American International College - Taper Yearbook (Springfield, MA)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1946 volume:
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First Row: E. Ferioli, E. Cohen, D. Dufault, R. August, T. Bloom, B. Slotnick, A. Marshall. Second Row: I. Hayden, I.
Abel, C. Carman, M. llgovsky, I. Sullivan, I. O'Brien. Third Row: C. Crane, N. Spencer, E. Caswell, D. Tourteloit,
R. Welch, P. Guidette, P. McKay, M. Quinn. Fourth Row: I. Quinn, F. Spencer, E. Lukoski, W. Iacobson, M. Meehan,
Co-Editors Assistant Editor
Beatrice Fecteau, Phyllis Guidette
Literary Editors Campus Editors
prophecy: Clubs: Thelma Bloom
Sororities: Nancy Fay
Boys' Sports: Ioe Alves
Assistant Business Manager
DOCTOR CHESTER MCGOWN
DORA MARTIN STRYKER, MEd L THEODORE A WEIL AB MA L
. . . , . ., . ., L.B., LL.D.
Plymouth Teachers College, Harvard University Clark University, Northeastern
Columbia University University Law School, M.I.T.
Registrar, Dean ot Women UHIVGTSIIY of Vermont
- LYDIA W. BLAKESLEE, B.A.
American International College
CLINTON M. BOWEN. M.B.A.
American International College
Head of the Management Department
HAROLD E. BOWIE, M.A.
University of Maine
Head of the Mathematics Department
ANNAH EDWARDS BRADY, B.A.
American International College
FRED GLADSTONE BRATTON, A.B., S.T.B., Ph,D.
Mount Union College, Boston University,
Harvard, University ot Berlin
Head of Bible Department
ROBERT WEEKS COBB, Sc.D.
Rutgers College, Columbia, Harvard
Head ot the Physics Department
IOHN B. DA'VIES, B.S., M.Ed., Ph.D.
Bates College, Harvard, lohns Hopkins
Head of the Chemistry Department
ALMA DIETZ, B.A.
American International College
OLIVE DURGIN, B.A., M.Ed.
Boston University, Harvard University
Head of the Education and Latin Departments
ES'I'l-IER D. FRARY, B.A.
American International College
Head of the Women's Athletic Department
WILLIAM GELLERMANN, Ph.D.
Head of the Sociology Department
GENA G. HICKOX
Dean, Director, School of Public Affairs
Head of the Men's Athletic Department
EVELYN E. IACKSON, B.S.
American International College
EDGAR N. IAYNES, B.A., M.B.A.
West Virginia University, Boston University
Economics, Salesmanship, Advertising
MARCIA K. IEWETT
G. H. D. L'AMOUREUX, M.A., L.H.D.
Head of the History Department
HENRIETTA LITTLEFIELD, B.A., M.A.
Head of the German Department
MRS. ELINOR B. MARSH, B.A.
American International College
HELEN l. MILLER, B.A.
University of Michigan
HAZEL F. MORSE, M.A.
Holyoke College, Columbia University
Head of the English Department
DR. CHARLES T. POWERS. B.A., B.C.S., M.A., D.C.S.
Dartmouth College, Northeastern Universit
Director, School of Business Administration
MARGARET LOMBARD RAMOS, B.A., M.Ed.
GILMAN ALLEN RANDALL, S.B., Ed.M.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Mathematics, Music Director, Senior Class Advi
RUTH B. RICHARDS, B.A.
GRACE E. RIDDLE, B.Ed.
Bridgewater Normal College
Director of Foreign Students
ALICE R. ROBINSON, B.Ed.
Lowell Teachers College
DALLAS LORE SHARP, IR., M.A.
Boston University, Massachusetts
Head of the Economics Department
ROBERT PENTON SMITH, B.B.A.
Head of Secretarial Science Department
PAUL E. THISSELL, Ph.D.
Head of the Department of Romance Languages
SARAH C. TIFFNEY, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Biology
WESLEY N. TIFFNEY, B.S., M.A., Ph.D.
Bates College, Harvard University
Head of Biology Department
RICHARD S. ULLERY, B.A.
Director of Admissions
CHARLES A. WELLS, M.Ed.
Head of Psychology Department
IDA H. WIEL
In Charge of Lee Hall
ELLEN B. WRINKLE, B.A.
American International College
President ...... lack Quinn
Student-Faculty Council Representatives . .
Vice-President . .
145 Woodside Terrace Springfield, Mass.
BA. in Mathematics
"Where she met a stranger,
there she lett a friend."
Sigma Lambda Kappa 2, 3, 4-Secretary 3, Treasurer 47 Iunior
Prom Committee 37 Winter Carnival Committee 3, 47 Literary
Club 17 International Relations Club l, 2: Entre Nous l, 2-
President 27 Math Club 2, 3, 4-President -37 Phi Sigma Phi
Science Fraternity 2, 3, 4-Secretary 3, Vice President 47 Red
Cross Executive Boardp TAPER Staff 47 Riding l, 2, 37 Dean's
List l, 2, 3, 47 Who's Who in American Universities and
We like our math profs young . . . and the evening students
like our "Iackie" too . . . me and my allergies . . . a Red Cross
Gray Lady . . . the wornan's touch in Phi Sigma Phi . . . good
marks, but no grind.
IEAN MARGARET ANDREW
154 Harding Street New Britain, Conn.
B.A. in Sociology '
"The only way to have a friend is. to be one."
Sigma Lambda Kappa 3, 4: Chapel Committee l, 2, 3, D.A.R.
Student Government 2, 4, Entre Nous l, 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 3:
Inter-Faith Fellowship l, 2, 3, 4-Corresponding Secretary 4:
Walter Rice Debate Council lp Deutsche Verein 4: Women's
Glee Club 2, 35 Chorus 3, 47 Inter-sorority Council 4, Archery
l, 27 Swimming 27 Iunior Prom Committee 3.
Friendly in her ways . . . chief prosecutor of the "Buffoons"
. . . "And when I walk, l always walk with Billy" . . . musical
. . . headed for Religious Education work . . . please take note
of the dark-green sweater Bill has been wearing.
RITA ARLENE AUGUST
15 Ahwaga Avenue Northampton, Mass.
B.S. in Personnel Management
"Conversation is the laboratory and workshop
of this student." '
Delta Sigma Psi 2, 3, 4-Secretary 37 Iunior Prom Committee,
Winter Carnival Committee 3, Dramatic Club 1, Z, 3, 4-Secre-
tary 3, 4: Student Forum l, 25 Business Club l, 2, 37 YELLOW
IACKET 2, Glee Club 2, 3: Chorus 3: A.l.C. Musicale 47 'PAPER
47 Bowling 2, 3.
August-sleeps at the dorm-but lives at Wright House . . .
"Wan'na cut a rug?" . . . eager beaver . . . always sitting on
top of the world . . . everybody's pal . . . Mr. Bowen . . . "HoW
I love shorthand! "
GORDON A. BAINES
38 Wellington Street Springfield, Mass.
B.A. in History A
"I have known happiness, I have lived and loved."
Sigma Alpha Phi 1, 2, 3, 4-Secretary 2-Vice-President 37
Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 47 Winter Carnival 37 Literary Club
l, International Relations Club. l, 27 Dean's List 2, 3.
"Bainsie" . . . loyal Sigma Alpha Phi man . . . my Wife . . .
interested in law and politics . . . outdoor sports . . . master of
the jungle art . . . fishing enthusiast.
THELMA BLOOM '
21 Allendale Street Springfield, Mass.
B.A. in Sociology
"She is. capable of imagining all, of arranging all,
and of doing everything."
Delta sigma Psi 2, 3, 4-President 2, TAPER 4, YELLOW
IACKET 3: Iunior Prom 35 W.S:S.F. Chairman 2, 45 Inter-Faith
Fellowship 2, 3, 4-President 3, 47 Red Cross Executive Board
-Blood-donor Chairman 2, 3-Hospital and Camp Chairman
47 German Club l, 2, 3, 45 International Relations Club 2, 3:
Sociology Hound Table 2: Archery l, 27 Dean's List 2, 3, 4:
Student Faculty Achievement Certificate 3.
A mind of her own and uses it . . . out for blood Cior the Red
Cross? . . . W.S.S.F .... "Thel" . . . Interfaith Fellowships com-
petent president . . . S.E.M.
PHYLLIS L. BROAD
24 Sumner Terrace Sprinqfield, Mass.
B.A. in Public Affairs
"It's a quiet Worker who succeeds."
Senior Prom Committee 4, Iunior Model Conqress 4: TAPER 47
Business Club 1, International Relations Club 1, 3, 47 Dramatic
Club 37 Riding 1, 27 Archery 3.
Quiet friendliness . . . headed for social Work . . . likes riding
. . . "Pl'1y1" neat as a pin . . . mid-term graduate.
131 Harvard Street Springfield, Mass.
B.S. in General Business with Science
"ViVacity is the gift of this little lady."
Alpha Upsilon 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 4g Iunior Prom Committee:
Senior Prom Comrnitteep Winter Carnival Committee 41 Glee
Club l, 25 TAPER 4-Circulation Managerg Business Club l, 2,
3, 45 Inter-Sorority Council 3, 45 Dean's List, Member-at-Large 4.
"Char" . . . contagious laugh . . . A-Y's exacting treasurer . . .
Those hand-knit sweaters with socks to match! . . . looking for
an exciting job . . . she knows the insides ot a cat intimately.
ALFRED GEORGE CAVICCHIOLI
93 Strong Avenue Springfield, Mass.
A B.A. in Chemistry
"A man possessed of splendid talents
and solid judgment."
Alpha Sigma Delta-Secretary 3, 47 Science Club 3, 4-Vice-
President 47 Phi Sigma Phi 4-President 47 Veterans' Club 47
YELLOW IACKET 4-Assistant Business Manager.
"Al" . . . always a ready smile . . . smooth looking Packard
. . . busy scientist in the lab . . . Phi Sigma Phi . . . sportsman
. . . should have a bright future in research wjork
ETHELYN SHIRLEY COHEN A
303 Chapin Terrace Springfield, Mass.
B.S. in Management
"A smile for all, a greeting glad,
An amiable jolly Way she had."
Delta Sigma Psi 2, 3, 4-Vice-President 45 TAPER 47 Business
Club 2, 3, 47 Red Cross Executive Board 3, 47 Riding l, 3, 4:
Crew 47 Archery l, 2, Dean's List 3.
With her hair-no rainy day Worries . . . "Lyn" . . . a horse
Woman . . . Sigma Psi gal . . . has a certain reserve about her.
MARIORIE F. COSTELLO
39 Day Avenue Westfield, Mass.
B.S. in Personnel Management
"Constant persistence gains the. end."
Sigma Lambda Kappa 35 Business Club 3, 4: Der Deutsche
Verein 3, 45 YELLOW IACKET 3, 47 International Relations Club
3, 4-President 4, Dramatic Club 4, TAPER 47 Inter-Faith Fellow-
ship 4g Dean's List 3, 4: Who's Who Among American Uni-
versities and Colleges 4.
"Margie" . . . oh, that Woman, how she can drive! . . . radical
ideas . . . hails from Westfield . . . ex day-hop . . . OK. 'er . . .
"disgustingly" high marks . . . Who's Who.
CATHRYN ELIZABETH CRANE
59 Sycamore Strtet Springfield. Mass.
B.S. in Secretarial Science
"Do you know a young Woman who is not ready
to flirt-just a little?"
Alpha Iota Gamma 3, 4--Secretary 47 Sophomore Dance Com-
mittee: Senior Prom Committee, Winter Carnival Committee 3,
4, French Club l, 2, 3, 4, International Relations Club 4: Busi-
ness Club l, 2, 3, 47 YELLOW IACKET 2, 3, TAPER 4, Literary
Club 2, 31 Riding l, 2, 37 Archery 1.
"Kay" . . . meticulous in dress, speech, and Work . . . true blue
. . . "Have to Wash my hair again" . . . those qams . . . loyal
sorority qirl . . . goldfish, her pride and joy . . . ask her about
them . . . does she eat to live or live to eat?
EDWINA MATILDA CRAWLEY
138 Commercial Street Provincetown, Mass.
BA. in History
"A lady is always seen, but the last to be heard."
Alpha Iota Gamma 2, 3, 47 French Club 3, 4-Treasurer 4:
Glee Club 2, 3, International Relations Club 47 Chorus 3, 47
Riding 1, 27 Swimming 2, 37 Archery 35 Bowling 2, 3.
Who burned the hole in the sorority footstool, "Eddie"? . . .
music and George . . . my chair seat . . . mysterious black
eyes . . . DAR front door . . . fascinating collection of sparlclers.
EDWIN IAMES DOWNER
385 Newbury Street Springfield, Mass.
B.S. in Public Affairs with History Major
"Good nature brings many friends."
Manager of Basketball Team lg Dean's List 2, 3.
"Now, my baseball team" . . . "Buster" . . . a man's man . . .
always friendly . . . headed for law, if coaching doesr1't claim
DORIS MARGUEBITE DUFAULT
33 Salem Street Springfield, Mass.
B.A. Public Affairs with Sociology Major
"Her friends-there are many,
Her foes-are there any?"
Alpha Upsilon 2, 3, 45-Secretary 3: Freshman Initiation Com-
mittee 2, Sophomore Dance Committee 27 Iunior Prom Com-
mittee-co-chairmang Senior Prom Committee 45 Winter Car-
nival Committee l, 3, 45 Class Constitution Committee ly Senior
Ring Committee: Red Cross Dance Committee-Chairman 37
TAPER 3, 4, Sociology Round Table 27 Outing Club lg Business
Club 1, 2, 3, 47 Student Forum 2, 3, 4-Vice-President, North-
field Conference 37 Red Cross Executive Board-Treasurer 2,
3, 47 International Relations Club l, 2, 3, 47 Chairman Big
Sister Committee 4, W.S.S.F. Committee 3, 4, Iunior Achieve-
ment Certificate 3: Dean's List l, 2, -3, 4: Class Vice-President
2, President 3: Who's Who Among Students in American Uni-
versities and Colleges.
Always on the go . . . "talk she must and talk she will" . . . she
is capable, she is efficient, she is always Willing to do her
part . . . expressive brown eyes . . . headed towards a career
in "Y" work.
.n.uT?W.,i ..... v,., A . . , . ,,., ., ,
GORDON DANA ELDRIDGE
B.S. in Business Management
"He hath too keen a taste for life
to sit long with a book."
Alpha Sigma Delta l, 2, 3, 41-Vice-President 2, President -37
Chairman Sophomore Hop: Senior Prom-Publicity Committee,
Winter Carnival 4-Publicity Committee, Business Club l, 2:
Student Forum l, 24Northtield Conference 27 YELLOW IACKET
2, 3, 4-Advertising Manager 3, Business Manager 4, Inter-
Fraternity Council 2, 4-F Club 2, 3. t
Leads a double life . . . canteen Work and istudies . . . most
people catch 40 Winks, but "Duck" catches l48-in class . . .
and THAT sneeze . . . Blew in from the Cape.
BEATRICE B. FECTEAU
69 Monrovia Street Springfield, Mass.
BA. in English
"Full oi cheer and full of pep,
making friends at every step."
Alpha Iota Gamma 2, 3, 4, Inter-Sorority Council 3, 45 Business
Club l, 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 3-President 4, French Club 2, 3, 4-
Vice-President 2-President 3-Secretary 4, Art Club 2, 3, 4-
President 2, 3, 47 Literary Club 3, 4-Secretary-Treasurer 3-
Secretary 4, Sophomore Dance Committee 27 Iunior Prom Com-
mittee 3p Senior Prom Committee 45 Winter Carnival Committee
3, 4, International Relations Club 2, 3, 47 Inter-Faith Fellowship
2, 3, 4, W.S.S.F. 3, 4, Red Cross, Executive Board 2, 3, 4-
Vice-Chairman 4, Fund-Raising Chairman 3 f YELLOW IACKET
3, 45 Vice-president 37 Student Faculty Council Representative
45 TAPER 3, 47 Co-editor 45 lunior Achievement Medal 3.
Busy "Bea" buzzing around campus . . . no task is too great for
her . . . "Gee, kids" . . . photography . . . sunny disposition . . .
burns the midnight oil . . . all wrapped up in her art and intends
to make a career oi it.
RAYMOND FOWLEB, IB.
Manchester Avenue Waterbury, Conn.
t B.S. in General Business
"A lion among the ladies is a dreadful thing."
Co-Senior Council Member, Owen Street Hall Council: Business
Club 3, 47 Chorus 3, Dean's List 3.
Transfer from University of Connecticut . . . Owen Street boy . . .
my slippers and OH, yes, my pipe . . . "I-le's got a brain" . . . a
future with air conditioning . . . a car with four Wheels, ibut that's
26 Kingsley Street Springfield, Mass.
B.A. in Sociology
"A woman's eyes are the window to her sou1."
Sigma Lambda Kappa 2, 3: French Club lp Sociology Round
Table 2-Chairman: Literary Club 1 7 Inter-Faith Fellowship l, 47
LRC. lp Inter-sorority Council 3-Secretaryp YELLOW IACKET
2, 3, 4-Managing Editor 3-Editor 47 Model Congress Commit-
tee 2, 3, 45 TAPER 35 Student Faculty Achievement Certificate 37
Dean's List 2, 3.
"Genie" . . . has done much to improve the Yellow Iacket . . .
everything is psychological . . . never hesitates to say what she
thinks . . . "Dr. Spoerl says" .. . summer school at U. of Chicago.
B.S. in Education
"Man has his will-but Woman has her Way."
Alpha Upsilon 2, 3, 4-Secretary 4: Senior Prom Committee 4,
Winter Carnival Committee 45 TAPEB 3, 4-Co-Editor 45 Iunior
Prom Committee 35 Business Club 47 Outing Club 1, Student
Forum 1 7 Riding 35 Crew 1, 4-Y-Captain 45 Swimming 4.
"Now, back home" . . . some call her "Hardtack," but We call
her "Hardkey" . . . Nat . . . loves a good time . . . TAPER and Bea
. . . Wants to go back to Vermont and educate,the "Indians",
776 Liberty Street Springfield, Mass.
B.A. in Sociology
"She lives. every moment as if it Were a crisis."
Delta Sigma Psi 2, 3, 4-Inter-Sorority Council 3-Treasurer 47
French Club l 7 Bowling lp Horseback Riding 2.
"Po1ly" . . . a charter member ot Delta Sigma Psi . . . OK ire-
quenter . . . my Navy brothers . . . graduate school in social
IOLA V. HAYDEN
5 Curtis Drive Chicopee, Mass.
B.S. in Education
"Still they gazed and still their wonder grew,
that one small head could carry all she knew."
Sigma Lambda Kappa 3, 47 Red Cross Executive Board 3, 4:
Winter Carnival Committee 3, 47 TAPER 47 Entre Nous 2, 3, 4-
Secretary 37 International Relations Club 27 Student Forum 25
Dean's List 2, 3, 4: Page Scholarship l, 3, 45 D.I-LR. Scholarship
3: Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and
Colleges 47 Chicopee Teachers' Club Scholarship l.
Dependable and helpful . . . "Shrimpy" . . . always with Iackie
. . . that Marine . . . steady disposition . . . Sigma Lambda girl
. . . looks toward teaching . . . short and sweet.
91 Lonqfellow Drive Lonqmeadow 6, Mass.
B.A. in Enqlish
"Her fun sparkles like champagne."
Alpha Upsilon 3, 4--Program Chairman 4: Iunior Prom Commit-
tee 3: Senior Prom Committee 45 Winter Carnival Committee 47
TAPER 4g Dear1's List 3, 4.
"Iackie" . . . La Salle Ir. transfer . . . smooth clothes and a flair
for wearing them . . . partial to the Air Corps . . . "Art" . . . Not
ANOTHER dent in that tender! . . . "Someone buy my lunch" . . .
IEROME I. HEVEY, IR.
27 Atwood Place Springfield, Mass.
BA. in English
"And the wolf catcheth them, and scattereth them"
Sigma Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4g Freshman Chapel Committee: Soph-
more Chapel Committee: W.S.S.F. l, 2, 45 Iunior Prom Committee
35 Winter Carnival 2, 4, Senior Prom Committee 45 Outing Club
lg Literary Club-Vice-President 1, President 2, Entre Nous l, 25
Amaron Player's Guild l, 2, Dramatic Club 4, Student Forum
Cabinet l, 2, 4, YELLOW IACKET l, 2, 4: Sociology Round Table
2: Proctor of Boys Dormitory 4. .
Lives for his music and his Dottie . . . "lsn't that something tor a
prospective minister?" . . . moonlight and Wilbraham mountain
. . . luncheon music by Hevey at Wright House.
l4 Burlington Street Springfield, Mass.
B.A. in Sociology
"Chatter, chatter as I go, all tun makers do I know."
Delta Sigma Psi 3, 45 Phi Sigma Phi 45 W.S.S.F. 3, 47 TAPER 47
International Relations 3, 4, Dramatic Club 35 Science Club 3, 47
Walter Rice Debate 47 Model Congress, Riding 2, 47 Crew 47
Archery 27 Dean's List 2, 3, 4.
"Mickey" . . . another of our budding sociologists . . . sparkling
eyes . . . accelerated course . . . goes in for Vogue creations . . .
speed demon in her chatter . . . Wants to work in a mental hospi-
1 WILLIAM N. IACOBSON
3 Crane Street East Longmeadow, Mass.
B.S. in Chemistry
"I-120, HZO, Everywhere"
Alpha Sigma Delta 2, 3, 4-President 3, Treasurer 4, Winter Car-
nival 37 Iunior Prom 37 Sophomore Dance 2: Science Club 2, 3,
4-Treasurer 3, German Club 1, 2, 3, 4-President 4, 4-F Club
2-Treasurer 27 TAPER 3, 4-Advertising Manager.
Haunts the science lab . . . "dis-STINK-tive" pipe collection . . .
such a deep voice . . . have you tried his weird concoctions . . .
"I dream of Shirley with the light brown hair" . . . can't miss
53 Cortland Street Springfield, Mass.
BA. in Chemistry
"Endurance, foresight, strength, and Will."
Phi Sigma Phi 3, 4-President 47 Alpha Sigma Delta 3, 4, Math
Club 2, 3, 4, Science Club l, 2, 3, 4-President 4, Chorus 3.
"Walt" . . . transfer from Boston University College of Music . . .
a pleasure to hear him play the piano . . . another lalo rat . . .
practical experience at Monsanto.
THEODORE M. KELLOGG, Ir.
30 Loomis Street Southwick, Mass.
B.S. in Biology
"Maybe you think I'm quite a boy, but Wait till I grow up."
Alpha Sigma Delta-President 3, 4-Treasurer 2, 35 lnter-Frater-
nity Council-President 47 Sophomore Dance 2, Freshman initia-
tion 2, Iunior Prom 35 Senior Prom 4, Winter Carnival l, 3, 4-
Co-chairman 4, TAPER 47 YELLOW IACKET 47 Biology Club 45
Math Club 35 Science Club 3, German Club 3, 45 Chorus 3, 4-
President 47 Dean's List 4.
Staunch Alpha Sigma Delta man . . . smooth tenor . . . big asset
to the Glee Club . . . Irma . . . headed for Med school fshould do
Well with that bedside mannerl . . . nice brown eyes . . . never a
dull moment with "T.K." around.
MURIEL NIELSEN KERR .
87 Leyfred Terrace Springfield, Mass.
B.A. in Elnglish
"She is as likeable as she is lovable all the World over."
Alpha lota Gamma l, 2, 3, 4, Winter Carnival 2, Freshman Initia-
tion Committee 27 Dramatic Club l, 2, 3: Der Deutche Verein l, 2,
35 Dean's List 3.
"Mickey" . . . piquant charm . . . "Christe", my two year old
package of joy . . . knitting . . . private school teaching . . .
Gamma girl . . . always bubbling over with good spirits.
MARGARET M. KIELY
118 Thompson Street Springfield, Mass.
B.A. in History
"I always say what I mean, nothing more nor less."
Iunior Prom Committee 3, Senior Prom Committee 41 Winter
Carnival Committee 3, 4, Business Club 3, 4: International Re-
lations Club 1, 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 1-President 2: Outing Club lp
Glee Club 27 Riding Club 2, 37 Literary Club 17 Riding 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Peg" . . . frequently seen in the library . . . ardent 1.R.C. sup-
porter . . . enjoys nothing better than praising Ireland . . . quiet
but determined . . . aspires towards personnel work and foreign
ELIZABETH N. KRAWIEC
29 High Street Springfield, Mass.
B.A. in Sociology '
"Quietness and intelligence go hand in hand."
Literary Club 1, 2, 3-Vice President 3 5 Dramatic Club 35 Presi-
dent 47 German Club 3, 47 Sophomore Chapel Committee 21
French Club 21 Archery, Swimming, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Betsie" . . . her hubby is her hobby . . . active in dramatic club
. . . Miss Miller . . . expresses herself well . . . another soci enthu-
siast. i '
HELEN KYRIAKOS '
109 College Street Springfield, Mass.
BA. in History
"Quiet people are welcomed everywhere."
Chapel Committee 3, International Be1ations's Club l, 2, 3, 4-
Secretary 3, Archery l, 2, Bowling ly Horseback riding l, 2, 3:
Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4, Clara Benson Scholarship 3, Who's Who in
American Universities and Colleges.
Industrious and dependable . . . Nurse's Aid . . . reserved seat in
the library . . . one of "Frar's" girls . . . foreign service, China
bound . . . Who's Who . . . sports of all kinds.
EDWARD RAYMOND LUKOSKI
92 Hobart Avenue Norwich, Conn.
B.S. in General Business
"A leader of men and a follower of Women."
Phi Deltalvlu-Secretary 3, President 4: Iunior Prom Committee
37 Freshman Splash Party ly Sophomore Hic Hop 21 Sophomore
Outing 25 Sophomore Initiation 21 Co-chairman Senior Promg
Business Club 45 International Relations Club 47 Football l, 2, 3,
4g Basketball 2, 37 Vice President of Class 4.
Bashiul with women?-not our Luke! . . . tough sergeant . . . one
of the big boys who did big things for the Aces on the gridiron
. . . what a dancer! . . . "l'm a changed man" . . . teaching and
coaching his goal. ,
ROBERTA AUDREY MARSHALL
ll Rush Street Springfield, Mass.
B.S. in Secretarial Science
"The Woman who loves and laughs must be sure to do well."
Alpha Iota Gamma 2, 3, 4-Secretary 3, Vice-President 4, Winter
Carnival 1, 3, 4-King and Queen Committee 1, 37 Freshman
Initiation 25 Sophomore Dance Committee 2, Iunior Chapel Com-
mittee 3, Glee Club 4, A. I. C. Musicale 45 TAPER 47 W.S.S.F. 35
Business Club 1, 2, 3, 4-Vice President 3, 4: International Rela-
tions 3, 4f Student Forum l, 2, Iunior Prom Court 3, Winter
Carnival Court 4.
The charming enigma . . . third finger left hand . . . Brad . . . light
as a thistle on the dance floor . . . Professor Sharp's pride and
joy . . . the eyes have it.
MARY LEONE MCCULLOCH
18 Hancock Street Westfield, Mass.
BA. in History
"Honor is the reward of virtue."
International Relations Club 2, 3, 4, German Club 2.
"Mac' '... a transfer from Northland College . . . Canada, oh,
Canada, a baseball tan . . . knows her history . . . zealous for
Work in the State department or to teach in one of our territories
-maybe Alaska. N
PRISCILLA ELAINE McKAY
ll Marshfield Street Gloucester, Mass.
B.A. in History
"Her hair is not more sunny than her heart."
Alpha Iota Gamma 2, 3, 4-President 45 D.A.R. Student Govern-
ment 4-Preside1'1t5 Cheer leader I5 Inter-Sorority Council 3, 45
Sophomore I-lic Hop-General Committee 25 Iunior Prom Com-
mittee-Co-chairman 35 Freshman Initiation Committee 25 Senior
Prom Committee 47 Winter Carnival Committee 3, 45 W.S.S.F.
Committee 45 French Club 2, 3, 4-Vice President 45 Women's
Glee Club 2, 35 Mixed Chorus'3, 45 TAPER 3, 4-Business Mana-
qer 45 Inter-Faith Fellowship5 Archery I, 35 Bowling l, 2, 3, 45
Riding l, 2, 35 Swimming l, 25 Secretary of class 1, 2, 3, 45 Iunior
Prom Queen 3.
Lives in the dorm . . . loves Gloucester and itsl lobsters . . . is that
indifference to cupid's dart real? . . . globe trotter via air mail . . .
Queen of our never-to-be-forgotten Iunior Prom.
l7 Kenyon Street Springfield, Mass.
B.S. in Secretarial Science
"Courteous though coy, and gentle though retired."
Senior Prorn Committee 4, Winter Carnival Committee 3, 45 Inter-
national Relations Club 3,45 Business Club l, 2, 3, 47 Model Con-
gress Committee 3, 4p Walter Rice Debate Council 41 lnter-Faith
Fellowship 3, 45 TAPER 47 Swimming 3, 4, Crew 4-Coxie 47
Some men prefer red heads . . . "Ready, all-ready,4row!" . . .
Peggy and her knitting . . . will make a cute private secretary . . .
FLORENCE BENNETT NAGLE
47 School Street X r Springfield, Mass.
B.A. in English T
"I live the life I love." p
Transfer from Lasell Iunior College, Alpha lata Gamma Sorority
2, 3, 4-Vice President 3, Winter Carnival Committee 45 Senior
Prom Committee 4, International Relations Club l, 2, 3, 45 Busi-
ness Club l, 2, 3, 4, Entre Nous 3, 47 Art Club 2, 45 Literary Club
4, Riding 4. ,
Lasell Iunior transfer . . . "Flo and her jodphers . . . Gamma's
gadder . . . New York . . . shopping spreesfwith good results
. . . the gay literate.
JOHN IAMES QUINN
147 Belvidere Street Springfield, Mass.
B.S. in Biology
"A man among men."
Alpha Sigma Delta l, 2, 3, 4-President 3, 45 Chairman Iunior
Prom Committee 3g Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 4-Chairman 3:
Sophomore Dance Committee 2, Winter Carnival 1, 2, 4-Co-
chairman: Arcus Biological 2, 3, 45 TAPEB 25 Dean's List 3, 4,
Student Faculty Achievement Certificate 37 Class President 4.
Easy going charm . . . "lack" . . . the inevitable black and golcl
"Aces" jacket . . . might he called A. I. C's giit to the ladies-
except for his wife, Carol . . . Will have his M.D. and Watch him
QO. V .
MARY ELIZABETH QUINN
576 Sumner Avenue Springfield, Mass.
B.A. in Biology ,
"Good nature cmd good sense are ever combined."
Alpha Upsilon l, 2, -3, 47 Winter Carnival l, 2 , 4, Senior Prom-
Co-Chairman 45 TAPER 47 Cap and Gown Committee, Arcus
Biologicae l, 2, 4, Bowling 3, 47 Swimming 3,,4, Crew 4, Dean's
List 3. l
"How about some bridge" . . . holds her own ifn an argument . . .
"Tiff" . . . one of the lab rats . . . row, row, Your shell . . . O.K.
habitant . . . ambition-to be a lady M.D. l
ii Hollywood Street Springfield, Mass.
B.S. in Business Management
"He acts, speaks, and behaves as though he meant it."
Veteran's Association of A. I. C.: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4.
Transfer from B.U .... "Bob", the Weil-dressed man . . . one of
our returnedvets . . . out for success . . . definite attitudes toward
life . . . ambitious, Wants to start as assistant manager.
HELEN L. SHUMAN
738 Washington Street Dorchester, Mass.
B.A. in Biology
"Nature I love, and next to nature-art."
Delta Sigma Psi Sorority 45 German Club,2y Science Club 35
Biology Club--Vice-Chairman 45 TAPER 45 YELLOW IACKET 4.
Clever caricatures made on request . . . dorm . . . music and
literature her hobbies . . . energetic . . . already a registered
nurse and hopes to be a research biologist.
269 Center Street Indian Orchard, Mass.
B.A. in Sociology
"By the work one knows the worker."
Delta Sigma Psi-Secretary-Treasurer 2, Treasurer 3, President
41 W.S.S.F. Committee 3, 4, Sophomore Chapel Committeep Inter-
national Relations Club l, 2, 3, 41 Student Forum '37 Sociology
Round Table-Secretary 25 TAPEB 45 Inter-Sorority Council 47
Riding Club l, 2, 3, 45 Bowling 25 Archery l, 2, 3, 4, Iunior
Achievement Certificate 37 Who's Who in American Uni-
versities and Colleges: Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Bernie" . . . library goer . . . live-wire of many a soci class . . .
child psychology . . . a good business Woman-practical experi-
ence . . . always striving forward.
FRANCIS MCCALL SPENCER
97 Hopkins Place Longmeadow, Mass.
B.A. in History
"Some men blaze a way, others simply blaze away."
Zeta Chi Fraternity l, Officer 2, 3, 45 Winter Carnival Committee
l, 3: New England Iunior Model Congress 3, 4: Sophomore
Dance Committee 25 YELLOW IACKET 4: TAPER 47 Business
Club l, 2, 3, 47 International Relations Club 3, 45 Walter Rice
Debate Council 45 Glee Club 4: A. I. C. Musicale 4, Student
Faculty Council 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 2, Chairman 3, 47 lnter-Fra-
ternity Council 2, 3, 45 Swimming 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 45 'Who's
Who in American Universities and Colleges 4, Student Faculty
Council Achievement Medal 3.
"Girls are swell" . . . what will the S.F.C. do without him . . .
ambitious to be a Harvard man . . . Zeta Clfli, oh Zeta Chi . . .
"Spence" . . . that snappy frat jacket . . . a protessor's hope for
NANCY ALLEN SPENCER
52 Spruce Street Springfield, Mass.
B.A. in Public Affairs
"Charms strike the sight, and merits Win the soul."
Alpha Upsilon 2, 3, 4-Vice President 2, Treasurer 3: Sophomore
Initiation Committee: Sophomore Dance Committee: Iunior Prom
Committee: Inter-Sorority Council 4: Senior Prom Committee 4:
Winter Carnival Committee 4: Business Club l, 2, 3: Co-editor of
Student Handbook 2, 3: Student Faculty Council 2, 3, 4: TAPER
4: Crew 4: Winter Carnival Queen 3: Dean's List l, 2, 3, 4: Iunior
Achievement Certificate 3: Who's Who Among Students in
American Universities and Colleges.
"Nancela" . . . our Carnival Queen . . . Gene, hunya . . .
sweaters, large but comfortable . . . yummy in evening clothes
. . . loves a heated argument . . . rath-ther partial to the Air
RUTH IEAN STEBBINS l
156 Mapleton Avenue Suffield, Conn.
BA. in Mathematics i
"She's a good sport, a fine student, and altrue friend."
Alpha Iota Gamma 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 47 Senior Prom Committee
4, D.A.R. Student Government 2, 3-Vice Prelsident 3, Student
Forum lp Math Club 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 35 Riding 35 Teaching
sub-collegiate mathematics in night school. i
"Stebbie" to the day hops, "Stinky" to the dorm . . . another
night school prof . . . high color . . . interested in traveling . . .
give me a horse . . . true to Van Iohnson. ,
DOBOTHIE MAE TOURTELLOT
59 Roosevelt Avenue Sprinqfielol, Mass.
B.S. in Secretarial Science
"To hear her speak and sweetly smile,
you were in Paradise the while."
Alpha Upsilon Sorority 3, 4-Vice President 45 Winter Carnival
Committee l, 4: Junior Prom Committee 35 Senior Prom Commit-
tee 4p Business Club l, 37 TAPER 4: Class Member-at-Large 3:
Archery lg Winter Carnival Queen's Court 3, 4.
Bob, touiours Bob . . . Iune, will it ever arrive . . . the essence of
femininity . . . her hair, the envy of all . . . "Have you met my
doq, Dawn?" . . . and that pout, it Works Wonders.
ROSEMARY ANNE WELCH
788 White Street Springfield, Mass.
B.S. in Accounting
"There's a little devil dancing in her laughing Irish eyes."
Alpha Upsilon Sorority 2, 3, 4-President 45 Sophomore Dance
Committee 25 Iunior Prom Committee 35 Senior Prom Committee
45 Freshman Initiation Committee 25 Winter Carnival Committee
1, 45 Outing Club 15 Business Club 1, 2, 3, 45 TAPER 45
Inter-sorority Council 45 Red Cross Executive Board 2, 35
Co-Editor Freshman Handbook 35 Student Faculty Council
Representative 3, 45 Archery 25 Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 45 Iunior
Achievement Certificate 35 Who's Who in American Universities
"Blondie" . . .those yellow shoes! . . . ready for fun . . . let's hope
her sweater finishes in May, too . . . will make a good Iunior
Accountant-if cupid doesn't catch her first.
CAROLYN IANE WELLS
71 Morningside Park Springfield, Mass.
B.A. in English
"The fairest garden in her looks
and in her mind the fairest books."
Sigma Lambda Kappa 2, Treasurer 3, President 4, Iunior Prom
Committee 3: Winter Carnival 3 5 International Relations Club l,
27 lnter-Sorority Council 47 Red Cross Executive Board-Vice
Chairman 3, Chairman 45 TAPER 4, Dean's List l, 2, 3, 45 Who's
Who in American Universities and Colleges.
Liked by all Who know her . . . peaches and cream complexion
. . . Indiana bound with Ioe . . . Kappa's capable president . . .
Who's Who . . . Red Cross B.T.O .... "Give me land, lots ot
HELEN DERRICKSON ,
43 Atwater Road Springfield, Massl
B.A. in History i
"A lovely woman with a big heart." i
Busy life off campus . . . would like to have
known her better . . . ambition-to be a soj
cial worker. l
MARY IoNEs l
61 Monroe Street Springfield, Mass
B.A. in History
"Her mind is like a Sundial, l
. ,, l
it records only pleasantness. Q
Transfer . . . a ten o'c1ock scholar . . . ambi-
tious . . . a heart of gold . . . too busy to be on
ALICE McKEowN 4
33 Parkwood Street Springfield, Mass.
B.S. in Education
North Granby, Conn.
B.S. in Education
R F D No. l Bradford, R. I.
B.S. in Chemistry
"Every man has his devilish moments."
Alpha Sigma Delta 3, 47 Math Club 2, 3, 47
Science Club 3, German Club 4.
Alpha Sigma Delta man . . . always beaming
with goodwill . . . remember the signatures
collected on personal things for initiation? . . .
eager to get his M.A .... hails from Rhode
MILDRED M. STOWE
253 Prospect Street Northampton, Mass.
B.A. in Biology
"Love is so different with us women."
Another undaunted member of the lab crew
. . . Dean Wiel's authority on biology . . .
busy life off campus . . .4 beautiful blond hair.
"Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges" is published annually
and includes the names and biographies ot outstanding students from all
over the country on a basis of scholastic attainment, extra-curricular activity,
and potentialities as good citizens.
Marjorie Costello Doris Dufault
lola Hayden Helen Kyriakos Bernice Slotnick Francis Spencer
Nancy Spencer Rosemary Welch
Class of 1947
President . . Andrew W. Paill Student Faculty Council Representatives
Vice President . Nancy Fay """"' Dorothy
Secrefqfy , Betty 1-,Config Snowman, Arthur Leopold, Phyllis Guidette
Treasurer . Iean Sullivdn Member at Large . . . William Foote
Alden, lean E.
Alrngren, Ruby W.
Arman, Amy H.
Borrner, Norma V.
Butova, Henry A.
Case, Ianet S.
Caswell, Edith E.
Circosta, Frank A.
Corcoran, Ann E.
Dame, Mary M.
Di Pietro, Adeline I.
Dupre, Arthur S., Ir
Ferioli, Elaine M.
Foote, Eleanor G.
Foote, William H.
Frohberg, Harry R.
Gallagher, Mary F.
Gallo, Franklin W.
Garrahan, Iames I.
Guidette, Phyllis M.
Hatch, Betty I. '
Hylan, Mary L.
Kravsiiec, Dorothy M.
Levine, Theodore H.
Loomis, Betty A.
Maloney, Margaret E.
Megas, Cleo l.
O'Connor, William T.
O'Grady, Ioseph I.
Paulg Andrew W.
Pizzatti, Alfred L.
Plante, Alfred A., Ir.
Poitras, Madeleine I.
Pratt, Robert C.
Reed, lohn Allen
Rich, Virginia E.
Rodgers, Veda M.
Rowe, Harold C., lr.
Sharp, Helen S.
Sheehan,, Ruth L.
Smith, Kent B.
Suprenant, George, lr.
Utman, Theodorea M.
Vance, Charlotte W.
Welch, Douglas L.
Williams, Robert W.
Woods, Walter L., Ir.
Ziemann, Dorothy M.
Alves, Ioseph A.
Bertrand, Claire N.
Bornstein, Nita I.
Cariani, Marie A.
Carman, C. Wesley
Cianci, Ioseph A.
Cochran, Robert N.
Cournoyer, Norman R.
Craig, Lucille M.
Crane, Theresa M.
Dodson, Alma E. M.
Doyle, Iames A.
Driscoll, Robert I.
Dubour, Ann V.
Eldert, Herber D.
Fillion, Mary L.
Giard, Richard C.
Goldie, Elizabeth M.
Graham, Iohn P.
Grimmeisen, Shirley A.
Guilmain, Marguerite E.
Hallas, David I.
Class of 1948
. Iabk Samson
Hansen, Malva B.
Harrison, Alma M.
Hitchins, Robert W.
Iones, Nancy '
Iones, Wayne W.
Kearin, Ruth P.
Keegan, Paul M.
Keough, Lloyd F.
Kittredge, Scott D.
Lange, Arthur E.
Laurin, Priscilla, I.
Linden, Laila S.
Lovett, Thomas I.
Lundquist, Mildred l.
McCarthy, Dorothy A.
McCarthy, Edward E.
Mclntyre, Iean E.
Mattoon, Iean R.
Meehan, Charles A.
Methven, Carla I.
Michel, Ieanne E.
Treasurer ..... Dorothy Price
Student Faculty Council Representatives
. Veronica Orzechowski, David I. Hallas
Member at Large
Milewski, Iulie T.
Miller, Raymond W.
Moriarty, Iohn T.
Nelson, Edith S.
Nelson, Gloria V.
Noel, Ellen I.
Normandin, Walter A.
O'Brien, Iulie M.
O'Malley, Therese A.
O'Niel, Iarnes F
Orr, Ethel A.
Powers, Roberta L.
Price, Dorothy M.
Richardson, Ianice l.
Robbins, Robert S.
Rowley, Barbara L.
Sachs, Ruth L.
Samson, Iohn M.
Schrneizinger, Ianet M.
. . Iohn Wynn
Shea, William F.
Shean, Arthur I.
Sherwood, Genevieve E
Sivula, Marjorie E.
Skelly, Robert I.
Stanton, Shirley I.
Stone, Virginia L.
Supple, Iames E.
Tenanbaum, Carol R.
Thomas, Catherine I.
Thomas Chatherine I.
Thorniley, Ethel W.
Thrasher, Otto Fiske
Tokarczyk, Wanda I.
Utess, William b
Wagner, Iohn F.
Weitzmann, Walter R.
Wells, Paulina Fay
Wenger, Dorothea M.
Wozniak, Genevieve A
Wright, Robert B.
Wynn, Iohn W.
Zlotnick, Robert V.
Carellas, Theodore P.
,Ackerman, Frank W.
Albano, Michael I.
Allen, Alfred D.
Allen, Edward C.
,Anderson, Eleanor B.
l Anderson, Shirley
Astley, Iohn H.
Bachelder, Leola M.
tBaker, Wallace C.
Bampos, Peter I.
Barnett, Roger A.
Barsom, Theodore T.
Bayer, Howard N.
Belanger, Ieanne R.
Belcamino, Ioseph F.
Benson, Bennett W.
Beucke. Eugene F.
Bliss, David M.
Boucher, Arthur P.
Boutin, Roland W.
Bowron, Shirley M.
Boyd, Margaret E.
Bragiel, Edward S.
Bray, Althea F.
Bridge, David P.
Brigham, Kenneth E.
Broad, Naomi A.
Broga, Frederick D.
Brogan, Virginia A.
Buddington, Lawrence R., Ir.
Buffington, Iohn F.
Burke, Iean E.
Buynicki, Matthew E.
Byrne, Thomas I.
Callahan, George L.
Callahan, Iohn I.
Callahan, William E.
Camerota, Anthony C.
Carville, Lewis E.
Cavanaugh, Richard M.
Ciocci, Henry L.
Clark, Lloyd R.
Collins, Russell C.
Colodny, Charlotte M.
Conchieri, Raymond E.
Corbett, William I.
Corcoran, Iames C., Ir.
Corjay, Iohn I., Ir.
Costine, Robert N.
Crafter, Marilyn R.
Cramer, Mary K.
Crocker, Louise R.
Crosier, Raymond L.
Crossley, Christina H.
Cussell, Leo S.
Czarnik, Richard M.
Czerniawski, Florence M.
Daglio, Alfred W.
D'Angelo, Michael I., Ir.
Davis, Io Anne L.
Davis, Ralph M.
DeCe1les, Kenneth R.
Dehaney, Newton B.
De Iesus, Alfred
Delivorias, Pierre F.
DeMartino, Ioseph M.
Denslow, Dorothy M.
Dirats, Ralph H.
Donley, Albert M., Ir.
Donovan, Marie T.
Dorman, Charles I.
Dougherty, Wilson H.
Doyle, Muriel A.
Drinkwater, Marjorie M.
Driscoll, Robert R.
Dulchinos, Violet B.
Dumas, Constance C.
Dunham, Eleanor M.
Dupont, Ieanne E.
Earl, Alice W.
Eisenstock, Iames A.
Ely, Donald L.
Erickson, Mary I.
Falorette, Albert B.
Farmer, Ioseph G.
Felter, Ianet H.
Fisher, lngeborg M.
Fitzgerald, Marion T.
Fitzgerald, Mary A.
Fromme, Thomas I.
Garber, Robert D.
Gaudrault, Robert I.
Gibbs, William E.
Gleason, Alfred I.
Goldstein, Miriam I.
Graham, Edwin D.
Gray, Glenn C.
Green, Richard N.
Greenwood, Ann N.
Griffin. Iane R.
Grosso, Virginia M.
Groves, George L., Ir.
Grumoli, Renato R.
Guiheen, Anne T.
Gustafson, Richard C.
Class of 1949
Hall, Carol L.
Harnbro, Norma M.
Handy, Arthur A., Ir.
Hansen, Ianet E.
Hansen, Ralph I.
Hare, Norman B.
Harrington, George I.
Haskins, Donald I.
Hassion, Francis X.
Heaton, Ianet E.
Herne, Ralph G.
Holmes, Mary E.
Hughes, William W.
Humphrey, Edwin H.
Hutchinson, Richard R.
Isham, Edith I.
Iachym, Phyllis V.
Iamroz, Edward S.
Iatkevicius, William E.
Iohnson, Iarl O.
Iones, Thomas R.
Iordan, Milton S.
Iorgensen, Robert C.
Kantor, Bernard R.
Kaplan, Constance N.
Kaps, Elizabeth B.
Katz, Mildred H.
Keith, Susan A.
King, Robert W.
Kingsbury, Shirley M.
Knight, Iohn C.
Koehler, Iune E.
Kopelman, William S
Kosier, Edward S.
Kossick, William L.
Kosslow, Betsy C.
Kyriacou, Robert I.
Labrovitz, Melvin B.
Ladd, George E.
Lake, Donald B.
Landers, Mary P.
Lange, Earl B.
Lareau, Edmond D.
Larson, Nancy A.
LaVoice, Donald L.
Lawson, Walter I.
Lemery, Camillia T.
Livine, Doris M.
Lorenzi, David L.
Lovechio, Maria A.
Lovechio, Vito F.
Lowe, Ianet A.
Lucier, Richard I.
Ludden, Phyllis A.
Luthgren, Warren W.
Lynch, Helen T.
Lynch, Walter E.
MacDonnold, Margaret B.
Mackler, Charles I.
Mackler, Lawrence M.
MaGill, Gloria l.
Mammarelli, Lila F.
Mann, Mae l.
Mannix, Thomas I., Ir.
Mansir, Martha E.
Marren, William I.
Marshall, Lawrence P., Ir.
Marx, Edward H.
Matzek, Neil C., Ir.
Miller, Dorothy L.
McCarthy, Richard D.
McCormick, Eugene F.
McGill, Harry A.
McKnight, Franklin A.
McNanley, Phyllis G.
McRae, Irene M.
Moore, Stevenson, Ill
Morace, Nicholas I.
Moriarty, Iohn M.
Morrison, Ronald H.
Mulcahy, William A., Ir.
Mullins, Thomas P.
Murphy, Eugene M.
Myers, William F., Ir.
Naylor, Patricia M.
O'Brien, Charles S.
O'Connell, Esther E.
O'Keefe, William L., Ir.
Oleksak, Grace I.
Olson, Phyllis A.
Otis, Leo D.
Paluca, Mary A.
Parrow, Marie M.
Pava, Iune B.
Pava, Samuel A.
Penney, Ruth M.
Pepin, Edward L.
Pepyne, Edward W.
Perry, Arthur F.
Perry, Harriet F.
Peters, Andrew, Ill
Piquette, Rita D.
Plouff, Neil F.
Pulsifer, Donald E.
Raiche, Arthur I.
Raleigh, Helen T.
Randall, William W.
Reinheimer, Helen V.
Richards, Ioseph H.
Roach, William F., Ir.
Robar, Robert R.
Robbins, Elbert F.
Robbinson, Priscilla P.
Root, Iean E.
Rosenberg, William H.
Russell, Robert E.
St. Cyr, Loridan F.
Schellenger, Robert G.
Schmelzinger, Lawrence W
Seibert, Leroy I.
Seratino, Arthur P.
Seratino, Evelyn A.
Shanklin, Doris G.
Sheehan, Iohn W.
Silk, Edmund V.
Slade, lrving L.
Small, Ioan E.
Smith, Flora A.
Smith, Thomas B.
Solomon, Searnon I.
Speliopoulos, George P.
Steele, Alice I.
Steward, George P.
Sullivan Iames D.
Sullivan Margaret A.
Sullivan Marie T.
Sullivan, Mary T.
Szulc, Stanley F..
Taft, William B.
Tallman, Charles B.
Tober, Merwin N.
Todd, Iames S.
Tourville, Clarence I., Ir.
Turner, William W.
Van Bueren, Elizabeth
Van Horsten, Alice I.
Vartanian, Iohn N.
Vaughan, William A., Ir.
Vickers, Gilbert T.
Walton, Nancy C.
Warner, Douglas E., Ir.
Whalen, Charles F.
Williams, Alfred R.
Williamson, Daniel P.,
Wright, Shirley L.
Wrinkle, Sara A.
Zeller, Victor I.
Zvonkovic, Michael M.
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Student Faculty Council
Chairman . . . . . . . Francis Spencer
Corres o d'
p n ing Secretary N
. . ancy Spencer
Recording Secretary .
. Miss Henrietta Littlefield
. . Arthur Leopold
Administration Representative .... Dr. Chester S. McGown
Faculty Representatives . . Dean Theodore Wiei, Dr. William Gellerrnan
n....m H MM W M
Student Faculty Council
All extra-curricular activities, except athletics, are supervised by the Student Faculty Council.
The function of this organization is also to act as a mediating body for the presentation and
discussion of any problems arising between the student body and the administration and also
to proctor mid-year and final examinations.
Every year the Student Faculty Council levies a Student Association Fee. The money derived
from this source is used to defray the expenses of the Student Faculty Council. It entitles the
student to a copy of the Student Handbook, the Taper, the Yellow Iacket and participation in
campus organizations, the programs of which are expanded by means of appropriations from
the Council funds, as are athletic programs.
An added project during the war period has been the maintaining of active Contact with our
men in the service through Dr. McGown's office. Copies of the Yellow Iacket as well as
weekly letters are sent to every former A.I.C. student and grateful responses are received.
SENIOR MEMBERS IUNIOR MEMBERS SOPHOMORE MEMBERS
Beatrice Fecteau Arthur Leopold lack Hallas
Rosemary Welch Phyllis Guidette Robert Wright
Francis Spencer Dorothy Snowman
Yellow lacket Staff
Genevieve Hageman, '46 . Editor-in-Chief Marjorie Grittith, '47 . . Column Editor
Franklin Gallo, '47 . . Managing Editor Margaret Maloney, '47 . Feature Editor
Dorothy Snowman, '47 . . News Editor Eugene McCorrnic, '49 . . Sports Editor
Ioan Chase '48 Laila Linden '48 Ethel Orr '49
Marjorie Costello '46 Mildred Lundquist '48 Theordora Utrnan '47
Nancy Fay '47 Margaret McCarthy '48 Dorothy Ziemann '48
Beatrice Fecteau '46 Laila Mammarelli '49 Ruby Almqren '47
Elizabeth Kaps '49 Helen Reinheimer '49 lack Wynn '48
Lloyd Keouqh '47 , Warren Luthqren '49 Evelyn Serafino '49
Iohn Beebe '47 Larry Marshall '49 Walter Weitzmann '48
Arthur Leopold '47 George Suprenant '47 Mary Giorqi, Guest Writer
Francis Spencer '46
Gordon Eldridge, '46 . Business Manager lack Hallas, '48 . Advertising Manager
Alfred Cavicchioli, '46 Associate Manager Theodore Kellogg, '46 Circulation Manager
Daniel French, '48 . . .Accountant
The Inter-Sorority Council is made up ot three members of each sorority. The purpose of the
Council is to promote greater inter-sorority ifriendlinessg to supervise rushing and pledginq
activities and to determine general sorority policies.
ALPHA IOTA GAMMA ALPHA UPSILON
DELTA SIGMA PSI
i Marjorie Griffith
The Inter-Fraternity Council is made up of two members from each of the tour fraternities on
campus. The purpose of this council is to determine general fraternity pOl1C19S to supervise
rushing and pledging activities and to promote greater inter-fraternity friendliness
ALPHA SIGMA DELTA SIGMA ALPHA PHI
PHI DELTA MU
Alpha Iota Gamma
Alpha lota Gamma Sorority was founded with the purpose ot creating goodwill on campus,
and establishing a yearly scholarship for a girl outside the sorority.
Alpha Iota Gamma's activities during the year included a dance which was sponsored for
the Freshman Class, a tea for the Little Sisters of Sorority members, annual rush party, tea and
pledge party, an informal dance, and the annual tormal induction banquet. The Sorority had
the honorary booth at the W.S.S.F. Carnival held in November. Later in the season a Christmas
party was held. During the early Spring an annual party was held with Gamma Chapter.
President .... Priscilla McKay Treasurer ..... Ruth Stebbins
Vice-President , . R. Audrey Marshall Inter-Sorority Council Representatives .
Secretary . . Cathryn Crane . . . Beatrice Fecteau, Betty Loomis
O Claire Bertrand Alma Dodson Priscilla McKay Madeleine Poitras
0 0 Edith Caswell Beatrice Fecteau R. Audrey Marshall Roberta Powers
O Q Ioan Chase Phyllis Guidette Florence B. Nagle Dorothy M. Price
O 0 Cathryn Crane Laila Linden Therese O'Malley Ruth Stebbins
Theresa Crane Betty Loomis Anita C. Phaneuf lean Sullivan
Edwina Crawley DOTOUIY Wenger
Q Q ADVISEBS
Mrs. Willis B. Robinson Mrs. G. H. D. L'Amoureux
Alpha Upsilon was founded eleven years ago, its purpose being to promote friendliness and
goodwill among the girls of American International College. lt has successfully carried out
this purpose and has also succeeded in carrying on welfare work off the campus.
Social events started off with a "bang" by an informal dance given in Wright Hall followed
by the annual rush party and tea.
Alpha Upsilon carried on its welfare work by contributing to the "Toy for Ioy Fund" at
Second semester social events were begun by a Welcoming Dance given at Wright Hall,
followed by the traditional Spring Formal held at the Hotel Sheraton. Several teas were given
for the faculty and mothers and members of the Delta Chapter.
President . . . Rosemary Welch Inter-Sorority Council Representatives .
Vice-President . . Dorothie Tourtellot . . Nancy Spencer, Charlotte Carman
Secretary . . . . Betty Hardtke Publicity Chairman . . . lanet Case
Treasurer . . . Charlotte Carman Program Chairman . Margaret Hermann
lane Abrams Betty Hardtke Ethel Orr Shirley Stanton
XA Charlotte Carman Margaret Hermann Polly Porteous Maryorie Taylor
M, 'fs-' ' WRX Ianet Case Nancy Iones Mary Quinn Dorothle Tourtellot
Doris Dufault lean Mclntyre Barbara Rowley Rosemary Welch
Elaine Ferioli Arek Omartian Nancy Spencer .
Esther Frary Helen Ingham
.N Xqxx S
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Delta Sigma Psi
A comparatively new sorority on campus, 'Delta Sigma Psi has made considerable progress
since its founding in October 1943. Bearinglin mind our purpose of promoting good fellowship
on campus and promoting world fellowship, we have broadened our scope of activities. Be-
sides the traditional teas and banquets, we sponsored a Fall Dance, a Valentine's Dance, a
Rattle, a Movie, and a Boller-skating party.
Meetings are held regularly every two weeks during chapel period and a formal business
meeting is held once a month at the homes of members. An alumni chapter has been organized.
The ultimate aim ot the sorority this year has been to establish a scholarship.
President . Bernice Slotnick Inter-Sorority Council Representatives .
Vice-President Ethelyn Cohen ...... Patricia McDonald,
Secretary . . . Veda Rodgers Margaret Geneacopolous
Treasurer . . , . . . Esther Harris
Thelma Bloom Amy Arrnan l Margaret Geneacopolous Helen Shuman
Rita August Mary Dame l Miriam Ilgovsky Marion Cohen
Esther Harris Malva Hansen l Patricia McDonald Lois Margolis
Ethelyn Cohen Cleo Megas l Veda Rodgers Charolotte Goodman
Bernice Slotnick Carol Tannenbaum ' Selma Broad Ruth Sachs
Miss Henrietta Littlefield Mrs. lean Gellermann
, Sigma Lambda Kappa
The purpose of Sigma Lambda Kappa is to foster culture and to sponsor a diverse social pro-
A business meeting is held once a week and every month the sorority has a social meeting.
Each year a scholarship is given to some worthy undergraduate outside of the sorority.
This year the Sorority's activities included a tea for the Freshman class, a coffee hour for the
"1ittle sisters", and the annual rush party and tea. This was followed by a breakfast for
pledgees and the induction banquet at the House on the Green. A Christmas party, two infor-
mal dances at Wright House, an Inter-Sorority and an Alumni tea were held during the course
of the year. These activities were concluded by the annual trip to New York during spring
President . . . Carolyn Wells Treasurer .... Iacqueline Abel
Vice-President . . . Nancy Fay Inter-Sorority Council Representatives .
Secretary . . Mary Lou Hylan . . . lean Andrew, Marjorie Griffith
Q lean Andrew Marjorie Griffith Iola Hayden lean Mattoon
Q Mary Lou Fillion Betty Hatch Dorothy Krawiec Ellen Noel
Q A Theodora Utman Paulina Wells
Q V ADVISERS
Q x Mrs. Gilrnbn Randall Mrs. Elinor Marsh
Alpha Sigma Delta
In 1934 Alpha Sigma Delta Fraternity was founded with the idea of promoting a feeling of
social brotherhood based upon the principles of a common understanding and appreciation of
the Arts and Sciences. Among its activities have been the smoker, the initiation, induction
banquet, a New Year's Eve Party, and several going away parties for brothers entering the
armed forces. Second semester activities included a trip during the Spring vacation, informal
dances, a beach party, and severalother gatherings.
President . . Theodore Kellogg Treasurer .... William lacobson
Vice-President . . . lack Hallas Sergeant at Arms . . Edward Prosser
Secretary . Alfred Cavicchioli Inter-Fraternity Council Representative .
. . . . . . . . John Quinn
f.. Theodore Kellogg Iohn Wynn James Harrington Edward Prosser
' Alexander Plante Iohn Gilfritch Edward McCarthy Robert Pratt
1 Walter Iura Daniel French lack Hallas Gordon Eldridge
35, is Alfred Cavicchioli William Iacobson Iohn Quinn Alfred Pizzotti
2 Dean Theodore Wiel Dr. Charles Powers
if HWONORARY MEMBERS
Mr. Ralph Carbone, Sr. Mr! Foster Furcolo
Phi Delta Mu
During the past year, Phi Delta Mu has increased its activities. The annual smoker and induc-
tion banquet were largely attended, and the return of several brothers from service has added
to the number of active members. Plans have been laid for the acquisition of a fraternity house,
and the alumni support in this direction is strong. Phi Delta Mu looks forward to a resumption
of its former active part in social and scholastic affairs on campus.
President . Edward Lukoski Treasurer . . . Norman Cournoyer
VfCe'PfeSfde1'1f - - lcmes DOY19 Inter-Fraternity Council Representatives .
Secretary . . lack Samson . . . William Shea, Thomas Lovett
Dr. Wesley Tiifney
Henry Butova Iames O'Neil Wesley Kosiorek Iames Doyle
George Delivorias Robert Hitchins Alfred Plante lack Samson
Ioseph O'Grady Thomas Lovett Edward McCarthy Norman Cournoyer
William O'Malley William Shea Edward Lukoski
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In memory of our brother
LT. GEORGE OUELLETTE U.S.A.A.F.
Phi Delta Mu '40
Athlete, Scholar, Mom
"He gave. his life to safeguard yours."
Phi Delta Mu Fraternity
One of the oldest and most honored Fraternities of AIC, Zeta Chi, after three relatively inactive
war years, is once again taking its place of leadership on campus through its activities in the
intellectual life and social life. ,
With six members returned to school from the Armed Forces plus Fran Spencer and Frank
Gallo as a nucleus, the new members of Zeta Chi will take their place along side these oldsters
to show AIC that the Fraternity's purpose is to devote its best efforts toward the betterment of
the school and the leading of a "more abundant life". The men of Zeta Chi are characterized
by their leadership be it in the classroom, athletic field, social activities, or as the alumni have
shown, in the military, business, and social worlds.
Prof. Dallas L. Sharp, Ir. Prof. Arthur Dobles
Frank Gallo 1 Edward Dowd Robert Iorgensen
Wayne Iones ' Frank M. Doyle Robert Holland
l Arthur Dupre Francis Spencer
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Sigma Alpha Phi
16 Mapledell Street
A.I.C.'s oldest fraternity, originally founded to foster a greater appreciation of Science, Art, and
Philosophy, has broadened its scope with age to reach its present status as both a social and
The annual Symposium and publication. of the Sigma Alpha Phi Iournal as well as other
activities, are up-to-date expressions of our founders' theme. House parties, dances, the
pleclgee smoker, the Annual Banquet, initiation, and induction of members highlight our social
season. In addition, closed meetings are held weekly at the Chapter House.
During the past year we have welcomed many brothers home from the Armed Forces, as has
also, our Alumni Association. Fraternal life and brotherly spirit are made more real and
significant by possession of our Chapter House, which we recently redecorated.
President ..... Andrew Paul Program Chairman . . H. Bradford Riga
Vice-President and Treasurer . . . Inter-Fraternity Council Representative .
. . . . . . Harold C. Rowe ll . . . . . . Gordon A. Baines
Secretary . . . Ierome I. Hevey, Ir.
Gordon A. Baines Robert I. Driscoll Thomas R. Iones Albert Robbins
97 Gene Doman Daniel Esposito Lawrence P. Marshall, Ir. Robert I. Skelly
A George M. Gutt Ierome I. Hevey, Ir. Gene McCormick Gus Swierz
C, Richard C. Giard Harold I. Horvitz Charles Meehan O. Fiske Thrasher
Iohn Beebe Leo Kaplan Andrew Paul Iohn F. Wagner
Kenneth E. Brigham Lloyd MacDonald H. Bradford Riga Robert Watt
' S Frederick Dean Broga Iames I. Garrahan Harold C. Rowe Sidney Witten
William I. Corbett Edwin Humphrey I. Paul Sturtevant
- .-1099 Dr. Chester Stowe McGown Dr. Theodore A. Wiel
Dr. William Gellermann Prof. Clinton M. Bowen
Phi Sigma Phi
The purpose of this honorary science fraternity is to bring together students Who have shown
excellence in Chemistry, Physics, and Mathematics, giving them the opportunity to exchange
ideas concerning their studies and researches in the physical sciences. Much general interest
in science has been promoted.
The new custom, which was started during the War, of admitting women into the fraternity
shall be continued.
Due to increased membership, the fraternity has been more active this year than in the past.
The fraternity has taken trips through various institutions and industrial plants in this vicinity.
President . . . Alfred Cavicchioli Secretary . Clementine Bianchi
Vice-President . Iacqueline Abel Treasurer . . Walter Iura
Alfred Cavicchioli Walter Iura Miriam Ilgovsky Ioseph Bishop ,
lacqueline Abel Paulina Fay Wells Charlotte Goodman Iohn Gilfrich
Adeline DePietro Rose Marie Smith Clementine Bianchi Leo Kaplan 5 '-" 4 lll' ' if uf?
ADVISERS te, rf, -ff
Dr. Robert W. Cobb Dr. Wesley Tiffney
The Choral Club
Under Mr. Gilman A. Randall's persevering supervision the Choral Club has made considera
ble progress this year and now boasts a larger faithful membership than since its reorganlza
tion in 1943.
Highlights of the year were the Third Annual Christmas Concert, participation in the Winter
Carnival, a Spring Concert and music for graduation.
President . . Theodore Kellogg Secretary . lean M. Andrew
Norma Borrner R. Audrey Marshall
Edwina Crawley Akabi Mooradian
Mary Dame Ethel Orr
Alice Van Horsten
lean M. Andrew
IOYCG Hansen ALTOS lulie O'Brien
Betty Hatch Ruth Penny
Priscilla McKay Priscilla Young
Theodore Kellogg Francis Spencer William Foote Edward Prosser
Fredrick Broga TENORS Robert Watt David HQHGS O- Fiske Thfflshef
William Iacobson Starnos Zades
The drama club of A.l.C. was organized to develop the talents of students in the field of
dramatics, and to promote interest in the art of drama.
The club presents each year radio broadcasts ot short plays as Well as stage plays. ln
these presentations, the members are able to gain technical experience in making up, cos-
tuming and stage management, as Well as dramatic training.
Each spring the drama club presents as its year's project, a three-act play produced by
students under the direction of the advisor.
President . Lloyd L. F. Keough Secretary . , Stamos O. Zades
Vice-President . Paul M. Keegen Treasurer . . Mary M. Dame
Advisor . . . Gilman A. Randall
Marjorie Griffith Helen Lynch Alma Dodson
Stamos Zades Margaret McDonnald Paul Keegen
David I. Hallas
Red Cross Executive Board
The purpose of the American International College Unit of the American Red Cross is to give
every student a chance to serve their country by aiding others. During the year the mem-
bers have sponsored a dance at the Springfield College, have taken First Aid courses,
Water Safety courses and have participated in sending Christmas packages to Servicemen.
The entire campus participated in the Red Cross Campaign tor funds.
Chairman . Caroline Wells Staff Assistant Chairman . Ethelyn Cohen
Vice-Chairman . . Beatrice Fecteau Disaster Preparation Chairman
Second Vice-Chairman . Nancy Fay Mcmone Griffith
Finance Chairman . . lola Hayden
Secretary .... Theresa Crane
First Aid Chairman . Mary Lou Hylan
Treasurer . . Doris Duiault
Volunteer Special Services Chairman
Faculty Advisor . . . Esther Frary Carla Methvm
Blood Donor Chairman . Thelma Bloom
Water Safety Chairman . Norma Borrner
War Fund Raising Chairman . Nancy Fay
Home Nursing Chairman . Iacqueline Abel
The Interfaith Fellowship is a group of students of all faiths. lt is in contact with the Student
Christian Movement and the World Student Christian Federation, the Hillel Foundation
and the Newman Clubs. Each year Interfaith conducts a campaign for funds for World
Student Service Fund. This year, to increase the Fund, a gala carnival was held in No-
vember. This, with individual solicitation brought the amount raised well over the quota.
Members of Interfaith attend conferences, and enjoy lecture and worship services of the
different faiths, thus carrying out their purpose of promoting an understanding of inter-
faith and international problems.
. Thelma Bloom Secretary-Treasurer . . Marion Cohen
Mary Gallagher Corresponding Secretary . Iean Andrew
Advisor . . Dr. William Gellermann
Elsie Van Bueren
Mary Lou Hylan
Alice Van Horsten
International Relations Club
The International Relations Club exists for the purpose of promoting interest in world at-
iairs. Monthly evening meetings are held during which current inter-national problems
are discussed. Among the events of the year were the sponsoring ot a booth at the World
Student Service Fund Carnival and participation in Foreign Policy Association meetings.
E. lean Sullivan
President . Marjorie Costello Secretary
Vice-President . Phyllis Guidette Treasurer
Advisor . . Dean Theodore
Amy Arman Phyllis Broad
Kay Crane Doris Dutault
Elsie Van Bueren
Walter Rice Debate Council
The Walter Rice Debate Council was organized for the purpose of discussing various issues
The Council holds several meetings throughout the school year and debates are given for
the benefit of the student body in Chapel. A debate on current affairs is the usual custom
President . Arthur Leopold Secretary Phyllis Guidette
Vice President . . Walter Weitzman Treasurer . . . Francis Spencer
Chairman, Sixth Annual New England Junior Model Congress . Francis Spencer
Elsie Van Bueren
E. lean Sullivan
The aim of the Business Club is to acquaint the student with the problems and opportuni-
ties which await him in the business world. This is achieved by having various representa-
tives of local firms speak at the monthly dinner meetings held in Wright House.
This year the able officers of this club witlh the organized support of its members took upon
themselves the responsibility of chartering buses to out-of-town basketball games, in an
attempt to build up school spirit. l
Easter vacation found them taking a three-day field trip to New York City.
President . Beatrice Fecteau Secretary . . . Terry Crane
Vice-President Audrey Marshall Treasurer . . Veronica 'Orzechowski
Dr. Charles T. Powers Prof. Edgar laynes Prof. Ruth B. Richards
Prof. Dallas Lore Sharp, Ir. Prof. Robert F. Smith
K. S. Jacobs
The Literary Club aims to acquaint its members more fully with the field of literature, and
to encourage self-expression in the field of creative writing.
Each year it sponsors a short story and poetry contest among students on campus. The
Winning entries are printed in the Criterion, the Literary Club's Annual Publication, with
other original Works by students.
President . . Dorothy Snowman Secretary . . Beatrice Fecteau
Vice-President . . George Suprenant Treasurer . Margaret Maloney
Miss Helen Miller
Ierome Hevey Florence Nagle
Frances Iones Margaret McCarthy
Elizabeth Kaps Ruth Sheehan
Lloyd Keough Walter Weitzmann
The Art Club was recently organized fort the purpose of encouraging and developing tal
ent in art and also to create more interest ih the field of art on this campus.
Through this contact, members have acquired a greater knowledge of color, medium and
anatomy. Regular meetings were held im
could practice in Whichever type of art he preferred
President . . Beatrice Fecteau
Vice-President . . Ralph Dirats
Secretary-Treasurer Cathryn Crane
Cathryn Crane Beatric Fecteau
Alma Harrison Stamos Zades
Ralph Dirats Ianet Flelter
A rx W'
the studio in Wright House where the student
T l? I,
aC tl it
- Mildred Lundquist 1
The purpose of the Biology Club is to promote an interest in, and a better understanding oi
biology. Membership in the club is not restricted to biology students, but anyone at all
interested in biology is welcome. Meetings have been held the first and third Wednesdays
of each month in Boom 21, programs having been the outlining of projects by students
and demonstrations of removal of the chick embryo. The Biology Club sponsored a booth
in the W. S. S. F. Carnival in November.
Two field trips were held in November and others in the spring. The Biology Club is a mem-
ber ot the Eastern New England Biological Conference and sent delegates to the meeting
at Wellesley in April.
Chairman . . . Phyllis Smith Program Committee . Mary Lou Fillion,
Vice-Chairmen . Helen Shuman, lohn Quinn lack Hallas, Harry Frohberg
Secretary . . . Mary Gallagher Ted Levine, Dick Giard
Dr. Wesley N. Tiffney Dr. Sarah C. Tiftney
Mary Lou Fillion
Alice Van Horsten
The Science Club was organized for the purpose of bringing together students interested
in chemistry and to give them an opportunity to discuss studies and recent developments
in this field.
Some of its activities included a talk on rneihods used by industry in determining alcohols
quantitatively. Several field trips were made, including a trip to Hartford to the Connecti-
cut Light cSf Power Company to see how fuel gas is manufactured.
Articles contributed by both club member and the Faculty were published in the Science
President . . Walter Iurd Secretary
Vice-President . Alfred Cavicchioli Treasurer
. William lacobson
Dr. Iohn B. Davis
Prof. Harold E. Bowie
Dr. Robert W. Cobb
Prof. Gilman Randall
Dr. Wesley Tiffney
Mrs. Alice Robinson
The Math Club was only recently reorganized under somewhat trying condltlons lts pur
pose is to further general interest in mathematics. It is hoped that with the return of students
to a normal academic life, the aims of its founders will be fulfilled.
Prof. Gilman Randall
Prof. Harold E.
Entre Nous was formed tor the purpose of promoting an interest in the French language on
campus. Weekly luncheon meetings and several social meetings were held durrng the
President . . Nancy Fay
Vice President Priscilla McKay
Secretary Beatrice Pecteau
Treasurer Edwina Crawley
Q Der Deutsche Verein
The aim ot the Der Deutsche Verein is to foster an interest in the best of German culture and
to aid students in acquirinq a greater fluency in speaking the language. Kaffeestunden
have been held each week this year and have been well attended by both members and
faculty. The club's activities also included a Ratskeller in Wright Hall, a Hallowe'en party
with the French Club, and the annual Weinachtsfest.
President . William lacobson Secretary . . . Mary Lou Hylan
Vice-President . Dorothy Snowman Treasurer . . . George Suprenant
Program Chairman . . Lloyd Keough
Mary Lou Hylan
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The most outstanding sport of the year was, ot course, basketball. Long after the echoes
of the cheering crowd have died out we will remember this glorious year of 21 victories
and only 3 defeats. Take a peek at the schedule and see it it doesn't bring back some ot
that long lost memory.
Under the superb coaching of Ed Hickox, the boys kept their shape and came back with
Remember Captain Gordy Allen? He was always on the ball Cdon't take me literally? shoot-
ing with blood in his eye! Ah yet, he was built tall and powerful, smiling cynically over
all. And acting Captain Wayne Iones, our blond bombshell. He could definitely pass, and
iast ttoo. He was always there where needed most.
Let's switch the spotlight to Callahan, our long-shot wizzard. A twist oi the wrist and it
was in-honestly. Don't see how he did it. He was our high scorer at several games, one
I remember especially was the Mass. State game. We must mention our youngest player
Grumoli or "Buck" as he is called. He seemed to be everywhere at the same time, and
can he shoot those baskets. Big Ed Kosier deserves a lot of credit. He was right on the spot
on time, fighting to the finish. What about Iarnroz? He could really score. Always seemed
to know just where that basket was. Fast as a streak of lightning. Cournoyer was right
in there pitching along with the rest of them. He played on our team last year too, remem-
ber? Vartanian played a swell game this season. He gave his all every time he was in there.
Let's not forget Alves, our Chicopee champ. He was always ready when coach Hickox
needed him. Now we look to 4-point Turner. He played a marvelous game, always knowing
his wife was on the side-lines praying tor him. The most remarkable thing about these boys
was their teamwork. "One tor all and all for one."
Let's shift our limelight to the IayVees, or do they call themselves the A.l.C. Reds now?
They did their share of providing amusement for the gaping spectators. Maybe you know
some of them: Zvonkovic, Cavanaugh, Mullins, Kosiorek, Chakmakis, Shea, Kowall, Whel-
an, and Lucier. They're really great guys and they played some wonderful games.
Ah, what a team! What a year! What a record!
Place Score Date
AIC opp 1946
A 46 as JN
H 59 Z4 1122
A 35 53 1130
A 47 41 N2
A 59 43 217
A 45 37 2113
A 48 44
A 74 N22
H as 28 2127
Iqmfgz Allen l0I'19S
Gfumoli Kosior Cournoyer
Vartanian CGl1ClhC11'1 Tumef
Zvonkovic Cavanauqh Mullins
Kosiorek Chakmakis Shea
Kowall Whelan Lucier
Coach Edward I. Hickox Managers . Gallo, Madenski Watt
Strikes and spares were part of the lingo on campus this year. Yes, the girls
have learned to keep the ball in the middle of the alley. High score for the
year was lO4! Iulie Milewski and llulie O'Brien are tied for top honors IULIE
must be the magic Word. Hats off o both of you!
I. Milewski P Robinson P. Gloth
E. Thornily FT Czerniawski B. Friedlander
I. Alden KL Thomas N. Hambro
1. Robinson G. wozmqk s. Koiieqicm
E. Dunham A. Guiheen F. Nagle
E. Isham Bi Harck E. Cohen
H. Lorson M. Goldstein B. Slotnick
1. O'Brien Pl Wells 1. Chase
A. Skowyra Earl M. Ilgovsky
G. Magill l L. Beaudry
Bravinq the cold Windy blasts and armed with Cupid's weapons, the archers
appeared on campus every morninq during the spring and autumn months.
At the end of each day the target looked pretty Well worn. Occasionally, even
the loull's eye was pierced. Always on hand was Coach Esther Frary, who
Watched patiently, ready to qive expert advice or to supply band-aids for
blistered fingers. D
G. McGill E. Czerrniawiski I. Alden
M. McCarthy V. Dulchinos V. Broqan
A. C.-uiheen A. Bornstein R. Stevens
S. Anderson C. Vance I. Lowe
C. Boyd E. Thornily E. Swierad
C. Thomas M. A. Fitzgerald E. Cohen
C. Kapli B. Hatch S. Kolleqian
B. Powers M. Lundquist B. Slotnick
P. Ludden I. Robinson M. Ilqovsky
y Girls' Crew
Girls' crew returned to A.l.C. this year arid Was welcomed back enthusiastically. Every
fair day found the girls down at the boathouse getting ready for rowing practice. After a
few trips on the Connecticut and under the coaching of Bill Bubner, the weaker sex were
managing the shells like old tirners. ln the spring plans were made for inter-collegiate
COXIE . Marguerite Meehan M CAPTAIN . Betty Hardtke
Laila Linden M Elaine Ferioli
Mary Quinn i Ethel Orr
Betty Hardtke l Ethelyn Cohen
Ruth Penny Esther Harris
Nancy Spencer l Miriam Ilgovsky
Iean Mclntyre Phyllis Iackym
After two inactive years the boys' crew got under way again this year with a ' Row row
row". "Get your feet out ofthe bottom of the boat, or maybe l should say shell."
Under Bill Rubner's direction, the boys were "skimming" down the fragrant Connecticut
River every afternoon until Old Man Winter covered it with ice. But that didn't stop them
practice in Wright House continued and March found the boys down on the river again
scooping away the ice cubes in an attempt to find enough water to put down a shell
ln the later spring the boys had several race meets scheduled, which wound up a success
ful return of crew here at A.l.C.
Donald Lanacci, Walter Weitzman
Under Frosty Messengers careful guidance, the girls have had one of the most enloyable
seasons. During the autumn months theyr not only had the opportunity of increasing their
horsemanship skills but also of drinking in nature's colorful panorama. The hilly country
side of East Longmeadow provided the fehiinine equestrians with a chance to put the horse
through the paces.
M. Sullivan S. .Stanton Crocker
S. Keith I. Iiflilewski O'Malley
B. Slotnick I. Pava Thomas
E. Cohen A.iVan Horsten Nagle
B. euiqoff olnoiodny wfinkie
M. Griffith M., McCarthy Sharp
R. Powers llgovsky Shanklin
C. Vance M, Gallagher Paluca
A. Leonard Ml Crafter Denslow
M. Katz P. Fay Wells Iohnston
I. Mclntyre L. lvlamarelli Omartian
C. Methvin Clliaplan Kaps
4 or r is
Under the direction of Coach Newton Dehaney, a Soccer Team, the first in five years, was
formed at A.l.C. Although unsuccessful in their two tries at Collegiate wins, the ACES worked
and fought hard in their two games with Amherst College as well as numerous scrim-
rnages with local high-schools.
The Yellow Iackets played their firstbgame at the Lord Ieff's home grounds. In a thrilling
game, which was witnessed by some 50 A.l.C. fans, the yellow-and-white were handed
their first defeat, the deciding goal for the blues came on or free try in the second half,
making the final score 3-2 in Amherst's favor.
Two weeks later Amherst again fought the ACES and won their second victory by a score
of 5-3. v
In spite of these set-backs, the ACES considered the season a success in making a post-
war start in Athletics.
Newton B. Dehaney CCoachJ Masood Shahim Rahim Moiallah
Spiros Manilakis CCaptainl Saeed Ahari Fred Madenski
Eddie Pepyne lVice-Captainl Aki Kirk Bulent Oklar
D. H. Mulcahy Richard Lucier Oscar Carrillo
Denny Pena Walter Weitzman Austapo Echeverri
Students at AIC have been extremely fortunate in becoming acquainted with many of our
foreign students. They have told us much about their way of living in comparison to our
way of living. Customs, ideas and manners as well, are entirely different across the border.
The foreign students have traveled far and wide for a knowledge of our English language.
Countries which are represented here include Turkey, Cuba, Columbia S.A., Greece, Per-
sia and Mexico. l
A great deal of praise goes to this groupjfor their outstanding ability in grasping our
"tongue" so quickly. lt's truly amazing how fast some of these boys are able to carry on
conversations with so few English lessons. Under the capable teaching of Mrs. Grace E.
Riddle, they receive, without a doubt, an jexcellent background of our language. Some of
the students stay here just a matter of months, long enough to receive a certificate, and
then continue elsewhere to begin actual college work.
It was surprising to many AIC students this winter when several of our foreign students were
literally "snowed under" with our heavy storms. Many of our foreign friends had never
seen snow in their life. Hardly a day went by when we didn't see a group engaged in
snowball fights and taking numerous snap-shots to send to their families at home.
Although the males hold a majority vote, we have a number of senoritas from South America
as well as Greek "misses" to add a colorful femininetnote to the scene.
They are indeed a grand bunch and we stu-dents of American International College sin-
cerely hope they enjoy their stay with us as much as we enjoy having them here. To
each and every one of the foreign pupils, we hope you'll carry back to your home land,
many cherished memories of AIC. We'll not forget you, because it has been our privilege
to serve you. I
Asiz, Abdal Kaclir
Lamas, Carlos Blanch
Martinez, Antonio I.
Mobed, Iehanzin '
Moqhadam, Gholarn Reza
Mohazalo, Mohamad Reqa
Mury, Massud Shahin
Pena, Enrico Garcia
Pena, Georaina T.
Rodriguez, Maria A.
Our Last Will
We, the class of '46 being obviously Cl ! ll over-endowed with certain
abilities and possessions and with dur minds at the breaking point do submit
this as our last testament, hereby revoking all other statements made by us
at any time. 1
1. Rita August leaves peace and quiet.
2. Thelma Bloom leaves her executive ability to Frances Iones.
3. Mildred Stowe leaves to Margaret Sullivan her reputation for being
the quietest blond in the senior class. N
4. Math Professors Abel and Stebbins leave their bewildered pupils.
5. Ierry Hevey gives his tatherly love to the fellows of the dorm and
the fond hope that they may find someone equally capable to tuck them in
at night. 1
6. To Andy Paul, lack Quinn bequeaths his book entitled, How to
Manage 15 Semester Hours and a Wife, Too.
7. Fran Spencer leaves the Student Faculty Council to the tender minis-
trations of Art Leopold.
8. Genevieve Hageman and Marjorie Costello entrust to Dot Snowman
and Margie Griffith their book: How to Run a Newspaper-Down.
9. Regretfully Ed Prosser donates his corner of the booth in the OK. to
some Freshman who doesn't have the habit.
10. Ed Lukoski leaves his infectious laugh to Wesley Carman and Scott
Kittredge who could use a little ot it.
ll. With sincere apologies to Mrs. Gellermann, Bill Iacobson bequeaths
to Dr. Gellermann his collection of pipes.
12. Mary McCullock leaves the echo of her booming bass.
13. A1 Cavicchioli and Walt Iura leave the lab-instinct.
14. Sorrowfully we leave Stam1Zades to try and catch up.
15. Priscilla McKay leaves four years of class records in confusion.
16. Our all round student Doris Dufault leaves a reputation worth
17. Bea Fecteau and Betty Hardtke bequeath their reputations as poster
painters to George Suprenant. I
18. Ray Fowler leaves his curls to Prof. Wells.
19. Andrew, Herman, Marshall, Spencer, Tourtellot, and Wells leave to
all hopeful underclass girls instructions for the game, "Play hard to get-
away from." ,U .
20. Ted Kellogg gives his powerful tenor voice to Prof. Randall to bestow
where most needed. Q
21. Helen Kyriakos abandons her noisy manner to meek and quiet Rita
August to take with her.
22. Skrirnpy Hayden leaves a foot or two to Ed. Marx.
23. Gordy Baines leaves Sigma Alpha Phi in search of another faithful
24. Ed. Downer wills his love of sports to Wes Kosiorek and Norm
25. Gordon Eldridge returns his nickname to Donald.
27. Welch and Carman offer to anyone gullible enough to believe it their
record of punctuality to all classes.
28. Mickey Kerr leaves many books artfully decorated by Chrissy.
29. We all leave a place which we trust will not soon be filled by another
class-for which some may be grateful.
30. We the authors, just leave while we still have a chance.
DROOL E. WETC1-IIN
1. M. EXHAUSTED
B. V. Dee
D. A. R. Student Government
D.A.R. Dormitory is governed by a house council, which is composed of three presid-
ing officers, a Student-Faculty representative, and a representative from each of the four
The duties of the council are to upholdi and enforce the provisions ot the dormitory coun-
cil. A high standard ot honor is the basis upon which the Student Government stands.
The social activities ofthe organizationihave included an afternoon tea for Faculty
members, a pajama party with Lee Hall liorm and several get-togethers with the Owen
Street Hall clan.
President . i Priscilla McKay
Vice-President . Theodora Utrnan
Secretary-Treasurer . l . Ruth Sachs
Student-Faculty Represeritative . Dorothy Snowman
Senior ...... lean Andrew
Iunior . . . Betty Loomis
Sophomore Laila Linden
Freshman Priscilla Young
One Year in D. A. R. or Why Girls Leave iforl Home
Leave us dwell into the slavic mood for a moment or two and enlighten you brave
readers upon some of the highlights of dorm life. Any similarity to persons living or
dead in purely their own fault. '
Sept. 7 Freshmen bewildered trying to find class rooms. Van Horsten found in janitors'
quarters making excuses. y
Sept. 8 Girls "doll up" for Freshmen Dance. Stebbins not recognized without dungarees.
Sept. 14 Big Sister Party. Mooradian gets lost in the shuffle.
Sept. 19 Council meeting. Bachelder and Clark make their debut.
Oct. 1 Dorm meeting. McKay puts on the pressure for the innocent "babes in arms."
Oct. 5 Girls entertain for a Faculty tea. August and Costello tie for devouring the great-
est number of cream cheese minus the olive. Poitras picked olives out before guests
Oct. ll Council meeting. Bachelder and Clark make encore appearance.
Oct. 16 D.A.Pt. Geologists Grosso, Lorson, Young looking for a pair of cheap crutches after
climbing Mt. Tom.
Oct. 20 Dorm meeting. Durgin lays the law with Iackson cracking the whip.
Oct. 23-26 Sorority teas. D.A.R. girls make YJ. headlines by dressing up in the middle
of a week.
Nov. 3 Mid-semester closes. Loomis braces her mother for the outcome of marks.
No. 16 W.S.S.F. Booth-Crawley decides to pawn a few dozen rings.
Nov. 21-25 Thanksgiving Vacation.
Nov. 26 Hansen returns stuffed to the gills with surplus till next vacation.
Nov 27 Andrew displays a sparkler humming "He's lust My Bill".
Dec. 4 Fire Drill Practice. Owen Street witnesses their glamor gals in P. I's.
Dec. 8 Fay turns into Wells. Cool as a cucumber while sister Nancy loses four pounds.
Dec. lO Kollegian beats Mooradian by eating 3Vz hot dogs at Petes . . . with onions.
Dec. ll Kollegian not looking well today.
Dec. 14 Senior Prom-House Council goes to wrack and ruin. Girls have till 2 A.M.
Ian. 1 Dodson makes resolution to be on time in dining hall.
Ian. 2 Dodson 3 minutes late.
Ian. 3 Dodson 5 minutes late.
Ian. 4 Dodson approached by M. K. I.
Ian. 5 Dodson keeps resolution.
Ian. 15 Surprise fire drill. Koehler would have burned if she hadn't been in the shower.
lan. 7-12 Final exams. Loomis sends mater bouquet of roses.
23 Dorm Meeting. Durgin speaks on sweeping rugs in hall. Penny turns purple.
Ian. Sachs money-mad, tries to collect dorm dues.
Ian. Sachs writes novel-"HOW to Lose Friends".
Feb Dining hall serves roast beef. dhicken enthusiast Utman goes on strike.
Feb. Carnival Ball. Linden a nervou wreck.
Feb -13 Linden, Penny, Dodson camp sed. Didn't want to go out anyway. tHa-Hal
Feb Holiday. Owen Street spends t e day in D.A.R. Parlor.
Feb Mrs. Gilman spends morning cleaning parlor. Finds Lucier asleep behind couch.
Feb. Koehler on bell duty.
Feb. Koehler on bell duty.
Feb. Koehler moves bed in bell room.
March l Freshman Dance. Denslow Wears "Taboo" and Paluca wears "Surrender".
March 2 Denslow and Paluca come in l5 minutes late.
March 3 Colodny purchases "Taboo" and "Surrender".
March ll Shuman combs home from lab dragging her cat behind her.
March 15 Corcoran's turn to clean kitc lenette. Spends rest of evening dropping ashes on
floor for tomorrow's slave.
March l6 Earl invests in black linementiafter sweeping up kitchenette floor.
March 20 MaGill serenades with "Love in Bloom"-violin solo.
March 21 Roommate Robinson seeks vacant room on Wilbraham Road.
April l-3-2l Spring recess. Crawley had big plans. Leaves with 3 suitcases-one strapped
to her back.
April 2l All God's chillen return with 'Eiaster bonnets. Mann tries to economize by using
Winter Carnival Corsage covered with veil.
April 23 Crawley arrives bag and baggage. Suitcase No. 3 lost on Worcester turnpike.
April 26 Friday dining hall chow considits of proverbial macaroni. Ben and Sylvia reserve
O.K. booths for dorm students.
April 28 Dorm meeting. Durgin emphasizes unpaid fines.
April 29 Koehler caught trying to cash dining hall milk bottles to pay September fine of
May l Spring weather heat dorm rooms! up to 88 degrees. Girls exposed out of window
gasping for breath. i
May 2 Ianitor Lamont measures windows for "bar" construction.
May 10 Finals begin. Loomis receives "warning" from mater.
May 12 Baccalaureate. Andrew, Aug st, Crawley, McKay, Stebbins don black robes
for a week.
May 15 Durgin found picking up Andrew after tripping in "weekly outfit".
May 19 Commencement. Stebbins and McKay finally make the grade.
May 20 Dormitory literaly cleaned out for next year's crop.
Student Most Representative of A.l.C ....,..
Student Most likely to Succeed ..................
Best All Around Girl .............. Priscilla MCKCIY
Best All Around Boy ........ .......... l Clck Quinn
Outstanding in Leadership ............ lack Quinn
One who Has Done Most for Class ............
Handsomest Boy ......... .......,.....,... I ack Quinn
Most Popular Girl ....... ,.....,... N ancy Spencer
Most Popular Boy
Class -Optimist .....,.... .......... B osernary Welch
Class Pessimist .....
Best-Dressed Boy ........ ........ F rancis Spencer
Best-Dressed Girl ........ .i...... I ackie Hermann
Most Studious .......... ......... H elen Kyriakos
Class Wit .........
Class Athlete ........
Campus Cut-Up .......
Most Collegiate Girl ................ Nancy Spencer
Most Collegiate Boy .....,,..
Social Butterfly ........
Most Talkative .......,.
Most Bashtul ........
Class Artist ........
"Big Noise "...,.. .
Neatest Person ......,..
Busiest Graduate ........ ........ B eatrice Fecteau
Class Musician .......
Class Dreamer ...,....,
Best Dancer-Girl ..........
Best Dancer-Boy ....
Class Clown ...,.....
Cutest Girl .........
Cutest Boy ....,....
Class Flirt .......,,.
Favorite Professor ...,......
. ........ Mary Quinn
Favorite Brand of Cigarettes ...... Chestertields
Favorite Song ......... ........ J ............ L ohenqrens
Into the Future
The latest edition of the American Idternational College YELLOW IACKET, has just an-
nounced that the eminent scholar and sci ntist, Prof. Bill Iacobson, has made the discovery
of the ages which has outmoded and made obsolete rocket machines, radar and atomic
energy. It is a Time Machine. It has the unusual faculty of projecting the person using
it into the great unknown-the Future. Experiments with this marvelous weapon have been
carried on, and a report or the findings should prove invaluable to the members of society.
As the request of several members of Prbf. lacobson's own class, A.I.C. '46, he volunteered
to conduct a special experiment in behdlf of his alma mater. He set the dial for the year
1956, and here are the results of the ambtzing projection:
We arrived in the year 1956 a bit breathless and dazed, as usual, and as we recovered
our senses, the first person to come to odr rescue was a very charming Red Cross Cam-
paigner, Carolyn Wells. We were sometwhere in the Middle West, at a point which marks
the borderline between four different statbs Gust a borderline case, you'll sayl and we were
delighted to see a familiar face. We spent the night at Carolyn's farm, where we met her
husband and six little daughters. Sitting,in front of the fireplace, we discussed many of
our old friends. She informed us of Iola I-Iayden's latest literary efforts. Iackie Abel had
just completed a new and simplified system of mathematics that requires no brain work at
all and is contained in 56 easy-to-read volumes.
In the morning, we boarded the traitn for Chicago. On the train, there were several
famous passengers. Dottie Tourtellot waslreturning to New York from Hollywood after her
latest production. She was accompanied by her husband, Robert Samble, President of the
Amalgamated National Laundry Union. Also on the train was Francis Spencer, lawyer for
the firm of Wolf and Wolf, Incorporated. Peggy Meehan was his private secretary. In an-
other car was the prominent artist, Bea Fecteau of the staff of the Metropolitan Museum of
Fine Arts. l t
Arriving in Chicago, we were greetedl at the station by a reception committee. Included
in the group were Mayor Ed Lukoski, acaompanied by Pris McKay, Edwina Crawley, and
Betty Hardtke. The Mayor took us to a lparty at the Chicago Pump Room. There we found
such celebrities as Kay Crane and Mary Quinn, dancing stars of Ted Kellogg's musical re-
vue, featuring vocalist Rosemary Welch. A
We left Chicago, and took a flying trip to New York. Stewardess for the trip turned out
to be Phyllis Broad, and our pilot was Brad Riga, husband of Audrey Marshall. He informed
us that Audrey was the mother of three bouncing boys, triplets. At the airport we bumped
into Flo Nagle, who had just returned frorh her fifth trip to Europe, where she has been a
guest at the Court of St. Iames. She hold met Thelma Bloom and Bernice Slotnick doing
social work in France, on the Riviera. Vacationing in Switzerland were Charlotte Carman,
laboratory assistant to the noted New Ycfrk doctor, lack Quinn. Charlotte was the guest of
Doris Dufault, International Director the new International Youth Organization.
While in New York, we stopped in to see the Cafe La Freud Night Club, now owned and
operated by Betsy Krawiec. The new floor show starred the rollicking, rhythimical sensation
of 1956, Rita August, giving her version df Spirit on the Loose. This was, we understand, a
new hit tune by Gordon Baines, grandfatlfer of the new movement in modern music.
Deciding to leave New York and see how the rest of the world had recovered and re-
built after the effects of the last World War, we boarded a plane, and a few minutes. later
refueled in Italy, when we flew to the Near East and then to India. We found Genevieve
Hageman doing social work in Calcutta. From India we flew to Siam, where lerry Hevey,
minister in charge of the Siamese Youth Guild was located. Also nearby, in Indo-China
was Polly Harris, and visiting her on a tour of investigation for the U. S. Government was
We took an ocean liner back to the states. Ed Prosser was our captain. On the boat
we met Mary McCulloch, who told us of her life in Britain, and of the friends she had met
at Buckingham Palace. We arrived on the West Coast and motored to Southern California.
At one of the gasoline stations on the Alcan Super-Highway was Bay Fowler, and at one
of the towns on the route, we found Iackie Hermann, married to Art Raiche and Editor of
Fashion Magazine. We stopped in at a local canteen and found Duck Eldridge ready and
waiting to serve us.
Curious about where to go next in our travels, we entered a local travel agency and
found lean Andrew, wife of the local agent, with her five little boys, quintuplets, who had
been born several years ago. The travel folders which pictured the wonders of vacation-
iflq in Florida, had CID CIC-lV9I'liSGI'I19I1l for DOWner's Dive, famous seashore resort at Palm
Beach, managed by Edwin Downer. This resort featured surfboard riding and diving ex-
hibitions by the world renown aquatic artist Dorothy Krawiec.
Coming east, we arrived in Washington, D.C., and visited the Senate Gallery. We
looked down on Senator Al Cavicchioli who had the floor at the moment. lim Harrington,
press representative looking' for a scoop, was our guide in the Congressional Chambers.
Across from the Capitol, we met Helen Kyriakos, who had just been made Librarian of
Congress. We had lunch in Washington with Marge Costello, head of the Personnel Office
for the War Department in the Capitol.
From Washington, we headed north again, and decided finally to see what changes
and developments had been made back at A.l.C. We found the campus had been enlarged
with a new chapel and a large gymnasium erected, the plans of which had been drawn
by the prominent architect, Helen Shuman. Leaders in the campaign to raise funds were
our own faculty members, Dr. Muriel Kerr, and Dr. Ruth Stebbins. Working with these two
professors was Ethelyn Cohen, newly-elected president of the American International College
Alumni Association, and Peg Kiely, housemother of the new girls' dorm, McGown Hall.
It was chapel time on campus and bells were ringing, so we decided to rush over to
the O.K. Annex for our daily cup of hot coffee when suddenly we felt a sharp buzz in our
ears and the campus began to fade out beforetour eyes. We looked up and found the
dial on our precious time machine slipping backward rapidly and uncontrolably while Prof.
Iacobson tore the last few hairs from his topknot and bit off the stem of his latest Meer-
An "EXTRA" edition of the American International College YELLOW IACKET has just
appeared, stating that the control of Professor Iacobson's new Time Machine and the secret
of its operation is to be given to the Security Commission of the United Nations Organization,
because it is too radical for use at present and far too dangerous to be left in the hands of
unreliable maniacs or TAPER staff writers.
A rth ur Alvin
Members of the Sprmgfleld Hotel A I
IW r I O f' l
f r O O 'W
X 'fx o O XJ X
4- L-L 3' hifi
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M O -M
In I W "Rini
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O -Fl-filtl. 'llll
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Class of ,46
To each and every one of you,
our sincere congratulations,
and heartiest Wishes for dis-
tinguished success in your
PROCTOR - CARNIG B
INC. 3 y
31 Hillman Street SPRINGFIELD
' Y0""4Z'iZ 555325
. . fl
"Qualzty Furnzzfure l ' gfigavgff
. c fvfzfzff
and Floor Cofverzngsv 'ffgazen fffzfgzf 'f-13,553
Remember her with Compljmgnfy
F L o W E R s Of
3 from l
R Oak Grove Pharmacy
AITKEN FLORIST '
22.-24 Vernon Street
Tel. 3-3104 - 3-3105
988 State Street
Lumber .Nferchants and
U. S. Gypsum Products
ffgents for Curtis Woodwork
.lohns-Illanfville Products and
Pratt C99 Lambert Paint
1563 Main Street
BUY WAR BONDS
.I. Kaufman 81 Sons
Hotels - Restaurants
Stores - Institutions
"Say it with Flowers"
Flowers for all Occasions
Phone 2-7407 548 Page Blvd
EAST SPRINGFIELD -P, MASS.
Commercial A rt
69 lVIonrovia Street
THE ELM TREE PRESS
. T . . .
C01fa11zerczal and Adfvertzeyzfzg Przfliers
PRINTERS OF THE.
4+ Taylor Street Telephone 4-5351 SPRINGFIEL M
O. K. CHCCOLATE SHOP
ZOO Wilbraham Road
A.I.C.'sT OWN SPA
The Ideal Place for a Coke 01' a Meal
M. J. KITTREDGE, INC.
Diamond Merchants - Jewelers
Perfect Diamonds - Nationally Advertised Watches
Jewelry, Silverware - School Pins and Rings
A , Gifts for .4ll Occasions
1354 Main St.
Courteous Simplified Credit
164 lVIain St.
Jewelers Since 1898 A
Fine Diamonds - Watches
Jewelry - Clocks
Large Variety- Fine Quality
1390 Main Street SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
F. J. MALGNEY
Telephone 3-3129 P.O. Box 11.7
Broadway Ofhce Supply
Er Equipment Co.
"Everything from a Pin to a Safe"
55 Vernon Street
KOKKINOS 81 CO.
349 Dwight Street Telephone 3-3400 CREAM
SPRINGFIELD, MASS. SQDAS
STANDARD TIRE SALES C, PAPPAS CQ,
INC' 4 INC. q
TIRES - f I
BATTERIES - If holesole Grocers
' 161 Chestnut Street 235 Chestnut St. Telephone 4-8220
SPRINGFIELD, MASS. SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
G. L. SANDBURG
ll9 State Street SPRINGFIELD 3, MASS.
Wm. Schlatter 85 Son
Bay Street Pynchon Street
.Phone 3-9013 V Phone 2-3107
American Express Money Orders
606 Page Blvd. Phone 3-5244
Fruit and Produce
435 Dwight Street Phone 2-1182
Co mplirnents of
PAINT 81 WALL PAPER Co.
776-778 State Street
Phone 4-1648 SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
A Quality Store
APPAREL, FURS AND ACCESSORIES
For. Misses and Women
Diftinetifee -H Feminine
Spam - Dieu
Peciohq dress HOP
352 BRIDC?E STREET
john E. Stewart Co.
191 Chestnut Street Phone 3-4157
Join the "Y"
0 Swim the year around in the Pool!
O Play your favorite game!
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Special Rates for
SPRINGFIELD Y. M. C. A.
122 Chestnut Street
A complete service for
your new home
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Contacts for Construction
168 Bridge Street
NO we canlt tell you exactly what you should do for your,life
work, but:-with a personal interview, and inventory of
your personal assets and abilities, and complete current job
we can help you in making plans as to the advisability of
college or the type of vocation that would suit you.
For appointment --call
Jackson, Newcomb E99 Jackson
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VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE-JOB DESCRIPTIONS
The American International College
Best Wishes and Congratulations
The Class of 1946
welcomes them as new members
Westfield BOX E99 Lumber C01
W O O D E N B O X E S
ERNEST A. BYRON
Phone 6-5413 SPRINGFIELD, MASS
We 'wish to extend our thanks to our photographer
ana' his staj' for the extra kindness they have shofwn
us, and to all those students ana' faculty members
who cooperated in the preparation of this book.
THE EDITORS .
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