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

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 344

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1971 volume:

This Book ls Dedicated To Daniel Ellsberg , - . . ,,,-.,,.,-.,. . 1 s l w V V L r L Death, a mysterious abstraction that few of us feel until it reaches the bottom of our own exis- tence. Every last gasp of breath in a living being is felt by many who think that their own existence is infinite, who think that their lives shall continue irre- gardless of fate. But it is when the death of a com- patriot appears unexpectedly before us that the foundations upon which we structure our own lives become shaken. The termination of life is most cruel when it could have been prevented, when the living and the breathing of another human being is smothered by idiocy and distrust. When a life is taken because of the structures of an organization, living itself becomes futile in the minds of those who desire freedom in their own existence. lf a person, young or old, dies with the knowledge that his or her day to day activities have given him or her per- sonal fulfillment, then he or she died living his or her life to the fullest. But if a person dies because of inconsideration and his or her own lifestyle be- comes a sham, then his or her death must be viewed as disastrous. F. Rothe 3 -s 723 . , . .eq J' :Bri i 'R .M 5 , 'Eb 6 H 1, , . , if . 4 . . ix, I 7 - A 'V . , M k . - :I ,, P - .,:1'5E! B . ab I A xi 'K i ix, Jf.,.w- V 'V' MW- A 1, 'im x , Y: X W , 5 W f A K 5'-f ,N ., x, J L h. 4 ' .' f -f' ,,,. he 0,57 ? ,. ,vi on ffm, . W L 7 S' ,ge K . K git ' ? . , . ,C 8 4 Xf:",vlf's v,, , n'7",x x ,Nw 'P J A hf'4,,'9:,fym,: ML. . .f ' . we . 'Q 9'l49I Today, January 31, 1971, the University of New Hampshire is presenting an Honorary Doctor of Sci- ence degree to General Melvin Zais, presently Op- erations Director of the Joint Chiefs of Staff at the Pentagon, and past Commander of the 101st Air Force in Vietnam. As Commander of the 101 st, Gen- eral Zias, in the spring of 1968, made the fatal deci- sion to capture what came to be known as Ham- burger Hill. This battle resulted in the deaths of over 1,000 American soldiers and Vietnamese. General Zias, in making the decision to take the hill, ignored National Security Intelligence advice and was fully aware of the impending massacre. One thousand Americans and Vietnamese died as a result of this battle and furthermore one month of intelligence was lost, thus resulting in more deaths. lt is noted that this was General Zais's only major operation while commanding the 101st. Only General Zais knows how much his personal desire for promotion influenced his decision. We ask you, General Melvin Zais, with careful consideration of the value of each human life, can you justify your degree and society's praise for you? 6 4-xx mi egdsfreiia my Granife f7 umv erslfy of new hampshire X, DuvhQM,N2:N Havhphire 'X MX gxckq-Liv' K 'Q-5 A ""3" f',ib rfx'--'-553' V -ci "' 'H 1 if Q .L Q S 3 1 ,. iw-fa 1 -nlv-41 151 gil 13 'M 0 14 5 iz.. ff? , 5 W , ,vb-1 i X K , I 3 4 X 'Vx -if What we have here is a question. Yes, that is what it is. A question of utmost importance. One that is to decide between life and death, between war and peace, between equality and inequality, between poverty and wealth, between black and white, be- tween love and hate, between humanity and in- humanity, between facism and democracy, between the individual and the institution, between freedom and slavery, between man's destruction and man's conservation. It is a question that will be decided by us. We are people of the world, we hold part of the world's fate in our hands. And in the end it will be the people who will have decided the question and history will be the witness. 17 18 jr ne? nw z In Q ' O 2 . Q , I A N ' f 1 mf" I 3-23" sf 45, ,f 0 x Q 20 21 22 mf Z ' , e-'V-4 if' f z f 3 3 A ai V s 4 RLY' I 1 Q f l A Q .XA ., s. fET , d 4 g 5 -. fVAMfg5E.j BLACKS6 Q! P04 H mv H ff' 23 ?,,m,k gr- Rh rw IM 3 24 4, . Q M. . ,. .4 , M. . lx' f., A , Vi' -. ff . , zrim' fa.. Kg. V ...X-n Qf. 1 J- 7 Ltr, El A W W .. ... X., , ws. Q g ,,.,J f "7 32 1 2, , - .Q we . f- -gf.. .N .. i Fi xx ,. 2' ,..u, .,1, 4. f- ,. at A .Q wf , .MW A 1-1- ,. .,- .ifw U TV g Qs .-rf' - .wg . .Q-Q. ff.-.57 . g Q 'ruby M'-.:3.f.-px-L W Q. " Y ,kk Q fx . I. Q 4 -1 , 3 .. X Mig., . f X .in Lk,,k .,,.. 1 1 .3. , .. , f f .- . . 11121-, .,i,.,1,' ' A L.. .. X43 ,- .xx U.. ,+ wg., W . .-61.2 Es, Q 'fl -' 'Q .11 '1 Aegis. -5 's. --v, Y 1-. fy fn, Wg -, .. L. Y ,. .. ,f . . S few: f. 1.2. . -- .X f ..1,. -,w . S? . ,. sy iz. I-gg r . ff. We are the hollow men We are the stuffed men Leaning together Headpiece filled with straw. Alas! Our dried voices, when We whisper together Are quiet and meaningless As wind in dry grass Or rats' feet over broken glass In our dry cellar. 27 T.S. Eliot N, JW M ,W 'J Q VVV, , Wyhk A 'fa ' 25, L,,, gn if p K- if , 9 l ? w3?awsff-ff f "1Q " N ,f if, K ik 'E 4 is f Hawz? f i , a' v ,,, f .1 ,- sm, -fx is 3 My, Q f -1-L ,X ai we -. H -, I i ' ik 'Q ,I fg- 1 I 1 ' .. ,ff f if . 11,6 'K A Tl. ug, ' , ,i 'k if an VE. f ' de , . .M A QU N 3? F 'SQ xi it fm if V 5 f - 7-ff-'Y 5 ii 30 31 A Ls. pw. J, v" 5 .--A ' , 'S 2,1-, a r 'S 'V Q-s-nv' ' -If it J ,, 55--,af - 3 ' , g.,5,'L'f xl. 'Q 43? 3 , Y L "WSJ 'f V -N- A 1 I I S . I 4 5 Exim 9"'t - n I jg, . , -f 2 . . V, wg. 1 Y K , ez A mg: S - Q-if ,g sf., - 5 Xia ' ,Q ' Q 32 - 3- F M ,. ,Q f v '? 1 Y Q 751 -iv r.- x e 2 ff Q f , 5 ., ' Lf 1 n 5 f 64 hu.. ' . 1 N li :sf v A2 pf .1 K K 2 :W f w 'W f. Q 7 i iw 4? ,W 23' :gf f' 5 .-f,,..- W, N . wig? gf . ' ' 'WW P' TV, .' Fr? ' is ' 1. .3.5 gg ,g a ny . , Y 5 4" i ef F gg-ew " Sw iw: U-mfw, 5 f H f . av ,. . J. f 4 4i Af 4 L w 33,1 ' A 15' X: 'V K Jvf av' 'V -7,31 V' K ' -Y, - ,Jf 1 ' . ff- I ,-'N My 4 , 5' 5" -1.-ef ,- . .,'f..Ll,,, I-Q ' .Y5 gf. M ' w - ,gg C' ,eiak in V ,QL 3, Y . we fa , , 0 ,J ' ., vw ' jx , ww ,4 And it was something he couldn't put his finger on, something he couldn't cognitively set straight. It was this something that bothered him at certain irregular hours of the day. Now was one of them. The conversation, the quick glance, the strange note, the wave of the arm, the phone call-which daily rite was it? was it any of these? all of these? ' Was something lacking maybe? He figured that to be part of it, maybe the whole thing. Empti- ness: that common, grim reality left when all the illusions become transparent and dissolve, even the most meaningful, even the best loved. Even oneself. He looked through his eyes, through their concave lens from a deep, unknown somewhere inside of him, and knew another illu- sion. Shadows within, as without, he stood on the wrong side of the fire, wishing only to know, to learn, if only for an instant, the truthg not the emptiness, and not the shadows. -R. Wesson 37 vnu! in fi R w ,ff M, '39 g .X Y 5 , f .4 ...ff I Q, X fy- , , xx. Vx 40 ' 1 41 Y! 43 W 44 Its A Beautiful Day Agia-5 W1 " 11, , V11 5 :gay " , af . , ,ani Ei J,,A ,S 4 1 - u ' X , - 33 ' bi ggi 1 , A ., , ., 2 , .si .1Q- , .E L. K 5 my W 3751 VV A 7 , W? Q 4 nf: ' Y ' If , 351 L ni wil Q, A "' Ls f f - V fi' g 47 in K 'Wg 5 -is x it .1 , f K4? 3, 1 - 1 4 Lm1,: EA '.,g v as ", h 5 A fy, lx 8, ir I, f Q, K? 1 " , ? !jis"3sf jk, 1' A . fgfif "' ' m u g N- 1- J afvmi dk' V ' -- kr -f W N Q, .,, A ff ,, 9. 5. 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" Y 5' .t v-' 3 lb : S MT"-5-'S .:'iQ--lf:-ffl'-1-lhlxff Rv- 'f.i'Y:? 711: 'fv!":5g'.l " .. - Q rm."-' was k" 'v f ' f -' ' 1 H! xy,,w.1M ,-- + ' ff, ' . W ' ' 4 1 Hr - M1 'eww ,- 1 ' fa . -JB., Q Hg' W 'm'f"1'e5i. 1,5 r - 1 1.-r .La-w f.:.+A' 3f:.'f "1-1' r ' -'l-' 'H A .- z." " 15,3 ,g. 4' ' f 'Z , . z ., 'f . -' l m .wfffizv " . ' - "' "' , , 2-.1 my v -:F'q':.j ., 4 , .. Wulf .5-5?.2JaLw1412uf2j9i:'5?7'-in?:Q.L'fZ'.4.!QT., 45. f ', "Fi ' Q59 H21 f ' 5?g:?f.e iavi f' -s ' vc "A.'8.V"'i '4' 5"','iQ 4 ' 3 ii' ' if ' 35355 , 5' , A5Jqg'9J'w':w QZQ't?n ih A J?J'??A'ff'5,5f5?W3?1" 'tWLT2'f3Q:?T3:i62'N6g5il. Markka 1 .1 After the lines were drawn and the sides were taken, the opponents faced each other and shouted their political programs to the people of the Granite State. Paradoxically, as a result of last spring, the University was commonly referred to as a strong- hold of academic and social liberals who were un- dermining the state. The manner in which the New Hampshire people became polarized was bound to adversely effect the State and the University-regardless of who be- nnmn Gnvnrnnr 1' ,A 51 But I heard them exclaim, ere they raced out of sight 52 Happy taxes to all: Our opponents were right!' " 53 iv '22 3' ? ' 'if - 'awk av o.0oo'o' KJ o VQWIKE A 6 019 MMI CUHFOKHUE OWN " Christ was a virgin, fashioned as a man, And many of his saints since time began Were ever perfect in their chastity. I'lI have no quarrel with virginity. Let them be pure wheat loaves of maidenhead And let us wives be known for barley-breadg Yet Mark can tell that barley-bread sufficed To freshen many at the hand of Christ. -The Canterbury Tales Performed by Rob Inglis Allied Arts October 1970 55 of 1' S on fi 'F f up '1 QW! 3 V' ' ig 4 M "' as 'fx 1. 'si' QP 1 K --M, S -f. . ,gb 4 in A , 1 , ...A The Dreams November, 1970 w 7 58 P A' .Qfm X A392 ,Lu , 1 In an at , 2 :,, ep, . ini, Ak,b iwxn .1 N ,5 'S 'hx I in I ACS' mn. -is 'aww ,Mas mr- ,, 61 62 N 63 I 64 65 'N lx 5? ew 4, , 'X e K .5 .K 67 68 69 4 1 N 70 71 72 73 Q 0 il 3. 'I 74 "-----H-x As a result of the four Kent State Uni- versity killings Iast spring the state of Ohio grand jury indicted twenty-five students and faculty members in an at- tempt to repress students across the country, and to lay the blame for the killings on the Kent State University community. Bill Arthell, Kent State stu- dent, commented: "the grand jury said the students committed the crime. In other words, the grand jury is saying that the students committed suicide on Taylor Hill on May 4, 1970. 75 -lp, 'inf Q .. 77 oi" N. 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Un' 2 913.733 max" 'Q fs-212721 K " ' , T--5-"1.,i5,xf. s vghgklxgggtxwka L 5 J , - ., 1... - " n , -fy- ,,, gk v X , s 4 L . x .f1,gi'-v ..vW,I fuk 9 1 x ,W M . uv-M Com mencement-February, 1971 Www. s www 'V , W, W., w 111 2 S yxs. w K in Wx xx 114 5 116 7 Winter Carnival-February, 1971 H Joint lrealu ol Peace BETWEEN THE PEOPLE OF THE UNITED STATES SOUTH VIETNAM 8: NORTH VIETNAM Introduction Be it known that the American and Vietnamese people are not enemies. The war is carried out in the name of the people of the United States, but without our consent. lt destroys the land and the people of Viet Nam. lt drains America of her resources, her youth and her honor. We hereby agree to end the war on the following terms, so that both peoples can live under the joy of independence and can devote themselves to building a society based on human equality and respect for the earth. ln reiecting the war we also reject all forms of racism and discrimination against people based on color, class, sex, national origin and ethnic grouping which form a basis of the war policies, present and past, of the United States. PRINCIPLES OF THE IOINT TREATY OF PEACE AMERICANS agree to immediate and total withdrawal from Viet Nam, and publicly to set the date by which all U.S. military forces will be removed. Vietnamese agree to participate in an immediate cease-fire, and will enter discussions on the procedures to guarantee the safety of all withdrawing troops, and to secure release of all military prisoners. AMERICANS pledge to stop imposing Thieu, Ky and Khiem on the people of Viet Nam in order to ensure their right to self-determination, and to ensure that all political prisoners are released. Vietnamese pledge to form a provisional coalition government to organize democratic elections, in which all South Vietnamese can participate freely without the presence of any foreign troops, and to enter discussions of procedures to guarantee the safety and political freedom of persons who cooperated with either side in the war. AMERICANS and VIETNAMESE agree to respect the independence, peace and neutrality of Laos and Cambodia. Upon these points of agreement, we pledge to end the war. We will resolve all other questions in mutual respect for the rights of self-determination of the people of Viet Nam and of the United States. As Americans ratifying this agreement, we pledge to take whatever actions are appropriate to implement the terms of this loint treaty of peace, and to ensure its acceptance by the government of the United States. The terms of this treaty were worked out in December 1970 in discussions among representatives of the United States National Student Association and leaders of the national student unions in Saigon and Hanoi. 118 Here we are at the window. Great unbound sheaves of rain wan- dering across the mountain, parades of wind and driven silver grass. So long I've tried to give a name to freedom, today my freedom lost its name, like a student's room travelling into the morning with its lights still on. Every act has its own style of free- dom, whatever that means. Now l'm commanded to think of weeds, to worship the strong weeds that grew through the night, green and wet, the white thread roots taking lottery orders from the coils of brain mud, the permeable surface of the world. Did you know that the brain developed out of a fold in the epidermis? Did you? Falling ribbons of silk, the length of rivers, cross the face of the mountain, systems of grass and cable. Freedom lost its name to the style with which things happen. The straight trees, the spools of weed, the travelling skeins of rain floating through the folds of the mountain-here we are at the window. Are you ready now? Have I missed myself? May I fire from the hip? Brothers, each at your window, we are the style of so much passion, we are the order of style, we are pure style called to delight a fold of the sky. -Leonard Cohen 119 W Sw fi 1 l Ei LHUD-FSDTUHTY, IUII 171 Flowers and Bullets Of course: Bullets don't like people who love flowers. They're jealous ladies, bullets, short on kindness. Allison Krause, nineteen years old, you're dead, for loving flowers. When, thin and open as the pulse of conscience you put a flower in a rifle's mouth and said, "Flowers are better than bullets," that was pure hope speaking. Give no flowers to a state that outlaws truthg such states reciprocate with cynical, cruel gifts, and your gift, Allison Krause, was the bullet that blasted the flower. Let every apple orchard blossom black, black in mourning. Ah, how the lilac smells! You're without feeling. Nothing. Nixon said it: "You're a bum." All the dead are bums. lt's not their crime. You lie in the grass, a melting candy in your mouth, done with dressing in new clothes, done with books. You used to be a student. You studied fine arts. But other arts exist, of blood and terror, and headsmen with a genius for the axe. Who was Hitler? A cubist of gas chambers. In the name of all flowers I curse your works, your architects of lies, maestros of murder! Mothers of the world whisper 'O God, God' and seers are afraid to look ahead. Death dances rock-and-roll upon the bones of Vietnam, Cambodia- On what stage is it booked to dance tomorrow? Flise up, Tokyo girls, Roman boys, take up your flowers against the common foe. Blow the world's dandelions up into a blizzard! 122 Flowers to war! Punish the punishers! Tulip after tulip, carnation after carnation, rip out of your tidy beds in anger, choke every lying throat with earth and root! You, jasmine, clog the spinning blades of mine-layers! Boldly, block the cross-hair sights, drive your sting into the lenses, nettles! Rise up, lily of the Ganges, lotus of the Nile, stop the roaring props ' of planes pregnant with the death of children! Roses, don't be proud to find yourselves sold at higher prices. Nice as it is to touch a tender cheek, thrust a sharper thorn a little deeper into the fuel tanks of bombers. Of course: Bullets are stronger than flowers. Flowers aren't enough to overwhelm them. Stems are too fragile, petals are poor armor. But a Vietnam girl of Allison's age, taking a gun in her hands, is the armed flower of the people's wrath! lf even flowers rise, then we've had enough of playing games with history. Young America, tie up the killer's hands. Let there be an escalation of truth to overwhelm the escalating lie crushing people's lives! Flowers, make war! Defend what's beautiful! Drown the city streets and country roads like the flood of an army advancing and in the ranks of people and flowers arise, murdered Allison Krause, Immortal of the age, Thorn-Flower of protest! -by Yevgeny Yevtusshenko, Russian poet. First printed in Pravda, Communist party newspaper. Translation by Anthony Kahn for CITY LIGHTS BOOKS Copyright 1970 CITY LIGHTS BOOKS. 123 24 25 2 5' I r' 5, 3-A I am that bird in lonely flight Soaring the skies. The angry sea Iunges for the shore And my cry is muffled In the everlasting grey. 129 egw 41 O Ev .Q W. My i 'Tilt ,wr 1 1 was Am qv ,sive ,um 1-,pre m o'A,,c 3 3 Tribute to Malcom X-February, 1971 'Nga 13 4 5 6 w 137 V 38 After all, we pay only S800 per semes- ter . . . The state assumes very little re- sponsibility for educational aid . . . The good teachers get fired The bad teachers get promoted . . . Students have no say in tenure policy . . . There are too few courses . . . Or there are too many students . . .They build more expensive dorms . . . Students pay higher dorm rents . . . People are mov- ing off campus . . . And they build and they build . . . And they spend and they spend . . . And they hire . . . And they fire . . . Have they forgotten us . . . 139 IIIISUS ALCHEMEDI AMERICA IS HARD TO SEE , pf,- WIND FROM THE EAST WIND FROM THE EAST THE RITUAL 42 YOJIMBO .49-0 SYMPATHY FOR THE DEVIL The television stations represent the ruling class of America-the class that owns the means of production. In effect, they are the ruling class, so they are rarely going to put anything on-only ra- rely, and only in the guise of simple liberalism-that seems to be against their better interest. A licence from the Federal Commu- nications Commission is simply a licence to manufacture money and exploit the American people. It has nothing to do with free- dom of expression, nothing to do with art, nothing to do with freedom of politics. These people are sausage makers: they've taken the twenty-four hours of the day and cut them up to be sold in fifteen-minute links. -from Emile De Antonio, Radical Film Maker 143 Q 44 4 46 47 Winter, 1971 14 w x 'lp K Ao I I a s ' ' wa. -glwrvl ggi. Y . ,,,.,a,WkNg,, A ,U 1 ' .ar .. - omplete text of statement b Katari to University Senate yesterda Preamble: We, the people of Katarl, recognizing the full implications of our presence on the UNH campus, flnd it necessary to dlsassoclate our- selves from the Black Student Union and other University-manipulated organizations in order to insure our physical, cultural, and educational survival. We feel that we have a right to insure our freedom of choice in all areas of concern to Black students and to defend our lives and principles against any attackers. Since current efforts to incorporate Katari into exlstlng Unlverslty organizations have proved to be unworkable, and slnce we believe that the question of our existence to be non-negotiable, we hereby declare Katarl to be an organiza- tion of Black students who relate to survival through self-defense. WHAT WE WANT 1. We want Katarl to be autonomous and free from the bureaucratic structure of UNH. We belleve that there have been and will continue to be attempts to control and man- ipulate Black students at UNH. 2. We want all Black students to be exempt from the existing disciplinary process at UNH. We believe that we should be judged by our peers, as white students are. We de- fine "peers" as people from a similar soclo-economic, educational, and cultural background. Such peers would have better understanding and insight into the problems of Black students since they have shared similar experiences. 3. We want to matrlculate at this University free from lntlmidatio by administrators, faculty, police, etc., and an immediate end to the so- cial and psychological castration practiced here. In short, we want to be treated like human be- ings. We believe that the existing educational structure propagates itself on a subliminal level of caste and class. But we refuse to subordinate ourselves to individuals who adhere to the "step-father" syndrome and who treat us as though lt is theywho ul- timately determlne our destiny. 4. We want to be able to raise funds on this campus to implement our educational programs and other innovative community-based projects. We believe that not only have attempts been made to manipulate us through use of UNH funds, but that the people who administer those funds regard us as welfare recip- lents. PROPOSAL: We want a body composed of Black people from the community, Black faculty, staff, administration, and students, along with rep- resentatives from the white communltyistudents, faculty, administration, and staffj to renegotiate future Black student- UNH affiliations. In conclusion, we want peace, freedom, and the opportunity to provide for our own security. We want to retain our identity and self-aware- ness and to eliminate the duality that exists be- tween Black college students and the constitu- ents of the Black community. fslgned by 29 studentsl Fall, 1970 O Tom Hayden 2 an ,W , A22 Q . ,iz Arif, My YJ Q it 5 '-v A. ,. 1 f, v,,ms1Nw..a,:?' :ref ' , 4 I "1 M. , f 1 nf, 'f-fff'-"""""-'W-.SQz.4f:fw11.,f ' 'Q -. ?"Szf4--5 J 'ti'-Sw-'L..f.5,:oh1f ,Qf'.e,e:-Jn!! ,4 1' jx' 11Q5qQ,p2,,L2,g1,4 I .M I , :iF?,4'2L'U'-'-Www42lL4:'fi:+' ,,,.f4,'2 ' , f ,.. , 4 if , 5 A,.,,, , , .. V W W 4 , m, A K-ww-,-M, ..,:f.g,:,.i,f , H-,sn f, fy , , , . ' A f ' f.?1':hNiQ-P f' fn, 115: x. . : is 54' , - A , , K ' ' 4'1?'5'?f5'-'1Qi455p!'kf"i"i"'5'9"" 'ii HQ' is-if ' A W .. I "QQ", A 'M-3' zTf3g',,. fin I Y 1 4 "'f'T'h'2?5f'5'ffif-'Ml'.+"'1 ' W .xt , :3??4'i'i?Q fb ff?" 'gi 'L 'wa1fgf,w4, - wg., My f'29iTi5fQ'fgf'aff? iw'fiff91f,ii?3Ql'Efi'5,ff'iii V111 Ein, . . A alfa 5,FsH,xr, A Fw V ' A Nu 1 55 I -wsyQ21ga,w vypf--.rw lf, Qtfkwwgw- 1 .1 5 Q., , fi,-.. 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Q M- .Q .,. - "' ' -. , " , I Q 'QQ 1,-r--f ag., uv' 4 ' ' .-6... , f,:,..fg-'. .,'W , ... - .. +1n.-.s-' w i 196 w April 3, 1971, we marched on Manchester. "It is we the living who must continue the struggie against the oppressive structures of our society. We have been imbued with the anguish and wisdom that cheap death brings, for we are fortunate to be alive." -F. Rothe 197 Q 98 9 f I' K . 200 , 'WJ-afQ4,,,.,. ., Vw-Q M X "'!Qf2F A .1 ' 2 fr .a,' f..u .- Ai O2 204 206 207 Rennie Davis spoke to the students at the University of New Hampshire on April 14 to encourage them to participate in MAY- DAY activities, both locally and in Washington, D.C. "We will assemble the most massive peoples lobby in Ameri- can history, but it won't be the regular tie and jacket lobby, where you wine and dine Senators. What we have in mind is 10,000 people in the halls of Congress, 5,000 freaks in the cafe- teria ofthe Commerce Department, and marches out to the C.l.A. Headquarters. "On MAYDAY we are going to issue an ultimatum to Richard Nixon: If the government of the United States does not stop the war, then we will stop the government of the United States. "We will use massive civil disobedience to disable the Ameri- can government until the People's Peace Treaty is ratified by Congress. "Seventy-three per cent of the American people agree with the content of the treaty, although it hasn't been translated that way by the Gallup Poll. The American people agree with the Viet Cong, not Richard Nixon." -Rennie Davis 208 ff' 209 210 211 "N 'mx -..xx 'S 212 214 216 L. , s' Afi f 1, , .. ' V A-xx Ni !' Si! , W , 5 ,. Ax lx Qin ' L ,K ,.,.,.-aixf?-.A ff Q ,F QL, '4f., C K Lrg , ', 4. in 1 . 'n 'nfs' 1 3 2 ' 3 1 ' li .'f": L '. iign fb x sy : ,1 is . 54, , ,V i W1 iq 1 'ff Ifourpeople fight onetribe atatime, allwillbe killed. Theycan cutoffour fmgers onebyone, butif wewill make a fist. Cometo ,D.C. May 1-'7 219 MMM MMI MIISMP All :summon mum an yu 220 E!! I --... eb, 224 225 226 ,-r .- 111,13 .f Quik 227 wan., ...ww Beginning May 1, 1971, exactly one week after 500,000 Ameri- cans had marched on Washington, D.C. to end the war, another people's peace army invaded Washington, D.C. They demanded an end to the war. The war has not ended. They demanded a guaranteed annual income for the poor. There has been no guaranteed annual income established. They demanded an end to racism. Racism still exists. They demanded that political prisoners be freed. Political prisoners remain in jail. They demanded that the government stop the death machine. Instead, the government came to get them. Arresting them by the thousands, the government attempted to jail the people in or- der to make Washington safe for business as usual. lt was the largest mass arrest in the history of the American people. They proved to themselves and to others that they were ready to be jailed for what they believed. Civil disobedience has become a tactic, no longer a concept. Change will not come without a struggle. The struggle has begun. MAYDAY 1971 'JCR 0,11 ,. . .X ,V 'lbv x.q:'L"'5x,: gi 1.4: ' .......,. 'iff' M, -LA. . MA ,,.g,"1.. I' ,k , N- 'Hhs-.A ' Y 999 23 232 233 234 235 if new A -SS W. E 236 fx f. Ages- 'tw N7 ..A1 I , M '1 -nag. 237 238 239 240 Peter Jurasik-Hennessey Theater-May, 1971 Edward AIbee's "The Sandbox"-May, 1971 241 l5'?"?i'iV'S"' f ' ' . Q . -VV ., :V " ' EV .i - VJ 7 'V W ' 1 . :A FV Q 4 1 V' .Wu Y , 'Vie E' 7152? Y'Efe!?'YTWf'?V3Yf5inX"'"5V'5f- 'KQV' fwgqf Wi ff' Q1,4lEf'3f9'?g' Qui Fi .w arg ,X ,-elpkhiggv VV-gn wihsytgggy ,ii A V Pix tg .191 gy: Ei? xv mqgr 453239. I EA-VVVV ,V 4,5fj35figHE,33EfMQA SN'??u5i, , L , ., -, -, ,, aj. iq M- .-Vim., 1. 'w.Q1g??.Q. , 3 Q gi Wgigvyegfgi 4 v p.. 63: gg, w ig? . -f1V, :1.n-5 V -,. A VV., , - r, ax iii-Sf UWQVQQQ.-V1fV QQ Q il-1? +4 - . 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V-1:1511 ic, Vffl V193 V . 1 r as I 5 S 'rudemt ZWQEQEE ac M Sc hoo ' Q PE deee .9 o Y .h ' o When? H 5522, fgfgfgigif ujweEi1r,1rnE,6?la iyiqi P 9 nhep erlb eu :lx 'N angiggjglwiccfvi , Qi U S U , w . V , ed I al Q Q53 amiga? 19 og Shg'qQge:KfAfS X 15111, ..f,5-il , xswjgildl 1 3 -415 x 3g.1,Zjil,'A X3 Ta 'Ln er da b Eside + he m-:if h a a YQ a 'ind Lf? gow S 9 file +2323 a Q SWQSQQQHQ UQ ia aggihiige V Qiiffu av Swv Vt h -EEE V3 STEPS 1 aa, ' V Tr5,F ffjziiznd WEESUQMWO R5 avi? 'avg ?gfi:i5gsngp 0355? YQ Q03 ,NVQ inf Sag Cie? Qin Ol Q Vg Kjqnfi 5 Q5 ag gn LD lib CGUO A Omg XM Ao Q E 'wi Me The Rebel I am come of the seed of the people, the people that sorrow, That have no treasure but hope, No riches laid up but a memory Of an Ancient glory. My mother bore me in bondage, in bondage my mother was born, I am of the blood of serfsg The children with whom I have played, the men and women with whom I have eaten, Have had masters over them, have been under the lash of the masters, And, though gentle, have served churlsg The hands that have touched mine, the dear hands whose touch is familiar to me, i Have worn shameful manacles, have been bitten at the wrist by manacles, Have grown hard with the manacles and the task- work of strangers, I am flesh of the flesh of these lowly, I am bone of their bone, I that have never submitted, I that have a soul greater than the souls of my people's masters, , I that have vision and prophecy and the gift of fiery speech, I that have spoken with God on top of His holy hill. And because I am of the people, I understand the people, I am sorrowful with their sorrow, I am hungry with their desire: My heart has been heavy with the grief of mothers, My eyes have been wet with the tears of children, I have yearned with old wistful men, And laughed or cursed with young meng Their shame is my shame, and I have reddened for it. Reddened for that they have served, they who should be free, Fteddened for that they have gone in want, while others have been full, Reddened for that they have walked in fear of law- yers and of their jailors With their writs of summons and their handcuffs, Men mean and cruel! I could have borne stripes on my body rather than this shame of my people. 244 And now I speak, being full of vision, l speak to my people, and I speak in my people's name to the masters of my people. l say to my people that they are holy, that they are august, despite their chains, That they are greater than those that hold them, and stronger and purer, That they have but need of courage, and to call on the name of their God, God the unforgetting, the dear God that loves the peoples For whom He died naked, suffering shame. And I say to my people's masters: Beware, Beware of the thing that is coming, beware of the risen people, Who shall take what ye would not give. Did ye think to conquer the people, Or that law is stronger than life and than men's de- sire to be free? We will try it out with you, ye that have harried and held, Ye that have bullied and bribed, tyrants, hypocrites, liars! by Patrick Pearse C1879-19161 Executed Easter Rebellion, 1916 245 -vt. 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W1 v-,QQM a Ig -ff mm, fi Q " Q - L a ' Q f , t 3 E05 5 4: f f 'K A, 5 .V ' 1 P 5' ,v. . If H 9 R-'A' I 9 1 M f N Q ll ' I AQ w ' f .3 ' 1 5 W -' J I F' 31 v4 -Ark f rj O v p- , N Q 'Q xl. I I' 5' W ' 1, K f . 4 H Q I5 1 ' .. lv 1 - Z ' ' I -f P1 g I 5. I ' 2 N Q , . I H Q I I I- l :Q 5 Q . 3 1 N, 5 5 -f ' I, I: . - 134 -7 . N I If 5' 5. ' 5' ' li' " ' l H r .. li '- w Thought Collage: "The Counter-Culture vs. The Es- tablishment" Cto coin two new phrasesj Where have all the flowers gone? -gone to plastic everyone. Where have all the hippies gone? -gone to head shops everyone. "Step right up! Step right up! Come one, come all to the greatest show of the 20th Century. lt's called the counter-culture and there's only a few seats left-so don't be late!" Here's how folks-Send 835.00 to Guru-West, Inc., Ltd., Boston, Mass. and you will receive fmoney-back guaranteej, your own charter membership to the counter culture. Now that's not all folks! Listen to our special of- fer-available this week only. For an additional 865.00 lthat's right folks for only 3100.00 in ally you can become one of our first 1,000 HEREAFTER LIFE MEMBERS. This exclusive membership en- titles you to attend our secret collective spiritual union meetings were we will unite our cosmic energies to bring peace and freedom to the whole world. All members will also receive our monthly copy of the "Cosmic One, Anti-Establishment Free- dom Blues Flag Sheet". In this exciting, new and not so under ground funky magazine, you can read about all the funky, far-out, groovy trips your broth- ers and sisters are into. Every issue will also include a full color cover story on one of our very own Rock groups-all those terribly creative people who sing the word about freedom and equality from the back seats of their limousines. Where have all the old men gone? -gone to make head toys everyone -gone to sell the young men -gone to make a buck WOODSTOCK WAS AN END, NOT A BEGINNING It was the end of the "we can change the world just because we love everyone movements" and the beginning of the biggest advertising hype in his- tory. For a few million dollars and alot of psy- 25 I chological warfare the counter culture was sold, lock, stock and barrel, to Madison Avenue. CNo wonder alot of people have gone back to the farm and locked the Gate.J "Get a Peace of the Action-Buy a Ford" "Don't cop out on yourself-smoke Vantage cigarettes" It seems that the counter-culture got going on the idea that the dominant culture was artificial, to say the least. It developed its strength and sense of brotherhood from the symbols it created and the meaning people put into those symbols. However, symbolitis grew like a cancer fafter all, who does have the right to wear or wave the American flag?j So it seems that fadism is just about all that is left to fight facism or the dangers of it that all the seers seem to see springing up around us. What has hap- pened to the counter-culture is that it has become inflicted with the same pavlonian, non-thinking re- sponsiveness to advertising, myths and symbols as the dominant culture. Now all you have to do is go to your local head shop and buy your beliefs and values-all neatly packaged and shiny. PARANOIA It used to be when you were standing on the side of the road with your thumb out and a car came by with a bunch of longhiars in it-you knew you had a ride. CA superficial C?J sense of brotherhood maybe but always a ride anywayj. lt's getting so the only way to get a ride alot of times is to wait for bored traveling salesmen to pick you up-which is okay, mind ya, but all them freaks with their four thousand dollar automobiles, fully equipped with stereo tape decks and the latest in far-out groovy tunes, just keep passin' ya by-too busy, ya see, goin some- where pretty important, goin' to make a deal ya see, and anyway, you might be an agent or some- thin'. "The Dream is over"-J. Lennon by Bill Schultz Who Wields the Knife: A Case Study of the University's Firing Procedures This article was prepared from a series of inter- views with three faculty members who had been dismissed from the university or who had been de- nied tenure and whose cases had been seriously questioned throughout the university community by students and faculty during the past year. What fol- lows is quoted entirely from interviews with Pene- lope Van Duym of the English Department, Richard Ingersoll of the Sociology Department, and Peter Savage of the Political Science Department. In con- clusion, each of the three faculty members was asked what he or she felt the implications of such decisions were for the university. PENELOPE Van DUYM "My case in the department was brought up in February of this year, when I told my chairman that I would like to be seriously considered for promotion. The chairman at the time was the acting chairman and he said that he saw my case as being hopeless but that he wanted to present objective material to the senior members so that they could decide with some kind of facts before them rather than deciding through gossip and hall conversation. The senior members chose one person to present my case and he talked with me several times so that he could present information about me. The senior member presenting my case asked me to present any mate- rials I had, but also said that he saw the situation as hopeless, but that he would present the case any- way. I had no assurance that the material I presented was really adequately distributed. "I tried to explain why I should be seriously con- sidered for promotion. One reason was that al- though I didn't have my PhD fand I realized the de- partment valued that as a requirementl the department had made an exception by its own rules-it had promoted the head of Freshman Eng- lish to an assistant professor without a doctoral de- gree. So I thought that since they can make ex- ceptions in one case, maybe they could make an exception in my case. The response was that I was a different case and could not be an exception. I taught literature and people who taught literature should have PhD's. I also tried to explain my repre- sentative that the kind of courses, the 600-level courses, the comparative literature courses that I was teaching were courses that were needed. My courses were in great demand because people are interested in knowing what's happening on the 2 continent and how that relates to English and American literature. "I think also it is pertinent here to realize that when Mr. Richardson, the chairman of the depart- ment, hired me he knew I had completed three years of graduate work at Indiana in comparative lit- erature. The prase is now that Mrs. Van Duym only has a BA and therefore should not be consid- ered-this is simply not true. "So I prepared for the senior members a four- page type written report on my courses. I said to both the acting chairman and the man representing me that I was not interested in publications at this time and that I decided not to complete my thesis because I didn't feel ready for it at this point. I would, however, prepare the research I had done for my courses-I had created four or five different types of courses for freshmen and for 600-level courses and I thought the work that had gone into that was equivalent to research work. "Another thing that I did was emphasize that the man presenting my case look into the acquisitions l've made for the library. I have been ordering com- parative literature texts for the library these past five years. When I first came here there were no books relating to comparative literature and no trans- lations of foreign works. Although I do not have a degree, it does not mean I am unaware of relevant scholarship. "During the time my case was to come up a lot of students wrote recommendation letters. Since there was a student representative for the first time on the senior member committee, he was able to commu- nicate to other students that my decision was com- ing up. For the first time students were able to act before the decision was madeg whereas formerly all these decisions were reacted to after the fact. Inter- esting information about what goes into a faculty decision was revealed when students went to visit several senior members before the decision was made. One senior member said he really did not know why Mrs. Van Duym wanted to stayg she knew the PhD requirement and she shouldn't even be considered. Another senior member felt that he really didn't know very much about her and he had always considered her as the wife of Mr. Van Duym-I almost became not a person. Another sen- ior member resorted to slander and said that I was a grad school drop out. "Students acted by writing over thirty letters of recommendation about my courses and giving these to the senior members via the student repre- sentative. In addition, course evaluations for Eng- Iish 651 were available to the senior members. In my case, none of these student opinions were listened to seriously. The decision for my promotion was a negative one, almost unanimous, and since I wasn't granted promotion, this is automatic dismissal for the year after next. The entire procedure indicates that course evaluations and student recommenda- tions only count if the senior members first approve of the faculty member in question. Even the docu- mentation I provided of work I'd done on courses was slighted. This means that any evidence is used arbitrarily-the senior members tend to fit the evi- dence into their image of the 'teacher-scholar'. For them, the scholar is rigidly defined as one who per- forms for his peers through publications and re- search. I think there are many other ways to define scholarship: one can do serious research for courses, one can explore new teaching methods, one can be scholarly within the confines of the classroom. But I was told that I didn't fit into the plans for the 'future of the department'. "I suppose I could go to the Faculty Welfare Com- mittee but I don't think that would get very far be- cause one needs to reach the tenure stage to be considered as a dismissal case. I have been ex- cluded before l've reached that stage, it means that instructors can be automatically terminated and therefore have no rights of appeal. Other alterna- tives for change might be working through the fac- ulty or student caucuses of the University Senate. As it stands now, there is no way for a faculty mem- ber to be recognized and promoted for teaching ability at the undergraduate level. "Now I think another issue is the attitude towards women in the department. I've never really said too 252 much about this because l've only realized it in the past year-that there is a certain strong feeling about certain types of women in the English Depart- ment. For example, I think you begin to see that women really have no place in the English Depart- ment when you see that the senior members are all men and that anytime a woman gets close to being promoted or given tenure, she is excluded from the department structure. The senior members are hir- ing new women now at the instructor or assistant professor level, so you have subservient people for another three or four years, whereas they are hiring men as associate professors. The women who man- age to serve the five or six years of time it takes to be considered are the ones who are rejected for the newcomers to the department. Interestingly enough, now that an interest in comparative liter- ature has been created, the graduate staff has taken it over and I am no longer needed. "I think that the kind of women that this depart- ment would recognize as competitive with the kind of men in the department are women who are going to play the masculine, aggressive role or women who are going to be completely submissive. That is, I am referred to as a naive but very nice person-you know, a sort of innocuous description of somebody who is there and rather pleasant to see in the halls but doesn't really count in terms of a person or in terms of the courses that she teaches. I think that although this attitude towards me may be uncon- scious, somehow it does exist and expresses itself in many ways. "A negative decision in my case, I think, implies that certain kinds of teaching are really irrelevant or certain kinds of teaching are not worthy of being considered. That is, to be a scholar one needs to specialize and if as a teacher you are interested in expanding material for your students, you are al- ready cutting your throat in a 'professional' sense. The very fact that I spent time creating courses was a suicidal act and I knew it at the time. "I think another implication of the teacher- scholar emphasis is that the audience for the scholar is not directly the student, it is one's in- tellectual peers who read criticism on something and respond to it. So that makes the student only an indirect recipient of the teacher's information and the course material is not necessarily related directly to what the student needs or is not varied for the student's interest because it is a product of something else. I think that what is happening here is that there is a very rigid rule being set up and that means individuals are not being considered as indi- viduals. Somehow, once you get interested in an immediate class situation you are diametrically op- posed to what your colleagues want you to do as a professor and that, of course, leads them to say that you are not qualified. I think that their whole concept of professionalism implies that you cannot be a good scholar in cIass." RICHARD INGEBSOLL "Being an effective teacher has been and is my primary objective in life. By effective teaching I mean enhancing the student's motivation to learn, about sociology, nature, or any other area. I have held this goal since the age of 20. Obtaining my BS and BA degrees from Central Michigan University I also earned a secondary teaching certificate. The type of teaching which most interested me was at the college level, thus the decision to go on to grad- uate school. Teaching, to me means going beyond the classroom material, getting students to value knowledge, rationality and understanding, motivat- ing students to apply the learning process to all sit- uations even after he has left the classroom. Today's student could obtain factual knowledge on his own, therefore if all I did in class was to present facts, I would be under-estimating the intelligence and capabilities of the student. For this reason I try to relate certain cognitive information to the stu- dent's past experiences so the knowledge becomes meaningful to him. "It is well documented in correspondence with this university that my primary aim was not profes- sional mobility. By this, I meant that if I decided to come to UNH I wasn't coming here as a stepping stone to a more prestigious position. Since they were aware of these goals, I feel they have fallen down in their obligation to me. I turned down more lucrative offers in favor of UNH because I felt they valued teaching and it seemed they had struck a balance between teaching, service and research . . . I did not knowthen that research meant publica- tion. I have copies of this correspondence, yet dur- ing evaluation for promotion and tenure their copies were not brought forward. "It is disconcerting to realize that I will have to send my children to be educated by people whose definition of justice fluctuates depending on the sit- uation. Three years ago I initiated a request for pro- motion and tenure. I had a letter of recommenda- 253 tion sent to Professor Palmer from the Director of the Program on Alcohol and Drug Abuse that was never shown, yet they informed me that my re- search was below average. I was told that my teach- ing was 'average', even though I presented them with a letter indicating that I had been nominated for the professor of the year award, in terms of teaching. They said my service was not exceptional, when at that time I was Chairman of the Under- graduate Curriculum Committee and Social Psy- chology Graduate Committee. In current eval- uations, Professor Linsky wrote that all three chairmen had indicated that I was incompetent in this position and did not handle the job to their sat- isfaction, yet the first two years I was in this position I was appointed by the chairman. A year and a half ago when I found I was not going to get promotion or tenure I went to Professor Linsky, then chairman, and offered to resign as the Undergraduate Chair- man. He said he wished I would reconsider. Cer- tainly if I was incompetent in that position he should have accepted my resignation. Another example of their justice is evidenced by my being accused by some department member as doing a poor job of scheduling, the particular semester referred to, scheduling was handled by Professor Linsky, my function being consultation with him, relating how I had done it in the past. "More justice: In conversation with Vice Presi- dent Mills, in the presence of Professor Dewey, I asked him to reevaluate my position, and he made it clear that in a tenure case, denial of tenure was not considered negativeg treally?J that it was not de- cided on the basis of 'charges and opinions' but was made on the basis of 'overall judgment of the situation'. I fail to see the distinction between 'charges' and 'judgement'. He also said at this meeting that the administration did reverse deci- sions and had done it quite often. I told him as a so- cial psychologist I know when a person takes a stand on an issue, even when contrary evidence is later presented, it is difficult for this person to change his psychological set. He said he hoped I didn't think the administration fell into this category. Was he saying that the people in the administration do not fall in the same category with other people? I guess I couldn't debate that. "More UNH justice: I was expected to go through certain procedures, none of which I could find writ- ten down anywhere. According to the faculty hand- book I have fulfilled all the criteria for promotion and tenure. Faculty Welfare, being made up of pro- fessors who make the original decisions, is more faculty than welfare. I spent days running around preparing letters to be submitted to this person or that person and then received a letter saying Fac- ulty Welfare had exhausted its ability to be of service to me. Assistant Professors are not entitled to a public hearing regarding promotion and tenure. lsn't that unconstitutional? Every citizen has the right to a public hearing, to face his accusers and refute-except at UNH. Unfortunately, with four chil- dren, two of college age, I haven't the financial as- sets for a court fight. "About the power structure: The President and the acting Dean of the College of Liberal Arts said they did not have the power to interfere with depart- mental affairs. This can only mean that all the power in the university rests in the departments, which makes all administrative positions figureheads. "My 'mistake': I feel in the search for knowledge there is no hierarchy. I assume in an intellectual dis- cussion that the validity of the argument rests on the logic, knowledge and research of the individual and not on his rank. I do not feel that because I have a PhD it would be impossible to learn some- thing from a student. In terms of administration, running of the department, decision making, I feel the chairman or full professor carries weight, but in intellectual pursuits, rank should make no differ- ence. This is a philosophy I cannot and will not change. I would suggest that the self defined 'scholars' read about the anthropological concept of ethnocentrism. The sociologist, supposedly an expert on small groups, formal organizations, inter- personal behavior, fads, fashions and customs is not aware of the fact that as an individual and a so- ciologist he is involved in these areas as much as those he studies. The majority of sociologists are in- capable of objective self evaluation. They are in- capable of developing what George Herbert Mead called 'generalized other' and what Weber was saying when he talked of Verhestehn. "The beginning: My negotiations with the depart- ment started with Professor Palmer. When I came for an interview, I was alone with Professor Palmer, Ctherefore this cannot be verified as there were no witnessesj and he told me if I agreed to come to UNH for the money they had to offer that I would get raises and promotion as quickly as possible. I was dependent on Professor Palmer. Through my inter- 254 action with him I developed an extremely negative image of Professors Bobick and Dewey. This was done subtly: before I had a chance to get to know as individuals I formed a negative conception of them. "Three years ago when I asked for promotion and tenure, a three man committee turned down my request. I asked Professor Palmer for his personal evaluation of me which he refused to give. I knew without the recommendations of the chairman there would be no promotion or tenure. I knew then there would be an anti-Ingersoll campaign, as there had been anti-Bobick!Dewey campaigns. I talked it over with my family and we decided to stay and fight it out, even though I was told at the time by Professor Linsky Cagain, no witnessesj that if I went quietly I would get very good recommendations. I am con- vinced that if I submitted my present vita to this uni- versity without subjective evaluations attached that I would be hired on the spot as an associate profes- sor. I have a federal grant, beginning in 1972, for S76,000, 354,000 of which is for student support at the university where I am teaching." PETER SAVAGE "I came here three years ago after teaching at In- diana for four years. I was hired here as an asso- ciate professor without tenure and normally tenure decisions are taken, under AAUP rules anyway, the seventh year. This is my seventh year of teaching so the university decides whether to keep me or not. It's a very complicated story with a great deal of un- raveling to be done. Much of the story lies not in the formality of the steps taken but in the informality, the politics and interplay behind those steps. "The tenured members of the department met early in December, without the chairman who was indisposed. So, the remaining tenured members met and dealt with their responsibilities under the rules, namely, the question of my tenure and other personnel matters. My merits and demerits were discussed, a vote was taken and the vote at the meeting was unanimous to recommend tenure. The results of that meeting were transmitted to the chairman who was still indisposed, who had not made any personnel files available to the tenured members of the department. Then the chairman for- warded all the pertinent correspondence together with his own negative recommendation lunseen and undiscussed with his tenured colleaguesj to the Dean of Liberal Arts who then gave it to the Col- lege Promotion and Tenure Committee who made a negative recommendation and passed it back to the dean. The dean made his recommendation to the vice president, on tothe president and the Board of Trustees-all negative decisions. "'The negative decision was handed back to me some time in April or May. I then asked for an ap- peal. The university has no appeal mechanism but agreed to reconsideration. This was inadequate but was used because it can with some stretch of the imagination be seen as a local remedy. This re- consideration consisted of a review of the material and new supporting material taken by the very same people who made the original decision in the first place. The reconsideration is complete and there stands the same negative decision. That's the situation as it stands now. "The Faculty Welfare Committee has become in- volved in the second consideration, simply keeping its eye on the process rather than dealing with the substance, and they have now informed me that their function under what tenure rules there are is now fulfilled. The remedies left to me now are the local AAUP, the national AAUP, which has been in- formed of the case, and any outside legal action which I might wish to take alone or in concert with ther tenured members of this department. That's the stage we're at today-the end of June. "Now, why this negative decision? I have my own explanations for it which probably do not accord with other peoples'. The vote was seven senior ten- ured members against one tenured member, the chairman of the department. In support of my own case, letters were received from probably 25 out- standing political scientists across the country and internationally and while I have not seen the letters I understand they were highly supportive. "The case against me I can only get in bits and pieces. First of all the whole proceedings in the vari- ous correspondence explaining the exchange be- tween the dean and myself and the tenured mem- bers contain a series of allegations, none of which I have ever been allowed to confront. Let me give you some of the allegations. One, it is said that the five junior members of this department wrote letters to the dean protesting that I had in some way during my three years here and their three years threat- ened them professionally. These charges were never made specific and I have no chance to an- swer them. Second, a set of allegations have to do with my 'irresponsibility', specifically, that I allowed students in the Merrimac Valley Branch course which I once taught to smoke cigarettes in the classroom and that I was late for a number of ses- sions. Those are two of the charges. There are other vague charges of professional irresponsibility floating around, various hints of 'secret' information held by the administration detrimental to my case which had not been made apparent to any tenured members of the department or made public to any- one else. What this is I really do not know. "lt appears that the chairman of the department painted a very good portrait of me which is almost in its entirity false. For instance, one of his accusa- tions against me which he presented to the tenured members of the department, I am told, was that my vita was inflated and to a large extent inaccurate. The associate Academic Vice-President was quoted publically as saying that I had never been in Rho- 255 desia nor had I done those things in Rhodesia which I said I had done. The tenured members of the department asked me then to try to substantiate every item on my vita which I did within 36 hours, trying to get together what documents I could. This I found to be a very demeaning experience, but none the less was done. So that removed one of the charges from the chairman's repertoire. "The chairman had never made available to the tenured members of the department his negative letter about me to the administration and he has never made my personnel file available. There have been a whole series of procedural and due process violations in this case. I have a particularly strong case for tenure based on the normal criteria applied to this university. One of the ironies is that if the cri- teria they are trying to apply to me in terms of teaching, research and service to the university and local community were to be applied to this campus generally you would find the ranks of most of the social science departments deceminated-they would simply disappear. "These kinds of things have a larger meaning. If the senior and tenured members of a department whose collected experience and wisdom is to be overridden in a like fashion without due accord to proper procedures and-without due weight for their opinions, it means that there is no protection for any faculty member at this university. There are no appropriate appeals procedures currently. It means that even if people meet the frequently quoted cri- teria of publication and good standing in their pro- fession that it can be dismissed or otherwise used according to the whim of the administration. In other words the university then becomes in the po- sition of a private employer which can hire and fire at will. Not, you would agree, conducive to a schol- arly, intellectual and learning environment." In conclusion, and in answer to the question "What do you feel are the overall implications of such dismissals for the university community?" the three faculty members interviewed answered as follows. Penelope Van Duym: "My case is different from sev- eral other cases in that I have asked to be consid- ered solely for teaching purposes and I have not published or gotten a degree and have done so openly. And for that reason I think most people thought it ridiculous that I even be talked about in the department as a serious person in the faculty. There is always the lament-'How can we judge good teachers.' I think that is one of the laments that makes people feel they cannot judge good teachers and that it is a terrible problem but we can't do any- thing about it therefore we can only judge on pro- fessional things and on publications and so it really becomes an excuse. I don't think they want some- body who is solely interested in the teaching thing because it brings no rewards for the university." Richard Ingersoll: "Those individuals who do not question the system, or authority, or rank-even if they are incompetent as teachers, researchers, or in terms of service-will get promotion and tenure. The faculty most affected by this kind of injustice I would describe as independent thinkers, noncon- formists, and those who get their primary means of gratification through interpersonal interaction rather than in status. No one in a power position ac- cepts the responsibility of his decisions. You hear 'it's the way things are' or 'it's the system' or 'I don't have the power'. At some point, someone has to say 'yes, I made that decision, it is my responsibility and I will stand behind it'. Until that time, faculty concerned with teaching, education, service to the state and not concerned with status, position or power must get together and form some kind of fac- ulty organization to prevent future miscarriage of justice." Peter Savage: "I do not think this case was so very much about the freedom of an individual faculty member to make his personal political preferences public. What it does mean is something different. It means that you have to be very guarded and very cardful in what you do and say around campusg that you cannot become a scholar, an academic, an in- tellectual, a teacher without one eye on T-Hall. This makes you half of what you really ought to be and what you ought to be to the students and to the state of New Hampshire. It will mean that there will be an atmosphere on campus in which people will start to do things in their professional lives which are dictated more towards creating a favorable im- age of themselves in T-Hall. For instance, it is quite clear that over recent years people have tried to publish, they have not tried to teach because teach- ing is not rewarded. So my feelings are, I will pursue the case because I think that justice demands that other people be satisfied, particularly the students and my tenured colleagues, the members of the faculty to whom this can happen and will happen unless matters are brought very rapidly under con- trol by the new president and perhaps the new dean." 25 I The Food Co-operative The idea for the Food Co-operative formed early in February, 1971, and the first meeting, which con- sisted almost entirely of young people with some students included, was held at the Stone Church in Newmarket. Someone had obtained information concerning where a Food Co-op in Boston bought its food and how it operated. A produce wholesaler in Chelsea, Pastan Brothers, Inc., would take an or- der Tuesday evening, and the produce would be waiting, piled on the loading ramp at the ware- house, on Wednesday morning. Each week's price list fprices vary from week to weekj would be re- layed to us every Saturday morning by way of a phone call from Gus. fGus is the guy who sells the food.j The decision of the meeting was to "get it to- gether" for the following week. And so on Wednes- day, February 10, the first order of food came to the Stone Church in Newmarket. The order, for about S100 worth of produce, was delivered in a Vokswa- gon bus, which someone had volunteered for the occasion. The quality of the food was excellent and the prices were way below retail prices. On Wednesday, May 12, food came for the thirteenth week in a row to the Stone Church. The order was for about 81,831 worth of produce and was delivered in a sixteen-foot U-Haul truck! Needless to say the Co-op has grown phenom- enally in thirteen weeks, and without getting into percentages could be the envy of some capitalist interested in growth rates. However, this would be the only aspect of the Food Co-op that he would view favorably. Many of its essential elements he would view with alarm. For example, it subverts a vital part of the profit system by making all the par- ticipants share in the "middleman and retailer" phases, thus eliminating them. This is profoundly against competitive capitalism. Also subject to great suspicion is the fact that the whole operation, massive as it has become, with "branches" in Dur- ham, Concord, Dover, and Portsmouth, rely almost totally on volunteer energy. The sole exception is the position of coordinator, created democratically in a general meeting of the Food Co-op, which pays S20 per week. IAbout one dollar per hour.j And finally for the most observant capitalist, per- haps most dangerous of all, the Co-op is, after thirteen short weeks, no longer just youth-oriented land hence in his eyes unstable and destined to crumblej, but has reached out to the whole of the communities in which it operated, encompassing particularly large numbers of elderly, working class, and poor people. What if the Co-op taught them they did not need him? Would not his days be numbered? The Food Co-op has this contribution to make. Odyssey House Odyssey House is a drug rehabilitation program, the first of its kind to come to New Hampshire. To get some background information on the program the GRANITE spoke to Arthur F. Brady, Portsmouth business man, chairman of the New Hampshire Odyssey House, and the man most responsible for the efforts to bring Odyssey House to this state. Arthur F. Brady: "I am a person who has been in- terested in the growing drug problem for the last three and a half to four years. In the spring of 1968 a survey was done in the Portsmouth School Sys- tem. Ordinarily, l do not have much faith in surveys, but this one was snapped on students the first thing Monday morning. Out of about 1300 students sur- veyed, the figure was about thirteen percent using drugs. The most important thing, though, was that eleven percent claimed that they did in fact want help. During this time a former drug addict from Boston was brought into the area, and advised us that pro- fessionals were not needed because they would turn-off the drug user. At the same time, however, a small group of citizens got together, mostly profes- sionals, and they felt that the use of the former ad- dict alone was a poor approach. The final decision was that the ex-addict alone was not enough to handle the problem. If he were to become ill, and had to be taken out of the house, we were left with absolutely no control. Sometime later l went to New York with Father Deklin of the Rye Beach area because he had a brother at Odyssey House in a three and a half month training program. This was Brother Joe Riley. After visiting New York and seeing how highly structured it was, I could see that if any rehabilita- tion success was to be achieved it was through a program like this. We then got together a group of citizens to do something for the Seacoast area, since this, we felt, 257 was at that time the predominant area for drug abuse in the state of New Hampshire. We held a meeting on April 5, 1970 for the general public, and it proved to be very successful. We had twenty-two hundred people there with a turn away crowd. With all the support we had gained from the public we were able to raise just under 375,000 in less than a year." ln order to get a picture of what the program ac- tually does, the GRANITE then spoke to Dave Sand- burg, former director of the storefront and Odyssey House staff member, and Frank Whipkey, level four resident and supervisor of the house. Dave Sandburg: "The Odyssey House store- front in Portsmouth opened in July of 1970. Three main functions were first identified. First, the store- front was to be used as a base for a preventive drug education program. The second function of the storefront was identified as serving as a general counseling center, not just limited to people with drug problems. The third function was to serve as an Odyssey House pre-induction center. CAt that time the people who wanted to go into the program had to go through the storefront in order to be re- ferred to the New York Odyssey House part of the program.J ln a little over a year of operation the storefront saw over 1500 people, and approximately half of those people were there for counsel on their problems, or were parents concerned about their children's problems. Also during this period the storefront averaged fifty to sixty phone calls per week. ln my five months with the storefront I saw a great variety of people involved with the drug problem. Perhaps a majority of the young people we saw were between the ages of thirteen and fifteen. A typical case was a girl from Dover, who had used all drugs including heiron. We also saw people as old as thirty-two. This particular individual had used LSD over a period of ten years. We did not find a majority of either male or female. We discovered that there is a great deal of misun- derstanding about drugs. People have very limited knowledge concerning the drugs that they are us- ing. One ofthe great myths that exist in New Hamp- shire is that if you don't use heiron, then you are not in trouble. We also found that for every young person that came in he had a parent or parents who also had problems. And the problem usually had to do with the confusion on both parts of how to confront each other about what was going on. We had thir- year-old children literally tell their parents teen they were using drugs, but in most cases the par- ents never picked up on it. They would either get very fault. angry, or they would be understanding to a ln either case the child was not given an accurate confrontation by the parent." At this point Frank Whipkey talked about the gen- eral structure of the Odyssey House. Frank Whipkey: "Odyssey House is basically set- up as a very rigid and highly structured program. When a person first joins the program he starts at the stage which we call a 'candidate-in'. As a candi- date-in, a person will do all the physical labor in the house, and mostly deal with his attitude and behav- ior before going into therapy. A person will remain a candidate-in for usually six to eight weeks. After this period a person will have his 'probe', which is his first contact with group therapy. lf he passes the probe he becomes a 'level one'. As a level one he continues to do most of the manual labor in the house and learns how to use the tools of the house, such as confrontation and encounter groups and learns how to use group therapy. After a person proves this he becomes a level two. In the house we do all the work ourselves. We have different departments, and when a person be- comes a level two he becomes an assistant depart- ment head. After this he may become a level three and head of a department. When a person be- comes a level four he usually becomes supervisor of the house or of the storefront. As supervisor of the house he runs the whole house and is in charge of all the activities. After level four a person becomes a candidate-out and a paid staff member working along with the professional staff. In each facility there are about four professional and four ex-addict staff members. Today Odyssey House has about 110 staff members, half of which are professional and half of which are ex-addicts who have graduated the program. A Conversation With Jonathan Kozol 258 Editor's Note: This conversation with Jonathan Kozol, the author of "Death at an Early Age" and nationally known educator, took place over two ap- ples, an orange and a round table in the Storefront Learning Center on 90 West Brookline Street, Rox- bury, Massachusetts. ln the following conversation Jonathan wanted us to be sure that we stressed that these were his per- sonal views and not those of the Storefront Learn- ing Center. Early in April at 8:15 in the evening we pulled up in front of a brick building that was well plastered with bright colored pieces of plywood and posters. In the middle of the wooden doorway was a sign that said something about a "council" but the rest couldn't be made out in the darkness. Just to the right of that there was a sign about three feet by five feet that had "The Storefront Learning Center" printed in old English Lettering. After about a five minute wait, a faded yellow Vol- kswagon pulled up in front of us and the person who climbed out introduced himself as Jonathan. He looked about thirty with wired rimmed glasses and wore a tattered sweater, dark brown corduroys and dirty suede boots with his pants stuck inside. After introductions we climbed a subway-like stairway to the second floor where the entrance to the Storefront Learning Center was. Inside, our attention was drawn to the large poster of the alphabet CA, for Africag B, for Black, H, for Huey Newton, etc.l, a fish aquarium with a posterabove it indicating a few people's guesses at how many it contained, and assorted tables that seemed to contain peopIe's creations in var- ious stages of completion. In the corner of the room where the windows were high on a wall which seemed to hug posters and cabinets and shelves to it, was a small round gray wooden table with four straight-backed chairs around it. It was there, with the curtains flapping to an open window near the ceiling, and the inter- mittent rain spattering on the glass, eating two ap- ples and an orange, that we talked. "My main thought about schools and the alterna- tive learning movement is the part that ideology plays in education. In the public school system the administrators and the education school people say, 'pedagogy, learning and teaching is one thing-politics is something different. Now you kids keep politics out of schooll' This, I think, is an enormous deception because this is pretending that school is not already political. What they mean is to keep unfashionable politics out of school. They also mean keep only our kind of politics in school. "Everything that we do or say with children in- volves an ideology. No matter how inconspicuous the teacher is, even if the teacher doesn't open her mouth, just by the way he or she looks, is an adver- tisement for some kind of ideology. Even the archi- tecture of the school conveys an ideology. "The syntax that schools allow also conveys an ideology. Schools that discourage children from writing their essays in the first person fyou know, they always say, don't use the first person except in your conclusionj, they're just upholding what I call the third person ideology. And, of course, revolu- tions are not made by people in the third person. This is a syntax of conservatism. "I think that the idea of getting kids out of the public school system into almost any kind of al- ternative is a very radical beginning, but I do think that the society recognizes that. I think that we would be very naive to think that there are not people in Washington who have thought ahead of the implications of the alternative education move- ment. I think that society's major strategy for han- dling what looks like a dangerous movement is to try to divert us into a rebellion made of love, grass, sweetness and the Whole Earth Catalogue, to sort of lead us into a simulated rebellion. "A free school of that kind wouldn't be selling pa- triotism anymore, but it wouldn't be doing anything to undermine it either. It creates an individual mar- ket for itself which is very attractive. A lot of people going into these commune free schools are very nice people, who went through the civil rights movement and were kicked out when the Black Power began. They're tired of marching and picket- 259 ing so they go the country and learn to be happy with their wife and kids and so the freedom school is replaced by the free school, but the free school is a very non-political kind of school. "I think that's something we have to fight with now. That's my main thing: to wage a battle to politi- cize those schools. I don't know how to go about that yet, but that is the thrust of my thinking right now." "This type of euphoric country free school is, in its own way, super American because it is based on the old idea that you can bring about important change without having to pay a price for it. They don't realize that what they are doing is made pos- sible by the Vietnam War and by the existence of the ghetto. Of course, they get angry when you say that. They'll say, 'l'm not killing anyone and I'm not a slumlandlord, but they would not be doing what they are doing if there were not police who locked people in the ghetto. Completely apart from all that, it is one country and nobody has the right to dis- affiliate himself. "That's why The Greening of America, Charles Fteiche's book, is so popular. It was a book aimed at the American market, perfect for this moment. Not that it is not an intelligent book in many ways, but the ultimate message of the book is pernicious. lt's saying that everything can change and nobody has to pay a price. Nobody has to put their bodies on the line. We don't need any Ghandis or Thoreausg we don't need any more Malcolm X's, we just go out and make love in the meadows and everything will be all right." John went on to stress that to try to keep educa- tion free from politics is virtually absurd as well as impossible. To emphasize this we talked about the public school system as a form of state in- doctrination, and contended that everything that happened within the public school system was a subtle form of manipulation. We went on to cite ex- amples of political manipulation as he saw them. "Generally, we think of political manipulation in the public schools as being a very obvious thing. For example, patriotic lies like Manifest Destiny or construction of the Pan-American Highway to bring Gulf stations to the poor of Latin America. But now I think it has more to do with things that are less easy to pin down. "For instance, the kinds of words that are avail- able to you in school. There are a lot of nouns avail- able in school that have to do with 'sulfering', but there are very few verbs that have to do with the act of causing suffering or exploitation. "In other words, thousands of poor black kids ex- ist in America in a seemingly uncaused state of being, known as deprivation, but we do not say that Daniel Moynihan deprives poor children of the right to eat. There are very few verbs which have to do at all with the connection between Daniel Moynihan controlling the economic funds and the resulting fact of the thousands of starving black kids in this nation." "After we peeled the orange, we continued talk- ing, but this time about the University and higher education in general. "The purpose of higher education, as l see it, is to furnish you with a list of credentials to exist in the society. The credentials are proof that you sat still long enough to get them. lt isn't really what you've learned but the only thing they prove is that you sat still for twelve years in front of the flag in a certain kind of situation everyday. If you get credentials af- ter sixteen years, then you are even more important because then you are qualified to teach others how to sit through it. "The longer that you have done it, the more it in- dicates your willingness to sacrifice your own im- pulses and your own convictions. The more creden- tials you get, the more vested interest that you have in believing that they mean something. On the other hand, if you drop out of it into a situation where you have no credentials with which to function in so- ciety, then the only place that you can function will be up on the country free school, or else as a street person which really, l think, doesn't solve any prob- lems, but rather adds to another oppressed minority." John continued to express his views on what he saw as the functions of the public school system as a form of political indoctrination. "I think that the ideological, indoctrinational func- tion of the public schools is associated with the custodial function Cwhich locks us up for twelve years so we can't do anything until we are well in- doctrinatedj. Associated with this is the certifying function which gives us a degree at the end of six- teen years to prove that we are well indoctrinated. Those three functions are the absolute keystones of American citizenship. The two party system, the managed market, Richard Nixon's stability-the status quo all depend upon those functions being performed well." Toward the end of the conversation John tried to give us an idea of the kinds of solutions for the problems that we had been talking about. He men- tioned that these ideas were things that he had been thinking about recently, but he added that the time had come for people like himself and John Holt and others to stand behind some of the things that they were advising other people to do. "The ideal answer would be if the alternative edu- cational movement could break away from the pub- lic schools and develop an operation which is not custodial or indoctrinational nor credentializing in nature in any important way, and yet still glue to- gether enough bogus trustee boards to provide competitive accreditation. "Some people will say by doing that you are vali- dating the credentials by imitating them. But my thinking is that on the other hand you are in- validating them by duplicating them without having to have paid too high a price to get them. l think that it would be what Che calls using the weapons of the oppressor to defeat him." From McConnell To Bonner A quiet, peaceful, modest man who omits any ref- erence to title and introduces himself only by his name, has left his office one year before his time to make room for changes and innovation, and to give the new administration a chance to prepare for the future. Sociologist, economist, former consultant to several government agencies, and fifteenth Presi- dent of the University of New Hampshire, John W. McConnell, is retiring to Trumansburg, New York. McConnell, at age 64, foresaw the need for change in many areas of the educational system, and the University in particular, and felt that the man responsible for carrying out these changes, should be actively involved in their planning and in- itiation. McConnell has gracefully bowed out, leav- ing his successor, Dr. Thomas N. Bonner, former vice-president and provost of academic affairs at the University of Cincinnatti in Ohio, with a growing financial crisis, a restless student body, a con- servative state legislature resistant to progressive change, and a press bent on destroying anyone as- sociated with the state university. 260 Accomplishments of the McConnell administra- tion include the establishment of the Merrimack Val- ley Branch in Manchester, the creation of the Whittemore School of Business and Economics, the building of the New England Center for Continuing Education, and the merging of a faculty senate and a student senate to form a single University Senate consisting of representatives from the student body, the faculty, and the administration of the University. McConnell cited as necessary changes in the running of the academic system Ccourse content, methods of instruction, grading systems, require- ments for graduation and the calendarj, devel- opment of the three branches of the University CKeene, Plymouth, and Merrimack Valleyj, practical solutions to the University's financial crisis, and a definition of the place of the University within the community. "While a new form of University government has been introduced, this is only a formal expression of a new spirit which pervades the campus. A reeval- uation of student, faculty, administration and trustee relationships is required from the vantage point of fresher and more youthful perspectives," explains McConnell of his early retirement. Bonner, author and historian, was challenged with what is probably only the first in a long series of attacks, simply because of his association with the University, from state officials and the New Hampshire press. The smear campaign began upon his announcement of his appointment, when Sena- tor Norris Cotton CR-NHJ, on the floor of the U.S. Senate in Washington, D.C., denounced Bonner for his previous political association with Democratic Senator George McGovern. Cotton raged, "McGovern and his associates are . . . promoting disrespect for the Congress, imped- ing the President in his efforts to end the war and encouraging our enemies to refues to negotiate for peace. To me it is incredible that the Governor and the trustees of the University of New Hampshire should, at this, of all times, take action capable of such far-reaching interpretation. I regard it as a blow to every one of us here who is striving desper- ately to promote peace and a decent respect for au- thority." Editorials in support of Cotton's statement quickly followed in the Manchester Union Leader and Foster's Daily Democrat. ln interviews with representatives of the Univer- sity of Cincinnatti community, Bonner appears as concern for the student, willing to listen, innovative, and rational, a typical historian characteristic. He encourages experimental teaching and "genuine innovation which is aimed at improving the teach- ing-learning process." According to Richard Baker, director of community relations at the University of Cincinnatti, "Bonner anticipates needs and de- mands and this is what makes him innovative." Bonner, whose primary interest is the history of medicine, received his PhD from Northwestern Uni- versity in 1953 and has served as lecturer, profes- sor, and chairman of history at various colleges and universities. His secondary interests include socio- intellectual history and recent American history. "While it is true that universities as such cannot 261 take official stands on controversial, political and moral questions, l believe that there is no reason why encouragement cannot be given to individual professors, departments, or institutes, who have good educational reasons for doing so, to become more involved in the problems of the community . . stated Bonner. It would be interesting to learn why universities cannot be officially outspoken, to know what is con- sidered a good educational reason, and to discover how a person can make himself useful in a commu- nity if he has been isolated from it throughout his educational career and forced to keep himself unin- volved with controversial issues. Presenting the an- swer to this is only one of the challenges Bonner will be facing during his stay at UNH. Bonner's rationality has been termed a "limita- tion" by Bud Park, associate professor of history at UC. Park feels that not all students trust Bonner's rational approach. Bonner names his biggest contribution at UC as the creation of the College of Community Services which is "aimed specifically at training persons on the campus for roles of leadership in the commu- nity." He is quite concerned with the feelings of black students and faculty. "The most important problem l've had to face here is how to develop an educational climate on campus in which black stu- dents and faculty feel genuinely they are a part of the educational community here." Larry Bonhaus, student university senator at UC, said, in speaking of Bonner, " . . . he is definitely progressive and open-minded. After knowing him for four years, I was unable to draw a distinction be- tween a person's being liberal and one's being pro- gressive. lf they fthe criticsl are calling him a radi- cal, then they are certainly confusing being radical and being courageous." It remains to be seen whether Bonner's being merely courageous without being radical, will be sufficient to enact the changes which are so des- perately needed at the University of New Hamp- shire. -by Sharon Curran ln-State Tuition: 1 ,OOO! "It's going to be a rough year." That comment from Allan Prince, special assistant to the President on the University budget, may well be the under- statement of the year as the University System ap- pears to be heading towards the worst financial crisis in its history. The total operating budget request for the Univer- sity system of Durham, Keene, Plymouth and the Merrimack Valley Branch was 339.9 million, which represented an increase of 5396 over the appropia- tion for the 1969-71 biennium. This request in- cluded a "catch-up" factor for the last biennium which was also slashed by the New Hampshire Leg- islature and which caused the reduction of some necessary programs such as maintenance and up- keep of plant and equipment. The first indication of impending trouble came with Governor Walter Peterson's budget message to the Legislature in which he proposed a 36.5 mil- lion cut in the University System's request. At this stage however, there was still hope that the Legisla- ture would avert a major state financial crisis by creating new new forms of taxation, and University officials, whatever their private doubts about the fi- nal outcome, refused to make public speculation about possible cuts in University programs. Offi- cially, the University still expected to receive its full budget request. This attitude became unrealistic however when the State's business profits tax, which was de- signed to replace the archaic stock-in-trade tax, produced only one third of the expected revenue, which had already been pledged to the local com- munities. Together with the Legislature's refusal to initiate a much-needed system of broad-based taxes, it became obvious that the University System, along with all other state-funded agencies, would suffer a massive cut in its budget. President John W. McConnell held meetings with staff, faculty, and students early in April to discuss implications of what he termed the "disastrous" budget situation. McConnell, never noted for scare tactics or strong language in previous University crises, used such terms as "dangerous situation" and "major crisis." He warned everyone that a fis- cal belt-tightening was forthcoming although he de- clined to committ himself to a specific program. One immediate action that was taken however, was a freeze on hiring of all University employees. Uni- versity officials said the "essential nature" of each job would be reappraised before granting per- mission to replace University employees. Other cutbacks followed rapidly as the Academic Planning Committee drew up a list of priorities. The cuts ranged from reduction of upkeep and mainte- nance of the plant and equipment to token gestures 262 such as the carrying of Mail to Keene and Plymouth via the library truck instead of through the mail. As negotiations with the Legislature became criti- cal, the image of the University and particularly of students became an issue in Durham and around the state, and predictably the Manchester Union Leader became once again the focal point for in- genious distortions of events on campus. The ap- pearance of Rennie Davis was an ideal opportunity to recreate the state-wide paranoia that was ramp- ant during last year's visit of the "Chicago 3", and the Union Leader didn't disappoint its readers. The message was not lost on the University administra- tion and although the appearance of Davis was not prevented, McConnell was highly critical of the tim- ing of the visit, when he discussed the image of the University in his April speeches. "The invitation to Ftennis Davis to speak at the University, publicized by the Union Leader this morning, will make the job more difficult if not im- possible. Many legislators will look-at this invitation as further evidence of the irresponsibility of stu- dents, faculty, and administrators alike, and will not be persuaded to support any measure, financial or otherwise, which is favorable to the University. "I think I have demonstrated through the years my complete support for academic freedom and an open campus, but l realise that in a conservative state like New Hampshire the exercise of such free- dom exaots a very high price indeed. Complain as we may, that people don't understand us, or what a University is all about, their dissatisfaction with the University is a fact of life." Although the outgoing president pledged the Uni- versity would "use every weapon at our disposal to fight for the funds needed to maintain this Univer- sity", he remained adamant in his conviction that the University should not become a political force in state politics. "Perhaps it would be wise to leave our traditional neutrality to work politically for a better New Hamp- shire. Our primary function however, is not that of conducting a political crusade. As individuals you are free to carry out any kind of political program you see fit, but as a University our first responsibility is to offer the best possible education to our stu- dents within the limits of the resources made avail- able to us." Not surprisingly, all the support that the Univer- sity could muster wasn't enough to win against the rapidly collapsing fiscal structure of the state and on May 4, the University got some idea of how limited its resources might be. On that date, the House Appropriations Com- mittee made Governor Peterson's cut look mild in comparison, when they recommended the Univer- sity System budget request be cut 35'X:. This cut would leave a budget of 326,045,799 or an increase of 31,360 more than the last biennium's appropria- tion. Since increases in cost of living expenses re- quired S800,000 more than the last biennium, this recommendation would actually result in less real income to the University, than the 1969-71 appropriation. Prince said the cut would result in "the general detioriation of the programs and physical plant of the University." He also pointed out the cut would automatically scratch the proposed School of So- cial Work, which had been budgeted as a separate request. McConnell said the University might have to con- sider deleting courses not essential to majors and predicted a rise in the number of faculty leaving UNH to get more secure jobs. Student reaction to the budget crisis was min- imal. While most students predictably took no inter- est inthe affair, those that were concerned saw little way to influence the legislators. Nor did they re- ceive great encouragement, most of whom prob- ably hoped that students would stay as far as pos- sible from Concord. The political and financial implications of the appearance of Rennie Davis produced some dialogue, but as one student put it, "we're tired tried of being told we shouldn't do this or that because it's a budget year," and Davis ap- peared as scheduled, despite McConnell's chastisement. As the semester finished, the budget request was still not finalised, but one thing was already clearg students would return to UNH in the fall, with the highest in-state tuition rate for a state college, and the second highest out-of-state tuition, and face the prospect of less course offerings and more over- crowded classes. -by Jonathan Hyde WASHINGTGNI ON THE ROPES The Marines were securing the Washington Monument and turning it into Firebase Martha, there were troops on the bridges across the Poto- macg the police were zipping and zooping around the town in the squad cars chucking tear gas can- nisters out of the windows, and the Newzak all- news radio station was reading triumphant official communiques proclaiming the government had been saved, the Republic yet stood and the flag still flew. The President would not be deposed by some 19-year-old college student from Teaneck, New Jersey. The nature, composition and intent of the freaks making up the foot soliders in the Army of Peace was widely and widely misunderstood. The reac- tionaries were yelling that the shaggy-frizzies were in cahoots with Hanoi, which was true enough but beside the point, the liberals were, as is their wont, being reasonable and complaining how this hadn't 263 changed anyone's mind, while the bums, crumbs, loafers and dirty, permissive ne'er-do-wells of the People's Army were cast down because the system had reacted just as their main people had predicted it would. What was lost was that in this land where we have to beg people to register to vote, 7,000 persons, count 'em 7,000, had gone out and incurred arrest for something they believe in. ln addition, they'd turned this capital city into a simulated Saigon with the choppers flying all over, the armed men every- where, and the fear that at any moment something worse, something bloody might happen. They'd cause chaos in Georgetown, the opulent gathering place for so many of the powerful and influential people who made this war or failed to oppose it. The statusquotarians are gloating that the ur- chins with anti-tear gas rags around their necks didn't overthrow the state. They can't focus in on who their opponents are, although the filthy funkies left signs on the walls that say. Like this one Freak Central on Vermont Avenue: "Peggy-If and when you get out, please let's get together before I split-Maybe Thursday. l'm staying at a place on the corner of blank and blank Street NW. Things will be alright. Don." Or noted on a wall in the Municipal Court zoo: "To Walter Archibald-Your wife is now at the Superior Court lockup. Please get in touch if you can. Grace." These are the people who kicked Washington in the pants, people with exams to take, jobs to go to, with families to love, with all the same drives that make the rest of us curse politics and the govern- ment for absorbing so much of our time, money and energy. They differ only in degree from the govern- ment worker in the straight suit and the attache case at 19th and Pennsylvania who couldn't control himself and suddenly began helping the crazy fil- thies drag trash cans out on the Avenue to block the road. What's happened in Washington the past few days has been more than to show the intensity of a growing number of people's feelings. It has also demonstrated that if these people come back in yet larger numbers they can paralyze this city, or at least turn it into pancake batter. They've had it on the ropes, exhausted the police force until it has begun to lose its normally good discipline and indulge in indiscriminate and promis- cuous busting of most anybody young looking dif- ferent. It's made the judicial system malfunction by showing that when you arrest that many people there's no way on earth of keeping up with the pa- per work or preparing enough evidence for a trial. The government here has been reduced to sweep- ing the streets, rumbling through with huge tractor- trailer jail-vans, mobile Bastilles that suck people off the sidewalks into improvised pens and camps where there's no toilet paper but heightened bitterness. As noteworthy is the change in the internal or- ganization of this demonstration. ln times past a few leaders or groups with small memberships have called for an action at a particular place and time and hoped someone would come. That hasn't been the case this time. Instead, in a number of parts of the country there has been intensive prior organiza- tional work. This is the reason that the charging and rushing of the gendarmerie hasn't had the effect of in- stantaneously scattering the thousands here. Driven from the parks, driven from the college campuses the naughty nasties have repeatedly re- formed, regrouped and gone ahead with their peace-making mischief. Also by working in squads of 10 or so, romantically called affinity groups, the ragamuffin rabble have been able to throttle the im- pulse to fight back and intensify the violence. They haven't trashed ftorn upj the city, although there are some rough characters in town who are aching to smash the glass of the ruling class. They've kept the violence to the minimum of drag- ging garbage cans into the street, that kind of thing, when they could have done a lot more. Not every part of the country is tightly organized, nor has everyone who came here been part of a 4 A , . self-discipline group, but where you got it, in Texas, Michigan, Upstate New York, the Boston area, you got stamina and the restraint that put the require- ments of tactics above the acting out of anger. Should this kind of organizational work continue and spread, the activist element of the Peace Move- ment will be able to carry out a kind of antiwar Tet Offensive in the Capital. They will be in a position to sneak in thousands of people to live in sympathetic local homes and conduct harassing operations over a period of days or weeks in order to bring about a crisis. A crisis is what they seek, a crisis that will put the government in the kind of bind that will force it to respond in some more important way than arresting people. lt is a volatile kind of politics, loaded with potential danger, that thousands of people would play it is a sign of what Johnson!Nixon have brought us to. For those of us who want peace but shrink back from such things, we ruminate that the people ar- rested for blocking traffic here have already spent nearly as much time in jail as Calley has for Mylai. -Nicholas von Hoffman The Washington Post YW' 4 Q. dd, , ' ml .5 Wi? n mmf 5 'Q ' J? I 7 1 E -G X Q1 gg' , N W -9 - 4 X Y u o Q ? ' "Q l . ,' NF Ji' e Nl ' L X . 17 - once upon afime +here a U 'u AT Ngcl UNH Jrhaf chewed H5 qvadua+ion ytjgfcdurggcm grcjer +0 Keep UF WI +hc Iovmes v1exTdvov.,A 1-he Following rs A Sfovw Bbmff This New favaduafnfm Pr-05955 J' e 55535 'VA . 165i ': lf " ' V' ' e ' f, .Q ' 'X f l6fl.,.,LWiffll 41.-,vb Q , , 5337 37 1,51 f' GSE. 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X +he dar-1 lou have jus? read ig xCid'fon,0f QQ , CW'-fe bv if almsi' seems veal-doesn'+ if? 51 -44' Janet Ackley Carol Adam John Adan Kathleen Agrodnia Michael Agrodnia Shirley Ahern Jane Albee Brenda Albert Geoffrey Aldrich Joan Alexander Rosemary Aliberti Pamela Allard Donna Allen Jane Allen Daryl Alosa Bruce Alter Deborah Ames Eleta Ames Arthur Amidon Albert Andersen Donald Anderson Sydney Andrews Shirley Apostal Artemis Apostle 266 Karen Anderson Nancy Anderson Linda Andrews Susan Ashelford Jerrianne Ashley Antonio Ayala Carolyn Bailey David Bailey Barbara Baird Shirley Bald Helen Baldassare Lorna Ballam F .1-1 Anne Ballard Mida Ballard Kevin Barry Jerome Barry Bruce Barton Dean Bascom W' Marcia Bascom Susan Bascom Janet Bavicchi Marilyn Bayrer Adrian Bean Patricia Bean Susan Beaudet Janet Beckingham Jayne Beetz John Belcher Margaret Belletete Pamela Benham Donald Bennert David Bentley Barbara Bertrand Deborah Bertrand Julie Berube Richard Betz 267 4? 3 Marcilla Billerman Marilyn Billings Linda Bishop Susan Blain Stephen Blaisdell Katherine Blajda Nancy Blake Roger Blake Joan Blecatsis Ann Bobotas Harry Boghigian Thomas Bonito Walter Borowski Nancy Borton Constance Boucher Gerald Boucher Louise Boulanger Patricia Bowe Patricia Brauer Barbara Breton Sandi Brewer Lois Brierly Bruce Brouillette Barbara Brown Wyatt Brown Manette Brunault Sam Bruno Carol Bryan Barbara Burns John Buswell 268 Steven Buttrick Margaret Bveddeman Steven Bveddeman Robert Burbank Elizabeth Buss Crawford Butler rtt 1 if --1'A 5-an A 31.3 2 . H lk 1' x . Wg l 3 Sharon Byus Martha Caddick George Call Michael Callaghan Edward Campbell Kevin Canty Dorothy Carlson Walter Carlson Elizabeth Carro Penelope Cary Sylvia Case James Cassidy Normand Cassista Sheri Cava Ruth Chamberlin Truman Cha naugh Maria Ceddia Robert Cellupica Margot Censullo Estelle Chabot mpagne Brenda Chapman Maynard Charron Nancy Chase Mercie Chick 269 "WT James Clark Susan Clarke Elaine Clement Christine Cobb Jeanne Cohn Marie Colamgelo it Carolyn Colgan Alix Colitas Carol Collins Susan Collins Carol Comstock Ann Conners ,I Anne Conroy Christine Consales Jane Conway Roberta Conway Larry Cook Susan Corgrove Catherine Corriere Marc Corriveau Michael Costa Lance Costello Joseph Couture Flobin Cox Christine Craigin Walter Crandall Robert Crane Beth Crockett 270 Joanne Croft Jack Cronin Susanne Croteau Linda Cullen Virginia Cummiskey Edward Dale Paul Daley Jane Dallinger Pamela Daly John Damon A. Charles Daniels Paul Daniels Kip Darling Peter Dascoulias Linda Davis Catherine Dea Michael Delaney Penny Demarest Norman Desfosses Elizabeth Devine Joan DeVittori Donald Dewhurst Dana Dickey Kathleen Dillon Carol DiMartino Thomas Dimitriadis Susan Dinsmore Nancy Dix Karen Doggett Rachel Doiron David Dominie Susan Donabedian 271 A E ii tt Sally Dotzauer Thomas Dowling Jennifer Doyle Roger Duguay Cheryl Dumm Susan Dunwoody Hd WF? .af Janice Dupont David Duquette Gail Durant Jon Durfee Joseph Durlach Deborah Durland 'r ' 2" 0 Kris Durmer Cindy Dwane Kathleen Dwyer Mary Eastman Richard Eastman Eileen Edmunds Fluth Eichell Christine Emery Toshiko End0 Karen Erickson Carleton Erskine Marios Evriviades James Fairbairn Sandra Fall Peter Fan Diane Farmer Jean Farrington Anita Fell 272 L Katherine Ferioli Nancy Fetzer Christopher Ficke Shawn Finnegan Martha Finnigan William Fisk Sally Fitz Judy Fitzmaurice William Fitzmaurice Mary Flaherty James Floyd John Foley VV V7 ,rky .. Q1 Joseph Foley Andrea Folsom Richard Folsom Sharon Ford Maurice Fortier Susanne Fortier Roger Fortin Roger Fournier Nancy Jo Fox Genevieve Fraser Susan Fredette William French William French James Fritz Nancy Frost Patricia Gabriel Deborah Gagne Gerard Gagne 273 Robert Gagne Paul Gagnon Richard Gagnon Kathleen Gaidmore Sylvia Gale Patricia Gallagher Kathleen Gambell Linda Garland Diane Gaucher John Gauthier Carole Geller Daniel Gerstein Gloria Gervais Cathy Getty Charles Gibson Diane Gibson Sheldon Gleich Wayne Glines Peter Glynn Mary Gobbi Arthur Goldsmith Arthur Goodwin Richard Gordon Charlene Goselin Teresa Gosnell Patricia Grady Christine Grahn Richard Granger Barbara Graves Mark Gray 274 Pamela Gregoire Carolyn Greer Jeffrey Gribetz Patricia Griffin Nancy Grimwood la Donald Guertine Pamela Hadsel Ann Haggert Edward Hall Edward Hall Cynthia Grubbs Judy Hall Lawrence Haller-an Amy Hancock Peter Handy Patricia Hannigan Linda Hardy Judith Harmon Cam' Haffis Cathy HarfiS Eileen Harris Mary Harris Jgan Harrison Christian Hart Mary Hafie Bette Hartford Susan Harwood Ann Hassett Betsey Hatch Margaret Haughton 275 L AA,, l Lucy Haward George Hayden Kathleen Hayes Deborah Heinonen Mary Anne Hemphill Margaret Ann Hendrick Ruth Herbert Daniel Hibbert Virginia Hickey Edward Hill Linda Hill Diane Hillier If i Jay Hillier Enid Hilton Diane Hober William Hodgdon Jeffrey Hoey Alan Hoffman Sherry Holbrook Beverly Holmberg Christopher Holmes Virginia Holt Charles Hood Richard Hopgood Phyllis Hopkins Joanne Howard Elaine Howe James Hudson Laurel Hudson Cheryl Hughes 276 is Kim Hunt Robert Hunt Sarah Hurlburt Pameia Hurley Wendy Hutchins Ciaudia Islieb Timothy Ivers Susan Jacobsen Susan Jacobson Jeffrey Jaeger Patricia Jefferson Vicki Jenkins '52 Peter Jodion Robert Jodrey Barbara Johnson Carolyn Johnson David Johnson Judith Johnson if A Judy Johnson Kristine Johnson Joy Johnston Margaret Jonas Kenneth Jones Patricia Jordon Steven Jordon Ftalph Joyce Thomas Jutras Cheryl Kamman Charlene Kane 277 .ff Elaine Keating Richard Keating David Keefe Audrey Keenan Steven Kelley Cecelia Kelliher John Kelly Thomas Kemp John Kendall Kari Kimball Monica King David Kittridge Lynne Klacsman Edwin Kline Douglas Knapp Deborah Knight Lynn Knight Richard Kopely AIGX Kossakoski Gail Kounelas Elizabeth Kuczewski Richard Kwor Linda Labnon Dennis LaBranche Diane Labrie Thomas Lacey Sally Ladd Constance Lafond Louise Laquerre Nelson LaMott 278 Elizabeth Lamp Patricia Lane Karen Lang Mary Lange Marilyn Langford Greg LaPierre Diana LaRoche Sandra Larson Karen Latourette John Latson Donald Laliberte Robert Laurence Phillip Laurent Stephany Lavallee Ellen Lavery Mary Lavery Mary Leadbeater Patricia Learned Ronald Leclair Norman Lesmerises Janice Lesieur Caroline Lewis Michele Lisowski Richard Lof Anne Lovett Sally Lyman Kathy MacDonald Brian MacLean James MacNeary Betsy Madden 279 A0 John Maier Judith Maine John Magoon Judy Malcolm Susan Malcolm Douglas Mann Cathy Marden Daniel Mariaschin Peter Markos Deborah Marrs Richard Marshall Alfred Martin .ian Deborah Martin Anna Martinez Janice Martinson Jeffrey Mason Flichard Maurier William May Suzanne McAvoy Cathy McBride Kevin McCaffrey Archie McCall Marcia McCann Janet McCormack Jeanne McDonald Norma McGonis Rosemary McGrath Nancy McGuinnes Michael McHugh Clydg McKay V 280 Tlm0thY MCSVIBGVYY Jocelyn Mead Susan Meader Allison Mears Dennis Menard Normand Mercier Russell Merrill Jocelyn Messier John Minichiello Ann Minicus Alan Mohle Jane Mohrman Alan Moisan Richard Moore Stephen Moore Robert Morehouse Barry Morgan Paula Morin , Patricia Morin Beth Morissette Janet Morse Nickolas Motowylak Gail Moynihan Mary Lee Moynihan Susan Mullare Elizabeth Munson Stephen Munton James Murphy Gail Nadeau Jean Nadeau 281 S s Paul Nadeau Dee Nagel Lesley Neily Libby Nelson Richard Jay Nelson Frannie Ness Linda Nickerson Joanne Nickless Susan Noel Margaret Nudd Charles Nystedt Carolyn Oaks !'lHP- Beverly O'Brien Roderick O'Connor Susan O'Connor Ralph Odell Gwen Olsson Sandra Olsson Seiji Ono Maurice Oullelte Susan Oullette Mary Page Diane Palmer Donna Palmer Elaine Palmer Elaine Papageorge Victoria Papageorge David Papenfuse Carol Paradis Elizabeth Parker 282 ' ig I !i,a...,f - 'Qi Stephen Parker Carl Patterson Barbara Pavlidis Cynthia Pederson Margaret Pelczar Susan Pelton Judith Penniman Colette Pepin Colleen Pepin John Pepin Nancy Pepin Sally Perkins Jean Perrault Marcia Perrault Donna Peterson Barbara Phillips Mark Phillips Susan Phyllides Peter Piattoni Roger Pierce Derinda Pell Lucy Pepin Kate Peyser Constance Pipe Jeffrey Pitman Dana Place Marie Rose Planchet Carole Plenty Marcia Pooler John Porter 283 F" Elaine Pouletsos Susan Pouliot Pamela Pow or lk 1 Robert Powers Gene Powers Nancy Powers A Scott Prentice Patricia Priest Marsha Printy Linda Prockniewicz Claire Prout Mandy Provencher N i ,l -x Carolyn Prvbylo Pamela PUFUDGHY Jenny Quig Kathy Quigley Anne Quimby Susan Raduazo James Rafferty Maria Ragonese Steven Rammer Douglas Rayner Ellen Regan Steven Regis ffl, '15 'nga Regnell Peter Repas Burton Reynolds C. Hamilton Rice Deborah Rice Trudy Rice 284 Ann Richard Junette Richey Linda Richmond Lauren Ring Laura Robak P, Soon Roberts 'cv Susan Roberts Dwight Robie Kathleen Robinson John F. Rockwell John Rogers Norman Rogers -A Ann Romatowski Terrence Rosi Charles Rossoll Andrea Roulx Rienard Rourke Sandra Routnier Timothy Roy Peter Royce Cynthia Ruhf Paula Sanborn Gail Sandberg Albert Sanders 'N-lg.: Jean Sanford Gerard Savard Falko Schilling Barbara Scholl Richard Schroeder Diane Sohuette 285 '35 av' 421-37' William Schultz Michael Schwotzer Bette Jo Scott Carol Scott Arthur Scruton Gayle Sears as "" Martha Sears Patricia Sears Linda Selby Daniel Shaffer Michael Shaffran Christine Shaterian Stephen Shaw Denise Shea Dennis Sheehan Linda Sherwood Joan Shuttleworth Deborah Siena Paul Sinibaldi Rosalie Sirois Gerald Slack Joan Slavin Bruce Sloan William Smagula David Smart Deborah Smith Douglas Smith Edward Smith Herbert Smith Kathryn Smith 286 Raymond Smith Richard Smith Ruth Smith Ellen Snow Wade Southwick Diane SDW0 Dorothy Stanilomis Lily Stanlich Margot Stearns Patricia Stearns Robert Stevenson Beverly Stiles l Cindi Stimpson Richard Stone Linda Streeter Henry Surprenant Keith Swartz Charlton Swasey Cynthia Sweet Wayne Symington Judith Syria Matthew A. Szopa, Jr. Cheryl Tamm Joan Tancrede Donna Taffe Diane THYIOV Dorothy Taylor James Tenuta Lois Terry David Tetreault James Theophilos 287 Ann Thompson Patricia Thompson Judy Thurrell Gordon Tibbetts Deborah Tilton Carolyn Jo Tkacz Jonathan Torrance Gary Toussaint Lesly Towle Thomas Towle Richard Traister Marguerite Truby li Linda True Peter Trufant Louis Turcotte Lorraine Twombly Martha Tyler David Unger Judy Upham Steven VanderBeken Thomas Varney Carol Veilleux Susan Violette John Wagner .I J' 'lk Joanna Wakefield Wendy Wakefield Louise Walbridge Mary Jane Wallner Nick Wallner Diane Walker 288 ,,,... 1 , --ggeftgl Patricia Walker Sally Walker Laurel Welsh Gayle Wareham Elizabeth Warren Ellen Warrington Linda Washburn Harriet Waterhouse William Waterhouse Peter Waysville Peter Weathers Claire Weber 3 Joan Webster Marcia Weidknecht Natalie Wensley Richard Wesson Karen Whalen Kurt Whalen Susan Whalen Walter Wheeler Linda Whitcomb Susan Whitcomb Maureen White Martha Whitten Y'-+- he ,. 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Q . am 1- . -rm-.gwxp-f:'..w 'fM,'5amJ:1f?Yi? - V- m f' ww ' , , ,.z- , "-wif Afffw i' Hif vh v-ww r f Lti.k1wi'f G- , w yffw '+f5f2sfWf" H Wg H , wi ,,, Ed, FG, am, 'N -in - ff ,Jigigfi '-f'1J'3'-Shih 133' M1 3Y?'V " 'I' - -gn frfgrf re wg- fgfiiififvilqffw.-P41614 fK1iKmff?Qfz,:f,g?C,xQ.z14aSf.,.5:s'g,,,f13SQ:w?: 4-Q'-?-fwfr . K -, . g n H -- - P" 'f -,. - , ilu?-9 1 ' N' - Qgzsgfrg-ra Qi ' wa ,,, Q , :f . ,.3- 1.- ,M ,,.',.f 1,:.r-...W f ' ' -' 1 ' .3-if , gig ' -4 'ff'-1-f' w 51 2. :Am-.faqs Q sf. D 1. 1 ' 1 s ' V wg 1K X. f 5 Q ' - -' Q ,wr QT - ,W 1 , ., , f , ff " . , 1, -, . ., ,,,r"x1x ,fl -1 L-ff, 'sign-M .4 ,. A. ., , , ..,. A A, ., A , 5, , f m ,. J E ., m,m5:"4'55 gh ., i,,-gf+, pWWgg M,,5.,,Mi, fwkm f:.Wq,ga,,,,,.,f,3Qgg5yL.,, N, .Q X 1 IN Albert C. DiPrizio Bradford C. Drowne Bruce A. Estey Glenn T. Maxey Alan B. Shiro Ellen L. Silverman John T. Takesuye Maurice P. Wood NIIZIVIUI1 Y UI' Class of 1974 Class of 1971 Class of 1972 Class of 1971 Class of 1972 Class of 1972 Class of 1974 Class of 1972 fi Q1 Q as RQ'- ak, 0 N. Q 'lg Af' ' , , 1 N1 wc! ii' 'Q ACCIAVATTI, SIMONE EDWARD 16 Cross St. Beverly, Mass. ACKLEY, JANET ANN Oak Hill Rd. Concord, N.H. ADAM, CAROL BELL 3 Corona Ave. Nashua, N.H. ADAMS, BRUCE WILLIAM 9 Almond St. Manchester, N.H. ADAMS, ROBERT FRANCIS 81 Gold St. Manchester, N.H. ADDORIO, RONALD PAUL 46 Sheffield Rd. Portsmouth, N.H. AGRODNIA, MICHAEL ANTHONY Box 165 Berlin, N.H. AHERN, SHIRLEY MARIE RFD 2 Plymouth, N.H. AIETA, ROBERT ALAN Box 143 Ctr. Harbor, N.H. AIKEN, BARBARA JEAN 37 Oak Street Newport, N.H. AKERMAN, BRADLEY WALLACE 92 Rockhill Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. AKONTEH, BENNY AMBROSE Foreign Student Adv. Durham, N.H. ALBEE, JANE LOU 920 Symth Rd. Manchester, N.H. ALBERT, BRENDA JOY 7 Fifth St. Dover, N.H. ALDRICH, GEOFFREY MASON 588 West St. Keene, N.H. ALEXANDER, JOAN PERRY 373 Main St. P.O. Box 72 Salem, N.H. ALIBERTI, ROSEMARY 24 Sutton Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. ALLARD, PAMELA ANN 133 Biron St. Manchester, N.H. ALLEN, DONNA JEANNE 4 Morrill Rd. Manchester, N.H. ALLGEYER, EDWARD JULIUS Box 41 Suncook, N.H. ALOSA, DARYL SALVATORE 4 Grove St. Concord, N.H. ALTER, BRUCE WARREN 265 Linden St. Manchester, N.H. AMES, DEBORAH TERESA 47 Concord St. Peterboro, N.H. AMES, ELETA DUNSTAN Box 222 RFD 1 Stewartsville, N.J. ANDERSEN, ALBERT GEORGE RFD 1 - E. Kingston, N.H. ANDERSON, DONALD GEORGE Box 176 Pittsburg, N.H. ANDERSON, KAREN REBECCA Box 272 Meredith, N.H. ANDREW, MARGARETTE W. 147 Woodland Rd. Hampton, N.H. ANDREWS, SYDNEY STEWART 10 Broad Ave. Concord, N.H. APOSTAL, SHIRLEY JOAN 7 Pearl St. Concord, N.H. ASHELFORD, SUSAN E. 489 Oakview Dr. Orange, Conn. ASHLEY, JERRIANNE P.O. Box 195 Enfield, N.H. BABBITT, VIRGINIA ELLEN 48 Convent Ave. Norwich, Conn. BAILEY, CAROLYN PUTNAM 15 Dresden Rd. Hanover, N.H. BAILEY, PAMELA JEAN Depot Rd. East Candia, N.H. BAIRD, BARBARA YAEGER P.O. Box 62 Portsmouth, N.H. BAKER, CHRISTINE EMERY Box 697 No. West St. Charlestown, N.H. BALD, SHIRLEY LUCILLE 12 Merrimac St. Apt. 2 Concord, N.H. BALDASSRE, HELEN LUCY 171 Jalbert St. Berlin, N.H. BALL, DONALD ROBERTS JR. Main St. W. Hampstead, N.H. BALLAM, LORNA MAY Box 75 Salisbury, N.H. BALLARD, ANNE MEREDITH 38 Haven Rd. Portsmouth, N.H. BALLARD, MARGARET STOKES 81 Rhode Island Ave. Newport, R.I. BALLESTER, GEORGE B. JR. Old Landing Rd. Durham, N.H. BALLESTER, JUDITH JOHNSON Old Landing Rd. Durham, N.H. BALLOCH, STEVEN MARK 2570 Tuscarawas Rd. Beaver, Pa. 295 BALLOU, MARY BRAGG 53 Summer St. Keene, N.H. BALLOU, WILLIAM WESTON Concord Hill Keene, N.H. BARRY, JEROME JOHN 119 Shore Drive Nashua, N.H. BARRY, JOSEPH STANLEY F. RFD 2 N. Rochester, N.H. BARRY, KEVIN MICHAEL 3 James Ave. Somersworth, N.H. BARLETT, DANA NELSON Pollard Rd. Lincoln, N.H. BARTLETT, WILLIAM S. JR. 4 Heather Lane Hampton, N.H. BASCOM, SUSAN DIANNE Hemlock Rd. Charlestown, N.H. BASCOM, MARCIA LOU Graydawn Farm Alstead, N.H. BAVICCHI, JANET MARIE 2 Claflin Rd. Brookline, Mass. BEAN, ADRIAN LEE Hare Rd. Farmington, N.H. BEAN, PATRICIA ANN N. Main St. Wolfeboro, N.H. BEAUDET, SUZANNE MICHELE 2301 Collingwood Rd. Alexandria, Va. BECKINGHAM, JANET AVIS 13 Birchwood PI. Dover, N.H. BEDELL, STEVEN MICHAEL 1098 Maplewood Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. BEETZ, MARY JARVIS Mast Rd. RFD 1 Durham, N.H. BELCHER, JOHN CHARLES 60 Edgewood Rd. Ext. Durham, N.H. BELLETETE, MARGARET E. 223A Elm St. Amesbury, Mass. BENHAM, PAMELA ANN 20 Richardson Dr. Dover, N.H. BENNERT, DONALD M. 517 Smyth Rd. Manchester, N.H. BENNETT, SPENCER LEE 1 Elm St. Henniker, N.H. BENTLEY, DAVID MORRILL Forest Rd. Wolfeboro, N.H. BERRY, SUSAN ELIZABETH 8 Myrtle St. Somersworth, N.H. BERTRAND, BARBARA ANN 346 Madison Ave. Berlin, N.H. BERTRAND, DEBORAH SUE 22 Stark St. Nashua, N.H. BERUBE, HELEN ANNE 105 Dexter St. Manchester, N.H. BERUBE, JULIEANNE P. P.O. Box 64 Rollinsford, N.H. BERUBE, ROBERT PHILLIP 10 W. Green St. Somersworth, N.H. BETOURNE, GARY ALAN Box 243 Belmont, N.H. BETZ, RICHARD LORIN 50 Fox Circle Keene, N.H. BICKFORD, HARRY RANDALL 18 Vaileyview Dr. Essex Jct., Vt. BILLERMAN, MARCELLA L. 54 Orchard Ave. Manchester, N.H. BINGER, WILLIAM HOLT 144 Broadlawn Dr. N. Kensington, Pa. BISHOP, LINDA DOTSON 16 Richardson St. Rochester, N.H. BISHOP, TED LEROY Box 362 Amherst, N.H. BLAIN, SUSAN ELIZABETH Box 61 Enfield, N.H. BLAISDELL, STEPHEN JOHN Brentwood RFD 1 Exeter, N.H. BLAJDA, KATHERINE J. 242 Walnut St. Manchester, N.H. BLAKE, MICHAEL EVERETT RFD 1 Orford, N.H. BLAKE, ROGER ELLIOTT 84 Cross St. Salem, N.H. BLAKE, NANCY ALEXANDER 18 Brooks Rd. Paxton, Mass. BLAZON, GERARD PAUL 81 Poor Manchester, N.H. BLECATSIS, JOAN ELIZABETH 34 Reservoir Ave. Manchester, N.H. BOBOTAS, ANN 49 Peabody Ave. Manchester, N.H. BOERI, KENNETH R. RFD 2 Whitefield, N.H. BOGHIGIAN, HARRY CHARLES 42 Marshall St. Nashua, N.H. BOOTH, JANICE HOLBROOK 1176 No. Main St. Laconia, N.H. BOROWSKI, WALTER P. LS1 Forest Park Durham, N.H. BORTON, NANCY EILEEN 52 Prospect St. Milford, N.H. BOUCHER, CONSTANCE JANET 17 Ardon Dr. Hooksett, N.H. BOUCHER, GERALD PAUL 1261 Hooksett Rd. Manchester, N.H. BOULANGER, LOUISE DIANE 77 Wight St. Berlin, N.H. BOUTIN, TOMAS HAROLD 7 Corbin Ave. Gorham, N.H. BOWIE, PATRICIA ANNE Box 86 Lisbon, Me. BOYDSTON, SUZANNE E. RFD 2 Lancaster, N.H. BRADLEY, CLAIRE CELESTE 36 Newtown Ave. Stratford, Conn. BRAUER, DEBORAH SHAW 1709 Paper Mill Rd. Meadowbrook, Pa. BRAYTON, KENNETH D. 2 Birch Rd. N. Hampton, N.H. BRETON, BARBARA ROSE 2 Haskell Ave. Rochester, N.H. BRETON, ROLAND LEON 70 Hall St. Apt. 2 Manchester, N.H. BREWER, SANDRA LEE RFD 1 Durham, N.H. BRODERICK, PATRICIA LEONE 398 E. High St. Manchester, N.H. BROUILLETTE, BRUCE C. 65 Park St. Exeter, N.H. BROWN, BARBARA JANE 12 Muse Terrace Salem, N.H. BROWN, DENNIS HARVEY Box 13 Danville, N.H. BROWN, MARY KATHRYN Cutts Rd. Durham, N.H. BRUCE, THEODORE WILLIAM 8 School St. Exeter, N.H. BRUDER, GRAHAM KENT 581 5th Ave. E. Owen Sound, Ontario BRUNKHORST, WILLIAM EARL 9 Fletcher St. Winchester, Mass. 296 BRUNO, SAMUEL WALTER 3 Hampstead St. Salem, N.H. BRYANT, ALAN D. Pembroke St. Suncook, N.H. BRYAN, CAROL POOLE RFD 2 East Holden, Me. BRYER, JOHN GILMAN 624 Exeter Rd. Hampton, N.H. BUCKLEY, THOMAS F. III P.O. Box 154 Sheffield, Mass. BUEDDEMAN, MARGARET CORIN Q3 Forest Park Durham, N.H. BUEDDEMAN, STEPHEN SCOTT Q3 Forest Park Durham, N.H. BURBANK, ROBERT MONROE 105 Pleasant St. Concord, N.H. BURKE, EDWARD JOSEPH P.O. Box 116 Rindge, N.H. BURLEIGH, BARBARA LUNDT 6 Hayward PI. Hudson, N.H. BURNS, BARBARA A. 8 Edgewater Ave. Laconia, N.H. BURNS, JOHN MICHAEL Burns Lake Whitefield, N.H. BURNS, NANCY E. 19 Old Rochester Rd. Dover, N.H. BURTT, MARTHA ELLEN RFD Gossville, N.H. BUSWELL, JOHN W. 83 Whitewall Rd. Amesbury, Mass. BUTCHER, ROBERT ARTHUR JR. 16 Woodland Dr. Nashua, N.H. BUTLER, CRAWFORD PITTROFF 4D Sadquada Apts. Whitesboro, N.Y. BUTTRICK, STEVEN COLBY 21 Newbury Rd. Ipswich, Mass. BYERS, WILLIAM GORDON Box 183 Durham, N.H. BYUS, SHARON LEE 4 Keats St. Nashua, N.H. CADDICK, MARTHA GALE 30 Cherry Rd. , Kingston, R.I. CADY, JANET L. 2162 B. Eastern Pkwy. Schenectady, N.Y. CALL, GEORGE M. 60 East St. Claremont, N.H. CALLAGHAN, MICHAEL DENNIS Tingley St. RFD 3 Rochester, N.H. CALLAHAN, DANIEL FRANCIS 105 Front St. Exeter, N.H. CALLAHAN, JEAN THERESA Box 38 Troy, N.H. CAMANN, PETER JONATHAN 10 Union St. Littleton, N.H. CAMERON, ELIZABETH D. 629 No. River Rd. Manchester, N.H. CAMPBELL, PETER JOHN JR. 270 Pleasant St. Concord, N.H. CANTY, KEVIN JOHN 15 Broad St. Nashua, N.H. CARBONNEAU, SARAH LEE 28 Pleasant St. Littleton, N.H. CARD, PETER JOHN 65 Lewis St. Manchester, N.H. CARLSON, DOROTHY JEAN 67 Clark St. Glen Ridge, N.J. CARON, EDWARD F. 10 Wilson St. Manchester, N.H. CARPENTER, WILLIAM T. Thursty Hill Pittsfield, N.H. CARROS, ELIZABETH SOPHIA 19 Park St.. Rochester, N.H. CARY, PENELOPE JAYNE 41 Buckingham Dr. Billerica, Ma. CASCADDEN, CREG WILLIAM 8 Oak Hill Ave. Littleton, N.H. CASE, SYLVIA C. Rt. 7 Box 7559 Bainbridge Is., Wash. CASSIDY, JAMES MICHAEL 41 Bradley St. Concord, N.H. CASSISTA, NORMAND A. JR. 5 Lin. Lew. Dr. Apt. 20 Derry, N.H. CATE, ROBERT IRA 46 Dover Point Rd. Dover, N.H. CATTO, ALAN ROSS 114 Third St. Noranda, Que., Can. CAVANAUGH, SHERI LEE P.O. Box 135 Kittery Pt., Me. CEDDIA, MARIA RITA 58 William Medford, Mass. CELLUPICA, ROBERT PAUL 80 Winter St. Laconia, N.H. CENSULLO, MARGOT ANN 214 S. Franklin Ave. Pleasantville, N.J. CHABOT, ESTELLE FRANCINE 28 Fayette St. Somersworth, N.H. CHADWICK, PHILIP HENRY RFD 2 Dover, N.H. CHAIKIN, LEWIS BARRY Autumn St. Dover, N.H. CHAMBERLAIN, RUTH ANNE 18 Dunklee St. Concord, N.H. CHAPMAN, BRENDA L. 104 School St. Lebanon, N.H. CHARRON, MAYNARD GEORGE 4 Eastern Ave. Amherst, N.H. CHASE, DAVID STANLEY 9M Washington St. Concord, N.H. CHASE, MARK IRWIN Shaker Hill Rd. RFD 1 Enfield, N.H. CHASE, NANCY BATCHELDER 24 Garfield St. Exeter, N.H. CHILDRESS, BARBARA LYNN 1820 McGougan Rd. Fayetteville, N.C. CLAIRMONT, RICHARD ERNEST Box 113 Gilmanton, N.H. CLARK, SUSAN LOUISE Box 289 Newcastle, N.H. CLEMENT, ELAINE 7 Westfield St. Nashua, N.H. CLIFFORD, WAYNE A. RFD 3 Laconia, N.H. CLUKAY, DAVID DOUGLAS Old Street Rd. Peterborough, N.H. COBB, CHRISTINE SUZANNE 52 Barrett Lane Wycoff, N.J. COHN, JEANNE S. 24 Cresent Place Cranford, N.J. COLANGELO, MARIE LOUISE 14 Hough Rd. Belmont, Mass. COLE, FORREST GORDON RFD 2 Box 147 Dover, N.H. COLE, JOHN W. Washington Exeter, N.H. COLE, MARGARET A. Washington St. West Boxford, Mass. COLLINS, BRIAN EDWARD 106 Wendell St. Winchester, Mass. 297 COLLINS, CAROL ANN 10 Delaney Ave. Dudley, Mass. COLLINS, JAMES A. JR. 41 Rutland Dover, N.H. COLLINS, SUSAN RHODA Box 365 York Beach, Me. COMENDUL, MICHAEL JOSEPH 103 N. Adams St. Manchester, N.H. COMSTOCK, CAROL ELIZABETH 13 Davis Ave. Durham, N.H. CONANT, DAVID STOUGHTON Dell St. Box 253 Charlestown, N.H. CONROY, ANNE FIOSEMARIE 44 Holland Ave. Demarest, N.J. CONSALES, CHRISTINE KAY Baltrusrol Way Springfield, N.J. CONWAY, ROBERTA PAULA Box 237 Bartlett, N.H. COOK, LARRY EARL 2837 Sumerfield Rd. Winter Park, Fla. COPPLESTONE, JANICE ANNE RFD 1 Sanbornville, N.H. CORRIERE, CATHERINE MARY 8 Museum Rd. Beverly, Mass. CORRIVEAU, MARC ALBERT RFD 3 Laconia, N.H. CORRIVEAU, ROBERT R. JR. RFD 2 Box 105D Laconia, N.H. CORSON, JERRY DENNIS Box 264 E. Rochester, N.H. COSGROVE, PETER FRANCIS RFD 3 Rehoboth, Mass. COSGROVE, SUSAN GAGNE P.O. Box 924 Rochester, N.H. COSTA, MICHAEL ALBERT 68 Columbia St. Quincy, Mass. COSTINE, COLIN MARK Box 14 RFD 1 Dover, N.H. COTE, ALLEN GENE 156 Mission Ave. Manchester, N,H. COTE, BRUCE LYLE 343 Rolling Rock Rd. Mountainside, N.J. COUGHLIN, JOHN F. Box 337 Durham, N.H. COURNOYER, EDMOND HENRY 11 Millard St. Pembroke, N.H. COUTERMARSH, STEPHEN J. RFD Etna, N.H. COUTURE, JOSEPH NICHOLAS 3 Varney St. Somersworth, N.H. CRAIGIN, CHRISTINE RUTH 126 Greenacre Rd. Westwood, Mass. CRANDALL, WALTER M. III Apt. 104 5110 8th Rd. S. Arlington, Va. CRANE, ROBERT TRYON 5 Lawson Rd. Cape Eliz, Me. CROFT, JOANNE MURIEL 301 Main St. Somersworth, N.H. CRONIN, JOHN DOLIN 83 Capisic St. Portland, Me. CROSIER, VERNE BENEDICT Triangle Farm Plainfield, N.H. CROTEAU, SUSANNE J. 56 Autumn St. Ext. Rochester, N.H. CUMMINGS, GEORGE CLUNIE 48 Carpenter St. Manchester, N.H. CUMMISKEY, VIRGINIA JANE 69 Pako Ave. Keene, N.H. CURRIER, ANNE REED Ossippee, N.H. CURTIS, RHAYNA LYN 4 Columbine Dr. Nashua, N.H. CZARICK, ROBERTA HEBB 444 Brackett Rd. Rye, N.H. DABILIS, SOTERIOS A. 47 Vine St. Nashua, N.H. DAGOSTINO, RICHARD 364 Weston Rd. Manchester, N.H. DALE, EDWARD M. Box 491 Durham, N.H. DALEY, PAUL RAYMOND 12 Williamson Ave. Berlin, N.H. DALY, PAMELA GAIL 7 Belmont Circle Hampton, N.H. DAMON, JOHN C. JR. 3 Court St. Dover, N.H. DANE, DOUGLAS PRESTON 18 Cranmore Lane Melrose, Mass. DANIELE, SHARON JOE 282 Maple St. E. Longmead, Mass. DANIELS, ARTHUR CHARLES 4 Sixth St. Dover, N.H. DANIELS, DOUGLAS VANAKEN Box 68 Lemont, Pa. DARLING, ROBERT MARTIN RFD 1 Mast Rd. Durham, N.H. DASCOULIAS, PETER GEORGE RFD 1 Colby Rd. Tilton, N.H. DAVIES, JOHN H. JR. Box 213 Sunapee, N.H. DAVIS, BEVERLY J. P.O. Box 251 Durham, N.H. DAVIS, LINDA ROSE Chester Rd. Raymond, N.H. DAVIS, PAULINE RUTH Box 234 Meriden, N.H. DAVIS, PHILIP THOMPSON Davis Ct. Ext. Durham, N.H. DAVIS, ROBERT E. P.O. Box 251 Durham, N.H. DAVIS, ROBERT WM. 144 Sophia St. Peterboro, Ont., Can. DEA, CATHERINE PEARSON 174 Hale St. Beverly, Mass. DEE, JOSHUA 416 Lafayette St. Salem, Mass. DEFILIPPI, CARL AUGUST 155 Canal St. Leechburg, Pa. DEIMEL, GEORGE DAVID 826 Cranberry St. Erie, Pa. DELANEY, MICHAEL HILLAS 294 North St. Manchester, N.H. DEMAREST, PENNY JO 42 Hartman Rd. Amherst, Mass. DEMINNA, PAULE JEANNE 32 Roy Ave. Manchester, N.H. DENNIS, RICHARD CHARLES Box 595 Durham, N.H. DESFOSSES, NORMAN ARMAN 269 Walnut St. Manchester, N.H. DESILETS, ROCK ALBERT 207 Main St. Pembroke, N.H. DEVITTORI, JOAN 53 Washington St. Rochester, N.H. DEWHURST, DONALD A. JR. 12 Rennie Dr. Andover, Mass. DICKEY, DANA SCOTT Springfield Rd. Charlestown, N.H. DICROCE, ANTHONY F. Box 435 Lynn, Mass. 298 DILLON, KATHLEEN MARY 26 Oxford St. Winchester, Mass. DIMARTINO, CAROL E. 511 Lincoln St. Franklin, Mass. DIMITRIADIS, THOMAS G. 33 Hobart St. Penacook, N.H. DINARDO, JIMMIE VINCENT 4 Kirkland St. Dover, N.H. DIXWELL, LESLIE 398A High St. Stratham, N.H. DOHERTY, MICHAEL PATRICK 72 Batchelder Ave. Manchester, N.H. DOLAN, FREDERICK 13 Locust St. P.O. Box 414 Rollingsford, N.H. DOLE, PETER ALAN 11 Osgood Ave. Claremont, N.H. DOMINIE, DAVID R. II 3 Pinewood Rd. Lexington, Mass. DONABEDIAN, SUSAN LOU 272 Lawrence Rd. Salem, N.H. DORR, HOWARD A. JR. 23 Cedar Road North Hampton, N.H. DOTZAUER, SALLY Harbor Road Sands Point, N.Y. DOUCET, LEO JOSEPH 28 Cedar Street Laconia, N.H. DOUGHERTY, KATHLEEN M. Route 4 Northwood, N.H. DOUGLASS, BARBARA LEE Bethel, Me. DOWLING, THOMAS EDWARD Kearsarge Street Warner, N.H. DOWST, CHRISTINE L. Goboro Road Gossville, N.H. DUBEAU, GRETCHEN STULL P.O. Box 7314 Concord, N.H. DUBOIS, ARMAND A. JR. Box 87 Franklin, N.H. DUGUAY, ROGER LUCIEN JR. 424 Riverdale Ave. Manchester, N.H. DUMM, CHERYL ANN Box 593 Henniker, N.H. DUNWOODYM, SUSAN MILLS Os Aceur Shape APO New York DUQUETTE, DAVID ALBERT 16 Courtland St. Nashua, N.H. DURANT, GAIL DOROTHY 154 Manning Street Manchester, N.H. DURFEE, JONATHAN RICHARDS 16 Wisconsin Ave. North Masspequ., N.Y. DURGIN, JUDITH ANN 43 Wilson Road Portsmouth, N.H. DURLACH, JOSEPH EDWARD 8812 78th Street Woodhaven, N.Y. DURMER, KRIS EDWIN Parker Station Goffstown, N.H. DURLAND, DEBORAH P.O. Box 203 Peterboro, N.H. DUSSEAULT, ANDRE Pincrest Trailer Park Exeter, N.H. DWANE, CYNTHIA ANN 30 Lynnbrook Road Lynnfield, Mass. DWYER, KATHLEEN RAE 163 Melbourne Street Portsmouth, N.H. DYER, MICHAEL ALLEN Winnicutt Road, Box 55 Stratham, N.H. DYRKACZ, SHARON MACEY 26 Little Pond Road Concord, N.H. EAST, JOANNE WRIGHT 10 Bretton Ave. Manchester, N.H. EASTMAN, RICHARD EDWARD RFD 4 Laconia, N.H. EASTMAN, MARY L. 8 Sycamore Street Hudson, N.H. EDMUNDS, EILEEN SYLVIA Pittsfield Road Chichester, N.H. EICHELL, RUTH ANN Potter Plantation, N.H. ELLIS, EUGENE GEORGE 84 Stetson Ave. Swampscott, Mass. ELMORE, DAVID GOODWYN Oak Heaven Exeter, N.H. ELWELL, CHARLES WILLIAM 56 Red Coat Lane Manchester, N.H. ENDO, TOSHIKO Foreign Student Advisor Durham, N.H. ENMAN, LINDSAY CAROL 518 Manchester Street Manchester, N.H. ERSKINE, CARLETON RICHARD 77 Exeter Road Newmarket, N.H. ESCHENHEIMER, LISIETTE 260 Olney Street Providence, R.l. EVANS, ROBERT S. Box 25 Atkinson, N.H. EVRIVIADES, MARIOS L. Foreign Student Advisor Durham, N.H. FAIRBAIRN, JAMES E. 45 Winchester Street Portsmouth, N.H. FAN, PETER RONG CHO Foreign Student Advisor Durham, N.H. FARDSHI, SHEH KAMRAN Foreign Student Advisor Durham, N.H. FARMER, BRUCE D. 601 Central Ave. Dover, N.H. FARRINGTON, JEAN LOUISE 40 Fourth Street Berlin, N.H. FEELEY, CLARK JAMES 60 Rockcroft Road Weymouth, Mass. FELL, ANITA CHASSE 72 Main Street Newmarket, N.H. FERIOLI, KATHERINE LOUISE 34 Braunecker Road Plymouth, Mass. FERNALD, DAVID BAILEY Deerfield Road Nottingham, N.H. FETZER, NANCY ELLEN RFD 131 Wilton, N.H. FICKETT, ROBERT K. JR. RFD 411 Newmarket, N.H. FIELDS, RICHARD RANDOLPH 7 Shirley Ave. Goffstown, N.H. FINNEGAN, SHAWN ANN 327 Air Div. Box 518 APO San Francisco, Calif. FINNIGAN, MARTHA EVANS 12 Elvir Street East Lynn, Mass. FISHER, EDWARD G. 293 Central Ave. Dover, N.H. FISK, ROBERT FRANCIS JR. Heights Road Stratham, N.H. FISK, WILLIAM NELSON 28 Doris Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. FISKE, DANA ROSS Drinkwater Road Hampton Falls, N.H. FITTS, JOHN ALAN Caverly Apts. Durham, N.H. FITZ, SALLY ANN 64 Glenwood Ave. Dover, N.H. FITZGERALD, DENNIS HUGH 10 Elm Street Gorham, N.H. FITZMAURICE, JUDITH Valley Road Walpole, N.H. FITZMAURICE, WILLIAM B. JR Valley Road Walpole, N.H. 299 FLAHERTY, MARY ELIZABETH 38 Lebanon Street Winchester, Mass. FLEMING, THOMAS JOSEPH 163 Oak Street Manchester, N.H. FLEMING, WILLIAM M. III R.F.D. 4121 Box 176 Dover, N.H. FLETCHER, WILLIAM CHARLES Bow Lake Strafford, N.H. FLOYD, JAMES LESLIE 1 Ripley Road Hanover, N.H. FOGG, LLOYD CHARLES 2 Strafford Ave. Durham, N.H. FOLEY, JOHN MATTHEW 38 Walker Street Laconia, N.H. FOLEY, THOMAS P. JR. 8 Birchwood Place Dover, N.H. FOLSOM, ANDREA JANE 18 Lawrence Road Salem, N.H. FOLSOM, RICHARD WESLEY Box 25 Newbury, N.H. FORD, JOHN ROBERT JR. 19 Laurel Lane Hampton, N.H. FORD, LUCY ANN RFD 111 Peterboro, N.H. FORMISANO, ROGER ANTHONY 14 Mariette Drive Portsmouth, N.H. FORTIER, MAURICE LIONEL 133 Park Street Berlin, N.H. FORTIER, SUSANNE MARIE 467 Madison Ave. Berlin, N.H. FORTIN, ROGER EDWARD 9 Seventh Street Nashua, N.H. FOURNIER, ROGER EDWARD Main Street North Haverhill, N.H. FOWLE, DOUGLAS ALAN Antrim Road Hillsboro, N.H. FOX, NANCY JO Box 76 Dublin, N.H. FRADETTE, PATRICIA ANN 167 Moore Street Manchester, N.H. FRANGOS, JAMES COSTAS 10 Sunset Drive Dover, N.H. FRANK, JAMES STEWART RFD 1921 Wapping Wood Road Rockville, Conn. FRANKLIN, PAMELA G. Packers Falls Road Durham, N.H. FREDETTE, SUSAN RITA 175 Salem Street Manchester, N.H. FRENCH, JAMES LESTER, JR. 78 Gray Street Manchester, N.H. FRITZ, JAMES B. 47 Grove Street Yalesville, Conn. FULLER, DAVID E. 160 View Street Franklin, N.H. FULTON, GARY ARTHUR 181 Elwyn Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. GABRIEL, PATRICIA ANN 54 Hough Street Dover, N.H. GAGNE, DEBORAH FENCER 23 Estabrook Road Wollaston, Mass. GAGNE, GERARD DAVID Forest Park Apt. JS3 Durham, N.H. GAGNON, PAUL MICHAEL 7507 Marbury Drive Washington, D.C. GAIDMORE, KATHLEEN ANN 122 Cushing Road Dover, N.H. GALE, SYLVIA ELIZABETH 8 Cooper Drive Nanuet, N.Y. GALLAGHER, PATRICIA ELLEN 40 Russell Street Portsmouth, N.H. GAMBELL, KATHLEEN A. Box 347 Enfield, N.H. GARLAND, LINDA ELAINE RFD 111 Box 428 Dover, N.H. GARLAND, WALTER MILLIGAN 378 Maple Street Farmington, N.H. GARRETT, BETTE HODGDON 8600 Cherry Valley Lane Alexandria, Va. GATS, BETHANY MARGARET 1395 Islington Street Portsmouth, N.H. GAUCHER, DIANE ELAINE 70 Manchester Street Nashua, N.H. GAUTHIER, JOHN ALLAN 220 Pleasant Street Laconia, N.H. GELLER, CAROLE LESLEY Box 17 Nottingham, N.H. GEORGE, ERIC ROBERT Box 162 Port Crane, N.Y. GERSTEIN, DANIEL DAVID 364 Miller Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. GERVAIS, GLORIA JEAN RFD 1:1 Warner, N.H. GETTY, CATHY HOWARD Davis Ave. Road RFD JH Swanzey Center, N.H. GIAIMO, FRED JOSEPH 87 Fairmount Road Lake Parsippy, N.J. GIBSON, CHARLES ANTHONY 17 Rosewood Ave. Salem, N.H. GIBSON, DIANE GERTRUDE 49 Eldridge Street Lebanon, N.H. GIKAS, JANE ELIZABETH 1288 Hall Street Manchester, N.H. GILMAN, ANN 40 Crestmont Ave. Millinocket, Me. GLEICH, SHELDON 54 Maiden Lane Bergenfield, N.J. GLENNON, THOMAS ALFRED JR. 4 Wheelwright Ave. Exeter, N.H. GLINES, WAYNE MURRY 8 Greenwood Whitefield, N.H. GOBBI, MARY PRISCILLA 477 Circuit Road Portsmouth, N.H. GOLDSMITH, ARTHUR A. Ill 40 Kellogg Drive Wilton, Conn. GOODWIN, ARTHUR O. III 390 Bartlett Street Portsmouth, N.H. GOOKIN, SANDRA K. RFD 1:1 New Boston Road Goffstown, N.H. GOSELIN, CHARLENE MAE Box 334 Fitzwilliam, N.H. GOSELIN, CHERYL ANN P.O. Box 334 Fitzwilliam, N.H. GOSNELL, TERESA JEAN 4819 Indian Lane, NW Washington, D.C. GOVE, JAMES PHILBRICK RFD 4r1 Brentwood Exeter, N.H. GRAHN, CHRISTINE ANDREA RFD 411 Route 13 Goffstown, N.H. GRANT, ROBERT ALLEN 15 Cowell Drive Durham, N.H. GRAVES, GARRETT VAN A. JR. 4 Juniper Lane Nashua, N.H. GRAY, MARK A. 73 Portland Ave. Dover, N.H. GREELEY, SHERRIE ANN 60 Woodland Ave. Laconia, N.H. GREENBERG, LOUIS L. 39 Profile Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. 300 GREENLEAF, DAVID ROGER RFD 43 Brattlboro, Vt. GREGOIRE, PAMELA HELEN P.O. Box 48 Wilton, N.H. GRIBETZ, JEFFREY ISRAEL 35 High Street Exeter, N.H. GRIFFIN, FREDERICK W. JR. 199 North Adams Street Manchester, N.H. GRIFFIN, PATRICIA ANN Box 122 Portsmouth, N.H. GRIGAS, JOHN JOSEPH JR. 141 College Drive Brockton, Mass. GRISWOLD, JOY KIMBERLY 6 Eagle Lane Simsbury, Conn. GRUBBS, CYNTHIA LOUISE Box 155 Jaffery, N.H. GUERTIN, DONALD GEORGE 8 Farley Street Nashua, N.H. GUIMOND, RICHARD NORMAN 529 Howe Street Manchester, N.H. GUNN, MARY ELIZABETH 29 Farnum Ave. West Lebanon, N.H. HAALAND, ANDREW C. 17 Main Street Durham, N.H. HACKLER, MATTHEW EDWARD RFD 411 Keene, N.H. HADSEL, PAMELA GLADYS Warwick Stage Orange, Mass. HAGGART, ANN G. 131 Hastings Ave. Keene, N.H. HALL, EDWARD BROOKS Old Milford Road Brookline, N.H. HALL, EDWARD WHITFORD Hall Ave. South Merrimack, N.H. HALL, JUDITH FREESE 38 Ridge Road Concord, N.H. HAMMOND, GEORGE WILLIAM 6 Evergreen Road Hampton, N.H. HANCOCK, AMY BARBARA Maple Ave. Atkinson, N.H. HANDY, PETER ALLEN Box 550 Laurel Lane Durham, N.H. HANNIGAN, PATRICIA ANN Sleepy Hollow Road Atkinson, N.H. HARDY, LINDA KAREN RFD 31 Wilton, N.H. HARMON, JUDITH ELLEN 3 Gill Street Exeter, N.H. HARRIS, CAROL LOUISE RFD 415A Gardiner, Me. HARRIS, CATHY ELLEN Laurel Street Peterboro, N.H. HARRIS, EILEEN MARY 24 Williams Street Nashua, N.H. HARRISON, JOANN ELAINE Walker Road, RFD Kennebunk, Me. HARRISON, RONALD W. 6 Pinkerton Street Derry, New Hampshire HARTE, MARY ELEANOR 225 Colonial Drive Portsmouth, N.H. HARTFORD, BETTE BRIDGE 16 East Grant Street Woodstown, N.J. HARTNETT, MARTHA JANE 128 Oak Street Manchester, N.H. HARTY, PATRICK HENRY III 8 Savoie Street Manchester, N.H. HARWOOD, SUSAN ELIZABETH 23 Burleigh Street Waterville, Maine HASCALL, HOLLY JAN 144 Granby Road South Portland, Me. HASSETT, ANN PATRICIA RFD 1:1 Gorham, N.H. HASTINGS, STEPHEN Box 174 Gilsum, N.H. HATCH, BETSEY ANNE 30 Old Reservoir Road Wethersfield, Conn. HAUGHTON, PEGGY LEWISE Box 248 Center Sandwich, N.H. HAUSE, ROBIN KAY 202 North Spring Valley Road Wilmington, Del. HAWARD, LUCY TAIT 49 Winds Orchard Road Wellesle Hills, Mass. HAYDEN, GEORGE FRANKLIN 63 Leandre Street Manchester, N.H. HAYES, KATHLEEN MARY 12 Hoyt Street Manchester, N.H. HEIDEL, BARBARA A. Broad Street Hollis, N.H. HEINONEN, DEBORAH ANN 3 Deacon Road Bedford, N.H. HEMPHILL, MARYANNE 7 Knollwood Terrance Caldwell, N.J. HENDRICK, DAVID WILLIAM Star Route Plainfield, N.H. HERBERT, RUTH IRENE Londonderry Road Windham, N.H. HIBBERT, DANIEL LESLIE 21 Parker Street Laconia, N.H. HICKEY, JOHN AUGUSTINE JR. 46 Shirley Road Waltham, Mass. HICKEY, VIRGINIA K. 350 Highland Ave. Winchester, Mass. HILL, DAVID CECIL RFD 411 Ashuelot, N.H. HILL, DIANE Kirtland Street Warner, N.H. HILL, DONALD S. Pembroke Street Suncook, N.H. HILL, EDWARD WILLIAM 25 Federal Street Brunswick, Me. HILL, LINDA C. Route 2 Dunbarton, N.H. HILLIER, DIANE MARSTON 177 Hobart Ave. Braintree, Mass. HILLIER, JAY DOUGLAS Mechanic Street West Bennington, Vt. HILLMAN, ALFRED K. JR. Route 2 Dover, N.H. HILTON, ENID RANDALL 649 Central Ave. Dover, N.H. HIBER, DIANE ISABELLE 30 Symmes Road Winchester, Mass. HODGDON, WILLIAM W. MS2 Forest Park Durham, N.H. HODSDON, ROBERT HAYES JR. 3598 Main Street Somersworth, N.H. HOEY, JOHN EDWARD Box 204 Belmont, N.H. HOEY, JEFFREY SCOT 40 Maple Street Gonic, N.H. HOFFMAN, ALLAN LEWIS 29 Corey Road Malden, Mass. HOLBROOK, SHERRY LOU 1358 North Main Street Laconia, N.H. HOLMES, CHRISTOPHER H. Box 95 Seven Valleys, Penn. HOLT, VIRGINIA LEE Lyndeboro Road Wilton, N.H. 301 HOOD, CHARLES HENRY Box 206 Charlestown, N.H, HOOPER, RALPH TREVETT Winnacunnet Road Hampton, N.H. HOPGOOD, RICHARD DUNCAN 372 Ridgewood Ave. Glen Ridge, N.J. HOPKINS, PHYLLIS P. 13 Sprague Center Portsmouth, R.I. HORAN, BRIAN MICHAEL 214 Bell Street Manchester, N.H. HORWITZ, NANCY DROUIN 48 Cushing Street Dover, N.H. HOWARD, JOANNE ELIZABETH 717 Bent Lane Newark, Del. HOWE, ELAINE H. 66 Dearborn Ave. Hampton, N.H. HOWLAND, J. PETER 274 Main Street Cumberland, Me. HOYT, STEWART MICHAEL Star Route Nottingham, N.H. HUDSON, JAMES HOWARD 40 West Bow Street Franklin, N.H. HUGHES, CHERYL RAE 160 Knickerbocker Road Dumont, N.J. HUMMRICH, RICHARD CHARLES 23 Millbrook Road Beverly, Mass. HUNT, ROBERT F. Westwood Road Georges Mill, N.H. HURLBURT, SARAH ELLEN 42 Partridge Road Duxbury, Mass. HURLEY, PAMELA MASON 36 Oakmount Circle Lexington, Mass. HUSS, MARK D. Deer Hill Road Brentwood, N.H. HUTCHINS, WENDY RUTH 34 Spring Street Whitefield, N.H. ISLIEB, CLAUDIA LYNN 55 Clarendon Ave. West Hartford, Conn. JACKSON, RICHARD S. JR. 93 Taylor Street Nashua, N.H. JACOBSEN, SUSAN DANE 18 Cranmore Lane Melrose, Mass. JACOBSON, ARTHUR THEODORE Box 217 Bartlett, New Hampshire JACOBSON, SUSAN JANE 1229 Rose Street Plainfield, N.J. JACOBY, CAROL F. Box 659 Bagdad Road Durham, N.H. JAEGER, JEFFREY JAMES 27 Dixon Drive Woodbridge, N.J. JARRELL, EDWARD GERARD Alpha Tau Omega Durham, N.H. JARRETT, ROBERT DAVID 166 Locke Road Rye, N.H. JEFFERSON, PATRICIA ANN 32 Lafayette Street Hopwell, N.J. JENKINS, VICTORIA MARBLE 186 South Place Corning, N.Y. JENNINGS, DALE MARTIN Box 68 Tamworth, N.H. JOACHLM, LINDA JEAN 17 Blake Street Newburgh, N.Y. JODREY, ROBERT FOSTER 43 Milbern Ave. Hampton, N.H. JOHNSON, ANNA KRISTINE 53 High Street Berlin, N.H. JOHNSON, BARBARA ANNIE North Haverhill, N.H. JOHNSON, CAROLYN ANNE 26 Dryden Road Basking Ridge, N.J. JOHNSON, DAVID CHARLES 6 Cummings Street Hudson, N.H. JOHNSON, JUDITH ANN 22 Downing Street Laconia, N.H. JOHNSON, JUDY ANN 27 Souhegan Street Milford, N.H. JOHNSTON, JOY LEIGH 417 West Jefferson Morris, Illinois JOHNSTON, SUSAN RUTH 144 Elm Street Thomaston, Conn. JOLY, ROBERT JAMES 32 Park Ave. Claremont, N.H. JONAS, PEGGY ANNE 2 Montana Plains Hunt Station, N.Y. JONES, JOHN KENNETH Linden Street Exeter, N.H. JORDAN, MICHAEL WILLIAM 3 Crestwood Terrance Nashua, N.H. JORDAN, STEVEN JAMES Box 103 Twin Mountain, N.H. JOSLIN, THOMAS HANCOCK Portsmouth Ave. Exeter, N.H. JOYCE, RALPH RICHARD JR. 75 Greene Street North Andover, Mass. JOYNER, CHRISTY LOU 16 Knight Street Milford, N.H. JUTRAS, THOMAS ANTHONY 410 Donald Street Bedford, N.H. KALTSAS, DIANE LACHANCE 92 Pine Street Rochester, N.H. KAMMAN, SHERYL ANN Route 2 Concord, N.H. KANE, CHARLENE MARY 391 Colonial Drive Portsmouth, N.H. KEATING, ELAINE ISABEL 7 Pearl Place Franklin, N.H. KEATING, RICHARD JOHN 70 Portland Road Kennebunk, Me. KEEFE, ANN LOUISE 333 Belnap Street Dover, N.H. KEENAN, AUDREY ELLEN 43 Berkeley Street Reading, Mass. KELEHER, DAVID GERARD 97 Edgebrook Road Framingham, Mass. KELLER, THOMAS WOODBURY 36 Shore Drive Laconia, N.H. KELLEY, STEVEN MICHAEL 359 Willard Street Berlin, N.H. KELLIHER, CECELIA THERESA 373 Union Street Portsmouth, N.H. KEMP, THOMAS EARLE Eaton Parkway Meredith, N.H. KENDALL, SHERMAN BOOTHBY 55 Post Road North Hampton, N.H. KENNEDY, JOAN POWERS Box 552 Durham, N.H. KENNEY, DAVID THOMAS JR. 215 Portland Street Rochester, N.H. KENNEY, JOHN FRANCIS JR. Box 44 Crabtree, Penn. KIBLER, MARY CHRISTINA East Road Westville, N.H. KIDDER, DAVID HOLLIS Burpee Lane New London, N.H. KIDDER, RICHARD STONE 18 Brooks Street Winchester, Mass. KILLAM, DUDLEY B. JR. Westside Drive Atkinson, N.H. 302 KILLAM, SUSAN 4 Pleasant Street Goffstown, N.H. KIMBLE, JOHN CARLSON 841 California Ave. Pittsburgh, Penn. KIRBY, JOHN FRANCIS JR. Watchtower Road Contoocook, N.H. KIRWAN, HARRIETT COCHRANE RFD Newmarket Road Durham, N.H. KITTRIDGE, DAVID GRANT RFD 4-t2 Littleton, N.H. KITTREDGE, WAYNE FULTON Buck Street, RFD W1 Suncook, N.H. KLACSMANN, LYNNE FRANCES 160 Mohawk Trail Wayne, N.J. KLINE, EDWIN DAVID 35 Douglas Drive Norwalk, Conn. KNAPP, DOUGLAS GEORGE 813 Murray Street Elizabeth, N.J. KNIGHT, DEBORAH ANN RFD 41 Keene, N.H. KNIGHT, CAROL LYNN 239 Melrose Street Melrose, Mass. KNOWLES, CRAIG ELLISON 117 High Street North Billeric, Mass. KOOL, RICHARD P.O. Box 426 Durham, N.H. KOPRLY, RICHARD A. Route 2 Dayville, Conn. KOSSAKOSKI, ALEXIS JOHN 49 Sixth Street Dover, N.H. KOUNELAS, GAIL SOPHIA 1115 Hayward Street Manchester, N.H. KRITON, JENNIE NICHOLAS 375 Medford Street Manchester, N.H. KRYSIAK, EDWARD FRANCIS 8 Goward Place Lowell, Mass. KUCZEWSKI, ELIZABETH R. 1034 Wellington Road Manchester, N.H. KUMMER, ALAN WILLIAM 30 Libby Ave. Hicksville, N.Y. LABNON, LINDA LEE 207 Willard Street Berlin, N.H. LABRANCHE, DENNIS HENRY Westville Road Plaistow, N.H. LABRIE, DIANE CAMIRE Route 3, Box 86 Dover, N.H. LACEY, THOMAS JOSEPH RFD it5 Laconia, N.H. LACHANCE, ALBERT JOSEPH 5 Sudbury Drive Nashua, N.H. LADD, SALLY ANN RFD 418 Concord, N.H. LAFOND, CONSTANCE ELAINE 2 Rockwood Center Bedford, N.H. LALIBERTE, DONALD ERNEST 41 Dexter Street Nashua, N.H. LAMOTHE, ROBERT ALLEN 149 George Street Keene, N.H. LAMP, ELIZABETH ANN 401 College Ave. Haverford, Penn. LANE, LESLEY EARLE Route 8, Swanzey Center Keene, N.H. LANE, PATRICIA ANNE 1046 Belmont Street Manchester, N.H. LANG, KAREN CORSER 69 Clinton Street Concord, N.H. LANGE, MARY LOUISE 42 Indian Head Road Riverside, Conn. LAPINE, BARBARA A. 24 Deerfield Place Beacon, N.Y. LARGY, DAVID FRANK RFD 111 Milford Amherst, N.H. LARKIN, JOHN FRANCIS 528 Beech Street Manchester, N.H. LAROCHE, DIANA Old Street Road Peterboro, N.H. LARSON, SANDRA GAY 3 Erin Place Orono, Me. LATOURETTE, KAREN SAWN 14 Hall Ave. Nashua, N.H. LATSON, JOHN 124 Weyford Terrance Garden City, N.Y. LAURENCE, ROBERT PRANG 45 Bellevue Road Swampscott, Mass. LAURENT, PHILLIP 650 Main Street Keene, N.H. LAVALLEE, STEPHANY M. 44 Champlain Street Manchester, N.H. LAVERY, ELLEN CASTLEY 6874 Frambrook Drive Cincinnati, Ohio LAVERY, MARY BRIDGETT 117 Bowman Street Manchester, N.H. LAWRENCE, BRADLEY 227 Linden Street Manchester, N.H. LEADBEATER, MARY MORRILL Gould Hill Farm Contoocook, N.H. LEARNED, PATRICIA ANN 96 Milville Street Salem, N.H. LEAVITT, KENNETH CHARLES Kings Highway Wolfeboro, N.H. LECLERC, ROGER LAWRENCE 425 Coos Street Berlin, N.H. LEE, RICHARD ALLEN 25 School Street Hanover, N.H. LEGENDRE, RONALD ARTHUR One Varney Street, Apt. 2A Dover, N.H. LEMAY, DONALD FRANCIS Etna Road Lebanon, N.H. LERICHE, ARNOLD LOUIS, JR. 85 Belnap Street, Apt. 4 Dover, N.H. LESIEUR, JANICE ELAINE 8 Raven Street Nashua, N.H. LESMERISES, NORMAN JOHN 408 Boynton Street Bedford, N.H. LEVINE, MILES EDWARD 45 Crest View Manchester, N.H. LEWIS, CAROLINE ELIZABETH 16 Arbutus Ave. Braintree, Mass. LITTLE, DANIEL GARVIN 360 Robinson Street Binghamton, N.Y. LITTLE, STEPHEN JAMES 1258 Ocen Blvd. Rye, N.H. LOF, RICHARD JOHN ADDISON RR 2 Box 59 Storrs Road Storrs, Conn. LORD, DAVID ALAN 110 Thurston Street Riverside, R.l. LORDEN, JOHN MICHAEL Prospect Street Enfield, N.H. LORENZ, WILLIAM J. JR. Box 532 Durham, N.H. LOVETT, ANNE ELIZABETH 257 Pleasant Street Laconia, N.H. LUPO, VINCENT LOUIS 112 Cardinal Ave. Albany, N.Y. LYMAN, SALLY HARGRAVES Box 189 Franconia, N.H. LYON, JAMES EDWARD Route 5 State Street Auburn, N.Y. 303 MacDONALD, ALEXANDER F. JR 1 Birch Drive Dover, N.H. MACKAY, DENNIS CHARLES 611W Central Ave. Dover, N.H. MacKENZlE, MARYBETH NUTE 11 Highland Ave. Littleton, N.H. MACLEAN, BRIAN LEE 4 Thompson Road Hampton, N.H. MacNEARY, JAMES WHITE 44 Stratford Road New Shrews, N.J. MADDEN, MARY ELIZABETH 4999 Hawaiian Terrance Cincinnati, Ohio MAGLARAS, MICHAEL 92 Cocheco Street Dover, N.H. MAGOON, JOHN N. 45 Main Street Exeter, N.H. MAIER, JOHN ROBERT Apt. 1 25 Ceres Street Portsmouth, N.H. MALLEN, PETER RAYMOND 131 Woodbury Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. MANN, DOUGLAS ROSCOE Route 1 Concord, N.H. MARCHAND, FRANCIS JOSEPH 176 Migeon Ave. Torrington, Conn. MARDEN, CATHY ANN 131 Woodbury Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. MARGULIES, FRANCES KATE RFD ir1 Deering Hillsboro, N.H. MARGOLIS, NADIA Ryegate Woodland Road North Hampton, N.H. MARKOS, PETER GEORGE 8 Renaud Ave. Dover, N.H. MARONSKI, FRANCIS GREGORY 595 South Main Street Nashua, N.H. MARQUIS, GREGORY PAUL RFD 113 Laconia, N.H. MARRS, DEBORAH LOUISE Timberlane Drive Merrimack, N.H. MARSHALL, JULIE KENNETT 22 West Main Street Conway, N.H. MARSHALL, RICHARD RICHARD 2 Locust Drive Kingston, R.l. MARTIN, ALFRED ARTHUR 4 Prospect Park Lancaster, N.H. MARTIN, DAVID SEWELL P.O. Box 19 Fitzwilliam, N.H. MARTIN, DEBORAH A. 15 West Diane Drive Keene, N.H. MARTINEZ, ANNA Hammond Road Thiells, N.Y. MARTINSON, JANICE ELEANOR 5 Beechmont Street Claremont, N.H. MASON, JEFFREY ROBERT Box 87 Salem, N.H. MATHRE, BARBARA 1 Juniper Court Norwich, Conn. MAY, WILLIAM CHARLES 8 West Brook Drive Nashua, N.H. I MAYNARD, STEVEN LUCIEN 56 Manchester Street Nashua, N.H. MAYVILLE, LYNN A. New Road Newmarket, N.H. McAVOY, SUZANNE BETTE Box 229 Littleton, N.H. McBRIDE, CATHERINE MARY Box 93 Campton, N.H. MCBURNEY, HOLLIS E. JR. Seavey Street North Conway, N.H. McCAFFREY, KEVIN AUSTIN 10 Midchester Ave. White Plains, N.Y. McCALL, ARCHIBALD RICHARD 604 Clinton Plains Belford, N.J. MCCORMACK, JANET LEE 27 Kingston Drive Nashua, N.H. McCRlLLIS, RICHARD J. 144 High Street Somersworth, N.H. McDERMID, MICHAEL L. Box 303 Stratham, N.H. McDONALD, CATHY ALYCE 32 Bramble Lane Riverside, Conn. McDONALD, JEANNE 15 Pinecrest Road Weston, Mass. McDONNELL, MICHAEL BOGAR 1607 Crestmont Drive Harrisburg, Penn. McDONOUGH, SALLY J. 724 Central Ave. Dover, N.H. McELREAVY, LARRY 266 Elm Street Claremont, N.H. McGONIS, NORMA VARNEY 8 Blake Street Portsmouth, N.H. MCGUINNESS, NANCY RUTH 350 High Street Somersworth, N.H. McILWAINE, ARCHIBALD G. 40 Cushing Street Dover, N.H. McKAY, CLYDE FRANK III 1 Douglass Way Exeter, N.H. McKAY, DENNIS ROBERT 421 Herbert Street Orange, Conn. McKONE, PETER LANE 200 Silver Street Dover, N.H. MCNAMARA, RANDA C. 71 Delaware Ave. Manchester, N.H. McSHEEHY, TIMOTHY JAMES RFD 41 Tilton, N.H. MEAD, JOCELYN GAY RFD 33 Brown Hill Road Concord, N.H. MEADER, SUSAN JOY 49 Edgewood Road Durham, N.H. MEARS, ALISON BLISS Box 17 Nottingham, N.H. MENARD, DENNIS ALAN 1 Taylor Lane Portsmouth, N.H. MENZIE, JOHN J. JR. 12 Sunset Drive Atkinson, N.H. MERCIER, NORMAND ALFRED 14 Alpine Ave. Hudson, N.H. MERRILL, RUSSELL GREGG Elm Street Milford, N,H. MERRILL, WILLIAM E. 7 Pine Knoll Trailer Court Durham, New Hampshire MERTINOOKE, PETER ELLIOTT Highland Road, RFD 4t1 East Kingston, N.H. MERWIN, SANTINA LACAVA Durgin Road, Star Route East Barrington, N.H. MESSIER, JOCELYN ANNE 40 New Gate Center Manchester, N.H. METIVIER, DONALD E. 356 Marlboro Street Keene, N.H. MICHELSEN, LINDA S. 104 Cross Street Keene, N.H. MILES, DANIEL STEPHEN 40 Ladd Hill Road Lynn, Mass. MILES, PETER WILLIAM 22 Prospect St. Tilton, N.H. MILLER, CAROL LOUISE 358 So. Main St. Attleboro, Mass. MILLER, GARY A. 131 Mystic St. Medford, Mass. 304 MILNE, JONATHON 3 Weatherby Rd. Hanover, N.H. MINKUS, ANN E. 1348 Farmington Ave. W. Hartford, Conn. MITCHELL, JAMES KARL 10 Grove St. Gonic, N.H. MITCHELL, SANDRA JOYCE S. Main St. Pittsfield, N.H. MOHRMAN, JANE MELISS 295 Hopmeadow St. Weatogne, Conn. MOISAN, ALAN CURRIER RFD 2 Newton Plaistow, N.H. MONAHAN, DAVID LEO 300 West Main St. Littleton, N.H. MOORE, BRADLEY 100 Fremont St. Manchester, N.H. MOORE, HAROLD ELLIOTT Berwick Academy So. Berwick, Me. MOORE, MARLEEN MEHLHORN 70 Grove St. Dover, N.H. MOORE, RICHARD ALAN RFD 3 Box 219 Laconia, N.H. MOORE, RONNIE DARRELL Christmas Island Laconia, N.H. MOORE, STEPHEN JAMES 179 Perkins Row Topsfield, Mass. MOOREHOUSE, MARIE E. 35 Lil Nor Ave. Somersworth, N.H. MORANG, RALPH EDWARD 171 Cable Rd. Rye, N.H. MORIN, PATRICIA MARIE 992 Union Ave. Laconia, N.H. MORIN, PAULA FRANCES Box 841 Salem, N.H. MORISSETTE, ELIZABETH A. 69 Western Promenade Auburn, Me. l MOROZ, KAREN 220 Main St. Claremont, N.H. MORRILL, JOHN BRADLEY 31 Penacook St. Penacook, N.H. MOTOWYLAK, NICHOLAS JR. 56 South River Rd. Manchester, N.H. MOYNIHAN, GAIL ELIZABETH 617 Hevey St. Manchester, N,H. MOYNIHAN, MARY LEE 255 Howe St. Methuen, Mass. MUDGE, MERILYN R. 71 Mace Rd. Hampton, N.H. MULLINER, BETTE MAE P.O. Box 77 Grove St. Antrim, N.H. MUNSON, ELIZABETH MARY 19 Raleigh PI. Willingboron, N.J. MUNTON, STEPHEN V. 178 Aldrich Rd. Portsmouth, N.H. MURDOCH, SALLY FERGUSON Dwight Rd. Marshfield, Mass. MURDOCH, WILLIAM LEO 1 Connors Rd. Peabody, Mass. MURPHY, JAMES ARTHUR 17 Dudley St. Reading, Mass. MESSER, JOYCE MUSCHIETTE 62 Lake St. Laconia, N.H. NADEAU, GAIL BRENDA 39 McKean St. Nashua, N.H. NADEAU, JEANNE IMELDA 89 Main St. Norway, Me. NADEAU, PAUL FRANCIS 7 Reed St. Manchester, N.H. NAGEL, DENNISE MICHELLE 105 S. Newark Ave. Ventnor, N.J. NALETTE, ROBERT RICHARD 259 Notre Dame Ave. Manchester, N.H. NEILY, LESLEY REHM KS2 Forest Park Durham, N.H. NELSON, ELIZABETH JANE 12 Sunset Dr. Manchester, N.H. NELSON, RICHARD JAY 1374 Chestnut St. Manchester, N.H. NESS, FRANCINE LAUREL 40 Watchung Ave. U. Montclair, N.J. NICKERSON, LINDA MAE Hill Rd. Walpole, N.H. NICKLESS, JOANNE 19 Lincoln St. Manchester, N.H. NOEL, SUSAN K. 2 Herrick St. Nashua, N.H. NORRIS, JUDITH ANN 7 Greenview Rd. Groton, Conn. NOTTAGE, SHEILA 13 Sparrow Dr. Livingston, N.J. NOVELLO, FREDERICK C. RFD 1 Durham, N.H. NUDD, MARGARET HELEN RFD 1 Tilton, N.H. NYSTEDT, CHARLES MELVILLE 57 Cunningham Dr. S. Hamilton, Mass. OAKS, CAROLYN P. Box 626 Conway, N.H. O'BRIEN, BEVERLY JANE 524 Broad St. Portsmouth, N.H. O'CONNOR, RODERICK HOWARD 110 Henry Law Ave. Dover, N.H. O'CONNOR, SALLY DAVIS Norwood Farms Rd. York Harbor, Me. O'CONNOR, SUSAN MARY 18 Melville St. Augusta, Me. ODELL, JON DUDLEY 394 Norway St. Berlin, N.H. ODELL, RALPH HERBERT JR. RFD Amherst Mt. Vernon, N.H. OHLER, SUSAN DUDLEY Pleasant St. New London, N.H. OLBERG, ROBERT OLIVER Box 268 27 Florence St. Dover, N.H. OLSON, RICHARD E. Grandee Hill Mobile Durham, N.H. OLSSON, GWEN SIGRID 42 Chester St. Nashua, N.H. OLSSON, SANDRA CAROL 42 Chester St. Nashua, N.H. O'NEIL, ROBERT E., JR. Mt. Vernon Ave. Hyanis Port, Mass. ONO, SEIJI Foreign Student Adv. Durham, N.H. ORFIELD, AMORET PELLERIN Box 411 Raymond, N.H. ORGAZ, CAROL ANNE 45 Blossom St. Keene, N.H. O'ROURKE, TERENCE DAVID R 2 Box 189 Dover, N.H. ORTON, MELVIN THOMAS JR. Box 533 W. Harwich, Mass. OULLETTE, MAURICE J. 51 Fifth St. Dover, N.H. OWEN, ROBERT EARLE 41 Bridge St. Colebrook, N.H. PAGE, DOROTHY O'BRIEN 30 Park Court Apt. 13 Durham, N.H. 305 PAGE, MARY PATRICIA Troy Rd. RFD 1 Keene, N.H. PALMER, DIANE LOUISE 18 Delwood Ct. Ramsey, N.J. PALMER, ELAINE Kensington RFD E. Kingston, N.H. PAPADOPOULOS, BETSY ANN 3 Coolidge Ave. Dover, N.H. PAPAGEORGE, ELAINE 322 Orange St. Manchester, N.H. PAPAGEORGE, VICTORIA 43 Prospect Hill Burlington, Vt. PAPENFUSE, DAVID CHARLES 19 Westlund Ave. Keene, N.H. PARADIS, CAROL ANN 4 Bremer St. Manchester, N.H. PARANTO, RONALD PAUL 72 Main St. Apt. 2 Newmarket, N.H. PARENTEAU, PIERRE JOSEPH 91 Elkins St. Franklin, N.H. PARKER, ELIZABETH AVERY 4413 Harrison St. N.W. Washington, D.C. PARKER, STEPHEN EARL 25 Belmont Ave. Keene, N.H. PARKS, RICHARD DANA 318 Grove St. Dover, N.H. PARROTT, LAWRENCE ROBERT P.O. Box 503 Durham, N.H. PATERSON, PAMELA E. B97 Stanton Ave. Baldwin, N.Y. PATTERSON, CARL 112 Gerald Dr. Vernon, Conn. PAVLIDIS, BARBARA ANNE 435 Oak St. Manchester, N.H. PEARSON, GRAY WAITE JR. 399 Main St. Keene, N.H. PEARSON, WALTER GEORGE Folsom Rd. Ctr. Ossipee, N.H. PEDERSON, CYNTHIA ANN Charlestown Rd. Claremont, N.H. PELCZAR, MARGARET RFD 2 Meredith, N.H. PELECH, BERNARD WILLIAM River St. Hinsdale, N.H. PENNIMAN, JUDITH M. RFD 2 Goffstown, N.H. PENNIMAN, RICHARD S. P.O. Box 103 Sanbornville, N.H. PEPIN, COLETTE MAE 59 Kensington Rd. Portsmouth, N.H. PEPIN, COLLEEN RAE 59 Kensington Rd. Portsmouth, N.H. PEPIN, JOHN A. 47 Stone St. Concord, N.H. PEPIN, LUCILLE MARIE 57 Dexter St. Nashua, N.H. PEPIN, NANCY ARLINE 80 Smyth Rd. Manchester, N.H. PERKINS, BEVERLY ELLEN 4 Spring Hill Rd. RFD Concord, Mass. PERKINS, JOHN C. JR. 330 East High St. Manchester, N.H. PERKINS, SALLY KATHRYN 198 Maynard Ave. Manchester, N.H. PERRAULT, JEAN Box 37 Silverlake, N.H. PETERS, JOHN DOUGLAS 7 Hancock St. Dover, N.H. PETERSON, DONNA MARY 24 Rundlett St. Concord, N.H. PEYSER, KATE WASHBURN 26 Broad St. Rochester, N.H. PHELPS, SUSAN J. 7 Green St. Lebanon, N.H. PHILLIPS, BARBARA ANN RFD 2 Newport, N.H. PHILLIPS, MARK GREGORY 100 Grover St. Beverly, Mass. PIATTONI, PETER F. 364 Main St. Gorham, N.H. PIERCE, CALVIN JUDSON Old Metting House Ln. Norwell, Mass. PIERCE, ERNEST WARREN 61 Windemere Ctr. Braintree, Mass. PIERCE, ROGER A. ll 1320 Mammoth Rd. Manchester, N.H. PIERCE, STEVEN DOANE P.O. Box 33 Campton, N.H. PIKE, PAUL HENRY 1 Newton St. Dover, N.H. PINDRUS, DEBORAH ROSE 898 Central Ave. Dover, N.H. PIPE, CONSTANCE ELIZABETH 63 Main St. Fryeburg, Me. PLACE, DANA WAKEFIELD 124 E. Main St. Tilton, N.H. PLANCHET, MARIE ROSE 10 S. Fruit St. Concord, N.H. PLOURDE, DENNIS ANDREW 5 Chapel St. Apt. S 12 Newmarket, N.H. POLIQUIN, ALFRED T. Elm Epping, N.H. POOLER, MARCIA J. So. Shore Rd. Lochmere, N.H. PORTER, JOHN CLIFTON Hardy Hill Lebanon, N.H. POULETSOS, ELAINE 64 Harrington Ave. Westwood, N.J. POULIOT, SUZANNE M. 479 Madison Ave. Berlin, N.H. POW, PAMELA DAYLE 147 Bismarck St. Manchester, N.H. POWERS, GENE WHEATON 14 Lawrence St. Concord, N.H. POWERS, NANCY M. 28 Middlesex Ave. Reading, Mass. POWERS, ROBERT FRED 477 Laurel St. Manchester, N.H. PRENTICE, ELIOT SCOTT 446 Mass. Ave. Acton, Mass. PRIEST, PATRICIA JANE 188 No. Bend Dr. Manchester, N.H. PROCKNIEWICZ, LINDA J. 6 Dartmouth Lane Rochester, N.H. PROUT, ELIZABETH CLAIRE 13 William St. Andover, Mass. PRYBYLO, CAROL ANN 9 Meadow Dr. Springfield, Vt. PUMPELLY, PAMELA ELLEN 295 Powers Dr. Jesup, Ga. PURDIE, GEORGE WILLIAM 349 Myrtle St. Manchester, N.H. QUIGLEY, KATHLEEN 81 Woodchester Dr. Weston, Mass. RADUAZO, SUSAN ANGELA 27 Green St. Gardner, Mass. RAFFERTY, JAMES WILLIAM 27 Chartrand St. Manchester, N.H. 306 RAMMER, STEPHEN J. 24 Boston Harbor Rd. Dover, N.H. RAMSEY, JAMES LELAND 78 High St. Littleton, N.H. RANDALL, MICHAEL ROSS 1335 Chestnut St. Manchester, N.H. RAYMOND, CHARLES H. 5 Chapel Newmarket, N.H. RAYMOND, JAMES BURROUGHS 581 Hanover St. Manchester, N.H. RAYNER, DOUGLAS ALAN 233 Denmark St. Berlin, N.H. REGAN, ELLEN JOSEPHINE 216 Bartlett St. Portsmouth, N.H. REGAN, RICHARD M. 212 Pleasant Wakefield, Mass. REGNELL, INGA LINNEA RFD 1 Box 471 Rochester, N.H. REGIS, STEPHEN DARRELL 391 Beacon St. Manchester, N.H. REILLY, CAROL MORSE Stratham RFD Greenland, N.H. REPAS, PETER GEORGE 4 Kathryn Ct. Plattsburg, N.Y. REPETTO, ANDREW WILLIAM Stagecoach Rd. Durham, N.H. REYNOLDS, BURTON HOLMES Box 21 S. Lyndeboro, N.H. RHODES, ALFRED WILLIAM JR. 163 Paul Revere Rd. Needham, Mass. RHODES, DONALD BRUCE Kingsbury Rd. Walpole, N.H. RICE, DEBORAH SHAW 28 N. Main St. Hooksett, N.H. RICE, TRUDY ANN Topside Rindge, N.H. RICHMOND, DENNIS 831 Belmont St. Manchester, N.H. RICHMOND, LINDA B. 18 Beechwood Rd. Basking Ridge, N.J. RICKER, RONALD CLIFTON 436 Broad St. Portsmouth, N.H. RILEY, SUSAN J. Wentworth Park E. Wolfeboro, N.H. ROACH, PETER JAMES 80 Allison St. Concord, N.H. ROBAK, LAURA WOLTERS 29 Hill St. Dover, N.H. ROBERTSON, DAVID BRUCE 7 Grove Ave. Sanford, Me. ROBICHAUD, ROBERT R. 17 Wentworth St. Dover, N.H. ROBINSON, KATHLEEN 35 Park St. Rochester, N.H. ROCHE, DAVID HARTLEY 218 Locust St. Dover, N.H. ROGERS, NORMAN FOSTER 5 Light Ave. Lowell, Mass. ROMATOWSKI, ANN BARBARA Qtrs. C. Pnsy. Portsmouth, N.H. ROSI, TERRENCE F. Main St. Cloebrook, N.H. ROSSOLL, CHARLES F. III Box 505 Lincoln, N.H. ROULX, ANDREA JEAN Gilmonton Rd. Belmont, N.H. ROURKE, RICHARD BRUCE RFD 1 E. Barrington, N.H. ROUTHIER, SANDRA THERESA 303 Mani St. Somersworth, N.H. ROY, ERNEST WILLIAM 362 School St. Berlin, N.H. ROY, TIMOTHY ROBERT 2 Sullivan St. Nashua, N.H. ROY, WILLIAM CLAYTON 269 Hanover St. Lebanon, N.H. ROYCE, PETER WILLIAM 7 Kennedy Dr. Hooksett, N.H. ROZEK, JAN LOUISE Riverside Dr. Berlin, N.H. RYAN, LINDA LEE 854 Fifth Ave. Berlin, N.H. ST. LAWRENCE, GREGORY LEON 277 Pioneer Rd. Rye, N.H. SAGRIS, CHRITINE ANN Little Harbor Rd. Portsmouth, N.H. SAMA, JUDI JOHNSON 939 Maplewood Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. SANBORN, MURRAY HAVEN Sanborntonton, N.H. SANBORN, PETER DONALD Pittsfield Rd. Chichester, N.H. SANBORN, REBECCA RAE Lower St. Orford, N.H. SANDBERG, GAIL ELLEN 24 Valley Rd. Weymouth, Mass. SANDERS, ALBERT N. 214 Dover Point Rd. Dover, N.H. SANDERS, CENTER D. Newmarket Rd. Durham, N.H. SANFORD, JEAN ELLEN 9 Alcott Rd. Lexington, Mass. SASSEVILLE, DENNIS ROLAND 3539 Creekview Ctr. Stone Mt., Ga. SAUNDERS, ROBERT F. 35 College Terr. Oneonta, N.Y. SAWTELLE, ERICK DAHL Fort Hill Rd. Gorham, Me. SAWYER, HARRY JOSEPH Stratham Hts. Stratham, N.H. SAWYER, ROBERT E., JR. 16 Grappone Dr. Concord, N.H. SCHAVONE, RICHARD MICHAEL 5 Bent Ave. Cochituate, Mass. SCHILLING, FALKO A. 73 B St. Manchester, N.H. SCHMIDT, JAMES WILLIAM Box 284 Squam Lake Holderness, N.H. SCHOLL, BARBARA ANNE Meadow Lane Atkinson, N.H. SCHROEDER, RICHARD EDWIN 240 Donald St. Manchester, N.H. SCHUETTE, DIANE M. 444 Grafton Berlin, N.H. SCHULTZ, WILLIAM HENRY Anytown U.S.A. SCHWOTZER, MICHAEL ALAN 6 Swain Ct. P.O. Box 497 Hampton, N.H. SCOTT, CAROL MAY Box 199 Rte. 1 Plaistow, N.H. SCOTT, WALTER EDWARD 574 Belmont St. Manchester, N.H. SCRUTON, ARTHUR W. Rt. 2 Rochester, N.H. SEARS, PATRICIA HOLLY 3 Wellington Ave. Dover, N.H. SELBY, LINDA MOREAU 210 Beech St. Cranford, N.J. 307 SHAFFER, DANIEL JAY 1609 Alsace Rd. Reading, Pa. SHAFFRAN, MICHAEL JAMES 4 Dolphin Way Riverhead, N.Y. SHARON, DONALD C. JR. RFD 1 Tilton, N.H. SHATERIAN, CHRISTINE MAY 90 Ridge Rd. Rutherford, N.J. SHATTUCK, GEORGE So. Danville, N.H. SHAUGHNESSY, MICHAEL E. 386 Vinton St. Manchester, N.H. SHAW, STEPHEN HARRISON 6 Barrymeade Dr. Lexington, Mass. SHEA, DENISE ANNE 22 Ellison St. Jaffrey, N.H. SHEEHAN, THOMAS D. River View Rd. New Castle, N.H. SHEE, ROBERT CHALKEY N. Racebrook Rd. Woodbridge, Conn. SHERMAN, JOHN A. Northwood, N.H. SHULTS, SUSAN SCHUYLER 65 Center St. Ft. Plain, N.Y. SHUTTLEWORTH, JOAN 7 Dianne Rd. Stoneham, Mass. SIDERIS, JOHN EVAN 8 Mooreland Ave. Concord, N.H. SIENA, DEBORAH RENNEE Olympus Pkwy. Middleton, Conn. SIMEK, GARY JOHN 1137 Third Ave. Schenectedy, N.Y. SINIBALDI, PAUL RAYMOND 4 Wentworth Ave. Berlin, N.H. SIROIS, ROSALIE ELAINE RFD 1 Norridgewk, Me. SKILLEN, JAMES CROFI' 14 Bellevue Ave. Claremont, N.H. SLACK, GERALD CHARLES 27 Osborne Ave. New Prov., N.J. SLAVIN, JOAN MARGARET Box 531 Osterville, Mass. SLOAN, BRUCE ALDRICH Newfields Rd. RFD 1 Exeter, N.H. SMAGULA, WILLIAM HENRY 23 Clifford Ave. Manchester, N.H. SMART, DAVID ALAN 100 Marne Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. SZWED, LAURA SMART Box 385 Durham, N.H. SMITH, EDWARD WILLIAM RFD 1 Middle Rd. Dover, N.H. SMITH, HERBERT CHARLES Sanborn Rd. E. Kingston, N.H. SMITH, KATHRYN LYDIA 17 Lincoln Ave. Lynnfield, Mass. SMITH, RAYMOND MAURICE 1174 Hayward St. Manchester, N.H. SMITH, RICHARD BENNETT 58 Elm St. Lancaster, N.H. SMITH, RUTH A. Box 411 Wilton, N.H. SNOW, ELLEN MARY 61 Holly Lane Portsmouth, N.H. SNOW, SUSAN MARY 4 Stacy St. Saco, Me. SOUCY, NORBERT J. 238 Highland St. Portsmouth, N.H. SOUTHWICK, WADE O. 160 Lafayette Rd. No. Hampton, N.H. SPAULDING, EDWARD ALBERT 35 Outlook Rd. Wakefield, Mass. SPIRO, DIANE 335 Hanover St. Manchester, N.H. SPLAINE, JAMES R. 83 Willard Ave. . Portsmouth, N.H. SPRAGUE, THOMAS RATHBURN 2 Whitley Rd. Exeter, N.H. STAHLMAN, DONN ARTHUR 148 Maclay St. Milroy, Pa. STANILONIS, DOROTHY ANN 46 N. Reading St. Hooksett, N.H. STANLICK, LILE ELIZABETH 217 Mt. Hope Ave, Dover, N.H. STAPLES, JAMES PETER RFD 1 Tamworth, N.H. STEARNS, MARGOT Stevensvilie, Md. STEARNS, PATRICIA ANN 111 Delaware Ave. Manchester, N.H. STONE, CAROLYN STEINER 30 New York St. Dover, N.H. STEPHENSON, JOHN WILLIAM 11 Bixby Ave. N. Andover, Mass. STEVENS, LEONARD PAUL 86 Whittier St. Dover, N.H. STIMPSON, CYNTHIA ANN 41 Marguerite St. Manchester, N.H. STIMSON, PAULINE ANN Cotton Mtn. Rd. RFD 2 Wolfeboro, N.H. STOKEMAN, GEORGE BROOKS 323 Silver St. Bennington, Vt. STOKES, WILLIAM RUSSELL 10-12 Mill Rd. Durham, N.H. STONE, GORDON D. 19 Hough St. Lebanon, N.H. STONE, RICHARD CHARLES 60 Highland Ave. Claremont, N.H. STORY, JANET ELIZABETH 44 Mt. Vernon St. Dover, N.H. STORY, THOMAS GARLAND 96 Lake St. Salem, N.H. STREETER, LINDA MARIE Box 43 Canterbury, N.H. SULLIVAN, MICHAEL SHAWN Main St. Epping, N.H. SUTHERLAND, KENNETH I. JR. 27 Langdon St. Plymouth, N.H. SWAN, JOHN GUILFORD 145 Rockland Ave. Portland, Me. SWARTZ, KEITH N. 85 Profile Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. SWEET, CYNTHIA LOUISE 1 Reading Ave. Shillington, Pa. SWEETSER, WENDELL JR. E. 11 Chestnut St. Exeter, N.H. SWIFT, M. ROBINSON 18 Birch Hill Rd. Hooksett, N.H. STRIA, JUDITH MARIE 9 South St. Troy, N.H. SZOPA, MATTHEW ANDREW JR. 26 Jewett St. Manchester, N.H. TAKACS, ANTONY PAUL P.O. Box 108 Durham, N.H. TAKU, FUMIO Huddleston Hall Durham, N.H. TALBOT, RICHARD GORDON RFD 2 Box 51 Laconia, N.H. TALLMAN, ARTHUR VAUGHN P.O. Box 364 Rye Beach, N.H. 308 TANCREDE, JOAN SIMONTON RFD 4 Concord, N.H. TAYLOR, DOROTHY CAROL 37 Fairmont St. Lakeport, N.H. TAYLOR, JOAN ELIZABETH 347 Lenni Rd. Ivystone Glen Riddle, Pa. TAYLOR, JOEL NASON Storrs Hgts. Rd. Storrs, Conn. TELLIER, THOMAS DONALD 1 Bonnie Dr. Exeter, N.H. TERRY, LOIS MULCAHY 49 Applevale Dr. Dover, N.H. TETREALT, DAVID JOHN 20 Faculty Rd. Durham, N.H. TETREAULT, PAUL STEPHEN 251 Sagamore St. Manchester, N.H. THEROUX, CHARLENE RUTH 18 Williams St. Nashua, N.H. THOMPSON, ANN LOUISE Pawtuckaway Rd. Raymond, N.H. THOMPSON, MARGUERITE R. Northwood Ridge Northwood, N.H. THOMPSON, PATRICIA HALL 35 Pilgrim Rd. Bristol, Conn. THORNTON, MARLENE ANN 1067 Cilley Rd. Manchester, N.H. THURRELL, JUDITH College Rd. E. Wolfeboro, N.H. TIBBETTS, GORDON GEORGE 32 Orange St. Farmington, N.H. TILTON, DEBORAH 60 Holman St. Laconia, N.H. TISDALE, DONALD J. 15M Broadway Dover, N.H. TODD, SANDRA Brick Top New Boston, N.H. TOFlFlANCE, JONATHAN STUART 112 Fourth Ave. Warren, Pa. TOUSSAINT, GARY RICHARD 4 Tenth St. Nashua, N.H. TOWLE, LESLEY ELIZABETH 15 Oriole St. East Providence, R.l. TOWLE, THOMAS NATHAN N. Chichester, N.H. TRAUM, KENNETH 748 Lancaster Rd. Ridgefield, N.J. TRAVIS, DONNA MARIE Nottingham, N.H. TREMBLAY, ROCH G. 160 Kimball St. Manchester, N.H. TRUBY, MARGUERITE F. 52 Highland St. Fedding Hill, Mass. TRUE, CAROL CADIEUX Box 86 E. Hampstead, N.H. TRUE, LINDA BECK 90 Woodcrest Dr. Melrose, Mass. TUCKER, STEVEN P. Q2 Forest Park Durham, N.H. TURCOTTE, LOUIS C. 79 Portland Ave. Dover, N.H. TURNER, ANN H. 65 Profile Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. TUVESON, ARTHUR GOSTA 34 Cabot St. Portsmouth, N.H. TWOMBLY, LORRAINE CAROLE Rte 1 Andover, N.H. TYLER, MARTHA EUNICE RFD 1 Keene, N.H. UGARTE, MICHAEL 2 Dana Rd. Hanover, N.H. UNGER, DAVID RAYMOND 59 East Side Dr. Concord, N.H. VALLIERE, LENWOOD E. P.O. Box 123 Candia, N.H. VALWAY, DONNA THERESE Hopkinton Rd. Rte 1 Concord, N.H. VANDERBEKEN, STEPHEN JOHN 185 Cushing Ave. Manchester, N.H. VARNEY, THOMAS WILLIS Rt. 1 Box 119 Rochester, N.H. VAUGHTER, HELEN S. 36 Pine St. Exeter, N.H. VEILLEUX, CAROL ANN 262 Northern Ave. Augusta, Me. VINCENT, JAMES PETER 25 Washington St. Rochester, N.H. VIOLETTE, SUSAN MARIE 541 Middle Rd. Portsmouth, N.H. VOGEL, PETER MICHAEL Box 224 Hollis, N.H. WAGNER, JOHN ALFRED Durham Rd. Dover, N.H. WAITE, CHERYL BEHR RFD 2 Box 137 Dover, N.H. WAKEFIELD, JOANNA 26 Sunset Dr. Northboro, Mass. WAKEFIELD, JOHN ALAN 75 Auburn St. Concord, N.H. WAKEFIELD, WENDY RFD 3 Londonderry Manchester, N.H. WALBRIDGE, LOUISE MARION Williamston, Vt. WALKER, DIANE KATHLEEN 12 Barry St. Dover, N.H. WALKER, PATRICIA ANN 12 Barry St. Dover, N.H. WALKER, SALLY A. 62 Winnicut Rd. N. Hampton, N.H. WALKER, THOMAS A. Towle Farm Rd. Hampton, N.H. WALL, JANET KELLEY Box 28 Durham, N.H. WALLNER, NICHOLAS A. 5 Madbury Rd. Apt. 2 Durham, N.H. WALLNER, MARY JANE 5 Madbury Rd. Durham, N.H. WALSH, FRED CHASE 40 Pleasant View Rd. Arlington, Mass. WALSH, LAUREL JANE Drinkwater Rd. Exeter, N.H. WANZER, PAULA 15 Mill Rd. N. Hampton, N.H. WAREHAM, GAYLE 4 Rainbow Rd. Marblehead, Mass. WARRINGTON, ELLEN MARY 9 Shattuck St. Nashua, N.H. WASHBURN, LINDA LEE 31 Bradley Ct. Jatfrey, N.H. WATERHOUSE, WILLIAM JOHN 9 Irving St. salem, N.H. WATKINS, ROBERT T. 79 Woodburn Keene, N.H. WAYSVILLE, PETER JOSEPH 46 Main St. N. Walpole, N.H. WEBER, CLAIRE 138 Silver St. N. Granby, Conn. WEBSTER, JOAN SHIRLEY 10 Elm Ct. Rumford, R.l. WEIDKNECHT, MARCIA ELAINE 1798 Patricia Ave. Willow Gr., Pa. 309 WEISSBECKER, S. KURT 16 Woodland Rd. Weston, Mass. WENSLEY, NATALIE RICHARD 188 Second St. Dover, N.H. WERNER, WALTER R. Old Coach Rd. New Boston, N.H. WESSON, RICHARD KENNETH 44 Amherst St. Nashua, N,H. WESTON, ROBERT WILLIAM 22 Waters PI. Valley Stream, N.Y. WETHERELL, WILLIAM H. Forest Pk. N1 Durham, N.H. WHALEN, SUSAN FRANCES Forest Park D2 Durham, N.H. WHALL, DAVID WILLIAM 113 Oakdale Ave. Manchester, N.H. WHEELER, WALTER SCOTT 32 New Rochester Rd. Dover, N.H. WHEELOCK, WILLIAM W. JR. 5 Silver St. Rochester, N.H. WHITCOMB, LINDA ANN 35 Lafayette St. Quincy, Mass. WHITCOMB, SUSAN ETTA RFD 1 Littleton, N.H. WHITE, CAROLE LYNNE RFD 1 Pittsfield, N.H. WHITE, MAUREEN JAYE 28 Fourth St. Dover, N.H. WHITE, PAUL H. 35 Salter St. Portsmouth, N.H. WHITE, SAMUEL LEWIS Dutchmans Pond New London, N.H. WHITTEN, MARTHA CHASE 35 Josslyn St. Auburn, Me. WHOLEY, SHAWN E. 96 Highland St. Portsmouth, N.H. WIGGER, THEODORE JOHN 3090 Browns Valley Rd. Napa, Ca. WIKELIUS, CYNTHIA STONE 13 Hemlock Dr. Lunenburg, Mass. WILBUR, DAVID MERRILL N. Hampton Tr. Pk. N. Hampton, N.H. WILBUR, EDWARD ROY 126 Maple Ave. Claremont, N.H. WILBUR, SUZANNE CARR 165 South St. Claremont, N.H. WILKINS, ROBERT BRUCE Grand Hill Rd. Mt. Vernon, N.H. WILLCOX, ANNLOUISE 93 Governor Dr. Scotia, N.Y. WILLHAUCK, GEORGE ALAN Box 191 N. Hampton, N.H. WILLIAMS, DEBORAH EDITH Wallum Lk. Box 191 Pascoag, R.I. WILLIAMS, KATHERINE M. 76 Browning Ave. Nashua, N.H. WILMOT, MARGARET ANN 20 Bellevue Ave. Claremont, N.H. WILSON, DOUGLAS JAMES 1 Laurel Rd. Lynnfield, Mass. WINGO, GARY ARTHUR 14 Myrica Ave. Rye, N.H. WINOT, ROBERT LEON 10A Hill St. Dover, N.H. WINSHIP, SALLY HEALD Royal Garden Blvd. 7 Apt. 1 Concord, N.H. WINSLOW, RONALD ARTHUR JR. 44 Oak Ridge Rd. Reading, Mass. WINSLOW, RUSSELL EVERETT RFD 2 Littleton, N.H. WINTER, PAUL RAYMOND Spruce St. Rollinsford, N.H. WINTERS, SANDRA LOUISE 4461 So. Columbia Tulsa, Okla. WOJCIECHOWSKI, FRANK 144 Kings Highway Hampton Beach, N.H. WOLFE, GAIL EDITH Box 82 Raymond, Me. WOLFE, LAURA EVELYN Box 167 Durham, N.H. WOLFF, KATHERINE M. 10 Follen St. Cambridge, Mass. WOOD, DOUGLAS SCOTT Box 131 Grennich Rd. Hardwick, Mass. WOOD, KENNETH DAWSON Stonehenge Rd. Kingston, R.I. WOOD, LORETTA ANN Wash Pond Rd. Hampstead, N.H. WOOD, PETER G. 33 Perley Ave. Lebanon, N.H. WOODMAN, CYNTHIA ANN Box 601 Terrace Ave. Meredith, N.H. WOODMAN, SCOTT EARL 430 Richards Ave. Portsmouth, N.H. WOODS, STEPHEN JOHN 95 Sherwood Lane Raynham, Mass. WOODWARD, DOUGLAS GORDON P.O. Box 144 Durham, N.H. WOODWARD, JAYNE MARGARET Old Dover Rd. RFD 3 Rochester, N.H. WOODWARD, LINDA KAY Box 194 Dublin, N.H. 310 WOODWARD, MARGARET OLIVE Concord Rd. Durham, N.H. WRIGHT, PETER KIMBALL Hardy Hill RFD Lebanon, N.H. WRIGLEY, DONALD JAMES Rose Ave. Westville, N.H. YETMAN, SUSAN GAIL 27 Newbert Ave. S. Weymouth, Mass. YORK, PAUL FRANKLIN 24 College Ave. Gorham, Me. YOUNG, JOHN RICHARD 68 Payson Ave. Rockland, Mass. YOUNG, WILLIAM STEVEN 46 Hough St. Dover, N.H. ZABRISKIE, RALPH A., JR. 260 Ash St. Manchester, N.H. ZAHN, LOREY KATHLEEN Savage Rd. Milford, N.H. ZECHEL, WILLIAM DOUGLAS 9 Beverlee Dr. Nashua, N.H. ZELONIS, MARK E. Box 37 Hudson, N.H. ZMACHINSKY, CHARLOTTE A. 23 Glenwood Rd. Fanwood, N.J. ZOLLER, DONNA DEAN Dame Rd. Durham, N.H. ZOLLER, JAMES ALEXANDER Dame Rd. Durham, N.H. moskeag Savings Bank Manchester 0 Bedford G ff Member F.D.I.C. IAFOLLA CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. Peverly Hill Road Portsmouth, N.H. Tel. 436-4432 Hovey's Camera Shop "EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHICH AREA CODE 803 436 2336 436 2480 436 5033 D.D. BEAN 8a SONS CO. JAFFREY, N. H., WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. ST. CESAIRE, QUE., JAMAICA, W. l. Compliments of I .I NEW HAMPSHIRE WELDING SUPPLY ...ix co., iNc. Distributors for Airco - Ohio - Pureco Industrial Gases and Liquids Flow Control and Cryogenic Equipment 921 South Willow St. Manchester, N.H. Tel. 625-9757 313 THE KEENE NATIONAL BANK KEENE, NEW HAMPSHIRE 03431 SUNCOOK, NEW HAMPSHIRE Memes FEDERAL osroslr INSURANCE convokmon VTHE SUNGOOK BANK Whatever you want most is worth saving for. CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES FROM NASHUA'S COMMERCIAL BANKS 92691023 BANK OF NEW HAMPSHIRE, N.A. NASHUA TRUST COMPANY COLONIAL TRUST Members Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation CAMP DRESSER 8. McKEE CONSULTING ENGINEERS One Center Plaza Boston, Mass. 02108 l , P i 1 s . . M H" Vg L: Tel. 617 742-5151 CDNI Congratulations Class of '71 I-ul'l"l'lll HORN RESTAURANT flavor-fresh FLAVOR FRESH OF NEW HAMPSHIRE, Inc. PROCTOR ACADEMY Andover, N. H. 03216 A College Preparatory School for Boys Mr. David Fowler, Headmaster ROSS FURNITURE CO. 38 3rd Street Dover, New Hampshire Open Every Nite Til 9:00 W 9930 CUTE 2 6. KITTERY MA E MAIL: P. 0. BOX Ol P OUTH. NEW HAMPSH E UTI Y AND 0 B 2 CO R CT RS E P ONE 207-4 9 2 0 WEEKS-CONCORD WEEKS 'Nc' "The Dairy People" Serving central New Hampshire 328 No. State Street Concord, N. H. Compliments of HENDRIX WIRE 81 CABLE CORP Milford, N.H. 315 T M, Q is - H i , 5 ' 1 it -In Q64 IYQQ THE UNH BOOKSTORE obeys S' 3' cow J 2 On Campus - at Hewitt Hall 2 -. All textbooks 0 paperbacks 0 fiction-nonfiction 1,1923 IB Supplies-for classroom 0 drafting 0 art RAY F. MacDONALD AGENCY Insurance - Real Estate 1 Madbury Road Durham, N. H. Compliments of DURHAM TRUST COMPANY 3 MADBURY ROAD DURHAM, N. H. 03824 Member FDIC H. R. HAINES CO., INC. MOBIL PETROLEUM PRODUCTS AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR NEWMARKET 8a DURHAM 659-3781 868-5536 PIC 'N PAY SUPER MARKET Better Quality - Greater Variety Friendly Service 800 Islington Street Portsmouth, New Hampshire CNext to N. H. State Liquor Storej 316 ASSOCIATION OF GENERAL CONTRACTORS OF AMERICA WITH HEARTFELT PRIDE - WE SALUTE YOU ON A MOST SPECIAL OCCASION X 9 Rs Q A Q A c 5 v4 S' Q gf 'ff AMLRWXQ- 113111 063' M 1 fn- 64 I PONSISIX' NEW HAMPSHIRE CHAPTER ASSOCIATED GENERAL CONTRACTORS OF AMERICA 317 MADE IN KEENE USED THROUGHOUT THE WORLD To identify their products ond pockoges completely ond ot low cost, monufoc- turers throughout the world use MARKEM machines, type ond ink. Everything industry needs . . . for proftable marking . . .since 1911 MARKEMG MA RKEM CORPORA TION KEENE. NEW HA Mpsulns. u. s. A. Compliments of THE EXETER BANKING CO. THE EXETER COOPERATIVE BANK ROCKINGHAM NATIONAL BANK Members FDIC BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1971 NORTHEAST ELECTRONICS CORPORATION Concord, New Hampshire TAFT BUSINESS MACHINES INC. - Winthrop H. Taft 342 Lincoln St. Manchester, N.H. 03103 Tel. 624-4031 .7 ...HF V W..- . . .. R S R Records Storage 8 Retrieval we on sf whww . fan-.ep we I0 Rogemqfy Lan. Durham, New Hompsh 382 PIZZA THE D E N Keg Best Wishes from Room 77446114 . ' Federal Savmcls AID LOAN ASSOCIATION Main Street 157 Main sn., Nashua, N. H. DURHAM, N .H. 868-2485 318 Yankee ingenuity and modern Engineering Techniques...blended to provide "New Horizons" for tomorrow's engineer, chemist and' technician AT DAVIDSON "New Products and New Processes" our theme for the 70's. The Davidson Microcelluiar GTO Bumper, I an automotive product of the 1970s. DAVIDSON RUBBER OONIPANY INCORPORATED FARMINGTON AND DOVER NEW HAMPSHIRE CORPORATION ' DITIOIT. MICHIGAN ESTABLISHED 'IS57 ' IVIAINIUFACTURERS OF RCJLYURETHANE PRODUCTS A Division of Sports mth CH'iufti Apparel I , tifahies 85 Cgenilemcn EDWARD I-I. QUIMBY CO., Inc. 362 CENTRAL AVENUE U 2 QIUIIYBB Shnp DOVER, N. H. 03820 ,I . This Is Our 60th Year grab Qmrfxlnhre ADDING MACHINES EVFEQR T: NG TYPEWRITERS U To D TE 0 FIC CASH REGISTERS pHQ E 742 35 5 DESKS CHAIRS ETC OR DICTATING NI CHINES 7 2 335 319 -Q fur - FIDELITY UNION LIFE qi f 6 F H lllxr'-4-"5 PnorEssloNAL Home Office-Dallas, Texas in New Hampshire, Durham, Keene, Manchester, and Hanover W QFQEPENCQIQV REALTORS - BUILDERS '. PARK coukr - DURHAM, N. H. 03824 ' E J' TELEPHONE C6031 868-2351 l W E E KS BEST WISHES AND THANKS IC E C R EAM S H 0 P TO THE CLASS OF '71 Fine Food - Ice Cream Specialties F K N T H R E Dover - Somersworth Traihc Circle 320 Compliments of 0 9 YOUNG'S DONUT AND COFFEE SHOP cnmnrn Q cznotocrsr Registered Jewelers American Gem Society The Pleasant Place 460 CENTRAL AVENUE- PHONE 742-I749 L0 1296 ny Ime DOVER, NEW HAMPSHIRE SINCE 1914 48 Main Street Durham CENTRAL PAPER PRODUCTS CO., INC. Brown Ave. Industrial Park-350 Gay Street Compliments of Manchester, N.H. 03103 Tel: 624-4064 COMPLETE PAPER, PLASTIC AND HARMO KENNELS CHEZ POUCH JANITORIAL SUPPLIES for the Anna H. Mosher INDUSTRIAL, INSTITUTIONAL AND Rte. 101-A Amherst, N.H. 03031 RETAIL TRADE Fred B. Kfoury, Jr.-Class 1964 Richard J. Kfoury-Class 1968 AN INVITATION TO THE GRADUATES In this age of rapid change and complex challenge, one of New Hamp- shire's greatest resources is its well-educated young people. Public Serv- ice Company of New Hampshire, and other industries in the Granite State, provide diverse employment opportunities and invite you to join with us as we work to maintain and strengthen New Hampshire as a fine place in which to live, work and play. 90 Puauc SERVICE ' Company of New Hampshire 321 A bank tends to measure its assets in numbers of dollars. But that is a mere bookkeeping convenience. You are our most important asset. BANK OF NEW HAMPSHIRE Bacg' IIEIITRAL AVEIIUE AT FIRST STREET - IIIIVER, IIEW HAMPSHIRE 03820 fm yum 0 ENVELOPES llc: 1.25: 96116411419 06644 - INVITATIONS 1 ':,'-f" nl 0 STATEMENTS ' L - .LE1-ERHEADS ,ZW -I ' orricn Forms N "' Vfltit E-1 0 RUSH nnocnunns Ji' - ADMISSION TICKETS 1 . -' i!'.1 the nearest to you and,be.1t ta SERVE you . , , only 4 miles away ' NUMBERED COUPONS ' WEDDING INVITATIONS ' Or whatever your printing needs NATIONAL ASSOCIATION MANCHESTEROCONCORD-NASHUA0 comoocook - mnsaono 'HUDSON OMERRIMACK Newmarket, N. uhm Emu Dngelephone sserlzz Let you be warned . . . once tried, then always A. E. ORDENCO.,INC. Wholesale Distributors - Air Conditioning -- Refrigeration parts 8c supplies - Water Coolers - Tubing, copper 84 brass fittings 60 Beech St. Manchester, N.H. IJII ratulatiuns 461772 DIANIDND gi? NATIQNAI. CGRPCRATIQN LUMBER 81 BUILDING MATERIALS "THERE'S A FUTURE FOR YOU AT DIAMOND." Dover Retail Location-225 Locust St. Rock St., Portsmouth 355 Court St., Laconia Main Street, No. Conway Center Street, Wolfeboro 322 'Tiie ii3iENiE'NYiiioNTiif BANK Keene, New Hampshire QL NATION lim MEMBE? FEDERAL DEPOSIT IEEE MEMBER FEDERAL INSURANCE CORPORATION RESERVE SYSTEM ' W-HAY' A 7he Friendly Bank at N -:fag the Head of the Square ' D Y ss? vs -I - i-I r::l?.NllST INTERSTATE RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT CORPORATION Food Service Equipment - Janitors' Supplies 37 Amoskeag Street Manchester, New Hampshire IDEAL FOOD STORE, INC. Highest Quality Groceries, Meats and Produce 7 Madbury Road, Durham, N.H. Telephone C6031 868-2121 BEER THE STRAFFORD BANKS "Your Opportunity Banksi' Dover, N. H. Members FDIC 7awn ancf eampm, inc. 64 Main Street Durham, N. H. 03824 OFFICIAL DISTRIBUTORS UNIVERSITY OF NEW HAMPSHIRE CLASS RINGS TONY'S BICYCLE SHOP Schwinn Sales and Service 10 Fourth St. Dover, N. H. Call Dover 742-0494 323 Helping people communicate is our business... we're PAPER PEOPLE A multi-faceted company manufacturing Dello Printing Papers - Triad Office Papers - Vanity Fair Household Paper Products Campbell Envelopes and Stationery - Corrugating Medium - School Supply Products lillllllllllll PAPERS llll. A SUBSIDIARY OF DIAMOND INT. CORP. Groveton, New Hampshire 03582 b ock Hall ' Library Addition ' G VVe'd be the first to admit that there's no more important building in America than the building of character in our youth. Latest U.N.H. showcase, by Davison, ' reflecting an association with the universit that began over forty years . ' ' Sawyer Hall ' Scott l Hal N. E. Regional Center For Continuing Education Stoke Hall ' Gibbs Hall ' Stillings Hall ' Devine Hall Engelhardt Hall ' Hunter Hall D A V I 5 0 N cousrnucriou co., mc. ENERAL CONTRACTORS 0 MANCHESTER. NEW HAMPSHIRE f"" SAVE'SAVE'SAVE. 3 I ' Yarn 81 Fabric Dept. 4 oz. skein hand knit- regularly ting yarn l to 81.19 Choose from wools orlon wintuk and other fibres' myriad of colors Fabric remnants valued to l 35.00 per yard. 1 5 As low as . Great variety of woven wools double knits cottons. Choose from plaids solids stripes jacquards - 1 .Ml zfj 3, , 1? t y 7 59 , l 05: 1 A ' . E 'Q xS:js..:.5zva:. 'f N km, Bgiligfh 9159 -after Coke, after Coke. After all, Coke has the taste you never get tired of. COKE TAB FRESCA THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING PLANTS, INC. Sanford, Maine F. L. MALONE, INC. 321 Dover Point Road Dover, N.H. Compliments of Massachusetts Gas 81 Electric Light Supply Corp. 933 Islington Street Portsmouth, N .H. Tel. 43 6-6920 - 'egx A lllr are im, fill-tn fam ,JL Lt . in-., -Mt Aa 1 J,',-.t1i- .M 17 iw?11!EF.?t!a.t!C57l fl? X' 1. New Hampshire HIGHWAX HOTEL 134 Motel Rooms Collec Sho? Lounge H rl Pool T V., Phones Jcls. Ries. 3-4-9-202 d NH 603-225-6687 h ll -+ e ro do-and more to 326 SENIOR PICTURES by Mr. Norman Benri of WARREN KAY VANTINE STUDIO Boston, Massachusetts ll 1,51 July will- things gg r n - QQ -'Fw"'e1l'? ii? better D 'K . My ,f -"rw I 11 'Z ,, gif, ' - L1 5,1915--1.2 ifzfflf ,. large, j , .fm lv V - WWHIATEI-.i L1.UgE'.ii.l Zn New Hampshire HIGHWAY HOTEL vnu- uAns Q Crossroads of New Hampshire :A Zoljjwms Lounge Tcjielhit -after Coke, after Coke. Jets. Rles. -4-9- C d NH 3 202 "03'225'm7 After all, Coke has the taste you never get tired of h h ' -mor do-and more lo COKE TAB FRESCA Compliments of Massachusetts Gas 81 f'e""' l'9"' 5"PP'Y CMP' THE cocA-col.A Borru NG 933 Islington Street 1 o Portsmouth, N.H. Tel. 436-6920 Sanford, Maine Tired of the same old skinny sandwiches? Try a Stud, or a Pinto, or a Mustang at THE STABLE "Home of the Fat Ones" draft beer and hearty sandwiches 4 CANAL STREET NASHUA, N. H. Tom Pappademas, prop. A. H. RICE 3 Chestnut Drive Bedford Business Park Bedford, New Hampshire 03102 603-472-3512 AUDIO VISUAL TOOLS OF LEARNING 328 J. P. GRIFFIN, INC. General Contractors INTERSTATE HIGHWAY PORTSMOUTH, NEW HAMPSHIRE TELEPHONE 436-3020 An Equal Opportunity Employer ROBERT B. HARRISON AGENCY INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS Res. Sterling Melendy Lebanon, N.H. 448-2773 Serving rhe Connecucul River Valley .Mr 40 wif. DIAL 448-3211 ...fm nam YW -Ar-0' I - ..... ... .....- .. W...- 24 HANOVER ST. LEBANON, N.H. Upstairs in New Commerce Bldg. COMPLIMENTS OF PRIOR INC. OF NEW ENGLAND 21 STILLINGS STREET BOSTON, MASS. 02210 Buy Where You Get Specialized Truck Service INTERNATIONAL HARVESTE R INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS 435 ELM STREET MANCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE Telephone 623 8873 John W. Merrill "48" Ma age GET YOUR ASS IN BARRINGTONl WH ITTEMORE'Sa BU RRO RANCH Canaan Road Barrington, New Hampshire BEST ASS IN TOWN 329 I ffanrlaia ADM TW' , 31 wg , , ff H 223 'fa Q A ff 1 f f f f nf:-:ff-3,?5.f V: mi ' xl II J 330 IT'S TOO BAD I WRITE AND WASTE A THIN SLICE OF SOME TREE'S GRACE I know that I shall never see A billboard lovelier than a tree, Except of course when it is so The mighty billboard lies flat and low. Upon the ground in majesty Due to expert carpentry, I see the poles all cut in half And feel my gut about to laugh. With courage, bravery and keen insight Midnight warriors wage the fight With axes, saws, and pounding hearts Attack the poles, grunt and fart. They climb in cars almost dead Then a beer and off to bed, Till another night's foamy drunk Suggests a billboard must be sunk. And so the axe across this land ls being passed from hand to hand, The call is heard, the deed is done No one sleeps till the battle's won. 331 1 , W. ' M' X V " ' . A, s-,., 4 qfbg, V -a I q1'4'7?W . Q ' . - , ,X L -Q, gf ,M 4' T ' g. . ,, , x ',,.,,g 1- we , I . l V , ' ' fam-ww . f 'T ' ' wil A , .. ,.L "L' K' ' - NAEQ. , i '-Hff'5W9':f"'- Jw' -f kv., ' ' 'W' ' " ' 111W-wwf 'ffm .Ls f k ki X in Wiafiiv- g I., ' W 1,,,i Vyh. 7,97 I 4-Mm.. J ,A , I ,, . - ' 1-qw' U- "Nj, A mu., I, l ,, , Q K If Va A :T ar 4? ui, ,W 5: K , ,,,,.,,,l"g?f3 'img J., --it H gpg: 2 k .L .. . , ,, , -wav' -V Q ' ,yr 4-L ' . "N, . ff rw, r' i , 'L 0-4-. ,J - MW, -rx,e 5,,Y 2, ii M W v A ,., I 1 ,li um... N K . ' 'K' I Q mmf '1 Lg ,Q M1 z-.:?j'J1aL w1q6',I..' L. -.-, .,., 'xx , 'ityn gm.- A5- K 4 .1 A , , ,. ..,,, .,, -3-N v ' A M -on -M A ,Mg A ,1,,,'8? V . ,N A 4. I V- 9-wk k Q A J' ,gm y Lwmww vw. .,:. V, , W .Y M . I .,,, .. , ,... '- - I W V.. W 'L' A 6 . - , Q .:,. , ,. y , . . , ' K I gg-5 , , AN, in 5 A , w.,,-w,,w1ls- L, , r v .f- I .V ' ' H. K . f , ' wk .-' - 9 ' - ,, . 9 4 ,. N .. 1 W ' Ax! 'f v 0' ' 1 ... ' W. ' O au' 9 .' -. 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W ' " QQ" or V ' i " " V "' .5 Q, -41 B ' vm. -' '55-3' A- N, xt Q, 5 ss, ' H i .ul ,, 333 PHOTOGRAPHERS Carolyn Anderson-Pages 1, 236 Linda Behringer-11, 12, 14, 15, 32, 33, 36, 40, 44, 46, 50, 60, 70, 74, 78, 80, 87, 88, 107, 137, 146, 165, 170, 183, 184, 186, 207, 214, 229, 246 Lisa Buss-252 Robert Butcher-4, 45, 75, 105, 136, 168, 172, 173, 193, 211, 258, 332 Bruce Cadarette-264 Norman Desfosses-5, 6, 18, 20, 22, 24, 25, 26, 35, 41, 69, 76, 77, 79, 89, 93, 104, 108, 110 111, 132, 147, 155, 157, 166, 167, 169, 171, 174, 189, 194, 195, 215, 216, 217, 230, 253, 255 Marios Evriviades-10, 13, 59, 72, 81, 83, 86, 96, 97, 109, 133, 134, 144, 158, 161, 164, 166, 181, 200, 206, 209, 231, 294 Thomas Gage-28, 62, 188, 198 Alison Greene-43, 200, 201 Peter Hendrick-66 Johnathan Hyde-112, 185 Jay Jeffery-202 Dieter Ludwig-2, 120 Mike Mistretta-8, 9, 243, 249, 250, 265 Ken Oras-30, 31, 38, 39, 42, 56, 57, 58, 64, 65, 71, 91, 98, 99, 102, 114, 116, 117,13O, 152 160, 162, 163, 177, 178, 179, 190, 191, 199, 210, 232, 233, 234, 235, 237, 238 239, 240, 241 David Parker-127 William Schultz-17, 19, 21, 23, 84, 156, 192, 196,197, 219, 220, 221, 222, 224, 225, 226, 227 Gerry Smith-126, 135 Nick Wallner-51, 52, 53, 82, 90, 94, 115, 124, 125, 131, 139, 148, 149, 150, 151, 180, 193, 201, 205, 212 Beth Warnock-34, 113, 128, 204 Ric Wesson-330 Eric White-73, 213 334 Editor-in-Chief Photography Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Business Manager Senior Editor Literary Editor 1971 GRANITE Staff Robert Butcher Norman Desfosses Norman Desfosses Lisa Buss Ed "Duke" Kline Pat Hannigan Uncle John and Paul Daniels Secretary Alice MacKinnon Art Editor Mike Mistretta Advertising Manager Bic Wesson and Deborah Brauer Spiritual Advisor Morris Staff Photographers Marios Evriviades Bill Schultz Ken Oras Special Thanks to: Linda Behringer -Nick Von Hoffman for permission to reprint his May Day Commentary from the Washington Post -Penny Van Duym, Hidde Van Duym, Richard Ingersoll, and Peter Savage for their interviews, time, and trust. Dieter Ludwig and Dispatch News Service International for permission to reprint his photos taken in Viet Nam. -Citylights Books for reprint of Yevgeny Yevtushenko's poem, "Flowers and Bullets". -Joe Donovan, close friend and Wm J. Keller Inc. sales representative -Norm Benrimo, close friend and Senior Portrait Photographer -Fred Rothe, close friend. -Johnathan Kozol, for his time and all we learned from him. -George Teehan and Bay Greene for a little sanity -Leo Lessard for cleaning it all up, and bringing us all back home. 335 The 1971 GRANITE was produced in an edition of 5,000 copies in Velvatone Lithography by Wm J Keller Inc of Buffalo, New York. Text type is in 8 pt. and 10 pt. Helvetica. Headings are in Helvetica. Senior biographies are set in 8 pt. Helvetica. Senior portraits by Norman Benrimo. Reproduction is in Velvatone Black lnk on 804i Regular Finish Blue White Navajo Opaque Text manufactured by Mohawk Paper Mills, Inc. of Cohoes, New York. 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