History of the town of Antrim, New Hampshire By W.R. Cochrane
N.H. Historical Society
Town of Antrim
Festival of Trees
Antrim Historical Society ◊ P.O. Box 172 ◊ Antrim, New Hampshire 03440
James A. Tuttle Library
Follow us on Facebook
Programs and Events
All programs are free unless noted otherwise and are open to everyone. You do not need to be a Historical Society member to attend.
In the late 1980s and early 1990s, after David Hurlin sold Goodell Company, he felt time hanging heavy on his hands. He decided to start a project of documenting ...
One of Antrim’s most valuable historical objects is the archive containing bound
copies of old newspapers: THE ANTRIM HOME NEWS (1875-
For more than ten years, Society member Lyman Gilmore has been conducting the Antrim Oral History Project in which he interviews members of the community about growing up and living in Antrim from More…
A number of years ago, Robert Caughey, (1914-
We are interested in any anecdotal or historical material and information relating
to his accomplishments. Rod Zwirner is interested in collecting and cataloging this
history. If you have anything to share, please contact Rod at (603) 588-
Tomorrow’s History -
The Town of Antrim, NH
As It Is Today, April, 1896
This fascinating document has been digitized and can be viewed now by downloading this pdf.
It may take a minute or so to download.
Antrim Historical Society Wins
at Home & Harvest Festival
“Plane Spotting during World War II” More…
Thank you to everyone who supported our annual Apple Crisp Social at Home & Harvest in September More…
Spotter Cabin Photo courtesy of Frank Gorga
Family Stories: How and Why to Remember and Tell Them
On Thursday, November 19th at 7:00 pm. At the Presbyterian Church the Antrim Historical Society will present a talk by Dr. Jo Radner on “ …foolproof ways to mine memories and interview relatives for meaningful stories.”
The New Hampshire Humanities Council reminds us that
“[t] elling personal and family stories is fun -
“Jo Radner received her PhD from Harvard University. Before returning to her family home in western Maine as a freelance storyteller and oral historian, Radner spent 31 years as a professor at American University in Washington, DC. . Radner is a past president of the American Folklore Society and the National Storytelling Network.”
For more information email Steve Ullman at or call him at 588-