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Full text of "Stosag"

Dedication 



With the increased enrollment 
in the Stockbridge School, com- 
munication between student and 
faculty has become more diffi- 
cult and time consuming. For 
many of the students who have 
studied under Professor Pira, this 
has not been a problem. Because 
of his amiable and outgoing na- 
ture and the personal interest he 
shows, Professor Pira is easily ap- 
proached on a variety of matters. 
It is not uncommon, however, for 
Mr. Pira himself to seek out a 
student whom he feels needs a 
bit of tutoring and to spend his 
own time in such an endeavor. 




Professor Edward S. Pira 



Professor Pira hails from Enfield, Connecticut and holds a B.S. in Agri- 
cultural Engineering from the University of Connecticut and an M.S. from 
the University of Massachusetts. He joined the U Mass. Department of Agri- 
cultural Engineering in 1953 after spending three years with the Veteran-on- 
the-Farm Training Program in Hatfield, Mass. 

In addition to his teaching duties at Stockbridge and U Mass. Mr. Pira 
has taken an active interest in adult education and the continuing education 
of teachers of vocational education subjects. He has participated in state and 
New England wide seminars and workshops on Farm Electrification. In 1969, 
he was one of the principle invited teachers in a week-long Northeast Farm 
Electrification Seminar and Workshop held in South Portland, Maine. 

In 1966, he won the Blue Ribbon Award at the Annual Meeting of the 
American Society of Agricultural Engineers, for a teaching model of a "Sys- 
tem Design for Golf Course Irrigation." In 1969, he was the first recipient 
of the New England Farm Electrification Institute Award in "recognition of 
educational activities with teachers of vocational agriculture, representa- 
tives of New England Power suppliers, and other commercial and industrial 
groups." 

Professor Pira also holds a long-time and continuing interest in sub- 
surface irrigation systems development. 

Despite his many professional activities, Mr. Pira has found time for 
yet one more task — faculty advisor to STOSAG. He assumed this respon- 
sibility in 1969 and oversaw the publication of the 1970 edition. The 1971 
STOSAG had many problems and countless setbacks which were discourag- 
ing to all involved but Professor Pira remained an influential force. With 
the worries of the 71 yearbook well in the past, he again assumed the ad- 
visorship of STOSAG for another year. His encouragement, patience, en- 
thusiasm, and much sought after advice, were vital elements of this book. 

The staff of STOSAG 72 feels that such an outstanding individual and 
generous a man as Professor Edward S. Pira, deserves a great deal of thanks. 
The only way we know how to express our gratitude is by dedicating STOSAG 
72 to him with fondest wishes for continued success. 
















w^^-^i^-K'- pernor 






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1 



Agricultural Business Management 




students in this field of study are prepared for management opportuni- 
ties in agriculturally-oriented companies. Because of its less restrictive 
curriculum, students may, by the careful selection of elective courses, ac- 
quire intensive training in one technical field or a more general training 
in several fields. 

Depending upon their choice of electives, graduates of this program 
will find employment opportunities with agricultural business firms such 
as feed, seed, fertilizer, chemical, and farm supply manufacturers and dis- 
tributors, or as processors and distributors of fruit, vegetable, dairy, poultry, 
iivestock.and nursery products. 




Daniel F. Bortolussi 

38 Hayes Street 
Framingham, Mass. 
Activities: Member of 
TEO 1, 2; I.F.C. Repre- 
sentative 1; Steward at 
TEO 2; Intramurals 1, 2. 
Placement Training: D. 
H. Overmeyer and Com- 
pany. Future Plans: 
State Trooper and to 
open a nightclub. 



Lawrence R. Lehto 

76 Main Street 
Plympton, Mass. 
Activities: Senate 1, 
President 2; STOSO 1, 
President 2; Soccer 
Team 1, 2; Faculty Ad- 
visory Board 1; Animal 
Science Club 1. Place- 
ment Training: Edge- 
wood Bogs. Future 
Plans: Undecided. 




Mary Altobelli 

278 Florence Street 
Leominster, Mass. 
Activities: Equestrian 
Club 1, 2; STOSO 1, 2; 
Animal Science Club 1; 
Working with University 
horses 1, 2. Placement 
Training: Helping at lo- 
cal horse shows. Future 
Plans: Position on horse 
farm. 



Russell J. Anderson 

1626 Main Street 
Leicester, Mass. 
Placement Training: 
Whip-o-will Poultry 
Farm. Future Plans: 
Many and Assorted. 



William J. Austin , 

West Street 
Belchertown, Mass. 
Activities: Senator at 
Large 2. Placement 
Training: Home Farm. 
Future Plans: Unde- 
cided. 



Elaine L. 
Christensen 

92 Boston Post Road 

Wayland, Mass. 
Activities: Stosag 1; 
STOSO 1; Shorthorn 1. 
Placement Training: 
Hatch Lab. Future Plans: 
Peace Corps. 




Animal Science 




Patricia A. Dugan 

84 Myrtle Street 
Ashland, Mass. 



Mark J. 
Fitzgerald, Jr. 

33 Dinsmoore Ave. 
#412 Apt. 

Framingham, Mass. 
Activities: Animal Sci- 
ence Club 1, 2; Soccer 
Team 1, 2; Senate 2; 
S.U.G. Board 2. Place- 
ment Training: Eastleigh 
Farms. Future Plans: 
Farming. 



Roberta Fosberry 

142 Summer Street 
Manchester, Mass. 

Future Plans: Educated 

Bum. 



Maureen Grady 

Wilder Road 
Norwell, Mass. 
Activities: STOSO 1, 
Treasurer 2; Stosag 2; 
Tug-of-War Team 2. Fu- 
ture Plans: Undecided. 





Animal Science, one of the oldest courses of study in the Stockbridge 
School, is a combination of animal, dairy, and poultry sciences. Among its 
concerns is the training of students in the fundamental biological and bio- 
chemical principles involved in the development of more efficient animals 
and birds, and more acceptable and useful animal products. 

Through laboratory work, students receive the opportunity to apply those 
principles in selecting, breeding, feeding, and managing the different classes 
of livestock and poultry. 

There is a great demand for Animal Science graduates as foremen, herds- 
men, and managers of dairy, livestock, and poultry production enterprises, 
artificial breeding technicians, in animal research, and in other farm related 
businesses. 



Kathleen M. 
Hannigan 

1107 Broadway 
Hanover, Mass. 
Activities: Class Presi- 
dent 1, 2; STOSO 1, 2; 
Senate 1, Secretary 2; 
Stosag 1, 2; Equestrian 
Club 1; Animal Science 
Club 1. Placement Train- 
ing: Plymouth County 
Extension Service. Fu- 
ture Plans: Own a small 
farm. 



Thomas D. Kelly, Jr. 

Still River Road 
Bolton, Mass. 
Activities: Animal Sci- 
ence Club 1; Dorm In- 
tramurals 1, 2. Place- 
ment Training: Hychrest 
Ranches Inc. Future 
Plans: Own a big beef 
ranch. 



Richard Lamport 

Proctor Road 
Townsend, Mass. 
Activities: Dorm Intra- 
murals 1, 2; Dorm Hock- 
ey Team 1, 2. Future 
Plans: Undecided. 



Eugene Mason 

411 Plain Road 
Greenfield, Mass. 





Robert E. McGovern 

65 Montcalm Avenue 

Brighton, Mass. 

Placement Training: 

Tillson Farm. Future 

Plans: Turkey Farmer. 



Jo-Anne Pacheco 

RFD #2, Smithfield Rd. 
North Smithfield, R.I. 
Activities: Equestrian 
Club 1, 2; Drill Team 1, 
2; STOSO 2; Shorthorn 
2. Placement Training: 
Teaching and showing 
others horses. Future 
Plans: Horsemanship 
School in England. 



Jane Roberts 

19 Layette Road 
Ipswich, Mass. 
Activities: Class Secre- 
tary 1, 2; STOSO 1, Sec- 
retary 2; stosag 1, Edi- 
tor and Chief 2; Senate 
1, 2; Shorthorn 1; Eques- 
trian Club 1; Horse 
Judging Team. Place- 
ment Training: Harold 
Gerrish Estate. Future 
Plans: Peace Corps. 



Raymond G. 
Robinson, Jr. 

Jackson Road 
Hardwick, Mass. 
Activities: Basketball 
Team 1, 2. Placement 
Training: Home Dairy 
Farm. Future Plans: 
Transfer to University. 



William U. Sakkinen 

39 Bacon Street 

Westminster, Mass. 

Placement Training: 

Chicken Farm. Future 

Plans: Animal Research. 



Brian C. Stetson 

Burrington Road 
Heath, Mass. 



George A. 
Strachan, Jr. 

144 Stetson Road 
Norwell, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Farm Bureau Associa- 
tion. Future Plans; 
Further study to be a 
veterinarian. 






Walter C. Taylor 

100 Amherst Road 
South Hadley, Mass. 



Karen Tidlund 

1436 South East Street 

Amherst, Mass. 
Placement Training; 

Morgan Horse Farm. 
Future Plans: Training 
and showing horses. 



Arboriculture and Park Management 




Arboriculture, the care of shade and ornamental trees, is becoming 
more important in this country as citizens realize the necessity of trees 
in everyday life. The Universily offered the first course in the country 
on shade trees in 1895, and now offers one of the few complete two-year 
courses in arboriculture in the United States. It includes tree planting, 
diagnosis and treatment of tree disease, and the identification and control 
of tree insect pests. 

Careers on municipal, county, state and national levels are open to 
graduates as tree wardens or as tree care specialists for parks, highways, 
college campuses, or public institutions. 



10 



Raymond E. 
Bourgeois, Jr. 

12 Ford Street 
Lynn, Mass. 
Activities: Arbor and 
Park Club 1, 2. Place- 
ment Training; Corliss 
Tree & Landscape. Fu- 
ture Plans: Work. 



John Cotton 

248 Hatfield Street 
Northampton, Mass. 
Placement Training: Cot- 
ton Tree Service. Fu- 
ture Plans: Work for 
Cotton Tree Service. 



Burt T. Fahy 

48 Mosely Avenue 
Needham, Mass. 
Activities: Arbor and 
Park Club 1, 2; Intramu- 
ral Hockey. Placement 
Training: Greymont Tree 
Specialists. Future 
Plans: Foreman of Tree 
Company. 





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Bruce J. Fenton 

12 Park Drive 
Woburn, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Frost & Higgins Co. Fu- 
ture Plans: ? 



John GalJano 

14 Gooch Street 
Melrose, Mass. 

Placement Training: Mt. 

Hood Memorial Park. 

Future Plans: Turf 

Management Degree at 

Stockbridge. 



Warren A. Haas, Jr. 

10 Pierview Avenue 
Revere, Mass. 



11 



Neil R. Jordan, Jr. 

3 Tally-Ho Drive 
So. Hamilton, Mass. 



James Keirstead 

Crescent Street 
Plympton, IVIass. 
Activities: Arbor and 
Park Club 1, 2. Place- 
ment Training: Nicker- 
son State Park. Future 
Plans: U.S. Air Force. 



Frank K. Kirchhof, Jr. 

58 Highland Avenue 
Broad Brook, Conn. 
Activities: Arbor and 
Park Club. Placement 
Training: Bartlett Tree 
Experts. Future Plans: 
Make some dough. 






Gregory Leonard 

48 Waverly Street 
Taunton, Mass. 
Activities: Arbor and 
Park Club 1, 2; Stock- 
bridge Senate 2, Place- 
ment Training: Cochi- 
tuate State Park. Fu- 
ture Plans: Transfer to 
U Mass. 



Walter Perron, Jr. 

7 Fairview Road 
Westboro, Mass. 
Activities: U Mass. Fire 
Department 1, 2. Place- 
ment Training: Framing- 
ham Tree Dept. 



Richard Phifer 

Prospect Hill 
Brimfield, Mass. 
Placement Training 
Tree Company. 



12 



Edward W. Sayce 

185 Lindbergh Avenue 

Needham, Mass. 
Activities: Arbor and 
Park Club 2; U. Mass. 
Fire Dept. Placement 
Training: Main Line Tree 
Service. Future Plans: 
Arborist. 



Brian A. Shanahan 

92 Pierce Road 
Weymouth, Mass. 



Stephen E. Thomas 

108 North Street 
Norfolk, Mass. 









A. Dennis Turowski 

105 Cedar Street 
East Bridgewater, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Myles Standish State 
Forest. Future Plans: 
Transfer to U Mass. or 
Maine (Forestry). 



Kent R. Warren 

35 Lincoln Street 

Northboro, Mass. 

Placement Training: 

Bigelow Nurseries Inc. 



Lenerd Wiley 

560 South East Street 
Amherst, Mass. 
Activities: Soccer 2. 
Placement Training: 

Willard Brooks State 
Park. Future Plans: 
School. 



13 



Enviromental Technology 




The Stockbridge School, upon realizing the immediate need for trained 
Geologists, initiated an intensive course of studies in the fall of 1970 to 
prepare such people in the technical aspects of air and water pollution 
control. 

Students receive a basic knowledge of pollution ecology, wildlife man- 
agement, forest land management, hydrology, and water and air analysis, 
along with other pertinent subjects. 

The first group of students to graduate in this field should find a wide 
variety of employment opportunities on the federal, state, and municipal 
levels as aquatic biologists or air pollution technicians for pollution control 
and conservation commissions, as sanitary engineering aides, and as sales 
and service technicians. 



14 



William A. Buma 

751 Fowler Road 
Whitinsville, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Department of Environ- 
mental Protection, Tren- 
ton, N.J. 



Joseph H. Dunham 

8 Railroad Avenue 
Taunton, Mass. 
Placement Training: R.I. 
Department of Health, 
Division of Water Sup- 
ply and Pollution Con- 
trol. 



Stephen E. Hale 

59 Strong Avenue 
Portland, Conn. 
Placement Training: En- 
vironmental Protection 
Agency, Office of Wa- 
ter Programs, Edison, 
N.J. 



C. Lynn Margozzi 

8 Chester Street 

Turners Falls, Mass. 

Placement Trainnig: 

Lawrence Experiment 

Station, Lawrence, Mass. 










Peter H, Nyberg 

Bayberry Lane 
Millbury, Mass. 
Placement Training: De- 
partment of Environ- 
mental Protection, Tren- 
ton, N.J. 



Joseph M. Perty 

Podunk Road 
East Brookfield, Mass. 
Placement Training: De- 
partment of Environ- 
mental Resources, Lab- 
oratory Service Section, 
Harrisburg, Penn. 



Franklyn J. Riley 

North Brookfield Road 

Oakham, Mass. 
Placement Training: En- 
vironmental Protection 
Agency, Office of Water 
Programs, Edison, N.J. 



15 



Greg B. Anderson 

33 Coolidge Road 
Arlington, Mass. 
Activities: Floriculture 
Club 1, 2. Placement 
Training: G. 0. Ander- 
son & Sons Incorporated. 
Future Plans: To work 
for my father and some 
day take over the busi- 
ness. 



Damon E. Cook 

27 John Street 
Worcester, Mass. 
Activities: Floriculture 
Club 1, 2. Placement 
Training: J. Green 
Wholesale Grower. Fu- 
ture Plans: Transfer to 
University of Nova Sco- 
tia. 



Philip M. Daignault 

West Street 
Ware, Mass. 
Activities: Floriculture 
Club 1, Treasurer 2; 
Senate 1, 2; STOSO 2; 
Stockbridge Education- 
al Policies Committee 
2. Placement Training: 
Carey's Greenhouses. Fu- 
ture Plans: Own my own 
business. 




Floriculture 




Lois E. Frazier 

19 Green Street 
Abington, Mass. 



Arthur R. MacFadgen 

375 High Street 
Pembroke, Mass. 
Activities: Floriculture 
Club 1, 2; Senate 2. 
Placement Training: 

Wyman's Nursery. Fu- 
ture Plans: Own and op- 
erate own business. 



Deborah A. 
Newhouse 

40 Burnhan Road 
Andover, Mass. 
Activities: Floriculture 
Club 1, 2. Placement 
Training: Trombelta's 
Greenhouses. Future 
Plans: Undecided. 



16 




The production and marketing of flowers is a major industry in Massa- 
chusetts and many excellent job opportunities are available to Stockbridge 
graduates of this major. 

With such courses as Greenhouse Management, Floral Design, Plant 
Pathology, and Commercial Floriculture, the students receive an understand- 
ing of the basic principals of plant growih. The greenhouses and well-equip- 
ped laboratories on campus, as well as commercial operations off campus, 
provide excellent instruction facilities and provide the student with practical 
information on the problems dealing with operation and management. 

Floriculture graduates may be employed as skilled workers in com- 
mercial greenhouses, arboretums, on private estates, as wholesale and re- 
tail florists, salesmen of garden supplies, and in many instances, owners of 
their own businesses. 



17 



Joseph Previte 

87 Gray Street 
Arlington, Mass. 
Placement Training: Pe- 
ter R. Previte, Incor- 
porated. Future Plans: 
Boston University. 



Donald A. Roak 

12 Malilly Road 
Portland , Maine 
Activities: Senate 1, 2; 
Senator at Large 2; Flo- 
riculture Club 1, Presi- 
dent 2; STOSO 2. Place- 
ment Training: Roak's 
Seven Acre Greenhouse 
Incorporated. Future 
Plans: Grower at Roak's 
Seven Acre Greenhouse 
Incorporated. 



Frank C. Trovato, Jr. 

404 Onset Avenue 
Wareham, Mass. 
Activities: Class Treas- 
urer 1, 2; Senate 1, 
Treasurer 2; Stosag 1, 
Photo Editor 2; Floricul- 
ture Club 1, 2; STOSO 
1, Vice-President 2. 
Placement Training: 

Tucy's Flower and Gar- 
den Center. Future 
Plans: Undecided. 





Jean E. Valenti 

61 Eloise Street 
Springfield, Mass. 
Activities: Floriculture 
Club 1, 2. Future Plans: 
Working in a wholesale- 
retail growing establish- 
ment. 



Ronald J. Vandi 

43 Hathaway Avenue 
Beverly, Mass. 
Activities: Floriculture 
Club 1, 2. Placement 
Training: Meadowbrook 
Farms. Future Plans: Re- 
turn to Meadowbrook 
Farms as a grower. 



18 



Food Distribution 




The Food Distribution curriculum provides students with a background 
in business management and the food sciences appropriate for positions 
in food distribution firms. Guest lecturers include leaders from the food 
industry in New England and the Northeast area. 

Specialized courses in merchandising, operations, and management 
demonstrate the application of technical knowledge to the particular problem 
of operating retail food firms. 

The training received is basic to positions with business firms in phases 
of food distribution that require a thorough understanding of food retailing, 
including work with food wholesalers, food brokers, food manufacturers and 
equipment suppliers. 



19 



Food Processing Technology 




The approach used in Food Processing Technology is 
functional in which major types of processes are studied with 
secondary stress on commodities. 

Trained technologists find positions in food processing 
plants as quality control specialists, process supervisors, 
equipment operators, and as research and laboratory tech- 
nicians. Such training, supplemented with experience, may 
lead to management positions in the food industry. 

A one-year program, awarding a Certificate in Food 
Processing Technology, is planned to allow trainees from other 
countries and food industry employees with limited time avail- 
able, to update and expand their knowledge of the food in- 
dustry. 



Damien J. Des 
Lauriers 

248 Hamlin Street 
Acushnet, Mass. 
Activities; Dairy Prod- 
ucts Judging 1. Place- 
ment Training: Swift 
and Company. Future 
Plans: Further educa- 
tion and possible work 
in Japan or Europe. 



20 




Fruit and Vegetable Crops 




The courses offered emphasize the basic principles of plant growth 
which underlie sound cultural practices and the economic factors which 
bear upon the marketing procedures and the business side of the students 
specialized interests. 

For Fruit and Vegetable Crop majors, there is a wide variety of em- 
ployment available including foremen, operators, or owners of fruit and 
vegetable farms, supplies, equipment, and machinery salesmen, produce in- 
spectors for private and state agencies, and salesmen with wholesale and 
retail produce marketing firms. 

Excellent facilities, both off and on campus, are available for instruc- 
tion and providing the student with practical information on operation and 
management problems. 



21 




Martin L. Cohen 

274 Kingsley Road 
Hull, Mass. 
Future Plans: Farming 



Edward K. Davidian 

351 Ball Street 

Northboro, Mass. 

Placement Training; 

Home; Future Plans: 

Farming at home. 




Robert E. Rue, Jr. 

Bazely Avenue 
Millville, Mass. 



22 







Hotel Restaurant and Travel 

Management 




started in 1938, the Department of Hotel and Restaurant Administration 
trains students for supervisory, and managerial jobs in and eventually owner- 
ship of hotels, restaurants, clubs, and food services. Many laboratory hours 
are spent in the kitchens where students learn how to utilize the latest in 
kitchen equipment for the preparation of commercial foods. Guest lec- 
turers, prominent in the field, are invited to speak in their areas of com- 
petence, thereby further acquainting the student with the industry. 

A major with an ever increasing enrollment, applicants are selected on 
past record, personality, and interest in the field. 



23 



Rogers S. Conant 

8 Berwick Road 
Lexington, Mass. 



Paul K. Driscoll 

11 Hadley Street 
South Hadley, Mass. 
Activities: Innkeepers 
Club 1, 2; U.M. Sympho- 
ny 1, 2. Future Plans: 
Manage a resort or com- 
plex. 



David R. Ensley 

19 Woodland Place 
Scarsdale, New York 
Activities: Parachute 
Club 1, 2; Amherst Fire 
Department 2. Place- 
ment Training: Service 
Systems Corporations. 
Future Plans: To open 
a high class nightclub- 
and restaurant in Colo- 
rado. 






John J. Grady 

238 Maple St., Apt. C-5 
Agawam, Mass. 



Kathleen T.Hamilton 

114 Colonial Villiage 
Amherst, Mass. 



Charles Hotelier 

31 Salem Street 
Swampscott, Mass. 



24 



Carroll Klett 

10 Denton Road 
Wellesley, Mass. 
Activities: Sl<i Club 1, 
2; lnnl<eepers Club 1, 2; 
Southwest Assembly 1, 
Women's Liberation 2; 
Fire Marshall 1, 2; Frog 
2; BKI Honorary House 
Mother 2. Placement 
Training: Assistant Man- 
ager- Rodehouse and 
Bookkeeper - Pete's Sub. 



Chris V. Kuhner 

Sportshaven Trailer Park 
Belchertown, Mass. 



Robert Ledoux 

80 Brainered Street 
South Hadley, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Friendly Ice Cream 
Shop. Future Plans: Un- 
decided. 





Olindo Marseglla 

32 Frances Avenue 
Cranston, Rhode Island 
Activities: Accounting 
Club 2. Placement Train- 
ing: Spinning Wheel. Fu- 
ture Plans: Manager in 
resorts. 



Walter Nickerson 

13 Willow Street 
Yarmouthport, Mass. 
Activities: Innkeepers 
Club 1, 2; Accounting 
Club 1, 2. Placement 
Training: Ships Fare 
Restaurant. Future 
Plans: Continue educa- 
tion. 



Michael D. O'Neil 

Royal Crest Apt. 

Marlboro, Mass. 
Activities: Innkeepers 
Club 1, 2; Accounting 
Club 1, 2. Placement 
Training: Howard John- 
son's. Future Plans: 
Further education. 



25 



Richard G. O'Rourke 

47 Shumway Street 
Amherst, Mass. 



Frank J. Rogan, Jr. 

11 Quinlan Drive 
Framingham, Mass. 



Stanley D. Rogers 

5 Sandy Lane 
Salisbury, Mass. 
Activities: Accounting 
Club 1, 2. Placement 
Training: Grays Beach 
Concession. Future 
Plans: Continue educa- 
tion. 



David Romaniak 

103 Chester Street 
West Springfield, Mass. 





Michael Sarasin 

73 Kingsbury Street 
Fitchburg, Mass. 
Future Plans: Cafeteria 
Manager. 



David R. Sidmore 

1 Fairway Drive 
Groton, Mass. 
Activities: Accounting 
Club 1, Innkeepers Club 
1, 2. Placement Train- 
ing: Sunset Hill House. 
Future Plans: Manage a 
large corporation hotel. 



Stephen D. Yanoff 

11 Perkins Street 
Adams, Mass. 



26 



Laboratory Animal Technology 




Laboratory Animal Technology, a relatively new course of studies, is a 
brancli of the Animal Science program. It was initiated in 1969, and its 
purpose is to provide technically trained personnel to work with those ani- 
mals most frequently encountered in the research and health fields. 

Students receive certification as junior animal technicians before going 
out on summer placement training. Included in the curriculum are courses 
in radiology, clinical methods, and laboratory animal management, which 
provide the student with the basic skills needed for employment with pri- 
vate and governmental medical research laboratories, as veterinary assist- 
ants, and in pharmaceutical research. 



27 



Deborah K. Adams 

Shipyard Lane 
Hanover, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Pleasure Horse Insti- 
tute. Future Plans; 
Working for a veteri- 
narian. 



Kathleen M. Baker 

49 Fitchburg Road 
Townsend, Mass. 
Placement Training: Dr. 
Warren Phillips, DVM. 
Future Plans: Working 
for Dr. Warren Phillips, 
DVM and marriage. 



Nina Caires 

Prospect Street 
Carlisle, Mass. 

Activities: Shorthorn 1. 

Future Plans: Continue 

education. 



Donald E. Costa 

56 Oliver Street 
Avon, Mass. 
Activities: Intramurals 
1, 2. Placement Training: 
City Service Oil Com- 
pany. Future Plans: 
Further education. 






Mary E. Gagne 

454 Amherst Road 
South Hadley, Mass. 
Activities: Equestian 
Club 1; Naiads 1; House 
Council 1. Placement 
Training: Main Street 
Credit Union. Future 
Plans: Work and con- 
tinue education. 



Margaret R. Jones 

1050 Colonial Drive 
Youngstown, Ohio 



Charles S. Landry 

1154 Washington Street 

Hanover, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Landry's Kennels. Fu- 
ture Plans: Continue 
education and work at 
home kennel. 



28 



Susan Lowrey 

R.F.D. #1 
St. Johnsbury, Vermont 
Placement Training: W. 
H. Shaw, DVM. Future 
Plans: Work for a vet. 



Margaret D. 
McCarthy 

1050 River View Avenue 
South Dartmouth, Mass. 



Judy M. Murray 

625 Maplewood Avenue 

Ambridge, Penn. 
Future Plans: Work for a 
zoo. 



William J. Santini 

84 Juniper Street 
Winchendon, Mass. 




~_..A 



#^ 






Katherine Speckels 

Norwich Lake 
Huntington, Mass. 
Activities: Senate Secre- 
tary 1; Shorthorn 1. 
Placement Training: 

Norwich Hill Stables. 
Future Plans: "To dream 
the impossible dream." 



John C. Swiatkowski 

31 Goff Street 
Hyde Park, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Roche Brothers Super- 
market. Future Plans: A 
job involving research. 



Alison Webber 

95 Pine Street 
Weston, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Framingham Animal 
Hospital. Future Plans: 
Further education. 



29 



Landscape Operations 




With the growing interest in preserving natural beauty on both public 
and private grounds, there is a demand for men trained to handle the varied 
problems in landscape construction and maintenance. The curriculum is 
designed to provide the student with the basic knowledge and latest tech- 
niques upon which the solution to these problems depends. 

Courses in drafting, surveying, and soil management provide only a small 
portion of the total experience students receive while in Stockbridge. 

Alumni of this department hold such positions as superintendents of 
nurseries, public parks, cemeteries, botanical gardens, and as foremen with 
landscape contractors and real estate developers. 



30 



Stephen F. Custeau 

122 Sherman Street 
Quincy, Mass. 
Activities: Basketball 1, 
2; Soccer 2. Placement 
Training: Oak Hill Nurs- 
ery. Future Plans: Trav- 
el. 



Ned L. Davis 

Loomis Hill Road 
Waterbury Center, Vt. 
Placement Training: Ter- 
rence J. Boyle. Future 
Plans: Transfer to U. 
Mass. 



Charles F. 
Doughty III 

1163 Washington Street 

Abington, Mass. 
Placement Training: 
Johnson Landscape Co. 
Future Plans: Go on to 
school. 



Richard J. Finn 

264 Hoi I is Street 
Holliston, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Earle B. Mosher Jnc. 
Future Plans: Transfer 
to U. Mass. 





Thomas V. Giles 

29 Lynwood Drive 
Milldale, Conn. 
Placement Training: 

Evergreen Nursery. Fu- 
ture Plans: Transfer to 
U. Mass. 



Robert A. Grant 

Cliffside Apts. M-S 
Sunderland, Mass. 
Placement Training: 
Stewart's Nursery. Fu- 
ture Plans: Obtain a de- 
gree in Landscape Ar- 
chitecture. 



Henry R. Kennen 

342 Pleasant Street 
Paxton, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Bigelow Nurseries. Fu- 
ture Plans: None. 



William J. Mead 

Littleton Road 

Harvard, Mass. 

Placement Training: 

Landscape Enterprise. 

Future Plans: None. 



31 



Jean-Yves Pasquet 

Quartier St. Jacques 
Grasse 06, France 
Activities: American 
Student Ski Association 
2. Placement Training: 
Sherbourne Associates. 
Future Plans: To do an- 
other placement train- 
ing if possible. 



David Perry, Jr. 

no West street 
Attleboro, Mass. 
Placement Training: Da- 
vid A. Perry, Landscape 
Contracting. Future 
Plans: Go into business 
with father. 



Wayne Stobbart 

454 East Central Street 

Franklin, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Stobbart Nurseries and 
Garden Center. Future 
Plans: To become land- 
scape designer and own- 
er of above. 



Gary Swiatlovifski 

34 High Street 
Gilbertville, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Hod gen Landscape 
Company. Future Plans: 
Transfer to U. Mass. 




Landscape Operations 




Stephen N. Wilson 

West Street 
Carver, Mass. 
Activities: Class Vice- 
President 2; STOSO 2; 
Senate 2. Placement 
Training: H. V. Law- 
rence. Future Plans: Go 
on to school. 



Norman Wright 

155 Woodside Road 
Sudbury, Mass. 
Placement Training; Bay 
Path Landscape Co. Fu- 
ture Plans: University. 



Michael E. Ziomek 

35 Jeffrey Lane 
Amherst, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

Stewart's Nursery. Fu- 
ture Plans: Work. 



32 



Allan R. Albin 

Cliffside Apts. S-2 
Sunderland, Mass. 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 
2; Secretary 2, Place- 
ment Training: The Mis- 
quamicut Club. Future 
Plans: Superintendent 
of 18 hole golf course. 



David Scott Bennett 

23 Norwood Court 
Fitchburg, Mass. 
Placement Training: 

'The Country Club', 
Brookline. Future Plans: 
Golf Course Superin- 
tendent. 



Richard C. Bosworth 

Cliffside Apts. J-9 
Sunderland, Mass. 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 
2. Placement Training: 
Wilbraham Country 
Club. Future Plans: 
Have my own golf 
course. 




Turf Management 




Edward Deyermond 

64 Andover Street 
Andover, Mass. 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 
2. Placement Training: 
Noyac Golf & Country 
Club. Future Plans: Golf 
Course Superintendent. 



Robert S. Ferguson 

20 Bow Street 
Medford, Mass. 
Activities: Turf Club 2. 
Placement Training: 
Chestnut Hill Country 
Club. Future Plans: Su- 
perintendent 9 hole golf 
course. 



Terrence F. Field 

50 Cliffwood Street 
Lenox, Mass. 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 
2, Placement Training: 
Cranwell Golf Club. Fu- 
ture Plans: Work towards 
being a Superintendent. 



33 




As new memorial parks, play fields, public buildings and golf courses 
are completed, the demand for new specialists in turf maintenance is in- 
creasing. The number of replacements needed annually is also large. 

Students who major in Turf Management readily find jobs as assistants 
to superintendents and as superintendents of golf courses, cemeteries, 
commercial nurseries and landscape service companies as well as golf course 
construction companies and equipment supply dealers. 

Each student's placement training and special interest is considered in 
his chosen field, whether it be park, golf course, or private business. Every 
student is required to keep a record of work done, results obtained, and ob- 
servations made during the placement training period, for use during the 
senior year. 



34 



Doug Hicks 

95 Shaker Road 
Concord, N.H. 
Activities: Student Sen- 
ate 1, 2; STOSO 1- A.T.G. 
1, 2; Turf Club 1, 2. 
Placement Training: 

Green Acres Country 
Club. Future Plans: Su- 
perintendent Green 
Acres C.C. 



James Kurposka 

777 Charlton Street 
Southbridge, Mass. 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 
2. Placement Training: 
Noyac Golf & Country 
Club. Future Plans: 
Armed Service. 



Henry Letarte 

Litlteton Road 
Harvard, Mass. 








James Linehan 

6 Hhampshire Street 
Danvers, Mass. 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 
2. Placement Training: 
Linehan Landscaping. 
Future Plans: Work in 
business. 



Thomas J. 
McKniff, Jr. 

42 Parsons Street 
Brighton, Mass. 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 
2. Placement Training: 
Brae Burn Country Club. 
Future Plans: Golf 
Course Superintendent. 



James K. 
Mosakewicz 

1611 South East Street 

Amherst, Mass. 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 
2. Placement Training: 
Hickory Ridge Country 
Club. 



35 





Erwin R. Nash 

124 White Street 
Manchester, Conn. 



Eric S. Nelson 

35 Madison Circle 
Greenfield, Mass. 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 
Parliament Officer 1, 
Senator 2. Placement 
Training: Mount Pleas- 
ant Country Club. Future 
Plans: None. 




36 




Jeffrey F. Roule 

20 Sydney Avenue 

Holyoke, Mass. 

Activities: Turf Club 1, 

2. Future Plans: College. 




William L. Reddy 

Woodward Road 
Buckland, Mass. 
Activities: Turf Club 1, 
2. Placement Training: 
Crestview Country Club. 
Future Plans: Work, so 
wife can retire. 



\ ~-« 



S- 
^ .->% 




Daniel J. Yezierski 

11 King Philip Avenue 
South Deerfield, Mass. 




Thomas J. 
Sylwestrak 

35 Pine Terrace 
Baldwinville, Mass. 



37 



Wood Utilization 




The Wood Utilization curriculum provides a foundation for a broad field 
of employment opportunities through basic study of the fundamental na- 
tures and properties of wood, with courses dealing with the processing and 
application of wood for specific areas of use. 

The graduate of this program is prepared for employment in such enter- 
prises as sawmills, wood processing and fabricating industries, and both 
wholesale and retail lumber yards and sales organizations. 

The University has modern facilities for classroom instruction and lab- 
oratory exercises. Training at Stockbridge is augmented by field trips to 
wood-using enterprises. 

The Wood Utilization program, as a major course of studies, is being 
phased out this year due to the low number of applicants to the program. 



38 



Robert H. Bibens 

Piper Road 
North Springfield, Vt. 
Placement Training: 

Eric R. Bibens. Fncor- 
porated. Future Plans: 
Marriage and employ- 
ment at Eric R. Bibens, 
Incorporated. 



Peter Brooks 

142 Larson Road 
Stoughton, Mass. 

Placement Training: 

Brook Lumber Company. 

Future Plans: Continue 

education. 



Gary Carson 

38 Nordica Street 
Springfield, Mass. 
Activities: Intramurals 
1, 2. Future Plans: Con- 
tinue education. 




A. Cameron Forbes 

RFD #4 
Hooksett, N.H. 
Activities: S.M.C. 1; Sen- 
ate 2. Placement Train- 
ing: Emmerson Manu- 
facturing. Future Plans: 
Marriage and employ- 
ment in a furniture fac- 
tory. 






Christopher E. 
Hubbard 

South Main Street 
Sunderland, Mass. 

Placement Training: 

Rugg Lumber Company. 

Future Plans: Transfer 

to the University. 



Edward T. Mann 

21 Mountain Street 
Northampton, Mass. 
Activities: Northampton 
Conservation Commis- 
sion 2. Placement Train- 
ing: Roy Lumber Com- 
pany. Future Plans: U.S. 
Government Position. 



James D. McCarthy 

78 Mount Elam Road 
Fitchburg, Mass. 
Activities: Intercom Rep. 
1, 2; Outstanding In- 
coming Senior, picked 
by Forest Park Products 
Research Society. 



James Stuart 

45 South Main Street 

Baldwinville, Mass. 
Activities: Ski Club 1, 
2; Intramural Basketball 
1, 2; W.M.U.A. 1, 2; Class 
Vice-President 1, Sen- 
ate 1. Placement Train- 
ing: Teple Stuart Com- 
pany and Otter River 
State Forest. Future 
Plans: Undecided. 



39 



Seniors Not Pictured 



Agricultural Business 
Managemenf 



Glen R. Crowley 

64 Marblehead St. 
North Reading, Ma. 



William C. Johnson 

Maple St. 

East Douglas, Ma. 



Robert King 

Musterfleld Heights 
Clarksburg, Ma. 



David Solomon 

285 Hopkins PI. 
Longmeadow, Ma. 



William Walsh 

72 Laurel Lane 
Simsbury, Conn. 



Animal Science 

James A. Buckman 

30 Second St. 

West Springfield, Ma. 



Sarah A. Gurvitch 

24 Washington Rd. 
Springfield, Ma. 



Peter J. Hurley 

5 Pond Circle 
Jamaica Plain, Ma. 



Blanche L Rimmer 

135 Donna Dr. 
Hanover, Ma. 



Walter C. Taylor 

100 Amherst Rd. 
South Had ley. Ma. 



Janet C. Williams 

306 Lawsbrook Rd. 
Concord, Ma. 



Aboriculture and 
Park Management 

Richard F. Arthur 

100 Blaine St. 
Springfield, Ma. 

John A. Banas 

14 Pepin Ave. 
Easthampton, Ma. 



Edward A. Denham 

120 Circuit St. 
Hanover, Ma. 



Robert E. Famiglietti 

22 Whitford Circle 
Marshfield, Ma. 



Robert D. Gelier 

207 Dawes Ave. 
Pittsfield, Ma. 



Anthony L Gould 

22 Elm St. 
Baldw/inville, Ma. 



Timothy A. Hebert 

40 Cottage St. 
Orange, Ma. 

Robert A. Jones 

148 Lakeview Ave. 
Waltham, Ma. 



Ralph R. Libby 

RFD #2 
Carthage, Ma. 



Craig R. Linell 

121 Indian Hill Rd. 
Worcester, Ma. 



Matthew G. Martin 

534 North Farms Rd. 
Northampton, Ma. 



Joel F. Mendocha 

56 Essex St. 
Pittsfield, Ma. 



John A. Mew 

76 Massasoit St. 
Northampton, Ma. 



Michael M. Smyth 

851 South East St. 
Amherst, Ma. 



Robert L. Talbot, Jr. 

87 Locust St. 
Danvers, Ma. 



Francis E. Thomas, Jr. 

26 Stockbridge St. 
Hadley, Ma. 



David P. Thompson 

17 Bridge St. 
Millers Falls, Ma. 



Terry L. Thompson 

62 Sullivan St. 
Chicopee, Ma. 



Bruce R. Rumery 

Rt. 1, Box 9 
Colrain, Ma. 



James N. Kiiroy 

49 Surf view Ave. 
Nahant, Ma. 



Matthew A. Thurlow 

2 Ma Hoy St. 
Medway, Ma. 



Howard J. Shear 

11 Maxdale Rd. 
Worcester, Ma. 



James K. Liacos 

39 King St. 
Pea body. Ma. 



William A. Wilson 

686 Union St. 
North Adams, Ma. 



40 



Environmental 
Technology 

Bipan K. Jain 

Opp Beni Ram St. 
Shivala Rd. 
Ludhiana 



George B. Cloutier, Jr. 

360 Main St. 
Oxford, Ma. 



James R. Cohen 

53 Ashmore Rd. 
Worcester, Ma. 



Hoyt H. Seabury 

160 Westmoreland Ave. 
Longmeadow, Ma. 



David H. Selby 

30 Jane Rd. 
Marblehead, Ma. 



Margaret A. Keileher 

190 Forest St. 
Winchester, Ma. 



Michael J. Kelley 

Ellis Rd. 
Westminster, Ma. 



John R. Olander 

61 Fox Farms Rd. 
Florence, Ma. 



Michael F. Wood 

207 Chace St. 
Clinton, Ma. 



Paul A. Young 

269 Ryan Rd. 
Florence, Ma. 



Floriculture 

Gary W. Adams 

163 Senator Ave. 
Agawam, Ma. 



Karen A. Wilson 

155 Franklin St. 
Northampton, Ma. 



Food Distribution 

Ralph F. Amedeo 

654 Locust St. 
Fall River, Ma. 



David L. Kinney 

41 Vernon St. 
Greenfield, Ma. 



Paul J. Lombardo, Jr. 

301 Adams St. 
Quincy, Ma. 



Steven R. Medieros 

Box 991 
Fairfield Ave. 
Vineyard Haven, Ma. 



Linda J. Mulvey 

2 Martin Dr. 
Billerica, Ma. 



Francis J. Roger 

Chestnut Ridge 
Housatonic, Ma. 



James J. Zygmont 

74 East St. 
Hadley, Ma. 



Food Processing 
Technology 

Richard E. Dana 

447 Main St. 

West Yarmouth, Ma. 



George Doucette 

16 Sweetser Ave. 
Reading, Ma. 



Fruit and Vegetable 

George F. Averill 

452 River Dr. 
Hadley, Ma. 



Nathaniel H. Dowse 

100 North Main St. 
Sherborn, Ma. 



Allen D. Fisher 

260 Pleasant St. 
Somerset, Ma. 



Allen M. Goodwin 

Alewive Rd.,RFD 
Kennebunk, Me. 



Robert Hyde 

P.O. Box 158, Main St. 
Vineyard Haven, Ma. 



Leonard J. Kokoski 

73 Comins Rd. 
Hadley, Ma. 



Richard A. Levitre 

341 W. Gill Rd. 
Gill, Ma. 



Edward H. Riff el 

69 Mapleton 

Grosse Point Farm, Mich. 



Stephen J. Boutin 

172 Montgomery Rd. 
Westfield, Ma. 



William A. Rogers 

261 Metropolitan Ave. 
Roslindale, Ma. 



Stephen A. Ware 

S. Bolton Rd. 
Bolton, Ma. 



41 



Hotel, Resf-aurant and 
Travel Administrafion 



Charles E. Bellinger 

15 Montview Court 
Burlington, Ma. 



Bruce R. Boren 

Villa Drive 
Vineyard Haven, Ma. 



Daniel C. Gerrior 

62 Sea St. 

N. Weymouth, Ma. 



Roy A. Jamrog 

2805 County St. 
Somerset, Ma. 



David F. Kenly 

Spy Rock Hill Rd. 
Manchester, Ma. 



Susan Schuster 

4345 Silverwood Lane 
Jacksonville, Florida 



Macy Ma-Ji Shih 

587 Alley Weinlin Rd. 
Shih-Lin, Taiwan 



David H. Sinclair 

64 W/oodbridge St. 
S. Hadley, Ma. 



Raymond B. Brown 

21 Baileys Causeway 
Minot, Ma. 



Robert W. MacLeod 

27 Atwood St. 
Wellesleyy, Ma. 



Charles L. Smith 

500 Vosburg Rd. 
W/ebster, N.Y. 



Timothy S. Card 

52 Forest Ave. 
Greenfield, Ma. 



Richard L Manning 

103 Wilbur Dr. 
Newington, Ma. 



John C. Sutcliffe 

4 Myrna Rd. 
Lexington, Ma. 



Douglas P. Carlson 

34 Broadway St. 
Stoneham, Ma. 



Jeffrey F. Miner 

1 Amberly Lane 
Shrewsbury, Ma. 



Craig A. Tanner 

5271 Jamesville Rd. 
Dewitt, N.Y. 



Peter A. Castagnetti 

165 Eliot St. 
Ashland, Ma. 



John V. Mulhern 

205 West St. 
Walpole, Ma. 



David P. Taylor 

255 Lower County Rd. 
Harwichport, Ma. 



Robert E. Chandler, Jr. 

31 Bullock St. 
New Bedford, Ma. 



William K. Munck 

153 Woodland St. 
Sherborn, Ma. 



Richard J. Tessier 

135A Round Hill Rd. 
Northampton, Ma. 



Lawrence C. Deem, Jr. 

27 Norris Path 
Teaticket, Ma. 



Gary M. Richards 

15 Worcester St. 
Fitchburg, Ma. 



Constantine C. Vavolotis 

559 Cohannet St. 
Taunton, Ma. 



Carl E. DePaulis 

119A Hemingway Ave. 
E. Haven, Ma. 



Neal A. Riley 

7 Winchester Ave. 
Auburn, Ma. 



Alonzo F. Watts 

33 Baker St. 
Amherst, Ma. 



David S. Dimetri 

Cove Drive 
Sturbridge, Ma. 



James S. Rotondo 

345 Commonwealth Ave. 
Boston, Ma. 



Charles E. Wilson 

2 Bayberry Lane 
Barrington, Ma. 



James A. Fortier 

97 Bailey St. 
Lawrence, Ma. 



Paul A. Sakal 

639 Lucille Dr. 
Elyria, Ohio 



Geoffrey R. Wilson 

10 Weber St. 
Adams, Ma. 



42 



Laboratory Animal 
Management 

Cynthia R. Cibelli 

76 Newton St. 
Southboro, Ma. 



Bradley F. Cieslak 

47 Draper Rd. 
Gardner, Ma. 



Peter W. Consolati 

185 Summer St. 
Lee, Ma. 



Kenneth R. Duval 

503 Elm St. 
Leominster, Ma. 



Allen H. Fogarty 

113 Broadway 
Rockland, Ma. 



William F. Nemergut 

1850 James Farm Rd. 
Stratford, Conn. 



Theodore S. Obara 

17 Benis Ave. 
Chicopee Falls, Ma. 



Niels W. Oleson 

Hancock Rd. 
Wllliamstown, Ma. 



Beverly M. Hansen 

15 Joyce Rd. 
Wayland, Ma. 



Douglas W. Johnson 

725 North Main St. 
Attleboro, Ma. 



Douglas F. Roome 

20 Genette Circle 
Bedford, Ma. 



Anthony F. Musyznski, Jr. 

34 Dell St. 
Turners Falls, Ma. 



Cheryl A. Sponburg 

59 Butternut Hollow Rd. 
W. Springfield, Ma. 



Landscape Operations 

David P. Garretson 

68 Broadway St. 
Quincy, Ma. 



John A. Gulden 

Oblong Rd. 
Williamstown, Ma. 



David A. Lapointe 

3 Summit Ave. 
Easthampton, Ma. 



Turf Management 

William J. Brousseau 

38 South St. 
Southbridge, Ma. 



Joseph Kulig 

207 Frontenac St. 
Chicopee, Ma. 



Lawrence J. Lynch 

292 Ettrick St. 
Brockton, Ma. 



Joseph M. Mankowsky 

East St. 
Northfield, Ma. 



Robert K. McConnell 

65 Bridge St. 
Northampton, Ma. 



Stephen J. McMahon 

86 Linton St. 
Nashua, N.H. 



Mark A. Millett 

5 Maple St. 
Turners Falls, Ma. 



Dean W. Moreau 

32 Hickory St. 
Holyoke, Ma. 



Francis L. Santos 

3 Park St. 
Harwich, Ma. 



William E. Sherman 

30 Nod Rd. 
Swansea, Ma. 



Kenneth F. Stevens 

443 Old Windsor Rd. 
Dalton, Ma. 



Jonathan P. Swisher 

24 Hanover St. 
Newbury, Ma. 



Wood Utilization 

Robert J. Kosiorek 

416 Springfield St. 
Chicopee, Ma. 



James D. McCarthy 

78 Mt. Elam Rd. 
Fitchburg, Ma. 



Gregory M. Reheuser 

279 Spring St. 
Shrewsbury, Ma. 



Edward C. Cassidy 

391 Forest Ave. 
Brockton, Ma. 



Gary T. Moulton 

181 Boston Park Rd. 
Marlboro, Ma. 



David L. Whitney 

49 Campground Rd. 
West Boylston, Ma. 



43 



Front: Don Roak, Senator-at-large; Kathy Hannigan, President; Steve Wilson, Vice-Presi- 
dent. Rear: Frank Trovato, Treasurer; Jane Roberts, Secretary 

Senior Class Officers 



Freshman Class Officers 

Nancy Hoaglund, Treasurer; Dwight Egerton, President; Dotty Greene, Secretary. Missing: 
Tom Dresner, Vice-President 





Brad Hepburn, Kathy Hannigan, Jane Roberts, Dotty Greene, Nancy Hoaglund, Frank 
Trovato 

Stosag 
Shorthorn 

Peggy McCarthy, Dave Richardson, Jo-Anne Pacheco, Jim Bamford 



^ 



^^J\ 




45 




Row 1: B. Lee, Vice-President; L. Lehto, President; K. Hannigan, Secretary; F. Trovato, 
Treasurer. Row 2: D. Roak, P. Daignault, D. Egerton, D. Greene, N. Hoaglund, J. Roberts, 
T. Calabrese, M. Seleba, IVI. Fitzgerald. Row 3: A. MacFadgen. R. Rice, J. Moore, D. Rozi- 
tis, A. Forbes, D. Hicks, G. Blaisdell, E. Nelson, B. Hepburn, S. Wilson 



The Stockbridge Senate is the governing body of the Stockbridge School 
student body. Its membership consists of both a freshman and senior from 
each major, freshman and senior class officers, and a representative from 
all recognized Stockbridge clubs and organizations. In addition to the offi- 
cers of the Senate there is a social co-ordinator and a representative to the 
Student Union Governing Board. 

One of the major functions of the Senate is to oversee the allocation 
of student funds. Each recognized student organization must submit a year- 
ly budget proposal to the Senate if they wish to be supported through stu- 
dent taxes. All budget proposals for the succeeding year are voted on by the 
Senate members in the spring. Any money remaining after the budgets are 
passed is placed in the Senate Emergency Fund for later use. 

The Senate also serves as somewhat of a mediator between the student 
body and the Stockbridge Educational Policy Committee. Two senators are 
elected to the Committee by the Senate and have the same voting privileges 
as the faculty members. These students report to Senate the discussions 
and proposals of the Committee and then reciprocate by reporting student 
opinions and Senate proposals to the Committee. An example of such co- 
operate work is the initiating of the pass-fail grading system into the Stock- 
bridge School. 

The Student Senate, first begun in the early 1920's is still a vital part of 
the total Stockbridge School system. 



46 






Student 



I 



Senate 





47 




Row 1: R. Sargent, K. Hannigan, N. Hoaglund, D. Greene, M. Grady, Treasurer; C .Grasso. 
Row 2: R. Vandi, J. Roberts, Secretary, J. Pacheco, M. Altobelli. Row 3: D. Roak, P. Dai- 
gnault, L. Lehto, President; D. Egerton, G. White, F. Trovato. Vice-President; S. Wilson, 
M. Fitzgerald, G. Blaisdell 



Stoso 



The Stockbridge Service Organization, abridged to STOSO is, like the 
Student Senate, an indispensable part of the Stockbridge community. Its 
members freshmen and seniors, assist the administration office at semester 
registrations, hold class elections, and plan social activities for the entire 
student body. 

The major event sponsored by STOSO is the Progress Banquet held 
each March. It is at this banquet that athletic, scholastic, and honor awards 
are given out. Scholarships are also awarded, by STOSO, to the three fresh- 
men and three seniors who, in the opinion of all the STOSO members, have 
contributed the most, in terms of service and general good will, to the Stock- 
bridge School. The "Holly Jolly" Christmas Party, hayrides, and picnics, are 
all organized by STOSO. 

Unlike in the past, where students were elected to STOSO, students 
now join on a volunteer basis with no prerequisites involved. The members 
are, generally, young people who enjoy working with others on various com- 
mittees, and are outspoken enough to make decisions concerning major so- 
cial functions. 

One of the main objectives of STOSO is to unite Stockbridge students 
who are scattered around the campus and create an atmosphere conducive 
to lasting friendships. 



48 





Ifi 





49 



rrc' 



H. Spindler, L Murphy, D. Mower, J. Wolf 



Accounting Club 
Animal Science Club 



Row 1: D. Greene, M. Fitzgerald, G. White, N. Hoaglund. Row 2: B. Hepburn, W. Sakinnen, 
D. Humphrey, M. Seleba, T. D'Agostino, C. Grasso. Row 3: G. Blaisdell 



149 



50 




Row 1: T. Woolard, E. Fuller, C. Allenby. Row 2i J. Bamford, L. Perry, D. Hart 

Arboriculture and Park Management Club 



Enviromental Technology Club 



R. Rice, P. Nyberg, S. Hale, W. Buma 




51 




Front: R. Vandi, P. Daignault, D. Roak, B. Lee. Rear: J. Dymek, A. MacFadgen, F. Trovato 



Floriculture 



Wood Utilization 

J. McCarthy, R. Bibens, P. Brooks, A. Forbes, E. Mann 



52 




Landscape Operations Club 




Row 1: J. Lapine, N. Kel- 
ley, R. Tezewski, D. Ro- 
zitis. Row 2: R. Boyd, 
J. Hardaker, E. Villa- 
maino. Row 3: R. Rapal- 
lo, J. Moore 



53 



Alpha Tau Gamma 




First Row: S. Robinson, C. Valvolotis, K. Goyette. Second Row: P. Allen, A. Muszynski, 
E. Mason, D. Campbell. Third Row: P. CastagnettI, D. Mathesi, D. Carter, S. Walk, L. 
Deen, J. Latimer, L Allenby 



Alpha Tau Gamma has been the fraternity of the Stockbridge School 
of Agriculture since 1919. The first president, Robert H. Hall, and a group 
of other men banded together in that year to strengLhen their bonds of 
friendship, loyalty, and values by forming a fraternity to include any other 
such men from the Stockbridge School. In 1940 the fraternity bought the 
property on which the chapter house now stands. 

Both freshmen and senior Stockbridge students enjoy the facilities of 
Alpha Tau Gamma. Some of the events held each year are alumni weekends, 
open houses, a parents day and special dinners on Thanksgiving and Christ- 
mas. 

The members of Alpha Tau Gamma are led by Duncan Campbell, presi- 
dent; Kenneth Goyette, vice-president; Douglas Hicks, treasurer; and Charles 
Reneau, secretary. These four men help to further the highest value of 
Alpha Tau Gamma: brotherhood. 



54 




The Lifeblood of Stockbridge 



^ "Mommy, Mommy, Help!" 





Brotherly Love at ATG 




What Goes Up Must Come Down 



"Hmmmmm 






"And the Napkins Go There" 



As Rick Moves In 




l_ _ 



Typical Night at ATG 





56 



"Milk, Please!" 



"And Furthermore 




STOCKBRIDGE SOCCER TEAM - 1971-72 

Front Row (1 to r): Leighton Allenby, Peter Murphy, Larry Deem, Frank Ansanitis, Tim Chase 
Middle Row: Mark Fitzgerald, Connie Vavolotis, Jay Stolberg, Bob Proctor, Rick Beldan, Brad 

Hepburn. 
Rear Row: Bob Chandler, Steve Chateau, Dick Tracy, Craig Linell, Rick Skinner, Len Wiley, 

Larry Lehto, Coach Warren Mason. 
Missing: Jim DeJoy, George Cushman, Mark DiPietro, Mike Breen. Georpe Roaf. 



Soccer 



The "Blue Raiders" put out a hard season this year. Under coaches 
Warren Mason and Bill Murphey we learned soccer techniques and how 
to work as a team. We started out as a group of guys, most of whom had 
never played together, and even some with no previous soccer experience. 
As the season wore on the team became more compatible and grew in size. 

Our first two losses against the U. Mass. J.V.'s and Smith Academy put 
a damper on our spirits, but they quickly rose again when we tied 0-0 with 
Smith Academy and knew we had "out-played" them. At this point the 
coaches really put the pressure on and extended the practices to keep 
the team in conditoin. We ended the season with a 2-1 win against Deerfield 
Academy where the victory was due to high morale as well as skill. 

The Stockbridge soccer team is open to all Stockbridge freshmen and 
seniors regardless of previous experience. The team competes against the 
University's Junior Varsity team and those of neighboring prep schools. The 
main purpose of the team is to make it possible for students to enjoy them- 
selves while improving their athletic skills. 



58 





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S(<r«S?''. J. J 



59 









60 



Basketball 




Gary Carlson, Steve Custeau, David Eldon, Peter Fontaine, William Jeffrey, 
Larry Oliviera, James Orlowski, Paul Petrarca, Ray Robinson. 



61 






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62 







63 








64 



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Look to the essence of a thing, whether it be a point of doctrine, of practice, 
or of interpretation. 

Marcus Aurelius 




66 




The universe is cliange; our life is what our thoughts make it. 

Marcus Aurelius 



67 





Live all you can; it's a mistake not to. 
It doesn't matter what you do in par- 
ticular, so long as you have had your 
life. If you haven't had that, what have 
you had? 

Henry James 




68 




From contemplation one may become wise, 



70 







but knowledge comes only from study. 

Joseph P. McCarthy 




71 






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I wish that someone would give a 
course in how to live. It can't be 
taught in the colleges; that's perfect- 
ly obvious, for college professors 
don't know any better than the rest 
of us. 

A. Edward Newton 









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The whole art of teaching is only the art of awakening the natural curiosity 



*** 



74 







of young minds for the purpose of satisfying it afterwards. 

Anatole France 




75 







Breaking away from the books, even if only for tine 
time it takes to participate in team sport or to take a 
quiet walk around the campus, helps to clear the mind 
while giving strength to the body. 








V 



I've taken my fun where I've 
found it. 




Rudyard Kipling 



78 





A friend is a 
person with 
whom I may be 
sincere. Before 
him, I may 
think aloud. 

Ralph Waldn Emerson 




79 



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I 




Fall 




82 




Picnic 








83 





84 





"Holly 



Jolly 



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December 19, 1971 




85 




86 




18th Annual 

March I. 1972 



Student Union Ballroom 




The 18th Annual Progress Banquet was held on March 1, in the Student 
Union Ballroom with about two hundred students and faculty members in 
attendance. 

The Banquet is traditionally an awards banquet and it is here that honor 
students are recognized and outstanding students and athletes are given 
awards. Scholarships from various Stockbridge organizations are also 
awarded. 

The Progress Banquet is funded by the Senate but is planned entirely 
by STOSO. It is organized by students for students and one objective of the 
evening's activities is to create an awareness of each other among "Stockies." 



Progress Banquet 







89 



OUTSTANDING SENATOR 




Larry Lehto 



OUTSTANDING STOSO MEMBER 



SiSs''^'?- 





90 



OUTSTANDING PROFESSOR 



/ _ 




Dr. Denzel J. Hankinson 



YEARBOOK DEDICATION 




Prof. Edward S. Pira 



91 



SENIOR STOSO SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS 



w ^ Kj^pii/s-p^pfff , 



/ 




Kathy Hannigan 
Jane Roberts 
Don Roak 

FRESHMAN STOSO SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS 



0m 



92 



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Dorothy Greene 
Cynthia Grasso 
Robin Sargeant 



FLORICULTURE SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS 



^W 



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Barbara Lee 
Joseph Dimek 

OUTSTANDING BASKETBALL PLAYER 



-"Yt '"^^ "? 




Peter Fontaine 



93 




Lear 



Stockbridge Honorary Scholastic Society 
(Seniors with a 3.40 cumulative average or higher) 



Russell J. Anderson 
Charles E. Bellinger 
James A. Buckman 
Nina S. Caires 
Timothy S. Card 
Richard E. Dana 
Carl E. DePaulis 
Charles F. Dougherty 
Robert S. Ferguson 
Richard J. Finn 
Roberta A. Fosberry 
Mary E. Gagne 
Mary M. Goodwin 
Kathleen M. Hannigan 



Bipan K. Jain 
Henry R. Kennen, III 
Robert L. King 
Chris V. Kuhner 
Gregory C. Leonard 
Ralph R. Libby 
Laurie A. Manter 
James D. McCarthy 
Stephen J. McMahon 
Jo-Anne Pacheco 
Donald A. Roak 
Jane Roberts 

Raymond G. Robinson, Jr. 
Bruce R. Rumery 
Francis L. Santos 



Howard J. Shear 
Cheryl A. Spondburgh 
Walter C. Taylor 
Terry L. Thompson 
Frank C. Trovato, Jr. 
Alfred D. Turowski, Jr. 
Jean E. Valenti 
Stephen A. Ware 
Charles E. Wilson 
Geoffry R. Wilson 
Michael F. Wood 
Daniel J. Yezierski 
Paul A. Young 
Michael E. Ziomek 



Dean's List 



Cumulative average of 3.00-3.35 



Alan R. Albin 
Kathleen M. Baker 
Stephen J. Boutin 
Robert A. Brulotte 
Damon E. Cook 
Donald E. Costa 
Ned L. Davis 
Edward A. Denham 
George N. Doucette 
Allen H. Fogarty 
Robert A. Grant 
Kathleen T. Hamilton 
Timothy A. Hebert 
Douglas W, Hicks 
Margaret A. Kelleher 



Michael J. Kelley 
David F. Henly 
Frank L. Kirchof, Jr. 
M. Carroll Klett 
David R. Lapointe 
Richard A. LeVitre 
James K. Liacos 
Olindo Marseglia, Jr. 
Joel F. Mendocha 
Dean W. Moreau 
Linda J. Mulvey 
Judy M. Murray 
Eric S. Nelson 
Walter T. Nickerson 
John R. Olander 



Niels W. Oleson 
David A. Perry 
Joseph A. Previte 
Blanche L. Rimmer 
Francis Rogers 
William U. Sakkinen 
Brian A. Shanahan 
William E. Sherman 
Kenneth F. Stevens 
Stephen E. Thomas 
David P. Thompson 
Karen L. Tidlund 
William S. Walsh 
Lenerd W. Wiley 
Norman C. Wright 



94 






95 








96 



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97 



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99 





100 








102 




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As the new Director of Stockbridge, I believe tiiat 
the most important change that has occurred in the 
past two years is the growing recognition of the Stock- 
bridge Schoo lof Agriculture and the unique services 
it offers. Students, faculty, and the School, are finally 
being recognized for what they are and always were: 
1) students dedicated to gaining a technical education 
for the betterment of themselves and society; 2) a 
competent and student oriented faculty who are 
aware of the pressing need for well trained para-pro- 
fessionals and who keep their courses current and 
tuned to the real world; and 3) a School which can look 
back over nearly 6000 graduates and be proud of their 
accomplishments throughout the entire world. 

My best wishes to you as new alumni. 

Dean John Denison 




Dean John W. Denison 



In 1918, a two-year course in practical agri- 
culture was established at the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. In 1928, the name was 
changed from the Two-Year Course to the 
Stockbridge School of Agriculture, in memory 
of Levi Stockbridge, an early president of the 
College and one of its founders. 

The purpose of the Stockbridge School is 
to provide its students with a practical knowl- 
edge of agriculture and related fields. This 
means that less emphasis is placed on theory 
and research and more on the technical as- 
pects of a course of study. The curriculum 
of each major is, in part, based on feedback 
from men actually working in the field. 

Some of these men are Stockbridge alumni 
and others are long time professionals. They 
have a working knowledge of the agricultural 
world and, in most instances, they are quali- 
fied to determine which courses would be most 
beneficial to a young man or woman starting 
the agricultural fields. 

Since the School's establishment, a place- 
ment training period between the first and sec- 



ond year has been a graduation requirement. 
This again stresses the practical agricultural 
status of Stockbridge. It is the School's hope 
that during this period the student will ac- 
quaint himself with the various "tools of the 
trade" and then, upon graduation, will be bet- 
ter prepared to seek employment in the area 
of his interest. With the overflow of students 
in the summer job market it is often difficult 
for Stockbridge students to find employment 
in the area which will be most beneficial to 
them. This is a problem which will undoubt- 
ably get worse and how well Stockbridge will 
adapt to the situation remains to be seen. 

Many students have expressed dissatisfac- 
tion with some of their courses and with Stock- 
bridge in general. It is a common feeling 
among some that somewhere they have been 
deprived of something vital to their college 
education. What it is can not easily be de- 
fined but what it means is that behind the 
youthful exteriors are ambitious minds which 
look to the future with hopes for a more human 
existence. 



104 



James F. 
Anderson, M.S. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences 






Allen V. 
Barker, Ph.D. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences 




Wallace G. 
Black, Ph.D. 

Professor of Vet- 
erinary and Ani- 
mal Sciences 



Alfred W. 
Boicourt, M.S. 

Professor of Plant 
and Soil Sciences 




Anthony 
Borton, Ph.D. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Veterinary 
and Animal Sci- 
ences 





Byron E. 
Colby, M.S. 

Professor of Vet- 
erinary and Ani- 
mal Sciences 




Robert A. 
Coler, Ph.D. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Environ- 
mental Sciences 



Bradford D. 

Crossmon, 

D.P.A. 

Professor of Agri- 
cultural and Food 
Economics 




105 



John W. 
Denison, Ed. D. 

Assistant Dean of 
the College of 
Agriculture and 
Director of the 
Stockbridge 
School 





Robert T. 
Duby, Ph.D. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Veterinary 
and Animal Sci- 
ences 



Heinrich 
Fenner, Ph.D. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Veterinary 
and Animal Sci- 
ences 



Stevenson W. 

Fletcher III, 

Ph.D. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Food and 
Agricultural En- 
gineering 




George B. 
Goddard, Ph.D. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences 





Warren T. 
Grinnan, B.S. 

Lecturer of Hotel, 
Restaurant and 
Travel Administra- 
tion 




Robert M. 
Grover, M.S. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Veterinary 
and Animal Sci- 
ences 



Tom S. 

Hamilton, Jr., 

M.S. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Landscape 
Architecture and 
Regional Planning 





Denzel J. 

Hankinson, 

Ph.D. 

Professor of Food 
Science and Tech- 
nology 



Robert B. 
Hoadley, D.P. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Forestry 
and Wildlife Man- 
agement 




Elmar Jarvesco, 
D. Agr. Sc. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Agricultural 
and Food Eco- 
nomics 




V 





Curtis A. 
Johnson, D.S. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Food and 
Agricultural En- 
gineering 




Ernest A. 
Johnson, M.S. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Food and 
Agricultural En- 
gineering 



Gordon S. 
King, M.S. 

Professor of Land- 
scape Architec- 
ture and Regional 
Planning 




Deane 
Lee, M.S. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Agriculture 
and Food Eco 
nomics 






Theodore W. 
Leed, Ph.D. 

Professor of Agri- 
cultural and Food 
Economics 



107 



John H. 
Lilly, Ph.D. 

Professor of Ento- 
mology 




<^6"^ % 



<< 





Donald N. 
Maynard, Ph.D. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences 




Louis F. 

Michelson, 

Ph.S. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences 



Harold E. 
Mosher, M.L.A. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Landscape 
Architecture and 
Regional Planning 




Mark S. 
Mount, Ph.D. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Plant Path- 
ology 





Gustave D. 
Olson, Jr., B.S. 

Head of Depart- 
ment of Entomol- 
ogy 




Edward S. 
Pira, M.S. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Food and 
Agricultural En- 
gineering 



Frank E. 
Potter, Ph.D. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Food Sci- 
ence and Tech- 
nology 




108 




lona M. 
Reynolds, M.S. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Veterinary 
and Animal Sci- 
ences 



William W. 
Rice, D.P. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Forestry 
and Wildlife Man- 
agement 





Clifford J. 
Robertson, A.B. 

Lecturer of Hotel, 
Restaurant and 
Travel Administra- 
tion 





Ricfiard A. 
Rhode, Ph.D. 

Head of Depart- 
ment of Plant 
Pathology 




William A. 
Rosenau, Ph.D. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences 



Russell E. 
Smith, V.M.D. 

Professor of Vet- 
erinary and Ani- 
mal Sciences 




Franklin W. 

Southwick, 

Ph.D. 

Professor of Plant 
and Soil Sciences 
and Head of De- 
partment 





Herbert G. 

Spindler, 

M.B.A. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Agricultural 
Food Economics 



109 



Alden P. 
Tuttle, M.S. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences 




^^ 




Jonas Vengris, 
D.Agr.Sc. 

Professor of Plant 
and Soil Sciences 





Robert W. 
Walker, Ph.D. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Environ- 
mental Sciences 



Lester F. 
Whitney, Ph.D. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Food and 
Agricultural En- 
gineering 




Karol S. 

Wisnieski, 

M.P.H. 

Assistant Profes- 
sor of Public 
Health 






John M. 
Zak, M.S. 

Associate Profes- 
sor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences 



110 



Faculty Not Pictured 



George N. Agrios, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Plant Path- 
ology 

Patience S. Allan, Ms. Ed. 

Lecturer of English 

John H. Baker, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences 

Walter M. Banfield, Ph.D. 

Professor of Plant Patholoby 

Mark H. Bert, Ph.D. 

Assostant Professor of Nutrition and 
Food and Head of the Department 

William J. Bramlage, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Plant and Soil 
Sciences 

Alfred A. Brown, M.S. 

Professor of Agricultural and Food 
Economics 

Radie H. Bunn, B.S. 

Associate Professor of Agricultural 
Communications 

James W. Callahan, M.S. 

Associate Professor of Agricultural 
and Food Economcis 

Joe T. Clayton, Ph.D. 

Professor of Food and Agricultural 
Engineering and Head of Depart- 
ment 

William G. Colby, Ph.D. 

Professor of Plant and Soil Sciences 

Alton B. Cole, M.P. 

Instructor of Forestry and Wildlife 
Management 

George R. Conrade, Ph.D. 

Instructor of Hotel, Restaurant and 
Travel Administration 

Norman G. Cournoyer, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Hotel, Rest- 
aurant and Travel Administration 

Nicholas T. Dines, M. La. 

Assistant Professor of Landscape 
Architecture and Regional Planning 

Mack Drake, Ph.D. 

Professor of Plant and Soil Sciences 

Marron S. DuBois, B.A. 

Instructor of English 

N. Eugene Engel, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Agricultural 
and Food Economics and Head of 
Department 



Charles E. Eshbach, M.P.A. 

Associate Professor of Hotel, Rest- 
aurant and Travel Administration 

William B. Esselen, Ph.D. 

Professor of Food Science and Tech- 
nology 

Robert A. Fitzpatrick, M.S. 

Associate Professor of Agricultural 
and Food Economics 

Thomas W. Fox, Ph.D. 

Professor of Veterinary and Animal 
Sciences and Head of the Depart- 
ment 

Robert W. Gage, M.D. 

Director of Health Services 

Harold B. Gatslick, Ph.D. 

Professor of Forestry and Wildlife 
Management 

Frederick Greeley, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Forestry and 
Wildlife Management 

Duane W. Green, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Plant and Soil 
Sciences 

Haim B. Gunner, Ph.D. 

Professor of Environmental Sciences 

Donald W. Hall, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Entomology 

William K. Harris, D.V.M. 

Professor of Veterinary and Animal 
Sciences 

John R. Havis, Ph.D. 

Professor of Plant and Soil Sciences 

Kirby, M. Hayes, M.S. 

Professor of Food Science and Tech- 
nology 

Ernest H. Hoper, Ph.D. 

Associate Head, Department of Eng- 
lish 

Ward M. Hunting, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Food Science 
and Technology 

Paul H. Jennings, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences 

Stephen R. Kosakowski 

Athletic Coach, Physical Education 

William H. Lachman, M.S. 

Professor of Plant and Soil Sciences 

Warren Litsky, Ph.D. 

Commonwealth Professor of Environ- 
mental Sciences 



William J. Lord, Ph.D. 

Professor of Plant and Soil Sciences 

Donald E. Lundberg, Ph.D. 

Professor of Hotel, Restaurant and 
Tr-^ "I AHministration and Head of 
Department 

Sidney J. Lyford, Jr., Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Veterinary and 
Animal Sciences 

John H. Maecher, M.S. 

Instructor of Mathematics 

Donald R. Marion, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Agricultural 
and Food Economics 

Peggy A. McConnell, M.S. 

Instructor of Veterinary and Animal 
Sciences 

T. Michael Peters, Ph.D. 

Head of Department of Entomology 

Arnold D. Rhodes, M.F. 

Professor of Forestry and Wildlife 
Management and Head of Depart- 
ment 

William N. Rice, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Plant Path- 
ology 

Frederick M. Sawyer, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Food Science 
and Technology 

Richard J. Smith, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Food and 
Agricultural Engineering 

Gordon L. Stewart, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences 

Cecil L. Thomson, M.S. 

Professor of Plant and Soil Sciences 

Joseph Troll, Ph.D. 

Professor of Plant and Soil Sciences 

Richard L. Weaver, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Speech and 
Head of Stockbridge Rhetoric 

Martin E. Weeks, Ph.D. 

Professor of Plant and Soil Sciences 

Albert L. Wrisley, Jr., Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Hotel, Rest- 
aurant and Travel Administration 

Ervin H. Zube, M.L.A. 

Professor of Landscape Architec- 
ture and Regional Planning and 
Head of Department 



111 










112 




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113 




Everything I've always wanted. 




Let me out ! ! 



Now, do I look like a pansy? 




Ron from beyond. 




Just coffee? ! ! 





Where'd he go? 



Damn thing ! ! 



X,^ 




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115 






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Freak act! 



Turf grass! 





Anything else, your Highn-ass? 



Good morning, Paul Harvey! 



118 




Mary's lamb just got rammed! 





Any one got a match? 




Fish anyone? What's the bait? 



119 



Whenever a piece of work such as STOSAG 72 is produced, there are 
always many people to thank for their assistance but most of all for their 
patience. Professor Edward Pira, faculty advisor to STOSAG, is one of these 
individuals. After a very trying time with STOSAG 71, he did not have to 
serve as advisor this year, but the staff is grateful that he did. His enthu- 
siasm was so very encouraging. Dave Lombard, the publishing representa- 
tive from O'Toole & Sons Inc., deserves a great deal of thanks for his genuine 
concern over the success of this book. Much of the effect of a yearbook is 
due to fine quality pictures and Dave Allard, of Steven's Studios, deserves 
the credit and the thanks for so many excellent candid shots. 

No yearbook can be produced without hard-working, self-less individ- 
uals working as a team to, somehow, make it all come together in a mean- 
ingful way. I would especially like to thank Frank Trovato, who was of valu- 
able assistance to me in all phases of production work, including photogra- 
phy, despite his already busy schedule. I truly appreciate the diligence of 
Kathy Hannigan in doing the senior section. It was a large task but Kathy 
handled it all effectively and efficiently. 

I wish to also thank four freshmen for their interest and assistance: 
Brad Hepburn for his conscientious work; Nancy Hoaglund for her enthu- 
siasm and literary contributions; Dotty Greene for helping Kathy with the 
senior section; and Tim Chase for spending numerous hours in the dark 
room custom printing many photos. 

STOSAG 72 is rather small, but in the opinion of those who compiled 
countless pictures and much information for its pages, it is excellent in 
quality. With luck, the larger than usual supplement will be more of the same. 



Best wishes to the staff of STOSAG 73. 



Jane Roberts 
Editor 



120