(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Stosag"

^rfrt-n" 







y ^ 






s r 
m?" 



I' ■!! 






X' 



^^t^J^^^f 




t^iit-iiXC 












m 



?ii ami 




-mmi"' 



>': 



•VI 



V- 



!») 



#4 




f.'S 



S88i 









^ V- — ^^S^ 



- :i 



I 




tn 



mmm-^ 






II 



itr 



'^^m 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/stosag1966stoc 



STOSAG 
1966 



PUBLISHED BY 



the SENIOR CLASS OF 



STOCKBRIDGE SCHOOL 



of 
AGRICULTURE 

UNIVERSITY of MASSACHUSETTS 

AMHERST MASSACHUSETTS 




*s^. 



? y ^%»" 









Notes 
from the Editors 



It has been our privilege to become well acquaint- 
ed with a large number of students in our class as 
well as the class of '67. You have given us many a 
useful suggestion as to how and where to include 
certain material in this book and we have done our 
best to make it your yearbook. 

We hope you will keep your memories of Stock- 
bridge green and that you will maintain contact 
with us and with your classmates. Glance at your 
yearbook often. 

Remember that whatever you do and wherever 
you go, you have our best wishes. 

Arthur L. Darcy 
Edmund C. Sprissler 
Co-editors 




Table of 
Contents 



Dedication 



Administration and Faculty 10 



Majors and Clubs 40 



Organizations 68 



Sports 80 



Special Events 96 



Campus Life 106 



Seniors 114 



We Proudly Dedicate 

STOSAG 1966 




TO THE MEMORY OF 
MISS LOTTA CRABTREE 



Who remembers Lotta Crabtree? Why do they remember her? Many former and 
present students at the Stockbridge School of Agriculture and the University of Massa- 
chusetts will always remember Miss Crabtree, because without her help they would not 
be where they are today. Graduates in the field of Agriculture have an unusual oppor- 
tunity to borrow money without interest charges for the purpose of getting started in 
agricultural pursuits. Students also may receive loans, and student aid. This has been 
made possible by the "Lotta Agriculture Fund". 

How did the Fund originate? Who was the donor? Why are the students the re- 
cipients of such generosity ? 

In order to answer these questions, it is necessary to go back more than a century 
ago to 1847, when Charlotte Mignon Crabtree was born in New York City. Better 
known as Lotta Crabtree, she became one of the most famous American actresses of her 
time. Her career as a theatrical entertainer began in 1853 in, gold-crazy San Francisco. 
She was a mere child of seven but her popularity and rise to fame was phenomenal and 
she enjoyed a very long and successful career as an actress. 

When Miss Crabtree died in 1924, she left an estate of about four million dollars. 
There were many funds set up from this estate and one section of the will specified a 
permanent fund to help Agricultural graduates get started in farming and this money 
to be loaned without interest. 

Miss Lotta Crabtree will not be forgotten in this generation nor in forthcoming 
generations. Numerous students in the 1966 graduating class of the Stockbridge School 
of Agriculture will remember her, for if it were not for the funds provided for Agri- 
cultural students, many of this class would not have been able to continue their education. 

Therefore, the Class of 1966 proudly dedicates this 48th edition of Stosag to the 
memory of Miss Lotta Crabtree. As years go by, our thanks will grow even greater to 
Miss Crabtree for the opportunity she so thoughtfully provided. 




In May, 1918, the following resolution was passed by both houses 
of the legislature: 

"That in the opinion of the general court there should be established 
at the Massachusetts Agriculture College, a two years' course in practical 
agriculture upon the completion of which certificates of graduation 
should be granted, that the course should be open to all residents of the 
Commonwealth who have attained the age of seventeen and who possess 
the educational qualifications necessary for admission to any public high 
school of the Commonwealth." 







Thus the foundation was laid for the Stockbridge School of Agricul- 
ture, or the "Two- Year Course in Practical Agriculture," as it was 
known prior to 1928. 

Stockbridge, the first school of its type in the Northeast, was estab- 
lished to give men and women a realistic, practical education that would 
enable them to get immediate employment in agriculture. The program 
paid little or no attention to any other facets of education. It did not 
even require its students to be high school graduates nor was it concerned 
with degrees. 




Today, the admission standard; 
of the Stockbridge School of Agri- 
culture are much higher. All stu- 
dents must be high school graduates 
with good records and must have 
taken the Scholastic Aptitude Test 
as offered by the College Entrance |_ 
Examination Board. 

The programs of study far exceed 
those of yesteryear. The student re- 
ceives an intensive technical educa- 
tion in the curriculum he chooses. 
In addition, he is required to take 
English, Mathematics, and other 
courses in the Arts and Sciences. 
His courses cover theoretical work 
in the classroom and its practical 
application in the laboratory, shop, 
and field. 

The graduates of Stockbridge are 
especially trained to perform at the 
technician and semi-professional 
levels. In all fields, there is a great 
and increasing demand for the serv- 
ices of these well trained people. 
Our students are being prepared for 
careers as: managers; superinten- 
dents; salesmen and servicemen; tree 
wardens, food processors; whole- 
sale and retail food distributors; 
government inspectors; designers 
and decorators of floral arrange- 
ments; plant propagators; owners of 
landscape firms, nurseries, and gar- 
den centers; management positions 
in restaurants, hotels and catering 
concerns; specialists in turf main- 
tenance of parks and golf courses; 
wood processors and fabricators; 
and many other allied fields. 




Our students are not only prepared academically but also socially. All the majors 
sponsor a commodity club which enables its members to meet key personnel in the 
associated industries, to view movies on current trends in the industry and to provide 
the students with an opportunity to become better acquainted with their fellow students. 

The student body is also encouraged to take part in various other activities as the 
Student Senate, Judiciary, Stosag — the Stockbridge yearbook, Shorthorn — the Stockbridge 
newspaper. Alpha Tau Gamma — the Stockbridge fraternity, and the athletic program 
with teams in soccer, basketball, hockey, and riflery. 

Being part of the University of Massachusetts campus gives Stockbridge students 
the use of the Student Union, Goodell Library, and the Newman Center. 

In combining all these factors, it is not difficult to understand why the Stockbridge 
School of Agriculture is the finest school of its kind in the country. It has led the way 
in the past and is continuing on today to meet the ever increasing demands of our great 
society. 





Administration and Faculty 



tm^ 






JOHN W. LEDERLE 

President 
University of Massachusetts 



12 



For some time I have been a dedicated proponent of schools that offer two years 
of special education beyond high school. As a member of the Board of Trustees of the 
Regional Community Colleges, I have urged expansion of two year schools as a sensible 
solution to some of the problems of public higher education in Massachusetts today. 

My thinking on this subject has been sparked in part by the great success enjoyed 
by our own Stockbridge School and its many contributions to the Commonwealth in 
nearly half a century of service. 

The quality of the students at Stockbridge, the increasing numbers of applications, 
and the fact that we have had to boost enrollment this past year, are all proofs of the 
value this school has been and will continue to be in coming years. The demand for our 
graduates and the salaries they are commanding in some fields is a further indication of 
the desirability of having vocational education continue after high school. Other Stock- 
bridge graduates are finding the need for further educational challenge and are trans- 
ferring to the University with notable success. 

It is with pride, then, that I speak of the Stockbridge School of Agriculture, its 
accomplishments and its bright future. And it is with warm congratulations that I wish 
all of you deserving graduates continued success in your special fields. 

John W. Lederle 
Presidenl 



WILLIAM F. FIELD 

Dean of Students 

University of Massachusetts 



I've grown each year to have a deeper appreciation 
for the importance of the Stockbridge School of Agri- 
culture to the University. Not only does the School 
provide a special service to its own students and to 
the community at large, but it serves as a continuing 
example to all members of the University of the broad 
responsibilities which we must meet. The proud tradi- 
tion of Stockbridge School is frequently cited when 
discussions of educational developments in the future 
revolve around the need of the University to develop 
a special educational structure to serve a new or chang- 
ing need within our society. Increasingly, in recent 
years, the students of the Stockbridge School have 
moved closer in many activities to students from other 
divisions of the University. While this trend is cer- 
tainly a desirable one and is fated, I believe, to con- 
tinue for the years ahead, the independence and in- 
tegrity of Stockbridge School is something which 
should be defended by all in order that its own pro- 
gram may serve the unique needs of its own students 
with the greatest possible effectiveness. 

William F. Field 
Dea}2 of Students 




Arless A. Spielman 

Dean and Director 

College of Agriculture 

University of Massachusetts 



The ultimate value of any school or 
college is determined by the contributions 
made to society by its graduates. 

Stockbridge Alumni have an outstand- 
ing record of achievement as citizen lead- 
ers, successful businessmen, scholars and 
teachers. 

Yours is a proud heritage. I am confi- 
dent that you will add to it. 

A. A. Spielman 

Dea7i of the College of 

Asricnlture 



13 



THE CHANGING STOCKBRIDGE SCHOOL 



Fred P. Jeffrey — Director 



The Stockbridge School has been changing in many ways during the past few years. In 
order to make some specific comparisons it might be well to go back and use 1953 as a 
year to compare with. 



HOUSING 

In 1953 all Stockbridge students had to live in private homes in Amherst and neighbor- 
ing towns. For some years Middlesex, Plymouth, and Berkshire dormitories were used 
and more recently just Berkshire and Middlesex. In the fall of 1966 there will be 
ample dormitory space for the first time in many years and Stockbridge students will 
be occupying dormitories on the "hill". 



ASSOCIATE DEGREE 

Up until 1961 the Stockbridge School awarded a certificate but was non-degree. Through 
the efforts of President John W. Lederle the Associate Degree was first awarded in 1961. 



ACADEMIC ADVISING 

For many years the Stockbridge student took a "set" program with no electives. More 
recently many of the majors have been liberalized so that students do have some choices. 
As a result a system of academic advising was set up in each of the major departments 
in the fall of 1965. 



CHANGES IN MAJOR INTEREST 



Curriculum 

Arboriculture and Park Management 

Animal Science 

Dairy Technology 

Floriculture 

Food Distribution 

Fruit Growing 

Vegetable Crops 

Landscape Operations 

Restaurant and Hotel Management 

Turf Management 

Wood Utilization 

Vocational Forestry 

Poultry Science 

Total 



No. Majors 


No. Majors 


in 1953 


in 1963 


16 


105 


83 


73 


15 


22 


25 


35 


* 


29 





15 


9 




32 


47 


22 


73 


9 


88 


* 


28 


24 


** 


26 


** 



261 



515 



It may be noted that the most dramatic increases in number of majors occurred in Turf 
Management, Arboriculture and Park Management, and Restaurant and Hotel Man- 
agement. 



* New programs established since 1953 



** Phased out 



15 




ANIMAL 



Anthony Borton 

Assistant Professor of 
Animal Science — Ph.D. 





Richard C. Foley 

Professor of Animal 
Science — Ph.D. 



John W. Denison 

Instructor in Animal 
Science — B:S. 





Thomas W. Fox 

Professor of Veterinary 

and Animal and Head of 

Departmen t — Ph .D . 



Curtis A. Johnson 

Associate Professor of 

Agricultural Engineering 

—M.S. 



16 



SCIENCE 





Sidney J. Lyford 

Assistant Professor of 
Animal Science — Ph.D. 



Robert J. Smyth, Jr. 

Professor of Animal 
Science — Ph.D. 




Russel E. Smith 

Professor of Veterinary 
Science — D.V.M. 





Richard A. Southwick 

Assistant Professor of 
Agronomy — M.S. 



17 




Herschel G. Abbott 

Associate Professor of 
Forestry — M.F. 




ARBOR AND PARK 





John F. Hanson 

Professor of Entomology 
—Ph.D. 



18 




Gordon S. King 

Professor of Aboriculture 

and Park Management 

—M.S. 




MANAGEMEM 





Earle D. Whitney 

Instructor in Park 
Management — B.S. 



19 




*» 




John H. Bragg 

Assistant Professor of 

Agricultural and Food 

Economics — M.S. 




David A. Evans 

Assistant Professor of 

Dairy and Animal Science 

—M.S. 




Denzel J. Hankinson 

Professor of Dairy and 

Animal Science and Head 

of Department — Ph.D. 



r 





DAIRY 




20 




TECHNOLOGY 





Kirby M. Hayes 

Professor of Food Science 
and Technology — M.S. 




Frank E. Potter 

Associate Professor of 

Food Science and 
Technology — Ph.D. 




Edith Reinisch 

Instructor in Bacteriology 
—M.S. 



21 





Ernest M. Buck 

Assistant Professor of 

Food Science and 

Technology — M.S. 




James W. Callahan 

Assistant Professor of 
Agricultural and Food- 
Economics — M.S. 




Deane Lee 

Assistant Professor of 

Agricultural and Food 

Economics — M.S. 



FOOD DIS 



22 





Theodore W. Leed 

Professor of Agricultural 

and Food Economics 

—Ph.D. 





Donald R. Marion 

Assistant Professor 

Agricultural and Food 

Economics — M.S. 



TRIBUTION 




Lawrence D. Rhoades 

Associate Professor of 

Agricultural and Food 

Economics — M.S. 



Herbert G. Spindler 

Assistant Professor 

Agricultural and Food 

Economics — M.B.S. 



23 




FLOR 




George N. Agrios 

Assistant Professor of 

Plant Pathology— Ph.D. 




Allen V. Barker 

Assistant Professor of 
Plant Science— Ph.D. 





Alfred W. Boicourt 

Professor of Horticulture 
—M.S. 




24 






ULTURE 





William J. Bramlage 

Assistant Professor of 
Plant Science— Ph.D. 





George B. Goddard 

Assistant Professor of 
Horticulture— Ph.D. 




Franklin W. Southwick 

Professor of Plant and Soil 
Sciences and Head of 
Department — Ph.D. 



Randolph A. Jester 

Assistant Professor of 
Horticulture— M.S. 



25 




James F. Anderson 

Instructor of Horticulture 
—M.S. 




Robert W. Kleis- 

Professor of Agriculture 

Engineering and Head of 

Department — Ph . D . 




Donald N. Maynard 
Assistant Professor of 
Horticulture — Ph.D. 



FRUIT 



AND 




I 



26 




VEGETABLES 





Alden P. Tuttle 

Assistant Professor of 
Horticulture — M.S. 



Edward S. Pira 

Assistant Professor of 

Agricultural Engineering 

—M.S. 




Walter D. Weeks 

Professor of Plant and 

Soil Science — Ph.D. 



27 





Walter I. Ashland, Jr. 

Instructor in Landscape 

Architecture — B.S. 




Harold E. Mosher 

Associate Professor of 

Landscape Architecture 

— M.L.A. 




Paul N. Procopio 

Professor of Landscape 

Architecture — M.S. 



LANDSCAPE 




Tom S. Hamilton, Jr. 

Assistant Professor of 

Landscape Architecture 

—M.S. 




Andre Sauve 

Instructor in Landscape 

Architecture — B.L.A. 



28 



I! 





Cecil L. Thomson 

Professor of Plant and 
Soil Science — M.S. 



Martin E. Weeks 

Professor of Plant and 
Soil Science — Ph.D. 




Ellsworth H. Wheeler 

Professor of Entomology 
—Ph.D. 





T. Michael Peters 

Assistant Professor of 
Entomology — Ph.D. 



OPERATIONS 



Ervin H. Zube 

Professor of Landscape 

Architecture and Head of 

Department — M.L.A. 



29 





David Bischoff 

Professor of Physical 
Education — Ph . D . 



Richard E. Berquist 

Assistant Professor of 
Physical Education — M.A. 



RELATED 




Kathleen A. Boland 
Instructor in English 





Mrs. Marron S. DuBois 

Instructor in English 
— B.A. 



Margaret A. Coffey 

Professor and Head of 

Department of Physical 

Education for Women 

—Ph.D. 



30 




Ernest H. Hofer 

Assistant Head, 

Department of English 

—Ph.D. 




Stephen R. Kosakowski 

Athletic Coach, Physical 
Education 



DEPARTMENTS 




Fredrick L. Newman 

Graduate in Psychology 
—M.S. 





Richard L; Stromgren 

Instructor in Speech 
— M.A. 



Vincent Petronello 

Graduate Assistant in 
English — M.A. 



31 




William H. Collins 

Assistant Professor of 

Agriculture Engineering 

—M.S. 




Norman G. Cournoyer 

Assistant Professor of 

Food Science and 
Technology — M.B.A. 




Charles E. Eshbach 

Associate Professor of 
Restaurant and Hotel 
Management — M.P.A. 



RESTAURANT AND 





William B. Esselen 

Commonwealth Head of 

Department of Food 

Science and Technology 

—Ph.D. 



32 




Jane F. McCullough 

Assistant Professor of 
Home Economics — M.S. 




Elizabeth M. Rust 

Associate Professor of 
Home Economics — Ph.D. 




Albert L. Wrisley, Jr. 

Assistant Professor of 
Restaurant and Hotel 
Management — M.A. 



HOTEL MANAGEMENT 




Donald E. Lunberg 

Professor of Restaurant 

and Hotel Management 

—Ph.D. 




33 





Mack Drake 

Professor of Plant and 
Soil Science — Ph.D. 



Ernest A. Johnson 

Assistant Professor of 

Agricultural Engineering 

—M.S. 




Gerald A. Fitzgerald 

Professor of Agricultural 
Engineering — B . S. 



TURF 




34 






Jonas Vengris 

Associate Professor of 

Plant and Soil Science 

— D.Agr.Sc. 



Joseph Troll 

Assistant Professor of 
Agronomy — Ph.D. 



Louis F. Mickelson 

Assistant Professor of 
Agronomy — Ph.D. 




John M. Zak 

Assistant Professor of 
Agronomy — M . S . 



MANAGEMEIST 



35 





Harold B. Gatslick 

Professor of Forestry 
—Ph.D. 



Stevenson W. Fletcher 

Instructor of Agricultural 
Engineering — M.S. 



WOOD 




Robert B. Hoadley 

Assistant Professor of 
Forestry — Ph.D. 




36 




UTILIZATION 





Ward M. Hunting 
Assistant Professor of 

Food Science and 
Technology — Ph.D. 



Arnold D. Rhodes 

Professor of Forestry and 

Wildlife Biology and Head 

of Department — M.F. 



37 





CLASS 



67 






I 



^^^ 



Secretary 
M. Mascovitz 



Treasurer 
R. Hawk 



V. President 
R. Tessier 



President 
A. Provost 



OFFICER 
'66 




ff 



''-•A: 



President V. President Treasurer Secretary 

P. Parkhurst A. LeSage J. Cooper J. Roseberry 



, " ..•» 




/ ' .' 







•;4^ 




• t 



/f 




Clubs and Majors 



Animal Science 




Left to Right: Row 3: L. French, A. Clapp, X. Moscoso, D. Olsen, C. Cromack, D. Stacy, M. Cook, 
C. Eldred, P." Gray. Row 2: F. Welcome, D. Smith, M. Sutkovoy, K. Lang, J. Cockroft, J. Roseberry, 
H. Boyce, G. Muzzy, J. Weinmann, J. Peel, A. Dragon. Row 1: W. Plamondon, J. Savarino, J. Mil- 
ler, K. Esty, L. Crist, A. Howe, president, M. Howland secretary, J. Adams, B. Snow, S. Turner, W. 
Lyons, R. Pearson. 




4 



Some committee members for AG weekend 



42 




This is what hapens, Joe. 



A 
G 




This is nutrition ? 




A blue ribbon for our tent. 




Step right up and look in the window. 



w 

E 
E 
K 

E 
N 
D 




up you go Dr. Lyford. 




iiwiry"^ 



'WW' 




Look Ma ! A blue ribbon ! 



43 





Another famous arrow. 



Come on girls ! ! Show them How ! 





Class, this is a gift. 



Linda, this was a rooster. 








Ken, this is the right way to lead a horse. 



Our Nigerian Chicken Pluckers. 



44 



a*' 



I I 





Hair cut anyone ? 



Wipe up that bench ! 



jggHJK^ 







»n » immiiniuw 










The eyes go like this. 




Time out for chow. 







I still say the chicken came first. 



Ag Engineering anyone? 



45 




Left to right: Row 7: P. Gully, T. Burke. Row 6: J. Crowley, T. Foster, P. GriflSths, J. Guinan, 
J. Milone. Row 5: H. Barnes, A. Newton, R. Morton, C. Lussier, W. Terrill. Row 4: C. Herrmann, 
C. Calder, D. Stoddard, C. Burnmam, R. Keller, D. Tordoff. Row 3: D. Buma, R. Whipple, C. 
Voutas, C. Kupfer, D. Simpson. Row 2; R. Legg, W. Denno, A. Berube, E. Pierce, K. Ponichtera, 
J. Puhala, D. West, D. Cummings. Row 1; G. Barrasso, R. Adler, K. Stukis, A. Falcon, J. Bunce, 
R. Allardice, K. Jones, K. Janda, R. Lamore. 



ARBORICULTURE AND 



Arboriculture and Park Management are two difFerent majors, however, being so closely 
related there is no actual distinction made until the senior year. The Freshman year both 
majors take the same subject matter; Agronomy, Agrostology, Entomology, Tree Iden- 
tification, Botany, English and Arbor & Park Mgt. 

The Senior year we split and go our separate ways. The Arboriculture men learn of 
the operations of the Tree Company while the Park management men learn the ways and 
means of private, city, State and National Parks. Entailed are projects for both majors, 
plus Surveying, Psychology, Wildlife and Forestry to mention only a few. 

During the break between the Freshman and Senior years there is a compulsory place- 
ment for both majors. Some men will work with Tree Companies, while others will 
travel to various western states to work in State and National Parks. From this placement 
we gain our practical knowledge of the subject so we may be better trained to meet the 
demands of our employers upon graduation. 



46 




Left to right: Row 9: G. Spaulding, D. Haines. Row 8: J. Foote, T. Kennedy. Row 7: W. Lewis, W. 
Cote, T. Gagnon, F.' Swift, J. von Berg. Row 6: S. Durkee, J. Berry, R. Jenkins, G. Story, C. Benoit. 
Row 5: H. Noyes, B. McDougall, N. Lincoln, J. Mackin, C. Kellogg, P. Johnson, T. Houston. Row 
4: J. Anderson, F. Williams, F. Kukla, D. Enselek, F. Mikulis, E. Mellgren. Row 3: M. Ford, D. 
Langlois, V. DiPietro, W. Clark, R. Andrews, A. Provost. Row 2: J. Manna, D. Gallant, R. Haas, 
R. Ahern, D. Francis, R. Murphy, C. Brightman. Row 1: D. Gariepy, H. Forgey, J. Taylor, G. 
Gallagher, R. Merritt, J. Re, G. Miller, A. Birchler. 



PARK MANAGEMENT 





47 




f*w 



Dairy 



.^si^^*r-^«www< 




Left to Right: Row 2: Paul Stanley, A. Downey, J. Hacker. Row 1: K. Johnston, C. Banks, W. 
Chapin, R. Hartley. 



MILK for 








Bill and Jim 



Cheese anyone ? 



48 



Technology 




Left to Right: Row 2: A. Darq^, R. Sylvia, J. Ferrell, D. Dujsik. Row 1: J. Joyce, E. Sprissler, D. 
Weagle, J. Veniiti, T. Gentile. 



VITALITY 




^^lV\§i^,^ 





Who's getting Brownie points now ': 



A quality product 



49 




Left to Right: Row 4: W. Chudyik, C. Johnson, G. Stringer, J. Donohue, D. Lawton, P. Hunt. Row 
2: R. Lamoureux, A. Thomas F. Litcoff, C. TuUer, R. Caggiano, J. Skulski, B. Cafasso, B. Thomas. 
Row 3: W. Diabantowicz, P. Charow, A. Tierney, B. Bovardi, M. Czech, R. Mongrain. Row 1: R. 
Carey, J. Aloisi, J. Medley, D. McKie, R. Giglio, S. Montgomery, S. Jasinski. 



FOOD 



Continual increases in the size and complexity of food distribution firms creates in- 
creasing demands for well trained management personnel. The Food Distribution curricu- 
lum is designed to provide students with a background appropriate for such positions, 
based upon training in the food sciences and business management. Specialized courses in 
merchandising, operations and management make application of technical knowledge to 
the particular problem of operating a retail food store. Much of the subject matter in these 
specialized courses, is based upon the results of tests and studies made by the University 
of Massachusetts, in cooperation with food wholesalers and retailers throughout New 
England. Many outstanding leaders from the food industry in New England and the 
Northeast are heard as guest lecturers, and several field trips are taken to visit food 
distribution facilities. 



50 




Left to Right: Row 3: P. Charow, A. Tierney, B. Bovardi. Row 2: Litcoff, C. Tuller, R. Caggiano 
J. Skulski. Row 1; J. Aloisi, J. Medley, D. McKie, R. Giglio, S. Montgomery. 



DISTRIBUTION 




Left to Right: Row 3: P. Hunt, G. Stringer, D. Lawton. Row 2: W. Chudyik, C. Johnson, M. Czech. 
R. Mongrain, J. Donohue. Row 1: R. Lamoureux, A. Thomas, W. Dubantowicz, R. Carey, B. 
Cafasso, B. Thomas, S. Jasinski. 



51 




Row 6: A. Dirth, W. Kendierski, J. Hardt, R. Jester, Advisor. Row 5: R. Chiecko, D. Czarnecki, 
W. Honan, R. Manahan, J. Anketell. Row 4: H. Mazzei, R. Lurie, F. Larrivee, M. Glickman. Row 
3: D. Hine, C. Leinonen, B. Haneisen, H, Boherty, J. Sears, E. Sauer. Row 2; S. Kinner, B. Newell, 
J. Sullivan, C. Stentiford, L. Reynolds, R. Adams, W. Robblee. Row 1: A. Tognini, R. Schmitt, C. 
Dadah, S. Shannon, K. Silvey, J. Moran, S. Guiness. 



FLORICULTURE 



The Floriculture Club was formed in 1915, to promote and advance the floriculture 
industry. Through the past year, the club, advised by Mr. Jester, has met to improve the 
talents and handiwork of its members. 

They erected a floral display during the Argiculture Fair, and at both Homecoming 
and Winter Carnival, worked steadily to arrange corsages of chrysanthemums and orchids. 
With the money earned through these efforts the group was able to give two one hundred 
dollar scholarships and carry on other social and educational functions. 



52 




Healthy little 
chrysanthemum children 



PANSY 










It won't be a 
stylish marriage 





May I have Your 
Attention please ? 



Secret agent 



Club Scholarship 




PLUCKERS 




Doughnuts and punch? 



Our Leader 



53 




May the bird of Paradise fly up 
your nose." 



POSY 




4^ J 



"Twinkle Toes" 






Ve heard of pineapple 




"It's a bird. It's a 


She certainly is 


p-side-down cake, but . . 


. ! ? ! 


plane, It's super 
TREE!" 


affectionate ! 




PUSHERS 




"Apple Shider! 



By December 15 th ? ? ? 



54 



iiiniisss 



^ptanij 




Seniors, Left to Right: Row 3: W. Robblee, E. Sauer, B. Newell. Row 2: J. Hardt, J. Sullivan, R. 
Adams, S. Guiness. Row 1; R. Schmitt, C. Dadah, S. Shannon, K. Silvey, J. Moran, 



'sssiieiii 




Freshmen, Left to Right: Row 4: H. Mazzei, A. Dirth, W. Kendierski. Row 3, I>. Hine, L. Reynolds 
W. Howan, J. Anketell, J. Sears. Row 2: R. Manahan, C. Leinonen, D. Czarnecki, R. Lurie, F. 
Larrivee. Row 1: R. Chiecko, M. Glickman, C. Stentiford, A. Tognini, S. Kinner, B. Hansisen, 
H. Doherty. 



55 




Left to Right: Row 2: R. Kelly, D. Prye, C. Atkins, S. Hammand, P. Beaton, S. Howie, R. Gilmore. 
Row 1: F. Powers, M. Welcker, J. Cooper, W. Holmes, D. Atkins, D. Shearer. 



FRUIT AND 



The production and marketing of flowers, 
fruits and vegetables are major industries in 
Massachusetts. A wide range of job opportu- 
nities in the specialized areas of training are 
provided to Stockbridge School students who 
major in either the Floriculture or the Fruit 
and Vegetable Crops Sections. 

Excellent facilities for instruction are avail- 
able in commercial type greenhouses and well 
equipped laboratories. Adequate land and mod- 
ern equipment are available at the Horticulture 
Research Center Farm in Belchertown, the South 
Deerfield Farm and on the University Campus. 
In addition, a number of excellent nearby 
commercial operations are utilized in providing 
the student with practical information on opera- 
tion and management problems. 




56 




Left to Right: M. Welcker, J. Cooper, W. Holmes, D. Shearer. 



VEGETABLES 




Left to Right, Row 2: R. Gilmore, C. Atkins, D. Atkins, S. Hammand, S. Howie. Row 1; D. Frye, 
F. Powers, P. Beaton, R. Kelly. 



57 




Seniors, Left to Right: Row 3: P. Leofanti J. Mitchell, N. Proman. Row 2: L. Cole, S. Moos, D. 
Nesmith, W. Murphy, J. Johnson, C. Joerres. Row 1: J. Gauger, R. Colella, M. Scott, D. Schoenfeldt, 
V. Bannish, P. Parkhurst, W. Horton. 



LANDSCAPE 




58 



The constantly increasing interest in more intensive development of both public and 
private grounds has created a demand for men trained to handle the varied problems in 
landscape construction and maintenance. This curriculum is designed to acquaint the stu- 
dent with these phases of landscape operations and to give him the basic knowledge and 
the most recent developments in those areas of learning on which the solutions to these 
problems depend. 




Freshmen, Left to Right: Row 3: D. Salmela, R. Harvey, D. Williams. Row 2: F. French, A. Spigel, 
G. Corning, G. Mosley, C. Schmohl, P. Lucchessi, Row 1: G. Barlow, J. Storey, D. Mosher, R. Clark, 
R. Such, D. Alexander. 



OPERATIONS 




59 




Left to Right: Row 4: N. Proman, K. Mayo, R. Lemarczyk, W. Pepoon, D. Dewar, D. Wright. Row 
3: R. Tessier, R. Sommer, J. Sauter, P. Murphy, R. Ford, B. Alberse, P. Robillard, M. Pepin. Row 2: 
J. Romano, F. Palumbo, H. Ellison, R. Bettez, J. Puzine, R. Gerner, D. Smith, R. Bernak, C. Vala- 
vanis, C. Hawk. Row 1: D. Worthen, K. Simpter, D. Cambria, S. Schawbel, R. King, R. Brennan, M. 
Williams, C. Creager, K. Bicknell, J. Webb, 



Restaurant and Hotel 
Management 



The Restaurant and Hotel Management program at Stockbridge was initiated in 1938. 
The two-year technical course of study is designed to develop students for work as super- 
visory and management personnel in restaurants, hotels, clubs, and institutional food 
service. 

With the movement of the R&H Department into the new Food Technology Building, 
students now avail themselves of modern labs and classroom facilities. The demand for 
these graduates is ever increasing due to the rapid growth in the food service industry. 
With the completion of the course students have the skill and self-confidence to take 
their place in administrative and managerial capacities in our society. 



60 



R&H MENU 



APPETIZERS 



Accounting Food Technology 

Commerical cooking Business Law 



ENTREES 

1. "Spindler" Stroganoff 

2 . Roast Top "Hunting", Au Jus 

3 . Chicken A La "Cournoyer" 

4. Epigramme of "Lundberg" 

5 . Bavarian "Lukowski" Lentil Soup 

6. Wrisley"Bisi 

7. Estouffade of "Eshbach" 



DESSERT 



Guest Lecture Cost Control 

Dairy Products Bacteriology 



BEVERAGES 

New York Hotel Show 
Boston Hotel Show 



61 




SENIORS 

Left to Right, Row 3: J. Romano, K. Mayo, D. Pepoon, D. Dewar, P. Robillard, D. Wright. Row 2: 
F. Palumbo, R. Sommer, R. Lenarczyk, B. Alberse, R. Bernak, C. Valavanis, C. Hawk. Row 1: D. 
■Worthen, R. Tessier, K. Simpler, C. Creager, J. Webb, M. Pepin, K. Bicknell. 









FRESHMEN 



Left to Right Row 3: J. Sauter, P. Murphy, R. Ford. Row 2: H. EUison, R. Bettez, J. Puzine, R. 
Gerner, D. Smith. Row 1: D. Cambria, S. Schawbel, R. King, R. Brennan, M. WiUiams. 



63 




Left to Right, Row 5: P. Grey, B. McCarthy, R. Dill, P. Kearns, C. Pevelli, P. Lynch, J. Maynard. 
Row 4: R. Gregoire, J. Lagergren, P. Barratt, K. Gendall, K. Paolini, P. Couture, T. Rockwood, 
P. Campbell, J. Beasley, D. Marcotte, D. Dunlavey, D. Allaire, R. Craib, E. Horton, G. Gimblette. 
Row 3; J. Lagergren, P. White, J. Barry, J. Slusy, J. Deary, J. Lynch, K. Cominski, R. Milne, J. 
Charron, J. Fitzroy, R. Kervian, R. Demetropoulas, Roy Demetropoulas. Row 2: J. Pierce, G. Flood, 
L. Anshewitz, T. Ryan, R. Pemble, R. Ove, B. Stins, R. Hughes, D. Carter, W. Dickie, J. Nugnes, 
R. Hansen, B. Pollard, S. Humphreys, O. Leach. Row 1: D. Lamson, P. Houle, D. Frigo, P. Dipie- 
tro, C. Martineau, R. DeRosier, P. Deehan, T. Comalli, B. Heeley, D. Donnelly, F. Meda, R. Ros- 
siter, D. O'Brien, R. Francis, J. Hxint. 



TURF MANAGEMENT 



There is an immediate need for skilled super- 
visors and assistants to park, cemetery and 
recreation area superintendents. Municipal and 
private golf clubs expect their superintendents to 
be trained in turf maintenance. Every city and 
large town offers splendid opportunities for the 
private business hortiatlturist who is especially 
well trained to "take care of the lawn." 

As the many proposed memorial parks, play 
fields, public buildings and golf courses are 
being constructed and completed the demand 
for specialists in turf maintenance will be in- 
creased and the number of replacements needed 
annually will be large. 



64 




Left to Right, Row 4: K. Paolini, P. Couture, T. Rockwood, P. Campbell, J. Beasley, D. Marcotte. 
Row 3: J. Barry, J. Slusz, J. Deary, J. Lynch, K. Cominski, R. Milne, J. Charron. Row 2: L. An- 
shewitz, T. Ryan, R. Pemble, R. Ove, B. Stins, R. Hughes, D. Carter, W. Dickie, J. Nugnes. Row 
1: P. Dipietro, C. Martineau, R. DeRosier, P. Deehan, T. Comalli, B. Heeley, D. Donnelly, F. Meda, 
R. Rossiter. 




Left to Right, Row 5: P. Kearns, C. Pevelli, F. Maynard. Row 4: R. Dill, P. White, P. Lynch, D. 
Dunlavey, D. Allaire E. Horton. Row 3: R. Gregoire, J. Lagergren, P. Frey, K. Gendall, J, Fitzroy, 
R. Kervian, R. Craib, G. Gimblette. Row 2: B. McCarthy, Joel Lagergren, J. Pierce, G. Flood, P. 
Houle, O. Leach, R. Demetropoulas, Roy Demetropoulas. Row 1: P. Barratt, D. Frigo, D. Lamson, 
K. Francis, T. Hunt, S. O'Brien, B. Pollard, S. Humphreys, R. Hansen. 



65 




Left to Right, Row 2: O. Seibert, J. Grab, R. Banks, R. Burns, A. Murphy, J. Harrington. Row 1: 
J. Sulda, W. Webb, R. Hunt, S. Calef, P. Wojtkowski, J. Fatello, G. Alicandri. 



WOOD 



The manufacture and distribution of the material processed from forest-grown trees 
comprise the field of wood utilization. More specifically it includes consideration of such 
items as lumber, veneer and plywood, ties, poles, pulpwood and fuelwood, but especially 
lumber and the many items fabricated from it. In contrast to the "forester" who is con- 
cerned mainly with growing forests and with other activities associated with the manage- 
ment of forest and land, the wood utilization graduate works with the wood after the 
trees are grown and harvested and are ready for conversion into useful products. 

The field of wood utilization is a broad one with many aspects including such activities 
as primary manufacture of lumber from logs, re-manufacture, air seasoning and kiln dry- 
ing operations, gluing machining, and finishing in the fabrication of the other products, 
merchandising of lumber at the wholesale and retail levels, and the preservative treatment 
of posts, poles and other items. Because of its dense population, the Northeast is a major 
wood-consuming area and the seat of many wood-distributing and wood-using concerns. 
The wood utilization graduate is therefore prepared for employment in such enterprises 
as sawmills, wood processing and fabricating industries, and both wholesale and retail 
lumber yards and sales organizations. 



66 




Left to Right: O. Seibert, J. Sulda, W. Webb, R. Hunt, S. Calef, J. Grab. 



UTILIZATION 




Left to Right, Row 2: R. Banks, R. Bums, A. Murphy, R. Gorman. Row 1: G. Alicandri, J. Fatello 
P. Wojtlcowski, J. Harrington. 



67 






'W^ 



^■■^... 



r? 



..ft r2 



• ^"1 u 



;^tK" 



-^/f^^ 



:i^*^ 



i% 






-^M 









.V, '■-''"• 



■fij'v:- 



"Wimmowwi 






tmi 



A^Hi 



..rs^. 



[/, 






. » ■^T-'T^ y.»»r 



'.Kv«*.' ,,■: srV"««»SiW 







Organizations 




Left to Right, Row 4: R. Hughes, F. Palumba, R. Tessia, B. Snow, T. Carpenter, J. Hardt, S. 
Hammond, R. Moyer. Row 3: D. Williams, D. Somners, R. Savalaren, D. Coffee, S. Smith, L. Bon- 
tempo, R. Talbot, J. Story, R. Cheko, J. Manna. Row 2: S. Babcock, W. Horton, C. Zombas, J. 
Romano, H. Forgey, R. Gilmore, G. Ward, W. Barry, W. Robblee, R. Worthen, H. Ellison. Row 
1: R. Mooney, P. DiPietro, J. Nugnes, D. Donnelly, Ma, (Mrs. L. Whitsett) S. Parker, J. Johnson, 
J. Mitchell, W. Webb, III. 



ALPHA 




TAU 




%.. 



GAMMA 



70 



Alpha Tau Gamma was established in 1919, exclusively for Stockbridge 
students. This is one of the oldest fraternities on campus. 

As Stockbridge has grown over the years, we have grown with it. It is an 
important part of Alpha Tau Gamma's role to support our school and its 
activities. With the anticipated enlargement of Stockbridge in the years to 
come, we look forward to prosperity with it. Steps are now being taken for 
a new and larger house within a few years. Our success is due to Stock- 
bridge and we happily look forward to a fruitful future as a part of the 
new Stockbridge. 



^mi"^ 




71 



Sigma Sigma Alpha 




Left to Right, Row 3: S. Turner, J. Miller, G. Muzzy, M. Sutkovoy, S. Larson. Row 2: J. Wiemann, 
C. Valvanis, C. Creager, S. Kinner, A. Tognlni, C. Stentiford. Row 1 : L. Crist, P. Vess, M. Williams, 
M. Howland, S. Shannon, D. Smith, M. Glickman. 





72 





—mm 



Sigma Sigma Alpha was formed to stimulate companionship among the few Stockbridge 
girls. Since it was organized primarily as a service sorority S.S.A. serves all of Stock- 
bridge as well as the girls. 

The most beneficial segment of its program is in the "big and little sister program". 
In May of the preceding year the "little sister" is treated to an orientation weekend by 
her "big sister" who is in her major. During her Freshman year the "little sister" is as- 
sisted in academic and social problems by her "big sister". 

Another function is in ushering at the Progress Banquet. 

The Christmas Party with Jolly J. Santa and the guest speaker were the highlights of 
this years' events. 

We hope that S.S.A. will be able to continue. 








73 



SHORTHORN 




W. Chapin, L. Underwood, E. Sprissler, J. Roseberry. 



Extra-Extra read all about it! Find out the who, when, why, where, and how of 
Stockbridge: who has achieved a goal; when to register and when to take a final; why 
Stockbridge Men Walk Tall; where to go for events; and how to achieve an aim in life. 

"With all the innovations, the fifth year of publication has been very successful and 
shows great promise of continued advancement. 



74 



STOSAG 




Left to Right, Row 3: P. Robillard, R. Ford, D. Cambria. Row 2: M. Rowland, C. Valavanis, R. 
Hawk, S. Kinner, M. Williams, J. Venuti, C. Stentiford, M. Glickman. Row 1: R. Brennen, A. 
Tognini, E. Sprissler, Prof. Goddard, A, Darcy, S. Shannon, J. Joyce. 



When you look through these pages in future 
years and are reminded of two important years 
of your hfe, then we, the stafF, have been suc- 
cessful. We thank you for your cooperation 
throughout the year and hope you enjoy your 
book of memories. 




75 



[^ 



^'' 




,>l 



Ir - 



Left to Right: Row 4: K. Stukis, J. Beasley, P. Wojtkowski, K. Esty, L. Underwood, J. Cade, R. 
Hawk. Row 3: K. Janda, J. Hacker, W. Robblee, J. Cooper, J. Joyce, R. Giglio, D. Mackie, A. 
Provost, M. Mascovity. Row 2: A. LeSage, J. Guinan, R. Gilmore, R. Such, M. WiUiams, C. Stenti- 
ford, P. Parkhurst P. White, P. Leofanti, B. Newell. Row 1: J. Roseberry, L. Crist, W. Holmes, P. 
Griffths, E. Sprissler, S. Shannon, Prof. Tuttle, A. Darcy, J. Venuti. 



SENATE 




The Student Senate is the voice of the 
Stockbridge School of Agriculture. The sen- 
ate is comprised of the freshman and senior 
class officers, one fraternity member, one 
sorority member, one member from each 
dormitory, and each club and major of the 
Stockbridge School. The functions of the 
Senate are many and varied but always di- 
rected toward improving the academic and 
social affairs of the students. 



CI fm i^ 



76 




Left to Right: M. Pepin, A. Darcy, M. Glickman, G. Alicandri, B. Newell, R. Ford. 



JUDICIARY 



The Judiciary is formed in the pattern of the American Judicial Court, that is the 
defendant is innocent until proven otherwise. The benefits to members of the Judiciary 
and students are numerous because students are judging students and there is a greater 
understanding of the offenses. We feel that the Judiciary not only promotes better 
student discipline but also teaches the students the true meaning of American democracy. 



77 




Left to Right: Row 3: R. Hawk, J. Cooper,, R. Ford, W. Gustafson, J. Roseberry, J. Cade, K. Silvey, 
E. Sprissler, W. Holmes, L. Underwood, M. Welcher, P. Griffths. Row 2: A. Provost, D. Cambria, 
A. LeSage, K. Janda, J. Youngblood, M. Williams, R. Brennan, J. Coclcroft, J. Guinan, M. Mas- 
covitz. Row 1: S. Shannon, P. Parkhurst, S. Calef, R. Schmitt, R. Gerner, J. Bunce, K. Esty, Prof. 
Denison, L. Crist. 




Since 1962, the Stockbridge Service Orga- 
nization has attempted to estabhsh a better 
relationship between the Stockbridge School 
and the University. Working closely with the 
four-year counterpart, Alpha Phi Omega. 
Stoso has engaged in several projects which 
have greatly benefited the campus community. 
These projects include freshmen and senior 
registration, annual dances, the Progress 
Banquet, awarding scholarships and in the 
integration of Stockbridge students with 
the University. 



78 




Left to Right, Row 3: Richard Ford, William Holmes, David Shearer, Richard Keller, Donald 
Buma John Odell. Row 2: Arthur Darcy, Donald Kuczinski, Kenneth Esty, Donald Weagle, Kevin 
Janda, William Denno, Donald Yonilca, Roger King. Row 1: John Puzine, Edward Sauer, Roger 
Cutler, Sandra Shannon, Dennis Dujsik, Peter Griffiths. 



LEAR 



The Stockbridge Honor Society, Lear, is composed of senior students who have main- 
tained a quahty point average of 3.4 or better during the first three semesters. Member- 
ship in this group represents the highest scholastic award from Stockbridge. The names 
which appear here are placed in order rank. 



Donald A. Yonika Landscape Operations 

Donald E. Kuczinski Animal Science 

Jaima Youngblood Animal Science 

Kevin A. Janda Arbor and 

Park Management 

Kenneth G. Esty Animal Science 

Richard L. Keller Arbor and 

Park Management 

Edward H. Sauer Floriculture 

Donald S. Weagle Dairy Technology 

Arthur L. Darcy Dairy Technology 

Carl E. Herrmann Arbor and 

Park Management 
Harry T. Barnes, Jr Arbor and 

Park Management 
Donald R. Buma Arbor and 

Park Management 
Peter H. Griffiths Arbor and 

Park Management 
Dennis J. Dujsik Dairy Technology 



William H. Denno Arbor and 

Park Management 
Roger H. King Restaurant and 

Hotel Management 

Roger E. Cutler Floriculture 

David R. Shearer Fruit and Vegetable 

Crops 
Charles D. Calder Arbor and 

Park Management 

Robert J. Heeley Turf Management 

William H. Holmes Fruit and Vegetable 

Crops 
John F. Odell Restaurant and 

Hotel Management 

John A. Charron Turf Management 

Sandra H. Shannon Floriculture 

Richard B. Ford Restaurant and 

Hotel Management 
John L. Puzine Restaurant and 

Hotel Management 



79 




h 




•^i 









*aiRl 







SOCCER 




Who's got the Ban ? 








82 



idi«bii^^.SMt^BK 




One goal coming up. 





1 i 



About face ! 




Are your shoes tied ? 



83 





Kick the ball please. 



■fl'?^;i?-wS?? 




'■"T- -« 










. r^st^sjOMfc^ESK^-:' 



84 



Heel and Toe ! 



"mimi ' -"^^ •ir«i,'^-4 




Hurry Bill! 



Deerfield Academy 3 

Mount Herman 2 

Worcester Junior College 2 

Univ. of Mass. Freshmen 2 

Deerfield Academy 2 

Univ. of Mass. J.V.'s 5 



Stockbridge 1 

Stockbridge 1 

Stockbridge 5 

Stockbridge 

Stockbridge 1 

Stockbridge 1 



85 



RIFLE TEAM 




^ 




\ 





Chartered by the National Rifle Association as 
an intercollegiate riiSe team, the Stockbridge Rifle 
Team engages in shoulder-to-shoulder matches with 
freshman rifle teams in the New England area and 
in postal rifle matches with selected college and 
university varsity rifle teams throughout the United 
States. 



86 









Univ. Rhode Island 

Freshmen 
Northeastern Univ. 

Freshmen 
Yale Univ. Freshmen 
Harvard Univ. Freshmen 
Boston College Freshmen 
Dartmouth College 

Freshmen 



1150 Stockbridge 1087 

1151 Stockbridge 1135 
1295 Stockbridge 1279 
1307 Stockbridge 1318 
1171 Stockbridge 1180 

1166 Stockbridge 1158 



87 



BASKETBALL 




Left to Right, Row 3: P. Campbell, P. Lynch, R. Rich, Coach Berquist. Row 2: R. Dwyer, C. 
Leinonen, J. Fitzroy, D. Francis. Row 1: J. Dawley, K. Paolini, P. Gully, K. Cominsky, K. Jones. 




This year's basketball team was led by co-captains, 
Kenneth Cominsky and Paul Gully. Due to lack of 
experience they had a rather fair season. Throughout 
the season they exhibited spirit and sportsmanship 
that would do any school proud. With many freshmen 
returning, next year promises to be a good season. 



88 




Becker Junior 

College 98 

Northampton Commercial 

College 77 

Springfield Tech. 

Institute 65 

Northampton Commercial 

College 37 

Deerfield J.V.'s 57 

Univ. of Hartford 

Freshmen 107 

Mount Hermon 46 

Northampton Commercial 

College 65 

Winchendon School .... 63 
Springfield Tech. 

Institute 86 

Franklin-Pierce 

College 88 

Winchendon School .... 47 



Stockbridge 67 

Stockbridge 74 

Stockbridge 66 

Stockbridge 67 

Stockbridge 45 

Stockbridge 72 

Stockbridge 72 

Stockbridge 71 

Stockbridge 67 

Stockbridge 79 

Stockbridge 65 

Stockbridge 60 




89 






90 






91 



INTRAMURAL 




Left to Right: Row 2: G. Story, J. Lynch, A. Provost, J. Barry, B. Clark, A. Birchler, R. Jenkins. 
Row 1: G. Miller, R. Ahem, J. Venuti, D. Olsen, V. DiPietro. 





92 



Hey Randy! ! 



The "Greek" to the rescue. 



FOOTBALL 




Left to Right: Row 2: R. Allardice, W. Terrill, K, Jones, J. Crowley, P. Gully, G. Alger. Row 1: 
D. West, D. Reed, G. Reed, D. Cummings. 





Did he catch it? ? 



The Bomb 



93 



STUDENTS VS. 




Down — Set — Hup one ! ! ! ! 



''THE GAME" 




Smile men! 



94 



It was a cold and chilly night 

When the old timers came out to fight, 

They huffed and puffed 

And played so ruff, 

But t'was all in vain 

For all they got was ache and pain. 

Students ... 7 Old Timers ... 6 



FACULTY 




Dr. Goddard through the middle. 



XCOUNTRY RACE 





This year, Randy Jenkins did the Middlesex Redmen proud by finishing second in the 
annual cross country race held on the Saturday of Homecoming Weekend. In finishing 
second, he broke the previous record set the year before. He is shown here receiving his 
trophy from Chet Gladchuck, Director of Intramural Sports at the University. 



95 




Special Events 



I 




12th Annual 
PROGRESS BANQUET 

Presented by 

STOSO 







98 



r ni' 



Mr. John W. Lederle, President of the 
University of Massachusetts, was the guest 
speaker this year. He told of some interesting 
experiences he has had with Stockbridge, 
gave his views on the forthcoming inte- 
grated housing of Stockbridge and the Uni- 
versity students, and ended by noting the 
"feeling of appreciation and high motiva- 
tion" that has marked Stockbridge students. 



f * 





Mr. Fred P. Jeffrey, Director of the Stock- 
bridge School of Agriculture, also addressed 
the audience. His message was brief but it 
brought great happiness to many students. 
He announced the members of Lear — the 
Stockbridge Honor Society — Dean's List, and 
awarded various scholarships. 



99 



Robert Gerner, President of 
Stoso, planned and presided over 
the events of the evening. It was 
his responsibihty to see that every 
last detail was attended to and all 
agreed, he did a fine job. 



Peter Parkhurst, President of the 
Senior Class, had the pleasure of 
presenting the Outstanding Profes- 
sor Award to professor Jack Deni- 
son. 




100 



Professor Denison, advisor to Stoso, 
presented Joseph Roseberry with the Out- 
standing Stoso Member Award. Some of 
the reasons for choosing Joe were his 
active role in Stoso, his position on the 
University Senate, editor of the Stock- 
bridge newspaper, and still being able 
to maintain an admirable cum. 





Edmond Sprissler, President of the 
Stockbridge Senate, presented the Out- 
standing Senator Award to Peter Park- 
hurst for his commendable service and 
dedication to Stockbridge. 



101 




Dean Jeffrey presented Donald Yonika, (above) with a $200 scholarship for acquiring 
the highest cum among the seniors. He also presented Karen Simpter (below), Jarl 
Anderson, and Edward Horton with a $33 scholarship because of a three-way tie for 
highest cum among the freshmen. 




102 



..jwhmm.i «Mj..«iM P«i i>>i i iitiui a u i MLii iB» jiuigjiw i .iJBip]Mii « AM ^ .M i ai»i.fj..if ji ' ^» ' iJiT» .gaKTMi.irra]iai'ia«-niiiwi^M^M^\-< 



Kenneth Esty presented the 
Stoso scholarships to Richard 
Hawk, Peter Gray, Merrill 
Welcker, and Francis Mick- 
ulis. 




Arthur Darcy, co-editor of 
Stosag, — the Stockbridge year- 
book — dedicated this year's 
edition to the memory of 
Miss Lotta Crabtree in grati- 
tude for the sizeable contribu- 
tions she has made for 
agricultural education. 



103 



Coach Richard Berquist presented Paul 
Gully with the Outstanding Basketball 
Player Award. Paul was a co-captain this 
year and although his team did not come 
out on top, they certainly made a good 
showing. 




Before making any presentations, Coach 
John Marchant told of his squad's suc- 
cesses and briefly described some of the 
characters he had on the team. Then he 
presented the Outstanding Rifleman 
Award to Chris Voutas. 



104 




As the evening came to a close, Coach Steve Kosakowski presented John Milne with 
the Outstanding Soccer Player Award. 

These were not the only awards given to the sportsmen. Every participant of Soccer, 
Basketball, and Riflery, received a certificate of participation. John Cade of Surrey, Eng- 
land, received his award from Coach Marchant for being on the rifle team. 




105 



'/A - Viy', 








'#£ 



if ^"™->- 



jSSB* 



^^:-|:ii-|j^fc&: 








•-tUs^-^ 



rrrt 
i 1 1 1 1 1 




:-^*»5fc-„w 






108 




109 





112 





i*r 



.-jBean ..A 
















Seniors 



'^* i msk ^iSm 




RICHARD JOHN ADAMS 
"Dick" 
1095 Florence Rd. Northampton, Mass. 
Major: Floriculture 

Favorite Saying: "We have a new milk- 
ing parlor" 

Future Plans: Growing 
Activities: Floriculture Club 




RICHARD CARL ADLER 
"Dick" 
37 Partridge Rd. So. Weymouth, 
Major: Arboriculture 
Favorite Saying: "Hi there" 
Future Plans: Arborist 
Activities: Arbor and Park Clubs 



Mass. 





JOSEPH A. ALOISI 

"Joe" 
40 Bosson St. Revere, Mass. 

Major: Food Distribution 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Soccer; Hockey; Food Dis- 
tribution Club 




RICHARD CHRISTOPHER 
ALLARDICE 

"George and Cub" 
190 A Merriam Ave., Leominster, Mass. 
Major: Park Management 
Favorite Saying: "How are you" 
Future Plans: U. S. Wildlife Commis- 
sion 

Activities: Intramural 1, 2 ; Arbor and 
Park Executive Boards; Newman Usher; 
Movie Committee. 



BARRY V. ANDERSEN 
"B.A." 
66 Ware St. Dedham, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Favorite Saying: "Cooler than 10" 
Future Plans: Own a Standardbred 
Horse breeding farm 
Activities: Hockey 1, 2 ; Animal Science 
Club; Intramurals 1 




LARRY CARL ANSHEWITZ 

"Boots" 
Box 354 Centerville, Mass. 

Major: Turf Management 
Favorite Saying: "I'd boot it" 
Future Plans: Uncertain 
Activities: Turf Management Club 



116 






WILLIAM E. ARMSTRONG 
6 Olsen Road Peabody, Mass. 

Major: Restaurant and Hotel Manage- 
ment 



VICTOR M. BANNISH 

"Vick" 
210 Pontoosic Road 
Major: Landscape Operations 
Favorite Saying: "Hey, yous guys!" 
Future Plans: Own my own nursery 
Activities: Land Operations Club; 
Treasurer 2 



EUGENE JAMES BARRASSO 
"Gino" 
187 Riverside Ave. Medford, Mass. 
Major: Park Management 
Favorite Saying: "Phanable" 
Future Plans: Wildlife Management 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club 1, 2; 
Equestrian Club 1 ; Na. Newman Club 
Fed. 2 






JOSEPH LAWRENCE BEASLEY 
"Joe" 
79 Norfolk Road Arlington, Mass. 

Major: Turf Management 
Future Plans: School 
Activities: Treasurer Turf Club 



A. GERALD BERUBE 
"Jerry-Dee" 
12 Hawkins St. Worcester, Mass. 

Major: Park Management 
Favorite Saying: "Things could be 
worse" 

Future Plans: Success 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club 1, 2; 
Program Chairman of Arbor and Park 
1 ; Equestrian Club 1 ; Air Force 
R.O.T.C. 1 



A. WILLIAM BOVARDI 

"Bill" 
21 Columbia Ave. Lynn, 

Major: Food Distribution 
Favorite Saying: "Twice" 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Food Distribution Club 



Mass. 



117 




HARMON SAMUEL BOYCE 
101 Millard Ave. Lynn, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Future Plans: Vo Ag Teacher 
Activities: Animal Science Club 





RICHARD FRANCIS BRENNAN 
"Rick" 
39 Middle St. Florence, Mass. 

Major: Restaurant and Hotel Manage- 
ment 

Favorite Saying: "Get out of here" 
Future Plans: Immediate Service; Long- 
range Restaurant Manager 
Activities: Inn Keepers 1, 2; NRSO 1, 
2 ; Yearbook 2 ; Stoso 2 ; Intramurals 
1, 2 




DONALD RALPH BUMA 
"JR" 
Fowler Road Whitinsville, 

Major: Arbor 

Favorite Saying: "Cottonpicker" 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club 
Forestry Club 2 



Mass. 



1, 2; 



JIM BRUCE BUNCE 

"Kentucky" 
Bernheim Forest Clermont, Kentucky 
Major: Park Management 
Favorite Saying: "Hi Y'all" 
Future Plans: Bernheim Forest, Cler- 
mont, Kentucky 

Activities: Park Management Club; 
Vice-President 1; President 2; Stoso 1; 
Vice-President 2 




CHARLES M. BURNHAM 
"Charlie" 
1 Lombard St. Warren, Mass. 

Major: Arbor and Park Management 
Future Plans: Some phase of tree work 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club 




JON EDWARD CADE 

"Hummer" 
34 Rodweld Court Hershan Road 

Walton-on-Thames Surrey, England 

Major: Floriculture 
Favorite Saying; "Ho bout that" 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Stoso; Rifie Team; co-captain 
Flying Club; Floriculture Club 



118 





CHARLES D. CALDER 

186 Robin Hill Rd. Chelmsford, Mass. 
Major: Arbor and Park Management 



STEVEN ROY CALEF 
"The Mad" 
13 Henry Ave. Lynn, Mass. 

Major: Wood Utilization 
Favorite Saying: "I am always getting 
shot down" 

Future Plans: Employment in Wood 
Utilization Field 

Activities: Stoso; Forestry Club; For- 
estry' team 



RONALD STEPHEN CAGGIANO 
"Ron" 
24 Thatcher St. Hyde Park, Mass. 

Major: Food Distribution 
Future Plans: Sales position with com- 
pany employed 
Activities: Bowling 





PETER ALLEN CAMPBELL 
"Pete" 
10 Green Meadow Lane Granby, Mass. 
Major: Turf Management 




DAN EUGENE CARTER 
4 Rebecca Road Canton, Mass. 

Major: Turf 

Favorite Saying: "You're Hurtin" 
Future Plans: Golf Course 
Activities: Turf Club 



DONALD BRIAN CAMBRIA 
"Don" 
50 Ardmore Road Manchester, Conn. 
Major: Restaurant and Hotel Manage- 
ment 

Favorite Saying: "The competence of 
the staff reflects the ability of the 
manager" 

Future Plans: Further education — 
Florida State University 
Activities: Intramural Football; Softball; 
Innkeepers 1 ; Stoso 2 ; Stosag 2 



119 




PAUL CHAROW 

"Fat-So" 
5 Hawk St. Pittsfield Mass. 

Major: Food Distribution 
Favorite Saying: "You're Right" 
Future Plans: Executive officer with 
First National Stores Inc. 
Activities: Basketball; Intramural Soft- 
ball 




JOHN ARTHUR CHARRON 

30 Hillcrest Homes Turners Falls, Mass. 
Major: Turf 

Favorite Saying: "Where's Chuck?????" 
Future Plans: Golf Course Superinten- 
dent 
Activities: Turf Club 





JOHN GREGORY CHASE 

Albion Road Unity, Maine 

Major: Dairy Tech 
Activities: Dairy Club 1, 2 



ROBERT LEONARD COLELLA 

"Bob" 
164 Hayden Rowe Hopkinton, Mass. 
Major: Landscape Operations 
Favorite Saying: "You know I am far 
superior" 

Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Landscape Operations Club 




THOMAS MARRAN COMALLI 
"Piasan" 
119 Danforth Avenue Pittsfield, Mass. 
Major: Turf 

Favorite Saying: "We don't care" 
Future Plans: Golf Pro 
Activities: Turf Management Club 
(Pres.) 




KENNETH MERRITT COMINSKY 

50 Curtis St. Auburn, Mass. 

Major: Turf 

Favorite Saying: "Ha Bab" 

Future Plans: Air Force 



120 





MYRON R. COOK 
Old Bedford Road Lincoln, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Future: Further Education 
Activities: Animal Science Club 



JOHN A. COOPER 

191 Lincoln St. Lexington, Mass. 

Major: Horticulture 
Favorite Saying: "Humbug" 
Future Plans: College 
Activities: Freshman and Senior Class 
Treasurer: Stoso; Stoso Executive Com- 
mittee; Horticulture Secretary-Treasurer; 
Senior Stockbridge Senate; Floriculture 
Club 2 





CURTIS J. CROMACK 
Jacksonville Road Colrain, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 



JAMES ALLEN CROWLEY, JR. 

"Jim" 
141 Onset Ave. Buzzards Bay, Mass. 
Major: Arbor 

Favorite Saying: "What's it to you" 
Future Plans: Run Tree Department 
Activities: Basketball; Judo 




LINDA B. CRIST 
12 Chestnut Ave. Burlington, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Favorite Saying: "What do I do now" 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Sigma Sigma Alpha 1, 2 ; 
Equestrian Club 1 ; Dairy Tech Club 1, 
2 ; Senate 2 ; Animal Husbandry Club 
1 ; Stoso 2 ; U. of Mass. Gymnastic 
Team 1, 2 




DAVID GEORGE CUMMINGS 

"Dave" 
38 Aborn Ave. Wakeiield, Mass. 

Major: Park Management 
Favorite Saying: "Aggies — We are for- 
ever lasting" 

Future Plans: School and retirement in 
the Great West 

Activities: Arboriculture and Park Man- 
agement Club 1, 2; Intramural Sports 
1, 2 



121 




ROGER EDWARD CUTLER 

"Rog" 
129 Landham Road Sudbury, Mass. 

Major: Floriculture 
Favorite Saying; "Nice Guys" 
Future Plans: Work in Family Business 
Activities: Floriculture Club 1, 2; 
Stosag 




CHARLES GLEN DADAH 

"Charlie" 
7 Mendon St. Worcester, Mass. 

Major: Floriculture 
Favorite Saying: "Smile" 
Future Plans: I plan to own my own 
retail flower shop 

Activities: Horticulture Club 1, 2; Hor- 
ticulture Club Vice-President 2 ; Secre- 
tary of Middlesex dorm 1 ; Secretary 
and treasurer 2 





PATRICK HENRY DEEHAN 

"Murphy" 
22 Prospect Terrace Brockton, Mass. 
Major: Turf Management 
Favorite Saying: Hey toots! 
Future Plans: Golf Course Superinten- 
dent 

Activities: Turf Management Club; 
President Middlesex Dorm 




ARTHUR LEO DARCY 

"Judge" 
315 E. Hartford Ave. 

North Uxbridge, Mass. 
Major: Dairy Technology 
Favorite Saying: "Hi Guy" 
Future Plans: Work in a major fluid 
milk plant 

Activities: Dairy Club 1, 2 ; Dorm 
Counselor 2 ; Co-Editor Stosag 2 ; Sen- 
ate 2; Stockbridge Judiciary 1, 2 



WILLIAM S. DICKIE 
"Bill" 
95 Messinger St. Canton, Mass. 

Major: Turf Management 
Favorite Saying: "Your Hurten" 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Turf Club 




PATRICK CARL DIPIETRO 

"Pat" 
1066 Main St. Lynnfield, Mass. 

Major: Turf Management 
Activities: Alpha Tau Gamma 1, 2 ; 
Soccer 1, 2 



122 






CARL STEPHEN ELDRED 
"Carl- 
South Main Street Goshen, Mass. 
Major: Animal Science 
Future Plans: Intend to go into farming 
at home 



DAVID PATRICK DONNELLY 
"Dave" 
2 Centennial Syracuse, N. Y. 

Major: Turf Management 
Favorite Saying: "What da ya Say" 
Future Plans: Golf Course Field, Travel 
Activities: Vice-President Turf Club; 
Vice-President Alpha Tau Gamma; 
Chairman I.F.C. Skits 



DENNIS JAMES DUJSIK 
"Denny" 
22 Belden St. Dorchester, Mass. 

Major: Dairy Technology 
Favorite Saying: "The acquisition of 
knowledge needs no formal justifica- 
tion" 

Future Plans: To attend University of 
N. H. 

Activities: Student Senate; Dairy Club; 
Stoso Member 






HOWARD ELLISON 

"Howie" 
17 Walnut Hill Rd. Chestnut Hill, Mass. 
Major: Restaurant and Hotel 
Favorite Saying: "But of Course" 
Future Plans: Go on to school 
Activities: Innkeepers Club; Intramural _ 
Softball; Alpha Tau Gamma 



KENNETH GILBERT ESTY 
"Ken" 
Montague Road Leverett, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Future Plans: Agri business 
Activities: Chairman Little International 
1965; Stoso; Treasurer; Animal Science 
Club 



ALLAN GILBERT FALCON 

"Alfic" 
32 Hawthorne St. Auburn, Mass. 

Major: Arboriculture and Park Man- 
agement 

Favorite Saying: "Hi Sport" 
Future Plans: Work on State Parks 
Activities: Stoso; Program Chairman of 
Arbor and Park Club; Newman Club; 
U. S. Navy Reserve 



123 




JOHN FRANCIS FARRELL 

"Fang" 
184 Milton St. Dorchester, Mass. 

Major: Dairy Technology 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Dairy Tech Club; Drake 
Club 




RICHARD BRUCE FORD 
4 Olson Drive Portland, Conn. 

Major: Restaurant and Hotel Manage- 
ment 

Future Plans: Undecided 
Activities: Judiciary 1, 2; Stoso 1, 2; 
Stosag; Senate; Innkeepers 1 





TODD A. GENTILE 
"Baby" 
Warren Wright Rd. Belchertown, Mass. 
Major: Dairy Technology 
Favorite Saying: "That's not my name" 
Future Plans: School, marriage 
Activities: Dairy Club 



JOHN MARK GAUGER 

"the John" 
47 Ward Ave. Easthampton, 

Major: Landscape operations 
Favorite Saying: "I tell you — 
to go" 

Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Land Op. Club 



Mass. 



vhere 




ROBERT GERALD GIGLIO 
"Bob" 
21 Henry St. Medford, Mass. 

Major: Food Distribution 
Future Plans: To become an executive 
in the Stop and Shop Supermarkets 
Activities: Sport Judo; Intramural 
Bowling 




JOHN MICHAEL GRAB, JR. 

"Grabber" 
43 Hatfield St. Northampton, Mass. 
Major: Wood Utilization 
Favorite Saying: "Cool it" 
Future Plans: Manage a retail lumber 
yard 
Activities: Forestry Club 



124 



• a>nia>n»nMm^>i a a BKija t»«ia u<l a «»aiIlIS!lil»MIUM 




PETER BAKER GRAY 

"Pete" 
Poor Farm Road Pennington, N. J. 

Major: Animal Science 
Future Plans: Education, and then farm- 
ing 

Activities: Stosag; Senate 1; An. Sci- 
ence; 1, 2; Ag Weekend 2 






PETER HAMILTON GRIFFITHS 
"Griffie" 
118 Starr St. Leominster, Mass. 

Major: Arboriculture and Park Admin- 
istration 

Future Plans: National Park Service, 
further education 

Activities: Arboriculture and Park 
Management Club 1, 2 ; Forestry Club 
1, 2; Stoso 1, 2; Student Senate Vice- 
President 1, 2; Berkshire Athletic Di- 
rector 2; Agriculture Science Fair 1, 2; 
Intramural Football 1, 2; Volleyball 1, 
2; Softball 2 



JOHN FRANCIS GUINAN 
"Jack" 
83 Pine Grove Dr. Pittsfield, Mass. 

Major: Arboriculture 
Future Ptans: School 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club 1, 2; 
Forestry 2 ; Stoso 2 ; Intramural Foot- 
ball 1 2; Senate 2; Softball 2 (Intra- 
mural) 





WILLIAM J. GUSTAFSON 
"Gus" 
20 Collims Street Worcester, Mass. 

Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Stoso 



STEVEN PAUL GUINESS 

"Steve" 
184 Bonad Road Brookline, Mass. 

Major: Floriculture 

Future Plans: To own a retail Florist 
Shop 

Activities: Floriculture Club 1, 2; Dorm 
Vice-President 1 



PAUL HENRY GULLY, JR. 

"Gullabal" 
18 Harlow St. Worcester, Mass. 

Major: Park and Arbor 
Future Plans: Work for State Fish and 
Game Dept. 
Activities: Basketball co-captain 



125 




JOSEPH WILLIAM HARDT 

"Joe" 
228 Bishop Street Attleboro, Mass. 
Major; Floriculture 
Favorite Saying: "What?" 
Future Plans; Plant Propagatist 
Activities: Inter-Fraternity Sports 1, 2 ; 
Deans List 1; Floriculture Club 1, 2; 
Homecoming Float 1, 2; Alpha Tau 
Gamma 1, 2 




ROBERT JOSEPH HEELEY 
"Bob" 
S. Meadow View Rd. Wilbraham, Mass. 
Major; Turf Management 
Future Plans; Work 





WELLS G. HORTON 

37 Wellington Heights Avon, Conn. 

Major; Land Operation 

Favorite Saying; "Are you kidding me.''" 

Future Plans; To tranfer into Land 

Architecture 

Activities; A. T. G.; Land Operation 

Club 




ALAN GEORGE HOWE 
"Howie" 
Tunbridge, Vermont 
Major; Animal Science 
Future Plans; Further education 
Activities; Animal Husbandry Club 1, 
2 ; President 2 



WILLIAM HERBERT HOLMES 
"Bill" 
312 S. Elm St. W. Bridgewater, Mass. 
Major; Fruit and vegetable 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities; Soccer, Student Senate, Hor- 
ticulture Club, Stoso 




MARY E. HOWLAND 

Utley Road New Braintree, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Favorite Saying: "You and who else" 
Future Plans: Continue education 
Activities; Animal Husbandry Club 1, 
2; Secretary 2; Sigma Sigma Alpha 1, 
2; President 2; Stoso 2; Ag Fair Com- 
mittee 1 2; Stosag 2 



126 




ROBERT H. HUGHES, JR. 

14 Somerset Ave. Beverly, Mass. 





R. GARY HUNT 
"Gary" 
17 Windsor Ave. Lynn, Mass. 

Major: Wood Technologj' 
Favorite Saying: "Wish I was in Ver- 
mont" 

Future Plans: Further education and 
enjoy life 

Activities: Forestry Club; Dorm foot- 
ball and Softball; Riding my Vespa 





ABDULLAH IBRAHIMA 

"Mallam" 
Kaduna, Nigeria, Africa 
Major: Poultry 

Future Plans: Independent poultryman 
Activities: Tennis 




CHARLES FRANCIS JOERRES 

50 York St. Fall River, Mass. 

Major: Landscape Operations 



JOHN JALMAR JOHNSON 
Main St. W. Barnstable, Mass. 

Major: Landscape Operations 
Favorite Saying: "It's alright Ma, I'm 
only flunkin" 

Future Plans: Own my own business 
Activities: Alpha Tau Gamma 1, 2; 
Secretary 2 ; Soccer 1, 2 



KEVIN ALAN JANDA 
"Kev" 
31 Benefit St. Clinton, Mass. 

Major: Arboriculture and Park Manage- 
ment 

Future Plans: Transfer into Forestry 
Activities: Stockbridge Senate; Arbor 
and Park Club; Stoso 



127 




KENNETH MARSHALL JONES 
"Ken" 
53 East Plain Street Cochituate, Mass. 
Major; Arbor and Park Management 
Favorite Saying: "I'll never tell" 
Future Plans: Develop camping area in 
White Mountains, N. H. 
Activities: Basketball 




JOSEPH DENNIS JOYCE, JR. 
"Joe H.A.H." 
119 Lowell St. SomerviUe, Mass. 

Major: Dairy Technology 
Favorite Saying: "Remember the Maine" 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Dairy Tech Club; Yearbook 
staff; Senator; Drake Club 





RICHARD LAWSON KELLER 
"Dick" 
14 Gary Circle Westboro, Mass. 

Major: Arbor and Park Management 
Favorite Saying; "Let's go hunting 
man" 

Future Plans: School in Alaska 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club 



MICHAEL KELLEY 

"Mike" 
438 Hix Bridge Rd. S. Westport, Mass. 
Major: Animal Science 
Future Plans; Veterinarian Study 
Activities; Animal Husbandry Club 1, 
2; Soccer 1, 2 




ROGER HEALD KING 

Heald St. Pepperell, Mass. 

Major; Restaurant and Hotel Manage- 
ment 

Favorite Saying; "Thmgs could get 
tense" 

Future Plans: Undecided 
Activities: Innkeepers Club; Intramural 
sports 




DONALD PAUL KUCZINSKI 
"Don" 
William St. Upton, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Future Plans: Work on dairy farm 
Activities; Animal Husbandry Club 1, 2 



128 






CHARLES PAUL KUPFER 
"Chuck" 
44 Park Terrace Rd. Worcester, Mass. 
Major: Arboriculture and Park Manage- 
ment 

Future Plans: Further education in Park 
Administration 



RICHARD JOSEPH LAMORE 
"Dick" 
23 Prospect St. Walpole, Mass. 

Major: Arborculture and Park Manage- 
ment 

Favorite Saying: "OUie's Packer" 
Future Plans: Fish and Wildlife Service 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club 



ROBERT WALLACE LANG 
"Bob" 
372 Whitman Hanson, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Favorite Saying: "Oh what a day" 
Future Plans: Work on a dairy farm 
Activities: Animal Husbandry Club 1, 2 






ROBERT KENNETH LEGG 
"Bob" 
Flanders Road Westboro, Mass. 

Major: Park Management 
Favorite Saying: "That's too bad" 
Future Plans: Continue education in 
Park Management 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club 



PETER W. LEOFANTI 

"Pete" 
49 Baker Ave. Shrewsbury, Mass. 

Major: Landscape Operations 
Future Plans: Further education 
Activities: Senate; Landscape Operations 
Club 



ARMAND HOWARD LESAGE 

"Arbine" 
1563 S. Church St. N. Adams, Mass. 
Favorite Saying: "Want to play Golf?" 
Future Plans: Golf Course Superinten- 
dent — Golf Professional 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 2; Intramural 
Football 1; Turf Club; Basketball 1, 2; 
Senate 2 ; Stoso 2 ; Science and Agricul- 
ture Fair 1, 2 ; Vice-President Senior 
Class 



129 




ARTHUR ROLAND LUSSIER 

"Lucifer" 
100 Haven Ave. Chicopee, Mass. 

Major: Arborculture and Park Manage- 
ment 

Favorite Saying; "I give up! How?" 
Future Plans: National Park Service; 
U.S.A. F. 





JOHN JAMES LYNCH 

"Horse" 
37 Gray Road Andover, Mass. 

Major: Turf Management 
Favorite Saying: "All right guys knock 
off the noise" 

Future Plans: Own business in home 
lawn maintenance 

Activities: Turf Club 1, 2; Parlimen- 
tarian 2 ; Dorm Counselor 2 ; Science 
in Agriculture Fair 2 ; Intramural Foot- 
ball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2 




DAVID L. MARCOTTE 

"Dave" 
10 Town House Dr. Easthampton, Mass. 
Major: Turf Management 
Favorite Saying: "How about a game of 
Ping-Pong" 

Future Plans: Golf course equipment 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 2; Rifle Team 
1, 2 



I 

I 



CHARLES ARTHUR MARTINEAU 

"Chuck" 
High Street Turners Falls, Mass. 

Major: Turf Management 
Favorite Saying: "Get it into there" 
Future Plans: Golf Course Superinten- 
dent 
Activities: Senate; Turf Club 




ABDULSALAMI MATAZU 
"Abdul" 
Kaduna, Nigeria, Africa 

Major: Poultry Science 
Favorite Saying: "Sannu" 
Future Plans: Government Official 
Activities: Volleyball; Field Hockey 




HAROLD EDWARD McGUIRE 

"Mickey" 
87 Roberts Rd., Ashland, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Favorite Saying: "I'm tired" 
Future Plans: Transfer to the University 
Activities: Equestrian Club; Vice-Presi- 
dent 1 ; President 2 



130 





IV 



DONALD McKELLAR 

"Don" "Mac" 
Litchfield Rd., Watertown, 

Major: Wood Technology 
Favorite Saying; "Or What" 
Future Plans: Further education 
Activities: Forestry Club 



FREDERICK PETER MEDA 

"Fred" 
Torrington Rd., Litchfield, Conn. 

Major: Turf Management 

Favorite Saying: "Boy, am I H " 

Future Plans: Golf Course Architect 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 2; Soccer 1 



Conn. 





RUSSELL JOHN MILNE 
"Russ" 
49 Milne Rd., Osterville, Mass. 

Major: Turf Management 
Favorite Saying: "Get ahold of yourself" 
Future Plans: Undecided 
Activities: Soccer 



JOHN S. MILONE 
"John" 
19 Mt. Vernon St. W. Roxbury, Mass. 
Major: Arborculture and Park Manage- 
ment 

Favorite Saying: "How about that!" 
Future Plans: Conservationist 
Activities: Scuba Club; Abor and Park 
Club 




JOHN MICHAEL MEDLEY, JR. 
"Jack" 
390 Manley Heights Rd., Orange, Conn. 
Major: Food Distribution 
Favorite Saying: "You always learn 
from your mistakes" 
Future Plans; Management for the 
Grand Union Company 
Activities: Scuba Club; Food Distribu- 
tion Club; Outing Club 




JOHN DUDLEY MITCHELL 

"Mitch" 
42 Tilden Rd. Scituate, Mass. 

Major; Landscape Operations 
Favorite Saying; "Mouth" 
Future Plans: Landscape Architecture 
Activities: Alpha Tau Gamma; Land 
Operations Club; Intramual Sports 



131 




STEVEN MONTGOMERY 

"Monty" 
29 E. Pleasant St. Amherst, Mass. 

Major: Food Distribution 
Favorite Saying: "Let's play pool" 
Future Plans: Management of a grocery 
store 





PAUL F. MULCAHY 

"Pumpkin" 

North Stratford New Hampshire 

Favorite Saying: "Do you know what 

would be fun?" 

Future Plans: Own and operate a 
dairy farm 



STEPHEN ERIC MOOS 

"Steve" 
629 Granby Rd. S. Hadley, Mass. 
Major: Landscape Operations 
Future Plans: Army after school 
Activities: Land Operations Club 




JAMES JOSEPH MORAN 

"Jim" 
Wales Road Monson, Mass. 

Major: Floriculture 
Favorite Saying: "Really!" 
Future Plans: Own a florist business 
Activities: Floriculture Club 1, 2; 
Treasurer 2 




PAUL EDWARD MURPHY 

"Murph" 
14 School St. Norwood, Mass. 

Major: Restaurant-Hotel Management 
Future Plans: To be very successful in 
all future endeavors 
Activities: Innkeepers Club 1, 2 ; Vice- 
President 2; Intramural Football 1, 2; 
Intramural Softball 1, 2 ; President's 
Party 1 




WILLIAM JOSEPH MURPHY, JR. 

"Murph" 
19 Corbett St. Andover, Mass. 

Major: Landscape Operations 
Favorite Saying: "Y C S F S O Y A" 
Future Plans: Owner garden center 
Activities: Land Operations Club 1, 2 



132 






PETER A. NELSON 

"Barney" 
Winona St. Peabody, Mass. 

Major: Arbor and Park Management 
Future Plans: To transfer to the Uni- 
versity of Syracuse 

Activities: Arbor and Park Management 
Club 



DONALD A. NESMITH 
"Don" 
Maple St. Sterling, Mass. 

Major: Landscape Operations 
Future Plans: Landscape Architect 
Activities: Landscape Operations Club; 
Intramural Tennis 



BRUCE DANA NEWELL 
"Judge" 
190 Green Lodge St. Dedham, Mass. 
Major: Floriculture 
Favorite Saying: "Could be tense" 
Future Plans: Further education 
Activities: Floriculture Club; Judiciary; 
Rifle Club; Secretary and Tresurer Rifle 
Club; Alpha Phi Omega 






ALAN D. NEWTON 
"Al" 
36 Cottage St. Amherst, Mass. 

Major: Arbor and Park 
Favorite Saying: "My is this aesthetic" 
Future Plans: Park work 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club 



JOHN ANTHONY NUGNES 
"Nuge" 
215 S. Main St. Centerville, Mass. 

Major: Turf Management 
Favorite Staying: "Oh, let me sleep" 
Future Plans: Golf Course Superinten- 
dent 
Activities: Alpha Tau Gamma 



JOHN F. ODELL 

"Digger" 
143 Federal Street Weymouth, Mass. 
Major: Restaurant and Hotel Manage- 
ment 

Future Plans: Continue in the restaurant 
business 
Activities: Innkeeper's Club 



133 




DAVID FRANCIS OLSON 
■Olie" 
Springfield Rd. Palmer, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Future Plans: Further education 
Activities: Intramural Football 2 ; Ani- 
mal Husbandry Club 




KENNETH WARREN PAOLINI 

"Ken" 
21 Elm St. Westboro, Mass. 

Major: Turf Management 
Future Plans: Continue School 
Activities: Turf Club 





PETER WILLIAM PARKHURST 

"Woodpecker" 
10 N. Street Woodstock, Vermont 

Major: Landscape Operations 
Future Plans: Owner of nursery or de- 
gree in Land Architecture 
Activities: Class President 1, 2; Senate; 
Stoso ; Land Operations Club 



RICHARD NELSON PEMBLE 
"Dick" 
Baker St. Lanesboro, Mass. 

Major: Turf Management 
Favorite Saying; "Let's raid some Fra- 
ternity" 

Future Plans: Continue School 
Activities: Turf Club 




EDWARD L. PIERCE 

"Ed- 
Delano Rd. Marion, Mass. 
Major: Arbor and Park Management 
Favorite Saying: "Aggie!" 
Future Plans: Run nursery and practice 
landscape architecture 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club; Chair- 
man committee for Ag Fair 2 




KENNETH CARL PONICHTERA 
"Ken" 
341 Earle St. New Bedford, Mass. 

Major: Arbor and Park Management 
Future Plans: State or Federal Employ- 
ment 

Activities: Arbor and Park Club; Board 
of Directors 



134 






NORTON PROMAN 

"Newt" 
126 Gerald Rd. Milton, Mass. 

Major: Landscape Operations 
Favorite Saying: "Is that right?" 
Future Plans: Further education in 
Landscape Architecture 
Activities: Intramural Football; Land- 
scape Operations Club; Intramural 
Softball 



JAMES PAUL PUHALA 
"Jim" 
7 Warner St. Montague City, Mass. 
Major: Arbor and Park Management 
Favorite Saying: "My word" 
Future Plans: Private or public park- 
U S Forest or Park Service 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club 



JOHN LAWRENCE PUZINE 

"Jack" 
111 Lake Shore Dr. Goshen, Mass. 
Major: Restaurant and Hotel Manage- 
ment 

Favorite Saying: "Oh yeah" 
Future Plans: Further education 
Activities: Innkeepers Club; Intramural 
Softball and Football 






RICHARD ERNEST ROSSITER 

"Rick" 
46 Meetinghouse Rd. Bedford, N. H. 
Major: Turf Management 



TERENCE STEVEN ROCKWOOD 
"Rocky" 
12 Driftway Hopedale, Mass. 

Major: Turf Management 
Future Plans: Enter Military Service 



JOSEPH HENRY ROSEBERRY 

"Joe" 
167 West St. Berlin, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Favorite Saying: "Oh Really" 
Future Plans: Dairy Farming 
Activities: Stoso 1, 2; Shorthorn 1; 
Editor 2; Animal Science Club; Class 
Secretary 2 ; Senate 2 ; Agriculture 
Weekend Committee 2 



135 




THOMAS PATRICK RYAN 

"Tom" 
166 Harryel St. Pittsfield, Mass. 

Major: Turf Management 
Favorite Saying: "Nice Guy" 
Future Plans: Further Schooling 
Activities: Turf Management Club 




EDWARD HENRY SAUER 

"Ed" 
Ragged Hill Rd. W. Brookfield, Mass 
Major: Floriculture 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Floriculture Club 





STEPHEN MORTON SCHAWBEL 

"Shrub" "Steverino" "Tiger" 
1 Rosa St. Hyde Park, Mass. 

Major: Restaurant and Hotel Manage- 
ment 

Favorite Saying; "Let's get this place 
cleaned up" 

Future Plans: School, Army 
Activities: Innkeepers Club Treasurer; 
Football captain; Basketball; Softball 



RONALD EDWARD SCHMITT 

"Ron" 
Bethlehem Rd. Woodbury, Conn. 

Major: Floriculture 

Favorite Saying: "Win a few, lose a 
few" 

Future Plans: Retail Florist 
Activities: Co-captain of Rifle Team; 
Secretary of Stoso; Floriculture Club 1, 
2 




DOUGLAS LYNDON 
SCHOENFELDT 

"Doug" 
69 Bay View Drive, Shrewsbury, Mass. 
Major: Landscape Operations 
Favorite Saying: "Do unto others — 
then run" 

Future Plans: Landscape field eventually 
own business 

Activities: Landscape Operations Club; 
Vice-President 2 




OLIVER GEORGE SEIBERT 

"Ollie" 
1811 Main St. Agawam, Mass. 

Major: Wood Utilization 
Favorite Saying: "Good" "Luck" 
Future Plans: After graduation wood 
industry work 
Activities: Hockey; Forestry Club 



136 






DAVID ROBERT SHEARER 
"Dave" 
Box 105 Colrain, Mass. 

Major: Fruit and Vegetable 
Future Plans: Go on to school 
Activities: President Horticulture Club 



KENNETH ERNEST SILVEY 
"Ken" 
2 Willow Court Saugus, Mass. 

Major: Floriculture 
Favorite Saying: "Son of a Gun" 
Future Plans: College 
Activities: President Floriculture Club; 
Vice-President Middlesex Dorm; Stoso 
member 



SANDRA HELEN SHANNON 

"Sandy" 
299 Lexington St. Woburn, Mass. 

Major: Floriculture 
Future Plans: College 
Activities: Senate 1, 2; Secretary 2; 
Floriculture Club 1, 2; Secretary 2; 
Sigma Sigma Alpha 1, 2; Vice-President 
2 ; Stoso 2 ; Stosag 2 ; Agricultural 
Fair 1, 2 






DEVON ERICA SMITH 

1621 Tremont St. Cedar Falls, Iowa 
Major: Restaurant and Hotel 
Future Plans: Work, marriage 
Activities: S.S.A.; Treasurer; Innkeepers 



JOHN H. SKULSKI 

"Jack" 
23 Princeton Ave. Andover, Mass. 

Major: Food Distribution 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Food Distribution Club 



DAVID ELLIOTT SIMPSON 
"Dave" 
382 Beelzebub Rd. S. Windsor, Conn. 
Major: Arboriculture and Park Manage- 
ment 

Favorite Saying: "Hi, there, fella!" 
Future Plans: Park work 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club 1, 2 



137 





BRIAN ROBERT SNOW 
"Blizzard" 
956 Pleasant St. Stoughton, Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Favorite Saying: "Got to study for the 
basic" 

Future Plans: Furthering my education 
at Business School 

Activities: Alpha Tau Gamma; House 
manager; Intramural Tennis; Animal 
Science Club; Volleyball 





EDMUND CHARLES SPRISSLER 

"The Rookie" 
33 Kenmere Rd. Medford, Mass. 

Major: Dairy Technology 
Favorite Saying: "Don't worry about it" 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Dairy Technology Club 1, 2; 
Stoso 2 ; Stosag 2, co-editor 2 ; Short- 
horn 2 ; Sports editor 2 ; Student Senate 
2 ; President 2 ; Intramural Sports 2, 1 ; 
Agricultural Fair Weekend Committee 




DOUGLAS G. STACY 
"Doug" 
19 Eastford Rd. Auburn, 

Major: Animal Science 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities: Animal Science Club 



Mass. 



WILLIAM JAMES STINSON, III 
"Stins" 
162 Long Meadow Circle 

Pittsford, N. Y. 
Major: Turf Management 
Favorite Saying: "I'll drop you!" 
Future Plans: Further education 
Activities: Turf Management Club 




KARL RUDOLPH STUKIS 

"Karl" 
475 Branch St. Mansfield, Mass. 

Major: Arboriculture 
Favorite Saying: #?!$"© 
Future Plans: More school then mer- 
chant marines ^ 
Activities: Arbor and Park Club 1, 2; 
Senator 2 ; Forestry Club 2 ; Intramural 
Football 2 





^M 




i %rrri^ Jj^^^l 


,4" 


v^^^^J^'^^^^^^^^H 


.V 


1 m 



JOSEPH FRANCIS SULDA 

"Joe" 
51 Vladish Ave. Turners Falls, Mass. 
Major: Wood Technology 
Favorite Saying: "What a tough leg" 
Future Plans: Further schooling 
Activities; Forestry Club-hunting-guns- 
pool 



138 






WAYNE E. TERRILL 
191 Old Plymouth Rd. Sagamore, Mass. 
Major; Arboriculture and Park Manage- 
ment 

Activities: Arboriculture and Park Man- 
agement Club 



JOHN WALTER SULLIVAN 

"Sully- 
100 Dayton St. Danvers, Mass. 

Major; Floriculture 
Favorite Saying; "Hi ya kid" 
Future Plans; Army 

Activities; Floriculture Club; Intramural 
Sports 



RONALD FRANCIS SYLVIA 
"Ronny" 
134 Calvin St. Brockton, Mass. 

Major; Dairy Technology 
Favorite Saying; "Jump back Jack" 
Future Plans: Further Education 
Activities; Dairy Club; Intramural 
Sports; Drake Club 






KENNETH A. TRUSSELL 
"Ken" 
106 Peakham Rd. Sudbury, Mass. 

Major: Land Operation 
Future Plans: Landscape Architecture 
Activities: Land Operation Club 1, 2 



AUSTIN HENRY TIERNEY, JR. 
"Bud" 
19 Walker St. Concord, N. H. 

Major: Food Distribution- 1 year 
Favorite Saying: "Be nice to the people 
you meet on the way up They're the 
same people you'll meet on the way 
down" 

Future Plans; Manager with Stop and 
Shop, Inc. 
Activities; Food Distribution Club 



LAWRENCE D. TONINI 
"Larry" 
426 Main St. Great Harrington, Mass. 
Major; Animal Science 
Future Plans; Commercial Pilot 
Activities; Soccer 1, 2; Flying Redmen 
Drill Team 1 and 2 



139 




CARLETON DAVID TLTRNER 

•Carl" 
18 Mar>- Coburn Rd. Springfield, Mass. 
Major: Arboriculture and Park Manage- 
ment 

Future Plans: City or State Park Ad- 
ministrator 

Activities: Arboriculture and Park Club; 
Dorm President; Secretary' 1 





LAWRENCE FREDERICK 
UNDER^X'OOD 

"Larr\'" 
975 Main St. Shrewsbury'. Mass. 

Major: Animal Science 
Favorite Saying: "If at first you don't 
succeed tr^' tr\' again" 
Future Plans: Further education and 
raising Morgan Horses 
Activities: Animal Science; Stoso 



CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM 
VOUTAS 
"Chris" 
117 Hosmer St. Marlboro, Mass. 

Major: Arboriculture and Park Manage- 
ment 

Favorite Saying: "Forget it" 
Future Plans: Business School 
Activities: Rifle team; Rifle Club; 
Arboriculture and Park Club; President 
of Rifle Club 




DONALD S. WEAGLE 
"Dog" 
539 Boston Turnpike Shrewsbury, Mass. 
Major: Dairj' Technology 
Favorite Saying: "In the final analysis" 
Future Plans: Further education in 
Dair)' Science 

Activities: Dair)' Club; President; Intra- 
mural Sports 




JOSEPH ANTHONY VENUTI 
"Noot" 
39 Maitland Ave. Randolph, Mass. 

Major: Dair\' Technology 
Favorite Saying: "Hey captain Ed and 
captain Art" 

Future Plans: Dairy Testing Labora- 
tories 

Activities: Intramural Football; Softball, 
Volleyball. Bowling; Basketball 1, 2; 
Dairj' Tech Club Treasurer 1, 2 ; Senate 
1, 2; Dorm Athletic Chairman 1, 2; 
Stosag Sports Editor 2 ; Shorthorn Sports 
Reporter 1 




WALTER MORTON WEBB, III 
"Bim" 
55 Howard Ave. Lynnfield, Mass. 

Major: Wood Utilization 
Favorite Saying: "Quack Quack" 
Future Plans: Lumber Salesman 
Activities: ATG; Forestry Club; Skiing 



140 






MERRILL LOUIS WELCKER. UI 

■■Merrill- 
Bay Ridge Lane S. Duxbuir. ^Nlass- 
!Major; Hordculnire — Fruit axid Veeera- 
bles 

Future Plans: Soil Conservation Work, 
or Extension Woii 
Activities: Stoso; University Marching 
Band; Horticulture Club 



DONALD STE\''EXS ■5PEST 

■'Farmer^ 
Silver St. Sheffield. Mass. 

i£ajor: Park Management 
Favorite Saving: "ought-cha doin matee" 
Future Plans: "Fish & ■'STildlife Service 
Activities: Arboriculture & Part Club; 
fishing; hunting; trapping; camping 



RODNEY F. ■VPHIPPLE 

■■Whip'^ 
15 "Winter St Orange. Mass. 

Major: Arboriculture and Park Manage- 
ment 

Future Plans: Park Woik 
Activities: Arboriculture and Park Club 







JAIMA YOUNGBLOOD 
-i~ Mt. Pleasant St. Amherst ilass. 

^lajor: Animal Science 



DONALD ALBERT YONIKA 
■Don' 

109 Parsons St. Brighton, Mass. 

Major: Landscape Operations 
Future Plans: Landscape Architecture 
Activities: Land Operation Club 1, 2 



MARY C. -W^ILUAMS 
Pollard Rd. Northbridge. Mass 

Major: Restaurant & Hotel 
Future Plans: Restaurant ''K^ork 
Activities: S.S_A.; Senate; Secretary; 
Innkeepers; Newman; Stosag 



141 



Seniors Not 



John R. Adams, 43 Birch St., Arlington, Mass. 

Ronald P. Athanas, 72 Orient Ave., Melrose, Mass. 

Harry T. Barnes, Jr., 88 Northampton St., Easthampton, Mass. 

John J. Barry, 23 Washington Ave., Andover, Mass. 

William J. Barry, 7A Hansen Rd., Waltham, Mass. 

Andrew A. Basso, 70 North St., Andover, Mass. 

Norman E. Bleakney, 749 Central Ave., Needham, Mass. 

George A. Brothers, 4 Hartshorn Ave., Worcester, Mass. 

Thomas E. Burke, 230 Washington Boulevard, Springfield, Mass. 

Carmen C. Capozzi, 43 Dwight St., Dedham, Mass. 

James H. Cockroft, Jr., 14 Ash Street, Belmont, Mass. 

Lincoln P. Cole, 16 Hill St., Lexington, Mass. 

Robert L. Collins, 43 Pine Tree Dr., Hanover, Mass. 

James M. Colpack, Rt. 66, Box 351, Northampton, Mass. 

Richard Costello, 37 Berkshire Terrace, Florence, Mass. 

Robert A. Coughlin, 77 Cross St., Norwood, Mass. 

Paul H. Couture, 29 Forest St., Chicopee, Mass. 

Carla E. Creager, 5 Upland Rd., Framingham, Mass. 

James J. Deary, 23 Country Club Lane, Wallingford, Conn. 

William H. Denno, 35 Hinckley St., Northampton, Mass. 

Richard L. DeRosier, 16 Swan St., Northampton, Mass. 

Paul R. Dilger, 186 Cushing St., Hingham, Mass. 

Alan F. Dole, 15 Merriam St., East Longmeadow, Mass. 

Joseph C. Donbrowo, 287 Vine St., Athol, Mass. 

John H. Ellis, 503 Linden St., Fall River, Mass. 

Peter D. Fletcher, 27 Pemberton Rd., Topsfield, Mass. 

Thomas S. Foster, 238 Pine St., Dedham, Mass. 

Robert E. Gerner, Grand Avenue, Falmouth, Mass. 

Harold E. Gerrior, Jr., North Silver Lane, Sunderland, Mass. 

Douglas C. Glennie, 10 Cheever Circle, Andover, Mass. 

David A. Grinkis, Maple Street, Sterling, Mass. 

Jay H. Grohman, 166 South Common St., West Lynn, Mass. 

William E. Hare, II, Cherry Hill Rd., Stockbridge, Mass. 

Carl E. Herrmann, 57 Maple St., Easthampton, Mass. 



142 



Photographed 



Alfred T. Ingham, IV, 19 Westford Ave., Springfield, Mass. 

Sandra A. Keiper (Mrs.), 9 Milford House, Colonial Village, Amherst, Mass. 

James L. Lawrence, 28 Lawrence St., West Boylston, Mass. 

Dennis P. Leger, 36 Middle Street, Fitchburg, Mass. 

Lawrence F. Lincoln, Jr., 472 Beechwood St., Cohasset, Mass. 

Frederic D. Litcoff, 25 Smith Rd., Randolph, Mass. 

Bruce M. MacDonald, R.F.D. #3, Great Barrington, Mass. 

James F. Martin, '37 Safford St., Braintree, Mass. 

Philip G. McClain, 4 Broad St., Monrovia, Liberia. 

David J. McGurk, 86 West Glen St., Holyoke, Mass. 

William D. McKie, 24 VanMeter Dr., Amherst, Mass. 

Frederick P. Meda, Torrington Rd., Litchfield, Conn. 

Roy A. Morton, 25 Stonewood Lane, Braintree, Mass. 

Wayne K. Ottani, 63 Homestead Boulevard, Longmeadow, Mass. 

Robert Ovian, 7 West Oberlin St., Worcester, Mass. 

Stephen T. Parker, 167 Marguerite Ave., Waltham, Mass. 

Bruce A. Reed, 12 Lincoln St., Bellows Falls, Vermont. 

William A. Robblee, 41 Federal St., Salem, Mass. 

James A. Ruma, 6 Agawam Rd., Winchester, Mass. 

John F. Sauter, 20 Lonsdale Ave., Northampton, Mass. 

Robert E. Savolainen, Wilder Rd., Topsfield, Mass. 

Milton C. Scott, Nourse Lane, Barre, Mass. 

Guy H. Shepard, 8 Highland St., Winchendon, Mass. 

John T. Slusz, 99 Silver St., New Britain, Conn. 

Jerome L. Soles, Jr., Vineyard Ave., Chatham, Mass. 

William M. Stafford, 140 Graves St., So. Deerfield, Mass. 

Don S. Stoddard, R.F.D. #1, Athol, Mass. 

Brian L. Sullivan, 32 Harold St., Pittsfield, Mass. 

Francis P. Thomits, 139 Clinton St., Portsmouth, New Hampshire. 

Donald Tordoff, 387 Weston Rd., Wellesley, Mass. 

Richard C. Tuller, 260 Farms Village Rd., No. Simsbury, Conn. 

Gregory B. Ward, 184 Stoney Hill Rd., Swansea, Mass. 

James F. Welsh, 7 Chapman Ave., Easthampton, Mass. 

Charles B. Wilby, 223 Hickory Lane, Haddonfield, New Jersey. 

Christopher Zombas, 90 Ocean St., Hyannis, Mass. 



143 



Acknowledgements 



We would like to recognize the following people who have contributed toward making 
the 1966 STOSAG a success by extending to them our gratitude and sincere thanks: 

To Professor George Goddard, Stosag advisor, for generously giving many hours of 
assistance and guidance. 

To Dean Jeffrey for his kind suggestions. 

To Miss Catherine Heffernan and Mrs. Anna Wilkinson, of the office staff, for their 
many favors. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lang for their kind assistance with the photography. 

To Mrs. Kramer for her help, sympathy, and understanding. 

To the students of Stockbridge and to all others who have contributed in any way. 











/Tffi/?^/ UJji-e:^:,^ 






144 




■■■IMJ 


sn 



:4^ _^ 





'•%2'i, 
i--^-^ 



5lg,« 



/^ 



iV"? 



'5t«* 




li 



rilMM 



1 2a cgH , 



->- -^^ 



•:^i 



S*rt- 







^«««#tW' 



a^^^l^^^m W 




ilW^. 







I'^iil"