Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 68

 

Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1923 volume:

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NELENE GROFF GETTELL 3 CEI .S- 'Q GR E. cv FS Q 5: Amherat High e Svrhnnl J. O. Cook .......... W. H. Brown, Principal ...... Iliarulilg , , , l Superintendent . . . . .Mathematicf Gladys M. Glazier, Secretary Leland W. Smith .... C. Raymond Vinten ..... .....Mathematicf .......,.........Mathematic5 Mrs. Nelene G. Gettell ..... ..... I lead of .Englirh Department Richard W. Hatch ..... Ruth W. Henry .... Dora M. Armstrong. Emelyn G. Nickerson Winthrop H. Root. . Alice W. Churchill. . . . . . .Englifh, Hiftory ...............Engli.fh, Latin . . . . Head of Claffical Department . . . . . Head of Modern Language Department Mary A. Cook .................... ............................. F rench Saisie E. Allen Chrst semester onlyD ................ Head of Hiftory Department Mrs. Mnarjorie W. S. Cook Csecond semesterj .... Isabel Field .............. ............ Alfred L. Tower. . . Laura E. Panebaker. . Walter E. Fairman. . Mary E. Morley .... Edith L. Pinnick. . . . George E. Williams. Helen W. Parkis. . . Nora C onno r .... v Albert A. Weidhaas. . Marion C. Johnson. Prof. W. P. Bigelow. .............Hi5tory,Civics ............Hi5tory, .English . . Head of Science Department . . . . . . .Biology, General Science . . . Head of Commercial Department . . . . . . . . . . .Commercial Subject: . . . .Phyfical Education for Girls . . . . . . . . .Phyfical Educationfor Boys . . . . Head of Domestic Science. Department I . . . ................... Lunch Room Aryistant . . . . .Mariual Training, Mechanical Drawing, Printing . . . . . . . .Freehand Drawing, Interior Decorating GI .az- Qu 51121 Qww Amhvrzt Hliigh Srhnnl Uhr CEHIEJ Eng Editor-in-Chief Clarice Luther Associate Editors Dorothy Millington Thomas Dorsey Literary Editor Editor of Art and Statistics Ruth Fairman Frances Thompson Athletics Editor Advertising Manager Alexander Mackimmie Francis Crowley, Business Manager Tony Skorupski On October 4th, the,Seniors assembled to elect the Gold Bug Staff. A few days later, the Chosen Few who met to discuss plans were enthusiastic, 'though rather skeptical as to their own ability. As a result of this meeting, the associate editors hurried to the library in search of charming and clever epithets to be ap- pended to each individual's picture. The statistics editor made personal calls on several members of the class who were rather slow about sending in information regarding their past, present, and future. The athletics editor daily besieged Mr. Williams's office for schedules and results of various games. The business manager, with great difficulty, contrived to wring from a few conscientious class- mates the preliminary payment of two dollars. The advertising manager scoured the town for decorative material for the last pages of the Gold Bug. , We finally succeeded in rounding up the Faculty on the front steps of the school, so that Mr. Barnes could take their picture. Then, with the aid of Bertha LaPlante, to whom we owe much, the pages were typewritten. Just before the first of May, the date on which the manuscript was to be sent to the printer, confusion reigned. The editor-in-chief lost three pounds in one Week. Others threatened to resign from office. Finally, however, the many parts were assembled, and the Gold Bug was despatched to the printer. 7 I 5 Af Q I arm mum Zfing . ..... .4-Annu ..... ........ . ...... ........ . . ......... , N Q 1 K LJWW X Wm IMMIIW HT f K ' 2 ' ' . f 3 Z! '?ff -'- .Q I fri .. P ff 4, A WlmL'ffff 'WVf xX X fff 1 Q, I af' f N ' .IIHl" - f W l ,-. . 1 f 1 M M m f W mmmfffwzwmwwzzzamfff wmtmz WWQWXZJIVH 8 Q 2-Xmhvrat High Svrhnnl DON MARSHALL East Lansing, lVlich., November President of Class C25 C35 Junior Play Committee C35 Committee on Committees C35 Junior Play Stage lX4anager Senior Reception Committee C35 Grchestra Class Basketball C35 C45 Ghz Gllewa 8, 1905 C35 Secretary-Treasurer Graphic Staff C35 Editor-in-Chief C45 Student Council C35 C45 Captain of Swimming Team C45 Pro lVlerito Future, Bowdoin College "He thought df a rage though he felt at a mah." I SYLVIA BLAIR "Slioer,' -Beattie. Ware, Mass-achusetts, January 20, 1907 Secretary-Treasurer of Class C15 C25 C35 C45 Girls' Club C15 C25 C35 President C45 Glee Club C15 C25 C35 C45 5 Dramatics Club C35 C45 'a J 5 Shakespeare Club C35 3 Z, Graphic Staff C35 1 F Junior Play C35 Senior Reception Committee C35 5- V Committee on Committees C35 n Basketball C25 Senior Dance Committee C45 A Student Council C35 C45 Pro lVIerito Future, Wellesley College 3 . "And all the beauty ofthe place If in thy heart and on thy face."- Bryant. ALEXANDER ANDERSON MACKIMMIE, IR CC-MaC77, CCSa7n77'v Truro, Nova Scotia, Canada, December 24, 1906 Class Vice-President C45 Football C35 C45 Baseball C35 C45 Basketball C45 Class Basketball C25 C35 C45 Class Football C15 C25 Junior Play C35 Student Council C35 C45 Graphic Staff C35 C45 Gold Bug Stall Future, iUndecided "I dare do all that may become a mah: Who dare do more if none."-Shakefpeare l so 9 9 Ellyn' Ctnlh Eng I C PHILIP WOODELL BAKER "Phil" Castleton, Vermont, May 3, 1905 Junior Play Q3D Pro Merito Future, Undecided HE NRY JOHN BAKER " Hen" Amherst, Massachusetts, December 25, 1904 Future, Undecided C6 "I thu! neglecting worldly endf all dedicated To cloreneff and the bettering of my mind." l Shaleefpeare I'll warrant him heart whole."-Shaleefjbeare. ELDRIDGE TIEMAN BURNETT H Uncz' Amherst, Massachusetts, May 3, 1904 Vice-President of Class CZJ Social Committee CID Baseball C3D C41 FUIUFC, Undecided CC witf lie doth, indeed, rlww rome spark-5 ghd! arg like 10 9. Qt ' .uve-3-w-'-raw..- . W, 1 Amhvrnt lliigh Svrhnnl THOMAS JOSEPH CAMPION CC TOm77 Amherst, Massachusetts, November 2, 1904 Dramatics Club C33 C45 Junior Play Class Basketball CZD CED Football C3D 14D Basketball C45 Graphic Stall C45 Student Council C35 C45 A Secretary of Athletic Association President of Athletic Association C41 Senior Dance Committee Future, Dartmouth College "Whate'zr he did, way done with Jo much fare In him alone 'twat natural to plume." CLARA MARY COOK '4Cooleie', Amherst, Massachusetts, November 8, 1905 Secretary of Glee Club C45 President of Girls' Science Club Q3D Future, Post Graduate Course " Tit good to be merry and wife."-Clzcipman. C37 -Dryden. ANNA MARY CANAVAN CCAnn77 , Westfield, Massachusetts, September 10, 1904 Girls' Club C15 QZD C4D Glee Club l4j Dramatics Club C41 Basketball Debating Club QLD Future, Framingham Normal School 'Uillthough the loft, not lea5t.,'-Shakefibeanf. 11 E112 6511121 'Eng FRANCIS JEREMIAI-I CROWLEY ' Amherst, Massachusetts, May 18, 1905 Junior Play CSD V Science Club CSD Gold Bug Staff Future, M. A. C. ' A "Six feet out of the turf."- Thompson. EMMA DAVIS ' Pelham, Massachusetts, April 3, 1904 Future, Home 4 K "It is afriencily heart that haf plenty of friendff' A ,V - Thacleemy. l EDWARD LEDDER DEUEL . CCEdd,i?77 Q Amherst, Massachusetts, December 16, 1904 , Manager of Basketball C45 Student Council Q45 Future, Undecided H 'Tix as cheap fitting at ftanciingf'-Swift 12 X Amherst il-huh Svrhnnl 0- . - I 1 FRANCES LOUISE DICKINSON "Dickie" North Amherst, Massachusetts, September 20, 1905 Girls, Club QD Q25 Glee Club C45 Junior Dance Committee C35 Future, Framingham Normal School "A merry lzeart goef all the clay." -Shaleefpeare. FRANCES SARAH DRURY "Frankie" X Easthampton, Massachusetts, May 28, 1905 , Property Manager of Junior Play C3D Future, Undecided I c, , "Her voice 'wax ever foft, gentle and low, 5 cellent thing in woman."-Shakerpeare. THOMAS LUKE DORSEY CC Tomi? Greenfield, Massachusetts, November 25, 1902 Baseball CID C25 Captain Q3j Football C2D C3D COLD Basketball C-3D Class Basketball C41 Future, Work " How rnueh lies in laughterf' ' -Carlyle. 6171, 6.96- l I I D I RUTH ELIZABETH FAIRMAN Springfleld, Massachusetts,'November 29, 1905 Graphic Staff Q45 Gold Bug Staff Q45 President Debating Club Q35 Q45 Basketball Q25 Uhr Cnnlh Bug f DAVID ARCHIBALD DUNCAN "Dave" Clearwater, Florida, May 29, 1903 Football Q25 Q35 Q45 ' Future, Undecided "I am fearfully and wonderfully made." ' --Old Teslarnent. r f I 5 Junior Play Committee Q35 s Assistant Costume Manager Q35 Shakespeare Club Q35 Vi Mandoiin club Q35 I I I Pro Merito j Valedictorian Q Future, Mt. Holyoke College "Nothing is irnporfible to a willing heart." 4 -Heywood. , v I 1 LAURA FISH 7 "Fury" J Amherst, Massachusetts, August 11, 1905 ? Dramatics Club Costume Manager Q45 Girls' Club Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45 Basketball Q25 Q35 Q45 Pro Merito Future, Mt. Holyoke College cc , I I Al woman J work, grcwc' Jiri, 15 never done U -Eusden. i 14 E 1 l I l i 5 I l I l I, l I l Northampton Massachusetts March 12 1905 Shakefpeare. Walker. Amherst High Srhnnl WILLIAM ANTHONY HBH!" Amherst, Massachusett Baseball CQD C3Q C45 Football CSD CLD Basketball C3D CLD Class Basketball QU C21 Class Football C11 C25 Student Council CLD Future, Undecided H The maidenf eye him 15 Uhr Ctnlh Zfing ELI GINSBURG CC-E77 Meriden, Connecticut, December 25, 1906 Orchestra Q15 Q35 President Q45 Dramatics Club Q35 Q45 Junior Play Q35 ' Debating Club Q45 Shakespeare Club Q35 Graphic Staff Q35 Q45 Future, Amherst College "If there ez heart that marie can not rrLeZt?,' DOROTHY BATES GETTELL CCD0t77 Lewiston, Maine, January 25, 1907 V Shakespeare Club Q35 O Mandolin Club ' Drarnatics Club Q35 Secretary Q45 ' Girls' Club Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45 Orchestra Q45 - Junior Play Q35 Graphic Stall Q45 Pro Merito Future, University of California H There if ez pleezfure in poetic joezinf which only poets know."-Cowper. Beattie. MARION LOUISE GLYNN "GZyrmy" V Amherst, Massachusetts, February 10, 1906 Graphic Staff Q15 Girls' Club Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45 Q Committee on Committees Q35 Junior Play Mistress of Wardrobe Q35 Orchestra Q45 Senior Reception Committee Q35 Graduation Committee Pro Merito Future, Middlebury College .eCart we ever have too much of ez good thingpa, --Ceroemtef. 16 Amlyvmt E-Iigh Svrhnul DOROTHY MARION HAMILTON CCDOZH Pelham, Massachusetts, July 1, 1900 Girls' Club CID CZD C3D C45 Glee Club ' Q Future, Business School "Life if not life at all without delight" -Patmore. A RUTH MARIE HARDENDoRFF North Amherst, Massachusetts, September 29, 1905 I Girls, Club CID Q21 C35 C45 Dramatics Club C41 Basketball Junior Play Debating Club MD Shakespeare Club CSD Pro Merito Future, Wellesley College 4'Smooth rum the water where the brook if deep." X -Shaleefpeare. l SUSAN HAVEN HARRIS CCSILLET, ' Amherst, Massachusetts, September 14, 1904 Girls' Club C15 C21 C35 C45 Future, Springfield Commercial College ' I " Never trouble trouble, till trouble troublef you." W 17 r F Amhrrzt High Srrhnnl MILDRED VIOLA HOLT "MiZ,' Amherst, Massachusetts, November 15, 1905 Girls' Club C35 Glee Club C11 Future, Undecided " Happy am I, czndfree am Ifrom caref, -Shakefpeare ALLEN WARD HOUGHTON, JR. Springfield, Massachusetts, June 23, 1905 Junior Play ' Future, M. A. C. "How forcible are right wordff, -01:1 Testament. MARYELIZABETH HONNAY CC Amherst, Massachusetts, August 19, 1904 Girls' Club C45 q Glee Club Q45 Future, Fashion Academy Those who know thee know thy word! are faint -More. 19 Elie Multi, Eng CLARA LEONA HUBBARD "CZarif5a" , RUTH PRISCILLA HOUGHTON I A ts, December 18, 1906 , Springfield, Massachuset I Girls' Club QU , Glee Club C45 Orchestra QLD Science Club C35 Prize Speaking C25 Q45 Shakespeare Club Q35 . I Future, Westfield Normal School V Sunderland, Massachusetts, August 6, 1905 Girls, Club Pro Merito H Future, Work "Al fhortlfaying oft contain! much wirdomf' 4 1 'M Sophoclef. the lark to bed." -Hardy. "Rite with the Zark and with ELGISE PUTNEY HUBBARD 'cSqu6eze'r" Sunderland, Massachusetts, July 21, 1905 Girls, Club CLD Future, Undecided "Of mannerr gentle, of cz-faction mild,"4p0p6, i 20 Anrhvrni High Svrhnnl WILLIAM EATON HYDE ffzsffzzrf Northampton, Massachusetts, October 29, 1900 , Student Council Class Basketball C35 Future, M. A. C. "Lift the world fliclef'-Shaleffpeare. 1 MARY AGNES RUTH KNIGHTLY " Bunnien Amherst, Massachusetts, May 10, 1905 Girls' Club C12 CZD Q31 C45 Basketball C15 Future, M. A. C. "Wlzofe wordf all earf look captive., LEONARD JAMES KELLEY CC KKZ77 - I Melrose, Massachusetts, October 1, 1904 Future, Undecided "StucliouJ of fare and fond of humble' thingy." Philipr Shalezfpeare. 21 Uhr CEnlh fling l l GORDON KINGSLEY LANNON C6 King77 Enfield, Massachusetts, December 30, 1905 Future, Undecided "A parlour boy."-Shakespeare. JOHN KUZMESKI ufohnnien Leverett, Massachusetts, May 0, 1905 Future, Work "Silence is deep af eternity, Speech as .rhallow af time"-Carlyle. BERTHA MARIA LA PLANTE HBE,-efr North Amherst, Massachusetts, March 14, 1905 Girls' Club C15 C25 C35 CLD Glee Club Librarian C45 ' Dramatics Club UD Prize Speaking C2j Future, Undecided '5The gran Jtoopf not, Jhe treaclf on it 50 lightf Shakerpeare 22 2-Xmherat High Svrhnnl FRANCIS STEPHEN LEHANF, Frog Plainville Massachusetts July 23 1904 Dramatics Club 4 Assistant Manager of unior Play Q35 Future Undecided Nothing if denied to well directed labor. p -Reyrioldf. Class Basiketball Q15 Q25 7 7 Q 5 l Girl Dra Gra Pro KC EDWARD PARSONS LYMAN CC HiCk77 Amherst, Massachusetts, May 5, 1905 Dramatics Club Q45 Class Basketball Q25 Q35 Football Q35 Q45 - Baseball Q35 Q45 Science Club Q35 Q45 Sophomore Dance Committee Junior Dance- Committee Future, Undecided "Dance, laugh, and be merry."-Barriere. E CLARICE BOUTON LUTHER "Clarie" ' I - Mystic, Connecticut, September 23, 1905 s' Club Q35 Q45 matics Club Q35 Q45 Student Council Q45 Shakespeare Club Q35 phic staff Q35 Q45 Junior Play Committee Head Usher of Junior Play Junior Dance Committee Editor-in-Chief of Gold Bug Merito Salutatorian I Future, Mt. Holyoke College She if pretty to walk with Arid witty to talk with Arid pleafartt to think oh, too."-Sucklirig 4 23 arm dum tang DOROTHY LEE MILLINGTON A CCD0t7, Amherst, Massachusetts, 'September 30, 1907 Girls' Club C15 C25 C35 C45 , Dramatics Club C35 C45 Coach C45 Debating Club C35 Vice-President C45 Debating Team C35 Shakespeare Club C35 Junior Play Property Manager Basketball C25 Gold Bug Staff Graduation Committee C45 Pro Merito Future, Middlebury College '4The greezteft hezppineff eoinef from the reezteft - g activity. "+Booee. ALICE NELENE MILLER "Allie" Cleveland, Ohio, January 9, 1905 Girls' Club Basketball Future, Undecided 4 "A merry heart doeth good like medicine." 7 -Old Teftament. HYMAN NOVICK 'CC Hym77 - - Russia, February 14, 1906 Secretary of Athletic Association Dramatics Club C35 C45 P Class Basketball C35 C45 I Class Football C25 l unior Play Committee unior Play 1 Debating Club C35 C45 Debating Team C35 C45 Prize Speaking C25 C35 C45 ' Student Council C45 Cheer Leader C4 Future, Conservatory of Music "hVith hitef of geninr on hit cheek In jineft toner the youth could Jlbeakf' ' -Wordsworth 24 D 1 Amhrrnt High Srhnnl DORIS EVELYNB OTTINGER CCDOZ77 Providence, Rhode Island, March 28, 1905 S Girls' Club C3D C49 Future, Rhode Island School of Design "God bleu the good-natured, for they blew everyone." JosEPH VICTOR PETROSKI ccpatn I -Bucher. Miladore, Wisconsin, February 25, 1905, Class Basketball C45 Future, Work V ' ' "We grant although he had 'much wit He war very rhy of ufing it." Butler. OLIVE MARION OWEN cc-Billyn Amherst, Massachusetts, October 31, 1903 Girls, Club CID C25 C30 CAD Shakespeare Club C31 Orchestra CID CID Future, Undecided " Well-timed silence .vpeeeh."- Tapper. haf more eloquence than 25 x Uhr 611131 Eng l 1 ELEANOR ELIZABETH ROWELL "Maw Amherst, Massachusetts, September 1, 1906. Girls' Club C11 C21 C31 C41 Glee Club C11 C21 C31 Drarnatics Club C31 C41 Coach C31 Basketball C21 ' Future, Sargeant School "Carey: an enzmy to Ziff."-Shaleeflbeart. DORIS SUSAN PIERCE CCD ot" A Amherst, Massachusetts, May 17, 1906 4 Girls' ciub C11 C21 C31 C41 Glee Club C21 C41 Dramatics Club C31 C41 Basketball C21 4 Science.JClub C31 I Graphic Stali C31 C41 A Future, Secretarial School 1 "Come and trip it as you go On the light,fa1ita5tic toe."-Milton. ANTHONY FRANK SKORUPSK1 Sunderland, Massachusetts, September 3, 1905 Class Football C31 C21 Class Basketball C21 C31 C41 Manager of Football C41 Business Manager of Junior Play Graphic Staff C41 Gold Bug Stal? Student Council C41 Future, " The Temple University 8754115 fnd Of life is not knowledge but action -Huxley. 26 :fi sf:lfiilififiif-i..es:isE 2 gat A .. f 1 . , -' - ':1-4, .wlfx 4.1-sf: 1 wear. , ..:.'1.-fi --1 Hagwz.-.+- H -'A -544' . -. f . - ' ' ,'-,9'," J N 'f"z'i:L17'1z,5,44'1S, ,'i7."' - ,y1'N2i",,.-'Z-:LJ-. -'.,. f- Arif 'rggp -4- r. -' . --.,3. - ,. '11 '.- '. . , - - f:"w..-may-1.':: w-.- . wi- 1 wif, . .4 W.: . C .4 it- -.f K.-M . -w--.1 .--:- - . 1-:favser''nw-:tfzfkizdrifs-2' .e . 1-. " 7 ff-141. -: --1 ff.fz. '1- 4 . V. - 57':atxf:1:::-i:4f2ii,.'f-1: .:'5-. 5-'SEZ'-'figf-V .-'i-as ' ' G- ' , . ' '- ' 5' It 1. - --1--' 1 - - ,, by "-,-,E A. s49,:Ug',- 15214 :.I,: 'J -'Q ' . ' Q - " V -' '- .1 -,f , ' f- +. 5' -.419-V-'.I1f-:few : -7 V ., - - ' .- ' . ,Q-1. X ,pgpfa ,.f.C.4-vj-,,-,:-,-p- 5:1 -A . , - X. , . 4- . .- nf.:-rw, , . Wx 4741C-:x'i:,-Xl'-.Jrffly-'1-'fi-4-2 - ' 2' - V 1 fit .ww M 5 Amhmit High Srhnnl KATHERINE STEVENS SMITH h CC Kaym Amherst, Massachusetts, June 28, 1905 omg' ciub CID C2j C35 C45 Basketball C25 Future, Undecided , 'C The glam offafhlon, and the mould of-form, The obrervecl of all ohrerverf."-Shczleefjoeare. i S 4 , S i i I o 2 so FRANCES CLARINDA THOMPSON "Frankie" St. Louis, Missouri, September 19, 1905 Girls' Club Treasurer C21 Vice-President C3D Glee Club C31 Leader C4j I Dramatics Club C31 President C4D Shakespeare Club C3D I Junior Play Senior Dance Committee C4D Graphic Staff C32 C4D I, A Gold Bug Stall Science Club C31 Future, Kansas State Agricultural College "Al heart to resolve, cz head to cohzfrioe, and to executef'-Gibbon. ' MARGARET 'EMILY THAYER CCPeg77 South Amherst, Massachusetts, October 4, 1906 Junior Play Orchestra C4j Girls' Club C45 Basketball C25 C45 Future, Work I "And in her cheek the vermeil fore: fhowf' -Spencer. ez hand 27 Ellie Mull! fling DORIS LILLIAN WALES CCD0tH South Amherst, Massac Girls' Club Q35 Q45 Glee Club Treasurer Dramatics Club Q45 Future, Normal School " Variety if the mother husetts, April 19, 1905 A of enjoyment." 1 l ROLLIN TRUESDELL Wendell, Massachusetts, March 26, 1906 Future, Northeastern University "A proper-man as we .vhall see in a Juvnmer day." ' -Shakespeare. -Difraeli. A FRANK NORTGN WHIPPLE "Whip" Amherst, Massachusetts, january 23, 1904 Swimming Team Q45 A Future, Business School I .ccWhEH the prerent if 50 exacting who can annoy hznzself about the future?" 28 g Amherzt High Evrhnnl ! l V KATHERINE WHITE 4'Whitey" Amherst, Massachusetts A Girls' Club Future, Commercial School "PII Jpfalg in a monfzfrouf little voice." I ' -Shakefpeare. I ll 4 VN'lo'."4 ' 4944 5 5 ' Y f' 1 . ""1ifi??5?551?Lf1-ii'bi-I?1?1l:1:I:2::'?' r I .1--1-' 1, -., wg msn , 'cv +. A I J ' Al 5 . F Q. . l Uhr Cgnlh Eng 1 ! 3 F 30 U B1 2 A QB ! l M Mc B11 Bm Crm fam Ma Bffzf Perf. Y Tariff Dim Hari D 316 Di Pffff. JJ M.. P I V X Anxhemt I-ligh zirhnnl Mort Popular Girl. . . Mort Popular Boy. . Bert Looking Girl. . . Bert Looking Boy. . . M oft Brilliant Girl. . Mort Brilliant Boy. . Bert All-Around Girl Best All-Aroitncl Boy Grind ............. Varnp .... W inclieft .... . Blnj. . Poet .... . T arely. . . Dreamer ...... . . Best DanceriCGirlJ. . Best Dancer QBoyQ. . Peppieft ........ Shyeyt. . . N' Dude .... Novelty ....... Fafhion Plate .y . . . Athlete .......... F aoorite Teacher. . . 012115115 . . . . . . . . .Sylvia Blair Alexander Maekimmie . . . . . . . . .Sylvia Blair . . . .Eldridge Burnett . . . .Ruth Fairman . . . . . .Don Marshall . . .Dorothy Hamilton . . . .Thomas Campion . . . .Ruth Fairman . . . . .Katherine Smith Alexander Maekimmie . . . . . . .Edward Deuel . . . . .Dorothy Gettell . . . .Anna Canavan . . . .Milton Warner . . . .Dorothy Hamilton A ..... Edward Lyman . . .Dorothy Millington . . . . .John Kuzmeski . . . .David Duncan . . . .David Duncan . . . .Katherine Smith . . . .William Flebut ....MiSS Allen 31 WHS Ellyn Gnlh 'Eng fix? ,pix df: fit 3. C ' e l A I '47 'ff lid -my 9 W lmao j 737 W at my ,X fkfx N u W! 'iflininrg Freshman Officers: President, William Atkinson, Vice-President, john Brooks, Secretary- Treasurer, Sylvia Blair. In the fall of 1919, when the gentle but insistent school bell recalled us from our various vacations, we gathered,-a heterogeneous group labeled the Fresh-' man class,-the largest that had ever entered Amherst High School. To us, who were as timid as any of our predecessors, the building was a formidable labyrinth of mysterious passageways, leading always to thewrong room. Confusion! Mul- tiplication and Derisionl Not a single- friendly hand showed usthe right way After we had been sufficiently initiated into the mysteries of high school life, we elected our .officers with much discussion and difficulty. Next came the all- important matter of choosing the class pin. This was accomplished with great success, and we felt ourselves well-established members of the order of High School Students. , ' ' A The Sophomores, being unable to duck our president, were much chagrined but we waxed joyful. "Here is a class that will do great things. Watch us," we said to ourselves. Q . . P We contributed to the noble but expiring "Graphic", attended some of the dances, and walked the corridors like regular veterans, but inside we were a wee bit afraid of the learned teachers and the wise upperclassmen. Then vacation came, and we were glad to get away and enjoy ourselvesuwithout sophomore sup- ervision. . . Sophomore Officers: President, Don Marshall, Vice President, Eldridge Burnett, Secretary- Treasurer, Sylvia Blair. ' ' ' Sophomoresl How much older and more experienced we were than those little Freshmen of a year ago! We began to be represented in athletics and we developed more lung power at the games. When the Prize Speaking Contest came along, half of the competitors were of our number, and Rachel Baker and Hyman Novick came out victorious. Then the Sophomore girls won the gym contest, which caused more rejoicing. Oh, yes,we were coming along in the world, especially 32 XX -.1-, K BW CRIB W mme mdu wr ir fzwnnu liadq Wm hm Ising MH ltsw l l. l 5-5 V l V I I1 j- O H 'i .Ji-,, ' Amllvrnt iliigh Srhnnl after we bossed those pesky Freshmen who 'seemed so ignorant and wicked at the beginning of the year. ' Feeling a need of entertainment and enjoyment, our class decided one bright day to visit Aldrich Lake, so on june 4, 1921, we held a spree, called the "Sopho- more Picnicf' Teachers were invited, pictures were snapped, food was eaten, and canoes were paddled, to the infinite enjoyment of all concerned. junior Officers: President, Don Marshall, Vice-Preriderit, Thomas Campion, Secretary- Treasurer, Sylvia Blair. Q juniors! My, how old we were getting! In assembly we tried to look wise and set a good example to the lowerclassmen. In huge numbers we attended the various sports and yelled like wild Indians, we subscribed to the rejuvenated "Graphic,H joined the Athletic Association, and played on all the teams. Our girls again carried off -the honors in the annual gym contest. Then came the "junior Play." That magic phrase sent many of us scurrying after things to memorize for tryouts, and then we waited in agony until the cast was picked. We decided to give "Milestones" by Arnold Bennett. People told us that we put on a good play and did it well. We had great fun and incidentally earned enough money to give the Seniors a fine reception. Senior Cflicersz Prefident, Don Marshall, Vice-Prerident, Alexander Mack- immie, Secretary- Trectrurer, Sylvia Blair. I A Presumably having worked during the last three years and having attained enough knowledge to entitle us to be Seniors, we entered into that proud estate. we have gained knowledge from books and experience. Among other things We have learned through happy contact that teachers as well as other mortals, in in spite of all their learning, have souls,-a thing of which we were profoundly ignorant when we started High School. Under us "The Graphic" has prospered and athletics have improved. The Girls' Club has expanded and under the direction of Mr. Vinten a Glee Club has been started. The Dramatics Club, another new addition, has been organized, and now has its own scenery and costumes. . T . Ruth Houghton and Hyman Novick were the victors in the Prize Speaking Contest, and for the third time the girls won the gym exhibition. Q Within the beloved walls of old Amherst High we have gained many bits of information andsmade most pleasant friendships, and thus equipped, we are now prepared to venture forth looking for new Worlds to conquer. i Dorothy Bates Gettell. 33 E112 Cgnlh Eng, 1' Maur Qivrnn Bernard Aldrich Daniel Allen William Atkinson Rachel Baker William Bartlett Ducalle Bernard William Bernard Matthew Blaisdell John Brooks n Gladys Cadrett Cornelia Church Harold Clark Alden Dacy Vernon David Charles Dickinson George Dickinson Harris Dickinson Daniel Dowd Frances Doyle Marion Elkey John Fleury Marion Fiske Marjorie Frost Nellie Gathro Cary Haskell i ' Carl Haufll y FredHawley I , Carl Hill M Nathaniel Holt Linda Howlett Philip Hubbard Doris Jay Florence Jenks George Jimson Edward Jones A Bridie Joy A Leonard Judge Elizabeth Kidder Edward Knightly Paul Landry Kenneth Lannon Carmella LeClair 1 James Leigh Lester Leigh 1 Ethel Lolley Newell Loomis Kenneth Loveland Etta Marsh H Linwood Magrath Edward Manix Mildred MacKemmie Mabel Miller E Joseph Mitchell Kenneth Osmun Earl Ottinger Benjamin Page Elizabeth Parker Jane 'Patterson Manfred Ferry Kenneth Reed Hattie Rich Edna Rose George Shaw Howard Sheffield Gladys Simmons Grace Simmons Edwin Simpson , John Skibiski Alice Smith Robert Soldini Bertha Stever Arthur Strong Beatrice Tarte 'Theodore Tasker Theodore Thurston Hazel 'Tillson Doris Ward Mary E. Ward Sarah E. Ward Milton Warner Marguerite Wliipple Lawrence Wilson Nellie Wysocki ' 34 Amhrrut illigh Safhnnl SQ Wfff if 'WP Cala Igrnphvrg I placed my eagerhhands over the murky globerand gazed searchingly 1nto its depths. A swirling mass of clouds seemed to rise, leaving a faint streak of light As the mists vanished theilight grew clear, and revealed to me the fates of the glorious class of '23. ' A - , ' ' I Olive Owen and Edith Gahan are the motherly rnatrons of a missionary school in China. Olive is instructor in "Pi.nnick's Course in Physical Educationf' while Edith is on the verge of a nervous breakdown, trying to ,learn enough Chinese, -to be able 'to teach heryoung charges her uParis French. .A i Tom Campion, wearied of the peaceful life of the East, long ago made his way to the "Wild West" where he sought LIFE. He is now leading a campaign ,against the use of profanity among cowboys. y V , . ' Ruth Houghton is astonishing the literary world with 'her famous love stories Which have the reputation of being the most sensational of all those printed in the world-famous magazine 'fTrue Love Stories? Are these personal experiences, " ,,., H .I , 1 f , A Oni the signboards of the Metropolitan Opera House in Amherst is announced amconcert by the noted violinist, Herr Don, whose celebrated accompanist is his Wife, formerly Miss Clarice Luther. i A I A - , ' I' Dorothy Millington is now the head of a Modern azz Dancing School in the Fiji, Islands., i -Attending one ofher dancing classes takes one back to 'Si in '23-the only differenclelbeing in the costumes. V s' V I A I. n 35, I---i-Q-mv.-Q.-nvffgwwr 7 Uhr multi Zfing A . Henry Baker has suddenly sprung into prominence .and is surprising his huge London, Paris, and Enfield audiences with his rippling, silver-toned oratory. At present he is concluding a series of lectures on "Advice to Spinsters. . Ruth Fairman is now the head of the Latin Department at Smith College. For several years she has been able to speak as fluently in Latin as in English. Clara Cook and Laura-Fish are rulnninga lunch room in Conway. As a cook Clara can't be beaten. Laura's line of business isself evident. Eddie Deuel and Hick have goneninto partnership and arenow hunting ujewelsl' in the South Sea Isles. They are seen quite often in Dot' s Dancing School. Philip Baker has become Broadwayls newest dancing master. His original steps have attracted Frances Dickinson, who is his most promising pupil. CYou can't live on promises, Phill? ' David Duncan, lured to the Great White Way soon after his departure from school, has become the hero of the 'cmoviev Gworld. He is now playing opposite Nazimova. - Doris -Wales owns a huge plantation in southern Louisiana, which is known throughout America for its vast cultivation of Sugar Cane. Charles Fitts is the owner of a ten-floor department store in Pelham. 'His customers are delighted with the fine merchandise which ranges from dish-pans to Paris creations. Doris Pierce has met with great sorrow in the death of her pet Pomeramian, but it is hoped that she will be able to Barrett. . ,Katherine White -is head clerk of the candy department of Fitts's Department Store., Mr. Fitts wonders which is the sweeter, the candy or Katherine. Tony Skorupski, world-famous beauty specialist, has won fame and fortune through the medium of his wondrous Beauty Chorus in that glorious riot of girls and whirls, the "Passing Show of 1938" Mlle. Bertha La Plante is captivating the smart set of Paris, Monte Carlo, and New York with her marvelous coiffures and her f'Aides de Beauteef' ' Eldridge Burnett has lately invented a' new type of automobile which boasts a couch similar to those of ancient Rome, from which one may control the car without effort. QDid you get your inspiration from Cicero and Virgil, Unk FJ Katherine Smith, widow of the late C. Van Forrest Fitzgerald, millionaire, and one of New Yorkls Four Hundred, finds herself sought by the youthful suitors of Fifth Avenue, where she is now residing in luxury. ShutESsai1pis,Ch:i11s now become Professor Crowley, teacher of. chemistry, in the Y , o ege of Science, recently erected 1n that city in memory of Mr. Tower of A. H. S. ' Frances Drury has opened a home on the banks of the Connecticut in Hadley, where she cares for homeless, orphaned, and veteraned "chickens" . John Kuzmeski, has become the "Gallant" of the theatre world. Each even- mg finds him at a different stage door awaiting one of the beautiful Ufootlight queens." g U f Mary Knightly graces thefront row of Tony's beauty chorus in the "Passing Show of 1938? lVlary's marvelous toe dancing is the feature of the Show 36 Amlpvrnt I-Iigli Srhnnl Alex Mackimmie has become the heavy-weight champion of the World, In his latest bout, Sam's superiority was proven when he knocked out Dempsey in ten seconds. Mary Honnay has opened a hospital in memory of those whose hearts she has broken. Mary's sweet smile and gentle touch are the best medicines for con- valescent patients. ' 'Bill Flebut last year succeeded "Babe" Ruth on the diamond. 'fBabei' resigned to give place to his superior. t Sylvia is spending her time collecting rich ornaments and gems to place in her Egyptian tomb. She plans that after centuries the richness of her tomb will rival that of the great King Tut-ankh-amen. Clara and Eloise Hubbard have astonished the motor world with their marvel- ous invention, Hubbard's ,Pushless Baby-Carriage, which runs by means of an electric switch. Leonard Kelley is in Honnay's Memorial Hospital suffering from an overdose of iron. Hazel, Cnee Holdenj his gentle spouse, was a good shot. CO, for the peaceful Hazel of '23lj - Olive Hartwell and Hyman Novick have combined their oratorical talent with their knowledge of soda-fountains and drug-stores, which they received while in A. H. S. Hyman is salesman for a patent hair shampoo for Adams' Drug Store. Olive is demonstrating its use in all the principal cities of the state. Two years ago Frank Whipple and Kingsley Lannon disappeared in the wilds of South Africa while on a hunting expedition. Allen Houghton and Doris Ottin- ger with a large party of followers have been searching for them, but last week Allen and his company, while crossing the Sahara, met a sad fate at the hands of a desert tribe. Dot Gettell has startled the world with her recent discovery of a huge island, in the Arctic Ocean, which is inhabited by a tribe similar to our North American Indians. Six of these people, whom she has sentto America are now living in the marshlands of Cushman and North Amherst, where they have a market for their freshfwater clams. . Mildred Holt is a model for displaying to society the new designs and gar- ments of Milton Warner. A Pat Petroski may still be seen riding about the streets of Amherst in his "car" but now the one other seat is always occupied by Emma Davis. Margaret Thayer is about to sail to the island in the Arctic where she will aid Dot in educating the inhabitants in the ways of the civilized world. Eli, after being three times disappointed in love, is seeking solace in a lonely cabin among the hills of Pelham. At night may be heard, clear and sweet, the heart- rending strains of his violin, which is now his only comfort. All the spectators were inclined to laugh when Dot Hami ton appeare race track last summer with her Lizzie. However, Dot came in first and now holds the World's' record. '1 d on the 37 Glfhv csnih Zflugi 'Eleanor iRowell has become oneiof those stern and prim ladies who, by setting proper examplesithemselves, are trying to lead the younger generation in ways of Temperance and Modesty. I H FrancesiThompson, artist and sculptor, has opened a fashionable studio in Paris. Her fame was 'won by the painting of her model, Ruth Holden. Ruth?s sweet face and beautifultresses so won the hearts of France that the picture now holds a place of prominence in the Louvre. H William Hyde has gained prominence in literature by his publication ofthe noted book of science, "Why Birds Have Feathers." ' A A ' Anna Canavan is consulting the heads of the Hubbard Motor Co., as to the advisability of manufacturing her latest invention, by' means of which children 'who are in the habit of being late for school can reach their destination in less than half the time ordinarily needed. V ' Alice Miller is the illustrious instructor of the Tuskegee Chorus. Their last appearance in Amherst, under her capable direction, was in 1936 when they sang in the Metropolitan Opera House. . Mrs. Ruth Hardendorff is a social worker in the slums of Plainville. Ruth is 'loved there no less than in her own home where she is the mother of a happy family. in ' 'Trancisi Lehane has recently been elected editor of the "New York Tribune." His first issue greatly attracted the public by its captivating announcement of the opening on Broadway of a new Chinese laundry under the capable Rollin Truesdell. Q Reports have reached. Amherst of a marvelous discovery lately made by Tom Dorsey. 4 During his recent excavations in Pompeii, a mummy was found with such striking, resemblance to Tom' that investigations were made. Tom now finds him- self aldescendant of the ancient Pompeian royalty. A J As this lastpicture vanished, I looked again to see if my own future might be portrayed with those of my classmates, but, as I gazed, the light faded, and in a moment I could see no more. "Hen vatum ignarae mentesln I Marion L. Glynn. 38 fitlng iio in Uthls now ll the 1 the hich Ltion last sang h is lily. 116.77 the ell. 'om ich ,IH- be ia Amhrrzi High Srrhnnl Qllzurn ill I We, the Class of 1923, being of sound mind, and conscious of approaching disso- lution, do make this to be our last will and testament in manner and form fol- lowing: - ' To the Faculty we will: ' I Item: Our most profuse thanks for the many hoursof labor expended upon us. To Mr. Brown we will: . Item: Another Senior Class to advise in manner paternal and another Student Council to organize. . , To Mrs. Gettell we will: . . I . Item: Our sincere gratitude and appreciation for the great help and inspiration she has given us during our four years in Amherst High School. , To Miss Nickerson we will: e I , , Item: A box of eraser with which to remove the cribbing in our "Virgils." V i S. To Miss Churchill we will: W . I 1 - A Item: Our fond hopes that in the future she may meet with ,greater interest and eagerness in the organization ,of herprograms for assembly. V To Miss Pinnick we will: A up J , Item: Patls Perpetual Pain Preventer, in orderrlgljiat ,she ,may not suffer- too deeply at the sight of the new Seniors' silk stockings: To Mr. Williams we will: V - - Item: New physical material that he may develop. it to fill the emptiness made by the absence of 1923's Herculean heroes. . I' ' To the Class of 1924 we will: ' , Q I A, p Item: The Ghost of Order in our honored sanctum, Room Nine, with theirequest that said class in no way attempt to prevent Miss Henry from 'upicking ' upn the floor in said room and carrying it wheresoever she pleases. To the Class of 1925 we will: K . . A Item: The rivilege of becoming upperclassmen and the hope that they will P - fully appreciate the dignity of Juniorship. , To the Class of 1926 we will: ' ' I Item: A new freshman class to look after and to keep in order, with the admoni- , tion that they treat them not too roughly. it I ' To the Class of 1927 we -will: 1 Item: Our class colors: and a challenge fto keep them flyinglgloriously. To the Dramatics Club we will: . 7 ' . ' 5 . - Item: For Costumes: All stray articles of clothing found in the Gym locker room, and in Miss Glazier's trinket drawer. To the Glee Club we will: v Item: Inspiration for composition of seductive strains of melodious music. A 39 A Uhr 1511121 Eng I 1' I ' To the Girls' Club we will: I n Item:iOur ,best wishes for the final fulfillment of their long deferred over-night Q A hike. I I To the Graphic Staffgwe will: ' I 1 . Item: All discarded themes in the hands of the Faculty, whichimay be trans- formed into facinating pages of literature, poetically describing the size of Hamlet's shoes,iand the price and "atmosphere" of eggs during y the Elizabethan Age. ' ,To Helen Powers we will: Item: Katherine Smith's seat in French class CRoom 5D that she may daily rec- ord for her fellow sufferers those Phi Gamms and Dekes who pass on their hungry Wanderings at noon. - V To Peg Sullivan we will: A Item: A little of Clive Owen's dignity to calm her vivacious spirit. To Michael Valente we will: Item: David Duncan's nose glasses, that he may attain dignity in the eyes I of the Faculty. To -Helen Brown fthe bashful President of '2-4D we will: Item: Dot Millington's "Quips and cranks and wanton wiles, Nods and becks and Wreathed smiles? To Grace Weiler we will: Item: A pier-glass to answer her daily question regarding her appearance. To "Simp" we will: Item: One more year in this "dungeon of eternal torturef' To Harris Dickinson we will: Item: David Duncan's taste in neckties that he may attract attention. To Richard Cummings we will: Item: Anportion of Sam Mackimmie's wind that he may make a noise in the world. To "Tank" Strong we will: Item: A pair of dancing pumps with which to "trip the light fantastic." To Ken Reed we will: . Item: The bag in Tom Campion's trousers that his own may achieve the right length. To Ethel Harlowe we will: Item: Sylvia's extra inches that she may feel on a level with the rest of mankind. In Witness whereof we hereunto aflix our seal and signature on this the nine- tienth day of June in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty- t ree. I Margaret Thayer 40 Amhvrut Hugh Svghnnl N il f 1 X 4 f . X X +I' El -'S' vu S 5. cv Ed 2 'D 1-Xmhvrm ffligh Srrhnnl Uhr Bluninr Flag .Work on 4'Milestones,'7 a three-act play by Bennett and Knoblauch, given by the class as their Junior Play was begun on January third. Many were striving for dramatic success. The play progressed slowly but steadily with Mr. Richards, of Amherst College as coach, who will always be particularly remembered by the cast because of his patience. Mrs. Gettell was 'fbehind the scenes" in every way and improved many of the parts by individual coaching. A May fourth was announced as the date for the play. Amherst homes were searched for "ye old-fashioned gownsf' The girls discussed everything from the hoops of 1860, and the bustles of 1885, to the modern "glad ragsi' of 1920. The boys contented themselves with practicing the art of adjusting frock coats and dress suits. At the dress rehearsal everyone succeeded in stumblingover the threshold which the stage manager, Don Marshall, had carefully constructed to stand at least three inches from the floor. The final day arrived and with it RAIN! Allen Houghton as John Rhead, a progressive young man of 1860, the strong- willed father of 1885, .and later the selfish grandfather of 1912, won much praise. His wife, Rose, played by Sylvia Blair, was his faithful follower until their golden wedding anniversary, when she attempted revolt. ,Rachel Jsaker, as Gertrude Rhead, stood out as a very independent. maiden aunts who was a sympathetic friend of her niece Emily Rhead, Qthis part being played very cleverly by Dorothy Crettelll. Humor and interest were increased by the domestic troubles of Samuel Sibley, played by Hyman Novick and his wife Nancy, Margaret Thayer. Thomas Campion as Ned Pym, an Englishlgentleman, was very amusing because pf his nerves and social difficulties. In the final scene of the play Frances Thompson as Muriel Pym overrulediher grandfather's desiresiby marrying the man of herlchoice, Richard Sibley, played by Philip Bakery To' the surprise of, everyone Muriel Pym's mother, Emily Rhead, announced that Arthur Preece, Alexander Mack- immie, was to ,be her second husband. Thepart of Lord Monkhurst, a typical modern gentlemaniwho' was greatly bsfsdy by domesticiwrangles, suited Francis Crowley very well. Eli Ginsburg and Matthew,Blaisdell as butlers, and Charles Fitts as the footman completed the cast. ' N . ' A . With the fall of the curtain, the cast, coach, and all those interested in the play felt that their efforts had been successful. Besides financial gain the Juniors had learned the value of co-operation. As Seniors, we wish to thank all .those who helped to make the play a success. A I g 43 ll .. an sum mg PLAY CALENDAR ' I I January 3, 1922 First rehearsal. Everyone slightly doubtful about his individual February 6, February 13, February 27, Ma,rch 2, Myarch 3, March 6, March 9, March 16, March 27, March 30, April 5, April 10, April 14, April 17, April 27, May 1, May 3, May 4, ability. + Our hero, John, gets stranded in Hamp. Day by day in every way it is getting worse and worse. "Only had the first act but it was all an ordinary person could stand." Yes, we'll all be professionals if we keep on forever. And still another one. May it never be repeated. Everyone gets tired for a change. Main topic for discussion "How does Mr. Richards control his temper F" Two rehearsals in one day. Matthew Blaisdell thinks that playing an organ is the same as playing a harmonica. About zero in College Hall. The girls have made the rehearsals into knitting bees. T Real acting and heart thrills. 3 A It occurs to one member of the cast that the play is to be given sometime. ' Mr. Richards decides that he will know all the styles from 1860-1920 when "Milestones', is over. The girls decide to diet in order to make the gowns fit. Serious business. John is very serious. Success promised. The boys are nervous. Dress rehearsal. Rain!! Yet all the stars are out! Watch Sylvia scintillate. 44 umw.r,f,.:r..'-.ff... . -,. -.-A .H .-5 V ,Y. . ,,.,-,,.,,,,,, 4 X r -J. s is i A with programs 1n which members would partlcipate, and to present at least one Amhvrzi High Svrhnnl Bramattm Glluh Early 1n the school year the Dramatics Club was formed under the able leader- ship of Mrs Gettell, 1tS object being to develop lnterest in public speaking and to contribute to the entertainment of the school It was organlzed with the following officers Prexzdent, Frances Thompson Secretary Dorothy Gettell Treasurer, Grace We1ler Stage Manager Asbury Dunn Property Manager, Alexander Mackimmie Costume Manager Laura F1sh Program Cornrnrttee Margaret Sullivan Margaret Thayer Andrew Peters ' 1 be I Board o Coachef Q s A a ane Patterson Dorothy Millington I Anna Canavan , Ruth Graham Maud Marshall H. ' It was planned to hold meetings on the first and third Fridays of the month, 1 . play 1n assembly each semester Under the auspices of the Club a masquerade was held 1n the Auditorium on T November 2, 1922 - - g The' Club deeply appreciates the work of Mrs Gettell and the other teachers who have helped to execute the following successful programs V The Courtin t by Lowell - . P Sea-Go1ng'Program V p ' T Three Pills ina Bottle p V Tableaux' from The Ancient Mariner Scenes from S1138 Marner and Treasure Island 5 Rich Citlzens, a L1ncoln Memorial , t No Smoking, by Benaven e A "Three Pills in a Bottle" and "The Courtm' " were repeated before the Parent- lf Teacher's Association. U f p Those who have taken parthin the plays have shown considerable dramatic V ability, and the fact that a large number of the actors were underclassmen promises n y wellfor the future ofthe Club. s 45 I I 7 Amhrrfat High irhnnl C6122 Ollnh The Glee Club was reorganized in September, 1922, with Mr. Vinten as coach. A committee was chosen to draft a constitution and the following oflicers were elected : t ' Leader, Frances Thompson Secretary, Clara Cook Treafurer, Doris Wales Librarian, Bertha La Plante Pfianixt, Olive Hartwell p , The club has held weekly rehearsals inthe Assembly Hall and has appeared in public four times. By invitation, the club gave two selections atthe Woman7s Club on February fifteenth. A joint concert with the orchestra was 'presented on MQICT1 seventeenth, in the High School assembly hall. On Easter Sunday, April first, the club sang two selections at the JonesfLibrary., A The Club wishes to express its appreciation for the valuable help which Mr. Vinten has so kindly extended to us, making the club a success. H I p aim U93 I Engl Q YE Amhrrzi I-Iigh, Srhnul Elie Gbrrhwirzl M Under the skillful guidance of Miss Blanche Samuels, the Amherst High School Orchestra this year Won for itself a lasting reputation for the excellent quality of its playing. ' - ' TheiOrchestra has performed at live public affairs besidesproviding diversion at special assemblies, and in each casehas, been entirely successful. A violin trio Was. organized, consisting of Margaret Thayer, Don Marshall and Eli Ginsburg, which has also been the source of much pleasure. This body now a permanent asset to the school, an organization with school and town behinditg and We may take pride in the fact that a very largeypart of it this past year consisted of Seniors. ' 49 6241 J:- '5 5 S '3- cv FS n Amlprrni 1-Iigh Srhunl Uhr Graphit p Our modest publication, "The Graphic," has completely recovered from the stumbling gait of its early existence, and is now progressing steadily under its own power. I D' This past year, live numbers appeared promptly at the promised time, the New Year and Easter issues being larger than any former publicationat A, H. S. If possible, this increased size will be made permanent. A Christmas Story Con- test stimulated interest in the paper. . A . T ' . I V Three important improvements have been made. The duties of each member of the staff have been fixed more definitely, which will simplify the editing and pub- lishing of the paper. The office of bookkeeper was created, thereby centering in one person the handling of all money. -A set of nine clever cuts which appeared first in the October issue, add zest to the pages. A ' U Thus, although the old board fully, realizes that "The Graphicn' is as yet far from the acme of perfection, its members feel that through changes and addi- tions they have given the paper a good push and have greatly increased its stability. 51 Uhr cgnlh Eng i Flin Girlz' Qlluh The Girls' Club enthusiastically began its successful year by electing the following officers: ' President, Sylvia Blair Vice-President, Maud Marshall Treafurer, Florence Sears Secretary, Grace Hardendorff A social committee consisting of two girls from each class was chosen to make the program of the year. The first event was a reception to the Faculty, at which dancing and many games were enjoyed. On September 15,we hiked to Bertha La P1ante's house on South East Street where we held a corn roast. The Amherst College swimming tank was. secured during the Christmas holidays. Not only the girls, but also many of the mothers appeared to witness the excitement. Of course the most important feature planned was the annual dance which was anticipated for months in advance. Nearly all the girls attended with escorts, and the affair was pronounced "perfect" Patrons and patronesses were Mr. and Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Gettell, Mrs. Blair, and Mrs. Davenport. Excellent music was furnished by Woodworth's orchestra. 3 52 Amhvrat High Svrhnnl FIZIZP Svpnmktng The th1rd annual PIIZC Speaklng Contest for the Mlllet Cup was held 1n the H1gh School Aud1tor1um on Monday March 19 1923 The program was as follows The Legend Beaut1ful Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Ehzabeth Kent Sears The Glft of the Magl O Henry Ruth Pr1sc1lla Houghton Nydla s Sacrnclce Bulwer Lytton Helen eanette Labrov1tz Plea for the Accused from Madame X . . . . . . Alexander B1sson Hyman Novlck 1 ' The Ruggles Famlly Goes to the Party g . . . . Kate Douglas Wlggln A b , Helen R1ta joy A Chlppewa Legend. .... . . . . . H. .... . .James Russell Lowell A Ohve Thayer .Hartwell . HIS Answer. . Frank Prent1ce Rand Thomasjoseph Camplon I ' . The Judges were Mr Edward A R1chards Amherst College Mrs Frederlck S All1s Amherst Mr W1ll1am R Lorlng Hopkms Academy The winners whose names were 1nscr1bed on the cup were Hyman Novlck hrst and Ruth Houghton second both of the Class of 1923 53 Uhr 1511121 Ifiug ATHLETICS 54 4i fm Q5- .Lb , . I s I I 4 I C 5 Amherst High Svrhnnl Once again Amherst gazes with sorrow at the list of athletes Who leave her halls to continue their feats in higher institutions. No class in recent times has given so many athletes to the school teams, and We, as atclass, may Wellbe proud of our record which is one of the best in the annals of the school. ' f Glance at our long list of heroes: Flebut, Dorsey, Campion, Fitts, Lyman, Duncan and Mackimmie. These names have been the very pillars supporting Amherst's athletic name in the last four years. Farbeit from us to boast, but Who, past or present, has produced anlarray like that? Before We hurry along to the real facts about this year's teams, we must give due honor to Mr. Williams, the man Who has contributed most to the success of our teams. He entered' this institution With tus, and during ourfour years here, he has piloted us to success. His patience and good humor, his knowledge of athletics and, above all, his earnest desire that each individual obtain full mastery of himself, these have made him the most popular coach A. H. S. has ever had. It is with great regret, and with best Wishes forlihis successful future at our Alma Mater, that we now leave him. ' ' r - , 55 -av r .V ,,,.,A.... ...-... , ,...4.-, -Q ,..-..L .-, - ' Z N 51. A Yx V vf' -?.,A . Jr- '. ,:,..41.' '-,. j-.'S', E- ..l. ,- -V 'I ,. -,ug - w "f'4x.,: ' rl , '1'.'E rm.. -. , 1' -I-, . .f,5. . q . 'Afw "1 1' '-,. X 9 .-"'1.' 1' ',:'.," . H-- UT - fl 1 in ' 1 . 1, 9 :hx ' - .ll ml. '1- 1 . ' n- ,f . ' I fn I J K fir:-5 A X Anihrrnt High izvrhnul M Q v K x l 'iT-TTT 544, GW " CM- Q ,fb F 1 1 FOOTBALL, p r .Amherst High,"facing one of the hardest seasons in her "history and handi- capped by lack of scrimmage, turned out a team' of which any school might be proud. i ' As usual, our squad was light but extremely scrappy. The first games were rather disappointing, but.in the latter part ofthe season the team showed its real capabilities. We had no particular individual stars and accomplished all 'our scoring by clever team-play. 4 ' 4 ' I The class was well represented on the squad. Flebut, Campion, Mackimmie, Duncan, Dorsey, Lyman, Bias, and' Nlanager Skorupski were the '23 men who earned the UA". 3 E Q . , ' A , The line-up was as follows: ' ' A E - Captain, Kelley, '25 Zllcmager, Skorupski, '23 , TEAM . Ends. Fleury, '24, Bias, '23, M. Brown, '25. . ,Tacklepn Duncan, '23, E. Brown, '25. . y , g , Guardf. H. Brown, '24, Stockwell, '24, Stanisiewski, Center. Campion, "23. i ' f Quarterbacks. Mackimmie, '23, Lyman, '23.' ' Hdhfbackx. Flebut, '23, Dorsey, '23. Fullbackf. Capt. Kelley, '-25. A A A 'SCHEDULE 4 September 30 Amherst 0, Palmer 6. ' , . 4 . . ' 'October 6 Amherst,0, Springiield H. S. of 'Commerce -13. " '13 Amherst O, Northampton 3 ' . ' October 20 Amherst 0, Monson 32. . " " 27 Amherst 79, Templeton 2. . VNovember 3 Amherst 7, Brattleboro 33. . 'T 57 7 'T G1hevCEn1h' Eng MT K N Q K f g vi 7 :Fw . ' y lf! .-, Q .gp T 'V Q PCT ' BASKETBALL . Amherst High's basketball season of 1922-23 was one of the most successful in recent years. The team ended the season with a record of 7 games won and 8 games lost. At' the beginning of the season prospects were bright, but owing to inelegibility, illness, and other causes, they began to fade. About the middle ofthe season Coach Williamis was faced with the task of reorganizing his team. This he didiwiith' remarkable results and completed a successful season. The bright spots were victories over.Natick High School, M. A. C. Two-year and Srhitli-'7Acade'my. Natick came to Amherst from the eastern part of the state 'expecting an easy victory, but received a big surprise in their defeat. The Two-year team, composed of men who were far older and heavier than we, was defeated after a bitter struggle. Smith Academy, victorious over both Easthamp- ton and Hopkins. the leaders in the Hampshire league, was twice defeated by decisive scores. The senior class was represented in basketball by Capt. Flebut, Mackimmie and Campion. Flebut was the star of the team throughout the season and was con- sidered one of the best forwards in the Hampshire league. The team was as follows: Captain Flebut,'23, Manager Deuel, '23, Forwards, Campt. Flebut, '23, Brown, '24, Kelley, '25s Center, Strong, '25: Backs, Dowd, '24, Mackimmie, '23, E. Brown, '25, Campion, '23. - SCHEDULE December 20 Amherst 36, Belchertown 6. 2 Amherst 21, Ware 30. January 3 Amherst 23, Springfield Commerce 65. 5 Amherst 18, Easthampton 22. 6 Amherst 35, Belchertown 7. g 12 Amherst 9, Hopkins 20. 16 Amherst 32, Smith Academy 21. 19 Amherst 37, Northampton Commercial College 19. 26 Amherst 16, Smith School 24 February 2 Amherst 22, M. A. C. Two-year 18 9 Amherst 22, Smith School 29. 21 Amherst 25, Natick 22 23 Amherst 24, Hopkins 46. March 2 Amherst 21, Easthampton 40. 7 Amherst 34, Smith Academy 23. 58 A Amhrrnt 1-Iigh Sfrhnnl ' . gag ,, N UCI? ., I , ii If ' r N i X - "if , G, X I X 'xx I Qxgiwj 'V A - . X' Fc I BASEBALL Baseball practice started with a squad of about thirty men reporting daily to Coach Williams, in preparation for the first. game with Hopkins Academy. ' Prospects were good, and with a great deal of hard .work a capable team was developed. The loss of EX-Capt. Dorsey, '23, was keenly felt and Coach Williams faced the difiicult task of developing a new first-class catcher. Last year's infield is all back and the outiield contains several veterans. Among those from whom the team was chosen were: Capt. Dowd, '24, Kelley, '25, Reed, '25, Parnell, '25, Mackimmie, '23,,Lyman, '23, M. Brown, '25, D. Shumway, '25, Dickinson, '24, Campion, '23, Flebut, '23, Allen, '24, Skorupski, '23, and Smith, '26, with Manager Fitts, 723. 4 i 4 . i 4 BASEBALL SCHEDULE April 4 20 Hopkins at Amherst, A. H. S. 9, Hopkins 2. 'c 25 Amherst at Hopkins, A. H. S. '14, Hopkins 10. " 27 Amherst at Ware. I ' May 1 Open. ' May 4 Newburyport at Amherst. Open. "' 11 Ware at Amherst. A " A 16 Open. " 3 .18 Open. . " 22 Amherst at Hatfield. " '25 Amherst at Gardner. " 30 Amherst at Monson. y June 1 Hatiield at Amherst. " - 5 Springiield Commerce at Amherst " A 8 Open.. CC 9 59' ' R Flhr csulh Engl S JACKSON R CUTLER DRY AND FANCY GOODS ALLISON SPENCE PHOTDGRAPHER S Northampton, Mass. Phone 849-W U For many years photographer to Amherst High School Senior Classes including the class of '23, S Fine Portrayal work sporting group and all kinds of photographic work. " THE SHELDON STUDIO" KIELY BROS. DDUELAS Ford DRUG STORE V THE UNIVERSAL CAR Amherst, Massf Tel.' 724 D. E. WEBSTER S. S. HYDE OPTICIAN Sz JEWELER 9' Pleasant Street Up One Flight ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHER Good Work Speaks For Itself Nash Block Amherst, Mass. Amhvrnt High Srhnnl TELEPHONE 20 C. R. ELDER Coal ATHLETIC GOODS SPORTING GOODS HARDWARE The MUTUAL PLUMBING and HEATING CO. The Winchester Store BLANK BOOKS i FOUNTAIN PENS U. A and I T SPORTING GOODS . I' I- T . A. I. HASTINGS Newsdealers and Stationers F. M. THOMPSON 8: SON Specializing in , ' Hart, Schaffner 62 Marx Clothes I I Mallory Hats Interwoven Sox Clothes for Young Men e For Over Thirty-Five Years Lowest in Price Highest in Quality T F. M. THOMPSON8z SON 61 G Uhr" 650121 Ifiug A Compliments of A PAGES A SHOE A STORE Hom The GRANGE STORE Solid Leather Shoesy' A , T V T . A Mason A. Dickinson Complimentf of THE BEST IN DRUG STORE A MERCHANDISE E. H. HARVEY AM HENRY ADAMS R CO. THE PLACE OF QUALITY I i- - R AND Goon SERVICES The REXALL Store Compliments of The OOLLEGE DRUG STORE SEARS R DALTON CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES William H. McGrath, Prop. "T he Store Of Quality and Servicev ' Comjolimenzff of G. EDWARD FISHER BOLLES, Dealers in . A A DRY, FANCY AND A READY-TO-WEAR GOODS AOENT FOR BU-T-'QICK PATTERNS 62 l Amlyernt Qigh Svrhnnl Compliments of A GEORGE GRIGGS F urn iture Dealer Amity Street - Tel. Conn. - Amherst .N , f L -the standard of good quality for 'C56" years. f ' ' A KUPPENHEIMER ,f A GOOD eiotlhlfsl ' LET US FIT YOU OUT with the naliOn's best CARL H. BOLTER Boyis-OUTFITTER-Men's C omplimenty of J. E. MERRICKR8c ACO. FLOUR,l GRAIN, FEED , Motor to the AMHERST GARAGE COMPANY 17 Prospect Street ,fOne block West of the commonj Amherst - - . - Mass. LA SALWS AMLLLRST BOOK STORE A 'AN ICE CREAM STATIONERY Sz BLANK BOOKS That is Pleasingly Different Sold Where Quality,COunts LA SALLL - HILLMAN COMPANY North Hadley - - F A M2155- Of all kinds . l I f . .il- C E ODYER ,V L


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