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

 - Class of 1976

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University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 270 of the 1976 volume:

! 9 , gf 5 Q 1,5 52 -e ll l 25 5. s v i 6 11 ,la i Ls , 6 1 3 Uno M976 Qronito We university of new bompsbire Copyright Q 1976, by Douglas E. Dame and The Granite staff. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED Library of Congress Catalog Card Number: 26-579 Printed in the United States of America by Herff-Jones Yearbooks, Inc., Gettysburg, PA I all photographs were taken within the state 2 , .IA V, A ,VJ " '. K I , jbyfllv- . 41- .V , V recollections of f ,. E. JA, 3 ' in Q A 1 w .in CZ FZEW hampshire experience W I 6 - Summer, green, thick stillness. Autumn, a handful of leaves. Winter, white silence, and waiting Spring, dogwood, sudden rain - stay. K Q , , , QW. I , ' 6 ,qi 3 A 4 I X xx R NNKXN K NXSQQ . ' 5 , , AV , ,Xl-.-.4 .-V f f .. ,Y A Y: Ez, V. rt 1 L! W Q-.9 ' Q ,x.. K , 2 lbw mx., 5- Qs f Y 1 3 ' 'Q 5 1 wi WZ .. ...-- ,.x ,A ,. Q, ,bww . 2 A - 3 x. , mximy. P .W .TN 9 3, 1 1 f PORTSMUUTH and S T RA WBER Y BANKE 2 , ' Iv, 14, lr Q ,,, K. ' ' m," A: m'-k ' 35 ' " U?" 'X Tiiigrq' iw ' fi 51 " ' wx Q .. 'yf' H H w :V ww- hw. ' 'N Q. ' 1:12. " ' A , --f-5 w-:'f'.,ag..::X M v 4, k -af affjf.. ...Q ",2,.ij'f 5 , ii 31-A " 1,,A ,Q " W .. . ., lu .:4f, ' " b y if 'T"" -E W 'WW 1 K' . 3 LL L . . .. i ' A 'Y 6 - "W" ,o v "..,,,m , ,Q ....-...fn , , , - ' ' K 2 , 1 V X, . 1 X, gc I " , Q , L. ,"""-'!"-H--1.5. Ah ,.-f -11fmQ .g4Qv,, 1:45 5 'I 'H 4+f,. ..... .. ' f'-' .2--" .. .. ,.j?:?' . , . ' b . 4 M Q AAm Lzx K K K. A Thr kk K. 1 A. I. b.,. ,,b,. ., ,,x., ' - , 1 W' Nq., V- . W2QW QI .f - Q , 1 2. - x,--.g' 1 ff' :...ak.:f, - -ff-1 --klf K-W , K K K Kew ,V E., K. - --L-.-gg. ' . . W . .,,,,w.M,,N,,,k.f:,:L - - -' My -I fl Q., -'., g ..,-- '- - - . -AL M y .mv , .. ' w4..,.3 .41 1.9 - I3 adayinthelifeef... ...,mmmrMnMrrm.,,, , ' H-N W ,w s fr' " -, NEW H M SHJII EQS UNNVE SHFYY' . y N 1 , I . t ,- .R y i H gk I . .Q , W 1 X, 4 . 1 . , If R . st , W 7 , T .X K J X , il, is , g g x , X, , .e "XY Q: :lf X ' A x .5 ' gf V I . , y A lj it -. , K, it of' 5 g, y . x , hx M X' vw , . -A --.I Looking down Main Street in Durham at 6 am - a quiet, sleepy II1OI'l'11Ilg. The temperature at 7 am is a chilhf forgf-three degrees. The sky is cloudy, and a partialhf overcast day is expected for the Seacoast area. The spring rains have long- since washed away any remnants of snow lej? over from the passing New England winter. The hours of daylight grow longer as we near that familiar transition point from winter to spring, daylight saving time. Beginning at dawn on April 9, 1976, and extending throughout the day, our staff reported and photographed the every day sights and sounds which can be collec- tivehffound in the Durham-UNH commu- nity. Our attempt was not to publicize, but rather, to refer to the common place events which may have meaning for the student who attends "New Hampshire's University". earl morning mis At 6:31 am, Mr. King can be found delivering Boston papers to T8zC. s . F w I 2 3 ' 5 1 t F3 g W , ..-we - .4 it 5? C . .'.i 1' .7 I. Q M ..,. Ng'-'i N if . I7 t fiat if F Student-cook Ken Woolcox is busily at work preparing eggs for breakfast at Stillings dining hall. The time is 6:53 am. B-JMU Mary Pelletier is the first cashier on duty at Youngs Restaurant. She is giving change to Joe Butler, one of Young's regulars. I8 l'l N PAQMN3 ,- At seven am, Maurice Aubin is delivering bread and rolls to the MUB cafeteria Moustache-bands were supposed to be a "health standardn imposed by Dave Bianco this year. Dave Pettis, who easily makes over 100 dozen doughnuts a day at Stillings bakery, doesn't seem very pleased about it. we '- I WJ 'Nh I9 Etig, J i:1NQ1:-Q.xf: : Work-study student Susan Shute passes out the eggs to fi ss ' i early morning students at breakfast, 7:05 am. An unsuspecting student at Philbrook dining hall is photographed as she flashes her ID to the ticket attendant. L 7 'Nach g Efh - X A 33... Yes, there isn't a corner of the campus thafs protected from the roving eye of a Granite photographerg not even the President's family at breakfast, 7:45 am. Photo, courtesy of early-riser John Shuptrine. H A 'Kxk . r .,.r, ,Mwis-M sc... 5 2 Q "Joe Cool" is surprised to find himself being photographed as he admires himself in the mirror. 21 wi ,,: I i ' ' , W W , f -"A QQ ,,L. V X' i t J i Marilyn Grivello opens up the MUB front desk for the day. It's 8 am. 3 Ellen Page Cleftj talks to a friend in front of the MUB while her black Labrador Retriever pup is still too sleepy to move. 22 V43 439' Xi ""'p' ew-sw ,gy 6? The Kari-Van route A bus to Dover loads up with students as it starts its day. The bus will be carrying even more commuters on its return trip to Durham. :Jai Na You,ve heard of 'tbowling for dollars" I'm sure. Well this is bowling for creditg l college credit to be exact Cbowling 4015. 23 As morning activity continues, we Hnd some students making their way back to their dorms fperhaps to catch a little more sleepj after an early morning lecture. WSBE secretary Mrs. C. Cheney might appear a little stern before her morning coffee, but a smile and a wink from Granite photographer Ed Acker, Jr. perks her up. It's 9:30 am, and graduate student bio-chemistry majors Carol McCratton and Rich Hadjian clear a space on their cluttered work area to take a coffee break. Ray Sevigny travels all the way from Laconia everyday to Ray shares the kitchen with head Chef Barney Houlihan, his job as assistant Chef of the New England Centerls who is well known throughout the area for his sumptuous dining facility. buffets, W5'ffE co QQ N 1 Ann-Louise Rowe, president of the New Hampshire Outing Club, checks up on club plans for their next event. NHOC owns two cabins QFranconia and Jackson, NHJ, several canoes, cross-country skiis, and a lot more camping gear. This isnlt bad considering that their chief source of funding comes from membership dues only. 25 Traffic officer Wayne Woodward and a friend keep a close eye on parking meters. Substantial sums of money are earned by the university from parking violations. Contrary to popular belief, Professor Dan Valenza isn't as authoritarian a teacher as this photo might suggestg just ask any of his woodworking students. 26 vmwneg, - was WUNH DJ Rick Bean doesnat have anything positive to say An unidentified rider near the Thompson School stables about photographers, especially one taking his picture at l0 performs for her nearby instructor. am. Art student Michelle Mierswa finds the potter's l wheel to be a demanding source of concentration at Paul Creative Arts Center. 27 11 QX, The MUB commuter lounge is often the scene of tired students catching a catnap, and why not" Commuting takes a lot out of you. , 'ne 'sph-,pr vrvy W f Y 'Sgt' f . P Pph, I by lx ll!!Il IIIHIV .. l lzf ali ---. ..... 3-gg is W N My Qig iw t y Q l'n s 3 Debbie Johnson Cleftj and her friend make their way down the ramp lf is 3 little after ll am 215 Joe Dl0UHe Stuffs mall exit Cbehind the MUBJ, presumably on their way to their next class. boxes HI Stillings mail Center- Professor Cand pre-med advisory Paul Jones ofthe Chemistry Dept. lays some "organic" on his 10:45 am class. S A1 rL,L t K X' NN ogg e Y., 1 , 'Q,f 3 . I 15. ' Y I' ff Q ' ' kr, v. aw Harold Ward decides that ll:3O am really isnlt that early for a taste of some good old suds Centering the Tin Palacej ' 45. , ttor y raglan 1 7 ,f . f ,I ti, 4, g af, L, a .1 I 1 P ., t W,,,,,,,.,,....... ,, , X ...e. MN., ,N H '32 , V-NW WM, 4, ,5.x. f-Q Z I i, , Exxon station mechanic "Chuck" gives a dose of oil to Granzte Portrait of a student taking a physiology exam in a photographer Matt Lyfordls ailing Volvo. And who says Volvos room in the MUB HCVCY die? 29 mr E F Firma! Stamina Q Q Q15 0 0 51,458 - Cashier Mary Simpson is a familiar face in Durham, and why not? Shels worked at Town and Campus for quite a while. Connie Holfortz plays with her new puppy in front of Stillings. Spring always seems to bring about a lot of new puppy owners on campus. 30 ff' .v-"" Eugene Savage, director of Admissions, goes over his phone messages. He seems to be busily calculating the increasing number of incoming freshmen who are attracted to UNH. 6'Booby', Grant prepares his tables for the luncheon rush-hour at the New England Center. 'li be E Yo Ursfflf Eev62rYOn5.i r, ' ' claw 'S falc The person on the phone is Ms. Linda LaMasse who works in McConnell Hall's administration department. 3 l Weaving has always been a popu- lar course offered at Paul Arts. Here a student prepares the loom for a shag rug. noon- tim Aime DuQuette performs the endless task of sweeping up cigarette butts, waste paper and litter near T-Hall. He says he doesn't seem to mind it, though. It seems as though snoozing is one ofthe most popular student pastimes. But you have to remember, learning is such an exhausting activity. 32 X dh' Professor Walter M. Collins has taught in the Animal Science department since his appointment to UNH in the l95O's. Waitress Christine Towne delivers a foamy chocolate frappe to a customer in Week's ice cream shop. And business is about to pick-up as a steady stream of hungry students heads for Huddleston dining hall, Weeks, and all points east. .XY ,,,-' 'QM .. ptr.: X - K . we-J? -nf'-E1 - . .., r f 3: . s,-MU 11 .,1"f -2 ,-,L , Y, gg I "wwf Q5 " T' A -fs? fra gsafxn W f' elif A. , bW'k.::.?Qd J, T, we .if QQ' -2 '4 'snag 'ts .T ., f i f -. 1 ".fg,jl w- .gl M, IM. .., Durham resident Quentin Martin is taking a University course for "free". He's under a new program that is sponsored by UNH for senior citizens over the age of 65. 34 .fn-1""M'M ' V 11 1' .4-d""l 10994 ' 1 yan. W. , - - ir I .XX A X , ,Q 1...- X v,,,...EA 'iii- -,Ns- An exhibition of student photography in Hewitt Hall is enjoyed by a student who discovers a different way to spend her lunchbreak. I I NQPEGQ 1 is Hifi These girls choose one of several tiavors of ice cream fhome-madej available at the UNH Dairy Bar The Bar is a popular place for lunch, as faculty and students patronize the establishment quite often. 35 Gazing out the front window of The Wildcat provides this girl-watcher with a front row seat of whatever's happening on Main street. yi 'ul' Work-study student Effie Malley manages a smile for our Rich, a ceramics student in the lab at Paul Arts, skips lunch camera as she works through the noon hour completing a and takes a cigarette break instead. rush job for someone in Photo Services. 25,1 1 8 NL, W T T if, M , I W-.sw ' ' Q . ' ,fry . "ff ' ' Y' V ?f'rz7r'?wK . .. ,' MW our ,W,,..,,,,w,. V r '.,f. V f ,V K, W.,'1' People come and go from the side entrance of T-Hall, easily the busiest administration building on campus. But if you want to cash a check during the lunch hour, This soccer player singles out a rebound during practice next to Social Science Center. better try T8cC. 1' These Service Dept. workers find the TV dinners and brown-bag lunches the best alternatives to downtown restaurants. 37 , ."' 4' N Q ff.: Ed Acker, Jr. snapped this candid shot of Durham barber Ray Brenner as he is about to give his friend "Howie" a trim. 4 In 1970, this "rally', may of been the beginning of some- Camerawoman Clair Kostopoulos, a work-study student, thing really big. But in a comparatively quiet 1976, this readies herself as she's about to film a program for WENH- group of science students are merely on an afternoon field TV, New Hampshirels educational network. trip investigating the campus greenery. xg p 7 t Q Ja gf W ik rw arf' Granite photo editor Dwight Devork is poised on a mound of dirt as he is about to make a shot with an unusual lens . . . and the result, a S'fisheye" view of a new horse barn under construction near the Thomp- son School. Tom Tanner and Judy Doherty strike a pose while on their way to afternoon classes. Communications major Bruce Whitney and a friend, bicycle near college woods. This girl is only one of many who find it advantageous to utilize Dimond Library during the afternoon, in- stead ofthe crowded evenings. if J! 1 5 to ley 1 5 5' i 3 is Rx! -fe Freshman Camp president Charlie Winn and friend Trink Hicock, smile as they stop and chat with one of our photographers on this cool, spring day. Besides, who needs a blanket anyhow? is NN-we --l ..-. Afternoon shoppers take advantage of Hthe specials" at Durhamis Shop and Save supermarket. Student Jack Edwards Cleftj is pictured in this afternoon modern dance class in New Hampshire Hall. ,- .1 ft ,jg ff , An unidentified friend of a WUNH disc jockey simulates "the real thing" as she poses at the controls. WUNH, the student-operated campus radio station, operates 24 hours a day during the regular school year. - 4 M'---Q-wgngu . kt, 42 1' I' A cs, Paul Knauman, a senior history major, is writing what will probably be his last paper here at UNH. The subject is on African politics. And, ah yes! The second greatest passion of a UNH,er is Although classes may not always be "fun and gamesn, tennis, of course. Disagree? Ever try to find a free court on sometimes you can strike up an interesting conversation. this campus during a spring afternoon? 1 pl-' 'xv ffstrrfa. AS EHSICF HCHFS, Students erect a "memorial" . . . B-ball is a good way to loosen-up after a morning of classes. The intramural program at UNH is widely patronized by many campusjocks. 43 I , ,:,' 'f3'f'4't'7f"i1W 'wf-VET Z' ,: ",, XV ' ,W , in t X J Hn tn . V. NNN vii J 1 Hmfligv Q, t, f V' x X f i 'I ' ? ft Lgmguws? f V " " V V V 1 ,, 1 c ' V- nf " i ,gg L In the track field near New Ham shire Hall, determined and ets it. But he discovers that he doesnlt know his P S Mike Koterba plans on a bulls-eye . . . own strength! mid-afternoon Upon returning to the Wildcat at 3 pm, we find that it's doing a brisk mid-afternoon business. Many of us will recognize Hugh Pritchard, Professor and Reference Librarian at Dimond Library. He is probably the most cooperative man you'll find whenever you need help with researching a paper. , . - , L, . L fN7'X' y' tizftf' . 'xx ,, I , J, 5 2 My XX 3 ig iw? 'NB Student pilot Fred Testor plots a course, as he's about to T 8: C cashier Lee Zunke contemplates her change for a take offin one ofthe UNH Flying Clubls Piper Cubs. presumptous photographer. -15 'W .X E as ao- , ... y ur y V' W K 4--1 .. tl ,X gy f'1f"'?2f "ii ' X' JJ l f N ,," , ,gg H , f 'f" V I ,, UNH Cinematographer Gary Sampson gives a look of dead seriousness as he views his work in a copy stand at Photo Services in Hewitt Hall. A couple of swimmers take a dip in the Field House pool. 3:45 pm. S--if - Q,-ge 2 uf The emergence of the spring track season is paralleled by There,s nothing like sharing your late afternoon homework the amateurs' interest in building up their stamina for problems, especially if you're together and alone "way up running, stairsu on the third floor of Dimond Library. 47 The Field House track is a scene of converging lines and semi-circles for this late afternoon jogger. Oyster River elementary school children are cautioned by a Durham school crossing aide to walk, not run, on their way home from a day at school. 48 While the girls on the front line are sewing- up tonightls "mystery meatn to starving students who file into one of the three campus dining halls, here's a behind the scenes shot of a work-study student scrubb- ing away in "the pitv. mf i .52 lt. As dusk slowly settles on the town of Durham, the 4:30 pm mass exodus begins. Pity the poor commuters who get caught in the imminent jam-up. Within an hour and a half later, the sun sets on the UNH campus near College Woods. 50 ,XXX i ' ya-L What's so special about a typical Friday night in a college town like Durham? Nothing really. We found people par- tying, a few working, some were drinking, while others cruising. A small number were even studying! - Although April 9th may be drawing to a close, for most students the weekend begins here, as we investigate . . . V 5 . '.n I , 0 s J.: . ze -2 i's?Y,x,k . 5 f,x at ,QQ gf- if g x wi ,h . 'RTW .1 ff J.. ,I , 'L 4? 16" Y fn . I OJ- ...+R 5 A I K lp A 'r 5 K I y wx J .M A 8 Jw If .an L1 i EZ 4 7 If .5 My 5 'bun l ij .Q dba? IU' , 'lil -5- .uapa jgi K Il .pn-IPO. 'wg , R V I-a..s.-.avlffligvgl I Ang 1. young, tender age of 195, this student is wondering why he ever signed up for first year calculus. The 'rec room' in the Memorial Union does a brisk business on Friday nights. Community bowling leagues have traditionally been formed with students and Durham residents as members. Pool sharks and pinball wizards find the rec room equally appeal- ing. It's after 8 pm, but Catalyst magazine editor Mike Imsick and Student Press director Chris Berg don't seem to notice the time Theyare putting in some late hours this evening in order to meet an upcoming deadline. It YE I 31 X It's only 7 pm. With his eyesight already failing him fand at the sg-Q, , E , f, r' ttf,-ffgxi tffglfp Although Jeff Stilphen originally came to UNH to study, he has found that making pizzas at the Palace can be an enterprising occupation. A pretty and very busy waitress at the Tin Palace fleftj takes a time out for a quick photo, and a mug of "light', for a thirsty photographer. 'tat y ii 'M-' The games people play .. . Bruce McCloskery Qfar rightj plays the dating game with a friendly accomplice. The place? The Down Under Pub. Anyone recognize ffcookiec the MUB janitor! He's seated at the bar Cfar lefty. Electrical Engineering major Dan Stanton, a friend of Granite photographer John Shuptrine, Our roving camera found Business Administration major Dave Walsh, has discovered a new perspective on one of the strolling along Main street looking for some action. oldest vices known to man . . . it lulnl l 'si ,y -9--. '6Fritz", the other half of the Fritz and Karl team, stations himself across from Stoke residence hall every night of the week. Good thing, too, because Area I students depend on him being there, come ll pm. That's usually when the "hungries" hit the worst. 55 It appears that this young lady finds our camera more interesting than the ongoing conversation between the two guys that she's with. 2 his customers . . . Upstairs in the Keg Room, Ross Stull attends to . . . while downstairs, bartender Jeffrey St. Cyr takes care of the Hlounge This girl is eyeing a crowd on the dance door of the MUB's Granite State room. A semi-formal dance is being sponsored on this evening of April 9th by Area III students. 56 crew". Itis 10 pm. mb 4 af ff' we A Hb we . J,, i "5 I et H-. 5 7' i Vg g t, My w -, , KW . 4, 'W' 341 3 ,I V of W' V W , in I K xl' ft N 5' if J It takes two to tango, and oh, those eyes 57 This bartender is barely able to keep up with the demand for pitchers of beer at the MUB PUB. The MUB PUB is a beer pub located in the Memorial Union cafeteria. It is managed by Whitte- more School Hotel Administration majors. The pub features nightly entertainment including WUNH disc jockeys, vintage movies, and rock groups. Needless to say, 'the pub' is a popular success with many students. Peter Belowski, a loyal patron of the Tin Palace, has answered uthe last call',, as he quaffs down a hearty mug of Pabst Dark beer. Itss 11:30 pm, and these two students in Dimond Library have literally collapsed from exhaustion for was it boredom?J while studying. Well, that's what you get from trying to pull an 'all-nighter' on a Friday night. -, ..,, 58 .. . 07' s c at My Communications major Rick Conti, and his dismayed roommate, engage in a friendly card game while in their apartment at "the coopsv, 4-B. Unfortunately for his roommate, Rick held the winning hand of four aces. Meanwhile, back at the MUB PUB the customers have left, the lights are turned up, and this is the scene at l am as a custodian stacks chairs and begins a clean-up. David Kimball, a supervisor with the UNH Safety Services, makes his nightly rounds as he checks out the MUB at 1:30 am. He says night watchmen walk an average of twelve miles a night in the course of doing their jobs. Dave also admits that his job is a very lonely one. So the next time you pass by a UNH Safety officer, say hello he's liable to be the only person you'll see until dawn. 59 60 Foregoing the encounter by Kathleen Phelan That solid dorm was built in the ,505 when parietals were at 11:00 and sneaking a man into your room was an adventure. I walk past the orange checkered patterns of lit and unlit rooms. In my dark I hear loud music belches flushing urinals laughter and in the lowest left hand corner a desperate groan. I know these rooms. I am familiar with the painted plumbing playboy posters campaign-button collections aquariums with Siamese fighting-Iish India import bedspreads tacked up in two corners and record inserts of Loggins and Messina albums on the walls. Any of these cubicles would welcome my feeble knock and smile me in patting my back and making Schlitz offerings. Instead I slide on into the dark away from the bright squares. In the lamplight someone smiles and says hello. I break into a run. Kathleen Phelan graduates from UNH this year to begin a career in journalism. 61 62 S'Jill! What's that noise? It sounds like a siren, but Jesus! That awful buzzer!" f'Oh, God! It,s the fire alarm againf' "But it's two a.m.!" "C'mon, Karen. Letls get moving." 4'It,s raining!" "So grab your coat." as 99 But . . . oh! "Quit complaining. And by the way roomie, welcome to the dorm." "Yea, thanks a lot." Life in the dorm, it's so much fun - at least for a while. There are parties, and new people to meet, and lots of joking around and excitement. The first week or so of every semester is total confusion. All you want to do is get settled into some kind of routine. But the novelty wears off all too quickly, and that routine soon becomes a rut. 6'Hey, Sue! There's a floor party over at Williamson this weekend? GGSO?93 "Well? Aren't you going?H "I don't think so. They're so boring. All of the guys sit around and drink. Besides, I,ve heard that same party tape so often I'm beginning to hum 'The Eagles' in my sleep." '6Well, Fm still going. The weather's so lousy this time of year that I don't feel like walking downtown." '5Okay. But if you want to do something else, Illl be in the lounge watching TVf' The people who live on your floor are really nice. You enjoy seeing them and talking with them, but there are days you wish that they for youj could disappear. Sometimes it would feel so good to have a little privacy. When you're feeling depressed, you don't want to put on fake smiles. Thatls usually easier, though, than explaining five or six times why youlre bummed out. Your roommatels a great person. She's consid- erate and sensitive to you. Then why is it that you have to control yourself to keep from bitching at her? At times like these there's no doubt about it. Recognize the symptoms? You both have to get away from the dorm for a while. 63 on campus living by Judy Evans Maybe a weekend at home would help. A chance to sleep in a decent mattress and without hearing stereos echoing through the walls. A private bathroom of your own, where you donlt need to carry an armful of soap, shampoo, powder and towels down the hall just to take a shower. It's so good just to lounge around your own house, eating when you want to, and talking to your family for a change. Yea, it's nice being able to talk to your folks without worrying about long-distance phone charges. But problems at home start when you run out of clever answers to that same question: "so how's everything at school?,' And how can you make your parents understand that there's nothing crazy about going to Dunkin Donuts at one o'clock in the morning. They have forgotten what itls like to live without rules, and you're not quite ready to once again comply with theirs. While you're at school, you sometimes think how much you'd like to live in your own room at home. But itls funny, once you get home it isn't the same. Your little sister has done some rearranging. In fact, she practically rearranged you right out of your room. But what can you do? If you argue with her about it your parents will get upset. Youlre only home for a short time, so why spoil it for everyone. All you can do is smile - and start wishing that you were back at school again. A trip home makes you more aware of the comforts you give up by living in a dorm. But it also makes you realize some- thing else, too. Although you're enjoying the visit, somewhere in your mind you're wondering what's happening back at the dorm. "Hi, Mary! How was your weekend?,, "Not bad. What did you guys do up here?', 6'Not much. It was pretty quiet around here. I missed youf, "I missed you too.', "Wanna go to the Mub Pub tonight? It's Sunday night, there'll be a band . . . ,I There was a lot to be said for being a commuter when eight girls in my wing shared one small bathroom with only two mirrors, each a tiny closet, and each other's clothes for those first two years. We talked about how we hated those lines outside Huddleston while waiting in the rain for a chance to eat dinner. We called the food Hmysteriousv, and the neighbors one fioor below us worse names than that for their horrendous taste in loud, country music. By the time room-draw rolled around halfway through the spring semester of sophomore year, a group of us had grown bored with college dormitory life. No one had to suggest twice, "let,s rent a house for next year", since this was exactly what eight of us had in mind. Furnished houses for eight, including a large kitchen, a spacious lawn for sunbathing and roaming dogs, and per- mission to keep our pets werenlt that easy to find - in fact, we couldn't find any. So, being more practical, we paired ourselves off and looked for apartments which could more reasonably house two or three of us. We were also realistic enough to guess that our decision for independence would not receive the overwhelming support from our parents that we gave it. The advantages of moving away from the mainstream of college life seemed obvious, but the drawbacks didn't. Sharing the costs of rent, utilities and food were downright economical. No haggling over that point. And we all knew that a more healthy and routine diet would help fight those winter colds that always plague us in the past. So, armed with the slogans, "better food means better healthn and "group rentals mean less money spentv, we entered into negotiations with our parents. The first line of persuasion was for our mothers, who constantly reminded us that we always looked as though we were losing weight, we saved the second for our fathers, who frequently brought to our attention the bills we ran up. We did have a third argument in our favor: the often-used line, "it'll be a better study atmosphere than in the dormitory", but fortunately we didn't need it. Our parents were well aware of the past semester's grades we achieved while living in the "social atmosphere" of a college dorm. by Patti Hart A former news editor and contributor to many student publica- tions, Patti Hart has written this article in a somewhat satirical style as she reminisces about her experiences with apartment living. I guess they were willing to try anything, because we even- tually won out. But the trouble with a victory like this one is that you soon forget all the promises you make to your parents and roommates - like how youlll share the housework and the dishes and, oh yes - the cooking. By the time September arrived our group of four was ready for a really good time. The refrigerator was stocked with beer, we left the doors unlocked allowing everyone land anyonej to stop in and be comfortable, and we quickly forgot about the dishes, the cooking, the bills, etc. Since we had settled for a country setting far from the center of campus, we had to resign ourselves to hitch-hiking or the Kari-Van as a means of transportation. Everyone thought it would be great fun and a good way to meet people, and in the spirit of ecological conservation, we wouldn't be contributing any more pollution to the local environment. Looking back, it is amazing to see how creative we were in thinking of support- ing arguments for our parents. Be we didn't realize how wet and cold New England winters were until you are standing fifteen miles away from where you need to go. And we certainly never anticipated the Kari-Van route we came to rely upon might be cancelled. It didn't take any of us long to discover that the real cost of freedom was owning a car, and that the real cost of being a car owner was incovenience. It you were lucky, when the car , 64 l worked dependably you couldn't find a commuter parking space anywhere in Durham, not at the MUBQ not on Main Street, not even across from the New England Center! The only place you were guaranteed a spot was in parking lot A across from the Field House. Experienced commuters make it a point to be on campus early during those wet, cold winter days so that they find a parking space nearer to their classroom buildings. There is nothing worse than to walk down the hill from parking lot A in the rain, when the temperature is freezing for usually below freezingj, and to fall-down flat on your back. With the side- walk, the road and the curbs sheer ice, experienced commuters know the value of rubber sole boots for winter weather. Being inexperienced commuters who regretfully had only one car, a worn 1965 Comet with 150,000 miles and a case of terminal rust, we wore rubber sole boots and usually parked in lot A. It was either that, or risking a little red ticket because we took the chance and parked in the faculty parking lot behind the MUB. On the days when the car wouldn,t start - which was more often than not - we learned that there arenit many cars traveling from Durham to our house in Barrington, and vice-versa. We also learned that our friends didnft like driving us home after a late night party, concert or hockey game. So, in the spirit of the vagabonds we were beginning to identify with, we quickly learned about the value of a backpack and the Girl Scout motto, f'Be preparedv. By the end of our first semester as commuters, we could fit an entire day's textbooks, a rain jacket, an extra sweater, a brown-bag lunch and anything else we wanted to read or need into our nylon packs. Goose-down parkas were another valuable piece of equip- ment for us. Not only did they keep the characteristic forty mile-an-hour winter winds of the New Hampshire seacoast out of neck and arms, but they also made great pillows for those in-between moments when you stretch out on a couch in the commuter lounge. 65 ,jx ' 7.i 5 wgirgv M 3 I But travelling wasn't our only problem. Our open invitation to all was readily accepted by everyone. That was fine until somebody put a hole in a wall with a baseball one afternoon, and someone else drove over the neighbofs carefully trimmed front lawn and knocked over the shrubs causing a total of three hundred dollars worth of damage. We didn't save as much money as we thought we could either. Each of us took turns making one hour phone calls to various friends in Ohio, Florida,and Pennsylvania instead of saving our pennies. The all-time extravagance occurred when we felt lonely for some of our first semester friends who were attending school in Switzer- land. A twenty minute telephone conversation to Europe cost us a mere sixty-five dollars. The bill arrived about the same time the car broke down for the second time. And, oh yes, money soon became our second major problem. It took each of us time to adjust to sharing our housekeeping responsi- bilities. A couple of times we resorted to name calling Clike when you were five, and you called your best friend a "jer- kface" for ruining your prize sandcastlej after an entire week,s worth of dishes and laundry began to pile up. But at least our way of life kept our imaginations running and our sense of humor cracking. By the end of the first year, we all knew how to jump-start the car, how to slide down the icy hill from the Field House without falling, and how to serve spaghetti seven different ways, seven nights in a row . . . and without laughing. Q Q .ur TF Hill W? Q WH TW Nlllll N N f 994. 1- 5 "' -"Sl- LA ' 'L' , ,,-..-Q v, vi' Q 3' .7 .Q ..-up -y 2' 66 M1 l f gf 1 ,np 21 ,Ky 3 X i we A.VA A . uf K ?! if K N I' w-k mkgg ,E Q. vl gi X " HN"-www 'fiiifii 'f i : -f,.. .. '-'h: ,:" fi? ,. -Q' ' ,. -- . . . - Q--1 " A M , .N N , ., ... it LN :T , ,,.. E , K, ,, WXWR , ,R 'VS-5 , lx ,AL f K' W , X W X ,. 'a w isis Ns 3 Ndkvix iissm I im 112' X Nw .. . sa' - , 5' wx ESM " Qi. ff' W Q XX S F W 70 qi lofi 1, 52 s 1' l UNH 6 8 8 12 15 LACROSS Boston College Bowdoin Middlebury Connecticut Bowdoin OPP l0 20 ll 7 9 72 .Ml UNH 16 13 10 10 6 W ,,., in J ,M f ' M.I.T. Holy Cross Tufts Univ. Massachusetts Dartmouth OPP 4 6 9 18 22 A W ' , 'QU 4? N H -. 42.51 392 wg. ,,, MW.. ,y.,,,,,,, 14-.1 'f,- ,, fm, ,,.,L ,, Q. ff I ' iw. 4, , , Hg,- . hw, ff., , It I wb .5 A' AJ' ft Q ,,,. ,X MMM M k V, Wzflkw , .T L 1 "' 'K 4 ' " ' . ,T ",, Wilkf., Q, ,.feLM7, W j I 40' MQIQA, Lf, , ',,f Kg we W'-, :S ff-Mg ik-gf M Mm wgffl-w -W -w , "X ' M, "5 .1 - QR 4' " Wait M H dk., Z, My J' ,nx,.,Ms""""4,"'?.7-ziwv 3, ix , ' ji 'V+ K K . "1 Ng mx 1 v' ' 20+-'., w:14,,,m saw 1391 svsfs Q. f""s1:.f TN: ' ig! Lt, -ss., 59.-...lex r -5., is , af- I r-is ff 4 UNH 3 2 1 1 0 4 4 4..-svn V wif N iw giggle- Q ' . ' . . " 2.51 , f f '-is -s K invite- Q, M-- Q sw.,-,...'f' K 9' . Ar s Qiv t C . ...A -t...3V.sMA V- ,. , , ,, - - MW 952' pmt, t W JVM Ebwvyw K 2:51 SOCCER OPP Gordon College 0 Boston Univ. 0 Keene State 4 Boston College O Connecticut 1 Maine 2 74 UNH 3 0 l 0 0 4 l St. Anselm's Vermont Bridgeport Plymouth State Rhode Island Massachusetts Dartmouth OPP l 4 5 1 5 l 2 W 7 5 -- The domination of the UNH women's field hockey team during the '75-'76 season was evident in every statistic except its tinal record of 4-3-2. "The varsity exhibited an ex- tremely high standard of playn said UNH coach Jean Rilling. Throughout the year, the Wild- cats outplayed their opponents on the field. They controlled the ball in all but one of their games and outdistanced their foes in shots on goal. The win, however, kept slipp- ing away. Lack of experience in front of the goal prevented the team from converting its hard work into points. Kathy Sanborn, Dodi Flaherty and Mamie Reardon played strong- ly and led their team in scoring. "Many students will be returning for the ,76-'77 season," Rilling said, "but co-captains Flaherty and Vicki Crocker will be greatly missed. They have played outstandingly for four years." UNH went to the Eastern Div. Championships but lost in the sec- ond round to the eventual winner, Springfield College. The J .V. team was also dominat- ing, remaining undefeated for the season, 4-0-1. fr '-F1225 ,-.'- t ' tir, , if 101' ' Q- NWW f his 76 is c' ,ii I ' :', .. .., ..,.. F, se..-my ua. .- .Y .,4,-.wb w R11 mnfucamw Al. H Q : f , . V 4 ' y 1 WNY", 'i 'f "4f 'PH 4---'ff ' f --'K ff 0 ' ' 'r V4 f ' if-Q - ' ' - wr + +-W 0 4 " ' ' v 4 ff 0 , .. i' Wfwy- .. ,f-+w-f- .0 M, ,Q , 0 , VJ- ,Q -v 1 --,., 3 2 4 2 y f 2 T f 5 l - v f"'f""'7"'i ' '-f'---9-1+-fQ ff' v v Q- o r-Va -vw, K 1 4 f ' xxy.,.,., .xl-.. , .,.f.,. -41n.,,-.,f.,, , A gn 2 gy V1 3,41 1 1 Q , .K . . . . . 4wxqqQs,xfazx.A. , -1 - - I Wil, 'fr ,1 K F J 1444 'Lrg l l W 1 4 E L ' 1 1 f 1,3 1 . u X wx . . . '. 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' xg, 79 J 1 fi , V , 1. i ' ' , Sgr, fr ,X 9' an i A ..,, M ASR? ,. . ,.L,, Q aw X,..:xLL . 5 ge -- ,.-., nl, .. - ,...., ., . m, A ,m, tL. 2, is .,,,., L f? V, 'af 9-' M www it 80 1. 4 44 P 1 H., N55 ei . ' wtf S "WK 52 pf thx - A Us ...K ,K W x Y . .D f- .h.h 1 - N A 4 :gif ' !J ! ii --M . k--.if', -, 5 . , x ., .. K ,ours 'X 84 if V ,Xl x X..A:"A L 'M..,,,.. WAG ...WNNMW fgflfl 3 4 OTS IL--3" SOQI5 w xxx diff: L ,Ll lvl A ,A 'G"4"'- T' K Iiy 'V "f M, 3, v ,,, " ' Vkhwh-ax M New ff Q For the UNH women,s gymnastics team, 1976 has been its best season to date. UNH had previously never recorded a win of any kind, either in a meet or in an individual event. During this season, the small four member team compiled three meet victories against four losses. Mary Jane Bourgault and Christina Leahy, both freshmen, were the main factors for this year,s successful team. Their routines combined difficulty with fluid, expressive movements and they won numerous individual events. 85 Harri Rosenberg, the only returnee on this yearas team, and teammate Susan Lambe both greatly improved during the season. With their help, UNH recorded an all-time high score of 66.40 points at the Tri-State Championships and placed a respectable fifth. "Until a student activity hascconsiderable alumni support, it is difficult for the activity to growf, UNH coach Lou Datilio commented. "In the near future, we hope to produce the caliber of gymnastics that our alumni will identify with and supportf' MMJEUZQEKMQ COX 5 Com MQ W 86 W, Q , 1'z'5 Q K . A, W 432 Z9 fig f 'I QQ "L' in .spxggsvrv Xxx 'sb 1 fd, . ,X-wiv ie-vw X X".5.L1f!3S- ,. 'A X ,,,S M, V 'Q' 1 5.9 N' K 1' I K' 8 7 x .- TZ 4, as I" -'Y ' I X NH 88 X L1 Q Illlllk n I SN X 'IN in 114.4 lip. e W Ag- 1 93 I v 1 1 X if 'bfi ,lin TATISTICS FOOTBALL BASKETBALL UNH OPP WOMAN'S GYMNASTICS CROSS COUNTRY UNH 24 West Chester 0 UNH OPP UNH OPP 58 Dartmouth 21 Boston Univ. 20 62.34 Vermont 81.21 62 Providence 18 63 Vermont 9 Deleware 16 65.15 Central Conn. 63.30 62 Tufts Univ. 75 50 Rhode Island 14 Connecticut 10 Colby College 35.35 62 Boston College 90 76 Springlield 24 Maine 15 60.00 Plymouth State 67.45 62 Boston Univ. 147 66 Brown Univ. 28 Central Conn. 0 Keene State 71.15 28 Northeastern 27 63 Army 56 Northeastern 7 54.25 Dartmouth 49.65 24 Maine 31 80 Rochester 23 Rhode Island 6 66.05 Northeastern 72.55 49 M.I.T. 45 72 St. Michael's 12 Springfield 17 66.40 Vermont 84.40 49 Coast Guard Acad. 59 86 St. Anselm's 14 Massachusetts 11 Keene State 78.93 49 Wesleyan 74 60 St. Peter's Quarter finals: Maine COronoj 72.90 15 St. Anse1m's 48 72 Canisius College 35 Lehigh Univ. 21 Plymouth State 69.00 49 Vermont 36 71 Northeastern Semi-finals: 5th in Tri-State Championships 49 Massachusetts 37 58 Vermont 3 West. Kentucky 14 35 Connecticut 24 76 Maine NCAA Div. II Playoffs 35 Rhode Island 66 73 Boston Univ. The Grantland Rice Bowl 72 Massachusetts Baton Rouge, Louisiana 5th in Yankee Conference 51 Colgate 75 Maine INDOOR TRACK WOMEN'S TENNIS ig Biff? gollege UNH OPP UNH OPP MEN,S TENNIS 80 Boign 29 Maine 83 5 Bowdoin 2 UNH OPP 63 Rhode mal A 56 Tufts Univ. 61 5 Maine tPortlandJ 0 an Vermont 516 85 C to rt 8 Connecticut 64 7 Bates 0 7 Rhode Island 2 72 M Onneli mit 8 Army 74 7 Plymouth State 1 9 Maine 0 54 Cassac tlsets 47 Vermont 31 6 Keene State 1 5n Massachusetts 3M 67 Wonnef: Wu, 47 Bates 70 6 Colby College 1 7 oonnoonont 2 est Vlfglma 45 Massachusetts 68 6 Bridgewater State 1 45 Rhode Island 35 7 Colby-Sawyer Col. O 3rd in Yankee Conference BASEBALL 75 Boston Univ. 33 undefeated season UNH 35 Northeastern 78 4 Bowling Green 33 Bowdoin 81 1 Florida Int'1 HOCKEY 3 Trenton State 6th in Yankee Conference UNH OPP UNH OPP 5 Glassboro State 13 Pennsylvania 5 6 Vermont 3 l Wagner MENS GYMNASTICS 4 Colgate 3 5 Boston College 1 5 Bgvlllzig ilfofo UNH OPP 2 Cornell V 3 2 Brown Univ. 5 4 off 21 HI 176 Boston State 167 5 Boston Univ. 6 13 Yale 3 Sloflflgllolll 185 Vermont 162 ' 5 Boston College 1 11 Massachusetts 5 6 Spflflgflold 173 Lowell Univ 154 7 Bowdoin 2 1 Providence 3 10 BOSIOHI College 174 Dartmouth 165 3 Northeastern 2' 6 St. Lawrence 2 l P1'0V1d5nCE 165 M I T 138 8 Northeastern 6 5 Providence 1 l Pl'0V1dCf1CC ' ' ' 9 R.P.I. 4 5 Clarkson 4+ 1 Massachusetts lst in N E Championship 6 Dartmouth 3 4 Vermont 1 2 Massaohusem ,hh in A A 7 Pennsylvania 4 5 Colgate 4 7 Cnlby Cnllege ' ' ' ' 11 Princeton 2 9 R.P.I. 7 3 Connecncut 5 Vermont 3 3 Clarkson 8 1 Connecticut 7 Dartmouth 0 3 Holy Cross WOMEN'S SWIMMING 5 R.P-In 4-ir Quarter finals. 2 Holy Cross UNH OPP 3 Boston Univ. 6 3 Harvard 4 7 Northeastern 77 Harvard 53 6 si. Lawrence 3 ECAC Div. 1 Playoffs 3 Northeastern 222 Mt. Holyoke 298 -1- OT -t-OT 1 Maine Williams College 230 6 Maine Vermont 152 1 Dartmouth Mt. Holyoke Invitational 8 Dartmouth 339 Radcliffe 314 MEN'S SWIMMING WOMEN'S FIELD HOCKEY 3 Rhode Island Wellesley 225 UNH OPP UNH OPP 10 Rhode Island Dartmouth 208 60 Holy Cross 44 3 Maine CPortlandj 0 2 Plymouth Rhode Island 13 Maine 100 3 Bates 1 11 Plymouth Harvard-Radcliffe Invitational 29 Connecticut 75 3 Plymouth State 0 36 Maine tOronoj 94 33 Vermont 79 5 Keene State 0 80 Dartmouth 41 26 Massachusetts 86 2 Springtield 2 WRESTLING 78 Massachusetts 93 34 Bowdoin 78 1 Massachusetts 0 UNH Central Conn. 43 36 Bridgewater State 76 5 Colby-Sawyer 0 15 M.I.T. Tri-Meet 27 Rhode Island 83 1 Dartmouth 1 27 Bgwdoin 1 N0fihC21SlC1'f1 0 28 Boston College l02 Tufts Ufllv- 67 3 Bridgewater State 1 16 Maine llfll-T' 46 0 Springfield 6 18 Connecticut Tri-Meet SPRING TRACK Eastern Div. Championships ChTntralhConn. assac usetts 79 Bridgewater State 48 UNH OIPP 28 P1 mouth State 12th in N E Chain ionshi s 7M MJT' 81 A X r - ' ' P P 50 Springfield 104 43 Maine Maritime 49 Maine 105 26 Lowell Univ. 65 Bowdoin 89 3 Boston College 6th in Yankee Conference 6th in Yankee Conference 5th in N.E. Regionals OPP 63 74 72 69 74 81 72 74 74 71 86 72 66 72 75 81 48 82 61 71 71 85 82 82 99 91 OPP 10 6 6 17 10 20 8 5 7 12 ll 2 2 9 10 4 5 4 0 10 2 7 2 20 4 4 8 3 8 OPP 28 15 16 28 21 32 31 13 7 16 40 focu Each year there seems to be one major event at UNH that attracts the attention of the campus and holds it throughout the year. Two years ago it was the oil refinery. Lasy year, C.A.R.P. was in the news headlines. This year the focus of attention turned toward athletics at UNH. The focus wasn't restricted only to the performance of teams on the field. It also took a look at what went on off the field. Perhaps the biggest event common to this year was the enthusiasm of the football team. Most years people usually begin to talk about hockey in October. This year football was the major sport from September all the way into December. The Wildcats had the best season in the 79 year history of football at New Hampshire. UNH finished ninth in the nation in the Associated Press poll and second in the balloting for the Lambert Cup. UNH started its season off right with a 24-O win over West Chester. They then proceeded to win six of the next eight games including all their Yankee Conference games. The stage was set for the YC championship game against UMass. The Minutemen were entering the game with a 8-0 record and a national ranking. A New England television audience and an overflow crowd in Cowell Stadium watched UNH defeat UMass with a score of 14-11 for the first time in seven years. The Wildcats won the beanpot, the traditional trophy of the YC. Many people were satisfied with this achievement but there was more excitement to come. One week after the UMass victory, the Cats were selected to compete for the national championship in the Division ll playoffs. UNH's opponent was Lehigh Univ., the top rated team in the East. The Wildcats played their best game of the year against Lehigh by holding back an explosive Engineer offense, which was averaging 35 points a game, to only 14 points while scoring 35 themselves. Quarterback Jeff Allen and tailback Bill Burnham both had outstanding football days, as UNH won 35-21. Allen 'passed for 166 yards and two touchdowns, and Burnham rushed for 163 yards and scored two touchdowns. With this win, the Wildcats advanced to the Rice Bowl in Baton Rouge, Louisiana to compete against Western Kentucky. Unfortunately, UNH couldn't get it together on offense as the Hilltoppers won the game 14-3. The list of post-season awards and honors is a long one. Among the notables is Head Coach Bill Bowes. Bowes was named New England Coach of the Year by United Press International, and Kodak's District I Coach of the Year. Co-Captain Kevin Martell was named to the A.P. All-American team and to the Kodak College Division All-American team. The senior center was also named to several other all-star teams including first team, Y.C. The offensive standout of 1975-76 was Bill Burnham. This sophomore running back broke six different UNH records. He finished the season with 1160 yards rushing and 18 touchdowns. Burnham was selected as the ECAC Division II Rookie of the Year and as U.P.I.'s New England Player of the Year. While the football team was doing their thing on the field, things were happening off the field and over the budget table. The men's ski team was dropped from the intercollegiate program to save money. The skiers, still sanctioned by the NCAA, began raising funds to compete as a club sport. Protests came from the state ski industry and from many concerned people here at UNH. As the controversy over the ski team lingered on, President Eugene Mills established an athletic commission to study all phases of athletics at UNH. Rumors sprang up about athletic director Andrew Mooridian resigning. But the success of the football team drowned out all those stories. Just as the football season ended, the hockey team started a winning streak. The icemen won eleven straight games and secured a hold on second place with a home ice berth in the playoffs. UNH hnished the season with a 24-6 record and ranked fourth in the nation. But they still couldn't avoid the playoff jinx. Harvard ousted the Cats in the opening round of the playoffs with a 4-3 upset. 97 on sports 1976 by Ed McGrath, Jr. One disappointing aspect of the '75-'76 sports season concerned Captain Jamie Hislop and Assistant Captain Cliff Cox. Both seniors were prime reasons for UNH's successes in the past four years. However, neither Hislop nor Cox ever got the chance to play in Boston Garden. During the regular season Hislop became UNH's all-time leading scorer. The right winger ended his career with a total of 208 points. Cox finished third on the list and would have given Hislop a fight for the top spot had he not been injured his junior year. Both players were named to the Eastern All- American team, the highest honor for a college hockey player. Another bright spot on the team was junior goaltender Dan Magnarelli. Magnarelli played behind Cap Raeder for two years and last season he proved he was one of the best. Magnarelli led the Eastern goalies this year with the best goals against average. Football and hockey certainly didn't take all the sports headlines at UNH this year. Although the basketball team had a losing season, they did defeat some of the top teams in New England. The biggest win was an 85-82 win over Connecticut, the eventual champion of the NCAA New England regional tournament. The basketball season was also highlighted by the outstanding playing of senior Captain Wayne Morrison. In January, Morrison scored the l230th point of his career at St. Peter's to become the all-time high UNH scoring leader. The so-called "minor sports" grabbed some of the major spotlights. The women's gymnastics team won their first dual meet in their short history. The men's gymnastics team went undefeated for the third year in a row and competed in the nationals at Penn State. Just as the spring sports got underway, the athletic commission came out with their report findings. Many of the recommendations called for drastic changes in the present system. The suggestions followed the guidelines of Title IX which prohibits sex discriminations in federally funded programs. The findings called for a greater emphasis on individual recreational and club sports. Rumors rose again about Mooridian's resignation as The New Hampshire published a story stating Mooridian was a candidate for athletic directorship at Cornell. President Mills set up a special committee to place a dollar figure on the commission's recommendations and the attention of sports fans shifted to the spring sports. The baseball team started its season off with an eighteen game losing streak. The Cats finally defeated Holy Cross. Inexperience and injuries plagued Coach Ted Connor's efforts. Eight of the ten intielders on the roster were freshmen. Only two players were seniors, pitcher Steve Margetts and catcher Dave Bettencourt. Bettencourt, a former All-American, sprained his ankle early in the season and had to sit out the rest of the year. The lacrosse team also had a bleak start losing their first three games. But the stickmen came back by winning the next five games before losing to seventh ranked UMass. Offensively, UNH wasn't as strong as they lost their top three scorers. But defensively, the Wildcats were led by goalie Steve Triano and defenseman Mike Balian. Triano ended his senior year by being one of the top goalies in the country. Just as in the other seasons, something happened off the field. Members of the ski team gave the Board of Trustees of the university an ultimatum. They wanted to be reinstated as an intercollegiate sport or they threatened to transfer to other schools. The trustees voted in favor of the reinstatement of the team with the provision that the university must take the responsibility of raising the money. All in all, 1976 was a good year for athletics at UNH no matter how you looked at it. The success of the teams will be remembered for a long time, and the recommendations of the sports commission will provide long range improvements on all levels of the athletic program. Ed McGrath, Jr. is a junior Administration major, an avid sports fan and a sports writer for several student publications. G fm Q , lQ f ,, rr. . Sa M 'I ' .wiv , , 5 Q Q an gf X ' X cv, I 4 V - . Q wt 4 HOMECOMING WEEKEND ,guvii , 1, H "" X1., . A .W . , , ,, W ww , Q K, 5 fx ' 'Tix f B be if 9?' 'l'N'3"mf'NT K .a xi W Qi Q- if: if Q f , -fi .3 " N .-4. ' lv Wm? '-1. dv-J X A , xii iiamsawh " f' " 'Q f L , A 'WE '53 31 . 'ff ' -'ni' '12 'vi' WN vi wff ' 'ff ,l x 1, ' 1 1-Y' 9 fd 'E 1-2 2 3 53 'S 24+ W 'lakfffim ' - fa 1 ' p i ' X Y Af ff ff ' , ' , N F' Www 1' .3-ggaz..E S35 ' 13? fb M, gf? Fw if HQ-FAy53 M f 3, .Q ,H-V ,Tk , 35d A Fwy, :H KQJ5, X ffflxr I U, K fa 'J , I " lp fx gf Q 1.1: , -. ,M fi , , ,, Q .5 , . W' A by V, 5 if W. 6 A ibgunvg - ark! 1 -X E QN, T QV , ?2,2x Vu 3 '15, A, Q Q , A.x :Li Q ,.,!' -bf, X N bei? ,gf ,wk wry' Ex My Qi 3 lyk ' I 3.3 A x H, ' UV X? ,gy .. Miva ,g 'Q fff. " if K 'li' 1 5- ' AR Af , 4 - E 5 M xl X N K lf I X iv! 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VIN R' " OZH' ZLUZUYZ 111 .flick and 607765 f 0 Q u ON STUDENT THEATER '76 by Stephen Desrosiers Sometimes the theater is just something people pursue when they're looking for enjoyable entertainment, a change from the cinema, or in search of the captivating effect of good drama. People funnel through the theater doors, the curtain opens, they relax and allow themselves to become engrossed in the performance. But all too soon the curtain falls, and the people move out again into the night. Maybe the evening ends with a nightcap and reflection upon the theme of the play, or how well the actors performed, or perhaps there's a discussion of the playwright's skillfullness. But seldom is there a consideration of what goes on during the weeks and months which precede the actual perform- ance. Does an audience envision the final hurried rush of rehearsals and set construction all of which is very much needed in order to make the play a reality? Probably not. Well, here's an insider's view that might open up a new source of appreciation for the U.N.H. campus theater goer. During the spring of every year, the professors of the theater department meet to decide what plays they are going to direct in the upcoming year. Various selections are made according to the directors preferences. Some prefer contemporary works like "LENNY,,, while other professors prefer more humanistic plays. The directors compose a list of potential performances and then meet to decide upon a balanced set of shows for the upcoming year. In order to make the final selection possible, a number of factors must be taken into consid- eration. This includes, the available talent of both male and female students within the university theater, a balancing of old and new plays, the experience and educational value for a theater major, and finally, there are budgetary limitations. Once the plays are selected, usually around the end of April, some directors begin to design the sets to fit either the Johnson theater stage or the Hennesseyis "theater in the round" stage. Work doesn't really begin until the start of the semester that the production occurs. During this same time, the sets are designed and costume designs are created. The next major step in producing a play is the auditions. Auditions for the plays are open to the student body, except for cases where extremely large and diverse casts are required. It is recognized that this may be just the type of encouragement some talented, but scared new actors need. Tryouts are held during the first week of the semester, and are held for two nights. Callbacks and reauditions are held three or four days afterwards, if necessary. Once the cast list is posted production begins full tilt. After the actors are picked, costume measurements are taken for costuming and materials are bought to stitch them up. Searches are made through the extensive inventory wardrobe. If a particular costume can't be either found or made, then it will be rented from a costume rental agency. A small theater cast is looked upon as a blessing by the costumer, while Shakespearean plays can be the death of anyone who has this job. The next step is set construction. After the set design is picked, estimates are made as to the amount of lumber, muslin, paint and other material which may be needed. Blueprints are drawn and construction begins. The university is equipped with its own shop directly adjacent to the stage. Access is gained through a garage door which was constructed large enough to allow oversized pieces of scenery to be built and later moved directly on stage. Sometimes scenery changing must be done during a play, especially if there are extensive scenery changes. Other scenery is placed on wagons ready for the cue to be pushed on stage. Much of the scenery you see during a production is painted canvas that has been stretched over a frame until it is tight as a drum. Most of the construction is done by the Theater Department's Stagecraft class. Also during this preparatory period, lights are designed and hung to work along with the set in establishing the mood and atmosphere within which the actors will be framed. And then comes the rehearsals. Hours of boredom, repeti- tion, and fatigue. During both rehearsals and on actual performances only the highest professional standards are stressed. The audience must never be reminded that the play is unreal. Slopiness and imperfections would indeed do just that. With the aid of the director, actors and actresses build up their character roles bit by bit throughout the rehearsals. They learn to talk, read a book, smoke a cigar, drink and dress exact to the mannerisms of the character they're playing. It becomes a combined effort by the direc- tor and the players to put together a believable story that will convince the audience that what they're viewing is reality. All too soon, it's opening night. The time invested by everyone involved in the production is magnanimous. De- pending upon the actor's temperament, this is the time when he will either have "butterflies" or be cool enough to make the portrayal believable. At five minutes before the first curtain, the call "places everyonev rings out to everyone who is backstage. With the actors in position, the curtain rises and the show begins. It seems as though it is only a short time later when the stage curtain is lowered for the last time. As the echoes of applause fade, there is a certain limp feeling experienced by the actors, actresses and stage crew. It's the kind of exhaus- tive feeling of a job well done. Theater people often ask themselves if whether all the hassle, time and expense is worthwhile. The answer to this is quite simply, yes! I guess this is because theater people need to entertain as much as audiences enjoy being entertained. Steve Desrosiers is a Junior year Theater major who has recently taken up writing on cultural events for The New Hampshire as well as the The Granite. JOHN SEBASTIAN JOHN SEBASTIAN 116 SEALS AND CROFTS ' n e f.. q ,-,--'X K- I v 1, M ,. .,. s . x' ! ' - wk., 4 ' X. l J ' e ' Wi 'Q H v . f.. , ff -' 'S x w ' is 8,11 f X us 1 ww , ,il 1 N Q I X X fl ,f ' ,A , my V-My Q., W , swf I K MQW Q , . www:- xv , 1 0 N ' N ., -Q r4 My 5I.n ,f ht X X V " SX , . xl I E' '1 -'K 1 4, . l s x ,I Y'l Mx ' 1 nl ,H , N-X x! f LH. "ig Xxx H' 41,1 ...Q 5 'A n ' N 'V-Q -Q o,. In 1, 9' zmzh. czfcmfe theater zwfy. 1976 finden! prize produdims CHIC COREA 3 M, 1 t w , 0 . 'H 'V 151 fy 1151 ' '4 vi ' v, Q y fu' , '1 1 4 ' Y gb, -Q, , , ,gp Egg? i 1 5 L ff' imff,-m . 4 'W x Y N T A nl , ' K .i 1 J . A ,Yt:gQz1:,m,f W f x . N 1' , , .. X , ,FW ' . x X ,X l 1' I ni v K' 4 In I, . ," Q' an 1 V f Q.: . an fgvsf U , 65 W Q! W W .NAM fm JQJNTBQ, , , 'gem WL 'N n ' .vw Y ,t,?M,gfi' , , ,, 1, -1- ,, , ' f"uaf,,fme1nQT15iz,N, 0 ' ,f Y WW v 'WYmMRWBM',,, , 'f5?Q1,J.Qi 'I Af,,,,fi, M , 1 my , , 11, MW Ar' 159 ' 1, ",sgJ'J4,mi W ,kdm 1,: 1 , , ,,,, LOGGINS AND MESSINA WITH FOOL'S GOLD f .. , df eiw K "vw-pq., X4 don po ,gui A i ., , N B - - in .1 L. ,. g'?if1 34' O if Q 4-, ' . ' iii 1 19 ,3if'?4, 'f A93-. 3.1, 4,,sg'f'1tf , V 2 9'X+.f'?-J' "W rl V.: -502: mist, f ' 2 ff il is wr- .fry J ' ' -' -' fbbff ""f"N54'?' 'N ff" ' . , X My A ,-,,' M 51 . A7 'W' M1 - 1 5, Z ' Q 'Q 4 , ,a s L ,, I3 ,i A J' , F5 WITH FOOLS GOLD 14"-W gh 177 THE RO , fi 6 35 L- . dk, fi Ji: X w E G THUNDER REVUE and bob dylan .C.O.P.E. The Student Committee On Popular Entertainment is a student funded organization established in order to bring popular concert entertainment to the U.N.H. campus. Our aim is to bring high quality entertain- ment for student enjoyment. In order to concur with student wishes a diverse selection of music is brought to campus each year. The groups range from hard rock Csuch as Aerosmith and J. Geils Bandj, to folk, blues, bluegrass and jazz. Every year, one particular concert is planned so that the entire university community may enjoy it together. This year SCOPE opened its season with Ella Fitzge- rald. Her universal appeal filled the U.N.H. field house with an enthusiastic audience that ranged in age from eighteen to eighty. SCOPE's list of entertainers also included: John Sebastian and James Cotton, Seals and Crofts, Joan Baez and Bob Dylan, Chic Corea, Roy Buchanan, John Pousette Dart Band, Gary Burton, Aztec Two-Step, and Loggins and Messina. In producing concerts, SCOPE deals with every aspect of the event. Our activities include contract negotiations, ticket sales, stage crews, and even the silk screening of both posters and tee-shirts. Most impor- tantly, SCOPE provides university students with the opportunity to participate in the planning and activity of the entertainment industry. Our entire staff agrees, the experience is invaluable. Rhonda Flashen, President ff W2 A , 155 1. M .Jas . . ,, A-iifkg fa an .X I J, 1 JZ W. fa. gn 3 ow rm M ,. 'QQ Sf ig If f 1 1' 52331 2 A' IFZEE55' rt... A , 3 uv' MXN ww slf ,1-' . ' Q g A X ' I . - r . 9 , ' i ,WM 'X ill in Q ' . ' xf f, N if J . ll 14, 2 fm Y.. . I' JE -V ff , ,. M A. mf Q g Q I iw' .,-i "wks: A '-fu 4' bi. fd WJ l ' i' UI. gap M.U.S.O. OUTDOOR CONCERT - MAY, 1976 I the bd7"l7b1"QI ballet . A -...W CW 5' 3 3' 8 124- 3- fx' Q ..+ 3' , 'Q 2932 W- X' m F' if 'ae .F.R.O.T.C. Presently containing a total membership of over one hundred, 'the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps established itself as a separate organization on the UNH campus in 1947. AF ROTC offers four-and two-year programs for men and women leading to a commission as a second lieutenant in the U.S. Air Force Reserve. While giving of their own spare time, the cadet corps has two affiliated organizations which continue to perform service to both the University and the surrounding community. The Arnold Air Society and the Angel Flight have: sponsored walkathons for Eas- ter Sealsg collected money for UNICEF, hosted shut- ins and senior citizens, taken orphans and under- priviledged children to picnics and sporting events, and have participated in all the major Red Cross blood drives on campus. The highlight of the year was the Military Bicenten- nial Ball, sponsored this year by the Air Force Corps of Cadets and held on a brisk Saturday evening in March in the Granite State room of the MUB. The hall, jointly decorated by Air Force and Army cadets, featured a giant liberty bell hanging from the center ceiling, and colonial store designs of early America along the walls of the hall. Several flags depicting our two hundred year history were prominently displayed. The banquet was catered by the Hotel Administration Department and the effort surpassed all previous achievements. l38 1, .,l Q as M , 6Y E3 ii? Wg, 2 ul Q-ef , I I ', 5 ' 'YM , , 23,3 ff 1, Q.. ' L x f Q2 1 X - 2, . l 5 A1 6 , Zara G - Q y i ' i 524 1 4 V 7 67' WN! l 1' K--W' QQ? 1 ,M Q If - X' swf ff ' - if L1 L "5 1 53.1" s. . 1 ,sv 5 ff , 735 ,E f -Ag' L: Y . ' ,Q ' 155. 5' , ' Jkl I -' ,-,5Xjg551X,., la . kj: y K.: K XX .1 4' U ilk-'f 9' vfv.. 4,',,. ,-' ' ' ,N ,-9 xx . I 1' S2 xl .L N :Y V if 3 .' - L .ix . f WI., K, -- f , 1, 'rf bf Tb 66 A 'EL83' 7 K 1-L1 TESSERACT, TESSERACT, TESSERACT. What the hell is a TESSERACT? A TESSERACT is a geometrical figure that is one dimension beyond a cube, so that each face of the cube is a cube. O.K.? Clear the air? But what has that got to do with you? Nothing, really. The TESSERACT that we are concerned with is the UNH Science Fiction Society. Formed just two years ago, the group is a little better known now but is still struggling. Presently with a small inner core of regular and supporting members, TESSERACT is growing and hoping to become a cohesive group of science fiction fans. TESSERACT attempts to hit all of the fields in the realm of science fiction. From hard core technical science fiction, to fantasy, to sorcery and intergalactic travel. Including novels and short stories, serials and movies, artwork to comics, in our organization someone is bound to have an interest somewhere. TESSER CT A A ryyy . . . ' 2 . ti',,, V Weekly meetings for this past year were held on Sunday nights in the MUB. They may be called "meetings', but in actuality they are informal sessions which include dis- cussions with authorsg work on our journal, SF0rum,' in- venting a planetary system or some other project which pertains to some facet of science fiction. As I,ve already stated, we are presently a struggling crew. But we have performed such services as working with the Night of Sin committee by designing and building "a room of the future". We have also presented a movie series and have sponsored a mini Star Trek festival for "Trekkies,' on campus. This year's President was Walter Davis, Vice-President was Mark Turnbull, Secretary was Carol Ann Grondin, and Treasurer was Rich Choate. Any student is welcome to join TESSERACT. Walter M. Davis, President WOODSM ' TEAM The UNH Woodsmen's team was organized three years ago to promote interest and participation in traditional woodsmen skills including crosscut sawing, log rolling, speed chopping, pole felling, axe throwing, canoeing and pulp throwing. Through practice and competition, the members enjoy team- work and fellowship. Anyone interested student is invited to join. Our UNH team sends two men and one womens team to each of two binational meets and to one New England Wood- menls meet. This year our axemen brought back to UNH first and fourth place honors from two Canadian meets. Our team will also sponsor the New England meet to be held this May, 1976. Along with practice and competitions, the Woodmen's team sponsors two square dances each year. We also supplement our operating budget with an annual canoe raffle that is a popular event with students on campus. FRESHMAN AM The high school graduate preparing to enter UNH faces many situations which could be troublesome to him. He is thrust into a new environment, forced to meet new people, act in strange predicaments and then try to further his education. Orientation allows the incoming freshman to get use to their new surroundings, but Freshman Camp carries this process one step further by providing a basis for the next two to four years of that individualis life. That basis is, simply enough but so important, friendship and love. For four days, three hundred freshmen and eighty coun- selors live together at Camp Marist in Ossipee, NH. In the beginning there is uncertainty, reluctance, and even refusal. But by the end of the stay at camp, the only reluctance evident is a reluctance to leave. Upon the individualls return to campus, he finds that he is not trespassing on unfamiliar territory, but he has new friends to turn to, and all of his nagging questions have been answered. Camp is fun, with bonfires, dances, talent shows, skits, and athletics leading the way to enjoyment. Cheering and laughing abound, but there is still room for serious meditation. Camp includes discussion groups, quiet sing-alongs, and evening and morning vespers, allowing the freshmen a chance to listen and voice opinions of their own. The profs come to camp for a day to answer any academic questions and provide insight to their department for freshmen and counselors alike. Acting as an encompassing blanket through those days is a high spirit of friendship, which starts as a flicker among the counselors and ends up as a roaring tire for everyone present. The Freshman Camp counselors work very hard to prepare for the arrival of the person this organization was created for - the incoming UNH freshman. A counselor's reward is the knowledge of a job well done, revealed in a smile or happy tear. Making friends For the world to see Let the people know You got what you need With a friend at hand You will see the light When your friends are there Then everythingls alright - Elton John Scott, Ed and the Publicity Board, F RESHMAN CAMP alfa fit Spinx is a mixed group of lifteen sophomores who are interested in assisting freshmen in any way possible, espe- cially during the first few days at the University. We are active in helping them locate classrooms, arrange course schedules, aid freshmen with any new problems they may encounter, and perhaps most important of all, acquaint them with other members of their same class. In general, we work to make the transition into college a bit easier and more enjoyable. To feel a part of a place or group, you must establish friendships within that group. Sphinx realizes from ex- perience that this is one of the biggest and hardest problems facing freshmen, and once solved, relieves the feeling of being lost that most people experience upon entering col- lege. With the activities we put on, we help to acquaint each individual with a few more friends so that everyone can feel like working members of the University community. Sphinx members are designated to places on campus to help fresh- men with scheduling, dropping and adding courses, and any other problem they might have. We know that our activities are of service to all freshmen. This past fall, our activities included the traditional "Beanie Hop" which was held on the first day of classes. We featured the group, 'fHot Flashu, and this event was a tremendous success. We had a picnic and field day outside in 'fDeath Valley" field, which was co-sponsored by the dining halls. We also played such interactive games as frisbee, soccer, f'hugby,', and others. The highlight of the day was the annual grease pole climb. While freshmen have to climb to the top of the pole in order to get their class beanie, the class of '79 actually did it! Sphinx also sponsored a coffee house ! talent show in the MUB-PUB, a town fair in downtown Durham, and a fifties "sock hop? All of these events were scheduled within the same week . . . and what a week! We added another interesting highlight to the usual list of Sphinx activities this year. We sponsored an "all-night movie orgyn featuring 'The Graduate', plus the Marx Brothers, Laurel and Hardy, the Three Stooges, Walt Disney cartoons, etc. It was a tremendous success with all students throughout the campus. Many patrons "stuck it outa until sunrise when the show ended. As you may now have guessed, the people of Sophomore Sphinx thoroughly enjoyed ourselves as much as those students who patronized our events. Plenty of freshmen and upperclassmen came to our functions and had a great time. The '76 staff is certain that the future Sphinx will keep up our Hne tradition. the staff of Sophomore Sphinx OPHOMORE SPHINX N W PSHIRE OUTI G CLUB .H.O.C. Franconia cabin. Owl's Head. Lamprey river. Katadhin. The The Hudson River Derby. Freshman trip. The Presidentials. Greg Betts Mountain first aid course. Turkey Trip. Jackson cabin. Halloween trip. First annual Mount Washington Traying trip. Wildcat. Great Gulf. Franconia Ridge trail. Car- ter Notch. Saco river. Cathedral Ledge. Jackson cross country ski trails. Cannon Cliffs. Work trips. Tuckerman's Ravine. Al Oxton from the Mt. Washington observatory. Leadership weekend. Pawtuckaway. To the many of us who went on these trips, each one brings back special memories of the ties we had, or when "we didn't meet anyone else on the trailvg or "what a view from Jefferson, it was the clearest I've ever seen it", or "it rained all weekend, but we really had a great time", or "that was really great, I've never climbed a mountain beforevg or "wow! Fm psyched for kayaking". For anyone new to the University and haven't had a chance to become acquainted with us yet, we are the New Hampshire Outing Club. Our organization is historically one of the oldest on the UNH campus. It is unique from other long standing student organizations in that we are supported only by the dues which we collect from our members, and by other fund raising events. Our members do have one important thing in common, we enjoy the outdoors. In many other ways we are a diversified group. While many of us have never canoed, backpacked, skied or rock climbed, we can learn from other, more ex- perienced members. Our members are always willing to share their knowledge. In order to help supply our members who may not have the necessary equipment, we offer packs, tents, canoes, kayaks, cross country skis and snowshoes all for a small rental fee. Our cabins in Franconia and Jackson New Hampshire provide a base for day trips to the White Mountains, and are also open to club members for use on their personal trips. Permits for their use are required of club members who wish to utilize any cabin. This is one of several services which we provide at the NHOC office. Besides our weekend trips, we also go on afternoon canoeing trips. Other weekday trips may include cross country skiing or rockclimbing. For on campus events, the NHOC schedules movies, speak- ers and workshops during our regular meetings, and occasion- ally as a special event. During the winter months we utilize the field house pool to learn the basics of kayaking and to keep practice for the spring season. A big part of our function as a student organization includes meeting and talking with people about anything which con- cerns the outdoors. We sit in front of roaring fires at our Franconia and Jackson cabins, singing and eating popcorn. These events create many fond memories which I'm sure our members will always cherish. Student memberships are always available at our NHOC office, as is the interesting display of activities on our bulletin board and activities calendar. Ann-Louise Rowe, President I l46 'WA -sv of 4 --ww -v- il .. .hh -Q--:H-wfwwiit "kk . , xv-..' AQ, .kgh - Q, -when 1' . 5 .. r A I 'ii' "' . L - 1 ., . " j g - 'Cm 1, lu" L, x 1: . K Q Nt. 4 W ,.., 'N-5 v , .WIS ,QM 2' gf A I A K ' ' .f N V .. S A., if W,,,fff,4ie-,lf 'Sf' f Ni 1 .Wm ,L,. 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' I--H - Wg f,, 1, 'A , gf 3 Y... , 5' - -ni Q.-5, ' -' 'Q'--'Ying-P" 1. ,,f3.45' K,-1',f',4:'t5-Q, if gif . if ,.,. ,x f I vw-., v f 5 49. --,rf A ,, ay- .fi , 4. A v Nw fkygj - g , " ' Q -" w I 9332 'Q 'H J - 194' 1 5 f . if ' 'iv . 7 3351 ff f ' .frikw , '-at. f L. .,, . ..,, , . , . K ., ,h w 2 ,I ,V I - 'K -W . I gg, e - 1255- 3 ., . ff. ' - V " X ma' - Q o- , f 1 .- ,x - -. .. ,, .1 ,, I , , ,, K, --. X. -f, ' IWW'-5 NEQQSW 'A fs Q"".5 f 7 v, ' - , " ' JZ?-' X 'Yi g ik ' A ,L .. ' ilu ,fs--.mir , - ,' " v,,if PA-xj, ',-.-4.2 -V ff . ' '51 Nz. I :J ,- 1 fx .--N '. - ' - ,. " -"Q uf" 3 1:-fri' Q- S J 'I . 1, ,, ,Y ., - ' . M - -S, was B., x , A ' - 3 . 4 X QM, : -,Q - -- -Tb Q. L 'wir -,gg X D jun- I - Af, 'Q' A ' .... Vi' M A 411. ,WV Y W, . 1L..'- -S - ' 5' . , Y ,iffy ff, ' - - " ,i - , .,: .. 'N s A- A I .J 'salvri' 1' ,f ., Q, f 147 . rr'-,, TUDE T PRESS Student Press is an organization that offers students an opportunity to express themselves completely. Due to the flexibility of the magazine format, the opportunities for indi- vidual style and concept are open-ended and very inviting to any student who wishes to make a statement about something. Students publish their ideas through Student Press. The Press is the organization which gives the UNH campus a voice to its students. We publish five issues a year of a general interest magazine, The Catalystg two issues of the Aegis, a literary magazineg the Student Handbook, a guide to the students, own life at UNHg and six special projects which is our way of opening up the magazine form to anyone who has something worth saying. Over the past year, Student Press has gone through ex- pansive changes. We have enlarged our services by adding to the number of publications which we sponsor. We are con- stantly working to open up our services to more students. If you have something interesting to say, Student Press offers a way to publish it. Barbara Dixon, Director siei ii GX- -s au? . 1 x J, f X ,V 53 iii , " it -4 ""x. it . ., .. sf 5 148 TUDENT VIDEO TAPE ORGANIZATIO The Student Video Tape Organization is one of the youngest of the student organizations. Perhaps it should be because it deals with the youngest of the communications media - television, and not just ordinary television, but a new type consisting of small format video tape. SVTO is both a pro- gramming and a production organization. We rent programs such as concerts or feature films on tape, and play these back for student audiences in the MUB. As a production organiza- tion we make our own television programs, and since our equipment is open to all students, these programs follow a wide range of student interests. 1975-76 was a year of growth for the Video Organization. The membership increased from eight to forty-five partici- pating members. Support from the Student Caucus brought a doubling of funds for our budget over the previous year. This gave us the opportunity to buy additional equipment and to rent programs. Carrie Sherman became the president of the organization in September of 1975. She began a successful effort to bring the organization to the entire student body rather than to just a few technically minded enthusiasts. Her work was made easier by the excitement that this television medium generated on campus. Video tape is evolving as the small group commu- nications medium. In the arts, business, community affairs, advertising, public relations, and in the areas of health and education, video tape has become extremely useful for carrying information. Along with cable television, the portable camera equipment used by SVTO is releasing television from the hold previously imposed upon by commercial network television. Now local community groups throughout the country are using video tape to make their own programs. Aware of the new directions for television, members of SVTO have become more inter- ested in producing their own television materi- al. While there were only two video tapes made in 1974-75, this year we have made more than twenty. During the past semester we have taped the 1976 Presidential primary candidates who spoke at UNH, did a program about the university ballet company, as well as several MUSO events, and a collection of video profiles of interesting people and things in the Durham area. We also began a series of student interviews on topical issues. Beginning as President of SVTO in January ' of 1976, I have tried to emphasize the produc- tion opportunities in the organization. Tele- vision is its own medium, and video tape is the latest genre. I think the growing member- ship and interest shown in our organization this year reflects how appealing it is to work in a communications medium where there are few editorial standards to hold you back. Peter Ringer, President M.U. . . ME ORI LU IO T DE T ORGANIZATIO MUSO CMemorial Union Student Organizationj fulfilled its purpose this year by programming over 80 diversified events for the University community. Designed to entertain, educate, amuse, and stimulate those at UNH, MUSO programs extend- ed far beyond community expectations. Senator Eugene McCarthy, Earl Scruggs, Women in Love, author Charles Berlitz, MUSO,s Photoshow and Contest, Roy Buchanan, the National Lampoon Show, author Kevin Cash, Scenes From a Marriage, David Frye, Les McCann, Musical Mime, The Emigrants, Ella Fitzgerald fco-sponsorj, radical economist Jeremy Rifkin, Wounded Knee Attorney John Iver- son, and Millhouse are a representative sample of the com- bined efforts of approximately 20 students concerned with enriching their University community. It's difficult to determine why students join MUSO. Some seek the practical experience it offers. Some simply want to "belong" to something. And some seek the opportunity to develop and hone their special talent or interest. Treasurer Mark Megaw successfully managed MUSO,s 525,000 + budget along with establishing and coordinating its large printing service, "MUSO-MATH. Jesse Russelfs love and respect for creative music spurred him to program Fitzgerald, Scruggs, McCann, and Buchanan. Jesse will never forget the tribute the legendary Earl Scrugg's paid to him and MUSO when he said, "Jesse, everything done for me and my group was great. No other school we've been to ever gave us such a welcome and coordinated concert. It will be a long time before I forget the fine treatment we received at UNH." Lauren Chisnall's taste for fine cinema was evidenced by the likes of Hearts and Minds, Wild Strawberries, King of Hearts, and Women in Love. Her happiness was derived from observ- ing the greatly satisfied faces of those attending. It wasn't important whether fifty or five hundred people attended. Im- portant was whether those who attended enjoyed the Hlm. The majority did. Kathy Fergurson and Jessie Russell 150 Stuart Berman and Wayne King love photography. The thrill of teaching over four hundred students the art of photog- raphy in MUSO's darkrooms was enjoyed by both. The ulti- mate thrill were the proven photographs taken by their stu- dents. The National Lampoon Show arrived at UNH direct from Broadway. Paula Power sold out Johnson Theater for the event but was equally satisfied when the group expressed the com- plete satisfaction with the coordinated set-up. The coordination of MUSO,s offices, display cases, and programs was effectively done by Jean Tiberio. The organiza- tion benefited from her input. Every person joins student organizations for a variety of purposes. Those belonging to MUSO got what they wanted from it but equally important was their contribution to UNH. Endless hours of scheduling, contracting, promoting, and print- ing were spent on producing quality programs. Complaints never arose from those involved because they loved the diver- sity MUSO permitted and thrilled at the standing ovations. MUSO ended the year by again being one of UNH,s most powerful student organizations. lt achieved this by earning the University community,s respect for its programs and energies spent on promoting student participation at UNH. MUSO's total professionalism was evident. Nothing more was expected. Nothing less was permitted. Brian M. Peters, President The following unsolicited statement was submitted by M US 0 staffers as a tribute to their past president, Brian Peters. - editor's note MUSO,s position of high esteem at UNH is due chiefly to it,s dedicated and generous leader, Brian Peters. The tightly knit, cohesive unit of MUSO members is a result of Brianls respect, trust, and tremendous leadership abilities. Those of us who know Brian, admire him, not only as a leader but also as a sensitive, warm, amiable friend. " . . front row - Michele, Paula, Stu, Kim, Danny, Lauren, Jamie. middle - Jessie. back row - Brian, Nancy, Jean, Wayne, Steve, Kathy, Ian, Mark. l5l 'f , aww ,M mm an . Qqffesrudymfatf K, 5511111 Mt'f"w ffl, at at fm -41-'WML R 0 txw-'ite Jak wrsfstas. we L f .xr em., eff. 1 M mms , g 6. ,rm .5 am ts statute f X' " YJ , Iwnm Students uv ,.. it t r ef www an ts, mia mm. - s fm 3 wilt, .s W.,,.,l,,,t.,. AP? M Q .tl sr rw. it me is,,f mlfsw, me wr in swimnmuut mu eieam f up sums oi the sin 5 ,ts ta1snmm,Lw www' n,s,l.tsf.a,,smt. ....t,,.,. W W' sims- 4. swim st -an Q.. wmyaulutmm 4 6 om an .lsr aw ,sum mama gsm-e 1.w,ima gl Um, pnamm wagers wt sim t-tm-an mwemmf Myers 3-ment.-of mrfltma taattlttsdt ,,,., 'Q'-"gf-' pat-,Mmm and mm.: eq-am mthmelmsuwfsw Wm ssl aw amtsp.-ts me :fmt -"'-'C WW' :Q mg? me-QT. ,x'mmtfr:,t Y , nf, ...Q mtg H,-Harm, jsffmjfj ,wwe sftrmvrr1txy,1e1mdl um ' .Eg-'ji rw mx .tt 1 mm: we wm- ,Q Q? mszsessti-meta, , ' ,N L3 1 mr war.. my ttatw sf. A -'- army, as ,sm .mmttrtq tt., . eb et! Caled pf student apathy 5" 1,9 .,. . l G to th compelled to P" e E 5. Eugene 5-1 X Ole Smgpms 910151 vb up 0 X fs, at CW owes 66? '65 oo Q80 8 X xnxx 0 F ,DQ GZ: gb? 09 D 43 9 G 0, 29 qt' QQ O ,A With ne re ord in uso nule race 4 xr yges fish :sip Reed paces UNH track it 3556 eifligi fsrg t ' Mm' ,un 0 e " of 62 s,f'd0 gf 'IQ P+ I T21 'o. 0 Th .1711 QI, Q A ' JB, V 'jgglftbjgsink Q ,.,1 Omson IIIVIYCS 6 fs fe 200 oil And the battle goes on. Students tight for parking spaces, professors iight for tenure and their careers, women tight for equal rights and everybody fights for control. Most of the lights are reported in The New Hampshire. Supporters from one side of the issue to another pressure the people at the paper to present their side of the story, while we struggle to be objective. The pressure ranges from University administrators' pleas, to enraged students threatening to iirebomb the offices. Editors are heckled, screamed at and threatened as they work fifty to seventy hours a week to give the community as complete and unbiased a news source as they can. That,s the battle you seldom see. This year The New Hampshire tried to report all the day to day news, and when that's done, to go a step further into analytical and investigative reporting. Special sections on student government, tenure, a series on the pass X fail issue, and others were a closer look at the news than straight coverage would normally allow. 2 .A 2 3 SQOV is new Q7 -U editor-in ch fave" e 5 is p - W 9, tasebattsxfllaas ' ..,. IT apengf S it ga yyp. rsppggpy if 6 r srrhr 2'ti ff i f ' E Q fp im Ligrrkix My ,iq s "ff w l ., ,.. ,..,,, K . !f .v1sjxf4,,,,.,i 52 . o ' V ,ftwt?,,35g9iyY e ,M , 'qfgqgg A ,,,,,,, mgre05 y,,, .eefr do . Q 6 Qgziggkp fig 60 lo -lf! vwqyymmhe ,,yt :Il :lpn 'Q X.. 5 5? f as 'P ' he .,.... 1 is's N X ..., S 'M"c'f-.t.3??""""f Pd 'KN eeeee seeee.. f'7 . S 'Library 110W pl.. --.. S .ft"'?'ryX 'Y ef- :ff . , 613110 M 'dmv W 'flrpribl ggwqed -y..,..,:jg .Y W b 111-In 15? Us Adm Zum -a 99 pm! by .. ..-, l., ,N ,M at at tml. at H... S f-'- K M .wa-mg ! WA st ff., 5 M t W ,T mass st om ,. , QW my Aw A me To R ,Q A ...wwf .am . -f Ks -we-1 f ae- 'T ff W 27 lf.. 2 51, ffgf5K,g., A f lax, A it ye .wwf axfgqgseizs. fifieii' -K - 529' S 5 ref The arrival of The New Hampshire Magazine - equally welcomed and criticized - meant a forum for focusing on areas of University life. Lifestyles, entertainment, an analysis of special fees which students are required to pay, a Presidential pri- mary issue and others meant a closer look at people and events. Through it all our primary goal remained: the objec- tive coverage of as many legitimate news stories as possible. The measure of our success is whether we've reached :hat goal and won the battle against special interest groups and propagandists who wanted their cause in the iews. National evaluation said yesg pressure groups usually aid no. There's no clear answer, no accurate evaluation. But he one hundred plus people who worked to be fair must we satisfied in the knowledge that they fought their ardest. Michael D,Antonio Editor-in-Chief own to recycle and plan blkeway lest 810.000 plan -93 it N ...H m an e M:Dizt'fw:v,- -'-"f- H W -"'-" - ,rt ' .."':r:p: w t. in - Van 15-fjm,...':'.w en Students are Karr Q 'X 0? 'S "ie- MOH!!-01-HI3!-1 91918 4:9 'Si Hun Siva van I-'fagmi , H M !" um .a5?i:RfHiff - b ifffflffi,7,i,jg:3g, ,,., 'WFP' A 1 . T E1fflf53.Q'ffHaLTTL1'ii1l 'Ywee has KES Cond? is it p,5AyjE:Q.fgj,Q Bama!! ' Hx X J ' , pgjff-it irirxf t Ga? ,muteaautl c snmrnmzfrzmr tu ' 5 . 66 .. ,ww in none im-my hm lm, .vm MM slmxihmgimi annum: on new iw.. ,if ,K I .ut 0. pt ,rm iw . tm ..,. ,. .nf j,,,,..,..-1. .. M. tum 1 , pam. m..a.1.w.m.niw.c.,,, i-gn-i W E lf. lag' N miiimw Q9 aww, t,,,,,"i'j,1f00of,,2,fp,e2'0AASlJ hgqi xtau7ed 56 ' Xl 14509 Z.. .. .MY F all 6 in un : U00 s' f P S Q I aqosm Peel, Ppllcatlo s el, a,,,m can aww-wawwwwf Us 11 WWE! 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Q ,. so Q ieY.....c1r"ral S 4, iff We were sincere and we were honest 5 W - amppuwtntm .sr mm mm my .mn tm 2:3gaL,:5::i1.til tr vurgw ily! 5' g 'fly -vm we aim vw f Yo we locket: mc Im ,L me tw .www .mmf mauve in me nt ,uv wwf mm-.1 did lht Phllsulou ,nmlvnu Rvvvfthewavi oc, ' 0 on lr. armor s X in fm um 1 me :hmm sw tm we amusin- .,., W. .t.. i.,,, .M .i ...t., M., ,,.. ...,, ... ,,,i.,..,..... .,.,...,t... t gd by mm mmm I H V U nu- mutans mm ss. .Sv Wm tw., 0, Y ' -::,.,,5?2g, ki Q ,,,, ,W W ,.,"Za.'TZ'Jf"'W ' ' -V --fu mm ,'l"'f-1 Pascllul ,,,, Deyv hampsmf 4 0 9 31 I Taxi K J.........Mf.....Munyu.- x 'QM 'S IE ki -., Q. Q 5 6 M 1. I5-1 so-'fi' 7 -..W if ml 155 A MSN! V3 Looking back at the past four years of WUNH, one sees a number of changes which have propelled us into the spotlight as one of the top fifteen college radio stations in New England and number two in the Seacoast Region. The first change which comes to mind would be WUNH,s conversion to stereo broadcasting in the summer of 1973. At that time, stereo broadcasting was still swelling with the na- tional demand. We felt it was imperative to convert to stereo in order to better serve the students and communities within our broadcast range. This range includes a 50 mile radius extend- ing north to Portland, south to Boston, and west to Manchester and Concord. Our programming in the early ,7O,s was primarily in the 'fTop 40'sh,' music vein with select news and sports reporting and a minimum of staccato ffhypew announcers. Gradually but forcefully, the mixed bag of "anything goes" radio format evolved. WUNH announcers now display increased style, in- tellect and diversification in everything, from their choice of music to their "on-airy personalities. The broadcasting day has been lengthened to 24 hours. With these facts in mind, we realized a dual obligation to serve both UNH students fwho fund the station with S.A.T. tax moneyj and the great diversity of surrounding communities within our range in the best possible way. In other words, we have to please some of the people some of the time, and all of the people all of the time. Knowing this, and the fact that college radio is supposed to be an experirnental-experiential playground, the aanything goes,' format was finally established at WUNH. This style of broadcasting has been proven only to work lI1 college radio where the programming is not subjected to the whims of advertisers. At present, WUNH offers its listeners the majority of con- temporary music forms including folk, rock, blues, network and self produced news, sports, educational programs, classical music, talk shows and a bit of musical knowledge, history and fact. We at WUNH like to say that there is something for everybody, a far cry from the not so bygone days when nletis play what they want to hear", was the only priority. Exposure is an important word in college radio, and ex- posure often gets rightfully awarded. In 1972 and 1974, WUNH was awarded the United Press International QUPD award for excellence in election coverage. The more personal rewards in college radio occur after graduation. WUNH has seen this type of personal awards by launching some of its alumni into professional radio careers at prominent stations like WGIR and WFEA in Manchester, and WHNC and WPOP in Hartford. At a recent meeting of the New England Conference of College Radio, Cnotables in attendance included Norm Weiner and Jim Perry of WBCN, Debbie Newman of CBS Records and Beth Rosengard of Atlantic Records - all former college D.Jfsj, we were told that college radio was not only a stepping stone but also the preservation of the radio industry. Someone with four years of college radio experience has an advantage over anyone when looking for a post-grad job in the recording industry. College radio has been looked upon as the judge of new artists, a reaffirmer of the quality of proven superstars, and as a future for record promoters who will carry on the ever popular music business. Garry Haworth WUNH Radio e.'f1't11 it uk UNH Radio l56 "C Q3 rs-h"""'w -m Qs L.. 5: - .v""qM 15 Www Cool-aid 158 by James The air in the basement of Schofield House is cool and damp. You doze over an Intermediate Macroeconomics, Phys- ics or Sociology text until the phone rings. The adrenalin hits your body as your feet hit the fioor. You dash into the office, grab the receiver and try not to sound breathless and sleepy as you say "Cool-aid, this is James speaking." A short pause, followed by a click at the other end of the line signals that the caller has chosen not to continue the conversation. You leave the office wondering why. There are loads of possible reasons but at this point you decide not to pursue them, choosing instead the comfort of academics. The basement is furnished with odds and ends from gawd- knows-where. A couple of couches, a desk, some odd chairs and tables, and one standard residence-hall type mattress comprise the furnishings in the organizationls "living room". Paintings of monsters, flowers and castles dating from the days of the early '70's are painted on the walls. Assorted graffiti are scrawled in chalk on the pipes and on a flat black section of the wall. Occasionally, a representative of Durham's fauna skit- ters through the creaking building. The minutes drag on. A weird sort of tension builds. You think back to reminisce while listening to someone talk about when Cool-aid was founded in those wild and wooly days of 1968. Drugs and the draft were big concerns on campus. Times have changed. The draft is a moot issue, drugs aren't as visible. Where does Cool-aid fit in now? "Sometimes people just need someone to talk ton, you remember Cool-aid,s co-ordinator Scott Stevens telling a re- porter for The New Hampshire earlier in the year. You think that things just aren't as dramatic as they used to be as you wander back into the office after another unsuccess- ful bout with Organic Chemistry. The office is hardly more than a cubbyhole with a sink, a hotplate, and a desk bearing all manner of referals, references, weird memos and messages. Prominent are the two phones sitting side by side. You fill a pot with some water, hoping a cup of tea will keep you awake long enough to finish the shift. The stairs squeek and groan as another member comes down to say hello. It's good to see someone. That darrm basement can get lonely. fAnd what is one to do? Call Cool-aid'?j You offer him tea, and talk for a while. As is usual, the topic tums to sex. 159 Shephard In a few minutes you are alone again. You sit in the office, thumbing through a copy of Our Bodies Ourselves, waiting for another pot of water to boil. A security watchman goes through on his rounds, the build- ing groans, and pipes bang. Suddenly the building's rhythms are shattered by the ringing of the phone. Your heart pounds, and you make a conscious effort to calm yourself. How many others have felt that same pounding since '68'?, you wonder, trying not to drop the receiver. 'fCool-aid, this is James speakingj' you say, hoping that the quiver you imagine in your voice is unnoticable. "Hi," says the person at the other end. "I've got a problem "Well, I'd like to talk to you about it, really," you answer, launching a two hour dialogue, during which you try to reach your pot of hot water without disrupting the conversation and find that you have to go to the bathroom very badly. "Thanks, I feel better. It was good to have someone to talk tof' said the caller before hanging up. After hanging up, you dash for the can, and looking at your watch, discover that the shift is over. After closing the place up, you ascend gratefully into the cold and dry evening air. You think back again to 1968. Draft, Vietnam, Canada, Acid, LBJ, Pot, Hippies. That wasn't your scene. You were an eighth grader then, and probably a naive one at that. These are the seventies, and you are a "big personv now. The times have changed, you have changed, and so has Cool- aid. No more Big Head, no more know it all, just twenty-five people with a little information and a sympathetic ear trying to help, showing people where they can get help, or just listening. A breeze causes you to pull the jacket a little tighter around you, and you mutter, "just one call tonight " Then it hits you, "but someone was there". And you walk on, not quite as cold as before. James Shephard graduates this year from UNH to attend law school. As a former member of C ool-aid, he leaves us these memories ofthe organizations history and purpose. Y w undbreaking for the new Alum :f5" zfgz ALUMNI DAY JUNE 5, 1976 ., 5 - E ? J, I 1 DEDICATION AND OPENING OF THE MERRIMACK VALLEY BRANCH OF THE UNIV. OF NEW HAMPSHIRE OPENED IANUARY 21,1976 CAMPUS ON HACKETT HILL RD MANCHESTER, NH 1' gif ,.,' , --.1 f fL:,iglQ5? - ' v1i"L""'EW 7 . -. . ' ,ru W.-if f ' " -, ., 7 ' ' " fZ.'7Fi"f.h-m'.,, , ' W BY AND FOR THE PEOPLE OF NEW HAMPSHIRE After having held classes in bor- rowed and rented buildings since its inception in 1967, the Merrimack Val- ley Branch now has a home. A new five and one-half million dol- lar classroomfoffice building has been opened on the site of an eight hun- dred acre campus, located on Hackett Hill road in Manchester, New Hamp- shire. A branch of the University of New Hampshire and part of the University System, the branch was founded nine years ago by the Board of Trustees when it was decided to bring more academic opportunity to the residents of the Manchester-Merrimack river val- ley area. Some photos, courtesy of Merrimack Valley. Where does MVB fit into the family of schools and colleges which comprise the University System? Merrimack Valley is an extension of the University of New Hampshire to serve Manchester, at least that's how it start- ed. We find ourselves serving as an educational broker using mostly UNH-based faculty and UNH-designed courses. In addition, now and continuing for the past two years, a commuter college has evolved offering the A.A. degree. This program is beginning to differentiate itself from the "extension" kind of thing. So, you see Merrimack Valley evolving into its own type of campus? Eventually. It will become independent because the needs of the Manchester area are somewhat different from the needs of this campus. The branch will become a com- muter college, and that places an entirely new cast upon the curriculum and upon the kinds of services you want to provide students and staff. We talk a lot about "marrying" careers to the Liberal Arts. The model that's been proposed to the trustees is one that doesn't involve departments. At this point we're going into divisions that are interdisciplinary in nature. We now have fine full-time faculty, they are interdisciplinary and are almost all used in more than one group area. Do you see a difference in standards between Merrimack Valley and UNH because of this? There isn't a difference in standards, but there's a differ- ence in approach. Our faculty and UNH faculty, chairmen and deans have taken great pains to review any new courses brought to them in terms of academic requirements. Are Merrimack Valley students different from UNH stu- dents? Yes. You have to understand that they're very pragmatic, because they're all into careers and they want to use their education immediately. So, we're trying to develop courses which revolve around their careers. We're trying to make it interdisciplinary so that they can see the association to their lives more easily. Is there a sense of "community" evolving at Merrimack Valley among the students? In talking about our degree program students, there's more of a sense of community. We actually had our stu- dents move us into our new building. They are now starting to create student government structures. Now there's the sense of community being created around that building as a campus. The first couple of classes of students have taken a fantastic interest in the college. They're creating the struc- ture, they're creating the procedures. These same students, even though they're taking courses during the daytime, are married and have jobs. The average age is 25. Do the faculty tell you that they sense a different motiva- tion within their students? Through our discussions and from the comments made to me, we are obviously aware that these are different learners. For instance, these adult learners think nothing of chal- lenging the teacher's authority. They question everything and they're very vocal in the classroom. Additionally, you find that they have a tremendous amount of experience - and a tremendous range of it. The faculty member can't even pretend to be a know-it-all because in fact there are other people in the room who may know more about it than he does. Our faculty, luckily, don't try that kind of thing. They're very conscious of the fact that this is a learning environment, and try to take advantage of it. "I think this society has really started to change. The adults have really decided that education is the place to be." ROGER BERNARD Roger Bernard is the dean of the Merrimack Valley Branch of UNH and is justzfiably proud of its recent growth and achievement. Is there an adequate supply of adult-student learners who support Merrimack Valley by taking courses without pur- suing a degree program? I don't know is there's an unlimited supply, but l will say we've had a ten percent growth per year ever since 1967. l think this society has really started to change. The adults have really decided that education is the place to be, not just for the same old reasons - not just for the sake of a degree. l think the leisure society we've developed has led more people to recognize that education is a good way to use that time. You can't look all over the nation and not see that happening. With many of the people in Manchester not having a high school education and employed in mills, what effect do you think increased educational opportunities will have on the Merrimack Valley area? The answer is partially education. Manchester is a beau- tiful labor market, but it doesn't have the capacity to provide middle management, technicians and upper man- agement. lf education had been in that community in a sufficient way for the last ten or twenty years, that labor market would have been created. You could have attracted more sophisticated industries with more money bases. But what you're going to attract with a labor intensive market is labor intensive industries, bench work, and that doesn't pay mon- ey. So, you tend to go around in cycles. Now the city and the state recognize this, and they're trying to do something about it. The Merrimack Valley area is in incredible need of educa- tion at this point. What Manchester immediately needs is opportunity for those people to upgrade themselves, to get into jobs that are better paying, and to give them a shot to go on to higher education. The University faculty here at Durham, has done an outstanding job in extending themselves and their resources to the best advantage. At the branch, we want to create a college which compliments this. 1 " EVERETI' SACKETI' Everett B. Sackett is popularly known as "the University Historian? Now retired after thirty years of service to the University, Dr. Sackett has served as Professor of Education, Registrar, Dean of Student Administration, and Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. On the municipal level, Dr. Sackett has been active as Town Moderator of Lee, fire chief and chairman of the school board. Among his other professional activities, Dr. Saclcett has been president of the New Hampshire School Boards Association and a former director of the New Hampshire Electric Cooperative. As a state legislator, Dr. Saclcett has logged several years as a state representative and has been a member of three state Constitutional Conventions. Former president John W McConnell has said of the former dean, "it is difficult to imagine a man better informed on the University and its relationships with the state community." In which ways has the University changed over the years that you were affiliated with it? "When I came to the University in 1938, the enrollment was 1,800 students. Today, that's about half the freshman class. I retired in 1967 after having been at the University for twenty-nine years. I've had a good deal of first hand experience with the history of the school. "Changes have occurred in many waysg in the number of buildings, the enrollment of students, and in the offerings of academic programs. Years ago there was very little graduate work. The University has expanded and diversified over the years. The atmosphere has also changed." Would you comment on the origins of this university, and also discuss what you think its major attractions are? "The University is a land grant institution. Historically, most land grant colleges were situated where someone gave them land by which they could start. This was the reason for our location here in Durham, rather than any logic. Students usually like to go to school where it's convenient. The layout of the campus is important, too. Some students dislike an urban campus because it isn't centralized or recognizable. We don't have this problem here. "Unfortunately, the attraction of low tuition isn't what it should be. And the lack of low tuition is of concern to me. New Hampshire is fiftieth among the other fifty states in its contribution to higher education. The "antique" tax system in this state is certainly a major factor. A state should have enough funds to support its functions. I am in favor of a graduated income tax the most. I guess people really don't understand what a good tax system should be." How about the more recent history of the school, say from the 1950's on? "Looking over the more recent history of the University, there was a good deal of building during the johnson administration, even more under McConnell lformer University Presidents Johnson and McConnelli. Enrollment pressure was the motivating factor behind the building. johnson was a particularly determined person. He requested money to build both Paul Creative Arts Center and Spaulding Life Sciences. The legislature told him he could have one or the other. He insisted that he needed both, and he got both. "Looking back on the late '60's, early '70's, there certainly was a period of great concern and activity. I think some positive things have come, but I question to what extent the potentiality has been realized I donft know. As I understand it, the present governing situation doesn't work perfectly and there are some students who aren't interested but I don't know if this campus was more "active" than elsewhere during the 1960's. I do think that students were listened to much more. Former President McConnell was good in this way. Bonner didn't get along with William Loeb lpublisher of The Manchester Union Leaderi. I think he did a pretty good job considering this handicap. I think Eugene Mills is inclined to be neither impetuous not reactionary. He'll probably get more done in the end." 164 "I understand people now say it's easier to get good grades than it used to be. I'm not certain how accurate a measure of accomplishment grades are. I think students are better informed than they used to beg of course I think more's expected of them." Looking ahead to the future, what expansion of new and existing programs do you think will occur, and do you think we can afford it? "The University was never very prosperous. It has always had trouble getting money. I don't think this campus is as bad off financially as some others. One reason being is that we never expanded in so many academic areas. Throughout the University's history we've always had trouble getting money. Consequently, today we're in a better position to hold on to what we have. We'll have to be careful to protect our existing programs. "ln terms of future expansion, I don't think the University will expand in terms of other professional schools. I will always be an advocate of cooperating with other states and other institutions in helping to support our New Hampshire students who wish to attend professional schools elsewhere, whenever this University doesn't have a formal program established. I would also hope that other schools would cooperate in a similar manner. In your experience, have students changed? "I suppose that the character of the students has changed over the years. Years ago many freshmen had never been beyond Boston, geographically. Today, students are well traveled, many of them have been all over this country and in Europe. You could say that their background is more diversified. "I do think students are smarter and better prepared than ever before. I feel that the students go into the subject matter in greater depth. I know there are some who dispute this. The College Board scores have been going down for the past two or three years and everyone has been talking about that. The reason for this may be due to the increasing number of students who take the college boards, nowadays." Are student grade point averages inflated? And do you see students enrolling in more specialized vocational areas of study? "I understand people now say it's easier to get good grades than it used to be. This may be true, I don't know. I'm not certain how accurate a measure of accomplishment grades are. In talking about the quality of students, I think students are better informed than they used to beg of course I think more's expected of them. "With jobs being harder to find for the last two years, students feel as though they want to be better prepared for a job. Enrollment in the College of Liberal Arts is down, and I presume this is the reason for it. Students are becoming more career orientated, they're studying the arts less. But is specialization better vocationally? I believe a generalized background is best. Broader backgrounds allow students to enter into a diversity of fields, they're more apt to succeed in these areas." From reading your bibliography, I recall that at one point you were Dean of Students here at the Univer- sity. Are extra-curricular activities educationally impor- tant to students? "I think students learn a great deal from extra-curricular activities. Emphasis has changed over the last three or four years. Athletics are less prominent as a center of student interest than it used to be. Other things are replacing this as the center of interest. Cultural activities are much more diversified and intensive than they used to be. The growth and the size of the University has helped. But I suppose the same also applies to athletics, too. There are more different types of teams than we used to have." How about student participation in their self-govern- ment? "I'm sure there has been a great interest by some students in participating in the government of the University. They certainly have a much larger voice than they used to have. I think that they also have more influence. "There was a great reluctance on the part of the faculty to admit sutdents to the University Senate, much less to vote in it. It used to be that you told students what to do, and they thought they should do it. "There has been a great desire by some students to accept more responsibility, but they're still probably a minority. I think students want a greater voice, but they aren't willing to put the effort into it. I imagine many students today don't take an interest in student government. But most people don't take an interest in town politics either." In terms of educational value, what might be the implications for those students who do get involved? "Education can be such a subjective thing when it comes to showing the value of a student's effort or the tax money invested. I suppose that's why service to the state on the part of our graduates will always be important to me." "I think students want a greater voice, but aren't willing to put the effort into it. I imagine many students today don't take an interest in student government. But most people don't take an interest in town politics either." 165 l "I think the student is much more passive. They want lecturesp they want to take notesg they want to know exactly what is expected of them. We find students are positively demanding, we tell them what hoops to jump through. There is a kind of cynicism that really worries me." DONALD MURRAY Having published more than 100 magazine articles, four nonfiction books, two novels and some poetry, English department Chairman Don Murray can justifyably be considered a successful writer. In 1954 he was presented with the Pulitzer Prize for his editorials which appeared in the former Boston Herald. "My teaching causes me more anguish than anything else I do. There is something very uncomfortable about professing, about being an authority, having to make the kind of simplicity you have to make in class. I think I can do it, but I don't like doing it. I have a lot of personal hangups about teaching and this limits me sometimes in getting satisfaction from it. It is the sort of thing where people say we should like ourselves and accept ourselves. I have difficulty accepting myself as a teacher. On the other hand I teach teachers and that's one of my specialties. So I have to be fairly objective. Another reason I suppose I'm uncomfortable about teaching is that if you are just good or bad that's one thing, if you're a priest, minister or rabbi, your moral decisions everyday should probably be under some second scrutiny by yourself. I think my teaching is under a lot of scrutiny because I'm trying to train teachers. So I'm second guessing myself. It makes me self-conscious. "There's an element that frightens me. I think the student is much more passive. Students have gone to the much more traditional courses in the last couple of years. They want lectures, they want to take notes, they want to know exactly what is expected of them. We find students are positively demanding, we tell them what hoops to jump through. There is a kind of cynicism that really worries me. I think that given Watergate and a lot of things like this, that students, with a great deal of justification, feel that the leadership of the country is not responsive to problems and they don't feel there's much they can do and, therefore, there is a passivity, an apathy that some people see as good. I'm not so sure. Students seem to want to do a solid middling amount of work, a solid middling quality of workg to get a good grade for it and not want to commit themselves. Now I find lots of students who do commit themselves and it is unfair to label a generation or group. But, we do not have students agressively pursuing an education. "The concept of doing something that you dislike for fifty weeks a year for a two week vaction of five days a week for a two day weekend is pretty sick, and it doesn't work. I think the important thing is to do some kind of work which you like to do. I don't think anybody should do the same job for more than seven years. "I was very depressed when I got my tenure. I think most people are, because it implies you are going to stay in one place doing one thing till you die. I would urge people to keep moving around, keep thinking of new ways to do old jobs. I don't think there is anything wrong about applying for a job that is over your head one year and well within your confidence the next year and boring the third year. "Hopefully all you learn in college is how to teach yourself. That if you graduate from the University you should be able to be educable to ten, twelve or fifteen jobs." 166 MARK DEVOTO First appointed to U.N.H. in 1968, Associate Professfrr Mark DeVoto is a music teacher, as well as a composer. "There are many things wrong with the job here. The pay is not the world's best. My work load is certainly too much because we're under-staffed in this department. The equipment here is often in a scandalous state, for instance we have only a couple of good pianos. I've had people sound me out about other jobs but I don't want to go to New York. I like it here. I don't know many other universities that are situated as well as this one is, basically out in the country, but with the university resources well at hand and a major urban center within an hour and a half driving distance. "Our students are hassled for time and space and it's hard to get really good academic studies at an advanced level into the music education program when there are so many required diddly courses that they have to take for their degree. But I am far from convinced that these same conditions wouldn't pertain to practically any other place. If I were, say, at a top-notch university where I would have to teach graduate students I'm far from sure I'd be happy. I prefer to teach undergraduates. My experience has usually been that graduate students are dumber than undergraduates. Most of them come to graduate school with a number of severe limitations on their interests. We also don't get the world's best graduate students, except by luck. We don't have enough staff to really put an effort into developing a comprehensive Master's program that would 167 really do what we're supposed to. "Scheduling time is always a problem. This past fall, for instance, I taught twentieth century music, which ought to be a year course but is only a semester. This is the first time we have been able to schedule it in four years simply because nobody has been available to teach it. "In my day the reading loads at Harvard were certainly much larger than they are in any of the courses l've taught here. About the only thing I can say is that I assign more listening than I was assigned back then. Final exams here tend to be easier than the ones I took myself. "I certainly feel that grades are inflated. But, worse than that, I feel the main problem is that most of the kids coming into college don't know how to write. They may not know how to add, but that is a problem I had. At least I learned how to write papers in college. But I have graduate students who can't write complete sentences, and what's worse is that nobody seems to care. I belive in the MacLuhanesque message that television is replacing the printed word. I have a feeling the kids of today have just not come to appreciate how valuable those things are, how worthwhile it is to strive for those skills. "Teaching music is practically impossible. I can't teach values in music, I can only teach good music. And so I think one develops one's taste through constant working with the medium and coming to see, intuitively, why good music is good, and why bad music is bad. The students don't spend their time listening to the classics, and this bothers me. But you know the kids here have no spare time. When they do have spare time they aren't likely to spend it listening to Beethoven symphonies. If they listen to music at all it will be the "Grateful Dead", or something like that, because that's the music they were brought up with. A number of them are very, very skillful as musicians. But I feel most pop music today is pretty abysmal. 'fBasically my complaint is that the students around here tend to be kind of "herbivorous". The academically aggressive student is a rarity here. That kind of student is going to fare best simply because he will have time to lead himself when the rest of us don't because we're so busy handling the general cases. And yet, every teacher addresses himself to the possiblility that he will have a few outstanding students who will make the most of what he says, and get the most value out of it. Certainly I feel that way, and yet at the same time I would say even my dumbest students, of which there are many, l'm fond of personally. I enjoy them all. They're good people. There are no snobs here except among the faculty. "The music education program could be revised, eventually, so as to allow the students to become better musicians. The way it's set up now they become educators first and musicians second, if indeed they become musicians at all. The best music education kids are the ones who were strong before they came here. "My feeling is I will probably just go on teaching, not very well, not really preparing my classes. Mainly, my function is to get students interested and hope they go on from there. But very seldom have I had students come to me and say that a piece that they heard in my course has really interested them and made a permanent effect on their listening. So I get the impression that most of the kids are just taking it because they have to take it. It upsets me, but there isn't anything I can do about it." ,-Tiil DAVID MENDLESOHN "I don't believe a degree means that much anymore when it comes to getting a job," says Dave Mendlesohn, Graphic Designer for Media Services at UNH. Dressed in blue jeans, with long, curly hair and a bushy moustache, the short roundfaced man is responsible for the conception and design of many of the university'-3 publications. His job usually requires a bachelors or "related and equal experience". Yet Mendlesohn does not have a college degree in anything. In fact, the extent of his "formal'f education consisted of two years at Westchester Community College in New York, where he experimented with sculpture, music, painting, and photography. Working at his light-table in the Media Services office in Dimond Library, Mendlesohn says of his job, "I competed with 35 other people for this job, and every one of them had at least a degree in Fine Arts or Graphic Design, and some even had Master's degreesf' He says of graphic design graduates trying to find jobs, "the American myth that promises a job to every student with a degree inevitably brings alot of people'to rude awakenings, especially in my type of work." "I am a child of the media, just as everyone else. What I become or how I progress depends on what experiences mold me, and how I utilize what bombards me. Art is a constant learning and building process. You cannot stop learning and expect to progress." The twenty-four year-old Mendlesohn says it is what you know that gets you a job, not where you went to school or what degree you hold. "Living within the artificial environment of a college community, a lot of students get caught-up in a curriculum. That may be fine for their own personal development, but later proves useless when going to get a job," he says. "At least in graphic design, for instance, seventy percent of all the work done today is through photographic processes. Yet very few of all these people with degrees in graphic design even know how to develop a roll of film," he says. "I consider myself particularly lucky to have my job, but the reason l got it is because l've had a lot of photographic experience, including one year's work at the Photo-Services lab here at UNH." Mendlesohn added, "lt all boils down to what you know, or how much experience you have in a particular field when it comes to getting a job. Employers almost always require a minimum of two years work in the field. That's why all these college graduates have trouble finding jobs - no job experience." 5... "' 1 y 168 Yet Mendlesohn admits he never actually did any graphic designing until he landed his job at the university. "I took courses in college in painting and drawing, but I never even had a course in graphics. But l've studied a lot about photography. All you need is a sensitivity to composition and design to do well in today's graphics, if you know photography." Mendlesohn sees photography as a medium surpassing all others. "Photography", he says, "is the con- temporary art form. It is the future." He talks about his work for examples. "For instance, the type of work I do consists of using out-of-register negatives, "line-copies" ia high-contrast black-and-white processj, the sandwiching of transparencies for "title slides" ifor slide- show presentationsl, and the photographic copying of things I have previously laid-out and composed. To give you an idea of how complicated it gets, for the title-slide of a show that Photo-Services Director lack Adams is giving to the the university President's Council, I conceived a Victorian image using stick-on transfer lettering, and a Victorian scroll-type border, and put it all on paper," he says. "Then I photographed it, printed it negatively, and copied it again onto transparency film. After that I placed a piece of brown-colored film across the slide to give it a final "antique" appearance. The whole project obviously took a lot of photographic steps. Says Mendlesohn, "there is really less of a chance to actually illustrate, that is, to draw, in graphics than you might think. Only ten-percent of a designer's time is concentrated on drawing. Most of it is done photographically. He points to a color television blaring in the back of the room. "Look at that screen right now," he says. The screen had an NBC newsman on it, with "NBC NEWS" in bold, colored and striped letters stacked vertically on top of each other in the background. "You see that background?" he asks. "lt looks like an artist's drawing, but it is all done through photographic copies. It might have begun as a sketch, but its completion required a lot of photography." Mendlesohn sees his own future as a designer continuing to utilize the photographic medium. Somewhat shyly he says, "I like to think of my own future going in the same direction as Pete Turner, lay Maisel, or Ernst Haas. They are all photographers who combine elements of design and graphics into their works." "I especially have a love-affair with color," he says. "I love color, and will probably continue to do so for the rest of my life. Its possibilities are endless. For instance, I have recently "The American myth that promises a job to every student with a degree inevitably brings a lot of people to rude awakenings, especially in my type of work." petitioned for a CURE tCentral University Resource Fundj Grant to explore the subtleties of Cibachrome, a new do-it- yourself color process that allows you to make your own color prints from color transparencies. It gives beautiful results," he says. "The grant would allow me to explore its possibilities for university use." Mendlesohn says he does not have a "hero" in photography, but he respects a lot of people's works, including Diane Arbus, Art Kane, lay Maisel, Wynn Bullock, Edward Weston, and Duane Michaels. Although he thinks it is too early in his career to label himself "successful", he considers success "the ability to create totally for yourself, and be able to live comfortablyff he says. As one of the university's youngest professionals, Mendlesohn says humbly, "I like to think of myself as on the road to success. But if I were to offer any advice to anyone trying to be "successful", I would have to say "be sure you can do it. Get as much feedback as you can on what you're doing, and don't be discouraged on the first bad note. But on the fiftieth bad note, you better think strongly about what you're doing... " He says of his future, "I am a child of the media, just as everyone else. What I become or how I progress depends on what experiences mold me, and how I utilize what bombards me. Art is a constant, learning and building process. You cannot stop learning and expect to progress." 169 jeu Karl S.N. Arndt is a part-time, visiting lecturer who teaches German at UNH. He is also a director of the UNH Junior Year Abroad program. Dr. Arndt introduced the "Quiet Dorm" concept to student dormitory living, and was instrumental in the foundation of Huddlestrm Quiet Dorm, the Quiet mini-dorm and the Foreign Language mini-dorm. Karl Arndt says that "teaching is a natural high for me. I really enjoy working with the individuals that make up a class. Each class has its own personalityg each demands a different presentation, a new slant on the subject matter. This is part of the fascination of teaching. I honestly can't think of anything l'd rather do." "I especially enjoy basic language and culture-civilization classes," says Arndt. f'Live teaching is very much a feedback phenomenom. There are usually three or four individuals in each class who are highly interested and motivated. When there is student-teacher interaction, intensity increases and more students - ideally the whole class - are turned on. That's why I prefer to teach beginning classes in a horseshoe or arena format. Eye contact is absolutely vital. Since language learning is such a cumulative process, a student can't afford to lose a minute, let alone a day." Dr. Arndt has been teaching German in the New England area for I5 years fUConn, Ufvlaine, Bates College, and UNHj. I asked him how he got into teaching German. He said that "as a child I spent three years in Germany. That language experience made it easy for me to do a German major at Brown University. I finished with German in my junior year, then completed a second major in Geology." After graduation in 1960, Arndt lived on the family farm in Missouri and worked on the riverboats on the Mississippi River for a year to pay his school debts. In 1961 he entered graduate school at UConn. "A teaching career was the last thing that entered my mind," said Arndt. "I didn't want to follow in my father's footsteps fArndt's father was chairman of the German department at Clark University, until his retirement in I975j. But I enjoyed working as a graduate assistant. l've been teaching ever since, with a year off in Germany and Austria doing research to complete my PhD fl966j. How did Arndt happen to wind up at UNH? "I came up for tenure at Bates College just as the tenure crunch hit that institution," he said. "Under normal circumstances I believe I would have received tenure, but Bates decided to freeze that year. A lot of excellent professors were let go. Fortunately, the director of the Goethe Institute in Boston had invited me to teach in the UNH German Summer School that summer fl973j. I had no job prospects for the fall, so I planned to drive west and explore the States for a year. At the final Summer School party, the German-Russian Department chairman offered me a part-time position teaching two sections of beginning German, with no guarantees for second semester work. I accepted and essentially that's how itfs been ever since." "Sure, l've often thought of trying another job, something with more security and better pay," said Karl Arndt. ffln the present academic job market I don't know from one semester to the next whether or not I will have a job." KARL ARN DT "Live teaching is very much a feedback phe- nomenon. There are usually three or four individuals in each class who are highly inter- ested and motivated. When there is a stu- dent-teacher interaction, intensity increases and more students - ideally the whole class - are turned on." I asked Arndt about differences in students at a small highly selective liberal arts college like Bates and UNH: "Students at Bates were better prepared for college both by high school and family tradition, no doubt about it. However, I find it more of a challenge to work with state university students. In the state universities the percentage of first generation college students is much higher: Kids whose parents did not attend college. Their parents have extremely high expectations that place the students under a lot of pressure." Expanding on the family problem, Arndt said that "students who can maintain strong family ties in our rapidly changing society have my admiration and respect. Yet too close ties can stifle a developing personality. There comes a time during the college years when young people must be able to break away from home - hopefully on a friendly basis - and stand on their own." Arndt said that one of the more drastic ways to break away is by spending the junior year in college abroad, or by spending a month out of the country. Dr. Arndt is director of UNH's junior Year Abroad UYAJ program at Salzburg, Austria, and runs trips to Germany and Austria during the semester break. I asked him to comment on these programs. "Many UNH students have never traveled any further than Boston. This sort of experiential limitation often leads to a correspondingly limited outlook on life. I like to offer young people the opportunity to expand their horizons by travel. They meet peers overseas and get out of the country long enough to see America with her greatness - and her faults more objectively." "A guy I've known for years here at UNH, both in classes and in my dorm, is a prime example," said Arndt. "A hardworking, awkward, shy kid, his friends told him he should drop German because he was doing poorly. I took a chance and sent him to Salzburg, even though technically his grades did not qualify him for IYA. Once there, he made friends with Austrian students, spoke no English, bought an Austrian suit, and relaxed. Now back at UNH he has gained immeasurably in poise and self-confidence. He has unfolded, developed his personality. That year abroad will wind up being one of the most important formative experiences in his life, whether he does anything further with German or not." Arndt said that he sees this sort of thing happening time and again with his IYA students and with those whom he introduces to European travel on his month-long budget trips 6675, all-inclusivelj during semester break. "This is the thing that I find most rewarding about my job, watching young people develop," said Arndt. "It's frustrating though. When you build a house or work on a car, you see daily progress. In teaching you may only see evidence of results in a few individuals a year. But these people are what make it all worth while." Arndt has also been involved in residential life at UNH. When he began teaching he had no place to live. "On my initial pay I couldn't afford to rent in the Durham area," he said. "So I applied for a Head Resident's position and was assigned to the infamous, now-defunct, Webster House. The levels of noise and the lack of common courtesy were such that I decided to form a "Quiet Dorm". Dave Bianco 171 "I enjoyed my stint as 'Faculty-in-Residence'. It gave me an insight into the problems stu- dents are facing on the college level today. It's easy for a professor who sees students only in the classroom or office to miss many of the factors affecting them." lDirector of Residential Lifej was cooperative. Huddleston Hall became a place for considerate people to live, work and play. The idea caught on, so when the mini-dorms were erected in 1975 one became another Quiet Dorm, and Hud continued. The proof of the Quiet Dorm's success is that the Head Resident position in Huddleston was eliminated and a Resident Assistant proved to be sufficient to administer the dorm." Arndt also founded the Foreign Language mini-dorm. That dorm is divided between students speaking French, Spanish and German. Arndt said that he trys to persuade returning jYAers to live there to help get the language and culture across to others. "Learning is by no means limited to the classroom," said Arndt. "I enjoyed my stint as 'Faculty in Residence'. It gave me an invaluable insight into the problems students are facing on the college level today. It's easy for a professor who sees students only in the classroom or office to miss many of the factors affecting them." I asked Arndt about his research. f'I was invited to join an international team of scholars in producing an Austrian author's works," he said. "The two volumes I edited have just come off the press. I have an article which I hope to review and see in print someday. But publication is not my top priority. I feel that I can make more important contributions in the area of human services." Arndt hopes to have a chance to continue to serve at UNH. Even though the job situation is unstable, he has decided on a symbol of stability: He and his wife Gail are building their own home in Lee. RICHARD MERRITI' "I feel students' photography work here at UNH stands up really well against the work done by students at the Rochester Institute of Technology and many other places," says Richard Merritt, the university's only professor of pho- tography. Dick Merritt, a reserved, sensitive artist of fifty-four, began as instructor of photography at UNH twenty-eight years ago. He is still the teacher of Art 551, 651 and 751, the only academic photo courses offered by the university. A graduate of the Rochester Institute QRITI, Merritt has exhibited at the places his students aspire to, including the George Eastman fKodakj House, the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and the Stairwell Gallery of the I. Walter Thompson Agency, New York's foremost advertising company. As Professor of photography at UNH, Merritt says he is in a peculiar position. "l'm responsible, in part," he says, "for the quality of students' work here at the university. But I've seen a lot of fine photographs in my travels, including Masters-of-Fine-Arts candidates at R.I.T. just last week, and I find the photography done on this campus very com- parable." Merritt sees the university's location as a contributing factor for the good quality. "Maybe it is because this university is kind of provincial, being set apart from the mainstream of the work going on in Boston and New York, but I find that students' work here is highly individualistic, and there is no desire to mimic anyone else. They're sincere with their work," he says. Merritt's teaching may be the reason for his students quality of work. In 1963, he was the first photographer ever to win an award through the New Hampshire Art Associ- ation INHAAI at the Currier Gallery of Art in Manchester, which he says for a long time frowned upon the use of photography as an art form. His "images" which he prefers to call them, explain the NHAA's reasons for the award. Varying from straight photo- graphs of blurred, colorful bicycles streaking pastel colors down a highway, to the soft, pointilistic gum-arabic prints of an onion still-life, they challenge the best paintings in terms of composition, color selectivity, and mood. Says Merritt, "I like to see a picture as an image before I see it as a photograph. Although the greatest force a photo- graph has is its realism, I don't like photos that are 'fwin- dows". l'm interested in looking at the print itself as an art form." He tries to emphasize this sense of subjectivity in his teaching, although he does not ignore the realm of the realistic photograph. He says, "Along with a photo's force of realism, it has the ability to promote social change, and the factual lor docu- mentaryj image can have its own value. But most young photographers today are more interested in their own inner world and of ways to express it, than in the documentary photograph. Since Life and Look and the other big picture magazines have died, the documentary photograph has taken a backward seat." Merritt promotes subjectivity in his beginning students by discouraging certain photographic techniques that might hinder a student's inclination to experiment. For instance, in a color course he teaches, he discourages the use of posi- tive-to-positive color printing lin which the student makes his color prints from color transparencies, or "slides"j. Says Merritt, "It has a lot going wrong for it. It leads to objecti- vity on the student's part, because he wants to reproduce the slide exactly as it is." Instead, Merritt likes to teach negative-to-positive color-processing, because it takes ex- perimentation. "In negative printing, things happen that inevitably alter what you might have expected, yet may prove more desirable artistically. It forces the student to learn more about color, to understand what happened. Subjectivity is the result," he says. Although Merritt stresses subjectivity in his teaching, he also suggests that it be used with care. His own images, which seldom give the viewer the direct impression of a photograph, emphasize his appeal to students. "ln- novation," he says, "ls really a dirty word to me. It comes from necessity. The creation of art should not come from pressure or necessity. The student shouldn't be too drastic, because he might end up with something worse than he had before." "Maybe it is because this university is kind of provincial, but I find that students' work here is highly individualistic, and there is no desire to mimic anyone else." 172 Merritt's philosophy reflects his life style. As a UNH professor, he is under no pressure to "put-out" photographs for deadlines or survival. Instead, he says he creates a few photographs each year year which he considers museum quality. Once the Director of Photo-Services at UNH from 1948 to 1970, which does require production photography, Merritt says "Now I flee from anything that is too regi- mented. I couldn't stand to print pictures of a basketball game, for instance. It is too mechanical. Instead l'm sort of hacker," he says. "I like to throw in anything, like some chefs throw things into a soup, and see what comes up. I can't get too finite over any one style and be happy." Each year many students try to get into Merritt's photog- raphy courses. Only about 120 can be admitted. But Merritt is realistic about the situation. "With the current situation in education, and finances as they are, you have to do the best with what you have. Some states don't even have any photo facilities or offer any courses. The Universities of Rhode Island, Vermont and Maine, for instance, offer nothing," he says. "Students come to expect the opportunity to take photo courses, but really, we have a better program here than at many schools, even if we cannot accommodate everyone," he says. Merritt recognizes the need for photographic courses in other departments of the university, but feels the art depart- ment should not sponsor them. "There is a need in such fields as biology, Oceanography, and forestry for a photo- graphic-skills course but it shouldn't come from a Liberal Arts university, or at least from the Liberal Arts college. Our purpose is to teach photography as an art form," he says. After twenty-eight years of teaching, Merritt plans to take a sabattical next semester. "The main thing I want to do is to have some time - to get away from the university, the board meetings, the classes - and get off to photograph," he says. "I will be after the 'patina', which is my word to describe the type of subtle moods I want to capture of the New England area. I will probably do day-to-day photogra- phy in New Hampshire, Vermont, and other New England states." Merritt says he would like to publish a book of photo- graphs. "I would love to do a book," he says, "but it is difficult to publish a quality color book in terms of cost. But I have thought about combining with one of the poets of the university - it would have to be a careful selection -to make an integrated book." The greatest thrill of all, Merritt says, is to have your work seen. Having exhibited at over forty major galleries, he says, "all artists create for themselves. lt is as necessary as getting up and shaving in the morning. But it is also nice to see what others think of your work. It's thrilling to see how others see it." "Innovation is really a dirty word to me. It comes from necessity. The creation of art should not come from pressure or necessity. The student shouIdn't be too drastic, because he might end up with something worse than he had before." I73 I ' GERALD PINE Gerry Pine is a Professor of Education at the University of New Hampshire and Chairman of the department. The author of several books, Dr. Pine's most recent book is entitled Expanding the SeMPersonaI Growth for Teachers. "I have something to offer in terms of my experience, research and knowledge. I have an impact on students. I touch and empha- size development of good critical powers. I feel as though I am contributing to society through my efforts at UNH, and that's a necessary feeling for me." f'Students graduating from college today should have critical and inquiring minds. They should know how to learn," said Professor Gerald Pine, Chairman of the Educa- tion Department. "There are many students who leave the University of New Hampshire without this critical per- spective but the problem isn't unique to UNH. All in- stitutions are imperfect." "UNH has a good teaching faculty in conjunction with a fine curriculum. The problem," says Pine, "ls that UNH has reached the breaking point due to a serious lack of funds. Without these funds UNH cannot provide its students with the curriculum diversity they deserve." "Today's student is satisfied with the conservative ap- proach to education," he said. "Students want structured courses where by they perceive they are getting more for their money. This type of educational environment is totally different than what existed in the late 6O's. The late 60's produced an 'anything goes' attitude, but there was some shoddy instruction and there' were loose standards. Students in many cases learned more from their relationships outside of class than in their courses. "The innovation of the 6O's," says Pine, "was a psychic wear and tear on the student. After a sustained period of experimentation students are now returning to a more calm education." l74 "The new conservatism is accompanied by a career ori- ented educational emphasis," said the education professor. "Students utilize their college education to facilitate job opportunities. But students should be aware of the fact that college prepares them only for entrance into a profession or occupation. College does not prepare one for an instant mastery of a job." Dr. Pine feels the quality of the academic experience realized at UNH is pretty good. "Students are adequately intellectualized at UNH. The standard lecture satisfies some. Others appreciate the small discussion format while a few like the activity approach. The teaching format utilized depends upon the subject matter and the type of student. UNH caters to the entire spectrum of interest," he said. 'fThere is a negligible discrepancy of academic quality between departments at UNH," says Pine. "When suitable, departments are encouraging their students to engage in field based experience. Real experience, such as that gained by student teachers, is invaluable when one ceases to be a student and becomes a participant in the work force." Whether the student is in class or out in the field, Prof. Pine stresses that he must learn to be critical of his environ- ment. "Some students are passive and just want to receive while others are not. It would be too hazardous to approxi- mate an estimate indicating which type of student is in the majority," says Pine. "But today's students aren't concerned with political and social issues and they should be. Their concerns center around tuition and housing. The point is that we want students to possess a critical perspective regarding the entire range of life, not just an isolated section of it." Although UNH joins the ranks of imperfect educational institutions, Gerry Pine has no regrets about his profession. 'fl have something to offer in terms of my experience, research and knowledge," said Pine. "I have an impact on students. I touch and emphasize development of good critical powers. I feel as though I am contributing to society through my efforts at UNH and that's a necessary feeling for me." "Education and its participants are involved in a cyclical process. Trends change, student interests change, financial resources change, and the participants always seem to adapt," says Dr. Pine. "Considering UNH's tough financial situation it still successfully meets and satisfies institutional expectations." "Students graduating from college today should have criti- cal and inquiring minds. There are many students who leave the University of New Hampshire without this critical perspective but the problem isn't unique to UNH. All institutions are imperfect." 175 "The new conservatism is accompanied by a career oriented educational emphasis. But students should be aware of the fact that college prepares them only for entrance into a profession or occupation. College does not prepare one for an instant mastery of a job." the academic experience DONALD MELVIN Donald Melvin, Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering and Director of the Engineering and Technology Program was also the Chairman of the Durham Planning Board for 1975-76. He was a member for two years before he resigned in April 1976. "lf there is no Planning Board anyone can do anything they want anywhere," Melvin says. "lf I want to keep pigs there's no law that says I can't. But you may not like it. Or if you want to put a McDonald's in the middle of a residential area, you can." The Durham Planning Board is made up of seven people - four of them UNH faculty. What power the group has comes mainly from the town meeting, Melvin said. The people pass town ordinances concerning zoning and land use and the Board enforces them. "So the town decides that this part of town is zoned for business, and this is zoned for agriculture, and this is zoned for residences." "In Durham there aren't gas stations all over the town. They're only in one part because it's zoned that way," he said. ' When a business wants to establish itself in Durham, or if someone want to build a house the plan goes before the Planning Board. The proposal is examined from many angles: Is there proper drainage? Enough parking spaces? ls a business proposed in the right zone? Are the road plans up to town standards? If the plan doesn't violate any of the town ordinances it is approved. Then it goes to the town selectmen who issue building permits. There is only one exception to this process of town planning - and that's the University. "The University doesn't have to obey any zoning ordinance that the town imposes. lt's a state law. Anywhere there is a state building or a state institution they don't have to follow the town plan," Melvin said. "In New Hampshire, the town exist only at the pleasure of the state. The state is much more powerful than the town. "This makes a lot of people unhappy, because there are a lot of people not connected with the University. If UNH wanted to double in size there's nothing the town could do," he said. "I don't think the University has ever abused this situation. We work very well together. There is a town- university advising board, and there are joint fire and police departments, joint sewer and water, and the town uses the University library The University is not an ogre in these things." Melvin said it is hard to plan Durham's growth because the town has no control over the Univerity's actions. Any large growth by the University directly affects the town, making it impossible to predict what the town alone will do over the next few years. "You guide growth by trying to figure out where the town is going to go," Melvin said. "This is like gazing into a crystal ball." "When the University grows, the town grows. When you need more faculty, more administrators, a lot of these people are going to wind-up living in Durham. Which means somewhere along the line the police force is going to grow. If the town grows you have to have more schools and fire departments." The University is planned by a separate board of administrators aside from the town. The final decisions are made by the Board of Trustees and the Administration. But the University does try to keep the Durham Planning Board informed about its plans, according to Melvin. For the time being, UNH has announced no large enrollment over the next few years. But if it did develop more land, it would probably spread along the upper Main Street towards the Field House, according to Melvin. "That's where the service building is going. That frees up all the land here lnext to Pettit Hallj where the service department has been. "Also there"s a lot of land toward College Woods. But I don't think they will develop that because you're getting pretty remote from the campus." A third area which could expand is along Garrison Avenue, Melvin said. But he said this is speculation because UNH is not trying to expand right now. "The town will continue to grow with the managerial class of the area industries, and with people who work at Pease Air Force Base." ffWe fthe Planning Boardl try to save some time to think things over, about developing in one direction or the other." But Melvin said there are some misconceptions about the Board. "People have gotten mad because we haven't turned something down. But we have to go by the town ordinances. I didn't thoroughly understand this when I got on the Board. If there is no legal reason for why we may turn them down, then we can't." He cited the Durham House of Pizza as an example of this. "Some of the people who lived around there lnear Shop and Savej were afraid it would be noisy, and that there would be a lot of trash. There was a public hearing. We listened to the arguments why we should and shouldn't let them in, so we acted like a judicial board." The Board saw nothing illegal about the request so they had to approve the plan. Ultimately the power the Board has to refuse a request comes only from the town ordinances. If it feels a certain restriction should be placed on a particular piece of land or area the Planning Board can propose land-use ordinances at town meeting. But the Board cannot refuse a business or building request because it doesn't like it. "No one stops growth because it's been fairly well established in the courts that it's illegal," Melvin said. "l don't think anyone's going to limit it. Rather, you're going to have to control it." 176 Save Our am Committee In 1922 a livestock barn was built on the U.N.H. campus in Durham. The men and women of the early 1900's were utilitarians. Their decision to build a barn for all to use at New Hampshirels only land grant college testifies to their utility and foresight. The barn was built at a time when UNH's primary purpose was to educate New Hampshire's agriculturally ori- entated students. lt was an era when farming was economically sound, as well as a popular occupational choice. Architectually there was nothing peculiar about this barn. Posts and beams supported its rafters and wooden pegs fas- tened its joints, yet it was structually sound. Like any other barn, it was meant to be used. Indeed it was used, but rather merely sheltering animals or housing a man's occupation, the UNH livestock barn served a different purpose. Throughout the years during which it stood, this barn was used to teach thousands of students, farmers and children about a technically developing agricultural world that was becoming increasingly alien to them. The Durham livestock barn was continually alive, numerous 177 In 1976, the university communigl celebrated the formal open- ing of the Merrimack Valley Branch of UN.H. in Manchester and the groundbreaking of an alumni center, the onhf building to be constructed this year. As a concerned student who was very much a part ofthe movement to block its demolition, Roger Cole reminisces about the history and purpose of the University's former livestock barn. classes were held within it, many families toured through it, and several artists sketched its facade and the distinct features of the farm animals. As the years progressed this simple farm became more and more a part of UNH's heritage. At the same time, many people found themselves growing attached to its character. One isn't able to speculate on how many dreams and memories the U.N.H. livestock barn harbors. What's evident is the reality that barns, unlike dreams and memories, are not immortal. The barn is gone now, and with it all its allusions. The Save Our Barn Committee was a short-lived organiza- tion formed by students in September, 1975. Our sole purpose was to gather student support for the UNH Bicentennial Committee in their effort to save the UNH livestock barn from demolition. Prior to SOBC's formation, the Bicentennial com- mittee had temporarily delayed destruction. With the time quickly running out on their extension, SOBC was hastily formed. We began our campaign to save the barn with letters to the newspapers, information tables in the MUB, and the circula- tion of a petition. Support for saving the barn was very strong. Many people weren't even aware of the administration im- pending decision in this matter. Within a month, SOBC gath- ered over seven hundred petitioned signatures along with support from The New Hampshire, WUNH radio, A.S.O., stu- dent government, the Senate Caucus, and the P.A.T. Caucus. With this support we approached President Mills for a verdict. Much to the impatience of the University Board of Trustees, President Mills delayed destruction of the barn and then established a barn feasibility committee composed of mostly UNH engineers. At this point, the barn's future was deliberated. Dr. Mills, Barn Feasibility Committee held one obscure, unpublished public meeting. As a result only three students attended, of which I was the only student representing SOBC. Rumors began to spread that the barn was beginning to bulge at the seams and collapse from within. At the onset of the second semester, 1976, the members of SOBC regrettably began to see the sun setting forever on our highest hopes. This was perceived as a final blow to the dignity of the livestock barn by those of us who fought to save it. It was very timely of the administration when they decided to destroy the barn during the spring break of March, 1976. Without any students around to witness fmuch less protestj the unsightly destruction of a UNH landmark, the last chapter of the barn's history was closed, and with it any hope of reliving its past service to the University. D. Alan Rock, Chairman of the Property Committee of the University Board of Trustees, summed up the administrationis stand on the barn issue when he commented, "money's the name of the game . . . U I prefer folk singer Joni Mitchell's thought, "don't it always seem to go, you don't know what to got 'till it,s gone, give 'em Paradise, and they put up a parking lot." Roger Cole, Save Our Barn Committee Roger Cole was the organizer of the Save Our Barn Com- mittee. As a Science major and graduating senior, Roger remains concerned about irresponsible campus expansion. ll 178 focu The Division of Student Affairs is responsible for establishing the direction of student life at the University of New Hamp- shire. Its members are involved in every essential area of student life. David Bianco heads residential life. Jane "Bonnie" New- man is Dean of Students. Michael O'Neil manages the Memo- rial Union Building QMUBJ. Peter Cimbolic coordinates campus counseling. And Richard Stevens manages Dave, Bonnie, Mike and Pete. More than any other component of the University, they shape and reshape the student development process. Vice Provost for the Division of Student Affairs, Dick Ste- vens, is concerned with the "total development" of all UNH students. The Division wants to meet the needs of every UNH student. It attempts to achieve this by exposing students to programs like the California Exchange Program, International Students Program, and by bringing faculty into dormitories to lecture. The Division is satisfied with the current direction of student life but wishes students were more involved. Bonnie Newman says, "We are responsible for intellectualizing the students. We want them to examine what's happening, but most of them aren't." This is the Division's primary goal. UNH faculty will applaud this new goal because they have long contended that students are apathetic, uncreative, and lazy. They attend classes only to take notes or doze, thus never engaging in true academic pursuit. The Division has the opportunity to put UNH on the academic map by facilitating the attainment of this goal. What better way to achieve this than to permit students to assume responsible roles. Provide them with the opportunity to associ- ate classroom knowledge with work experience. Let students be partners with the educational process. What does the Division think? "Students are not accountable," says Stevens. Newman agr- ess, "Students are not accountable and cannot be put in real decision-making roles? But she admits that "the quality of student experience at UNH is medium to low." 179 on the Division of Student Affairs by Brian Peters The question these administrators ask is whether students want the responsibility and, if so, are they capable of handling it. Bianco maintains students want more decision-making pow- er. "They have exhibited this and are very capable of handling it," he says. Newman, however, thinks a minority wants extra responsibility but she wants to change that. The opportunities for change exist but are not seized. Newman is currently responsible for organizing a new judi- ciary system. The present system permits an all-student board to adjudicate student violations Cexcept academic ones, i.e. cheatingj. Newman favors a proposal eliminating peer adjudi- cation and creating an administrative hearing officer to hear student cases. On the one hand the Division calls for more student experience, but on the other hand denies it. Newman says, "Students can't judge student cases because they lack experience and training in group processes, UNH regulations, and human behavior." She isn't concerned with such constitutional provisions as peer adjudication. "The peer theory is not appropriate in an intellectual setting," she says. Bianco disagrees, saying, "Training has nothing to do with it. If students aren't trained to decide community problems we are really hurting. I want students judging students because justice cannot be delivered by one detached person like a hearing officerf' What then is the reason for less student involvement with the judiciary? No student really knows. Division members appear equally confused. What has happened to the Division's goal? A second opportunity presented itself whereby students could greatly increase their educational experience. An ad-hoc political organization, the UNH Union for Progressive Action, proposed that a board consisting of students, faculty, and staff managed the MUB. It contended that if students successfully manage the University of Massachusetts' S7-million student union budget, students at UNH should be able to manage its S579,000. student union budget. Brian Peters is a junior Political Science major at UNH who is concerned with student webfare. As a past member of the Student Judiciary Board twice past president of M USO, and currentbf the editor of a student law journal, Brian has had extensive experience in the area of student afairs. The Division said, "No.', "Why?" asked the students. "Students are not accountable, answered the Division. Some students are confused. The Division wants to broaden the total experience for students yet it eliminates opportunities promising such experience. The situation is paradoxical to say the least. The Division believes the majority of UNH students do not want decision-making power, only input. "Students only want to know that their opinions are respected and we respect their opinions," says one Division member. No one denies that apathy is a trait common to most UNH students. They seem content with performing such activities as frisbee, Greek parties, ping-pong, and shooting pool. Dick Stevens . f MTW? Bonnie Newman ' One symtom of student life at UNH has, however, become central to the majority of activity. Drinking. Alcohol consumption at UNH gave cause for it to be rated the number one beer consuming school in the nation per capita per student by Playboy Magazine. Is this a direction of student life the Division can be proud of? Not quite. UNH Police Chief Ronald McGowen says, "Alcohol is a major problem on this campus. The environment at UNH is conducive to drinking and it shouldn't be." McGowen is especially concerned because a lot of crimes occurring at UNH are alcohol related. Al Smith, a Resident Assistant QRAJ at Sawyer Hall and Dana Abbott, an RA at Lord Hall say alcohol is "deiinitely a problem at UNH." The two recently researched the alcohol situation at UNH and other campuses and concluded that "UNH is doing nothing about its severe alcohol problem and is even backwards compared to other schools." Their research revealed that both the University of Massachusetts and Uni- versity of Rhode Island have programs established to study and rectify their school's alcohol problem. Hubbard Hall RA, David Pancoast, blames excessive alcohol consumption on the monotony existant in dorms on campus. Christensen RA, Jude Blake says, "Alcohol is a big problem and results in a lot of damage to the dormitories." Stoke Hall RA Charlotte Crowell agrees that "students drink so much because there is nothing creative at UNH for students to do." MUB Director O'Neil says the alcohol problem at UNH is no greater than elsewhere in the country. "We provide a controlled environment for drinking," he says. l8l "We are responsible for intellectualizing the students. We want them to examine what's happening, but most of them aren't." C Peter 'X qwhka 1 'buf ' . N, nw,5fm 393555, L me O'Neil feels it's the Division,s responsibility to provide enough places so every UNH student can drink if he wishes. As a result the Division budgeted funds for the constuction of a pub in the MUB. After two years running its been a great success. After all there are only six other bars on the immediate campus and about thirty others within ten minutes driving distance. Definitely drinking is a top priority. Stevens and Newman see alcohol consumption as a problem requiring attention. Why then did they promote another bar? Last year one alcohol informational session was held at UNH with fifteen students in attendance. The Division, however, has now begun exploring the situation. Why has it taken so long to begin investigating a problem particular to UNH for the past tive years? Isn't the Division responsible for the direction of student life at UNH? We thought so. Not all students attending UNH live on campus, however. What is the Division doing for the five thousand students living off-campus? Nothing is noticable. Says Newman, "The University's self-concept is that of a residential campus. Com- muters are not given fair attention. Students are a lot easier to control when they live on campus.'lEsther Tardy says, "The Division can hold dorm people accountable but not commu- ters." The reason for the University's self-concept becomes evident. "I want students judging students because justice cannot be delivered by one detached person like a hearing of1'icer.', Students living on and off-campus generally agree that the overall quality of student life at UNH is good. Most students reflect on the New Hampshire scenery surrounding the campus, others relate to the great party atmosphere abundant in dormitories and Greek houses, and some are fascinated by the academic challenges. But a growing number agree with student Leon Boole's assertion that UNH is actually an "anti- collegef' Boole says that college is perceived as a testing ground for new ideas and experiences, but UNH is contrary to that philosophy in that "ideas which are opposite to the established UNH norms are discouraged while those which comply with the norms are encouraged? The Division appears to abide by the "anti-collegev philoso- phy. It denounced the proposal requesting that students share in the management of the MUB. The proposal went contrary to established UNH governance norms. Again, it exhibits favoritism for less student involvement with the judiciary. "Students cannot be involved in final decision-making posi- tions because a lack of continuity would develop," says Ste- vens. That may be so. But it seems that a higher educational institution like UNH should place a premium on student experiences and not on continuity. l82 A contrast of higher educational purpose is evident. Respon- sible for broadening the student at UNH the Division has placed its priorities on self-designed administrative goals. It's management by objective, and administrative goals may conliict with student goals. Which have priority? A compromise of purpose should be reached. Are the parties willing? The Division appears interested in creating an atmosphere of increased student involvement but students become confused when the Division dissuades their efforts. Some contend that student unionization is the answer. Let a collective bargaining unit debate the issues as they arise. The Division objects to students unionizing. "Students are represented by their caucus and it has equal voting power in the University Senate." says Stevens. The problem is that most students don't respect their existing form of representation. Summing up student opinion of the caucus is student Jude Blake when she says, "What happens in the student caucus is not representative of what students want or need." No university should ever evolve to the point whereby students need union representation to achieve desired goals. UNH may now be at that point. Stoke Hall RA Pamela Spector said, "In a place like UNH, students need a union. A lot of people donit listen and a union would help a lot." The Division could eliminate that need if it started listening. No one doubts the value of faculty lectures, International Students Programs, and college exchanges. The question is whether a majority of students are beneficiaries of such activi- ties. An honest answer would be no. The Division of Student Affairs must immediately recog- nize that student needs have changed. Their problems have also changed. Maybe if students have more responsibility, alcohol consumption would drop. But is anyone listening? Bonnie Newman says her most pressing problem is "how to get students involved". Has Bonnie and the Division really explored all possibilities? No. The question may be answered when flexibility, innovation, and trust are returned to UNH. "We provide a controlled environment for drinking." l .ba gl 1 I -i sr IS3 Mike O'Ne1l 4255 in Spirit of '76 HT iiellls NRE NA by Richard Mori On February 26, 1976 Americans from Bangor, Maine to Honolulu, Hawaii learned that New Hampshire had voted for Republican incumbent Gerald Ford and Democrat Jimmy Carter. Unlike past New Hampshire primaries, however, 1976 will have little if any significance in choosing the presidential candidates. New Hampshire held the nation's first primary, but the state's magnitude was substantially less than before the McGovern Commission Cnamed after South Dakota senator George McGovernj introduced campaign reforms into the Democratic' party in 1972. The majority of delegates were selected through the thirty presidential preferential primaries, instead of being hand-picked in smoke-filled back rooms by party bosses. The candidates and the national news media focused in on New Hampshire. Fred Harris, Morris Udall and Jimmy Carter began their campaigning here in November of 1974, over a year before the vote. The nightly television newscasts featured stories on New Hampshirels primary a week before the Febru- ary 25th election. Environmentally oriented Morris Udall established himself as the most viable progressive candidate. Fred Harris acted very much like the people whose vote he was campaigning for. Popularism is frequently applauded, but when it comes time to mark a ballot, voters may not want someone who is very much like them. They may like to think of politicians as a notch above themselves in ability, but not in priviledge. Harris identified with the working man, and they identified with him. They cheered him when he said "let's get on big business" and "share that wealthf' But when it came down to marking the ballot the Harris support was nill. iii Oil K' W 1 52" 5 fb During his years at UNH, Rich Mori has been many things to many people. To The New Hampshire, he has been a staj' reporterg to WS.B.E., he's an Administration majorg to New Hampshire politics, a resident political observerg and to his writing teachers, he's been a pain in the a"".But to most students, his "mudraking" will be sorehf missed 185 Il I Carter relied heavily on TV ads from the Boston stations aimed at New Hampshire. His big test awaited him in Florida on March 2, where he faced Alabama George Wallace in head-on battle. Carter's big advantage nationally was his convincing por- trayal of being the non-establishment candidate. He had never held elected office in Washington, D.C. And after the Water- gate situation, he was perceived by many to be a welcomed change. Not too many New Hampshire politicians supported him, however. But Carter did score a third of the Democratic votes, which represented an important win for this aspiring presidential candidate. Birch Bayh, a latecomer hoping to catch tire, was doused with water before he could get started. He only received seventeen percent of the Democratic vote. While Bayh was looking towards the New York primary on April 6, State House Minority Leader Chris Spirou led an inspired campaign organization. Unfortunately, Bayh did not have as solid a group as Carter, Harris, or Udall. Without it he did not pick up many of the undecided voters during the last week of campaigning. The 23 percent of the Democratic vote which Udall received would have to be reaffirmed in Massachusetts a week later. New Hampshire was a small piece in his puzzle for the Presidency. Jimmy Carter's victory meant a lot to his Presidential cam- paign. An unknown, he swept to victory and used the slogan "send them a President, not a message". His New Hampshire victory was helpful in stopping Wallace a week later in Flor- ida. Henry Jackson did not campaign in New Hampshire, choos- ing instead to tacitly support his "Delegates for Jackson" slate. Ronald Reagan missed an excellent chance to defeat Ford here in the Granite State. He has a superior campaign organi- zation, but lost by about 1,000 votes Qfifty-one percent Ford, to forty-nine percent Reaganj. Reagan fumbled a chance to start the f'Dump Ford" ball rolling. But future primaries in 1976 promised that this mistake wouldn't reoccur again. The New Hampshire primary echoed the sentiment of the Nixon Administration's collapse. The Watergate Hotel break in and the subsequent coverup played an important part in the formulation of public opinion. Watergate exposed certain lawyers and politicians as liars, felons, and plotters against individual Constitutional Rights. With the Replublicans tainted, the entire establishment subse- quently suffered. Voters didn't seem to realize that Nixon wasn't the only politician involved in questionable activities. Nineteen seventy- ! ll I ! E H , MLMRL-i E ,H va.-aM.,,..............!z,,.-..,,. .,,, . nw- Irw- - W- f11."'...Z!:7'N' .' W, - K wg . t..,..,, ,,V7,l ,.Vk. ?,,,,f, ,..,,.,,,V, ,,,J1.3tf.g,,.z.f..jiii: MJ:,,i.,,,,..f.w...,, .pig ., ,.,. 5,79 ,xg ,zV,,, 3 six also featured one of Senator Hubert Humphrey's top aides, Jack Chestnut, who was sent to jail for accepting illegal payments from the Milk Producers. Wilber Mills QD-Ark.J wentl public the night he danced on stage at Bostonls sleazy Twoi O'Clock Club with stripper Fanne Foxe. Politicians claimedi there were isolated incidents, but some Americans believed iN was widespread. Since Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein Qof Watergate famej broke that story in Washington, D.C., hundreds of reporters and editors nationally, have been mudracking for new scandals to report on. Since the Watergate stories in thei Washington Post, a new wave of cynacism, hopefully for the' better, has swept across the nation. The voters of New Hampshire, tired of picking up their afternoon daily and finding out about some new scandal or illegal payoff, voted for Jimmy Carter and Ronald Reagan. They earned strong showing because they are relatively fresh personalities. In 1976, New Hampshirites prefered a nuclear physicist and a retired movie actor. New Hampshire, which receive attention every four years is not moving to give up it's first-in-the-nation primary in favor of a regional one as suggested by Massachusetts. To the tourist trade, it would mean a loss of much money. But the state is changing in its character despite the notarization it receives for front-page editorials from the state's largest newspaper, The Manchester Union Leader. Have the people of New Hampshire as a whole, moved into line with the national mainstream of thought? Has there been a decline of the William Loeb paper? Has the inilux ofl Massachusetts immigrants into southern counties of the state balanced the liberal-conservatism balance of political senti- ment? Massachusetts' state representative Barney Frank QD-Back Bayj argues that New Hampshire is so unrepresentative that it should not be allowed to hold the first-in-the-nation primary. Massachusetts and Vermont continually challenged New Hampshirels status by moving up their primary dates in line with the Granite State's. The New Hampshire legislature has recently responded by passing a bill which put New Hamp- shirels primary dates "one week before that of the state of Massachusettsv, and any other state who "boldly,' challenges us. All of this may be unrelated to the purpose of New Hamp- shirels first-in-the-nation primary Cwhatever that isj. But one thing's for certain, we won't let anything affect our tourist trade. And if tradition holds true for this Bicentennial year of 1976, it wonit be surprising to see New Hampshire leading off the list of primaries again in 1980. 'Q . if ,J i .. . in, Vil .Y if V , Ev J, .., .... VV,-,fk sg f U 'Q ..ii7Tfv.? w',"'-" 1 f . J- ae, , " ' it .' '1 It Q' r 2 U ' , ' , Q i l f ff' ' - 1 K W .,,, 'J nk, f ...Mr - , ' . w'J 'aff 2 i e f . .. ,:, Jww a primer on presidential politics 'fail on the prolyferation of nuclear power plants: "I am ajirm advocate of many, many more nuclear power plants in the United States. Quitejiankbt, we did put more money in for nuclear research and development. ,Bk on jinancing state universities: "The primary responsibility for the jinancing of a state university comes from the state itsehf ""' on developing new programs for studentfinancial aid: "I don't think there are any new programs of that kind. We have a number of individually focused programs for the students. We have the work-study program, where the federal government pays ninety percent ofthe pay that goes to students. This program, when you add it all up, will be in the range of around S2,000,000,000. for students, period ""' increasing United States world-wide naval power: "We have had a new and expanding Navy shipbuilding program for two years. In the budget I've submitted to Congress, we're recommend- ing 86,900,000,000.?in spending for seventeen new capital ships. The Navy shipbuilding program we have at the present time, will give us a suffcient Navy to meet the challenge ofthe Soviet Union or any other navalforce."" 'quoted at a presidential news conference, Strafford room, UNH MUB, "quoted at a campaign, question and answer public gathering, UNH field February 8, 1976. house, February 8, 1976. Political NOBGS OI1 The thirty member Student Caucus resumed its Sunday night sessions in September, 1975, led by seven incumbents including Chairperson Debbie Mekelatos, an Elementary Edu- cation major who liked to use the chalkboard to illustrate important points. Two issues drew immediate attention - increased parking fines and the abolition of the ski team. The ski team was eventually reinstated as a club sport. Student Body President Larry Meacham talked about suing the university over the S50 parking fine. Then Vice President David Farnham was very visible in his efforts to lower the fines. Farnham was to later campaign for Meachamis office. Two of student government's Vice Presidents, Greg Cope and Dave GaNun, characterized the new caucus members as "unmotivated." Charges and countercharges from the news- paper and the caucus iioor tried to fix the blame on the Chairperson, the President, and the caucus members them- selves. It was resolved to "go to the people" by holding an October caucus meeting in the lounge of Hubbard Hall. Ten observers showed up. The Union for Progressive Action, a group working for a greater voice in the operation of student affairs, submitted a 22-page proposal to the caucus urging the creation of a MUB Board of Directors to run the student union. The board was to have taken on the responsibliity in an area currently managed by Vice-Provost for Student Affairs Richard Stevens. U.P.A. and the caucus had a clash of personalities. The resulting indecision sent the proposal to the Student Welfare Committee of the University Senate, where it subsequently died. Promising "more open communication" candidate Dave Far- nham garnered over 80 percent of the vote for Student Body President, crushing his opponent Jim Hercheck a former U.P.A. member. Farnham appointed Marshall Carbee as Vice- President for Commuter Affairs. Carbee, a self-styled 'fBonzo oommandov, was an activist in the People's Bicentennial Com- mission. The P.B.C. advocated a socialist stand on a number of issues. After attending two caucus meetings all year, Carbee finally quit his post. Farnham came under fire for appointing Laurie Goodrich to the directorship of the Bureau of the Budget, the financial committee of the caucus. The newspaper and several BOB members characterized Goodrich as 'finexperiencedf' On pro- bation throughout the budgetary hearings, Goodrich proved Farnham's confidence that "her character is such that I can easily work with her.". The Student Caucus and the Bureau of the Budget spent nearly eight weeks in the months of February and March approving eight organizational budgets, barely in time for review by the Board of Trustees at their monthly meeting. Allocations for SCOPE, MUSO, Student Press, WUNH radio, The New Hampshire, The Granite, and Student Government were all increased over the previous year. Funding for these organizations, as well as for the Student Video-Tape Organiza- tion, came from the Student Activities Tax which increased from 818.90 to 522.30 a year. It has then learned that this increase would be accompanied by a campus wide increase in higher tuition and room fees. Farnham's choice for vice-president for student services, Arlene Baer, served on both the Health and the Legal Services Advisory Committees. During 1976, Arlene worked to get student lawyers John Barrett and Malcolm McNeill a S1500 raise, even though the caucus had denied a womenls welfare group CDWHEJ access to the free legal aid for a welfare test case. After polling 144 students, Baer along with Hood House director Peter Cimbolic, recommended that students should pay S55 each per year to have improved medical service facilities on campus. Farnham organized a petition drive op- posing the institution of the S55 fee. In the first of a series of "tightening up" measures, the Student Caucus worked with the University Senate to dis- continue the policy of mandatory admissions to UNH of any New Hampshire high school student who finished in the upper 188 the Student Caucus... two-fifths of his class. Under remediation reform, the Senate and Student Caucus phased out the Learning Skills Center despite the impassioned pleas of LSC director Marcia Heiman who addressed the Caucus. The action was taken without complete Caucus understanding of the situation. The pass X fail option was saved from abolition by Farnham's eleventh hour amendment to raise the P ! F limit from a grade of D-to C for incoming freshmen. The change was also implemented for upperclassmen by Vice-Provost for Academic Affairs David Ellis, despite opposition from Farnham, The Caucus, and the student body. Throughout the year, the Student Caucus suffered from a self-described "image problemv. Rarely did more than twenty- five of the thirty members attend any of the Sunday night meetings. During the important budgetary meetings, the Caucus sometimes lacked the twenty member quorum needed to hold a meeting. Of those who attended few talked, some dozed, others giggled at private jokes, while occasionally others blew smoke rings. The New Hampshire editorially suggested that the Caucus "abolish itselF'. At one Caucus meeting, graduating senator Bob Hogan proposed that student repre- sentatives be divided into two groups one to oversee budgets, the other to work on university policy through the Senate. He by Ame Erickson was shouted down for his "lack of faith" and for "not going through the proper channels." At this time the Caucus adopted a stand opposing President Eugene Mills' suggestion that ten additional faculty members be added to the Senate. This would have given the Faculty Caucus ten additional represent- atives over that of the students. The school year ended with elections to chose a new student Caucus. Although there were 29 open seats, only 22 places were filled, 20 of those were unopposed, with seven seats remaining unfilled, to be hand picked by the new Caucus chairperson. In doing so he will have almost as much say as that 10 percent of the undergraduate student body who both- ered to vote for the Senatorial Candidates. Arne Erickson is a stajj' reporter for The New Hampshire and a stringer for the Manchester Union Leader. He aspires to be a political anahfst for either MAD magazine or True Confessions. 189 ,W 41. T IH!!! W E E H L IIIIW E Aw ,, ! Acacia AOACIA - k L A 517 I wf f gii f H ' i wie' 1 .. '- 'f G" M X 459' "" Q V nl' ., l Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Tau Omega .nik Alpha Them Delta 192 Alpha Chi Omega wvegiffgk GW? Chi Omega 193 a a Delta Zeta Q ' WF . , ..,. M .E a :git i ? Kappa Sigma 194 In-ffk Tm I 5 Lanllzzla Chi Alpha 1' I' A x, x Al Phi Mu 195 Phi Mu Delta . I I I' I i I 'ww' 'iifl l wait?-4 ' 1 ' -1 ZAE Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2 A E gl -w L 1' BV gwrwf ,f 172' wmv- mf 1 i f V f v 'zu Pi Kappa Alpha 197 Sigma Beta ' iw ,, 5537? L,:f,,,Q.f,i!,Q,Qf ,i Presidential Address I appreciate the opportunity to make a statement to the 1976 graduating class for inclusion in The Granite. This is your University and this is your year. I know that the faculty and staff join me in expressing congratulations and high hopes for the future. to the class of 1976 Undoubtedly each of you has some mixture of feelings as you complete your undergraduate days. Whatever lies ahead for you, clearly there will be important changes coming. You will become one of over 40,000 UNH alumni and the years ahead will find you and other 76'ers reporting your activities from all over the country, as well as from abroad. It may seem trite to you at this stage of your career, but I will say it anyway - I hope that the University will always be a second home to you and that you will return to the campus whenever you can. 198 Recently Mrs. Mills and I visited various Alumni Clubs in California and it was an exciting and impressive experience to find such a strong continuing interest in UNH on the part of men and women who had graduated in classes from across the past fifty years. We were nearly overwhelmed by questions, but one stays with me above all others. An alumnus in San Francisco, who had not been back on campus for many years, asked whether the T-Hall bell still tolls the hours. He said that the sound of that bell has stayed with him and he is reminded of UNH every time he hears such a bell. A small thing, perhaps, but certainly the sounds and sights of this campus will stay with you. Even more important, I hope that the people and the ideas that you have experienced here will form a background for all that is to come. Two years ago, just prior to Commencement, I walked downtown one day during the noon hour and stood for a while talking with a few students who were sitting on the stone wall next to Town and Campus. One student was due to graduate and I asked her whether she would be going to Com- mencement. She said "No, I won't bother. It's just a whole lot of words stuck on top of shallow sentiment." For some, that may seem to be the case, but whatever your view of the ceremony I hope that you have completed your undergraduate days with a strong sense of what we try to celebrate on that occasion, however imperfectly. At Commencement we not only mark a completion and a beginning, we mark also an institutional commitment to the value of learning. I'm not trying to argue the case for Com- mencement, rather, I am stressing the fact that what we are all about is important and that it needs to be kept in mind. A University must make clear through its programs that some views and some answers are better and more appropriate than others, that "doing one's own thing" may not be right, valuable, or even tolerable, that not everyone is able to learn effectively or beneficially in the way that should be expected by an institution of higher learning, that careless, shoddy, twisted or just plain wrong thinking should be forced to stand the test of exposure to rational examination and repudiation, that the exercise of reason is our primary mission, and that it does matter whether or not we speak and write and read thoughtfully and well. All of us will have to work together in the years ahead if we are to maintain the quality of our programs. It will take the continuing interest and support and constructive suggestions of alumni - you people who have the perspective that former students gain after experience in the wider world - in order to develop increased institutional vitality. I hope that you never underestimate the importance of your role in the future of UNH. 199 We certainly can't stand still, but how and where we move will make all of the difference in determining whether or not the University remains the special place so many of us believe it to be. A passive, bland "don't rock the boat" approach to the future of UNH will condemn us to second-rate status. A Treasury of New England Folklore tells about a Maine farmer who was asked by a summer visitor why there, were so many rocks on his farm. "Glacier brought 'emf' he said. The summer visitor asked him what he was going to do about it. "Wait for another glacier to take 'em away,', he said. Here at UNH, we can't afford to wait for another glacier. Many of the problems that we face are common to higher education and are evident in the broader society. To name a few, and in no special order, we must continue to confront issues concerning values and the level of confidence in higher learning, financial support, institutional governance, the quali- ty of student life, energy resources, academic standards, liberal studies and professional and vocational training, equal em- ployment opportunity, the status of women, the advance of learning through research and scholarship, the appropriate broadening of educational opportunity, the extension of service to the state and region, and the protection of institutional integrity within a political climate. I urge all of you to continue your interest in UNH and to lend your active support to the search for creative solutions to these problems. We need you. And finally, when you read this you will have your diploma in hand. I like the adage from New England Folklore that goes as follows: "One of the old herb doctors who flourished years ago in Maine would never admit his lack of any remedy. An acquaintance once said to him: 'See here, doc, have you any diploma?' 'Wal, no, I ain't got none on hand, but I'm going to dig some just as soon as the ground thaws out in the spring."' You have your diploma, but keep digging anyway! Good luck to ,76. Eugene S. Mills, President I, t 5 ., ' G,Mw,M-- . ,,... 1L.Lq. . r Ai . pp p WEEK m.?.3m,xSf1- 1 we , W A 3935? ' ,Q v so . 1 i. it tv. tts ' in A senior -If-wuuuiuu iq 2 21 f 22 Nami we I .. -Q ... F Q. -., ,. by C. Ralph Adler so ,,'f33e4"n F interview visits Sunday night was rainy and miserable. I went to visit Ufvejjgfilgijjjfpsigfjjjjm Aee e'n12e Judy and Jon. I went to see Kathy, but she wasnit there. I Sunday night was exactly four weeks away from gradu- it-uri Qi ammwri or nc mia-iam is iv . . . is.,ii.ia s.+.l...i.-. .mi ation. My last exam would be sometime in the afternoon .xl ilu? Usxiufi-wily of fm-is lininpsliirc 17, f""'W""'h""'W This morningis radio report said that English majors are in big trouble if they're looking for a job. I stomped ., Q. A N in a puddle. Four weeks to find a job. Four weeks to decide where pp to point myself, first geographically, then professionally, or should it be the other way around? 'et " A ' For the first time in twenty-one years there are no H f Ummm W future responsibilities. No ties. It's all up to me. The Unitahtiiimiiiriieii-s1 World is at my Command' MWWM Umm I spent the evening touring this four year territory, S P pypp Y Y V p despite the dark drizzle. Most of all I wanted to go back " ' " ' if pypi I y H to Craig's and my old room, Christensen 408. But I knew I f A N there was someone elso living there now. . ,i ..., . So, since I couldn't do that I composed a list of advice, fe eeeee information and shreds of memory, some of which are for I returning students, the rest are for those who aren't. F' c C Q 1. The big bright light on Parsons Hall will not harm V TFAQHERS, you, despite its ominous buzz. It is there to help you. It is your friend. 3 f he IVV' A 2. No matter how many times you say you will never :Q .raft ..,. . . . . . . Eh Q if ' or again drink like you did last night, you always will. E e 'Z vh' I. . NEB 5 Always S- f 3. Each dorm has its own particular smell. You will p ,,,,I'QfIQ,2K'figgmgghy never forget the smell of the dorm you lived in. lwANT To .,,'e .. .... ,,,, ,,,,..,, 4. Do not walk around the new mini-dorm area in the ywkmq ,ZTZZQ5.112ZliLT11lQ1f.'gf111...W Q dark. It is filled with dangerous pits, sidewalks that end ff K ,M 't" g s abruptly, and perilous, sloping stone walls that material- , t ize out of the dark. iiy. 3 Ze.. ....1 if s,,,ER,,,mM,,m,,EN,,,,,, e 5. The best place to go looking at the stars is in the . W' 'W EXPECTED 'ms' fields down by the tennis courts The football field doesnit p Q SEEYOURCAMPUSPIACEIAENTOFFICE.. sg ' . I s Qs work because there are too many lights. p QSUQS' UOUIHIOZDJ I 6. If you like blossoms, the best places to smell them i HOW the other hahclives GI' are behind the library, next to Huddleston ffor white E V onesj, and beside Hewitt Hall ffor red onesj. E ' mffgjfQF,Q?QQQffQf,QQff'fffjQj'f'i 7. Before you register for courses in your last semester, Z p Q Q always be absolutely certain that all your University and 2 major requirements are taken care of. Check it twice. This is essential. 8. It is a waste of time to wait for most of the elevators at this University. This is particularly true in Stoke after a Friday or Saturday night when they are often severely LJ damaged. y 9. If you have a choice of dining halls, some night try ag I 4 5 Philbrook. Though the food often isn't, the staff there is - .4-z ,hir 2254 A 1 p I 1 particularly warm, especially Mrs. Barr. 1 Q ,..,. ,,,, ' 10. Do not pull false fire alarms, especially in a dorm L LK after 2 am. Many bathrobed people will hate you for this. . ..,... .,...... ...., . yi 'N ,VN , .,,. 4 4' r'-'-r ' t"t" HYOU had better Staff behevlng f X X ....,.. ..,.. ,... . . . . . , 'ti' I . . ... .... .. . H1 Somebody- ' ....,.... .,..,.,..... - .... ff . ...,.. . 'Riff . if gg T V i A S' " T i,,.. . , .eff . . . . . ii.i -rt" E iii. I fa-W., iv. i iw- it si. nm, ii ,,,,,,, is n- Su'--1-1 Q S , - X E2 i XXL l tx 1,55 K -J vena: Y or EW HA Psi-time 3 t ' " 5 1 P was rats l 1 I i E 1 - 1 . grams .fra te. '-:ani :gf - . . 7 1- tg ,r ,-. 1 t , ...Q re erm., ,....r:at rn, name: me Hr . V ,, . N 1 .t Q 4 4 4 -1 Q 1 Q 1 K + ff 1 wee f9fi'teff'1i1 ,k Q.E.M Y L..ii'QL.aLfl1i - gl arse 1 ,111-44.1, time! srearita-mfr ay: M-52kLEf W reflection . . . ll. The maples behind T-Hall, in front of Kingsbury, and on the Phi Kappa Theta lawn fthat's the big yellow house on Strafford Avenuej give the most brilliant yel- lows in the fall. 12. If you've never been to College Woods, be sure to try and get there sometime. College Woods is most effective during the freshman and sophomore years. 13. When there's a crust of ice on the snow, the most dangerous place to go sliding is down East-West park. There's a sidewalk and a road at the bottom of the hill. Be careful. 14. Record albums are usually cheaper at the Book,.... . ey-.gwef N W . i.x:uacQ:..Le relate-. 11 :K ez. ex ,A :f ameri an-ei: sf xi t- s-.mortal i E 1- L I -Ara.-,tt-flea tvmsvfmt C rf: Q Aefm 6 7 J - tzffiw , fa sf it Q., ,. .- fn.. .,,.,,,....i., frpsirgfent za fa. :ice 1. 4-1: me as :aff :peep fwf."1l14: 2wf1oi1LA im... -.,-, ,-,V,,--i ,--..,..n-.., ., 53-H155 C rl k-.fc fi 2 New tn.-w-A ,,-.,.. - ..N. ., . A 1 5912221 -5 w F 535 fl' 5-Q'ff.fiT9..l i. ......s. ' ees.. t- . ge -s t we ' 1 t Q X .M-M. t 1 V M., ....... 1 , .,,, ,.....,.-, K ,i.--,.., l ...- -..,.-l .... .-1-.n. . . t . 1 5 . L' ww, W Y.-.,,,,,,--,,.i,,.-. ,. ,... . W.. .-..,-...- 5 tx: 1 is ff' 9 , .-.-.... ff : t , 4 43 . C0 f,,... 9 tail 'U 1 ,s,.,..A ,... tl.. f . -.'. V ti... .. ns.-1 --s -1, I soft.-i1.2t-Qin. ' ,. . , . A-'il f" G 3,35 , T' T'iTi'i" ff M'fj,., , . . , . ' , ,...,i,a . .. ..,. .5-n,-:..,-..-., . v ..-..- ,. .in . ...,. ., nv' ,K NV. ,,.,, ..-... .......f.-., 5. .. .g..--...Y...4., .- s ,X -W1- .-.,,-,-a. -.........-...t... e a Loft, but the selection is more limited. Q E35 we R-ND U' 3 Q .3 15. There is no short way to get from T-Hall to the Q' e MUB. But I would suggest the path by the library and fb E t is behind Ham-Smith simply because it's prettier. 2 gn FOCUHY, 5e"'0'5 p rj, 16. If you feed the Mill Pond swans, Hamilton and 2.03 A 31 L 5.53 Agatha, don't tease them with the bread. They're the only Q fi Graduate Students ' Q f swans Durham has, they're protected by town law, and Q ,E Last CON on Ol they might bite your face off anyway. IQ F9 e 17. Another note on the above, don't throw too much 5' Cops 8' Gowns E bread in the water. Mill pond gets to look like french QE- APN' 12' '976 if - ve mal? 5215132335 sonce while you're here f b ll 5 E my . ,goto a oot a m ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,., game on a blustery fall day and take some apples with mmmmw MH bsyli you. 19. Paul Art Center was better when you could walk straight through and look over the railing into the gallery below. 20. Keep your room well lit. A well-lit room is a must on a rainy day, and especially at night. 21. Therels a terrific birch tree that hangs over the CM water at Adams Point. And although it may be boarded N I 5-1 up, it's an unforgettable experience to crawl through that S little house at Adams Point during a thunderstorm. 3 71 22. The worst puddles on campus accumulate on the 5 s Qj sidewalks in front of Huddleston, and between Christen- 552 ,Cl sen and Philbrook. Avoid these areas if possible during a H storm. Z at ,e 23. You must never interrupt a football, baseball or 2 5 4,ef2.W7-W lacrosse game taking place in the quad. gg 24. The Manchester Union Leader never fails to as- "4 J by tound me with its inane, distorted, bizarre editorials and , , ,, g ,ti eiii.r l . . . , Escape.. stories. Pick up a copy if you re bored. 25. Color TV's are hard to find now that the MUB has , only one. There's a nice one downstairs in the Little Hom 1 t Lg, 5 Job Pub. If they still exist in Christensen and Williamson, t ?nf5'5Mw 1 they probably don't work. ' ' lf U "L WWW' 26. Keep in touch with your friends. J Q 27. The nicest way to leave campus is west on Route 4, out by the Recycling Center, the back way . . . l L E Perceptive as ever, C. Ralph Adler graduates from UNH having exhibited X I I t . a truhf keen sense of direction. He leaves this timebr impression ofthe f d , , ., I . Universigr Community in the historic annals of The Granite for future K -E if generations to review. 1 X S -S Wneiziytt-g.-1.1 i,t1trjt-.15 xii- ,Q , d 5 SL J d an S1 fttrtet X 1 1t tftt t-tt1 1 .E . 5522223 1 1 A A 5 if .itt ..f, Wm -: .,,r if af. 3 -x Susan Ackles B.S. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Scott L. Albee B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Bradley H. Allen B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE Jonathan Ames B.A. PSYCHOLOGY James N. Annese B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Susan E. Adams B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE ,Mu Wendy J. Albiston B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY -111 .I Sara L. Allen B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE Kathie E. Anderson B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE ,WR r I Meryl F. Adelson B.S. BIOCHEMISTRY Judith J. Aliberti B.A. PSYCHOLOGY ' A I -e" I I .3 I Kent F. Allyn B.A. COMMUNICATIONS Keith W. Anderson B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE Thomas W. Argue A.A.S. PLANT SCIENCE James A.. Armour B.S HOTEL ADMINISTRATION 202 C. Ralph Adler B.A. ENGLISH Marshall H, Allard B.S. FORESTRY Y 'v-up Aniela T. Ajdukiewicz B.A. PSYCHOLOGY V Amy J. Allen B.A. SPANISH John Amarantides 'ff sv' fl-,Q 4 Gregory P. Ambrose B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE Kenneth L. Anderson Carolyn J. Andrews B.S. COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT B.S. NURSING Sylvia M. Armstrong Thomas I. Arnold, III B.A. THE ARTS B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE Ellen Assur-Knudsen B.A. ZOO LOGY Carol R. Atwood A,A. BUSINESS Jane E. Bachman B.A. SPANISH John L. Ayvazian B.S. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ,wan Chuck E. Bailey B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE Marc A. Baillargeon B.S. ADMINISTRATION Michael J. Balian Valerie Baldyga B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION B.S. HOME ECONOMICS 5 'W A V I 9 , , .,-2l ,,,?,.y, S,,SI,,,,,, ,,., ,M fda W fri! Carolyn J. Barnes James H. Barnish Nancy Auskelis Scott W. Averill B.S. NURSING B.S. BOTANY Jennifer C. Backus Carol A. Bailey B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION JH Russell R. Balch B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS Lynn A. Baldvins B.S. NURSING Gail Avery B.S. HOME ECONOMICS Christopher J. Bailey B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Joan M. Baldwin B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Shavla R. Balomenos B.S. PRESCHOOL EDUCATION Stephen J. Bannon B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ff' ,' -uf John F. X. Barry Melissa P. Barrier Raymond B. Barker B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Jerry J. Balchelder A.A.S. PLANT SCIENCE B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION B.S. HOME ECONOMICS B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 203 Nancy J. Batchelder B.S. HOME ECONOMICS Thomas F. Bates A.A. LIBRARY SCIENCE Karen E. Baver Vicky E. Bavmann B.S. ART EDUCATION B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE Richard A. Behan B.S. ADMINISTRATION , I I Jeffrey W. Benoit B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE Joel F. Berman B.S. PHYSICS, B.A. GEOLOGY Douglas W. Bigwood B.S. BOTANY ,,,,,,,,,. - I IIEE I I jry ihi I n rn a e ' S I so c Jeffrey A. Belanger B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Deborah N. Bentas B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Lf e aa 4 , I efer Jf' W I Adrienne C, Berry BA. FRENCH Kathleen G. Biron B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Daria L. Belcastro David A. Benner B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE BA. ZOOLOGY Catherine A. Beaulieu B. A. ENGLISH Gregory E. Benoit B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bruce A. Berchtold Michael B. Bergeron B.A. PSYCHOLOGY B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE Celesta A. Bessette Charles W. Bevis B.S. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY B.A. MATHEMATICS Robin Blaine Patricia Blaisdell Thomas M. Bergeron B.S. MUSIC EDUCATION Donald S. Bierer B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Linda C. Bleczinski B.S. HOME ECONOMICS B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS B.S. ENVIRONMENTAL 204 CONSERVATION Martha Blood B.S. MUSIC EDUCATION Richard B. Bloomfield B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE I ' I It 5 Cynthia A. Bonatz B.A. ENGLISH LITERATURE Gayleen R. Bottoms B.S. NURSING Gordon S. Bowman A.A.S. PLANT SCIENCE Mildred M. Bongiorno B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE Barbara A, Boucher B.A. ECONOMICS Susan L. Bowman Richard E. Blum B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Carol Bonnette B.S. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Michele I. Boutin B.A. PSYCHOLOGY gi? Denise C. Boyle B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDER -"'r 1 mf. ' 2 ' ' Rf -ff if li I ' R I iff on-:Q HS. .. I Za", 3' w ..,., .ji Qlgtiffaqg. 1' 5.1 ,fs - Worx ,Q qc:-ms-'.. ' .,- ' ac ,mf wow! 1,1 J .4 . wi -f' , 1 'gil' H wx - . , rg .i:'afg .1 . n r iw f . than? I , , . CHQ .., sfffq' fe t .4 g .' fx W-M 1' , .c wa . re is 3 qv in f ,H V 4 5- , . 11.51 T., g if: WN? .,4 ,I f A. Sf, . .Ms n '32 f r"'4, " ' ' VM J- . ' .f'.' ,' ' vt 4. 1- ' Bruce Brewer B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE Robert W. Brewster Helen C. Brinkerhoff Wolfgang L. Boehm B.A. MATHEMATICS, PSYCHOLOGY I ...I Louise C. Booska B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Jayne E. Bover B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Thomas F, Brakoniecki S B.A. ZOOLOGY Gregory M. Brissey Donald S, Bolton B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE I-fin. Amy W. Borden B.S. PRESCHOOL EDUCATION Betsy A. Bowie B.A. ZOOLOGY, POLITICAL SCIENCE Scott W. Braly B.S. ADMINISTRATION Thomas B, Brisson B.S. RESOURCE ECONOMICS B.A. ENGLISH B S. CHEMISTRY B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS 205 'wg-1 Merel L. Bronstein PRE-SCHOOL EDUCA Robert E. Broadhurst, Jr. Betsey G. Brodrick Wayne H. Brock B.S. ADMINISTRATION B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY BA. PSYCHOLOGY B.S. TIOIN ww if Denise F. Brown Ellen L Brown Janis A. Brown Maureen Brownlee BA COMMERCIAL ART BS ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION B.S. MUSIC EDUCATION BA- ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 8: ADVERTISING 1 Diane T. Brown B.A. MUSIC HISTORY Michael R. Brule B.S. RESOURCE ECONOMICS YESTERDAY A CHILD CAME OUT TO WONDER CAUGHT A DRAGONFLY INSIDE A IAR FEARFUL WHEN THE SKY WAS FULL OF THUNDER AND TEARFUL AT THE FALLING OF A STAR. Lisa C. Buck B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE N.l Thomas J. Byrne BA BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Susan M. Budreau B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Eleanor A. Cady B S OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY William C. Burns Phyllis M. Butler B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ING B.S. NURS Steven D. Cahoon Joseph J. Calabro B.S. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 206 Elizabeth C. Byrne B.S. HOME ECONOMICS gf 'W' . f ii Mary Callaghan BS. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY 1'-Jw nga Edward M. Callahan B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING David E. Carlson B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Audrey J. Campbell Nancy C. Campbell B.S. MATHEMATICS B S. ART EDUCATION "" ' 1 A " Wfyhw A , :ng WQWX Karen M. Camilli B.S. NUTRITION af VIII gm Norman J. Canfield, Jr. B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Margaret Carson David R, Cartier Paul A. Caruccio James M. Casey B.S. NURSING B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE Rikki Catanzaro B.A. ZOO LOGY Donna E. Chabot B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Michelle L. Chagnon B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE Linda A. Cavaioli B.A. SOCIOLOGY IIIS I I f2w':-we. . 'flewJueffimwizfw. www, , 11wwf ahve ' ' ygaagg :rf .... ya wwwas I av! , I . Jeffrey R. Chadwick B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION David C. Chamberlin B.A. EARTH SCIENCE 207 Judith B. Charles B.S. BOTANY I Gre M Charest Linda A Chartier Ga R Chartrand ae - ' 'Y ' B.A. MATHEMATICS B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Marsha L, Cheeseman B.S. NUTRITION AND DIETETICS Linda J. Clark B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE William V. Chisholm B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING Nancy J. Churchill Karen N. Chytalo B.A. PSYCHOLOGY B.S. BOTANY Russell W. Clark John M. Clement Michael D. Clenott B.S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION B.A. ZOOLOGY B.A. HISTORY Peter D. Coffm B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS Richard D. Cohen B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Michael A. Conduff Barbara M. Connell James M, Colby Stephen W. Cole B.S. RESOURCE ECONOMICS B.S. ADMINISTRATION Mary F, Connors Cheryl A. Cook B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE B.S. HOME ECONOMICS B.A. MICROBIOLOGY 208 Joanne Charrrand B.A. FINE ARTS, PRE SCHOOL EDUCATION George J. Clairmont B.S. BIOCHEMISTRY David Coderre B,A, PSYCHOLOGY Pamela L. Collins A.S.S. APPLIED ANIMAL SCIENCE Patricia S, Cook B.A. ENGLISH LITERATURE Richard H. Cook B.A. MICROBIOLOGY Lisa Coon B.S. NURSING Pierre J. Corriveau B.S. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ' "-k"'i: 'I A I WIII 5' .N it' 'i" 'ff P , ,i fe.. f I Y! W N I , Xl ' Q . .fir 1 - 1' f.. . . iiii if A . Jeffrey C. Covill B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Nathaniel S. Crane B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Richard U. Cross B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Nancy E. Costigan B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION David R. Cowdery B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Stephen P. Crane B.S. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING B. Qi Jeffrey H. Cryans B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE Daniel E. Coons B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Adele P. Cote B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE Todd A. Coyne B.S. ZOOLOGY Ann M. Cray S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS Ellen M. Cullinan B.A. PSYCHOLOGY 209 Barbara A. Corriveau B.S. NUTRITION AND DIETETICS Jeffrey L. Corey B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Denis P. Couture B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING 8: ECONOMICS Bruce M. Couture B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Calvin G. Craib B.A. ECONOMICS James D. Craig B.A. ECONOMICS S f . xt QM . :iv f . v-A , V V Q . :F I Jfrwwaiwya- ,M qv! ., W " ifll' Lynne S. Crory B.S. PRESCI-IOOL EDUCATION Joanne M. Creamer B.S. MATH, COMPUTER SCIENCE Kenneth L. Curchin Mark R. Curry B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION Robert G. Cutting B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Douglas A. Dame B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION David B. Cushman B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION .5 g -.a.W.g,.g, .Q -wi f E ,,., J ,,I W E . , .,,. ., ., . iw vm ,, X , f, . f . I if f f Q . I Paula L. Dahlquist B.S. HOME ECONOMICS Douglas E. Dame B.A. PSYCHOLOGY. SOCIOLOGY Richard D, Danjou B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Patricia Darcy B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Gary A. Dean B.A. HISTORY Andrea C. de Anguera B.S. NUTRITION AND DIETETICS ma ff' ff wwf' ww., M-Mmmff Gerald N. Damico, Jr. B.A. ENGLISH LITERATURE Marit M. Davies B.S. NUTRITION AND DIETETICS Susan C. Dearborn B.A. MUSICAL THEATRE his M Bernard J. Daley B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Raymond M. D'Ambrosia B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Paul R. Damour B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS Robert C. Daniels B.S. ADMINISTRATION Daniele D. Davis B.A. HOME ECONOMICS Robert C. DeBlois nag Pamela J. Davis B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Elaine M, Decoste B.A. ENGLISH TEACHING B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE, PSYCHOLOGY Joyce M. Defeo Alan P. DeFreitas Martha L. Degutis Kevin F. Dennehy Don E. De Pol B S MATHEMATICS - COMPUTER SCIENCE B.A. ECONOMICS BA. GERMAN I3-S HYDROLOGY B.A. PSYCHOLOGY 210 Lisa Derby Joan A. Descovich Paul D. Desjardins B-5. ANIMAL SCIENCE B.A. PSYCHOLOGY, ADMINISTRATION B.A. ECONOMICS Robert C. Dewhirst B.A. ADMINISTRATION Earl C. Dodge, Jr. B.S. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Kerrianne S. Dornan B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Gary B. Dubinsky B.A. ENGLISH 'si 'Vi' Sylvia L. Dickey Marjorie E. Digan B.A. THE ARTS B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Karen A. Donahue B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION S. Page Donaldson B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE Kenneth W. Dow B.S. WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT Arlene J. Douglass B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE N.-,.u. Michelle J. DuBois Diane Dubuque f--in Daniel F. Devine B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Francis A. Diliegro B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Michele A. Doncheski B.A. ART Frederick E. Drew B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS ,I I Ronald J. Duddy Dennis P. Devine B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Lynn P. Dodelin B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE Catherine M. Coocy B.A, FRENCH Gary L. Driscoll B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING Deborah G. Dudley B.S. MUSIC EDUCATION B.S. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY B.S FORESTRY B.S. NUTRITION AND DIETETICS 2ll W n . H . ,..,..,, 6.- ,,,. ' 2. 155, ' I I . Q 'R 7 ' I I I if Michael J. Duffin B.S. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Susan P, DuRie B.S. HOME ECONOMICS 5 , K . ' . 9 r ' I . EM ... . 3 ' Q 7 " H ii 2 . ' t Daniel J. Earley B.S. FORESTRY Charles W. Egner B.S. HUMAN NUTRITION William A. K. Emerson B.S. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING X .D yi ly Gary A. Dunn B.S. FORESTRY Rickey E. Duhaime William H. Dunlop Deborah A. Dunn B.S. MUSIC EDUCATION B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING B.A. HISTORY Valerie A. Dutton B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Carolann Early B.S. NURSING Z .I I , I, . , , M wwf- t.1'2f:1wvVw - m X I , '52 f Ill I in : tv, ,Q 'i I ' I I : E 'ZW I I fx James O. Duval B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Jane L. Eastman . ,.,. .....,,,. . . ..,,, ,. ' ,I f ..4:. "1 ' as .ff 6 Q I A A - I :S . Q' 'QQ ,Ml f M ,Q Qifi ' .v,i5w.J,f 'I -. -- --.em ,".' ' ' f4?a:-1.f- 'A ..,:j I I, . . I Clair Eadie Randolph S, Earle B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE B.S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION Roberta K. Eastman Nancy B. Edgar B.S. NURSING B.S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION B.S. HOME ECONOMICS Patricia A. Embre Brian T. Eldredge Joan A. Elgosin Nancy E. Elson B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.A. PSYCHOLOGY B.S. ADMINISTRATION B.A. PSYCHOLOGY ,.:,w,. 1 Don A. Enos Mark K. Emery Stephen J. Emery Debora L. Enos B.S. MATH EDUCATION B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.S. FAMILY SERVICES B.S. PHYSICS. ADMINISTRATION 212 Y I Beth A. Errickson B.S. ENTOMOLOGY, BOTANY B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE, PSYCHOLOGY Rhonda L. Estabrook Wendy R. Ettinger Roy C. Evans B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS B.S. ADMINISTRATION QQ" :am - C. Farland B.A. COMMUNICATIONS Frances C. Fanandakis B.S. CHEMISTRY James R. Fecleau, Jr. Joan E. Ferrini B.A. PSYCHOLOGY B.S. MATHEMATICS EDUCATION Catherine E. Fitts B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS Thomas J. Fish B.A. GERMAN Betsy S. Farquhar B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Nancy Farrell B.S. ADMINISTRATION John O. Field, Jr. B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION R. Craig Findlay B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING Janice A. Fitzgerald Dorothy A. Flaherty B.S. MATHEMATICS B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Lucinda E. Faddoul B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS John G. Fay ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION Jeffrey B. Finegold B.A. ZOOLOGY Pamela C. Flaherty B.A. MICROBIOLOGY ' ' ' 'L Richard K. Fleming John R. Flynn Robert R. Fogelin Kevin J. Folcy Martha L. Foley B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION A.A.S, BUSINESS MANAGEMENT B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.A. FRENCH 213 ziiwzwaeix. I -mn...5:......-,H..f..- Hy ' mi wt Y 55555 YWi?ffi::2lEif5L21iE2H' H22 :5 A '5igZ?'.3iIl2fgggI,' ES? fi SWEQEE -. U N qi ., i I X William S. Foley Jeffrey A. Forger Mary C. Fornash B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION A.S. PLANT SCIENCE B.A. PSYCHOLOGY 4-3 if ,gtg 45, 5 fl 4 'rf gun 791 'if f, tfff E"-Q. if ,fr 5,-it.-, fit 1- ,,. 3 ,P .5 5512 Y In 'Z ' Marlon S. Frink Stephen P, Frink Dwayne A Frost B S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION B.A. SOCIOLOGY B.S. ADMINISTRATION Susan J. Friborg B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION . at AWE fi -IIIII 4.44 Cynthia Fuller B S. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Steven T. Friedberg B.S. ADMINISTRATION Susan B. Fuller B.S. ADMINISTRATION THEN THE CHILD MOVED TEN TIMES ROUND THE SEASONS SKATED OVER TEN CLEAR FROZEN STREAMS WORDS LIKE, WHEN YOU'RE OLDER, MUST APPEASE HIM AND PROMISES OF SOMEDAY MAKE HIS DREAMS SEAM Iffap. ASEE f ' . in ll . Rodney N. Gamache ENCE Nicolas Furlotte Roger J. Gagne Dolores M. Galacki Maureen V. Gallant BVS. MATHEMATICS B.A. ENGLISH B.S. MATHEMATICS B.S. NURSING B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS COMPUTER SCI Cynthia L. Gammell David W. GaNun June E. Garvey Ann E. Gayer Peter R. Gebauer B.S. HOME ECONOMICS B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE BA PSYCHOLOGY B.S. HOME ECONOMICS B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. GERMAN 214 . ,,,. 1 I .' ' Gary W. George Richard J. Geswell B.S. ADMINISTRATION B.A. COMMUNICATIONS Bethany L. Gilboard Ruth D. Gilleran B.S. PRESCHOOL EDUCATION B.S. ADMINISTRATION Mary Gillings Mary A. Gilman B.A. MUSIC EDUCATION BA. CHEMISTRY 1 Joann Ginal Michael J. Glannon B.S. PRE-VETERINARY MEDICINE BA. ZOOLOGY Zn' Terry S. Goldston Steven B. Goodnow Ronald A. Goodspeed Nancy R. Goodwin B S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE B.S. COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT B.S. HOME ECONOMICS gg I W rw w.4mf,.wm, .. - Chester J. Godfrey B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION . i ,I Jeffrey R. Gordon B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION John I. Gordon B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE Michael J, Grainger B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING . 5'ff"Q I - .,' i f Robert A. Gould B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Susan W. Gould B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Persis E. Gow Kathleen R. Grady B.A. ENGLISH B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE Nancy E. Greely B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION David G, Greenhalgh B.S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATI Shelly A. Hains B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE Tim Grimes ON B.A. ENGLISH B, David A. Hale B.S. SOIL SCIENCE Rebecca H. Hamblin B.A. RUSSIAN STUDIES Brenda L, Hamel B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE E Alan J. Green B.S. ADMINISTRATION Debra S. Gross Kenneth M. Green B.A. ZOOLOGY Lee J. Greenblatt B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Carol R. Gulla Burhan U. Haider S. NUTRITION AND DIET THERAPY B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION John A. Hall B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE Pamela A, Hamilton B.S. MATHEMATICS 216 Susanne Hall Cynthia Hallett a.s. NURSING Bs. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION I Iiem T. . I ., , ..., V. ' - I Ttte " g .551 Kathleen M. Hancock William C. Hanright Ia.s. PHYSICAL EDUCATION B.S. WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT ,,L,,,..,,, . ii" .. .eff lf' -5 iii? ' if Mir' QV? XJ 4 - 'M f . f ' , Susan C. Harkins Deborah A. Harmatz Lois A. Harmon B.S. NURSING B.S. RECREATION ADMINISTRATION B.A. COMMUNICATIONS Jeffrey S. Hansen B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION William Hart Wendy Hastings Nancy A. Hawes Garry A, Haworth B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.A. PSYCHOLOGY B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS B.A. ZOOLOGY Margaret L. Hayner Kenneth N. Headley Cathylee Healy Donna M. Healy B.S. HOME ECONOMICS B.S. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING B.A. PSYCHOLOGY B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Sally S. Harmon B.S. WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT Alice C. Hayner B.A. ZOOLOGY Jeffery J. Heath B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION PBIFICIB. A. Heath Sheila M. Heath Jody A. Hebert Barbara A. Heineman B.A. SOCIOLOGY B.A. ZOOLOGY B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE, PATHOLOGY ww? Julie Herndon B,S, NURSING B,5A BUSINESS ADMINISTRATIQN B.S. BIOCHEMISTRY B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Robert J. Higgins Dennis C. Hilliard Terry A. Hilton 217 Holly J. Helander B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Diane M. Hingston BA. ZOOLOGY .-we KS Sally Hodgdon Michael W- H0bbS B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. VCSI21 A' Hogan B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION SOOIOLOOY BA. ZOOLOOY Barbara S. Hopkins BA ENGLISH LITERATURE ' ' 1 O" ' .J :Ei ..w.,ff , im. Ii. , ,I I - I I ..... .. .. I ig , ,P 'S 1 , N . - Bonilyn Hunt B.A. ENGLISH LITERATURE wa Jyawavaaf.-fly ,-fail, x 4. . 'V 1' f ' at J, 4- l f5-5-IQk1g-3vq,4.- ' L ., . X 'I , Sqn 2' Vi I -1 'HU I , ' ' ,-13' I .g III If f I Richard J. Huss B.S. HYDROLOGY Silvia R. Jackson 5. I I 13 -I Patricia A. Horan B.A. PHILOSOPHY Alan B. Hunter B.S. FORESTRY Deborah A. Hussey B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING 133 Kenneth D. Jacob IIE Stephanie I-I. Hornbeck B.S. CONSUMER STUDIES Jeffrey R. Huntington AS. PLANT SCIENCE Sandra A. Hutchins B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Bridget R. Jameson James B. Holmes B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE Stephen J. Holland B.S. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING .. Karen Horsman B.S. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Phoebe M. Hoyt B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE Nancy A, Huntley O Y H d B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS, MUCH A4 uf BA. PSYCHOLOGY BAA- ZOO'-GGY ?w"' Robert A. lpavec Carolyn D, Jackson B.A. PSYCHOLOGY B.S. FORESTRY Christopher A. Jarvis David A. Jenkins BVAI PSYCHOLOGY. SOCIAL SERVICE BIS' FORESTRY B,A, MUSIC PERFORMANCE B.S. MATH. COMPUTER SCIENCE B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE 218 David A. Jermain B.A. ZOOLOGY tif' Lisa F. Johns B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE Gregory D. Jones B.S. GEOLOGY Scott A. Judd A.A.S. FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT tl ..' if Philip S. Kearns B.S. BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION Catherine M. Kelley B.S. NURSING Peters P. Jones B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dana E. Johnson B.A. COMMUNICATIONS 1 if Barbara A. Jonsson I 1 It Karen A. Johnson B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION George H. Johnson B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Bruce N. Jordan, Jr. Richard J. Joyal B.S. ADMINISTRATION, ECONOMICS B,A. POLITICAL SCIENCE B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE -'Ck Rosemarv Jutras BS. PLANT SCIENCE. OCCUPATIONAL Stephen Kaloyanides Michael S. Karawski Liga M, Katzman EDUCATION B.A. LINGIQISTICS B.A. ZOOLOGY B.S, PHYSICAL EDUCATION Barry H. Keith B.S. WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT Kevin D. Kelley B.S BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION William L. Keith B.S. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Robert J. Kelley B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS 219 Claudette W. Keller Peter X. Kelleher as Home ECONOMICS. PRESCI-tool. as PLANT SCIENCE EDUCATION Mathew J. Kelley Suzanne M. Kelly B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION BA. POLITICAL SCIENCE Robin Kcniston A.A.S. APPLIED ANIMAL SCIENCE Rebecca Keniston A.S. FOOD SERVICE Susan E. Keifer B.A. SCIENCE Amy T. Kessing B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Karolyn M. Kennedy B.A. ENGLISH LITERATURE TTT y y IIS . Tee Catherine E. King B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE M5 ,,,,,,..,.,, .,,. ,,,, ..,.. C,,,,In,,.C,, , it if::.k:'fW' Qf41 I ,,11,, .,I' to Pamela D. Kirk B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Ruthe E. Kircher B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Sally M. Knight B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Lawrence H. Koch B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Thomas J. Klapsa B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Carol A. Keplesxy B.S. NURSING Louis B. King B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE Ronald J, Klemarczyk B.S. FORESTRY Beth J. Koniares B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE Peter S. Konjoian B.S. PLANT SCIENCE Antoinette Kerber B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Susan M. King B.A. HISTORY Ellen P. Knight B.S. HYDROLOGY Richard P. Kosian B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING .... it 'f I f -' if "t' . . Kenneth M. Kosowicz Chester J. Kostrzewa Peter N. Kotzen Marcia J. Koziatek I-Iarlin Kreplick B.S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION A.S. PLANT SCIENCE B.S. HOME ECONOMICS B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE 220 Judith A. Lacava B.S. ADMINISTRATION Nancy J, Kress B.A. ART Janet L, Lambert B.S. NURSING Robert P. Lajoie B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Victor R. Lachance Debbie L. Laclaire B.S. COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT B.S. NURSING Barbara A. Landau Janine C. Landroche B.A. MICROBIOLOGY B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE B. Sandra G. Lankenau Julie A. Lankhorst Steve H. Laramie B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION A.A.S. FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Mary-Ellen Lariviere B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Daniel M. Lajoie B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Valerie A. Landry S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS Paul A. Laughner, Jr. B.A, ART HISTORY .., ,M .... W.- ..,. Gayle L. Lawrence Peggy P, Lawrence Patricia A. Lawry George J. Lazarus B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE B.A. THEATRE B.A. ANTHROPOLOGY B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION iiii ' 'iii .W iiii' ' ,QM ' M' -'-""'A' WWW , ' ' - A 1' A I Q' fl? M " . It W M' I Cheryl A. LeClere Gary S. Lemay B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING ,a n Gilbert M, Lemieux B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION 221 v QI Robbi A. Lilljedahl B.A, ANTHROPOLOGY Louise M. LeBlanc B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Steven C. Linchery B.A. HISTORY af ,,,..,, ,.,,., Z ,, fb ., I .Wfq q If I' , wt ,V ff , 4. I, I .. Lucy F Lindgren Charles R. Lindquist Christine M, LII-II-Iehan EIIen L, mom, B A PHILOSOPHY B.A. HISTORY BAAA CREATIVE MOVEMENT B-S. CHEMISTRY Dorothy C. Lockaby B.A. ENGLISH LITERATURE ,,,,,V.r "sf gil H ?2,,,,,,,, W,,, 31 . I 3'-. I if '4 1? f. . ,IU is 5 3 am Daria G Lockwood Joanne C. Loftus Mary P. Logue James P. Lomas Kirby S. Long I3 A PSYCHOLOGY B 5 FOOD NUTRITION DIETETICS BIA, MICROBIOLOGY B.S ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION B.A. MICROBIOLOGY SIXTEEN SPRINGS AND SIXTEEN SUMMERS GONE NOW CART WHEELS TURN TO GARVVHEELS THRU THE TOWN AND THEY TELL HIM, TAKE YOUR TIME, IT WON'T BE LONG NOW TILL YOU DRAG YOUR HEELS TO SLOW THE GIRGLES Elise M. Lovisa B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE I f ,Z I I I'I. John K Lutz Carrie E. Lyall Cynthia G. Lowe Suzanne R, Lowe Andrea J, Lukens S. ADMINISTRATION B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.A. ZOOLOGY David G. Lynch Christopher S. Lyttle Jean E. MacDonald ADMINISTRATION B S F FORESTRY B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION B.A. HISTORY BA. PSYCHOLOGY B,A. ENGLISH if .:.,,kk immwedv Y Cynthia P. Macek B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION. HOME EC W,V,kkVyyy A VVVV, W K H QUIYQN ,fy ,T " .A V 724,51 .. 4, f " V-we -, . i:X'i J, . ,. P , 'Htl 'A 'I "wt 1? I-JK... V aa.,-i3W,..1y gi If 2 ,Z , 14,2 :Wig x 3 13' 'fm ' f- Bruce S. Macgilvra B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION QC ,132 Betty-Jo Mackey Kenneth G. Mackie Martha Maclachlan Sherry L. Macpherson B.A. BIOLOGY EDUCATION B.S. MATHEMATICS. ECONOMICS A.A.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION John J. Madden Richard A. Magnan Edward A. Maher. Ill Jean S. Mainguy B S. RECREATION AND PARKS B.S, MATH COMPUTER SCIENCE B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.A. PSYCHOLOGY. SOCIAL SERVICE M. 'YQ 3 Donna M. Mandio Elizabeth A. Mansueti Steven H, Margetts John P. Markiewicz B.S. BIOCHEMISTRY B.S. COMMUNICATIONS DISORDERS B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS B.S. CHEMISTRY 223 Barbara A. Macrae B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Christopher 'IQ Makm B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE ff-qt adv Robert N. Marshall BA, ZOOLOGY Carlton A. Marlin B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE Douglas W, Marlin B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING L 'nn M. Masterson Michael T Maskwa J B.S. PSYCHOLOGY 1 William H. May James F. Mayo B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING B.S.C.E. CIVIL ENGINEERING B.A. ZOOLOGY . Vi. fy ,,,, .V a J. 1 .L 73 'Ji Judith Martin B.S. NURSING Karen L. Martindale Paul L. Martineau B.A. MICROBIOLOGY A.A. FORESTRY T5 jrxfgtxs Laure ' C Nflasterton Ste hen J Nflassicotle y - 1 B.A. SPEECH AND DRAMA Joseph H. Mastromarino B.A. ZOOLOGY I? . a I G Katherine M. McCormick B.A. PSYCHOLOGY James N. McCormick B.S. ADMINISTRATION Michele A. McCann B.A. PSYCHOLOGY 1 SKY Edward D. McDonald Lisa J. McDonald B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE, BUSINESS ADMIN B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE James McKearin Nancy P. McIntosh B.S. MUSIC EDUCATION B.S. CHEMISTRY pin ff' Susan F. McDonough B.A. COMMUNICATIONS Philip L. McGarrigle Judith A. McGreenery B.A. MICROBIOLOGY B.S. HOME ECONOMICS EDUCATION . . 1 1. H' l I ...J 55. Judith A. McKenna Michele A. McKenzie Rowena F, McMahon B.A. ZOOLOGY B.A. COMMUNICATIONS B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE 224 .lane A. MeMulIin Lawrence R. Meacham, Jr. Aubrey E. Mead, Jr. B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING IIN u Nancy Meinke B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS Janis E. Merkel David D. Meserve B.F.A. ART B.S HOTEL ADMINISTRATION A'-I fr. Wendy M. Michael Carol A. Michaud David A. Migliori BA POLITICAL SCIENCE as NURSING B.A. HISTORY .gn- nts .... Donna S. Miller B.S. NUTRITION Bonnie J. Miller A.A.S. BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Stephen E. Miller B.S. ENTOMOLOGY E 5 . X , s , j I Q 3 X .I ,gi I I Grace M. Monahan Thomas A. Mohan Mindy L. Modiste B.S NURSING BA. HISTORY B.S. HOME ECONOMICS 225 I .dffwsv K 57 " h ff Eloise W. Meader B.S. CONSUMER ECONOMICS Joan C. Metzger B.A. PSYCHOLOGY 3 K 4, ,I I 'Htl ' Stephen E. Mihaly B S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION ,i'. leel i Z K . 1" ' va i. F .' y Theodore A. Miller A.A.S. FOREST TECHNOLOGY Jeffrey D. Montanaro B S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Jeffrey R. Meinke B.S ADMINISTRATION Sandra L. Meyer BNI MUSIC PERFORMANCE an 5 Bettina M. Miller B.S. PLANT SCIENCE Todd J. Minor B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE Lynn Montmeat B.S. MATH. COMPUTER SCIENCE Leslie E. Mooradian B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE Eileen Moran B.S. MATH EDUCATION Richard A. Mori B.S. ADMINISTRATION Ellen R. Moulton B.A. MICROBIOLOGY George R. Mullin B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION - I ' "'i l , . ' QZEQTQI YF 1:1 ' ,' W ff' "'1 221, I 4,:z, f eras fferfewmff V V A - 1if" I ' ' fl , W 1 . iLi g g George A. Moore Jonathan N. Moore Michael G. Moore B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION B.S. GEOLOGY i:" " I iii ' 5 5 Ieir Am R. Mor an Richard R. Mor an Terr L. Mor an Y 5 S Y 5 B.S. NURSING, ADMINISTRATION B.S. ADMINISTRATION B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE David E. Morrison B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Morreo Mark W. B.S. ADMINISTRATION Richard A. Morneau B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING f wil IIII 5 - Allen E. Mousch B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Ann M. Moynihan B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Mark M. Moynihan A.S. FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT I I I William W. Mumford, Ill Donald B, Munroe Michael R. Murton B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.S. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 226 Norma C. Moquin B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE ,gl Virginia J. Morgan B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Polly L. Mobbill B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Dennis M. C. Mullen B.S. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Barbara L. Musick B.A. THEATRE - DANCE Charles W. Mussey B.A. ZOOLOGY ...dl Carla J. Nelson B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY 5 J.. Sally A. Newman B.S. BOTANY Christopher Nielson B.S. GENERAL STUDIES Alex G. Nossiff B.A. ECONOMICS, HISTORY . Q 11 QL li Jim S. Musumeci B.S. POLITICAL SCIENCE -...4-I Cynthia L. Nelson B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE 11' Brian Neylon B S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Marion G. Nimick B.A. HISTORY. B.S. BOTANY Kevin A. Noyes B.S. ADMINISTRATION Patricia C. Myers Helen J. Nawoj ss. PHYSICAL EDUCATION as NURSING :W I wa wwe' f .-'I Jeffrey R. Nelson Sandra L. Nelson A.A.S, FORESTRY B.A. MUSIC pi Craig S, Nichols Alexander D. Nicholson B.A. HISTORY B.S. WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT fi Louise E. Norman James A. Normand B.A. SPANISH B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION Frances E. Nutter-Upham Stephen A. O'Brien B.A. ART HISTORY B.S.F. FORESTRY 227 Lawrence J, Neidiiz B.S. ADMINISTRATION Lisa M. Nevens B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS Susan C, Nickerson A.A.S. APPLIED PLANT SCIENCE I--4 P, Dianne Norris B.S. HOME ECONOMICS s 415 Valerie J. O'Brien B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY John O'Buck B.S. PARKS AND RECREATION me ...AF , f -nff Q? 0? A ZW? f 9 Q. ajffgx S-K z f I MQ? haunt Gregory P. O'Connor B,A. HISTORY Albert P. Opdyke Adair K. O'Reilly B,A. PSYCHOLOGY B.S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION Allan G. Oxman B.S. FORESTRY A. Janis M. Papatones B.S. MATH, ECONOMICS fffywifi I--Milk ?+, 'N X Nm-:ow JI - X, Wg, . . Q I, an It 1,1 Z, QW I.. . ,,, .W I , I 4 , Rs' 2' SEQ WE w S-wxvimea . - f -1- . -ap 3 . 3,4 ,'.g+E-5-"qv '22, .. Q:--.::::--'sr-:ff g W, .A 1. lgqrxt-5,m.Ay.g.w.i ii ff - .vs . ' ' 'Q1 I -. ' ' I as I Q ,,, -A - :tri :MF 3-w.E1Afi!'1s? T " , . . f -- Richard H. Oedel B.S. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Michael F. Ogle B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Kevin P. O'Rourke B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION NH Suzanne G. Orzel Marc V. Ohlson B.S. FORESTRY Pamela A. Owen B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Deborah H. Page Elissa J. Paino Rosina May Palance A.S. FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS B.A. ANTHROPOLOGY Maria E. Pappas B.S. PRESCHOOL EDUCATION .s K 1 .- ' Kimberly J, Parker BA. ZOOLOGY Arthur M. Passero B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Jane H. Paquelte B.A. ZOOLOGY Robert T. Paul B.S. FORESTRY B.S 228 Albert J. Parchuck B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Jerry L. Pearson .BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, B.A. Jeffrey B. Palmer B.A. ENGLISH Gayle F. Parker B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Lawrence Pearson ART B.S. ADMINISTRATION COMMUNICATIONS fx 10- Sharon A. Penney Dana E. Peterson. Jr. B.A, NON-FICTION WRITING B.S BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION Nancy J. Piecuch B.S HOME ECONOMICS Ronald C. Plante B.S ADMINISTRATION Terri R. Pelnov B.S. PRESCHOOL EDUCATION ff? Carol A. Pierce B.A. ENGLISH Kathryn A. Playle B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY ... Q, - ' 71' 'ffl 'fl' 1.55.1 3 A, mr. :gmt fc, was ,ov . ff., Qfqpgn' 1, .. -,.'u,". ' si, 'M . ,f.,f.,.. lg,.-f.l,.3,:g. v. :iy'5:'f:'f,-QM -'Wg .Q .g:1N'T-u-wg:2- rf"-Iwi" :Q rl innwhvfw .Inf ."'78-H-. .. -2 Janet Roole B.S RECREATION .ADMINISTRATION I I kk, Charles P. Porter A.A.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE Charlea D. Quincy Robert W. Quin! B.S CIVIL ENGINEERING B.S ADMINISTRATION Corinne A. Pirson B.S. HOME ECONOMICS Stanley J. Plominski B.S. ADMINISTRATION Melissa A. Potter B.S ANIMAL SCIENCE Nick P. Ragusa B.S PHYSICAL EDIQCATION 229 Robert E. Phillips B S. MATHEMATICS John A. Pilula BA. MATHEMATICS Andrew M. Poh B S BLSINESS ADMINISTRATION ' "4l'li:'l2f 'ii S .,,.,..Y.,... f XL I is A. . f David J. Power B..-K. HISTORY .Andrea Raioff B S. HOME ECONOMICS Peter H. Phillipa B.S. GENERAL STUDIES Rene B. Planchet B S. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Jonathan B, Pomazon BA CHEMISTRY Carol A. Pridgen B S NLRSING Ill Diane B. Rai mond B S MATH. COMPLTER SCIENCE ik I . . Robin Read Raymond N. Remillard David G. Rennie Michael G. Resluccia Wayne R. Rheaume B.A. MATHEMATICS A.A.S. APPLIED ANIMAL SCIENCE B.A. COMMUNICATIONS B.A. ANIMAL SCIENCE B.A. ENGLISH IMA . I I 'iii 1 QI LL ' I Janette E. Rice William J. Rice Elaine M. Richards Jeffrey H. Richards Karen B. Richmond B.A. DANICE B.S.F. FORESTRY B.S. HOME ECONOMICS, NUTRITION B.A, ZOOLOGY B.A. PSYCHOLOGY. ELEMENTARY EDUCA TION SO THE YEARS SPIN BY AND NOW THE BOY IS TWENTY THROUGH HIS DREAMS HAVE LOST SOME GRANDEUR COMING TRUE THERE'LL BE NEW DREAMS, MAYBE BETTER DREAMS AND PLENTY BEFORE THE LAST REVOLVING YEAR IS THROUGH. V Kathy L. Ries Gary W. Riggs David J. Riley Rebecca Riley Timothy M. Riley B.S. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.S. OCCUPATIONAL EDUCATION B.A. ART HISTORY, GERMAN B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS 06 Jonathan S. Ring Sally Roberts Nancy J. Robichaud Carol A. Robinson Sandra L. Robinson B A GERMAN EDUCATION B.S. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE, B A ENGLISH LITERATURE B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS ENGLISH LITERATURE 230 .Q ,.Q. .45 if I fl 'Q,1Afg5 I, , ll.,,g3R. RRI ? f '- v 'f " X .NI l .Ask x If f"' 2 Robert W. Rnck NIarlhaJo Rogers Melinda E, Rmenblum Phrllp El Rose B S FORESTRY B S. PREYETERINARY XIEDICINE BA THEATRE B 5 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 1-. fc Wg? 'if Wie x ex x Denuse A. Routhier B RECREATION AND PARKS Miriam E. Ross B S PLANT SCIENCE Janice G. Romborough Robert J. Rothman B.S NIATHENIATICS BS ADMINISTRATION vi Davld J. Rozumek Sharon L. Ryan Susan N. Ruedlg Donna L. Russell B S. PHYSICAL EDLCATIOS BA. ELENIENT.-RRY EDLCATION B S. COYSLNIER STUDIES B.S CONSLXIER SERX ICES Laura L. Ross B A PSYCHOLOGY ,l.,e:,f if I 59.24 gy. Q X l 4 V 1 C Aw A ,gy 419115 . Michael A. Roy B.A,CHEN1ISTRY. PREANIED wo Julie Ryan B A ZOOLOGY 'i Daxrd l'. Rzucrdro A A S -XNINI-XL SCIENCE Tom Sadler BS BLSINESS -XSNIINISTRATIOY ' 231 4f111YffWSEw.::-w ' - 'fff::wvz,4igbm5,-I: " ,. 'Mfg 4 LL , .w Juan G4 Saldamaga Alan Sanderson Veronica A. Sarausky B.S. ADMINISTRATION B.S. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY B.S. NURSING -- We 'A" 'Tm Susan Scannell - B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Gregory A. Scott B.A. CHEMISTRY Michael J. Schiavoni B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Mark F. Sears B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION W I.. 92 his-". my - f M X 7 A I 4 f 'M I fgfy v- ,. ' 'I ' 1 K .V --5 T., ' if. Thomas R. Schink B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING Peter B, Saul B.S. ADMINISTRATION Diane M, Sawyer B.A. MUSIC THEORY John R. Schunemann B.A, PHYSICS, EDUCATION Maureen A, Schwartz B.S. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Janice L. Seeley B.A, ZOOLOGY Barbara J. Seidel B.S. NUTRITION AND DIET Sandra S. Seiler B.S. NUTRITION Diana C. Seitz Maureen P. Senecal Jacalyn S. Sexton B.S. HOME ECONOMICS B.S. HOME ECONOMICS, PRESCHOOL B.A. EDUCATIONAL DISABILITIES Patricia Shea Michael Sheehy Claudia M, F, Shelton B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION B.A. ZOOLOGY B.A. FRENCH 232 Jocelyn A. Sharp B.A, PSYCHOLOGY B.A Paul Shepherd B.S. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING ' .J... , 2' I 7 .IA . 'III iii , . '1" III'I .aaa ,. may . . 1' V . I .az J . I n I.-. Thomas J. Shaughnessy . POLITICAL SCIENCE, BUSINESS ADMIN Robert Shepherd B.S. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Ann L. Shine B.S.W. SOCIAL SERVICE Tony Sierra B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION -'vv W. .. A' , . ka f-W .I -MU? .I 'fzf V .A ,L Z .,,,, . X . X , 1 fr Nancy L. Showalter B A. GEOLOGY Joan L. Shulman B.A. PSYCHOLOGY 'Q .aw i,.fgf. y I IIII I fi ,I,, . df I 1, f7'?h2a Q f I fi .-ia..L..L4,mxI fifi In 5 Judy A. Silva Robert J. Silva BA. SOCIAL SERVICE B.S. WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT Kelley P. Simpson B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE M 4z:mz6mffzmMaJIf: Ig? 45 1 11151 , 'ffks ,f ff .,., I ' ' "ii . 1 . If i I " . Carla L. Smith B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE Sabina T. Smith B.A. ART HISTORY "Sv Ml' 'vlar ' A Sinkiew' A y . ICZ Barbara Sklar B.A. ANTHROPOLOGY B.A. ENGLISH John P. Smith B.S. PLANT SCIENCE Kevin M. Smith B.S. ADMINISTRATION Evan S. Snyder B.A. CHEMISTRY Heidi J. Snyder 233 William P. Shults B.S PHYSICAL EDUCATION Anne R. Simons B.A. SPANISH Deborah Skoby B.S. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Lesley L. Smith B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE Kathleen D. Snyder A,A.S, APPLIED BUSINESS MANAGEMENT B.A. ZOOLOGY I Susan A. Shute B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY ' I ff V 'ff' Haw. . ' Sai - I . I Zfaif . Raymond M. Simons B.A. ECONOMICS Susan E, Smalley B.S. NURSING Marcia H. Smith B.S. BUSINESS pow Leigh Sobetzer B.A. ENGLISH Arlene F, Sorenson B.A. ART HISTORY Clayton S, Spinney, II Peter A. Soule A.P.S. APPLIED PLANT SCIENCE Corylee J, Spiro . ,,, IIVII I tvt. .G .. .. .f,,'r2 'I ,J , , ,,.,, ..f,:f , .miff Al.orI - Stephanie M. Souza Karen L. Speckman B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION B.S. WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT ,,,r T, vi 'Dr N ,Vk .KVM UW AAIeA'T I AC I A ' Iee 'Aee ma-Q it .-,new wa" . av,-ia gf :f::.rf- .1 if -2 Stephen E. Spratt Jody L. Stanyan B.S. HOME ECONOMICS A.A. APPLIED ANIMAL SCIENCE B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I I MW 'MWMMIKVZM A - . C"' Larry A, Stahl B.S. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Brad C, Stahlberger B.A. ZOOLOGY Craig L. Staples B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE, PHILOSOPH Kevin K. Stephens Robert Stephen Susan Stephenson B.A. MATHEMATICS, COMMUNICATIONS B.S. ADMINISTRATION B.S. MUSIC EDUCATION Kathleen A. Starke Y B.S. WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT M... Susan K. Stern A.P.S. APPLIED PLANT SCIENCE .5 if 1 H rf. Russell B. Stevens Robert W. Stiles Jane H. Stitham Sheryl A, Stone B.A. HISTORY B.S. ASMINISTRATION B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION 234 Thomas W. Spellman B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Thomas J. Stacy B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING Carolyn A. Stearns B.A. ART HISTORY, HISTORY Michael R. Stevens B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Anthony M. Storace B.A. ZOOLOGY Irene M. Storks B.S. BOTANY Meredith Stout B.A. SPANISH Russell C. Sullivan B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE Dickey Sylvia B B.A. THE ARTS Susan Tarantino B.A. ZOOLOGY Robert B. Sullivan B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE Maureen Szol .A. PSYCHOLOGY, ELEMENTARY EDUCATION lere Lynn D. Strakosch B.A. HISTORY Norma D. Surprenant B.A. PSYCHOLOGY ,. Beverly A. Tabet B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Margaret Tallan B.S. GEOLOGY 'fl-'Rf Edward S. Strange Rebecca J. Sullivan B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE, GERMAN Sylvia B. Suttner B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE Steven C. Taetzsch B.A. GEOGRAPHY Esther Tardy B.A. ENGLISH Lynn A. Sweeney B.S. WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT Charles K. Taft, Jr. B.S. MATH, COMPUTER SCIENCE Craig Taylor B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Terri J. Taylor Jeffrey J. Teel Robin L. Teger David S. Teggart Thomas N. Tegnazian B.S. SOCIAL SERVICE B.S. BUSINESS .ADMINISTRATION B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION B.A. ECONOMICS 235 ij mfgialiw rw . ' " 1 -U Tw" . ,,,, Pat C. Theberge B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS Frederick A. Tilton B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Nl jpg John D. Tooker B.A. HISTORY, GEOGRAPHY Kristine W. Trojan B.S. HOME ECONOMICS Wendy E. Vaala B.S. PREVETERINARY MEDICINE E2 wg? f AT w..,4,..1 .wf.M ,.fi.. f y' - V . it Q 'Q 5 4 Michael G. Therrien B.A. MATHEMATICS. SCIENCE -...Q Sandra J, Thibodeau Gregory N. Thompson B.A. MUSIC PERFORMANCE A A.S FOREST TECHNOLOGY Renee E. Tilton B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Douglas A. Topliffe B S, ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING f Michael N, Trojan B.A. PSYCHOLOGY, LEGAL COMMUNICATIONS 'K .,- rx. 31.5 mi' Lauren J. Vachon B A. SOCIAL SERVICE Karen J. Tinnerholm B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE Scott A. Tower B.S. MATHEMATICS . ,. I Gary H. Trotter B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRA Ann L. Vaillancourt B.S. CHEMISTRY 236 TION Marci B. Tobias B.A. PSYCHOLOGY 3... Gregory A. Tracy B.A. ZOOLOGY "I" ' ' ' ' W .Q 1 1' ... 7 ' .... ff IW: Jkwgilicg EL I di or if.. 5,453 f,3,i?,lfItr, ff 'FY' L. I. 'TV - J' Sandra L. Tufts B.A. HISTORY . A J Mark L. Valentine B.A. PHYSICS E84 Jeffrey R. Thorne B S PHYSICAL EDUCATION . .J Richard L, Tompkins B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Rhonda L. Treadwell B.S. MUSIC EDUCATION L2 Jill L. Turner B.S. PRESCHOOL EDUCATION my Nancy Van Billiard B.A. ANTHROPOLOGY ad. Stevens Van Vechten B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE 1 f W ' 52' . I I : 1? A'- Kathy A. Vevoda B.A. ENGLISH Cynthia J. Wales B.A. MICROBIOLOGY William A. Warren B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Catherine M. Weeks B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE Mary H. Van Zandt B,S, FAMILY SERVICE, HOME EC Gary A. Vincent B.A. MATHEMATICS David S. Walker B.A. ZOOLOGY Kevin D. Warrington B.A. PSYCHOLOGY L LY' ' '7l2632Waimzg A Norman E. Weeks, Jr. B.A. COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT John B. Vasone Maryann L. Veno B,A. HISTORY A.S.S. BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Karen E. vom Eigen Brice R. Wachterhauser B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION B.A. PHILOSOPHY, HISTORY Robert B. Wall Derek P. Wallace B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Barbara L. Watson Jeffrey H. Watson B.A. FRENCH B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Robert L. Weigle Gregory R. Weller B.A. THEATRE, MASSCOM B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 237 Edward E. Verplanck B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION .Ian B. Waddlll B.S. PLANT SCIENCE Jonathan P. Ward B.S. CHEMCIAL ENGINEERING Mereen Watson B,A. SOCIAL SERVICE F. Scott Wells B.S, FORESTRY ie A. Welch Lvnda M. Wengle Catherine Wersosky Carol E. Westlake Frank E. Wheat STUDIO ART B.S.HO?v1E ECONOMICS, EDICAL TECHNOLOGY B.A. FINE ARTS B.S. BUSINESS ADMIN PRESCHOOL EDU AND THE SEASONS THEY CO ROUND AND ROUND AND THE PAINTED PONIES CO UP AND DOWN WE'RE CAPTIVE ON THE CAROUSEL OF TIME WE CAN'T RETURN, WE CAN ONLY LOOK BEHIND FROM WHERE WE CAME AND CO ROUND AND ROUND AND ROUND IN THE CIRCLE CAME The Circle Game by Joni Mitchell CQ q g da C. White Lynda L. White Susan P. White Valus E. White Bruce A. Whit AL TECHNOLOGY B.A. CHEMISTRY B.A. SPANISH B.S. MATHEMATICS B.A. COMMUNICA S, Whitney Martha A. Wissin Beverly M. Wiles Peter A. Wilhelm A Susan L. Wil TARY EDUCATION BS. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS B.A. SPANISH BA POLITICAL SCIENCE B.S. BOTAN 238 HLXIISIRY HIS Ircdgrm H Wlllmnu Karen L.W1lI1amw BS ADXIINISIR-XIION BA PSYCHOLOGY Janet L. Winn A . B S. ANIXI. L SCILNCE f' ' .fi f, I 41' W kXxg,.f'j in f I Andrea L. Wulley TORY.ADN1INISIR.-XTION Chmund Wmod Jonathan N. Wood 'SYLHOLOOY BA. MICROBIOLOGY Damgl C Wumdburx Vary A. Woodbury B -X POI ITIC -XI SL ILNCE B -X ZOOLOGY Roy A. Woodward B.S. FORESTRY Stephen J. Young B.S. WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT Michael J. Zorawowicz A.A. FORESTRY James L, Bauer B.S. MUSIC EDUCATION Mary E. Collins B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Catherine A Youngman Meredith L. Works ' as ANIMAL SCIENCE BS' HFClWiL'??gRQ,MlCS' M Thomas J. Young Alexis Zaricki B.S. FORESTRY B.S. MUSIC EDUCATION Maryann Zalman Amhony P, Zullo B.A. MICROBIOLOGY B.S. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Shepard C. Buchanan Sally E, Champagne B.S. RESOURCE ECONOMICS B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Glenn L. Donovan Stephen C. Doyle B.A. ZOOLOGY B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE 240 ui' Susan M. Youngman Donna E. Young B.A. ELEMENTARY EDUCATION B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE Sue Zarinsky Anna P. Zornio B.A. PSYCHOLOGY B.S. HOME ECONOMICS, PRESCHOOL Karen A. Zinda B.A. ENGLISH LITERATURE Dorian B. B, Chase B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Ellen M. Driscoll B.S. HOME ECONOMICS Arlene M, Baer B.S. NUTRITION. DIETETICS Hugh J, Collins B.S. LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE Deborah C, Enos B.A. LATIN, GREEK A- I Robert E. Fitzpatrick Richard C. Follender B.A. ENGLISH B.A. ENGLISH . . D' "CI W. H Wllllam T- Hafmon B sdIxI1.4rHEvIfI,iCgs. B s. ausixess Aoxiixisrmriow COWUER SUEXCE David J. Jorgensen Paul S. Kahn B.A ANTHROPOLOGY BA POLITICAL SCIENCE ,,-..., Thomas E. Lithgow Maureen A. Lockhart B A. PSYCHOLOGY B A. POLITICAL SCIENCE 'G- ' s I . f Susan J. McGonagle Bruce C. McKinney BA ART HISTORY B A PSYCHOLOGY B A 'Oli diana '-uf, 'J' Ellen L. Gordon R A SOCIAL SERVICE Matthew D. Horgan B S PREYETERINARY MEDICINE any 4:--ss Elisabeth A. Kunees B S. HOME ECONOMICS Edmond B. Loughlin BA POLITICAL SCIENCE Kathryn L. McLaughlin ENGLISH LITERATURE. JOURNAL 2-11 ilTLL3-'j- . o AQ. lv-L-. I I a 4' I . . 1 . I :fi .. . X Aw I X Ill I Damon D. Greenberg Cynthia A. Grenier B.A ANTHROPOLOGY A,A.S. FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT ---4 ea' 15 gat .I . Peter G. Hunt B.A PSYCHOLOGY Arnie H. Huftalen B.A PSYCHOLOGY Ann F. Laughlin Susan E. Leavitt B S. HOME ECONOMICS B.S HOME ECONOMICS .,, Kffw Mary E. McCarthy James A. McGlune B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE BA ENGLISH TEACHING ,-...A 1Z'li"V Connie I. Mueller Sally S. Myser ISM BS BOTANY B.S ANIMAL SCIENCE Juanita E. O'Grady B.S. PHYSICAL EDUCATION Kenneth M. Sheldon B.A. ART Cynthia L. Page B.S. GEOLOGY B.S Karen Shields B.S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Dorothy A. Smud B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Gary F. Quackenbush Jennifer A. Rent Steven R. Shawney . ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION B.A. PSYCHOLOGY B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION James V. Simons Kathleen M. Skillas Douglas P. Sloan B.A. HISTORY B.A. ECONOMICS B.S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION Philip C, Steiger, III Robert S. Walters Paul J, White B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING B.S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION 'B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION X X x s A ,I , ,.....-.. ' '-'T QI1 , 2 , 5 3 V xx ,If I J . ,tl I 1 C , V K ' I 'D 'Tia , RESIDENTS OF WEBSTER HOUSE, Freshman year - 1972 front row Cseatedjz Crosby Kennett, Stuart Clark, Scott Benton, Gary George, Alan Breed, Michael Bryant, Mark Piekarski second row fseatedjz Ed Malone, Vinnie Carero, Cstandingj Woody Foster, Tim Riley, Bob Diefendorf third row fstandingjz John Hall, Jim Colby. Skip Paquette, Steve Bosowski, Hugh Heidekopper, Peter Needham, Nat Crane, Mark Chekos fourth row: Ted Gardner, Steve Krause, Jerry May, John Chase. Ted Clark, Mike Shea, Mark Emery fifth row: Scott Lapointe, Dana Valente, Mike Miccuci, Jim Kurache, Gary Vincent, George Doyle, Eric Rosine sixth row: Doug Fleet, Steve Batt, Brian Ela, Ken McCord, Charlie Griffen YM ,ij - A N, -f ,., A , - I x, . , . ,A . , - f ? , .i mf-w. ,Q . , , ' , , F , 1976GRADUAT1I'3IG NURSTHG sENroRs , V J ' nm J, 243 ,Q I wi . 4. . V . wr is-ff I ' I 4. Q:f'."'QYafg'f's'QV ,Lew , ,,., rw. . ww ,wr ,,-- Melissa R. Alden -IOIH1 S- Amidon BIA, ART B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE f Wm. Mary F. Arnold B.A. ENGLISH Patricia L. Blaisdell B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS Stewart E. Berman B A COMMUNICATIONS. PSYCHOLOGY Madeline R. Boulanger B.A. ART HISTORY P Nancv J. Alexander B.A. IOLKNALISM '1"""""f" William M. Black .. . NTHROPOLOGY B A A Janet E. Blagg B.S. WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT 'vupvpv Paul L. Boule B.S, ADMINISTRATION Klefos C. Brede B S. ADMINISTRATION W-m..Q,. Roger A. Brevoort B.S COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT Marion J. Brown BA. PSYCHOLOGY 2 M' Eve S. Bullitt Janice M. Callahan B.A. HISTORY B S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION If I Sandra L. Carlson B.S. MUSIC EDUCATION Roger P. Cole B.S ANIMAL SCIENCE Patty Cuddihy 11" Qi," Chase-ff? I as B S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION I L 1 . ' I J. Pierre Chretien X B.A. THE ARTS Ann Cicnott B,A, PRESCHOOL EDUCATION 1 . xxx N K1mberIeyCon5Iant1ne B S OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY J Richard J. Conti BA. COMMUNICATIONS 1 Lisa H. Davis . . BA. ENGLISH Annmarie Daniels B.S. GENERAL STUDIES B HOME ECONOMICS. CONSUMER STUDIES ,qfb ,.., Claudia R. Desfosses B A JOCRNALISNI Danforth S. DeSena B.S. BIOCHEMISTRY 'fx I Dwight A. Devork Shelley S. Diruhio Yvonne Elenbaas BA. ENGLISH LITERATURE BS. HOME ECONOMICS BS NURSING 245 was :,,, Joan H. Faulkner B.A. ZOOLOGY Randy W. Frncke B.S. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Wendy J. Fielder B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Daniel G. Fleming B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Jean M. Fournier Scott J. Fitzsimmons B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE .,V Philip M. Giudice B.S. GEOLOGY . . NIMAL SCIENCE . BS A Terry L. Friend B.S. HOME ECONOMICS Lp.-gl Barry S. Goodell B.S. BOTANY, PLANT PATHOLOGY Martha Gove B.A. SOCIAL SERVICE Joseph S. Haas B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS Jane M. Hall William D, Haas B S. ADMINISTRATION. ECONOMICS B-S HOME ECONOMICS 246 Elizabeth D. Gaines B A. MICROBIOLOGY, PSYCHOLOGY Marcia A. Grant B.S. PRESCHOOL EDUCATION I James H. Hassinger B.S. ADMINISTRATION 451 QS-., Kristin A, Hawkins B.S. HOME ECONOMICS Melody M. Jones B.A SOCIAL SERVICE, PSYCHOLOGY , , A Q '55, Q , KR, ,I ' "3 .I I P. K ' u f-v ,N 3 . . ff' I s A .. V - - V g S f' ' , y ' h ' , - ' Y x 3' S A , f 'I . .P i s A Stephen H. Krause BA PSYCHOLOGY N .W .V-Q Nancy Hendrickson B,A SOCIAL SERVICE 1 .- , ' "G, .A'Ii ,? I A. , ff . ,, vw wma I iifpg 9. . - rf, I , . Marcy G. Kelley B S ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR I ,fy-an -r' 'Q Nr-' Yvonne Larocca B A, MUSIC EDUCATION Samra .I. Kupperman B A. PSYCHOLOGY, ECONOMICS X Denise C. Lavallee BA ENGLISH LITERATURE 24 if Nadjia D. Heydon A 8 P N-Swftm S' I jim... Jonuihun O. Iber B.S. NURSING B A ZOOLOGY, B.S BUSINESS ADMIN in X n . QQ, I I W KimberIee S. Knudsen B,S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Timothy M. Lamb BA THEATRE Y? x A Rena C, LaVioIerte B A, COMMUNICATIONS Carol A, Jones B.S OCTUPATIONAI, THERAPY Gordon Korn B A, PSYCHOLOGY ,.' 1' 1, ' f':pF'.fgi IL Kexin A. Lurnprun B A ENGLISH LITERATURE Allen IJ Levels B A EX-GI ISH WRIIING Michael G. Liivin B.S. HOTEL .ADMINISTRATION Jeanne C. Mercier B,A. SOCIAL SERVICE Joseph L. Mroz B S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Nalin, Kristi Nordstrom B A. POLITICAL SCIENCE of Cecil C. Maxfield . . .' C .' J. David Mannion B S PLANT S IENCE Kathy E. McLernon B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING VV ,K .... Susan C. Mitchell B,S. ZOOLOGY BS. COMMUNICATIONS DISORDERS A .Tyr K Matthew E. Moore B.S. CIVIL ENGINEERING Ann Mullen B.A. ANTHROPOLOGY . Colleen P. O'Brien B.S. COMMUNICATION DISORDERS. PSYCHOLOGY Michael R. Murton B.S. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING if Peter T. Needham B.S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION Neil E. Olszewski B.S. BIOCHEMISTRY Gail S, Weinberg B.A MUSIC HISTORY, SPANISH Mary E. Orzechowski B A ART x , a ., p,- 3" ., 5. ff! ' ,cfflflli .ln Paul N. Paquetle B.A. SPANISH Mark W. Piekarski B.S. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Jennifer M. Rice BA. ZOOLOGY Barbara A. Peckham BA, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION , - I -iw QQ f f ,I igii , , R Q? ' -I - . A f . '-mx A n A' 1 F is I 3: if .ig gg' L - ' X A :fi i 1 p R 1 5 wx ' I sis fi Q? lg X M 1 s ' , . 1 l' X I 'f 9 x X I 'W Q AI .fkiekw-A. ,4 i6 Philip A. Pierce B S ADMINISTRATION Ellen Robinson B.A. ZOOLOGY. EDUCATION Gail Phillips Cam JI Penney B S. NURSING AA PRE-CYTOTECHNOLOGY Catherine A. Ramika B.A, MICROBIOLOGY Mary L. Pingree B S. OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY Tb' vii. .4 Candace Rogers B.S. RECREATION AND PARKS Sandra J. Sarrii BS HOME ECONOMICS 0 BS. NUTRITION AND DIETETICS Craig A. Schmidt BA ECONOMICS Cynthia A. Searles B A GERMAN Lee K. Spyrldakis B S PREYETERINARY MEDICINE 0- Michael J. Stewart B.A. ZOOLOGY K K, ff'. Jw... Q Anne E. Swift B.S. ANIMAL SCIENCE Ursula M. Szczurek B.S. RESOURCE ECONOMICS Viv Janet E. Thayer B.S. NURSING tg A :it - ,ef .Q ' 'C' " . '5fgJ..? Janet M. Tripodi B.S. ENVIRONMENTAL CONSERVATION ian A. Szendrey B.A. GERMAN Karen R. Thompson B.S, MUSIC EDUCATION Mary J. Tolman Scott A. Tower B.A. ENGLISH B.S. MATHEMATICS Donna J. Van Uden V B.S COMMUNICATION DISORDERS Robert G. Tucker B.A. GEOLOGY Steven D. Wade B.A. POLITICAL SCIENCE Carol N. Wein B.A. PSYCHOLOGY Nina White B.S. HOME ECONOMICS. PRESCHOOL Douglas S, Wong B.S. HOTEL ADMINISTRATION N V t ff N., ,.,f"'X funn :I .',- 3.1, 4 L' .- top photo, featured commencement speaker Dr. C. Peter Magrath, President, U of Minnesota 25 2 top photo, Larry Meacham receiving the Jere A. Chase Service Award middle photo, Cliff Cox receiving the Hood Achievement Prize bottom photo, Arlene Baer receiving the Universitv Women's Award all awardv were presented by Dave Farnham, Student Body Pres. lg. ""'-ww. Mt -I 2 Sm- ". , Q., M""W'Nw..,,, . A ,, ..L. x,,,,.x , K, x A , NM V A . .,,,,h.,, My W Y . 'I .: dv g HL ' Q L'cg,As'gsf.r' ' if ' 'Nw eps L--. .9 ww W.. 1,:YQ,ff Vg' - ewes F231 ,g,s'f5f 's9" 'r Q 'S Wulf' W, Nj Q m , : sm IQ"-W 'sv , J ga . 2:-. x 'F 'EQ 3,1 X? , I Q PT Qtr- : ,' . .5 K It H ,E , W fn X Q f ,J. ,I AL . .K ..f' ' 254 3 255 l pf' 75' A a. gffff 'f 74' X y-A f HW X iffy? Q1 'W Zflifll' I 4 ,LJ jf ff tl' I W X WI' MQ ii GQ' H all -Vffffgl E, an f ff'5Q't 7 if U1 f 1+ , ' gf . 5 f yy, .i N, 4 ,5. ull. -W ' , .R " 'U . ' THE New Hampshire. What immediately comes to mind? The White Mountains? Bill Loeb and Mel Thomson? UNH? The nation's first presidential primary? Any or all of these are appropriate because the Granite State represents them all. The state we're in means a lot to the majority of its residents. They pride its scenery and resultant vacation attrac- tiveness. Fun is to be had at the f'dogs" and "track", not to mention the revenue both generate. Their state university plays damn good hockey and the students, for the most part, are good kids. The taxes have been axed with deliberate con- sistency. New Hampshirels prurient interests are protected from dirty books and pornographic films. The state we're in appears so marvelous that many have migrated to its granite shores. In fact, the southern tier of New Hampshire is one of the nation's fastest growing areas. And why not? It doesn't have Massachusett's taxes, New York's welfare, New Jerseyls pollution, or Detroitls crime. T TE WE'RE I by Brian Peters The migration is not necessarily welcomed by the state's natives. More people means more cars, an increased need for employment, more residentially zoned landg a greater burden for the university system, more food stamp and welfare appli- cantsg and, an overall encumberance on the state's health, educational, and correctional services. Can New Hampshire successfully cope with its preordained future? This question is posed out of dire necessity, but has not been adequately discussed. A look at several essential facets of New Hampshire life reveals a sub-culture of regressive and anti- quated systems. The executive branch, led by Governor Meldrim Thomson, predicates its governance on social desirablity. Thomson takes pride in his practice of holding undated resignations on several state department heads. He must have "his,' men in office and anyone who doesn't fit the scheme gets a date placed on his resignation by the Governor. Some call it blackmail, others must comply with "the state we're in." 256 "T he multitude of people establishing roots in New Hampshire has increased but the state has done little to cope with the problems assured by the future. " New Hampshire's legislative branch is the largest representa- tive body of its kind in the nation. Some argue that a four hundred plus deliberative body is more democratic. A more central question, however, is whether such a gargantuan body can function in a speedy, efficient and cohesive fashion and at the same time enact needed legislation. A look at current legislative priorities indicates otherwise. New Hampshire ranks fiftieth among states in aid to education. As a result, the state's public schools suffer along with its university system which is forced to charge high tuitions to compensate for the lack of finances. The same legislature continues to extend implicit deadlines for provisions of the federal Clean Air Act which was designed to regulate polluting agents of the nation. For ex- ample, a July l, 1975 deadline preventing any further open- burning dumps was given an additional two years to comply with the law. As a result of such inaction the N.H. Lung Association and Clean Air Alliance foresee that several com- munities will have to stop all growth in two years because of their community's pollution level. The heavily populated southern tier of New Hampshire already suffers from frequent illegal carbon monoxide and ozone levels. These two examples exemplify "the state we're in". 257 Human services in New Hampshire represent gray areas few residents ever consider. The New Hampshire State Mental Hospital in Concord lost its accreditation several years ago due to its deplorable conditions. The dehumanizing conditions were never rectified so the hospital continues to operate without proper accreditation. A similar condition prevails at the stateis correctional facility also located in Concord. The New Hampshire Prison had a successful rehabilitative educa- tion program for inmates which permitted prisoners to obtain high school degrees. After the first year of implimentation, the Governor cut the program out of the budget. The result is that prisoners now vegetate in a correctional institution. The em- phasis placed on human services is negligible indeed, but this is "the state we're inn. New Hampshire's Manchester Union Leader is the single state-wide news conduit. The responsibility for exposing and explaining crucial state issues thus lies with the Union Leader. Union Leader Publisher William Loeb has, however, turned the newspaper into an extenuation of his own ultra-con- servative mentality. The conservatism is compounded by a distortion of people and events often resulting with personal attacks on officeholders' wives and children. Eric Veblen, author of "The Manchester Union Leader in New Hampshire Elections", reveals that: candidates run only because they have Loeb support, some candidates refuse to run because they lack his support, Loeb distorts issues such as proposed tax reform, thus maintaining the state's regressive tax systemg candidates plan campaign strategem around potential Loeb reaction, and, when there is no candidate who appeals to Loeb's interest, Loeb finds his own man to run. Such tactics have often been employed on candidates who have attempted to deal intelligently with aforementioned state issues. Loeb successfully weeds these people out and continues to perpetu- ate "the state we're in" The multitude of people establishing roots in New Hamp- shire has increased, but the state has done little to cope with the problems assured by the future. No one will contest that New Hampshire's taxes are few indeed, but what the state lacks as a result of no new taxes is truly significant. Although the state is growning, land-use legislation has yet to be enacted. The educational system lacks the means to handle the new intiux of people. Health and correctional facilities lack human levels of acceptance. Dangerous pollution levels are permitted. Little leadership from officials is provided. The state has remained stagnant while those conditions causing change have not. New Hampshire still remains in a position to plan for the future. It is not yet confined to solving problems as they occur. Immediate initiation of services and a strict compliance with existing laws will enable New Hampshire to keep, and up- grade, its quality of life. The state boasts virgin territory and a committed citizenry. These two ingredients, working in con- junction with and respecting one another, will determine the future of "the state we're in". L A LAST LOOK AT "COW COLLEGE" . It was from my discussions with historian Everett Sackett and from reading his excellent chronology of this University, that I first discovered the ill-faded expression "cow college". As it once applied to UNH, the name originated decades ago when an important purpose of this institution was to research and educate in the fields of agriculture and dairy farming. Although the reputation has faded, UNH has maintained its excellence in the fields of life sciences and agriculture. In keeping with its intended purpose as a Morril land grant institution, the University has continually expanded its com- mitment of extension service to virtually all segments of the state. Though farming and vocational training were the founda- tion of our origin, the evolution of the Durham campus is primarily due to its increasing diversity. Over the years, UNH has become a source of diverse academic interests for many different groups of students. Presently, there are nine schools and colleges within the University community which offer several degrees, as well as a multitude of academic majors and other programs of study. With the advent of the '70s, we have witnessed the development of the Division of Continuing Education, the foundation of the School of Continuing Studies, and the permanent establishment of the Merrimack Valley Branch in Manchester. Clearly, more people benefit from the offer- ings of this University than ever before in its 110 year history. But in reflecting upon the commendable status of UNH, consider how many students are actually availing themselves of all the existing opportunities this school offers? I raise commentary by Douglas E. Dame this question because I believe it to be pertinent in assessing how successful students, faculty and educational adminis- trators have been in developing a total learning environ- ment at UNH. As this University continues to internally develop and outwardly expand, increasing opportunities for under- graduates to obtain varying kinds of practical experience have evolved. The possibility for pursuing individual pro- jects, meaningful work-study jobs, internships, field trips, independent study, participation in student activities, etc. has never existed in such abundance as it does today. Together, they provide students with the opportunity to expand upon the foundation of theoretical learning which begins in the classroom. In this sense, the interrelationship between formal instruction and "extra-curricularl' activities. intentionally compliment one another. One important by-product which should emerge from this alliance involves the fostering of a sense of community, interaction among students. I believe that membership in, student organizations can serve as a useful example of this social phenomenon. Aside from the obvious purpose of providing neededi services for all students, student organizations also serve as at vehicle for self-expression whereby the talents and abilities of its members can emerge and develop. Students who become significantly involved in the planning and operation of student organizations acknowledge'the educational value gained from this association. As Harvard Sociologist David Riesman once commented: "The feeling of self-confidence resulting from accomplishment is the most important thing a college can cultivate." Agreeably, student activities provide students with the needed opportunity to gain broad experience, as well as to significantly contribute to the social cohesiveness of the enfire University community. Having argued the case for the importance and worth- iness of student organizations, I now offer a second question for consideration. Have students, faculty and adminis- trators assured sufficient emphasis to student organizations in their attempts to develop an optimum learning environ- ment? An agreeable answer to this question is doubtful. During the past year, personal observations indicate that both the independence and future development of student organizations have been seriously jeopardized. Many stu- dent leaders believe the problem stems from an absence of adequate support normally found within the University community. Apathetic students and uncaring faculty mem- bers share the guilt for permitting the growth of what is perhaps the single greatest threat to the freedom and auto- nomy of student organizations - administrative control. Those closely involved with student activities can attest to the increasing interference which continues to be per- petrated by bureaucratic administrators who carry out these policies in the name of efficiency, and are fearful of a supposed lack of "student accountability". Examples of administrative encroachment on the independence of stu- dent organizations is evidenced by: the crippling of the popular UNH Ski team by cutting its source of funding, overseeing the defeat of the UPA proposal, an attempt to insure a student voice in the operation of the Memorial Uniong authorizing the destruction of the old livestock barn, a UNH landmarkg proposing changes in the Student Judi- ciary Board which would challenge the right of student self- adjudicationg hindering the programming activity of MUSO sponsored eventsg and, arbitrarily imposing strict, new "safe- ty regulations" on concerts sponsored by SCOPE. Certainly, there are other examples which could be added to this list. An acute feeling of distrust has resulted from the ongoing confrontation between student leaders and certain adminis- trators. Through its affect on student organizations, this pervasive attitude can only serve to foster a deficient student learning environment. Unchallenged by lackluster attractive- ness of controlled student organizations, disenchanted stu- dents will quickly adopt an apathetic, I don? care what happens posture. A similar warning was echoed by respected consumer advocate Ralph Nader, who spoke before several hundred UNH students, faculty and guests during the past school year. Concerning the subject of student apathy, he has been quoted as saying: "Students do not know how to use the tools of a democratic society because they have never been allowed to do so in relation to themselves. They are told in the classroom that they must participate in the civic system, but they are discouraged by endless roadblocks from in- itiating activities within their own university environment. When students try to organize themselves for civic purposes or for programs to advance their educational experiences, their efforts are often arbitrarily stymied by governing boards, univeristy officials and politicians whose interests do not mirror those of the students." The time has come for the remaining members of the University community, the students and faculty, to address themselves to the question: to what extent has increasing domination over student activities represented a viable threat to the dynamics of our learning environment? Assum- ing that recent years of indifference are any indication, the question will probably remain unanswered. The future outlook for this once small, homespun college promises inevitable changes in the level of community interaction and to the form of the educational structure. How responsive we become to the plight of this issue will serve as a measure of our concern for the future quality of our University's academic experience. C 1 l 1 1 i 1 W 1 i F I 1 w 2 S V QQ K -5 f 2fWl7?'T?ff'Qrf ' I , - 'f ,' V f! 7, A'f1vN .'?:r'f"',i V o Q L , ,L .f: K wx ? Q l GTV ' .ti 5 ..1 2 t .---,Q s 1 "'hu s K "I- 'N 4 ., JN I '.. Q 'ff aff 9 dl' , fr 'i,+:-,Hts . , , 1 ,fa-pw-1. 'lawn WW' X top: Doug Dame, Dwight Devork middle: Sharon Penney, Jill Grossman bottom: Norm Benrimo and Sue Metcaf Ken Halle 1 , Q A ' I ' Q W 1 ,,,. .t', ,,...,J-f , W 1 W i 1 i i , 1 , i , K 2 Q E 2 i 1 2 ,4 E 1 x 3 3 5 32 li E 5 53 M 'K ge S Q 5

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

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


University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


University of New Hampshire - Granite Yearbook (Durham, NH) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


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