University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH)

 - Class of 1969

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University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 422 of the 1969 volume:

1969 granite university of new hampshire durharn, new hampshire GLEN C. LEVESQUE 1948- 1968 U.N.H. 1970 Lured by the wildness of the Cheerchill River, Glen was determined to find the mute rewards of this lonely land. In the short amount of time that was his, a mutual relationship of understanding and love de- veloped between himself and the land. But towards the end of the journey, the river realized the loss that it would suffer from his absence, and it was in the jealous swirling waters of the mountain rapids where a selfish wave of coldness lay, hidden from the warmth of a pious sun, in the shadows of the tall spruce, that one friend was allowed so innocently to take the life of another. Thzlv book 119 dedicated to the memory of Glen Levesque and to all those who seek the natural order of things. VIETNAM . . . 1965 DETROIT, WATTS, NEWARK, 1967 CHICAGO . . . 1968 SAN FRANCISCO STATE, HARVARD, DARTMOUTH . . . 1969 WHAT I'M DOING HERE I do not know if the world has lied I have lied I do not know if the world has conspired against love I have conspired against love The atmosphere of torture is no comfort I have tortured Even without the mushroom cloud still I would have hated Listen I would have done the same things even if there were no death I will not be held like a drunkard under the cold tap of facts I refuse the universal alibi Like an empty telephone booth passed at night and remembered like mirrors in a movie palace lobby consulted only on the way out like a nymphomaniac who binds a thousand into strange brotherhood I wait for each of you to confess. Leonard Cohen The tragedy of the world is that those who are imagi- native have but slight experience, and those who are experienced have feeble imaginations. Fools act on imagination without knowledgeg pedants act on knowl- edge without imagination. The task of a university is to weld together imagination and experience. Alfred North Whitehead . y 1 K , N , J E, rf W x 1 N, im X W ,L r Y I-1 JU W I w 14.13" MQ, Q if . pin' ' t ' X . ' . .fy " .k' KT 5 N, v 45, I ' , , . , ., ' , Y I 'Q Lx 'uf ' R Q ,L " .Vx ix 'Q' H . , QW Mi S .fro , . - r"Vfm .- , 4 s, 'fg,?,q,,,. fgfq' 4 . f v 'ff wwf "5 si ' K'-tx ' ', I Q s ff. ' A , .1 up 5 , K . a G? K WW, ' . ' " . ' - LQ , .' 3- ' " h 'i 'A 'V cb," 3- " ,' S W: , .fa .f Q 5 J , lk '.: K J . - 3' 1 p -in , . ev . -M. 1 3' S' T- - ' - : : '. ' 4 - ' I I . pt' " U V. . is an k ll ff' .NA ,fs ., Q, V. L W - ,, J, 1 .W 1.,.5,- ,x ,M u ,' I ' Q' X' 4 " x " ' ' X ' K ,gk '. , lg - . . , s '11 Q' QV 1 -' 5' V x, ' ' h 1' ,,4.,'P..vw, -,x "sf:Yvf K: ,, -f' x 3 A N' S 'lu' ,W , N 5,7 'xi ,ii v,,!i , , 1 ,East n . ' , - if . 3 1 ,A., , .. l ,,... crm, 19 . , ,, A ..,,,,:k, ' 1- 4 - V ,B 1 qv ' , V W ' uv' -ia W x W" 1 '?..1,, 'C Q'-' ,f , ' 'S . - ' hi' ' .,',,Kf' . . 3, 'aff ' ' g A , Y Q, . f . , - , l I 7 V4, c,vz' , Hgyf Vx 'idx-f .ff 'X 0 I X , I A' I S yr, ,, ' A.. A, M .ft . ,' L: hmm:-12? ' gn. 'Hg' ' I 'qkr 22-. "t ,.' , , svcffa s "W E 'K 74 ' , fg , , I Q 1' ta 2 Vi k' Wdhlf' ' :L ,K Slam , ,1w'??x,fm.gz, x , E If I8 311 is Q S F Q K RB , gg 5 4' - in 3 IE 1 t M 1 iv' ,fy ik uf K 5 H f u .M -uf Xvi .55 as 'U Q E nf Q' Kai , xg In 5' S an V-K iw in Q We V f Q A KPN. Q R ..,,, F bs ' ik mf 5 1? N as 1 Yi ggwff A ,A1 m fi sr- M' ' 'I IW ' M -k -if ' L -,,..f INEXORABLE MOUNTAINS But one morning we wake up and go about our routine as- sumptions: it will be there: worn, familiar: we'll do what we can not to change it, and open our door to learn we having been living in a gondola all these years, suspended between ice-capped, inexorable m o u n- tains. Each day we make that trip, and someone at each end, un- seen, is snipping each strand one by one. The echo of the thin metallic snaps is all we hear. The gondola is all we have. And at the halfway mark, between hope and memory, above the deepest gorge, where we wish and vow today we would have made a difference, they iinish the job they have been paid to do. A. Poulin, Jr. gf gg ' - 1 'N 'Y' 2 '15 X W 25 Wy mWQ WyQg' fy W, WWWVWW W W' WW M ,, fe, gg , W mg 4 ,,fW W WWE MM iwmww wg ww my ' 3 f ZW f ' W awww! W Q ,. ,,L, ,, M ,W , fww W W M'Hk?1Q QW? 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Rebelling against the gray stone walls of minds. The sun blew my orange curtains in And I hallucinated between the lines But was afraid to go too far. Birds, Eye Frozen wasn't just the right Color, but all the other permutations were. Then I bought rugs, dresses, rings. Just mix red and yellow and stir And get a shade to set against the night. An orange grove against the fear, A citrus room enclosed in sun, Where no eclipse can follow me, Where no colors can fade and run Because everything is orange here. Pauline Dubkin Uv 4. 1? AW sf ,A- wwf Q 4 Mikikrx ff!! 41.- ,fn-"-A l w I K b M 1 if +A uf-4 a N 5 , . J 4 5 A 1 - kr' 'N .sn .-, . We wa E21 1 hawk: ., v " s 24115 4,1 V L , 54 1 -S 4 a CJ W P ikgsi ff? iybt Q. itwqffw E S E Q - 38 39 I am moved by fancies that are curled Around these images and cling: The notion of some infinitely gentle Infinitely suffering thing. T. S. Eliot -fn 4 5391 , K nik, 'Fi 1 4-X. mtg. 45 'dw 9 Vi' Af' fx' v Q X o a . K ' I' 'if-'5,A"A i , '.' ' s. r K . 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Q. 0 ,K ,,, I ! ash, W QQ, , PE' N ,F "'-M-Q ,.n,Q,g,,M,, 4 .-,W 5 Q ,ff 4fwes,nvr . 2 1 rx R. JR- : 1 ' 5 m -av . 6 I. .f - . .M LM, 3 'J' g 3' Q ,I ' -we ,,, 1 w 4: 5 1 lx JF ,WI 2 V, k . W ,. -MM , 34' if , 'Rs Q' ff? ,Q , W 4? Q: ,, ', , VA, A x I . '," em I 'W Q Vx, .. ,, ' Wm rf. f L 1f'wf?'f "' J , , A , - ww Q12 41" w 'Q' W :ga W Q f 3' 533' 1 3 3: Aff 2 A 'W' Y rf K J iff J 1 , H - , 4. .-5 ' if - .f v ,. , 'fr' Q' j 'ffl r Q Q .. ,Lim if , L 4 Q- rv ff -,L-5' S, K1 , 'k:-iw: s , 5,6 V Z-,mL-,.LJ- lr-w,,va.ew. li -1--L 1. whiff" wif' 5f,A"'a9y'5"I.-piff' y. V W . f --A3L.g,-.LA W, K, 5,f4,m,,Q,,g,' .V V .rg .- f.: . :L?1f ' . Qff'l""i ' --m2ifM117,Jff3 K uf?-fe 4 ' uw? Va xr 7 QQ! ' W x 758' -my ,, 3 H 'Q F., R l l 1 Between the idea And the reality Between the motion And the act Falls the Shadow . . . Between the conception And the creation Between the emotion And the response Falls the Shadow . . . Between the desire And the spasm Between the potency And the existence Between the essence And the descent Falls the Shadow . . . T. S. Eliot To attack social problems we must maintain freedom of thought in order to seek the truth. Morton Leavitt Director of Wayne State University Medical School The University can take a stance of neutrality only on issues on which the country is divided. Asher Moore Professor of Philosophy 54 Every time we produce an administrator or a teacher or a business expert we are supporting our own op- pressors. We must decide which side we are on. The barricades are up, and we're on the top. Agents of liberation must be the liberators themselves. Robin Hunter Instructor of Political Science 5 6 57 2 I , + 'vw u INSIGHT: PROFESSOR GADON Granite: Do you think that there is a quiet revolution going on on campus? Gadon: Yes, I think there is a quiet revolution going on and that it has been underway for sometime. In a certain sense, I think that I'm closest to it at the fac- ulty level. For me at least it goes all the way back to the Educational Policy Committee's report where a number of faculty members talked about things which they wanted for the University, which at the time seemed quite radical, and at the moment, don't seem very radical although many of their proposals have of yet to be accepted by the University community. So I say there's been a quiet revolution which goes back at least to that point and actually which had administra- tive support. My own experience indicates that from the beginning at least in terms of predispositions, there was more support for change and reform from the ad- ministration than from the faculty. On the other hand, I don't see that the administration has essentially taken leadership and initiative in bringing about change, but I think that there has been a predisposi- tion and that the administration would be responsive to pressure from the faculty, but that the faculty has found it very difficult to generate these pressures. I think an immediate manifestation and an extension of this kind of spirit is in attempts of a number of faculty members to combine in ways in which they can take advantage of what appears to be the administration's predisposition and thatis those people who are con- cerned with the development of an experimental col- lege. Granite: What do you perceive as the role of the stu- dents in such change? Gadon: Now my feeling about students is this: if it's true that the faculty seems to represent one power, and a too conservative element in the University, and if the administration will respond to faculty pressures, then the question is what kind of pressures will a fac- ulty member respond to. It seems to me that faculty members are very responsive to pressures from stu- dents. What I mean by pressures from students is that faculty members could move in terms of some kind of initiative from students. On the other hand, there are some faculty members who respond in a conservative and reactionary way, because they get pushed up against their values and they feel that their basic val- ues and the University's are at stake, and then that becomes the issue instead of reform. What the stu- dents have to do is to find some way of learning how to tap into faculty members who have also some pre- disposition to move and to change, and then can be- come aware of needs I think that theylre unaware of now. So I think the place of the students is to learn how to combine themselves to make their needs clear to faculty members, so that faculty members can feel the kinds of pressures which they're not feeling now, to push them into new kinds of ways of looking at the University. Granite: What is SCORE? Gadon: Well, Pm very deeply involved in the SCORE program, and my feelings about this are a little philo- sophical. I think that the University has some special .'. "Hs xx I A! 'ik ,Fa 4 ,S Q , Q resources that it ought to make available to the com- munity and it ought to provide opportunities for the people in the community to define their own educa- tional needs and to use the resources of the University to satisfy them. My interest in SCORE is to help SCORE sustain itself and to use SCORE as a leverage to reach the people in the community because I think you can't go in, spread on the cross and say I'm here to help you. I think that's really condescending and very patronizing since you don't know where they need help. On the other hand, SCORE is addressing itself to something very concrete, and that is, the attitude toward education of young people who come from im- poverished backgrounds. It is trying to improve their performance, so that they will have more successful experiences, so that they can break this vicious cycle of poverty. The trouble is that these kids live in social systems largely their homes and communities where education itself isn't valued. As a result, you have to do something about the other attitudes in the social system. This gives us a way to enter the community, then after having acquired some credibility in the community, instead of telling the community we are here to tell you what you want, we are saying that we have resources, and you can use them. We would like you to learn how to use them, and we would like to see this as a process of evolution, in which groups of people in the community can learn how to create different conditions which will result in their prosper- ing along many of the dimensions,which in part means showing them how they can have influence where they presently don't have any. Getting into the community I see as an exercise in co-operation, I see shared responsibility between not only students and faculty, but students, faculty, and people in the com- munity. The question is how you bring all these re- sources together to make use of them. SCORE came to us because they wanted some assistance. They wanted some assistance because they had grown to a point where they needed some help in how to develop an organization to cope with their expansion. tThe program has more than doubled in size from last year.J Actually, we have been used only as people have seen fit to use us. Our moving into the commu- nity was on the initiative of the students, who said, we can run SCORE, and maybe we can continue to use your help when we need it, but you people have some special skills which you can bring to the community, and SCORE ought to be the leverage. So in a sense, the work is divided now. We do have some students helping us in terms of community work, but now it's up to Al CAlan Cohenj and myself to take the re- sponsibility for designing the intervention into the adult-segment of the community. Granite: I've heard some people comment this year that SCORE has changed from a tutorial program to one almost like a big brother program. What would you say about this? Gadon: As far as I can tell, as SCORE has functioned in the past, there was a lot of this kind of thing. In other words, the students didn't know how to work with improving the cognant of performance of the tutees, so they did what was easiest to them, they be- came friends. Rather than this becoming more so, my hope is that it will, and is in the process of becoming less so. We haven't done a lot of work with this, al- though we are aware of this kind of tendency because the students haven't been trained to do other kinds of things. They don't know how to teach arithmetic, or reading skills, or writing skills. One of the things that SCORE is addressing itself to is how to bring faculty members in from other parts of the University to teach the students the things they have to have to go beyond friendly relationships or being a big brother or big sister. But this is a limitation at the moment and it will continue to be so until the students learn the other kinds of things they need to know. Granite: SCORE really has been directed towards what we could call children from the lower class homes. In some cases, are you moving into middle class homes? Gadon: l've been told by the students who have worked in SCORE in other years that inadvertently in the past they have often found themselves working with middle class children who had learning problems. This was all right, but this wasn,t the kind of thing they wanted to work with. They were interested in a larger frame of reference and that is changing an atti- tude towards education as well as overcoming individ- ual learning problems. So that this year there was a very conscious effort to get children from impover- ished families. But there are some tutors without doubt who are working with middle class families. My impression is, however, that on the overall this year it is low income families that are providing most of the tutees. Granite: How is SCORE financed? Gadon: The students have scrounged around in the past for various kinds of funds and space from the United Protestant Association and the University. In- cidentally, some people in the community have been very generous in their support. For instance, there are three new car dealers who have made new station wagons available for use by SCORE and this was through the intervention of an adult woman in the community. Then the Dunaway Foundation gave a grant to SCORE tthis was on the initiative of the stu- dentsj providing money to buy a microbus and then a number of people from the community volunteered their services as drivers to take students to -their tutees. So when you add all of these things up actually the financial value of the contributions is really very substantial. Granite: And as a result, more or less, the whole com- munity is working on SCORE. Is that correct? Gadon: Yes, but the community isn't the clientele community, these are some people who are reasonably well off. In addition we CAI and IJ have received a grant under Title I of the United States Educational Act to support our work in the community. The title of the program is the Seacoast Educational Advance- ment Program CSEAPJ. This grant is to finance our activities in the community. However, SEAP doesnlt exist in terms of the way we conceive it without SCORE, just as SCORE can't exist without SEAP . . . I hadn't really thought about it, until you mentioned it, but you're absolutely right. We have already in- volved members of the community in terms of support of SCORE and these people represent people with a commitment in terms of community involvement. Now instead of going into the community with some ab- stract plans, we already are tapping into a need which exists, and which is empirically verifiable through SCORE. Through this we can reach the community. Granite: How large a role do you think the University should play in social change? Gadon: What I'd like to see in a University is freedom for people to do the kinds of things that are important to them. I would hope the University would have lots of people who would feel that they have obligations to the community, which means that they commit themselves to some kind of action program instead of just to in- trospection. In other words, if the University inter- fered with that, then I would be very unhappy. I think ir1 part then the University ought to provide freedom, encouragement, and support for people who want to do those kinds of things. Granite: I think we can see the level of involvement of the University in social change probably manifested in the symposium on Latin American Revolution, which is being supported by the Whittemore School. Do you find this ironic? Gadon: That statement in a certain respect represents a stereotype image of the Whittemore School, the stereotype image being that what it supports is a cer- tain kind of economic system so that it's concerned with so-called business values. I think the Whittemore School is many things to many of the people in it. The concept of many of the people in it is that it's inter- ested in the needs of society, that it has certain skills that it can offer to meet those needs, that some of the kinds of skills are in the management of organizations, and that these skills are needed in any kind of society. I think that we can then help people to acquire skills in the handling of the many resources that must be brought together to produce the goods society needs. Many of us in the Whittemore School including me want to see it go in the direction of general adminis- tration without being concerned with the particular type of institution that uses these skills. So I don't see it at all unusual for the Whittemore School to be in- terested in social change. Granite: Some people might say that revolutionaries are the one group always left out of an economic sys- tem. Some people might say that what you are doing in effect is co-opting these people. Gadon: I think systems can constructively use revolu- tionaries, because being out of balance they help the system make changes which it otherwise couldn't make. Revolutionaries are very often martyrs, very often systems in order to change need martyrs, al- though I'm not a martyr. The co-opting of revolution- aries assumes that a system can't have any kinds of intemal dynamics which permit it to continue to change. If systems can't be dynamic, then to the ex- tent that you make the revolutionaries think they can 61 be, you are co-opting them. But what you are really doing is keeping the system at the status quo. I think historically, incidentally, the revolutionaries may have a lot of support, because I think that this has very often been the case. I think the university system for exam- ple can change, but I can't promise you that it will without having to be subjected to revolutionary forces. Granite: But it's being subjected now. Gadon: Yes, I think how it reacts to those pressures could co-opt the revolutionaries, although if it met the needs of the revolutionaries and it set up dynamics where it could continue to change then I wouldnlt see the revolutionaries as being co-opted. I think, in other words, if there were signs of change and this was a built-in process, then they wouldn't be co-opted. But I think revolutionaries very often feel that they can't take that kind of chance. They always want to remain outside of the system and always to challenge it. If they are true revolutionaries, then they can't join the system in gradual change because what they want to do is to replace the system. Then you have irreconcil- able conflict, because there are very few people that I know who will voluntarily submit to being destroyed. If this is the case, and if there is some kind of even balance of power, then youive got a death struggle. If you're a true revolutionary then you dedicate yourself to this, and you seek support wherever you can find it in order to destroy the system. If you're not a true revolutionary, but you're committed to change, then the co-opting problem is an important one. What you want to do is to pursue a strategy of keeping the sys- tem out of balance, so it can change, willing to join it when it shows that it is changing. What I would like to do is to get the established institutions to change and to get the people in it to work with me for change instead of trying to eliminate them. If I can convince them that I'don,t want to eliminate them, that I want to reform them, and that reform is to their advantage, then I think maybe the established institutions can change. I think in fact that this is the ultimate effect of revolutionary activity. Usually the revolutionary is involved in illegal activity, which is punished and then the revolutionary is martyred. The institutions change but the revolutionary doesn't takekpart in that change. Granite: Erwin Jaffe was talking about the role of revolutionaries in society saying that a small band of men with a very clearly defined objective could proba- bly bring about any type of change they wanted. What about such a group in the United States? Gadon: I don,t know. I do agree 100'Z: with Erwin Jaffe about the nature of power and powerlessnessg that power comes from people combining through col- lective effort, and then iinding ways of using pressure that they acquired through combining to produce the kinds of changes that they want. I feel that a dedi- cated group of people seeking support in almost any place, including this campus, can do the kinds of things that they would like to do so long as in the process they don't produce a counter-reaction, where there is greater power where the person feels that there is an ultimate confrontation based on ideology of values, because then you are at war. Granite: It appears that the student movements have become more violent in nature since Chicago. Do you see this? Are we coming to an ultimate confrontation between the people who are committed to change al- though not necessarily in a revolutionary sense and the revolutionaries? Gadon: I don't know if there will have to be a con- frontation or not. I suppose a part of it depends on how revolutionary the revolutionaries are. In other words, if theyire revolutionaries in the sense of seeking destruction of the system, then anyone who wants to work through the established ways is themselves an enemy. Granite: Well, actually the confrontation at Brandeis is exactly this isn't it? President Abram is a liberal is he not? Gadon: Yes, Abram describes himself as a person who has essentially the same objectives, but he wants to use different processes. And this was a confrontation between what appears to be from the outside at least, a liberal administration and a radical group of stu- dents. I donit know whether we're approaching the ultimate confrontation. I'll tell you this though, in the long run, I think we owe something to the revolution- aries because they did get the system moving. 64 F SCORE is addressing itself to something very concrete and that is, the attitude toward education of young people who come from impoverished backgrounds. Herman Gadon Associate Professor of Business Administration V X " X ,A if W- 2 ,QR "-N T . Y ,R . 1. 9-' -x an If D J 'Q "". ' 1' 3 . 7f-- L A ' " . ., , , A ,mi ' Y v E , A Xa SZ?" Q 5 Y ,kr 2 5? . ' ff? w. i-12 4 1- -:-:':- fr:s,,:1Evw-tmafi-? xx Q' M, EW W 1 ff il' These kids live in social systems-largely their homes and communities-where education itself isn't valued. Herman Gadon Associate Professor of Business Administration w , Q F! K5 3 g f, ,M If - .Q w,gM, 4 r Q Z 'IQ F 6 Q an M .H N - A A 4 ' ,Se , , f f . ., - A . , f ' X f,f", ,g,fpf,kL flnziyg 4, 'f T ir- " K' " 3: . my 1532- , T .f - ,V ' '.,i:v1f,5::f 6, ' ' -:nj . . 1 if -. V , 2 1' 156 -1 6 ma l 3 A W, SE Let us be those creative dissenters who will call our beloved nation to a higher destiny, to a new plateau of compassion, to a more noble expression of humaness. Dr. Martin Luther King 78 W 79 "asY.'h'5u"b..'5..fN-'S-JgL,'g,s.,x,,w :Pm 'Z 2 . V' 5'-J-:I ' .. if .SL dw' . 'ff if fx.L. Q-1 r , .wxv-wzq .wqmi 'g,yffL.j fi ff A if -K gl fm K K Q, 'ww Q N. .. 'pw , 0 s .W . ,, 1 ,, ,,,.,...L . KWWWWMW MW ., , mmxvnnan ,I Q 5 '. My K. ' 5 k J . ,Q if . , .svn .tigfg I ' eg L ,. " W L, V 3 M K we Ax? . ff .1 , ' -Q, W 'H 55 ,L'sQ'1,25f9 - , V ' Y' Q 5. .W fs c s,-1 ,iz , , L+ ,f,. v. . I 5 1 :iii in , , -M. , 'gg ' -,,, f Y 1, k V v Q ,. gill M .4 Y f , , ni A ' 1 1 i is ,Q f , f " i Q 4 f e' K .3 L. .1 Q 54 W4 , f .. . 2 'P 5 fu N I I vw ' , gi I 381 ' av K 1 v ,-. 11tw9fWl!"" I- I n- ' M Q . 88 If a free society cannot help the many who are poor, it cannot save the few who are rich. John F. 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S, "xg f .ffm cf? ' . .l'. ' fi 74. ,, 1"' 1' 'H ', ' 1 f 'K Q fn . ww f . 'mv' PQ Q- ff "-Puffy? ". ww . -. 1 .. 4 ,1 5 9 W!! 1 fl, A K 1 :T . W S. , 6, it N M N 4' . -- ' 2 , I A 2 if 'K' . f ,, 5 ' Kw-L , , ' gf, 1 - "J , .1 ' S " 'X ' ' ,, y " "V Y, N ef? f- ' ff" J' ' , ' - ' . L- f ' . if . - - ,f fg,g:- --J - -' -.-5: L H HQ, 3 wg. V rf V V, , , v "f " a Y ,I i 4 A 4 if ' -W Q, f 1 A A 'f "'V 1 fl' I mf " W 'ix 4 K if, 4 f " , .V ' Qw k 4 I k, V f A -..Wig . gl- .. -..,..-.-.--. ,.... ..... www.. A A A ,. -Q ffwggf.. 2 ,.,. iii 'L . . 1 ., "fu..i1 INSIGHT: PRESIDENT MCCONNELL Granite: We have been trying to portray through a series of interviews with students, faculty, and admin- istrators the fact that on this campus as on other cam- puses there is a "quiet" revolution going on. Could you comment on this? McConnell: I think the changes that have taken place this year have been very substantial and for the most part theyave been changes that have improved the rela- tionship of students to faculty and administrators and have provided a better relationship for the educational work and social life of students on the campus. So I would agree that we have been going through a major period of change and have been doing it in a good democratic way rather than the use of violence and force. Granite: Do you think that the students on this cam- pus have failed in the past to take advantage of the proper channels of change? McConnell: I would not say that. I think that there has not been the interest on the part of students in the way the University is organized, the way it works, and the kinds of educational programs that it has pro- vided. Now students are more alert and more con- cerned about these things and I'm just beginning to realize that they can have a voice in the way decisions are made. Having discovered this, we find that some of the procedures that weive had in the past do not pro- vide the opportunity that I think all members of the University community ought to have in order to ex- press opinions and participate in the University's pro- grams. Granite: Why has this University been able to institute changes like the Jenk's Committee proposal and Black Studies Program without any major confrontations? McConnell: Well, I think it's because the students, faculty, and administration, who has the stake in the kind of University it is, have been willing to sit down together and talk about what the University is all about and then try to develop a system of government that reiiects the varying interests of the people who are most directly concerned. I found that the Trustees are very receptive to student participation in Univer- sity government because like everyone else, they rec- ognize that students are directly concerned with the education they receive, and are interested quite sin- cerely in making it the best education possible. So once one is able to talk about these issues rationally and reasonable and not in a defensive manner, then we can arrive at a consensus on how things ought to be done. I've been delighted this year that all parts of the University have been willing to look at these issues rationally and I think that what has come out has been a great credit to all factions of the University. Granite: Recently, President Nixon, in a series of re- marks, urged that University administrators exhibit more backbone in dealing with college disturbances across the country. Would you comment on this for us? McConnell: Where the college disturbances have arisen, it seems to me that it reflects the lack of dia- logue in dealing with the problems of the campuses. The relationships then get to a point where they are defensive, where a great deal of tension develops, and it becomes necessary to use force rather than reason as a way of maintaining an orderly campus. I donat think that Nixon's recommendations would necessarily apply to all University campuses because where you have good dialogue going, it seems to me that it would be foolish then for somebody to take a threatening stand with respect to any element, and I mean it would be just as foolish for students to threaten a sit- in or a strike under such circumstances as it would be for the administration to threaten to throw the pro- testors out. There,s no point in this when you have a good situation such as we have had in the Senate, for example, where students can get up and make their points as they would like to make them and where they have the benefit not only of the critical appraisal of their remarks by members of the faculty, but by their own colleagues in the Senate. A similar situation exists for the faculty. A faculty member looks just as stupid making a foolish remark to his own colleagues as a student does and this seems to me to be an ex- tremely healthy thing. Granite: How do you feel about the moves by the Stu- dent Political Union to do things about R.O.T.C. and about recruitement on campus? McConnell: I think anything that the University does ought to be open to challenge and criticism, because unless it is, one never knows whether the things that are being done are good for the University and good for the students. Consequently, I think it would be a great mistake to assume that a student organization or a faculty organization like the AAUP has no right to challenge something that was currently in the cirrucu- lum. And for students to challenge the existence of R.O.T.C. or the credit that's offered, or the nature of its curriculum, seems to me to be quite in order. The trouble is that many people outside do not look at the challenge as a challenge to an educational program but rather as an unpatriotic act and this of course arouses emotions and prevents people from dealing with the issue rationally. But I feel that any program at the University ought to be open to challenge, and as long as the challenge can be dealt with in a frank and forthright fashion through discussion, through the presentation of facts, through argument, I think that the University will be stronger and better for the chal- lenge. Consequently, the challenges to the recruiting policy, I thought were quite in order and the way that they were handled seems to me to be a reflection of the fact that people on the campus are willing to talk about things in a rational, reasonable fashion and find solutions to their differences in viewpoint. Now on the committee that reported on the Dow Chemical and CIA recruiters we had a couple of the most militant people on campus, and yet, after they talked about the issue from the viewpoint of what the relationship of recruiting was to the campus, they came up, not with a defensive report, but with a constructive report that led to broadening the functions of the employment service. Instead of simply providing job opportunities in the traditional business sense, it has a new respon- sibility for opening up opportunities for interviewers from social agencies, from community organizations that need staffs. And I think the result was very good. Granite: How large a role do you think the University should play in social change? McConnell: The University as an institution probably is most effective when it provides a free atmosphere for individuals or groups of individuals to develop programs, express their opinions, and create new ideas for society. If the institution as such becomes identi- fied with any particular program, it then is put in a defensive role with respect to anybody who doesn't agree with that program and it becomes the institution versus a group of people who want to do something different. Then it loses its effectiveness because it can no longer be free. But as long as it says to students and faculty, we'll provide an environment where indi- viduals have a right to formulate plans, present plans, discuss them, and try to get support without the Uni- versity becoming identified with any one of these things, over the long run, the University will have made a much bigger contribution to the growth and development of society. Now I can make one excep- tion and that is where the University's own existence is threatened. I think then the University has to take a position and fight as effectively as it possibly can to preserve its institutional integrity, but aside from that it seems to me that the University ought to provide a free and open campus where all ideas can be discussed without the assumption that the University itself, in an official capacity, must adopt a position on these things. Other than the preservation of the freedom of the University and the provision of actual financial support, it doesn't seem to me that there is likely to be an issue on which the University itself should become involved either as a defender or a protagonist. Granite: This is really one of the points that organiza- tions like SDS are making, is it not, that the Univer- sity is lacking in moral leadership? McConnell: I think that their viewpoint is that wher- ever there is a moral issue such as the War in Viet- nam or racial discrimination in the country, that the University then ought to organize itself to promote a viewpoint in society with respect to these issues. I think that it's very difficult thing to decide whether the University should or should not take a definite posi- tion where a moral issue is concerned. But it seems to me that these issues that have come up so recently, like the War in Vietnam, are issues on which complete freedom of discussion is still more important than tak- ing a position. No one really knows how the War in Vietnam ought to be resolved, although all of us are convinced that it should be. No one really knows what the most effective way to deal with our racial prob- lems is although we're convinced that something very important needs to be done in order to bring about greater equality of opportunity. But as long as there's uncertainty and as long as there's necessity for open discussion about any of these issues, I think the Uni- versity is serving the best purposes by encouraging an opportunity for people to develop ideas, to organize and to promote viewpoints rather than to take a posi- tion itself as the University has done in establishing the Commission on Social Issues. For example, it seems to me that it's perfectly in order for an organ- ization like the SPU to be critical of social conditions, to try to get students acquainted with the problems and to get them involved and to organize them to en- gage in political action. But if the University were not a free university the SPU would not exist, because the assumption that the SPU holds is that the University, if it begins taking a political position will always be supporting the things that the SPU is interested in. That is not necessarily the case because the University if it becomes political can be restrained by other poli- tical forces which might be directly opposed to the SPU and then I think we'd be in real trouble. Granite: But the University is taking a moral stand in regards to the racial problem with the institution of a Black Studies Program. McConnell: Well, in the sense that we are doing some- thing, yes, but not in the sense that we are supporting any particular political action. Just as we have pro- vided these courses in contemporary issues, it's an op- portunity under the auspicies of the University for people to get together, to understand, and to discuss. So I think that we have not been indifferent to the issues in providing an opportunity for students to take part and become involved, I think the University has done something. Now, it is in line with the Univer- sity's traditional functions to bring to the campus stu- dents who are going to add new dimensions to the student body and in this case, it would provide an opportunity that might not otherwise be available to black students for higher education. Granite: They're having difficulty though in imple- menting the report, arenit they? McConnell: We're having difficulty because first of all we don't have enough money. In this program, we have to draw a very fine line between bringing stu- dents to the campus to provide them with an opportu- nity for higher education and at the same time make sure that we do not reduce the effectiveness of the University as an educational institution. We've agreed that certain special arrangements ought to be made for black students but I think we can't as an institution begin to take every black student who wants to come here. I think they ought to have the qualifications nec- essary so that they can complete the college program successfully. Now, you can't always identify these in- dividuals-not even those who come from good high schools are always going to be successful. Where stu- dents have come from high schools that are not offer- ing good secondary education, you have to make some decision with respect to the individual as to whether he has the capability to complete college work suc- cessfully. If the high school record is not as good as it ought to be for admission under ordinary circum- stances, we use other criteria to determine whether he's got the ability. But I donit want to bring students here who are going to fail and in failing, become much more frustrated, bitter, and resentful about .the nature of our society then if they hadnit come at all. Granite: Do you think that the Experimental College is one way of overcoming student alienation? McConnell: Yes, I think that there's a problem in the transition from high school to college, not merely in the change in the method of teaching and the kinds of subject matter, but a change in the expectations of students, that hasn't been met by the colleges. I think that there are a lot of students who come to the Uni- fbi- .if versity with great enthusiasm and eagerness about their academic work, and then they find themselves in classes that are not exciting. They have an educational experience that really doesn't turn them on. The need is to find a way to take the student who's coming from high school, put him into an environment that im- mediately challenges him with ideas and with new ap- proaches to academic work so that he's excited about what college has to offer. The studies that have been done indicate that students get pretty discouraged about the University along about the end of their freshman year. We ought to do something to stimulate these students. And I think that this experimental ap- proach can work. The trouble with it though, is that ,",6.,?'1J5bifa we have 1750 freshmen and to try to have a faculty member for every ten students and to let each of these groups of ten work out a curriculum independently of the others is just a monumental task at the present time. In addition, I think the approach of the Experi- mental College can work pretty well for the humani- ties and the social sciences, but a student who may be interested in majoring in chemistry or physics might really be considerably handicapped after his first two years if he didn't have an opportunity to work in the sciences, which are very systematic. So there are prob- lems in it, but I think itis a good experiment and we ought to try it. 99 Jes P05 55- 5. 2 X Z 1 Granite: Do you find it ironic that most of the changes proposed from a student's point of view over the course of the past couple of years have not come from student government but from such organizations as, first the SDS, and now the SPU? McConnell: No, I think this to be expected. I think the Student Senate or the University Senate are legisla- tive bodies and while they unquestionably deal with changes and may themselves come up with changes they do very quickly become what one might call bu- reaucratic institutions, where procedures and methods of going about things tend to subordinate the sub- stance of change. So just as in our local community, or state or nation, to get changes made by the legisla- tive body there have to be groups that are sponsoring particular programs. The more effectively they sponsor them, the more likely they will be in pushing the legis- lative body into making the changes. So I don't think that one ought to say that because changes have been promoted by the non-legislative bodies that, therefore, the legislative bodies have failed. That's not the case. You need the SPU, you need some of the other organ- izations, to constantly generate ideas and then through the processes of discussion and trying to marshall opinion to find out whether these ideas are representa- tive of all students. Then the legislative body can take these things and formulate them into changes in laws and policies. Granite: At Tax Education Day, you talked about the fact that it was public education that had made this country great, in New Hampshire isn't there a linger- ing attitude against public education, that the taxpayer should not be forced to support any sort of public education? McConnell: I'm sure that there is some sentiment still in the state that looks upon public education as a kind of a residual education. By that I mean that we ought to have public education for those people who cannot afford or who are not really qualified to go to other institutions, but I obviously donft agree with this. It seems to me that in the last ten years public education has really carried the whole load of the increasing number of young people who want ,a college educa- tion. Private institutions have not increased their en- rollments proportionately. They are not educating many more students than they were in 1955 despite the tremendous increase in students of college age. These private institutions are still concerned with, and maybe rightly so, having a very high quality education for those who are in the correct social or the intellec- tual community. I think that since 1955 the numbers of college-age students has increased tremendously, and they have found an opportunity for higher educa- tion in the public institutions of the country. I think that in response to this effort on the part of public institutions that there should be a lot more concerned support for public institutions than there has been in the past. That is, people ought to recognize that we are not now simply a residual university, we are not simply educating those who can't get educated pri- vately, but that we are making a significant contribu- tion to a much larger group of students and, therefore, they ought to be just as good institutions as we can possibly make them. In addition to that of course, the public university has been the one that has provided many important services to the state-it hasn't been the private colleges. It seems to me that the state uni- versities have performed a tremendous public service function over the last decade. Granite: One of the things that the students are doing, I think, is pushing that vast majority who usually say nothing to make a decision and to make a commit- ment towards social change. How successful do you think they'll be? McConnell: Well, I suppose it's wrong to generalize about the SDS, but I think the SDS approach, which, as I understand it, says that the whole society is bad, therefore, we've got to get rid of it and start over, or that there's nothing that can be leamed from history since past efforts resulted in failure. These two con- cepts just don't make any sense to me because if one looks at history, the gains that have been made by society are tremendous and to ignore the experience of history is in my opinion fool hearty. If the SDS says "let's examine what we've got, 1et's be critical and im- prove it, but let's do it in a way that's going to per- serve what is best about the societyf' then I have no real argument with them at all. But when they set out to destroy an institution simply because it's part of the establishment and that all institutions ought to go, so that they can build something else, I think they've just got a headfull of feathers because they don't know what they are talking about. Furthermore, I don't like their approach of Hconfrontationj' or the violent ap- proach which says there's no need of discussing this matter because it's settled, we got the answer. But if the militant group says that we've got some real con- cerns about our society, we think that what's being done is immoral, is wrong, and we want to bring about some changes, now here are the things that we are concerned about, you come and sit down and talk about them, then I think with the activism they can generate, theyill be heard. People will listen. And if they are sensible enough to know that they can,t pos- sibly get everything that they want, all at once or that they've got to make adjustments and compromises, they'll improve society. Owen B. Durgin, Assistant Chairman-Resources Development Center Andrew T. Mooradian, Director, Intercollegiate Athletics 105 David W. Ellis, Assistant, Office of the Academic Vice-President i 106 Stanley E. Plummer, Director, University Residences It was so kind of you to come! And you are very nice! The Carpenter said nothing but 'I've soothed another iight I wish you were not quite so deaf- I've done it more than twicel' 'It seems a shame' the Walrus said 'To play them such a trick After welve brought them out so far And made them trot so quickl' The Carpenter said nothing but 'The butter's spread too thickl' 'I weep for youf the Walrus said: 'I deeply sympathize? With sobs and tears he sorted out Those of the largest size, Holding his pocket-hankerchief Before his streaming eyes. 'O Oysters,' said the Carpenter, 'You've had a pleasant run Shall we be trotting home again?' But answer came there none- And this was scarcely odd, because They'd eaten every one? Lewis Carroll i- .3'?fa9IJ Q 110 .Y ' ' an Ruth Hurley-Acting Associate Dean of Women Students John Curtis-Assistant Director of Housing Robert E. Houston-Professor of Physics XA. . f Lage J W I . 321 N if ik H E E aw Q ' xl' ,QM pg is K4 L' , L Az, was Q Z 5' Q A' M W --,Q - ..A. , iz QQ W lx S, A V ,f .f ,. "" ,xr in J Q ' ' 'fx 5 is ,X . 5 ,, L. L A L igl u 3' I i l if ,,V. 'V Q " L tK,' 2 ey L ,V L ,ex I I ,N 'WO A I' f ' WWW GQ up-4 ,F x 4 53 L, M Q, , E. Z kg. 4 ,, Q.,,-3-wwf, an i:?Ef"'l - Q EQ N 4 "A fe' f' f , , I ' ,,1,wf, , A ' 'g " N yff-,4:,,.1.5w. ,V Q I , Y yi: 'J ' 1' J' rv +4 1' .1 :Muff - 1 ,M sk' . ,.. 394-28:1- h,,ji3,T-,.g,,r.- .L ax? William Mosberg- Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering Marion E. James-Associate Professor of History Paul T. Brockelman-Assistant Professor of Philosophy Our basic aim is to establish a learning environment conducive to personal growth and self-discipline on the part of all who work within it. We seek to providc human community, academic excitement, a variety of learning conditions within which students will be en- couraged to test and try, to question and confront, and eventually to grow into their potential selves at their own pace. Rather than the artilical imposition of dis- ciplines and the hope that interest will follow, we be- lieve that there should be a natural growth of interest and motivation from living issues to those disciplines and skills required to resolve or deal with them. Proposal for Life Studies Program Allan E. Cohen-Assistant Professor of Business Administration 120 l' ai f' , I ,,,, 14' f Kenneth K. Anderson-Associate Professor of Chemistry I .4-UU John A. Hogan-Professor of Economics 123 Edward H. Batho-Professor of Mathematics Robert I. Watson-Professor of Psychology iii , ,im g Q, 4 -.f vw 4 Keith Polk-Assistant Professor of Music Ii if L ,ax 1 f 'fn - af i f: , ,V, , ,g3q:.c,a,N gif! 5 - xNfp,fnm,1: f wgJq,5,f,A ,n M X Wax, WJ, I 1 ,f ,H V, n ,wa h n . 35' I RN -.......,,,W,M Dwayne E. Wrightsman-Associate Professor of Finance 11'--f-"wwf ' :vm f -- - A E. ,L-If "f ' :fwWP ?:1f,,.- , - ,f-rn '-:1:Wf??"14 145,91 " .iff hw ul cf' 5 'Eg . s e s A o f . , . . , .5-:L,,g,:5i,Ag'hL,A, 1. 4 ,,, v 1. , R. Peter Sylvester-Associate Professor of Philosophy 1 x 1 I believe that education, therefore, is a process of liv- ing and not a preparation for future living. John Dewey me 3,1 A ,, K Galen E. Jones-Professor of Microbiology 130 e M' Harold F. Wochholz-Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Donald H. Chapman-Professor of Geology Robert E. Craig-Instructor in Political Science i 133 7' . V X W-we . Fifi i . lr: 1 Xi if KM' 'X fx 's Q ff A 5 5 5 ,f V 1 Donald M. Murray-Professor of English N . sew ' LJVV QF K 44 if ii 3 X ' 5 if X,-f f'i1"'fj..il1 , - . fb! V " -ww-S-,w4gv'f,K..f ., 'Qsmx hr-z ,- Ns., ,- 1 "P W ,,4f:.,,W k My M ,,, , ,,,f5,...'-Nww-df , ..., ..,..-f 'vi ,.X, J mga... if-U-M ,.,,.,,,,, ,. 'Q'L""'Q Roman Legedza-Instructor in Russian V 1 , A ,4 fu' ' -fs my ff DIALOGUE: ALICE AND FRIENDS "We had the best of educations-in fact, we went to school every day-" "I've been to a day-school, tooj' said Alice, "you needn't be so proud as all that." With extras?" asked the Mock Turtle a little anxiously. Yes," said Alice, "we learned French and music." "And washing?" said the Mock Turtle. "Certainly not!" said Alice indignantly. Ah! then yours wasn't a really good school," said the Mock Turtle in a tone of great relief. "Now at ours they had at the end of the bill, 'French, music, and washing- extra."' "You couldn't have wanted it muchf, said Alice, "living at the bottom of the sea." "I couldnit alfort to learn it," said the Mock Turtle with a sigh. "I only took the regular course." "What was that?', inquired Alice. "Reeling and Writhing, of course, to begin with," the Mock Turtle repliedg "and then the different branches of Arithmetic-Ambition, Distraction, Uglifica- tion, and Derisionf' "I never heard of 'Uglification!" Alice ventured to say. "What is it?', The Gryphon lifted up both its paws in surprise. "What! Never heard of uglifying!" it exclaimed. "You know what beautify is, I suppose'?,' "Yes," said Alice doubtfully: "it means-to-make--anything-prettier." "Well, then," the Gryphon went on, "if you don't know what to uglify is, you must be a simpletonf' IG GS GI Alice did not feel encouraged to ask any more questions about it, so she turned to the Mock Turtle, and said, g'What else had you to learn?,, "Well, there was Mysteryf' the Mock Turtle replied, counting off the subjects on his llappers,"-Mystery, ancient and modern, with Seaography: then Drawling -the Drawling-Master was an old conger-eel, that used to come once a week: he taught us Drawling, Stretching, and Fainting in coils." "What was that like?" said Alice. "Well, I can't show it to you myself," the Mock Turtle said: 'Tm too stiff. And the Gryphon never learnt itf' "Hadn't time," said the Gryphon: "I went to the Classical master though. He was an old crab, he was." "I never went to him,', the Mock Turtle said with a sigh: "he taught Laughing and Grief, they used to sayf' "So he did, so he did," said the Gryphon, sighing in his turn, and both crea- tures hid their faces in their paws. "And how many hours a day did you do lessons?" said Alice in a hurry to change the subject. "Ten hours the first day," said the Mock Turtle: "nine the next, and so on." "What a curious plan!" exclaimed Alice. "That's the reason why they're called lessons," the Gryphon remarked: "be- cause they lessen from day to day." This was quite a new idea to Alice, and she thought it over a little before she made her next remark. "Then the eleventh day must have been a holiday?" "Of course it was," said the Mock Turtle. "And how did you manage on the twelfth?" Alice went on eagerly. "That's enough about lessonj' the Gryphon interrupted in a very decided tone: "tell her something about the games now? Lewis Carroll A Burton I. Klinger-Assistant Professor of Psychology 144 -Y Harry H. Hall-Professor of Physics Emery F. Swan-Professor of Zoology ,,.,-f-"www,-. ,f 2 W 4, Q ,wif 2 ' -4 is if EJ 147 dl -1 f We f Raymond L. Erickson-Professor of Psychology ,- V7W Daniel L. Valenza-Assistant Professor of the Arts J ' . I H L, -,., max . M99 1: 4 '11 Q - N ,, f Q ,... , 5, ,tr ww Nw-4 ' , '.-law. -w4-zfreafxrxgqvu.'fs i , -W , , wwf Tm F Q ' fn - 'NW W..9,x ,.N,,.,,3.,,: . . 1:fm u4.y:1x-415: , r 5? f f,,, 'A .Q Q--wir W - . Rf ff 1.-' 2? 7 4 Je.- .1 I ww ' f is nf f 'f 4 , .Qc-f,,f,,":-1"-'C M 2 . . . ,. , ,,... .. .f if ' 'Hr 3,3 A 22 g, X4 lf, Q 423 " ,ff n. ' 2 gel , , 335' . , ,. , .,,. m..,,, ff 1. 4:15 -V-. qw! Dwight R. Ladd-Professor of Business Administration 156 E ,Zig i ,:i7i.f i,i,i,, . I W"' E Hermann W. Reske-Professor of German I M. Yi 5 Robin Tellor-Assistant Professor of Physical Education 158 Robert C. Gilmore-Associate Professor of History Alberto R. Casas-Professor of Spanish L. 1 .M N . Sa L ,. wazsaasf g -:S-:i:5:s.' 2-Sf:-1'-write 11?'51iLa1'N ' .Q ' --1 12 - ,M-wr . .A ,wx John Terninko-Assistant Professor of Business Administration anal msg, 5 Q :L 3 .. -? ' ' . :fu g.?r 5 ,,:, e 4,4210 f r 'L ,- or - .- ,i.'.. ..1f:, G, ,- my so QSM. :ff-W1 if 32.361 , all-5 . kk A w K aff. N 'Sv ff? ' M 4 X wma-'fa ,ff f sin' ,.....,,p..,-0--1-M fam-1 W- R Ml John C. Richardson-Associate Professor of English 'SLE A fi-Y David J. Long-Professor of History INSIGHT: COOK-McLAUGHLIN Granite: Do you think there is a "quiet,' revolution going on here at the University of New Hampshire? Brad: I think that the students have become aware of problems, and are taking a greater interest in them, and I think that the University has handled them very well. Bill: Rather than saying a revolution I think it is just student participation in changes-changes in struc- tures. The structures have been a bit archaic-they do not meet present day needs. Brad: We have not had a revolution. We have had some strong changes but the education is still the same. Unfortunately, we have yet to attack that which is the thing that would be a revolution if we could change it. Granite: Many students question the sincerity of the UNH administration. How do you feel about the "Mc- Connell eraw? Is the University really committed to change? Brad: Whether it is committed to change in and of itself or not I think it is very receptive to change. I think President McConnell is dedicated to accommo- dating all points of view and trying to keep the most open and free university that he can. I do think it is necessary that he improve the education to keep the quality good which is probably more important than change. Bill: As far as a change goes, I think Mr. McConnell has handled it very well. I think Mr. McConnell has handled it in the true negotiating spirit. I think he has made a lot of concessions to the students which I think have been very fair. I think most of what stu- dents wanted as far as participation goes, as far as parital hours go, as far as the Black Studies program goes, has come through. Granite: What are your reactions to the problems that universities are having in admitting black and disad- vantaged students? Brad: I think they are to be expected. I think the problems of the implementation of the Black Studies Report has run into getting qualified students because of the lack of definition of how they were to be ad- mitted. But as time goes on, we will be able to ease into it because now we have the problem of having to relax standards to let people in because they do not come from the same kind of background, while at the same time making sure that we do not just accept everybody because they are black, white, poor, or whatever. So with the complexities of it, sure we will have some problems and I think that it is no worse and maybe a little better than we expected. There is some opposition of course from certain elements in T- Hall, but the forces of opposition are being overcome which is the only way the program can be imple- mented. Bill: As far as admissions go, I think there is a vague- ness in standards used. For in-state students if anyone is in the upper quarter of his high school class then he will be admitted to UNH. But as far as out-of-state students are concerned, you have to be a top-notched student to get in here. And the problem is that there are not many blacks in New Hampshire so that black students must meet out-of-state students qualifications. The only way that the program will work is if they bend some of the qualifications for out of state stu- dents. Granite: Would you comment on what you think the value is and the need of the Experimental College Program. Brad: I think the Experimental College for the first time this year really gets at the heart of the problems that the University should be concerned with. What we have been doing for the last year is attacking perifal issues and not attacking the educational system which has failed an awful lot of people in the first two years. The Experimental College Report is a chance and an attempt to solve this problem. I am hopeful that a year from September we can really try a change in education in which we get rid of the same kind of classes, the same kind of grades, and try to motivate students in an entirely new way. Hopefully it will be a much better way. We have got to do something and so this is an exciting thing. I think the chances for suc- cess are good if it gets a budget and support from the administration, and if the students who come are will- ing to accept it in the way it is proposed. Bill: If there is one issue everyone is for it seems to be the Experimental College, but nobody gets involved in it, and I think that that is the trouble. I think that students have to show an interest in it and I think more faculty members have to make some sacrifices or put in extra time into it. Brad: I would add that I was at the first Board of Directors Meeting and we are hoping to implement the program fully a year from September of 1969. Along with what Bill said the faculty who understandably are worried about their own courses and their own re- searches are really the ones who have the most to gain from this. So I think that if it is going to come off, we are going to have to have a lot more broadbase sup- port than we have at the present time. Granite: How do you react to the UNH economic and financial situation? Brad: This, of course, is the perennial problem of State Universities and especially this State University, but this year the State of New Hampshire has just about had it. They think they have done a lot for the University because they have given it the biggest in- crease in its history, no matter what the increase is that we get. Yet the complexities of education and the complexities of the state are such that we are going to have to have a tuition rise of at least S150 and the people in Concord apparently don't care because they figure the students should be paying for their own education. So what it boils down to is New Hampshire is going to have to decide whether it wants a State University and if it does it is going to have pay for it, I v I if 21" f' ' iff A ififgwi - 5 L 535i , ,, f ,,,i,,, Q , ., 4 ,, . ,,..,,,, ,... Bradford Cook-President Student Body 168 K N X V H L N ,,. E f'ff1Qi?11'f:.1f 'fri if ff 4, ' " -31.45 .Q kk . K A . X. Q: , x wsu W, .- ifz--iswq :Qc Y A 1 Q ,Lf , . A .1.Ag , A A ,,., N 553 . 4 ,Ai Tk L N, , 5 41,e3:fff:'f'Q . .f ,,.f QM f w W z X .. fx- - K, 17 E Wg? '7 f 1 1, , Q19 ' K jig -5531: 5 f1"Ifw, '. 'g f ' -g J 'EW ' . Wf ,I I -fl , . ., 1, N y'Q.l'E7 ' f , " ' :ff W-'mi-,z".'f?'.: , ' M A A my in-22?-riff u ,'fi??f:1 2" ,Jia Q' William McLaughlin-Chairman of the Student Caucus and if it has to pay for it, it is going to have to come up with some more money. It is as simple as that. Bill: I don't think you can blame any one specific per- son for this problem and it has been a problem for many years. I just don't think there is any money in the state. It is like comparing this place to Appa- lachia. Brad: Not only that, I think it possibly reflects the inertia of the State of New Hampshire in that people do not want a new tax and they do not necessarily want the services and this may be the majority opinion in the State. Well, if it is so, then I think we have either got to educate or close down because we cannot really exist under the pretenses that we exist now. Granite: Do you think that the administration has done a good job in attempting to get the aid they need to run the University? Brad: Yes, I think they have done an excellent job. Nobody could have gotten money out of this legisla- ture for the University on the scale and with the good reception this administration has. I think the Univer- sity should have possibly taken its case a little more forcefully to the populace but then again two years ago when they did, they got slapped in the face. So I think that they have done a very good job both in presentation and public relations. Bill: I will have to agree with that. It is just a case of no money anywhere. There is I think a little bit of irony in this because there are so many people proud of this University-even some of the legislators-but they are not willing to pay to keep the standards as high as they are. I think that we have a damn good university but in order to keep it that way it needs money and if we do not have money I don't see how we can keep the standards up. Brad: Or we are going to lose public education which is possible. We may be able to have a very expensive and very high quality university but people from New Hampshire won't be able to afford to go to it. Granite: How do you find the administration to work with? Brad: Well, the top administration-President McCon- nell is probably the most receptive man I have ever met. Every once and a while you get the feeling that he is not telling you his opinion about this because he is trying not to inject his personal opinion into discus- sions, but I think that President McConnell is proba- bly the reason that the University has handled the problems that it has had in such a receptive manner. A few years ago in the Granite there was a quote from President McConnell which said "There is no excuse for any issue to reach the boiling point. We have channels to solve any problems and we have in- creased the channels to solve the problemsn and I think is the reason that we have been successful at this. President McConnell is probably the one reason we have not had the kind of trouble that they have had elsewhere if there is an administrative reason. I think the changes in administration in the residentis office and in other places around the University have made the oflices much more receptive to students and much more student-oriented. I am very hopeful about the adminis- tration. I think they have done a fine job as opposed to some high up school like Columbia. Bill: As far as the administration goes, I will have to agree with Brad-I think that the lines of communica- tion and the channels have always been open. Just taking the certain issues we have had-partial hours, the ROTC report, student rights and rules declaration, black studies, and I think the most important one you can name is the Jenks Committee Report, the adminis- tration has been receptive to all these changes. In ad- dition, I donit think that students realize how liberal the policy this Jenks Committee is as far as student participation goes. It is one of the most liberal in the country, if not the most liberal, and it seems ironic that this happens in a state like New Hampshire. "I make a motion that Student Senate be dissolved." A Student Senator fi I7l x "I shall reveal a scandal which will rock the very foundations of this Universityf, R. Larry Barrett "Pm not afraid of strong government when that's what is neededf' Bradford Cook 172 l "The only way to cope with change is to become part of it." S ex Mark Yerby I r v., gfvf -141 ls pnfov P V Ziff L4 ? t g R, ,9,vQ.-2,fj Y .h ' i Q V f - f if + . if "' Y v wi f .N . I Cv ' ' K we - ' Ma ,'s,,t. me gi? 1,6 nf ,A 33. , 4.f',,,,::f .X N fir'-af? 'L" ' - if . , ,, N ' -5, .Z "k' 3I.T71.Wij:--nfl.-+ve 1 w7,g,...lfl 1 ' :'2Y..:Q.Q'f' ' ,Liar yen ' wfffwas M, ,Q ffw-gf 11?-. I H ' V. 5' , ' , .. 3:5 1 'fn' ' """"I'2,"r vm' N' vu. M """ 'W '-1-ff' " N v- - A ' iiklzii, M Q33 "wr f k A? K .k,. Ulggveg., -- f-,ZQ1 M.. ,gf-sv -1. M., M 2581.4 . W , , i ,,, , . 1 2325752 . ?":'faif-wx? . 41. 5, V W g, V www?-4 u e 'I'-:cy 'et 7"'- v- 5. .ff r M ,M K Y' ' , - ,. I' , f 4 4 Lg M' . fy.. -62 , 'Q 'w , WK, '44 inf. , , we "The students need to unite in the struggle for t powerf' Carmen Frattaroli 1 73 "Students placed in the position of responsibility by the Jenks ucatastrophen can be likened to permitting a youngster who has operated a toy airplane, and who would love to fly, the opportunity to utake off, at the controls of a jet airliner. He has the aggressiveness, the "gall", the "brass", and wants the notoriety of the position, but will seldom be the individual who has the ability to fulfill his obligation." a faculty member of the College of Agriculture w. 3 i fi x 5. -70 cf: fhfff Brad: We should remember that it was not the admin- istration that gave the Jenks Committee any trouble- it was the faculty-something that is not realized here. It is not the administration that is conservative, it is the faculty. Granite: A lot of people are getting concerned with the financial situation at the University and a lot of people are afraid that the young professors will be moving to fairer grounds because there is not much of a future here at the University. How do you react to this? Brad: It is true probably. This seems to be a long range problem, but this particular budget year, the faculty will get the promised increase in salary, but even this, which is on merit, but averages out to six percent is only two percent more than the inflation for the year so they are just barely holding their own. I don't see how a faculty member, despite the advan- tages of living and bringing up a family in this area, despite the good working conditions personnel wise that they have here. can afford to stay in many cases. However, to a faculty member who has stayed to be 40-45 years old, I do not think that the financial situa- tion will make them change because they are in a pat- tern and they are here. This may not be a good thing because often times a good faculty member needs a change to stimulate him to be a good faculty member or a better faculty member. But with our young fac- ulty especially, I think it is a very serious problem and contracting new faculty is where we could really run into a problem, although it has not become acute yet. Bill: I think this is one problem which was fought vehemently by the administration when presenting their budget in Concord. I think professorial money is one area that everyone agrees that you have to at least keep up the standards that you have been giving and you have to raise them somehow. Granite: What is happening on the University of New Hampshire drug scene. What is your impression of it? Are you against the use of marijuana or LSD or Speed? Brad: Personally, I think that it is wrong for people to use drugs from a physiological, biological and medical point of view because I think there is strong evidence to the claim that it is a harmful practice. In addition to this, it is against the law. Now our specific prob- lems here are the kind of police action that have been taken, because I cannot sanction policemen coming to campus to make arrests with blanket warrants, and I donlt like that midnight sleuth atmosphere that they have been projecting. In a situation where a student knowingly is breaking the law by using drugs, that is his personal decision like any other act of civil diso- bedience. If someone is breaking the law, he should be prepared to take the consequences and some of these people have been taking rather stiff consequences. I think the whole situation is unfortunate but I am really not sympathetic with anyone who breaks the law and gets caught. Bill: I think the unfortunate thing with drugs is that when you say drugs you encompass everything. I think anyone will agree as far as marijuana goes, it has not p 177 been shown to be a detriment to health in any way. Granite: Would you agree that there is a substantial incidence of marijuana on this campus? Brad: There is a large incidence of marijuana used, yes, but I donit know if you can define it percentage wise, but there is certainly substantial use. Bill: I would agree with that. I think anybody at a given time can obtain marijuana. Brad: I think the problem that we run into is that there are varying degrees of seriousness of drugs. Marijuana itself, possibly if it were legalized could be diversed from the rest of the drugs, and this would make it less of a threat. But at the present time I will go by my original statement that whether or not the law is right or wrong, a kid who smokes marijuana and knows it is against the law does not really have too much of a legal ground to stand on if he gets caught. Granite: What do you think will be the focal point for next year's activities? Brad: I hope although I don't actually anticipate it, but I would hope that students will start thinking more about the main body of their education rather than these little perifal things that we had this year, because I think that now we have the Jenks plan in operation and now that we have this program for an experimental university that we can take on the basic problems of education. I also envision that we will have some problems in the implementation of some of the larger issues that we have had this year and possi- bly we will have a confrontation with the concepts of graduate education around here next year. But I think that the kind of problems that we will have will be of a different kind. We may have confrontations and we may have demonstrations but I think the issues in- volved will be more minute as we get into the adminis- tration and implementation of the programs. I really hope that we will question the actual education rather than the processes of administration of that education. Bill: Along with the academic experience I hope the students will realize the importance of the Jenks sys- tem. I think that once students realize the power the Jenks system will have, the only other problem that Brad did mention was the implementation aspect. I think there will be a growing concern, maybe not so much at this University, but at ,other universities, about the certain backlash that could occur as far as the government goes to the point where it could interfere with academic freedom. I also think that unless Nixon starts making some progress in the Vietnam War there will be a lot more noise. This is not really a university problem but it is a student problem. K 180 We have two goals, a revolution of minds and a revolution of structure. James Maxwell Senior-Political Science Major A .x Tl . w..if ri in i W- V. ggi, .wah A 7 7 rf ,wr ig ,jk Y 5 Y P :YET if --...,,,,, U' f " V' - v-'Www . W-, ., Je: , Wgmigwlwgwi X KV 5 N . V, .N .. ,J L U.-- ,WW A' - " 'f -- f Mm- ,W ---MW,-4 W L- W "1 ij 44fff I! ,WM ,A -I ..W,,.. ......--.......,,.,T. Ig H12 A ..,,- V ,ai-.- fha L ,M 3 ,,,, .,1,V .nv L, U6 .-www ' 182 When people participate, their minds join, and something happens when their minds join Axel Magnuson Chairman-SPU 184 LQ' Off' x' TUDEI4 JOXCE MJXL.L HEARD Q, if ,mind if KW' xg The response to the rally is typical of the U.N.H. student body. Philip Degnan Ad Hoc Budget Committee Co-chairman l 189 Join the CIA-See the World Through a Keyhole. sign carried by a student demonstrator THis hu bd? Y 'Huw J 309 ewww H-..........-of Perhaps we cannot prevent this world from being a world in which children are tortured. But we can reduce the number of tortured children. And if you don't help us, who else in the world can help us do this? Albert Camus l 191 "In the considered judgement of the American Civil Liberties Union, the ROTC programs, as generally implemented today, threaten the values of free inquiry and academic autonomy which are the heart of aca- demic freedom." statement by the American Civil Liberties Union TIERO f' f,.a4y,,,,,,, H363 ,--an-A' 4253 gg5Q!2"f'EC9Z25 z fz' 'mE I0 your flag.. ur fu aww rrusvnoxz ze RS UNE the INSIGHT: AXEL MAGNUSON Granite: Is there a "quiet" revolution going on on this campus? Magnuson: I really think that there's more of a "quiet,' revolution and a more thorough revolution going on around here than there may be on other campuses. A lot of people are saying things, touching the open nerves that every person has, and they are saying these things without getting the reaction that they get on other campuses. For example, in Manches- ter recently, we were walking down to a factory to leaflet about Tax Education Day, and a guy came up to us and we said to him, "Do you have one of these?',-meaning one of the leaflets-He replied, "Yes, I already have one. I think it's really beautiful what you kids are doing, because no one else is doing this kind of thing. Everything that you say in here is true, yet they call you radicals just for saying the truth. My wife went to the state hospital a couple of years ago and when she got there they didn't have the equipment or the staff to handle her. I finally, at great expense, had to put her in another hospital. Here you are, you kids coming out and saying this is what taxes are forf' That one little thing makes the whole day worthwhile. That's the type of quiet revolution that's important. One other thing, a lot of students are stay- ing on their campuses and taking over administration buildings. They should realize that all you can do on campus is to get people to go off campus with you because social change isn't just in the university, it's outside the university, that's where your total impact has to be. Granite: Why hasn't the SPU been able to get the sup- port of the large majority of students? Axel: Well, for one reason, we haven't really aimed at getting the support of large numbers of students. We've aimed at making people think about the issues. Our function right from the beginning has been one of a catalyst, sometimes it angers people, but what we are doing is provoking people, to thinking about some of the things they should be concerned about, that obviously affect them, and also trying to show them how they can act on these issues, on the whole spec- trum of action that is possible, whether it be radical action, moderate action, or even. conservative action: just showing them something is wrong and that they can act. I donit know how effective we've been, but it's been a start anyway. Granite: The real changes over the course of the past couple of years have not been generated by the stu- dent government. Why not? Axel: Student government will not be effective if it does not have an active consistuency. One of the things that the Jenks' proposal was supposed to do was to make it somewhat easier for students to partic- ipate effectively in the academic processes in the uni- versity. It's too early to say whether it's done that or whether it hasn't, but the sole object of student gov- ernment is to enable students to contribute with vary- ing degrees of power, and if student government can- not show that it provides a way for students to work then student government cannot be effective. A corol- lary to this is, if student government isn't effective then a group like SPU will have to be effective. Grantie: What you're foreseeing then is the possibility that even with the institutional governmental changes of the past year, unless there is a growing sense of stu- dent involvement, these institutional changes really won't have meant much. Axel: Yes, that's right. At the beginning of the year we talked about the revolution of the mind and revo- lution of the structure. Well revolution of the structure is absolutely useless without a revolution of the kind. Granite: What determines what types of conditions contribute to a student being an activist or an apa- thetic student? Axel: People become active for a variety of reasons. Some come in for political reasons and some come in on a certain issue like Vietnam, other students come in to an activist group because there seems to be little of value at a university for them so they seek to do something that will prove worthwhile to them. The apathetic student may have some of the same motiva- tions. An apathetic student can be depressed about a certain issue like the war in Vietnam and by his draft status and he may see nothing of use at the university and, therefore, he won't act. It's all up to the individ- ual temperament of the person but I think the students that become involved in student government tend to be more organization minded than either the radicals or the apathetic student. Like the thing that they may prize is that an organization run well, not necessarily that it gets anything done, but just that it runs well, you know like that's an end in itself. Granite: Do you think that if the war in Vietnam were ended that the student movement would dissolve? Axel: I do not think that it would because a large number of students see that there are more things wrong in this country than just the war in Vietnam and the racial problem and they see those other things as related to those two primary causes. They will say that there will continue to be racial problems and there will continue to be Vietnams until all those other problems are solved. You don't really have to look far to see that the problems that some students are fight- ing have existed for a long time, even before Vietnam, before black power, before the third World Liberation movement. Those problems have always been there and they've had an effect even apart from Vietnam and race problems. Granite: What is the rationale behind SPU in attack- ing things like recruitment on campus, the ROTC pro- gram, things like this? Axel: Well, there are a wide variety of views in SPU. -' 5 . fm 1 ff-ff ' x 6 ' L D -1 'S'-1 'ilfw QQ .fr f Wal f3f"1 - k ba? I 4 mysfffsfei. .. , Q .v-, M.. , e X 1, - X gf? sf 3 E. fgiigj- , x 4 fgsii 1-Z2f?Q2.l'30f . ' X5X"':!ANSL ' N H532-ff: K Y 1 X . wx--fx, V , Q K A, gk W xxx ggwigf , .S -.rx X 1 x Pm if Q.. N33 XE. if mx W R 0, ,ifsw N. xl - W 15.15. wa? 1 -I ?,i,?gSELQ A K ' f' -J :Egg - ,. ,'2'i?a3Si.1'kf ml,, In attacking placement, some people resented place- ment being on campus because it only served technol- ogy students and so they would attack it on that basis. Then they would attack it on that basis. Then they would attack it on the basis that the types of compa- nies that predominantly recruit down there now serve the war interests and if the University is supposed to be politically neutral then it shouldn't have companies on its grounds that are not neutral. As far as ROTC goes, ROTC is only a small sympton of what's going on in this university. It's very difficult to explain in a few words, but this thing of the University becoming a place of training instead of a university is fast becom- ing a reality, when you consider that the University needs money, graduate schools provide income to the University, and graduate schools end up being training programs. Then you see that undergraduate education suffers. ROTC is a training factor in the University and it's just one part of this training function of the University. ROTC doesn't take away from undergrad- uate education as much as the grad school training aspect does, but the general phenomena is that under- graduate education at this University is rapidly deteri- orating into something that's really shitty. If you've been here for four years you can see that very very easily. You can find a professor that teaches seven hours of courses and gets maybe 315,000 or 820,000 a year total income. Thatis a ridiculous phenomena. It has no place in a University that is suppose to prepare people to make decisions and not necessarily to train them. Granite: What place then would you give to the Ex- perimental College? Axel: I'll say one thing about the Experimental Col- lege-although itis a good effort it's not as adequate as it should be. The Experimental college is designed to remedy the pure hell that a freshman and sopho- more students go through by providing some personal contact with teachers, providing smaller classes, inter- disciplinary curriculum, and this type of thing that make you see what there is good in a University edu- cation. What there is that's worthwhile for you, for your growth and for your knowledge and this is the type of thing that should be done universally in the University but it's not being done. Granite: Some people have attacked the creativity of organizations like the SPU saying that they really copy movements on other campuses across the country. Do you think that this is true? Axel: Now, SPU has just gone through a whole year's growth. Students may start out being an activist with a romantic concept of living what they conceive to be the role of a radical. A lot of students in SPU and that includes myself started playing the role of the radical just this way, following some kind of pattern from what other people were doing. This is not always the case. Now they're seeing that there are individual situations in each campus. Like UNH really did need University Senate reform, last year, it really did need students on departmental committees and it really will need things next year that no other University may need in degree or in kind and what you will see is a continual divergence from any national pattern next year. Granite: How would you characterize the response of the administration to changes on campus? Axel: The response in word has been very goodg the response in substance has sometimes been good, but I'd like to emphasize the fact that little if anything on this campus has changed structurally. Good chance that a lot of attitudes have changed, good chance that a lot of people have read a lot of points of view that they never read before, but in essence things have not changed on this campus. The very fact that you can't get a sufficient number of people to run for University Senate is an indication of that. The mere fact that Black Studies Proposal is running into and will run into more problems is an indication of that. The fact that departmental heads still make decisions on hiring and firing without even consulting the students, is an indication of that. The fact that junior faculty mem- bers will still be fired even though they can be excel- lent teachers, without the faculty or the departmental heads ever consulting the students is an indication of that. The fact that the dormitories are still in such bad shape, the fact that they're going ahead and building more dormitories without really conjecturing as to whether the students really want them is an indi- cation of that. All these examples of what's going on that still effect student interests but students are still not involved in, really urkes me. They still have this very condenscending, snobbish, we-know-better-than- you attitude to a lot of students. Granite: Do you think that the University should take moral leadership? Axel: I heard someone say recently at a conference that it's perfectly all right for the University to go along with the World War II because the country was essentially united behind that. But, now with the Viet- nam war, it's not all right for the University to take a position on that because the country is divided, which means in essence that the University is tied to social and political opinion of the time. That's not what a Uni- versity's about. A University should dissolve any ties that prevent it fits professors and its students from viewing all sides of the questionj and if that means that a University won't be able to look at the functions of its inventions the functions of its analyses, then it should discontinue those outside connections. Granite: Up until Chicago the student movement had been very peaceful, had used peaceful demonstrations to protest the war or to protest student rights. Since Chicago, we've had another Columbia, we had San Francisco State, we had Harvard, we had Cornell where the blacks were carrying guns, and now we had Dartmouth. What did it do to people? Did it really push them towards violence? Axel: No, it didn't necessarily push them towards vio- lence because they did not necessarily originate the vio- lence, but it pushed them to pressuring for their ideals. It made them think that they were all the more right in what they were doing and in doing that they would take firmer, more resolute steps the violence was not initiated by them, they put their foot forward and they were hit when they did it. That's the way you can see a lot of the student movements. Some incidents of vio- lence were initiated by students-you can't deny that. But that's just an outgrowth of this resolute solidarity that students find among each other in going after ideals. Granite: I think the left and the right also are forcing people to make a decision about which side they're going to choose. Now, is it going to reach such crisis proportions that 5071 of the people are going to be with the left and 5096 with right? If so, what happens to the country? Axel: What happens to the country in a slower way if it never bothers to consider the questions that the left brings up? l v. , 4 . - 1. 5 e 'J . L, 3 , . 3 .. ff ' f 198 The 'Wm of Soviet Politics -The Dilemma of Power some me TOTALITARUSJYQ A C F8 uasZ1 'e .NNN Act as if the principles by which you act were by your will to be made a universal law of nature. Immanuel Kant co 30 5, 1 :Q f K 4 V f -anam- 2 mfilif qw u H , 'PM -ref' v gzwzfffzur, ' W' 1' , A 4 ,-'I -Age' L xx, 2,-f,,', 4 + ,X V1 ff w rad? K 205 K-.. L--u. hi'-fi' 15 4 ,. ' , an a 208 ,Q ' MQ K K ' I. 5 -.51 .I " 'G .EZ N V . 5 4 gi' ith 3' f. f I - L as Q 'R 3 Q 5 I , QR - Q I : f - I Q S 1 . V x if ' l. ii " 5? X4 4- Q K ' i 3 m iq , 4 'gh I kk,, S i .USU N. VG' 1 V, ,X Y J f - 3, A ., 1: In .. , Am? 3, -f. x K 1 K iw dr A, . Q, , 1 Y 2 , .N N 1' ,, , YM? I ,R 'af . Lf 1' I . 'X 'iw sf' . ' K 9, A 1 , ,,. 41 W W ' HQ fm ' , ,, 4 1 , iw .6 a - -X -1? M Q . 1.0 - 4 , A. K W X f 1 .,,. . X LL,' .. ' '- Q .,, -,mv fkw K f 3 'ml Vx . 1 . I ' 5' K s I I Q Q... 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' . if 1 ,,,'f-fa 5'9"?'a?f: f'f"Fi" E' 3-wfiygr.. gg J' , 4 P . M -' iii! I ' 313' Lfeflfify-5gi.W,? NN N 5?'Wf.m411 ,ff Q-Jw fig?-aff' 3 gi: Qing' Ya. 'w,.'i3" VS., K, , , ff:'gf""p- xx ig-,.kv"' 4-gf-1f',. Ti 4.3 xx' ' -. 'ff ff , . , L 'A .3 k +L Qt V x - if ,, V 1, 4 R 4 'x f y-+A . 1--lzyu. A - ,N -. bf . X .1 Qfvfiifq-l fi :sf ' f'- -wws..:'fw3?- ' fif5f25'ii?5m'if-f, '11 f Q. f - f '4 - -,SQ 4 L3 " " w 5 x' ' 'Y ff Tuff ' 2 ' - -X' 1' ' Jig 5 ...Q 'EJ .Lf M: E"f'- ' 20' ,f,',.3L-15,5 .ff f x ,N . 1? IEOGSFE xN3 3WffLfi 70355 of 101 th Mr Ylmvwnt p nl a e FF, n.- P r...-N N 2 A U 1,. 1 ZV1 M X ., A but ,W,L ,L I L ff , if 2. 9. - ,f - E- .ph x f " eil F' :,L3.L:gf: Q , 1-vf .g 13 'sf wr. at A , , J X, T , gi, .ig-,L .M B 'QW ,,,, 5S,.E,"f'1?" ,...Q5 ' -'-- ., .,3.,,fmii 5 -if . . AQK- ' 9 M ' ,. L ' ' f Q in 4 7' 'hun q K K ! 6 Y PM . Q' 9 KN RJ Ha. , 9 J, , U 1-at--1 .. W- www fam? P 213 M ,,,f wf- ' 2l5 So I'll continue to continue to pretend That my life will never end And flowers will never bend in the rainfall Paul Simon x . ,- ' lv- 4 I v "SA axzg ,,2. --.'- Q, anim' 4 ..Q ,. ,Q ,...'.Q? ,r F' QM s .3 50 3' w. ,N in - -- . -an W ,, MMV 0 7' ., .,.. ,,M,.4-iss-gaf A-ur O N M ' Q l, ., g4'.',,efga- K s. fd 3' N iw 1. - A-,g .wk x ffm 1, Ai wh .yvw ev 220 221 222 W -NW V.. --n-umm'-'rr-... 223 24 And the mirror on my Wall Casts an image dark and small And I'm not sure at all ifs my reiiection . . Paul Simon 1 1' N255 k I px A 4 W Rn K gy? 1, . My n-145'-' 'm g ' ...hw .F ., L ,Q . we -, . , -2 :MV 2 . -21,-4' 'M' 35:93-W1f,5wf X . gk! ':'::. . N' ,rg 1 1 -sf ' f Q..-,,,..x M Q. "m....-,, . 'fu is 5. ff , ,y M, 5 f A Q ww' -il, .V x 5 X.. . 3-'w ,1 N. .,p"" ,p . x J ., W. X ,f M' A 1. U if I Ac, if A 'ff ,Q 3 li in A 5 5 1' x 5 5 ,ya 14' 'Y-A-, A M ar ,,. fi if '4'f?4 Jr X r 'WS' 15. , 'iff -A.. , 4 :uf ' 3, ,fy fyfjm. ,T-1.33 .65 ' Q ' ' N ,A in 59' ' 2, l!f'..,,. , ., . ,W 'wx '5,cfL!k,p- , 4,3 7' Y 3. ' vb-1'..'i ' ' fl.. ,xr-Milky -Q ,. fm, , Tflgfzkyxq Q .Meir 'V U54 '- W '5'fQ'iY23"af .vm .3 f ' ' w ' J 'V '-,1 J,-2fgs,f f . Q.. M: -,fm , 'wil I S 5:1 ' 'ff ' ' V. "'7'v.Aa ' .Kiw9c:iA:f"f1"-Y' ' ' - I K A . fi, . A it ' '- f . ", y 'W ' ' -, My xt... 'ff f in 1., ,, If wp . X' 'Q 3? mf" ng ,n ',.2um.'3. rw 45 1- ' -ft .' '34 ,.4r25?'f,' ' 5 -fr ' . if :, . f - -B' S.. 'V b M ,:f.v.,4" A n M f .:' ff, w 'I f' fl 7 . ' 1 . . ' ' L- 'fy 'i Q' - V Q. . I-22 24 nfs-1" J .f- aff b ' if-ffef f- ' . , . . . ., 1-., ., iw , .fy-,X 'ff ,sg Q 1 ,' rf H- - . . A: 4 2,135-q .Q.- mi ' ...V A . V: Q Q., lv 1 -5? , . P.. K tt .smr 139: my -an Mpml' -- .1m.,,,,, ,, 231 Next to religion, sports contributes more to the Ameri- can way of life. Jack MacKenize J ii . x I J ' ' 4 ,fffm ' ini" 1 W ' 3,4 k wa? J ff, H Af- V f . Q Q 5 5 4 if , ' ' I ' VV . ,, -V ff W nv ,ek fy ., ' ' lfftiffwi' 'K , Q - 5 fi M ' V ' My ,f ,W f, - -,J J-f ,. 'f ,ff , , ,.., Ag f 'SQ A if 1 I 'fl 'L ,f.. .71 All , 1 f M ,, 4.3. , f ,,g.'f,k 2:41, . w A Q, va, A , A ,, .tg 5 A As 4 rv V Q, V, , f www. , ,, 'HQ 2, 43,2 ,QW ., +m zf,g5 A W A '." ,N ,,W,.,fg 0 53,- , Zium ' fr nfJC9f if S. A, 3 .1 9 42. . A, M U., ,A wi .,,V f Iliff: . . , . Q' ' k m 1 i . WW' . ,Vs . Q 2 Zvi vs ' 355575 236 5' s . K, 'rgsg Q KH ,if . ffxii 1 ff ,su Q., ff' xfi ' ',,,, .Aw , ' in Wir 'rm A 1,4 - 4 W ,uk , Hx , .v, . C 1"X 5 K, ,- - ,M f ve 1 mth so New ' 8 1 W , Q 1 Q 1 A five , . ,Q ' gm 'QM K Q qu J C 4 ,HW fy ir f Eg 4-in ., ., . , - - QA A' ig?--1 5. 'ES' , Q f hf : . m n Energy is Eternal delight. Blake w , ,, 'VM f- lwhxg ,,j'm- fzgfwk wr' ' Lf' If-'xc g Ygfjyhfrf 4' Q gn Q k, aw f A 4 ,A 'Nz k4 waydmrmw M H. 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' ww .1 k"'4 'J A 7 4 I 'W M ., 1' V 'W' ' , ' 2-jf' ' ,mw:Wg,5M ' M1 1 9, " ffwxwy ,.,, if "-'ff' wif ,,, ' 'W ' 143 ',-up , M I 1. 5 H +a f . , ff . W- -'W , b . - V- ffff' V M' ,- -' J., . Q n ' f "" " A I if LW! . f'-'54, 3 9 -' 45 v, fm Af 04.55" ' ff ., ,, mf yffqwQv,fg,,, ' . L " ,.a2'9W,,.. - H If xx, . wp mf. 21, V, W --gf x t .M mv A., , . V W 'A "wwf, - 4 A A . ff-Y ' V ., , ,J , - lv f , ,Uk .wfify Jlwfawia V. K ir W JV A f ' ' Q- 'ffmu ,X 4,5 2 , W , W V V .. , -ff:III,"Q 1' . f " " ' H K fy f' ' V .. W :ff W 31 P ' iv jf' ' f Wifi? K W V ,, W, .Wg , K " ,M " I FL 7, 9' 'env 'vu H" aff' ,mf f -5, rl 'Q - , , ,Ef- f r l if QE? ,, ,v.'wxT'V 2 1, :Q , 5' . f, aiu, iw 1,1 . . L '54 ,, Qs S QM , 3,5-gates Q f KM f-,ifwk ' N' f an Egg, s ,K -- ZQSQQ, in K L Q. ' ' ' f.. Q z"C'f'NfiQiL:if-gi L S .KG 1 ' ' . K Aww 'K '3 K . X 1 Fx if W x r X fx Ii., 6 "SW NR X X 242 - NT M .Q .. .W .s gpm: . ,, E . A . 3W::.4::v-,WHf" ' nf 1 f'f53fff 1 mg 4 '3515r-!'i13xlJf- ' 5. A'-, ,fn ' ' f .rhwgzxgi K4 .-. . q q 1. , "fx-ii' Q M S .-,.:,, Aw . , " ' W 'P' SM my 'ii f, fr 2 245 gf K. .J,... wal-'Ni-if J" F ws ' " v ' A ' ' , -. Q 3 .1 Y Q R '00-f .. ,,,.--Q if wg 17- ., 'Il Q , ,V 2 1 ig' my ik , 1-Q f 4 RWV 13? f V , fm-fj'f .4 if X ,W , O . -'ff fi M '- in fi -'Q 'W 3 HW, M' lx.: at 'L 45 411 2 9 , ax M gre V. Ag 1 ,.k, VV i ' 'S Kf ' Q , wig I QV 1 3 'ig V4 2 .57 JL ii m : W? Q dg 4 'QW UN -1 'Wi' . """"f ,ww we , B M , .. .ff . N' fnO'W'k If V V , A A w V lk ,ww-4 mf' ,,,,,f-M"""F A59 Mx Q , ,,,,.iv., ' fda Maw' 'V ,mu I ,,,,, Q 248 6 o ff ' .O When the One Great Scorer comes to write against your name--He marks not that you won or lost--but how you played the game. Grantland Rice 249 W.-L 439 , .- ind' k 2 , Qi Q' 5 . v ,g 1, .. ' ' in 'Y N P V' is as A " 4 , . ,I 1 ,. ., . 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When a man has learned-and not on paper-how to remain alone with his suffering, how to overcome his longing to Hee, the illusion that others may share, then he has little left to learn. Albert Camus 261 262 263 gifs. In our activity alone do we find the sustaining illusion of an independent existence, as against the whole scheme of things, of which we form a helpless part. Joseph Conrad 265 -Q 4 1 1,-..- x '-1. V p--. A 1... -u-. " ' "' 5'0'o'o'o'o'e'0:0 W NON" -6499 6 Q 6 Q O fmt H ,au .,,, dy -uw. 993' 3 '4 F fi? K , A ' 'KP 5 wiv sae, um, ,Wi ,. b 2112 -, , W ,k,,k ,ly k 3 ff? . 68 fzhfffif 0 mfw., .- dw, nf Y xi. an .gf it D ..s,g,a. .Q 5: W KF 3 31 w Hims- ii lx V' 'X W as fx 'M'1E'fQ'3?QF9fP,g? 3 I , 1 S? inf Qifw xqf W wwwgwim Iv 5, 5: kgx fw, . fx. f Aw '- 3 , f I lr.. H yd fi ' f.,-My A f fr-'V L Y A , ffffgftff-v-U51-Qgk 1, A il N53 gf' , 7,55 xx, s ,Q 1 Q Aix Q- , in Q mia 'J' A ' ' fb' , 1 Lf..n1L ,J 1 Y was x 4 AT, 'N i 5' , W -x, g sw' 4 M4 , WA A, Q. . .,,, . J! E rV,fLw , , yg c S , , Q i 1 3 S 'S aw S Q Nw Q x ,A I Q , 3 i , - , 1 ,, -iz Us .r-"' ,ar 9 f 4 Q V7 S' ,is K Z1 15 I .lr i g,ar 'Vai K N- mie :mx Yu- Q 24 ,gf , Q. -Q-P . ' '- -. A ,l,. k .iV:1j ,,W, kv W. V,-yi YK . ,L kag X, S- my ,,, ' ',, ff vwki .3331 ,k,w f K' fx. EWQSQPQQFYV qiyQimw1wm , , W 4 l 1 wwwYy5 5wJ ,- Q m,, ,bjwg ., .aw in I X K , In A 'W if fa 5 W' R Vlwf ,, Q wx , if' Q , G ji ai' ,-X4 ,Q lg Sli? xs 'ix , 4 K if 'f-law 1 F ' .. -. "'-K K ' f S, . A ,H ,, "Q . MY ,,xw ' ,-Wa gi 5QrQ , ff w M,-1 ,aff E7 ,'-.Y gg k ' 1 :gm . 5 nf i H . f M, 1' 1112, , 1 f, ,,,.x: an f be E th xi . 415, g g W . ke. QS 5 Si A VL in I 14 -fy . I' ., g M5 J , av- Q, f Q Q, ,. . N if Q, 8 W ig ww I an ' -gf' if 'K Af ' .- 1 I? , ,wx hunk? W , 1 I we 62 g uf ' js, f F Hdmxz if ' iQv,, Q ,,,,. Q ggi.. 'V ,, REFLECTIONS THROUGH A BLOODSHOT EYE The crowd had gone. The high, strained sounds of the blues band had long subsided. A red, crepe paper arm band, symbolizing strike, tumbled across the T-Hall lawn, driven by a fitful wind. There will always be a Viet Nam. The demonstrators had raised a black Hag in mourning of 35,000 Americans killed in war. Others had come to take it down and replace it with an American flag. They thought the black llag was disrespectful. The two sides fought each other with curses and fists and bags of shit. Where's the sunshine? Believe that the revolution is here. It is not a thing of the past or something to come. Ask the blacks or the CIA. Ask the state legislature. There will always be a Viet Nafn. We are polarized now. We no longer see each other as human beings but as radicals or hippies or reactionaries. The radicals taunt the conservatives to draw them into fights. And the conservatives fight with their fists because that is the only way they know. And what has been settled? A matter of principle. Somewhere-perhaps during the CIA demonstration, or the ROTC demonstra- tion-we stopped dealing with each other as human beings. Our causes became righteous and more important than the people we faced. Even in classrooms, we sit and call each other Miss and Mister. We always manage to avoid our humanity. The grey swivel chair at the editor's desk squeaks. The paper holder of the editor's typewriter is broken, but the keys are good and have served their function. We have dealt with many issues this year. We have debated with other students and yelled at each other. Yet, looking back, it seems that the issues will solve themselves. If we do not solve the problem of poverty, we will starve. If we do not learn to live with blacks, they will burn this country to the ground. They have nothing to lose. More than a change, we need a change in attitude. We must begin to put each other first. We must never forget that mankind has no chance of survival unless human dignity is recovered. Our ideas do not have to agree, but we have to understand each other. If we do not, there will always be a Viet Nam. Where's the sunshine? You've got to feel it. Jonathan Kellogg 1 'TRN U , W d, Nt Qi? H A 5 A 'X s sim 1-fx Y K Mt i ::A 5 K 5 277 Ya 'F' 'K P X Y X Nothing has been broken though one of the links of chain is a blue butterfly Here he was attacked They smiled as they came and retired baffled with blue dust The banks so familiar with metal they made for wings The thick vaults fluttered The pretty girls advanced their lingers cupped They bled from the mouth as though struck The jury asked for pity and touched and were electrocuted by the blue antennae A thrust at any link might have brought him down but each of you aimed at the blue butterfly. Leonard Cohen my . . 'a"..2' W S Q ,,....-- Q.. ...if - " . 'Vg , 5 fqfs, J 1 6 MJ. 'H Q- , .. if !,...... ...........-.............1 i l n Z . 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I V' .gf 0 . ' .V . ,vlVA:..Y kpc . n., ,.'.- . uh- V -32 .' . . L1 f A ' ' . ' ' V ' 7f'.'i."' . .- ' '.'. ., ' -' , 5 . , - ' ' 0 . 1 ,, A , ' ' . x , ., , -'u x ' o 7 ,.- A ' 1 ' - I 5 V. o , . ' J-, - . . ,.' K: . ",V .r Q .. 'V V .,v.-'VV 'I When I paid the sun to run It ran and I sat down and cried The sun I spent my money on Went round and round inside The world all at once Charged with insignificance. Leonard Cohen '33 'ww 4? r ,. , mag e, "P, . ' ' -f f f ff I .a 'fzsy,f i e'no 4 k.l:Yf?JSi:Mfl!-K 'A , 'Tip 54525-'iii I , - ,,-- V- 36,5 ' ' , ,:: 1 'b-f 2.5-2' W' n f , -,.121:1iAe.'m'4 I f l J' ' V ,:,,, fl? 2 , in +R, ' re.r 35211-f K , if My iW'7,." an 1'wz3:" .,,, J nm' " X' m a '32- .. 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As, Q H, 1 m,.4 , ' v we-- 4 , mA:s.""??"'5f Q ggi .Qi Pl L1 Both Sides Now Flows and flows of angel's hair And ice cream castles in the air And feathered canyons everywhere I've looked at clouds that way . . . But now they only block the sun They rain and snow on everyone So many things I would have done But clouds got in my way. I've looked at clouds from both sides now From up and down and still somehow It's clouds' illusions I recall I really don't know clouds at all. Moon and Junes and ferris wheels The dizzy dancing way you feel When every fairy tale comes real I've looked at love that way . . . But now it's just another show You leave them laughing when you go And if you care, don't let it show Donlt give yourself away. I've looked at love from both sides now From win and lose and still somehow It's loveis illusion I recall I really don't know love at all. Tears and fears and feeling proud To say I love you right out loud Dreams and schemes and circus crowds I've looked at life that way . . . But now my friends are acting strange They shake their heads, they say I've changed But something's lost and somethings gained In living every day. I've looked at life from both sides now From win and lose and still somehow It's lifels illusion I recall I really don't know life at all. Joani Mitchell ,uf 'Sgr "fwfr qv-ff VT? an-uf' SUSAN ABBOTI' GLENN C. ABORN LINDA ADAMS ROGER A. ADAMS DORIS C. AHO Alexandria Milford Manchester Claremont Dover Virginia New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Psychology-B.A. Physical Education-B.S. English Literature-B.A. Political Science-B.A, Psychology-B.A. ,Ov L ,Lg RITA AISNER LAURA S. AKELEY NCWIOHVHIC Charlestown Massachusetts New Hampshire FYCHCI1-B-A. Mechanical Engineering-B.S. -ur,-:"11"' PAULINE ALLEN DOUGLAS P. ALLEN Hollis Pompton Plains New Hampshire New Jersey Political Science-B.A. Business Administration-B.S. CANDICE ALLERUP Hickam, AFB Hawaii Elementary Education-B.A. it Wan., 1:-:if M i DAVID H. ALMAN PAULA W. AMAZEEN STEPHEN AMAZEEN LENA J. M. AMIRIAN LINDA MARIE ANDREWS Rochester Hampton East Kingston Haverhill North Hampston New York New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts New Hampshire Chemistry-B,S. Occupational Therapy-B,S. Hotel Administration-B.S. Elementary Education-B.A. Psychology-B.A. 1' SYLVIA ANDREWS North Andover Massachusetts Home Economics-B.S. BE'I'I'E AREY Concord New Hampshire Sociology-B.A. Numan fy,- RUSSELL A. ARMSTRONG Peterborough New Hampshire Chemistry-B.A. '33, DAVID B. ASH NORMA ATKINSON SUSAN AVENI ROBERTA BAILEY DIANE BAILLARGEON Plymouth Inglewood Milford West Concord Newmarket New Hampshire California New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Forestry-B,S, Spanish-B,A, Education-B.A. History-B.A. Elementary Education-B.A. AST' 0--4" . 4'L,f' '-rj DAVID A. BAIRD MARGARET A. BALDWIN DORIS BALL GARY BALZARINI LINDA BARBER LYl1d0I1VillC Highlands Manchester Gloucester Peterborough New Y0rk New Jersey New Hampshire Massachusetts New Hampshire Political Sciencew-B.A. Biology-B.A. Biology-B.A. Biology-B.A. Elementary Educationf-B A Emi 'mf 'ff' MICHAEL R. BARON TENNANT W. BARRON JOSIAH H. BARTLETT JOSIE H. BARTLETT RONALD A. BATCHELDER Exeter Salem Plainfield Dover Lynfield New Hampshire New Hampshire Connecticut New Hampshire Massachusetts Chemical Engineering-B.S. Political Science-B,A, Physical Educati0n1B,S, Animal Science-B.S. Hotel Administration-B S 4. 6 Aw, 5 'fT'r"'1 MARY F. BAUER FREDERICK A, JACQUELINE BEAN JANNE H. BEEDE Manchester BAVENDAM Newton Penacook New Hampshire Springfield New Hampshire New Hampshire Home Economics-B.S. Ohio Psychology-B.A. Political SciencekB.A. Zoology-B.A. G ERALD BELL Hollis New Hampshire Forestry-B.S. CHQ Qi? PATRICIA BELL BEVERLY A. BELLENGER Salem Brockton New Hampshire Massachusetts Biology-B.A. Mathematics-B.A. BARBARA BERTRAND Hooksett New Hampshire Physical Education-B.S. BETSY BISSELL Keene New Hampshire Latin-B.A. WILLIAM E. BEST Rye New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. -ff PAMELA R. BISSON Stratford New Jersey Social Service-B.S. WANDA C. BELYEA Concord New Hampshire Nursing-B.S. .C ff L.. SUSAN M. BETZ Manchester New Hampshire General Speech-B.A. GARY K. BISSONNETTE Claremont New Hampshire Microbiology-B.A. MICHAEL BENTLEY Spofford New Hampshire Economics-B.A. if NANCY K. BERRY Dover New Hampshire English Literature-B.A BRUCE BINETTE Newburyport Massachusetts Zoology B A E' PAMELA R. BISHOP Nashua New Hampshire Art-B.A. 303 if iwwgfftf' a f 2 H V,.,r-.5 5 no "" A 47157 BONNIE BLAIR Bedford New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. 5-nf' , ' , ' fi 2 SANDRA S. BOSTWICK Bedford New Hampshire German-B.A. 4 ...Arial gf:-.r I JOHN A. BLAIR Manchester New Hampshire Chemical Engineering-B.S. A... . tt' .1 STEPHEN A. BLAIN MELANIE BLECATSIS LOIS BOONE Enfield Manchester Manchester New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Mathematics-B.S. German-B.A. English Literature-B.A. f , I ...I . 5 ..'.... 1 DAVID A. BOUGHTON Warner New Hampshire PsychologyiB.A. ,Qi 5 "H-q...,,, TIMOTHY E. BOUDETFE MAURICE W. BOULANGER MARILYN BOUTWELL LYNDA B. BRADFORD THOMAS B. BRAWN Claremont Laconia Dover Manchester Medfield New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts Business Administration-B.S. Business Administration-B.S. English-B.A. Zoology-B.A. Forestry-B.S. M 2 "5" 1. SAMUEL L. BRAY. JR. JOYCE A. BRESK JANE BRICKETT CYNTHIA A. BROADY MICHAEL BRODEUR Manchester Wayne Keene Cheshire Claremont New Hampshire New Jersey New Hampshire Connecticut New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. Psychology-B.A. Political Science-B.A. Animal Science-B.S. Art-B.A. str.-I. JOAN BROTHERS Nashua New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. CORNELIA W. BROUS JENNIFER S. BROWN Peterborough Manchester New Hampshire New Hampshire Art-B,A. English Education-B.A. KATHLEEN F. BROWN Medford Massachusetts Psychology-B.A. Is - vI"'T7'3 LINDA BROWN VIRGINIA R. BROWN JANET H. BRUBAKER JEFFREY C. BRUNEL ROBERT T. BRUNS Chelmsford Newmarket Glen Ridge Longmeadow Durham Massachusetts New Hampshire New Jersey Massachusetts New Hampshire Economics-B.A. HistoryvB.A. Animal Science-B.S. Psychology+B.A. HistoryiB.A. 'ev-s. . Kiki?-' ,.4 MARY A. BRYNE ROBERT BUCKLEY MARCIA J. BUCZYNSKI BRUCE P. BUNKER Penacook Dover Manchester Laconia New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Art-B.A. Zoology-B.A. Spanish-B.A. Business Administration-B.S. F-TJX uufqf ANNE L. BURNS Hudson New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. l 4 L .J BEVERLY A. BURNS SUSAN A. BURRELL JEFFREY W. BUSSEY Plaistow Dover Stamford New Hampshire New Jersey Connecticut Art-B.A. Psychologyw-B.A. Political Science-B.A. if LINDA BU RK E Manchester New Hampshire Sociology-B,A. .qnav WILLIAM C. BUTCHER Lynnfield Massachusetts Political Sciencef-B.A. H-...x 'Q X... TIMOTHY J. BUTTERFIELD SUSAN K. CAIN BECKY L. CALL NADINE H. I. CALLAHAN Windham Manchester Claremont Ashby New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts Pre-veterinary Medicine-B.S. English-B.A. English Literature-B.A. Resource Economics-B.S. GRACE E. CAPACCIOLI Braintree Massachusetts Elementary Education-B.A Q-9' ,,,. DAVID C. CAPONE JANE M. CARIGNAN JOHN R. CARMICHAEL, III JACK A. CARPENTER JOHN S, CARPENTER Holliston Somersworth Newmarket Sandown Newmarket Massachusetts New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. Elementary Education-B.A. Drama-B.A. Mechanical Engineering-B.S. Zoology-B.A. ,- FREDERICK P. D. CARR DONNA M. CASSIDY ROSA E. CASTRO ROBERT J. CHAMPION DAVID W. CHAPMAN Claremont Portland San Salvador Lawrence Candia New Hampshire Maine El Salvador Massachusetts New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. Zoology-B.A. Chemistry-B.S. Mathematics-B.A. Psychology--B.A. DAVID CHASE Portsmouth New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. KATHLEEN L. CHERTOK Laconia New Hampshire Psychology-B.A. NANCY L. CLAPP Westmoreland New Hampshire Social Service-B.S. 308 NANCY CHASE Sudbury Massachusetts Recreation-B.S. PHILIP W. CH ESLEY Reading Massachusetts Geography-B.A. CAROL A. CLARK Hampton New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. ROBERT W. CH EPULIS North Andover Massachusetts Chemical Engineering-B.S. - CAROL A, CHIPMAN JOHN T. CHRISTIE JOHN H. CHRISTY Reading Dover West Canaan Massachusetts New Hampshire New Hampshire English-BA, Political Science-B.A. General AgriculturegB.S LEON A. CLARK LYNDA J. CLARK RICHARD M. CLARK Rochester Lebanon Lebanon New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Biology-B.A. Plant Science-A.S. Political Science-B.A. "5--... WILLIAM G. CLARK Orford New Hampshire Dairy Science-B.S. 'in T EDWIN B. CLAY Derry New Hampshire Biochemistry-B.S. .-QQ FU"-A. 'QP' 'P K sans. .. PAUL F. CLAY ALAN P. CLEVELAND NANCY J. CLEVELAND RICHARD J. CLIFFE Danvers Concord Portsmouth Champlain Massachusetts New Hampshire New Hampshire New York Zoology-BAA, Political Science-B.A. History-B.A. Electrical Engineering-B.S. 'ar' 'Y SUSAN A. COBB PATRICIA F. COGSWELL BETTY L. COLBY MANETTE COLEHOWER East Gloucester Durham Manchester St. Davids Massachusetts New Hampshire New Hampshire Pennsylvania English Literature-B.A. English Literature-B.A. Speech QQ Hearing-B.A, Social ServicesB.S. wr., GRACE E. CLOVER Schenectady New York Psychology--B.A. MICHAEL COLEMAN Pelham New Hampshire Chemical Engineering-B.S. 309 ei K 4. t . 0,4 W 'vin "Y SHARYN CORNISH PAMELA J. COUGHLIN RICHARD T. COUTURE KENDRA COVEL JAMES G. COYNE Rochester Nashua Claremont Norwell Riverside New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts Rhode Island Math Education-B.A. LatinhB.A. Political Science-B.A. Occupational Therapy-B.S. Education-B.A. RICHARD D. CRAIG Durham New Hampshire Mechanical Engineering-B.S. LINDA R. CRISP Concord Massachusetts Sociology-B.A. -4559" iiii KATHLEEN L. CRAM Claremont New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. JEANE CRUM Wilmington Delaware Food 84 Nutrition-B.S. JANE G. CRAVEN ROBERT E. CRELLIN Melrose Rowley Massachusetts Massachusetts Mathematics-B.A. Business Administration-B.S. .1 MARY P. CRICENTI Concord New Hampshire Microbiology-B.A. "fife- CYNTHIA A. CULLEY MICHAEL F. CURRAN NANCY J. CU RRIER Wolfeboro Northwood Gloucester New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts Spanish-BA, Business Administration-B.S. French-B.A. , --- 7 --7 ""' . - i ADRIAN CURTIS LYNNE CURTIS SHARON A. CUSHING SUZANNE Y. CUTLER ALLEN S. CUTTER Laconia Danvers Plymouth Walpole Rochester New Hampshire Massachusetts New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. Economics-B.A. Social Service-B.S. Microbiologyw.B.A. Animal Science-B.S. ugi l I 'Ml ,ns 7--qi 'PW' Q-... ,, Q, RICHARD E. DAIGLE ROGER DALLAIRE CHRISTINE DANIEL CATHY L. DANSHIN THOMAS DART Manchester Rochester Averill Park Sea Girt Peterborough New Hampshire New Hampshire New York New Jersey New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S, Political Science-B.A. Ari-BA. Elementary Education-B.A. Psychology-B.A. LESLIE A. DAVENPORT Goffstown New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. RICHARD R. DAVID Montreal Canada Business Administration-B.S. Q"-jsp. KATHLEEN DAVIDSON EARL W. DAVIS GWENDA A. DAVIS Tilton Hingham Woodstock New Hampshire Massachusetts Connecticut Social Service-B.S. Philosophy-B.A. Occupational Therapy-B.S. 'I'- T 010 JOYCE DAVIS KENNETH G. DAVIS RICHARD R. DAVIS STEVEN J. DAVIS JEAN E. DAWSON Nashua Lakeport North Conway Laconia Hanover New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Elementary Education-B,A, Botany-B.A. Soil 8L Water Physics-B.S. Recreation-B.S. Conservation-A.S. Was" . ME. ROBERT F. DeBOLD Keene New Hampshire Electrical Engineering-B.S. PETER R. DeCATO Lebanon New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. JAMES D. DECKER JAMES D. DENHAM DOREEN A. DENIS Redlands Delmar Claremont California New York New Hampshire Hotel Administration-B.S. Physical Education-B.S. Social Service-B.S. -3 -GI? .51 MARY C. DENNISON RICHARD E. DERY PAUL D. DESAULTELS Dover Durham Amesbury New Hampshire New Hamphsire Massachusetts Elementary EducationfB.A. Mechanical Engineering-B.S. History-B.A. 'asf' CARLA A. DEVINCENTIS CAROL M. DEVINE JUDITH A. DEVINE West Lebanon Longmeadow Manchester New Hampshire Massachusetts New Hampshire Medical Technology-B.S. Home Economics-B.S. Zoology-B.A. .QQ SALLY A. DILLER Darien Connecticut Social Service-B.S. QV' .,.an-s BARRY DIMOCK Exeter New Hampshire Chemical Engineering-B.S. JOSEPH F. DINEEN Seabrook Beach New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. JAMES DesROCHERS Manchester New Hampshire History-B.A. APRIL M. DESSERT Lebanon New Hampshire Animal Science-B,S. '-x N was-K DARYL DEXTER Wakefield Massachusetts Psychology-B.A. ?""',.2 I ALAN G. DICKINSON Wolfeboro New Hampshire Forestry-B.S. 313 JANE M. DIONNE Brunswick Maine English Literature-B.A. SUSAN M. DOIRON Sanford Maine Physical Education-B.S. .-Ll DIANE DO RS ETF Middletown New Jersey Pre-veterinary Medicine-B.S. ELEANOR A. DiRUSSO Lexington Massachusetts Psychology-B.A. KATHLEEN M. DIX Portsmouth New Hampshire Mathematics-B.A. . L. lll, tutt . if M SUSAN G. DIX SUSAN E. DOHERTY Hamilton Beverly New York Massachusetts Occupational Therapy-B.S. Elementary Education-B A 'TSW' 5' 'CW EDWARD W. DONLE Waltham Massachusetts Zoology-B.A. GARY R. DONOVAN JOHN F, DONOVAN JOSEPH J. DOODA JR Jaffrey Concord Plaistow New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Biology-B.A. English Literature-B.A. Electrical Engineering-B S CHRISTOPHER E. DOW JAMES A. DOWNS SUSAN F. DRAPER LINDA K. DROLET Portsmouth Downers Grove Tilton Pittsfield New Hampshire lllinois New HamPShire New Hampshire Sociology-B.A. Economics-B.A, Sociology-B.A. Occupational Therapy-B S CAROLINE DRUSENDAHL MARYLYN J. DUANE JOSEPH DuBOIS Manchester Quincy SOIHCFSWOYUW New Hampshire Massachusetts New HamPShlfC Music Education-B.S. Social Service-B.S. Mechanical Engineering-B.S. BARBARA DUFFY Thornton New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. CHESLEY F. DURGIN, JR Lee New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. JOHN DUFFY Dover New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. MARGARET R. DURKIN Dover New Hampshire Mathematics-B.A. LINDA A. DUFOUR Manchester New Hampshire History-B.A. CLAIRE DUSSEAULT Somersworth New Hampshire French-B.A. RICHARD C. DUBUQUE Lebanon New Hampshire History-B.A. PATRICIA L. DUNLAP Nashua New Hampshire English Education-B.A. SUSAN DU FFILL Danvers Massachusetts Social Service-B.S. STEPHEN R. DUNLAP Greenfield New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. 315 i, YT 7 i2i KAREN A. DWYER KENNETH D. EASTMAN BEVERLY J. EATON Franklin Melrose Methuen New Hampshire Massachusetts Massachusetts Psychology-B.A. Biology4B.A. Occupational TherapyfB,S. ff CHRISTINE G. ECONOMOS CONSTANCE ECONOMU Dover Concord New Hampshire New Hampshire Classics-B.A. HistoryfB.A. i .. 'X H al" .,....-up in f Q5 'Y , NANCY L. EDGERLY Laconia New Hampshire Recreation-B.S. JUDITH A. EDWARDS Chester New Hampshire Nursing-B.S. N 4 I 'F 'H N .ft iii LA , p p-: 7 VICTORIA EHONIYOTAN THEODORE EHRLICH GARY I. EKDAHL Kabba Durham Manchester Nlgefia New Hampshire New Hampshire Home Economics-B.S. Political Science-B.A. Geography-B.A. INGRID D. EKDAHL PAMELA M. ELEY Manchester Halegigg New Hampshire New York German-B.A. Elementary Education-B.A JEANNE L. ELLERS CONSTANCE M. ELVIN GAIL EMERSON GERALD R. EMERY VIRGINIA S. ERICKSON Hingham Augusta Newport Charlestown Plymouth Massachusetts Maine New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. Business Administration-B.S. Sociology4B.A. Business Administration-B.S. Nursing-B.S. gf' . ffhtnkif' WAIID H. ESSA Kuwait X- Kuwait ' Electrical Engineering-B.S. lan..- .. .. KRISTIN A. ESSLINGER BRYN E. EVANS Alstead Concord New Hampshire New Hampshire German-B.A. History-B.A. MARGARET E. EVANS Portsmouth New Hampshire History4B.A. SHIRLEY N. EVANS CHARLES G. FAIRMAN JOHN C. FANARAS THOMAS P. FECTEAU STEPHEN FEIT Greenland Nashua Lesvos Hampton Beach Manchester New Hampshire New Hampshire Greece New Hampshire New Hampshire Education-B.A. Mechanical Engineering-B.S. Microbiology-B.S. English Literaturcf-BA. Sociology-B.A. il BRUCE W. FELLOWS Windham New Hampshire Mechanical Engineering-B.S. SUSAN A. FITZGERALD Rochester New Hampshire History-B.A. 1" FQ? 'ara .v 'W-M... 'D JOSE FERNANDEZ ERIC A. FII.l.ION ANN FINDEISEN JAMES P. FIORE Nashua Dover Methuen Albany New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts New York History-BA, Mechanical EngineeringiB.S. NursingfB.S. Physical Education-B,S ,-Q. '21 ' M:-'FP' '53 cv' 'ig PATRICIA A. FLYNN Manchester New Hampshire Math Education-B.A. ,....-qv RICHARD P. FLYNN EILEEN FOGARTY WOODBURY P. FOGG JOANNE FOLEY RODERICK W- FORD- Nashua Seaside Heights North Hampton Portsmouth SMITH New Hampshire New Jersey New Hampshire New Hampshire Dover - Mathematics-B.S. Political Science-B.A. Chemical Engineering-B.S. Political Science-B.A. New Hampshnie Mechanical Engineering-B S -af if JOAN A. FORREST NANCY S. FOSBURGH RAYMOND A. FOURNIER RICHARD A. FOURNIER LINDA L. FOUST Wentworth Ridgewood Durham L21COI1iH MHHCIWCSICF New Hampshire New Jersey New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. Home Economics History-B.A. Civil Engineering-B.S. Speech Therapy-B.A. Education-B.S. LINDA FOWLER Rochester New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. GWEN FROST Concord New Hampshire Speech Cgl Hearing-B.A. STEPHEN W. FREEMAN Madison New Jersey Business Administration-B.S KATHLEEN A. FROST Penacook New Hampshire Biology-B.A. MAVQ 4. IWW! 3 y HERBERT J. FURNEE East Wolfeboro New Hampshire Electrical Engineering-B.S. GLEN E. FRENCH Exeter New Hampshire . Hotel Management-B.S. LEON A. FRIZZELL Groveton New Hampshire Physics-B.S. ..,., EDNA C. GABRIEL MICHAEL W. GABRIEL Revere Dover Massachusetts New Hampshire English Literature-B.A. Business AdministrationqB.S QQ "w ,4 BARBARA F. GAGNON Metuchen New Jersey Spanish-B.A. 'fvf ERIC R. GARDNER Gilford New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. fwt JOEL S. GEMMELL Keene New Hampshire Psychology-B.A. 320 CHARLES T. GALE, JR. JAMES A. GALLAGHER Keene Lancaster New Hampshire New Hampshire Latin-B.A. Dairy Science-B.S, WILLIAM R. GARDNER FRANK GARLAND Enfield Pelham New Hampshire New Hampshire History-B.A. Animal Science-B.S. af I" 4' 'qi A fa 'M 1 We X fd Q I Xp x CH ERYL GEORGE LAURALEE J. GETCHELL Peterborough Brewer New Hampshire Maine Art History-B.A. Physical Education-B.S. NATALIE D. GAUDETTE Enfield New Hampshire Pre-veterinary Medicine-B.S MARYBETH GIARLA Milton Massachusetts Elementary Education-B.A. jg' RONALD E. GAUTHIER Nashua New Hampshire BiologyfB.A. EDWARD GIBBS IV South Plainfield New Jersey Music-B.A. W-'R 1'- - SUSAN R. GILBERT SUSAN E, GILE Tilton Salem New Hampshire New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. Elementary Education-B.A. I MARSHA M. GOBIN Manchester New Hampshire German-B.A. Q...--f X-2 . l NANCY L. GOLDBERG North Conway New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. rf' RICHARD L. GILMAN Gilman Connecticut Business Administration-B.S, if '.o 74?- '53 MICHAEL J. GILBERT ROBERT M. GILBERT Dover New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. 'UN ln... . MARILYN GILSON Attleboro Massachusetts General Speech-B.A. Durham New Hampshire Business Administration--B.S. EDWARD H. GLEICH Bergenfield New Jersey Zoology-B.A. JAY A. GOLDSMITH MARY B. GOLDSMITH CHRISTINE D. GOODRICH Durham Durham Portsmouth New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire English-B.A. Art Education-B.S. Sociology-+B.A. 321 CHARLES M. GOROMONZI Salisbury Rhodesia Chemical Engineering-B.S. -war SANDRA GRANT Gorham Maine Social Service-B.S. LOUIS L. GREENBERG MARJORIE A. GREENLEAF SALLY E, GREGG Chelsea Massachusetts History-B,A. FRANKLIN F. GOULD Ill MICHEL GOULET NATALIE GRAHAM JOHN W. GRANT Oneonta Montreal Worcester Exeter New York Canada Massachusetts New Hampshire English Literature-B.A. Physical Education-B.S. Recreation-B.S. Mechanical Engineering+B S Cf 427 015' --",,S" DELMON B. GRAPES JEFFREY E. GRAVES JOHN W, GRAY Colebrook Durham Portsmouth New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Mathematics-B.S. Physics-B.S. Business Administration-B.S .vc-V .nik 'r"""'5'7 " ,ft PAULA R. G REGORAKOS Guilford Seabrook Dover Vermont New Hampshire New Hampshire Mathematics-B.A. Biology-B.A. Elementary Education-B.A. JACK L. GREENBAUM Haverhill Massachusetts Chemistry-B.A. 1' SUSAN R. GREGORY Havertown Pennsylvania Biology-B.A. ay' nv-if PAULINE L. GRIFFIN Hartford Connecticut Occupational Therapy-B.S. gwff' SANDRA J. HALEY Lebanon New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. 'i if 054 i SUSAN HAMMOND Chattanooga Tennessee English Literature-B.A. 'll-I LINDA L. GRIFFITHS GAIL T. GRIMES Danvers Dover Massachusetts New Hampshire MicrobiologyfB.A. ArteB.A. JAMES F. GROCHMAL Durham New Hampshire WWW JACQUELINE A. M. HALL CHARLES L. HAMILTON III Lexington Lynn Massachusetts Massachusetts History-B.A. German-B,A. MARY L. V. HAMILTON Stratham New Hampshire English Education-B.A. -K-" W' war , BARBARA A. HANLON RICHARD HARGREAVES North Andover Nashua Massachusetts New Hampshire Mathematicg.-BAA, Hotel Administration-B.S. Electrical Engineering-B.S ,pw Q Thx .,,, BENJAMIN L. HADLEY III Wolfeboro New Hampshire Spanish-B.A. - MARY R. HAMILTON Laconia New Hampshire Psychology-B.A. 323 FREDERICK A. HARTLEY Turners Falls Massachusetts Mechanical Engineering-B.S DENIS HAWKESWORTH Durham New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. KATHLEEN H. HARVELL New Boston New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. LAUREN C. HAWKESWORTH Durham New Hampshire Recreation Education,-B.S. 5. THERESA E. HARWOOD Manchester New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A sh., HELENA T. HAYDEN Durham New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. LYNDA HAZEN FREDERICK HEAD JAMES S. HEALEY Henniker Rochester Manchester New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. English Literature-B.A. Business Administration-B.S. --im' if i'!'i'f' ROBERT HASEVLAY REGINA HASKINS Newport New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. ROBERT N. HAYDEN, JR. Durham New Hampshire Biochemistry-B.S. Concord New Hampshire Social Service-B.S ' .. . SALLY R. HAYES Hingham Massachusetts Mathematics-B.S. ROBERT M. HEATON SUSAN Y. HEATON Amherst New Hampshire Amherst New Hampshire Electrical Engineering-B.S. Elementary Education-B A I-41 li DAVID C. HEMENWAY JOYCE HENNESSEY DOROTHY E. HERTEL Lebanon Whitefield Manchester New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire General Studies-B.S. Political Science-B.A. Nursing-B.S. fb cn' Yew STEPHANIE K. HICKEY ELIZABETH L. HILL KATHERINE W. HILL Gossville Nashua Durham New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Home Economics-B.S. Geology-B.S. German-B.A. PAUL E. HITCHINGS DAVID HOCH BRENDA M. HODSDON Beverly Swampscott Newmarket Massaehusetts Massachusetts New Hampshire Mathematics-B.A. Mechanical Engineering-B.S. Math Education-B.A. FREDERICK R. HESS Durham New Hampshire Geology-B.S. JANE HILTON Barrington Rhode Island Animal Science-B S RICHARD E. HIBBS Rochester New York Mechanical Engineering--B.S ALBERT S. HISLOP Newington New Hampshire Botany--B.S. 325 -.X ' Y V1"f"Yji JEFFREY L. HOGAN DAVID G. HOLDEN JAMES R. HOLDSWORTH Haverhill Scarsdale Stratford Massachusetts New York Connecticut History-B.A. Chemistry-B.A. Business Administration-B.S. JAM ES HOOD Nashua New Hampshire History-B.A. -1 hw S lk .,1J".a-vm , ' ,, -. .... ..,,-L '32?:'i5ifc?2'Z 1 ew sf- ff :'ts4frv'f::1' i f " - , V, '- . .-...,,. i.,,p:ge.a . , if Q S?- ,ni KATHLEEN HORAN Manchester New Hampshire Mathematics-B.A. Qs ' KH' JAMES G. HOWARD BRIAN A. HOWE CHERYL LEE HOWE Bartlett Amherst Springfield New Hampshire New Hampshire VCFITIOUI Political Science--B.A. Wildlife Management-B.S, Drama-B.S. GEORGE T. HOOPER Bedford Massachusetts Biology-B.A. sm mb-Q K .Q ,V,...,,,.. T' CLIFFORD J. HOWE Andover Massachusetts Business Administration-B.S. TIMOTHY F. HORAN Manchester New Hampshire History+B.A. RONALD S. HOWE Wilton New Hampshire Animal Science-B.S. ALLEN M. HUBERMAN LINDA A. HUGHES RICHARD S. HUJSAK WILLIAM M. WILLIAM J. HURLEY JR. Marblehead Harrison Massachusetts Rhode Island Psychology-B.A. Botany-B.A. Nashua HUNGERFORD Manchester New Hampshire I-Iopkinton English Literature'-B.A. Mathematics-B.S. New Hampshire English Literature-B.A. i L:A 3, " DANIEL J. HUSSEY ,I is Rochester ., :5V Z, ie.. . 1-- New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. I I A I RICHARD HUTCHINS LUCY A. HUTTON Ogunquit Stratham Maine New Hampshire H istory-B.A. ROGER M. IRVIN NANCY L. IRVING Shawnee Mission Concord Kansas New Hampshire Chemical Engineering-B.S. Social Service-B.S. Elementary Education-B.A. GRACE M. INDOCCIO Durham New Hampshire Spanish-B.A. .nz-in .l mr? EUGENE S. ISAACS CARL M. ISHAM ROGER A. JACQUES Williston Park Durham Rochester New York New Hampshire New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. Physics-B.S. Electrical Engineering-B.S i you-lo. DEAN E. JACKSON DAIKA JAMA REGINA M. JAN MARY A, JASINSKI FRANCINE JEDETSKI Milford Somalia Toms River Newport South Barre New Hampshire East Africa New Jersey New Hampshire Massachusetts Political Science-B.A. Sociology-B.A. Elementary Education-B.A. Nursing-B.S. History-B.A. DEBORAH E. JEWETT DAVID W. JESSON Danvers Derry Massachusetts New Hampshire MathematicsgB.A. Political Science-B.A. rg, it- 3 WILLIAM JOHNS III DODDRIDGE JOHNSON MARILYN R, JOHNSON RICHARD A. JOHNSON ROBERT W. JOHNSON Penacook Wendell Portsmouth Natick South Lyndeboro New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts New Hampshire Soil gl Wager Animal Science-B,S. Business Administration-B.S. Business Administration-B.S. Electrical Engineeringf-B.S Conservation-A.S. MZ' ,I H KATHLEEN D. JON ES TERRY JONES MELANIE E. JOWDERS ARNOLD KARANKO JR. JEFFREY S. KARELIS Salem Shelton Suncook Newport Haverhill New Hampshire Connecticut New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts Art Education-B.A. Plant Science-B.S. Elementary Education-B.A. Economics-B.A. Political Science-B.A. FRANCES M. KARPICIUS Manchester New Hampshire Art Education-B.A. . MICHAEL KATZ JAMES M. KEARNEY JR. Manchester Manchester New Hampshire New Hampshire English Literature-B.A. Economics-B.A. ROBERT A. KEENAN LORAN F. KEITH Dover Manchester New Hampshire New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. Electrical Engineering-B.S. CHARLES .l. KELLEY ROBERT A. KEATING Stratham New Hampshire Biology-B.A. ,M-QM QQQ, THOMAS W. KELLEY JONATHAN KELLOGG Portsmouth Portsmouth Manchester New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Business Administration-3.5. German-B.A. English Literature-B.A. QA , ELAINE J. KELSEY JAMES M. KENISTON, JR. FAITH G. KENTON SUSAN E. KEOUGH Schenectady Andover Rollinsford Berlin New York New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire English Literature-B.A. Wildlife Management-B.S. Latin-B.A. Nursing-B.S, ""?'i"' mira., 3 95? an-"fy ef.. """"" PAUL M. KERRISSEY Milton Massachusetts X Political Science-B.A. . PAMELA KIDDER DUDLEY B. KILLAM, JR. PAUL E. KING Merrimack Atkinson Exeter New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Social Service-B.S. Mathematics-B.A. Latin-B.A. KATHERINE M. KISSH DOUGLAS KNEE FRANCES E. KNIGHT SUZANNE KOERNER Downington Concord New Castle Berlin Pennsylvania New Hampshire New Hampshire New York German-B.A. Zoology-B.A. Zoology-B.A. Zoology-B.A. MARC N. KEROACK Manchester New Hampshire Music EducationgB.S. BRENDA KIRIAKOUTSOS Manchester New Hampshire English LiteraturefB.A. RONALD M. KOSMATKA Manchester New Hampshire Earth Science-B.A. ir I 1 "f,."I"' I . , . . ,, STANLEY J. KOSOWICZ PETER J. KOSTIS MICHAEL C. KOTI Manchester Wells Manchester New Hampshire Maine New Hampshire Chemical EngineeringfB.S. Chemical Engineering-B.S. Mathematics-B,S. Fm? DIANE KRUCHKOW EDWARD E. KYLE Stamford Durham Connecticut New Hampshire English Literature-B.A. Civil Engineering-B.S. IQ rw x'N....r NORMAND A. LABRECQUE DIANE J. LABIRE Durham Dover New Hampshire New Hampshire Chemical Engineering-B.S. Medical Tech nology-B.S. "H-'aus MARC B. LABRIE Nashua New Hampshire Mechanical Engineering-B,S. 'uv' -1-I .Vx 'ENN LORRAINE LACHANCE JOE ANN M. LAFLAMME Concord Allenstown New Hampshire New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. French-B.A. 4 RONALD A. LAFRAMBOISE BRADLEY A. LAKE Manchester New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. 'N-af ANDREW J. LANE Keene New Hampshire Mechanical Engineering-B,S. PA ,ff KAREN C. LAMBERT CHRISTINE E. LAMPSON PAMELA M. LANDRY Chester Dover Ipswich Franklin New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts New Hampshire Mathematics-B.A, Elementary Education-B.A. Sociology-B.A, PsychologyiB.A. 45 'Ilan-gg. ' KENDAI-L W- LANE ALLEN C. LANG MEREDITH A. LANG BARRY R. LANGER Keene Manchester Belfast Manchester New Hampshife New Hampshire Maine New Hampshire E0Or10miCS+-BA. English Literature-B.A. English Literature-B.A. Mathematics-B.S. PAULINE L. LANGLOIS Manchester New Hampshire Physical Education-B.S. .oils , 1:2 an b GERALD A. LAPIERRE JOHN J. LAPLANTE RICHARD LAPLANTE RICHARD LARAMIE Wells Salem Cheshire Concord Maine New Hampshire Connecticut New Hampshire Music Theory-B.A. Political Science-B.A. Biology-B.A. Civil Engineering-B.S. PATRICIA LAROSE ROBERT LASSONDE PAUL LAURENZA Laconia Dover North Andover New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts Plant Science4A.S. Music Education-B.A. Chemistryw-B.S. A CYNTHIA LAVENDER Ormond Beach Florida X In K . Iii. CAROL LEACH MARJORY E. LEARMONTH DORRIT LEE Portsmouth Manchester Westbury New Hampshire New Hampshire New York Art-B.A. Elementary Education-B.A. Art EducationgB.A. -1'-M'7' film .dry PETER L. LINCOLN STEVEN L, LINGEMAN CYNTHIA W. LITCHFIELD Hopkinton Durham Hampton New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Civil Engineering-B.S. Business Administration-B.S. Elementary Education-5-B.A. English Literature-B.A. BARBARA LAZAR Manchester New Hampshire RONALD LESSARD Dover New Hampshire Electrical Engineering-B.S. Spanish-B.A. D. MARK LEWIS Schenectady New York History-B.A. 333 DIANE E. LITTLEFIELD Rochester New Hampshire German-B.A. Al Q-Q. -of' PAULA LITTLEFIELD Durham New Hampshire English-B.A. -vi rg? I l ROBERT LOCATELLI GAIL LOCHRIE Somersworth Midland Park New Hampshire New Jersey Mathematics-B.A, Hotel Administration-B.S, 'Nw ,ilwf GEORGE LOHMILLER MAUREEN M. LOLL MARK H. LOTTERHAND JOHN H. LOVERING Hancock Ashuelot Manchester Keene New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Plant Science-B.S. Elementary EducationHB.A. History-B.A. Biology-B.A. FLORENCE A. MaclNTYRE Rollinsford New Hampshire Art Education-B.A. CHARLES F. MACOMBER Conway New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. ROBIN MACOMBER THERESA R. MAFFEO North Conway Malden New Hampshire Massachusetts Elementary Education-B.A, Elementary Education-B.A. Q3 1, iii My PHYLLIS LOGAN Hampton New Hampshire Elementary EducationgB.A. CAMILLE W. LYNCH Dover New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. ANTHONY MAGLIVERAS Athens Greece Electrical EngineeringfB.S. dad? R. AXEL MAGNUSON Manchester Massachusetts History-B.A. MARGARET F. MAGUIRE Laconia New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. fr", -uf' JEANNE MAILLOUX Laconia New Hampshire Recreation Education-B.S. BARBARA A. MAKUCH New Britain Connecticut Microbiology-B.A. A., 'nfs f A 'e P PATRICIA A. MAGUI RE Lynn Massachusetts Elementary Education-B.A. 365 CHRISTINE MAHONEY Keene New Hampshire History-B.A. ,4- BERNEEN MALLARD Jackson New Hampshire Social Service-B.S. A, 3' 1 5 REBECCA B. MARDEN DONALD G. MARION Milford Exeter New Hampshire New Hampshire History-B.A. Electrical Engineering-B.S. JUDITH W. MARION Exeter New Hampshire Home Economics-B.S. -I ' "1 as NADINE V. MANNING North Reading Massachusetts Business Administration-B.S. MICHELEEN G. MAHONEY Milford New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. FN. . Q F . i EDNA L. MANZER Brookfield New Hampshire History-B.A. 335 46" BRUCE R. MARSHALL JAMES F. MARSHALL R. CLARK MARSHALL RAYMOND F. MARTIN PAUL F. MASKWA Closter Marlborough Wayland Hopkinton Portsmouth New Jersey New Hampshire Massachusetts New Hampshire New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S Chemical Engineering-B.S. Zoology-B.A. Economics-B,A. Zoology-B.A. DONALD A. MA'l'I'SON Fitswilliam New Hampshire Mechanical Engineering-B.S. 411.00 JOANNE E. MATTSON Marlborough New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A 105 JAMES MAXWELL MELANIE MAY JOANN MAYNARD BORIS P. MAZNEK ROSE MAZZOLA Dover Center Ossipee Wilton Manchester Brighton New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts Political Science-B.A. Art Education-B.A. Social Service-B.S. History-B.A. English Education-B,A. f,,.av "trav- .x-9' ,fd .Al BRUCE F, MCADAM MARY MCCABE KATHLEEN T. MCCARTHY ELIZABETH MCCLURE LESLIE S. MCCULLOUGH Durham Dover Lempster Nashua Newmarket New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New HamPShifC Electrical Engineering-B.S. History-B.A. German+B.A. Social Service-B.S. Psychology-B.A. .f"' n-'W I WILLIAM MCCULLOUGH Swanzey New Hampshire Psychology-B.A. THOMAS R. MCGONIS Lebanon New Hampshire History-B.A. JOHN N. MCMASTER Portsmouth New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. .. TERRY M. MCLAUGHLIN Manchester New Hampshire English Literature-B.A. ll ,af WILLIAM L. MCKEE Manchester New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S, RICHARD McKOWN Arlington Massachusetts Art-B.A. I. JOAN MCMELLAN BONNIE S. MCNAIR DAVID MCNEIL Maplewood Berlin HUQISOH New Jersey Connecticut New HHmpShire Political Science-B.A. Home Economics-B.S. SOCi0l0gy-B.A. 4 N ii 7-,.i ' 'ag-...Nah A MARY A. MCQUAID JOYCE P. MENARD PETER A. MENEGHIN Candia Rochester Hampton New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Elementary Education?-B.A. History-B.A. History-B.A. PAMELA L. MERRILL -e Manchester New Hampshire Home Economics-B.S. K QQ ff' STEPHEN E. MERRILL GLENN W. MICHAEL Hampton Reeds Ferry New Hampshire New Hampshire History-B.A. Business Administration-B.S. 9 -rfr"!' MARCIA A. MERRICK KATHLEEN M. MERRILL Salem Dover New Hampshire New Hampshire English Education-B.A. GermanfB.A. A--5. GREGORY E. MICHAEL Reeds Ferry New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. SHIRWIN M ERRI LL Concord New Hampshire Biology-B.A. f 5 I I ,wr f i '12 E'-1555 2 J. .. 4: J' fl- 1 f -fs rv -9, pm. .. PATRICIA A. MICHAUD RICHARD R. MICHELIN Nashua Franklin New Hampshire New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. Electrical Engineering-B.S. ja' x l"" F' uf' 'WG MARIANNE MIDGETIE DIANE N. MILLER EDITH M. MILLER NICOLE E. MILLER JANE H, MINISZEK Lebanon Somersworth Huntingdon Valley Franklin Brattleboro New Hampshire New Hampshire Pennsylvania New Hampshire New Hampshire History-B.A. Business Administration-B.S. Biochemistry!-B.S. Nursing-B.S, Art-B.A. NANCY MISSELL Plainfield New Jersey History-B.A. wg ELEANOR G. MITCHELL JOHN G. MITCHELL Kittery Point Dover Maine New Hampshire English Literature-B.A. Political Science-B.A. R NANCY R. MITCHELL Glen Cove New York Spanish-B.A. 3556 53915 ' ,f ,avr FN. WILLIAM J. MITCHELL RICHARD E. MOLAN RICHARD J. MOLLOY BRUCE MOOK JAMES A. MOORE Dover Manchester County Mayo Claremont Dover New Hampshire New Hampshire Ireland New Hampshire New Hampshire Electrical Engineering-B.S. Political Science-B.A, Electrical EngineeringfB.S. General Studies-B.S. Chemical Engineering-B.S. Economics-B.A, Q3 2 4" KATHLEEN MOORE New York City New York English Literature-B.A. ROY K. MORELL Lynnlield Massachusetts Mathematics-B.S. 11, , 'ff' , 'Kev PAMELA MOORE WILLIAM A. MOORE Ridgewood Lee New JCFSCY New Hampshire Home Economics-B.S. English Literature-B.A. is RONALD A. MOREY Bedford New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. Q GAEL MORAN Wolfeboro New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. W BAYEUX B. MORGAN THOMAS R. MORGAN Greenville Concord New Hampshire New Hampshire Hotel Administration-B.S. Civil Engineering-BS. .4P"""' .imivn 'Qs-..,,,.,:, J 4 x xy 'San RICHARD MORAN Manchester New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S .f M, if SHEILA S. MORIN Somersworth New Hampshire Biology-B.A. GARY A. MORRILL WILLIAM A. MORRILL PAULA H. MORRIS WILLIAM C. MORRISSETTE ROBERT H. MORRISON Sunapee Somersworth Farmington Dover Durham New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Chemical Engineering-B.S. Mechanical Engineering-B.S. Elementary Education-B.A. Business Administration-B,S. Physics-B.S. S5 rv Q... se-,,.. 'Q A J i ,W tra E' A ar G, 2 f Q , 'Q ki - 5 ' JANE N. MORRISSEY JAY B. MORTON JOHN G. MOULIS PA'I'RlCflA MOULTEN LUCINDA MOWITT Manchester Deering Manchester Lebanon Morris Plains New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New JefSeY Elementary Education-B.A. Mechanical Engineering!-BS. History-B.A. Psychology-B.A. Zoology-BA. 3 ,. m A. . 1 R' . . t 4.1 Af' r' -.,,,sWkh ' i If 1 HERBERT S. MOYER SALLY E. MULLARE DIANNE MUNCY GFORGF MURRAY ROBERT H. MURPHY Plaistow Winchester Amityville Concord Durham NSW H21mDShirC Massachusetts New York New Hampshire New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. English EducationYB.A. Home Economics-BS. Chemical EngineeringiB.S. Political Science-B.A. -J 'urs' ROGER W. MURRAY Lebanon New Hampshire Animal Science-B.S. 'sr " Qty. WILLIAM G. NEWCOMBE Derry New Hampshire Physical Education-B.S. .Qi 'YYY' 4:""' ek f . ,,,,,' . f CAROL L. NELLEN West Orange New Jersey Art Education-B.A. BEVERLY E. NASH Lynn Massachusetts Microbi0logy+B.A. -fs vi.. 2 JEFFREY C. NEWICH JOHN R. NICHOLS Durham Nahant New Hampshire Massachusetts Political SciencefB.A. History-B.A. l fi! GRETCHEN L. NELLSON Portland Maine Elementary Education-B.A. ROBERT H. NICHOLS Concord New Hampshire Business Administration-B,S CYNTHIA NICOLL CHARLES M. NICOLOSI GEORGE S. NILES, JR. NANCY A. NOGA Chester Gloucester Nashua Manchester New Hampshire Massachusetts New HampShire New Hampshire Biology-B.A. Mathematics-B.A. Art-B.A. Biology-B.A. nfl? .1 CAROL A. NEWCOMBE Whitefield New Hampshire Mathematics-B.A. mls.. ii'-Q .f 'VX RUSSELL NICHOLS Nashua New Hampshire Business Administration+B.S if .4-und? GERRY NOLAN Yardley Pennsylvania Biology-B.A. vp- PAUL H. NOYES Enfield New Hampshire Electrical Engineering-B.S. GEORGE E. OEAR Ikom Nigeria Forestry-B.S. STEPHANIE T. NUTE Farmington New Hampshire English LiteraturefB.A. ,V RICHARD OETTINGER Floral Park New York Business Administration-B.S. lk VIRGINIA OAKES Pembroke New Hampshire Pre-Medicine-fB.S. VICTORIA F. OJO Western State Nigeria Home Economics-B.S. NORMAN P. OUELLET'TE Milford New Hampshire Chemical Engineering-B.S. ,ff-S JE- .,,.:i- X1 'X MARY JANE OWEN LORETTA C. PACKARD Bedford Whitefield New Hampshire New Hampshire English Literature-B,A. Home EconomicsAB.S. 5. 40" DAVID H. O'BRlEN Durham New Hampshire Hotel Administration-B.S. "wa-IQ -up PATRICIA A. O'LEARY Portsmouth New Hampshire Social Service-B.S. MARY ELLEN O'CONNELL Lebanon New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. ff? STEPHEN W. OTIS Old Grennwich Connecticut Business Administration-B.S. 343 Wah We-A-v A. T' 1 'wi 4-"af PAULA R. PAGE WILLIAM W. PAGE PETER O. PAIGE SANDRA PANTELAS CONSTANCE PAPATONES Keene Manchester Bellport Nashua Somersworth New Hampshire New Hampshire New York New Hampshire New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. Mathematics-B.S. Political Science-B.A. Latin-B.A. English Literature-B.A, seg "5 n, , T. My sh .S DAVID S, PARK ARTHUR C. PARKER EDITH L. PARKER JANET E. PARKS JOANNE PARMENTER Exeter Canterbury Claremont Dover Hopkinton New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Political SciencegB.A. History-B.A. English Literature,-BIA. Physical Educationh-B.S. Speech 84 Hearing-B.A. DALE D. PARRY Kennebunkport Maine Drama-B.A. SUSAN H. PARZYCH Nashua New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. suse-4' STEPHEN PASQUALE DEBORAH PATCH WILLIAM W. PATRICK Avon Portsmouth Londonderry Massachusetts New Hampshire New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. H istory-B.A. Psychology-B.A. .aff JOHN J. PATRIKUS Portsmouth New Hampshire Mechanical Engineering-B.S. gy gi PARNELL S. PATTEN Manhasset New York History-B.A. ,wil KATHERINE M. PEARCE Keene New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. NANCY S. PEARSALL Atkinson New Hampshire Elementary Education-B LINDA PAUK Nashua New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. 11" SUSAN R. PEDEZANI Nashua New Hampshire .A, Elementary Education-B.A. PAULA J. PEPIN CYNTHIA J. PERKINS BRUCE PERRY Portsmouth Mamaroneck Concord New Hampshire New York New Hampshire Physical Education-B.S. Elementary Education-B.A. Political Science-B.A. ff? ROBERT J. PAUL Winchendon Massachusetts Physical Education-B.S. SHARON L. PEDRICK Ipswich Massachusetts Medical Technology-B.S. THOMAS PEACOCK Nashua New Hampshire Mathematics-B.A. "flu, LINDA J. PELLETIER Derry New Hampshire Mathematics-B.A. 345 'KN I JANE PETERMAN CHARLES D. PETERSON Concord Hamden New Hampshire Connecticut History-B,A, General Studies-B.S. A -IP KATHRYN E. PERRY Y Concord ' 1 New Hampshire Home Economics-B.S. MARION A. PHIPPS Dover New Hampshire Nursing-B.S. 346 SALME N. PERRY Rollinsford New Hampshire Spanish-B.A. is 'Hs quilf' RAYMOND M. PIEKOS RICHARD L. PIERCE Manchester Dedham New Hampshire Massachusetts Biology-B.A. Psychology-B.A. PETER G. PHIPPS Durham New Hampshire Chemical Engineering-B.S. p 'Q if fy, f A SHARON PIERONI DIANA L. PIETROWSKI PAULA T. PETERSON Perry Seabrook Dover New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Nursing-.B.S. Elementary Education-B.A. Nursing-B.S. N? - .M LINDA J. PHIPPS Beverly Massachusetts Social Service-B.S. RUTH PIERCE Jefferson Maine Music Education-B.A. -hd JEANNE E. PINKHAM Warwick Rhode Island Art History-B.A. VERONICA J, PINKHAM PAUL S. PITARYS Seabrook Nashua New Hampshire New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. History-B.A. CARL W. POLSON Manchester New Hampshire Mechanical Engineering-B.S. JANE A. PORTER Langdon New Hampshire Math Education-B.A. STANLEY J. PLODZIK, JR. Concord New Hampshire Nursing-B.S. BEVERLY P. POTSAID Durham New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. GAYNELLE POWELL LINDA L. PRITCHARD PAUL J. PROPERZIO Hampstead Marlborough Keene New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Speech 8L Hearing-B.A. Home Economics-B.S. Classics-B.A. MARK S. POCKELL Manchester New Hampshire Economics-B.A. QS -'90 KATHLEEN POISSON Berlin New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A ai' MAJIC S. POTSAID Durham New Hampshire Earth SciencefB.S, ' JOAN A. POULIOT Franklin New Hampshire History-B.A. 347 IQ? JUDY PROVENCH ER Manchester New Hampshire French-B.A. THOMAS PRYOR .IUDITH L, PURSELL Colebrook Keene New Hampshire New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. Medical Technology-B.S. CARL QUERINO New Milford New Jersey History-B.A. -L. JANICE L. PROULX Manchester New Hampshire Mathematics-B.A. ,av CAROL S. OUINN Springvale Maine Music-B.A. 98' .1 PATRICIA QUINN Manchester New Hampshire Math Education-B.A. JOSEPH J. RAHAL Belmont Massachusetts Political Science-B.A. BARBARA R. OUINN Dover New Hampshire Music Education-B.A. 348 JAMES E. RAND CHARLOTTE A. RANDALL Essex Antrim Massachusetts New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. Home Economics--B.S. .f---. 11' CHERRILL RAMAIKA Dover New Hampshire Medical Technology-B.S. GLENDA RAYNER Berlin New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. y Y qgf.,-17 ff ROBERT RAYNER MARGARET REARDON PATRICIA REARDON Berlin North Walpole Dover New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Mathematics--B.S. Social Service-B.S. Home Economics-B.S. "gw""f . V sl, M NANCY S. REID MARK E. REINGOLD MARILYN B. REISMAN Keene Concord Manchester New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Social Service-B.S. History-B.A. Social ServiceQB.S. ' 'Wt A 19' LINDA K. RICHARDSON NEIL RICHMAN JOHN A. ROBILLARD Ridgewood Peabody Durham New Jersey Massachusetts New Hampshire French-B.A. Political Science-B.A. Drama-B.A. . '...,. t lzh A i f ffftdl' , -.sis BONNIE B. RECTOR Salem New Hampshire Home Economics-B.S. au' I. JANE A. RICHARDS Marlborough New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. WAVERLY B. REEVES Northwood New Hampshire ForestryhB.S. EMERSON S. RICHARDSON Amesbury Massachusetts Physical Education-B.S. 349 'db 'Q-as DAVID E. ROBINSON R. PIP ROBINSON DONALD R. ROEDER ROBERT R. ROHRBACHER JOHN V. ROMEI Henniker Marlborough Kinnelow Somersworth Union New Hampshire New Hampshire New Jersey New Hampshire New Jersey Political Science-B.A. Zoology-B.A. Botany-B.A. Wildlife Management-B.S, Political Science-B.A. SHIRLEY G. ROSEN Laconia New Hampshire Biology-B.A. Q 'wsu I2 DONNA L. ROSCOE Lynn Massachusetts Psychology-B.A. RICHARD J. ROSS JOHN ROSSI Penacook Shelton New Hampshire Connecticut Spanish-B.A. Biology-B.A. A EDWARD C. ROUILLARD Hinsdale New Hampshire Hotel Administration-B.S. 'Wh 69" df, SANDRA J, ROY SUZANNE B. ROY MICHELE ROYCE NANCY RUDOLPH JANET RUDY Claremont Pembroke Hinsdale Melrose West Hartford New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts Connecticut English Education-B.A. Microbiology-B.A. Recreation-B.S. Occupational Therapy-B.S. BiologygB.A. sil- ww' ,, ii l.. PATRICIA RULE Beverly Farms Massachusetts Art-B.A. BENJAMIN C. RYDER FRANCES P. RYDER ROBERT P. ST.CYR. West Hartford Chevy Chase Manchester Connecticut Maryland New Hampshire Economics-B.A. Philosophy-B.A. Zoology-B.A. RONALD G. SAKASH Hampstead New Hampshire ChemistryAB.S. la.. L w 3- .. Wang, ' 'F CRAIG SALOMON MARGARET M. SANDFORD WILLIAM D. SANDFORD SCOTT SARGENT WILLIAM J. SASSAMAN Hampton Nashua Milford Delmar Durham New Hampshire New Hampshire Connecticut New York New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. Biology-B.A. Sociology-B.A. Business Administration-B.S. ForestryiB.S. ---as 111,37 FRASER W. SAUNDERS PAUL SAVCHICK EUGENE F. SAWYER MARLENE E. SCAMMAN Darien Berlin South Berwick Stratham COHIICCUCUI New Hampshire Maine New Hampshire MiCr0biOlOgy-BA. Forestry-B.S. Civil EngineeringiB.S. Psychology-B.A. 1' ,,. '9 SUSAN E. SCHONNING reere Northampton Massachusetts SociologytB.A. ha- -- EVELYN SCHROEDER PATRICIA A. SCHROEDER ELAINE E, SCHUBERT Manchester Frederick Methuen New Hampshire Maryland Massachusetts Music Education-B.A. Biochemistry-B.S. Political Science-B.A. .I I CL -Q.-an 1'f"':,5 JOHN F. SCRUTON PAUL W. SEVIGNY .IUDITH A. SHAGOURY DAVID SHAPIRO Rochester Hinsdale Framington Manchester New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Dairy Science-B.S. Chemistry-B.A. Nursing-B.S. Political Sqiencg-B.A, Q7 LINDA S. SCARLETT Livingston New Jersey Elementary Education-B.A. Q55 WILLIAM A. SCHWALM Greenland New Hampshire Physics-B.S. -nm i. ,413 MARTHA F. SHARPS East Alstead New Hampshire Geology-B.A. 'F-,."'L -CJ' k -lm FREDERICK B. SHAW JAMES S. SHAW JANE E. SHEEHAN NOLA J. SHEEHAN ROBERT P, SHEEHAN Checester Durham New Castle Dover Rye Beach New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Math Education-B.A. Mechanical Engineering-B.S. Speech SL Hearing-B.A. PsychologyHB.A. Animal Science-B.S. 'M 415 JAMES E. SHEPARD LESLIE O. SHERMAN SUSAN L. SHERMAN ROBERT A. SHERWOOD Pigeon Cove Littleton Mattapoisett Nashua Massachusetts New Hampshire Massachusetts New Hampshire Biology-B.A. Business AdministrationmB.S. Spanish Education-B.A. Psychology-B.A. ,qv- LINDA SHIMMINN Milton New Hampshire Home Economics-B.S 'Wx KRISTIN l. SHORES Deerfield New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. L- JUDITH L. SIMPSON ,hi .4""' MICHAEL SHORES JUDITH E. SHORT RICHARD M. SIMMONS JAMES A. SIMPSON Franconia Milford East Barrington Lisbon New Hampshire Connecticut New Hampshire New Hampshire FOTCSIFY-B.S. Home Economics-B.S. Recreation-B.S. Plant Science-A.S. rl! 'lltpv DOMINIC P. SINIBALDI MARGARET G. SINNOTT HENRY J. SKANE ROBERT J. SKERRY Derry Berlin Lowell Hampton Hillsboro New Hampshire New Hampshire Massachusetts New Hampshire New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. Chemistry-B.A. Occupational Therapy-B.S. Electrical Engineering-B.S. Drama-B.A. ' it' " , 23' K .K 'mr' ,' f .. W ,Q LINDA E. SKILLIN Portland Maine Elementary Education-B.A -1..,,,g! SUSAN M. SLADE NANCY A. SLATER CHRISTINE L. SLETTEN DAVID SMALL Northwood Keene Seaford Portsmouth New Hampshire New Hampshire New York New Hampshire Physical Science-B,A, English Literature-B.A. Microbiology-B.A. M icrobiology-B.A. ax""l--an -44 BARRY A. SMITH DONNA G. SMITH FRANK E. SMITH East Conway Dover West Rye New Hampshire New Hamsphire New Hampshire FOVCSIFY-B.S. Speech 84 Hearing-B.A. Mechanical Engineering-B.S. I ,fp 1: ' ' manm- KAREN SMITH MARCIA B. SMITH RAYMOND A. SMITH Wakeheld Exeter Kittery Massachusetts New Hampshire Maine Sociology-B.A. Sociology-B.A. Mechanical Engineering-B.S. we . t VERONICA SMITH WENDALL T. SMITH III LINDA A. SNYDER Rochester Dover Newport New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire History-B.A. Mechanical Engineering-B.S. Chemistry-B.A. HAROLD W. SMITH Portsmouth New Hampshire Business Administration--B.S. JEAN E. SMITH Wilton Massachusetts Economics-B.A. RONALD SMITH Manchester New Hampshire Chemical Engineering,-B.S. STEPHEN M. SMITH North Attleboro Massachusetts English Literature-B.A 355 EARL R. SOMERO New Ipswich New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. infix, VICKY E. SONNENSCH EIN JANIE L. SOUCY Keene Sanbornville New Hampshire New Hampshire German-B.A. English Literature-B.A. 1'-P' ,,..a" fs?-' Q, 'far FRANK W. SPAETH STEPHEN B. SPEAR RYC BC21Ch Lisbon Falls New Hampshire Maine Zoology-B.A. Speech-B.A, x .5 CLIVE I. SPEDDING DAVID W. SPICER SUSAN J. SQUIRES JEAN STALKER DAVID F. STANSFIELD Rochester Fitzwilliam Wallingford Framingham Rollingsford New Hampshire New Hampshire Connecticut Massachusetts New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. Zoology-B.A. Home Economics-B.S. English Literature-B.A. Mechanical Engineering-B.S 25' CHARLOTTE E. STAPLES Westmoreland New Hampshire Art-B.A. .-of PETER L. STAPLES Ogunquit Maine Business Administration-B.S. MARJORIE J. STAPLETON Farmington New Hampshire Biology Education-B.A. as' '1':."f?' '-Y' ALLAN M. STEARNS CYNTHIA STEBBINS Concord Rochester New Hampshire New York History-B.A. Biology-B.A. 'f fx? 'W' MARY J. STEIDL PAUL L. STEVENS R. DOUGLAS STEVENS Nashua Pompton Plains Lebanon New Hampshire New Jersey New Hampshire Medical Technology-B.S. Political Science-B.A. Electrical Engineering-B.S. x v-of lin' ,av BARBARA STILES SUSAN J. STRAMLEY ROBERT STREMBA Burlington Cape May HHVCFIOWTI New Jersey New jersey Pennsylvania Elementary Education-B.A. Social Services-B.S. PSYCh010gY-B-A 'Nw .V few. Q L-...A VIRGINIA SUTHERLAND GALE C. SWANON DIANA M. SWIFT Peterborough Kingston Newmarket New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Social ServiceQB.S. Sociology-B.A. FFCHCh-B-PM JUDITH E. STEWART York Harbor Maine History-B.A. .---HQ' JAMES R. SULLIVAN Tilton New Hampshire Mechanical Engineering-B.S. BARBARA STIERLI Lexington Massachusetts Sociology-B.A. 'et iii 1 . .ssr A ..y f fp 51 ' DIANE E. SUOSSO Dover New Hampshire English Literature-B.A 357 GERALDINE SYLVESTER Dover New Hampshire Social Servicef-B.S. WILLIAM L. TANGUAY Somersworth New Hampshire Economics-B.A. 358 SARA F. SYM M ES Harwichport Massachusetts French-B.A. ARTHUR TAYLOR, JR. Rochester New Hampshire Philosophy-B.A. BRUCE A. TAGGERT Manchester New Hampshire Business Administration-B.S. DEAN W. TALBOT Keene New Hampshire Chemical Engineering-B.S. DAVID A. TAYLOR DIANE A- TAYLOR Woodsville HHUIPIOU New Hampshire New HafT1PShife Pre-Dental-B.S. HiSl0fY--B-A 1 CLAIRE TANGUAY Somersworth New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. I JANET M. TAYLOR Salem New Hampshire Music Education-B.A. WILLIAM TAYLOR LINDA G. TELLES Derry Greenland New Hampshire New Hampshire MARK TENN EY Antrim New Hampshire Physics-B.S. Elementary Education-B.A. Agriculture Education-B.S. !1 vis 3,1 nf' .Q ADRIA L. TESLER JANE TETHERLY NELSON L. THIBAULT, JR. Stoneham Laconia Exeter Massachusetts New Hampshire New Hampshire Medical Technology-B.S. Animal Science-B.S. Civil EUgl1'1eefin8-B-S W Si? '. ' I GEORGE THOMAS JUDITH A. THOMAS CHARLES B. THOMPSON Manchester North Hampton Rochester New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Mechanical Engineering-B.S. Music Education-B.A. Pre-Veterinary Medicine?-B.S. 'Wim- JEAN M. THYNG MARGARET THYNG WILLIAM B. TIPPING Pittsheld Manchester Nashua New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. Economics-B.A. Economics-B.A. fix it R RUSSELL W. THIBEAULT Portsmouth New Hampshire Sociology-B.A. RICHARD A. THISSELL Manchester New Hampshire History-B.A. Yrs GERALDINE R. THOMSON Hudson New Hampshire English Literature-B.A. MICHAEL THORNTON Manchester New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. 359 '-W' -ww ROBERT T. ROBIN Manchester New Hampshire Mathematics-B.A. ROXANA TOURIGNY GEORGE A. TROJAN Newmarket Nashua New Hampshire New Hampshire MusichB.A. Political Science-B.A. LINDA TREMBLAY Somersworth New Hampshire History-B,A. QQ-Y YTD i an-1-""" JUDITH A. TROY Stratham New Hampshire German-B.A. 360 CHARLES M. TWICHELL DONALD H. TAYLOR. JR. Hollis Keene New Hampshire New Hampshire Psychology-B.A. Psychology-B.A. JONATHAN S. TUCKER Concord Massachusetts Political Science-B.A. JAMES W. TROJAN, JR. Nashua New Hampshire Sociology-B.A. My 'Q' LAURENCE R. UPTON Marlborough New Hampshire Psychology-B.A. ,anis JEAN E. VALENTINE TONI VALLEY MARTHA L. VANDERHOOF Rutland Somersworth Livingston Massachusetts New Hampshire New Jersey Mathematics-B,S. History-B.A. Elementary Education-B.A a'-"8 ROBERT O. VANIER KENNETH J. VERSPRILLE Lebanon Rochester New Hampshire New York History-B.A. Mathematics-B.S. WU' tak. TERRY A. WAITE RICHARD A. WAKEFIELD Durham Durham New Hampshire New Hampshire Chemical Engineering-B.S. Electrical Engineering-B.S. 14' ALEXANDER R. WARDEN PRISCILLA J. WARNOCK Littleton Lee New Hampshire New Hampshire Hotel Administration-B.S. English Literature-B.A. KU RT E. VOLLERBST Bricktown New Jersey Hydrology-B.S. nw., af Wie at GAIL S, WALDRON Morristown New Jersey Spanish-B.A. MARY R. WASON Dover New Hampshire Microbiology-B.A. LYNN E. VANVOORKIES Mountainside New Jersey Zoology-B.A. ggi? ii ' :........A ROSABEL WALKER Dover New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A, 'Q SUSAN P, VASALLE Alfred Maine Social Service-B.S. CALVIN W. WALLINGFORD, JR, Dover New Hampshire Zoology--B.A. 361 GREGORY WAUGH Bristol New Hampshire Zoology-B.A. CH ERYL WAYN E Portsmouth New Hampshire History-B.A. MARY L. WEFERS Salem New Hampshire History-B.A. PAULA J. WELLMAN Durham New Hampshire History-B.A. SCOTT F. WELLS JAMES W, WELSH STEVEN WENTZELL HYLA WETHERHILL GEORGE WHEELER Reading Forest Hills Westwood Haverford Temple Massachusetts New York Massachusetts Pennsylvania New Hampshire Forestry-A.S. Business Administration-B.S. Business Administration-B.S. Hydrology-B.S. Animal Science-B.S. MARGARET S. WHITAKER Portsmouth New Hampshire Biology-B.A, 362 CHRISTINE J. WHITE SHARON A. WHITE SUSAN E. WHITNEY JUDITH WICK Pittslield Lancaster South Lyndeboro Concord New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire New Hampshire Occupational Therapy-B.S. Home Economics-B.S. Political Science-B.A. Home Economics-B.S. pa' ANNE S. WILLCOX CHARLOTTE WILLIAMS RICHARD A. WILLIAMS Guilford Peterborough Keene Connecticut New Hampshire New Hampshire French-B.A. Art History-B.A. Mathematics-B.A. SUSAN J. WINSLOW PATRICIA WINTON AL WITTEMEN Plaistow York Pelham New Hampshire Maine New Hampshire Music Education-B.S. Physical Education-B.S. Business Administration-B.S. 111 frnifjf-7 HARRISON WILCOMB SUZANNE WILDER Salem Portsmouth New Hampshire New Hampshire Political Science-B.A. German-B.A. ii LESLIE E. WILSON MICHAEL J. WILSON Alpha Portsmouth New Jersey New Hampshire Mathematics--B.A. Political Science-B.A. DOUGLAS M. WOOD RICHARD W. WOOD Concord Salem New Hampshire New Hampshire Chemistry-B,S, Hotel Administration-B.S 363 RICHARD L. WOODBU RY Penacook New Hampshire Sociology-B.A. K, , -:1,i?.11 : -f?2i?i3!f19m.' . " , f.. , wa if ' Jig ig J kgsw ,K Q rv ,L he I .s fl 4' 'fr YQ "' wiihtigltif Egg? it af' 2 J 5 R1 it Q? Q 21 40" 4' IQ' 9 KATHERINE R. WOODS Nutley New Jersey History-B.A. MARTHA WOODWARD Berlin New Hampshire Political Science?-B,A. CINDY YEATON Lynn Massachusetts Elementary Education-B.A. . 1 yyyr ' 3 ' " , 4' if' . H YVONNE H. YORK AUDREY G. YOUNG LINDA J. YOUNG ADBIRAHMAN H. YUNIS Kinsington Lexington Randolph Hargeisa New Hampshire Massachusetts New Hampshire Somalia English Literature-B.A. Sociology-B.A. Microbiology-B.A. Mechanical Engineering-B.S MELODY ZAHN Milford New Hampshire Elementary Education-B.A. COMFORT M. ZAKARI MARY A. ZDRAVESKY JOHN A. ZOLLER Kaduna Stratford Durham Nigeria Connecticut New Hampshire Home Economics-B.S. Home Economics-B.S. Zoology-B.A. 365 Y Q, nf. .Y .mf Q3 ' -2. , if 9 if .iugiq , . 'ne we +-W5 .Q Q5 -iam A 4 -9' ' 9 it' f "Vu H 'Sn'fDY" nfl' - '- x if K ' xfiff R 7 , wg.. A if K' 'li 3wfis ,wgiii K,-:fi 5. 3 3 51' .Jig 366 ,.,,,4f1'C9" 9' 1' ' 'Z Q A I' ell, ' 2 4 m. ,M But we are the sum of all the moments of our lives- all that is ours is in them: we cannot escape or con- ceal it. Thomas Wolfe 'sou-....,.,,W,Q.--, f"' iff W ,"L A 1. 4,4 3' fS'?QfB3i+1 rr.ff"' ' "W ' 5 ' i X N-: J ,R .y, 1,5 p.1?"..' +35 X ' - L,4Qf,g, W .mx .1 M, L V , . - 5, gf Q rc , X, 1 A, . K , . 6 ft if X , I 37 hz V. , H we W ' -. 3, .Saaw X K V W th Q -' xv lg , , 53- M 369 ww, xii. Sid Hi? 'X LJ -. .an V w x h Q it V . ' I K ka GE he 4 'L ' , 1 iz Q 371 Q I 'Wx ' 2 +554 ,ff ' , , '. i :SQ , pf 5.39. ,, .Kg EER, 20' if K 1 is f r s 'Nm We lived many lives in those swirling campaigns, never sparing ourselves any good or evil, yet when we had achieved, and the new world dawned, the old men came out again, and took from us our victory, and remade it in the likeness of the former world they knew. Youth could win, but had not learned to keep, and was pitiably weak against age. We stammered that we had worked for a new heaven, and a new earth, and they thanked us kindly, and made their peace. T. E. Lawrence - ---- W . KK .. ,:.. . ,K . ff - , K - E -K KK 'hh . K s. f 5 f k -:K Kg 4 ' KK K KQKKK, .,,. , K, KKK? KKK K ,- ,,LL M ww R ,V K' 1 ,,, I Q 'V K y f . 1 K A . "" QL, - ,..,,.. , , KKK K ,. ,,.. , .. .. 'Kf .,..,.. ,,..., .... .-, ,,.,,.... ,,, .,. , ., I., ., .. .. , -.,..,... . 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P5 UJIAIYH EDSON RKRTA NOYNIHAN s NF' 35 QQ A A . ,TG TESL, ' Q 3 ,K .A ,.- "' N LA 1 , R P 0 CYNTWA Johnson ONE REESE SAPAMGLE LYNDA ODQRNEAU ' M L LINDA IIWLET mmm LDCINDA MOUNT MDWGUYY REIIUON GNL LDOIRE was pwuwnn was-one lwmv f f A A A XS I - 'l-9. J J f k f A E 'f. 1 Q fr 5,5 ,' v' ',. M5 f ' l ' -I I X f 'nr 14693 Bain ersibg aff p 'em A timpshi nmsvnzw 6? ggifg LYNDL B00 KATHY HJDRON NINCY SL-EETH Hi ?:6E!5E2:5E::ff" - -f , ll M f :N I kk -W, H4 MAR6ARE?DUFYY 'WE DUNHAM ANN WLNJENIS ELIZAKTN MLLAGPCR YB 'ls JOAN!! BANISTER GNYGLYN PMTYOR SINGER SUTPKRLAND OREIE SYACEY W k"" f- - - .., f' F 4, A: K V N N v k an V ' ' 'W 5 ' L' - D .. I -- f - ,, A ,:. K ,- - ,P i i If ., I J - -jz.f1i-if A ANN Lali RIOHQRD Alf !ERWQUT SHERHY BINUSTER NHKIY PENN GNL SIINDKRG JPNE DCNWAY LQ l'URUY DIANE HBSON DIINE 59130 MQRCIA WEIOKNECHT . , 1 m - 1. g . 1 L 1 , n 2 i ,.-h i gig: . i ,gun a Q ii S QV, , ga kg, X I ' . .L .V ka , ' ,, ., ' - 0 k k ' ' : 7 0 MF an ' X GNLMUYNINNQ OWN! D091 EUZARTH Lamson CLAIRE MCRGAN UNQPKHQR HWY SAYWARO WENDY 905' DGOMIKRHLL JONJ SHUTTLEVKXYTH ELAINE PAHGEORGE , .WN Qqiwrnt , - g .... ,,,, , ,KM nl ws A ' H M- 'L 2 ... ' M . in I ,-Q . A ,V , . A A , 2 ' "' ' " 1 3 Q 'iff 2 . Q xg, 'ae . 4 ' g HQ, .,,x E A T b I- . UICINUA WLHF BETTE HARTFORD SUSAN SNQW CYNTHIA DWNJE MARY PAGE WJTIE SIMPSQ4 SIBAN LAWGK GEORGIA GREEN GNL OPENSNQW JXXJE LTD lnnf K A' CPKTIE YEEPLE . T121 . 1.. '- .. , -if ' - . . ' ' 'R , if Y lf? if l Q Y ,i Q 1, 41, L N Q 'Q Y ,V , m , . Q 3 , Q '55, , -gg k.., A , , Q fi K 3 Q ,K i f - - ' M V.. uf 2 - Q dn JUDWN HARRMMN UNE SHEHNN LAYDA GGLTERIO LYNN FLETCHER KATHY KING LESLEV MYERS PATRCIA MSTXN IAURI KLZN UNDICE HIL.LS6RO'VE JUN Bti? DOROYHY OUWNN 379 FFF Qi PUBLIC SERVICE Q IS A Goon PLACE T0 wonlc! We offer college graduates, both men and women, challenging careers in many fields. We also provide ex- cellent employee benefits including educational aid, and a liberal pension plan. Your application for a career opening with us will receive our most thoughtful consideration. Why not come in and talk things over? Q-. ag. , PUBLIC SERVICE kg, Company of New Hampshire ' N EWE GLAA l LCE TER FOR CONTINUING EDUCATIO Latest U.N.H. showcase, by Davison, reflecting an association with the university that began over forty years ago. Stoke Hall ' S tillings Hall ' Devine Hall ' Sawyer Hall Gibbs Hall ' Engelhardt Hall ' Hunter Hall ' Scott Hall Babcock Hall ' Library Addition ' N. E. Regional Center For Continuing Education Davison Construction Company, Inc, Manchester, N. I-I. if A A Nike '-'A: I a "is i . 9 iA1':w"y 3 A ,i i i my ...- gke S U N C O O K BAN K 1 V W p 'HHH 1- -'V VJ , 1 HN if 1, 71 ' , 'K ' P ie" , ,J ' . X , SUNCOOK - NEW HAMPSHIRE O3275 ., p Q -UAW. , TEI. 16033 485 9564 Where banking BUSINESS becomes a PLEASURE A FULL THE SUNCOOK BANK E Suncook, New Hampshire BANK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation f00D ITIHHKET o 4 FOOD 3. "Y""-Y--.. s r-- W-- ...L 5 fx, 7? 2 . K' .MY Q K .xx fe . if E 'ai -1 'X . 1. Q1 - L Tel. 669-5320 COMPLETE VENDING SERVICE fnfazpziaaa Una. VENDING EQUIPMENT CIGARETTES - CANDY - SOFT DRINKS, ETC. MAIN OFFICE 62 LOWELL STREET MANCHESTER, N. H. B W h jpnris mth gflufti Qsppazrel si fm I-:Q cfizrhies 84 Cgenilzmcn I MUTUAL37 UMAHA WR The Illnllege jhup UNIT D OF OIAIIA grab jmnlntire hurham Y.Y7Y. CANTONESE Fooo jniggnjgjofgsmjggfgg fn Wm ,Q FAVORITES AT THEIR Tuesdayfhfoueh sunday ' 46444, tg irl? VERY BEST Monday 5 p.m. to Midnight E49 - Peg Norton at the console ,eg ,J 1 ' II I 7:30 12 . . 00 M6 6401444 - - N ' "'.ef'if' eniffgryewtfjeldrtgtifri., an? Sat.p m ' ENVELOPES - Chinese Buffet every Wed. evening 6 to 8:30 p.m.. . .all you can eat just 53.25 - Luncheon Specials daily 11:30 to 3 p.m. . . . Take out specialties, too! - Dinner Dancing every Saturday 8 to 12 ' INVITATIONS ' STATEMENTS ' LETTERHEADS ' OFFICE FORMS ' RUSH BROCHURES P.M. ' ADMISSION TICKETS Y0UfH0St ' NUMBERED COUPONS Richard NG C529 ' WEDDING INVITATIONS ' Or whatever your printing needs it's the nearest to you R R R and, best to SERVE you . . . A only 4 miles away CHINESE-AMERICAN DINING ROOM st MOTOR INN Across Rexall Drug R . . . t 1 South of Pmsmouth Rye' N H Newmarket, N. H. Telephone 659-3722 TING-A-LING 964-5545 Let you be warned . . . once tried, then always Congratulations C A R O N HOVEY'S CAMERA Serving the University of New Hampshire with Audio-Visual - Industrial and Professional Photographic Products 86 Congress St. Portsmouth, N.H. CONSTRUCTION CO. INC. xwtiillflyf J' S 41 5 2 2 .5 ff IMERWX' xnnl. is Us OH 1 tsPONSlB9'6 CONTRACTORS E N G I N E E R S TELEPHONE 625-9626 P. O. BOX 786 MANCHESTER, N. H. 384 MORTON'S OF DOVER A modern department store PU K IDSUPU rrwentg Div, devoted entirely to clothes for the Inc entire family, 10,000 square feet of selling space completely stocked with active fashions for men, women and children Manchester, N.H. 03103 - C6031 623-3596 XX! XXXXXXXX XXXXxxx cnmnso Q cwoiocrsr Registered Jewelers American Gem Society 460 CENTRAL AVENUE- PHONE 742-1749 ' DOVER, NEW HAMPSHIRE SINCE l9l4 . 1 GENERAL CONTRACTORS Manchester New Hampshire BLANCHARD STEBBINS, INC. ASSOCIATION O CONTRAC F GENERAL TORS OF AMERICA TFELT PRIDE - WE SALUTE YOU ON WITH HEAR ECIAL OCCASION AS A MOST SP Q3 IxI.IIfll!p S' fe 2 A C 2 9, S: Q .5 'cpf A "0NsuBW NEW HAMPSHIRE CHAPTER RACTORS OF AMERICA SOCIATED GENERAL CONT CAMP, DRESSER Sc MCKEE CONSULTING ENGINEERS WATER RESOURCES DRAINAGE ANI F OOD CONTRO VVATER SUPPLY AND TREAT IENT WATER ANI AIR POL UT ON SEWERAGE AND SEWAGE TREAT ENT RE USE I SPOSA INDUEHRIAL WASTE TREA ENT RESEARCH AND DEVE O NIENT I REPORTS ' DESIGN SERVICES DUR NG CONSTRUCTION ONE CENTER PLAZA BOSTON. MASS. O2lO8 TEL. 617 742-5151 70am ancf eamfzwi, inc. 64 Main Slreet Durham, N. H. 03824 OFFICIAL DISTRIBUTORS I UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE CLASS RINGS GREEN LAN DS COMMERCIAL ST. CONCORD, N. H PHONE: 225 - 3387 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1969 POWER MOWERS GARDEN TRACTORS CHAIN SAWS SNOW BLOWERS NORTHEAST ELECTRONICS Call, Write or Come to See Us for Complete Counsel- ing, Free Demonstration. AUTHORIZED EGFIAVELY Lawn, Garden, Groun s Equipment Specialist Concord, New Hampshire CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES FROM NASHUA'S COMMERCIAL BANKS SECOND NATIONAL BANK NASHUA TRUST COMPANY INDIAN HEAD NATIONAL BANK Members Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation WEEKS ICE CREAM SHOPS CONCORD DOVER EXETER LACONIA MANCHESTER PORTLAND, MAINE KINGSTON MANUFACTURING CO., INC. BADGER RAND CO., INC. EXCAVATING RIGGING SL CRANE SERVICE CONCRETE 84 ASPHALT PAVEMENTS DRIVEWAYS 84 SIDEWALKS 1 CATE ST. PORTSMOUTH, NEW HAMPSHIRE TELEPHONE 436-3226 Tony says Congratulations LaCclntina Dining Room 81 Lounge Locust Street, Dover, N.H. Dancing Every Night PORTSMOUTH LINO MART CARPETS LINOLEUM FLOOR 81 WALL TILE Sales, Service, 8a Installation Tel. 436-5257 880 Islington St. Portsmouth, N.H. Compliments of ROBBINS AUTO PARTS, INC. Dover, N .H. Portsmouth, N .H. Somersworth, N .H. Hampton, N.H. Compliments of BRADY FORD INTERSTATE 95 PORTSMOUTH NEW HAMPSHIRE Compliments of Massachusetts Gas 81 Electric Light Supply Corp. 933 Islington Street Portsmouth, N .H. Tel. 436-6920 F. L. MALONE, INC. 321 Dover Point Road Dover, N.H. ATHERTON'S FURNITURE CO 275 Islington St. Portsmouth, N.H. l'We Make a House A Home, LANDERS 81 GRIFFIN, INC. General Contractors INTERSTATE HIGHWAY PORTSMOUTH, NEW HAMPSHIRE TELEPHONE 436-3020 An Equal Opportunity Employer Visit our ne ork- stud campu in the alle You can have the best of two worlds at Sanders. Earn a graduate degree. Get the satisfaction of meeting some of society's gravest needs. We're committed to continuing formal education. There's no substitute for it in designing and building the sophisticated electronic systems needed to solve our worsening problems. National and international security, hunger, urban renewal, transportation, education, biomedicine . . . these are some of the challenges systems engineers must meet. That is why we offer graduate degree programs in our own facilities. Sponsor fellowships at nearby universities. Prepay all your tuition costs for independent outside study. Why we conduct state of the art courses in many engineering and managerial disciplines. To make it easier for you to keep current. WRITE to Mr. Roland Arrigoni at Sanders Associates, Inc., Dept. 632UNH, 95 Canal St., Nashua, N.H. 03060 about educational programs at Sanders. CREATING NEW DIRECTIONS IN ELECTRONICS SANDERS ASSOCIATES, INC. fl M. SANDERS ASSOCIATES. INC. An Equal Opportunity and Affirmative Action Employer MIF 4' - , 2--ref, ,, L IJ1ill.ilahzul-R-we Newington, N.H. I.EMAY BROTHERS 436 5726 Jewelers 84 Silversmiths Louis Lemay '31 Gerard Lemay ,33 Manchester, N.H. U A. E. 5 ORDEN co.,1Nc. i Inmtz RESTAURANT Wholesale Distributors - Air Conditioning - Refrigeration parts 84 supplies . Water Coolers ali Qfaealffffafrne Q .Qernendm ' Tubing, copper 84 brass fittings 60 Beech St. Manchester, N.H. RH M TRUST COMPANY nouns M0N.4-ITHUR F RlDAY i 990, 2100, 9..2,.--4,-6, fxcfpr HOLIDAYS new of FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE coszn lib.. 392 l.""l New Hampshire's Finest Jewelry Store Diamonds--Rubies-S apphires-Jades--Pe arls Purchased from all over the world Diamond Merchants Registered Jeweler-American Gem Society DESJARDINS 81 COMPANY 1069 Elm St. Manchester, N.H. firm ev. ' .I - fl ...W it .fm iv xi Yu New Hampshire HIGHWAY HOTEL at the Crossroads of New Hampshire C E 134 Motel Rooms Coffee Shop Lounge Heated Pool T.V., Phones 504 Silver Street, Manchester, N.H. Jets' Rtes' 3-49-202 Tel. 624-4064 Concord, N.H. 603-225-6687 BAGS - BOXES - CUPS - TISSUES - TOWELS Where there's more to see-more to do-and more to Wrapping Paper - Janitorial Supplies enjoy. A Satisfied Customer is our first Consideration UTILITY CONSTRUCTORS GENERAL CONSTRUCT ORS C WIANY ROUTE 236, KITTERY, MAINE MAIL: P.O. BOX IOII, PORTSMOUTH, NEW HAMPSHIRE 03801 TELEPHONE 439-9210 AREA CODE 207 YOUR nlepmlml lruuraur: IAGENT 'IIIYIE You gl'- Monluu. li' Evsnm, lNc. Real Estate 0 Insurance 77 N. Main Street 225-5561 Concord, N,H. Compliments of AL OUELLETTE HAMMOND ORGAN Sales Service Studio Dover 863 Central Ave. 742-6931 Manchester 1053 Elm St. 627-1927 xeter o-operative anlx MEMBER, FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN INSURANCE CORPORATION AND FEDERAL HOME LOAN BANK SYSTEM Page Belting Company Manufacturers of Transmission leather belting GALI-ANT MFG- co-1 INC- Plumbing and Mill supplies NEWMARKET N. H , Weavers of Synthetics Commercial Street Concord, N. H. 603 225-5523 W savanna Acc'oumf mst... ut., I .,,,A, . H ,.., ,.,., ., .,.,, fl' Q. i 3 Z 3 ' A Qi: ' Your savings add up fast. 5 3 3 Ag Your savings are always available. ,Q I Your money supports community growth. ..: . .Q Y .A ..,., .If , -.122 Z , E , 3 3 Z b 5' ..i '5...5p i'iiii !I'IOHCI1lZ8f0l' ' 119591 S VA.. uvvl 1 56 Hanover Street J Manchester, New Hampshire INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER T --- Buy Where You Get Specialized Truck Service INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS 435 ELM STREET MANCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE Telephone 623-8873 John W. Merrill "48" Manager University buildings have even upped their grades High-rise school buildings are another segment of multi-story construction such as hotels, motels, apart- ment buildings and condominiums, nursing homes, barracks, etc. which are cashing in on the economy and swiftness of concrete block load-bearing wall assem- blies. There are no expensive structural frameworks to engineer and construct-and very little mainte- nance over the years. And when compared to other types of masonry construction, one concrete block can be stacked in the same wall space that it would take four units of another masonry product to fill. Visit us for more information on the advantages of load-bear- ing concrete block. DURACRETE BLOCK CO., INC. BOX 416 HOOKSETT, N.H. Pre-Finished Paneling-Modern Maid Appliances Custom Designed Kitchens mugngmjgfcoii. 479 Hayward Street Manchester, New Hampshire se I-IT ELE MOTORS 0 I SAMS 8 SERVICI Y 41 4'VCNESTER'99 NEW HAMPSHIRE WELDING SUPP it Iii it in it lv 921 south wallow sr. Ma W nchester, N.H. Distributors for Airco - O Flow Control and hio - Pureco Tel. 625-9757 Industrial Gases and Liquids Cryogenic Equipment WW MJ. lassroom and laboratory buildings, li- Wc build college dormitories, c braries, fieldhouses, gymnasiums and arts centers so that today's fresh- ' raduates . . . and go out to build a better men can become tomorrow s g world. 396 LY CO., INC. COMPLIMENTS OF THE FRANKLIN THEATRE 0 'Q Qvwggazi E W' R W ,f STEVE MCQUEEN RAQUEL WELCH JANE FONDA ROD STEIGER "Don,t . . . Do It Yourself" Keep That New Car Sparkle AUTOMATIC CAR WASH weekly cleaning is normal maintenance NO WAITING 8 A.M. - 5 P.M. Mon. thru Sat. Engine Cleaning Interior Shampooing WOODBURY AVE CAR WASH-Portsmouth, N.H. IAFO LLA CONSTR UCTION 436-6771 1725 W db A . OO my Ve CO., INC. Peverly Hill Road Portsmouth, N.H JOHNSON DAIRY BAR Route 202-4-9 Northwood, N .H. Tel. 436-4432 Compliments of DECATO BROS. TRUCKING CO. Heater Road Lebanon, N.H. "The Finest in Lumber Transportationi' DECATO MOTOR SALES INC. "Diamond T" Truck Sales and Service 24 Hour Service Heater Road Lebanon, N.H X A an aw xx K1 Qi X New exp Q Qi? W 5: S RAY F. lvlacDoNALD fe n 'N t e Insurance 4 'K 5 ' 'X..,Ntx, "'?' A and Real Estate 1 Nladbury Road 1 ,K 1 Durham, N.H. 1! 1 MSHTS WITH OU I' HPPYCVH L FUSTEITS Manchester, N.H. U.S. Government Inspected I, IF YOU ARE SNELLING 8. SNELLING 1 HUNTING - , , World's Largest Professional Employment Service FOR A GOOD E in 350 Offices Coast to Coast , 'E BANK WITH A N Every working day our office is busy finding jobs FRIENDLY 1" for people in all areas of endeavor. We can help you SERVICE X Q with that all important first step to a career. Come into our office and talk it over TRY E3 , with our experienced counselors. THE Q S Daily 9 - 5 669-2011 Thursdays 9 - 7 815 Elm St. Manchester, N. H. EXETER BANKING CO. EXETER and HAMPTON FALLS, N.H. MASCOMA SAVINGS BANK R. C. Peabody Co., Inc ,,,C0,pO,ated1899 PLUMBING - HEATING - SPRINKLER Lebanon N H ontwzcto rs Sales Installation Service Member F.D.l.C. 720 UNION STREET ' MANCHESTER - NEW HAMPSHIRE O3I0ll TAFT BUSINESS MACHINES, INC. Distributors of Ditto Spirit Duplicators 84 Electrostatic Copiers Ditto Spirit and Offset Duplicators Gestetner Stencil Duplicators Elliott Addressing Machines Telephone 624-4031 342 Lincoln Street Manchester, N.H. 03103 feat B rows TOGGEREY U " LEBANON N.H. 9 f 15 Jenkins Court - Durham, N.H. A-X 868-2488 I- 3- A. H. RICE CO., INC. 466 Hanover St. Manchester, N.H. Audio-Visual Tools of Learning INTERSTATE RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT COMPANY 37 Amoskeag Street Manchester, New Hampshire "Food Service Equipment - Janitors' Supplies" WAUMBEC MILLS flavor-fresh INCCRPORATED FLAVOR FRESH OF NEW HAMPSHIRE, Inc. Complete Institutional Suppliers Groceries, Produce, Frozen Foods Manufacturer of Textile Fabrics 205 ELM STREET MANCHESTER, N.H. 03101 Area Code 603-623-7254 Manchester, New Hampshire ROBERT B. HARRISON AGENCY INSURANCE OF ALL KIN DS Serving the Connecticut River Valley over 40 years YOU nlfpnlnl lunnn lGfll' 'IIIYI VII lllff' l1l U-1 hill Res. Sterling Melendy Lebanon, N .H. 448-2773 DIAL 448-321 1 24 HANOVER ST. LEBANON, N.H. Upstairs in New Commerce Bldg. ll A S.. I THA? 5175 iw AW' X 3' -"W -- in A ' X- . ,Ll 44,,-2'L'lA..f- -fr:':3 yoken's us. 11. 4-4:1 portsmouth, n h the seacoast's most popular family restaurant g ms? Mr. Pennywise says . . . or NASH UA f 1- 4, .1 'gat FEDERAL SAVINGS I -f AND LoAN Assoc1AT1oN ,Nr ' , -ff . , ' w 'QT' ' 157 Main St. o Nashua, N.H. 882-5147 'THE BANK THAT SERVICE BUILTI' AGWAY, INC. CYour Farm 8L Home Supply Centerb FEED - FERTILIZER - SEED Insecticides - Fungicides - Weed Killers Oil - Grease - Tires - Pet Foods 8: Supplies Charles Street Dover, N. H. 70am ancf eampwi, fue. 64 Main Street Durham, N. H. 03824 OFFICIAL DISTRIBUTORS UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE CLASS RINGS INDUSTRIAL COMPONENTS CORPORATION W Electronic Supply Specialists Serving the Broadcast, Educational, and Industrial Users in The New England States. Tel C4135 596-3854 North Wilbraham, Mass. meme WELL COMPANY HAS BEEN GOING IN THE HOLE SINCE 7707 Drilling is done by two methods Cable Tool Method: Old Fashioned Way - Up and Down New Rotary Method: Goes Round and Round Either Way Produces Same Results Customer' s Choice is Respected Here's The Status of Taskex' s Well Company Same Wife - - 3 Boys - - Danny 13 yrs. Jeff 10 yrs. Kevin 7 yrs. Same Location Same Slogan "Our Business is Going in the Hole" We take good care of our old business. But it's the new business we're after. If you need water, call and help run this business into the ground. Respectfully, ELMER D. TASKER TASKER'S WELL CO. WE NEED YOUR BUSINESS, OUR BUSINESS IS GOING IN THE HOLE. Northwood, N. H 03261 Tel. 924-5581 Area Code 603 MADE IN KEENE USED THROUGHOUT THE WORLD To identity their products ond packages completely ond ot low cost, monutoc- turers throughout the worldr use MARKEM mochines, type ond ink. Everything industry needs . . . for profitable marking . . . since 1911 ARKEM MA RKEM CORPORA TION KEENE. NEW HA Mpsulns. u. s. A. COMPLIMENTS OF PRIOR INC. OF NEW ENGLAND 21 STILLINGS STREET BOSTON, MASS. 02210 Kingsbury Machine Tool Corporation Specialist in applying engineering concepts to the development, custom design, and manufacture of large, complex automatic metal-working machine tools for the mass production industries. A challenge which requires a high degree of engineering competence, manufacturing ex- pertise, and general staff proficiency. For additional information call, C6033 352-5212 or write Personnel Dept., 80 Laurel Street, Keene, N. H. 0343 1 . - fri-ze T KlElENlE Nfllll NAL BANK Keene, New Hampshire , .RATIO 7he Friendly Bank qt 582 413, the Head of the Squares L.: w ' v rg nllilfll 1 MEMBER FEDERAL oEPosn ji' SSE MEMBER FEDERAL INSURANCE CORPORATION 'ep E M QQ' RESERVE SYSTEM 6. ' ' Qs Nr . w HAY' w.w. CRQSS Congratulations Class of '69 PLYMOUTH DIVISION - EMHART IIITTIII H CRN Cut Tacks, Precision Nails Electrical Hardware, Metal Stampings Jaffrey, New Hampshire RESTAURANT SPRAGUE ELECTRIC COMPANY A RESEARCH BASED COMPANY PRODUCING ACTIVE AND PASSIVE ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS WITH HOME OFFICES IN NORTH ADAMS, MASSACHUSETTS AND 29 MANUFACTURING OPERATIONS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF '69 OLD DOVER ROAD NEWINGTON, N. H. C603J 431-6764 Philip Renzi 81 Son, Inc. Electrical Contractors OVERHEAD LINE CONSTRUCTION COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL 100 GLEN ROAD 185 HIGH STREET CRANSTONI R- I- C401J 467 - 6200 PORTSMOUTH, NEW HAMPSHIRE 436-7642 405 COLLEGIATE ENTERPRISES, INCORPORATED P.o. Box 100 DURHAM, NEW HAMPSHIRE 03824 U Collegiate Marketing Services include magazine subscriptions at special rates, newspaper subscriptions, entertainment, and travel and transportation services. Our Collegiate Marketing Services ex- tend to over one hundred colleges in north- ern New England. f 6'2z5Lr Two students, the manager and the owner, at work Information Processing Services include copying services, data processing, mailing services, typing, and complete printing services. Our Information Processing Services ex- tend to educational and commercial estab- lishments in the seacoast area. We extend sincere best wishes for the future to the graduates ofthe class of 1969. STANDARD CONGRATULATIONS! PLUMBING 8L HEATING MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS Plc! N PAY PER MKT. 128 Market Street portsmouth, N.H. Portsmouth, N.H. 5,113.5 PORTSMOUTH l DOVER I ROCHESTER LACONIA, N.H. l KITTERY, ME. Laugh CENTRAL AVENUE AT FIRST STREET - IIIIVER, NEW HAMPSHIRE USITEO FOOD DRINK LODGING Open every day in The week for BREAKFAST - LUNCHEON - DINNER o THE EXETER INN 90 FRONT STREET EXETER, NEW HAMPSHIRE We're proud to be a member of the ALL-STAR TEAM I IRI . . . supplying fresher, sweeter, tastier milk milk and milk products to Central New Hamp- shire. 328 North State Street 0 225-3379 407 it tok good P GPI to mdk good paper ' Vanity Fair Household Paper Products ' Dello Printing Papers for the Graphic Arts Industry ' Triad Office Papers for all reproduction systems ' Campbell Envelopes ' Blue Ribbon Stationery Products ' School Supply Products Groveton, New Hampshire GROVETON COMPANY Telephone: 603-636-1154 A multi-plant organization offering broad opportunities to young men who would like to associate with a progressive new england company. We also have summertime employment opportunities for students. GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF 1969 HARMO KENNELS CHEZ POOCH Anna H. Mosher Rte. 101-A Amherst, N.H. 03031 PROCTOR ACADEMY Andover, N.H. Organized 1848-Independent Boarding School BOYS Grades 9-12 College Preparatory Lyle H. Farrell-Headmaster '29 PIZZA THE DEN Keg Compliments of Room 0 COLLEGE CORNER RESTAURANT Main Street DURHAM, N.H. 868-2485 I - 57' Trrqi' If I 4' i fyfg RINGS 52 ' V 1' I R H ,ffff 1955 ,ff' PINS excellent 'fff Xzaffff . Q' A I ' - MEDALS djlgn kjgiE"--1-v58.F..-, MYi, MM? W CHARMS S 'Ned , IMPORTS-GIFTS '5l734'Iwr 1 fl ' craftsmanshzp K ,f" X grim! L' A , cuPs 4 '11-?5',Qg 3 I ' superb L :I , R I Y ,J I lm 13 :ff ',. K M A PLAQUES qualify ' wweg, ...Rf Tnom-ues f - E35 llllll 5-fr' .12 voun CLASSJEWELER 352 Er. ,HM ' 226 PUBLIC ST., PROVIDENCE, R.I. 02903 FLORAL PARK - BLIJOMFIELIJ Ab M. Wag ' I Li 0 THE DURHAM HOUSE MAIN STREET DURHAM, N. H. 409 WELL DONE AND GOOD LUCKO! A Complete Photographlc Servace Compliments of YOUNG'S DONUT 8 COFFEE SHOP 48 Main St. Durham Compliments of HENDRIX WIRE 81 CABLE CORP. Milford, N.H. NEWMAN'S PHARMACY Drugs, Cosmetics, Candy Biologicals, Sickroom and Diabetic Needs. CWheeIchairs, Crutches-Walkers, Hospital Beds--Rental Plans Availablej GLENN ROBINSON-Prop. 1 Silver St. CCorner Central Ave.j Dover, N.H. Tel. 742-1563 ROSS FURNITURE CO. 38 3rd Street Dover, New Hampshire Open Every Nite Til 9:00 Durham Shop 'N Save MILL ROAD DURHAM, N.H. "Home of Thrifty Pricing" Norman's Hair Stylist Beauty is our Business Above Town 84 Campus Main Street Durham, N.H Tel. 868-2231 FARNHAM'S Dover's Largest and Leading Department Store 432 Central Avenue Dover, New Hampshire ",'. ' .f !1fQ512f2,s.,, ,F 1 j - ., ,.f,A1'-1rj'f?:1 :ff 12. - I . '- ' -,..,-,-g'..::. . ', , 4 . . wg",-,:, -A-':3.g, ,' . , 2 . . 55451 -'-' 'Q ' .f-iiwfz. gfi. I ' . i I 'L:,.f'f-'-- . :A " -. , w.p'1+,' -, 4, , , O O O ' IN THE I PORTSMOUTH NAVAL SHIPYARD I ENGINEERING FAMILY QDESIGN DIVISION QPRODUCTION DEPARTMENT O NUCLEAR POWER DIVISION Q COMBAT SYSTEMS DIVISION 0 QUALITY AND RELIABILITY ASSURANCE DEPARTMENT Q PLANNING AND ENGINEERING FOR REPAIRS AND ALTERATIDNS DIVISION IF YOU DESIRE A STIMULATING AND REWARDING CAREER IN THE FIELD OF CREATIVE SUBMARINE ENGINEERING, VISIT OR WRITE . . . RECRUITMENT COORDINATOR EMPLOYMENT DIVISION PORTSMOUTH NAVAL SHIPYARD PORTSMOUTH, NEW HAMPSHIRE O38OI AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER . U. S. CITIZENSHIP REQUIRED 412 ' ' ' f A 1 I 4 Er'-"1 ... .iiw I w, I,: ACD it N U1 I xxx' 4+ 'f SUNAPEE MUTUAL FIRE INSURANCE CCMPANY SUNAPEE, N.H. Established 1885 W. A. Stocker CUNH '29J President Robert F. Hill Vice President Clyde C. Colcord Assistant Secretary Maurice G. Chase Secretary Marvin H. Lasky Director Jarlath M. Slattery Treasurer Curtis H. Caldwell Auditor Joseph O.IFleming CU NH '3OJ Director Guy E. Alexander CUNH '41J Director h Drink I wig 6.44556 C -after Coke, after Coke. After all, Coke has the taste you never get tired of. N H H I COKE INDUSTRIES INC. TAB POWER TRANSMISSION EQUIPMENT FRESCA Lebanon, New Hampshire THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING PLANTS, INC. Sanford, Maine Compliments of BEST WISHES FROM NORM'S suNoco SWW 5 Portsmouth, N.H. Apparel for men Upper Square Dover, N.H. ADDING MACHINES EVERYTHING TYPEWRITERS FOR THE CASH REGBTERS EDWARD H QUIMBY CO Inc UP'TO'DATE OFHCE DESKS. CHAIRS, ETC. ' 'I ' PHONE 742-3515 DICTATINC MACHINES on 362 CENTRAL AVENUE 742.335, DOVER, N. H. 03820 This Is Our 57th Year .I. ,.,. , on iu McDonaId'59 is our kind of place, lMfDonald3l gg' nm A Q QQMcDonald's Corp. 1968 414 MAXAM CDNSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. 175 HIGH STREET PORTSMOUTH, NEW HAMPSHIRE A Y C04 OFM THE UNH BOOKSTORE Q' bbc 'ja Lv On Campus - at Hevsiitt Hall 6 . .IQ fbC,..,,o.c0-22 A N 7 2, 56' X E E '52, A? 1923 All textbooks 0 paperbacks 0 fiction-nonfiction Supplies-for classroom 0 drafting 0 art 4 1969 GRANITE STAFF Editor-in-Chief-Alice MacKinnon Associate Editor-Thomas McGonis Business Manager-Margaret Thyng Assistant Editor-Lin Tremblay Photography Editor-Skip Gregory Advertising Manager-Peter DeCato Fred Bavendam Robert Brooks Cheryl George Susan Holmes Chuck Kelley Richard McKown Kathleen Mehron Linda Nuessle -1, 4. Dave Parks Grace Pearson :ftBruce Pratt John Scagliotti Patricia Velasco Ken Wheatley Al Whitteman Photographers r I l i 5 1 , 5 I 1 I I --.-..-..-U...-1 ., Lf -.H .-V -1 ... -1 ,H . ..,.... . - .1 ,, .,.-.V ,--.. - Y.. m .....,.m- Y., .,. . .f-,w. --. -1. ,h r-. -... ,..n.U-1. ,nf-X --.-.,. - Q- ,.-4 -. 1 4...,1 J -,V f. . ., -,- H Um- -., 1-...-J

Suggestions in the University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) collection:

University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


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