Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA)

 - Class of 1971

Page 1 of 96

 

Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1971 Edition, Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1971 Edition, Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1971 volume:

r . 'T 5 ' 1 . ' a ' nl v H Sheffield, Mass. 01257 s i i r s s a , , r E f , ri , .. r rr ' ,, ,, l i f ,i,,, - ara irrr A ' x AVVV Ei., . i X d ..,z AAIFZZZAA VAAAA A 4 ,VIC 1 ,:., i 'V AAIIIIAZAZ f,,ff A": V:E,:,,' l ' A :1,, ,,,, , '1,,, Alll VV VVIVV i Azlzlzllll .V - bitk , E':Z- 1 fi ,,, . fi till d Z 4 - 1 r i a F' W Jane Schoenfeld - Editor-in-Chief Nancy Pasche - Executive Editor Aurigan 19Z1,is sponsored and prepared by members of the Senior Classflvlbount Everett Regional School, Sheffield, Massachu- setts, and is printed by American Yearbook Company of Cam- bridge, Maryland. Daze to deadline and delivery schedules, this yearbook spans the period of time from March, 1970, to Nlarch, 1971. A it I A .fvl Q 1:'l " "Aiiit i ,, ., iw r a l r , l ' .,.f-firr"' -i.,V' 1 1 ' X I i , E i K as ........ . . 3' 1. . Q ,R 'W , S4 K 5 ,X . 'ii- in as TABLE OF CONTENTS Activities ............. Administration . . . , ards ..,... . . Baseball Scores . . . Basketball Scores . . . . Calendar March - June ....,. . . July - October ........ November - February .... Community ....... . . Cross Country Scores . . . . . Eighth Grade ........ . . Faculty and Curriculum .... 6 20 56 Cheerleaders ........ . . 38 64 22 66 24 Field Hockey Scores .... . . 22 Football Scores ..... . . 22 Foreign Exchange . . . . Freshmen ...... . . 16 Graduation .... , . 12 Juniors , . . . 10 Monitors . ,.... I . . Music National Honor Society ..... 74 Personnel ....,..... . . 14 Prom ........... . . 12 Seniors ..... , Seventh Grade .... M ,, Softbaff ' LC Smfes - ' v Sophgmg reg A .wmqeff f'ff"'.' student council .,,.., 4 Summer .......... . . . 18 Vocational Education . . . . 62 Yearbook .......... . . 86 40 32 82 72 7 60 'X ' x 1 Q um. is W -1, if We 51-..s,i. 'Kurt 1 ' 6 1. " ,gp , .. A ' ' 1 , ' A f at 'rw "" 5 A cw , gg .X 5 ,M N ,D 0 ,JW . is 1 E ,,,J"ygi..' w , -N - -? ' f 45 1 1 I , ai t b Q . s . .gg " ' , Wig , r ,, " ' Y, ' g 'Q' K - 1 2 EXPLANATION U U The thoughts Cfound under ballooned photographs of seniorsj appearing throughout. the 1971 Au- rigan were selected from poems and compositions written by seniors during their junior year. Each quotation is related in some way to the subjects and events featured on the spread where it appearsg copy and photography have been designed and selected to re-express each thought. An attempt has been made to capture the essence of a year through ideas common to students at Mount Everett. 1 95.5, 1 'iq WW Mfg!! 72 4 i Z Pgw sh.. Y 1 WMM ' wm",?s . 1 W' ' QV. 3433, , "3 iz' .E 44 2 ,Z ,- ' ' ,Q YS 3"L Www g '-""f-- ' wif? 21 ftkazf Libs 'W'-xx , 1 135, qlnfrared photo by Nancy Paschej ' u I+ ' 'I 'Z1.1.,".' ,IX In 12 fl ,h I W' EMP? . If MY HEAD BEGINS TO VIBRATE. A THOUGHT IS ABOUT TO COME . . . - Airlie Wheeler La ,, . . 1- 4 O 4 Ns . ' I f r :va i T.Q 4 , HH QQ 1- 4 x qt X' w , s fh , ' 4 I PICTURE AT LEFT: Alphonso Johnson. PIC- TURES CENTER: CTopJ Marsha Johnson and Linda Briggs: CCenterJ Marcia Wuori, Gloria Reeb, Marsha Johnson, Marylee Lopez, and Elaine Wuorig CBottomJ Dave Pshenishn , Randy Weinstein, Tony Cavalier, John Cool, and Kathy Connell. PICTURE OPPOSITE PAGE: Mary Ellen Dombrowski Cgirl mechanicj installs an oil pressure switch in her car. Kevin Peter- son, Tim Harrigan, and Steve Shmulsky over- see. 2 -Q e-wr!! Q A., 'Tug :fi ' 94, ' M- Q ffl' '-1Qg'1,,g.," :.,"f1, t as , . :gin ff ff V X, 4--5: 'fn 'JY' 'f' ..A?P2-2 . ' 4 , b ,g5p'!g"' ' "4 " , 1-f ' 'Wgav . f 5451, 'f u e- qyi? , Q if ,-."f ' - ' .. X " ' ,Q 5 mn- j,.f V' ' -8. Q -' , ff 15,7 " Jil, -ig . uv" Wh, HQ ,. fi Q H ,, in JV 1 , w Q.. , ' 1.17 .4 rf,-Q . -11 ,. 3 ,, IL ' . : fun fy '- ' ,, A V" JK, sr ,N-1, . J I V Ax .X 'ai 5. . ,y v-. 1 VY A gg .N U X K... L. I :V A 11.1 Ly , . Q, .Q MX! 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'flu Jr '1J1FQ f Q , .. . , . , I 'r of rf., ar ' 1 MARCH MARCH 4 fWed.J - SCHOOL CLOSES FOR HALF A DAY. TEACHERS'S CONFERENCE IN THE AFTERNOON. MARCH 5 CThr.J - HAZARDOUS DRIVING CONDITIONS. NO SCHOOL. MARCH 6 CFri.J - STUDENT COUNCIL HOLDS AN OPEN MEETING FIFTH PERIOD. SENIOR-FACULTY GAME IN THE EVENING. THE FACULTY WINS. MARCH 7 CSat.J - Eclipse of the sun Coccurs at 1:35 p.m. in Sheffieldj. MARCH 12 fThr.J - FIRST 1971 AURIGAN YEARBOOK MEETING. MARCH 13 CFri.J - FESTIVAL OF ARTS AT MONUMENT MOUNTAIN HIGH SCHOOL: MOUNT EVERETT CONCERT BAND PARTICIPATES. MARCH 15 CSun.J - THE MOUNT EVERETT STAGE BAND PARTICIPATES IN THE FESTIVAL OF ARTS. MARCH 18 fWed.J - SCHOOL CLOSES FOR HALF A DAY. TEACHER'S CONFERENCE IN THE AFTERNOON. MARCH 19 CThr.J - Destruction of North and South Viet- namese Embassies in Cambodia by enemies of Siha nouk. MARCH 20 CFri.J SOPHOMORE CLASS DANCE. MARCH 23 CMon.J - REGISTRATION FOR 1970-71 COURSES. First postal strike in United States' history. MARCH 26 CThr.J 7 MR. OLEEN TAKES HIS PHYSICS Cl.ASSES ON A TRIP TO BOSTON SCIENCE MUSEUM. MARCH 27 CFr.J - GOOD FRIDAY. NO SCHOOL. MARCH 30 CMon.b - BOYSAFBQR-EBALL PRACTICE BEGINS. APRIL 1 CWed.J - United States Census Day. WSBS drug discussion. APRIL 3 QFriQ-- STANLEY COLLINS ATTENDS STUDENT GOVERNMENT DAY IN BOSTON. THIRD MARKING PERIOD ENDS. APRIL 8 CWed.9 -- GIRLS' SOFTBALL PRACTICE BEGINS. WSBS drug discussion. APRIL 10 CFri.J - RECEIVE REPORT CARDS. SEVENTH GRADE DANCE: "THE HOUSE OF THE RISING SUN." APRIL 11 CSat.J - SEVERAL MEMBERS OF THE BAND PERFORM IN THE ALL-COUNTY BAND AT MOUNT GREYLOCK. James Lovell, Fred Haise, and John Swigert of "Apollo 13" blast off at 2:13 p.m. APRIL 12 CSun.J - "Apollo 13" is past its halfway point. APRIL 13 CMon.J - VARSITY SCRIMMAGE AT BERKSHIRE SCHOOL. MOUNT EVERETT LOSES 1 - 7. An explosion occurs on board "Apollo 13" due to electrical problems. APRIL 14 fTue.J - Moonlanding postponed. The astronauts battle to bring "Apollo 13" ack o Earth. APRIL 15 CWed.J - SENIOR PLAY DRESS REHEARSAL IS PRESENTED TO THE FACULTY OF MOUNT EVERETT. WSBS dru discussion. APRIL 16 5Thr.J - SENIOR PLAY, "ERASMUS WITH FRECKLESY' APRIL 17 CFri.J - ENVIRONMENTAL DAY AT MOUNT EVERETT: ASSEMBLY IN THE MORNING WITH MAS- SACHUSETTS' REPRESENTATIVE, SILVIO O. CONTE, SPEAKING: SEMINARS ARE HELD IN THE AFTERNOON FOR THE STUDENTS. DISCUSSIONS ON ENVIRONMEN- TAL PROBLEMS OF TRANSPORTATION, POLLUTION, INSECT PESTS, AND CONSERVATION TAKE PLACE. FINAL DAY OF "ERASMUS WITH FRECKLES." "Apollo 13" lands safely. APRIL 20 fMon.J - FIRST DAY OF SPRING VACATION. GAME AGAINST ADAMS CHOMEI. VARSITY - 1, ADAMS - 4: J.V. - 3, ADAMS - 9. Nixon promises a pullout of 150,000 men from Vietnam in the next year. APRIL 21 CTue.J - GAME AGAINST ADAMS QAWAYJ. VAR- SITY - 6, ADAMS - 14: J.V. - 3, ADAMS - 16. APRIL 22 CWed.J - Earth Day throughout the United States, APRIL 26 CSun.J - LAST DAY OF SPRING VACATION. J.V. GAME AGAINST NEW LEBANON. MOUNT EVERETT -WINS 27 - 3. APRIL27CMon.J-YOUNGPEOPLE'SCONCERT PRESENTS A SAMPLING OF JAZZ FOR GRADES 9 THROUGH 12. APRIL 29 CWed.J - GAME AGAINST LEE QAWAYQ. VARSITY - 1, LEE - 4: J.V. - 4, LEE - 16. WSBS drug dis- cussion. Pentagon announces support of South Vietnam- ese operations in Cambodia. APRIL 30 Ghw - Nixon proposes attack on the North Vietnamese eadquarters in Cambodia. MAY MAY 1 CFri.J - GAME AGAINST MONUMENT MOUNTAIN CHOMEJ. VARSITY - 3, MONUMENT MOUNTAIN - 16: J.V. - 7, MONUMENT MOUNTAIN - 17. Eight thousand G.I.'s invade Cambodia. MAY 4 QMon.J - GAME AGAINST LENOX CHOMEJ. VARSITY - 0, LENOX - 5: J.V. - 1, LENOX - 6. Four students killed at a protest march on Kent State Campus in Ohio. MAY 5 CTue.J - G.A.A. AGAINST ICHABOD CHOMEI. VAR- SITY - 56, ICHABOD CRANE - 5: J.V. - 31, ICHABOD I PICTURES AT LEFT: Applause . . . the cast :of "Erasmus With Freckles" - May 16 and l17: Jane Schoenfeld, Louise Antony, and Nancy Pasche . . . The Yearbook Confer- ence, Springfield College - May 14: G.A.A. Softball team and coach, Miss Beaumont - -May 22 PICTURES AT RIGHT "I li ht this candle symbolizing . . gSecre- tary-Treasurer Chris Salzmann and Presi- dent Lynne O'ConnelI - May 21:,Ruth Pedersen, after Eagle jumps and Eagle cheers, Awards Day - June 4: Coach Gau- thier . .. scuffed feet . . . folded arms . . . typical coach stance. CRANE - 16. MAY 7 CI'hr.J - VARSITY GAME AGAINST McCANN, MOUNT EVERETT LOSES O - 4. MAY 8 CFri.J - GAME AGAINST ROE JAN CHOMEJ. VAR- SITY - 5, ROE JAN - 1: J.V. - 6, ROE JAN - 2. EGREMONT-ALFORD P.T.A. TALENT SHOW AT MOU NT EVERETT. President Nixon has a nation-wide news con- ference on Cambodia: Cambodia is coming along better than expected. - MAY 11 CMon.j - GAME AGAINST LEE CHOMEI. VARSITY - 3, LEE - 5: J.V. - 5, LEE - 10. MAY 12 CTue.J - PEACE MARCHERS TALK IN SOCIAL STUDIES CLASSES AT MOUNT EVERETT. VARSITY G.A.A. AT ROE JAN. MOUNT EVERETT LOSES 9 - 15. MAY 13 CWed.J - ASSEMBLY: REPORT FROM STANLEY COLLINS ON STUDENT GOVERNMENT DAY. AWARDS FOR NATIONAL EDUCATIONAL DEVELOPMENT TESTS FOR SOPHOMORES. GAME AGAINST MONUMENT MOUNTAIN QHOMEJ. VARSITY - 3, MONUMENT MOUNTAIN - 10: J.V. -4, MONUMENT MOUNTAIN - 8. MAY 14 CThr.I - NANCY PASCHE, LOUISE ANTONY, AND JANE SCHOENFELD ACCOMPANY MR. DAVIS TO A YEARBOOKCONFERENCE-WORKSHOPATSPRINGFIELD COLLEGE. War toll hits an eight-month high. MAY 15 CFri.J - GAME AGAINST LENOX CHOMEJ. VARSITY - 1, LENOX - 9: J.V. - 4, LENOX - 1. SPRING MUSIC AND ART FESTIVAL AT 8:00 P.M. AT MOUNT EVERETT. Two Negro students killed at Jackson State College. MAY 19 fTue.J - G.A.A. AGAINST OCKAWAMICK CHOMEJ. VARSITY - 21, OCKAWAMICK - 4: J.V. - 25. OCKAWAMICK- 11. J.V. GAME AT BERKSHIRE SCHOOL. MOUNT EVERETT LOSES 3 - 13. MAY 20 CWed.J - VARSITY GAME AGAINST McCANN. MOUNT EVERETT WINS 18 - 8. MAY 21 fThr.J - NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY INDUC- TlON.GUESTSPEAKER:MR.ARTHURCHASE,ASSISTANT HEADMASTER OF BERKSHIRE SCHOOL. G.A.A. AGAINST LENOX KAWAYD. VARSITY - 10, LENOX - 21: J.V. - 7, LENOX - 20. MAY 22 CFri.J - VARSITY GAME AT LEE. MOUNT EVERETT LOSES 7 - 9. J.V. GAME AT ROE JAN. MOUNT EVERETT LOSES 1 - 4. JUNIOR PROM, "A SUMMER PLACE", AT JUG END RESORT, SOUTH EGREMONT. MAY 23 CSat.J - G.A.A. SPORTS DAY. MOUNT EVERETT WINS 3 OUT OF 3. MOUNT EVERETT - 11, GERMAN- TOWN - 7: MOUNT EVERETT - 21, NEW LEBANON - 0: MOUNT EVERETT - 7, ROE JAN - 3. MAY 25 CMon.5 - MEMORIAL DAY PARADES IN ASHLEY FALLS, HARTSVILLE, AND SHEFFIELD. THE MOUNT EVERETT BAN D MARCH ES. The Stock Market is thelowest since the assassination of John F. Kenned . MAY 26 fTue.J - G.A.A. AGAINST CHATHAM TXIOMEQ. VAR- SITY - 26,CHATHAM -9: J.V. - 22, CHATHAM - 14. VAR- SITY GAME AGAINST MONUMENT MOUNTAIN. MOUNT EVERETT LOSES5-10.J.V. GAME AGAINSTBERKSHIRE SCHOOL. MOUNT EVERETT LOSES 2 - 6. MAY 27 CWed.J- GAME AGAINST LENOX CHOMEJ. VARSITY -O,LENOX-5:J.V.-10, LENOX-11.Greatestriseinthe New York Stock Exchange in its history. MAY 28 CThr.J - G.A.A. AGAINST GERMANTOWN CHOME3. VARSITY - 13, GERMANTOWN - 12: J.V. -32, GERMAN- , TOWN - 25. MAY29fFri.b-NATIONALHONORSOCIETYTRIPTOSTRAT- FORD, CONNECTICUT, TO SEE "HAMLET" AT SHAKE- SPEARETHEATER. VARSITY GAME AT McCAN N. MOUNT EVERETT LOSES 6 - 7. YEARBOOK DANCE. MAY 30 CSat.J - MOUNT EVERETT BAN D MARCH ES IN THE CANAAN, CONNECTICUT, PARADE. JUNE JUNE2CTue.J-G.A.A.AGAINSTHUDSONCAWAYJ.VARSITY - 8, HUDSON - 5: J.V. - 7 HUDSON - 8. Viet 'Cong capture United States' newsmen. JUNE 3 fWed.J - George Wallace wins Democratic Primary in Alabama - 5196 of the votes. Announce- ment of first complete man-made gene. Presidential Address: Nixon says that Cambodia is a most suc- cessful part of the war. JUNE 4 fThr.J - AWARDS DAY. SENIOR CLASS NIGHT AT THE HU-KE-LAU RESTAURANT IN LENOX. JUNE 5 CFri.J - GRADUATION AT EIGHT P.M. Elliot L. Richardson replaces Finch as Secretary of Housing Education, and Welfare. JUNE8CMon.J- REVIEW FOR EXAMSSTARTS FOR GRADES 9 THROUGH 11. ' JUNE 9 CTue.D - Jordan's King Hussein escapes an assination attempt! - A JUNE 15 fMon.J - LAST DAY OF CLASSES. Supreme Court exempts nonreligious objectors from the draft. JUNE 16 fTue.J - EXAMS. JUNE 17 CWed.J - EXAMS. Nixon announces a three- way attack on inflation. JUN E 18 CThr.J - LAST DAY OF SCHOOL. With eighteen year olds voting forthefirsttime,the EngIishoustHaroldWiIson and put Edward Heath in as Prime Minister. JUNE21CSun.b-LAURELDAYFESTIVAL PARADEINGREAT BARRINGTON. SEVERAL STUDENTS, GRADUATES, AND THE MOUNT EVERETT BAND PARTICIPATE. JUN E 23CTue.J - The President signsinto law the lowering of the voting age to eighteen: then he calls for a test of the constitutionality of the law. JUNE 24 CWed.J- Goldberg wins the Democratic Primary in New York. JUNE25CThr.J-The United Statesasksforaninety-dayMid- east cease-fire. JUNE 26 CFri.j - Isreal and Syria redouble their fighting after United States' plea. JUNE 29 CMon.J - SUMMER SCHOOL STARTS. Last United StatescombattroopsinCambodia puIIbackintoSouth Viet- name one day aheadof the deadline. TIME, I WISH I HAD MORE OF IT . . . - Patrick Moore Q-9"9 -xi". T 5 L. A , . i , THINGS ARE COMING ROW 1: Terri Abbot, Michael Anderson, Lynn Archambeau, Craig Bachetti, Ann Ball, Judith Ball, Dana Barnum, Richard Bassett, Catherine Beckwith, John Beck- with, Michelle Benjamin, Deborah Ben- tley, Kevin Boibeaux, Lisa Bower, Tina Brandt, Sandra Briggs, Gary Broggi, Cheryl Burnham. ROW 2: Bruce Burns, Julie Burns, Richard Candee, Sally Carl- son, Laura Carson, Robert Carter, Mar- garet Cary, George Caul, Andrea Chase, James Collingwood, George Cook, James Cosgriff, Jeffrey Crawford, Rob- ert Curtiss, Karen Deland, Laurie Del- molino, Jonathan Deming, Colleen Doyle. ROW 3: Christopher Dunlop, Michael Duryea, Richard DuVall, William Egerton, Bruce Eichstedt, Herbert Ei- chstedt, Sally Farnum, Cynthia Fazzina, Joan Fennell, Ann Finn, Kathleen Fletcher, Martha Geer, Lori Guerra, Cynthia Guidi, Tina Gulotta, Doreen Gurka. ROW 4: Terry Hankey, Roseann Hatch, Susan Heath, Eric Heyman, Ma- thias Hitchcock, Debra Keefner, Randall Koldys, Linda Langenback, Wade Mer- ritt, Charles Mielke, Bruce Miller, Scott Minnerly, John Mintz, Jeanne Malnati, JoAnn Martin, Robert McDonnell, Phillip Melendez. ROW 5: Wanda Mintz, Ernest Nott, Robert O'Brien, Mary-Anne O'- Connell, Eric Pedersen, William Pekrul, Rebecca Peterson, Michael Phillips, Mary Pixley, Susan Pratt, Carolyn Rahm, James Roots, Craig Salisbury, Keith Salzmann, Lorraine Smith, Debra Spigarola, Sandra Stevens, Kimberely Storti, Thomas Sullivan. ROW 6: Clayton Trag, Michele Turner, Barry VanDeusen, John VanDeusen, Leslie VanHorn, George Warner, Jonathan Weinstein, Lucinda Wellington, Scott Wilkinson, Kimberly Williams, Mark Williams, Patri- cia Winterbottom, Susan White, Paul Wolfer, Jennifer Wright, Robert Wuori, Fawn Zeigler. ABSENTEES: John Bough- ton, Joy Egerton, Keith Hyatt, Russell Leffingwell, Michael Leining, Michael Lewis, lan Macbeth, Thomas Sanford, Edward Tompkins, David Touponce, Wil- liam VanDeusen, Alan Zeigler. 1, M " - .lf- v X' - E v A f ' 'M QA x 1 1 1 L'W5'X' , My Ng1,1h5:Q. . ' i w' - 'A - L' K P .' '. . ' ' . Lil..-' , ' ff JL," 5.63 ' X 'T X w Ms . ,. vig df.. 1 .1 M2 g X ,La V ' f ' if wg .-x: ,- -Q an wc," an 4 f,Aw.,nv,f'm .Q YA WHY' rx v 4 im -v I ,qfdb-nw fi wa is ul N 15 uw.-. .- sa war, t 'fr 4 f ,Q 4. ,gffitl , if A45- if uf a 'fflfllg Q' t ' ., f -. x 1 ' ' j M.-N-ad , 1 ww ,Q?vf-1aM M. '14 ,, wslgyklf . rm V82 f vi- QW-' ,fvf W ff Mya.. R .. ,hz Q , , x- K A x A haf: ,gs Q 1 ur' "" HK Q '45 w wx 'sf 4 - - , I Q. Q, L , lv. I 10 E . w n .ur Qi P , WN?- --3g!'4 .' If . 11:94 . f ,- . si 1 I I F I ROW 1: Roger Abbott, Barry Ball, Chris- topher Beattie, Bonnie Beckwith, Geral- dine Benjamin, Virginia Boughton, Glen Bower, Timothy Briggs, Kathleen Byrne, Timothy Bush, Eric Carlson, Joseph Carr, Ruth Carter. ROW 2: Elisabeth Cary, Patricia Cassidy, Pete Cassidy, John Clouser, James Coffman, Mary Crawford, Steven Cronk, Karl Cumblad, Holly Curtis, Scott Davis, Daniel DuVaIl, Gavin Egerton. ROW 3: Margaret Eger- ton, Robert Frederick, Jean Gingras, James Gower, Micheal Gulotta, John Jasman,'Rex Judkins, Douglas Kaller, Nancy Lacerra, Frances LaPlante, Rob- ert Law. ROW 4: Deborah Lewis, Neil Lidstone, Karl Liebsch, Jenifer Lipsky, Douglas Lyman, Scott MacKenzie, Gil- bert Malnati, Kim Marchione, Judith Marion, George Martin, Susan Martin, Eric McCarthy, Elizabeth McKinstry, John Merola, Jenny Merritt. ROW 5: Kathy-Lynne Mielke, Stephen Morris, Larry O'Brien, Thomas Packlick, David Paul, Judith Rawling, George Rood, Bryan Rote, Dawn Samuels, John Sel- lew, Richard Sellew, Dan Shmulsky, Stephen Shmulsky. ROW 6: Mark Troc- chi, Leigh Tryon, Peter Tucker, Bruce Turner, Robert Ullrich, Mark VanHorn, Dona Wheeler, Arthur White. CLASS OFFICERS: PRESIDENT, Paul Milligan, VICE PRESIDENT, Sherry Cook: SECRE- TARY, Dominick Dombrowski, TREA- SURER, Regina Silk: STUDENT COUN- CIL, Sharon Ryder: STUDENT COUNCIL, Robin Schoonmaker. ABSENTEES: Charles Ball, Donna Brallier, Sherry Candee, Peter Chase, Thomas Curtiss, Bonnie Francis, Diane Fratalone, Jeff Harvey, David Hastedt, Cheryl Hewins, Dale Jenssen, Kurt Langenback, George Masse, Duane Moulton, Kevin Shortis, Johann Sierau, John Stanton, Roger Tryon, Marcia Wuori. I ' is ,r ' , ' fi f 4 Sl ,,,,, , .. . -- . ,I ,.,. ,Ev W A , ,,,, ., I i 'Y I A N Yr' ' N. l .. 5 tt A n mis -.S Xflf -0 ,. .,.- ..., f it . . . AND GOING TOO FAST . . . - John Bailey A-wg THERE GOES THE MINUTE THAT WAS . . . - Claudia Allsop lt is May 22nd and Jug End Resort is the scene of buzzing pre-prom activity. The resort, chosen as the site of the first Mount Everett prom held outside the school, will soon be trans- formed Cby the hands of prom committee chairman Sue McNamara and dozens of committeemenj into "A Summer Place." As the prep- arations cease and the day becomes night, the receiving line forms: Junior class advi- sors CML Eline and Mr. Al- varesy, faculty and adminis- tration members, school board members, and Host and Hostess Stanley Collins and Mary Jane Anderson greet the arriving guests. While the couples are filling their plates from the sump- tuous buffet, "Grass, Seeds, and Sun," the first rock band to play at a Mount Everett prom, tunes up. Ballots for 12 prom queen are passed out, marked, and collected. The results become official - EI- len Price, Candy Leining, Donna Camp, Chris Heddle- son, Pat Mielke, and Marcia Packlick are ladies-in-waiting to Queen Gail Gilmore. The Queen and her escort, Craig Elliott, dance to the strains of summer music. The moon wanes. All too soon it is May 23rd, and Jug End is again the scene of buzzing activity. The decorations must be taken to Ward's Nursery, along with our gratitude, by eight o'clock. Usherettes Nancy Pasche, Anne Saunders, Mary Welch, Shelley L'Hommedieu, Lucie Cappadona, Pat DeVoti, Julie MacDonald, Gloria Reeb, and Jane Schoenfeld escort friends and parents of the graduating class to their seats. At promptly eight o'cIock the night of June 5th, Mr. War- tella lowers his baton and the Mount Everett band breaks into the traditional "Pomp and Circumstancef' Heads turn right and left to see the Class of 1970 march down the center aisle to the stage. The sixty-six graduates seat themselves with prac- ticed certainty, and the exer- cises commence. The main address is delivered by Dr. Thomas Corwin Mendenhall, President of Smith College. Awards are announced, and the honor speeches are given. Salutatorian Christine Salzmann discusses the class motto, "I do not fear tomor- row for I have seen yesterday and l love today." Valedicto- rian Lynne O'Connell speaks of freedom and maturity. Diplomas are awarded and the class song "I Believe" is sung. With all tassels tossed finally to the right, the new alumni leave the stage. PICTURES AT LEFT: " . . . Host and Hostess Stanley Collins and Mary J A d . . "Th lt ane n erson , e resu s become official . . Larry John- son: . . with practiced certainty PICTURE CENTER: Robert Emberlin: part of . . the scene of buzzing preprom activity . . PIC- TURES AT RIGHT: "The Queen and her escort, Craig Elliott, dance to the strains of summer music "U h r tt "' ". . . the exer- s ee es . . . , cises commence . . 3 , , 1 3 i MWA QV Z I an-,Q ,,,, ff X 'Q Z . V9.1 f'k r..J-r....f V, . Q! ', uni, 4X 4 2 if N ' 'r,g' "I ff -'ff bf--1:' 1-LL 7 1 FF . 9 Iv' 'F ,f-.11 1"Wr4'? "f' W W, ,sew if new v-' x i WWW' . MY .WW ...rw rf , ,gg fit , ,,42.: , , aa.. .'Vf ,,,, y in x tf"' 5 L - f wV r - E -V-' "W-:fri ,gg ,.:, ,, I, - ' f , f ,.fffm.fe -'wwf .,, ff , . QW" ,. :,'.:.--,:-as .:'a" -- J X WWW? f .FW QW 1- isiifvf -P- W 'rm ,s XM is Q E as , Q . PICTURES TOP ,TO BOTTOM: Mr. John Rooney and a new Ford tractor. Bus in A Drivers -- fBack rowj Hazel Bertoli, Eve- MW l lyn Bailey, Audrey Cruikshank, Minnie ' Rood, Mary White, Eda White, Marie , ff: NN e Y ' Qi l I 1 A . Wells, Lena Pedersen, Anne Love, Carol J ,vi g Everidgel CKneelingJr William Meyer, f, Dwight Ford, Thomas Macy CNot pic- , Mvie 5- J' Plum --W--41" turedj Marjorie Bradley, Jane Britting- ? my A ham, Lucy Eichstedt, Mildred Handlo- i , wich, Diane Hankey, Lois Hoder, James Law, Valerie Lowry, Henry Massini, I Frances Turner. Guidance Aide - Mrs. ' " if 5. 1 i'i-- , Grace Pedersen. Kitchen Staff - M rs. Elea- r nor Bock, Mrs. Mary Martin, Mrs. Phyllis , Smith, Mrs. Grace Gleason, and Mrs. ' ff Jean Curtis, lunchroom supervisor. Sec- retary to the Superintendent - Mrs. y Helen Koneazny. Supervisor of Plant ' Maintenance - Mr. George Doyle, Head 1 ,2 Custodian -- Mr. John Rooney: Custo- dians - Mr. Robert Ball, Sr., Mr. John , Coles, Mr. Donald VanDeusen CNot pic- turedl Mr. Francis Hearn, Jr. Adminis- trative Aides - Mrs. Sabina Ullrich and - if Mrs. Muriel Rokos. Assistant Librarian 4 - Mrs. lnez Streeterp District Nurse - Mrs. Helen Guginog Administrative Ac- counts Secretary - Mrs. Grace Arzt. K , 1 q .. 7 ' . if? . '-fi ffnviitg' f ,O-iv 5 -- Q' ' , 'arf' 5 X ut' . H 3' I , ,, I ' fm j u -1' ,1F5fx' ?i. A ,' jk 1' 5 A -Li A, fu .5115 , Q 1 . , IT IS I WHO MUST SAVE THAT WORLD FROM ITSELF. AND IN 16 THE MEANTIME, HERE I SIT . . . - Emmie Harp ROW 1: Andrew Bangs Tara Barbi Aileen Barth, Albert Bassett, Timo Beckwith, Denise Benjamin, Tho Berkel, Mark Brandt, Wayne Burnha Michael Bynack, William Carley, Jos Cartinelli, Brooke Carton, Shawn Ca dy, John Cowen. ROW 2: Jane Cra ford, Deborah Cruikshank, Sally Cru shank, Gail Curtiss, Catherine Dapre Sandra Davis, Lee Decker, Geo Doyle, Sheryl Farquharson, Timo Fink, Kenneth Fish, Kathryn Fren Robin Gleason, Laura Grunfeld. ROW Michael Guerra, Richard Hall, Don Hatch, Peter Haupt, Kevin Henness Bruce Heyman, Martha Higgins, Patri Hill, Melissa Hinman, Dara Jensse Alphonso Johnson, Joan Koneaz Keith Langenback, David Lewis. ROW Erika Liebsch, Lucinda Longdyke, An Martin, Christina Chase, Brian Dela Janice Dunlop, Lori L'Hommedieu, Mi f Martin, Joseph Merola, Loris Merri Steve Phillips, Andrew Piper, Ga Pshenishny, Richard Race. ROW 5: Ki Riiska, Georgia Rood, Donald Ros David Shaw, Chuck Judkins, Way Smith, Rita Stalker, Lorraine Steven Robert Tolvo, Mark Touponce, Jeffr Trag, Ann Turner, John Ullrich, Jo Ullrich, Joey VanDeusen. ROW 6: Pat I cia Varney, John Walther, Melan Wyman, John Zimboski, Carl Zinn mon. CLASS OFFICERS: PRESIDEN Carolyn Boardman, VICE PRESIDE Joseph Finn, SECRETARY, Valerie Gla ville, TREASURER, Wendy Carlson, ST DENTCOUNCIL,PatriciaSalzmann,Cat O'Brien, Bruce Palmer, Robert Patt son, Priscilla Twing, Nancy Wickwir David Weigle, Jane Pino, Kathie ABSENTEES: Frank LaRose, Peter Lind strom, Amy Longdyke, George Mielke John Pedersen, David Smith. Q 23.1 ' x Q fffflftr 3 Q 5 W ,, wif Me L iff 4 I5 , 18. F 'S2.':f1"f'? , r Under the direction of Mr. Trocchi, Mr. Chamberland, and Mr. Langer, the 1970 Summer School was in ses- sion from June 29 to July 31. Incorporated into the Summer School session was a teacher training program, instigated by Superintendent Paul McDonald. Federally funded teacher training offered inexperienced teachers the opportunity to instruct under the supervision of more experienced teachers. Also started this past year was the Mount Everett Science and Conservation Cen- ter. ln cooperation with the Neighborhood Youth Core, the project completed its first phase this year. As the name implies, the center will be maintained for both ecological and educational purposes. Courses offered during Summer School and their directors are as follows: Work Study - Mr. James Shiminski, Mr. Thomas Consolati Special Learning Difficulties Diagnosis Project - Mr. Wayne Joseph Developmental Reading - Mrs. Georgianna O'Connell Introduction to Scientific Investigation - Mr. Bernard Fryc Introduction to Investigation in Social Studies - Grades 5 - 8 - Mr. James Herlihy Simulated Games in Social Studies - Grades 6 - 9 - Mr. James Herlihy French Orientation - Grades 4, 5, 6 - Mr. Robert Cote French Review - Grades 7 - 11 - Mr. Robert Cote Mathematics Review - Grades 5 - 8 - Mr. John Shaw Mathematical Games - Grades 5 - 8 - Mr. John Shaw Math Tutorial - Grades 9 - 11 - Mr. John Shaw Elementary Mathematics Review - Mr. John Shaw Personal Use Typing - Mr. Robert Cohen Arts and Crafts - Mr. Edward Simanek Recreation - Mr. Harold Halliday Basic Electricity - Grades 4 - 9 - Mr. Holger Oleen Photography - Grades 5 - 11 - Mr. Holger Oleen Driver Education - Grades 11 and 12 - Mr. Paul Menin PICTURES TOP: Michael Nott and Donald Platt . . . thinking precision: Debbie Hankey in May . . . softball anticipation: Tim Phillips . . . "I shot an arrow into the air .. PICTURES BOTTOM: Mr. Gauthier a screened view: creativity . . . a summer art student. LOOKING OUT THE WINDOW ON A CLEAR DAY, MY THOUGHTS ARE A MILLION MILES AWAY . . . - Julie MacDonald 18 'xi 75 X E l pr I 'Ii I. Compliments of STATE LINE PACKAGE STORE SEGALLNS SERVICE CENTER "Leo R. Segallal' r Canaan, Conn. A Tel. 824-7682 LEADER DEPARTMENT STORE Top 20 Tunes - 45 R.P,Nl Latest Record Albums Route 44 Canaan, Conn Compliments of JOHN NWS RESTAURANT Tel. Taylor 4-5949 Canaan Coianecticut H! 5 ASHLEY FALLS AN'FiQUES Mr. and Mrs. Weiss Ashley Falls, Mass. swiss Hume The Lodge and Motel at a Catamount Hillsdale, New York TGI, 518-325-3333 BEIRKSHIRE ENGNNEERING CORP Great Barrington. Mass. Builders -1- Contractors M- Swimming Pools -v Earth Moving - Crane Work CATAMOUNT, INC. Best wishes from . . . . . .South Egremont K . .yi 1 2 rr: Ygiv. wig.,-Q.-Q o - -r f urls VA, ,.,. 1 -. f . .U Q ,n . 4 n if .4 , x .1 Y ' gif! fm'-'I':" - i . --l..u4gg,4 1 PICTURES CLOCKWISE: Football to be played CDennis Buckleyjp places to be flying Cblrdsjp strolling to be done CTorr1 Packlickbg races to be won CDave Pedersenj. PICTURE CENTER: Yearbook pictures to be taken CKris Pekrulj. 20 I I I li II I I ,. I I JULY JULY 1 CWed.J - The 1971 Draft Lottery is conducted. Persons born on July 9, 1951, are the first to be called. JULY 2 CThr.J - Nixon appoints new envoy, David Bruce, to Paris Peace Talks. JULY 10 CFri.J - Red China frees Roman Cath- olic Bishop Walsh after twelve years in Communist captivity. United States Supreme Court tells Mississippi to integrate schools. JULY 17 fFri.J - United States' economic out- put pulls out of six-month slide. JULY 24 CFri.J - Nasser accepts United States' plan for Mideast peace talks. JULY 29 CWed.D - New York City is forced to cut back on electrical power. JULY 30 CThr.j - New York City maintains a first-level air pollution alert. JULY 31 QFri.J - LAST DAY OF SUMMER SCHOOL. Israel accepts truce and three-month cease-fire. AUGUST AUGUST 1 CSat.J - Nineteen Negroes A identified as Black Panthers are arrested in New Bedford, Massachusetts. New York's three-day smog alert is lifted. AUGUST 7 fFri.J - The Massachusetts Senate passes a no-fault auto insurance bill calling for a 15'Xa insurance reduction. Defense Department announces that the draft call for the last four months of 1970 will bring the year's total to the lowest in six years. AUGUST 11 fTue.j - House of Representa- tives passes a constitutional amendment prohibiting discrimination on the basis of sex. AUGUST 14 CFri.J - Governor Sargent signs into law a no-fault bill for auto insurance. AUGUST 19 CWed.J - Senate enacts school funds bill over Nixon's veto. AUGUST 21 CFri.J - President Nixon and Pres- ident Orsaz of Mexico end 122 years dispute over border Iineg boundary is set between Texas and Mexico in center of the Rio Grande. AUGUST 26 CWed.J - Senate kills bill for a volunteer army. Women's Liberation Move- ment holds a nationwide "Strike for Equal- ity." Ten thousand women march in New York. AUGUST 31 CMon.J - LAST DAY OF SUMMER VACATION. SEPTEMBER SEPTEMBER 1 CTue.J - FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL. Senate defeats the plan to set date of withdrawal from Vietnam. SEPTEMBER 6 CSun.J - Four jets are hijacked. Three go to Arab countries, but the fourth hijacking fails and lands in London. Six hundred passengers are involved: six prison- ers are to be released in return for hostages. SEPTEMBER 7 CMon.J - LABOR DAY. NO SCHOOL. SEPTEMBER 9 CWed.J - Arabs hijack fifth jet plane - a British jetliner. Two hundred pas- sengers on hijacked planes are still held as hostages by Popular Front for Liberation. Richard Cardinal Cushing, Archbishop of Boston, resigns. Bishop Humberto Medeiros is to be his successor. SEPTEMBER 10 CThr.J - SCHOOL EVACU- ATED BECAUSE OF A SMOKING LIGHT, THE STUDENTS REMAIN OUTSIDE FOR A TWENTY-TWO MINUTE PERIOD. BOTH PO- LICEMEN AND FIREMEN ANSWER THE CALL. SEPTEMBER 12 CSat.J - All' hostages are taken off the three hijacked jet planes in Amman, Jordan. The planes are blown up. SEPTEMBER 13 CSun.J - The Popular Front for Liberation releases 254 hostages. SEPTEMBER 14 fMon.D - Israel holds 450 Ara bs to force the release of the remaining hostages: other hostages are flown home. SEPTEMBER 15 CTue.J - G.A.A. FIELD HOCKEY PRACTICE STARTS. SEPTEMBER 16 fWed.J - Hussein names Field Marshal Majali military governor, as martial law goes into effect in Jordan. SEPTEMBER 19 CSat.J - VARSITY FOOTBALL ISTIQAITHE AMERICAN SCHOOL FOR THE SEPTEMBER 22 fTue.J - CROSS-COUNTRY AT DRURY. SEPTEMBER 23 CWed.j - Rock samples taken at the Sheffield site proposed for Northeast Utilities' Hydroelectric Plant. Senate ap- proves new clean air bill. SEPTEMBER 25 CFri.j - CROSS-COUNTRY AGAINST MOUNT GREYLOCK. SEPTEMBER 26 CSat.J - VARSITY FOOTBALL AT WESTON. Fighting ends in Jordan, under cea se-fire agreement. SEPTEMBER 27 CSun.J - The last of the host- ages are released by the Popular Front for Liberation in Jordan. SEPTEMBER 28 CMon.J - J.V. FOOTBALL AT j LEE. President Nasser dies of a heart attack. SEPTEMBER 29 CTue.J - CROSS-COUNTRY AT LENOX. G.A.A. FIELD HOCKEY AGAINST OCKAWAMICK. SEPTEMBER 30 CWed.J - Nixon leaves for a OCTOBER OCTOBER 1 CThr.j - Nasser's State Funeral. Nixon in Belgrade, Yugoslavia. Britain re- leases Leila Khaled, airline hijacker, and six Arab prisoners. OCTOBER 2 CFri.7 - CROSS-COUNTRY AT WAHCONAH. Nixon is welcomed in Madrid, Spain. OCTOBER 3 CSat.J - VARSITY FOOTBALL AGAINST McCANN. Nixon stays five hours in London, England, on his way to Tipperary, Ireland, his last stop. OCTOBER 4 CSun.J - Nixon returns to Wash- ington after his European tour. OCTOBER 5 QMon.J - James Cross, Diplomat from England to Canada, is kidnapped by Quebec Liberation Front. OCTOBER 6 CTue.j - CROSS-COUNTRY AGAINST MONUMENT MOUNTAIN. G.A.A. AGAINST GERMANTOWN. Sadat is chosen to succeed Nasser in Egypt. OCTOBER 7 CWed.J - Leftist General Juan Jose Torres takes over the Presidential Pa- lace of Bolivia. OCTOBER 8 CThr.D - Nixon calls for cease-fire in Indochina in his bid for peace. OCTOBER 9 CFri.J - CROSS-COUNTRY AT tour of Euro pe. LEE. OCTOBER 10 QSat.D - VARSITY FOOTBALL AGAINST GILBERT. World Series begins - Cincinnati against Baltimore. Canada's La- bor Minister, Pierre Laporte, is kidnapped by the Quebec Liberation Front. OCTOBER 14 fWed.J - G.A.A. AGAINST NEW LEBANON. OCTOBER 16 CFri.J - CROSS-COUNTRY AGAINST DRURY. Grand Jury is probing last May's violence at Kent State University. It indicts 25 persons and clears the Ohio Na- tional Guardmen. The Baltimore Orioles win over the Cincinnati Reds. OCTOBER 17 CSat.J - VARSITY FOOTBALL AT BETHEL. Labor Minister of Canada, Pierre Laporte, killed by the Quebec Liberation Front members who kidnapped him on Octo- ber 10th. OCTOBER 19 CMon.J - J.V. FOOTBALL AT MONUMENT MOUNTAIN. OCTOBER 20 CTue.J - G.A.A. AGAINST CHAT- CROSS-COUNTRY AT MOUNT GREY- OCTOBER 21 CWed.j - Two American generals are taken as prisoners by the Russian gov- ernment when their plane flies over the Rus- sian border. OCTOBER 22 CThr.J - CROSS-COUNTRY AGAINST LENOX. OCTOBER 23 QFri.J - Chile is placed under martial law after the attempted assassina- tion on Salvador Allende. The Marxists are expected to elect a President this weekend. OCTOBER 24 fSat.J - VARSITY FOOTBALL AT NEWTOWN. OCTOBER 26 CMon.J - CROSS-COUNTRY AT WAHCONAH. OCTOBER 27 CTue.J - G.A.A. AT HUDSON. OCTOBER 28 CWed.J - CROSS-COUNTRY AT MONUMENT MOUNTAIN. OCTAOVBER 29 CThr.J - G.A.A. AGAINST ROE OCTOBER 31 CSat.J - VARSITY FOOTBALL AGAINST DOVER. CROSS-COUNTRY WEST- IEARXIESMASS. MEET AT THE UNIVERSITY OF RIUSHING STREAMS AND COLORED LEAVES: THE TANG IN THE AIR, THE FEELING THAT THERE ARE THINGS TO BE DONE. . .- Jack Anderson 21 X 2,417 : .gb ' .7 Team Captains, Dennis Buckley, Dave Pedersen, Shelley L'Hommedieu and Tony Cavalier 1970 FOOTBALL TEAM PICTURED BACK ROW: Coach Halliday, Samuel Johnson Cmgr.3, Bruce Palmer C753 G, Friedrich Moore C703 T, Richard Hall C213 Qb, Michael Harrigan C113 Qb, Joseph Finn C613 C, Steven Phillips C433 Fb, Jay Amidon C413 Fb, John Zimboski C323 Hb, Daniel Miller C423 Fb, Geoff Piper'C103 Qb, Jeff Barth C863 E, Jeff Stover C553 G, George Ullrich C653 G. Michael Bynack C743 G, Jeff Trag C223 E, Timothy Briggs C313 Hb, Rex Judkins C353 Hb, James Bynack Cmgr.3, Coach Duchardt, Coach Kelley, MIDDLE ROW: Coach Meyers, Scott Davis C543 C, David Lewis C203 G, Steve Morris C343 Hb, Richard Sellew C123 Qb, George Martin C643 G, Tony Ullrich C813 E, Tom Packlick C833 E, John Bailey C733 T, Brook Walsh C603 G, Matt Clark C823 E, Pat Moore C723 T, George Doyle C843 E, Roger Tryon C633 G, Doug Lyman C623 G, Chris Beattie C563 T, Brian Rote C333 Hb, Glen Bower C383 G. FRONT ROW: Dennis Buckley C803 E Co-captain, Tony Cavalier C303 Hb Co-captain. NOT PICTURED: Jean Gingras C403 Fb, Steve Hastedt C713 T, Pete Chase E, Tim Bush. TOP: GIRLS' FIELD HOCKEY TEAM Cathy Chapin, Sherry Cook, Shelley L'Hommedieu CCaptainJ, Julie MacDonald, Susan McNamara, Coach Beaumont, Coach Preiss, Cathy O'Brien, Cathy Connell, Michelle Ives, Karen Ryder, Jenny Merritt. NOT PICTURED: Sharon Gleason, Judy Rawling. ABOVE: 1970 CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM PICTURED BACK ROW: Kevin Shortis Cmgr.J, Paul Thorn, Bruce Turner, Art Batacchi, Bill Gulotta, Paul Milligan, Joe Ullrich, Dale FIELD HOCKEY SCORES .,: DATE OPPONENT SCORE gel?-629 Ockawamick 4 - 3 C - Germantown 3 - 2 OCT- 20 Chatham 1 - Ot OCt- 27 Hudson 1 - 1 OC? 29 Roe Jan 3 - 0 CROSS-COUNTRY SCORES DATE oPPoNENT scoRE 3 Sept. 22 Drury it 21 - 401' Sept, 25 Mount Greylock it 37 - 19 Sept. 29 Lenogc it 15 - 50' X Oct. 2 Wahconah it 21 - 381' Oct. 6 Monument Mountain 41 15 - 451: OCt. 9 Lee ill 15 - 451' Oct. 16 Drury if 20 - 41" Oct. 20 Mount Greylock it 42 - 18 W 4 Oct. 22 Lenox it 15 - 45:15 Oct. 26 Wahconah it 23 - 3621: Oct. 28 Monument Mountain it 15 - 451' oct. 31 WESTERN iviAss. 4th Place 11 lcgeuitv and-Page FOOTBALL SCORES DATE OPPONENT SCORE Sept. 19 American School for the Deaf' 36 - 14 Sept. 26 Weston 43 - 0 Oct. 3 gcgann - 2 Oct. 10 i ert - Oct. 17 Bethel 30 - 14 Oct. 24 Newtown 34 - 8 Oct. 31 Dover Plains 34 - 0 NOV. 7 New Milford 18 - 141: VanDuesen, Chris Dunlop, Dan Moulton, John Ullrich, Bill Milligan, Jim Coffman, Duane Moulton, Neil Lidstone, Stan Collins, Eric Carlson, Gary Driscoll, Dave Pedersen CCaptainD, Coach Menin. FRONT ROW: Tim Ferry, Robert Carter, Dana Barnham, Phillip Newey, Barry VanDuesen, Ed Tompkins, Wayne Gunn. NOT PICTURED: Don Rossi, Doug Kaller, Bill Egerton, Keith Hyatt, Brian Deland, John Jasman Cmgr.J. LEAGUE GAMES it WINS 23 f In the French lab Senor Peron ensena Espanol. WW SEAVEY 'if -P I sg. W, ,x,,- -,H r- - iI4NU0-umm hm, 1 Q I I l THERE HAVE BEEN TIMES IN MY SHORT CAREER OF LEARNING L l GARRAHAN BROLLI DAVIS STORTI PERON Best Wishes Congratulations to the 1971 Seniors ' to the Class of 1971 BROOKBEND INN - THE HOME GAS CORPORATION Rte. 23 --Monterey, Mass. - Closed Wednesdays Gt. Ba rringwn. Mass- informal atmosphere - in dining room and cocktail lounge FACULTY AND RECENT CURRICULAR INNOVATIONS Mr. Eline and Mr. Kelley are co-teaching a two year course which combines the concepts of biology and chemistry for freshmen and sophomores. Spanish, taught by Mr. Peron, has success- fully become a part of Mount Everett's curriculum, and Spanish ll was offered for the first time this year. Mini-courses Cthose which may be taken for only one semesterj have made it pos- sible for students to join a greater variety of subjects, Behavioral Science, Contem- porary American Literature, Economics, English V, and College Preparatory Typing are such courses offered to juniors and seniors. On the junior high level, the Social Studies Depart- ment has continued its prac- tice of combining teachers for a single course. Confer- ence group periods provide students with the opportunity for individual help in the areas of social studies, math- ematics, language arts, and reading. Project AIM, initiated this year, is an expansion of the vocational program coordi- nated by Mr. Shiminski for grades nine through twelve. Freshmen have a business orientation course, and grades ten through twelve are involved in such areas as plant maintenance, business practices, building struc- tures, and shop. MARICA E. BROLLI, Colby College - B.A., English 9 - 113 Freshman Class Advisor. EDGAR L. DAVIS, Colby College - B.A., University of Massachusetts - M.Ed.g English 10 - 12, Yearbook Advisor, Chess Club Advisor, Senior Class Advisor, SBTA Steering Committee, Evaluation Steering Committee Activities Committee. MARION E. GARRAHAN, North Adams State College B.S.g University of Hartford - M.Ed.g English 6 - 8, SBTA, MTA, lnterna tional Reading Association, National Council of Teachers of English. ROBERT M. GAUTHIER, St. Anselm's College - A.B.g Social Studies 12, Occupational Education 9 - 12, Varsity Baseball Coach, Student Council Advisor. JAMES C. HERLIHY, American International College - B.A., M.A.g University of Con necticut - C.A.G.S.: Social Studies 9, 10, 123 Senior Class Advisor, MTA SBTA, Chairman of Negotiations Committee. JOHN C. PERON, Hartwick Col lege - B.A., French and Spanish 5 - 8, 1O - 125 Freshman Class Advisor Pep Club Advisor. ROBERTA M. PREISS, Bates College: Physical Education Aideg Assistant Field Hockey Coach, Basketball Cheerleading Advisor. ANNE M. RUBERTO, Berkshire Community College - A.A.g North Adams State Col- lege - B.A., Social Studies 5 - 8. C. WAYNE SEAVEY, Boston Universityg University of Maine - B.S.3 Physical Education Instructor, Assistant Basket- ball Coach, Assistant Baseball Coach, SBTA, MTA. ROBERT SMITH, Univer- sity of Massachusetts - B.A.3 Social Studies 5 - 8, Photography Club Advi- sor 5 - 8. JANICE L. STORTI, Westfield State College - B.S., University of New Hampshire - M.S.g English 9 - 125 Tenth Grade Class Advisor, MTA, Berkshire County Teachers' Association. LEA STOWE VACHON, King's Col- lege - B.A.g Boston University School of Social Work - M.S.S.S.g School Ad- justment Counselorg National Association of Social Workers - Secretary, Massachusetts School Adjustment Counsellors Association - Secretary. 1 , GAUTHIER SMITH RUBERTO HERLIHY Napoleon, Molly, Snowball . . . Animal Farm and Mrs. Brolli's Sophomore class. . SHEFFIELD WATER COMPANY 2 I I Sheffield. Massachusetts SHEFFIELD MOTORS Route 7 Sheffield, Mass. Mr. Cote explains some of the hows, whats, and whys ofthe language lab to Mark Brandt. CAMPBELL RHOADES , ,Qt In pursuit of past, present CHAPMAN ALVARE3 MENIN and future. . . Mr. Rutstein. 26 rf wa, K...-I RUTSTEIN COTE 'K STON E HALLIDAY BEAUMONT T . . . THAT I HAVE BEEN PUT ON THE SPOT BY VARIOUS TEACHERS . . . - Stanley Collins LEO D. ALVARES, Fordham University - B.S.3 English 5 - 83 Eighth Grade Class Advisor, SBTA. PATRICIA A. BEAUMONT, University of Massachusetts - B.S., Physical Education 5 - 12, interscholastic Field Hockey, Basketball, Softball, Intramurals, SBTA. SHEILAH S. CAMPBELL, University of Bridgeport - B.A.g English 5 - 8, Eighth Grade Class Advisor, Junior High Newspaper Advisor. ALICE R. CHAPMAN, University of Minnesota - B.A., English 6 - 8, Seventh Grade Class Advisor. ROBERT L. A. COTE, St. Anselmfs College - B.A.g French 5 - 123 Language Lab Monitors Advisor, SBTA. BERNARD J. FRYC, North Adams State College - B.S., Social Studies 5 - 85 Student Council Advisor 5 - 8, Fresh- man Class Advisor. HAROLD E. HALLIDAY, University of Maine - B.S., Physical Education CDistrictJ, Head Football Coach, MTA, SBTA. WAYNE A. JOSEPH, Emerson College - B.S.3 Speech and Hearing Therapist fDistrictJ. PAUL A. MENIN, University of Massachusetts - B.A., Social Studies 5 - 8, Seventh Grade Class Advisor, Judo Club Advisor, Driver Educa- tion Instructor, Slot Car Racing Advisor, Sheffield Youth Club Advisor, Cross-Country Coach. BARBARA B. RHOADES, University of Massachusetts - B.S., English 10, 123 News- paper Club Advisor, National Honor Society Advisor, SBTA Steering Committee, Evaluation Steering Committee, Activities Committee, MTA. ARTHUR D. RUTSTEIN, University of Vermont - B.A.g Social Studies 9, 113 MTA, Junior Class Advisor, Philosophy Club Advisor. ROBERT M. STONE II, Dartmouth University - A.B., French 5 - 10, Italian Club Advisor, Assembly Committee. During an assembly Mr. Stone catches thegeye of the camera . . . Mr. Keen watches the proceedings. 1 1 V. . BARRINGTON HOUSE Gt. Barrington, Mass, 7' KENVER LTD. Tennis - S. Wheeler I Prospect Lake Rd., ' No. Egremont, Mass. Telephone 528-2714 Best Wishes to 1 the Class of '71 'TE D'S smoke i SHOP A Gt. Barrington, n Mass. T BILIJS PHAR , I INC. I We feature Friendly Service at BilI's I Baricini Chocolates W - Kodak Film - , Yardley, DuBarry and Bonnie Bell 282 Main St., Gt. Barrington, Mass. Phone 528-2860 or 528-1590 GEORGE MARION Excavating Contractor Mill River, Mass. Telephone 229-2671 H. S. ANDREWS INSURANCE Gt. Barrington, Mass. Compliments of I-lERBERT'S SHOES 277 Main St. Gt. Barrington, Mass. 5 5 Y THE FEELING I GET FROM COMPLETING MY WORK IS LIKE ALL THE FREEDOM IN THE WORLD . . . - Robert Emberlin LARKIN SIMANEK ' .WI W J Iwym the earnest pursuit of art - Dale Jensse 28 ..f.-3 I DOYLE SHIMINSKI SELLEW COHEN 6 Through a bookend . . . Mrs. Rutledge concentrating on a POTTLE PREISS CONSOLATI magazine. BARBARA A. COHEN, Bryant College - B.S., Business Education 9 - 12. THOMAS A. CONSOLATI, St. Ambrose College - B.A., Loyola University of Chicago - M.Ed., Guidance Counselor, Bef havioral Science 12, Tenth Grade Class Advisor, SBTA - Secre- tary, Berkshire County Guidance Association. GEORGE T. DOYLE, Air Force Academy, University of Pennsylvania, La Salle Univer- sity, Vocational Education 9 - 12. PHYLLIS L. LARKIN, Simmons College - B.S., Home Economics 7 - 12, Evaluation Steering Committee. GRACE J. PEDERSEN, Pace College, Typing, Guid- ance Secretary. DAVID W. POTTLE, North Adams State College - B.A., Guidance Counselor, Behavioral Science 12, MTA, SBTA, Berkshire County Teachers Association, Berkshire County Guid- ance Association. LILLIAN E. PREISS, Radcliffe College, North Adams State College - A.B., Guidance Counselor, German Club Advisor, SBTA, MTA, Berkshire County Guidance Association. SHERRY P. QUICK, Southern Connecticut State College - B.S., Art 1 - 8. EMILIE L. RUTLEDGE, Connecticut College - B.A., Cornell University - M.A., Librarian, Faculty Advisory Committee, Berkshire Library Association. WELLES H. SELLEW, Jr., Colgate University, Building Structures 9 - 12. JAMES A. SHIMINSKI, Fitchburg State College - B.S., North Adams State College - M.Ed., Assistant Principal of Occupational Education 7 - 12, Massachusetts Secondary Principals Association, Berkshire County Industrial Arts Association, Massachusetts Industrial Arts Association. EDWARD L. SIMANEK, Pennsylvania State University - B.S., M.Ed., Art 5 - 12, Senior Class Pla Advisor, Art Lab Advisor, Riding Club Advisor. MYRON M. WARTELLA, Mansfield State College - B.S., New England Conservatory of Music - M.M., Fine Arts 12, General Music 7 - 8, Music Theory, Marching Band, Concert Band, Stage Band, Concert Choir. GREENFIELD GIFT AND CARD SHOP Main Street Gt. Barrington, , Mass. Service is Our f Business L. St G. SERVICECENTER Dave Emprimo, i , Prop., 696 Southliivlain St. Gt. Barrington, Mass 7 JUG END RESORT South Egremont, Mass. LEONARD'S The Cleaner with the Spotless Reputation A Complete Cleaning Service 26 Railroad Street Gt. Barrington 528-OO96 FOUR MILLION ANTS DIVIDED TWENTY SLICES OF BREAD AMONG THEMSELVES. HOW MANY PIECES OF BREAD DID EACH ANT . . . the structure of science GET? Ed -llchenor molecular models . . . ROBERT D. DUCHARDT, Taylor University - B.S.g Science 5 - 8, Football Assistant Coach, Baseball Assistant Coach, Basketball 7 - 8. ROBERT L. DUNHAM, University of Maine - B.S.g Math 9 - 113 Aviation Ground School Advisor, SBTA, SBTA Steering Com- mittee, MTA, National Council of Math Teachers. JOHN WAYNE ELINE, University of Maryland - B.S.: Simmons College - M.S.3 Science 9 - 12, SBTA Steering Committee, MTA. RICHARD E. KEEN, Ricker College, University of New Hampshire - B.S.3 Sci- ence 5 - 8, Science Club Advisor. JOSEPH L. KELLEY, Merri- mack College - B.A.g North Adams State College - M.Ed.g Sci- ence 7, 9, 123 Football Assistant Coach, SBTA President. HOL- GER D. OLEEN, New York University - B.S.g Science and Math 9 - 11. MARK E. RASKIND, University of Massachusetts - B.S.: Math 7 - 8, Russian Club Advisor, National Association of Math Teachers. JAMES A. SHAW, Cornell University - B.S.g Math 9 - 12 CVocational Programb. JOHN P. SHAW, Gorham State College, University of Maine: Ohio State University - B.S.g Math 9 - 12, Junior Class Advisor, Head Basketball Coach. NANCY B. SHAW, Elmira College - B.A.g Math 7 - 8. ALBERT J. TROCCHI, Bates College - A.B., North Adams State College - M.A.g Math 12, State Athletic Committee, State Scholarship Committee, Berk- shire County Principals Association, NASSP, MSSPA. SHAW DU NHAM -3.5 l l RASKIND SHAW SHAW .gl -if In the junlor hugh sclence room Mr. test .Ex Q the less than serious aspects of science - PICTURED TOP: Mr. Trocchi and Mr. Chamberland, Assistant Principal Raymond F. Chamberland, Assistant Principal James A. Shiminski. PICTURES BOTTOM: Princi- pal Albert J. Trocchi, District Treasurer and Business Manager George J. Helmrich, Superintendent Paul J. McDonald. SCHOOL COMMITTEE MEMBERS lVrs. Robert A. Pederson - Alford Niss Faye Campbell - Egremont Mr. Daniel A. Miller, Sr. - Egremo Nirs. Robert J. Donelan - Montere Mr nt Y . Roger P. Salzmann - New Marlborough XX Mr. Edward T. Connors - New Marlborough IV r. David I. Gurka - Sheffield lVr. Howard N. Moulton, Jr. - Sheffield lVr. James E. Kimball, Jr. - Sheffield IV r. John R. Downie - Sheffield The administration of Mount Everett is an involving job. It in- volves such men as Mr. McDonald, Superintendent of the Southern Berkshire Regional School District, Mr. Trocchi, Principal of Mount Everett for grades five through twelve, Mr. Helmrich, District Trea- surer and Business Manager, Mr. Chamberland, Assistant Principal for grades five through eight, and Mr. Shiminski, Principal of the Occupational Education Program. A concern of the administration this year was the evaluation of Mount Everett. During October 19, 20, and 21, the New England As- sociation of Colleges and Secon- dary Schools conducted an evalua- tion which would place the school into one of three categories: two-year, five-year, or ten-year accreditation. After a thorough examination by the committee in all possible areas of the school, Mount Everett was given a ten-year accreditation. The administration is also con- sidering a proposal to establish an early-dismissal program. This would move the present activity period to the end of the day and provide extra help for students 'with failing averages. Non- participating students would be able to leave school at two- thirty rather than three-fifteen as before. If approved, the new time change may go into effect sometime this year. 2 lx.. 'sta- ' Wm, 33 SOMETIMES THERE'S A NEED FOR SOMETHING STRONG TO SIMPLY TOUCH . . . - Judy Streeter Hand me your talents . . . Hand me your heart. . . Hand me your amusements, your thoughts, your attitudes, your knowledge . . . Put your life in your hands, and when we join hands, we will join minds. Q f 1 , ,mf .t ff f 'W s- uf ,ff ,, Sy ,fy f 2? f X! y f , Y X Z! , ,f x f X ff ,gt-' ,ff f , , Q , as f ' f f fm X " ,fvyiw-ff wfvfa H Q , i as -A- fl of ,W ww f, 4-- i n iw. T , X ff f 'K ., s Q S I ,, t r We sg ,. H . 35 3 ,Q in Q ,Tv .' --1 vpfh Vw 'Q "fs NX "'S x N 3 X we X 14 S Q . I ..,. ,A 5 Q "VE A Kathy Byrne Timothy Bush Liz T Bob Emberlin John Ullrich 'Na-v. A ww' WK! 2 3 'x 'i ll- New x d . - 159 j . , jg, Q" Qi , I .,.,. if X M Q 'X if 4? ' yank at A V I 1 V n 3, ' in 3,95 gat h 1, 'rw Elf 0 Yfzz:gffi.g."fi, 1-' , -Q 59 V ' i ff' i-ag Wig' lfwisff g?.Q,,,w,:3f fag! f' , an ,vi 'EWWWAJ ' "' ' is nf 141 Richard Sellew Wayne Burnham, Joe Cartinelli, Mike Bynack Football! Susan Wnisenant B WHO CAN COMPLAIN OF NOTHINGNESS IN A FOREST WHERE 4 ' i.iFE ABOUNDS? gl - Eugene Phillips K Q f Rig-1 " rfxw ,. 4 'L fflrfdi , f ' ' asiffiiriin if 'rwwfff R, f ,f 3 -A tj ,A , r f R ,J Mk, J, 1' Q w f H -if . !s::.l":'5-" J - we V. ff, -J A., , 9 f :z,'.:- g"-WT.-Q Q. r V H ,q wk ' Y .,-. 1 ,, f' . ' 'B' "" 2:1-rxzfvzv ,. ff , f vf 7 1 , fr i" :ff if ,,, i W4 J 1, , , P J 1 4,732 ,, , rl, ,. 'g-ELSSEY 'X ,W .wr ww ,F . ,X wr, , f, , ,f, f 22? .i-we , Z r-, g19'g,g21f' 4 iw . n 'mfl ' I-t:'N"vi , 1 ' , f ,r iZ?f'?Qi3ti5Srf,ff'f: A J Q ff f Q, xr . JR A Q, -, ,fuzz xg, X wfafmrff . V , , M , 5 ., Q52 9 1 Y ',, '3bw,fr, ,ff ', Q h'f'fr "Hn: 0 J ei- W, f W, Z f lfr,.ff 4 My wt .,,,, 1,7 1 ti f ,gif ,, ,W 'fe' vw- .N ,. .5 Q9-1, ,f ,Sf ,W 1, ciem Robins Karen Ryder Michael Anderson Regina Silk Q if nnnnn HM J Q' -5 fun 'Wim ' Vqssxffh 4 M ,i ,J 1 -JW 'W I -:mm n o 1 nn, we- , - 9 I I ,. MV 4 , W 2 Q if fn X f f - fyf s ,- . f f ' 5 ,s QF? 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Jenifer Koneazny Eric McCarthy Judith Boardman Jeffrey Stover, Francis Sullivan iw Ig gm: Z rx ,.,' I 'a X wx' .,1 3 ,44- VOICES ON VOICES ON VOICES ON VOICES . . . - Madeleine Robins CHOIR: PICTURED BACK ROW: Denise Benjamin, Carolyn Boardman, Robert Law, Gavin Egerton, Ga ry Driscoll, Michael Gulotta, David Stevens, John Gulotta, Andy Piper, Kathy MacDonald, Christine Rahm, Sharon Artz. THIRD ROW: Anne Martin, Karen Ryder, Mary Jane Stevens, Debbie Cruikshank, Valerie Glanville, Adrienne O'Connell, Melissa Sholz, Sandy Davis. SECOND ROW: Ruth Carter, Julie Markham, ' 5 PICTURE LEFT - 1970-71 CHEER- LEADERS. CLOCKWISE FROM "9 0'CLOCK": FOOTBALL CHEER- LEADERS - Elaine Wuori, Ruth Pedersen, Carolyn Boardman, Cathy Kirchner, Valerie Glanville, Anne Martin, Marcia Wuori - CAPTAIN, Donna Brallierg Basketball Cheer- leading Alternate Nancy Lacerrag BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS - Julie MacDonald, Susan McNamara, Pat Varney, Cheryl Hewins, Sherry Cook, Dawn Samuels, 'Elizabeth Tryon, Shelley L'Hommedieu, Sally Cruik- shank: Football Cheerleader Elaine Wuori. Marylee Lopez, Aileen Barth, Lora Grunfeld, Jane Crawford, Christina Chase. FRONT ROW: Dolores Heath, Theodora Chase, Jane Pino. JUNIOR-HIGH BASKETBALL CHEERLEADERS - BACK ROW: Alice Byrne, Judy Boardman, Margaret Cary. FRONT: Tina Brandt, Kim Williams, Polly Cary. wi "This fall cheering was fairly exciting. We picked out and ordered new uniforms, and we had them for the third or fourth games. All of us liked them. The weather we had for cheering was always changing. At the Wes- ton game it was very hot, at the Bethel game it was snowing and very windy. lt was so cold we all came down with colds. During a lot of the cross country meets it rained or snowed. We had fun cheering for both cross country and football, especially when we :Vere winning." - Marcia Wuori, Fall Cheerleading Cap- ann "We've got the pep, we've got the team, we've got to fight, we've got to scream! Those are some of the things that cheerleading is based on. This year nine girls and an alternate were selected. lt can be said that we've gig: . Sw done just about everything together. We've jumped to- gether, pulled muscles together, yelled together, and got Iaryngitis together. We tried hard to create different ideas to revive school spirit, some of which seemed to be successful. We spent long hours and it was a lot of hard work, but it was worth the time and effort when we were rewarded with a ride home on a winning-team bus." - Susie McNamara, Winter Cheerleading Captain Under the direction of Mr. Wartella, the choir prac- tices in preparation for its role in the National Honor Society induction, the Spring Concert, and June com- mencement exercises. This year there will be a new influx of material, ranging from folk to light classics. Because of the small group, the emphasis will be on individual quality. .s. " r at if up 'i' ,il NDI 2' ,H-. u W PICTURED TOP: CHESS CLUB - STANDING: John Ped- ersen, ADVISOR, Mr. Davis: Paul Pedersen, David Campbell, Tom Packlick, Peter Shuts, John Cowen, Mark Trocchi. SEATED: Ai- leen Barth, Jack Ander- son, David Irvine, Linda Briggs. NOT PICTURED: Edward Tichenor, Marsha Johnson. MIDDLE: DRIVER'S EDUCATION - BACK ROW: Jenny Merritt, Robin Schoon- maker, Pete Cassidy, Mark VanHorn, Tommy Packlick, Dan Shmul- sky, King Hunt, David Hastedt, Glen Bower, Steve Cronk, James Gower, Kevin Shortis, Doug Lyman, Randy Weinstein, Judy Mar- ion, Pat Cassidy, SEATED IN CAR: ADVI- SOR, Mr. Menin. KNEELING: Nancy Lac- erra, Gary White, Rex Judkins, Kathy Byrne, Sherry Candee, Sue Martin, Jim Coffman, Cheryl Hewins, Brian Rote, Joe Carr. BOT- TOM: JUDO - STAND- ING: ADVISOR, Mr. Mening ASSISTANT, John Schoenfeldg Anne Martin, Claudia Allsop, Marsha Johnson, Chris Rahm, Renate Liebsch, Debbie Cruikshank, Denise Benjamin, Jenny Merritt. KNEEL- ING: Jim Coffman, Joan Koneazny, Ruth Carter, Dolores Heath, Jean Koneazny, Loris Merritt, Wendy Carl- son, Laura Grunfeld, Chuck Judkins. ART LAB: Advisor - Mr. Simanek In Art Lab, art students and inter- ested students have an opportunity to work on various projects, using avail- able material. AVIATION GROUND SCHOOL: Advisor - Mr. Dunham The purpose of Aviation Ground School is to give students a knowledge of aviation, meteorology, and naviga- tion. BOY'S INTRAMURALS: Advisor - Mr. Halliday Boy's Intramurals gives boys a chance to participate in sports beyond those of the physical education require- ments. CHESS CLUB: Advisor - Mr. Davis The Chess Club provides students with non-academic challenges. This year, the Chess Club participated in a chess tournament sponsored by The United States Chess Federation. CROCHET CLUB: Advisor - Mrs. Larkin Mrs. Larkin teaches the girls in Cro- chet Club the basic crochet stitches, which they use in working on individual projects. DRIVER'S EDUCATION: Advisor - Mr. Menin Each student must pass thirty hours of classtime, six hours of driving, and six hours of observation in order to get a driver's education certificate. Through special filmstrips, lectures, and actual driving experience, Mr. Menin is deter- mined to turn out defensive drivers. GERMAN CLUB: Advisor - Mrs. Preiss The aim of the German Club is togive students a general knowledge of conver- sational German. GIRL'S INTRAMURALS: Advisor - Miss Beaumont GirI's Intramurals allows girls in grades 9-12 a chance to use the gym, work in teams, and improve their coor- dination. ITALIAN CLUB: Advisor - Mr. Stone The Italian CIub's basic function is to introduce the language and culture of Italy to interested students. JUDO: Advisor - Mr. Menin Judo is designed to teach the ele- ments of self-defense to interested stu- dents. The program mainly concerns itself with the act of throwing. For the future there are hopes of expanding the program to incorporate modified forms of karate. NEWSPAPER CLUB: Advisor - Mrs. Rhoades The Newspaper Club publishes The Mount Everett Review. Members learn the ropes of journalism, and the process of planning layouts prior to publication. PEP CLUB: Advisor - Mr. Peron The Pep Club manages the conces- sion stand at football and some basket- ball games. Profits go toward the hiring of spectator buses. The Pep Club also generates school spirit. RUSSIAN CLUB: Advisor - Mr. Raskind The purpose of the Russian Club is to enable students to develop fluency in conversational Russian. , TABLE TENNIS: Advisor - Mr. Gauthier Though its emphasis is on enjoyment, table tennis also encourages the devel- opment of coordination and sportsman- ship. WEIGHTLIFTING: Advisor - Mr. Du- chardt Weightlifting is designed to build up muscle power. SOUTHERN BERKSHIRE JANITORIAL I SERVICE Cleaning Ceiling and Wall Washing Waxing Window Washing Buffing General Cleaning Commercial Industrial Domestic Tel. 528-3310 Gt. Barrington, Mass. Francis X. Mackoui, Prop. FLYING CLOUD INN Lodging New Marlboro, Mass. HOLDEN 8: STONE OF THE BERKSHIRES, INC. 288 Main Street Gt. Barrington, Mass. 01230 Congratulations from Lowland Farm Richard D. Tryon Monterey, Mass. HARLAND B. FOSTER, INC. Refrigeration - Air Conditioning Oil Heating Hardware Electrical Equipment 15 Bridge Street Gt. Barrington, Mass. Phone 528-2100 Compliments of BEN FRANKLIN PRESS, INC. Sheffield, Mass. DWIGHT FORD'S GARAGE. INC. Main Street Sheffield, Mass. Compliments of BROVERMAN'S MARKET 36 State Rd. Gt. Barrington, Mass. ul I ll wi, Vunm llmli',,, I cl M' 4 ' chi, railed u x U0 in lfiii:-lgury yfgikrg-exnzi-lK1.s,i,, A syllugisn, ,WN X' h Bosci , . sock M' N n , Pmvrul - ' N A x 1 D I C ' Wynn gmt Apflilt with lla 'com' luljijzr IZ, OT? 2, sitio' Pfernzse,qtut""'f'1:1 wullt-rl Ihr I . vanish hollxd Clllkl. d It of March ha Pc . - Sui - N, ' parm Ulm' t D shou Cfxpt S The mgh ve in SWlCh llI0m's urn U8 1 . 1 3 mzrwr premj 8 atcffllflll f- I that SPH gf d manus And bhthed OWU Yue , noun Uriinus X ,M CH' , The se, a li-d thi- Yet Ah, t-Scenlle hes 530119 01 which WRU' Cilgeifdresislsselfif M301 Nupium, e 154 CH, followgcogfguszon that ne- ' t Y0uth,S Swee t in the bfaqc ho kn0XK'N ',f,',',::sZf':1'LLL'i.,'25fS"'ho-1-1-g,-g"",,,. Sgt" 41:52:40 ,M L-.izQ21z:',fr Wire Nigrtinfeieiffliei rownagaw' . me i ' ' , ffl st W T"'.,,"i:"fi'.'i3".':K'3.,a,TSls .sity-me 'U Ah whence' and imiooiafe kd small! fplwulli rlgtgkpnmtxbdopenyevye, LN Shifts, i will: in te t . '-ni J t some winged Fate . - 0 I sn. - ni c oonics :ure .in o ri ' nu i 0 7 - :ln hem IUIIUN lllnhlglgxsgisj An-but mr Cummanc 3232.223 penn. his indeixndfrldgeategfll Tjigil Wouidtpxg yet unfoxdedgkzgorder othefwlse ' lk n o .. " ds Aragon : emnra idxn ffnihme tim :nfeive oc cm t e Thmmsegsfgir 1? sign SE"""'g' smacks- iii,.L.rr.tbi Erigggygocgfx 35523 H1513 flied fiomiflieief-on f"p,t,,. Artes aye the Siem . rate! And palms 0 In sondfy 100559, tn my nc Boityn I 45535 me em- the docum And Ill . obhte ' . .. '- . a on bo . . 1 - To Serb! h:lw5Sg" shirts ends da giimtgirgggvf S5313 5 P35584 sl H547 K P521 11':HJu1P:m Ipggigggrgrrtagl orltnnrn Enregister, or qullie H conspire M Wee' tk" Wen ' ' iw 10 h MK' B.,sfm?W'i'tZ,ilf .0i.n"i.x,2EZS"iS0nNai -th im Of gl ' York. 'General bgowspnnd Admiral Lord 1 . h I y SEYTOA -U H we rc nrcd to attack, but lhscliil: YOU Things git 23" MAC9ETl'H1-gflqulien, my lord lderefofe was th Abi E l','Efii'i32iwc If .lr i Ah Love! sor1'Y Schemetgibits - and than ' C S Ould I S ead HI Cr -7 Aug. 11. .ms Q ns ll ' ras? I it U Q Th hav d- - y- To g Shatfe i e51l'6. Torizlrrxmould have Tledfiiilkreaftefio home to Bomf: Wouxd not wget to the Heart S D W, Im f - ' s ,, . ' ea -,qgieps in fhiinpiexmorrow, anal zfniuch 3 Word mgiit nmllf' cnprtgrii coiiefs Bu' Re'm0Xd xt n . - i And he last syllable? gace f'0m day I on-OW' lil' ham hu its did the ge bitiouS? vePl9 SIGN The :eil our yesterdfglsfgcorded timeo day whose r'atl'S'3xi,5txr seem anied Caesar hatav N 6 Wa 113 d Lifes bgtto dusty death gve lighted fools Did this in nil: voor havegrioiistemer stu . Or iron b O not a . That stru a walking shag Ut, out brief C Wiwn that 1 Kd be ma e I , . Inds . al-S P1730 ' 1-005, 'fm H c H m And ,he 'F andfrets his how' a poor Pia andle xmbidon SWB' he was amb' U Th OC-'ent age. ake Told 1, " 'S heard no m ou' UP0n the sgver ' tus SHYS rable me ' , i If at for and 7 ' . ' - - ' t BW . hoflo -rw - I 3 U J Signifyjr, an idiot, full of gre, It is a tale age xc B,-gms is an t on the Lupb ww . fb ,P hi! Ve f n herrn ' q 'el lak g "0""f'g- Gund and fury ' 'md ii dia see thalfm amsw crthis -rmb1t10"' Andi reedom - 'tage-O e 1 1 a 1 - ' ' n I 7 15,,,w, N Tthrioexpresrxtggce rehgiggrisz Alggek Q 10:5-y swoul allzigy love Miss: N'Cru 1 XVNCY' e he was 'W' 0 n .O ' I re ' ' 3 5 abit' m' Q kc. .I -y S at S e Death Be Not Proud Ye! Bmtr lieyis an hoygiiilizrt llfunxoiyo ,Oo uch libert Oar Hbqive O i - . 3 ' . , ' ' . J Death be not proud, though some have called thee Ang: not to di:-Rrlqk Q lo .y : Mighty and dreadful, for thou art not sog 1 5 X am K0 5 ' Joey- - For those whom thou think'st thou dost overthrow Bu! hae In ah ' tpgef, but-n no b i Die not, poor Deathg nor yet canst thou kill me. C Ore Q I' 1 ht From Rest and Sleep, which but thy picture be, what S I of the ni h tg Much pleasureg then from thee much more must llowg C mm0rtaI h tg l And soonest our best men with thee do go .. ould frame 3I'ld Ol' eye 5' ' Rest of their bones and souls' delivery! thy feg I-ful Sy mme 9 ' Thou 'rt slave to Fate, chance, kings, and desperate men, In what try - And dost with poison, war, and sickness dwellg B ur Istam dee And poppyo or charms can make us sleep as well nt the fire ' P5 Or Skies And better than thy stroke. Why swell'sto thou then? On what , of thine e f, One short sleep past, we wake eternally, W Wings d .yes . And Death shall be no moreg Death. 'L halt die! hat the hand d are he aspire., i aI'P go - ' ' nilx S "- ' va' 511107129 fhC' fir 0 this -. nd mi mi , are 'pieiswene tim 'bf 4 e' A 'COC nt' nki 'nensis QP4:ke':3na3 Eoahthfilifxgm 906- ai taste NOC. x z nil mi M' stoeege 13100, found in I of delight XC a :dow ' ntom 56096656 twig ah OF :rally Gio She was 3 PT leamed upon my ri S W9 ee 9300 tid. at when Suihilxila W hen first S C 8 at xi QQ O rel t. Y . - ht- iw . 6660 ,CGC 169' X568 tggntfflilr Sig 9 . . Sent W9 iorbgxv into 09 ooxigoyrssio Wow W5 5, lovely apparxtioglarnamentg . ' i in sf 'D institution JE?-CHOOLA iiisrl1v1'0'l,, nf 'Ui A H . Oi X Ove dc edema xo N, . GCC I' 1 M 1wPf:rscHwi6,K1S6s,0n:fe3Q ui xcazg:'Qcdnrc-ppl a . , its 'i e 3 . - we - . iv-'germ Heel' 'i' ti2L2t's'f541.nf,f3:C3flil f twih 7 , Yggiwioiil and 2,3520 xoxo efsoe 4 Her eyes F155 M502 her gusky half, e ' xg ,rw 55 .ucv meal.. 5gi,'3,,:1f iyizTs:siryggl.t:m, X334 'lt twihg t s, i d Wn SXOY Q69 X15 , X30 I QY5 S indgfffqiiisskthcafj,et13',fl2,.eaixfiA:,0i'F1Q,,iiibfwq.-1?Ll e D ut hef fa . Yingsgea ako GN 'bgxgsok Xillxixxe XX Q35 HM.. 53g'l:5fxagS:r,5f52v23?3E??u'2?E,E,Egs3?lii?'SglgsnimiigaqhpnBut all thll1gS CISG cheerful daxvn, ' , G 0 A 1 kftfli 1:C:'f,'a ii-E23 Riff inf' if! R N f1"gjill'1' ' me 3 oiaelkd To Wxdioooifls WCS Q ix 'K Tilmnglrgghape, an image giy, in-rms yi . S0 I 'ea 6 ,hisltitgljkid nutm ac . a a a l :S s ' Xfgwax etxixoe HODQXQXCGY Wh west Auburn! iovehest V-ghd To haunt, to startle. and w Y 3' ww nuiiiitgd didnt.. ,ie ,Age ere ealth and Ie I age of the plain ' 6 3 0rO rock . S g P300 5 09 Where smiljn .P PU' Cheered the I b . ' 5 all them drain Sunil' - g Spun It . l 3 Oring Sw - ache ' ho Ollie Q had D ,fioitfe And Pam g s earliest visit . am, heart thgug . get ds algebraic sum bi +6 and De ng summeris Hn . paid, My se, aS dun opt heyiar t -4 is +2. ar lovely bowe . germs blooms dela - My Sen some didst y lo ' 1 Seats of rs of Innocence and yed' 666 351, an my hav? itless gs, ii +6 , H my youth, when ev eHSe, of em? - ,ite P ,N oi me nw? i thg tre 7 H-T' OW often have I lo't ery 5P0rt could ' ne me ll an 'B Wh do 0 - ' ' M9359 ' mal theorem 0 xhyilug pi x D115 4 -3 -2 1 0 +1 +2 +3 +I F Where humble ha .I ered Oer thy green , 1 the bmoi b ew . ng! 100 ha? . E56 X Ss, +6 +7 HOW often h Pplness endeared each Y pmol using "SU 5 . ai mduc 'Tis t beth! iight-Wm. ous Pio! unmet 0 F"' '3 The shelte ave I PaUSCd on ev scene! ol using maihemdm iv B0 UXXOW melodl dovls 9 ,556- ii Co, 0 h , ery charm Pro , + xy, it Q 1 0 Tha me A Sha Gated Ill geometry W d E QA I The n -re. . ' I C cultivated f , pgnsmll of ta Sm XB so B, an . un-M 2553553 Zli,?Zi'Q',1j,jgg The dfgitfgimfhbifok' 'he busy ' The general 'terra ffofhfijfgin bwchen igsiiirime' m i th been . countcrr-lm'ku'isQ The hawthorn bush at toPPed the Ilelghborin Pa5C3i'5 Titan! et of x in an exp 0 6' that ha xved eaflh For talking unc und, vglth seats bencnth thc glad' I' term independello env of N koi qirttaghe deg?-de F W 'spcnfm iftvcrs - .Q t e the indufilve P' p ' allgh e in Y 42 nhld df Q L' 0 tor amd 3 ions 3 C00 NATIONAL HON R SOCIETY JOHN B. HULL, INC. Gt. Barrington, Mass. . C0n9'atgfaltgEqSffg::e mass SHEFFIELD GARDEN sHoP vgwgiiliciiih vtcron AND PEARL sPleARoLo 'aims :gi Q? Southfield, Mass, Tel 229185555 L5 Lx Character Leadership, Scholarship Service My ss rzgsf t - - Dysprosium Dy ibld. . . . i h Einsteinium ES I Z same plaazyn t C Erbium C6 . , . 'A' Q Europium Er fd. ' ' ' Icelandic .rhar Sing Rf ' Fermium Eu i. e, ' ' ' ' '!demfL.,thesamey he-,,.ar,h'ino,ndM Huorme Fm Nm- . . .td 'est CL., that is, Hy vary ,Eare L-.,,, Franctum Fr illust . . . . . Idhterate v ', t . . - . . . D . xisls in the med'u 'Sure 6 1 t3 Gadollnlum . - . . . . itilitbecomesjkg' oftime, hislimen I fl HAM BELL fnfnunloz ' n i0hiE:,:R:,7:i'i5 rlotiiigglil:-izsxiigpgiigliigl 1816- ligated the tele- i o Q . . thas soundedijzgtime. With ml-Iskra: can be rn phone. Smut Gm Eng? Oi I ilrnper - - . . . . hrnpeffect ',"8hlness. It is fl 'I never can be re earelra uw' Tggucstxi Otto M832-1390 'mm' 1 - ' - - . . . lm e ' "nd of Sculpmi ys '00 'ate for acsltergplz alicia the principle of the m'e"'ax D ra uve za su . S se eye i y 'on 1, 3 engme. . fhole gpipaigolilgeotyf proplixgil gnrgrrlrennsreai 1811. Bicilrgxiiix ,gig hgtkdsyelppeea Ig 2 2,0A H H work, elanons' at Nxagamy discovered the rotat- f' 1 2 About suffering they were never wrong, gagskggiiigc ftetqhmakingrpossible J 2-OA The Old Masters: how well they understood H La ini ,ongxlistance transmission of N lts human position, how it takes place 4 I Q l V l " M electric power. RZ While someone else is eating or opening a window or iust walking dully along, 12 at U 129 How, when the aged are reverently, passionately waiting 5 153 For the miraculous binh, thpre always mplst be K n f f 0 Children who did not specia ly want it to appen, s ating 4 On heed rut ood: 82,7 40,4 d. , The: Przsgrzugot geo ew I ff R2 tmdfs e That even the dreadful martyrdom must run its course R3 quaui' Anyhaw in a comer, some untidy spot I ' -HS Where the dogs go on with their doggy life and the torturer s horse Scratches its innocent behind on a tree. In Brueghel's Icarus," for instance: how everything turns away Quite leisurely from the disasterg the ploughmnn may . Have heard the splash, the forsaken cry. QQ But for him it was not an important failure: thc sun shone Q - P As it had to on the white legsvdisnppeming into the grccn Q Q Water: and the expensive delicate ship phi: myist have s n , i v' -' ',' bo lzilllrvouto l cs y. git loyatnd sailed calmly tm. s Q 1 vu Q3 -CQQQQ QQG in Q9 9 ' ' ' ' r d, 7 svscf- 'A' A ' C - me - 'ter 1907 Typgwfl When I S A ee b- I Oss the Iingffhes bend t B e fo th' of Stfai O left and - Ut swin . 'nk some bghfer dark 'ight r e Ice stormglng doesn, Oy S bee r trees in t ed at, Often t em down Hg fwmwwm er 3 1- ' Ce 3 S YOu fo st AS th am' Th unny w- must hav ay' AS th e breeze rise? click upomter momine seen them SOO e stir Crack es, and tu n themselv 8 S D the Sun, S and C 'U many. es 1 hatterin s Warmth razes their Colored Such h g av I 'makes enamel , Gaps . 3 anch . them . YOU d gh- of broke mg on th Shed cry S i Ink the , n gjasst e Snow tal Shen y Inner dOm 0 Sweep aw Cfustd S i e Of h ay eaven h ad fal 1611 pity . UI mfCai1's have 1- M 0 lonL V. Pilss , . ufltsc than Jqulnte,-S! Cid- five Sum Rh 3 y cfs, ron. -Ind 3 ,,. 'Tiers D., , Soft in, 'ng ff., WH 1 he ' Wh th Thu, gshold phil? murmfg 'heir moifgta. C length a - sr -X0 Ing- er, ! Trlrrghts 0yfY:lcZDSecIUC?Eg End IOft.yn2?ff?gi'iI1 spnng5 .rugtuiilzcyhc acid is aSPlrin, which h 1 The a'ldSca 'ie deept Cen? im Sa HS "P ' s U .C I t g5ffZiLSC5fa?1iZ"'e5Z?li'i1?"g,5T2?if,,, of WENT to died yf"d1eQj 12'2,,,,,, i ' ery- Cnr ,. r , nccr ' ' einem t ' W qse Plots his dark s agdm re 0? sky' - , - 1 - ' ' i XCH WlSh6d to live 5 . ' 3 d See 1 hich at ,Of Conn , .Ytfanlore P se St. Agnts l.vc - Ah. bitter chill it was. X . ntial pacts of hfe, itil :fire clad ,fhis sous gc gmund ' Und vie 'lhc ottl, for ull his leathers, was acoldg CQQH only the 6559 , h A to teach, Mia "' On on- with ' 'hese W -- A ' vh th f zen Gram t t learn What it fl Th grovcg y C green h their U ,0rcha, lhc hztrc lumped trembling throuc e r0 C ' Yexamanmg,,,- if 1 could UO 6.6 discover t Orch? hcd,,br""U 4.-ummm uc. and l0qn"Pe frui And silent was the flock in wooly fold, l is structure, that a5p,,.,,. d ngt when I came to 1 7 1 sp0f!it-S,,m'l- 'H1rtlf.O"'0 ilu-Lic 'h'-'msc' Numb were the Beadsman's fingers, while he told QHZQXLHL Ot lived. 1 l not WlS t0 P i "U" 'lin 'X "Wee-N n I St-'c ' rosar and while his frosted breath, that 1 ha U . . - ear- F y ttlltl- U. lon-S ,ml HIS Y, f old h t was nm living, V5 S0 , 1 l ' ".:-he 0 I' Like tous incense rom a censer , ' - .e W 3 1 i . - y ' the summation notation, Z D-'Moral mi: Seemed taking Right for heaven, without a death, on hw 1' 1 WiSh to practice restgrtattort, X . . , . - - ' tv index of summation tit pus, the Sweet Virgin s picture, while his prayer he saith. ,be X H H0 lt was quite necessary- lowef and Upper limits ot stint . . - . N unxess 1 d to livff-Y 'X and suck out dummy Va,-iabye His prayer he saith, this patient, holy man. I ' psf' -X 1 watlfe Chu-any i four summation ro e t' Then takes his lamP, and risegh from NS kneesv he ' the fflflffow of ' the b- . D P r les And back returneth, meager, barefoot, wan, 'el 3 proofxnornial theorem Axong the chapel aisle by Slow degreesg o IZRIFT Aw Q X using 'asubsets The sculptured dead, on cuch side. scem to frcczc, 'afhzlenefiof K x r one wind On on 2 of a ,. bod , Y s flzll is I. ' I7 Vg- . 1 I 5 ' W!LLlAM C, ST E' t ENS ec rician Com ' i , Dllments of MOUN b Southfield, Mass. BlLAMAR versninanmn H T EVERETT TRACTOR AND l Telephone 229-2606 770 South Nl ' OSPITAL EQUIPMENT 'Nc' atn Street Ford Tracto Gt. Barrington Mass ff and Implements ' t Nlam Street Sheffield, Mass. V' Z! ,, W X! Martha Shuts CPhoto by Nancy Paschej THE QUIET, LISTENING MAN IS STANDING ON A PROMONTORY WHERE HE HEARS THE WORLD WELL . . . - Eugene Phillips CLAUDIA JUNE ALLSOP, b. January 7, 1953, Providence, Rhode Island, Art 3, Choir 1, Driver's Ed. 2, G.A.A. 2, 3, Honor Roll 3, Judo 4, Typing 1, Volley- ball 2. JACK ROBERT ANDERSON, JR., b. July 7, 1953, Monterey, California, Assembly Club 2, Aviation Ground School 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4 - Manager, Chess 1, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 2, 3 - Manager, Dramatics 1, Modelmaking 2, 3, News- paper 4, Pep Club 4, AURIGAN 3, 4. LOUISE MARIE ANTONY, b. April 1, 1953, Melrose, Massachusetts, Band 1, 2, 3, 4 - Secretary-Treasurer 3, 4, Cheerleading 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4 - Vice President 3, Driver's Ed. 3, G.A.A 1, 2, Graffiti 2 - Assistant Editor, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, Honor Society 2, 3, 4 - Trea- surer 4, Philosophy Club 2, Prom 3, Public Relations 1, Modern Dance Club 1, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Features Editor. MARK ERIC BACHETTI, b. June 7, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Baseball 2, 3, Driver's Ed. 3, Football 1, Hall Monitor 3, 4, Honor Roll 3, 4, Photo-Electric Games 1, Shop Service 2, Student Leader 3, 4, Table Tennis 3. JOHN E. BAILEY, b. February 17, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Band 1, 2, Baseball 1, 2, Boy's Sports 1, 3, 4, Driver's Ed. 2, Football 3, 4, Honor Roll 3, Intramurals 1, 4, Wrestling 3, Weight- lifting 1, 2, 3, 4. . Q-....fff . - v -fs. -6-'Elf .ff- I'-, .- .- F. A..- -1' 46 Q, -, J. - '. -... ARTHUR JOHN BATACCHI, b. February 8, 1953, Great Barrington, Massa- chusetts, Basketball 3, Chess 1, 2, 3, Cross8Country 3, 4, lntramurals 1, Modelmaking 2, 3, Volleyball 3, Wres- tling 3. GRETCHEN MARIE BOWER, b. June 30 1953, Hudson, New York, Basketball 2, Honor Roll 3, 4, Judo 3, 4, Nurse's Aide 3, Student Leader 4, Typing 3, Volleyball 2. 1 STACEY MARIE BRANDT, b. November 13, 1953, Sheffield, Massachusetts, Driver's Ed. 3, Gymnastics 1, 2, Honor Roll 1, 2, lntramurals 1, 3, 4, Judo 2, Prom 3, Table Tennis 3, 4. LINDA RUTH BRIGGS, b. October 16, 1953, Carlinville, Illinois, Chess 4, Choir 1, Driver's Ed. 3, Future Nurses Club 2, Girl's Cooking 3, Intramurals 1, 2, Sewing 2, Student Aide 3, 4, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Student Information. DENNIS MICHAEL BUCKLEY, b. June 12, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachu- setts, Chess 1, Class Officer 4 - Student Council Representative, Driver's Ed. 3, Football 1, 2, 3, 4 - Captain 4, Golf 2, Gymnastics 2, Hall Monitor 3, 4, Honor Roll 1, 3, 4, lntramurals 1, 2, Prom 3, Student Council 4, Table Ten- nis 4, Student Government Represen- tative 4, Boy's State Representative 3, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Sports Editor. DEBRA JEAN CALDWELL, b. July 4, 1953, Costa Mesa, California, Choir 2, Driver's Ed. 3, Sewing 1. WILLIAM DAVID CAMPBELL, b. Septem- ber 15, 1952, Milford, Connecticut, All-Conference Baseball - 3: All- Conference Soccer 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 'Basketball 3, 4, Bowling 2, Chess 4, Class Officer 1, 2, 3, 4 - President, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, lntramurals 4, Newspaper 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Rocket Club 1, 2, 3, 4 - President 1, 2, 3, 4, Russian 4, Science Club 2, 3, Sen- ior English Award 3, Soccer 3, 4, Social Committee 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4 - Vice President 3, President 4, Tennis 3, Underclassmen Council 1, 2, Yearbook 1, 2, 3, 4 - Co-Editor 3, 4, Cnot pic- turedj. LUCIE ANN CAPPADONA,,b. October 7, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Driver's Ed. 3, G.A.A. 2, Gymnastics 2, Honor roll 1, Italian 4, Philosophy Club 3, Prom 3, Table tennis 2, 3, Volleyball 3, AURIGAN 3, 4. All 3,fQfY,s1? ,-14 0 fa IX, CLAU DIA ALLSOP JACK ANDERSON LOUISE ANTONY MARK BACHETTI JOHN BAILEY ARTHUR BATACCHI GRETCHEN BOWER STACEY BRANDT LINDA BRIGGS DENNIS BUCKLEY DEBRA CALDWELL LUCIE CAPPADONA llvknlunungggi QW f fiff in-! ff'-7 5 f' ' 1' ,. N if 'Z' . ' Vx" f RV f , 4 ,AAA 4 L , , ,4,..f,,.. s if 1 f L ,,,.,.,,,W PICTURED OPPOSITE: Louise Antony . . . sunlight, fresh air, and pine needles . . . CLOCKWISE ABOVE: Claudia Allsop and John Bailey. . .in the sun . . . Debbie CaldwelI's attention wanders to other things during a class meeting . . . Gretchen Bower in English V. . . The Elements of Style - "Place yourself in the background" u fum. BRUCE CONSOLINI JOHN COOK DIANNE DAY R PETER DELMOLINO SHARON oLEAsON DEBRA GREGORY JOHN GULOTTA WILLIAM GULOTTA KINGDON HUNT DAVID IRVINE MARSHA JOHNSON ANITA KAUFMANN ANN ELIZABETH CARROLL, b. March 10, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Art 1, Driver's Ed. 3, Future Nurses' Club 3, Girls' Cooking 3, Judo 3, Sewing 1, 3, Typing 2. ELLEN MARIE CARTER, b. September 2, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Art 3, Chess 1, Intramurals 2, Typing 2. ANTHONY AN- DREW CAVALIER, b. February 5, 1953, New York, New York, Baseball 1, 3, 4, Chess 1, Driver's Ed. 2, Football 1, 2, 3, 4 - Captain 4, Golf 2, Gymnastics 1, 2, Intramurals 1, Table Tennis 3, 4, Wrestling 3, 4. MATTHEW I. CLARK, b. March 23, 1953, Pittsfield, Massa- chusetts, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Chess 1, Driver's Ed. 3, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Golf 2, 3, Gymnastics 2, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 4, Ta- ble Tennis 2, Volleyball 2, 3, Wrestling 1, Track 1. FLOYD AMOS CLOUSER, b. April 19, 1952, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Chess 1, Driver's Ed. 3, Modelmaking 2, Wrestling 1. STANLEY JOHN COLLINS, b. June 1, 1953, Worcester, Massachusetts, Basketball 1, 2, 3 4, Boys' Sports 1, Class Officer 1, 2, 3 - Presi- dent 1, 2, 3, Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4 - Cap- tain 3, Driver's Ed. 3, Hall Monitor 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, Honor Society 2, 3, 4 - Secre- tary 4, Intramurals 1, Philosophy Club 3, Prom 3, Public Relations 1, Student Council 1, 2, 3 - Treasurer 2, President 3, Table Tennis 2, 3, 4, Student Government Representative 3, Boys' State Representative 3, Track 1, AURI- GAN 3, 4. KATHLEEN CONNELL, b. February 23, 1952, Sheffield, Massachusetts, G.A.A. 4, Games 4, Intramurals 4, Table Tennis 4, fNot Plcturedj. BRUCE E. CONSOLINI, b. December 1 21, 1951, Great Barring, Massachusetts. JOHN COOK, b. November 28, 1953, Great Barring- ton, Massachusetts, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys' Sports 3, Chess 1, 2, Driver's Ed. 3, French Lab Monitor 2, 3, Hall Monitor 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, Photo-Electric Games 1, 2, Student Aide 2, 3, Table'Tennis 2, 3, 4. DIANNE CHRISTINE DAY, b. September 2, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Choir 1, 2, 3, Cross-Country Aide 3, 4, Driver's Ed. 3, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Graffitti 2 - Typing Editor, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 'Intramurals 1 2: Student Aide 4, Majorette 3, 4 - Leao ivia',oii ette 3, 4, AURIGAN 3, 4. PETER J. DELMOLI- NO, b. May 30, 1952, Great Barrington, Massa- chusetts, Aviation Ground School 3, Boys' Sports 1, Debating Club 1, Intramurals 2, Modelmaking 3, Volleyball 3, Wrestling 3. PATRICIA FRANCES DE VOTI, b. September 25, 1953, Astoria, New York, Class Officer 3, 4 - Secretary 3, 4, Driver's Ed. 3, G.A.A. 3, Phi- losophy Club 3, Prom 3, Table Tennis 2, Vol- leyball 3, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Secretary. DEBO- RAH LYNN DINAN, b. October 27, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Art 4, Choir 1, Driver's Ed. 3, Honor Roll 3, Intramurals 1, Prom 3, Student Aide 2, 4, Pupil's Aide 4, AURIGAN 3, 4 -Literary Editor. MARY EL- LEN DOMBROWSKI, b. June 12, 1953, Flush- ing, New York, Driver's Ed. 3, Future Nurses' Club 3, G.A.A. 1, Girls' Cooking 1, 3, Honor Roll 3, Intramurals 1, Nurse's Aide 3, Sewing 2, Cafeteria Aide 1, 2, 3, 4. GARY STEVEN DRISCOLL, b. October 10, 1952, Great Barring- ton, Massachusetts, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, Boys' Cooking 1, Choir 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4, Driver's Ed. 3, Wrestling 3. ROBERT PAUL EMBERLIN, b. October 25, 1952, Phoenix, Arizona, Driver's Ed. 3, Gym- nastics 1, Intramurals 1, 2, Table Tennis 3, Wrestling 1. NANCY LYNN GILMORE, b. March 15, 1953, Pittsfield, Massachusetts, Driver's Ed. 3, Girls' Cooking 1, Intramurals 1, Library Aide 4: Sewing 2. SHARON CHRISTINE GLEA- SON, b. May 18, 1953, Great Barrington, Mas- sachusetts, Driver's Ed. 3, Future Nurses' Club 2, Future Teachers' Club 1, 2, Gymnastics 1, 2, Intramurals 1, 2, Judo 1, Student Aide 2, 3, 4. DEBRA ANN GREGORY, b. January 3, 1953, Sheffield, Massachusetts, Choir 1, Driver's Ed. 3, Gymnastics 1, Intramurals 1, Language Club 1, Prom 3, Student Aide 3, 4. JOHN ANTHONY GULOTTA, b. July 7, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Band 1, 2, 3, 4 - President 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Class Officer 1, 2, 3 -Treasurer 1, 2, 3, Driver's Ed. 4, Gymnastics 1, 2, Hall Monitor 3, Honor Roll 1, 3, 4, Judo 2, 3, Wrestling 3. WILLIAM FRANCIS GULOT- TA, b. December 5, 1953, Sheffield, Massachu- setts, Band 1, 2, 3, 4 - Vice President 4' Baseball 1, 3 4 Driver's Ed. 4 Hall Monit r Z . 2 3 0 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, Volley- ball 2, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Procedure Coordina- tor. DEBRAH ANNE HANKEY, b. February 18, 1953, Torrington, Connecticut, Choir 3, Cross-Country Aide 2, 3, 4, Driver's Ed. 3, - Secretary 3, G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Graffiti 2 - Art Edi- tor, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, Judo 2, 3, 4 - Secretary 2, 3, 4, Modelmaking 3, 4 - Secretary-Treasurer 3, 4, Philosophy Club 2, Student Aide 2, 3, 4, Volleyball 2, Majorette 3, 4, Pupil's Aide 4, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Format Coordinator. RICH- ARD CHARLES HARDISTY, b. May 14, '1953, Westfield, Massachusetts, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Boys' Sports 3, Chess 1, Cross Country 3, Driver's Ed. 3, Football 2, Hall Monitor 3, 4, Intramurals 1, Modelmaking 2, Prom 3, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Research Coordi- nator. EMELYN GEDNEY HARP, b. February 18, 1953, Fort Meade, Maryland, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, Driver's Ed. 2, Graffiti 2 - Art Editor, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, Honor Society 2, 3, 4 - President 4, Philosophy Club 2, Prom 3, Student Aide 4, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Photography Editor. TIMOTHY JAMES HARRIGAN, b. Sep- tember 15, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachu- setts, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys' Sports 1, 2, Chess 1, Class Officer 2, 3, 4 - Student Council Representative 2, 3, 4, Driver's Ed. 3, Football 1, 2, French Lab Moni- tor 2, 3, lntramurals 1, Prom 3, Student Coun- cil 2, 3, 4, Student Aide 2, 3. JOHN CHARLES HARVEY, b. August 14, 1953, Great Barring- ton, Massachusetts, Art 2, Baseball 2, 3 - Manager 2, 3, Boys' Sports 1, Chess 1, Driver's Ed. 3, Football 1, Games 1, 2, Golf 2, 3, Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, Photo-Electric Games 1, 2, 3, Prom 3, Shop Service 1, 2, 3, Table Tennis 2. DOLORES MARIE HEATH, b. April 7, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Art 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4 - Librarian 4, Dramatics 1, Judo 2, 3, 4. KINGDON HARVEY HUNT, b. October 12, 1953, Great Barrington, Massa- chusetts, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys' Sports 2, Class officer 4 - Vice President 4, Dramatics 1, 2 - President 2, Driver's Ed. 4, Games 2, Hall Monitor 3, 4, ln- tramurals 1, 2, Modelmaking 2, Photo-Electric Games 2, Prom 3, Student Aide 3, 4, Volleyball 2. DAVID FREDERICK IRVINE, b. 'July 25, 1953, Waterbury, Connecticut, Assembly Club 3, Aviation Ground School 3, 4, Chess 1, 2, 3, 4, Driver's Ed. 3, French Lab Monitor 4, Future Scientists' Club 3, Hall Monitor 4, Honor Roll 3, 4, Newspaper 4. MARSHA N. JOHNSON, b. December 23, 1952, Pittsfield, Massachusetts, Chess 4, Choir 1, 3, Cross-Country Aide 3, Dramatics 1, Driver's Ed. 3, Future Nurses' Club 3, G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, Judo 2, 3, 4, Nurse's Aide 2, 3, Student Aide 1, 2, 4, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Publicity Manager. STANLEY JOHN JURCZAK, b. September 25, 1953, Laconia, New Hampshire, German Club 4, Physics Club 3, Shop Service 3, 4, Student Aide 3, 4. ANITA SALINAS KAUFMANN, b. April 15, 1954, Manila, Philippines, Art 4, Choir 2, G.A.A. 1, Honor Roll 2, Intramurals 2, Language Club 3, Sewing 2. 5 ini .- SHELLEY BEA L'HOMMEDlEU, b. November 18, 1952, Portsmouth, Virginia, Cheerleading 3, 4, Choir 1, Driver's Ed. 3, G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 - Captain, Field Hockey 4, Girls' Cooking 3, Gymnastics 1, 2, Honor Roll 3, Intramurals 1, 2, Judo 2, Prom 3, Student Aide 2, 3, 4, AURI- GAN 3, 4. RENATE LIEBSCH, b. December 2, 1952, Zietlitz, Germany, Art 4, Choir 1, Cross-Country Aide 3, Debating Club 2, Driv- er's Ed. 3, Future Nurses' Club 2, 3 - Secretary 2, President 3, Future Teachers' Club 2, G.A.A. 1, 2, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, Intramurals 1, 2, Judo 3, 4, Library Aide 1, 2, Nurse's Aide 2, AURI- GAN 3, 4. JULIE ANN MacDONALD, b. Sep- tember 14, 1953, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Cheerleading 3, 4 - Vice-Captain 4, Choir 1, Class Officer 3 - Student Council Representa- tive 3, Driver's Ed. 3, Future Nurses' Club 3 - President 3, G.A.A. 3, 4, Girls' Cooking 3, Gymnastics 2, Intramurals 2, 3, Judo 2, Prom 3, Sewing 2, Student Council 3 - Secretary 3, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Sales Manager, Advertising Editor. CHARLES EDWARD MACHIA, b. De- cember 28, 1953, Pittsfield, Massachusetts, Boys' Cooking 2, Driver's Ed. 3, Games 1, Honor Roll 1, Modelmaking 2, 3 - Aide 2, 3, Photo-Electric Games 1, Shop Service 1, Stu- dent Aide 2, 3, 4. DAVID DEVOE MACY, b. May 28, 1952, San Angelo, Texas, Boys' Sports 1, Driver's Ed. 2, Games 1, Hall Monitor 4, Intra- murals 1, Modelmaking 1, 2, 3, Prom 3, Shop Service 1, 2, Volleyball 2. KRIS EDWARD MARTIN, b. May 4, 1953, Sheffield, Massachu- setts, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Boys' Sports 1, 2, Chemistry Club 3, Chess 1, Driver's Ed. 3, Games 1, Intramurals 1, 2, Student Aide 3, 4, Table Tennis 3, Typing 2, Volleyball 2. SUSAN CAROL McNAMARA, b. April 19, 1953, Levit- town, Long Island, New York, Art 1, Cheerlead- ing 2, 3, 4 - Captain 3, 4, Choir 1, Dramatics 1, Driver's Ed. 2, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Honor Roll 1, 3, Intramurals 1, 2, Judo 3, Language Club 1, Prom 3 - Chairman, Skiing Club 1, 2, Student Aide 1, 2, 3, Volleyball 1, 2, Graduation Com- mittee 4, Christmas Tea 3, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Personnel Coordinator. CATHI MARIE MEYER, b. November 19, 1953, Great Barrington, Mas- sachusetts, Choir 1, Driver's Ed. 3, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, Sewing 1, Student Aide 4. PATRICK DONALD MOORE, b. July 5, 1953, Summit, New Jersey, Art 3, 4, Art Aide 4, Aviation Ground School 2, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 - Manager 1, 2, 3, 4, Driver's Ed. 3, Football 2, 3, 4, Hall Monitor 4, Honor Roll 1, 3, 4, ln- tramurals 1, Modelmaking 2, AURGIAN 3, 4 - Art Editor. ROBERT NILSON, b. November 11, 1952, Dobbs Ferry, New York, Honor Roll 4, Shop Service 4. NANCY JANE PASCHE, b. March 6, 1953, Cornwall on the Hudson, New York, Cheerleading 1, 2, Choir 1, Driver's Ed. 3, G.A.A. 3 - J.V. Captain 3, Girls' Cooking 1, 3, Gymnastics 1, 2 - Co-Captain 2, Honor Roll 1, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, Judo 2, Student Aide 3, 4, AURIGAN 3, 4 - EXECUTIVE EDITOR. DAVID NORMAN PEDERSEN, b. May 31, 1953, Egremont, Massachusetts, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 3, 4, Class Officer 3 - Vice President 3, Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4 - Captain 4, Driver's Ed. 2, Graffiti 2, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Skiing 1, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 3, Track 1, 2, 3, Senate Youth Representative 3, AURIGAN 43, 4 - Business Manager. KRISTINE JOAN PEKRUL, b. May 26, 1953, Great Bar- rington Massachusetts, Art 4, Choir 1, 2, Driv- er's Ed. 3, Graffiti 2, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Intramurals 1, Prom 3, Pupil's Aide 4, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Faculty Editor. EUGENE PHILLIPS, b. April 8, 1953, Balti- more, Maryland, Dramatics 1, 2, Driver's Ed. 3,'l-lonorTRoIl 1, 2, 3, 4, Russian Club 4, QNot Picxturedb. NANCY FLORENCE PHILLIPS, b. July 8, 1953, Westfield, Massachusetts, Chess 1, Driver's Ed. 3, Future Nurses' Club 2, 3 - Treasurer 2, 3, Italian Club 4, Library Aide 2, 3, Nurse's Aide 4. ROBERT LOUIS POIRIER, b. October 9, 1952, Great Barrington, Massachu- setts, Driver's Ed. 2, Hall Monitor 2, Honor Roll 4, Modelmaking 1, Shop Service 1, 2, 4. Z SHELLEY L'HOMMEDlEU RENATE LIEBSCH JULIE MacDONALD EDWARD MACHIA DAVID MACY KRIS MARTIN SUSAN MCNAMARA CATHI MEYER PATRICK MOORE ROBERT NILSON NANCY PASCHE DAVID PEDERSEN KRISTINE PEKRUL NANCY PHILLIPS ROBERT POIRIER 51 DAVID PETER PSHENISHNY, b. June 15, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Chess 1, Driver's Ed. 3, French Lab Monitor 3, Hall Monitor 3, 4, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, Photo-Electric Games 1, Table Tennis 4. CHRISTINE ANN RAHM, b. April 18, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Art 1, 2, 4, Band 1, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4 - Secretary-Treasurer 4, Dramatics 1, 2, Intramurals 1, 2, Judo 2, 3, 4. GLORIA REEB, b. November 19, 1952,Soper Oklahoma, Art 2, Chemistry Club 3, French Club 2, Driver's Ed. 2, G.A.A. 2, 3, Intramurals 2, 3, Prom 3, Typing 3, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Mate- rial Coordinator. LAURIE LEE RIISKA, b. April 20, 1953,' Meriden, Connecticut, Choir 2, 3, Gymnastics 2, Judo 2, 3, Nurse's Aide 4, Sew- ing 3. MADELEINE EVE ROBINS, b. December 7, 1953, New York, New York, Art 1, Cross-Country Aide 3, Debating Club 1, Dra- matics 1, 2, Driver's Ed. 3, Future Teachers' Club 2, Graffiti 2 - Poetry Editor, Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4, Italian Club 4, Library Aide 2, News- paper 2, 3, 4 - Editor 2, 3, 4, Prom 3, Russian Club 4, Sewing 1, Student Aide 2, 4, Junior Tea 3, Graduation Committee 4, AURIGAN 3, 4 - Senior Section Editor. PATRICIA ANN SALISBURY, b. October 8, 1953, Pittsfield, Massachusetts, Choir 1, 2, Driver's Ed. 3, G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Honor Roll 2, 3, Intramurals 1, 2. DIANE KATHLEEN SALZMANN, b. January 1, 1954, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Choir 1, 2, Driver's Ed. 3, Graffiti 2, Honor Roll 3, Prom 3, Student Aide 2, Student Tutor 4, AURIGAN 3, 4. ANNE MARGARET SAUNDERS, b. November 16, 1952, Yonkers, New York, Band 1, Choir 2, Driver's Ed. 3, G.A.A. 2, Honor Roll 3, 4, Intramurals 2, Library Aide 4. JANE CATHERINE SCHOENFELD, b. February 16, 1953, Cambridge, England, Cross-Country Aide 3, Dramatics 2, Driver's Ed. 3, Future Teachers' Club 2 - Secretary 2, Graffiti 2 - Creative Writing Editor, Honor Roll 2, 3, 11, Honor Society 2, 3, 4 - Vice President 4, Newspaper 3, 4, Science Club 3, PupiI's Aide 4, AURIGAN 3, 4 - EDITOR IN CHIEF. 52 3. x f X I, 2 6 I DAVID PSHENISHNY CHRISTINE RAHM GLORIA REEB LAURIE RIISKA MADELEINE ROBINS PATRICIA SALISBURY DIANE SALZMANN ANNE SAUNDERS JANE SCHOENFELD C. Q 45, ww, f ,- in my f 1 -w...,,M,, 2 F xv., , ...-n. - , Qi? 2, , ,ff " .1222 f W 2 .- ..... , QM x gpg was 'ZZ f 2 1 2 X X Xa -Q N XX x X X xx llkw X Axm f Fm .VY , as . , I .-Mizz' V o ww A W X if sw M ,f t. aa C15 Nancy's books. C25 Nancy's coat. C35 Nancy's desk. C45 Nancy. MARTHA SHUTS IVIADELAINE SMITH BROOK WALSH BONITA WATSON V SENIOR PORTRAITS BY BOSWORTH STUDIO DAVID STEVENS JUDITH STREETER PAUL THORN EDIVIUND TICHENOR IVIICHELE TOLVO SHELLEY VAN DEUSEN RANDY WEINSTEIN WILLIAM WEST AIRLIE WHEELER QETSY WHISENANT SHERRI WYIVIAN TIMOTHY ZUCCO If:-MARTHA." W-iN,IEiieol:Il isuvutsff I si, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts: Art-1, 4: Choir 1, 2: Dramatics 1: Driver's Ed. 3: Girls' Cooking 1: Gymnastics 2: Intramurals 1 2-1 -Prom IIII j3,:,,-SewingfuV2,.j Student'-AideI'L72": 3? AUIRIGANB, 4 -- Progress Coordinatorl JAM ES H. SMALL, b. December 3, 1953, Sheffield, Massachusetts: Basebali 1, 2, 3, 4: Baskebail 3: Boys' Cooking 2:4 Cl.2SSwOffiCer 4,-7:7 Presi- dent 4: Driver's' Ed. 13: I-Goitl 2:1 Hall' Monitor T31 4: Honor Roll 2: Intramurals 1, 2: Modelmak- ing 3: Photo-Electric Games 1, Student Coun- cil 4: Student Aide 2, 4: Table Tennis 3: Voi- leyball 3: Graduation,Committee 4:gCNot :Pic- turedl. MADELAINETSMITH, b. June 9,1 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts: Crochet Club 4: Driver's Ed. 3: G.A.A. 1: Girls' Cooking 3: Gymnastics 2: lntramuraIs,,2, 3: Sewing 2. MARGUERITE SMITH, bl. June 9,'1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts: Art 4: Driver's Ed. 3: G.A.A. 3: Girls' Cooking 1: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3: Judo 3: Typing 1: CNot Picturedb. DAVID MYLES STEVENS, b. May 8, 1953, Great Bar- rington, Massachusetts: Band 3, 4: Choir 3, 4 - Vice President 4: Driver's Ed. 3. .IUDITH LOUISE STREETER, b. November 14, 1952, Windsor, Massachusetts, Choir 1, 2, 3: Cross-Country Aide 3: Dramatics 1: Driver's Ed- 35 G-A-A 1. 2. 3. 4: Honor Roll 1, 2: Intra- murals 3: AURIGAN 3, 4 - Calendar Coordina- ' .. I i tor: PAUL MORRILLI ITHORNQ' bL'November 20, 1952, Great Barrington, Massachusetts, Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Chess 1: Cross Country 2, 3, 4: Driv- er's Ed. 3: Intramurals 1: Skiing 2, 3. ED- QMUNDHI YILEIIGHWTICHENDR, -'i' gb: 1 December 9, 1952, Bronxville,New York: Boys' Cooking 1: Boys' Sports 2: Chess 1, 2, 4 - Captain 4: ,Cross Country 1, 2, 3 - Captain 2: Driver's Ed. 1,34 Golf 21, Hall yM0nitor.3.,H0n0f RON lt: 2: ln- tramurals 1, 21 Lluclo2, 3: Volleyball: 2: Wres- tling 2, 3. MICHELE RUTH TOLVO, b. February 18, 1953, Washington, D.C.: Aviation Ground School4: Chemistry Club -3: German Club 4: Girlsfl -Cooking 3: Intramurals 3: Italian Club 4: Newspaper 4: Pep Club 3, 4 - 'Vice President 4: Philosophy Club 3: Prom 3: AURIGAN 4. SHELLEY SUE VAN DEUSEN, b. April 25, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts: Art 1, 2: Chess 12: G.A.Al 1, 2: intrarnurals 1, 2: Judo 4: Nurse's Aide 4: Riding 4: Student Aide 3, 4: Typing 1. BROOK DWIGHT WALSH, b. Septem- ber 8, 1952, Springfield, Massachusetts: Driv- er's Ed. 3: Footballl, 2, 3,,4: Judo 2, 3: Model- making 1, 2, 3: Wrestling 1, 3. BONITA BRIGHT WATSON, b. August 3, 1953, Hart- ford, Connecticut, Art Aide 4: Choir 1, 2: Class Officer 1, 2 - Secretary 1, 2: Graffiti 2: Honor Roll 1: Intramurals 1. RANDY F. WEINSTEIN, b. December 22, 1953, Norwalk, Connecticut: Art 2: Baseball 2: Boys' Sports 1, 2, 3: Choir 1: .fm I f Y Driver's Ed. 4: Intramurals 1, 2, 3: Table Tennis 4: Varsity Tennis 2, 3 - Captain 3: Varsity Soc- cer 2: Varsity Riflery 2. WILLIAM WEST b. Feb- ruary 3, 1954, Argentia, Newfoundland: Art 1: :Assembly Club 2: Aviation Ground School 3: Boys' Cooking 1: Boys' Sports 2: Dramatics 1, 2: Games 1, 2: ntramurals 1, 2, 3: Modeimaking 1, 2, 3: Shop Service 2, 3. AIRLIE LYNN WHEEL- ER, b. March 28, 1953, North Egremont, Massachusetts: Band 1, 2, 3, 4 - Band Council 4: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4 - Secretary-Treasurer 3: Cross-Country Aide 3, 4: Driver's Ed. 4: G.A.A. 3 - Manager 3: Graffiti 2 - Prootreader: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4: Honor Society 3, 4: Prom 3: Student Aide 2: Junior Tea 3: Graduation Committee 4: AURIGAN 3, 4 - Compilation Editor. BETSY WHITE WHISENANT, b. July 30, 1953, Pittsfield, Massachusetts: Art 4: Driver's Eid. 3: G.A.A. 2: Girls' Cooking 3: Honor Roll 3: Intramurals 1: Judo 2: Sewing 1, 3: Skiin 2, 3 Typing 1: AURIGAN 3, 4. SHERRI MARIE WY- MAN, b.. October 9, 1953, Phoenix, Arizona: Driver's Ed. 3: Girls' Cooking 1, 3: Gymnastics 1: Honor Roll 1, 2, 3: Intramurals 1: Sewing 1. TIMOTHY FLYNN ZUCCO, b. August 22, 1953, Great Barrington, Massachusetts: Boys' Sports 2, 3: Driver's Ed. 3: Intramurals 1: Shop Service 1 55 if Jw ff A Www 'V J,,....a--...,NhM'm Ju' of V 3"V555, ?,i1t', t, " T " ffvlrw., ., ' - 1 ' Y 'ci 'Q ' ,QS :Zi Sf ,. f-q4,, I, , A i ,Mm-gf' Q ,!f,1'6QgQ,PS, - nk ' V ' ,M , 'Mil "tx ' Wwe. F X, T 1 4, 5 TTLN'--e.g f A, .V y Q Q ,W-fff.,,,,.,, ,,nf"' of X KW . 1 , U . in V fi , -. rc' J' U'V'gN L ' U Q X . K. :fig ' R.T'Tf X W I L Q r 4 . X K --Xiu 2 E , A -N -gk 2. A 5 ...fi .f "' 49'-s'?14 I .- 4 PICTURED TOPS Sun M We "' A' W 'DX aah 3 on Doreen Gurka: Little X wif i , Ng! TKQYMXWTJW I A x,gsxjQtkfigKL, b Women -DSue Mg- I .D e i'i""'We-W .Q 5 K T I-f X A Namara' Onna ra ' "Er T, ' e . , fi T ' , Her, Martha SWS' eiei T .1 N A Made'eine ROWS - Y fbi,-Q-'XT'Ei :,A ' T -Q 4 1. "Nl-5 ,. Jsww-ff"e"ef T fi- c V--rl . December 23, 1970. 'TL fy. 'T ' . ' Q . - V 1 it "SFF" " '.".2 , ' '- MIDDLE' The creation A 1 T n +A., 1 Q X if 'fi f f 'd sf i f "' '--we . W T all--.wwf -, fwwrv 0 SPOV' - an GY Af, 1, '- wg-Q-2',4 T 2,5 .ff 33 T 1 'far 44 K awtgjvjgp bn, 3 T Collins and John Cook . Q. 3'5" W fkif- 'AT' 1,452 f 354' :jg-fir' Nt.+ '3'lq, L A: - watch and waitg Regina T 'f'feQ' 7" .' 254 I 'tif .f e . "ii ' A ' Vik" 931 Riff. Silk - dribbling toward f " ' f!,' ,Iv ' .h V1 V V ' 3'-em ffm, ,Tu , ,cg ' ' ' ' , ' Y -.. fig? -'D pic - 5- . - gr ., ,-M4 - ,ga ,g -Q. ,- A-wigwe .egg P .f , 3 victory. BOTTOM. Pat- v,i Q: kv Q X, Q' -el. ,. ,, l A 54 , Q J A T ,fl ly, l + ,, . . J M , Wg W ., 1, X , w ,, M T, E Earns inpthehice by ee. ew -fe:-we ..f -- r.-. , f i3:gg.g ,oic f JM. amy asc e' FRIENDLY ic: CREAM ' JENIFER HOUSE SHOP New Engla nd's Americana Marketpiace Great Barrington Distinctive Gifts Quality Ice Cream and Sandwiches Great Bafringfon 528.1500 NOVEMBER NOVEMBER 2 CMon.J - Richard Cardinal Cushing dies. NOVEMBER 3 CTue.J - CROSS COUNTRY AGAINST LEE. Senator Kennedy is re-elected in state elections. NOVEMBER 4 fWed.J - J.V. CROSS COUNTRY AGAINST WAHCO- NAH. OPEN HOUSE. NOVEMBER 6 QFri.D - FIRST MARKING PERIOD ENDS. NOVEMBER 7 CSat.J - VARSITY FOOTBALL AGAINST NEW MIL- FORD. NOVEMBER 9 CMon.J - The Massachusetts Supreme Court rules that mandatory 15fM: reduction for auto insurance is unconstitu- tional. Charles De Gaulle dies. NOVEMBER 10 CTue.J - Two American Generals, who were taken prisoners October 21st by the Russians, are released. NOVEMBER 11 CWed.D - VETERAN'S DAY - NO SCHOOL. SEVEN MEMBERS OF THE CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM RUN IN THE WEST- ERN MASS. MEET. NOVEMBER 12 CThr.J - Funeral of Charles De Gaulle. NOVEMBER 13 CFri.j - FIRST REPORT CARDS ARE RECEIVED. Cyclone in East Pakistan causes 150 m.p.h. winds and 20 foot waves from the Bay of Bengal. NOVEMBER 15 CSun.J - South Vietnam's Vice President, Nguyen Cao Ky, arrives at Kennedy Airport in New York. NOVEMBER 16 CMon.j - Three hundred thousand people are lost in East Pakistan cyclone last Friday. NOVEMBER 17 CTue.J - Soviet module, Luna 17, makes a success- ful landing on the moon. NOVEMBER 18 lWed.I - G.A.A. BASKETBALL PRACTICE STARTS. NOVEMBER 20 CFri.J - A first-time majority vote Cstill not yet 267 in the United Nations almost admits the PeopIe's Republic of China. NOVEMBER 21 CSat.J - American commandos attempt a rescue of POW's in North Vietnam. NOVEMBER 22 CSun.J - Seventh anniversary of John F. Kennedy's death. NOVEMBER 23 CMon.J - STUDENT GOVERNMENT DAY SPEECHES AND ELECTIONS, CANDIDATES ARE KING HUNT AND JIM SMALL, DOMINIK DOMBROWSKI AND PAUL MILLIGAN, AND WINNERS DENNIS BUCKLEY CBOSTON REPRESENTATIVEJ AND ROBIN SCHOONMAKER CSENATORIAL SCHOLARSHIP CANDIDATEJ. November 24 CTue.J - SCHOOL BUDGET, MEETING 8: P.M. South Vietnam's Vice President Ky confers with White House officials in Washington bomb threat from anti-Ky's. Veteran's Administra- tion proposes opening of drug treatment centers to open in Jan- uary for military troops. NOVEMBER 25 fWed.J - THANKSGIVING VACATION BEGINS. HALF DAY OF SCHOOL. FALL SPORTS AWARDS ASSEMBLY. NOVEMBER 26 CThr.J - Thanksgiving. NOVEMBER 27 CFri.J - THANKSGIVING VACATION. NO SCHOOL. Bolivian painter attempts to stab Pope Paul VI, in Manila in The Philippines. NOVEMBER 30 CM'on.J - BOYS' BASKETBALL PRACTICE STARTS. DECEMBER DECEMBER 2 CWed.J - Senate votes to give 48,000 acres of Carson National Forest in New Mexico back to Taos Pueblo In- dians. DECEMBER 3 CThr.J - President Nixon bars reduction of NATO forces in Europe unless the Russians reduce theirs. DECEMBER 4 CFri.J - British envoy to Canada, James R. Cross, released by Quebec Liberation Front after being held since Octo- ber 5th. Kidnappers and families are flown to Cuba. DECEMBER 7 CMon.J - Pearl Harbor Day. DECEMBER 9 CWed.5 - PARENTS' LANGUAGE ARTS MEETING AT 8:00 P.M. DECEMBER 11 CFri.j - At 12:01 a.m. nationwide railroad strike goes into effect. At 2:10 a.m. President Nixon signs a special legislation ordering the workers back to work until March 1. At 3:17 a.m. a U.S. District Judge signs a restraining order. The workers pay no attention and strike. By 12:00 p.m. workers be- gin to return to work. Federal law forbids further striking until March 1. DECEMBER 17 CThr.3 - NO SCHOOL DUE TO HAZARDOUS DRIV- ING CONDITIONS. DECEMBER 18 CFri.J - BOYS' BASKETBALL AGAINST GATEWAY. DECEMBER 21 CMon.J - BOYS' BASKETBALL AGAINST GRANBY. DECEMBER 22 QTue.J - BOYS' BASKETBALL AT GATEWAY. DECEMBER 23 CWed.j - CHRISTMAS ASSEMBLY. CHRISTMAS TEA. CHRISTMAS VACATION BEGINS. HALF DAY OF SCHOOL. DECEMBER 25 CFri.J - Christmas. DECEMBER 28 CMon.J - Israel returning to Peace Talks at the United Nations with Egypt and Jordan. Three prime suspects in the kidnap and murder of Pierre LaPorte are captured in a farm- JANUARY JANUARY 1 CFri.J - New Year's Day. JANUARY 2 CSFJLJ - BOYS' BASKILI BALL AL-ZAINSI PALIVIILH. ll'Ie 91st Congress adjourns just hours ahead of the constitutional deadline. JANUARY 4 CMon.J - END OF CHRISTMAS VACATION. In an house outside Montreal. hour long interview with four broadcast journalists, President Nixon rated his Vietnam policy as a plus and inflation as a minus. JANUARY 6 CWed.J - Representative Sidney Q. Curtiss of Sheffield lost the position of Leader of the House to Representa- tive Francis Hatch of Beverly as the Massachusetts Legislature convened for its 167th session. JANUARY 8 fFri.I - BOYS' BASKETBALL AGAINST ROE-JAN. JANUARY 12 CTue.J - G.A.A. BASKETBALL AGAINST LEE. BOYS' BASKETBALL AT LEE. JANUARY 15 CFri.J - G.A.A. BASKETBALL AGAINST MONUMENT MOUNTAIN. BOYS' BASKETBALL AGAINST MONUMENT MOUN- TAIN. JANUARY 17 CSun.J - Dallas Cowboys win over the Baltimore Colts in the Super Bowl. JANUARY 18 CMon.J - South Dakota Senator George S. McGovern makes his Presidential candidacy official. JANUARY 19 CTue.J - G.A.A. BASKETBALL AT LENOX. BOYS' BASKETBALL AGAINST LENOX. JANUARY 22 CFri.J - ASSEMBLY - MR. TROCCHI EXPLAINS THE NEW SCHOOL DAY. SECOND MARKING PERIOD ENDS. G.A.A. BASKETBALL AGAINST WINDSOR MOUNTAIN. BOYSWBASKET- BALL AT McCANN. Robert C. Byrd, a conservative, replaces Edward M. Kennedy as Democratic Whip of the Senate. Presi- dent Nixon's State of the Union Address. JANUARY 25 CMon.j - NEW SCHOOL DAY BEGINS. JANUARY 27 CWed.J - G.A.A. BASKETBALL AGAINST LENOX. JANUARY 28 fThr.J - ASSEMBLY - OPEN STUDENT COUNCIL MEETING. JANUARY 29 CFri.J - ASSEMBLY - MR. DAVID BROOKS EX- PLAINS ABC PROGRAM AT DARTMOUTH. JANUARY 31 QSun.J - Apollo 14 starts journey to moon at 4:03 p.m.: Alan Shepard, Stuart Roosa, and Edgar Mitchell are the Crew' FEBRUARY FEBRUARY 2 CTue.J - BOYS' BASKETBALL AT MONUMENT MOUNTAIN. G.A.A. BASKETBALL AT OCKAWAMICK. FEBRUARY 4 CThr.J - Rolls Royce takes first step in bankruptcy proceedings. FEBRUARY 5 CFri.J - BOYS' BASKETBALL AT LENOX. G.A.A. BASKETBALL AT HUDSON. Apollo 14 lands on moon and as- tronauts Shepard and Mitchell take first walk on moon surface. FEBRUARY 6 CSat.J - Apollo 14 astronauts Shepard and Mitchell take second walk on moon surface. FEBRUARY 7 CSun.J - Failure in Consolidated Edison Co. power caused a four hour blackout in midtown Manhattan. FEBRUARY 8 fMon.J - Thousands of South Vietnamese troops swept into southern Laos in an attempt to cut North Vietnam's Ho Chi Minh Trail. FEBRUARY 9 CTue.J - NO SCHOOL DUE TO HAZARDOUS DRIV- ING CONDITIONS. BOYS' BASKETBALL AGAINST McCANN. G.A.A. BASKETBALL AT CHATHAM. Apollo 14 splash down. Earthquake strikes Los Angeles. FEBRUARY 10 CWed.J - BOYS' BASKETBALL AGAINST LEE. FEBRUARY 12 CFri.J - BOYS' BASKETBALL AT ROE-JAN. LAST 1971 AURIGAN DEADLINE. I ..-..V .. AS I SEE IT, LATE NO- VEMBER, WITH ALL OF ITS HARSHNESS, IS A TIME OF TRANSITION FROM ONE STATE OF BEAUTY INTO ANOTHER. - David Pedersen WHEELER AND TAYLOR 333 Main Street Great Barrington, Mass. There's a creature called the Bohar bird that's never been seen and never been heard. - Robin Bower ln the winter there is snow, but in the summer flowers grow. - Karen Merritt The moon is shining thro and thro, on the snow lf I were a nubile girl Shmmg thro the faumg it still can be Fight HOW, Snow' , , twenty below yd have - Kevin Curtis a man, a ranch, Daniel Miller and a COW. - Debra Turner todsgile Wyman When flakes are roaring from the sky Cthey couldb l swallow them, and this is why: Cthey re goody uanh Byrne The fire raged yellow and red while all about the people fled. - Don Campbell 1 I ge' xl 'ff Nun PICTURED ABOVE, TOP: GIRLS' JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL - Michelle Ives, Denise Benjamin, Pat Brazie, Cathy Dapretto, Karen Ryder, Eleanor Sarno, Jo-Anne Real Ccaptj, Mary Jane Stevens, Robin Bower, Pat Martinez, Cathy Chapin, Lee Decker, Dawn Agar. NOT PICTUREDZ Louann Byrne. BOTTOM: BOYS' VARSITY BASKETBALL - Dick Sellew Ccapt.J, Dick Hardisty, Doug Lyman, Stanley Collins, Dave Pshenishny Ccaptj, John Cook Ccaptj, King Hunt, Steve Morris, Gary Pshenishny. NOT PICTURED: Tim Harrigan. PICTURED OPPOSITE, TOP: BOYS' JUNIOR VARSITY - BACK ROW: Coach Seavey, Rich Hall, John Cowen, Jeff Trag, Paul Milligan, Dan Miller, Coach Shaw. FRONT ROW: Manager Joey Ullrich, Carl Zinnerman, Gary Pshenishny icapt.J, Steve Phillips, Bob Patterson, Randy Shaw, Manager John Ullrich. OPPOSITE MIDDLE: 7th AND 8th GRADE BASKETBALL - FRONT ROW: Brian Coons, Mike Leining, George Warner, Rick DuVaII, Bob McDonnell, George Cook, Mark Williams, Craig Salisbury, MIDDLE ROW: Wayne Gunn, Bill Butler, Sam Johnson, Gary Farnum, Tom Silk, Scott Minnerly, Tom Sullivan, Joe Berkel, Chuck Mielke. BACK ROW: Coach Duchardt, Wal- ter Hewins, Dennis Mintz, David Gasparini, Gary Carlson, Randy Koldys, Mike Phillips, Steve Silk, Peter Brown. OPPOSITE BOTTOM: GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL - FRONT: Robin Schoonmaker Ccaptj, BACK: Anne Martin, Kathy Kirchner, Elaine Wuori, Carolyn Boardman, Debbie Milligan, Mar- cia Wuori, Regina Silk. 'l"7'., ,, , Compliments of THE MEADOWS DRIVE-IN H. B. STANTON Sand - Gravel - Excavating Mill River, Mass. Tel. 229-2188 FIRST AGRICULTURAL NATIONAL BANK OF BERKSHIRE COUNTY GIRLS' BASKETBALL SCORES BOYS' BASKETBALL SCORES Date AGAINST SCORE DATE AGAINST January 12 Lee 49-25 December 18 Gateway January 15 Monument Mountain 55-4 December 21 Granby January 19 Lenox 51-23 December 29 Lebanon January 22 Windsor Mountain 44-12 January 2 Palmer January 27 Lenox 49-26 January 8 Roe-Jan February 2 Ockawamick 21-28 January 12 Lee it February 5 Hudson 26-29 January 15 Monument Mountain xr February 9 Chatham 43-14 January 19 Lenox it January 22 McCann ali January 30 Gateway February 2 Monument Mountain di February 5 Lenox 41 February 9 McCann it February 10 Lee it it League Ga mes SCORE 69-74 70-63 66-44 56-70 65-77 51-85 61-72 59-106 72-52 41-75 58-59 55-86 68-61 53-57 Gt. Barrington and Sheffield Offices SHEFFIELD PHARMACY Sheffield, Mass. El 1 ,, -2 1 Z I PICTURED AT LEFT: Mr. Sellew? 'I Alphonso Johnson, Kenneth Fish, Joseph VanDeusen, Donald Rossi, George Mielke, Richard Race, Steven Phillips, Michael Martin, Timothy Beckwith, Mark Touponce, Brian Deland, Albert Bassett, Frank LaRose. Mount Everett's sixth proj- ect house is being built on Berkshire School Road. Stu- dents in the building struc- tures facet of occupational education do all the work from the formation of the foundation through the com- pletion of the exterior and partial completion of the interior. Under the direction of Mr. Shiminski and Mr. Sellew, the building struc- tures program is expanding each year, and plans are being made for a more regionalized vocational pro- gram as a possibility for the future. Business practices is another part of the occupational pro- gram. Students of this program in grades 9-12 are involved in academic subjects during the first half of the day and business subjects in the afternoon. For Freshmen it is an orientation course, and for upperclassmen there are bookkeeping and secretarial courses. mf.mwW...f.....ff The shop department, directed by Mr. Doyle and Mr. Shiminski, is concerned with mechanics - the working of machines as well as automobile maintenance. Mr. Wilkenson, from the Bombadier East Company, gave demonstrations on the workings of Ski-Doos as a part of this program. Pictured at left, Mr. Wilkenson gives an explanation of parts of the motor. Steve Shumulsky as- sists. 63 The Southern Berkshire Regional School District was the first in Massa- chusetts to encompass kindergarten through twelfth grade. The five com- munities that form the District represent a veritable kaleidoscope of activ- ity. Resting in the midst of the Berkshire Hills, we enjoy a "best-of-both-worlds" atmosphere: leaves, rain, bare feet, freckles, sunny days, colds, snowball fights, and snowmen - the rural part of our lives. The Clark Institute, The Berkshire Playhouse, Jacob's Pillow, Tanglewood, The Pittsfield Antheneum - the polished segment of our lives. Each town has its own "natural" attractions. For example, Sheffield has the splendor of Mount Everett. Monterey possesses the Beartown Moun- tain State Forest. Alford boasts Devil's Den, a tunnel once used for the transportation of hay. New Marlborough conceals the old Canfield Gold Mine, located off Rhoades and Bailey Roads. Egremont features as one of its historical landmarks an old flour mill, now the home of Sima Artcrafts. Rustic? Probably. Sophisticated? Maybe not. Historical? Undoubtedly. The Southern Berkshires cannot be summed up in one word. Here are our homes. Here are our beginnings . . . . ' 1 Y-ff il' W . " 'K 1 A 1 .vw . J XI b. ,Y , iswii 'W ,-..,..,... J, ,..4..-1.-www-"" V ,Y . 1 AWN! ,.. .. ff .A , t. ... ,. sa. ,ff ,.4,, ,uni 1 , sf A . u,.,, ,42 amrfg O ROL ..n'5' .n M- . -.1 ., V . - Y THE TREES ARE GRAY AND HANGING WET, A SUNNY DAY IS BETTER YET. Lucie Cappadona 64 xi f 5' ' , 1? Sw!! 1 M 1- 4 My i wi 2. fri, f' X Z4 if . , g., ggi L- -',.Mf-W X' R ii if i7 U ,1, FTWQ. 'N i . ? ,,,.,,,i' . i flqf if '- t ' ifiizsfg, .V ' H V X IH li if MONi i1i?lpX' 'wa Z thig- p . E SAS Llclitliimillltopi lwiilfgf-M' 5 L ?' '? af, , f , -. - L f , , W -af 5, ' -, 4 ,671 . I . , ,HV "' MEADOWLARK CAMP HE, KESWICK N' i EPHZlBAH HHGHTS 'HE 6ARF??El5 tS'iiXT?S THOUC CHAPEL .1 Q H liiNF'S Gl?l3t'E'fl! OHEST H511 555241 MP GLEHMERE LD CENTER IQULS CLOCKWISE FROM UPPER LEFT: Beneath a signpost in Hartsville Robert G 't ower si s and waits: South Egremont's Gas Light Store becomes a gathering place for students like Michelle and Denise Benjamin: Judy Marion stops for awhile at the Mill , We , ., r A fl aww 'fx N-.SM River Post Officeg Some Ashley Falls cows out to grazeg Memorial Day in Sheffieldg Lori L'Hommedieu and the diverse activities of Montereyg A stream in Monterey rustles with last year's autumn leaves. f" U3 lv ' Ii - 'EW A aj, - ' f Q fi? 63' f ' ' 1 4 63 has 1 .,.4,., Q 9 , 1 e A ,A I Q AA, ,wi , Ag A 4 ew 1 fl I 66 PICTURES ROW 1: Betsy Baker, Theresa Ball, Stephen Bangs, Joseph Berkel, Gregg Birkholz, Judith Boardman, Peter Brown, JoAnn Bush, William Butler, James Bynack, Alice Byrne, Mari Candee, Gary Carlson. ROW 2: Dianne Cartinelli, Polly Cary, Kenneth Clapp, Brian Coons, William Curtiss, Debby Dellert, Jean Delmolino. LeeAnn Deming, Roxanne DeVoss, Linda Driscoll, Gary Farnum, Kyle Farnum, Patrick Fennell, Linda Field. ROW 3: Collette Gingras, Robert Gower, Abigail Greene, Barbara Haecker, Robyn Hanson, Keith Hastedt, Walter Hewins, Helen Hinkley, Christopher Hoag, Justin Hoag, John Hutchins, Karen Hyatt, Kevin Ives, Scott Jervas, Samuel Johnson, Edgar Kahlstrom ROW 4: Don Kickery, Jenifer Koneazny, Linda Law, Teresa Love, Gail MacKenzie, Priscilla Malnati, Jutlith Maloney, Kathy Marchione, Julie Markham, David Miller, Lisa Milligan, William Milligan, Dennis Mintz, Jill Merritt, Susan Montoux, Bruce Nott, Michael Nott. ROW 5: Laura Oakes, Coral Ouellette, Robin Ouellette, Morag Paget, Ditte Phillips, Mark Pratt, Brian Race, 'Deborah Rhoades, Bruce Rueger, Charlene Ryder, Diane SaUSbury, Donna Salisbury, Kathy Shortis, Christine Sierau, Steven Silk, Tom Silk. ROW 6: Steven Smith, Janice Stiles, William Thorn, Cindy Touponce, Dale VanDeusen, Donna VanDeusen, John VanHorn, David Vosburgh, Sandra Wilcox, Cynthia Williams, Stephanie Wright, Lucy Ann Wuori, Colleen Connell. PRESIDENT, Wayne Gunn, VICE PRESIDENT, Philip Neweyg SECRETARY, Patricia McNamara: TREASURER, Edith Eggenbergerg STUDENT COUNCIL, Dianne Cartinelli. ABSENTEES: Doreen Bartlett, Leslie Beaman, Arthur Brazee, Teresa Choquette, Linda Davis, Kathleen Fleming, Karin Frederick, Russell Funk, Dave Gasperini, Joan Hankey, Lisa Mill, Alfred Pixley, Robert Stanton, Tom Vickerman. THE SPACE BETWEEN THE SKY AND ME IS LIKE A SMALL ETERNITY - Kris Pekrul .va ' pt. ,,, F K 1 W QQ' ' l ' , -- A 'M' - fry c V, b ,wg 'Q "ff 1 XNW. , 'vA' -:il-Q ""' Q . f , Qi 1' I xl' I 1: i,, . fit 'Qi Yi V" I VV wc' l ' 1 ' ESV ff' ' , " r ,rf P ,Kgs , QQ lf, S .. 1 i . QQ. i ' Q J" f ax W f , . 1 :im - X 2 M "A" 'tl' l ' '13 21 'E . , iz 'sf' ,- r 5 nv. ' ' -1' ' , T 3 .qi In i ,x' ' V. , If , ' g ' , , m e B A M55 , V - . jx t X' f 21 V1 ..,f , " tml , 4 i i, 1 l f y, it i lv 'ff Wt rr 68 5 1 sf : ' xml-.iax.n41W 2 tag , N , ,frfw f Aff' ,,. , .M kv. ANY!! 4 fc , -,,, 4 , , , W t, ,Y t W HXNA H r JI W V3 lVlount Everett Football: Buckley and Cavalier: Field Hockey: lVlacDonald and L'Hommedleu3 Basket- ball: Harrigan, Girls' Basketball: No. 2, Silk, and Kirchner, Softball: Denise Gustafson, Baseball: Small: Girls' Basketball: Wuorig Football, Trag. Com Hments of C. A. LINDELL AND SON, INC. p Farm and Industrial Machinery HIGH FIDEUTY BERKSHIRE AVIATION Sales and Service CABLE TELEVISION 50th Anniversary serving motorists of the Southern Berkshire area .ENTERPR'SES' WC' Building Materials and Fuel on it Gt. Barrington. Mass, Buick ' Pontiac - Opel - Tfiumph Airport - Gt. Barrington nEMPsEY's GARAGE, :Nc Canaan, Conn. 42 Bridge Street vii" wit Sf ' 4 yi w ,M 1,1 N s 4 45 X 4? 4 7 ...Q WIT A , f W, y, Kb- I. .... ,MMM If LR is , , W, X, f, ff. WXWC' s , Emffif ' X ,X ,W fffl f . . , 7 ,774 Q .5 ,W f wf 1 W . f X. f .MW S ' V ,yin gr ,yn f ii sf 'WZ WM , iff s ws X' S ,L N figs N Z 0 2. , .JA en, ,M f ix I W 'fig .K sf ws nl -Qi ig . , 4 , 31- .X 1 iv? T' QE 2 Je- Et - ., JE Q , L, S X X' Wi uf MU- ..,f.-:f n , 5- 'W fx f . x 4' 14, QQ X : if 2. is nv. E 5-X ' ' ' Mount Everett Girls' Basketball: Wuori: Cross-Country: Nlenin and company: Baseball: Gulottap Bas- ketball: Sellewg Baseball: Hunt: Girls' Softball: Allsopg Cheerleading: IVlcNamarag Basketball: Cook. DEWEY ELECTRIC Compliments of DR EDWARD R WYMAN Compliments of 69 Gt. Barrington Mass. TRIANGLE MILK ROUTE . BARRINGTON FOOD CENTER ' 21 Taconic Avenue New Marlboro, Mass. 9 5 rl' vg 2 1 l VW ,af zgqgc' ' 0 5-Wi., f 1 A' A 'r mir' YM7-1" 'I ., 1 A f . , ,. tan., ,, 'I I fgfv-df", -K ff' Q -pl' ' ' x M?" . f f' '. . ..- ' ' ' Q 2 1' 4'kQ'j',.. , flex, .fb -4 vw' I ,Y vii. Cfiiid, I rd f 'Gr- ,M , . ff' . f -I A V fx '-- 1 , -'su,'."' -I . n1f,,'sW.,3'Sga4g- qw l 4 A' V 'nd Jggrfxf- 'xx I 4 ' 4 . V 1" ' 4 ' ' , ,r -4 0 I , X , 'vflfh' ,"f- f -1 ' 1, ' ' A 'I' t'A5v': - ft: p 4, K., 3.-4.141 fd" , iPhoto by Emmie Harpy 70 fe e .1 -Jiff- 1 Sponsored by CUSTOM EXTRUSION, INC., Sheffield, Mass. Pat Martinez, an exchange student from Mexico City, Mexico, is spending the 1970-71 school year as a junior at Mount Everett. She was interviewed by Susan McNamara. Sue: Pat, what did you have to do to get into this exchange program? Pat: My mother knows the lady from the fellowship in Mexico, and she told us about it, and we thought it was wonder- ful to travel through the United States, so I decided to come here. Sue: Will you get credit for the schooling you've received here at Mount Everett, does it count as a school year for you? Pat: No. When I get back to my country I will have to do my sophomore year over again. Sue: When do you go back to Mexico? Pat: June 30. Sue: Have you attended many social func- tions here? Gone to parties or anything like that? Pat: Well, to the parties. Sue: Are they different here than in Mexico? Pat: Yes, here you can go in pants, and in , Mexico you have to go all dressed. Sue: Are the people much different in their actions? Pat: Well, here the people in the country are not so cold, but I think in the cities the people are colder. Sue: About the country, are there many differences in the country around Sheffield and Mill River where you're staying compared to Mexico where you live? Pat: No. Sue: What is your house like there? Pat: The houses in Mexico are more mod- ern, they are a lot different, I think. Sue: What is your house like? Pat: It is two floors, dining room, living room, two bathrooms, three bedrooms, kitchen, and two yards. Sue: And your schools - your school is much more modern, isn't it? Pat: Well no, I don't think so. I think they are about the same. Sue: You said you had a swimming pool in it. Rat: Yes, but the buildings are about the same. Sue: What are the grades for the two schools? Pat: I have in my school kindergarten through ninth grade. ln another school they have only kindergarten or just for high school. Sue: Do many of the kids go on to college after they get out of the second school? Pat: Yes, a lot. Sue: What are some of the sports that you played while you were going to school in Mexico? Pat: Swimming, volleyball, basketball. Sue: What are the lunches likeg do you eat at school? Pat: Yes, but we don't have cafeterias. We have to bring our lunch to school. Sue: And it's an all-girl school, right? Pat: Yes. Sue: Do you wear uniforms? Pat: Yes. We have three uniforms - one for gym, one for Monday, and one for the rest of the day. Sue: What are some of the holidays you celebrate? Pat: In Christmas we have a week of par- ties with pinatas and punch. Sue: What are your vacations in school? Pat: Like here in summer. Sue: Right now it's winter here, but you are on vacation in Mexico, aren't you? Pat: No. Here we have vacation in Decem- ber one or two weeks, the same as in Mexico. Sue: So you're actually missing a year of school in Mexico? Pat: Yes. Sue: How many kids do you have in your family? Pat: Three. Sue: And their ages? Pat: l'm the oldest. Sylvia 14, Rosemary 13, Liliana 5. Sue: What do your mother and father do for a living? Pat: My mother stays in the house, and my father works for a magazine and an American company. Sue: What is the American company? Pat: Walter Thompson. Sue: What's that? Pat: lt's about business with American people. 71 Compliments of WARD'S NURSERY and GARDEN CENTER 1 1 1 l ' WHO'S TO SAY YOUR NAME IS NOT CONNECTED WITH FAME? - Timothy Harrigan Q PICTURED ABOVE: Dennis Buckley and Stanley Collins, BOY'S STATEQ Emmie Harp, Madeleine Robins, David Pedersen, Louise Antony, David Irvine, NATIONAL MERIT LETTERS OF COMMENDA- TION, PICTURED OPPOSITE: Louise Antony and John Gulotta, WESTERN DISTRICT BAND and ALL-STATEQ David lrvine, BAUSCH and LOMBg Robin Schoonmaker and Dennis Buckley, STUDENT GOVERNMENT. PATRONS - OUR THANKS TO David Abbott Bruno Bachetti A. Bitterman E. Caligari Mrs. E. G. Cooper Mr. and Mrs. Warren Day Ted Forty Fred J. Hall Michael Harnezy Mr. and Mrs. Terance R. Harp Dr, John E. Hassett, D.M.D. Carl and Eva Jespersen Melvin Katsh George Kisselbrock, Sr. Hazel B. Kuhns Rita T. Patterson Mr. and Mrs. A. Pekrul Fiorello LaGuardia Robins Mr. and Mrs. Hermann J. Schoe Mr. and Mrs. William O. Shuts Mr. and Mrs. Jurgen Sierau George Slaminsky Raymond Snider E, Stanton Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Straleau Mildred A. Walsh W. T, Whittaker Rose M. Zilka Marcella Zucco K 1 g J NO ONE CAN EVER TELL WHERE HIS INFLUENCE STOPS. - Kris Pekrul 74 NORMAN HANKEY - BULLDOZING N J, PICTURED ABOVE: NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY - Judy Nlarion, Kris Pekrul, Airlie Wheeler, Debbie Hankev. David Pedersen. SECRETARY, Stanlev Collins: ADVISOR, Mrs. Rhoades: PRESIDENT, Emmie Harp: Gilbert Malnati, Sharon Ryder, VICE PRESIDENT, Jane Schoenfeldg TREASURER, Louise Antony. BELOW: STUDENT COUNCIL - ADVISOR, Mr. Gauthier: PRESI- DENT, Robin Schoonmaker: VICE PRESIDENT, Sharon Ryder: SECRETARY, Jo-Anne Real, TREASURER, Paul Milligan: Jim Small, Pat Salzmann, Carolyn Boardman, Diane Cartinelli, Dennis Buckley, Peter Newey, Wayne Gunn, Geoff Piper. OPPOSITE, TOP: HALL MONITORS - Dennis Buckley, George Martin, Pete Cassidy, Pete Chase, David Irvine, Mark Bachetti, King Hunt, Patrick Moore, Jim Small, Bob Law, Tony Ullrich, David Macy, Dick Sellew, John Cook, Dave Pshenishny, Mark Trocchi, Tom Packlick, Danny DuValI, Dick Hardisty, Doug Lyman, Paul Milligan. MIDDLE: STUDENT LEADERS - SEATED: Karl Cumblad, Nancy Lacerra, Sharon Gleason, Debbie Gregory, Bob Law. STANDING: Debbie Milligan, Cheryl Hewens, Emmie Harp, Shelley L'Hommedieu, Gretchen Bower, Nancy Pasche, Sue Hinman, Kathy Mielke, Dianne Day, Linda Briggs, Kathy Connell. BOTTOM: STUDENT TUTORS - SEATED: Tim Bush, Bob Frederick. CENTER: Sue Turner. STANDING: Jane Schoenfeld, Emmie Harp, Judy Marion, Kathy Mielke, Sharon Arzt, Bonnie Francis, Debbie Hankey, Kris Pekrul, Sue Martin, Cathi Meyer, Diane Salzmann, Debbie Burnham. 1 7 .QE ' If WN 'G 'wiv . - -'. :g -1-J 'X Q' 3 N. ', , ' . , . ,. -.5 -- - - - U I - .. Q, - . I 'f' ' ' '. '. , ' - A b. -t "- - . " 1 P-' -. Mill River, Mass. Tel. 229-8112 I CAMPERS CORN ERS Your Family Vacation Center Route seven Sheffield, Massachusetts Bob Gregory Tel. 413-229-2042 -If or ,X AX..., f f gy f 5 X 'ff .5 c f m-- 3 1 -f ,ggi , .4, ' ' 72-' S ,Qi m,1g..t i ,A ' F94 f f' ' f l M' it ,vt 4 1 z 155 M 1: -Q 1 E MAcY's GARAGE L Gt. Barrington, Mass. L Shntmggljtligis C J. H. MALONEY'S Student Council The new Student Council began holding its weekly meetings in September of 1970. Separated from the fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth grade council, its emphasis is now directed toward the high school. Traditionally the liaison between students and admin- istration, the Student Council holds open, unsuper- vised meetings to allow students a chance to be heard. The Council is responsible for the School Store, victory flag, Yearbook dance, and the funding of any worthwhile student activity. Within the past year, the Council has worked for the revision of the new school day, and has revised the student hand- book. Hall Monitors Stationed throughout the corridors, the Hall lVloni- tors maintain order among the students as they pass through the halls and as they enter and leave assem- blies. Lab Monitors The Lab Monitors are those boy wonders responsi- ble for the maze of whirring machines that is our Language Lab. They keep the room clean, and aid teachers by setting up tapes and making cartridges. Student Leaders This year students have aided in the gym program. They were chosen by the Physical Education Depart- ment as the most qualified. Student Tutors New this year is a program involving Student Tu- tors. The basic design of the program is to help chil- dren with learning difficulties to overcome their prob- lems. The tutors work hand-in-hand with the stu- dents' teachers. There are plans in the making to expand the program in the near future. National Honor Society Dedicated to the ideals of scholarship, leadership, character, and service, the National Honor Society recognizes outstanding students. The National Honor Society runs a bookstore and sponsors a trip to the Shakespeare Festival in Stratford, Conn. 75 Say it with flowers E. B. DOLBY "Florist" Gt. Barrington, Mass. FRIENDS ARE AN IMPORTANT PART OF LIFE. IF YOU DON'T HAVE FRIENDS YOU FEEL LEFT OUT OF LIFE . . . - Shelley L'Hommedieu F 76 ROW 1: Dawn Agar, Peter Ambro, Jay Amidon, Sharon Arzt, Donna Bachetti, Richard Barth, James Blodgett, Debra Boardman, Debrah Burnham, Deborah Bush, Susan Bynack, Louise Byrne, Donald Campbell. ROW 2: Terrance Carson, Cathy Chapin, Theodora Chase, Kevin Curtis, Willard Curtis, David Dempsey, Peter Driscoll, Timothy Drumm, Nancy Dupont, Helen Farnum, Joyce Farnum, Stanley Gracyk, Gail Granger, John Hankey. ROW 3: Susan Hankey, Michael Harrigan, Susan Hinman, Michelle Ives, Brian Kelly, Cathy Kirchner, Jean Koneazny, Nancy Malnati, Paul Marcel, Crowie Martin, Deborah Milligan, Karen Merritt, Annette Merola. ROW 4: Lynn O'Brien, Friedrich Moore, Frank Montgomery, Donald Peck, Paul Pedersen, Kevin Peterson, Thomas Race, Brian Real, Clem Robins, David Rood, Karen Ryder, Eleanor Sarno. ROW 5: John Schoenfeld, Melissa Scholz, Peter Shuts, Mary Jane Stevens, Jeffrey Stover, Francis Sullivan, Jared Thomson, Jennifer Touponce, Arvilla Trag, Elizabeth Tryon, Debra Turner, Donna Turner, Susan Turner. ROW 6: George Ullrich, Carl VanDeusen, Ronnie VanDeusen, Susan Whisenant, Reiner White, Tim White, Bradley Wilson, Elaine Wuori, Rene Wyman, Robin Bower, Holly Delmolino, Deborah Fletcher, Stephen Hastedt, Marylee Lopez, Adrienne O'Connell, PRESIDENT, Geoffrey Piper, VICE PRESIDENT, Kathy MacDonald, SECRETARY, Annemarie Eggenberger, TREASURER, Ruth Pedersen, STUDENT COUNCIL, Jo-Anne Real, STUDENT COUNCIL, Peter Newey. AB- SENTEES: David Bethel, Noreen Eichstedt, Virginia Everidge, Charles L'Hommedieu, Daniel Miller, Frank Rosier. 1 i , H- i I - f TO PRODUCE MUSIC THAT IS EXCLUSIVELY MINE IS MY GREATEST JOY . . . - Louise Antony L -. FAR ducts. PICTURED BELOW: Concert Band RIGHT: Mr. Wartella con- PICTURED LEFT. Marching Band. BELOW LEFT: MAJORETTES - Dianne Day, Regina Silk, Debrah Hankey, and Claudia Allsop. The Mount Everett Concert Band is a core organization form which springs the Mount Ev- erett Marching Band and Stage Band. The Con- cert Band performs light classics, marches, and some popular and novelty pieces. lt performs at The Pops Concerts, the Mount Everett Arts Fes- tival, and at the Monument Mountain Arts Festi- val. The band also plays at school functions, such as assemblies, graduation, and National Honor Society Induction. The Marching Band performs at half-time shows at all home football games, and participates in community affairs, such as the Great Barrington Halloween Parade, various Memorial Day Parades, and the Laurel ,Festival Parade. The Stage Band performs popu- lar and "big band" pieces at all concerts, in addition to accompanying community group programs, such as the P.T.A. Talent Show. The Band Council, comprised of President John Gulotta, Vice President Bill Gulotta, Secretary- Treasurer Louise Antony, and representatives of each grade in band, meets with Mr. Wartella to discuss any major problem with which the BELOW RIGHT: Bill Gulotta signals. BOTTOM: Stage Band. ,:,,,Wg.i.,. I ,..V My A , . 4':'9 iaft'iC9V2 ff" f5f'.x.,"j,Z , ,F Effj' ,I . - we "wwf 'f , yyvy wi' T , IW'-Q' v,M1f'fS1,if 'jg'f--17 1,5 if -5 M27-ggj A Ggi N se-7 7 ,,-gxiff, -l--- ' . J . i " . f , 1 x ..., """' f - . ' , ,, w w" - , 'ff- fl? - ff fcmv fff' Mi- ' i fe'-S' -- ff-W i, ' S . W il .. , -1-1 551 f Ava, ,, ' 17 -Eff 2, , ' WW-?"'is ff -' .,- f 4' - - . L ,QSM W ww f X ..,, H ,ww Ni., rf , ,Y i fl 5 , 1 " -I fy? 'f 3, Fiji? Qifffvgf j:1f.rS':j',,M -- W 5 - fr i .N , 4 Q 3 2 A45 Wa ., fem if A ax .. WW f i. . ' 5: f ' , , , , ,ii X band All Airlie A nailz .., is confronted. County Band Members: Louise Antony, Wheeler, John Gulotta, Paul Milligan, George Ullrich, David Dempsey, and David Ped- ersen. 79 'F' V u ..-4 y 5' ' JVM! - -.0 ., X. A 4 Vw M V' 5. 1g-5 'W A ' .-" . ,I -v. ,N ' l 4 1 Q 1 af ,' 5 A ., fuk . fuk' .35 , .. V F f is Vp. fr , gp m M9 ' . " 'V 4 ' . 4 .-.i- ,Ll W r,- '3 5 x . 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WU. se, Y! 9 s 6 4 ,-A ,ju ns Y 5 Z X K X wx 9 X 53 1 X 9 , A - we ww i :ls Q, 1' ' ' ' 151' QM , fwfr 4-in ,, ' 5 in .1 ff, TF! A f ,U , as Q I, QQ? '35 MN- 'yfj i 141 he ,,x I J' Q ' .wa X 'fi' ,, gifs, x G T Xa f ff i v fr .M W L'y"2 I af' :fail 5171 1 " 'W eb' ,, 5' . it aw., ff if A25 1: .' 5 :ffl 5 ,yA f" ja J W' an ,. .3 ,gym - www-w.. ' 1 + ak v. Q1 ,v if sg: 3 1 ,.X, , 5 ' , Hr' neun F .L Vp' .. pigs?- ' -'ith' 'e,.af.-'- igyn .gi 4211: fr. 'TS' , ': Q14 A Y 1-f'i.-. 5 f xr 'S QW fa ti 5 0 'b :gl ss I-FQ':!-.'.'1Ivff'-1 Fri 1 -' ' nil TS NLSHU Nx I. i fnfx' ul faq-4 H I 11 K .- if -MQ , , ,Z . A1 A,.A W 1 ri ' 'fx K i ' I fs fhg Fl ' M ,ar n ' ?' 'M N .', . , ..7 js ' UW, 5 Q, f 'S' A - ' f ' ff f "'i 3, ' " fl T .T i 'T ' .4 Wi, .Q i , . 4 -,A f FW 'J 5? .11 rf V -:lr F-ity 1,4 I 2' if 71 edefje a 2 T" v l f 5:2 ' 'Ov' ' c- F? gn' 'Q ' 1 3,1 I 'J ,- s N Ar. ,fl ' Or - - ' fb J Q , NJ u I ' S 'r i?5 ' lx .' f I x nik. 1 4 Q A-I L 4 1:3 1 ll ' . y , 5 X I N X :L C 2 'L v f' 1. This year the Art QPWLMB Department took over the largest showcase at Mount Everett. Displays created by the Art I, Art ll, Arts and Crafts, and Advanced Art classes were shown from two to four weeks and then changed. The expansion of the art classes made available new materials such as acrylics, lithog- raphy, "Paris Craft," silk screen, ceramics . . . With these new materials came displays of silk screened clothing, ceramic pots, sculptured animals of "Paris Craft," and landscapes in acrylics . . . PICTURED TOP ROW: Douglas Michael Robert Patrick Lyman, Susan Martin, Gulotta. MIDDLE ROW: Law, Jane Schoenfeld, Moore. BOTTOM ROW: Martha Shuts Jenn Merritt, , y Judy Rawling. I 0 'Q ' Y arcs-WE? Kg Ui . . I " s ' J, if Blish-fig ra- t,.+4g-k 4 x. 'hi' mt ti' 'it in .k:HJ'5 . .' '. iii? lima? ji-59 3'-1 kk. . 'Y' SWELH - If ."-'-ist' Q3 .. fisflitrfi- 6 I Q- gi 1:10 e -7. qv' iig 1 g N i ' fl. '. 5 J- 'ga 5 . 1, Q 1 ,..'.,"i :tg i- ftrl ui .ly 6. f A flw QV, i . 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' 5 2 if V fl Q BN 6' 1 ' ' ' ' I f, , 6 y,,,, V ,Af .Im , i, 'Ng I QWMA ,V fiumsam f IW' 1 f '- "' ff f M' L .. , 1 , , Sizlw 39? JV 5 . , W . M s j.-,Q y if "' .tk 41 tk gy ff x 2 . I fa, Q J ' if Q , .QQW 4, f Q M M ff Q 1 lx f , 1 l 'f ,-,: Xa' o KILL f..' "D-2 Tl' 5M 'fr ,N Y, ' ara I If "ff " f . 's X x xx .3 , X , ' ' . X 5 5 ,uw , f !.,, , 5,,X-will 5' 9 V - ' -'V ' -' 1 . .,,. , 2 , ,V,,, f , Y .b b 2514.5 "" 4 .. , -A ' . . 5 ' ' 51. 1. Q 1 ,LL , Q ' x J f 7 f ,-,5f'.4 , ,-. . 7- V 112. , 3 I 1 I l I 'V , .v 5 4 .mf w . xQ,sv,' 1 f f, 1 M' , K x , tl , ,.,, - W JA V ,V ...., v ," ,A xi? y - -si' K N f S2 y X Z f if P WZ 5 JW , ' 0 it xx if N' Q A -VW ' QQ f ,, , 1' A X 3 4. vb f X - , L Q 5 1 'Q QQX ' 7 A'l'f i fl 4. 3 "Ji g if!-f l X ' I hlmifg ,e nd l,'Q vi Tiulgifl s 1 il y M q ""-linim, fi L Q ll ' I Tj 1971 AURIGAN EDITOR-I NACHI EF Jane Schoenfeld EXECUTIVE EDITOR Nancy Pasche ASSOCIATE EDITORS Airlie Wheeler - Compilation Emelyn Harp - Photography Deborah Dinan - Copy Louise Antony - Features Judy Streeter - Calendar Patrick Moore - Art Dennis Buckley - Sports Kristine Pekrul - Faculty-Curriculum Madeleine Robins - Senior Section SECRETARY Patricia De Voti COORDINATORS Martha Shuts - Progress William Gulotta - Procedures Debrah Hankey - Format Susan McNamara - Personnel Richard Hardisty - Research Linda Briggs - Student Information Betsy Whisenant - Senior Portraits Stanley Collins - Senior Portraits MATERIALS MANAGER Gloria Reeb PUBLICITY MANAGER Marsha Johnson RESEARCHERS Shelley L'Hommedieu Lucie Cappadona Diane Salzmann Jack Anderson Michele Tolvo Renate Liebsch Dianne Day BUSINESS MANAGER David Pedersen ADVERTISING SALES DIRECTOR Julie MacDonald ADVISOR Mr. Davis PUBLISHER American Yearbook Company OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPH ER Bosworth Studio lgl PICTURES, TOP RIGHT: Nancy Pasche. TOP LEFT AND MIDDLE: Madeleine Robins, Shelley L'Hommedieu, Judy Streeter - Dianne Day, Dennis Buckley - Susie McNamara, Jane Schoenfeld, Kris Pekrul. ABOVE: Schoenfeld work, Jane Schoenfeld - Pat Moore, David' Pedersen - Bill Gulotta - Airlie Wheeler, Mr. Davis - Susie McNamara - Dennis Buckley. RIGHT: Martha Shuts and the foreign-exchange-student interview. i i l .35 R +3 Q Y f :mia K I ibm Q2 I Schoenfeld, editorein-chief: Nancy Pasche, exec ti e editor: Ma a Shuts, progress coordinator. SECOND ROW: Michele Tolvo, Gosia Reeb, S Iley L'Hommedieu, Madeleine Robins, Airlie Wheeler, Kris Pekrull, 'Pat DeVoti. THIRD ROW: Julie MacDonald, Susie McNamara, Emrnie Harp, Linda Briggs, ennis Buckley, Judy Streeter, Lucie Cappadona. FOURTH ROW: Bill Gulotta, Dick Hardisty, Marsha Johnson, Renate Liebsch, Louise Antony, Debbie Hankey. FIFTH ROW: Jack Anderson, Pat Moore, Betsy Whisenant, Dianne Day, Debbie Dinan. The 1971 AURIGAN staff - SEATED: David Eegersen, btsffss manager: Jane 1 xvi JL. if , 1 fs- f il Q- 93'-it S A, -av, 88 1-F457-9 'Y. f'4Qef13'wf'ff-Ju , , .. , A .V 'A QYEP' ,1"I!.'fl7-sw, 'A-Ar' :ff1'1" .rw K. N '-fr-'fx "1 q..1ui'3S2f'Q'i5' , . Q 'J wf 41 ff ' ' fc was-'Q 3 wg f 2. Q , ik -J Mlm. ,X . ' gmiw ' 'N"'!. .559-'ikf ' Sz 5 YL I ,Q A : QQ " :L ,Z " v 2' Cf A " 1 we. .324 Q! in ' ' " Q15 X Q' 9 9-D 52 11 ' 5, gg 2 ' I ,AAVK - I 2 y :s Aff, 'LW , ' X '- pf' Qs, Q '1 1' -' ' m V If 1 , 1, 'x. , ' ' J ' ' at 1 , nv' " ' ,tw 3 , f , I in 9 A P ww fl is .. I., 4 R x -.:,'y,4?,4:,'H., 1 .. W M i , 6 , A 1 1 xx X48-, 11 , X 'N 4,1 H ,ww 47. I ,L wer- is E - I '.,ef':: S.-'1 .,.., in A , x V ff .5 , . fi Q, , 7 .0 ' gl' . .. . , N . . , Q' -- q QM55' AA, i . W In ' H !! 1 , O I W N 2 A v -A L A-5? ,, x 1 X, I ' a I , . ,H . , -g I .,,...-.- . 1' ' Iifuhilif --tvysfHifi-vii-lam: rlflrzvkhil--Tifilvoiapa n 1' 'ill 14,4 g., U, if, , , v,4 . , , , , W ,Y ,ig


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Mount Everett High School - Aurigan Yearbook (Sheffield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

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