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Alumni Newsletter (Paul Smiths, N.Y.) 1976-1977, March 01, 1976, Image 2

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Dr. Buxton, retired, travels around world DR. CHESTER L. BUXTON SET TRADITION The following ekcerpt was taken out of the Adirondack Daily Enterprise: After a lifetime of devotion to the wel­ fare of young people, Dr. Chester L. Buxton, a builder of the North Country, has retired. To say that Paul Smith’s College will not be the same place without Chester Buxton has got to be a gross understatement. In many respects he was a one-man band, reserving to himself directly even the most minute decisions. Very often those who sought advice or guidance were met with contemplative silence-- less a rejection than an invitation to think. Students found him stern, perhaps old- fashioned in their eyes, but fair always. Staff sometimes complained that Dr. Buxton was too lenient in certain cases. Most usually, though, his judgment of young peopleTs potential was vindicated. Steering a practical and individualistic course for his college, Dr. Buxton shunned public funds for building programs, correctly skeptical of heavy debt for private colleges-- or any institution for that matter. Our colleges, and our people can learn a great deal by studying the hardnosed fiscal conservatism which Dr. Chester L. Buxton imposed on his fledgling institution. It thrived because of it, not despite it. Lean operation is a hallmark of Adirondack success. And when the lavish, trendy institutions are all collapsed, Paul Smith1s College will still be doing its work staying its own course, if it follows the wise tradition set for it by Chester Buxton, a man who combined compassion and caring with austerity and conservatism in himself and fashioned those qualities into a tradition for his college. Dr. Buxton is now enjoying his TTRound the World Trip” retirement gift and is due back at his Glenwood Estate’s residence in Saranac Lake, New York 12983, in mid-May. After his journey, Dr. Buxton would take pleasure in hearing from Alumni. HOTEL DEPT.-. 0 Geftincj T h e % “B u g s ' 7 O u t # Every day over 100 million people eat in a commercial food service operation, a hotel dining room, a restaurant, cafeteria, etc. They depend on the professional managers to protect them from being poisoned by t(ie bacteria or microscopic living organisms that are everywhere. Many states and the District of Columbia have enacted tough legislation requiring that food handlers be supervised by an accredited sanitarian. The outbreaks of illness and death attributable to unsanitary practices must be stopped. The Hotel Management Department of Paul Smith’s College is responding to this ^.national campaign by offering a new science course which will combine the theories of chemistry and microbiology with the practical application of sound, safe, sensible food handling practices. Professor Kenneth West, who has a Masters of Science degree from the University of Wisconsin, and Doctor Craig Smith from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute will teach the course. The New York State Health Department has con­ tributed a great deal of material and expertise for the development of the curriculum. Stephen Lane and John Brown. Jr.. Senior Public Health Sanitarians working with Richard McCormick, District Sanitary Engineer, have met with College officials and are hoping that this pilot program will be offered in other schools training young men and women for positions of leadership in the CoTimercial Foods industry. This is an ideal example of a state agency cooperating with an educational institution for a most worthwhile objective- improving conditions in public eating establishments. The subject matter in the course will be im­ plemented in the students1 practice work program in the College owned and operated Hotel Saranac in Saranac Lake, New York. This 100 room commercial year ’round hotel is used as a training center for the hotel management students. They rotate through every department in the hotel including front desk, housekeeping, kitchen, dining room, and bar. A new position is being added with the title \sanitarian”. This student will be taught to inspect the premises daily taking tests of bacteria counts, water temper­ atures, etc. Mr. Lane of the Health Department has provided a job description for this position and will assist in the supervision of the program. Both Mr. Lane and Mr. Brown are also scheduled as guest lecturers. The Paul Smith’s graduates completing this course should be the pace setters in our national goal of providing safe and pleasant eating-out experiences. HARRY PURCHASE, DIRECTOR, HOTEL PROGRAM POLITICAL EDUCATION B y Tho m a s K e i t h On A p r i l 1? s e v e n student s and tvo ■'’a c u i t y m e m b e r s took the 1 -aul ->mit o I e w B l u e C r u i s e r t o A l b a n y for a L-? i i TT tive S e m i n a r P r o g r a m sponcerec. Dy » C o m m i s s i o n on I n d e p e n d e n t C o l l e g e s and U n i v e r s i t i e s . . . ^ The morning; s e m i n a r was Higher e d u c a t i o n in the StateV T w o hu n d r e d and fif t y students, r e p r e s e n t i n g ;00, JO.. t h r o u g h o u t the state, heard S t a n l e y SteinSut, S p e a k e r of the A s s e m b l e , as* ^ ^or p r e s e r v a t i o n of the public sect o r o: h i g h e r ed u c a t i o n in N e w Yor.c. 3ot.. urL-2- A i d and TAF, public *unds 'or h i f h e r e d ­ ucation, h e a v i l y f a v o r state schools. S e n a t o r W a r r e n Anderson, i ;ajorl L e a d e r of the Senate, said that snecial a t t e n t i o n should be g i v e n to h u s b a n d i n g our ed u c a t i o n a l res o u r c e s and care u l l y w o r k i n g towards p r e s e r v i n g p r i v a t e e d ­ u c a t i o n as c o n s i s t a n t w i t h eff e c t i v e g o v e r n m e n t balance. Ot h e r speak e r s of the da y en c l u d e d Ir w i n Landes, C h a i r m a n o^ the A s s e m b l y H i g h e r E d u c a t i o n Committffii S e n a t o r J o h n Dunne; A s s e m b l y m a n T h o m a s ?rey; Ew a l d Nyquist, C o m m i s s i o n e r of the St a t e e d ­ u c a t i o n Depa r t m e n t ; tfrs. E i l e e n Dickins o n , P r e s i d e n t of the H i g h e r E d u c a t i o n S e r v i c e $ Corporat i o n ; and 15 other Senators, A s s e m ­ blymen, and Educato r s . The d a y was e x t r e m e l y i n f o r m a t i v e and marked a m i l e s t o n e in the ef f o r t to o r g a n i z e d the student s of all i n d e p e n d e n t col l e g e s and u n i v e r s i t i e s in New Y o r k S t a t e into an eff e c t i v e l o b b y i n g power. If you w o u l d like more i n f o r m a t i o n pl e a s e wr i t e to: H e n r y D. Faley, P r e s i d e n t C o m m i s s i o n on I n d e p e n d e n t C o l l e g e s and U n i v e r s i t i e s 37 E l k S t r e e t Albany, N e w Y o r k 1222^ frk{ Larva, shau/mj filtor fare r e d a l e r t Beep - B e e p - B e e p PAUL BENOIT ED GARDEPHE & W K p u p a e in c<xcoor\r+ THE B U C K FLIES ARE COMING Anyone who has spent a full year in the Adi- rondacks knows that one of the sure signs that spring is here to stay is the first black fly hatch. This year’s first hatch occurreijabout two weeks ago in the Environmental Science -Lab. Ours was no ordinary black fly hatch, but an artificial­ ly induced hatch raised in the lab. The black flie^ are part of a model pond and stream ecosystem, now operating in the Environmental Science Lab. The stream, an eight foot long trough, is a model of the bottom of the St. Regis River. Stream inhabi­ tants include a collection of Caddis Flies, May­ flies, Stoneflies, and many many black flies. The strain empties into the pond (fish tank). The water is then recirculated back up to the beginning of the stream. Pond inhabitants include three six inch Brown Trout. Our model stream and pond provide us with an opportunity to observe life in an aquatic envim- ment. When we brought in the natural bottom materia al from the river, along with the rocks and sand came a few hundred black fly larvae as hitch-hikers. They soon became oriented on rocks in the swifter sections of the stream. The larvae attach themselves to the rocks by spinning a web over the rock and holding on with minute posterior hooks. Once firmly attached they stand up in the current and filter bits of food from the water. After a few days in the warmer water of our lab, some of the larvae began spinning cacoons. Several days later we had our first hatch. (The familiar buzz and hovering about the head.) The young flies pop up to the surface in a small bubble of air. Once on the surface they scurry to shore and let their wings dry and harden. Any unfortunate fly to be washed into our pond before reaching ’’shore” becomes trout bait. The adult black fly, once dry, then is ready to take to wing in search of its warm blooded prey. Like most blood sucking insects, only the female does the biting. We have a hatch coming off the water most every day in •the lab. Late last week our first Caddis Fly emerged. If you are interested in the natural history of any of our little flying friends, or it you want to do a pre-season test on your ’’bug” repellent feel free to stop by and see what is coming off of the water- Michael Rechlin T66 PF - EET Instructor Support the 75 “ 76 Annual Fund Drive SHAKEDOWN ... ON ELECTION SHAKE-UP NEW 1975-76 ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OFFICERS This year the Alumni Association Officers election was conducted differently than in the past. The newly-formed Alumni Counci decided that a progressional election was hpst fA fold-out on the Alumni Council mem- bers'was mailed) in the fall ’75. This meant t h a t l a s t y e a r Ts V i c e - P r e s i d e n t b e c o m e s P r e s i ­ dent, a n d l a s t y e a r Ts S e c r e t a r y - T r e a s u r e r b e c o m e s V i c e - P r e s i d e n t . Thus, Paul Benoit is the 1975-76 Presi­ dent and Ann Snell Sullivan is the new Vice- President. This left only the Secretary- Treasurer position vacant, which the Council nominated and voted within the Council. Ed Gardephe T52 was elected the new Secretary- Treasurer. Nick Mitchell, last year’s Presi­ dent, becomes a member of the Alumni Council for one year and then retires. It may be argued that the Alumni body does not have a voice in the election of officers. This is not true. Being that this is the first year of the Alumni Council, there has to be a starting point to work and tha t rs exactly what has been done here. The Alumni body will have a voice. Each year three new Alumni Council members will be added to the Council, and the Alumni body will vote directly for these members through the Alumni News. Each year the Council then votes from the Alumni Council for the vacant Secretary- Treasurer position. (Remember the President and Vice-President are filled progressively). If the Alumni body directly votes for the Alumni Council members, the Alumni body indirectly votes for the Alumni Association Officers. It should be. noted that the Alumni Council would know which members have worked hard during the year and would thus benefit the Alumni Association in becoming an A l u m n i Association Officer. The election of three new Alumni Council members will be carried in a Spring issue of the Alumni News. The Alumni Council is looking for six or seven Alumni for which the Alumni body will choose these new members. If you are interested in becoming an Alumni Council member or know of an Alumnus who would bene­ fit the Alumni Association; let us k n o w 1. SURVEYORS MEET Feb. 1, 1976....The 17th Annual Conference of the New York State Association of Profession­ al Land Surveyors was held at the Hotel Queens- purg, Glens Falls, New York from January 28 through 31, 1976. Paul SmithTs College was well represented by over 30 alumni, faculty, and students. The theme of the meeting was Surveying over the Bicentennial years. Stu­ dents manned an exhibit which showed ancient corner and line evidence— old ’posts, scribings and blazes and other items used to locate forest land lines. Examples of student maps were also displayed. Tim Sullivan, Hotel ’64, Convention Manager and Jim Pouliot, Hotel T73, Food Supervisor at the Queensburg were hospitable hosts. Bob MacFarlane T59, was the Program Chairman, ably assisted by his wife, Mary Jane, a former employee of Paul Smith1s Hotel. A feature of the banquet was the presentation of the DAVID M. CARPENTER scholarship to Paul Smith7 s College student, Stan Ingison, by the Eastern New York Society of Land Sur­ veyors . Bill Bambina T64, had a Tellurometer exhibit and will be giving a demonstration of electronic distance measurement at the College this spring. All the computer and surveying companies were there with exhibits of new equipment. Other Alumni present were Ed McKinney r56; Bob Marvin T 66; John Deming T58; Earl Armstrong T 49; Bill Rowledge T 69; Ward Mack T66; Larry Warner T71; Bill Nettleton T73; Floyd Lampart T72; Charles Treadway T 69; John Weber T 74; and Mark Helmke ’74. Students manning the College booth were Jeff Thompson, John Martino, Tom Reilly, Bob Berrien, David Coffey, Pat Kivlen, George Beesley, Paul Kitchen, Neil Carey, and Jeff Carney. Faculty attending were Creighton Fee, Dennis Lowes T70, and Bill Rutherford. A L L A B O U T A L U M N I . . . STEVEN J. ROSS T48 LA is Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer of Warner Communi­ cations. He is also one of 24 members chosen by Governor Carey to be on the Economic Board. This Board is set up to bring jobs to New York State. Alumni can contact Steve at: Warner Communications, 75 Rocke­ feller Street, New York, NY 10020. EDWARD D. PAKENHAM T50 PH of 1223 So. First Street, Canon City, CO 81212 is a Vocational Instructor at Colorado State Prison. He and his wife, Colleen, have three children: Bruce, 19 years, Kenya, 6 years, and Andy,* 6 months old. DONALD CULVER r52 PF and his family are a very busy crew. Don works as Land Use Planner for the United States Forest Service. His wife, Dot, works part-time for the school district. Daughter Suzy is now a freshman at Washington State University while son, Bill, is a junior in high school. The whole family is active in Young Life— a non-denominational organization that strives to bring non—Christ­ ian high school kids to Christ. The Culver clan lives at: 14116 NE 72nd Street, Redmond WA 98052. JAMES BURTIS T55 PF of 106 Tolson Street, Annapolis, MD 21401 visited Campus last August with another PSC grad, KEVIN SULLIVAN T56 PF. They came up for a week of fishing. Jim is employed by the State of Maryland, Department of Natural Resources as a Watershed Specialist. He is married and has four children. Jim is presently about to be transferred to the State Department of Planning for a two-year stint developing the forest land portion of the state land inventory. JACK M. LaFOUNTAIN T56 PF has been with the Corps of Engineers since 1960. His address: 2451 Transit Road, Newfane, NY 14108. KEVIN SULLIVAN T 56 PF is Director of the Smithsonian Institute, Chesapeake Bay Center for Environmental Studies in Edgewater, MD. He is married and has three children. Kevin and his family reside at: Rt. 4, Box 622, Edgewater, MD 21037. JOHN F. KELLOGG T58 TF teaches Industrial Arts in Churchville School and also teaches Driver Ed in Gates-Chili School. JohnTs address: 92 Hubbard Drive, North Chili, NY 14514. STANLEY R0HRBACH r58 TF of Prince Gallitzin State Park, R.D. #1, Patton, PA 16668 is Park Superintendent for the Department of Environmental Resources. Stanley would like to hear from fellow classmates. DONALD JACKSON r59 LA of 4441 Huntshire Drive, Stone Mountain, GA 30083 is a Southern Regional Manager for Sebastiani Vineyards. LEON J. BLUMENTHAL T61 TH works for Burger King and lives in Woodbury, NY at 100 Crossways Parkwest 11797. CHARLES WARDELL T 61 TF is currently working as Assistant Resident Engineer for the New York State Department of Transportation. You can reach Charles at: Rt. 1, Croghan, NY 13327. BERNARD RICHARDS T62 PF transferred to North Carolina State University. He entered the Air Force in his senior year at North Carolina State, In the Air Force, he had the oppor­ tunity to study and apply the Russian language for four years. In the past five years, he has been involved in a plant and nursery busi­ ness. Bernard’s address is: Box 12493, Raleigh, NC 27605. ROBERT A. BARNS ’63 PF is stationed at Fort Devens where he is assigned to the 39th Combat Engineers. Bob and his wife, Lisa, have two children, Jeff and Katie. The Barns’ live at: 55B Terrance Drive, Apt. 3, Leominster, MA Q1453. GORDON B. NORTON T63 LA returned to teaching History and American Problems in Colorado. GordonTs address is: Box 1829, Steamboat Springs, CO 80477. BARBARA HARRIS REISINGER T63 LA graduated from the University of Rochester in May 1975 with a Bachelor of Science degree. On May 26, 1975 she and her husband became the parents of their fourth boy, Daniel Harris Reisinger, out of five children. Barbara and her family reside at: 47 Blue Avocado Lane, Rochester, NY 14623. JOHN W. ABRAMS T64 TH is presently Food Ser­ vice Director for a public school district in Eastern Pennsylvania. During the summer months John operates a tour company specializing in tours to South America. J o h n Ts address is: R.D. #1, Box 2, Elverson, PA 19520. RANDALL E. BARBER T64 TH of 3 Brookwood Drive, Glens Falls, NY 12801 is Regional Sales Director for ARA Services in Northeastern New York State. CHARLES FERRARO T64 TH has been appointed General Manager of the Sonesta Beach Hotel & Tennis Club, Key Biscayne, FL. He and his wife, Joyce, have two daughters and live at 140 Hampton Lane, Key Biscayne, FL 33149. ALTON E. KNAPP T64 TF is still working for Flood Control in Region 7 from Binghamton. Alton and his wife, Linda, have one daughter Andrew and are expecting their second child in April. The Knapp family lives at: P.O. Box 284, Harpersville, NY 13787. AL R0GAT T 64 TH is a Senior Systems Analyst at National Bank of North America. Al is currently residing at 10 Barnfield Road, North Babylon, NY 11703. Al recently married in October 1975. Congratulations, All LESLIE E. GRIGSBY T65 LA is teaching 7th grade science in Warwick, New York. Leslie’s address: Crossman Avenue, Monroe, NY 10950. LANCE E. NIMM0 T65 TF is employed by the Bureau of Land Management. He and his wife, Linda, have a son, Christopher, and a daughter, Robin Anne. The Nimmo’s reside at: R.D. #1, Box 296N. Miles City, MT 59301. R1CHAAA VF,IG£L f65 PF is on the Lake CiiamplaIn- Lake George Regional Planning Board. Rick doesnTt get out into the field as much as when he was a forestry instructor here at Paul Smithrs but he keeps in touch with the forest industry in the five county region the planning board works for. He also does alot of recrea­ tional planning. Rick and his wife, Diane, who were dorm parents for the Paul 3mithTs College girls are residing at 7 Pearl Street, Hudson Falls, NY 12839. J. DOUGLAS BINDER ’66 TH of 91 Shepard Street, Rochester, NY is married and has one son, and he and his wife are expecting another child. Doug is manufacturing representative in food service equipment. Karl Kappe, T66 TF, Bob Fuller T73 PF, and Dave Schen T69 PF work for the State of Utah Forestry and Fire Control. JAMES RICHENDERFER ’66 TF is a graduate stu­ dent at Penn State majoring in hydrology and Civil Engineering. Jim is working on his Ph.D. which he hopes to complete by August, 1976. You can write to Jim at: Forest Res. Lab, Penn State University, University Park, PA 16802. ROBERT J. RUTHART T66 PH is General Manager of the INN of the GOVERNORS in Santa F e , New Mexico. Bob and his wife reside at: The INN of the GOVERNORS, Garden of the Gods, Santa Fe, New Mexico 87SOI. LEON W. STEVENS 9 JR. T66 TF has his own busi­ ness dealing in Custom Logging, Forest Manage­ ment, and Landscaping. Leon is married and has two children; Leon III, age 7 and Shelleen, age 4. While Leon was attending Paul Smi t h rs, his wife, Sandra was working at Paul S m i t h Ts as Dean TwomblyTs secretary. The Stevens fam­ ily resides at Steven Forestry Corporation, Main Street Ext., Claremont, NH 03743. HOWARD GRIFFITHS ’67 TH was named Vice-Presi- dent and General Manager of Arizona Biltmore in sunny Phoenix, Arizona. RICHARD M. LEWIS T67 PF and his wife, Barbara, accepted a foresters position of the U.S. Forest Service on the Kaibab National Forest, North Kaibab Ranger District. He was dis­ charged from the Army in 1974. RichardTs address is: Box 123, Fredonia, AZ 86022. TOM NEFF T 67 TF reports that things are very busy with his forest consulting business. T o m Ts new challenges this past year has been working with the Society for the Protection of New Hampshire Forests in high yield Forestry and wood energy and writing several chapters in a handbook for service foresters in the NE region. To m Ts address: R t . 2, Box 138D, Dover, NH 03820. TIMOTHY ROBERTS ’67 PF is a lecturer of For­ estry at the University of Malaysia. Tim invites any Forestry Alumni in the area to contact him at: University of Agr. Malaysia, Box 203, Sungei Besi, Selangor, Malaysia. JAMES BOONE ’68 PF resides at 79 Jordon Blvd., Delmar, NY 12054. Jim is presently working as a Sales Representative for Manpower, Inc., in Albany, New York. He and his wife recently became parents of a son. EUGENE GIZA T68 PF of Rt. 1, Perkasie, PA 18944 is a Park Superintendent at Roosevelt State Park. JOHN MARX T 68 TH is an Innkeeper at Holiday Inn. Alumni can contact John at P.O. Box 1190. Portsmouth, Ohio 45662. KENNETH RAYMOND r68 TH is General Manager of the new hotel, the Quality Inn, in Albany, NY. His Sales Director is MARSHALL IfBUBTT BAKER, ’69 TH PSC Grad. Ken also hired another PSC grad, PAT HANLON T75 TH as a Sales Secretary for the Quality Inn. K e n Ts wife, JILL BURRILL RAYMOND T 68 TH put on a surprise party college reunion. Those who came to the party were: STEVE NELSON T 68 TH, MARSHALL BAKER ’68 TH, WAYNE BEACH T 69 TH and JOHN MARX 68 TH. DONALD J. SIMPSON T68 LA and his wife are presently teachers at Salmon River Central School in Fort Covington, NY. They have three children; Dan, Joanna and Sheila. D o n Ts future plans include opening a 'private practice in personal counseling or counseling in a college setting. Don and his family reside at: Webster Street, Malone, NY 12953. RICK WEINtiRT 1 68 TH is with Emerson Steak House in the Washington D.C. area. He and his wife have one little girl. The Weinert’s live at 21 Landsend Drive, Gaithersburg, MD 20760. PATRICIA ORR ADAMS T 69 TH married REED ADAMS T68 TF in 1971. They recently became parents August 3, 1976 to a son, Ryan. Patricia and Reed reside at: 202 Willowbreeze Road, Ken- more, NY 14223. WAYNE BEACH T69 TH of 368 Carnegie Blvd., Holbrook, N Y 11741 is working for the Red Couch Grill Restaurant on Long Island. He and his wife, Marge, are expecting their second child. RICHARD CINCOTTA ’69 TH of 368 Westcott Street, Syracuse, NY 13210, worked this past summer in Labrador as a cook. Since then, Rich has graduated from the Forest Engineering School at Svracuse a n d in Julv plans a trip to Africa. NORM FEDDER T69 TF is working for Bartlett Tree Experts in their training program for new sales representatives. No r m Ts training period will last for another four months and then he will be transferred to his own dis­ trict somewhere along the east coast. N o r m Ts address: P.O. Box 764, York, PA 17404. ROBERT SERINO T 69 PF and his w i f e , L i n d a , are proud parents of a son, Jason Robert. Bob received his B.S. degree and Masters degree in Forest Recreation and Facility Planning at North Carolina State University. From 1974 to the present, Bob has been a member of the Paul Smith’s Faculty as a Forestry Instructor. Bob is also a member of the Alumni Council . BobTs address: Box 14, Vermontville , NY 12989. CHEER (CHARLIE) CHIRANAKHON r 70 LA, and his wife, Alice, have a four month old son, Grean.. The Chiranakhon’s reside at 9-19-129th Street, College Point, Queens, NY 11356. GARY HOLLEN T70 TF has been employed by the Department of Agriculture and Markets in Albany, NY. since 1970 first as a Farm Prod­ ucts Inspector and now as Senior Market Repre­ sentative. Gary and his wife have two children Julie and Kristin Sue. Gary’s address: Scotch Bush Road, Burnt Hi^ls, NY 12027. RANDALL KELLY ’70 PF of 48 Alto Ave., Port Chester, NY 10573 is teaching for the Board of Cooperative Educational Services as a Conserva­ tion Instructor serving 28 high schools in southern Westchester County. Randy was married in August 1975 and they spent their honeymoon in Montana and Wyoming. Congratulations R a n d y T. ANDY TTMUZTT MASTRONARDI ’70 PF is teaching math and coaching soccer at Franciscan High School in Lake Mohican, Westchester County. Muz is also a graduate of Potsdam State. Muz and his wife, Chris, reside at Scenic Drive, Apt. 26, Croton-on-Hudson, NY 10562. WILLIAM SCOTT ’70 PF accepted a position with Environmental Protection Agency in the State of New Jersey as a State Ranger II. He will be stationed at WashingtonTs Crossing State Park. Also LAWRENCE RYDZEWSKI T71 TF of 38 East Lake Avenue, Blackwood, NJ 08012 and KARL G. SCHMID ’71 PF at R.D. #1, Box 481, Phillipsburg, NJ 08865 have both accepted positions as State Rangers. Larry will be stationed at Wharton State Forest, and Karl will be stationed at Spruce Run State Park. Right now all three are attending an 11-week training program at the New Jersey State Police Academy. KIRBY ABBOTT ’71 RO is presently the yard operations manager and office manager of Sharcana, I n v . , a new pallet manufacturing mill located in Monroeton, PA. KirbyTs address: R.D. #1, Box 163, Towanda, PA 18848. GARY L. BRAGG T71 TF works tor the Ministry of Natural Resources in Cochrane, Ontario. His address is: 221 Railway Street, Box 2044, Apt. 6, Cochrane, Ontario. |CONTINUED ON PG. 4, COL. ANN SULLIVAN

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