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Full text of "Stosag"

A 

STOSAG 



.>:\ 1973 






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Stockbridge School of Agriculture 



CONTENTS 

Dedication 4 

Seniors 13 

Majors 37 

Events 49 

Sports 64 

Faculty 71 

Clubs 81 

Candids 96 



Dedication 




Heinrich Fenner 



It is quite appropriate that a yearbook dedi- 
cation be presented to a person who exemplifies 
"dedication." A good professor is one who at- 
tracts the interest of the students to a subject 
simply by his own attitude towards it. It is ob- 
vious Doctor Fenner is proud to be a professor. 
With this dedication, the Stosag staff would like 
to thank Doctor Fenner for his contribution to 
Stockbridge. 

Born in Arolsen, Germany, Heinrich Fenner 
studied at the University of Hohemheim, Ger- 
many, and here at the University of Massa- 
chusetts. 

His first appointment at the University was as 
research instructor in 1956. Presently, he is an 
Associate Professor of Veterinary and Animal 
Sciences primarily teaching the fundamental 
principles of animal nutrition applied to the 
feeding and management of various classes of 



livestock. 

Doctor Fenner has been a member of a num- 
ber of professional and honorary societies among 
which are the American Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Sciences and the American Insti- 
tute of the Biological Sciences. He is currently 
doing research on the nutrition of the ruminant 
and monogastric herbivore with special interest 
in the biochemistry and physiology of digestion. 

Aside from his many professional duties. Doc- 
tor Fenner has been actively involved with his 
students, offering assistance when he can. He 
has given time as STOSO advisor and has al- 
ways engaged whole-heartedly in its functions. 
He is presently involved with the Peace Corps 
volunteer program in the Amherst area. It is our 
privilege to dedicate this yearbook to such an 
outstanding professor and person as Heinrich 
Fenner. 



TO THE CLASS OF 1973 

You are a "special class," especially to me for you entered as freshmen in 
1971, the same year I became the new director. Together, we have managed 
to complete the many requirements set before us. I have learned a great 
many new things and I sincerely hope that you all have also. 

You have been going to college in an era when higher education is being 
questioned and tested from all sides. It is also an era when a two-year con- 
centrated, technical education is finally beginning to receive the respect it 
should have had over the past years. Much of this respect has been earned 
by the many highly qualified para-professionals graduated from the Stock- 
bridge School of Agriculture. 

I know that you are all very much aware of the challenges awaiting you 
out there in the "cold, cruel world!" I also believe that you are very well 
trained to cope with those challenges and will constantly seek progressive 
changes in our business and social systems. 

So, to you of the "Special" Class of 1973, I congratulate you as graduates 
and wish you all the best in building a happy, productive and rewarding 
future. 



^-^^^^j^iC S'-tlT', 



John W. Denison 
Dean and Director 






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Ellen M. Andreii 

Westboro, Mass. 
Floriculture 
Summer Placement: Weston 

Nurseries 
Future Plans: Go to U. of 

Wisconsin at Green Bay 




Frank E. Ansanitis 

271 Haydenville Road 
Leeds, Mass. 
Environmental Control 
Activities: Soccer 1,2 




Paul C. Barnett 

34 Williston Avenue 
Easthampton, Mass. 

Environmental Control 
Summer Placement: Amherst 
Sewage Treatment Plant 




Richard D. Beklon, Jr. 

41 Depot Road 
North Hatfield, Mass. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Soccer 1,2; Turf 

Club 1,2 
Summer Placement: High 

Mountain Golf Course 
Future Plans: Superintend- 
ent of a golf course 




14 



Gilbert D. Blaisdell 

Randolph, Vt. 

Agricultural Business Man- 
agement 

Activities: Accounting Club 
1.2; STOSO 1; Animal Sci- 
ence Club 1; Senate 1,2; 
House Council 1,2; SUG 
Board 1.2 

Summer Placement: L. W. 
Greenwood, Inc. 

Future Plans: Further 
Schooling 




Carolyn S. Blodgett 

88 Lakeside Street 

Springfield, Mass. 

Hotel, Restaurant, and Travel 

Administration 
Summer Placement: Mass. 

Mutual Food Service 
Future Plans: Food Service 
Manager 






Larry B. Boria 

308 Millbury Avenue 
Millbury, Mass. 
Laboratory Animal Technol- 
ogy 
Activities: Animal Science 

Club 1,2 
Summer Placement: Animal 

Hospital 
Future Plans: Veterinarian 



Robert W. Boyd 

Boothbay Harbor, Me. 

Landscape Operations 

Activities: Landscape Opera- 
tions Club 1,2 

Summer Placement: Conley's 
Tree Surgeons and Garden 
Center. Inc. 

Future Plans: Position with 
Conley's Tree Surgeons and 
Garden Center, Inc. 



Michael J. Breeii 

771 Mass. Avenue 
North Adams, Mass. 
Floriculture 
Activities: Soccer 1,2 
Summer Placement: Breen's 

Flowers and Gifts 
Future Plans: Own flower 

shops under corporation 

name of Breen's Flowers 

and Gifts 






David J. Breglio 

1288 Amostown Read 
West Springfield, Mass. 

Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 
Administration 

Future Plans: Work in the 
Hotel, Restaurant and 
Travel Administration field 



/ 



Gary S. Bronnes 

9 Upland Road 

Morningdale, Mass. 

Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 

Administration 
Summer Placement: Holiday 
Inn, Marlborough 



Mary A. Brown 

21 Bailey's Causeway 

Scituate, Mass. 

Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 

Administration 



15 






Thomas J. Calabrese 

Southwick, Mass. 
Fruit and Vegetable Crops 
Activities: Senate 
Summer Placement: Worked 

at home 
Future Plans: Farming at 

home 



Philip J. Carbone 

118 Circuit Road 
Medford, Mass. 
Environmental Technology 
Activities: Environmental 
Technology Club 1,2 



Gary A. Carlson 

10 Ellis Street 

Attleboro, Mass. 

Turf Management 

Activities: Basketball 1,2; 

Summer Placement: Locust 

Valley Countrv Club 
Future Plans: Superintend- 
ent of large golf club 
Golf 2; Turf Club 1,2 






Paula J. Carulli 

2250 Washington Street 
Holliston, Mass. 

Laboratory Animal Technol- 
ogy. . 

Activities: Equestrian Club 2 

Summer Placement: Natick 

Animal Clinic 
Future Plans: Work as a 

veterinarian's assistant 



R. Reed Carpenter 

15 Center Street 
Granbv, Mass. 

Turf Management 

Activities: Turf Club 1,2; 
SORR 2 

Summer Placement: Mill 
Valley Golf Link, Belcher- 
town, Mass. 

Future Plans: Get married, 
move out to the Midwest 
to work. 



Timothy W. Chase 

105 Skating Rink Road 
Hyannis, Mass. 
Animal Science 
Activities: Soccer 1; Stosag 
1,2; Chess Club 1,2; U. 
Mass. Judo Club 1,2; Intra^ 
murals 2 
Summer Placement: Wool- 
worth's Pet Department 




Robert M. Clemente 
5 Bonnie View Drive 
West Boylston. Mass. 
Arboriculture and Park Man- 
agement 
Activities: Arbor and Park 

Club 
Summer Placement: Myles 
Standish Reservation 




Thomas P. Dresner 

706 West Street 
Walpole, Mass. 

Turf Management 

Activities: Vice president of 
freshman class; Student 
Senate member 

Summer Placement: Blue 
Hill Country Club, Canton, 
Mass. 

Future Plans: Superintend- 
ent of Bradford Country 
Club 





Audrey A. Cluff 

6 Relay Court 
Cos Cob, Conn. 
Floriculture 

Activities: Partied a lot 1,2 
Summer Placement: McAr- 
dles Seed Co., Greenwich, 
Conn. 



Michael H. Conn 

26 Vassar Street 
Worcester, Mass. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Soccer 2; Basket- 
ball 2; Golf 2 
Summer Placement: Pleasant 

Valley Country Club 
Future Plans: Continue in 
school 




i 



Thomas D'Agostino 

99 Johnson Street 
Springfield, Mass. 

Laboratory Animal Technol- 
ogy 

Activities: Animal Science 
Club 1.2; Equestrian Club 
2; Apple 1 

Summer Placement: Forest 
Park Kiddieland Zoo 

Future Plans: Continue Edu- 
cation in University 




Craig M. Cook 

1360 South Church Street 
North Adams, Mass. 

Animal Science 

Activities: STOSO 2; Sena- 
tor of STOSO 

Summer Placement: Keith 
Cook Dairy Farm 

Future Plans: College 



17 




Joseph J. Dymek 

7 Columbus Street 
Worcester, Mass. 
Floriculture 
Activities: Floriculture 1,2; 

Stosag 2 
Summer Placement: Mr. and 

Mrs. Robert W. Stoddard 

Estate 
Future Plans: Continue with 

school 




Tliomas J. Dzwilewski 

338 Maple Road 
Longmeadow, Mass. 

Turf Management 

Activities: Turf Club 1,2; 
SORR 1: Intramural foot- 
ball, handball, volleyball, 
basketball 

Summer Placement: Engi- 
neer's Country Club 

Future Plans: Superintend- 
ent 





Peter J. Fontaine 

15 Phillip Street 

North Attleboro, Mass. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Basketball 1,2; 

Captain 1; Most Valuable 

Player 1 
Summer Placement: Heather 

Hill Golf Course 
Future Plans: Gelf Course 

Administration 



John R. Ferry 

6 Olive Lane 
Rockville, Conn. 

Turf Management 

Activities: Ski Club 1,2; Turf 
Club 1,2 

Summer Placement: Elling- 
ton Ridge Country Club, 
Ellington, Conn. 

Future Plans: Golf Course 
superintendent 




Cora-Jean Eaton 

43 Harkness Avenue 
Springfield, Mass. 

Animal Science 

Summer Placement: Univer- 
sity Farm 

Future Plans: Raising Dairy 
Replacement Heifers 




18 



David W. Eldon 

210 Harrison Avenue 

Somerset, Mass. 

Arboriculture and Park Man- 

a<'ement 
Activities: Arbor and Park 

Club 1,2; Basketball 1,2 
Summer Placement: Hixon 

Tree Co. 
Future Plans: Arborist 






Mark J. Gagnon 

110 Cottage Street 
Athol, Mass. 

Environmental Technology 

Activities: Intramural Cross- 
country 1,2; Animal Sci- 
ence Club 

Summer Placement: Amherst 
Agricultural Engineering 
Building 2 

Future Plans: Continued ed- 
ucation 



George C. Gamble 

131 Woodbridge Street 

South Hadley, Mass. 

Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 

Administration 
Summer Placement: San Di- 
ego Hilton 
Future Plans: School 



Stephen P. Gammons 

270 Stratten Brook Road 
Simsbury, Conn. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club 2 
Summer Placement: Sims- 
bury Farms Golf Course, 
Simsbury, Conn. 
Future Plans: To be a greens 
superintendent 






I 



Anthony L. Gomes 

503 Main Street 
Athol, Mass. 
Agricultural Business Man- 
agement 



Peter A. Gaunt 

1315 New London Avenue 
Cranston, R.I. 

Floriculture 

Activities: Floriculture Club 
1,2 

Summer Placement: Squire 
Landscaping Company, 
Johnston, R.I. 

Future Plans: To live out of 
U.S. and work in a green- 
house, field, or tree park 



Cynthia L. Grasso 

628 Meadow Street 
Agawam, Mass. 

Laboratory Animal Technol- 
ogy 

Activities: AnimsJ Science 
Club 1,2; Equestrian Club 
1,2; STOSO 1,2 

Summer Placement: Hatch 
Laboratory, U. Mass. 

Future Plans: Veterinary As- 
sistant 



19 




Dorothy J. Greene 

262 North Westfield Street 
Feeding Hills, Mass. 

Animal Science 

Activities: Animal Science 
Club secretary 1,2; Class 
Secretary 1,2; STOSO 1,2, 
president 2; Stosag 1,2; 
Senate 1,2, secretary 2 

Summer Placement: Training 
foals for the summer 

Future Plans: Work, for a vet 
or further education 




Gary S. Heckman 

Dudley, Mass. 

Laboratory Animal Technol- 
ogy 

Activities: U. Mass. Crew 
team 1 

Summer Placement: Dairy 
farm herdsman 

Future Plans: Veterinary 
school or veterinary assist- 
ant 







) 



John R. Hardaker 

West Street 
Barre, Mass. 

Landscape Operations 

Activities: Landscape Opera- 
tions Club 1,2; Senate 2; 
Student Board of Public 
Health 2; Shorthorn 2 

Summer Placement: Bemis 
Farms Nursery 

Future Plans: Landscape 
gardener 




Richard G. Haywood 

Kelsey Road 
Boxford, Mass. 

Floriculture 

Activities: Floriculture Club 
1,2 

Summer Placement: V. W. 
Lundquist and Son, Inc., 
carnation grower 

Future Plans: Build own 
greenhouse range and op- 
erate it successfully 



ft 

David W. Hart 

164 Concord Road 
Wavland, Mass. 

Aboriculture and Park Man- 
agement 

Activities: Abor and Park 
Club 1,2; Sailing Club 1 

Summer Placement: Minute- 
man National Park 

Future Plans: Continue on in 
school 




David J. Heffron 

12 Hiawatha Road 
Woburn, Mass. 
Landscape Operations 
Activities: Landscape Opera- 
tions Club 1,2 
Summer Placement: Alex- 
ander I. Heimlich 
Future Plans: Go in business 
for myself 




Bradley J. S. Hepburn 

335 Water Street 
Hanover, Mass. 

Laboratory Animal Technol- 
ogy 

Activities: Soccer 1; Animal 
Science Club 1; I3oltwood 
Program 1,2; Senate 1; 
Stosag 1,2 

Summer Placement: Whitte- 
more-Durgin Glass Com- 
pany 




Philip Howard 

224 Water Street 
North Pembroke, Mass. 
Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 
Administration 




Steven R. Hoisington 

84 Pelham Street 
Farmington, Me. 
Turf Management 
Summer Placement: Abena- 

qui Country Club 
Future Plans: Turf 




Nancy A. Hoaglund 

44 Henry Street 
West Boylston, Mass. 

Animal Science 

Activities: Class Treasurer 
1,2; Animal Science Club 
treasurer 1,2; Budget and 
Finance Committee 1,2 
Senate 1, treasurer 2 
STOSO 1,2; Stosag 1 
Shorthorn treasurer 2 

Summer Placement: Pine- 
crest Duck Farm, Sterling, 
Mass. 

Future Plans: To marry a 
farmer and raise a brood of 
kids 




Marc J. R. Huot 

5067 Avenue Royale 
Boischatel 
Provence of Quebec 
Turf Management 
Activities: Stosag 2 
Summer Placement: 

Golf, Le St.-Laurent 

Provence of Quebec 
Future Plans: Build my own 

golf course and make it the 

best in my country 




Canada 



Club de 
Inc., 



Donald R. Humphrey 

83 Temple Street 
Gardner, Mass. 
Animal Science 
Activities: Animal Science 
Club — president 2, vice- 
president 1 
Summer Placement: Bawana 

Farm 
Future Plans: Dairy farmer 








Charles J. Jasinski 

29 Fair Street 
Northampton, Mass. 
Animal Science 
Summer Placement: Dairy 

farm 
Future Plans: Owning a dairy 
farm 



David H. Jean 

21 Fuller Street 

Chicopee, Mass. 

Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 

Administration 
Activities: Innkeeper's Club 

1,2 
Summer Placement: Island 
Country Club 





Mark D. Johnson 

Flanders Road 
Southington, Conn. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club; SORR 

vice president 1 
Summer Placement: Patton 

Brook Country Club 
Future Plans: Golf course 
superintendent 



Albert W. Jokinen 

26 Polaski Street 
Ware, Mass. 

Laboratory Animal Technol- 
ogy 

Summer Placement: Worked 
on Tumblebrook Farm as a 
gerbil breeder 

Future Plans: Would like to 
work for Civil Service with 
Federal Government 




Michael S. Jusczyk 

52 Carlson Circle 
West Warwick, R.I. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club 1,2 
Summer Placement: Agawam 
Hunt Country Club, East 
Providence, R.I. 
Future Plans: Golf course su- 
perintendent 




22 



Larry S. Keefe 

Williston, Vt. 

Turf Management 

Activities: Turf Club 

Summer Placement: Willis- 
ton Country Club 

Future Plans: Superintend- 
ent 






Mark P. Kelleher 

94 Whitcomb Avenue 
Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

Fruit and Vegetable Crops 

Activities: Collegian 1 

Summer Placement: Walt- 
ham Field Station 



Sue A. Kelly 

26 Mallard Way 
Burlington, Mass. 
Floriculture 

Summer Placement: Ma- 
hony's Rocky Ledge Farm 
and Nursery 



Douglas W. Kimball 

60 Jeffrey Road 
Springfield, Mass. 

Animal Science 

Activities: U. Mass. Team- 
ster's Club 1,2: Farm Tours 
1,2; Lambing Shepherd 1,2; 
Intramural Football 1; Ani- 
mal Science Club 2; Senate 
2 

Summer Placement: U. Mass. 
farm, Springfield Science 
Museum 

Future Plans: U. Mass., Vet- 
erinary technologist 





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William D. Kimball 

West Main Street 
Ashby, Mass. 
Animal Science 
Summer Placement: Smiaro- 
ski Brothers, Deerfield, 
Mass. 
Future Plans: Dairy farming 



Stephen W. Kinsman 

Prospect Road 
Plympton, Mass. 

Arboriculture and Park Man- 
agement 

Activities: Arbor and Park 
Club 1,2 

Summer Placement: Rear- 
don's Tree Co. 

Future Plans: To start Kins- 
man's Linden Tree Co. 



Joseph J. Kulig 

207 Frontenac Street 
Chicopee, Mass. 

Turf Management 

Activities: Turf Club 

Summer Placement: Morfar 
Country Club 

Future Plans: Superintend- 
ent of a poultry farm, and 
create a Northeast Agricul- 
tural Cooperative 



23 






James T. Lapine 

61 Hathaway Street 

North Adams, Mass. 

Landscape Operations 

Activities: Land Op Club 1,2 

Summer Placement: Brow- 

nell Landscaping, Hoosick 

Falls, N.Y. 
Future Plans: Work for a 

while and own my own 

business 



Robert J. Leahy 

25 Ronaele Road 
Medford, Mass. 
Floriculture 
Activities: Floriculture Club 

1,2; Senate 2 
Summer Placement: Wal- 

tham Field Station 
Future Plans: Production and 
hybridizing of plants 



Barbara G. Lee 

89 Ellwood Road 
Kensington, Conn. 
Floriculture 
Activities: Floriculture Club 

vice president 1, treasurer 

2; Senate 1 
Summer Placement: Sunny 

Border Nurseries, Inc., 

Kensington, Conn.; Lawa- 

etz' Nursery, St. Croix, 

Virgin Islands 
Future Plans: Own a green- 
house that deals in foliage 

and herbs. Open a nice shop 

to sell it all in 



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James H. Leger 

65 Fredette Street 
Fitchburg, Mass. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club 1,2; 

SORR 1,2 
Summer Placement: Went- 
worth Fairways, Rye, N.H. 
Future Plans: Golf course su- 
perintendent 



Keith E. Lilly 

Ashfield, Mass. 
Animal Science 
Summer Placement: Home 

farm 
Future Plans: Transfer to 

University 



Steven W. Lilly 

South Street 
Ashfield, Mass. 
Animal Science 
Summer Placement: Family 
farm 



i 




Lynda C. Lilyestrom 

57 Greenville Street 
Spencer, Mass. 

Animal Science 

Activities: U. Mass. Eques- 
trian Drill Team 1,2 

Summer Placement: Trainer 
at a horse farm 

Future Plans: B.D.I.C. in U. 
Mass., riding school in Eng- 
land and work on a horse 
farm 




Dan V. Litteer, II 

Dallas, Texas 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club, Golf 

Team 
Summer Placement: The Golf 

Club at Aspetuck, Easton, 

Conn. 
Future Plans: Continue my 

education in Agronomy 




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Alex J. Magombo 

Mganja Village 

Mua Parish 

P. O. Golomoti, Malawi 

Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 

Administration 
Summer Placement: U. Mass. 

Food Service Department 
Future Plans: Transfer to U. 
Mass. if able to 




Thomas F. Mahan 

Marston Mills, Mass. 
Environmental Technology 
Activities: Environmental 

Tech Club president 
Future Plans: Work in fish- 
eries or wildlife manage- 
ment 




Mark R. Loati 

Elmore Mountain Road 
Morrisville, Vt. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club 1,2 
Summer Placement: Farm 

Motor Inn-Country Club, 

Morrisville, Vt. 
Future Plans: Transfer to U. 

Mass. 




Donald W. Matheson 

21 Kimball Terrace 
Newton, Mass. 
Landscape Operations 
Activities: Land Op Club 

vice president 1 
Summer Placement: Mount 

Auburn Cemetery 
Future Plans: Transfer 







Robert A. Matthews 
12 Edeewood Road 
Middleton, Mass. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club 
Summer Placement: Glen 
Oaks Club, Long Island, 
N.Y. 
Future Plans: Enjoy life 




David E. Maxon 

325 Montague Road 
Amherst, Mass. 
Turf Management 
Summer Placement: Cherry 
Hill Golf Course, Amherst, 
Mass. 





Donald C. McKinney 

122 Ocean House Road 
Cape Elizabeth, Me. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Soccer 2 
Summer Placement: Purpoo- 
dock Golf Course, Cape 
Elizabeth, Me. 
Future Plans: Superintend- 
ent in Peace Corps 



Peter McMurray 

Main Street 
Ashby, Mass. 
Animal Science 
Summer Placement: Arn- 
How Farm, Fitchburg, 
Mass. 
Future Plans: Own and man- 
age own dairy farm 




Thomas B. McNally 

369 Third Street 
Troy, N.Y. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club 
Future Plans: Transfer 
Environmental Design 




to 



Gary M. MclNaniara 

31 Elm Street 

Clinton, Mass. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club 
Future Plans: Golf Course 
superintendent 



26 







George C. Melega 

12 Plaza Avenue 
Easthampton, Mass. 
Arboriculture and Park Man- 
agement 
Summer Placement: Amherst 
Tree and Landscaping Co. 
Future Plans: Transfer to a 
forestry program at U. 
Mass. 



Normand V. Methe 

17 Arvesta Street 
Springfield, Mass. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club 1,2 
Summer Placement: East- 
wood North Country Club 
Future Plans: Assistant su- 
perintendent or superin- 
tendent 



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Scott J. Migala 

14 Claridge Road 

Worcester, Mass. 

Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 

Administration 
Activities: F.S.E.A., Univer- 
sity Chorus, Accounting 
Club 
Future Plans: Hotel and Res- 
taurant field 



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Melissa A. Mirarchi 

593 Country Way 
North Scituate, Mass. 
Floriculture 

Activities: Floriculture Club 1 
Summer Placement: Ken- 
nedy's Country Gardens, 
Scituate, Mass. 



Robert J. Migneault 

62 Chestnut Street 
Amherst, Mass. 

Floriculture 

Activities: Floriculture Club 2 

Summer Placement: Butler 
and Oilman Rose Com- 
pany, Hadley, Mass. 

Future Plans: Have mv own 
nursery of trees and shrubs 
and a small greenhouse 



George R. Mook 

206 Crescent Boulevard 
Bennington, Vt. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Golf Team; Turf 

Club 
Summer Placement: Ekwa- 

nok Country Club 
Future Plans: Go into Land- 
scape Architecture 



27 






James H. Moore 

Main Street 
Southampton, Mass. 
Landscape Operations 
Activities: Land Op. Club 2 
Summer Placement: Cape 

Cod (Falmouth) 
Future Plans: Gaining ex- 
perience in my field 



Jeffrey C. Moore 

28 French Street 
Seymour, Conn. 
Landscape Operations 
Activities: Land Op. Club 

1,2; Stockbridge Senate 1, 

2; STOSO 2; Senior Class 

Vice President 
Summer Placement: Glen 

Terrace Nurseries, Inc. 
Future Plans: Operate my 

own nursery-landscape 

business. 



Martha J. Muir 

32 Curve Street 
Bedford, Mass. 
Laboratory Animal Technol- 
ogy 
Summer Placement: Weston 

Dog Ranch 
Future Plans: Raise dogs and 
kids 






I 



I 



Donald H. Munson 

Stage Road 
Westhampton, Mass. 
Landscape Operations 
Summer Placement: Stew- 
art's Nursery 
Future Plans: Start own land- 
scaping business 



James R. Murley 

60 Baxter Avenue 
Hyannis, Mass. 
Landscape Operations 
Activities: Land Op Club 1,2; 

Art Colloquium 
Summer Placement: John 

Holmes Landscaping and 

Garden Center 
Future Plans: Develop new 

bulb varieties in Holland 

and escape the Draft 



Lance R. Murphy 

12 Ocean View Terrace 
Chatham, Mass. 

Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 
Administration 

Activities: Campus Scouts 1, 
2; Accounting Club vice 
president 1,2; Innkeeper's 
Club 2; Parachuting Club 1 

Summer Placement: Food 
Consultant C.B.I., Fish and 
Wildlife Service conserva- 
tion patrol 

Future Plans: To own and 
manage resort and restau- 
rant complexes 




Alan R. Nuttall 

100 North Street 
Cheshire, Mass. 
Animal Science 
Summer Placement: St. Hol- 
mann Farm, Adams, Mass. 
Future Plans: Operate a 
dairy farm. 




Mary A. Oldfield 

Gosprey Lane 
Kitty Hawk, N.C. 

Animal Science 

Activities: Parties; Animal 
Science Club 

Summer Placement: Regis- 
tered Dairy goats in Deer- 
field 

Future Plans: Dairy goats 
and fashion design and also 
to finish in U. Mass. 





James F. Orlowski 

22 Easy Street 
South Hadley, Mass. 
Floriculture 
Activities: Floriculture, 1,2; 

Basketball Team 1,2 
Summer Placement: Mt. Tom 

Greenhouse, Holyoke, 

Mass. 
Future Plans: Transfer to U. 

Mass. 



Horace J. Orr, III 

Princeton Arms 
Cranbury, N.J. 
Agricultural Business Man- 
agement 
Activities: U. Mass. Fire De- 
partment 1,2; Amherst Fire 
Department 1.2 
Future Plans: Plan to farm 
in Michigan 




Marc R. Pacheco 

31 Benefit Street 
Taunton, Mass. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club 
Summer Placement: Sharon 

Country Club 
Future Plans: Superintend- 
ent of course 




Peter C. Pappas 

26 Orange Street 
Waltham, Mass. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club 1,2 
Summer Placement: Natick 

Country Club 
Future Plans: Golf course su- 
perintendent 




Susanne I. Parker 

434 Old Connecticut Path 

Wayland, Mass. 

Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 

Administration 
Summer Placement: Belli- 
simo and Sons Caterers 




,*■'. 


\ 


1' 


\ 




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K 


\ 




Donald M. Reid 

436 County Street 
Fall River. Mass. 
Landscape Operations 
Summer Placement: Land- 

scapinR 
Future Plans; Nursery and 
landscaping business 



Ronald F. A. Rapallo 

20 Schoolhouse Road 
Medford, Mass. 

Landscape Operations 

Activities: Land Op Club 
president 1,2 

Summer Placement: Little- 
field Wyman Nurseries, 
Inc., Abington, Mass. 

Future Plans: Landscape de- 
sign 




David B. Reed 

Birnam Road 

Northfield, Mass. 

Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 

Administration 
Activities: Accounting Club 
Summer Placement: Wee- 
paug Inn (summer resort) 
Future Plans: Manager 




Sleven J. Robinson 

109 Lyman Road 
North Andover, Mass. 

Turf Management 

Activities: Turf Club 1,2; 
Alpha Tau Gamma 1, pres- 
ident 2 

Summer Placement: Bonnie 
View Country Club, Balti- 
more, Maryland 

Future Plans: Work 




30 



^' U' 



Andrew C. Robinson 

9 Belknap Street 
Arlington, Mass. 

Floriculture 

Activities: Floriculture Club 

1,2; Stosag2 
Summer Placement: Wal- 

tham Field Station 
Future Plans: U. Mass.; 

work; marriage 






Michael A. Saleeba 

195 Anthony Street 
Seekonk, Mass. 
Animal Science 
Activities: Animal Science 

Club 1: Senate 1,2 
Summer Placement: A. B. 
Munroe Dairy 



Robin D. Sargent 

Stafford, Conn. 

Laboratory Animal Technol- 
ogy 

Activities: STOSO 1,2; Ani- 
mal Science Club 1,2; Sen- 
ate 2 

Summer Placement: Johnson 
Memorial Hospital 

Future Plans: Veterinary As- 
sistant 



Raymond L. Savage 

Turners Falls, Mass. 

Floriculture 

Activities: Floriculture Club 
secretary 

Summer Placement: Stewarts 
Nursery 

Future Plans: Rittners School 
of Floral Design, and then 
to own my own shop or be- 
come manager of Stewarts 
Nursery 






Leslie W. Sheiber 

12 Maple Ridge Drive 
Somers, Conn. 

Turf Management 

Activities: Turf Club 1, treas- 
urer 2 

Summer Placement: Long- 
meadow Country Club, 
Longmeadow, Mass. 

Future Plans: Superintend- 
ent of a golf course 



Jerry E. Schoonmaker 

53 Meadow Street 
Amherst, Mass. 

Turf Management 

Activities: Turf Club 1, pres- 
ident 2 

Summer Placement: Engi- 
neers' Country Club, Long 
Island, N.Y. 

Future Plans: Golf course su- 
perintendent and helicopter 
pilot of spraying firm 



Richard E. Sheldon 

73 High Street 

West Springfield, Mass. 

Laboratory Animal Technol- 

Activities: Transfer from 
Springfield Technical Com- 
munity Cojlege 

Future Plans: Continue in 
field of Animal Science 



31 






Sahle Shiferaw 

Addis Ababa 
Ethiopia 
Agricultural Business Man- 
agement 
Activities; Photographing 
Future Plans: To go back to 
my country and start farm- 
ing 



Brian M. Silva 

32 Nixon Road 
Framingham, Mass. 
Turf Management 
Summer Placement: Wood- 
land Golf Course, Newton, 
Mass. 



Joseph E. Sincuk 

574 Grove Street 
Newton, Mass. 
Fruit and yegetable Crops 
Summer Placement: Wal- 
tham Field Station 






Joseph R. Sisko 

898 Cross Highway 
Fairfield, Conn. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Turf Club 
Summer Placement: Hickory 
Ridge Country Club, South 
Amherst, Mass. 
Future Plans: Superintend- 
ent of a golf course 



Mercedes K. Smith 

234 Crest Street 
Wethersfield, Conn. 
Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 
Administration 



Earle D. SpafTord 

55 Dale Street 
South Hadley, Mass. 
Animal Science 
Activities: Class President 2; 

Senate president 2: STO- 

SO 2; Shorthorn 2 
Summer Placement: U. Mass. 

farm 
Future Plans: Production 

Agriculture 




Claudia R. Steding 

Chittenango, N.Y. 

Laboratory Animal Technol- 
ogy 

Activities: Environmental 
Standards Committee 1 ; 
Livestock Classic 1; Stosag 
2 

Summer Placement: Fayette- 
ville Veterinary Hospital 

Future Plans: Work with 
animals 




\ 



Paul J. Topham 

110 Creek Street 
Wrentham, Mass. 
Arboriculture and Park Man- 
agement 
Summer Placement: Arnold 

Arboretum 
Future Plans: Work for the 
Arboretum 




Jay B. Stolberg 

20 Oak Street 
Auburn, Mass. 

Arboriculture and Park Man- 
agement 

Activities: Arbor and Park 
Club 1,2: Soccer 1,2 

Summer Placement: Bank's 
Landscaping 

Future Plans: Go on to 
school 




Robert A. Storry 

5 Ginger Street 
East Falmouth, Mass. 
Landscape Operations 
Summer Placement: H. V. 

Lawrence 
Future Plans: Further edu- 
cation 




Robert A. Tozeski 

7 Catalina Drive 
Shrewsbury, Mass. 
Landscape Operations 
Activities: Land Op Club 1; 

Intramurals 1,2 
Summer Placement: Biglow's 

Nursery, Northboro, Mass. 
Future Plans: Landscape 

work, and plan to go into 

the army 




Kichard E. Tracy 

3 Lincoln Street 
Springfield, Vt. 
Environmental Technology 
Activities: Soccer 1,2 
Future Plans: University of 
Vermont 



33 




Enrico J. Villamaino 

5 Lee Street 
East Longmeadow, Mass. 

Landscape Operations 

Activities: Land Op. Club; 
Senate 

Summer Placement: E. J. Vil- 
lamaino Landscaping Co. 

Future Plans: Work with my 
father 




William J. Wensley 

60 Dennis Road 
Longmeadow, Mass. 
Agricultural Business Man- 
agement 
Summer Placement: O'Con- 
nor Lumber Co. 
Future Plems: Lumber man- 
agement 





James B. Wheeler 

55 Central Street 
West Boylston, Mass. 

Arboriculture and Park Man- 
agement 

Activities: Arbor and Park 
Club 1,2 

Summer Placement: Bigelow 
Nurseries 

Future Plans: Go on in 
school 



Gregory R. White 

15 Hillcrest Avenue 
Shrewsbury, Mass. 

Laboratory Animal Technol- 
ogy 

Activities: Animal Science 
Club 2, president 1; Eques- 
trian Club 1, secretary 2; 
STOSO 1, vice president 2; 
Intramural soccer 

Summer Placement: Engi- 
neering Dept. for town of 
Shrewsbury, Mass. 

Future Plans: Be a Veteri- 
narian 




Steven C. Wiswall 

53 Temple Road 
Wellesley, Mass. 
Environmental Technology 
Activities: Instructed collo- 
quiums in Cross Country, 
Skiing and Winter Moun- 
taineering 1; Instructed col- 
loquium in Rock Climbing 2 
Future Plans: Live in the 
woods on a farm and work 




34 



JoAnn E. Wheeler 

Mohawk Trail 
Shelburne, Mass. 
Animal Science 
Summer Placement: Spring- 

delle Farm 
Future Plans: Get a job 






Joseph T. Witt 

122 Village Park 

Amherst, Mass. 

Food Processing Technology 

Future Plans: Hopes of world 

travel 



Timothy D. Woollard 

17 Sylvan Way 
Wayland, Mass. 

Arboriculture and Park Man- 
agement 

Activities: Arbor and Park 
Club 1,2 

Summer Placement: Nicker- 
son State Park 

Future Plans: Headed for 
Oregon or Colorado 



Mike H. Yobe 

Blantyre, Malawi 
Central Africa 

Hotel, Restaurant and Travel 
Administration 

Summer Placement: Campus 
Center Food Service (Cof- 
fee Shop) 

Future Plans: To manage 
hotels run by the Malawi 
Government 






Maalox the Mole 

Activities: Official Baker mas- 
cott 



Chester T. Yazwinski 

Memorial Street 
Deerfield, Mass. 
Turf Management 
Activities: Stosag 2; Turf 

Club 
Summer Placement: Moun- 
tain Ridge Country Club 



Baker's Thursday 

Niglit Gang 

Activities: Parties 
Future Plans: To get 
smashed. 



35 



Camera Shy 



Nicholas Abbott, T.M. 
Leighton Allenby, A. P.M. 
Marc Amidon, H.R.T.A. 
Edith April, Fl. 
James Bamford, A. P.M. 
Wilfred Beriau, H.R.T.A. 
Joseph Bianchi, F.V.C. 
LeRoy Blomquist, Fl. 
Lawrence Bowen, L.O. 
Timothy Bowler, E.T. 
Thomas Bray, A.P.M. 
Prescott Brown, H.R.T.A. 
Karl Buckland, A.P.M. 
Richard Calnan, A.P.M. 
Robert Capaldi, L.A.T. 
James Carter, H.R.T.A. 
Joseph Choquette, T.M. 

David Claxton, H.R.T.A. 

Gregory Caody, H.R.T.A. 

Bruce Colby, L.O. 

Richard Conboy, F.V.C. 

Samuel Corbitt, H.R.T.A. 

Peter Coy, H.R.T.A. 

Louis Crawford, F.P.T. 

Mark Cullinan, L.O. 

Bryant Deane, A.P.M. 

James DeJoy, H.R.T.A. 

Francis DiLeo, F.P.T. 

David Dimetri, H.R.T.A. 

Philip DiRico, T.M. 

Peter DiTaranto, L.O. 

Michael Downey, A.P.M. 

Theodore Drozdowski, A.P.M. 

Robert Drum, H.R.T.A. 

Bruce Dwyer, H.R.T.A. 

Dennis Eagan, H.R.T.A. 

Terrance Feen, T.M. 

William Fessenden, A.P.M. 

Francis Fitz-Gibbon, H.R.T.A. 

Dominick Frank, H.R.T.A. 

Anthony Frankian, H.R.T.A. 

Edward Fuller, A.P.M. 

John Fuller, F.V.C. 

Gary Galas, A.P.M. 
Mary Gilbert, L.A.T. 



James Gilligan, E.T. 
Gary Gladu, A.P.M. 
Gregory Graham, T.M. 
Gerard Grant, E.T. 
Joseph Grazioso, Fl. 
Edward GrifHn, H.R.T.A. 
Andrei Guidette, L.A.T. 
Donald Haase, H.R.T.A. 
Brian Halloran, H.R.T.A. 
Robert Hamilton, T.M. 
Nelson Hanby, A.P.M. 
James Hastings, A.P.M. 
Russell Hendrickson, Fl. 
Russell Hurwitch, H.R.T.A. 
Daniel Issokson, H.R.T.A. 

Christine Johnson, L.A.T. 
Neil Jordon, A.P.M. 

Kenneth Jorgenson, A.P.M. 

Stephen Kaplan, A.P.M. 

Gregory Kelly, A.P.M. 

Leo Klevens, A.S. 

Nancy Lanoue, L.A.T. 

William Lee, A.P.M. 

Wayne Lucier, T.M. 

Thomas Mahan, E.T. 

William Mallet, T.M. 

Raymond Marcos, T.M. 

Matthew Martin, A.P.M. 

Robert Matheson, F.D. 

John McGlinchy, A.P.M. 

Sheila McLevedge, L.A.T. 

Richard McNabb, T.M. 

Edward McNeill, L.O. 

Steven Medeiros, F.D. 

Paul Merriam, A.P.M. 

Andrew Mikuszewski, 
H.R.T.A. 

David Mower, H.R.T.A. 

George Murphy, F.V.C. 

Peter Murphy, A.P.M. 

MaryAnn Needham, L.A.T. 

Thomas Newton, E.T. 

Donald Nicoletta, H.R.T.A. 

Thomas O'Connor, A.P.M. 

Peter O'Brien, T.M. 

Gary Ogan, H.R.T.A. 



Lawrence Oliveira, T.M. 
Dennis O'Neil, T.M. 
Robert Panetti, A.P.M. 
Anthony Peso, F.V.C. 
Paul Petrarca, T.M. 
James Plowman, A.B.M. 
Leigh Pottle, H.R.T.A. 
Robert Proctor, A.P.M. 
Alice Quigley, H.R.T.A. 
Gary Rae, A.P.M. 
Charles Reneau, E.T. 
John Renner, T.M. 
Gregory Reppucci, F.P.T. 
Dana Rhodes, A.P.M. 
William Rice, E.T. 
George Roaf, Fl. 
Gordon Robb, A.P.M. 
Paul Robinson, A.P.M. 
David Rose, A.P.M. 
John Rovedo, L.A.T. 
Ralph Rudner, H.R.T.A. 
Joseph Saleeba, T.M. 
David Shea, H.R.T.A. 
Howard Shea, T.M. 
Victor Skubiszewski, A.P.M. 
Alan Smith, T.M. 
Michael Smith, A.P.M. 
Paul Sollima, L.O. 
Richard Spear, T.M. 
William Spooner, H.R.T.A. 
David Starzynski, A.P.M. 
Peter Suffers, H.R.T.A. 
David Swanson, H.R.T.A. 
Mark Taylor, L.O. 
Jeffrey Tiemeyer, H.R.T.A. 
Michael Tropp, H.R.T.A. 
David Valyou, E.T. 
Douglas Wanek, H.R.T.A. 
Henry Waniewski, H.R.T.A. 
Michael Waterman, T.M. 
Thomas Watroba, T.M. 
James Watson, L.O. 
David Whitney, A.B.M. 
James Wolf, H.R.T.A. 
Eric Wonderlich, E.T. 



36 



Majors 




Agricultural Business Management 



The two-year program in Agricultural Business Manage- 
ment leads to management opportunities in agriculturally- 
oriented companies. In addition to departmental courses, 
students may elect up to 21 credit hours from courses offered 
by other departments. The student may acquire intensive 
training in one technical field or a more general training in 
several fields. Graduates of this program, depending upon 
their choice of electives, would find employment opportunities 
leading to management positions with agricultural business 
firms. 



38 





The program of studies in the Animal Sciences is one of the oldest 
options in the Stockbridge School of Agriculture. The curriculum has 
undergone constant evolutionary and progressive changes over the years 
and is currently organized to prepare students for satisfying careers 
in the scientific and technical aspects of the animal, dairy and poultry 
industries. 

The course offering in these curricula include the principles of selec- 
tive breeding, feeding, management and disease control for the various 
classes of livestock, poultry and laboratory animals. This knowledge 
and technology is applied by graduates for the development and pro- 
duction of more efficient animals and poultry and more acceptable, nu- 
tritious and useful animal products. 

In addition to the major course offering within the Department of 
Veterinary and Animal Sciences, graduates complete appropriate sup- 
porting work in Agriculture and Food Economics, Agricultural Engi- 
neering, Plant and Soil Science, Microbiology and Communication. 
Many students have completed the course of study in Animal Science 
over the years and many graduates from this program hold positions of 
leadership in the Animal Industries of the Commonwealth and nation. 



Animal Science 



39 




In 1895, the University offered the first course in the United States 
on shade trees and now offers one of the few complete two year 
courses in arboriculture. It entails the care of shade and ornamental 
trees. Citizens realize the necessity of trees in their communities and 
are becoming more important in their lives. 

There are unlimited job opportunities in aboriculture. 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. 






-.f^Vi 





Aboriculture and Park Management 



40 



Environmental Technology 



The Environmental Technician Training Program was ini- 
tiated in response to agriculture's recognition of the growing 
need for an adequate staff to control water pollution. Stu- 
dents at Stockbridge are prepared with a very diverse cur- 
riculum as well as a large amount of on-the-job training. This 
year's program included a great deal of technical experience 
at Green River. The graduate of this program is well qualified 
for a variety of employment opportunities such as public 
health engineering aide, sanitary engineering technician and 
technician for municipal, federal or state pollution control 
commissions. 



41 



Floriculture 



Floriculture graduates are smiling as usual be- 
cause of the excellent job market or in anticipation 
of extending their education. This year, whole- 
saling and retailing job opportunities seem to be 
greater than in the production aspect of the Flori- 
culture industry. Flower designers and shop man- 
agers are desperately needed, while the number of 
production firms have decreased. The foliage plant 
field is exploding and thus requiring trained per- 
sonnel in production, retailing and maintenance of 
established plantings. These are some of the reasons 
why the Floriculture student can expect many job 
opportunities in an ever demanding industry. 







In Massachusetts the fruit and vegetable 
crop industries are major horticultural pro- 
duction and marketing enterprises. The courses 
offered emphasize the basic principles of plant 
growth which underlie sound cultural practices 
and the economic factors which bear upon 
marketing procedures. Graduates in this major 
may become skilled farm workers, foremen, 
operators or owners of fruit and vegetable 
farms. 



Fruit and Vegetable Crops 





The Food Distribution curriculum provides stu- 
dents with a background in business management 
and the food sciences appropriate for positions in 
Food Distribution firms. Graduates may elect to 
work towards specialized areas such as personnel, 
advertising, labor relations, training, etc. The train- 
ing received is also basic to positions with business 
firms in other phases of food distribution that re- 
quire a thorough understanding of food retailing, 
including work with food wholesalers, food brokers, 
food manufacturers and equipment suppliers. 



Food Distribution 



Food Processing Technology 



Meeting the food needs of 200 million people in the United 
States and of 3.5 billion people in the world is a monumental 
task. Even interplanetary travel is demanding its own pe- 
culiar food forms. 

Answering this need is the far-flung food processing indus- 
try with its huge productive capacity and its research and 
development teams. To keep the industry operating and to 
allow it to become innovative, there is a great need for a 
back-up force of technicians — people who can operate instru- 
ments, perform tests, devise control programs, operate proc- 
essing and packaging equipment, supervise plant operations, 
make plant inspections and provide sales and services for this 
highly technical industry. This is the purpose of the Food 
Processing Technology course. Students enrolled in the course 
are confronted with a continuing challenge because food is the 
focus of man's quest for survival. 



44 




The present Department of Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Administration 
evolved from a food management program introduced into the University of 
Massachusetts curriculum in 1938. It now includes a two-year curriculum, a 
four-year curriculum and an off-campus extension program. 

The Stockbridge two-year program emphasizes technology and is designed 
to develop students for supervisory and management positions in restaurants, 
hotels, clubs and institutional food services. Case studies, field trips, and 
visits by guest lecturers from the industry supplement the classroom instruc- 
tion. The required curriculum includes nutrition, quantity food production, 
restaurant and hotel operations, economics, accounting, merchandising and 
personnel administration. 

Graduates hold positions with firms in such areas as college and university 
feeding, state school food service systems, motels, hotels and other hospi- 
tality and travel firms. 



Hotel, Restaurant and Travel Administration 



i^r 





1 Is 






A relatively new major program, "Lab Tech" originated in 
1966 to meet the growing need for professionally trained techni- 
cians to aid researchers, veterinarians and others in the care, 
management, breeding, etc. of animals, particularly the smaller 
species. At the same time, the program helps to meet the desires 
of the growing number of students who want to work with ani- 
mals, but find that opportunities in the traditional livestock en- 
terprises are limited. Many courses are shared with Animal 
Science, but others (such as lab animal management, clinical 
techniques, parasitology, anesthesiology and pharmacology, etc.) 
are particularly designed for the laboratory side of the animal 
industry. Increasing interest in this field on the part of the 
students has driven up enrollment from a planned 10-15 per year 
to 20-30, and perhaps more. 



Laboratory Animal Technology 



46 



Wfp^ 





Landscape Operations deals primarily in preserving the natu- 
ral beauty on both public and private grounds. There is a never 
ending demand for men who are trained to handle landscape 
construction and maintenance. The department offers courses 
in surveying, drafting, soil management, identification of plants 
and their uses, these being only a small portion of the total ex- 
perience students receive while at Stockbridge. 

Positions upon graduation are readily available in public 
parks, as botanical gardeners and as foremen with landscape or 
real estate contractors. 



Landscape Operations 



47 





In 1926, Turf Management was first started in Stockbridge 
School of Agriculture as a ten week course offering. It was 
introduced into the curriculum as a major in 1946. Since then, 
the demands in the turf industries have grown by leaps and 
bounds, and today, Turf Management can boast of being one 
of the largest agricultural enterprises in the state. 

As there has been an increased concern for the maintenance 
of highways, parks, golf courses and homes, there has also 
been an increased demand for skilled supervisors and super- 
intendents. 

Some of the course offerings of the Turf Management major 
include Entomology, Plant Pathology, Plant Nutrition, Ma- 
chinery and Drainage, each carefully chosen for their close 
alliance to the problems of turf management and general es- 
tate work. Although this major has a curriculum that slants 
to the preparation of the student planning a career specializ- 
ing in golf courses, graduates are well qualified to continue in 
a career in Landscape Architecture, cemetery or park main- 
tenance. 



Turf Management 



48 



T ^%'K'nixaAMi.' , 



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DECEMBER 



vents 



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1 














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MARCH 



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u 



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Holly Jolly 




50 



December 12th 






51 



19th ANNUAL PROGRESS BANQUE 




MARCH 14th 1973 
STUDENT UNION 



BALLROOM 



Outstanding Professor 




Professor Byron Colby 



Yearbook Dedication 




Heinrich Fenner 



53 





54 



Outstanding STOSO Member 




J^mHp T "^ "^ -^^ 




Dottie Greene 



STOSO Scholarship Awards 





Mike Colley 
Paul Harcovitz 
Mae M. Nickerson 
Nancy Hoaglund 
Robin Sargent 
Dottie Greene 
Tom D'Agostino 



55 




S Awards 




Professors : 
Gustave D. Olsen, Jr. 
Herbert G. Spindler 





Norman G. Coumoyer 
Mrs. Johnson 
Hein'rich Fenner 



Seniors: 
Dottie Greene 
Earle Spafford 
Robin Sargent 
Brad Hepburn 
Tim Chase 
Cindy Grasso 
Jeff Moore 
Nancy Hoaglund 
Mike Smith 
Mike Saleeba 




SENATE GRANTS 



Dottie Greene 
Cindy Grasso 
Paul Harcovitz 
Nancy Hoaglund 
Robin Sargent 
Greg White 
Mae M. Nickerson 
Tom D'Agostino 
Tim Chase 
Carlisle Spencer, Jr. 





58 




Basketball-Most Valuable Player 



j^ 






George Mook 



Soccer-Most Valuable Player 




„^>iaiBi„„^> Ken Chapin 



59 






60 






Class of 1973 
LEAR 

Seniors with 3.40 or higher cumulative average 



James L. Bamford 
Carolyn S. Blodgett 
Robert W. Boyd 
Richard J. Conboy 
Craig M. Cook 
L. Lawnin Crawford 
Francis E. DiLeo 
Theodore F. Drozdowski 
Edward R. Fuller 
Mary K. Gilbert 
James M. Gilligan 
Steven B. Hoisington 
Philip Howard 
Donald R. Humphrey 
Christine P. Johnson 
Albert W. Jokinen 



Stephen W. Kinsman 
Barbara G. Lee 
Kieth E. Lilly 
Steven W. Lilly 
Dan V. Litteer 
George C. Melega 
Melissa A. Mirarchi 
Jeffrey C. Moore 
Martha J. Muir 
Alan R. Nuttall 
John P. Powers 
Ronald F. A. Rapallo 
Paul K. Robinson 
Steven J. Robinson 
Joseph P. Saleeba 
Michael A. Saleeba 



Robin D. Sargent 
Raymond L. Savage 
Jerry E. Schoonmaker 
Leslie W. Sheiber 
Brian M. Silva 
Joseph R. Sisko 
Mercedes K. Smith 
Michael W. Smith 
Richard A. Spear 
Claudia R. Steding 
Jay B. Stolberg 
Michael A. Tropp 
Enrico J. Villamaino 
Gregory R. White 
Joseph T. Witt 




DEAN'S LIST 

cumulative averages of 3.00-3.34 — 3rd semester 



Edith H. April 
Lawrence G. Bowen 
Paula J. Carulli 
David A. Claxton 
Robert M. Clemente 
Peter D. Coy 
Robert F. Drum 
Joseph J. Dymek 
Thomas J. Dzwilewski 
Terence X. Feen 
John R. Ferry 
William A. Fessenden 
John M. Fuller 
Mark J. Gagnon 
Gary W. Gladu 
Gregory W. Graham 
Joseph C. Grazioso 
Edward M. Griffin 



Robert E. Hamilton 
Nelson R. Hanby 
David W. Hart 
Gary S. Heckman 
Russell L. Hurwitch 
Charles J. Jasinski 
David H. Jean 
Kenneth C. Jorgenson 
Stephen F. Kaplan 
Mark P. Kelleher 
Leo Klevens 
WilHam F. Lee 
Lynda C.Lilyestrom 
Mark R. Loati 
Wayne F. Lucier 
Raymond W. Marcos 
Donald C. McKinney 
Richard S. McNabb 



Paul F. Merriam 
Scott J. Migala 
Andrew J. Mikuszewski 
George R. Mook 
Donald H. Munson 
Donald F. Nicoletta 
Robert T. Panetti 
Susanne L Parker 
Anthony A. Peso 
James W. Plowman 
Robert R. Proctor 
Alice M. Quigley 
Gregory V. Reppucci 
George M. Roaf 
Joseph E. Sincuk 
Robert A. Storry 
Douglas A. Wanek 



61 



Introducing lona M. Reynolds 




It is with great pleasure that we welcome Miss Reynolds as Associate Direc- 
tor of the Stockbridge School of Agriculture. 

Miss Reynolds, an assistant professor in the department of veterinary and 
animal sciences at the University, is currently teaching courses in the labora- 
tory animal technology program as well as serving as assistant to Dr. John 
Dennison, dean and director of the Stockbridge School of Agriculture. 

A graduate of Palmer High School, Miss Reynolds received her bacca- 
laureate degree in bacteriology from the University of Massachusetts, trained 
as a medical technologist at New Britain (Conn.) General Hospital and ob- 
tained her master's degree from the University in 1957. 

She was employed as chief clinical chemist for the hospital before returning 
to the university in 1949. In addition to her teaching duties there. Miss Rey- 
nolds has maintained a veterinary diagnostic laboratory for the benefit of 
practicing veterinarians in the state, and in association with Dr. Russell E. 
Smith, has conducted research on problems involving infectious causes of 
infertility and abortion in farm animals. She has authored or co-authored 
numerous publications in the field of veterinary medicine. 

Miss Reynolds is a member of Sigma Xi, a national honorary society for 
scientists, and of mortar board, a women's national honorary society, the 
American Public Health Association of the American Society of Microbiology, 
and is registered with the American Society of Clinical Pathologists as a 
Medical Technologist and with the American Society of Microbiology as a 
specialist in pathogenic bacteriology. 



62 




63 




Coach David Czeckonowski 
Leighton Allenby 
Frank Ansanitis 
Richard Carnall 
Donald Cerow 
Ken Chapin 
Michael Colley 
Don Davis 
James DeJoy 
Donald Flick 
Robert Gregoire 
Donald Guiou 



Thomas Hamel 
Bob Lussier 
John McGuill 
Donald McKinney 
Daniel Piercey 
George Roaf 
John Siemasko 
Scott Sogard 
Peter Sutters 
Richard Tracy 
Charles Whitcomb 



Soccer 



65 



J 







66 




67 



Coach Anthony Williams 

Gary Carlson 

Ken Chapin 

Paul Cameron 

David Eldon 

Robert Hagerty 

Richard Mongeau 



Dennis McGrevy 
Randy Mook 
Donald Nicoletti 
Jerry O'Connell 
James Orlowski 
Steve Washington 



Basketball 




69 




70 



veaam 



/ '\ 



X 



■K 




/ 



Faculty 



Iff 




i f 




m 







ISTOCKBRIOGE HALL | 



BOWKER AUDITORIUM 



COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE 



CIVIL DEFENSE TRAINING 



COOPERATIVE EXTENSION 



INTERNATIONAL TRAINING 



MASS. EXPERIMENT STATION 



PL ANT ' SOIL SCIENCES 
VETERIN ARY • ANIMAL SCIENCE 




ij*<* ^- 





^„v<a*Slm 



James F. 
Anderson 

Assistant 

Professor of 

Plant and Soil 

Sciences, M.S. 





Allen V. Barker 

Assistant 

Professor of 

Plant and Soil 

Sciences, PH.D. 



i 




Wallace G. Black 

Professor of Veterinary 

and Animal Science, 

PH.D. 



Alfred W. Boicourt 

Professor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences, M.S. 




Anthony Borton 

Associate Professor of 

Veterinary and Animal 

Sciences, M.S. 





James Callahan 

Associate Professor of 

Agricultural and Food 

Economics, M.S. 



Byron Colby 

Professor of Veterinary 

and Animal Sciences, 

M.S. 





Robert A. Coler 

Assistant Professor of 
Environmental 
Sciences, PH.D. 



Bradford Grossman 

Professor of 

Agricultural and Food 

Economics, D.P.A. 





John W. Denison 

Assistant Dean of the 

College of Agriculture 

and Director of the 

Stockbridge School, 

ED.D. 




Roberl T. Duby 

Assistant Professor of 

Veterinary and Animal 

Sciences, PH.D. 



Everett Emino 

Assistant Professor of 

Plant and Soil Sciences, 

PH.D. 




Heinrich Fenner 

Associate 

Professor of 

Veterinary and 

Animal Sciences, 

PH.D. 





Stevenson W. 
Fletcher, III 

Associate 

Professor of Food 

and Agricultural 

Engineering, 

PH.D. 



73 



George B. 
Goddard 

Associate 

Professor of 

Plant and Soil 

Sciences, PH.D. 





Warren T. 
Grinnan 

Lecturer of 

Hotel, Restaurant 

and Travel 

Administration, 

B.S. 




Robert M. Grover 

Associate Professor of 

Veterinary and Animal 

Sciences, M.S. 



Tom Hamilton, Jr. 

Associate Professor of 

Landscape Architecture 

and Regional Planning, 

M.S. 




Denzil J. Hankinson 

Professor of Food 

Science and 
Technology, PH.D. 





William K. Harris 

Professor of 

Veterinary and Animal 

Sciences, D.V.M. 



Robert B. Hoadley 

Associate Professor of 

Forestry and Wildlife 

Management, D.F. 



74 





Linda Jaskiel 

Staff Assistant, B.A. 



£hnar Jarvesco 

Associate Professor of 
Agricijlture and Food 
Economics, D.Agr.Sc. 





Curtis A. Johnson 

Associate Professor of 

Food £ind Agricultural 

Engineering, M.S. 




Ernest A. Johnson 

Assistant Professor of 

Food and Agricultural 

Engineering, M.S. 



Gordon S. King 

Professor of Landscape 

Architecture and 

Regional Planning, 

M.S. 



Deane Lee 

Assistant 

Professor of 

Agricultural and 

Food Economics, 

M.S. 





John H. Lilly 

Professor of 

Entomology, 

PH.D. 



75 



Theodore W. 
Leed 

Professor of 

Agriculture and 

Food Economics, 

PH.D. 




j^S^ 




James B. Marcum 

Assistant 
Professor, Animal 

Products and 

Animal Genetics, 

PH.D. 







\ 




^1^ 






'^ln. 






1 -««8*- 




k. 


-^^ 



Don Marion 

Associate Professor 

of Agriculture and 

Food Economics, PH.D. 



Harold E. Mosher 

Professor of Landscape 

Architecture and 

Regional Planning, 

M.L.A. 




Mark S. Mount 

Assistant Professor of 

Plant Pathology, PH.D. 





Gustavc D. Olson, Jr. 

Lecturer of Landscape 

Architecture and 
Regional Planning, B.S. 



Edward S. Pira 

Assistant Professor of 

Food and Agricultural 

Engineering, M.S. 




76 




Frank E. Potter 

Associate Professor of 

Food Science and 

Technology, PH.D. 



lona M. Reynolds 

Assistant Professor of 

Veterinary and Animal 

Science, M.S. 





Richard A. Rhode 

Head of Department of 
Plant Pathology, PH.D. 



William A. Rosenau 

Associate Professor of 

Plant and Soil Sciences, 

PH.D. 




Russell E. Smith 

Professor of Veterinary 

and Animal Sciences, 

V.M.D. 




Franklin W. 
Southwick 

Professor of Plant 

and Soil Sciences 

and Head of 

Department, 

PH.D. 




Herbert G. 
Spindler 

Assistant 

Professor of 

Agriculture and 

Food Economics, 

M.B.A. 



77 



Jonas Vengris 

Professor of 

Plant and Soil 

Sciences, 

DAgr.Sci. 





Robert W. Walker 

Assistant 

Professor of 

Environmental 

Sciences, PH.D. 



Lester F. Whitney 

Associate Professor of 

Food and Agricultural 

Engineering, PH.D. 



Karol Wisnieski 

Assistant Professor of 
Public Health, M.P.H. 




John M. Zak 

Associate Professor of 

Plant and Soil Sciences, 

M.S. 




78 



Patience S. Allan 

Lecturer of English, 
M.S. Ed. 

John H. Baker 

Associate Professor of Plant 
and Soil Sciences, Ph.D. 

William J. Bramlage 

Associate Professor of Plant 
and Soil Sciences, Ph.D. 

Radie H. Bunn 

Associate Professor of 
Agricultural 
Communications, B.S. 

Robert N. Carrow 
Assistant Professor of Plant 
and Soil Sciences, Ph.D. 

Chin Shu Chen 

Food and Agricultural 
Engineering, Ph.D. 

Joe T. Clayton 

Professor of Food and 
Agricultural Engineering 
and Head of Department, 
Ph.D. 

WiUiam G. Colby 

Professor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences, Ph.D. 

Alton B. Cole 

Instructor of Forestry and 
Wildlife Management, M.F. 

George R. Conrade 

Instructor of Hotel, 
Restaurant and Travel 
Administration, M.B.A. 

Richard J. Costley 

Professor of Landscape 
Architecture, M.S. 

Norman C. Cournoyer 

Associate Professor of Hotel, 
Restaurant and Travel 
Administration, Ph.D. 

Nicholas T. Dines 

Assistant Professor of 
Landscape Architecture and 
Regional Planning, M.La. 
Mack Drake 
Professor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences, Ph.D. 
Marron S. DuBois 
Instructor of English, B.A. 
N. Eugene Engel 
Associate Professor of 
Agricultural and Food 
Economics and Head 
of Department, Ph.D. 
Charles E. Eshbach 
Professor of Hotel, 
Restaurant and Travel 
Administration, M.P.A. 
William B. Esselen 
Professor of Food Science 
and Technology, Ph.D. 



David A. Evans 

Assistant Professor of Food 
Science and Technology, 
Ph.D. 

Robert A. Filzpatrick 
Associate Professor of 
Agricultural and Food 
Economics, M.S. 

Thomas W. Fox 

Professor of Veterinary and 
Animal Sciences, Ph.D. 

Frederick J. Francis 

Professor of Food Science 
and Technology and Head 
of Department, Ph.D. 

Frederick Greeley 

Associate Professor of 
Forestry and Wildlife 
Management, Ph.D. 

Duane W. Greene 

Assistant Professor of Plant 
and Soil Sciences, Ph.D. 

Haim B. Gunner 

Professor of Environmental 
Sciences, Ph.D. 

Donald W. Hall 

Assistant Professor of 
Entomology, Ph.D. 

John R. Havig 

professor of Plant and Soil 
Sciences, Ph.D. 

Kirby M. Hayes 

Professor of Food Science 
and Technology, M.S. 

Francis W. Holmes 

Professor of Plant 
Pathology, Ph.D. 

Ward M. Hunting 

Assistant Professor of Food 
Science and Technology, 
Ph.D. 

Victor J. Jarm 

Lecturer of Landscape 
Architecture, B.S. 

Carrie R. Johnson 

Instructor, Hotel, 
RestauTEmt and Travel 
Administration, M.S. 
Stephen R. Kosakowski 
Athletic Coftch, 
Physical Education 
William H. Lachman 
Professor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences, M.S. 
Robert G. Light 
Associate Professor, Hotel, 
Restaurant and Travel 
Administration, M.S. 
Warren Litsky 
Commonwealth Professor of 
Envirotunental Sciences, 
Ph.D. 



William J. Lord 

Professor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences, Ph.D. 
Donald E. Lundberg 
Professor of Hotel, 
Restaurant and Travel 
Administration and Head 
of Department, Ph.D. 
Sidney J. Lyford 
Assistant Professor of 
Veterinary and Animal 
Sciences, Ph.D. 
John H. Maecher 
Instructor of Mathematics, 
M.S. 

Peter B. Manning 
Associate Professor, Hotel, 
Restaurant and Travel 
Administration, Ph.D. 
Peggy A. McConnell 
Instructor of Veterinary and 
Animal Sciences, M.S. 
T. Michael Peters 
Head of Department of 
Entomology, Ph.D. 
Kai Purohit 

Food {md Agricultural and 
Food Economics, Ph.D. 
Richard A. Rohde 
Head of Department of 
Plant Pathology, Ph.D. 
Sydney Schitchel 
Lecturer, Agrictultural and 
Food Economics, M.S. 
Sarah L. Stelzner 
Instructor, Rhetoric 
Douglas N. Stem 
Professor, Animal Science, 
V.M.D. 

Gordon L. Stewart 
Associate Professor of Plant 
and Soil Sciences, Ph.D. 
Cecil L. Thomson 
Professor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences, M.S. 
Joseph Troll 
Professor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences, Ph.D. 
William D. Tunis 
Hotel, Restaurant and 
Travel Administration, 
Dean 

Richard L. Weaver 
Assistant Professor of 
Speech and Head of 
Stockbridge Rhetoric 
(Speech), Ph.D. 
Martin E. Weeks 
Professor of Plant and 
Soil Sciences, Ph.D. 
Albert L. Wrisley, Jr. 
Assistant Professor of Hotel, 
Restaurant and Travel 
Administration, Ph.D. 



19 



Clubs 




REFRIGERATORS 






IUNCH£0N$ 





^^r's^Rasssw 


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•wS 



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ll 



Class Officers 




Freshman Class Officers: Pres. Paul Harcovitz, V.P. John lUman, 

Sec. Dennis McGrevy, Treas. BriEin Riley, Senator at Large — Don Guiou. 



Freshmen 



Seniors 






82 



Senior Class Officers: Pres. Earl Spafford, V.P. Jeff Moore, 
Sec. Dottie Greene, Treas. Nancy Hoaglund. 



Stockbridge Senate 





Earle Spafford — President 
Dennis McGrevy — Vice-President 
Nancy Hoaglund — Treasurer 
Dorothy Greene — Secretary 





J'JLjS 





Paul Harcovitz 
Brian Riley 
Joe Choquette 
Ray Marcos 
Martin Mastandrea 
William Rice 
John Hardaker 
Jeff Moore 
John Illman 
Don Guiou 
Gilbert Blaisdell 
Mike Saleeba 
Robert Leahy 
Robin Sargeant 
Jim Lapine 
Charles Rogers 



John Tyndall 
Allen N. Daniels 
Dave Mower 
Doug Kimball 
Don Humphrey 
Mike Smith 
Richard Ploofe 
Peter Gaunt 
Rick Villamaino 
Craig Cook 
Thomas Calabrese 
James Feehan 
Joann Simpson 
Cindy Grasso 
Advisor: Dr. Stem 



83 





Stoso 



Dorothy Greene — President 
Greg White — Vice-President 
Cindy Grasso ■ — Secretary 
Robin Sargeant — Treasurer 



Dorothy Greene 
Greg White 
Cindy Grasso 
Robin Sargeant 
Earle Spafford 
Nancy Hoaglund 
Craig Cook 



TOWN OF AMffEHST 19?2 



Jeff Moore 

Paul Harcovitz 

John Illman 

Brian Riley 

Dennis McGrevy 

Don Guiou 

Dr. HeiII — Advisor 




/ 



84 




h0rtl|orn 



STOCKBRIDGE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE 

t 11 Issue: 12 



Volume 
Editori Dorothy Greene 
Ass-t.J Earle Spafford 



Treas,; Nancy Heaglund 
February l4, 1973 




par 



85 




Stosag 




Photography: 

Tim Chase 

Marc Huot 

Chet Yazwinski 
Lay-out and Literary: 

Brad Hepburn 

Joe Dymek 

Paul Royer 

Jim Russo 

John Tyndall 
Typists: 

Claudia Steding 

Dottie Greene 
Advisor: 

Prof. E. Pira 



86 



Animal Science Club 



The Animal Science Club is open to all 
students interested in any of the Animal 
Sciences. Its aim is to acquaint the stu- 
dents with different professionals in the 
Veterinary Sciences, each of whom repre- 
sent a specific field of Agriculture. Mem- 
bers get a first hand view of the work of 
these professionals, which can help them 
in choosing a career that they are inter- 
ested in. 

The club program consists of lectures, 
movies and field trips, with topics ranging 
anywhere from dogs to cattle. 








87 






Arboriculture and Park 
Management Club 



The "Arbor and Park" Club is open to both 
freshmen and senior classes and enables stu- 
dents to become familiar with different as- 
pects of Arboriculture other than what is 
taught in the classroom. The club provides 
speakers representing a variety of professions, 
helping the members in choosing careers. Stu- 
dents become better acquainted through the 
club's social activities, such as the Arbor-Park 
Club Christmas party at Hatfield Barn. 



88 





Environmental Technology Club 



The Environmental Tech Club was organ- 
ized to offer a wider interest than what a lim- 
ited classroom structure provides. The club is 
an opportunity for students to become exposed 
to the ever increasing range of occupations 
opened up by Environmental Technology. It is 
also an opportunity for students to learn to- 
gether on an informal basis. Special projects in 
water pollution control have been successfully 
undertaken by the members. 




89 




Floriculture Club 



The Floriculture Club is a self sustaining 
club mainly made up of members with an in- 
terest in commercial floriculture. This year, 
besides having a good time, the members were 
able to develop certain fundamental techniques 
through active participation in projects such as 
the arranging and selling of corsages at the 
Homecoming game. The "Flori" club also is 
responsible for the Christmas open house in 
French Hall where the talents of the members 
are displayed in their work with wreaths and 
centerpieces. Through its work, the club has 
been able to raise enough money to present a 
scholarship at the end of the year to a worthy 
Floriculture freshman or transferring senior. 




90 




Landscape Operations Club 

The objective of the "Land Op" Club is to pro- 
vide a social atmosphere as well as give an opportu- 
nity for the students and other interested persons to 
obtain some knowledge of the different jobs that the 
landscaping field offers. This year, a number of 
guests were invited to speak on landscape architec- 
ture and job opportunities for Stockbridge students 
and graduates. 

For social events, dinners and dances are planned 
throughout the year for club members. 




91 






Turf Management Club 

In addition to helping its members form a 
better understanding of Agronomy, the Turf 
Club introduces to Stockbridge students ideas 
and openings for jobs. Among the speakers 
that have come to the meetings, are superin- 
tendents of golf courses and cemeteries dis- 
cussing pesticides, maintenance, and new 
developments in Turf Management. 

For social events, the Turf Club had its year- 
ly golf tournament in October. There is also a 
"get together" each year at Hatfield Barn for 
the members. 



92 



Alpha Tau Gamma 




Row 1 (1 to r) Duncan Campbell, sec, Steve Robinson, pres., Larry Deem, treas. 
Row 2 (1 to r) R. Tryon, D. Carter, J. Alicata, N. Reale, S. Edgar. 
Row 3 (1 to r) P. Halow, R. Rennard, R. Pflock, B. Maltby, L. Allenby. 
Row 4 (1 to r) R. Manning, J. Wallenc, S. Walk. 




93 



Alpha Tau Gamma exchange with 
Iota Gamma Upsilon. 



94 




'Pass the buns, 
please." 



^ !j»;Sv;-kt5l* ■■'} i' ^ - .'.- ^^yi'-\ 










Portraits of a "Stockie" 




96 






97 



"What do you mean, I did 
it wrong?" 




A typical 4.0 turf major. 



98 




JBSS "She's 38-24-36!!" 

w»mm»9 



People who go in there 
never come out the same. 




99 




"You've got to go where you want to go, 
Do what you want to do, 





100 




James W. Callahan 





Robert Duby 




Everett R. Emino 




Denzel J. Hankinson 





Gordon S. King_ 




Russell E.Smith 







John M. Zak 



103 



The luxury of having a car 




Use only as a last resort. 



104 



at the University of Massachusetts: 




The only solution. 



105 





'In heaven there is no beer. 
That's why we drink it here. 
And when we're gone from here, 
All our friends will be drinking all the beer!" 



a^av 




106 




"Keep interested in your own career, 
however humble; 




108 




it is a real possession in the changing 
fortune of time." 

— Desiderata 







109 






■»^ Jl WW-"' 


u 







Mvete^ Pussaspe to 
Campus Center via 
2 Lev^l-Concourse 




111 




1 


: PI 


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mm^ 


i|t^i"4|iM 


1 ^t-^' A A 


1 


MP" --^m 


V 







112 








% 







113 




115 





116 





117 




Time it was and what a time it was 
It was . . . 

A time of innocence 
A time of confidence 
Long ago it must be 
I have a photograph 
Preserve your memories 
They're all that's left you. 
Paul Simon 




.? * / 



I 






*>rf 






In order for a yearbook like STOSAG '73 to become a success, there has to 
be many hours spent, and much effort by a conscientious competent staff. 

This year's staff wasn't made up of a few key people who take all the credit. 
The credit belongs to the entire staff. Each person gave unselfish contributions 
to help compile all the details that go into making a yearbook representative 
of the Stockbridge School of Agriculture. 

What does a member of the yearbook staff get for his work? His reward is 
late nights in the STOSAG office when he should be studying for tomorrow's 
test, chasing after a professor all day for an interview, sacrificing his free night 
to take pictures at a club meeting. But more than that, he is able to see a job 
well done and have a good time doing it. 

This year's book was kept rolling along by encouragement and guidance 
from our advisor, Mr. Ed Pira. We surely would have fallen on our faces with- 
out his help. 

We were fortunate this year in having a great photography staff. Through 
the talents of Chet Yazwinski and Marc Huot we were able to give the book 
a very personal touch with a close-up view of Stockbridge. 

Every word in this book was specially typed by the staff. It is an immense 
task. It couldn't have been done without our typists Claudia Steding and 
Dottie Greene who were always available and willing to spend whatever time 
was necessary to type out a write-up. 

Although everyone on the staff was responsible for gathering write-ups and 
working on layouts, the bulk of this effort was by John Tyndall, Paul Royer, 
Jim Russo, and Joe Dymek. Under the professional guidance of Mr. Brian 
Hawthorne, representative of the O'Toole Publishing Company, we learned 
proper lay-out designs and new techniques. Although our meetings with him 
lasted far into the night, they were quite worthwhile, and we appreciate his 
patience and understanding. 

We would hke to wish John, Paul, and Jim good luck in the 1974 Stosag. We 
know that with their enthusiasm and ability it will be a great success. 

Brad & Tim 



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