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Full text of "Manual for the General Court"

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GIFT OF 

NEW EAMPSHIBE 
SECEBTAEY OF STATE 




Governor Hugh Gregg 



State of New Hampshire 

MANUAL 

for the 

GENERAL COURT 



1953 
No. 33 

PREPARED AND PUBLISHED BY THE 
DEPARTMENT OF STATE 



Enoch D. Fuller 
Secretary of State 



Concord, New Hampshire 
1953 






Printed by THE GRANITE STATE PRESS, INC. 

Manchester, N. H. 

Bound by NEW HAMPSHIRE BINDERY 
Concord, N. H. 



CONTENTS 



Pages 

Declaration of Independence 5-11 

Constitution of United States 12-41 

Index of 42-63 

Status of Federal Child Labor Amendment 64-65 

The United States 66-68 

Presidents and Vice-Presidents 69-72 

Constitution of New Hampshire 73-113 

History of New Hampshire 114-165 

State House Portraits 166-201 

Chief Executives of New Hampshire •. 203-203 

United States Senators 206-207 

Congressmen 207-211 

Councilors • • • 211-221 

State Senators 222-252 

Presidents of Senate 253-255 

Speakers of the House 255-257 

Secretaries of State and Deput}' Secretaries 258-260 

Treasurers and Deputy Treasurers 260-261 

Population of New Hampshire 262-281 

Towns and Wards as Districted for Election Purposes 282-294 

State Emblems 

(Flag, Flower, Tree, Seal and JMotto) 295-297 

Offenses against National and State Flags 298-299 

Legal Holidays in New Hampshire 299 

State Nicknames and Flowers 300 

Presidential Primary, March 11, 1952 301 

Summary (names in full) 302-306 

Vote in detail. Republican 307-425 

Democrat 426-506 



Pages 

Direct Primar}-, September 9. 1952 

Summar}' (names in full) 507-523 

Vote in detail 

Governor, Ballots cast 524-534 

Representative in Congress 

First District 535-537 

Second District 538-541 

Councilor Districts, 1-5 542-548 

Senatorial Districts, 1-24 549-559 

County Officers 560-590 

Recounts after the Primar}^ 591-592 

Part}- Organization, Republican 594-597 

Democrat 598-602 

General Election, November 4, 1952 

Summary (names in full) 604-614 

Names on Checklist; Regular Ballots; Absentee Bal- 
lots ; Total Ballots ; President and Vice-President ; 

Governor ; State Stores ; Beverages 615-634 

Representative in Congress 

First District 635-636 

Second District 637-638 

Councilor Districts, 1-5 639-643 

Senatorial Districts, 1-24 644-652 

County Officers 653-672 

Candidates for Representatives 673-693 

Delegates to County Convention 694-697 

Recounts after Election 698 

State Government, 1953-1955 700-751 

(Alphabetical Arrangement of Titles) 

Judiciary Department 752-759 

Commissioners for New Hampshire 760 

Federal Court Organization 75I 

County Officers 76^-763 



The Declaration o£ Independence is generally re- 
garded as one of the most famous documents in the 
history of the world. On June 10, 1776, the Conti- 
nental Congress appointed a committee, consisting of 
Thomas Jefferson, Benjamin Franklin, John Adams, 
Roger Sherman and Robert R, Livingston to draft a 
Declaration of Independence. 

Jefferson wrote out a rough draft of the Declaration, 
which was carefully revised by the committee and 
presented to Congress for adoption. After some further 
slight revisions by that body, it was adopted on July 4, 
1776, at Philadelphia. 

The parchment with the original signatures was 
deposited with the Department of State when the 
government was organized in 1789. 

The original Declaration of Independence is now 
on public exhibition in the Library of Congress at 
Washington, D. C. It was transferred from the De- 
partment of State by direction of the late President 
Warren G. Harding. 



THE DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE 



MADE BY THE ORIGINAL THIRTEEN STATES 
IN CONGRESS AT PHILADELPHIA 



UNANIMOUSLY ADOPTED JULY 4, 1776 



When, in the course of human events, it becomes necessary for 
one people to dissolve the political bands which have connected them 
with another, and to assume, among the powers of the earth, the 
separate and equal station to which the laws of nature and of 
nature's God entitle them, a decent respect to the opinions of man- 
kind requires that they should declare the causes which impel them 
to the separation. 

We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created 
equal, that they are endowed, by their Creator, with certain un- 
alienable rights, that among these are life, liberty, and the pursuit 
of happiness. That to secure these rights, governments are in- 
stituted among men, deriving their just powers from the consent 
of the governed, that whenever any form of government becomes 
destructive of these ends, it is the right of the people to alter or 
to abolish it, and institute new government, laying its foundation 
on such principles, and organizing its powers in such form as to 
them shall seem most likely to effect their safety and happiness. 
Prudence, indeed, will dictate that governments long established, 
should not be changed for light and transient causes; and accord- 
ingly all experience hath shown that mankind are more disposed 
to suffer, while evils are sufferable, than to right themselves by 
abolishing the forms to which they are accustomed. But when a 
long train of abuses and usurpations, pursuing invariably the 
same object, evinces a design to reduce them under absolute 
despotism, it is their right, it is their duty, to throw off such govern- 
ment, and to provide new guards for their future security. Such 
has been the patient sufferance of these Colonies, and such is now the 
necessity which constrains them to alter their former systems of 



DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE 7 

government. The history of the present King of Great Britain is a 
history of repeated injuries and usurpations, all having in direct 
object the establishment of an absolute tyranny over these States. To 
prove this, let facts be submitted to a candid world. 

He has refused his assent to law^s, the most wholesome and necessary 
for the public good. 

He has forbidden his governors to pass laws of immediate and 
pressing importance, unless suspended in their operation till his assent 
should be obtained; and when so suspended, he has utterly neglected 
to attend to them. 

He has refused to pass other laws for the accommodation of 
large districts of people, unless those people should relinquish the 
right of representation in the legislature, a right inestimable to them, 
and formidable to tyrants only. 

He has called together legislative bodies at places unusual, un- 
comfortable, and distant from the depository of their public records, 
for the sole purpose of fatiguing them into compliance with his 
measures. 

He has dissolved representative houses repeatedly, for opposing 
with manly firmness his invasions on the rights of the people. 

He has refused for a long time, after such dissolutions, to cause 
others to be elected, whereby the legislative powers, incapable of 
annihilation, have returned to the people at large for their exercise ; 
the State remaining, in the meantime, exposed to all the dangers 
of invasion from without, and convulsions within. 

He has endeavored to prevent the population of these States ; for 
that purpose obstructing the laws for naturalization of foreigners ; 
refusing to pass others to encourage their migrations hither ; and 
raising the conditions of new appropriations of lands. 

He has obstructed the administration of justice by refusing his 
assent to laws for establishing judiciary powers. 

He has made judges dependent on his will alone, for the tenure 
of their offices, and the amount and payment of their salaries. 

He has erected a multitude of new offices, and sent hither swarms 
of officers to harass our people, and eat out their substance. 



8 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

He has kept among us, in times of peace, standing armies, with- 
out the consent of our legislatures. 

He has affected to render the military independent of and superior 
to the civil power. 

He has combined with others to subject us to a jurisdiction foreign 
to our constitution and unacknowledged by our laws ; giving his assent 
to their acts of pretended legislation : 

For quartering large bodies of armed troops among us : 

For protecting them, by a mock trial, from punishment for any 
murders which they should commit on the inhabitants of these 
States : 

For cutting off our trade with all parts of the world : 

For imposing taxes on us without our consent : 

For depriving us, in many cases, of the benefits of trial by jury: 

For transporting us beyond seas to be tried for pretended ofTenses : 

For abolishing the free system of English laws in a neighboring 
province, establishing therein an arbitrary government, and en- 
larging its boundaries, so as to render it at once an example and 
fit instrument for introducing the same absolute rule into these 
colonies : 

For taking away our charters, abolishing our most valuable laws, 
and altering fundamentally the forms of our governments : 

For suspending our own legislatures, and declaring themselves in- 
vested with power to legislate for us in all cases whatsoever. 

He has abdicated government here, by declaring us out of his 
protection, and waging war against us. 

He has plundered our seas, ravaged our coasts, burnt our towns, 
and destroyed the lives of our people. 

He is, at this time, transporting large armies of foreign mercenaries 
to complete the works of death, desolation, and tyranny, already 
begun, with circumstances of cruelt}- and perfidy, scarcely paralleled 
in the most barbarous ages, and totally unworthy the head of a 
civilized nation. 



DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE 9 

[ie has constrained our fellow citizens, taken captive on the high 
seas, to bear arms against their country, to become the executioners 
of their friends and brethren, or to fall themselves by their hands. 

He has excited domestic insurrections amongst us, and has en- 
deavored to bring on the inhabitants of our frontiers, the merciless 
Indian savages, v^hose known rule of warfare is an undistinguished 
destruction of all ages, sexes, and conditions. 

In every stage of these oppressions we have petitioned for redress 
in the most humble terms : our repeated petitions have been answered 
only by repeated injury. A prince whose character is thus marked 
by every act which may define a tyrant, is unfit to be the ruler of a 
free people. 

Nor have we been wanting in attentions to our British brethren. 
We have warned them, from time to time, of attempts b}^ their 
legislature to extend an unwarrantable jurisdiction over us. We 
have reminded them of the circumstances of our emigration and 
settlement here. We have appealed to their native justice and 
magnanimity, and we have conjured them by the ties of our common 
kindred to disavow these usurpations, which would inevitably in- 
terrupt our connections and correspondence. They too have been 
deaf to the voice of justice and of consanguinity. We must, there- 
fore, acquiesce in the necessity which denounces our separation, and 
hold them, as we hold the rest of mankind, enemies in war, in peace 
friends. 

W^e, therefore, the Representatives of the United States of 
America, in General Congress assembled, appealing to the Supreme 
Judge of the world for the rectitude of our intentions, do in the 
name, and by authority of the good people of these Colonies, 
solemnl}' publish and declare, That these United Colonies, are, and 
of right ought to be, free and independent States; that they are 
absolved from all allegiance to the British crown, and that all political 
connexion between them and the State of Great Britain, is, and 
ought to be, totally dissolved ; and that as free and independent 
States, they have full power to levy war, conclude peace, contract 
alliances, establish commerce, and to do all other acts and things 
which independent States may of right do. And for the support of 
this declaration, with a firm reliance on the protection of Divine 



10 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Providence we mutually pledge to each other our lives, our fortunes, 
and our sacred honour. 

[OHN HANCOCK. 



New Hampshire. 
Josiah Bartlett, 
W'm. Whipple, 
Matthew Thornton. 

Massachusetts Bay. 
Saml. Adams, 
John Adams, 
Robt. Treat Paine, 
Elbridge Gerry. 



Pennsylvania. 
Robt. Morris, 
Benjamin Rush, 
Benja. Franklin, 
John Morton, 
Geo. Clymer, 
Jas. Smith, 
Geo. Taylor, 
James Wilson, 
Geo. Ross. 



Rhode Island. 
Step. Hopkins, 
William Ellerv. 



Delazvare. 
Caesar Rodney, 
Geo. Read, 
Thos. M'Kean. 



Coiuiecticiit. 
Roger Sherman, 
Sam'el Huntington, 
Wm. Williams, 
Oliver Wolcott. 



Maryland. 
Samuel Chase, 
Wm. Paca, 
Thos. Stone, 
Charles Carroll of Carrollton. 



New York. 
Wm. Floyd, 
Phil Livingston, 
Frans. Lewis, 
Lewis Morris. 

New Jersey. 
Richd. Stockton, 
Jno. W^therspoon, 
Fras. Hopkinson, 
John Hart, 
Abra. Clark 



Virginia. 
George Wythe, 
Richard Henry Lee, 
Th. Jefferson, 
Benja. Harrison, 

Thos. Nelson, Jr. 
Francis Lightfoot Lee, 

Carter Braxton. 

North Carolina. 
Wm. Hooper, 
Joseph Hewes, 
John Penn. 



DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE 



11 



South Carolina. 

Edward Rutledge, 
Thos. Hey ward, Junr., 
Thomas Li^nch, Junr., 
Arthur Middleton. 



Georgia. 

Button Gwinnett, 
Lyman Hall, 
Geo, Walton. 



IN CONGRESS, 
January 18, 1777. 

Ordered: 

That an authenticated copy of the Declaration of Independency, 
with the names of the Members of Congress subscribing the same, 
be sent to each of the United States, and that they be desired to have 
tlie same put on record. 

B}' order of Congress. 

JOHN HANCOCK, 

President. 

Attest, Chas. Thomson, 

Secy. 

A true copy. 

John Hancock, 
Presidt. 



12 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



The United States Constitution is the oldest 
federal constitution in existence. It was so 
well framed that it has served as the basis 
for this government for a centur}' and a half. 
Only once has it been seriousl}^ endangered, 
this being during the Civil War. Many of 
its principles have been adopted by other 
countries. 

The Constitution was the outgrowth of a 
convention of delegates from the different 
states that met in Philadelphia in May, 1787, 
Rhode Island not being represented. George 
Washington presided over the convention, which 
lasted from May to September. 

The Constitution was then submitted to the 
then existing states for ratification, with a 
provision that it should become effective when 
ratified by nine states. New Hampshire was 
the ninth state to ratify, June 21, 1788, and the 
Constitution went into effect in 1789. 

The states ratified the Constitution in the 
following order : Delaware, Dec. 7 ; Penn- 
sylvania, Dec. 12, and New Jersey, Dec. 18, 
1787; Georgia, Jan. 2; Connecticut, Jan. 9; 
Massachusetts, Feb. 6 ; Maryland, Apr. 28 ; 
South Carolina, May 23 ; New Hampshire, 
June 21 ; Virginia, June 26, and New York, 
July 26, 1788; North Carolina, Nov. 21, 1789, 
and Rhode Island, May 29, 1790. 



CONSTITUTION 

OF THE 

UNITED STATES OF AMERICA 

The Constitution originally consisted of a Preamble and seven Articles, and 
in that form was completed and signed at a convention of the States, Sept. 17, 
1787. The Government under the Constitution was declared in effect on the 
first Wednesday in March, 1789. 



ARTICLE I. 

Section 1. Legislative powers; in whom vested. 

Sec. 2. House of Representatives, how and by whom chosen — Qualifications 
of a Representative — Representatives and direct taxes, how apportioned — 
Enumeration — Vacancies to be filled — Power of choosing officers, and of 
impeachment. 

Sec. 3. Senators, how and by whom chosen — How classified — State 
Executive, when to make temporary appointments, in case, etc. — Qualifications 
of a Senator — President of the Senate, his right to vote — President pro tern, 
and other officers of the Senate, how chosen — Power to try impeachments — 
When President is tried. Chief Justice to preside — Sentence. 

Sec. 4. Times, etc., of holding elections, how prescribed ■ — ■ At least one 
Session in each year. 

Sec. 5. Membership — Quorum — Adjournments — Rules — Power to 
punish or expel — Journal • — ■ Time of adjournments, how limited, etc. 

Sec. 6. Compensation — Privileges — Disqualification in certain cases. 

Sec. 7. House to originate all revenue bills — Veto • — Bill may be passed 
by two thirds of each house, notwithstanding, etc, — Bill, not returned 
in ten days, to become a law — Provisions as to orders, concurrent resolu- 
tions, etc. 

Sec. 8. Powers of Congress. 

Sec. 9. Provision as to migration or importation of certain persons ■ — ■ Habeas 
Corpus — Bills of attainder, etc. — Taxes, how apportioned — No export 
duty — No commercial preference ■ — Money, how drawn from treasury, etc. — 
No titular nobility — Officers not to receive presents, etc. 

Sec. 10. States prohibited from the exercise of certain powers. 

ARTICLE II. 

Section 1. President; his term of office — Electors of President: number 
and how appointed — Electors to vote on same day — Qualification of Presi- 
dent — On whom his duties devolve in case of his removal, death, etc. • — 
President's compensation — His oath of office. 

Sec. 2. President to be commander-in-chief ■ — He may require opinions of 
Cabinet Officers, etc., may pardon — Treaty-making power — Nomination of 
certain officers — When President may fill vacancies. 

Sec. 3. President shall communicate to Congress — He may convene and 
adjourn Congress, in case of disagreement, etc. — Shall receive ambassadors, 
execute laws, and commission officers. 

Sec. 4, All civil offices forfeited for certain crimes. 

13 



1-1- NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

ARTICLE III. 
Section 1. Judicial powers — Tenure — Compensation. 

Sec. 2. Judicial power; to what cases it extends — Original jurisdiction of 
Supreme Court — Appellate — Trial by jury, etc. — Trial, where. 
Sec. 3. Treason defined — Proof of — Punishment of. 

ARTICLE IV. 

Section- L Each State to give credit to the public acts, etc., of every other 
State. 

Sec. 2. Privileges of citizens of each State — Fugitives from justice to be 
delivered up . — Persons held to service having escaped, to be delivered up. 

Sec. 3. Admission of new States — Power of Congress over territory and 
other property. 

Sec. 4. Republican form of government guaranteed — Each State to be 
protected. 

ARTICLE V. 

Constitution; how amended — Proviso. 

ARTICLE VI. 

Certain debts, etc., declared valid — Supremacy of Constitution, treaties, and 
laws of the United States — Oath to support Constitution, by whom taken — No 
religious test. 

ARTICLE VII. 
What ratification shall establish Constitution. 

AMENDMENTS. 

1. Religious establishment prohibited — Freedom of speech, of the press, 
and right to petition. 
II. Right to keep and bear arms. 

III. No soldier to be quartered in any house, unless, etc. 

IV. Right of search and seizure regulated. 

V. Provisions concerning prosecution, trial and punishment — Private 
property not to be taken for public use, without compensation. 

\'I. Further provision respecting criminal prosecutions. 

VII. Right of trial by jury secured. 

VIII. Excessive bail or fines and cruel punishments prohibited. 

IX. Rule of construction of Constitution. 

X. Same subject; rights of States. 

XL Same subject, judicial powers construed. 

XII. Manner of choosing President and Vice-President. 

XIII. Slavery abolished. 

XIV. Citizenship; representation — Public debt. 
XV. Right of suffrage . — By whom exercised. 

XVI. Taxes on incomes. 
XVII. Election of senators • — Filling of vacancies. 
XVIII. Prohibition. 

XIX. Suffrage; not to be denied because of sex. 
XX. Commencement of terms of President, Vice-President and members of 
Congress; time of assembling of Congress. 

XXI. Repeal of Prohibition. 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 15 

THE CONSTITUTION 



Preamble. — We the People of the United States, in Order to 
form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, insure domestic 
TranquiHty, provide for the common defence, promote the general 
Welfare, and secure the Blessings of Liberty to ourselves and our 
Posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the United 
States of America. 

ARTICLE I. 

Section 1. 
Legislative powers vested in Congress. — All legislative Powers 
herein granted shall be vested in a Congress of the United States, 
which shall consist of a Senate and House of Representatives. 

Section 2. 
Composition of the House of Representatives. — 1. The House 
of Representatives shall be composed of Members chosen every 
second Year by the People of the several States, and the Electors 
in each State shall have the Qualifications requisite for Electors of 
the most numerous Branch of the State Legislature. 

Qualifications of Representatives. — 2. No Person shall be a 
Representative who shall not have attained to the Age of twenty-five 
Years, and been seven Years a Citizen of the United States, and who 
shall not, when elected, be an Inhabitant of that State in which he 
shall be chosen. 

Apportionment of Representatives and direct taxes — census. — 

*3. [Representatives and direct Taxes shall be apportioned among 
the several States which may be included within this Union, accord- 
ing to their respective Numbers, which shall be determined by adding 
to the whole Number of free Persons, including those bound to 
Service for a term of Years, and excluding Indians not taxed, three 
fifths of all other persons.] The actual Enumeration shall be made 
within three Years after the first Meeting of the Congress of the 
United States, and within every subsequent Term of ten Years, in 



* The clause included in brackets is amended by the fourteenth amendment, 
second section. 



16 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Article I — Continued. 



such Alanner as they shall by Law direct. The Number of Repre- 
sentatives shall not exceed one for every thirty thousand, but each 
State shall have at Least one Representative ; and until such enumer- 
ation shall be made, the State of New Hampshire shall be entitled 
to chuse three, Massachusetts eight, Rhode-Island and Providence 
Plantations one, Connecticut five, New York six, New Jersey four, 
Pennsylvania eight, Delaware one, Maryland six, Virginia ten, North 
Carolina five, South Carolina five, and Georgia three. 

Filling of vacancies in representation. — 4. When vacancies 
happen in the Representation from any State, the Executive 
Authority thereof shall issue Writs of Election to fill such 
Vacancies. 

Selection of officers; power of impeachment. — 5. The House 
of Representatives shall chuse their Speaker and other Officers ; and 
shall have the sole Power of Impeachment. 

^Section 3. 

The Senate. — [1. The Senate of the United States shall be com- 
posed of two Senators from each State, chosen by the Legislature 
thereof, for six Years ; and each Senator shall have one Vote.] 

Classification of Senators; filling of vacancies. — 2. Immedi- 
ately after they shall be assembled in Consequence of the first 
Election, they shall be divided as equally as may be into three 
Classes. The Seats of the Senators of the first Class shall be 
vacated at the Expiration of the second Year, of the second Class at 
the Expiration of the fourth Year, and of the third Class at the 
Expiration of the sixth Year, so that one-third may be chosen every 
second Year ; and if Vacancies happen by Resignation, or other- 
wise, during the Recess of the Legislature of any State, the 
Executive thereof may make temporary Appointments [until the 
next ]\Ieeting of the Legislature, which shall then fill such 
Vacancies.] 



* The first paragraph of section three of Article I of the Constitution of 
the United States, and so much of paragraph two of the same section as 
relates to filling vacancies are amended by the seventeenth amendment to the 
Constitution. 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 17 

Article I — Continued. 

Qualification of Senators. — 3. Xo person shall be a Senator 
who shall not have attained to the Age of thirty Years, and been 
nine Years a Citizen of the United States, and who shall not, when 
elected, be an Inhabitant of that State for which he shall be chosen. 

Vice President to be President of Senate. — 4. The Vice Presi- 
dent of the United States shall be President of the Senate, but shall 
have no Vote, unless they be equally divided. 

Selection of Senate officers; President pro tempore. — 5. The 

Senate, shall chuse their other Officers, and also a President pro 
tempore, in the absence of the Vice-President, or when he shall 
exercise the Office of President of the United States. 

Senate to try impeachment. — 6. The Senate shall have the 
sole Power to try all Impeachments. When sitting for that Purpose, 
they shall be on Oath or Affirmation. When the President of the 
United States is tried, the Chief Justice shall preside : And no Person 
shall be convicted without the Concurrence of two thirds of the 
Members present. 

Judgment in case of impeachment. — 7. Judgment in Cases of 
Impeachment shall not extend further than to removal from Office, 
and disqualification to hold and enjoy any Office of honor, Trust, or 
Profit under the United States : but the Party convicted shall 
nevertheless be liable and subject to Indictment, Trial, Judgment and 
Punishment, according to Law. 

Section 4. 
Control of congressional elections. — 1. The Times, Places and 
Alanner of holding Elections for Senators and Representatives, shall 
be prescribed in each State by the Legislature thereof ; but the 
Congress may at any time by Law make or alter such Regulations, 
except as to the Places of chusing Senators. 

*Time for assembling of Congress. — 2. The Congress shall 
assemble at least once in every Year, and such Meeting shall be on 
the first Monday in December, unless the}^ shall by Law appoint a 
different day. 



Amended by Article XX, section 2, of the amendments to the Constitution. 



18 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Article I — Continued. 

Section 5. 

Each House to be the judge of the election and qualifications 
of its members; regulations as to quorum. — 1. Each House 
shall be the Judge of the Elections, Returns and Qualifications of 
its own Members, and a Majority of each shall constitute a Quorum 
to do Business; but a smaller Number may adjourn from day to day, 
and may be authorized to compel the Attendance of absent Members, 
in such Manner, and under such Penalties as each House may 
provide. 

Each House to determine its own rules. — 2. Each House may 
determine the Rules of its Proceedings, punish its Members for dis- 
orderl}'- Behavior, and, with the Concurrence of two thirds, expel 
a Member. 

Journals and yeas and nays. — 3. Each House shall keep a 
Journal of its Proceedings, and from time to time publish the same, 
excepting such Parts as may in their judgment require Secrecy; and 
the Yeas and Nays of the Members of either House on any question 
shall, at the Desire of one fifth of those Present, be entered on the 
Journal. 

Adjournment. — \. Neither House, during the Session of Con- 
gress shall, without the Consent of the other, adjourn for more than 
three days, nor to any other Place than that in which the two Houses 
shall be sitting. 

Section 6. 

Compensation and privileges of Members of Congress. — 1. 

The Senators and Representatives shall receive a Compensation for 
their Services, to be ascertained by Law, and paid out of the 
Treasury of the United States. They shall in all Cases, except 
Treason, Felony and Breach of the Peace, be privileged from Arrest 
during their Attendance at the Session of their respective Houses, 
and in going to and returning from the same ; and for any Speech 
or Debate in either House, the}' shall not be questioned in any other 
place. 

Incompatible offices; exclusions. — 2. No Senator or Represen- 
tative shall, during the Time for which he was elected, be appointed 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 19 

Article I — Continued. 

to any civil Office under the Authority of the United States, which 
shall have been created, or the Emoluments whereof shall have been 
encreased during such time ; and no Person holding any Office under 
the United States, shall be a Member of either House during his 
Continuance in Office. 

Section 7. 

Revenue bills to originate in House. — 1. All Bills for raising 
Revenue shall originate in the House of Representatives ; but the 
Senate may propose or concur with Amendments as on other Bills. 

Manner of passing bills; veto power of President. — 2, Every 
Bill which shall have passed the House of Representatives and the 
Senate, shall before it becomes a Law, be presented to the President 
of the United States; If he approve he shall sign it, but if not he 
shall return it, with his Objections to that House in which it shall 
have originated, who shall enter the Objections at large on their 
Journal, and proceed to reconsider it. If after such Reconsideration 
two thirds of that House shall agree to pass the Bill, it shall be 
sent, together with the Objections, to the other House, by which it 
shall likewise be reconsidered, and if approved by two thirds of 
that House, it shall become a Law. But in all such Cases the Votes 
of both Houses shall be determined by Yeas and Nays, and the 
Names of the Persons voting for and against the Bill shall be 
entered on the Journal of each House respectively. If any Bill shall 
not be returned by the President within ten days (Sundays excepted) 
after it shall have been presented to him, the Same shall be a Law, 
in like Manner as if he had signed it, unless the Congress by their 
Adjournment prevent its Return, in which Case it shall not be a 
Law. 

Concurrent orders or resolutions, to be passed by President. — 

3. Every Order, Resolution, or Vote to which the Concurrence of 
the Senate and House of Representatives may be necessary (except 
on a question of adjournment) shall be presented to the Presi- 
dent of the United States ; and before the Same shall take Effect, 
shall be approved by him, or being disapproved by him, shall be 
repassed by two thirds of the Senate and House of Representatives, 



20 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Article I — Continued. 

according to the Rules and Limitations prescribed in the Case of a 
Bill. 

Section 8. 

*GeneraI powers of Congress. 

The Congress shall have Power. — 1, To la}' and collect Taxes, 
Duties, Imposts and Excises, to pay the Debts and provide for the 
common Defence and general Welfare of the United States ; but all 
Duties, Imposts and Excises shall be uniform throughout the United 
States. 

Borrowing of money. — 2. To borrow mone}^ on the credit of 
the United States. 

Regulation of commerce. — 3. To regulate Commerce with 
foreign Nations, and among the several States, and with the Indian 
tribes. 

Naturalization and bankruptcy. — 4. To establish an uniform 
Rule of Naturalization, and uniform Laws on the subject of Bank- 
ruptcies throughout the United States. 

Money, weights and measures. — 5. To coin ]Money, regulate 
the Value thereof, and of foreign Coin, and fix the Standard of 
Weights and Measures. 

Counterfeiting. — 6. To provide for the Punishment of counter- 
feiting the Securities and current Coin of the United States. 
Post offices. — 7. To establish Post Offices and post roads. 

Patents and copyrights. — S. To promote the Progress of 
Science and useful Arts, by securing for limited Times to Authors 
and Inventors the exclusive Right to their respective Writings and 
Discoveries. 

Inferior courts. — 9. To constitute Tribunals inferior to the 
supreme Court. 

Piracies and felonies. — 10. To define and punish Piracies and 
Felonies committed on the high Seas, and Offenses against the Law 
of Nations. 



* By Article XVI of the amendments to the Constitution, Congress is given 
the power to lay and collect taxes on incomes- 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 21 

Article I — Continued. 

War; marque and reprisal. — 11. To declare war, grant Letters 
of Marque and Reprisal, and make Rules concerning Captures on 
Land and Water. 

Ainmies. — 12. To raise and support Armies, but no Appropri- 
ation of Money to that Use shall be for a longer Term than two 
Years. 

Navy. — 13. To provide and maintain a Navy. 

Land and naval forces. — 14. To make Rules for the Govern- 
ment and Regulation of the land and naval Forces. 

Calling out militia. — 15. To provide for calling forth the 
Militia to execute the Laws of the Union, suppress Insurrections 
and repel Invasions. 

Organizing, arming and disciplining militia. — 16. To pro- 
vide for organizing, arming, and disciplining the Militia, and for 
governing such Part of them as may be employed in the Service of 
the United States, reserving to the States, respectively, the Appoint- 
ment of the Officers, and the Authority of training the Militia accord- 
ing to the discipline prescribed by Congress. 

Exclusive legislation over District of Columbia. — 17. To ex- 
ercise exclusive Legislation in all Cases whatsoever, over such Dis- 
trict (not exceeding ten Miles square) as may, by Cession of 
particular States, and the acceptance of Congress, become the Seat 
of the Government of the United States, and to exercise like 
Authority over all Places purchased by the Consent of the Legis- 
lature of the State in which the Same shall be, for the Erection 
of Forts, Magazines, Arsenals, dock-Yards, and other needful Build- 
ings ; — and 

To enact laws necessary to enforce Constitution. — 18. To 

make all Laws which shall be necessary and proper for carrying into 
Execution the foregoing Powers, and all other Powers vested by this 
Constitution in the Government of the United States, or in any 
department or Officer thereof. 

Section 9. 
Migration or importation of certain persons not to be pro- 
hibited before 1808. — 1. The Migration or Importation of such 
Persons as any of the States now existing shall think proper to 



22 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Article I — Continued. 

admit shall not be prohibited by the Congress prior to the Year one 
thousand eight hundred and eight, but a tax or duty may be im- 
posed on such Importation, not exceeding ten dollars for each Person. 

Writ of habeas corpus not to be suspended; exception. — 

2. The privilege of the Writ of Habeas Corpus shall not be 
suspended, unless when in Cases of Rebellion or Invasion the public 
Safety may require it. 

Bills of attainder and ex post facto laws prohibited. — 

3. No Bill of Attainder or ex post facto Law shall be passed. 

Capitation and other direct taxes. — *4. No capitation, or other 
direct tax shall be laid, unless in Proportion to the Census of Enumer- 
ation herein before directed to be taken. 

Exports not to be taxed. — 5, No Tax or Duty shall be laid on 
Articles exported from any State, 

No preference to be given to ports of any State; interstate 
shipping. — 6. No Preference shall be given by any Regulation of 
Commerce or Revenue to the Ports of one State over those of an- 
other; nor shall Vessels bound to, or from, one State, be obliged to 
enter, clear, or pay Duties in another. 

Money, how drawn from treasury; financial statements to be 
published. — 7. No ]\Ioney shall be drawn from the Treasury, but 
in Consequence of Appropriations made by Law ; and a regular State- 
ment and Account of the Receipts and Expenditures of all public 
Money shall be published from time to time. 

Titles of nobility not to be granted; acceptance by govern- 
ment officers of favors from foreign powers. — 8. No Title of 
Nobility shall be granted by the United States : And no Person 
holding any office of Profit or Trust under them, shall without the 
Consent of the Congress, accept of any present. Emolument, Office, 
or Title, of any kind whatever, from any King, Prince, or foreign 
State. 

Section 10. 

Limitations of the powers of the several States. — 1. No State 
shall enter into any Treaty, Alliance, or Confederation ; grant 



* See sixteenth amendment. 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 23 

Article I — Continued. 

Letters of Marque and Reprisal; coin Money; emit Bills of Credit; 
make any Thing but gold and silver Coin a Tender in Payment of 
Debts ; pass any Bill of Attainder, ex post facto Law, or Law im- 
pairing the Obligation of Contracts or grant any Title of Nobility. 

State imposts and duties. — 2. No State shall, without the Con- 
sent of the Congress, lay any Imposts or Duties on Imports or 
Exports, except what may be absolutely necessary for executing its 
inspection Laws ; and the net Produce of all Duties and Imposts, 
laid by any State on Imports or Exports, shall be for the Use of the 
Treasury of the LTnited States; and all such Laws shall be subject 
to the Revision and Control of the Congress. 

Further restrictions on powers of States. — 3. No State shall, 
without the consent of Congress, lay any duty of Tonnage, keep 
Troops, or Ships of War in time of Peace, enter into any Agree- 
ment or Compact with another State, or with a foreign Power, or 
engage in War, unless actually invaded, or in such imminent Danger 
as will not admit of delay. 

ARTICLE II. 

Section L 
The President; the executive power. — 1. The executive Power 
shall be vested in a President of the United States of America. He 
shall hold his Office during the Term of four Years, and, together 
with the Vice-President, chosen for the same Term, be elected, as 
follows : 

Appointment and qualifications of presidential electors. — 2. 

Each State shall appoint, in such Manner as the Legislature thereof 
may direct, a Number of Electors, equal to the whole Number of 
Senators and Representatives to which the State may be entitled in 
the Congress : but no Senator or Representative, or Person holding 
an Office of Trust or Profit under the United States, shall be appointed 
an Elector. 

Original method of electing the President and Vice-Presi- 
dent. — *[The Electors shall meet in their respective States, and vote 
by Ballot for two persons, of whom one at least shall not be an 



This clause has been superseded by the twelfth amendment. 



24 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Article II — Continued. 

Inhabitant of the same State with themselves. And they shall make 
a List of all the Persons voted for, and of the Number of Votes for 
each ; which List they shall sign and certify, and transmit sealed 
to the Seat of the Government of the United States, directed to the 
President of the Senate. The President of the Senate shall, in the 
Presence of the Senate and House of Representatives, open all the 
Certificates, and the Votes shall then be counted. The Person having 
the greatest Number of Votes shall be the President, if such Number 
be a Majority of the whole Number of Electors appointed; and 
if there be more than one who have such Majority, and have an 
equal Number of Votes, then the House of Representatives shall 
immediately chuse by Ballot one of them for President; and if no 
Person have a Majority, then from the five highest on the list the 
said House shall in like Manner chuse the President. But in chusing 
the President, the Votes shall be taken by States, the Represen- 
tation from each State having one Vote ; A quorum for this Purpose 
shall consist of a Member or Members from two-thirds of the States, 
and a Majority of all the States shall be necessary to a Choice. In 
every case, after the Choice of the President, the Person having 
the greatest Number of Votes of the Electors shall be the Vice- 
President, But if there should remain two or more who have 
equal Votes, the Senate shall chuse from them by Ballot the Vice- 
President] 

Congress may determine time of choosing electors and day 
for casting their votes. — 3. The Congress ma}' determine the Time 
of chusing the Electors, and the Day on which they shall give their 
Votes; which Day shall be the same throughout the United States. 

^Qualifications for the office of President. — 4. No person ex- 
cept a natural born Citizen, or a Citizen of the United States, at 
the time of the Adoption of this Constitution, shall be eligible to 
the Office of President ; neither shall any Person be eligible to 
that Office who shall not have attained to the Age of thirty-five 
Years, and been fourteen Years a Resident within the United 
States. 



For qualifications of the Vice-President, see Article XT I of the amendments. 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 25 

Article II — Continued. 

*Filling vacancy in the office of President. — 5. In Case of the 
Removal of the President from Office, or of his Death, Resignation, 
or InabiHty to discharge the Powers and Duties of the said Office, 
the same shall devolve on the Vice-President, and the Congress may 
by Law provide for the Case of Removal, Death, Resignation or In- 
ability, both of the President and Vice-President, declaring what 
Officer shall then act as President, and such Officer shall act 
accordingly, until the Disability be removed, or a President shall be 
elected. 

Compensation of the President. — 6. The President shall, at 
stated Times, receive for his Services, a Compensation, which shall 
neither be encreased nor diminished during the Period for which he 
shall have been elected, and he shall not receive within that Period 
an}^ other Emolument from the United States, or any of them. 

Oath to be taken by the President. — 7. Before he enter on the 
Execution of his Office, he shall take the following Oath or Affir- 
mation: — "I do solemnly swear (or affirm) that I will faithfully 
execute the Office of President of the United States, and will to 
the best of my Ability, preserve, protect and defend the Constitution 
of the United States." 

Section 2. 

The President to be commander-in-chief of army and navy 
and head of executive department; may grant reprieves and 
pardons. — 1. The President shall be Commander-in-Chief of the 
Army and Navy of the United States, and of the Militia of the 
several States, when called into the actual Service of the United 
States ; he may require the Opinion, in writing, of the principal 
Officer in each of the executive Departments, upon any subject relating 
to the Duties of their respective Offices, and he shall have Power to 
grant Reprieves and Pardons for Offenses against the United States, 
except in Cases of Impeachment. 

President may, with concurrence of Senate, make treaties, 
appoint ambassadors, etc.; appointment of inferior officers. 



* Amended by Article XX, sections 3, and 4, of the amendments to the 
Constitution. 



26 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Article II — Continued. 

authority of Congress over. — 2. He shall have Power, by and 
with the Advice and Consent of the Senate to make Treaties, pro- 
vided two-thirds of the Senators present concur ; and he shall nomi- 
nate, and by and with the Advice and Consent of the Senate, shall 
appoint Ambassadors, other public Ministers and Consuls, Judges 
of the Supreme Court, and all other Officers of the United States, 
whose Appointments are not herein otherwise provided for, and 
which shall be established by Law; but the Congress may by Law 
vest the Appointment of such inferior Officers, as they think proper, 
in the President alone, in the Courts of Law, or in the Heads of 
Departments. 

President may fill vacancies in office during recess of Senate. — 

3. The President shall have Power to fill up all Vacancies that may 
happen during the Recess of the Senate, by granting Commissions 
which shall expire at the End of their next Session. 



Section 



President to give advice to Congress; may convene or adjourn 
it on certain occasions; to receive ambassadors, etc.; have laws 
executed and commission all officers. — He shall from time to 
time give to the Congress Information of the State of the Union, 
and recommend to their Consideration such Measures as he shall 
judge necessary and expedient ; he may, on extraordinary Occasions, 
convene both Houses, or either of them, and in Case of Disagreement 
between them, with Respect to the Time of Adjournment, he may 
adjourn them to such Time as he shall think proper; he shall receive 
Ambassadors and other public Ministers ; he shall take Care that the 
Laws be faithfully executed, and shall Commission all the Officers 
of the United States. 

Section 4. 

All civil officers removable by impeachment. — 1. The Presi- 
dent, Vice-President and all civil Officers of the United States, shall 
be removed from Office on Impeachment for, and Conviction of. 
Treason, Bribery, or other high crimes and Misdemeanors. 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 27 

ARTICLE III. 

Section 1. 

Judicial power; how vested; term of ofBce and compensation 
of judges. — The judicial Power of the United States, shall be vested 
in one supreme Court, and in such inferior Courts as the Congress 
may from time to time ordain and establish. The Judges, both of 
the supreme and inferior Courts, shall hold their offices during good 
Behaviour, and shall, at stated Times, receive for their Services a 
Compensation which shall not be diminished during their Continuance 
in office. 

Section 2. 

*Jurisdiction of Federal courts. — The judicial Power shall 
extend to all Cases, in Law and Equity, arising under this Consti- 
tution, the Laws of the United States, and Treaties made, or which 
shall be made, under their Authority ; — to all Cases affecting 
Ambassadors, other public Ministers and consuls ; — to all Cases of 
Admiralty and maritime Jurisdiction ; — to Controversies to which 
the United States shall be a Party ; — to Controversies between two 
or more States ; — between a State and Citizens of another State ; — 
between Citizens of different States; — between Citizens of the same 
States claiming Lands under Grants of different States, and between 
a State, or the Citizens thereof, and foreign States, Citizens or 
Subjects. 

Original and appellate jurisdiction of Supreme Court. — 2. 

In all cases aft'ecting Ambassadors, other public Ministers and Con- 
suls, and those in which a State shall be Party, the Supreme Court 
shall have original Jurisdiction. In all the other Cases before men- 
tioned, the Supreme Court shall have appellate Jurisdiction, both as 
to Law and Fact, with such Exceptions, and under such Regulations 
as the Congress shall make. 

Trial of all crimes, except impeachment, to be by jury. — 3. 

The trial of all Crimes, except in Cases of Impeachment, shall be by 
Jury ; and such Trial shall be held in the State where the said Crimes 
shall have been committed ; but when not committed within any State, 
the trial shall be at such Place or Places as the Congress may by Law 
have directed. 



This section is abridged by Article XI of the amendments. 



28 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Article III — Continued. 

Treason defined; conviction of. — 1. Treason against the 
United States, shall consist only in levying War against them, or, in 
adhering to their Enemies, giving them Aid and Comfort. No Person 
shall be convicted of Treason unless on the Testimony of two W^it- 
nesses to the same overt Act, or on Confession in open Court. 

Congress to declare punishment for treason; proviso. — 2. The 

Congress shall have power to declare the Punishment ®f Treason, 
but no Attainder of Treason shall work Corruption of Blood, or 
Forfeiture except during the Life of the Person attainted. 

ARTICLE IV. 

Section 1. 

Each State to give full faith and credit to the public acts and 
records of other States. — Full Faith and Credit shall be given in 
each State to the public Acts, Records, and judicial Proceedings of 
every other State. And the Congress may by general Laws pre- 
scribe the Manner in which such Acts, Records and Proceedings 
shall be proved, and the Effect thereof. 

Section 2. 

Privileges of citizens. — 1. The Citizens of each State shall be 
entitled to all Privileges and Immunities of Citizens in the several 
States. 

Extradition between the several States. — 2. A Person charged 
in any State with Treason, Felony, or other Crime, who shall flee 
from Justice, and be found in another State, shall on demand 
of the executive Authorit}' of the State from which he fled, be 
delivered up, to be removed to the State having Jurisdiction of the 
Crime. 

*Persons held to labor or services in one State, fleeing to an- 
other, to be returned. — 3. No Person held to Serve or Labour in 
one State, under the Laws thereof, escaping into another, shall, in 
Consequence of any Law or Regulation therein, be discharged from 



* See thirteenth amendment. 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 29 

Article IV — Continued. 

such Service or Labour, but shall be delivered up on Claim of the 
Party to whom such Service or Labour may be due. 

Section 3. 

New States. — 1, New States may be admitted by the Congress 
into this Union ; but no new State shall be formed or erected within 
the Jurisdiction of any other State ; nor any State be formed by 
Junction of two or more States, or parts of States, without the 
Consent of the Legislatures of the States concerned as well as of the 
Congress. 

Regulations concerning territory. — 2. The Congress shall have 
Power to dispose of and make all needful Rules and Regulations 
respecting the Territory or other Propert}^ belonging to the United 
States ; and nothing in this Constitution shall be so construed as to 
Prejudice any Claims of the United States, or of any particular 
State. 

Section 4. 
Republican form of government and protection guaranteed 
the several States. — 1. The United States shall guarantee to every 
State in this Union a Republican Form of Government, and shall 
protect each of them against Livasion; and on Application of the 
Legislature, or of the Executive (when the Legislature cannot be 
convened) against domestic violence. 

ARTICLE V. 
Ways in which the Constitution can be amended. — The Con 

gress, whenever two-thirds of both Houses shall deem it necessar}^ 
shall propose Amendments to this Constitution, or, on the Appli- 
cation of the Legislatures of two-thirds of the several States, shall 
call a Convention for proposing Amendments, which, in either Case, 
shall be valid to all Intents and Purposes, as part of this Consti- 
tution, when ratified by the Legislature of three-fourths of the several 
States, or by Conventions in three-fourths thereof, as the one or the 
other Mode of Ratification may be proposed by the Congress ; Pro- 
vided that no Amendment which may be made prior to the year 
One thousand eight hundred and eight shall in any Manner affect 



30 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Article V — Continued. 

the first and fourth Clauses in the Ninth Section of the first Article ; 
and that no State, without its Consent, shall be deprived of its equal 
Suffrage in the Senate. 



*c>* 



ARTICLE VI. 

Debts contracted under the confederation secured. — 1. All 

Debts contracted and Engagements entered into, before the Adoption 
of this Constitution, shall be as valid against the United States under 
this Constitution, as under the Confederation. 

Constitution, laws and treaties of the United States to be 
supreme. — 2. This Constitution, and the Laws of the United States 
which shall be made in Pursuance thereof ; and all Treaties made, 
or which shall be made, under the Authority of the United States, 
shall be the supreme Law of the Land ; and the Judges in every State 
shall be bound thereby, any Thing in the Constitution or Laws of 
any State to the Contrary notwithstanding. 

Who shall take constitutional oath; no religious test as to 
official qualifications. — 3. The Senators and Representatives before 
mentioned, and the Members of the several State Legislatures, and 
all executive and judicial Officers, both of the United States and 
of the several States, shall be bound by Oath or Affirmation, to 
support this Constitution; but no religious Test shall ever be re- 
quired as a Qualification to any office or public Trust under the 
United States. 

ARTICLE VII. 

Constitution to be considered adopted when ratified by nine 
States. — The Ratification of the Conventions of nine States shall 
be sufficient for the Establishment of this Constitution between the 
States so ratifying the Same. 

Done in Convention by the Unanimous Consent of the States present the 
Seventeenth Day of September in the Year of our Lord one thousand 
seven hundred and Eighty seven and of the Independence of the United 
States of America the Twelfth. In Witness whereof We have hereunto 
subscribed our Names. 

G°. WASHINGTON 
President and Deputy from Virginia 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 



31 



John Langdon 



Nathaniel Gorham 



Wm SamI Johnson 



Alexander Hamilton 



Wil: Livingston 
David Brearley 



B. Franklin 
Robt. Morris 
Thos. Fitzsimons 
James Wilson 



Geo: Reed 
John Dickinson 
Jaco: Broom 



James McHenry 
Danl Carroll 



John Blair- 



Wm Blount 
Hu Williamson 



J. Rutledge 
Charles Pinckney 



New Hampshire. 
Massachusetts. 

Connecticut. 

New York. 

New Jersey. 

Pennsylvania. 



Delaware. 



Maryland. 



Virginia. 



North Carolina. 



South Carolina. 



Nicholas Gilman 
Rufus King 
Roger Sherman 



Georgia. 



William Few 

Attest: William Jackson, Secretary. 



Wm Patterson 
Jona: Dayton 



Thomas Mifflin 
Geo. Clymer 
Jared IngersoU 
Gouv Morris 



Gunning Bedford Jun 
Richard Bassett 



Dan: of St Thos Jenifer 



James Madison Jr 



Richd Dobbs Spaight 



Charles Cotesworth Pinckney 
Pierce Butler 



Abr Baldwin 



AMENDMENTS TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE 

UNITED STATES 

The following amendments from articles I to X inclusive, were 
proposed at the first session of the first Congress of the United 
States, which was begun and held at the city of New York on 
the 4th day of March, 1789, and were adopted by the requisite 
number of states, as follows : New Jersey, Nov. 20, 1789 ; Mary- 
land, Dec. 19, 1789; North Carolina, Dec. 22, 1789; South Carolina, 



32 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Tan. 19, 1790; New Hampshire, Jan. 25, 1790; Delaware, Jan. 28, 
1790; Pennsylvania, ^^larch 10, 1790; New York, March 27, 1790; 
Rhode Island, June 15, 1790; Vermont, Nov. 3, 1791, and Virginia, 
Dec. 15, 1791. 

The following preamble and resolution preceded the original 
proposition of the amendments, and as they have been supposed by 
a high equity judge to have an important bearing on the construction 
of those amendments, they are here inserted. The}' will be found 
in the journals of the first session of the first congress. 

CONGRESS OF THE UNITED STATES 

Begun and held at the city of New York, on Wednesday, the 

4th day of March, 1789. 

The conventions of a number of the states having, at the time of 
their adopting the Constitution, expressed a desire, in order to pre- 
vent misconstruction or abuse of its powers, that further declaratory 
and restrictive clauses should be added, and as extending the ground 
of public confidence in the government will best insure the beneficent 
ends of its institution : 

Resolved, By the Senate and House of Representatives of the 
United States of America, in congress assembled, two-thirds of both 
houses concurring, that the following articles J)e proposed to the 
legislature of the several states, as amendments to the constitution 
of the United States ; all or any of which articles, when ratified by 
three-fourths of the said legislatures, to be valid to all intents and 
purposes, as part of the said constitution, namely : 

ARTICLE I. 

Freedom of religion, of speech, of the press, and right of 
petition. — Congress shall make no law respecting an estabhshment 
of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof ; or abridging the 
freedom of speech, or of the press ; or the right of the people peace- 
ably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of 
grievances. 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 33 

ARTICLE IT. 

Right of people to bear arms not to be infringed. — A well 
regulated Alilitia, being necessary to the security of a free State, 
the right of the people to keep and bear Arms, shall not be in- 
fringed. 

ARTICLE III. 
Quartering of troops. — No Soldier shall, in time of peace be 
quartered in any house, without the consent of the Owner, nor in 
time of war, but in a manner to be prescribed by law. 

ARTICLE IV. 

Persons and houses to be secure from unreasonable searches 
and seizures. — The right of the people to be secure in their persons, 
houses, papers, and effects against unreasonable searches and 
seizures, shall not be violated, and no Warrants shall issue, but upon 
probable cause, supported by Oath or afhrmation, and particularly 
describing the place to be searched, and the persons or things to be 
seized. 

ARTICLE V. 

Trials for crimes; just compensation for private property 
taken for public use. — No person shall be held to answer for a 
capital, or otherwise infamous crime, unless on a presentment or in- 
dictment of a Grand Jur3% except in cases arising in the land or 
naval forces, or in the Militia, when in actual service in time of 
War or public danger; nor shall any person be subject for the same 
offence to be twice put in jeopardy of life or limb; nor shall be com- 
pelled in any criminal case to be a witness against himself, nor be 
deprived of life, liberty, or property, without due process of law ; 
nor shall private property be taken for public use, without just com- 
pensation. 

ARTICLE VI. 

Civil rights in trials for crimes enumerated. — In all criminal 
prosecutions, the accused shall enjoy the right to a speedy and public 
trial, by an impartial jury of the State and district wherein the 
crime shall have been committed, which district shall have been 
previously ascertained by law, and to be informed of the nature 



34 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Article VI — Continued. 

and cause of the accusation ; to be confronted with the witnesses 
against him ; to have compulsory process for obtaining witnesses 
in his favor, and to have the Assistance of Counsel for his de- 
fence. 

ARTICLE VII. 

Givil rights in civil suits. — In suits at common law, where the 
value in controversy shall exceed twenty dollars, the right of trial 
by jury shall be preserved, and no fact tried in a jury, shall be other- 
wise re-examined in any Court of the United States, than according 
to the rules of the common law. 

ARTICLE VIII. 

Excessive bail, fines and punishments prohibited. — Excessive 
bail shall not be required, nor excessive fines imposed, nor cruel and 
unusual punishments -inflicted. 

ARTICLE IX. 

Reserved rights of people. — The enumeration in the Constitu- 
tion, of certain rights, shall not be construed to deny or disparage 
others retained b}' the people. 

ARTICLE X. 

Powers not delegated, reserved to States and people re- 
spectively. — The powers not delegated to the United States by the 
Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the 
States respectively, or to the people. 

[The eleventh amendment, which follows, was proposed to the legislatures of 
the several states by the third Congress on March 5, 1794, and was declared 
in force January 8, 1798.1 

ARTICLE XI. 

Judicial power of United States not to extend to suits against 
a State. — The Judicial power of the United States shall not be 
construed to extend to any suit in law or equity, commenced or 
prosecuted against one of the United States by Citizens of another 
State, or b}- Citizens or Subjects of any Foreign State. 

[The twelfth amendment, which follows, was proposed to the legislatures of 
the several states by the eighth Congress on December 12, 1S03, and was declared 
in force September 25, 1804.] 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 35 

ARTICLE XII. 

^Present mode of electing President and Vice-President by 
electors. — The Electors shall meet in their respective states and 
vote by ballot for President and Vice-President, one of whom, at 
least, shall not be an inhabitant of the same state with themselves ; 
they shall name in their ballots the person voted for as President, 
and in distinct ballots the person voted for as Vice-President, and 
they shall make distinct lists of all persons voted for as President, 
and of all persons voted for as Vice-President, and of the number of 
votes for each, which lists they shall sign and certify, and transmit 
sealed to the seat of the government of the United States, directed 
to the President of the Senate ; — The President of the Senate shall, 
in the presence of the Senate and House of Representatives, open 
all the certificates and the votes shall then be counted ; — The person 
having the greatest number of votes for President, shall be the 
President, if such number be a majority of the whole number of 
electors appointed; and if no person have such majority, then from 
the persons having the highest numbers not exceeding three on the 
list of those voted for as President, the House of Representatives 
shall choose immediately, by ballot, the President. But in choosing 
the President, the votes shall be taken by states, the representation 
from each State having one vote ; a quorum for this purpose shall 
consist of a member or members from two-thirds of the states, and 
a majority of all the states shall be necessary to a choice. And if 
the House of Representatives shall not choose a President whenever 
the right of choice shall devolve upon them, before the fourth day 
of Alarch next following, then the Vice-President shall act as Presi- 
dent, as in the case of the death or other constitutional disability of 
the President. The person having the greatest number of votes as 
Vice-President, shall be the Vice-President, if such number be a 
majority of the whole number of electors appointed, and if no person 
have a majority, then from the two highest numbers on the list, the 
Senate shall choose the Vice-President ; a quorum for the purpose 
shall consist of two thirds of the whole number of Senators, and a 
maioritv of the whole number shall be necessarv to a choice. But 



* Amended by Article XX, sections 3 and 4, of the amendments to the 
Constitution. 



36 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Article XII — Continued. 

no person constitutionally ineligible to the office of President shall be 
eligible to that of Vice-President of the United States. 

[The thirteenth amendment, which follows, was proposed to the legislatures 
of the several states by the thirty-eighth Congress on February 1, 1865, and 
was declared in force December 18, 1865.] 

ARTICLE XIII. 

Section 1. 

Slavery prohibited. — Neither slavery nor involuntary servitude, 
except as a punishment for crime whereof the party shall have been 
duly convicted, shall exist within the United States, or any place 
subject to their jurisdiction. 

Section 2. 

Congress given power to enforce this article. — Congress shall 
have power to enforce this article by appropriate legislation. 

[The fourteenth amendment, which follows, was proposed to the legislatures 
of the several states by the thirty-ninth Congress on June 16, 1866. and was 
declared in force July 28, 1868.] 

ARTICLE XIV. 

Section L 

Citizenship defined; privileges of citizens. — AH persons born 
or naturalized in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction 
thereof, are citizens of the United States and of the State where- 
in they reside. No State shall make or enforce any law which shall 
abridge the privileges or immunities of citizens of the United States ; 
nor shall any State deprive any person of life, liberty, or property, 
without due process of law ; nor deny to any person within its 
jurisdiction the equal protection of the laws. 

Section 2. 

Apportionment of Representatives. — Representatives shall be 
apportioned among the several States according to their respective 
numbers, counting the whole number of persons in each State, ex- 
cluding Indians not taxed. But when the right to vote at any 
election for the choice of electors for President and Vice-President 
of the United States, Representatives in Congress, the Executive 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 37 

ARTICLE XIV— Continued. 

and Judicial officers of a State, or the members of the Legislature 
thereof, is denied to any of the male inhabitants of such State, 
being twenty-one years of age, and citizens of the United States, 
or in any way abridged, except for participation in rebellion, or 
other crime, the basis of representation therein shall be reduced in 
the proportion which the number of such male citizens shall bear 
to the whole number of male citizens twenty-one years of age in such 
State. 

Section 3. 

Disqualification for office; removal of disability. — No person 
shall be a Senator or Representative in Congress, or elector of 
President and Vice-President, or hold any office, civil or military, 
under the United States, or under any State, who, having previous^ 
taken an oath, as a member of Congress, or as an officer of the 
United States, or as a member of any State legislature, or as an 
executive or judicial officer of any State, to support the Consti- 
tution of the United States, shall have engaged in insurrection or 
rebellion against the same, or given aid or comfort to the enemies 
thereof. But Congress may by a vote of two-thirds of each House, 
remove such disability. 

Section 4. 

Public debt not to be questioned; payment of debts and 
claims incurred in aid of rebellion forbidden. — The validity oi 
the public debt of the United States, authorized by law, including 
debts incurred for payment of pensions and bounties for services 
in suppressing insurrection or rebellion, shall not be questioned. But 
neither the United States nor any State shall assume or pay any debt 
or obligation incurred in aid of insurrection or rebellion against 
the United States, or any claim for the loss or emancipation of any 
slave ; but all sucli debts, obligations and claims shall be held illegal 
and void. 

Section 5. 

Congress given power to enforce this article. — The Congress 
shall have power to enforce, by appropriate legislation, the provisions 
of this article. 



38 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

fThe fifteenth amendment, which follows, was proposed to the legislatures of 
the several states by the fortieth Congress on February 21, 1869, and was de- 
clared in force March 30, 1870.1 

ARTICLE XV. 

Section 1. 

Right of certain citizens to vote established, — The right of 
citizens of the United States to vote shall not be denied or abridged 
by the United States or b}' an}- State, on account of race, color, or 
previous condition of servitude. 

Section 2. 

Congress given power to enforce this article. — The Congress 
shall have power to enforce this article by appropriate legislation. 

[The sixteenth amendment, which follows, was proposed to the legislatures of 
the several states by the sixty-first Congress on July 12, 1909, and was declared 
in force February 25, 1913-1 

ARTICLE XVI. 

Taxes on incomes; Congress given power to lay and collect. — 

The Congress shall have power to lay and collect taxes on incomes, 
from whatever source derived, without apportionment among the 
several States, and without regard to any census or enumeration. 

[The seventeenth amendment, which follows, was proposed to the legislatures 
of the several states by the sixty-second Congress on May 16, 1912. and was 
declared in force May 31, 1913.1 

ARTICLE XVII. 

Election of United States Senators; filling of vacancies; 
qualifications of electors. — 1. The Senate of the United States will 
be composed of two Senators from each State, elected by the people 
thereof, for six years ; and each Senator shall have one vote. The 
electors in each State shall have the qualifications requisite for 
electors of the most numerous branch of the State legislatures. 

2. When vacancies happen in the representation of any State in 
the Senate, the executive authority of such State shall issue writs 
of election to fill such vacancies ; Provided, that the legislature of 
any State may empower the executive thereof to make temporary 
appointment until the people fill the vacancies by election as the 
legislature may direct. 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 39 

Article XVII — Continued. 

3. This amendment shall not be so construed as to affect the election 
or term of any Senator chosen before it becomes valid as part of the 
Constitution. 

[The eighteenth amendment, which follows, was proposed to the legislatures 
of the several states by the sixty-fifth Congress, and was declared on January 29, 
1919, as going into full force and effect on January 16, 1920.1 

*ARTICLEXVII[. 

Manufacture, sale or transportation of intoxicating liquors, 
for beverage purposes, prohibited. — 1. After one 3 ear from the 
ratification of this article the manufacture, sale, or transportation of 
intoxicating liquors within, the importation thereof into, or the ex- 
portation thereof from the United States and all territory subject 
to the jurisdiction thereof for beverage purposes is hereby prohibited. 

Congress and the several States given concurrent power to 
pass appropriate legislation to enforce this article. — 2. The 

Congress and the several States shall have concurrent power to en- 
force this article by appropriate legislation. 

Provisions of article to become operative, when adopted by 
three-fourths of the States. — 3. This article shall be inoperative 
unless it shall have been ratified as an amendment to the Constitution 
by the legislatures of the several States, as provided in the Consti- 
tution within seven years from the date of the submission h^^reof to 
the States by the Congress. 

[The nineteenth amendment, which follows, was proposed to the legislatures 
of the several states by the sixty-sixth Congress on May 19, 1919, and declared 
in force August 26, 1920.1 

ARTICLE XIX. 

The right of citizens to vote shall not be denied because of 
iex. — The right of citizens of the United States to vote shall not 
be denied or abridged b}^ the United States or by any State on account 
of sex. 

Congress shall have power to enforce this article by appropriate 
legislation. 



* Repealed by Article XXI, effective December 5, 1933. 



40 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

[The twentieth amendment, which follows, was proposed to the legislatures 
of the states by the seventy-second Congress, Senate Joint Res. 14, passed by 
the House of Representatives on March 1, 1932; the Senate March 2, 1932: 
signed by the Speaker of the House March 2, 1932, bv the Vice-President of 
the U. S. and the President of the Senate March 3, 1932. Ratification by the 
thirty-sixth state occurred January 23, 1933. Sections 1 and 2 of the amend- 
ment became effective October 15, 1933.1 

ARTICLE XX. 
Section 1. 

Terms of President, Vice-President, Senators and Represen- 
tatives. — The terms of the President and Vice-President shall end 
at noon on the 20th day of January, and the terms of Senators and 
Representatives at noon on the 3d day of January, of the years in 
which such terms would have ended if this article had not been 
ratified; and the terms of their successors shall then begin. 

Section 2. 

Time of assembling Congress. — The Congress shall assemble 
at least once in every year, and such meeting shall begin at noon on 
the 3d day of January, unless they shall by law appoint a different 
day. 

Section 3. 

Filling vacancy in office of President. — If, at the time fixed 
for the beginning of the term of the President, the President elect 
shall have died, the Vice-President elect shall become President. If a 
President shall not have been chosen before the time fixed for the 
beginning of his term, or if the President elect shall have failed to 
qualify, then the Vice-President elect shall act as President until a 
President shall have qualified ; and the Congress may by law provide 
for the case wherein neither a President elect nor a Vice-President 
elect shall have qualified, declaring who shall then act as President, 
or the manner in which one who is to act shall be selected, and such 
person shall act accordingly until a President or Vice-President shall 
have qualified. 

Section 4. 

Power of Congress in Presidential succession. — The Congress 
may by law provide for the case of the death of any of the persons 
from whom the House of Representatives may choose a President 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 41 

ARTICLE XX— Continued. 

whenever the right of choice shall have devolved upon them, and 
for the case of the death of any of the persons from whom the 
Senate may choose a Vice-President whenever the right of choice 
shall have devolved upon them. 

Section 5. 

Time of taking effect. — Sections 1 and 2 shall take effect on the 
15th day of October following the ratification of this article. 

Section 6. 

Ratification. — This article shall be inoperative unless it shall have 
been ratified as an amendment to the Constitution by the legislatures 
of three-fourths of the several States within seven years from the 
date of its submission. 

[The twenty-first amendment, which follows, was proposed by the seventy- 
second Congress, second session beginning December 5, 1932. Senate Joint 
Resolution 211, passed February 20, 1933, provided for rati.^ication by con- 
ventions in three-fourths of the States. The amendment became effective with 
ratification by Utah, the thirty-sixth state, on December S, 1933.] 

ARTICLE XXI. 

Section 1. 

Repeal of Prohibition Amendment. — The eighteenth article of 
amendment to the Constitution of the United States is hereby re- 
pealed. 

Section 2. 

Transportation of intoxicating liquors. — The transportation or 
importation into any State, Territory, or possession of the United 
States for delivery or use therein of intoxicating liquors, in violation 
of the laws thereof, is hereby prohibited. 

Section 3. 

Ratification. — This article shall be inoperative unless it shall have 
been ratified as an amendment to the Constitution by conventions 
in the several States, as provided in the Constitution, within seven 
years from the date of the submission hereof to the States by the 
Congress. 



INDEX 

TO THE 
CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 



Art. Sec, Page 

ABSENCE — of members of congress 1 5 18 

vice-president 1 3 17 

Acceptance — of office, gifts, etc., from foreign governments 1 9 22 

Accounts — of receipts and expenditures of public money . . 1 9 22 

Accusation — to be made known to the accused 6th amend. 33 

Actions — cause of, re-examination of 7th amend. 34 

Acts of States — full faith to be given to 4 1 28 

proving of, congress to prescribe manner of 4 1 28 

Adjournment of Congress — power of, by each house dur- 
ing session, restrictions on 1 5 18 

president's approval not necessary to 1 7 19 

quorum, for want of, by each house from day to day . , 1 5 18 

time of, disagreement as to 2 3 Id 

Admiralty Jurisdiction — in the federal courts 3 2 27 

Admission — of new states 4 3 29 

Advice and Consent cf Senate — when required 2 2 2(> 

Age Qualification — president, for office of 2 1 24 

representative, for office of 1 2 15 

senator, for office of 1 3 17 

vice-president, for office of. 12th amend. 35 

Agreement — between states and with foreign powers 1 10 23 

Aliens — ineligible to office of president 2 1 24 

ineligible to office of vice-president 12th amend. 36 

naturalization of 1 8 20 

Alliance — by states, prohibited 1 10 22 

Ambassadors — appointment of, by president 2 2 26 

cases affecting, judicial power extended to 3 2 27 

reception of, by president 2 3 2(i 

Amendments — Constitution, smendments to 5 1 29 

list of 11-21 .. 34-41 

revenue bills, amendments to, by senate 1 7 19 

Appellate Jurisdiction — of supreme court 3 2 27 

Appointments — ambassadors 2 2 26 

members of congress, to civil offices 1 6 18 

militia officers 1 8 2l 

office-holders as electors 2 1 23 

power of president as to 2 2 26 

presidential electors 2 1 23 

presidential electors 12th amend. 35 

senate, advice and consent of, to 2 2 26 

senate, to vacancies in 17th amend. 38 



INDEX TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 43 

Art. Sec. Page 

Apportionment — of representatives 1 2 15 

Appropriations — army, limited to two years 1 8 21 

necessary to expending money 1 9 22 

Approval — by president of acts of congress 1 7 19 

Armies — appropriation for, limited 1 8 21 

commander-in-chief of, president to be 2 2 25 

raising and maintenance of, congress to have power as to 1 8 21 

rules and regulations for, congress to make 1 8 21 

Arms — rights of the people to bear 2d amend. 33 

Arrest — exemption from, privilege of 1 6 18 

Arsenals — power of congress over 1 8 21 

Arts — power of congress to promote 1 8 20 

Assembling — of congress 1 4 17 

20th amend. 2 40 

people 1st amend. 32 

Attainder — bills of, not to be passed 1 9 22 

bills of, not to be passed by states 1 10 22 

for treason, effect of 3 3 28 

Attendance — of members of congress, compelled 1 5 18 

Authentication — of records, acts and proceedings 4 1 28 

Authors — rights of, congress to secure 1 8 20 

BAIL — excessive, prohibited Sth amend. 34 

Bankruptcy — power to establish laws for 1 8 20 

Bills — not returned by president, when become laws 1 7 19 

passage of, over president's veto 1 7 19 

presentation of, to president 1 7 19 

revenue, to originate in house of representatives 1 7 19 

signing or disapproval of, by president 1 7 19 

Bills of Attainder — passage of, prohibited 1 9 22 

passage of, by states, prohibited 1 10 23 

Bills of Credit — states not to emit 1 10 22 

Borrow Money — congress may 1 8 20 

Bounties — debt for, not to be questioned 14th amend. 4 37 

Breach of Peace — members of congress may be arrested for 1 6 18 

Bribery — impeachment for, removal from office on 2 4 26 

Buildings — for national purposes, authority over 1 8 21 

CAPITAL CRIME — answerable only on indictment, except Sth amend. 33 

Capitation Tax — amendments not to affect 5 1 29 

how laid 1 9 22 

Captures — rules for, congress to make 1 8 21 

Causes — re-examination of 7th amend. 34 

trial by jury of, in suits at common law 7th amend. 34 

Ceded Property — authority of congress over 1 8 21 

Census — capitation tax, governed by 1 9 22 

when to be taken 1 2 15 



44 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Art. Sec. Page 

Chief Justice — to preside on impeachment of president ... 1 3 17 

Citizens — Controversies among, judicial power extended to 3 2 27 
life, liberty or property, not to deprived of, without due 

process of law 14tli amend. 1 36 

president must be 2 1 24 

privileges and immunities, preserved to 4 2 28 

privileges and immunities of, not to be abridged. .14th amend. 1 36 

representative must be 1 2 IS 

right to vote not to be denied or abridged 1 5th amend. 1 38 

rights of, congress to enforce provisions as to .... 15th amend. 2 38 

senator must be 1 3 17 

vice-president must be 12th am.end. 1 35 

who regarded as 14th am_end. 1 36 

Civil Actions — trial by jury in 7th amend. 34 

Civil Officers — of U. S., removal of, by impeachment .... 2 4 26 

Clearance — of vessels in interstate commerce, not required 1 9 22 

Coin — counterfeiting of, power of congress over 1 8 20 

gold and silver, only lawful tender ] 10 23 

Coining Money — power of congress as to 1 8 20 

state prohibited from 1 10 22 

Commander-in-Chief — of army and navy 2 2 25 

Commerce — congress to regulate 1 8 20 

duty on tonnage, states not to lay without consent .... 1 10 23 

imposts or duties, states not to lay without consent .... 1 10 23 

interstate, vessels in, not required to clear 1 9 22 

regulations of, not to give preference to ports of states 1 9 22 

Commissions — to fill vacancies, president may grant 2 2 26 

Common Defense — congress to provide for 1 8 20 

Compensation — judges, of 3 1 27 

president, of 2 1 25 

private property, not to be taken without 5th amend. 33 

senators and representatives, of 1 6 18 

Compulsory Process — accused to have, in criminal 

proceedings 6th amend. 33 

Confederation — debts of original, valid against U. S 6 1 30 

state not to enter into 1 10 22 

Congress — adjournment of, disagreement as to time of 2 3 26 

president's approval noi necessary to 1 7 19 

quorum, for want of, by either house 1 5 18 

restriction on powers of, by either house 1 5 18 

armies, to raise and support 1 8 21 

arts, to promote progress of useful 1 8 20 

bail, excessive, not to require 8th amend. 34 

bankrupt laws, to establish 1 8 20 

bill of attainder, not to pass 1 9 22 



INDEX TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 



45 



Congress — Continued A 

bills, passage, manner of 

passage of, over president's veto 

revenue, where to originate 

captures on land and water, to make rules concerning. , 

ceded district, to exercise jurisdiction over 

citizens, privileges and immunities of, not to abridge . . 4 

citizens, right of, to vote, not to impair iStli amend. 

rights of, to protect and enforce 15th amend. 



Sec. 
7 
7 
7 
8 
8 
2 

1 
2 

8 
1 
8 



commerce, to regulate 1 

constitution, to propose amendments to 5 

counterfeiting, to provide punishment for 1 

courts, inferior, to constitute 1 8 

inferior to supreme court, to establish 3 1 

crime, rights of parties accused of, not to abridge .... 6th amend. 

debts of United States, to pay 1 8 

electors, presidential, may determine time of choosing 2 1 

enumeration, to direct taking of 1 2 

exports from a state, to lay no tax or duty on 1 9 

felonies, to define and punish 1 8 

forces, land and naval, to make rules for government of 1 8 

freedom of speech or press, laws abridging, not to make 1st amend. 

gifts, etc., from other nations, consent of, to receive . . 1 9 
habeas corpus, suspension of writ of, powers of, as to, 

restricted 1 9 

imposts, consent of, for States to lay 1 10 

income tax, power to lay and collect 16th amend. 

journals, each house to keep, etc 1 

judges, compensation or term of office of, not to limit 3 

laws, ex post facto, not to pass 1 

necessary, to carry powers into execution, to make 1 

legislative powers vested in 1 

letters of marque and reprisal, to grant 1 

meeting of 1 



20th amend. 



members of, absence of 

arrest, privileged from 

compensation of 

disorderly behavior of 

election of 

expulsion of 

ineligibility of, to hold other offices . . . 

qualifications of, each house to judge . 
members of, U. S. officials ineligible for . . . 
militia, calling forth, to provide for 

organizing, arming, etc., to provide for 



5 
1 
9 
8 
1 
8 
4 
2 
5 
6 
6 
5 
4 
5 
6 
5 
6 
8 
8 



Page 
19 
19 
19 

21 

21 

28 

38 

38 

20 

29 

20 

20 

27 

33 

20 

23 

15 

22 

20 

21 

32 

22 

22 
23 
38 
18 
27 
22 
21 
15 
21 
17 
40 
18 
18 
18 
18 
17 
18 
18 
18 
19 
21 
21 



46 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Congress — Continued ■-^^^- Sec. Page 

money, to borrow, on credit of United States 1 8 20 

to coin and regulate value of 1 S 20 

naturalization laws, to establish 1 8 20 

navy, to provide and maintain 1 S 21 

new states, may admit 4 3 29 

nobility, title of, not to grant 1 9 22 

offenses against law of nations, to punish 1 8 20 

office, disability for, may remove 14th amend. 3 3/ 

people, personal rights of, not to infringe 5th amend. 33 

right of, as to security of persons, not to infringe 4th amend. 33 

to bear arms, not to be infringed 2d amend. 33 

persons, migration or importation of, powers of, as to 1 9 21 

petition, laws abridging right of, not to make 1st amend. 32 

piracies, to define and punish 1 8 20 

ports, to give no preference to, of one state over another 1 9 22 

post-offices and roads, to establish 1 8 20 

records, etc., to provide manner of proving 4 1 28 

religion, laws as to establishment of, not to make .... 1st amend. 32 

rules of proceedings, each house may determine 1 5 18 

science, to promote progress of 1 8 20 

senate and house of representatives, to constitute 1 1 15 

soldiers, not to quarter, except, etc 3d amend. 33 

state imposts and duties, to revise and control 1 10 23 

inspection laws, to revise and control 1 10 23 

states, admission of new, into union, by 4 3 29 

agreements or compacts between, not to be made, 

without consent of 1 10 23 

formation of, by junction of, etc., consent of, for 4 3 29 

taxes and imposts, to lay and collect 1 8 20 

taxes, capitation or direct, not to lay, unless, etc 1 9 22 

territories, to govern 4 3 29 

territory purchased for forts, etc., jurisdiction over . . 1 8 21 

tonnage, duty on, consent of, for states to lay 1 10 23 

treason, may declare punishment for 3 3 28 

trial by jury, to preser\-e right of 7th amend. 34 

vessels, to give no preference to, of one state over another 1 9 22 

war, consent of, for states to engage in 1 10 23 

to declare 1 8 21 

OoNSTiTUTio.v — amendments to, how proposed, etc 5 1 29 

laws to carry out, congress to make 1 8 21 

oath to support 2 1 25 

object of Preamble 15 

powers not delegated by, etc.. reserved 10th amend. 34 

supreme law of the land, to be 6 2 30 

Consuls — appointment of, by president 2 2 26 

cases affecting, judicial power extended to 3 2 27 



INDEX TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 47 



Art. Sec. Page 

Contracts — laws impairing obligations of, states not to pass 1 10 23 

Convention — for proposing amendments, how called 5 1 29 

Conviction — for treason 3 3 28 

on impeachment 1 3 17 

Copyrights — congress may provide for 1 8 20 

Counsel — party accused to have the right of 6th amend. 34 

Counterfeiting — congress to provide punishment for 1 8 20 

Courts — inferior, congress may establish 3 1 27 

judges of, term and compensation of 3 1 27 

judicial power, vested in 3 1 21 

trial by jury in 7th amend. 34 

Credit — given to public acts and records 4 1 28 

bills of, states not to emit 1 10 22 

Crimes — parties accused of, rights of 5th amend. 33 

removal from office for, by impeachment 2 4 25 

trial for, except in impeachments, to be by jury 3 2 27 

mode of, regulated 6th amend. 33 

place of 3 2 27 

Cruel or Unusual Punishments — prohibited 8th amend. 3-1 



DEBT OF UNITED STATES— payment of, by congress 1 8 20 

validity of, not to be questioned 14th amend. 4 37 

Debts — incurred in aid of insurrection, repudiated . . 14th amend. 4 37 

incurred in aid of insurrection, illegal and void . . 14th amend. 4 37 

under prior confederation, assumed 6 1 30 

Defense — common, constitution adopted to insure Preamble 15 

congress to provide for 1 8 20 

right of accused to, in criminal proceedings 6th amend. 34 

Departments — inferior officers in, appointments of 2 2 26 

opinions from, president may require 2 2 25 

power of congress over 1 8 21 

Direct Election of Senators 17th amend. 38 

Direct Ta.xes — apportionment of . 1 2 15 

when and how laid 1 9 22 

Disability^ — president, provisions in case of, as to 2 1 25 

rebellion, by engagement in 14th amend. 3 37 

removal of, by congress 14th amend. 3 37 

Discoveries — rights to inventors for, congress to secure ... 1 8 20 

Disorderly Behavior — in congress, each house may punish 

for 1 5 18 

Disqualifications — elector of president, for office of 2 1 23 

impeachment on, judgment in case of 1 3 17 

rebellion, by engaging in 14th amend. 3 37 

senators and representatives, for other office 1 6 18 

U. S. officials for members of either house 1 6 19 

District — for seat of government, exclusive legislation over 1 8 21 

in which crimes are to be tried 6th amend. 33 



48 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Art. Sec. Page 

Dockyards — power of congress over 1 8 21 

Domestic Violence — protection of states against 4 4 29 

Duties — congress may impose 1 S 20 

exports from states, not to be laid on 1 9 22 

laid by states, net produce of, to be for use of U. S. 1 10 23 

states not to lay, on imports or exports, without consent 1 10 23 

tonnage, states not to lay on, without consent 1 10 23 

uniform, to be 1 8 20 

vessels, clearing in one state, not to pay, in another . . 1 9 22 

ELECTION — of members of congress, each house judge of 1 5 18 

president and vice-president 2 1 23 

how conducted 12th amend. 35 

representatives 1 2 IS 

representatives 1 4 17 

senators 1 3 If 

direct election of 17th amend. 3S 

senators 1 4 17 

Elective Franchise — right of citizen to vote, not to be 

denied, etc 15th amend. 1 33 

right of citizen to vote denied by state, effect of. on 

apportionment 14th amend. 2 33 

Electors of Representatives — qualifications of 1 2 15 

Electors, Presidential — appointment of, by states 2 1 23 

choosing of, time of, congress may determine 2 1 23 

disqualifications for office of 2 1 23 

qualifications for office of 14th amend. 3 37 

lists to be made and certified by 12th amend. 35 

meeting and proceedings of 12th amend. 35 

voting by, time for, congress may determine 2 1 24 

to be by ballot 12th amend. 35 

Eligibility — elector, to office of 2 1 23 

president, to office of 2 1 24 

representative, to office of 1 2 15 

senator, to office of 1 3 17 

vice president, to office of 12th amend. 36 

Emancipation of Slaves — claims for loss by, illegal and 

void 14th amend. 4 3 ' 

slavery prohibited 13th amend. 1 36 

Emoluments — officials no: to accept, without consent 1 9 22 

Enumeration of Inhabitants — when to be made 1 2 15 

representation based upon 1 2 15 

Equal Protection of the Laws — no state shall deny.. 14th amend. 1 36 

Equal Suffrage in Senate — secured to states 5 1 30 

Equity Cases — judicial power extended to 3 2 27 

judicial power extended to, limited 11th amend. 34 

Excessive Bail — not to be required 8th amend. 34 



INDEX TO THE .CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 49 

Art. Sec. Page 

Excise — power of congress to lay and collect 1 8 20 

uniform, excise to be 1 8 20 

Executive Officers — oatli, to be bound by 6 3 30 

opinion of, president may require 2 2 25 

president, oath to be taken by 2 1 25 

Executive Power — vested in president 2 1 23 

Expenditures — of money to be published 1 9 22 

Exports — duty on, from states, congress not to lay 1 9 22 

duty on, laid by states, to be for use of United States 1 10 23 

duty on, states not to impose, without consent 1 10 23 

Ex Post Facto Laws — congress not to pass 1 9 22 

states not to pass 1 10 23 

Expulsion of Member — by concurrence of two-thirds 1 5 18 

FAITH AND CREDIT— to acts, records, etc., of states 4 1 28 

Felonies — arrest for, members of congress not privileged from 16 18 

on high seas, congress power to punish 1 8 20 

persons accused of, fleeing from justice, provisions as to 4 2 28 

Fines — excessive, not to be imposed 8th amend. 34 

Foreign Citizens — judicial power, subject to 3 2 21 

naturalization of 1 8 20 

Foreign Coin — value of, congress may regulate 1 8 20 

Foreign Nations — commerce with, congress to regulate .... 1 8 20 

gifts, etc., from, not to be received without consent . . 1 9 22 
Foreign Powers — compact with, states prohibited entering 

into 1 10 23 

Forfeiture — attainder of treason not to work, except dur- 
ing life 3 3 28 

Forts — power of congress over 1 8 21 

Freedom' — of speech and press guaranteed 1st amend. 32 

Fugitives — from justice to be delivered up 4 2 28 

from service or labor to be delivered up 4 2 28 

GIFTS — acceptance of, from foreign governments 1 9 22 

General Welfare — congress to provide for 1 8 20 

constitution, purpose of, to secure Preamble 15 

Gold and Silver Coin — tender in payment, restrictions on 

states as to 1 10 23 

Good Behavior — term of judicial officers 3 1 21 

Government — republican form of, guaranteed to states .... 4 4 29 

seat of, legislative power of congress over 1 8 21 

Grand Jury — indictments by 5th amend. 33 

presentments of crimes to be tried on, except, etc 5th amend. 33 

Grant — of letters of marque and reprisal, by congress .... 1 8 21 

of letters of marque and reprisal, by states, prohibited 1 10 22 

of titles of nobility, prohibited 1 9 22 

of titles of nobility, prohibited 1 10 23 



50 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Grievances — right of petition for redress of 

Guarantee — of republican form of government to states 



Art. Sec. Page 

1st amend. 32 

4 4 29 



HABEAS CORPUS— writ of, suspension of 

Heads of Departments — appointment of officers by 

opinions from, president may require 

House of Representatives: 

adjournment of, from day to day 

restriction on power of 

bills, reconsideration of, by 

bills, revenue, to originate in 

disorderly behavior, may punish members for 

elections, returns, etc., of members, to judge of 

impeachment, to have sole power of 

journal, to keep and publish : 

members of, chosen every second year 

compensation of 

disability of certain members of 14th amend 

disorderly behavior, may be punished for 

elections for, manner of holding, etc 

elections, returns, etc., of, to judge of 

electors of, qualifications of 

members of, expulsion of 

ineligibility of, to other offices 

qualifications of 

United States officials, not eligible for 

yeas and nays of, when entered on journal 

officers of, to choose 

orders, resolutions, etc., of, to be presented to president 

president, when and how to choose 12th 

quorum of 

revenue bills, to originate in 

rules of proceedings, may determine 

speaker of, to choose 

vacancies in, writ of election to fill 

votes for president and vice-president, to be counted in 

presence of 12th amend. 

See also Representatives. 



1 9 


22 


2 2 


26 


2 2 


25 


1 5 


18 


1 S 


18 


1 7 


19 


1 7 


19 


1 5 


18 


1 5 


18 


1 2 


16 


1 5 


18 


1 2 


15 


1 6 


18 


1. 3 


37 


1 5 


18 


1 4 


17 


1 S 


18 


1 2 


15 


1 5 


18 


1 6 


18 


1 2 


15 


1 6 


19 


1 5 


18 


1 2 


16 


1 7 


19 


1 amend. 


35 


1 5 


18 


1 7 


19 


1 5 


18 


1 2 


16 


1 2 


16 



35 



IMMUNITIES— citizens entitled to 

laws abridging, to citizens, prohibited 14th amend. 

Impeachment — cases of, not to be tried by jury 

chief justice, when to preside at 

house, to have sole power of 

judgment on conviction of, extent of 

removal from office on 

senate, sole power to try 



4 


2 


28 


i. 


1 


36 


3 


2 


27 


1 


3 


17 


1 


2 


16 


1 


3 


17 


2 


4 


26 


1 


3 


17 



INDEX TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 51 

Art. Sec. Page 



9 21 

9 22 

10 23 

8 20 

10 23 

10 23 

8 20 

amend. 38 

8 20 

2 15 



Importation of Persons — powers of congress as to, 

restricted 

tax or duty may be imposed on 

Imports — imposts or duties on, laid by states, revision of 

Imposts — congress to lay 

laid by states, for use of treasury 

states not to lay, without consent 

uniform, to be 

Income Tax — power to lay and collect 16th 

Indians — commerce with, congress to regulate 

excluded from representation 

Indictment — when necessary Sth amend. 33 

Inferior Courts — congress power to establish 1 8 20 

judges of, term and compensation of 3 1 27 

judicial power vested in 3 1 27 

Inferior Officers — congress may invest appointment of ... . 2 2 26 
Inhabitants of United States — president and vice-president 

must be 2 1 24 

representative must be 1 2 15 

senator must be 1 3 17 

Inspection Laws — imposed by states, subject to revision . , 1 10 23 

Insurrections — debts contracted in aid of, void .... 14th amend. 4 37 

disabilities from, congress may remove 14th amend. 3 37 

participants in, disqualified for office 14th amend. 3 37 

suppression of, congress to provide for 1 8 21 

Intoxicating Liquors — prohibited 18th amend. 39 

repeal of prohibition 21st amend. 41 

Invasion — habeas corpus^ suspension of, in case of 1 9 22 

militia to repel, congress may call out 1 8 21 

states to be protected from 4 4 29 

Inventors — rights to, congress to pass laws to secure 1 8 20 

Involuntary Servitude — abolition of, except for crime 

13th amend. 1 36 

provision as to, power of congress to enforce . . . 13th amend. 2 36 

JEOPARDY OF LIFE AND LIMB— persons not to be 

twice subject to 5th amend. 33 

Journal of Proceedings — each house to keep, etc 1 5 18 

Judges — appointment of 2 2 26 

bound by constitution, laws and treaties 6 2 30 

compensation of 3 1 27 

oath, to be bound by 6 3 30 

tenure of office of 3 1 27 

JuDGMENTk^fn impeachment cases, extent of 1 3 17 

Judicial Officers — to be bound by oath 6 3 30 

Judicial Power — extended to certain cases, etc 3 2 27 

limited 1 1th amend. 34 

vested in supreme and inferior courts 3 1 27 



52 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Art. Sec. Page 

Judicial Proceedings — of states, full faith to be given to 4 1 28 

Jurisdiction — of supreme court, appellate and original .... 3 2 21 

Jury — facts tried by, re-examination of 7th amend. 34 

speedy and public trial by, accused to have 6th amend. 33 

suits at common law, right of trial by, in 7th amend. 34 

trial of crimes to be by, except on impeachments 3 2 27 

Just Compensation" — property for public use not to be taken 

without 5th amend. 33 

Justice — fugitives from, to be delivered up 4 2 28 

purpose of constitution, to establish Preamble 15 

LABOR — fugitives from, to be delivered up 4 2 28 

Lame Duck Amendment 20th amend. 40 

Land — ceded to or purchased by United States 1 8 21 

grants of, by states 3 2 27 

Land and Naval Forces — congress to govern and regulate 1 8 21 

Law and Equity — cases in, judicial power extended to ... . 3 2 21 

cases in, judicial power limited 11th amend. 34 

Law of Nations — offenses against, punishment for 1 8 20 

Law of the Land — constitution, laws and treaties constitute 6 2 20 

judges in states bound by 6 2 30 

Laws — congress, power of, to make 1 8 21 

contracts, impairing obligations of, states not to pass . . 1 10 23 

equal protection of, persons not to be denied .... 14th amend. 1 36 

ex post facto, congress not to pass 1 9 22 

states not to pass 1 10 2i 

state, subordinate to constitution, etc 6 2 30 

when subject to control of congress 1 10 23 

United States, cases arising under, judicial power ex- 
tended to 3 2 27 

president to see faithful e.xecution of 2 3 26 

Legal Tender — inhibition as to states making 1 10 23 

Legislation — exclusive over District of Columbia 1 8 21 

exclusive over places purchased for forts, etc 1 8 21 

fifteenth amendment, congress to enforce by .... 15th amend. 2 38 

fourteenth amendment, congress tc enforce by .... 14th amend. 5 37 

power of, vested in congress 1 1 15 

thirteenth amendment, congress to enforce by . . . , 13th amend. 2 36 

Legistative Powers of United States — vested in congress 1 1 15 

Legislatures of States — amendments to constitution, to 

act on 5 1 29 

elections, times, places, etc., of holding, to prescribe . . 1 4 17 

electors, appointment of, may direct 2 1 23 

lands, cession of, by 1 8 21 

members of, to take oath 6 3 30 

new states, consent of, for forming 4 3 29 



INDEX TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 



53 



Art. Sec. Papre 

Letters of Marque and Reprisaij — congress may grant .... 1 8 21 

states prohibited from granting 1 10 22 

Liberty — constitution, purpose of, to secure Preamble 15 

person cannot be deprived of, without, etc 5th amend. 33 

state cannot deprive persons of 14th amend. 1 36 

Life — persons not to be deprived of, without, etc 5th amend. 33 

persons not to be twice put in jeopardy of Sth amend. 33 

restrictions on power of state as to life of persons 

14th amend. 1 36 

Lists — of electoral votes to be made 12th amend. 35 

Loss of Slave — claim for, illegal and void 14th amend. 4 37 

MAGAZINES — ^exclusive power over 1 8 21 

Majority — of each house to constitute a quorum 1 5 18 

of electoral votes 12th amend. 35 

of senators to choice of vice-president 12th amend. 35 

of state vote to choice of president 12th amend. 35 

smaller number than, may adjourn 1 5 18 

smaller number than, may compel attendance 1 5 18 

Maritime Jurisdiction — vested in court 3 2 27 

Marque and Reprisal— congress may grant letters of 1 8 21 

state prohibited from granting letters of 1 10 22 

Measures and Weights — congress to fix standard of 1 8 20 

Meeting of Congress — at least once a year 1 4 17 

Migration — power of congress as to, limited 1 9 21 

Militia — calling forth of 1 8 21 

commander of, president to be 2 2 25 

organizing and disciplining 1 8 21 

right of States to maintain 2d amend. 33 

Ministers — appointment of 2 2 26 

jurisdiction of courts over 3 2 27 

reception of 2 3 26 

Misdemeanors — trial of officers for 2 4 26 

Money — appropriations of 1 9 22 

power to borrow 1 8 20 

power to coin and regulate value of 1 8 20 

receipts and expenditures of, to be published 1 9 22 

states not to coin gold or silver , 1 IQ 22 

states not to make other than coin legal tender 1 10 23 

NATIONS — commerce with, power to regulate 1 8 20 

law of, offenses against, power to punish 1 8 20 

Naturalization— citizens by, to be citizens of United States 

and states where they reside 14th amend. 1 36 

uniform rule of, congress to establish 1 8 21 

Naval Forces' — rules and regulations for 1 8 21 

Navy — commander of, president to be 2 2 25 

congress to provide and maintain 1 8 21 



54 XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Art. Sec. Page 

New States — admission of 4 3 29 

formation of, restrictions on 4 3 29 

Nobility — titles of, states not to grant 1 10 23 

titles of, United States not to grant 1 9 22 

Nominations- — -to office, by president 2 2 26 

OATH OF OFFICE— of president 2 1 25 

what officers to take 6 3 30 

Oath or Affirmation — constitution, to support 6 3 30 

officers bound by 6 3 30 

warrants to be supported by 4th amend. 33 

Obligations — existing, ratified 6 1 20 

incurred in rebellion, void 14th amend. 4 37 

Obligations of Contract — laws impairing, states not to pass 1 10 23 
Offences — against law of nations, power of congress to 

punish 1 8 20 

persons not to be put twice in jeopardy for 5th amend. 33 

reprieves or pardons for, president may grant 2 2 25 

Office — acceptance of, from foreign governments 1 9 22 

holders of, not to accept presents, etc., from foreign 

kings, etc 1 9 22 

oath of 6 3 30 

qualifications for, religious test not required as 6 3 30 

removal from, on impeachment 2 4 26 

senators and representatives, ineligibility of, for other I 6 18 

United States officials, ineligible to certain 1 6 19 

vacancies in, when president may fill 2 2 26 

Officers — commissions for 2 3 26 

executive, opinions of, president may require 2 2 25 

house to choose 1 2 16 

inferior, congress may vest appointment of 2 2 26 

militia, appointment of 1 8 21 

oath, to be bound by 6 3 30 

removal of, on impeachment 2 4 26 

senate to choose 1 3 17 

United States, appointment of 2 2 26 

disqualified for certain offices 1 6 19 

Opinions — of departments, when given 2 2 25 

Orders, etc. — to be presented to president 1 7 19 

Organizing Militia — congress to provide for 1 8 21 

Original Jurisdiction — of supreme court 3 2 27 

Overt Act — necessary to treason 3 3 28 

PAPERS — security of, from unreasonable searchers 4th amend. 33 

Pardons — president may grant, except, etc 2 2 25 

Patent-rights — law securing, congress may pass 1 8 20 



INDEX TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 5o 

Art. Sec. Page 

Payment — of pensions, not to be questioned 14th amend. 4 37 

of public debt, not to be questioned 14th amend. 4 37 

Penalties — of absentees in congress 1 5 18 

Pensions and Bounties— debts for, not lo be questioned 

14th amend. 4 37 

People — arms, right to bear not to be infringed 2d amend. 13 

constitution formed by Preamble 1 5 

rights, enumerated in, how construed 9th amend. 34 

enumeration of 1 2 15 

government, may petition 1st amend. 32 

peaceable assemblages of 1st amend. 32 

person and property, to be secured in 4th amend. 33 

petitions for redress of grievances, may make 1st amend. 32 

powers reserved to lOth amend. 34 

representatives, to choose 1 2 IS 

searches and seizures, secure from 4th amend. 33 

senators, to choose 17th amend. 38 

Petition for Redress — right to, not to be abridged 1st amend. 32 

Piracies— congress may define and punish 1 8 20 

Ports — preference not to be given to 1 9 22 

vessels clearing from, not to pay duties 1 9 22 

Post-offices and Post-roads — congress to establish 1 8 20 

Powers — not delegated, reserved to people 10th amend. 34 

Powers of Congress, see Congress. 

Powers of Government — enumeration of, not to deny nor 

disparage others retained 9th amend. 34 

laws to carry into execution, congress to make 1 8 21 

not delegated or prohibited to states, reserved 10th amend. 34 

Powers of State, see State. 

Preference — of ports, prohibited 1 9 22 

Presentment or Indictment — when necessary 5th amend. 33 

Presents — from foreign potentates, not to be accepted .... 1 9 22 

President — ambassadors and ministers, foreign, to receive 2 3 26 

ambassadors and ministers, may appoint 2 2 26 

bills approved of, by 1 7 19 

may veto 1 7 19 

commander-in-chief of army, navy, etc 2 2 25 

compensation of 2 1 25 

congress, when may adjourn 2 3 26 

disability of, who to act as, in case of 2 1 25 

election of 12th am.end. 35 

election of 2 1 23 

electors of, how appointed 2 1 23 

eligibility for office of 2 1 24 

executive power vested in 2 1 23 

impeachment of 2 4 26 

impeachment of, trial of 1 3 17 



56 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



President — Continued Art. Sec. Page 

laws, to see to faithful execution of 2 3 26 

messages of 2 3 26 

oath of office, to take . 2 1 25 

officers, may appoint, with consent 2 2 26 

to commission 2 2 25 

opinions, may require 2 2 25 

orders, resolutions or votes, when presented to 1 " 19 

removal of, on conviction or impeachment 2 4 26 

reprieves or pardons, may grant, except, etc 2 2 25 

sessions, of either or both houses, may convene extra . . 2 3 26 

term of office of 2 1 23 

term of office begins 20th amend. 1 40 

treaties, may make, with consent 2 2 26 

vacancies, may fill 2 2 26 

President and Vice-President — choosing of, manner of . . 2 1 23 

choosing of, manner of 12th amend. 35 

electors of, meetings and proceedings of 12th amend. 3? 

electors of, who disqualified for 2 1 23 

President of Senate? — duty of, on return of votes of presi- 
dential electors 12th amend. 35 

pro tenipore, when may choose 1 3 17 

vice president to be 1 3 17 

Press — freedom of, not to be abridged 1st amend. 32 

Private Property — not to be taken without compensation 5th amend. 33 

Privileges — citizens entitled to 4 2 28 

habeas corpus, to writ of, not to be suspended 1 9 22 

laws abridging, to citizens prohibited 14th amend. 1 36 

Prizes — rules concerning, congress may make 1 8 21 

Proceedings. — journal of, congress to keep, etc 1 5 18 

judicial, full faith to 4 1 28 

Process of Law — persons not to be deprived of life. etc. 

without Sth amend. 33 

persons not to be deprived of life, etc., without . . 14th amend. 1 36 

Prohieition 18th amend. 39 

repeal 2 1 st amend. 4 1 

Property — citizens, secure from seizure 4th amend. 33 

parties not to be deprived of, without, etc Sth amend. 33 

parties not to be deprived of, without, etc 14th amend. 1 36 

private, compensation for, when taken for public use . . Sth amend. 33 

United States, under control of congress 4 3 29 

Prosecutions — criminal, right of accused in 6th amend. 33 

Protection — against invasion and from domestic violence . . 4 4 29 

of life, liberty and property of persons Sth amend. 33 

of the laws, not to be denied to persons 14th amend. 1 36 

Public — acts, full faith to be given to 4 1 28 

debt, payment of, not to be questioned 14th amend. 4 37 



INDEX TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 57 



Public — Continued Art. Sec. Page 

ministers, powers of president to appoint 2 2 26 

moneys, statements of, to be published 1 9 22 

trust, religious test not required for office of 6 3 30 

use, property not to be taken for, without compensation 5th amend. 33 

Publication — of journals of congress 1 5 18 

of receipts and expenditures 1 9 22 

Punishment — counterfeiting, punishment provided for 1 8 20 

cruel and unusual prohibited 8th amend. 34 

impeachments, parties convicted on, subject to 1 3 17 

members of congress, congress may punish 1 5 IS 

treason, congress to declare punishment for 3 3 28 

QUALIFICATION FOR OFFICE— each house to be judge of 1 5 18 

electors of president and vice-president 2 1 23 

electors of representatives 1 2 15 

president 2 1 24 

religious test not to be required as 6 3 30 

representatives 1 2 15 

senators 1 3 17 

vice-president 12th amend. 35 

Quartering Soldiers — in time of peace and war 3d amend. 33 

QuiORUM — majority of each house constitutes 1 5 18 

president, for choice of 12th amend. 35 

vice-president, to elect, by senate 12th amend. 35 

when not necessary 1 5 18 

RACE OR COLOR — right of citizens not to be denied on 

account of 15th amend. 1 38 

Ratification — of amendments 5 1 29 

of constitution 7 1 30 

Rebellion — debts incurred in aid of, illegal and void 14th amend. 4 37 

debts incurred to suppress, not to be questioned 14th amend. 4 37 

participants in, disabled from holding office 14th amend. 3 37 

writs of habeas corpus, suspension of, during 1 9 22 

Receipts and Expenditures — of public money, to be pub- 
lished 1 9 22 

Recess of Senate — vacancies in office during, how filled . . 2 2 26 

Reconsideration — of bills returned by president 1 7 19 

Records of States — full faith and credit to be given to . . 4 1 28 
Redress of Grievances — right to petition for, not to be 

abridged 1st amend. 32 

Regulations^ — -for election of senators and representatives . . 1 4 17 

Religion — establisliment of, congress to make no laws as to 1st amend. 32 
Religious Tests — never to be required, as qualification for 

office 6 3 30 

Removal from Office — on impeachments, etc 2 4 26 

Repeal — of prohibition amendment 21st. amend. 41 



58 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Art. Sec. 

Representation — apportionment of 1 2 

basis of, when to be reduced 14th amend. 2 

vacancies in, writs of election to fill 1 2 

Representatives — absence of 1 5 

apportionment of 1 2 

apportionment of 14th amend. 2 

arrest, privileged from 1 6 

compensation of 1 6 

disorderly behavior, may be punished for 1 5 

election of 1 4 

election of, to fill vacancies 1 2 

electors of, qualifications of 1 2 

house of, branch of congress 1 1 

impeachment, to have sole power of 1 2 

ineligibility of, to ofKce of elector 2 1 

to other office 1 6 

oath, to take 6 3 

office of, disqualification of certain persons to . . 14th amend. 3 

United States officials ineligible to 1 6 

vacancies in 1 2 

powers of 1 5 

qualifications of 1 2 

speakers and officers, to choose 1 2 

speech or debate, not to be questioned for 1 6 

term of office of 1 2 

term of office begins 20th amend. 1 

See also House of Representatives and Congress. 

Reprieves — president may grant, except 2 2 

Reprisal — letters of, congress may grant 1 8 

letters of, states not to grant 1 10 

Republican Form of Government — guaranteed to states . . 4 4 

Reserved Power — of states and people lOth amend. 

Reserved Rights — enumeration of rights not to deny or 

disparage others retained 9th amend. 

power not delegated to United States nor prohibited to 

states 1 0th amend. 

Resignations — president and vice-president, of 2 1 

senators, of 1 3 

Revenue — bills, to originate in house 1 7 

regulation of, preference not to be given ports 1 9 

Right of Petition — not to be abridged 1st amend. 

Right to Bear Arms — not to be infringed 2d amend. 

Rights Enumerated — not delegated to United States or 

prohibited by states, reserved 10th amend. 

not to deny or disparage other, retained 9th amend. 

Rights of Citizens — protection of 5th amend. 

protection of, by congress I5th amend. 2 



Page 
15 
36 
16 
18 
15 
36 
IS 
18 
18 
17 
16 
15 
15 
16 
23 
18 
30 
37 
19 
16 
18 
15 
16 
18 
15 
40 

25 
21 
22 
29 
34 

34 

34 
25 
16 
19 
22 
32 
33 

34 
34 
33 
38 



INDEX TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 59 

Rights of Citizens — Contintied Art. Sec. Page 

states not to abridge 14th amend. 1 36 

voting, not to be denied or abridged in 15th amend. 1 38 

Rights of People — not disparaged by enumeration of rights 9th amend. 34 

Roads — congress may establish 1 8 20 

Rules — captures on land and water, concerning 1 8 21 

common-law rules, re-examination of facts by 7th amend. 34 

land and naval forces, for government of 1 8 21 

Rules of Proceedings — each house may determine 1 S 18 

SCIENCE AND ARTS— progress of, congress may promote 1 8 20 

Searches and Seizures — security of people against 4th amend. 33 

Seat of Government — exclusive jurisdiction over 1 8 21 

Securities — counterfeiting, punishment for 1 8 20 

Seizures — protection from 4th amend. 33 

Senate — adjournment of, for want of quorum 1 5 18 

adjournment of, restriction on power of 1 5 18 

appointments, advice and consent of, to 2 2 26 

convening of, by president 2 3 26 

equal suffrage in 5 1 30 

impeachments, to try 1 3 17 

journal of proceedings, to keep, etc 1 5 18 

members of, to judge of election, etc., of 1 5 18 

part of congress 1 1 IS 

president of 1 3 17 

revenue bills, may propose amendments to 1 7 19 

rules of proceedings, may determine 1 5 18 

senators, two from each state to compose 1 3 16 

treaties, advice and consent of, to 2 2 26 

vacancies in, filling of 17th amend. 38 

vice-president, may choose 12th amend. 35 

See also Congress. 

Senators — absence of 1 5 18 

arrest, privileged from, except 1 6 18 

classes, to be divided into, etc 1 3 16 

compensation of 1 6 18 

direct election of 17th amend. 38 

disorderly behavior, may be punished for 1 5 18 

election of, time, manner, etc., of 1 4 17 

ineligibility of, to office of elector 2 1 23 

ineligibility of, to other offices 1 6 18 

oath, to be bound by 6 3 30 

office of, disqualification of certain persons for . . 14th amend. 3 37 

United States officials, ineligible to 1 6 19 

vacancies in, how filled 17th amend. 38 

qualifications of 1 3 17 

speech or debate not to be questioned for 1 6 18 



60 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Senators — Continued Art. Sec. Page 

term of office of 1 3 16 

term of office begins 20th amend. 1 40 

Service — fugitives from, delivery up of 4 2 28 

Servitude — involuntary, except for crime, abolished . . 13th amend. 1 36 
prior condition of, rights of citizens not abridged on 

account of 15th amend. 1 38 

Sessions of Congress — once a year 1 4 17 

20th amend. 2 40 

Ships of War — states not to keep 1 10 23 

Slavery— abolished 13th amend. 1 36 

Slaves — claims for loss or emancipation of, void .... 14th amend. 4 37 

importation of 1 9 21 

representation, included in 1 2 l:* 

Soldiers — pensions and bounties to, debt for, not to be 

questioned 14th amend. 4 37 

quartering of, without consent of house-owner 3d amend. 33 

Speaker — house to choose 1 2 16 

Speech — freedom of, congress not to abridge 1st amend. 32 

member of congress, not to be questioned for 1 6 18 

Standard of Weights and Measures — congress to fix ... . 1 8 20 

State Officers — oath to be taken by 6 3 30 

St.\tement — of receipts and expenditures, publication of . . . 1 9 22 

States — acts and records of, proving of, etc 4 1 28 

admission of new 4 3 29 

agreements or compacts with states, not to make 1 10 23 

alliances, not to enter into 1 10 22 

bills of attainder, not to pass 1 10 23 

bills of credit, not to emit 1 10 22 

citizens of, privileges and immunities of, secured 4 2 28 

privileges and immunities of, not to abridge 14th amend. 1 36 

right of, to vote, not to deny or abridge .... 15th amend. 1 38 

commerce among, congress to regulate 1 8 20 

constitution, amendments to, ratification of 5 1 29 

duties, not to lay 1 10 23 

elections for senators and representatives in 1 4 17 

electors may choose 2 1 23 

meeting of, in 12th amend. 35 

executive of, to issue writs of election 1 2 16 

exports, not to tax 1 9 22 

fugitives, to deliver up 4 2 28 

imposts, not to lay 1 10 23 

invasion, to be defended from 4 4 29 

laws, ex post facto, not to pass 1 10 23 

laws impairing obligations of contracts, not to pass .... 1 10 23 

laws of, subject to revision by congress 1 10 23 

legal tender, restrictions on, as to making 1 10 23 



INDEX TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 



61 



States — Ccntinued Art. Sec. 

letters of marque or reprisal, not to grant 1 10 

militia, officers of, reserved power of, as to 1 S 

right of, to maintain 2d amend. 

money, not to coin 1 10 

new states, may be admitted 4 3 

officers of, oath to be taken by 6 3 

official acts of, etc., full faith to be given to 4 1 

ports of, not to have preference 1 9 

president, choice of, by 12th amend, 

prohibitions to 1 10 

records of, authentication of 4 1 

representation from 1 2 

republican form of government 4 4 

rights reserved to 10th amend. 

senate, to have equal suffrage in 5 1 

senators from 1 3 

titles of nobility, not to grant 1 10 

treaties, not to enter into 1 10 

troops, not to keep in times of peace 1 10 

war, not to engage in, unless 1 10 

war-ships, not to keep, in times of peace 1 10 

Suffrage 19th amend. 

Suits — judicial power over 1 1th amend. 



Supreme Court — appellate power of 

chief justice to preside, on impeachment of president 

judges of, appointment of 

judicial power vested in 

Supreme Law— constitution, laws and treaties to be 

judges in states, bound by 



3 

1 
2 
3 

6 
6 



2 
3 
2 
1 
2 
2 



Page 
22 
21 
33 
22 
29 
30 
28 
22 
35 
22 
28 
15 
29 
34 
30 
16 
23 
22 
23 
23 
23 
39 
34 
27 
17 
26 
27 
30 
30 



TAXES — apportionment of, among states 

capitation or direct, to be in proportion to census 

congress, power of, to levy and collect 

exports, states prohibited from levying 

income, power to lay and collect 16th 

uniform, taxes to be 

Tender in Payment— restrictions on power of states as to 
Term of Office — of president 

representatives 

senators 

United States judges 3 

terms begin — president, representatives, senators . . 20th amend. 
Territory — disposal of, by congress 4 

legislation over, exclusive 1 

rules to regulate, congress to make 4 

Test — religious, as qualification for office, not required .... 6 



2 
9 
8 
9 
amend. 



10 
1 
2 
3 
1 
1 
3 
8 
3 
3 



15 
22 
20 
22 
38 
20 
23 
23 
IS 
16 
27 
40 
29 
21 
29 
30 



62 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Art. Sec. Page 

. Testimony — of witnesses in treason 3 3 28 

Titles of Nobility — granting of, by states, prohibited .... 1 10 23 

granting of, prohibited , 1 9 22 

Tonnage — du'-y on, restrictions on states as to 1 10 23 

Treason — arrest for, privilege from, not to extend to certain 

cases 1 6 18 

attainder of, not to work corruption of blood 3 3 28 

attainder of, not to work forfeiture, except, etc 3 3 28 

conviction of, testimony necessary for 3 3 28 

definition of 3 3 28 

persons charged with, to be delivered up 4 2 28 

punishment for, congress to declare 3 3 28 

removal from office, on conviction of 2 4 26 

Treasury — imposts and duties laid by states to be for use of 1 10 23 

money, how drawn from 1 9 22 

Treaties — judicial power over 3 2 27 

president may make, with concurrence of senate 2 2 26 

states prohibited from making 1 10 22 

supreme law to be 6 2 30 

Trial by Jury — of crimes, except impeachment 3 2 27 

speedy and public, accused to enjoy 6th amend. 33 

suits at common law, right of, in, preserved 7th amend. 34 

Trial of Impeachments— by senate 1 3 17 

chief justice, when to preside at 1 3 17 

judgment after conviction on, extent of, etc 1 3 17 

Tribunals — inferior to supreme court, may be established 1 8 20 

Tkoops — states not to keep in times of peace 1 10 23 

Two-Thirds — constitution, amendments to, necessary for ... 5 1 29 

disability to office, to remove 14th amend. 3 37 

impeachment, necessary to conviction 1 3 17 

members of congress, necessary to expel 1 5 18 

president, of states, required for choice of, by house . . 12th amend. 33 

president's veto, necessary to pass bill over 1 7 19 

treaties, concurrence of, required, to make 2 2 26 

vice-president, of senators, required for election of .... 12th amend. 35 

UNION — new states may be admitted into 4 3 29 

perfect, purpose of constitution to establish Preamble 13 

state of, to be given by president to congress 2 3 26 

United States — citizens of. who are 14th amend. 1 36 

courts, power of congress to institute 1 8 20 

laws, treaties, etc., of, supreme 6 2 30 

powers not delegated to 10th amend. 34 

suits, when party to 3 2 2~ 

treason against 3 3 28 

Unreasonable Searches and Seizures — prohibited 4th amend. 33 

Unusual Punishments — not to be inflicted 8th amend. 34 



INDEX TO THE CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 63 

Art. Sec. Page 

VACANCIES — during recess of senate, how filled 2 2 26 

in representation, how filled 1 2 16 

in senate, how filled 17th amend. 38 

Validity of Public Debt — not to be questioned .... 14th amend. 4 37 

Vessels — from port of one state, not to pay duties in another 1 9 22 

Veto — of bills by president, and proceedings of congress on 1 7 19 

Vice-President — absence of 1 3 17 

appointment of, in certain cases by congress 2 1 24 

choosing of, by electors 12th amend. 35 

by senate 12th amend. 35 

electors of, manner of appointing, etc 2 1 23 

eligibility tc office of 12th amend. 36 

president, when to act as 12th amend. 35 

president of senate 1 3 17 

president's duties, when to devolve on 2 1 25 

removal of, from office, on impeachment 2 4 26 

term of office of 2 1 23 

term of office begins 20th amend. 1 40 

vote, when to have 1 3 17 

Vote— amendments to constitution, necessary to propose .■ . . . 5 1 29 

bills vetoed, passage of, by a two-thirds 1 7 20 

concurrent of two houses, to be presented to president 1 7 19 

impeachment, required for conviction on 1 3 17 

members of congress, to expel 1 5 18 

president and vice-president, vote for, how taken 12th amend. 35 

right to, effect of denying, on apportionment .... 14th amend. 2 36 

right to, not to be abridged by reason of race, etc. 1 5th amend. 1 38 

right to, not to be denied by reason of sex 19th amend. 39 

senator, each, entitled to one 1 3 16 

treaties, necessary to make 2 2 26 

vice-president not to have, except on equal division .... 1 3 17 

yeas and nays, when taken by 1 5 18 

WAR — congress may declare 1 8 21 

levying, when treason 3 3 28 

quartering soldiers in time of, congress to regulate 3d amend. 33 

states not to engage in, without consent 1 10 23 

Warrants — issue of, only on probable cause 4th amend. 33 

oath or affirmation, to be on 4th amend. 33 

Weights and Measures. — standard of, congress to fix 1 8 20 

Witnesses — accused to be confronted by 6th amend. 33 

accused to have compulsory process for 6th amend. 33 

persons, not to be compelled to testify against themselves 5th amend. 33 

testimony of, necessary to convict of treason 3 3 23 

Writings — rights of authors to, congress to secure 1 8 20 

Writs — election, to fill vacancies in representation 1 2 16 

YEAS AND NAYS— when entered on journal 1 5 18 

when must be taken 1 5 18 



64 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



STATUS OF ACTION ON PROPOSED FEDERAL CHILD 

LABOR AMENDMENT. 

Department of State, Washington, May 1, 1939. 



By Joint Resolution of Congress, June 2, 1924, the following amendment 
to the Constitution of the United States was proposed: 

"Section 1. The Congress shall have power to limit, regulate, and prohibit 
the labor of persons under eighteen years of age. 

"Section 2. The power of the several States is unimpaired by this article 
except that the operation of the State laws shall be suspended to the extent 
necessary to give effect to legislation enacted by the Congress." 



RATIFICATION. 

Twenty-eight states have ratified; approval by 36 states necessary. 
Kentucky, Nevada and New Mexico ratified in 1937. 



^Kansas, 



STATE 



Azizona 

Arkansas 

California 

Colorado 

Idaho 

Illinois 

Indiana 

Iowa 

*Kansas 

Kentucky 

Maine 

^lichigan 

Minnesota 

Montana , 

Nevada 

New Hampshire 
New Jersey . . . 
New Mexico . . 
North Dakota . 

Ohio 

Oklahoma .... 

Oregon 

Pennsylvania . 

Utah 

Washington . . . 
West Virginia 
Wisconsin .... 
Wyoming 



Ratification 
approved 



Jan. 

June 

Jan. 

April 

Feb. 

Tune 

Feb. 

Dec. 

Jan. 

Dec. 

May 

Dec. 

Feb. 

Feb. 

May 

June 

Peb. 

iStar. 

Mar. 

July 

Tan. 

Dec. 

Feb. 

Feb. 

Dec. 

Feb. 

Feb. 



29 
28 

8 
28 

7 
30 

8 

5, 
1937 
15 
16 
10 
14 
11 
29 
17 
12 
12 

4 
22 

5, 
31 
21 

5, 

3 
12 
25 

1 



1925 
1924 
1925 
1931 
1935 
1933 
1935 
1933 

1937 
1933 
1933 
1933 
1927 
1937 
1933 
1933 
1937 
1933 
1933 
1933 
1933 
1933 
1935 
1933 
1933 
1925 
1935 



Receipt of 
notification 
Dept. State 



Feb. 

July 

Mar. 

May 

Feb. 

Aug. 

Feb. 

Dec. 

Not 
Jan. 
Dec. 
May 
Dec. 
Feb. 
Mar, 
May 
June 
Feb. 
Aug. 
May 
July 
July 
May 
Feb. 
May 
Jan. 
Feb. 
Mar. 



4 

2 

5 

2 

18 

21 

21 

21 



reported 



19 
21 
17 
18 
IS 
10 
23 
15 
27 
17 
31 
13 
12 
25 
11 
24 

8 
28 

2 



1925 
1924 
1925 
1931 
1935 
1933 
1935 
1933 



1937 
1933 
1933 
1933 
1927 
1937 
1933 
1933 
1937 
1933 
1933 
1933 
1933 
1934 
1935 
1933 
193^ 
1925 
1935 



" Decision pending in State Supreme Court, 
in Lieutenant Governor casting vote in favor. 



Tie vote in Senate resulted 



CONSTITUTION OF THE UNITED STATES 



65 



STATUS OF ACTION ON PROPOSED FEDERAL CHILD 
LABOR AMENDMENT — (Continued) 



REJECTION. 



STATE 


Resolution 
rejected 


Receipts of 
notification 
Dept. State 


*Connecticut 


Feb. 11, 1925 
Feb. 2, 1925 
May 14, 1925 
Aug. 6, 1924 
Mar. 18, 1927 
Feb. 19, 1925 
Mar. 20, 1925 
Aug. 23, 1924 
Jan. 27, 1925 

July 31, 1933 
Feb. 11, 1937 

Feb. 4, 1925 
Feb. 2, 1925 
Feb. 26, 1925 
Jan. 22, 1926 


Feb. 18, 1925 


Delaware 


Feb. 5, 1925 


Florida 


Mar. 19, 1926 


fieorffia . . 


Dec. 15, 1924 


Maryland 


Mar. 21, 1927 


* Massachusetts 


Nov. 10, 1933 


*Missouri 


Mar. 26, 1925 


* North Carolina 


Nov. 22, 1924 


South Carolina 


Feb. 21, 1925 


*. South Dakota 


Mar. 17, 1934 
Mar. 15, 1937 


Tennessee 


Feb. 11, 1925 


*Texas 


Mar. 2, 1925 


Vermont 


Feb. 28, 1925 


Virginia 


Mar. 3, 1926 







No RECORD OF ACTION filed with the Department of State, Washington, by 
Alabama, Mississippi, Nebraska, New York and Rhode Island. 

Louisiana — ratification rejected by House of Representatives on June 27, 
1924; no action in Senate. 

♦NEGATIVE 1939 ACTION. 

Connecticut — Rejected in both houses, April, 1939. 

Massachusetts — Rejected in both houses, February, 1939. 

Missouri — Legislature for fourth time rejected r.Ttification, April, 1937. 

New York— February 2, 1937, passed Senate by vote 38 to 12; March 9, 
1937, defeated in Assembly by vote 104 to 38; rejected by Judiciary, March 15, 
1939. 

Nebraska — Rejected, 1937. 

North Carolina — House killed resolution February, 1937. 
Rhode Island — General Assembly rejected April, 1937. 
South Dakota — Rejected for fifth time February, 1937. 
Texas — Senate rejected resolution February, 1937. 

No additional State ratified the amendment in 1938 although resolutions 
to ratify were brought before the legislatures of three States. The validity of 
two of the ratifications in 1937 — those of Kansas and Kentucky — has been 
brought before the United States Supreme Court. 



66 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



THE UNITED STATES 



The United States is composed of forty-eight 
states, one district, and seven non-contiguous 
territories and possessions. 

The repubhc originated in the rebelUon of 
the British Colonies of North America, Canada 
excepted, in 1776, and in the Declaration of 
Independence, the thirteen colonies in revolt 
styled themselves "The United States of 
America." 

The Canadian boundary line is 3,900 miles in 
length, the Mexican boundary line being 1,975 
miles in length. 

According to the 1940 Federal census, the 
first basic re-measurement of the land and 
water area of the United States since 1880 
showed a total area of 3,022,387 square miles, 
consisting of 2,977,128 square miles land area, 
and 45,259 square miles inland water area. 

The 1940 Federal census gave the United 
States, and all territorial possessions, a popu- 
lation of 150,621,231, Continental United States 
having 131,669,275 ; territorial possessions, ex- 
cluding Philippine Islands, 2,595,956 ; Philippine 
Islands 16,356,000. 

The Capitol of the United States is at Wash- 
ington, D. C. The corner stone of the original 
building was laid on September 18, 1793 b}' 
President George Washington. The original 
building was finalh^ completed in 1827, its cost, 
including the grading of grounds, alterations 
and repairs up to that year, having been 
$2,433,844 13. 



THE UNITED STATES 

With creation, date of admission, area and population 

There is no specific form of procedure provided in the United States Consti- 
tution for the admission of new states to the Union. Different methods of 
admission have marked the addition of the thirty-live states to the original 
thirteen. For admission, however, certain conditions must exist. The community 
must be organized with a population in numbers and character capable of uphold- 
ing self-government and Congress is the fmal judge as to these requirements. 
The decisions of Congress, however, have frequently been influenced by party 
reasons, and in 1872 it was enacted that no state should be admitted thereafter 
unless it had the necessary population entitling it to at least one representative, 
according to a ratio of representation fixed. To gain admission, a petition is 
presented to Congress, which grants an enabling act if the request is favorably 
received. When all the terms of the enabling act have been complied with. 
Congress, by resolution, or the President, by proclamation, declares the new 
state admitted to the Union. 

1950 U. S. Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census, 
Population of Continental United States By Regions, Divisions 

and States: April 1, 1950. (Final) 

The total population of the United States on April 1, 1950, was 150,697,361, 
according to an announcement of final figures from tlie 1950 Census of 
Population made by Roy V. Peel, Director Bureau of the Census, Department 
of Commerce. During the last 10 years, the United States exper enced an all- 
time record population growth between successive censuses of 19,028,086. The 
growth of population during this decade was nearly 2,000,000 greater than the 
former intercensal record growth of 17,064,426 for the period between 1920 and 
1930. Between 1940 and 1950, the population of the United States increased at 
a rate of 14.5 per cent, or twice as rapidly as during the thirties. As in the 
past, the West was the region with the greatest rate of growth, 40.9 per cent. 
Each of the other three regions of the United States increased in population, 
but the rate of growth in these regions was far below that of the West. 

For the first time, the West led the regions in the amount of increase in 
population, 5,678,260, as well as in the rate of increase. The major part of this 
gain was concentrated in the Pacific Division, that is, the States of California, 
Oregon, and Washington. In the Mountain Division, population increased at a 
rate appreciably higher than the national average, but because the division is 
relatively sparsely settled, the population gain amounted to only 924,995. 

The most prominent population increase among the States was that of Cali- 
fornia, the population of which in 1950 was 10,586,223, representing an increase 
of 3,678,836, or 53.3 per cent, over the 6,907,387 inhabitants enumerated in the 
1940 Census. Population growth in this one State exceeded that of the entire 
Northeast Pegion. As a result of the spectacular increase in pojiulation in 
California, the State now ranks second to New York in size whereas in 1940 it 
ranked fifth. Four other States, New York, Texas, Michigan, and Ohio, had 
gains of over 1,000,000. 

The only State other than California to gain at a rate in excess of SO per 
cent was Arizona. The bordering States of Nevada, Utah, and New Mexico all 
had gains of more than 25 per cent, and together with Arizona form a second 
center of rapid population growth. A third center of heavy population growth 
is found in and near the seat of the United States Government. The District of 
Columbia, Maryland, and Virginia each had increases of more than 20 per cent. 

Nineteen States and the District of Columbia gained at a more rapid rate 
than the Nation as a whole. Of the remaining States, all but four gained 
population. The four States with population losses were Arkansas, Mississippi, 
North Dakota, and Oklahoma. The losses and the rates of declines were 
-datively small. Tlie numerical declines ranged from fewer than 5,000 in 
Mississippi to slightly more than 100,000 in Oklahoma. These States also had 
the lowest and highest rates of decline, 0.2 and 4.4 per cent, respectively. 

67 



68 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



The United States — (Concluded) 



STATES 

(In order of 

admission) 



Ratified the 
Constitution 



1 Delaware 

2 Pennsylvania 

3 New Jersey 

4 Georgia 

5 Connecticut 

6 Massachusetts 

7 Maryland 

8 South Carolina .... 

9 New Hampshire .... 

10 Virginia 

11 New York 

12 North Carolina 

13 Rhode Island 

14 Vermont 

15 Kentucky 

16 Tennessee 

17 Ohio 

18 Louisiana 

19 Indiana 

20 Mississippi 

21 Illinois 

22 Alabama 

23 Maine 

24 Missouri 

25 Arkansas 

26 Michigan 

27 Florida 

28 Texas 

29 Iowa 

30 Wisconsin 

31 California 

32 Minnesota 

33 Oregon 

34 Kansas 

35 West Virginia 

36 Nevada 

37 Nebraska 

38 Colorado 

39 North Dakota 

40 South Dakota 

41 Montana 

42 Washington 

43 Idaho 

44 Wyoming 

45 Utah 

46 Oklahoma 

47 New Mexico 

48 1 Arizona 

District of Columbia 
Total U. S 



7 
12 



Dec 

Dec 

Dec. 18 

Jan. 2 

Tan. 9 

Feb. 6 

Apr. 28 

May 23 

June 21 

June 25 

Tuly 26 

Nov. 21 

May 29 



Mar. 
June 
June 
Feb. 
Apr. 8 
Dec. 11 
Dec. 10 
Dec. 3 
Dec. 14 
Mar. 15 
Aug. 10 
June 15 
Jan. 26 
Mar. 3 
Dec. 29 
Dec. 28 
May 29 
Sept. 9 
May 11 
Feb. 14 
Jan. 29 
June 20 
Oct. 31 
Mar. 
Aug. 
Nov. 
Nov. 
Nov. 
Nov. 
July 



July 10 

Jan. 4 

Nov. 16 

Jan. 5 

Feb. 14 



1787 
1787 
1787 
1788 
1788 
1788 
1788 
1788 
1788 
1788 
1788 
1789 
1790 

1791 

1792 
1796 
1803 
1812 
1816 
1817 
1818 
1819 
1820 
1821 
1836 
1837 
1845 
1845 
1846 
1848 
1850 
1858 
1859 
1861 
1863 
1864 
1867 
1876 
1889 
1889 
1889 
1889 
1890 
1890 
1896 
1907 
1912 
1912 



Area in 

square miles 

(land and 

water) 

1940 census 



2,057 
45,333 

7,836 
58,876 

5,009 

8,257 
10,577 
31,055 

9,304 
40,815 
49,576 
52,712 

1,214 



69 



Population 
(1950 census) 



3,022,387 



318,083 

10,498.012 

4,835,329 

3,444,578 

2,007,280 

4,690,514 

2,343,001 

2,117,027 

533,242 

3,318,680 

14,830,19-' 

4,061,929 

791,896 



9,609 


377,747 


40,395 


2,944,806 


42,246 


3,291,718 


41,222 


7,946,627 


48,523 


2,683,516 


36,291 


3,934,224 


47,716 


2,178,914 


56,400 


8,712,176 


51,609 


3,061,743 


32,215 


913,774 


69,674 


3,954,653 


53,102 


1,909,511 


58,216 


6,371,766 


58,560 


2,771,305 


267,339 


7,711,194 


56,280 


2,621,073 


56,154 


3,434,575 


158,693 


10,586,223 


84,068 


2.982,483 


96,981 


1.521,341 


82,276 


1,905,299 


24.181 


2,005,552 


110,540 


160,083 


77.237 


1,325,510 


104,247 


1,325.089 


70,665 


619,630 


77,047 


652,740 


147,138 


591,024 


68,192 


2,378,963 


83,557 


588,637 


97,914 


290.529 


84,916 


688,862 


69,919 


2,233,351 


121,666 


681.187 


113,909 


749,587 



802,178 



150,697,361 



PRESIDENTS AND VICE-PRESIDENTS 



69 



PRESIDENTS AND VICE-PRESIDENTS 
OF THE UNITED STATES 



PRESIDENTS 



of 
quali- 
fica- 
tion 



1789 
1797 
1801 
1809 
1817 
1825 
1829 
1837 
1841 
1841 
1845 
1849 
1850 
1853 
1857 
1861 
1865 
1869 
1877 
1881 
1881 
1885 
1889 
1893 
1897 
1901 
1909 
1913 
1921 
1923 
1929 
1933 
1945 
1953 



Name 



George Washington 

John Adams 

Thomas Jefferson 

James Madison 

James Monroe 

John Quincy Adams . . . . 

Andrew Jackson 

Martin Van Buren 

Wm. Henry Harrison (1) 

John Tyler 

James Knox Polk 

Zachary Taylor (2) 

Millard Fillmore 

Franklin Pierce 

James Buchanan 

Abraham Lincoln (3) . . . 

Andrew Johnson 

Ulysses S. Grant 

Rutherford B. Hayes . . . 
James A. Garfield (4) . . 

Chester A. Arthur 

Grover Cleveland 

Benjamin Harrison 

Grover Cleveland 

William McKinley (5) . . 
Theodore Roosevelt (6) . 

William H. Taft 

Woodrow Wilson 

Warren G. Harding (7) . 
Calvin Coolidge (8) . . . . 

Herbert Hoover 

Franklin D. Roosevelt (9) 

Harry S. Truman 

Dwight D. Eisenhower . . 



t 



Politics 



Fed. 

Fed. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. . 

Dem. 

Dem. 

Whig 

Dem. 

Dem. 

Whig 

Whig 

Dem. 

Dem. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Reo. , 

Pep. 

Dem, 

Rep. 

Dem. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Dem. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. , 

Dem. 

Dem. 

Rep. 



Native 
state 



Va. .. 
Mass. 
Va. . . 
Va. .. 
Va. .. 
Mass. 
S. C. . 
N. Y. 
Va. . 
Va. .. 
N. C. . 
Va. ., 
N. Y. 
N. H. 
Perm. 
Ky. ., 
N. C. 
Ohio . 
Ohio . 
Ohio . 
Vt. . . . 
N.J. .. 
Ohio . 
N. T. .. 
Ohio . 
N. Y. 
Ohio . 
Va. ., 
Ohio . 
Vt. .. 
Iowa . 
N. Y. 
Mo. .. 
Texas 



Term 



8 years 
4 years 
8 years 
8 years 
8 years 
4 years 
8 years 
4 years 
1 month 

3 yrs., 11 mos. 

4 years 

1 yr., 4 m., 5 d. 

2 yrs., 7 m., 26 d. 
4 years 

4 years 

4 yrs., 1 m., 10 d. 

3 yrs., 10 m., 20 d. 
8 years 

4 years 

6 mos., IS days 

3 yrs., 5 m., 15 d. 

4 years 
4 years 
4 years 

4 yrs., 6 m., 10 d. 

7 yrs., 5 m., 20 d. 

4 years 

8 years 

2 yrs., 4 m., 29 d. 

5 yrs., 7 m., 2 d. 
4 years 

12 yrs., 1 m., 8 d. 
7 yrs., 9 m., 8 d. 
1953— 



(1) Died in office April 4, 1841, when Vice-Pres. Tyler succeeded him. 

(2) Died in office July 9, 1850, when Vice-Pres. Fillmore succeeded him. 

(3) Died in office April 14, 1865, when Vice-Pres. Johnson succeeded him. 

(4) Died in office Sept. 19, 1881, when Vice-Pres. Arthur succeeded him. 

(5) Died in office Sept. 14, 1901, when Vice-Pres. Roosevelt succeeded him. 

(6) Elected President November 8. 1904. 

(7) Died in office Aug. 2, 1923, when Vice-Pres. Coolidge succeeded him. 

(8) Elected President November 4, 1924. 

(9) Died in office April 12, 1945, when Vice-Pres. Truman succeeded him. 



70 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



VICE-PRESIDENTS 



Year of 

qualifi- 
cation 



Name 



1789. 

1797. 

1801. 

1804. 

1812. 

1813. 

1814. 

1817. 

1825. 

1832. 

1833. 

1837, 

1841. 

1841. 

1842. 

1845. 

1849. 

1851. 

1853, 

1855 

1857, 

1861, 

1865, 

1865, 

1866, 

1869, 

1873, 

1875, 

1877. 

1881. 

1881. 

1881. 

1883, 

1885, 

1886, 

1887, 

1889, 

1893, 

1897, 

1899, 

1901, 

1901, 

1905, 



I 



John Adams 

Thomas Jefferson 

Aaron Burr 

George Clinton 

William H. Crawford (1) 

Elbridge Gerry 

John Gaillard (1) 

Daniel D. Tompkins 

John C. Calhoun 

Hugh L. White (1) 

Martin Van Buren 

Richard M. Johnson . . . . 

John Tyler 

Samuel L. Southard (1) 
Willie P. Mangum (1) . . 

George M. Dallas 

Millard Fillmore 

William R. King (2) . . . 
David R. Atchinson (1) . 
Jesse D. Bright (1) (3) . 
John C. Breckenridge . . . 

Hannibal Hamlin 

Andrew Johnson 

Lafayette S. Foster (1) . 
Benjamin F. Wade (1) . 

Schuyler Colfax 

Henry Wilson (4) 

Thomas W. Ferry (1) . . 
William A. Wheeler . . . . 

Chester A. Arthur 

Thomas F. Bayard (1) .. 

David Davis (1) 

George F. Edmunds (1) 
Thomas A. Hendricks (5) 

John Sherman (1) 

John J. Ingalls (1) 

Levi P. Morton 

Adlai E. Stevenson 

Garret A. Hobart (6) . . . 
William P. Frye (1) . .. 

Theodore Roosevelt 

William P. Frye (1) . .. 
Charles W. Fairbanks . . . 



Politics 



Fed. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Dem. 

Rep. 

Dem. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Whig 

Dem. 

Dem. 

Dem. 

Rep. 

Whig 

Dem. 

Whig 

Dem. 

Dem. 

Dem. 

Dem. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Whig 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Dem. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Dem. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Dem. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 

Rep. 



Native state 



Massachusetts 

Virginia 

New Jersey 

New York 

Virginia 

Massachusetts 

South Carolina 

New York 

South Carolina 

South Carolina 

New York 

Kentucky 

Virginia 

New Jersey 

North Carolina 

Pennsylvania 

New York 

North Carolina 

Kentucky 

New York 

Kentucky 

Maine 

North Carolina 

Connecticut 

Massachusetts 

New York 

New Hampshire 

Michigan 

New York 

Vermont 

Delaware 

Maryland 

Vermont 

Ohio 

Ohio 

Massachusetts 

Vermont 

Kentucky 

New Jersey 

Maine 

New York 

Maine 

Ohio 



(1) Ex-officio as president pro tern, of Senate. 

(2) Elected Vice-Pres. Nov., 1852. Died in office April 18, 1853. 

(3) During two temporary absences of Mr. Bright, Charles E. Stuart of 
Michigan, and James M. Mason of Virginia, respectively, were elected to 
serve until his return. 

Died in office Nov. 22, 1875. 

Died in office Nov. 25, 1885. 

Died in office Nov. 21, 1899. 



(4) 
(5) 
(6) 



PRESIDENTIAL STATISTICS 

Vice-Presidents— ('Conc/nti^d^ 



71 



Year of 
qualifi- 
cation 


Name 


Politics 


Native state 


1909 

1913 

1921 

1923 

1925 

1929 


James S Sherman (2) 


Rep 

Dem 

Rep 

Rep 

Rep 

Rep 

Dem 

Dem 

Dem 

Dem 

Rep 


New York 


Thomas R. Marshall 

Calvin Coolidge (3) 


Indiana 
Vermont 


Albert B. Cummins (1) 

Charles G. Dawes 

Charles Curtis 


Pennsylvania 

Ohio 

Kansas 


1933; 'Z7 


John N. Garner 


Texas 


1941 


Henry A. Wallace 


Iowa 


1945 

1949 


Harry S. Truman (4) 

Alben W. Barkley 


Missouri 

Kentucky 

California. 


1953 


Richard M. Nixon 









PRESIDENTIAL STATISTICS 



Name 



Born 



Washington 

John Adams 

Jefferson 

Madison 

Monroe 

J. Q. Adams 

Jackson 

Van Buren 

W. H. Harrison . . . 

Tyler 

Polk 

Taylor 

Fillmore 

Pierce 

Buchanan 

Lincoln 

Johnson 

Grant 

Hayes 

Garfield 

Arthur 

Cleveland 

Benj. Harrison 

Cleveland (2d term) 

McKinley 

Roosevelt (Theo.) . . 

Taft 

Wilson 

Harding 

Coolidge 

Hoover 

Roosevelt (F. D.) .. 
Truman 



1732 
1735 
1743 
1751 
1758 
1767 
1767 
1782 
1773 
1790 
1795 
1784 
1800 
1804 
1791 
1809 
1808 
1822 
1822 
1831 
1830 
1837 
1833 

1843 
1858 
1857 
1856 
1865 
1872 
1874 
1882 
1884 



Eisenhower I 1890 



Ages at 



In- 
augu- 
ration 



Death 



Ancestry 



57 
61 
57 
57 
58 
57 
61 
54 
68 
51 
49 
64 
50 
48 
65 
52 
56 
46 
54 
49 
50 
47 
55 
55 
54 
42 
51 
56 
55 
51 
54 
51 
60 

62 



67 
90 
83 
85 
73 
80 
78 
79 
68 
71 
S3 
65 
74 
64 
77 
56 
66 
63 
70 
49 
56 
71 
67 
71 
58 
61 
72 
67 
58 
60 

63 



English . . . . 
English .... 

Welsh 

English . . . . 

Scotch 

English . . . . 
Scotch-Irish 

Dutch 

English .... 
English .... 
Scotch-Irish 
English .... 
English .... 
English .... 
Scotch-Irish 
English .... 
English .... 
English .... 

Scotch 

English .... 
Scotch-Irish 
English .... 
English .... 



Education 



Scotch-Irish 

Dutch 

English . . . . 
Scotch-Irish 
English . . . . 
English . . . . 

Dutch 

Dutch 

Scotch- 
English . . 
German . . . 



Self-educated 

Harvard 

William & Mary 

I^rinceton 

William & Mary 

Harvard 

Self-educated 

Elementary 

Hampden-Sidney 

William & Mary 

University of N.C. 

Self-educated 

Self-educated 

Bowdoin 

Dickinson 

Self-educated 

Self-educated 

West Point 

Kenyon 

Williams 

Union 

Self-educated 

Miami University 



Elementary 

Harvard 

Yale 

Princeton 

Ohio Central 

Amherst 

Stanford 

Harvard 

Kansas City 

School of Law 
U.S. Military 
Academy 



(1) Ex officio as President pro tern, of Senate. 

(2) Died in office Oct. 30, 1912. 

(3) Became President Aug. 2, 1923. 

(4) Became President April 12, 1945. 



72 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Eight Presidents (Washington, John Adams, Jefferson, Madison, Monroe, 
J. Q. Adams, Jackson and W. H. Harrison) were born British subjects. 

Eight (Washington, Jefferson, Madison, Monroe, W. H. Harrison, Tyler, 
Taylor and Wilson) were Virginians by birth. 

Eight (Washington, Jefferson, Madison, Monroe, Jackson, Grant, Cleve- 
land and Wilson) served eight years. 

Seven (Grant, Hayes, Garfield, Benjamin Harrison, McKinley, Taft and 
Harding) were Ohioans by birth. 

Seven (W. H. Harrison, Taylor, Lincoln, Garfield, McKinley, Harding and 
Franklin D. Roosevelt) died in office. 

Seven (Tyler, Fillmore, Johnson, Arthur, T. Roosevelt, Coolidge and 
Truman) became President by succession. 

Five (Jackson, W. H. Harrison, Tyler, Taylor and Buchanan) were veterans 
of the War of 1812. 

Five (Grant, Hayes, Garfield, Benjamin Harrison and McKinley) were 
veterans of the Civil War. 

Five (Tyler, Fillmore, Benjamin Harrison, T. Roosevelt and Wilson) were 
married twice. 

Three (Washington, Monroe and Jackson) were veterans of the Revolu- 
tionary War. 

Three (Tajdor, Pierce and Grant) were veterans of the Mexican War. 

Three (Lincoln, Garfield and McKinley) were assassinated. 

Three (John Adams, Jefferson and Monroe) died on July 4. 

Two (Jefferson and J. Q. Adams) were elected by the House of Repre- 
sentatives. 

One (T. Roosevelt) was a veteran of the Spanish-American War. 

One (Johnson) was impeached and escaped conviction by one vote. 

One (Cleveland) was re-elected after a term had elapsed. 

One (Washington) was unanimously elected and re-elected. 

One (Monroe) missed unanimous re-election by one vote. 

One (Buchanan) was a bachelor. 

One (J. Q. Adams) died while a Representative in Congress. 

One (Tyler) died while a member of the Confederate Congress. 

One (Johnson) died while a member of the Senate. 

One (Coolidge) was born on July 4. 

Martin Van Buren was the first President born an American citizen. 

William Henry Harrison was the oldest man elected President, served one 
term and delivered the longest Inaugural address, it being 8,500 words. 

Theodore Roosevelt was the youngest man inaugurated and delivered the 
shortest Inaugural address. 50 words. 

One President (F. D. Roosevelt) was elected for four consecutive terms. 



CONSTITUTION 

of the 

STATE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

ESTABLISHED OCTOBER 31, 1783 TO TAKE EFFECT JUNE 2, 1784, 

AS SUBSEQUENTLY AMENDED AND IN FORCE 

JANUARY 1, 1953.* 



PART FIRST- 
BILL OF RIGHTS. 

Article 

1. Equality of men; origin and 

object of government. 

2. Natural rights. 

3. Society: its organization and 

purposes. 

4. Rights of conscience unalienable. 

5. Religious freedom recognized. 

6. Public worship of the Deity to 

be encouraged; right of elect- 
ing religious teachers; free 
toleration; existing contracts 
not affected. 

7. State sovereignty. 

8. Accountability of magistrates and 

officers to the people. 

9. No hereditary office or place. 

10. Right of revolution. 

11. Elections and elective franchise. 

12. Protection and taxation recip- 

rocal; private property for 
public use. 



Article 

13. Conscientiously scrupulous not 

compellable to bear arms. 

14. Legal remedies to be free, com- 

plete and prompt. 

15. Accused entitled to full and 

substantial statement of 
charge; not obliged to furnish 
evidence against himself ; may 
produce proofs and be fully 
heard, etc. 

16. No person to be again tried 

after an acquittal; trial by 
jury in capital cases. 

17. Criminal trials in county, except 

in general insurrection. 

18. Penalties to be proportioned to 

offenses; true design of 
punishment. 

19. Searches and seizures regulated. 

20. Trial by jury in civil causes; 

exceptions. 

21. Only qualified persons to serve 

as jurors, and to be fully 
compensated. 



* The side notes indicate the decisions of the supreme court. 

AH amendments are shown by notes at the bottom of the page indicating 
tlie year in which they took effect. The amendments of 1792, "so far as relates 
to the choice of the members of the legislature and the executive officers of the 
state, county treasurer and recorder of deeds," took effect on February 1, 1793, 
and all others on the first Wednesday of June, 1793. 

The amendments of 1850 took effect September 16, 1852; those of 1876, 
August 1, 1877, October 1, 1878, and the first Wednesday of June, 1879, as 
indicated in the foot notes; those of 1889, April 2, 1889; those of 1902 on 
March 26, 1903; and those of 1912 on November 20, 1912. 

The numbering of the sections of Part II first appeared in the Revised 
Statutes of 1842. In 1889, when the tenth section of Part II was stricken 
out, all subsequent sections were renumbered, with the result of making much 
confusion in citations. In this copy the original numbers have been restored. 



7?> 



74 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Article 

22. Liberty of the press. 

23. Retrospective laws prohibited. 

24. Militia. 

25. Standing armies. 

26. Military, subject to civil power. 

27. Quartering of soldiers. 

28. Taxes to be levied only by the 

people or legislature. 

29. Suspension of laws by legis- 

lature only. 

30. Freedom of speech. 

31. Meetings of legislature, for what 

purpose. 

32. Rights of assembly, instruction 

and petition. 

33. Excessive bail, fines, and punish- 

ments prohibited. 

34. Martial law limited. 

35. The judiciary; tenure of office. 

36. Pensions. 

37. Legislative, executive, and 

judicial departments to be 
kept separate. 

38. Social virtues inculcated. 

PART SECOND- 
FORM OF GOVERNMENT. 

1. Name of body politic. 

2. Legislature, how constituted. 

3. General court, when to meet and 

dissolve. 

4. Power of general court to 

establish courts. 

5. To make laws, elect officers, 

define their powers and duties, 
impose fines, and assess 
taxes; prohibited from author- 
izing towns to aid certain 
corporations. 

6. Valuation and taxation. 

6-a. Diversion of certain revenues 
prohibited. 

7. Members of legislature not to 

take fees or act as counsel. 

8. Legislature to sit with open 

doors. 



HOUSE OF 
REPRESENTATIVES. 

Article 
9. Representatives elected bien- 
nially, ratio of represen- 
tation; number not to be in- 
creased by dividing towns. 

10. [Stricken out, 1889.] 

11. Small towns may elect a pro- 

portionate part of time. 

12. Biennial election of represen- 

tatives in November. 

13. Qualification of electors. 

14. Representatives, how elected and 

qualifications of. 

15. Compensation of the legisla- 

ture. 

16. Vacancies in house, how filled. 

17. House to impeach before the 

senate. 

18. Money bills to originate in 

house. 

19. Power of adjournment limited. 

20. Quorum, what constitutes. 

21. Privileges of members of the 

legislature. 

22. House to elect speaker and 

officers, settle rules of pro- 
ceeding, and punish mis- 
conduct. 

23. Senate and executive have 

like powers; imprisonment 
limited. 

24. Journals and laws to be pub- 

lished; yeas and nays, and 
protests. 



SENATE. 

25. Senate, how constituted; tenure 

of office. 

26. Senatorial districts, how con- 

stituted. 

27. Election of senators. 

28. Senators, how and 1-y whom 

chosen; right of suffrage. 



INDEX TO CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



75 



Article 

29. Qualifications of senators. 

30. Inhabitant defined. 

31. Inliabitants of unincorporated 

places; their rights, etc. 

32. Biennial meetings, how warned, 

governed and conducted; re- 
turn of votes. 

33. Governor and council to count 

votes for senators and notify 
the persons elected. 

34. Vacancies in senate, how filled. 

35. Senate, judges of their own 

elections. 

36. Adjournments limited except in 

impeachment cases. 

37. Senate to elect their own 

officers; quorum. 

38. Senate to try impeachments; 

mode of proceeding. 

39. Judgment on impeachment 

limited. 

40. Chief justice to preside on im- 

peachment of governor. 



EXECUTIVE POWER- 
GOVERNOR. 

41. Title of governor. 

42. Election of governor; return of 

votes; electors; if no choice, 
legislature to elect one of 
two highest candidates; 
qualifications for governor. 

43. In cases of disagreement, gov- 

ernor to adjourn or prorogue 
legislature; if infectious dis- 
temper or other cause exists, 
may convene them elsewhere. 

44. Veto of governor to bills, pro- 

visions as to. 

45. Resolves to be treated like 

bills. 

46. Governor and council to nomi- 

nate and appoint officers; 
nomination three days before 
appointment. 



Article 

47. Governor and council have 

negative on each other. 

48. Field officers to recommend, 

and governor to appoint, 
company officers. 

49. President of senate to act as 

governor when office vacant; 
speaker of the house to act 
when office of president of 
senate also vacant. 

50. Governor to prorogue or adjourn 

legislature and call extra 
sessions. 

51. Power and duties of governor 

as commander-in-chief; limi- 
tation. 

52. Pardoning power. 

53. Militia officers, removal of. 

54. Staff and non-commissioned 

officers, by whom appointed. 

55. Division of militia into brigades, 

regiments, and companies. 

56. Moneys drawn from treasury 

only by warrant of governor 
pursuant to law. 

57. [Stricken out, 1950]. 

58. Compensation of governor and 

council. 

59. Salaries of judges. 



COUNCIL. 

60. Councilors mode of election, etc. 

61. Vacancies, how filled if no 

choice. 

62. Occurring afterwards; new 

election; governor to con- 
vene; duties. 

63. Impeachment of councilors. 

64. Secretary to record proceedings 

of council. 

65. Councilor districts provided for. 

66. Elections by legislature may be 

adjourned from day to day; 
order thereof. 



76 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SECRETARY, TREASURER, ETC. 
Article 

67. Election of secretary and treas- 

urer. 

68. State records, where kept; duty 

of secretary. 

69. Deputy-secretary. 

70. Secretary to give bond. 



CLERKS OF COURTS. 
Article 

82. Clerks of courts, by whom 

appointed. 

ENCOURAGEMENT OF LITERA- 
TURE, TRADE, ETC. 

83. Encouragement of literature; 

control of corporations, mo- 
nopolies and trusts. 



COUNTY TREASURERS, ETC. 

7L County treasurers, registers of 
probate, solicitors, sheriffs, 
and registers of deeds elected. 

12. Counties may be divided into 
districts for registering deeds. 



JUDICIARY POWER. 

73. Tenure of office to be expressed 

in commissions; judges to 
hold office during good be- 
havior, etc.; removable by 
address. 

74. Judges to give opinions, when. 

75. Justices of the peace commis- 

sioned for five years. 

76. Divorces and probate appeals, 

where tried. 
n. Jurisdiction of justices in civil 
causes. 

78. Judges and sheriffs, when dis- 

qualified by age. 

79. Judges and justices not to act 

as counsel. 

80. Jurisdiction and terms of probate 

courts. 

81. Judges and registers of probate 

not to act as counsel. 



OATHS AND SUBSCRIPTIONS, 

EXCLUSIONS FROM OFFICE, 

ETC. 

84. Oaths of civil officers. 

85. Before whom taken. 

86. Form of commissions. 

87. Form of writs. 

88. Form of indictments, etc. 

89. Suicides and deodands. 

90. Existing laws to continue in 

force, if not repugnant to 
constitution. 
9L Habeas corpus. 

92. Enacting style of statutes. 

93. Governor and judges prohibited 

from holding other offices. 

94. Incompatibility of offices; only 

two offices of profit to be 
holden at same time. 

95. Incompatibility of certain offices. 

96. Bribery and corruption dis- 

qualify for office. 

97. [Stricken out, 1950]. 

98. Constitution, when to take 

effect. 

99. Revision of constitution provided 

for. 

100. Question on revision to be 

taken every seven years. 

101. Enrollment of constitution. 



PART FIRST 

BILL OF RIGHTS. 

Article l^t. All men are born equally free and Equality of men; 

Independent: Therefore, all government, of right, °ov^irnmen?^^^*'°^ 

originates from the people, is founded in consent, and li", 212, Ixv, 113. 
instituted for the general good. 

[Art.] *2d. AH men have certain natural, essential, ^^ ^ ^ ■ u. 

. ' ' JNatural rights, 

and mherent rights — among which are, the enjoying and im, 9, 398. 

defending life and liberty; acquiring, possessing, and iiv,Vo3.^1x?ii, 59. 

protecting, property ; and, in a word, of seeking and \^U ^^^ ^^ 

obtaining happiness. Ixxv.'si.' 

[Art.] 3<J- When men enter into a state of society. Society, its 

they surrender up some of their natural rights to that organization 

. and purposes, 

society, in order to ensure the protection of others ; and, liii, 9. 

without such an equivalent, the surrender is void. ' 

[Art.] 4tli- Among the natural rights, some are, in Rights of conscience 

their very nature unalienable, because no equivalent can jiii^9^"Hx^^225 

be given or received for them. Of this kind are the 

i-iights of Conscience. 

[Art.] 5tli. Every Individual has a natural and un- Religious freedom 

alienable right to worship God according to the dictates recognized. 

r ,. . J , "^ t • . 1 11 1"'' 9. Iviii, 240. 

ot hib own conscience, and reason; and no subject shall lix, 225. Ixiv, 48 

be hurt, molested, or restrained, in his person, hberty, jxx^'i'^42b 
or estate, for worshiping God in the manner and 
season most agreeable to the dictates of his own con- 
science ; or for his religious profession, sentiments, or 
persuasion; provided he doth not disturb the public 
peace or disturb others in their religious worship. 

[Art.] 6th. As morality and piety, rightly grounded The^Deiry Jobe"^ 
on evangelical principles, will give the best and greatest encouraged. 

., , X J -11 1 • 1 1 r '''•' 9- Ixvi, 230. 

security to government, and will lay, in the hearts of ixxv, 424, 562. 
men, the strongest obligations to due subjection; and ^xxvi, 408. 
as the knowledge of these is most likely to be propagated 
through a society, by the institution of the public 
worship of the Deity, and of public instruction in 



* First inserted in this and following articles of Bill of Rights 
in General Statutes, 1867. 

77 



78 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Right of electing 

religious teachers. 

Sm., 1. 

liii, 9, 138. 

Ivi, 508. 

Iviii, 170. 

Ixvi, 230. 



Free toleration, 
liii, 9. 



Existing contracts 
not affected. 



State sovereignty. 
Ixvi, 369. 



Accountability of 
magistrates and 
officers. Ixvi, 369. 
Ixvii, 49. 



No hereditary office 
or place. 



morality and religion ; therefore, to promote these im- 
portant purposes, the people of this state have a right 
to empower, and do hereby fully empower, the legis- 
lature, to authorize, from time to time, the several 
towns, parishes, bodies corporate, or religious societies, 
within this state, to make adequate provision, at their 
own expense, for the support and maintenance of public 
Protestant teachers of piety, religion, and morality : 

Provided itotzvithstanding, that the several towns, 
parishes, bodies corporate, or religious societies, shall, 
at all times, have the exclusive right of electing their 
own public teachers, and of contracting with them for 
their support and maintenance. And no person, of any 
one particular religious sect or denomination, shall ever 
be compelled to pay towards the support of the teacher 
or teachers of another persuasion, sect, or denomination. 

And every denomination of Christians, demeaning 
themselves quietly, and as good subjects of the state, 
shall be equally under the protection of the law : And 
no subordination of an}^ one sect or denomination to an- 
other, shall ever be established by law. 

And nothing herein shall be understood to affect any 
former contracts made for the support of the ministry ; 
but all such contracts shall remain, and be in the same 
state as if this constitution had not been made. 

[Art.] 7^- The people of this state have the sole 
and exclusive right of governing themselves as a free, 
sovereign, and independent state ; and do, and forever 
hereafter shall, exercise and enjoy every power, 
jurisdiction, and right, pertaining thereto, which is not, 
or may not hereafter be, b}'' them expressly delegated 
to the United States of America in congress assembled. 

[Art.] 8th- All power residing originally in, and 
being derived from, the people, all the magistrates and 
officers of government are their substitutes and agents, 
and at all times accountable to them. 

[Art.] 9th. tsJq office or place, whatsoever, in govern- 
ment, shall be hereditary — the abilities and integrity 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 79 

requisite in all, not being transmissible to posterity or 
relations, 

[Art.] IQtli- Government being instituted for the Right of revolution. 

U C^ . ^- J •. r .u t. 1 ^"> 592. Ixv, 113. 

common benent, protection, and security, of the whole 
community, and not for the private interest or emolu- 
ment of any one man, family, or class of men ; there- 
fore, whenever the ends of government are perverted, 
and public liberty manifestly endangered, and all other 
means of redress are ineffectual, the people may, and 
of right ought to reform the old, or establish a new 
government. The doctrine of nonresistance against 
arbitrary power, and oppression, is absurd, slavish, and 
destructive of the good and happiness of mankind. 

[Art.] lltli- All elections ought to be free, and every Elections and 
inhabitant of the state, having the proper qualifications, fxriss^ ^'^''"'''"'^' 
has equal right to elect, and be elected, into office ; [but 
no person shall have the right to vote or be eligible to 
office under the constitution of this state who shall not 
be able to read the constitution in the English language 
and to write ; provided, however, that this provision 
shall not apply to any person prevented by a physical 
disability from complying with its requisitions, nor to 
any person who now has the right to vote, nor to any 
person who shall be sixty years of age or upwards on 
the first day of January, A. D. 1904;]* [and provided 
further that no person shall have the right to vote, or 
be eligible to office under the constitution of this state 
who shall have been convicted of treason, bribery, or 
any wilful violation of the election laws of this state, 
or of the United States; but the supreme court ma}', 
on notice to the attorney-general restore the privileges 
of an elector to any person who may have forfeited them 
by conviction of such offences.] f [The general court 
shall have power to provide by law for voting by 
qualified voters who at the time of biennial or state 
elections or of city elections are absent from the city 
or town of which they are inhabitants, or who by reason 

* Inserted, 1903. 
t Inserted, 1912. 



80 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Protection and 
taxation reciprocal. 
Private property for 
public use, etc. 
i, 120, 130. ii, 22. 
iii, 534. iv, 568. 
vii, 35. viii, 398. 
X, 369, xi, 19. xvii, 
47, 64, XXV, 541. 
xxvii, 183. XXXV, 
141, xxxvi, 404. 
xlvii, 444. 1, 591. 
li, 504. liv, 590. 
Ivi, 399, 514. Iviii. 
110, 549. lix, 191, 
260, 480. Ix, 219, 
346, 522. Ixi, 631. 
Ixii, 66. Ixv, 113. 
Ixix, 33, 445. Ixx, 
344. Ixxii, 95, 311. 
532. Ixxiv, 90, 538, 5 

Conscientiously 
scrupulous, not 
compellable to bear 
arms. 

Legal remedies to 
be free, complete, 
and prompt. 
XXV, 539, 540. 
Ixi, 610. Ixv, 113. 
Ixxvii. 308. 



Accused entitled 
to full and substan- 
tial statement of 
charge; not obliged 
to furnish evidence; 
may produce proofs 
and be fully heard, 
etc. Sm., 367. 
i, 56, 130, 140. 
xlviii, 57, 398. Hi, 
459. Iv. 179. 
Iviii, 314. Ixiii, 406. 
Ixiv, 442, 491. 
Ixvi, 577, 633. Ixvii, 
279. Ixviii, 496. 
Ixix, 512. Ixxiii, 
227, 548. Ixxv, 516. 
Ixxvi, 309, 310. 
Ixxviii, 222. 
Ixxx, 535. 



of physical disability are unable to vote in person, in 
the choice of any officer or officers to be elected or upon 
any questions submitted at such election.]* 

[Art.] 12tli- Every member of the community has a 
right to be protected by it, in the enjoyment of his life, 
liberty, and property ; he is therefore bound to con- 
tribute his share in the expense of such protection, and 
to yield his personal service when necessary, or an 
equivalent. But no part of a man's property shall be 
taken from him, or applied to public uses, without his 
own consent, or that of the representative body of the 
people. Nor are the inhabitants of this state controllable 
by any other laws than those to which they, or their 
representative body, have given their consent. 

93. Ixxv, 262. Ixxvi, 591, 611. Ixxvii, 65. Ixxviii, 388. 

[Art.] 13tli- No person, who is conscientiously 
scrupulous about the lawfulness of bearing arms, shall 
be compelled thereto, provided he will pay an equivalent. 

[Art.] 14t'i- Every subject of this state is entitled 
to a certain remedy, by having recourse to the laws, for 
all injuries he may receive in his person, propert}^, or 
character; to obtain right and justice freely, without 
being obliged to purchase it ; completely, and without 
any denial ; promptly, and without delay ; conformably 
to the laws. 

[Art.] ISt'i- No subject shall be held to answer for 
an}^ crime, or offense, until the same is fully and plainly, 
substantially and formally, described to him ; or be 
compelled to accuse or furnish evidence against himself. 
And every subject shall have a right to produce all 
proofs that may be favorable to himself ; to meet the 
witnesses against him face to face, and to be fully heard 
in his defense, by himself, and counsel. And no sub- 
ject shall be arrested, imprisoned, despoiled, or deprived 
of his property, immunities, or privileges, put out of 
the protection of the law, exiled or deprived of his life, 
liberty, or estate, but by the judgment of his peers, or 
the law of the land. 



* Inserted, 1942. 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



81 



[Art.] 16tii- No subject shall be liable to be tried, 
after an acquittal, for the same crime or ofifense. Nor 
shall the legislature make any law that shall subject any 
person to a capital punishment, (excepting for the gov- 
ernment of the army and navy, and the militia in actual 
service) without trial by jury. 

[Art.] 17^- In criminal prosecutions, the trial of 
facts, in the vicinity where they happened, is so essential 
to the security of the life, liberty, and estate, of the 
citizen, that no crime or offense ought to be tried in 
any other county than that in which it is committed ; — 
except in cases of general insurrection in any particular 
county, when it shall appear to the judges of the 
superior court, that an impartial trial cannot be had in 
the county where the offense may be committed, and 
upon their report, the [legislature]* shall think proper 
to direct the trial in the nearest county in which an 
impartial trial can be obtained. 

[Art.] ISti^- All penalties ought to be proportioned 
to the nature of the offense. No wise legislature will 
affix the same punishment to the crimes of theft, 
forgery, and the like, which they do to those of murder 
and treason. Where the same undistinguishing severity 
is exerted against all offenses, the people are led to for- 
get the real distinction in the crimes themselves, and 
to commit the most flagrant with as little compunction 
as they dot the lightest [offenses] :$ For the same reason 
a multitude of sanguinary laws is both impolitic and 
unjust. The true design of all punishments being to 
reform, not to exterminate mankind. 

[Art.] 19th- [Every subject hath a right to be secure 
from all unreasonable searches and seizures of his person, 
his houses, his papers, and all his possessions. There- 
fore, all warrants to search suspected places, or arrest 
a person for examination or trial in prosecutions for 
criminal matters, are contrary to this right, if the cause 
or foundation of them be not previously supported by 



No person to be 

again tried after an 

acquittal; trial by 

jUry in capital 

cases. 

Ixvii, 278, 279, 280. 

Ixxx, 395. 



Criminal trials in 
county, except 
in general 
insurrection. 
XX, 250. Ivi, 175. 
Ixi, 423, 426. 
Ixvi, 504. 
Ixxvii, 288. 



Penalties to be 

proportioned 

to oflfenses. 

Ixxx, 6. 

True design of 

punishment. 



Searches and 
seizures regulated. 
i, 140. XXV, 541. 
xxxvi, 64. 
xlvii, 549. 
Ixvi, 177. 
Ixviii, 48. 
Ixxi, 102. 
Ixxiii, 548. 



• Substituted for "assembly," 1793. 
t "Those of" stricken out, 1793. 
t Substituted for "dye," 1793. 



82 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Trial by jury in 
civil causes, 
ii, 422. ix, 336. 
xi, 19. xviii, 389, 
415. xix, 362. xxv, 
539. xxxv, 134. xH, 
550. xlviii, 57. li, 
455. Iv, 179. Ivi, 
512. Ivii, 55, 110. 
146, 334. Iviii, 60, 
182, 425. lix, 350, 
561. Ixii, 231. Ixv. 
201. Ixviii, 493, 
496. Ixix, 522. Ixxi. 
326. Ixxii, 600.^ 
Ixxv, 537. Ixxvii, 
308. 

Only qualified per- 
sons to serve as 
jurors, and to be 
fully compensated. 
Ixxx, 320. 



Liberty of the 
press. 



Retrospective laws 

prohibited. 

Sm.. 420. i. 199. 

iii, 481, 534. iv, 

16, 287. X, 386. 

xviii, 547. xxiii, 382. 

xxiv, 351. xxvii, 

294. xxxii, 413. xxxix 

Ixv, 37, 126. Ixviii, 60. 

Militia. 



Standing armies. 



oath or affirmation; and if the order, in a warrant to 
a civil officer, to make search in suspected places, or to 
arrest one or more suspected persons or to seize their 
property, be not accompanied with a special designation 
of the persons or objects of search, arrest, or seizure; 
and no warrant ought to be issued ; but in cases, and 
with the formalities, prescribed by law.]** 

[Art.] 20th- In all controversies concerning prop- 
erty — and in all suits between two or more persons, 
except in cases in which it has been heretofore other- 
wise used and practiced, [and except in cases in which 
the value in controversy does not exceed one hundred 
dollars, and title of real estate is not concerned] ft the 
parties have a right to a trial by jury and this method 
of procedure shall be held sacred, unless, in cases aris- 
ing on the high seas and such as relates to mariners' 
wages the legislature shall think it necessary hereafter 
to alter it. 

[Art.] 21st. in order to reap the fullest advantage 
of the inestimable privilege of the trial by jury, great 
care ought to be taken, that none but qualified per- 
sons should be appointed to serve; and such ought to 
[be]* fully compensated for their travel, time, and 
attendance. 

[Art.] 22d. The liberty of the press is essential to 
the security of freedom in a state: It ought, therefore, 
to be inviolably preserved. 

[Art.] 23d- Retrospective laws are highly injurious, 
oppressive, and unjust. No such laws, therefore, should 
be made, either for the decision of civil causes, or the 
punishment of offenses. 

, 304, 377, 505. li, 376, 383, 559. Hv, 167. Ivi, 466. Ixiv, 295, 409. 
. Ixx, 24. Ixxix, 438. Ixxx, 294, 464. 

[Art.] 24th. A well regulated militia is the proper, 
natural, and sure defense, of a state. 

[Art.] 25th. Standing armies are dangerous to liberty, 
and ought not to be raised, or kept up, without the con- 
sent of the legislature. 



** Substituted for original Article 19, 1793. 
tt Inserted, 1877. 
* Not in engrossed copy of 1793. 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



83 



[Art.] 26tli- In all cases, and at all times, the military 
ought to be under strict subordination to, and governed 
by, the civil power. 

[Art.] 27t'i- No soldier in time of peace, shall be 
quartered in any house, v^ithout the consent of the 
owner; and in time of war, such quarters ought not 
to be made but by the civil magistrate, in a manner 
ordained by the legislature. 

[Art.] 28t^^- No subsidy, charge, tax, impost, or duty, 
shall be established, fixed, laid, or levied, under any 
pretext whatsoever, without the consent of the people, 
or their representatives in the legislature, or authority 
derived from that body. 

[Art.] 29tli- The power of suspending the laws, or 
the execution of them, ought never to be exercised but 
by the legislature, or by authority derived therefrom, 
to be exercised in such particular cases only as the 
legislature shall expressly provide for. 

[Art.] 30^- The freedom of deliberation, speech, and 
debate, in either house of the legislature, is so essential 
to the rights of the people, that it cannot be the founda- 
tion of any action, complaint, or prosecution, in any 
other court or place whatsoever. 

[Art.] 31st. [The legislature shall assemble for the 
redress of public grievances and for making such laws 
as the public good may require.]* 

[Art.] 32d- The people have a right, in an orderly 
and peaceable manner, to assemble and consult upon the 
common good, give instructions to their representatives, 
and to request of the legislative body, by way of 
petition or remonstrance, redress of the wrongs done 
them, and of the grievances they suffer. 

[Art.] 33'^- No magistrate, or court of law, shall de- 
mand excessive bail or sureties, impose excessive fines, 
or inflict cruel or unusual punishments. 

[Art.] 34th- Nq person can, in any case, be sub- 
jected to law martial, or to any pains or penalties by 
virtue of that law, except those employed in the army 



Military, subject to 
civil power. 



Quartering of 
soldiers. 



Taxes to be levied 
only by the people 
or legislature, xiv, 
98. Ixxiv, 528, 535, 
539. Ixxvi, 611. 



Suspension of law^s 
by the 
legislature only. 



Freedom of speech. 



Meetings of 

legislature, 

for what purposes. 

Rights of assembly, 
instruction, and 
petition. Ixxi, 471. 



Excessive bail, 
fines, and punish- 
ments prohibited, 
i, 374. xxv, 541. 

Martial law limited. 



Substituted for original Article 31, 1793. 



84 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



The judiciary; 
tenure of office, etc. 
Sm., 226. 
xxxiii, 89. 
xly, 52, Ixii, 78. 
Ixiii, 576. 
Ixvi, 503, 524. 
Ixxviii, 275. 
Ixxv, 617. 
Ixxvi, 600. 
Ixxx, 320. 



Pensions. 
Ixxviii, 617. 



The legislative, 
executive and 
judicial departments 
to be kept separate. 
i, 199. Hi, 387. 
Iviii, 451. Ixiii, 
574. Ixxii, 541. 
Ixxiv, 607. 



Social virtues 

inculcated. 
Iviii, 624. 
Ivii, 49. 



or navy, and except the militia in actual service, but 
by authority of the legislature. 

[Art.] 35th. [It is essential to the preservation of 
the rights of every individual, his life, liberty, property, 
and character, that there be an impartial interpretation 
of the laws, and administration of justice. It is the 
right of every citizen to be tried by judges as im- 
partial as the lot of humanity will admit. It is there- 
fore not only the best policy, but for the security of 
the rights of the people, that the judges of the supreme 
judicial court should hold their offices so long as they 
behave well; subject, however, to such limitations, on 
account of age, as may be provided by the constitution 
of the state ; and that they should have honorable 
salaries, ascertained and established by standing laws.]t 

[Art.] 36th- Economy being a most essential virtue 
in all states, especially in a young one ; no pension shall 
be granted, but in consideration of actual services ; and 
such pensions ought to be granted with great caution, 
by the legislature, and never for more than one year at 
a time. 

[Art.] 37th. Jn the government of this state, the 
three essential powers thereof, to wit, the legislative, 
executive, and judicial, ought to be kept as separate 
from, and independent of, each other, as the nature of a 
free government will admit, or as is consistent with 
that chain of connection that binds the whole fabric of 
the constitution in one indissoluble bond of union and 
amity. 

[Art.] 38tJi- A frequent recurrence to the funda- 
mental principles of the constitution, and a constant 
adherence to justice, moderation, temperance, industry, 
frugality, and all the social virtues, are indispensably 
necessary to preserve the blessings of liberty and good 
government ; the people ought, therefore, to have a 
particular regard to all those principles in the choice 
of their officers and representatives, and they have a 
right to require of their law-givers and magistrates, an 



t Substituted for original Article 35, 1793. 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 85 

exact and constant observance of them, in the formation 
and execution of the laws necessary for the good 
administration of government. 

PART SECOND 

FORM OF GOVERNMENT. 

[Art. 1.]* The people inhabiting the territory formerly ^^^^^^ body 
called the province of New Hampshire, do hereby politic, 
solemnly and mutually agree with each other, to form 
themselves into a free, sovereign and independent 
body-politic, or state, by the name of The State of 
New Hampshire. 

general court. 
[Art. 2.1 The supreme legislative power, within this 

, „ , , . , , , r Legislature, how 

state, shall be vested m the senate and house ot repre- constituted. 

sentatives, each of which shall have a negative on the j^j ^^^^^ ^xiii ^625 

other. l>^vi, 634. Ixvii, 46, 

r . -, T rr^i 11 1 11 ui 279. Ixxiv, 538. 

[Art. 3.] The senate and house shall assemble 541. ixxvi, 591. 
[bienniallylt on the first Wednesday of [January]$ and 613. Ixxviii. 618. 
at. such other times as they may judge necessary ; and General court when 
shall dissolve and be dissolved, seven days next ^LsoWe^^ 
preceding the said first Wednesday of [January]! 
[biennially] $$, and shall be styled The General Court 
OF New Hampshire. 

[Art. 4.] The general court shall forever have full 
power and authority to erect and constitute judicatories ^"J^t'to es^tawr^' 
and courts of record, or other courts, to be holden, in courts, 
the name of the state, for the hearing, trying, and ixviii, 504. 
determining, all manner of crimes, offenses, pleas, ''^' '^^^' 
processes, plaints, action, causes, matters and things 
whatsoever arising or happening within this state, or 
between or concerning persons inhabiting or residing, or 
brought, within the same, whether the same be criminal 
or civil, or whether the crimes be capital, or not capital, 

* The numbers of these articles were first inserted in Revised 
Statutes, 1842; "Art.," in General Statutes. 1867. 
t Substituted for "every year," 1877. 
t Substituted for "June," 1889. 
Jt Substituted for "annually," 1877. 



86 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



To make laws, elect 
officers, define their 
powers and duties, 
impose fines and 
assess taxes, 
i, 53. iv, 566. 
xiii, 536. xv, 88. 
xxviii, 176. 
XXX, 279. 
xxxviii, 427. 
xlii, 373. 
xlvi, 415. 
xlviii, 59. liii, 9. 
Ix, 87, 219, 234. 
347. 

Ixi, 264, 631. 
Ixiv, 402, 560. 
Ixv, 42. Ixvii, 279. 
Ixviii, 470. 
Ixix, 33, 445. 
Ixx, 41, 346, 414. 
Ixxi, 554. 
Ixxii, 96, 311. 
Ixxiii, 34, 618. 
Ixxiv, 90, 478, 528. 
Ixxv, 626. 
Ixxvi, 595, 611. 
Ixxvii, 202, 451. 
Ixxix, 438. 
Ixxx, 449. 



and whether the said pleas be real, personal or mixed, 
and for the awarding and issuing execution thereon. To 
which courts and judicatories, are hereby given and 
granted, full power and authority, from time to time, to 
administer oaths or affirmations, for the better discovery 
of truth in any matter in controversy, or depending be- 
fore them. 

[Art. 5.] And further, full power and authority are 
hereby given and granted to the said general court, 
from time to time, to make, ordain, and establish, all 
manner of wholesome and reasonable orders, laws, 
statutes, ordinances, directions, and instructions, either 
with penalties, or without, so as the same be not 
repugnant or contrary to this constitution, as they may 
judge for the benefit and welfare of this state, and for 
the governing and ordering thereof, and of the sub- 
jects of the same, for the necessary support and 
defense of the government thereof, and to name and 
settle [biennially] ,:|:$ or provide by fixed laws for the 
naming and settling, all civil officers within this state, 
such officers excepted, the election and appointment of 
whom are hereafter in this form of government other- 
wise provided for; and to set forth the several duties, 
powers, and limits, of the several civil and military 
officers of this state, and the forms of such oaths or 
affirmations as shall be respectively administered unto 
them, for the execution of their several offices and 
places, so as the same be not repugnant or contrary to 
this constitution; and also to impose fines, mulcts, im- 
prisonments, and other punishments ; and to impose and 
levy proportional and reasonable assessments, rates, and 
taxes, upon all the inhabitants of, and residents within, 
the said state ; and upon all estates within the same ; to 
be issued and disposed of by warrant, under the hand 
of the [governor] t of this state for the time being, with 
the advice and consent of the council, for the public 
service, in the necessary defense and support of the 



tt Substituted for "annually," 1877. 
t Substituted for "president," 1793. 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



S7 



government of this state, and the protection and preser- 
vation of the subjects thereof, according to such acts as 
are, or shall be, in force within the same; [provided 
that the general court shall not authorize any town 
to loan or give its money or credit directly or in- 
directly for the benefit of any corporation having for 
its object a dividend of profits or in any way aid the 
same by taking its stock or bonds.]* [For the purpose 
of encouraging conservation of the forest resources of 
the state, the general court may provide for special 
assessments, rates and taxes on growing wood and 
timber,]** 

[Art. 6.] [The public charges of government, or any 
part thereof, may be raised by taxation upon polls, 
estates, and other classes of property, including 
franchises and property when passing by will or in- 
heritance; and there shall be a valuation of the estates 
within the state taken anew once in every five years, 
at least, and as much oftener as the general court shall 
order.] ft 

[Art. 6-a.] [All revenue in excess of the necessary 
cost of collection and administration accruing to the 
state from registration fees, operators' licenses, gasoline 
road tolls or any other special charges or taxes with 
respect to the operation of motor vehicles or the sale 
or consumption of motor vehicle fuels shall be appro- 
priated and used exclusively for the construction, re- 
construction and maintenance of public highways within 
this state, including the supervision of traffic thereon 
and payment of the interest and principal of obligations 
incurred for said purposes ; and no part of such revenues 
shall, by transfer of funds or otherwise, be diverted to 
any other purpose whatsoever. ]$ 

[Art. 7.] [No member of the general court shall 
take fees, be of counsel, or act as advocate, in any cause 
before either branch of the legislature; and upon due 

* Inserted, 1877. 
•• Inserted, 1942. 
tt Substituted for original Article 6, 1903. 

t Inserted, 1938. 



Prohibited from 
authorizing towns 
to aid certain 
corporations. 
Ivi, 514. 



Valuation and 
taxation, 
iv, 568. viii, 573. 
Iviii, 538. Ix, 347. 
Ixix, 33. Ixx, 347. 
Ixxiv, 90. 538. 
Ixxvi, 595, 611. 
Ixxvii, 452, 615. 



Diversion of 
revenues from 
gasoline road toll, 
motor vehicle 
charges and taxes 
prohibited. 



Members of legis- 
lature not to take 
fees or act 
as counsel. 



88 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Legislature to sit 
with open doors. 



proof thereof, such member shall forfeit his seat in the 
legislature.]* 

[Art. 8.] [The doors of the galleries, of each house 
of the legislature, shall be kept open to all persons 
who behave decently, except when the welfare of the 
state, in the opinion of either branch, shall require 
secrecy.]* 



Representatives 
elected biennially. 
Ixxvi, 587. 
Ixxx, 449. 



Ratio of repre- 
sentation. 



Number not to be 
increased by 
dividing towns. 



HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.f 

[Art. 9.] [There shall be in the legislature of this 
state a house of representatives, biennially elected and 
founded on principles of equality, and representation 
therein shall be as equal as circumstances will admit. 
The whole number of representatives to be chosen from 
the towns and wards shall be not less than three hun- 
dred seventy-five or more than four hundred. At the 
next session of the legislature, and at the session in 1951, 
and every ten years thereafter, the legislature shall make 
an apportionment of representatives according to the last 
general census of the inhabitants of the state taken by 
the authority of the United States or of this state. The 
number of inhabitants necessary to entitle any town or 
ward to representatives additional to the first shall be 
for each additional representative twice the number of 
inhabitants required for the first representative, so that 
the mean increasing number for every additional repre- 
sentative shall be twice the number required for the first 
or one representative. In making such apportionment no 
town shall be divided, or the boundaries of the wards of 
any city so altered, as to increase the number of repre- 
sentatives to which such town or city may be entitled 
by the last preceding census. ]t 

[Art. 10.]$1: 



• Inserted, 1793. 

t Provisions under this head followed those under head "Senate" 

prior to 1793. 
t Original article amended 1877 and new article inserted 1942. 
$j Stricken out, [1889]. Subject covered by next article. 



CCNSTlTUtlON OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



89 



[Art. 11.]* [Whenever any town or ward shall have 
less than the number of inhabitants necessary to entitle 
such town or ward to one representative the legislature 
shall authorize such town or ward to elect and send a 
representative such proportionate part of the time as 
the number of its inhabitants shall bear to the requisite 
number established for one representative and without 
such authority no town or ward shall send a represen- 
tative; provided, however, that each town and ward 
shall be entitled to representation in at least one session 
in every ten years.]** 

[Art. 12.] The members of the house of represen- 
tatives shall be chosen [biennially],*** in the month of 
[November],! and shall be the second branch of the 
legislature. 

[Art. 13.] All persons, qualified to vote in the 
election of senators, shall be entitled to vote, within 
theft district^ where they dwell, in the choice of repre- 
sentatives. 

[Art. 14.] Every member of the house of repre- 
sentatives shall be chosen by ballot ; and, for two years, 
at least, next preceding his election shall have been an 
inhabitant of this state ;**** shall be, at the time of his 
election, an inhabitant of the town, parish or place he 
may be chosen to represent§ and shall cease to represent 
such town, parish or place immediately on his ceasing 
to be qualified as aforesaid. 

[Art. 15.] [The presiding officers of both houses of 
the legislature, shall severally receive out of the state 
treasury as compensation in full for their services for 



Small towns may 
elect a proportionate 
part of time. 



Biennial election of 
representatives in 
November. 
Ixxiii, 619. 
Ixxvi, 587. 

Qualification of 
electors. 
Ixxiii, 619. 
Ixxvi, 100, 587. 



Representatives, 
how elected, and 
qualifications of. 
liii, 9. 
Ixxi, 481. 
Ixxiii, 619. 
Ixxvi, 99, 587. 



Compensation of 
legislature. 



* Original number of article restored. 
** Original article amended 1877 and 1889. New article in- 
serted 1942. 
*** Substituted for "annually," 1877. 
t Substituted for "March," 1877. 
tt "Town" left out in engrossed copy of 1793, apparently 
without authority. 

^ "Parish or place" left out in engrossed copy of 1793, 
apparently without authority. 

•**• "Shall have an estate within the town, parish or place 
which he may be chosen to represent of the value of one hundred 
pounds, one half of which to be a freehold whereof he is seized in 
his own right" stricken out, 1852. 

§ "Shall be of the Protestant religion" stricken out, 1877. 



90 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Vacancies in house, 
how filled. 
Ixxvi, 587. 



House to impeach 
before the senate. 



Money bills to 
originate in house. 
Ixx, 642. 



Power of adjourn- 
ment limited. 
Ixxvi, 608. 

Quorum, what 
constitutes. 
Ixxvii, 192. 



Privileges of mem- 
bers of the 
legislature. 



House to elect 
speaker and officers, 
settle rules of pro- 
ceedings, and punish 
misconduct. 
Ixiii, 625. 
lxvi,383. 
Ixviii, 56. 
Ixix, 132. 



the term elected the sum of two hundred and fifty 
dollars, and all other members thereof, seasonably attend- 
ing and not departing without license, the sum of two 
hundred dollars exclusive of mileage : provided however, 
that when a special session shall be called by the 
governor, such officers and members shall receive for 
attendance an additional compensation of three dollars 
per day for a period not exceeding fifteen days and the 
usual mileage.]* 

[Art. 16.] All intermediate vacancies, in the house of 
representatives may be filled up, from time to time, in 
the same manner as [biennial] f elections are made. 

[Art. 17.] The house of representatives shall be the 
grand inquest of the state ; and all impeachments made 
by them, shall be heard and tried by the senate. 

[Art. 18.] All money bills shall originate in the house 
of representatives ; but the senate may propose, or concur 
with, amendments, as on other bills. 

[Art. 19.] The house of representatives shall have 
power to adjourn themselves, but no longer than [five]** 
days at a time. 

[Art. 20.] A majority of the members of the house 
of representatives shall be a quorum for doing busi- 
ness : But when less than two-thirds of the represen- 
tatives elected shall be present, the assent of two-thirds 
of those members shall be necessary to render their acts 
and proceedings valid. 

[Art. 21.] No member of the house of represen- 
tatives, or senate shall be arrested, or held to bail, on 
mesne process, during his going to, returning from, or 
attendance upon, the court. 

[Art. 22.] The house of representatives shall choose 
their own speaker, appoint their own officers, and settle 
the rules of proceedings in their own house ; [and shall 
be judge of the returns, elections, and qualifications, of 



* Section 1 of Amendment 26 of 1793, [which was substituted 
for original Article 6 under "House of Representatives"] stricken 
out and above inserted, 1889. 

t Substituted for "annual," 1877. 
♦* Substituted for "two," 1948. 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 91 

its members, as pointed out in this constitution.]* They 
shall have authority to punish, by imprisonment, every 
person who shall be guilty of disrespect to the house, 
in its presence, by any disorderly and contemptuous be- 
havior, or by threatening, or illtreating, any of its mem- 
bers; or by obstructing its dehberations ; every person 
guilty of a breach of its privileges, in making arrests 
for debt, or by assaulting any member during his attend- 
ance at any session ; in assaulting or disturbing any one 
of its officers in the execution of any order or procedure 
of the house; in assaulting any witness, or other person, 
ordered to attend, by and during his attendance of the 
house ; or in rescuing any person arrested by order of 
the house, knowing them to be such. 

[Art. 23.] The senate, [governor],! and council, shall Senate and execu- 
have the same powers in like cases; provided, that powers; imprison 
no imprisonment by either, for any offense, exceeds ten I"?"^ |y^"^^"- 
days. 

[Art. 24.] The journals of the proceedings, and all Jobrp^'ubShedT' 
public acts of both houses, of the legislature, shall be yeas and nays, and 
printed and published immediately after every adjourn- xxxv, 579. 
ment or prorogation ; and upon motion made by any one ' ^ • 
member, the yeas and nays, upon any question, shall 
be entered, on the journal: And any member of the 
senate, or house of representatives, shall have a right, 
on motion made at the time for that purpose to have 
his protest, or dissent, with the reasons, against any vote, 
resolve, or bill passed, entered on the journal. 

SENATEtt 

[Art. 25.] The senate shall consist of [twenty-four] $ Senate, how consti- 

members, who shall hold their office for [two years]** of^office^""*^^ 

from the first Wednesday of [January] $$ next ensuing Ixviii, 56. 
their election. 



* Inserted, 1793. 

t Substituted for "president," 1793. 
tt Entire provisions relating to senate stricken out and these 
provisions substituted, 1793. 

t Substituted for "twelve," 1877. 
** Substituted for "one year," 1877. 
XX Substituted for "June," 1889. 



92 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Senatorial districts, 
how constituted. 



Election of senators, 
xliv, 635. 
xlv, 597. 
Ixxvii, 435. 
Ixxx, 448. 

Senators, how and 
by whom chosen; 
right of suffrage, 
xliv, 398, 404. 
xlvii, 278, 279. 
Ixii, 71. 
Ixxvi, 100. 
Ixxx, 448. 



Oualifications of 
senators. 
Iiii,9. 
ixxx, 448. 



Inhabitant defined. 
xliv, 404, 635. 
xlv, 595, 603. 
xlvii, 278, 279. 
Ix, 385. Ixii, 71. 
Ixxiii, 619. 
ixxvi, 100. 
Ixxviii, 510t 
Ixxx, 448. 



[Art. 26.] And that the state may be equally repre- 
sented in the senate, the legislature shall, from time to 
time divide the state into [twentj^-fout]* districts, as 
nearly equal as may be without dividing towns and un- 
incorporated places ; and in making this division, they 
shall govern themselves by the proportion of direct 
taxes paid by the said districts, and timely make known 
to the inhabitants of the state the limits of each dis- 
trict. 

[Art. 27.] The freeholders and other inhabitants of 
each district, qualified as in this constitution is provided, 
shall [biennially] t give in their votes for a senator, at 
some meeting holden in the month of [November] .ft 

[Art. 28.] The senate shall be the first branch of 
the legislature ; and the senators shall be chosen in the 
following manner, viz : Every male inhabitant of each 
town, and parish with town privileges, and places un- 
incorporated, in this state, of twenty-one years of age 
and upwards, excepting paupers, and persons excused 
from paying taxes at their own request, shall have a 
right, at the [biennial] $ or other meetings of the in- 
habitants of said towns and parishes, to be duly warned 
and holden [biennially] f forever in the month of 
[November], ft to vote in the town or parish wherein he 
dwells, for the senator in the district whereof he is a 
member. 

[Art. 29.] Provided neverthless, that no person shall 
be capable of being elected a senator,** who is not of 
the age of thirty years, and who shall not have been 
an inhabitant of this state for seven years immediately 
preceding his election, and at the time thereof he shall 
be an inhabitant of the district for which he shall be 
chosen. 

[Art. 30.] And every person, qualified as the con- 
stitution provides, shall be considered an inhabitant for 



* Substituted for "twelve." 1877. 
t Substituted for "annually," 1877. 
t Substituted for "annual," 1877. 
tt Substituted for "March," 1877. 

»* "Who is not of the Protestant religion" stricken out, 1877. 
"And seized of a freehold estate in his own right of the value 
of two hundred pounds, lying within this state," stricken out, 
1852. 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 93 

the purpose of electing and being elected into any office 
or place within this state, in the town, parish, and plan- 
tation, where he dwelleth and hath his home. 

[Art. 31.1 And the inhabitants of plantations and Inhabitants of un- 

, . 1 1-r 1 1 • • • incorporated places; 

places unincorporated, qualined as this constitution pro- tlieir rights, etc. 

vides, who are or shall be required to assess taxes upon ^lv''595 603 

themselves towards the support of government, or shall j>^xiii, 619. 

be taxed therefor, shall have the same privilege of ixxvii. 435. 

voting for senators, in the plantations and places where- ^^^' 

in they reside, as the inhabitants of the respective towns 

and parishes aforesaid have. And the meetings of sucli 

plantations and places for that purpose, shall be holden 

[biennially]* in the month of [November], f at such 

places respectively therein as the assessors thereof shall 

direct ; which assessors shall have like authority for 

notifying the electors, collecting and returning the votes, 

as the selectmen and town clerks have in their several 

towns by this constitution. 

[Art. 32.] The meetings for the choice of governor, Biennial meetings, 

• It 1,11 11 r "°^ warned, rov- 

council, and senators, shall be warned by warrant from erned, and con- 

the selectmen, and governed by a moderator, who shall, votts.^e'tc.^^"'^" °^ 

in the presence of the selectmen (whose duty it shall be '^j'^'A^/' '^^^' ^^^■ 

to attend) in open meeting, receive the votes of all the liii,'473, 640. 

inhabitants of such towns and parishes present, and i^vi' 383.' ixvii 70 

qualified to vote for senators ; and shall, in said meet- !^^"'',<^,l^- 

Ixxx, 449. 

ings, in presence of the said selectmen, and of the town 
clerk, in said meetings, sort and count the said votes, 
and make a public declaration thereof, with the name 
of every person voted for, and the number of votes for 
each person ; and the town clerk shall make a fair record 
of the same at large, in the town book, and shall make 
out a fair attested copy thereof, to be by him sealed 
up and directed to the secretary of the state, with a 
superscription expressing the purport thereof : And the 
said town clerk shall cause such attested copy to be de- 
livered to the sheriff of the county in which such town, 
or parish shall lie, thirty days at least before the first 



* Substituted for "annually," 1877. 
t Substituted for "March," 1877. 



94 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Governor and Coun- 
cil to count votes 
for senators and 
notify the persons 
elected, 
liii, 476, 640. 
Ivi, 574. 
Iviii, 621. 
Ixxvii, 435. 



Vacancies in senate, 
how filled. 
Ixxi, 431. 



Wednesday of [January],* or to the secretary of the 
state at least twenty days before the said first Wednes- 
day of [January] ;* And the sheriff of each county, or 
his deputy, shall deliver all such certificates by him re- 
ceived inio the secretary's office, at least twenty days 
before the first Wednesday of [January].* 

[Art. 33. J And that there may be a due meeting of 
senators on the first Wednesday of [January],* [bien- 
nially],! the governor, and a majority of the council for 
the time being, shall, as soon as may be, examine the 
returned copies of such records, and fourteen days be- 
fore the first Wednesday of [January],* he shall issue 
his summons to such persons as appear to be chosen 
senators, by a [plurality] $ of votes, to attend and take 
their seats on that day. Provided nevertheless, that for 
the first year the said returned copies shall be examined 
by the president, and a majority of the council then in 
office, and the said president shall, in like manner, notify 
the persons elected, to attend and take their seats accord- 
ingly. 

[Art. 34.] And in case there shall not appear to be 
a senator elected, by a [pluraHty]$ of votes, for any 
district, the deficiency shall be supplied in the follow- 
ing manner, viz. The members of the house of repre- 
sentatives, and such senators as shall be declared elected, 
shall take the names of the two persons having the 
highest number of votes in the district, and out of them 
shall elect, by joint ballot, the senator wanted for such 
district ; and in this manner all such vacancies shall be 
filled up, in every district of the state. [All vacancies 
in the senate arising by death, removal out of the state, 
or otherwise, except from failure to elect, shall be filled 
by a new election by the people of the district upon the 



* Substituted for "June," 1889. 

t Substituted for "annually," 1877. 

t Substituted for "majority," 1912. 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 95 

requisition of the governor, as soon as may be after such 
vacancies shall happen.]* 

[Art. 35.1 The senate shall be final judges of the Senate, judges of 

,.^ . r I • their own elections. 

elections, returns, and qualifications, of their own mem- ivi, 570, 574. 

bers, as pointed out in this constitution. ^^"'' * 

[Art. 36.1 The senate shall have power to adjourn Adjournments 
•^ • 1 , 1 1 • J 1 'imited except in 

themselves, provided such adjourmnent do not exceed impeachment cases. 

[five]tt days at a time. Provided nevertheless, that ''^^vi, 608. 
whenever they shall sit on the trial of any impeachment, 
they may adjourn to such time and place as they may 
think proper although the legislature be not assembled on 
such day, or at such place. 

[Art. 37.] The senate shall appoint their president Senate to elect 
and other officers, and determine their own rules of pro- qjfomm." °^^^"' 
ceedings: And not less than [thirteen]! members of the Ixxvi, 604. 
senate shall make a quorum for doing business ; and 
when less than [sixteen] $ senators shall be present, the 
assent of [ten],** at least, shall be necessary to render 
their acts and proceedings valid. 

[Art. 38.] The senate shall be a court, with full Senate to try im- 
power and authority to hear, try, and determine, all im- of proceeding'" 
peachments made by the house of representatives against 
any officer or officers of the state, for bribery, corruption, 
malpractice or maladministration, in office ; with full 
power to issue summons, or compulsory process, for 
convening witnesses before them: But previous to the 
trial of any such impeachment, the members of the 
senate shall respectively be sworn truly and impartially 
to try and determine the charge in question, according 
to evidence. And every officer, impeached for bribery, 
corruption, malpractice or maladministration in office, 
shall be served with an attested copy of the impeach- 
ment, and order of the senate thereon with such citation 
as the senate may direct, setting forth the time and 



* Substituted for "And, in like manner, all vacancies in the 
senate, arising^ by death, removal out of the state, or otherwise, 
shall be supplied as soon as may be after such vacancies happen," 
1889. 

t Substituted for "seven," 1877. 
t Substituted for "eight," 1877. 
** Substituted for "five," 1877. 
tt Substituted for "two," 1948. 



96 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Judgment on im- 
peachment limited. 



Chief justice to 
preside on im- 
peachment of 
governor, 
ixvi, 634. 



place of their sitting to try the impeachment ; which 
service shall be made by the sheriff, or such other sworn 
officer as the senate may appoint, at least fourteen days 
previous to the time of trial ; and such citation being 
duly served and returned, the senate may proceed in the 
hearing of the impeachment, giving the person im- 
peached, if he shall appear, full liberty of producing 
witnesses and proofs, and of making his defense, by 
himself and counsel, and may also, upon his refusing or 
neglecting to appear hear the proofs in support of the 
impeachment, and render judgment thereon, his non- 
appearance notwithstanding ; and such judgment shall 
have the same force and effect as if the person im- 
peached had appeared and pleaded in the trial. 

[Art. 39.] Their judgment, however, shall not ex- 
tend further than removal from office, disqualification 
to hold or enjoy any place of honor, trust, or profit, 
under this state ; but the party so convicted, shall never- 
theless be liable to indictment, trial, judgment, and 
punishment, according to the laws of the land. 

[Art. 40.] Whenever the governor shall be im- 
peached, the chief justice of the supreme judicial court, 
shall, during the trial, preside in the senate, but have no 
vote therein. 



Title of governor. 
Ixvi, 634. 
Ixxiv, 607. 



Election of gov- 
ernor ; return of 
votes; electors; if 
no choice, legislature 
to elect one of two 
highest candidates, 
liii, 9. 
Ixvi, 383. 
Ixxi, 481. 
Ixxvi, 100. 



EXECUTIVE POWER. 

GOVERNOR.* 

[Art. 41.] There shall be a supreme executive 
magistrate, who shall be styled the Governor of the 
State of New Hampshire, and whose title shall be His 
Excellency. 

[Art. 42.] The governor shall be chosen [bien- 
nially] f in the month of [November] ;$ and the votes for 
governor shall be received, sorted, counted, certified and 
returned, in the same manner as the votes for senators ; 



• Entire provisions relating to president stricken out and these 
provisions substituted, 1793. 

t Substituted for "annually," 1877. 
t Substituted for "March," 1877. 




Q 
(M 
O 

;?; 

o 

U 

►J 
o 

Eh 

I— I 
Oh 

< 

o 

H 

<; 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 97 

and the secretary shall lay the same before the senate 

and house of representatives, on the first Wednesday of 

[TanuaryJtt to be by them examined, and in case of an 

election by a [plurality] $$ of votes through the state, the 

choice shall be by them declared and published. And 

the qualifications of electors of the governor shall be 

the same as those for senators ; and if no person shall 

have a [plurality] $t of votes, the senate and house of 

representatives shall, by joint ballot elect one of the 

two persons, having the highest number of votes, who Qualifications for 

shall be declared governor. And no person shall be 8:overnor. 

eligible to this office, unless, at the time of his election, 

he shall have been an inhabitant of this state for seven 

years next preceding, and unless he shall be of the age 

of thirty years.** 

[Art. 43.] In cases of disagreement between the two In cases of disagree- 
houses, with regard to the time or place of adjournment ad^ourn^o? prorogue 
or prorogation, the governor, with advice of council, legislature. 

° Ixxvi, 608. 

shall have a right to adjourn or prorogue the general 

court, not exceeding ninety days at any one time, as 

he may determine the public good may require, and he 

shall dissolve the same seven days before the said first 

Wednesday of [January [.ft And, in case of any in- If infectious dis- 

f ectious distemper prevailing in the place where the said cat^s^e^exist's, may 

court at anv time is to convene, or any other cause, convene them else- 
where, 
whereby dangers may arise to the health or lives of the 

members from their attendance, the governor may direct 
the session to be holden at some other the most con- 
venient place within the state. 

[Art. 44.] Everv bill which shall have passed both Veto of governor to 
^ ■ . bills, provisions 

houses of the general court, shall, before it becomes a as to. 

law, be presented to the governor, if he approve, he fxx'vi 605 606. 

tt Substituted for "Tune," 1889. 

tt Substituted for "majority," 1912. 

** "And unless he shall at the same time have an estate of the 
value of five hundred pounds, one half of which shall consist 
of a freehold in his own right, within this state" stricken out, 
1852. "And unless he shall be of the Protestant religion" stricken 
out, 1877. 



98 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Resolves to be 
treated like bills. 



Governor and coun- 
cil to nominate and 
appoint officers; 
nomination three 
days before appoint- 
ment. 
Ivii, 146. 
Ixxiv, 608. 



Governor and 
council have nega- 
tive on each other. 
Ixxix, 535. 



shall sign it, but if not, he shall return it, with his 
objections, to that house in which it shall have 
originated, who shall enter the objections at large on 
their journal, and proceed to reconsider it; if after such 
reconsideration, two-thirds of that house shall agree to 
pass the bill, it shall be sent, together with such 
objections, to the other house, by which it shall like- 
wise be reconsidered, and, if approved by two-thirds of 
that house, it shall become a law. But in all such cases 
the votes of both houses shall be determined by yeas 
and nays, and the names of the persons, voting for or 
against the bill, shall be entered on the journal of each 
house respectively. If any bill shall not be returned 
by the governor within five days (Sundays excepted) 
after it shall have been presented to him, the same shall 
be a law in like manner as if he had signed it unless 
the legislature, by their adjournment, prevent its return, 
in which case it shall not be a law. 

[Art. 45.] Every resolve shall be presented to the 
governor, and before the same shall take effect, shall 
be approved by him, or being disapproved by him, shall 
be repassed by the senate and house of representatives, 
according to the rules and limitations prescribed in the 
case of a bill. 

[Art. 46.] All judicial officers, the attorney-general,* 
coroners,! and all officers of the navy, and general and 
field officers of the militia, shall be nominated and 
appointed by the governor and council ; and every such 
nomination shall be made at least three days prior to 
such appointment ; and no appointment shall take place, 
unless a majority of the council agree thereto. 

[Art. 47.] The governor and council shall have a 
negative on each other, both in the nominations and 
appointments. Every nomination and appointment shall 
be signed by the governor and council, and every negative 
shall be also signed by the governor or council who made 
the same. 



* "Solicitors, all sheriflFs." stricken out, 1877. 
t "Registers of probate," stricken out, 1877. 



CONSTITUTIOX OF NKVV HAMPSHIRE 99 

[Art. 48.] The captains and subalterns, in the re- Field officers to 
spective regiments, shall be nominated and recommended governor, to 
by the field officers to the governor who is to issue their ^gg^j^^s ; ^o^^P^ny 
commissions immediately on receipt of such recommen- 
dation ; [provided, that no person shall be so nominated 
and recommended until he shall have been examined and 
found duly qualified by an examining board appointed by 
the governor. ]$ 

[Art. 49.1 Whenever the chair of the governor shall President of senate, 
become vacant, by reason of his death, absence from the emor when office 
state, or otherwise, the president of the senate shall ixvi, 363. 
during such vacancy, have and exercise all the powers 
and authorities which by this constitution the governor 
is vested with, when personally present ; but when the 
president of the senate shall exercise the office of gov- 
ernor, he shall not hold his office in the senate. [When- 
ever the chair both of the governor and of the president to^act when office 
of the senate shall become vacant by reason of their of president of 

•' senate also vacant. 

death, absence from the state, or otherwise, the speaker 
of the house shall, during such vacancies, have and 
exercise all the powers and authorities which, by this 
constitution the governor is vested with when personally 
present. But when the speaker of the house shall ex- 
ercise the office of governor, he shall not hold his office 
in the house.] ft 

[Art. 50.] The governor, with advice of council, shall Governor to pro- 
have full power and authority, in the recess of the [eS^auire^i°n"d^ 
general court, to prorogue the same from time to time, call extra sessions, 
not exceeding ninety days, in any one recess of said lxxvi*608. 
court ; and during the sessions of said court, to adjourn 
or prorogue it to any time the two houses may desire, 
and to call it together sooner than the time to which 
it may be adjourned, or prorogued, if the welfare of the 
state should require the same. 

[Art. 51.] The governor of this state for the time Powers and duties, 
being, shall be commander-in-chief of the army and ?ommander-fn- 
navy, and all the military forces of the state, by sea and ^^^'^f ; limitation. 

t Inserted, 1903. 
tt Inserted, 1889. 



100 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

land; and shall have full power by himself, or by any 
chief commander, or other officer, or officers, from 
time to time, to train, instruct, exercise and govern the 
militia and navy; and for the special defense and safety 
of this state, to assemble in martial arra}^ and put in 
warlike posture, the inhabitants thereof, and to lead and 
conduct them, and with them to encounter, repulse, repel, 
resist and pursue by force of arms, as well by sea as 
by land, within and without the limits of this state ; 
and also kill, slay, destroy, if necessary, and conquer 
by all fitting waj'S, enterprise and means, all and every 
such person and persons as shall, at any time here- 
after, in a hostile manner, attempt or enterprise the 
destruction, invasion, detriment or annoyance of this 
state ; and to use and exercise over the army and navy, 
and over the militia in actual service, the law martial 
in time of war, invasion, and also in rebellion, declared 
by the legislature to exist, as occasion shall necessarily 
require : And surprise, by all ways and means what- 
soever, all and every such person or persons, with their 
ships, arms, ammunition, and other goods, as shall in a 
hostile manner invade, or attempt the invading, con- 
quering or annoying this state ; and in fine, the governor 
hereby is entrusted with all other powers incident to 
the office of the captain-general and commander-in-chief, 
and admiral, to be exercised agreeably to the rules and 
regulations of the constitution, and the laws of the 
land ; provided, that the governor shall not, at any time 
hereafter, by virtue of any power by this constitution 
granted, or hereafter to be granted to him by the 
legislature, transport any of the inhabitants of this 
state, or oblige them to march out of the limits of the 
same, without their free and voluntary consent, or the 
consent of the general court, nor grant commissions for 
exercising the law martial in any case, without the 
advice and consent of the council. 
Pardoning power. [Art. 52.] The power of pardoning offenses, except 

such as persons may be convicted of before the senate, 
by impeachment of the house, shall be in the governor, 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 101 

by and with the advice of council: But no charter of 

pardon, granted by the governor, with advice of council, 

before conviction, shall avail the party pleading the same, 

notwithstanding any general or particular expressions 

contained therein, descriptive of the ofi'ense or offenses 

intended to be pardoned. 

[Art. 53.1 No officer duly commissioned to command Mihtia officers, 

■' retnoTal of. 

in the militia shall be removed from his office, but by Ixxix, 535. 
the address of both houses to the governor, or by fair 
trial in courtmartial, pursuant to the laws of the state 
for the time being, 

[Art. 54.] The commanding officers of the regiments Staff and non- 
shall appoint their adjutants and quartermasters ; the offic«^s^^b°'"whom 
brigadiers, their brigade-majors ; the major-generals, appointed, 
their aides ; the captains and subalterns, their non- 
commissioned officers. 

[Art. 55.] The division of the militia into brigades, Division of militia 
J . , . . ,, into brigades, regi- 

regiments and companies, made m pursuance of the ments, and com- 

m.ilitia laws now in force, shall be considered as the p^"'^^- 

proper division of the militia of this state, until the same 

shall be altered by some future law. 

[Art. 56.] No moneys shall be issued out of the Moneys drawn 

from treasury only 
treasury of this state, and disposed of, (except such by warrant of 

sums as may be appropriated for the redemption of fo J'aw"*''^' ^"'"''"^"^ 
bills of credit, or treasurer's notes, or for the pavment of \^\^^ 603 

... , Ixxiv, 607. 

interest arising thereon) but by warrant under the hand Ixxy, 626. 
of the governor for the time being, by and with the '^'^''^' • 
advice and consent of the council, for the necessary 
support and defense of this state, and for the necessary 
protection and preservation of the inhabitants thereof, 
agreeably to the acts and resolves of the general court. 
[Art. 57.]* 



Stricken out, 1950. 



102 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Compensation of 
governor and 
council. 



Salaries of judges. 



Councilors; mode 
of election, etc. 
liii, 9. Ixxi, 481. 
Ixxiv, 607. 
Ixxvi, 100, 587, 



Vacancies, how 
filled, if no 
choice. 
iiii, 9. 
Ixxi, 481. 



[Art. 58.] The governor and council shall be com- 
pensated for their services, from time to time, by such 
grants as the general court shall think reasonable. 

[Art. 59.] Permanent and honorable salaries shall 
be established by law, for the justices of the superior 
court. 

COUNCIL.* 

[Art. 60.] There shall be [biennially]! elected, by 
ballot, five councilors, for advising the governor in the 
executive part of government. The freeholders and 
other inhabitants in each county, qualified to vote for 
senators, shall some time in the month of [November],** 
give in their votes for one councilor ; which votes shall 
be received, sorted, counted, certified, and returned to the 
secretary's office, in the same manner as the votes for 
senators, to be by the secretary laid before the senate 
and house of representatives on the first Wednesday of 
[January] .ft 

[Art. 61.] And the person having a [plurality] $ of 
votes in any county, shall be considered as duly elected 
a councilor: But if no person shall have a [plurality]^ 
of votes in any county, the senate and house of repre- 
sentatives shall take the names of the two persons who 
have the highest number of votes in each county, and 
not elected, and out of those two shall elect by joint 



* Entire provision as to council stricken out and these pro- 
visions substituted, 1793. 

t Substituted for "annually," 1877, 
** Substituted for "March," 1877. 
+t Substituted for "June," 1889. 

t Substituted for "majority," 1912. 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIR!-: 



103 



ballot, the councilor wanted for such county, and the 
qualifications for councilors shall be the same as for 
senator. 

[Art. 62.] If any person thus chosen a councilor, 
shall be elected governor or member of either branch of 
the legislature, and shall accept the trust; or if any 
person elected a councilor, shall refuse to accept the office, 
or in case of the death, resignation, or removal of any 
councilor out of the state, the governor may issue a 
precept for the election of a new councilor in that county 
where such vacanc}' shall happen and the choice shall 
be in the same manner as before directed. And the 
governor shall have full power and authority to con- 
vene the council, from time to time, at his discretion; 
and, with them, or the majority of them, may and shall, 
from time to time hold a council, for ordering and 
directing the affairs of the state, according to the laws 
of the land. 

[Art. 63.] The members of the council may be im- 
peached by the house, and tried by the senate for bribery, 
corruption, malpractice, or maladministration. 

[Art. 64.] The resolutions and advice of the council 
shall be recorded by the secretary, in a register, and 
signed by all members present agreeing thereto ; and this 
record may be called for at any time, by either house 
of the legislature ; and any member of the council may 
enter his opinion contrary to the resolutions of the 
majority, with the reasons for such opinion. 

[Art. 65.] The legislature may, if the public good 
shall hereafter require it, divide the state into five dis- 
tricts, as nearly equal as may be, governing themselves 
by the number of [population],* each district to elect a 
councilor : And, in case of such division, the manner 
of the choice shall be conformable to the present mode 
of election in counties. 

[Art. 66.] And, whereas the elections, appointed to 
be made b^^ this constitution, on the first Wednesday of 



Occurring after- 
ward; new election. 
Ixxi, 431. 
Ixxiv, 609. 



Governor to con- 
vene; duties. 
Ixxii, 60S. 



Impeachment of 
councilors. 



Secretary to record 
proceedings of 
council. 
Ixxix, 535. 



Councilor districts 
provided for. 



* Substituted for "ratable polls and proportion of public taxes," 
1912. 



Elections by legis- 
lature may be ad- 
journed from day 
to day; order 
thereof. 



104 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



[January] t [biennially]* by the two houses o£ the legis- 
lature, may not be completed on that day, the said 
elections may be adjourned from day to day, until the 
same be completed : and the order of the elections shall 
be as follows — the vacancies in the senate, if any, shall 
be first filled up : The governor shall then be elected, 
provided there shall be no choice of him by the people : 
And afterwards, the two houses shall proceed to fill up 
the vacancy, if any, in the council. 



Election of sec- 
retary and 
treasurer. 



State records, 
where kept; duty 
of secretary. 
XXXV, 579. 



Deputj"- secretary. 
Ixxii, 608. 



Secretary to give 
bond. 



SECRETARY, TREASURER, ETC. 

[Art. 67.]*** The secretary and treasurer shall be 
chosen by joint ballot of the senators and representatives 
assembled in one room. 

[Art. 68.] The records of the state shall be kept in 
the office of the secretary,tt and he shall attend the 
[governor]** and council, the senate and representatives, 
in person, or by deputy, as they may require. 

[Art. 69.] [The secretary of the state shall, at all 
times, have a deputy, to be by him appointed ; for whose 
conduct in office he shall be responsible : And, in case 
of the death, removal, or inability of the secretary, his 
deputy shall exercise all the duties of the office of secre- 
tary of this state, until another shall be appointed.] $ 

[Art. 70.] [The secretary, before he enters upon the 
business of his office, shall give bond, with sufficient 
sureties, in a reasonable sum, for the use of the state, 
for the punctual performance of his trust.] t 



County treasurers, 
registers of probate, 
solicitors, sheriffs 
and registers of 
deeds elected, 
vii, 599. 
Ixxi, 143. 
Ixxiii, 619. 
Ixxvi, 101. 



COUNTY TREASURER, ETC. 

[Art. 71.] [The county treasurers [registers of pro- 
bate, solicitors, sheriffs] $t and registers of deeds, shall 
be elected by the inhabitants of the several towns, in 
the several counties in the state, according to the method 



t Substituted for "June," 1889. 

* Substituted for '"annually," 1877. 

tt "Who may appoint his deputies, for whose conduct he shall 
be answerable," stricken out, 1793. 

** Substituted for "president," 1793. 
t Inserted, 1793. 

tt Inserted, 1877. 
*** "And commissary-general" stricken out, 1930. 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



105 



now practiced, and the laws of the state, Provided 
nevertheless the legislature shall have authority to alter 
the manner of certifying the votes, and the mode of 
electing those officers ; but not so as to deprive the 
people of the right they now have of electing them.]* 

[Art. 72.] [And the legislature, on the application divided intcTdis-^ 

of the major part of the inhabitants of any county, shall tricts for register- 
1 I • 1- • ■, 1 . ,. . ,. mg deeds, 

have authority to divide the same into two districts for 

registering deeds, if to them it shall appear necessary ; 

each district to elect a register of deeds : And before 

they enter upon the business of their offices, shall be 

respectively sworn faithfully to discharge the duties 

thereof, and shall severally give bond, with sufficient 

sureties, in a reasonable sum, for the use of the county 

for the punctual performance of their respective trusts.] t 



JUDICIARY POWER. 

[Art. 73.] The tenure that all commissioned officers 
shall have by law in their offices shall be expressed in 
their respective commissions, all judicial officers duly 
appointed, commissioned and sworn, shall hold their 
offices during good behavior excepting those concerning 
whom there is a different provision made in this con- 
stitution. Provided nevertheless the [governor] $ with 
consent of council, may remove them upon the address 
of both houses of the legislature, 

[Art. 74.] Each branch of the legislature as well as 
the [governor] $ and council shall have authority to re- 
quire the opinions of the justices of the superior court 
upon important questions of law and upon solemn 
occasions. 

[Art. 75.] In order that the people may not suffer 
from the long continuance in place of any justice of the 
peace who shall fail in discharging the important duties 
of his office with ability and fidelity, all commissions of 
justices of the peace shall become void at the expiration 



Tenure of office to 
be expressed in 
commissions; 
judges to hold office 
during good be- 
havior, etc. 



Removal. 



Judges to give 
opinions, when. 
XXV, 537. xlv, 607. 
Ivi. 577. Ix, 585. 
Ixii, 704. Ixiii. 574. 
Ixvii, 600. Ixx, 641. 
Ixxii, 603. Ixxiii, 
107, 626. Ixxiv, 607. 
Ixxv, 614. Ixxvi, 
600. Ixxvii, 618. 

Justices of peace 
commissioned for 
five years, 
iii, 408. Ivii, 148. 
Ixiii, 37. 



* Substituted for original section, 1793. 

t Inserted, 1793. 

t Substituted for "president," 1877. 



106 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Divorces and pro- 
bate appeals, 
where tried. 
Ixix, 138. 
Ixxiv, 452. 
Ixxx, 466. 

Jurisdiction of jus- 
tices in civil 
causes. 
ii, 422. 
Ixviii, 496. 
Ixix, 522. 



Judges and sheriffs, 
when disqualified 
by age. 
Ixiii, 37. 

Judges and justices 
not to act 
as counsel. 
'.xxv, 620. 



Jurisdiction and 
terms of probate 
courts. 
xxxix, 110. 
Ixxiii, 497. 
Ixxvi, 398. 
Ixxviii, 507. 
Ixxix, 390. 



of five years from their respective dates, and upon the 
expiration of any commission, the same may if necessary 
be renewed or another person appointed as shall most 
conduce to the well being of the state.* 

[Art. 76.] All causes of marriage divorce and 
ahmony ; and all appeals from the respective judges of 
probate shall be heard and tried by the superior court 
until the legislature shall by law make other provision. 

[Art. 77.] [The general court are empowered to give 
to justices of the peace jurisdiction in civil causes, when 
the damages demanded shall not exceed [one hundred 
dollars] ** and title of real estate is not concerned ; but 
with right of appeal, to either party, to some other 
court.] tt [And the general court are further em- 
powered to give to police courts original jurisdiction to 
try and determine, subject to right of appeal and trial 
by jury, all criminal causes wherein the punishment is 
less than imprisonment in the state prison.]*** 

[Art. 78.] [No person shall hold the office of judge 
of any court, or judge of probate, or sheriff of any 
county, after he has attained the age of seventy years.] 

[Art. 79.] [Xo judge of any court, or justice of the 
peace, shall act as attorney, or be of counsel, to any 
party, or originate any civil suit, in matters which shall 
come or be brought before him as judge, or justice of 
the peace. ]t 

[Art. so.] [All matters relating to the probate of 
wills, and granting letters of administration, shall be 
exercised by the judges of probate, in such manner as 
the legislature have directed, or may hereafter direct: 
And the judges of probate shall hold their courts at such 
place or places, on such fixed days, as the conveniency 
of the people may require ; and the legislature from time 
to time appoint.]! 



* Original section following this section, relating to probate 
courts, stricken out, 1793. 

** Substituted for "four pounds," 1877. 
t Inserted, 1793. 

t "So that a trial by jury, in the last resort, may be had," 
stricken out, 1877. 
**• Inserted, 1912. 
t Inserted, 1793. 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 107 

[Art. 81.1 [No judge, or register of probate, shall Judges and regis- 

, ^ , ■ , . r ters of probate not 

be of counsel, act as advocate, or receive any fees as to act as counsel, 

advocate or counsel, in any probate business which is ^^J-^\ ^2 

pending, or may be brought into any court of probate in ''^xv, 620. 
the count}' of which he is judge or register.]* 

CLERKS OF COURTS. 

r* 0-. T rrr^i -1 r 1 / i - Clcrks of COUftS, 

[Art. 82.J [The judges of the courts (those ot by whom 
probate excepted) shall appoint their respective clerks ^'''386"'^^ 
to hold their office during pleasure : And no such clerk 
shall act as an attorney or be of counsel in any cause 
in the court of which he is clerk, nor shall he draw any 
writ originating a civil action. ]**$ 

ENCOURAGEMENT OF LITERATURE, TRADES, ETC. 

[Art. 83.] Knowledge and learning, generally diffused literature, etc.^ 
through a community, being essential to the preservation {^^[^^^2^' ^^^ 
of a free government ; and spreading the opportunities Ixix, 445. 
and advantages of education through the various parts ixxVv, 477, 538, 
of the country, being highly conducive to promote this f f ^y-^'^JpQ ^^^' 
end; it shall be the duty of the legislators and magis- 
trates, in all future periods of this government, to 
cherish the interest of literature and the sciences, and 
all seminaries and public schools, to encourage private • 

and public institutions, rewards, and immunities for the 
promotion of agriculture, arts, sciences, commerce, trades, 
manufactures, and natural history of the country; to 
countenance and inculcate the principles of humanity 
and general benevolence, public and private charity, in- 
dustry and economy, honesty and punctuality, sincerity, 
sobriet}', and all social affections, and generous senti- 
ments, am.ong the people : [Provided, nevertheless, that 
no money raised by taxation shall ever be granted or 
applied for the use of the schools or institutions of any 
religious sect or denomination.]t [Free and fair com- 
petition in the trades and industries is an inherent and 



* Inserted, 1793. 
** Substituted for original section, 1793. 



t The next section which related to "Delegates to Congress," 
stricken out. 1793. 
t Inserted, 1877. 



108 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Control of 
corporations, 
monopolies, etc. 



essential right of the people and should be protected 
against all monopolies and conspiracies which tend to 
hinder or destroy it. The size and functions of all 
corporations should be so limited and regulated as to 
prohibit fictitious capitalization and provision should 
be made for the supervision and government thereof. 
Therefore, all just power possessed by the state is here- 
by granted to the general court to enact laws to prevent 
the operations within the state of all persons and 
associations, and all trusts and corporations, foreign or 
domestic, and the officers thereof, who endeavor to 
raise the price of any article of commerce or to destroy 
free and fair competition in the trades and industries 
through combination, conspirac}^ monopoly, or any other 
unfair means; to control and regulate the acts of all 
such persons, associations, corporations, trusts, and 
officials doing business within the state; to prevent 
fictitious capitalization ; and to authorize civil and 
criminal proceedings in respect to all the wrongs herein 
declared against.]* 



Oath of civil 
officers. 
XXV, 458. 
li, 128. 
Ixvii, 49. 



OATHS AND SUBSCRIPTIONS. — EXCLUSION FROM OFFICES. — 
COMMISSIONS. — WRITS. — CONFIRMATION OF LAWS. — 
HABEAS CORPUS. — THE ENACTING STYLE. — CONTINUANCE 
OF OFFICERS. — PROVISION FOR A FUTURE RE\T:STON OF 
THE CONSTITUTION. — ETC. 

[Art. 84.] Any person chosen [governor],! councilor, 
senator, or representative, military or civil officer, (town 
officers excepted) accepting the trust, shall, before he 
proceeds to execute the duties of his office, make and 
subscribe the following declaration, viz. — 

[I, A. B. do solemnly swear, that I will bear faith 
and true allegiance to the state of New Hampshire, 
and will support the constitution thereof. So help me 
God.]X 

I, A. B. do solemnly and sincerely swear and affirm, 



* Inserted, 1903. 

t Substituted for "president," 1793. 

t Substituted for original oath, 1793. 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



109 



that I will faithfully and impartially discharge and per- 
form all the duties incumbent on me as — , according 
to the best of my abilities, agreeably to the rules and 
regulations of this constitution and the laws of the state 
of New Hampshire. So help me God. 

[Any person having taken and subscribed the oath of 
allegiance, and the same being filed in the secretary's 
office, he shall not be obliged to take said oath again. ]''^ 

Provided alzvays, when any person chosen or appointed 
as aforesaid, shall be of the denomination called 
Quakers, or shall be scrupulous of swearing, and shall 
decline taking the said oaths, such [person] ft shall take 
and subscribe them, omitting the word "swear," and 
likewise the words "'So help me God," subjoining instead 
thereof, "This I do under the pains and penalties of 
perjury." 

[Art. 85.] [And the oaths or affirmations shall be Before whom 
taken and subscribed by the governor, before the presi- 
dent of the senate, in presence of both houses of the 
legislature, and by the senators and representatives first 
elected under this constitution, as altered and amended, 
before the president of the state, and a majority of the 
council then in office, and forever afterwards before the 
governor and council for the time being ; and by all other 
officers, before such persons, and in such manner as the 
legislature shall from time to time appoint.] $ 

[Art. 86.] All commissions shall be in the name of Form of commis- 
the state of New Hampshire, signed by the [governor],** 
and attested by the secretary, or his deputy, and shall 
have the great seal of the state affixed thereto. 

[Art. 87.] All writs issuing out of the clerk's office Form of writs, 
in any of the courts of law, shall be in the name of the xix, 394^' 
state of New Hampshire; shall be under the seal of the ^^^^^^^'o^' 

^ ' Iviij 188. 

court whence they issue, and bear test of the chief, first, ixvi, 369. 
or senior justice of the court; but when such justice 



* Inserted, 1793. 

tt Inserted in engrossed copy of Constitution as amended, 1793, 
apparently without authority. 

% Substituted for original section, 1793. 
** Substituted for "president," 1793. 



no 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Form of indict- 
ments, etc. 
ix, 468. X, 347. 
Ixviii, 509. 

Suicides and 
deodands. 



Existing laws to 
continue in force, 
if not repugnant 
to constitution. 
i, 58, 173. 
ii, 44. iv, 404. 
viii, 550. 
xiii, 542. 
xiv, 284. 
xxiv, 223. 
xxvii, 512. 
xliii, 502. 
liv, 286, 548. 
Ixvi, 300. 
Ixxvii, 203. 



Habeas Corpus. 



Enacting style of 

statutes. 

Ixiii, 575. 



Governor and 
judges prohibited 
from holding 
other offices. 
Ixxx, 294. 



shall be interested, then the writ shall bear test of some 
other justice of the court, to which the same shall be 
returnable; and be signed by the clerk of such court. 

[Art. 88.] All indictments, presentments, and in- 
formations, shall conclude, "against the peace and dignity 
of the state." 

[Art. 89.] The estates of such persons as may de- 
stroy their own lives, shall not for that offense be for- 
feited, but descend or ascend in the same manner, as if 
such persons had died in a natural way. Nor shall any 
article, which shall accidentally occasion the death of any 
person, be henceforth deemed a deodand, or in any wise 
forfeited on account of such misfortune. 

[Art. 90.] All the laws which have heretofore been 
adopted, used, and approved, in the province, colony, or 
state of New Hampshire, and usually practiced on in the 
courts of law, shall remain and be in full force, until 
altered and repealed by the legislature ; such parts there- 
of only excepted, as are repugnant to the rights and 
liberties contained in this constitution : Provided that 
nothing herein contained, when compared with the 
twenty-third article in the bill of rights, shall be con- 
strued to affect the laws already made respecting the 
persons, or estates of absentees. 

[Art. 91.] The privilege and benefit of the habeas 
corpus, shall be enjoyed in this state, in the most free, 
easy, cheap, expeditious, and ample manner, and shall 
not be suspended by the legislature, except upon the most 
urgent and pressing occasions, and for a time not exceed- 
ing three months. 

[Art. 92.] The enacting style in making and passing 
acts, statutes, and laws, shall be, Be it enacted by the 
Senate and House of Representatives in General Court 
convened. 

[Art. 93.] No [governor].* or judge of the [supreme 
judicial ]t court, shall hold any office or place under the 



* Substituted for "president," 1793. 

t Substituted for "superior," in engrossed copy of Constitution 
as amended 1793, apparently without authority. 



CONSTITUTION OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



111 



authority of this state, except such as by this consti- 
tution they are admitted to hold, saving that the judges 
of the said court may hold the oflEices of justice of the 
peace throughout the state ; nor shall they hold any 
place or office, or receive any pension or salary, from 
any other state, government, or power, whatever. 

[Art. 94.] No person shall be capable of exercising, 
at the same time more than one of the following offices 
within this state, viz. judge of probate, sheriff, register 
of deeds ; and never more than two offices of profit, 
which may be held by appointment of the [governor],* 
or [governor]* and council, or senate and house of repre- 
sentatives, or superior or inferior courts ; military offices, 
and offices of justice of the peace excepted. 

[Art. 95.]$ [No person holding the office of judge of 
any court, (except special judges) secretary, treasurer of 
the state, attorney-general, military officers receiving pay 
from the continent, or this state (excepting officers of the 
militia, occasionally called forth on an emergency), 
register *6f deeds, sheriff, or officers of the customs, in- 
cluding naval officers, (collectors of excise, and state and 
continental taxes, hereaft er appointed, and not having 
settled their accounts with the respective officers with 
whom it is their duty to settle such accounts, members 
of congress, gr any person holding any office under the 
United States,) shall at the same time hold the office of 
governor, or have a seat in the senate, or house of repre- 
sentatives, or council ; but his being chosen and appointed 
to, and accepting the same, shall operate as a resignation 
of their seat in the chair, senate, or house of repre- 
sentatives, or council ; and the place so vacated shall be 
filled up. No member of the council shall have a seat in 
the senate or house of representatives. ]t 

[Art. 96.] No person shall ever be admitted to hold 
a seat in the legislature or any office of trust or im- 
portance under this government, who, in the due course 



Incompatibility of 
offices; only two 
offices of profit to 
be holden at same 
time. 
Ixxx, 294. 



Incompatibility of 
certain offices. 
Ixxx, 294. 



Bribery and corrup- 
tion disqualify for 
office. 



* Substituted for "president." 1793. 

t Substituted for original section, 1793. 

t "Commissary-General" stricken out, 1950. 



112 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Constitution, when 
to take efifect. 



Revision of consti- 
tution provided for, 
Ixxvi, 587, 613. 



of law, has been convicted of bribery or corruption, in 
obtaining an election or appointment. 

[Art. 97.]** 

[Art. 98.] [To the end that there may be no failure 
of justice, or danger to the state, by the alterations and 
amendments made in the constitution, the general court 
is hereby fully authorized and directed to fix the time 
when the alterations and amendments shall take effect, 
and make the necessary arrangements accordingly.] *t 

[Art. 99.] It shall be the duty of the selectmen, and 
assessors, of the several towns and places in this state, 
in warning the first annual meetings for the choice of 
senators, after the expiration of seven years from the 
adoption of this constitution, as amended, to insert ex- 
pressly in the warrant this purpose, among the others 
for the meeting, to wit, to take the sense of the qualified 
voters on the subject of a revision of the constitution; 
and, the meeting being warned accordingly, and not 
otherwise, the moderator shall take the sense of the 
qualified voters present as to the necessity of a revision ; 
and a return of the number of votes for and against 
such necessity, shall be made by the clerk sealed up, and 
directed to the general court at their then next session ; 
and if, it shall appear to the general court by such re- 
turn, that the sense of the people of the state has been 
taken, and that, in the opinion of the majority of the 
qualified voters in the state, present and voting at said 
meetings, there is a necessity for a revision of the con- 
stitution, it shall be the duty of the general court to call 
a convention for that purpose, otherwise the general 
court shall direct the sense of the people to be taken, 
and then proceed in the manner before mentioned. The 
delegates to be chosen in the same manner, and pro- 
portioned, as the representatives to the general court; 



* See act of December 14, 1792. 

■5' Substituted for original section, 1793. 
'* Stricken out, 1950. 




- 

H 




_l 

< 

a. 



O 

Q 
I— I 

M 

o 

I— I 

O 

*^ 

Eh 



COXSTITUTIOX OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



113 



provided that no alterations shall be made in this con- 
stitution, before the same shall be laid before the towns 
and unincorporated places, and approved by two-thirds 
of the qualified voters present and voting on the subject. 

[Art. 100.] [And the same method of taking the 
sense of the people, as to a revision of the constitution, 
and calling a convention for that purpose, shall be 
observed afterwards, at the expiration of every seven 
years.]* 

[Art. 101.] This form of government shall be en- 
rolled on parchment, and deposited in the secretary's 
office, and be a part of the laws of the land and printed 
copies thereof shall be prefixed to the books containing 
the laws of this state, in all future editions thereof. 



Question on revision 
to be taken every 
seven years. 
Ixxvi, 613. 



Enrollment of 
constitution. 



* Substituted for last section of original Constitution. 



HISTORY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



GEOGRAPHICAL LOCATION 

New Hampshire is situated the most northern o£ the thirteen 
original states and lies between latitude 42-40 and 45-18 north and 
longitude 70-37 and 72-37 west. It is about 180 miles long and 50 
miles wide, although the extreme width is 93 miles. 

It is bounded on the north by Quebec province in Canada, on the 
east by Maine and the Atlantic ocean, on the south by Massachusetts, 
and on the west by Vermont. The Connecticut River is the western 
boundary. 

"MOTHER OF RIVERS" 

Geographies sometimes speak of the state as the "Mother of 
Rivers." Five of the great streams of New England originate in 
its granite hills. The Connecticut River rises in tlie northern part, 
and for nearly one hundred miles of its winding course hems the 
shores of the state with a "broad seam of silver." The Pemige- 
wasset River starts in the Profile Lake in the Franconia mountains 
and joins the Winnipesaukee at Franklin to form the Merrimack, 
which at one time turned more spindles than any other river in the 
world. The Cocheco and Salmon Falls rivers join at Dover to form 
the Piscataqua. In addition, two of the principal rivers of Maine, 
the Androscoggin and the Saco, have their beginnings in northern 
New Hampshire. 

New Hampshire has 1300 lakes or ponds and 40,000 miles of rivers 
and streams which provide year round fishing and recreation 
in scenic surroundings, as well as power for the State's many in- 
dustries. 

"THE GRANITE STATE" 

New Hampshire is commonly known as the Granite State, and of 
late years by some writers is called the Queen State — "Queen by 
right of her natural beauty ; queen by her native hardy spirit ; queen 
by her diversified industr}' ; queen by reason of her motherhood of 
great men. She is enthroned on hills of granite, diademed with 
sparkling waters and sceptered with industry." 

The state entertains annually over a million summer visitors, who 
resort in the mountain, lake and seashore scenery, — in fact it has 
been estimated that a million automobiles cross our borders annually ! 
The soil is suitable for fruits, flowers and vegetables. The forests 
of pine, spruce and hard wood add beauty to the landscape and wealth 
to the land. 

114 



HISTORY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 11: 



The White Mountains are the natural feature which has the widest 
fame. New Hampshire bodies of water cover one hundred and fifteen 
thousand acres and vary from small ponds to Lake Winnipesaukee, 
which is twenty-two miles long and eight miles wide. 

New Hampshire's publicly-owned aerial tramway, the first erected 
to a mountain top in North America, is located in Franconia Notch 
near The Old ]Man of the Mountain. Its cars have carried 2,000,000 
passengers in their eight-minute ascent of the 2022 feet to the top. 

No state grows apples of finer flavor than come from the hillsides 
of New Hampshire. Horticultural shows have no better exhibits 
than are presented from towns in the southern part of this state, 
where the orchards have been sprayed and treated by the latest 
scientific methods. Strawberries, blueberries, peaches and products 
of the garden are grown in great quantities and shipped hundreds of 
miles. 

New Hampshire is also famous for her products made from the 
sap of the maple tree. 

Dairying is a large business and in recent years the quality of the 
herds has increased tenfold. There are 5,779,840 acres of land in 
the state, 1,960,061 acres being in farm land, with the number of 
farms estimated at 16,554, according to the 1940 farm census. There 
were over two and one-half million acres of timber land, which 
contained over thirty billion feet of merchantable timber, but the 
disastrous hurricane of 1938 has sadly depleted the standing timber 
in New Hampshire's granite hills. 

It is estimated that every year more than four million dollars is 
permanently invested in the purchase of land and the construction of 
buildings in the rural districts. Nearly ever}'' town has some summer 
visitors. Winnipesaukee shores are lined with cottages and hotels ; 
Sunapee has a summer population of over five thousand, who enjo}- 
its beauties. 

The state has a seaboard of about eighteen miles. Hampton and 
Rye beaches have been famous summer resorts since the days 
Whittier pitched his "tent on the beach." The salt waves of the 
Atlantic lap the sometimes sandy, sometimes rocky coast into one 
continuous pleasure ground, where surf bathing and scenic beauty 
enchant the visitor. In the early fall of 1915 a disastrous fire at 
Hampton Beach destroyed many of the hotels and places of busi- 
ness there, but the resort has since been rebuilt from the ruins until 
it is larger and more attractive than ever. The recreational area at 
Hampton Beach has greatly improved the appearance of that part of 
the coast. The state maintains a large public bath house and a park- 
ing area there. The erection of a sea wall in 1934 not only improved 
the property along the coast, but was a necessary measure against 
coast erosion. 

Among New Hampshire's all-year, all-season recreation attractions, 
none are more popular than its winter sports. Mount Washington is 



116 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



the highest mountain east of the Rockies and north of the Mason- 
Dixon Line. Its privately-owned cog railway was the first mountain 
climbing railway in the world. 

New Hampshire has some of the finest ski terrain in the east where 
the sport may be enjoyed well into July and August. Its many lifts 
include the w'idely known Cranmore skimobile, operated all year, and 
Tuckerman, Cannon, Sunapee and Gilford slopes. 

Portsmouth, the only sea city, has an historic past and a prosperous 
present with its large navy yard. New Castle is a place of romance 
and aesthetic beauty and adventure. A large part of the Isles of 
Shoals in Portsmouth harbor belongs to New Hampshire, with their 
cottages and hotels. Lobster fishermen find the Isles of Shoals and 
the New Hampshire coast favorable areas for taking this famous sea 
food. The state highways are as fine as any state can boast of and 
are kept in excellent driving condition the year round. New Hamp- 
shire is open to visitors, from the coast to the mountains, twelve 
months in the vear. 

FISH AND GAME 

In 1865 New Hampshire joined the vanguard of American science 
by establishing a fish and game department, the first one of its kind 
in New England. Since that date, some eighty odd years ago, the 
efforts of this department have been devoted to the propagation and 
conservation of fish and game. 

In modern timics the cultivation of fish and the protection of wild 
life have demanded the application of scientific methods quite as 
much as any other element of our life. It is a known fact that while 
European countries have found vast resources in their shore fisheries, 
the United States is by no means able to rely on her coast fisheries, 
and has thus been obliged to develop her inland waters to meet the 
needs that otherwise could have been met only by importation from, 
other countries. Moreover, while Europe's supply is bound to lessen 
in time to come, our supply will continue to increase. 

Today, New Hampshire's Fish & Game Department employs a 
balanced team of trained wildlife men, fish culturists, and law enforce- 
ment officers to maintain and increase the available supplies of her 
native species under the pressure of vastly increased demand. To do 
so means that every one of her waters and every bit of cover must be 
contributing its full share to the state's crop. Research personnel 
are constantly exploring new avenues to increase natural productivity, 
while evaluating the results of current practices. 

Since World War II, a program of modernization and expansion of 
fish rearing facilities has more than doubled the annual output avail- 
able for stocking. Beautiful new rearing stations which rank with 
any in the country for modern design and efficient operation have been 
built at Merrymeeting Lake, New Durham, at Summer Brook in 
Ossipee, and at Merrimack, between Manchester and Nashua. Five 
other stations at Colebrook, Twin Mountain, Warren, New Hampton, 
and Richmond have been completely reconditioned. 



HISTORY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 117 



Fish and game is now recognized as a major factor in the recre- 
ation business which is one of New Hampshire's foremost sources 
of revenue. We can be justly proud of the effective teamwork be- 
tween department personnel and the sportsmen of the state who are 
looking forward with the eyes of true conservationists to establishing 
the fish and wildlife species of our state on a secure footing for future 
years. Deer, grouse, black bear, snowshoe hares, landlocked salmon, 
togue, black bass, and several species of brook trout are only a few 
of the wild residents which are to be found in such plenty as to make 
sportsmen choose New Hampshire first. 

"COME TO NEW HAMPSHIRE" 

New Hampshire believes in progress and development in every 
direction. It is the third most industrialized state in the Union and 
prizes itself on the quality and diversification of its products. New 
Hampshire is the home of the famous breed of poultry known as the 
"New Hampshires." She invites the whole world to visit her moun- 
tains, the "playground of America." Those seeking opportunity for 
profitable farming will do well to write for further information to the 
Commissioner of Agriculture, Concord, N. H. ; sportsmen are in- 
vited to send for literature and advice to the Fish and Game Director, 
Concord, N, H. ; those looking for business openings, either in manu- 
facturing enterprises or in the retail field, should correspond with 
the New Hampshire Planning and Developm.ent Commission, Con- 
cord, N. H. 

The Boston & Maine Railroad Publicity Bureau at Boston, Mass., 
Storrowton Village, Eastern States Exposition Grounds, West Spring- 
field, Mass., the New Hampshire Manufacturers' Association and the 
New Hampshire Historical Society, Concord, N. H., are other sources 
from which information not given in this volume may be secured. 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 

New Hampshire was one of the thirteen original colonies which 
revolted from English rule and founded the United States of America, 
one hundred and seventy-six years ago. When this continent was 
settled, New Hampshire was a part of a grant made in 1620 by 
James I, King of England, to the Plymouth Company, a commercial 
organization formed to develop the "new world." 

It was the first of the original states to declare its independence 
and to adopt a constitution. As the ninth and deciding state to ratify 
the Federal Constitution it may be said to have "created" the United 
States. 

The name of New Hampshire was first given to this section of 
the country in 1629. when the Plymouth Company gave a grant of 
part of its colonial possessions to Captain John Mason, a gentle- 
man of Hampshire in England. New Hampshire in those days was 
roughly described as "that part of the main land of New England" 



118 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

between the Merrimack and Piscataqua rivers. It was more than 
a hundred years before the boundaries of the province of New 
Hampshire were definitely fixed, but once settled upon, in 1740 on 
the south and east and in 1764 on the west, these lines have remained 
practically intact to this day. There was, however, a long-stand- 
ing dispute between New Hampshire and Vermont over the boundary 
line, a difference of opinion aggravated by the changing bed of the 
Connecticut River, which was definitely settled in 1936 thus ending a 
long legal dispute that lasted from 1915 to the time the markers 
were completed in August of 1936. The New Hampshire -Vermont 
boundary is described as "a line beginning at the apex of the granite 
monument which marks the southeast corner of Vermont and the 
southwest corner of New Hampshire, erected in 1897 under the 
supervision of commissioners of the two states, at low water mark 
on the west side of the Connecticut River and extending thence 
northerly along the western side of the river at low water mark, as 
the same is or would be if unaffected by improvements on the river, 
to the southerly line of the town of Pittsburg, New Hampshire. Such 
low water mark is hereby defined as the line drawn at the point to 
which the river recedes at its lowest stage, without reference to, and 
unaffected by extreme droughts, but subject to such changes as may 
hereafter be effected by erosion or accretion." 

In 1622 a grant of part of New Hampshire was given by patent to 
Captain Mason and a partner, Sir Ferdinand Gorges, by the council 
of Plymouth. Robert Gorges was appointed the first governor, and 
he came to America two years later and assumed his office. Five 
years later the patent of Laconia was granted to a company of traders, 
but the extent of the company's jurisdiction was not definitely settled 
upon. 

In 1629, the same year that the Laconian patent was granted. 
Captain Mason and his partner reached an agreement whereby Captain 
]\Iason took over the whole of New Hampshire and relinquished to 
his partner his rights on territory in Maine east of the Piscataqua 
River. The Council of Plymouth confirmed this division of territory. 

In 1635 the Council of Ph^mouth re-issued its patent to Mason 
and then dissolved. A document purporting to be a charter directlj' 
from the king of England to Captain Mason, issued that same year, 
giving the captain the New Hampshire territory then held by him, 
is in existence, but whether or not this document is authentic is a 
question among historians. 

The first settlement in New Hampshire was in Rye (then called 
"Little Harbor" and afterwards called Portsmouth,) in 1623, the 
second settlement at Dover in 1628, the third at Exeter in 1638, and 
the fourth at Hampton in 1639. The objects of these adventures 
into the primitive wilderness of New Hampshire were to clear the 
land for cultivation, to seek for the mineral wealth which was 
supposed to exist, to establish and carry on fisheries on the rivers, 
which teerned with fish, and along the coast, and to barter with the 
native Indian tribes of the localitv. 



HISTORY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 119 



The Massachusetts colonists Iiad come to America to found settle- 
ments where they might have freedom in religious worship — a free- 
dom which, however, they were unwilling to grant to any not of their 
faith. It was a day when religious opinions were paramount, and 
politics and legislation were subordinate, when creeds claimed pre- 
cedence over rights. Unless a person subscribed unreservedly to the 
established creed he was a heretic. In such a class were the Quakers, 
Roger Williams, Anne Hutchinson and her brother-in-law, Rev. John 
Wheelwright, a man of superior endowments and high culture, who, 
disenfranchised and banished from Massachusetts, led forty of his 
exiled adherents into the wilderness of New Hampshire and settled 
Exeter in July, 1638. 

Underlying these early settlements was a deep religious conviction, 
perhaps not so radical as in Massachusetts, but still present, which 
again manifests itself when the people of the state, while formulating 
a frame of government, gave the religious idea so prominent a place 
in the Bill of Rights. 

CAPTAIN MASON'S EFFORTS 

Charles I, for political and religious reasons, had granted Mason 
extraordinary rights and privileges. Mason had been not only a 
faithful adherent of the king, but also a devout and zealous supporter 
of the Church of England. It was inevitable therefore that his ideas 
of government and religion should be distasteful to the Massachusetts 
colonists so near at hand. 

Mason's colony was, however, solely a business venture. He 
established no government over it. The settlements were under the 
immediate direction of agents commissioned by and answerable to the 
proprietor. They were ruled as a body of workmen are ruled— just 
as the Hudson Bay Company governs through its factors. 

Mason died in 1635, and while his early efforts to occupy the lands 
allotted to him were persevering and meritorious, the founding of 
colonies was a matter requiring the expenditure of large sums of 
money, of which neither Mason nor his descendants had command, 
and his plans with regard to the colonization of New Hampshire failed 
of execution. 

There was no provincial government in those days, but each town 
maintained its own government. Religious differences prevented as 
years went on the development of a central government, and in 1641 
the New Hampshire towns resigned their jurisdiction to Massachu- 
setts and became a part of Norfolk county of that province. 

BECOMES ROYAL PROVINCE, 1679 

After thirty-eight years as a part of Massachusetts, New Hampshire 
became a province of itself in 1679 by an order of the king of 
England, which was preceded by a decree of the English courts to the 
effect that Massachusetts had no right to extend its jurisdiction over 
New Hampshire. 



120 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

King Charles II issued a commission to John Cutts of Portsmouth 
in that year to be president of the province and to govern it under 
the king, with aid of a council and assembly. This was the real 
beginning of constitutional government in this territory, which has 
continued without serious interruption to the present time. 

The commission of the king reserved to him the right to veto all 
the acts of the provincial legislature and the right to dissolve the 
legislature at his pleasure. The New Hampshire settlers did not 
like this arrangement as well as they did the jurisdiction of Massa- 
chusetts. 

The governors sent to the province by the king proved to be 
avaricious tyrants. Even the Lords of Trade in England would not 
uphold them in some of their actions, and time and again, at the in- 
stigation of the heirs of Captain Mason (the Masonian Proprietors, 
so called) the royal governors tried to force the people to surrender 
their titles to lands and take leases from the Masonian Proprietors. 

THE MASONIAN CONTROVERSY 

In 1690 the people, mindful of their former pleasant relations with 
Massachusetts, resolved on a second union with their old ally, and 
sent a petition to William and Mary of England. 

Through the influence of Samuel Allen, who had bought out the 
interests of the Mason heirs, the king failed to grant this request, 
and the union, which had been accepted by Massachusetts, was short 
lived. 

Allen was appointed governor and his son-in-law became his deputy. 
In this wa}^ were the claims of Mason's heirs, so abhorrent to the 
people, continued until the death of Allen's son early in the reign of 
Queen Anne. These suits and claims were finally settled in 1787 by 
compromise. 

"There is probably no controversy on record that involved so many 
parties, continued so many years, and created so many law-suits as 
Mason's claim to New Hampshire. Kings and queens, nobles and 
plebeians, proprietors and counsellors, courts and legislatures for 
nearly a century were constantly agitating the question of the right 
of soil of this wild, rough and rocky state. Generation after gener- 
ation of claimants died, but the controversy lived. Judges of the 
king's bench and of the state courts again and again decided cases at 
issue, but still the spirits which avarice had conjured up would not 
down at their bidding. The people outlived their prosecutors and 
the fire went out for want of fuel." (Sanborn, History of New 
Hampshire.) 

For forty-three years, from 1698 until 1741, New Hampshire and 
Massachusetts were under the same governor, although each province 
maintained its identity. At the expiration of this period a new 
arrangement was made by which New Hampshire had one of its 
own sons, Benning Wentworth, appointed governor, and the pro- 
vincial legislature was given increased authority'. 



HISTORY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 121 



He served for twenty-six years during an era of good feeling such 
as the colony had never before known. He was a benefactor of 
Moor's Indian School, which under his successor was chartered as 
Dartmouth College. 

He was succeeded by his nephew, John Went worth, in 1767 who 
also was well received by the people and by the assembly. As gov- 
ernor, he granted a charter to Dartmouth College and endowed it 
with forty-five thousand acres of land. 

"He was universally beloved by the people. He had uniformly 
endeavored to promote the general public welfare by encouraging 
commerce, constructing highwa3^s, establishing courts and fostering 
learning." (Sanborn.) 

But in 1774, as representative of King George HI, he assisted 
General Gage in his work on fortifications in Boston. This brought 
down upon him the intense dislike of the revolutionary party and he 
fled from the state to Boston, where he might have the protection 
of General Gage. Still retaining the title of governor, he returned 
for a time to Fort William and Mary, from which place he issued a 
proclamation dissolving the assembly and shortly afterwards set sail 
for England. He was the last of royal governors. 

Before Governor Wentworth quit, the provincial legislature took 
official action in regard to the revolution, and a committee of safety 
was organized. This committee summoned a revolutionary assembly, 
which met in Exeter and was known as the First Provincial Congress. 
Four other congresses of similar character followed. 

The last meeting of the old provincial assembly took place in 1775. 
The same year the American Continental Congress gave the New 
Hampshire revolutionists the right to set up a new government. 

THE REVOLUTIONARY WAR 

About one-half of the soldiers at the Battle of Bunker Hill were 
New Hampshire troops under the command of such leaders as John 
Stark, James Reid, and Enoch Poor. Throughout the struggle for 
independence the revolutionary state government, under the direction 
of the committee of safety, of which Meshech Weare was president, 
furnished troops in large numbers. 

General John Sullivan distinguished himself on many battlefields, 
and the exploits of General Stark at Bennington are incidents of 
renown. It was largely the New Hampshire forces which brought 
about the surrender of Burgoyne. 

With the close of the Revolution this state entered actively into 
the organization of the federal government. John Langdon, one of 
the early governors, was the first president of the United States 
senate, and was nominated for vice-president of the nation. 

In 1780 a petition by the slaves for freedom was circulated in this 
state. Dartmouth College began to develop about that time and 
the legislature gave the college the right to raise money by a lottery. 
In 1792 the first bank was chartered to do business, and the year 



122 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

before, the State Medical Society was founded, with Governor Joseph 
Bartlett at its head. In 1796 the first turnpike and state highway 
from Concord to Portsmouth was chartered. 

SECOND WAR WITH ENGLAND 

When the second war with England broke out in 1812 Governor 
John Langdon drafted thirty-five hundred men at the request of 
the president. The state militia at that time was in its most flourish- 
ing condition and consisted of three divisions, six brigades and thirty- 
seven regiments. 

William Plumer succeeded to the governorship before hostilities 
had advanced, and he organized the first regiment of New Hamp- 
shire volunteers, which later became part of the regular army. In 
1813 there was a political overturn, in which former Governor John 
T. Gilman defeated Governor Plumer for re-election. Governor Gilm.an 
was head of the Federahst party in the state, and its return to 
power was celebrated by abolishing the courts and turning out the 
judges and other officers. The Federalists were opposed to the war, 
but all the people, regardless of party, became afraid of English in- 
vasion and were solid in defense of the state. The inhabitants of 
Portsmouth in particular were frightened on several occasions of a 
British landing and attack, and Governor Gilman summoned the en- 
tire miHtia to the defense of that city. 

A native of New Hampshire, Lewis Cass of Exeter, achieved 
mihtary distinction in Michigan. He was later a senator from that 
state, candidate for the presidency in 1848 and the secretary of state 
under Buchanan. In 1814 a secessionary gathering was held at 
Hartford, Connecticut, at which delegates were present from most 
of the New England states. Governor Gilman was blocked in his 
efforts to secure New Hampshire representation at the convention by 
three of his councilors, who were Democrats. 

DARTMOUTH "UNIVERSITY" 

In 1815 a very destructive tempest occurred. That same year there 
was a political tempest, when former Governor Plumer was returned 
to power and the judges and office-holders were again addressed out 
of oftice. The state house was located on its present site during the 
1815 administration. A controversy arose over Dartmouth College, 
which for several years was a paramount issue in state politics. The 
legislature changed the name to Dartmouth University and reorgan- 
ized the government of the institution, but the United States Supreme 
Court ruled that the legislature could not overturn a charter that 
had been granted by the king. 

In 1817 President James Monroe visited the state, and there was 
an era of political good feeling which lasted for many years. In 
1819 the use of the power-loom was commenced at the Amoskeag 
Mills in Manchester, and from that time these mills developed until 
they became the largest in the world. A most destructive freshet in 



HISTORY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 123 



1824 destroyed the bridges over the Merrimack river and damaged a 
good deal of property. 

General Lafayette visited the state in 1824 and was received with 
the greatest enthusiasm. In 1833 President Andrew Jackson rode on 
horseback into Concord, accompanied by his vice-president, Martin 
Van Buren, his secretary of w^ar, Lewis Cass, who was a native of 
Exeter ; and his secretary of the navy, Levi Woodbury of Ports- 
mouth. Partisan feeling was bitter in those days and the celebration 
was indulged in principally by Democrats. 

DEVELOPMENT OF INDUSTRY 

In 1835 and subsequent years railroads were chartered and con- 
structed in all parts of the state and a period of great commercial 
development was inaugurated. This led to the growth of several 
towns on the railroad into cities. Chief among these was Mai^chester, 
which had a fortunate location at Amoskeag Falls, and in 1846 it 
was incorporated as a city. 

The war with ^Mexico broke out that year, and although there was 
no great enthusiasm for the war in New Hampshire, many sons of 
the state, such as Franklin Pierce, John Bedell and Dr. John D. 
Walker, took a prominent part in the militar}'' activities. After the 
war many other voung men emigrated to the fertile prairies of the 
West. 

In 1850 the entire expenses of the legislative, executive and judicial 
departments of the state government amounted to only $36,000. 

During that year a convention was held to revise the Constitution, 
and Franklin Pierce was its president. Two years later he was 
elected president of the United States, receiving the support of all 
but four states in the Union. 

Before the Pierce administration was through the Democratic 
party lost control of New Hampshire. In 1855 the American or 
Know-Nothing party elected Ralph Metcalf governor and John P. 
Hale senator. From this party there developed the Republican 
organization, which was in power through the Civil War and for 
nearly twenty years after. St. Paul's School in Concord was opened 
in 1856 and is one of the most select preparatory institutions in the 
country. 

THE CIVIL WAR 

In 1861 the Civil War broke out. During the first year of the war 
New Hampshire sent eight regiments of the infantry to the front, 
and during the second year nine more, and in 1864 still another. 
Altogether about thirty-nine thousand men went from this state to 
fight for the preservation of the union. Nineteen hundred were 
killed in action or died of wounds, twenty-five hundred died of dis- 
ease and two hundred and eighty-five were missing. About sixteen 
hundred men re-enlisted after their first term of service. 

In 1866 a railroad was built up Mount Washington. The follow- 
ing year the department of public instruction was established and 



124 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

from that time the state has enjoyed universal common school edu- 
cation. In 1874 the Democratic part}^ obtained control of all branches 
of the government for the first time since the war, and there 
was a complete overturn in offices. In 1878 there was a revision 
of the laws of the state, the new prison was built, and the militia 
was reorganized. Biennial elections were substituted for annual 
elections by an amendment to the Constitution that year. In 1887 
there took place a very bitter railroad struggle in the legislature 
between the Concord railroad and the Boston & Maine railroad. 
This was followed by an organization of the Boston & Maine 
system throughout northern New England on a basis of leases, the 
New Hampshire railroads all leasing to the Boston & Maine. An 
attempt to reorganize the railroad by modifying or breaking the 
lease in 1915 and 1916 failed, and in the latter year the road went 
into receivership. 

The history of the state since 1888 is within the memory of the 
generation now living and to recite it would be beyond the scope of 
this legislative manual, which is designed more to preserve facts 
concerning the early days of the state's history. For the past fifty 
years New Hampshire has grown in every way. Her industries have 
flourished, her population has increased, her churches, schools, and 
colleges have expanded, and her attractions as a summer resort have 
become known to all the world. 

THE STATE HOUSE 

The seat of government is at the state house in Concord and has 
been for over 135 years although the present capitol building is only 
133 3'ears old and has been twice remodeled. Twice have strenuous 
efforts been made to remove the capital to Manchester, the largest 
cit}' in the state. 

During the Revolutionary War the seat of government was at 
Exeter and all the sessions of the provincial congress or convention 
and the colonial house of representatives were held in that academic 
town. The first six sessions of the state legislature assembled at 
Exeter also. In 1777 the legislature met at Portsmouth for a change 
and again in 1780, but all the other meetings took place at Exeter 
until 1782, when Concord became the capital. From then until 1807 
the legislature met at various places, including Concord, Exeter, 
Portsmouth, Hopkinton, Charlestown, Dover and Amherst. Concord 
sessions in those days and in the later period from 1807 to 1819 took 
place in the old town house that stood on the site of the Merrimack 
countv building of todav. 

The state house was 'built in 1816 to 1819 and cost $82,000. On 
Tuesday, September 24. 1816, the corner stone was laid. The build- 
ing was completed, and the legislature first convened in it, in June. 
1819. The lot of land, consisting of about two acres, was given by 
the town and the stone for the building was taken out of "Rattle- 
snake Hill" and dressed by convicts at the state prison. At the first 



HISTORY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 125 

legislature that sat in it there were twelve senators and one hundred 
and ninety-two representatives. 

During the Civil War the state house was too small to accom- 
modate the legislature and ot^cials. Manchester offered to build a 
new one to cost $500,000 and give it to the state for the honor of 
becoming the seat of government and one of the greatest and closest 
battles in the history of the legislature was fought over this 
proposition. Manchester was defeated and instead of moving, the 
state decided to enlarge and remodel the old building, which was done 
in 1864-66. 

The building was remodeled after the architecture of the Hotel 
Des Invalides in Paris and from that day to this it has been re- 
garded as one of the most meritorious structures from an archi- 
tectural viewpoint that there is in the country. The government 
outgrew the building again m 1909 so that an addition was built on, 
which placed the state house in its present form. Before the addition 
was made Manchester made its second attempt to become the capital 
by offering $1,000,000 to build a new building. The struggle between 
the two cities was fought all over again with the same result. 

The cost of the first remodeling of the building was about $200,000, 
and of the second, $400,000. 

One of the interesting attractions in the state house is the gallery 
of portraits in the principal offices and corridors. These portraits 
are of famous sons of the state, including the heroes of civil and 
military life, former governors, senators, secretaries of state and 
others. 

Another noted attraction is the hall of flags in the foyer of the 
state house. Here are displayed many of the old provincial banners 
and the regimental colors of some of New Hampshire's finest. Some 
of these old flags were actually carried in decisive battles on the 
blood}' fields of a hard-won independence and are an integral part of 
New Hampshire's interesting background. 

By 1937, with many of the state's large and important departments 
scattered over the city of Concord in privately-owned buildings, it 
became increasingly evident that additional offices were a growing 
necessity. In the past two decades, state and federal government 
had grown by leaps and bounds and once again the state house was 
no longer adequate to house its rapidly growing and increasing family. 

Governor Francis Parnell Murphy, in his message to the incoming 
legislature, on January 7, 1937, recommended the construction of a 
state office building adjacent to the state house, pointing out that 
the constantly mounting cost of rentals for outside space would go 
far towards defraying carrying charges and amortizing bonds for a 
new structure. He stressed the increase in efficiency of the depart- 
ments and the reduction in costs of operation with the state govern- 
ment under one roof, so to speak, whereas many of the departm.ents 
were fully half a mile away from the state house at that time. 
Furthermore, the general public, seeking contact with the various 
branches of state government, would find it decidedly more con- 



126 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



venient to find their government all in one place rather than so 
wideh^ scattered and so difficult to locate. 

On July 21, 1937, the legislature appropriated $600,000 to be ex- 
pended, together with such sums as might be received from the federal 
government, for the erection of a state house annex. The governor 
and council commissioned Wells, Hudson and Granger, Architects of 
Hanover, New Hampshire, to draw plans and specifications for a 
state office building or annex. 

An application for federal assistance was immediately made by 
Governor Murphy, but the federal public works administration had 
already allocated all grants for aid on such building projects and it 
looked doubtful that New Hampshire would receive an appropriation 
although the application was pending. The project was dormant until 
early in 1938 when Governor Murphy again made personal appeal 
for assistance when it became known that additional appropriations 
had been granted for the federal works building program. 

By extraordinary good fortune this project became number one 
on the list for the entire nation and, in June, 1938, New Hampshire 
received a grant of $288,000. Later a credit on the sums invested in 
the building site was granted, making a total grant of $327,000. 

The corner stone for this newest addition to the state house was 
laid b}' Governor Murphy on October 25, 1938 and the building was 
completed on October 27. 1939. The first department to take up 
quarters in the new annex being the New Hampshire state police 
department. The building was officially dedicated on January 18, 
1940. It houses twenty-one separate department offices with upward 
of 450 employees and is connected by an underground tunnel with 
the state house. 

OUTLINE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE GOVERNMENTAL 

PERIODS 

1. First Period 

This was a period of early settlemient in New Hampshire, from. 
1623 to 1641, a period of 18 years. There was no provincial organi- 
zation, onl}' local self-government. The first settlements were at 
Portsmouth and Dover. 

Governor of Governor of 

Royal Executive Plymouth Colony Massachusetts Bay 



James I 


William Bradford 


John Winthrop 


1623-26 


1623-33 


1631-35 


Charles I 


Edward Winslow 




1626-5J 


1634 


Thomas Dudlev 




Thomas Prince 


1635 




1635 


John Havnes 




William Bradford 


1636 




1636 


Henry Vane 




Edward Winslow 


1637 




1637 






(First Settlements 


at Hampton and Exeter) 




William Bradford 


John Winthrop 




1638 


1638-40 




Thomas Prince 


Thomas Dudley 




1630 


1641 




William Bradford 






1640-44 





EARLY GOVERNMENT 



127 



2. Second Period 

This was the period of the first union of the New Hampshire towns 



and Massachusetts Bav colony 

Royal Executive 
Charles I, 1626-50 



Charles II, 1650-86 



3. Third Period 

This was the period of the 

From 1679 to 1686, seven years. 

Royal Executive 
Charles II, 1650-86 



James II, 1686-SS 



From 1641 to 1679, 38 years. 

Governor 
Richard Bellingham, 1642 
John Winthrop, 1643-45 
John Endicott, 1645 
Thomas Dudley, 1646 
John Winthrop, 1647-50 

Thomas Dudley, 1651 
John Endicott, 1652-55 
Richard Bellins;ham, 1655 
John Endicott, 1656-66 
Richard Bellingham, 1666- 
John Leverett, 1674-79 



first separate province government. 

Provincial Executive 
John Cutt, president, 1680-81 
Richard Waldron, deputy-president 

1681-82 
Edward Cranfield, lieutenant-governor. 

1682-85 
Walter Barefoote. deputy-governor 

1685-86 



4. Fourth Period 

This was the period of government under the dominion of New 
England. From 1686 to 1689, three years. 

Royal Executive " Provincial Executive 

James II, 1686-88 Joseph Dudley, president, 1686-87 

(Interregnum) 1686-89 Sir Edmund Andros, governor, 1636-89 

5. Fifth Period 

This was the second period of local self-government of New Hamp- 
shire towns. From 1689 to 1690, one year. William and Mary were 
king and queen of England and there was no executive over New 
Hampshire. 

6. Sixth Period 

This was the period of the second union of New Hampshire with 
the Massachusetts Bay colony. From 1690 to 1692, two years, 
William and Mary were royal executives during this period and 
Simon Bradstreet was governor of ^Massachusetts Bay colony, in- 
cluding New Hampshire. 



7. Seventh Period 

This was the period of the permanent provincial government. 
1692 to 1775, in all 83 years. 



From 



128 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Royal Executive 
William and Mary, 1689-95 
William III, 1695-1703 



Queen Anne, 1703-15 
George I. 1715-28 
George II, 1728-61 



George III, 1761- 



Provincial Executive 
John Usher, lieutenant-governor, 1692-97 
William Partridge, lieutenant-governor, 

1697-98 
Samuel Allen, governor, 1698-99 
Earl of Bellomont, governor, 1699-1701 
William Partridge, lieutenant-governor, 

1701-02 
Joseph Dudley, governor, 1703-16 
Samuel Shute, governor, 1716-24 
John Wentworth, lieutenant-governor, 

1724-30 
Jonathan Belcher, governor, 1730-41 
Benning Wentworth, governor, 1741-66 
John Wentworth, governor, 1766-75 



8 



Eighth Period 

This was the revolutionary period. From 1775, when the royal 
government ceased, to 1784, when the present state constitution went 
into effect. Nine years. The government vested in the committee 
of safety, of which Matthew Thornton was head from 1775 to 1776. 
by virtue of his office as president of the provincial congress, and 
Meshech Weare was president during the remainder of the period. 



9. Ninth Period 

This is the period of 
165 years. 

President 
George Washington, 1789-97 



John Adams, 1797-1801 
Thomas Jefferson, 1801-09 
James Madison, 1809-17 



James Monroe, 1817-25 



John Q. Adams, 1825-29 



Andrew Jackson, 1829-37 



Martin Van Buren, 1837-41 
William H. Harrison, 1841 
John Tvler, 1841-45 
Tames K. Polk, 1845-49 



Zachary Taylor, 1849-50 
Millard Fillmore, 1850-53 
Franklin Pierce, 1853-57 

James Buchanan, 1857-61 



statehood. From 1784 to the present time. 



Governor 
John Langdon (President), 1785-86 
Tohn Sullivan (President), 1786-88 
John Langdon (President), 1788-89 
Tohn Sullivan (President), 1789-90 
Josiah Bartlett, 1790-94 
Tohn T. Gilman. 1794-1805 
Tohn Langdon. 1805-09 
Jeremiah Smith, 1809-10 
Tohn Langdon, 1810-12 
William Plumer, 1812-13 
John T. Gilman, 1813-16 
William Plumer, 1816-19 
Samuel Bell, 1819-23 
Levi Woodbury, 1823-24 
David L. Morrill, 1824-27 
Benjamin Pierce. 1S27-2S 
John Bell. 1828-29 
Benjamin Pierce, 1829-30 
Matthew Harvey, 1830-31 
Samuel Dinsmoor. 1831-34 
William Badger, 1834-36 
Isaac Hill, 1836-39 
Tohn Page, 1839-42 
Henry Hubbard, 1842-44 
Tohn H. Steele, 1844-46 
Anthonv Colby, 1846-47 
Jared W. Williams, 1847-49 
Samuel Dinsmoor, 1849-52 
Noah Martin, 1852-54 
Nathaniel B. Baker, 1854-55 
Ralph Metcalf, 1855-57 
William Haile, 1857-59 



COU-NTIES OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



129 



President 
Abraham Lincoln, 1861 65 
Andrew Johnson, 1865-69 
Ulysses S. Grant, 1869-77 

Rutherford B. Hayes, 1877-81 

James A. Garfield, 1881 
Chester A. Arthur, 1881-85 
Grover Cleveland, 1885-89 

Benjamin Harrison, 1889-93 

Grover Cleveland, 1893-97 

William McKinley, 1897-1901 

Theodore Roosevelt, 1901-09 

William H. Taft, 1909-13 
Woodrow Wilson, 1913-21 



Warren G. Harding. 1921-23 
Calvin Coolidge, 1923-29 



Herbert C. Hoover, 1929-33 
Franklin D. Roosevelt, 1933-45 

Harry S. Truman, 1945-53 
Dwight D. Eisenhower, 1953- 



Governor 
Ichabod Goodwin, 1859-61 
Nathaniel S. Berry, 1861-63 
Joseph A. Gilmore, 1863-65 
Frederick Smyth, 1865-67 
Walter Harriman, 1867-69 
Onslow Stearns, 1869-71 
Tames A. Weston, 1871-72 
Ezekiel A. Straw, 1872-74 
James A. Weston, 1874-75 
Person C. Cheney, 1875-77 
Benjamin F. Prescott, 1877-79 
Natt Head, 1879-81 
Charles H. Bell, 1881-83 
Samuel W. Hale, 1883-85 
Moody Currier, 1885-87 
Charles H. Sawyer, 1887-89 
David H. Goodell, 1889-91 
Hiram A. Tuttle, 1891-93 
John B. Smith, 1893-95 
Charles A. Busiel, 1895-97 
George A. Ramsdell, 1897-99 
Frank W. Rollins. 1899-1901 
Chester B. Jordan, 1901-03 
Nahum J. Bachelder. 1903-05 
John McLane, 1905-07 
Charles M. Floyd, 1907-09 
Henry B. Quimby, 1909-11 
Robert P. Bass, 1911-13 
Samuel D. Felker, 1913-15 
Rolland H. Spaulding, 1915-17 
Henry W. Keyes, 1917-19 
John H. Bartlett, 1919-21 
Albert O. Brown, 1921-23 
Fred H. Brown, 1923-25 
John G. Winant, 1925-27 
Huntley N. Spaulding, 1927-29 
Charles W. Tobey, 1929-31 
John G. Winant, 1931-33-35 
H. Styles Bridges, 1935-37 
Francis P. Murphy, 1937-39-41 
Robert O. Blood, 1941-43-45 
Charles M. Dale, 1945-47-49 
Sherman Adams, 1949- 
Hugh Gregg, 1953- 



COUNTIES OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 

Name Established Offices at 

Rockingham .Act of April 29, 1769 Exeter 

Strafford Act of April 29, 1769* Dover 

Belknap Act of December 22. 1840 Laconia 

Carroll Act of December 22, 1840 Ossipee 

ATerrtmack Act of July 1, 1823 Concord 

Hillsborough Act of April 29, 1769 Nashua 

Chesiiire Act of April 29, 1769 Keene 

Sullivan Act of July 5, 1827 Newport 

Grafton At of April 29, 1769* Woodsville 

Coos Act of December 24, 1803 Lancaster 



* Parts of Rockingham county until 1773; see act of February 5. 1773. 



130 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Engrossed 



LEGISLATION 

Title of Act 



Approved 



Vol. 3, 
p. 111. 



Vol. 
P- 


3, 
169. 


Vol. 
P- 


3, 
185. 


Vol. 
p. 


3. 

438. 



Vol. 3, 
p. 471. 



Vol. 
p. 


4, 
452. 


Vol. 
p. 


6, 
418. 


Vol. 
p. 


13, 
44. 


Vol. 
p. 


14, 
242. 



Vol. 16, 
p. 9. 



Vol. 22, 
p. 357. 



Vol. 22, 
p. 380. 



Vol. 22, 
p. 500. 



An act for dividing this province into 
counties and for the more easy adminis- 
tration of justice. 



An act to annex part of the town of 
Hopkinton to the county of Hillsborough. 



An act for fixing the times and places 
for holding the courts in the counties of 
Strafford and Grafton. 



iranora ana uraiion. 

An act to disjoin the town of Conway 
from the county of Grafton and to annex 
the same to the county of Strafford. 



An act to incorporate a certain place 
called Fishersfield laying partly in the 
county of Hillsborough and partly in 
the count}^ of Cheshire, and to annex the 
whole to the county of Hillsborough. 



An act to annex the towns of New 
Holderness and Campton to the county 
of Grafton. 



An act declaring the limits and bounda- 
ries of the several counties in this state. 



An act to annex the town of Burton in 
the county of Grafton to the county of 
Strafford. 



An act to constitute a county within 
this state by the name of the county of 
Coos. 



An act in addition to an act entitled 
"An act to constitute a county within 
this state b}' the name of the county of 
Coos." 



An act to disannex the town of Chat- 
ham from the count}' of Coos and annex 
the same to the countv of Strafford. 



An act to constitute a county within 
this state by the name of Merrimack.**** 



An act to disannex the town of 
Pelham from the county of Rockingham 
and to annex the same to the county of 
H-'llsborough.. 



April 29, 1769 



May 


30, 


1772 


Feb. 


5, 


1773 


Nov. 


10. 


1778 



Nov. 27, 1778 



Sept. 


14, 


1782 


June 


16, 


1791 


Nov. 


27, 


1800 


^larch 


1, 


1805 



June 18, 1805 



June 26, 1823 



July 1, 1823 



Dec. 10, 1824 



COUNTIES OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



131 



Engrossed 



Title of Act 



Vol. 24, 
p. 221. 



Vol. 26, 

p. 355. 



Vol. 34, 
p. 418. 

Vol. 35, 
p. 20. 

Vol. 44, 
p. 68. 



Vol. 60, 
p. 127. 



Vol. 66, 
p. 413. 



Approved 



An act to constitute a new county in 
this state by the name of Sullivan.*** 



An act 
boundaries 
this state. 



declaring the 
of the several 



limits and 
counties of 



An act to constitute the counties of 
Belknap and Carroll. 



A.n act in addition to an act entitled 
"An act to constitute the counties of 
Belknap and Carroll." 



An act to disannex Bartlett, Jackson 
and Hart's Location from Coos county 
and to annex the same to Carroll county. 



An act to disannex Hill in the county 
of Grafton and annex the said town to 
the county of Merrimack. 



An act to sever the town of Danbury 
from Grafton county and to annex it to 
Merrimack count v. 



July 5, 1827 



Jan. 


2, 


1829 


Dec. 


22, 


1840 


Jan. 


29, 


1841 


Jan. 


5. 


1853 


July 


1, 


1868 



July 10. 1874 



As parts of Massachusetts Ba}^ Colony (1641-3 to 1679) the towns 
of Hampton, Exeter, Dover, and Strawberry Bank were comprised 
within Norfolk count3^ which was one of the four shires, viz., Essex, 
Middlesex, Suffolk, and Norfolk, into which the Bay Colony was 
separated from "3d month, 10th day 1643." 

The Province of New Hampshire agitated the subject of county 
establishment for years previous to decisive action in 1769, one plan, 
which came to nought in 1755, being to make two counties, Ports- 
mouth and Cumberland, with the Merrimack as the dividing line. 

The act which passed April 29, 1769, contained the provision that 
it should not take effect until "his majesty's royal approbation 
thereof be known," and the further provision that "said counties 
of Straft'ord and Grafton shall be for the present annexed to and 
deemed and taken as parts and members of the County of Rock- 
ingham * * * until the governor by and with the advice of the 
council shall declare them respectively sufficient for the exercise of 
their respective jurisdictions and no longer." Governor John Went- 
worth, in a message to the house of representatives in March, 1771, 
said "It gives me great pleasure to inform you that his majesty 
has been graciously pleased to approve and confirm the act for divid- 
ing this Province into counties." The existence of Rockingham, 
Hillsborough, and Cheshire counties began on March 19, 1771, 
Strafford and Grafton having received authoritv to exercise and 



132 * NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



enjoy county privileges, as set forth in Governor John Wentworth's 
message to the house on May 28, 1772, their separation from Rock- 
ingham became effective on June 5, 1773, by the terms of the act of 
February 5, 1773, "fixing the times and places for holding courts 
in * * * Grafton county," four months being allowed for the build- 
ing of "prisons, court houses,'' etc. 



FIRST DIVISION 

The division of 1769, by the "Act for dividing this Province into 
Counties and for the more easy administration of Justice," Vi^as as 
follows : "The bounds of the first County to begin at the mouth of 
Piscataqua River and to run up the same to the Easterly corner 
of Newmarket including the River, and from thence Northwesterly 
by the Easterly and Northerly sidelines of Newmarket, Epping, 
Nottingham, Chichester and Canterbury to the River, and down the 
same line of Concord including the River, then round the Westerly 
Lines of Bow, Concord and Pembroke to Merrimack River, thence 
down the same to the North west corner of Derryfield, thence by 
the Easterly lines of Derryfield, Litchfield and Nottingham West to 
the Province Line, thence by said line to the Sea. thence by the Sea 
to the bounds first mentioned, including all that part of the Isles 
of Shoals which belongs to this Province. 

"The Bounds of the Second County to begin at the North west 
corner of Canterbury, and from thence to cross the River, then 
down the River to Pemigewasset, then to run up Pemigewasset 
River to Campton, thence round the Westerly end of Campton, and 
by the Northerly sidelines of Campton, Sandwich & Tamworth & 
thence Easterly to the Province line, on the same course with the 
Northerly sideline of Eaton, thence down said Province line to the 
line of the first County, thence by the same to the bounds first 
mentioned. 

"The bounds of the Third County to begin at the South East 
corner of Nottingham West, thence by the Province line to the 
South East corner of Rindge, thence by the Easterly sideline of 
Rindge, Monadnock Number two, Dublin, the Townships Number 
Six, Number Seven & Number Eight, thence to the South end of 
Sunnape Pond, thence by the Easterly side of said Pond, to the North 
end thereof, thence by the North westerly sideline of Dantzick 
Heidlebourg, and by the Northerly sidelines of Heidlebourg and 
North Westerly sideline of Emery's Town to Pemigewasset River, 
thence down the same to the bounds of the first County, thence by the 
same to the bounds first mentioned. 

"The bounds of the Fourth County to begin at the South East 
corner of Rindge, & from thence to run Westerly by the Province 
line to the Western Banks of Connecticut River, thence up the same 
till it comes opposite to the North west corner of Plainfield, then 



COUNTIES OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 133 

crossing the River to the last mentioned corner of Plainfield, thence 
by the Northerly sidelines of Plainfield & Grantham, to the North 
East corner of Grantham thence by the Easterly sideline of 
Grantham & the North sideline of Saville to the boundary line of 
the third County, thence by the same to the bounds first mentioned. 

"And the Fifth County to contain all the lands in the Province not 
comprehended in the other Countys. 

"And all the Towns, Parishes, Precincts or Places within the 
bounds aforesaid respectively shall be deemed, accepted, named & 
taken as parts and Members of the respective Countys aforesaid. 
And the Names of the said Counties shall be and are hereby as 
follows viz the name of the first County Rockingham, the name of 
the second County Strafford, the Name of the Third County Hills- 
borough, the Name of the fourth County Cheshire, the Name of the 
fifth County Grafton. * * * 

"That the said Counties of Straft'ord & Grafton shall be for the 
present annexed to, & deemed & taken as parts and Members of 
the County of Rockingham and Subject to the Jurisdiction and 
Authority of the Courts. Magistrates and Offices of the said County 
of Rockingham to all intents and purposes and shall remain so 
annexed, deemed & taken and Subject until the Governor by and 
with the advice and consent of the Council shall declare them re- 
spectively sufficient for the exercise of their respective Jurisdictions 
and no longer. * * * 

"That the Times and Places of holding the said Courts in the said 
Counties of Strafford and Grafton shall be established as the Gover- 
nor, Council and Assembly shall Judge most Convenient at the Time 
the Governor and Council shall determine they may assume the actual 
exercise of their County Privileges. — But that this act nor any 
Clause therein shall be in force nor have any Effect till his Majesty's 
Royal approbation thereof be known." 

BOUNDARIES DEFINED 

The act of 1791, "declaring the Limits & boundaries of the several 
Counties in this State," redefined the counties as follows : "Rock- 
ingham: Beginning at the Mouth of Piscataqua River and running 
up the same to the Easterly corner of Newmarket including the 
River and from thence Northwesterly by the Easterly and Northerly 
side Lines of Newmarket, Epping, Nottingham, Northwood, Pitts- 
field, Chichester, Louden, Canterbury and Northfield to the River 
Merrimac, and down the same to the line of Concord including the 
River, then Round the Westerly line of Concord & Bow to Merri- 
mac River, thence down the same to the Northwest Corner of Deer- 
field, thence by the Northerly and Easterly lines of Derryfield and 
the Easterly lines of Litchfield and Nottingham West to the State 
Line, thence by said line to the Sea, thence by the Sea to the bounds 
first Mentioned, including all that part of the Isle of Shoals which 
belongs to this State. 



134 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



"Strafford: Beginning at the North west corner of Northfield, 
thence up the River Pemigewasset or Merrimac to the South West 
Corner of New Holderness thence on the Southerly and Easterly 
lines of New Holderness to Sandwich, then on the Westerly and 
Northerly lines of Sandwich to Tamworth, then on the Northerly 
lines of Tamworth and Eaton to Conway from thence on the West- 
erly and Northerly lines of Conway to the State Line, thence down 
said Line to the line of the County of Rockingham thence by said 
line of the County of Rockingham to the bounds first mentioned. 

"Hillsborough: Beginning at the south East Corner of Notting- 
ham West thence Westerly by the State Line to the South East 
Corner of Rindge, thence by the Easterly side Lines of Rindge, 
Jaffrey, Dublin, Packersfield, Stoddard and Washington to the North 
Easterly Corr'^r of Washington to the south Westerly corner of 
Fishersfield, tiience on the Westerly side Line of Fishersfield and 
New London to the North Westerly corner of said New London 
thence on the northeasterly lines of New London and Kyarserge and 
the Northerly side Line of Andover to Pemegewasset River, thence 
on the Line of the County of Strafford & Rockingham to the bounds 
first mentioned. 

"Cheshire: Beginning at the South East corner of Rindge and 
from thence running Westerly by the State Line to the Westerly 
Bank of Connecticut River thence up the same 'till it comes opposite 
to the North West ci.rner of Plainfield then crossing the river to 
the said Corne" of Plainfield thence by the Northerly line of Plain- 
fifld, New-Grantham and Protectworth to the boundary line of the 
County of Hillsborough thence by the Westerly Line of said County 
of Hillsborough to the bounds first mentioned. 

"Grafton: The County of Grafton shall contain all the Lands and 
Waters in said State not comprehended in the Counties." 

COOS COUNTY ESTABLISHED 

The act of 1803, which became effective on March 1,^ 1805, estab- 
lished Coos County with the following boundaries: "North of line 
beginning on the Westerly Bank of the Connecticut river at the 
Southwesterly Corner of Dalton and running on the Westerly and 
Southerly line of Dalton to Whitefield, thence on the Westerly and 
Southerly line of Whitefield to Bretton Woods, thence on the West- 
erly and southerly line of Bretton Woods to the Southeasterly 
Corner thereof, thence Southerly on a straight line across the un- 
located lands to the line of the County of Strafford at the North- 
westerly Corner of Tamworth, thence on the line of the County oi 
Strafford to the line of the District of Maine to contain all the lands 
and waters Northerly of the above described line, consisting of the 
following towns, namely Dalton. Whitefield, Bretton Woods, Bartlett, 



COUNTIES OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 135 



Adams, Chatham, Shelburne, Shelburne Addition, Durand, Kilkenny, 
Jefferson, Lancaster, Millsfield, Northumberland, Stratford, Wales 
Gore, Cockburne, Colebrook, Stuarttown, Piercy, Paulsburgh, Maines- 
brough, Dummer, Errol, Cambridge and Success." 

MERRIMACK COUNTY ESTABLISHED 

The act of 1823 constituted Merrimack county from August 1, 
1823, as follows : "To contain all the lands and waters included in 
the following towns and places which now constitute a part of the 
County of Rockingham, to wit : Allenstown, Bow, Canterbury, 
Chichester, Concord, Epsom, Loudon, Northfield, Pembroke and Pitts- 
field ; and the following towns and places which now constitute a part 
of the County of Hillsborough, to wit : Andover, Boscawen, Brad- 
ford, Dunbarton, Fishersfield, Henniker, Hooksett, Hopkinton, New 
London, Salisbury, Sutton, Warner and Wilmot.'' 

SULLIVAN COUNTY ESTABLISHELV 

The act of July 5, 182/', made Sullivan county, beginning "the first 
Tuesday of Septem^ber, 1827," containing "all the land and 'v^'^ters 
included in the following towns and places, which now constitute; a 
part of the County of Cheshire, to wit: Acworth, Charlestown, 
Claremont, Cornish, Croydon, Grantham, Goshen, Lempster. 
Langdon, Newport, Plainfield, Springfield, Unity, Washington, and 
Wendell." 

COUNTY BOUNDARIES DEFINED 

The act of January 2, 1829, declared the limits and boundaries of 
the several Counties in this State, to be as follows: "Rockingham 
beginning at the mouth of Piscataqua river and running up the same 
to the* easterly corner of Newmarket including the river ; thence 
northwesterly by the easterly and northerly lines of New Market, 
Epping, Nottingham and Northwood to the easterly line of Pittsiield ; 
thence southwesterly by the northerly and westerly lines of North- 
wood, Deerfield, Candia, Chester and Londonderry to the northerly 
line of Nottingham West, thence by the northerly and easterly lines 
of Nottingham West to the Northwest corner of Pelham, thence 
by the northerly line of Pelham to the State line, thence by the 
same line to the sea ; thence by the sea to the bounds first mentioned, 
including all that part of the isle of Shoals, which belongs to this 
State. 

''Strafford beginning at the northerly corner of Northwood, thence 
by the easterly and northerly lines of Pittsfieid, Loudon, Cnnterbury 
and Northfield to the northwest corner of Northfield at the Winne- 
pisseogee river thence by the southerly easterly and northerly line 
of Franklin to the Pemigewasset river, thence up the said river to 
the south west corner of Holderness, thence on the southerly and 



136 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



easterl}^ lines of Holderness to Sandwich, thence on the westerly 
and northerl}^ lines to Sandwich, Burton, Conway and Chatham to 
the State line; thence down said line to the line of the County of 
Rockingham, thence by the said line of the County of Rockingham 
to the bounds first mentioned. 

''Hillsborough beginning at the bound between the towns of Salem 
and Pelham at the State line ; thence westerly by the State line to 
the South east corner of Rindge; thence by the easterly lines of 
Rindge, Jaffrey, Dublin, Nelson, Stoddard and Washington to the 
northwest corner of Hillsborough, thence by northerly and east- 
erly line of Hillsborough to the southwest corner of Henniker ; 
thence by the southerl}^ lines of Henniker and Hopkinton to the 
northwest corner of Dunbarton, thence by westerly and southerly 
lines of Dunbarton and Hooksett to the line of the County of 
Rockingham ; thence by the last mentioned line to the bound first 
mentioned. 

"Cheshire beginning at the south east corner of Rindge ; thence 
westerly by the State line to the west bank of Connecticut river ; 
thence up the same bank to the northwest corner of Walpole, thence 
by the northerly lines of Walpole, Alstead, Marlow and Stoddard 
to the line of the County of Hillsborough, thence by the line of the 
last mentioned County to the bound first mentioned. 

"Grafton beginning on the westerly bank of Connecticut River at 
the South westerly corner of Dalton, thence on the westerly & 
souiherly line of Dalton to Whitefield, thence on the westerly and 
southerly line of W^hitefield to Bretton Woods ; thence on the 
westerly and southerly lines of Bretton Woods, and of Nash and 
Sawyer's location to the southeasterly corner thereof ; thence, south- 
erly on a straight line across the unlocated lands to the line of the 
County of Strafford, at the northwesterly corner of Burton, thence 
Southerly and westerly by the line of the County of Strafford to 
the Southwest corner of Holderness at the Pemigewasset or Merri- 
mack river ; thence down said river to the north line of Franklin, 
thence westerly on the northerly lines of Franklin, Andover, Wilmot, 
Springfield, Grantham and Plainfield to the south west corner of 
Lebanon on the west bank of Connecticut river ; thence northerly on 
said bank to the bound first mentioned. 

"'Coos shall contain all the lands and waters within the limits of 
this State which are situated northerly of the Counties of Grafton 
and Strafford. 

"Merrimack beginning at the North east comer of Franklin, thence 
southerly and easterh- by the County of Strafford to the County of 
Rockingham, thence South westerly by the County of Rockingham 
to the County of Hillsborough, thence westerly and northerly b}- 



COUNTIES OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 137 

the County of Hillsborough to the northwest corner of the town of 
Hillsborough ; thence northerly by the westerly lines of Bradford, 
Fishersfield, New London & Wilmot to the County of Grafton, thence 
southerly and easterly by the County of Grafton to the bounds first 
mentioned. 

"Sullivan beginning at the northwest corner of Plainfield on the 
west bank of Connecticut river, thence easterly by the County of 
Grafton to the County of Merrimack, thence southerly by the County 
of Merrimack to the County of Hillsborough, thence southerly and 
westerly by the Counties of Hillsborough and Cheshire to the north- 
west corner of the County of Cheshire on the west bank of Connecti- 
cut river, thence northerly on said bank to the bounds first mentioned." 

BELKNAP AND CARROLL CONSTITUTED 

The "act to constitute the counties of Belknap and Carroll," 
approved Dec. 22, 1840. contained these provisions : ''Belknap shall 
contain all the land and waters included within the following towns 
and places which now constitute a part of the County of Strafford, 
to wit : Alton, Barnstead, Centre Harbor, Gilford, Gilmanton, 
Meredith, New Hampton and Sanbornton, 

"Carroll shall contain all the land and waters included within the 
following towns and places which now constitute a part of said 
County of Strafford, to wit: Albany, Brookfield, Chatham, Con- 
way, Eaton, Effingham, Freedom, Moultonborough, Sandwich. Tam- 
worth, Tuftonborough, Ossipee, Wakefield and Wolfborougli." The 
supplementary act of Jan. 29, 1841, established a boundary line "be- 
ginning at the easterly termination of the line dividing the towns 
of Meredith and Moultonborough ; thence running easterly to the 
Southerly point of Long Island in Winnipissiogee Lake ; thence 
easterly to the Southerly point of Parker's island ; thence easterly 
to the westerly termination of the line dividing the towns of Wolf- 
borough and Alton ; and all the lands and waters lying northerly of 
Said line and between that and Said towns of Moultonborough. 
Tuftonborough and Wolfborough shall constitute a part of Said 
County of Carroll ; and all the lands and waters lying Southerly of 
Said line and between that and Said towns of Meredith, Gilford 
and Alton Shall constitute a part of Said County of Belknap." 

On March 23, 1897, the boundary line between Belknap and Carroll 
Counties was established as follows : 

"The county of Belknap is bounded thus : beginning at the easterly 
corner of Pittsfield ; thence by the northerly lines of Pittsfield. 
Loudon, Canterbury, Northfield, and Franklin to the westerly line of 
Sanbornton ; thence by the westerly lines of Sanbornton and New 
Hampton to the southerly line of Ashland ; thence by the southerly 
line of Ashland and Holderness to the westerly line of Center Harbor ; 
thence bv the westerlv line of Center Harbor to the northerly corner 



138 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

of Center Harbor ; thence by the northerly line of Center Harbor to 
the easterl}' termination of the line separating the towns of Center 
Harbor and Moultonborough ; thence easterly to the southerly point 
of Long Island in Winnipesaukee Lake ; thence easterly to the 
southerly part of Parker's Island ; thence easterly to the northwesterly 
end of Keniston's Island, sometimes called Baker's Island ; tlience 
along the southerly shore of said island to the easterly end of the 
same ; thence to the westerly termination of the line separating the 
towns of Wolf eborough and Alton ; thence on the northerly line of 
Alton to the northerly corner of New Durham ; thence by the county 
of Strafford to the bound first mentioned. 

"All of the islands in said Lake Winnipesaukee lying southerly 
of said line, excepting Diamond Island, and between the easterly and 
westerly lines of Alton shall belong to and become a part of said 
Alton, and all the Islands in said lake lying north of said line, between 
the easterly and westerly lines of Wolfeborough, shall belong to and 
become a part of said ^^'olfeborough." 

THE COUNTIES 

W^hen New Hampshire was a part of the colony of Massachu- 
setts Bay, from 1641 to 1679, the principal towns of New Hampshire 
were part of Norfolk county in Massachusetts. New Hampshire did 
not divide herself into counties, however, until 1769, six years before 
the Revolution. In that year the five counties of Rockingham, 
Strafford, Hillsborough, Cheshire and Grafton were established. 

Coos was the sixth county, established in 1803. Merrimack was 
established in 1823, Sullivan in 1827, and Belknap and Carroll in 
1840. Since the original division into counties the legislature on 
twenty occasions has amended and changed the layout. The follow- 
ing is a list of counties in their customary order, giving the name 
of each, the date of its establishment and the place of the county 
seat. 

Name Date County Seat 

Rockingham 1769 Exeter 

Strafford 1769 Dover 

Belknap 1840 Laconia 

Carroll 1840 Ossipee 

Merrimack 1823 Concord 

Hillsborough 1769 Nashua 

Cheshire 1769 Keene 

Sullivan 1827 Newport 

Grafton 1769 Haverhill 

Coos 1803 Lancaster 



COUNTIES OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 139 

Rockingham county is in the southeastern part of the state and 
was the first part settled. It was named for the Marquis of Rock- 
ingham and includes the city of Portsmouth and thirty-six towns. 

Strafford county is in the eastern part of the state north oi 
Rockingham county. It was named for the Earl of Strafford and in- 
cludes three cities and ten towns. 

Belknap county takes in the lake region in the central part of 
the state. It was named for Dr. Jeremy Belknap, who wrote a history 
of the state, and includes the city of Laconia and ten towns. 

Carroll county is in the east central part of the state and is 
sparsely settled. It was named for Charles Carroll of Carrollton, 
Virginia, Avho signed the Declaration of Independence, and includes 
eighteen towns. 

Merrimack county is in the Merrimack river region in the south 
central part of the state. It was named for the river and includes 
two cities and twenty-five towns. 

Hillsborough county is in the south central part of the state and 
is the most thickly populated. It was named for the Earl of_ Hills- 
borough, a councilor of King George III, and includes two cities and 
twenty-nine towns. 

Cheshire county is in the southwestern corner of the state, and 
at the time the state government was organized there was some 
controversy over whether the territory now embraced in the county 
belonged to New Hampshire or Vermont. It was named for Cheshire 
county in England and includes the city of Kecne and twenty-two 
towns. 

Sullivan county is in the west central part of the state, and like 
Cheshire county, was embroiled in early boundary disputes. It was 
named for John Sullivan, a general in the Revolutionary army and 
later governor, and includes the city of Claremont and fourteen 
towns. 

Grafton county is in the northwestern part of the state and large 
parts of it are sparsely settled. It was named for an English noble- 
man and includes thirty-nine towns. 

Coos county is in tlie northern part of the state and is the largest 
county. It was named after an Indian word meaning "crooked" and 
was so called on account of the bend in the Connecticut river. It 
has an area of about a million acres and includes the city of Berlin 
and twentv-one towns. 



140 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



THE CITIES 



Berlin. Granted 1771 by Governor John Wentworth as Maynes- 
borough to his friend, Sir William Mayne, and others. Incorporated 
1829 as Berlin. Coos county, second congressional, first councilor and 
first senatorial districts. 

Claremont. Granted 1764 by Governor Benning Wentworth. 
Claremont Castle in Surry, England was owned by the Duke of New- 
castle who was related bj^ marriage to the Wentworth governors. The 
original settlement contained "the governoi-'s farm." Part of Unit\' was 
annexed in 1828. Incorporated as a city, 1947. Sullivan county, second 
congressional, fifth councilor and eighth senatorial districts. 

Concord. Granted 16.S9 as Penacook, the name of a tribe of 
Indians. Regranted 1725. Incorporated as Rumford, 1733. Incorporated 
by Governor Benning Wentworth, 1765, as Concord, following the 
peaceful settlement of a long boundar}^ controversy. Part of Canter- 
bury and Loudon annexed 1784. Parts of Bow annexed, 1804 and 1856. 
Incorporated as a city, 1853. Capital of New Hampshire since 1800. 
Merrimack county, second congressional, fifth councilor and seventh, 
ninth and fifteenth senatorial districts. 

Dover. Originally Hilton's Point, bearing the name of its original 
settler in 1623. Later known as Northam and Cocheco. an Indian 
name. Incorporated as Dover, 1641. Became a city, 1855. Strafford 
county, first congressional, second councilor and twenty-first senatorial 
districts. 

Franklin. Incorporated 1828 from parts of Andover. Xorthfield, 
Salisburv' and Sanbornton. Named for Benjamin Franklin. Incorpo- 
rated as a city, 1895. Merrimack county, second congressional, fifth 
councilor and seventh senatorial districts. 

Keene. Granted 1733 as Upper Ashuelot, an Indian name. Re- 
granted 1753 by Governor Benning Wentworth as Keene, the name 
of his friend. Sir Benjamin Keene, one-time English Consul at Cadiz, 
Spain. Swanzey annexed, 1812. Incorporated as a city, 1873. Cheshire 
county, second congressional, fourth councilor and tenth senatorial 
districts. 

Laconia. Incorporated 1855 from a part of Aferedith. Part of 
Gilford annexed, 1874. Incorporated as a city, 1893. Belknap county, 
first congressional, fifth councilor and sixth senatorial districts. 

Manchester. Incorporated 1751 by Governor Benning Wentworth 
as Derryfield, having formerly been known as Harrytown and Tyngs 
Town. Incorporated 1810 as Manchester after the English cotton mill 



TOWNS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 141 

center. Became a cit}' in 1846. Parts of Goffstown and Bedford 
annexed in 1853. Hillsborough county, first congressional, third coun- 
cilor and sixteenth, seventeenth, eighteenth, nineteenth and twent}'- 
second senatorial districts. 

Nashua. Originally Dunstable, a part of Massachusetts, Granted 
1746 by Governor Benning Wentworth, Incorporated as Nashua after 
the Indian name, Nashoway, 1836. Became a city in 1853. Hillsborough 
county, second congressional, fourth councilor and twelfth and 
thirteenth senatorial districts. 

Portsmouth. Earliest settlement, 1623, in New Hampshire. Named 
after Portsmouth, England, where John Mason, the founder and 
original grantee of New Hampshire, was Captain of the Fort. Known 
to the colonists as Piscataqua and Strawberry Bank, it was in- 
corporated as Portsmouth in 1653. In 1821, part of Newington was 
annexed. Incorporated as a city in 1849. Rockingham county, first 
congressional, second councilor and twenty-fourth senatorial districts. 

Rochester. Granted in 1722 by Lieutenant Governor John Went- 
worth, the Earl of Rochester having been Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, 
Chancellor and Lord High Treasurer of England. Incorporated as a 
city, 1891. Strafford county, first congressional, second councilor and 
twentieth senatorial districts. 

Somersworth. Incorporated by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
1754. Incorporated as a city in 1893. Strafford count}^ first congres- 
sional, second councilor and twentieth senatorial districts. 

THE TOWNS 

Acworth. Granted 1752 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Burnet, bearing the name of Governor William Burnet of Massachu- 
setts. Incorporated 1766 as Acworth, the name of Lord Acworth of 
England. Sullivan county, second congressional, fifth councilor and 
eighth senatorial districts. 

Albany. Granted 1766 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Burton, bearing the name of Henry Paget, Baron Burton. Incorpo- 
rated 1833 as Albany. Carroll count}^ first congressional, first councilor 
and fourth senatorial districts. 

Alexandria. Granted 1753 by Governor Benning Wentworth. In- 
corporated 1872. Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor 
and fifth senatorial districts. 

Allenstown. Granted 1722 by Governor Samuel Shute of Massa- 
chusetts and named for his predecessor. Governor Samuel Allea In- 



142 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

corporated 1831. Part of Bow annexed, 1815. Part of Hooksett an- 
nexed, 1853. Merrimack county, first congressional, fifth councilor and 
fourteenth senatorial districts. 

Alstead. Granted 1752 by Governor Benning Wentworth as New- 
ton. Incorporated 1763 as Alstead. Cheshire county, second congres- 
sional, fourth councilor and tenth senatorial districts. 

Alton. Incorporated 1796, originally New Durham Gore. Barn- 
door Island annexed, 1799. Belknap county, first congressional, sec- 
ond councilor and sixth senatorial districts. 

Amherst. Granted 1728 by Lieutenant-Governor John Wentworth 
as Narragansett Number Three. Also known as Salem Narragansett 
and Souhegan West. Incorporated 1760 by Governor Benning Went- 
worth as Amherst, the name of Jeffry, Lord Amherst. Part of Mon- 
son, bearing the name of Lewis Watson, Baron Monson of England, 
annexed, 1770. Part of Milford annexed, 1842. Hillsborough county, 
second congressional, fourth councilor and twelfth senatorial districts. 

Andover. Granted by Governor Benning Wentworth, 1751, as New 
Breton, Breton being the name of the Cape at which the famous 
battle of Louisbourg was fought. Prior to that it was known as 
Brown's town and Emery's town. Incorporated as Andover in 1779. 
Merrimack county, second congressional, fifth councilor and seventh 
senatorial districts. 

Antrim. Incorporated b}- Governor John Wentworth, 1777, bearing 
the name of Count}- Antrim in North Ireland from which came many 
of the settlers of Londonderry. Originally a part of Cumberland, the 
name of William Augustus, son of King George II, Duke of Cum- 
berland. Hillsborough county, second congressional, fourth councilor 
and ninth senatorial districts. 

Ashland. Incorporated 1868, having originall}' been a part of 
Holderness. Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor and 
fifth senatorial districts. 

Atkinson. Incorporated by Governor John Wentworth, 1767, as 
Atkinson, bearing the name of Theodore Atkinson, Secretary of the 
Council. Originally a part of Plaistow. Rockingham cor.nty, first 
congressional, second councilor, and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

Auburn. Incorporated 1845, having originally been a part of 
Chester and known as Long Meadow. Rockingham county, first 
congressional, third councilor and twenty-second senatorial districts. 

Barnstead. Granted by Lieutenant-Governor John Wentworth, 
1727. Part of Alton annexed, 1840. Belknap county, first congressional, 
second councilor and sixth senatorial districts. 



TOWNS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 143 

Barrington. Granted by Lieutenant-Governor John Wentworth, 
1722, bearing the name of Lord Barrington, brother of Governor 
Samuel Shute of Massachusetts. Incorporated 1742. Strafford county, 
first congressional, second councilor and twenty-first senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Bartlett. Incorporated 1790, bearing the name of Josiah Bartlett, 
signer of the Declaration of Independence and President of New 
Hampshire. Part of Jackson annexed, 1823. Carroll count}', first 
congressional, first councilor and fourth senatorial districts. 

Bath. Granted by Governor Benning Wentworth, 1761, bearing the 
name of William Pultene}^, Earl of Bath. Grafton count}-, second 
congressional, first councilor and third senatorial districts. 

Bedford. Granted by Governor Jonathan Belcher, 1734 as Narra- 
gansett Number Five Incorporated by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
1750, as Bedford, bearing the name of Sir John Russell, Duke of 
Bedford. Hillsborough county, first congressional, fourth councilor 
and fourteenth senatorial districts. 

Belmont. Incorporated 1859, having originally been a part of 
Gilmanton. Belknap county, first congressional, second councilor and 
sixth senatorial districts. 

Bennington. Incorporated 1842, having originally been a part of 
Deering, Francestown, Greenfield and Hancock. Hillsborough county, 
second congressional, fourth councilor and eleventh senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Benton. Granted by Governor Benning Wentworth, 1764, as 
Coventry, the name of George William Coventry, Earl of Coventry. 
Incorporated 1840 as Benton after Senator Thomas Hart Benton. 
Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor and third sena- 
torial districts. 

Bethlehem. Granted by Governor John Wentworth, 1774, 
originally known as Lloyd's Hills. Incorporated as Bethlehem, 1799! 
Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor and second sena- 
torial districts. 

Boscawen. Granted 1732 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as Con- 
toocook, an Indian name. Incorporated by Governor Benning Went- 
worth, 1760 as Boscawen, bearing the name of Sir Edward, Admiral 
Boscawen. Merrimack county, second congressional, fifth councilor and 
seventh senatorial districts. 

Bow. Granted 1727 by Lieutenant-Governor John Wentworth, 
deriving its name from a bend in the Merrimack River. Merrimack 



144 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



county, second congressional, fifth councilor and fourteenth senatorial 
districts. 

Bradford. Granted 1771 by Governor John Wentworth, and 
originally called Number Two. Parts of Newbury were annexed in 
1796 and 1859. Merrimack county, second congressional, fifth councilor 
and ninth senatorial districts. 

Brentwood. Granted 1744 b}^ Governor Benning Wentworth. 
Originally a part of Exeter known as Brentwood Parish and Keene- 
borough, the name of Sir Benjamin Keene. Rockingham county, first 
congressional, second councilor and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

Bridge water. Incorporated 1788, originally having been a part of 
Hill. Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor and fifth 
senatorial districts. 

Bristol. Incorporated 1819, originally having been a part of Bridge- 
water and Hill. Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor 
and fifth senatorial districts. 

Brookfield. Incorporated 1794, having originally been a part of 
Middleton. Carroll county, first congressional, second councilor and 
fourth senatorial districts. 

Brookline. Granted 1769 by Governor John Wentworth as Raby, 
the name of one of his English ancestors, Baron Raby. Originally 
part of Dunstable. Parts of Hollis were annexed in 1786 and 1787. 
Incorporated as Brookline, 1798. Hillsborough county, second congres- 
sional, fourth councilor and twelfth senatorial districts. 

Campton. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Compton, the name of Sir Spencer Compton, Earl of Wilmington. 
Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor and third sena- 
torial districts. 

Canaan. Granted by Governor Benning Wentworth, 1761. Grafton 
county, second congressional, first councilor and fifth senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Candia. Incorporated by Governor Bennington Wentworth, 1763, 
originally known as Charming fare. Rockingham county, first con- 
gressional, third councilor and twenty-second senatorial districts. 

Canterbury. Granted by Lieutenant-Governor John Wentworth, 
1727 and incorporated 1741. Merrimack county, first congressional, 
fifth councilor and seventh senatorial districts. 



TOWNS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 145 

Carroll. Granted by Governor John Wentworlh, 1772, as Bretton 
Woods, after Bretton Hall, the ancestral English home of the Went- 
worths. Incorporated 1832 as Carroll, bearing the name of Charles 
Carroll of Maryland, signer of the Declaration of Independence, who 
died that year. Coos county, second congressional, first councilor and 
second senatorial districts. 

Center Harbor. Incorporated 1797, originally a part of New 
Hampton. Part of Meredith annexed, 1873. Belknap county, first 
congressional, fifth councilor and sixth senatorial districts. 

Charlestown. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as 
Number Four. Regranted 1753 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Charlestown, the surname of Admiral Sir Charles Knowles. Part of 
Unity annexed, 1810. Sullivan county, second congressional, fifth 
councilor and eighth senatorial districts. 

Chatham. Granted 1767 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bearing 
the name of Sir William Pitt, Earl of Chatham. Part of Conway 
annexed, 1823. Carroll county, first congressional, first councilor and 
fourth senatorial districts. 

Chester. Granted 1721 by Lieutenant Governor John Wentworth 
as Cheshire and incorporated 1722 as Chester, bearing the name of 
Frederick Lewis, Prince of Wales and Earl of Chester. Rockingham 
county, first congressional, third councilor and twent}^- second sena- 
torial districts. 

Chesterfield. Granted 1752 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Number One. Regranted 1760 as Chesterfield, the name of Philip 
Stanhope, Earl of Chesterfield. Cheshire county, second congressional, 
fourth councilor and tenth senatorial districts. 

Chichester. Granted 1727 by Lieutenant-Governor John Went- 
worth, bearing the name of Thomas Pelham-Holles, Earl of Chiches- 
ter. Merrimack county, first congressional, fifth councilor and four- 
teenth senatorial districts. 

Clarksville. Incorporated 1853, originally known as the Dart- 
mouth College Grant. Coos county, second congressional, first coun- 
cilor and second senatorial districts. 

Colebrook. Granted 1762 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Dryden, the name of the English poet. Regranted 1770 by Governor 
John Wentworth as Colebrook, the name of Sir George Colebrooke. 
Incorporated 1896. Coos county, second congressional, first councilor 
and second senatorial districts. 



146 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Columbia. Granted 1762 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Preston, bearing the name of Richard Graham, Viscount Preston. 
Regranted 1770 by Governor John Wentworth as Cockburn. the name 
of Sir James Cockburne. Incorporated 1811 as Columbia. Coos county, 
second congressional, first councilor and second senatorial districts. 

Conway. Granted 1765 b}' Governor Benning \\^ent\vorth, bear- 
ing the name of General Henr}- Seymour Conway, Earl of Hertford, 
England. Carroll county, hrst congressional, first councilor and fourth 
senatorial districts. 

Cornish. Granted 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of Alderman Henr}' Cornish of London. Part of Croy- 
don annexed 1809 and part of Grantham annexed 1844. Sullivan 
count}', second congressional, fifth councilor and eighth senatorial 
districts. 

Croydon. Granted 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth. Sullivan 
county, second congressional, fifth councilor and eighth senatorial 
districts. 

Dalton. Granted 1764 by Governor Benning Wentworth as Chis- 
wick, the name of the Duke of Devonshire's Castle. Incorporated 
1784 as Dalton, the name of one of the incorporators. Coos county, 
second congressional, first councilor and second senatorial districts. 

Danbury. Incorporated 1795, originally having been a part of 
Alexandria. Parts of Wilmot annexed 1848 and 1878 and parts of Hill 
annexed, 1858. Merrimack count}-, second congressional, fifth councilor 
and seventh senatorial districts. 

Danville. Granted 1760 by Governor Benning \\'entworth as 
Hawke, the name of Admiral Sir Edward Hawke. Incorporated as 
Danville 1836. Part of Fremont annexed 1783 and part of Hamp- 
stead annexed, 1877. Rockingham county, first congressional, second 
councilor and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

Deerfield. Incorporated 1766 by Governor Benning Wentw^orth, 
having originally been a part of Nottingham. Rockingham county, 
first congressional, second councilor and twenty-second senatorial 
districts. 

Deering. Granted 1774 by Governor John Wentworth, bearing 
the name of his wife, Frances Deering. Originally known as Cumber- 
land, the name of William Augustus, Duke of Cumberland and 
Society-Land. Hillsborough county, second congressional, fourth 
councilor and ninth senatorial districts. 



TOWNS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 147 

Derry. Incorporated 1827, originally a part of Londonderry. 
Named for tlie home of the Scotch Colony coming from the north 
of Ireland. Rockingham county, first congressional, third councilor 
and twenty-second senatorial districts. 

Dorchester. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of Sir Evelyn Pierrepont, ^larquis of Dorchester. 
Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor and fifth sena- 
torial districts. 

Dublm. Granted 1749 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Monadnock. Incorporated by Governor John Wentworth 1771 as 
Dublin, the name of the town in Ireland. Cheshire county, second 
congressional, fourth councilor and eleventh senatorial districts. 

Dummer. Granted 1773 b}'- Governor John Wentworth, bearing the 
name of Governor William Dummer of Massachusetts. Incorporated 
1848. Part of Stark annexed 1868. Coos county, second congressional, 
first councilor and first senatorial districts. 

Dunbarton. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as 
Gorhamtown. Regranted b}- Governor Benning Wentworth 1748 as 
Starktown after the father of General John Stark. Incorporated 1765 
as Dunbarton. ■Merrimack county, second congressional, fifth councilor 
and fourteenth senatorial districts. 

Durham, Incorporated 1732 by Governor Jonathan Belcher, origi- 
nally having been know^n as Oyster River. Strafiord county, first 
congressional, second councilor and twenty-first senatorial districts. 

East Kingston, Incorporated 1738 by Governor Jonathan Belcher, 
originally having been a part of Kingston. Rockingham county, first 
congressional, second councilor and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

Easton. Incorporated 1876, having originally been a part of 
Lincoln and Landaff. Grafton county, second congressional, first 
councilor and third senatorial districts. 

Eaton. Granted 1760 by Governor Benning W^entworth, bearing 
the name of Governor Theophilus Eaton ot Connecticut. Carroll 
county, first congressional, first councilor and fourth senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Effingham. Granted 1749 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Leavittstown. Incorporated 1778 as Effingham. Parts of Ossipee and 
Wakefield annexed 1820. Carroll county, first congressional, first 
councilor and fourth senatorial districts. 



148 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Ellsworth. Granted 1769 by Governor John Wentworth as Treco- 
thick, the name of Barlow Trecothick, Lord Mayor of London. In- 
corporated 1802 as Ellsworth. Grafton county, second congressional, 
first councilor and fifth senatorial districts. 

Enfield. Granted 1761 by Governor Eenning Wentworth as End- 
field and regranted by Governor John Wentworth as Relhan, the 
name of Anthony Relhan, one of the incorporators. Incorporated as 
Enfield, 1784. Part of Grantham annexed 1837. Grafton county, second 
congressional, first councilor and fifth senatorial districts. 

Epping. Incorporated 1741 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
originally having been a part of Exeter. Rockingham county, first 
congressional, second councilor and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

Epsom. Granted 1727 by Lieutenant-Governor John Wentworth. 
Merrimack county, first congressional, fifth councilor and fourteenth 
senatorial districts. 

Errol. Granted 1774 by Governor John Wentworth. Incorporated 
1836. Coos county, second congressional, first councilor and first 
senatorial districts. 

Exeter. Established by the Massachusetts government 1641, 
having originally been settled by the Reverend John Wheelwright. 
Rockingham county, first congressional, second councilor and twent}-- 
third senatorial districts. 

Farmington. Incorporated 1798, having originally been a part of 
Rochester. Strafford county, first congressional, second councilor and 
twentieth senatorial districts. 

Fitzwilliam. Granted 1752 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Monadnock Number Four. Incorporated 1773 by Governor John 
Wentworth as Fitzwilliam, the name of Sir William Fitzwilliami, Earl 
Fitzwilliam. Cheshire county, second congressional, fourth councilor 
and eleventh senatorial districts. 

Francestown. Incorporated 1772 by Governor John Wentworth, 
bearing the name of his wife, the former Frances Deering. Parts of 
Greenfield and Society Land annexed in 1792 and 1802. Hillsborough 
county, second congressional, fourth councilor and ninth senatorial 
districts. 

Franconia. Granted 1764 by Governor Benning Wentworth. 
Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor and second sena- 
torial districts. 



TOWNS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 149 

Freedotm. Incorporated 1832, having originally been known as 
North Effingham. Carroll county, first congressional, first councilor 
and fourth senatorial districts. 

Fremont. Granted 1764 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Poplin. Incorporated 1854 as Fremont, bearing the name of General 
John C. Fremont. Rockingham county, first congressional, second 
councilor and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

Gilford. Incorporated 1812, originally having been known as 
Gunstock Parish. Land in Lake Winnipesaukee annexed 1826, part of 
Gilmanton annexed 1851, and part of Laconia annexed in 1776. 
Belknap county, first congressional, second councilor and sixth sena- 
torial districts. 

Gilmanton. Granted 1727 by Lieutenant-Governor John Went- 
worth, bearing the name of many of its early settlers Governor's 
Island in Lake Winnipesaukee annexed 1799. Belknap county, first 
congressional, second councilor and sixth senatorial districts. 

Gilsum. Granted 1752 by Governor Benning Wentworth as Bo^'le, 
the name of Sir Richard Boyle, Earl of Burlington. Regranted 1763 as 
Gilsum, a name coined from the first syllables of the names of two 
grantees, Gilbert and Sumner. Cheshire county, second congressional, 
fourth councilor and tenth senatorial districts. 

Goffstown. Granted 1733 by Governor Jonathan Belcher of Massa- 
chusetts as Narragansett Number Four. Incorporated 1761 by Gov- 
ernor John Wentworth as Goft'stown, bearing the name of Colonel 
John Goffe. Islands in the Merrimack River annexed, 1825. Part of 
New Boston annexed 1836. Hillsborough count}^ first congressional, 
fourth councilor and fourteenth senatorial districts. 

Gorham. Granted 1770 by Lieutenant John Wentworth as Shel- 
burne. bearing the name of William Pelty, Earl of Shelburne. In- 
corporated 1836 as Gorham. Coos county, second congressional, first 
councilor and first senatorial districts. 

Goshen. Incorporated 1791, originally having been parts of New- 
bury, Sunapee, Newport, Unity and Lempster. Another part of Unity 
annexed, 1837. Sullivan county, second congressional, fifth councilor 
and eighth senatorial districts, 

Grafton. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bearing 
the name of Sir Augustus Henry Fitzroy, Duke of Grafton. In- 
corporated 1778. Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor 
and fifth senatorial districts. 



150 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Grantham. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of Sir Thomas Robinson, Dnke of Grantham. In- 
corporated 1818. Part of Springfield annexed 1858. Sullivan county, 
second congressional, fifth councilor and eighth senatorial districts. 

Greenfield. Incorporated 1791, having been a part of Peter- 
borough and Lyndeborough. Hillsborough count}\ second congressional, 
fourth councilor and twelfth senatorial districts. 

Greenland. Established 1704, having been originally a part of 
Portsmouth. Parts of Stratham annexed 1805 and 1847. Rockingham 
county, first congressional, second councilor and twenty-fourth sena- 
torial districts. 

Groton. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Cockermouth, bearing the name of Sir Charles Wyndham, Baron 
Cockermouth. Incorporated 1796 as Groton. Part of Hebron an- 
nexed 1845. Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor and 
fifth senatorial districts. 

Kampstead. Incorporated by Governor Benning Wentworth in 
1749, having been originally known as Timberlane, and a part of 
Massachusetts. Part of Atkinson annexed 1859. Rockingham county, 
first congressional, second councilor and twenty-third senatorial dis- 
tricts, 

Hampton. Granted 1635, having originally been known as Winna- 
cunnet, an Indian name. Incorporated 1639. Rockingham county, first 
congressional, second councilor and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

Hampton Falls. Incorporated 1726 by Lieutenant-Governor John 
Wentworth, having originally been a part of Hampton. Rockingham 
county, first congressional, second councilor and twenty-third sena- 
torial districts. 

Hancock. Incorporated 1779, bearing the name of John Hancock, 
signer of the Declaration of Independence. Hillsborough county, sec- 
ond congressional, fourth councilor and eleventh senatorial districts. 

Hanover. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of King George III of the House of Hanover. Grafton 
county, second congressional, first councilor and fifth senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Harrisville. Incorporated 1870, originally having been a part of 
Dublin and Xelson. Cheshire county, second congressional, fourth 
councilor and eleventh senatorial districts. 



TOWNS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 151 

Hart's Location. Granted 1772 by Governor John Wentworth. 
Part of Bartlett annexed 1861. Carroll county, first congressional, first 
councilor and fourth senatorial districts. 

Haverhill. Granted 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
original!}- known as Lower Coos. Grafton county, second congres- 
sional, first councilor and third senatorial districts. 

iHebron, Incorporated 1792, having originally been part of Cocker- 
mouth and Phmouth. Grafton county, second congressional, first 
council and fifth senatorial districts. 

Henniker. Incorporated 1768 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
bearnig the name of John Henniker, M. P. of the London Board of 
Trade. Merrimack county, second congressional, fifth councilor and 
ninth senatorial districts. 

Hill. Incorporated 1753 by Governor John Wentworth as New 
Chester. Incorporated 1837, bearing the name of Governor Isaac Hill. 
Merrimack county, second congressional, fifth councilor and seventh 
senatorial districts. 

Hillsborough. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as 
Number Seven. Granted 1748 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Hillsborough, bearing the name of Sir Wills Hill, Earl of Hills- 
borough. Incorporated 1772. Hillsborough county, second congres- 
sional, fourth councilor and ninth senatorial districts. 

Hinsdale. Incorporated 1753 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
bearing the name of Colonel Ebenezer Hinsdale, and having originally 
been a part of Winchester. Cheshire county, second congressional, 
fourth councilor and eleventh senatorial districts. 

Holderness. Granted 1751 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
bearing the name of Robert Darcy, Earl of Holderness. Grafton 
count}', second congressional, first councilor and third senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

HoUis. Incorporated 1746 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of Thomas Pelham Holies, Duke of Newcastle. 
Originally a part of Dunstable, Massachusetts. Part of Monson 
annexed 1770 and part of Nashua annexed 1773. Hillsborough county, 
second congressional, fourth councilor and twelfth senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Hooksett. Incorporated 1822, having originally been a part of 
Chester, Dunbarton and Goffstown. Alerrimack county, first congres- 
sional, third councilor and fourteenth senatorial districts. 



152 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Hopkinton. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher. In- 
corporated 1765. Merrimack county, second congressional, fifth coun- 
cilor and ninth senatorial districts. 

Hudson. Granted 1722 by Lieutenant-Governor John Wentworth 
as Nottingham, bearing the name of Daniel Finch, Earl of Notting- 
ham. Incorporated 1746 by Governor Benning Wentworth as Nottmg- 
ham West and 1830 as Hudson. Part of Londonderry annexed 1778. 
Hillsborough county, first congressional, fourth councilor and twenty- 
second senatorial districts. 

Jackson. Incorporated 1800 as Adams, bearing the name of Presi- 
dent John Adams and having originally been known as New Mad- 
bury. Incorporated 1829 as Jackson, bearing the name of President 
Andrew Jackson. Carroll county, first congressional, first councilor 
and fourth senatorial districts. 

Jaffrey. Granted 1749 by Governor Benning Wentworth, as 
Monadnock Number Two. Incorporated 1773, bearing the name of 
George Jaffrey. Cheshire county, second congressional, fourth coun- 
cilor and eleventh senatorial districts. 

Jefferson. Granted 1765 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Dartmouth, bearing the name of Sir William Legge, Earl of Dart- 
mouth. Incorporated 1796 as Jefferson, bearing the name of President 
Thomas Jefferson. Coos county, second congressional, first councilor 
and second senatorial districts. 

Kensington. Incorporated 1737 by Governor Jonathan Belcher, 
bearing the name of Sir Edward Rich, Baron Kensington. Rockingham 
county, first congressional, second councilor and twenty-third sena- 
torial districts. 

Kingston. Granted 1694 by the ^Massachusetts Government as 
Kingstown, Rockingham county, first congressional, second councilor 
and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

Lancaster. Granted 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth. Parts 
of Stark and Kilkenny annexed 1840 and 1842. Coos county, second 
congressional, first councilor and second senatorial districts. 

Landaff. Granted 1764 by Governor Benning W^entworth, bearing 
the name of Admiral Sir Thomas Matthews of Landaff. Incorporated 
1774. Part of Lincoln annexed 1845. Grafton county, second congres- 
sional, first councilor and third senatorial districts. 

Langdon. Incorporated 1787, bearing the name of Governor John 
Langdon. Sullivan county, second congressional, fifth councilor and 
eighth senatorial districts. 



TOWNS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



153 



Lebanon. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth. Grafton 
county, second congressional, first councilor and fifth senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Lee. Incorporated 1766 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bearing 
the name of General Charles Lee. Strafford county, first congressional 
second councilor and twenty-first senatorial districts. 

Lempster. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as Number 
Nine. Granted 1753 by Governor Benning Wentworth as Dupplin, 
bearing the name of Sir Thomas Hay, Lord Dupplin. Incorporated 
1761 as Lempster, the name of Sir Thomas Fermor, Baron Lempster. 
Sullivan comity, second congressional, fifth councilor and eighth sena- 
torial districts. 

Lincoln. Granted 1764 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bearing 
the name of Sir Henry Clinton, Earl of Lincoln. Part of Livermore 
annexed 1901. Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor 
and third senatorial districts. 

Lisbon. Granted 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth as Con- 
cord and 1764 as Chiswick, bearing the name of Chiswick Castle, the 
home of the Duke of Devonshire. Regranted 1768 as Gunthwaite and 
incorporated 1824 as Lisbon. Grafton ^ county, second congressional, 
first councilor and third senatorial districts. 

Litchfield. Granted 1729 by Lieutenant-Governor John Wentworth 
as Brenton's Farm, bearing the name of William Brenton of Rhode 
Island, originally having been known b}' the Indian name of Naticook. 
Incorporated 1749 as Litchfield, bearing the name of Sir George Lee, 
Earl of Litchfield. Hillsborough county, first congressional, fourth 
councilor and twenty-second senatorial districts. 

Littleton. Granted 1770 by Governor John Wentworth as Apthorp, 
bearing the name of George Apthorp of the London Board of Trade, 
and originally a part of Chiswick. Incorporated 1784 as Littleton, 
Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor and third sena- 
torial districts. 

Londonderry. Granted 1722 by Lieutenant-Governor John Went- 
worth, bearing the name of the Scotch settlement in the North of 
Ireland. Originally known as Nutfield. Rockingham county, first 
congressional, third councilor" and twenty-second senatorial districts. 

Loudon. Incorporated 1773 by Governor John Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of Sir John Campbell, Earl of Loudoun. Originally a 
part of Canterbury. Part of Canterbury annexed 1853. Merrimack 
county, first congressional, fifth councilor and fourteenth senatorial 
districts. 



154 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Lyman. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bearing 
the name of General Phinehas Lyman. Grafton county, second 
congressional, first councilor and third senatorial districts. . 

Lyme. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bearing 
the name of La-uic, Connecticut. Grafton county, second congressional, 
first councilor and fifth senatorial districts. 

Lyndeborough. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as 
Salem-Canada. Granted 1753 by Governor Benning \\'entworth as 
L^-ndeborough, bearing the name of Benjamin Lynde. Hillsborough 
county, second congressional, fourth councilor and twelfth senatorial 
districts. 

Madbury. Incorporated 1755 by Governor Benning Wentworth 
having been originally a part of Dover and Durham. Strafford count}^ 
first congressional, second councilor and twentA'-first senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Madison. Incorporated 1852, originally a part of Eaton and bear- 
ing the name of President James Madison. Carroll county, first 
congressional, first councilor and fourth senatorial districts. 

Marlborough. Granted 1752 b}- Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Monadnock Number Five. Incorporated 1776 as Alarlborough, bearing 
the name of Marlborough, }^Iassachusetts. Part of Dublin annexed 
1818, part of Swanzey annexed 1842 and part of Troy annexed 
1870. Cheshire county, second congressional, fourth councilor and 
eleventh senatorial districts. 

Marlow. Granted 1753 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Addison, bearing the name of Joseph Addison, English essayist and 
poet. Regranted 1761 as Marlow, bearing the name of Sir Christopher 
Marlowe. Cheshire county, second congressional, fourth councilor and 
tenth senatorial districts. 

Mason. Granted 1749 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Number One. Incorporated 1768 as Mason, bearing the name of 
Captain John Mason, founder of New Hampshire. Hillsborough 
county, second congressional, fourth councilor and twelfth senatorial 
districts. 

Meredith. Granted 1748 b}- Governor Benning Wentvrorth as 
Palmerstown and New Salem. Incorporated 1768 by Governor John 
Wentworth, bearing the name of Sir William Meredith. Belknap 
county, first congressional, fifth councilor and sixth senatorial districts. 



TOWNS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 155 



Merrimack. Incorporated 1746 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
having originally been part of Dunstable. Hillsborough count}-, first 
congressional, fourth councilor and twelfth senatorial districts. 

Middleton. Granted 1749 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of Sir Charles Middleton, Earl of Monmouth. Incorpo- 
rated 1778. Strafford county, iirst congressional, second councilor and 
twentieth senatorial districts. 

Milan. Granted 1771 by Governor John Wentworth as Paulsbourg, 
bearing the name of Paul Wentworth of England. Incorporated as 
3klilan 1824. Coos county, second congressional, first councilor and 
first senatorial districts. 

Mil ford. Incorporated 1794, originally having been a part of 
Hollis, Amherst and Monson. Part of Lyndeborough annexed 1873. 
Hillsborough covmt}^, second congressional, fourth councilor and 
twelfth senatorial districts. 

Milton. Incorporated 1802, originally having been a part of 
Rochester. Strafford county, first congressional, second councilor and 
twentieth senatorial districts. 

Monroe. Incorporated 1854, originall}^ having been a part of 
Lyman, bearing the name of President James Monroe. Part of Bath 
annexed 1897. Grafton count}', second congressional, first councilor 
and third senatorial districts. 

Mont Vernon. Incorporated 1803, bearing the name of the home 
of General Washington, and having originally been a part of Amherst. 
Hillsborough county, second congressional, fourth councilor and 
twelfth senatorial districts. 

Moultonborough. Granted 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
bearing the name of Colonel Jonathan Moulton. Incorporated 1777. 
Carroll county, first congressional, first councilor and fourth senatorial 
districts. 

Nelson. Granted 1752 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
3kIonadnock Number Six. Incorporated 1774 as Packersfield and 1814 
as Nelson, bearing the name of Lord Horatio Nelson of the English 
Navy. Part of Stoddard annexed 1835. Cheshire county, second 
congressional, fourth councilor and tenth senatorial districts. 

New Boston. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as 
Lanestown. Incorporated 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
New Boston, bearing the name of Boston, Massachusetts. Hills- 
borough county, second congressional, fourth councilor and fourteenth 
senatorial districts. 



156 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Newbury. Granted 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Dantzic. Incorporated 1778 as Fishersfield, bearing the name of John 
Fisher, one of the incorporators. Incorporated 1837 as Newbury. 
Merrimack count}-, second congressional, fifth councilor and ninth 
senatorial districts. 

New Castle. Incorporated 1693, originally having been a part of 
Portsmouth and known as Great Island. Rockingham count}', first 
congressional, second councilor and twenty-fourth senatorial districts. 

New Durham. Granted 1749 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Cocheco Township. Incorporated 1762 as New Durham. Straft'ord 
county, first congressional, second councilor and twentieth senatorial 
districts. 

Newfields. Incorporated 1895, having originally been a part of 
Exeter and Newmarket. Rockmgham county, first congressional, sec- 
ond councilor and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

New Hampton. Granted 1765 by Governor Benning Wentworth 
as Moultonborough Addition. Incorporated as New Hampton 1777. 
Belknap county, first congressional, fifth councilor and fifth sena- 
torial districts. 

New'ington. Incorporated 1764 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
originally having been a part of Dover. Rockingham county, first 
congressional, second councilor and twenty-fourth senatorial districts. 

New Ipswich. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher. In- 
corporated 1762 as Ipswich by Governor Benning Wentworth and New 
Ipswich in 1766. Hillsborough county, second congressional, fourth 
councilor and twelfth senatorial districts. 

New London. Granted 1753 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Heidelbourg. Regranted 1773 by Governor John Wentworth as Alex- 
andria Addition. Incorporated 1779 as New London. Parts of Kear- 
sarge Gore and Sunapee annexed 1793, 1804, and 1817. Merrimack 
county, second congressional, fifth councilor and seventh senatorial 
districts. 

Newmarket. Incorporated 1727 by Lieutenant-Governor John 
Wentworth, originally having been a part of Exeter. Part of Durham 
annexed 1870. Rockingham county, first congressional, second coun- 
cilor and twenty-fourth senatorial districts. 

Newport. Granted 1753 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Grenville, bearing the name of George Grenville, Prime Alinister of 
England. Incorporated 1761 as Newport, bearing the name of Sir 
Henry Newport, Baron Newport. Sullivan county, second congres- 
sional, fifth councilor and eighth senatorial districts. 



TOWNS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 157 

Newton. Incorporated 1749 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Newtown. Part of East Kingston annexed 1845. Incorporated as New- 
ton 1846. Rockingham county, first congressional, second councilor 
and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

Northfield. Incorporated 1780 having originally been a part of 
Canterbury. Merrimack county, first congressional, fifth councilor and 
seventh senatorial districts. 

North Hampton. Incorporated 1742 by Governor Benning Went- 
worth, having originally been a part of Hampton. Rockingham county, 
first congressional, second councilor and twenty-third senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Northumberland. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth 
as Stonington. Regranted 1771 as Northumberland, bearing the name 
of Hugh Smithson, Duke of Northumberland. Parts of Stark annexed 
1855 and 1863. Coos county, second congressional, first councilor and 
second senatorial districts. 

Northwood. Incorporated 1773 by Governor John Wentworth, 
having originally been part of Nottingham. Rockingham county, first 
congressional, second councilor and twenty-second senatorial districts. 

Nottingham. Incorporated 1722 by Lieutenant-Governor John 
Wentworth, bearing the name of Sir Daniel Finch, Earl of Notting- 
ham. Rockingham county, first congressional, second councilor and 
twenty-second senatorial districts. 

Orange. Granted 1769 by Governor John Wentworth as Cardigan, 
bearing the name of James Brudenel, Earl of Cardigan. Incorporated 
1790 as Orange. Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor 
and fifth senatorial districts. 

Orford. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bearing 
the name of Sir Robert Walpole, Earl of Orford. Grafton county, 
second congressional, first councilor and fifth senatorial districts. 

Ossipee. Incorporated 1785, bearing the name of the Ossipee 
Indians. Carroll county, first congressional, first councilor and fourth 
senatorial districts. 

Pelham. Incorporated 1746 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
bearing the name of Sir Henry Pelham, Prime ^^finister of England. 
Hillsborough county, first congressional, fourth councilor and twenty- 
second senatorial districts. 



158 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Pembroke. Granted 1728 by Lieutenant-Governor John Went- 
worth as Simcook and Lovewell's town. Incorporated 1759 by Gov- 
ernor Benning Wentworth as Pembroke, bearins; the name of Sir 
Henry Herbert, Earl of Pembroke. Part of Bow annexed 1804. ^Merri- 
mack county, first congressional, fifth councilor and fourteenth sena- 
torial districts. 

Peterborough. Granted 1737 by Governor Jonathan Belcher, bear- 
ing the name of Charles ^vlordaunt, Earl of Peterborough. Incorpo- 
rated 1760 b}' Governor Benning Wentworth. Hillsborough county, 
second congressional, fourth councilor and eleventh senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Piermont. Granted 1764 by Governor Benning Wentworth. 
Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor and third sena- 
torial districts. 

Pittsburg. Incorporated 1840, having originalh- been known as 
Indian Stream Territor}-. Coos count}-, second congressional, first 
councilor and second senatorial districts. 

Pittsfield. Incorporated 1782. originally having been a part of 
Chichester. Merrimack county, first congressional, fifth councilor and 
fourteenth senatorial districts. 

PlainBeld. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth. Sulli- 
van count}', second congressional, fifth councilor and eighth senatorial 
districts. 

Plaistow. Incorporated 1749 by Governor Benning \A'entworth, 
originally having been a part of Haverhill, }^Iassachusetts. Part of 
Kingston annexed 1831. Rockingham county, first congressional, sec- 
ond councilor and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

Plymouth. Granted 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth. Parts 
of Hebron and Campton annexed 1845 and 1860. Grafton county, 
second congressional, first councilor and third senatorial districts. 

Randolph. Granted 1772 by Governor John Wentworth as Durand, 
bearing the name of John Durand of the London Board of Trade. 
Incorporated 1824 as Randolph, bearing the name of John Randolph 
of Virginia. Coos county, second congressional, first councilor and 
first senatorial districts. 

Raymond. Incorporated 1764 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
originally having been called Freetown. Rockingham county, first 
congressional, third councilor and twenty-second senatorial districts. 



TOWNS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 159 

Richmond. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as Sil- 
vester-Canada, bearing the name of Captain Joseph Sylvester, who 
fought in the Indian Wars. Incorporated 1752 by Governor Benning 
Wentworth as Richmond, bearing the name of Charles Lennox. Duke 
of Richmond. Cheshire county, second congressional, fourth councilor 
and eleventh senatorial districts. 

Rindge. Granted 1736 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as Rowley- 
Canada. Granted 1749 by Governor Benning Wentworth as ]Monad- 
nock Number One. Incorporated 1768 by Governor John Wentvi'crth 
as Rindge, bearing the name of Daniel Rindge of Portsmouth. 
Cheshire count}', second congressional, fourth councilor and eleventh 
senatorial districts. 

Rollinsford. Incorporated 1849. Originally a part of SomiCrsworth. 
Strafford county, first congressional, second councilor and twenty-first 
senatorial districts. 

Roxbury. Incorporated 1812, originally a part of Nelson, Keene 
and Marlborough. Cheshire county, second congressional, fourth 
councilor and tenth senatorial districts. 

Rumney. Granted 1761 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of Sir Charles iMarsham, Earl of Romney. Grafton 
county, second congressional, first councilor and fifth senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Rye. Incorporated 1726 by Lieutenant-Governor John Wentworth. 
Part of New Castle annexed 1791. Gossport and Star Island annexed 
1876. Rockingham county, first congressional, second councilor and 
twenty-fourth senatorial districts. 

Salem. Incorporated 1750 by Governor Benning W'entworth. 
Rockingham county, first congressional, third coimcilor and twenty- 
second senatorial districts. 

Salisbury. Granted 1736 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as Baker's 
Town, bearing the name of Captain Thomas Baker. Regranted 1749 
as Stevenstown, bearing the name of ]\Iajor Ebenezer Stevens and 
known as Major Stevens Town. Incorporated 1768 as Salisbury, bear- 
ing the name of Salisbury, Massachusetts. Part of Franklin annexed 
1869. Merrimack count}', second congressional, fifth councilor and 
ninth senatorial districts. 

Sanbornton. granted 1748 by Governor Benning W^entworth. In- 
corporated 1770. Part of Tilton annexed 1870. Belknap county, first 
congressional, fifth councilor and sixth senatorial districts. 



160 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Sandown. Incorporated 1756 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
originally having been a part of Kingston. Rockingham county, first 
congressional, second councilor and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

Sandwich. Granted 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of Sir John ^Montagu, Earl of Sandwich. Carroll ^count\% 
first congressional, first councilor and fourth senatorial districts. 

Seabrook. Incorporated 1768 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
originally having been a part of Hampton. Part of Hampton Falls 
annexed 1816. Part of South Hampton annexed 1822. Rockingham 
count}', first congressional, second councilor and twenty-third sena- 
torial districts. 

Sharon. Incorporated 1791, originally having been a part of Peter- 
borough. Hillsborough county, second congressional, fourth councilor 
and eleventh senatorial districts. 

Shelbume. Granted 1769 by Governor John Wentworth, bearing 
the name of Sir William Fitzmaurice Petty, Earl of Shelburne. Coos 
county, second congressional, first councilor and first senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

South Hampton. Incorporated 1742 b}' Governor Benning Went- 
worth. Part of East Kingston annexed 1824. Rockingham county, first 
congressional, second councilor, and twenty-third senatorial districts. 

Springfield. Granted 1769 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Protectworth. Incorporated 1794 as Springfield. Sullivan county, sec- 
ond congressional, fifth councilor and eighth senatorial districts. 

Stark. Granted 1774 by Governor John Wentworth as Percy, 
bearing the name of Hugh Smithson, Earl Percy, Incorporated 1832 
as Stark, bearing the name of General John Stark. Part of Stratford 
annexed 1832. Coos count}-, second congressional, first councilor and 
second senatorial districts. 

Stewartstown. Granted 1770 by Governor John Wentworth. as 
Stuart, bearing the name of Sir John Stuart, Earl of Bute. Incorpo- 
rated 1799, as Stewartstown. Coos county, second congressional, firsi 
councilor and second senatorial districts. 

Stoddard. Granted 1752 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Monadnock Number Seven. Incorporated 1774 by Governor John 
Wentworth as Stoddard, bearing the name of Colonel Sampson Stod- 
dard. Part of Marlow annexed 1797. Cheshire county, second congres- 
sional, fourth councilor and tenth senatorial districts. 



TOWNS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 161 

Strafford. Incorporatecl 1820, bearing the name of Sir William 
Wentworth, Earl of Strafford. Strafford county, first congressional, 
second councilor and twentieth senatorial districts. 

Stratford. Granted 1762 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Woodbury. Granted 1773 by Governor John Wentworth as Stratford. 
Coos county, second congressional, first councilor and second sena- 
torial districts, 

Stratham. Incorporated 1716 by Governor Samuel Shute, bearing 
the name of Baroness Elizabeth Howland of Streatham, wife of the 
Duke of Bedford. Rockmgham county, first congressional, second 
councilor and twenty-fourth senatorial districts. 

Sullivan. Incorporated 1787, having originally been a part of 
Stoddard, Nelson, Keene and Gilsum, bearing the name of General 
John Sullivan. Cheshire county, second congressional, fourth coun- 
cilor and tenth senatorial districts. 

Sunapee. Granted 1768 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Saville, bearing the name of Sir George Saville. Incorporated 1781 as 
Wendell, bearing the name of John Wendell of Portsmouth. In- 
corporated 1850 as Sunapee. Sullivan county, second congressional, 
fifth councilor and eighth senatorial districts. 

Surry. Granted 1769 b}- Governor Benning Wentworth, bearing 
the name of Sir Charles Howard, Earl of Surry, Cheshire county, 
second congressional, fourth councilor and tenth senatorial districts. 

Sutton. Granted 1749 by Governor Benning Wentworth, as 
Perry 's-town, bearing the name of Obadiah Perry. Incorporated 1784 
as Sutton. Merrimack county, second congressional, fifth councilor 
and ninth senatorial districts. 

Swanzey. Granted 1733 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as Lower 
Ashuelot. Incorporated 1733 as Swanze}'. Cheshire county, second 
congressional, fourth councilor and eleventh senatorial districts. 

Tamworth. Granted 1766 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of Admiral W'ashington Shirley, Viscount Tamworth. 
Part of Ossipee annexed 1837. Part of Albany annexed 1857. Carroll 
county, first congressional, first councilor and fourth senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Temple. Granted 1750 by Governor Benning Wentworth as Peter- 
borough Slip. Incorporated 1768 as Temple, bearing the name of Sir 
Richard Temple. Hillsborough county, second congressional, fourth 
councilor and twelfth senatorial districts. 



152 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Thornton. Granted 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of Matthew Thornton. Incorporated 1781. Graf ton county, 
second congressional, first councilor and third senatorial districts. 

Tilton. Incorporated 1869, bearing the name or Nathaniel Tilton 
and originally having been a part of Sanbornton. Belknap county, first 
congressional, fifth councilor and seventh senatorial districts. 

Troy. Incorporated 1815, having originally been a part of ]\Iarl- 
borough, Fitzwilliam, Swanzey and Richmond. Cheshire county, sec- 
ond congressional, fourth councilor and eleventh senatorial districts. 

Tuftonboro. Granted 1750 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
bearing the name of John Tufton Mason. Incorporated 1795. Carroll 
county, first congressional, first councilor and fourth senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Unity. Granted 1753 by Governor Benning Wentworth as Buck- 
ingham, bearing the name of the Marquis of Buckingham. Incorpo- 
rated 1764 as Unity. Sullivan county, second congressional, fifth 
councilor and eighth senatorial districts. 

Wakefield. Granted 1749 by Governor Benning Wentworth, hav- 
ing originally been known as Ham's-town, East-town and Watertown. 
Incorporated 1774 by Governor John Wentworth as Wakefield, bear- 
ing the name of Sir John Ker, Earl of Wakefield. Part of Mihon 
annexed 1858. Carroll county, first congressional, second councilor 
and fourth senatorial districts. 

Walpole. Granted 1736 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as Number 
Three. Granted 1752 by Governor Benning Wentworth as Walpole, 
bearing the name of Sir Robert Walpole, Earl of Orford. Cheshire 
county, second congressional, fourth councilor and tenth senatorial 
districts. 

Warner. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as Number 
One, having originally been known as New Amesbury, Jennesstown 
and Ryetown. Incorporated 1774 by Governor John Wentworth as 
Warner, bearing the name of Jonathan Warner of Portsmouth. 
Merrimack county, second congressional, fifth councilor, ninth sena- 
torial districts. 

Warren. Granted 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bearing 
the name of Admiral Sir Peter Warren. Grafton county, second 
congressional, first councilor and fifth senatorial districts. 

Washington. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as 
^ilonadnock Number Eight. Incorporated 1776 as Washington. Sulli- 
van county, second congressional, fifth councilor and eighth senatorial 
districts. 



TOWNS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE 



163 



Waterville. Incorporated 1829. Grafton county, second congres- 
sional, first councilor and fourth senatorial districts. 

Weare. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as Beverly- 
Canada. Granted 1764 by Governor Benning Wentworth as Weare, 
bearing the name of Meshech Weare. Hillsborough county, second 
congressional, fourth councilor and fourteenth senatorial districts. 

Webster. Incorporated 1860. bearing the name of Daniel Webster, 
having originally been a part of Boscawen. Merrimack county, second 
congressional, fifth councilor and ninth senatorial districts. 

Wentworth. Granted 1766 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of Governor Wentworth. Part of Orford annexed 1837. 
Grafton county, second congressional, first councilor and fifth sena- 
torial districts. 

Wentworth's Location, Incorporated 1881. Coos county, second 
congressional, first councilor and first senatorial districts. 

Westmoreland. Granted 1735 by Governor Jonathan Belcher as 
Number Two. Incorporated 1752 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Westmoreland, bearing the name of Sir John Fane, Earl of West- 
moreland. Cheshire county, second congressional, fourth councilor and 
tenth senatorial districts. 

Whitefield. Granted 1774 by Governor John Wentworth. Incorpo- 
rated 1804. Coos county, second congressional, first councilor and 
second senatorial districts. 

Wilmot. Incorporated 1807, having originally been a part of New 
London. Part of Hill annexed 1832. Merrimack county, second 
congressional, fifth councilor and seventh senatorial districts. 

Wilton. Granted 1749 by Governor Benning Wentworth as Num- 
ber Two. Incorporated 1762 as Wilton. Hillsborough county, second 
congressional, fourth councilor and twelfth senatorial districts. 

Winchester. Granted 1733 by Governor Jonathan Belcher, bear- 
ing the name of Augustus Henry Fitzroy, Earl of Arlington. In- 
corporated 1753 by Governor Benning Wentworth as Winchester, 
bearing the name of Sir Charles Paulet, Marquis of Winchester. 
Cheshire county, second congressional, fourth councilor and eleventh 
senatorial districts. 

Windham. Incorporated 1741 by Governor Benning Wentworth, 
bearing the name of Sir Charles Wyndham. Originally a part of 
Londonderry. Rockingham county, first congressional, third councilor 
and twenty-second senatorial districts. 



164 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Windsor. Incorporated 1798. Hillsborough county, second congres- 
sional, fourth councilor and ninth senatorial districts. 

Wolfeboro. Granted 1759 by Governor Benning Wentworth, bear- 
ing the name of General James Wolfe. Incorporated 1770. Carroll 
county, first congressional, first councilor and fourth senatorial dis- 
tricts. 

Woodstock. Granted 1763 by Governor Benning Wentworth as 
Peeling. Incorporated 1840 as Woodstock. Grafton county, second 
congressional, first councilor and third senatorial districts. 



UNINCORPORATED PLACES 

In 1831 the legislature authorized the governor and council to 
appoint a land commissioner to sell the public lands, and James Willey 
of Conway was appointed to that office. The following is a list of 
all the grants that have been made: 

Bean's Grant was made by Commissioner Willey to Charles Bean 
of Maine in 1835 and it contained about 3,300 acres. 

Bean's Purchase was made by Commissioner Willey to Alpheus 
Bean of Bartlett in 1832 for $1,023 and contained about 33,000 acres. 

Cambridge was granted in 1773 by King George the Third to 
Nathaniel Rogers and others and contained about 23,160 acres. 

Chandler's Purchase was made by Commissioner Willey to 
leremiah Chandler of Conway in 1835 for $300 and contained about 
10,000 acres. 

Crawford's Purchase was made by Commissioner Willey to 
Thomas Abbott, Nathaniel Abbott and Ethan A. Crawford in 1834 
for $8,000 and contained about 15,712 acres. 

Cutt's Grant was made by the legislature to Thomas Cutts of 
:^Iaine in 1810. 

Dixville was granted by the legislature to Timothy Dix, Jr., in 
1805 and contained about 29,340 acres and the price was $4,500. 

Dix's Grant was made by the legislature to Timothy Dix, Jr., in 
1809. 



UNINCORPORATED PLACES 165 

Erving's Grant was made by King George the Third to WiUiam 
Erving of Boston, a captain in the French and Indian war, in 1775 
and contained about 3,468 acres. 

Green's Grant was made by King George the Third to Francis 
Green of Boston, a Heutenant in the French and Indian war. in 1774 
and contained about 2,032 acres. 

Gilmanton and Atkinson Academy Grant was made by the 
legislature to Gilmanton academy and Atkinson academy in equal 
shares in 1809 and contained about 13.000 acres. 

Hadley's Purchase was sold b}' Commissioner Willey to Henry 
G. Hadley of Eugene City, Oregon, in 1834 and contained about 
8,371 acres. The price was $500. 

Kilkenny was granted b}' King George the Third to Jonathan 
Warner and many others in 1774 and contained about 26,911 acres. 

Low and Burbank's Grant was made by the legislature through 
State Treasurer Abner B. Kelly to Clovis Low of Jefferson and 
Barker Burbank of Shelburne in 1832. 

Martin's Location was granted by King George the Third to 
Thomas Martin of Portsmouth, a conductor of artillery stores in 
the French and Indian war, in 1773 and contained about 2,000 acres. 

Millsfield was granted b}- King George the Third to George Boyd 
and others in 1774 and was named in honor of Thomas ^jills. It 
contained about 23.200 acres. It was organized for voting purposes 
in 1932. 

Odell was sold by Commissioner Willey to Richard Odell of Con- 
way in 1834 and contained about 23,751 acres. The price was $1,863. 

Pinkham's Grant was made bv the legislature to Daniel Pinkham 
in 1835. 

Sargent's Purchase was sold by Commissioner \\'ille3- to Jacob 
Sargent of Thornton and others for $300. 

Second College Grant was made b}' the legislature to Dartmouth 
college in 1807 and contained a tract six miles square. 

Success was granted by King George the Third in 1773 and con- 
tained about 30,472 acres. The grantees were Benjamin Mackay and 
about seventy others. 

Thompson and Meserve's Purchase was sold by Commissioner 
\\ illc}' to Samuel W. Thompson of Conwaj" and George P. Meserve 
of Jackson in 1835 for $500 and contained about 12,000 acres. 

Hale's Location was granted b}' King George the Third to Samuel 
Hale of Portsmouth in 1771 and contained about 1,215 acres. 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 



The galleries of oil paintings in the State House constitute the 
best collection of portraits of famous New Hampshire men to be 
found anywhere. These portraits are the property of the state, some 
given by descendants or admirers of the subjects, a few purchased 
by legislative appropriations. 

The list of portraits is as follows : 

First Floor, Doric Hall 

COLONEL ENOCH POOR, a portrait copied by U. D. Tenney 
from the original by Thaddeus Kosciusko and presented by Colonel 
Poor's grandson. Colonel Bradbury P. Cilley. The original paint- 
ing is in an oval locket about two by one and one-half inches in 
dimensions. Kosciusko sketched it one Sunday in church on a blank 
leaf of a New Testament, and afterwards the artist, a personal 
friend of the colonel, colored it and presented it to Colonel Poor. 
The latter's daughter wore the locket as a breast pin, and upon 
her death it came into the possession of her son. Colonel Cilley, 
who had the copy painted. Colonel Poor was born in Andover, 
Mass., June 21, 1736, later coming to Exeter to live. He held a 
commission in the French \\''ar and was in command of the Third 
New Hampshire Regiment in the Revolution. This regiment was 
sent to Canada and Colonel Poor was made brigadier-general in 1777, 
later being sent to the army in the middle states. He died of fever 
in camp at Hackensack, N. J., September 9, 1780. 

GENERAL JOSEPH CILLEY, portrait copied by U. D. Tenney 
from an original by Trumbull, presented in 1872 by Colonel Joseph 
Cilley. General Cilley was born in Nottingham in 1735. In 1758 he 
enlisted as a private and served on the northern frontiers, later hold- 
ing a commission under the royal government as captain. At the 
outbreak of the Revolution he was appointed lieutenant-colonel and 
made colonel in 1777. After the war he was appointed major-general 
of the militia and served as representative, senator and councilor. 
He died in 1799. 

166 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 167 

GENERAL WILLIAM WHIPPLE, portrait by U. D. Tenney 
from the original by Trumbull and purchased by the state. General 
W^iipple was born in Kittery, Alaine, January 14, 1730, and became 
a sailor. He was elected to the Continental Congress in 1776 and 
signed the Declaration of Independence. He was brigadier-general 
in the W^ar of the Revolution and assisted in negotiating the terms 
of General Burgoyne's surrender at Saratoga in 1777. After the 
war he became judge of the superior court and died in Portsmouth 
November 28, 1785. 

GENERAL JOHN STARK, copied by U. D. Tenney, 1873, from 
an original by Trumbull. General Stark was born in Londonderry, 
August 28, 1728. He served as lieutenant in the French and Indian 
Wars and became colonel of a New Hampshire regiment at the 
outbreak of the Revolution. He was in command at the battle of 
Bennington and was afterwards made brigadier-general. In 1778 he 
was in command of the Northern army. He spent fourteen years 
as a soldier but was never wounded. His services in the Revolution- 
ary War were of great value to the country. After the close of the 
war he returned to New Hampshire and devoted himself to agricul- 
tural and lumbering interests. He died in Manchester May 8, 1822. 

GENERAL JOHN ADA:MS DIX, an original portrait by U. D. 
Tenney, painted in 1887, presented by friends of General Dix through 
Henry P. Rolfe. General Dix was born in Boscawen, July 24, 1798. 
His military career began as captain, U. S. A., which position he 
resigned in 1828. He became adjutant-general of New York in 
1830 and secretary of state of New York in 1833 ; United States 
Senator from New York from 1845 to 1&4-9, and secretary of the 
treasury in 1861. During the Civil War he was m.ajor-general of 
volunteers. After the close of the war he was naval officer of the 
port of New York, 1866; minister to France, 1866, and governor of 
New York, 1872. He was the first president of the U. P. Railroad. 
He wrote several sketches and made some translations. He died In 
New York City, April 21, 1879. 

COLONEL JESSE A. GOVE, original by A. Tenney, presented in 
1874 by the widow of Colonel Gove. He was born in Weare in 1825. 
later residing in Concord. He was 2nd lieutenant in 1847, captain 



168 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

of the 10th Infantr}- in 1855, and colonel o£ the Massachusetts 22nd 
Infantr}' in 1861. He was killed at Gaines ^Mills, June 27, 1862. 

GENERAL CHARLES AUGUSTUS DOYEX, portrait by E. 
Wyatt Kimball, purchased by the state in 1919. General Doyen was 
born in Concord, September 3, 1859. He graduated from Annapolis 
in 1881, was midshipman for two years, then promoted through the 
ranks to colonel in 1898. He saw service in Cuba during the Spanish- 
American War and in the Philippine Islands, and was in command 
of United States Marines at Washington at the outbreak of the war 
with Germany. Promoted to brigadier-general, March 22, 1917, he 
went to France in command of the 5th regiment. United States 
Marines, and was in active service in the Verdun sector but was 
invalided home in May 1918, and later assigned to command at the 
Marine training camp in Virginia. He died in 1919. 

COMMODORE GEORGE HAMILTON PERKINS, portrait by 
Daniel Strain, presented by his daughter, Mrs. Larz Anderson. 
Commodore Perkins was born in Hopkinton, October 20, 1835. He 
was appointed to Annapolis and became acting midshipman in 1851, 
and won promotion until he became captain in 1882. By special act 
of Congress he was made a commodore in 1896, the last to be 
appointed before the rank was abolished. His service in the navy 
during the Civil War was distinguished and heroic. He was execu- 
tive officer of the "Cayuga" at the passage of Forts Jackson and St. 
Philip, and at the capture of New Orleans in 1862; and commanded 
the "Chicksaw" in the battle of Mobile Bay, being mainly instru- 
mental in the capture of the "Tennessee." He died in Boston, Mass., 
October 28, 1899. 

CAPTAIN JAMES S. THORNTON, original by U. D. Tenney. 
Captain Thornton was born in Merrimack in 1827. He graduated 
from Annapolis in 1841, was appointed captain in 1872, and com- 
manded, among other vessels, the famous "Kearsarge." He died at 
Germantown, Pa., 1875. 

COLONEL JOSEPH CILLEY, portrait presented by his de- 
scendants in 1876. Colonel Cilley was a soldier and statesman, born 
in Nottingham in 1791. He served in the War of 1812 and was 
brevetted captain. In 1846-1847 he served as L'nited States Senator, 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 169 

elected as the Democratic candidate. He died in the town where he 
was born and always lived, in 1887. 

GENERAL JAMES MILLER, copied by U. D. Tenney from 
original by Henry Willard, presented by the family of General 
Miller. He was born in Peterborough, April 25, 1776, and became 
colonel and brevet brigadier-general, serving in the War of 1812. 
He was governor of Arkansas from 1819-1825, and collector of the 
port of Salem, Mass., 1825-1849. He died in Temple, July 7, 1851. 

GENERAL BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BUTLER, an original by 
Darius Cobb, 1889, presented in 1889 by the Butler Club of Massa- 
chusetts. General Butler was born in Deerfield, November 5, 1818. 
He w^as a lawyer and became a major-general the first year of the 
Civil War. After the war he became a member of Congress from 
Massachusetts, 1866-1875 and 1877-1879, and governor of Massachu- 
setts in 1882. Two years later he was a candidate for president of 
the United States. He died in Lowell, Mass., January 11, 1893. 

On the day when the above portrait, considered to be Cobb's 
masterpiece, was to be presented to the state, great preparations were 
made by the legislature, then in session. General Butler, who was 
to make the presentation, missed his train. He at once hired an 
engine and arrived in Concord with the portrait only a few minutes 
late for the celebration. 

COLONEL EDWARD EPHRAni CROSS, original by U. D. 
Tenney, 1882, presented in 1883 by Richard E. Cross, a brother. 
Colonel Cross was born in Lancaster, April 22, 1832. He took the 
first steam engine and printing press across the Rocky Mountains in 
1858. He was a lieutenant-colonel in the Mexican army in 1860. 
and became colonel of the 5th New Hampshire Volunteers at the 
outbreak of the Civil War. He died at Gettysburg, Pa., July 2, 1863. 

REAR ADMIRAL GEORGE E. BELKNAP, portrait by F. H. 
Tompkins, 1896. Admiral Belknap was born in Newport in 1832; 
he was midshipman when only fifteen years of age ; commissioned 
lieutenant, September 16, 1855 ; lieutenant-commander, 1862 ; com- 
mander, 1866 ; commodore, 1885 ; and rear admiral 1889. 

GENERAL JOHN McNEIL, portrait presented by his daughters. 
Mrs. H. W. Benham and Mrs. F. TvTcNeil Potter in 1874. He was 



170 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



born in Hillsborough, March 25, 1784. He served in the War of 1812 
and was colonel and brevet brigadier-general. In 1829 he was sur- 
veyor of the port of Boston, and died in Washington, D. C, 
February 23, 1850. 

LIEUTENANT JONATHAN EASTMAN, Jr., an original by 
U. D. Tenne}-, presented in 1887 by John E. Frye and other de- 
scendants. Jonathan Eastman was born in Concord, N. H., Novem- 
ber 14, 1781. He served in the War of 1812-1814 in Col. Ripley's 
regiment as staff officer, paymaster, and quartermaster. He was at 
the battle of Stony Creek, fought June 6, 1813, near Niagara, N. Y. 
He was a justice of the peace from 1833 to his death; and a presi- 
dential elector in 1848. He died at Concord, March 23, 1867. 

MAJOR EDWARD E. STURTEVANT, original by Ansel Clough. 
Major Sturtevant was born in Keene, August 7, 1826. He is supposed 
to have been the first man to enlist from New Hampshire. He was 
commissioned captain in the 1st Regiment, then captain of the 5th. 
He was in every march, skirmish and battle of his regiment until 
his death upon the field of Fredericksburg, when he fell upholding 
the flag. 

JOHN G. WINANT, portrait by Ruth L. Berry, presented in 1951 
by the artist. He w^as born in New York City, February 23, 1889, 
and was educated at St. Paul's School and Princeton University, He 
returned to St. Paul's as an instructor and later as Assistant to the 
Rector. He was a member of the House of Representatives from 
ward 7, Concord, in 1917. He joined the Air Service as a private 
in World War I in Paris and attained the rank of Captain. He re- 
turned to Paris as one of the original organizers of the American 
Legion. He was a member of the state senate in 1921 from the 8th 
District and was elected to the house of representatives a second 
time in 1923. He was elected governor in 1925 and 1931, and again 
elected in 1933 becoming the first governor in many years to be 
elected for a third term. In 1934 he was appointed chairman of the 
Textile Inquiry Board and in 1935 he became the first chairman of 
the Social Security Board. He was assistant Director of the Inter- 
national Labor Office at Geneva from 1935-1939 and was made 
Director in 1939 continuing until his appointment as Ambassador to 
Great Britain in 1941. He died in Concord on November 3, 1947. 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 171 

COLONEL PHIXEAS P. BIXBY, an original by U. D. Tenney, 
presented in 1877 by friends of Colonel Bixby. When the war broke 
out in 1861 Colonel Bixby was engaged in practice in Concord. He 
volunteered for service and was commissioned adjutant of the 6th 
Regiment, New Hampshire A'olunteers. He was wounded at the 
second battle of Bull Run and was taken prisoner to Libby Prison 
but later exchanged. In 1862 he received his commission as major, 
was wounded again at Petersburg, after which he was promoted to 
lieutenant-colonel in 1864 and colonel in 1865. Died January 16, 1877. 

GENERAL AARON FLETCHER STEVENS was born in Derry, 
August 9, 1819. He moved to Nashua in 1838, was admitted to the 
bar in 1845, and was in the legislature in 1856-1857. At the begin- 
ning of the war he was commissioned major of the First New Hamp- 
shire Regiment, then served as colonel in the 13th New Hampshire 
Regiment from 1862 to the end of the war. He was severely 
wounded at the assault on Fort Harrison in 1864, and appointed 
brigadier-general, by brevet, December 8, 1864. After the war he 
served as member of Congress for two terms, 1867-1871. Died in 
Nashua, May 10, 1887. 

HARRIET P. DAAIE, portrait by Caroline L. Ransom, 1902, Aliss 
Dame, one of the most noted war nurses in the Civil War, was born 
in Barnstead, July 5, 1815. She volunteered at the outbreak of the 
war, was taken prisoner at the Second battle of Bull Run, but was 
given a pass through the lines. In 1863 she had charge of the New 
Hampshire soldiers' Relief Rooms in Washington. She was at the 
battle of Gettysburg, and in 1864 was appointed matron of the 
Eighteenth Hospital corps. From 1867 to 1895 she was employed 
as clerk in the treasury department in Washington. She died in 
Concord, April 24, 1900. 

MAJOR EVARTS W. FARR, an original by U. D. Tenney, 1881, 
presented by Major Farr's widow. Major Farr was born in Little- 
ton in 1840. He was educated at Thetford (Vt.) Academy and 
Dartmouth. In April 1861 he left college, one of the first to answer 
Lincoln's call. He was commissioned 1st lieutenant, Co. G., 2nd New 
Hampshire Volunteers, and promoted to captain in 1862. He lost 
his right arm at Williamsburg. He became captain and then major 
of the 11th regiment. After the war he was assessor of internal 



172 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

revenue, solicitor for Grafton County, member of the governor's 
council, and member of Congress 1879-1880, and died in office. 

GENERAL JOHN L. THOMPSON, portrait by U. D. Tenney. 
1898. General Thompson was born in Plj^mouth in 1835. He was 
colonel of the 1st New Hampshire Cavalry and brevet brigadier- 
general U. S. V. for distinguished and meritorious services. He died 
in Chicago in 1888, 

JOHN HORACE KENT was born in Barnstead. During the 
Civil \\'ar he was sergeant of the 43rd Massachusetts Infantry, and 
afterwards was deputy United States provost marshal in Portsmouth. 
From 1887 to 1888 he was warden of the New Hampshire State Prison, 
and died in Concord in 1888. 

MAJOR GENERAL JOHN G. FOSTER, an original portrait by 
Alfred E. Smith, purchased by the state August 8, 1927. General 
Foster was born in Whitefield, N. H., ]\Iay 27, 1823. He graduated 
from the United States Military Academy in 1846. He entered the 
engineering corps, served in the ]Mexican War ; in the Civil War at 
Fort Sumter and Roanoke Island ; was commissioned bridgadier- 
general in 1861 ; made major-general and, in turn, commander of the 
departments of North Carolina, Ohio and Florida. In 1865 he was 
brevetted major-general in the regular army, and later placed in 
charge of engineering projects in the east. He was ranking officer 
from New Hampshire in the Civil AA'ar. He died in Nashua, 
September 2, 1874. 

First Floor, South Corridor 

CYRUS A. SULLOWAY. portrait by Frank French, 1913, pre- 
sented by New Hampshire State Veterans Association. Mr. Sullo- 
way was born in Grafton, June 8, 1839. He took a partial course at 
Kimball Union Academy, was admitted to the bar in 1863 and went 
to practice in ^Manchester. He became a member of the United 
States House of Representatives in 1895, which position he held, by 
successive re-elections, with the exception of two years, 1913-1915, 
until the date of his death, March 11, 1917. During the Civil War 
he enlisted three times but was rejected each time for physical dis- 
ability. In Congress he defended the cause of the veterans of the 
war and was instrumental in securing relief for them. 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 173 

GENERAL GEORGE REID, an original portrait by E. Wyatt 
Kimball. General Reid was born in Londonderry, N. H., 1733. He 
was made captain of a company of minutemen in 1775 and fought at 
Bunker Hill, Bemis Heights and Yorktown. He was made brigadier- 
general of New Hampshire militia in 1785, and sheriff of Rocking- 
ham County in 1791. He died in September, 1815. 



GENERAL JAMES REID, portrait copied by Anna DeWitt Reid 
from an original by Trumbull, presented in 1883 by Mrs. Caroline 
G. Reid. General Reid was from Fitzwilliam, and at the opening of 
the Revolutionary War he raised volunteers and marched to Medford 
where be was commissioned colonel in the Massachusetts line. Later 
he went to Exeter and took a commission from New Hampshire and 
was in the battle of the 17th of June at Breed's Hill. Hardships 
of camp life brought on blindness and he retired from the army in 
1776 and died at Fitzwilliam. 

REVEREND ISRAEL EVANS, portrait copied by U. D. Tenney 
from original by an unknown, presented in 1833 by the family of 
George Porter. Some authorities state that Mr. Evans was born in 
Pennsylvania and others assert that he was a native of New Jersey. 
He graduated from Princeton in 1772 and was ordained in 1776. He 
served throughout the Revolution as chaplain, first being assigned to 
General Poor's brigade of New Hampshire troops, afterwards with 
Colonel Scammell, General Stark and General George Washington. 
He preached to the soldiers at Valley Forge and addressed them at 
the surrender of Cornwallis. After the war he became minister of 
the First Congregational Church in Concord and died in that city in 
1807, both he and his wife being buried in the Old Cemetery. 

GENERAL HENRY DEARBORN, a portrait copied by U. D. 
Tenney from the original by Gilbert Stuart, purchased by the state. 
General Dearborn was a soldier and statesman, born in North 
Hampton in 1751. He was deputy quartermaster-general on Wash- 
ington's staff in the Revolutionar}^ War. He became major-general 
of militia in Maine in 1795, Lhiited States marshal for Maine in 1789 
and served two terms in Congress from that state, 1793-1797. In 
1801 he entered the cabinet as secretary of war and served in that 
capacity until 1809 when he became collector of the port of Boston 
for three years. The War in 1812 broke out and he resigned to be- 



174 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

come a major-general in the army during the hostilities. In 1822 he 
was minister to Portugal. He died in Boston in 1829. 

JOSIAH BARTLETT, Jr., portrait presented by Josiah Bartlett 
in 1873. Mr. Bartlett was a physician in Stratham. He served as 
state senator from 1809-1811 and as Congressman from 1811-1813. 
He was killed in Ma}-, 1853 when the bridge over which he was cross- 
ing gave wa}'. 

JAMES SHEAFE, original portrait by Henry Inman, presented 
in 1882 by John Fisher Sheafe, a son. Senator Sheafe was born in 
Portsmouth, November 16, 1775, was a member of Congress, 1799- 
1801, and United States senator 1801-1802. He died in Portsmouth. 
December 5, 1829. 

COLONEL ALEXANDER SCA:MMELL, portrait by U. D. 
Tenney from the original by Trumbull, purchased by the state. 
Colonel Scammell was born in Mendon (now Milford) Mass. He 
graduated from Harvard in 1769 and two years later moved to 
Portsmouth to enter the employment of the government. He studied 
law in the office of John Sullivan and volunteered at the outbreak 
of the Revolution, being appointed colonel of the Third New Hamp- 
shire Regiment. He was adjutant-general in 1780, was wounded at 
the siege of Yorktown after being taken prisoner, and died from 
wounds at Williamsburg, Va., on October 6, 1781. 

First Floor, North Corridor 

JOHN BRODHEAD, an original portrait by Wm. M. Hunt, pre- 
sented by his son, John M. Brodhead, 1902. Mr. Brodhead was born 
in Lower Smithfield, Pa., October 5, 1770. He attended the common 
schools and Stroudsburg (Pa.) Academy; was ordained to the 
ministry and served forty-four years in that capacity. In 1801 he 
moved to New Hampshire ; was member of the United States senate. 
1817-1827 ; chaplain of the house of representatives in 1825, and 
member of Congress for two terms, 1829-1833. He died in Northfield, 
April 7, 1838. 

MARY BAKER EDDY, portrait by J. N. Marble of New York 
City, painted at the request of the Trustees under her will. It was 
then presented to the New Hampshire Historical Society, who in 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 175 

May, 1949, presented it to the State. Mrs. Eddy was born in Bow, 
January 16, 1821. She was the founder of the First Church of Christ 
Scientist and died in 1910. 

JAMES BELL, portrait presented in 1889, by the heirs of Mr. 
Bell. He was born in Francestown, November 13, 1804, son of 
Governor Samuel Bell. He graduated from Bowdoin College in 
1822, and was admitted to the bar in 1825. He practiced first in 
Gilmanton, later moving to Exeter and becoming associated with 
Hon. Amos Tuck. He was in the house of representatives in 1846. 
and United States senator 1855-1857. He died in Gilford, May 26, 
1857. 

JAMES W. PATTERSON, crayon portrait presented by Mrs. 
Patterson. Senator Patterson was born in Henniker, July 2, 1823. 
He graduated from Dartmouth in 1848, and later taught mathematics 
there from 1852-1865. He was a member of the house of repre- 
sentatives in 1862 ; member of Congress, 1863-1867 and United States 
senator 1867-1873. From 1881-1893 he was state superintendent of 
education and received the degree of LL.D. from Iowa College in 
1868. His literary work included numerous speeches, addresses, 
lectures and orations. He died at Hanover, May 4, 1893. 

EDWARD H. ROLLINS, an original by Daniel Strain. Senator 
Rollins was born in Rollinsford, October 3, 1824. He started in 
business as a druggist clerk and later went into the drug business 
for himself in Concord. He was always actively interested in politics 
and was made chairman of the first state central committee of the 
Republican party. He was a member of the house of representatives 
in 1855, speaker in 1856, and in 1861 was elected to congress, which 
position he held for three terms. From 1877 to 1883 he was United 
States senator. He was particularly faithful to his duties as 
congressman and was rarely absent from any of the sessions. He 
died July 31, 1889. 

JACOB H. GALLINGER, portrait by C. H. Gebhard, presented 
by Senator Gallinger's sister. He was born in Cornwall, Ontario, 
Canada, March 28, 1837. He learned and worked at the printer's 
trade and then studied medicine. He first practiced In Keene but 
later moved to Concord. He soon entered politics, however, and had 



176 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

a long and successful political career. He was a member of the 
house of representatives, 1872, 1873 and 1891 ; of the state senate, 
1878, 1879, 1880, being president the last two years ; surgeon-general 
of staff of Governor Head with rank of brigadier-general, 1879-1880; 
member of Congress, 1885-1889; and was elected United States Senator 
for six 3-ears from ]March 4, 1891, and four times re-elected, which 
office he held at the time of his death, August 17, 1918. He was the 
oldest member of the senate in point of service and leader of the 
Republican party in that body, being long regarded as the foremost 
champion of the protective tariff poHcy. 

First Floor, Cross Corridor 

HENRY WILLARD DENISON, an original portrait by Leshe 
P. Thompson, 1937, presented June 15, 1937, by the will of Helen 
W. C. Denison. ]\lr. Denison was born in Guildhall, Vt., May 11, 
1846, later moving to Lancaster, N. H. He studied law at the George 
Washington Universit3^ He was vice consul at Yokohama and was 
later appointed by the Japanese government legal advisor to the 
ministry of foreign affairs. He represented Japan in drafting the 
treaty of peace with Russia at Portsmouth in 1905, and was technical 
delegate of Japan to the second peace conference at The Hague. 
He died in Tokio, July 3, 1914. 

ADNA TENNEY, an original portrait by Haldeman S. Putnam, 
presented b}' Henr}- Tenne}' in 1922. Mr. Tenne}' was born in Han- 
over, N. H., February 26, 1810. He was farmer until thirty-four 
years of age, then turned to portrait painting, thirty examples of 
which appear in the State House at Concord, as w^ell as others to be 
found elsewhere. He died August 17, 1900. 

CHARLES G. ATHERTON, original by A. Gilbert, 1842, pre- 
sented in 1875 by widow of Mr. Atherton. He was born in Amherst, 
July 4, 1804. He was a member of Congress 1837-1843, and United 
States senator 1843-1849 and 1852-1853. He died in Manchester, 
November 15, 1853. 

REV. JEREMY BELKNAP was born in Boston, June 4, 1774. 
He graduated from Harvard in 1762. He studied for the ministry 
while teaching school and became pastor of the Congregational Church 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 177 

in Dover, X. H. in 17o6. He resigned from his parish in Dover in 
1786, and after several New Hampshire pastorates he went to the 
Federal Street Church in Boston in 1787. His reputation rests chieflj' 
on his "History of New Hampshire," pubHshed from 1784 to 1792. 
He died June 20, 1798. 

AARON ^lATSON was born in Plymouth, :\Iass., in 1770. He 
moved to Stoddard, N. H. before 1798. He served in the house of 
representatives from Stoddard 1807-1808, 1811-1814, 1818 and again 
m 1827 and 1828. He was a member of the council in 1820 and 1821, 
and in Congress from 1822 to 1825. He was a judge of probate in 
Cheshire county. The New Hampshire register lists him as a farmer. 
He died in Newport, Orleans County, Vermont, July 18, 1855. 

CHARLES ANDERSON DANA was born m Hinsdale, N. H. 
on August 8, 1819. He attended Harvard College and twenty years 
later received an honorary A, B. as of the class of 1843. His 
brilliant editorship of the New York Sun made him one of the out- 
standing newspaper men of all time. The Sun became known as a 
newspaper man's newspaper, and many of the country's finest journal- 
ists joined its staff. Air. Dana died October 17, 1897. 

EDMUND BURKE was born in Westminster, Vt., January 23, 
1809. He was admitted to the bar in 1830 and began his practice in 
Colebrook. He later moved to Claremont and finally settled in New- 
port where he acquired the ownership of the Argus. He was elected 
to Congress in 1838 and served for six terms, following which he 
was appointed Commissioner of Patents by President Polk. In 1850 
he returned to Newport where he died January 25, 1882. 

NATHANIEL PEABODY ROGERS, born June 3, 1794 in 
Plymouth, was a brilliant lawyer but directed his energy toward the 
cause of the abolitionists, and in 1838 undertook the editorial super- 
vision of the Herald of Freedom, a paper advocating the emancipation 
of the slaves. Rogers was an early champion of the rights of women, 
temperance, and pacifism, and he wTote many articles for the press 
on these subjects. He died at Concord, October 16, 1846. 

TOHN H. EATON. 



178 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

ZACHARIAH CHANDLER, portrait presented by his daughter, 
Mrs. Mary Chandler Hale of Ellsworth, Maine, in 1915. Mr. 
Chandler was born in Bedford, December 10, 1813. He was United 
States Senator from Michigan 1857-1874 and 1879, and secretary of 
interior, 1874. He died in Chicago, 111., November 1, 1879. 

JOHN De GRAFF, original presented in 1837 by F. \\". Cragin. 
He was governor of Saint Eustatia, one of the Dutch West India 
Islands. He was the first sovereign who officially acknowledged the 
American independence. 

Second Floor, South Corridor 

BENNING WENTWORTH, portrait copied by U. D. Tenney, 
1873, from an original by J. Blackburn, 1760, presented in 1874 by 
Mark H. Wentworth. Benning Wentworth, the eldest of fourteen 
children of Lieutenant-Governor John Wentworth, was born in 
Portsmouth, July 24, 1696. He was governor of the province under 
two commissions from Kings George II and George III. His 
administration was the longest in the history of the province and 
extended from December 15, 1741, to August 11, 1766. During his 
administration there were French and Indian wars, and while the 
people of the province performed their part loyalh- there was much 
jealous}- and lack of harmon}^ between the governor, as the repre- 
sentative of the crown, and the Assembly, as representative of the 
people. After the establishment of peace in 1762 the condition of 
the province was more prosperous and many new townships were 
settled. But a few years later relations with the mother country be- 
came strained. It was alleged that the governor was lax in reporting 
matters to the home government and he was in disfavor in England. 
Before he could be removed, however, he took advantage of the 
opportunity to resign and his nephew, John Wentworth, was 
appointed his successor. Benning Wentworth died in Portsmouth, 
October 14, 1770. 

PEARSON COLBY CHENEY, original portrait by E. L. Custer, 
1877, presented by Governor Cheney. He was born in Ashland. 
February 25, 1828, and became a manufacturer in Peterborough and 
Manchester. He was governor 1875-1876. He died June 19, 1901. 



STATE HOl'SE PORTRAITS 179 

EZEKIEL ALBERT STRAW, original portrait by A. Tenney, 
presented by Governor Straw. He was born in Salisbury, Decem- 
ber 30, 1819. He became a civil engineer and entered the employ of 
the Amoskeag Manufacturing Company, doing a great deal toward 
the development of that corporation. He held many offices in the 
state, member of the house of representatives 1859-1862; president 
of the senate 1865 ; member of the governor's staff 1869, and gov- 
ernor 1872-1873. He died in Manchester, October 23, 1882. 

TAMES ADAMS WESTON, original portrait by U. D. Tenney, 
1876, presented by Governor Weston. He was born in Manchester, 
August 27, 1827. He studied to be a civil engineer but later became 
a banker. He was governor in 1871 and again in 1874. He died in 
Manchester, May 8, 1895. 

ONSLOW STEARNS, original portrait by Edgar Parker, pre- 
sented by Governor Stearns. He was born in Billerica, Mass.. 
August 30, 1810. His brother was a railroad contractor and in 1830 
Onslow joined him in the construction of the Chesapeake & Ohio 
Canal. Later he was president of the Nashua & Lowell R. R., a 
member of the senate in 1862, president of that body in 1864, and 
governor 1869-1870. He died in Concord, December 29, 1878. 

WALTER HARRIMAN, an original by U. D. Tenney, 1875, 
presented by Governor Harriman. He was born in Warner, April 8, 
1817, and was a clergyman by profession. He was also a soldier 
and served as colonel of the 11th New Hampshire Volunteers and 
also brevet brigadier-general N. H. V. In 1867 and 1868 he was 
governor of the state. Following that he was naval officer of the 
port of Boston from 1869 to 1877. In his literary work he edited 
the Union Democrat of Manchester and wrote a history of Warner. 
He died in Concord, July 25, 1884. 

FREDERICK SMYTH, an original portrait by U. D. Tenney, 
presented by Governor Smyth. He was born in Candia, March 9, 
1819. He moved to Manchester to engage in business and was 
mayor of that city from 1852-1855. From 1857-1858 he was in the 
legislature, and was governor from 1865-1867, during which time he 
worked to establish the financial credit of New Hampshire after the 



180 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

war and to reduce the state debt. Died in Hamilton, Bermuda, 
April 22, 1899. 

JOSEPH ADDISON GILMORE. an original portrait by A. 
Tenney. He was born in Weston, Vt., June 10, 1811. He came to 
Concord to engage in business and later became superintendent of 
the Concord Railroad. He was in the senate 1858-1859, being presi- 
dent the latter year, and was governor 1863-1865. He died in Con- 
cord, April 17, 1867. 

NATHANIEL SPRINGER BERRY, an original portrait by A. 
Tenney, presented in 1862 by Governor Berry and Allen Tenne3% 
then secretary of state. Governor Berry was born in Bath, Me., 
September 1, 1796, later moved to New Hampshire and became a 
tanner in Bristol. He was a member of the legislature in 1828, and 
1833-1835; judge of the court of common pleas 1841-1850; judge of 
probate for Grafton County 1854-1861 and governor 1861-1863. Died 
in Bristol, April 27, 1894. 

ICHABOD GOODWIN, an original portrait by E. Billings, pre- 
sented by Governor Goodwin. He was born in North Berwick, Me., 
October 10, 1796. His business was that of merchant in Portsmouth. 
He was in the legislature 1838, 1843, 1844, 1850, 1854 and 1856, and 
was elected governor in 1859. His term covered the time when the 
first two regiments of volunteers were raised for the Civil War. He 
died in Portsmouth, July 4. 1882. His daughter was the wife of 
Admiral Dewey. 

WILLIAM HAILE, an original portrait by A. Tenney, presented 
to the state by Governor Haile. He was born in Putney, Vt., May, 
1807, and became a manufacturer in Hinsdale. He was president of 
the senate in 1855, governor in 1857 and 1858, and died in Keene, 
July 22, 1876. 

RALPH METCALF, an original portrait by A. Tenney. He was 
born in Charlestown, November 21, 1798 and practiced law in New- 
port. He was governor in 1855 and 1856 and died in Clarem.ont, 
August 26, 1858. 

NATHANIEL BRADLEY BAKER, an original portrait by A. 
Tenne^', presented by friends. Governor Baker was born in Henni- 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 181 

ker, September 29, 1818. He studied law and was also a journalist, 
being editor of the New Hampshire Patriot. He was governor in 
1854. Two years later he removed to Iowa and from 1861 to 1876 
was adjutant-general of the state. He died in Des Moines, Iowa, 
September 11, 1876. 

NQAH MARTIN, a portrait copied by A. Tennsy from the 
original by N. B. Onthank, presented in 1873 by the widow of 
Governor Martin. He was born in Epsom, July 26, 1801, and was a 
physician by profession, practicing medicine in Great Falls and 
Dover. He was governor of the state in 1852 and 1853. He died 
in Dover, May 28, 1863. 

SAMUEL WHITNEY HALE, original portrait by U. D. Tenney. 
1885, presented by Governor Hale. He was born in Fitchburg, Mass.. 
April 2, 1823. He was a manufacturer in Keene and became gov- 
ernor 1883-1884. He died in Brooklyn, N. Y., October 16, 1891. 

CHARLES HENRY BELL, original by U. D. Tenney, 1883, pre- 
sented by Governor Bell. He was born in Chester, November 18, 
1823, and the son of Governor John Bell and nephew of Governor 
Samuel Bell. He was a lawyer, practicing in Exeter, and also an 
author. His political offices were United States senator in 1879 and 
governor 1881-1883. He was president of the New Hampshire His- 
torical Society and his writings were historical, including a History 
of Exeter, memorial of John T. Gilman, and Phillips Exeter Academy. 
He died in Exeter, November 11, 1893. 

NATT HEAD, original portrait by U. D. Tenne}^ 1880, presented 
by Mr. Head. He was born in Hooksett, N. H., May 20, 1828, and 
entered the contracting and building business in Manchester, N. H. 
He was adjutant-general in 1864 and did much for the state in collect- 
ing and compiling a list of New Hampshire men who served in the 
Civil War. President of the senate in 1877 and governor 1879-1881. 
He died November 12, 1883. 

BENJAMIN FRANKLIN PRESCOTT, original portrait by U. 
D. Tenney, 1879, presented by Governor Prescott. He was born in 
Epping, February 26, 1833. He graduated from Dartmouth in 1856 
and was admitted to the bar in 1859. In 1861 he became associate 



182 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

editor of the Independent Democrat and later was appointed special 
agent of the United States Treasury Department for New England. 
He was secretary of state from 1872-1876, and was governor 
1877-1878. It was mainly through the efficient and continued efforts 
of Governor Prescott that the state secured the portraits of the 
men prominent in New Hampshire history. He died in Epping, 
February 20, 1895. 

Second Floor, North Corridor 

STYLES BRIDGES, original portrait by Omer Lassonde, Man- 
chester, 1948. He was born in West Pembroke, Maine, September 9, 
1898. He graduated from the University of Elaine and was a mem- 
ber of the State PubHc Ser\ ice Commission. He was elected gov- 
ernor in 1934 at the age of 36. In 1936 he was elected United States 
Senator and was reelected in 1942 a.nd 1948 and served on the im- 
portant Appropriations and Armed Services Committees. In 1952 
lie became the minority leader of the Senate. 

JOHN HENRY BARTLETT, original portrait by Trumbull, 
presented by Governor Bartlett. He was born in Sunapee, N. H., 
^March 15, 1869. He graduated from Dartmouth College in 1894. 
He was in turn principal of Portsmouth High School, lawyer, author, 
postmaster of Portsmouth for eight years, member of the house of 
representatives in 1917-1919, and governor in 1919-1921. He was 
President of the United States Civil Service Commission, 1921 ; First 
Assistant Postmaster General, 1922-1929, and President of the In- 
ternational Joint Commission Between the United States and Canada. 
Died in Portsmouth, ]\Iarch 19, 1952. 

ROLLAND H. SPAULDING, portrait by Tarbell, 1917, presented 
by Governor Spaulding. He was born at Townsend Harbor, Mass., 
March 15, 1873, and educated at Phillips Andover Academy. He 
entered the business established by his father as a manufacturer of 
leatherboard. He served as governor in 1915-1916, and was vice- 
president of the New Hampshire Defense League in 1917. He re- 
sided in Rochester where he died in 1942. 

HUNTLEY N. SPAULDING, portrait by Richard S. Meryman 
of Dublin, presented by a group headed b}' Bishop Dallas. He was 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 183 

born at Townsend Harbor, Mass., October 30, 1869 and graduated 
from Phillips Academ}', Andover, Mass., later becoming a resident 
of New Hampshire. He entered the business of his father and was 
President of the International Leather Co. ; Chairman, Spaulding 
Fibre Co. ; Director, United Fruit Co. ; Trustee, Tilton School and 
Tufts College; Food Administrator for New Hampshire during 
World War I ; Chairman, State Board of Education. He was gover- 
nor in 1927 and 1928. He received the Charles Holmes Pettee 
memorial medal awarded for outstanding service to state, nation and 
world. He holds honorary degrees, M.A., LL.D. and D.Sc. One of 
his many outstanding philanthropies is the Spaulding High School in 
Rochester. 



Second Floor, Cross Corridor 

SAMUEL DINSMOOR, a portrait by Marchaud painted in 1831 
and presented in 1873 by William Dinsmoor, a son. Samuel Dins- 
moor was born in Londonderry, July 1, 1766. He was major-general 
of the militia, practiced law in Keene, was a member of Congress in 
1810, and governor of the state 1831-1833. He died in Keene, 
March 15, 1835. His son, Samuel Dinsmoor, Jr., was also governor 
of the state. 

JARED WARNER WILLIAMS, portrait by A. Tenney. He was 
born in West Woodstock, Conn., December 22, 1796. He practiced 
law in Lancaster and was governor, 1847 and 1848. He died in 
Lancaster, September 24, 1864. 

ANTHONY COLBY, a portrait by U. D. Tenney painted in 1864. 
Anthony Colby was born in New London, November 13, 1792. He 
was a manufacturer in his home town, was major-general of the 
militia and adjutant-general of New Hampshire at the time of the 
Civil War. He was governor of the state in 1846. He died in New 
London, July 20, 1875. 

JOHN H. STEELE, a portrait copied by A. Tenney from an 
original by H. Bundy, purchased by the state. Governor Steele was 
a manufacturer and farmer of Peterborough, but was born in Salis- 
bury, N. C., January 4, 1789. He was governor in 1844-1846. He 
died in Peterborough, July 3, 1865. 



184 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

HENRY HUBBARD, a portrait copied by H. IM. Knowlton 
from an original by Wilson, presented by the children of Governor 
Hubbard. Born in Charlestown, :May 3, 1784. he became a lawyer 
and much of his life he served the state and country in public offices. 
He was a member of Congress, 1829-1835, United States Senator, 
1835-1841, governor of the state, 1842 and 1843. and United States 
sub-treasurer, Boston, from 1846 to 1849. He died in Charlestown, 
June 5, 1857. 

JOHN PAGE, a portrait copied by A. Tenney from the original 
by Alonzo Slafter, presented in 1873 by Hon. John A. Page of 
Montpelier, Vt., a son. John Page was born in Haverhill, May 21, 
1787, and w^as a farmer. He became United States Senator in 1836- 
1837, and governor of the state 1839, 1840, and 1841. He died in 
Concord, September 8, 1865. 

ISAAC HILL, original portrait by U. D. Tenney, 1874, from en- 
gravings and daguerreotypes, presented by John McClary Hill and 
Andrew Isaac Hill, of Concord, his sons. He was born in Arlington, 
Mass., April 6, 1788, but later moved to Concord where he was 
editor and publisher. He published the first number of the New 
Hampshire Patriot, April 18, 1809. He was member of the senate, 
1820, 1821, 1822 and 1827, and two years later was appointed secorrd 
comptroller of the treasury department at Washington. From 1831 
to 1836 he was in the United States Senate, from which he resigned 
to become governor for three 3'ears. He died in Washington, D. C. 
March 22, 1851. 

WILLIAM BADGER, an original portrait by A. Tenney from 
an engraving, presented in 1873 by Joseph Badger, of Belmont, a son. 
Governor Badger was born in Gilmanton, January 13, 1779. He 
practiced law in his home town. He was governor 1834 and 1835, 
and died in Gilmanton, September 21, 1852. 

SAMUEL DINSMOOR, an original portrait by Plumer Prescott, 
1878, presented in 1879 by William Dinsmoor, a brother. Samuel 
Dinsmoor, son of the former governor Samuel Dinsmoor, was 
born in Keene, May 8, 1799. He practiced law in Keene, and 
was governor of the state 1849, 1850, 1851. He died in Keene, 
Februarv 24, 1869. 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 185 

MATTHEW^ HARVEY, a portrait by A. Tenney. Matthew 
Harvey was born in Sutton, Tune 21, 1781. He practiced law in 
Hopkinton. He was a member o£ Congress, 1821-1825 ; governor of 
the state in 1830; and judge of the United States District Court from 
1831 to 1866. He died in Concord, April 7, 1866. 

BENJAMIN PIERCE, a portrait copied by A. Tenney from 
original by H. C. Pratt, presented in 1873 by Frank Hawthorne 
Pierce, a grandson. Benjamin Pierce was born in Chelmsford, Mass.. 
December 25, 1757, but resided in Hillsborough most of his life. 
He was a soldier in the Revolution and afterwards inspector-general 
of the Hillsborough County militia and brigadier-general. He was 
representative eleven years ; councilor six years, sheriff of the county, 
1807-1814 and 1819-1827, and governor of the state in 1827 and 1829. 
He died in Hillsborough, April 1, 1839. 

JOHN BELL, original by U. D. Tenney, 1875, from a silhouette, 
presented by Governor Charles H. Bell, a son. Governor Bell was 
born in Londonderry, Jul}^ 20, 1765. He received his schooling in 
Londonderr}' and later resided in Chester. He became a trader and 
journeyed back and forth from Canada in the days when the roads 
were no more than rough trails through the forests. In 1799-1800 
he was a member of the legislature ; in the senate in 1803 ; member 
of the council 1817-1822; sheriff for Rockingham county, 1823-1828; 
and governor 1828. He died in Chester, March 22, 1836. 

HENRY B. QUINBY. Mr. Quinby was born in Biddeford, 
Maine, June 10, 1846. He received the degrees of A.B., A.M., LL.D. 
from Bowdoin College, M. D. from the National Medical College, 
and A M. and LL.D. from Dartmouth College. He served for 
some time as a special agent of the Quartermaster's department, 
U. S, A., and later became a manufacturer located at Lakeport. He 
was a member of the house of representatives, 1887-1888; of the 
senate, 1889-1890, the executive council, 1891-1892, and governor 
1909-1910, during which term the state house was enlarged. 

CHARLES M. FLOYD, portrait by Frank Townsend Hutchens. 
1912, presented by Governor Floyd. He was born in Derry, June 5. 
1861, and became a clothing and lumber dealer in Manchester. He 



186 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

was a member of the senate in 1902 ; councilor, 1906, and governor 
1907-1909. Died in Manchester, February 3, 1923. 

JOHN McLANE, original portrait by Daniel Strain. He was 
born in Lennoxtown, Scotland, February 27, 1852, but came to this 
country when only two years of age. He learned the trade of cabinet 
maker and later acquired a furniture manufacturing business in 
Milford. He was a member of the house of representatives, 1885- 
1887; president of the senate, 1891-1893, and governor, 1904. Died in 
Southern Pines, North Carolina, April 14, 1911. 

NAHUM J. BACHELDER, portrait by Daniel Strain, 1905. He 
was born in Andover, September 3, 1854. He was a farmer in 
Andover and intensely interested in New Hampshire agriculture. He 
was instrumental in securing establishment by Congress of parcel 
post savings banks. He was secretary of the New Hampshire Board 
of Agriculture, 1887-1913, and governor, 1903-1905. Died in Man- 
chester, April 22, 1934. 

CHESTER BRADLEY JORDAN, original by Jean Paul Selinger, 

1903. Mr. Jordan was born in Colebrook, October 15, 1839. He 
was clerk of the superior court for Coos County from 1868-1874, 
meanwhile studying law, and was admitted to the bar in 1875. He 
was a member of the house of representatives, 1880; president of the 
senate, 1897-1898, and governor, 1901-1903. Died in Lancaster, 
August 24, 1914. 

FRANK WEST ROLLINS, portrait by Frederick P. Vinton, 

1904, presented by Governor Rollins. He was born in Concord, 
February 24, 1860, son of Senator Rollins. He graduated from 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1881, attended Harvard 
Law School and was admitted to the bar in 1882. He was president 
of the senate in 1895-1896, and governor, 1899-1901. He inaugurated 
"Old Home Day" in 1899 and was the author of several books. Died 
in Boston, Massachusetts, October 27, 1915. 

GEORGE ALLEN RAMSDELL, original by E. Wyatt Kimball, 
1897. He was born in Milford, March 11, 1834. He studied law and 
became clerk of the superior court for Hillsborough County, which 
office he held for twenty-three years. He was a member of the 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 187 

governor's council, 1891-1892, and governor, 1897-1899. He died in 
Nashua, November 16, 1900. 

CHARLES ALBERT BUSIEL, original portrait by E. Wyatt 
Kimball, presented by Governor Busiel. He was born in Meredith. 
November 24, 1842, and engaged in business as a manufacturer of 
hosier}^ in Laconia. He was in the legislature in 1878-1879 ; was 
ma3^or of Laconia for two terms, and was governor in 1895-1897. 
He died in Laconia, August 29, 1901. 

JOHN BUTLER SMITH, original portrait by Daniel Strain. 
He was born at Saxton's River, Vt., April 12, 1838, but came to 
Hillsborough when very young, and there entered business. He was 
a member of the governor's council, 1887-1889, and governor 1893- 
1895. Died in Hillsborough, August 10, 1914. 

HIRAM AMERICUS TUTTLE, original portrait by U. D. 
Tenney, 1892, presented by Governor Tuttle. He was born in Barn- 
stead, October 16, 1837, but moved to Pittsfield when only nine years 
old. He was a member of the legislature in 1873-1874; councilor, 
1878, and governor, 1891-1893. Died in Pittsfield, February 10, 1911. 

DAVID HARVEY GOODELL, original portrait by U. D. Tenney, 
1890, presented by Governor Goodell. He was born in Hillsborough, 
May 6, 1834, He entered business in Antrim. He was a member 
of the house of representatives, 1876-1878; councilor, 1883-1885; and 
governor, 1889-1891. Died in Antrim, January 22, 1915. 

CHARLES HENRY SAWYER, original portrait by Roswell 
Douglas Sawyer, 1889, presented by Governor Sawyer. He was born 
in Watertown, N. Y., March 30, 1840, and came to Dover in 1849. 
He was elected governor in 1886 b\^ the legislature as there was no 
choice by tlie people. Died in Dover, January 18, 1908. 

MOODY CURRIER, original portrait by Robert Vonnon, 1887, 
presented by Governor Currier. He was born in Boscawen, April 22, 
1806. He graduated from Dartmouth in 1834 and taught school 
while he studied law, being admitted to the bar in 1841, taking up 
the practice of law in Manchester. He was instrumental in found- 
ing and organizing several banks in that cit}^ and was connected with 
many of the growing institutions of Manchester. A distinguished 



188 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Student of modern languages, he received the degree of D.D.L. from 
Dartmouth and Bates. He was president of the senate in 1857, coun- 
cilor, 1860-1861, and governor, 1885-1886. He died in Manchester 
August 23, 1898. 

Reception Room 

FRANK W. ROLLINS, original by Daniel Strain. See Governor 
Rollins. 

Council Room 

JOHN WENTWORTH, portrait copied by U. D. Tenney from 
original by John S. Copley, ppesented in 1874 by Mark H. Went- 
worth. John Wentworth was born in Portsmouth, August 9, 1737, 
son of Lieutenant-Governor John Wentworth. He graduated from 
Harvard in 1755 ; was governor of the colony, 1767-1775, surveyor- 
general of King's wood in North America ; governor of Nova Scotia, 
1792-1808, having been created baronet in 1795. It was mainly through 
his instrumentality that Dartmouth College was founded, and he 
received from that institution the first honorary degree of Doctor 
of Laws. He died in Halifax, N. S., April 8, 1820. 

MATTHEW THORNTON, original by A. Tenney from an en- 
graving presented in 1873 by James S. Thornton. Matthew Thorn- 
ton was from the north of Ireland, born in 1714, and came to this 
country when two or three years of age with his father, who settled 
in Worcester, Mass. Matthew studied medicine and began the 
practice of his profession in Londonderry, later moving to Merri- 
mack. In 1766-1778 he was a member of the Continental Congress 
and signed the Declaration of Independence. He was in the senate 
1784-1787; councilor, 1785-1786; and afterwards became chief justice 
of the court of common pleas and judge of the superior court of 
New Hampshire. He died while on a visit to Newburyport, June 24, 
1803. 

LEVI WOODBURY, portrait copied by T. A. Lawson from 
original by C. B. King, presented in 1874 by the children of Gover- 
nor Woodbury. He was born in Francestown, December 22. 1789. 
He became a law3'er and practiced in his home town and also in 
Portsmouth, and served one term as governor in 1823. He died in 
Portsmouth, September 4, 1851. 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 189 

DAVID L. MORRILL, original portrait by T. E. Mayo. Governor 
Morrill was born in Epping, June 10, 1772. He practiced medicine 
in Epsom and Goffstown and was also for a time Congregational 
minister. Later he did editorial work in Concord. He was governor 
1824-1826, and died in Concord, January 28, 1849. 

Council Chamber 

JOHN LANGDON, portrait copied by U. D. Tenney from 
original by Trumbull, presented in 1873 by Rev. Alfred Langdon- 
Elwyn, of Philadelphia, Pa., a grandson. John Langdon was born 
in Portsmouth, June 25, 1741. He was one of the party which seized 
Fort William and Mary at New Castle in 1774 and carried away the 
military stores. He was a delegate to the Continental Congress in 
1775 and 1776; speaker of the house of representatives, 1776 and 
1777; a judge of the court of common pleas; continental agent in 
New Hampshire for building public ships ; and delegate to Congress 
in 1783. He was president of the state in 1785, and in November, 
1788 was elected Senator of the United States and was president 
pro tern of that body under the federal Constitution. From 1805 to 
1808 and again in 1810 and 1811 he was governor of the state. He 
was one of New Hampshire's most distinguished citizens and held 
many offices of high honor and trust. He died in Portsmouth, 
September 18, 1819. 

JOHN SULLIVAN, a portrait copied by A. Tenney from original 
pencil sketch by Trumbull, 1790, now in the possession of the New 
Hampshire Historical Society, presented in 1873 by Dr. John 
Sullivan of Boston, a great-grandson. John Sullivan was born in 
Dover, in that part called Somersworth, February 18, 1740. He 
practiced law in Durham, but was also a soldier for many years. 
In 1775 he was appointed brigadier-general in the army of the 
Revolution, and in 1779, a major-general. He was in command at 
Winter Hill and also in command of the army in Rhode Island, 
distinguished himself in the battles of Brandy wine and Germantown, 
and was at the head of the expedition against the Western Indians 
in 1779. He held numerous state offices after his military career, 
such as agent to settle disputed bounds of the New Hamipshire 
grants, attorney-general, etc., and in 1786, 1787 and 1789 he was 
president of New Hampshire. He was appointed judge of the dis- 



190 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

trict court of New Hampshire by Washington in 1789 and held the 
office until his death January 23, 1795 in Durham. 

JOSIAH BARTLETT, a portrait copied from the original by 
Trumbull, presented in 1873 by Josiah Bartlett, a descendant. Josiah 
Bartlett was born in Kingston, November 21, 1729. He practiced 
medicine in Kingston but was called from a successful practice to 
fill offices in the state and national Congress. He was one of the 
signers of the Declaration of Independence; chief justice of the 
court of common pleas 1779; justice of the superior court in 178-4 
and chief justice in 1788; president of New Hampshire in 1791, and 
under the revised Constitution was governor in 1792. He was the 
chief original founder and president of the New Hampshire Medical 
Society, 1791. He was a great man, farsighted and thoroughly trusted 
by the people. His influence for the welfare of the state was second 
to no man living during that trying period. He died suddenly in 
Exeter, May 19, 1795. 

JOHN TAYLOR OILMAN, a portrait by J. K. Young from 
portraits and busts, presented in 1875 by the Oilman family. Oov- 
ernor Oilman was born in Exeter, December 19, 1753. With only 
the advantages of a common academic education he rose to distinction 
in all the public offices of the state. He volunteered the morning 
after the news of the battle of Lexington and served in the Revo- 
lutionar}' War. Upon his return he held many public offices : was 
member of Congress in 1782; treasurer of the state in 1783 and 1791- 
1793 ; governor of the state from 1794 to 1805, and again in 1813. 
1814, and 1815. His long and useful services were gratefully 
acknowledged by the legislature in a farewell address. Politically he 
was known as a Federalist. He died in Exeter, September 1, 1828. 

JEREMIAH SMITH, a portrait copied by A. Tenney from 
original by Alexander, presented in 1873 by Hon. Jeremiah Smith of 
Dover, his son. Jeremiah Smith was born in Peterborough, Novem- 
ber 29, 1759. He was in the battle of Bennington at the age of 
eighteen. In 1780 he graduated from Rutgers College, New Jersey, 
was admitted to the bar and practiced law in Peterborough for about 
ten years. He was a member of the house of representatives, mem- 
ber of Congress for four terms; judge of the circuit court of the 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 191 

United States ; governor in 1809 ; chief justice of the superior court 
1802-1809, and of the supreme judicial court 1813-1816. He leceived 
the honorary degree of LL.D. from both Harvard and Dartmouth 
colleges. He settled in Exeter about 1797 and resided there during 
most of his public life. He died at Dover, September 21, 1842, 

WILLIAM PLUMER, portrait copied by A. Tenney from original 
by Albert Gallatin Hoyt. a native of Sandwich, presented in 1873 by 
William L. Plumer and Nathaniel G. Plumer, of Epping, grandsons 
of Governor Plumer. William Plumer was born in Newburyport, 
Mass,, June 25, 1759. In early life he was a preacher but afterwards 
studied law and devoted much of his time to civil affairs. He was 
representative from Epping for eight years, senator, president of 
senate, speaker of the house of representatives, United States Senator. 
1802-1807, governor of the state, 1812, 1816-1818, and was presi- 
dential elector in 1820. He was the only member of the electoral 
college to vote against the re-election of President James Monroe 
He was one of the original members and first president of the New 
Hampshire Historical Society, 1823, and made a donation to the society 
of a large and valuable collection of books, mostly public documents. 
He died in Epping on June 22, 1850. 

SAMUEL BELL, portrait copied by Lucy Bell from original by 
H. C. Pratt, and presented by Lucy Bell, a daughter. Governor Bell 
was born in Londonderry, February 9, 1770, but later lived in 
Francestown, Amherst and Chester. He was a lawj'er and states- 
man, governor in 1819-1823 and United States Senator 1823-1835. He 
died in Chester, December 23, 1850. 

JOSEPH DUDLEY, portrait copied by A. Tenney from original 
by unknown, in the possession of the ]\[assachusetts Historical Society. 
It was purchased by the state. Joseph Dudley was born in Roxbury, 
Mass., September 23, 1647, son of Thomas Dudley, Governor of 
Massachusetts. He graduated from Harvard in 1665. He was the 
agent of the Massachusetts Colony in England, then became presi- 
dent in 1685. Later he was a member of Governor Slaughter's 
Council and Chief Justice of the Province of New York in which 
capacity he tried and condemned Governor Lesiler. After holding 
the office of lieutenant-governor of the Isle of Wight he was 



192 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

appointed as governor of ^Massachusetts and Xew Hampshire in 
1702 and continued in office until 1715. He died in Roxbury, Mass., 
April 2, 1720. 

SIMOX BRADSTREET, portrait copied by A. Tenney from an 
original by unknown, in possession of the Boston Museum, purchased 
by the state. Governor Bradstreet was born in England, March, 1603, 
was educated at Cambridge, England, and came to America as 
assistant judge in 1630. He was made commissioner of the New 
England confederacy and from 1679-1686 and again from 1689- 
1692 he was governor of Massachusetts. He was governor in the 
period of the second union of New Hampshire with Massachusetts 
Bay. He died in Salem, Mass., March 27, 1697. 

\MLLIAM BURNET, portrait copied by A. Tenney from original 
in the Senate chamber, Boston, Mass., purchased by the state. 
\\'illiam Burnet was born in Hague, Holland, March, 1688. He was 
the son of Bishop Burnet. For several years he was governor of 
New York and was then transferred to the colony of Massachusetts, 
being governor in 172S-1729. He died in Boston, Mass., September, 
1729. 

JONATHAN BELCHER, portrait copied by A. Tenney from 
original in the possession of the Massachusetts Historical Society, 
presented in 1879 by Ralph Cross Cutter. He was born in Cam- 
bridge, Mass., January 8, 1681, the son of a wealthy citizen of Massa- 
chusetts, and was educated in that colony. After completing his 
studies at home he spent several 3'ears of travel in Europe, and later 
was returned to England as agent of the colony of Massachusetts. 
He was appointed governor of the provinces of New Hampshire and 
Massachusetts which office he held from 1730-1741. He died in 
Elizabeth, N. J., August 31, 1757. 

Governor's Office 

ROBERT P. BASS, portrait by Alexander James, presented by 
Mr. Bass. He was born in Chicago, Illinois, on September 1, 1873, 
and graduated from Harvard College in 1896. He was a member of 
the state senate in 1909, and governor of New Hampshire from. 1911 
to 1913. His home is in Peterborough, New Hampshire. 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 193 

Senate Chamber 

WOODBURY LANGDON, copy by Asa W. Twitchell of Albany, 
N. Y., from original by John S. Copley, presented in 1883 by Walter 
Langdon. Woodbury Langdon was born in Portsmouth in 1739. He 
was a delegate to the Continental Congress, 1779-1780; councilor; 
and judge of the superior court, 1782, 1786-1790. He was the first 
president of the state senate, elected in 1784. He died in P^ortsmouth, 
January' 13, 1805. 

Representatives Hall 

JOHN WENTWORTH, portrait copied by U. D. Tenney, 1873, 
from an original by J. Blackburn, 1760, presented in 1874 by Mark 
H. Wentworth. Governor Wentworth was born in Portsmouth, 
January 16, 1671, and served as lieutenant-governor from Decem- 
ber 7, 1717, until his death in Portsmouth, December 12, 1730. During 
this time the governor of New Hampshire was also the governor 
of the province of Massachusetts and resided in the latter province, 
so that Lieutenant-Governor Wentworth was in charge in New 
Hampshire and was in exclusive charge of the government from the 
time of Governor Shute's departure for England in June, 1723, until 
the arrival of his successor, Governor Burnet, in America, in 1728. 

JOHN P. HALE, original portrait by U. D. Tenney, 1874, pre- 
sented the same year by friends of Mr. Hale. Mr. Hale was born 
in Rochester, March 31, 1806. He graduated from Bowdoin in 1827 
and began the practice of law in 1830. He entered the legislature in 
1832 as a democrat, was United States attorney for his district from 
1834 to 1841, United States Senator 1847-1853 and again in 1855-1865. 
He was the Free Soil candidate for president of the United States 
in 1852. When he first was a member of the senate, he was the only 
one opposed to slavery. From 1865 to 1869 he was minister to Spain. 
He died in Dover, November 19, 1875. 

ABRAHAM LINCOLN, an original portrait by Alexander R. 
James, purchased and presented to the state by the school children 
of New Hampshire (by penny contributions) with the help and co- 
operation of Governor John G. Winant and the State Board of Edu- 
cation. Abraham Lincoln was born in a log cabin near Hodgens- 
ville, Ky., February 12, 1809. In the course of his life he was pioneer, 



1^ " NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

woodsman, laborer, farm hand, river boatman, storekeeper, surveyor, 
lawyer, member of Congress, 1847, President of the United States, 
1861. He was assassinated at Ford's Theatre, Washington, April 14, 
1865, by John Wilkes Booth. 

GEORGE WASHINGTON, first President of the United States, 
portrait copied by Walter Ingalls, a native of Sanbornton, from an 
original by Gilbert Stuart, purchased by the state. Born in 1732 and 
died in 1799. 

DANIEL WEBSTER, an original by Albert Gallatin Hoyt, a 
native of Sandwich, purchased by the state. Daniel Wesbter, states- 
man and one of the great orators of the country, was born in Salis- 
bury, January 18, 1782. He was a member of Congress from 1813 to 
1817; United States Senator from Massachusetts, 1827-1841; and 
secretary of state 1841-1843. He died at Marshfield, Mass., 
October 24, 1852. 

FRANKLIN PIERCE, an original by U. D. Tenney, 1874, pre- 
sented the same year by Frank Hawthorne Pierce, a nephew. 
President Pierce was born in Hillsborough, November 23, 1804. He 
graduated from Bowdoin in 1824 and was admitted to the bar in 
1827. In 1833 he was elected to Congress, and in 1837 to the United 
States Senate, retiring from that body in 1842 and settling in Con- 
cord to practice law. He declined the nomination of the democratic 
convention for governor, and at the outbreak of the Mexican War 
enlisted as a private, but later was given commission as brigadier- 
general. He was the fourteenth President of the United States, 
serving from 1853 to 1857. He died in Concord, October 8, 1869. 

Third Floor, South Corridor 

ABNER GREENLEAF, original by U .D. Tenney, presented in 
1881 by the heirs of Mr. Greenleaf. He was the first mayor of the 
city of Portsmouth and was president of the senate in 1829. 

JOSEPH MORRILL HARPER, a copy by Mrs. Lois Harper 
Wyman, Cincinnati, Ohio, great granddaughter of Joseph Morrill 
Harper, from an original portrait, painted about 1834 in Washington, 
D. C. Presented by Rev. William Strickland Harper, grandson of 
Joseph Morrill Harper. He was a member and president of the 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 195 

State senate 1830-1831, and a member of the House of Represen- 
tatives in Congress, 1831-1835. Governor Matthew Harvey resigned 
his office in 1831 and Joseph M. Harper of Canterbury filled out the 
term as acting governor. Died in Canterbury, January 15, 1865. 

BENNING M. BEAN, original by U. D. Tenney, 1874, presented 
by J. Q. A. Bean, a son. Mr. Bean was born in Moultonborough, 
January 9, 1782, and became a teacher. He was in the house of 
representatives 1815-1824, 1827; in the senate, 1824-1826, 1831-1832, 
being president the latter year ; councilor, 1829, and member of 
Congress, 1833-1837. He died February 9, 1866. 

SAMUEL JONES, original by C. L., 1870, Mr. Jones was born 
in Hopkinton, May 12, 1786. He moved to Bradford about 1809, at 
first teaching school there and later keeping a hotel. He represented 
his town in the legislature, was president of the senate in 1838, and 
councilor, 1846-1848. He died February 12, 1867. 

JAMES B. CREIGHTON, original by U. D. Tenney, 1876, pre- 
sented by Mr. Creighton's family. President of the senate in 1840. 
Died in Newmarket, August 11, 1882. 

JOSIAH QUINCY, original by A. Tenney, 1871. President of the 
senate in 1841, 1842. 

TITUS BROWN, original by Howe, presented in 1876 by Thomas 
Bradford. Mr. Brown was born in Alstead, February 11, 1786. He 
graduated from Middlebury College in 1811, studied law and began 
the practice of law in Francestown in 1817. He was solicitor of 
Hillsborough County for seven years, member of the house of repre- 
sentatives from 1820 to 1825, president of the senate in 1843, and 
was member of Congress from 1823-1829. He died in Francestown, 
January 29, 1849. 

HARRY HIBBARD, original by U. D. Tenney, 1876, presented 
by members of the New Hampshire Bar. Mr. Hibbard graduated 
from Dartmouth in 1835 and took up the practice of law in Canaan. 
He was speaker of the house of representatives for two years ; presi- 
dent of the senate, 1847; and member of Congress 1849-1855. He 
declined an appointment as judge of the superior court. Died in 
Massachusetts, July 21, 1872. 



196 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

WILLIAAI p. WEEKS, original by U. D. Tenney, 1876, pre- 
sented by Joseph D. Weeks, a son. Mr. Weeks was born in Green- 
land, February 22, 1803. He graduated from Dartmouth in 1826 and 
was admitted to the bar in Maine in 1829. He later settled in 
Canaan, was a member of the house of representatives, 1839, 1840, 
1852-1854, and president of the senate, 1849. He died in Canaan, 
January 8, 1870. 

RICHARD JENNESS, original by U. D. Tenney, 1877, presented 
bj' Mr. Jenness' family. President of the senate in 1850. Died in 
Portsmouth, February 2, 1872. 

LESLIE P. SNOW, an original portrait by Alfred E. Smith, 
presented by Mr. Snow. Mr. Snow was born in E^ton. N. H., 
October 19, 1862. Educated at Fryeburg Academy, Bridgton 
Academy, Dartmouth College and Columbia Law School, he was 
admitted to the Maryland Bar in 1890, to the New Hampshire Bar in 
1891, and to United States Courts in 1895. He was appointed associate 
justice of the New Hampshire Supreme Court, April 12, 1921. He 
was a member of the house of representatives, 1887-1888; special 
pension examiner of the United States government, 1887-1890 ; mem- 
ber of the Constitutional Convention, 1918-1920 ; and president of the 
senate 1921-1922. Died at Rochester, March 16, 1934. 

WESLEY ADAMS, an original portrait by Frank French, 1925, 
presented by Mr. Adams. Mr. Adams was born in Nelson, N. H., 
July 2, 1872, and received his education in Londonderry public schools, 
Pinkerton Academy, and Brj'ant and Stratton Business College. 
He served as Master of the State Grange from 1913 to 1917. 
President of the senate, 1923-1925; house of representatives, 1931 
and 1935. He was a farmer and lumberman and was closely identified 
throughout his life with progressive agriculture in New Hampshire. 
He died in Londonderry, January 25, 1943. 

Third Floor, North Corridor 

FRANK D. CURRIER, an original by Daniel Strain. He was 
born in Canaan, October 30, 1853. He was admitted to the bar in 
1874, commencing the practice of law in his home town. He was a 
member of the house of representatives in 1879 and speaker the next 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 197 

session; president of the senate, 1887; naval officer, port of Boston, 
from 1890-1894; member of Congress, 1901-1913. Died in Canaan, 
November 25, 1921. 

CHESTER PIKE, an original portrait by U. D. Tenney, 1887, 
presented by Mr. Pike. He was born in Cornish, July 30, 1829, 
and was a farmer by occupation. He was county commissioner for 
Sullivan County, representative in 1862 and 1863 ; made provost- 
marshal of the Third New Hampshire District in 1863 ; appointed 
United States collector of internal revenue in 1866, and was presi- 
dent of the senate in 1885. Died in Cornish, November 29, 1897. 

CHARLES H. BARTLETT, an original portrait by Daniel Strain. 
He was born in Sunapee, October 30, 1833. He studied law and be- 
gan to practice in VVentworth, later moving to Manchester. He 
was clerk of the United States District Court from 1867 to 1883 
at which time he was president of the senate. Dartmouth College 
conferred upon him the degree of M. A. He died in Manchester, 
January 25, 1900. 

JOHN KIMBALL, an original portrait by U. D. Tenney, 1883, 
presented by Mr, Kimball. He was born in Canterbury, April 13, 
1821, but lived many years in Concord, where he was mayor for 
three terms. From 1858-1859 he was in the house of representatives, 
and in 1862 President Lincoln appointed him collector of internal 
revenue, which position he held for several years. He was presi- 
dent of the senate in 1881, He received the degree of M. A. from 
Dartmouth College. Died in Concord, June 1, 1913. 

DAVID H. BUFFUM, original portrait by U. D. Tenney, 1879, 
presented by the family of Mr. Buffum. He was born in North 
Berwick, Me., November 10, 1820. He was cashier in the Great 
Falls Bank but later entered the business of manufacturing woolen 
fabrics. He was a member of the house of representatives, 1861- 
1862, and state senator 1877-1878, being president the latter year. 
Died in Somersworth, December 29, 1882. 

NATT HEAD, original by Plumer Prescott, presented by Mr. 
Head. See Governor Head. 



198 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

JOHN W. SANBORN, original by U. D. Tenney, 1878, presented 
by Mr. Sanborn. He was born in Wakefield, January 16, 1822. He 
was a member of the house of representatives, 1861-1862; councilor, 
1863, and state senator, 1874-1875, being president the latter year. 
In early life he was a farmer and lumber dealer but afterwards be- 
came superintendent of the Northern Division of the B. & M. R. R. 
and from 1892-1894 was general manager of that road. The town 
of Sanbornville was named for Mr. Sanborn and he plotted out the 
town. 

DAVID A. WARDE, original by John Burgum, presented in 1876 
by Mr. Warde's widow. President of the senate in 1873. 

JOHN McLANE. See Governor McLane. 

DAVID A. TAGGART, an original portrait by Daniel Strain. 
Mr. Taggart was born in Goffstown, January 30, 1858; graduated 
from Harvard in 1878, and was admitted to the bar in 1881. In 
1883 he was a member of the house of representatives from Goffs- 
town, and was president of the senate in 1889. Practiced law for 
many years in Manchester, Died in Manchester, February 9, 1922. 

Third Floor, Cross Corridor 

ARTHUR P. AlORRILL, original by Frank French, 1922, pre- 
sented by Mr. Morrill. He was born in Concord, March 15, 1876, 
educated at Phillips Andover Academy, Yale University and Harvard 
Law School. He was a member of the New Hampshire Bar and a 
partner in the law firm of Morrill and Danforth. Delegate to Con- 
stitutional Convention, 1912; house of representatives, 1915 and 1917, 
being speaker pro tern in the former session and speaker in the latter. 
He was president of the senate in 1919-1921, Died in Concord, 
June 2, 1935. 

JESSE MARION BARTON, portrait presented by Mr. Barton. 
He was born in Newport, January 21, 1870, graduated from Dart- 
mouth in 1892, taught school for several years, then entered Boston 
University and was admitted to the bar in 1899. Member of house 
of representatives in 1901-1902, judge of probate for Sullivan County, 
1906-1917, president of the senate, 1917-1918 and chairman of Republi- 
can State Committee, 1912-1914. Died in Newport, June 12, 1943. 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 199 

WILIJAM HAILE, copy by A. Tenney, from original by the 
same, presented by William H. Haile, a son. See William Haile, 
governor. 

MOODY CURRIER, original by U. D. Tenney, 1876, presented by 
Mr. Currier. See Moody Currier, governor. 

HERMAN FOSTER, original by A. Tenney, presented by Mr. 
Foster. He w^as born in Andover, Mass., October 31, 1800. He in- 
tended to go to college but trouble with his eyes caused him to give 
up the idea. Dartmouth, however, conferred upon him an honorary 
degree of Master of Arts in 1861. He studied law in Warner, was 
admitted to the bar in 1839 and began to practice in Manchester. 
He was member of the house in 1845 and 1868, and president of the 
senate in 1861. In 1862 President Lincoln appointed him as assessor 
of internal revenue for New Hampshire. He died in Manchester, 
February 17, 1875. 

WILLIAM H. Y. HACKETT, an original by U. D. Tenney, 1878, 
presented by the sons of Mr. Hackett. He was born in that part of 
Gilmanton which is now Belmont, September 24, 1800, and studied 
law, being admitted to the bar in 1826. He was elected eight times 
to the house of representatives and was president of the senate in 
1862. He was much interested in history and wrote some historical 
sketches. In recognition of his attainments at the bar and his 
literary tastes Dartmouth College in 1858 conferred upon him the 
degree of M. A. He died in Portsmouth, August 9, 1878. 

NATHANIEL GORDON, original by N. B. Onthank, 1873, pre- 
sented by Mr. Gordon. He was born in Exeter, November 26, 1820. 
Graduated from Dartmouth in 1841, he was admitted to the bar in 
1844. He represented his town in the legislnture, 1849-1850 and was 
president of the senate, 1870. Died in Exeter, September 2, 1905. 

CHARLES H. CAMPBELL, original by A. Tenney, presented by 
Mr. Campbell. Mr. Campbell was born in Amherst, April 24, 1827. 
He taught for several years until 1866 when he moved to Nashua, 
there engaging in real estate business. He representd both Amherst 
and Nashua in the legislature, and was president of the senate in 
1872. He died in Nashua, August 22, 1895, 



200 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

BERTRAM ELLIS, portrait by Walter Oilman Page, 1901. Mr. 
Ellis was born in Boston, Mass., November 26, 1860, but came to 
Keene when very young. He graduated from Harvard in 1884, was 
admitted to the bar in 1888, and began the practice of law in Denver, 
Col., but returned to Keene in 1890 and two years later became the 
editor of the New Hampshire Sentinel. He was a member of the 
house of representatives in 1905 and president of the senate in 1901. 
He died in Keene, January 4, 1920. 

GEORGE H. ADAMS, portrait by E. Wyatt Kimball, presented 
by Mr. Adams. He was born in Campton, May 18, 1851. He gradu- 
ated from Dartmouth in 1873 ; admitted to the bar in 1876 ; deputy 
collector of internal revenue, 1889 ; solicitor for Grafton County, 
1895-1899; member of the senate in 1899 and 1905, being president 
the latter year. For some years he lived in Plymouth, and was 
Insurance Commissioner from 1905 until his death in 1911. 

JOHN SCAMMON, portrait by E. Wyatt Kimball, presented by 
Mr. Scammon. He was born in Stratham, September 3, 1865, and 
educated at Phillips Exeter Academy and Boston University Law 
School. He engaged for a time in mercantile business but later re- 
sumed the study of law and was admitted to the bar in 1898 and 
practiced law in Exeter. He was a member of the house of repre- 
sentatives in 1903 and 1905, and became president of the senate in 
1907. He sat in the Constitutional Convention in 1918-1920. Died 
in Keene, April 8, 1940. 

HARRY TRUE LORD, original by Frank French, 1911, pre- 
sented by Mr. Lord. He was born in Manchester, May 7, 1863 ; 
graduated from Dartmouth College, 1887, and admitted to the New 
Hampshire Bar in 1894, after which he practiced law in Manchester. 
He was a member of the Constitutional Convention in 1902 ; the house 
of representatives in 1905, 1907, 1921 and 1923 ; president of the senate 
in 1909, and councilor in 1911-1912. Died in Manchester, September 1, 
1923. 

WILLIAM DUMOND SWART, original by Frank French, 1912, 
presented by Mr. Swart. Mr. Swart was born in New Kingston, 
N. Y., July 9, 1856. In 1890 he located in Nashua and engaged in 
manufacturing business. He represented his ward in the house of 



STATE HOUSE PORTRAITS 201 

representatives in 1909, and was president of the senate in 1911, and 
councilor in 1917. Died in Nashua, November 28, 1936. 

ENOS K. SAWYER, portrait presented by Mr. Sawyer. Mr. 
Sawyer was born in Franklin, August 24, 1879. He was educated 
in the pubhc schools of Franklin, Phillips Andover Academy, and 
at Dartmouth College. He engaged in the meat and grocery busi- 
ness in Franklin ; was elected mayor of that city in 1909 and re- 
elected the following year. He was president of the senate in 1913, 
and secretary of state in 1922 and 1923. In 1918 President Wilson 
appointed him Federal Director of the United States Employment 
Service for New Hampshire and Vermont. He died March 2, 1933. 

GEORGE I. HASELTON, original by Frank French, 1917, pre- 
sented by Air. Haselton. He was born in Manchester, July 19, 1878, 
and educated at George Washington University, He returned to 
Manchester to practice law, represented his home city in the legis- 
lature of 1911-1913 and was president of the senate in 1915. He was 
elected solicitor of Hillsborough County for 1921 and 1922. 

JOHN S. WELLS, original by A. Hartwell. He was born in 
Durham, October 18, 1803. He was attorney-general in 1847, presi- 
dent of the senate, 1851-1852 and United States Senator, 1855. He 
died in Exeter, August 1, 1860. 

JONATHAN E. SARGENT, an original by U. D. Tenney, 1872, 
presented by Mr. Sargent. He was born in New London, October 23, 
1816. He graduated from Dartmouth in 1840 and took up the study 
of law. He held the office of solicitor for Grafton County for ten 
years. He was a member of the house of representatives from the 
town of Wentworth in 1851, 1852 and 1853, and president of the 
senate in 1854; judge of the new court of common pleas, 1855-1859; 
judge of the superior court, 1859-1874, being chief justice the last 
two years. After leaving the bench he practiced law in Concord 
and died there. 

The foregoing list of portraits includes only those portraits in the 
corridors, council chamber, senate chamber and house of represen- 
tatives. There are, however, many other portraits of noted citizens 
of New Hampshire in the various offices in the State House, these 
portraits being hung in the departments where they held office. 



New Hampshire's Chief Executives 



The following is a list of the eighty-two men who have been chief 
executives, together with the title under which each served and the 
years in office. 

Provincial Executives 

Name and Residence Title Term 

Tohn Cutt, Portsmouth President 1680 — 81 

Richard Waldron, Dover Deputy President 1681 — 82 

Edward Cranfield, London, Eng. ...Lieutenant-Governor ...1682 — 85 

Walter Barefoote, London, Eng, ...Deputy-Governor 1685 — 86 

Joseph Dudley. Roxbury, Mass President-Governor ....1686 — 87, 1702 — 16 

Edmund Andros, London, Eng Governor 1687 — 89 

Simon Bradstreet, Salem, Mass. ...Governor 1689 — 92 

John Usher, Boston, Mass Lieutenant-Governor .. . 1692 — 97 

William Partridge, Portsmouth ....Lieutenant-Governor ...1697 — 98, 1701 — 02 

Samuel Allen, London, Eng Governor 1 698 — 99 

Earl of Bellomont, New York Governor 1699 — 1701 

Samuel Sliute, Boston, Mass (lovernor 1716 — 23 

John Wentworth. Portsjnouth Lieutenant-Governor ...1723 — 30 

Jonathan Belcher, Boston, Mass. . . .Governor 1730 — 41 

Benning Wentworth. Portsmouth ..Governor 1741 — 66 

John Wentworth, Portsmouth Governor 1 767 — 75 

Revolutionary Executives 

Matthew Thornton, Merrimack ....President 1775 — 76 

Meshech Weare, Hampton Falls President 1776 — 85 

Constitutional Executives 

John Langdon, Portsmouth, 1, 3 President, Governor ..1785 — 86, 88 89 

1805— -09, 10—12 

John Sullivan, Durham, 2 President, Governor ...1786 — 88, 89 — 90 

Josiah Bartlett, Kingston, 4 President, Governor ...1790—94 

John T. Gilman, Exeter Governor 1794 — 1805, 13 16 

Jeremiah Smith, Exeter Governor 1809 — 10 

William Plumer, Epping, 5 Governor 1812 — 13, 16 19 

Samuel Bell. Chester Governor 1819^23 

Levi Woodbury, Portsmouth Governor 1823 — 24 

David L. Morrill, Goffstown, 6 ....Governor 1824 — 27 

Benjamin Pierce, Hillsborough . . . .Governor 1827 — 28, 29 30 

John Bell, Chester Governor 1828 -29 

Matthew Harvey, Hopkinton, 7 ....Governor 1830 — 31 

Samuel Dinsmoor, Keene Governor 183 1 34 

William Badger, Gilmanton Governor 1834 — 36 

Issac Hill, Concord Governor 1 836 — 39 

John Page, Haverhill Governor 1839 — 42 

Henry Hubbard, Charlestown Governor 1842 — 44 

John H. Steele, Peterborough Governor 1844 — 46 

Anthony Colby, New London, 8 . . . .Governor 1846 — 47 

Jared W. Williams, Lancaster Governor 1847 — 49 

Samuel Dinsmoor, Keene, 9 Governor 1849 — 52 

Noah Martin, Dover Governor 1852 — 54 

203 



204 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Name and Residence Title Terra 

Nathaniel B. Baker, Concord Governor 1854 — 55 

Ralph Metcalf , Concord, 10 Governor 1855 — 57 

William Haile, Hinsdale Governor 1857—59 

Ichabod Goodwin, Portsmouth Governor 1859 — 61 

Nathaniel S. Berry, Hebron Governor 1861 — 63 

Joseph A. Gilmore, Concord, 11 .... Governor 1863 — 65 

Frederick Smyth, Manchester Governor 1865 — 67 

Walter Harriman, Warner Governor 1867 — 69 

Onslow Stearns, Concord Governor 1869 — 71 

James A. Weston, Manchester, 12 ..Governor 1871 — 72, 74 — 75 

Ezekiel A. Straw. Manchester Governor 1872 — 74 

Person C. Cheney, Manchester Governor 1875 — 11 

Benjamin F. Prescott. Epping Governor 1877 — 79 

Natt Head, Hooksett, 13 Governor 1879 — 81 

Charles H. Bell, Exeter Governor 1881 — 83 

Samuel W. Hale, Keene Governor 1883 — 85 

Moody Currier, Manchester Governor 1885 — 87 

Charles H. Sawyer, Dover, 14 Governor 1887 — 89 

David H. Goodell, Antrim, 15 Governor 188^—91 

Hiram A. Tuttle, Pittsfield, 16 Governor 1891—93 

John B. Smith, Hillsborough Governor 1893 — 95 

Charles A. Busiel, Laconia Governor 1895 — 97 

George A. Ramsdell. Nashua Governor 1897 — 99 

Frank W. Rollins, Concord Governor 1899 — 1901 

Chester B. Jordan, Lancaster Governor 1901 — 03 

Nahum J. Batchelder. Andover .... Governor 1903 — 05 

John McT.ane, Milford Governor 1905 — 07 

Charles M. Floyd, INIanchester. 17 . . Governor 1907 — 09 

Henry B. Quinby, Laconia Governor 1909 — 1 1 

Robert P. Bass, Peterborough Governor 1911 — 13 

Samuel D. Felker, Rochester, 18 ...Governor 1913 — IS 

Rolland H. Spaulding, Rochester ...Governor 1915 — 17 

Henry W. Keyes. Haverhill, 19 Governor 1917 — 19 

John H. Bartlett, Portsmouth Governor 1919 — 21 

w^ Albert O. Brown, Manchester Governor 1921 — 23 

f Fred H. Brown, Somersworth Governor 1923 — 25 

John G. Winant, Concord Governor 1925 — 27, 31 — 35 

Huntley N. Spaulding, Rochester . .Governor 1927 — 29 

Charles W. Tobey, Temple Governor 1929—31 

H. Styles Bridges, Concord .Governor 1935 — 37 

Francis P. Murphy, Nashua Governor 1937 — 39 — 41 

Robert O. Blood, Concord Governor 1941 — 43 — 45 

Charles M. Dale, Portsmouth Governor 1945 — 47 — 49 

Sherman Adams. Lincoln Governor 1949 — 51 — 53 

Hugh Gregg, Nashua Governor 1953 — 

CHIEF EXECUTIVES 

1. Langdon was elected president in 1785 by the Senate. 

2. Sullivan was elected president in 1787 and 1789 by the Senate. 

3. Langdon resigned the presidency in 1789 to become United States Senator. 
His term filled out by John Pickering of Portsmouth, president of the 
Senate. 

4. Bartlett was elected president in 1790 by the Senate. He was the last 
president and the first governor under the constitution as amended in 1793. 

5. Plumer was elected by the legislature in 1812. 

6. Morrill was elected by the legislature in 1824. 

7. Harvey resigned in 1831. Joseph M. Harper of Canterbury filled out the 
term as acting governor. 

8. Colby elected by the legislature in 1846. 

9. Dinsmoor elected by the legislature in 1851. 



CHIEF EXECUTIVES 205 



10. Metcalf elected by the legislature in 1856. 

11. Gilmore elected by the legislature in 1863. 

12. Weston elected by the legislature both times. 

13. Head was the first governor under the constitution as amended in 1879 
providing for a two-year term of office. 

14. Sawyer elected by the legislature. 

15. Goodell elected by the legislature. He was disqualified part of his term 
by illness and David A. Taggart of Manchester (then of Goffstown), presi- 
dent of the Senate, was acting governor. 

16. Tuttle elected by the legislature. 

17. Floyd elected by tlie legislature. 

18. Felker elected by the legislature. 

19. Keyes was disqualified at the end of his term by illness and Jesse M. Barton 
of Newport, president of the Senate, was acting governor. 



206 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



UNITED STATES SENATORS FROM NEW HAMPSHIRE 

The following is a list of the senators from this state, and the 
years of service. One of the first senators, John Langdon, was 
chosen president pro tempore of the first national senate in 1789 and 
presided over that body until Vice-President John Adams qualified 
as president of the senate by virtue of his office as vice-president. 
Senator Langdon was again elected president in the second senate 
in 1792-3. Senator Samuel Livermore was elected president of the 
fourth senate in 1795-6 and of the sixth senate in 1799-1800. Senator 
Daniel Clark was elected president of the thirty-eighth senate in 
1863-4. Senator Jacob H. Gallinger was elected president of the 
sixty-second senate in 1911-13. Senator George H. Moses was elected 
president pro tempore in 1925, re-elected 1927, 1929. 1931. 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Paine Wingate, Stratham 1789—93 

John Langdon, Portsmouth 1789—1801 

Samuel Livermore, Holderness 1793 — 1801 

Simeon Olcott, Charlestown 1801 — 05 

James Sheaf e, Portsmouth 1801 — 02 

William Plumer, Epping 1802—07 

Nicholas Oilman, Exeter 1805 — 14 

Nahum Parker, Fitzwilliam 1807—10 

Charles Cutts, Portsmouth 1810 — 13 

Jeremiah Mason, Portsmouth 1813 — 17 

Thomas W. Thompson, Concord 1814 — 17 

David L. Morrill, Ooffstown 1817—23 

Clement Storer, Portsmouth 1817 — 19 

John F. Parrott, Portsmouth 1819—25 

Samuel Bell, Chester 1823—35 

Levi Woodbury, Portsmouth 1825—31, 41 — 45 

Isaac Hill, Concord ' 1831—36 

Henry Hubbard, Charlestown 1835 — 41 

John Page, Haverhill 183(^-37 

Franklin Pierce, Hillsborough 1837 — 42 

Leonard Wilcox, Orford 1842—43 

Charles O. Atherton, Nashua 1843—49, 1853 

Benning W. Jenness, Strafford 1845 — 46 

Joseph Cilley, Nottingham 1846 — 47 

John P. Hale, Dover 1847—53, 55—65 

Aloses Norris, Jr., Manchester 1849—55 

Tared W. Williams, Lancaster 1853—55 

Tohn S. Wells, Exeter 1855 

James Bell, Laconia 1855 — 57 



NOTE — Dr. John Goddard of Portsmouth, a Federalist, was elected senator in 
1813, but declined. 



UNITED STATES SENATORS AND CONGRESSMEN 207 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Daniel Clark, Manchester 1857—66 

Aaron H. Cragin, Lebanon 1865 — 11 

George G. Fogg, Concord 1866 — 67 

lames W. Patterson, Hanover 1867 — IZ 

Bainbridge Wadleigh, Milford 1873—79 

Edward H. Rollins, Concord 1877—83 

Charles H. Bell. Exeter 1879 

Henry W. Blair, Plymouth 1879—91 

Austin F. Pike, Franklin 1883—86 

Person C. Cheney, Manchester 1886 — 87 

William E. Chandler, Concord 1887—89 89—1901 

Gilman Marston, Exeter 1889 

Jacob H. Gallmger, Concord 1891—1918* 

Henry E. Burnham, Manchester 1901 — 13 

Henry F. HoUis, Concord 1913—19 

Irving W. Drew, Lancaster 1918 

George H. Moses, Concord 1918 — 33 

Henry W. Keyes, Haverhill 1919—37 

Fred H. Brown, Somersworth 1933 — 39 

H. Styles Bridges, Concord 1937 — 

Charles W. Tobey, Temple 1939— 

CONGRESSMEN FROM NEW HAMPSHIRE 
Continental Congress, 1774 — 1788 

Name and Residence Term Served 

John Sullivan 1774—75, 80—81 

Nathaniel Folsom 1774—75, 77—78, 79—80 

Josiah Bartlett 1775—79 

John Langdon 1775—77, 86—87 

William Whipple 1776—79 

Matthew Thornton 1776—78 

George Frost 1777 — 79 

John Wentworth, Jr 1778—79 

Nathaniel Peabody 1779—80 

W oodburv Langdon 1779—80 

Samuel Livermore 1780—83, 85—86 

Tohn T. Gilman 1782—83 

Phillips White 1782—83 

Abiel Foster 1783—85 

Jonathan Blanchard 1783—85 

Pierce Long 1784—86 

Nicholas Gilman 1786—88 

Paine Wingate 1787—88 

* Died in office. Irving W. Drew, Lancaster, appointed by Governor to serve 
until the 1918 November election, wlien George H. Moses was elected for the 
unexpired term of Senator Gallinger. 



208 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES— 1789— 1953 

Under the constitutional apportionment which provided for a house 
of representatives in congress, New Hampshire was allotted three 
seats. The national census of 1790 (first census) increased this to 
four, the second census of 1800 to five and the third census of 1810 
to six seats. The census of 1830 reduced it to five, that of 1840 to 
four and that of 1850 to three. The census of 1870 reduced it to 
two, but the seat taken away was restored until the next census of 
1880, since when the state has had two representatives. 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Nicholas Oilman, Exeter 1789 — 97 

Samuel Livermore, Holderness 1789 — 93 

Abiel Foster, Canterbury 1789—91, 95—1803 

Jeremiah Smith, Peterborough 1791 — 97 

John S. Sherburne, Portsmouth 1793 — 97 

Paine Wingate, Stratham 1793 — 95 

William Gordon, Amherst 1797—1800 

Peleg Sprague, Keene 1797 — 99 

Jonathan Freeman, Hanover 1797 — 1801 

James Sheafe, Portsmouth 1799—1801 

Samuel Tenney, Exeter 1800 — 07 

Joseph Pierce, Alton 1801—02 

Samuel Hunt, Charlestown 1802 — 05 

George B. Upham, Claremont 1801—03 

Silas Betton, Salem 1803—07 

Clifton Claggett, Litchfield 1803—05, 17—2] 

David Hough. Lebanon 1803—07 

Thomas W. Thompson, Concord 1805 — 07 

Caleb Ellis, Claremont 1805—07 

Daniel M. Durrell, Dover 1807—09 

Clement Storer, Portsmouth 1807 — 09 

Jedediah K. Smith, Amherst 1807—09 

Francis Gardner, Walpole 1807 — 09 

Peter Carleton, Landaff 1807—09 

Nathaniel A. Haven, Portsmouth 1809—11 

William Hale, Dover 1809—11, 13—17 

James Wilson. Peterborough 1809 — 11 

John C. Chamberlain, Charlestown 1809 — 11 

Daniel Blaisdell, Canaan 1809—1 1 

George Sullivan, Exeter 181 1 — 13 

Josiah Bartlett, Jr., Stratham 1811—13 

John A. Harper, Meredith 181 1—13 

Samuel Dinsmoor, Keene 1811 — 13 

Obed Hall, Bartlett 1811—13 

Daniel Webster, Portsmouth 1813—17 

Bradbury Cilley, Nottingham 1813—17 



CONGRESSMEN 209 



Name and Residence Term Served 

Samuel Smith, Peterborough 1813 — 15 

Roger Vose, Walpole 1813—17 

Jeduthan Wilcox. Orford 1813—17 

Charles H. Atherton, Amherst 1815—17 

Tohn F. Parrott, Portsmouth 1817—19 

Josiah Butler, Deerfield 1817—23 

Nathaniel Uphami, Rochester 1817 — 23 

Salma Hale, Keene 1817—19 

Arthur Livermore, Holderness 1817 — 21, 23 — 25 

William Plumer, Jr., Epping 1819 — 25 

Joseph Buffum, Jr., Keene 1819 — 21 

Matthew Harvey, Hopkinton 1821 — 25 

Aaron Matson, Stoddard 1821—25 

Thomas Whipple, Jr., Wentworth 1821—29 

Ichabod Bartlett, Portsmouth 1823—29 

Nehemiah Eastman. Farmington 1825 — 27 

Jonathan Harvey, Sutton 1825 — 31 

Titus Brown, Francestown 1825 — 29 

Joseph Healey, Washington 1825 — 29 

David Barker, Jr., Rochester 1827—29 

John Brodhead, Newmarket 1829 — 33 

Joseph Hammons, Farmington 1829 — 33 

Thomas Chandler, Bedford 1829 — 33 

Henry Hubbard, Charlestown 1829 — 35 

John W. Weeks, Lancaster 1829—33 

Joseph M. Harper, Canterbury 1831 — 35 

Benning M. Bean, Moultonborough 1833 — 37 

Franklin Pierce, Hillsborough 1833 — 37 

Robert Burns, Plymouth 1833—37 

Samuel Cushman, Portsmouth 1835 — 39 

Joseph Weeks, Richmond 1835 — 39 

James Farrington, Rochester 1837 — 39 

Charles G. Atherton. Nashua 1837—43 

Jared W^ Williams, Lancaster 1837 — 41 

Tristram Shaw, Exeter 1839 — 43 

Ira A. Eastman, Gilmanton 1839 — 43 

Edmund Burke, Newport 1839 — 45 

John R. Reding. Haverhill 1841—45 

John P. Hale, Dover 1843-45 

Moses Norris, Jr., Pittsfield 1843—47 

Mace Moulton, Manchester 1845 — 47 

James H. Johnson, Bath 1845—49 

Amos Tuck, Exeter 1847 — 53 

Charles H. Peaslee, Concord 1847 — 53 

James Wilson, Keene 1847 — 51 

George W. Morrison, Manchester 1849—51, 53—55 



210 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Harry Hibbard, Bath 1849—55 

Jared Perkins, Winchester 1851 — 53 

George W. Kittredge, Newmarket 1853 — 55 

James Pike, Newfields 1855 — 59 

Mason W. Tappan, Bradford 1855—61 

Aaron H. Cragin, Lebanon 1855 — 59 

Oilman Marston, Exeter 1859 — 63, 65—67 

Thomas M. Edwards, Keene 1859 — 63 

Edward H. Rollins, Concord 1861 — 67 

Daniel Marcy, Portsmouth 1863 — 65 

James W. Patterson, Hanover 1863 — 67 

Jacob H. Ela, Rochester 1867—71 

Aaron F. Stevens, Nashua 1867 — 71 

Jacob Benton, Lancaster 1867 — 71 

Ellery A. Hibbard, Laconia 1871—73 

Samuel N. Bell, Manchester 1871—73, 75—77 

Hosea W. Parker, Qaremont 1871 — 75 

William B. Small Newmarket 1873—75 

Austin F. Pike, Franklin 1873—75 

Frank Jones, Portsmouth 1875 — 79 

Henry W. Blair, Plymouth 1875—79 

James F. Briggs, Manchester 1877 — 83 

Joshua G. Hall, Dover 1879—83 

Evarts W. Farr, Littleton 1879—80 

Ossian Ray, Lancaster 1881 — 85 

Martin A. Haynes, Gilford 1883—87 

Jacob H. Gallinger, Concord 1885—89 

Luther F. McKinney, Manchester 1887—89, 91—93 

Alonzo Nute, Farmington 1889 — 91 

Orren C. Moore, Nashua 1889—91 

Warren F. Daniell, Franklin 1891—93 

Henry M. Baker, Bow 1893—97 

Henry W^ Blair, Plymouth 1893—95 

Cyrus A. Sulloway, Manchester 1895—1913, 15—19 

Frank G. Clarke, Peterborough 1897—1901 

Frank D. Currier, Canaan 1901 — 13 

Raymond B. Stevens. Landaff 1913 — 15 

Eugene E. Reed, Manchester 1913 — 15 

Edward H. Wason, Nashua 1915 — 33 

Sherman E. Burroughs, Manchester 1919 — 23 

WilHam N. Rogers, Wakefield 1923—25, 32—37 

Fletcher Hale. Laconia 1925 — 31* 

Charles W. Tobey, Temple 1933—39 



* Died in 1931. Special election January 5, 1932 to fill vacancy. 



REVOLUTIONARY COUNCILORS 211 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Alphonse Roy, Manchester 1937 — 39 

Arthur B. Jenks, Manchester 1937 — 43t 

Foster Stearns, Hancock 1939 — 45 

Chester E. Merrow, Ossipee 1943 — 

Sherman Adams, Lincoln 1945 — 47 

Norris Cotton, Lebanon 1947 — 

Revolutionary Councilors, 1776 — 84 

Article 60 of the second part of the constitution provides for an 
executive council of five men to advise and act with the governor. 
Before the constitution there was a council both under the temporary 
constitution of the Revolution and under the provincial government. 
Since 1913 councilors have been elected by plurality vote to repre- 
sent population but previously to that they were elected by majority 
vote to represent property, and in the colonial days they were 
appointed. 

The following is a complete list of all the councilors since the 
Revolution giving the name and address of each and the year in 
which he was elected or appointed. 

Revolutionary Councilors, 1776 — 84 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Aleshech Weare, Hampton Falls 1776 — 84 

Josiah, Bartlett, Kingston 1776 — 84 

John Wentworth, Dover 1776—84 

Matthew Thornton, Merrimack 1776—77, 80—81 

William Whipple. Portsmouth 1776—77 

Nathaniel Folsom. Exeter 1776—77, 83—84 

Ebenezer Thompson, Durham 1776 — 81 

Wyseman Claggett, Litchfield 1776—77, 81—82 

JonafHan Blanchard, Dunstable 1776 — 79 

Samuel Ashley, Winchester 1776 — 80 

Benjamin Giles. Newport 1776 — 11 

John Hurd, Haverhill \776—77 

Nicholas Oilman, Exeter 1777— S4 

George Atkinson, Portsmouth 1777 — 81 

Matthew Patten, Bedford 1777_79 

Timothy Walker. Concord 1777 — 80 

Benjamin Bellows, Walpole 1777—80, 81—84 

Moses Nicholas, Amherst 1779_80 

Jacob Abbott, Wilton 1779—81. 82—84 

Charles Johnson. Haverhill 1779 — 80, 81 — 82 

John McClary, Epsom 1780—84* 



t In 1937 Arthur B. Jenks took his seat in Congress. Following a contested 
election Congress seated Alphonse Roy in 1939. Arthur B. Jenks was elected 
in the 1938 general election. 



212 XEVV HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Name and Residence Term Served 

Timothy Farrar, New Ipswich 1780—81, 82—84 

Enoch Hale, Rindge 1780—82 

Samuel Hunt, Charlestown 1780—81 

Francis Worcester, Plymouth 1780—81, 82—83 

George Frost, Durham 1781 — 84 

Woodbury Langdon, Portsmouth 1781 — 84 

John Hale, Hollis 1781—82 

Thomas Sparhawk, Walpole 1782 — 84 

Thomas Applin, Swanzey 1783 — 84 

:\Ioses Dow, Haverhill 1783—84 

Councilors, 1784—1951 

John McClary, Epsom 17&4— 85 

Joseph Badger, Gilmanton 1784 — 85 

"Francis Blood, Temple 1784 — 85 

Nathaniel Peabody, Atkinson 1784 — 86 

Moses Chase, Cornish 1784—85, 87—88 

John Sullivan, Durham 1785 — 86 

Matthew Thornton, Merrimack 1785—86 

Amos Shepard. Alstead 1785 — 87 

Moses Dow, Haverhill 1785—87 

Joshua Wentworth, Portsmouth 1786 — 87 

Robert Means, Amherst 1786—87 

Christopher Toppan. Hampton 1786—87, 90—91, 94—97 

Joseph Oilman, Exeter 1787 — 88 

Ebenezer Thompson, Durham 1787 — 88 

Daniel Emerson, Tr., Hollis 1787 — 88 

John Pickering, Portsmouth 1787—88. 89—90 

Peter Green, Concord 1788—89 

Robert ^^'allace, Henniker 1788—89 

Ebenezer Smith, Meredith 1788—89 

Tosiah Richardson, Keene 1788 — 89 

William Simpson. Orford 1788—89 

Ichabod Rollins, Somersworth 1789 — 90 

Charles Barrett, New Ipswich 1789—90 

Sanford Kingsbury, Claremont 1789 — 90 

Jonathan Freeman, Hanover 1789 — 97 

Lemuel Holmes, Surry 1790—94 

Robert Wallace. Henniker 1790—1803 

Joseph Badger. Jr.. Gilmanton* 1790—93. 9^k-97, 1805—09 

Nathaniel Rogers, Exeter 1791—92 

Phillips White, South Hampton 1792—94 

Ebenezer Smith, Durham 1793—96 

Thomas Bellows, Walpole 1794—99 



* << 



Jr." dropped, 1805. 



COUNCILORS 213 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Joseph Cilley, Nottingham 1797—99 

Russell Freeman, Hanover 1797 — 1802 

Aaron Wingate. Farmington 1797 — 1803 

James Sheaf e, Portsmouth 1799—1800 

Samuel Stevens, Charlestown 1799 — 1805 

Joseph Blanchard, Chester 1800—02 

David Hough, Lebanon 1802—03 

Levi Bartlett, Kingston 1802—08* 

William Hale, Dover 1803-05 

Daniel Blasdel. Canaan 1803—08 

Benjamin Pierce. Hillsborough 1803—09, 14--18 

Nahum Parker, Fitzwilliam 1805—07 

Amasa Allen, Walpole 1807—09 

Daniel Gookin, North Hampton 1808—09 

William Tarleton, Piermont 1808—09 

Caleb Ellis, Claremont 1809—10 

Richard Dame, Rochester 1809—11 

Samuel Bell, Am.herst 1809—11 

Benjamin T- Gilbert, Hanover 1809 — 11 

EHjah Hail, Portsmouth 1809—17 

Jedediah K. Smith, Amherst 1810—14 

Nathaniel Upham, Rochester 1811 — 13 

Jonathan Franklin, Lyme 1811 — 13 

Ithamar Chase, Cornish 1811 — 16 

Nathan Taylor, Sanbornton 1813 — 14 

Enoch Colby. Thornton 1813—18 

Samuel Quarles, Ossipee 1814 — 17 

Levi Jackson, Cornish 1816 — 18t 

John M. Page, Tamworth 1817—20 

John Bell, Jr., Chester 1817—22 

Samuel Grant, Walpole 1818—19 

Jeduthun Wilcox. Orf ord 1818—19 

Richard H. Ayer, Dunbarton 1818—23$ 

Aaron Matson. Stoddard 1819—21 

John French, Landaff 1819—22 

Richard Odell. Conway 1820—23 

Samuel Dinsmoor, Keene 1821 — 22 

Elijah Belding, Swanzey 1822 — 24 

Hunking Penhallow, Portsmouth 1822 — 25 

Ezra Bartlett, Haverhill 1822—25 

Daniel C. Atkinson, Sanbornton 1823 — 25 

Jonathan Harvey, Sutton 1823 — 25 



* Appointed. September 21^ 1807, Chief Justice of the Court of Common 
Pleas for the County of Rockingham. 
t 1817, of Chesterfield. 
t 1822, of Hooksett. 



214 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Thomas C. Drew, Walpole 1824—26 

Daniel Hoit, Sandwich 1825—27 

John Wallace, Jr., Milford 1825—28 

Langley Boardman, Portsmouth 1825—27, 28—29 

Caleb Keith, Wentworth 1825—29 

Jotham Lord, Jr., Westmoreland 1826—29* 

Andrew Peirce, Dover 1827—29 

Francis N. Fiske, Concord 1827—28, 29—31 

Matthew Harvey, Hopkinton 1828—30 

Benning M. Bean, Moultonborough 1829—30 

Stephen P. Webster, Haverhill 1829—31 

Joseph Healy, Washington 1829—32 

Jesse Bowers, Dunstable (Nashua) 1830 — 31 

Thomas E, Sawyer, Dover 1830 — 32 

Samuel C. Webster. Plymouth 1831—32 

Tacob Freese, Deerfield 1831 — 33 

Stephen Peabody, Milford 1831—34 

Richard Russell, Wakefield 1832—33 

Nathaniel Rix, Littleton 1832—34 

Stephen Johnson, Walpole 1832 — 35 

Samuel Cushman, Portsmouth 1833 — 35 

Job Otis, Strafford 1833—36 

Jacob Tuttle, Antrim 1834 — 36 

Elijah Miller, Hanover 1834—36 

Ezekiel Morrill, Canterbury 1835 — 37 

Jonathan Gove, Acworth 1835 — 37 

Samuel Tilton, Sanbornton 1836 — 38 

Benjamin Evans, Warner 1836 — 38 

John Page, Haverhill 1836t 38—39 

Samuel Burns, Rumney 1836—38 

Leonard Bisco, Walpole 1837—38 

Tristram Shaw, Exeter 1837 — 39 

Moses Baker, Somersworth 1838 — 40 

Israel Hunt, Jr., Nashua 1838—40 

Enos Stevens, Charlestown 1838 — 40 

John L. Elwvn, Portsmouth 1839—40 

John H. White, Lancaster 1839—42 

Isaac Waldron, Portsmouth 1840 — 41 

Henry B. Rust, Wolfeborough 1840--^2 

John H. Steele, Peterborough 1840 — 42 

Phineas Handerson, Keene 1840 — 42 

Moses Norris, Jr., Pittsfield 1841^2 

Cyrus Barton, Concord 1842 — 43 

Samuel Egerton, Langdon 1842 — 43 



* "Jr.." dropped. 1827. 

t Resigned to become U. S. Senator. 



COUNCILORS 215 



Name and Residence Term Served 

Samuel G. Berry. Barnstead 1842—44 

Tames McK. Wilkins, ^Manchester 1842 — 44 

James H. Tohnson, Bath 1842-^W 

Elijah R. Currier, Newtown (Newton) 1843 — 45 

Francis Holbrook, Surry 1843 — 45 

Josiah Bartlett, Lee 1844 — 46 

William Parker, Francestown 1844 — 46 

Caleb Blodgett, Canaan 1844 — 46 

Benjamin Jenness, Deerfield 1845 — 46 

Amos Perkins, Unity 1845 — 46 

Tohn C. Young, Wolfeborough 1846—47 

John Kelly, Exeter 1846—48 

Samuel Jones, Bradford 1846 — 48 

Enos Ferrin, Hebron 1846—48 

Jared Perkins, Unity 1846—49 

Zebulon Pease, Freedom 1847 — 49 

Mace Moulton, Manchester 1848 — 49 

Joseph Clough, Canterbury 1848 — 50 

Isaac Ross, Hanover 1848 — 50 

John L. Hadley, Weare 1849—51* 

Dana Woodman, New Hampton 1849 — 51 

Alvah Smith, Lempster 1849—51 

Greenleaf Clarke, Atkinson 1850 — 52 

Simeon Warner, Whitefield 1850—52 

George Huntington, Walpole 1851 — 52 

Joseph H. Smith, Dover 1851 — 53 

Samuel Butterfield. Andover 1851 — 53 

Moses Eaton, Jr., South Hampton 1852 — 53 

James Batcheller, Marlborough 1852 — 54 

Russell Cox, Holderness 1852 — 54 

Uri Lamprey, Hampton 1853 — 54 

Zebediah Shattuck, Nashville (Nashua) 1853 — 54 

Abel Haley, Tuftonborough 1853—55 

Edson Hill, Concord 1854 — 55 

Daniel M. Smith, Lempster 1854 — 55 

Thomas Merrill, Enfield 1854—55, 56—57 

William Tenney, Hanover 1855 — 56 

John Dame, Portsmouth 1855 — 57 

Milon C. McClure, Claremont 1855—57 

Nicholas V. Whitehouse, Rochester 1855—56, 57—58 

Thomas Cogswell, Gilmanton 1856 — 57 

Richard H. Messer, New London 1856 — 58 

Daniel Rogers, Columbia 1857 — 58 

Allen Griffin, Marlow 1857—59 

William H. H. Bailev. Concord 1857—59 



♦ 



Resigned June 19, 1850, to become Secretary of State; residence, Concord. 



216 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Aurin M. Chase, Whitefield 1858—59 

John N. Worcester, Hollis 1858—60 

Thomas L. Whitton. Wolf eborough 1858—60 

Cyrus Eastman, Littleton 1859—60 

Reed P. Clark, Londonderry 1859—61 

Robert Elwell, Langdon 1859 — 61 

Daniel Sawyer, Alton 1860 — 62 

Moody Currier, Manchester 1860 — 62 

Denison R. Burnham, Plymouth 1860 — 62 

Richard P. J. Tenney, Pittsfield 1861—63 

Charles F. Brooks, Westmoreland 1861 — 63 

Oliver Wyatt, Dover 1862—63 

Ethan Colby, Colebrook 1862—63 

Oliver Pillsbury, Henniker 1862—64 

John W. Sanborn, Wakefield 1863—64 

Levi Parker, Lisbon 1863—64 

John W. Noyes, Chester 1863 — 65 

Charles H. Eastman, Claremont 1863 — 65 

John M. Brackett, Wolf eborough 1864—66 

Leonard Chase, Milf ord 1864 — 66 

David Culver, Lvme 1864 — 66 

Horton D. Walker, Portsmouth 1865—67 

John H. Elhott, Keene 1865—67 

Luther B. Hoskins, Lyman 1866 — 67 

Benjamin J. Cole, Gilford 1866—68 

Isaac Spalding, Nashua 1866 — 68 

William C. Patten, Kingston 1867—69 

William E. Tutherly, Claremont 1867—69 

Hazen Bedel, Colebrook 1867—69 

Charles Jones, Milton 186&— 70 

Moses A. Hodgdon, Weare 1868 — 70 

Moses Humphrey, Concord 1869 — 71 

Samuel W. Hale, Keene 1869—71 

Nathan H. Weeks, Woodstock 1869—71 

Ezra Gould, Sandwich 1870 — 71 

Daniel^ Barnard, Franklin 1870—72 

David "M. Clough, Canterbury 1871 — 72 

Alphonzo H. Rust, Wolf eborough 1871—72 

Dexter Richards, Newport 1871 — 73 

Joseph Powers, Haverhill 1871 — 73 

Samuel P. Dow, Epping 1872 — 74 

Tohn J. Morrill, Gilford 1872—74 

William P. Newell, ^lanchester 1872—74 

Bolivar Lovell, Alstead 1873—75 

Nathan R. Perkins. Jefferson 1873—75 

John S. Robinson, Deerfield 1874 — 75 

John C. Aloulton, Laconia 1874 — 75 



COUNCILORS 217 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Albert McKean, Nashua 1874 — 1h 

Edward D. Burnham, Hopkinton 1875 — 76 

Charles A. Foss, Barrington 1875 — 11 

Moulton H. Marston, Sandwich 1875 — 11 

Albert S. Scott, Peterborough 1875—77 

Jeremiah Blodgett, Wentworth 1875—76, 11—1^ 

Evarts W. Farr, Littleton 1876—77 

John M. Parker, Goft'stown 1876—78 

Joshua B. Smith, Durham 1877—79 

Edward Spalding, Nashua 1877 — 79 

Francis A. Cushman, Lebanon 1877 — 79 

Hiram A. Tuttle, Pittsfield 1878—81 

Joseph Burrows, Plymouth 1878 — 81 

Warren Brown, Hampton Falls 1879 — 81 

Nathan Parker, Manchester 1879—81 

James Burnap, Marlow 1879 — 81 

Thomas G. Jameson, Somersworth 1881 — 83 

Lyman D. Stevens, Concord 1881 — 83 

John W. Wheeler, Salem 1881-^3 

George H. Stowell, Claremont 1881 — 83 

Arthur L. Meserve. Bartlett 1881—83 

Amos C. Chase, Kingston 1883 — 85 

Grovenor A. Curtice, Hopkinton 1883 — 85 

John A. Spalding, Nashua 1883 — 85 

David H. Goodell, Antrim 1883—85 

David M. Aldrich, Whitefield 1883—85 

Charles W. Talpey, Farmington 1885 — 87 

Benjamin A. Kimball, Concord 1885 — 87 

Mortimer L. Morrison, Peterborough 1885 — 87 

Peter Upton, Jaffrey 1885—87 

John W. Jewell, Strafford 1885—87 

Nathaniel'H. Clark, Plaistow 1887—89 

John C. Linehan, Concord 1887 — 89 

Charles Williams, Manchester 1887—89 

John B. Smith, Hillsborough 1887—89 

Albert S. Batchellor, Littleton 1887—89 

Charles H. Horton, Dover 1889—91 

Edward C. Shirlev, Goffstown 1889—91 

William S. Pillsbury. Londonderry 1889—91 

Frank C. Churchill. Lebanon 1889—91 

Sherburne R. Merrill, Colebrook 1889—91 

Tames Farrington, Rochester 1891—93 

Henry B. Quinby, Lake Village (Laconia) 1891—93 

George A. Ramsdell. Nashua 1891—93 

John M. Whipple. Claremont 1891—93 

Edwin C. Lewis. Laconia 1891 — 93 

True L. Norris, Portsmouth • 1893 — 95 



218 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Tohn C. Ray, Manchester 1893—95 

Edward O. Blunt, Nashua 1893—95 

Frank N. Parsons, Franklin 1893 — 95 

Herbert B. Moulton, Lisbon 1893—95 

Jacob D. Young, Madbury 1895—97 

Edward H. Oilman, Exeter 1895—97 

Francis C. Faulkner, Keene 1895 — 97 

Francis P. Cheney, Ashland 1895 — 97 

Mitchell H. Bowker, Whitefield 1895—97 

Joseph O. Hobbs, North Hampton 1897—99 

Allen N. Clapp, Manchester 1897—99 

George W. Cummings, Francestown 1897 — 99 

Waher S. Davis, Hopkinton 1897—99 

Charles F. Piper, Wolf eborough 1897—99 

Sumner Wallace, Rochester 1899—1901 

Stephen H. Gale, Exeter 1899—1901 

George F. Hammond, Nashua 1899—1901 

Harrv ^I. Chenev, Lebanon 1899—1901 

Henry F. Green, Littleton 1899—1901 

James B. Tennant, Epsom 1901 — 03 

Loring B. Bodwell, Manchester 1901—03 

Charles H. Hersey, Keene 1901—03 

Edmund E. Truesdell, Pembroke 1901 — 03 

Robert N. Chamberlin. Berlin 1901—03 

Tames Frank Seavev, Dover 1903 — 05 

Alfred A. Collins, Danville 1903—05 

Frank E. Kaley, Milford 1903—05 

Seth ^L Richards, Newport 1903—05 

A. Crosbv Kennett, Conwav 1903 — 05 

Fred S. Towle, Portsmouth 1905—07 

Charles 'M. Floyd, Manchester 1905—07 

Joseph W^oodbury Howard, Nashua 1905 — 07 

Edward G. Leach, Franklin 1905 — 07 

Charles H. Greenleaf, Franconia 1905—07 

Stephen S. Jewett, Laconia 1907 — 09 

Wilham H. C. Follansby, Exeter 1907—09 

Herbert B. Viall, Keene 1907—09 

Tames Duncan Upham, Claremont 1907 — 09 

Frank P. Brown, Whitefield 1907—09 

Alonzo M. Foss, Dover 1909—11 

Henrv W. Boutwell, :Manchester 1909—11 

Albert Annett. Taffrev 1909—11 

Tames G. Fellows. Pembroke 1909—11 

Lyford A. Merrow, Ossipee 1909—11 

Thomas Entwistle. Portsmouth 1911 — 13 

Harry T. T.ord. ^lanchester 1911—13 

Benjamin F. Greer, Goffstown " 1911 — 13 



COUNCILORS 219 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Tohn M. Gile, Hanover 1911—13 

George H. Turner, Bethlehem 1911—13 

Daniel W. Badger, Portsmouth 1913—15 

Lewis G. Gilman, Manchester 1913 — 15 

Albert \V. Noone, Peterborough 1913 — 15 

William H. Sawyer, Concord 1913 — 15* 

George W. McGregor, Littleton 1913—15 

James B. Wallace, Canaan 1915 — 17 

John Scammon, Exeter 1915 — 17 

John B. Cavanaugh, Manchester 1915 — 17 

Frank Huntress, Keene 1915 — 17 

Solon A. Carter, Concord 1915 — 17 

Miles W. Grayt, Columbia 1917—18 

Herbert L Goss, Berlin 1918—19 

Charles W. Varney, Rochester 1917 — 19 

Moise Verrette, Manchester 1917 — 19 

William D. Swart, Nashua 1917—19 

Edward H. Carrollf, Warner 1917—18 

Tohn H. Brown, Concord 1918—21 

"Stephen W. Clow, Wolf eboro 1919—21 

Arthur G. Whittemore, Dover 1919—21 

John G. Welpley, Manchester 1919—21 

Windsor H. Goodnow, Keene 1919 — 21 

George W. Barnes, Lvme 1921 — 23 

Albert Hislop, Portsmouth 1921—23 

George E. Trudel, Manchester 1921—23 

George L. Sadler, Nashua 1921 — 23 

Fred S. Roberts. Laconia 1921 — 23 

Oscar P. Cole, Berlin 1923—25 

Stephen A. Frost, Fremont 1923 — 25 

Thomas J. Conway, Manchester 1923 — 25 

Philip H. Faulkner, Keene 1923—25 

Arthur P. Morrill, Concord 1923—25 

John A. Edgerly, Tuftonboro 1925—27 

John A. Hammond, Gilford 1925—27 

Arthur E. Moreau, Manchester 1925—27 

Samuel A. Lovejoy, Milford 1925—27 

Tesse M. Barton. Newport 1925—27 

bra A. Brown, Ashland 1927—29 

Guy E. Chesley, Rochester 1927—29 

Albert T. Precourt. Manchester 1927—29 

Albert H. Hunt, Nashua 1927—29 

Frank L. Gerrish, Boscawen 1927—29 

William H. Leith. Lancaster 1929—31 



* Appointed. December 12, 1913, Associate Justice of the Superior Court. 
t Died in office. 



220 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Name and Residence Term Served 

Harry Merrill, Exeter 1929—31 

Cyprien J. Belanger, Manchester 1929 — 31 

Harry D. Hopkins, Keene 1929—31 

Harry L. Holmes, Henniker 1929—31 

Charles B. Hoyt, Sandwich 1931—33 

William S. Davis, Harrington 1931 — 33 

James J. Powers, Manchester 1931 — 33 






Fred T. Wadleigh, Milford 1931—3 



^& 



o 



William B. Alclnnis, Concord 1931 — 33 

James C. MacLeod, Littleton 1933—35 

Charles H. Brackett, Greenland 1933 — 35 

Alphonse Roy, ^Manchester 1933 — 35 

Francis P. Alurphy, Nashua 1933 — 35 

Charles E. Carroll, Laconia 1933 — 35 

Lynn Cutler, Berlin 1935 — 37 

Burt R. Cooper, Rochester 1935 — 37 

Alphonse Roy, Manchester 1935 — 37 

Thomas J. Leonard, Nashua 1935 — 37 

James C. Farmer, Newburv 1935 — 37 

Virgil D. White, Ossipee '. 1937—39 

Charles M. Dale, Portsmouth 1937—39 

Thomas A. Murray, Manchester 1937 — 39 

Alvin A. Lucier, Nashua 1937 — 39 

George Hamilton Rolfe, Concord 1937 — 39 

Harold K. Davison, Haverhill 1939—41 

Oren V. Henderson, Durham 1939 — 41 

Thomas A. Murrav. Manchester 1939 — 41 

Arthur T. Appleton, Dublin 1939—41 

George Hamilton Rolfe, Concord 1939 — 41 

George D. Roberts, Jefferson 1941 — 43 

Ansel N. Sanborn, Wakefield 1941-43 

Thomas A. Murrav, Manchester 1941 — 43 

W^illiam A. Mollov, Nashua 1941-^3 

Harold G. Fairbanks, Newport 1941^3 

Scott C. W'. Simpson, Bartlett 1943 — 45 

John \y. Perkins, Hampton 1943^5 

Albert R. Martineau, Manchester 1943 — 45 

Philip C. Heald, Wilton 1943—45 

Harold G. Fairbanks, Newport 1943 — 45 

James C. MacLeod. Littleton 1945—47 

Joshua Studley, Rochester 1945 — 47 

Peter R. Poirier, Manchester 1945 — 47 

Thomas J. Leonard, Nashua 1945 — 47 

George Albert Wooster, Concord 1945 — 47 

Carl E. Alorin, Berlin 1947^9 

Paul W. Hobbs, North Hampton 1947—49 

Paul J. Gingras, Manchester 1947—49 



COUNCILORS 221 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Franklin Flanders, Weare 1947 — 1^9 

Donald G. Matson. Concord 1947 — ^9 

Harry P. Smart. Ossipee 1949 — 51 

J. Guy Smart, Durham 1949 — 51 

C. Edward Bourassa, Manchester 1949 — 51 

Charles M. Mills, Jaffrey 1949—51 

Charles F. Stafford, Laconia 1949—51 

George T. Noyes, Bethlehem 1951 — 53 

Renfrew A. Thomson, Exeter 1951 — 53 

C. Edward Bourassa, Manchester 1951 — 53 

Howard R. Flanders, Nashua 1951 — 53 

Charles F. Stafford, Laconia 1951 — 53 

George H. Keough. Gorham 1953 — 55 

C. Wesley Lyons, Rochester 1953 — 55 

Romeo J. Champagne, Manchester 1953 — 55 

Howard R. Flanders, Nashua , . . . . 1953 — 55 

John P. H. Chandler, Jr., Warner 1953—55 



THE SENATE 

The senate began under the constitution and first met in 1784. There were 
at first twelve senators who represented the five counties that then existed, 
five senators from Rockingham county, two from Strafford, two from Hills- 
borough, two from Cheshire, and one from Grafton. In 1793 senatorial dis- 
tricts were created to take the place of county representation and each district 
elected one senator. The elections during the early years took place in March 
and the legislature met in June annually. 

The senatorial districting of 1793 was changed over in 1803 and several times 
subsequently. In 1878 the senate was doubled in size. In 1915 the senators 
w^ere elected by plurality instead of majority vote. The following is a complete 
list of the senators from the beginning, showing the name and residence of 
each member of each senate, arranged in the order of districts from 1793, 
when the districts were created, and previous to that year, in the order of 
counties. 

1784—85 

Woodbury Langdon .... Portsmouth Ebenezer Smith Meredith 

John Langdon Portsmouth Francis Blood Temple 

Joseph Oilman Exeter Matthew Thornton Merrimack 

John McClary Epsom Simeon Olcott Charlestown 

Timothy Walker Concord Enoch Hale Rindge 

John Wentworth Dover Moses Dow Haverhill 

Senator Langdon was elected in place of John Dudley of Raymond, who 

declined, and Senator Hale in place of Benjamin Bellows of Walpole, who 
declined. 

1785—86 

Joshua Wentworth Portsmouth Otis Baker Dover 

George Atkinson Portsmouth Matthew Thornton Merrimack 

John McClary Epsom Ebenezer Webster Salisbur^• 

Joseph Gilman Exeter Moses Chase Cornish 

Nathaniel Peabody Atkinson John Bellows Walpole 

John Wentworth Dover Francis Worcester Plymouth 

John Langdon, Portsmouth, was elected, but resigned. Joshua Wentworth was 
chosen in convention, June 9, to fill the vacancy. 

1786—87 

John McClary Epsom Otis Baker Dover 

Joseph Gilman Exeter Matthew Thornton Merrimack 

Joshua Wentworth Portsmouth Ebenezer Webster Salisbury 

George Atkinson Portsmouth John Bellows Walpole 

John Bell, Jr Londonderry Amos Shepard Alstead 

John McDuffee Rochester Elisha Payne Lebanon 

99? 



THE SENATE 223 



1787—88 

George Atkinson Portsmouth Ebenezer Thompson Durham 

Joseph Gilman Exeter Robert Means Amherst 

John Bell, Jr Londonderry Joshua Bailey Hopkinton 

Peter Green Concord John Bellows Walpole 

Joshua Wentwortli Portsmouth Amos Shepard Alstead 

Ebenezer Smith Meredith Elisha Payne Lebanon 

178&— 89 

John Pickering Portsmouth John Waldron Dover 

Pierce Long Portsmouth Robert Wallace Henniker 

Christopher Toppan Hampton Ebenezer Webster Salisbury 

John Bell, Jr Londonderry Amos Shepard Alstead 

Joshua Wentworth Portsmouth Moses Chase Cornish 

Ebenezer Smith Meredith Francis Worcester Plymouth 

1789—90 

John Pickering Portsmouth Ebenezer Smith Meredith 

John Bell, Jr Londonderry Robert Means Amherst 

Peter Green Concord Robert Wallace Henniker 

Christopher Toppan Hampton Amos Shepard Alstead 

Nathaniel Rogers Newmarket John Hubbard Charlestown 

John McDuffee Rochester Jonathan Freeman Hanover 

1790—91 

Joseph Cilley Nottingham Ebenezer Smith Meredith 

Nathaniel Peabody Atkinson Ebenezer Webster Salisbury 

Peter Green Concord Robert Wallace Henniker 

Oliver Peabody Exeter Amos Shepard Alstead 

Nathaniel Rogers Newmarket Sanford Kingsbury Claremont 

John Waldron Dover Jonathan Freeman Hanover 

Senator Peabodj'- was appointed a probate judge and resigned. Christopher 
Toppan of Hampton was elected to succeed him but declined, and John Bell of 
Londonderry was then elected for a fifth consecutive term. 

1791—92 

Nathaniel Rogers Newmarket Samuel Hale Barrington 

James Sheafe Portsmouth Robert Wallace Henniker 

Christopher Toppan Hampton Robert Means Amherst 

Nathaniel Peabody Atkinson Sanford Kingsbury Claremont 

Abiel Foster Canterbury William Page Charlestown 

John Waldron Dover Moses Dow Haverhill 

Senator Foster was elected to succeed John T. Gilman of Exeter, who had 
been elected senator and then treasurer and resigned his senatorship. Senator 
Means resigned and Charles Barrett of New Ipswich was elected to succeed him. 



224 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



1792—93 



Abiel Foster Canterbury 

James Sheaf e Portsmouth 

Nathaniel Peabody Atkinson 

Christopher Toppan Hampton 

Xathaniel Oilman Exeter 

John Waldron Dover 



Ebenezer Smith Meredith 

Robert Wallace Henniker 

Joshua Atherton Amherst 

Amos Shepard Alstead 

John Bellows Walpole 

Jonathan Freeman Hanover 



1793—94 



Oliver Peabody Exeter 

Abiel Foster Canterbury 

Ebenezer Smith Meredith 

Joshua Atherton Amherst 

Charles Barrett Xew Ipswich 

John Bellows Walpole 



Christopher Toppan Hampton 

James Macgregore .... Londonderry 

Samuel Hale Barrington 

Henry Gerrish Boscawen 

Elisha Whitcomb Swanzey 

Jonathan Freeman Hanover 



1794—93 



Moses Leavitt North Hampton 

Oliver Peabody Exeter 

Joseph Blanchard Chester 

Abiel Foster Canterbury 

Samuel Hale Barrington 

Ebenezer Smith Meredith 



William Gordon Amherst 

James Flanders Warner 

Charles Barrett New Ipswich 

Elisha Whitcomb Swanzey 

John Bellows Walpole 

Moses Baker Campton 



Senators Peabody and Hale resigned and Phillips White of Exeter and John 
Waldron of Dover were elected to succeed them, but !Mr. White declined. 



1795—96 



Moses Leavitt North Hampton 

Nathaniel Oilman Exeter 

Joseph Blanchard Chester 

Joseph Cilley Nottingham 

John McDuffee Rochester 

Ebenezer Smith Meredith 



William Gordon Amherst 

James Flanders Warner 

Ephraim Hartwell .... New Ipswich 

Elisha Wliitcomb Swanzey 

Amos Shepard Alstead 

Moses Baker Campton 



Senator Gordon resigned and Daniel Emerson of HolHs was elected to succeed 
him. 



1796- 

Moses Leavitt North Hampton 

Jeremiah Fogg Kensington 

Joseph Blanchard Chester 

Michael McClary Epsom 

John McDuffee Rochester 

Ebenezer Smith Meredith 



-97 

Timothy Taylor Merrimack 

James Flanders Warner 

Ephraim Hartwell .... New Ipswich 

Elisha Whitcomb Swanzey 

Amos Shepard Alstead 

Moses Baker Campton 



THE SENATE 



225 



1797—98 



Moses Leavitt North Hampton 

Jeremiah Fogg Kensington 

Joseph Blanchard Chester 

:Michael McClary Epsom 

William Hale Dover 

Nathan Hoit Moultonborough 



John Orr Bedford 

James Flanders Warnei 

John Duncan Antrim 

Elisha Whitcomb Swanzey 

Amos Shepard Alstead 

Moses Baker Campton 



Moses Leavitt North Hampton 

Jeremiah Fogg Kensington 

Joseph Blanchard Chester 

Michael McClary Epsom 

William Hale Dover 

Nathan Hoit Moultonborough 



1798—99 

John Orr Bedford 

James Flanders Warner 

Ephraim Hartwell .... New Ipswich 

Elisha Whitcomb Swanzey 

Amos Shepard Alstead 

Moses Baker Campton 



1799—1800 



Moses Leavitt North Hampton 

Jeremiah Fogg Kensington 

Joseph Blanchard Chester 

Michael McClary Epsom 

William Hale Dover 

Nathan Hoit Moultonborough 



John Orr Bedford 

Henry Gerrlsh Boscaw^en 

Ephraim Hartwell .... New Ipswich 

Elisha Whitcomb Swanzey 

Amos Shepard Alstead 

Moses Baker Campton 



Senators Leavitt and Hoit were unseated and James Sheafe of Portsmouth 
and Nathan Taylor of Sanbornton were elected to succeed them. 



1800—01 



Moses Leavitt North Hampton 

Jeremiah Fogg Kensington 

Silas Betton Salem 

Michael McClary Epsom 

William Hale Dover 

Nathan Taylor Sanbornton 



John Orr Bedford 

James Flanders Warner 

Ephraim Hartwell .... New Ipswich 

Daniel Newcomb Keene 

Amos Shepard Alstead 

John Mooney Meredith 



Senator Newcomb resigned and Elisha Whitcomb of Swanzey was elected to 
succeed him. 



ISOl— 02 



John Goddard Portsmouth 

Jeremiah Fogg Kensington 

Silas Betton Salem 

Michael McClary Epsom 

John McDuflfee Rochester 

Nathan Taylor Sanbornton 



John Orr Bedford 

James Flanders Warner 

Ephraim Hartwell . . . New Ipswich 

Elisha Whitcomb Swanzey 

Amos Shepard Alstead 

Moore Russell Plymouth 



226 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

1802—03 

* 

John Goddard Portsmouth John Orr Bedford 

Nathaniel Oilman Exeter James Flanders Warner 

Silas Betton Salem Seth Payson Rindge 

James H. McClary Epsom Ezra Pierce Westmoreland 

John McDuffee Rochester Amos Shepard Alstead 

Nathan Taylor Sanbornton Moore Russell Plymouth 

Senator James H. McClary was elected to succeed Michael McClary of Epsom, 
who was elected but declined. 

1803—04 

Clement Storer Portsmouth John Orr Bedford 

Ezekiel Godfrey Poplin James Flanders Warner 

John Bell, Jr Londonderry Seth Payson Rindge 

Richard Jenness Deerfield Ezra Pierce Westmoreland 

John Waldron Dover Amos Shepard Alstead 

Nathan Taylor Sanbornton Moore Russell Plymouth 

1804—05 

Clement Storer Portsmouth Jedediah K. Smith Amherst 

Nicholas Gilman Exeter Robert Alcock Deering 

John Orr Bedford Seth Payson Rindge 

John Bradley Concord Amasa Allen Walpole 

John Waldron Dover Daniel Kimball Plainfield 

Nathan Taylor Sanbornton Moses P. Payson Bath 

In 1803 an act was passed making a change in the senatorial districts, — the 
law to take effect in 1804. 

1805—06 

Clement Storer Portsmouth Jedediah K. Smith Amherst 

Richard Jenness Deerfield Robert Alcock Deering 

John Orr Bedford Daniel Newcomb Keene 

John Bradley Concord George Aldrich Westmoreland 

John Waldron Dover Daniel Kimball Plainfield 

Nathaniel Shannon . Moultonborough Moses P. Payson Bath 

1806—07 

Clement Storer Portsmouth Jedediah K. Smith Amherst 

Benj. Barnard South Hampton Robert Alcock Deering 

William White Chester Lockhart Willard Keene 

John Bradley Concord George Aldrich Westmoreland 

John Waldron Dover Daniel Kimball Plainfield 

Nathaniel Shannon . Moultonborough Peter Carlton Landaff 



THE SENATE 227 

1807—08 

Elijah Hall Portsmouth Samuel Bell Francestown 

Benj. Barnard .... South Hampton Robert Alcock Deering 

William White Chester Lockhart Willard Keene 

John Bradley Concord George Aldrich Westmoreland 

Richard Dame Rochester John Fairfield Lyme 

Nathaniel Shannon . Moultonborough Moses P. Payson Bath 

1808—09 

Elijah Hall Portsmouth Samuel Bell Francestown 

Richard Jenness Deerfield Joshua Darling Henniker 

William White Chester Lockhart Willard Keene 

John Bradley Concord George Aldrich Westmoreland 

Richard Dame Rochester John Fairfield Lyme 

Nathaniel Shannon . Moultonborough Moses P. Payson Bath 

1809—10 

Josiah Bartlett Stratham Jedediah K. Smith Amherst 

Henry Butler Nottingham Joshua Darling Henniker 

William Adams Londonderry Lockhart Willard Keene 

Wm. Austin Kent Concord Roger Vose Walpole 

Beard Plumer Milton John Fairfield Lyme 

Samuel Shepard Gilmanton Moses P. Payson Batli 

1810—11 

Josiah Bartlett Stratham William Fisk Amherst 

William Plumer Epping Joshua Darling Henniker 

William Adams Londonderry Lockhart Willard Keene 

Josiah Sanborn Epsom Roger Vose Walpole 

Beard Plumer Milton John Fairfield Lyme 

Samuel Quarles Ossipee Moore Russell Plymouth 

1811—12 

William Ham, Jr Portsmouth William Fisk Amherst 

William Plumer Epping Joshua Darling Henniker 

William Adams Londonderry Joshua Wilder Rindge 

Josiah Sanborn Epsom Thomas C. Drew Walpole 

Beard Plumer Milton Caleb Ellis Claremont 

Samuel Quarles Ossipee Moore Russell Plymouth 

1812—13 

William Ham Portsmouth William Fisk Amherst 

Simeon Folsom Exeter Joshua Darling Henniker 

William Adams Londonderry Levi Jackson Chesterfield 

Josiah Sanborn Epsom Roger Vose Walpole 

Beard Plumer Milton Daniel Kimball Plainfield 

Samuel Quarles Ossipee Moore Russell Plymouth 



228 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

1813—14 

William Ham Portsmouth William Fisk Amherst 

Oliver Peabody Exeter Joshua Darling Henniker 

William Adams Londonderry Levi Jackson Chesterfield 

William A. Kent Concord Josiah Bellows Walpole 

Jonas C. March Rochester Daniel Kimball Plainfield 

Samuel Shepard Gilmanton Moses P. Payson Bath 

Senator Peabody resigned and Simeon Folsom of Exeter was re-elected to 
succeed him. 

1814—15 

William Ham Portsmouth James Wallace Milford 

George Sullivan Exeter Joshua Darling Henniker 

Amos Kent Chester Levi Jackson Chesterfield 

William A. Kent , Concord George B. Upham Claremont 

Jonas C. March Rochester Daniel Blaisdell Canaan 

William Badger Gilmanton Moses P. Payson Bath 

1815—16 

William Ham Portsmouth James Wallace Milford 

George Sullivan Tlxeter Joshua Darling Henniker 

Amos Kent Chester Levi Jackson Chesterfield 

Ezekiel Webster Boscawen Samuel Fiske Claremont 

Jonas C. March Rochester Daniel Blaisdell Canaan 

William Badger Gilmanton Moses P. Payson Bath 

1816—17 

William Ham Portsmouth James Wallace Milford 

Joseph Shepard Epping Jonathan Harvey Sutton 

John Vose Atkinson Phineas Handerson .... Chesterfield 

John Harvey Northwood James H. Bingham Alstead 

Beard Plumer Milton John Durkee Hanover 

William Badger Gilmanton Dan Young Lisbon 

Before the fall session, District No. 5 was vacated by the decease of Senator 
Plumer, and No. 6 by the appointment of Senator Badger, judge in the court 
of common pleas. These two vacancies were not filled. Senator Harvey was 
chosen president in place of Senator Badger. 

1817—18 

Clement Storer Portsmouth Benjamin Poole Hollis 

John Brodhead Manchester Jonathan Harvey Sutton 

Thomas Chandler Bedford Phineas Handerson Keene 

John Harvey Northwood James H. Bingham Alstead 

Amos Cogswell Dover Abiathar G. Britton Orford 

Nathaniel Shannon . Moultonborough Dan Young Lisbon 



THE SENATE 



229 



1818—19 



John Langdon, Jr Portsmouth 

John Brodhead Newmarket 

Thomas Chandler Bedford 

Caleb Stark Dunbarton 

Amos Cogswell Dover 

Nathaniel Shannon . Moultonborough 



Benjamin Poole HolHs 

Jonathan Harvey Sutton 

Joseph Buffum Westmoreland 

Uriah Wilcox Newport 

Dan Young Lisbon 

John Durkee Hanover 



1819—20 



George Long Portsmouth 

John Brodhead Newmarket 

James Parker Litchfield 

John McClary Epsom 

Amos Cogswell Dover 

Daniel C. Atkinson Sanbornton 



Benjamin Poole Hollis 

Jonathan Harvey Sutton 

John Wood Keene 

Uriah Wilcox Newport 

John Durkee Hanover 

Dan Young Lisbon 



1820—21 



George Long Portsmouth 

John Brodhead Newmarket 

John Gould Dunbarton 

Isaac Hill Concord 

Nehemiah Eastman .... Farmington 
Daniel Hoit Sandwich 



Benjamin Poole Hollis 

Jonathan Harvey Sutton 

Elijah Belding Swanzey 

Thomas C. Drew Walpole 

John Dame Plymouth 

Dan Young Lisbon 



Senator Young resigned and Abel Merrill of Warren was elected to succeed 
him. 



1821—22 



Hunking Penhallow .... Portsmouth 

Newell Healey Kensington 

Samuel M. Richardson .... Pelham 

Isaac Hill Concord 

Nehemiah Eastman .... Farmington 
Daniel Hoit Sandwich 



John Wallace, Jr Milford 

Jonathan Harvey Sutton 

Jotham Lord, Jr Westmoreland 

Thomas C. Drew Walpole 

Ziba Huntington Lebanon 

Arthur Livermore Holderness 



1822—23 



Langley Boardman Portsmouth 

John Kimball Exeter 

Hezekiah D. Buzzel Weare 

Isaac Hill Concord 

Nehemiah Eastman .... Farmington 
Daniel Hoit Sandwich 



John Wallace, Jr Milford 

Jonathan Harvey Sutton 

Jotham Lord, Jr Westmoreland 

James H. Bingham Alstead 

Ziba Huntington Lebanon 

Arthur Livermore Holderness 



230 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



1823- 

Langley Eoardman .... Portsmouth 

John Kimball Exeter 

David L. Morrill Gofifstown 

Ezekiel Morrill Canterbury 

Xehemiah Eastman .... Farmington 
Pearson Cogswell Gilmanton 



-24 



John Wallace, Jr Milford 

Thomas W. Colby Hopkinton 

John Wood Keene 

Gawen Gilmore Acworth 

James Poole Hanover 

Stephen P. Webster .... Haverhill 



1824—25 



Josiah Bartlett Stratham 

John Kimball Exeter 

John Pattee Goffstown 

Ezekiel Morrill Canterbury 

Xehemiah Eastman .... Farmington 
Benning M. Bean . . Moultonborough 



John Wallace, Jr Milford 

Joseph Healey Washington 

Salma Hale Keene 

Gawen Gilmore Acworth 

Moses H. Bradley Bristol 

Stephen P. Webster Haverhill 



Senator Bean was elected to succeed Senator Pearson Cogswell, who had been 
reelected but declined. 



1825—26 



William Claggett Portsmouth 

John Brodhead Newmarket 

Thomas Chandler Bedford 

Hall Burgin Allenstown 

Andrew Peirce Dover 

Benning M. Bean . . Moultonborough 



Jesse Bowers Dunstable 

Matthew Harvey Hopkinton 

Phineas Handerson .... Chesterfield 

Stephen Johnson Walpole 

Diarca Allen Lebanon 

Stephen P. Webster Haverhill 



Senator Allen was ill and never took his seat. 



1826—27 



John W. Parsons Rye 

John Brodhead Newm.arket 

Thomas Chandler Bedford 

Hall Burgin Allenstown 

Andrew Peirce Dover 

Benning M. Bean . . Moultonborough 



Jesse Bowers Dunstable 

Matthew Harvey Hopkinton 

Asa Parker Jaffrey 

Stephen Johnson Walpole 

James Smith Grantham 

John W. Weeks Lancaster 



1827—28 
John W. Parsons Rye 



William Plumer, Jr Epping 

Thomas Chandler Bedford 

Isaac Hill Concord 

James Bartlett Dover 

William Prescott Gilmanton 



Jesse Bowers Dunstable 

Matthew Harvey Hopkinton 

Asa Parker Jaffrey 

Jonathan Nye Claremont 

James Minot Bristol 

John W. Weeks Lancaster 



THE SENATE 



231 



1828—29 



John W. Parsons Rye 

William Plumer, Jr Epping 

David Steele Goffstown 

Hall Burgin Allenstown 

James Bartlett Dover 

Daniel Hoit Sandwich 



John Wallace, Jr Milford 

Bodwell Emerson Hopkinton 

Nahum Parker Fitzwilliam 

Thomas Woolson Claremont 

James Poole Hanover 

John W. Weeks Lancaster 



Senator Poole died before the legislature met. Senator James Minot of Bristol 
was reelected to succeed him but declined and there was a vacancy. 



1829—30 



Abner Greenleaf Portsmouth 

Jacob Freese Deerfield 

David Steele Goffstown 

Joseph M. Harper Canterbury 

John Chadwick Middleton 

Ezekiel Wentworth Ossipee 



William Bixby France-town 

Bodwell Emerson Hopkinton 

Levi Chamberlain Fitzwilliam 

Horace Hall Charlestown 

Elijah Miller Hanover 

Samuel Cartland Haverhill 



1830- 

John F. Parrott Portsmouth 

Jacob Freese Deerfield 

Frederick G. Stark .... Manchester 

Joseph M. Harper Canterbury 

Henry B. Rust Wolfeborough 

Ezekiel Wentworth Ossipee 

Senator Rust was elected to succeed 
wlio had been elected but declined. 



-31 

William Bixby Francestown 

Benjamin Evans Warner 

Levi Chamberlain Fitzwilliam 

Eleazer Jackson, Jr Cornish 

Elijah Miller Hanover 

Samuel Cartland Haverhill 

Senator John Chadwick of Middleton, 



1831—32 

Langley Boardman .... Portsmouth Daniel Abbott Dunstable 

Bradbury Bartlett Nottingham Nathaniel Knowlton .... Hopkinton 

Frederick G. Stark .... Manchester Phineas Handerson .... Chesterfield 

Aaron Whittemore Pembroke Eleazer Jackson, Jr Cornish 

Henry B. Rust Wolfeborough Robert Burns Hebron 

Benning M. Bean . . Moultonborough Samuel Cartland Haverhill 

Senator Boardman was elected to succeed Levi Woodbury of Portsmouth, who 
had been reelected but declined. 



1832- 

Daniel P. Drown Portsmouth 

Bradbury Bartlett Nottingham 

Jesse Carr Goffstown 

Aaron Whittemore Pembroke 

James Farrington Rochester 

Benning 'ST. Bean . . Moultonborough 



-33 

Peter Woodbury Francestown 

Nathaniel Knowlton Hopkinton 

Phineas Handerson .... Chesterfield 

Eleazer Jackson, Jr Cornish 

Robert Burns Hebron 

Jared W. Williams Lancaster 



232 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

1833—34 

Daniel P. Drown Portsmouth Peter Woodbury Francestown 

Abel Brown South Hampton Jacob Tuttle Antrim 

Jesse Carr Goffstown Nathan Wild Chesterfield 

Cyrus Barton Concord Austin Corbin Newport 

James Farrington Rochester Caleb Blodgett Dorchester 

Warren Lovell Meredith Jared W. Williams Lancaster 

1834—35 

Tristram Shaw Hampton Israel Hunt, Jr Dunstable 

Abel Brown South Hampton Reuben Porter Sutton 

Jesse Carr Goffstown Nathan Wild Chesterfield 

Cyrus Barton Concord Austin Corbin Newport 

James Farrington Rochester Caleb Blodgett Dorchester 

Warren Lovell Meredith Jared W. Williams Lancaster 

1835—36 

Thomas J. Parsons Rye Israel Hunt, Jr Dunstable 

Smith Lamprey Kensington Reuben Porter Sutton 

Charles F. Gove Goffstown Levi Fisk Jaffrey 

James Clark Franklin Samuel Egerton Langdon 

Noah Martin Dover Nathaniel S. Berry Bristol 

Jonathan T. Chase Conway Walter Blair Plymouth 

1836—37 

Thomas J. Parsons Rye Israel Hunt, Jr Dunstable 

Smith Lamprey Kensington Samuel Jones Bradford 

John Woodbury Salem Levi Fisk Jaffrey 

James Clark Franklin Samuel Egerton Langdon 

Noah Martin Dover Nathaniel S. Berry Bristol 

Jonathan T. Chase Conway Walter Blair Plymouth 

1837—38 

Thomas B. Laighton . . . Portsmouth David Stiles Lyndeborough 

Benjamin Jenness Deerfield Samuel Jones Bradford 

John Woodbury Salem Henry Cooledge Keene 

Samuel B. Dyer Loudon John Gove, Jr Claremont 

Ezekiel Hurd Dover George W. Lang Hebron 

Neal McGafiFey Sandwich Nathaniel P. Melvin . . Bridgewater 

1838—39 

Samuel Cleaves Portsmouth Daniel Adams Mont Vernon 

Benjamin Jenness Deerfield Samuel Jones Bradford 

James McK. Wilkins Bedford John Prentice Keene 

Amos Cogswell Canterbury Austin Tyler . Claremont 

Ezekiel Hurd Dover George W. Lang Hebron 

Neal McGaffey Sandwich Nathaniel P. Melvin .... Plymouth 

Senator Cogswell was elected to succeed Senator Samuel B. Dyer of Loudon, 
who was reelected but declined. 



THE SENATE 233 

1839—40 

Thomas B. Laighton . . . Portsmouth Daniel Adams Mont Vernon 

James B. Creighton .... Newmarket Abram Brown Hopkinton 

James McK. Wilkins Bedford John Prentice Keene 

Amos Cogswell Canterbury John Gove, Jr Claremont 

George Nutter Barnstead Converse Goodhue Enfield 

John Comerford Sanbornton James H. Johnson Bath 

1840—41 

James Pickering Newington Daniel Adams Mont Vernon 

James B, Creighton .... Newmarket Abram Brown Hopkinton 

David A. Gregg Derry Elijah Belding Swanzey 

Peter Renton Concord Jeremiah D. Nettleton .... Newport 

George Nutter Barnstead Converse Goodhue Enfield 

John Comerford Sanbornton James H. Johnson Bath 

1841—42 

James Pickering Newington Humphrey Moore Milford 

Samuel Hatch Exeter Jacob Straw Henniker 

David A. Gregg Derry Elijah Belding Swanzey 

Peter Renton Concord Jeremiah D. Nettleton .... Newport 

George McDaniell Barrington Josiah Quincy Rumney 

John L. Perley Meredith Simeon B. Johnson Littleton 

1842—43 

Thomas P. Treadwell . . Portsmouth Titus Brown Francestown 

Samuel Hatch Exeter Jacob Straw Henniker 

Simon P. Colby Weare James Batcheller Marlborough 

Isaac Hale Franklin Daniel M. Smith Lempster 

George McDaniell Barrington Josiah Quincy Rumney 

John L. Perley Meredith Simeon Warner Whitefield 

1843—44 

John K. Hatch Greenland Titus Brown Francestown 

Jonathan Morrill Brentwood T. Hoskins Westmoreland 

Simon P. Colby Weare Elijah Carpenter Swanzey 

Isaac Hale Franklin Daniel M. Smith Lempster 

Andrew Pierce, Jr Dover Joseph Sweatt Andover 

Zebulon Pease Freedom Simeon Warner Whitefield 

1844—45 

John K. Hatch Greenland William McKean Deering 

Jonathan Morrill Brentwood T. Hoskins Westmoreland 

Jesse Gibson Pelham Benaiah Cooke Keene 

Asa P. Gate Northfield Reuben Davis Cornish 

Joseph H. Smith Dover Joseph Sweatt Andover 

Zebulon Pease Freedom Ephraim Cross Lancaster 



234 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

1845—46 

Stephen Dcmcritt Durham William McKean Deering 

Perley Robinson Poplin David Patten Hancock 

Jesse Gibson Pelham Salma Hale Keene 

Asa P. Gate Northfield Reuben Davis Gornish 

Joseph H. Smith Dover Sylvanus Hewes Lyme 

Gharles Lane Meredith Ephraim Gross Lancaster 

1846—47 

G. H. Dodge Hampton Falls Timothy Abbott Wilton 

Abraham Emerson Gandia David Patten Hancock 

James U. Parker Merrimack Nathaniel Kingsbury Temple 

Andrew Taylor Ganterbury Asa Page Sutton 

Wm. W. Rollins Somersworth Irenus Hamilton Lyme 

Artemas Hermon Eaton Harry Hibbard Bath 

Senator Taylor was elected to succeed Senator William H. Gage of Boscawen, 
wlio was elected and luiseated. 

1847—48 

James Foss Stratham Ralph E. Tenney Hollis 

Abraham Emerson Gandia Frederick Vose Walpole 

Noyes Poor Goffstown Frederick Boyden Hinsdale 

William H. Gage Boscawen Asa Page Sutton 

James Drake Pittsfield Sylvanus Hewes Lyme 

Gharles Lane Gilford Harry Hibbard Bath 

1848—49 

James Foss Stratham Ralph E. Tenney Hollis 

Joseph D. Pindar Newmarket Frederick Vose Walpole 

Noyes Poor Goffstown John Preston New Ipswich 

William H. Gage Boscawen John Robb Acworth 

James Drake Pittsfield William P. Weeks Ganaan 

Jeremiah Dame Farmington Harry Hibbard Bath 

1849—50 

Richard Jenness Portsmouth Daniel Batchelder Wilton 

Gharles Sanborn .... East Kingston Hiram Monroe Hillsborough 

Samuel Marshall Derry John Preston New Ipswich 

Joseph Glough, 3d Loudon John Robb Acworth 

S. P. Montgomery Strafiford William P. Weeks Ganaan 

Jeremiah Dame Farmington William Glark Gampton 

1850—51 

Richard Jenness Portsmouth Daniel Batchelder Wilton 

Gharles Sanborn .... East Kingston Hiram Monroe Hillsborough 

Samuel Marshall Derry Tames Batcheller Marlborough 

Joseph Glough, 3d Loudon Daniel X. Adams Springfield 

S. P. Montgomery StrafiFord Abraham P. Hoit Eridgewater 

Abel Haley Tuftonborough William Glark Gampton 



THE SENATE 235 

1851—52 

Alfred Hoit Lee Albert McKean Nashua 

John S. Wells Exeter Jacob Taylor Stoddard 

Peter P. Woodbury Bedford James Batcheller Marlborough 

John S. Shannon Gilmanton Daniel N. Adams Springfield 

Asa Freeman Dover Abraham P. Hoit Bridgewater 

Abel Haley Tuftonborough Joseph Pitman Bartlett 

1852—53 

Alfred Hoit Lee B. B. Whittemore Nashua 

John S. Wells Exeter Jacob Taylor Stoddard 

Peter P. Woodbury Bedford Asahel H. Bennett Winchester 

John S. Shannon Gilmanton A. B. Williamson Claremont 

Asa Freeman Dover Thomas Merrill Enfield 

Bradbury C. Tuttle Meredith James M. Rix Lancaster 

1853-54 

John M, Weare Seabrook B. B. Whittemore Nashua 

Josiah C. Eastman Hampstead Leonard Eaton Warner 

Charles Stark Manchester A. H, Bennett Winchester 

Ebenezer Symmes Concord A. B. Williamson Claremont 

I. G. Jordan Somersworth Thomas Merrill Enfield 

Bradbury C. Tuttle Meredith James M. Rix Lancaster 

1854—55 

John M. Weare Seabrook Robert B. Cochran .... New Boston 

Josiah C. Eastman Hampstead Leonard Eaton Warner 

Nathan Parker Bedford William Haile Hinsdale 

Ebenezer Symmes Concord Oliver B. Buswell Grantham 

I. G. Jordan Somersworth J. Everett Sargent Wentworth 

Obed Hall Tamworth Jonas D. Sleeper Haverhill 

1855—56 

Marcellus Bufford Portsmouth Moody Hobbs Pelham 

Thomas J. Melvin Chester George W. Hammond Gilsum 

Nathan Parker Manchester William Haile Hinsdale 

William H. Rixford Concord Nathan Mudgett Newport 

George M. Herring .... Farmington John Clough Enfield 

Larkin D. Mason Tamworth Jonas D. Sleeper Haverhill 

1856—57 

Daniel Marcy Portsmouth Moody Hobbs Pelham 

Thomas J. Melvin Chester Robert B. Cochran New Boston 

Moody Currier Manchester George W. Hammond Gilsum 

Charles Rowell Allenstown Nathan Mudgett Newport 

George M. Herring .... Farmington John Clough Enfield 

Obed Hall Tamworth William Burns Lancaster 



236 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



1857—58 



Daniel Marcy Portsmouth 

John Ordway Hampstead 

Moody Currier Manchester 

Charles Rowell Allenstown 

M. C. Burleigh Somersworth 

Robert S. Webster Barnstead 



Aaron W. Sawyer Nashua 

Daniel Paige Weare 

C. F. Brooks Westmoreland 

John P. Chellis Plainfield 

Austin F. Pike Franklin 

William Burns Lancaster 



1858—59 



Samuel P. Dow Newmarket 

John Ordway Hampstead 

John M. Parker Goffstown 

Joseph A. Gilmore Concord 

M. C. Burleigh Somersworth 

Robert S. Webster Barnstead 



Aaron W. Sawyer Nashua 

Daniel Paige Weare 

C. F. Brooks Westmoreland 

John P. Chellis Plainfield 

Austin F. Pike Franklin 

John G. Sinclair Bethlehem 



1859—60 



Joseph Blake Raymond 

John S. Bennett Newmarket 

John M. Parker Goffstown 

Joseph A. Gilmore Concord 

John D. Lyman Farmington 

Samuel Emerson . . Moultonborough 



Hosea Eaton New Ipswich 

Walter Harriman Warner 

Thomas Fisk Dublin 

Jesse Slader Acworth 

George S. Towle Lebanon 

John G. Sinclair Bethlehem 



1860—61 



Clement March Portsmouth 

Joseph Blake Raymond 

Herman Foster Manchester 

David Morrill, Jr Canterbury 

John D. Lyman Farmington 

Eli Wentworth Milton 

Senator March never took his seat. 



Hosea Eaton New Ipswich 

Walter Harriman Warner 

Thomas Fisk Dublin 

Jesse Slader Acworth 

George S. Towle Lebanon 

William A. Burns Rumney 



1861—62 



W. H. Y. Hackett Portsmouth 

William C. Patten Kingston 

Herman Foster Manchester 

David Morrill, Jr Canterbury 

Charles A. Tufts Dover 

Eli Wentworth Milton 



W. H. Y. Hackett Portsmouth 

William C. Patten Kingston 

Isaac W. Smith Manchester 

Onslow Stearns Concord 

Charles A. Tufts Dover 

John Wadleigh Meredith 



Leonard Chase Milford 

John Burnham Hopkinton 

John J. Allen, Jr Fitzwilliam 

Lemuel P. Cooper Croydon 

Cyrus Adams Grafton 

William A. Burns Rumney 



1862—63 



Leonard Chase Milford 

John Burnham Hopkinton 

John J. Allen, Jr Fitzwilliam 

Lemuel P. Cooper Croydon 

Cyrus Adams Grafton 

Amos W. Drew Stewartstown 



THE SENATE 237 

IS 63— 64 

Charles W. Hatch Greenland Edward P. Emerson Nashua 

Charles H. Bell Exeter Charles J. Smith .... Mont Vernon 

Isaac W. Smith Manchester Milan Harris Nelson 

Onslow Stearns Concord Amos F. Fiske Marlow 

C. S. Whitehouse Rochester Daniel Blaisdell Hanover 

John Wadleigh Meredith Amos W. Drew Stewartstown 

1864—65 

Charles W. Hatch Greenland Edward P. Emerson Nashua 

Charles H. Bell Exeter Charles J. Smith Mont Vernon 

Ezekiel A. Straw Manchester Milan Harris Nelson 

Henry L, Burnham .... Dunbarton Amos F. Fiske Marlow 

C. S. Whitehouse Rochester Daniel Blaisdell Hanover 

W. H. H. Mason . . Moultonborough George A. Bingham Littleton 

1865—66 

Darius Frink Newington Joseph Newell Wilton 

Joseph F. Dearborn Deerfield John W. Morse Bradford 

Ezekiel A. Straw Manchester Orrin Perkins Winchester 

H. L. Burnham Dunbarton John M. Glidden Charlestown 

G. W. Burleigh Somersworth Daniel Barnard Franklin 

W. H. H. Mason . . Moultonborough George A. Bingham Littleton 

1866—67 

Darius Frink Newington Joseph Newell Wilton 

Joseph J, Dearborn Deerfield John W. Morse Bradford 

William T. Parker Merrimack Orrin Perkins Winchester 

Henry F. Sanborn Epsom John M. Glidden Charlestown 

G. W. Burleigh Somersworth Daniel Barnard Franklin 

Orsino A. J. Vaughan .... Laconia Thomas J. Smith Wentworth 

1867—68 

Ezra A. Stevens Portsmouth Thomas H. Marshall Mason 

Isaiah L. Robinson Fremont John M. Hayes Salisbury 

William T. Parker Merrimack Benjamin Read Swanzey 

Henry F. Sanborn Epsom Levi W. Barton Newport 

Alonzo I. Nute Farmington Henry W. Blair Plymouth 

Orsino A. J. Vaughan .... Laconia Thomas J. Smith Wentworth 

1868—69 

Ezra A. Stevens Portsmouth Thomas H. Marshall Mason 

Isaiah L. Robinson Fremont John M. Hayes Salisbury 

Jos. F. Kennard Manchester Benjamin Read Swanzey 

John Y. Mugridge Concord Levi W. Barton Newport 

Alonzo I. Nute Farmington Henry W. Blair Plymouth 

Edwin Pease Conway John W. Barney Lancaster 



238 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



1869—70 



John H. Bailey Portsmouth 

Nathaniel Gordon Exeter 

Jos. F. Kennard Manchester 

John Y. Mugridge Concord 

George C. Peavey Strafford 

Ezra Gould Sandwich 



Gilman Scripture Nashua 

Jonas Livingston Peterborough 

Ellery Albee Winchester 

Ira Colby, Jr Claremont 

Cyrus Taylor Bristol 

John W. Barney Lancaster 



Senator Taylor was elected to succeed Edwin D. Sanborn of Hanover, who was 
elected but declined. 



1870—71 



William B. Small Newmarket 

Nathaniel Gordon Exeter 

George Holbrook ^Manchester 

Reuben L. French Pittsfield 

Gtorge C. Peavey Strafford 

William N. Blair Laconia 



Gilman Scripture Nashua 

A. Whittemore Bennington 

Ellery Albee Winchester 

Ira Colby, Jr Claremont 

Cyrus Taylor Bristol 

Geo. W. M. Pitman Bartlett 



Daniel Marcy Portsmouth 

Matthew H. Taylor Salem 

George Holbrook Manchester 

Charles T. Cram Pittsfield 

Joshua G. Hall Dover 

John C. Moulton Laconia 



1871—72 

Charles H. Campbell Nashua 

George Jones Warner 

T. A. Barker Westmoreland 

Alvah Smith Lempster 

Lewis W. Fling Bristol 

Geo. W. M. Pitman Bartlett 



Senator Smith was elected to succeed Samuel P. Thrasher of Lempster, who 
was elected but died before the legislature met. 



1872- 

Warren Brown .... Hampton Falls 

Matthew H. Taylor Salem 

George C. Foster Bedford 

David A. Warde Concord 

Joshua G. Hall Dover 

John C. Moulton Laconia 

1873- 

Warren Brown Hampton Falls 

Charles Sanborn Sandown 

George C. Foster Bedford 

David A. Warde Concord 

Edwin Wallace Rochester 

Otis G. Hatch Tamworth 



-73 

Charles H. Campbell Nashua 

George Jones Warner 

Tileston A. Barker . . Westmoreland 

Henry A. Hitchcock Walpole 

Lewis W. Fling Bristol 

James J. Barrett Littleton 

-74 

Charles H. Burns Wilton 

William H. Gove Weare 

Henry Abbott Winchester 

Henry A. Hitchcock Walpole 

Warren F. Daniell Franklin 

Eleazer B. Parker Franconia 



THE SENATE 



239 



Jeremiah F. Hall . 

James Priest 

G. Byron Chandler 
George E. Todd . . 
William H. Farrar 
John W. Sanborn . . 



1874- 
. Portsmouth 

Derry 

Manchester 

. . . . Concord 

Somersworth 

. . Wakefield 



-/•> 



Thomas P. Pierce Nashua 

William H. Gove Weare 

Henry Abbott Winchester 

George H. Stowell Ciarmont 

Warren F. Daniell Franklin 

Eleazer B. Parker Franconia 



1875—76 



Jeremiah F. Hall Portsmouth 

James Priest Derry 

Samuel H. Martin Manchester 

John Proctor Andover 

Joshua B. Smith Durham 

John W. Sanborn Wakefield 



Charles Holman Nashua 

Alonzo F. Carr Goffstown 

George A. Whitney Rindge 

George H. Stowell Claremont 

Joseph D. Weeks Canaan 



Wayne Cobleigh 



Northumberland 



1876—77 



Thomas Leavitt Exeter 

Natt Head Hooksett 

James F. Briggs Manchester 

George E. Todd Concord 

Joshua B. Smith Durham 

John F. Cloutman Farmington 



Charles Holman Nashua 

Alonzo F. Carr Goffstown 

Royal H. Porter Keene 

James Burnap Marlow 

James W. Johnson Enfield 

Wayne Cobleigh . . . Northumberland 



1877- 

Marcellus Eldridge .... Portsmouth 

John W. Wheeler Salem 

Hiram K. Slayton Manchester 

Natt Head Hooksett 

David H. Buffum .... Somersworth 
John F. Cloutman Farmington 



-7S 



Harrison Eaton Amherst 

Oliver H. Noyes Henniker 

Royal H. Porter Keene 

James Burnap Marlow 

James W. Johnson Enfield 

William H. Cummings Lisbon 



18-78-79 



Emmons B. Philbrick Rye 

John W. Wheeler Salem 

Hiram K. Slayton Manchester 

Jacob H. Gallinger Concord 

David H. Buffum .... Somersworth 
Thomas Cogswell Gilmanton 



John A. Spalding Nashua 

Daniel M. White .... Peterborough 

Charles J. Amidon Hinsdale 

Albert M. Shaw Lebanon 

Joseph D. Weeks Canaan 

William H. Cummings Lisbon 



In 1878 the senate was doubled in size by constitutional amendment and the 
state divided into twenty-four districts, equal in wealth. The term of office was 
doubled also, making it two years. 



240 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



1S79- 
Sherburne R. Merrill .... Colebrook 

Edward F. Mann Benton 

Albert M. Shaw Lebanon 

Hiram Hodgdon Ashland 

Isaac N. Blodgett Franklin 

Dudley C. Coleman Brookfield 

Albert Pitts Charlestown 

Cornelius Cooledge . . . Hillsborough 

Xehemiah G. Ordway Warner 

Jacob H. Gallinger Concord 

Charles E. Gate Northwood 

Luther Hayes Milton 



-80 

Edward Gustine Keene 

Charles J. Amidon Hinsdale 

Charles H. Burns Wilton 

George W. Todd Mont Vernon 

Orren C. Moore Nashua 

Elbridge G. Haynes .... Manchester 

William G. Perry Manchester 

William H. Shepard Derry 

Greenleaf Clarke Atkinson 

Emmons B. Philbrick Rye 

Charles E. Smith Dover 

John H. Broughton .... Portsmouth 



1881- 

Sherburne R. Merrill .... Colebrook 

Edward F. Mann Benton 

Alfred A. Cox Enfield 

Joseph M. Clough .... New London 

Richard Gove Laconia 

Joseph C. Moore Gilford 

George H. Fairbanks Newport 

Cornelius Cooledge . . . Hillsborough 
Grovenor A. Curtice .... Hopkinton 

John Kimball Concord 

George H. Towle Deerfield 

Charles W. Talpey .... Farmington 



-82 



Edward Gustine Keene 

John M. Parker Fitzwilliam 

Geo. W. Cummings . . Francestown 

Timothy Kaley Milford 

Virgil C. Gilman Nashua 

George C. Gilmore .... Manchester 

David B. Varney Manchester 

Silas F. Learned Chester 

Amos C. Chase Kingston 

Lafayette Hall Newmarket 

James F. Seavey Dover 

John S. Treat Portsmouth 



1883—84 



Irving W. Drew Lancaster 

Harry Bingham Littleton 

David E. Willard Orford 

Benjamin F. Perkins Bristol 

Jonathan M. Taylor Sanbornton 

Levi K. Haley Wolfeborough 

Chester Pike Cornish 

Thomas Dinsmore Alstead 

Charles H. Amsden Concord 

Henry Robinson Concord 

Aaron Whittemore, Jr. ... Pittsfield 
Charles W. Folsom Rochester 



George K. Harvey Surry 

George G. Davis Marlborough 

Geo. W. Cummings . . . Francestown 
George A. Wason .... New Boston 

Amos Webster Nashua 

Charles H. Bartlett .... Manchester 

Israel Dow Manchester 

Benjamin R. Wheeler Salem 

Francis T. French . . East Kingston 

Lafayette Hall Newmarket 

James F. Seavey Dover 

John Laighton Portsmouth 



Senator Taylor was elected to succeed Daniel S. Dinsmore of Laconia, who 
was elected but died before the legislature met. 



THE SENATE 



241 



1885- 



Henry O. Kent Lancaster 

Harry Bingham Littleton 

Elias H. Cheney Lebanon 

Manson H. Brown Plymouth 

John F. Taylor Tilton 

Asa M. Brackett Wakefield 

Chester Pike Cornish 

John S. Collins Gilsum 

Walter S. Davis Hopkinton 

Lyman D. Stevens Concord 

Jonathan F. Berry Barrington 

Thomas G. Jameson . . Somersworth 



-86 

William P. Chamberlain .... Keene 

Murray Davis Chesterfield 

Peter H. Clark New Ipswich 

William H. W. Hinds Milford 

Hiram T, Morrill Nashua 

Abraham P. Olzendam . . Manchester 

Edwin H. Hobbs Manchester 

Jesse Gault Hooksett 

Nathaniel H. Clark Plaistow 

John Hatch Greenland 

William H. Morton .... Rollinsford 
Moses H. Goodrich .... Portsmouth 



Senator Morrill never took his seat and died during the session and Frank G. 
Thurston of Nashua was elected to succeed him. 



1887- 

Samuel E. Paine Berlin 

Lycurgus Pitman Conway 

Frank D .Currier Canaan 

James E. French . . Moultonhorough 

Robert C. Carr Andover 

Frank M. Rollins Gilford 

Dexter Richards Newport 

Nathan C. Jameson Antrim 

Edmund E. Truesdell . . . Pembroke 

Enoch Gerrish Concord 

Charles S. George Barnstead 

Charles H. Looney Milton 

1889- 

Nathan R. Perkins Jefferson 

William H. Mitchell Littleton 

Isaac Willard Orford 

Thomas P. Cheney Ashland 

Thaddeus S. Moses ^Meredith 

Henry B. Quinby Gilford 

George L. Malcom Claremont 

Augustus W. Gray .... Bennington 

John C. Pearson Boscawen 

Charles R. Corning Concord 

James B. Termant Epsom 

Edward T. Wilson Farmington 



-88 

Charles H. Hersey Keene 

Ezra S. Stearns Rindge 

Franklin Worcester Hollis 

Oliver D. Sawyer Weare 

Edward O. Blunt Nashua 

George S. Eastman .... Manchester 

Henry A. Bailey Manchestef 

Leonard A. Morrison .... Windham 

Edward H. Gilman Exeter 

David Jenness Rye 

Benjamin F. Nealley Dover 

Francis E. Langdon . . . Portsmouth 



-90 

Daniel W. Rugg Keene 

Ezra S. Stearns Rindge 

Frank G. Clark Peterborough 

David Arthur Taggart . . . Goffstown 

David A. Gregg Nashua 

Charles T. Means Manchester 

George H. Stearns .... Manchester 

George S. Butler Pelham 

Edwin G. Eastman Exeter 

Charles A. Sinclair .... Portsmouth 

John H. Nute Dover 

William Conn Portsmouth 



242 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



1891- 

Jason H. Dudley Colebrook 

Edwin Snow Eaton 

William S. Carter Lebanon 

Richard W. Musgrove Bristol 

Alvah \V. Sulloway Franklin 

Arthur L. Hodgdon Ossipee 

George S. Smith Charlestown 

Jacob B. \Vhittemore . . Hillsborough 

Henry M. Baker Bow 

George A. Cummings Concord 

John G. Tallant Concord 

Samuel D. Felker Rochester 



-92 

Joseph R. Beal Keene 

George W, Pierce Winchester 

■Charles E. Hall Greenville 

John McLane Milford 

Charles S. Collins Nashua 

Horatio Fradd Manchester 

Perry H. Dow Manchester 

Frank P. Woodbury Salem 

George R. Rowe Brentwood 

Richard M. Scammon .... Stratham 

Miah B. Sullivan Dover 

Charles A. Sinclair .... Portsmouth 



1893- 

Pearson G. Evans Gorham 

Edward Woods Bath 

Newton S. Huntington .... Hanover 

Charles H. Damon Campton 

Frank K. Hobbs Ossipee 

George A. Hatch Laconia 

Shepherd L. Bowers Newport 

George S. Peavey Greenfield 

George C. Preston Plenniker 

Joseph B. Walker Concord 

John Whitaker Concord 

William E. Waterhouse . Barrington 



-94 

Clement J. Woodward Keene 

Walter L. Goodnow Jaffrey 

John McLane Milford 

Freeman Higgins Manchester 

Alfred G. Fairbanks . . . Manchester 
Leonard P. Reynolds . . . Manchester 
Joseph Woodbury Howard . . Nashua 

George F. Hammond Nashua 

John D. Lyman Exeter 

John C. Tasker Dover 

Andrew Killoren Dover 

Calvin Page Portsmouth 



1895- 
Thomas H. Van Dyke . Stewartstown 

William D. Baker Rumney 

Henry H. Palmer Piermont 

Amos L. Rollins Alton 

William C. Sinclair Ossipee 

William F. Knight Laconia 

Herman Holt Claremont 

George A. Wason New Boston 

Frank C. Tovvle Hooksett 

Frank W. Rollins Concord 

Edmund H. Brown Concord 

James A. Edgerly .... Somersworth 



-96 

Thaddeus W. Barker Nelson 

William J. Reed .... Westmoreland 

Samuel F. I^.Iurry Wilton 

Marcellus Gould Manchester 

Edward B. Woodbury . . Manchester 

John P. Bartlett Manchester 

Francis A. Gordon Merrimack 

Charles W. Stevens Nashua 

Stephen H. Gale Exeter 

Jeremiah Langley Durham 

Charles E. Folsom Epping 

Charles A. Sinclair .... Portsmouth 



THE SENATE 



243 



1897- 

Chester B. Jordan Lancaster 

Charles H. Greenleaf . . . Franconia 

Harry M. Cheney Lebanon 

Samuel B. Wiggin Sandwich 

A. Crosby Kennett Conway 

Charles C. Kenrick Franklin 

Seth M. Richards Newport 

Thomas N. Hastings Walpole 

Willis G. Buxton Boscawen 

Gardner B. Emmons Concord 

James G. Fellows Pembroke 

Albert Wallace Rochester 



-98 

Frederic A. Faulkner Keene 

Lemuel F. Liscom Hinsdale 

Charles Scott Peterborough 

Loring B. Bodwell Manchester 

Zebulon F. Campbell . . . Manchester 
Timothy J. Howard .... Manchester 

Horace S. Ashley Nashua 

Nathaniel Wentworth Hudson 

Rufus E. Graves Brentwood 

John T. Welch Dover 

Frank H. Durgin Newmarket 

John W. Emery Portsmouth 



1899- 

Frank P. Brown Whitefield 

Oscar C. Hatch Littleton 

George H. Gordon Canaan 

George H. Adams Plymouth 

James F. Safford Farmington 

Stephen S. Jewett Laconia 

Frederic Jewett Claremont 

Thomas N. Hastings Walpole 

Walter Putney Bow 

Charles C. Danforth Concord 

George E. Miller Pembroke 

Elbridge W. Fox Milton 



-1900 

Bertram Ellis Keene 

Frederick B. Pierce .... Chesterfield 

David E. Proctor Wilton 

John L. Sanborn Manchester 

Charles M. Floyd Manchester 

Joseph P. Chatel Manchester 

Frank W. Maynard Nashu? 

John H. Field Nashua 

Alfred A, Collins Danville 

Nathaniel Horn Dover 

Charles A. Morse Newmarket 

Henry A. Yeaton Portsmouth 



1901- 

Cassius M. C. Twitchell Milan 

Daniel C. Remich Littleton 

Ira A. Chase Bristol 

Edwin C. Bean Belmont 

J. Frank Farnham Wakefield 

Edward G. Leach Franklin 

Nathaniel G. Brooks . . Charlestown 
Edwin W. H. Farnham . Francestown 

Eugene S. Head Hooksett 

Henry W. Stevens Concord 

George P. Little Pembroke 

James A. Locke Somersworth 



-02 

Bertram Ellis Keene 

Albert Annette Jaffrey 

Frank E. Kaley Milford 

Harry P. Ray ]\Ianchester 

Frederick W. Shontell . . Manchester 
Michael F. Sullivan .... Manchester 
William S. Pillsbury . . Londonderry 

Andros B. Jones Nashua 

Albert S. Wetherell Exeter 

James A. Bunker Rollinsford 

John Leddy Epping 

David Urch Portsmouth 



244 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



1903- 
William F. Allen .... Stewartstown 

Henry W. Keyes Haverhill 

George E. Whitney Enfield 

Joseph Lewando .... Wolfeborough 

Alvah W. Bumell Bartlett 

Elmer S. Tilton Laconia 

John B. Cooper Newport 

Fred J. Marvin Alstead 

Marcellus H. Felt .... Hillsborough 
Ferdinand A. Stillings .... Concord 

James G. Fellows Pembroke 

John H. Neal Rochester 



-04 

Levi A. Fuller Marlborough 

Franklin Ripley Troy 

Aaron M. Wilkin s Amherst 

James Lightbody Manchester 

John C. Bickford Manchester 

Thomas J. Foley Manchester 

Charles W. Hoitt Nashua 

Jason E. Tolles Nashua 

Arthur F. Hoyt Plaistow 

Lucien Thompson Durham 

Allen D. Richmond Dover 

Calvin Page Portsmouth 



1905- 

Garvin R. Magoon Stratford 

Ernest L. Bell Woodstock 

George E. Whitney Enfield 

George H. Adams Plymouth 

Samuel S. Parker Farmington 

Frederick A, Holmes Franklin 

George H. Bartlett Sunapee 

Fred H. Kimball Bennington 

Frank P. Quimby Concord 

Harry H. Dudley Concord 

Newman Durell Pittsfield 

James H. Kelsey Nottingham 



-06 

George H. Follansbee Keene 

Henry D. Learned Dublin 

Herbert J. Taft Greenville 

John B. Cavanaugh .... Manchester 
Johann Adam Graf .... Manchester 
Arthur W. Dinsmore . . . Manchester 

Charles W. Abbott Derry 

Wallace W. Cole Salem 

Walter A. Allen Hampstead 

Frank B. Clark Dover 

Thomas Loughlin Portsmouth 

Thomas Entwistle Portsmouth 



1907- 

George W. Darling Whitefield 

Seth F. Hoskins Lisbon 

Hamilton T. Howe Hanover 

George H. Saltmarsh Laconia 

Frank S. Lord Ossipee 

Charles O. Downing Laconia 

David R. Roys Claremont 

Fred H. Kimball Bennington 

Henry C. Davis Warner 

Fred N. Marden Concord 

John Swenson Concord 

Frank E. Libbv Somersworth 



-08 

Charles Gale Shedd Keene 

Allen C. Wilcox Swanzey 

Herbert O. Hadley . . . Peterborough 

Robert R. Chase Manchester 

Henry W. Boutwell . . . Manchester 

Byron Worthen Manchester 

Charles A. Roby Nashua 

Herbert C. Lintott Nashua 

John Scammon Exeter 

John H. Nealley Dover 

Ezra O. Pinkham Dover 

Thomas Entwistle Portsmouth 



THE SENATE 



245 



1909—10 



Abram M. Stahl Berlin 

George H. Turner Bethlehem 

George H. Galley Bristol 

John A. Edgerly Tuftonboro 

Edward E. Rice New Durham 

William Wallace Laconia 

Frank W. Hamlin .... Charlestown 

Edson H, Patch Francestown 

Benjamin F. Greer Gofifstown 

William M. Chase Concord 

Jeremiah A. Clough Loudon 

Charles H. Seavey Rochester 



Herbert E. Adams Gilsum 

Leason Martin Richmond 

Robert P. Bass Peterborough 

Frank W. Leeman .... Manchester 

Harry T. Lord ....... Manchester 

Michael E. Ahern .... Manchester 

Everett E. Parker Merrimack 

William H. Patten Nashua 

J. N. Sanborn Hampton Falls 

Clarence I. Hurd Dover 

John F. Emery Stratham 

Thomas Entwistle Portsmouth 



1911—12 



John Cross Colebrook 

Charles H. Hosford Monroe 

George S. Rogers Lebanon 

Jonathan M. Cheney Ashland 

James O. Gerry Madison 

Charles H. Bean Franklin 

Robert J. Merrill Claremont 

John W. Prentiss Walpole 

Arthur J. Boutvvell Hopkint^n 

Alvin B. Cross Concord 

George H. Guptill Raymond 

Haven Doe Somersworth 



Windsor H. Goodnow Keene 

Charles L. Rich Jaffrey 

Daniel W. Hayden Hollis 

Charles E. Chapman . . . Manchester 

Robert Leggett Manchester 

Michael E. Ahern Manchester 

William D. Swart Nashua 

Alvin J. Lucier Nashua 

Reginald C. Stevenson Exeter 

John W. Jewell Dover 

Clarence H. Paul Portsmouth 

John Pender Portsmouth 



1913—14 



John C. Hutchins Stratford 

Edward E. Gates Lisbon 

James B. Wallace Canaan 

Frank J. Beal Plymouth 

James O. Gerry Madison 

Enos K. Sawyer Franklin 

Samuel H. Edes Newport 

John W. Prentiss Walpole 

Henry A. Emerson Henniker 

John A. Blackwood Concord 

Charles B. Rogers Pembroke 

J. N. Haines Somersworth 



Frank Huntress Keene 

W. E. Emerson Fitzwilliam 

George C. Tolford Wilton 

Harry C. Clough Manchester 

Thos. Chalmers Manchester 

J. W. S. Joyal Manchester 

James Farnsworth Nashua 

Frederick J. Gaffney Nashua 

John Scammon Exeter 

Daniel Chesley Durham 

M. T. Kennedy Newmarket 

J. G. Parsons Portsmouth 



In 1913 the state was redistricted into senatorial districts. The constitution 
was amended to provide for election of senators by plurality instead of majority 
vote. 



246 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



1915 — 16 



Eugene F. Bailey Berlin 

Edgar O. Grossman Lisbon 

Elmer E. W^oodbury .... Wookstock 

Arthur R. Shirlej' Conway 

Frank A. Musgrove Hanover 

Edwin H, Shannon Laconia* 

George F. Clark Franklin 

William E. Kinney Claremont 

William A. Danforth .... Hopkinton 

Orville E. Cain Keene 

Ezra M. Smith Peterborough 

Charles W. Howard Nashua 



Alvin J. Lucier Nashua 

Rufus M. Weeks Pembroke 

Nathaniel E. Martin Concord 

George I. Haselton .... Manchester 

Joseph P. Kenney Manchester 

Adolph Wagner Manchester 

William Marcotte Manchester 

Charles W. Varney Rochester 

Valentine Mathes Dover 

Carl J. Whiting Raymond 

Herbert Perkins Hampton 

John G. Parsons Portsmouth 



In 1915 the state was redistricted into senatorial districts. 

"Willis J. Sanborn elected but did not qualify on account o£ ineligibility. 



1917- 

Daniel J. Daley Berlin 

Wilbur A. Marshall Colebrook 

Alfred Stanley Plymouth 

Nathan O. Weeks Wakefield 

Joseph B. Perley Enfield 

Fred S. Roberts Laconia 

Obe G. Morrison Northfield 

Jesse M. Barton Newport 

Stillman H. Baker .... Hillsborough 
Forrest W. Hall .... Westmoreland 

Charles W. Fletcher Rindge 

Willis C. Hardy Hollis 

1919- 

Daniel J. Daley Berlin 

Joseph P. Boucher . Northumberland 

Frank N. Keyser Haverhill 

George A. Blanchard . !Moultonborough 

George W. Barnes Lyme 

Burt S. Dearborn Laconia 

Guy H. Hubbard Boscawen 

Fred H. Perry Charlestown 

Andrew J. Hook Warner 

■George H. Eames, Jr Keene 

Benjamin G. Hall .... Marlborough 
George L. Sadler Nashua 



-18 

]\Iarcel TherLault Nashua 

Fred M. Pettingill Pembroke 

Nathaniel E. Martin Concord 

William H. Maxwell . . Manchester 

Fred O. Parnell Manchester 

Michael F. Shea Manchester 

Cyprien J. Belanger .... Manchester 

John H. Bates Rochester 

George I. Leighton Dover 

Daniel M. Boyd Londonderry 

Clarence M. Collins Danville 

Calvin Page Portsmouth 

-20 

William F. Sullivan Nashua 

Herbert B. Fischer Pittsfield 

Arthur P. Morrill Concord 

John J. Donahue Manchester 

Clarence M. Woodbury . Manchester 
Richard H. Horan .... Manchester 
Gedeon F. Lariviere . . . Manchester 

John L. Meader Rochester 

Alvah T. Ramsdell Dover 

Benjamin T. Bartlett Derry 

James A. Tufts Exeter 

Oliver B. Marvin New Castle 



THE SENATE 



247 



1921- 

Oscar P. Cole Berlin 

Elbridge W. Snow Wliitefield 

Fred Parker Lisbon 

John H. Garland Conway 

Fred Gage Grafton 

Ellsworth H. Rollins Alton 

Charles H. Bean Franklin 

George A. Fairbanks Newport 

John G. Winant Concord 

Fred O. Smalley Walpole 

Merrill G. Symonds Jeffrey 

Charles S. Emerson Milford 



-22 

Thomas F. Moran Nashvia 

William W. Flanders Weare 

Benjamin H. Orr Concord 

William B. McKay .... Manchester 

Adams L. Greer Manchester 

Thomas J. Conway Manchester 

Ferdinand Farley Manchester 

Leslie P. Snow Rochester 

Arthur G. Whittemore Dover 

Joel W. Daniels Manchester 

James A. Tufts Exeter 

Oliver L. Frisbee Portsmouth 



1923- 

Ovide J. Coulombe Berlin 

Leon D. Ripley Colebrook 

Dick E. Burns Haverhill 

Sewall W. Abbott Wolfeboro 

Ora A. Brown Ashland 

John A. Hammond Gilford 

John A. Jaquith Northfield 

Ralph E. Lufkin Unity 

Harry L. Holmes Henniker 

Herman C. Rxe Keeiie 

Chester L. Lane Swanzey 

James H. Hunt Nashua 



-24 

Daniel J. Hagerty Nashua 

Walter H. Tripp Epsom 

Benjamin H. Orr Concord 

Frederick W. Branch . . Manchester 

Clinton S. Osgood Manchester 

John S. Hurley Manchester 

Omer Janelle Manchester 

Edgar J. Ham Rochester 

Homer F. Elder Dover 

Wesley Adams Londonderry 

John F. Swasey Brentwood 

William A. Hodgdon . . Portsmouth 



1925- 

Charles A. Chandler Gorham 

William D. Rudd Franconia 

James C. MacLeod Littleton 

Charles B. Hoyt Sandwich 

Arthur P. Fairfield Hanover 

Frank P. Tilton Laconia 

Frank L. Gerrish Boscawen 

Hartley L. Brooks Claremont 

Frederick I. Blackwood . . . Concord 

Harry D. Hopkins Keene 

William Weston Marlborough 

Charles W. Tobey Temple 



-26 

Henry A. Lagasse Nashua 

Perham Parker Bedford 

Hamilton A. Kendall Concord 

James E. Dodge Manchester 

Arthur P. Morrill Manchester 

William G. McCarthy . . Manchester 

*Omer Janelle Manchester 

Guy E. Chesley Rochester 

George H. Yeaton Rollinsford 

Edmund R. Angell Derry 

Levi S. Bartlett Kingston 

Samuel T. Ladd Portsmouth 



* Died in office. 



248 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



1927- 

Charles A. Chandler Gorham 

William H. Leith Lancaster 

Walter M. Flint Plymouth 

Stephen W. Clow Wolfeboro 

John O, Lovejoy Bristol 

Frank P. Tilton Laconia 

Obe G. Morrison Northfield 

George E. Lewis Newport 

Horace J. Davis Hopkinton 

Chauncey J. Newell Alstead 

Arthur P. Smith .... Peterborough 
Eliot A. Carter Nashua 



-23 

John J. Lyons Nashua 

Byron Worthen Goffstown 

William B. Mclnnis Concord 

William C. Swallow . . . Manchester 

Samuel J. Lord Manchester 

William G. McCarthy . . Manchester 

Romeo M. Janelle Manchester 

Harry H. Meader Rochester 

George J. Foster Dover 

Wilbur H. White Deerfield 

Harry Merrill Exetei 

Sherman P. Newton . . . Portsmouth 



1929- 

Charles A Chandler Gorham 

William H. Thompson . . . Lancaster 

Harold K. Davison Haverhill 

George W. Russell Conway 

Harry S. Townsend Lebanon 

Charles J. Hayford Laconia 

William W. Allen Concord 

Clarence B. Etsler Claremont 

Fay F. Russell Concord 

Arthur R. Jones Keene 

Clarence M. Damon .... Fitzwilllam 
Fred T. Wadleigh Milford 



-30 

Auguste U. Burque Nashua 

Frank H. Peaslee Weare 

George Hamilton Rolfe .... Concord 
William C. Swallow . . . Manchester 

Harry A. Lee Manchester 

Francis A. Foye Manchester 

Aime Martel Manchester 

Harry H. ^Meader Rochester 

Lorenzo E. Baer Rollinsford 

Francis W. Falconer .... Raymond 

Harry D. Munsey Hampton 

Charles H. Brackett, Sr. . Greenland 



1931- 

Matthew J. Ryan Berlin 

George A. Colbath Whitefield 

Harry M. Eaton Littleton 

Harold H. Hart Wolfeboro 

Edgar Maude Ferguson .... Bristol 

Charles E. Carroll Laconia 

James H. Gerlach Franklin 

Ernest A. Robinson Newport 

James C. Farmer Newbury 

Arthur R. Jones Keene 

Arthur T. Appleton Dublin 

Charles R. Blake Nashua 



-32 

William H. Barry Nashua 

Courtland F. H, Freese . . Pittsfield 

Ralph H. George Concord 

Dana A. Emery Manchester 

Harry A. Lee Ms^nchester 

John J. Slieehan Manchester 

Aime Martel Manchester 

John M. Hubbard Rochester 

Frank F. Fernald Dover 

Thomas E. Fernald .... Nottingham 

Adin S. Little Hamp^tead 

Charles H. Brackett .... Greenland 



THE SENATE 



249 



1933- 

Emmett J. Kelley Berlin 

George W. Dickson Colebrook 

Richard J. McLean Plymouth 

Arthur P. Gale Jackson 

Ross P. Sanborn Ashland 

J. Grant Quimby Laconia 

Anson C. Alexander Boscawen 

William F. Whitcomb . . . Claremont 

Irving T. Chesley Concord 

Clarence W. Houghton .... Walpole 
George D. Cummings . Peterborough 
Philip C. Heald Wilton 



-34 

Honore E. Bouthillier Nashua 

Charles M. Steele Epsom 

Ralph H. George Concord 

John Jacobson, Jr Manchester 

Denis A. Murphy Manchester 

John A. Foley Manchester 

Aime Martel Manchester 

Haven Doe Somersworth 

Austin L. Calef Barrington 

William M. Cole Derry 

James W. Bixler Exeter 

Charles M. Dale Portsmouth 



1935- 

Emmett J. Kelley Berlin 

George D. Roberts ....... Jefiferson 

Clarence L. Bailey Haverhill 

Ansel N. Sanborn Wakefield 

Harry Manson Lebanon 

Maurice G. Wiley Laconia 

Anson C. Alexander .... Boscawen 

John J. Condon Newport 

Charles F. Butler Hillsborough 

George F. Knowlton Keene 

Winfred C. Burbank . . . Winchester 
Eliot Avery Carter Nashua 



-36 

Honore E. Bouthillier Nashua 

John G. Marston Allenstown 

Donald McLeod Concord 

William F. Harrington . Manchester 

John E. Barrett Manchester 

John A. Foley Manchester 

Aime Martel Manchester 

Haven Doe Somersworth 

Austin L. Calef Barrington 

William M. Cole Derry 

Arthur W. Brown . . Hampton Falls 
Charles M. Dale Portsmouth 



1937- 

Emmett J. Kelley Berlin 

Lula J. A. Morris Lancaster 

John B. Eames Littleton 

Scott C. W. Simpson Bartlett 

Alfred W. Guyer Hanover 

George C. Stafford Laconia 

Anson C. Alexander Boscawen 

Howard H. Hamlin .... Claremont 

Allen M. Freeman Concord 

William B. Hanson Gilsum 

Don W. Randall Troy 

Philip C. Heald Wilton 



-38 

Arthur O. Burque Nashua 

Charles F. Eastman Weare 

Robert O. Blood Concord 

Allan M. Wilson Manchester 

Denis F. Mahoney .... Manchester 

J. Vincent Moran Manchester 

J. Felix Daniel Manchester 

Haven Doe Somersworth 

Austin J. Calef Barrington 

William M. Cole Derry 

Arthur J. Conner Exeter 

Charles A. Allen Portsmouth 



250 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



1939- 

Albert C. Lazure Berlin 

John H. Finley Colebrook 

Lester E. Mitchell Campton 

Harry P. Smart Ossipee 

Frank J. Bryant Lebanon 

Curtis H. Page Gilmanton 

Oliver H. Munroe Andover 

Harold G. Fairbanks Newport 

Charles F. Butler .... Hillsborough 

Marquis O. Spaulding Keene 

William Weston Hancock 

Stanley James Nashua 



-40 

Aldege A. Noel Nashua 

Clarence J. Avery Goffstown 

Robert O. Blood Concord 

Ernest H. Bond Manchester 

Denis F. Mahoney Manchester 

Thomas B. O'Malley . . . Manchester 
Horace J. Brouillette . . Manchester 
Edmond J. Marcoux .... Rochester 

T. Jewett Chesley Dover 

William M. Cole Derry 

A. Ralph Estabrook Newton 

Charles M. Dale Portsmouth 



1941- 

Emmett J. Kelley Berlin 

Blake T. Schurman Lancaster 

Earl V. Howard Piermont 

Elmer H. Downs Conway 

Joseph B. Perley Lebanon 

Curtis H. Page Gilmanton 

Anson C. Alexander Boscawen 

John H. Leahy Claremont 

George Azro Maxham Concord 

Benjamin H. Bragg Alstead 

William Weston Hancock 

Philip C. Heald Wilton 



-42 

Arthur J. Renaud Nashua 

Clarence J. Avery Goffstown 

Charles W. Howard Concord 

Joseph H. Geisel Manchester 

John J. O'Reilly Manchester 

J. Vincent Moran Manchester 

Charles O. Lamy Manchester 

Edmond J. Marcoux .... Rochester 

Carroll E. Hall Dover 

William M. Cole Derry 

Renfrew A. Thomson Exeter 

Arthur J. Reinhart .... Portsmouth 



1943- 

Emmett J. Kelley Berlin 

George T. Noyes Bethlehem 

George L. Frazer Monroe 

Ansel N. Sanborn Wakefield 

Joseph B. Perley Lebanon 

Lewis H. Wilkinson Laconia 

Herbert D. Swift New London 

John R. Kelly Newport 

George W. Boynton . . Hillsborough 

Russell F. Batchelor Keene 

Charles B. Knight .... ^Marlborough 
Blaylock Atherton Nashua 



-44 

Aldege A. Noel Nashua 

Clarence J. Avery Goffstown 

Stewart Nelson Concord 

Joel S. Daniels, Sr Manchester 

John J. Frain Manchester 

James B. McCarthy .... Manchester 

Charles O. Lamy Manchester 

Edmond J. Marcoux .... Rochester 

J. Guy Smart Durham 

William Barron Salem 

Renfrew A. Thomson Exeter 

Harry H. Foote Portsmoutli 



THE SENATE 



251 



1945- 

Emmett J. Kelley Berlin 

Curtis C. Cummings Colcbrook 

Harold E. Haley Holderness 

Scott C. W. Simpson Bartlett 

Earl S. Hewitt Enfield 

Lewis H. Wilkinson Laconia 

Henry J. Proulx Franklin 

Henry S. Richardson .... Claremont 

Donald G. Matson Concord 

Harold O. Pierce Walpole 

Charles M. Mills Jaffrey 

Erwin E. Cummings . . Lyndeborough 



-46 

Aldege A. Noel Nashua 

R. Robert Matheson .... Goffstown 

Stewart Nelson Concord 

Wilmot G. Merrill Manchester 

Marye Walsh Caron .... Manchester 
C. Edward Bourassa . . . Manchester 
Origene E. Lesmerises . . Manchester 
Edmond J. Marcoux .... Rochester 

J. Guy Smart Durham 

Augustus F. Butman Derry 

Byron E. Redman Hampton 

Rae S. Laraba Portsmouth 



1947- 

Emmett J. Kelley Berlin 

Curtis C. Cummings .... Colebrook 

Frederick E. Green Littleton 

Tames Welch Tamworth 

Earl S. Hewitt Enfield 

Charles F. Stafford Laconia 

Paul B. Gay New London 

Jesse R. Rowell Newport 

John P. H. Chandler, Jr. . . Warner 

Russell F. Batchelor Keene 

Jason C. Sawyer Jaffrey 

James W. Colburn Nashua 



-48 

Aldege A. Noel Nashua 

Asa H. Morgan Bow 

Arthur E. Bean Concord 

Charles H. Barnard .... Manchester 
Robert J. Gamache .... Manchester 
Thomas B. O'Mailey . . Manchester 

Charles E. Daniel Manchester 

Edmond J. Marcoux Strafford 

J. Guy Smart Durham 

Augustus F. Butman Derry 

Doris M. Spollett Hampstead 

Rae S. Laraba Portsmouth 



1949- 

Fred G. Hayes, Jr Berlin 

Curtis C. Cummings Colebrook 

Norman A. McMeekin . . . Haverhill 

Guy W. Nickerson Madison 

John W. Dole Bristol 

George W. Tarlson Laconia 

Euf,'ene S. Daniell, Jr Franklin 

J. Laban Ainsworth Claremont 

Shirley Brunei Concord 

Harold O. Pierce Walpole 

Perkins Bass Peterborough 

Erwin E. Cummings . . Lyndeborough 



-50 

Aldege A. Noel Nashua 

Ralph M. Wiggin Bedford 

Sara E. Otis Concord 

Robert P. Bingham .... Manchester 
Marye Walsh Caron . . . Manchester 
Thomas B. O'Mailey . . . Manchester 
Raoul J. Lalumiere .... Manchester 

Thomas C. Burbank Rochester 

Charles F. Hartnett Dover 

Augustus F. Butman Derry 

Doris M. Spollett Hampstead 

Arthur J. Reinhart .... Portsmouth 



252 



XEVV HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



1951—52 



Fred G. Hayes, Jr Berlin 

Charles H. Whittier Bethlehem 

Suzanne Loizeaux Plymouth 

Winifred G. Wild Jackson 

John W. Dole Bristol 

George W. Tarlson Laconia 

James C. Cleveland . . . New London 

Lena A. Read Plainfield 

Stanley M. Brown Bradford 

Burleigh Robert Darling .... Keene 

Ralph A. Blake Swanzey 

Blaylock Atherton Nashua 



Louis W. Paquette Nashua 

Nathan A. Tirrell Goffstown 

Sara E. Otis Concord 

J. Walker Wiggin Manchester 

Marye Walsh Caron . . . Manchester 
Thomas B. O'Malley . . . Manchester 
Raoul J. Lalumiere .... Manchester 
Thomas H. Burbank .... Rochester 

Charles F. Hartnett Dover 

Augustus F. Butman Derry 

Margery W. Graves . . . Brentwood 
Thornton N. Weeks, Sr.. .Greenland 



1953—54 



Fred G. Hayes, Jr Berlin 

Curtis C. Cummings Colebrook 

Fred Kelley Littleton 

Perley C. Knox Sandwich 

Lane Dwinell Lebanon 

Otto G. Keller Laconia 

James C. Cleveland . . . New London 

Jesse Richard Rowell Newport 

Marjorie M. Greene Concord 

A. Harold Kendall Surry 

Katharine Jackson Dublin 

Frederic H. Fletcher Milford 



Louis W. Paquette Nashua 

Nathan A. Tirrell Goffstown 

Stewart Nelson Concord 

Norman A. Packard . . . Manchester 
Marye Walsh Caron .... Manchester 
Francis J. Heroux .... Manchester 

Paul H. Daniel Manchester 

Maurice A. Jones Rochester 

Frederick C. Smalley Dover 

Benjamin C. Adams Derry 

Margery W. Graves .... Brentwood 
Charles T. Durell Portsmouth 



PRESIDENTS OF THE SENATE 253 

PRESIDENTS OF THE SENATE 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Woodbury Langdon, Portsmouth . , 1784 — 85 

John Mc.Clary, Epsom 1785—87 

Joseph Oilman, Exeter 1787 — 88 

John Pickering, Portsmouth 1788—90 

Ebenezer Smith, Meredith 1790—91, 92—93, 95—97 

Moses Dow, Haverhill 1791—92 

Abiel Foster, Canterbury 1793 — 94 

Oliver Peabody, Exeter 1794—95, 1813 

Amos Shepard, Alstead 1797—1804 

Nicholas Oilman, Exeter 1804—05 

Clement Storer, Portsmouth 1805 — 07 

Samuel Bell, Francestown 1807 — 09 

Moses P. Payson, Bath 1809—10, 13—16 

William Plumer, Epping 1810—12 

Joshua Darling, Henniker 1812 — 13 

William Badger, Oilmanton 1816—17 

Jonathan Harvey, Sutton 1817 — 23 

David L. Morrill, Ooffstown 1823—24 

Josiah Bartlett, Stratham 1824—25 

Matthew Harvey, Hopkinton 1825—28 

Nahum Parker, Fitzwilliam 1828 — 29 

Abner Oreenleaf , Portsmouth 1829 

Samuel Cartland, Haverhill 1829—30, 1831 

Joseph M. Harper, Canterbury 1830 — 31 

Benning M. Bean, Moultonborough 1831—33 

Jared W. Williams, Lancaster 1833 — 35 

Charles F. Gove, Ooffstown 1835 — 36 

James Clark, Franklin 1836 — 37 

John \\'oodbury, Salem 1837—38 

Samuel Jones, Bradford 1838 — 39 

James McK. Wilkins, Bedford 1839—40 

James B. Creighton, Newmarket 1840 — 41 

Josiah Quincy, Rumney 1841 — 43 

Titus Brown, Francestown 1843 — 44 

Timothy Hoskins, Westmoreland 1844 — 45 

Asa P. Cate, Northfield 1845—46 

Tames U. Parker, Merrimack 1846^ — 47 

Harry Hibbard, Bath 1847—49 

William P. Weeks, Canaan 1849—50 

Richard Tenness, Portsmouth 1850 — 51 

John S. Wells, Exeter 1851—53 

James M. Rix, Lancaster 1853 — 54 

Tonathan E. Sargent, Wentworth 1854 — 55 

William Haile, Hinsdale 1855—56 



254 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Name and Residence Term Served 

Thomas J. Melvin, Chester 1856 — 57 

Moody Currier, Manchester 1857 — 58 

Austin F. Pike, FrankHn 1858—59 

Joseph A. Gilmore, Concord 1859 — 60 

George S. Towle, Lebanon 1860 — 61 

Herman Foster, Manchester 1861 — 62 

William H. Y. Hackett, Portsmouth 1862—63 

Onslow Stearns, Concord 1863 — 64 

Charles H. Bell, Exeter 1864—65 

Ezekiel A. Straw, Manchester 1865 — 66 

Daniel Barnard, Franklin 1866 — 67 

William T. Parker, Merrimack 1867—68 

Ezra A. Stevens, Portsmouth 1868 — 69 

John Y. Mugridge, Concord 1869—70 

Nathaniel Gordon, Exeter 1870—71 

George W. M. Pitman. Bartlett 1871—72 

Charles H. Campbell, Nashua 1872 — 73 

David A. Warde, Concord 1873 — 74 

William H. Gove, Weare 1874—75 

John W. Sanborn, Wakefield 1875—76 

Charles Holman, Nashua 1876 — 77 

Natt Head, Hooksett 1877—78 

David H. Buft'um. Somersworth 1878—79 

Jacob H. Gallinger, Concord 1879 — 81 

John Kimball, Concord 1881—83 

Charles H. Bartlett, Manchester 1883—85 

Chester Pike, Cornish 1885 — 87 

Frank D. Currier, Canaan 1887 — 89 

David A. Taggart, Goffstown 1889—91 

John McLane, Milford 1891—95 

Frank W. Rollins, Concord 1895—97 

Chester B. Jordan, Lancaster 1897 — 99 

Thomas N. Hastings, Walpole 1899—1901 

Bertram Ellis, Keene 1901—03 

Charles W. Hoitt, Nashua 1903-^5 

George H. Adams, Plymouth 1905 — 07 

John Scammon, Exeter 1907 — 09 

Harry T. Lord, ^lanchester 1909—11 

William D. Swart, Nashua 1911—13 

Enos K. Sawyer, Franklin 1913 — 15 

George L Haselton, Manchester 1915 — 17 

Jesse M. Barton, Newport 1917—19 

Arthur P. Morrill, Concord 1919—21 

Leslie P. Snow, Rochester 1921 — 23 

Wesley Adams, Londonderrv 1923 — 25 

Charles W. Tobey, Temple ". 1925—27 



SPEAKERS OF THE HOUSE 255 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Frank P. Tilton, Laconia 1927—29 

Harold K. Davison, Woodsville 1929—31 

Arthur R. Jones. Keene 1931—33 

George D. Cummings, Peterborough 1933 — 35 

Charles M. Dale, Portsmouth 1935—37 

Anson C. Alexander, Boscawen 1937 — 39 

Robert O. Blood, Concord 1939—41 

WilHam M. Cole, Derry 1941—43 

Ansel N. Sanborn, Wakefield 1943-^5 

Donald G. Matson, Concord 1945 — 47 

Charles H. Barnard, Manchester 1947 — 49 

Perkins Bass, Peterborough 1949 — 51 

Blaylock Atherton, Nashua 1951 — S3 

SPEAKERS OF THE HOUSE 

The house elects a speaker at each session to be the presiding officer. 
The following is a list of the speakers from the beginning of the 
colonial legislature, together with the term served by each : 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Richard Waldron, Jr.. Portsmouth 1684 — 92 

Richard Martin, Portsmouth 1692 

John Gilmian, Exeter 1692 — 93 

John Pickering. Portsmouth 1693—95, 97—98 

9^-99, 1702, 1703—09 

George Jaffrev, Portsmouth 1695 — 96 

John Plaisted," Portsmouth 1696—97, 1717 

Henry Dow. Hampton 1698 

Samuel Penhallow, Portsmouth 1699—1702 

Daniel Tilton, Hampton 1702—03 

Mark Hunking, Portsmouth 1709—10 

Richard Gerrish, Portsmouth 1710 — 17 

Thomas Packer, Portsmouth 1717 — 19 

Joshua Peirce, Portsmouth 1719 — 22 

Peter Weare, Hampton Falls 1722—27 

Nathaniel Weare, Hampton Falls 1727 — 28 

Andrew Wiggin, Stratham 1728 — 45 

Nathaniel Rogers, Portsmouth 1745 

Ebenezer Stevens, Kingston 1745 — 49 

Richard Waldron. Hampton* 1749_52 

Meshech Weare, Hampton Falls 1752—55 

Henry Sherburne, Jr., Portsmouth 1755 — 65 

Peter Gilman, Exeter 1765—71 

John Wentworth. Somersworth 1771 — 76 

Phillips White. South Hampton 1776 

* His election was vetoed by the governor, but he continued to preside during 
tliis Assembly. 



256 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Name and Residence ^ Term Served 

John Langdon, Portsmouth 1776—82, 86—87 

John Dudley, Raymond 1782—84 

George Atkinson, Portsmouth 1784 — 85 

John SulHvan, Durham 1785 — 86 

John Sparhawk, Portsmouth 1787 

Thomas Bartlett, Nottingham 1787—91 

WilHam Plumer, Epping 1791—93, 97—98 

Nathaniel Peabody, Atkinson 1793—94 

John Prentice, Langdon 1794_95, 1798—1805 

Russell Freeman, Hanover 1795 — 97 

Samuel Bell, Chester 1805—07 

Charles Cutts, Portsmouth 1807—09, 10—11 

George B. Upham, Claremont 1809—10, 15—16 

Clement Storer, Portsmouth 1811 — 13 

Thomas W. Thompson, Concord 1813 — 15 

David L. Morrill, Concord 1816 — 17 

Henry B. Chase, Warner 1817—18 

Matthew Harvey, Hopkinton 1818 — 21 

Ichabod Bartlett, Portsmouth 1821—22 

Charles Woodman, Bridgewater 1822 — 23 

Andrew Pierce, Dover 1823 

Edmund Parker, Nashua 1823 — 25 

Levi Woodbury, Portsmouth 1825 

Henry Hubbard, Charlestown 1825 — 28 

James Wilson, Jr., Keene 1828 — 29 

James B. Thornton, Merrimack 1829 — 30 

Samuel Webster, Kingston 1830 — 31 

Franklin Pierce, Hillsborough 1831 — 33 

Charles G. Atherton, Nashua 1833 — 37 

Ira A. Eastman, Gilmanton 1837 — 39 

Moses Norris, Jr., Pittsfield 1839-^1, 47-48 

John S. Wells, Lancaster 1841^2 

Samuel Swazey, Haverhill 1842 — 44 

Harry Hibbard, Bath 1844—46 

John P. Hale, Dover 1846-^7 

Samuel H. Ayer, Hillsborough 1848 — 50 

Nathaniel B. Baker, Concord 1850 — 52 

George W. Kittredge, Newmarket 1852 — 53 

Jonathan E. Sargent, Wentworth 1853 — 54 

Francis R. Chase, Northfield 1854 — 55 

John J. Prentiss, Claremont 1855 — 56 

Edivard H. Rollins, Concord 1956—58 

Napoleon B. Bryant, Plymouth 1858—60 

Charles H. Bell, Exeter 1860—61 

Edward A. Rollins, Great Falls 1861—63 

William E. Chandler, Concord 1863 — 65 

Austin F. Pike, Franklin 1865—67 



SPEAKERS OF THE HOUSE 257 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Simon G. Griffin, Keene 1867—69 

Samuel M. Wheeler, Dover 1869—71 

William H. Gove, Weare 1871—72 

Asa Fov^ler, Concord 1872 — IZ 

Tames Emery, Hudson 1873 — 74 

Albert R. Hatch, Portsmouth 1874—75 

Charles P. Sanborn, Concord 1875 — 11 

Augustus A. Woolson, Lisbon 1877 — 79 

Henry H. Huse, Manchester 1879 — 81 

Chester B. Jordan, Lancaster 1881 — 83 

Samuel C. Eastman, Concord 1883 — 85 

Edgar Aldrich, Colebrook 1885—87 

Alvin Burleigh, Plymouth 1887—89 

Hiram D. Upton, Jaffrey 1889—91 

Frank G. Clarke, Peterborough 1891—93 

Robert N. Chamberlain, Berlin 1893—95 

Stephen S. Jewett, Laconia 1895 — 97 

Tames F. Briggs, ]\'Ianchester 1897 — 99 

Frank D. Currier. Canaan 1899—1901 

Cyrus H. Little, Manchester 1901—03 

Harry M. Cheney, Lebanon 1903—05 

Rufus N. Elwell. Exeter 1905—07 

Bertram Ellis, Keene 1907—09 

Walter W. Scott, Dover 1909—11 

Frank A. Musgrove, Hanover 1911 — 13 

William J. Britton, Wolfeboro 1913—15 

Edwin C. Bean, Belmont 1915 

Olin H. Chase, Newport 1915 

Arthur P. Morrill, Concord 1915—17 

Arthur P. Morrill, Concord 1917—19 

Charles W. Tobey, Temple 1919—21 

Fred A. Jones, Lebanon 1921 — 23 

William J. Ahern, Concord 1923—25 

George A. Wood. Portsmouth 1925—27 

Harold K. Davison, Haverhill 1927—29 

George A. Foster, Concord 1929—31 

Harold M. Smith, Portsmouth 1931—33 

Louis P. Elkins. Concord 1933—35 

Amos N. Blandin, Bath 1935—37 

Oren V. Henderson, Durham 1937_39 

Ansel N. Sanborn, Wakefield 1939-^1 

Charles H. Barnard, Manchester 1941 — 43 

Sherman Adams, Lincoln 1943 — 45 

Norris Cotton, Lebanon 1945 — 47 

J. Walker Wiggin, Manchester 1947 — 49 

Richard F. Upton. Concord 1949_51 

Lane Dwinell, Lebanon 1951 — 53 



258 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



DEPARTMENT OF STATE 

Articles 66, 67 and 68 of the second part of the constitution pro- 
vide for a department of state with a secretary of state who is elected 
biennially by the legislature and a deputy secretary of state appointed 
by the secretary. In the colonial period there was a secretary 
appointed by the chief executive, but no deputy. During the revolu- 
tionar}^ period and under the constitution of 1784 the secretary was 
chosen by the legislature and given authority to have several deputies, 
but in 1793 the constitution was changed to provide for a single 
deputy. 

The following is a list of the secretaries of state from the begin- 
ning, together with the term which each served and a list of the 
deputy secretaries. 

Secretaries of State 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Elias Stileman, Portsmouth 1680 

Richard Chamberlain, Portsmouth 1680 — 92 

Thomas Newton, Boston, Mass 1692 — 93 

Thomas Davis 1693 — 96 

Henry Pennv 1696—97, 98 

Charles Story, Newcastle 1697—98, 99—1715 

Sampson Sheaf e, Boston, Mass 1698 — 99 

Richard Waldron, Portsmouth 1715 — 30 

Richard Waldron, Jr., Portsmouth 1730—41 

Theodore Atkinson, Newcastle 1741 — 62, 69 — 73 

Theodore Atkinson, Jr., Portsmouth 1762 — 69 

Ebenezer Thompson, Durham 1775 — 86 

Joseph Pearson, Exeter 1786 — 1805 

Philip Carrigain, Concord 1805 — 09 

Nathaniel Parker, Exeter 1809—10 

Samuel Sparhawk, Concord 1810 — 14, 16 — 25 

Albe Cady, Keene and Concord 1814 — 16 

Richard Bartlett, Concord 1825—28 

Dudley S. Palmer, Concord 1828 — 31 

Ralph Metcalf , Concord 1831—38 

Tosiah Stevens, Jr., Concord 1838 — 43 

Thomas P. Treadwell, Concord 1843—46, 47—50 

George G. Fogg, Concord 1846 — 47 

John L. Hadley, Weare 1850—55 

Lemuel N. Pattee, Antrim 1855—58 

Thomas L. Tullock, Portsmouth 1858 — 61 

Allen Tenney, Lyme 1861 — 65 

Benjamin Gerrish, Jr.. Concord 1865 

Walter Harriman. Warner 1865 — 67 

John D. Lyman, Farmington 1867 — 70 

Nathan W. Gove, Concord 1870—71 

John H. Goodale, Nashua 1871—72 



DEPUTY SECRETARIES OF STATE 259 



Name and Residence Term Served 

Benjamin F. Prescott, Epping 1872 — 74, I2 — 77 

William Butterfield, Concord 1874 — 75 

Ai B. Thompson, Concord 1877 — 90 

Clarence B. Randlett, Concord 1890—91 

Ezra S. Stearns, Rindge 1891—99 _ 

Edward N. Pearson, Concord 1899 — 1915 

Edwin C. Bean, Belmont 1915—23 

Enos K. Saw3^er, Franklin 1923 — 25 

Hobart Pillsbury, Manchester 1925—29 

Enoch D. Fuller, Manchester 1929— 

Deputy Secretaries of State 

Nathaniel Parker, Concord 1794—1806 

Charles Cutts, Concord 1806—07 

Obadiah Carrigain, Concord 1807 — 09 

Moses H. Bradley, Concord 1809—10 

William Pickering. Portsmouth 1810 — 14 

Samuel A. Kimball, Concord 1814—16, 24—25 

Peyton R. Freeman, Concord 1816 — 18 

Richard Bartlett, Concord 1818—24 

Dudley S. Palmer, Concord 1825 — 27 

James Wilcomb, Concord 1827 — 29 

Joseph Robinson, Concord 1829 — 36 

Simon Brown, Concord 1836 — 38 

Tohn Whipple, Concord 1838—40 

John Town, Concord 1840—44 

Henry T. Rand, Portsmouth 1844 — 46 

Samuel F. Wetmore, Concord 1846 — 47 

William C. Prescott, Concord 1847—50 

Jesse A. Gove, Concord 1850 — 55 

Benjamin E. Badger, Concord 1855 — 56 

Tames Peverlv, Concord 1856 — 57 

Nathan W. Gove, Concord 1857—58, 65—70 

Allen Tenney, Lyme 1858 — 61 

George H. Chandler, Concord 1861 — 62 

Benjamin Gerrish, Jr., Concord 1862 — 65 

James B. Gove, Concord 1870 — 71 

Jonathan E. Lang. Concord 1871 — 72 

Ai B. Thompson, Concord 1872—74, T^—ll 

Harvey Campbell, Concord 1874 — Iz^ 

Isaac W. Hammond. Concord 1877 — 86 

Darius Merrill. Concord 1886—90 

Clarence B. Randlett. Concord 1890—91 

Samuel H. Stearns, Rindge 1892—1906 

Toseph T. Walker. Concord 1906—07 

Arthur L. Willis. Concord 1907—15 

Hobart Pillsbnrv. :\ranchester 1915—22 



260 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Harlan C. Pearson, Concord 1922 — 23 

Timothy C. Cronin, Manchester 1923 — 25 

Frederick I, Blackwood, Concord 1925 — 29 

Earl S. Hewitt, Enfield 1929—32 

Mary M. Jenkins, Concord 1932 — 33 

(Acting Deputy, April 1942— June 1946) 
Harry E. Jackson, Manchester 1933 — 



THE TREASURY 



Article 66 of the second part of the constitution provides for a 
treasurer who is elected biennially by the legislature. In the colonial 
period the treasurer was appointed by the chief executive and 
frequently the same man was secretary of the province and treasurer. 
In 1891 the legislature created the office of deputy treasurer. 

The following is a list of the treasurers from the beginning and 
the term of office each served. A list of the deputy treasurers is also 
given with the residence and term served by each. 

Treasurers 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Richard Martin, Portsmouth 1680 — 84 

Samuel Penhallow, Portsmouth 1684—92, 99—1726 

William Partridge, Portsmouth 1692 — 95 

George Jaffrev, Portsmouth 1695 — 96 

Joseph Smith, Hampton 1696, 98—99 

William Vaughan, Portsmouth 1696 — 98 

George Jaffrey, Jr., Portsmouth 1726 — 30, 42 — 49 

Henry Sherburne, Portsmouth 1730 — 42 

George Jaffrey, 3d, Portsmouth 1749 — 76 

Nicholas Gilman, Exeter 1776 — 83 

John T. Gilman, Exeter 1783—89, 91—94 

William Gardner, Portsmouth 1789—91 

Oliver Peabody, Exeter 1794—1804 

Nathaniel Gilman, Exeter 1804—09, 10—14 

Thomas W. Thompson, Salisburv 1809 — 10 

William Kent, Concord ' 1814—16 

William Pickering, Concord 1816—28, 29—30 

Samuel Alorrill, Concord 1828—29 

Abner B. Kelly. Warner 1830—37 

Zenas Clement, Concord 1837 — 43 

John Atwood, Concord 1834 — 46, 47—50 

Tames Peverlv, Jr., Concord 1846 — 47 

Edson Hill, Concord 1850—53 



DEPUTY TREASURERS 261 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Walter Harriman, Warner 1853 — 55 

William Berry, Barnstead 1855—57 

Peter Sanborn, Concord 1857 — 71 

Leander W. Cogswell 1871—72 

Solon A. Carter, Concord 1872—74, 75—1913 

Josiah G. Dearborn, Weare 1874 — 75 

George E. Farrand, Concord 1913 — 14, 23 — 25 

J. Wesley Plummer, Concord 1914 — 23 

Henry E. Chamberlin, Concord 1925 — 29* 

Charles T. Patten, Nashua (Commissioner) Dec. 1929 — 31 

Treasurer .... 1931 — 36t 

F. Gordon Kimball, Concord (Commissioner) May 1936 — 37 

(Treasurer) 1937—50 (Dec. 26) 

Remick Laighton, Portsmouth (Commissioner) 

Dec. 26' 1950- July 2 1951 
Winfield J. Phillips, Concord (July 2) 1951— 

• Died in Office, 
t Resigned. 

Deputy Treasurers 

Name and Residence Term Served 

Hiram F. Gerrish, Concord 1892—99 

Algernon Willis, Concord 1899—1901 

J, Wesley Plummer, Concord 1902 — 14 

Henry M. Short, Concord 1915—23 

Adelard G. Gelinas, Rochester 1923 — 25 

Edward T. Knowlton, Manchester 1925—27 

Frank S. Merrill, Concord 1927—29 

Clinton R. McLane, Manchester 

(Deputy Commissioner) 1929 — 31 

Deputy 1931 

F. Gordon Kimball, Concord 1931 — 35* 

Remick Laighton, Portsmouth (March — May) 

(Deputy Commissioner) May — Dec. 1936 

John J. Scammon, Portsmouth 1937 — 4-1 

Ann N. Durepo, Concord (Acting Deputy) 1941 — 43 

Denuty 1943—1950* 

Frank S. Merrill. Concord (Nov. 16) (Dec. 26) 1950 

(Deputy Commissioner) (Dec. 26) 1950 — 51 (Tulv2) 
(Acting Deputy) (July 2) 1951— 



* 



Resigned. 



FEDERAL CENSUS OF 1950 
Number of Inhabitants 

The State. Xew Hampshire was one of the Thirteen Original 
States. Its population on April 1, 1950, according to the Seventeenth 
Census, was 533,242. The State has a land area of 9,017 square miles. 
In 1950 there was an average of 59.1 inhabitants per square mile as 
compared with an average of 54.5 in 1940. Among the States and the 
District of Columbia, New Hampshire ranked iorty-fiith. in popu- 
lation and forty-third in land area. 

In 1790 New Hampshire had a population of 141,885 (table 1). In 
1950, 160 years later, its population was nearly four times as large. 
The rate of population growth of the State has been consistently be- 
low that for the Nation as a whole. In the twentieth century, the 
intercensal rates of growth ranged from a low of 2.9 per cent to a 
high of 8.5 per cent. In 1900 the population of the State was 411,588, 
and in 1940 it was 491,524. The increase of 41,718 between 1940 and 
1950 was about the same as the record gain of 41,973 recorded between 
1790 and 1800, whereas the rate of gain, 8.5 per cent, was the highest 
only since the period 1890 to 1900. 

Usual place of residence. According to usual Census practice, 
Avhich dates back to 1790, each person enumerated in the 1950 Census 
was counted as an inhabitant of his usual place of residence or usual 
place of abode, which is generally construed to mean the place where 
he lives and sleeps most of the time. This place is not necessarily 
the same as his legal residence, voting residence, or domicile, although, 
in the vast majority of cases, these different bases of classification 
would be identical. 

In the application of this rule, persons were not always counted as 
residents of the places in which they happened to be found by the 
census enumerators. Persons in places where guests usually pay for 
quarters (hotels, etc.) were enumerated on the night of April 11, and 
those whose usual place of residence was elsewhere were allocated to 
their homes. Visitors found staying in private homes, however, were 
not ordinarily interviewed there. Information on persons away from 
their usual place of residence was obtained from other members of 
their families, landladies, etc. If an entire family was expected to be 
awa\' during the whole period of the enumeration, information on it 
was obtained from neighbors. A matching process was used to 
eliminate duplicate reports for persons who reported for themselves 
while away and were also reported by their families at home. 

Persons in the armed forces quartered on military installations were 
enumerated as residents of the States, counties, minor civil divisions, 
etc.. in which their installations were located. Members of their 
families were enumerated where they actually resided. In the 1950 
Census, college students living away from home were considered resi- 

262 



FEDERAL CENSUS 263 

dents of the communities in which the}' were residing while attending 
college, rather than as persons temporaril)' absent from their parental 
homes as was the practice in 1940. In 1950 the crews of vessels of the 
American ^Merchant Marine in harbors of the United States were 
counted as part of the population of the ports in which their vessels 
were berthed on April 1, 1950. In 1940 such persons were treated as 
part of the population of the port rrom which the vessel operated. In- 
mates of institutions, who ordinarily live there for long periods of 
time, were counted as inhabitants of the i)lace in which the institution 
was located ; whereas patients in general hospitals, who ordinarily have 
short stays, were counted at, or allocated to, their homes. All persons 
without a usual place of residence were counted where they were 
enumerated. 

Urban and rural population. The 1950 urban population com- 
prised 306,806 persons, or 57.5 per cent of the population of the 
State (table 1). This population was living in the 21 urban places 
in the State and in the urban fringe of Manchester. There were 
267,157 persons living in the 12 incorporated urban places, 37,463 in 
the 9 unincorporated urban places, and 2,186 in that part of the urban 
fringe of Manchester outside of incorporated places. More than four- 
tifths of the urban population of the State was to be found in the 
10 urban places of 10,000 inhabitants or more. 

The rural population comprised 226,436 persons, or 42.5 per cent 
of the population of the State (table 1). Of the rural population, 
i2),?>77 persons, or 23.6 per cent, were living in the 36 unincorporated 
places of 1,000 to 2,500 inhabitants. 

Urban definition. Under the urban definition established for use 
in the 1950 Census, the urban population comprises all persons living 
in {a) places of 2,500 inhabitants or more incorporated as cities, 
boroughs, towns, l and villages; {h) the densely settled urban fringe, 
including both incorporated and unincorporated areas, around cities of 
50,000 or more; and (c) unincorporated places of 2,500 inhabitants or 
more outside any urban fringe. The remaining population is classified 
as rural. According to the urban definition used in previous censuses, 
the urban population comprised all persons living in incorporated 
places of 2,500 inhabitants or more and areas (usually minor civil 
divisions) classified as urban under special rules relating to popu- 
lation size and density. 

In both definitions, the most important component of the urban 
territory is the group of incorporated places having 2,500 inhabitants 
or more. A definition of urban territory restricted to such places, 
however, would exclude a number of equally large and densely settled 
places, merely because they were not incorporated places. Under the 
old definition, an effort was made to avoid some of the more obvious 



1 Except in New England, New York, and Wisconsin, where "towns" are 
minor civil divisions of counties and are not necessarily densely settled centers 
like the towns in other States. 



264 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

omissions by the inclusion of the places urban under special rules. 
Even with these rules, however, many large and closely built-up 
places were excluded from the urban territory. To improve the 
situation in the 1950 Census, the Bureau of the Census set up, in 
advance of enumeration, boundaries for urban-fringe areas around 
cities of 50,000 or more and for unincorporated places outside urban 
fringes. All the population residing in urban-fringe areas and in un- 
incorporated places of 2,500 or more is classified as urban according 
to the 1950 definition. Consequently, the special rules of the old 
definition are no longer necessary. 

According to the 1950 urban definition, the urban population of New 
Hampshire included the following components: (1) The 267,157 in- 
habitants of the 12 incorporated places of 2,500 inhabitants or more; 
(2) the 24,710 inhabitants of the 6 unincorporated places of 2,500 in- 
habitants or more delineated within towns which were entirely urban 
under special rule in 1940; (3) the 12,753 inhabitants of the other 3 
unincorporated places of 2,500 or more ; and (4) the 2,186 persons 
living in the unincorporated territory in the urban fringe of Man- 
chester. Under the old definition, the urban population would have 
included the inhabitants of the 12 incorporated places of 2.500 or more 
and the 34,092 inhabitants of the 6 towns (Lebanon and Littleton in 
Grafton County, Alilford in Hillsborough County, Derry and Exeter 
in Rockingham County, and Newport in Sullivan County) urban 
under special rule in 1940. A seventh town, Claremonr in Sullivan 
County, was also classified as urban under special rule in 1940 ; in 
1948, however, the entire town was incorporated as a cit}', and, hence 
became urban under both definitions by virtue of the incorporation. 
The 1950 definition classified as urban the 14,939 inhabitants of com- 
ponents 3 and 4 who under the old definition would have been in- 
cluded in the rural population. On the other hand, it included in the 
rural population the 9,382 persons living in the parts of the six towTis 
Mrban under special rule in 1940 outside the unincorporated places of 
2,500 inhabitants or more. The net effect of the change in the urban 
definition, therefore, is an increase of 5,557 in the urban population 
under the new definition. 

Trends of urban and rural population. Trends in the urban and 
rural population can be examined onh' on the basis of the old 
definition. On this basis, the urban population increased from 192,240 
in 1900 to 301,249 in 1950. The largest numerical increase and most 
rapid rate of growth in the urban population in the 50-year period 
came in the decade 1900 to 1910, when the urban population increased 
30,912, or 16.1 per cent. Between 1940 and 1950 the increase was 
18,024, or 6.4 per cent. The proportion of the population classified as 
urban increased from 46.7 per cent in 1900 to 56.5 per cent in 1950. 

Increases in the rural population of New Hampshire in the past 
two decades more than offset the declines in the previous 30 years, 
with the result that the rural pooulation rose from 219,348 in 1900 
to 231,993 in 1950. The numericaf gain 23.694 between 1940 and 1950 



FEDERAL CENSUS 265 

was the largest numerical increase since that recorded in the decade 
1810 to 1820. The rate of growth, 11.4 per cent, was also the most 
rapid since 1810-1820. Despite the gain in the rural population, the 
proportion of the population classified as rural declined from 53.3 per 
cent in 1900 to 43.5 per cent in 1950. 

Counties. The 10 counties in New Hampshire range in size from 
Carroll with a population of 15,868 to Hillsborough with a population 
of 156,987 (table 2). All but one of the counties gained population 
between 1940 and 1950, whereas in the previous decade all had had 
increases. Hillsborough County had the largest numerical increase, but 
the most rapid rates of growth were experienced in Rockingham and 
Strafford Counties, which had increases of 20.5 and 18.4_ per cent, 
respectively. The decline in Coos County was 3,342, or 8.5 per cent. 

Minor civ'il divisions. To the primary political divisions in which 
counties are subdivided, the Bureau of the Census applies the general 
term "minor civil divisions." The more thickly settled counties in 
New Hampshire are divided into towns and cities, but in Carroll and 
Coos Counties there are three "locations," eight "grants," six "pur- 
chases," and six "townships." Several such special minor civil divisions 
contained no population at each of the last three censuses and are 
not shown in table 6. 

Table 2 shows statistics on the population of each county by minor 
civil divisions for the last three censuses. The population of each un- 
incorporated place is shown in italics under the population of the town 
in which it is located. When an unincorporated place lies in two or 
more towns, the population of the several parts is shown in table 2 
under the appropriate towns, and each part is designated by "part." 
Unincorporated places are designated by "uninc." Changes between 
the 1940 and 1950 Censuses in the boundaries of areas listed are shown 
in notes to table 2. For changes in boundaries prior to the 1940 
Census, see reports of the Sixteenth Census (1940), Population, Vol. I, 
p. 662, and reports of earlier censuses. 

Incorporated and unincorporated places. New Hampshire had 
12 places in 1950 incorporated as cities and 45 unincorporated places 
of 1,(X)0 inhabitants or more. There were 267,157 persons living in 
the 12 cities, all of which had more than 5,000 inhabitants. Of the 45 
unincorporated places, 9 had 2,500 inhabitants or more and a com- 
bined population of 37,463. There were 53,377 persons living in the 
36 unincorporated places of 1,000 to 2,500 inhabitants. 

The only political units which are recognized as incorporated places 

in the 1950 Census are those which are incorporated as cities, 
boroughs, and villages. Political units which are called towns are 
also recognized as incorporated places except in the New England 
States, New York, and Wisconsin. 

The Bureau of the Census has delineated boundaries for the thickly 
settled urban fringe around cities of 50.000 or more and has also 
delineated boundaries for unincorporated places of 1,000 or more 



266 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

which are densely settled population centers without corporate limits. 
Although there are unincorporated places within the urban fringe, 
it was not feasible to establish boundaries for such places and there- 
fore the3^ are not identified as separate places. 

The count of urban places in the 1950 Census comprises all in- 
corporated places of 2,500 or more regardless of location and un- 
incorporated places of 2,500 or more which are located outside the 
urban-fringe areas. Incorporated places of less than 2,500 which lie 
in the urban fringe are not recognized as urban places. 

Urbanized areas. The only urbanized area in New Hampshire is 
the Manchester Urbanized Area, which had a population of 84,918. 
Of the inhabitants of the area, 82,732 were living in ]\Ianchester, the 
central city of the urbanized area, and 2,186 in unincorporated territory 
included in the urbanized area. 

Each urbanized area contains at least one city with 50,000 inhabi- 
tants or more in 1940 or according to a special census taken since 
1940, and some urbanized areas contain two or more cities of 50,000. 
Each urbanized area also includes the surrounding closely settled in- 
corporated places and unincorporated areas that meet the criteria listed 
in the section below on "Urban fringe." Thus, the territory of an 
urbanized area may be classified into incorporated parts and unin- 
corporated parts. 

An urbanized area may also be divided into central city or cities 
and urban fringe as defined below. 

Central cities.. Although an urbanized area may contain more 
than one city of 50,000 or more, not all cities of this size are neces- 
sarily central cities. The largest city of an area is always a central 
city. In addition, the second and third most populous cities in the 
areas may qualify as central cities provided they have a population of 
at least one-third of that of the largest city in the area and a mini- 
mum of 25,000 inhabitants. The names of the individual urbanized 
areas indicate the central cities of the areas. 

Urban fringe. The urban fringe includes that part of the urban- 
ized area which is outside the central city or cities. The following 
types of areas are embraced if they are contiguous to the central cit>' 
or cities or if they are contiguous to any area alread}'' included in the 
urban fringe : 

1. Incorporated places with 2.500 inhabitants or more in 1940 or at 
a subsequent special census conducted prior to 1950. 

2. Incorporated places with fewer than 2,500 inhabitants con- 
taining an area with a concentration of 100 dwelling units or more 
with a density in this concentration of 500 units or more per square 
mile. This density represents approximatel}' 2,000 persons per square 
mile and normally is the minimum found associated with a closely 
-paced street pattern. 

3. Unincorporated territory with at least 500 dwelling units per 
square mile. 



POPULATION 



267 



4. Territory devoted to commercial, industrial, transportational, 
recreational and other purposes functional!}' related to the central cit^^ 

Also included are outlying noncontiguous areas with the required 
dwelling unit density located within 11 2 miles of the main contiguous 
urbanized part, measured along the shortest connecting highway, and 
other outh'ing areas within one-half mile of such noncontiguous areas 
which meet the minimum residential densit}' rule. 



Table 1 
Population of Xew Hampshire, Urban and Rural : 1790 to 1950 

[For description of new and cid urban definitions, see text. 
Minus sign ( — ) denotes decrease] 



Census date 



New urban definition 

1950 (Apr. 1) .... 
Old urban definition : 

1950 ( Apr. 1) 

1940 (Apr. 1) 

1930 (Apr. 1) 

1920 (Tan. 1) 

1910 (Apr. 15) ... 

1900 ( Tune 1) .... 

1890 ( Tune 1) .... 

1880 ( Tune 1) .... 

1870 (Tune 1) 

1860 (Umel) 

1850 (Tunel) 

1:^0 (Tunel) 

1830 (Tunel) 

1820 (Aug. 7) .... 

1810 (Aug. 6) .... 

1800 (Aug. 4) .... 

1790 (Aug. 2) . . . . 



The State 



Population 



533,242 

533,242 
491,524 
465,293 
443,083 
430,572 
411,588 
376,530 
346,991 
318,300 
326,073 
317,976 
284,574 
269,328 
244,161 
214,460 
183,858 
141,885 



Increase over 
preceding census 



Number 



41,718 



Per cent 



8.5 



41,718 


8.5 


26,231 


5.6 


22,210 


5.0 


12,511 


2.9 


18,984 


4.6 


35.058 


9.3 


29.539 


8.5 


28.691 


9.0 


i,nz 


—2.4 


8,097 


2.5 


33,402 


11.7 


15.246 


5.7 


25,167 


10.3 


29,701 


13.8 


30.602 


16.6 


41.973 


29.6 




. . . 



268 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Table 1 — Continued 
Population of New Hampshire, Urban and Rural: 1790 to 1950 

[For description of new and old urban definitions, see text. 
Minus sign ( — ) denotes decrease] 





Urban territory 








Increas 


;e over 


Census date 


Number 
of urban 
places 1 


Population 


preceding census 




Number 


Per cent 


New urban definition. 










1950 (Apr. 1) .... 


21 


2 306,806 


• » • • 


• • • • 


Old urban definition : 










1950 (Apr. 1) 


18 


301,249 


18,024 


6.4 


1940 (Apr. 1) 


18 


283,225 


10,146 


3.7 


1930 (Apr. 1) 


18 


273,079 


22,641 


9.0 


1920 (Jan. 1) 


17 


250,438 


27,286 


12.2 


1910 (Apr. 15) ... 


16 


223,152 


30,912 


16.1 


1900 (June 1) .... 


15 


192,240 


44,327 


30.0 


1890 (June 1) .... 


13 


147,913 


43,808 


42.1 


1880 (Tune 1) .... 


9 


104,105 


20,649 


24.7 


1870 (June 1) 


9 


83,456 


11,418 


15.8 


1860 (June 1) 


8 


72,03S 


17,711 


32.6 


1850 (Junel) 


7 


54,327 


25,796 


90.4 


1&40 (Tunel) 


5 


28,531 


15,056 


111.7 


1830 (Tunel) 


2 


13,475 


6,148 


83.9 


1820 (Au^. 7) .... 


1 


7,327 


393 


5.7 


1810 (Au- 6) .... 


1 


6,934 


1.595 


29.9 


1800 (Aug. 4) .... 


1 


5,339 


619 


13.1 


1790 (Aug. 2) .... 


1 


4,720 


.... 


.... 



1 According to the new urban definition, the urban population comprises per- 
sons residing in urban territory but not necessarily in an urban place, which is 
defined as an incorporated place of 2,500 or more, or an unincorporated place 
of 2,500 or more located outside an urbanized area. Under the old definition, 
incorporated places of 2,500 or more and places urban under special rule are 
classified as urban places. 

2 Includes 2,186 persons in urban territory outside of urban places. 



POPULATION 



269 



Table 1 — Concluded 
Population of New Hampshire, Urban and Rural: 1790 to 1950 

[For description of new and old urban definitions, see text. 
Minus sign ( — ) denotes decrease] 





Rural territory 




Per ceni 


: of total 






Increase over 






Census date 


Population 


preceding 


census 








1 




Urban 


Rural 






Number | 


Pe r cent 






New urban definition 












1950 (Apr. 1) .... 


226,436 


• • • ■ 


.... 


57.5 


42.5 


Old urban definition: 












1950 (Apr. 1) 


231,993 


23,694 


11.4 


56.5 


43.5 


1940 (Apr. 1) 


208,299 


16.085 


8.4 


57.6 


42.4 


1930 (Apr. 1) 


192,214 


-431 


0.2 


58.7 


41.3 


1920 (Jan. 1) 


192,645 


14,775 


7.1 


56.5 


43.5 


1910 (Apr. 15) ... 


207,420 


11,928 


5.4 


51.8 


48.2 


1900 (June 1) .... 


219,348 


9,269 


-^.1 


A6.7 


53.3 


1890 ( Tune 1) .... 


228,617 


14,269 


5.9 


39.3 


60.7 


1880 (June 1) .... 


242,886 


8,042 


3.4 


30.0 


70.0 


1870 (June 1) 


234,844 


19,191 


7.6 


26.2 


73.8 


1860 (Tunel) 


254,035 


9,614 


3.6 


22.1 


77.9 


1850 (Tune 1) 


263,649 


7,606 


3.0 


17.1 


82.9 


1840 (Tunel) 


256,043 


190 


0.1 


10.0 


90.0 


1830 (Tunel) 


255,853 


19,019 


8.0 


5.0 


95.0 


1820 (AuR. 7) .... 


236,834 


29,308 


14.1 


3.0 


97.0 


1810 (Aug. 6) .... 


207,526 


29,007 


16.2 


3.2 


96.8 


1800 (Aug. 4) .... 


178,519 


41,354 


30.1 


2.9 


97.1 


1790 (Aug. 2) .... 


137,165 


■ ■ • • 


.... 


3.3 


96.7 



270 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Table 2 
Population of Counties by AIinor Civil Divisions : 1930 to 1950 

["Uninc." designates an unincorporated place. Figures for 1930 and 1940 not 
available for unincorporated places. A blank for any other area indicates that 
no population was returned in given year. Minor civil divisions for which 
no population has been reported at each of the last 3 censuses are not shown. 
For boundary changes between 1930 and 1940, see reports of the 16th Census 
(1940), Population, Vol. I, p. 662. Total population of a place located with- 
in 2 or more minor civil divisions appears in table 7] 



County and minor 
civil division 


1950 


1940 


1930 


Belknap County .... 


26,632 


24,328 


22,623 


Alton town 


1,189 
846 

1,611 
451 

1,251 

754 

14,745 

2 222 

"Cm 

723 

755 
2,085 
1,127 


1.209 
804 

1,374 
355 
996 
708 

13.4^ 

2,192 

"""791 

1,738 


1.261 


Barnstead town 

Belmont town 


791 
1,299 


Center Harbor town . . . 
Gilford town 


382 
783 


Gilmanton town 

Laconia city 

Meredith town 

Meredith (uninc.) . . . 
New Hampton town . . . 

Sanbornton town 

Tilton town ^ . 


676 

12.471 

1.902 

""692 

654 

1.712 


Tilton (uninc.) 





Carroll County 


15,868 


15,589 


14,277 


Albanv town 


154 

1.074 

159 


131 

1,154 

142 


96 


Bartlett town 


1,119 


Brookfield town 


166 


Chatham town 


177 


184 


168 


Conway town 


4.109 


3,651 


3,217 


Conwav (uninc.) .... 


1,238 







Eaton town 


221 


196 


210 


Effin.s:ham town 


341 


377 


352 


Freedom town 


315 


352 


390 


Hart's Location town . . 


11 


17 


29 


Jackson town 










344 


409 


321 



POPULATIOX 



27i 



Table 2 — Coiifimied 
Population of Counties by jMixor Civil Divisions : 1930 to 1950 



County and minor 
civil division 


1950 


i 
1940 1930 

i 


Carroll County — 

Continued 
Tackson town 


344 

486 

880 

1,412 

615 

1,025 

697 

1,267 

2,581 

1271 


409 
512 
788 

1,498 
742 

1,056 
586 

1,158 

2,636 


321 


Madison tow^n 

Moultonborcugh town . 
Ossioee town 


709 
1,230 


Sandwich town 

Tamworth town 

Tuf tonboro town 

Wakefield town 

Wolf eboro town 

IVolfehoro (uninc.) . . 


731 

955 

505 

1,186 

2,358 



Cheshire County .... 


1 
38,811 


34,953 


33,685 


Alstead town 


851 


683 


616 


Chesterfield town 


970 


591 


704 


Dublin town 


675 


621 


506 


Fitzwilliam town 


872 


824 


850 


Gilsum town 


d7S 


491 


506 


Harrisville town 


519 


509 


512 


Hinsdale town 


1,950 


1.762 


1757 


Hinsdale (uninc.) .... 


1,247 






Taffrev town 


2,911 


2,879 


2,485 


East Jaffrey (uninc). 


1,866 






Keene city 


15,638 


13,832 


13,794 


Marlborou.^h town 


1,561 


1,431 


1.508 


Marlborough (uninc.) . 


1,116 






Marlow town 


330 


288 


330 


Nelson town 


231 


282 


162 


Richmond town 


259 


296 


241 


Rindge town 


707 


629 


610 


Roxburv town 


117 


113 


53 


Stoddard town 


200 


218 


113 


Sullivan town 


272 


255 


192 


Surrv town 


291 


236 


198 


Swanzey town 


2,806 


2,262 


2.066 



272 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Table 2 — Continued 
Population of Counties by ]Minor Civil Divisions 



1930 to 1950 



County and minor 
civil division 


1 
1950 1940 1930 


Cheshire County — 

Continued 

Trov town 


1,360 
1,169 
2.536 
789 
2,388 
1,057 


1,321 

' 2,466 

755 
2,275 


1,267 


Troy (uninc.) 

\A/alnnlp town 


' 2,287 


Westmoreland town . . . 

Winchester town 

Winchester (uninc.) . 


745 
2,183 



Coos County 


35,932 

1 


39,274 


38,959 


Atkinson and Gilmanton 








Academy grant 






1 


Bean's purchase 






25 


Rerlin citv 


16,6i5 


19,084 


20,018 


Cambridge township .... 


8 




1 


Carroll town 


359 
171 


496 

225 


402 


Clarksville town 


215 


Colebrook town 


2.116 


2,096 


1,937 


Colchrook (uninc.) .... 


1,265 






Columbia town 


495 

SS7 

13 


488 

642 

13 


524 


Dalton town 


580 


DixA'ille township 


25 


Dummer town 


229 

224 

2,639 


274 

235 

2,597 


298 


Errol town 


293 


Gorham town 


2,763 


Gorham (uninc.) .... 


1,739 






Green's grant 





3 


4 


Jefferson town 


728 


763 


771 


Lancaster town 


3,113 


3.095 


2,887 


Lancaster (uninc.) . . . 


2,296 






Milan town 


743 


782 


719 


Millsfield township 


16 


34 


33 


Northumberland town . 


2.779 


2,740 


2,360 


Grovcton (uninc.) . . . 


1,918 






Odell township 


12 


82 




Pinkham's grant 


17 


10 


9 



POPULATION 



273 



Table 2 — Continued 
Population of Counties by AIinor Civil Divisions 



1930 TO 1950 



County and minor 
civil division 


1 
1950 1940 


1930 


Coos County — 

Continued 

Pittsburg town 

Randolph town 

Sargent's purchase .... 
Second College grant . . 
Shelburne town 


697 

158 

16 

'"i84 
373 
970 
973 

2 

48 
1,677 
1,329 


820 
114 

" '190 

352 

1,203 

1,049 

1 

■""57 
1,834 


671 
82 

""\7 
196 


Stark town 


329 


Stewartstown town 

Stratford town 


1,148 
918 


Success township 

Thompson and Meserve's 
ourchase 


2 


Wentworth's Loc. town 

Whitefield town 

Whitcfield (uninc.) . . . 


38 
1,693 



Grafton County .... 


47,923 44,645 42,816 


Alexandria town 

Ashland town 


402 

1,599 

1,215 

706 

247 

882 

222 

1,586 

1,262 

1,149 

1,465 

133 

94 

24 

1.612 

1,111 

549 

442 


396 

1,460 

'""686 

262 

935 

226 

1,632 

* "l",i36 

1,377 

144 

156 

26 

1,693 

'""568 

552 


412 

1375 


Ashland (uninc.) .... 

Bath town 

Benton town 


'"785 
255 


Bethlehem town 

Bridgewater town 

Bristol town 


872 

151 

1,610 


Bristol (uninc.) 

Campton town 


' "l",i84 

1,301 

115 

132 


Canaan town 

Dorchester town 

Easton town 


Ellsworth town 

Enfield town 


28 
1,325 

""5i4 
539 


Enfield (uninc.) 

Franconia town 

Grafton town 







274 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Table 2 — Continued 
Population of Counties by ^Iinor Civil Division: 



1930 to 1950 



County and minor 
civil division 


1950 


1940 


1930 


Grafton County — 

Continued 

Groton town 

Hanover town 


105 
6,259 
4,999 
3,357 
1,542 
130 
731 
342 
8,495 
4,614 
1,737 
1,415 
2,009 
1,372 
4,817 
3,819 

"'24i 

924 

410 

82 

726 

511 

3,039 

2,107 

859 

460 

581 

11 

413 

894 


182 
3,425 

' 3,487 

'"isi 

735 

389 

7,590 

* 'l',566 
2.103 

' 4,571 

4 

363 
965 
430 
109 
701 

2,533 

"'861 
501 
709 
26 
491 
981 


202 

3 043 


Hanover (uninc.) .... 
Haverhill town 

IVoodsville (uninc.) . . 

Hebron town 

Holderness town 

Landaff town 


' *3,665 

""197 
6U 

469 


Lebanon town 


7,073 


Lebanon (uninc.) 

West Lebanon (uninc.) 
Lincoln town 


' 1 =;48 


Lisbon town 


2,324 
"4 5=18 


Lisbon (uninc.) 

Littleton town 


Littleton (uninc.) 

Livermore town 

Lvman town 


""23 
299 


Lvme town 


830 


^lonroe town 


4=^7 


Orange town 


99 


Orford town 


636 


Piermont town 


475 


Plvmouth town 


2,470 


Plymouth (uninc.) .... 
Rumney town 


"858 


Thornton town 


459 


Warren town 


651 


Waterville town 

W^entworth town 

Woodstock town 


23 
459 

756 



Hillsborough County . . 



Amherst to^vn 
Antrim town . 



156,987 



1,461 
1.030 



144,888 



1,174 
1.127 



140,165 



1.115 
1,254 



POPULATIOX 



27: 



Table 2 — Continued 
Population of Counties by Minor Civil Division: 



1930 TO 1950 



County and minor 
civil division 

Hillsborough Co. — 

Continued 

Bedford town 

Bennington tovv^n ....... 

Brookline town 

Deering town 

Francestown town 

Goffstown town 

Goffstown (uninc.) .... 

Greenfield town 

Greenville town 

Greenville (uninc.) .... 

Hancock town 

Hillsborough town 

Hillsborough (uninc.) . 

Hollis town 

Hudson town 

Hudson (uninc.) 

Litchfield town 

Lyndebo rough town .... 

Manchester city 

M!ason town 

Merrimack town 

Milford town 

Mil ford (uninc.) 

Wilton (uninc.) (part) 

Mont Vernon town 

Nashua city 

New Boston town 

New Ipswich town 

Pelham town 

Peterborough town 

Peterborough (uninc.) . 

Sharon town 

Temple town 

Weare town 

Wilton town 

Wilton (uninc.) (part) 

Windsor town 

1 



1950 



1940 



1930 



2,176 


1,561 


1,326 


593 


655 


552 


671 


561 


511 


392 


367 


324 


405 


342 


363 


5,638 


4,247 


3,S3^ 


1,336 






430 


407 


394 


1,280 


1,236 


1,319 


1,179 






612 


631 


561 


2,179 


2,269 


2,160 


1,670 






1,196 


996 


879 


4.183 


3,409 


2.702 


2,382 







Ml 


341 


2Se^ 


552 


452 


399 


82,732 


77,6SS 


76,834 


288 


249 


254 


1,908 


1,253 


l.OS^ 


4,159 


3,927 


4,068 


3,269 






151 






405 


340 


302 


34,669 


32.927 


31,463 


865 


773 


693 


1,147 


940 


S3S 


1,317 


979 


814 


2,556 


2.470 


2,521 


1,506 






62 


. 61 


3S 


330 


258 


939 


1,345 


1.367 ! 


1.287 


1,952 


1.855 1 


1,724 


1,464 






27 


29 


'>9 



276 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Table 2 — Continued 
Population of Counties by Minor Civil Divisions 



1930 to 1950 



County and minor 
civil division 



Merrimack County 



Allenstown town 

Suncook-Blodgeit 

(uninc.) (part) 

Andover town 

Boscawen town 

Bow town 

Bradford town 

Canterburj'' town 

Chichester town . . 

Concord city 

Danbury town 

Dunbarton town 

Epsom town 

FrankHn city 

Henniker town 

Hill town 

Hooksett town 

Hopkinton town 

London town 

Newbury town 

New London town 

Nezc London (uninc.) . . 
Northfield town 

Northfield (uninc.) . . . 
Pembroke town 

Suncook-BJodgett 

(uninc.) (part) 

Pittsfield town 

Pittsfield (uninc.) 

Salisbury town 

Sutton town 

Warner town 

Webster town 

Wilmot town 



1950 



1940 



1930 



63,022 



1,540 

1.340 

1,057 

1,857 

1,062 

606 

627 

735 

27,988 

496 

533 

756 

6,552 

1,675 

310 

2,792 

1,831 

1,012 

320 

1,484 

1,002 

1,561 

1065 

3,094 

2.242 

2,321 

1J42 

423 

554 

1,080 

386 

370 



60,710 



1,673 



1,108 

1,663 

942 

661 

659 

587 

27,171 

578 

495 

797 

6,749 

1,336 

498 

2,273 

1,587 

920 

506 

1,039 

* "l,543 

" 2.769 



2,183 

"368 
675 

1,113 
351 
466 



56,152 



1,549 



1.031 

1,359 

780 

587 

505 

567 

25,228 

498 

572 

678 

6,576 

1,266 

468 

2,132 

1,485 

801 

333 

812 

" 1,336 

' '2,792 



2,018 

"356 
512 

1,062 
360 
495 



POPULATION 



277 



Table 2 — Continued 
Population of Counties by Minor Civil Divisions : 1930 to 1950 



County and minor 
civil division 



Rockingham County 



Atkinson town 

Auburn tov^n 

Brentwood town 

Candia town 

Chester town 

Danville town 

Deerfield town 

Derry town 

West Derry -Derry 

(uninc.) 

East Kingston town . 

Epping town 

Exeter town 

Exeter (uninc.) . . . 

Fremont town 

Greenland town 

Hampstead town . . . . 
Hampton town 

Hampton (uninc.) . 
Hampton Falls town 
Kensington town . . . . 

Kingston town 

Londonderry town . . . 
New Castle town . . . . 

Newfields town 

Newington town 

Newmarket town .... 

Nezvmarket (uninc.) 

Newton town 

North Hampton town 
Northwood town . . . . 
Nottingham town .... 

Plaistow town 

Portsmouth city 

Raymond town 

Rye town 



1950 



70,059 



492 

1,158 

819 

1.243 

807 

508 

706 

5,826 

4,969 

449 

1,796 

5,664 

4,977 

698 

719 

902 

2,847 

1,6J4 

629 

542 

1,283 

1,640 

583 

469 

494 

2.709 

2,172 

1,173 

1,104 

966 

566 

2,082 

18,830 

1.4?8 

1,982 



1940 



58,142 



1930 



53,750 



434 


407 


807 


735 


720 


725 


965 


812 


702 


653 


. 457 


406 


749 


635 


5,400 


5,131 


"'424 


'"347 


1,618 


1,672 


5,398 


4,872 


*"'634 


571 


696 


577 


823 


775 


2,137 


1,507 


'"493 


* * "48i 


458 


438 


1,002 


1,017 


1,429 


1.373 


542 


378 


417 


376 


418 


381 


2,640 


2.511 


'"■960 


'"848 


818 1 


695 


873 i 


872 


468 i 


451 


1,414 


1.366 


14,821 ! 


14.495 


1,340 1 


1.165 


1,246 I 


1,081 



27S 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Table 2 — Continued 
Population of Counties by ]\Iinor Civil Divisions : 1930 to 1950 



County and minor 
civil division 


1950 1 1940 1930 

1 


Rockingham County — 

Continued 
Salem town 


4,805 3,267 

1,637 

315 292 
1.788 1,782 
314 294 
759 634 
964 1 630 


2,751 


Solein Depot (uninc.) . 

Sandown town 

Seabrook town 

South Hampton town . . . 

Stratham town 

\\'indham town 


'"229 

1,666 

261 

552 
538 



Strafford County . . . 

Barrington to\vn 

Dover city 

Durham tov^m 

Durham (uninc.) . . . . 
Farmington town 

Fanning ton (uninc.) . 

Lee town 

Madbury town 

Middleton town 

Milton town 

New Durham town . . . . 

Rochester city 

Rollinsford town 

Salmon Falls (uninc.) 

Somersworth cit}' 

Strafford town 

Sulfivan County .... 

Acworth town 

Charlestown town 

Charlesiozvn (uninc.) . 



38,580 




POPULATION 



279 



Table 2 — Concluded 
Population of Counties by ^Iinor Civil Divisions 



1930 to 1950 



County and minor 
civil division 

Sullivan County — 

Continued 
Claremont city i . . . . , 

Cornish town 

Croydon town 

Goshen town 

Grantham town , 

Langdon town 

Lempster town 

Newport town 

Newport (iininc.) . 

Plainfield 

Springfield town . . . , 

Sunapee town 

Unity town 

W'ashington town . . . 



1950 



12,811 

989 

349 

356 

359 

378 

309 

5,131 

3,062 

1.011 

324 

1,108 

653 

168 



1940 



12,144 
790 
312 
352 
367 
276 
312 
5,304 

'"'970 

364 

1,071 

669 

278 



1930 



12,377 
855 
269 
255 
302 
267 
273 
4,659 

"'858 

270 

1,040 

501 

245 



1 SULLIVAN. — Claremont town incorporated as a city in 1948. 



280 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Table 3 
Population of Cities, by Wards : 1950 



4,958 
3,433 
3,643 
4,591 

12,811 



3,961 
4,612 
4,238 

27,988 



CITY AND WARD Population 

Berlin 16,615 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Claremont 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Concord 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Ward 6 

Ward 7 

Ward 8 

Ward 9 

Dover 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Franklin 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Keene 

Ward 1 4.308 

Ward 2 2.917 

Ward 3 2,530 

Ward d 2.652 

Ward 5 3,231 



2,717 
874 
1,265 
4,182 
2,725 
6,229 
5,969 
1,829 
2,198 

15,874 



3,838 
3,511 
2,632 
4,696 
1,197 

6,552 



1,795 
2,296 

2,461 

15,638 



CITY AND WARD 



Population 



Laconia 14,745 

Ward 1 2,295 

Ward 2 3,295 

W^ard 3 867 

Ward 4 2.230 

Ward 5 2,788 

Ward 6 3,270 

Manchester .... 82,732 

Ward 1 5,218 

Ward 2 7,018 

Ward 3 5,991 

Ward 4 5,053 

Ward 5 7,751 

Ward 6 8,332 

Ward 7 6.216 

Ward 8 7.503 

Ward 9 2,786 

Ward 10 5,154 

Ward 11 4578 

Ward 12 5.199 

Ward 13 6,852 

Ward 14 5.081 

Nashua 34,669 

Ward 1 5,497 

Ward 2 3,371 

Ward 3 3,067 

Ward 4 2,645 

Ward 5 3,103 

Ward 6 3,421 

Ward 7 4.179 

Ward 8 6.597 

W'ard 9 2,789 

Portsmouth .... 18,830 

Ward 1 7.324 

Ward 2 4.293 

Ward 3 3.7-5 

Ward -y 2,036 

Ward 5 1,422 



POPULATION 



281 



Table 3 — Concluded 
Population of Cities, by Wards : 1950 



CITY AND WARD 



Rochester 

Ward 1 
Ward 2 , 
Ward 3 
Ward 4 
Ward 5 , 
Ward 6 



Population 



13,776 



1,943 
2,644 
2,091 

2.460 
2,126 
2,512 



CITY AND WARD 



Somersworth 

Ward 1 . . . . 

Ward 2 .... 

Ward 3 . . . . 

Ward 4 .... 

Ward 5 . . . . 



Population 



6,927 



1,169 
1,486 
1,733 
1,691 
848 



[Note. In March, 1934, the State Planning Board submitted the 
following figures as showing the actual area of the state in square 
miles : 

Area in 
square miles 

New Hampshire 9,210,848 

County 

Belknap 467,787 

Carroll 996,866 

Cheshire 711,913 

Coos 1,811,861 

Grafton 1,746,235 

Hillsborough 881.109 

Merrimack 961,900 

Rockingham 705.722 

Strafford 378,596 

Sullivan 548,859] 



2S2 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



TOWNS AND WARDS AS DISTRICTED 
FOR ELECTION PURPOSES 



TOWNS 

Acworth . . 

Albany 

Alexandria 
Allen stown 
Al stead . . . , 

Alton 

Amherst . . . 
Andover . . . 
Antrim . . . , 
Ashland . . . . 
Atkinson , . . 
Auburn . . . , 
Barnstead . . 
Harrington . 
Bartlett .... 

Bath 

Bedford . . . 
Belmont .. . , 
Bennington 

Benton 

Berlin — 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 
Bethlehem . 
Boscawen . . 

Bow 

Bradford . .. 
Brentwood . 
Bridgewater 



Con- 

eress'I 
Dist. 


Coun- 
cilor 
Dist. 


Sen- 
atorial 
Dist. 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1950 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1952 


5 COUNTY 


2 


5 


8 






Sullivan 


1 


1 


4 


• • 


* • 


Carroll 


2 


1 


5 


, , 


• • 


Grafton 


1 


5 


14 






Merrimack 


2 


4 


10 






Cheshire 


1 


2 


6 






Belknap 


2 


4 


12 






Hillsborough 


2 


5 


7 






Merrimack 


2 


4 


9 






Hillsborough 


2 


1 


5 






Grafton 


1 


2 


23 






Rockingham 


1 


3 


22 






Rockingham 


1 


2 


6 






Belknap 


1 


2 


21 






Strafford 


1 


1 


4 






Carroll 


2 


1 


3 






Grafton 


1 


4 


14 






Hillsborough 


1 


2 


6 






Belknap 


2 


4 


11 






Hillsborough 


2 


1 


3 


• • 


• • 


Grafton 


2 


1 


1 


4 


3 


Coos 


2 


1 


1 


3 


2 


Coos 


2 


1 


1 


3 


2 


Coos 


2 


1 


1 


4 


3 


Coos 


2 


1 


2 






Grafton 


2 


5 


7 






Merrimack 


2 


5 


14 






Merrimack 


2 


5 


9 






Merrimack 


1 


2 


23 






Rockingham 


2 


1 


5 


• • 




Grafton 



LIST OF TOWNS AND WARDS 



283 



TOWNS 

Bristol 

Brookfield . . . 
Brookline .... 

Campton 

Canaan 

Candia 

Canterbury . . . 

Carroll 

Center Harbor 
Charlestown . 

Chatham 

Chester , 

Chesterfield . . . 
Chichester . . . 
Claremont — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Clarksville . . . . 

Colebrook 

Columbia 

Concord — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Ward 6 

W^ard 7 

Ward 8 

Ward 9 

Conway 

Cornish 

Croydon 

Dalton 

Danbury 



Con- 

eress'l 

Dist. 


Coun- 
cilor 
Dist. 


Sen- 
atorial 
Dist. 


No. of 

Repre- 
sentatives 
1950 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives COUNTY 
1952 


2 


1 


5 




1 


Grafton 


1 


2 


4 


, , 


, , 


Carroll 


2 


4 


12 




1 


Hillsborough 


2 


1 


3 




1 


Grafton 


2 


1 


5 




1 


Grafton 


1 


3 


22 




1 


Rockingham 


1 


3 


7 




1 


Merrimack 


2 


1 


2 




, . 


Coos 


1 


5 


6 


. . 


1 


Belknap 


2 


5 


8 




1 


Sullivan 


1 


1 


4 


, . 


, , 


Carroll 


1 


3 


22 




1 


Rockingham 


2 


4 


10 




1 


Cheshire 


1 




14 




1 


Alerrimack 


2 


5 


8 


3 


3 


Sullivan 


2 


5 


8 


3 


3 


Sullivan 


2 


5 


8 


3 


3 


Sullivan 


2 


1 


2 


• • 


• • 


Coos 


2 


1 


2 


2 


1 


Coos 


2 


1 


2 


1 


1 


Coos 


2 


5 


7 


2 


2 


Merrimack 


2 




7 


1 


1 


Merrimack 


2 




9 


1 


1 


Merrimack 


2 


^ 



15 


3 


3 


Merrimack 


2 


.1 


15 


2 


2 


Merrimack 


2 




15 


4 


4 


Merrimack 


2 


s 


9 


4 


4 


Merrimack 


2 





15 


1 


1 


Merrimack 


2 


5 


15 


2 


2 


Merrimack 


1 


1 


4 


3 


3 


Carroll 


2 


r 
3 


8 


1 


1 


Sullivan 


2 


5 


8 


. , 


, , 


Sullivan 


2 


1 


2 


1 


1 


Coos 


2 


J 


7 


1 


1 


!>.Ierrimack 



284 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



TOWNS 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Deering 

Derry 

Dorchester ... 
Dover — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 .... 

Ward 3 . . . . 

Ward 4 . . . . 

Ward 5 . . . . 

Dublin 

Dummer 

Dunbarton . . . 

Durham 

East Kingston 

Easton 

Eaton 

Effingham .... 
Ellsworth .... 

Enfield 

Epping 

Epsom 

Errol 

Exeter 

Farmington . . 
Fitzwilliam . . . 
Francestown . 
Franconia .... 
Franklin — 

Ward 1 . . . . 

Ward 2 .... 

Ward 3 . . . . 

Freedom 

Fremont 

Gilford 



Con- 

gress'I 
Dist. 


Coun- 
cilor 
Dist. 


Sen- 
atorial 
Dist. 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1950 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1952 


COUNTY 


1 


2 


23 


1 


^ , 


Rockingham 


1 


2 


22 


1 


, , 


Rockingham 


2 


4 


9 


• • 


, , 


Hillsborough 


1 


3 


22 


4 


4 


Rockingham 


2 


1 


5 






Grafton 


1 


2 


21 


2 


3 


Strafford 


1 


2 


21 


3 


2 


Strafford 


1 


2 


21 


2 


2 


Strafford 


1 


2 


21 


3 


3 


Strafford 


1 


2 


21 


1 


1 


Strafford 


2 


4 


11 


1 


1 


Cheshire 


2 


1 


1 


• « 


• • 


Coos 


2 


5 


14 


1 


1 


Merrimack 


1 


2 


21 


1 


3 


Strafford 


1 


2 


23 


1 


• • 


Rockingham 


2 


1 


3 


, , 


1 


Grafton 


1 


1 


4 


^ ^ 


1 


Carroll 


1 


1 


4 


• • 


• '• 


Carroll 


2 


1 





1 


, , 


Grafton 


2 


1 


5 


1 


1 


Grafton 


1 


2 


23 


1 


1 


Rockingham 


1 


5 


14 


1 


1 


Merrimack 


2 


1 


1 


.. 


• ■ 


Coos 


1 


2 


23 


4 


4 


Rockinghatn 


1 


2 


20 


2 


2 


Strafford 


2 


4 


11 


1 


1 


Cheshire 


2 


4 


9 


, , 


. . 


Hillsborough 


2 


1 


2 


1 


1 


Grafton 


2 


5 


7 


1 


1 


Merrimack 


2 


r- 

3 


7 


2 


2 


Merrimack 


2 


5 


7 


2 


2 


Merrimack 


1 


1 


4 


• • 


• ■ 


Carroll 


1 


2 


23 


1 


1 


Rockingham 


1 


2 


6 


1 


1 


Belknap 



LIST OF TOWNS AND WARDS 



285 



TOWNS 

Gilmanton 

Gilsum 

Goffstown 

Gorham 

Goshen 

Grafton 

Grantham 

Greenfield 

Greenland 

Greenville 

Groton 

Hampstead .... 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 

Hancock 

Hanover 

Harrisville .... 
Hart's Location 

Haverhill 

Hebron 

Henniker 

Hill 

Hillsborough . . 

Hinsdale 

Holderness .... 

Hollis 

Hooksett 

Hopkinton .... 

Hudson 

Jackson 

Taff rev 

Jefferson 

Keene — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 



Con- 
gress'! 
Dist. 


Coun- 
cilor 
Dist. 


Sen- 
atorial 
Dist. 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1950 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1952 


; COUNTY 


1 


2 


6 


1 


1 


Belknap 


2 


4 


10 


1 


1 


Cheshire 


1 


4 


14 


3 


4 


Hillsborough 


2 


1 


1 


2 


2 


Coos 


2 


5 


8 


, , 


, , 


Sullivan 


2 


1 


5 


1 


1 


Grafton 


2 


5 


8 


, . 


, , 


Sullivan 


2 


4 


12 


• . 


1 


Hillsborough 


1 


2 


24 


1 


1 


Rockingham 


2 


4 


12 


1 


1 


Hillsborough 


2 


1 




• • 


• • 


Grafton 


1 


2 


23 


1 


1 


Rockingham 


1 


2 


23 


2 


2 


Rockingham 


1 


2 


23 


1 


1 


Rockingham 


2 


4 


11 


1 


. 1 


Hillsborough 


2 


1 


5 


3 


4 


Grafton 


2 


4 


11 


1 


1 


Cheshire 


1 


1 


4 


1 


1 


Carroll 


2 


1 


3 


3 


2 


Grafton 


2 


1 


5 


• « 


. . 


Grafton 


2 




9 


1 


1 


Merrimack 


2 


5 


7 


1 


, . 


Merrimack 


2 


4 


9 


2 


1 


Hillsborough 


2 


4 


11 


1 


1 


Cheshire 


2 


1 


3 


1 


1 


Grafton 


2 


4 


12 


1 


1 


Hillsborough 


1 


3 


14 


2 


2 


Merrimack 


2 


5 


9 


1 


1 


Merrimack 


1 


4 


22 


2 


3 


Hillsborough 


1 


1 


4 


• • 


1 


Carroll 


2 


4 


11 


2 


2 


Cheshire 


2 


1 


2 


1 


1 


Coos 


2 


4 


10 


3 


3 


Cheshire 


2 


4 


10 


2 


2 


Cheshire 


2 


4 


10 


2 


2 


Cheshire 



286 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



TOWNS 

Keene (Continued) 
Ward 4 


Con- 

gress'l 

Dist. 

2 


Coun- 
cilor 
Dist. 

4 


Sen- 
atorial 
Dist. 

10 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1950 

2 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1952 

2 


, COUXTY 

Cheshire 


Ward 5 




4 


10 


2 


2 


Cheshire 


Kensington 




2 


23 


1 


1 


Rockingham 


Kingston 




2 


23 


1 


1 


Rockingham 


Laconia — 














Ward 1 




5 


6 


1 


2 


Belknap 


Ward 2 




5 


6 


2 


2 


Belknap 


Ward 3 




5 


6 


1 


1 


Belknap 


Ward 4 




5 


6 


2 


2 


Belknap 


Ward 5 




5 


6 


2 


2 


Belknap 


Ward 6 




5 


6 


2 


2 


Belknap 


Lancaster 


2 


1 


2 


2 


2 


Coos 


Landaff 


2 


1 


3 


^ , 


, , 


Grafton 


Langdon 


2 




8 


, , 


1 


Sullivan 


Lebanon 


2 


1 


5 


6 


6 


Grafton 


Lee 


1 


2 


21 


1 


• • 


Strafford 


Lempster 


2 


5 


8 


• • 




Sullivan 


Lincoln 


2 

2 


1 

1 


3 
3 


1 
2 




Grafton 


Lisbon 


Grafton 


Litchfield 


1 


4 


22 


• . 




Hillsborough 


Littleton 


2 

1 


1 
3 


3 
22 


3 
1 


3 


Grafton 


Londonderry 


Rockingham 


Loudon 


1 


5 


14 


1 




Alerrimack 


Lyman 


2 
2 


1 
1 


3 

5 


• • 

1 


• • 


Grafton 


Lyme 


Grafton 


Lyndebo rough .... 


2 


4 


12 


1 




Hillsborough 


Madbury 


1 


2 


21 


• • 




Strafford 


Madison 


1 


1 


4 


1 




Carroll 


Manchester — 




Ward 1 


1 


3 


16 


3 


4 


Hillsborough 


Ward 2 


1 


3 


16 


4 


5 


Hillsborough 


Ward 3 


1 


3 


17 


4 


4 


Hillsborough 


Ward 4 


1 


3 


17 


3 


3 


Hillsborough 


W^ard 5 


1 


3 


18 


6 


5 


Hillsborough 


Ward 6 


1 


3 


22 


6 


6 


Hillsborough 


\\^ard 7 


1 


3 


18 




4 


Hillsborouofh 



LIST OF TOWNS AND WARDS 



28 



c/ 



Con- Coun- 

TOWNS gress'l cilor 

Dist. Dist. 

Manchester (Continued) 

Ward 8 1 3 

Ward 9 1 3 

Ward 10 1 3 

Ward 11 1 3 

Ward 12 1 3 

Ward 13 1 3 

Ward 14 1 3 

^Marlborough 2 4 

Marlow 2 4 

Mason 2 4 

Meredith 1 5 

Merrimack 1 4 

Middleton 1 2 

Milan 2 1 

Milford 2 4 

Millsfield 2 1 

Milton 1 2 

Monroe 2 1 

Mont Vernon 2 4 

Moultonborough ,. 1 1 
Nashua — 

Ward 1 2 4 

Ward 2 2 4 

Ward 3 2 4 

Ward 4 2 4 

Ward 5 2 4 

W^ard 6 2 4 

W^ard 7 2 4 

\\'ard 8 2 4 

Ward 9 2 4 

Nelson 2 4 

New Boston 2 4 

Newbury 2 5 

New Castle 1 2 

New Durham .... 1 2 



Sen- 
atorial 
Dist. 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1950 


Nq,. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1952 


COUNTY 


18 


4 


5 


Hillsborough 


16 


2 


2 


Hillsborough 


17 


3 


4 


Hillsborough 


18 


3 


3 


Hillsborough 


19 


4 


4 


Hillsborough 


19 


4 


5 


Hillsborough 


18 


3 


3 


Hillsborough 


11 


1 




Cheshire 


10 


• • 


• • 


Cheshire 


12 


, , 


, , 


Hillsborough 


6 


2 


2 


Belknap 


12 


1 




Hillsborough 


20 


• • 


• • 


Strafford 


1 


1 




Coos 


12 


3 


3 


Hillsborough 


1 


• • 


• • 


Coos 


20 


1 




Strafford 


3 


1 


, , 


Grafton 


12 


• ■ 


, , 


Hillsborough 


4 


1 




Carroll 


12 


3 


4 


Hillsborough 


12 


2 


2 


Hillsborough 


13 


2 


2 


Hillsborough 


13 


2 


2 


Hillsborough 


13 


3 


2 


Hillsborough 


13 


3 


2 


Hillsborough 


13 


3 


3 


Hillsborough 


13 


4 


5 


Hillsborough 


13 


2 


2 


Hillsborough 


10 


, , 


, . 


Cheshire 


14 


1 




Hillsborough 


9 


1 


, , 


Merrimack 


24 


1 




Rockingham 


20 


1 




Straft'ord 



288 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



TOWNS 

Newfields 

New Hampton . 

Newington 

New Ipswich . . 
New London . . . 
Newmarket . . . . 

Newport 

Newton 

Northfield 

North Hampton 
Northumberland 

Northwood 

Nottingham . . . . 

Orange 

Orford 

Ossipee 

Pelham 

Pembroke 

Peterborough . . 

Piermont 

Pittsburg 

Pittsfield 

Plainfield 

Plaistow 

Plymouth 

Portsmouth — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Randolph 

Raymond 

Richmond 

Rindge 



Con- 

gress"! 

Dist. 


Coun- 
cilor 
Dist, 


Sen- 
atorial 
Dist. 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1950 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1952 


COUNTY 


1 


2 


23 






Rockingham 


1 


5 


5 






Belknap 


1 


2 


24 






Rockingham 


9 


4 


12 






Hillsborough 


2 


5 


7 






Merrimack 


1 


2 


24 


2 


2 


Rockingham 


2 


5 


8 


4 


4 


Sullivan 


1 


2 


2Z 






Rockingham 


1 


3 


7 






Merrimack 


1 


2 


23 






Rockingham 


2 


1 


2 




2 


Coos 


1 


2 


22 






Rockingham 


1 


2 


22 






Rockingham 


2 


1 


5 


, , 


• • 


Grafton 


2 


1 


5 






Grafton 


1 


1 


4 






Carroll 


1 


4 


22 






Hillsborough 


1 




14 




2 


Merrimack 


2 


4 


11 






Hillsborough 


2 


1 


3 






Grafton 


2 


1 


2 






Coos 


1 


5 


14 






Merrimack 


2 


5 


8 






Sullivan 


1 


2 


23 






Rockingham 


2 


1 


3 


2 


2 


Grafton 


1 


2 


24 


3 


5 


Rockingham 


1 


2 


24 


3 


3 


Rockingham 


1 


2 


24 


2 


3 


Rockingham 


1 


2 


24 


1 


1 


Rockingham 


J 


2 


24 


1 


1 


Rockingham 


2 


1 


1 


, . 


. , 


Coos 


1 


3 


22 


1 


1 


Rockingham 


2 


4 


11 


, , 


- • 


Cheshire 


2 


4 


11 


1 


1 


Cheshire 



LIST OF TOWNS AND WARDS 



289 



TOWNS 

Rochester — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

\\'ard 5 

Ward 6 

Rollinsford . . . 

Roxbury 

Rumne}^ 

Rye 

Salem 

Salisbury 

Sanbornton .... 

Sandown 

Sandwich 

Seabrook 

Sharon 

Shelburne 

Somersworth — 

W^ard 1 

\\' ard 2 

W'ard 3 

W^ard 4 

Ward 5 

South Hampton 
Springfield .... 

Stark 

Stewartstown . 

Stoddard 

Strafford 

Stratford 

Stratham 

Sullivan 

Sunapee 

Surrv 



Con- 

cress'l 
Dist. 


Coun- 
cilor 

Dist. 


Sen- 
atorial 
Dist. 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1950 


No. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1952 


. COUNTY 


1 


9 


20 






Strafford 


1 


2 


20 




2 


Strafford 


1 


2 


20 






Strafford 


1 


2 


20 




2 


Strafford 


1 


2 


20 






Strafford 


1 


2 


20 




2 


Strafford 


1 


2 


21 






Strafford 


2 


4 


10 


• • 


, ^ 


Cheshire 


2 


1 


5 






Grafton 


1 


2 


24 






Rockingham 


1 


3 


22 






Rockingham 


2 





9 


, , 


, . 


Merrimack 


1 


5 


6 






Belknap 


1 


2 


23 


• • 


. • 


Rockingham 


1 


1 


4 






Carroll 


1 


2 


22, 






Rockingham 


2 


4 


11 


• • 


• • 


Hillsborough 


2 


1 


1 






Coos 




2 


20 






Strafford 




2 


20 






Strafford 




2 


20 






Strafford 




2 


20 






Strafford 




9 


20 






Strafford 




2 


23 


, , 


, , 


Rockingham 


2 


T) 


8 


, ^ 




Sullivan 


2 


1 


2 


, , 


• • 


Coos 


2 


1 


2 






Coos 


2 


4 


10 


, , 


, , 


Cheshire 


1 


2 


20 






Strafford 


2 


1 


2 






Coos 


1 


2 


24 






Rockingham 


2 


4 


10 


, , 


, , 


Cheshire 


2 


5 


8 






Sullivan 


2 


4 


10 






Cheshire 



290 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



TOW^S 

Sutton 

Swanzey 

Tamworth . . . . 

Temple 

Thornton . . . . 

Tilton 

Troy 

Tuftonboro . . 

Unity 

Wakefield .... 

Walpole 

Warner 

Warren 

Washington . . 
Waterville . . . 

Weare 

Webster 

Wentworth . . . 
Wentworth's 

Location . . . 
Westmoreland 
Whitefield ... 

Wilmot 

Wilton 

Winchester .. . 
Windham . . . . 

Windsor 

Wolfeboro . . . 
W'oodstock . . 

Total .. 



Con- 

gress'l 

Dist. 


Coun- 
cilor 
Dist. 


Sen- 
atorial 
Dist. 


Xo. of 
Repre- 
sentatives 
1950 


X'o. of 
Repre- 
sentative; 
1952 


; COUNTY 


2 


5 


9 






Merrimack 


2 


4 


11 






Cheshire 


1 


1 


4 






Carroll 


2 


4 


12 


, « 


• • 


Hillsborough 


2 


1 


3 






Grafton 


1 


5 


7 






Belknap 


2 


4 


11 






Cheshire 


1 


1 


4 






Carroll 


2 


5 


8 






Sullivan 


1 


2 


4 






Carroll 


2 


4 


10 






Cheshire 


2 


5 


9 






Merrimack 


2 


1 


5 






Grafton 


2 


5 


8 


, . 


, . 


Sullivan 


2 


1 


4 






Grafton 


2 


4 


14 






Hillsborough 


2 


5 


9 


• • 


• • 


Merrimack 


2 


1 


5 






Grafton 


2 


1 


1 


• • 




Coos 


2 


4 


10 




1 


Cheshire 


2 


1 


2 




1 


Coos 


2 


5 


7 




. . 


Merrimack 


2 


4 


12 




1 


Hillsborough 


2 


4 


11. 


2 


2 


Cheshire 


1 


3 


22 




1 


Rockingham 


2 


4 


9 


1 • 


. , 


Hillsborough 


1 


1 


4 


2 


2 


Carroll 


2 


1 


3 


1 


1 


Grafton 



400 



REPRESENTATIVES — PART TIME 



The following named towns, according to the census of 1950, 
having less than the number of inhabitants necessary to entitle such 
towns to one representative and having a right under the constitution 
to elect a representative such proportional part of the time as the 
number of its inhabitants shall bear to the requisite number established 
for one representative ; and such other towns having a right under 
the constitution to elect a representative at least once in every ten 
years, may elect one representative in each of the years set opposite 
their names in the following list: 



Number of 

Representatives in Acworth 

Albany 

Alexandria . . . . 

Atkinson 

Bath 

Bennington . . . 

Benton 

Bradford 

Bridge water .. . 

Brookfield 

Brookline 

Canterbury . . . . 

Carroll 

Center Harbor 

Chatham 

Qarksville . . . . 

Columbia 

Croydon 

Dalton 

Danbury 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Deering 

Dorchester .. . . 

Dublin 

Dummer 



1952 1954 1956 1958 1960 



1 
1 
1 



1 
1 



1 



1 
1 



1 
1 
1 



1 
1 
1 



1 
1 



1 



1 
1 
1 



1 


1 


• 


1 


* 


1 


• 


1 


1 


• • 

1 


• 


1 


1 


1 


• 


1 


, 


1 


1 


1 


1 


• • 



291 



292 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Number of 

Representatives in Dunbarton 

East Kingston . 

Easton 

Eaton 

Effingham 

Ellsworth 

Errol 

Francestown . . . 

Franconia 

Freedom 

Fremont 

Gilsum 

Goshen 

Grafton 

Grantham , 

Greenfield 

Greenland 

Groton 

Hampton Falls . 

Hancock 

Harrisville .... 
Hart's Location 

Hebron 

Hill 

Jackson 

Jefferson 

Kensington .... 

Landaff 

Langdon 

Lee 

Lempster 

Litchfield 

Lyman 

Lyndeborough . 

]Madbury 

Madison 

Marlow 

Alason 



2 


1954 


1956 1958 


1960 


1 


, , 


1 




1 


, 


1 


1 




1 


1 


, , 






• • 


1 


, , 






• • 


. 


^ , 


1 




1 


, 


, , 






1 


• 


1 






• • 


, 


1 




1 


• • 


1 


. , 


1 


> • 


1 


• 


1 




1 


. , 




1 




1 


1 








1 


1 




1 




• • 


1 










1 




1 




• • 


, . 










• • 




1 


, , 


1 


1 








, , 


. . 




1 




1 


• • 








1 


1 








, , 


1 






. , 


, , 










• • 










, * 










1 






1 




1 


1 






1 


1 










1 










1 










1 










1 










1 










1 








1 


, , 


1 




1 




, , 


1 


^ 


1 




1 


1 




1 




1 





REPRESENTATIVES — PART TIME 



293 



Number of 1952 

Representatives in ^^liddleton 

Millsfield 

Monroe 

Mont Vernon .... 

Nelson 

Newbury 

New Castle 1 

New Durham .... 1 

Newfields 1 

New Hampton . . 1 

Newington 1 

Nottingham 1 

Orange 

Orford 1 

Piermont 1 

Pittsburg 1 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Rindge 

Roxbury 

Salisbury 

Sandown 

Sandwich 

Sharon 

Shelburne 

South Hampton . . 

Springfield 

Stark 

Stoddard 

Sullivan 

Surry 

Sutton 1 

Temple 

Thornton 1 

Tuf tonboro 1 

Unity 1 

Warren 1 

Washington 



1954 1956 1958 1960 
1 .. 



1 
1 
1 

1 
1 



1 
1 



1 
1 
1 



1 
1 



1 
1 

1 

1 



1 
1 



1 

1 



1 
1 



1 
1 



1 



1 
1 
1 
1 
1 



1 
1 

1 



1 
1 

1 



1 
1 
1 



1 
1 
1 



1 
1 
1 

1 
1 
1 



1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 



294 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Number of 

Representatives in Waterville 

Webster 

Wentworth 

Wentworth's Loc. 

Wilmot 

Windsor 



1952 1954 1956 1958 1960 

1 .. 1 

1 1 

1 .. 

1 .. 1 



Towns not entitled to elect a representative to the General Court 
may elect a delegate to the County Convention, (Laws of 1951, 
Chapter 155). 



UNINCORPORATED PLACES 



Atkinson and Gilmanton 

Academy Grant 
Bean's Grant 
Bean's Purchase 
Cambridge 
Chandler's Purchase 
Crawford's Purchase 
Cutt's Grant 
Dix's Grant 
Dixville 

Erving's Grant or Location 
Green's Grant 



Coos County 

Hadley's Purchase 
Killcenny 

Low and Burbank's Grant 
Martin's Location 
^lillsfield 
Odell 

Pinkham's Grant 
Sargent's Purchase 
.Second College Grant 
Success 
Thompson and Meserve's Purchase 



Carroll County 

Hale's Location 



STATE EMBLEMS 295 



STATE EMBLEMS 

Cliapter 13 of the Revised Laws was amended by Chapters 48 and 
152 of the Laws of 1945 and Chapter 158 of the Laws of 1947, so that 
said Chapter 13 now reads as follows : 

STATE EMBLEMS 

1. Flag. The state flag shall be of the following color and 
design : The body of field shall be blue and shall bear upon its center 
in suitable proportion and colors a representation of the state seal; 
the seal shall be surrounded by a wreath of laurel leaves with nine 
stars interspersed. When used for military purposes the flag shall 
conform to the regulations of the United States. 

2. When Displayed. It shall be displayed above the state house 
whenever the legislature is in session and during meetings of the 
governor and council when expedient, and upon such other occasions 
as the governor may designate. 

3. Flower. The purple lilac, Syringa vulgaris, is the state flower 
of New Hampshire. 

3-a. Tree. The white birch tree, Bettila Papyrifera, is the state 
tree of New Hampshire. 

4. Seal. The seal of the state shall be two inches in diameter, 
circular, with the following detail and no other : A field crossed by 
a straight horizon line of the sea, above the center of the field; con- 
centric with the field the rising sun, exposed above the horizon about 
one third of its diameter, the field encompassed with laurel ; across 
the field for the full width within the laurel a broadside view of 
the frigate Raleigh, on the stocks; the ship's bow dexter and higher 
than the stern; the three lower masts shown in place, together with 
the fore, main and mizzen tops, strouds and mainstays; an ensign 
staff at the stern flies the United States flag authorized by act of 
Congress June 14, 1777; a jury staff on the mainmast and another 
on the foremast each flies a pennant; flags and pennants are stream- 
ing to the dexter side ; the hull is shown without a rudder ; below the 
ship the field is divided into land and water by a double diagonal line 



296 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



whose highest point is sinister ; no detail is shown anywhere on the 
water, nor any on the land between the water and the stocks except 
a granite boulder on the dexter side; encircling the field is the in- 
scription, SEAL . OF . THE . STATE . OF . NEW HAMP- 
SHIRE, the words separated by round periods, except between the 
parts of New Hampshire ; at the lowest point of the inscription is 
the date 1776, flanked on either side by a five-pointed star, which 
group separates the beginning and end of the inscription ; the whole 
form and design to be as follows : 




STATE EMBLEMS 



297 



5. State Emblem. The state emblem shall be of the following 
design : Within an elliptical panel, the longest dimension of which 
shall be vertical, there shall appear an appropriate replica of the Old 
Man of the Mountains ; surrounding the inner panel, and enclosed 
within another ellipse, there shall be at the top of the design the 
words of any state motto which may be adopted by the general court ; 
and at the bottom of the design, between the inner and outer elliptical 
panels, the words, New Hampshire, appropriately separated from the 
motto, if adopted, by one star on each side. Said emblem may be 
placed on all printed or related material issued by the state and its 
subdivisions relative to the development of recreational, industrial, 
and agricultural resources of the state. 

6. State Motto. The words "Live Free or Die," written by 
General John Stark, July 31, 1809, shall be the official motto of the 
state. 




298 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

OFFENSES AGAINST THE NATIONAL AND STATE FLAGS 

(Chapter 443, Revised Laws) 



1. Marking Flags, etc. No person shall in any manner, for ex- 
hibition or display, place, or cause to be placed any inscription, design, 
device, symbol, name, advertisement, words, character, marks, or 
notice whatever upon the national flag, or upon any flag, standard, 
color, or ensign of the United States, or upon the flag of this state, 
or upon any state flag or ensign of any other state, or upon any 
flag or ensign evidently purporting to be either of said flags, standards, 
colors or ensigns. 

2. Affixing to Flags, etc. No person shall in any manner append, 
annex, or affix, or cause the same to be done, to any such flag, standard, 
color or ensign any inscription, design, device, s^'mbol, name, advertise- 
ment, words, marks, or notice whatever, or exhibit or display, or 
cause to be exhibited or displayed, any such flag, standard, color, or 
ensign, or any flag or ensign evidently purporting to be either of the 
same, upon which shall in any manner be placed, attached, annexed, 
or affixed any inscription, design, device, symbol, name, advertisement, 
words, marks, or notice whatever. 

3. Using as Advertisement. No person shall expose, or cause 
to be exposed, to public view, manufacture, sell, expose for sale, give 
awa}^, or have in possession for sale or to give away, or for use for 
any purpose, any article or substance, being an article of merchandise 
or a receptacle of merchandise or article or thing for carrying or 
transporting merchandise, upon which shall have been printed, painted, 
attached, or otherwise placed a representation of any such flag, 
standard, color or ensign, to advertise, call attention to, decorate, 
mark, or distinguish the article or substance. 

4. Mutilation, etc. No person shall publicly mutilate, trample 
upon, defile, deface, or cast contempt upon, either by words or acts, 
any of said flags, standards, colors, or ensigns, whether the same are 
public or private property. 



LEGAL HOLIDAYS IN NEW HAMPSHIRE 



299 



5. Penalty. Whoever violates any of the foregoing provisions 
shall be fined not more than fifty dollars, or imprisoned not more than 
thirty days, or both. 

6. Exceptions. Flags, standards, colors or ensigns, the property 
of, or used in the service of, the United States or of this state, may 
liave inscriptions, names, actions, words, marks, or symbols placed 
thereon pursuant to law or autho-rized regulations. 

7. Regulations. It shall not be lawful to display the flag of any 
foreign country upon any state, county, or municipal buildings ; pro- 
vided, that whenever any foreigners shall become the guests of the 
United States, the state or any city, upon public proclamation by the 
governor or the mayor of such city, the flag of the country of which 
such public guest shall be a citizen maj' be displayed upon such public 
buildings. 

8. Penalty. If any person shall violate any of the provisions of 
the preceding section he shall be fined not more than one hundred 
dollars, or imprisoned not more than one year, or both. 



LEGAL HOLIDAYS IN NEW HAMPSHIRE 



New Year's Day . 
Washington's Birthday 
Fast Day 
Memorial Day 
Independence Day 
Labor Day . 
Columbus Day 
Biennial Election Day 

Armistice Da}'' 
Thanksgiving Day. 
Christmas Day 



January First 

February Twenty-second 

Fourth Monday in April 

May Thirtieth 

July Fourth 

First Alonday in September 

October Twelfth 

Tuesday following the first 

Monday m November 
November Eleventh 
Whenever appointed 
December Twent3'-fifth 



300 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



STATE CAPITALS, XICKXAMES AND FLOWERS 




NOTE — Only nicknames that are well known and State flowers officially 
adopted or commonly accepted are given in the foregoing list. 



PRESIDENTIAL 
PRIMARY 



March 11, 1952 



302 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY, 1952 

A Presidential Primary was held March 11, 1952, for the choice of 
delegates to the national conventions which were held by the Re- 
publican party at Chicago, Illinois, the week of July 7, 1952, and__by the 
Democratic part}* at Chicago, Illinois, the week of July 21, 1952. 

The Republicans elected ten delegates at large and each had full 
votes in the convention. The Democrats elected eight delegates at 
large, each being entitled to one-half a vote in the convention. Each 
party sent the customary two delegates from each of the two congres- 
sional districts and they had a full vote in the convention, giving the 
Republicans a total of fourteen votes and the Democrats a total of 
eight votes. 

The following summary shows the names of the candidates for 
delegates at large, their alternates; district delegates and their alter- 
nates, with the number of votes for each and the person, if any, to 
whom each was pledged or favorable to. The persons elected are 
designated by asterisks and the names of the persons to whom the 
candidates were pledged or are favorable to are enclosed in paren- 
theses. 



REPUBLICAN PRIMARY 

Office of the Secretary of State 
Concord, New Hampshire 

March 17, 1952 

As authorized under Section 8, Chapter 38 of the Revised Laws, 
you are hereby notified of the official count of ballots cast for Dele- 
gates at Large, Alternate Delegates at Large, District Delegates and 
Alternate District Delegates, elected at the Presidential Primary as 
of March 11, 1952. Names designated by an asterisk are declared 
elected as Delegates to the Republican National Convention, to be held 
in Chicago, Illinois, July 7, 1952. 

For Delegates at Large: 

*Sherman Adams, Lincoln (Favorable to Eisenhower) 41,767 

Viola Adams, Franklin 3,474 

Frank H. Baker, Derry (Favorable to MacArthur) 6,160 

Alexis Beaudry, Claremont (Favorable to MacArthur) 5,319 

*Robert O. Blood, Concord (Favorable to Eisenhower) 41,408 

Herbert Brewster. Manchester (Favorable to Taft) 30,759 

Hilda C. F. Brungot, Berlin (Favorable to MacArthur) 5,972 

*Robert P. Burroughs, Manchester (Favorable to Eisenhower) . . 40,154 

Elmer E. Bussey, Salem 1,848 

John P. H. Chandler, Jr., Warner (Favorable to Bridges) .... 2,563 



OLD NEW HAMPSHIRE 



Words by 
JOHN F. HOLMES 



Music by 
MAURICE HOFFMANN 



. With motion 



VOICE 



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i.With a skill that knows no meas-ure. From the gold - en stoje of Fate God, in 

2.Build-ed He New Hampshire glo-rious From the bor-ders to the sea; And with 

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His great love and wis - dora, Made the rug-ged Gran - ite State; Made the 

match-less charm and splen-dor Blessed her for e - Her - ni - ty. Hers, the 



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lakes, the fields, the for-ests; Made the riv - ers and the rills; Made the 

maj - es - ty of moun-tain; Hers, the grand-eur of the lake; Hers, the 



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bub - biing,crys - tal foun-tains Of New Hampshire's Gran- ite Hills, 

truth as from the hill -side Whence her crys - tal wat - ers break 



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Old New Hampshire, Old New Hamp-shire, Old NewHamp-shire,grand and great, We will 

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sing of Old New Hamp-shire, Of the dear old Gran- ite State. 



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Copyright 1926 by Jonn F. Holmes 
Manchester, N H. 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 303 

Katharin Cox Chipman, Lebanon (Favorable to Taft) 29,229 

Ernest W. Christensen, Dover (Favorable to Taft) 29,325 

*James T. Colby, Litchfield (Favorable to Eisenhower) 38,995 

R. Wayne Crosby, Hillsborough (Favorable to Taft) 29,899 

Herbert Henry Downing, Laconia (Favorable to Mac Arthur) . . . 6,315 

*Lane Dwinell, Lebanon (Favorable to Eisenhower) 38,288 

*Basil D. French, Concord (Favorable to Eisenhower) 37,679 

Paul E. Hevey, Laconia (Favorable to MacArthur) 6,040 

Charles F. Keeley, Claremont (Favorable to Taft) 30,094 

*Ralph E. Langdell, Manchester (Favorable to Eisenhower) 39,500 

Emile Lemelin, Amherst (Favorable to Taft) 29,505 

Stewart F. Lovell, Manchester (Favorable to MacArthur) 6,670 

George F. Nelson, Milford (Favorable to Taft) 29,975 

Theodore J. Poelman, Wolfeboro (Favorable to MacArthur) .... 5,732 

Wesley Powell, Hampton Falls (Favorable to Taft) 32,562 

Marshall J. Rice, Hooksett (Favorable to MacArthur) 6,020 

Harold E. Small, Hudson (Favorable to MacArthur) 5,839 

*J. Duane Squires, New London (Favorable to Eisenhower) .... 38,076 

•Foster Stearns, Exeter (Favorable to Eisenhower) 38,939 

Gardner C. Turner, Keene (Favorable to Taft) 30,951 

Judson N. Walker, Marlborough (Favorable to MacArthur) 6,008 

Louis C. Wyman, Manchester (Favorable to Taft) 31,396 

*E. Harold Young, Pittsfield (Favorable to Eisenhower) 37,875 

For Alternate Delegates at Large: 

Robert E. Allard, Manchester (Favorable to Taft) 28,765 

*Wyman P. Boynton. Portsmouth (Favorable to Eisenhower) . . . 35,825 

Dana A. Chapman, Laconia (Favorable to MacArthur) 6,186 

Rita Collyer, Lisbon, (Favorable to Taft) 27,214 

Harold Ellis, Rochester (Favorable to MacArthur) 6,283 

Franklin Flanders, Weare 3,434 

Charles E. Greenman, Hampton (Favorable to Taft) 27,827 

Mary Griffin, Tilton (Favorable to MacArthur) 5,618 

*Philip C. Heald, Wilton (Favorable to Eisenhower) 35,521 

•Katharine Jackson, Dublin (Favorable to Eisenhower) 34,244 

Raymond B. Lakeman, Laconia (Favorable to MacArthur) 5,953 

Minnie LeBaron, Rochester (Favorable to MacArthur) 5,195 

Sylvio C. Martin, Manchester (Favorable to Taft) 27,714 

Arthur H. McAllister, Barnstead (Favorable to Taft) 27,206 

*Ottis E. Mercer, Nashua (Favorable to Eisenhower) 35,820 

•Joseph Moore, Canaan (Favorable to Eisenhower) 34,541 

Doris Louise Noreen, Tilton (Favorable to MacArthur) 5,586 

Norman A. Packard, Manchester 3,505 

Ruth E. Perrin, Amherst (Favorable to MacArthur) 5,283 

Helen Poelman, Wolfeboro (Favorable to MacArthur) 5,047 

Palmer C. Read, Plainfield (Favorable to Taft) 27,663 

*George H. Rockwell, Brookfield (Favorable to Eisenhower) .... 35,245 

*James P. Rogers, Laconia (Favorable to Eisenhower) 35,232 



304 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Robb H. Sagendorph, Dublin (Favorable to Taft) 27,334 

*Frederick C. Smalley, Dover (Favorable to Eisenhower) 35,730 

Grace A. Sterling, Hillsborough (Favorable to Taft) 27,808 

Joshua Studley, Rochester (Favorable to Taft) 27,534 

Harold W. Thorne, Conway (Favorable to Taft) 27,590 

*John D. Warren, Nashua (Favorable to Eisenhower) 36,426 

*Walter G. White, Ossipee (Favorable to Eisenhower) 34,751 

First District, 

For District Delegates: 

Albert J. Beaudry, Manchester (Favorable to MacArthur) 3,155 

Merrill A. Calkins, Manchester (Favorable to Taft) 16,004 

Letha Ellen Furlong, Somersworth (Favorable to Taft) 15,344 

^Chester W. Jenks, Manchester (Favorable to Eisenhower) 18,986 

Everett W. Riley, Manchester (Favorable to MacArthur) 2,942 

"William G. Saltonstall, Exeter (Favorable to Eisenhower) 19,194 

For Alternate District Delegates: 

Fred A. Barker, Manchester (Favorable to Taft) 10,275 

Harry W. Bergquist, Manchester (Favorable to Taft) 8,570 

* Alfred J. Chretien, Manchester (Favorable to Eisenhower) 16,858 

Martha M. Ellis, Rochester (Favorable to MacArthur) 2,896 

Harry K. LeBaron, Rochester (Favorable to MacArthur) 2,685 

'Blanche M. McLane, Manchester (Favorable to Eisenhower) .... 16,674 

Howard W. Northridge, Manchester (Favorable to Taft) 12,536 

Second District, 

For District Delegates: 

*Stanley M. Brown, Bradford (Favorable to Eisenhower) 19,889 

*Xorris Cotton, Lebanon (Favorable to Eisenhower) 21,907 

Frederic H. Fletcher, Milford 1,244 

Herbert D. Harris, Claremont (Favorable to MacArthur) 2,898 

Charles A. Holden, Hanover (Favorable to Taft) 12,979 

Joseph B. Perley, Lebanon (Favorable to Taft) 12,573 

X. Roger Poirier, Nashua (Favorable to ^MacArthur) 2,859 

For Alternate Delegates: 

Casper C. Bemis, Jr., Harrisville (Favorable to Taft) 11,915 

*Kenneth P. Colby, Keene (Favorable to Eisenhower) 19,305 

*Robert English, Hancock (Favorable to Eisenhower) 18,375 

Robert B. Hamblett, Nashua (Favorable to Taft) 12,257 

John H, Harmon, Amherst (Favorable to MacArthur) 2,694 

William H. Perrin, Amherst (Favorable to MacArthur) 2,514 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 305 



DEMOCRATIC PRIMARY 

As authorized under Section 8, Chapter 38 of the Revised Laws, 
you are herebj' notified of the otficial count of ballots cast for Dele- 
gates at Large, Alternate Delegates at Large, District Delegates and 
Alternate District Delegates, elected at the Presidential Primary as 
of March 11, 1952. Names designated b}^ an asterisk are declared 
elected as Delegates to the Democratic National Convention, to be 
held in Chicago, Illinois, Juh^ 21, 1952. 

For Delegates at Large: 

William P. Baron, Claremont (Favorable to Truman) 4,728 

David J. Barry, Wilton 1,641 

C. Edward Bourassa, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) .... 7,872 

*Gail E. Bower, Jr., Manchester (Pledged to Kefauver) 11,830 

Charles A. Burke, Manchester (Favorable to Farley) 2,477 

Thomas A. Carr, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 4,546 

Frank X. Carroll, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 6,067 

Edward J. Cavanaugh, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) .... 5,042 

*J. Felix Daniel, Laconia (Pledged to Kefauver) 12,791 

*Eugene S. Daniell, Jr., Franklin (Pledged to Kefauver) 11,557 

"George DerKoorkanian, ^Manchester (Pledged to Kefauver) .... 11,005 

Mary Carey Dondero, Portsmouth (Favorable to Truman) 5,615 

^Francis A. Dostilio, Keene (Pledged to Kefauver) 11,129 

Peter J. Fahey, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 4,756 

Thomas W. Fecteau, Epping (Favorable to Truman) 5,931 

Alfred E. Fortin, Manchester 4,020 

*Daniel J. Hagerty, Nashua (Favorable to Kefauver) 12,706 

Walter F. Healy, Manchester (Favorable to Stevenson) 2,221 

Herbert W. Hill, Hanover (Favorable to Truman) 4,843 

J. William Houle, Littleton (Favorable to Farley) 1,798 

*Amelia Lareau, ^Manchester (Pledged to Kefauver) 12,368 

George R. Lea, Pembroke 1,094 

Thomas J. Leonard, Nashua (Favorable to Truman) 5,831 

Herbert C. Lovejoy, Conway (Favorable to Farley) 1,099 

Dayton D. McKean. Hanover (Favorable to Truman) 3,753 

Charles F. Meloon, Ossipee (Favorable to Farley) 821 

Francis Murphy, Manchester (Favorable to Farley) 2,796 

Fortunat A. Normandin, Laconia (Favorable to Truman) 6,086 

Joseph P. O'Brien, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 6,546 

Bernard D. O'Kane, Dover (Favorable to Truman) 4,507 

Laurence M. Pickett, Keene (Favorable to Truman) 4,360 

*Carlton G. Rayno, Bartlett (Favorable to Kefauver) 11,554 

Angeline St. Pierre, Rochester 2,534 

Arthur E. Thibodeau, ^Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 6,045 

For Alternate Delegates at Large: 

*Leonello Breton, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 12,211 

*Michael S. Donnelly, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 11,521 



306 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

*Williani L. Dunfey, Durham (Favorable to Truman) 10,491 

*Herbert L. Eastman, Kensington (Favorable to Truman) 9,524 

*George R. MacLellan, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 10,568 

*Edward Reilly, Dover (Favorable to Truman) 10,861 

*Joseph F. Scott, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 11,172 

*Joseph A. Seymour, Carroll (Favorable to Truman^i 10,390 

First District, 

For District Delegates: 

Josaphat T. Benoit, Manchester 4,478 

James F. Donahue, Bartlett (Favorable to Farley) 480 

Daniel J. Healy, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 3,087 

James D. McPhail, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 2,218 

Joseph A. Millimet, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 2,043 

Maurice J. Murphy, Dover (Favorable to Truman) 3,579 

*Gedeon P. Proulx, Manchester (Favorable to Kefauver) 7,326 

*Elizabeth M. Smith, Manchester (Pledged to Kefauver) 5,849 

Frank L. Sullivan, Manchester (Favorable to Farley) 1,812 

For Alternate District Delegates: 

*Conrad Danais, Manchester (Favorable to Truman) 9,392 

♦Helen A. Desjardins, Rollinsford (Pledged to Kefauver) 10,082 

Second District, 

For District Delegates: 

Harry Carlson, Plainfield 669 

Hawley B. Chase, Newport (Favorable to Benoit) 480 

*Kearn J. P. Devereux, Nashua (Pledged to Kefauver) 5,142 

Robert E. Earley, Nashua (Favorable to Truman) 3,546 

Emmet J. Kelley, Berlin (Favorable to Truman) 3,937 

*Hugh F. Waling, Keene (Favorable to Kefauver) 4,721 

For Alternate District Delegates: 

Ernest R. Courtermarsh, Lebanon (Favorable to Truman) 3,670 

*Louis M. Janelle. Nashua (Favorable to Truman) 4,273 

*Clarence W. Towse, Danbury (Pledged to Kefauver) 4,954 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



307 



REPUBLICAN PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY VOTE 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 


Total number of 
names on checklist 


Total number of 
ballots cast 


c 
a 
o 

^ en 

cfl O 
■+-* •— ' 


■4-1 

?3 
u 
o 
o 

'^ V. 

rt o 


T^orlciiie^liam 


42932 
31965 
15908 
10842 
39215 
90325 
21580 
15071 
27056 
22474 


20860 
10318 
7118 
4529i 
173081 
39083! 
8998 
6886 
11156 
10280 


17467 
6501 
5716 
4156 
13496 
21688 
7058 
5036 
9219 
6170 


3327 


Strafford 


3815 


Belknao 


1402 


Carroll 


373 


Merrimack 


3798 


Hillsboroush 


17373 


Cheshire 


1714 


Sullivan 


1850 


Grafton 


1910 


Coos 


4110 






Total 


317368 

1 


1365361 

1 


96507 


39652 







SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



to 

'% 
Q 

o 

G 
<n 









1 


« 






M 








nt 


2 


W 




"So 

3 








% 


T3 
O 


< 


a 




4-1 


c 




X 


o 


3 
^ 


-a 


G 


ti 


1) 
c 

o 


tn 

-4-t 




<1 
o 



60 

•4-* 

C3 

CJ 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . 
Belknap .... 
Carroll .... 
Merrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire .. . 
Sullivan . . . , 
Grafton . . . . 
Coos 

Total ... 



7881 

30841 

31291 

19831 

78051 

96341 

3461! 

25611 

44591 

2664! 

1 

466611 



371 
26! 
Ill 
41 
35! 
511 
191 
141 
181 
15! 



230! 



1524 
487 
201 
100' 
766 

1017 
368 
323 
572 

1216 

6574 



6646 


366 


2646 


166 


1 1894 


260 


' 1867 


50 


1 3784 


802 


9476 


811 


2545 


217 


1780 


181 


3490 


197 


1710 


177 


35838 

1 


3227 



43 
13 

6 

7 

48 

145 

31 

9 
30 

3 



335 



308 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . 
Belknap .. . 
Carroll .... 
Merrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire .. . 
Sullivan .. . 
Grafton . . . 
Coos 

Total . . 



VOTE ON PREFERENXE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 







Vi 












rt 




















<^ 




bO 


w 










*^ 








:3 




o 


-3 


• 






u 


r^ 


o 


< 


, 


y 


>. 


uT 


s 


4-> 


c« 


'Tl 


■sx 




K 




w 




to 


■4^ 


c 


(1 


c 


< 




W-H 

<5 




« 
r-"* 





191 
521 
121 
271 
801 
281 
121 
191 
47i 
1^1 



415 
266 
591 
158 
2352 
1274 
398 
455 
298 
328 



10! 6535 



548 


823 


222 


373 


360 


494 


108 


163 


262 


369 


100 


132 


206 


198 


67 


78 


777 


1121 


249 


324 


1372 


1076 


395 


177 


241 


448 


113 


217 


261 


317 


98 


196 


487 


, 627 


187 


216 


208 


403 


51 


72 


1 4722 

1 


5876 


1590 


2148 



u 



206 

125 

79 

62 
263 
377 
137 

79 
147 

85 



1560 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



309 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . 
Belknap ... 
Carroll .... 
Merrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire .. . 
Sullivan .. . 
Grafton . . . 
Coos 

Total . . 



65951 
28501 
28071 
17401 
71131 
87311 
31091 
22861 
4017! 
25191 



DELEGATES AT LARGE 



c 












C3 












s 


a 






















(U 


o 










,i-; 












XA 


> 








U< 


CO 


en" 










s 


s 




3 


lood 


^ 




c3 


-i 


<y 




< 


< 


m 


m 


pq 


n 



6291 
1561 
188: 
64 i 
934i 
S68i 
225! 
134i 
3051 
2711 



12671 
3421 
3771 
1131 
9921 

14331 
3851 
3461 
454 
4511 



784 
302 
322 
103 
891 
1332 
339 
421 
4021 
423 



41,767i 34741 6160 5319 



6787 
2837 
2812 
1583 
7088 
8660 
3198 
2201 
3843 
2399 



5494] 
2360! 
16031 
1575! 
32741 
85401 
2179! 
15951 
2714' 
1425 



41408 30759 



o 

C 



PQ 



849 
307 
342 
213 
965 
1288 
330 
315 
423 
940 



597: 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 



Rockinpham 
Strafford . . 
Belknap . . . 
Carroll .... 
Merrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire . . . 
Sullivan . . . 
Grafton . . . 
Coos 

Total . . 



DELEGATES AT "LK^QY.— Continued 



w 

3 
o 

u 

3 
P3 









s 










w 






u 


r< 


tn 




>> 

en 


■ w 


03 

£ 


C 

■4-» 




3 




Ic 


^ 


o 


pq 


U 


u 


u 


u 



65251 

27341 

26951 

16661 

68571 

8797 

29111 

21121 

36261 

22311 



537i 

1061 

701 

351 

2341 

3451 

1291 

821 

149| 

162 



426 
141 
116 
85 
600 
451 
244 
140 
194 
166 



401541 1848! 2563 



5233 


5246 


6438 


2201 


2514 


2666 


1520 


1542 


2626 


1568 


1580 


1659 


3070 


3087 


6635 


7701 


7763 


8164 


2155 


2084 


2992 


1543 


1463 


2022 


2862 


2661 


3613 


1376 


1385 


2180 


29229 


29325 


38995 



O 



5224 
2256 
1597 
1594 
3231 
8172 
2199 
1532 
2714 
1380 



29899 



310 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 



Rockingham 
Straiford . . 
Belknap .. . 
Carroll .... 
Merrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire . . . 
Sullivan . . . 
Grafton . . . 
Coos 

Total . . 



DELEGATES AT LARGE— Continued 



u 
























% 


■5 


y 


> 




bo 

C 


o 




w 


V 


CD 


a 


/-s 


'-^ 


■-ri 


14 


J 



I 

10281 
3691 
5191 
1801 
10661 
14331 
3661 
345 i 
497! 
5121 






6055 

2575 

2574 

16611 

6588 

7866 

2914 

2052 

3827 

2176 



6315! 38288 



1 

6049 


879 


5200 


6304 


2589 


356 


2304 


2637 


2586 


531 


1583 


2654 


1 1664 


170 


1581 


1689 


6556 


1022 


3164 


6696 


7942 


1404 


8038 


8814 


2837 


389 


2184 


2971 


1949 


329 


1832 


2011 


3436 


463 


2766 


3629 


2071 

1 


497 


1442 


2095 


1 37679 

i 


6040 


30094 


39500 



5058 
2286 
1569 
1439 
3127 
8416 
2098 
1461 
2677 
1374 

29505 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . . 
Belknap .. . . 

Carroll 

Merrimack . 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire . . . . 
Sullivan . . . . 
Grafton . . . . 
Coos 

Total . . . 



DELEGATES AT 'LKRG'E— Continued 



> 
o 



1019 
373 
428 
141 
1146 
1799 
372 
391 
478 



6670 



o 

ID 

2 



cfl 

a 

o 



o 






i 5256 


879 


5981 


926 


i 2280 


373 


2531 


336 


1574 


405 


1717 


373 


1582 


172 


1640 


127 


3164 


967 


3592 


1176 


8300 


1372 


8617 


1469 


2141 


334 


2265 


360 


1548 


347 


1724 


340 


2747 


443 


2936 


433 


1383 


440 


1559 


480 


1 29975 


5732 


32562 


6020 



g 

cJ5 



938 
343 
363 
113 
978 
1528 
355 
335 
402 
484 

5839 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



311 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . 
Belknap .. . , 
Carroll .. . . , 
Merrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire ... 
Sullivan . . . 
Grafton . . . 
Coos 

Total . . 



DELEGATES AT LARGE— Concluded 



(L) 
U 

cr 



6072 
2573 
2456 
1614 
6746 
7861 
2878 
2168 
3552 
2156 

38076 






u 
u 






B 



6317 


5352 


991 


5529 


2684 


2308 


366 


2389 


2617 


1606 


361 


1631 


1628 


1602 


124 


1634 


6662 


3321 


1033 


3340 


8161 


8334 


1388 


9020 


2926 


2451 


464 


2185 


2079 


1649 


350 


1575 


3620 


2827 


448 


2741 


2245 


1501 


483 


1486 


38939 


30951 


6008 


31530 



be 
G 

O 



6234 
2629 
2604 
1628 
6545 
7920 
2796 
1999 
3515 
2127 



37997 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . 
Belknap .. . 
Carroll .... 
Merrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire . . . 
Sullivan . . . 
Grafton . . . 
Coos 

Total . . 



Alternate Delegates at Large 



-^ 





c 

S 


hi 
1) 




u 


rH 


a. 


>. 


tn 


rt 


>> 


rt 


• — ; 




< 




pq 


D 


6 


w 



4865 
2114 
1473 
1473 
3065 
8368 
2018 
1434 
2580 
1375 

28765 



5936 


986 


4720 


1063 


2397 


326 


2039 


414 


2442 


489 


1421 


408 


1547 


159 


1440 


148 


6181 


1058 


2878 


1081 


7492 


1475 


7506 


1456 


2734 


372 


1969 


394 


1863 


358 


1379 


378 


3236 


505 


2552 


474 


1997 


458 

1 


1310 


467 


• 35825 


6186 
1 


27214 


6283 



03 

U 

-a 

G 



511 
139 
131 
51 
660 
1039 
275 
167 
242 
219 



3434 



312 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Continued 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . . 
Belknap .. . . 

Carroll 

IMerrimack . 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire . . . . 
Sullivan . . . . 
Grafton . . . . 
Coos 

Total . . . 



£ 
c 

<u 



51911 
21211 
14381 
1449! 
2792! 
7566! 
2023! 
14071 
25371 
1303! 

1 

278271 



895; 
331! 
3741 
114' 
9941 
1358i 
3541 
344! 
4191 
435 



5618 









1 






t^ 


rt 






o 

(J 




U 


K 


1—1 


J 



i 5640 


5361 


891 


! 2429 


2414 


372 


2399 


2317 


567 


1500 


1444 


131' 


1 6140 


6007 


1037! 


i 7596 


7218 


13S0; 


1 2804 


2732 


3531 


! 1881 


1820 


380 


1 3205 


3094 


4521 


1927 

1 


1837 


420: 

1 


1 35521 


34244 


5953! 
I 



c 

Ct 

u 

p: 

0, 



845 
389 
328 
100 
919 
1202 
323 
326 
382 
381 

5195 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . 
Belknap .. . 
Carroll .... 
Merrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire . . . 
Sullivan .. . 
Grafton . . . 
Coos 

Total . . 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Continued 



4891! 
21771 
14021 
14241 
2884! 
7785 i 
19121 
1424! 
2493! 
1322 






< 

■■J 






4717 
2166 
1452 
1395 
2894 
7496 
1990 
1422 
2453 
1221 



27714! 272061 

I 



u 
o 



1 

i 5748 


5469 


1 
8441 


2528 


2480 


349 i 


2469 


2399 


398 


1514 


1491 


123 


6158 


6021 


1049! 


7698 


7175 


12961 


' 2624 


2624 


312! 


1 1904 


1871 


354 


3208 


3147 


424 


1969 


1864 


437! 


1 35820 

1 


34541 


5586 



o 



546 
163 
134 
79 
461 
1298 
195 
153 
263 
213 

3505 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



313 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Continued 



SUMMARY 
COUNTIES 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . . 
Belknap . . . . 
Carroll . . . . 
Merrimack . 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire . . . 
Sullivan . . . 
Grafton . . . . 
Coos 

Totals . . . 



u 

V 

Ph 






o 



1 

736 


738 


315 


325 


385 


382 


124 


141 


1001 


944 


1305 


1181 


308 


298 


320 


284 


395 


395 


394 


359 


5283 


5047 






OJ 

o 



47251 
21441 
15131 
14081 
30451 
74291 
19781 
15141 
26221 
12851 



276631 



en 

OJ 

O 

PS 



5554 


5401 


2465 


24271 


2477 


26731 


1575 


1554! 


6198 


6290! 


7349 


7307 


2669 


2641 


1847 


1826 


3221 


3237 


1890 


1876 


35245 


35232 



c. 

r: 



4723 
2132 
1452 
1450 
2978 
7476 
2100 
1357 
2440 
1224 

27334 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . . 
Belknap . . . 
Carroll . . . . , 
Merrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire . . . 
Sullivan . . . 
Grafton ... 
Coos 

Totals . , 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Concluded 



6 



be 




V 


d 

u 




•T3 


I-. 


t^ 


V 


3 
C/3 


43 
H 


$ 



5753 
2585 
2442 
1557 
6280 
7454 
2649 
1857 
3202 
1951 



35730 



47561 
209_9i 
1457 i 
14671 
30841 
76981 
20411 
13961 
25301 
12801 



4800 

2312 

14681 

1474! 

29831 

74731 

1981! 

13701 

2400! 

12731 



4723 
2126 
1466 
1528 
2981 
7560 
2024 
1372 
2485 
1325 






5750 
2427 
2495 
1521 
6356 
7921 
2811 
1916 
3233 
1996 



278081 275341 275901 36426 



5440 
2128 
2456 
1616 
6189 
7367 
2621 
1825 
3182 
1927 

34751 



)14 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY— Continued 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Republican 


Total number of 
names on checklist 


Total number of 
ballots cast 


Total Republican 
ballots cast 


Total Democrat 
ballots cast 


Atkinson , 


300 
563 
379 
807 
505 
328 
480 

3699 
279 

1278 

3641 
378 
491 
590 

2041 
378 
349 
791 
980 
412 
314 
337 

1707 
702 
664 
6621 
361 

1264 

3301 

2864 

2221 

1308 

571 

853 

1345 

3178 

192 

1257 

176 

389 

597 


223 
287 
219 
555 
295 
180 
232 

2208 
170 
622 

2100 
301 
269 
366 

1081 
257 
213 
449 
500 
220 
223 
136 
630 
408 
400 
291 
164 
675 

730 
871 
630 
399 
129 
442 
633 
1649 
130 
784 
90 
221 
478 


180 
235 
212 
456 
284 
170 
155 

1801 
148 
263 

1982 
279 
245 
350 

1023 
248 
135 
396 
416 
177 
205 
126 
185 
370 
381 
266 
133 
528 

493 

778 
501 
353 

99 
345 
564 
1540 
114 
637 

79 
209 
406 


28 


Auburn 

Brentwood 

Candia 


52 

7 
76 


Chester 


11 


Danville 


10 


Deerfield 


77 


Derry 

East Kingston 


407 

22 


Epping 

Exeter 

Fremont 


359 

118 

22 


Greenland 


24 


Hampstead 


16 


Hampton 

Hampton Falls 


58 
9 


Kensington 


52 


Kingston 


53 


Londonderry 


84 


New Castle 


43 


Newfields 


18 


Newington 

Newmarket 

Newton 


10 

445 

38 


North Hampton 


19 


Northwood 


25 


Nottingham 


31 


Pla'Stow 


147 


Portsmouth — • 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 


237 

93 

129 

44 


Ward 5 


30 


Raymond 

Rye 

Salem 


97 

69 

109 


Sandown 


16 


Seabrook 

South Hampton 


147 
11 


Stratham 


12 




72 






Totals 


42932 


20860 


17467 


3327 







PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



315 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . . 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

East Kingston , 

Epping 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland . . . . 
Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 
Kensington . . . 

Kingston 

Londonderry . 
New Castle . . . 
Newfields .... 
Newington . . . 
Newmarket .. . 

Newton 

North Hampton 
Northwood . . . 
Nottingham . . . 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — 

Ward 1 .... 

Ward 2 .... 

Ward 3 .... 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Hampton 

Stratham 

Windham 

Totals . . . . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 

V 


Ui 






3 


<u 






A 


o 


'V 


n 




v., 


2 


a 






< 


in 


to 




(J 



98 

84 

90 

159 

100 

78 

52 

634 

79 

112 

1092 

90 

132 

126 

491 

78 

51 

153 

112 

96 

123 

77 

90 

169 

161 

109 

51 

251 

303 
363 
279 

188 

461 

1341 

3081 

6881 

36 

2791 

40! 

1131 

1661 



'881 



37 



9 
29 
14 
21 
18 
21 
11 

198 
12 
16 

134 
28 
23 
38 
93 
17 
15 
40 
33 
9 
14 
4 
13 
57 
23 
32 
201 
46 

40 

41 

33 

21 

6 

18 

37 

227 

13 

53 

4 

8 

35 



60 

85 

101 

190 

154 

67 

76 

766 

52 

112 

522 

110 

82 

153 

416 

146 

65 

172 

220 

59 

50 

38 

71 

127 

164 

107 

50 

207 

130 
333 
171 
126 

44 
152 
196 
576 

53 
195 

27 

78 
143 



4 
21 

'26 
8 
4 
9 

58 
2 
9 

32 
6 
4 

'23 

3 

1 

12 

32 



9 
13 

8 
12 

3 
21 



4 
12 



1524 



6646! 



366 



s 

u 
u 

C/3 



3 

2 



13 
1 

1 
1 



1 
1 

43 



316 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . . 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

East Kingston . 

Epping 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland . . . . 
Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 
Kensington . . . 

Kingston 

Londonderry . 
New Castle . . . 
Newfields .... 
Newington . . . 
Newmarket . . . 

Newton 

North Hampton 
Northwood . . . 
Nottingham . . . 

Pla stow 

Portsmouth — • 

Ward 1 . . . . 

Ward 2 . . . . 

Ward 3 . . . . 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 ... 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Hampton 

Stratham 

Windham 

Totals 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



151 
91 

26i 

41 
41 
9j 

. . .! 

5 , 

24! 

991 

"61 

4 

14 

241 
71 
61 
8 

271 
li 
6 
4 
4 
3 
4 

39 
3 
3 

11 

25 

15 

6 

11 

12: 

151 
121 
...I 
21 
51 
71 
61 







u 
























































tr. 




*-i 




c 




be 


1/3 


< 






s 


"C 

pq 




Mac 


H 




< 



9 
7 

14 

16 

23 

12 

5 

18 

6 

9 

931 

II 

251 
13! 

751 
21! 

^i 
29! 

17i 

111 

14; 

91 
221 
241 
26 
12! 

6i 
301 
1 
301 
33! 
44! 
36j 

61 

12' 

53, 

...I 

9i 

101 

...! 

161 

22 



4 


1 
6 


6 


6 


13 


3 


19 


81 


19 


21 


3 


1 


10 


5 


10 




4 


2 


12 


9 



4151 



823 



44! 

91 

91 
12! 
391 
12 

2J 
131 
341 

II 



38 
14 
18 



231 

12! 

18! 
21 
8! 
41 

18! 



301 

41 

31 

...I 

181 

II 

21 

I 
' • • i 

9! 

31 



3 


4! 


10 


2 


7 


2 


19 


6 


18 


> • • 


13 


4 


3 


... 


16 


9 


24 




8 





81 
15 
10 

2 

5 
8 



3! 
181 

31 

4; 



21 
81 
51 
61 
3! 

...I 
1' 
7 

36 
1 
8 

'27 

18 

3 

12 

3! 

10: 

61 



101 

4! 

41 
191 
121 

41 
14 

14 

23! 

28 

19 

""5 
7 

25 
3 
3 
3 

10 
6 



II 

.! 

21 
.1 
21 



1 
3 
1 
1 

'2I 
1 



548 



2221 



373 



c 

^^ 

a 
u 



2 
4 
9 
4 
6 
1 
3 

i 

1 
6 
1 
3 



6 

2 

7 

d 

5 
6 

o 

2 

11 

5 
12 
13 

"4 

13 

16 

2 

5 

'4 

8 



19' 



206 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



317 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Republican 


Total number uf 
names on checklist 


Total number of 
ballots cast 


'■J 

■v -* 


4-) 

u 
■•J 

^1 


Barrinctou 


500 

2683 

2500 

1949 

3150 

850 

1439 

2044 

293 

225 

146 

955 

336 

961 
2509 

970 
1602 
1252 
1474 

990 

814 
962 
1163 
1261 
513 
424 


217 

654 
670 
596 
1015 
180 
913 
728 
178 
116 
47 
357 
173 

259 
396 

224 
409 
351 
400 

555 

319 
326 
370 
419 
251 
195 


176 

438 
294 
479 
651 

35 
839 
600 
158 
100 

21 
305 
125 

215 
337 
177 
155 
311 
353 
243 

100 
73 

35 

20 

179 


41 


Dover — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 


216 

376 


Ward 3 

Ward 4 


115 
364 


Ward 5 


145 


Durham 


74 


Farmington 


128 


Lee 


20 


Madbury 


16 


Middleton 


26 


Milton 


52 


Xew Durham 


48 


Rochester — - 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 


44 
59 

47 


Ward 4 


254 


Ward 5 


40 


Ward 6 


47 


Rollinsford 

Somersworth — • 

Ward 1 

W^ard 2 V 

Ward 3 


312 

219 

253 

288 


Ward 4 


384 


Ward 5 


231 


Strafford 


16 


Totals 


31965 


10318 


6501 


3815 







318 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Republican 


u 

V 

c 

aj 
en 


u 


■*-i 


4^ 


< 



"u. 


Barrington 


70 

206 

140 

207 

328 

19 

532 

266 

73 

51 

12 

114 

48 

104 
153 
56 
91 
118 
155 
110 

58 
31 
30 
21 
9 
82 


• a • 

• • ■ 

"7 

2 

"i 
1 

"i 

"ii 

1 

"i 

"i 

... 

. - . 


24 

32 
11 
66 
19 

1 
61 
52 
22 

7 

3 
37 

9 

18 
24 
10 
7 
19 
19 
12 

4 
7 
8 

• • a 

3 
12 


73 

189 
136 
233 
256 

12 
218 
298 

57 

36 

5 

125 

51 

79 
133 
82 
42 
147 
166 
106 

35 
31 
39 
13 
8 

76 

1 


7 

3 

5 

5 

24 

'u 

3 
6 

"'s 

7 
17 
24 

8 
17 

8 

1 
3 
3 

... 

'"3 




Dover — 

Ward 1 


4 


Ward 2 




Ward 3 


• a • 


Ward 4 


2 


Ward 5 




Durham 


1 


Farmington 


4 


Lee 




Madbury . . . . 




Middleton 




Milton 




New Durham 


1 


Rochester — 

Ward 1 


1 


Ward 2 




"\\'arrl 3 




Ward 4 




Ward S 




Ward 6 




Rollin=;ford 




Somersworth — • 

Ward 1 




Ward 2 




Ward 3 




^^'ard 4 

Ward 5 




Strafford , 








Totals 


3084 


26 


487 


2646 

! 


166 


13 







PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



319 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Republican 



3 

4 
5 



Barrington 

Dover- 
Ward 1 
Ward 2 
Ward 
Ward 
Ward 

Durham 

Farmington . . . 

Lee 

Madbury 

Middleton . ... 

Milton 

New Durham 

Rochester — ■ 
Ward 1 . . . . 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Ward 6 

Rollinsford . . . 

Somersworth — ■ 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Strafford 

Totals 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 





u 
























r-i 






be 




C 




< 


in 






o 


■4-1 





101 

I 

171 

91 

111 

251 
...I 
221 
161 
12! 
61 



71 

131 

161 

...I 

181 

121 

91 

I 

161 

131 

61 

61 

1 

12 

266 



121 

I 
471 
121 
181 
471 

41 
331 
491 

21 

51 
l! 

181 

21 
I 

111 

3! 
191 
...I 
13 
24 
12 

8 
5 
8 

" 'i 
6 

360 



c 

u 
u 



20! 

26 
18 
21 
59 
2 
128 
20 
15 
17 

'25 

7 

13 

25 
6 



3 
6 
6 

9 

18 
111 

II 
2! 
...I 
4! 
21 
I 
51 
71 
61 



10 

7 
7 
6 

24i 
1 

40 
7 
7 
4 
1 
5 
3 

9 

5 
3 



14 


6 


8 


26 


4 


5 


10 


1 


■ • • 


11 


3 


2 


12 


2 


1 


6 


3 


1 


5 


• ■ • 




• ■ • 

8 


• • • 

1 


"7 


! 494 

1 


108 


163 



c 

< 



2 
1 

'9 
1 

7 
2 



II 
II 



21 

..! 

1 

2 

91 

7 

"i 
1 

52 



7". 



14 

11 

7 
10 

1 
14 
19 

4 

3 

*4 

1 

2 

12 
1 



12; 



320 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 











1 




*-^'JZ 


«^ 


*-< 




BELKNAP 




o 


re 
'J 




COUNTY 




-3« 


3 

3 ■" 




Republican 


= 5 


'Z. ^ 




S 2 




" T. 


~ -J-. 


'-' w 






-" -t 


*^ •«-> 








rt o 


X o 


cfl o 














,- ,-; 


,- -t; 


.^H 


Pli 




^ - 








Alton 


1002 
560 


57o' 

2581 


471 
177 


99 


Barnstead 


81 


Belmont 


908 

244 
790 
543 


433' 
931 

4241 
2161 

I 


357 

85 

407 

164 


76 


Center Harbor 


8 


Gilford 


17 


Gilmanton 


52 


Laconia — 




Ward 1 


1006 


5071 


4181 


89 


Ward 2 


2205 

528 

1271 


7551 
260' 

557' 


402 
219 
499 


353 


Ward 3 


41 


Ward 4 


58 


Ward 5 


1541 
1636 


692 i 
7261 


546 
652 


146 


Ward 6 


74 


Meredith 


1534 
462 


7271 

193: 


562 
1S9 


165 


New Hampton 


34 


Sanbornton 


547 


2661 


241 


25 


Tilton 


1131 


441 1 


357 


84 


Totals 


15908 
i 


71181 


5716 


1402 







PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



321 



BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alton 

Barnstead . . . 

Belmont 

Center Harbor 

Gilford 

Gilmanton . . . 
Laconia — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 

Ward 6 . . . 
Meredith . . . • 
New Hampton 
Sanbornton . . 
Tilton 

Totals 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 

o 



en 



183 
67 

206 
38 

248 
66 

265 
270 
136 
290 
349 
409 
232 
7i 
136 
161 



3129 



^1 






CJ 






3 


q3 






C« 








.■•-* 


T) 


rt 


rt 


m 


C/2 


H 



u 

3 
J! 

u 
< 



1 


29 


193 




1 


4 


84 


11 




22 


87 


21 




1 


41 


2 




15 


117 


13 


4 


16 


67 


9 


1 


15 


102 


21 




10 


86 


31 




6 


69 


7 




6 


169 


. 25 




9 


146 


29 




11 


191 


30 


3 


18 


265 


15 


1 


4 


64 


9 




19 


60 


10 




16 


153 


21 


11 


201 


1894 


260 



u 

o 



1 

2 





VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 


BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Republican 


U5 

"u, 


o 

X 

■jri 


u 
3 

< 


<rt 

rt 
H 


Warren 


CO 

s 

-a 
< 


be 
'u 

V 

4-1 
15 

in 


Alton 

Barnstead 

Belmont 

Center Harbor 


* 's 

51 
3 

50 

15 

41 
68 
23 
60 
80 
99 
24 
4 
28 
37 


27 
14 
12 
6 
27 
10 

31 
24 
17 
27 
31 
42 
35 
10 
21 
35 


"5 
20 

7 
20 

9 

19 
11 

14 

27 
24 
34 
35 
9 
13 
15 


"2 

• • • 

2 
8 
3 

9 

'"4 

13 

15 

12 

12 

6 

5 

9 


6 

9 

16 

5 

5 

8 

4 

13 

11 

22 

11 

5 

6 

11 


"2 

• • • 

2 

'"i 
' '3 

"4 


"7 
"3 


Gilford 


9 


Gilmanton 


3 


Laconia — • 

Ward 1 


4 


Ward 2 

Ward 3 


1 
2 


Ward 4 

Ward 5 


12 
11 


Ward 6 


10 


Meredith 


9 


New Hampton 

Sanbornton , 


3 

5 


Tilton 






. 


Totals 


591 


369 


262 


100 


132 


12 


79 





322 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 





en 










'4-1 Z— 1 


vi-i 


c 




CARROLL 


O^ 

>- ^ 


o 


- « 




COUNTY 


1^ 


V 


2 

n.2 


o 


Republican 


3§ 


= 3 

^ OT 








'^ i> 


»— < -4-* 


*— 1 4-' 


t— • ■*-» 






a o 


rt o 


« o 












h2 


e2| 




^I 


Albany 


116 

736 


48 
287 


43 
242 


5 


Bartlett 


45 


Brookfield 


131 


54 


51 


3 


Chatham 


94 

2439 

117 


29 

1103 

82 


29 

1027 

63 




Conway 


76 


Eaton 


19 


Effingham 


242 


98 


91 


7 


Freedom 


271 
10 
254 
289 
716 


108 
7 
113 
110 
322 


93 

6 

103 

102 

314 


15 


Hart's Location 


1 


Jackson 


10 


Madison 


8 


Moultonborough 


8 


Ossipee 


994 
550 
760 


391 
205 
310 


359 
186 
273 


32 


Sandwich 


19 


Tamworth 


37 


Tuftonboro 


512 

887 

1724 


257 
325 
680 


251 
279 
644 


6 


Wakefield 


46 


Wolfeboro 


36 






Totals 


10842 


4529 


4156 
1 


373 







PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



323 





VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 


CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Republican 


u 

o 

w 


u 

'v 

r- 


c 

tn 

en 

a 

in 




4-> 

< 




rt 


Albany 

TJartlett 


19 

130 

16 

12 

515 

34 

33 

59 

6 

76 

60 

150 

153 

103 

116 

85 

104 

312 


... 

"2 

' '2 


1 

6 

2 

"19 
1 
6 
3 

' "3 

**S 

13 

7 

2 

3 

14 
15 


21 
98 

27 
16 
444 
19 
48 
22 

'22 

41 

152 

160 
65 
134 
155 
145 
298 


1 

• • • 

4 

1 12 
3 

"i 

"3 

3 

2 

'"2 

7 
12 




"Brookfield 




(""h at ham 


• • • 


Conwav .....••• 


1 


Eaton 


1 


T^ffinefham 




Freedom 


1 


Hart's Location 




Tackson 


1 


ATadison 




Moultonboroue'h 




Ossinee 


, 


Sandwich 




Tamworth 




Tuftonboro 


2 


Wakefield 

Wolfeboro 


' i 






Totals 


1983 


4 


100 


1867 


50 


7 







324 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Albany 

Bartlett 

Brookfield . . . . 

Chatham 

Conway 

Eaton 

Effingham 

Freedom 

Hart's Location 

Jackson 

Madison 

Moultonborough 

Ossipee 

Sandwich 

Tamworth .... 
Tuftonboro . . . 
Wakefield . . . . 
^^''olfebo^o . . . 

Totals 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 







u 












3 
































tr 


<- 


■*-» 




!-• 




be 


C/3 


< 




a 










•i-3 


rt 


Ada 



71 
II 

..I 
381 

21 
2| 

2 

i 

2 
11 
15 

9 

6 

5 
14 
43 



158 



3 

9 

3 

2 

42 

3 

3 

7 

1 

8 

13 

8 

7 

4 

11 

20 

16 

38 



198 



7 
15 
3 
3 
48 
2 
6 
1 

"2 

4 

24 

13 

6 

9 

14 
15 
34 



206 



3| 

2 
11 

io 

"i\ 



I 



3 
1 
3 

5 
3 

7 

16 



67 



5 
1 

16 
1 

2 



1 
1 

6 
6 
3 

'5 

7 

24 



78 



11 
27 



-J 



3 
6 
1 

'9 

2 
2 

i 

1 
3 
5 
3 
1 
2 
5 
3 
15 



62 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



325 







**< 


c 






O^ 


o 


a 




MERRIMACK 


^ w 


1- 


o 


u 


COUNTY 
Republican 


11 




tv. 
53 


o 
" en 




^ w 


" n 


~' m 






»—• -*-» 




.— « 4— 




-s 


a o 


a c 


rt C 












p. « 


^ "rt 


°'r3 


c~ 




H = 


r^^ 




r~ -^ 


Allenstown 


940 
638 


520 
295 


1 

i 83 
1 219 


437 


Andover 


76 


Boscawen 


922 
580 
432 


3601 310 
243; 234 
2141 180 


SO 


Bow 


9 


Bradford 


34 


Canterbury 


312 


2121 171 


41 


Chichester 


466 


262 


1 197 

1 


65 


Concord — • 




Ward 1 


1681 

558 


481 343 
291 274 


138 


Ward 2 


17 


Ward 3 


865 


i 431 


1 410 


21 


Ward 4 


2698 


1220 


i 1156 


i 64 


Ward 5 


3049 


I 877 i 843 


34 


Ward 6 


2973 


9051 782 


1 123 


Ward 7 


3066 


1640 


i 1503 


137 


Ward 8 


1139 

1146 

292 


4331 371 
5091 445 
162 i 123 


62 


Ward 9 


64 


Danbury 


39 


Dunbarton 


352 

471 


167 159 
275 ''14 


s 


Epsom 


61 


Franklin — 




! 






Ward 1 


1010 
1628 


3141 275 
352! 159 


39 


Ward 2 


192 


Ward 3 


1857 


545 i .391 


154 


Henniker 


921 


4831 407 


76 


Hill 


195 
1802 
1467 


961 88 
9181 483 
7881 666 


8 


Hooksett 


43 5 


Hopkinton 


122 


Loudon 


564 


295 


1 209 


80 


Nevvburv 


252 


1561 131 


25 


New London 


780 
870 


397 


1 ^86 


11 




533 


1 426 


107 


Pembroke 


2151 


1344 


1 563 


781 


Pittsfield 


1295 


6361 457 


179 


.Salisburv 


267 


153 


i^f^ 


17 


Sutton 


386 
660 


203' i7S! 


9; 


Warner 


330 


303 ( 


27 


Webster 


238 


109 


' 97 


12 


Wilmot 


292 


159 


1241 


28 






Totals 


39215 

1 


17308 


1 13496! 

! 


3798 





326 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Republican 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



AUenstown 
Andover . . 
Boscawen . 

Bow 

Bradford . . 
Canterbury 
Chichester . 
Concord — • 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 

Ward 4 . 

Ward 5 . 

Ward 6 . 

Ward 7 . 

Ward 8 . 

Ward 9 . 
Danbury . . 
Dunbarton . 
Epsom . . . . , 
Franklin — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 ., 

Ward 3 . 
Henniker . . 

Hill 

Hooksett . . 
Hopkinton . 
Loudon . . . 
Newbury . . 
New London 
Northfield . 
Pembroke . . 
Pittsfield . . 
Salisbury . 
Sutton .... 
Warner . . . 
Webster . . 
Wilmot 

Totals . . 



'_ 








u 


v 


u 






S 


is 


V 






J3 


o 


•o 


n 




4-1 

u 






tn 

WD 




< 

u 


Ui 


C/2 




§ 



52 
124 
190 
162 

94 
116 

73 

229 

172 

273 

759 

590 

566 

1045 

276 

311 

34 

71 

104 

106 

83 

165 

202 

31 

193 

361 

85 

70 

219 

172 

259 

219 

54 

71 

177 

64 

33 

780; 



• • • 


1 


24 


4 




12 


66 


8 


• • • 


15 


73 


• ■ • 


1 


11 


33 


33 


• • . 


10 


61 


5 


2 


3 


37 


8 




29 


75 


8 




15 


71 


23 


• • ■ 


14 


70 


17 


• • • 


21 


85 


23 


2 


56 


260 


64 


• • • 


28 


204 


68 


2 


88 


106 


66 


4 


61 


329 


92 


• • • 


11 


49 




3 


21 


76 


26 


• • • 


6 


57 


14 


1 


11 


65 


6 


• • • 


14 


87 


5 


2 


7 


132 


22 


• • • 


13 


48 


10 


• ■ • 


23 


173 


20 


2 


27 


132 


25 


■ • • 


4 


50 


• ■ • 


4 


50 


155 


51 


D 


39 


208 


37 




IS 


77 


22 


• • • 


8 


45 


7 




17 


124 


S 




35 


175 


25 


2 


31 


187 


57 


1 


21 


159 


30 


1 


4 


53 


9 


• • • 


9 


82 


3 


• • ■ 


10 


84 




3 


12 


14 


1 


1 


14 


58 


8 


( 35 

1 


766 


3784 


802 



u 



o 

C/3 



23 



3 

2 



48 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



327 





VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 


MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Republican 


to 
."2 

u 


<-• 

CI 

■J) 

-M 


u 

■3 

< 




u 


05 

s 

< 


be 

'H 

CT5 
C) 

'Si 


Allenstovvn 


12 
16 
59 
43 
17 
28 
27 

69 

114 

79 

317 

170 

191 

376 

86 

105 

11 

24 

22 

32 
18 
36 
63 

31 
67 
86 
28 

5 
23 
28 
97 
30 
10 
16 
28 
10 

6 


7 
25 
41 
30 
13 
15 

5 

34 
23 
48 
93 
93 
70 
142 
53 
38 
4 
10 
18 

I 8 

9 

32 

16 

1 

35 

56 

14 

14 

48 

281 

47 

121 

3 

7 

191 

^1 

1 


5 

9 

22 

11 

15 
7 
5 

27 
15 
28 
29 
42 
46 
90 
17 
22 
9 
11 
18 

19 


1 
4 
7 
13 
2 
3 
5 

"s 

23 
4 
19 
46 
9 
8 
4 
3 
4 


1 

2 
6 

6 
2 
5 
9 

10 
4 
12 
16 
23 
19 
68 
5 
13 

"'6 

5 

7 
4 

10 
2 
1 
3 

21 
5 
1 

12 

10 
9 
7 
2 
3 

10 
2 
3 


"2 

3 

• • • 

' "2 

2 

"e 

16 

"2 
11 

1 

5 

'"i 

1 
1 

"i 

"i 

5 
3 
2 

"2 

1 

"5 
7 


3 


Andover 


2 


Boscawen 


3 


Bow 


. 


Bradford 


7 


Canterbury 


2 


Chichester 


2 


Concord — 

Ward 1 


1 


Ward 2 


4 


Ward 3 

Ward 4 


9 
22 


Ward 5 


11 


Ward 6 


20 


Ward 7 


52 


Ward 8 


7 


Ward 9 


8 


Danbury 


3 


Dunbarton 


4 


Eosom 


6 


Franklin — 

Ward 1 


5 


Ward 2 


9 3 

34 

17 8 

4 2 
33 12 
35 14 
14 1 

8 2 
28 "5 


1 


Ward 3 


6 


TTfTimlcpr ....••... 


8 


Hill . 


2 


Hooksett 


6 


Honkinton 


18 


Loudon 


2 


^ewbiirv 


4 


\^ew London 




Northfield 


27 
37 
38 
10 
12 
8 
4 
12 


7 
12 
12 

• • > 

2 
6 
1 




5 


Pembroke 


14 


Pittsfield 


6 




1 


Sutton '. 


5 


Warner 


8 


Webster 


2 


Wilmot 


4 








Totals 


2352 


1121! 


777 OAQ 


324 


80 


263 






^ 



328 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUXTY 

Republicaa 


Total number of 
names on checklist 


Total number of 
ballots cast 


37 3 

.-3_C 


u 
o 

is 

ft " 

•-^ *-• 

rt O 
o^ 

r * J 


Amherst 


935 
597 

1343 
344' 
352' 
237 
295 

2727 
246 
735 
428 

1358 
718 

2150 
229 
314 

3160 

4423 
3633 
3097 
3285 
4527 
3163 
3879 
1648 
3105 
2650 
2635 
3712 
2437 
163 
946 
2522 
275 

3598 

1938 

2031 

1600 

2018 

2317 

2475 

4517 

1631 

468 

580 

834 

1625 

48 

228 

936 

1196 

17 


545 
287 
650 
152 
141 
145 
150 

1203 
107 
358 
177 
651 
436 

1011 
146 
126 

1920 
2218 
1633 
1350 
1211 
2134 
1477 
1763 

665 
1523 
1188 
1316 
1829 
1130 
76 

412 
1229 

144 

1354 
714 
334 
347 
396 
535 
587 

1144 
447 
298 
320 
663 
985 
31 
129 
608 
671 
17 


509 
247 
521 

55 
115 

99 
146 
989 

92 
132 
158 
542 
413 
646 

95 
108 

1520 
1550 
936 
722 
199 
1118 
195 
739 
249 
813 
263 
347 
600 
341 
72 
321 
990 
129 

1167 
513 

66 
139 

65 
132 
187 
533 
101 
1 270 
258 
348 
822 

26 

127 

517 

1 431 

■5 


36 


Antrim 


40 


Bedford 


129 


Bennington 


207 


Brookline 


26 


Deering^ 

Francestown 


45 
4 


Goffstown 


214 


Greenfield 


15 


Greenville 


226 


Hancock 

Hillsborough 


19 
93 


Hollis 


23 


Hudson 


365 


Litchfield 


51 


Lyndeborough 


18 


Manchester — • 

Ward 1 


400 


Ward 2 


668 


Ward 3 


697 


Ward 4 


628 


Ward 5 


1012 


Ward 6 


1016 


Ward 7 


1283 


Ward 8 


1024 


\\^ard 9 


416 


Ward 10 


710 


Ward 11 


925 


Ward 12 


969 


Ward 13 


1229 


Ward 14 


789 


INIason 


4 


INIerrimack 


91 


Milford 


239 


iNTont Vernon 


15 


Nashua — 

Ward 1 


187 


Ward 2 


201 


Ward 3 


268 


Ward 4 


208 


Ward 5 

Ward 6 


331 
403 


Ward 7 


400 


Ward 8 


611 


Ward 9 


346 


New Boston 


1 28 


New Ipswich 


62 


Pelham 


199 


Peterborough 

Sharon 


163 


Temple 


2 


Weare 


91 


Wilton 

Windsor 


240 
2 


Totals 


90325 
I 


39083 


21688 
1 


17373 







PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



329 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Amherst 

Antrim 

Bedford 

Bennington . 
Brookline . . . 
Deering .... 
Francestown 
Goffstown . . . 
Greenfield . . , 
Greenville 
Hancock . . . . 
Hillsborough , 

HolHs 

Hudson 

Litchfield . . . , 
Lyndeborough 
Manchester — 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 .. 

Ward 6 . . 

Ward 7 . . 

Ward 8 . . 

Ward 9 . . 

Ward 10 . . 

Ward 11 . . 

Ward 12 .. 

Ward 13 . . 

Ward 14 . . 

Mason 

Merrimack . . 

Milford 

Mont Vernon 
Nashua — - 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 ... 

Ward 6 . . . 

Ward 7 ... 

Ward 8 . . . 

Ward 9 . . . 
New Boston . 
New Ipswich . 

Pelham 

Peterborough 

Sharon 

Temple 

Weare 

Wilton 

Windsor . . • . 

Totals . . . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 








u 


OJ 


u 






3 


^ 


<u 








o 


•a 


c 








C 


asse 




< 

o 


W 


'■J 




s 



254 

136 

207 

78 

66 

41 

79 

Z6Z 

38 

85 

121 

203 

263 

321 

59 

471 

622 
581 
359 
2761 

SO 
441 
101 
288 

98 
283 

88 
148 
2361 
1451 

481 
128 
449 

45 

541 

2411 
361 
601 
261 
691 
1071 
2311 
581 
1591 
1481 
1911 
489 
16 
71 
203 
206 
5 

9634 



51 



13 
10 

40 

11 

6 

5 

9 

42 

8 

5 

8 

37 

17 

68 

10 

5 

39 
47 
36 
23 
15 
49 
18 
38 

8 
36 
15 
26 
23 
17 

1 
19 
36 

3 

25 

8 

3 

12 

2 

4 

7 

19 

10 

6 

28 

50 

26 

io 

37 
27 



1017 



208 


... 


81 


9 


288 


15 


46 


7 


33 


9 


41 


• • • 


49 


4 


478 


51 


43 


• • • 


36 


4 


28 


1 


245 


17 


110 


17 


207 


21 


22 


1 


53 


11 


755 


83 


795 


95 


423 


45 


356 


42 


81 


10 


480 


43! 


57 


10 


346 


50 


122 


14 


436 


40 


138 


11 


142 


8 


285 




148 


261 


20 


1 


144 


2 


451 


29 


76 


3 


573 


17 


239 


9! 


19 


3! 


60 


21 


33 


3 


51 


2 


62 


8 


241 




29 


31 


73 


251 


53 


5 


90 




273 


20 


8 


2 


44 


2 


223 


33 


172 


8 


10 


• • • 


9476 


8111 
1 



'u 



3 

28 
6 

12 

"4 

7 



29 



4 
1 
3 



145 



330 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 





VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 


HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Republican 


to 

n 


to 
rt 

in 


u 

3 

U 
< 

rt 




u 
u 


S 

rt 


c 

V 

■*-» 

rt 



Amherst 


19 
16 
29 

... 
3 
5 
4 

"2 
1 

4 
24 
26 
43 
10 

158 

140 

83 

'29 
89 

... 
67 
14 
25 

'27 

... 

15 

63 

5 

111 

50 

6 

7 

7 

6 

25 

39 

13 

25 

3 

... 

27 

■37 

15 
2 


32 

10 

22 

6 

6 

6 

11 

"6 
9 

14 
35 
1 48 
44 
10 
13 

115 

103 

51 

'19 

27 

"56 

'ii 

'is 
20 

28 

64 

9 

77 

28 

1 

6 

4 

7 

12 

31 

7 

24 

15 

' '4 
11 
24 
31 

... 


40 

11 

41 

12 

6 

4 

4 

83 

4 

2 

6 

37 


7 


15 


"2 

*"2 
"2 
"8 

'"3 

1 
1 

■.:: 

1 
5 


11 


Antrim 


9! 6 




Bedford 

Bennington 

Brookline 


9 

2 
5 
1 
5 


6 

■*s 

6 
2 

"i 


7 

"i 


Deering 


1 


Francestown 

Goffstown 

Greenfield 


6 

"4 


Greenville 

Hancoc;!: 

Hillsborcugh 


3 

2 13 

2 15 


"'8 

7 


Hollis 


201 81 17 


17 


Hudson 


23 

1 
7 

139 


13! 11 


5 


Litchfield 


2 
31 


1 
3 

50 


6 


Lyndeborough 


4 


Manchester — • 

Ward 1 


20 


Ward 2 


146 


137'' 33 


123 


Ward 3 


88 23 


'16 "3 

67 


20 
"2 


16 


Ward 4 




Ward 5 




Ward 6 




Ward 7 


4 


Ward 8 




Ward 9 


"so 

... 
35 
29 
50 
2 
16 
78 


...1 




Ward 10 


21 

• • • 

4 

• • • 

9 
1 

10 
14 


16 

'■3 

"4 

2 

5 

22 

4 

20 

14 

3 

8 

12 
4 
7 
3 

'97 


15 


Ward 11 




Ward 12 


4 


Ward 13 

Ward 14 


" 3 


Mason 

Merrimack 


1 

9 


Milford 


17 


Mont Vernon 


13 




4 


Nashua — 

Ward 1 

\\^ard 2 


1 

65 

36 

10 

5 

3 

"9 
20 

'16 
9 

53 


9 

1 
1 
1 
2 

" '2 
9 
1 
8 
2 

• • • 

17 


20 
3 


Ward 3 


4 


Ward 4 

Ward 5 


' i 


Ward 6 

Ward 7 


5 


Ward 8 

Ward 9 


8 

2 


New Boston 




New Ipswich 


5 


Pelham 

Peterborough 




Sharon 


1 1 2 
101 3 3' 
37 7 2 
37 10 8 

1 ... 2 


3 


Temple 


7 


Weare 


12 


Wilton 

\\'indsor 


14 






Totals 


1274 


1076 


1372 ^Q"^ ^77 


28| 


377 






1 


1 


I 





PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



331 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Republican 


Total number of 
names on checklist 


Total number of 
ballots cast 


1-t 
o 

3 

rS O 

.*-» ' • 


u 

Q " 

" 03 

rt o 


Alstead 


464 
610 
400 
512 
207 
295 
926 
1895 

2274 

1329 

1322 

1643 

1612 

965 

185 

154 

145 

447 

58 

92 

155 

161 

1364 

685 

2030 

410 

1240 


203 
251 
270 
296 
58 
167 
293 
930 

730 

555 

581 

711 

576 

489 

82 

60 

59 

268 

IS 

45 

54 

69 

411 

344 

571 

220 

690 


184 
225 
234 
274 
46 
94 
223 
646 

575 

472 

514 

655 

404 

340 

66 

54 

46 

239 

13 

35 

51 

59 

355 

175 

467 

193 

419 


19 


Chesterfield 


26 


Dublin 


36 


Fitzwilliam 


22 


Gilsum 


12 


Harrisville 


73 


Hinsdale 


70 


Taffrey 


284 


Keene — • 

Ward 1 


155 


Ward 2 


83 


Ward 3 


67 


Ward 4 


56 


Ward 5 


172 


Marlborough 


76 


Marlow 


16 


Nelson 


6 


Richmond 


13 


Rindge 

Roxbury 


29 

2 


Stoddard 


in 


Sullivan 


■^ 


Surry 


in 


Swanzev 


56 
66 


Troy 


Walpole 


104 

27 

221 




Winchester 




Totals 


21580 


8998 


7058 


1714 





Z2>2 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alstead 

Chesterfield . 

Dublin 

Fitzwilliam . 

Gilsum 

Harrisville . . 
Hinsdale . . . . 

Taffrey 

Keene — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 
Marlborough 
Marlow .... 

Nelson 

Richmond . . 

Rindge 

Roxbury . . . . 
Stoddard . • . 
Sullivan . . . . 

Surry 

Swanzev . . . . 

Troy .'. 

Walpole 

Westmoreland 
Winchester . . 

Totals . . . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 








t. 


ii 

& 


1) 






3 


o 


•-* 


jr 






c 


u 






< 




^ 




Taft 


o 

C3 


K 


'■J 
IT. 


C^ 


% 



IISI 

1131 
1341 

nil 

231 

481 

80 i 

3361 

I 

321! 

273 i 

2671 

2821 

1481 

1481 

331 

201 

18! 

144] 

6! 

121 

171 

271 

1901 

1001 

240! 

73 i 

1821 



34611 



19 



1 

1 14 


45 


5 


13 


80 


11 


16 


72 


S 


17 


96 


17 


3 


18 


21 


10 


31 


... 


13 


114 


3 


40 


228 


10 

] 


19 


210 


18 


24 


181 


11 


18 


193 


19 


14 


261 


25 


12 


90 


3 


21 


139 


12 


1 


25 


4 


' 4 


30 


. . 


4 


17 


4 


23 


66 


• • • 


3 


3 


• • . 


... 


19 


4 


3 


30 


• • • 


3 


21 


6 


23 


112 


25 


15 


45 


9 


16 


157 


• • • 


11 


97 


7 


! 28 


165 


17 


368 


2545 


217 






x 



2 

2 

3 

13 

9 



1 

3 
2 



31 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



333 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alstead 

Chesterfield . 

Dublin 

Fitzwilliam . 

Gilsum 

Harrisville . . 
Hinsdale , . . . 

Jaffrey 

Keene^ — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 
Marlborough 
Marlow .... 

Xelson 

Richmond . . 

Rindge 

Roxbury . . . . 
Stoddard . . . 
Sullivan . . . . 

Surry 

Swanzey . . . . 

Troy 

Walpole 

Westmoreland 
Winchester . . 

Totals . . . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 







u 
























«j 
































V. 


<-• 


■*.> 




r* 




be 




< 




O 


05 


3 
'hi 

25 


■Ji 

PS 

'jn. 


X 
<5 






Adai 



15 

15 

8 

13 

6 
6 



121 

98 

125 

156 

48 

42 

11 

12 

3 

7 

6 

2 

5 

11 
69 
14 
23 
22 
321 



3981 



10 


7 


7 


10 


27 


6 


2 


3 


19 


9 


5 


15 


9 


13 


12 


9 


4 


1 


• • 


3 


13 


3 


2 


2 


20 


9 


4 


7 


38 


17 


8 


10 


40 


21 


11 


29 


25 


20 


6 


14 


32 


25 


7 


20 


40 


29 


14 


35 


18 


10 


3 


16 


'3 


*3 


"2 


'i 


3 


1 


2 


4 


3 




1 




19 


5 


2 


9 

1 


5 




. 


.. 


3 




1 


1 


4, 





3 


2 


29 


15 


2 


7 


11 


4 


6 


3 


35 


13 


6 


17 


15 


12 






23 


16 


7 




448 


241 


113 


217! 
! 



31 
II 



12 



to 

s 



o 



4 

3 

11 

3 

* • 

3 

4 
10 

22 
10 
13 
19 
9 

"i 

'4 
1 



16 

4 



137 



334 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Republican. 



Acworth . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Cornish . . . 
Croydon . . , 
Goshen . . . 
Grantham . 
Langdon . . , 
Lempster . 
Newport . . , 
Plainfield . 
Springfield 
Sunapee . . . 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals . 



1= 



240 
1129 

2454 

2379 

2506 

494 

212 

201 

193 

158 

188 

3047 

588 

212 

674 

262 

134 



15071 



J2. 



rt o 

■4-t •— < 

,5 « 



88 
521 

10851 
12171 
7791 
298' 
107 
131 

64 

791 

1341 

14461 

322! 

701 
3651 
1211 

591 



3 ■ 

a 



c3 O 



68861 



81 

450 

769 

996 
391 
259 
90 
105 
42 
70 
98 
937 
255 
59 
3101 
811 
431 

50361 



" 05 
I— » +- 

rt o 

^3 



7 
71 

316 

221 

388 

39 

17 

26 

22 

9 

36 

509 

67 

11 

55 

40 

16 

1850 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



33: 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Acworth . . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Cornish . . . 
Croydon . . . 
Goshen . . . 
Grantham . 
Langdon . . . 
Lempster . . 
Newport . . . 
Plainfield . . 
Springfield 
Sunapee . . . 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 








%M 


i> 










& 


lU 






— > 


o 


'O 


#-• 




•i^ 


(—1 












c 

a 

173 


en 




MacA 



31 




3 


214 


• • ■ 


30 


452 


1 


16 


560 


6 


86 


225 


2 


25 


116 


1 


15 


49 


• • • 


8 


41 


1 


8 


18 


. . . 


11 


28 




1 


38 




6 


439 


3 


56 


132 




26 


28 




6 


127 




19 


40 




7 


23 




• • • 


2561 


14 


323 



431 
1691 

I 

2661 

3011 

961 

991 

281 

40! 

20 

291 

371 

3781 
741 
16 

144 
261 
141 



1 
24 

24 

30 

29 

10 

3 

5 

3 

10 

101 

...I 

131 

71 

41 
51 
31 



be 
'u 

V 



1 

5 
1 

2 



1780! 



181i 





VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 


SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Republican 






u 
3 

< 1 
o 


4-> 






+-» 


'SI 


Acworth 

Charlestown 


1 7 
38 36 

94 45 

121 80 

57 17 

15 11 

21 2 

..1 5 

21 2 

81 11 

81 5 

661 49 

191 9.0 


1 

1 
18 

47 

62 

13 

14 

1 

3 

5 

3 

9 

59 

9 

1 


'6 

1 22 

21 

8 

3 

*4 

4 

5 

10 

5 

I 2 


i 

3 

10 

31 

73 

25 

3 

"4 

• • 

1 

1 

22 

13 

2 

! 5 
1 1 

1 2 

I 


• * 

1 

3 
6 
2 
3 

'i 

1 
1 
1 


3 
7 


Claremont — • 

Ward 1 


11 


Ward 2 


18 


Ward 3 

Cornish , 

Crovdon 


8 
2 
1 


Goshen 




Grantham 




Langrlon 


3 


Lempster 


1 


Newport 


4 


Plainfield 


10 


Snrincrfield 


7 
5 


1 1 

?l 18 
! 4 
I 4 

1 


2 


S'manee 


1 11 


5 


7 


TTnit^' 


! 41 2 

1 11 1 

1 1 


2 


Washington 








Totals 


4=5 = 


I ?17 


1 2611 98 

1 1 


1 196 

1 


1 19 

1 


79 




1 





336 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



GRAFTOX 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . 

Bath 

Benton . . . 
Bethlehem 
Bridgewater 
Bristol . . . 
Campton . . 
Canaan . . . 
Dorchester 
Easton . . . . 
Ellsworth . 
Enfield ... 
Franconia . 
Grafton . . . 
Groton ... 
Hanover . . 
Haverhill . 
Hebron . . . 
Holderness 
Landaff . . . 
Lebanon . . 
Lincoln . . . 
Lisbon . . . 
Littleton , . 
Lyman . . . 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . 
Orange . . . 
Orford . . . 
Piermont . 
Plymouth . 
Rumney . . 
Thornton . 
Warren . . . 
\\'atervil]e 
Wentworth 
Woodstock 

Totals . 





'i-t 




\n 










o 


^ 




u 


CJ 


tu 








o 








r- 






^ 


o 








(fl 


■ ^ 


(U 










3 












*■ 


•■ 



272 
891 
341 
66 
629 
162 

1026 

690 

951 

91 

50 

12 

1012 

328 

242 

67 

2184 

1747 
T28 
531 
173 

5128 
702 

1066 

3100 
135 
502 
214 
83 
369 
301 

1987 
495 
274 
331 
10 
259 
507 






— -Ji 

— n 

1 --3 



X o 



1501 
6381 
131i 

21 
270 

95 
444 
346 
451 

45 

19 

10 
405 
167 
109 

41 
10081 
4281 

781 
2831 

50! 

1693 

350! 

485J 

1340! 

901 
1881 
128! 

38 i 
1241 
127! 
7151 
1831 

921 

1161 

7! 

75! 
2161 



rr re 



103 
372 
110 

15 
254 

92 
408 
291 
391 

43 

14 

10 
314 
148 
100 

31 
QIO 
401 

72 
248 

39 

1299 

212 

370 

1109 

52 
181! 
120 

31 
120 
114 
652 
156 

81 

108 

7 

62 
179 



270561 



111561 



9219 



;-■ 
u 
o 






a O 



47 

266 

21 

6 
16 

3 
36 
55 
60 

9 



91 

19 

9 

10 

98 

21 

6 

35 

11 

367 

138 

115 

231 

38 

7 

8 

7 

4 

13 

63 

27 

11 

8 

'u 

37 
1910 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



Z2>7 



GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Republican 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . 

Bath 

Benton . . . 
Bethlehem 
Bridgewater 
Bristol . . . 
Campton . . 
Canaan . . . 
Dorchester 
Easton . . . . 
Ellsworth . 
Enfield . . . 
Franconia . 
Grafton . . . 
Groton . . . . 
Hanover . . 
Haverhill . 
Hebron . . . 
Holderness 
Landaff . . . 
Lebanon . . 
Lincoln . . . 
Lisbon . . . . 
Littleton . . 
Lyman . . . . 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . 
Orange . . . 
Orford . . . 
Piermont . . 
Plymouth 
Rumney . . 
Thornton . . 
Warren . . . 
Waterville . 
Wentworth 
Woodstock 

Totals . 











ttJ 

5 


u 
o 


o 


TS 






s 


a 


<u 


2 








o 


■^ 


.n 



63 
153 
30 
13 
1011 
53 
203 
141 
131 
22 
5 
2 
131 
S3 
38 
8 
697 
192 
28 
116 
151 
691 
1101 
147 
466 
20 
74 
44 
20 
55 
51 
312 
43 
47 
29 
7 
29 
89 







j-i 






3 






r-" 








r* 




•*~i 
U 


in 




< 


(/3 




y 


03 


« 


rt 


•4-^ 


krH 


Ul 


Jh 


r^ 



44591 



1 
18 



7 
11 
12 

1 

341 

3 

30 

15 

17 

3 

1 

*38 
9 
8 

'42 

13 
5 

10 
1 

82 
7 

16 
141 
3! 
8 
6 
3 
5 
2 

18 
6 
4 
2 

"2 
7 



43 

118 

59 

'99 

24 

157 

105 

190 

14 

6 

8 

118 

46 

57 

16 

149 

172 

31 

84 

21 

437 

74 

169 

447 

28 

91 

63 

6 

53 

51 

285 

92 

26 

60 

'28 
63 



5721 



3490 



1 

'"4 

"7 
7 

• • • 

11 

30 

*"i 

*"8 
4 
3 

' '9 

17 

1 

6 

'i2 

2 
26 

"3 

5 
4 



7 

9 

2 

15 



197 



ci3 

in 



3 
30 



338 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MAXUAL 







VOTE 
VICE 


ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 




GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Republican 


05 

be 

pq 


tn 
en 
cS 


i 

u 

< 




u 


s 


4- 


Alexandria 


6 
19 
3 
1 
3 
5 
27 
7 
5 
1 

"7 

6 

8 

1 

19 

30 

""5 

6 

44 

1 

19 
21 

"7 
3 

'•"3 

25 
7 

*"8 

1! 


3 
8 

5 

3 

11 

6 

25 

14 

4 

1 

1 

7 

19 

21 

3 

116 
20 

*i6 

3 

90 

5 
29 
116 
1 
8 
7 

"9 

6 
40 
19 

4 
5 
1 

7 
... 


4 
10 

8 

'13 
3 

30 
13 

25 
4 

1 

'21 
13 

5 

"24 

28 

1 

8 

1 

76 

8 

24 

61 

5 

9 

3 

2 

14 

1 

42 

15 


1 

2 
4 

1 

1 

1 — 
1 / 

1 11 

1 

1 ... 

"9 

5 
2 

*i9 

8 
1 

7 

! '36 

3 

: 9 

24 

1 
2 

4 

! 2 

1 9 
9 


1 

2 

1 6 

1 

... 

' "i 

15 
8 

4 
1 

"9 
2 

*62 
16 

"'4 

*3S 

4 

9 

13 

2 
3 

1 

••1 

' 12 
3 

! 

"2 


1 

"i 

2 

1 

1 ... 
1 

"2 
9 

'21 
2 

• • • 

7 

• • • 

... 

1 

... 


4 


Ashland 


5 


Bath 


. . • 


Benton 


. . . 


Bethlehem 


. . . 


Brid^ewater 


2 


Bristol 


] 


Campton 


• • • 


Canaan 


/ 


Dorchester 


• . . 


Easton 


J 


Ellsworth 




Enfield 


2 


Franconia 


3 


Grafton 


1 


Groton 


... 


Hanover 


3S 


Haverhill 


7 


Hebron 


1 


Holderness 


3 


Landaff 


1 


Lebanon 


30 


Lincoln 





Lisbon 


5 


Littleton 




Lj-man 




Lyme 


1 


ISfonroe 


7 


Orancre 




Orford 




Piermont 


4 


Plymouth 


17 


Rumney 





Thornton 


4 3 




Warren 


10 

"i 


1 4 
2 
3 


! 2 


Waterville 




Wentworth 




Woodstock 


1 






Totals 


298 


627 


487 


187 


216 


1 47 

1 


147 




i 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



339 




Berlin — ■ 

Ward 1 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Carroll 
Clarksville 
Colebrook 
Columbia 
Dalton 
Dummer 
Errol 
'Gorham 
Jefferson 
Lancaster 
Milan 
Millsfield 
Northumberland 
Pittsburg 
Randolph 
Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 
Stratford 

Wentworth's Location 
Whitefield 

Totals 



340 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



COOS 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Berlin- 
Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Carroll , 

Clarksville 

Colebrook 

Columbia 

Dalton 

Dummer 

Errol 

Gorham 

Jefferson 

Lancaster 

Milan 

Millsfield 

Northumberland . . . . 

Pittsburg 

Randolph 

Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stratford ■ 

Wentworth's Location 

Whitefield 

Totals 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 








u 










3 


o 


■o 


^^ 




•*-> 












c 


C 






< 


01 


U3 




(J 


to 




Cfl 


,"5 


cC 




'73 




^ 



216 

257 

395 

65 

21 

11 

175 

14 

51 

10 

10 

223 

42 

478 

57 

207 
54 
38 
30 
41! 
27 
50 
10 

182 

26641 



be 

c 



o 



1 


158 


65 


19 




3 


169 


147 


32 




2 


411 


100 


19 






76 


21 


9 




i 


2 


63 


9 




1 


3 


8 








20 


177 


3 




• • • 


2 
19 


23 
20 








23 


9 


• • • 




• • • 


12 


7 






1 


110 


129 


14 




... 


16 


70 


2 




1 


29 


289 


21 




... 


51 


30 


6 




... 


1 


4 


• ■ • 







41 


112 


13 


1 




4 


102 


3 






15 


9 


1 






10 


23 


3 




I 

J . • • 


7 
10 


26 

45 


9 




2 


7 


25 


1 




1 


• ■ • 


5 


• • • 






20 


201 


13 


1 


15 


1216 


1710 


177 


3 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



341 





VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 


COOS 
COUNTY 

Republican 


en 

P 
be 

'n 


1 

4-3 

03 
H 


c 

u 
en 

tn 


< 


c 

u 


s 

< 


C 


Berlin 

Ward 1 


S3 
34 
71 

8 
2 

"s 

2 
2 

23 
7 

33 
9 
4 

11 

11 
1 
9 
4 
1 

10 
1 

24 


6 

5 

"i 

• • • 

"i 

5 

*i6 

2 

"6 
2 

"2 

"i 
16 




35 

75 

52 

5 

7 


2 
21 
41 
7 
4 
1 


8 
3 

• • • 

2 
"'2 

"ii 

3 

22 

6 

"4 

1 
2 

"i 
"i 

"6 


• • • 

• • • 


3 


Ward 2 

Ward 3 


19 


Ward 4 


4 


Carroll 

Clarksville 


1 


Colebrook 

Columbia 


. . . i 
2 2 

1 "2 "1 

2 


i 

1 • • • 


Dalton 




Dummer 




Errol 




Gorham 


44 
11 
69 
30 

'26 
2 
5 

11 
1 

11 

"5 
14 


6 
42 

4 

*i3 

12 
3 
3 

' "2 
1 
1 

42 


1 4 
I 2 

; 1 

3 


Jefferson 


Lancaster 


Milan 


Millsfield 


Northumberland 

Pittsburs? 


8 


Randolph 

Shelburne 


4 


Stark 


4 


Stewartstown 


2 


Stratford 

Wentworth's Location 

Whitefield 


3 
1 

• • ■ 

26 


Totals 


328 


51 


403 


208 


72 


14 






85 



342 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Delegates at Large 






< 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . . . 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

East Kingston 

Epping 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland 

Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 

Kensington . . . 

Kingston 

Londonderry . 

New Castle . . . 

Newfields .... 

Newington . . . 

Newmarket . . . 

Newton 

North Hampton 

Northwood . . . 

Nottingham . .. 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — ■ 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 .... 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Hampton 

Stratham 

Windham .... 

Totals 



77 

69 

84 

132 

95 

72 

43 

459 

74 

79 

1011 

62 

111 

107 

433 

71 

43 

130 

89 

83 

iOO 

75 

78 

156 

139 

103 

42 

166 

279 
307 

2871 
1801 

421 

801 
2651 
564i 

351 
1041 

441 
105 i 
1201 

! 

65951 



o 
> 









15 


12 


13 


34 


2 


6 


12 


44 


7 


13 


8 


7 


6 


11 


69 


344 





6 


9 


19 


84 


111 


5 


12 


10 


10 


14 


25 


52 


41 


4 


9 





5 


16 


35 


12 


57 


6 


2 


3 


19 


1 


2 


4 


9 


21 


11 


30 


20 


11 


17 


5 


8 


15 


20 


13 


29 


11 


39 


17 


25 


8 


16 


12 


6 


5 


31 


30 


23 


54 


117 


5 


9 


9 


20 


16 


4 


1 


6 


7 


33 


629 


1267 



9 

26 

4 

36 

8 

5 

8 

178 

3 

16 

76 

6 

8 

10 

32 

6 

1 

18 

25 

2 

10 

4 

3 

12 

22 

12! 

3! 

12! 

I 

27i 

271 

181 

141 

4! 

231 

141 

58i 

41 

281 

11 

...I 

111 



V 



7841 



o 

be 



82 


48 


6 


69 


74 


23 


79 


88 


5 


121 


155 


41 


95 


144 


9 


72 


50 


7 


44 


50 


11 


522 


638 


175 


71 


44 


4 


77 


80 


14 


1035 


480 


95 


63 


73 


11 


128 


75 


8 


100 


118 


16 


435 


344 


341 


74 


125 


8 


43 


64 


2 


146 


160 


20 


82 


182 


38 


90 


53 


2 


110 


50 


18 


74 


35 


2 


7(> 


61 


6 


158 


111 


5 


135 


145 


18 


104 


82 


17 


42 


37 


4 


169 


144 


11 


257 


108 


25 


363 


317 


26 


290 


164 


18 


168 


116 


18 


42 


39 


5 


87 


103 


20 


261 


151 


15 


563 


427 


64 


32 


41 


2 


134 


106 


27 


40 


25 


1 


109 


72 


6 


145 


115 


12 


6787 

1 


5494 


849 



3 
O 

3 



/ .1 

73 

76 

123 
91 
70 
41 

513 

71 

77 

1019 

53 

120 
92 

417 

43 

134 
88 
88 

102 
71 
76 

155 

130 
99 
39 

161 

255 

354 

274 

178 

41 

81 

246 

543 

34 

99 

35 

100 

122 

6525 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



343 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . . . 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

East Kingston 

Epping 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland 

Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 

Kensington . . . 

Kingston 

Londonderry . 

New Castle . . . 

Newfields .... 

Newington . . . 

Newmarket . . . 

Newton 

North Hampton 

Northwood . . . 

Nottingham ... 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — ■ 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem , 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Hampton 

Stratham 

Windham . . . . , 

Totals 



>> 

3 
35 



6 
2 
3 
7 
6 
8 
3 

68 
3 
4 

44 
2 

5 

13 
30 

3 

4 
10 
11 

2 

6 
3 
6 

7 

19 

3 

4 
10 

12 

13 

7 

6 

' 9 
14 

152! 

4' 
6 
2 

'26 
537 



U 



g 

O. 



en 



u 



s 



I 



3 
6 
3 

20 
2 
3 

2 

47 

4 

6 

52 

4 

5 

5 

34 

1 

41 
131 
101 
41 
31 
21 

^1 
111 

7! 

51 

41 

91 
I 
22 
21 
11 
18 

3 

7 

11 
28 

7 
171 

3 

1 

4 



44 

66 

82 

121 

135 

48 

44 

597 

40 

76 

446 

69 

76 

131 

367 

118 

60 

149 

167 

47 

43 

33 

58 

100 

130 

81 

39 

135 

116 
296 
155 
115 

35 
102 
169! 
407 

37 
103 

22 

64 
110 



426! 5233 



45 

69 

84 

114 

132 

49 

49 

588 

43 

70 

442 

69 

80 

128 

368 

119 

58 

151 

157 

51 

48 

39 

60 

98 

122 

77 

41 

170 

121 
308 
161 
117 

32 
104 
171 
375 

39 
107 

23 

64 
103 



5246 



o 



85 


37 


66 


68 


80 


81 


114 


141 


88 


140 


64 


49 


46 


50 


501 


590 


68 


43 


71 


75 


945 


458 


52 


70 


116 


75 


116 


120 


437 


381 


70 


106 


42 


59 


139 


144 


88 


162 


84 


53 


98 


44 


71 


35 


75 


58 


148 


96 


128 


125 


92 


83 


44 


34 


184 


156 


275 


113 


331 


299 


265 


155 


184 


113 


36 


34 


76 


111 


257 


164 


496 


392 


34 


37 


112 


87 


36 


24 


104 


54 


120 


108 


6438 


5224! 



r-" 

'c 
o 



8 
26 

9 
35 
18 

9 

13 

184 

4 
15 
104 
12 
11 
28 
57 
17 

4 
26 
37 

4 
16 

1 

7 

9 
20 
14 
10 
31 

46 

27 

211 

25! 

11 

26 

25 

69 

6 

21 

4 

7 

11 



1028 



Q 

66 

47 

74 

91 

90 

63 

44 

462 

68 

71 

858 

47 

112 

100 

430 

68 

42 

128 

75 

86 

93 

68 

71 

145 

125 

92 

30 

170 

256 

326 

258 

181 

39 

70 

258 

467 

30 

91 

36 

102 

116 

6055 



344 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . . . 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

East Kingston 

Epping 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland 

Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 

Kensington . . . 

Kingston 

Londonderry . 

New Castle ... 

Newfields 

Newington . . . . 

Newmarket . . . 

Newton 

North Hampton 

Northwood ... 

Nottingham ... 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — • 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem , 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Hampton 

Stratham , 

Windham 

Totals 











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72 

52 

81 

90 

90 

62 

49 

437 

65 

67 

875 

SO 

114 

102 

432 

71 

43 

130 

67 

83 

98 

65 

72 

156 

118 

94 

381 

163 

I 

264 

3211 

255 

179 

42 

69 

253 

454 

35 

97 

34 

99 

111 



6 
21 

6 
27 
14 

9 

101 

158 

31 
18 
85 

8 

9 
16 
54 
14 

4 
19 
35 

6 
11 

2 

6 
11 
19 
14 
10 
22 

37 
22 
14 
17 

6 
21 
27 
65 

4 
26 

"9 
14 



39 

76 

87 

115 

145 

53 

46 

588 

38 

70 

441 

68 

79 

128 

368 

132 

53 

148 

151 

52 

46 

34 

63 

105 

127 

79 

36 

166 

106 
297 
150 
110 
40 
94 
155 
385 
37 
97! 
221 
681 
1061 



71 
58 
79 

107 
93 
70 
43 

477 
73 
75 

937 
52 

113 

105 

437 
73 
45 

127 
86 
83 

100 
70 
77 

160 

126 
861 
401 

1761 

I 
2561 
3301 
2621 
184 

39 

751 
2531 
4941 

321 
1001 

211 
lOli 
118! 



41 

73 

84 

116 

141 

S3 

44 

575 

47 

80 

402 

61 

74 

121 

359 

129 

53 

145 

149 

50 

43 

31 

60 

112 

133 

73 

32 

149 

108 
290 

152 

lis 

39 

96 

160 

360 

35 

95 

3 

69 

106 



111 

23 

7 
36 
15 
10 



43 
69 
85 
112 
141 
53 



6049! 879! 52001 6304! 5058 



13 


48 


168 


1 591 


9 


48 i 


26 


78 


76 


428 


14 


74 


7 


77 


24 


126 


62 


370 


14 


133 


5 


58 


19 


142 


41 


159 


4 


56 


15 


43 


1 


33 


7 


62 


14 


105 


27 


141 


20 


89 


10 


38 


21 


153 


30 


112 


31 


288 


26 


156 


19 


115 


6 


40 


22 


102 


30 


155! 


94 


406! 


6 


36 


25 


91 


3 


25 


7 


66 


21 


109 


! 1019 


5256 



19 
6 

29 
11 
10 
12 
157 

5 
21 
63 
12 

8 
20 
52 
12 

3 
23 
42 

4 
12 

1 

9 
10 
23 
19 

8 
22 

33 
26 
16 
14 

7 
21 
22 
75 

2 
20 

• • ■ 

9 
14 

879 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



345 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood .... 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

East Kingston . 

Epping 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland . . . . 
Hampstead . . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 
Kensington . . . 

Kingston 

Londonderry . . 
New Castle . . . . 

Newfields 

Newington . . . . 
Newmarket . . . 

Newton 

North Hampton 
Northwood . . . . 
Nottingham . ... 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — - 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward S 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem , 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Hampton 

Stratham 

Windham .... 

Totals 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 



o 

Ah 











«H 




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rt 


V 




1^ 

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C/3 


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46 

79 

94 

133 

154 

55 

52 

609 

48 

94 

520 

99 

83 

135 

421 

154 

62 

164 

186 

591 

561 

411 

671 

1221 

1671 

991 

431 

2021 

I 

1241 

314i 

176! 

1301 

421 

1231 

1851 

4621 

371 

1231 

291 

821 

1101 



6 


6 


25 


18 


7 


6 


40 


24 


14 


14 


11 


15 


15 


9 


151 


156 


9 


6 


17 


18 


61 


69 


11 


11 


8 


7 


18 


22 


55 


51 


10 


12 


6 


6 


IS 


19 


45 


51 



51 
141 

2! 

81 
131 
271 
211 

91 
181 
I 
291 
261 
211 
181 

81 
211 
271 
981 

21 

181 

...1 

51 
121 



30] 

2lj 

281 

171 

111 

231 

271 

981 

61 

221 

...I 

71 

23! 



70 

50 

73 

97 

91 

67 

42 

432 

73 

66 

897 

45 

111 

101 

426 

64 

42 

119 

75 



4 


821 


13 


941 


9 


68 


9 


70 


10 


145 


25 


131 


17 


94 


9 


38 


16 


163 



252 

311 

263 

186 

38 

73 

250 

504 

30 

88 

40 

97 

114 



59811 926! 938! 6072 



471 
1071 
1031 



70 


44 


54 


72 


83 


86 


99 


119 


88 


146 


66 


53 


41 


48 


440 


568 


73 


46 


77 


87 


975 


425 


58 


79 


110 


76 


91 


124 


444 


361 


73 


131 


50 


56 


126 


144 


77 


171 


83 


54 


105 


44! 


65 


371 


72 


631 


158 


115! 


132 


1471 


101 


901 


40 


37! 


164 


1551 


257 


112 


334 


299 


274 


155 


176 


113 


41 


38 


72 


98 


260 


167 


512 


455! 


30 


36! 


89 


1 100! 



25! 

731 

103! 



8 
30 

8 
48 
14 
10 
15 
137 

6 

17 
65 
12 

7 
20 
47 
10 

4 
20 
37 

4 
15 

4 

7 
10 
27 
13 



31 
29 

25 

100 

11 

19 

2t 

88 

5 

20 

2 

5 

10 



41 

84 1 

87 

168 

150 

53 

50 

601 

46 

90 

445 

81 

79 

125 

365 

134 

58 

144 

189 

61 

45 

37 

62 

110 

146 

91 

39 

156 

114 
309 

164 

115 

37 

100 

169 

436 

42 

95 

27 

74 

110 



6317! 5352! 991! 5529 



c 



69 

56 

77 

112 

85 

65 

42 

437 

71 

6S 

939 

48 

116 

101 

416 

71 

45 

127 

83 

83 

95 

63 

73 

143 

223 

105 

39 

160 

257 

309 

263 

173 

39 

70 

254 

501 

26 

90 

40 

96 

107 

6234 



346 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Barrington . 
Dover — 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 .. 

\^'ard 3 . . 

\\'ard 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 
Durham . . . . 
Farmington 

Lee 

Madbury . . . 
Middleton . . 

Milton 

Xew Durham 
Rochester — ■ 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 .. 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 .. 

Ward 6 . . 
Rollinsford . 
Somersworth- 

^^^ard 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 3 .. 
Strafford . . 

Totals . . 



Delegates at Large 































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131 

202 

300 

16 

542 

213 

69 

46 

11 

105 

39 

93 
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41 

76 
105 
159 

84 

56 
37 

281 

171 

91 

741 

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16 


15 


19 


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8 


19 


8 


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2 


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28 


18 


48 




5 


2 


6 




1 


7 


22 


10 
1 


7 


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5 


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4 


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2\ 
31 
141 
71 
SI 



18 
111 

221 
81 
61 



1 

5 


2 


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3 


4 


4 


2 


3 


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81 
1 


156 


3421 



14 

16 

12 

18 

35 

2 

26 

31 

4 

6 

1 

14 

10 

10 
17 
18 
11 
25 
10 
3 

2 
3 



302 



73 


73 


15 


205 


177 


12 


132 


118 


9 


205 


209 


17 


305 


233 


37 


15 


9 


5 


530 


199 


23 


220 


246 


35 


68 


52 


8 


46 


30 


7 


10 


4 


2 


99 


108 


14 


36 


35 


9 


94 


62 


10 


149 


136 


18 


44 


84 


22 


78 


36 


91 


105 


131 


19 


126 


153 


8 


86 


93 


1 


55 


31 


2 


35 


30 


3 


29 


30 


8 


15 


8 


4 


8 


8 


• > • 


1 69 

1 


65 


10 


1 2837 

1 


2360 


307 



b£ 

3 
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66 

190 

122 

188 

290 

14 

519 

210 

73 

41 

11 

102 

29 

87 
144 

48 

73 
106 
132 

86 

54 

36 

3] 

3 

8 
71 

2734 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



347 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Barrington , 
Dover — 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 .. 
Durham . . . . 
Farminpton 

Lee 

Madbury . . . 
Middleton . . 

Milton 

Xew Durham 
Rochester — 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 .. 

Ward 4 .. 

Ward 5 .. 

Ward 6 . . 
Rollinsford . 
Somersworth- 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 .. 
Strafford . . 

Totals . . 



Delesrates at Large — Continued 









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7 

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4 
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106 



1 

2 

1 


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1 
71 


11 


160 


189 


7 


111 


135 


8 


199 


222 


12 


228 


283 


2 


11 


15 


9 


194 


224 


31 


228 


237 


1 


53 


56 


3 


31 


38 


1 


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107 


108 


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1 


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66 


68 


9 


127 


132 


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58 


84 


2 


32 


41 


9 


95 


139 


4 


150 


162 


3 

1 


79 

1 


89 


1 
1 


1 
31 


35 


2 


30 


29 


1 


31 


33 


2 


11 


13 




7 


7 


4 


64 


69 


141 

1 


2201 

1 


2514 



631 
1 
1811 
117 
190 
272 
13 
502 
197 
71 
50 
9 
95 
21 

87 
140 

46 

68 
103 
132 

95 

54 
35 
25 
15 
8 
71 

26661 



12 

162 
108 
189 
225 
13 
190 
240 



15 

17 
15 
21 
38 
1 
35 
40 



54 


8 


32 


8 


106 


"is 


28 


9 


ei 


18 


134 


21 


74 


27 


34 


11 


133 


25 


158 


18 


66 


6 


33 


1 


2(^ 


2 


29 


5 


9 


3 


6 


. 


68 


10 


2256 


369 



s 

n 



59 

174 

115 

164 

255 

13 

500 

190 

72 

47 

8 

91 

31 

86 
136 

43 

70 
102 
136 

79 

56 
34 
24 
13 
6 
71 

?575 



348 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Republican 



2 
3 

4 

5 



Barrington 
Dover — 

Ward 1 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Durham .... 
Farmingtoii . 

Lee 

Madbury . . . 
Middleton . . 

Milton 

New Durham 
Rochester — - 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 .. 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 .. 

Ward 6 .. 
Rollinsford . 
Somersworth- 



Ward 
Ward 
Ward 
Ward 
Ward 
Strafford 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



>, 

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15 


c 




<u 
> 


O 




V 


rt 


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o 


V 


X 


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J 


1- 


^ 



Totals 



61 

165 
1121 

1821 
256] 

14! 
5211 
186' 

681 

461 
8i 

841 

341 
i 

93i 
1351 

441 

69! 

93; 
135i 

781 

541 
341 
241 
16! 
8i 
691 



13 

9 
12 

17 
42 

2 
44 
47 

9! 

91 

...1 

12i 

11! 

I 
11! 

131 

231 
111 

25! 

17! 
2! 
I 
41 
2! 
51 
6! 

ioi 



1 1 

i 69 
1 1 


64 


163 


167| 


1 111 


114 


1 187 


188 


1 233 


264 


14 


15 


201 


534 


1 224 


174 



53 i 
321 

5| 
105' 

401 
I 

661 
127! 

831 

38 
128 
157 

91 

35 
29 
30 
10 
8 
65 



641 
47 
6! 
871 
37 

90 
135 

48 

71 
107 
128 

87 

57 
35 
24 
15 
7 
72 



I 



2589! 



356! 23041 26371 



631 

I 

151, 
112J 
2111 

226! 

101 
201 
23l! 

471 

271 
21 

99! 

40 

68' 
128 

85 

44 
126' 
157 

88 

30 
29 
32 
8 
8 
63 

2286 



18 

14; 
15| 
311 
431 

3' 
42! 
30' 

6! 

..'I 

14 
10 

14' 
16| 
26; 
10! 

23! 



46 

T 

157 

110! 

2161 
229! 
9 
2071 
2411 

47! 

291 

41 

100! 

39 

65 

125 

75 

38! 

I23I 



16 


155 


12 


88 


3 


32 


3 


31 


! 6 


30 


3 


101 


1 


8 


7 


66! 



c 

CI 



o 



373! 22801 



38 

8 
9 

22 
41 

36 

35 

9 

7 

o 

18 
13 

15 
16 
24 
14 
19 
15 



1 
4 
3 
3 
1 
9 

373 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



349 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Barrington .... 

Dover — 

Ward 1 . . . . 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Durham 

Farmington . . . 

Lee 

Madbury 

Middleton .... 

Milton 

New Durham . 

Rochester — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

W'ard 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Ward 6 

Rollinsford . . . 

Somers worth — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 .... 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Strafford 



Totals 



o 







0! 


05 




tH 


f^ 






<U 


J2 


QJ 


<u 


rt 




Z!j 


i-i 


i.^ 


1— 1 


.ii 


C 


V 


rfl 


3 


S 








u 


•J) 


<u 


3 

H 


cs 


>i 


« 


V3 




^ 


^ 



741 
1 
173 
132 
221 
274 

11 
228 
252 

54 

32 

4 

103 

44 

71 
138 

86! 

35 
139 
165 

98 



13 

6 
18 
21 
46 

2 

39 

30 

8 

8 

1 

13 
9 

11 
15 
22 
11 
20 
9 
10 



37 


3 


32 


4 


37 


5 


10 


3 


8 


1 


67 


8 



2531! 336 



1 

17 

1 


64 


62 


75 


14 


74 


1 
10 


171 


192 


175 


24 


173 


16 


112 


123 


119 


13 


120 


23 


183 


196 


209 


22 


212 


46 


274 


293 


249 


51 


243 


1 


16 


13 


10 


1 


10 


35 


515 


522 


207 


34 


212 


24 


159 


185 


268 


46 


256 


6 


65 


68 


49 


5 


51 


7 


46 


45 


29 


8 


32 


2 


10 


12 


3 




3 


10 


. 87 


75 


■101 


13 


109 


9 


32 


32 


42 


10 


39 


12 


89 


94 


69 


15 


68 


19 


132 


134 


132 


18 


125 


24 


39 


42 


81 


20 


81 


15 


69 


73 


39 


13 


40 


19 


99 


109 


126 


22 


123 


12 


131 


128 


144 


10 


151 


10 


82 


81 




9 


88 


2 


51 


52 


39 


2 


33 


5 


32 


35 


30 


3 


31 


6 


24 


29 


30 


3 


35 


3 


14 


14 


9 


1 


9 


2 


7 


6 


8 


2 


7 


8 


70 


69 


65 
2308 


7 


64 
2389 


I 343 
1 


1 2573 


1 2684 


366 



3 
o 



71 

179 

121 

187 

278 

14 

504 

190 

62 

46 

11 

90 

33 

84 
129 
41 
72 
99 
132 
78 

55 
32 
26 
12 
7 
76 

2629 



350 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alton 

Barnstead . . . 
Belmont .... 
Center Harbor 

Gilford 

Gilmanton . . . 
Laconia — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 . . . 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

\\'ard 5 . . . 

Ward 6 . . . 
Meredith . . . . 
New Hampton 
Sanbornton . 
Tilton 

Totals . . . 



Delegates at Larsre 































— * 














r- 














C 


rt 












U 














<u 


o 


























X 


> 








». 




c/; 


oT 




t 






o 






(U 


^3 


o 


tr. 


c 

3 


'*-' 


■^ 


cS 


<u 




u 


^ 


< 


< 


P= 


P 


PQ 


p: 


p: 



156 


1 
2; 


52 


4i 


167 


12 


33 


3 


231 


171 


57 


6; 


250 


11 


234 


lOi 


129 


5' 


272 


20 : 


314 


10 


371 


16 


202 


15 


72 


4 


119 


18 


148 


35 

] 


2807 


188i 

1 



471 
13 
34 
4 
20 i 
11! 
1 

21i 
32! 
7\ 
301 
34! 
441 
32! 
121 

11! 

25! 



40 

9 
32 

3 
12 

111 

i 
24 i 
24! 
10' 
301 
32 
31 
19 
11 
9 
25 



377 



322i 



168 


166 


1 
1 

35 


54 


65 


131 


172 


62 


311 


34 


33 


3' 


227 


113 


111 


54 


55 


13. 

1 


249 


88 


231 


237 


73 


29 j 


127 


51 


9 


273 


159 


30 


311 


132 


35 


377 


166 


42 


201 


196 


22: 


69 


S3 


91 


119 


47 


131 


140 


144 


241 

1 


2812 


1603 


342 



'tr. 

c 

I- 
u 



160 
45 

167 
32 

217 



229 
229 
121 
258 
308 
366 
192 
66 
113 
137 

2695 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



351 



BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Deleerates at Laroe — Continued 



Alton 

Barnstead . . . 
Belmont .... 
Center Harbor 
Gilford ..... 
Gilmanton . . . 
Laconia — ■ 

\\'ard 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 ... 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 

Ward 6 . . . 
IVteredith . . . . 
New Hampton 
Sanbornton . 
Tilton 

Totals . . . 









c 














<l> 












C 


c 








>> 


c 


S 




>, 




■£ 


in 


G 


Ui 


U2 


o 


^ 


3 




_'—; 




O 


u 


o 


P3 


U 


u 


u 


"U 


U 


C 



10 
2 
3 
2 
9 
4 

6 
4 
2 

4 
5 
5 
1 
1 
5 
7 



70 



16 


157 


169 


153 


3 


65 


61 


47 


5 


59 


55 


157 


3 


35 


31 


26 


14 


99 


95 


212 


IS 


61 


58 


63 


3 


77 


82 


213 


9 


69 


79 


228 


4 


50 


55 


127 


4 


152 


151 


265 


7 


124 


129 


305 


12 


166 


155 


350 


6 


180 


201 


177 




51 


49 


66 


5 


42 


43 


108 


10 


133 


129 


129 


116 


1 1520 


' 1542 


1 26261 



167 
66 
61 
31 

103 
63 

82 

73 

55 

152 

137 

161 

207 

56 

45 

138 

1597! 



431 
13! 
40 
5 
21 
21 

47 
48 
18 
30 
50 
63 
47 
13 
17 
43 

519 



138 
41 

152 
30 

210 
5S 

220 
225 
125 
254 
303 
345 
182 
62 
104 
125 

2574 



352 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 





Delegates at Large — Continued 


BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Republican 


"3 


V 

> 

V 


1 
y 


c5 




> 
o 


13 


0* 
13 


Alton 

Barnstead 

Belmont 

Center Harbor 


139 
46 

148 
34 

204 
63 

228 
226 
124 
249 
298 
355 
187 
59 
104 
122 

1 

2586 


39 
11 
37 
6 
32 
17 

42 
47 
21 
39 
58 
71 
39 
13 
22 
37 

531 


152 
58 
67 
33 

104 
60 

82 

72 

54 

152 

132 

168 

214 

56 

44 

135 

1583 


148 
44 

150 
30 

222 
56 

233 
222 
127 
255 
306 
362 
193 
66 
115 
125 

2654 
1 


151 
61 
62 
36 

108 
56 

76 

72 

54 

152 

131 

167 

202 

58 

48 

135 

1569 


37 151 
16 71 
40 64 
4 33 
22 109 

15 60 

32 81 

34 70 
12 54 
30 149 

35 136 
50 165 
43 200 

16 57 
14 44 
28 130 

428 1574 


42 

17 

34 

5 


Gilford 


20 


Gilmanton 


17 


Laconia— 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 


30 

33 

7 

29 


Ward 5 


36 


Ward 6 

Meredith 


49 
27 


Xew Hampton 

Sanbornton 


14 
16 


Tilton 


29 


Totals 


! 405 
1 





PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



5:50 







Delegates at ] 


Large 


— Concluded 




BELKXAP 
COUNTY 

Republican 


13 

o 

^1 


V 


■Si 


55 

in 




u 

u 

t-* 

i-, 

3 
H 






5 

o 

> 


Alton 


1 
159 
75 
72 
38 
115 
58 

96 

76 

57 

153 

141 

176 

213 

67 

51 

170 

1717 


26 
14 
33 
4 
19 
11 

31 
31 
11 
29 
37 
44 
26 
15 
16 
26 

373 


28 
17 
33 
4 
17 
12 

21 
31 
10 
30 
35 
40 
22 
14 
14 
35 

363 


137 
46 

162 
30 

217 
61 

230 
225 
120 
257 
304 
361 
180 
66 
113 
137 

2456 


134 
51 

162 
30 

217 
53 

224 
220 
126 
247 
300 
359 
188 
64 
107 
135 

2617 


152 
71 
70 
36 

111 
55 

89 

75 

56 

151 

127 

174 

200 

58 

46 

135 

1606 


27 
16 
35 
5 
16 
10 

25 
28 
10 
29 
34 
45 
30 
11 
12 
28 

361 


166 
68 
65 
37 

110 
55 

91 

73 

54 

157 

132 

174 

203 

56 

49 

141 

1631 


137 


Barnstead 

Belmont 


59 
161 


Center Harbor 


29 


Gilford 


213 


Gilmanton 


1 66 


Laconia — 

Ward 1 


225 


Ward 2 


217 


Ward 3 

Ward 4 


118 
241 


Ward 5 

Ward 6 


299 
359 


Meredith , 


169 


New Hampton 


60 


Sanbornton 

Tilton 


113 
138 

2604 


Totals 





354 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Albany 

Bartlett 

Brookfield . . . . 

Chatham 

Conway 

Eaton 

Effingham .... 

Freedom 

Hart's Location 

Jackson 

Madison 

iMoultonborongh 

Ossipee 

Sandwich .... 
Tamworth . . . . 
Tuftonboro . . . 

Wakefield 

W'olfeboro . . . . 

Totals 



191 

106i 
141 
101 

4591 
231 
291 

.421 

51 

701 

57i 

1501 

1211 
881 
94 i 



94i 

2851 

I 

17401 



Delegates at Large 



(— 




























c: 














s 


rt 


























0^ 


O 


























iTi 


> 








b 
















P 


s 






3 


t3 
O 
O 




be 
C 

U 


< 


< 


1— ( 


r-> 


P3 


r^ 


r* 



ll 

4i 



151 
...1 
31 
II 
1! 
31 
II 

101 
1! 
5! 
51 
41 
3i 



li 

51 
..I 
24 1 

31 
II 



2 

5 
5 

22 
5 
3 



3 


3 


3 


1 


1 


1 


11 


8 


3 


5 


8 


9 


11 


8 


8 


6 


16 


10 


151 


10 



17 

102 
14 
10 

321 

28 

31 

40 

6 

67 
58 

152! 

1131 
931 
881 
78! 
971 

2681 



641 



1131 



103! 15831 



21 


1 

11 


69 


101 


27 


5 


17 




421 


lis 


15 


4 


36 


1 


16 


3 




1 


14 


4 


34 


1 


131 


10 


117 


8 


50 


7 


83 


7 


147 


7 


124 


12 


253 


171 

1 


1575 


213! 



w. 



G 



pa 



19 
90 
14 

8 

449 

26 

30 

41 

6 

64 

54 

147 

106 

89 

86 

74 

99 

264 

1666 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



355 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Albany 

Bartlett 

Brookfield . . . . 

Chatham 

Conway 

Eaton 

Effingham .... 
Freedom . . . . . 
Hart's Location 

Jackson 

Madison 

IMoultonborongh 

Ossipee 

Sandwich .... 
Tamworth . . . . 
Tuftonboro . . . 

Wakefield 

W'olfeboro . . . . 

Totals 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



in 
P5 



1 




c 












V 








t— 


man 


c 

in 


>> 


>> 




^ 


Cl 


u 


/^ 


o 


^ 


^ 


I-* 


j: 


o 


\- 


o 


u 


u 


U 


'o 


O 





21 
101 



II 
2\ 

"l\ 
11 
11 



11 

31 
5' 



101 



141 

...1 

31 

41 

31 

II 
41 
61 
11 
SI 
2! 
3i 
29i 



201 

721 

241 

141 

4201 

141 

411 

141 

...I 

151 

341 

1341 

1051 

501 

77\ 

1471 

1191 

2681 



18 
79 
26 
13 
426 
14 
34 
14 

"is 

38 
126 
103 
48 
85 
151 
116 
271 



171 

1171 
151 
101 

4421 
26i 
251 
411 
51 
681 
601 

1351 
971 
861 
811 
74 i 
881 

272\ 



201 

76! 
241 
141 

4241 
151 
411 
16! 

...I 
151 
37! 

1271 

1071 
511 
871 

146! 

116! 

2781 



It 

18! 

61 

. . I 

43!" 
3i 
3! 
61 

...I 
31 
21 
81 
5! 
81 

191 
91 

12! 

321 



c 



17 
115 
12 
10 
464 
23 
31 
39 

65 
56 

13.^^ 
98 
84 
88 
70 
86 

263 



35 



85! 1568! 15801 1659! 1594! 



180! 1661 



356 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Albany 

Bartlett 

Brookfield . . . . 

Chatham 

Conway 

Eaton 

Effingham .... 
Freedom . . . . . 
Hart's Location 

Tackson 

Madison 

!Moultonborough 

Ossipee 

Sandwich .... 
Tamworth . . . . 
Tuftonboro . . . 

Wakefield 

Wolfe boro . . . . 

Totals 



Delegates at Large — Continued 







• 
































V 

> 




a; 


"w 


> 




« 


o 


rt 


y 


o 


V 


HH 


'X 




1 


J 


"z. 



161 

1061 
141 
lOl 

4851 
261 
26i 
41i 
61 
671 
541 

129! 
991 
811 
851 
70! 
821 

2671 

1 

1664! 



1 

11 

7 

"42 
3 
2 
3 

"4 

1 

11 

15 

7 

16 

6 

17 

24 



170 



18 


16 


20 


2 


21 


72 


109 


74 


9 


71 


24 


13 


24 


5 


24 


17 


9 


17 




16 


407 


467 


407 


34 


403 


15 


23 


15 


4 


14 


42 


32 


43 


4 


41 


14 


42 

6 

67 


17 


4 


16 


15 


'i4 


2 


14 


35 


52 


34 




38 


128 


135 


126 


4 


128 


119 


115 


123 


15 


120 


50 


84 


46 


7 


49 


95 


93 


86 


10 


97 


143 


72 


14 


5 


147 


118 


85 


114 


17 


120 


269 


269 


265 
1439 


19 


263 
1582 


1581 

! 


1689 


141 







2 
11 

6 

■37 
3 
6 
3 

"4 
2 
9 

16 
7 

14 
7 

15 

30 

172 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



357 







Delegates at Large- 


—Coi 


eluded 




CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Republican 


1 


V 

u 


13 
S 

Xfl 


a? 

'5 

o- 
in 


05 

c 


u 

4; 
C 
u 

H 


u 


I 

c 
a 

r- 
C 
>> 


c 


Albany 


22 
74 
26 
15 
418 
15 
45 
16 

"is 

38 
130 
132 

50 
102 
149 
114 
276 

1640 


1 2 2 
9 8 

5 5 

'31 '27 
3 5 
3 3 
1 1 

"2 "1 
1 1 
7 4 

6 10 

7 3 
9 9 
6 4 

16 13 
19 17 

1 127 113 


17 
97 
13 
11 

443 
25 
29 
42 
6 
63 
50 

134 

108 
81 
83 
69 
84 

259 

1614 


16 

104 

14 

11 

448 

28 

28 

36 

6 

67 

53 

144 

103 

80 

82 

64 

81 

263 

1628 


20 
72 

27 
16 
414 
15 
45 
16 

• « • 

14 

37 

136 

121 

47 

95 

144 

120 

263 

1602 


1 

4 
6 

• • • 

31 
3 
3 
2 

• • • 

2 
2 
7 
7 
8 
9 
8 
15 
16 

124 


19 
71 

28 
15 

415 
15 
45 
16 

• • • 

13 

37 

136 

132 

52 

93 

146 

126 

275 

1634 


1 

! 17 


Bartlett 

Brookfield 

Chatham 


100 

12 
10 


Conway 

Eaton 


452 
26 


Effingham 


26 


Freedom 


1 42 


TTart's Location 


1 6 


Tackson 

Madison 


64 

52 


Moultonboronsh 


! 138 


Ossioee 


i 98 


Sandwich 


91 


Tamworth 

Tuf tonboro 


81 

67 


Wakefield 


84 


Wolfeboro 


262 


Totals 


. - 
1628 







358 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Allenstown 
Andover . . 
Boscawen . 

Bow 

Jiradford . . 
Canterbury 
Chichester . 
Concord — - 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 

\\'ard 4 . 

Ward 5 . 

Ward 6 . 

Ward 7 . 

Ward 8 . 

^^■ard 9 . 
Danbury . . 
Dunbarton . 
Epsom .... 
Franklin — - 

\\'ard 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Henniker 

Hill 

Hooksett . . 
Hopkinton . 
Loudon . . . 
Xewbury . . 
New London 
Xorthfield . 
Pembroke . 
Pittsfield . . 
Salisbury . . 
Sutton .... 
Warner . . . 
Webster . . . 
Wilmot . . . 

Totals . 



Delegates at Larse 



^ 






































































^" 


C3 


























c 


O 












J^ 














tn 


> 








l-> 




^ 






>> 




rj 


-4-> 


X 


C/3 










o 


C 


r- 


T> 


■^ 


. 


X 


ZC 








7 


o 


? 

o 


5 


< 


-^ 


^ 




pq 







40 


1 


100 


! 25 


161 


25 


145 


9 


SO 


9 


96 


7 


69 


18 


211 


4 


173 


15 


266 


24 


739 


56 


548 


61 


541 


25 


982 


69 


253 


15 


281 


24 


28 


6 


66 


4 


94 


5 


96 


65 


65 


83 


148 


167 


176 


22 


32 


10 


145 


18 


336 


28 


70 


12 


64 


5 


214 


13 


111 


38 


234 


12 


207 


15 


43 


15 


53 


5 


163 


17 


61 


7 


22 


7 



'1131 



934 



6 
17 
25 
35 

7 

91 

141 
» 

I 

20 

16 

34 

73 

56 

64 

114 

38 

25 

15 

8 

8 

24 
10 
28 
29 

'65 
38 
22 

8 

9 
23 
68 
30 
11 

4 
23 

3 
13 



51 
111 
191 
291 

S! 

71 
111 
I 
291 
141 
261 
601 
561 
53! 
1201 
321 
271 
131 

91 

61 

I 

211 

71 
231 
301 

1! 
571 
361 
19! 

71 
111 
211 
531 
26! 

f| 

51 
181 

21 

10! 



9921 



8911 



40 


19 


5 


95 


51 


13 


171 


78 


21 


150 


29 


31 


75 


45 


61 


101 


29 


9 


72 


66 


12 


202 


67 


32 


170 


63 


13 


264 


85 


29 


703 


234 


86 


530 


181 


54 


547 


130 


60 


1022 


326 


114 


255 


46 


36 


286 


62 


30 


30 


44 


13 


64 


60 


11 


90 


69 


9 


93 


107 


20 


66 


29 


12 


154 


140 


24 


174 


106 


30 


32 


47 


2 


150 


119 


531 


333 


156 


41! 


64 


69 


191 


60 


28 


51 


207 


117 


9! 


119 


124 


301 


230 


171 


641 


198 


124 


27\ 


41 


51 


101 


64 


75 


61 


154 


75 


161 


59 


11 


21 


23 

I 


41 


111 
I 


7088! 


3274! 


9651 



O 



47 

92 
157 
137 

71 
114 

71 

209 

166 

266 

701 

526 

524 

1002 

236 

272 

26 

63 

81 

94 

52 

159 

160 

29 

140 

302 

68 

62 

206 

101 

224 

188 

37 

52 

146 

53 

23 

6857 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



359 



MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Republican 



2 
3 

4 

5 
6 
7 
8 
9 



Allenstowu 
Andover . 
Boscawen 

Bow 

Bradford . 
Canterbury 
Chicbester 
Concord — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Danbury . . . 
Dunbarton . 

Epsom 

Franklin — - 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 . . 
Henniker 

Hill 

Hooksett . . 
Hopkinton . 
Loudon . . . . 
Newbury . . . 
New London 
Nortbfield . . 
Pembroke . . 
Pittsfield . . 
Salisbury . . 

Sutton 

^^'arner . . . . 
Webster . . . 
Wilmot . . . . 

Totals . . 



Delegates at Large — Continued 









r^ 




























u 












r* 


C 






^ 


■n 

n 




p- 


u 

•4-' 


>. 


> 

-— 1 


•- 


2 




u 




o 
u 


o 


^ 


■-J 


U 


U 


O 


U 


'~^ 



5 
4 
4 
3 
2 
8 

2 

8 

13 

16 

12 

5 

43 

5 

15 
2 
1 

31 
71 
51 
121 
81 
li 
91 
51 
41 
21 
21 
51 

fl 
5 1 

11 

31 

31 

4| 

31 

234 



1 


19 


19 


46 


19 


5 


41 43 


41 


70 


44 


12 


13 


63 


66 


158 


67 


25 


13 


30 


30 


149 


28 


40 


13 


40 


45 


69 


47 


8 


5 


29 


30 


102 


29 


15 


4 


62 


58 


66 


60 


14! 


12 


62 


66 


202 


66 


32 


33 


58 


62 


159 


64 


14 


18 


70 


74 


234 


74 


24 


46 


201 


246 


694 


236 


86 


21 


175 


171 


500 


177 


58 


37 


124 


114 


500 


118 


60 


61 


306 


301 


964 


315 


117 


19 


41 


33 


236 


45 


36 


30 


67 


73 


271 


74 


34 


1 ... 


43 


40 


25 


38 


16 


7 


67 


66 


58 


74 


9 


1 5 


76 


77 


86 


80 


101 


1 6 


103 


105 


96 


104 


23 


1 5 


38 


38 


61 


41 


18 


1 14 


128 


127 


138 


143 


30 


1 17 


98 


90 


159 


113 


29 


2 


50 


48 


31 


48 


2 


13 


91 


102 


131 


103 


55 


35 


147 


142 


297 


159 


45 


10 


61 


62 


63 


67 


21 


12 


27 


29 


54 


33 


9 


17 


107 


113 


201 


114 


17 


14 


138 


134 


114 


132 


42 


17 


155 


152 


213 


161 


66 


12 


119 


121 


180 


118 


37 


5 


41 


39 


37 


38 


10 


11 


63 


54 


52 


73 


12 


57 


74 


68 


136 


7i 


18 


9 


10 


11 


60 


11 


5 


2 


441 

1 

30701 

1 


40 


. 23 


45 


12! 

j 


! 600 


3087 


6635 
1 


32311 

1 


10661 
1 



53 

85 
147 
130 
70 
94 
65 

195 
155 
251 
699 
513 
496 
958 
226 
278 
2i 
60 

87 

90 

63 

143 

155 

30 

115 

282 

67 

59 

185 

105 

210 

192 

34 

59 

143 

49 

22 

6588 



360 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Allen stown 
Andover . . 
Boscawen . 

Bow 

Bradford . . 
Canterbury 
Chichester . 
Concord — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 

Ward 4 . 

Ward 5 . 

Ward 6 . 

^^'ard 7 . 

Ward 8 . 

Ward 9 . 
Danbury . . 
Dunbarton . 
Epsom .... 
Franklin- 
Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Henniker 

Hill 

Hooksett . , 
Hopkinton . 
Loudon . . . 
Newbury . . 
New London 
North field . 
Pembroke . 
Pittsfield . . 
Salisbury . . 
Sutton .... 
Warner . . . 
Webster . . . 
Wilmot . . . 

Totals . 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



u 

S 
<u 
u 



























>> 


>. 


V 


•- 


, 


*-• 


> 

<L) 


13 

;4 


i 




Lovel 


o 
1/1 



47 

79 
141 
154 

72 
100 

66 

195 

155 

243 

715 

494 

502 

947 

237 

283 

18 

60 

S6 

89 

58 

132 

151 

29 

125 

294 

57 

47 

J 90 

1041 

222 

171 

34 

52 

134 

52 

21 



6556 



6 


20 


47 


20 


5 


15 


43 


82 


45 


9 


21 


61 


149 


61 


23 


34 


32 


139 


27 


51 


12 


51 


77 


47 


12 


11 


32 


97 


30 


11 


13 


67 


71 


66 


18 


27 


66 


202 


65 


33 


12 


62 


154 


62 


IS 


26 


66 


246 


76 


27 


86 


237 


70S 


228 


102 


57 


166 


506 


173 


62 


57 


105' 


400 


110 


69 


103 


292 


961 


299 


110 


33 


411 


235 


35 


42 


28 


71 


275 


71 


38 


17 


391 


25 


43 


14 


10 


64 


60 


60 


10 


9 


81 

] 


88 


75 


12 


24 


104 


93 


103 


22 


15 


591 


62 


36 


15 


27 


121 


147 


135 


27 


33 


98 


152 


102 


33 


1 


46 


30 


46 




51 


107 


129 


116 


701 


46 


173 


322 


154 


59 


17 


65 


58 


61 


21 


9 


28 


60 


30 


91 


18 


116 


192 


104 


181 


40 


137 


111 


128 


321 


72 


167 


230 


162 


.821 


40 


136 


192 


127 


41! 


9 


41 


36 


36 


8 


1 11 


65 


55 


64 


9 


1 16 


72 


138 


73 


18 


1 5 


11 


57 


11 


6 


1 '' 


42 


23 


46 


13 


I 1022 


3164 


6696 


3127 


1146 



17 
45 
65 
27 
48 
32 
68 

68 

61! 

771 

2301 

166! 

1131 

3031 

39! 

691 

37 

63 

73 

104 

40 

135 

95 
50 
111 
170 
61 
27 
110 
1191 
171! 
131! 
37t 
71! 
741 
IS! 
421 
I 

3164! 



c 



5 
11 
22 
34 
11 

9 
14 

27 

15 

23 

79 

59 

56 

102 

32 

31 

13 

o 

9 

22 
13 
23 
30 

2 
54 
45 
22 

9 
12 
31 
64 
34 

10 

!; 

16 

3 

11 

967 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



361 



MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Allenstown 
Andover . . 
Boscawen . 

Bow 

Bradford . 
Canterbury 
Chichester 
Concord — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

\\'ard 3 . 

Ward 4 . 

Ward 5 . 

\\'ard 6 . 

Ward 7 . 

Ward 8 . 

Ward 9 . 
Danbury . . 
Dunbarton . 
Epsom . . . . 
Franklin — • 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Henniker . 

Hill 

Hooksett . 
Hopkinton . 
Loudon . . . 
Newbury . . 
New London 
Northfield . 
Pembroke . 
Pittsfield . . 
Salisbury . , 
Sutton . . . . 
Warner . . . 
\"\'ebster . . . 
Wilmnt . . . 

Totals . 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 



V 

o 

PL, 







tB 


m 




u 


r» 






V 


C 


V 


V 


2 


V 




3 




C 
u 


03 


H 


Pi 


c 










^ 



19 
49 
62. 
37 
59 
30 
72 

70 

81 

86 

272 

192 

131 

343 

47 

82 

42 

66 

82 

117 
42 
148 
129 
49 
152 
182 

37 
132 
145 
185 
135 
34! 
771 
711 
IS. 
471 



5 
13 
26 
32 
11 
11 
17 

30 
23 
31 
89 
70 
67 
110 
40 
31 
IS 
11 
9 

21 
13 
21 
37 

isii 

46! 
21! 
101 
131 
31! 
86! 
35! 
101 
41 
20! 

5! 
11! 



3592! 1176! 



1 s 


1 

451 


! 17 


lOOj 


! 35 


i 162 


! 32 


136 


! 7 


82 


1 9 


98 


1 12 

1 


65 


1 

! 24 


206 


1 15 


163 


24 


246 


74 


700 


63 


516 


51 


490 


99 


944 


35 


218 


27 


270 


17 


30 


14 


58 


11 


83 


21 


83 


9 


62 


13 


152 


35 


172 


... 


29 


58 


129 


48 


320 


30 


65 


10 


62 


13 


238 


27 


109 


64 


209 


32 


187 


9 


42 


5 


60 


16 


135 


! 4 


54 


1 13 

1 

! 978 

1 1 


26 


6746! 



46 
83 
155 
140 
68 
95 
66 

204 

164 

258 

698 

525 

500 

917 

237 

275 

22 

57 

82 

93 

64 

144 

162 

31 

137 

314 

62 

55 

193 

96 

219 

194 

42 

52 

137 

50' 

25 



20 


4 


48 


16 


75 


29 


33 


35 


51 


9 


27 


11 


70 


15 


71 


30 


69 


19 


85 


34 


240 


84 


188 


58 


125 


63 


319 


109 


46 


42 


67 


29 


43 


15 


63 


10 


80 


7 


102 


20 



40 

124 

106 

48 

120 

163 

75 

33 

113 

138 

164 

135 

40 

70 

74 

12 

44 



6662 3321 



12 

19 
36 

'6i 
43 
23 
10 
11 
27 
69 
29 
12 

6 
22 

3 
11 



1033 



21 

44 
11 
29 
47 
30 
68 

71 

72 
83 
238 
187 
127 
306 
49 
71 
43! 
62! 
79! 
I 
98! 
38! 
134! 
1131 
471 
1491 
166 1 
691 
311 
113 
130 
177 
131 
45 
6Q 
74 
9 
43 



c 



47 
90 
157 
135 
65 
95 
70 

199 

165 
248 
692 
501 

484 

914 

222 

263 
90 

58 
87 

88 

55 

122 

156 

26 

13.^ 

305 

62 

53 

189 

96 

220 

215 

39 

56 

141 

50 

23 



3340! 6S45 



362 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 









Delegates at Large 






HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Republican 




2 
■f. 

< 






S 
o 

fa 




4^ 

u 


■St 

3 
O 

25 


Amherst 

Antrim 

Bedford 

Benninj^ton 


241 

120 

187 

64 

58 

38 

69 

343 

34 

81 

106 

176 

239 

295 

46 

43 

621 
530 
318 
260 

69 
362 

98 
255 

74 
253 

72 
126 
191 
119 

34 
124 
412 

40 

509 

234 

31 

53 

23 

58 

100 

218 

58 

150 

120 

157 

461 

16 

62 

180 

198 

5 

8731 


8 

4 

23 

2 

"i 

4 
28 
3 
2 
2 

12 

8 

21 

1 

I 

25 

29 

13 

2^ 

"6 

29 

13 

20 

7 

30 

12 

11 

7 

7 

1 

9 

31 

1 

31 

10 
2 
2 

2 
6 
4 
15 
6 
7 
9 

n 

20 
3 

... 

! 15 

1 31 

1 


30 

11 

38 

8 

10 

7 

5 

61 

3 

5 

2 

32 

28 

n 

9 

4 

96 
98 
57 
47 
15 
61 
27 
S3 
18 
51 
23 
18 
44 
33 

2 

37 
48 

3 

34 

14 

5 

14 

6 

8 

7 

39 

8 

37 

13 

28 

41 

6 

46 
34 

... 

1433 


30 
9 

31 
6 
6 
5 
8 

63 

"'6 
3 

27 
20 

45 
4 

94 
97 
70 
45 
14 
63 
30 
89 
22 
47 
16 
31 
73 
1 32 

4 
26 
43 

2 

23 

10 

4 

8 

6 

6 

8 

34 

6 

29 

10 

24 

n 

2 

6 

30 

26 

1332 


254 

116 

185 

64 

57 

38 

76 

1 336 

36 

75 

112 

174 

256 

285 

50 

45 

603 
540 
314 
247 

75 
346 

97 
247 

67 
238 

99 
120 
196 
128 

37 
121 
390 

38 

540 

230 

30 

58 

19 

58 

94 

204 

56 

146 

111 

146 

462 

16 

60 

175 

189 

4 


193 

57 

264 
31 
21 
29 
54 

433 
39 
31 
23 

192 
95 

192 
19 
51 

736 
760 
427 
321 

67 
415 

60 
237 
114 
389 
124 
124 
282 
141 

14 
113 
377 

66 

546 

227 

16 

46 

33 

56 

50 

221 

26 

64 

50 

11 

254 

7 

40 

177 

145 

8 


26 

10 

30 

9 

8 

5 

9 

58 

2 

5 

4 

27 

23 

51 

4 

1 

99 
111 
60 
47 
14 
63 
24 
82 
21 
48 
16 
13 
46 
30 

2 
23 
44 

2 

28 

11 

9 

7 

4 

7 

8 

33 

6 

30 

10 

21 

33 

38 
21 

1288 


252 

112 

184 

53 


Brookline 


64 


])eerint( 


34 


I'rancestown 


67 


Goffstown 


336 


Greenfield 

Greenville 


Z2 

74 


Hancock 


107 


Hillsborouq-h 

Hollis 


164 

239 


Hudson 


271 


Litchfield 

Lyndeboroueh 


47 
38 


^lanchester — 

Ward 1 


654 


A\'ard 2 


597 


Ward 3 

W'sLTd 4 

Ward 5 


336 

257 

67 


\\'ard 6 


467 


W'ard 7 


99 


Ward 8 


266 


\\'ard 9 


75 


Ward 10 


268 


\\^ard 11 


91 


W^ard 12 


123 


Ward 13 


206 


Ward 14 


141 


^lason 


33 


^ferrimack 


120 


Milford 


385 


Mont Vernon 


40 


Nashua — ■ 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

W^ard 4 

Ward 5 


518 

223 

31 

52 

16 


Ward 6 


54 


Ward 7 


96 


W^^ard 8 


200 


Ward 9 


49 


New Boston 


135 


New Ipswich 


10^ 


Pelham 


149 


Peterborouuh 


446 


Sharon 


14 




56 


AVeare 


169 


Wilton 


182 


W indsor 


5 






Totals 


1 568 


8660 


8540 


8797 







PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



363 







Delegate? 


5 at Large — Continued 




HILLSBOROUGH 


















COUNTY 


















Republican 




I- 


,_ 








^ 






'■J 




r^ 




>. 


>, 


c 


u 




y; 


r3 


— 


u 







^ 


> 




^ 


'~^ 


^ 


.j^ 





u 









aq 


u 


'.J 


u 





u 




a 


Amherst 


5 
2 


4 
4 


183 
60 


183 

58 


248 
110 


188 
67 


26 
11 


242 


Antrim 


109 


Bedford 


7 


13 


235 


230 


183 


242 


32 


170 


Bennington 


... 
1 

2 


5 
5 
4 


30 
23 
30 


31 

24 
26 


60 
58 
37 


50 
28 
38 


14 

10 

6 


55 


Brookline 


56 


Deerinn 


34 


Francestown 


5 
6 

' "2 


7 

10 

3 

3 


48 

413 

37 

29 


49 

407 

38 

24 


67 

340 

37 

75 


51 

444 
40 
29 


8 

! 92 

2 

! 6 


62 


(loffstown 


346 


Crreenfield ■ 


31 


Greenville 


73 


Hancock 


7 
9 
3 

25 
1 
3 


6 
13 

7 
19 

' 'i 


22 
182 

94 
172 

17 

47 


21 
173 

90 
171 

20 

47 

1 


105 
151 
219 
281 
60 
38 


24 
234 

93 

179 

18 

48 


4 

25 

1 27 

1 45 

12 

3 


101 


Hill^horoiiLrh 


152 


Hollis 


220 


Hudson 


236 


Litchfielfl 


46 


Lyndeborouu;li 


36 


Manchester — 




Ward 1 


18 


23 


696 


1 696 


600 


701 


110 


602 


\\'ard 2 


20 


^3 


706 


1 674 


553 


694 


119 


52] 


Ward 3 


:i 


12 


403 


1 409 


301 


375 


72 


308 


Ward 4 


6 


17 


292 


1 287 


225 


289 


45 


227 


Ward 5 


4 


3 


56 


1 60 


1 65 


62 


IS 


54 


^^'ard 6 


12 


20 


370 


1 346 


333 


376 


77 


327 


Ward 7 





10 


50 


1 47 


79 


52 


19 


81 


Ward 8 


15 


20 


25 


1 271 


i 240 


278 


77 


214 


Ward 9 


2 


3 


106 


1 95 


61 


104 


21 


57 


Ward 10 


17 
10 


17 
4 


352 
110 


1 342 
1 122 


229 
60 


351 
107 


59 
16 


236 


Ward 11 


52 


Ward 12 


/ 

7 
4 

"h 

16 


13 

19 

5 

' "9 
15 


105 
238 
128 

12 
103 
351 

66 


1 104 
1 234 
1 112 
1 11 
1 101 
1 343 
64 


94 
169 
140 

32 
119 
371 

38 


113 
235 
120 

16 
110 
369 

70 


21 
48 
36 

1 
26 
47 

4 


97 


Ward 13 


153 


Ward 14 


114 


Mason 


34 


Aferrimack 


101 


Milford 


344 




37 


Nashua — 




Ward 1 


28 


26 


517 


514 


419 


519 


37 


480 


Ward 2 


11 


8 


204 


207 


222 


218 


10 


205 


Ward 3 


1 


2 


15 


14 


29 


17 


8 


32 


Ward 4 


1 
3 


2 
3 
1 


42 
26 

48 


42 
28 

45 


54 
15 

55 


43 
29 

47 


12 

4 
8 


49 


Ward 5 


11 


^\'ard 6 


55 




"16 
7 
2 

3 

20 

3 

1 

"6 
17 

345 
1 


6 
12 
8 
4 
12 
11 
11 

' 8 
10 


47 

216 

24 

60 

45 

75 

243 

7 

41 

168 

125 

7 


49 

200 

21 

59 

39 

66 

223 

7 

40 

168 

123 

8 


91 
210 

S2 
134 

95 
147 
431 

14 

57 

170 

186 

5 


51 

213 

23 

64 

50 

74 

245 

42 
188 
139 

8 


9 
32 

8 
32 
11 
15 
29 

2 
10 
50 
20 


94 


Ward 8 


186 


^^'ard 9 


49 


Xew Boston 


125 




84 


Pelham 


128 


Peterborough 


417 


Sharon 


15 




58 


Weare 


169 


W'lton 


176 


Windsor 


5 






Totals 


451 
1 


7701 


7763 


8164 


8172 
I 


1433 

! 


7866 







3^ 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Amherst . , . . , 

Antrim 

Bedford 

Bennington . , 
Brookline . . . , 

Deering 

Francestown . 
Goffstown . . . 
Greenfield . . . 
Greenville . . . 
Hancock . . . . 
Hillsborough 

Hollis 

Hudson 

Litchfield . . . , 
Lyndeborough 
Manchester — 



1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 



Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Warrl 

Mason 

Merrimack . 

Milford 

Mont Vernon 
Nashua — 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 ... 

"Ward 4 ... 

Ward S . . . 

Ward 6 . . 

Ward 7 ... 

Ward 8 . . . 

Ward 9 ... 
New Boston . 
New Ipswich 

Pelliam 

Peterborough 

Sharon 

Temple 

Weare 

Wilton 

Windsor .... 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



























u 

> 


>, 


1 




> 


5 
«2 


V 


tl 


rt 


<u 


o 


V 


a 


w 




J 


J 


^ 



Totals 



233 

105 

169 

56 

59 

29 

66 

327 

31 

73 

99 

151 

224 

245 

SO 

37 

593 
507 
321 

"53 
335 

77 
225 

60 
244 

60 

91 
163 
115 

33 

97 
378 

40 

478 

204 

31 

50 

13 

52' 

91 

190 

46 

121 

95 

123 

416 

15 

59 

178 

177 

5 



27 

13 

28 

11 

9 

5 

6 

79 

2 

5 

4 

23 

22 

45 

11 

3 

103 
123 
70 
64 
11 
65 
18 
79 
15 
57 
21 
21 
51 
35 
3 
24 
64 
5 

29 
11 
8 
10 
5 
8 
9 

35 
10 
27 
10 
20 
26 
1 
6 
45 
22 



79421 1404 



183 
59 

236 
34 
24 
29 
43 

432 
42 
28 
25 

188 
95 

171 
20 
48 

696 
697 
4001 
301! 

571 
3911 

441 
2811 
1031 
3731 
107! 
1061 
2341 
1301 

131 
1041 
3731 

70! 

I 

5191 

2111 

151 

44! 

28! 

50 i 

53! 
2291 

261 

60! 

441 

231 

2401 

71 

40! 

180! 

1241 

81 



2501 
1081 

1831 

621 

58! 

331 

64 

3631 

381 

75! 

1051 

1521 

2341 

2521 

501 

38! 

643 
597 
353 
283 

65 
396 

88 
266 

69 
284 

86 
124! 
2031 
138 

37 
119 
458 

41 

511 

209 

30 

54 

14 

54 

96! 

2161 

49 

136 

98 

145 

432 

15 

61 

179 

195< 

5 



195 

57 

239 

33 

25! 

29! 

44 
4411 

371 

28! 

26! 
1771 

97 
167 

20 

48 

713 
750 
417 
335 

63 
398 

57 
330 
109 
386 
132 
127 
287 
128 

17 

97 
387 

73 

513 

213 
14 
41 
30 
SO 
491 

236! 
221 
62 i 
491 
6OI 

237! 

7! 
401 
179! 
128 

81 



25 

12 

39 

12 

9 

5 

7 

107 

5 

5 

6 

29 

26 

47 

9 

1 

128 

159 
91 
87 
20 

116 
33 

101 
22 
88 
34 
55 
75 
39 
6 
25 
66 
4 

35 
13 

8 

15! 

41 
121 
11! 
42! 

51 
31! 

8| 
211 
291 
21 
6 
46 
18 



1951 

53! 

2281 

381 

97! 

291 

441 

4331 
441 
301 
24! 

189! 

100! 

173! 
201 
54! 

694 
694 
399 
307 

61 
392 

42 
280 

97 
375 
116 
119 
231! 
1201 

19! 
105! 
472I 

74! 

1 

5261 

220! 

14! 

481 

27! 

491 

51! 
241! 

24' 

65! 

501 

74! 

2431 

91 

421 

184! 

146! 

91 



c 



23 
17 
28 
11 
I 

4 

8 

69 

1 

4 

4 

24 

23 

39 

6 

2 

93 
113 
64 
59 
15 
64 
17 
75 
16 
61 
63 
29 
44 
28 

4 
21 
55 

3 

28 
17 

4 
13 

5 

7 
10 
43 

4 
26 

9 
23 
24 

2 

5 
42 
16 



80381 88141 8416! 17991 83001 1372 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



365 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Amherst . . . . 

Antrim 

Bedford . . . . 
Bennington , 
Brookline . . . 

Deering 

France stow n . 
Goffstown . . . 
Greenfield . . . 
Greenville . . . 
Hancock . . . , 
Hillsborough 

Hollis 

Hudson 

Litchfield . . . 
Lyndeborough 
Manchester — 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 .. 

Ward 6 . . 

Ward 7 .. 

Ward 8 . . 

Ward 9 .. 

Ward 10 . . 

Ward 11 .. 

Ward 12 .. 

Ward 13 . . 

Ward 14 . . 

!Mason 

Merrimack . . 

Milford 

Mont Vernon 
Nashua — 

Ward 1 ... 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 , . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 

Ward 6 ... 

Ward 7 ... 

Ward 8 . . . 
^ Ward 9 ... 
New Boston . 
New Ipswich 

Pelham 

Peterborough 

Sharon 

Temple 

Weare 

Wilton 

Windsor 

Totals . . . 



Delegates at Large- 



-Couchided 









C 




«- 

u 


08 


« 


15 


'5 


rt 




J4 


!= 


u 


f 


<LI 


p 


rt 


>. 


i s 


in 






^ 


^ 



1811 

591 

2441 

371 

321 

341 

471 

4601 

461 

281 

251 

1981 

1001 

1871 

19! 

491 

I 

7341 

6971 

413i 

3321 

711 

4241 

551 

3011 

108! 

3981 

124 

1301 

2661 

1311 

IS! 

122! 

4151 

701 



281 
131 
2SI 
71 
81 
51 
51 
781 
21 
41 
31 
391 
291 
381 
101 
31 
I 
107! 
126 
69 
61 
14 
72 
23 
76 
14 
61 
20 
34 
72 
32 
5 
36 
50 
3 



28 

17 

24 

11 

9 

4 

6 

70 

3 

5 

4 

36 

40 

97 

8 

3 

97 
114 
57 
55 
14 
63 
17 
72 
13 
57 
18 
24 
50 
30 

6 
35 
60 

2 



236 

116 

153 

51 

55 

33 

59 

333 

30 

75 

101 

157 

225 

233 

46 

53 

582 
514 
303 
230 

56 
330 

81 
214 

52 
231 

64 
107 
150 
107 

36 
113 
360 

41 



526 


23 


43 


485 


230 


17 


35 


209 


18 


5 


9 


27 


49 


11 


21 


49 


29 


5 


6 


14 


51 


8 


9 


50 


58 


12 


22 


88 


246 


35 


55 


187 


28 


4 


9 


43 


63 


33 


28 


115 


48 


11 


12 


92 


90 


22 


36 


132 


248 


31 


29 


426 


91 


21 


2 


13 


391 


51 


4 


57 


1961 


49 


44 


168 


1291 


20' 


15 


173 


81 

1 


11 
1 




6 



233 

124 

169 

59 

51 

31 

60 

332 

34 

78 

105 

169 

228 

244 

49 

35 

593 
520 
307 
244 

64 
328 

80 
244 

54 
234 

60 
103 
171 
109 

36 
116 
395 

40 

495 

229 

26 

61 

21 

57 

94 

200 

46 

123 

94 

140 

474 

15 

59 

155 

169 

4 



8617! 14691 1528' 



183 

60 

237 

35 

23 

29 

43 

426 

46 

31 

25 

191 

118 

184 

18 

50 

698 
696 
414 
303 

65 
379 

50 
283 

92 
374 
116 
121 
249 
171 

18 
113 
396 

67 

516 

223 

15 

44 

31 

47 

54 

237 

21 

64 

46 

83 

272 

91 

40 

1851 

134! 

9! 



26 

10 

30 

12 

7 

4 

8 

53 

1 

5 

2 

29 

25 

56 

10 

3 

94 
120 
59 
51 
12 
56 
28 
79 
14 
61 
16 
23 
52 
30 

6 
36 
48 

2 

20 
16 

5 
17 

6 

8 
11 
33 

6 
38 
18 
21 
52 

1 

5 
43 
19 

1 



78611 8161 83341 1388 9020! 7920 

'I'll 



188 

61 

264 

34 

24 

32 

43 

454 

45 

32 

24 

196 

141 

196 

23 

51 

760 
803 
440 
349 

76 
459 

71 
370 
116 
421 
140 
153 
293 
148 

17 
121 
400 

69 

508 

225 

17 

48 

3 

46 

53 

236 

20 

74 

57 

84 

263 

8 

39 

182 

133 

10 



3 
O 



239 

109 

157 

53 

56 

34 

63 

326 

28 

71 

99 

159 

241 

240 

43 

35 

584 
511 
286 
230 

50 
321 

74 
225 

58 
224 

59 
103 
162 
116 

33 
113 
366 

39 

472 

220 

26 

52 

15 

56 

87 

195 

49 

131 

94 

135 

474 

16 

59 

162 

165 

5 



366 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Al stead . . . . 
Chesterfield 

Dublin 

FitzwilHam . 
Gilsum . . . . 
Harrisville . 
Hinsdale . . . 

Jaffrey 

Keene— ■ 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

\\'ard 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 
Marlborough 
Marlow . . . . 

Nelson 

Richmond . . 

Rind^e 

Roxbury . . . 
Stoddard . . . 
Sullivan . . . . 

Surry 

Swanzey . . . 

Troy 

Walpole . . . . 
Westmorelant 
Winchester . 

Totals . . 



Delegates at Large 















1 
















rt 




























C^ 


rt 


























V 


O 








































■J. 


> 








u, 




'J- 






u 




(U 


p 


E 


E 






o 


i 


c 


r: 


C^ 

"T^ 








f-* 


< 


< 


••-> 


P2 


P3 


Pi 


— 



94 


9 


10 


98 


9 


18 


130 


6 


14 


96 


16 


22 


19 


1 


3 


47 


4 


2 


66 


3 


31 


269 


33 


371 


262 


15 


26 


232 


12 


16 


244 


7 


22 


U2 


12 


43 


210 





19 


123 


17 


25 


23 


. 


9 


18 


3 


1 


16 


2 


4 


121 


14 


101 


6 


1 


...1 


12 


2 


41 


16i 


1 


11 


24 


2 


61 


178 


22 


271 


87 


4 


13 


195 


5 


14 


61 


6 


11 


128 


14 


25' 

1 


3109 

1 


225 


3851 
1 



17 

101 

211 
II 

3i 

81 
271 

1 
331 

131 

171 

37i 

161 

29! 

71 

...I 

21 

81 

...I 

4i 

II 

6| 

201 

9! 

Ill 

101 

24! 

-i 



103 


39 


i 
8i 


96 


61 


16 


128 


53 


9 


96 


74 


21 


18 


18 


2 


44 


31 


1 


67 


94 


4 


292 


196 


25 


298 


199 


28! 


242 


156 


20 i 


243 


165 


171 


326 


258 


35! 


210 


137 


15! 


156 


120 


251 


27 


22 


91 


17 


27 


. . . ! 



17! 

1211 

4| 

121 

151 

25! 

1701 
871 

1871 
66! 

131' 



141 
651 
2\ 
161 
211 
151 
831 
341 
1191 
66' 
941 



3! 
91 



51 

251 

131 

81 

81 

201 



tc 



c 



95 
91 

125 
83 
19 
45 
64 

282 

272 

233 

235 

317 

195 

24 

26 

16 

14 

112 

6 

11 

16 

21 

162 

79 

192 

56 

120 



339! 31981 21791 
I I I 



3301 2911 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



367 



CHESHIRE 
COUNT V 

Revulilican 



Al stead 

Cliesterfield 

Dublin 

Fitzwilliam . . 

Gilsum 

Harrisville . . 
Hinsdale . . . 

Jaffrey 

Keene — - 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 . . . 

Ward 3 . . . 

W^ard 4 . . . 

Ward 5 ... 
Marlboroufih 

IMarlow 

Nelson 

Riclimond. . . . 

Rindtfe 

Roxbury . . . . 
Stoddard . . . . 
Sullivan .... 

Surry 

Svvanzey . . . . 

Troy 

Walpole .... 
Westmoreland 
Winchester . . 

Totals . . . 



Delegates at Larg^e — Continued 









c 














(U 








V. 

in 


— 

C 

2 




C 




o 

I. 


c 
'c 

o 


m 


u 


^ 


u 


u 


u 


C 



10 



1 

2! 

61 
141 

1 

1291 



61 

121 

41 

131 

II 

41 

31 

I 

181 

191 

151 

18! 

181 

121 

13i 

21 

21 

...I 

81 

21 

II 

3' 

21 

181 

SI 

131 

61 

231 



244! 



37 


36 


1 

971 


60 


53 


84! 


54 


50 


1251 


71 


6S 


841 


14 


14 


191 


24 


27 


46! 


83 


84 
1 


63! 
1 


188 


177 


1 

267! 


195 


189 


273 


150 


137 


221 


182 


176 


248 


249 


244 


306 


127 


129 


193 


115 


119 


123 


21 


20 


22 


28 


19 


19 


13 


14 


16 


60 


54 


103 


3 


4 


6 


16 


15 


12! 


20 


15 


141 


16 


14 


231 


96 


96 


168! 


30 


29 


78! 


123 


123 


1951 


68 


60 


59! 


112 

I 


118 

I 


1281 

1 


2155 


2084 


29921 



37! 
66! 
54! 
68! 
131 
28! 
861 

I 
1991 

191! 
148! 
1791 

2561 

135! 

119! 
221 
23\ 
141 
621 
2! 
171 
221 
171 

1011 
261 

132! 
67! 

1151 



8 
14 

81 
201 

21 

5! 
21 

1 

30! 
291 
161 

19! 

34! 

16! 

261 

81 
I 

. . . I 

3! 
121 



51 
26! 
13! 
201 

91 
371 



c 



85 
75 
120 
70 
17 
46 
58 

260 

273 

210 

244 

296 

194 

115 

24 

20 

14 

102 

4 

12 

15 

20 

174 

82 

198 

58 

119 



21991 3661 2914 



368 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alstead .... 
Chesterfield 

Dublin 

Fitzwilliam . , 
Gilsum .... 
Harrisville . , 
Hinsdale . . . 

Taffrey 

Keene — 

\\'ard 1 . . . 

\\^ard 2 ... 

\^^ard 3 . . . 

Ward 4 ... 

Ward 5 . . . 
Marlborough 

Marlow 

Xelson 

Richmond . . . 

Rindge 

Roxbury . . . . 
Stoddard . . . . 
Sullivan .... 

Surry 

Swanzey . . . . 

Trov 

Walpole 

Westmoreland 
Winchester . . 

Totals . . . 



86 

77 

120 

76 

14 

47 

55 

241 

258 

224 

240 

293 

188 

113 

20 

IS 

12 

101 

6' 

121 

161 

211 

1651 

721 

1901 

521 

1231 



V 

> 

(J 



LI 



-a 



6 


40 


15 


62 


10 


48 


18 


73 


2 


16 


43 


32 


4 


85 


19 


185 


28 


1981 


18 


156 


24 


182 


37 


250 


16 


137 


24 


111 


9 


19 


• ■ • 


271 


4 


131 


5 


581 



51 
24! 
131 
201 

91 
32! 



4! 
16! 
221 
15! 
971 
241 

133! 
67] 

1141 



92 
82 

121 
79 
17 
45 
58 

267 

I 

260 
228 
256 
308 
198 
118 
22 
19 
13 
111 
8 
11 
141 
201 
1731 
731 
1911 
55! 
1321 



35 
62 
49 
63 
13 
29 
86 
186 

192 

153 

168 

246 

141 

99 

21 

25 

12 

52 

4 

17 

19 

14 

93 

25 

121 

61 

112 



6 

20 

11 

21 

2 

3 

6 

25 

23 
16 
28 
36 
26 
22 
9 

"3 

5 

"5 
2 

6 
27 
13 
17 

7 
33 



o 



36 
63 
46 
74 
IS 
32 
82 
190 

189 

158 

174 

248 

142 

102 

20 

27 

13 

49 

4 

17 

18 

16 

95 

28 

122 

65 

116 



z> 



7 

17 

11 

20 

3 

3 

4 

15 

23 
15 
19 
32 
20 
23 
7 

"3 

8 

"4 

1 

6 

24 

9 

15 

14 

31 



2837! 3891 21841 2971! 2098! 372! 2141 | 334 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



369 







Delegates at Large 


—Cor 


winded 




- CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Republican 




V 




m 

V 

u 

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0! 

C/2 


u 

3 
H 




g 
>> 


3 



> 


Alstead 

Chesterfield 


36 
65 

55 
77 
15 
29 
84 
193 

195 

164 

180 

276 

149 

108 

22 

26 

15 

62 

4 

19 

23 

20 

98 

32 

123 

74 

121 

2265 
t 


7 

18 

12 

19 

2 

4 

2 

20 

24 
21 
23 
37 
25 
22 
7 

1 1 
5 
7 

"4 
1 
4 
26 
17 
13 
12 
27 



360 
! 


1 

1 9 

1 17 

15 

20 

3 

3 

2 

19 

16 
13 

1 24 
1 40 
1 25 
1 24 
1 6 
1 ... 
4 
6 

• • • 

3 

• • • 

6 
28 
17 
13 
12 
30 


92 
93 

122 
79 
18 
44 
52 

251 

254 

223 

235 

306 

194 

114 

19 

16 

14 

98 

6 

11 

16 

20 

159 

75 

190 

56 

121 

2878 

1 


88 
93 

126 
92 
17 
46 
62 

252 

261 

230 

224 

326 

196 

109 

22 

18 

13 

107 

6 

12 

13 

20 

162 

82 

175 

56 

118 

2926 


39 
74 
53 
89 
18 
30 
95 
189 

176 

166 

192 

368 

155 

121 

24 

21 

16 

69 

3 

17 

24 

22 

109 

44 

129 

76 

126 

2451 
1 


9 

19 

20 

30 

2 

5 

9 

29 

35 

25 

25 

51 

27 

36 

8 

4 

3 

17 

• • • 

4 
3 
6 
28 
10 
18 
11 
30 


37 
62 
53 
77 
16 
29 
92 
184 

198 

154 

175 

264 

138 

93 

18 

27 

15 

62 

4 

18 

19 

18 

95 

29 

123 

12 

113 

2185 


92 
83 


Dublin 


125 


Fitzwilliam 


86 


Gilsum 


18 


Harrisville 

Hinsdale 


45 
60 


Jai?rey 


236 


Keene — 

A\'ard 1 

Ward 2 


256 
223 


Ward 3 


233 


Ward 4 


294 


Ward 5 

Marlborough 


193 
110 


Marlow 

Nelson 


22 
12 


Richmond 

Rindpe 

Roxburv 


14 

104 

6 


Stoddard 

Sullivan 


12 
14 


Surrv 


21 


Swanzev 


111 


Trov 


70 


Walpole 


184 


Winchester 


59 
113 






Totals 


355 


464 


2796 





370 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Acworth . . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — • 

W^ard 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 
Cornish . . . . 
Croydon . . . 
Goslien .... 
Grantham . . 
Langdon . . . 
Lempster . . 
Newport . . . 
Plainfield . . 
Springfield . 
Sunapee . . . 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals .. 



Deles^ates at Large 































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33 

176 

424 

543 

192 

102 

31 

30 

17 

22 

31 

376 

109 

28 

122 

28 

22 

2286 



1 
1 


5 


5 


1 
31 


34 


4 


6 

1 


37 


44 


166 


158 


37 


12 


38 


55 


397 


225 


30 


23 


37 


68 


520 


331 


36 


8 


40 


63 


186 


84 


40 


12 


21 


22 


101 


76 


14 


6 


5 


,T 


31 


22 


4 


1 


12 


13 


28 


30 


11 


3 


3 


3 


16 


18 


3 


1 


11 


11 


25 


28 


10 


2 


14 


12 


31 


27 


12! 


30 


75 


73 


351 


329 


721 


15 


14 


14 


117 


59 


16 


i 2 


6 


6 


31 


14 


6 


1 11 


16 


16 


122 


127 


10 


i ... 


8 


9 


28 


20 


7 


i 1 
1 


4 


2 


20 


13 


3 


1 134 
1 


346 


421 


2201 


1595 


315 






c 



30 

174 

383 

512 

184 

94 

27 

25 

16 

20 

23 

333 

105 

26 

107 

31 

22 

2112 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



371 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Acworth . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — ■ 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Cornish . . . 
Croydon 
Goshen . . . . 
Grantham . , 
Langdon . . , 
Lempster . . 
Newport . . . 
Plainfield . . 
Springfield . 
Sunapee . . . 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals .. 



OJ 

pq 



9 
12 
4 
7 
1 
3 
1 
1 
4 
15 



13 

"i 

82 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



15 

19 
19 
17 

7\ 
31 
21 
...I 
II 
11 

321 
31 
1| 

15! 
31 
21 



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36 
157 

220 

317 
78 
73! 
20 
29 
17 
29 
28' 

319! 
681 
131 

106i 
191 
141 



33 
155 

205 

312 
70 
69 
19 
24 
17 
27 
24 

301 
53 
14 

105 
201 
151 



29 
167 

378 
487 
171 



37 
153 

212 

322 

82 



140! 1543! 1463 



82 


711 


25 


211 


27 


29 


17 


17 


20 


28 


28 


25 


320 


313 


95 


6Z 


26 


14 


100 


112 


30 


18 


20 


15 


2022 


1532 



■u 

c 

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o 

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4 
39 

37 

47! 
411 
151 

31 
101 

31 

81 
14! 
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15! 

61 
131 

9! 

41 



c 

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p. 



30 
161 

376 
491 
17S 

97 

26 

25 

16 

20 

24 

321 

106 

27 

107 

28 

19 



3451 2052 



372 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Acworth . . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 .. 
Cornish . . . . 
Croydon . . . 
Goshen . . . . , 
Grantham . , 
Langdon . . . 
Lempster . . . 
Newport . . . 
Plainfield . . 
Springfield . 
Sunapee . . . 

Unity^ 

Washington 

Totals .. 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



> 









> 
o 



c 
o 

■J) 



30 


4 


39 


30 


33 


5 


34 


155 


41 


1 173 


158 


144 


36 


156 


360 


33 


276 


371 


199 


45 


216 


468 


43 


391 


495 


312 


57 


321 


170 


42 


134 


163 


76 


51 


82 


82 


11 


80 


84 


62 


13 


59 


22 


4 


23 


22 


20 


3 


21 


25 


13 


33 


25 


26 


12 


29 


16 


3 


18 


16 


17 


2 


17 


18 


9 


30 


20 


28 


9 


28 


26 


12 


39 


27 


26 


13 


34 


316 


65 


353 


328 


311 


90 


328 


94 


20 


71 


100 


60 


21 


64 


23 


6 


17 


26 


13 


6 


17 


96 


11 


119 


99 


105 


13 


109 


32 


9 


22 


27 


18 


11 


19 


16 

1 


3 


14 

1 


20 


11 


4 


14 


1949 

I 


329 


1832 

1 


2011 


1461 


391 


1548 



s 



o 



4 
36 

38 

48 

50 

10 

4 

9 

3 

9 

12 

75 

17 

7 

9 

11 

5 

347 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



2,7Z 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Acworth . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Cornish . . . 
Croydon . . 
Goshen . . . . 
Grantham . 
Langdon . . . 
Lempster . , 
Newport . . 
Plainfield . 
Springfield 
Sunapee . . 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals . 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 



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39 


21 


155 
1 


1 371 


241 


39 


358 


49 


103 


42 


67 


9 


22 


3 


33 


10 


20 


4 


30 


8 


32 


12 


383 


83 


70 


17 


16 


6 


119 


7 


20 


7 


16 

I 


5 


1724 


340 



31 
311 
I 
46 
43 
42 

9 

3 
11 

3 

8 
12 
78 
19 

6 
10 

7 

4 



30 
161 

397 

522 

178 

86 

26 

28 

18 

18 

27 

383 

105 

30 

113 

27 

19 



26 
146 

389 

518 

186 

83 

20 

29 

15 

18 

28 

348 

102 

26 

95 

26 

24 



335! 21681 2079 



39 
157 

235 

352 
94 
62 
22 
30 
19 
31 
33 

357 
63 
14 

106 
20 
15 



1649 



6 
39 

43 

40 

41 

16 

3 

13 

3 

9 

12 

82 

19 

6 

8 

6 

4 



350 



220 
339 
87 
72 
22 
28 
18 
31 
35 
328 
59 

105 
19 
16 



c 



35 27 

1461 149 
I 



379 

491 

173 

84 

27 

26 

14 

20 

26 

313 

102 

26 

97 

26 

19 



1575 1999 



374 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Delegates at Lar^e 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . 

Bath 

Benton . . . . 
Bethlehem 
Bridgewater 
Bristol . . . 
Campton . . 
Canaan . . . . 
Dorchester 
Easton .. . . 
Ellsworth . 
Enfield .... 
Franconia . 
Grafton . . . 
Groton .... 
Hanover , . 
Haverhill . 
Hebron . . . 
Holderness 
Landaff . . . 
Lebanon . . . 
Lincoln . . . 
Lisbon . . . . 
Littleton . . 
Lyman .... 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . 
Oranj^e . . . 

Orford 

Piermont .. 
Plymouth . 
Rumney . . . 
Thornton . . 
Warren . . . 
^^'aterville 
Wentworth 
Woodstock 

Totals . . 



o 



51 
118 
30 
13 
90 
2% 
205 
114 
91 
21 
51 
21 
101 
831 
29 
11 
691 
177 
23 
93 
13 
654 
105 
135 
457 
15 
58 
45 
131 
51 
401 
2551 
351 
391 
261 
71 
20i 
731 
— I 
40171 



> 






3 

6 

5 

1 

13 

3 

25 

12 

7 



111 

71 
II 
II 

231 

171 

II 

81 

...I 

331 

151 
71 

391 

II 

21 

81 

,..| 

131 
31 

271 
21 
21 
21 
II 
II 
51 



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2 
19 

r 

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6 

20 

14 

38 

1 

1 



17 


3 


4 


18 


25 


4 


12 


2 


59 


4 


36 


54 


1 


31 


71 



-I 



3051 



61 
71 

321 
91 
31 

131 

..I 
51 
81 

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4541 



cq 



2 

16 

6 

"i4 

5 
14 
16 

361 

...I 

II 



4 


28 


1 


7 


21 


669 


21 


161 


3 


23 


14 


94 


1 


13 


62 


616 


5 


86 


32 


132 


40 


455 


1 


14 


5 


59 


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48 


, ^ 


IS 


5 


48 


4 


41 


22 


229 


8 


30 


1 


37 


12 


27 




6 


3 


21 



53 
120 

21 

13 

94 

23 

200 

102 

85 

19 

5 

2 

97 

75 

2i 

6i 
61 
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3e 

32 

55 
14 

59 

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19 
50 
57 
17 
6 
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69 



27 
86 
44 



201 
411 



o 
3 



2 
16 



• • • 


1 


76 


13 


15 


5 


129 


16 


74 


19 


114 


31 


13 


1 


6 


1 


8 


. 


84 


13 


35 


3 


39 


6 


10 




126 


19 


144 


19 


23 


4 


60 


12 


20 


2 


347 


60 


49 


10 


149 


32 


381 


45 


21 


2 


61 


5 


43 


9 


4 




40 


6 


48 


8 


238 


23 


67 


8 


18 


3 


52 


12 


2 


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51 
41 



3 
O 



49 
112 
25 
11 
85 
23 
193 
93 
75 
17 
5 
1 
94 
72 
26 
8 
663 
158 
20 
78 
12 
544 
81 
127 
421 
14 
54 
34 
14 
47 
39 
258 
28 
39 
23 
6 
17 
60 



4021 38431 27141 



423! 3626 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



375 



GRAFTON • 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . 

Bath 

Benton . . . . 
Bethlehem 
Bridgewater 
Bristol . . . 
Campton . . 
Canaan . . . 
Dorchester 
Easton . . . . 
Ellsworth . 
Enfield . . . . 
Franconia . 
Grafton . . . 
Groton . . . . 
Hanover . . 
Haverhill 
Hebron . . . 
Holderness 
Landaff . . . 
Lebanon . . . 
Lincoln . . . 
Lisbon . . . 
Littleton . . 
Lyman . . . . 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . 
Orang-e . . . 

Orford 

Piermont .. 
Plymouth . 
Rumney . . . 
Thornton . . 
Warren . . . 
\\'aterville 
Wentworth 
Woodstock 

Totals . 



Delegates at Lars^e — Continued 



y 

CO 

3 



1 

8 
1 
9 

"29 

6 

4 

26 

2 
3 

,3 

1 

10 

2 
1 



149 



'O 



V 
■r. 



o 



61 
21 
1| 
41 
31 
121 
51 
91 



51 
II 
31 
,..! 
61 
61 
3| 
111 

'371 
31 
71 

251 
21 
61 
21 
11 
31 
...1 

141 
21 
11 
SI 

..1 
11 
51 



1941 



26 


28 


86 


Id 


51 


48 


72 


71 


16 


14 


128 


114 


78 


65 


130 


120 


12 


10 


6 


7 


8 


8 


118 


86 


35 


29 


43 


44 


8 


8 


133 


116 


142 


137 


21 


19 


68 


61 


20 


19 


440 


402 


48 


49 


142 


141 


370 


351 


22 


21 


68 


54 


50 


52 


5 


5 


38 


38 


44 


43 


232 


234 


68 


64 


19 


18 


52 


52, 


18 


15 


45 


42 


2862 


2661 



48 
103 
21 
10 
85 
25 
188 
92 

n 

16 

5 
1 
94 
65 
24 
7 
642 
146 
18 
86 
12 
621 
91 
124 
412 
16 
54 
37 
15 
48 
36! 
2281 
27| 
36| 
241 
51 
151 
591 



p 

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24 
74 
46 

75 
17 

119 
76 

128 

12 

6 

8 

87 

35 

44 

9 

124 

150 
22 
69 
20 

366 
52 

145 

365 
23 
57 
47 
6 
44 
41 

227 
67 
18 
49 
1 
17 
44 



36131 2714 



o 



3 

25 
3 

'is 

7 

19 
12 
47 

' i 

22 
4 
6 

'is 

20 

4 

13 

2 

87 
8 

35 

49 
2 

10 
5 
II 
91 
81 

261 
91 
31 

121 

...I 
61 
61 






47 
108 
25 
12 
74 
25 
179 
87 
88 
16 

r 
1 

124 
70 
31 

8 

672 

154 

18 

79 

12 

759 

84 

117 

395 

17 

62 

40 

16 

48 

36 

248 

29 

34 

24 

7 

16 

60 



4971 3827 



376 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 







Delegates 


at Large — Continued 




GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Republican 


1 

u 


>• 

X 


1 
"4; 

<u 


13 




• 

13 
> 








Alexandria 


45 

113 

19 

13 

69 

24 

166 

85 

73 

13 

5 

1 

96 

60 

'1 

631 
137 
18 
80 
12 
614 
77 
115 
369 
14 
44 
32 
16 
46 
37 
2201 
34! 
311 
211 
61 
13! 
551 

1 

34361 
1 


3 

28 
7 
1 

13 

7 

15 

11 

42 

1 

1 

*2S 
2 
6 

'2! 

21 
2 

12 
1 

76 
7 

31 

43 
3 

10 
6 
1 
5 
4 

24 

11 
1 

121 
...! 
5 
5 

463'! 


29 
93 

51 

• • • 

70 
15 

120 
72 

124 
12 
7 
8 
93 
33 
44 
10 

120 

140 
19 
70 
20 

394 
55! 

140 

375 
22 
651 
48 
5 
43 
48 

224 
69 
19 
51 

'is 

43 

2766' 

1 


51 

125 

22 

9 

80 

27 

178 

93 

74 

18 

5 

2 

99 

69 

26 

9 

648 

147 

18 

89 

12 

623 

85 

117 

395 

17 

53 

36 

IS 

SO 

37 

244 

26 

31 

19 

7 

14 
59 

3629 
I 


28 
91 

52 

'75 
15 

123 
77 

124 
12 
7 
8 
85 
31 
42 
11 

119 

135 
16 
65 
19 

354 
51 

137 

357 
21 
57 
42 
5 
41 
46 

244 
68 
18 
48 

'is 

38 

2677 


3 

21 

6 

2 

13 

8 

9 

21 

43 

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4 
s 

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18 
2 

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2 

84 

9 

32 

51 

1 

9 

8 

1 

7 

6 

IS 

11 

2 

11 

4 
478 


29 

90 

51 

• • • 

76 
\ 16 

124 
83 

127 
14 
7 
8 
83 
34 
44 
11 

129 

140 
18 
80 
21 

374 
51 

140 

364 
21 
58 
46 
5 
42 
47 

217 
69 
18 
52 

"ie! 

42^ 

2747' 

! 


3 


Ashland 

Bath 


16 


Benton 




Bethlehem 


12 


Bridsrewater 


9 


Bristol 


10 


Campton 

Canaan 


25 
32 


Dorchester 




Easton 


1 


Ellsworth 




Enfield 

Franconia 


18 

5 


Grafton 

Groton 

Hanover 


4 

2 

26 


Haverhill 


18 


Hebron 


1 


Holderness 

Landaff 

Lebanon 

Lincoln 


21 

3 

76 

7 


Lisbon 


30 


Littleton 


38 


Lyman 




Lyme 


7 


Monroe 


6 


Orange 

Orford 


1 

7 


Piermont 


5 


Plymouth 


19 




10 


Thornton 


1 




12 


Waterville 




Wentworth 


4 


Woodstock 


7 


Totals 


443 







PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



377 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 



GRAFTOX 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . . 

Bath 

Benton .... 

Bethlehem 

Bridgewater 

Bristol 

Campton . . . 

Canaan 

Dorchester 
Easton .... 
Ellsworth . 
Enfield .... 
Franconia . 
Grafton . . . 
Groton .... 
Hanover . . 
Haverhill . 
Hebron . . . 
Holderness 
Landaff . . . 
Lebanon . . . 
Lincoln . . . 
Lisbon . . . . 
Littleton . . 
Lyman .... 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . 
Orange . . . 
Orford .... 
Piermont .. 
Plymouth . 
Rumney .. . 
Thornton . . 
Warren . . . 
Waterville 
Wentworth 
Woodstock 

Totals . 



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3 
H 




s 
> 



27 

104 

55 

1 

81 

19 

126 
90 

137 
13 
7 
8 
97 
40 
46 
10 

139 

147 
19 
79! 
211 

3961 
SOI 

1401 

388! 
251 
641 
58! 
61 
431 
531 

244! 
76\ 
171 
51! 

...! 
15! 
44j 



2\ 
191 

81 
..I 
101 

4! 

91 

191 

361 

...I 

II 

...I 

161 

71 

41 

...I 

28! 

161 

II 
20! 

2! 
711 

51 
32! 
371 

II 

81 

81 

1! 

61 

71 
22! 
101 

2! 

10! 

...! 

41 

7! 



2 

11 

6 

io 

7 

9 
20 
31 

"i 

'i3 

5 

4 

1 
25 
15 

2 
17! 

21 
611 

91 
331 
361 

21 

9! 

7 

"61 

6! 

19! 

101 

21 

101 



51 
61 



49 

109 

18 

12 

79 

23 

183 

88 

64 

15 

4 

1 

94 

64 

30 

8 

664 

143 

18 

90 

13 

603 

78 

114 

394 

17 

47 

33 

18 

48 

36 

235 

29 

33 

22 

5 

16 
55 



48 

115 

25 

11 

74 

25 

170 

92 

74 

17 

4 

1 

95 

69 

25 

7 

665 

146 

18! 

95 

12 

609 

79 

126 

416 

15 

48 

35 

12 

47 

36 

248 

29 

33 

22 

6 

16 
55 



29 

98 

54 

"77 
16 

1281 
82! 

1371 

141 

71 

81 

841 

391 

391 

8| 

1361 

1361 
201 
71! 
211 

3981 
54! 

145! 

377 
21 
65 
46 
5 
441 
501 

223! 
711 
16! 
49! 

...! 
14! 

45! 



3! 
17 

7 

< • • 

10 

6 
10 
17 
39 

1 

1 

is 

6 

4 

1 
19 
22 

2 
18 

2 
68 

7 
37 
53 

2 

9 

7! 
...! 

6! 

71 
20! 

91 

11 

11! 

, . I 

4! 

71 



291 

95! 

491 
...I 

691 

141 
125' 

79! 
119! 

14! 
6! 

8! 

891 

381 

40! 

Ill 

1321 

143' 

181 

671 

21! 

360! 

521 

152' 

378' 

21! 
641 
50! 

41 
42! 
441 
218! 
69! 
17! 
46! 
II 
13 
44' 



c 



40 

lis 

21 
11 

80 
23 

17.^ 
87 
66 
14 

i 
91 

66 

24 
,<? 

653 

141 
18 
90 
13 

585 

80 

116 

403 

14 

52 

31 

1.' 

47 

36 

22^ 

! "28 

! 35 

I 20 

I -t 

! 17 

57 



2936' 433! 402! 3552! 3620! 28271 4481 2741! 3515 



378 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



COOS 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Berlin — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Carroll 

Clarksville 

Colebrook 

Columbia 

Dalton 

Dummer 

Errol 

Gorham 

Jefferson 

Lancaster 

Milan 

Millsfield 

Northumberland 

Pittsburg 

Randolph 

Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stratford 

Wentworth's Location 
Whitefield 

Totals 



Delegates at Large 










































o 
























> 








t« 




V 




>. 




^ 


4-) 

O 




u 




— f 


f. 


M 


^ 


c 
^ 


w 


o 


? 


5 


w 


A 


y 




^ 


u 


<^ 


:^ 


M 


K 


— 


^^ 



175 
310 
437 

72 

17 

5 

128 

17 

43 

15 

8 

194 
39 

441 
55^ 

1841 
441 
361 
331 
271 
201 
461 
101 

1631 

1 

2S19I 



15 
35 
62 
10 
2 

' "s 

2 
9 
4 
4 
26 
7 

99 



11 

5 
5 
8 
2 
1 
5 
8 
13 



271 



28 


36 


180 


59 


130 


51 


58 


296 


132 


128 


122 


111 


404 


102 


273 


25 


27 


63 


21 


46 


12 


13 


15 


58 


13 


1 




5 


7 


1 


10 


7 


130 


120 


32 


... 


... 


18 


13 


3 


3 


5 


45 


18 


7 


11 


8 


16 


9 


13 


4 


4 


9 


5 


6 


41 


35 


180 


101 


59 


8 


6 


43 


62 


8 


31 


21 


410 


251 


44 


11 


11 


57 


25 


31 


• • • 


... 




3 


1 


30 


26 


165 


89 


59 


10 


6 


48 


84 


14 


4 


3 


37 


9 


7 


8 


6 


30 


19 


8 


10 


10 


28 


11 


11 


6 


5 


20 


29 


6 


2 


2 


45 


19 


4 


1 


1' 


10 


4 


9 


20 


22 


145 


175 
1425 


27 


451 
1 


423 
1 


2399 

! 


940 



3 
O 






186 

272 

349 

56 

18 

5 

126 
14 
43 
13 
10 

164 
37 

389 
52 

i54 
44 
33 
30 

29 

20 

43 

8 

143 

2231 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



379 



COOS 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Berlia — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

W^ard 3 

\\'ard 4 

Carroll 

Clarksville 

Colebrook 

Columbia 

Dalton 

Dummer 

Errol 

Gorham 

Jefferson 

Lancaster 

Milan 

Millsfield 

Northumberland . . . . 

Pittsburg 

Randolph 

Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stratford 

Wentworth's Location 
Whitefield 



Delegates at Larsre — Continued 



Totals 



■J 







r^ 
























5J 








z 


^- 


V 




>, 




w 


c 


■J^ 


>i 




c 


•"■ 


c^ 




'-^ 


X 


> 




. .~i 


u. 


^~ 


O 




-^ 


,sz 


J^ 


o 


u 


o 


'>J 


u 


'o 


U 


u 





201 
311 

381 
51 
21 
...I 
91 
II 
71 
3 
2 

ll 

3 

13 



162 



24 


52 


23 


126 


35 


95 


3 


17 


2 


54 


1 


7 


9 


133 


. 


14 


. 


24 


• • • 


8 


1 


4 


9 


94 


3 


601 


25 


242 


2 


22 


t • • 


1 


12 


S3 


7 


86 




8 


2 


18 


1 


11 


2 


24 





18 


... 


5 


3 


170 
1376 


166 



56 
132 
115 

16 

52 

7 

136 

12 

19 

7 

5 

97 

61 

239 

23 

4 
80 i 
861 

91 
16! 

8 
21 
16 

4 
164 

1385 



172 


47 


57 


276 


U5 


57 


335 


96 


130 


55 


19 


21 


22 


55 


13 


4 


8 




137 


134 


19 


13 


12 


2 


43 


20 


2 


14 


9 


10 


8 


5 


6 


157 


99 


51 


35 


62 


6 


374 


236 


32 


45 


26 


13 




4 




is5 


84 


25 


42 


86 


10 


34 


8 


6 


27 


21 


7 


19 


9 


11 


23 


28 


5 


43 


17 


3 


8 


4 


2 


139 


176 


24 


2180 


1380 


512 



^ 

Q 



163 

257 

339 

49 

16 

3 

133 

14 

42 

16 

9 

190 

34 

377 

53 

2 

156 
38 
31 
26 
22 
17 
43 
9 

137 

2176 



380 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



COOS 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Berlin — - 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Carroll 

Clarksville 

Colebrnok 

Columbia 

Dalton 

Dummer 

Errol 

Gorham 

Jefferson 

Lancaster 

Milan 

Millsfield 

Northumberland ... 

Pittsburpr 

Randolph 

Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stratford 

Wentworth's Location 
Whitefield 

Totals 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



u 

c 

<u 
u 





















^« 






>> 


>. 


V 


■^ 


_^ 


*— 


> 




if 




> 


g 




<u 


rt 


<u 


o 


V 


w 


i4 




^ 


J 


^ 



169 

2571 

304! 

451 

161 

31 

129! 

14i 

371 

111 

81 

1801 
311 

350! 
541 

...! 

149! 
381 

351 
241 
18! 
20! 
371 
61 

1361 

] 

2071! 



451 
66! 
1211 
241 
13! 

1] 
15! 

3! 

5! 

9! 

41 
571 

51 

251 

151 

...i 

28! 

9! 

4! 

81 

71 

6! 

31 

21 
22! 



50 

122 

96 

20 

56 

8 

136 

18 

16 

9 

4 

147 

65 

243 

29 

2 

85 

84 

8 

19 
11 
29 
17 
4 
164 



4971 1442 



172 


45 


53 


36 


261 


134 


51 


121 


305 


101 


110 


105 


43 


25 


28 


17 


16 


54 


13 


56 


3 


7 




81 


132 


117 


12 


129! 


17 


14 


3 


16 


39 


19 


3 


15 


11 


8 


9 


8 


8 


5 


5 


6 


149 


88 


81 


85 


34 


59 


5 


571 


373 


243 


21 


2401 


54 


27 


14 


301 


• • • 


3 


1 


21 


151 


82 


46 


941 


43 


86 


9 


851 


32 


8 


6 


7! 


26 


19 


6 


19! 


18 


9 


9 


11! 


20 


27 


6 


281 


43 


16 


2 


19| 


8 


3 


1 


4! 


137 
2095 


175 
1374 


29 

523 


1851 


1383' 
1 



c 



c 



54 
37 
96 
27 

13 

*i6 

2 

4 

9 

4 

49 

4 

21 

12 

*42 
8 
3 
6 
9 
4 
2 
1 
23 

440 



PRESIDEXTIAL PRIMARY 



381 







Delegate 


s at Large 


—Conchided 




COOS 
COUXTY 

Republican 


o 


V 

■■J 




u 

'5 

o- 

n 


05 
4-1 


3 




1^ 
S 


c 
3 

'.2 


Berlin- 
Ward 1 


57 

144 

132 

23 

55 

7 

139 

16 

20 

10 

6 

121 

61 

256 

34 

4 

96 
92 
10 
24 
10 
28 
20 
4 
190 

1559 
! 


31 

51 

139 

23 

13 

... 

12 

2 

4 

9 

3 

54 

5 

19 
14 

"38 
6 
5 
7 
14 
4 
1 

'26 

480 


36 
62 
148 
25 
13 

"l 

1 

2 

9 

5 

41 

6 

21 

11 

• • • 

34 
8 
4 
6 

13 
4 
2 
2 

24 

484 


150 

254 

348 

58 

16 

3 

123 

15 

38 

13 

7 

174 
36 

383 
50 

... 

156 
40 
28 
31 
18 
18 
43 
7 

147 

2156 

1 


156 

284 

363 

58 

16 

4 

1 125 

14 

41 

11 

9 

171 
33 

400 
53 

... 

167 
41 
33 
31 
21 
18 
41 
8 

147 

2245 


43 

141 

121 

20 

54 

6 

133 

15 

21 

9 

5 

118 

60 

253 

32 

4 

95 

88 

8 

22 

13 

33 

17 

5 

185 

1501 


36 

69 

134 

26 

11 

*ii 
1 

3 

9 

3 

37 

6 

19 

11 

'35 

12 
3 

10 
9 
6 
4 
1 

27 

483 


39 

152 

122 

25 

49 

5 

129 

12 

18 

9 

4 

107 

57 

258 

29 

4 

96 

91 

9 

21 

14 

32 

22 

1 

181 



1486 


155 


Ward 2 


267 


Ward 3 


350 


Ward 4 


23 


Carroll 


15 


Clarksville 


3 


Colebrook 


125 


Columbia 


15 


Dalton 


42 


Dummer 


13 


Errol 


8 


Gorham 


168 


Jefferson 


30 


Lancaster 

Milan 


372 

52 


Milhfield 




Northumberland 


156 


Pittsburt? 


39 


Randolph 

Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 


28 

32 
20 
1Q 


Stratford 


43 


Wentworth's Location 

^Miitefield 


8 
144 


Totals 


2127 



Z%2 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



ROCKIXGHA:\r 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . . 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

East Kingston 

Eppinff 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland . . . . 

Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 

Kensington .. . 

Kingston 

Londonderry .. 

New Castle . . . 

Newfields . . . . 

Newington . . . 

Newmarket .. . 

Newton 

North Hampton 

Northwood . . . 

Nottingham .. . 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — • 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 . . . . 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 .... 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Hampton 

Stratham 

Windham .... 

Totals 



Alternate Delegates at Large 















_ 


5 




< 


O 


Chap 



I 

381 

691 

811 

1271 

1371 

501 

411 

5421 

401 

741 

4491 

701 

701 

1011 

3701 

1211 

521 

1411 

1471 

45L 

441 

301 

571 

981 

1151 

76 

34 

115 

105 

262 

1371 

1091 

351 

901 

1421 

3601 

311 

831 

23! 

541 

100! 



73 
53 

72 
114 

89 
66 
36 

401 
65 
71 

892 
53 

122 

100 

441 
63 
41 

118 
66 
89 
94 
72 
64 

129 

128 
80 
371 

1351 
I 

2771 

345! 

2701 

1671 
43! 
581 

244! 

408 i 
29 i 
92 i 
37! 

1031 
991 



7 
24 

6 
37 
12 

7 

9 
142 

6 
21 
88 
10 
12 
20 
56 

7 

5 
23 
35 

4 
16 

3 
10 
12 
120 
17 
11 
10 

37 
26 
22 
16 

7 
26 
17 
68 

3 
19 

"5 
10 



>, 

"o 

U 



42 

60 

80 

122 

135 

46 

37 

515 

41 

68 

428 

65 

75 

105 

343 

116 

51 

137 

134 

44 

38 

28 

59 

96 

111 

77 

33 

111 

103 

2591 

1351 

1031 

32! 

94! 
1441 
3571 
33! 
881 
231 
581 
941 

























tfi 


a 








^ 


p 




1 


m 


c5 


c 
u 


riffin 


15 


w 


U, 








K 



8 
26 
19 
40 
13 
11 
11 
165 

5 
22 
127 
13 
16 
21 
59 

8 

6 
27 
36 

6 
19 

2 
22 
14 
27 
17 
11 
21 
1 

39 
21 
31 
11 

7 
24 
23 
88 

2 
22 

4 

8 
11 



4 

11 

6 

18 

7 

7 

7 

55 

2 

10 

44 

4 

7 

15 

25 

3 

4 

IS 

18 

4 

10 

4 

10 

10 

17 

8 

4 

7 

18 

15 

14 

4' 

2 

11 

18 

45 

3 

10 

24 

3 

8 



4865! 59361 986| 4720J 1063| 511 



44 
63 
83 
123 
1391 
481 
501 
5151 
411 
791 
4901 
751 
761 
116 
412 
131 
55 
151 
152 
46 
46 
37 
61 
108 
144 
87 
37 
140 

110 

275 
151 

108 
40 
99 

146 

401 
39 
971 
24! 
581 
94! 



Q 
22 

7 
38 
13 

8 

8 
146 

5 
16 
65 
10 
11 
15 
46 
13 

4 
24 
37 

4 
11 

8i 

14! 
26] 

17 
61 
221 

I 
33| 

22I 
221 
181 

10! 

221 

261 
791 

5! 

331 

I 

"6! 

12! 



65! 
52! 
571 

1151 
841 
61! 
371 

3831 
631 
67! 

778! 
461 

104! 
99! 

428! 
671 
411 

1231 
781 
781 
961 
61! 
531 

1351 

114! 
831 
321 

1511 

2571 

2671 

2541 

1651 

40! 

59! 

240! 

449 i 

311 

831 

33' 

101! 

108' 






65 
49 
64 

106 
82 
55 
31 

340 
57 
57 

785 
41 

105 
81 

397 
59 
37 

117 
75 
79 
90 
59 
66 

110 

119 
82 
31 

134 

251 

24S 

243 

154 

39 

57 

218 

444 

31 

71 

31 

97 

104 



5191 



8951 5640! 536] 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



38} 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . . 

Candia 

Cliester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

East Kinj?ston 

Epping 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland . . . . 

Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 

Kensington .. . 

Kingston 

Londonderry . . 

New Castle .. . 

Newfields . . . . 

Newington 

Newmarket .. . 

Newton 

North Hampton 

Northwood . . . 

Nottingham .. . 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — ■ 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

^^'ard 5 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Hampton 

Stratliam 

Windham .... 

Totals 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Continued 









u 












a 


d 
o 
u 


c 


■4-* 




V 




u 


w 






Mart 


< 


u 
u 

kr-l 
<5 


u 

§ 


1- 

o 




u 

u 

V 

Ph 



7 
14 

7 
33 
11 

7 

11 

122 

5 
16 

77 
8 
14 
19 
54 
14 
51 
241 
411 
4J 
131 
II 
61 
14 
30 
19 
11 

16 
35 
21 

26 
14 
10 
18 

25 

891 

II 

251 

...I 

81 

161 

1 

8911 



5 


42 


42 


17 


62 


60 


4 


77 


79 


31 


133 


120 


11 


132 


133 


7 


46 


44 


9 


48 


42 


147 


504 


484 


4 


38 


40 


11 


74 


69 


65 


421 


408 


12 


64 


59 


8 


75 


75 


16 


in 


108 


48 


356 


331 


9 


119 


115 


3 


40 


48 


19 


142 


144 


33 


154 


131 


3 


42 


48 


12 


47 


41 


3 


31 


33 


6 


59 


58 


23 


106 


97 


20 


126 


127 


20 


79 


73 


5 


35 


31 


21 


136 


123 


31 


108 


112 


24 


247 


251 


22 


140 


145 


18 


109 


106 


10 


42 


39 


21 


93 


98 


23 


154 


149 


73 


382 


350 


2 


37 


34 


26 


86 


88 


3 


241 


201 


6 


661 


651 


14 


1041 

1 


971 

1 


845 


48911 

1 


47171 

1 



64 
52 
68 

108 
83 
58 
34 

389 
64 
64 

828 
48 

105 
93 

423 
64 
39 

126 
82 
89 
96 
64 
67 

126 

123 
83 
30 

146 

251 

313 

246 

161 

39 

60 

244 

462 

34 

82 

29 

96 

115 



5748 



651 

521 

681 

1041 

751 

581 

371 

3491 

591 

621 

7941 

401 

1041 

941 

4061 

631 

361 

1151 

711 

771 

94| 

601 

661 

1261 

1211 

771 

271 

1 

1301 

2501 

2921 

2461 

1601 

431 

601 

2301 

4211 

291 

84 

30 1 

961 

981 



6\ 

171 

61 
361 

81 

71 

71 
1381 

41 
141 
721 

81 
121 
171 
481 

71 

31 
251 
371 

31 

131 

...1 

SI 

91 
251 
161 

81 
I 

41 
281 
32! 
261 
151 

61 
261 
18 
87 

5 
27 

1 

5 
13 



5 


7 


12 


13 


3 


6 


20 


36 


4 


8 


8 


5 


5 


8 


62 


119 


2 


3 


5 


12 


47 


63 


5 


9 



6 

12 

25 

5 

6 

11 

33 

6 

5 

5 

6 

9 

18 

6 

1 

161 
181 
18! 
19! 
121 

31 

91 
281 
6lj 

31 
111 

2! 

4! 
10! 



11 

14 

37 

9 

2 

18 

28 

4 

10 

"7 

9 

18 

13 

8 

141 
291 
27! 
211 
111 

71 
191 
20! 
721 

II 

21! 

...I 

6! 
Ill 



1 



c 
P- 



5 

16 

3 

34 

8 

4 

8 

136 

3 

13 

53 

10 

11 

14 

39 

9 

2 

16 

33 

4 

12 

3 

4 

8 

21 

11 

7 

16 
29 
28 
17 
15 
6 
19 
15 
60 

21 
3 

15 



54691 844! 5461 7361 73S 



384 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . . 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

East Kingston 

Eppinp 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland .... 
Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 
Kensington ... 

King-ston , 

Londonderry- . . , 
New Castle .. . , 

Xewfields 

Xewington . . . , 
Newmarket . . . , 

Newton 

North Hampton 
Northwood ... 
Nottingham . . . . 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — 



1 
2 
3 

4 



Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 5 .... 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Hampton 

Stratham 

Windham .... 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Concluded 









.-r 




















o. 










i- 






V 




S: 


>, 




> 


tn 


"O 


u 






u 


c 






-:4 


V 


V 


rt 


cfl 


u 


U 


bo 


(L» 


o 


o 


rt 


^ 


ii 


:^ 


« 


m 


t75 



40 

56 

73 

118 

131 

45 

41 

461 

38 

68 

413 

64 

74 

103 

332 

117 

52 

145 

138 

46 

46 

35 

58 

103 

119 

n 

31 
119 

101 

270 

146 

112 

36 

88 

147 

370 

35 

88 

26 

60 

103 



72 



1 70 


60 


37 


64 


1 47 


53 


58 


57 


i 68 


68 


76 


75 


1 105 


98 


163 


107 


1 83 


78 


124 


83 


1 55 


59 


42 


68 


33 


33 


36 


36 


418 


410 


529 


415 


57 


56 


38 


65 


62 


60 


63 


67 


802 


793 


387 


854 


43 


44 


65 


41 


105 


92 


72 


108 


90 


83 


103 


88 


402 


395 


334 


403 


63 


59 


lis 


62 


35 


39 


50 


37 


118 


115 


144 


117 


66 


71 


136 


73 


74 


80 


44 


80 


87 


85 


45 


96 


64 


59 


31 


ei 


62 


61 


60 


67 


129 


125 


103 


133 


120 


119 


117 


120 


78 


79 


75 


85 


33 


27 


31 


33 


138 
1 


131 


125 


145 


253 


238 


106 


252 


293 


280 


263 


313 


247 


246 


137 


264 


164 


170 


102 


169 


2,1 


36 


33 


38 


59 


47 


87 


61 


233 


222 


140 


237 


417 


394 


350 


426 


29 


28 


35 


34 


76 


74 


84 


S4 


39 


38 


23 


29 


95 


95 


59 


97 


105 

1 


101 

1 


103 




103 



Totals I 47251 5554] 540114725 



40 
60 
79 

115 

127 
48 
40 

536 
42 
65 

458 
65 
12 
99 

335 

113 
48 

138 

142 
43 
40 
34 
56 
99 

119 
16 
34 

119 

101 

257 

140 

103 

35 

85 

147 

349 

36 

85 

22 

59 

95 



>1 


u 


(-» 


CJ 


c 


u 


■a 


h 


u 


3 




rt 


C/2 


H 


^ 



38 
64 
82 

117 

129 
50 
39 

524 
43 
74 

471 
69 
75 
96 

324 

112 
54 

141 

137 
43 
45 
31 
57 
96 

123 
89 
30 

112 

108 

274 

145 

107 

37 

86 

151 

329 

36 

87 

26 

58 

91 



57531 47561 4800 



39 


70 


57 


61 


82 


73 


115 


103 


131 


82 


45 


ei 


35 


35 


536 


441 


45 


62 


72 


63 


424 


871 


69 


56 


69 


105 


91 


89 


341 


408 


115 


59 


56 


41 


138 


119 


135 


79 


44 


85 


41 


92 


32 


62 


60 


63 


98 


129 


117 


117 


79 


78 


34 


35 


113 


134 


103 


245 


257 


283 


139 


2581 


110 


157 


36 


39 


86 


591 


154 


2561 


340 


4211 


32 


32i 


80 


751 


25 


371 


56 


941 


92 


115i 

— i 



65 

52 
69 

103 
85 
61 
33 

399 
63 
65 

828 
46 

103 
85 

414 
61 
42 

107 
69 
72 
82 
65 
61 

118 

115 
80 
31 

lis 

225 

285 

239 

153 

38 

58 

222 

400 

29 

75 

39 

90 

95 



47231 57501 5440 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



385 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alternate Delegates at Large 



Barrington . 
Dover — 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 .. 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 .. 
Durham . ... 
Farmington . 

Lee 

Madbury . . . 
Middleton . . 

Milton 

New Durliam 
Rochester — 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 .. 

Ward 4 .. 

Ward 5 .. 

Ward 6 .. 
Rollinsford , 
Somersworth- 



Ward 
Ward 
Ward 
Ward 
Ward 
Strafford 



.u 



63i 

1541 
1091 
1401 

224i 
9! 



209 

41 

30 

4 

87 
40 

64 

123 

66 

38 

115 

156! 

S8t 

I 

35i 
281 
32! 
81 
81 
601 



o 



59 

166 
116 

166 

258 

14 



1831 495 



116 
66 
47 
10! 
l(i 
27 
I 
89 

112 
38 
64 
85 

117 
77 

55 
35 
22 
14 
6 
67 



o 



w 





r" 














JO 


rt 






u 


r" 


r-» 


^.^ 


rt 




i 




^ 


O 


o 


K 



17 

14 
19 
21 
40 

5 
27 
27 

9 
10 

1 
12 

8 

12 
18 
21 
11 
21 
8 
3 

3 
2 
6 
4 
1 
6 



64 

144 

100 

166 

212 

10 

179 

205 

41 

27 

2 

84 

32 

62 
120 

66 

33 
105 
147 

81 

32 
28 
31 
9 
6 
53 



Totals 



21141 23971 3261 2039 



18 


7 


70 


18 


60 


22 


10 


142 


25 


173 


17 


4 


106 


13 


111 


25 


10 


179 


23 


183 


45 


9 


224 


38 


248 


3 


1 


10 


2 


16 


37 


26 


187 


34 


484 


40 


17 


207 


31 


155 


8 


3 


38 


6 


64 


10 


4 


26 


6 


39 


3 




5 


1 


9 


16 


4 


88 


9 


85 


12 


4 


36 


8 


28 


22 


4 


60 


13 


84 


23 


8 


125 


19 


115 


25 


6 


69 


19 


37 


14 


3 


32 


8 


64 


31 


4 


116 


22 


81 


11 


2 


156 


8 


116 


8 


2 


80 


7 


74 


3 


2 


34 


3 


56 


4 


1 


27 


6 


35 


6 


1 


32 


4 


22 


4 


2 


8 


2 


13 


1 


1 


6 




7 


6 

1 


4 


58 


6 


70 


1 414 

' 1 


139, 


2121 


331 


2429 



o 



60 

163 
111 

181 

259 

14 

476 

152 

55 

43 

7 

82 

24 

88 

126 
37 
66 
82 

117 
73 

54 
35 

25 

14 

5 

65 

2414 



386 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 







Alternate 


Delegates 


at Large — 


Continued 




STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Republican 


s 






t 
u 

< 

'■J 

VH 


u 



u 


u 
u 





r-» 

V 
V 

u 



u 

a 

Cl 


u 


c 


Barrington 

Dover — • 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 


16 

17 
18 

25 

46 

4 

38 

30 

5 

7 

1 

19 

7 

13 
20 
22 
11 
31 
8 
10 

4 
3 
7 
4 
1 
5 

372 


20 

19 

10 

27 

41 

2 

36 

37 

4 

7 

1 

14 

5 

19 
25 
23 
19 
31 
23 
6 

2 
4 
5 
2 

"7 


67 

160 

105 

192 

222 

10 

192 

215 

39 

24 

1 

96 

31 

63 
131 

77 

38 

116 

146 

84 

32 
29 
32 
8 
7 
60 


63 

152 

102 

190 

226 

7 

187 

226 

37 

. 28 

2 

86 

35 

64 
130 

78 

33 
112 
158 

84 

32 
28 
28 
8 
7 
63 


66 

172 

114 

187 

260 

16 

499 

172 

63 

44 

8 

82 

31 

88 
125 
39 
68 
94 
115 
81 

57 
35 
25 
14 
7 
66 


59 

170 

114 

183 

263 

14 

492 

168 

63 

45 

7 

82 

25 

83 
123 
41 
68 
94 
116 
79 

54 
35 
21 
12 
6 
63 


16 

11 
12 

15 

44 

6 

35 

38 

8 

7 

1 

16 

9 

13 
18 
24 
12 
25 
11 
6 

2 
5 
6 
3 

1 
5 

349 


7 

12 
3 

IS 

11 

2 

24 

18 

5 

3 

■"8 
6 

3 
7 
5 
3 
11 
4 
6 

'"2 
3 

1 
1 
3 


15 

10 

9 

21 

41 

1 

38 

28 

8 

7 

'ii 

10 

8 
19 
19 
11 
21 
11 

9 

1 
3 
6 
3 

"3 


16 

12 
11 

25 
44 


W'ard 5 


2 


Durham 


33 


Farmington 


30 


Lee 


6 


Madbury 

Middleton 


8 
2 


Milton 


11 


New Durham 


9 


Rochester — - 

W^ard 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

\\' ard 5 


13 
18 
20 
8 
19 


Ward 6 

Rollinsford 

Somersworth — • 

Ward 1 


14 

5 

1 


Ward 2 


4 


Ward 3 

Ward 4 


4 
6 


Ward 5 




Strafford 


4 






Totals 


1 389 


1 2177 
1 


i 2166 


2528 
! 


2480 

i 


163 


' 315 


3^5 







NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



387 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Barrington . 
Dover — • 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 .. 
Durham . ... 
FarmiriRton . 

Lee 

oNIadbury . . . 
^liddleton . . 

IMilton 

New Durham 
Rochester- 
Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 .. 

Ward 5 . . 

Ward 6 . . 
Rollinsford . 
Somersworth- 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Strafford 



Alternate Deleo^ates at Larore — Concluded 






Totals 



o 



65 


61 


150 


168 


102 


105 


193 


167 


222 


267 


7 


12 


188 


501 


214 


170 


45 


65 


27 


45 


2 


8 


87 


80 


34 


30 


64 


84 


124 


124 


71 


39 


34 


67 


118 


88 


148 


107 


87 


79 


31 


54 


28 


35 


29 


22 


8 


13 



O 



62 

163 

110 

176 

246 

12 

491 

151 

66 

44 

9 

74 

34 

85 
121 
35 
68 
84 
121 
74 

56 
34 
25 
15 
6 
65 



a: 



62 

147 

103 

201 

219 

7 

186 

202 

43 

28 

2 

87 

34 

65 
117 

72 

34 
116 
153 

84 

33 

35 

29 

8 

7 

58 






66 

194 

119 

132 

291 

16 

510 

181 

63 

49 

8 

84 

36 

93 
130 
42 
71 
88 
123 
85 

55 
36 
25 
16 
7 
65 



00 



58 

148 

99 

191 

218 

8 

180 

212 

45 

29 

1 

87 

40 

65 
120 

75 

35 
103 
149 

80 

30 
27 
30 
8 
6 
55 



>, 


v 


c 


<u 




<b 






^ 


-o 




u 


^J 


o 


ri 




H 


pi 



21441 24651 24271 21321 25851 2099 



69 


63 


156 


149 


108 


92 


194 


189 


236 


230 


8 


7 


191 


179 


222 


210 


43 


41 


29 


29 


5 


3 


94 


93 


40 


34 


72 


61 


142 


124 


78 


70 


44 


34 


150 


119 


171 


152 


83 


82 


32 


33 


28 


28 


32 


31 


12 


8 


8 


7 


65 


58 

1 

21261 

1 


2312 



581 58 



1561 
1171 
1711 

2571 

12! 

4871 

1641 

63 

44! 

91 

78] 

30! 

I 
841 

120! 
371 
66\ 
721 

117 
81 

56 

35! 
22! 
14! 
81 
691 



155 

113 

173 

247 

13 

207 

156 

64 

46 

9 

80 

28 

89 

117 

37 

62 

85 

19'> 

74 

57 
34 
22 
12 

61 



24271 212.5 



3SS 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alton 

Barnstead . . . 

Belmont 

Center Harbor 

Gilford 

Gilmanton . . . 
Laconia — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 

Ward 6 ... 
Meredith . . . . 
New Hampton 
Sanbornton . . 
Tilton 

Totals . . . 







Alternate 


Dele 


gates 


at Large 








(-• 


rj 






CO 










13 


o 

■*-» 

>> 


g 

5. 


V 


to 






c 
m 


2 


3 




o 




o 


^ 






•^ 


1) 


'O 


< 


M 


U 


U 


w 


'h^ 


o 


O 


X 


rC 


140 


117 


39 


138 


38 


9 


135 


29 


106 


lOS 


56 


44 


13 


55 


12 


3 


54 


14 


40 


44 


56 


145 


45 


52 


38 


8 


56 


35 


142 


136 


34 


26 


5 


34 


5 


2 


30 


3 


28 


26 


99 


202 


26 


94 


20 


16 


96 


18 


198 


190 


51 


56 


21 


47 


20 


8 


49 


13 


52 


48 


79 


207 


39 


70 


25 


8 


78 


28 


207 


202 


73 


216 


44 


67 


33 


10 


72 


28 


205 


209 


50 


116 


11 


50 


10 


3 


48 


7 


115 


110 


147 


235 


38 


143 


27 


10 


143 


32 


239 


233 


125 


283 


50 


121 


36 


15 


120 


39 


280 


263 


162 


346 


64 


153 


48 


7 


159 


36 


345 


330 


174 


161 


31 


177 


36 


12 


183 


27 


156 


151 


55 


54 


13 


52 


11 


4 


SO 


11 


55 


53 


39 


107 


15 


40 


13 


6 


42 


11 


107 


100 


133 


127 


35 

1 


128 


36 


10 


123 


43 


124 


114 


1473 


2442 


489 


1421 


408 


131 


1438 


374 


2399 


2317 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



389 





1 
1 


Alternate 


Delegates 


at Large — 


Continued 




BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Republican 


S 

<u 


O 

n 

V 


a 


•4-* 

(A 

< 
(J 


u 

V 

o 

u 
<u 

VrH 


8 


c 

u 
O 








Alton 


40 
14 
36 
5 
27 
18 

32 
143 
13 
43 
50 
55 
29 
13 
13 
36 

567 

1 


33 

15 

32 

3 

14 
13 

25 
27 
7 
31 
33 
31 
18 
11 
9 
26 

1 

3281 
1 


143 
S3 

60 
26 
88 
49 

72 

62 

51 

148 

118 

156 

160 

55 

46 

115 

1402 


151 
69 

69 
27 
96 

55 

84 

66 

48 

135 

121 

152 

157 

56 

48 

118 

I 

1452 


126 
43 

150 
26 

208 
53 

219 
213 
111 
249 
286 
343 
158 
57 
114 
113 

2469 


115 
46 

145 
25 

205 
50 

213 

202 
116 
240 
274 
332 
155 
56 
109 
116 

2399 


33 
17 

35 

4 

20 

14 

29 
27 
11 
34 
35 
41 
28 
13 
16 
41 

398 


18 
3 

6 

'is 

5 

8 

10 

7 

9 

7 

12 

7 

5 

8 

11 

134 


36 
13 

33 

6 

21 

10 

28 
30 
12 
29 
36 
43 
31 
14 
11 
32 

385 


37 


Barnstead 

Belmont 


12 


Center Harbor 


6 


Gilford 


20 


Gilmanton 


15 


Laconia — • 

Ward 1 


26 


Ward 2 


29 


Ward 3 


12 


Ward 4 

Ward 5 


30 
3t 


Ward 6 

Meredith 

Xew Hampton 


39 
31 
12 


Sanbornton 

Tilton 


13 
32 

382 


Totals ' 





390 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Concluded 






Alton 

Barnstead . . . 

Belmont 

Center Harbor 

Gilford 

Gilmanton .. . 
Laconia — - 

^^'ard 1 . . . 

\\'ard 2 . . . 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 ... 

Ward 5 . . . 

\\'ard 6 . . . 
Meredith . . . . 
Xew Hampton 
Sanbornton . . 
Tilton 

Totals . . . 



147 
571 
63 
341 

103 
48 

75 

70 

53 

150 

129 

170 

183 

53 

47 

131 



(J 
o 



114! 

421 
1401 

291 
1991 

47! 
i 
2191 
2181 
1181 
2501 
2921 
3501 
165! 

561 
1081 
1301 



u 

o 



1231 

431 
1611 

291 
218! 

561 
I 
2371 
2311 
1251 
2691 
3151 
375! 
1781 

571 
1161 
1401 



o 

be 
C/3 



141 
54 
57 
32 
97 
45 

76 

67 

48 

142 

121 

159 

182 

52 

43 

136 






c 






3 
V2 



2 



1513! 2477! 26731 1452 



1 

119 


137 


143 


135 


1 
1141 


45 


57 


59 


53 


461 


149 


56 


58 


58 


146 


30 


36 


31 


35 


27 


202 


99 


98 


100 


202 


50 


45 


51 


49 


55 


213 


76 


80 


75 


214 


216 


68 


68 


64 


215 


119 


50 


52 


53 


116! 


245 


140 


146 


145 


2531 


242 


130 


123 


133 


2901 


357 


161 


158 


155 


3531 


170 


177 


176 


182 


1681 


55 


52 


50 


54 


551 


108 


44 


42 


42 


108 


122 


129 


133 

1 1468 


133 


133 


2442 


1457 


1466 


2495 



116 
41 

142 
28 

202 
59 

213 
213 

120 
243 
287 
335 
170 
57 
104 
126 

2456 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



391 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Albanv 

Bartlett 

Brookfield .... 

Chatham 

Conway 

Eaton 

Effingham .... 

Freedom 

Hart's Location 

Jackson 

Madison 

Moultonboroufih 

Ossipee 

Sandwich . . . . , 
Tamworth . . . . , 
Tuftonboro . . . . 

Wakefield 

Wolfeboro . . . . 

Totals 



Alternate Delegates at Large 















r* 








(-» 


f-» 






c« 


n! 






u 
_4 


O 

o 


s 

a 

2 




to 








;2 


< 


CQ 


u 


U 


tq 


fe 


o 


o 


K 



21 
64 
20 
11 
386 
13 
39 
14 

'is 

31 

134 
114 
43 
83 
132 
110 
243 

1 

1473 



17 


2 


19 


1 


1 


21 


90 


7 


60 


8 


6 


59 


13 


6 


25 


7 


1 


25 


9 




13 






11 


447 


35 


380 


37 


9 


381 


26 


4 


12 


4 


1 


12 


22 


3 


39 


3 


2 


38 


37 


1 


15 


2 


1 


17 


6 








1 




64 


5 


16 


5 


2 


15 


52 


1 


33 


1 




28 


131 


9 


131 


8 


2 


127 


90 


22 


95 


13 


3 


102 


76 


6 


43 


8 


2 


43 


75 


13 


80 


9 


5 


83 


66 


9 


132 


8 


3 


128 


84 


15 


108 


14 


S 


113 


242 

( 


21 

1 


239 
1440 


20 


7 


246 


1 1547 


159 


148 


51 


1449 



2 

8 

15 

23 
3 



5 
6 
4 
7 
8 
10 
16 



18 
87 

11 

11 

442 

24 
22 
32 
6 
58 
51 

128 
86 
76 
76 
611 
771 

234i 



o 
o 

C8 



18 

89 

8 

10 

424 
26 
21 
31 
5 
59 
50 

119 
77 
73 
71 
61 
77 

225 



1500! 1444 



392 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Albany 

Bartlett 

Brookfield 

Chatham 

Conway 

Eaton , 

Effingham .... 

Freedom 

Hart's Location 

Jackson 

Madison 

Moultonborough 

Ossipee 

Sandwich .... 
Tamworth .... 
Tuftonboro .. . 

Wakefield 

Wolfeboro . . . 

Totals 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Continued 









b 












g 


5 


f-» 


•J) 


u 
<u 


13 


*-• 




c 








< 
'■J 


Merc 


Moor 


Nore 


•>* 





2 


2 


6 


7 


6 


5 


'37 


*2i 


; 


3 


4 


4 


1 




"s 


1 


2 


1 


9 


4 


7 


6 


9 


6 


6 


5 


7 


7 


12 


11 


15 

1 


17 


131 


! 1001 
1 



201 

741 
241 
12! 

3661 
121 
381 
141 

...I 
141 
291 

1241 
911 
451 
771 

134! 

111! 
2391 



17 

67 
24 
16 
370 
11 
35 
17 

'is! 

291 

1131 

91| 

411 

741 

1401 

1081 

227! 



17 


17 


2 


1 


1 
1 


98 


99 


16 


13 


13 


10 


7 


6 


• • • 


6 


11 


10 


. 




. 


433 


441 


33 


33 


31 


27 


25 


3 


3 


3 


231 


22 


1 


3 


3 


34 


35 


1 


2 


2 


6 


6 


. 


• • • 


• • • 


! 63 


63 


3 


1 


1 


49 


46 


1 






122 


122 


5 


2 


4 


88 


83 


5 




6 


76 


77 


7 


2 


8 


75 


68 


7 


5 


6 


68 


62 


7 


2 


7 


74 


79 


10 




10 


240 


229 


16 



123 


12 


23 


1514 


1491 


79 


124 



B 

c 



1 
15 

7 

'33 

2 
3 



2 
1 
4 
8 
9 
6 
8 
13 
29 

141 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



393 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Albany , 

Bartlett 

Brookfield . . . . . 

Chatham 

Conway , 

Eaton , 

Effingham .... 

Freedom 

Hart's Location 

Jackson 

Madison 

Moultonborough 

Ossipee 

Sandwich .... 
Tamworth .... 
Tuftonboro .. . 

Wakefield 

Wolfeboro . . • 

Totals 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Concluded 









r-* 




































a 














^^ 




u 














V 




o 


>i 


« 


>, 


O 


1-* 




> 


tn 


"2 


V 


c 


OJ 


Xi 


'a 


o 


O 


4J 

be 




u 
•t-t 


•3 


u 
O 


> 


« 


« 


« 


ai 


C/3 


m 


C/} 


H 



20 
62 
25 
12 
383 
13 
39 
17 

'i4 
29 

128 
88 
46 
76 

137 
111 
208 

— -I 
1408 



17 


18 


21 


17 


20 


19 


21 


17 


100 


98 


61 


92 


62 


56 


ei 


94 


14 


9 


26 


11 


25 


26 


25 


2 


10 


10 


12 


10 


12 


12 


11 


9 


447 


451 


384 


443 


387 


379 


417 


441 


23 


23 


12 


25 


12 


12 


13 


25 


23 


25 


39 


23 


40 


42 


40 


24 


38 


35 


18 


36 


18 


20 


16 


38 


6 


6 




6 


• ■ • 


• ■ • 


... 


6 


62 


60 


14 


62 


19 


17 


21 


ee 


49 


50 


32 


53 


32 


32 


34 


50 


128 


135 


128 


128 


130 


126 


125 


120 


93 


94 


108 


93 


102 


108 


107 


88 


75 


75 


44 


74 


43 


41 


45 


74 


74 


72 


73 


80 


84 


80 


90 


79 


69 


64 


136 


63 


130 


130 


131 


62 


80 


74 


107 


82 


106 


120 


122 


82 


267 

1 


255 

1 


235 


259 


245 


254 


243 


244 


1 1575 

1 


I 1554 


I 1450 


1557 


I 1467 


1474 


1528 


1521 



IS 
94 
15 
10 

433 
28 
28 
3-9 
6 
67 
51 

135 

122 
79 
95 
68 
82 

246 

1616 



394 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 









Alternate 


Delegates 


at Large 






MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Republican 


< 


3 

>. 
o 


£ 

6 


u 

U 


5 


I 

u 


5 

p 

'3 


u 

o 


2 




Allenstown 


17 

44 
69 
26 
40 
32 
53 

64 

61 

70 

229 

177 

119 

297 

41 

63 

40 

62 

78 

94 

36 

137 

94 

46 

119 

140 

58 

26 

105 

132 

164 

115 

33 

64 

70 

13 

37 

3065 


46 
82 
149 
123 
56 
93 
57 

187 

163 

236 

657 

497 

477 

882 

228 

254 

19 

58 

83 

77 

16 

134 

132 

28 

106 

284 

56 

52 

186 

1 100 

199 

1 173 

1 36 

1 55 

1 129 

1 49 

I 22 

I 6181 


4 
13 
31 
37 

8 

12 
13 

31 
17 
31 
89 
63 
56 
118 
37 
40 
13 
12 
8 

21 
16 
33 
33 

'52 
42 
19 
11 
13 
30 
73 
31 
10 

6 
22 

2 
11 


16 

42 
63 
27 
4 
25 
52 

63 

62 

71 

207 

174 

117 

280 

37 

63 

36 

63 

71 

95 

37 

128 

92 

45 

91 

135 

59 

27 

103 

116 

151 

117 

31 

67 

65 

11 

35 


5 
13 
27 
36 
10 
10 
10 

31 
20 
27 
90 
61 
69 
122 
44 
33 
13 
13 
12 

19 
11 
24 
31 

'61 
46 
27 

9 
12 
36 
73 
31 
10 

6 
25 

4 
10 


1 

7 

13 

17 

9 

9 

17 

12 
13 
24 
54 
39 
32 
71 
16 
19 
8 
20 
12 

13 

14 

21 

43 

2 

29 

45 

13 

5 

8 

10 

17 

7 

4 

4 

20 

7 

5 


18 
39 
58 
25 
41 
28 
53 

59 

62 

69 

215 

176 

102 

279 

35 

62 

30 

59 

67 

93 
36 

131 
88 
45 
92 

131 
61 
30 

103 

126 
54 

115 
29 
62 
72 
11 
36 

2792 

i 


4 
15 
25 
31 

8 
12 
13 

34 
20 
19 
81 
54 
70 
114 
34 
29 
14 
13 
9 

16 
14 
22 
29 

• • • 

50 
42 
22 

8 
11 
41 
65 
28 
12 

4 
19 

2 

10 

1 


45 
81 
140 
118 
59 
96 
55 

188 

156 

229 

656 

498 

477 

882 

222 

259 

19 

56 

81 

83 

54 
132 
127 

27 
102 
271 

55 

52 
179 

94 
202 
164 

33 

1 54 

126 

48 

! 20 

1 


43 


Andover 


79 


Boscawen 


132 


Bow 


122 


Bradford 


50 


Canterbury 


92 


Chichester 


50 


Concord — 

Ward 1 


183 


^^'ard 2 


152 


^^'asd 3 


225 


■\\'ard 4 


642 


W^ard 5 


489 


Ward 6 


450 


Ward 7 


936 


^^'ard 8 


212 


Ward 9 


253 


Danburv 


' 19 


Dunbarton 


59 


Epsom 


75 


Franklin — 

Ward 1 


1 

1 85 


Ward 2 


1 56 


W^asd 3 


129 


Henniker 


119 


Hill 


25 


Hooksett 


93 


Hopkinton 


259 


Loudon 


53 


Newbury 


44 


New London 


169 




92 


Pembroke 


1Q5 


Pittsfield 


162 


Salisbury 


32 


Sutton 


1 50 


Warner 


1 118 


^^'ebste^ 


1 44 


Wilmot 


1 19 




1 


Totals 


I 1058 
1 


1 2878 

1 


1081 
1 


660 


1 994 

I 


1 6140 


1 6007 




1 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



395 



MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Republican 



AUenstown , 

Andover . . 

Boscawen . 

Bow , 

Bradford . . 

Canterbury 

Chichester . 

Concord- 
Ward 1 ., 
Ward 2 ., 
Wasd 3 ., 
Ward 4 . 
^^■ard 5 . 
Ward 6 . 
Ward 7 . 
Ward 8 . 
Ward 9 . 

Danbury . , 

Dvnibarton . 

Epsom .... 

Franklin — 
Ward 1 . 
Ward 2 ., 
Wasd 3 . 

Henniker . 

Hill 

Hooksett .. 

Hopkinton . 

Loudon . . . 

Newbury . . 

New London 

Northfield . . 

Pembroke . 

Pittsfield . . 

Salisbury .. 

Sutton .... 

Warner . . . 

Webster . . . 

Wilmot . . . . 

Totals . 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Continued 









u 


, 










(-* 


f* 
















!i 


o 


!-• 


■Ji 


u 




r^ 






Q 




• Z- 


prj 


w 


i; 


<u 


rt 


M 


-J 


c8 


4~i 


< 




Moor 


o 


o 

Pi 





41 
151 
251 
371 
81 
81 
181 

29 
16 
26 
80 
57 
66 
136 
38 
38 
15 
12 
9 

22 
12 
28 
32 

"53 
40 
19 
11 
12 
29 
62 
26 
11 

5 
20 

5 
13 

1037 



3 


19 


16 


45 


42 


5 


8 


41 


40 


82 


82 


9 


22 


61 


64 


138 


135 


17 


ZZ 


25 


28 


127 


120 


36 


9 


41 


40 


61 


62 


11 


5 


26 


25 


93 


93 


8 


12 


51 


55 


55 


51 


15 


29 


66 


63 


192 


178 


33 


15 


59 


66 


157 


155 


17 


25 


70 


73 


229 


227 


32 


71 


207 


212 


644 


629 


95 


47 


171 


174 


500 


475 


53 


56 


106 


109 


472 


459 


59 


106 


293 


303 


930 


910 


133 


34 


40 


43 


233 


226 


32 


34 


72 


73 


257 


253 


34 


13 


31 


33 


20 


19 


14 


11 


57 


57 


56 


51 


12 


8 


71 


70 


81 


76 


11 


20 


95 


84 


87 


85 


24 


9 


33 


36 


65 


65 


IS 


19 


126 


124 


116 


128 


25 


27 


91 


82 


118 


127 


28 


... 


44 


40 


26 


25 




51 


104 


87 


102 


95 


56 


49 


134 


127 


270 


271 


44 


19 


58 


62 


50 


S3 


22 


10 


28 


26 


SO 


47 


11 


12 


100 


105 


177 


175 


15 


30 


99 


95 


92 


85 


40 


56 


148 


150 


199 


187 


64 


25 


111 


130 


167 


161 


25 


8 


29 


29 


29 


33 


9 


3 


60 


59 


55 


55 


6 


20 


12 


70 


116 


115 


21 


7 


11 


11 


47 


50 


:> 


13 

1 1 


I 2884 


33 


20 


21 


13 


I 919 

1 


1 2894 


1 6158 


6021 


1 1049! 

I 



9 
8 

12 
5 
3 

16! 



11 


34! 


12 


13 


19 


27 


26 


96 


29 


53 


14 


56 


62 


115 


17 


32 


18 


33 


8 


13 


8 


12 


5 


9 


12 


21 


3 


11 


22 


24 


18 


29 


2 


1 


47 


66 


13 


44 


7 


24 


3 


8 


4 


15 


5 


24 


14 


60 


5 


30 


1 


4 


2 


8 


9 


20 


6 


6 



o 



5 4 

9 7 

24 21 

28 28 

12 9 

7 7 

16 15 

31 
14 
21 
83 
46 
53 
104 
32 
30 
13 
10 
9 

19 
10 
25 
32 

'61 

48 
19 
12 

12 
30 
65 

2S 

6 

4 

17 

2 

121 11 



4611 10011 944 



396 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Allenstown 
Andover . . 
Boscawen . 

Bow 

Bradford . . 
Canterbury 
Chichester . 
Concord — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Wasd 3 . 

Ward 4 . 

Ward 5 . 

Ward 6 . 

Ward 7 . 

Ward 8 . 

Ward 9 . 
Danbury . . 
Dunbarton . 

Epsom . 

Franklin — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Wasd 3 . 
Henniker . 

Hill 

Hooksett . . 
Hopkinton , 
Loudon . . . 
Newbury . . 
New London 
Northfield . . 
Pembroke . 
Pittsfield . . 
Salisbury . . 

Sutton 

Warner . . . 
Webster . . . 
Wilmot . . . , 

Totals . 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Concluded 










^ 
















o. 
















u 












<u 




o 


>. 


w 


>, 




c 


o 


u 
o 


c 
u 


s 


s 

V 


V 


c 

O 


u 
rt 
> 


C< 


p^ 


W 


w 


m 


CO 


H 



16 


46 


47 


17 


48 


17 


16 


17 


45 


38 


89 


87 


41 


85 


41 


40 


42 


85 


61 


165 


159 


62 


145 


70 


59 


59 


153 


40 


124 


123 


27 


126 


30 


29 


26 


129 


45 


61 


62 


45 


60 


42 


38 


40 


62 


28 


91 


91 


25 


90 


29 


27 


28 


91 


60 


55 


56 


59 


52 


58 


55 


53 


57 


63 


186 


192 


60 


191 


64 


64 


59 


196 


62 


158 


159 


59 


162 


63 


65 


63 


164 


76 


236 


236 


70 


236 


73 


72 


71 


244 


211 


685 


682 


224 


673 


227 


223 


214 


667 


167 


498 


509 


182 


504 


189 


186 


184 


525 


113 


457 


481 


117 


493 


118 


113 


119 


499 


297 


902 


881 


290 


891 


304 


288 


287 


8931 


40 


227 


230 


47 


226 


40 


37 


35 


230 


64 


247 


255 


65 


255 


70 


65 


65 


259 


34 


19 


19 


33 


19 


32 


34 


33 


22 


59 


53 


53 


59 


58 


59 


53 


61 


53 


65 


81 


75 


66 


81 


68 


62 


69 


78! 
1 


100 


84 


95 


80 


83 


98 


92 


92 


85 


37 


36 


63 


33 


60 


35 


35 


40 


60 


135 


135 


141 


135 


137 


131 


136 


134 


136 


97 


134 


137 


99 


131 


107 


99 


95 


137 


42 


26 


27 


41 


27 


43 


41 


47 


27 


113 


109 


113 


104 


104 


104 


102 


106 


117 


156 


279 


276 


147 


292 


156 


148 


138 


280 


64 


61 


61 


65 


61 


64 


57 


62 


56 


26 


47 


52 


29 


57 


31 


26 


25 


56 


111 


182 


187 


103 


196 


108 


102 


92 


188 


134 


86 


87 


lis 


90 


123 


122 


134 


96 


159 


206 


205 


156 


205 


157 


159 


161 


2041 


119 


170 


170 


116 


172 


116 


118 


119 


172 


30 


32 


36 


34 


38 


36 


35 


35 


37 


67 


56 


60 


60 


54 


65 


66 


61 


55 


70 


113 


118 


70 


115 


74 


74 


71 


132 


11 


42 


47 


10 


46 


11 


15 


11 


4Q 


35 


20 

1 


18 

1 

6290 


33 
1 2978 


17 


31 


30 


33 


17 


3045 


i 6198 


• 6280 


3084 


2983 


2981 


6356 

1 



43 
S7 
141 
124 
60 
96 
54 

185 

157 

232 

661 

509 

461 

894 

215 

253 

22 

50 

81 

90 

60 

137 

131 

28 

100 

274 

53 

45 

184 

102 

203 

175 

35 

53 

124 

50 

20 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



397 









Alternate 


Delegates 


at Large 






HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Republican 




s 

-4-> 

G 
>. 
O 


S 
U 


u 
>> 

U 




u 
C 


C 

u 



n 



X 


3 

1—1 


Amherst 


175 
52 

222 
33 
19 
26 
41 

436 
37 
31 
22 

1S7 
97 

175 
18 
45 

680 
709 
426 
321 

61 
427 

70 
331 
109 
411 
124 
157 
316 
142 

14 
105 
361 

67 

490 

211 

16 

45 
31 
49 
50 

219 
25 
65 
42 
93 

226 

7 

40 

175 

128! 
9! 

8368 

1 


232 

100 

142 

51 

54 

28 

60 

291 

26 

71 

89 

155 

222 

246 

47 

28 

553 
462 
290 
220 

42 
308 

74 
211 

75 
211 

55 

96 
151 
111 

33 
102 
353 

37 

457 

199 

26 

55 

12 

58 

92 

188 

40 

117 

83 

136 

407 

14 

55 

152 

171 

41 

1 


1 29 

1 13 

37 

10 

6 

2 

7 

78 

3 

6 

3 

28 

25 

60 

11 

3 

104 
117 
61 
66 
12 
73 
23 
80 
23 
57 
20 
34 
53 
30 
3 
22 
55 
5 

39 

19 

6 

13 

5 
13 

9 
36 

5 
29 
10 
23 
29 

2 

6 
45 
27 

■"l 
1475 

1 


168 
54 

201 
30 
25 
28 
41 

383 
35 
29 
15 

171 
90 

166 
17 
41 

620 
636 
370 
290 

47 
363 

42 
270 

95 
362 
105 
104 
228 
115 

IS 
101 
344 

66 

491 

205 

14 

42 

29 

46 

47 

213 

22 

64 

40 

70 

216 

7 

37 

165 

122 

9 

! 

7506! 

1 


I 

1 25 

10 

33 

12 

7 

2 

11 

72 

1 

5 

6 

32 

27 

58 

8 

1 

107 
125 
64 
57 
12 
64 
26 
82 
20 
58 
17 
39 
48 
33 
3 
28 
47 
4 

30 
18 

7 
15 

4 
11 
11 
48 

7 
28 

9 
21 
26 

2 

5 

451 

25! 

...1 
1 


15 

14 

28 

7 

5 

3 

6 

68 

6 

1 

7 

34 

14 

43 

9 

3 

51 
34 
45 
37 

7 
43 
12 
38 

7 
42 
17 
14 
23 
19 

2 
20 
35 

2 

31 
13 

' 's 

' "7 

8 

22 

9 
19! 
Ill 
19! 

35! 

. ..! 

3! 

1151 

271 

11 

! 

1039! 

I 


163 
49 

198 
29 
24 
26 
44 

386 
35 
29 
19 

167 
89 

177 
17 
46 

660 
669 
331 
285 

47 
361 

43 
278 

97 
358 
109 
106 
235 
114 

15 
100 
333 

67 

497 

205 

16 

43 

24 

48 

47 

232 

22 
58 
35 
75' 
223! 
8! 
371 
1611 
1211 
81 
! 

75661 

I 


25 

12 

29 

8 

6 

5 

8 

59 

1 

6 

4 

26 

30 

47 

6 

2 

113 
123 

52 
56 
10 
63 
23 
76 
21 
54 
20 
33 
47 
26 

4 
26 
45 

5 

20 

17 
9 

10 
6 
9 
9 

38 
61 

29 
9 

24 

33 


81 
381 
201 

■■■( 
13581 

1 


197 

103 

137 

48 

59 

29 

64 

285 

30 

75 

100 

144 

219 

253 

45 

42 

560 
492 
230 
233 

46 
304 

72 
216 

75 
207 

56 

87 
146 
114 

34 
103 
392 

36 

461 

214 
28 
58 
16 
56 
95 

185 
47 

121 
97! 

1221 

4351 
1^' 
621 

147! 

1991 

5' 

1 

75961 

1 


221 


Antrim 


92 


Bedford 


130 


Bennincton 


49 


Brookline 


52 


Deering 


29 


Krancestown 


58 


(^nffstown 


274 


Greenfield 


28 


Greenville 


70 


T-ranrnrk" 


104 


Hillsborough 


141 


Hollis 


214 


TTiidson 


234 


r itchfield 


39 


T vtirlpHnrono'Vi 


30 
556 


Manchester — 

Ward 1 


Ward 2 


483 


Ward 3 


261 


Ward 4 


216 


Ward 5 


45 


Ward 6 


295 


Ward 7 


68 


Ward 8 


192 


Ward 9 


70 




200 


Ward 11 


50 




90 


Ward 13 


132 


Ward 14 


107 


TVTason 


32 


T\f errimack 


102 


Milford 


316 




3'' 


Nashua — 

Ward 1 


433 


Ward 2 


201 


W'ard 3 


28 


Ward 4 


49 


Ward S 


14 


Ward 6 


54 


Ward 7 


82 


Ward 8 


176 


Ward 9 


44 


New Boston 


11^ 


New Ipswich 

Pelham 


80 
127 




425 


Sharon 


IS 




56 


Weare 


14^ 


Wilton 


161 


W^indsor 


4 






Totals 


7492 


1456! 

1 


721,9 







398 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Amherst . . . . 

Antrim 

Bedford 

Bennington . . 
Brookline . . . 

Deering 

Francestown . 
Goffstown . . . 
Greenfield . . . 
Greenville .. • 
Hancock . . . . 
Hillsborough 

Hollis 

Hudson 

Litchfield .. . . 
Lyndeborough 
Manchester — ■ 

Ward 1 . . 

^^'ard 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 

Ward 6 . . 

Ward 7 . . 

\\^,ard 8 . . 

Ward 9 .. 

Ward 10 . . 

Ward 11 . . 

Ward 12 . . 

Ward 13 . . 

Ward 14 . . 

Mason 

Merrimack . . 

Mil ford 

Mont Vernon 
Nashua — 

Ward ] . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

\\"ard 4 ... 

Ward 5 ... 

Ward 6 ... 

Ward 7 ... 

Ward 8 . . . 

\\'ard 9 ... 
New Boston . 
New Ipswich 

Pelham 

Peterborough 

Sharon , 

Temple 

Weare 

Wilton 

Windsor . . . . 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Continued 



Totals 









u 












r^ 


r-< 
















CJ 


o 


.-» 


M 


u 




r^ 


-d 




s 


u 


. M 


~-t 


i> 


o 


OJ 


rt 


d 








< 


Merc 


O 

o 


4; 
O 


Pack 


Perri 



27 

15 

29 

8 

7 

3 

7 

67 

1 

4 

6 

30 

26 

55 

5 

4 

114 

123 

49 

55 

6 
64 
25 
74 
17 
49 
17 
27 
46 
31 

2 
26 
50 

2 



13 
7 

12 
6 
8 
7 

37 
71 

28 
7 

18 

34 
2 
6 

41 

14 



26 

5 

21 

8 

5 

4 

10 

53 

1 

4 

4 

27 

25 

36 

6 

2 

105 

117 

49 

43 

5 
62 
16 
70 
11 
42 
16 
31 
47 
23 

1 
22 
39 

2 

24 
11 
11 
11 

5 

8 

6 

35 

n 

30 

4 

24 

32 

2 

5 

31 

14 



I 



1350' 1202 



169 
48 

214 
30 
23 
25 
41 

388 
33 
26 
18 

157 
96 

169 
17 
46 

685 
698 
400 
300 

56 
390 

54 
303 
104 
383 
116 
129 
280 
120 

11 

8 

338 

63 

479 

207 

16 

45 

26 

45 

49 

226 

25 

52 

40 

73 

228 

7 

37 

168 

116 

8 



7785 



162 
47 

200 
30 
19 
28 
42 

378 
36 
26 
19 

159 
83 

160 
15 
46 

654 
642 
386 
293 

54 
377 

41 
276 

96 
357 
103 

99 
210 
120 

30 

93 
342 

62 

489 

214 

13 

40 

23 

42 

46 

216 

2^ 

55 

36 

65 

225 

7 

40 

158 

111 



7496 



229 


227 


98 


90 


141 


134 


52 


44 


57 


53 


30 


29 


58 


55' 


286 


2821 


26 


231 


69 


691 


100 


93! 


144 


1371 


220 


194! 


267 


2371 


45 


43 


29 


28! 

1 


561 


549! 


505 


4751 


287 


2641 


223 


2131 


49 


491 


310 


2921 


75 


691 


215 


. 190! 


71 


68! 


206 


194! 


53 


571 


101 


92! 


173 


143! 


109 


1051 


32 


301 


109 


94! 


357 


3291 


32 


34! 
1 


464 


4331 


219 


202! 


31 


271 


60 


51! 


17 


141 


56 


51! 


93 


861 


215 


181! 


50' 


451 


118 


114! 


85 


80! 


145 


1221 


434 


' 414! 


14! 


14! 


59 


541 


148! 


1331 


167 


1641 


4' 


5! 
1 


7698 


7175! 

I 



1 

25i 

111 

27i 

8! 

9! 

41 

8 

66 

2 

4 

4 

23 

26 

48 

5 

2 

102 

118 

51 

51 

7 

59 
17 
65 
17 
48 
15 
27 
49 
26 
1 
21 
50 
1 

28 
10 

9 
11 

8 

9 
10 
43 

7 
31 

6 
24 
29 

2 

8 
41 
23 



1296 



13 
3 

34 
3 

2 

"2 

50 

4 

3 

8 
IS 

9 
21_ 

5 

3 

! 

112! 

125! 

111! 

811 

16! 

83' 

311 

831 

111 

671 

25! 

451 

651 

441 

21 
171 
291 

41 



20 
101 

21 
6' 
3! 
6] 

loi 

131 
8! 

121 

13! 
171 
161 
...! 
11 
22! 
13! 



31! 

12! 

251 
61 
91 
41 
91 

611 
21 
51 
4! 

23! 

32! 

39! 



951 
1041 
34' 
50! 
13! 
61! 
171 
60! 
151 
45! 
18' 
27! 
58' 
271 

2! 
211 
831 

21 

I 

321 
171 

4' 
10! 

8! 

81 

Ql 
36! 

0! 

37! 

6' 

20! 

31' 

91 

10' 
42! 
18' 



4^ 

o 



26 
12 

24 
9 
7 
1 

7 

55 

1 

4 

4 

21 

IQ 

37 

6 



94 

106 

48 

46 

9 

54 
27 
58 
12 
40 
18 
28 
45 
20 

2 

20 

45 

1 

38 
11 

10 
<5 

6 

32 

33 
15 
18 
2S 

6 

35 
14 



1298! 13051 1181 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



399 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Amherst . . . . 

Antrim 

Bedford 

Bennington . . 
Brookline . . . 

Deering 

Francestown 
Goffstown . . . 
Greenfield . . . 
Greenville . . 
Hancock . . . . 
Hillsborough 

Hollis 

Hudson 

Litchfield .. . , 
Lyndeborough 
Manchester — • 

Ward 1 . , 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 

Ward 4 . 

Ward 5 . , 

Ward 6 . 

Ward 7 . 

Ward 8 . 

Ward 9 . , 

Ward 10 . 

Ward 11 . 

Ward 12 . 

Ward 13 . 

Ward 14 . 

Mason 

Merrimack . 
Milford .... 
INIont Vernon 
Nashua — 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 .. 

Ward 5 .. 

^\'ard 6 . . 

Ward 7 . . 

Ward 8 .. 

Ward 9 . . 
New Boston 
New Ipswich 
Pelham .... 
Peterborough 

Sharon 

Temple .... 

Weare 

Wilton 

Windsor . . . 

Totals . . 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Concluded 









t-l 




































a 


















;- 
















u 


ic 

C/3 






>1 
1) 






C2J 


^ 

« 


o 


g 


<u 


in 


2 





1521 
451 

183i 
311 
20! 
251 
411 

3711 
351 
301 
221 

1571 
881 

1611 

161 

481 

j 

641 1 
6531 
3571 
2821 

Sli 
350 

48 
264 

91 
338 
101 
103 
240 
116 

11 

97 
357 

61 

503 

207 

14 

411 

301 

451 

461 

212 

27 

64 

42 

69 

224 

8 

40 

154 

109 

8 



232 

91 

121 

47 

54 

31 

56 

286 

27 

72 

97 

137 

205 

229 

SO 

29 

548' 
488 
284 
202 

49 
300 

75 
200 

70 
203 

52 

90 
157 
106 

31 

98 
345 

32 

464 

201 

28 

52 

15 

50 

88 

185 

44 

123 

90 

122 

417 

14 

57 

140 

160 

5 



233 

88 

141 

44 

54 

28 

55 

283 

24 

69 

91 

148 

220 

220 

47 

26 

553 
480 
264 
215 

49 
286 

78 
190 

74 
206 

55 

92 
163 
107 

34 
105 
336 

32 

453 
202 

51 

15 

50 

87 

183 

41 

121 

93 

113 

414 

14 

55 

132 

162 

5 



74291 73491 7307 



164 


224 


50 


92 


205 


143 


29 


44 


20 


53 


26 


27 


42 


58 


370 


307 


n 


25 


28 


70 


25 


94 


175 


148 


95 


230 


158 


220 


18 


49 


45 


27 


645 


548 


640 


482 



371 
273 

481 
346 

491 
259 
1021 
352 
105 

93 
231 
110 

14 

92 
352 

64 

496 

201 

15 

48 

27 

48 

42 

208 

24 

64 

38 

65 

243 

9 

39 
151 
117 



275 

208 

50 

301 

79 
193 
86 
224 
50 
98 
161 
107 
32 
104 
351 
31 
1 
4671 
2121 
261 
481 
151 
521 
891 
1881 
411 
1231 
911 
1191 
4091 
141 
551 
1351 
1751 
41 



170 
58 

206 
33 
23 
32 
43 

390 
34 
30 
20 

198 
93 

161 
18 
46 

639 
655 
367 
278 

52 
359 

44 
273 

98 
361 
113 
110 
240 
117 

13 
100 
357 

64 

495 

203 

14 

53 

29 

49 

44 

221 

23 

64 

48 

68 

235 

8 

41 

162 

136 

10 



163 

58 

195 
28 
22 
22 
40 

387 
37 
26 
19 

170 
93 

177 
16 
42 

641 
6061 
373 
283 

51 
353 

48 
282 

98 
357 
100 
105 
231 
118 

11 

97 
358 

64 

498 

201 

13 

45 

30 

46 

44 

203 

22 

62 

37 

59 

213 

7 

39 

155 

120 

8 



171 


233 


49 


101 


196 


149 


32 


54 


22 


56 


26 


26 


41 


58 


387 


310 


34 


31 


29 


71 


21 


99 


174 


155 


98 


2271 



74761 74541 76981 7473 



1621 
21| 
44} 

6371 
6081 
3941 
292 

49 
358 

45 
277 

98 
356 
103 
108 
230 
117 

13 
104 
356 

66 

493 

202 

13 

44! 
301 
451 
481 

204! 
221 
621 
431 
651 

216' 

91 

381 

1731 

1261 
9! 



2781 

521 

321 
i 
5531 
4951 
304! 
2411 

491 
2191 

861 
235 i 

771 
2251 

S8| 
1071 
1681 
116! 

35! 

111! 

3871 
381 
I 
4851 
2101 
291 
661 
181 
541 
841 
2151 
491 
1271 
97 
130 
411 
14 
56 
155 
180 
5 



7560' 7921 



214 

98 

138 

45 

48 

28 

54 

300 

28 

69 

93 

146 

211 

248 

48 

26 

550 
447 
282 
228 

49 
316 

67 
203 

75 
206 

S3 

91 
143 
104 

34 

98 
345 

37 

462 

197 

24 

57 

14 

56 

92 

180 

34 

115 

9? 

136 

399 

13 

53 

149 

168 

4 

7367 



400 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alstead 

Chesterfield . 

Dublin 

Fitzwilliam . , 

Gilsum 

Harrisville . . 
Hinsdale . . . . 

Jaffrey 

Keene — • 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 
Marlborough . 

Marlow 

Nelson 

Richmond . . . 

Rindge 

Roxbury . . . . 
Stoddard . . . 
Sullivan . . . . 

Surry 

Swanzey . . . . 

Troy 

Walpole .... 
Westmoreland 
Winchester . . 

Totals . . . 



Alternate Delegates at Large 















C 








,^ 


c 






03 


n! 






ri 


o 




u 








r^ 




u 

^ 


O 






to 




V 

u 


m 




<; 


P; 


(J 


U 


3 


^ 


o 


o 


(-^ 



35 


84 


62 


76 


51 


113 


70 


79 


12 


14 


30 


42 


84 


60 


191 


243 



189 

153 

159 

241 

127 

102 

20 

24 

11 

49 

2 

16 
20 
13 
82 
251 
1021 
581 
901 



259 

216 

218 

284 

185 

106 

21 

14 

11 

105 

5 

11 

12 

21 

154 

70 

163 

51 

117 



7 

17 

15 

22 

1 

1 

S 

31 

29 
17 

231 

351 

161 

221 

91 

II 

41 

111 

...1 

51 

...I 

51 

24! 

121 

161 

81 

361 



30 

61 
50 
70 
12 
29 
78 
178 

176 

147 

161 

245 

122 

100 

17 

25 

12 

46 

3 

17 
19 
13 
75 
25 
100 
60 
98 



9 

17 

12 

22 

2 

3 

6 

36 

30 

21 

26 

37 

19 

23 

7 

1 

4 

9 

"5 

1 

6 

28 

10 

15 

8 

37 



4 

11 

6 

15 

2 

2 

6 

29 

20 

19 

15 

31 

14 

12 

1 

1 

1 

10 

"i 
" '3 

19 
5 

13 
8 

27 



34 
61 
44 
65 
12 
29 
78 
184 

180 

139 

161 

238 

174 

95 

18 

24 

9 

49 

2 

16 

17 

11 

83 

27 

112 

56 

105 



7 
14 

8 
19 

1 

6! 

3 
29 

24 
11 
17 
36 
22 
22 
7 

' '4 
15 

"4 
1 
5 
24 
12 
19 
10 
34 



89 
70 

114 
72 
13 
39 
59 

246 

259 

221 

224 

303 

195 

108 

19 

13 

9 

103 

6 

11 

11 

22 

160 

66 

172 

50 

150 



20181 2734! 3721 19691 3941 275! 2023| 354| 2804 



o 

73 



93 
67 

130 
76 
12 
40 
58 

241 

245 

209 

226 

292 

191 

104 

20 

14 

11 

97 

7 

11 

12 

19 

155 

74 

165 

51 

111 



2732 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



401 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alstead .... 
Chesterfield . 

Dublin 

Fitzwilliam . 

Gilsum 

Harrisville . 
Hinsdale . . . . 

Jaft'rey 

Keene — 

^^^ard 1 . . , 

Ward 2 ... 

^^'ard 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward S . . , 
Marlborough . 

^larlow 

Nelson , 

Richmond . . . 

Rindtre 

Roxbury . . . . 
Stoddard . . . 
Sullivan . . . , 

Surry 

Swanzey . . . . 

Troy 

Walpole .... 
Westmoreland 
\\'inchester . . 

Totals . . . 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Continued 









u 


















w 






























rt 


o 




■r. 








-3 






















u 


^ 


"^ 


«J 


0) 


SJ 


rt 




-5 


pq 

1 


rt 


< 




u 
O 

o 


9 
o 


— ^ 





10 

IS 

12 

16 

1 

1 

5 

23 

26 
15 
21 
34 
25 
21 
6 

' '4 
7 

"'5 

1 

5 

24 

16 

17 

9 

34 

353 



9 


29 


36 


86 


79 


10 


16 


61 


53 


67 


66 


15 


10 


45 


48 


117 


115 


10 


16 


65 


58 


n 


68 


22 


1 


12 


12 


14 


13 


1 


3 


27 


25 


40 


38 


4 


3 


68 


71 


59 


55 


3 


20 


187 


186 


242 


220 


20 


23 


178 


177 


201 


245 


25 


11 


149 


149 


202 


199 


12 


25 


164 


167 


173 


223 


21 


34 


151 


242 


295 


283 


31 


20 


128 


132 


195 


187 


23 


23 


106 


109 


113 


99 


22 


6 


18 


18 


19 


17 


6 




22 


21 


13 


13 


1 


3 


10 


10 


11 


9 


3 


8 


47 


42 


103 


95 


9 


• • • 


2 


3 


6 


6 




1 4 


16 


12 


10 


11 


5 


1 


17 


17 


14 


14 


1 


5 


10 


11 


20 


21 


6 


26 


83 


83 


149 


153 


6 


11 


33 


34 


74 


70 


9 


13 


113 


112 


166 


169 


12 


6 


62 


60 


50 


52 


7 


26 

1 


109 

1 


102 
1990 


108 


104 


28 

312 

1 


1 323 

i 


1912 

1 

1 


2624 

I 


2624 



7 

14 

5 

12 

1 

3 

3 

11 

12 
8 

14 

25 
9 

10 

i 

io 
'i 

i 

14 
6 
6 
7 

15 



51 

131 
101 

221 

II 

21 

41 

161 

I 

231 

101 

19 

381 

171 

191 

61 

...I 

51 

91 

...1 

5i 

II 

61 
281 

8! 
101 

61 
251 



o 



7 

15 

11 

18 

1 

3 

4 

15 

20 

11 

17 

31 

19 

21 

7 

1 

3 

10 

' "a 

1 

6 
23 

6 
13 

8 
23 



1951 3081 298 



402 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alstead . . . 
Chesterfield 

Dublin 

Fitzwilliam 
Gilsum .... 
Harrisville 
Hinsdale . . 
Jaffrey .... 
Keene — 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Marlborough . 

Marlow 

Nelson 

Richmond . . . 

Rindpe 

Roxbnry .... 
Stoddard . . . . 
Sullivan . . . . 

Surry 

Swanzey . . . . 

Troy 

Walpole 

Westmoreland 
Winchester . . 



1 

2 
3 

4 
5 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Concluded 










.^ 
































a 












.— .» 


















u 
iJ 

O 


o 




•7; 


-3 

.-J 

7} 


O 





Totals 



311 

561 

461 

701 

121 

251 

701 

1771 

I 

1771 

1381 

1701 

2491 

1231 

991 

211 

271 

13| 

451 

21 

151 

18| 

121 

80| 

301 

1071 

621 

1031 



86 

78 

118 

81 

14 

40 

56 

213 

I 

247 

187 

227 

300 

186 

102 

20 

12 

121 

100 

5 

10 

12 

22 

152 

68 

165 

50 

106 



19781 26691 



1 

801 


33 


32 


31 


31 


32 


731 


62 


76 


65 


58 


59 


1171 


71 


117 


55 


50 


49 


82 i 


76 


84 


72 


67 


71 


141 


13 


15 


13 


11 


14 


401 


31 


40 


28 


30 


27 


571 


79 


63 


80 


79 


84 


2121 

1 


180 


206 


188 


197 


185 


2431 


188 


248 


173 


176 


178 


2001 


160 


223 


154 


141 


150 


2181 


170 


224 


160 


159 


159 


2831 


251 


287 


255 


247 


253 


185! 


133 


181 


126 


123 


131 


1001 


113 


104 


108 


103 


101 


191 


20 


23 


18 


20 


201 


131 


28 


12 


25 


24 


24 


111 


101 


14 


10 


12 


11 


1151 


50 


105 


50 


51 


48 


61 


3 


5 


2 


2 


3 


111 


15 


11 


16 


13 


15 


141 


17 


13 


20 


19 


18 


201 


14 


21 


13 


12 


12 


1491 


87 


155 


83 


74 


90 


721 


27 


70 


28 


29 


31 


1621 


109 


166 


106 


102 


108 


471 


63 


48 


63 


58 


S7^. 


98! 

1 


97 


106 


99 


93 


94! 


26411 

! 


2100 


2649 


2041 


1981 


2024 



84! 

771 

1201 

84 i 

15! 

411 

62 i 

250! 

1 

2671 

2301 

2281 

2861 

191! 

1091 

231 

141 

121 

113! 

5! 

10! 

121 

211 

1551 

731 

169! 

51! 

109! 



66 

120 
77 
13 
43 
58 

235 

247 

20.S 

222 

276 

175 

103 

18 

13 

u 

102 

5 

10 

12 

19 

143 
60 

160 
48 

102 



28111 2621 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



403 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Acwortli . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Cornish . . . 
Croydon . . 
Goshen 
Granthani . 
Langdon . . 
Lempster . . 
Newport . . 
Plainfield . 
Springfield 
Sunapee . . . 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals . 



Alternate Delegates at Large 















c 










c 






U3 


rt 






"2 


2 


rt 

s 






V 




e 


t:; 


rt 


c 




>> 


(/} 


c 

Ci3 




S 


rt 


^-1 


o 


s: 


o 


^ 




u 


Ui 




< 


pq 


U 


U 


W 


^ 


O 


O 


X 



37 


25 


3 


33 


7 


136 


152 


39 


136 


39 


212 


336 


39 


207 


46 


294 


459 


50 


283 


51 


93 


170 


SO 


71 


48 


61 


78 


16 


61 


14 


21 


19 


4 


20 


5 


25 


21 


7 


27 


11 


IS 


IS 


3 


16 


3 


24 


15 


11 


24 


10 


24 


26 


13 


24 


14 


295 


299 


72 


289 


83 


59 


91 


25 


54 


17 


13 


20 


6 


13 


7 


96 


89 


12 


92 


11 


16 


28 


5 


17 


9 


13 


20 


3 
358 


12 


3 


1434 


1863 


1379 
1 


378 

1 



2 
15 

20 

25 

24 

9 

3 

4 

2 

1 

4 

27 

13 

1 

15 

1 

1 



34 
141 

205 
285 

77 
59 
201 
291 
161 
251 
22] 
2871 
651 
14! 
981 
161 
14' 



38 

41 
44 
30 
14 
5 

11 

3 

11 

11 

73 

21 

7 

7 

7 

4 



261 

1451 

1 

3621 

4591 

160! 

671 

25! 

191 

151 

17! 

28] 

310! 

961 

19! 
90! 
251 

18! 



o 



24 
136 

353 

464 

151 

70 

21 

20 

13 

IS 

25 

294 

92 

ir, 

80 
28 
15 



1671 1407! 344! 1881! 1820 



404 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Acworth . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Cornish . . . 
Croydon . . 
Goshen . . . 
Grantham . 
Langdon . . 
Lempster . . 
Newport . . 
Plainfield . 
Springfield 
Sunapee . • • 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals . 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Continued 









u 














S 




■4-J 


U. 




r* 






j5 


^ 


.^ 


; ^ 


5J 


y 


y 


« 


«-• 


4> 


pa 




< 


U 

u 


5 
o 


5 


o 

OJ 


0^ 



5| 
351 

I 

541 

571 

451 

111 

4 

9 

3 

9 

13 

88 

17 

7 

11 
8 
4 

380 



5 


33 


28 


30 


136 


134 


43 


213 


208 


50 


289 


306 


37 


78 


72 


11! 


62 


58 


41 


20 


20 


111 


28 


27 


31 


18 


15 


101 


24 


27 


131 


21 


26 


731 


304 


307 


141 


60 


60 


71 


14 


14 


61 


93 


91 


61 


17 


16 


3! 
1 


15 


13 


3261 

I 


1424 


1422 



26 

142 

361 

476 

161 

73 

24 

21 

14 

19 

26 

315 

92 

21 

84 

29 

20 



1904 



26 


4 




142 


32 


9 


342 


38 


21 


464 


57 


32 


150 


43 


14 


71 


12 


8 


23 


4 


1 


20 


10 


3 


15 


3 


3 


19 


10 


1 


26 


15 


7 


317 


76 


31 


90 


21 


11 


25 


8 




92 


9 


9 


29 


7 


1 


20 


5 
354 


2 


1871 


153 



6 
34 

35 

47 

31 

11 

3 

9 

3 

10 

14 

79 

12 

7 

8 

7 

4 






J 



320 



4 
33 

28 

37 

30 

11 

3 

10 

3 

8 

14 

72 

11 

6 

6 

4 

4 

284 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



405 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Acworth . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Cornish . . . 
Croydon . . 
Goshen 
Grantliam . 
Langdon . . 
Lempster . 
Newport . . 
Plainfield . 
Springfield 
Sunapee . . 

LTnity 

Washington 

Totals . 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Concluded 










r-* 
































a 
















i_ 












o 
o 


t/5 
U 

iC 

o 


o 
c 

C/2 


S 




OJ 

•4-J 


4J 

c 
o 

J! 

H 


1 



1 
37 


1 
23 


24 


31 


231 


136 

1 


139 

1 


139 


135 


1461 
1 


221 


353 


337 


197 


3391 


321 


468 


469 


287 


4701 


76 


151 


148 


65 


1521 


65 


67 


76 


57 


811 


22 


23 


23 


20 


221 


28 


20 


20 


27 


211 


17 


12 


13 


14 


141 


26 


17 


16 


26 


18 


27 


29 


23 


27 


28 


305 


300 


307 


285 


304 


87 


92 


84 


54 


87 


15 


21 


21 


13. 


20 


99 


83 


83 


90 


84 


18 


28 


27 


16 


30 


14 


21 


16 


13 


18 


1514 


I 1847 


1826 


1 1357 


1 1857 



38 


34 


34 


134 


131 


137 


207 


204 


197 


291 


294 


291 


72 


67 


69 


59 


60 


60 


21 


21 


19 


23 


25 


25 


15 


12 


16 


24 


26 


25 


25 


24 


20 


293 


282 


288 


55 


52 


57 


IS 


15 


13 


95 


94 


95 


16 


16 


161 


13 


13 
1370 


10 


1396 


1372 



291 
1461 

I 
3331 

4771 
1571 
76\ 
231 
201 
141 
191 
321 
3191 
101! 
19 
102 
30 
19 



1916 



> 



145 

333 
462 

158 
73 
20 
19 
14 
19 
24 

289 
8Q 
21 
91 
27 
16 

1825 



m 



XEVV HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . . 

Bath 

Benton 
Bethlehem . 
Bridgewater 

Bristol 

Campton . . 
Canaan .... 
Dorchester 
Easton .... 
Ellsworth . 

Enfield , 

Franconia . 
Grafton . . . 
Groton .... 
Hanover . . 
Haverhill . . 
Hebron . . . 
Holderness 
Landaff . . . 
Lebanon . . . 
Lincoln . . . 
Lisbon .... 
Littleton . . 
Lyman .... 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . 
Orange . . . 

Orford 

Piermont . . 
Plymouth . 
Rumney . .. 
Thornton . . 
Warren . .. 
Waterville . 
Wentworth 
Woodstock 

Totals . 



Alternate Delegates at Large 















(-• 










r» 






ai 


rt 
















;-, 








ts 


o 




o 




CJ 


- 


r- 


_^ 




>> 
o 




"3 


in 


!i 








< 




o 


D* 


w 


KH 


;? 


O 


K 



26 
74 
44 

"69 

13 

112 

73 

113 

12 

7 

8 



46 


2| 


29 


2 


104 


28 


88 


18 


1 20 


6 


42 


7 


1 11 


... 


1 


• • • 


69 


14 


70 


13 


1 21 


6 


11 


8 


J 154 


18 


113 


13 


73 


14 


68 


14 


69 


39 


115 


41 


12 


1 


12 


1 


5 


2 


6 


1 


1 


• ■ • 


8 


. . . 



791 


811 


111 


34 


57 


2 


38 


21 


3 


8 


6 




126 


623 


22 


139 


125 


20 


14 


14 


3 


51 


70 


14 


18 


12 


2 


350 


529 


97 


47 


74 


7 


136 


107 


38 


371 


375 


65 


21 


14 


1 


50 


49 


8 


42 


34 


8 


2 


13 




41 


46 


/ 


40 


33 


7 


237 


220 


24 


64 


25 


9 


21 


34 


3 


43 


18 


12 


1 


6 


• • • 


13 


12 


6 


43 


53 


6 

i 


2580 


3236 


5051 

i 



77 

37 

36 

7 

121 

131 

15 

47 

18 

341 

47 

140 

367 

21 

53 

44 

3 

41 

44 

216 

65 

18 

42 

"l5 
43 



19j 

5 
5 

'26 
20 

"17 
2 

88 
5 

35 

60 
1 
7 

10 

"5 
5 

22 
9 
3 

10 

"5 

3 

474 



6 
6 

io 

3 
13 

7 
8 



261 
82 
44 

'67 

10 

122 

77 

116 

13 

6 

7 

92 



2 

17 
7 

"u 

8 

17 
14 
36 

"i 

191 



45 

105 

21 

11 

71 

21 

153 

77 

64 

11 

5 

1 

891 



2 


33 


6 


591 


2 


35 


5 


181 


... 


7 




71 


9 


126 


13 


6221 


19 


137 


19 


117 


2 


16 


1 


15 


3 


50 


14 


67 


1 


18 


2 


12 


42 


313 


59 


513 


4 


47 


7 


69 


10 


138 


30 


104! 


41 


356 


51 


391 


2 


21 


2 


11 


6 


55 


8 


52 


8 


44 


7 


33 




3 




13 


5 


42 


6 


43 


3 


37 


6 


31 


11 


225 


21 


215 


2 


63 


6 


22 


• • • 


16 


3 


31 


2 


40 


12 


18 


• • • 




■ ■ • 


6 


3 


14 


4 


13 


3 


39 



2537 


3 


49 


242 

1 


419 


32051 
! 



o 

■■n 

'■J 



44 

107 

16 

11 

73 

23 

149 

75 

62 

10 

5 

*85 
58 
21 
7 

605 

110 
14 
70 
12 

491 
64 

101 

362 
11 
52 
27 
13 
40 
33 

210 
25 
27 
16 
6 
12 
47 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



407 







Alternate 


Delegates 


at La 


rge— 


Continued 




GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Republican 


2 

a; 


5 

0! 

« 




u 

< 


<5 


u 

V 

u 


P 

5 



<U 
U 







u 
■u 
0^ 


s 

13 


\lexandria 


4 

20 

6 

"13 
10 
15 
16 

351 

« ■ • 

1 

'i"7 

6 

5 

...1 

24 

17 

3 
16 

1 
71 

6 
32 

-'1 

8 
9 

' "^ 

5 

25 
7 
2 

11 

> • . 

5 

5 


2 

1 15 
i 5 

! io 

6 
1 12 
i 13 

261 

"i 

1 20 
4 

1 5 

...1 

15 

23 

1 
! 17 

2 
1 53 

3 

1 31 

44 

1 1 

8 

4 

"5 
9 

16 

8 

' 1 

10 

• • > 

4 
8 

382 
1 


26 
81 
41 

'65 
13 

114 
69 

1101 

12 

6 

8 

91 

34 

36 

71 

124 

142 
13 
51 
18 

315 
44 

131 

353 
22 
54J 
43 
4 
44 
40 

212 

62 

' 18 

39 

... 
12 
39 


27 

79 

1 41 

'62 

13 

i 107 

69 

981 

12 

7 

7 

77 

32 

31 

7! 

127 

145 
17 
53 
18 

317 
44 

127 

350 
1 22 
55 
50 
4 
43 
43 

202 
68 
17 
35 

'ii 

36 


45 
98 
19 
11 
75 
23 

148 

80 

58! 

13 

5 

1 

82 

62 

21 

71 

627 

139 
16 
74 
12 

499 
68 

105 

369 
1 14 
47 
29 
14 
47 
36 

219 
26 
33 
18 
5 
13 
50 


43 

106 

20 

11 

72 

22 

147 

81 

70! 

13 

1 

85 

54 

20 

71 

621 

129 
15 
75 
11 

483 
77 
99 

365 
13 
48 
29 
15 
42 
34 

203 
24 
29 
18 
5 
11 
44 

3147 


2 

15 
7 

'ii 
7 

13 

13 

331 

1 

1 

1 

15 

3 

5 

...1 

24 

18 

3 

15 

2 

53 

7 

36 

53 

2 

8 

8 

1 

8 

6 

19 

10 

2 

13 

5 
4 

424 


• • • 

8 
4 
1 
7 
2 
13 
9 

10! 

'i2 

5 
1 

...1 

16 

24 
2 
7 
1 

39 
9 
9 

39 
1 
5 
5 

"s 

3 

18 
3 

1 

' "3 

1 


2 

18 
5 

*i2 

7 

8 

13 

381 
1 

1 

'i2 

4 

5 

...1 

16 

18 

2 

15 

2 

49 

S 

37 

42 

2 

8 

6 

1 

8 

7 

14 

10 

2 

12 

"6 
4 

395 


2 


Ashland 

Bath 


14 
5 


Benton 


• • • 


Bethlehem 


9 


Bridcpwater 


9 


Bri'^tol 


9 


Camoton 


14 


Canaan 

Dorchester 

Easton 


38 

"i 


Ellsworth 

Enfield , 

Franconia 


'i4 
4 


Grafton 


5 


Groton 




Hanover 


20 


Haverhill 


20 


Hebron 

Holderness 


3 

16 


Landaff 


1 


Lebanon 

Lincoln 


52 

9 


Lisbon 


33 


Littleton 


43 


Lyman 

Lyme 


1 
8 


Monroe 


8 




1 


Orford 


7 
4 


Plymouth 

Thornton 


18 
9 
1 

10 


Warren 


Waterville 


Wentworth 

Woodstock 


"4 
3 




Totals 


452 
t 

i 


2493 


2453 


3208 


263 


395 



408 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . . 

Bath 

Benton . . . 
Bethlehem . 
Bridgewater 

Bristol 

Campton . . 
Canaan .... 
Dorchester 
Easton .... 
Ellsworth . 

Enfield 

Franconia . 
Grafton . . . 
Groton .... 
Hanover . . 
Haverhill .. 
Hebron . . . 
Holderness 
Landaff . . . 
Lebanon . . . 
Lincoln . . . 
Lisbon . . . . 
Littleton . . 
Lyman .... 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . 
Orange . . . 

Orford 

Piermont . . 
Plymouth . 
Rumney . .. 
Thornton . . 
Warren 
Waterville . 
Wentworth 
Woodstock 

Totals . 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Concluded 









r^ 




































































•— • 




U 














o 


u 
<u 
U 
C 


o 

be 
c8 


malley 


if 

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c 
c 


u 

7-. 


« 


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t/1 


m 


tn 


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35 

35 

8 

133 

141 

17 

58 

191 

414 

46 

143 

338 

22 

501 

51 

4 

46 

41 

200 

66 

17 

43 

'ii 

38 



2622 



1 

26 


1 
44 


76 


97 


48 


18 




11 


68 


69 


14 


23 


110 


153 


72 


80 


120 


69 


12 


13 


7 


5 



1 

79 

60 

18 

7 

622 

125 

14 

72 

11 

545 

77 

105 

367 

13 

50 

30 

15 

47 

36 

209 

24 

30 

19 

5 

12 
46 



42 
100 
IS 
9 
72 
20 
141 
80 
114 
11 
51 
1 
78 
55 
22 
7 
625 
130 
14 
72 
12 
555 
71 
111 
350 
13 
451 
271 
131 
44! 
331 
2091 
261 
341 
191 
71 
101 
451 



241 

771 
431 

*65| 
11 

1091 
671 

114 

13 

7 

7 

69 

33 

34 

7 

124 

133 
14 
52 
18 

342 
47 

134 

333 
20 
42 
45 
5 
41 
40 

203 
62 
14 
40 
1 
11 
39 



44 

98 

19 

10 

71 

23 

153 

80 

58 

12 

5 

1 

81 

61 

20 

7 

623 

126 

15 

72 

12 

545 

73 

104 

370 

12 

51 

33 

15 



27 
78 
44 
1 
67 
13 

111 
68 

115 

13 

6 

8 

74 

34 

36 

7 

127 

137 
14 
59 
19 

378 
45 

137 

344 

20 

46 

46 

5 



32211 3237! 2440 



48 


41 


36 


38 


189 


198 


23 


63 


30 


17 


20 


44 


6 


• • • 


13 


13 


43 


37 


3202 


2530 

1 



27 
73 
43 

'62 

13 

109 

64 

110 

13 

6 

8 

71 

30 
32 

6 

113 

137 
9 
49 
181 

3491 
401 

1331 

3261 
171 
51 
41 
31 
421 
36! 

1991 
601 
181 
421 

...I 
131 
371 



1 23 


44 


1 74 


105 


45 


21 




9 


64 


71 


13 


23 


115 


148 


72 


75 



in: 

121 

71 
81 
741 
32 i 
34 
7 
IIQ 
136 
16 
54! 
17! 
3511 
461 
137 
3441 
211 
471 
451 

4Si 
351 
200 
64 
21 
41 

'i3! 
371 



71 
14 

5 

1 

82 

591 

23! 

71 

633! 

1251 
15! 
70! 
11' 

5061 
751 

106| 

403! 
12! 
50 
30 
13 
46 
35 

204 
25 
30 
20 
6 
12 
48 



46 

104 

19 

8 

66 

24 

ISO 

72, 

64 

12 

4 

1 

75 

31 

20 

624 
115 

13 
72 
12 

531 
67 

100 

384 
14 
50 
31 
14 
45 
30 

212 
23 
32 
17 
f. 
11 
55 



24001 2485! 3233 3182 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



409 



COOS 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Berlin — • 

^^'ard 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Carroll 

Clarksville 

Colebrook 

Columbia 

Dalton 

Dummer 

Errol 

Gorham 

Jefferson 

Lancaster 

Milan 

Millsfield 

Northumberland ... 

Pittsburc 

Randolph 

Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stratford 

Wentworth's Location 
Whitefield 

Totals 



Alternate Delegates at Large 





































c 






en 


a 






c 
o 

-4-> 




u 






S 


c 


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rt 


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7) 


C 


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5£ 


15 


o 




o 


^ 


u 


u 




K 


U 


U 


w 


fe 


Q 


c 


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38 

156 

103 

25 

47 

5 

122 

14 

18 

9 

6 

107 

57 

228 

25 

3 

80 

89 

9 

14 

11 

28 

16 

5 

160 



152 

245 

333 

46 

13 

4 

110 

13 

31 

11 

S 

157 

34 

368 

44 

128 
37 
32 
24 
18 
17 
39 
7 

129 



37 
64 
113 
23 
11 

'ib 
' i 

5 
4 

47 
5 

33 
9 
1 

34 

13 
2 
7 
5 
3 
4 
2 

25 



34 


41 


1 

1 

101 


117 


57 


271 


98 


117 


51 


17 


26 


/ 


51 


12 


4 


6 




1 


119 


12 


/ 


14 




3 


21 


2 


8 


10 


7 


5 


4 


4 


^ ^ 


100 


59 


28 


56 


2 


10 


234 


28 


22 


24 


11 


5 


2 


1 




81 


30 


4 


84 


10 


1 


9 


3 


3 


16 


8 


6 


11 


7 


2 


26 


3 


3 


15 


4 


3 


4 


1 


1 


157 


22 


8! 



13751 19971 458 



13101 4671 2191 



34 


33 


139 


126 


43 


261 


99 


109 


309 


15 


23 


34! 


49 


11 


13 


5 




4 


122 


15 


104 


12 


1 


12 


15 


5 


29 


9 


10 


9 


5 


3 


S 


97 


43 


144 


55 


5 


33 


238 


24 


357 


24 


13 


43 


3 


■ ■ • 


• • ■ 


75 


33 


133 


84 


7 


33 


10 


3 


32 


14 


/ 


251 


9 


7 


18! 


26 


3 


16 


15 


3 


37 


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1 


8 


157 


33 


1291 
1927 


1303 


435 



c 

■X. 



123 

238 

293 

38 

13 

3 

103 

14 

21 

13 

132 
33 

343 
44 

130 
34 
31 
2'^ 
2\ 
IS 
33 
6 

121 

1837 



410 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



COOS 
COUNTY 

Republican 



Berlin — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Carroll 

Clarksville 

Colebrook 

Columbia 

Dalton 

Dummer 

Errol 

Gorham 

Jefferson 

Lancaster 

Milan 

Millsfield 

Xorthumberland . . . . 

Pittsburg 

Randolph 

Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stratford 

Wentworth's Location 
Whitefield 

Totals 



Alternate Delegates at Larsre — Continued 









u 












1- 


r-f 




<u 












n 


^ 




m 








-o 




c 


Ui 




— 


fc 


%, 


w 


rt 


t^ 


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■4-* 


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o 


o 
c 


o 







35 
49 
99 
23 
11 

1 
12 

2 

2 
10 

3 
39 

5 
31 
10 



24 
53 
96 
22 
11 

"s 



26 


24 


11 


9 


3 


3 


6 


7 


10 


6 


2 


3 


5 


3 


1 


1 


24 


19 


420 


! 3811 
1 



39 
140 
104 
16 
50 
6 
113 
15 
23 
8 
6 
94 
52 
2351 
251 
21 
761 
791 
91 
171 
91 
321 
141 
51 
1531 



33 

103 

94 

15 

48 

3 

113 

12 

19 

7 

5 

90 

52 

219 

25 

2 

76 

n 

9 
15 
13 
29 
12 

3 
147 



13221 1221 



146 

254 

325 

45 

14 

3 

109 

14 

32 

12 

7 

141 

32 

355 

48 

i32 
39 
32 
27 
21 
18 
38 
7 

118 



1969 



145 

253 

287 

42 

15 

3 

92 

11 

29 

13 

7 

136 

30 

343 

40 

129 
32 
29 
27 
20 
17 
33 
7 

124 



39 
53 

lis 

24 
13 

'io 

" '4 
9 
7 

37 
5 

20 

11 
1 

26 
9 
3 
9 

10 
4 
3 
2 

23 



18641 437 



11 


51 


31 


52 


53 


91 


8 


25 


3 


12 


• • • 

4 


• • • 

7 


1 


2 


5 


3 


4 


9 


2 


4 


19 


37 


4 


3 


18 


12 


7 


12 


7 


'24 


3 


6 


5 


4 


6 


6 


3 


10 




2 


2 


2 


1 


2 


8 

1 


18 


! 213 

! 


394 



43 
45 
85 
21 
12 

"7 

1 

1 

5 

4 

37 

3 

18 

10 

"23 
5 
2 
7 

6 
2 



22 
359 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



411 



coos 

COUNTY 
Republican 



Berlin— 

^Vard 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Carroll 

Clarksville 

Colebrook 

Columbia 

Dalton 

Dummer 

Errol 

Gorham 

Jefferson 

Lancaster 

Milan 

Millsfield 

Northumberland ... 

Pittsbure: 

Randolph 

Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stratford 

Wentworth's Location 
Whitefield 

Totals , 



Alternate Delegates at Large — Concluded 



13 







rJ 




























































*».( 




u 












til 


en 


o 
C 








(U 




o 

o 


<U 
U 
o 




S 

c/2 




-2 
in 


u 
O 

H 



40 

126 

87 

17 

50 

6 

1281 
13 
18 
10 
6 
91 
55 

223 

24 

3 

71 

82 

9 

18 

11 

27 

15 

4 

151 



155 

237 

291 

45 

11 

2 

113 

14 

29 

10 

7 

166 

29 

340 

44 

124 
32 
30 
23 
19 
17 
34 
6 

112 



146 

245 

284 

52 

11 

2 

112 

12 

26 

12 

7 

160 

30 

332 

41 

141 
31 
28 
25 
20 

*33 

8 
118 



12851 18901 1876 



42 
112 
86 
18 
46 

4 

124 

14 

18 

8 

5 

105 

48 

214 

23 

3 
76 
80 

8 
16 
10 

'13 

4 
147 



1224 



155 

245 

303 

47 

14 

4 

112 

12 

30 

11 

8 

161 

34 

348 

45 

i39 
36 
31 
25 

20 

'35 

6 

130 



1951 



41 

120 

83 

18 

47 

5 

114 

13 

16 

9 

6 

109 

49 

240 

26 

3 

82 

82 

8 

17 

11 

'14 

5 

162 



1280 



37 

129 

87 

21 

44 

5 

119 

13 

16 

9 

5 

109 

45 

239 

24 

3 

85 

77 

8 

14 

10 

'12 

4 
158 



1273 



47 

125 

102 

19 

44 

4 

130 

14 

17 

8 

6 

114 

50 

239 

24 

3 

82 

79 

10 

15 

12 

*i4 

4 

163 

1325 



153 

240 
300 

54 

14 

5 

114 
131 
31 
101 
61 

1581 
381 

3831 
461 

1431 
341 
361 
251 
18 

'371 

61 

1321 



139 

242 

317 

45 

13 

4 

108 

14 

26 

10 

5 

151 

32 

354 

47 

i35 
37 
31 
24 

20 

'37 

7 

129 



19961 1927 

I 



412 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



FIRST 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 



Albany 

Allenstown . . . 

Alton 

Atkinson . . . . 

Auburn 

Barnstead . . . . 

Harrington . , . 

Bartlett , 

Bedford 

Belmont 

Brentwood . .. . 

Brookfield . . . . 

Candia 

Canterbury . . . 

Center Harbor 

Chatham 

Chester 

Chichester . . . 

Conway 

T>anville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

Dover — - 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 . . . . 

Durham 

East Kingston 

Eaton 

Effingham . . . . 

Epping 

Epsom 

Exeter 

Farmington , . 

Freedom 

Fremont 

Gilford 

Gilmanton . . . 

Gofifstown . . . . 

Greenland . . . . 

Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 

Hart's Location 

Hooksett 

Hudson 

Tackson 



District Delegates 



>1 










u 


Hi 


bo 






"— ' 


C 


C 






7 

n 


15 


u 


C 
1 — , 


t 


PC 




f— 


rx ; 



1 

6 
34 

6 

27 
12 
13 

3 
39 
31 



5i 



20 

19 
143 
46 
69 
57 
66 
67 
231 
62 
89 
26 



381 


144 


8 


23 


5 


31 




15 


9 


134 


14 


62 


27 


385 


10 


48 


9 


49 


138 


587 


18 


167 


9 


113 


16 


188 


33 


221 


2 


11 


27 


107 


7 


44 


3 


12 


2 


37 


17 


70 


6 


74 


76 


590 


38 


224 


11 


16 


8 


70 


21 


104 


14 


43 


87 


407 


8 


78 


13 


115 


52 


353 


8 


130 


63 


114! 


41 


176! 


2 

1 


161 

I 



18 


16 


1 


16 


46 


5 


138 


137 


41 


43 


74 


8 


65 


62 


23 


54 


47 


12; 


69 


69 


131 


63 


101 


3 


207 


176 


35 


56 


156 


32 


84 


74 


4 


26 


11 


5 


131 


128 


35 


24 


97 


9 


32 


35 


4 


16 


11 




131 


99 


13! 


58 


59 


14! 


379 


448 


29 


48 


72 


7 


51 


39 


7 


540 


460 


139 


167 


192 


12 


117 


117 


13 


205 


194 


191 


234 


302 


39 


8 


IS 


1 


107 


522 


33 


43 


68 


4 


12 


23 


31 


35 


30 


3 


70 


75 


20 


75 


89 


Q' 


415 


907 


621 


228 


173 


381 


18 


40 


2 


71 


62 


8 


96 


212 


18 


48 


62 


12 


384 


324 


71 


75 


117 


11 


110 


108 


20! 


359 


443 


471 


124 


66 


9! 


... 


6 


1 


90 


163 


63 


178 


274 


49 


16 


68 
1 


3 



c 
c 



y. 



18 
44 

146 
85 
61 
50 
72 

111 

156 

159 
85 
12 

122 
99 
32 
11 
99 
67 

452 
76 
38 

460 

191 

121 

193 

310 

16 

507 

80 

24 

32 

88 

91 

1027 

187 

38 

64 

198 

62 

308 

122 

11. « 

491 

81 

6 

134 

276 

69 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



413 



FIRST 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 



Kensington . . . 

Kingston 

Laconia— 

"\\^ard 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Ward 6 

Lee 

Litchfield 

Londonderry 

Loudon 

Madbury 

Madison 

Manchester — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

^^'ard 3 . . . 

Ward 4 ... 

Ward 5 . . . 

Ward 6 ... 

Ward 7 ... 

Ward 8 . . . 

^^'ard 9 ... 

Ward 10 . . . 

Ward 11 . .. 

\\'ard 12 . . . 

Ward 13 . .. 

U'ard 14 . . . 

Meredith 

Merrimack . . . 
Middleton .... 

]\[ilton 

IMoultonborough 
New Castle . . . 
New Durham . 
New Hampton 

Newfields 

Newington .... 
Newmarket . . . 

Newton 

Northfield . . . . 
North Hampton 
Northwood . . . 
Nottingham 

Ossipee 

Pelham 

Pembroke .... 



District Delegates- 



-Continned 



>> 

u 


[/: 


ic 






TS 


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5 


t/3 


>, 


zi 


.X 


u 


.X 


V 


<u 


X 


? 


ij 


• ^ 


pq 


•o 


^ 


r—l 


^ 



41 
161 

23 

32 

10 

31 

46 

38 

8 

6 

48 

22 

8 

1 

131 

129 
89 
59 
70 
79 
35 

111 
24 
75 
23 
67 

108 
48 
25 
26 

*i4 

4 

8 

3 

11 

11 

4 

6 

11 

23 

23 

15 

6 

8 

30 

64 



53 


56 


44 


147 


144 


128 


83 


77 


228 


78 


73 


228 


51 


52 


127 


151 


150 


266 


128 


125 


309 


162 


165 


371 


49 


47 


64 


17 


15 


47 


158 


138 


q3 


65 


55 


67 


30 


29 


47 


34 


34 


57 


670 


597 


606 


715 


657 


579 


409 


374 


335 


314 


275 


268 


75 


47 


71 


405 


367 


389 


53 


46 


83 


288 


243 


241 


106 


97 


96 


372 


345 


270 


105 


97 


77 


106 


97 


148 


245 


208 


186 


128 


113 


137 


192 


187 


186 


107 


95 


116 


3 


3 


9 


92 


91 


85 


125 


121 


144 


37 


38 


36 


44 


45 


S6 


55 


52 


64 


44 


44 


98 


30 


30 


72 


60 


63 


75 


110 


97 


154 


125 


116 


118 


132 


140 


136 


76 


79 


96 


29 


30 


37 


107 


112 


100 


75 


69 


152 


! 168 
1 


156 

1 


222 



31 
191 

29 
32 

8 
31 
41 
44 

6 

8 
45 
22 

9 



99 
118 
73 
63 
12 
83 
25 
88 
22 
51 
25 
33 
53 
43 
27 
26 

'io 

7 

8 

5 

12 

14 

2 

8 

10 

24 

21 

16 

10 

5 

19 

65 



«5 



172 



53 
153 

223 

234 

134 

265 

307 

372 

73 

44 

95 

68 

51 

58 

582 
550 
317 
251 

59 
328 

73 
216 

77 
241 

63 
100 
175 
120 
189 
109 



92 

139 

35 

90 

66 

114 

76 

84 

162 

125 

152 

95 

45 

106 

138 

221 



414 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 





District Delegates — Concluded 


FIRST 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 


>. 

u 


r-« 


fefl 

c 

3 


e 


(5 


tn 

r- 
C 


Pittsfield 


26 

14 

24 
22 
17 
17 
3 
19 

9 
17 
26 
13 
21 
14 

3 
23 
75 
16 

2 

6 
23 

3 
3 
3 
4 
3 

"5 

6 

9 

28 

4 

9 

18 

13 


119 

145 

105 
291 
149 
105 
41 
95 

63 
116 

74 

34 

121 

146 

87 

150 

384 

44 

38 

47 

103 

35 

32 

30 

9 

7 

21 

61 

70 

80 

129 

135 

112 

112 

253 


116 
130 

103 
283 
148 
107 
39 
88 

67 

127 

79 

40 

125 

154 

88 

150 

376 

44 

34 

44 

94 

37 

38 

34 

13 

10 

21 

66 

60 

77 

125 

137 

115 

94 

256 


172 
161 

262 
338 
267 
173 
41 
80 

99 

lis 

41 

66 

101 

127 

85 

269 

532 

112 

36 

80 

96 

54 
27 
25 
15 
7 
42 
76 

103 
86 

144 
69 
87! 

110 

271! 


23 
20 

36 
22 
24 
12 
17 
19 

10 

22 

23 

12 

21 

9 

5 

21 

91 

16 

3 

6 

23 

2 

4 
5 

4 

"2 

5 

6 

7 

30 

5 

15 

19 

21 


171 


Plaistow 


196 


Portsmouth — ■ 

Ward 1 


274 


Ward 2 


355 


Ward 3 


280 


^^'ard 4 


178 


Ward 5 


44 


Raymond 


83 


Rochester — 

\\^ard 1 


104 


Ward 2 


143 


Ward 3 


47 


Ward 4 


72 


Ward 5 


94 


Ward 6 


139 


RolUnsford 


92 


Rve 


284 


Salem 


552 


Sanbornton 


114 


Sandown 


38 


Sandwich 


77 


Seabrook 


115 


Somersworth — 

\^^ard 1 


52 


Ward 2 


34 


Ward 3 


30 


\\'ard 4 


13 


Ward 5 


7 


South Hampton 


41 


Strafford 


71 


Stratham 


110 


Tamworth 


86 


Tilton 


140 


Tuftonboro 


71 


Wakefield 


82 


\\'^indham 


113 


^^'olfeboro 


272 






Totals 


3155 


16004 


15344 


18986 


2942 


19194 







PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



41; 



FIRST 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 



Albany 

Allenstown . . 

Alton 

Atkinson 

Auburn 

Barnstead . . . . 

Barrington . . . 

Bartlett , 

Bedford 

Belmont 

Brentwood" . . . 

Brookfield . . . . 

Candia 

Canterbury . . 

Center Harbor 

Chatham 

Chester 

Chichester . . . 

Conway 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

Dover — ■ 

\^'ard 1 

Ward 2 .... 

Ward 3 

^^'ard 4 

Ward 5 

Durham 

East Kingston 

Eaton 

Effingham .... 

Epping 

Epsom 

Exeter 

Farmington 

Freedom 

Fremont 

Gilford 

Gilmanton . . . . 

Goffstown . . . . 

Greenland . . . 

Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 

Hart's Location 

Hooksett .... 

Hudson 

Jackson 



Alternate District Delegates 





*J 












.- 


r-» 




I-* 


o 


u 


^ 


V 




o 


rj 


w 


c 






u 


^ 




u 


G 


en 

s 




o 



10 
10 
70 
26 
48 
37 
54 
^7 

151 
43 
77 
16 
75 
21 
28 
6 
85 
38 

205 
16 
31 

356 

121 
48 

106 

131 
9 

139 
24 
10 
26 
54 
26 

2961 

141! 
131 
461 
871 
301 

2641 
451 
871 

2361 
831 

...I 
751 

1181 
91 



11 
13 

109 
21 
36 
16 
24 
28 

172 
19 
64 
11 

112 

16 

9 

7 

67 

18 

1761 
371 
101 

2251 

1051 
901 
85! 

1091 
II 
67 
34 
3 

14 
34 
57 

170 
86 
9 
30 
75 
34 

320 
491 
521 

126! 
54! 

...I 

441 

124! 

6! 



15 
40 

111 
68 
56 
38 
57 
89 

151 

149 
68 
11 

121 
87 
29 
11 
85 
56 

415 
66 
34 

371 

162 
104 
165 

257 
14 

475 
64 
20 
25 
63 
79 

730 

156 
38 
49 

192 
S3 

262 

104 
90 

406 

57 

6 

117 

247 
58 



4 

34 

13 

19 

17 

21 

3 

23 

33 

6 

4 

33 

8 

2 

"9 

12 

29 

10 

9 

121 

14 

15 
30 

41 
3 

44 
5 
5 

'21 

8 

70! 

37 

2 

14 

16 

14 

56 

13 

20 

60 

7 

*49 

45 

3 





14 


2 


40 


34 


103 


5 


70 


15 


SO 


10 


40 


26 


59 


8 


88 


20 


143 


29 


147 


4 


64 


5 


19 


25 


110 


7 


86 


4 


28 


• • ■ 


11 


7 


88 


10 


59 


27 


414 


5 


64 


9 


35 


128 

1 


406 


I 

7 


161 


9 


105 


22 


168 


42 


262 


1 


13 


37 


480 


5 


63 


4 


21 


1 


25 


16 


59 


7 


79 


! 64 


753 


37 


161 


1 


36 


9 


45 


16 


189 


13 


51 


57 


274 


10 


105! 


22 


94! 


47 


4091 


7 


591 


• • • 


6! 


49 


129! 


39 


2411 


4 


561 
! 






C 



19 

8 

107 

38 
36 
47 
53 
51 

106 
53 
37 
20 
74 
10 
25 
9 

109 
46 

355 
31 
34 

441 

91 

84 

164 

176 

6 

156 

32 

12 

30 

6S 

43 

371 

174 

11 

57 

39 

36 

217 

57 

93 

291 

93 

*84 

123 

12 



416 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



FIRST 

COXGRESSIOXAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 



Alternate District Delegates — Continued 



Kensington . . . 

Kingston 

Laconia — - 

\\'ard 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

\\'ard 4 

Ward 5 

Ward 6 

Lee 

Litchfield 

Londonderry . . 

Loudon 

Madbury 

Madison 

Manchester — - 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 . . . . 

Ward 6 

Ward 7 

^^'ard 8 

Ward 9 

Ward 10 

^^'ard 11 

Ward 12 

Ward 13 

Ward 14 . . . . 

^leredith 

Merrimack . . . . 

Middleton 

Milton 

^Moultonborough 

Xew Castle . . . 

New Durham . , 

Xew Hampton . 

X'ewfields 

Xewington . . . . 

Xewmarket . . . 

Xewton 

X'orthfield . 

Xorth Hampton 

Xorthwood . . . , 

Xottingham . . . 

Ossipee , 

Pelham 

Pembroke .... 





4-> 












•y; 


-; 




r^ 


a; 


u 


^^ 


V 




O 


r^ 






V 


'f. 




:3 




'■J 




















r— 1 


-^ 


^ 


Ui 


1 



1 

411 


21 


39 


103 


47 


109 


67 


61 


209 


59 


23 


221 


24 


47 


119 


110 


59 


241 


99 


911 


287 


120 


46 


344 


28 


17 


64 


14 


8 


41 


70 


95 


82 


42 


23 


59 


26 


8 


47 


20 


15 


49 


839 


433 


564 


299 


492 


522 


145 


308 


311 


128 


207 


250 


35 


30 


65 


189 


281 


347 


33 


20 


81 


105 


245 


253 


44 


75 


75 


237 


289 


242 


69 


67 


70 


71 


64 


142 


131 


130 


221 


58 


71 


128 


133 


79 


160 


82 


59 


99 


1 


2 


6 


45 


39 


83 


78 


57 


121 


27 


20 


76 


23 


14 


27 


38 


14 


56 


36 


18 


86 


21 


14 


641 


45 


17 


601 


95 


65 


133! 


89 


79 


102 


55 


89 


120 


60 


32 


80 


22 


9 


29 


79 


28 


82 


73 


48 


127 


63 


i 119 


209 



5 


4 


25 


19 

i 


25 


24 


27 


34 


9 


8 


31 


28 


38 


34 


47 


39 


8 


6 


6 


5 


39 


34 


24 


22 


6 


6 


2 


1 


93 


90 


12 


109 


53 


52 


41 


41 


11 


10' 


52 


44 1 


16 


16! 


63 


73 


13 


13 


40 


50 


14 


17 


16 


IS 


41 


53 


24 


24 


23 


20 


22 


17 


3 


21 


17 


28 


7 


3 


5 


5 


9 


8 


11 


12 


14 


12 


5 


3 


9 


6 


14 


10 


24 


22 


26 


23 


20 


14 


10 


10 


12 


13 


18 


17 


58 


54 

I 



411 
1121 

205| 

210 

117 

241 

281 

336 

56 

41 

79 

60 

44 

49 

I 

5731 
525 ! 
3011 
2591 
601 
3331 
77\ 
213 
74 
225 
68 
103' 
1671 
123i 
161i 
99| 
71 
631 
1231 
75! 
281 
551 
92 
64 
64' 
1381 

lor 

1221 

75! 

301 

731 

1211 

187! 






o 



39 
120 

16 
60 
35 

120 
57 

131 

39 

6 

101 
41 
26 
25 

1152 
598 
348 
256 

47 
290 

39 
214 

97 
202 

95 

S'^ 
180 
110 
144 

46 

54 
112 
33 
28 
46 
36 
31 
48 
45 
68 
101 
50 
28 
93 
34 
102 



FRF.SIDF.NTIAL PRT MARY 



417 



FIRST 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 



Pittsfield 

Plaistow .... 
Portsmouth — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 . . . 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 ... 
Raymond . . . . 
Rochester — - 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 . . . 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . , 

Ward 5 . . . 

Vyard 6 

Rollinsford . . 

Rye 

Salem 

Sanbornton . . 
Sandovvn .... 
Sandwich .... 

Seabrook 

Somersworth — ■ 

W'ard 1 

Ward 2 .... 

Ward 3 . . . , 

Ward 4 

Ward S . . . . 
South Hampton 

Strafford 

Stratham 

Tamworth . . . , 

Tilton 

Tuftonboro . . 

Wakefield 

\\^indham 

Wolfeboro . . . . 

Totals . . . . 



Alternate District Delegates — Concluded 





-M 












[/I 


r- 




c 


V 


u 


5 


V 




o 


i-i 


<u 


a- 
u 


V 
u 


en 


u 

m 


d 


rt 


<u 


^ 


• 1 


u 


o 


m 


M 


U 


w 


h-1 


g 



80 

Hi 

70 
172 
73 
37 
22 
75 

55 

96 

35 

20 

80 

113 

65 

114 

288 

33 

2S 

36 

60 

25 

22 

17i 

4 

3 

20 

43 

49 

55 

64 

79 

56 

75 

165 

10275 



54 
32 

42 
115 
116 
82 
19 
26 

13 
29 

531 
121 
331 
631 
221 
601 
1751 
171 
12! 
251 
381 

I 
91 
101 
121 
4! 
31 
101 
211 
211 
281 
83 
68 
64 
37 
108 



153 
149 

229 
292 
264 
138 
36 
67 

83 
109 
40 
66 
89 
119 
721 
2271 
4461 
105 
31 
68 
71 

53 
35 
21 
15 
9 
37 
68 
91 
71 

125 
59 
66 
98 

233 



27 
21 

29 
46 
19 
104 
14 
20 

15 

30 

27 

14 

27 

22 

7 

22 

75 

14 

7 

7 

28 

3 

4 

7 

4 

2 

9 

9 

7 

8 

29 

9 

12 

14 

14 



85701 168581 2896 



I 

20' 
20 

24 
32 
16 
14 
6 
17 

15 
127 

27 
14 
29 
19 

8 

18 

63 

14 

41 

8! 

26| 

I 

21 

31 

6! 

51 

31 

...I 

81 

51 

8i 

251 

21 

lOi 

131 

151 



152 
151 

243 
285 
268 
146 
38 
62 

88 

120 

36 

58 

86 

113 

72 
232 

4271 

104] 

341 

661 

711 

I 

531 

331 

231 

121 

51 

311 

681 

881 

731 

1241 

631 

7<-:| 

1021 

2401 






o 



92 
115 

101 

227 

108 

79 

35 

80 

57 
98 
43 
26 
96 
74 
60 
126 
276 
37 
27 
18 
65 

31 
30 
23 



13 

45 

5S 

68 

10' 

120 

91 

86 

188 



26851 166741 12536 



418 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SECOND 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 



1 

2 
3 
4 



Acworth . . 
Alexandria 
Alstead . . . 
Amherst . . 
Andover . . 
Antrim . . . 
Ashland . . 

Batli _ 

Bennington 
Benton . . . 
Berlin — 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Bethlehem . 
Boscawen . . 

Bow 

Bradford . . 
Bridgewater 

Bristol 

Brookline . . 
Campton . . 
Canaan . . . 
Carroll .... 
Charlestown 
Chesterfield 
Claremont — • 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Clarksville . 
Colebrook . 
Columbia . . 
Concord — - 



Ward 
Ward 
Ward 
Ward 
Ward 
\\'ard 
Ward 
Ward 
Ward 
Cornish 
Croydon 
Dalton 
Danbury 



District Delegates 







u 








*-• 

i 

o 
1- 


c 

o 




03 

'u 
u 


C 
o 




pq 


U 


fc 


ff 


te 


Oh 



251 

521 

941 

2141 

951 

1061 

1061 

221 

541 

12 

156 
271 
332 

441 

761 

1641 

1421 

1061 

271 

1771 

531 

821 

62i 

14! 

1441 

851 

3731 
4791 

1551 

41 

128! 

131 

2021 

1691 

2501 

6951 

5361 

4951 

9581 

2431 

270! 

801 

221 

371 

221 



30] 
601 
99| 
2191 
95! 
105 
120 
30 
60 
13 

180 
285 
378 

63 

90 
165 
137 

78 

37 
204 

59 
107 
113 

14 
160 

96 

426 
556 
195 
5 
152 
17 

201 
165 
256 
742 

572! 

5341 
10021 

2471 

290 i 
971 
251 
481 
321 



1 

"4 
35 
3 
8 
1 
2 



10 
17 
30 

2 

2 

4 

3 

'i 

6 
6 
7 
3 
1 
13 
5 

7 

10 

6 

"3 

3 

2 

10 

7 

17! 

191 

171 
291 
51 
12! 
4! 
21 
61 
11 



8 
3 

11 
19 
13 
12 
16 
6 
10 



33 

34 

101 

21 

13 

23 

33 

6 

6 

10 

5 

15 

39 

12 

SO 

18 

80 
93 
88 

'io 

1 

27! 

20 

27 

83 

59 

63 

114 

43! 

33 

11 

5 

2 

12 



30 
25 
35 
140 
43 
55 
66 
43 
33 
1 

48 

132 

105 

15 

68 

72 

30 

40 

13 

113 

23 

75 

131 

481 

149! 

621 

I 

2051 

3081 

77| 

7 ■ 

1381 

161 

1 

69 

60| 

78! 

2431 

178! 

128! 

3231 

46 

741 

57! 

221 

20! 

381 



32 
27 
33 

136 
43 
50 

111 

43 

31 

1 

49 

129 
91 
14 
70 
68 
30 
42 
12 

117 
22 
71 

142 
46 

138 
54 

200 
305 

75 

6 

131 

16 

61 

57 

76 

225 

181 

113 

282 

45! 

65 

58 

26 

16 

39 



t-i 



o 



3 
3 

10 
22 
12 
11 
14 
5 
9 



35 

64 

106 

30 

12 

21 

32 

6 

7 

9 

10 

13 

38 

12 

25 

15 

34 
39 
35 

'ii 

1 

29 
22 
23 
90 
61 
57 
113 
32 
31 
10 
3 

'i4 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



419 



SECOND 

CONGRESSTONAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 



Deeering . . 
Dorchester 

Dublin 

Dummer . . 
Dunbarton 
Easton .... 
Ellsworth . 
Enfield 

Errol 

Eitzwilliam 
Francestown 
Franconia . 
Franklin — • 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Gilsum . . . . 
Gorham . . . 
Goshen .... 
Grafton . . . 
Grantham . 
Greenfield . 
Greenville . 
Grotoa .... 
Hancock . . 
Hanover 
Harrisville 
Haverhill 
Hebron . . . 
Henniker 

Hill 

Hillsborough 
Hinsdale . . 
Holderness 

Hollis 

Hopkinton . 
Jaffrey . . . . 
Jef¥erson . . 
Keene — - 

Ward I . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 

Ward 4 . 

Ward 5 . 
Lancaster . 
Landaff . . . 
I.ang-don . . , 
Lebanon . . . 



District Delegates — Continued 







u 








1 

u 

pq 


c 
o 

o 
U 




(0 

u 
u 

M 







331 

131 

1171 

121 

551 

41 

II 

821 

91 

73\ 

661 

621 

911 
591 

1391 
181 

1601 
251 
221 
161 
301 
731 
71 

1051 

6251 
391 

1431 
181 

16SI 
27i 

186 
63 
74 

216 

332 

254 
35 

267 
242 
2451 
293i 
1281 
37Si 
121 
181 
5301 



33 

20 

117 

12 

64 

4 

1 

118 

9 

88 

65 

74 

99 
66 

139 
18 

178 
28 
30 
20 
33 
76 
10 

108 

699 
44 

169 
22 

162 
29 

176 
66 
81 

225 

320 

277 
47 

283 

257 
2561 
3231 
141i 

431 ; 

141 

191 

7371 



2! 
II 

li| 
2| 
31 
II 



111 



3 
4 

18 
1 

17 



5 
6 

"7 

5 
3 
7 

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3 

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21 

7 

23 
3 

9 
28 
10 

61 

SI 

141 

"il 

91 



s 


29 


1 


15 


14 


49 


8 


9 


10 


65 


1 


6 


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8 


13 


94 


6 


5 


24 


78 


8 


41 


3 


38 


23 


107 


16 


37 


5 


128 


2 


16 


43 


103 


11 


2S 


4 


33 


5 


17 


1 


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5 


26 




71 


5 


20 


21 


184 


3 


271 


18 


ISO! 


2 


17 


36 


104 


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45 


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176 


3 


88 


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62 


22 


86 


43 


156 


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5 

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21 

7 

26 

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1811 

1301 

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2501 

88! 

2231 

191 

261 

3781 



29 
14 
47 

9 
61 

6 

8 
106 

6 
70 
40 
34 

109 
35 

137 
16 
88 
24 
39 
16 
36 
26 
8 
19 

132 
23 

138 
20 
92 
42 

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86 
54 
69 

141 

175 
54 

172 

158 

1561 

241 

79 

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18 

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u 



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13 

10 
4 
1 

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6 

19 

7 

3 

21 

13 

22 

2 

41 

8 

4 

5 

1 

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17 
2 

21 
1 

31 

"26 
6 
11 
39 
35 
20 
6 

27 
13 
21 
36 

7 

28 

2 

9 

52 



420 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SECOND 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 



Lempster 

Lincoln 

Lisbon 

Littleton 

Lyman 

Lyme 

Lyndeborougli . 
Marlborough . . 

Marlow 

Mason 

Milan 

Milford 

Millsfiel i 

Monroe 

Mont Vernon . . 
>, ashua — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Ward 6 

Ward 7 

Ward 8 

Ward 9 

Nelson 

New Boston . . . 

Xewbury 

New Ipswich 
New London . . , 

Newport 

Northumberland 

Orange 

Orford 

Peterborough . 

Piermont 

Pittsbure 

Plainfield 

Plymouth 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Rindge 

Roxbury 

Rumney 

Salisbury 

Sharon 

Shelburne 



District Delegates — Continued 







u. 








a 
o 


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O 


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u 

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n 


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261 
781 

105i 

4081 
131 
581 
361 

1121 
231 
361 
4Q! 

357! 

...I 

331 

301 

I 

4681 

2061 
261 
531 
151 
531 
841 

1801 
431 
151 

1291 
681 
921 

1951 

3531 

1571 
151 
451 

4331 
411 
36 i 
951 

2221 
33! 
151 

10.71 
51 
27! 
371 
151 
27! 



341 

91 i 
1321 
4601 

141 

65 

41 
123 

26 

35 

61 
421 

'53 
37 

499 

222 
29 
56 
21! 
53 
97 

195 
48 
21 

133 
61 
97! 

2091 

382! 

1701 
191 
471 

448! 
461 
391 

128! 

266! 
37! 
151 

1131 
8' 
42! 
411 
16! 
291 



I 

2! 
21 
4! 
23! 
2! 
31 
7! 
8! 
41 
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153! 

"4 
15 

27 
12 
5 
5 
1 
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7 
12 
4 

ii 

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2 

211 
91 



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71 

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21 

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3! 

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4! 



14 

6 
33 
46 

2 

8 

1 
21 

6 

4 
11 
43 

"s 

4 

291 
15! 

6! 

9 

7 

8 
11 
34 

5 

'37 
14 
11 
17 

86 
29 

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31 

4 
9 

20! 

201 

61 

3! 

101 

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29 

491 

1321 

3511 

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461 

1071 

201 

121 

25! 

3391 

41 

45! 

671 

4981 

2171 
161 
391 
261 
49! 
501 

2241 
241 
21! 
64! 
291 
361 

1121 

307! 

881 

41 

461 

2271 
461 
841 
571 

2141 

9! 

131 

40! 

4! 
74! 
39! 

7! 
201 



28 

48 
133 
325 

23 

68 

46 
10^ 

17 

13 

24 

309 

4 

41 

61 

4851 

2101 
13! 
361 
27! 
471 
501 

2181 
241 
92! 
591 
271 
38' 

1041 

2981 

82! 

6! 

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215! 
44| 
761 
641 

2191 
71 

HI 

431 
4! 

681 
401 

7! 

171 



u 
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14 

6 

32 

46 

1 

7 

1 

2'=> 

6 

4 

13 

68 

"h 

6 

73 
37 
15 
30 
16 
16 
30 
75 
14 
1 
29 
10 
13 
10 
57 
22 



34 
6 
12 
1^ 
25 

3 

4 

7 
10 

2 
6 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



421 



SECOND 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 



Springfield . 

Stark 

Stewartstown 
Stoddard . . . 
Stratford . . . 
Sullivan . . . 
Sunapee . . . . 

Surry 

Sutton 

Swanzey . . . 
Temple .... 
Thornton 

Troy 

Unity 



Walpole 

Warner 

Warren 

Washington 

Waterville 

Weare 

Webster 

Wentworth 

Wentworth's Location 

Westmoreland 

Whitefield 

Wilmot 

Wilton 

Winchester 

Windsor 

Woodstock 



District Delegates — Continued 



Totals 







u 










d 
o 






-a 


<u 


o 


c 


V 


u 


o 




pq 


U 


Uh 


ffi 


K 


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25 
24 
20 
11 
40 
14 
99 
22 
71 

154 
56 
30 
76 
28 

178 

163 

25 

23 

5 

154 

59 

171 

9 

48 

130 
25 

152 

116 

5 

50 



31 
23 
25 
11 
42 
14 

120 
26 
63 

166 
58 
36 
91 
31 

192 

143 

33 

22 

7 

164 
56 
22i 
10 
56 

139 
27 

179 

122 

5 

65 



13 
2 

1 
1 
7 
2 
2 

113 
11 



71 
91 
41 
41 
51 
11 
181 
4 
4 
26 
6 
1 
12 
12 
18 
21 
13 
3 

40 

6 

4 

1 

15 

26 

13 

16 

33 



198891 219071 1244| 2898 



15 
12 
28 
18 
18 
21 
94 
12 
61 
94 
39 
20 
29 
16 

105 

73 

47 

11 

1 

182 

13 

14 

6 

66 

161 
45 

127 

1161 

91 

421 



171 

131 

301 

171 

151 

191 

911 

131 

621 

891 

401 

201 

241 

171 

1041 

731 

471 

12i 

...I 

1741 

101 

15! 

41 

671 

1571 

371 

1161 

105! 

91 

411 



.a 

u 

'o 

PL, 



7 

8 

12 

4 

2 

1 
9 
6 

4 

22 



7 

14 

20 

11 

3 

43 

3 

3 

1 

8 

22 

12 

23 

29 



129791 125731 2859 



422 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SECOND 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 



Acworth . . 
Alexandria 
Alstead . . . 
Amherst . . 
Andover . . . 
Antrim . . . 
Ashland . . . 

Bath 

Bennington 
Benton . . . . 
Berlin- 
Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

\\^ard 3 . 

Ward 4 . 
Bethlehem . 
Boscawen . . 

Bow 

Bradford . . 
Bridgewater 

Bristol 

Brookline . . 
Campton . . 
Canaan . . . 
Carroll .... 
Charlestown 
Chesterfield 
Claremont — • 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Clarksville . 
Colebrook . 
Columbia . . 
Concord — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 

Ward 4 . 

Ward 5 . 

W^ard 6 . 

Ward 7 . 

Ward 8 . 

Ward 9 . 
Cornish . . . 
Croydon . . 
Dalton . . . . 
Danbury . . 



Alternate District Delegates 










■i-> 






^ 




O 


>. 




rO 


S 


^ 


"be 


6 


o 


s 


rt 


nJ 


U 


W 


w 


w 



32 


28 


24 


35 


5 


22 


48 


42 


22 


5 


31 


93 


91 


31 


10 


134 


198 


217 


147 


34 


41 


91 


89 


42 


10 


53 


101 


102 


53 


10 


49 


103 


100 


85 


14 


41 


20 


21 


42 


7 


31 


49 


54 


27 


10 




11 


10 


1 




39 


157 


136 


39 


31 


112 


248 


219 


123 


48 


76 


321 


308 


97 


103 


15 


46 


41 


14 


21 


66 


65 


64 


63 


12 


57 


145 


138 


63 


27 


24 


131 


132 


29 


32 


40 


61 


56 


41 


10 


12 


26 


24 


12 


5 


107 


149 


140 


114 


13 


23 


SO 


46 


25 


7 


65 


76 


72 


68 


8 


105 


81 


65 


112 


33 


47 


14 


15 


45 


15 


137 


138 


131 


144 


26 


57 


88 


78 


61 


15 


204 


381 


349 


213 


34 


290 


508 


473 


294 


45 


61 


173 


159 


77 


43 


6 


3 


4 


6 


• • • 


118 


124 


105 


127 


9 


11 


16 


13 


16 


1 


57 


192 


178 


56 


31 


60 


158 


144 


64 


18 


70 


224 


224 


73 


30 


219 


646 


634 


223 


80 


165 


496 


492 


171 


58 


105 


464 


465 


19 


48 


268 


916 


906 


295 


113 


36 


233 


220 


37 


37 


64 


253 


251 


73 


22 


58 


81 


75 


55 


14 


21 


22 


19 


22 


3 


21 


37 


32 


18 


1 


33 


25 


25 


36 


13 



u 



3 

2 
10 
28 
10 
11 
15 
6 
8 



37 
43 
91 

22 

11 

21 

28 

9 

6 

7 

7 

10 

79 

10 

25 

11 

34 
40 
43 

'12 
2 

2Q 

19 

22 

84 

58 

5=^ 

103 

35 

23 

U 

3 

1 

15 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



423 



SECOND 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 



2 
3 



Deering ... 
Dorchester . 

Dublin 

Dummer . . . 
Dunbarton . 

Easton 

Ellsworth . . 
Enfield . . . . 

Errol 

Fitzwilliam . 
Francestown 
Franconia . . 
Franklin — - 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 

Ward 
Gilsum 
Gorham . . . . 

Goshen 

Grafton . . . 
Grantham . . 
Greenfield . 
Greenville . . 

Groton 

Hancock . . . 
Hanover 
Harrisville . 
Haverhill . . 
Hebron . .' . . 
Henniker . . 

H'll 

Hillsborough 
H'nsdale . . 
Holderness . 

Hollis 

Honkinton . 

Jaffrey 

Jefiferson . . , 
Keene — 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 . . 



Ward 4 
Ward 5 
Lancaster 
Landaff . , 
Langdon 
Lebanon . 



Alternate District Delegates — Continued 









■1-1 










+J 


(-* 


• •-1 


>, 


^ 
w 


^ 
2 


o 

s 


B 


^ 


M 


S 


<u 


o 


C 


rt 


rt 


pq 


U 


w 


X 


w 



30 
13 
59 

7 
55 

6 

8 
79 

7 
75 
38 
31 

93 
33 
125 
14 
90 
23 
34 
13 
38 
31 
5 
21 
122 
29 
1331 
191 
871 
421 
1601 
821 
461 
871 
1371 
1861 
521 
I 
1871 
1441 
1711 
2721 
831 
2121 
171 
241 
3091 



32 

11 

113 

10 

52 
5 
2 

92 

8 

91 

61 

56 

90 

63 

133 

17 
160 
25 
20 
15 
29 
71 
7 
102 
613 
48 
137 
16 
13Q 
26 
128 
65 
73 
2041 
2831 
274 
361 
I 
2901 
2631 
2751 
3271 
1331 
3591 
101 
181 
5611 



32 


29 


12 


12 


113 


53 


11 


8 


49 


58 


5 


5 


1 


8 


86 


91 


8 


7 


74 


72 


56 


37 


46 


32 


89 


95 


62 


36 


128 


20 


14 


14 


143 


91 


22 


25 


20 


34 


13 


13 


32 


38 


68 


29 



7 
116 
605 

45 
126 

16 
132 

25 
143 

52 

64 
198 
275 
253 

32 

258 
223 
225 
293 
125 
340 
10 
15 
566 



6 
IS 
119 

20 

130 

17 

93 

41 

177 

77 

48 

97 

143 

172 

52 

172 

156 

169 

236 

72 

224 

18 

25 

349 



10 

Sj 

10! 
11 

"i3l 

51 
19 
8 
3 

19 

11 

127 

1 

37 
8 
4 
4 
1 
2 
1 
3 

16 
1 

20 
3 

34 

*24 
7 
10 
28 
37 
19 



u 



5 
1 
9 
8 
9 
1 

*i2 

5 
15 
11 

3 

21 

12 

19 

2 

29 

6 

4 

3 

2 

2 

"3 

19 
1 

10 

3 

36 
1 
22 
7 
11 
29 
32 
17 



24 


21 


8 


8 


23 


17 


30 


28 


7 


Q 


21 


19 


2 


2 


9 


9 


62 


51 



424 



MiW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SECOND 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Republican 



Lempster .... 

l^incolu 

Lisbon 

Littleton .... 

Lyman 

Lyme 

Lyndeborough 
Marlborough 

Marlow 

Mason 

Milan 

Milford 

Millsfield 

Monroe 

Mont Vernon 
Nashua — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 

Ward 

W^ard 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Nelson 

New Boston . . . 

Newbury 

New Ipswich . . 
New London . . . 

Newport 

Northumberland 

Orange 

Orford 

Peterborough 

Piermont 

Pittsburg 

Plainfield 

Plymouth 

Randolph 

Richmond 

Rindge 

Roxbury 

Rumney 

Salisbury 

Sharon 

Shelburne 



2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 



Alternate District Delegates — Continued 









4-> 










■•-' 










u 














« 


>, 




JS 


c 


B 


"o 


be 

C 


B 




pq 


U 


W 


w 


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24 
46 

126 

311 
19 
49 
41 

110 
17 
15 
26 

328 

4 

43 

62 

488 

206 
14 
39 
26 
50 
49 

213 
5 
26 
55 
27 
37 
99 

273 

76 

4 

41 

219 
39 
72 
57 

194 

7 

12 

55 

4 

64 

29 

7 

16 



281 

771 

1041 

3771 

131 

561 

301 

1201 

231 

321 

511 

3571 

...I 

321 

351 



25 
72i 
97 

355 
11 
54 
32 

108 
21 
28 
42 

352 

'28 
33 



462 


450 


207 


202 


31 


28 


52 


46 


17 


13 


47 


47 


86 


79 


179 


172 


20 


18 


17 


17 


115 


116 


60 


53 


96 


85 


186 


180 


345 


323 


150 


138 


14 


13 


44 


41 


423 


425 


37 


35 


34 


35 


92 


87 


194 


189 


36 


34 


14 


13 


99 


98 


7 


6 


25 


25 


33 


31 


14 


15 


28 


26 



23 


13 


44 


6 


134 


32 


337 


45 


20 


1 


47 


9 


45 


1 


100 


18 


16 


5 


12 


4 


27 


9 


360 


67 


4 


. 


48 


7 


66 


5 


560 


30 


238 


14 


25 


4 


60 


11 


35 


6 


52 


9 


62 


10 


238 


36 


10 


2 


25 




62 


33 


28 


9 


39 


15 


101 


11 


281 


62 


81 


21 


4 


1 


43 


5 


211 


28 


41 


6 


75 


6 


58 


20 


181 


12 


9 


3 


13 


3 


54 


6 


4 


• < • 


65 


8 


33 


9 


7 


2 


15 


8 






13 
5 

31 

39 
1 

10 
1 

17 
6 
2 

11 

73 

"7 

5 

23 

12 

5 

8 

3 

8 

10 

39 

1 

'28 

9 

8 

15 

48 

23 

"6 

27 

7 

8 

21 

25 

3 

3 

12 

"io 

12 
2 

7 



PRESIDENTIAL TKIMARY 



425 



SECOND 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

ReiJublicaii 



Spr.'ngfield 

Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stoddard 

Stratford 

Sullivan 

Sunapee 

Surry 

Sutton 

Svvanzey 

Temple 

Thornton 

Troy 

Unity 

Walpole 

Warner 

Warren 

Washington 

Waterville 

Weare 

Webster 

Wentworth 

Wentwortir s Location 

Westmoreland 

Whitefield 

Wilmot 

Wilton 

Winchester 

Windsor 

Woodstock 



Totals 



Alternate District Delegates — Concluded 







^- 








tn 


>, 


tn 


B 


x: 


U 


V 


o 


c 


m 


U 


W 



11 

14 
29 
16 
12 
17 

103 
15 
63 
91 
38 
16 
30 
14 

104 
70 
42 
10 

152 

10 

14 

5 

60 

151 
35 

116 

106 

8 

27 



11915 



241 

21 

16 

10 

38 

16 

94 

24 

55 

174 
51 
30 
91 
28 

168 

128 

19 

18 

7 

143 

52 

21 

8 

56 

130 
21 

157 

128 

5 

40 



221 

191 

16 

11 

33 

13 

84 

21 

51 

146 
52 
30 
75 
27 

162 

119 

20 

18 

7 

144 
48 
14 
10 
56 

129 
21 

158 

109 

5 

46 



193051 18375 



-^ 




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-t 


K 


X 



12 
14 
28 
18 
17 
18 
95 
13 
70 
87 
39 
16 
28 
18 
104 
72 
41 
11 

158 

16 

12 

4 

57 

153 
33 

133 

110 

9 

33 



6 
7 
3 
4 
3 
2 

12 
4 
1 

22 
7 

"9 

6 
12 
21 
10 

3 

■45 

4 

3 

1 

7 

20 

11 

26 

28 



122571 



2694 






/ 

4 

4 

3 

1 

14 

2 

Z 

24 

7 

1 

10 

'8 

12 

22 

11 

4 

"36 
4 
3 

2 
5 
19 
10 
20 
17 



2514 



426 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



DEMOCRAT PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY VOTE 



SUAIM A.RY 




VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 




BY 
COUNTIES 

Democrat 


u 

> 

*-> 
<L) 

i4 


3 




u 

3 

u 

< 
u 
a 


(U 


•4-> 


Rockingham ...:.... 

Strafford 

Belknap 


1831 

1585 

852 

177 

1971 

9358 

801 

696 

840 

1689 


1183 

1974 

404 

143 

1447 

7151 

715 

946 

712 

1252 


7 
3 
3 

"2 

44 
4 
4 
9 
1 


3 

4 

6 

4 

20 

76 

8 

6 

8 

16 


6 
4 

1 

"i 

4 

*23 
1 


26 
19 
22 


Carroll 


5 


Merrimack 

Hillsborough 

Cheshire , 


18 

70 

It 


Sullivan 


45 


Grafton 

Coos 


25 
12 






Totals 


19800 


15927 


77 


151 


40 


257 











VOTE ON PREFERENCE 
VICE PRESIDENT OF 


: FOR 
U. S. 




SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 

Democrat 


u 


(0 

0) 

be 




Kefauver 


c 


in 

c 

(LI 

> 


to 

c 

■*-» 
-4-1 




Rockingham 


56 

30 

15 

6 

46 
97 
43 
65 
35 
20 


3 
4 
8 

*27 

51 

18 

16 

4 

6 


32 
26 
16 
3 
49 
238 
19 
24 
15 
11 


36 

146 

19 

1 

54 

196 

14 

43 

18 

21 


6 
7 
3 
4 
9 
9 
5 
2 
7 
1 


37 


Strafford 


46 


Belknap 


30 


Carroll 


7 


Merrimack 


61 


Hillsborough 

Cheshire 


227 

42 


Sullivan 


54 


Grafton 


41 


Coos 


38 






Totals 


413 


137 


433 


548 


53 


543 







PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



427 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 

Democrat 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . 
Belknap . ... 
Carroll . . . . 
Merrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire . . . 
Sullivan . . . 
Grafton ... 
Coos 

Totals . , 



354 

1001 

118 

37 

492 

1204 
150 
759 
235 
378 

4728 



Delegates at Large 

















X 






















iSi 








^^ 


ca 


S 










u 


o 


c 


;-i 


u 


3 




V-. 


Vh 


> 


a 


rt 


O 


o 


3 


CJ 


rt 


rt 


PQ 


[ ^ 


W 


« 


pq 


u 


U 


u 



91 


386 


1046 


114 


292 


276 


317 


99 


848 


872 


107 


231 


214 


280 


24 


132 


489 


26 


68 


84 


83 


6 


35 


114 


17 


33 


25 


27 


98 


661 


1182 


122 


347 


327 


291 


1043 


4585 


5604 


1785 


2739 


4469 


3142 


57 


175 


469 


40 


151 


106 


165 


62 


338 


448 


70 


213 


199 


206 


56 


177 


466 


82 


157 


130 


142 


105 


535 


1140 
11830 


114 


315 


237 


389 


1 1641 


7872 


2477 


4546 


6067 


5042 






1067 
880 
599 
117 

1233 

61^0 
477 
490 
514 

1254 

12791 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 

Democrat 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . 
Belknap . .. 
Carroll . . . . 
Merrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire . . . 
Sullivan . . . 
Grafton . . . 
Coos 

Totals . 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



o 
u 
<u 
'V 
G 
o 

p 



987 

852 

518 

112 

1174 

5534 

438 

441 

475 

1026 

11557 



687 

1089 

110 

39 

347 

2163 

170 

263 

217 

530 



o 




3 




>. 




•i-l 

in 


>> 


o 

•4-' 
(J 


1^ 


u 
be 




O 


a 


V 


o 


a 


u 


P 


fc 


Ph 


fe 


K 


w 



5615! 



992 


246 


860 


196 


481 


69 


122 


33 


1063 


255 


5105 


3051 


575 


165 


426 


180 


481 


161 


1024 


400 


11129 


4756 



6751 

10671 

851 

311 

3101 

26201 

1711 

274! 

1801 

S18| 

1 

59311 



150 


1126 


135 


189 


888 


122 


51 


517 


24 i 


8 


124 


4 


195 


1152 


118 


2805 


6339 


14961 


71 


552 


65! 


123 


446 


63 


72 


521 


83 


356 


1041 


111 

1 


4020 


12706 


22211 

1 



K 



388 
827 
105 
50 
263 
1688 
306 
416 
362 
438 

4843 



428 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SUMMAR^' 

BY 
COUNTIES 

Democrat 



Rockingham 
Strafford . . 
Belknap . . . , 
Carroll . . . . 
]\Ierrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire . . . 
Sullivan . . . 
Grafton . . . 
Coos 

Totals . 



104 

156 

42 

24 

114 

824 

55 

104 

101 

274 



1798 



Delegates at Large — Contimied 





,- 




























rt 










































rt 














^ 














u 














O 

o 


3 




U 


o 


c5 


OJ 


^ 


cfl 




Oj 


V 


3 


u 




a 


n 
o 


> 


W 


o 


p. 


rt 






o 


§ 



9921 

7901 

4791 

1081 

10751 

52081 

4451 

4071 

4291 

10721 



10431 
9061 
489) 
1221 

11571 

62241 
4761 
4521 
4801 

10191 



81 

68 

21 

4 

332 

344 

30 

48 

47 

119 



110051 123681 1094 



1 367 


91 


335 


524 


105 


446 


1 148 


50 


129 


34 


49 


46! 


! 434 


129 


3971 


1 2892 


332 


11191 


333 


55 


2611 


347 


49 


316 


267 


63 


289 


485 


176 


415 


5831 


1099 


3753 



o 
o 



77 
121 
i7 
40 
93 
247 
33 
29 
46 
98 

821 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 

Democrat 



Rockingham . 
Strafford . . . 
Belknap . ... 
Carroll .... 
Merrimack . 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire ... 
Sullivan . . . 
Grafton . . . . 
Coos 





Delegate 


5 at Large — Concluded 














V 


>. 


c 


f-t 


^ 






u 


Murph 


S 

u 
O 


b 


1 

b 




o 


V3 



Totals 



160 

257 
59 
27 

229 

1688 

85 

99 

71 

121 

2796 



1 

321 


403 


395 


367 


1076 


1421 


1256 


665 


1500 


561 


929 


11691 


500 


123 


110 


104 


525 


41 


46 


51 


39 


36 


131 


8 


671 


664 


435 


480 


1206 


131 


1946 


3376 


1012 


1120 


5059 


710 


220 


245 


185 


526 


472 


25 


311 


239 


264 


342 


458 


78 


349 


273 


226 


326 


470 


73 


466 


507 


341 


498 

• 


1228 


157 

1 


6086 


6546 


4507 


4360 


11554 


25341 

1 



o 



369 
553 
160 
21 
555 
3135 
181 
369 
208 
494 

6045 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



429 



SUMMARY 

BY 
COUNTIES 

Democrat 



Rockmgham 
Strafford . . 
Belknap . .. 
Carroll . . . . 
iMerrimack 
Hillsborough 
Cheshire . . . 
Sullivan . . . 
Grafton . . . 
Coos 

Totals . 



640 

1324 

233 

67 

834 

6990 

419 

587 

445 

672 

12211 



Alternate Delegates at Large 











C 








>. 




d 


rt 






r^ 


^-t 


>, 


rt 


(U 






o 

V 




c 


a 




_>, 


O 


u 


o 


o 


rt 


u 


o 


W 


o 


P 


W 


g 


&i 


C/3 



657 


668 


649 


623 


678 


1 
625 


1290 


1325 


1244 


1266 


1531 


1269 


238 


210 


216 


209 


215 


215 


64 


66 


63 


59 


64 


63 


802 


732 


731 


761 


745 


829 


6386 


5497 


4652 


5683 


5602 


6165 


415 


380 


391 


385 


399 


388 


571 


561 


545 


544 


552 


557 


435 


428 


420 


429 


433 


437 


663 


624 


613 


609 
10568 


642 


624 


11521 


10491 


9524 


10861 


11172 



u 
O 

s 

en 



604 

1279 

240 

65 

763 

5405 

390 

543 

442 

659 

10390 



430 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY— Continued 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood .. . . 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

East Kingston , 

Eppmg 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland . . . . 

Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 

Kensington . . . 

K ngston 

Londonderry . . 

New Castle . . . 

Newfields . . . . 

Newington . . . 

Newmarket . . . 

Newton 

North Hampton 

Northwood . . . 

Nottingham . .. 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — • 

W'ard 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem 

San down 

Seabrook 

South Hampton 

Stratham 

Windham . . . . 

Totals 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



> 
a 



13 

22 

4 

41 

8 

2 

38 

254 

12 

146 

64 

13 

12 

10 

27 

7 

13 

35 

56 

31 

9 

4 

264 

23 

12 

17 

16 

69 

131 

55 

77 

20 

16 

61 

37 

78 

4 

65 

9 

4 

42 



C 

s 

3 
u 

H 







u, 




C 


3 




o 


^ 




C/3 


4-> 




c 


< 




> 


a 




V 


n 




■4-1 


g 



11 

12 
3 

23 
3 
7 

26 

117 

8 

145 

48 
7 

11 
3 

29 
2 

34 

15 

23 

8 

9 

S 

150 

12 
3 
6 

12 

58 

103 

34 

55 

21 

13 

29 

28 

24 

7 

43 

1 

8 

27 



18311 



1183 



be 
+-* 

•4-* 

a 
u 

m 



5 
2 
1 



2 
2 



1 

26 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



431 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . . . 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

East Kingston 

Eppmg 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland . . . . 

Hampstead . . • 

Hampton .... 

Hampton Falls 

Kensington . . . 

K ngston 

Londonderry . . 

New Castle . . , 

Newfields . . . . 

Newington . . . 

Newmarket . . . 

Newton 

North Hampton 

Northwood . . . 

Nottingham . . . 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — - 
Ward 1 . . . . 

Ward 2 

\\'ard 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Raymond .... 

Rye 

Salem 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Flampton 

.Stratliam . . . . . 

Windham . . . . 

Totals 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 






c 










o 




> 

3 


(n 




U} 


>. 


<U 


>, 


C 


C3 


tx 




u 








c3 


> 


o 
u 

rt 


M 


C3 


fe 


C/2 


W 



• • 






1 


. 




*i 






2 


1 


1 


5 






'i 






4 






*2 


■.■.■. 




'6 




• ■ • 


1 






3 




11 


3 






1 




4 


1 




• > • 


1 






1 






1 






1 




1 


i 


... 




36 


3 


32 



6! 



11 
i 

56 



.s 

(LI 

C/2 



1 

2 



4 
1 
6 



37 



432 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



1 
2 

3 
4 
5 



Barrington 
Dover — 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Durham .... 
Farmington . 

Lee 

Madbury . . . 
Middleton . . 

]\Iilton 

Xew Durham 
Rocheste 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Rollinsford . 
Somersvvorth- 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward : 
Strafford 



;r— 
1 
2 
3 

4 
5 
6 



2 
3 

4 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



I 



Ih 




I 


OJ 


c 




> 


s 




«+H 


3 


u 


V 


u 


n 


w 


H 


i^ 



o 

to 

C 
V 

> 

V 
^-» 

C/2 



< 

C3 



i£ 



u 



Totals 



21 


1 

14! 


• • ■ 


. . . 


1 


75 


133 






3 


127 


213 




... 


1 


31 


75 








113 


230 








38 


98 




. . . 




46 


21 




4 




57 


61 








11 


7 








9 


6 








8 


14 








30 


19 








19 


21 






. 


22 


22 








35 


22 




... 


. . . ! 


25 


17 


3 


... 




155 


81 








21 


18 








19 


23 








155 


111 

1 


. 






65 


143 








137 


106 








126 


1 155 


... 




1 


150 


222 


...I 


1 


85 


135 






5 


1 7 


1 ...1 
1 


1 

1 


1585 


1 1974 

I 
! 


3 


4 

1 


1 4 
1 



1 

4 



4 

"i 

19 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



433 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 



Democrat 



Barrington . . 
Dover — 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 .. 
Durham .... 
Farmington . 

Lee 

Madbury . . . 
Middleton . . 

Milton 

New Durham 
Rocliester — 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 . . 

W^ard 3 . . 

Ward 4 .. 

Ward S .. 

Ward 6 . . 
Rollinsford . 
Somersworth- 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 .. 
Strafford . . . 

Totals . . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



<u 







G 






o 


<n 




U3 


<u 


>, 


c 


be 


i> 


OJ 


TS 




> 


• 1-1 




u 


u 


03 


^-» 


cq 


U, 


C/2 



4 
4 

"3 
1 
2 

2 



2 
2 



2 
3 
3 



111 

' i 
3 
1 
1 

146 



1 
3 
2 
8 
1 
1 



3 

1 
2 
1 



26 



a! 

m 



5 
3 

"3 

4 

"i 

1 



4 
2 



1 

30 



be 

C 
• 1.4 
)-< 
<u 
+j 
■*-» 
rt 
<j 



2 
5 



4 
2 
4 
3 

2 



4 
2 
2 



46 



434 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alton 

Barnstead . . . 

Belmont 

Center Harbor 

Gilford 

Gilmanton. . . . 
Laconia — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 ... 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 

Ward 6 ... 
Meredith .... 
New Hampton 
Sanbornton . . 
Tilton 

Totals . . . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



> 









u 






r» 


3 


t-* 




o 


,i;; 




tn 


•4~t 


CO 

a 

u 


t— « 
u 
CS 


C 


u 

< 

o 

ci3 


H 


fe 


C/3 



48 
39 
43 
6 
12 
32 

69 
179 
29 
47 
98 
50 
109 
23 
13 
55 

852 



30 








22 


• • • 




i 


29 


1 






2 

1 

13 


• • • 






• • > 

1 






16 






1 


145 


1 




1 


11 


• • • 




• • • 


8 


• • • 




• • • 


40 


• • ■ 




• . . 


19 


• • • 




1 


35 


• • • 




1 


4 






• • • 


4 




i 


• • • 


25 






1 


404 


3 


1 


6 

1 



'u 



5 
1 

"i 

2 

1 

4 

2 
2 
1 
1 

"i 

1 

22 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



435 



BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alton 

Barnstead . . . 

Belmont 

Center Harbor 

Gilford 

Gilmanton . . 
Laconia — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 ... 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 

Ward 6 . . . 
Meredith . . . . 
New Hampton 
Sanbornton . 
Tilton 

Totals . . . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 






C 




0) 






o 




t> 


c« 




tfi 


>, 


3 


be. 


<u 




rt 


-d 




> 


o 


<u 


u 


u 


<u 


u 


\4 


M 


fc- 


m 


pq 



21 
II 



21 
41 
II 
21 
41 



191 



161 



15! 



.S 

"u 

■4-* 

■*-» 
C/3 



3 
2 



4 
S 
1 



7 
3 



30 



436 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Albany 

Bartlett 

Brookfield .... 

Chatham 

Conway 

Eaton 

Effingham .... 

Freedom 

Hart's Location 

Xackson 

Madison 

Moultonborough 

Ossipee , 

Sandwich . . . . , 
Tamworth .... 
Tuftonboro ... 
Wakefield .... 
Wolfeboro . . . . 

Totals 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



W 









u 






C 


3 


c 




o 


A3 




C/3 


-♦J 


B 


V 


c 


< 


3 




> 




H 


P^ 


cn 


1? 



3 

18 
1 

48 
5 
4 
2 
1 
3 
4 
4 

11 
9 

14 
5 

22 

23 



177 



2 

16 

1 

i7 

6 

3 

10 

"s 

4 

1 
15 

6 
21 

1 
19 
16 



143 



C 
u 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



437 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Albany 

Bartlett 

Brookfield .... 

Chatham 

Conway 

Eaton 

Effingham .... 

Freedom 

Hart's Location 

Jackson 

Madison 

Moultonborough 

Oss pee , 

Sandwich . . . . 

Tamworth 

Tuftonboro . . • , 

Wakefield 

Wolfeboro . . . . 

Totals 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



V 

> 







c 








o 




03 




<j) 


>, 


<U 


>, 


c 


a 


tc 


u 


v 




t3 


'u 


t 


u 


Ih 


a 


■^J 


a 


pq 


fe 


tn 


pq 





1 
1 








1 








1 






i i 
















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1 


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438 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Allenstown 
Andover . . 
Boscawen . 

Bow 

Bradford . . 
Canterbury 
Chichester . 
Concord — - 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 

Ward 4 . 

Ward 5 . 

Ward 6 . 

Ward 7 . 

Ward 8. . 

Ward 9 . 
Danbury . . 
Dunbarton 
Epsom . . . . 
Franklin — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Henniker 

Hill 

Hooksett . . 
Hopkinton . 
Loudon . . . 
Newbury . . 
New London 
Northfield . 
Pembroke . 
Pittsfield . . 
Salisbury . . 
Sutton .... 
Warner . . . 
Webster . . 
Wilmot . . . 

Totals . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



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159 


268 






48 


20 






28 


17 






5 


1 


... 




23 


7 






27 


11 






57 


4 






89 


43 






13 


4 




... 


12 


9 






33 


28 






23 


10 


... 




60 


60 






82 


49 




. . . ! 


39 


16 




1 


37 


21 


... 




20 


9 


4 


5 




...1 


50 


7 


... 


30 


9 




92 


88 


... ... 


72 


50 


• ■ • ■ • • 


47 


13 


1 ... 


6 


2 






199 


181 






76 


27 






59 


5 






11 


11 






9 


2 






72 


23 






322 


367 






101 


53 






7 


6 






18 


5 






15 


11 






10 


2 






16 


3 


... 




1971 


1447 


2 


1 



20 



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C/3 



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1 

3 
1 
2 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



439 



MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Allenstown 
Andover . . 
Boscawen . 

Bow 

Bradford . . 
Canterbury- 
Chichester • 
Concord — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 

Ward 4 . 

Ward 5 . 

Ward 6 . 

Ward 7 . 

Ward 8 . 

Ward 9 . 
Danbury . . 
Dunbarton 
Epsom . . . . 
Franklin — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Henniker 

Hill 

Hooksett . . 
Hopkinton . 
Loudon . . . 
Newbury . . 
New London 
Northfield . 
Pembroke . 
Pittsfield . . 
Salisbury . . 

Sutton 

Warner . . . 
Webster , . 
Wilmot . . . 

Totals . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 






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1 


4 


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• • • 


2 




• • • 


2 


2 


• • • 


1 


2 


1 




• • • 


1 


i 


3 


3 




• • • 


"a 


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2 


2 


3 


• • • 

1 


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1 






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1 


2 


2 


1 


3 




5 




2 


2 


• • • 

8 


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1 


• • • 


• • > 


1 


• • • 


1 


1 


1 




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2 


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6 
3 

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3 



5 
1 

4 

ii 

5 



7 
1 



61 



440 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Amherst . . . . 

Antrim 

Bedford 

Bennington . 
Brookline . . . 

Deering 

Francestown 
Goffstown . . . 
Greenfield . • . 
Greenville . . 
Hancock . . . . 
Hillsborough 

Hollis 

Hudson 

Litchfield . . . . 
Lyndeborough 
Manchester — 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 .. 

Ward 5 . . 

Ward 6 . . 

Ward 7 . . 

Ward 8 . . 

Ward 9 . . 

Ward 10 . . 

Ward 11.. 

Ward 12 . . 

Ward 13 . . 

Ward 14 . . 

Mason 

Merrimack . . 

l\Iilford 

Mont Vernon 
Nashua — - 

Ward 1 . . , 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward .^ . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 

W^ard 6 . . 

Ward 7 . . 

Ward 8 . . 

Ward 9 ... 
New Boston 
New Ipswi.ch 

Pelham 

Peterborough 

Sharon 

Temple .... 

Weare 

Wilton 

Windsor . . . 

Totals . . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 

> 

3 









1.1 






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3 






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^ 


c 




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1^ 



20 

17 

76 

25 

18 

20 
2 

95 

6 

133 

14 

62 

21 
219 

28 

11 

214 
362 
334 
297 
453 
585 
603 
555 
180 
393 
448 
450 
633 
387 

3 

62 

169 

9 
I 
136! 
138| 
1751 
1391 
1791 
265! 
2931 
4441 
2471 
151 
35 
112 
85 

1 

2 

42 

146 



9358 



121 
17 
47 
221 

7 
16 

2 
99 

9 
82 

4 
20 

1 

120 

19 

4 

156 

263 

328 

301 

550 

480 

600 

423 

260 

265 

437 

480 

543 

373 

1 

20 

57 

1 

44 

58 

88 

62 

146 

130 

97 

156 

93 

8 

25 

62 

63 

4 

"26 
76 



7151 



10 
9 



4 

11 

8 



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8 
"4 



4 

10 

3 

23 
4 



441 



76\ 



70 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



441 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Amherst . . . . 

Antr.m 

Bedford 

Bennington . . 
Brooklme . . . 

Deering 

Francestown . 
Goffstown . . . 
Greenfield . . . 
Greenville . . . 
Hancock .... 
Hillsborough 

Hollis 

Hudson 

Litchfield .... 
Lyndeborough 
Manchester — ■ 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 

Ward 6 . . 

Ward 7 . . 

Ward 8 . . 

Ward 9 . . 

Ward 10 .. 

Ward 11.. 

Ward 12 . . 

Ward 13 . . 

Ward 14 . . 

Mason 

Merrimack . . 

Milford 

Mont Vernon 
Nashua — • 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 ... 

Ward 5 . . . 

Ward 6 ... 

Ward 7 . . . 

Ward 8 . . . 

Ward 9 ... 
New Boston . 
New Ipswich 

Pelham 

Peterborough 

Sharon 

Temple 

Weare 

Wilton 

Windsor . . . . 

Totals . . . 



VOTE OX PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 

> 

CO 





■ 


(-» 
















o 




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(fi 


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>> 


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8 
21 
20 



21 
19 

6 
9 



25 

"2 
5 
1 



196 



2 
10 



IS 



51 



9 
35 

28 



14 

20 

6 

9 

25 



17 

i 

4 



10 



238 



1 
12 

9 
16 



1 


1 
1 




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2 
2 
5 




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3 




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97 






1 

4 
2 

i 

2 

18 

5 
34 



42 

"\\ 

22 

3 



2 

11 

1 

•t 
1 
6 
1 



8 
12 

1 



3 



221 



442 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



1 
2 
3 

4 

5 



Alstead . . . 
Chesterfield 

Dublin 

Fitzwllliam 
Gilsum . . . 
Harrisville 
Hinsdale 
Taffrey . . . 
Keene — - 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Marlborough. . 

Marlow 

Nelson 

Richmond . . . 

Rindge 

Roxbury .... 
Stoddard . . . . 

Sullivan 

Surry 

Swanzey . . . . 

Troy 

Walpole 

Westmoreland 
Winchester . . 

Totals 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 
<u 
> 



4| 

III 

35 

21 

1161 

97 

42 

42 

40 

84 

46 

S 

2 

9 

16 

2 

3 

2 

6 

30 

33 

42 

11 

64 

801 









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13 








1 


11 


. . . 




2 


13 






• • • 


7 


... 




1 


5 








24 


... 




• • • 


27 


1 






117 




* 




50 






1 


38 


. . . 






23 






i 


11 


2 






80 


1 






31 








10 










1 










3 










13 










6 








. . . 

1 


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. . . 1 

...1 


20 








11 


42 








...1 


35 








...1 


1 11 










1 122 










1 715 




4 




8 



15 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



443 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alstead 

Chesterfield . 

Dublin 

FitzwJliam . 

Gilsum 

Harrtsville . . 
Hinsdale . . . 

Taffrey 

iveene — • 

Ward 1 .. . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 
MarlborouRh 

Marlow 

Nelson 

Richmond . . . 

Rindge 

Roxbury . . . . 
Stoddard . . . 
Sullivan . . . ., 

Surry 

Swanzey . . . . 

Troy 

Walpole 

Westmoreland 
Winchester . 

Totals . . . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u. 






c 




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2 








1 


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1 


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1 


2 


3 


1 


6 


3 


• • • 




5 


2 


1 




5 


1 


3 


1 


2 


6 


4 




2 


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2 


2 






2 




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1 




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4 
2 




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43 


18 


19 


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w 



u 

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03 
o 



2 

1 

5 

9 
3 
6 
1 
11 
1 



42 



444 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Acworth . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Cornish . .. 
Croydon . . 
Goshen .... 
Grantham . 
Lang don . . 
Lempster . 
Newport . .. 
Plainfield . 
Springfield 
Sunapee . . . 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



t- 






o 


cr 




> 


cfl 




1 




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3 




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3 


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> 


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^ 



5 


2 












26 


29 










90 


199 


1 






5 


79 


118 


1 






• • • 


105 


248 








1 


19 


14 


1 






• • • 


5 


7 












IS 


8 












8 


13 












5 


4 












21 


7 












236 


221 












33 


27 












5 


4 












26 


16 












10 


22 












8 


7 












696 


946 


4 








6 



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o 

c/2 



8 

8 

13 



1 
1 
1 

2 



45 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



445 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Acworth . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 .. 
Cornish . ... 
Croydon . . 
Goshen .... 
Grantham . 
Langdon . . 
Lempster 
Newport ... 
Plainfield . 
Springfield 
Sunapee .. . . 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 

> 



7 

2 

13 

"i 
1 

'i 
1 

10 



- 




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431 



1 
16 



241 



14 

12 

14 

1 



1 
4 
1 
1 
11 

"2 

65 



u 



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o 



9 
13 
11 

1 

"i 
1 

• • 

1 

4 
5 
2 
2 
1 



54 



446 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



GRAFTOiN" 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . 

Bath 

Benton . . . . 
Bethlehem 
Br dgewater 

Bristol 

Campton . . 
Canaan . . . 
Dorchester 
Easton . . . . 
Ellsworth . 
Enfield . . . 
Franconia . 
Grafton . . . 
Groton . . . 
Hanover . . 
Haverhill . 
Hebron . . . 
Holderness 
Landaff . . . 
Lebanon . . 
Lincoln . . . 
Lisbon . . . . 
Littleton . . 
Lyman . . . 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . 
Orange . ... 
Orford . . . 
Piermont . 
Plymouth . . 
Rumney . . 
Thornton . 
Warren . . . 
W.aterville 
Wentworth 
Woodstock 

Totals . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



> 

3 

ID 



15 
75 
10 

2 

5 

2 

19 

35 

25 



38 
7 
4 
5 
47 
13 
4 

18 

11 

147 

80 

47 

92 

13 

3 

4 

4 

2 

10 

40 

17 

3 

3 

"7 
29 



1 






u 






c 


3 






o 


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< 


u 




> 

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840 



6 








61 






1 


9 








4 








7 




2 




1.1 








14 








22 








1 








*43 




2 '.'.'. 




10 








3 








3 








25 




20 




11 








2 








7 




. 


. . .' 


180 




2 


"i 


51 








52 




1 


2 


105 




3 


1 


21 








3 








3 








3 








2 








3 








16 






1 


5 






2 


8 








4 








"i 




i '.'.'. 




16 




. 




712 




9 23 


8 



t£ 



u 



1 

i 

2 

3 

4 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



447 



GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . 

Bath 

Benton . ... 
Bethlehem . 
Br.dgewater 
Bristol .... 
Campton . . 
Canaan . . . 
Dorchester 
Easton . . . . 
Ellsworth . 
Enfield . . . 
Franconia . 
Grafton . . . 
Groton . . . , 
Hanover . . 
Haverhill . 
Hebron . . . . 
Holderness 
Landaff . . . 
Lebanon . . . 
Lincoln . . . 
Lisbon . ... 
Littleton . . 
Lyman . . . , 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . 
Orange . ... 

Orford 

Piermont . . 
Plymouth . . 
Rumney . . . 
Thornton . . 
Warren . . . 
W,aterville 
Wentworth 
Woodstock 

Totals . . 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



u 

> 

■«4-l 

M 







c 






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<n 




in 


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>, 


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h 


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18! 



21 
11 



151 



u 



2 

10 

1 



35 



u 

c 

u 

a 
*•* 

■4-t 

o 



1 
4 
1 



3 
1 

"i 

15 



1 

3 



41 



448 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



COOS 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Berlin — - 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 

Carroll 

Clarksville 

Colebrook 

Columbia 

Dalton 

Diimmer 

Errol 

Gorham 

Jefferson 

Lancaster 

Milan 

Millsfield 

Northumberland 

Pittsburg 

Randolph 

Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stratford 

Wentworth's Location 
Whitefield 

Totals 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



> 

V 









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C 


3 


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t^ 




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V 


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en 





374 
251 
165 

'is 

5 
28 

2 
32 

2 

1 
172 

4 

174 

27 

1 

246 

25 

5 

3! 
141 
161 
321 
...I 
951 



289 
251 
1601 

"l7 

8 
22 

4 
33 

3 

1 
135 

9 
40 
18 

1 

166 

14 

6 

4 
10 

41 

341 

...I 

231 



•4-1 

a 
o 



16891 



12521 



161 



1 

i 

12 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



449 



COOS 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Berlin- 
Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 • 

Ward 4 

Carroll 

Clarksville 

Colebrook 

Columbia 

Dalton 

Dumraer 

Errol 

Gorham 

Jefferson 

Lancaster 

Milan 

Millsfield 

Northumberland . . . 

Pittsburg 

Randolph 

Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stratford 

Wentworth's Location 

Whitefield 

Totals 



VOTE ON PREFERENCE FOR 
VICE PRESIDENT OF U. S. 



> 

CJ 







1^ 












o 


m 




to 


<i) 


>, 


^ 


U 


<u 


u 


ra 




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V 


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1 

21 



re 



re 



11 



20 



w 



re 



2 

5 

ii 



1 

' "e 

38 



450 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 









Del 


egates 


at Large 






ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Democrat 


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u 

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1 

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4 

26 

4 
36 
20 

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15 

' "4 
4 

■■21 
31 
31 
63 
3 
11 

... 
2! 

18 

39! 
15 
24 
101 
41 
41 
3 
191 
2 
5! 

"31 

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354 


3 
2 

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1 

3 

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6 
2 

..: 
1 
2 
2 
21 

... 
1 

14 

;.■." 

2 

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7 
4 
3 

" "i 
3 

1 
2 
1 
2 

1 

" 'i 

91 


3 
2 
2 
9 

"■4 

7 
1 26 

2 
32 
23 

1 

4 

21 
14 

2 
15 

1 
10 

1! 

2 

3 
87 

3 
... 

5 
... 

6 

33 

10 

21 

4 

6 

8 

8 

15 

2 

6 

.■;.■ 

7 
I 386 


7 

22 

1 

19 

6 

2 

29 

117 

9 

64 

44 

6 

6 

7 

17 

7 

6 

20 

29 

21 

5 

1 

176 

14 

8 

14 
12 
28 

89 
41 
59 
13 

1 25 

46 

1 

19 

5 

3 

18 

1046 


1 
1 

"'3 

"*i 
3 

13 

'io 

5 

"i 
■3 
"3 

' "4 

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1 

17 
2 

1 
1 

"6 

10 

3 

11 

2 
6 

... 
] 
1 

"3 


1 
2 
2 
8 
1 
2 
3 

18 
3 

30 

17 
2 
3 
1 

16 

'17 
3 
7 
2 
4 
3 
51 
3 

"2 

5 
8 

16 

10 

17 

5 

2 

4 

4 

10 

2 

4 

1 

""3 

292 


2 
3 
1 
1 10 
1 
2 

"16 

'26 

22 

1 

2 

1 

10 

"is 

3 

12 

"2 
3 

48 
3 

2 

2 

14 

14 
1 7 

14 

5 

1 

1 

1 7 

10 
2 
4 
1 
2 
7 

276 


2 


Auburn 


2 


Brentwood 

Candia 


2 

5 


Chester 


• • • 


Danville 


3 


Deerfield 


5 


Derry 

East Kingston 

EoninLT 


2o 

2 

28 


Exeter 


19 


Fremont 


3 


Greenland 

Hampstead 

Hampton 


1 

3 

11 


Hampton Falls 

Kensington 

Kingston 


"17 

5 


Londonderry 

New Castle 

Newfields 


8 
2 
2 


Newington 


3 


Newmarket 

Newton 


54 
4 


North Hampton 

Northwood 


' "2 


Nottingham 

Plaistow 


4 
15 


Portsmouth — 

Ward 1 


13 


Ward 2 


Q 


Ward 3 


19 


Ward 4 


5 


\\^ard T 


4 


Raymond 


6 


Rye 


7 


Salem 


6 


.'^andown 




Seabrook 


3 


South Hampton 

Stratham 


... 
2 


Windham 


18 






Totals 


114 


317 







PRESIDENTIAL I'klMAKY 



451 



R(^CKINGHAM 
COUXTV 

Democrat 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . . 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derrv 

East Kingston 

Epping 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland . . . . 

Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 

Kensington . . . 

Kingston 

Londonderry . 

New Castle . . . 

Newfields .... 

Newington . . . 

Newmarket . . . 

Newton 

North Hampton 

Northwood . . . 

Nottingham . . . 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — ■ 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Ward 5 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Flampton 

Stratham 

Windham 



Delegates 



at 



Large- 



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Totals 



5 
19 

2 
26 

5 

2 

27 

121 

8 

62 

45 

9 

61 

SI 

191 

71 

41 

181 

301 

211 

71 

21 

1811 

121 

71 

151 

121 

27i 

! 

871 

441 

611 

151 

51 

241 

30i 

431 

II 

201 

51 

3i 

251 

10671 



6 

21 

1 

20 

5 

2 

261 

1071 

91 

551 

48! 

81 

7 

5 

17 

7 

4 

16 

24 

19 

4 

2 

169 

12 

5 

13 

11 

241 

1 

82! 

44 1 

581 

111 

41 

241 

321 

391 

II 

151 

61 

31 

211 



1 

8 

"3 

11 

19 

4 

43 

33 

4 

6 

4 

17 

2 

28 

51 

10! 

91 

81 

41 

931 

71 

21 

31 

3| 

181 

I 

1511 

381 

481 

191 

151 

81 

271 

41 



51 
161 



8 

20 

1 

20 

5 

2 

25 

104 

9 

53 

43 

9 

6 

6 

17 

6 

6 

22 

27 

19 

51 

31 

1561 

111 

91 

151 

121 

311 

I 

811 

431 

601 

121 

61 

211 

281 

401 

II 

191 

61 

31 

221 



2 
6 
2 
5 
1 
3 
2 
12 

II 

141 

171 

II 

31 

11 

51 

...1 

131 

51 

81 

31 

31 

II 

271 

41 

...I 

31 

21 

81 

1 

141 

71 

141 

71 

,..1 

31 

131 

101 



61 
191 



31 
31 
41 
51 
...1 
3| 
71 
251 
31 
2161 
271 
41 
31 
31 
101 
21 
181 
121 
101 
31 
61 
11 
921 
31 
II 
21 
31 
111 
I 
51! 
161 
281 
101 
121 
121 
191 
91 
II 
71 
21 
71 
211 



61 
11 
II 
31 

371 
...I 

141 
21 



21 
6! 

71 



171 
II 
II 
21 
.1 

8! 

1 
51 
21 
31 
21 



I 






9871 



687! 9921 2461 



6751 



1 

11 

51 
31 
11 
II 
41 
11 
101 

1501 1126 



13 

22 

2 

21 

6 

2 

29 

153 

8 

63 

46 

9 

5 

5 

19 

7 

8 

2-^ 

35 

21 

4 

3 

161 

12 

8 

16 

13 

29 

109 
44 
53 
15 

6 
23 
28 
41 

1 
23 

5 

3 
30 



452 



NEW HAMPbHIRE MANUAL 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . . 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derrv 

East Kingston 

Epping 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland . . . . 
Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 
Kensington . . . 

Kingston 

Londonderry . 
New Castle . . . 
Newfields .... 
Newington . . . 
Newmarket . . . 

Newton 

North Hampton 
Northwood . . . 
Nottingham . . . 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — 

Ward 1 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Hampton 

Stratham 

Windham 

Totals' 



2 
3 

4 
5 






6 
3 

2 
2 

..1 

21 

271 

..I 

121 

71 

II 

21 



II 
31 
31 
II 



13 
3 
1 
2 



10 
6 
3 
2 
1 

26 
2 

1 
4 
2 

7 

63 

13 

21 

12 

7 

2 

14 

7 

is 

1 

71 
16! 



3 
o 

X 



u 

O 

o 



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5 


1 


2 


2 


• • 

3 


• • • 

• • • 


3 


1 


2 


1 


2 




56 


21 


1 


. 


24 


6 


13 


1 


1 


• • • 


3 


. . . 


10 




2 




19 


1 



1351 3881 



21 
41 



17 
2 
1 
1 



10 
3 
2 
1 
2 
3 
3 
4 



4 
104 



10 

21 

1 

20 

6 

2 

25 

128 

8 

48 

41 

9 

5 

5 

16 

7 

7 

24 

27 

19 

3 

2 

154 

12 

7 

13 

13 

23 

96 
41 
48 
12 

5 
22 
26 
33 

1 
21 

5 

3 
23 

992 



6 

24 

1 

18 

5 

21 

21 

148 

9 

57 

41 

9 

6 

6 

15 

7 

6 

22 

27 

21 

4 

2 

164 

14 

7 

IS 

11 

19 






1 

5 
12 

*8 
3 



1 

104 


6 


37 


1 


50 


2 


12 


• • ■ 


6 


1 


28 


6 


29 


3 


33 


3 


1 


1 


22 


3 


6 


2 


3 




25 


2 


1 1043 
1 


81! 

! 



u 


o 


rt 




C 


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4 
3 
1 
3 
3 
1 
9 
61 

'23 

11 
1 
4 
4 

10 
2 
7 
8 
5 
2 
3 
1 

22 
2 
2 

"s 

11 

42 

9 

IS 

13 

5 

8 

15 

11 

"i3 
3 

5 
20 



1 
1 
1 
4 
11 

'2 
2 



2 
2 



2 
1 
1 

'i 

9 
2 
1 



12 

9 
3 
2 

"l! 
61 

2| 

41 
II 
4 



3 
91 



l-H 

o 



2 
2 
1 
8 

45 
1 

15 
9 
1 
4 
2 

13 

'ii 

7 

D 

4 
3 
2 
12 
9 
1 

' '4 
14 

56 

12 

11 

9 

9 

11 

10 

9 

'i3 
1 

6 
10 

335 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



453 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 



Atkinson . . . . . 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . . 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry^ 

East Kingston 

Epping 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland .... 

Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 
Kensington . . . 

Kingston 

Londonderry . 

New Castle . . . 
Newfields .... 
Newington . . . 
Newmarket . . . 

Newton 

North Hampton 
Northwood . . . 
Nottingham . . . 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — 
Ward 
^^'ard 
Ward 
Ward 
Ward 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem 

Sandown 

Seabrook 

South Hampton 

Stratham 

Windham 



1 

3 

4 
5 



Totals 







r-* 










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r:: 














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r-» 


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u 


o 


3 


£ 






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C/2 



li 

21 

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II 

l\ 

51 

» • I 

2 
2 



10 
1 



8 

11 
3 

2 



51 
II 
7! 



31 
21 
...I 
21 
21 

l\ 

241 
..I 
121 
61 
II 
li 
2| 
5 



12 
3 

i 

1 
11 

12 
6 
3 
2 

41 

61 

4 

12 

li 

41 

li 
II 
SI 



2 
1 
1 
1 
1 
4 
8 

45 
6 

20 
6 
1 
3 
2 



2 
5 
4 
2 
2 
2 

30 
5 
1 
1 
4 

13 

54 
9 

15 

10 
4 
7 
6 

10 

io 
1 

5 
11 



6 
5 
1 
5 
2 
1 
6 

57 
S 

16 
9 
2 
4 
4 

18 

"i 

4 
4 
4 
3 
1 

37 
9 
2 
1 
3 

21 

581 
121 
261 

71 

9! 
101 

91 
161 

41 

81 
...I 

21 
111 



3 
2 
5 

32 
5 

11 

15 
1 
5 
2 

14 

■"4 

7 
3 
3 
3 
2 
106 
4 
2 
2 
4 
22 

41 

10 

24 

7 

5 

6 

5 

12 

2 

13 

1 

4 

5' 



3 
1 
6 
9 

37 
5 

20 

13 
1 
2 
2 

13 
2 
7 
4 
1 
4 
3 
6 

60 
3 
1 

"s 

12 

46 
IS 
30 

5 

21 

41 

111 

121 

21 

81 

..I 

21 

71 



8 
24 

"26 

7 

1 

28 

131 

8 

51 

41 

10 

5 

5 

19 

6 

5 

25 

31 

20 

6 

3 

175 

13 

7 

14 

12 

30 

104 
41 
57 
14 

6 
29 
29 
43 

2 
19 

6 

3 
18 



2 
10 
2 
21 
5 
1 
3 
1 
1 



1 
2 

"2 

38 
1 

"i 

"si 

I 
71 
41 

10! 



c 

ij 



1 
1 

3 

5 

3 

4 

6 

42 

5 

49 

21 

"4 
3 
4 

"4 

5 
5 
2 
5 
2 
78 
6 



2 
17 

20 
10 
16 

3 

=; 

6 

2 

13 

1 

10 
1 



77! 1601 321! 403! 3951 367| 10761 1421 360 



454 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Barrington . 
Dover — - 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 

■\A'ard 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 
Durham .. . . 
Farmington . 

Lee 

INEadbury . . 
Middleton . 

Milton 

Xew Durham 
Rochester — 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 

\\'ard 4 . . 

^^'ard 5 . . 

A\'ard G . . 
Rollinsford . 
Somerswortli- 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 .. 

Ward 5 . . 
Strafford . . . 

Totals . . 



Delegates 



at Large 







ct 














■r. 














X 










f 


>, 


03 


QJ 


1) 




o 


o 




3 


& 


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o 


3 


Cw 


rt I 


».-v 


— 


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K 


re 
1— I 


u 


u 



56 

65 

25 

105 

35 

7 

21 

3 

1 

5 

4 

1 



6 
6 

15 
5 
1 

32 

116 
69 
131 
175 
107 
2 



lOOll 



.. 


4 


17 


1 


6 


33 


52 


11 


17 


30 


69 


14 


5 


16 


21 





10 


29 


78 


11 


3 


17 


24 


4 


1 


7 


41 


1 


5 


20 


32 


1 


2 


3 


4 




1 


3 


6 


• • • 




3 


3 


1 


2 


1 


15 


1 


1 


2 


10 


1 


... 


3 


12 




3 


5 


19 


5 


3 


8 


15 


1 


1 


22 


55 


5 




7 


10 


1 




2 


12 


2 


3 


28 


71 


15 


4 


109 


38 


4 


11 


71 


86 


/ 


7 


124 


66 


10 


9 


176 


70 


:> 


4 


121 


39 


1 


1 

I 


4 


7 


• a • 


i 99 


848 


872 


107 



36 

15 

15 

18 

12 

6 

24 

2 

1 

5 

1 

2 

2 
9 
3 
3 
1 
1 
22 

12 

4 
3 
16 
8 
3 



22 
20 
12 

28 
8 
2 
9 
31 
2 
3 
1 
6 

5 
4 
3 

2 

7! 

201 

101 
6! 

61 

201 

91 

31 



if 



> 



37 

33 

16 

33 

15 

8 

13 

4 

3 

3 

1 

6 

11 
9 
1 
3 
2 

5 
14 

19 

9 

10 

12 

9 

3 



2311 



2141 



280 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



455 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Barrington . 
Dover — ■ 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 

\\^ard 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 
Durham . . . . 
Farmington . 

Lee 

Madbiiry . . 
Middleton . 

Milton 

New Durham 
Rochester — ■ 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 .. 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 

Ward 6 . . 
Rollinsford . 
Somerswortli- 

\\'ard 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 
Strafford . . . 

Totals . . 



Delegates at 



Large — Continued 







O 
u 


o 








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18 

47 
73 
16 

74 

22 

44 

36 

6 

S 

2| 

14 

10 

12 
23 
14 
GO 
13 
13 
62 

42 
90 
60 
80 
38 
6 



880 






16 

44 

69 

18 

70 

22 

46 

37 

6 

7 

5 

12 
7 

13 
26 
15 
54 
8 

12 
64 

391 

871 
601 
731 
361 
61 



8 

54 

98 

31 

75 

32 

14 

21 

5 

4 

5 

5 

7 

11 

61 

10 

27 

8 

6 

38 

115 

78 

132 

177 

119 

3 



17 

46 

68 

12 

72 

19 

45 

32 

41 

5! 

4' 

IS 

10 



14 
23 

111 
291 

71 
61 
81 

41 

,..! 

31 
31 

51 



14 


8 


23 


4 


16 


3 


52 


2 


9 


2 


12 


.T 


61 


19 


44 


11 


86 


4 


70 


7 


77 


8 


41 


4 


6 


1 



5 




57 


11 


65 


11 


23 


1 


101 


9 


34 


4 


12 


3 


18 


9 


8 




4 




5 


1 


3 


1 


5 


1 


9 




3 


6 


13 


3 


49 


19 


7 


1 


3 


1 


22 


16 



8521 10891 



8601 



112| 
801 
1311 
1801 
1181 



1961 10671 



111 

191 
171 
261 
19! 



1891 



V 

b£ 

X 



17 

53 
75 
17 
7S 
23 
45 
33 
8 
6 

D 

16 
10 

15 
21 
13 
57 
10 
12 
66 

42 
86 
67 
72 
36 
5 

888 



456 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



1 

2 
3 
4 

5 



Barrington 
Dover — 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

\A'ard 

Ward 
Durham 
Farminston . 

Lee 

Madbury . . . 
Middleton . . 

Milton 

New Durham 
Rochester — 

\\'ard 1 . . 

\\'ard 2 . . 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

W^ard 
Rollinsford 
Somersworth- 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward . 
Strafford 



Delesrates at Lar^^e — Continued 



3 

4 
5 
6 



2 
3 

4 

























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i; 


o 


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3 


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1 


J 


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Totals 



1 

6 
22 
2 
5 
6 
11 
2 
2 
1 
9 
1 
1 



11 

II 

II 

..I 

II 

31 

,1 

41 

6 

6 

11 

19 



122 



22 
61 

1 
66 
11 
15 
10 

6! 

3 

8 

6 

8 

7 

3 

4 

13 

' *6 

18 

i 

1061 

56! 

1221 

1591 

llOJ 

21 



1 

5 
31 
4 
18 
8 
1 
2 



3 
3 

12 
1 
1 

10 



10 

15 

12 

1 



8271 156 



17 

34 

78 

9 

77 

17 

44 

29 

6 

5 

3 

18 

9 

13 
20 
15 
52 
9 
10 
62 

4 
78 
60 
74 
40 

7 

790 



13 


1 
2 


42 




91 


ie 


17 


3 


76 


6 


21 


2 


39 


3 


30 


2 


7 




5 


• • • 


4 




15 




12 




13 




19 




13 




77 


3 


10 


• ■ • 


6 




66 


3 


41 


2 


89 


5 


48 


3 


92 


5 


55 


5 


5 


1 



13 

18 

68 

8 

136 

9 

11 

10 

4 

2 

6 

5 

6 

7 
4 
6 

23 
1 
9 

20 



21 

I 

21 
22! 
2! 
17 
3 
1 
2 
1 

"2 
3 
1 



9061 



68! 



301 


1 
3 


33 


5 


22 


1 


51 


6 


21 


3 


1 


1 


524 


105 






31 

53 

24 

90 

30 

10 

4 

3 

4 

7 

5 

7 

7 
1 
8 

17 
6 
6 

17 

21 

22 
16 
34 
14 
1 

446 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



457 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Barritigton . 
Dover — 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 
Durham . . . . 
Farmington . 

Lee 

Madbury . . 
Middleton . 

Milton 

New Durham 
Rocliester — - 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 .. 

Ward 3 .. 

Ward 4 . . 

^^^ard 5 . . 

Ward 6 . . 
Rollinsford . 
Somersworth- 

W,ard 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 

W\^rd 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 
Strafford . . . 

Totals . . 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 







<-* 
































^ 










D 




>, 




C 


1) 






u 


o 




s 


.a 


c 


'4-1 


o 




S 


% 


A 


o 


o 


£ 


in 



1 

3 
10 

6 
11 
29 



5 
6 
3 
1 
1 
14 

1 
6 
6 
9 
4 



121 



1 


9 


5 


9 


11 


48 


73 


103 


45 


90 


97 


189 


6 


30 


42 


54 


34 


132 


148 


151 


30 


29 


29 


52 


1 


6 


9 


6 


3 


36 


30 


33 


3 


3 


3 


7 


. . 


1 




4 


2 


4 


4 


6 


1 


5 


5 


6 




3 


3 


1. 




8 


9 


6 


6 


10 


12 


13 


6 


12 


6 


8 


8 


42 


17 


50 


1 


n 


9 


9 


2 


4 


6 


10 


30 


42 


37 


58 


IS 


133 


22 


133 


13 


98 


26 


138 


15 


152 


18 


149 


12 


203 


40 


182 


12 


144 


14 


120 


... 


1 


11 


3 


1 257 
1 


1256 


665 


1500 



74 

47 

38 

129 

28 

7 

24 

3 

1 

6 

3 

2 

6 
10 

6 
17 

5 

61 

331 

I 

191 

171 

151 

39] 

161 

31 

561 



17 


1 
11 


45 


481 


78 


621 


17 


201 


88 


56 


29 


12 


46 


2 


34 


18 


6 


1 


6 


1 


4 


2 


17 


10 


10 


. . . 1 
I 


14 


1 

51 


2=^ 


191 


17 


171 


60 


1391 


9 


131 


12 


9! 


69 


341 

1 


42 


1211 


93 


106! 


65 


1461 


76 


190 


45 


136 


5 


11 

1 

11691 

1 


929 






65 

68 

29 

88 

11 

1 

30 

2 

2 

9 

3 
1 

2 
6 
4 

28 
7 
3 

35 

28 
36 
26 
44 
25 
4 

553 



458 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 









Delegates at Lai 


rge 






BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Democrat 


3 


P5 


C3 

tn 
c3 

■_• 
3 
O 


u 

V 

o 

m 


1) 






u 

•— 


^4 

3 
> 


Alton 


15 
5 

2 
1 

" 'e 

7 

25 

4 

'25 
7 
151 

' "i 

5 


5 

'"i 
' "i 

2 
3 

2 
3 

4 

1 
1 

"i 


18 
1 

2 
1 
1 
4 

5 

39 

6 

2 

31 

3 

11 

• • • 

1 
7 


31 
13 

19 
4 
8 


4 
1 
2 


14 

1 
6 

"2 
6 

6 
9 
3 
1 
7 
1 
8 

"i 

3 


13 
4 
6 

"'5 

6 
16 
6 
6 
8 
3 
5 

"i 

5 


12 


Barnstead 

Belmont 


14 
6 


Center Harbor 

Gilford 


" i 


Gilmanton 


20 

45 1 
91 12 
21 

36 1 
57 1 
36 

50 3 
15 
8 
35 1 


6 


Laconia— 

Ward 1 • 


1 


^\'ard 2 


17 


Ward 3 


4 


Ward 4 


2 
7 
3 
3 

"7 


Ward 5 


Ward 6 


^leredith 


New Hampton 

Sanbornton 

Tilton 




Totals 


118 


24 


132 


4891 ^'^ 


68 


84 


83 









PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



459 







Delegates 


at La 


irge — Continited 




BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Democrat 







u 
<u 
'-3 

5 

1 — 1 




1/3 

a 


V 


3 

CS 
V 



a; 
to 


U 


rt 


Alton 


33 
25 
29 

5 
10 
22 

47 
152 
22 
39 
60 
33 
61 
16 
11 
34 


29 
21 
25 
4 
8 
16 

42 
112 
23 
37 
53 
35 
53 
15 
9 
36 


15 
8 
9 

"s 

7 
26 
9 
4 
5 
4 
10 

' '3 
2 


28 
21 
25 
3 
7 
16 

43 
89 
21 
34 
52 
33 
55 
13 
5 
36 


12 
5 
3 

"2 
2 

3 

13 
7 
4 
7 
2 
3 

" "i 

5 


10 
7 
5 
2 
1 
3 

4 

26 

7 

"6 

1 
6 

' 'i 

6 


1 
3 
6 

"i 

• • • 

4 

18 
2 
4 
6 

' '4 

"i 

1 


30 


Banistead 


21 


Belmont 


27 


Center Harbor 

Gilford 


4 
9 


'Gilmanton 


19 


Laconia — 

Ward 1 


46 


Ward 2 


99 


Ward 3 


22 


^^'ard 4 


35 


Ward 5 


56 


\\^,ard 6 


34 


Meredith 


55 


New Hampton 

Sanbornton 

Tilton 


15 

9 

36 






Totals 


599 


518 


110 


481 


69 


85 


51 


517 







460 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 







Delegates at Large 


— Continued 




BELKXAP 
COUNTY 

Democrat 


!— 1 


1-7H 

1— H 


C 
1— 1 


c 
- 

rt 

_*^ 

;_ 




3 
a 

u 

-J 


4) 

1-H 


-a 

u 

C 


1 



•—1 

> 

c 


c 


Alton 


"4 

"6 

1 

1 
2 

"4 
1 
3 
2 

24 


12 
9 

4 
2 
2 

5 

6 
22 

6 

2 
10 
11 

9 

"i 
4 

1 105 


3 
2 
3 

"i 

2 

11 

2 

"3 
3 

7 

"i 
4 

1 42 


28 
17 
24 
4 
8 
17 

46 

85 

23 

34 

52 

35 

50 

14 

9 

33 

— 

479 


29 
22 
24 
4 
8 
14 

42 
83 

21 
34 
60 
36 
54 
15 
10 
33 

489 


2 

'"i 

' i 

1 
3 
1 
2 
3 
1 
2 
1 
1 
2 

21 


6 
7 
2 
1 
1 
9 

10 

48 
7 
9 

16 
8 
8 
1 
1 

14 

148 


6 
5 
4 

■'2 

4 
i 12 

"2 

s 

3 

2 

"3 
2 

50 


3 


Barnstead 

Belmont 

Center Harbor 

G Iford 


7 


Gilmanton 


1 8 


Laconia — ■ 

W^ard 1 


1 

i 7 


W^ard 2 


29 


\\'ard 3 

Ward 4 

^^•ard 5 

Ward 6 


6 

5 
1 18 
1 8 


Meredith 


1 21 


New Hampton 

Sanbornton 

Tilton 


1 

• • • 

10 


Totals 


1 1^0 




1 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



461 



BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alton 

Banistead , . . 
Belmont .... 
Center Hai-bor 

Gilford 

Gilmanton . . 
Laconia — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 ... 

Ward 6 . . , 
Meredith . . . 
New Hampton 
Sanbornton . 
Tilton 

Totals . . . 



1 

3 

10 

i 

2 

1 

5 
2 
1 
3 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 







t-f 
































T3 














>, 


f 


c 


13 








n 


~ 


rt 


V 


c 


-4-> 


o 


U 




u 
3 


O 


u 

eq 






>1 


4-> 


s 


^ 


^ 


b 


b 


Oh 


« 


in 



37 



1 


15 


4 


8 


1 


8 


5 


5 


3 


14 


4 


2 


. . . 


1 


2 


1 




2 


2 




4 


13 


4 


6 


3 


21 


10 


7 


22 


250 


33 


30 


2 


15 


6 


5 


3 


15 


5 


4 


3 


65 


9 


11 


2 


23 


7 


5 


9 


30 


19 


23 


• • • 


3 


2 


1 


2 


6 


1 


. 


4 


19 


10 


2 


59 


500 


123 


110 



6 

28 
5 

"17 
5 
15 
1 
2 
8 



104 



28 


2 


19 




26 


1 


4 


1 


9 


• ■ > 


20 


3 


49 


1 


100 


22 


23 




36 


1 


59 


6 


38 




59 


1 


14 




8 




33 


3 
41 


525 



3 
u 

o 

.a 



2 
1 

5 



8 
60 

1 

3 
37 

7 
18 

"2 

10 

160 



462 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Albany 

Bartlett 

Brookfield .... 

Chatham 

Conway 

Eaton ■ 

Effingham 

Freedom 

Hart's Location 

Jackson 

^ladison 

Moultonborongh 

Ossipee . 

Sandwich 

Tamworth .... 
Tuftonboro . . . 

Wakefield 

Wolfeboro .... 

Totals 



Delegates at Large 





cs 












tri 












c/> 










>1 


rt 


lU 


tl 




o 


u 

u 


n 


^ 


U 


U 




a 


o 


o 


S 


rt 


•J 






















^— ^ 


^ 



I 



371 







1 


2 


1 












8 

1 


11 


1 


3 






7 


"41 


"i 


"'7 


"'3 








3 




1 


1 






1 


3 












2 


2 

1 




4 


2 








2 
3 












1 


3 


1 










7 


5 


1 


7 


6 






1 


5 


. . . 


1 


1 


•- 


5 6 


9 


1 


4 


2 


, , 


■ ■ ■ 


2 


. . . 


1 






J 1 


11 


1 




2 


] 


L 8 


13 




7 


5 

1 




( 


5 35 


114 


17 


33 


251 

1 



C 
ct 



2 
2 



27 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



463 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Deleo'ates at Lart^e — Continued 



Albany 

Bartlett 

Brookfield .... 

Chatham 

Conway 

Eaton 

Effingham . . . . . 

Freedom 

Hart's Location 

Jackson 

Madison 

MoviltonborouKh 
Ossipee ...... 

Sandwich .... 

Tamworth . . . . 

Tuftonboro . . . 

Wakefield 

Wolfeboro .... 

Totals 






2 
8 
1 

'46 
3 
3 
2 
1 
3 
3 
4 
5 
9 
9 
3 

11 
10 






u 







S 




(U 




■*-* 






•4-1 













U 


rt 








rt 


v 





r^ 


1— 1 


c 


fa 


fa 


fa 



1171 



31 
71 



361 

21 
31 
21 
II 
II 
21 
31 
41 
81 
91 
3! 
131 
IS! 

1121 



39 



2 


1 


1 




7 


3 


2 




1 


1 


1 




'46 


' "5 


2 


"i 


5 








2 




1 




2 




• • < 




1 








3 








3 




2 




4 


. . . 






3 


7 


7 




8 


3 


o 




11 


3 


3 


2 


3 


1 


1 




12 


3 


3 


i 


15 


6 


6 


3 

1 


122 


33 

1 
1 


31 


81 

] 



t£ 



2 
8 
1 

'46 
3 
4 
2 
1 
4 
3 



/ 

9 

3 

14 

13 

124 



464 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Albany 

Bartlett 

Brookfield 

Chatham 

Conway 

Eaton 

Bffinpham 

Freedom 

Hart's Location 

Jackson 

Madison 

Moultonboroutrh 

Ossipee , 

Sandwich .... 
Tamworth .... 
Tuftonboro . . . 

Wakefield 

Wolfeboro 

Totals 



Delegates at Large — Continued 









r^ 
































rt 
































































^ 
















































v4 
















O 






-^ 


>. 








o 


3 




u 


o 




^ 


o 


)4 
3 


V 




O 


> 

o 


li 


s 


»-4 


a 


-1 


J 


J 


J 



... 




2 


3 








1 
1| 


12 


14 


8 


14 






2 


191 


1 




1 


1 






1 




4 


"5 


35 


'36 






"s 


'i9 


2 




3 


3 






. . . 


1 


1 


1 


3 

2 


3 

2 






1 


• • • 




• • • 


1 


1 






■ ■ • 






• • • 


3 


2 






• • ■ 


■ • • 


2 




1 


3 






1 


• • • 


. . . 




3 


4 






^ ^ 


2 


7 


i 


5 


5 






6 




4 




7 


8 






4 




4 


... 


10 


10 


2 


5 


2 


1 




3 


3 






1 


4 


3 


9 


12 


1 


6 


3 


8 




12 


12 


1 


3 


1 


50 


24 


108 


122 




4 


1 34 

1 


49 



C3 



11 
1 

ii 
i 



1 
1 
1 

4 
9 

"4 
2 

46 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



465 







Del 


egates at Large- 


— Co;i 


eluded 




CARROLL 
COUXTV 

Democrat 


8 


>. 

p., 

3 


?3 
B 

u 



fp 
b 




b 







1) 

u 

!/3 


3 
rt 
w 




Albany 

Bartlett 


1 

16 

• • • 

9 
1 

1 

• • • 

• • • 

3 
1 

2 

1 
2 

3 


1 

14 

"6 

"i 

"2 
1 

... 
2 


"4 
1 

*ii 

"i 

4 

"2 

1 
2 
3 
9 

"h 
2 

46 


• • • 

12 

'i3 

1 

"2 

... 

"2 

1 
3 
3 

8 

"4 
2 


1 

2 

'i2 
1 

"4 

"2 

"3 

2 

7 

"'2 
3 

39 


"2 
1 

"io 
1 

• • . 

4 

"2 

"3 
1 

7 

"i 


2 

12 

1 

■47 

3 

2 

2 

1 

4 

3 

4 

3 

6 

13 

3 

12 

13 


1 

"i 

"i 
1 

1 
2 

8 




Brookfield 




Chatham 




Conway 


9 


Eaton 


1 


Eiffinghani 


1 


Freedom 


3 


Hart's Location 

Tackson 




^Madison 




Moultonborouffh . . . . 
Ossipee 




Sandwich 




Tamworth 


4 


Tuftonboro 

Wakefield 


1 
1 


W'^lfeboro 


1 






Totals 


40 


27 


51 


36 


131 


21 







466 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Allenstown 
Andover . . 
Boscawen , 

Bow 

Bradford . , 
Canterbury 
Chichester 
Concord — - 



1 
2 

3 

4 
5 
6 
7 
S 
9 



Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

\\'ard 

Ward 

Ward 
Danbury . . . 
Dunbarton . . 
Epsom .... 
Franklin — - 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 
Henniker . . . 

Hill 

Hooksett . . . 
Hopkinton . 
Loudon . . . 
Newbury . . 
New London 
Northfield . 
Pembroke . 
Pittsfield . . 
Salisbury . . 

Sutton 

Warner . . . 
Webster .. . 
Wilmot . . . 

Totals . 



Delegates at Large 







rt 








1 






tn 














<c 








^-» 


s 








1) 


u 


o 

u 


U 


u 


^ 






u 


nj 


rt 


o 


o 


3 


a 




m 


K 


f— t 


m 


pq 


U 


CJ 



95 


1 
3 


3 


3 


3 




i 


... 


2 


i 


3 


2 


2] 


8 




1 


2 


1 


17 


2 


S 


2 


21 


5 


16 


3 


7 


2 


4 


4 


1 


■ . • 



2 

50 

22 

1 

*3i 

2 
2 
1 
1 
4 
153 
16 
1 
1 
2 



4921 



18 

11 

3 



153 

5 
2 
1 

"i 

5 

24 
1 
7 

11 
7 

24 

18 
2 
6 

' 'i 

3 

2 

24 
23 

4 

103 
5 
2 
1 

'14 

188 

18 

2 

2 

2 



97 
23 

18 
3 

19 
16 
35 

58 
11 
11 

24 
18 
48 
60 

271 
281 
13i 

21 
351 
I 
121 
571 
621 
241 

41 



13 
1 
2 



981 661 



84 


10 


41 


5 


35 




5 




6 




36 


6 


175 


36 


59 


2 


4 




7 


1 


10 


2 


6 




9 




1182 
1 


122 



63 


67 


3 


1 


10 


9 


1 


, 


1 


2 


1 


1 


2 


1 



17 
2 

5 

10 

1 

12 

18 

'2 

3 

1 

1 

4 

2 

10 

6 

2 

'36 

12 

1 

1 

1 

10 

90 

10 

"3 
6 



347 



10 
1 

4 
8 
4 
13 
9 
4 
4 
4 
3 
5 

4 
3 

9| 

5I 

...1 

531 

13! 

...1 

II 

...1 

11! 

64! 

7! 

II 

21 
41 






49 
1 



2 
6 
2 

16 
2 
3 
6 
2 
14 
11 



4 
2 
5 

2 

4 

12 

4 

28 
15 

1 
1 

'io 

60 
4 

"2 

5 



327! 291 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



467 



MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Allenstown 
Andover . . 
Boscawen . 

Bow 

Bradford . , 
Canterbury 
Chichester 
Concord — - 



1 
2 
3 

4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 



Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Danbury . . 
Dunbarton . 
Epsom . . . . 
Franklin — • 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Henniker . . 

Hill 

Hooksett . . 
Hopkinton . 
Loudon . . . 
Newbury . . 
New London 
Northfield . , 
Pembroke . , 
Pittsfield . . , 
5^alisburv . . , 

Sutton 

Warner . . . , 
Webster . . . . 
Wilmot . . . . 



Delegates at Large — Continued 








o 


o 




y^ 




"c 


-3 


'4-* 


4J 




r* 


o 


O 


rt 




O 


fi 


G 


Q 


c2 


fe 


t- 



103 

25 

17 

5 

17 
19 
38 

65 
8 
11 
23 
17 
51 
67 
29 
28 
15 
3 
34 

15 
63 
67 
28 

31 
79 



I 



751 
251 
20! 

41 
171 
251 
371 
I 
591 
101 
111 
271 
171 
451 
S7i 
271 
281 
161 

31 
351 
I 
241 
691 
741 
251 

51 
761 



Totals 



40 


1 381 


32 


30 


5 


7 


8 


7 


42 


44 


177 


140 


64 


57 


4 


5 


8 


7 


10 


11 


6 


81 


7 


9 


1233 


1174 



41 
2 
9 
1 
5 
6 
2 

12 
4 
5 
6 
5 
28 
16 
3 
8 
5 
2 
8 

3 

14 
12 

2 

1 

32 

15 

^..| 

II 

1 
12! 
78 

31 
..I 

1 

3 



84 
17 
17 
4 
17 
19 
36 

62 

9 

8 

25 

17 

48 

56 

28 

22 

13 

2 

31 

11 

59 

59 

24 

3 

73 
37 

32 1 
4| 
81 

331 
1181 

SSI 
41 
71 

101 
5) 
61 
-I- 



41 
2 

7 

' *4 
5 
3 

13 
2 
6 
4 
4 
14 
10 
4 
7 
4 
1 
2 

4 
4 
4 
1 

22 
12 



11 

51 

2 

1 



347! 10631 



255 



68 

"s 

' *4 
5 
1 

3 
1 
3 
1 

4 
4 
8 
8 
2 
4 
3 
3 

3 

37 
8 
4 
2 
29 
10 
2 
6 

\7 

52 

4 

2 

2 





25 
2 
1 

"2 
1 
1 



2 
2 
8 
13 
5 
2 
1 



1 

7 
3 
6 

"36 

5 
1 
1 

"e 

46 

5 



<u 
U 



89 

29 

16 

5 

18 
20 
37 

63 

8 

9 

25 

17 

46 

56 

31 

28 

14 

3 

32 

10 
60 
63 
25 
:i 
7S 
37 
36 

6 

31 

157 

56 
4 
6 

10 



3101 



1951 1152 



468 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MA.NUAL 



MERRIMACK 
COUXTY 

Democrat 



Allenstown 
Andover . 
Boscawen 

Bow ^ 

Bradford . 
Canterbury 
Chichester 
Concord — • 



1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 



Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Danbury 
Dunbarton . , 
Epsom . . . . 
Franklin — 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 
Henniker . . , 

Hill 

Hooksett . . , 
Hopkinton . 
Loudon . . . 
N'ewbury . . 
Xew London 
Northfield . 
Pembroke . 
Pittsfield . . 
Salisbury .. 

Sutton 

Warner . . . 
\\'ebster . . . 
Wilmot . . . 

Totals . 



Delesrates at Large — Continued 









































CS 
































f-< 
































Cfl 
















^ 
















u 
















O 






r^ 


>. 






c3 


u 


3 
X 


rt 


5 


o 


ti 


rzn 


o 


V 


n 


V 


o 


o 


K 




K 


p 


J 


J 


J 


J 



391 
18! 



1 


5 


• • • 


2 


11 


10 


6 


12 




2 


i 


8 




2 


4 


3 


58 


23 


3 


10 




2 


• • • 


"*3 


"i 




118 


263 

1 



22 


! 
6 


10 


2 


8 


2 


1 


• • • 


4 


2 


4 


1 


2 


1 


8 


7 


4 


. 


4 


• • • 


5 


3 


2 


• • • 


11 


2 


11 


6 


10 


2 


3 


1 


4 


1 


1 




4 


3 


6 


1 



3 

2 
2 

*6 
3 
2 
1 
2 
2 

50 
1 



114 



69 

26 

16 

3 

16 
20 

35 
57 

7 
12 
22 
13 
40 
A3 
31 
23 
11 

2 

31 

12 

58 

60 

25 

5 

92 

33 

31 

6 

7 

30 

155 

52 

3 

7 

9 

7 

6 

1075 



88 
23 
14 
5 
17 
18 

35 
52 

8 
10 
23 
18 
48 
61 
29 
22 
13 

2 

30 
12 

62 

54 

31 

2 

104 

37 

36 

6 

6 

32 

169 

57 

4 

7 

9 

6 

7 

1157 



82 


23 


2 


7 


1 


7 




1 




3 




4 


3 


1 


4 


6 


1 


2 




3 




4 


2 


2 


4 


12 


15 


30 


5 


13 


2 


13 


1 


4 




2 


9 


3 


2 


4 




42 


4 


31 


2 


6 
1 



35 
"7 

""2 
141 

f 

D 

' "i 

"2 

332 



61 

12 

4 

4 

"s 

88 

29 

3 

...I 
1 



434 



8 
8 
2 
4 



21 

2i 
31 
5! 
61 
..I 
141 
21 
II 



3! 
41 
12 



129 



C8 
'■J 



10 
7 
3 

' "4 

4 

1 
2 

' "4 

4 

5 

25 

15 

9 

13 

2 

2 

1 

4 

51 

29 

4 

2 

51 

6 

3 

4 

2 

1 

102 

23 

2 



397 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



469 



MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Allenstowi: 
Andover . 
Boscawen 

Bow 

Bradford . 
Canterbury 
Chichester 
Concord — - 



1 
2 
3 

4 
5 
6 
7 
S 
9 



Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Danbury 
Dunbarton . 
Epsom . . . . 
Franklin — - 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

W^ard 3 . 
Henniker . . 

Hill 

Hooksett . . 
Hopkinton . 
Loudon . . . 
Newbury . . 
New London 
Northfield . , 
Pembroke . 
Pittsfield . . 
Salisbury .. 

Sutton 

Warner . . . , 
Webster . . . , 
Wilmot . . . , 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 







C 
















-o 










fi 


g 

o 


>. 


c 


r^ 


V 






u 


u 
3 


S 

u 
O 


.a 

b 


C 


■4-J 


o 

Pi 


s 



2 
27 
11 



Totals 



93 



28 

"i 

"{ 

i 

15 



131 

II 

151 

121 

21 

91 



2 
3 
3 
2 

"47 
4 
2 



2 

55 
9 



229 



132 
8 

7 

' '4 
2 
1 

35 

1 

2 

14 

11 

33 

26 

13 

14 

1 

" i 
7 

70 

41 

8 

57 
4 
3 
7 
3 

12 
120 

27 
3 



671 



137 
4 
3 

"4 
1 



31 
1 
1 

19 
8 

34 

30 
7 

12 

i 



3 

45 

22 

4 

2 

75 

2 

1 

6 

1 

6 

172 

25 

2 

' "3 
7 



664 



81 

5 
1 

"2 
1 
1 

28 

"'i 

18 
7 
30 
15 
10 
12 
1 



2 

25 

18 

5 

2 

43 

" i 

2 

"2 

92 

23 

2 

2 

1 



84 


100 


23 


S 


25 




2 


19 




11 


S 




1 


19 




4 


19 






33 





27 
1 
4 

14 
7 

27 

17 
9 
8 
1 

"i! 

6 

52 

22 

6 

21 

351 

41 

51 

51 

II 

21 

831 

24! 

31 

41 

II 

21 



71! 

91 

91 

27! 

19! 

47! 

611 

291 

25 1 

151 

2! 

271 

141 

651 
671 
26! 

5! 
87! 
381 
371 

51 

71 

32! 

167! 

65! 

4! 

8! 

Ill 

7! 



41 
51 



10! 

1! 



31 
391 

5! 
...1 

21 

11 



c 



123 

3 
2 

' 'i 



26 

i 

Q 

5 
26 
21 



-? 

48 

21 

6 

1 

62 

2 

3 

4 

' '9 

139 

24 

"3 
3 



4351 4801 1206' 13l! 555 



470 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Amherst 

Antrim 

Bedford 

Bennington . 
Brookline . . . 

Deering 

Francestown 
Goffstown . . . 
Greenfield . . . 
Greenville . . . 
Hancock . . . . 
Hillsborough 

HoUis 

Hudson 

Litchfield . • . 
Lyndeborough 
Manchester — 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

W^ard 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Mason 

Mernniack . 

Milford 

Mont Vernon 
Nashua — 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 

Ward 6 . . 

Warrl 7 . . 

Ward 8 .. 

Ward 9 .. 
New Boston 
New Ipswich 

Pelham 

Peterborous-h 

Sharon 

Temple 

Weare 

Wilton 

Windsor .... 



1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 



Delegates at Large 



Total; 






7 
7 
6 
6 
1 
3 
1 

31 
1 

11 
4 

' i 

25 
7 



23i 
481 
361 
351 
361 
52! 
701 
641 
391 
231 
401 
541 
911 
35! 

..! 
SI 
7! 



22! 

281 

351 

271 

53 

76 

48 

45 

49 

1 

6 

12 
15 

3 

I 

'31 

12! 



6! 
3! 

2! 
61 

11! 

51 



10 
38 
29 
29 
15 
127 
45 
19 

9 
25' 
19 

6 
18 
26 

"3 

66 

5 

22 

13 
23 

231 

231 

45! 

391 

291 

221 

31 

41 

5! 

121 

21 

11 

4! 

157! 

11 



4 

3 

24 

6 



4 


83 


1 


2 


45 


26 


3 


3 


1 




6 




20 


35 


2 


9 


11 


1 



103 

191 

272 

275 

310 

276 

4491 

353! 

1191 

1671 

213 

349 

4661 

2171 

• • • I 

18! 

91 

21 
1 
251 
25! 
661 
231 
72! 
1021 
71! 
611 
97! 

2! 

2! 
161 
13 

1 

■"61 
16 



u 

(LI 

O 



3 

pa 






14 
10 
41 
10 
IS 

8 

2 
S7 

4 
68 

9 

39 

13 

114 

11 

8 

116 

241 

238 

198 

243 

361 

356 

318 

1321 

2311 

2471 

250! 

315! 

228 

431 
91 

4| 
I 

106! 

104! 

119! 
761 

125! 

165! 

204! 

287! 

1601 
101 
131 
58! 



3 
3 
4 
6 
1 
2 

is 
1 

10 



22 
3 
1 

33 

214 

96 

251 

79 

412 

76 

65 

31 

47 

51 

33 

61 

56 

"s 

8 



11 

10 
18 

5 
15 
17 
11 
17 
28 

1 



61 



49 


1 


2 


' 


31 


32 


59 

... 

1 


15 



...I 

181 
161 

11 
I 

15 
17 
27 
11 
39 
51 
40 
22 
44 

2 

5 

13 
11 

2 
,..! 

7! 
IS! 



n 



s 


8 


4 


8 


11 


22 


2 


3 


2 


1 


3 


1 


• • • 


1 


37 


54 


3 




6 


9 


3 


2 


6 


6! 


1 


11 


16 


24! 


9 


7] 


3 


2\ 
1 


53 


901 


116 


199! 


195 


262' 


183 


292 


286 


313 


290 


444; 


405 


6041 


146 


455! 


95 


1451 


93 


1881 


99 


232! 


99 


250! 


114 


318! 


98 


1991 



II 

171 

171 

2! 

131 

16! 
211 

17! 

33! 

491 

29! 

30! 

451 
31 
II 
8! 
41 
II 
,..1 
81 

14! 



iC 



.-3 

u 



5 
3 
7 
6 
1 
3 

'2.3 
2 

17 
4 
7 
2 

20 
6 
3 

58 
121 
181 
219 
194 
539 
369 
259 

72 
161 
131 
108 
139 
109 

• • • 

10 
11 



92 

21 

31 

21 

36 

50 

39 

31 

43 

3 

5 

15 

11 

1 

'6 

17 



12041 1043! 4585! 56041 17851 2739! 44691 3142 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



471 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Amherst .... 

Antrim 

Bedford 

Bennington . 
Brookline . . . 

Deering 

Francestown 
Goffstown . . . 
Greenfield . . , 
Greenville . . . 
Hancock . . . . 
HillsborouRh 

Hollis 

Hudson 

Litchfield . . . 
Lyndeborough 
Manchester — ■ 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 .. 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 

Ward 6 . . 

Ward 7 . . 

Ward 8 . . 

W^ard 9 . , 

Ward 10 . , 

Ward 11 . , 

Ward 12 . . 

Ward 13 ■. . 

Ward 14 .-. 

Mason 

Merrimack . . 

Mil ford 

Mont Vernon 
Nashua — ■ 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 

Ward 6 . . . 

Ward 7 ... 

Ward 8 . . . 
^ Ward 9 ... 
New Boston 
Xew Ipswich . 

Pelham 

Peterborough 

Sharon 

Temple 

Weare 

^^'ilton 

Windsor . . . . 

Totals . . . 



Delegates at Large — Continued 








O 










1— ( 


u 


o 




3 




_flj 


<u 


■i-t 




03 


a 


c8 


o 


CO 

5 


^ 
(^ 


Fee 


u 
O 



13 

8 
43 

8 
12 
11 

21 
73 

5 
68 

9 

37 

17 

110 

11 

8 

117 

257 

254 

201 

218 

399 

4171 

410 

131 

292 

304 

302 

463 

2281 

1 

41 

93 

6 

92 

101 

126 

86 

120 

178 

215 

288 

169 

8 

11 

53 

48 

2 
27 

67 



14 

11 

33 

10 

13 

7 

21 

58 

5 

64 

9 

37 

14 

99 

8 

7 

102 

227 

233 

179 

175 

397 

3621 

360 

112 

259 

267 

294 

369 

215 

2 

34 

78 

3 

98 

93 

116 

78 

109 

152 

201 

274 

156 

8 

11 

46 

42 

2 

28' 

59 



41 
51 
71 
4! 

41 

31 

...1 

22 

4 

17 

3 

6 

1 

19 

3 

4 

41 

73 

107 

131 

133 

1331 

2301 

1651 

461 

1021 

1631 

1401 

144! 

811 

...1 

141 

161 

II 

19! 

231 

23! 

22! 

341 

50! 

371 

411 

431 

21 

11 

41 

81 

1! 

...I 

61 

231 



11 

8 
38 
10 
13 
8 
21 
50 
4 
86 
12 
34 
13 
102 
9 
7 
I 
991 
2011 
2061 
1761 
1501 
365! 
3271 
3161 
1091 
225! 
2261 
2111 
290! 
2061 
II 
331 
821 
51 
911 
921 
1091 
761 
1071 
145! 
1891 
2941 
154| 
61 
10! 
501 
551 
...1 
21 
301 
601 



6160! 55341 2163! 51051 3051 

I I ' I 



4 


3 


3 


5 






7 


8 


14 


5 


3 


1 


2 


3 


1 


1 




1 


23 


'32 


'41 


2 


2 




42 


45 


60 


1 


2 


1 


6 


7 


4 


2 


1 


1 


18 


30 


25 


3 


3 


4 


4 


2 


2 


39 


29 


31 


108 


41 


36 


169 


113 


92 


182 


93 


86 


189 


121 


108 


277 


170 


140 


316 


277 


302 


205 


193 


248 


62 


46 


43 


138 


103 


152 


252 


166 


166 


196 


199 


360 


245 


255 


465 


231 


137 


154 


2 


1 


1 


13 


8 


61 


11 


15 


18 


18 


21 


'ii 


8 


23 


8 


21 


31 


20 


12 


13 


9 


30 


53 


19 


46 


76 


221 


25 


47 


24! 


74 


92 


59! 


22 


57 


271 


2 


1 


11 


2 


3 


-51 


10 


71 


16 


5 


7 


2 


2 


1 


' ' ' 1 


. . . 

6! 


"5 


41 


8 


11 


13! 



1) 



16 

10 

36 

8 

13 

7 
o 

56 
5 
96 
10 
38 
20 
174 
14 



110 

243 

238 

202 

194 

419 

343 

343 

117 

257 

281 

226 

322 

244 

3 

39 

149 

5 

106 

122 

168 

125 

164 

243 

286 

407 

217 

9 

14 

70 

49 

] 

2 
31 
77 



2620! 28051 6339 



472 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Amherst 

Antrim 

Bedford 

Bennington . . 
Brookline . . . 

Deering 

Francestown . 
Goffstown . . . 
Greenfield . . . 
Greenville . . . 
Hancock .... 
Hillsborough 

Hollis 

Hudson 

Litchfield . . . 
Lyndeborough 
Manchester— 



1 

2 

3 

4 

S 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 



Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

^^'ard 

Mason 

!^^errimack . . 

]\rilford 

!Mont Vernon 
Nashua — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

^V'ard 3 . . . 

Ward A ... 

Ward 5 . . . 

^^'ard 6 . . . 

Ward 7 . . 

\'\'ard 8 . . , 

Ward 9 ... 
New Boston 
New Ipswich 

Pelham 

Peterborough 

Sharon 

Temple 

Weare 

Wilton 

Windsor . . . 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



Totals 



































rt 




























r- 




























rt 














M 














u 












1) 


O 

o 


rt 




u 

rt 


o 

••—I 








0/ 






Xf 


^ 




u 


u 


rj 


o 


> 


• •-■ 




flj 


!i 


<u 


OJ 


Q 


l-i-1 


1— ' 


1— ( 


-\ 


"1 


1 





2 
14 

8 



18 
1 
3 

'26 
4 
1 

18 

nil 

601 

100 

218 

169 

111 

72 

17 

68 

105 

67 

87 

88 

"6 

19 

1 

6 
2 
3 

16 

4 

11 

13 

27 

4 

2 

' '5 
1 



1496 



21 

41 

31 

31 

31 

31 

...I 

101 

SI 

401 

II 

8 

*56| 
41 
31 
I 
37! 
291 
64! 
82! 
94! 
881 
1281 
113! 
251 
701 
144! 
lOll 
130 
120 
2 
13 
34 
7 

14 

7 

8 

30 

17 

231 

171 

791 

'^21 

71 

41 

111 

91 



31 
11' 



12 

28 
1 
2 

30 
1 
1 

7 

19 
23 
27 
32 
51 
59 
59 
12 
37 
38 
87 
87 
35 

' i 

14 
1 

5 
5 
14 
10 
12 
14 
12 
37 
22 
1 

' '9 

6 



16881 824 



11 


10 


2 


9 


43 


48 


9 


6 


11 




4 


6 


2 


2 


49 


66 


4 


4 


75 


91 


11 


11 


34 


37 


13 


IS 


119 


123 


12 


11 


6 


3 


99 


111 


230 


210 


206 


240 


165 


194 


152 


190 


357 


398 


350 


426! 


311 


4291 


110 


125 


239 


282 


264 


2941 


224 


4101 


306 


5261 


252 


254! 


3 


21 


25 


321 


98 


921 


4 


41 
1 1 


83 


901 


91 


1 1021 



108 
81 
105 
141 
176 
290 
138 
7 

12 
59 
43 

"2 
26 
46 



1231 

951 

1181 

1581 

2051 

3131 

1461 

101 

121 

651 

441 

* 'ii 
201 

611 

...I 
1 



1 

4 

:J! 

1 

'i 
1 

6 



21 
1 
1 



2 
10 
12 
13 
15 
30 
25 
8 
9 
14 
32 
13 
23 
17 



11 

81 



4 
6 
1 
3 
3 
S 
7 
10 
9 
1 

"e 

1 



5208! 6224! 344 



4 
2 
20 
7 
6 
2 

"iG 
8 
69 
1 
7 
1 

147 
9 
6 

26 

18 

72 

107 

85 

129 

154 

129 

38 

77 

176 

115 

156 

154 

2 

13 

64 

6 

54 

55 

78 

81 

112 

115 

106 

194 

94 

7 

12 

41 

,48 

2 

' '4 

67 



21 

41 
41 

II 

11 



8! 

..I 

II 

II 

191 

21 

11 

I 

51 

171 

17! 

161 

91 

12! 

131 

141 

3! 

171 

19! 

9! 

13' 

171 

...I 

21 

6! 

21 

I 

21 

6! 

21 

71 

31 

41 

81 

141 

31 

2' 

4! 

131 

131 






1 

2 
11 

7 

2 

1 

*25 

5 

28 

1 

1 

"si 
4 
1 

23 

12 

29 

47 

35 

57 

65 

59 

16 

41 

108 

58 

71 

88 

2 

4 

21 

5 

9 

6 

8 

27 

10 

14 

14 

54 

7 

6 

4 

22 

29 



2 
26 



28921 3321 1119 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



473 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 
Democrat 



Amherst . . . . 
Antrim . . . . . 

Bedford 

Bennington . 
Brookline . . 
Deering .... 
Francestown 
Goft'stown . . , 
Greenfield . . 
Greenville . . 
Hancock ... 
Hillsborougli 

Hollis 

Hudson .... 
Litchfield 
Lyndeborouffh 
Manchester- 
Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . , 

Ward 4 ., 

Ward 5 . 

Ward 6 . 

Ward 7 . 

Ward 8 . 

^^'ard 9 . 

Ward 10 . 

Ward 11 . 

Ward 12 . 

Ward 13 . 

Ward 14 . 

Mason 

Merrimack . 

Mil ford 

jSIont Vernon 
Nashua — • 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . , 

Ward 6 . . 

Ward 7 . . 

Ward 8 . . 

Ward 9 . . 
New Boston 
New Ipswich 

Pelham 

Peterborouffli 

Sharon 

Temple 

^^'eare 

Wilton 

Windsor . . . 

Totals . . 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 



o 

_o 

II 



3 

5 
1 
1 

'h 

*4 

*i 

u 
1 
1 

I 
11 
11 

10 

11 

8 

18 

5 

4 

7 

13 

14 

8 

10 

12 

"2 

5 
1 

1 
3 
2 
9 
1 
4 
4 
10 



31 

51 

61 






-a 
c 
a 

B 

u 
O 



_4J 

'u 



247 



2 

1 

11 

8 
2 
2 

31 

2 

13 



40 
8 
3 

54' 
213 
67 
81 
46 
216 
88 
82 
55 
81 
95 
77 
83 
83 

"4 
25 



11 

18 

16 

20 

12 

18 

9 

33 

8 

1 

7 

20 

19 



21 



1 

18 

11 

1 

4 
1 

48 
4 

42 



50 
6 
1 

44 
24 

52 
43 
45 
81 
1381 
1181 
801 
621 
1051 
1601 
2371 
1031 
II 
...I 
261 
31 

411 
161 
231 
251 
291 
461 
361 
88 i 
381 

6] 

51 
291 
271 

1 

' '2 

25 



2 

3 

23 

11 

5 
9 

61 

2 

32 



67 
9 

2 

100 

54 

193 

325 

162 

214 

225 

193 

141 

200 

254 

180 

226 

195 

1 

7 

44 

6 

36 
38 
30 

41 
25 

251 
251 
62) 
181 

51 

81 
291 
31! 

51 
...I 

21 
471 



i4 



1 
1 
10 
8 
1 
5 

19 

3 

12 



44 
8 
1 

39 
22 
22 
33 
24 
49 
49 
38 
63 
31 
69 
39 
37 
58 
1 
4 
20 
3 

24 
23 
31 

26 

25 
131 

121 
371 
131 

51 

61 
251 
261 

31 
...I 

21 
271 






36! 
161 

28! 
291 
421 
SO 
571 
52! 
52! 
331 
53! 
431 
53! 
491 
,..! 

II 
25! 

4! 
1 
27! 
24! 
25! 
321 
411 
421 
16! 
471 
18 

5 

6 
16 
34 

4 

2 
29 



16881 1946! 3376' 1012! 1120 50591 710' 3135 



>. 



108 

216 

192 

178 

105 

332 

277 

299 

116 

217 

233 

205 

303 

215 

1 

35 

97 

4 

104 

99 

121 

88 

114 

128 

179 

303 

143 

11 

10 

62 

52 

9 

2 
26 
62 



(/} 



1 


12 




1 


10 




13 


36 




11 


11 




3 


10 




3 


9 




1 


2 




25 


57 




2 


4 




16 


75 




• • 


9 




1 


38 
14 




40 


117 




9 


12 




3 


4 





] 
'7 

'i! 
1 

18! 

29 
2 

"i 

14 
2 
2 

10 
16 
17 
16 
24 
32 
65 
28 
20 
23 
29 
42 
88 
25 

" i 

4 



10 

18 

23 

6 

29 

•^2 

21 

24 

9 

2 

2 

14 

1 

2 

' '9 
7 



c 



6 
6 
21 
6 
1 
3 

'77 

1 

32 

2 

1 

'S2 
13 

2 

65 
50 
112 
74 
106 
130 
267 
202 

iin 

114 

140 
310 
464 
139 

' '4 
14 

3 

33 

9Q 

58 
25 
73 
85 
71 
74 
82 
3 

29 

15 

4 



17 



474 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alstead 

Chesterfield . 

Dublin 

Fitzwilliam . . 

Gilsum 

Harrisville . . 
Hinsdale . . . . 

Taffrey 

Keene — • 

\\'ard 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

^Vard 3 . . . 

Ward 4 , . . 

Ward 5 . . . 
MarlborouRh 

Marlow 

Nelson 

Richmond . . . 

Rindge 

Roxbury . . . . 
Stoddard . . . . 
Sullivan . . . . 

Surry 

Swanzey . . . . 

Troy 

Walpole .... 
Westmoreland 
W^inchester . 

Totals . . . 



Delegates at Large 







n! 














U3 














en 










f-* 


>, 


cfl 




u 




o 


o 


u. 


'^ 


^ 


^ 


Ui 


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rt 


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O 


O 


3 


rt 


rt 


eq 


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21 
61 
S| 
31 
31 
51 

201 

I 

81 

81 

121 
II 

221 
31 
31 

"i 

3 



1 

iil 

41 
221 



1501 





6 


3 


• • • 


5 


5 


. 


1 


10 


1 


5 


4 


4 


5 


11 


2 


5 


5 


1 


4 


10 




3 




1 


3 


3 


• ■ ■ 


2 


2 


2 


2 


20 


1 


5 


2 


2 


17 


19 


6 


12 


11 


8 


18 


ee 


4 


16 


5 




12 


71 


2 


14 


6 




7 


23 


1 


6 






8 


28 


1 


10 


6 




3 


29 


3 


3 


« • • 




19 


43 


4 


11 


9 




11 


2 


3 


12 


10 




2 


3 


• ■ • 


2 


1 






1 


• • • 




, , 




1 


5 


• • • 


... 


1 


• • • 


2 


7 


• • • 




1 


• • ■ 


2 


3 


• ■ • 

1 


1 


2 


• • • 


1 


1 






1 






3 




... 


1 




7 


16 


1 


4 


4 


! 5 


24 


21 


6 


16 


15 




1 


19 


1 


3 


5 


2 




8 


1 


1 


1 


10 

! 

1 57 

1 


i9 


44 


2 


15 


9 


175 


469 


40 


151 


1061 

1 

1 



3 
rt 

> 
U 



3 

7 



1 

11 
14 
12 

13 
2 
9 
4 
8 

13 
1 
1 



2 
1 

"4 

20 

18 

2 

9 



165 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



475 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alstead 

Chesterfield . 

Dublin 

Fitzwilliam . . 

Gilsum 

Harrisville . . 
Hinsdale . . . . 

Taffrey 

Keene — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward A ... 

Ward 5 . . . 
Marlborough 

Marlow 

Nelson 

Richmond . . . 

Rindge 

Roxbury . . . . 
Stoddard . . . . 

Sullivan . 

Surry 

Swanzey , . . . 

Troy 

Walpole 

Westmoreland 
Winchester . 

Totals . . . 



Delegates 



at Large — Continued 







o 












^-t 




o 




3 




QJ 


V 


13 








r* 






f-" 




■*-< 




rt 


3 


O 


o 


ct 




o 


Q 


Q 


a 


Q 


fe 


tL. 


h 



3 


3 


8 


6 


8 


9 


9 


7 


4 


4 


21 


19 


17 


15 


59 


50 


62 


61 


27 


9 


28 


27 


31 


35 


47 


42 


21 


19 


1 


3 




1 


5 


6 


8 


7 


3 


. . . 

2 




1 


4 


3 


23 


22 


20 


19 


26 


23 


7 


7 


35 


38 


477 


438 



3 

6 

4 

'2 

8 
12 

7 

11 

4 

7 

12 

18 

14 

1 



I 



1 

"s 

16 

18 

2 

8 



3 

8 
9 

10 
4 
24 
17 
57 

87 

33 

39 

32 

73 

24 

2 

3 

6 

5 

"3 
1 

4 
30 
23 
24 

9 
45 



2 
9 
2 

*2 

8 

15 

5 

15 
6 
5 
9 

15 
9 



8 

"i 

"2 

8 
15 
21 



1701 



5751 



1651 



2 




3 


1 


2 


2 


1 


a • • 


1 


• • • 


4 


3 


13 


5 


16 


10 


11 


5 


8 


3 


2 


2 


6 


1 


20 


6 


8 


3 


7 




*"i 


• • • 

1 


6 


2 


"i 


• • « 


'"2 


■ ' • 


8 


2 


16 


. 


11 


5 


2 


1 


20 

I 


19 


1 171 

1 


71! 
I 



u 



3 

8 

7 

9 

2 

19 

17 

86 

78 

33 

29 

34 

57 

19 

3 

1 

6 

8 



4 
23 
18 
23 

8 
53 



552 



476 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alstead 

Chesterfield 

Dublin 

Fitzwilliam . . 

Gilsum _ 

Harrisville . . 

Hinsdale . . . . 

Taft'rev 

Keener- 
Ward 1 . . . 
Ward 2 ... 
Ward 3 . . . 
Ward 4 . . . 
Ward 5 . . . 

MarlborouRh 

Marlow 

Nelson 

Richmond . . . 

Rindpe 

Roxbury . . . . 

Stoddard . . . . 

Sullivan . . . . 

Surry 

Swanzey . . . . 

Troy 

Walpole . . . ., 

Westmoreland 

Winchester . 

Totals . . . 



Delegates at Large — Continued 









































rt 
































































rt 
















^ 
















u 










>, 




U 


o 
o 


rt 




^ 




a 




3 
o 


u 

V 


u 
rt 


Lea 


o 

1 


> 
c 

1 , 



21 
171 

Vi 

5! 
21 
II 
101 
2 
1 

'il 

21 



21 

II 

12! 



3 


1 


2 




3 




'i 


• • ■ 


8 


2 


IS 


5 


49 


13 


26 


2 


21 


3 


5 


1 


10 


4 


41 


S 


7 


2 


6 


1 




. . . 



2! 

II 

21 

91 

121 

181 

II 

551 



2 
10 



306' 



2 

6 
6 
9 

2 
18 

8 
61 

63 

20 

28 

30 

S3 

17 

3 

1 

4 

5 



21 
171 
18! 
181 

81 
441 



3 

8 

6 

7 

2 

21 

13 

69 

68 

25 

21 

27 

52 

18 

3 

1 

6 

8 



3 

16 
20 
21 
9 
46 



1 

3 

I 

'il 

21 
61 



4 
2 

4 

> • « 

1 

4 
12 
57 

36 

22 

15 

9 

46 

6 

8 

"3 
10 

"i 

"2 
11 
12 

14 

7 

47 



551 4451 476! 301 333 



55 



4, 



9 

2 
3 
1 

"3 
11 
3S 

25 
19 

9 

5 

40 

1 

8 

' '3 
5? 



2 
8 

12 

6 
47 



261 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



477 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alstead 

Chesterfield . 

Dublin 

Fitzwilliam . . 

Gilsum 

Harrisville . . 
Hinsdale . . . . 

Taffrev 

Keene — 

Ward 1 . . . 

\\'ard 2 ... 

^^■ard 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward S ... 
Marlborough 

Marlow 

Nelson 

Richmond . . . 

Rindpe 

Roxbury . . . . 
Stoddard . . . . 
Sullivan . . . . 

Surry 

Swanzey . . . . 

Trov 

Walpole . . . . 
Westmoreland 
"Winchester . 

Totals . . . 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 







i-» 
































■o 










11 


f-t 


>i 




r^ 


y 






u 


o 


-5 


a 


u 


r^ 


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o 


<L) 




3 


O 




rt 

^ 




C 




<5 


<; 


^ 


b 


c 


Ph 


Si 


■Jl 



• • 


2 


1 


1 


• • 


2 


i 


*'i 


2 


7 


4 


17 


1 


3 


2 


3 


3 


6 


1 


3 


4 


9 




2 


.'■ 


• • • 


1 


1 


1 








• • 




2 




1 




1 








8 


17 


33 

1 


85 

1 



5 
1 

"'4 
41 

20 
13 
9 
5 
27 
3 
9 

"3 
4 



2 
6 
7 
5 
S 
46 



5 
6 
1 
4 
1 
4 
9 
38 

21 

13 

15 

3 

33 

5 

6 

"2 
5 



1 

5 
7 
9 
6 

44 



220! 245 



6 


9 


4 


1 


2 


4 


8 




1 


5 


8 




4 


6 


9 


...I 


1 


4 


1 


...1 


4 


11 


20 


• • ■ 1 


6 


12 


14 


4| 


23 


SO 


65 


6 


19 


56 


69 


2 


10 


43 


23 




11 


31 


28 


4 


4 


14 


32 




28 


93 


50 


• • • 


5 


16 


18 




4 


8 


3 




• • ■ 


4 


1 


• • • 


^ , 


4 


6 


, 


2 


4 


6 


31 


• • ■ 

2 


"4 


• • • 

3 


■ • • 

1 


1 


1 


• • ■ 


• • • 


1 


3 


4 


• • • 


1 


16 


19 


1 


5 


19 


18 




6 


16 


18 


• • • 


4 


8 


9 


• ■ • 


35 

185 
1 


85 


36 


31 

1 


526 


472 


251 
1 



3 

C3 
U 

-a 
o 



4 
1 
6 
4 
2 
5 
5 
37 

14 
7 
7 
3 

22 
9 
3 



4 
1 
1 
2 
8 
2 
2 
29 

181 



478 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Acworth . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

W^ard 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Cornish 
Croydon . . 
Goshen ... 
Grantham . 
Langdon . . 
Lempster . 
Newport . . 
Plainfield . 
Springfield 
Sunapee . . 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals . 



1 
12 

159 

113 

237 

11 

3 

2 

7 

1 

3 

173 

14 
2 
5 

12 
4 



759 



Delegates at Large 







ti 














tfi 
























f- 


>> 


rt 




u 




o 


p 


u 
u 




^ 


"7" 


u 


u 


a 


rt 


o 


o 


n 


rt 


a 




K 


K 


pq 


C3 


U 


U 







5 




1 




2 


13 


20 


4 


10 


6 


6 


44 


52 


14 


15 


23 


2 


25 


48 


6 


17 


16 


9 


99 


79 


IS 


73 


74 


1 


6 


7 


3 


6 


4 


... 


2 


3 


• • * 




■ • • 




1 


14 




2 


3 


1 


1 


4 


1 


2 




2 


2 


4 




3 


2 


4 


1 


IS 




1 


1 


32 


128 


157 


18 


66 


56 


3 


2 


18 


3 


1 


1 




2 


4 




2 


2 




1 


9 


4 


7 


9 


• • • 


8 


2 


1 


3 


1 


1 


3 


7 


1 


4 


1 


! 62 


338 


448 


70 


213 


199 



be 



1 
11 

26 

21 
63 

7 



1 

2 
1 

58 



7 
5 

3 



206 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



479 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Acworth . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

\\ard 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Cornish 
Croydon . . , 
Goshen . . . , 
Grantham . 
Langdon . . 
Lempster . 
Newport . . 
PLiinfield . 
Springfield 
Sunapee . . 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals . 



c 

Q 



5 
22 

61 

60 

83 
8 
4 

13 
4 
4 

13 
164 

20 
1 

17 
4 
7 



Delegates at Large — Continued 





o 










^^ 


u 


o 




S 






n 
o 

Q 


-4-t 


<u 

(in 


•4-* 
O 


O 



4 


1 


17 


11 


58 


35 


49 


24 


73 


49 


6 


7 


4 


2 


13 


3 


3 


1 


4 


3 


14 


2 


148 


106 


19 


2 



41 
131 

41 
81 



4901 



4411 



263 



5 


1 






21 


9 


io 


4 


50 


17 


34 


22 


41 


11 


27 


30 


71 


38 


73 


30 


6 


8 


4 


3 


4 


2 


4 




13 




1 


1 


3 


• • • 


• • • 


1 


3 


2 


3 


1 


13 


1 


1 


7 


152 


75 


99 


19 


18 




3 


3 


31 


2 


• • • 


• • • 


1 13 


6 


5 


... 


3 


7 


6 


2 


1 7 

[ 1 


1 


4 




1 426 

1 


180 


274 


123 



u 
be 



5 
19 

60 

54 
60 

Q 

5 

13 
4 
3 

13 
156 

20 
5 

12 
1 
7 



446 



480 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Acworth . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

\\'ard 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

\\'ard 3 . 
Cornish 
Croydon . . . 
Goshen . . . . 
Grantham . 
Langdon . . . 
Lempster . . 
Newport . . 
Plainfield . . 
Springfield 
Sunapee . . 

Unity 

Wasliington 

Totals . 



Delegates at Large — Continued 









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1 
























rt 
































































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291 

141 

61 

II 



31 
41 
II 



93 

73 

72 

7 

3 

3 

5 

1 

3 

107 

19 

2 

10 
9 
1 



63' 



• • • 


4 


5 


• • • 


1 




2 


16 


18 


2 


7 




28 


58 


75 


9 


93 


8 


21 


51 


58 


8 


65 


11 


27 


55 


62 


3 


56 


9 


1 


7 


10 


2 


3 


4 




4 


4 




4 




, , 


12 


12 


a • > 


2 




2 


4 


6 


1 


6 


1 


... 


1 


2 


, , 


2 


. 


2 


12 


16 


4 


4 


2 


14 


139 


147 


13 


80 


8 


5 


21 


21 


4 


11 


2 




4 


3 


... 


1 


, , 


1 


12 


1 




5 


2 


1 


1 


5 




5 


2 


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6 


7 

452 


48 


2 




1 104 

1 


407 


347 


49 

1 



C8 






8 

87 

59 

46 

3 

3 

1 

7 

2 

2 

74 

12 

1 

3 

8 



316 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



481 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Acworth . . 
Charlestown 
Claremont — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Cornish . . 
Croydon . . , 
Goshen . . . . 
Grantham . 
Langdon . . 
Lempster . 
Newport . . 
Plainfield . . 
Springfield 
Sunapee . . 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals . 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 







r; 
















-a 










ti 


r~a 


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a 


rr 


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Lh 


o 


3 


g 

O 






4-» 


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c 




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O 


s 




4-' 

c/2 



29 



1 
1 ... 


1 


1 2 


3 


27 


105 


18 


65 


23 


61 


2 


2 


• ■ • 


4 


1 


1 


1 


5 


"2 


"i 


15 


42 


5 


9 


2 


"4 


1 


7 




1 


99 


311 



• I 

51 



S3 
52 
56 
1 
2 
3 
4 

"i 

16 
10 



239 



62 
44 
97 
3 
2 
3 
4 

" 'i 

25 
9 
2 
3 
7 



2641 





5 




9 


16 


1 


64 


63 


13 


50 


51 


9 


104 


75 


28 


3 


7 


• • • 


1 


4 


1 


3 


13 




5 


5 


1 


5 


3 




5 


16 


4 


64 


153 


17 


14 


23 


2 


1 


4 


1 


3 


11 




9 


3 


^ ^ 


2 


6 


1 


342 


458 


78 



3 

<u 

-a 
o 

J3 



1 

7 

73 

44 
128 

10 
1 
4 
2 
4 
1 

81 
5 
1 

'"5 
2 

369 



482 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . 

Bath 

Benton ... 
Bethlehem . 
Bridgewater 
Bristol ... 
Campton . . 
Canaan . . . 
Dorchester 
Easton . . . . 
Ellsworth . 
Enfield . . . 
Franconia . 
Grafton . . . 
Groton . ... 
Hanover . . 
Haverhill . 
Hebron . . . 
Holderness 
Landaff . . . 
Lebanon . . 
Lincoln . . . 
Lisbon . . . . 
Littleton . . 
Lyman . . . . 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . 
Orange . . . 
Orford .... 
Piermont .. 
Plymouth . 
Rumney . . 
Thornton . 
Warren . . . 
Waterville 
Wentworth 
Woodstock 

Totals . 



Delegates at Large 







a 










en 










X, 






5 




rt 

w^ 


u 




a 


rt 


o 


O 


2 


« 


CZ 


^ 


— ^ 


M 



9 
2 
2 

'i4 

5 
1 
3 

108 
6 

17 

16 

6 

' 2 
1 
1 
3 
3 
2 



2351 



2 


1 


1 


18 


, , 


1 




1 


i 




1 


2 


1 


2 


2 


4 




1 


'4 


'28 


^ 


1 


1 


• • • 


1 


1 


6 


7 


1 


5 


*i 


3 


1 




11 


57 


2 


6 


4 


10 


7 


10 


.. 


2 




1 




3 




2 

• ■ • 


'4 


"5 


1 




1 




1 


4 


i 




1 


2 


56 


I 177' 

1 



9 
40 
6 
1 
6 

16 
17 
10 



23 

5 

2 

2 

41 

11 

2 

14 

5 

83 

41 

27 

44 

7 

3 

3 

2 

2 

6 

17 

9 

1 



4 
11 



466 



20 
9 
5 

10 



2 
3 



22 
1 

"2 

10 

3 

1 

2 

'49 

22 

7 

8 

3 

"2 
2 



1 
2 



o 

rt 



82! 



1571 




1 
2 



2 
2 
2 
1 



18 
1 



5 
1 
1 

'33 
19 

4 
6 
3 

II 
21 
1 

"31 
4 
1 



1 
3 

! 

130' 






2 

7 



2 
1 



20 



1 

4 
5 



43 
17 
4 
11 
4 
1 
1 
1 



1 

4 

142 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



483 



GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . 

Bath 

Benton . . . . 
Bethlehem . 
Bridgewater 

Bristol 

Campton . . 
Canaan . . . 
Dorchester 
Easton .... 
Ellsworth . 

Enfield . 

Franconia . 
Grafton . . . 
Groton .... 
Hanover . . 
Haverhill . 
Hebron . . . . 
Holderness . 
Landaff ... 
Lebanon . . . 
Lincoln . . . , 
Lisbon . . . . , 
Littleton . . , 

Lyman 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . . 
Orange . . . . 

Orford 

Piermont . . . 
Plymouth . . 
Rumney . . . 
Thornton 
Warren . . . . 
Waterville . 
Wentworth . 
Woodstock . 

• Totals . . 



Delegates at Large — Continued 



f~t 


o 

u 


o 




s 






V 

•a 
c 
o 

Q 


4-1 

2 






I? 



11 

48 
7 
1 
5 
1 
12 
19 
8 



26 

6 

3 

2 

43 

9 

2 

14 

7 

83 

46 

29 

46 

9 

2 

2 

2 

2 

6 

32 

9 

2 



4 
14 

-I 

5141 



1 
1 11 


1 


1 49 


28 


9 




1 




4 


i 


9 


"s 


10 


1 


12 


2 




1 


2 


1 


'27 


20 


4 


1 


2 


• • • 


2 


1 


37 


13 



8 

2 

14 

5 

90 

39 

21 

43 

6 

2 

2 

9 

2 

5 

25 

9 

2 



4 
15 

1 

4751 



41 

II 

21 

...I 

56 

22 

10 

16 

10 

1 

1 



11 

2 



9i 

431 

51 



10 

18 

7 



24 

5 

2 

2 
44 

8 

2 
14 

6 
84 
45 
231 



217i 481 

I 



1 

16 

1 

1 



15 



2 
3 
5 
1 
2 

28 

17 

3 



49 


35 


8 


9 


2 




1 




2 




1 




7 




24 


10 


10 


... 


2 




' '4 




1 13 


4 

1 



1 

21 
4 

"i 

'i 
2 
3 
1 



18 



6 
S 
1 
1 

'42 

14 

7 

31 

8 



161! 



1 

21 

1 

180! 



14 
7 
2 
8 
2 

'i 



u 



4 

I 

72! 



10 

43 

8 

1 

5 

1 

15 

IS 

7 



23 
5 

'> 

o 

2 
43 
11 

1 
14 

5 

83 

44 

36 

62 

6 

3 

2 

? 

2 

6 

25 

10 
9 



4 
16 

"521 



484 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 





Delegates at Large — Continued 


GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Democrat 


X 


l-H 


3 


X 


a 

u 



V 
r— 1 


3 
03 


r3 


2 


u 


1*. 



> 



-1 




■\lpvanrlna. 


• • • 

1 

" *2 
3 

"i 

4 

... 

.".■; 

1 

" 'i 

28 

'14 
4 
3 
12 
1 
1 

"5 

"'i 

• • • 

1 


1; 
c 

/■ 
i. 

( 

( 

1; 

"2 

■ 

4 

"s 

2 
3 
4 
1 

1 


1 
7 

» : 

5 

7 

I 

I 

L 

l .. 

5 
5 
I 
2 

s "i 

D 

3 1 

1 4 
3 

1 
1 
1 
9 

2 '.'. 
5 

1 
1 
1 

i 

5 .. 


9 
5 43 

2 7 
1 

5 

2 'io 

3 16 

5 9 

. ... 
2 

3 '22 

3 5 

2 

2 

1 39 

1 7 
2 

2 11 

5 

2 67 

3 39 

24 

1 48 
1 5 

2 

• • • • 

2 

2 

6 

3 17 

1 9 

1 1 

i ' "2 

9 


C 

4( 
{ 

] 
( 

1 
2 
1( 

"v 

4 

1 

7 
3 
3 

5 

2 

1 

48 
1 


) 

) 3 
5 ... 

L ... 

5 ... 
I 

I 2 

1 4 
3 3 

2 '"i 

3 '"2 
7 1 
3 ... 
2 ... 

1 4 
7 ... 

2 ... 

3 ... 

6 ... 

2 5 
81 2 

4 3 

7 9 
6 ... 

3 ... 
1 

2 1 
2 ... 
6 ... 

2 5 

8 ... 
4 

3 "'i 

3 


2, 

' 

1 
L 

'i 
2 

*4 

1 

2 
3 
1 

• ■ 

*i 

1 


1 

1 

5 5 

\ 1 

3 "2 

5 4 

2 3 

h "e 
5 1 

5 *"i 
4 

2 "i 

3 "io 

4 2 

6 5 

5 15 

i '"4 
i "2 

3 ... 


1 


\ «;hl;inrl 


24 


Bath 


3 


Rentoii 




Bethlehem 


2 


Bridgewater 

Bristol 

(""amnton 


"7 

8 


Canaan 


10 


T)nr^he'^ter 




Easton 




F'.ll'iworth 




Enfield 


11 


T^ranroma 


5 


Grafton 


1 


firnton 




TTanover 


1 43 


Haverhill 


1 2 


Hebron 




Holderness 


! 2 


T^andaff 




T^ebanon 


1 72 


Lincoln 


1 7 


Li'^bon 


1 31 


L'ttleton 


1 32 


Lvman 


! m 


Lvme 


1 


^lonroe 


. . . 


Orange 


1 1 


Orf ord 


! 2 


Piermont 




Plvmonth 


10 


Rvimnev 


1 


Thornton 


1 


Warren 




Waterville 




Wentworth 


i 


AVoodstock 


1 






Totals 


83 


36 

1 


21 10 

1 


1 429 


47l 26 

1 


7 63 


289 







PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



485 



GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . 

Bath 

Benton . . . . 
Bethlehem . 
Bridgewater 
Bristol . . . . 
Campton . . 
Canaan ... 
Dorchester . 
Easton . . . . , 
Ellsworth . , 
Enfield .. . . . 
Franconia . . 
Grafton . . . , 

Groton 

Hanover . . , 
Haverhill . , 
Hebron .... 
Holderness . 
Landaff . . . . 
Lebanon . . . 
Lincoln 

Lisbon 

Littleton . . . 

Lyman 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . . 
Orange . . . . 

Orford 

Piermont . . . 
Plymouth . . 
Rumney . . . 
Thornton 
Warren . . . . 
Waterville . 
Wentworth . 
Woodstock . 

Totals . . 



Delegates at Large — Concluded 







(-» 
































TT 










ti 


r- 


>. 


C 


c 


u 






u 


o 


^ 


03 


<u 


c 




o 


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u 


a 

u 
O 


u 




^ 

o 


c 


Ph 


^ 


^ 


o 


o 


E 


K 


C/2 



2 
2 
6 



4 

11 

1 



II 
61 

i 
1 

'i 

2 

1 



2 

"*i 

"3 
1 

^..1 

1! 

,..l 

181 
3 
6 

13 



1 

4 

461 



1 
1 

71 



1 
34 
3 
1 
3 

16 
7 

12 
1 



8 

5 

i 

22 
2 



123 

10 

29 

38 

9 

1 



13 
2 
2 



1 
4 

349 



13 
3 



5 
8 
8 



6 
4 
1 

24 
1 



119 

4 

19 

31 

6 

' 'i 
1 
2 

'io 
2 
1 
1 



273 



2 

7 



5 

7 

10 



2 
3 



19 
1 

"i 

"95 

3 

25 

251 

31 



2 

2 

'4 
2 
1 

2 



226 



1 

18 

3 



9 
8 
7 
1 



5 
5 
1 

'22 
1 
1 
1 

i27 

42 

21 

20 

7 

"'3 
1 

2 

"7 
2 
2 
2 

"i 

3 
326 



11 

43 

7 

1 

6 

16 

17 

8 



22 
6 
3 

'44 

8 

2 

14 

3 

106 

2 

29 

51 

7 

2 

2 

3 

2 

"24 

11 

3 

1 

"4 
15^ 

470 



1 

36 
4 
3 
2 
1 



1 

1 
2 
1 



1 
73 






o 



3 
8 

'i 
1 

'3 

6 

5 



8 

5 
1 

14 
2 



94 
6 
8 

17 

4 
1 
2 
3 
2 

"5 
1 
1 
2 

*"i 

2 
20s 



486 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 









Delegates 


at Large 






COOS 
COUNTY 

Democrat 






rt 

3 


;i5 


u 

4) 



3 


u 
U 


u 

u 


> 


Berlin- 
Ward 1 


78 
79 
41 
46 
"4 

'*5 
1 

11 
1 

'is 

1 

20 
5 
1 

38 
1 
2 
3 
1 
1 

12 

"9 


23 

37 

15 

8 

"i 

"i 

"s 
1 

3 

1 

■■4 

"2 
"4 


113 

101 

49 

140 

1 

1 

8 

2 

9 

'28 

2 

11 


206 

155 

69 

190 

10 

2 

16 

1 

17 

' '2 

81 

4 

136 


23 

32 

13 

1 10 

"i 

"3 
. 

"s 
1 
2 

1 

' "s 

3 
2 

"7 


81 
53 
26 
30 
10 

"7 

1 

12 

"is 

2 
9 
6 

'25 
7 
3 
2 

'io 
'i3 


58 

48 

23 

22 

11 

2 

3 

1 

5 

1 

'i2 
"4 

4 

*22 
6 
3 

• • • 

5 
".'7 


67 


Ward 2 


160 


Ward 3 


30 


Ward 4 


34 


Carroll 


7 


Clarksville 


1 


Colebrook 


4 


Columbia 




Dalton 


7 


Dummer 


2 


Errol 




Ciorham •• 


16 


Jefferson 


2 


Lancaster 


5 


Milan 

Millsfleld 


7 16 

1 1 

35 125 

2 15 


3 
1 


Northumberland . . . . 
Pittsbure 


22 

5 


Randolph 


4 
3 
2 
2 
12 

'ii 


3 
1 

10 
5 

21 

'54 


3 


Shelburne 


3 


Stark 




Stewartstown 

Stratford 


' 's 


Wentworth's Location 
Whitefield 


"9 


Totals 


378 


I 105 


535 


1140 


114 


315 


237 


389 




1 





PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



4H7 



COOS 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Berlin — 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

W^ard 4 

Carroll 

Clarksville 

Colebrook 

Columbia 

Dalton 

Dummer 

Errol 

Gorham 

Jefferson 

Lancaster 

Milan 

Millsfield 

Northumberland . . . 

Pittsburg 

Randolph 

Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stratford 

Wentworth's Location 
\Vhitefield 

Totals 



Delegates at Large — Continued 







o 


• 










^^ 




o 




3 




V 


(L) 


V 




V 




..-1 


f-l 




(—1 




•*-* 


-4-I 


rt 


a 


o 


o 


rt 


V 


u 

o 


Q 


Q 


n 


« 


IM 


U^ 


u^ 



219 

149 

75 

263 

10 

2 

18 

1 

17 

1 

1 

86 

3 

132 

17 

1 

155 

12 

4 

1 

10 
51 

541 



188 

85 

66 

179 

11 

4 
2i 

2 
14 

1 

1 
87 

4 

121 

13 

1 

151 

13 

4 

1 
11 

31 

181 

...I 

551 



76 
148 

29 

87 
5 
1 

18 
2 
9 
1. 

'24 
1 

9 

6 

1 

81 

7 
3 

1| 

' 'I'l 
13) 



188 


65 


44 


81 


64 


19 


184 


44 


10 


6 


2 


2 


21 


15 


2 




15 


6 


1 


3 


1 




105 


52 


3 


2 


125 


4 


16 


4 


1 


1 


140 


72 


14 


7 


3 


3 


1 


. . . 


1 10 


. . . 



4 
17 

53 



1254! 10261 5301 1024 



61 
•I 
81 



67 
20 
46 
206 
11 

"u 

"z 

1 

1 

44 
1 
5 
5 
1 

76 
5 

' i 
1 

"'s 

"3 



4001 



518 



32 

160 

12 

84 

1 

2 

5 



1 

26 

"'3 
1 

'14 
3 
1 

"i 
'4 

6 



356 



u 

u 

03 



179 

6 

69 

224 

10 

3 
22 

2 
17 

2 

1 
99 

4 

133 

15 

1 

150 

12 

2 

1 
10 

4 
21 

'54 



1041 



488 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 







Delegates 


; at Large- 


—Con 


tinned 




COOS 
COUNTY 

Democrat 

• 


05 
OJ 

X 


ffi 





.2 
'c 

u 




u 

(U 

^-1 


C5 

u 
n 




C 



..—1 

> 


1 




Berlin- 
Ward 1 


1 

9 
39 

4 
26 

11 

11 

2 
111 


44 
29 
24 
113 
14 
1 

16 
2 
4 
2 
1 
46 

'io 

6 

'86 
9 
4 

"i 

13 
'13 


19 

122 

9 

43 

"i 

4 
... 

6 

"29 

"7 
1 

'22 
1 

' 'i 
' i 

1 "8 

1 


185 
141 

57 
185 

10 
2 

19 
1 

14 
1 
2 

82 

2 

132 

13 

1 

130 

11 
2 
1 
8 
5 

17 

'si 


187 
11 
76 

220 

10 

2 

19 

1 

14 
1 
1 

90 

3 

132 

13 

1 

144 

11 
2 
1 
5 
5 

18 

*52 
1019 


10 

65 

3 

9 

. . . 

"i 

'.'.*. 
1 

"7 

"6 

1 
1 
7 
1 
1 
1 
1 

"2 

"2 


42 

11 

23 

172 

12 

1 

19 

2 

8 

1 

'46 

1 

25 

5 

'89 
9 

1 

"i 

13 
"4 


15 

65 

9 

22 

• • ■ 

3 
2 

... 

2 

1 

1 

27 

"9 
2 

'ii 

2 

1 

"i 
"3 


31 


Ward 2 


13 


Ward 3 


22 


Ward 4 


158 


Carroll 


11 


Clarksville 


1 


Colebrook 


9 


Columbia 


2 


Dalton 


2 


Dummer 


1 


Errol 


1 


Gorham 


41 


Jef¥erson 




Lancaster 


19 


Milan 


4 


Millsfield 




Northumberland . . . . 
Pittsburcr 


81 

3 


Randolph 


1 


Sherburne 


1 


Stark- 




Stewartstown 

Stratford 


2 

i 9 


Wentworth's Location 
Whitefield 


... 
3 




1 


Totals 


438 


1 274 

1 


1072 


119 


485 


176 


' 415 




I 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



489 



COOS 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Berlin — ■ 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 

Carroll 

Clarksville 

Colebrook 

Columbia 

Dalton 

Dummer 

Errol 

Gorham 

Jefferson 

Lancaster 

Milan 

Millsfield 

Northumberland . . . 

Pittsburp 

Randolph 

Shelburne 

Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stratford 

Wentworth's Location 
Whitefield 

Totals 



Delegrates at Large — Concluded 







r^ 
































13 










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C 


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3 


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4 

49 

4 

7 

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1 

1 



11 

"7 



3 

98 



11 


43 


49 


23 


10 


29 


63 


57 


4 


34 


70 


40 


27 


172 


149 


82 




7 


8 


2 




1 


2 


1 




10 


8 


8 


• • • 


1 


1 


2 




3 


2 


5 




1 


1 


1 


"ii 


'42 


■45 


'34 




4 


5 


3 


IS 


17 


22 


17 


3 


2 


2 


1 






1 


1 


26 


73 


55 


48 


6 


4 


6 


1 


... 


2 


. 


2 


• ■ ■ 


4 


2 


2 


2 


1 






1 


2 


1 


2 


1 


10 


10 


8 


"5 

121 

1 


' "4 


5 


"i 


466 


507 


3411 

I 



44 

110 

44 

143 

7 

1 

10 

2 

5 



25 
2 

19 
2 
1 

52 
3 
6 
4 

"'2 
12 



498 



207 


41 


176 


27 


77 


24 


210 


26 


11 




5 




21 


2 


1 




IS 




1 




1 




89 


16 


5 


1 


142 


4 


15 


3! 


1 


...! 


143 


51 


14 


...I 


4 


...1 


1 


1 


7 


21 


6 


...1 


23 


31 


■53 


31 

-I 

157! 


1228 




J 



lb 



^- 



107 

83 

54 

115 

1 

1 

5 

1 

10 



33 
3 

15 
9 

'35 
3 
4 
3 
1 
] 
6 



494 



490 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



ROCKINGHAM 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Atkinson 

Auburn 

Brentwood . . , 

Candia 

Chester 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

East Kingston . 

Epping 

Exeter 

Fremont 

Greenland . . . , 

Hampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 

Kensington . . . 

Kingston 

Londonderry . 

New Castle . . . 

Newfields . . . . 

Newington . . . 

Newmarket . . , 

Newton 

North Hampton 

Northwood . . . 

Nottingham . . . 

Plaistow 

Portsmouth — 

Ward 1 

\\'ard 2 

Ward 3 

\\'ard 4 

Ward 5 

Raymond 

Rye 

Salem 

Sandown 

Seahrook 

South Hampton 

Stratham 

Windham . . . . 

Totals . . . . 



Alternate Delegates at Large 











C 








>. 




c 


rt 








*^ 


>, 


<a 








o 


c 
o 


3 


S 
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to 




>> 

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o 
o 


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^ 


■^ 


t^ 


^^ 


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41 

4 

1 

16 
2 
3 
8 

45 
6 

56 

25 
2 
8 
3 

16 
1 

23 
8 

13 
5 
8 
4 
111 
6 
3 
3 
8 

IS 

64 
18 
33! 
13 
12 
13 
23 
16 
31 
8 
1 
6' 
23 



5 
2 

" 14 
2 
3 

6 

70 

6 

47 

29 

4 

8 

3 

151 

II 

221 

91 

111 

51 

51 

4! 

1141 

61 

31 

31 

81 

19! 

I 

60! 

191 

281 

I5i 

141 

111 

261 

171 

41 

81 

11 

71 

231 



6401 



6571 



4 


5 


2 


2 


• • • 

13 


« • • 

12 


2 


3 


3 


4 


6 


9 


75 


66 


5 


6 


53 


46 


29 


28 


3 


3 


7 


7 


2 


2 


28 


19 


1 


1 


23 


41 


10 


10 


9 


11 


5 


5 


8 


7 


2 


4 


120 


101 


5 


7 


4 


3 


3 


4 


8 


8 


17 


15 


53 


53 


16 


17 


32 


28 


13 


14 


13 


13 


10 


8 


24 


24 


19 


14 


3 


3 


10 


16 


1 


2 


6 


6 


21 


22 


668 


6491 

1 



4 

4 

1 

13 

2 
3 

6 

70 
5 

44 

26 
4 
8 
2 

16 
1 

20 
7 

12 
5 
7 
3 
100 
91 
2! 
51 
81 

16 



I 



571 

161 

271 

121 

141 

101 

231 

171 

31 

101 

11 

81 

221 



6231 



5 


5 


2 


4 


"12 


• • • 

12 


2 


2 


3 


3 


7 


6 


69 


66 


5 


5 


48 


50 


27 


25 


4 


3 


8 


9 


2 


3 


16 


15 


1 


1 


22 


20 


8 


8 


12 


10 


4 


4 


9 


7 


3 


^^I 


129 


1031 


6 


7 


3 


2 


3 


3 


8 


8 


19 


17 


61 


58 


19 


151 


32 


27 


15 


14 


14 


14 


11 


11 


26 


26 


19 


20 


3 


3 


10 


8 


2 


1 


7 


6 


22 


21 

1 


678 


625! 

1 






4 
2 

• • • 

11 
1 
3 

9 

63 

6 

46 

22 
3 
7 
2 

15 
1 

19 
9 

10 
4 
6 
3 
108 
7 
4 
4 
8 

17 

51 

17 

29 

13 

11 

10 

24 

16 

3 

8 

2 

6 
20 



604 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



491 



STRAFFORD 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Barrington . 
Dover — 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 .. 

Ward 4 .. 

Ward 5 . . 
Durham . ... 
Farmington 

Lee 

Madbury , . . 
Middleton . . 

Milton 

New Durham 
Rochester — ■ 

W^ard 1 .. 

Ward 2 , . 

Ward 3 .. 

Ward 4 .. 

W' ard 5 . . 

Ward 6 . . 
Rollinsford . 
Somersworth- 

W.ard 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 .. 

^^'ard 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 
Strafiford . . . 

Totals . . 



Alternate Delegates at Large 











r* 




1 


















>> 




c 


rt 






c 
o 


1 




S 


V 


>. 




u 


c 
o 

Q 


3 


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W 




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o 

o 

c/3 



10 

48 

98 

21 

65 

30 

16 

24 

5 

2 

11 

11 

S 

15 
14 
13 
37 
6 
7 
62 

157 
110 
161 
223 
166 
41 



12 

52 

100 

24 

82 

29 

18 

25 

5 

2 

10 

9 

9 

13 

131 

131 

301 

81 

91 

351 

I 

1521 

991 

1571 

2211 

1591 

41 



11 

46 

103 

25 

80 

30 

25 

25 

7 

2 

13 

8 

9 

11 
19 
13 
35 
6 
9 
54 

156 
98 
159 
216 
160 
5 



13241 12901 1325 



10 


11 


41 


45 


89 


90 


21 


19 


63 


65 


29 


29 


15 


17 


23 


23 


6 


5 


2 


2 


11 


11 


11 


10 


9 


9 


11 


13 


15 


15 


12 


17 


31 


30 


5 


5 


7 


8 


53 


54 


154 


156 


93 


94 


155 


156 


215 


218 


1 159 


159 


4 


5 


1 1244 


1266 



12 

84 

137 

40 

115 

52 

20 

27 

6 

4 

14 

10 

9 

14 
20 
IS 
51 
9 
11 
63 

155 
108 
160 
230 
161 
4 



1531 



11 



15 
16 
13 
31 
6 
8 
53 

155 
101 
155 
215 
161 
5 



1269 



3 
O 

s 

in 



11 



47 


48 


90 


92 


16 


20 


62 


65 


28 


29 


17 


17 


26 


24 


6 


S 


2 


2 


11 


12 


9 


9 


10 


9 



12 
15 
14 
30 

5 

7 

54 

155 
102 
156 
218 
163 
5 



1279 



492 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



BELKNAP 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alton 

Barnstead . . 
Belmont .... 
Center Harbor 

Gilford 

Gilmanton .. . 
Laconia — • 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 

Ward 6 . . . 
Meredith . . . 
New Hampton 
Sanbornton . . 
Tilton 

Totals . . . 



28 

10 

9 

1 

2 

10 

12 
59 
14 

7 
36 

9 
16 

2 

3 
15 



Alternate Delegates at Larsre 











C 






o 


1 




£ 


J2 


>, 


4J 


-4-1 


c 
o 


C 
3 






'aj 


-4-' 

O 


^ 






W 


<^ 


^y 


CA 



233 



23 


23 


25 


10 


10 


11 


10 


7 


8 


1 


1 


1 


3 


2 


2 


10 


9 


11 


13 


12 


13 


60 


50 


47 


14 


13 


13 


9 


7 


6 


37 


33 


33 


9 


8 


9 


21 


18 


19 


2 


2 


31 


3 


2 


2 


13 


13 


13 


238 


210 


216 



22 


25 


24 


12 


11 


11 


7 


10 


7 


1 


1 


1 


2 


1 


2 


10 


8 


10 



121 

471 

131 

101 

331 

91 

151 

21 

21 

121 



121 
541 
13i 

71 
331 
101 
141 

21 

2| 

12 



14 
47 
13 

6 
36 

9 
17 

2 

2 
14 



c 

r- 



24 
11 

10 
1 
2 
8 

16 
66 
15 

9 
34 

8 
18 

4 

2 
12 



2091 



215! 2151 



240 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



493 



CARROLL 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Albany 

Bartlett 

Brookfield .... 

Chatham 

Conway 

Eaton 

Effingham .... 

Freedom 

Hart's Location 

Jackson 

Madison 

Moultonborough 

Ossipee 

Sandwich . . . ,. 
Tamworth .... 
Tuftonboro . . . 

Wakefield 

Wolfeboro . . . 

Totals 



2 
5 
1 

17 

'{ 
1 

"4 
2 
1 
6 
2 
7 
2 
9 
7 



Alternate Delegates at Large 











C 











<u 




1) 


>, 




u 


Q 


B 









•4-) 



C/3 



67 



1 


2 


1 


1 


2 


1 


5 


5 


5 


4 


4 


4 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


16 


• • • 

16 


'is 


17 


"is 


'16 


. . . 


. . . 


• • ■ 


. . . 


• • • 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


•7 


• • • 

3 


'"3 


"3 


"3 


"3 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


1 


2 


1 


1 


1 


1 


7 


7 


5 


7 


4 


7 


2 


3 


2 


2 


3 


2 


6 


6 


8 


5 


6 


6 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


8 


8 


10 


6 


8 


9 


8 


7 


6 


6 


8 


6 


64 


66 


63 


59 


64 


63 



3 
o 

s 

>. 

72 



1 

4 
1 

16 
1 
1 
1 

"3 
2 
1 

5 

2 

8 
2 
9 
8 



65 



494 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 







Alternate Dele 


gates 


at Large 




MERRIMACK 
COUNTY 

Democrat 


S 

u 

25 


5 
o 

Q 


>> 

c 

3 

3 


c 

2 

S 

cn 

w 






•4-> 

c 
cr. 


u 



r- 

>, 


Allpn^stown 


154 
12 
10 

"a 

4 

7 

30 

3 

6 

25 

11 

46 

38 

19 

11 

4 

3 

8 

6! 
68 
341 
111 

2! 
86! 
191 

71 
11 

'is 

131 
32 

1 
3 

10' 

...1 
...1 

8341 


146 
12 
10 

"z 

4 
6 

30 

4 

6 

24 

11 

47 

40 

15 

14 

6 

2 

8 

5 

31! 
11 

21 
79 
16 

7 
13 

"l6 

123 

31 

1 
3 

101 

...1 

...1 
1 


135 
11 
10 

"i 

4 
5 

27 

4 

5 

22 

9 

45 

32 

14 

10 

6 

1 

9 

4 

65 
35 

8 

21 
601 
171 

...1 

17 

114 

30 

1 

1 

9 

1 

' ' ' 1 


136 

11 

9 

"2 
3 
6 

26 

4 

6 

22 

10 

42 

31 

16 

10 

5 

1 

8 

31 
66 
341 

8 

2i 
63 
16 

4 
10 

"is 

116 

29 

1 

4 

9 


140 
10 
10 

"3 
4 
6 

31 
3 

6 

23 

10 

43 

33 

15 

11 

5 

1 

8 

5 

65 
33 
10 

2 

12 
19 

6 
10 

'16 

1161 

32 

1 

2 

101 

' ' ' I 


135 
10 
13 

"3 
6 

5 

29 

3 

4 

23 

9 

41 

33 

18 

13 

5 

1 

9 

4 
65 
32 
10 

2 

62 
15 

4 
11 

'16 

119 

32 

1 

1 

10 

1 


156 

9 

10 

' '4 
6 

7 

30 

3 

5 

23 

11 

47 

36 

18 

12 

5 

1 

8 

4 
68 
33 
8 
21 
80 
17! 
5 
10 
... 
19! 
147! 
32 
1 
2 
9 
1 

' ' ' 1 


145 


Anflovpr 


10 




9 


"Bow 




*Rr;irlforfl 


3 


Canterbury 

PViirhester 


6 
4 


Concord- 
Ward 1 


29 


Ward 2 


3 


Ward 3 


6 


Ward 4 


22 


Ward 5 


10 


Ward 6 


45 


Ward 7 


36 


W'ard 8 


16 


Ward 9 


11 


Danburv 


5 


Dunbarton 


1 


T'n'^om 


8 


Franklin — - 

Ward 1 


9 


Ward 2 


65 


Ward 3 


33 


Henniker 


9 


Hill 


2 


Hooksett 


67 


Honkinton 


17 


Loudon 


4 


Newburv 


10 


New London 

Xorthfield 


'16 


Pembroke 


119 


Pittsfield 

Salisbury 


30 
1 


Sutton 


2 


Warner 


10 


Webster 




A\'ilmot 








Totals 


802! 

1 


7321 

1 


731 

1 


761! 

j 


7451 
1 


829' 

1 


763 







PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



495 



HILLSBOROUGH 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Amherst .... 

Antrim 

Bedford 

Bennington . . 
Brookline . . . 

Deering 

Francestown . 
Goffstown . . . 
Greenfield . . . 
Greenville . . . 

Hancock 

Hillsborough 

Hollis 

Hudson 

Litchfield . . . . 
Lyndeborough 
Manchester — ■ 

Ward 1 . . 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 .. 

Ward 4 . . 

Ward 5 . . 

Ward 6 . . 

Ward 7 .. 

Ward 8 . . 

Ward 9 . . 

Ward 10 . . 

Ward 11.. 

Ward 12 . . 

Ward 13 . . 

Ward 14.. 

Mason 

Merrimack . . 

Milford 

Mont Vernon 
Nashua — ■ 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward A ... 

Ward S ... 

Ward 6 . . . 

Ward 7 ... 

W'avd 8 . . . 

Ward 9 ... 
New Boston . 
New Ipswich , 

Pelham 

Peterborough 

Sharon 

Temple 

Weare 

Wilton 

Windsor . . . . 



Alternate Delegates at Large 



Totals 



c 
o 

^-» 

u 



8 
10 
40 
13 

4 
5 

'85 

4 

86 

31 
9 

ioo 

10 

1 

99 

224 

258 

225 

962 

387 

1135 

312 

157 

426 

274 

409 

553 

275 

21 

19 

59 

61 

49 

54 

70 

53 

87 

108 

93 

128 

22 

7 

8 

37 

47 

4 

"12 
51 



5 

o 

Q 







C 








c 


« 






>^ 


rt 


CJ 






1) 


s 


J 


>, 


+j 


r* 


4— • 




^^, 


■4-* 


S 


Cfi 


rt 


<»• 









S 




'•J 

c/2 



9 
35 

14 
4 
7 

'61 
2 
831 

31 
81 
II 
971 
71 
21 
1 
861 
1961 
2521 
2451 
9501 
4011 
11211 
2181 
1501 
4101 
2561 
2771 
3181 
2741 
21 
201 
651 
6! 
1 
481 
461 
671 
47 
78 
100 
84 
126 
43 
4 
7 

40 

45 

3 

'121 
481 



8 

9 

27 

12 

4 

5 

'S2 
2 
75 
3 
5 
1 
84 
7 
1 



731 

1791 

1791 

1621 

8751 

3171 

11031 

1081 

1191 

3201 

1961 

226! 

3801 

1761 

21 

171 

551 

61 

I 

481 

391 

581 

401 

681 

831 

831 

1091 

311 

41 

61 

311 

411 

31 

...1 

121 

531 



7 
7 
29 
12 
4 
5 

'si 

2 

75 
2 
5 
1 

89 
8 

11 

72 
170 
177 
160 
138 
337 
1101 

82 
112 
335 
199 
222 
286 
177 
2 

17 

58 
6 

49 
42 
55 
41 
69 
86 
75 
98 
41 
4 
7 

29 

42 

3 



151 
471 



7 

9 

30 
13 

4 

8 

■59 
2 

80 
2 
6 
1 
90 
9 
1 

76 
184 
204 
187 
654 
353 
11191 
2561 
1251 
3901 
210 
250 
316' 
1961 
21 
161 
601 
61 
I 
521 
391 
631 
431 
801 
921 
811 
1051 
431 
51 
81 
341 
421 
31 
...1 
141 
541 



6 

8 

31 

16 
4 
6 

'S8 
3 

75 
2 
6 
1 

89 
7 
1 

78 
162 
193 
166 
964 
307 
1116 

97 
125 
360 
197 
232 
287 
178 
2 

17 

55 
6 

53 

39 

59 

45 

72 

92 

85 

1071 

48! 

31 

71 

351 

411 

31 

...1 

111 

471 



7 
7 
36 
12 
5 
6 

'62 
3 

77\ 

2 

7 

1 

91! 

Ill 

21 

1 

93! 

169! 

233! 

2101 

1011! 

3171 

1113! 

172! 

139! 

4051 

2441 

2041 

461! 

2131 

21 

17 

571 

6! 



55! 
40! 
601 
40! 
761 
961 
84! 

nil 

49! 

51 

61 

351 

45! 

41 

...I 

141 

501 



o 
E 



6 
9 

30 
15 

4 

5 

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2 

79 
2 
6 
1 

88 
7 
1 

72 
149 
180 
169 
732 
297 
1L13 
127 
118 
397 
193 
256 
303 
177 
2 

ir, 

58 

6 

57 

41 

58 

45 

70 

96 

SO 

106 

31 

4 

8 

31 

40 

3 

'io 
49 



-I- 



6990! 6386! 5497! 4652! 5683! 56021 6165' 5405 
I 1 I 1 I I I 



496 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



CHESHIRE 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alstead 

Chesterfield . 

Dublin 

Fitzwilliam . 

Gilsum 

Harrisville . . 
Hinsdale . .. . 

Jaffrey 

Keene — • 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

Ward 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 
Marlborough 

Marlow 

Nelson 

Richmond . . . 

Rindge 

Roxbury .... 
Stoddard . . . 
Sullivan . . . . 

Surry 

Swanzey . . . . 

Troy 

Walpole .... 
Westmoreland 
Winchester . . 

Totals . . . 



Alternate Delegates at Large 











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9 

11 

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3 

13 

16 

47 

38 
24 
22 
13 
51 
13 
7 

'4 
11 

'3 
1 

2 
12 
21 

18 

8 

56 



419 



7 

9 

13 

5 

3 

14 

18 

49 

39 
21 
20 
11 
52 
12 
7 

"2 
11 

'3 
1 
1 

16 
20 
18 
8 
55 



415 



8 

8 
10 

5 

3 
12 
20 
41 

36 

20 

20 

11 

46 

11 
5 

..I 
2i 

111 

..I 
21 
II 
21 
91 

18i 

161 
81 

551 



6 

8 

10 

5 

3 

15 

18 

43 

38 
20 
20 
14 
48 
11 
6 

*i 
12 

"2 

1 

1 

10 

18 

15 

8 

58 



3801 



391 



8 


7 


7 


8 


8 


9 


10 


11 


10 


5 


5 


5 


3 


3 


4 


12 


13 


12 


18 


19 


17 


45 


43 


42 


i 36 


38 


40 


22 


19 


19 


21 


21 


21 


10 


13 


11 


46 


53 


49 


11 


12 


11 


6 


6 


7 


"2 


"3 


i 


11 


11 


11 


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"3 


"2 


1 


1 


1 


2 


1 


2 


9 


11 


11 


20 


19 


19 


15 


16 


16 


7 


8 


8 


56 


03 


53 


385 


399 


388 



Li 

3 
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7 

8 

10 

6 

3 

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19 

45 

39 
22 
20 
12 
49 
11 
6 

i 

12 

"2 
1 
1 
9 

17 

17 
7 

54 



390 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



497 



SULLIVAN 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alternate Delegates at Large 



Acworth . . 
Chariest own 
Claremont — - 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 2 . 

Ward 3 . 
Cornish . . . 
Croydon 
Goshen 
jGrantham . 
Langdon . . 
Lempster . . 
Newport . . 
Plainfield . 
Springfield 
Sunapee . . . 

Unity 

Washington 

Totals . 



u 



1 

13 

136 

68 

131 

10 

4 

3 

8 

2 

4 
168 

15 

2 
8 
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5 

587 







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3 




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72 



1 

17 

127 
64 

127 
8 
4 
3 
7 
2 
5 

164 

16 

2 

7 

11 

6 



571 



1 

I 1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 15 

1 


13 


14 


13 


13 


123 


118 


124 


124 


122 


73 


67 


67 


68 


70 


126 


125 


118 


124 


127 


7 


7 


6 


7 


6 


4 


4 


4 


4 


4 


3 


3 


2 


2 


3 


9 


8 


7 


8 


8 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


5 


6 


5 


5 


5 


155 


156 


156 


155 


159 


14 


15 


14 


15 


14 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


8 


7 


8 


9 


8 


9 


7 


9 


8 


9 


5 


4 


5 


5 


4 


561 


545 


544 


552 


557 



O 

s 

73 



1 
14 

123 
68 

123 
6 
4 
2 
6 
2 
5 

151 
15 
2 
9 
8 
4 



543 



498 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



GRAFTON 
COUNTY 

Democrat 



Alternate Delegates at Large 



Alexandria 
Ashland . . . 

Bath 

Benton 
Bethlehem . 
BridRev/ater 

Bristol 

Campton . . 
Canaan . . . 
Dorchester 
Easton .... 
Ellsworth . 
Enfield . . . . 
Franconia . 
Grafton . . . 
Groton .... 
Hanover . . 
Haverhill . 
Hebron . . . 
Holderness 
Landaff . . . 
Lebanon . . . 
Lincoln . . . 
Lisbon . . . . 
Littleton . . 
Lyman . . . . 

Lyme 

Monroe . . . 
OranRe . . . 
Orford' .... 
Piermont . . 
Plymouth . 
Rumney . . . 
Thornton . . 
Warren . . . 
Water vi lie . 
Wentworth 
Woodstock 

Totals . 











r^ 




















1-* 


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vi. 




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o 

C 


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— 


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n 


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2 


2 


29 


30 


5 


5 


1 


1 


3 


2 


's 


"9 


9 


8 


15 


13 



1 
1 

23 
7 
2 
1 

31 
7 
1 



164 
21 

25 

43 

8 

' '3 

4 
2 

"is 

3 
3 
3 

* i 

4 



1 

'26 
7 
2 
1 

33 
7 
1 



1571 
191 
261 
491 

71 

...I 

31 

31 

21 

...I 

13! 

41 

31 

31 



2 


2 


27 


27 


5 


4 


1 


2 


2 


2 


io 


"9 


8 


8 


14 


13 


1 


■"i 


19 


'26 


7 


7 


2 


2 


1 


li 


33 


311 


7 


8 


1 


1 


3 


1 


156 


isi 


19 


18 


23 


21 


43 


47 


6 


6 


'"3 


' "3 


3 


4 


2 


21 


1 


...I 


13 


i 13; 



41 



4451 4351 



41 
31 
3! 

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21 
41 
1- 

428' 



41 
31 

41 

...I 

II 

4' 

420 



2 
28 
4 
3 
2 

'"9 
8 

12 
1 
1 

'26 
6 
2 
1 
34 
7 
1 
1 

159! 

20 

23 

42 

5 

1 

3 

3 

2 

'14! 
3 
3 
3 

"i 

5 
429 



21 
28 
3 
2 
2 

"io 

8 

14 
1 
1 

"26 
6 
2 
1 
32 
7 
1 



158 

20 

25 

45 

8 

"*3 

4 
2 
1 
12 
3 
3 
3 

' i 

s 

4331 



2 
28 
4 
1 
3 

"io 

8 

IS 

1 

1 



t-. 

c 

c/2 



28 
6 
1 
4 

'ii 

8 

14 

1 

1 



21 


21 


6 


6 


2 


2 


1 


1 


34 


33 


7 


7 


1 


1 


2 


2 



153 
211 

231 
441 

91 

II 

31 

41 

2! 

...I 
131 

41 
31 
41 
...I 
21 ... 

41 5 

1 

437' 4^2 



155 

21 

24 

50 

9 

' '3 
3 
2 

'is 

2 

3 
3 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



499 




500 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



FIRST 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Democrat 



Albany 

Allenstown . . . 

Alton 

Atkinson 

Auburn 

Barnstead .... 
Barrington . . . 

Bartlett 

Bedford 

Belmont 

Brentwood . . . 
Brookfield .... 

Candia 

Canterbury . . . 
Center Harbor 

Chatham 

Chester 

Chichester . . . . 

Conway 

Danville 

Deerfield 

Derry 

Dover — • 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

\\'ard 
Durham 
East Kingston 

Eaton 

Effingham .... 

Epping 

Epsom 

Exeter 

Farmington 

Freedom 

Fremont 

Gilford 

Gilmanton .... 

Goffstown 

Greenland .... 
Ilampstead . . . 

Hampton 

Hampton Falls 
Hart's Location 

Hooksett 

Hudson 

Jackson 



1 
o 

3 

4 
5 



District 
Delegates 





<u 






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p 




2 


V 


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C 


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n 






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1 


76 


2 


2 


3 


2 


■ • • 


1 


1 


2 


1 


1 


... 


. 


24 


21 


2 


3 


4 


. . 


. . . 



1 
1 

3 

' 6 
42 

17 

25 
4 
8 
5 
6 
1 



21 
4 
8 

4 



3 

67 
1 
3 
1 



63 
44 



2 

10 

1 

ii 



'Ji 



Alternate 

District 

Delegates 



75 
12 
3 
4 
3 
5 

'9 
3 
1 

"e 
3 
1 



6 

3 

4 

51 



46 
6 
2 
1 

4 



3 


22 


5 


42 


3 


8 


6 


21 


1 


12 


1 


6 




1 


"4 


'16 


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1 


1 


22 




11 




3 




1 




1 




J 


1 8 


27 


2 


1 


• • • 


1 


2 


9 


... 


2 


1 




5 


40 


16 


45 


1 

1 





1 

2 
5 
2 
2 
26 

18 

31 

8 

29 

11 

5 

1 



17 
1 

13 
7 
1 
1 







1 


55 


39 


112 


2 


16 


20 


2 


5 


6 


1 


1 


19 


1 


6 


12 


2 


8 


16 


1 


6 


9 


14 


15 


48 


1 


3 


22 


3 


2 


1 


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1 


5 


4 


19 


1 


2 


17 




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4 


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... 


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1 


1 


33 


3 


10 


31 


1 


3 


2 




3 


17 


20 


25 


116 

1 ■ 



75 
23 

6 

14 
16 
16 

6 
39| 
161 

II 

II 
171 
181 

41 



5 
20 

2 
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9 

20 

3 

18 

6 

6 

3 

1 

1 

17 

" '3 
14 

"2 
1 

2 
20 
1 
4 
5 



25 
17 



136 

229 

74 

256 

94 

IS 

4 

1 

1 

51 

5 

18 

36 

2 

1 

2 

5 
6 
8 

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2 

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62 



42 

66 

13 

68 

26 

45 

8 

3 

3 

73 

23 

40 

26 

2 

8 

7 

18 

55 

4 

5 

16 

6 

1 

88 

116 
9 



4! 
311 
331 

2! 

211 

1001 

I 

36 

54 

12 

66 

17 

45 

7 

3 

3 

49 

27 

43 

25 

2 

9 

7 

19 

38 

6 

5 

16 

6 

"84 

117 

1 



1 
1 
2 
2 
4 
22 

12 
13 
13 
19 
10 
2 



1 
20 
1 
2 
3 



24 

24 



Q 



1 


1 


25 


177 


4 


26 


2 


9 


4 


8 


3 


12 


1 


9 


14 


4 


9 


52 


5 


10 


• • 


1 


'3 


'i7 



1 

8 

17 
4 

7 
82 

60 

100 

28 

93 

37 

19 

6 

1 

1 

57 

6 

36 

38 

3 

4 

2 

7 

81 

9 

4 

23 

"i 

116 
125 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



501 



FIRST 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Democrat 
(Continued) 



2 

3 

4 
5 
6 



Kensington 
Kingston . . 
Laconia — 

Ward 1 . 

Ward 

\\'ard 

Ward 

\\'.ard 

Ward 

Lee 

Litchfield .... 
Londonderry . . 

Loudon 

Madbury 

Madison 

Manchester — 

Ward 1 . . . 

Ward 2 ... 

Ward 3 . . . 

\\^ard 4 . . . 

Ward 5 . . . 

War<t 6 . . . 

Ward 7 

Ward 8 

Ward 9 .... 

Ward 10 . . . 

Ward 11 

Ward 12 . . . 

Ward 13 

Ward 14 

IVIeredith 

Merrimack . . . . 

Middleton 

Milton 

IVoultonborough 
New Castle . . . . 
New Durham . . 
New Hampton . 

Newfields 

Newinc^ton . . . . 
Newmarket . . . . 

Nev/ton 

Northfield 

North Hampton 

Northwood 

Nottingham . . . 

0?sipee 

Pelham 



District 
Delegates 



o 

e 



1 

3 

5 
48 

2i 
II 

121 
21 
1| 
61 

111 
21 
II 



451 
1231 
1181 
1641 
1811 
1831 
3751 
3521 
851 
187 
147 
367 
516 
131 
3 
7 
2 
21 



37| 

II 
SI 



II 

II 

101 






13 

2 
1 



6 

30 

16 

18 

13 

17 

20 

15 

14 

181 

111 

71 

141 

271 

51 

21 

31 

II 



..I 
..I 
..I 
..I 

7! 

21 

51 
. .1 

H 
. .1 
..I 

31 



171 

91 

I 

61 

271 
61 
31 
8| 
51 
41 
41 

111 
II 

1! 

II 

59i 
1451 
1341 
1371 
1541 
2481 
140! 
161! 
84! 
781 
2221 
701 
1191 
2091 
161 
101 
71 
51 
II 
61 
8! 
II 
51 
21 
601 
61 
91 
II 
21 
II 
21 
221 



101 



61 
411 
41 
41 
191 
71 
II 
51 
41 
...I 
1! 
31 
I 
33! 
1441 
991 
761 
1621 
1261 
2011 
761 
441 
811 
1321 
491 
891 
951 
91 
41 
21 
21 
...I 
2! 
51 
...I 
21 
II 
211 
41 
61 
21 
...I 
11 
I 

"171 



8 
4 
2 
11 
2 
2 
3 
2 
3 
1 



53 

159 

80 

102 

97 

78 

114 

104 

48 

62 

91 

155 

141 

87 

51 

4| 

41 

II 

...1 

II 

41 

...I 

21 

31 

201 



II 
...1 

3! 

71 
161 



12 

7 

11 

50 
8 
6 

28 
4 
3 
5 
7 
4| 
51 
11 

19! 

64 1 

50 

78 

66 

77 

116 

50 

26 

46 

70 

58 

101 

47 

111 

111 

51 

81 

1! 

41 
41 
41 
61 
41 

951 
81 
91 
21 
51 
51 
61 

181 



o 

;- 



5 
20 

44 

93 

18 

32 

56 

32 

3 

15 

29 

29 

5 

3 

110 

232 

247 

204 

191 

398 

460 

394 

119 

252 

286 

343 

553 

271 

49 

33 

2 

14 

4 

18 

71 

131 

31 

1| 

1711 

131 

311 

71 

111 

71 

21 

62! 



CTj 



C/". 



Alternate 

District 

Delegates 






4 
17 

45 

63 

19 

32 

53 

34 

3 

11 

23 

32 

7 

2 

92 

207 

202 

164 

181 

360 

324 

202 

104 

206 

227 

170 

258 

2101 

501 

301 

5! 

161 

41 

18! 

101 

15! 

51 

21 

1511 

111 

251 

61 

131 

111 

41 

561 





23 


2 


8 


1 


18 


12 


58 


5 


14 


1 


11 


5 


38 


4 


13 


2 


:> 


2 


14 


6 


19! 


1 


5! 




31 


1 


11 

1 


24 


99! 


146 


2451 


69 


r 2881 


68 


2811 


! 74 


1011! 


232 


3871 


121 


11151 


93 


467i 


3Q 


1611 


81 


262! 


100 


3421 


58 


457! 



75 
65 

5 

6 

3 

2 

1 

11 
..I 

11 



261 
21 
61 
21 
21 
21 



626! 

2811 

231 

221 

10! 

6] 

21 

7' 

9! 

31 

8' 

31 

129! 

15! 

201 

2! 

5! 

71 

3! 

431 

I 






10 

27 

44 

116 

22 

36 

63 

32 

6 

15 

13 

35 

5 

3 

134 

314 

321 

239 

944 

301 

1110 

206 

157 

30Q 

358 

375 

549 

255 

51 

35 

8 

19 

4 

14 

7 

10 

=; 

4 

200 

15 

37 

6 
15 
13 

2 



502 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 





District 
Delegates 


Alternate 

District 

Delegates 


FIRST 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Democrat 
(Concluded) 


'S 

(-» 

u 


V 

3 






'2 


4-3 

2 
■3 


"a 
3 





1 

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r-" 

(7} 


<— < 

CO 


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C 
0! 

P 


ir. 

u 
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Pembroke 


135 

13 

8 

9 
2 
9 
4 

"s 

3 

23 
2 

1 

16 

2 

4 

"i 
"i 

110 

82 

132 

182 

118 

1 

1 

"5 
1 
1 
4 
2 

4478 


14 

"4 

4 
3 

"2 

1 
3 

1 
1 

"i 
10 

"3 

1 

1 "i 
3 

2 
2 
3 

5 

5 
"2 

"i 

... 

3 

• • . 


1 

! 66 

5 

12 

32 
7 

15 
8 

14 
6 

6 
4 
6 
4 
5 
5 

24 
5 

20 
2 
3 
4 
7 

11 

22 

12 

16 

9 

1 

1 

6 

4 

11 

1 

7 

9 
2 

"1 

1 3087 

1 


42 
21 

7 

45 

11 

19 

8 

"io 

6 
3 
5 
8 
3 
8 
13 
3 
6 
... 
1 
2 
4 

10 

15 

10 

12 

4 

1 

2 

"4 
6 
1 
1 
6 
1 
1 
1 2218 


44 
9 
5 

15 
4 
6 

10 

"s 

3 
2 

7 

15 
2 
2 
12 
9 
6 

::.■ 

1 
4 

13 

10 

3 

17 

35 

1 

"2 
3 

3 

1 1 
2 

8 

2 

1 2043 


44 
10 
13 

66 
24 
41 
13 
11 
7 

10 

21 

15 

81 

13 

11 

60 

17 

7 

1 

1 

3 

7 

130 

85 

128 

193 

105 

1 

3 

6 

5 

3 

1 

6 

11 

7 


157 
49 
26 

76 
41 
48 
12 
2 
24 

15 

21 

16 

70 

11 

12 

56 

21 

37 

8 

2 

7 

23 

37 

93 

73 

89 

46 

6 

2 

2 

10 

32 

1 

9 

16 
9 


115 
51 

25 

86 
45 
57 
14 
4 
14 

15 

14 

13 

46 

11 

12 

53 

23 

38 

7 

1 

7 

27 

30 

64 

56 

61 

40 

8 

2 

3 

10 

34 

1 

8 

19 

11 



1 5849 


40 
9 

5 

13 

6 
8 
1 
3 
3 

• • • 

7 
3 
3 

2 
2 
14 
6 
7 
2 
2 
1 
2 

f- 

7 

6 

9 

13 

"'i 

1 
... 

3 
1 

1 
4 

1 

1 


178 
32 

24 

92 
23 
35 
15 
10 
14 

16 

15 

14 

50 

10 

7 

72 

19 

24 

3 

3 

4 

8 

144 

95 

153 


201 


Pittsfield 


60 


Plaistow 


36 


Portsmouth — 

Ward 1 


88 


W'ard 2 


49 


Ward 3 


63 


Ward 4 


16 


Ward 5 

Raymond 

Rochester — 

Ward 1 


4 
22 

19 


Ward 2 

Ward 3 

Ward 4 


24 
18 

76 


Ward 5 


11 


Ward 6 


11 


Rollinsford 


107 


Rye 


28 


Salem 


44 


Sanbornton 


9 


Sandown 


2 


Sandwich 


6 


Seabrook 


24 


Somersworth — 

Ward 1 


149 


Ward 2 


159 


Ward 3 


1Q4. 


Ward 4 

Ward 5 


233 263 
144 163 


South Hampton 

Strafford 


3 5 

4 6 


Stratham 


5 2 


Tamworth 


10 11 


Tilton 


16 3t 


Tuftonboro 


1 

6 
30 

7 


2 


Wakefield 


13 


Windham 

Wolfeboro 


28 
13 




. 


10082 


Totals 


1 480 


1 3579 


1 7326 


1 1812 
1 


9392 





PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



^03 



SECOND 

CONGRESSIONAL 

DISTRICT 

Democrat 



1 

2 

3 

4 



Acworth . . 
Alexandria 
Al stead . . , 
Amherst . 
Andover . , 
Antrim . . . 
Ashland . . , 

Bath 

Bennington 
Benton . . . 
Berlin — • 

W'ard 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 
Bethlehem 
Boscawen . . 

Bow 

Bradford . . 
Bridgewater 

Bristol 

Brookline . . 
Campton . . . 
Canaan .... 
Carroll .... 
Charlestown 
Chesterfield 
Claremont — 

Ward 1 .. 

Ward 2 . . 

Ward 3 . . 
Clarksville . 
Colebrook . . 
Columbia . . 
Concord — 



W^ard 

Ward 

Ward 

^^^ard 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Ward 

Cornish 

Crovdon 

Dalton . 



District 
Delegates 



o 

'Si 

a! 



21 

..i 

II 



19 
10 

5 
9 
2 
2 



1 
1 
2 
7 
2 
8 
2 

401 

321 

451 

21 

II 



61 
2! 
II 
II 

II 
51 
41 
81 
II 
61 



to 
U 



3 
u 

1) 

> 





4 


, 


10 


2 


3 


2 


10 


2 


21 


, , 


6 


4 


44 




5 


3 


10 


1 


1 


14 


180 


7 


135 


5 


77 


S 


168 


.. 


31 


2 


151 


.. 


31 


1 


16! 

1 


1 


• • • 1 
11 


.. 


1 


3 


14 


3 


9 


1 


101 


3 


17 




8 


28 


82 


25 


53 


41 


77 




3 


, , 


18 


1 


1 


4 


61 




8 


1 


8 


3 


23 


, ^ 


19 


8 


50 




71 


7 


28 


4 


26 




4 


1 


2 


2 


12 






1 

2 

7 
5 
7 
6 

26 
5 

12 
2 

85 

97 

59 

171 

5 

lOi 
1 
4 

" 8 
9 
9 

11 
9 

12 
6 

96 

62 

130 

2 
15 

3 

28 
3 

4 
181 

5 
31 

281 
121 
\2 
111 

41 
111 






1151 

801 

1341 

^i 

181 

21 

I 

311 

31 

41 

221 

71 

401 

301 

161 

161 

71 

41 

121 



a; 



Alternate 

District 

Delegates 



1 


4 


2 


10 


7 


4 


4 


11 


10 


24 


7 


9 


36 


42 


7 


4 


10 


8 


1 


1 


236 


170 


238 


116 


145 


54 


410 


152 


3 


3 


13 


13 


1 


3 


4 


16 


'io 


'ii 


6 


15 


8 


12 


12 


10 


12 


9 


17 


21 


6 


9 



65 
47 
64 

3 
16 

1 

58 
10 

8 
22 

191 
431 
621 
261 
261 
71 
31 
13l 



u 

u 

o 

U 



1 
8 
8 

12 
7 

34 
6 
9 
3 

95 

84 

53 

160 

4 

14 

1 

5 

'io 

6 

6 
19 

8 
19 

8 

150 

97 

188 

51 
121 

11 

1 

341 

31 

71 
221 

51 
401 
361 
161 
151 

91 

...1 

141 



I 



1 
2 
7 

8 
8 
7 

29 
5 

17 
1 

1041 

1071 

691 

1671 

41 

15! 

1 

4 

' '7 

8 

17 

13 

71 
171 

71 

1 

1551 

86! 

1661 

21 
12! 

11 

1 

271 

31 

81 
201 

9! 
381 
381 
201 
131 

81 



4) 
O 



4 
11 

3 
10 

26 
8 

46 
5 

16 
2 

184 

120 

76 

165 

4 

16 

2 

20 

"ii 

13 

16 
12 
10 
21 

8 

67 
51 

75 
5 

20 
1 

65 
8 
10 
24 
18 
50 
63 
34 
28 
7 

'io 



504 



NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SECOND 


District 
Delegates 


Alternat 

District 

Delegate 


e 

s 


CONGRESSIONAL 
DISTRICT 

Democrat 

(Continued) 


5 


V 
tr. 

2 
D 


3 
w 
> 








H 

u 

(U 
■*-» 


U 


1 


c 


Daiihurv 


I 

... 

2 

' 2 

"h 
' "i 

3 
2 
8 

' 13 
2 
1 
3 

7 

' i 

6 

4 

1 

"3 

■■5 
4 

' '4 
9 
1 

3 

5 

■3 
3 

4 
1 

1 


"i 

... 

1 2 

"i 

"2 

1 1 

1 "'4 

1 "7 
2 

1 " ' 5 

"i 

1 2 
1 1 

1 "3 

! '"i 

1 6 
1 1 

1 "5 
1 2 

1 2 
1 3 

1 "2 

I 5 
1 8 


8 
6 
1 

10 
1 
2 
3 

"20 
2 
8 
2 
5 

13 
62 
61 

5 
83 
10 

2 

4 

4 
100 

2 
11 
40 
19 

9 

2 
27 

5 
! 31 
1 18 

9 
17 
32 
65 

4 

68 

20 

31 

34 

45 

1 120 

1 4 

1 3 


5 4 
5 6 
1 
7 6 
2 4 
2 3 

'22 "28 

1 1 

5 5 

"4 "e 

4 8 
56 63 
27 35 

2 2 
65 108 

4 4 
1 

6 6 

5 6 
81 37 

2 

31 3 

291 30 

91 7 

61 7 

1 1 
9 9 

2 2 

7 9 
22 17 

3 3 

4 1 
12 12 
481 48 

31 3 

1 

291 28 

15! 18 

131 11 

101 6 

1 471 54 

1 221 43 

1 ... 1 ... 

1 21 2 

1 


11 

9 

"12 
2 
3 
3 

*22 

1 

12 

2 

5 

15 

59 

60 

6 

86 

12 

2 

5 

4 

74 

2 

9 

41 

23 

11 

2 

27 

6 

36 
25 
11 
13 
34 
72 
3 

86 

32 

46 

36 

! 83 

1 118 

1 6 

1 4 


6 
7 
... 
9 
2 
3 

'32 

"5 

'"7 

6 

61 

33 

3 

64 

5 

2 

8 

5 

84 

2 

2 

32 

13 

9 

1 

12 

2 

9 

22 


6 
9 

'ii 
2 
2 

"19 
"5 

"s 

5 
56 
33 

1 
64 

3 

7 

4 

89 

1 

3 

29 

13 

1 

12 

2 

12 

23 


17 


Deeriiig 


6 


Dnrrliester 




■Dublin 


11 


DntntTier 


1 


Dnnbarton 


3 


Faston 


3 


Ellsworth 




Enfield 

Errol 

El t7\Vllll?ltTl 


30 
1 
9 


Francestown 

Franconia 


2 

4 


Franklin — 

^^'ard 1 


21 


Ward 2 


58 


\\'ard 3 


59 


Ciilsurn 


4 


Gorham 


85 


Goshen 


11 


Grafton 

Grantham 


1 3 

7 


Greenfield 

Greenville 

Groton 


5 

67 

2 


Hancock 


11 


Hanover 


42 


Harrisville 

Haverhill 


21 
13 


Hebron 


2 


Henniker 


25 


Hill 


6 


Hillsborouph 

Hinsdale 


36 

1 18 


Holderness 

Holl s 


7! 2 

11 3 

151 16 

591 61 

31 4 


1 11 
1 15 


HoDkinton 

Jaffrey 


1 33 
I 52 


Tefff^rson 


1 3 


Keene — 

Ward 1 

\\'ard 2 


41 
17 
20 
12 
S3 
32 

"2 

1 


1 

1 31 
1 20 
! 23 
1 17 
1 62 
29 

' 2 

1 


1 

7S 
24 


Ward 3 

^^'ard 4 

Ward 5 

T^ancaster 


35 

32 

47 

116 


Landaff 

T-ansrdon 


4 
! ^ 






I 


1 



PRESIDENTIAL PRIMARY 



505 



SECOND 


District 
Delegates 


Alternate 

District 

Delegates 


CONGRESSIONAL 
DISTRICT 

Democrat 

(Continued) 


c 
o 

u 

u 


in 

<A 

U 


X 

u 
<u 
> 
<u 






> 


f-i 

u 
1- 


rt 


a. 


Lebanon 


75 
3 
5 
5 
6 

5 
6 
6 
2 
7 
6 

13 
9 

10 
1 

.* .■ .■ 1 
3 
11 
33 
151 
11 
...1 
4 
11 
11 
21 
21 

. . . i 

1| 

1 

1! 
11 

...I 

...1 

..-I 

1 


13 
1 

5 
4 
7 

'"3 

' i 

... 
5 

'"i 

1 

4 

6 

1 

> . . 

6 

6 

5 

12 

10 

' '4 

"2 

*S4 
11 

"5 

"2 
8 

31 
1 

■ "1 


84 

13 

45 

28 

43 

5 

2 

6 

20 

3 

2 

13 

112 

"3 
6 

117 
133 

164! 

115 

157 

227 

131 

379 

204 

2 

9 

6 

16 

3 

117 

127 

1 

2 

41 

6i 

131 

141 

261 

21 

61 

71 

...1 

71 

5! 
I 

"il 

41 
1 


83 

4 

16 

36 

48 

9 

2 

3 

14 

8 

1 

6 

60 

1 

2 
4 

61 

60 

92 

79 

154 

155 

125 

189 

118 

11 

8 

HI 
3 

21 

125 

94 

2 

1 

35 

21 
7 
71 

11! 
2 
31 

111 
...1 
31 
11 
2 
21 
2' 
1 


128 

4 

33 

36 

63 

10 

3 

3 

11 

8 

2 

14 

44 

1 

3 

4 

38 
26 
38 
44 
52 
93 
55 
90 
59 

"7 

lOi 

5 

2 

150 

130 

31 

11 

29 

3 

11 

11 

18 

6 

3 

6 

■■31 
11 
2 
4 

2 

1 


80 

12 

43 

28 

43 

9 

2 

6 

28 

4 

2 

13 

94 

"l 

5 

91 
29 
107 
85 
100 
149 
172 
266 
146 
4! 
91 
51 
13 
6 
137 
125 
31 
21 
47 
71 
141 
141 
221 
31 
81 
81 
...1 
91 
51 
1 

11 

41 

I 


188 

4 

24 

36 

55 

9 

3 

4 

10 

7 

2 

4 

S3 

1 

3 

4 

47 
44 
65 
42 
87 
84 
80 
119 
89 

' '6 
111 

5! 

21 

1621 

991 

31 

11 
451 

21 
10! 
181 
191 

31 

31 

31 

21 

21 
41 

2! 

1 


141 

3 

23 

32 

48 
8 
1 
5 

13 
6 
2 
6 

70 
1 

21 
5 

76 
108 

87 

1591 

1781 

1621 

2561 

188 

...1 

91 

101 

121 

1 

1-18 

1001 

21 

11 

391 

11 

111 

161 

171 

41 

31 

101 

. ..1 

31 

1! 

2 

31 

21 

1 


98 


Lempster 


14 


Lincoln 


46 


Lisbon 


2^ 


Littleton 


5^ 


Lyman 


6 


Lyme 


2 


Lyndeborousjli 

Marlborough 

Marlow 


6 
16 


!Mason 


3 


Milan 


\^ 


Milford 


10^ 


Millsfield 


1 


JNIonroe 


") 


Mont Vernon 

Nashua — ■ 

Ward 1 

Ward 2 

Ward 3 


6 

99 
107 
126 


\\'ard 4 

Ward 5 


88 
116 


Ward 6 


16^ 


Ward 7 

Ward 8 


190 
298 


Ward 9 


151 


Nelson 


1 


New Boston 

Newburv 


9 

4 


New Ipswich 

New London 

Newport 


13 

4 

137 


Northumberland .... 
Orane;e 


141 
3 


Orford 


2 


Peterborough 

Piermont 


44 

/ 


Pittsburff 


13 


Plainfield 

Plymouth 


22 

28 


Randolph 


9 


Richmond 


fj 


Rindge 

Roxbury 


8 


Rumney 


.9 


Salisbury 


- 


Sharon 




Shelburnp 


1 


Springfield 


4 







506 



XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



SECOND 

COXGRESSIOXAL 

DISTRICT 

Democrat 

(Concluded) 



Stark 

Stewartstown 

Stoddard 

Stratford 

Sullivan 

Sunapee 

Surry 

Sutton 

Swanzey 

Temple 

Thornton 

Troy 

Unity 

Walpole 

Warner 

Warren 

Washington 

Waterville 

Weare 

Webster 

Wentworth 

Wentworth's Location 

Westmoreland 

Whitef5eld 

Wilmot 

Wilton 

Winchester 

Windsor 

Woodstock 

Totals 



District 
Delegates 



'■J 



V 

G 



1 
1 1 


i 
101 




21 




1 


1 I 


16 


1 


1 


1 4 


11 


I • • 


2 


1 2 


6 


1 1 


22 


1 ... 


2 


1 • • • 


1 


1 1 


17 


3 


2 


1 


18 


1 


10 


1 


• • • 


2 


5 


"2 


26 


1 


6 




41 


"2 


"7 


4 


51 


1 


4 


8 


75 


10 


50 


1 


"ii 

1 



>1 



1 

4 
17 
1 
6 
2 
3 
14 

"2 
22 
9 
15 
6 
2 
3 



1 

'"s 

6 

1 

58 

45 






2 
1 

4 

34 
1 
7 
2 
2 
11 

'2 
23 
6 
20 
7 
3 
5 

"'s 

i 

"s 

10 

1 

47 

48 





Alternate 






District 






Delegates 






'/I 

S 








t£ 


■4-» 


V 









u 






n 


';:^ 


3 


u 




^ 


> 

r-' 




u 


1—, 








6691 



4801 5142! 35461 3937 
I 



6 


1 




1 2 




... 


2 


5 


31 


18 


11 


13 


1 


. . . 




10 


io 


5 


6 


3 


2 


9 


4 


2 


24 


12 


14 


2 


• • • 


• • . 


2 


1 


1 


21 


26 


22 


4 


12 


8 


25 


18 


20 


10 


10 


8 


• • • 


4 


3 


6 


5 


6 


'28 


12 


14 


9 




1 


! ' 


2 


• • • 


14 


6 


'16 


48 


8 


13 


4 


1 


1 


70 


41 


61 


65 
1 


57 


67 


! 14 

1 


"7 


5! 
1 


1 4721 


3670 


4273 i 
1 



6 
3 

2 
16 

1 
14 

5 

9 
22 

2 

i 

17 
4 

24 
8 
1 
7 

'25 
8 
3 

'io 

44 
5 

78 
41 

is 



4954 



DIRECT 
PRIMARY 



September 9, 1952 



508 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 



DIRECT PRIMARY, 1952 

Persons voted for at a primar}^ who received a plurality of all the 
votes cast by a party, shall be candidates of that party for the office 
designated in the ballot. — R. L. 33 :50. 

The direct primary election was held September 9, 1952, with 
candidates of the Republican and Democratic parties participating. 

In the summary immediately following are the full names and 
residences of the candidates, also their total votes. Then follow tables 
carrying the vote in detail and giving only the last names of the 
candidates. 

The first tables give by counties the votes for governor. The next 
tables give by districts the votes for representatives in Congress, the 
votes for councilors, and the votes for state senators. Then follow 
the tables showing the votes for county offices, and recounts after 
the primary. 

SUMMARY 

DIRECT PRIMARY VOTE 

Total Republican Ballots Cast 81,173 

Total Democratic Ballots Cast 34,50 1 

For Governor: 

Robert O. Blood, Concord, r 13,100 

Elmer E. Bussey, Salem, r 341 

Hugh Gregg, Nashua, r 50,741 

Charles F. Stafford, Laconia, r 15,697 

Total vote, r 79,879 

William H. Craig, Manchester, d 23,202 

Laurence M. Pickett, Keene, d 6,158 

Total vote, d 29,360 

For Representative in Congress: 

First District: 

James L. Mahony, Manchester, r 6,515 

Chester E. Merrow, Ossipee, r 27,179 

Arthur J. Reinhart, Portsmouth, r 3,840 

John C. Sweetser, New Castle, r 1,551 

Total vote, r 39,085 

James D. McPhail, Manchester, d 8,414 

Peter R. Poirier, Manchester, d 11,884 



Total vote, d 20,298 



DIRECT PRIMARY 309 

Second District: 

Xorris Cotton, Lebanon, r 31,308 

Joseph Moore, Canaan, r 1,263 

John D. Warren, Nashua, r 4,475 

Total vote, r 37,046 

John B. Guay, Lebanon, d 6,391 

For Councilor: 

First District: 

Ismond Ellingwood, Northumberland, r 4,486 

George H. Keough, Gorham, r 4,635 

^label L. Richardson, Randolph, r 4,083 



Total vote, r 13,204 

Laurier Lamontagne, Berlin, d 2,229 

Second District: 

C. Wesley Lyons, Rochester, r 8,197 

Renfrew A. Thomson, Exeter, r 5,851 

Total vote, r 14,048 

John P. Carberry, Rye, d 114 

Third District: 

Harold T. Clark, Manchester, r 9,628 

Romeo J. Champagne, Manchester, d 8.623 

Thomas B. O'Malley, Manchester, d 6,773 



Total vote, d 15,396 

Fourth District: 

Robert A. Bennett, Keene, r 2,874 

Howard R. Flanders, Nashua, r 6,694 

Gardner C. Turner, Sullivan, r 6,454 



Total vote, r 16,022 

George F. Brown, Winchester, d 880 

Daniel J. Hagerty, Nashua, d 2,751 

Leonard G. Velishka, Nashua, d 2,231 



Total vote, d 5,862 

Fifth District: 

John P. H. Chandler, Jr., Warner, r 10,012 

Jarlath M. Slattery, Sunapee, r 5,726 



Total vote, r 15.738 

Eugene S. Daniell, Jr., Franklin, d 183 



510 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

For Senator: 
First District: 

Rene R. Heroux, Berlin, r 1,942 

Fred G. Hayes, Jr., Berlin, d 869 

Raoul L. Ramsey, Berlin, d 692 

Total vote, d 1,561 

Second District: 

Curtis C. Cummings, Colebrook, r 1,535 

Walter E. Hicks, Colebrook, r 589 

Total vote, r 2,124 

Curtis C. Cummings, Colebrook, d 18 

Third District: 

George L. Frazer, Sr., Monroe, r 1,398 

Fred Kelley, Littleton, r 1,679 



Total vote, r 3,07" 

George L. Frazer, Sr., Monroe, d 15 

Fourth District: 

Perley C Knox, Sandwich, r 2,116 

G. Stewart Lamprey, Moultonborough, r 2,038 



Total vote, r 4,154 

G. Stewart Lamprey, Moultonborough, d H 

Fifth District: 

Lane Dwinell, Lebanon, r 3,131 

Lane Dwinell, Lebanon, d 24 

Sixth District: 

Otto G. Keller, Laconia, r 4,052 

Fortunat A. Normandin, Laconia, d 45 

Seventh District: 

James C. Cleveland, r 2,125 

Theodore E. Kenney, Franklin, d 275 

Eighth District: 

Jesse R. Rowell, Newport, r 2,336 

William R. White, Claremont, r 1.293 



Total vote, r 3,629 

Hawley B. Chase, Newport, d 129 



DIRECT PRIMARY 511 

Ninth District: 

Marjorie M. Greene, Concord, r 3,138 

Marjorie M. Greene, Concord, d 1 

Tenth District: 

A. Harold Kendall, Surry, r 1,931 

Francis W. Tolman, Nelson, r 1,257 



Total vote, r 3,188 

A. Harold Kendall, Surry, d 19 

Eleventh District: 

Jesse W. Field, Hinsdale, r 1,151 

Katharine Jackson, Dublin, r 1,645 

Total vote, r 2,796 

Jesse W. Field, Hinsdale, d 34 

Twelfth District: 

Erwin E. Cummings, Lyndeborough, r 894 

William H. Doonan, Greenville, r 599 

Frederic H. Fletcher, Milford, r 1,832 

Ann J. Goodwin, Hollis, r 1,814 

Total vote, r 5,139 

Frederic H. Fletcher, Milford, d 17 

Thirteenth District: 

Louis W. Paquette, Nashua, r 13 

Louis W. Paquette, Nashua, d 2,440 

Fourteenth District: 

Nathan A. Tirrell, Goffstown, r 3,034 

George Gauthier, Goffstown, d 1,172 

Fifteenth District: 

Stewart Nelson, Concord, r 2,016 

Stewart Nelson, Concord, d 3 

Sixteenth District: 

Charles H. Barnard, Manchester, r 937 

Norman A. Packard, Manchester, r 1,102 

James Pettigrew, Manchester, r 883 



Total vote, r 2,922 

Walter F. Healy, Manchester, d 1,287 



512 XEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Seventeenth District: 

Albert L. Bisson, Manchester, r 1,046 

Robert J. Gamache, Manchester, r 935 



Total vote, r 1,981 

Marye Walsh Caron, Manchester, d , 1,453 

J. Francis Roche, Manchester, d 1,316 



Total vote, d 2,769 

Eighteenth District: 

Bertrand L. Forest, Manchester, r 31 

Francis J. Heroux, Manchester, d 1,854 

Alexander Kazakis, Manchester, d 1,451 

Daniel B. O'Connor, Manchester, d 1,464 

Joseph J. Roukej% Manchester, d 342 

Daniel J. Wade, Manchester, d 1,285 

Total vote, d 6,396 

Nineteenth District: 

Paul H. Daniel, Manchester, r 31 

Paul H. Daniel, Manchester, d 2,211 

Twentieth District: 

Letha Ellen Furlong, Somersworth, r 1,673 

Maurice A. Jones, Rochester, d 1,527 

Twenty- first District: 

Frederick C. Smalley, Dover, r 2,101 

John D. McCarthy, Dover, d 147 

Twenty-second District: 

Benjamin C. Adams, Derry, r 2,539 

Charles H. Gay, Derry, r 1,568 

George J. Heon, Derry, r 2,047 



Total vote, r 6,154 

George J. Heon, Derry, d 141 

Twenty-third District: 

Arthur T. Colcord, Plaistow, r 2,015 

Margery W. Graves, Brentwood, r 2,909 



Total vote, r 4,924 

D. Everett Palmer, Kensington, d 23 



DIRECT PRIMARY 513 

Twenty-fourth District: 

C. Cecil Dame, Portsmouth, r 1,424 

Charles T. Durell, Portsmouth, r 1,817 

Total vote, r 3,241 

Samuel A. McMaster, Portsmouth, d 494 



ROCKINGHAM COUNTY 

For Sheriff: 

Edward F. Barron, Portsmouth, r 2,758 

Simes Frink, Portsmouth, r 8,106 

Earl J. Pollard, Sandown, r 1 ,945 



Total vote, r 12,809 

Cornelius F. Hobbs, Portsmouth, d 88 

Simes Frink, Portsmouth, d 87 



Total vote, d 175 

For Solicitor: 

Lindsey R. Brigham, Exeter, r 10.500 

Loukas W. Coussoule, Portsmouth, d 49 

For Treasurer: 

Earle R. Stockbridge, Exeter, r 10,838 

Earle R. Stockbridge, Exeter, d 10 

For Register of Deeds: 

John W. A. Green, Exeter, r 11,051 

Herbert Eastman, Kensington, d 60 

John W, A. Green, Exeter, d 24 



Total vote, d 84 

For Register of Probate: 

Frank B. Xay, Exeter, r 10,646 

Thomas W. Fecteau, Epping, d 55 

For Commissioners: 

First District: 

Ira A. Brown, Portsmouth, r 6,078 

Granville S. Knox, Xewington, r 5,727 



Total vote, r 11,805 

Granville S. Knox, Xewington, d 17 



514 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

Second District: a a7- 

Malilon C. Currier, Danville, r ^''^'^ 

Carl Fogg, Deerfield, d ^^ 

Third District: 

John J. Callahan, Exeter, r "^'140 

Alvin E. Foss, East Kingston, r 7,194 

Total vote, r 11,334 

Dean Holmer, Exeter, d ^^ 

STRAFFORD COUNTY 

For Sheriff: 

William B. Fogarty, Dover, r 3,699 

Wilfred J. Pare, Somersworth, d 2,732 

For Solicitor: 

John M. Brant, Barrington, r 3,832 

Alfred Catalfo, Jr., Dover, d 1»226 

Leo H. Cater, Somersworth, d 789 

Philip C. Keefe, Somersworth, d 1,154 

Total vote, d 3,169 

For Treasurer: 

George J. Maxfield, Rochester, r 3,690 

Leo Cormier, Rochester, d 2,579 

For Register of Deeds: 

Anna Morin Dube, RoUinsford, r 205 

Anna Morin Dube, RoUinsford, d 2,747 



For Register of Probate: 

Ethel G. Waldron, Dover, r 181 

Ethel G. Waldron, Dover, d 2,480 

For County Commissioners: 

H. Howard Hartford, Dover, r 3,066 

Paul G. Karkavelas, Dover, r 2,753 

George A. Young, Rochester, r 3,348 



Total vote, r 9,167 

Alden J. Doherty, RoUinsford, d 738 

Carroll E. Hall, Dover, d 1,667 

Michael J. O'Malley, Somersworth, d 1.431 

Lucien G. Paradis, Rochester, d 1,950 

Stanley C. Tanner, Milton, d 1,519 



Total vote, d 7,305 



DIRECT PRIMARY 51:^ 

BELKNAP COUNTY 

For Sheriff: 

Homer L. Crockett, Belmont, r 2,663 

Frederick S. Elliott, Belmont, r 2.351 



Total vote, r 5,014 

Homer L. Crockett, Belmont, d 63 

Frederick S. Elliott, Belmont, d 34 

Emile R. Fontaine, Laconia, d 340 



Total vote, d 437 

For Solicitor: 

Thomas P. Cheney, Laconia, r 3,599 

Harold E. O'Neill, Laconia, r 1,173 



Total vote, r 4,772 

Thomas P. Cheney, Laconia, d 28 

For Treasurer: 

Byron O. Parker, Laconia, r 4,295 

Byron O. Parker, Laconia, d 6 

For Register of Deeds: 

Charles P. Raymond, Laconia, r 4,534 

Charles P. Raymond, Laconia, d 32 

For Register of Probate: 

Richard 'G. Tilton, Laconia, r 4,294 

Richard G. Tilton, Laconia, d 14 

For County Commissioners: 

First District: 

Walter A. Woodward, Laconia, r 4,106 

James M. Carroll, Laconia, d 442 

Second District: 

Joseph F. Smith, Meredith, r 3,708 

Joseph F. Smith, Meredith, d 4 

Aaron F. Clark, Meredith, d 4 



Total vote, d g 

Third District: 

Norman Hubbard, Gilford, r 1,671 

Maurice W. Sawyer, Gilford, r ,. 2,616 



Total vote, r 4 287 

Maurice W. Sawyer, Gilford, d g 



516 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

CARROLL COUNTY 

For Sheriff: 

Clyde B. Foss, Moultonborough, r 2,920 

Francis J. Welch, Tamworth, r 1.391 

Total vote, r 4,311 

Clyde B. Foss, Moultonborough, d 28 

For Solicitor: 

L. Wilder Quint, Conway, r 933 

Arlond C. Shea, Conway, r 1,816 

Jerry L. Thayer, Jr., Wolfeboro, r 1,327 

Total vote, r 4,076 

L. Wilder Quint, Conway, d 10 

For Treasurer: 

Kenneth Berry, Wolfeboro, r 3,613 

Kenneth Berry, Wolfeboro, d 5 

For Register of Deeds: 

Lee T. Gray, Wolfeboro, r 3,480 

Lee T. Gray, \^'olfeboro, d 10 

For Register of Probate: 

Walter G. White, Ossipee, r ^ 3,696 

Walter G. White, Ossipee, d 5 

For Commissioners: 

Edwin B. Edgerly, Tuftonboro, r 2,911 

John N. Leighton, Conway, r 3,091 

Samuel P. MacKenzie, Wakefield, r 2,259 

Clarence O. Martin, Wakefield, r 1,404 



Total vote, r 9,665 

Edwin B. Edgerly, Tuftonboro, d 7 

John X. Leighton, Conway, d 11 

Samuel P. MacKenzie, Wakefield, d 3 



Total vote, d 21 



DIRECT PRIMARY 517 

MERRIMACK COUNTY 

For Sheriff: 

George A. Colbath, Concord, r 8,954 

Alcide LaBranche, Franklin, d 95 

For Solicitor: 

Atlee F. Zellers, Concord, r 8,669 

Donald Gushing, Franklin, d 101 

For Treasurer: 

Donald G. Rainie, Concord, r 8,697 

Paul N. Guimond, Hooksett, d 94 

For Register of Deeds: 

Katherine A. Crowley, Concord, r 8,491 

Edith M. Fifield, Concord, d 90 

For Register of Probate: 

Alice V. Flanders, Henniker, r 2,292 

Royal A. Meserve, Concord, r 622 

Thomas R. Moore, Concord, r 409 

George W. Philbrick, Concord, r 3,334 

Mabel D. Preve, Concord, r 3,131 

Total vote, r 9,788 

Wendall Kinton, Chichester, d 79 

For County Commissioners: 
First District: 

Arthur W. Perkins, Concord, r 8,156 

John T. Fox, Concord, d 71 

Second District: 

Joseph G. Colby, Boscawen, r 4,733 

Malcolm W. Conant, Franklin, r 3,941 



Total vote, r 8,674 

Wiggin S. Gilman, Franklin, d 926 

Third District: 

Erwin A. Chase, Pembroke, r 3,298 

Asa H. Morgan, Bow, r 4,760 

Total vote, r 8,058 

Wilfred Ladiere, Hooksett, d 69 



518 NEW HAMPSHIRE MANUAL 

HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY 

For Sheriff: 

James W. Cuddihee, Weare, r 13,250 

Joseph Dallaire, Manchester, d 7,665 

Arthur J. Hayes, Manchester, d 5S6 

Thomas F. O'Brien, Manchester, d 11,760 

Joseph H. W. O'Rourke, Manchester, d 488 



Total vote, d 20,499 

For Solicitor: 

Maurice P. Bois, Manchester, r 13,275 

Conrad Danais, Manchester, d 10,997 

James B. Sullivan, Manchester, d 8,653 



Total vote, d 19,650 

For Treasurer: 

George O. Charron, Nashua, r 13,374 

Albert W. Beaudet, Manchester, d 15,401 

For Register of Deeds: 

Gerald R. Hyde, Nashua, r 13,494 

Conrad H. Bellavance, Nashua, d 2,012 

Donat Corriveau, Nashua, d 5,422 

Robert R. Corriveau, Mancliester, d 1,758 

John R. Martin, Manchester, d 4,963 

Arthur O. Phaneuf, Manchester, d 5,199 

Wilfred H. Phaneuf, Nashua, d 612 



Total vote, d 19,966 

For Register of Probate: 

Ludger P. Deschenes, Bedford, r 12,697 

Alfred J. Bouchard, Manchester, d 1,103 

C. Edward Bourassa, Manchester, d 9,144 

Francis W. Collins, Manchester, d 781 

Joseph A. Dumont, Jr., Nashua, d 2,317 

Edward T. Flanagan, Manchester, d 5,630 

John B. Mulvey, Manchester, d 204 

Gedeon P. Proulx, Manchester, d 809 



Total vote, d ' 19,988 



DIRECT PRIMARY 519 

For Commissioners: 

First District: 

Leonello Breton, Manchester, r 81 

Leonello Breton, Manchester, d 14,747 

Second District: 

Honore E. Bouthillier, Nashua, r ^ 

Honore E. Bouthillier, Nashua, d 13,603 

Third District: 

Gordon W. Porter, Weare, r 11,239 

David J. Barry, Wilton, d 5,967 

Ralph J. Lavallee, Goffstown, d 8,229 

Wilbur Marcotte, Bedford, d 2,808 

Total vote, d 17,004 



CHESHIRE COUNTY 

For Sheriff: 

Art