American International College - Taper Yearbook (Springfield, MA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1942 volume:
9,1 'v lg Q,du:z-far , CV,a,.:-4, 4 gf VW A . 4 I . ' 73l9,q.,.,4 Eff., ff-Q11-Q in-2. 4 7 , X W ' 0,,,xf,f:f,n.7 ,Q JM M25 wfff- Wm' 'M A 4f Wnl71 V ' ZLAVJ fa-0 gow Gam, MKMDW' U A . JDJ! Jug? J IwfwJ Jwjju Z0 ,Qwuw dQ,QWU3v1f,e,,,.f,Qw41.4QQL2f,w2 MMMQTQ 6929 C9'Xfj90H6 f9'ux FOREWGRD We are proud to include in this TAPER our iellow classmen who have gone into some branch ot our country's service, even though this means that they are not graduating with the class oi 1942 this May. They will be followed by many oi our graduates, and to all oi these we Want to say that theirs is a serious and glorious role to play and We salute them. May all of us remember the significance of the lighted taper, and keep its light shining brightly in remembrance of our years here at A.l.C. . 1 - l M I ' ' If 1' I ' 4 . A ' v x . ' ' - . ' , 'A ' '- . -' ' ' ' '- ' 9- U I 7' F 'P F .-Tri' '. r I 1 O Q. U . '-,:' ' Pl 'q','h A ,v'f .I M . I . I U nv fl: r'.-P f.'?.01ff'1 'I 2 N' od .Ihr I-'.,': .r--. 1 . ,v-I. Q5 ' -' -.5-8 1,' w fJ1,'J , 9,1 '.,L fcsff-2'f :+wafff',-'. H J. I - - I ', 11 . ,ff-.i-1-fm .-,sys gl w.g1,J.ife, 1.cN'-Qi?-E f.', t I 5'1MJfn4'4 -Irf- A9 53.1 A. 1 fa., 'Zip vi -F'-JH Mfr' 4. .zu 4L 'f4' , Published by 'I'I-IE SENIOR CLASS of AMERICAN INTERNATIONAL COLLEGE Springfield, Massachusetts TAPER FACULTY . CLASSES. . SENIORS. . IUNIORS . SQPHOMORES FRESI-IMEN . SPORTS . CLUBS .... ADVERTISING IEAN LEWIS Editor-in-Chief Page seven - fifteen seventeen I . eighty-four eighty-six . eighty-eight . . . ninety-one one hundred fifteen . one hundred fifty BENIAMIN SLEEPER Business Manager IACK HOURWITZ Advertising Manaq EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chiet . . . lean Lewis Sports Editors . Morton Katz, Ioan Kline Assistant Editor . . Gloria Cerrato Literary Editors , , pqfriciq Ware, Aft Editor lil, Stanley Mulak Ruth Henderson, Ianice Rothery Photographic Editor . . Anita Kerr Clubs Editor . . . Lillian Kinney Candid Photographers .... lack I-Iourwitz, Arthur Hubbard BUSINESS STAFF V Advertising Manager . lack Hourwitz Assistant Manager . Francis Derrick Business Manager . Benjamin Sleeper Circulation Mgr. . Marjorie St.Gern'1ain ASSISTANTS Francis Ferri Claire Landers Francis Gaylord Barbara Hedberg Ernest Blake Myrtis Bicknell Mary Louise Sutcliffe Ioseph I-Ieenahan Grayson Prentice CONTENTS To Professor G. Norman Eddy for his kindly inter- est and friendly guidance during the years as our adviser, the class of 1942 Wishes to dedicate this TAPER. i Q I 'I ' 1 ? DR. CHESTER S. IVICGOWN Our President 8 CHARLES T. POWERS, D.C.S. Dartmouth Colleqe, Northeastern University, Columbia University Director, School oi Business Administration THEODORE A. WIEL, MA. Clark University Director, School of Public Affairs GEORGE S. GOODELL, MA. Edinhoro Teachers College, New York University Director, School ot Education T 't' li:f5g,f7?., Q 21 V ,fe V---.EXT iff ,, -' ,gl- DORA MARTIN STHYKER MEC1 Plymouth Teachers College, Harvard Univ rslty T , Columbia University RGQISUQI - f -1' -tilt? 0 HAZEL F. MORSE, MA. Mount Holyoke College, Columbia University Head of the English Department I-IENRIETTA LITTLEFIELD, MA. Wellesley College Head ot the German Department PAUL E. THISSELL, Pl1.D. Harvard University Head of the Department of Romance Languages OLIVE DURGIN, M.Ed. Boston University, Harvard University Head ot the Latin Department G. H. D. IJAMOUREUX, MA. Colby College Head of the History Department G. NORMAN EDDY, MA. Gordon College, University of New Hampshire - Springfield College, Duke University Head of the Sociology Department lO HOWARD DAVIS SPOERL, Ph.D. Tufts College, University of Maine, Harvard University Head of the Psychology Department IVAN G. GRIMSHAW, Ph.D. Hiram College, Yale University, University of Chicago, University ot Edinburgh Director ot Religious Education ALBERT E. VALENTINE Yale University, British Academy in Rome, Iulian Academy in Paris Head of the Art Department I. CLEMENT SCI-IULER, B.M. New England Conservatory of Music, University ot Michigan, Curtis Institute, New York University Director of Music WILLIS B. ROBINSON, Sc.D. Tufts College, Harvard University Head of the Mathematics. Department ROBERT W. COBB, Sc.D. Rutgers College Head of the Department oi Natural Sciences il C. RICE GADAIRE, Ph.D. Clark University, University of Toronto Head of the Zoology Department WESLEY N. TIFFNEY, Pl'1.D. Bates College, Harvard University Head of the Botany Department DALLAS LORE SHARP, IR., MA. Boston University, Massachusetts State College Head of the Economics Department CLINTON BOWEN, MBA. , American International College Head of the Management Department ARTHUR I. DOBLES, M.C.S. American International College, Boston University Head of the Placement Department ANNAH E. BRADY American International College Librarian 1 2 HAROLD E. BOWIE, M.A. Mathematics BERTHA I. FISHER, B.S. Biology WILLIAM HEHI.. HOLMES, M.S. Chemistry EDGAR N. IAYNES, M.B.A. Accounting, Economics CLeave ot Absence? KARL A. IQRCZAK, B.S. Physics CLAIRE E. MILLER, B.A. English HELEN I. MILLER English MARY B. O'CONNELL English RUTH BURNHAM RICHARDS, B.A. English ALICE R. ROBINSON, B.E. Mathematics ROBERT F. SMITH, B.B.A. Stenography, Typewriting H. HERBERT STANNARD, B.A. Languages ROBERTA V. SWAINE, B.S. Typewriting GARRETT VOORHEES STRYKER, D D Professor ot Bible, Emeritus G. F. WOODS, Ph.D. Chemistry EVELYN IACKSON, B.S. in Secretarial Science Assistant in the Library NANCY HOWLAND FISK, B.A Assistant Registrar NATHALIE CASE, B.S.S. Administration Secretary GRACE E. RIDDLE, B.Ed. Girls' Supervisor ,nw Nw- 11. is ?! ,4 30 4 x . 1, v fi 3, 1 ,. 4. 2,3 ' 452 -RWM 4 , F., F ' xx . ,,.5, - QW J-,. gg L aa.. I ww 'Q 'Q ' 13: KA Jw x. fam. Um ' 3 . 1 ,W .' 'MMV ' Y ,, . x . L 1. - ..-f 1 H , ff? gp ws- '- Agg:.1,. ' fy 1' 'b'-.X-W .Q --brow: ,. 5 -X Q JS- QW! wwf 'ww M .J -, 9. -i'g152g.M-bg., 9 Q -. - wf S a vw f 1 JA:-F w wa x fe we ev .1 Wm if L F 'Lw'A+ fs? W ' ' 'ww- wgfw ,mg A fa -1. ,vw QUT 'T mwbvx 1' 2 Y y . A .5191 f-M G ,.,A -.v -inBf ' 221 xgiffxw 'xiii Q ,1,Lw If' , 1 . '-vi' ek Q. , 7 v N, N 5'-A Ls f EM .I I , mf , ..- 'li 4 1.30. iss . Q Af .A All Q .Zigi I 4 ,fl . , R 1' A r .6 Q, f ' '22 xg-K ? vu.: ii? 4 71 'mf f Ai fx X' ,wi if 451 ?Lf'2f: ix-Q N656-aa HW is as mn 2 mf. A if Q ,L , -f Q we Z WMU WW X 'wma . ..,... .. f . .. M S, Q 1 KF' .... ....... . .. 'R -. ' ' TI'-525r:E:'i:i--155-555 U :E: . , ' ' ' W 'SE 35 ,K Wwsgf 2-Nm W 9 21' A 5 -sum M --1 . z T A E3 2 R . . . ., ' W M W -B n E ., www 532355 1 R .mm z , Q B?i44Qk11 f I my Qwm N, vi? H Q, mf V W H, M ,digg W - SENEIAO President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . M errlber-at-Large 16 Beniamin Erle Sleeper . Frank Michael Doyle . Doris lVI. Cushing Francis Bernard O'Brien . Raymond Earl Carr 1 ARTHUR GEORGE ALLEN 15 Main Street Hazardville, Connecticut BS. in Chemistry Ski Club 2, -3, 45 Ski team l, 2, 3, 4, Ping pong club l, 2, 3, 47 Ping pong team l, 2, 3, 4. Charm . . . poise . . . sport coats and pipe . . . the typical college man . . . enjoys skiing, bridge, golf, and photography . . . expects to enter the tield ot chemical research after graduation . . . would make a good public speaker . . . a slow easy manner . . . a truly nice person. GEORGE W. BATES 28 Richmond Street Brockton, Massachusetts B.S. in Business Sigma Alpha Phi 1, 2, 3, 47 Treasurer ot Class '42 1, 25 Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 45 Iunior Prom 37 Soph Hic Hop 21 Frosh Whirl lp Winter Carnival 2, 35 Dramatic Club lp Glee Club lp Intramural Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3j Manager of Varsity Football l. Full of fun and pep . . . talkative . . .easy to get along with . . . his heart belongs to Barbara . '. . a budding businessman . . . Worked hard for '42, w i 1 5 George 17 ROBERT PAUL BERTOCCI-ll, lR. Londergran Place East Longmeadow, Mass. B.A. in English Alpha Sigma Delta: Iunior and Senior Prom Corn- mitteesg Winter Carnival Committee 4: Classical Club 35 Yellow Iacket 3, 4. An O.K. man . . . Who'll ever forget his column Stick around or his Uncle Looie . . . wait and see it Bertola doesn't run Walter Winchell off the road one oi these days . . . a Way with the Women . . . could it be his Cherub cheeks?? ERNEST LOUIS BLAKE 97 Rockland Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. Management Sophomore Dance: Class Ring Cornmitteeg Senior Prom: Business Club 2, 37 lnternational Relations Club l, 2, 3: Glee Club 45 Taperg Men's Chorus 45 Ping Pong Club 2, 3. Major in management . . . drives a neat little Chevy . . . very methodical and business-like in everything . . . put his heart and soul into the Senior Prom . . . will go tar. Bertoclc Ernie 18 Mike Ozz MICHAEL BOBAZNA 666 Dwight Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in General Business Sigma Alpha Phi: Football 1, 2, Baseball 1, Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Crew l, 21 Captain ot lunior Varsity 1. Smooth dresser . . . broad shoulders and blond hair . . . one ot the Boys' Club character builders . . . Ed and l . . . a real athlete. OSCAR L. BOWIE 14 Gunn Square Springfield, Mass. B.A. in Mathematics Phi Sigma Phi 2, 3, 45 Sigma Alpha Phi 3, 47 Debat- ing Club 2, 3, 45 Varsity Debating Team 3, 4, Treas- urer of Debating Club 4, Ping Pong Club 3, 47 International Relations 3, Amaron Players' Guild 3, Yellow Iaclcet 4. ls following in his tather's footsteps . . . at 60 l'll retire and build a house in Maine . . . loves to argue . . . strictly a Republican . . . that hair stands up straight at heated points in a debate . . . likes his pipe. 19 ,ff J in ,f ,fi 1 J I BARBARA TOWNE BOYNTON Main Street Russell, Massachusetts B.S. in Chemistry Alpha Iota Gamma: Winter Carnival Committee 47 French Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Biology Club 3, 4, German Club 31 Forum 21 W.A.A. l, 47 Presidents Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4. Designs her own clothes . . . an Alpha Iota Gamma girl . . . haunts the quan. lab . . . quiet and shy but a grand girl. EVANS VAUGHAN BREWSTER Sunapee New Hampshire ' B.S. in Business Zeta Chi l, 2, 3, 47 Senior Prom 4, Honorary Chair- man ot Iunior Prom 3, Winter Carnival 45 Business Club l, 21 Ritle Club 2, 4, Treasurer 27 Ping Pong Club 2, Intramural Basketball I, 27 C.A.A. Primary Flying Course 27 Foreign Policy Association. I-Ie'll argue with you on anything . . . nice clothes . . . oh, that smile, . . . tree, friendly, and frank . . . knows the short cuts to the books . . . and takes them . . . we like you Ev , Barb Ev 20 it J l l'T'l WET ll! El I ? - H- H S-es.. N ' ,, 5 .Q -A -2-1, f ..s.V1 . , -,af-3:4 -xwg 7' fff l ' 1 3 3 ww- If zjnwi Tl - A ., --- 7-I-I-J 7 zggy sni l' - ' f? if W , -,,,-nf. V' ' 1: .7 sm: 1 ru , 1' 1 4- ,,ms,Q, qgpwgiw Gene D e EUGENE GOGGIN BRODEHICK 30 Lillian Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Mathematics Sigma Alpha Phi7 Phi Sigma Phi7 Student Faculty Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 47 Editor of Student Handbook 37 Deutscher Verein l, 2, 3, 4, President 37 Founder and Editor of Die Aichep Tennis Team l, 27 Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 47 Presi- dent's Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 47 Winner of Florence Eldredge Alumni Scholarship 37 VNfho's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 4. Our most respected B.M.O.C .... what will the Stu- dent Faculty Council do without him . . . his slow drawl and arnbling walk hide tons of ability for getting things done . . . Gene is definitely a man to watch . . . the Abe Lincoln of our campus. DOROTHY DOLORES BROWNE l54 Pearl Street Thompsonville, Conn. B.S. in Mathematics Swimming 2, 47 Archery l7 Ping Pong Club 2, 3, 47 Basketball 37 President's Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4. Vivacious and brown eyed . . . often seen in Wright Hall . . . designs and makes her own clothes . . . ping pong is her strong point . . . will teach Math it Cupid doesn't get her first. 21 GERTRUDE PENN BURGESS 309 Beech Street Bennington, Vermont B.A. in Sociology Who's Who Among Students in American Universi- ties and College in 1941-42, 4, Entre Nous l, 2, Walter Rice Debate Council 1, 2, Secretary-Treasurer 27 Arcus Biologicus lg Deutscher Verein 3, 45 Glee Club l, 25 Band 2, 3, 4, Student Forum 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet Member 27 Secretary-Treasurer 37 President 3, 4: D.A.B. Student Government, Proctor 3. Our little Vermont girl . . . she's all for the navy now . . , Where Will our band be Without her? . . . loves to knit and ride her bicycle When she isn't studying. RUTH ELIZABETH CAMBRIDGE 45 Hillcrest Place Amherst, Massachusetts B.A. in History Senior Prom Committee: French Club 3, 47 W.A.A.p Swimming 3, 4, Archery 3, 45 Tennis 4: Badminton 3, 4: Basketball 3. Quiet silent type-until you get to know her . . . found at the OK. with Macky and the D.A.R. girls . . . sports . . . conscientious about her studies . . . lots of tun . . . glad she came to A.I.C. Trudie Rufh 22 RAYMOND LESTER CANDAC-E ll5 College Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Chemistry Phi Sigma Phi 45 German Club 3, 47 Biology Club 3, 4. Solitary sportsman . . . fond of hunting and fish- ing . . . excels in Wood-carving . . . just another lab rat . . . make a good chem prof. ARTHUR CARLSON 117 Bristol Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Accounting Alpha Sigma Deltap Business Clulo l, 2, 3, 47 Ski Club 2, 3. We lost him to the U. S. Arrny . . . popular with the boys . . , lolond butch haircut . . . haloitue of the OK. 23 Qc' i I RAYMOND EARL CARR 465 Hancock Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Accounting Zeta Chi, Vice President 41 Business Club: Member- ship award in National Association of Cost Account- ants 3p Lovett Scholarship 29 Class Member-at-large 3, 49 Kina of Winter Carnival 35 Football lp Basket- ball l, 2, 3, 4, Co-captain 2, Captain 33 Baseball l, 2, 3, 4: Athletic Board 3, 4. Proves athletics and studies mix . . . tall and hand- some . . . quiet, friendly nature . . . a member of the National Association of Cost Accountants . . . he's an ACE. MAURICE IAMES CAVANAUGH 523 White Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Economics Zeta Chip Iunior and Senior Prom Committees 5 Winter Carnival 3, 45 Yellow Iacket 35 International Bel- tions 35 Business Club l, 2: Hockey l, 2, 4. Miqht be called A.l.C.'s qift to the ladies . . . we expect to see his name in aviation headlines . . . happy-go-lucky . . . lrish blue eyes . . . always on the ao. Moe 24 .f NK, A1 Coxy ALBERT Cl-IAPPUIS 186 South Main Street Orange, Mass. B.A. in Biology Zeta Chip Football 1, 2, 3, 47 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Yellow Iacket 3. Handsome . . . his heart's up home, to some Coeds' regret . . . a nice smile . . . puts his whole heart into things-evidence, his football playing . . . a really swell fellow. RALPH FRANCIS COBURN, IR. 108 Iohnson Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Economics Zeta Chi, Secretary 47 Iunior and Senior Prom Corn- mitteesp Winter Carnival Committee 45 International Relations Club 2, 37 Business Club 1, 2, 3: Classical Club 37 Arnaron Player's Guild l, 2, 3, 4: Yellow Iacket 1, 2, Intramural Basketball 1, 2, Crew l, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Manager l, 4, Assistant Coach 3, 4: Presidents Honor Roll 4. Small but he did big things with the crew . . . never a dull moment with Ralph around . . . there's a girl named lean in his life . . . great little ole button seller . . . stretched an inch and he's in the air corps now. Z5 HANNAH ELIZABETH COFFEY 40 Hush Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Education Senior Prom Committee, Glee Club 3, 47 Classical Club 2, S, 4. Quiet and unassuming . . . often seen with Emmy . . . is headed for a career as a history teacher . . . never seen without a hat . . . a hard worker and a most pleasant person to have around is Hannah. RUTH ELEANOR COENFOOT 47 Cooper Street Agawam, Mass. B.A. in English Senior Prom Comrnitteep Winter Carnival Committee 47 Alpha Iota Gamma Sorority 1, 2, 3, 45 International Relations Club 3, Glee Club 3, Presidents Honor Roll 1, 4. Cute, petite, charming . . . Majoring in English but doesn't Want to teach . . . He's in the army now . . . even, unruitled temperament . . . lively brown eyes. Hannah Ruthie W E E H Q , 26 Nick foe NICHOLAS COSMOS 350 Chestnut Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in General Business Football l, 2, 3, 47 Crew 3, 4 Cassistant coachlp Varsity Show: Varsity Club ly Intramural Basket- ball 3. The Great O'I-Iara . . . definitely a man's man . . . lite ot every party . . . Peck's Bad Boy . . . mem- ber of the hat and coat clan . . . a mighty man of the line . . . all good things come in small packages. IOSEPI-I VINCENT COVALLI 31 Biltmore Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in General Business International Relations Club 47 Alpha Sigma Delta Fraternity l, 2, 3, 4: Soccer l, 2, 4, Intramural Volley Bally C.A.A. Flying Primary and Secondary. The guy with the twinkle in his eye . . . likes sports, music, books, politics, and especially flying . . . ambition after graduation is to stay out of the army . . . You can try Ioel 27 Y gil 5,1 yin G, ol Z TU' ,gf l , ., ' 0 U 0 100 pig C J jftxowlj uv' As 1 in 40 . lil Af.. P EARL NELSON CHAVEN 382 White Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in English Zeta Chi 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Prom 4, Iunior Prom 35 Yellow Iacket lg Mt. Holyoke Club 2, 3, 47 Class President 1, 2, 37 Intramural Basketball lg Soccer 2. Our president for three years . . . smooth clothes for a smooth redhead . . . prefers Mount Holyoke company . . . on campus it's Vin and Doug . . . an English major . . . wants to travel. PHILIP I. CEOWE 130 Dunmoreland Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Accounting Phi Delta Mu. Wavy hair . . . always a friendly Word . . . seldom alone . . . his morning paper in first period classes . . . en route to the OK .... grand fellow. Earl Phil 28 Dottie Fran DORIS M. CUSHING 78 College Street Springfield, Mass.. B.S. in General Business Winter Carnival Cornmittee5 Ir. Prom Committee5 Sr. Prom Committee5 Glee Club Z5 Business Club 3, 45 lniernational Relations Club 45 Kappa Sigma Sorority 2, 3, 4, President 45 Rifle Club 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2, President 3, 45 Ping Pong Club 2, 3, 4, Treas. 2, 3, 45 Archery 15 Swimming 15 Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 45 Class Secretary 3, 45 Presidents Honor Roll 3, 4. Expert sports woman . . . excels in fishing and target shooting . . . Professor Sl'1arp's right hand woman . . . always a l'1CIppY smile for everyone . . . efficiency personified . . . a nice person to know. FRANCIS EDWARD DERRICK West Plain Street Cochituate, Mass. B.S. in Accounting Zeta Chi 3, 45 Senior Prom 45 Iunior Prom 35 Winter Carnival 3, 45 Business Club l, 45 Yellow Iaclcet l, 2, 35 Taper 45 Hockey l, 25 Crew 3, 45 Manager of Soccer 3, 45 Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 45 Chairmanof Cap and Gown Committee 4. Hails from Cochituate Cwhere?l . . . always around Lee Hall to see Dean Weil or Louise . . . l:1e's all for Zeta Chi . . . indispensable to the crew . . . a swell fellow. 'l'5l ll ll' my 1 ir : , - s. , I 1 , l Q' K 29 i. ni , GERARD DESFORGES 360 Plainfield Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Chemistry Alpha Sigma Delta, Phi Sigma Phi, President 4: Treasurer 37 French Club 3, 45 German Club 3, 47 Presidents Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 4. Does he eat to live or live to eat? . . . one of our mad scientists . . . Dr. Wood's Wish is his corn- mand . . . he already has an excellent bedside manner. IEANNETTE D'EWART 136 Paine Street Worcester, Mass. B.A. in Biology Biology Club 2, 3, 47 French Club 4: Student Forum 4. Another undaunted member of the lab rat crew . . . can be found in either the chem lab or biology lab . . . main outside interest is Burch . . . very con- scientious and is bound to succeed as a research worker, her ambition. Des Ieannette 30 Tony Frankie ANTHONY FRANCIS Dl LORENZO Thornpsonville Connecticut B.S. in Education Alpha Siqma Delta: Senior Prom Committee 47 Winter Carnival Committee 47 Sophomore lnitiatinq Committee 2, International Relations Club 2, 3, 45 Classical Club 35 Taper 4: President's Honor Roll 2. Smoothly dressed in his tweeds . . . Have you seen Dave? . . . often in the library studying on his history major . . . Wants to teach . . . always jolly . . . a really swell fellow. FRANK MICHAEL DOYLE 34 Bay Street Sprinqtield, Mass. B.S. in Economics Zeta Chip Winter Carnival 2, 3, Chairman 47 lunior and Senior Prom Committees: Business Club 27 Soc- cer l, 2, 3, 4, Honorary Captain 45 Hockey lf Class Vice-President 3, 45 lunior and Senior member of Inter-Fraternity Council. Lover . . . the zip in any soccer qame . . . he's made the Winter Carnival what it is . . . a true Zeta Chi quy . . . liked Wherever he qoes . . . we hope you attain your great goal in lite. 31 DONALD NOEL ETHIER 315 Tiffany Road Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Education Zeta Chi Winter Carnival 1, 2, 4, Senior Prom 47 Iunior Prom 3: Freshman Frolic lg International Re- lations Club 47 Varsity Club l, 37 Outing Club 45 Foreign Policy Association 4: Baseball l, 2, lntra- mural Basketball l, 21 Football l, 27 Freshman Foot- ball Coach 4. Can he Pickett? . . . loads of fun . . . the outdoor man . . . Coach . . . easy to get along with . . . winning smile . . . twinkling eyes . . . lives in the sticks . FRANCES MARIE FERRI 48 Appleton Street Springfield, Mass. B.A. in Biology Alpha Upsilon, President 4: German Club 2, 3, 4, Biology Club 2, 3, 45 Ping Pong Club l 5 Iunior and Senior Prom Committees, Co-Chairman: Winter Carnival 3, 45 Nominating Committee l, 2, 3: Roller Skating Party l, 2, Hic Hop 2, Iunior Dance 35 Spring- field A.l.C. Co-Hopf Taper Staff 45 Presidents Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4, Student Faculty Award 3. Everybody's friend . . . gets as much done as any one person possibly could . . . Alpha Up's very able prexy . . . loves to dance . . . bubbles over when she's l'1CIppY Which is most of the time . . . after graduation she heads for Forsythe and a career as a Dental Technician. V c,7'Q YQ , we 5 -f M-stink .f,wr:'f XM ,Sk ' ' ' V Ny Don Fran LX 'C 'm,Q4.J by jf 32 Bill Fran WILLIAM C. FUGE 1139 Enfield Street Thompsonville, Conn, B.A. in Economics You'll see him around with the boys . . . com- rnutes from T'ville daily . . . never dates on campus . . . wonder why?? . . . we think he's a nice look- ing chap. FRANCIS GAYLORD 173 Thompson Street Springfield, Mass. B.A. in Psychology . Iunior and Senior Prom Committee: German Club 1, 2. Drives around in a big Packard . . . always polite and ready to help . . . a great job on the Senior Prom decorations . . . it's a draw between the Army and qrad school . . . busy in a world of his own. 33 THOMAS M. GLYNN 202 Northampton Avenue Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Economics Phi Delta Mug Inter-Fraternity Conference 35 Busi- ness Club l, 2, .35 Basketball 2, 3, 47 Intramural Basketball l. Why rush? . . . life's too short for that . . . just one of the boys . . . bashtul but We like him . . . in- valuable on the basketball court. WILLIAM P. GORMBLEY, IB. 107 Sylvan Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Accounting Rifle Club 3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 3, 4: Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4g International Relations Club 45 N.A.C.A. Scholarship 35 Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 49 Presidents Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4. Vitally interested in everything life has to offer . . . likes skiing, photography and rifle shooting . . . in- tends to go to graduate school and then Wants to obtain Work in the management department of some large industry . . . lots of ambition and initiative . . . he'll get to the top. Toni Bill 34 Paul Bussy PAUL HULETT GRISWOLD, IR. l36 Pine Street West Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Chemistry Sigma Alpha Phi: Phi Sigma Phi, Vice President 4: Ping Pong Club lp Ski Club lp Glee Club 25 Deutscher Verein 45 Bowling Team 3, 45 Presidents Honor Boll l, 2, 3, 4. You'll find him in the lab . . . headed for grad school and a career as a chemist . . . handsome but doesn't give the ladies a break . . . an im- mense interest in the science fraternity . . . remem- ber- 'tis the quiet deeds that express the valor of the man. DONALD HANNA 58 Worthen Street West Springfield, Mass. B.S. in General Business Football l, 2, 3, 45 Basketball l, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4. Buster, the little man with the big might . . . a three-letter man but a one-girl man . . . quiet and unassuming . . . his brother is proud of him and so is A.l.C. 35 ARTHUR R. HASTINGS l2O Belleclaire Street Longmeadow, Mass. B.S. in Biology Glee'Club 2, 3: Biology Club 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 3. Haunts the lab . . . cigarette in hand . . . speaks to all . . . quite a choirster . . . quiet . . . always a different girl . . . friendly. DOUGLAS R. HAYES North Brookfield Massachusetts B.S. in Business with Science Iunior Prom, General Chairman: Senior Prom Corn- rnitiee: Winter Carnival Committee 2, 3, 4: Business Club l, 2, 3, 4: Sophomore Dance: Crew l, 2, 3, 4: Soccer 4: Class Ring Committee: Foreign Policy Association: Yellow Iacket Staff: Rifle Club. Always we three- Doug , Vin , and Earl . . . his finger in every school or class affair . . . a cle- sire to reorganize the agricultural world . . . one of the Zeta Chi men . . . the crew will miss this four year man. ,Jfll 'li Q2 Jmyqwb 'J 4 J - ' 'S f rt Doug 36 Bqfb Ruth BARBARA MARY HEDBERG l24 Noel Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Biology Kappa Sigma: lunior and Senior Prom Committee: Nominating Committee l, 2, 3, 47 Biology Club l, 2, 3, 45 German Club 2, 3, 47 Roller Skating Party l, 27 Taper Staff 45 Swimming l, 2, 3, 45 Chairman of Iunior Week 37 Presidents Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 45 Winner of Beadely Scholarship 35 Kappa Sigma Scholarship 4. Will have her MD. and then watch her go . . . Dr. Gadaire's right hand Woman . . . she knows a cat from the inside out . . . can outswim lots of us . . . decorating committees would be lost with- out her . . . packs of pals . . . and as far as she's concerned A.l.C. is the school. RUTH VIRGINIA HENDERSON 43 Sunapee Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Secretarial Science Alpha Iota Gamma l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, 3, Presi- dent 4g Senior Prom Committee: Winter Carnival Committee: Dramatic Club l, 27 Glee Club Z, 35 Business Club l, 4: lntersorority Council 45 Archery 25 Ping Pong lp Presidents Honor Roll l, 2, 47 Taper Staff. One of the secretarial science hopefuls . . . Alpha Iota Gamrna's stately president . . . good student . . . good actress . . . good worker . . . We like her quiet friendly manner. 37 f 9 If t X, XX! N' aff 1 f 1, ,ll I I. IACK HOURWITZ 735 Washington Avenue New Haven, Conn. B.S. in Business Management lr. Prom Committee, Sr. Prom Committee, Ring Corn- mittee 4, Glee Club 3, Student Forum Cabinet 3, Amaron Players Guild 3, Business Club 3, Presi- dent's Honor Roll 3, Taper Candid Photography 3, Editor 4, Taper Advertising 3, Manager 4, Yellow Iacket Photographic Editor 3, Advertising Manager 4, Campus Photographer 4. The big guy with the little camera . . . always taking pictures . . . candid shots preferred . . . transfer from the Iunior College of Commerce in New Haven, Conn .... an actor too . . . can be seen any time of day stalking around campus with that easy gait and easy smile. VINCENT I. HUNTOON 906 Belmont Avenue Springfield, Mass. B.S. in English Zeta Chi Frat. 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Vice President l, Ir. Prom Committee, Senior Prom Committee, Winter Carnival 1, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Dance Committee, Sophomore Dance Committee, Crew l, 2, 3, 4, Soc- cer l, 2, 3, 4, Class Bing Committee, Yellow Jacket Staff 4, lnternational Relations Club 4, Mt. Holyoke Club. A crew man . . . always find him on a dance com- mittee . . . one of our handsomer males . . . inter- ested in Commercial Advertising . . . likes to travel anytime-anywhere . . . he'll get what he wants. fw f f fake ' 1 ft it ,fa X MV, ffl- I I 9:,lW tif .f 7 38 Earl EDWARD N. HURLEY 70 Montrose Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Economics Zeta Chi Fraternity l, Z, 3, 41 Business Club 47 Winter Carnival Committee l, 37 lunior Prom Committee 37 Intramural Basketball l, 25 Yellow Iaclcet l. Loyal fraternity man . . . Iohn Hart . . . Now a con- firmed woman-hater . . . the OK .... has a wonder- ful time ot lite . . . the Army Air Corps . . . Keep 'em flying. EARL G. IACKSON 1160 St. larnes Avenue Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Chemistry . Phi Sigma Phi, Treasurer 45 Rifle Club 2, 3: Debat- ing Club 35 Entre Nous 45 German Club 47 Presidents Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4. Always concocting concoctions in the lab . . . astonishes trosh chem students with chemical phenomena . . . a great sense oi humor . . . a good student and a fine fellow. 39 SHIRLEY AGNES IOHNSTON 14 Warlock Street New Britain, Conn. B.S. in Secretarial Science Bowling lp Swimming lg President's Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 45 Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges 45 Frances Eldredge Scholarship 4, Effie Swyer Holmes Scholarship 1, Charles Parker Scholarship 3, 4: Student Forum l, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3, 4: Entre Nous 3, 45 D.A.R. Dormitory Student Gov- ernment, Vice President 31 W.A.A. l 5 Assistant in Library l, 2, 3, 4. Calm . . . serene . . . takes lite as it comes' . . . likes reading and movies . . . hopes to obtain a secretarial position after graduation . . . an ex- cellent student. EMMY KAESER 69 Dunrnoreland Street Springfield, Mass. B.A. in Biology Senior Prom Committee: Winter Carnivalp Biology Club 3, 45 German Club 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 4. Emmy's giggle is contagious . . . I-lannah's other halt . . . quiet but once the lid's off-iun's ahead . . . she's busy oft campus . . . we like her hair and the curl on top. Shir! Emmy' 40 Bob ROBERT LAWRENCE KANTOR 41 Center Street Chicopee, Mass. BA. in Sociology Senior Prom 4: International Relations Club 45 Walter Rice Debate Council 45 Glee Club 47 Band l, 2, 3, 4. Mr. Eddy's admirer . . . likes to use big Words and phrases . . . good student . . . saxophone and clarinet . . . bound to succeed in graduate soci- ology work. SOPHIE KAPINOS 3 Huntington Avenue Chicopee Falls, Mass. BJ'-l.. in English French Club 4: Literary Club 4. Soph . . . Interested in newspaper reporting . . . loves to read and travel . . . easy-going and pleas- ant . . . a nice person to know. 41 MORTON HAROLD KATZ 17 Tratton Road Sprinqtield, Mass. B.S. in Management Ir. Prom Committee: Sr. Prom Ticket Committee: Business Club l, 2, 3, 4j Yellow Iacket l, Z, 3, 4, Taper, Sports Editor 4g Tennis Team 27 Tennis Man- ager 1, 25 Intramural Basketball. All out for tennis . . . we liked his sports write-ups in the Yellow lacket . . . he's very busy with the business club . . . good fellow, need we say more? ARCHIBALD KELLY Harvard Massachusetts B.S. in Chemistry Sigma Alpha Phi 3, 45 Student Forum l, 2, 35 Phi Siqma Phi Honorary Science Fraternity 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4. Assistant in the Chemistry lab . . . wants to be a chemistry teacher . . . a great booster for Phi Siqma Phi . . . occupies a room in the new Sigma Alpha Phi house with Bill Foqq . . . Doesn't say much, but they say Still waters run deep. Dick Archie 42 Harry Ruthie HARRY I. KELLY 58 Elizabeth Street Northampton, Mass. BA. in Biology Arcus Biologicae 3, 4. Sarge . . . Will get his MD. at Vermont as soon as military obligations allow it . . . always laugh- ing . . . commutes from I-lamp . . . the laps had bet- ter watch out-he's mighty sharp with his rifle. RUTH HUNTRESS KENDRICK 130 State Street Shelburne Falls, Mass. B.A. in History Sr. Prom Committee: French Club 2, 3, 4, Biology Club 27 Classical Club 35 W'.A.A. 41 Basketball 2. Stanch Lee Hall supporter . . . loves to play bridge . . . always late to class . . . wants to be a history teacher . . . Why does everything have to happen to me? 43 ANITA P. KERR 329 North Main Street East Longmeadow B.A. in Public Affairs Winter Carnival Committee 4: Intersorority Tea for Iunior Week 3: Alpha Iota Gamma Sorority l, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 3: International Relations Club 3, 4, Sec. 4: Riding Club 3: Swimming 3: President's Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4: Taper Stait, Photographic Editor 4: Intercollegiate Who's Who 4: Delegate to International Student Service Conference from I.R.C. 3. Sweet and lovely . . . wants to work for two or three years and then . . .? always seen with pal Ieannie . . . once-a-week-dorm-girl . . . a good student and a loyal friend. LILLIAN IANE KINNEY 34 Catherine Street Springfield, Mass. B.A. in History Alpha Upsilon: Vice Pres. 3, 4: Riding Club 2: Archery l, 2: Ping Pong Club Secretary l, 2: Classical Club, Secretary-Treasurer 2, -3: Dramatic Club l, 2: Class Secretary l, 2: Iunior Prom Com- mittee: Winter Carnival 3: Taper: Presidents Honor Boll l, 3: Chairman oi tea reception for Freshmen 3, 4: Chairman ot party to sponsor crew l, 2. Loves to dance and does so to the joy of all be- holders . . . one of Alpha Upsilon's most glamour- ous girls . . . lovely long brown hair . . . a happy combination of beauty and brains . . . served '42 as an able secretary . . . a very busy gal . . . baby talk. Nita Lil l 44 Ioannie Eddie lOAN C. KLEIN Wurtsboro New York B.A. in Sociology Alpha Upsilon Sorority 2, 3, 4, Secretary 49 Senior Prom 4, Iunior Dance 35 lunior Prom 37 Soph l-lic l-lop 27 Frosh Whirl ly Winter Carnival 3, 47 French Club l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 35 Dramatic Club l, 2, 3, Secretary 3, Taper 45 Yellow Iacket 4: C-lee Club l, 2, Arcus Biologicus lp Dormitory House Council 4, W.A.A. lp Riding l, 21 Bowling l. The Wittiest of The Three Musketeers . . . loads of fun . . . good mixer . . . contagious laugh . . . extra loyal friend . . . always a willing hand on committees . . . social work her goal. EDWARD lOl-IN KUCZYNSKI 280 Franklin Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Accounting Sigma Alpha Phi, Iunior Prom: Yellow Iacket l, 2, Sports Editor 23 Football l, 2, 3, 47 Basketball l, 2, 3, 47 Baseball l, 2, 3, 4. One of the big boys who did big things for the Aces on the gridiron . . . some day he may be breaking up spy rings with the F.B.l .... a Sigma Alpha Phi boy who was all out for sports . . . wrote nifty sport columns in the Yellow Iacket. 45 CLAIRE BLISS LANDEBS 366 Union Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Biology Boller Skating Party 2, Iunior Prom Committee, Senior Prom Committee, Taper, Biology Club 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, Ski Club 1, 2. Why Wasn't I born a boy? . . . known by her slow drawl and mannish stride . . . will study further along medical lines . . . a real student . . . loves to read . . . ask her about any of the latest books. IVAN A. LA PALME 1494 Westfield Street VV est Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Management Zeta Chi, Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Editor of Taper 3. What would the Union do Without him? . . . Oh Zeta Chi, Oh Zeta Chi . . . amusing little chuckle . . . air-minded . . . We Wish he'd had more time to spend on campus. Claire I van 46 feannie IEAN ELEANOR LEWIS 734 Westfield Street 'West Springtield, Mass. B.S. in Education Senior Prom Committee: Winter Carnival Committee 4: French Club l, 2, 3: Alpha Iota Gamma Sorority, Secretary 3, Vice President 4: Archery l, 3, 4: Ping Pong I, 2: Ir. Prom Committee 3: Student Forum 2, 3: International Relations Club l, 2: Senior Ban- quet Cornmittee: Yellow Iacket lp Taper Editor-in- Chief: President's Honor Roll I, 2, 3, 4. Calm, serene, capable . . . little-girl giggle . . . just loves to knit mittens . . . wants to be a high school English teacher . . . for a While! ELIZABETH DOROTHY LIPMAN 38 lefterson Avenue Sprpingtield, Mass. B.S. in Psychology Winter Carnival 2, 3: Debating 2, 3, 4: International Relations 2, 3: French Club 4: Archery: Swimming: Ping Pong: Bowling: Dean's list 2, 3, 4. Third finger, left hand . . . busy, busy . . . the second hand bookstore will certainly miss her . . . a friendly smile tor everyone. 47 LUCIA ELLEN LLOYD 25 Vassar Street Springfield, Mass. B.A. in Biology Winter Carnival 3, 4: Senior Prom, Arcus Biologicae l, 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club lg Classical Club 2, 3, 47 French Club 3, Presidents Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4. Always smiling . . . CI student par excellence . . . We'll see her at the head of a hospital lab one fine day . . . cute hair bows. RALPH STEPHEN LUCARDI 201 High Street North Agawam, Mass. B.S. in Chemistry Alpha Sigma Delta, Vice Pres. 3, 45 Phi Sigma Phi Honorary Science Fraternity, Sophomore Slaughter Committee: Amaron Players Guild 2: German Club 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Intramural Volley Ball 37 Presidents Honor Roll 3. Chemistry lab occupies his time When he's not flying . . . active in the German Club . . . remember him as a Wandersinger in the German Club play . . . one half ot the Lucardi-Novicki combination. ou Luke 48 Effie Iohnny EUPHEMIA CRAWFORD MACKAY 28 Pacific Street New London, Conn. B.A. in History Alpha Upsilon Sorority 2, 3, 43 Senior Prom 45 lunior Prom 37 Nominating Committee 2, French Club l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 25 Amaron Players Guild l, 2, 35 Soph Outing Committee 2: Yellow Iacket 47 Glee Club l, 37 Tennis Team 27 Archery lg Swimming ly Basketball l, 2, 3, 4. Our blond athlete . . . an 'O.K. girl . . . hails from New London with a sweetheart in every port . . . always willing to do her share . . . will be one of the noticeably missed next year. IOI-IN K. MALTAS 315 North Harrison Avenue Richmond, Virginia B.S. in Business Phi Delta Mu l, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 47 Debating Club 25 Dramatic Club 1, 2, Cflee Club 2, 37 Student Forum ly Inter-Fraternity Council 4: Chief Cheer- Leader 2, 3, 47 Iunior Prom Committee: Senior Prom Committee, Senior Nominating Committee: Intra- mural Tennis l, 27 Intramural Basketball l, 2. One man cheering squad . . . now one oi the Fight- ing Marines . . . would give you the shirt off his back . . . a little man with big ideas . . . seems to have a knack of getting in and out of trouble . . . his heart is in Boston . . . Doc Gadaire . . . a worker in Phi Delta Mu. 49 OSCAB IOSHUA MANDELBAUM B.F.D. No. 3 Rockville, Conn. B.S. in Accounting Busin-ess Club 2, 3, 4, International Relations Club 3, Intramural Basketball 2, 31 Intramural Volley Ball 27 Presidents Honor Roll 2, 3, 4. A genius in his own right . . . studies are a pleasure . . . has very brilliant ideas . . . a bit on the bashtul side . . . buddies-Al, Fran . . . liked by all who know him. MARGARET FRANCES MARCHANT 14 Poplar Street Gloucester, Mass. B.A. in Biology Alpha Upsilon Sorority 2, 3, 45 Senior Prom 4, Iunior Prom 37 Winter Carnival 3, 4, Queen's Court 31 Soph I-lic Hop 27 Frosh Whirl lp Iunior Drattee Drag 3, Inter-sorority Council 35 French Club l, 2, Arcus Biologicus 2, 3, 47 Constitution Committee tor Dormitory 3, Cap and Gown Committee 4: Tennis ly Swimming 1, Biding 27 Bowling l. The even-tempered one of The Three Musketeers . . . she is capable, she is efficient, she is always willing to do her part . . . prefers a redhead . . . Mrs. Iewett will miss her next year. Ozzie Peg SU Mac Ioe EDWIN MCLAUGHLIN 347 Oakland Street Springfield, Mass, B.S. in Chemistry A whizz at Chemistry . . . always in the lab . . . Roller skating is his hobby . . . outside Work kept him busy these tour years. lOSEPI-I MEDERIOS 32 Cove Street New Bedford, Mass. BA. in English Phi Delta Mu 45 Classical Club 3, 45 Literary Club 45 Deutscher Verein 3, 4: Dean's List -3, 4. Lauqhinq Ioe . . . transfer from Atlantic Union Col- lege in Worcester . . . strong Phi Delt man . . . brilliant student and recent social butterfly . . . one of the boys who keeps the dorm lively. 51 GEORGE W. METZGEB 52 Irvington Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Management Alpha Sigma Delta: Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Intra- mural Basketball Zy Hockey Manager 4. Nonchalant . . . deviltry underneath . . . only eyes tor Kay . . . always his pipe . . . football bets . . . pleasant disposition . . . Smile and the whole World smiles with you . . . Stil1 Water runs deep . PATRICIA MOORMAN Iarnestown Ohio B.A. in English Alpha Iota Gamma, Literary Club 47 Classical Club 4: Ping Pong l, 47 Basketball 45 Presidents Honor Roll l, 2, 3, 4. She Wants to teach and she will . . . a staunch Alpha lota Gamma girl . . . tall . . . her heart's in the right place . . . Pat's quiet but a swell kid. ill Pat 52 Ray Frank RACHEL NAGLE 30 William Street Chicopee Falls, Mass, B.A. in Sociology Transfer from Westfield State Teachers' College: Alpha lota Gamma: Senior Prom Committee 4. Tall . . . cute profile . . . full of fun . . . swell sport . . . Dick . . . almost a Lee Hall girl . . . Louise . . . West- field's loss, our gain. FRANK PAUL NAHORMEK 232 College Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Accounting Sigma Alpha Phi: Business Club 2, 3, 47 Rifle Club 25 International Relations Club 2, 3: lntramural Bas- ketball 2, 3. Loyal Sigma Alpha Phi man . . . wants to be an F.B.l. agent . . . neat dresser . . . enlivens his short- hand class . . . music is his hobby. 53 ROLAND A. NILES 21 Boulevard Place West Springfield, Mass B.S. in Management Sigma Alpha Phi, Treas. 4, Business Club 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3, President 47 International Relations Club 2: Ski Club 27 Rifle Club 35 Presidents Honor Roll 3. Reserved but a friendly smile for everyone . . . can give you the fine points about 'most any car on the market . . . the back bone of the business club . . . bound to succeed. lOl-IN EDWARD NOVAK 172 Welton Street New Haven, Conn. B.S. in General Business Zeta Chi, Senior Prom Committeep Member of A.A. Board, Captain of Baseball 3: Varsity Football and Baseball l, 2, 3, 4. King lohn . . . Milford prep boy . . . always breezing about . . . my car, my car . . . That Barrymore profile . . . the quarterback that gave Springfield the set back . . , Edna. Salty Johnny 54 I oe Fran JOSEPH STANLEY NOVICKI 98 Groveland Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Chemistry Alpha Sigma Delta: Phi Sigma Phi Honorary Science Fraternity, German Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Foot- ball ly President's Honor Boll 3. Mixes marvelous mixtures in the chem lab . . . aspires toward industrial chemistry . . . an Alpha Sigma Delta man . . . C.A.A. flying occupies his spare time . . . serious with a dry sense of humor . . . wonder if loe's knowledge of German helps him at Turner Park. FRANCIS BERNARD O'BBlEN 558 Liberty Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Accounting Zeta Chi 3, 4: Iunior Prom, Class Treasurer 3, 47 Business Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 45 lntramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, Presidents Honor Boll 3. Can often be iound in the library . . . aspires to be an accountant . . . I got to go to work . . . capable class treasurer . . . likes people and people like him. 55 fglmlf . tif G P'Av.Nt' JO SEYMOUR I. ORLEN 76 King Street Holyoke, Mass. B.S. in General Business Face always beaming with goodwill . . . enjoys reading . . . doesn't know Whether to be President of these United States or resign himself to a lesser position . . . a nice fellow. GEORGE OUELLETTE ll7 Alden Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Mathematics Phi Delta Mu 3, 45 Varsity Show 3, 45 Football l, 2, 3, 45 Basketball l, 27 Crew 3, 41 Baseball l, 2. Acrobatic football center . . . a man's rnan . . . snoozes in classes . . . likeable . . . fond of billiards and bowling but turnbling's his specialty. Bunny Wi1lY 56 Harold Dick HAROLD FRANKLIN PARKER Cornhill Farm Lee, Mass. B.S. in Education Alpha Sigma Delta 4: Iunior Prom 3 5 'Winter Carnival 37 Taper 37 Yellow Iacket 3, Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges in l94l-42, 47 Assistant Proctor of Dorm 27 Proctor 3, 4. Proctor Parker . . . keeper of the keys . . . found in chem lab . . . brown suit and brief case . . . oh, those blessings before meals . . . loves photography . . . Who's Who. RICHARD A. PETZOLD 585 Longmeadow Street Longmeadow, Mass. B.S. in Accounting German Club: Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4. Another accountant . . . transferred from Springfield. College in l94O . . . thick, wavy hair . . . a very good student . . . quiet with a drop oi humor. l 57 RAYMOND PHANEUF 23 Daniel Street lndian Orchard, Mass. B.S. in Chemistry Phi Sigma Phi Honorary Science Fraternity. Chemistry is his meat . . . a worthy member of Phi Sigma Phi . . . quite the jitterbug on the dance floor . . . likes gardening and proudly shows oft the re- sults of his efforts. HARRY WESLEY RAINEY, IR. 18 Smith Street Westfield, Mass. B.S.in Accounting Alpha Sigma Delta 3, 4, Iunior Prom Committee: Senior Prom Committee: Business Club l, 2, 3, 47 Band l, 2, 3, 4, Orchestray Varsity Show 2. That boy from Westfield . . . plays a smooth sax and clarinet . . . one of A.I.C.'s bandmen . . . No fraternity like Alpha Sigma Delta . . . Variety is the spice of life . . . He'll get along as a salesman. Harry 58 T 7- it -J ,,yfZ.,u'J ATL-N114 lf,f,7. fl V 41-I 7,-J . ll ,4Q,l:V,',!w-y..qu:,f . A p C 1, .Lf 5 A f'v ,fylj K 1 X if . ,,., .. .4 r .. flfll. , , T rf- ' , 'fl A ii- fy ' 1... --.- : i I ' R I If -I . .IA , r J -::,l, A .1 K I D.,-q,,4?.,J'.ff fdfwfm 1 fl ft VA ' 1 ' : b,A. Z .. Q it ' l ' ' ' , W1 fr T' Mary Doc 1 MARY RAISSI 26 Whitworth Street Thompsonville, Conn. B.S. in Commercial Teaching Business Club 3, 4, Sec. 47 Ping Pong Club l, 2, 31 Archery l, 25 Biding Club 45 Winter Carnival Com- mittee l, 2, 3, 47 lunior Prom Committee 35 Inter- national Relations Club 4y Glee Club l, 2, 3, 43 Cap and Crown Committee 4. The little girl with the big brown eyes . . . always seems to be several places at once . . . a pleasant person . . . will make a successful teacher. DONALD READY 135 Pine Street West Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Commercial Teaching Ping Pong Club l, 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4g Business Club 2, 35 Football lp Basketball l, 2, 3, Baseball 1, 2, 37 Zeta Chi Fraternity. Quiet but one of those people whom everyone knows . . . likes Wright Hall and ping pong . . . the lone wolf in the shorthand class . . . wants to become a teacher-coach in any high school that will have him . . . an all around person. 1 ,-j k , J, 1 .1 A- - ,fx ,V M,,M, A 1-452' ,C , ff Lug--5-If-., 1' 1 ' ' v ' ... I . ',. ,ft 1 - I-My if ,MQQ .- -.V,f.f -,:,4- 4 , X 59 1' l 4 WALTER EDWARD RICHARDSON 72 Sprague Street West Springfield, Mass. 4 B.A. in Sociology Sigma Alpha Phi 3, 41 Iunior Prom 31 Walter Rice Council, Varsity 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 47 ln- ternational Relations Club, Vice President 4: Presi- dent's Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. Our prize debator . . . l can't see any other fraternity except Sigma Alpha Phi . . . good-natured . . . efficient . . . will go places. lOl-IN I. ROBERTSON 80 Duryea Street Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Accounting Zeta Chi 3, 45 Iunior Prom Committee 37 Business Club l, 2, 3, 47 International Relations l. Bell Hop . . . has a mind of his own, and uses it . . . good student . . . rarely seen studying . . . nice brown eyes and smooth black hair . . . happy-go- lucky. Wal t I oh nny 60 Ray WALTER ROCHFORD . 42 Clark Street Easthampton, Mass. B.S. in Chemistry Tall, dark . . . Alpha Sigma Delta . . . Quite a lady- killer . . . Goes for honey blondes . . . Here again, gone again. RAYMOND IAMES ROSA' 58 Second Street West Springfield, Mass. B.A. in Public Affairs Alpha Sigma Delta, President 3, 47 General Chair- man of Senior Prom 45 Iunior Prom 35 lunior Week 37 Soph I-lic l-lop 25 Soph Outing Committee 25 Winter Carnival 3, 47 Class Vice President: Glee Club 3: Walter Rice Debate Council l, 2, 35 International Relations Club l, 2, 3, 41 President 41 Ping Pong Club, Vice President 35 Soccer l, 27 Inter-fraternity Council 3, 47 Dr. McGoWn's Prize debate 25 Student representative oi Foreign Policy Association 4. Always smiling . . . a sincere class Worker . . . liked by everyone . . . What will Alpha Sigma Delta do Without him? . . . drives a blue Ford . . . plans to go on to graduate, school. 61 B ww? B 4 H .3l' -msg-trawl M1455 .21 jim 4 5033 IANICE BOTHEBY l2l Bellevue Avenue Springfield, Mass. BA. in Biology Transfer from Wellesley College: Kappa Sigma, Vice President 47 Senior Prom 47 Co-chairman oi Iunior Prom 35 Soph Roller skating party 25 Senior nominating committee 45 Deutscher Verein 2, 3, 4: Arcus Biologicus 2, 3, 45 Executive Board Secretary 4, Riding Club 27 Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities 47 Taper, Literary Editor 4. Stately transfer from Wellesley . . . admired and respected by all . . . Works her head off tor the class . . . she's an old smoothie bound to Bob up everywhere . . . loves to knit and garden . . . will succeed as a medical lab technician. ANDBE BUFENACHT 27 Wood Avenue East Longmeadow, Mass. B.S. in General Business C.A.A. 3, Football 2: Alpha Sigma Delta, Treasurer. Keep 'em flying! . . . We'll never torget his Win- ning smile . . . familiar face around Springtield's high spots . . . buzzes around in a convertible Ford . . . sporty clothes. fan Andy V 62 Glad Danny GLADYS PLUGGLES 46 Longview Drive Longmeadow, Mass. B.S. in Accounting Business Club 2, 3, 4, Sec. 3: Ski Club I, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 35 Archery ly President's Honor Roll I, 2, 3, 4. Big, big grin tor everyone . . . cheerful happy' dis- position . . . knitting and reading take up her spare time . . . wants to be an accountant atter gradu- ation . . . a really grand person. DANIEL C. RYAN 1537 Carew Street Springfield, Mass. B.A. in Public Affairs Zeta Cbip Winter Carnival 2, 37 Business Club I, 2, 3, President 25 International Relations Club l, 2, 3, 4, President 41 Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Max- well Scholarship 3, Dean's List I, 2, 3, 47 Student Faculty Council 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4, Foreign Policy Association I, 2, 3, 4. An outstanding man on campus . . . conscientious in work and studies . . . a pillar ot the Student Faculty Council . . . grand personality . . . everybody's friend ...ru Theres a Lfitjle Devil Dancing in Your Laugtjifici I-r2ixs'h Eyesli'-Bild ix' ' ,Pt W,-' ' x C Ny. F X9 it wfwtf ff ,iff , -fill, 1, fm qt , sl f I EN in .1 - 1 J J A ' i J iw . I J I N 5 J lv, 1-. 3-1 V 4 ' ' VU 'Q I? ' V1 4,k-if F 'il . , S, V ,..-Q-H I 1.1 g it yi Ajit 5 EJ 63 1 I .ff 3: 1 MABIORIE ST. GERMAIN 12 lngraharn Terrace Springfield, Mass. B.A. in English Kappa Sigma, Roller Skating party lp French Club Z, 3, 47 Biology Club l, 27 Riding Club 27 Business Club 45 Taper Staff 47 Yellow Iacket 47 Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- leges, President's Honor Roll 3. Our vivacious brunette with the infectious giggle . . . tons of lipstick . . . a whiz at English . . . she'll bring joy to some oiiice when she goes out into the big business World. LILLIAN B. SCHOENFELD 19 Avon Place Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Education Accounting major . . . exasperated by- details . . . especially Professor Sharp's details . . . always a pleasant smile tor everyone. Margie Lillian 64 Esther Ben ESTHEB SHARAPAN King Street Thompsonville, Conn. B.A. in Biology Senior Prom Committee 45 French Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Arcus Biologicus l, 2, 3, 41 Glee Club 2: Student Forum lg Basketball lg Archery l, 21 Presidents Honor Roll l, 2. Pretty curly hair, baby voice . . . lovely little lady . . . the OK. and Effie . . . bicycling her specialty . . . no foe has she . . . will be conscientious as a laboratory technician. BENIAMIN ERLE SLEEPER 29 West Plain Street Cochituate, Mass. B.S. in Accounting Sigma Alpha Phi l, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Presi- dent 4. Freshman Dance: Sophomore Hic 1-lop, Iunior Draft Dragp Winter Carnival Committees 3, 4: Iunior Prom Committee, Senior Prom Committee, Business Club 1, 2, 3, 45 International Relations Club 1, 2, Student Forum l, 2, Manager Baseball 1, 2, Manager Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 47 Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3, 4: Stu- dent Faculty Council Award 35 Senior Class Presi- dent, Athletic Association Board 41 President's Honor Boll 1, 2, 37 Taper Staff. He's in everything . . . crazy about Connie . . nothing gets Ben down . . . everybody's friend . . leader of the class. 65 PHILIP MURRAY SLONIM 465 Belmont Avenue Springfield, Mass. B.S. in General Business Business Club l, 2, 3, International Relations Club 3, 45 Tennis l, 2. Always a smile . . . talkative . . . fitting shoes is his sideline . . . bound to reform business with his economic theories . . . tennis is his sport . . . active member of the Business Club. HALBURT FRANKLIN SPEER l65O Wilbraham Road Springfield, Mass. B.S. in General Business Business Club l, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club l, 25 Taper Staff: Honor Roll I, 2, 3, 4. Mechanically inclined . . . and definitely Conkie inclined , . . always busy . . . who clips your hair? . . . Will, no doubt, get ahead. Phil Spop 66 ll AZ Mary Lou ALPHONSE W. STRYCHARZ 100 St. Iames Ave. Chicopee Falls, Mass. B.S. in Accounting Zeta Chi Fraternity: Business Club 2, 3, 45 Inter- national Relations Club 3, Football lp Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3, 4. That Income Tax shark . . . a favorite with the boys . . . hard worker . . . First Aid man . . . always good natured . . . unassuming manner . . . rnuch below the surface which tew know oi. MARY LOUISE SUTCLIFFE 36 State Street Monson, Mass. B.A. in English ' Kappa Sigma, Secretary 47 Iunior Prom, Queen 35 Senior Prom: Taper 4, Biology Club ly Ski Club l, 25 Riding Club l, 2, Swimming l. Lovely' queen of our never-to-be-forgotten Iunior Prom . . . she wears Lew's diamond . . . a staunch Kappa Sigma girl . . . classic campus clothes . . . Everyone who knew her, loved her. 67 A BURTON D. SWAN Sturbridqe Mass. B.S. in Accounting Phi Delta Mug Winter Carnival 37 Iunior Prom: Busi- ness Club 2, 3, 41 Soccer 3, 4. Transfer from Northeastern University in Boston . . . Phi Delta Mu's right-hand man . . . another member ot the National Association of Cost Accountants . . . Sturbriclqe fyes, that's right? is his hobby . . . one- girl man, hometown at that . . . a fine student. lOSEPH I. TEAHAN 30 White Street Westfield, Mass. B.S. in Management Phi Delta Mug President's Honor Boll l, 2, Freshman Initiation Committee 25 Iunior Prom 35 Business Club 3. Where Bowen goeth, I goeth . . . smokes big black cigars . . . nice clothes and car . . . proves that two jobs can be clone and clone well . . . with his experience a successful business career is certain. Burt IOS 68 Freddie Dave FREDERICK TODT 66 Worcester Street VV est Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Business Management Sigma Alpha Phig International Relations Club 3: Business Club 2, 3, 4: Ski Club 25 Photography Club, President 45 Sigma Alpha Phi House Committee 4. Herr Fritz . . . all wrapped up in photography . . . he'd like to make a career ot it . . . always with the boys . . . ask him about the new Sigma Alpha Phi house. DAVID l. TROMBLY 3 Hampden Street Indian Orchard, Mass. B.A. in History Senior Prom 45 Winter Carnival 45 International Re- lations Club 45 Intramural Basketball I, 2, 3, 45 Sophomore Initiation Committee 2. Always wears brown . . . conservative . . . organ- ized Indian Orchard boys' club . . . does a tine job of coachinq these boys . . . his hobby, coaching, will further the fulfillment of his ambition. 69 ANNA ELIZABETH TYER Columbia Street Lee, Mass. B.A. in English Ir. Prom Committee: Entre Nous Z, 3, 4, Vice Presi- dent 4: Deutscher Verein 2, 3, 45 Basketball l, 2, 3, 47 Bowling 1, 25 Archery 35 W,A.A. l, 45 Alpha Iota Gamma Sorority, Sec. 47 D.A.R. Student Gov't, Presi- dent 4: D.A.R. Student Council 3, 4. Busy, busy practice teacher . . . all out for an Alpha Sigma Delta man . . . Wants to teach English . . . loves sports and excels in them all . . . an all around girl. MORRIS USDANSKY 155 Belmont Avenue Springfield, Mass. , B.S. in Accounting Ir. Prom Commiiteep Senior Prom Committee: Winter Carnival Committee 45 Business Club l, 2, 45 Inter- national Relations Club l, 2, 47 Crew l, 2. The little guy with the big smile . . . accounting is his business . . . likes to talk in front ot the class anytime 'they'll listen . . . scouting is his hobby . . . he's calm, he's cool, he's collected . . . he knows what he Wants and Cwe hope? how to get it. Ann M orry 70 Lois Patty INEZ LCIS VEZINA 174 Lincoln Road Longmeadow, Mass. B.S. in Mathematics Kappa Sigma: Ping Pong Club, Secretary 2, 3, Presi- dent 4: Tennis 2: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Swimming 2, 4: Riding 3, 4: Presidents I-Ionor Roll 2, 3: Entered A.l.C. in Sophomore year. Loves Golf and 'most other outdoor sports . . . in subjects mathematical there's no stopping her . . . a iriendly word for everyone . . . Ping Pong gal . . . many's the grateful A.I.C.er Lois has pulled through a Math course . . . we prophecy her students will know their stuff. PATRICIA LOUISE WARE 33 Woodland Avenue Hartford, Conn. B.S. in Secretarial Science Alpha Upsilon Sorority 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4: Senior Prom Committee: Iunior Prom Committee: Sopho- more Outing Committee: Iunior Draft Drag: Fresh- man Roller Skaiing: Winter Carnival, 3, 4, Coordi- nator Committee 4: Riding Club I, 2: French Club I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3, 4: Glee Club l, 2: Cap and Gown Committee 4: Taper Staff: Arcus Biologi- cus I: W.A.A.: Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4. ' The stylish one of The Three Musketeers . . . smooth dancer . . . busy little worker . . . no task is too great for her . . . awaits the daily letters from Ioe . . . a real friend. 71 RENDELL MAY WARREN 65 I-Iousatonic Street Lee, Mass. B.A. in English Alpha Iota Gamma, Treasurer 45 Iunior Prom 35 French Club l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 45 Deutscher Verein I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 45 Student Forum 1, 25 W.A.A. 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Bowling l, 25 Archery 3. It's always the tour of us . . . on the quiet side but fun when you get to know her . . . always busy . . . sweet, shy, and girlish. MYRTLE WASSERMAN 46 Pleasant Street East Longmeadow, Mass. B.S. in Education Winter Carnival Committee 35 Freshman Initiation Committee 25 Glee Club I, 2, 35 Yellow Iacket 1, 25 Dramatic Club l, 25 International Relations Club 2, 3, 45 Foreign Policy Association l, 2, 3, 45 Literary Club 45 Outing Club 45 Riding 2, 35 Swimming 2, 35 Archery lg Presidents Honor Roll I, 3, 45 Taper Advertising Staff 2. Always busy . . . likes reading, swimming, hiking . . . wants to teach atter graduation . . . a good student with ambitions. Benny M YI T 72 Charlie Fredd1e CHARLES WASTE 31 Water Street Shelburne Falls, Mass. B.S. in Biology Transfer from North Adams State Teachers College: Alpha Sigma Deltap Phi Sigma Phi Honorary Science Fraternity: Senior Prom: Winter Carnival: Inter- national Relations Club 25 Deutscher Verein 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 35 Arcus Biologicae 2, 3, 4. One of our more handsome males . . . he'll make a super doctor . . . many are the deer he's laid low in hunting season . . . likes to ski, too . . . holds up his scholastic record and holds down a full time job . . . Duff. FRANKLIN WILLIAM WEISS 770 Sumner Avenue Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Business Administration Sr. Prom Committee 47 Mt. Holyoke Club I, 2, 3, 41 Business Club I, 27 I-Iead of advertising in football program I, 2, 3, 45 Advertising staff of Winter Carni- valp Advertising staff of Taper: Advertising staff of Yellow Iacket. You can find him Where there's music . . . tripping the light fantastic . . . Wants to become a sales executive in advertising . . . nonchalance . . . takes life easy . . . a hCIppY Guy with the best of intentions. 73 IUDITH WORTHEN 43 Firglade Avenue Springfield, Mass. BA. in English French Club 3, 45 Ski Club 4, Winter Carnival 4: C.A.A. Her station Wagon takes her and everyone else around . . . We like her slow drawl . . . always ready to do anything for anyone . . . interesting hair-do suits her personality to a T. WANDA ZAKOWICH 477 Wilbraham Road Wilbraham, Mass. B.S. in Secretarial Science Winter Carnival Committee 45 Ritle Club 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Business Club 2, 3, Riding Club 3, 4. Gay . . . hCIppY4JO-lucky . . . always on the go . . . a different car every week . . , clothes and more clothes . . . she's having a good time out ot lite. Wendy 74 BARBARA HODSKINS Monson State Hospital Palmer, Mass. B.A. in English Alpha Upsilon. Lovely Carnival Queen . . . honey blonde hair . . . Camera shy? . . . Ioe . . . ready smile . . . I just can't get here on time . . . golden girl. IOSEPH GEORGE KOSSICK, IR. 48 Park Edge Avenue Springfield, Mass. B.S. in Economics Phi Delta Mug Iunior Promp Business Club lp lnter- national Relations Club 3. Ioe has a beautiful car . . . beautiful. clothes . . . beautiful girl . , . never says anything against anyone . . . nice smile. 75 ,ws 'X A ,4 ' i ng, -.X if Aj -J M' f'N,f':, 'xi is fs A5 iwywl Q Miglia -W .--zfii A its f ,wg-,, .f-M3 3 mfs dis , . 5 t.,. if Qgggtli ,H.,....V. ..,-i...,i CLASS WILL We, the Class of 1942 of American lnternational College, Springfield, Massachusetts, state that this document has been carried out to the last measure by the sharpest and flatest wits of this class. First: To Dr. McGown we give our deepest appreciation for his helping hand through- out our college career. Second: To the faculty and our advisor we leave all our thanks for the encourage- ment, advice, and help they have given us at all times. Third: To the school we leave very little financially due to unavoidable circumstances, but promise faithfully and loyally to share our first million with her. Fourth: To the lunior Class we leave the honor of being Seniors with the hope that they may fulfill all of their desires. We also leave them our headaches, happiness, and health. Fifth: To the rhythm of the time we leave some of you flat and some of you sharp with the hope that it will put you in the groove. A FLAT: Bob Bertocchi leaves his wit to Warren Messenger. Now you have one and one half. C SHARP: Earl Craven leaves his brotherly attitude toward the fairer sex to anyone who needs it. B NATURAL: Fran Ferri leaves her many tasks to the social whirl on campus to any- one ingenious. E FLAT: Barbara Hedberg and Pat Moorman take all of their inches with them. Too bad for you poor little runts. F SHARP: Barbara Hodskins wills her sporty clothes to all coeds. Clothes sure do make the men. C NATURAL: Lillian Kinney leaves her long finger nails to Alpha Upsilon to rent to needy glamour girls. B FLAT: Claire Landers leaves her laryngitis to Coreen Prouty. lt might help in get- ting out of oral exams. G SHARP: Iohn Maltas leaves his cheer leading ability to anyone who thinks they can fill his boots. We doubt if there is such a voice on campus. E NATURAL: Dick Petzold leaves his dimples and ability to blush to Red Fazio. This ought to make a normal man out of you, Red! F FLAT: Ian Rothery leaves her ability to get along with Assistant Professors to Peg Anderson. Savey Peg? A SHARP: Marge St. Germain leaves her apple-polishing methods to anyone who thinks they can do it as well. G NATURAL: Ben Sleeper leaves many empty positions that will be hard to fill. C FLAT: Lois Vezina departs leaving many dependent Math students in a state of distress. B SHARP: Wanda Zakowich leaves , , and ??!!! A NATURAL: Frank Lover Doyle leaves his technique to Carl Hansen. D FLAT: Gene Broderick leaves his suprised look to Howard Grout who will no doubt need it in the next few years of college. Drawn up this l7th day of May, Nineteen Hundred and Forty-Two. We, the undersigned, do hereby subscribe our names as attesting witnesses: Mary E. Flat Ezra C. Natural Barbara F. Sharp Adolf B. Double Flat 75 It Happened at A. I. C. Class Chronicle Weather Report: ln the fall of 1938. Event-Heap big wind strikum campus on upper State Street. Cause hurricane? No, just that little papoose '42 feeling his oats and giving the folks a preview of what's to come for the next four years. Big noise but big doin's for that l'il upstart. Comic Strip: Strip is no lie. If those sophs had but known the latent talent they were shoving around, maybe we would have been a little less embarrassed in those trying times. We had the biggest class ever to hit school or the O. K. and more classrooms had to be fashioned from the basements. Oh, that hot steam! 'Twas Wright Hall for everyone in the spare moments and On Parade for those trying to impress the fraternal organizations, members of the opposite sex, or what we now referred to as Faculty. Political News: Much ado about campaigns. Fiery-haired and tongued Earl Craven was our president: with Vin Huntoon as vice-president: Lil Kenney, secretary: George Bates, in charge of our non-existent money-bagsg and lack Crow- ley, member-at-large. Social Page: From the maze of human material comprising the freshman class, the names of three stand out as our pioneer party-throwers. Vin Huntoon suggested that We give a roller-skating party and, assisted by Doug Hayes and Phil Haverty, we not only gave it at the Rialto, but made money. In fact it was with pardonable pride that we donated some of Uncle Sam's greenbacks to the Student-Faculty Council-a new body in school whose influence we were later to respect. We had definitely arrived around about this point, and began to slick up for our first Winter Carnival. lan Overbagh and Charles Canavan were chosen King and Queen that year: and as we were not yet too smooth we gaped in awe and wonderrnent at all the upperclassrnen disporting them- selves at the gala event. Sports: Names, not to be soon forgotten, came from the ranks of the frosh. Hanna, Novak, Kucznski, Borazna, and yet another Hurley in football, Doyle in soccer, Carr and Kucznski in basketball, Tommy Canavan and Doyle in hockey, Doug Hayes in crew, are only a few. Miscellaneous: Scholastically, as well as socially and athletically, the fame of '42 spread: consider Barb Hedberg, Gerard 77 Desforges, Broderick and lackson, and there were many more. What with being pledged to sororities and frater- nities, and passing our exams Cwe assumedl, we went home for summer vacation to brag to everyone how we had slayed 'em at college. War News: Still smarting from old wounds and with revenge rearing its ugly head, we blitzed the Frosh in the weirdest and best initiation held ever. For weeks, Lil Kinney and lack Crowley were skulking around corners. More Campaigns: Once again the people's choice was Earl Craven for president: Bay Rosa was the vice-president for this year, Lil Kinney was secretary, George Bates was treasurer, and Andy Stomberg, member-at-large. Our S. F. repre- sentatives now included Gene Broderick and Danny Ryan. Social Page: From the St. Anslem game which we won that year Cremember Iumpin' loel to the last of the year's events, the members of the class of '42 figured in the committee lists. ln order to help our Sister Seniors out, we gave the traditional Courtney Barn Brawl in connection with them. That was a starter, and then there was an extremely successful Amateur Night under the direction of Andy Stomberg and Gordon Vaughn. And then there was another Skating Party, this time with Norm Greene in charge. And then if one of our own glamour-jobs, Barbara Hodskins, didn't make them sit up and take notice as queen of the Wmter Carnival with Blake Stur- geon as king. Things really hummed in the spring with an outing at Freshman Camp arranged by Ioan Klein, Patty Ware, and Bay Bosa. And of course there was the Famous Dad Vail Regatta and Regatta Ball. Sports: Bus Hanna and the boys again cleaned up in sports like basketball, and football and already big things were in the wind for next year. 1940: Hurrah, we're luniorsl Flash: Craven and Roosevelt each campaign for and receive third term in office. Hardly having unpacked its summer tans and fall clothes, and with a quick look around to see who exams had taken, l942 forged ahead and as an opener elected Frank Doyle, Dot Cushing, Fran O'Brien, and Bay Carr in the usual order of offices. New Faculty- Dr. Woods and Prof. Holmes. Financial Page: Class dues and stern words by Treasurer O'Brien 78 brought much coin of the realm to the coffers and we were all set to go. ' Haberdasheis Note: No class coats, no work for Sam. Rings, however, were in care of Doug Hayes and Frank Doyle and when time could be taken from more serious stuff like really bearing down on our majors - We pondered that it wasn't too much longer that we would tread this way so we really resolved to make every minute count. Flash: U. S. Draft announced. Deferment most used word in A.l.C. vocabulary. ln tune with the times, '42 gives unique Draft Drag and drew for a 'ticket to the coming junior Prom. Early publicity has always been our motto. Carnival: Royal accident. King Carr, consort to the pretty Ethel Kelley, falls before carnival time on the basketball floor, but enjoyed the carnival as much as those of '42 who assisted and captained the various committees. PROP. EDDY APPOINTED ADVISOR TO '42. UNAN- IMOUSLY VOTED TO SOUIRE SUBSEOUENT ACTION OP A.I.C. IUNIORS. Prom Date: Right after Carnival, Doug Hayes and lan Rothery were organizing their committees upon which served such old hands at the art of dance giving as Fran Perri, Ben Sleeper, Ray Rosa, Mary Lou Sutcliffe, Claire Landers, and Marjorie St. Germaine. Facts in this case are more impressive than extravagant adjectives. Bob Chester, biggest name band ever to come to A.l.C., played at the Westfield Armory for the event which had a South Sea lsland theme and decorations. lt took hours to fix Stan Mulak's murals to the wall but the final effect made everyone want to Hula-especially after they were greeted at the door by a shower of leis. We had fun giving it and everyone enjoyed themselves. lt really topped off admirably the best junior Week ever. Barbara Hedburg arranged. Sports: Deadly rivals tangled for the first time in twenty years. A.l.C. played Springfield College for city basketball crown and entire campus mourned one point loss to the Maroons after successful season. A Co-Hop was given after the game, with juniors Kinney and Perri on the arrangement committee. lt did help to ease that tension. Hearts and Flowers: Triumphant year ends with the Student-Faculty Coun- cil awards for Iuniors going to Fran Eerri and Ben Sleeper. '79 The New Order: Ben Sleeper is our Senior president, With the rest of the cast the same as last year. Brown Section: lean Lewis heads Taper staff while chief proof chaser is Anita Kerr. Seniors Swing: Bay Rosa and Fran Ferri were co-chairmen for the last formal in this history. 'Twas at the Butterfly with ultra-gorgeous red and White decorations. War Declared: This world-shaking event found many male members of the Class of '42 already fighting or enlisting in our armed forces. Phil Haverty, George Ouellette, Nick Cosmos, and loe Covalli in the Navy Air Corps, Ed Tremblay, and Ralph Coburn in the Army Air Corps, Prank Doyle, Tom Canavan, Walter Rochford, Arthur Carlson, and Al Chappuis in the Armyg and famous lohnny Maltas of the U. S. Marines are among the hordes from this class who Will Blitz the Nipsf' Social: Carnival Ball held at the Holyoke Memorial Hall, with lovely Ianet Flemming ruling over her Willing subjects with the aid of King lohnny Novak. The first inter- fraternity dance was given this year in form of a formal dinner dance. BU 1 x 2 J Chalian, Iohn Crosson, Eileen Donohue, Paul A. Equi, Francis R. Field, Hazel Fleming, Ianet Furst, Lenore Hall, Herman Hart, Philip T. Hurley, Edward N. Iones, Amelia Kaplan, Leo UNCLASSIFIED McCarthy, Donald A. Murphy, Frank Pease, Loretta Prentice, Charleen Quinn, Katherine E. Reed, Mrs. Whitfield Robinson, Ioseph Robinson, Russell H. Rosser, Glyn Speight, Helen E. Wacelitz, Peter Walsh, Iohn I. Waslciewicz, Stanley Baker, Wallace C. Belenlcy, Charlotte A. Bloodgood, Willard C. Adams, Richard M. Albert, Irving Alexander, Carolyn Bacon, Ernest Bearse, Oliver Berg, Ioseph W. Blow, Angus Boyarsky, Ezra Brown, Iohn Butterfield, Robert K. Cirillo, Natale V. Claydon, Richard I. Crosby, Leslie L. DePalma, Mary Dunn, Iohn I. Dykstra, Roy Elliott, William I. Fisher, Warner Gagne, Richard I. Gagnier, Russell F. PRE-COLLEGE SPECIAL Coscore, William Guertin, Alice Lorraine Hill, Malcolm A. Giard, Leo R. Grimshaw, Mrs. Myrtle Hinchen, Iohn D. Holmes, Roland A. Houlihan, Iohn I. Ienness, Eugene F. Iohnson, William M., Ir. Iorczak, Karl Iourneay, Margaret F. Kaynor, Kenneth Kelly, Ethel M. Lee, Mary L. Lemmo, Thomas Luzi, Louis Lynch, Iohn Sickles, Edith I. Smist, Stephen Stannard, H. Herbert Weaver, Howard A. Zink, Donald SCHOOL OF ENGLISH FOR FOREIGN STUDENTS Cholakis, Matthew Martinez, RCIfCl91 Figueras, Pedro Alonzo Nychis, Peter Gokbora, Muzafier Paraien, AI'1'1'1UI'1d Santos, Philip Hernandez 82 CLASSES L Class of 1943 President . Vice President Abar, Marjorie Alden, Priscilla M. Alford, Iohn A. Anderson, Marguerite Angers, Henry E. Atkinson, Faith Balestri, Clelia Bardwell, Chester L. Baronian, Nuvart Mable Berg, Iohn S. Brodeur, Thomas Bryan, Ioan F. Burke, Iohn I. Butova, Henry A. Calabrese, Roland Caldwell, Joseph C. Canavan, Thomas W. Carellas, Peter Carmel, Mildred Y. Carroll, Betty A. Carroll, Rosemary Cash, Eleanor M. Cerrato, Gloria M. Crowley, Iohn H. Davis, Lovisa M. Dearden, lohn D'Elia, Eleanor Dingman, Paul R. Henry Butova Ioseph Heenehon Dunne, Michael D. 4Felper, Lawrence A. Floyd, Clifford Frentzos, Charles Friedman, Mrs. Lucie P. Glynn, Marjorie Hanford, Ernest R., Ir. Hansen, Carl L. Ir. Harrington, Iarnes I. Ir. Hart, Iohn O. Healy, Helen M. Heenahan, Ioseph W. Hitchins, Albert Holland, Robert G. Horvitz, Harold I. Hurley, Iohn F. Hurley, William F. lackson, Edmond C. Iacobsohn, Pauline A. lenkins, William R. Katz, Richard H. Kingston, George R. Lapine, Edmond Levitan, Harry S. Lincoln, Marion Lukoski, Edward R. MacDonald, Donald Lloyd MacLauqhlin, Ianet E. Mahoney, Robert F. Ir. Class of 1943 Secretary Treasurer . . Member at Large Malone, Kathleen McBrien, Katherine M. McDermott, Louise D. McGee, Eleanor Metzler, Eleanor I. Midura, Gladys A. Mitele, loseph M. Morale, Alphonse Mulak, Stanley Niclcett, Alexander O'Connell, lean O'Grady, Ioseph I. Olmstead, Lucretia O'Malley, William I. Palmer, Carl F. Paskiewich, Nicholas Pickett, Margaret Pizzotti, Alfred Plante, Alexander Pratt, Richard N. Prouty, Corinne M. Pulsiter, Marion E. Rabbett, Kathleen Betty Carroll . Robert Mahoney Har Ripley, Barbara A. Roberts, William A. Rosso, Francis I. Russell, Seymour W. Schoonmaker, Dorothy Shapiro, Irving Shaw, Frank E. Sherman, Marshall C. Siegel, Norma I. Smith, Eleanor R. Stahura, Stella S. Streeter, Lester R. Sweeney, G. Iohn Thorndike, William Tordonato, Gino L. Varanlca, Raymond P. Vincent, William G. Walusz, Bernard P. Weiss, Stanley G. Welch, Douglas L. Welch, Herbert S. Welch, Iohn P. Wenger, Henrietta B. old l-lorvitz Class of 1944 President . Vice President Albert, Marvin A. Allen, Robert C. Atwood, Esther I. Baldwin, Rollin P. Ballard, Mary E. Batorski, Ioseph H. Bearg, Harriet R. Beaudry, Ieannette F. Beebe, Iohn S. Belsky, Maurice Benhard, Alberta M. Berger, Bertram K. Black, Samuel Blaine, Frederick D. Ir. Blake, Mabel Bohner, Elizabeth F. Bowie, Phyllis R. Brown, Mary-Ianice Brown, Raleigh B. Ir. Burgess, Eleanor A. Burnell, William Burnham, Dorothy Caldwell, Iohn C. Callaghan, Edward F. Canavan, Henry I. Carey, Iohn I. Carmel, Frances O. Q Carr, Constance E. Carson, Marguerite Carter, Lewis Loring Ir Cesan, Ruth l. Chandler, Alice I. Chiz, Muriel G. Clish, Lewis F. Cobb, Carolyn Cowles, Herbert F. Curran, Iames M. Delivorias, George P. Dietz, Alma Donovan, Iohn C. Dowd, Edward I. Ir. Downer, Leona E. Duncan, Arthur W. Dupre, Arthur S. Edgerton, Richard G. Ellis, Christopher Ely, Sylvia F. Ferguson, Donald H. Field, Margaret Finnegan, Gerald E. Fisk, George W. Fogg, Norman W. Foster, Martha Frost, Charles E. 86 Warren Morgan Christopher Ellis Gauthier, Hilda L. Giaquinto, Robert E. Giqliotti, Frank Gilbert, Harry William Gingras, Henry C. Ir. Giorgi, Florence A. Glaskowsky, Carolyn A Goodwin, William F. Ir. Gordon, Dorothy Goward, Sarah E. Grant, Iennie Grassini, Yolanda Gray, Ruth E. Green, Marjorie M. Grise, Emile Ray Grout, Howard E. Gutt, George M. Hammerich, Richard Hatch, Donald W. Hayes, Wilfred Herold, Marjorie C. Hildreth, Robert D. Ir. Hitchcock, Henry Perry Hoffman, Iames W. Hogan, Iames I. Howatt, Edward G. U az. ,Vee Secretary Treasurer . Member at Large Iackson, Eva Iacobsohn, Minnie Iacobson, Rudolph Iaszek, Henry Iorgensen, Ruth E. Kalpakian, Edward Kantany, Frances M. Katz, Beverly H. Klein, Edward L. Kogut, Stanley E. Kroisky, Iean Lawrence, Ruth W. Little, Lawson Livingstone, Gordon A. Luthgren, Marion E. Lynch, William I. MacDonald, Gregory I. Mackler, Harold M. Maiewski, Myron Martin, Dorothy E. Maslak, Stanley P. Maulucci, Dominic A. Meister, Winiired R. Messenger, Warren C. Mendon, Howard G. Miazga, Helen M. Miller, Raymond W. Ir Morgan, Warren A. Nichols, Arthur Nielsen, Muriel E. O'Brien, Evelyn M. O'Brien, Helen K. Oliver, Dorothy G. Orlen, Muriel G. Osborne, Selden I. Ovian, Angel L. Pagos, Thames Paul Pfieier, Ierome M. Piotrowski, lrene M. Platt, Pauline W. Porretti, Louis Pratt, Robert C. Prentice, Grayson I. Ratner, Ioshua R. Raymond, Iam es D. Reavey, Lambert Riga, Harley Bradford Robbins, Robert S. Rodak, Russell, Helen Constance P. Saex, Stanley Sanderson, Everett IS ,S Lf' . fb 7 rc f f' sk N CSX ETX X fri . V-X -X.. Class I- of 'T kk , 1944 Sylvia Ely . Robert Robbins Michael Vozzella Shea, Robert Iames Simmard, Harry L. Ir. Slotnick, David Smith, Karol W. Speliopoulos, George Steele, Harry lrving Stoddart, Harold W. Storherr, Robert A. Suher, Theodore Sussenguth, Charles Sweeney, Francis I. Sweeney, William A. Thrasher, Otho Fiske Tillman, George I. Trezpacz, Walter Vanni, Vivien Volc, Iohn C. Vozzella, Michael A. Warner, lrving S. Wells, Edith D. Winkley, Frederick S. Winterbottom, Margaret A. Wright, Shirley M. Zeller, Victor I. Ziemba, Steven W. Zimmerman, Robert Q , , . JIU -n -, '. , . qi ' 7V 'A' f 0-'i'4i'1q, ,fizlfj 87 ll-, , ' ij my if 34 Ag ' AI? 'V h N. lx L . KI. . FQ 2 W ' 1 A N. 9' ws u WN .lft t pl ' l 5, 1 r- Q E Minh Class of l945 A V 'i- k x -. . L.. Q Hi R., I n.. . 'Q M. 4 ., , x.Q We x x L , X. W A ', ' fly-rl-A V - , . .V 1.- , www.-. , will ,lf wwf ,rt L wr. l l, ,N bl ,V I, Anderson, S anley ff' Z l .U Ulhlolfnffs Fazio, Thomas ' l ll J Athana, Adele G. wby V Corcoran, loseph M. Fearon, Mary E. ll, X' if '. l Austin, Virginia S. Cormier, Edward Penn, Francis I. lr. .V , ls-lj F, 9 ,vllfi , Bachelor, Mary-Alice Jil!! iff wif' Balboni, Geraldine If J k f if Aj' , Barden, lulia H. .r t f Belden, William H. I,,y,jJQW.Bihlenell, Marjorie D. I ' f' Bicknell, Myrtis B. PDX Bosco, Ioseph G. Bourbeau, Iohn P. Bousquet, Arthur R. J: bv Brady, Marianne QW . . :fa Brickates, Aleck flfl. yjdfvll . 1 55,4 A 7' ' Brogan, lohn I. .J 5 P VL-T 1 L if '-C Brown, George K. 4 'Q,g,l'g ,EJB D Callahan, Wiuaqm len A ik ,D',,kwCg- .xtCalzolari, Elaine Jy -7 ft--flirt! lg-iCampora, Cassmeda B. Q'-11, :1,z'fCgrey, Allen A. limi, 'it' Ywey, Barbara ao' ,CX Carville, Lewis E. 'if' chick, Lois E. lacob Raymond Chfistensen, Marion Doreen Churchill, Lois Clark, lames G. Clark, Martha I. Cochrane, Douglas Cohen, lordan D. Cohen, Shirley P. Conway, Eileen Marie Cotton, Edward H. Coulson, Pauline L. Cramer, Harry R. Craven, Douglas Crawford, Iames F. Crawford, Richard L. Cray, Donald L. Curland, Barbara E. D'Aleo, Francis I. Dalton, Iarnes B. Danzig, Paul Dellecese, Thomas Dickinson, Iune Dingman, Raleigh Doane, Robert W. Dobek, Mieczslaw L. Q Doherty, Loyola F. Dolan, lohn E. Doman, Edward Donegan, Margar Donovan, William Driscoll, Richard Duff, Thomas E. Duquette, Roy Dyer, Iohn E. Elkin, Albert G. Englernan, Morton Ewen, Arthur Ir. Falvey, lohn W. 88 Fenton, Leroy Finnell, Marguerite JK Fitzgerald, lohn A. S EQ S. 5 Fitzgerald, Robert W. Fleming, Iames I. KN Poskit, William G. 5 Fredericks, Kenneth Garvey, Walter I George, George H. 07' 'V '7 ' 7 ' Giorgi, Mary A. , 1 Goldberg, Murray Dall? iq Gornbar, Robert W. Graves, Helen R. H-,.-.-4,71 '57 Gray, Betty ' Gray, Marie I. Grover, Elmon B. Hagen, Barbara Hamlen, Betsy L. Harris, Esther R. ii 'T' Harris, Kenneth 4 Hastings, Eunice I. Henry, Ruth Hirschhaut, Sanford Hitchins, Robert W. N Hodskins, Morgan B. DQ Hopper, George ffl Hornish, lune v. Howland, Dorothy M. Hubbard, Arthur I. Q.. f.f1s......, - ,L I f' .-ff 'ij if y , . U ,VW , .,, -... .L . gf - owprff.i,uJ ELK? ' 'E N , , ' 2 A r 4. N l3'7,i.- ,AWJI ,,fL'l-4 i Q-a. g ,I f ff l Q' .-y,g,9g,fLLf ,, , sf' J' - 'f ' Cf Y'-1 ' - 1 ' . - . A QEATKI JQQV,,,,J,,-eL,.:L E ,hh F' , f l if r- . Y cess ,ff 1 7'bJ?n . T, egg! If ffwfm W!! aim kb N I Lge Hussey, Ierry R. Mieczkowski, Edward I. in .sl Shea, , NLE QU , lt Y! ,Ivy jj jackson, Marjorie Moore, Donald H. -tkmfhean, tha 1 faq, Xi. ' ly li .ll lIohnson,' Ursula Mossesson, Malcolm it ,lff'll'1'SiIr1es, Ruth E. QL!! lf' . I Iudd, Frances M. Nash, Howard L. Sultz, Helene Katsounakis, George Norton, Ierome H. ,if ll' .'Srnith, Arlene L. 7 ALLINT 12 A Kelly, Michael F. Ir. Naussbaum, Charles is ', if 1, Smith, Nathalie I. be V Ka ' Kenney, Paula I O'Donovan, Ieremiah I. 4 HI I A,-1' Snow, Elizabeth I. Kertiles, Paul O'Donovan, Iohn P. I' F -l Stalker, Neil S. , A Kessler, Dorothea I. O'Malley, Alice E. .l ,V ' Wi? fi Stansfield, Raymond 'fl-L14 Kitchener, Gabriel Owen, Doris Ruth QQ! xii UP' ld Stanton, Beverlee E. 479 . I Kittredge, Selwyn B. Parisi, Nunzio E. ', I Stinson, Thomas A. l Klak, Helen Knapp, Helen E. Kozik, Peter Ir, Kravitz, Wallace Krofsky, Irene Lawrence, David Leader, Shirley Lent, Rotha, E. Licht, William S. Loftus, Iames F. Lyndes, Milton V. Macaulay, Iames H. MacDonald, Daniel I. Mannix, George E. Mansfield, Iohn McCall, Philip E. McCarthy, Edward McGown, Dorothy R Metivier, Elaine Metzek, Neil C. Parker, Betty Paul Andrew W Stirlacci, Ioseph R. Tatro, Paul A. 'wiwija -Q, Vg, Pava, Phyllis 2 I 7' Thompson, Inna R. Petrides, Iulia W ' ff Thompson, Patricia 41'-.sf Piusz, Paul ' Tremblay, Richard W. L V Poliuk, Marie I Trezpacz, Theodore Quinn, Iohn I. 1 i-I - Vatousiou, Lillian Ratti, Thomas A. Reese, Robert C. +' Rege, Iohn H. Robinovitz, Robert .M I 0 Rodgers, Claire Roy, Kathleen M. . Rugqles, Marion F. Sample, William C. Savioli, Gloria Scavotto, Philip I. Scheff, Simon Selden, Frank F. Shaw, Anne 89 Votze, Evangeline Wagner, Iohn F. Walence, Edmond Walsh, Edward Welch, Iames E. Webber, Phyllis Werth, Edward I. White, Elwood I. Williams, Nancy Williams, Rosalind Williams, Shirley Willis, Phyllis A. Zanetti, Fred 'N Ziff 6 Z -X 4' ' 'y.f6'1'f.. ?:4 g ? ,,,, lfggii g V 7 Z if 3 5 u 1 513 . 1 f2 iT 6111 VE Vi If 'Y 2 f'- v . 4 1 u F. , . A V' K. r r .. D A : n I 4 . 5 .K . 3 2 - I 9 0 . 1 - . . - 5 . . .I A E 4 I .. 1 - I . .1 .- ' 5 . gr ' -s X . I i. J . Band. The American International College Band again added rnuch to the school football sea- son. Dressed in white skirts or pants and their gold-braided jackets, the band with the at- tractive majorettes added a great deal of color and spirit to the games. Very impressive was the band's combining with Springfield Col1ege's band for the playing of the Star Spangled Banner before that game of the season . This year the band has added to its repertoire of music, adding the new school songs by Dr. Grirnshaw and Danny Ryan as well as others. Band Director I. Clement Schuler 4 Majoreties Alberta Benhard ' Dorothy Burnham Marjorie Green Dorothy Howland Beverlee Stanton 92 The Cheer Leaders The cheering squad has been formed in order to promote greater school spirit among the students. lts success this year is due mainly to the boundless enthusiasm and endless effort of lohnny Maltas, Who has given much oi his time to the careful training oi the girls and boys of this group. The cheerleaders Went through their paces at all the football games this season, and also started something new by putting in an appearance at basketball games. Chief Cheerleader lohnny Maltas Other Cheerleaders Millie Carmel Viv Vanni Connie Russell Alice O'Malley Frank Seldon Ierry Norton 93 t l , Our New Coach BILL MOGE One of the main reasons for the Aces' splendid record during the past athletic season was due in no small way to the efforts of Coach Moge. Our new coach who assumed the duties of tl-lead of the Athletic Department at the beginning of the year, started out with a difficult task before him. ln spite of the recently inaugurated freshman and transfer ruling and further loss of material due to service call, he whipped his football squad into shape and tltqey came through with their most successful season to date. The job of turning out fine athletic teams is becoming increasingly difficult. The present turmoil has had its effects on campus sports as well as in the class room. More and more of our boys are leaving to fight for their country. lt will be the duty of our athletic department under Coach Moge to build better bodies and minds through a more intensive sports program. This program has already been started and will be carried out in addition to providing intercollegiate competitive teams, Coach Moge is heading these activities and its successful start proves that we have the right man for the task. The colorful sports season just past was highlighted by the spirit of the squads in their play and in their morale. The spirit of the teams reflects directly to the coaching staff. Anyone who knows Coach Moge can see that he is the main spring behind our ac- tive schedule. Throughout the season he has remained in the background as a modest man will and lets his teams take the glory they deserve. The TAPER joins the entire student body in wishing Bill and his staff continued suc- cess in the future and thank him for his work in the past year. 94 A. I. C. Sports The 1941-1942 sports calendar was neither lacking in excitement nor color. It has brought to the campus many changes. ln all of the sports included in .a well-rounded program a double squad of teams has been in force. The Varsity and Freshman groups under the supervision of Babe Meacham have brought to the college heavier and enlarged schedules. This past season found the Yellow Iackets and Aces in the big time and by coming through with many surprising victories they did more than hold their own. The football team had its best scoring season in its history with a total of 99 points rolled up against its opponents. Basketball proved equally as spectacular and follow- ing a slow start came into its own with a fast quintet climaxed by a six game winning streak. Baseball and crew, the spring sports, were still in the practice stage as we went into print but pre-season predictions forecast two more winning teams. In spite ot the fact that all the teams were hampered by lack of reserves, due to the loss of several stars to the armed forces and voo-dooed by injuries, they were out on the field with that old fighting spirit. Even as we are writing this there are several changes in the making which will hinder the sports activities. It is probable that the freshman rule will be restored for the duration as well as the transfer rule. Competitive sports may suffer to some extent but a new pro- gram, that of Intramurals, has already been started on a large scale. Due to lack of student interest three sports, Soccer, Tennis, and Hockey were dropped from the calendar but increased enthusiasm and the Intramurals should bring these back. Football Down the field came charging the giant figure and, thud, he knocked over the fence wall. What have we here? Why it looks like the ACES football team. Let us see, there is Bill Moge the backfield coach. Where is Peterson. He is not here? Why, where did he go? To Boston University? Who is the coach now? Bill Moge? Who, then, is the line coach? Babe Meacham, you said? I wonder how this '41 edition of football will shape up. The boys look rugged and promising, there should be no reason for a poor showing. Well we will see. I-lot, endless afternoon. Salty sweat pouring into your eyes. Work, work, and more work. These new coaches are slave drivers. Why did I ever go out for football? Early morning. Get up. Tired and weary, why does the night go so quickly? Another hot morn- ing. Afternoon seems to go by much more quickly. That was a good night's sleep. I feel fresh as a daisy. A nice workout this morning, the coaches must be easing off or maybe I am getting in shape. Each afternoon seems to be a little easier. Three weeks go by. 95 Well, boys, tonight we make our debut as coaches. The showing you make in this first game will either make or break us as coaches. Montclair is unknown material, we do not know what type of game they play. It is up to you, now. You're on your own, just try to remember a part of what we taught you. So we played that game. True there were many mistakes but the score read Mont- clair-7 and A.l.C.-IO. Well, boys, tonight we play Cortland State. They beat us two years ago. Many people state we were lucky to win last week. Let us show them it was ability not luck. So out upon the muddy field we trotted. Wraithlike, shrouded by fog we warmed up, and then we played that game. Still some mistakes, but the score read Cortland State-3 and A.I.C.-20. Well, boys, we play St. Anselm's today. People say we can not compete with good teams. Let us show them they are mistaken. So we trotted out again on that field. We made mistakes again, too true. The score read St. Anslem-13 and A.l.C.-U. Well, boys, the last game was profitable, if you have learned by your mistakes. Don't let it get you down. Imagine you are playing against B. U. today and see how you make out. We ran out upon Worcester Tech's field. There were not many mistakes this day. The score read Worcester Tech-O and A.I.C.-4l. Well, boys, this is the game we have been waiting for all season. It is our chance to gain fame. Let us make the most of it. We swam out upon the field that day. Floundering through water, we waded through Boston University's team. We made only one mistake that day. We gambled and lost in the last minute of play. The-score read Boston University-6 and A.l.C.-0. Well, boys, this is the tune up for the Springfield game. Hartwick has a good team, but you should beat them. We ran out upon the field that day. Ths score read Hartwick-U and A.l.C.-Zl. Well, boys, need I say anything. We have been looking toward this game ever since the Aces 'had a team. Carefully, we warmed up. Need I say more. The rest is history, the score, sure, Springfield-O and A.I.C.-7. There comes the giant figure down the field. Look out, he is going to throw a block. Why, hello mother, is it time to get up. I just had a funny dream about the football sea- son. lt seems as if we had just played all our games over. Funny thing the scores ended the same way. I thought we would win all our games in my dreams. But I guess it was just a dream. Still, we should kick. It has been a very successful season. We will beat B. U. next year, probably we will go through the season undefeated. Mother, call me again in an hour, will you, I want to sleep. 96 Basketball The fortunes of A.I.C. basketball took a decided upturn during the current season corn- petition. The Yellow Iackets graduated from the ranks of the obscure to make themselves quite prominent in the New England collegiate basketball circle. This was due mainly to the introduction in the schedule of a number of big name college teams in the East. Among the opponents were such notables as Rhode Island State, Providence College, Boston U, and Long Island U, all prominent figures. ' The Aces completed their season with a total of nine victories and a like number of defeats. The season's outstanding highlights were the Aces' great victory streak of six games, and on the reverse side of the ledger, the crushing 103-64 defeat applied by Rhode Island. The Gold and White started their season in a rather inauspicious manner by dropping their first to Long Island after being able to muster about four practice sessions. The final score: A.I.C.-21, L.I.U.-51, Boston University outlasted a still unconditioned Aces' quintet by finishing strong to nab a 46-33 decision. The Aces were in the lead a good part of the game but they were too tired to stave off a final Terrier rush. A rangy Ithaca State club bowled the Aces over in a dull contest, 43-32. Lack of co- ordination and teamwork spelled defeat for the Moge men. The Iackets had not yet per- fected their attack to work in unison. In the Bhode Island debacle, the Yellow Iackets began to show some signs of being the ball club that they potentially were. Although the Rams crushed us, the Aces showed signs of polish and timing. Way up in Durham the victory starved Aces finally notched their initial win of the victory campaign with a decisive 42-32 victory over the New Hampshire team. The Bates Cats halted the Aces the following night in a 37-36 overtime win. The Iackets were thirsty for another victory but they were unable to maintain their lead and were over- powered in the extra session. 98 Basketball On Ianuary 7 our men edged a little Ivy League victory in their first game of the new year by taking a close 32-29 win from Amherst's up-and-down quintet. Lowell Textile threw a scare into our camp by hanging onto the heels of the Moge men but the experience of the Aces finally helped them to break through the defense, 56-52. Lanky Bokina was the thorn in the Aces' side when they met Mass State on lanuary 16. The lackets were unable to break the flashy passwork and tight defense and dropped this one, 48-40. At this stage of the game the Aces started on their victory march which netted them six games. The first victory was over the undefeated Providence Friars who looked far' from being one of the supreme teams in the East at the time. They were no match for the home towners who won this upset, 58-48. St. Anselm walked the plank a few days later when the Aces edged them out with a very close 44-42 decision, snaring the last basket, which was the victory one, in the dying seconds of the game. Wagner was number three on the list and was overpowered, 56-36, by a far superior A.l.C. ball club. The Wagnerites were outplayed in a last quarter drive sparked by Mike Borazna and Bull Kuczynski. This was a Friday the thirteenth affair and no ill omens were around. Worcester Tech provided a thrill by maintaining an even pace for the first half but again the Aces uncorked a second half spurt led by diminutive Bus Hanna. The final tally was for our side, making it four wins with a Sl-42 score. Four days later the lackets, paced by Iasek and Carr, won a revenge match when they outclassed the Arnold Terriers to come out on top, 57-45. Even the great Ziggy could not halt the Aces in their contest with a powerful Clark U. team. Hank lasek's consistent play paced the Aces with Borazna, Carr, and Cowles tread- ing close on his heels. Buster Hanna was on the sidelines for this game, nursing a sprained ankle. This 58-54 victory marked the Yellow Iackets' final basketball win of the season. ln the final three games, the Aces could not match their foes in speed nor in shooting. This was mainly due to the lack of reserves, the injury squad holding most of the power. They proved to be easy pickings against Springfield, Tufts, and St. Anselm to the tune of 39-44, 42-47, and 29-38, respectively. In spite of the beginning losses, the team displayed their fine qualities throughout the season. The loss of several players to Uncle Sam and through injuries held them down to a slow pace but plenty of action was present. Seniors Carr, Hanna, Borazna and Kuczynski were the leaders in action and scores along with lasek and Cowles who tossed their share of baskets. Stan Kogut and Ray Veranka were in their fighting when they weren't working. All in all it was a fast season with home games predominating, proving that our teams can hold their own along with the best. Coach Moge may have hoped for a few more victories but he couldn't possibly have had any better spirit or sportsmanship. 99 W' .Riff Crew With the shortening of the semester there was talk of disbanding the crew for this season at least. This fact, if nothing else, made us see the immediate effects of the war on our campus. lt was extremely disheartening in view of the fact that crew has worked its way into being almost a major sport and is a colorful part of the spring season sports program. Last season the crew brought several laurels to the college by its splendid show- ing in the regatta races. The junior varsity with its football crew won the coveted cup that adorns the Presidents office. However, Coach Bill Rubner and his men had been working too hard to let the season slip from their grasp. They simply revised their schedule and quietly kept rowing on the indoor machines. Since there was not going to be a vacation in the Spring, it seemed as though the annual southern conditioning trip was to be canceled as well. Lack of funds as well as time added to the troubles. Here again the crew showed their versatility by planning a fund raising drive and backed by student support have been rewarded with a five day trip to Rollins College at Winter Park, Florida. Last season was the first year since the crews' inception that it was represented by two boats. Coach Rubner had even higher plans for this season. Three crews would represent the Gold and White it plans had gone according to form. The athletic board, however, rescinded the freshman ruling which meant the withdrawal of a freshman shell. Never- theless there were enough men to fill out a Varsity and lunior Varsity shell. Daily practice during the winter has developed the oarsmen to peak condition. Spring workouts on the water were all that was necessary to round out its training program. Although the schedule was not a large one, Rubner felt that his Varsity charges were capable of bringing home more shirts to add to the present collection. They were in excellent physical condition and had the experience gained by previous competition. 100 As the season was getting under way the crew performed its first successful act even be- fore it started to row. This was the election of Mike Borazna to the position oi captain. Mike had taken to crew last spring to bolster an injured knee and proved to be so adept at this new sport that he won a seat in the Iunior shell which won the Dad Vail Regatta. As the Taper went to press it seemed as though the varsity had an exceptionally strong boat. Eight seasoned veterans were on hand, four being brought up from the prize winning junior crew. Doug Hayes, Vin Huntoon, Stan Weiss and Bernie Walucz are the seniors who are set for their last races. Mike Borazna, Ray Varanka, Henry Angers and Nick Paskiewich will aid in tilting out the shell. Fran Derrick, the clever coxswain, holds the tiller and his previous work proves he will steer to victory. Our crew will keep 'ern rowing. SCHEDULE April 4-Rollins College, Vtfinter Park, Fla. April 6-Tampa University, Winter Park, F la. May 2-Boston University, Springfield, Mass. May 9-Dad Vail Regatta, Boston, Mass. Winter Practice In Wright Hall lOl r Baseball Snow flurries were in the air as the baseball team started its spring training. Prospects for the season were bright, with seven games gracing the shortened schedule. Since many of the players were to engage in their last collegiate competition, they were looking forward to no less than seven victories. A full varsity nine was available to Coach Moge, who was leading the baseball squad for the first time. lohnny Novak and Fran Rosso were there to hold down the front line pitching berths, with Iasek set to do the work behind the plate. The infield looked as though it was a closed lineup with Ray Carr, Bus Hanna and Stan Kogut holding down the respective sacks. Al Strycharz was slated to fill in the shortstop gap. The outfield minus the services of centerfielder loe O'Grady was filled in by Ed Kycyknski, Honey Butova and Doc Ready. No player how good could feel sure of his berth, however, since several of last season's freshmen were making it hot for them. Red Fazio, Bill Coscore and Henry Cringras were only a few providing the competition. Heavy hitters returning included home run kings Carr and Strycharz who should boost the score favorable to the Aces. The Yellow Jackets were looking forward to one of their most successful baseball seasons in their history. SCHEDULE April 15 . ...... Providence A April 18 . . Middlebury H April 22 . . . Lowell Textile A April 25 . . Worcester Tech H May 6 . . New Hampshire A May 9 . . . . Providence H May ll . . . Springfield College H 102 lntramural Under the supervision of Bill Moge and George Babe Meacham, A.l.C. undertook an extensive Intramural physical fitness program in the light of the present national emergency. Starting with the fall term, lntramural Volleyball was put into full swing. The games were played on campus during the noon hour against the good graces of the students in the library who could hear their colleagues batting the ball around. Fraternity and independent teams as well as pickup teams took part in this free for all. With the coming of winter, the basketball hangers took to the Buckingham gym for continuance of the intramurals on a large scale with over eight teams competing as Well as the faculty who have tossed aside their books in favor of body development. For those who were not adept in basketball or who preferred some other type of indoor exercise, boxing and wrestling classes were offered under the expert eye of Honey Butova. More of our boys have become familiar with the art of self-protection thereby doing their share in national defense. The most popular new sport which was instigated through the effort of Babe Meacham was swimming, which catered to more than half of the entire male enrollment at the Boys' Club pool. A fewiof the water boys proved so adept that a swimming team may soon see itself established on campus. Spring brought further new sports to the campus with tennis and softball teams competing for the honors. Mass calisthenics were engaged in by all male students for a few minutes every day in order to make everyone a better man. lt was the hope of the Athletic Department that all students would find time to help Uncle Sam as well as themselves in the Keep Fit program. There will be few dull boys on campus next year. lU3 1 F 1 O Slips: l mf.-4' Freshman Basketball r- f -f ' 74- tfkf fl ,J ff, . 'vii ,.Q 'fl?. ja ,-ff X fc J r- ,, 541: -1 ,fb My J Jifysjf f, j JVboi,.r f , -'Qf!'1Af7Qf' 1,2 s,.J' A, , ,1 5 ,254 aw, Li 'v ,Q A? . .,J ri l J, , lQ,f:L..!Q-6? Under the capable leadership of Coach George Babe Meacham, the Freshman Basket- ball team enjoyed a successful season with six victories and only one defeat to mar the record. This was the first and last Freshman team due to the suspension oi the freshman ruling. lt' was a banner year for the Prosh and the experience gained will be an asset to next year's varsity. Calahan was the leading scorer, closely followed by Clayton and Mieczkowski A.l.C. . A.l.C. . A.I.C. . A.l.C. . A.I.C. . A.l.C. . . A.l.C. . . THE RECORD Boston University Monson Academy Amherst .... Hillyer College . Williston Academy Marianapolis . . Monson Academy 53 32 31 -33 41 39 27 ,ra J I' ,Z N sl ' L ,ziggy .NN ' K 'y TT , , I. ,' r ff M . if .V s A t T T ,s of! .10 fy u i 2. f U pi, gi W ' I s ,fQ.Z,.f' fr JL J' x-...K 'lyf,fgjffL.f-X, gif. . P , , . ii Y ,. -li I, 135,35 jf 6 N..-lil H ' fy -f' I A ' ' v ' . ,pri -,JY , van:-3 ' N K 4 , it My V ev s 'J vig . Hwy, V tl ldv! '4'Lf'f 'i' 4 w J: .. ,l ff A . , , -4' ,f ,Y,a yy ' rl! .- - 'gcaaorgi He sbT. Blue, Sa Ds-lnK C.h.u3'1W3 Freshman Football Dfw' 5:9-QT-R3 K4 This was the first year that the freshmen had their own football team and for the duration at least it will be the last. The squad was under the direction of two student coaches, Don Ethier and Iohn Pagos. There were about twenty-two members on the squad and a number with promise. Besides having their own schedule, the freshmen aided the varsity by running the opponents' plays. Although the number of games were limited to three, the team gained in much needed experience and fundamental practice. In a few of the scrimmages with the varsity they were smothered by the seasoned players who showed the frosh what to expect from their opposition. These hard knocks may have aided the injury list but it only hardened the freshman enthusiasm. Since the football season the freshman ruling was dropped and this of course abolished the two team system. We hope to see the day soon when the freshmen will be back on their own. THE SCORES A.l.C. . . . 7 Monson Academy . . . O A.l.C. . . . 6 Marianapolis . . . . . 25 A.l.C. . . 7 Springfield College . . . . 26 THE SQUAD Ed Mieczkowski . . Left End Bud Gombar, captain . . . . . Center Willard Bloodgood . . . Left Tackle Al Cary ..... . Right Guard Art Bousquet ...... ' Left Guard Bob Hitchins . . . . . Right Tackle Kelly Fenton ....... Right End The following also received letters: lohn Rege, George George, lim Wagner, Dick Clayton, lim Walsh, Bob Doane, Ed Stirlacci, George Hopper and Ed Brown. 105 Rifle Adviser: Dallas Lore Sharpe, lr. Officers: President, Doris Cushing: Secretary-Treasurer, William P. Gotmbley. Members: lulia Borden, Doris Cushing, Iohn Donovan, William Gormbley, Ruth lorgenson, Milton Lyons, Katharine McBrien. The Rifle Club was organized to enable interested students, both men and women, to meet together and learn the fundamentals of small bore shooting under the guidance of experts in the field, namely, Mr. Larry Leete, Mr. Red Brown and Mr. Wm. Chisholm, all members of the Wonder Rifle Club of Springfield and well known marksmen. Weekly range practices are held during the school year at the Wonder Rifle Range in Indian Orchard at which time the coaches give brief talks on safety, mechanical aspects of good shooting, rules and regulations of match shooting and riflemenship. Each Thurs- day night the air at the range is filled with smoke and adjectives as the shooters pull the triggers and, strange as it may seem, this year's records show that the girls have sort of led the men. This year also the club felt strong enough to accept several challenges from other rifle clubs in this vicinity. Although the club failed to win any of these matches, the results were close enough to show that the club is progressing and that next year it will be able to hold its own with the best of them. l06 Ping Pong President . . . Lois Vezina Secretary-Treasurer Doris Cushing Manager . . . Iohn Macllonough Other Members: Arthur Allen Barbara Hagen Rudy Iacobsohn Oscar Bowie Kenneth Harris Philip McCall Dolores Brown George Hopper Dale Pelow lames Curran Arthur Sheehan The purpose of the Club is to promote good sportsmanship, and to develop a liking for the sport and skill in playing. The activities of the Ping Pong Club have included individual matches in the ping pong' room at Wright Hall, as well as match play with the members of the Punchon League, at group which is made up of teams in the Springfield area, includ- ing the following teams: Springfield Y.M.C.A., Northampton Ping-Pong Club, Westinghouse, Chicopee Ramblers, Boys' Club and A.l.C. lO7 w l Archery -'f'0 0k26ia:.x 3.41. :ALX ' N- From the moment the co-eds arrive in September until they depart in May Cexcept of course tor the coldest daysl one finds scores of them on the athletic field shooting their bows and arrows. Archery certainly has hit the bull's eye as it is the best received sport on campus. The girls have found it lots ot fun teven looking for lost arrowsll besides its be- ing very beneficial to the posture. In the spring an intramural tournament Was held and a large number of girls partici- pated. The girls are hoping that next year they will be able to compete in tournaments with other colleges and bring further victories to A.l.C. MEMBERS Mary'Alice Bachelor Martha Clark Paula Kenny Ioan Bryan Eileen Crosson Helen Miazga Dorothy Burnham lune Dickenson Angel Ovian Ruth Cambridge Hazel Field Marie Polick Cassmeda Campora Betsy Hamlin Helen Rodalc Mildred Carmel Eunice Hastings Evangeline Voltze Eleanor Cash Marjorie Iackson Henrietta Wenger Lois Chick Frances Kantany Phyllis Willis Beverly Katz 1 108 Volley Ball K In the spring and fall volley ball is popular with both the men and Women on campus. The game not only draws a group of enthusiastic players but also a large number of spec- tators Cespecially when the girls playl. Intramural teams have been organized and there is a great deal of interest and competition in this sport. The courts of Blount Park were taken during the fall and spring days with enthusiastic female tennis players. ln the fall it Was mostly practice, but in the spring the girls settled down to business. There were some really good tournaments which were enjoyed by all who watched or played. Tennis l 109 Riding The Agawarn Riding Academy again accommodated A.l.C.'s equestriennes, and every afternoon of the fall and spring classes of both new and seasoned riders rode to hearts' content. This sport is becoming more important every year and is now a part of the college's extra-curricular program with a larger number ot girls participating year. In time this group of young women intend to compete in riding meets with colleges. Priscilla Alden Esther Atwood Ieannette Beaudry Mary-Ianice Brown Ruth Cesan Caroline Cobb Eileen Crosson Louisa Davis Mary De Palma Leona Downer Hazel Field Hilda Gauthier Caroline Glaskowski Betsy Hamlin Eunice Hastings Frances Kantany Beverly Katz Irene Krofsky Ruth Lawrence Dorothy McGown Elaine Metivier Evelyn O'Brien Helen O'Brien lane O'Malley Angel Ovian Marie Polick Helen Rodak Beverlee Stanton MEMBERS Lois Vezina Shirley Williams Nancy Williams Wanda Zakowich their vital each other Swimming Every Wednesday evening from November through March the Mermaids of ALC. popped in and out of the Springfield College pool. The girls were instructed in diving and stroke perfection and were thoroughly benefitted. They also had a grand time splashing about. Swimming has been very well received here at A.I.C. Before the end of the season a small meet was held between the girls themselves. Marjorie Abar Marguerite Anderson Mary-Alice Bachelor Betty Bohner Phyllis Bowie Barbara Boynton Dorothy Burnham Rosemary Carroll Eleanor Cash Eileen Crosson Ieannette D'Ewart MEMBERS Hazel Field Carolyn Glaskowski Helen Graves Barbara Hedberg Marjorie Jackson Frances Kantany Irene Krofsky lean Kroisky Ruth Lawrence Katherine Malone Winifred Meister Helen O'Brien lane O'Malley Muriel Orlen Angel Ovian Pauline Platt Mary Raissi Barbara Ripley Esther Sharapan Ann Shaw Nathalie Smith Henrietta Wenger Iune Dickinson Nancy Williams Badminton Badminton was played on the lawn as long as the weather permitted and then the girls retreated to the attic of Lee Hall where they spent their free periods taking advantage of the facilities up there for badminton and ping-pong. It is hoped that next year even more girls will join in this worthwhole sport. lll MEMBERS Basketball Although girls' basketball is still popular on campus there has been less activity in the sport this year than ever before. The team remained home this year, not because of lack of enthusiasm, but because they were asked to conserve tires. However there were conscientious followers who faithfully practiced during the long months from November through February and these girls did a lot to improve their game. MEMBERS Dorothea Kessler lane O'Malley Peggy Pickett Barbara Ripley Ann Shaw Marianne Brady Martha Clark Helen Graves Marie Grey Marjorie Herold Bowling Bowling was begun for the first time on the A.l.C. campus and every one pronounced it a great success. Thursday afternoons from three to five Coach Prary taught the fine points of bowling to a group of nearly forty girls. In the beginning the strikes and spares were rare, but when the Acettes caught on they rolled up neat little scores and kept the pins flying. Esther Atwood Harriet Bearg loan Bryan Ruth Cambridge Betty Carroll Rosemary Carroll Gloria Cerrato Alice Chandler Muriel Chiz Martha Clark Eileen Crosson Henrietta Downer Leona Downer Sylvia Ely Dorothy Garden Helen Graves Marjorie Herold Marjorie Iackson Dorothea Kessler Ioan Klein i lanet McLaughlin Margaret Marchant Louise McDermott Eleanor McGee Gladys Midura lean O'Connor Dorothy Oliver Muriel Orlen Peggy Pickett Marion Pulsifer Mary Quinn Mary Raissi Barbara Ripley Constance Russell Ann Shaw Patricia Ware Nancy Williams Margaret Winterbottom ludith Worthen Men's Athletic Board Bags as The Men's Athletic Board is organized for the purpose oi controlling and regulating the athletic activities of the College. lt controls the intramural program, selects managers for the various sports, regulates the awarding ot varsity emblems, and establishes the eligibility rules for participation in varsity sports. The Board has placed varsity sports upon a level with other colleges oi New England, and has made possible A.l.C.'s membership in such associations as the Association ot Connecticut Valley Colleges on Officials and the New England College Association. The Board is composed of Dr. McGown, the two coaches, six faculty members, and six student members who are elected annually by the men ot the campus. This year the Board has upheld its decision oi last year to exclude freshmen from varsity sports for one year. At the annual banquet honorary captains for the various sports were chosen. The activity ot the Board has resulted in better organization of athletics and will continue to represent the policy oi the College in intercollegiate relations. OFFICERS Chairman . . . Prof. Theodore A. Wiel Secretary . . . . Albert S. Chappuis Treasurer . . . Dr. Wesley N. Tifiney FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Chester S. McGown Prot. William B. Holmes Dr. Charles T. Powers Mr. Edward C. Pomeroy Dr. Robert W. Cobb Coach William B. Moge Coach George Meacham STUDENT MEMBERS Albert Chappuis Benjamin E. Sleeper lohn E. Novak Henry Butova Raymond Carr loseph I. 'O'Grady ll8 Who's Who Among Students ln American Universities and Colleges Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges is an annual pub- lication containing the names and records oi outstanding college students throughout the United States. To be included in the Who's Who, a student must indicate that he is an asset to his school by his qualities of character, leadership in extra curricular activities, scholarship, and potentialities of future usefulness to business and society. The purpose of Who's Who is to recognize in individual biographies the accomplish- ments ot outstanding students on American campuses. The volume also serves as a stand- ard of measurement for students in different colleges and as a recommendation for the student in the business World he is about to enter. Only Iuniors and Seniors are eligible for election. This year all fourteen students elected were from the Senior Class. Elected: Eugene Broderick Gertrude Burgess Raymond Carr Doris Cushing Francis Derrick Gerard Desljorges William Gormbley Shirley Iohnston Anita Kerr Harold Parker Ianice Rothery Daniel Ryan Marjorie St. Germaine Benjamin Sleeper 'ov' f n 1' Student Faculty Council The Student Faculty Council supervises and controls the honor system, the college pub- lications, and all extra-curricular activities with the exception of athletics. The Council also acts as the mediating body for the discussion and solution of any problems arising be- tween the student body and the college administration. Each year the Council levies a student association fee upon the college students. The money from this source is used to defray the expenses of the student government and entitles each student to a copy of the Taper, copies of each campus publication, and partici- pation in all campus activities. OFFICERS Chairman . . Eugene Broderick Treasurer .... . Daniel Ryan Secretary . . Henrietta Littlefield Assistant Treasurer . . lohn Hart Administration Representative Faculty Representatives Dr. Chester S. McGoWn Professor Henrietta Littlefield Dr. C. Rice Gadaire Student Representatives., Seniors juniors EugSrHeRBrOdenCk Rosemary Carroll Gme Yan Iohn Hart Sophomores Perry Hitchcock Marjorie Herold 116 Student Faculty Committee on Religious Activities This committee has as its purpose the co-ordination of all religious activities on the campus and studying the place which religion may have in the enrichment of lite at the College. The student members are: the chairman of each of the three class chapel committees, a repre- sentative from the Student Forum, and the chairman of the Student Faculty Council. These five students meet with the faculty members upon the call of the Director of Religious Ac- tivities. The Committee has sponsored a Religious Emphasis Week on the campus, has con- d1lCfGCl Ci SUIVGY of the Cl'1CIpGl DTOQTCIIIIS, Cllfld has given serious thought to the enrichment of the religious lite at the College. Faculty Representatives Dr. Ivan G. Grimshaw Professor Olive Durgin Dr. Howard D. Spoerl Student Representatives lane O'Malley, Iunior Chapel Committee Barbara Hagen, Freshman Chapter Com- Chairman mittee Chairman Shirley lohnston, Student Forum Repre- Arthur Duncan, Sophomore Chapel Com- sentaiive mittee Chairman Eugene Broderick, Chairman of the Stu- dent Faculty Council 117 I D. A. R. Student Government The house council ot D.A.R dormitory is composed ot the house officers and one representative from each class. The duties of these girls is to uphold and enforce all dormitory regulations, as listed under the student government constitution of the dormitory, and to appoint committees for entertainment and nomination. lt is the aim of the council in all matters to strengthen the loyalty and sense of responsibility of all the girls so that the Honor Code will be maintained. The members are: President . . . Ann Tyer Sophomore . . Esther Atwood Vice-President . . Eleanor Cash Iunior . . . Gloria Cerrato Secretary-Treasurer . Vivien Vanne Senior ....... Ioan Klein Freshman ..... Anne Shaw Student Faculty Council Representatives . Rosemary Carroll, Marjorie Herold llS The Yellow lacket EDITORIAL BOARD Editor-in-Chief . . Rosemary Carroll, '43 Managing Editor Associate Editor . . Robert Bertocchi, '42 Sports. Editor . News Editor . . . Lloyd MacDonald, '43 Feature Editor . REPORTORIAL BOARD Oscar Bowie, '42 Seymour Russell, '43 Effie Mackay, '42 Marion Lincoln, '43 Marjorie St. Germain, '42 Stanley Mulak, '43 Gerard Deslforges, '42 lean O'Connell, '43 Robert Bertocchi, '43 Irving Shapiro, 43 Henrietta Wenger, '43 Ed. Kalpakian, '44 Dick French, '43 lohn Beebe, '44 Harry Levitan, '43 lean Krottsky, '44 M. Winterbottorn, '44 SPORTS STAFF . Robert Mahoney, '43 . . . Dick Katz, '43 . Bernard Walusz, '43 Constance Carr, '44 Lenore Furst, '44 - I Helen Knapp, '45 fx - Betty Finnell, '45 'i' Dorothy McGown, '45 Nancy Williams, '45 Paula Kenney, '45 Barbara Hagen, '45 , X Bernard Walusz, '43 Morton Katz, '42 Michael Vozzella, '44 BUSINESS BOARD Bus. Mgr. . . loseph Hennehan, '43 As. Bus. Mgr. Katherine McBrien, '43 BUSINESS STAFF Eleanor McGee, '43 Gladys Midura, '43 Iune Harnish, '45 Ruth Sirnes, '45 Marjorie Bicknell, '45 Dolores Brown, '42 Rotha Lent Myrtis Bicknell, '45 Prootreader, Ioan Klein, '42 Accounting, Stanley Weiss, '43 Adv. Mgr. . . lack l-lourwitz, '42 Cir. Mgr .... Iohn Welch, '43 Art Editor, Sally Gowarcl, '44 ll9 The Student Forum The Student Forum is a fellowship of faiths united in an effort to gain cr clearer concept of the fundamentals of religious beliefs as they affect the problems of the students in a changing World. This year the Forum has conducted several panel discussions on World conditions which have been of much Value to the group as a Whole. They have held some open meetings during the year as Well as a number of closed ones. Every year during the Christmas season the group goes caroling in the vicinity of the college. President . . . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Constance Carr Eleanor Cash Eileen Crosson Marjorie Abar Esther .Atwood Gertrude Burgess Mary-Alice Bachelor Mildred Carmel Constance Carr Eleanor Cash Lois Chick Lois Churchill Eileen Crosson Iames M. Curran ADVISER Dr. lvan G. Grimshaw OFFICERS CABINET MEMBERS Alma Dietz Paul Dingman Arthur Duncan Gerald Gordon MEMBERS Iohn Dearden Ieannette D'EWart Alma Dietz Paul Dingman Arthur Duneen Gerald Gordon Sarah Goward Barbara Hagen Marjorie Iackson Shirley Iohnson Ruth Lawrence 120 . . Gertrude Burgess . . . Shirley Iohnston . Dorothy Schoonmaker Harry Levitan Helen Miazga Harold Parker Harry Levitan Ianet MacLaughlin Betty Martin Helen Miazga Harold Parker Pauline Platt Dorothy Schoonrnaker Marshall Sherman Karol Smith Elizabeth Snow Nancy Williams MEMBERS The International Relations Club Any student may belong to the International Relations Club if he is interested in world affairs. Monthly evening meetings are held at which outside speakers lecture upon world attairs. Also business meetings are held twice a month. During the year delegates are selected to attend Inter- national Relations Club conterences at various other colleges. A library with up-to-date material is available to members ot the club. President . . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Marjorie Abar Mary-Alice Bachelor Lewis Clish loseph Covalli Iames Curran Doris Cushing Donald Ethier OFFICERS . . . . . . . . Raymond Rosa . Walter Richardson . . Anita P. Kerr I-Iazel Field William Goodwin William Gormbley, Barbara Hagen lames Hogan Helen Miazga 121 lean O'Connel1 William O'Malley Mary Raissi Walter Richardson Philip Slonim Bernard Walusz Frederick Winkley Y I 4 I gi! ft, D I . f gl 'f 1. 'VI' .MIL ta pry' ti' tt'it lift fr tk ,, twirl y , Eff-,J if sr. 'Wil xr? A W be st info deaf .Q4.r9D,g Ng. -Ev xxffl' -Qfftd 25 f' 36 OA Amaron Players' Guild The Amaron Players' Guild has aimed to give those A.l.C. students who enjoy work- ing in the drama field a chance to act and even try their hand at building sets, arranging the lighting, making costumes, and all the other interesting, intricate workings of the theater. This was done the first semester, using Ibsen's Hedda Gabler as a subject for work. The difficult building of the complete set by those members whose interest lay in the technical branch of dramatics was the chief pride and accomplishment of the club this year. lt was hoped to continue such activity and make a well-rounded club program by reason of offering acting to those whose interest lay in that field and set construction to the more technically inclined members. However, the war has put a halt to such plans. How- ever, it is hoped that, with a firm basis now laid, the club's aims may be taken up and realized later on. OFFICERS President . ..... . . Marjorie Glynn Vice-President . . . . Robert Holland Secretary . . . . Gloria Cerrato Treasurer . . . Marguerite Anderson Marguerite Anderson Winifred Meister Constance Carr Gloria Cerrato Eleanor D'Elia Norman Fogg Marjorie Glynn Barbara Hagen Robert Holland Ethel Kelly lean Krofsky Helen Miazga Muriel Neilson Muriel Orlen Angel Ovian Nicholas Paskiewitz Ruth Simes H. Herbert Stannard William Sweeney O. Fiske Thrasher U - l.-by I, 0 l 1-'ll 1 ' l tllbpf ' ,ff W 1 iffy' ' V W L 'My Q,i,i,,,.ff I. fy. . , 1 P V 'I , !,. ff 1, I ,f,. '1 f Walter Rice Debate Council The Walter Rice Debate Council finished an active season with victories over leading universities of the East, including in its schedule tive radio programs, one round table discussion, short trips to various New England colleges, and practice preliminary debates among the members themselves. Most commendable ot the year's activities was the New England Iunior Model Congress held on February 7th with sixteen high schools in participation. Credit is due to the president-manager, Walter Richardson, for a well-adrnin- istered season, and to Oscar Bowie, Stanley Mulak and lames Hogan, who carried the brunt of collegiate debates. OFFICERS President . . .... . Walter Richardson Vice-President . . . . Stanley Mulak Secretary . . Helen Miazga Treasurer ....... ...... O scar Bowie VARSITY TEAM IUNIOR VARSITY Oscar Bowie Phyllis Bowie Perry Hitchcock Cassemeda Campora lames Hogan lames Curran Stanley Mulalc Kathleen Malone Walter Richardson Helen Miazga lohn Wagner Theodore Suher OTHER MEMBERS loseph Batorslri Paul Dingman Robert Kantor Marguerite Carson Howard Grout Elizabeth Lipman Lewis Carville Pauline locobsohn Nicholas Paskiewich Edward Welsh Maurice Usdansky I. 123 I' I u I I Entre Nous Entre Nous was organized to better acquaint the students with the French language and customs. This year it has sponsored several informal teas. Other activities included a French evening once a month where lectures and sings were presented. The annual trip to Mount Holyoke College to see French movies was taken. ADVISERS Dr. Paul E. Thissell Professor G. H. L'Amoureux Professor H. Herbert Stannard OFFICERS President . . ..... . Mildred Carmel Vice-President . . Anna Tyre Secretary . . Patricia Ware Treasurer . ..... . Rendell Warren MEMBERS Esther Atwood Barbara Boynton Frances Carmel Mildred Carmel Constance Carr Gloria Cerrato Gerald Gorden Sarah Goward Earl lackson Shirley Iohnston Ruth Kendrick Ioan Klein Gregory Macdonald Euphemia Mackay Margaret Marchant Helen Miazga Muriel Orlen 124 Pauline Platt Helen Rodak Esther Sharapan lohn Sweeney Anna Tyre Vivian Vanni Patricia Ware Rendell Warren J-ff-' , . l l Deutscher Verein The purpose of the Der Deutsche Verein is the promotion ot the knowledge of the Ger- man language, literature, and culture among its members: and the bringing about of a deeper understanding ot Germany and her people among the students of the College as well as within the club itself. Many evening meetings have been held this year at which German plays or movies have been presented. Musical entertainment has also been pro- vided. The bi-monthly Kafee stunden have attracted many members ot the club. This is especially true since the redecoration ot the German club room last fall. It has been con- verted into a very pleasant place tor the members, and the club paper, Die Aiche, has become even more interesting and informative this year than last. OFFICERS President ..... Henrietta Wenger Vice-President . . lane O'Malley . Rendell Warren . Ioseph Novicki ADVISER Professor Henrietta Littlefield FACULTY MEMBERS Secretary . Dr. Howard D. Spoerl Mr. Herbert Stannard Treasurer . MEMBERS Francis Gaylord Carolyn Glaskowsky Eleanor Metzler Patricia Moorman Marguerite Anderson Mary-Alice Bachelor Oscar Bowie Eugene Broderick Dolores Brown Gertrude Burgess Eleanor Cash Francis Carmel Gerard Desforges Alma Dietz Silvia Ely Lawrence Felper Francis F erri Norman F ogg Paul Griswold Donald Hatch Barbara Hedburg Earl Iackson Marjorie Iackson Kenneth Kaynor Lois Klish William Licket Iames Loftus Ralph Lucardi Ioseph Medeiros 125 Alphonse Morale Helen O'Brien lean O'Connell lane O'Malley William 'O'Malley Ianice Rothery Simon Schaff Elizabeth Snow Stella Stahura Joseph Stirlacci Lois Vezina Charles Waste Classical Club The Classical Club has as its purpose the promotion of a better under- standing of the classics and an acquaintance of its members with the ancient Roman and Greek civilizations with special emphasis on our modern heritage from them. Various exhibitions have been attended by the club and frequent visits to the Springfield museums have been a part ot this year's activity. ADVISER Professor Olive Durgin OFFICERS President . . .... . Harold Parker Vice-President . . . . Ruth Kendrick Secretary-Treasurer . . Lillian KinneY MEMBERS Robert Bertocchi Lillian KinneY Constance Carr Euphemia MOICKGY Frances Kantany' Helen MiCIZCJCI Ruth Kendrick Harold Parker 126 Business Club In the Business Club the students have the opportunity to become acquainted with the duties, activities, training and problems prevalent in the industrial field of today. Monthly dinner meetings are held, at which time speakers are invited to lecture in their respective fields. Speakers this year were: Mr. Cauley, Credit Manager of Albert Steiger's of Spring- field: Mr. Fletcher, Boston, Albany Railroad Company of Springfield: Mr. Allard, Massa- chusetts Savings Bank Life Insurance Company oi Boston: Mr. Howe, Treasurer of Central Manufacturing Company and Miss Muriel Cox, Director of Chamberlain School, Boston. The highlight of the year was the annual business trip taken to Boston in April. OFFICERS President . . . Roland Niles Secretary . . . Mary Raissi Vice-President . . Francis O'Brien Treasurer . . Robert Mahoney ADVISERS Professor Dallas Lore Sharp, Ir. Professor Robert F. Smith Dr. Charles 'I'. Powers Professor Arthur I. Dobles MEMBERS Priscilla Alden lean Barden Harriet Bearg Bertram Berger Elizabeth Bohner Henry Canavan Ruth Cesan Alice Chandler Muriel Chiz William Coscore Doris Cushing lohn Donovan Leona Downer Michael Dunne Dorothy Gordon William Gormbley Ruth Gray Iohn Hart Helen Healey Edward Howatt Dorothy Howland Minna Iacobsohn Henry Iaszek Morton Katz Ivan LaPalme George Livingstone Lloyd MacDonald Oscar Mandelbaum Stanley Maslak Eleanor McGee Katherine McBrien Lorraine Metivier George Metzger Gladys Midura 127 Frank Nahormek Lucretia Olmstead Irene Pietrowski Marion Pulsifer Harry Rainey lohn Robertson Gladys Ruggles Marion Ruggles Alphonse Strycharz Francis Sweeney Frederick Todt Stanley Todt I sQ,t'D'f! . rf a'ffj'J --pi Nd Glee Club The activities oi the Glee Club were somewhat curbed this year by the war in that after several weeks of practice on Gilbert and Sullivan's Mikado, practice was discontinued be cause oi anti-Iapanese teelinq. However the Glee Club still presented a Christmas concert several broadcasts and participated in the graduation exercises. Sopranos Esther Atwood Mildred Carmel Doris Cobb Hannah Coffey Ruth Corntoot Dorothy Gordon Mildred Hastings Ruth Henderson Ruth Lawrence Barbara Ripley Vivian Vanni Ruth Vierinq MEMBERS Altos Nuvart Baronian Elizabeth Bohner Frances Carmel Constance Carr Anita Kerr Louise McDermott Constance Russell Dorothy Schoonmaker Eleanor Smith Stella Stahura Wanda Zakowich Tenors Myrtle Wasserman William Goodwin 128 Harry Levitan Robert Mahoney William Roberts O. Fiske Thrasher Basses Robert Allen Rollin Baldwin Arthur Duncan Arthur Hastings Ioseph Heenehan Perry Hitchcock Frank Shaw Karol Smith William Spalding Literary Club The Literary Club is one of the new organizations on campus, having been organized in 1941 for the purpose ot promoting an interest in literature in its various torrns. This year the emphasis has been upon creative writ- ing oi the members. There have been guest speakers from time to time who have given helpful suggestions to the members in their writing. Adviser, Professor Helen I. Miller OFFICERS President Vice-Presi dent . . Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer . . . . . . George Fisk Ruth Lawrence Edward Kalpakian Elizabeth Martin . Iohn Beebe Nuvart Baronian lohn Beebe Frances Carmel Mildred Carmel Constance Carr Mickey Davis Elizabeth Finnell Sarah Goward Marie Gray Howard Grout Sophia Kapinos Edward Kalpakian Ruth Lawrence MEMBERS Elizabeth Martin Ioseph Medeiros Helen Miazga Angel Ovian Pauline Platt Robert Pratt Walter Richardson Helen Rodak Eleanor Smith Elizabeth Snow Theodore Suher Vivian Vanni Bernard Walusz Gregory MacDonald 129 Arcus Biologicae Arcus Biologicae was tounded in l936 as the Biology Club. ln l94l it was reorganized as Arcus Biologicae. The purpose of the club is to create an opportunity for the discussion of the practical and academic aspects of biological problems. Meetings are held once a month, with a person prominent in his field as speaker. Membership is restricted to premedical students and junior and senior majors in the Biology department. The faculty of the Biology Department acts as advisers to this group. EXECUTIVE BOARD Chairman .... Barbara Hedberg Secretary .......... Ianice Rothery Francis Perri, Robert Holland, Carl Hansen MEMBERS Iohn Alford Claire Landers lohn Berg Harry Levitan IOl'11'1 Burke l..uCiCI Lloyd Henry Butova Raymond Candage Albert Chappius leanette D'EWart Gerard Deslporges Ernest Hanford Arthur Hastings William lenkins Emmy Kaesar Harry Kelly lack Welch 130 Margaret Marchant Eleanor Metzler Alphonse Morale Alexander Nickett lack Pagos Nick Paskiewich Kathleen Rabbett Seymour Russell Esther Sharapan Charles Waste 4' ' .1 , V. z- .-v .. I ',ff'J,l..,,..4, -iff I 1' Outing Club f 1-ff The Outing Club is trying to strengthen the relationship among neighbor- ing colleges and A.l.C. and to create interest and enjoyment in outdoor sports for A.l.C. students. The Outing Club is a member of the Amherst Outing Club Association which holds frequent joint outings and dances at nearby colleges. Organized just this past November, the Outing Club has already participated in an outdoor meeting in Ashfield, a trip to Mt. Toley sponsored by Amherst College, a canoe trip given by Springfield College, a dinner and dance at Amherst and other joint activities with the neighbor- ing colleges. OFFICERS President . . . . . . Donald Ethier Vice-President . . . . . jerry O'Donovan Secretary-Treasurer ..... Helen Speight Program Chairman ...... Ruth Simes Advisers . . . Coach William B. Moge, Esther Frary MEMBERS Marjorie Abar Henry Angers Mary-Alice Bachelor julia Bardon Milton Barowski john Beebe George Brown Constance Carr Ralph Coburn Pauline Coulson Richard Crawford Paul Dingman Donald Ethier Elizabeth Fearon Hazel Field Elizabeth Finnell Marie Grey Douglas Hayes Dorothy Howland Marjorie jackson Frances judd Helen Klak Irene Krotsky Ftotha Lent Milton Lyndes janet Macliaughlin Helen Miazga Arthur Marses jerry O'DonoVan 131 Angel Ovian ' Elizabeth Parker Margaret Pickett Pauline Platt Walter Richardson Ruth Simes Helen Speight Frank Stanne Beverly Stanton Lois Vezina Bernard Walusz Edward Walsh Myrtle Wasserman Frederick Winkler Inter - Fraternity and Sorority Conferences The Inter-Fraternity and Sorority Conferences are primarily to foster friendliness and cooperation among the different sororities and fraternities, to give advice, and act as governing boards in regards to pledging and initiating. These conferences are composed of faculty members and two repre- sentatives from each fraternity and sorority. These members vote on matters vital to the sororities or fraternities with each fraternity or sorority having equal power to vote. This year saw the crystallization of a well-planned Inter-Fraternity dinner dance, the first of its kind ever to be held at A.l.C. lt proved to be very successful and was regarded as one of the outstanding social events of the year. These conferences take pride in living up to their motto, First the Col- lege, then the Sorority or Fraternity. MEMBERS Fraternities Alpha Sigma Delta Phi Delta Mu Sigma Alpha Phi Zeta Chi Raymond Rosa loseph Madeiros Benjamin Sleeper lohn Novak Alexander Plante Michael Vozella William Roberts Henry Angers Sororities Alpha Iota Gamma Alpha Upsilon Kappa Sigma Ruth Henderson Frances Perri Doris Cushing Rachel Nagel Patricia Ware Marguerite A-1'1CleTSOH 132 .- 'Y ' MQ' X st' Alpha lota Gamma Since its founding four years ago, Alpha Iota Gamma has grown to be a leading sorority on campus. Not only has it grown in actual membership, but also in its activities and accomplishments. As a sorority the girls are interested in spreading friendliness and good will on the campus. This year during rush week, a party was held in D.A.R. parlor and a tea at Wright House. The formal induction of nine new members took place at the Hotel Highland. An informal sports dance was held at the Captain Leonard House, and the formal dance at the Springfield Country Club. A faculty tea, a covered dish supper, and outing were among other activities of the sorority. Alpha Iota Gamma has had another highly successful year. Advisers . . Mrs. Cf. H. D. L'AmoureuX, Mrs. Willis B. Robinson Honorary Adviser ...... Mrs. Lydia Blakeslee OFFICERS President . . . Ruth Henderson Secretary . . . . Ann Tyer Vice-President . . . lean Lewis Treasurer . . Rendell Warren MEMBERS Mabel Blake lean Lewis Helen Speight Betty Bohner Louise McDermatt Stella Stahura Barbara Boynton Patricia Moorman Ann Tyer Gloria Cerrato Rachel Nagle Vivian Vanni Carolyn Cobb Muriel Nielson Rendell Warren Ruth Cornfoot Evelyn 'O'Brien Margaret Winterbottom Ianet Fleming Helen O'Brien Ruth Henderson lane O'Ma1ley gf- Marjorie Herold Margaret Pickett Shirley Iohnston Barbara Ripley Anita Kerr Helen Rodak 133 LV K+. fX f t f-. -..fbj ,V-.1 Jl 'lx f ' x l J 1 ffm' ' ,ss- 1 x' bf , ,Jwf '.. . , sl ' . ,.. ftzy .Jf'. ,.., X7 -' .. gf'- , 3- ' ' ,f V .z ,X r , ' if-'T J lf' J L ln. Q bfi! sl ,- V ,355 Alpha Upsilon The Alpha Upsilon Sorority is organized to promote friendliness and good Will among the girls of the American International College and also to carry on Welfare Work outside the campus. , ' Alpha Upsilon started the social season by giving a tea for the freshmen during orientation Week. The pledge period which followed included a county fair tea open to all girls and several formal teas. November llth the sorority held its annual formal dance at the Hotel Sheraton. For Christmas a large basket was made up and given to a needy family. To begin the Carnival Week a faculty tea was given. During the year in addition to other business and social meetings, the girls met once a Week for an informal tea in the sorority room. The highlight of the year was the trip to Boston to attend a current play. N geo ...Q :Oz ,......, 6' fo ,,, inf I EG. -53.1 . Q 1 -' 9 . Q F5 ,ti Advisers Miss Helen lngharn, Miss Esther Frary A 'OFFICERS President . . Frances Ferri Secretary . . . Ioan Klein Vice-President . . Lillian Kinney Treasurer . . Patricia Ware MEMBERS Mary Ballard Alberta Benhard Betty Carroll Rosemary Carroll Eleanor D'Elia Frances Ferri Barbara l-lodskins Eva lackson Lillian Kinney l34 Ioan Klein Marion Lincoln Euphemia MacKay Margaret Marchant Dorothy Oliver Katherine Rabbett Constance Russell Patricia Ware Edith Wells MEMBERS .Z E i lf! W 'vfpic K It If-,' - ,MN L' CY-rj Ln.. tfwgfxysdi i M41--gfis fur, to C ' .- Q . A V bbw Kappa Sigma OFFICERS President . . . . . Doris Cushing V ice-President . ,Ianice Bothery Secretary . . . . Mary Louise Sutcliffe Treasurer . . . . Katherine McBrien Advisers . . . Mrs. C. B. Gadaire, Mrs. G. N. Eddy Honorary Advisers . . . . Miss Henrietta Littlefield Miss Helen Miller Miss Olive Durgin Kappa Sigma has the twofold purpose of discussing current cultural topics and presenting an annual scholarship to some girl student in the College Who is not a member of the Sorority. The year's activities included a short skit in which the members par- ticipated for our Cpen Rush Party. ln one of the periodic evening meetings we attended the concert by jessica Dragonette at the Auditorium. Another evening was devoted to the discussion of Alice Duer Miller's White Cliffs of Dover. We also enjoyed the Carol Service at the South Church during the Christmas season. Highlights oi the social calendar consisted of a series of teas for rnern- bers and friends. Also we enjoyed an outing at Mrs. Cfadaire's and our annual dinner-dance for pledgees and members. Marguerite Anderson Phyllis Bowie Eleanor Cash Doris Cushing Sylvia Ely Helen Healy Barbara Hedberg Katherine McBrien Winifred Meister Eleanor Metzler lean O'Connell Ianice Hothery Marjorie St. Germain Mary Louise Sutcliffe Henrietta Wenger Lois Vezina 135 ,RANK 1 .X , 'ly j . G XL ., I . l I 3 ,l 9 . 5 .I lr P X y ,li its xl 43 A 3 fl Tr .Y .3 .5 y A -J' -X A ..N - .ij ,Q 0 i 1 . if DJ r s Alpha Sigma Delta ln .1934 Alpha Sigma Delta fraternity was founded with the idea ot promoting a feeling ot social brotherhood based upon the principles oi a common understanding and appreciation ot the arts and sciences. With th' 'd ' ' ' ' is 1 ea in mind the fraternity has held a number of social functions this year. Outstanding among these activities have been the pledge dance the induction banquet, a valentine party, the annual spring outing and the Bacculaureate banquet. ALPHA SIGMA DELTA President . . . Raymond Rosa Secretary . . Seymour Russell Vice-President . . Ralph Lucardi Treasurer . . . Iohn P. Welch ADVISERS Dean Theodore Wiel Dr. G. F. Woods Professor Valientine Dr. C. T. Powers HONORARY MEMBERS Mr. Ralph Carbone, Sr. Robert Bertocchi Roland Calabrese Arthur Carlson Ioseph Covalli Gerard Desforges Anthony DiLorenzo Paul Dingman Iohn Donovan Charles Frentzos Robert Giaquinto William Goodman Edwin D. Graham Mr. Foster Purcolo MEMBERS lames Harrington Donald Hatch Gordon Livingston Ralph Lucardi Louis Luzi George Metzger Seldon Osborn Harold Parker Alfred L. Pizzotti Alexander Plante Harry Rainey 135 Bert Reavey Walter Rochford Raymond Rosa G. Andre Rufenacht Seymour Russell Frank Shaw Marshall Sherman Karol Smith Harry Steele Charles Waste Iohn Welch Victor Zeller h W, 8' -' J ' I I A 1 A fjjvbiwf .-.,'fLfJ.,.vxf J JJJ if Uwtk 1 5 x I lt ll ., . 5 A ' J X . I M , -fx wx A W' - - - , 'C 'if.-'AY -Quan' 'GJ If . A 1' VVV L Lili ij-JTSTLDFEJ Ali' . ll? Fl li I UI! I Wx!-'rj ,X fl fit Delta Mu ln the year 1938 six young men determined to form a fraternity at the American International College. After choosing the name Phi Delta Mu and securing the approval of the president, they became an active fraternity. From that time forth the members released have become successful in many fields. Phi Delta Mu has also contributed many men to the military services of our nation. Although Phi Delta Mu was the last fraternity to be formed, it was the first fraternity to secure a house, doing so in February, 1941. The activities in the past have been numerous, and in the past year Phi Delta Mu has held successful house parties and a successful initiation and induction banquet. f J Q . fir!!! ,ite it f Q 4 mf' yi! My 'VJ 1 X ri y f ll , ft ,ll Q f X JW if fl M J 'OFFICERS President . . . . Henry Butova Vice-President . , Iohn Maltas Secretary . . . . Edward Lukoski Treasurer and House Manager . Burton Swan Sergeant-at-Arms . . . Alphonse Morale Chaplain . . loseph Kossick Rollin Baldwin Henry Butova lohn Caldwell Loring Carter Philip Crowe Charles French Thomas Glynn Ray Grise Philip Hart ACTIVE MEMBERS Wilfred Hayes Albert Hitchens loseph Kossick Lawson Little Edward Lukoski Myron Maiewslci Iohn Maltos Dominic Maulucci loseph Medeiros Alphonse Morale 137 loseph O'Grady fr William lO'Malley George Ouellette Robert Shea Frank Stanne Burton Swan loseph Teahan Raymond Varanka F Michael Vozzella i 5 C ft .l ,' I F ruff J gift if fe 12 L 4 ff bg, -Gt' A9 V' ,' 2 4 .47 A:7l,ffffA,..', Phi Sigma Phi The purpose of this honorary science fraternity is to bring together men who have shown excellence in chemistry, physics, and mathematics, giving them the opportunity to exchange ideas concerning their studies and re- searches in the physical sciences. Much general interest in science has been promoted and the members enjoy many social activities as well. The initial banquet of the year was held at the Sheraton Hotel with many alumni attending. During the year various moving pictures of scientific interest were shown to the fraternity and science department. A tive day trip to New York city in Ianuary added greatly to the members' appreciation of cultural activities: the Metropolitan Art Museum, Bronx Zoological Garden, Fantasa , and Maurice Evans' production ot Macbeth being highlights oi this trip. At the annual spring banquet new officers were elected to carry on the growth ot this progressive organization. ADVISERS Dr. Willis B. Robinson Dr. Robert W. Cobb Dr. G. F. Woods ' OFFICERS President . . . . Gerard Desiorges Vice-President . Paul Griswold Treasurer . Earl Iackson Secretary . . . . Archibald Kelly MEMBERS ,,VV Harold Bowie George Fisk Ioseph Novicki Chester Bardwell Paul Griswold Nicholas Paskiewich Henry Angers , Carl Hansen Raymond Phaneut Eugene Broderick Donald Hatch Robert Storherr Oscar Bowie Earl Iackson Theodore Suher Gerard Desforges Archibald Kelly Charles Waste t Ralph Lucardi 138 , in Sigma Alpha Phi Sigma Alphi Phi, originally founded to foster a greater appreciation and understanding of Science, Art, and Philosophy, broadened its scope with age to reach its present status as both a social and educational fraternity. The founders' theme is still expressed in the an- nual symposium, the journal, and in other aspects of the yearly program. This year a dream begun with the charter members was fulfilled by the acquisition of a fraternity house. Activities of the brothers since the purchase have been directed mainly towards improving their new horne. The social life of the fraternity has been satisfied with holiday parties at the house and occasional outside dances. ADVISERS Professor G. Norman Eddy Dr. C. Rice Gadaire Professor Theodore Wiel Dr. Chester S. McGoWn OFFICERS President . . . Benjamin E. Sleeper Secretary . . . Robert F. Mahoney, lr. Vice-President .... Sherwood Welch Corresponding Secretary . joseph Heenehan Treasurer ....... Roland Niles Program Chairman . . . Stanley Mulak Inter-Fraternity Conference Representative . . William A. Roberts MEMBERS john Alford Ernest Hanford, jr. Stanley 'Mulak George W. Bates, lr. Wilton Hayes Frank Nahormek dr joseph H. Batorski joseph Heenehan Roland Niles I Michael Borazna Henry P. Hitchcock Nicholas Paskiewich 9 Oscar Bowie Harold I. l-lorvitz Walter Richardson Eugene Broderick Archibald Kelley William A. Roberts Norman W. Fogg Edward Kuczynski Harry L. Simard, lr. Gerald Gordon Lloyd MacDonald Benjamin E. Sleeper 'Am Paul Griswold, Ir. Robert F. Mahoney, I Frederick Todt ' George M. Gutt Sherwood Welch 139 .iw ' li f - -ywwy fp? -J ft, Jj,i,yiij VJ v iw ,K rf, !XH:J'I11K 'ffjjx X503 hill, ..-if' wg? f ,M J 1 ' ,, ls A X' S ,W f if gal f jr V3 irhgzyw yff, X R ,i M , 54 P, ,y :bf 4 lfiiafw, . iff ,1 ' ,, ff- ,A I ll' i 5' N13 l A qww r vw. ft V fu ff: '1 1 I .1 b A far.- f, ' A t in 1, is i f if , if ,W -sf' M .Maj , f H aff .X , .. i I in ,uv 0, ixzf-' , i 'J if-irf' 'iff 1 fi' 4.5! Q .f 4.--ffrp' W' 'i A1 fig? ' J 'lf-5 ' . ftp -fr-f Kflji A ul!!-If vii- ,yd -, :viii lv ,J E V ,QU ll M Dfw, 1 riff X 'bf' if J f gdgwf' aft , 'l i j 1 4 if I jjjd V f K 1 ' Q 4 pf, , Q, W fl Wil! W - Qfvui ,v L Of f if ng 5' Zeta Chi ' fi , M Luffy! ,fyzfgfff i!J' k Zeta Chi's purpose is to devote its best efforts toward the increasgd ,,jlRU!f-f'l X, Welfare of A.l.C. and at the same time afford its members a chance to live ' Q a more abundant life through its activities in the intellectual and social World. X, , X During the year numerous social and business activities were sponsored , .Sit X by Zeta Chi. Among these were pledge smoker and dance which was held in November, the annual hayride, hobo dance, the annual induction and ' li' installation banquet, the father-and-son banquet, Week-end beach party after ,rl QS exams,'and cfctivfpartlicipaizn in the highly successful inter-fraternity dance. XG -X ,V-,t,effg, ,gg 7914, ,4f,w1,fa2 ,- QQ- N wfADv1sERs 'sf ,f Lffg vi X A X XS Q Professor Dallas L. Sharp, Ir. Professor Arthur Dobles . 1 X Professor Robert Smith ,467 yi, , f 0 if ' ' 1 O . lo, K E7 32, x C MEMBERS H4 .li as I ,-TL. W' .0 fy - K b Henry Angers Vincent Hunt on J R X Evans Brewster Edward Hurley L . , W, i A John Burke William Ienkins Wi- - 54' J' U ll i Thomas Canavan Ivan A. LaPalrne j X fx ,fu l, lp 'Raymond Carr Warren Morgan ff, ij Ji G l X- Maurice Cavanaugh lohn Novak 'L I tsxirlbert Chappius Francis O'Brien alph F. Coburn, Ir. Donald Ready l Iohn Robertson Francis Rosso Daniel Ryan Alphonse Strycharz William Sweeney William Thorndike William Vincent Iohn Volk Bernard Walusz Earl Craven , lames Crawford E Q riancis Derrick N Frank Doyle Donald Ethier I H. William Gilbert N 'Xlohn Hart - u Douglas Hayes ' Robert Holland ii 140 First Management Class to Graduate A.l.C. qreets a new department in the School of BusinessJ-Xdministration as another step in the Col1eqe's ever-increasing accommodation to those whom it serves. This department was begun in 1939 but the class which qraduates this year will be the first to complete and receive their diplomas from this department. This department arose from a demand which was expressed when local employers were interviewed to vote on what subject they would like to have their prospective employees better learned. Under the capable instruction of Professor Clinton Bowen this department has great expectations and confi- dence ot its value in the future to A.l.C. and the business world. GRADUATING MEMBERS George Metzger Ernest Blake Roland Niles lake Hourwitz loseph Teahan Morton Katz Frederick Todt Ivan La Palme 141 A Bit oi Prophetic Rhyme l THE SENIORS: THEIR STORY Some majored in French, and some in Chem, Some majored in English Clet's pray for thernllp Soma pursued the secret of a sonata, Othei.1 probed the fascinating obligato. There were some who saw a vision, And felt the answer to be in long division. And many, oh! so many it's like the comics, Went as tar as to major in Economics! And some more particular Got extra-curricular And even cracked a book Clsord, what nerve that tookll But now the cares ot school are history, And the seniors are ready for the mystery of lite. H WHAT THE CRYSTAL TOLD There's Sleeper there, and Craven too, CThey were both presidents ot the class? Now dressed in uniforms ot natty blue, They check your oil and pump your gas. And over there with a hod on shoulder, And with expression rnadder and rnadder ls Cavanaugh. See his glance gets bolder, Man! He's on his way up the ladder! There's Bowie and Richardson the debators, Each has a soap all his own. They're agitating for higher paid agitators My! How bald their heads have grown! That guy over there pushing the cart ls Covalli, hawker oi the banana: His business is ott to a flying start, He just sold one to Bartender Hanna. 144 That roaring crowd is cheering on a dame Whose gained fame in a sport well known. Wrestling in the mud's her game, lust listen to Moorman grunt and groan. If you'd care to see a sizzling show, Something really out of the ordinary, I'll take you to a club I know To watch the dance sensation of the nation-Perri. In keeping with the trend of things, Hodskins has turned to Auto Bepairing. She now fools around with gears and springs And with the customers it's weeping and tearing. III ON SECOND THOUGHT But why go on along this Vein Tracing their different careers? There's little one can really gain, In searching the non-existent years. Besides, as far as the men are concerned fAnd here's the sourest chordll Their future can only be discerned By consulting their local board. And the women, what about the girls That made life so pleasant and gay? Brother, didn't those curves and curls Make you rush to pay and pay! As long as there's an Adam left in Eden, And as long as there's an Eve to connive, Whether it be in Burma or Sweden, There'll always be a Oueen Bee to keep the honey in the hive All of which leads to one conclusion CAnd here's where I put in my two centsl: No matter what college adds to life's confusion, In a hundred years nobody'll know the difference. 145 Q '3 1 Liv f ,gi if 1, 'N XL' . f ' fat M 'ian Q75 5 8 q' w K, u WI, ,,o ' V, F 1 3 Fates 4-J llzx F ,,,....-- af X WS! ai, AN :Y ? X . ,j if ' 'S A31 4 Z Xa. P005 X Q53 x41 Q I Q 1-'r 3 ,345 iff f' 45 0 Cy 'Alf w o J-ZX 51 53? f'ol X f M,1f,,,,' W fi 5 sf Z 11 W l' ami 'i -2 ZQTWO 3 X N X g fi Ci'-D f--7 N Cx-Eej feb X JP X,2x.j Q if I R b ,Egg A K f QS 95 ' 64 6 f X gf JA! cg -B f QFNI7 Wfff-if , N 'SV 'QP ff 9 6196 q X7 gf, fx , C fi s Q 5 ' I 'K H 1, X Qi A Ki M1 1 Jf H H ', -ff- Qgi, S? XM I J X T3 A -.: f Q-MKG Lf 2 f C Q f 4 . Q FQ . 3, . BARB HEDBURG LOIS VEZINA CLAIRE LANDERS IEAN LEWIS IERRY DESFQRGES IQHNNY NQVAK Class radical Hardest Worker Scientists Class athleies HARRY RAINEY RAY ROSA DANNY RYAN GLADYS RUGGLES Class musician Politician Fellow most likely Class scholar . to succeed Most studious SENIOR Iunior Prom-Most enjoyable event of our .College career. Springfield-A.I.C. Football game-Most exciting event of our College career. Favorite: Professor-Eddy Book of 'the Year-Keys of the Kingdom Motion Picture-How Green Was My Valley 148 EFFIE MACKAY MARY-LOU BARBARA FREDDY WEISS LIL KINNEY All-around SUTCLIFFE HODSKINS Best dancer Best dancer Girl Collegiate girl Collegiate girl CFellowJ Girl Pleasing personality Pleasinq personality Actress IAN ROTHERY Best looking Collegiate girl Best dressed BEN SLEEPER FRAN FERRI DOT CUSHING BOB BERTOCCHI Most pleasing Most popular girl Girl most likely W1ll1GSl personality ffellowl Most popular fellow Most collegiate fellow All-around fellow Politician lqirll BALLCDT Favorite: Song-Blues in the Night Band-Glenn Miller Cigarette-Chesterfield Soft Drink-Coke to succeed DOC READY Most likely to succeed as a Draftee 149 TRUE BROTHERS, INC. jewelers Since 1898 FINE DIAMONDS - VVATCI-IES - JEWELRY CLOCKS - SILVERWARE Large Varieiy-Fine Quality -IVIode1'a!e Prices 1390 Ikiain Street SPRINGFIELD, M.-Iss. F. J. MALONEY ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS SCHOOL OUTFITTERS C0777Pl1.777ff'71f-V of... Frank Qualizfy Athletic A E qui pm ent E . Punderson 349 Dwight Street Telephone 3-3400 SPRINGFIELD, MASS. CITY OPTICIANS Cofnjllimevzty Quality Eye Glasses Of at Lofw Prices Oak Grove Pharmacy 1660 Main Street . Springfield, Mass. 988 State Street I0 T NI. J. KITTREDGE, INC. ESTABLISHED 1910 Diamond lllerclzanls - Jewelers Perfect Diamonds - Nationally Advertised Watclzes Jewelry, Sil'oer1oa1'e -School Pins and Rings Gifts for All Occasions Courteous Simplified Credit ' S 16-1 NI i St 1354 MHIU t. ' an . SPRINGFIELD, MASS. NORTH.AMPTON, MASS. C. PAPPAS CO. INC. Compliments Wvlzolesale Grocers of Q 235 Chestnut St. Telephone 4-8220 SPRINGFIELD, MASS. AND FUEL CO. PROCTOR - CARNIG Inc. 31 Hillman Street SPRINGFILLD . 251 Hickory Street Quality Fnrnilnre Tel. 2,5173 and Fl007' G0'Ue'7'l7Zg5H SPRINGFIELD lVlASSACHUSETTS O. K. Chocolate Shop ZOO Wilbraham Road A.1.C.'S OWN SPA The Ideal Place for a Colze or a Meal 151 St. Cmrmain 1421 Morin Street Springfield, Massachusetts C ass Photographer 1942 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 942 To each and every one of you, our sincere congratulations, and hearti- est wishes for distinguished success in your chosen Held. ALBERT STEIGER COMPANY A STORE OF SPECIALTY SHOPS SPRINGFIELD MASSACHUSETTS THE ELM TREE PRESS INCORPORATED Printers of The Yellow Jacket Q Telephone 4-5351 -14 Taylor Street Springfield, lVIass. Compliments of INIARIC MARCHETT1 Commissiovz Blerelzant Uflzolerale Fruit and Produce 147 Lyman Street Springfield, lylass. Al Vital Part of Springfield Progress SINCE 1849 SPRINGFIELD FIRE 8: MARINE INSURANCE CoMPANY FIELD, EDDY 85 BULKLEY Sole Local Agents 1200 Main Street Springfield, Mass FREDERICK'S The Store of FRIENDLY CREDIT Fine Diamonds, Pfatelzes and Jewelry Complete Alssortment of GRADUATION GIFTS SEE N EWELL NISSENBAUM 1563 lVIain Street Springfield, lVIass. 3 of S532 J .r fl -' It I A ,pI.I USICAL J - .. I -' .7 HAVE THE MNSIRUMENT 1: X s .A S J I -I ' I E' WANT X E THE DRUM SHOP ' AND ,A TEMPLE OF MUSIC 188 Stare Street PHONE 3-3935 PHONE 4-0309 SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Outfitters to Men and Young Men H A Y N E S Always Reliable 1502 Main Street SPRINGFIELD, MASS. ' cc 77 . J lom the Y H-A RUOM ' ' Swim the year around in the Pool! 5 Play your favorite game! ' ' Fellowship with a group. AND RESTAURANT H07TZB Made Candzfes and Ice Cream Special Raies for 14.1. C. Stuzlents SPRINGFIELD Y.M.C.A. 1668 Main Street SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 122 ChC5U1Ut Street yoodfordefence RAYIVIOND WHITE flauor for food , . BAKER S fwefff Cf0ff11 22' Dress Clothes to Rent 'ffgfiwiwf I f5f4 2'A ffff Phone 4-2717 f5Ql'f'lffl2vm 555,355 1 vm- 267 Dwight Street Springfield, Nlass. Best Wishes A. I. C. Hotels BRIDGEWAY CHARLES KIMBALL SHERATON Nfembers Sj51'1.71-Qfifllf Hvotel Association HAM PDEN-ELY COIVIPANY Springfield, Nlass. Lumber Bfferclzzznfr and W00d1v01'ke1's . dgevzfs for Curffs Ufoodfwork 'J0lz1zs-Nfanville Nlczferial and Pmtz' E99 Lrmzberl Paint furighamz 117 Quality Store APPAREL, FURS AND WM. SCHLATTER 8: SON INC. .Wfembevf Springfield Florists TE LEGRAPH DE LIVERY Bay Street Pynchon Street Phone 3-9013 Phone 2-3107 KOKKINOS 81 CG. YVinchester Square Q ACCESSORIES LUNCHEUNS For IMl'1'sses and lVome1z ICE CREAM SPRINGFIELD IVIASSACHUSETTS SCDAS H.-XNMERSAIITH-KOR'l'MEYER C0 Engravers K Printers Milwaukee, XVisconsiu I. ' . . , ,J ,I Y-- A I x - ' .wf'4f,y., k-Jfyu ,ffwLJ-fi, frffb fcywc, 1 lf X -- ' X X of D if 714,74 '45 , 71' - -f' ,, , M, 1 , a f , I ' rl, .4gL4,f'F v'V'! -f --'YQ'- ' ff 'j ! 9' ' if , LZZY.,Q,+ ZLXQLZA . 4, U !5f-.f f-I ij Q, G ' I C 1.1. , 'ff ff fgyvgfq, X fl 41315 if ,ff mink. 1141 in-az. mm..1
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