In Memory of Don Booth

Don Booth Memorial Service

with 34 comments

Update: A second memorial service will be held at Havenwood at 1:30PM Tuesday March 8, 2011 in the Havenwood auditorium, 33 Christian Avenue, Concord, NH to remember Don and other Havenwood residents who died during the past month or so. All are invited.


A memorial service for Don Booth was held on Saturday February 5, at the Unitarian Universalist Church in Concord NH. A vigil at the NH State House Plaza followed, where volunteers stood with Don’s many peace and justice banners. Videos from the service:

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the following organizations:

    New Hampshire Peace Action
    4 Park Street, Concord, NH 03301. 
    Phone: 603-228-0559

    Concord Friends Meetinghouse Fund
    Attention: Brian Paterson, Treasurer.
    PO Box 1272, Concord NH 03302-1272

Remembrances of Don are invited and can be viewed here.  To leave a message, click here and scroll down to the comment form.

Message from Don’s family

Dear Friends,

Don Booth passed away peacefully Friday morning January 21, with family at his side.  He was 94.  We were very fortunate, as Don had squeezed every last available second out of his life, right to the end.  He took so much joy in the people around him, that even when he was confined by his heart condition to sleep nearly 24 hours a day, when he did wake up it was inevitably with a huge smile and arms outstretched to celebrate his time with us. If he had any regrets in life, we did not hear them.  He was very much at peace with himself. Of course, there is still the unfinished business of this world of ours, and the troubles of its 7 billion people — no doubt he is still carrying those concerns with him now, in his own way.

We are also very fortunate that he lasted as long as he did.  He got the maximum years, months, days and hours out of a cardio system that was steadily failing for quite a number of years now. How many times did we think we were going to lose him earlier?  Quite a few.  Even this last year, we thought: “If he gets a flu, or if he gets another infection, or just about any other trauma, that would be it for his weak system.”  But he dodged all those threats and just coasted quietly to the very end.

And what a life. There are so many ways to look at it.  Just think: his amazing relationship with Mom; his extended family; his Community Builders work, with the solar, too; his peace and justice work; his earlier AYH and CPS work.  And always, his enthusiasm and insight. We have a lot to be thankful for.

One of the first things we think of, in terms of being thankful, is the wonderful caring staff at Havenwood. They have all been so sweet, so loving, so caring, so gentle, so attentive and so good humored.  What incredible care he got, and Mom will continue to get! What a good decision Havenwood was for them seven years ago.

We are grateful for the many friends Don had, and we look forward to seeing you at Don’s memorial service if you can make it.

Best wishes,
The Booth family


Obituary

Donald W. Booth died Friday, January 21, 2011 at Havenwood-Heritage Heights in Concord, NH. Don was born December 19, 1916 in Thornbury, Ontario, Canada, the son of William and Bertha (Beatty) Booth. When Don was nine years old his family moved from Canada to Detroit, MI, and later to Dorchester, MA. Don graduated from Arlington High School in the class of 1934. He served as a conscientious objector in Civilian Public Service during WWII from 1942 until he was released in 1946. He moved to Canterbury, NH in 1951 and lived there until his retirement to Havenwood in 2003.

After high school Don worked as a clerk in the photography department of the Christian Science Monitor until he was drafted in 1942. After WWII he spent one year as the New England director of American Youth Hostels before he turned his attention to the building trades. He worked for local contractors Winston Titus and Charles Banford for several years, and in 1956 he supervised the building of the first central elementary school in Canterbury, a community project that was cited by President Eisenhower. Beginning in 1959 he ran his own general contracting business, Community Builders, and built numerous homes in central New Hampshire. In the late 70’s he pioneered energy conservation and solar home building, twice receiving the Governor’s award for energy innovation and contribution to the solar field. He published two books on passive solar design and construction. He served for many years on the Governor’s Commission on Disability.

For nearly 70 years Don was active in peace and justice causes, for which he and his wife Lois were jointly honored with the Martin Luther King Award in 2001. In recent years Don maintained a noonday vigil at the NH State House plaza. He was a long time member of Concord Friends (Quaker) Meeting.

Don is survived by his wife of 64 years, Lois (Pitkin) Booth; two daughters, Heather Booth di Giovanni and Barbara Berwick; four sons, Christopher, Steven, Jonathan and David Booth; nine grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. He was predeceased by his brother Leonard Booth.

Remembrances of Don are invited and can be viewed here.  To leave one, click here and then scroll down to the comment form.

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Written by Don Booth Family

January 23, 2011 at 4:22 am

Posted in Uncategorized

34 Responses

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  1. Good for you Don! You did it so well….that is to say…lived this one life…this rarest of rare opportunities… fully…with eyes open…honest…hopeful…encouraging…always encouraging…experimenting…smiling…ever smiling…even in your last breaths waking up and smiling. I will always remember your last outing (I believe it was) to the new Friends Meetinghouse…as you were wheeled in …arms spread wide…uplifted…with the broadest smile I can imagine…delighting in our delight…seeing the future…knowing deep down we would carry on…honest…we will try to be…hopeful…what else is there?…encouraging…as you would…smiling with a piece of your heart we will always carry. Thank you for being with us. Thank you for your example.

    Greg Heath

    February 9, 2011 at 3:44 am

    • Thank you for these kind words here and for the deeply caring role you played in ‘officiating’ Dad’s service (in Quaker manner) — and all your helpful work on the preparations leading up to his service. And finally, thank you for reminding us that the Meetinghouse dedication was his last outing. That is a wonderful image to cherish.

      Don Booth Family

      February 9, 2011 at 11:47 am

  2. Dear Booth Family,

    Don’s memorial was a beautiful, meaningful event we were thankful to have been a part of – as we were thankful to have been a part of Don’s life. Over the past few days we have been remembering the many ways Don has been a positive part of our lives. For me (Erica) his influence reached back into my childhood while for Albert it has been in more recent years. For both of us Don was a wonderful friend with whom we visited many times over the years and who we will miss greatly – though we know his goodness lives on through all of us his life has touched.

    There were so many people at Don’s memorial we didn’t really find a chance to talk with any of you – in the Booth family. We just want you to know that we loved and cared very much for Don and that we have special, warm feelings for all of you.

    Much love,
    Erica(Rush)and Albert Pfister

  3. Thank you–everyone, for such kind words here and at the service yesterday. Hearing how much he meant to so many was so very moving. I feel he left us with the satisfaction that he did everything he could, with what he was able, to make a difference to as many as possible. As I reflect on what I learned from him, I think his belief that Anything is Possible might be the most powerful, and the one that I will carry with me and try to pass on.

    Barbara Alison (Booth) Berwick

    February 7, 2011 at 7:07 am

  4. I first knew Don through Concord Friends Meeting where I witnessed his passionate, principled, inclusive and humble commitment to truth and social justice. Whether in meeting for worship or meeting for business and beyond the walls of the little day care center where we met it was clear that his every moment was lived with integrity to his values.
    As neophyte (read clueless) homesteaders, Don readily gave my wife, Terry, and me invaluable advice about the simplest and more complicated aspects of building our first ‘house’, of sorts in Deerfield. We moved to Canterbury in 1978 with plans to build something a bit more substantial and needed a place to stay with a 3-year old and another due in March. Lois and Don generously rented us their tiny apartment upstairs directly adjacent to Don’s busy office while giving us nearly unlimited access to Don’s help designing and building our somewhat passive solar house. I knew that our young son was watching Don and Lois closely too when he started playing with not one but 3 or 4 phones in front of him, answering one after another and asking the phantom caller to please wait while he picked up another line. Don and Lois were years ahead of the multi-tasking generations, but still found time to be totally present in the moment.
    An image of Don I treasure comes from my daughter, Jill, who was born in that small apartment. She reported greeting Don on the street in Concord one morning. His reply was, “I am so very happy to see you. Please remind me who you are.” That response would take more guts than my ego would allow. I’m sure for Don it was simply a statement of 2 truths and came as easily as breathing. Don made a habit of speaking his truth, of being totally authentic and present in the moment. In a world of so few true mentors, Don will always shine in my heart.

    Thayer McCain

    February 7, 2011 at 2:35 am

  5. I loved Don Booth. Just as so many people. It must be a warm but awkward fact to reckon with if you are his personal family — warm for the irrefutable inevitability of Don’s direct connection to so many souls, and indirectly to the whole world, for that matter. So many of us claim Don, lovingly but privately, as our own.

    Because he was so personal in his regard, his attention, his appreciations and attractions, his encouragements and commitments to us, we have helplessly bonded ourselves to him.

    There was never in my mind a doubt that Don would come do anything I needed of him if it was humanly possible. So one might need be careful about what one mentioned. As when I was about to have a large concrete slab poured for the extension of my homemade house atop a hardscrabble hill in the woods of Gilmanton and asked Don for advice. Come the morning the cement truck rocked and rumbled up the so-called driveway, it was just Don and me — to wheelbarrow and shovel, screed and smooth trowel the whole damned thing with rapidly improvised tools until the bitter end. Don, even then not young, and I believe having back problems, giving every fiber of his strength tenaciously, squeezing every calorie of juice out of his pocketful of “energy balls”, while the black flies and mosquitoes had their way with us.

    How deeply my respect remains for the whole Booth family who grew up with and experienced the life exemplified by Don and Lois, who continually tested and redefined the boundaries of human relationships with insistence on principle and passion. I had never experienced anything like it. Inspiring, challenging, and also sometimes frightening. We do not fully realize at the time we witness our mentors that they, too, are seeking, struggling, finding their own way as they go, “building bridges as they travel”. Nevertheless, it is right there: transparently, honestly, vulnerably for all to see. But that is what makes us love, and not merely admire, them.

    I met Don in 1967 when I taught at Horizon’s Edge in Canterbury, where he and Community Builders were building our dorms. He welcomed me into my next incarnation as a musician with his son Jon in the early 70′s; and then recognized me as a builder myself and embraced my expanding family and new marriage in the 80′s in Portsmouth and on into our own peace activism in Maine through the 90′s and beyond. Always, there were the vigils, some shared, but most not. But by then, as with others, he had come to live within me, as an unseen presence and companion.

    But right now, I am remembering Don dangling joyously naked from a homemade cable zip line stretched in the air above the pond he dug at his home in Canterbury on Shaker Road. Or I’m looking at him with a box of fresh fruit beside my wife Susan in front of our apple trees, always embracing, smiling. Or there’s a picture of me singing to him in our kitchen in Brunswick, a new song called We Do, from a dream about flying. Don is, as usual, delighted, beatific, hearing aid turned up to max. The tune’s about learning the secret of true, personal, unlimited, magical, transcendent flight — which the birds, the angels and, yes, we too, can carry off and communicate to everyone — if only with our soft loving voices we get the words and melody just right.

    I think Don’s got it now; had it inside all along.

    Abram Rosenthal

    February 6, 2011 at 8:31 pm

    • To The Booth Family, David, I knew you at Horizon’s Edge School and now just finding out that your father passed away. I was doing some web searching and came across about your dad, you have my deepest condolences. I also knew Abram Rosenthal who also taught me at Horizon’s Edge from 1967 to 1968. I knew Don when we were working on helping with the new dorms as Horizon’s Edge grew. Again my hearts go out to the Booth Family.

      Phil Erskine

      January 17, 2014 at 10:04 pm

      • Thank you Phil!

        Don Booth Family

        January 17, 2014 at 10:24 pm

  6. To all the Booths: My deepest condolences for your personal loss. Another old soul has moved on to the next great challenge.

    And to Don himself, the farewell blessing:

    May the long time sun
    Shine upon you,
    All love surround you,
    And the pure light within you
    Guide your way on.

    Peg Boyles

    February 6, 2011 at 2:49 pm

  7. Although I did not get to visit with Don and Lois as much as I would have liked over the years, I do remember my uncle quite fondly. He had a wonderful laugh and smile, and a zest for life and caring for others. He will be missed.

    Lee Booth

    February 6, 2011 at 12:03 am

  8. NH may have lost its “Peace Emeritus,” but as Joe Hill, Don Booth will be with us always as his legacy of optimism and hope will endure. Don’s message of working for peace & justice will not die because he (and Lois) inspired so many individuals, young and old,
    to carry on, to persevere despite so many obstacles. It was a great honor and privilege to vigil from time to time with Don, especially as a Veteran for Peace. Don, too, was a veteran for peace and I regret that didn’t submit his name for honorary membership in the national organization. I believe he would have been proud to join others in our organization such as Phil Berrigan and Howard Zinn. Part of VFP’s Statement of Purpose
    says that members will “work, with others, “toward increasing public awareness of the costs of war,” “to end the arms race and to reduce and eventually eliminate nuclear weapons,” and “to abolish war as an instrument of national policy.”

    “To achieve these goals (there are two others), members of Veterans for Peace pledge to use non-violent means and to maintain an organization that is both democratic and open with the understanding that all members are trusted to act in the best interests of the group for the larger purpose of world peace. We urge all people who shared this vision to join us.” Well, it’s clear to anyone who knew Don that he not only shared this vision, he lived it his entire life. As Coordinator of Veterans for Peace in NH, I say — Don Booth Presente’!

    Will Thomas

    February 5, 2011 at 10:50 pm

  9. May his memory be eternal. I will always remember his sincere smiling face at Voices From the Heart concerts. A big warm smile for all 200 ladies!!! It warmed my heart for sure!!!

    Alexis Gray

    February 5, 2011 at 1:23 pm

  10. After accepting leaflets and The Greenleaf from Arthur Harvey on UNH campus, my undergraduate years, the next contact I had with activism / peace work was Don Booth. Sometime I came across him at the former PO in Concord, federal building on Pleasant Street. He was holding an anti-war banner on April 15, taxation day. I stopped to talk to him and met him. Then I saw him, listened to him so many times during my life. I am grateful for all that he did for all of us, including those who come after us. May his light continue in all of us.

    Lynn Chong

    February 5, 2011 at 12:21 am

  11. [From Goedele de Brandt, Belgium, who had been a nurse in Rwanda]

    Dear David,

    a father

    your father

    a life that ends

    thoughts that never ends
    feelings that never ends

    being far away
    and staying near

    i just met your father once,
    a few days you stayed in Antwerp together with your brother

    Early in the morning he waked up
    and sat in the hall up the stairs watching the sunsrise

    i found him there,
    we talked about Rwanda
    about the genocide:
    his thoughts so soft and tender, so respectful
    to people, their pain, their sorrow,
    is something I always will remember me

    and his way of thinking gives hope and power for a better world

    i’ll carry that moment forever with me

    greetings,
    goedele

    Don Booth Family

    February 3, 2011 at 2:30 pm

  12. I feel so sad! My condolences to Lois and all family and friends, and I wish for a remembrance of joy and love when thinking of Don! I have been out of the loop for half a year – I worked to promote organic farming at 4 Park Street in Concord from 2000 -2010, where Peace Action resides, and saw Don twice a week when he was mobile. When we became acquainted he would greet me with such joy and kindness – which was not easy for me to receive. And I was astonished by his persistence in standing for peace with his banner at the State House Plaza, often alone, many times with others, every day that I was there, all seasons. We shared a commitment for sustainable living; he showed me the book on ecological houses he wrote. Don lives in my soul and heart and I pray that I can absorb some of whatever it was that got him out of bed each day to stand and work for his highest values. I also extend my love to Lois!

    Elizabeth Obelenus

    February 2, 2011 at 7:18 pm

  13. I will always remember being not only inspired but personally comforted by Don’s generosity and open mindedness; it’s hard to know what to say or how to do justice to his memory…

    Through the throes of vulnerablity that characterized youth in the sixties, the Booth household was – always and unquestioningly – an open door of hospitality to so many of us who won’t forget either the times or the place of refuge; during my years with Community Builders in the seventies – three seperate stints – i learned so much from Don, not only the bricks-and-mortar, but implicit lessons about community, livelihood and humanity; as an employer he was one of the kindest people i have ever known.

    Though we would only rarely cross paths in recent years, the loss of him resounds deeply; fond empathies and best wishes to the extended Booth family;

    Rob Reno

    Rob Reno

    February 2, 2011 at 7:02 pm

  14. The world already misses Don as does Canterbury, the state of New Hampshire, and all of us who have been touched by Don (and of course Lois too) for so many years. So many facets of my life and my family’s were touched by Don. His caring, his creativity,curiosity, gentleness, his passion for justice and peace, his curiosity and his love of life will be remembered by all of us who were fortunate to have know him. As revolutions erupt almost daily it reminds me that Don would be thrilled to know that so many others are also seeking the same justice, equality and fairness that Don worked and witnessed for everyday.

    Dick Mark

    January 31, 2011 at 3:51 am

  15. One of the best things about moving to Havenwood-Heritage Heights was knowing Don Booth. He was – and Lois is – an inspiration.
    “Blessed are the peacemakers, for they shall be children of God”. Sally Kelly

    Sally Kelly

    January 31, 2011 at 12:34 am

  16. While the world is a smaller place without Don, the heavens seem more brilliant. And Don’s spirit – so huge, so loving – is with us all, encouraging us to believe in the possibilities of a better world.
    We have so many beautiful memories of Don. Funny how so many of them include either making or holding a banner (or talking about how to find just the right words for the next banner). Our refrigerator is graced with a photo of Don (and Carol) in front of the Statehouse. Yes holding one of those always-positive, ever-hopeful banners.
    We send my love to the entire Booth family and will see you all on Saturday.
    Love Carol and Dennis

    Carol Tashie and Dennis Duhaime

    January 28, 2011 at 9:31 pm

  17. Ray & I want to send our deepest sympathy to Lois and her family. Don’s life was an inspiration. He was a kind and gentle man. I’m sorry we won’t be able to attend his memorial service but we will be thinking of all of you.

    Rose Marie Lanier

    January 28, 2011 at 9:02 pm

  18. My condolences to the Booth family. Don was a great inspiration. We need more citizens like him; I hope they are coming along.

    Joan Roelofs

    January 27, 2011 at 3:05 pm

  19. My deep condolences to Lois and to all of Don and Lois’s children and grandchildren and great grandchildren. I wanted to share something I just wrote:

    I’ll never forget seeing Don Booth smile through his tears as he looked at Martin Luther King’s copy of Gandhi’s writings.

    Don and I had traveled to Georgia together to protest the training of soldiers from some of Latin American’s most brutal regimes at the U.S. Army School of the Americas at Fort Benning. On the last day, before flying home we made our pilgrimage to the King Center in Atlanta.

    Don had marched with Dr. King in 1963. But by then he had already spent decades working for peace and justice.

    From his years in a conscientious objector camp during World War II, to his human rights missions to Guatemala and Chiapas, to his pioneering work building passive solar homes, to his love making apple sauce and grinding his own flour, Don lived the traditional Quaker testimonies of Peace, Simplicity, and Equality with absolute dedication.

    But there was nothing dour or sanctimonious about Don Booth. He greeted each day with enthusiasm and joy. The smile he had for everyone he met as he kept his steadfast peace vigil outside the state house in Concord can only be described as beatific.

    And I always saw him look on Lois, his wife of 64 years, with the eyes of a newlywed. I remember hearing their grandchildren read some of Lois and Don’s old love letters aloud at their sixtieth anniversary party. And realizing that the passion they had when they met only deepened over the years.

    I regret not making it to visit Don and Lois in Don’s final years — good intentions always put off until another day. But thinking of him, I can only feel joy. His life was the embodiment of George Fox’s exhortation to “walk cheerfully over the world, answering to that of God in everyone.”

    Don awakened that spirit in me, as he did in every life he touched.

    I can only pray that I will live a life so full of love.

    Sean Donahue

    January 27, 2011 at 4:19 am

    • Wow. Thanks a lot for these very kind words, Sean.

      Steve Booth

      January 29, 2011 at 5:35 am

  20. I truly loved Don. It was ALWAYS a JOY to see him. He had the most amazing smile and warmth of personality that anyone could ever have. I know him and Lois through Interhelp, where we share our pain for the world with one another and where Lois’es and Don’s stories of steadfast commitment to standing up for peace and justice continue to be a great and important source of inspiration. Dearest Lois, I am deeply grateful for all that you and Don have each done with your “one precious life.” You both live brightly and vividly in my heart. I send you much love at this special time. Eleanor

    Eleanor Mathews

    January 26, 2011 at 11:14 pm

  21. [From Roy Morrison]

    Don Booth

    I have a memory of Don.
    He’s standing in the corridors of a jail
    just booked and being packaged by the staff
    for incarceration. He’s an old man now
    with a shock of white hair, thin and frail.
    The medic who just took Don’s
    blood pressure and listened to his heart
    is smiling heartedly about the good health
    and good humor of his star prisoner.

    Don did that to jailers, activists, friends,
    friends or foe or passersby he met on the street
    during a march, a vigil, an action.
    His strong, brave and determined heart
    communicated very much and very clearly
    and more easily than his vocal cords allowed.

    Don was a man known by what he did,
    by the lightness and life he brought to the darkest
    and most desperate situations. I don’t know if he
    was fearless. He certainly was the bravest, most determined
    and peaceful man. His life was an act of witness and
    response to the madness and pain all around us.

    Don and Lois taught me many things about
    peacemaking, persistence in the face of intractable foes.
    They stood up, faced war and oppression, were knocked down and stood
    up again and again. Don as peacemaker had reached a level of
    simplicity of the sort that Micky Mantle in his prime said of
    baseball, they throw the ball, I hit it; they hit the ball I catch it.
    Don knew what needed to be done, and that meant what he
    could do as witness for peace and justice week in week out,
    year in, year out. If that meant he was alone, or with ten others
    or ten thousand, or millions he did what was presented to him.

    Don didn’t preach. He taught by example. He taught by
    the clarity and simplicity of his acts. By the stunning clarity
    of his signs. He was exemplar of understanding that there is
    no way to peace. Peace is the way. Don as teacher helped educate
    generations of activists. I met him in Clamshell, in1976 or 1977.
    He was around sixty a bit younger than I am now. He was a weighty Quaker,
    energetic, peripatetic, but always kind, accessible, welcoming
    communicating his absolute commitment and dedication to peace and nonviolence.

    Don was our grandfather. The older generation is passing. It is we now
    who must fill their shoes. Of course, that’s impossible.
    And, of course, we have no choice but to try. That’s the hand life and
    circumstance deals.

    Don Booth was an American original. Like the oldest trees in the forest he cast
    a long shadow and still does. Not only will he be missed. But by his life’s work
    he is still teaching me. That I too can stand alone if necessary and
    in my own way speak the truth not because it is popular or because I am angry
    or because it is a career move.But because if we do not stand up sometimes
    there is no one else.

    Roy Morrison January 26, 2011 Roy Morrison

    Don Booth Family

    January 26, 2011 at 7:23 pm

    • Very well written Roy. Thank you.

      Steve Booth

      February 2, 2011 at 2:47 pm

  22. Our sincere condolences to the whole family. The picture of David’s father did us remember his visit to Belgium, a decade ago. Nice remembrances.
    We are with you all even over the kilometers….

    Lucrèce, Pierre, Yann en Loïc

    Laoureux

    January 26, 2011 at 5:21 pm

  23. Don was a kind and wonderful person to be around. It was a true privilage to know him. My the good memories of Don bring his family comfort in this very sad time.

    Nancy DelOrfano

    January 26, 2011 at 1:58 pm

  24. I had the joy of meeting Don only twice through Dick Stuart and my journey with spasmodic Dysphonia many years ago. I could tell then he was “truly someone special”.
    I share your pain as well as your joy in celebrating a phenomenal man and his life. Reinforces for me that each one of us can make a difference.

    Priscilla Merrill

    January 26, 2011 at 10:20 am

  25. Many buildings in NH are accessible to people with disabilities thanks to Don Booth. He volunteered on and Chaired the Architectural Barrier-Free Design Committee and served on the Governor’s Commission on Disability for nearly 20 years. You couldn’t ask for a nicer person to work with!

    Maureen Stimpson

    January 26, 2011 at 1:43 am

  26. It was a delight to see how Don (and Lois) lit up in the presence of his (their) grandchildren, Silas and Justin. Even though I met him when he must have already been in his 80s, he struck me as a man that was always young at heart.

    Our condolences to all of the family.

    Heather and Jonathan Powers

    January 25, 2011 at 8:14 pm

  27. My sincere condolences to the family, especially Heather, who introduced me to this amazing man. Don’s faith in action inspired us all. May his legacy continue.

    Gail Thorell Schilling

    January 25, 2011 at 12:27 pm


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