Doris "Granny D" Haddock, 100 as of Jan. 24, lives in the woods of southern New Hampshire. Doris raised two children during the Great Depression and worked at a shoe company for twenty years. With her husband, Jim, Doris helped stop the planned testing of hydrogen bombs in Alaska in 1960, saving an Inuit fishing village at Point Hope. After the defeat of Senator McCain and Senator Feingold's first attempt to remove unregulated "soft" money from campaigns in 1995, Doris became interested in campaign reform and led a petition movement. On January 1, 1999–at the age of 89–she began a 3,200–mile walk across the country to gather support for the issue. She trekked over 1,000 miles of desert, climbed the Appalachian Range in blizzard conditions and skied 100 in to Washington, D.C. after a historic snowfall made roadside walking impossible. In Washington, she was met by 2,200 supporters and several dozen members of Congress. It took two more years to gain passage of the McCain/Feingold bill, during which time Doris engaged in walking fasts around the Capitol, organized rallies in many states, and held demonstrations that twice landed her in DC jails. In 2003, Doris had her eyes on the upcoming election, and so she drove around the country on a 22,000 mile voter registration effort targeting working women and minorities. This trek was cut short in June 2004, when Doris heard that the presumed Democratic nominee for U.S. Senate in NH had dropped out of the race days before the filing deadline. Doris became the Democratic challenger, in a successful effort to pin down Judd Gregg in New Hampshire and help move New Hampshire to Kerry, which happened by a slim margin attributed by some to her campaign.