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Full text of "Stosag"

UMASS/AMHERST 



2066 0339 0677 4 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with fLJinding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/stosag1975stoc 



gloria l. kane 



editor 



Suzanne L morin 



layout editor 



chase L Johnson 



photography editor 



layout 


art 


richard leahey 


Vickie newman 


david beaudin 


juHe lucarino 


nicholas gambale 




susan bassett 


general 


thomas vickstrom 


richard crossland 




James hapshe 




richard bradford 


photography 


francis perry 


ronald cavallo 




richard dale 


typists 


Steven nietupski 


Jeanne m. butler 


denise gagnon 


scott parkin 


thomas o'neil 


martin seller 


sports editor - 


- robert curran 














yearbook 



affectionately known as mr. tree or mr. arbor and 
park, professor gordon s. king once again receives the 
dedication of the yearbook from his students at 
stockbridge. 

he was bom September 11, 1918 in glen ridge, new 
jersey, he studied at north Carolina state and obtained a 
b.s. in forestry from michigan state preparing him for 
his 1941 position with the firestone rubber company in 
liberia, west africa. it was here that he met and 
married frances, a school teacher for the episcopal 
church, four years later he returned to lansing, 
michigan as assistant city arborist. 

after a decade in the field, gordon king returned to 
college as assistant professor of arboriculture at 
stockbridge. in 1956 he received his m.s. from the 
university of massachusetts and was promoted to 
associate professor, his sincere way with students 
prompted them to ask for his assistance as advisor to 
the student senate, which he did enjoyably for 6 years, 
the stockbridge yearbook was dedicated to him in 1961 
and in 1963 he was chosen to be the first outstanding 
professor of the year and was made a full professor. 

since coming to amherst, professor king has lived on 
his "ranch" in leverett where he runs an 85 acre farm 
of beef, pigs, Christmas trees, and even a bait shop so 
he'll have plenty of minnows for trout fishing in his 3 
brooks, he and frances have a daughter and 2 sons and 
4 grandchildren among whom he is the champion 



cribbage player, his most time consuming community 
service project is as one of 10 long time directors of 
camp anderson for children in a neighboring hill town, 
he travels extensively to regional, national and 
international tree meetings and in 1971 was sent by the 
peace corps for 30 days to liberia to evaluate their 
work. 

professor king maintains a close association with 
those involved with the care of trees and is a member 
of the international shade tree conference and new 
england park association, his greatest academic 
responsibility outside of the classroom is with the 
cooperative extension service for whom he conducts 
short courses, conferences and programs for arborists, 
tree wardens, park managers, and utility companys. he 
is currently a member of the american national 
standards institute, drawing up safety rules for workers 
with trees, articles he has written have appeared in 
pubhcations such as trees: weeds, trees and turf; and 
arborist news. 

despite his many professional committments, 
professor king is actively involved with student and 
alumni placement, and has a real and continuing 
interest in stockbridge. 

it is our pleasure to dedicate this yearbook to such 
an outstanding person. 

thank you professor gordon s. king on behalf of all 
stockbridge students. 



dedication 










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TOCKBRIDGE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE 



WHAT IS AGRICULTURE? ARE THERE JOBS? 

Brother Webster's definition of agriculture in the broadest sense is - "The 
science and art of the production of plants and animals useful to man, including to 
a variable extent the preparation of these products for man's use and their disposal 
by marketing or otherwise. In this broad sense it includes farming, horticulture, 
forestry, dairying, sugar making, etc." As one can easily see, agriculture is ex- 
tremely broad in scope. 

Few young people and even those over 25 really understand the many, many 
businesses that presently are functioning in the agricultural industry of this great 
country. Considering figures taken from the U.S. Bureau of the Census 1970, there 
were approximately 950 different jobs listed in just the production area ! There were 
more than 1000 different jobs in the marketing area ! There were a great many more 
types of jobs listed that needed agribusiness competencies. You ask "are there any 
jobs in agriculture?" My answer is "there are thousands of different types of jobs 
offering a tremendous selection of challenges and satisfactions but you will need 
to look hard to find the right one for you". 

Whenever we are discussing the many opportunities in the broad field of 
agriculture, there are usually two factors that come to the forefront: 

(1) the students' unwillingness to leave the New England 
area; and 

(2) the students' desire to be independent. 

These two v;ants or desires can really reduce a students' opportunities of finding the 
type of job desired. Thus, all 1 can now say about job opportunities is there are 
many if you are willing to go to the job and if you are willing to be dependent to 
some degree on established agribusinesses or agribusiness-persons. 

Agriculture in its simplest or broadest sense is the foundation of all so- 
cieties. It must function reasonably well or many people suffer. Today we all see 
suffering throughtout the v/orld and even in our own country. Therefore, I believe 
that you students who are now completing one phase of your agricultural education 
have a tremendous number of challenges and satisfactions open to you somewhere in 
Massachusetts, New England, the United States and the world! The best of luck to you 
all for we are proud to have been able to assistyou in voun iournev. 



si SL.yo u in yoijgjou 

John W. Denison 
Director 



JWD/rea 




■ AND NATURAL RESOURCCS 





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table of contents 



dedication 
page three 



faculty 

page fourteen 

senior portraits 
page twenty-six 

group portraits 
page forty-two 




majors 

page forty-nine 

a.t.g. 

page eighty-two 

special thanks 
page ninety-four 

progress banquet 
page ninety-six 

letter from editor 
page one hundred 
nineteen 



names and addresses 
page one hundred 
thirty-eight 






the broad spectrum 





The Broad Spectrum of Agriculture 




10 



What is the real meaning of 
agriculture? I welcome the opportunity 
to write my thoughts on this question, 
for though I respect and honor the 
basic concept of agriculture. I am 
tired of the picture of the man 
behind the plow. I am tired of the 
picture of cows at pasture. I am 
tired of the picture of the woman 
collecting eggs from the nests and 
scattering grain to the hens. Yes, 
and I am tired of hearing that 
Massachusetts is not an agricultural 
state. 

The last statement is often used 
as an excuse for abolishing the study 
of agriculture in Massachusetts 
schools and at the University of 
Massachusetts. Even using the 
narrowest viewpoint of agriculture, 
this is a weak and pitiful excuse. 
We do not ask a budding physician 
where he plans to practice medicine 
nor a French major where she intends 
to teach French and we are all aware 
that most drama students plan to 
storm Broadway. Why then do we place 
such a provincial limitation on 
agriculture? Is it not possible that 
our taxpayer's children may want to 
grow wheat in Kansas, manage an 
orchard in New York State or to 
operate a dairy farm in Vermont? We 
have no right to deny appropriate 
education to these students. But 
there is more to agriculture than 
raising cattle and growing apples. 

If you eat, drink or breathe; 
if you live in the city, the town or 
in the country, you need agriculture. 
Agriculture is concerned with the 
production of food and the growth of 
plants, bushes, trees, flowers and 
fruits. To be sure we must have these 
very important and direct functions 
of the agricultural sciences. For we 
must produce vast quantities of high 
quality foods. We must preserve our 
forests. We must maintain the natural 
beauty of our land. But the study of 
agriculture encompasses far more. 

WE must also preserve or freeze 
this food and we must package it for 
shipment to distant areas. We must 
prepare it and serve it correctly and 
nutritiously. We must better manage 
and utilize the products of our 
forestlands and our fiber plants. To 
produce strong healthy trees, plants 
and flowers is not enough. We must 
know how to keep them that way, properly 
nourished, free from disease and 
infestation. We must know how to place 
them creatively to provide beautiful 
settings 



around buildings and homes, in parks, 
on turnpikes, college campuses and 
golf courses. Golf courses associated 
with agriculture? Yes. The study of 
intensively managed turf for these 
areas, for cemeteries, football fields 
and baseball diamonds is just that. 
In addition, since the economy of 
agriculture affects our lives in many 
ways, we must train business people 
in the area of agricultural economics. 

Preservation of our wildlife is 
an important aspect of agriculture. 
Management of watersheds, the 
production of fish for food and fish 
for sport is part of agriculture. The 
study of agricultural sciences teaches 
us how to care for and test experimental 
animals in large research institutions, 
many of them city-based. The study of 
Home Economics involves the use of 
natural fibers in textiles and clothing. 
The manufacture of paper and paper 
goods is another off-shoot of agri- 
culture. An important branch of food 
and food services is involved with 
the administration of restaurants and 
hotels. And design, construction and 
maintenance of 




machinery for food and food products 
is supplied by agricultural engineers. 

The broad study of agriculture, 
therefore, goes beyond the traditional 
picture. The various meanings of agri- 
culture, therefore, goes far beyond 
the traditional picture. The various 
meanings of agriculture can be likened 
to an iceberg. Only about one-third 
of them are apparent; the other two- 
thirds are submerged in areas most 
people do not think about. The 
College of Food and Natural Resources 
which includes the Stockbridge School 
of Agriculture is the second largest 
college in the University system, 
second only to the College of Arts 
and Sciences. Our staff includes, in 
addition to those directly concerned 
with production agriculture, 
geneticists, physiologists, nutritionists, 
psychologists, ecologists, and patho- 
logists. There are economists, 
accountants, biometricians, dieticians, 
and textile experts. There are 
lawyers, engineers, veterinarians, and 
architects. 

I have barely touched upon the 
true concept of agriculture. It is a 
living and hfe-giving study, concerned 
with the health and welfare of man and 
animals. It is concerned with how to 
feed and clothe our population, how 
to satisfy it's aesthetic tastes and 
how to provide interests and 
activities for its leisure time. 

Agriculture is concerned with 
every phase of living. 

lona Mae Reynolds 
Associate Director 




11 



"no one is a stranger, unless we choose to make them so" 




12 




s. 





13 





j. anderson 



a. barker 





a, biocourt 






-' \ ■' 




a. borton 



w. bramlage 



j. Callahan 



b. colby 







A^ 



a. cole 



r. coler 



b. crossmon 



r. duby 





h. fenner 





g. goddard 



14 







n. gnnnar 



r. grover 



denzel j. hankinson 



w. harris 




elmar jarvesoo 





t. hamilton 




1. jaskiel 





r. hoadley 




w. hunting 



c. Johnson 



e. Johnson 




15 




16 







king 



d. lee 



t. leed 



J. lilly 




J. marcum 





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d. marion 




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h. mosher 



g. olson 



17 







e. pira 



f. potter 



a. rhodes 



r. rohde 





w. roseneau 



f. scanlon 





f. southwick 




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h. spindler 




1. Whitney 




J. vengns 





k. wisnieski 



r. walker 




j. zak 



18 



george n. agrios, ph.d. 

associate professor of plant pathology 

patience s. allan, ms. ed. 
lecturer of english 

James f. anderson, m.s. 

assistant professor of plant and soil sciences 

John baker, ph.d. 

associate professor of plant and soil sciences 

alien v. barker, ph.d. 

associate professor of plant and soil sciences 

Wallace g. black, ph.d. 

professor of veterinary and animal sciences 

alfred w. boicourt, m.s. 

professor of plant and soil sciences 

anthony borton, ph.d. 

associate professor of veterinary and animal 

sciences 

William j. bramlage, ph.d. 

associate professor of plant and soil sciences 

waiter h. bumgardner, ph.d. 

assistant professor of landscape architecture 

and regional planning 

James w. callahan, m.s. 

associate professor of agriculture and food 

economics 

robert n. carrow, ph.d. 

assistant professor of plant and soil sciences 

joe t. Clayton, ph.d. 

professor of food and agricultural engineering 

and head of department 

byron e. colby, m.s. 

professor of veterinary and animal sciences 

alton b. cole, m.f. 

assistant professor of forestry and wildlife 

management 

robert a. coler, ph.d. 

assistant professor of environmental science 

John m. conrad, ph.d. 

assistant professor of agricultural and food 

economics 

richard j. costley, m.s. 

professor of landscape architecture and 

regional planning 

norman g. coumoyer, ph.d. 

associate professor of hotel, restaurant, 

and travel administration 

bradford d. crossman, d.p.a. 

professor of food and resource economics 



John w. denison, ed.d. 
assistant dean of the college of food and 
natural resources and director of the 
stockbridge school of agriculture 

nicholas t. dines, m.l.a. 

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 

robert t. duby, ph.d. 

assistant professor of veterinary and 

animal sciences 

everett r. emino, ph.d. 

assistant professor of plant sciences 

n. eugene engel, ph.d. 

professor of agricultural and food economics 

and head of department 

Charles e. eshbach, m.p.a. 

associate professor of hotel, restaurant, and 

travel administration 

William b. esselen, ph.d. 

commonwealth professor of food science and 

nutrition 

heinrich fenner, ph.d. 

associate professor of veterinary and animal 



barry c. field, ph.d. 

assistant professor of food and agricultural 

economics 

robert a. fitzpatrick, m.s. 

associate professor of agricultural and food 

economics 

Stevenson w. fletcher. III, ph.d. 

associate professor of hotel, restaurant and 

travel administration and head of department 

thomas w. fox, ph.d. 

professor of veterinary and animal sciences 

and head of department 

frederick j. francis, ph.d. 

professor of food science and nutrition and 

head of department 

harold b. gatslick, ph.d. 
professor of forestry and wildlife 
management 

george b. goddard, ph.d. 

associate professor of plant and soil sciences 

frederick greeley, ph.d. 

associate professor of forestry and wildlife 

management 



duane w. greene, ph.d. 

assistant professor of plant and soil sciences 

robert grover, m.s. 

associate professor of veterinary and animal 

sciences 

haim b. gunner, ph.d. 

professor of environmental sciences 

donald w. hall, ph.d. 

assistant professor of entomology 

tom s. hamilton, jr., m.s. 

associate professor of landscape architecture 

and regional planning 

denzel j. hankinson, ph.d. 

professor of food science and nutrition 

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 nutrition 

robert b. hoadley, d.f 

associate professor of forestry and wildlife 

management 

francis w. holmes, ph.d. 

associate professor of food science and 

nutrition 

ward m. hunting, ph.d. 

associate professor of food science and 

nutrition 

elmar jarvesoo, d. agr. sc. 

associate professor of agriculture and 

food economics 

paul h. Jennings, ph.d. 

assistant professor of plant and soil 

sciences 

Carrie r. Johnson, m.s. 

instructor of hotel, restaurant and 

travel administration 

Curtis a. Johnson, m.s. 
associate professor of food and 
agriculture engineering 

emest a. Johnson, m.s.a.e. 
associate professor of food and 
agricultural engineering 

gordon s. king, m.s. 

professor of landscape architecture 

and regional planning 

mary beth kirkham, ph.d. 
assistant professor of plant and 
soil sciences 



19 



Stephen r. kosakowski 

athletic coach, physical education 

William h. lachman, m.s. 
professor of plant and soil sciences 

deane lee, m.s. 

assistant professor of agricultural and 

food economics 

theodore w. leed, ph.d. 
professor of agricultural and food 
economics 

robert g. light, m.s. 

associate professor of food and 

agricultural engineering 



george r. mcdowell, ph.d. 
assistant professor of food and 
resource economics 

harold e. mosher, m.l.a. 

professor of landscape architecture 

and regional planning 

mark s. mount, ph.d. 

assistant professor of plant pathology 

gustave d. olson jr., m.r.p. 
assistant professor of landscape 
architecture and regional planning 

t. michael peters, ph.d. 
associate professor of entomology 



franklin w. southwick, ph.d. 

professor of plant and soil sciences and 

head of department 

herbert g. spindler, m.b.a. 

assistant professor of agricultural and 

food economics 

douglas n. stern, v.m.d. 

professor of veterinary and animal sciences 

gordon 1. Stewart, ph.d. 

associate professor of plant and soil 

sciences 

Cecil thompson, m.s. 

professor of plant and soil sciences 



warren litsky, ph.d. 

commonwealth professor of environmental 

sciences 

William j. lord, ph.d. 

professor of plant and soil sciences 

robert 1. lundy, ph.d. 

associate professor of hotel, restaurant 

and travel administration 

Sidney j. lyford, ph.d. 

assistant professor of veterinary and 

animal sciences 

peter b. manning, ph.d. 

associate professor of hotel, restaurant 

and travel administration 

James b. marcum, ph.d. 

assistant professor of veterinary and 

animal sciences 

donald r. marion, ph.d. 
associate professor of agricultural 
and food economics 

donald n. maynard, ph.d. 
professor of plant and soil sciences 

peggy a. mcconnell, m.s. 
instructor of veterinary and animal 
sciences 

jane f mccuUough, m.s. 

associate professor of hotel, restaurant 

and travel administration 



edward s. pira, m.s. 

assistant professor of food and 

agricultural engineering 

frank e. potter, ph.d. 

associate professor of food science 

and nutrition 

donald r. progulske, ph.d. 

professor of forestry and wildlife management 

and head of department 

iona m. reynolds, m.s. 
assistant professor of veterinary science 
and associate director of the stockbridge 
school of agriculture 

wilham w. rice, d.f. 

associate professor of forestry and wildlife 

management 

richard a. rohde, ph.d. 

professor of plant pathology and head of 

department 

William a. rosenaeu, ph.d. 

associate professor of plant and soil sciences 

f. myles sawyer, ph.d. 

associate professor of food sciences and 

nutrition 

russell e. smith, v.m.d. 
professor of veterinary sciences 



Joseph troll, ph.d. 

professor of plant and soil sciences 

Jonas vengris, d. agr. sc. 
professor of plant and soil sciences 

donald m. victor, ph.d. 

assistant professor of plant and soil 

sciences 

robert w. walker, ph.d. 

assistant professor of environmental 

sciences 

martin e. weeks, ph.d. 

professor of plant and soil sciences 

rose whaley, ph.d. 

professor of landscape architecture and 

regional planning and head of department 

lester whitney, ph.d. 
associate professor of food and 
agricultural engineering 

karol s. wisnieski, m.p.h. 
assistant professor of public health 

albert 1. wrisley, ph.d. 

associate professor of hotel, restaurant, 

and travel administration 

John m. zak, m.s. 

associate professor of plant and soil 

sciences 



20 




reflections 






1 









































the mind is such a junk yard 
it remembers candy bars 
but not the gettysburg address 



21 




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22 







23 










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25 







karen adams 



david atkins 



george alderman 



Charles 1. allaire 





Stephen p. alien 



'O- 



carl m. alwardt 




^P^Vj**- -^ 



emanuel a. argiros 



frank m. arruda 







keven r. barry 



susan e. basset 



michele a. beauregard 



glenn d. benoit 







bradford p. bigelow 



richard d. bradford 



eve breitung 



John broderick 



26 



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Bananas 






patricia a. bruce 





Charles b. cabana 








James callahan 





diane cardillo 




paul e. Carlson 



robert casagrande 



edward b. case 



Janice n. casella 



27 





x 



Joan m. cassidy 




William w. charter 





david b. centofanti 




William j. chesta 




Christine m. conway 



margaret a. corjay 









Jennifer c. cracknel! 



barbara a. croak 



richard s. crossland 




robert m. curran 



28 







mary e. curtis 





richard g. dale 










manuel s. debettencourt 



James c. donohue 



douglas r. duarte 



particia dudley 






^ ~ >-'■ s;_i;^> .; 



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elaine r. dufour 



david a. dumais 



susan c. dushame 



Cynthia j. ellis 



29 






Sandra elworthy 



ernest empey 



Susan g. evans 



Carolyn r. fitzgerald 







John j. flanigan 



philip j. gambale 



nicholas gambale 



carl r. gerry 







peter gifford 



karen grace 



carla 1. graves 







gail j. green 



gregory e. gunter 



roger j. haddad 



laurel i. hajec 



30 







douglas j. hall 



david a. hanson 



James j. hapshe 



Jonathan j. Harris 








gary a. hegeman 



colleen m. horan 



holly a. howard 



gerard p. howard 



31 





Valerie jaffe 



Christine 1. Johnson 




W^" 




Stanley p. juda 





gloria 1. kane 



ann m. kacavich 





mark j. klimm 



ur Yearbook.... 

tinie niacliine 
tliar works 



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karen d. laberge 





thomas w. lewis 




brian locao 



William b. long 



32 







Julie a. lucarino 



Christopher lynch 



thomas s. mahar 



deborah s. mahler 




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edward c. marshall 







William p. martin 



robert p. marzilli 



robert k. mase 



nancy 1. mattesen 



33 





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thomas s. mcevoy 





colleen mclevedge 






frances m. merigan 



richard s. micelotta 



debra s. miller 



susan p. miller 




\ 



-I 



1 






anthony mirante 



dean g. morrison 



david s. mulhoUand 



dean b. murphy 





A 





William e. murray 



Stuart r. newmark 



richard s. novotny 



maureen obrien 



34 







cynthia 1. oliver 



maryann g. ostrowski 



scott d. parkin 



david m. passios 









j>- 




eleanor f. peel 



bryce a. perkins 



francis x. perry 



david s. piatczyc 







david c. porter 



charlene powell 



michael f. preece 



Steven d. preece 







^■^ 



James w. pritchard 



gloria j. radke 



Judith a. rees 



george g. roth 



35 




richard f. seuss 





Patrick ruddy 




Judith a. senger 




Julia d. severy 




lawreen sher 





martin d. shiel 



cathy j. shugg 





pamela a. simakauskas 



teddy c. smiarowski 



36 




richard smigielski 





georgia m. smith 





susanne smith 





earl f. sorensen 




^■-^ 



Steven w. spencer 



francis r. Stanley 



William f. stein 



alan r. Symington 




Steve w. temple 





li^ 



Stephen g. tolson 






L-^t^ 



nancy a. truschelli 



esther e. verheyen 



37 







peter d. viano 



thomas c. vickstrom 



manuel c. viveiros 



elizabeth a. Wallace 







gary 1. warren 



leslie m. waterman 



sarah a. weis 



jeffery w. wheeler 







james 



1. white 



robert e. white 



William j. white 






/ % 




paul 1. willis 



Susan a. wmne 



wendy s. woodard 



Carole 1. worth 



38 



m memoriam 




gerald p. back 




remember is a lovely word, 

and telescopes the years. 

when sliding on time's avenue 

memory appears 

to bring to life for inner eyes 

the pages of the past, 

where tears and joys have merged 

to form 

rainbows that will last. 




39 






rso 






stockbridge office 



40 






d 







41 



stoso 




REAR; Julie lucarino, susan bassett, joan carlson, joan cassidy, donna thayer, deena grant. MIDDLE: robert curran, 
patricia dudley, manny argiros, Stewart newmark, Jeffrey rothstein, patricia broderick. FRONT: nick gambale, david 
hardy, richard dale. 



l.a.t. club 




REAR: colleen horan, elaine dufour, laurie hajec, sue dushame, vicki fall, deb mahler, chip dale, julie lucarino, joan 
Carlson, Jennifer cracknell, frances merigan, georgia smith, carole tripp. FRONT; joan cassidy, patti dudley, cindy 
ellis. 



42 



environmental technology 




>K^ji-r.^A,j,'It> S* ji 




REAR: jim Johnson, rick bradford, aaron carey, jim slocombe, pete turomsha. FRONT: rob St. John, dr. robert coler, gail greene, debbie smohnski, charlene powell, 
leshe waterman. 



43 



accounting club 




REAR: thomas vickstrom, mark t. moran. FRONT: Joseph hale, patric ruddy, herbert g. spindler, Stephen alien. 



animal 

science 

club 




REAR: niss chickering, John wjoley, tim o'brien. FRONT: sara cournoyer, nick gambale, sue miller. 



floriculture 




REAR: dave piatczyc, nancy truschelli, jim buckley, bob mendora. FRONT: karen grace, darren sykes, margaret corjay, dr. boicourt, charles cabana, holly Howard. 




45 



freshman class trip 


















46 



beautiful weather 

late start 

mcdonald's 

four seasons 

rowdy bus ride 

lost 

eastern slope inn — 1 a.m. 

corridor sports 

kicked out? 

hicking & climbing 

cathedral ledge 

alpine lodge!!! 

room party 2 a.m. 

wildcat mountain 

quiet bus ride 

sleep 






,v 




^i}V' 



stosag advisor 



r, ir \(•;ll■ 
l( ) (■< >i Ml ■ 




teaching at stockbridge since 1960 being a solid 
supporter of our program, professor spindler is as of 
1975 our yearbook advisor, his accounting background 
may yet come in handy. 




48 




si***^'* 





majors 



hotel, restaurant and 
travel administration 




the field of hotel, restaurant and travel 
is interdisciphnary. it draws upon economics, 
psychology, personnel management, food science, 
food chemistry, engineering, architecture, ac- 
counting, marketing, statistics and law. 

from these disciplines are formulated ap- 
proaches, systems and analytical tools for the 
purpose of providing satisfying emotional experi- 
ences for people in the context of hotel, restau- 
rant and travel. 

the hotel, restaurant and travel program was 
designed some thirty-eight years ago to develop 
technical competence so that the students may 
step into the hospitality field with an orienta- 
tion, a body of knowledge in analytical tools 
which would make him a contributing part of 
society. 





50 







draper hall grill 

excerpts from a menu February 12, 1917 





a la carte 






oysters 


fried (6) 


2O9' 




scalloped 


25^ 




stew 


15^ 


steaks 


sirloin 


30^ 




tenderloin 


35^ 


chops 


lamb (2) 


30^ 




sweetbread in cream 


20^ 


chicken 


roast (half) 


25^ 




(whole) 


40(^ 


miscellaneous 






liver and bacon 


20^ 




fried ham and eggs (2) 


25^ 


salads 


lobster 


25^ 




crab 


25^ 



pastry 
beverage 



pie 



coffee 
regular milk 



luncheon special 

soup of fresh vegetables 

boiled fancy brisket 

with 

spinach 

mash potatoes 

sugar corn 

apple pie 

coifee, tea or cocoa 



05^ 



05^ 
03^ 

25f 



51 



animal science 




animal science is designed to prepare students in 
careers in the broad field of animal, dairy and poul- 
try sciences, laboratories provide an opportunity to 
apply those principles in selecting, breeding, feeding, 
and managing the different classes of livestock, poul- 
try, and laboratory animals, the university farms 
include land and buildings on the west side of cam- 
pus supporting four breeds of sheep, and morgan 
horses, tillson farm provides facilities for instruction 
with poultry, there is a steady demand for fieldpeo- 
ple in breed, drug feed and fertilizer industries, sales- 
people for livestock, milk and poultry marketing are 
also needed. 






52 







53 




this program helps to keep up with the 
great demand of trained personnel for landscape 
construction and maintenance. 

the courses offered in this program deal 
with the study of drafting — room and field 
techniques necessary for the landscape develop- 
ment of grounds, walks, drives, terraces, and 
wall. 

the major aspect of this curriculum is to 
acquaint the student with the basic knowledge 
and the most recent developments in the area of 
landscape operations and the problems that sur- 
face pertaining to the field. 




54 




55 



laboratory 
animal technology 

animal welfare control laws, and the in- 
creasing demands being made upon the medical 
and veterinary professions and their support 
facihties have created the need for formally 
trained personnel serving in a paraprofessional 
capacity. 

the laboratory animal technology curricu- 
lum is designed to provide a broad base of 
training encompassing the breeding, management 
and laboratory techniques associated with those 
species in the research and health fields. 

the laboratory animal technology club was 
formed to give the students a broader outlook 
into the field they will be entering, during 
the year the club made numerous field trips to 
various animal hospitals, and also sponsored 
guest speakers. 





d 



II 



56 







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iig4 ^ ^i a»i ^^^Mg^i 




57 



floriculture 




floriculture, a department of plant and 
soil sciences, is involved in the production 
and marketing of flowers, the courses offered 
emphasize the basic principles of plant growth 
which underhe sound cultural practices and the 
economic principles which bear upon marketing 
procedures and the business aspects of the spe- 
cialized interest of the student, excellent 
facilities for instruction are available in com- 
mercial type greenhouses and well equipped lab- 
oratories, in addition, a number of nearby com- 
mercial operations are utilized to provide the 
student with practical information on operation 
and management problems. 




58 




flowers are felt as well as seen 



.---^ 




flowers are: 

love 

friendship 

nostalgia 

warmth 

compassion 

thankfulness 

company 

frivolity 

excitement 

tenderness 

and more . . 



ISSBSH ;!: 




:,'3£iE i ff?'i ' 1i>^ '' !'i?l ! j'! ' * * ''* P ^#j"' '' ^% ' .C:^ 






59 




11 0) li If 6 6 fi @ 

^mEmsmmmm wMmmmmwmmm mmmmmmM&mm 




food processing technology is the applica- 
tion of science and technology to the processing, 
preservation, packaging and utilization of food 
products, the objective of the program is to 
develop within the student an understanding of 
the nature, properties and characteristics of 
foods as determined through chemistry, micro- 
biology and other sciences. 

food technology is the key to the conver- 
sion of raw agricultural materials into a wide 
variety of properly processed and preserved 
foods, thus contributing to the well-being, 
economy, standard of living, and process of 
humanity. 

within this ever increasing field of study 
post-graduate jobs are readily available to 
qualified students. 



60 





61 



fruit and vegetable crops 



in a state where fruit and vegetable in- 
dustries are tiie major horticultural production 
this program offers excellent facilities, ade- 
quate land, and modern equipment to provide the 
student with an excellent opportunity for learn- 
ing, 
this program emphasizes the basic princi- 
ples of plant growth which underlie sound cul- 
tural practices and the economic factors which 
bear upon the marketing procedures and the busi- 
ness side of the student's special interest, 
a graduate of these programs will be quali- 
fied to be employed as a state produce inspec- 
tor, wholesale or retail salesman, or work deal- 
ing with the main business and industry opera- 
tions dealing with produce. 





fruits & ve) 



62 




63 



campus police 






64 





65 




agriculture business mgt. 



^^*^i4fe?^^^ 



the agriculture business man- 
agement major trains students 
for management opportunities 
in agriculturally-oriented 
programs, in addition to the 
departmental courses, students 
can earn eighteen credit hours 
oifered by other departments, 
with careful selection of 
these elective courses, the 
student can intensify in one 
field or generalize in many 
fields, job opportunities are 
as diverse as a students choice 
of study. 




66 





a farm management game, based 
on information from a nearby 
farm, provides an opportunity 
for each student to make man- 
agement decisions for the 
farm, and to analyze computer 
print-outs giving results of 
these decisions. 



67 




halloween 







^ ''l/^. 



TiiT ^ 




68 





the autumn mood 

autumn suits this grey old town, 
the morning sunshine, warm and 
bright, steals about narrow 
streets and guilds them in a 
mellow light, rosy brickwork, 
weathered timber, lichened tiles 
and mossy stone match the 
splendor of the season with a 
glory of their own. 

lovely are the gardens here 
when the autumn's mood upon 
them falls, and the apples 
thickly clustered hang above the 
orchard walls, on the square 
the quaint old houses blaze 
with creepers red and gold . . . 
gables, porches, roofs and sills 
are splashed with colours rich 
and bold. 

ancient places such as this 
with tree-lined streets and 
pleasant ways wear an air of 
strange enchantment in October's 
golden days, peace walks hand 
in hand with beauty as the 
leaves come drifting down, why 
lament the summer's passing? 
autumn suits this grey old town. 



69 



the environmental science club, born 
in the spring of 1970, generated an 
environmental awareness among both 
students and neighboring communities, 
under the direction of robert coler and 
simon zatyrka, the club has made 
great progress toward understanding 
the complex ecosystem of the river. 

each spring a chemical and 
biological survey of a local river is 
conducted by the present members, 
the findings of the survey are compiled 
and distributed to the town and all 
other people that helped make the 
survey possible. 

this will be the last year of the club, 
due to the deletion of the 
environmental technology major, we 
hope that other stockbridge students 
will become more involved in the 
environment that surrounds them. 




environmental 
science 



-T?^ 




70 










one of the environmental technology 
club's projects was to stabalize an eroding 
bank on poland brook in conway, mass., 
which is part of a fish and game manage- 
ment area, the bank was sloped down and 
a bank cover was built to provide cover 
for trout, and a small dam was built to 
form a pool. 



71 



> . 



\ 



^ 



\rc iiuvc . . . received 
irusied . . . grew 
eared and loved 

fear 

separated hy lime 
time iif douhl 
lime of need 



lo Slav as oih 



lime e/iuiiges 
we ehuni;e 



'HI never lo lose <Jiir memories 



aboriculture-park management 




74 




FROST ;f JlfSfsfe « 




aboriculture is the care of shade 
and ornamental trees, it includes tree 
planting; large tree moving; diagnosis 
and treatment of tree disease, defects, 
and mechanical fertilizing; pruning 
and repair of storm or damaged trees; 
and the removal of dead or undesirable 
trees. 

the university campus of 700 
acres has a wide variety of trees of 
all ages with which the student becomes 
acquainted, and serves as a laboratory 
for problems similar to those one will 
have to meet in practice. 

the student will be prepared for 
various aspects of park management, 
general forest management and other 
phases of land use. park expansion 
and information is studied with the 
public needs in mind, the opportunities 
of this double major may lead to a 
number of fulfilling occupations. 



75 




76 



M remember what peace there may be 
\„^^ in silence, as far as possible without 

surrender be on good terms with all persons, speak your truth 
quietly & clearly; and listen to others, even the dull & ignorant; 
they too have their story. U avoid loud and aggressive persons, 
they are vexations to the spirit, if you compare yourself with 
others, you may become vain & bitter; for always there will be 
greater and lesser persons than yourself enjoy your achievements 
as well as your plans. U keep interested in your own career, 
however humble; it is a real possession in the changing fortunes 
of time, exercise caution in your business affairs; for the world 
is full of trickery, but let this not blind you to what virtue there 
is; many persons strive for high ideals; and everywhere life is full 
of heroism tl be yourself especially, do not feign affection, 
neither be cynical about love; for in the face of all aridity & 
disenchantment is perennial as the grass, tl take kindly the 
counsel of the years, gracefully surrendering the things of youth, 
nurture strength of spirit to shield you in sudden misfortune, 
but do not distress yourself with imaginings, many fears are 
born of fatigue & loneliness, beyond a wholesome discipline, be 
gentle with yourself." ti you are a child of the universe, no less 
than the trees & the stars; you have a right to be here, and 
whether or not it is clear to you, no doubt the universe is un- 
folding as it should. U therefore be at peace with god, 
whatever you conceive him to be, and whatever your labors & 
aspirations, in the noisy confusion of hfe keep peace with your 
soul. U with all its sham, drudgery & broken dreams, it is 
still a beautiful world, ti tl 

found in old saint paul's church, bahimore. dated 1692 



77 



turf 
management 






urf 




78 





one of the largest most active 
majors is the turf program, 
located in the plant and soil 
business department, the cirr- 
iculum mixes soils, agricultu- 
ral engineering, landscape, en- 
tomology, as well as a placeme- 
nt training program to provide 
the student with a broad spect- 
rum of golf course management, 
a student who has completed 
this work in this course will 
be well qualified to accept a 
position as a superintendant 
of a small park, golf course, 
or cemetary. also within the 
program is the turf club with 
over eighty members, the club 
provides one of the most active 
speaking programs on campus as 
well as banquets, golf tourna- 
ments, and conferences. 




79 



' ■ ■■III 

f*»M ittttti 



I I I nil I 

I I Mil 






rill!! 








|af»«=T 






81 



atg 










k 



« 










83 



stosag 



to: gloria 1. kane 
from: dolores bowman 



"we, the unwilling 
led by the unknowing 

are doing the impossible 
for the ungrateful, 
we have done so much 
for so long 



with so little 
we are now qualified 
to do anything 
with nothing ..." 




84 









if' 







#43! 




the history of stockbridge 



levi stockbridge 

in the 1870's the lead of the large western landgrant 
colleges was followed by the massachusetts agricultural 
college when short courses were oifered using the amherst 
campus as a demonstration laboratory, these educational 
meetings lasted from one day to ten weeks. 

in 1893 a two year course was organized, due to lack of 
sufficient interest from the massachusetts farming com- 
munity, it did not prove successful. 

with the inauguration of president kenyon 1 . butterfield 
in 1906 the school we know today came a giant step closer 
to reality, butterfield brought william d. hurd from michi- 
gan to build the extension service of the college, hurd was 
in charge of all campus functions that were not a part of 
the degree curriculum, he strengthened the short courses 
so that when the second two-year school began in 1918 an 
educational foundation had been laid. 

the "journal of the house" of the massachusetts legisla- 
ture of may 14, 1918, read as follows: "resolved, that in 
the opinion of the general court there should be estab- 
lished at the massachusetts agricultural college a two-year 
course in practical agriculture in completion of which 
certificate of graduation should be granted . . ."the trust- 
ees of m.a.c. voted in October 1918" . . . that the college 
offer a course of study that will meet the intent and spirit 
of the legislature of 1918 . . ." 

butterfield called professor John phelan from his chair 
in rural sociology to take over the directorship of the 
school and other related short courses. 




aerial photo of stockbridge, draper and goessmann in the 30's. criscrossed lawn in 
foreground now supports the student union, campus center, and hasbrouck lab 



. «i 


- 


t-,#-s^i; i 


jS^<*)f V »> 


I^^BBM^P 


■ l-^^-. 



a view from the tennis courts prior to world war II. the beef cattle don't change but goodell 
library has an addition, the drill hall was replaced by bartlett and the cage is blocked 
by tobin. 

but actually a man named goodell in 1893 first attempted to start 
a two-year course within the massachusetts state college, the enroll- 
ment was 23. four year students felt that these vocationalists enjoyed 
all amenities of college life without enduring their share of it's intellec- 
tual discomfort, "shorthorns" as they were called, were the primary 
factors of mass, state college losing it's esprit des corps and the conse- 
quent languishing conditions of their institution. Funny it wasn't very 
rare to see a shorthorn playing on their athletic teams, but goodell's 
two-year course was abandoned in 1895. then in 1902 goodell tried 
again, this time allowing only girls with co-operation with simmons 
college, in it's first year they totaled 2 girls and the second year they 
managed only one. needless to say, this was also abandoned in 1906. 



86 



however, with time came another man, John phelan, who felt the urge 
for starting this two-year course was more than just an administrative 
feeler or a political gesture and made a serious go of it. 

the first catalogue was published in november 1918 and listed ten 
courses and fifteen faculty members, on december 2, 1918, thirty-five 
students entered as the first class, the shorthorn of 1921 (vol. 1 no. 
1) reads, "the first term of the two-year course was offered in decem- 
ber, 1918 and closed in march, 1919. due to the labor conditions 
because of the war emergency it was deemed inadvisable to attempt 
more than a four month's course, during that winter, the course was 
organized on a two-year basis — the first consisting of six months' 
study at the college, plus six months of farm practice; the second year 
to consist of nine months' resident study." 

the first large class entered in the fall of 1919 and was swelled with 
disabled veterans sent by the federal board of vocational education, 
on november 5, 1919, a temporary student council, appointed by 
president butterfield, held its first meeting, these pioneer students 
struggling with the irregularities of an infant institution, never-the- 
less, lay great and enduring precedences, the most persisting activities 
have been the clubs, athletic teams, yearbook, and student council. 





the pond hasn 't changed much since this late 20's view of new england winter enjoyment 
in amherst. 



the white stockbridge "i" on afield of blue was worn prominantly 
in the good old days. 



alpha tau gamma and kolony klub fraternities began in 
1919. k.k. closed it's doors in 1958 but a.t.g. continues, 
alpha sigma delta sorority founded in 1920 changed it's 
name to s.c.s. and again to tri. sig. due to a relatively small 
enrollment of girls, the sorority has had a spotty history, 
today it thrives under the 1964 title of sigma sigma alpha. 

football, basketball, and baseball beginning with the 
1920-21 year were coached by emory grayson who later 
became director of placement training, loren "red" ball 
succeeded mr. grayson in 1924 and guided the athletic 
program until 1947. hockey began in 1927 and track in 
1930. cross country and gymnastics have also had follow- 
ing, the second world war interrupted all activities but 
most especially sports, the post-war athletic powerhouses 
were dampened by the korean conflict and gradually they 
disappeared, steve kosakowski "40" director of stock- 
bridge athletics saw the initiating of a rifle team in the 
spring of 1959. colonal John marchant "28" still serves as 
coach, the last football game was played in the fall of 1961 
making way for the 1962 birth of soccer, however the 
sport of basketball has survived as an athletic link to the 
past. 



welcoming arch over ellis drive, renamed olmstead, erected each 
June until the late 50's frames memorial hall on the site of the 
present fine arts building, ss.a. then known as the two year course 
graduated 93 in 1921. 



no trollies remain on north pleasant street but the waiting station continues to keep rain 
off stockbridge students waiting for campus shuttle busses. 





the shorthorn was first pubhshed by the class of 1921. 
regularity followed the second edition of the class of 1923. only 
w.w.II disrupted its continuinty to today, with the 1958 (40th 
anniversary)edition, the students, borrowing the name of the 
honor society, changed the name of the yearbook to stosag 
giving ". . . the yearbook a significance which is truly repre- 
sentative of all departments and subjects within the school." 

the student senate is a vigorous descendant of that first stu- 
dent council, the original role of ". . .the maintenance of a high 
morale amongst the student body is now expanded to encom- 
pass finanical, social, and academic aspects of student life, the 
student senate regulates the fee structure of the bill for each 
semester, probably the senate's greatest achievement followed 
the 1960-61 drive for the replacement of the graduation di- 
ploma with an associate degree, the class of 1961 was the first 
to receive the degree. 





bring out a team of work horses in the 30's when both horses and tractors worked 
the mass, state fields. 



do you recognize eastman lane (lovers lane untill the 60's) winding up toward 
sylvan? the hay stacks and apple trees were replaced by the quad. 




world war I vintage sheep shearing contest on site ofgrinell arena where we hold) 
our livestock classic. 




trekking from draper dining hall to old chapel with no snow plows and no wind 
tunnel around a 28 story library. 



Other activities of less longevity include: glee clubs, dramatic 
clubs, the stockbridge octet, and school orchestra, the long run- 
ning horiculture show was a bright spot of each fall until 1963. 
in 1964 the first science in agriculture weekend begun, the spring 
spectacular since 1940 is the little international livestock show 
where 40 to 60 students show animals before 400 to 600 specta- 
tors, since 1955, the progress banquet, held just before place- 
ment training begins, has served as an awards banquet for 
athletes, scholars, and outstanding students, it is here the ath- 
letes receive their letters and honor students are recognized, 
from 1937 to 1962 the honor society was known as stosag but 
when the yearbook took the same name some confusion result- 
ed, the honor society title of lear was adopted for 1963. the 
progress banquet is also the time for awarding the outstanding 
professor, the honorary service organization stoso was founded 
in 1962 to promote the welfare of the school. 



88 





here comes spring, horse team and wagon head south on olmstead drive a campus 
road from the east and west experiment stations seen over the right horse and at 
the right side of the picture. 



levi stockbridge wielding a shovel and a class of mass aggie students pose 
before the durfee conservatory in 1878. 



1962 also marked the end of the dependency of stockbridge 
on the four-year paper, a weekly newspaper known as the shor- 
thorn began publication and it continues today in filling a vital 
need for the school. 

the name of the school was changed in 1928 from the two- 
year course to stockbridge school of agriculture, the name is in 
the memory of levi stockbridge a farmer who was born in north 
hadley in 1820. 





a fine place to lounge and study — the look of a typical student room at the turn 
of the century. 



oxen pull hay rakes where the tennis courts and the intramural fields are 
today. 

he did not attend college but was very active in securing the 
acceptance by the state of the morrill act under which the "land 
grant" colleges were established by the federal government and 
later in securing the location of m.a.c. at amherst. in 1866 he was 
elected farm superintendent and instructor of agriculture, from 
1872 to 1882 he held the oflRce of professor of agriculture, in 
1880 he was elected president of the college, which he held for 
two years before resigning. 

so take pride while you are here as students, memories are 
gentle things, soft and simple: quiet things, wondering and wist- 
ful things lost in the eye of a moment. 



89 




asbury park 




long bus ride 
the berkley carteret 
warm beer 
breakfast conference 
to the beach 
on the boardwalk 
90 degree weather 
out to lunch 
games and rides 
bus block 
macdonald's and 

nutmeg inn 
a fun weekend 




90 






il I "I 




I ■ I • ■ I 1 1 1 1 ( i nfl 



wentworth by-the-sea 



i 


/ ,- 



doorman 
piano sing along 
super breakfast 
golf and tennis 
magnolia petals 
bill bailey's 
hokey pokey 
hampden beach 
"gang bang" 
a.t.g. bar 
old umass bus 
home exhausted 



',^;»»«B»t^l»fc^^ 











^^ i 




fall picnic 



look park 

rain 

volley ball 

hamburgs 

hot dogs 

beer 

football 

good time 

new faces 






* >►-• 



92 




the holly jolly 






DEC 5"* K)^BLCX>R'^^«^S 



IH 




"makes me wonder" 
the Christmas tree stands straight and tall, 
touching the ceilings with its arms. 
we dress it with light and garland on all, 
tinsel and balls to add to its charm, 
the manger underneath, with the shinning star aglow, 
i see the love and peace, that was shared, 
and now, the presents wait to show, 
that in our hearts, we really care, 
but as i gaze at all this beauty, it only 
seems to make me wonder, 
why must it all end, with december? 



93 



acknowledgements and special thanks 

photograph and cover design by grant smith 



photography 



Steve ruggles 



grant smith 

John neister 
index editor 

herbert spindler 
professor 

Charles eshback 

professor 
denise gagnon 
scott shreirner 
bernard hilton 

farm superintendent 



library 

student union 
swans 
blueberries 
weathervane 


page 4 
page 5 
page 12 
page 1 
page 49 


tractor 
campus at night 


page 13 
page 80 


sugar shack 
cornfield 


page 76 
page 69 


top of the campus dinners 

landscape 

woman reflected 


page 50 
page 72 
page 117 


history of stockbridge 
pictures 


page 86 
90 



prose and poetry 



richard leahey 
karen adams 
Suzanne 1. morin 
James mulcahy 
class of "60" 
arboriculture 



makes me wonder 

time 

sorrow 

history of stockbridge and 

stockbridge house 

(coordinator) 



page 93 
page 73 
page 116 
page 86 
page 108 



regina starodoj 
silk screens 

vickie newman 
sketches 



michael woodburn 



art 

leaves 
greenhouse 
stockbridge hall 
still life fruit 
golfer 
basketball 
graduate 
spider man 



page 16 
page 47 
page 6 
page 62 
page 78 
page 98 
page 132 
page 144 



special thanks to carol aldrich, a late staff member who worked on layout 



94 



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/\ 




awards 



outstanding senator award — bob curran 

outstanding stoso member award — nick gambale 

senate and stoso scholarships: 

gloria 1. kane 

scott parkin 

emanuel argiros 

patricia broderick 

patricia dudley 

Curtis lapierre 

Stuart newmark 

joan Carlson 

gary marks 

Suzanne morin 

donna thayer 

thomas vickstrom 

joan cassidy 

richard dale 

elizabeth hawley 

richard leahey 

jeffery rothstein 

accounting scholarships 
gloria 1. kane 
scott parkin 



96 








outstanding professor 

animal science — dr. douglas n. stern 

agricultural business management — prof. Herbert spindler 

arboriculture & park management — dr. francis w. holmes 

environmental technology — dr. warren litsky 

floriculture — prof, alfred boicourt 

food distribution — dr. donald marion 

fruit & vegetable crops — prof, james f anderson 

h.r.t.a. — prof, robert a. fitzpatrick 

food processing — dr. denzel j. hankinson 

l.a.t. — ms. peg mcconnell 

landscape operations — bill mitchell 

turf management — dr. robert n. carrow 

special recognition for retiring food processing 
technology professor, dr. denzel j. hankinson after 28 years. 



97 




back: dave mulholland, mark pawlak, bob hoxie, steve donohue, charles cabana, t.j. mcevoy, John costa. front: bob skomsky, charles allaire, mark laurent, charles 
peck, coach tony wilhams, assistant coach tom thornton. 



^^^M 




1975 basketball team 

record: 7-6 
most valuable player — dave mulholland 



98 





good time had by all" 



99 





100 









\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\VKiKKiK^Sii9i««!$i$^^ 



the 1974-75 stockbridge soccer 
team finished with a disappointing 
0-5 record, this was mainly due to 
lack of experience and practicing 
time. 

the hooters continued to im- 
prove as the season progressed, 
both as a team and individually. 

the outlook can only look 
brighter for the stockies. with the 
added experience and a longer 
playing season the program could 
begin to reach its full potential. 



record 0-5 

most valuable player 

James callahan 




101 




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stockbridge 

student 

senate 




the stockbridge student senate was established 
by the student body of the stockbridge 
school of agriculture to serve as it's 
governing body, all undergraduates are 
eligible to be elected as representatives 
to the senate from either their major or 
the organizations recognized by the senate, 
the aim of the senate for the past several 
years has been to upgrade the standing of 
the stockbridge school in the umass community; 
an objective which has been attained in 
large measure by an increasing student 
awareness and faculty interest, this year the 
senate has started a guest lecture series 
with such speakers as chancellor randolph 
bromery, vice-chancellor robert gage, dean 
speilman and lee santner of the financial aid 
department, needless to say, these lectures 
have brought us much acclaim in the community 
because of the coverage by local news media, 
the senate has taken a giant step forward 
this year, and hopefully in the years to 
come it will continue to grow. 





106 








107 




as far back as 1636 bostonians have trekked to 
the Connecticut river valley, at that early date 
they settled in hartford and wethersfield, Connecticut, 
in 1659 the pioneers came north to hadley. but, it 
wasn't until the 1720's that they ventured easterly 
to the forests of the "new swamp", in 1728, samuel 
boltwood, son of a famous wolf hunter and sergeant 
of the garrison of hadley, became one of these 
"east inhabitants", he and his wife hannah built 
the home that is now known as the stockbridge 
house. 

of the half dozen residents in the one hundred 
thirty-six years to the date of purchase by the 
massachusetts agricultural college, John field, son- 
in-law of samuel and hannah boltwood, was most 
glamorous, the boltwoods had no son so when John 
field married the widow boltwood's daughter abigail 
in 1739 he moved into the bohwood house, he 
was a good husbandman and his farm prospered, in 
1759 the town of amherst was incorporated and 
John field was taxed as the largest property holder. 

although prospering as a farmer, innkeeper, 
and retailer of liquors, and elected selectman four 
times, the revolutionary war period brought him . 
hard times, tight money following the boston tea 
party forced John field to mortgage half of his farm 
to nehemiah strong of new haven, as the war in 
1777 came close to western massachusetts, the 
patriots on the amherst committee of safety imprisoned 
nine of the more recalcitrant tories, including John 
field, in John field's house. 

at the end of the war, John field was again 
elected town selectman, he still had his financial 
problems, so he and some of his neighboring pre-war 
tories joined with daniel shays of pelham in re- 
belling against land foreclosures, the insurgents had 
little success and by 1794, after mortgaging the 
other half of his farm, John field was dispossessed; 
nehemiah strong had sold the farm to elijah bastings, 
a blacksmith. 

after elijah bastings died his widow, rebeckah, 
in 1805, married levi cowles. he ran the farm and 
purchased it from her children, with rebeckah's 
death in 1826 levi cowles married the widow submit 
bangs but the elderly couple had no children, 
levi took his nephew Chester cowles to live with 
him and run the farm. 



the history of 
stockbridge house 



the agricultural college 

in 1 860 levi stockbridge of hadley and william 
smith dark of amherst college were elected to a 
committee by the state board of agriculture, these 
men represented those interested in having an agri- 
cultural college on the banks of the Connecticut 
river, the signing by president lincoln of the 
morrill land grant act in 1862 sparked the state 
board, on april 28, 1863, the charter for the new 
agricultural college was granted by the general 
court. 

when the college trustees visited amherst to 
inspect the farms they were addressed by levi 
stockbridge, w.s. dark and president w.a. 
Stearns of amherst college, the debate over the 
location of the college continued to September 1 3 
when amherst was selected as the site, on October 
3, 1864, Chester cowles sold his house and land to 
the trustees of massachusetts agricultural college. 

our first president, henry flagg french, and 
his fifteen-year-old son, daniel Chester french, 
moved into the house built by samuel boltwood to 
direct the initial planning of the college, late in 
1866 paul ansel chadbourne was elected president 
and levi stockbridge, the first farm superintendent 
and instructor of agriculture, moved into the house 
which now bears his name, for fifteen years, under 
three presidents, stockbridge lived in his house and 
served as teacher and administrator of the infant 
college, president william s. dark left amherst in 
1 876-77 to found the imperial college of agriculture 
in sapporo, japan, leaving the reins of the college 
to stockbridge. charles 1. flint, our fourth presi- 
dent, relied heavily upon the administrative abilities 
of levi stockbridge. 

from his office in the chamber over the wood- 
shed, stockbridge paid the employees, wrote lectures, 
planned experiments, and greeted students, faculty, 
and visitors, so great was his contribution and 
ability that levi stockbridge, the hadley farmer, was 
elected fifth president of the college. 

sumner dickinson, in charge of the horticultur- 
al barn, moved in after stockbridge resigned, dick- 
inson's son, lawrence sumner dickinson, raised in 
the house, later taught turf maintenance and found- 
ed what has become the recognized student organization 
ofliice. lawrence s. dickinson and his wife 
edith m. resided in the house in 1914 while waiting 
for their house to be built, where she resides today 
at 28 farview way. 

a college employee, with his wife and daughter, 
lived in the house for a few years, the house was 
neglected till president hugh potter baker had it 
restored in 1934. since then it has housed the 
faculty club, in 1948 the shade tree laboratory was 
adjoined to the southwest comer and extends westerly 
by dark hall toward the morrill science center. 

from the westerly windows of the copper 
kettle, umass students can watch faculty going into 
and out of the calm of this retreat on a bustling 
university campus. 








109 



senior banquet 







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shorthorn 




stoso 





113 




114 








115 



■^.T.VliVVV'- ■ ' 




i hurt 

i'm numb 

i can't sleep 

my stomach churns 

help me, please 

if it must be surpressed tear by surpressed tear 

or cramped word by cramped word 

• it must be done soon 

my heart aches for comfort 

my mind shrivels more each day 

-:; help me laugh again 

please, friend, 

i'm counting on you 







118 



it's June 6th and my days as editor are drawing to a close, 
it's been a busy, fun filled year looking back, i didn't 
accomplish all i set out to, but then perhaps i'd have nothing 
for which to strive, difficulty with film, lack of time and 
timing and just plain "fate" were among the preventatives. 

being editor has been a valuable learning experience, 
the responsibihty at times makes a lonely companion, but the 
togetherness my staff" brought more than compensates, i 
learned to a greater degree, what "stockbridge" means, it's 
much more than just the name of a school, it's reflected in 
attitude — "a spirit of oneness." 

my thanks to sue and chase for the fine job they did 
which is reflected in the book, with brian hawthorne's 
guidance (western publishing representative) and the 
cooperation of all of you, i hope this book will please you, 
and cause fond memories to be reflected upon, ten years 
from today. 



(JdrujL^ y^di 



(5^T(^____^ 



gloria 1. kane 
editor in chief 



if i make my mark in time 

i can '? say the mark is mine 

i'm only the underline of the word 

yes, i'm like him, just like you 

i can 'r tell you what to do 

like everybody else, i'm searching through 

what I've heard 

whoa — where do you go when you don't want no one to know 

. . . cat Stevens 



119 









120 












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121 



bake sale 




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122 








123 



ckbridge school of agriculture . . . stockbridge school of agricuitu 




iculture . . . stockbridge school of agriculture 



stockbridge scf 



124 



. stockbridge school of agriculture . . . stockbridge school of ag 




of agriculture 



stockbridge school of agriculture . . . stockbrid 



125 



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126 





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131 



graduation 




" ladies and gentlemen, what I've been talking 
about all this time, i think, is starting a crusade to 
generate in our society a new respect for the land 
and for the man who works it. call it a new land 
ethic, if you will, an ethic which values land not just 
as a place to put things, but as a place where things 
grow. 

if we in massachusetts are to have any productive 
land left by the year 2000, you who are graduating 
today must carry the banner and lead the march 
good luck !" 



commissioner frederic winthrop, jr. 




^ « * 



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133 









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134 






adams, karen a.; ar pk, 7 1 cushman road, 
rfd #3, amherst, ma. 01002 

adkins, david h.; fr veg, routes 5 & 10 
south deerfield, ma. 01373 

alderman, george j.; ar pk, 66 tuscano 
ave., revere, ma. 02151 



beauregard, michele a.; hrta, 164 wood- 
lawn, Springfield, ma. 01108 

benoit, glenn d.; ar pk, 2 linwood drive, 
wilbraham, ma. 01095 

bradford, richard o.; envtec, 388 burt pit 
rd., florence, ma. 01060 



cavallo, ronald j.; hrta, box 609, edgar- 
town, ma. 02539 

centofanti, david b.; hrta, 17 marl- 
borough rd., waltham, ma. 02154 

Collins, William j.; ar pk, 2 gayland st., 
burlington, ma. 01803 



allaire, charles 1.; an sci, box 293 w. 
providence st., mendon, ma. 01756 

alien, morris e.; hrta, 130 wales rd., har- 
wich, ma. 02645 

alien, nancy j.; lat, 40 maplewood ave., 
west boylston, ma. 01583 

alien, Stephen p.; fddist, 55 daniels st., 
hopedale, ma. 01747 

alwardt, carl m.; turf, county rd., oak 
bluffs, ma. 02557 

anderson, Christopher r.; turf, 89 wood 
pond rd., glastonbury, conn. 06033 

anderson, James c; turf, 195 e. pleasant 
St., amherst, ma. 01002 

anderson, wesley f.; fr veg, 116 old e. 
brookfield rd., north brookfield, ma. 
01535 

argiros, emanuel a.; hrta, 46 babcock St., 
brookline, ma. 02146 

arruda, frank m.; turf, 172 sutton ave., e. 
providence, rhode island 02914 

arzillo, richard; turf, 64 willow rd., na- 
hant, ma. 01908 

atwood, charles b.; an sci, bradford St., 
wiscasset, maine 04578 

baldelli, michael a.; flori, 560 boston post 
rd., Sudbury, ma. 01776 

barbato, paul v.; hrta, 27 pleasant St., 
hyde park, ma. 02136 

barrett, thomas h.; turf, e. surry rd., 
keene, new hampshire 03431 

bassett, susan e.; lat, 9 central place, 
bourne, ma. 02532 



breitung, eve; lat, 62 wexford St., spring- 
field, ma. 01118 

broderick, John r.; ar pk, 93 abbott rd., 
wellesley, ma. 02181 

browning, mark k.; an sci, 6 kay St., 
westboro, ma. 01581 

bruce, patricia a.; Idopr, 109 Oakland St., 
new bedford, ma. 02740 

buckley III, ambrose w.; hrta, 570 can- 
ton St., stoughton, ma. 02072 

cabana, charles b.; flori, 26 waverly St., 
taunton, ma. 02780 

cable, arthur b.; an sci, village hill rd., 
Williamsburg, ma. 01096 

cadenelli, eric j.; turf, 8 mountain view 
terr., lee, ma. 01238 

Callahan, james; fptech, 158 trapelo rd., 
waltham, ma. 02154 

carey, aaron s.; envtec, 74 montgomery 
St., westfield, ma. 01085 

carey jr., william a.; fddist, 33 sterling 
rd., florence, ma. 01060 

Carlson, paul e.; Idopr, 12 Oakland 
shores, spencer, ma. 01562 

casagrande, robert; an sci, 163 yale St., 
ludlow, ma. 01056 

case, edward b.; hrta, 135 copeland st., 
brockton, ma. 02401 

casella, Janice n.; lat, 185 Worcester lane, 
waltham, ma. 02154 

cassidy, joan m.; lat, 1 graham ave., new- 
bury, ma. 01950 



colombers jr., John j.; fddist, 75 oak rd., 
longmeadow, ma. 01106 

conway, Christine m., lat, 74 meadow 
rd., e. longmeadow, ma. 01028 

corjay, margaret a.; flori, 119 yale St., 
Springfield, ma. 01109 

costa, John r.; ar pk, sunnyside ave., 
vineyard haven, ma. 02568 

coty, John j.; Idopr, 144 chestnut St., am- 
herst, ma. 01002 

cournoyer, sara k.; an sci, 15 Westmor- 
land dr., Worcester, ma. 01602 

cracknell, Jennifer c; lat, 38 millbrook 
rd., medfield, ma. 02052 

croak, barbara a.; hrta, 280 Washington 
St., woburn, ma. 01801 

Crockett, denis c; turf, rfd #2, great 
barrington, ma. 01230 

cross, Jeffrey a.; fr veg, 48 ward St., north 
brookfield, ma. 01535 

crossland, richard s.; hrta, 87 hadley St., 
south hadley, ma. 01075 

cunniff, John j.; ar pk, 61 granite St., wal- 
pole, ma. 02081 

curran, peter m.; an sci, 1236 bay rd., 
amherst, ma. 01002 

curran, robert m.; fptech, 83 high st., 
milford, ma. 01757 

Curtis, mary e.; fr veg, 137 lowell ave., 
newtonville, ma. 02160 

dale jr., richard g.; lat, 121 farm St., dov- 
er, ma. 02030 



135 










136 











137 



debettencourt, manuel s.; Idopr, dukes 
county extension, oak bluffs, ma. 02557 

deflorio, donald j.; turf, 8 anthony rd., 
wayland, ma. 01778 

desjardins, clement; Idopr, 355 cornel! 
rd., westport, ma. 02790 

dillon, James m.; an sci, 26 oxford st., 
.Winchester, ma. 01890 



fitzgerald, John w.; hrta, 14 plains rd., 
ipswich, ma. 01938 

fitz-gibbon, francis j.; hrta, 161 dart- 
mouth St., holyoke, ma. 01040 

flanigan jr., John j.; ar pk, 13 crawford 
St., northboro, ma. 01532 

gambale, nicholas g.; an sci, 17 universi- 
ty dr., littleton, mass. 01460 



hanson, mark g.; flori, 3 adams St., eas- 
thampton, ma. 01027 

hapse, James j.; hrta, 509 main St., tewks- 
bury, ma. 01876 

harris, Jonathan j.; ar pk, 78 dyer ave., 
milton, ma. 02187 

hegeman, gary a.; fr veg, 2420 pleasant 
St., dighton, ma. 02715 



donohue, James c; turf, box 97 lowell St., 
lincolndale, n.y. 10540 

donohue, Stephen p.; turf, 55 dawson 
drive, needham, ma. 02192 



gambale, phillip j.; hrta, 814 Saratoga St., 
e. boston, ma. 02128 

gaspa, thomas p.; ar pk, 9 wareham rd., 
provincetown, ma. 02657 



hobaica, edward f; Idopr, 31 maryland 
St., Springfield, ma. 01 108 

hobaica, gary f ; Idopr, 31 maryland St., 
Springfield, ma. 01108 



duarte, douglas r.; Idopr, 657 newman 
ave., seekonk, ma. 02771 



gerry, carl r.; fr veg, 810 pleasant St., 
brockton, ma. 02401 



hogan, paul j.; hrta, 10 fairview rd., west- 
boro, ma. 01581 



dudley, patricia j.; lat, 47 fenwood St., 
framingham, ma. 01701 

dufour, elaine r.; lat. lunenburg rd., Ian- 
caster, ma. 01523 

dumais, david a.; an sci, 393 pendleton 
ave., chicopee, ma. 01020 

dushame, susan c; lat, 36 downfall rd., 
byfield, ma. 01922 

dzialo, John f ; turf, 73 garfield ave., eas- 
thampton, ma. 01027 

edgerly, phyllis r.; ar pk, 26 cushing rd., 
Webster, ma. 01570 

ellis, cynthia j.; lat, 375 east rd. orange, 
ma. 01364 



giard, gene f ; ar pk, 164 montague rd., 
north amherst, ma. 01059 

gifford, peter 1.; an aci, 1123 monument 
St., concord, ma. 01742 

grace, karen e.; flori, 364 irving st., fra- 
mingham, ma. 01701 

graves, carla 1.; flori, 8 harrison rd., can- 
ton, ma. 02021 

green, gail j.; envtec, 69 fort hill ave., 
pittsfield, ma. 01201 

guevin, robert; flori, 84 park St., holyoke, 
ma. 01040 

gunter, gregory e.; hrta, 91 monadnock 
ave., athol, ma. 01331 



horan, colleen m.; lat, 76 euclid ave., wa- 
terbury, conn. 06710 

howard jr., gerard p.; turf, 1 1 ferris ave., 
norwalk, conn. 06854 

howard, holly a.; flori, jackson street, 
belchertown, ma. 01007 

howley, elizabeth a.; ar pk, 463 s. main 
St., sharon, ma. 02067 

hrubiec jr., theodore s.; ar pk, 477 south- 
ington rd., kensington, conn. 06037 

issokson, gerald d.; fr veg, box 576 centre 
St., vineyard haven, ma. 02568 

jaffe, valeric; fr veg, 22 stonecleve rd., 
wellesley, ma. 02181 



el worthy, sandra; lat, 5 westerly st., 
wellesley, ma. 02181 

empey, ernest c; Idopr, 68 s. main St., 
sherborn, ma. 01770 

evans, susan g.; lat, 88 crane hill rd., 
wilbraham, ma. 01095 

field, John f.; fddist, 7 linden ave., scitu- 
ate, ma. 02066 

fitzgerald, carolyn r.; lat, 19 oakwood 
place, longmeadow, ma. 01106 



haddad, roger j.; 6 angela ave., shrews- 
bury, ma. 01545 

hajec, laurel i.; lat, 8 nash St., chicopee, 
ma. 01013 

hall, douglas j.; turf, river road, pownal, 
Vermont 05261 

hall, glenda; lat, maple st., florence, ma. 
01060 

hanson, david a.; an sci, 568 pleasant St., 
bridgewater, ma. 02324 



jenks, mark e.; ar pk, 65 birch hill rd., 
agawam, ma. 01001 

Johnson, chase 1.; hrta, 9 douglas ave., 
norwood, ma. 02062 

Johnson, Christine 1.; an sci, 75 whit- 
temore St., leicester, ma. 01524 

Johnson, james b.; envtec, cestaro way, 
north eastham, ma. 02651 

Jordan, russell c; ar pk, 8 mayfair rd., 
dedham, ma. 02026 



138 








139 






140 





juda, Stanley p.; an sci, fisherdick rd., 
ware, ma. 01082 

i 

kacavich, ann m.; hrta, rfd #1, arnold 
rd., fiskdale, ma. 01518 

kane, gloria 1.; hrta, 210 sargent st., ho- 
ly oke, ma. 01040 

keary, daniel s.; Idopr, 4 wolfson rd., 
south yarmouth, ma. 02664 

kehoe; John r.; ar pk, 164 hubbard rd., 
hartford, conn. 06114 

kibe, daniel e.; an sci, city view road, 
westfield, ma. 01085 



magdalenski jr, John j.; turf, 85 garfield 
ave., easthampton, ma. 01027 

mahler, deborah j.; lat, box 152, brim- 
field, ma. 01010 

marks, gary c; turf, 2057 manchester 
rd., glastonbury, conn. 06033 

marshal!, edward c; ar pk, 45 wyman 
St., woburn, ma. 01801 

marshall, John a.; ar pk, 212 marshall 
rd., fitchburg, ma. 01420 

marszalek, paul m.; turf, 907 east st., 
ludlow, ma. 01056 



mcrae jr, thomas w.; an sci, 1217 con- 
cord St., framingham, ma. 01701 

merigan, frances m.; lat, 608 hancock St., 
abington, ma. 02351 

micelotta, richard j.; turf, 183 brookhav- 
en dr., e. longmeadow, ma. 01028 

miller, debra j.; lat, 245 June St., Worces- 
ter, ma. 01602 

miller, susan p.; an sci, 1 mildred ave., 
millbury, ma. 01527 

millet, John h.; ar pk, 312 east St., west 
bridgewater, ma. 02379 



klimm, mark; turf, 64 pitchers way, hy- 
annis, ma. 02601 



martin, william p.; turf, 20 meadow rd., 
northboro, ma. 01532 



mirante, anthony; ar pk, 67 north st., 
north adams, ma. 01247 



knowlton, henry c; ar pk, 80 forest st., 
Worcester, ma. 01609 



marzilli, robert p.; Idopr, 217 adams St., 
newton, ma. 02158 



moran, michael s.; turf, 287 north hoad- 
ley St., naugatuck, conn. 06770 



"koczela, robert e.; ar pk, hyde hill rd., 
Williamsburg, ma. 01096 

j 

"kwasnowski, paul d.; turf, 342 broad- 
way, kingston, n.y. 12401 

laberge, karen d.; hrta, 1023 marion St., 
new bedford, ma. 02745 

leonard, edward s.; ar pk, 756 ackerman 
ave., glen rock, new jersey 07452 

lewis, thomas w.; Idopr, 370 groveland 
St., abington, ma. 02351 

lobao, brian j.; an sci, 17 grace St., lowell, 
ma. 01851 



mase, robert k.; Idopr, 252 main street, 
spencer, ma. 01562 

mattesen, nancy 1.; lat, mattesen lane, 
Stafford springs, conn. 06076 

mccarthy, charles w.; ar pk, 119 chest- 
nut St., west Springfield, ma. 01089 

mccarthy, william f ; hrta, 43 lorraine 
terr., arlington, ma. 02174 

mcdonald, cheryl a.; lat, 11 harvey St., 
easthampton, ma. 01027 

mcevoy jr, thomas j.; turf, 21 walnut 
ave., north andover, ma. 01845 



morey, william a.; flori, box 71, bernard- 
ston, ma. 01337 

morrison, dean g.; turf, kentville rr # 3, 
nova scotia, Canada 

mulholland, david s.; turf, nickerson rd., 
Orleans, ma. 02653 

murphy, dean b.; Idopr, 147 Chatham 
rd., south harwich, ma. 02661 

murray, wilham e.; turf, 137 summer St., 
lee, ma. 01238 

newcomb, thomas e.; ar pk, 36 loring 
ave., west dennis, ma. 02670 



logan III, Joseph a.; turf, 56 huntington 
rd., hadley, ma. 01035 

i 

long, william b.; Idopr, 31 nichols rd., 

cohasset, ma. 02025 



i 



lucarino, julie a.; lat, 6 river street, 
northboro, ma. 01532 

I 

lynch, Christopher g.; ar pk, 10 carson 

rd., woburn, ma. 01801 

lynch, John g.; hrta, 59 wayne St., spring- 
field, ma. 01118 



mcewen, robert m.; fr veg, 101 Columbia 
dr., rfd #5, amherst, ma. 01002 

mcgurl, robert o.; hrta, 18 grove St., 
place, arlington, ma. 02174 

mclevedge, colleen a.; flori, 162 bulrush 
farm rd., north scituate, ma. 02060 

mcmanus, james f ; Idopr, 43 morse St., 
watertown, ma. 02172 

mcquade, michael j.; fddist. 111 beach 
St., westerly, rhode island 02891 



newmark, stuart r.; hrta, 587 chestnut 
St., waban, ma. 02168 

novotny, richard j.; fr veg, 165 crescent 
St., northampton, ma. 01060 

o'brien, maureen; lat, acorn lane, lin- 
coln, ma. 01773 

oHver, cynthia 1., an sci, route 6, well- 
fleet, ma. 02667 

ostrowski, mary ann g.; fr veg, 1 fitz 
terr., chelsea, ma. 02150 



141 



page, patricia a.; flori, commons way, e. 
brewster, ma. 02640 

papadakis, george e.; hrta, 47 elliot St., 
holyoke, ma. 01040 

parent, roger w.; an sci, 61 alderbrook 
lane, west Springfield, ma. 01089 

parkin, scott d.; hrta, 63 chestnut St., 
westboro, ma. 01581 

passios, david m.; fr veg, 72 highland st., 
lunenburg, ma. 01462 

pease, david r.; turf, 54 sabina drive, 
southington, conn. 06489 

peel, eleanor f.; flori, 385 no. main st., 
south deerfield, ma. 01373 



radke, gloria j.; lat, 2 henry ave., pitt- 
sfield, ma. 01201 

rees, Judith a.; lat, 249 walnut st., brain- 
tree, ma. 02184 

roberts, thomas e.; ar pk, 161 allengate 
ave., pittsfield, ma. 01201 

robertson, donald j.; ar pk, 156 bloom- 
field St., seekonk, ma. 02771 

rojowski, karen a.; lat, 1031 granby rd., 
chicopee, ma. 01020 

rosen, nancy e.; Idopr, 190 newbury st., 
brockton, ma. 02401 

roth, george g.; turf, 713 webster st., 
marshfield, ma. 02050 



severy, juha d.; fr veg, every wind farm, 
Cornwall, Vermont 05753 

sher, lawreen; an sci, 615 chandler st., 
Worcester, ma. 01602 

shiel, martin d.; fr veg, 2 dell avenue, 
Wakefield, ma. 01880 

simakauskas, pamela a.; an sci, durfee 
rd., dudley, ma. 01570 

simes, Christopher a.; turf, 244 5th ave., 
pincourt, quebec Canada 

smiarowski, jr., teddy c; fr veg, 487 brad 
St., hatfield, ma. 01038 

smigielski, richard; Idopr, 194 prospect 
St., northampton, ma. 01060 



peeples, bruce d.; turf, maple street, 
hinsdale, mass. 01235 



rothstein, Jeffrey g.; hrta, 3 wilmont rd., 
framingham, ma. 01701 



smith, calvin m.; hrta, 52 mt. pleasant 
St., westboro, ma. 01581 



pellegrino, Joseph f ; Idopr, 69 dearborn 
St., St., west newton, ma. 02165 

perkins, bryce a.; fr veg, longhill road, 
bolton, ma. 01740 

perry, francis x.; Idopr, 158 walnut 
street, Shrewsbury, ma. 01545 

piatczyc, david s.; flori, box 115 prospect 
hill, stockbridge, ma. 01262 

pike, donald p.; envtec, belair apts., 
#716 belair St., brockton, ma. 02401 

porter, david c; an sci, 574 montgomery 
rd., westfield, ma. 01085 

powell, charlene; envtec, lower street, 
buckland, ma. 01338 

preece, douglas s.; ar pk, 79 bullard St., 
new bedford, ma. 02746 

preece, michael f; hrta, 50 hamilton 
ave., orange, ma. 01364 

pritchard, james w.; fr veg, 36 spring St., 
foxboro, ma. 02035 

query, paul m.; ar pk, 17 wyman St., aga- 
wam, ma. 01001 



ruddy, patrick e.; hrta, 233 briggs rd., 
westport, ma. 02790 

ruggiero, Steven a.; ar pk, 219 horace St., 
bridgeport, conn. 06610 

ryan, paul e.; ar pk, 9 greenwood drive, 
auburn, ma. 01501 

saillant, Virginia m.; flori, 10 goodwill 
trail, avon, conn. 06001 

st.john, robert w.; envtec, box 121, bris- 
tol, new hampshire 03222 

Sanders, waiter j.; ar pk, rfd #1, turn- 
pike rd., athol, ma. 01331 

sargent, george f ; turf, 270 victory drive, 
franklin, new hampshire 03235 

sawyer, amy c; flori, 51 madison circle, 
greenfield, ma. 01301 

sawyer, david h.; ar pk, 401 sandy valley 
rd., westwood, ma. 02090 

senger, Judith a.; flori, 28 hampshire St., 
pittsfield, ma. 01201 

seuss, richard f.; an sci, 41 n. main St., 
oakdale, ma. 01539 



smith, georgia m.; lat, 24 scenic ave., 
salem, ma. 01970 

smith, susanne; ar pk, 39 meadowbrook 
drive, barrington, rhode island 02806 

smyth, karen a.; ar pk, e. leverett rd., 
leverett, ma. 01054 

sorensen, earl f.; ag bus, 201 alamo drive, 
santa fe, new mexico 87501 

spaulding, mark a.; turf, 99 mayfair 
drive, westwood, ma. 02090 

spencer, Steven w.; Idopr, 55 governor ■ 
winthrop lane, weymouth, ma. 02190 

Stanley jr., francis r.; turf, 38 peterson i 
path, marshfield, ma. 02050 

steiman, alan m.; Idopr, 21 amy road, 
framingham, ma. 01701 

stein III, William f ; ar pk, 5 quincy St., , 
sharon, ma. 02067 

Sullivan, david j.; ar pk, 54 pellana road, 
norwood, ma. 02062 

Sullivan, david 1.; turf, 37 andrew street, 
campbellton, new brunswick, canada 



142 



swochak jr., Frederick j.; turf, box 369, 
college highway, southwick, ma. 01077 

Sylvester, david j.; turf, 47 main St., e. 
berlin, conn. 06023 



ward, James o.; hrta, 74 old main street, 
south yarmouth, ma. 02664 

warren, gary 1.; hrta, 2005 inverton road, 
baltimore, maryland 21222 



Symington, alan r.; an sci, 135 herrman 
St., west Springfield, ma. 01089 

tavares, John f ; ag bus, 50 oxbow rd., e. 
falmouth, ma. 02536 

temple, Stephen w.; turf, 15 basile road, 
granby, conn. 06035 

tollman, stuart r.; turf, rouseville rd., 
rochester, ma. 02770 

tolson, Stephen g.; an sci, 54 berlin st., 
quincy, ma. 02170 

■ truschelli, nancy a.; flori, 42 brookfield 
St., ludlow, ma. 01056 

j 

'turomsha, peter j.; envtec, 11 williams 

St., northampton, ma. 01060 

vafiades, cost s.; ar pk, 301 moody St., 
lowell, ma. 01854 

vallieres, marc v.; ar pk, 40 bedford St., 
haverhill, ma. 01830 

verheyen, esther e.; hrta, 51 carpenter 
St., orange, ma. 01364 

viano, peter d.; turf, 6 audubon rd., lex- 
ington, ma. 02173 



waterman, leslie m.; envtec, 100 berkeley 
St., lawrence, ma. 01841 

waterman, robert c; turf, rfd bernard- 
ston, turners falls, ma. 01376 

weeks, mary e.; flori, 39 gannett road, 
scituate, ma. 02055 

weis, sarah a.; fr vet, 668 mt. hermon 
school, mount hermon, ma. 01354 

wheeler, Jeffrey w.; ar pk, beamon road 
east princeton, ma. 01517 

white, James 1.; ar pk, box 449, lakeside 
ave., lakeville, ma. 02346 

white jr., robert e.; turf, 70 king St., 
orange, ma. 01364 

white, William j.; ar pk, box 449, lakeside 
ave., lakeville, ma. 02346 

wilbur, robert d.; turf, 29 manchester St., 
west Warwick, rhode island 02893 

willis, paul 1.; an sci, ashfield road, buck- 
land, ma. 01338 

winne, susan a.; an sci, 9 harriman road, 
merrimac, ma. 01860 




vickstrom, thomas c; hrta, 30 knowles 
St., auburn, ma. 01501 

viveiros, manuel c; turf, 35 intervale 
ave., attleboro, ma. 02703 

vogel, george e.; ar pk, 9 robinson road, 
woburn, ma. 01801 

I 

wadoski, bruce m.; an sci, 30 grove road, 

stoughton, ma. 02072 

i 

Wallace, elizabeth a.; flori, 94 ofFutt rd., 
bedford, ma. 01730 



woodard, wendy j.; lat, 6 marion ave., 
walpole, ma. 02081 

worth, Carole 1.; lat, 1 brush road, nan- 
tucket, ma. 02554 

zepf, anne m.; flori, 38 bancroft ave., mil- 
ford, ma. 01757 

zepp, richard c; turf, 119 green street, 
boylston, ma. 01505 





walsh, clare j.; hrta, 21 shumway circle, 
Wakefield, ma. 01880 

I 



143 



I<. 



NOV 12 1975 

UNIV. OF MASS. 
ARCHIVES