American International College - Taper Yearbook (Springfield, MA)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 182

 

American International College - Taper Yearbook (Springfield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1939 volume:

V r N P K N 1 I 1 1 I N CAMPUS THE OF AERIAL VIEW THE TAPER NINETEEN HUNDRED AND THIRTY-NINE 0 wx f ILQX -Z5 A lllllvan llllxlll pubfiffleo' by The Students of AMEIQICAN INTERNATIONAL CQLLEGE SPQINGPIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Foreword The Class of 1939 in the past four years has created a num' ber of precedents, and the 1939 Taper staff caught the spirit and has incorporated a number of changes in this issue of the yearbook. The size of the book has been increased both in content and dimension. The staff has endeavored this year to produce something new and different in style. It is hoped that the changes will become standard for future yearbook pub' lications. The Taper, though primarily the Seniors' liook, has become a virtual Who's who of college life. Between its covers is recorded the activities, organizations, and events which are an integral part of campus days. Human memory is a feeble thing, and the snaps, photographs, and pictures of persons and places dear to all will not fade from its pages. We are indebted to William Gibson and Halbert Speer for contributing the realistic candid camera snaps of members of the Senior Class, and to our faculty adviser, photographer, engraver, and printer for their unceasing effort and cofoperation in compiling this editon of the Taper. To PROFESSOR THEODORE ALEXIS WIEL whose counsel and cofoperation, whose friendship and interest have guided our course through the four years of our undergraduate days, with grateful hearts and rnuch appreciation, we dedicate the 1939 TAPER Z mf M Mk 1939 WN I E E THE LIBRARY h 19 59 HIL' Ill PLN Editorial Staff VIRGINIA RosEvER WILLIS EDWIN ALLEN EditorfinfChief Photographic Editor JAMES NESWCRTHY MADALINE REYNCLDS Assistant Editor Assistant Photographic Editor ALPHA CHENEY and MARGARET RYAN and CLAIRE MILLER RUTH STOUGHTCN Co'Literary Editors Stall Assistants Business Staff ATHERINE VCGLER DOROTHY PAGE Assistant Business Manager C Business Manager LILLIAN SIEGEL Copy Editor ADVERTISING ASSISTANTS Margaret Holmes Irving Feldman Ruth Kreiner William King Peter Ellis Harold Aseltine Charles Canavan Gerald Gordon Franklin Weiss Harry Musinski We i Frederick Connor X X Q Tiff TXHIDER 1939 WN CHESTER STOWE MCGOWN, Ed.D. Pvesident page Len 1939 THE Tdlgfff? F A C U L T Y We 75 gxl WX Z Tiff Tfllfjfk 1939 GARRETT V. STRYKER, D.D. OLIVE DURGIN, M.Ed. Dean of Men Dean of Women r A DORA MARTIN STRYKER, M.Ed. page twelve Registrar LUTHER ANDERSON, Ph.D. Head of the Fine Arts Department 1939 WM' TAIPEK CHARLES T. POWERS, D.C.S. Director, School of Business Administration THEODORE A. WIEL, M.A. Director, School of Public Affairs GEORGE S, GOODELL, M.A. HAZEL FOSGATE MORSE, M.A. Director, School of Education Head of the English Department page thirteen We wi Q15 THK TAYPEIQ 1939 W HENRIETTA LITTLEFIELD, M.A. CLARA M- BENSGN, M.A. Head of the German Department Head Of the Classical Language Department A I C PAUL E- THISSELL, M-A G. H. D, IQAMOUREUX, MA. Head Of The French Department Professor of American Constitutional Government page fourteen 19 39 H If 771 PER Gr NORMAN EDDY DALLAS LORE SHARP, JR., MA. Head Of the SOUOIUSY Department U Head of the Economics Department HOWARD DAVIS SPOERL, Ph.D. WILLIS ROBINSON, Sc.D. Head of the Psychology Department Head of the Mathematics Department page fifteen We nt gg WM YZHDEIQ 1939 W RGBERT W- CUBE, SCD- WESLEY N. TIFFNEY, Ph.D. Head of fha PhYS1CS Department Head of the Botany Department A I C ANNAH E- BRADY CHARLES RICE GADAIRE, Ph.D. College Librariklll- J- Head of the Biology Department -4 1 V , rv., ' VH! , J fy, . P- , page sixteeny QA, OJ!-4A 'f ,, , , -A - ' -5 ff' X lx 1,-Z. L' ' V - .. - J jfy,f.,"' 1939 NIL' Y'f,,lP!,'K LYDIA W. BLAKESLEE, B.A. English, Cerman M. EDWARD MEYER, M.A Public Speaking HELEN J. MILLER, B.A. English RUTH B. RICHARDS, B.A. English GRACE E. RIDDLE, B.Ed. English CLINTCN BCWEN, M.B.A. Accounting, Typewriting, Management RCBERT E. SMITH, B.B.A. Stenography, Typewriting HARCLD BOWIE, M.A. Mathematics STUART LEE, B.S. Chemistry and Mathematics CHESTER L. THCRNDIKE, B.S.E. Mathematics and Technical Drawing ESTHER ERARY, B.A. Physical Education RUSSELL E. PETERSCN, M.Ed. Physical Education BERTHA JACKSCN, B.S. Biology EVELYN JACKSON, B.S. I7 Assistant? Librarian I V, . wa-ff, at ALBA T. LAZZARIS, B.A. Latin WILLIAM MANCHESTER Public Welfare page Seve t X xlz N Z INK TAYPEYK 1939 N E i Q i W SENIOR WALK P eh Q!!'!'!Q EUZGOKS AQ fx f k Q .ww KX gig mf M PER 1939 A Class Ofhcers GEORGE W. MEACHAM DQNALD F. EGAN ViC6fPf6Sid6I1t Tfciisllfgf FREDERICK 'CONNOR President PAULINE E. HEAD DONALD S. SCOTLAND Secretary MS1llIWC1"Elf'LHfgC page twentx 1939 TZIE IZHUTK 1 1111 iilivmnriam -. -A awk-1 ,f-w1f.- - - H , , 5111. , ffm-1, , , 11, if i1Q,1!9wwf,QL,N, , ,1 ,wi x mf - ,f wi ,,, 1 ',',,', 1? - I 1 A ELAINE LUCILLE HOFFMAN Bom January 12, 1918 3115- Died April 23, 1939 W X psf fy xl , W y Tiff Tflflfk 1939 Tall, humorously cynical, suave .... extreme llippaney hiding his true feelings .... a person by no means idlefteaclier, actor, writer, and editor ..., impeccably tailored ..., ready to ulove, honor, and obeyv probably the most charming lady in AIC ..... A young man headed for big things. "So in each action 'tis success 'That gives it all its comeliviessfl page twentyftwo ' 1- XXL U Q. 6 m"Top Hat, Wliite Tie, and Tails" Transfer from Massachusetts Statc College Glee Club 2, 3 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4 Yellow Jacket 2, 3 Editor of Amaron 2 Editor ol' Taper 4 Chairman Junior Prom Committee Chairman Senior Prom Committee Wiiiter Carnival Committee 2, 3, 4 Treasurer 3, 4 WILLIS EDWIN ALLEN 33 Welwlwei' Street Springfield, Massachusetts 1939 THE Trl FIR BARBARA ELIZABETH BASSETT 64 Elm Street Greenneld, Massachusetts French Club 3, 4 Classical Club 4 Student Forum 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 A Capella Choir 3 WOm611'S Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Bowling 2, 3 "Moderation is best and to avoid all extremes." cg, m"I'm Misunderstood" Our only French major .... a broad smile for all .... Cleep blue eyes .... likes green .... a copious note taker in classes .... loves AZ XX the movies .... sympathetically pleasant .... extremely naive .... X genuinely interested in people and things. page twentyfthree ala X! me Gets a big kick out of life along with jerry Dykstra .... her hair has a silken sheen .... invariably late to classes .... vvidefeyed and grinning .... full of pep and energy .... loves the outdoor life .... our old pal, Sally. LKTl16 hand that made you fair hath made you good." page twentyffouv HIE ffl PER 1939 5, njmy Gal Sal" MJ., 1, LF X 1 nfl s ,ff f ' ,ky .fu il'--VNV I .J . If J K V . A y ' A . ,J,,1f'TNGJ I . oil Gully' !jJ,A ,LV ty., xffllff A in fl j., Dramatic Club l, 2, 5 WQDIIICIINS Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 VJomen's Glce Cluh 2, 3 Alpha Iota Gamma Sorority fSecretaryj A Capella Choir 3 Archery 2 Tennis Z SALOMEA JULIE BIELANSKI 545 Rimmon Avenue Chicopee, Massachusetts 1939 ANNA LOUISE BIRNIE 314 S. Sumpter Street Sumpter, South Carolina Archery 2 Swimming International Relations Club 3, 4 Classical Club 4 THE Tfvlfbk 2,5 Amaron 2 Women's Athletic Association 2, 3, 4 Volleyfball 2 3 , I ,Q 'Gb I S' ,f -wb Ll' .15 f 39' 'DJJ' ,A if "Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low, J, 'J An excellent thing in woman." 1 If Ja J 4 m"I'd Love to Be in Carolina in the Morning" Possessor of a delightful and genuine Southern accent from South "Careflinah' '.... hates to he kidded about it .... also hates to get up in the morning .... generous and kind, indicating traditional Southern graciousness .... one of the truly nicest people in A. I. C. page twentyffive we gil MW Z THE Tfzlfpff? 1939 Steals on and off campus as quietly as the proverbial Arab with his tent .... actions indicative of a deliberate mind .... sitting on the library steps for a smoke .... the excellent humor of the reserved displayed on rare occasions. Hffhe gladsome light of jurisprudence." page Lwentyfsix 45, m"I'm just an Ordinary Humcmu Transfer from Massachusetts State College French Club 2, 3, 4 WILFRED ALBERT BOURQUE 55 Harriet Street Springfield, Massachusetts My 1939 THE TAPEK LOUISE BURPO 237 Bay Street Springfield, Massachusetts Women's Glee Club 1, 2, 3 A Capella Choir 3 Women's Athletic Association Archery 2 Science Club 1 Science Forum 3, 4 Entre Nous Club Secretary 2, 3 Deutsche Verein 4 International Relations Club 4 Delegate to I.R.C. Conference University of New Hampshi Yellow Jacket Advertising and Exchange Departments 3 Advertising Committee Winter Carnival 2 Decorating Committee Winter Carnival 3 Committee for Junior Banquet for the Seniors 3 Cap and Gown Qfmbmmittee 4 , bf' ,rl Q fe A V. - ' . .J , "lj X- , Rupee X5 re4 1,2 ,-'X "Life is not long, and too much of it Must not pass in idle deliberation how It shall be spentf' tg, m'lDon't Mention Love to Me" ,th uiet and serious .... definite opinions and ready to stand up for em .... is fond of gray clothes .... a quick smile .,.. recently A7 E hecame a country lass .... a second Bent Jackson in Science Hall .,.. loves to travel .... Glee Club trip to Boston . . . . has a heart of gold. page twentyseven ale at Our noontime librarian .... possessed of a delightful dry humor .... an earnest manner .... refreshingly brittle conversationalist .... continues to wear her beautiful red gold hair page boy style despite the new upswing hairdo 'trend .... efficiency personified. "The love of learning, the sequestered nooks, And all the sweet serenity of books." page twentyfeight THE Tflfjlflk 1939 lg, ml'A Little Bit Irzdeperxdentu Transfer from Albany Collegiate Center Swimming 3 Riding 3 Archery 3 A Capella Choir 3 Glee Club 3 French Club 3, 4 HELEN EVA BURT Charlemont, Massachusetts 19 39 WML' Ill PER MARION HOWARD CARTER 62 Union Street Gardner, Massachusetts Kappa Sigma Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4 Memberfatflarge 3 Clee Club 1 Riding 1, 2, 3, 4 German Club 3, 4 Chairman Committee on Refreshments 4 4, m "You Arie is if is 7 My Lucky Star" fi. 'f'-LD 'LLP 94-'L'M""' ' 71 "Virtue is bold, and goodness never fearful." ,Xa xx A person of deliberate action .... has a great intensity of purpose . . . . busily studious . . . . but not too busy to remember "Swede" Nelson .... somewhat reticent .... Mrs. jewett .... a deep appref ciaition of good things. page twenty-nine 'kgs 'J 'sf 5 at Xilg my MMU? 1939 Pink cheeks and a mass of tousled blonde curls .... definitely bent along journalistic lines .... loves to write stories, also to read them . . . sabbatical year in the West ..., hay fever and funny little sneezes .... like a fish in the water .... a swell sport. 'L'Yo1,w faifr discourse hath been a sugar, Making the hard way sweet and delectable." Q . gt,-' 17 , Y f page thirty Q, m'KLife Is a Song f" H ,l I X N- uw, 1 A,- ft ,ati ,N ,P s" Yellow Jacket Staff 2, 3, 4 Taper Staff 4 Alpha Iota Gamma Sorority 3, 4 Dramatic Club 1, 2 Editor Amar-on 1 Swimming 2 ALPHA BROWN CHENEY 42 Shattuck Street Springheld, Massachusetts 19 39 T!!! ffl PER ELAINE EVELYN CORDES 740 Main Street Agawam, M21SSHChUSC'f'IS Deutscher Verein 2, 3, 4 VJomen's Clee Club 2, 3 A Capella Choir 3 VVomen's Athletic Association 1, 2 Alpha Iota Gamma Sorority Basketball 1 Tennis 1, 2 Baccalaureate Committee 4 vii fake 5 ,gli "The only reward of virtue is virtue. The only way to have a friend is to be one." - . u f - , f S ' X , ' n , t , , ' - , , . ' , X HC KU. 'fevqfq x.-JM... .fs Lw,XJ,w.f .Lx""s'k'j-J-1-.o.V"V'V'LU-' . -BRCQJLKNNL Wd J s. I 4 l'Isn't It Wclnderfzal, IS7'1lf It Swell?" Busy planning an August wedding . . . . showers .... a sunny smile X Z unpretentious .... a genuine and real' personality. . . . . has never been known to he blue . . . . a realist in philosophy . . . . crazy over harn dances . . a typical outdoor girl . . . . utterly page tllirtyfune gil WX Z THE Tflfglfil? 1939 A perfect .lady -at all times .... a slow, sweet smile .... modest, help' ful, full of fun ..., easy to tease .... likes to walk .... midnight snacks .... perennial committee worker .... doesn't have an enemy on campus or off .,.. completely amiable. 5, ml'Stay As Sweet As 'You Are" L-I M9 w"ffi9ff 'There is no beautijer of complexion, E , O1 ofrm or behavior like the wish to Scatter joy and not pain around us." an if International Relations Club Secretary 2, 3, 4 Student Forum 2, 3 if JZ 7 page thirty-two Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 4 junior Week Committee Senior Prom Committee Kappa Sigma Sorority Baccalaurate Committee Chairman Archery 2, 3 Ant Club 3, 4 NORMA ELIZABETH CREHORE 114 McKinstry Avenue Chicopee, Massachusetts 1959 IHL' Y"fll'lfR RUTH MARGARET CROCKER 19 Lathrop Street West Springfield, Massachusetts German Cluh 2, 3, 4 WLJHICIIWS Athletic Association Amnron 2, 3 1 M , gl CQ, m"Scnpl1i.sticated Lady if -fi ff Aff R' fs-Z , it 5 Z Q -35 Mm P was 'SY if 21:9 'if JY, . ,ttf,,, A l , if-g. "Can honey distil such fragrance as 50141 bright han. , f V One of sophisticated manner .... fond of red .... hlonde curls . . . hahitue of the O. K. in company with Annu Tinti .... Prof. Thissells classes .... who said hlondes were duinlil .... prefers silddle shoes . . . . Il happy and quiet person. page tllirtyftlwee Xllrlf E.. eil! THE WAFER 1939 W Quiet and deliberate .... friendly but retiring .... never in a hurry . . . . Dr. Cobb and physics nearly a Waterloo . . . . a connrmed woman hater .,.. sheepisli grin .... likes every sport .... he is a man's man. 6, m"Footloose and Fancy Freey' "The silence often of pure innocence persuades when speaking fails." Science Fraternity German Club ROBERT CROKEN 769 Belmont Avenue Springfield, Massachusetts page tliirtyffmw 19 39 FHL' ffl PER RICHARD S. CULVER 108 Garfield Street Springfield, Massachusetts Band Phi Sigma Phi Radio Cluh fi, mul Travel Aloneu UB5' actions and words well known." q R Another often seen hut rarely heard from young man .... smokes il Q hrown hrizlr pipe .... erzunming for exams in his Ford .... most at 7 S home in :in old tzln leather jacket .... nonfeomniittzll on all things . . , . atfzihle and ezrsyfgoing . . . . heartily respected. page thirty-five ,E If yllp THE TAIIDISR 1939 !, ni A thoughtful face .... a thoroughly intelligent person . . subtle humor and quiet ,laughter .... wrote stories for the Ammon .... his earnestness a Hne quality .... a great capacity for work, the right capacity for play. HBut I am constant as the northern sta-r, Of whose tmefjaxkl and nesting quality There is no fellow in the fivmamentf' page thivtyfsix GDT It Deep in a Dream Transfer from American University Clee Club 2 Assistant Manager Soccer Team 2 German Club 2, 3, 4 International Relations Club 3, 4 Wrestling 3 EDWARD SAMUEL DICKINSON, JR Hickory Street Suffield, Connecticut Q 19 49 T! Hf ffl PL' R BEATRICE ANN DRESHER 26 Dwight Road Springheld, Massachiisetts Transfer from Barnard College, Columbia University "Those about her from hier shall 'read The perfect ways of honor." 6 mHThis Is the Missusn Mrs. Kaplan .... "Housework is boring as a career" .... likes to knit . . . . extremely wellfread .... inclined to he reticent hut an 7 S engaging conversationalist once drawn out .... frankness , . . . raeeoon eozit .... quiet dignity ..,. thinks New England weather is terrihle. page thirtyfseven Xxlg THE Tflf"LHfQ 1939 W "Donald Duck' '.... class dues payahle anytime .... spends hours in the lah .... hates physics .... loves Cille .... is tall and lanky .... can do a mean tap dance .... also plays the piano ,... e has a secret amhition to he a doctor .... an allfround swell fellow. . 'lNotliing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm," page zhirtywighz i 6 mul Can Wiggle My Earsu Sigma Alpha Phi Fraternity Secretary 3, 4 Class Treasurer 2, 3, 4 Clee Cluh 1, 2 Dramatic Cluh 2, 3 "Devil's Host" 2 Wiiiter Carnival Committee Chairman Advertising Committee 2, 3 DONALD FRANCIS ECAN 121 Pineywoods Avenue Springfield, Massachusetts 1939 CHESTER BRUNO EISOLD 42 Prospect Street Ludlow, Massachusetts Football 1, 2 Basketball Baseball 2, 3, 4 Sigma Alpha Phi Intramurals 2, 3, 4 Pi ng' Pong WM' Tal I9 L' K 1,2,3 t "Good nature is more agreeable in conversation than wit, And gives a certain air to the countenance which is more amiable than beauty." gg, m"Getting Some Fun Out of Lifeu fun .... everyhody's friend. page thirtyfnine Qwns one of those personality smiles .... makes his way with the fair sex .... El threefletter man in the world of sports .... reserved 2 S and serious by spells .... "Got any car tickets?" .... ever ready for Xllg ZUIE Tflffff? 1939 Wh A man of science ,... virtually Ll second Einstein .... A wild shock of hlond hair ..., it quick fleeting smile .... deep blue eyes .... unhurried deliherzltion .... has never heen glimpsed with one of the opposite sex .,.. our most hrilliant Senior. 6 I Uln My Reveriew "He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one." Sigma Alpha Phi Secretary Phi Sigma Phi, honorary science German Club 5, 4 EMERSQN B. FITZGERALD 38 Aster Street Springhelcl, Massachusetts page forty 1959 Till l'flf'lfR MALCOM RANDALL FOBES 14 jewett Street Northampton, Massachusctts Science Cluh 1, Z Photography Cluh Cap and Gown Committee ,g, nj g'Pucldin' "The company Is better than Head jones" - " ,. f--ff sw, w .. no - - az f f ,fm of just and riglneoux men wealth and a rich estanef' . . , . eommutcs claily from mice in the hiology lah ,,,, Z W f Goodfuaturecl chcrulw with a mustache Easthamptou .,.. guarcliau of the white custodian of the ash trays in Vxfright Hall .... Piugfpong expert . . quict hut ready for a good time anytime. 'D .95 if xx page fortyfrme 1 little girl voice everybody likes her enthusilsm for life. xg mr rflrm 1039 11? j. A pretty ful is like 1 melody helyinf her natural spirit of cleviltry instwttor of Lee Htll pranks cluwling cats, etc ..... hails from way down East has a delightfully silly giggle . . lg, mlATOtLi7'6 Slightlx Teni C Junior Week Committee Cap and Gown Committee Deutscher Verein 3, 4 Art Cluh 4 Student Forum 2, 3, 4 WOMEIIQS Clee Club 2, 3, A Capella Choir 3, 4 Kappa Sigma Sorority 2, 3 Baslcethall 3, 4 Archery 2 Swimming 2, 4 WOHICIIWS Athletic Associa DOROTHY GARLAND 659 Prospect Avenue Rumford, Maine U01 19.49 THE YQJIJIXQ ELEANOR LORETTA GARVEY Belchertown, Massachusetts lnternzltionzil Relations Clulw 4 VJomen's Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Deutscher Verein 4 VVomen's Glee Club l, 3 A Capella Choir 3 Tennis 1 Bnskethalll 4 Swimming 3 5 X I Archery 3 4 V ,ek ff... N f Vid ' , 1 1 I I ,- xl f , "Truth is the secret of eloquence and of virtue, - The basis of moral authority, it is the highest summit of art and of life." 6, Time Is 'Your Time" Blessed with the Irish snap and wit .... and proud of it .... the envy of :ill the coeds for her peaches and creann complexion .... delihernte in action to the point of slowness .... good disposition zilwzlys .... mischievous twinkle lights her wily to happiness. Pf1QEf07'f,X"ll17't'E' glllf' ,f W THE Tflfjfk 1939 Polly ..., has an air of cool selffpossession .... a vibrant voice 331353 44 . . . . loves to waltz with Ed . . . . t-ops as Galatezi in 'Pygmalionn . . . . 6 A solid as Vermont's famous granite . . . eiiicieney in the extreme 2 14 23132, 5 4 . . a really niee person. , V an ,kr , 1 UA woman of charms is as rare as a man of genius." sd 3? 5 page fortyffoiw 55, m4'Small 'Town Girl" Class Activities 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Secretary 3, 4 Junior Prom Committee 3 Dramatics 1, 2 Pygmalion and Galatea 1 Women's Clee Club 1, 2 Womeii's Athletic Association 2, 3, 4 Classical Club 4 Program Chairman 4 Outing Club Chairman 2 PAULINE ELIZABETH HEAD 61 Evergreen Avenue Wzwdflali' m Rutland, Vermont 19 5 9 T! f ff Tfl P If K ANITA LEONA HOUGHTON 20 Grand Street Westfield, Massachusetts Deutscher Verein l, 2, 3, 4 Social Chairman 3 Dramatic Cluh 1 Womeii's Athletic Association 1 Band I Kappa Sigma Sorority 2, 3, 4 VicefPresiclent 3 Social Chairman 4 Freshman Hand Book 2 Women's Clee Cluh 1, Z, 3 A Capella Choir 2, 3 Swimming 1 Archery 2 Student Forum 1 "Ill rather do and 11015 promise than promise and not do." 4 Heart at 'Thy Sweet Voice" it 1 Unruly lwlue black hair .... glides rather than walks ..., likes to hum snatches of WHQIICfl2lll opera .... fervent concertfgoer . . . Phil is her weakness and sociology her forte ,... choir soloist . . expressive hands like Zasu Pitts .... her enthusiasm is hounclless. page fortyffive XM X! W A retiring girl with a quick mind .... retentive memory .... entirely sensihle despite the tight blonde curls .... a conscientious teacher in West Springfield High .... quietly humorous .... clips her words . . . . little and sweet . . . . a nice girl, well worth knowing. "Little in stature, but who can match her?" page fortyfsix THL1 YAHDEIQ 1939 tg, m "Remember Me" Clee Club 2, 3 Forum 3 International Relations Club 3 GRACE ANNA KELLOGC' 140 Yale Street Springfield, Massachusetts 19 3 9 T! I ff ffl Plf R ROBERT CORWIN KIRKLAND 212 Oak Street Indian Orchard, Mxlssziehlisetts Transferred from Wesleyziii University Wiiiter Carnival Committee 4 Tennis Tezun 4 Ski Cluh 4 6, mi'Tll'6 Dipsy Doodle" "To him who looks upon the world rationally, The world in turn presents a rational axpectg The relation is mutual," fer .f2L?fg3f'5tQ - Wiawfwi . . , 4 . . . V ff, The lad with the quizzieal smile .... notorious transfer from Wes' X ' A leyzin .... hack to Chi Psi house parties .... walks with ai sloueh X ,Tl , . :ind wears the weirdest how ties . . , . originator of the one and only is ND. N. C." ,... pixilated hut genial . . . . L1 good sport on or oil . I his skis. page fortysei 75 I XXV THE Tfllplfk 1939 jan has a most engaging smile .... a lovely husky voice .... a sweet, I , - simple, girlish attitude of life .... is imbued with houndless energy . . , . likes the out of doors . . . . especially hicycle trips . . . . wouldn't he a philosopher on a het, 5 nj'-old Fashioned Girl" 'lWhen she had passed, it seemed Like the ceasing of exquisite music." Glee Cluh 1, 2, 3 Chorus 2 A Capella Choir 3 Baskethall 2, 3, 4 Varsity 4 Archery 2, 3 Women's Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Sports Executive 3 President 4 Classical Cluh 4 Cofchairman Open House 3 JANICE SPENCER KNAPP 102 Riddell Street Greenfield, Massachusetts page foftyfeiglit 1039 INA RUTH MELENEK 3 Loretta Street Fairview, Massachusetts WOH1Cl1lS Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Deutscher Verein 3, 4 Forum 4 A Capella Choir 2, 3 Girls' Clee Cluh 1, 2, 3 Chairman Class Day Committee Tennis l Archery 2, 3, 4 im hm. !! M' 7271 P lf K 'AA good mind possesses a kingdom." I . . v 1 ' X' 4 ..' :J 'P -4. I fv 1. K ,Y-' Q ,nl 31 ' ' I X-'2 fl' I . .L if - X X,,f ,. ,ivy jx' "I'll String Along with You" ' J' She likes to he coy .... has a passion for tricky dofdads on chains . . . . is devoted to sports clothes and hows in the hair . . . . uses dj purple ink .... Ceorge .... proved herself an actress in "Immensee" . . . . is an amusing friend. page fortyfnine A V gil XX Wh M THE TAPER 1939 A person -of much scholastic achievement .... a born teacher .... talks with her hands .,.. a delicate beauty and charm .... handles a car well .... justines the responsibility placed upon her .... a decided sense of humor .... a swell girl. 'AA sweet, delightful, charming girl is she." Page fifty 4, mi'With Love in My Heart" L X K I Kappa Sigma Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4 President 4 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4 Secretary 3, 4 German Club 2, 3, 4 Litera.ry Editor of Taper 4 Chairman Cap and Gown Committee 4 Member Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 193889 CLAIRE ELIZABETH MILLER 6 Howard Street . Ludlow, Massachusetts 1959 WM' llll'L'R EDWARD COFFIN POMEROY 34 Washington Street Westheld, Massachusetts Student Senate 1, 2 Student Faculty Council 3, 4 German Club 2, 3 4 Glee Club 1, 2 Dramatic Club 1, 2 International Relations Club 4 Classical Club 4 Cast of Pygmalion and Galatea 1 Sigma Alpha Phi Fraternity Secretary 2 President 3, 4 Junior Prom Committee 3 Senior Ring Committee Chairman 4 Assistant Football Manager 1, 2 Winter Carnival Committee 2 Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 "The fight man in the right place." cg, m"Little Sir Echo" Council .... likes responsibility ..., is assured of success. A man of action and deeds .... has expended much effort on behalf V of the college and class ..,. has very definite opinions, sometimes X XX wrong .... worships Polly .... veteran of the Student Faculty page fiftyfone gtg me MPM 1939 'N An entirely sensible person ..., a quick smile .... a wizard at math . . . . teaches for Mr. Robinson . . . . hopes to teach for herself after june .... kindly and unpretentious .... devoted to her roommate . . . . possessed with the urge to go places and accomplish things, 5, m "Cross Patch" "Two and two continue to make four, In spite of the whine of the amateur for three O1 the cry of the critic for fue." Student Forum 3, 4 International Relations Club 3, 4 WOMQIIRS Athletic Association 2, 3, 4 Archery 2, 3 Basketball 2, 3, 4 Swimming 3, 4 Bowling 3 CLARA ADA ROSS Ferry Road r Montague, Massachusetts page flftyftwo 19 39 Nfl YH PKR VIATEUR ROUSSEAU 57 Pomona Street V Springfield, Massachusetts Sigma Alpha Phi Fraternity Treasurer 3, 4 Entre Nous 2, 3, 4 President 4 Deutscher Verein 3, 4 Classical Cluh 4 Cast of lnmzenxee "Genius, that power which dazzles mortal eyes, Is oft but pC7'SC1'ETL1'r'lC6 in disguise." fg, m"l'vrz Shooting Highu hair .... plays the violin .,,. helieves in the proverh "Silence is golden" .... quietly humorous .... has a theory ahout chemistry . . . dislikes dances . . . likes to read . . . wants to do research work. page fiftyflllrec' A gentleman and a scholar . . . distinguishedflooking wavy, white W ale at THIU Tflflfk 1939 Affectionaltely known as Midge to the inmates of Lee Hall's third floor . . . . to know her is to love her . . . . makes snappy posters , . . .Miss Miller's English 16 course .... more than obliging ,... a good student . . . . prompt . . . . inclined to underestimate her own ability. "Fame, love Page Jiffyfvw 1 ll X. N . ' 6 m"T0u'Te O.K.' N 7 'Vp H - :J 2 x ,-fu x I , - z ff' af lx and fortune o v r it I LJ ' lx 1 , - XX I . N I F f J f . n my footsteps wait." ,, gy ft X JN Student Forum 3, 4 Cabinet 3, 4 Deutscher Verein 2, 3, 4 International Relations Club 1, 4 Glee Club 2 Chorus 1 A Capella Choir 3 WOmCI1iS Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Tennis Manager 3 Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 4 junior Week Committee 3 QMountain Dayj Kappa Sigma Sorority Riding 4 Field Hockey-Varsity 1 Archery 3 MIRIAM CATHERINE RUSSELL North Hadley, Massachusetts 1939 WHY Tflflfk MARGARET RYAN 62 Olmstead Drive Springfield, Massachusetts Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Manager 2 Memberfatflarge 2, 3 Chairman Junior Week 3 Carnival 3, 4 Queen's Court 4 French Club 2, 3 German Club 2, 3, 4 Yellow jacket Cofeditor 3, 4 Dramatic Club 3, 4 Spring Play Stage Manager 3, 4 Kappa Sigma 4 l Member Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 193869 ' "Bo-rn for success she seemed, With grace to win, with heart to hold, With shining gifts that took all eyes." 13, m"'You Must Have Been a Beautiful Babyl' child in a great big world. Slightly piquant .... has the Dresden doll type of beauty .... tons of X Z jewelry, selffdesigned .... strives for originality .... beautiful hands E X yet capable .... sweetly reasonable about the 'Yellow jacket .... one X of the more brilliant Seniors .,.. the freshness and naivete of a little Page fifwffl Ale nt Quiet, shy, and bashful .,., tall and thin with blue eyes and a friendly grin ..,. seriouslyfrninded scholar who dreams of farfoff places .... unobtrusive in all things .... a preference for blue ..., habitually pleasant, considerate, and dependable. l'Eve'ry mam has his fault, And honesty is hisf, page jftyfsix THE Tflljfk 1939 53, miiln My Solitude" Transferred from Connecticut State College Glee Club 2, 3 EDWARD SHANLEY 48 Eton Street Springfield, Massachuseitts 1939 JANE Tal PKK RUTH STOUCHTON 76 Chatheld Street Derby, Connecticut Clee Club 1 Women's Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Kappa Sigma Sorority 3, 4 Amaron 1, 2, 3 Yellow Jacket 3 International Relations Club 3, 4 Student Forum Z, 3, 4 French Club 2, 3, 4 Winter Carnival Ticket Committee 3 l 5 5, m"Scl1ool Days" "Of all the diversions of life, there is none so proper To pll its empty space as the reading of useful and entertain' ing authors." A bright, cheery smile usually followed by explosive laughter . . cynical .... diligently studious .... "according to psychologyl' .... W X invairiably clying for a cigaret .... has a habit of underestimating her practice teaching ability .... bywords: Bill and Boston. page fiftyfseven Qld THE Tflllpfrk 1939 W Perfectly at home in the lab .... he dreams of being a surgeon ,... occupies a revered position in campus life .... superlative as an acbor in the "Devil's Host" .... inclined a bit toward the temperamental side .... diligent and earnest .... utterly sincere. tg, m'4Tl1e Gentleman Obviously Does11't Believe" 'lHe adorned whatever subject he either spoke or wrote upon, Witlr the most splendid eloqvencef' page fiftyfeigltt Tennis 1 German Club 2, 3, 4 Yellow Jacket Reporter 3 Sigma Alpha Phi Student Senate 2 Student Faculty Council President 3, 4 Master Ceremonies Sophomore Amateur Nite Lead in Devilys Host Dramatic Club 3 Chairman Frosh Initiation Associate Editor Freshman Handbook 1937 EditorfinfChief 1939 Member Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities l938f39 Sophomore Dance Committee l ROLAND TESSIER l 17 Huntington Street l Springfield, Massachusetts 19 .sp T! flf ffl PIQR ANNIE TINTI 22 King Street North Agawam, Mziss Amaron 2 French Clulv 2 CQ, mi'I Nlust Sec achusetts 7 QL, r 'V "All her excellences stand in her so silently." Annie Tonight" Another lassie with a diamond .... her name is synonymous with the hest chicken and spaghetti in the country . , . . successfully makes XX no work of heing a good student .... halwitue of the O. K .... . likes j maroon shades . . . excitalfle and ready for a friendly controversy . deserves her happiness. page fiftyfnine gil fX Wh Z THIS fflflik 1939 His greatest thrill out of life is instructing the pretty coeds in hiology lah ....i excellent science technique .... a piano virtuoso .... the Hardy and Godfrey stooge .... wellfgrctomccl .,.. master of every situation .... he is the real thing. 4, "Kitten cm the Keys 'LHe is as full of valor of kindness, Princely in bothfl Transfer from New York University Sigma Alpha Phi French Cluh 3 Dramatic Clulw 3, 4 Class Day Committee l l PHILIP JAMES WALSH 181 Ahhe Avenue Springfield, Massachusetts page sixty fly f v '14 I v, 139 HH, IAZLA AMERICAN INTERNATIGNAL CQLLEGE School of Business Administration fiT'm sera: asses: Z XX WN Xxlg Tiff TAIPER 1939 W Quiet but not hashful ..., a student who has never been caught studying .... a veteran pipe smoker .... a twosome with Russ Cameron .... keen wit .... Prof. Bowen's rightfhand man .... Windsor Locks weekfends .... still insists there isn't an elevator in Owen Street Hall. 35 nj HRfam' High" HITI. thy face I see The map of honor, truth, and loyalty." Zeta Chi Fraternity Secretary 4 Business Manager Hockey 4 Sailing 4 Bowling 3, 4 junior Varsity Tennis 4 ROBERT S. BIDWELL, JR. 53 Church Street . Wiiidsor Locks, Connecticut page sixtyftwo 19 39 T! flf MARION BOLCER 28 Brooks Street Springfield, Massachusetts Kappa Sigma Sorority Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club 3, 4 Wiomen's Athletic Associa junior Prom Committee Senior Prom Committee Banquet Committee Glee Club 2, 3, 4 A Capella Choir I 'fl P L' R tion 2, 3, 4 iw ff i lbmxggwy 'KQEQWQ' 1: . .,,.,. 5, 6 2. Q XS .N tj: rill E9 C' QD ' SC' fsf ti . X3 The music that can deepest reach , X And cure all ill, is cordial speech." ,. gg, "One, Tu-0, Three, Four" A petite jcune fille ..., softfspoken .... ever ready and willing to help .... an excellent typist .... assistant to Mr. Smith .,.. has X a passion for sports clothes .... never in a hurry , . . . can always stop to listen syrnpathetically but will say little. page sixtyftliree X Wh gl W Z THE Yiflflfl? 1939 A rugged young man despite the thick curly hair .... consistently gooelfnatured .... likes to walk with his hands in his pockets .... former dorm proctor .... usually does the harcl work .... an athlete . . . likes white sweaters .... a quiet gentleman. "He is page sixtyffmw wont to speak plain and to the purpose." ,I J! 6, mL'I'll Never Change" Manager of Soccer Team 3, 4 Alpha Sigma Delta President Asistant Proctor in Owen Street Intramural Baskethall 1, 2, 3, 4 Taper Staff 4 Drama-tic Cluh 1, 2 Senior Prom Committee 4 Varsity Cluh VicefPresident 4 Chairman Fraternity Concert 3 Clee Club 2 Pygmalion and Calatea 1 Open House Chairman Junior W Committee for Ahsences 4 GUY MICHAEL BONUOMC 215 Highland Avenue Torrington, Connecticut Hall 4 eek 3 1959 XML' Yljllllld MAX EUGENE CANNOM 170 Brown Street Pittsfield, Massachusetts Student Forum 3, 4 President 4 Cabinet Member 3 Forum Deputation Team 3, 4 Business Club 2, 3 Proctor of Mei1's Dormitory 2, 3, 4 Clee Club 2, 3 A Capella Choir 3 Scholarship Membership to National Assof ciation of Cost Accountants 4 Chairman Senior Absences Committee 4 Chairman Mountain Day Committee 4 qg m"HrJlcl Tightl' a. ff.,-' "The reward of a thing well done is to have done it." Master of every situation in Owen St .,... the guiding light of the Student Forum .... understanding nature .... interested in every' W W thing and everybody .... Mrs. Stryker's handy man ,... a diligent and conscientious accountant . . . a host of friends. page sixtyffive xlz at Bashful and shy .... blushes touchingly .... athlete extraordinary . . . . could take his choice between baseball or accounting for a prof fession .... rarely seen without Ed Moore by his side .... drives to East Longmeadow regularly .... the will to succeed. lLMy honor is my lifeg both grow in oneg Take honor from me, and my life is donefl ge sixtyfsix THE TAWQEK 1939 CX, m'lDonald, the Dub" Baseball Team l, 2, 3 Varsity Club 1, 2, 3 Golf Team 3, 4 Baccalaureate Committee 4 Assistant Ivlanager Basketball 3 CHARLES WALTER CARROLL, JR. 564 Appleton Street Holyoke, Massachusetts 1,1 39 NIE TAI PL!! STANLEY HENRY CIOSEK 17 Indian Park Chieopee, Massachusetts Zeta Chi Fraternity Carnival Committee 2 years Haek's Mighty Mites Intramural Champs Captain 2 years Senior Prom Committee junior Prom Committee HA little work, a little play, to keep us going, And so-gooclfdayf' 4, m"I Live the Life I Love" Stan, forever being kidded hy Kirkland and Slotniek .,.. most even' tempered and good-natured little fellow on campus .... neat likes dogs ..., captain of "I'Iaek's Mighty Mites" .... bridge in Wright Hall .... the girls like the way his smile wrinkles the corner of his mouth .... a real pal. page sixty seven xl, W V YWHE Tfllflljk 1930 A mysterious little fellow .... in that he is rarely seen in Wright Hall or the O. K ..... systematic and sure methods .... sincere manner . . . . choir hoy , . . . a nice, pleasant grin . . . . steady... . a very good business student headed for B. U. "Many small make a great." page sixtyfeight 5, m "Ave Maria Glee Cluh 1, 2 Yellow jacket 1, 2 Intramurals 1, 2, 3 Varsity Basketball Maiiager 4 DGNALD MICHAEL COOGAN 252 King Street Springfield, Massachusetts 19 39 JUL? ffl PIR HOWARD W. FRENCH 87 Beech Street East Orange, New jersey Sigma Alpha Phi Business Cluh 2, 3, 4 Foothall 2 Assistant Ivlanager 2 Basehall 2 Basketball 2, 3 Crew 3, 4 4, Hero" " 'Tis good to live and learn." yxlw Easily the handsomest man in the class .... leaves a string of hroken .5 f. hearts hehind him .... congenial .... the dorm .... a quiet lwuoth in the O. K .,... whimsical smile .... a gentleman upon all occasions. page Sixtyfviinc' W gxlg THE TAIPEK 1939 W Girl Scout leader, believe it or not .... Clivet Community House, South Church, and Bill .... skiing for his sake ..., wildly loquacious and full of fun .... the O. K ..... contributes to fthe informality of Mr. Smitlfs typing classes . . crazy in a nice way. cg, m"Tou Do the Davndest Things, Babyu "There is something in a face, An air and a peculiar grace, Which boldest painters cannot trace." Clee Club 1, 2 Alpha Upsilon Sorority 2, 3, 4 Senior Class Gift Committee 4 HELEN HAYES 88 Westford Circle Springfield, Massachusetts page seventy 19159 TMA' PXQXQ TAYLOR MORTON HILL Elysian Fields, Texas Zeta Chi 4 Business Club 3, 4 UAH wlm knew lzim were liis f1'ie71dS.U gg, m"I'd Like to Be in Texas" Guided lwy tlic sunny disposition nf an Tcxas sun .... si victim nf Wanderlust .... nt home zinywlicrc in tlic U. S., having visited 43 states so far .... holds down ll fullftiinc juli .... zunlwitious .... gcncmus and cungcnizil .... well up thc lzuldci' nf success already. pai1c.sc1'mxtvfmn XXV THE TAIPZTK 193 X! W ,,', ,,,, "'2 i iy o From the land of palms and cocoanuts .... a life of gaiety and care' E free abandon .... fun and lots of it .... to the O. K. for a cigarette VKVVV 9 . . . . correspondence with a Maine gentleman . . . . practice teach- ing .,.. devoted to the cut system .... a happy, lovable personality. 'lTl1e force of her own merit makes her way." page seventyftwo 4 m"Nice Work if You Can Get Alpha Upsilon Sorority Class Treasurer 1 Glee Club 2 Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Freshman Day Committee Sophomore Amateur Night Junior Prom Committee Junior Dance Committee Graduation Committee ELIZABETH GIBSON KRUSELL Coral Gables Miami, Florida H 1939 JNL' !'fll'LiK GEORGE WILLIAM MEACHAM 115 Pine Street Springfield, Massachusetts International Relations Club 1 Treasurer 3 President 4 Class Vieefljresident 1, Z, 3, 4 Sigma Alpha Phi 3 Viee'President 4 Clee Club 1, 2, 3 A Capella Choir 2, 3 Varsity Club 2 VieefPresident 3 Men's Athletic Board 2, 3, 4 Varsity Football 1, 2, 3 Captain 4 Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3 Captain 4 Varsity Baseball 2, 3 4 Class Day Program E'Sport that wrinkled care Jeffries." gg, m"To1i Gotta Be a Football Hero" u-i w Babe, the perfect M. C ..... loves to sing whaeky songs ..., just a great big clown at heart . . . . never moody or cross .... a renowned W S football hero .... Alfea Neri's favorite dish .... l'eterson's leftfhand man .,.. the life of the class. page S61'C7lLj"ll1 rec gl W Z THE TAIIVEK 1939 Casual, informal manner .... one of the famous dorm boys .... takes his time in all things .... easyfgoing and affahle .... sense of humor running to puns . , . . interested in sports .... nothing on campus ever bothers him .,., a Wide grin. HThe best of healers is good cheer." page seventyffotw 5 m "Lazy Bones" Science Club 1, 2, 3 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3 Soccer Business Club 4 , National Association of Cost Accountants LEO MATTHEW MEDWIN 1198 Dwight Street Holyoke, Massachusetts 1939 Tfflf Tflfffff EDWIN EARL IVIOORE Kilwlae Road East Longmeadow, lvlassaehusetts Basketlvall 1 Baccalaureate Committee Assistant Manager Baseball 2 "He reads mucliq lie is a great observer, Avid he looks quite through the deeds of men." QQ, mA'l'1fe Got ll Pocketful of Dreamsw 17,121 . at -, page wientx"ji1'e Q l An aeenuntant of note .... shows executive alwility .... mntlest, werfers tn remain in tlie lwaekgrnuntl .... Cliarlie flarrnll's sidekick f X 1 A M X . . . . tinntl nf spnrts , . . . uses tlie lilwrary tn wnrk in . . . sin' eere .... a tlwrmlglily likealwle persian. We W THE Tfllljfk 1939 Beautiful brown eyes .... tons of clothes, very chic .... lounges in M, , class .... her heart belongs to a '37 grad ....l likes riding .... '3 movie mad . . . funfloving, carefree, and jolly in the grandiloquent 93 f manner .... veteran O. K. trotter .... a friend worth having. E' "i' - "A merry heart maketh a cheerful courztenafncefl page seventyfsix p--nf , K K ui. I? -: A F f as is -3 A ar 9' W if X A fi Q Ei QE t i 4 ' ru 1 t tg, m'KTherelll Never Be Another Toun Riding 3, 4 Foreign Policy Association 4 ANNE PENN 233 Forest Park Avenue Springfield, Massachusetts 1939 JULY l'fll9L'K SHIRLEY MASON POND 23 Hillside Street New Britain, Connecticut Kappa Sigma Sorority 1, 2, 3, 4 ' VicefPresident 4 Women's Clee Club 1, 2, 3 A Capella Choir 3 Women's Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Outing Club Chairman 3 Skee Club 3, 4 junior Week Committee 3 QOpen House Receptionj Class Gift Committee 4 WW we arf JA "I say the world is lovely, And that loveliness is enoughfl ' I 5, mi'The1e's That Look in 'Your Eyes Again" industrious .... always pleasant. f7llgC SCUCTlt:V'SCUCTl A diamond glitters on the proper linger .... takes life and love serif ously .... bright 'twinkle in her eye .... soft voice .... reserved 2 S and unassuming .... a friend to every girl in D. A. R. Hall .... gl at Z THE' TAIPEIQ 1930 pa Cheerful, friendly disposition .... second of the 'three Raissi sisters . . . . a .tireless worker . . . . headed for commercial teaching, she hopes .... always a choice bit of gossip .... suppers in the O. K. . . . . likes a little horseplay now and then . . . . good fun. tg, mul Wake "How sweet and gracious, even in common speech, Is that fine sense which men call courtesy." L Kappa Sigma Sorority Glee Club 2 Bowling Manager 2, 3, 4 Junior Prom Committee Senior Prom Committee Carnival Queen Committee Classical Club 4 Business Club Z, 3, 4 POPPY RAISSI 26 Whitworth Street - Thompsonville, Connecticut ge seventyfeight Up Smtlmg 4 1939 THE TA P513 VIRGINIA ROSEVER 186 Norfolk Street Springfield, Massachusetts Alpha Upsilon Sorority 2, Secretary 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2 Taper Staff 3, 4 Photographic Editor 4 Senior Dance Committee 4 Carnival Committee 3, 4 Class Gift Committee 4 m "Lovely Lady" 3, 'AA form more fair, a face more sweet, Ne'e1 hath it been my lot to meet." Truly possesses the grande dame manner .... has a great deal of A Z charm .... the newest coiffures become her .... has a variety of f X smiles and laughes .... utterly sophisticated .... trim clothes .... screwy hats .... an air of gentility .... bound to succeed. bilge SEUCTLKY TIITIC xlz W f THE Tfzlfjlfl? 1939 Slight of stature but overflowing with vitality .... always perfectly mannered and perfectly groomed ..,. quiet after the manner of the Scotch .... one of the better business students .... systematic and punctual .... respected and liked by all who know him. "The mirror of all coiwtesyfi page eighty Q, m'LBlame It on My 'Youth Sigma Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4 Varsity Club 2, 3, 4 Crew 2, 3 Assistant Football Manager 3 Amaron Staff 2 Memberfatflarge 4 Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Junior Prom Committee 3 DONALD STUART SCOTLAND 39 W. Plain Street Cochituate, Massachusetts 19 39 Tiff TA PIR CLARA LINCOLN SWAN 227 Essex Street Bangor, Maine Business Club 4 Yellow jacket Staff 4 Manager Girls' Basketball 4 Basketball 4 Riding 4 VVomen's Athletic Association 4 O J-4 . , fi ,f N 'Lf x 'V I , I lrr. Au' " J.:-v 'AI count myself in nothing else so happy .' ' , J As in a soul, 'remembering my good fviendsf, I I I, X 1 4 I xv! K il ,-s 5 ,Z Q, KlWelco1ne, Strangeva' A wholesome personality characterized by a straightforward manner . . . . boyish bob . . . . strictly sports clothes . . . . a startling sense of 7 Q humor ..,. a huge capacity for fun .... has had a wealth of experif ence crowded into lilc ..., is anxious to make friends. page eightyffme XXV TNI? Tfyllpfk 1939 XX Wh Dot .... her dimples make her smiles beautiful .... a seemingly timid manner hides a funfloving, ambitious personality .... hopes to become a teacher .... in reality, already is one .,.. sundaes in the O. K ..... Miss Durgin's education courses .... the power to get a lot from life. Q, mi'The Song Is You" xv, L' "Not that she is well known, but that she is well liked." I , Y WOmCIllS Glee Club 1, 2 WOmCI1,S Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Archery 2, 3, 4 Swimming 1, 2, 3 Bowling 2, 3 Student Forum 4 DOROTHY HELEN TITUS Warehicuuse Point, Connecticut page eighty-two 1939 THE ffzlflfk CATHERINE DOLORES VOGLER 163 Kimberly Avenue Springfield, Massachusetts Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Winter Carnival Commit-tees 2, 3, 4 Chairman Advertising 3, Committees 4 Yellow Jacket Business Manager 4 junior Prom Committee 3 Senior Prom Committee 4 Assistant Business Manager of Taper 3 Business Manager Taper 4 International Relations Club 4 Member Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 1938f39 4, m"The One Rose" "Beauty, reason, and all its sense Lie in these three words-health, peace, and competence." Xxlw Amusingly flippant, terse, bittersweet .... loves to dance .... live Q Q. I o'clock tea . . . clothes with that Paris look . . . blonde curls hiding M X a most competent business head .... Economics and Professor Sharp her hobbv .... A career girl until that certain man comes along. page eightyfthree vxlw WM MPM 1939 75 Possesses the joviality of a Santa Claus ....' owner of the famous tan sports roadster .... Easter sun tans in Florida .... loves to dance . . . . also to lounge in Wright Hall . . . . doesn't give a hang for a diet .... completely happy ahout everything and everyhody. gg, m"Waddlin' at the Waldorf" "With malice toward noneg with charity toward allf' Transfer from University of LaGrange, La Grange, Illinois CLIFFORD RALPH WHEELER 142 Sheiford Street Springfield, Massachusetts page eightyffour 39 Y HL XAPL R AMERICAN INTERNATIGNAL CGLLEGE School of Public Affairs W af X Ally THE Tfllpfk 1939 75 The clark man with the cigar .... a brilliant student .... at home in an olcl lab coat .... never loses an ,argument except in economics .... worships Prof. Wiel .... International Relations Cluh shortstop . . . . Political Science in Vxfashington, D. C. . . . . Conspicuously absent from social affairs .... a solid man to the front. tg m'LNothing Can Stop Me" 'iFew things are impossible to diligence and skillf, X . N, Sigma Alpha Phi Phi Sigma Phi . President 1939 C ' International Relations Club 3, 4 Treasurer 4 German Cluh 2 C-hairman Class Gift Committee Chairman Program Committee Freshman Outing Delegate Model League Conference N.S.C. l9f4S MARTIN ARTHUR ARSLANIAN 541 State Street Springneld, Massachusetts page eiglityfsix 1939 TMI Tfvlflfk FREDERICK J. CONNCR 33 Littleton Street Springfield, Massachusetts Class President 1, 2, 3, 4 Ceneral Manager Winter Carnival 2, 3, 4 Zeta Chi Fraternity 1, 2, 3, 4 Yellow jacket Staff Sports Editor 4 Football 1, 2 Baseball 1, 2, 4 Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Hockey Coach and Manager 3 International Relations Club 3 College Ring Committee 3 Tree Day Committee 4 Clee Club 3 A Capella Choir 3 Varsity Club 2, 3 Nominating Committee 2 Member Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 1938-39 tg, D. R. jones" honors he reaped. UNO man ever asked a favor with less offence, Or conferred one with a better graceg when he gave, It was without assumptiong when he received, It was with dignity and honorf, Teddy, the born politician .... has the gift of gab .... a linger X V in every pie ..,. "Oh for Christmas sakesf' ..., happyfgoflucky .... X X a broad grin that charms the ladies ,... a way with professors .... X Carnival impresario .... entirely worthy of the large portion of class page eiglityfsewri gil W Z THE Tflflfll? 1039 A salesman extraordinary .... "Drop in at the store" .... biggest joy in life is a good argument .... humor in the form of the practical joke .... 'LNow, Mr. Wiel' '.... goodfhearted and generous with his car .... suavity of manner .... an C. K. regular. 5, mul Can Get It for 'You Wholesale "Talk to him of Iacolfs ladder, and he would ask the 'number of stepsf, - Debating Club 1, 2, 3 Manaiger 2, 3 International Relations Club German 'Club 1 Amaron Staff 2, 3 Yellow Jacket 1, 2 Freshman Dance Committee Sophomore Barn Dance MILTON FROMER 280 Forest Park Avenue Springfield, Massachusetts page eightyfeigbt 2 may NIL' IQJPLR LILLIAN BELL SIEGEL 190 Cuy Park Avenue Amsterdam, New York Transfer from Syracuse University International Relations Club 3, 4 VicefPresident 4 Student Forum 4 Taper 4 Foreign Policy Association 4 New England Model League Conference 3 ,ff New England Foreign Affairs Conference 4 gg, nj 'LSO Raven Q: me 4, W , 51 Q. "We never know how high we are 'Til we are called to 7"lS6j And then, if we are true to plan, Our statwres touch the skiesf, Expressive eyes .... the quick blush of shyness .... the mainstay of ul L5 the International Relations Club .... the 9025 of hard work which W W f 1 comprises genius .... a true scholar . . . . a New York accent . . . . 1 glorious sense of humor .... in general, a person well worth knowing. page eightyfnine Z xxlw THE TAIPER 1939 75 Ace sports writer .... pingfpong and bridge expert .... 'Tm on at diet nowg look how thin I'm getting' '.... enjoys annoying people, especially Anna Penn .... hale and hearty laughter follows a never' ending supply of fantastic tales and jokes .... he's O. K. 6, m"Me, Myself, cmd I" ix L - I 3 1 ' 4 .Ana he will ma. 're gods, how he will mm' 1 Yr. in .- I W ,Q I' fl? mittees 3, 4 . Yellow Jacket 3, 4 International Relations Club 3, 4 Junior Informal Dance Committee 3 EMANUEL SLOTNICK 269 Center Street Indian Crchard, Massachusetts page ninety Chairman, Publicity Winter Carnival Com' 9 THL1 TAPEIQ C565 X VW, j f Qi f Q? B ! XV fx W 'Ze- 7 ' I 7 , , X f , Z ' A I iff ,f ,A,, 1 i ,f X lf' 4 I Q- f S ,' W X 'X M 2 N E I rr H7 : ' V F f H 4 I f Xl Wig J! ' uh fxwkfzfbm E, f 1 f W ni S x NN N N A NU Fi 'R N NO QM XO 1940 Class of 1 etyflwo 1939 THE Allen, Robert C., Bus. Aseltine, Harold C., Bus. Bonk, Henry F., Bus. Boyajy, Thomas, P.A. Bray, Douglas W., L.A. Breck, John H., Ir., Bus. Burr, Howard E., Bus. Canavan, Charles P., P.A. Carman, Ann G., L.A. Clark, Robert W., Bus. Clauson, Karl A., Bus. Collings, Amy F., Bus. Cowles, Richard W., Bus. de St. Guay, Mary, Bus. Donoghue, Joseph P., jr., Bus. Dykstra, Geraldine E., L.A. Edmonds, Lillian Hazel, Bus. Fitch, Charles Bryant, Bus. Godfrey, Helen F., Bus. Gramse, Helen K., L.A. Hagen, Jean E., Bus. TA P lj R juniors Hallein, Louise M., L.A. Hawkins, Blanche E., L.A. Hodgdon, Wilfred N., L.A. Hogan, James, P.A. Horwitz, Kenneth, L.A. Hurley, Frank E., L.A. Johnson, Stephen P., L.A. Kenefick, Thomas A., L.A. LeCrenier, Enanttha, Bus. Manning, Edward, L.A. Mariana, Joseph N., Bus. McKinney, Thomas J., L.A Milano, Louis, P.A. Moore, Edward H., L.A. Mullaly, Franklin R., L.A. Nesworthy, James E., Bus. O'Brien, Ioseph A., Bus. Robbins, james E. S., Bus. Runnells, Arthur F., Bus. Mattice, Kathryn S., L.A. McCrea, Margaret T., L.A. Norton, Elea riri r M., L.A. Olson, Lucille E., L.A. Overbagh, Helen Janet, L.A Page, Dorothy B., Bus. Pease, Louise M., Bus. Rhodes, Pearl E., L.A. Romagnoli, R. Sadye, L.A. Schultz, Martha A., Bus. Senecal, Mildred, Bus. Skerker, Samuel I., Bus. Smith, Carleton J., Jr., Bus. Spence, Gord c111 D., L.A. Stanisiewski, Frank, L.A. Stannard, H. Herbert, L.A Sturgeon, F. Blake, P.A. Tetreault, Elwin S., Bus. Thompson, David A., L.A. Tollaksen, Anne L., L.A. Tromhly, Kenneth C., Bus. Walker, Charles G., Bus. page ninctyfthree yxlg Zi X- , W X gig TMA' TAPER 1939 W f 1 N . 1 NT -X .x xx x f x2 .X . 1941 'N-X, ' " N. '1' Class of , -5 ' - 1. , f 5 f C- 5. if X.. page ninelyffom' 1939 Tfff TAHDER Allen, Arthur G., L.A. Allen, Donald E., L.A. Angelica, Joseph A., L.A. Arnold, Ernest S., LA. Bates, George W., Jr., LA. Bohner, Richard L., LA. Boisvert, Pearl L., L.A. Bradford, Kenneth E., LA Breault, Roland W., Bus. Brown, Albert E., LA. Caron, Edson C., Bus. Coburn, Ralph F., Jr., Bus Corcoran, George B., L.A. Crowe, Philip J., Bus. Daulton, Dorothy L, Bus. DiCarlo, John, Bus. Dunn, John J., L.A. Eddy, Allyn G., L.A. Elliott, William J., L.A. Ellis, Peter G., L.A. Ely, Constance P., LA. Evon, Doris E., L.A. Farelli, Nicholas J., P.A. Foy, Walter L, LA. Furey, James A., Bus. Gaylord, Francis S., L.A. Gifford, Arnold B., Bus. Gill, Stanley J., Bus. Graves, Ruth V., L.A. Griswold, Ruth I., Bus. Gronostalski, Edward, Bus. Hall, Gordon E., Bus. Hamilton, Annette S., L.A Sophomores Handel, Richard W., Bus. Handy, Virginia L., Bus. Hanson, Edith J., Bus. Hardy, Elinor, L.A. Hartwell, Wanda J., Bus. Harvey, Phyllis E., LA. Hedenburg, Catharine, Bus. Hodgdon, Linwood L., L.A. Holmes, Margaret J., Bus. Holmes, Roland A., L.A. Hubbell, Robert B., Bus. Humber, Helen J., Bus. Hurley, John J., Bus. Jackson, Elizabeth S., Bus. Johnson, Emerson H., Bus. Josko, William J., Bus. King, William P., Bus. Kisiel, Wanda E., L.A. Kopyscinski, Harry, L.A. Kreiner, Ruth C., L.A. Kuusela, Ruth M., L.A. Lawe, Mary Norma, Bus. Lawson, Raymond W., Bus. Leonard, Harmon C., Bus. Levine, Aaron S., L.A. Lyons, Clare E., Bus. Martin, Jay Wesley, LA. Mastroianni, Dominic C., Bus. Michniewicz, Frank A., L.A. Moore, Robert J., LA. M ciri tori, Elsie L., L.A. Mulvaney, Erin Ann, Bus. Murphy, John M., Bus. Musinski, Harry, Bus. O'Donnell, James C., Bus. O'Neil, Enid, Bus. Parker, Maxine L., L.A. Parker, Phyllis E., Bus. Prentice, Helen M., Bus. Ratner, Harold, Bus. Roberts, Virginia G., Bus. Rochford, Walter A., Jr., L.A. Rowland, Ruth W., Bus. Roy, Phillip R., Bus. Royce, Burchard A., Jr., L.A. Rufenacht, Andre G., Bus. Saxon, Frank, Jr., Bus. S-calise, Frederick, Bus. Sergienko, George, Jr., L.A. Sinclair, Donald C., LA. Slutz, Florence, L.A. Spier, Robert D., Bus. Staples, Marjorie V., Bus. Swaine, Roberta V., Bus. Sweeney, Philip A., L.A. Teahan, Joseph J., Bus. Totten, Gertrude Arlene, Bus. Trowbridge, Frances W., Bus. Vinton, Donald L., Bus. Weiss, Franklin M., Bus. Whitaker, Lewis E., Jr., Bus. Wilcox, Helen Anne, LA. Williams, Joseph N.. Bus. Wright, Constance D., Bus. Zakowich, Wanda S., Bus. page nin etyfjive Alla nr gig NME M mm 1939 W Almquist, Carl W., Bus. Arenius, Arthur M., Bus. Barrett, John F., L.A. Bastien, Elizabeth T., L.A. Bertocchi, Robert, L.A. Blacher, Harvey, L.A. Blackburn, David G., L.A. Borazna, Michael, Bus. Bowie, Oscar L., L.A. Boynton, Barbara T., L.A. Brewster, Evans V., Bus. Broderick, Eugene G., L.A. Brown, D. Dolores, L.A. Brown, Rebecca E., Bus. Bryant, Barbara J., L.A. Burgess, Gertrude F., L.A. Calderwood, Herbert H., Ir., L.A. Caldwell, Joseph C., L.A. Canavan, Thomas W., Bus. Candage, Raymond, L.A. Canney, David G., Bus. Carlson, Arthur I., Bus. Carr, Raymond E., Bus. page nm etyfsix Class of 1942 Cavanaugh, Maurice I., Bus. Cockrill, Ruby E., L.A. Conant, June F., Bus. Connolly, John I., Bus. Cook, Muriel G., Bus. Cosmos, Nicholas, Bus. Courchene, Charles H., LA Crane, Elinor F., Bus. Crowley, John H., L.A. Cushing, Doris M., Bus. Cykowski, Stanley, L.A. Derrick, Francis E., Bus. Desforges, Gerard, L.A. Dilorenzo, Anthony F., L.A. Donnelly, Eliot M., L.A. Doyle, Frank, Bus. Eddy, Theodore B., L.A. Factor, George M., L.A. Feldman, Irving, Bus. Ferri, Frances M., L.A. Field, William H., L.A. Fitzgerald, Mary M., L.A. Gardner, Pearl L., Bus. Q fs .' . ,, If ,:w,.,,,4..,, ,V f tk, - AM ., Glista, James B., L.A. Glynn, Thomas M., Bus. Goodchild, Harvey P., Bus. Gormbley, William P., Jr., Bus Griswold, Paul H., Ir., L.A. Half, Harry E., L.A. Haverty, Philip J., L.A. Hayes, Douglas R., Bus. Henderson, Ruth V., Bus. Hershrnan, Gilbert, Bus. Hogan, james H., L.A. Holm, Robert A., L.A. Hubbard, Barbara I., Bus. Jackson, Earl C., L.A. Jackson, Edmund C., Bus. Jackson, Vida E., L.A. Iohnson, Raymond, Bus. Iohnston, Shirley, Bus. Kamaros, Alice M., Bus. Kapinos, Sophie, L.A. Katz, Morton A., Bus. Kelly, Archibald, L.A. Kelly, Harry I., L.A. 19 39 Tiff ffl PER Kinney, Lillian J., L.A. Klein, Joan G., L.A. Kossick, Joseph G., Jr., Bus. Kuczynski, Edward, Bus. LaPaline, Ivan A., Bus. Lewis, Jean E., L.A. Lloyd, Lucia E., L.A. Lucardi, Ralph, L.A. Mackay, Euphernia, L.A. Mackechnie, Angus G., Bus MacTurk, Marion L., L.A. Mandelhauin, Oscar J., Bus Marchant, Margaret F., L,A. McGrath, Edwin, Bus. McLaughlin, Edwin J., L.A. Metzger, George, Bus. Micka, Susan, L.A. Moore, Norwood C., L.A. Moorinan, Patricia, L.A. Murpliy, Mary Enda, L.A. Nahormck, Frank P., Bus. Niles, Roland A., Bus. Novak, John E., Bus. Class of 1942 Novicki, Joseph S., L.A. O'Brien, Francis B., Bus. O'Connor, Helen E., Bus. O'Grady, Joseph J., Bus. Orlen, Seymour J., Bus. Ouellette, George M., L.A. Palmer, Carl F., Jr., L.A. Parker, Eloise M., Bus. Parker, Harold F., L.A. Phaneul, Raymond F., L.A. Pizzotti, Alfred L., L.A. Rainey, Harry W., Bus. Raissi, Mary, Bus. Randall, Raymond W,, L.A. Ready, Donald M., Bus. Richardson, Walter E., Jr., L.A. Ruggles, Gladys L., Bus. Ryan, Daniel C., Bus. Ryan, John P., Bus. Savior, Florence, Bus. Sharapan, Esther, L.A. Sherman, Alberta E., Bus. Sleeper, Benjamin E., Bus. r Smith, Ralph L., Bus. Spear, Ernestine M., Bus. St. Germain, Marjorie A., L.A. Stoinberg, Andrew W., L.A. Strycharz, Alphonse, Bus. Sullivan, Joseph P., Bus. Sullavan, Patricia A., Bus. Suneson, Victor, L.A. Sutcliffe, Mary L., L.A. Thomson, Marion F., L.A. Thorndike, William, Bus. Todt, Frederick, Bus. Tremblay, Edward J., L.A. Trombly, David J., L.A. Tudor, Albert F., Bus. Usdansky, Morris, Bus. Vaughan, Gordon S., L.A. Ware, Patricia L., L.A. Warren, Rendell May, L.A. Wasserman, Myrtle, Bus. Weldon, James, Bus. Wheeler, Jessica, Bus. Zink, Donald W., L.A. page ninetyfseven X V LL at XM THE MPM 1939 W WRIGHT HOUSE Student Recreational Hall page ninetvfeight x WKZQUZZZZZS wc Cqmzimms '55 A, f K , YJQA -ff X !kl 'Fx , W f Wiikf - M W X VM X Vuq,ly.,- K A , XJ M XX ' X WR X My gil W Y Z fill, TAYWER 1OaO Edito1'finfCl1ief WILLIS E. ALLEN James Nesworthy Alpha Cheney Claire Miller Virginia Rosever Madaline Reynolds Mzirgaret Ryan Ruth Stoughton Harold Aseltine Charles Canavan Dorothy Page Taper 1939 M m 1 x WWW WM, If -fb 1 rv- ' num mlm , iululq Business Managei' CATHERINE VOCILER Ruth Kreiner Lillian Siegel William King Irving Feldman Franklin Weiss Gerald Cordon Margaret Holmes Peter Ellis Harry Musinski Frederick Connor The Taper was first puhlished hy the 1936 graduating class, and in the succeeding three issues the year hook has heen improved in every way. With this fourth issue, the Taper has now hccome estahlished in college life. page one hundred 19 39 T! if ffl Pl!! Student Faculty Council 1937 QFFICERS Chairman, Roland Tessier Secretary, Professor Henriettzi Littlefield FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES Dr. Chester lVIcCown Professor Henrietta Littlefield Dr. C. Rice Gadaire STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES Seniors, Roland Tessier, Edward Pomeroy juniors, james Nesworthy, Charles CZIIIQIVQIII Sophomores, Annette Hamilton, Linwood Hodgdon Freshmen, Eugene Broderick The Student Faculty Council is the student governing organization, :ind acts as ri mediating hody in StULlC11t'f2lCUlfy relationships. Besides their regular activities, they have this year conducted the Freshnizin Orientation Program, reorganized the Honor System, sponsored the Student Body Lecture Series, and puhlished the Freshman Handhook. page one hundred one We nt ale W 9' IV! 1 1 V. cy, '5 Q THL1 TAIZDEYZQ 1939 VI fu, If yi' L " Mfx Student Forum OIIIYICIERS President, Maxx Cannom VicefPveside'nt, Linwood Hodgdon SCCTCIdTj"TT6dS1LT6Y, Stephen johnson ADVISERS Dr. Garrett V. Stryker Dr, Howard D. Spoerl CABINET Miriam Russell Wilfred Hodgdon Annette Hamilton Leroy Bibber The Student Forum, to which approximately forty students belong, holds bifmonthly meetings for the discussion of timely subjects. Social periods follow these evening meetings. Besides these regular meetings, the group has sent Deputation Teams to several nearby churches to con-duct "Social Action" services. The group has also sent delegates to several New England conferences. The Campus BulletinfBoard News Service is sponsored by the Student Forum. page one lnmd-red two 19 39 WM' Ill P15 K Yellow jacket CKVEDITORS Margaret Ryan James Nesworthy Business Manager, Catherine Vogler STAFF Editorial Department Sports Department Business Department Douglas Bray Williani Handy, Editor Thomas Boyajy, Assistant Manager Peter Ellis Clara Swan Gerald Gordon Irving Feldman Betty Patten Margaret Holmes Gerald Gordon George Wood jean Hagen Morton Katz Alpha Cheney Edward Kuczynski Helen Humber Under the supervision of the Student Faculty Council the Yellow jacket, a bi--weekly paper, is published as a campus newspaper for students, alumni, and outsiders interested in the school. This year the paper has been increased two inches in length and one column in width. page one hundred three XM 75 nl at xg WH? l'fl!'ER io, Entre Nous 1936 GFFICERS President, Viateur Rousseau VicefPresident, Ruth M. Kuusela Secretary, Lucille Olson Professor Paul E. Tihissell Elizabeth Bastien Barbara Boynton Kenneth Bradford Wilfred Bourque Gertrude Burgess Helen Burt Charles Canavan Thomas Kenehck William Elliot Aovisrias Profess MEMBERS Gerald Gordon Ruth Graves Ioan Klein Euphemia McKay Marion MacTurk Margaret Marchant Susan Mickzx Elizabeth Patten Pearl Rhodes or G. H. D. L'Anioureux Sadye Romagnoli Burchard Royce Esther Sharapan Ernestine Spear Herbert Stannard Ruth Stoughton Marion Thomson Patricia Ware Helen-Ann Wilcox The French Club 'was organized with the purpose of stimulating interest in the lanvuavc literature, and customs of the French people. There are two business meetings and one social meeting eacih month. At this social meeting French conversation is encouraged and the atmosphere la that of an informal French social gathering. page one lizmdred four 19 39 WHL' ffl PL' R 1 l , I NkLl3k ,L X Lrkklfxx CQ:-K Q." '1:Tx'7.,kQ.J1 QC L Q, . "I,Ll,Je,L-A- -... Deutscher Verein woot :Q ww X Iwi L' fm 1935 'C llxu OFFICERS 'B 3-,ci X Pxrx rm, K President, H. Herbert Stannard WK V 'L'6l'.- J VicefP'resident, John Chatowski Secretaryffreasurer, Helen K. Gramse ADVISER Professor Henrietta Littlefield MEMBERS Balthazar E. Fitzgerald Ryan Boisvert D, Evon Ropulewis D. Bray D. Garland Rousseau Broderick F. Gordon Russell A. Brown W. Handy Spence M. Carter V. Giannola Wilcox G. Corcoran R. Kreiner Winch Cordcs M. McCrea Yanishyn , Crchorc I. Melenek Stahura . Dodwell C. Miller Warren C. Ely E. Pomeroy Gaylord lg f This year, hesidcs the 'weekly Kaffeestunden in Wright Hall and the monthly evening meetings, M the Deutscher Verein presented a lecture on "Shakespeare in Germany" hy Dr. john A. Walz of Harvard, and a dramatic arrangement of Immensee with a song recital by Mrs. Giles Blague, lyric soprano. page one hundred five 3 WK gig me rylmm 19 so Amaron Players' Guild OFFICERS President, Peter Meltzer Secretary, Claire Miller VicefPresident, Charles Walker Treasurer, Helen Godfrey ADVISERS Dr. C. Rice Gadaire Professor Dallas Sharp Professor Hazel Morse During the past year the Amaron Players' Guild has grown both in membership and achievement. There are now fortyftwo members enrolled in the group. Besides the weekly business meetings, the club has presented two evening meetings: the first, a presentation of The Wedding by john Kirkpatrick, with an informal talk by Professor William Simpson of Springfield Colleigeg the second, a lecture on the Art of Makefwp by Mrs. Crockett of the Hope 'Church Masquers, with readings by some of the club members and a violin recital by Miss Waiida Kisiel. The annual tihreefact play will be presented in May. page one hundred six 1939 FHL' P513 International Relations Club 1934 Ori-'iftiias President, George lvleaeham Treasurer, Vlt'6'P7'6.Yllll67lf, Lillian Siegel Secretary, ADVISER Professor Theodore A. Witsl MEMBERS Thomas lioyajy Eleanor Garvey lvliriam Russell Clara Ross Charles Wztlker Karl Clauson Daniel Ryan Anna Birnic Rita Kearin Dorothy Wiiiclm Louise Burpo Emanuel Slotnick Ruth Stoughton Edward Dickinson Milton Fromer .lean Hagen lvlartin Arslanian Norma Crehore llranlilin lvlullaly Philip Haverty Charles Canavan Frederick Connor Vv'illiam Handy Irving Feldman Edward Pomeroy Catherine Vogler The International Relations Cluh, whose aim is to hring students into closer Contact with interf national aEairs, has this year sent delegates to the conference at the University of New Hampshire and to the Model League. A joint meeting was held with the International Relations Cluh of X V Springfield College, and a meeting was also held for the alumni of the eluh. The group possesses a wellfequipped lihrary provided hy the Carnegie Endowment. page one hundred seven gl at Z Tiff Tflffk 1939 Walter Rice Debate Council Oifrieiiks President, Franklin Mullaly Treasurer, Roland Breault Vicefldresiderzt, Calvin Hewey Secretary, Wztlter Eoy Publicity Chairman, Douglas W. Bray Aovisiia Professor Edward Meyer MEMBERS Wzilter Richardson Anthony Demoracski Allyn Eddy Raymond Rosa John Crowley Gertrude Burgess Harmon Leonard Edwin McGrath Henrietta Cohen The Debating Council, which was organized for the purpose of fostering forensics and strength' ening intercollegiate ties, has had a very successful season. Among the colleges whom the varsity debating team defeated were New Hampshire University, Clark University, Connecticut State College, the University of Newark, and Loyola, Upsala, and St. Michael's colleges. The Council was honored by an invitation to the Annual Forensic Model Congress at Kingston, Rhode Island. To this only the topfranking debating teams of this section of the East are invited. page one hundred eight 19 39 TMA' Ill WL' R President, Karl Clauson Business Club 1934 Oifificiiias VicefPresident, Charles Walkei' Anvisians Dr. Charles T. Powers Roland Brcault Taylor Hill Evans Brewster james Weldrnn Ralph Smith Elinor Crane MEMBERS june Conant Daniel Ryan Helen Pederzoli Catherine Vogler Richard Cowles Carleton Smith Constance Wi'igl1t Secretary, lviartha Schultz Treasurer, Dorothy Page Professor Rolwcrt Smith Richard Handel Clara Swan joe Niariana Enid O'Neil Arthur Carlson joe O'Brien Through the Business Clulw, the business students are introduced to successful business execu tives from this vicinity. This year the following men have spoken to the group: Mr. Ralph Bellamy, partner, Tifft Brothers, Investment Houseg Mr. George Benoit, cost accountant, Gilbert and Barker, Mr, Ben Wruimd, treasurer, West Springfield Trust Company: and Mr. Alhert Vincent, specialty sales man, Standard Oil Company of New York. page one lzzoidred nine xllw gl at gl at Z Tfzff YAPFR 1030 Classical Club 1938 C31-'FICERS President, Peter Ellis VicefPresident, Pauline Herd Secretaryf'1"reaswre1, Kathryn Mattiee Anviseizs Miss Clara Benson Miss Allwa Lazzaris MEMBERS Barbara Bassett Louis Milano Thomas Kenefick Poppy Raissi Edward Pomeroy Herhert Stannard Annette Hamilton Anne Birnie Ruhy Cockrill Janice Knapp Ann Carman Harold Parker Lucia Lloyd Sadye Romagnoli Robert Moore Viateur Rousseau Anne Tollalcsen Although it was just organized this fall, the Classical Cluh has had an active season The inemluers have -taken trips to Smith College and Wellesley College to see Greek dramas and in March presented a play of their own in the chapel. They have also heard severtl interesting speakers during the course of the year. page one hundred ten Alpha Iota Gamma Sorority President Gerildine Dykstra Treasurer, Eleanor S. Davis V1ce Pres dent Pearl Boisvert Secretary Sally Bielanski S Mrs LAmoureux Mis, Blakeslce Stella Stahura Patricia lvloorman Shirley Ahell Ruth Cornfoot Marcia Spooner Helen Ann Wileimx Anita Kerr Muriel Cook Ruth Henderson Helen O'Connor Barbara Boynton The purposes of Alpha lot1 Garnml are to promote wood will on campus and to estahhsh seholarships for worthy members This years events have ineluded the organization of 1 dm hureau snowhall md roller Sliatlllff ptrties 1 semi formil dino. md the sponsoring of :1 lttturt on page one hundred elei en Xily THE Tfillpfk 1039 g! W f - Vu ,,,i,:,,+.f J 'X' ' A1 h U '1 S ' 1, p a psi on orority l934 Oififioiias President, Enantha LeCrenier Secretary, Virginia Rosever ViCE'PTCSidf6Tlf, Madaline Reynolds Treasurer, Helen Godfrey Anvismzs Miss Esther Frary Miss Helen Ingham MEMBERS Barhara Nash ,,,,:, Mary Quinn Ann Carmen Mary de St. Guay Frances Ferri SQ' Elizabeth Krusell Elinor Hardy Enantha Le Crenier Barbara Huhhard ES" Helen Godfrey Betty Patten Madaline Reynolds Helen Hayes Virginia Rosever janet Overhagh Allyee Darling QL 125252 1 This year the sorority has held several food sales and each week the group raflles 1 cake to the student hody. The outstanding social events of the year are the progressive dinner which was held in March and the first sorority dance which was held April 23th at the Hotel Stonehaven There are twentyflive active meinhers in the sorority. page one hundred twelve L Z9 39 Tiff ffl PIP R ' .lx - - i 4? JUL 7U2fcL C K Ka a S1 ma Sororit t WV' ' Ngvl' 1933 P' OFFICERS President, Claire Miller VioefPresident, Shirley Pond Secretary, Frances Trowbridge Treasurer, Helen Gramse ADVISERS Active, Professor Henrietta Littlefield Honorary, Professor Clara Benson, Professor Olive Durgin, Professor Helen Miller, Professor Hazel Morse MEMBERS Marion Bolger jean Hagen Phyllis Parker Marioii Carter Annette Hamilton Poppy Raiggi Norma Crehore Virginia Handy Miriam Russell Emilie Eames Wziiida Hartwell Margaret Ryan Constance Ely Phyllis Harvey Mildred Senecal Dorothy Garland Anita Houghton Ruth Stoughton Ruth GrlSWUld Lucille Olson Roberta Swaine Kappa Sigma's purpose is twofold: to discuss current cultural topics, and to present each year a minimum scholarship of twentyfive dollars to some girl not in the sorority. Among the sorority's activities this year were the Alumnae Reunion, the musicale presented by the junior Extension of the Tuesday Morning Music Cluh, the presentation of a chapel program, the spring hanquet, and a gallery talk hy Mr. John D. Clarke of the Springfield Museum of Fine Arts. page one hundred thirteen 17 -Q A silk XX 75 XX 5 THE YVJPEK 1939 XPP Alpha Sigma Delta 1933 OFFICERS President, Guy Bonuomo Treasurer, Dominic Mastroianni VicefPresider1t, Louis lvlilano Secretary, Louis Luzi SergecmtfatfArms, Walter Rocliforcl ADVISERS Professor Theodore A. Witfl Ralph W. Carhone, Sr. Peter A. Cavicchia MEMBERS Alfred Pizzotti Fred Scalise Vincent Giannola Ralph Lucarnli joseph Angelica Raymond Rosa Joseph Covalli P john DiCar1o Alpha Sigma Delta this year presented its annual concert for the lvenefit of the scholarship fund drive. Other events of the year were the annual hanquet, the alumni gathering, and the Hrst formal initiation service. page one lnmdred fourteen 1959 HIL' ffi PIQR Sigma Alpha Phi 1933 O1fFICERS President, Edward Pomeroy Treasurer, Viateur Rousseau VicefPresident, Ceorge Meacham Secretary, Donald Egan Program Chairman, Franklin Mullaly ADVISERS Dr. Chester McCown Dr. Luther Anderson Dr. C. Rice Cadaire Professor Theodore Wiel Professor G. Norman Eddy MEMBERS Martin Arslanian Donald Egan George Bates Harmon Leonard Roland Breault fr Edward Moore Emerson Fitzgerald C, Donald Scotland Howard French Benjamin Sleeper Williain Handy .x Robert Spier Linwood Hodgdon K Kenneth Stuart Wilfred Hodgdon Roland Tessier Frank Hurley 'Amy Thomas Townsend Raymond Johnson Philip Walsh Sigma Alpha Phi was organized for the purpose of stimulating interest in the arts, sciences, and philosophy on the A. I. C. campus. This year the fraternity has heard Attorney Wcicidhury and Dr. Sannella and they are planning their annual symposium. They have also had several social events, a semifformal dance and the annual spring dinner dance. page one lrzmclred hfiem We XX YY We 75 TUE Tfllpfk 1939 1 Phi Delta Mu Fraternity 1938 OFFICERS I President, Gordon Hall Secretary, Hilton Whitiiey VicefPresident, Edward Ropulewis Treasurer, joseph Donoghue Anvisiias Dr. G. Rice Gadaire Howard D. Spoerl Dr. Wesley N. Tiffney MEMBERS Leland Brennan Arthur Burger Edson Gaton Arnold Gifford page one hundred sixteen Stanley Gill Iohn Graham Edward Gronostulski Philip Haverty john Maltas james McNeil Frank Stanisiewski Blake Sturgeon Lewis Whitaker if-r in if we 1 1939 rift' ffl PM it if n , ' if Phi sigma Phi 1936 Oifificiiizs President, Martin Arslanian VicefPresident, Frank Hurley AIJVISERS Dr. Willis Rolwinson D MEMBERS Ernest Arnold David Thompson Vv'alter Rochford Edward Maiiiiiiiy Donald Egan Roland Holmes Honorary Fraternity Secretary, Emerson Fitzgerald Treaxzwer, jack Hein r. Rohe rt Ci uhh Wftlter Foy Natale Cirillo This year Phi Sigma Phi, honorary science fraternity, presented to the science students n speaker, Dr. Thomas Cureton of Springfield College. At a hanquet for the memhers of the fraterf nity, Dr. Ivlinor, research technician for paper makers, discussed the duties of chemists in paper making and summarized the opportunities for chemists in this field. page one lnmdred seveviteen xilw fied Q W ag rm? rar PM 1939 President, James Nesworthy Zeta Chi Fraternity 1934 OFFICERS VicefPresiderLt, Thomas Boyajy Professor Dallas Sharp Harold Aseltine Richard Bohner Evans Brewster Howard Burr Robert Butternelil Charles Canavazr john Chatowski Stanley Ciosek Robert Clark Karl Clauson Ralph Coburn Frederick Connor Richard Cowles Earl Craven Leonard Dickson Frank Doyle Willizxm Elliot ADVISERS MEMBERS - In 'W VHAM AsuNnANnonsM Secretary, Robert Bidwell Treasurer, Russell Cameron Professor Robert Smith Donald Ethier Vincent Huntoon Edward Hurley John Murphy Harry Musinski Joseph O'Brien Daniel Ryan Carlton Smith Elwin Tetreault Charles Walker Ioseph Williaiiis Arthur Griswold Richard Handel Edward Hanley Taylor Hill Roland Holmes Robert Hubbell Zeta Chi's numerous activities have included a reunion banquet in the fall, a 'pledgee dance in January, followed by initiation and an installation banquet in February, a rW6Ek'6D'd ,party in Hunt ington in April, a picnic the afternoon of Baccalaureate Sunday, and a few days of relaxation at the beach after exams. During Junior Week the fraternity presented its annual threefact play which was written and directed by an alumnus of the fraternity, John Phelon. page one hundred eighteen 19 39 WHL' Tfl1'!fK Wornen's Athletic Association Wx 1935 Ol"lfIlIERS President, Janice S. Knapp Secretary, Helen Humber VicefPresident, Barbara Hubbard Treasurer, Enid O'Neil Social Executive, Enantha LcCrenier Aovisizas Miss Alba Lazzaris Mrs. Howard D. Spoerl The Women's Athletic Association consists of about Efty members, each of whom has participated in at least one sport throughout its entire season. Sports in which the girls may take part are varsity basketball, tennis, riding, archery, volleyfball, and swimming. page one hundred nineteen Ale 75 M W WHT 20119513 193 Athletic Board Chairman., Professor Theodore A. Wiel Secretary, james Nesworthy MEMBERS Coach Russell Peterson Dr. Robert W. Cobb Thomas Boyajy Dr. Charles T. Powers Dr. Wesley N. Tiffney George W. Meacliain The Athletic Board 'governs all A. I. Cds intercollegiate athletic activities, determining the school's policies, choosing its opponents, and controlling the maintenance of equipment. Faculty members of the board are appointed by Dr. McGowng student members are elected by the male stu' dents of the college. page one htmclred twenty 19 39 fffff Y fl!'!'!Q WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB MEN'S GLEE CLUB Thc Glas Clubs will lwc remembered by all the Seniors as part of thcn' cnllcgc life. It is planncd by the zldlninistmtinn to rccnntinuc thc nrgxlnizutirm with thc npcning ' cnllcgc in the fall nt 19.1. 6 mm l11HIL1TCtil1.4.'6'lllN 1 Z N uf X Tiff ZAHDZYR 193 W :SQ RUSS PETERSON Athletic Coach page one l'IU.'Y'ldT6dfLUE?1lj tuo 139 Iliff 7'lf'l'!' X N X W . W I A 1 V! K UML' hm- .XX , 1 X W offs A :X I X X7 A 3? N M X W i W X XX We 75 gil W X M THLS Tflijlflk 1939 Football When "Pete" called out his pigskin toters during those balmy days of last September, no aggregate of football material could have ever been so varied. From the hills of far away and from the wilds of West Springfield they came, the tall, the short, the bruisers, and the weak, all to be built into a fighting machine around a nucleus of seven veterans. They had the scrap but lacked the experience that goes with collegiate ball. Ralston Brown and Bill Lawler, Pete's able assistants, prayed, sweated, and said other things over these embryonic modern gladiators and when September rolled around we went up to Amherst to play Massachusetts State. There is an "if" in all good situations and ours was "If we could have only stopped that one elusive halffbackf' From the competitive standpoint, the game of the season was against Worcester Tech on the day of October 15 at Pynchon Park. Never in our annals of football has so much football permeated the air. The ball was tossed around as though it were a basketball game. A couple of beautiful long passes by the engineers spelt our nemesis and we went under, but-it wasn't until the last whistle had blown that anyone could have even guessed as to the outcome, so spectacular was the play. All in all, we had a good seasonenot a winning -one, to be sure, -but one that augurs well for our future, with such men as Buzz Hanna, Ropulewis, Novak, Murphy to tote the ball, and with an ex-perienced line to open the holes "we'll carry the mail" far and wide this fall. Watch us, Alumni! The schedule was-to refresh your memory: Opponent A. I. C. 12 6 September 24 Massachusetts State October l Villanova 59 O 8 Rhode Island State 31 O 15 Worcester Tech 6 2 29 Brooklyn College O 12 November 4 Northeastern University 28 12 ll Lowell Textile School 25 O page one hundred twentyffour 1059 WH' YQJPXQR Soccer Under thc tutelage of that "Canny Scot," Bert Watliiig, a soccer team made up almost en' tirely of Freshmen went out into the collegiate world to make its presence felt. just three men who had ever seen action on the field of battle were there to answer the call for candidates: Red Holmes and CofCaptains Boyajy and Tremblay. One thing may be said for this group of lads, that inexperience didn't deter them a bit. They dug in and showed a kind of cofoperation that puts new life into a coach and warms his spirit. Then, when they had given their best on the practice field, they went out against veteran teams and showed them what a hard' fighting team can do in the face of more experienced and veteran outfits. We opened with Clark and met defeat, but then we turned around and took it out on Bridge' water State the following week, and so it went, winning 2 and losing 4. No one expects an inexperienced team to perform miracles today in the sports world because there are too many really fine athletes in every field, and it is axiomatic that "a good big man will lick the good little man every time." Be that such as it may, we have every right to be justly proud of these boys who took our colors to other fields and defended them with honor and we have every reason to believe that 1939 will be the banner year in soccer that we are anxious to see. SCHEDULE Opponent A. I. C. October 1 Clark University at Wiircestei' 4 1 8 Bridgewater State at Springfield 2 3 22 M. I. T. at Boston 4 O November 4 Connecticut State at Storrs 1 6 5 Bridgewater at Bridgewater 5 2 16 Fitchburg at Fitchburg 3 2 page one lumdred twentyffive ale 75 QW THIS Tzllffk 1929 X1 1X Wh f ,.,,.,,..e. I . ..I Basketball Last year when such stalwarts as Harry Fitch and Nascimheni Hnished their college careers, everyone speculated as to the capahility of any men whom we knew at the moment to fill their shoes when it came to the polished floor. Well, we've had the proof. Our comhine somehow or other lacked that something to put the punch across until the mid-year throught us Merola, that flashy Tech athlete. Suddenly out of thin air we clicked and five men found themselves playing a brand of haskethall that had to he recognized as superior hy their opponents. No game will ever or could ever he played to match the suspense and interest that was rife when our hoys met the fast-passing gymnasts of Springfield. Long awaited, eagerly anticipated, this game proved to he the game of games. Basket for hasket we held the highlyfheralded sons of lvlassasoit until in the few remaining minutes of play our iron man comhine was hroken hy the personal foul ruling and, while the reserves played their hearts out, we could hold Springneld off no longer and we tasted defeat by a 6052 score. Coach Peterson is to he congratulated on his fine work this year, and so are the ucannon fodder" group who played their hearts out to make a hetter varsity, and lastly, we take our hats oH to Merolzt, Kuczynski, Carr, Borazna, and Hanna, who almost scalped the Springfield Indian. SCHEDULE Opponent A. I. C. December 3 Clark University 51 Z1 10 Bridgewater State 16 21 16 Rhode Island State 74 34 ,lanuary 7 Arnold College 43 41 Fehruary 4 Arnold 'College 53 41 11 Vermont University 54 23 15 New Hampshire State 46 39 16 Norwich University 39 '23 page one hundred twcntyfsix 19 39 T! Hf ffl P if R N l Girls' Basketball After a lapse of four years, the Girls' Basketball Team got off to a flying start this fall and winter by meeting live opponents and coming away victorious in three contests. This successful revival of basketball brings back memories of other girls' teams here in the past who went out of town to defeat many strong combines and who at that time could have given a lesson or two to some of the boys' teams. We are particularly proud of our girl hoopsters. They're an energetic, sportfloving, hard' working group who don't know the meaning of the word "quit," They're cofoperative and are willing to make sacrifices for the good of the team. Coach Frary hopes to bring some outstanding teams to this city in the future to play the pref liniinary games to the men's game. Sczuiemrui lvlonson High School ....... .................. ..................... L 4 ist lndian Orchard Center ...... ....... W on 2 games Buckingham School ........ .................... W on ' g ill? . f X f j W N' a FK F, ff if X? J 'J J NJ' page one hundred ILCVKTIIXWKUCT1 1 4 A gig NM MWJQ 1939 VN Hockey Playing for the first time as a recognized sport, our pucksters were continually harassed hy warm weather, rain, and other eontrihutors to the general lack of ice, to such an extent that over half of our schedule was cancelled. The inahility of our team to meet Springfield during the earnival week, due to aforementioned conditions, was really one of our major disappointments of the season. Unquestionahly the main event of the season was the West Point game in which we took a clruhlving from a very ine group of gentlemen. Lack of practice handicapped us no end. How' ever, it was a game well worth watching. A few veterans from this year and fair weather conditions ought to send this sport on its way to lwetter and lwigger things next winter. SCHEDULE Opponent A. I. C. January 12 Nichols Junior College 2 1 Fehruary 2 Army at West Point 11 1 13 Middlehury College 13 3 page one hundred lwentyfeiglit 1939 l'!rl'L' TAIQEK Ping-Pong Club President, Gerald Gordon Secretary, Lillian Kinney VicefPresident, Waiiida Kisiel Treasurer, Betty Patten Manager, Harold Rattncr ADVISER Miss Esther Frary MEMBERS Norwood lvloore Donald Vinton Fred Scalise jessica Wlieeler Thomas McKinney Jack Crowley Edward lvfanning Ruth Kuusela Mrs, Ebre Charles Canavan Evans Brewster The Pingfljong Club is El new club which was organized this year. Games were played among the members of the club, with members of other clubs and fraternities in the school, and with local outside clubs. Next year, meets have been scheduled with the University of Vermont at Vermont, and Trinity College at Hartford. page one hundred fl,UE7lEj"T1i7'lC We 75 Sig THE TAIIDZZWK 1939 W Girls Swimming Team As comely -a group as ever donned a bathing suit met at regular intervals at the Springfield College pool to increase their aquatic abilities as well as to get together to swim it out against each other. Many girls took advantage of the excellent opportunity to learn how to swim, while others looked forward to improving themselves. P Cne night during the winter our lassies were much surprised to find that many of our men couldn't resist the urge to swim, and when they came down the pool was full of the male species of the A. I. C. campus. Consequently, the girls didn't fare so well. Be that as it may, the women made sure that their domain was kept intact in the future. For a long time there has heen the hope th-at we'll have mixed swimming parties at the college pool and hoth athletic associations are going to work toward that end this fall. During this coming winter classes in life saving will he instituted and the women will he prof vided with the excellent opportunity of getting their lifefsaving ratings. page one hundred thirty 1939 WM' TfH'L'R Ski Club While not organized on a competitive hasis as yet, our Ski Cluh has seen a good deal of intra' cluh competition during this past year, During the nonfskiing periods a dry course was given hy Mr. Browne, a wellfknown ski instructor of New England. Wheii weather permitted, this group of outdoor enthusiasts made trips to Franconia and Mt. Tom ski run. Arthur Arenius, who is president of the organization, has gathered for himself an enviahle reputation as a competitive skier in individual meets hetween ski cluhs of New England, so we may well look forward toward having an A. I. C. representative in future intercollegiate ski meets. page one hundred thirtyfone Ale 75 sly WANT MPM 1930 XX W K KP Tennis No sport deserves any more credit for stickftofitfiveness than does tennis at A. I. C. Faced with keeping the courts in shape, doing their own rolling and carrying on under a limited budget, the men connected with this sport have truly earned their place on our list of recognized athletics. While this report goes to press before we can give you any of the linefups for the spring, we do know that in addition to the stalwarts of last year we have a valuable addition in Phil Sweeney, who has a very high ranking in the City Tennis League, and many other lads, whose ability cannot be questioned, will be on the clay courts doing their bit for our college. The record of this sport in past years has been very commendable and we look to the team to add to the excellent record of their predecessors. SCHEDULE May 9 Bridgewater State May 22 Wcmrcester Tech 13 Clark University 24 Springfield College 17 Coast Guard Academy 26 Coast Guard Academy page one hundred thivtyftwo JIJ' 1939 Iliff Tfllljlf' Archery Here they are, lads! Here are the modern Dianas that menace all those daring to cross the wilds behind Gym Hall. But in all justice, it isn't really as had as it sounds, Most of these girls can twang a bow string that will send an arrow right to its mark and the gratifying results of these girls' efforts has led Coach Frary to believe that a few matches may he arranged with the archery teams of other colleges during this coming fall season. Many of these girls never knew one end of a how from another 'hefore coming to A. I. C., hut constant practice has shown results that are almost uncanny- -not that they're at the Williani Tell stage of perfection, hut they do show genuine promise of carrying the colors of our school to other fields. page one lnmdred thirtyftllree xxlg at gig THE Tflfjfk 1939 'W H i For a period of three or four years now we have been the possessor of one of the finest riding clubs of which any institution can boast. Riding at least twice a week at the Wilhrahani Riding Academy, many of these girls have become exceedingly proficient riders. With the city furnishing us with many riding trails and hridle paths through beautiful woods of South and North Branch and Willwraham, moonlight rides have become increasingly popular in addition to the afternoon canters. We hardly feel that our women are ready for the gruelling competition which is evidenced in intercollegiate horse shows, hut no group ever got any more genuine fun and pleasure than these horsewomen are now enjoying. page one lumclred IllfTLj"-l-0167 may WM' l'flPL'R Crew Entering into the field of varsity competition, our crew for the first time cut a wide swath in the opinions of some of its doubters to revive college rowing on the Connecticut River by beat' ing Williams College. They lost to Dartmouth the following week and then in a close race in New York they lost to Manhattan by threefquarters of a length, but evened the score with Dartmouth by beating them by six feet. This year, in spite of its handicaps and hardships, the crew has steadily forged ahead to take its place among the small college intercollegiate rowing circles and is looked upon as a crew of an unknown quantity by everyone whom they meet. The crew had the distinction of being the Hrst sport of A. I. C. to really make a long trip for the sake of competitive purposes when our boys traveled to Winter Park, Florida, to race Washington and Lee and also Rollins. As this year book went to press, the schedule for the 1939 season read as follows: April 6 Washington and Lee at Winter Park, Florida. 8 Rollins College at Winter Park, Florida. 11 Richmond University at Richmond, Virginia. 29 Williams College at Williams. May 6 Dartmouth College at Springfield. 13 Date Pending. 20 Dad Vail Cup Regatta, Red Bank, New jersey. page one hundred thirtyfjive we at ale W Tlfvff' Tnlljlljk 1930 Baseball For years Coach Peterson has had victory snatched out of his open arms because he didn't have the reserve pitchers that he needed. When it came to our turn at the bat, our "Sultans of swat" knocked the hide right off the ole apple and they could do the running necessary to bring in the counters. That being as it may, we still were out of luck when it came to relief pitching. Charlie Carroll, who did yeoman work last year, was pitched out. Many other aspiring tossers were "batted out," and so it went. This year we predict fand we hope we won't have to eat the print off this page in retributionj that our team will whistle the tune for our opponents to dance by. With Carroll, Novak, and two or three other relatively unknowns in the box and a wealth of material in the field for reserves, we like to believe fand do!j that we'll have a winner this year. Some of these boys have an eye for the ball that is a joy to behold. They can see it coming, meet it, and then beat it to the Hrst sack, which ought to be the answer to a lot of praying we've been doing for the past year. SCHEDULE April ll Northeastern University May 3 Pending 19 Arnold College 6 U. S. Coast Guard Academy 22 Clark University 10 New Hampshire State 25 Lowell Textile School 11 Norwich University 28 Norwich University 20 Worcester Tech Z3 Fitchburg Bowling Speaking of unorganized sports that have gathered the proverbial snow as they rolled, we have one here that might assume an unexpected proportion and develop into an organized club which will become as popular as any other athletic organization on campus. We can attribute the start of this club to the women of D. A. R. who made many trips to the Y.W.C.A. in order to become proficient enough to challenge the Owen Street Hall men, and when they did, they had the contest pretty well sewed up. The interest shown in particular by Betty Patten has been responsible in developing this group as far as they have gone, and it is the fond hope of many that teams will be organized during this coming season which will provide another outlet for energy during the cold winter nights other than "hitting the books." Sailing Club On October 3, 1937, A. I. C. had a new arrival in the way of sports, when those two stellar seamen, Joseph Donoghue and Russ Cameron, incorporated the first Sailing Club. Handicapped though they were because of the lack of material, these boys left no stone unturned to put this new brain child on a firm footing. Such wellfknown sailors as Wally Krussel, Charlie Miller, Gifford, Frank Miga, Gordon Hale, and Art Griswold aided in carrying out a program in competition with crews from all over the East and Canada. Their first race, the International Dingy Regatta in Boston on October 22, found our boys being barely nosed out in t-he finals of the second class division. Other regattas were held at Brown, Dartmouth, and the Coast Guard Academy--fwhere, by the way, Bert Skelly and Ruth jergerson created a mild sensation by showing up to the start' ing time as members of the crew. This year a turnout of twentyfsix new men and the very needed addition of two boats ought to put Commodore Donoghue into the proper frame of mind to bring home the wellfknown "bacon" or whatever it is that "they who go down to the sea in ships" bring home. The schedule for this year at the time of our going to press was: October 29, 1938 ................................................................ Boston Dingy Regatta April 22 and 23, 1939 ........ ....... B rown University Regatta May 12 and 13, 1939 .................................................. Boston Invitation Regatta May 28, 1939 .......................................................................... Dartmouth College With competitive races being held with the following colleges where circumf stances permitted: Manhattan, Long Island University, C. C. N. Y., and Army. page one hundred thirtyfsix wap INK I"A!l'f','K We ON THE CAMPUS d- - W K page one hundred zhirtvf gig mf? M fm 1939 W D. A. R. DORMITORY page one hundred Lhirtyfeight NIL IH!! 65 N 41 A y I fig? if g Qf I " F ww v WW 1C,f' Af , 2 wk Z Q ff x X i RW? C yxlw THE Tfflffk 1939 XX W A11 This Mit Himmel Auch? One day when things were a trifle dull in heaven, the Great One decided a little excitement would do Him and the angels a world of good. Looking through His World Book for an exciting name, He found a strange notation. It was an entire page, on which were listed about sixtyffive names, and beside which Gabriel had noted, "Consider these together, Lord." "That's queer," mused the Great One, and sent for Gabriel for an explanation. "Well, you see, Lord," said Gabriel when he arrived, "that is the list of the members of the Class of 1939 of American International College. I took the liberty," here he hesitated, "of placing them together, for here it is fifty years since they left their college, a.nd not one of them," and his honest, an'gel's beard quivered in excitement, "not one of them who graduated that day in June, 1939, has died yet." "Oh, that's bad, very bad," answered the Great One. "You know, sometimes I almost believe we should amend that law about the good dying young. There seem to be more exceptions of late than anything else." And He plaintively began to plait His beard. After dismissing Gabriel, the Great One pondered the sad case of the Class of 1939 for some time. Then, remembering that heaven was a little dull just now, He decided to kill two birds with one stone, or pen, to be exact. "I'll ask them up here. I'll ask them up for a getftogetherf' His excitement mounted as the plan gathered shape. He reached for His quill, golden ink, and parchf ment, and was soon busy composing the letters. "I'll trust them to no one but myself," He thought as He chewed the end of His quill. "I want this done right. It's time they stopped gadding about the earth like youngsters. Downright foolish at their age. I'll settle this for once and for all." So one wintry morning when sixtyfodd former members of the Class of 1939 walked to their mail' boxes-or limped, or wheelfchaired, or tottered, or went to General Deliveryfthey discovered the following, written on parchment in letters of gold: Dear A.I.C. graduate of 1939: The time has come. You can no longer put this off. I am having a little reunion of the members of your class and request your presence. I simply won't take no for an answer. Write me telling me how soon you can get here, and all about what you've been doing for the past few years. I shall expect to hear from you about the reunion, for how can you miss it-how can you? THE GREAT ONE. Well, little did the Great One imagine what an uproar His simple letter caused. For the next few weeks many were the consultations of those graduates living in cities near one another, many were the .hurried references to Public Libraries, and many were the sheets of paper used in composing answers. F-or shame' ful as it appears, fifty years away from their seat of higher learning had dulled certain minds, and there was great doubt as to the origin of the letter, and the correct way to answer it. Finally, however, letters began to pour into heaven. Many were not addressed to heaven, but had been forwarded by the angels of various countries. "Heaven is certainly a different place,', chuckled the Great One as He saw the morning batch of earth letters. "Why, I haven't heard the angels sing so happily in months, and only yesterday the Dark One next door invited me over for tea. Now let's see, I wonder what is in the mail today." Since the last of the letters had just arrived that morning, Gabriel had placed them in alphabetical order with the others for the Great One to look over all together. Adjusting His spectacles, He began: Dear Great One fthe first one readj: Was so pleased to hear from you, and we shall be delighted to pay you a visit. I can't say when we shall be able to get away as the publishing business is booming right now. As you know, after working in Springfield for some years following graduation, I entered a New York publishing firm, and have since been busy climbing the ladder of success. I have almost reached the top, and am now spending every spare moment writing my memoirs. I am quite thin from carrying the manuscripts around with me, so we may be seeing you sooner than I expect. WILLIS E. ALLEN. page one hundred forty 1939 WM' ffl PIR Dear Great One: I, Martin Arslanian, am writing for myself and also for the other partners of the BlofUp Chem. Co., Marion Carter, Viateur Rousseau, Philip Walsh, Roland Tessier, and Louise Burpo. As you are aware, we have a flourishing business Qin fact, in the early days, purely unintentionally, we sent you a number of guestsj and doubt if we can be spared at the present. If you are willing to have us bring the business with us, just let us know and we'll be up with our test tubes in no time. We are accustomed to moving in a hurry, due to our unfortunate luck in always picking neighbors with particularly sensitive noses. Our business was started by accident when I, Martin, Viateur, and Marion discovered a gas of great value to the world. Since this was a gas which in time of war rendered entire armies helpless from laughter, we did not hesitate to produce it at full speed, and it was used in every war. When war became outlawed fdue, we irmly believe, to our invention's making it no longer practicablej we sought for a new means of making a living, and hit on our present successful method of extracting perfume from leaves of plants. Marion, who had some years before left the company to be married, now returned to give it her partftime attention. It was at this time also that we engaged the services of Roland Tessier. Like us, his work in the surgery of soldiers had been greatly cut down due to the outlawry of war. We consider ourselves fortunate indeed to have around a man of his administrative ability the keeps our books, and has entire charge of personnelj. And it is often very convenient to have a doctor when one of those laboratory accidents which will happen suddenly does happen. I almost forgot to mention, when we give our annual employee enter' tainment, he is always the star of the show. A few years ago we engaged Louise Burpo and Philip Walsh. They each hold double positions with the company. Louise is in charge of women's sales, and we have found Philip invaluable in collecting bills. fWe call him Bulldog Walsh-not to his face, of course., In their spare time, both are studying an exotic new perfume to be obtained from the carrot plant. Both Philip and Louise had excellent teaching positions before they came with us, but they had tired of them, and wanted to work with old friends. As they put it, "I guew it's just the gypsy in us." So you see, Great One, we feel a responsibility to our business, and unless we take it with us, shall have to forego the pleasure of a stay with you. I am enclosing some samples of our new perfumes which I thought your angels might enjoy. Ever your obedient servant, MARTIN ARSLANIAN. P.S. I deliberately omitted mention of our President and guiding spirit, Emerson Fitzgerald. But I cannot hide anything from you, Great Cne, therefore I feel duty bound to tell you that after forty-five years of faithful service to our cause, Mr. --I cannot bear to mention his name-deserted us to become a physicist, and is now smashing atoms somewhere in California. In addition, after conferring with my partners, I have decided that you should know that your letter will probably never reach Robert Kirkland. Until ten years ago he was our company lawyer, and was all that a company could ask--we never lost a. suit. But in 1979 we discovered that all his cases with our com' pany had been settled over the bridge table with his lawyer cronies fit had been pingfpong until that incipient paunch began to appearj. When we chided him, in a kind but very firm manner, he burst into tears-and left the country. We understand he is in Greenland, skiing and writing children's books, which his brother' inflaw, Willis Allen, publishes. He allows no mail to be sent him, except the weekly funnies. Y'r ob'd'nt s'r'v'nt, M. ARSLANIAN. :ie ac as wr Dear Mr. Great One: Robert Bidwell, Sally Bielanski, and I received your letter, but will not be able to attend until the regular business slack sometime in the summer. Our Happy Hearts' Club in New York keeps us busy except for a few short months in the summer. About ten years ago I came North for a visit after the death of my husband. I met Sally and Robert by accidentg they were both working for a large Settlement House, Sally doing social work, and Robert in the office. We decided there were too few clubs where people on the wintry side of life could meet and enjoy themselves. We knew the way to men's hearts was through their stomachs, and that the women's hearts couldn't be far away, so we started the Happy Hearts' Club, which caters to persons over Hfty, and gets them acquainted over my special Southern fried chicken dinners. page one h1lTld'l'5dfOTlj"UT16 sie XX Wh Xlly Tiff TAIPIER 1939 XZ 'ZR From the first we offered all kinds of pleasant entertainment. An old friend of ours, Helen Hayes, was in charge of the floor show. But one night when she had been working with us for about a year, a distinguished young man of about fifty walked in and watched her dance with a great deal of interest. For weeks he paid her ardent suit, so much so that it affected her nightly polka. Then, just as suddenly as he had walked into her life, he walked out. She left our club, an embittered woman. We heard that she is running a school somewhere. We pity the pupils. The man was Edward Shanley, head of the world famous Chinese munitions company, and on a visit to the Sta-tes from his home in China. Because of this unforf tunate experience we have put the entertainment in charge of Guy Buonomo, who had formerly helped Robert Bidwell with the books. We Hnd a man can deal with such incidents with much 'less emotion. Sally takes charge of the members of the club, and sees that they become acquainted, and that their conduct is at all times befitting ladies and gentlemen. We pride ourselves that we have never needed a bouncer. I have charge of the running of the club, supervise all meals, and see that the guests are happy and wellffed. Needless to say, our club fills a dehnite need, it is the only one in New York which furnishes earphones at every table. . It may be possible for us to take turns remaining at the club, and for the rest to come to your reunion on time. Ishall bring a good supply of my chickens, for I am sure the ones in heaven must be pretty ethereal fare. Would you care for us to bring some of our entertainers? ANNA BIRNIE. Dear Mr. Roosevelt: My pals and I think it is a dirty trick for you to rub in the fact that we shall never be able to visit heaven. You know very well there has been a special suite reserved for us for several years, next door to your house, in that place mn by the Dark One. We don't know which is worse, to stay here and be hounded by creditors, or to shuffle off and join the Dark One. We graduated from A.I.C. as good account' ants, Ed Moore and I-and then your false prosperity came along, and with it temptation, in the persons of Donald Coogan, Leo Medwin, Lillian Siegel, and Cliff Wheeler. They had a scheme for selling shares in a "perfectly legitimate" afbabyflionfinfeveryfhome business. Lured by your promises of good times, we spent our profits before we received them. Twenty years ago this May the company busted. We come out in May. We have been corresponding with one another, and have decided to remain on the straight and narrow. We intend to organize a quiet little African platinum corporation. We forgive you, but will never forget that you were the cause of our being shut out of our own class reunion. So there! CHARLES CARROLL. :ie as if Ss Dear Great One: On behalf of Emanuel Slotnick and myself, may I regretfully decline your kind invitation? We feel we have traveled far since college days and are not the type to mix with angels. If, however, you know of some place near you where we might board, we may come and watch the rest of you, from next door, for example. Shortly after our graduation, Great One, Manny and I received a phenomenal offer to become economics and publicity directors, respectively, of Hitolini's totalitarian state. We worked for him for years, and permitted unethical methods to be practiced, because we thought it was for the good of the country. Imagine our heartbreak when, a few years ago, we were released Cand given the order of the Golden Snakej to make room for young blood. Now the two of us are running a combined grocery store and delicatessen, and are slowly regaining selffrespect-I in artistic window decorations, and Manny in inspired weekly circulars. Regretfuuy' STANLEY CIOSEK. 14 :lf if :lf Dear Great One: Was surprised but pleased to hear from you. I should like to attend your reunion. Several A.I.C. friends of mine received their invitations before I did, I was beginning to wonder if I would get one. I tried a number of jobs after I graduated, and finally joined the Texas Oil Company in New York, where I have been connected for many years. My friends swear I'd have been Mayor of Springfield if I had stayed there. I swear I'll be Mayor of New York if I have enough time. The Texas Oil Company swears I am spending too much time away from my work. I may see you very soon. FREDERICK CONNOR. page one hundred fortyftwo 1939 THE Tfzllgfk Dear Mr. Great One: I think it will be lots of fun-for most of us. At present I am writing book jackets for Willis Allen's publishing company, but will be glad to give up the work as I find modern novels very confusing. I have worked for Mr. Allen for a number of years. Shortly after I married, I returned to my position, and have been here ever since. I shall be glad to accept' your invitation. Very cordially yours, QMRSJ ALPHA CHENEY. :ie as as wk Dear Great One: I received your invitation and would like to know if my husband may come, too. We have been lonely since the children all married, and do not like to leave each other. I have been very busy in the past years taking care of my family, and for ten of those years running the home-preserved pickle business which I started. I sold out several years ago, but still make enough for my own use. Would you like me to bring some with me for you and the angels? Hoping to hear from you, I am, QMRSJ ELAINE CORDES. ar af ar ar Dear Great One: I shall be so glad to come to heaven to meet my old friends. My husband died some years ago, and somehow life at the laboratory isn't the same without him. We ran an experimental laboratory, you know, and were quite successful with our histological research upon white rats. When shall I come? QMRs.J NORMA CREHORE. is sr ar is Dear Great One: I am afraid I shall have to put off your reunion until some summer vacation, as I am busy throughout the year teaching in the Slowe Girls' School. A number of other A.I.C. graduates also teach here- Dorothy Garland, who like myself teaches languages, Clara Swan, who has charge of gymnastics falthough for the past fifteen years these have consisted chiefly of the less strenuous dumbfbell exercisesj, Malcolm Fobes, who heads the Biology Department this coming from a government Ani-mal Conservation post-when the animals were sufficiently conserved-to be the Hrst male teacher at the school, created a storm of discussion, but in the twenty years he has been here, he has done his work well, with never a breath of scandaljg Helen Burt and Grace Kellogg, both of whom teach English, although their husbands left them independentg B. Elizabeth Krusell, who conducts the Secretarial Department, and chaperones the girls during their Florida vacation, which the school alternates yearly with the European trip conducted by Miss Garland: and Ina Melenek, who teaches Sociology two days a week Qshe spends weekfends with her husband, and the other two days in her pet shop, where she is famous for her vocallyftrained canariesj. I have had three sabbatical years coming to me for some time, Great One, but I am timid about asking for them. The headmistress, Madame Helene Hayes, is as strict with her staff as with the pupils, and, frankly, often makes life very difficult. She 'feels very deeply the great responsibility of the young lives entrusted to her care, but at times is too harsh. Why, she won'-t even allow the girls to have a Girl Scout Troop. And that is why, Great One, I do not know when I shall be able to attend your reunion. Perhaps if you gave Madame a special invitation, she would declare a holiday and we could all come. Hopefully yours, MARGARET CROCKER. wk sr as as Dear Great One: My partner and I should very much like to come to your reunion, in fact we should like to stay in heaven, if there is room. As you know, Chet Eisold and I have been engaged for the past twentyffive years in the You Name 'Em, We Count 'Em germ business. We do everything from exterminating houses, to count' ing the germs in a sterile cooker. Business was rushing ten years ago, when that fad swept the country about Water being poison, and al-l bathing a form of suicide. At that time we hired Richard Culver, for we found the need of a keen mathematical brain in counting beyond the tenth million. Now, however, business is very slow. That invention of a soapstone nosefguard to be worn in all waking hours fwhile embarrassing to the younger generation, has evidently done the trickg we seldom get a job which brings more than two page one hundred fortyfthree XM X! 75 xxl Z THE Tflljfl? 1939 W million germs. If we come to the reunion, we should like to do any defbugging which you may happen to need up in heaven. We have heard that some of your angels' robes have got pretty dusty, and that ticks are beginning to get into the harps. Tha.t's just the kind of a job we like. If true, let us know, and we shall be up immediately. ROBERT CROKEN. :ze Pk if fi: Dear Great One: I should like to attend your reunion, and my wife would like to know if she may come, too fshe graduf ated the year afte-r I didj. My time is my own as I retired from active business eight years ago. As you know, I spent several years after graduation in the dental laboratory, then returned to A.I.C. to teach, and finally settled on a small farm raising animals scientifically for laboratory use. I was partially financed in this venture by Peggy Ryan, who had won a slogan contest and was looking for a good investment. In the jargon of the lab animals themselves, she more than doubled her money in the first few days. At present my wife and I are living on the farm, but raise nothing but chickens for our own consumption. I also look after the place next door, which belongs to G. Wellington Meacham, the personal secretary of the international financier, Taylor QTexj Hill. Mr. Hill's New England ranch is not far from here, but neither he nor his secretary are in their homes more than a few 'months of the year. G. Wellington, often called the smile in front of the brains of high finance, wrote me that he and Mr. Hill will probably fly up to the reunion sometime after their spring meetings in Geneva. Since it is now time to feed the chickens, I shall close, thanking you again for your invitation. DONALD EGAN. ak ak ff wk Dear Mr. Hitler: I suppose you wonder how I found you out-I knew you immediately from your letter, for y-ou are the only person who would call himself a great one. Your reunion will no doubt be amusing, but unforf tunately I cannot attend. My services are greatly needed here in the United States. There has been ,dangerous talk, you know, of "isms," and Wilfred Bourque and myself are doubling our lecture itinerary in order to reach more people with our message, which we call "Workers, Unite." As you know, I was all set for a diplomatic career, but muffed it by speaking my -mind to the premier of a very minor nation. I have always regretted .that it was such a small nation which cost me my career. After that I joined up with Bourque in his lecture tours, and we get along very well, with my wholesale novelty business as a side line. If our spring schedule is not too heavy, Mr. Hitler, perhaps we may find time to drop in, but I doubt it. MILTON FRoMER. :ie ak wk wr Dear Great One: I know I am going to meet many of my patients when I come to your reunion. I have been doing Public Health Work for several years, and it is surprising the number of guests I have sent you. It might be better if I stayed in a different part of the house in case some of the more stubborn cases saw me. I know you understand what I mean. ELEANOR GARVEY. ak wr wk 4: Dear Great One: Edward and I appreciate your invitation. We are planning to attend sometime in the late spring, and will leave the business in junior's hands. We have been spending the winter for the past several years in California, so he is used to managing the store. Edward is planning to contact Donald Egan, and they will have a Hnancial statement ready for the class. Until then- CMRSJ PAULINE HEAD. ac wk sf vi: Dear Great One: Your letter was very timely, as we had been meaning to get in touch with you for some time. I shall be pleased to attend, and Philip would like to know if you would be willing to try some of his latest pipe' organ models, if I bring them along. Your famed angel chorus certainly deserves the best possible accom' paniment. I have been keeping house for so many years that I shall welcome a vacation. fMRs.y ANITA HouoHToN. page one hundred forty-four 19 39 TMA' TA PKR Dear Great One: Miriam Russell and I are very eager to come to heaven, and would like to know if you could use the services of our Casework bureau? We specialize in statistics of people over sixty, and do not employ workers under that age, No doubt you have many angels in heaven who have been there so long that you have forgotten them. In a short time our eflicient bureau could have the vital-or should I say spiritualfffacts about all of them. Miriam and I visit the persons to become statistics, Anne Penn statistizes them in attractive graphs, Howard French applies their problems to world economic causative conditions, and Marion Bolger and Virginia Rosever are in charge of the ofhce, which draws up the casefhistories. Anne's hand is somewhat shaky, and Marion and Virginia are losing speed at the rate of ten typing words a day, but then Miriam and I are not so spry as we were-so we all get along very well. I speak for all of us in saying that we should like to study angels for a change. The people we study here on earth are becoming pretty tiresome. They are all too eager to work, and such an attitude is very confusing to us casefworkers who are trying to see that they get relief. JANICE KNAPP. Pk Pk as ae Dear Great One: With my colleagues, I am cofowner of a trailer which brings painless education to children all over the country. After twentyfodd years of uneventful married life, we decided to combine business with pleasure and have a little fun fwe left our husbands in the care of friendsj. So Clara Ross, Barbara Bassett, and I teach country children every summ:r f is Mathematics, Latin, and English respectively. Our special method, which all children laugh and joke happily about, is to sing their lessons to them. It is true that sometimes they do not learn much, but they learn it in a happy atmosphere, and that is what counts. Until last summer we had Max Cannom with us, to drive for us and keep our books. But last August he met a widow with two thousand head of cattle, so he took our blessing and stayed behind when we left. Said he couldn't get the wedding bells out of his ears. Uhfhuh! Now we drive ourselves, and will prob-ably drive up to the reunion this summer. Are there any little angels in the outlying districts of heaven who would appreciate an education by the singfsing method? CLAIRE MILLER. Pk 14 wr :Ie Dear Great One: We received your letter and will come to the reunion as soon as we get an afghan knitted, for which we have just received an order. Shirley Pond and I happened to be in a yarn shop together several years ago, when we met Beatrice Dresher. Since the three of us are widows, we decided to band together and start a little business. We now have a small knitting shop, and make enough to take us to Florida every winter. We made only a bare living until three years ago, when we hit on the idea of taking orders for knitted muiflers. We got in touch with members of the club run by Anna Birnie and her partners, and now regularly supply the customers with mufIlers. They say the club is a little draughty, and the scarves keep them from catching cold. So many of the members wear them that one of the dances of the evening is dedicated to them. It is called the Scarf Dance. We shall try to catch up with our orders, and as soon as the afghan is finished, you may expect to see us. PoPPY RAISSI. vi: :Ie :Ie wk Dear Great One: I, Catherine Vogler, am writing you to ask which would be the shorter route to heaven--+from I-Iawaii or from Alaska? I have two expeditions to make in the next few months, and when I know the best way to heaven, I shall plan our itinerary accordingly. I am at present a Public Expeditionary Counsel. My business is most interesting, and takes me to all parts of the globe. I spoke of the next two expeditions above, which I shall undertake for the Mockingbird Manufacturers, and the AntifBlubber Society of America, respectively. In Hawaii, my duty will be to convince the islanders that Mockingbird Mother' Hubbards are the garments they want, and Nature intended them to wear. And in Alaska, Ishall conduct an impressive campaign to make the natives use something other than whale bluhber in their lamps. My motto will be, "It's the whales' blubbers now, but whose will be next?" In both these expeditions my theme of campaign is first energy, and then brakes. I do very well. I shall expect to hear from you soon. A roadfmap would help me a great deal in planning my course. You might send it down with the next stork. CATHERINE VOGLER. page one hundred fortyffve ale W Alle 1X Wh THK TAPEIQ 1939 Dear Great One: I regret being unable to attend your reunion. I am at present engaged in heading the Sing Sing School of Business. After an intensive course at Harvard Business School, I took up this work, in an effort to aid those whose unfortunate business ideas have placed them in wrong with society. Did I mention that my work there is the result of a certain misfortune on my own part and therefore not the voluntary work you may have assumed? Perhaps later, Great One, I shall be free to attend. DONALD SGOTLAND. Ik Dk bk ak Dear Great One: Your invitation will come in very handy. My partners and I expect to declare bankruptcy very soon, and now we shall have a place to go when the sheriff is finished with us. For some years now Annie Tinti, Edward Dickinson, and I have been operating our International Cuisine f"Food for the mind, food for the stomachnj. We have traveled in twentyfseven countries in the last few years, for our custom has been to give large cities the benefit of our cuisine for six months at a time, and then to move on. The cuisine consists of a bookflined room, where one may eat while having any book of his choosing read to him. We made a good deal of money on this, for though the customers ordered fullfcourse dinners, they were invariably asleep after the salad-due to Edward's soothing reading. Annie has complete charge of the food for parts other than the mind, while I am the advance agent, and generally travel on ahead. Our business has dwindled terribly of late, due to the public's fondness for concentrated food pills. Therefore we are most glad to come to heaven, for where else could we -go? RUTH STOUGHTON. wk an ar wk Dear Great One: My wife, Dot Titus Hoffenbach, regret she cannot come your fine reunion. Too busyf-many new calves. She marry me many years ago when I in States to learn business of running estate in Morovia. She hear about me being Count and having castle. She love me. She marry me to get away from the farm. She find out estate is dairy, with six barns of nne Jerseys. Good joke, but sometime when she carve the meat, she 'look at me mighty funny. Maybe I the one to come to reunion. Good joke. CouNT SIZZLE HGFFENBAGH. SF wk bk wk Dear Great One: I should love to come .to the reunion, but I am afraid I cannot. I once wrote a prophecy for my class in college, and have been hunted ever since. At present I am operating the elevator in Blank's Department St-ore here in Chicago, but I saw an old classmate in the store the other day, so I probably shall not be here much longer. Terribly sorry I cannot attend, Great Gneg it seems you and I are never going to get together. PEGGY RYAN. JF ak Pk ak As He finished the last letter, the Great O.ne pressed a buzzer. When Gabriel appeared, He nodded him to a seat, chuckling. "Get ready to take a letter, Gabriel," He said, and laughed to himself. "They're priceless. I'd feel selfish not to share them. I'll bet their college just hated to see them leave. Ready, Gabriel?" Gabriel nodded. The Great Cne tipped back on the rockers of His chair, put the tips of His fingers together, and thought. Then He began: "Dark One, Next Door to Heaven. Dear Nick: I am going to have a most interesting lot of guests in the .near future, some of whom are just your type. I am enclosing a list of them. Tell me which ones appeal to you, and I'll send them over to stay with you. But I want them to have the best, mind you, nothing but the best . . ." MARGARET RYAN. page one hundred fo-rtyfsix 19139 flfff ffl f'!fR At American International College in 1939 We liked: Emerson Fitzgeralds scholastic ability. Claire Millers studiousness. Betty Krusell's happyfgoflucky life. Ted Connor's luck. Catherine Vogler's clothes. Phil Wailsh's tailored look. Anna Birnie's graciousness. Howard Ereneh's looks. Peggy Ryan's delicate beauty. Babe Meachanfs antics. Norma Crehore's charm. Virginia Roseveris Senior Prn vin coitfure. Ruth Stoughtoifs radical ideas. Edward Poineroyis work for A. I. C. Donald Scotlands boyishness. lna MClCllCklS co wa s. Y Y Bob Kirkland's whacky expressions. Louise Burpo's lab technique. lvlilton Erorner's salesmanship. Roland Tessier's acting. Willis Allen's executive ability. Margaret l'lalsey's book "VW th lvlalice Orson Welles' fantastic radio program. Steaks, cokes, chocolate eclair ulvly Reverief' s, double dips. Ella Fitzgeralds streamlined songs. Night football games: crew races. The inforniality of Mr. Smit h's classes. Toward Some." u llicmired l'U7'ff"Stf1 M fy X mfg X at THE Tfflljlillf 1939 History of the Class of 1939 Graduation! The culmination of our four successful years at the American International College. We recall with mixed emotions the ups and downs, the laughs and disappointments in happy reminiscence of our sojourn at the College on the Hill. lt does not take much thought to remember the first of our college days. It seems but yesterday that Dr. Cobb gave us his dissertation on the squeaky arm, and we danced to the strains of the 'LTiger Rag" in the D. A. R. parlor at our Freshman Reception. By this time we considered ourselves a necessary part of the college, but it did not take long for our selffassuredness to change to meekness as rumors of initiation reached our ears. Who can forget the rolled' up pants . . . the buckets of water . . . the trek to the City Hall . . . Tessier's moustache . . . trips to Water Shops Pond? But we survived the ordeals of this week and emerged as fullffledged college students. After recovering from the scare of our Hrst mid-year exams, we organized our class with the help of Paul Lyman, President of the Student Council. The results of our class election were Ted Connors as President, Babe Meacham as VicefPresident, Ricky Daniels as Secretary, and Betty Krusell as Treasurer. Harry Daum was elected to be our Memberfatflsarge. March found three of our members playing important roles in Pygmalion and Galatea, the major draf matic production of the college year, under the direction of Mr. Charles Woodbury, Ginny Oliver, Polly Head, and Ed Pomeroy ably contributed to the success of the play. With this successful year behind us, we were fully launched on our college career. The end of summer vacation found us as Sophomores eager to assure the Frosh ofa "warm" welcome. Ted Connor, Ed Pomeroy, and Roland Tessier certainly made life miserable for their victims! The popularity of Ted Connor, Ricky Daniels, and Babe Meacham placed them again in their respec' tive offices. Don Egan was elected Treasurer and Peg Ryan, MemberfatfLarge. We aren't likely to forget the thrill of our first football game under lights. Too bad New Britain had to beat us! The traditional Sophomore amateur night was put on with the true spirit of our class and was declared one of the best ever. In December our class, in conjunction with Springfield College, was making plans for a winter carnival. Because of the lack of snow and ice, the activities started at the Coliseum and came to a successful end with the Coronation Ball presided over by Queen Lois Wightman and King Roy Nuttall. Once again our class was represented in college theatricals. The Dev:'l's Host claimed three of our members, Roland Tessier as the realistic Devil, Donald Egan, and Willis Allen. A. I. C.'s curriculum branched out with the introduction of the School of Public Affairs under the supervision of Professor Wiel. Our class, thinking that Professor Wiel did not have enough to do, unanimously elected him to act as our class adviser-and thankful we all are for his words of wisdom. In the spring of the year the flooded waters of the Connecticut kept many of us from classes and put others to work caring for the flood refugees. Recovering from the flood, our attention was turned to matters at home. Because of the complexity of the prevailing Student Government, it was thought wise during our Sophomore year to organize an entire new form of government. With this in mind, the present Student Faculty Council was instituted with Roland Tessier and Edward Pomeroy representing our class. We now faced our allfimportant Junior year. Gnce again our class voted for the officers of the preceding year with the exception of the Secretary, to which office Polly Head was elected. The campus was thrilled with the success of our football team. CofCaptains Fitch and Siniscalchi led the team to a position of seventh place in the smaller colleges of New England. page one hundred forty-eight 1939 THIQI W1 Pffk As a moneyfraising affair the Class of '39 sponsored a dance at the Hotel Kimball with Tiny Tim's Orchestra furnishing the music. We can remember this only as a social success! Our college welcomed with open arms the addition of Wright House in the spring of our third year. The need for just such a recreation center had long been felt. The success of the crew, in its second year of competition, provided campus talk for several weeks. We like to think that our own Don Scotland as coxswain and Howard French as spare man had much to do with its success. In thinking of our junior year we invariably remember the success of our junior Week from May 15 to 21, and such times as Mountain Day under the supervision of Max Cannom, Open House Day planned by Janice Knapp, and the annual Walter Rice Prize Debate in charge of Milton Fromer. But best of all was our own junior Prom directed by Willis Allen, with the help of Betty Krusell, Ralph Carboni, Catherine Vogler, Polly Head, and Ed Pomeroy. In spite of the chilly weather, the Holyoke Canoe Club proved to be an excellent place to dance to the music of Ken Reeve's Orchestra. The fall of '58 saw us back on campus posing as dignified Seniors already planning activities for what promised to be our most exciting year. Class election found the former leaders reelected. Donald Scotland was now our new MemberfatfLarge. The hurricane proved to be a great loss to the college. An irreparable loss was the death of our friend, Wallace Krusell, the President of the Class of '38 and a prominent alumnus. The loss of several trees necessitated the raising of funds to replace the trees, and the campaign started off with a Tree Tag Day. Two new Greek letter societies found their way on our campus during this year. Alpha Iota Gamma Sorority and Phi Delta Mu Fraternity took their place among active campus organizations. The social season was ushered in with the Senior Prom at the Hotel Kimball, with the renowned Barbary Coast Orchestra unbending the jitterfbugs. Proud we were of C. Wellington Meacham, whose brilliant work on the gridiron and the basketball court did much to raise the position of A. I. C. in the Held of sports. And Emerson Fitzgerald, whose conscientious and brilliant scholastic work earned for him maximum honors at the top of our class. Graduation loomed nearer. Our days were filled with plans of rings, caps, gowns, graduation. Thus with Class Day and Commencement activities, the curtain falls upon our college careers, and we look forward to the Class of 1939 to carry forth to honor the name and traditions of A. I. C. PAULINE E. HEAD and EDWARD Porvnaaov. page one hundred fovtyfnine we W ale 75 Tfvfltfi Tfilfpffk 1939 Class Will We, the one and only Class of 1939 of the American International College, Springheld, Massachusetts, considering ourselves in full possession of all our faculties, wits, and other paraphernalia, do hereby publish our First and Last YVill and Testament. Having paid in full our just debts to all those creditors who have been able to catch up with us, we do bequeath the rest of our vast estate as follows: First: We name as our executors the students of the School of Public Affairs. It will be good experif ence for them. Second: To Dr. McCown we bequeath our sincere appreciation for all that he has done for us during our four years at A. I. C. Through him our college life has been made much more easy and enjoyable than it would have been otherwise. To our advisers, and to all of those busy faculty members who have devoted their time and energy to helping us, we leave our deepest gratitude. Third: To the school we leave little now because of our limited financial resources, but we promise that when we make our first million we shall take steps toward landscaping the grounds, realizing that mythical gym, and building a few new dorms, labs, and recitation halls. In all seriousness, we leave A. I. C. with regret, for we feel that it is one of the best colleges there is, and we have enjoyed working and playing here for the past four years. Fourth: To the Junior Class we leave the inestimable honor of being called the Senior Class. This is truly an appellation well worth three years of hard work. We leave them, with no malice, the same worries which we experienced about graduat' ing, and we hope that they will come out on top. We have found, by the way, that these are the worries which are responsible for the universal dignity of Seniors. Lastly, we leave them the privilege of making all their Commencement arrangements. It will be a lot of work, but it will also be a lot of fun. Having been so generous to the Class of 1940, we recommend that they be as unselfish as we were, and pass these bequests on to the Class of 1941 next june. We should also like to leave the following specific possessions of some of our members: Willis Allen leaves his journalistic ability to the editor of next year's Taper who, no doubt, will need it. Cuy Buonomo leaves to next year's ticket committees all the headaches he has suffered, or new ones just like them. Ted Connor leaves his ability to manage the annual Ice Carnival to the chairman of next year's committee. Norma Crehore, with the rest of those third floor Seniors, leaves Lee Hall, but does not leave that menagerie which she has made famous. Donald Egan leaves his heart behind him-aa strange bequest for a future doctor to make. Emerson Fitzgerald, after much persuasion, leaves his bashfulness and blushes to be divided among the foremost campus ladyfkillers. Milton Fromer leaves his ability to argue to the A, I. C. Debating Team: they've been using it anyway. Helen Hayes leaves her ability to heckle the faculty to any junior who wants it. Don't rush, Juniors. Pauline Head we take with us. She is too valuable a class secretary to be left behind. Taylor Hill leaves his capacity to be all over the state at one time to any undergraduate enter- prising enough to do what he did. Betty Krusell leaves her telephone-we hope. It certainly has been useful. page one llundred jifty 19 .sp Tiff Tal PBR G. Wellington lvieacham takes his foothall technique with him, along with his many other talents. It's a tough break for the school. Ann Penn leaves her seat in the O. K. to whoever gets there first. Edward Pomeroy leaves his position as Mr. Wiel's rightfhand man to some worthy student of Puhlie Affairs. Shirley Pond, with Elaine Cordes and Anne Tinti, leaves for a much hivifer venture, matri' mony. Good luck, girls. bb Poppy Raissi leaves her record as a faithful attendant at class meeting to all those who need it for an example. From some of the sputtering we hear, we gather that there will he plenty of use for it. Peggy Ryan leaves the opportunity to do as much for the Yellow jacket as she did to anyone capahle of holding her position. Virginia Rosever leaves her flair for wearing clothes to all wouldfhe models. Vie Rousseau leaves the lah at last. "Parting is such sweet sorrow." Manny Slotnick leaves his hent for puhlicity to any hudding young reporter with a nose for IICWS. Roland Tessier leaves a place which will he hard to fill hecause of his varied capaihilities and activities. Kay Vogler leaves her famous husiness ahility to the new husiness managers of the Yellow jacket and Taper. Phil Walsh leaves his harem in Wright Hall. No douht someone will he ahle to use it. Thus we suhmit our First and Last Will and Testament on this 12th day of june, Nineteen Hundred ind ThirtyfNine, Signed, CLAss or 1939. We, the undersigned, in the presence of many influential witnesses, do herehy suhserihe our names as attesting witnesses: CH.txRLiE Mc.:CAR'rHY, JULIUS CAESAR, FRED ALLEN, BARoN MUNCHAUSEN, PANDoRA, DoRo'rHY LAMouR, LlNCLE JIM, CAPMIN Kino. page one lnmdred fiftyfone silk N Ala at f THE MIPER Final Faculty Quiz june 13 By Paorizssok REED M. ANWEEP H'Match the following statements with the member of the faculty to whom they apply: Luther Anderson Lydia Blakesley Clara M, Benson Howard Bowie Clinton Bowen Natalie Case Robert W. Cobb Clive Durgin S. Norman Eddy Esther Frary C. Rice Gadaire George S, Goodell Bertha jackson Mrs. Jewett Stuart Lee G. H. D. L'Amoureux Alba T. Lazzaris Henrietta Littlefield Helen J. Miller Hazel F. Morse Russell E. Peterson Charles T. Powers Ruth Burnham Richards Grace E. Riddle Willis B. Robinson Dallas Lore Sharp Robert F. Smith Howard Davis Spoerl Dora Martin Stryker Garrett Voorhees Stryker Paul E. Thissell Wesley N. Tiffney Theodore A. Wiel Mrs. Theodore Wiel Dr. McGown Edward Meyer Chester Thorndike page one hundred fifty-two I need a moustache cup The absent are always wrong You leadg I'll follow Freud is my shepherd Fresh little girl in a blue sailor suit T A young thing turned prof Frankly speaking 1928 car-1938 husband A gracious heritage guiding her life 'Tis well to tarry before you marry Surrealism in neckwear Little skipper boy in R. I. Curlyfhaired ladies' man A bargain is deer Santa Claus "When I was in the Philippines" Grand old lady of A. I. C. Sabbatical year in crime Take a letter, please! I think I'll write a poem Meals like a bride's biscuits Salesmanship is an art N. Y. A. hostess I'll crochet anything Me and Euclid My physics will kiln you Bonefduster File case of dates Latin youngster German reserve A statistic from down East Sea food papa Tattooed man Speeches, talk, and more talk Mechanical man Mathematics, my all Faculty Atlas 1939 19 39 Till ffl PER Green Pastures With apologies to MARC CONNELLY Scene-A flowery pasture. Time-A summer day, Characters- Chester-a sturdy boy with neatly smoothed hair. Dallas, Jr.-a sturdy boy with a shock of unruly hair. Garrettfa sturdy boy. Albafa reserved, frankflooking girl. Helen-Jher good friend. Teddy--a very masterful boy. Lutherfan industrious boy, but absentfminded. Stuartga cheerful lad with a parable for every occasion. Ida-a very shy little girl. Annah and Oliveggood girls on the whole, but little chatterboxes. Howardva clever little boy whose great love is his politicalfminded pony, Oscar. Charlie-a little boy whose great love is his pair of kittens, Dianne and Sylvanne. As the scene opens, several of the characters are in the pasture in various attitudes of abandon. Others are seen approaching in the distance. Charlie-who is lying on his stomach gazing dreamily at an ant crawling up his hand. "Did you ever stop to consider that since an ant is an arthropod, and a lobster also, they are brother and sister?" Howardfwho is lying on this back gazing dreamily at the sky. "But on the contrary! Now to quote Pavlovgbut I don't think I shall. In the first place it would mean too much mental labor, and in the second place, too much physical energy." He continues to gaze, more dreamily if anything. just then Helen, who has been sitting quietly nearby, and who was just about to utter an obser' vation concerning English subjunctives, looks up and sees Stuart skipping up with a beam on his face fnot his eyej. She rises and sidles toward him, not unnoticed, however, by- Alba-who quickly nudges Annah, who up till now has been engaged in trying to outscold a bluefjay in a nearby tree. They rise and run to meet Stuart. Annah, Alba, and Helen-"Come, Stuart, don't you want to sit under the tree," with a tactful glance at his somewhat rosy features, "so you won't get a nasty burn?" Stuart-smiling, very impartially. "Thank you, girls. You know I was just down by the brook, thinking what a wonderful symphony of God this world is. Why, I-" Olive-who has been watching this performance, now flounces off to meet Ida, muttering to herself, "Those silly children, all standing under the tree, literally wearing out the grass. And then what will become of the ants? That's what I'd like to know." She joins arms with- Ida-who, for some reason, is walking very slowly and frequently looking back. The answer is not long in comingfit is Teddy. As he catches up with the girls, Ida blushes, looks down, and finally manages to say sweetly, "Hello, Teddy." Teddyfthrusts his jaw to an incredibly tough angle. But his eyes are gentle as he replies, 'LHello, kid. See you have some new shoes." Ida4happily. "Yes, aren't they beautiful? They're real patent leather." And she divides her beatific gaze between them and him. page one hundred flftyfthree ale at xilw mr rflrarr 19 X! W Chester, Dallas, and Garrett are seen approaching, marching three abreast. Since they have all long been considered natural leaders by the gang, and themselves, they avoid hard feelings by walking thus, when together. Teddy used to be one of them, but recently has displayed a ten' dency to wander in Ida's direction, due no doubt to its being summer, which, next to spring, is very nice, as everyone knows. Luther-shuffling along behind the utriumphal three." He is shuffling partly because he forgot to tie his shoelaces, and partly because he is occupied in making what he calls a motion sketch of the group ahead of him. When they stop he, by mistake, walks on into them, tearing his sketch. For a moment his lower lip juts out ominously, but is soon restored to its normal position as he reflects that such an experiment wouldn't have been salable anyway. Chester-"Well, kids, I guess we're all here. What shall we do today? I move that we go around the group and have each one suggest what he'd like to play. I suggest we play War and Peace. We'll take sides. Peace will kill off all of War's men, and will reign forever." Garrett-interrupts eagerly with, "Yes, then we could celebrate Peace's reign by all coming to life again and indulging in a brief devotional service, with a few highly interesting hymns." He rubs his hands in happy expectation. Teddy-L'Oh, that's sissy. Let's play Soldiers." And he begins to pace up and down so militantly that he causesi Annah and Olivepto giggle in unison, 'lOh, Teddy, you look just like Mussolini." Teddy-at this suibsides, since he does not admire Mussolini. So he turns to Ida inquiringly. Ida-pauses momentarily in rubbing an imaginary spot from her left shoe, to say, "Well, if you'd all like to, we could play house. I'd be the mother, Teddy'd be the father, and, let me see, Stuart could be the baby brother." Charlie-disgruntled because up till now he has always been chosen as the baby brother. "Bef ing very frank with you all, that's a girl's game. I move that we all produce a drama, a worthfwhile drama-flike Macbeth." He warms up to his subject. "Now, Annah, you could be Lady Macbeth, you scream well, Chester will be Banquo, Dallas can be the blasted heath, the three witches will be Ida, Alba, and Helen, Olive will do nicely for alarums and excursions-that will make a lot of noise, and"-with a deprecating coughf"I'll be Macbeth." At this announcement there are various expressions of disapproval. Ida bursts into tears, and Olive, who has been sitting with a satisfied smile on her face, chokes angrily, sensing a double meaning. Chester-speaking for the group. "No, Charlie, I don't think we want to play that. What do you say, Howard?" Howardmwho has reflectively been chewing grass, a habit acquired from Oscar, answers slowly, L'Well, there ought to be some game which would be fun, but I don't seem to have the energy to think of it right now." He adds apologetically, "Of course, we could always discuss Pavlovf' Annah-who is evidently anxious to return to the Macbeth theme, "Well, since 'Charlie is so keen on Macbeth, and since Stuart likes music so, perhaps we could compromise by rendering Beethoven's Ninth-the chorus, I mean. Of course, the direction would naturally fall to Stuart." There is immediate and noisy bickering among Garrett, who refers to "my many years of service in that capacity," Chester, who quotes his experience at the Boy Scout Camp "Happy Hours," and Teddy, who loudly states that directing a chorus is very similar to leading army mules to water. Luther, meanwhile, is declaiming into space that in Hve minutes, if they won't play his game, he is going to climb the tree and sulk, and then they'll be sorry! Alba-in an obvious effort to maintain peace, offers the mild suggestion that a brisk workfout in Latin declensions would be of advantage to everyone. She is downed, however, by- Dallas-who scornfully retorts that such a game-with Biology-is no fun, besides being uneconomic. He emphatically states, "I move that we set up a 'model cofoperative, and get in practice facing facts before the summer is over." page one hundred fifty-four 1039 Tiff TAPEK Olive- -"I agree with you, Dallas. I seem to remember an adage about the busy bee, or was it a wasp? Anyway, he was always busy. So I second the motion." Helen+"Heaven's no! That's much too dry. I suggest we all do some settingfup exercises." All--3'Oh, Helen, it's much too hot to exercise." Helen-dryly, with an inclusive glance around, "Well, some of us could certainly stand it." Annah--"Oh, kids, I know a lovely game. It's called gossip. Someone leaves the group and the rest all tell things they know about the person, and then he comes back and tries to guess who said them. It's really lots of fun--and educational, too." Charlie-3'Annah, just between you and I, that sounds like a fine game, but"-as the rest all reject the game, some scornfully, but the majority nervously-"I don't think this is quite the day for it." Stuart-in an effort to ease the tenseness of the moment, "Well, I propose that we all do just as we pleasefand I for one am going to practise the comet." He moves away to a secluded spot. And so, as the scene closes, Stuart is conducting a class in cornet playing. On one side of him sits Alba, who has long yearned to learn to play the cornet, and on the other side Annah, who is absently pulling the petals off a daisy. Garrett, whose offer of his services in an advisory capacity has been tactfully refused, has accompanied Chester to a bare spot of the pasture, where Chester intends to play his War and Peace game by himself. While waiting for Peace to reign, Garrett is mentally composing a few words of congratulation. Olive is sitting by herself, endeavoring to remember just how that adage was worded about the bee-or was it a wasp? Thinking examples may help her, she has sent Charlie forth to catch one of each. Howard, lackf ing the energy to think of anything better, is accompanying him, picking on the way choice bits of grass for Oscar, who will no doubt be tired when he returns from his interview with President Roosevelt. Teddy, by pure accident, has chosen a spot near Ida in which to plan out an imaginary parade ground, where he will be the general. Luther is fast wearing both himself and the grass out in walking around and around the tree, wondering whether to take the chance of obscurity by climbing the tree and sulking, or to remain on the ground and give in to the others--on exactly what count he is a trifle vague. Ida has placed her patent leather shoes under a tree in the shade, and is happily collecting twigs preparatory to playing house. Dallas, although he well knows he will not make his wages of management with only one customer, has set up a cofoperative store near Ida's house. Seeing that she is absorbed in her family, however, and seems in no mind to "cooperate," Dallas, after glancing guiltily around, tiptoes surreptitiously to a place in the long grass, sits down and, drawing a magazine from his pocket, begins to read. It is the Redbook. After which there can be hut one action . . . CURTAIN page one l'lll'I1dTEd jifty-Jive xilw X! 75 5 TUE TAPE? 1939 xx fm WW, MWMMH Nwmwmvm M WWAV M V M , , A, V -, - W - X ff 5 41... DR. CHARLES RICE GADAIRE page one hundred fiftyfxix 1030 THE Tflflfk URNINC the pages of college yearbooks one finds that the histories ft SN of graduating classes follow the same basic outline green Frosh l 0.99 5 gl-,A V lp, ' ' f Ll. sw JJ- ' 1 cl' .. .9 Q Hpseudofsophisticated Sophsf' "individualistic juniors," and "schof lastic Seniors." Thus the drama called "College Life" is exposed. It is well balanced, a life of study, athletics, and socials, it is full of friendships, it is happy and hopeful, serious and sad. Thus it sponsors intellectual growth and develops personality. It would seem, therefore, that all classes are fundamentally the same--and yet the Class of 1939 has played a unique part in the history of the American International College. Your entrance at the peak of our expansion offered every opportunity for great accomplishments, you saw these opportunities and have ably taken advantage of them. The organization and successful publication of the college newspaper, the establishment of an annual winter carnival, the expansion of our athletic pro' gram, the institution of Wright Hall, the expansion of our cultural program through extrafcurricular organization, and the successful organization of a Stu' dent Faculty Council are institutions to which you as a group or individually have very ably contributed. You are leaving, others are to take your place. Their history will be fundamentally like yours, but you can be proud of the fact that your class has been instrumental in the establishment of new traditions for the newer A. I. C. and that you leave an indelible landmark which will not be forgotten and the spirit of the Class of 1939 is to stay. You enter this unstable world with great advantages. You are not bound by old traditions which make many fearful to change. You have played an active part in a changing world and are well equipped to meet the restless, darf ing, creative spirit of a new age. page one hundred fftyfseven ale 75 R SORORI1-Y 19 39 li!! if ffl PL' R Thank You, Mrs. Parkhurst IN Scpteinher of 1938, a new dining hall was opened for dayfstudent use in Wriglit House. During the past year mor-5 than one hundred students daily have made use of the dining hall. Students may have hot luneheons or sandwich lunches as they desire. Always, halanced ineals, economically planned and eeonoinically priced, have heen the policy of the dining hall. For the success of this venture, the student hody is deeply indehted to Mrs, Parkhurst, our dietitian, who generously gives her time and effort to the running of this diningfrooni. The Seniors and ineinhers of the faculty and student hody wish to express their wholefhearted thanks to her in appreciation of the work she docs each day in their hehalf. page one himdretf x-nine' Ala iff yi if 1 gllg- THE' TAIPIFIQ 1939 'ZR Abar, Jean W., L.A. Abell, S-hirley, L.A. Baceviez, Frank J., L.A. Balthazar, Lawrence, L.A. Barry, Charles B., L.A. Beeman, Arthur R., L.A. Bibber, Harry LeRoy, L.A. Bodurtha, Edward Fox, L.A. Bowen, Glenys M., Bus. Browne, Priscilla A., L.A. Bruce, Theda E., Bus. Bryant, Warren, L.A. Burns, Robert E., L.A. Butterfield, Robert K., L.A. Cameron, Russell G., Bus. Carnevale, Ralph, Bus. Chatowski, John L., L.A. Clark, Edith L., L.A. Coffey, Hannah E., L.A. Cohen, Wilfred E., L.A. Collins, Gerald, L.A. Corey, Harold S., Jr., L.A. Cornfoot, Ruth E., L.A. Covalli, Joseph, Bus. Crane, Vera R., L.A. Craven, Earl N., L.A. Cummings, Richard Howe, Curto, James R., L.A. Dailey, John F., L.A. Daley, E. Hartwell, L.A. Danaczko, Margaret, L.A. Denault, Francis P., L.A. Dickson, Leonard G., Bus. Dodwell, Norman F., L.A. Downhill, Wallace J., L.A. Ehre, Ethel W., L.A. Ethier, Donald, Bus. Farmer, Marjorie, Bus. Fenton, Isabel, L.A. FitzGerald, William R., L.A. page one hundred sixty B US. Unclassified Fitzgibbons, James, L.A. Fleischer, Richard. L.A. Fuge, William C. H., L.A. Funk, Elizabeth E., L.A. Giannola, Vincenzo, L.A. Gibson, William F., L.A. Goodman, Dorothy L., L.A, Gowell, Phyllis R., L.A. Gordon, Fred, L.A. Gordon, S. Gerald, Bus. Green, Norman H., L.A. Grimes, John M., Jr., L.A. Griswold, Arthur S., L.A. Hachigian, Popkin J., L.A. Handy, William J., L.A. Hanley, Edward F., Bus. Hanna, Donald L., Bus. Hastings, Arthur K., L.A. Hayward, Douglas L., L.A. Hedberg, Barbara M., L.A. Hein, John W., L.A. Hewey, Calvin, L.A. Hobday, Lura Winifred, Bus. Hodskins, Barbara, L.A. Hudson, Edith M., L.A. Huntoon, Vincent J., L.A. Hurley, Edward N., L.A. Jacobs, Cyril, L.A. Jefferson, Ruth E., Bus. Johnston, Max B., L.A. Kantor, Robert L., L.A. Kearin, Rita L., L.A. Kerr, Anita P., L.A. Landers, Claire B., L.A. Levitt, Gladys L., Bus. Luzi, Louis, L.A. MacNeill, James F., Bus. Magill, W. Watson, L.A. Maltas, John K., L.A. Mayer, Marie R., Bus. McDonough, William, Bus. Meltzer, Peter S., L.A. Milne, Charles Riddell, L.A Mullen, Eleanor R., Bus. Nash, Barbara L., L.A. Neri, Alfea, L.A. Nissenbaum, Newell, Bus. Olney, Wayne B., L.A. Patten, Elizabeth H., L.A. Pendleton, Lily, L.A. Poole, Lois A., Bus. Quinn, Mary E., L.A. Read, Gardner O., L.A. Rich, Alan E., L.A. Robertson, John, Bus. Ropulewis, Edward J., L.A. Rosa, Raymond J., L.A. Russell, Velma, Pus. Saxon, Ella R., Bus. Schimmel, Milton, L.A. Seppala, Gertrude D., Bus. Shean, Charles H., II, L.A. Slonimsky, Philip M., Bus. Speer, Halbert F., Bus. Spooner, Marcia L., L.A. Sullivan, Daniel B., L.A. Sussenguth, Charles, L.A. Taft, Marcia R., Bus. Tolchinsky, Bernard G., Bus Troiano, Antonio, L.A. Tyer, Anna E., L.A. Valiquette, Joseph A., Bus. Walker, Cliiford, L.A. Webber, George, Bus. Whitney, Hilton R., Bus. Williams, Arthur L., Jr., L.A Williams, Chester G., Bus. Winch, Dorothy, L.A. Wood, George D., Jr., L.A. Woods, Walter L., Jr., L.A. 1939 THE TAPEK Brennan, Leland R., L.A. Burger, Arthur L., L.A. Buckland, june W., L.A. Cohen, Henrietta, L.A. Darling, Allyce, L.A. Botet, Segundo Angevine, Raymond Bigelow, Robert S. Carson, Elizabeth Cirillo, Natale V. Clough, Donald M. Ethier, Alwyn Mary Former Bernice Andrus John Bajek Lilyan Bedard Dudley Bridge Seymour Brisk Herbert Brown Ralph Carbone Ernest Cleveland janet Clark Mary Cobb Henderika Daniels Ralph D'Orland Harry Daum Owen Dunphy Ruth Eaton Robert Ericson Elmore Felton George Fillion Pre-College Demoracski, Anthony F., L.A. Merola, Ralph V., L.A. Downey, Mary R., L.A. Shaw, Harriet H., L.A. Eames, Emilie M., L.A. Stahura, Stella, L.A. Glorgi, Florence, L.A. Yanishyn, Anna, L.A. Lazarus. Rodelyn, L.A. Introductory Claussen, Wenche Dick Trillo, Ravl Rodriguez, Masciembo Mari Special Fortune, Kenneth, L.A. Peterson, Dean FYHYY, Esther Reynolds, Madaline F. Glass, Mira L. Salford, Minott W. Goodman, Bernard L. Stuart, Kenneth Heap, Pamela B. Szydlo, Fred, Bus. Lavene, Maurice B. Townson, Anne E. Paushter, Matthew H. Members of the Class of 1939 Helen Fizette Lillian Genden William Hanigan Margaret Harris Floyd Hodge Paul Hcfvey Frank Kendall Robert Killam Merwin Kinkade Charles Lehr Nancy McCleary Chester Modzelewski Benedict Nascembeni Doris Nelson Edward Noonan William Oldach Virginia Oliver Maxine Parker Meredith Pitkin William Raleigh Madaline Reynolds Natalie Robinoylitz Esther Rubin Mazie Sayre Leonard Shapiro Morrey Shapiro Albert Shepard Frank Shepard Irene Sherman Shirley Shjeridan Ruth Tillman Marjiorie Tuohey Adele Vinick Harold Wernick Edmund Young page one hundred sixtyfone We W E i N xx I N I X I X I N I N ll S 1 X 1 N, 1 N i I I Q if xx: I X 55, X' 3 Y li ' if li X I I x l X 1 J f if my y EY 'X x iff! iw w, 2? X wi x X if 1 X 2 f?"-" I 4z5z24e55 'Nr X JW fi N E TAPER, a yearfbyfyear chronicle of the life at the American International College, has become a cherished institution of both the graduate and undergraduate students. ' lQ7aJl Each year the Taper Staff has sought to better the material content of this book. This year it has altered the basic layout, enlarged the book itself, and added new and different items. Since its inception, the Taper has maintained one established policy toward advertising, it has attracted the better business establishments of Springfield. This year, the Taper Staff has been in a position to perpetuate this policy through the co operation of the contributing merchants. The Taper Staff, aware of the benefits bestowed by the advertisers, is appreciative, and thanks those who have made the maintenance of this policy possible. The attention of the graduates, undergraduates, and friends is called to these benefits, and the Taper Staff urges that their appreciation be shown through patronage. , " NIGHTIME IS PLAYTIME " Compliments M Improve your Golf llills eirfs Bakery Practice at the Fenway Golf Driving Range Brilliantly Illuminated at Night 361 Bay Street Springfield, Mass. Tel. 4,0225 FENWAY FARM DAIRY Allen Street MILK CREAM TURKEYS cQ5EFZEQEFGZRSGZQEQQQFQZQSY h,,, H , f19?55H3E2ZSE25Z?55Z?3?ii?EEB3FEY954Z9EE352HBE7ZEFWZQSQEBQEEBEFZEQVWQFY W reet chusetts Class Photographer 1939 A9554QQ5Z2QFQFbysc3kk65Z22392z255562EFFZZQ2Zkdd?k6Z22S2?2255eEkEZ8?EiiP F' ' C K I 4E6kBQ?9S252EiBEFP w i Ei E: Ev:-Z ,-,'!vE f I 4 'wA JQEZQA 4 N Je4DA,,Q, ,- i I X y . CONGRATULATIONS , CLASS OF '39 To each and every one of you, our sincere congratulations, and hearti- est wishes for distinguished success in your chosen held. ALBERTA ss9MPANY SPRINGFIELD MASSACHUSETTS F Compfimellfr rf F R E D E RIC K ,S . 0, "The Store qf FRIENDLY CR EDITH Tmti s Restaurant Fine Diamonds Watches and lewelry , Complete Assortments of GRADUATION GIFTS zz King Street, North Agawam, Mass. See NEVVELI, NISSENBAUM Tel' P5830 ISO3 twain st, springfield, tum. An Outyzanding .Specially Szore Complimfnfr gf Featuring . . . Luggage, Leather Goods, Gifts -" Men's Clothing and Furnishings Women's Shoes, Gloves and Hosiery Flowery LEATHER STORE Z2-Z4 Vernon St. Springfield, Mass. ' 1341 Main St. Next to Union Trust Co. Telephone 3-3104 2' ' . I ' ' ' .A JY' .A'f'.A'f"..f7'.!7'.A7' .A'f'.A'!'.A'l'.A7'.f.7'.A'f'.A77.7".!.7'.f.7'.f' .A'!'.A7'.A7'.A'f'.!.7'.f' .f.7.K'fJ7'.A'1'.A'!'J.7'.f7'.!7'J7'f.7'.A'fJ7'J7'J.7'.A'f.!.7'f.f.7".A7'.A'!'.A'f7.2'.A7'.!7'.A'fJ' .!L'f'.A7'.A7'.!.7'.!' ITIHSSHSUIT EHGRHVIIEIU CU. I 77 l,UOP1THIlnlGTOl1 STREET I SPRINGFIELD, INHSS. ' Pl-lom-35 3'9BI9 3'UB97 FIRTISTS RETOUCHERS PHU'l'Cl'Ef1GP.PlVEP.S , ,eT 6?E A Ax ', 9. 12' 'E X v Q , 4 JB8? K S 5 Q .17 ,,-,!: .f.7J.7'.A7' .I.7".A7'.f.7'..A'f'.!.7'.f" ..Q'J.7'.!.7'-A'f'.f.7'J'.f' .f.7'-!.7'.A7'.A'!7' ..A7'.A'f!.7' .f7'-A7'..A'f'.A7'.!.V'.!7' .A7'.A'!'.A'fJ' J' .A7'-.A'!'.A'l'J.7' .f.7'J.7J' .!'.f.7".A7'.l'.Af' The Elm Tree Press Qrtgh antfg I A .QUAVI IYY SIORF APPAREL FURS I rinterfq H16 Yeffofw ackef and For Misses and Women Tyl s s'gf11aM.-.. T l ph 4 5351 SPRINGFIHD MAssAcHusrTTs Outfitters to Men and Young Men HAYNES QA! wyf Refzabfe g MAIN STREET SPRINGFIELD MASS 1849 1939 f ' NINETY YEARS of Sound Insurance Service mm Svrhlattvr 8: Sun Alnr to Agents and Pollcvholders FLOWERS Springfield Fire and Marine Insurance Company 437 Bay Street I2 Pynchon Street Sl RINGFIFLD MASSALHUSFITS T 1 ph TRUE BROTHERS Inc Jewelers Smce 1898 Fine Diamonds - Watches - jewelry Clocks - Silverware 1390 MAIN STREET - SPRINGFIELD MASS. Large Variety - Fine Quality - Moderate Prices 3' Q Incorporated , . V . X 1 K 1 7 C XJ f it r 1 ll 7, I 0 44 a or treet prm C , HW c e one - - - A x I I ca Q , ' U I oz , , . , , . . 3 Comp lllllfll J g' 'I . 0 , 0 . 4. Q O O X c in A - - ' ee one z-3107 1 Q o I I I 1 1 I J A 632 ...W Y Sq CWIIPXIIIIEHIJ' gf id? E Inc. 3 -ie' , , Viyi, f SANDWICH SHOPS A . WIESEL-DICKINSON . 55 H 1 . Visit Our Stores Inc. ar 3435 Main Street NEAR THE soscn 89 Wilhraham Road Tel 4-4901 4 155 State St. 239 Nfaplq Sf SPRINGFIILLD, MASS. Springfield Holyoke 1 Telephone ll--563l Established l833 Ill-6 Stake Slz. 29 Logan Si. SPRINGFIELD, MASS. M. Kittredge, Inc. Established 1910 Diamond Merchants - Jewelers Perfect Diamonds Nationally Advertised Watches ewelry, Silverware School Pins and Rings Gifts for All Occasions 1354 Main St. Springfield, Mass. 164 Main St., Norrhampton, Mass. See Your Blue Sunoco Dealer A. W. BARTTRO l 866 State St., Opp. Indian Motocycle Co. For A to Z Lubrication 4 Motor Tuneup , Electrical Service S C1 r ge 4 o gg Rcsile ce 6 7309 E. O. Smith Sales Co. Wholesale Grocers Distributors for Pleezing Brand Grocery Products 471 W rthi gto St Sp ingfiell Mass o n n . r L , S ' a a 4 'Q n - .!.7' J' .AVJ' JJ ' J7' .A'f'.l.7'.A'!'.!'..7".A'fJ' .A'f!7' J' .A7'.A'!'.A'fA'!J' .A'!'.A7' .l' J' .A'!'.A"l'.f' J' FQSQQ' ,JY '- A Y - I I I HOLMES 8c LARROW, INC. I 46" ' of efizfif 4e4f15Q'3f 4 45-ffff KHQQQQQQJ E 4 Kawai 4 4 I 3 ffi I U7 H g C D 5 E O W 93 0 W E 'TI O :I 2 - '- fn 77 D m Q fo Z rn - 0 A In Q Q :' 3 . " Z 2 Q.. 9 p- C -I O 5 I 3 -. 'I va f : PU D"-H J' 4 5 2112 QB' I C C :ff If fc L+' O 1- .4, 2 7? 9+ 51' -1 W ... Z In 2 9, m 2 Z I v-1 '5'D -3 j-U N Q R5 Cn I O V1 C I :G E oq Q' 3 9' P-I I Z 591 Un I 111 D' Q5 ' 2 C I-4 111 N g n I I B O -Q Q3 'I 0 I S 5' 'I Fr I fb 3, V1 M :- ,- Q3 ' no I I M o I 0 I G I E4 I W 'U I I V- I -I .44 .4 .44 ,,,, 4 I KN I '- -Ji N IC 1 -3- O- I O ve -55 if Q I C 1 'c 5 M :- I P ' 5 'Q gp :Tj 'S E S' 1 2 Nc w H I 3 S O Q pc 2. ge E'-4 I E Q is E4 it ? Q o rv ' 1 5 Z C .: E Q gf -1? Y 2 c ':. 1 T 'I Q' rf Q 1 - -, - n gg - " E f F 2 x 71 51 ,E E C O I 'f UD 'T I 2 I If' :Ii 5' 2 fm 5 we : Q ' M Q U :4 -+2 If S 3- Q N. ' "Y C -E S 39 "' 1 5 cn 4 'Y- S 5 EP 5 5' 5 UU If 2 5 3? 55 3 : w 3 Q F5 2 5 -' ' ,Q Q E Z 1 I 4 ' 5 53 ' UD ' S 'S If E- ix S G: UE :T 3 Q :n 212 rn 'I E ? ,N fu -L E' Q ff. C I fa I I I I 'KJ efsif , T U T Q ' S A IO-minute ride from Springfield - on Route 5 I XE DANCING AND ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY S "Never a Cover Charge" I I I I I I I I I I I , JY J.7'.!'.A'f'.A'!'.!.7'J' IJ? .AZ .A7'.I.7'.A7' J.Z'!'.A'f'-4' J'J'J',, I, J.7'.f.7' J' J.7'.f.7'.A'!'J' J'J'.f'.f.7' .A7'.4fJ7' 5 352 OQZM ACKER PRINTING CUNIPANY "uf Better Kind gf Trintingn ADVERTISING LITERATURE COLOR PRINTING CATALOOUES , BOOKLETS YEAR BOOKS COMMERCIAL STATIONERY SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETIS f ' I s a E- , f 'M' I ,K 0 Wg!! Q 'A ,F Qge lfg sffg using! QQ new , ..!7'.!?A7' .f..7' .!.7JY'.!'.A'f'.!.7'.A'!'.Af'.A77'.l.7'.f'.!.7'.!' .rf .l.7'.A'fJ.7'.A7'.l.7' gAl'.A7J.7'.A7' J-7'.A'!!.7'J.?.A'!J.77' .A7'.A'ff' .!.7".f.7'.!.7'.f.V'.!" N F gif .!' .l.'7'.AfA7'.A7J.7' J7' .Z'!'.A7'.!' .f.7J.7' .A77.7'.A7'.!' .!.7'.A7'.AV'.A7'..A'fl.7' J' A .A'!'.!.7'.A7'.!' i S TIERNEY-CARTER, Inc. X Compliments of flowers i3 BunNAM's INC. TELEPHONE 4-2131 IMO2 Main Street N SPIQINGPIELD, MASS. l 272 BRIDGE STREET SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 1 KOKKINOS Sz. CO. "WINCHESTER SQUARE" Per-nice CO- Wholesale Produce L'mCl'e0"5 157 LYMAN STREET Ice Cream Telephone 212156 Sodas li 3 15' Complimefzzfs gf A F R I E N D Compzimfm gf Forest Park Upholstering , Company S Antique and Modern Furniture Rebuilt TAIIJOR SHOP Custom Built Furniture 1037 State Street SpringEeld, Mass. UAL, A T29 515 B 1 A A High Quality Ready-made Suit, 0,513-l e mont Venue Topcoat, or Overcoat i ll Located at the X A Better Fitting Garment than anywhere l jls else at any Price. ZS x! K f'e',Q8de"T 'E K' ' . . Y f, ' , ' QQ? ' .A'fl.77.7'.AZ' J7' .A'f' .f.77.7'.A77.7J J' .lZl.7'.A7' .!.7'.A'ff.7'.A'!'.!.7'.!.7J.7J!.7'.A'!'.A'I'.!7'.A'!!!' .A7'.A7'.!.7'.f3 Sffffff ff!!! J' fffffffffff fffffffff ffffffffffff Q S S S S S F JJ' .A7'.A7'.A'fJ' , ., .A!'.!.7".A7' ,..A'fA'f'.II!'.AI'.A'f'.f7'.!.V'.A!'.A7'.A'!'.!' , .A'7'.A'!'.!.7' J7'J'.A"f J' WITH every good Wish for A. I. C. which is fast taking its place among the foremost Colleges of the East. A FRIEND "dn ounce qfprefuention . . Take care of your eyesight by periodic examinations. DR. A. E. PALMER Optometrist Cpmpfimgnfj gf 1616 Main St. T l Springfield Ice and Fuel Co. .!.V'.A'!' J' .A'!'.!.7'.A!'.!.7' J7' .!.7'.A'!'.4'f'J7' "Spend ralw for Jzudefz Cof11plimfl1tJ Q' Harry H. Lane Co., Inc. W fzolefale C027fkcz'z'or1erJ' 97 Taylor Stre L zffg scHRAFFT's CHOCOLATES ' .A7'.!.7'.f'.!.7'.A'!' .l.7'J.7'J'J.7' .f'.A'f'.A!'.f.V' J.7'.A'l'.A'!' .A'!'J.7'.A'f'J.7'J.7'.f' .A'f'.A'!'.l.7'.I' .!7'.A7'..A7'.l.7'.!' .7.7'.A'f'J' .A'l'.!.V'.!' J' .!.V'.A7'.!.7'.f' .!.7'.A'!'.A'!'.A'f'.A'!'.!.7'.!' J' .A'!'.A!J.7'.l.7".!.7'.A77.T!.7'.lZ" .A'!7.7J.7'.!' .A!'.!.7'.!.7'.A7'.A'!'.A7'.6" .,,. if ' " es fy TAL If .r 5 IJS J -.. A " 1' we ami THE Mns!RUMfNr 1, . M 3 -1 You 61 - R WANT X ly The Drum Shop Sz Temple of Music J .A 188 State St., Springfield, Mass. is DRUM CORPS EQUIPMENT A SPECIALTY Q l Phone 3-3935 Phone 4,0309 E Forbes SL Wallace C0"'Pff"W'f af Springfield's Leading Store K A lll9lIEBlll1I,?.fllHll6llF4DlINll9S 4I34DllFlIFllE3llEf3 A Preferred by the SllHll4DlllD young college crowd, too. rQuic'k Serfvife by Our Personal Shoppers' P50775 71-1121 WINCHESTER SCLUARE x c"6899" , U3 'U E Z C3 E T11 IF' U E 0 H IT! T' 39 cn Cn O Q IP 5 C Z V 'l'o Graduates and Under Classmen go our wishes for Success. The following Springfield Hotels ofler an unusually complete ensemble of facilities for you and your friends. HO'l'lflLS CHARLITIS HIGHLAND 1 KllWBALL , OAKS s'1'oNEHAvEN J VICTORIA WORrl'HY Members f,,r H d E or 3 so our A do deduced on ded ,V fwfnf A sAr oow-o do x , ,Pj557xi ,ff -, J, r r Haag-ff of 1 ', ,,19?'i fEf3f K


Suggestions in the American International College - Taper Yearbook (Springfield, MA) collection:

American International College - Taper Yearbook (Springfield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

American International College - Taper Yearbook (Springfield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

American International College - Taper Yearbook (Springfield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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American International College - Taper Yearbook (Springfield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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American International College - Taper Yearbook (Springfield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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American International College - Taper Yearbook (Springfield, MA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

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