Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 74
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 74 of the 1930 volume:
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Q66 QQUM Wag
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gala rang Staff
Editor-in-Chief. . . . .... .... ....... . . .Howard Sievers
f Edward Hill
Affociate Editors.. . . . . . Vernon Watson
Art Editor ........... .... L awrence Packard
Adoertifing Manager. . . ....... Ruth Hintze
Athletic! Editor ..... ....... H enry Landis
Buxinerf Managfr .... .... E dward Markert
Typirt ....... ................................................ A ngie Krieski
ELL, here it is at last, the longed for book, our famous Gold Bug!
The stall never thought it would live to see it in print. Did you know
that during the making of this our Editor-in-Chief attempted to
commit suicide because-well because either everything turned out wrong or
nothing turned out right! For seconds we thought he had succeeded, but-no, he
wasn"t quite clever enough. That was one time we were glad his cleverness failed him.
Treat this book with the utmost care and don't forget that it represents four
successful and happy years in Amherst High.
Q Q66 QGQM Wug
HOWARD RALPH SIEVERS
Mishicot, Wis., May 18, 1912.
Class President 4, Gold Bug Stall CEditor-in-Chiefj,
Junior Play Cstage managerj, Senior Reception Commit-
tee 3, Football 3, 4 Qvarsityj, Basketball 3, 4 Cvarsityl,
Baseball 3, 4 Qvarsityj, A. H. S. A. A. 3, 4, Dramatic
Club 4, Class Play Cast 4, Hi Y Club, Vice President
of Science Club 3.
Athletic, Capable, Honest, and above all Popular! Yes,
we could add a great many more complimentary adjectives,
but though Howard is modest we mustn't "let him in on all
the nice things we know about him." We all extend our
deepest appreciation and thanks to you, Mr. President for
your limitless hours and untiring efforts to make our class
EDWARD R. MARKERT
Holyoke, lV1ass., March 21, 1912.
Future: Worcester Polytechnic Institute.
Class President 3, Vice-President 1, 2, 4, Gold Bug Staff
CBusiness Managerl, Graphic Staff 3, Editor 4, Student
Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Play Cast 3, Chorus 2, 3, 4,
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, String Quartet 4, Class Football 1, 2,
Class Basketball 1, 2, A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 4, Debating
3, 4, Dramatics 3, Class Play, Hi-Y Club 4.
Youive heard of a blushing rose. Well, we don't mean to
insinuate that 4'Ed,' has rose-like qualities but-have you
ever watched him in the process of blushing-upon-blushes,
and then some. Be it as it may, "Eddie" has blushed his
way into popularity and proved himself a most courteous
LUCILLE WINTER MORRISON
Leverett, Mass., September 11, 1912.
Future: North Adams Normal.
Class Secretary and Treasurer 4, Gold Bug Staff 4, Graphic
Staff 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4, Junior Play Cast,
Prize Speaking 3, Chorus 1, 2, 4, A. H. S. A. A. 2, 3, 4,
Debating 3, 4, Dramatic Club 3, 4, Senior Class Play,
Girls' Club 3, 4.
Lucille is a quiet but popular girl. She has worked for the
class in a quiet manner. Much of the success for the Junior
Play was due to her ability and hard work. We all wish her
-3 ' Q66 QGUM wang
, 0 . .
HOWARD WILLIAM ATKINS
Springfield. lXiIass., July 7, 1912.
Future: Worcester Tech.
A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Who is that tall, quiet-looking fellow? Don't U no!!
That is our math genius. We are certain that Howard will ,
succeed in most any profession and he has our heartiest
Amherst, Mass., August 17, 1912.
Future: Westfield Normal.
Girls' Club 1: Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 A. H. S. A. A. 2, 4.
We don't expect those who make the most noise to do
the greatest things. Helen may appear quiet and reserved
but she is full of fun and eager to do anything for the good
of her friends.
MARGARET MARIE BIAS
Amherst, lX4ass., January 9, 1914.
Future: Westfield Normal.
Girls' Club lg Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4: A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2.
The girl who keeps us posted on the styles. Do you read
the fashion plate every night? Peg is a small, self-contained
girl Who always seems to get good marks with the minimum
oi effort. We Wish her luck in her future education.
GEM' Q60ld wug '
HELEN KATHERINE BOGUSLAWSKI
Amherst, lX4ass., November 2, 1912.
Future: Westchester Training School.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club
3, 4g Girls, Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Helen plus Theresa equals Harmony personified. Helen
minus her "inseparable" would be like a ship without a
sail. These two girls are partners in everything even so far
as going to study heart beats Cnursingj and all that!!!
FRANCES LYDIA BOYDEN
Pelham, Mass., September 25, 1912.
Frances believes in being seen and not heard. You cer-
tainly live up to your belief. If more of us were like you,
Frances, I'm positive we'd all be Wiser.
WILLIAM FREDERICK CASEY
Tareytown, N. Y., August 14, 1912.
Future: Bay Path.
Basketball CClassj 4g Football CClassl 1, 25 Dramatic Club
1, 2, Stamp Club 2, 35 Chorus 2.
Bill's overhand throws on the basketball court were the
sensation of the senior basketball team. We are sure that
Bill will be a sensation wherever he goes. You have been
like a tonic to us all year when we were blue, Bill.
Q66 960141 Wag
Leverett, Mass., February 3, 1912.
Joseph lives in Leverett so has not been able to engage
in many extra-curricular activities but we know that he
would support them if he could. He is always ready to
help any and everybody and is never known to be sad.
ANNE MABELLA CRANDLEMERE
Sunapee, New Hampshire, September 24, 1911.
Girls' Club 3, 4.
When you see a little girl hurrying down the corridor
working her jaws in order to keep time with her feet, you
will know it is Anne with her cheerful grin and merry,
JOHN RICE DECKER
Winnipeg, Canada, January 9, 1911.
Future: Nlass. Radio School.
Chorus 4, Dramatic Club President 4, Senior Play Man-
ager, Science Club 3.
So Jack is going to a radio school. We certainly wish
him a lot of sucess though we know it's needless for with
his good humor, Jack could get by anywhere.
Qin' Qgold Wag
GENIVIEVE MARGARET DOLEVA
Amherst, 1X4ass., November 9, 1912.
A. H. S. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Girls, Club 2.
"Gen" certainly doesn't live up to her name of "Ginger,"
It should have been "Sugar" instead because she is such a
sweet little thing!
Uganda, Africa, September 23, 1912.
Girls' Club 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4.
Our class if continental. Kathleen hails from Africa.
That alone suggests roaring lions and all that, but We
couldn't think of a comparison. Instead, "Kath', is a very
quiet and reserved little "Miss" and a delight to those
who do get to know her.
North Amherst, Mass., April 25, 1913.
Future: M. A. C.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club
2, 4, Girls' Club 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3.
Verne is one of the smallest members of our class but she
possesses the native ability to accomplish great things.
She is characterized by her bright, happy chuckle in
French class and all around school. Keep up the chuckle,
we hope it will help you along later as it has in A. H. S.
' Q66 QGUM Wag
Barrington, R. I., December 4, 1913.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatics 1, 2, 4,
Girls, Club 1, 2, 3, 4 fSecretaryj CTreasurer 35, Tennis
1, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 CCaptain 3D.
"Anyone gloomy around here?,, If so, just go to Min
and she,ll give you a good dose of sunshine. She thinks
she,d like to be a gym teacher and we certainly Wish her
EDWARD LYMAN HILL
Amherst, Mass., July 18, 1912.
Gold Bug Staff, Graphic Staff 4, Junior Play Business
1N4anager, Senior Reception Committee, Chorus 1, 2,
Grchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Football CC1assD 1, 2, Basketball
fClassD 1, 2, 3, 4, Football Manager 4, A. H. S. A. A.
1, 2, 3, 4, Class Play Cast, Stamp Club 3, Hi-Y Club 4.
"Edu is one of the most studious fellows in the class and
being a bit bashful is never heard to speak out of turn. We
know that his scientific desires Will be fulfilled.
RUTH ELIZABETH HINTZE
Providence, R. 1., 1V1arch 23, 1912.
Future: College. p
Gold Bub Staff,4 CAdvertising Managed, Graphic Staff 4,
Junior Dance Committee 3, Senior Dance Committee 4
CChairmanQ, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4 QLib-
rarianj, Glee Club 1, 3, 4, String Quartet 4, A. H. S. A. A.
1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3, 4 CVice Presidentj,
Girls, Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis 1 Champion 2, 3, 4, Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, Captain 1, 2, Girls, Club Dance Committee
It is to Ruth that We owe much of the success of our class.
She has been an earnest Worker in all class activities. Her
athletic and scholastic abilities have helped Win many
points for the Stowell Cup. We all hope for your success,
Q66 Q60!d Wag '
MARJORIE ALICE HUBBARD
Sunderland, Mass., December 31, 1912.
Future: Framingham Normal.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
On first appearance you'd certainly say she was a quiet
little girl but just get her going. Marge pretends to get cross
but she never succeeds in staying so for two minutes.
BARBARA SEARLE KEEDY
Amherst, Mass., July 27, 1912.
Future: Northfield Seminary.
Gold Bug Staff CAssistant Editorlg Graphic Staff 3, 4,
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2,
3, 4, Dramatic Club Treasurer 3, Girls' Club 1, 2,
Vice-President 3, President 4, Tennis 2, Basketball 4.
We don't know what we would do without Barbara. She
is always starting something and her merry laugh may be
heard wherever she is. She is straightforward, fearless, and
somewhat blunt at times but we like her all the more
because of it. If you want anything from Mr. Brown ask
Barbara and she will surely get it for you.
LESLIE CGLLIS KIMBALL
Belchertown, Mass., September 17, 1913.
Chorus lg Baseball 4, A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
'fLet" is a good student but is never too busy to give
you a helping hand when you are in a particularly difficult
position. He works hard and makes the most of his oppor-
tunities but loves to joke in his serious way. The world
needs more of his type. '
35566 QG0!a' Wag
FRANCESE MAY KING
South Amherst, Mass., January 8, 1912.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 45 A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Girls' Club 1.
Although "Bunny,' is a shy little maid she has made
many friends in A. H. S. Her soft laugh and easy manner
will certainly make her a successful nurse.
GENEIVIEVE GILDA KOSAKOWSKI
Amherst, Mass., April 12, 1913.
Future: Keene Normal, N. Y.
Junior Dance Committee 3, Senior Dance Committee 4,
Senior Reception Committee 3, Girls' Club Dance Com-
mittee 3g Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, Tennis
The teaching ranks of the future will certainly be
pleased to initiate Jennie into their "Pedogogical order."
We know she will make good and we hope she Won't be too
hard on the pupils. Best of luck to you.
ANNA PRISCILLA KOSLOSKY
Sunderland, Mass., April 17, 1912.
Future: Salem Normal.
Graphic Staff 43 Pro Meritog Chorus 2, 3, 4, A. H. S. A. A.
2, 45 Dramatics 4 CTreasurerDg Girls' Club 2, 3, 4, Basket-
ball 2g History prize, Valedictorian.
"Chickie" surely takes all the scholastic laurels of the
1930 class. After four years of hard studying you have
deserved them. We often wish we knew you as Well as
Q56 Qgold Wag - --
ANGIE IRENE KRIESKI
Sunderland, Mass., April 12, 1913.
Future: Salem Normal.
Gold Bug Staff, Graphic 4, Pro Meritog Chorus 2, 4,
A. H. S. A. A, 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatics 45 Girls, Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
When you feel all down and out don't give up hope, just
let Angie give you a smile and you Will feel better at once.
She is the other partner in the famous Koslosky-Krieski
KAROL JOSEPH KUCINSKI
Amherst, Mass., October 21, 1911.
Future: Massachusetts Agricultural College.
Chorus 3, Glee Club 3, 4, Basketball CClassD 1, 2, 3, 4,
A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatics 35 Science Club 3.
Karol is one of our sheiks and how the girls would love
him if he only would give them a chance. Tough break,
girls! Karol is also noted for his brilliancy in Chemistry
and We prophesy that he would make a great teacher.
ALBERT BROUDY LANDIS
Amherst, Mass., February 14, 1913.
Football CClassD 1, 2, Basketball CClassD 1, 2, Football 3, 4,
Basketball 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 45
Dramatics Club 4.
'4Zook,' is one of our greatest kidders, but for all his
laughing exterior he is serious at times. We all love him
and hope he will make many friends and few enemies in
the years to come.
9 ' Qin' Qgold Qing
HENRY ARTHUR LANDIS
C! IQIen77 CiDin67l
Amherst, Mass., November 5, 1911.
Class Vice-President 35 Junior Play Manager, Football
CClassD 1, 2, Basketball CClassJ 1, 2, Football 3, 4
CCaptain 41, Basketball 3, 4 CCaptain 4Q, Baseball 3, 4
CCaptain 4D, A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Play 4.
I-Iere's to our all around athlete and Captain of three
sports. Henry is the punch on any team and with his good
sportsmanship and clever playing he has shown himself
to be a master. Besides being a successful athlete he has
also proved to be an actor of some talent. I-Ie gave us a
real break by being in the class play this year. Good luck
to you, "Dine"
. WILLIAM JOHN LANDRY
Amherst, Mass., November 18, 1910.
Chorus 1, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1 CClassD,
Basketball 4 Cvarsitylg Baseball 3, 4.
"Love's" smile has become a familiar sight about
Amherst High, especially in Rooms 8 and 9. We will miss
it next year and know that others will enjoy it.
KATHLEEN LOUISE LANNON
North Amherst, Mass., February 22, 1913.
Future: Bay Path.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club lg A. I-I. S. A. 2, Girls'
Club 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Wherever L'Betty', is, one is always certain to have
heaps of fun. She brightens up our class. Say, Won't the
school miss you when it comes to recess dancing next year?
Even though the piano was old, "Betty" you could make
Q Qin QGUM Wag 5 I
KATHERINE MAE LUBAS
, " Katyl'
Waterbury, Conn., May 28, 1913.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, A. H. S. A. A. 3, 4, Girls' Club 2, 3, 4,
Basketball 1, 2.
Oh, Katy! how did you do this line: "Et comment
rendre ce qu'ils nettent de dedain?" After a few minutes
puzzling, she has a fine translation for it. It is a delight to
go to 4'Katy" with our problems for she is always so
willing to help us in her cheery way.
Amherst, Mass., September 25, 1911.
Junior Play Cast, Senior Dance Committee, Football
CClassD 1, 2, Basketball CClassj 15 Football 4, Basket-
ball 3, 4, Baseball 3, 45 Class Play Cast 4.
"Jim" is always sleeping in English class but just go to a
basketball game! 'C-lim" is a quiet, dignified chap, but
sometimes he forgets his reserve and a delightful smile
spreads over his face. Gnly smile oftener, "Jim."
NANCY JEAN MACKIMMIE
North Amherst, Mass., May 26, 1913.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, A. 1-1. S. A. A. 1, 2, 35
Dramatics 1, 2, Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 3, 4.
Jean, who has an inferiority complex in regard to her
ability to play basketball, is a song bird of note. She lays it
all to the brand of bird seed she reaches for instead of a
-- ---l-'X ' Q66 Qgold Wag
HECTOR ROSS MACLEOD
"Rub" ff ffm
Holyoke, lN1ass., February 14, 1912.
Future: Northeastern University.
Graphic Staff CAdvertising Nlanagerjg Chorus 1, 2, 3,
Orchestra 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Play Manager
3, Basketball CClassj 1, 2, 3, 4g A. H. S. A. A. 3, 45
Class Play Manager 4.
"Bub" is our leaning post. He is always willing to take
the job nobody else wants. He will move scenery, help
you out at a dance, or help you with your Chemistry. His
mischievous grin is so contagious that even Miss Baker
smiles. Don't forget to Wear that smile '4Bub.', 1Ve would
miss you Without it.
T1-IERESA KATHERINE MADIGAN
Amherst, Mass., January 13, 1911.
Future: Westcliester Training School.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2,Dramatic Club 3,-1,
Girls' Club 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
When c'Tessie" comes through the door, gloom lr,
crowded out and "Miss Sunshinel' comes in to take pos-
session of our spirits. Whether it be in the kitchen or the
gym, "Pansy,' alwayf comes forth with a mighty right
and proves that an arm is a little more than an ornament.
ELINOR LEAK MATSKA
North Amherst, Mass., October 4, 1912.
Future: Springfield Hospital.
Girls, Club l, 2, 3, 4, Dramatics 4, A. H. S. A. A. 43
Basketball 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1.
Behold the cook, the organist and the champ basketball
playerll Which are you really going to be? We'll never
forget Elinor, how you paved the Way to victory by
looping those baskets in the inter-class games. Our only
regret is that we haven't more like you.
QM 960141 Qug
MARY FANNING MOLINE
Sunderland, Mass., October 26, 1913.
Future: Colby Junior College.
Junior Play, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, CCaptain
45, Tennis l, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatic
Club 4, A. H. S. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4.
"Hail-fellow-Well-met." That's Mary, one of the most
popular girls of '30. And What a star as a basketball for-
ward!! Friendliness, helpfulness, and feminine charm all
combine to make her one who will be long remembered by
EDWARD LAWRENCE PACKARD
Northampton, Mass., November 15, 1912.
Pro Meritog Chorus 4, Hi-Y 4, Debating 4 CClass and
Varsityl. Gold Bug Staff.
Even though you have been with our happy throng but a
year, you have proved your merit by your loyal work on
our debating team. We Wish you success in whatever
career you choose, especially if you plan to be an aviator.
MARY TERESA PAGE
Amherst, Mass., April 26, 1913.
Future: M. A. C.
Chorus 2, 3, A. H. S. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4,
Girls' Club 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4.
Mary, who is always busy, finds a delight in "making a
basketw now and then or analyzing one of Miss Bakerls
complex Cvery complexj sentences. Her sunny disposition
and willingness to help others will surely aid her in success.
- 3 ' Q5fze QGUIJ Wag
HOWARD WEST PECKHAM
Amherst, Mass., March 7, 1912.
Junior Play-Manager, Science Club.
Howard, our alchemist, is somewhat of a Don Juan.
Have you not noticed the flowers of sulphur daintily ar-
ranged on the lapel of his coat on his night out?
LUELLA ISABELLA PETTIJOHN
Amherst, Mass., January 25, 1912.
Future: M. A. C.
Graphic Stall' 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club lg A. H. S.
A. A. 1, 2, Girls' Club 1.
Miles of smiles, that's Luella. We have admired her
charming personality since we first came to know her. A
sunny disposition like hers will surely go a long, long way.
We wish for her an abundance of joy and happiness where-
ever she goes.
Northampton, Mass., May 28, 1913.
Future: Massachusetts Agricultural College.
Junior Play Cast, Junior Dance Committee, Chorus 1, 2,
3, 45 Orchestra 2, 2, 3, Treasurer 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Debating CClassJ 3, 4, Basket-
ball 3, 4.
Everyone will miss you, Pussy, when it comes around to
Monday morning. You certainly know how to pep up those
marches. With your all around interest in school activities
and desire to help, we are sure of your success at M. A. C.
Qin 536014Z Wag - -
MILDRED ELLA sE1Tz
Pelham, Mass., June 22, 1912.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, Girls'
Club 1, 2.
"Milly" evidently believes in being seen and not heard.
Nevertheless she seems to be quite popular and we all
wish her luck and happiness in the future.
FREDERICK N. TAKAHASHI
Amherst, Mass., July 25, 1912.
Football CClassj 1, 25 Football 4, Baseball 3, 45 A. H. S.
A. A. 1, 3, 4, Basketball CClassJ 4.
Thereis always a bright side, and Taki is always the
first one to see it. Anyone of his best friends will tell
you so. This will carry you far Taki. We wish you luck.
VERNON KENNETH WATSON
Elizabeth, N. J., June 28, 1912.
Gold13ug Staff, Senior Dance Committee, A. H. S. A. A. 4,
Vernon just came to us this past year but he is one of us
already. At recess you can hear him plunking away de-
terminedly so that others may dance. He is a great scholar.
If he succeeds as well at college as at Amherst High he
will be at the head of his class by day and playing in a
dance orchestra by night. Keep it up, Vernon!
' Q66 QGOIQ' Wag
CHESTER CLINTON WHEELER
Cooleyville, Mass., January 18, 1912.
Miss Lowe could perhaps, if she wished, give you the
lowdown on "Chen" He thinks he knows what he's talking
about and tries hard to make us think so too.
HAROLD KENTFIELD WOOD
"Slim', H Wvoodfien "Flank"
Amherst Mass., December 22, 1912.
Chorus 2, 3, 4g Football CClassj 1, 2g Football QVarsityD
3, 4, Basketball fClassD 1, 25 A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
"Flash" is one of our fast men-in football of course.
We sit and gaze in awe as he dashes by for a goal, and
wonder how he does it. Possibly the real secret lies in the
fact of his unfailing good humor and cheerfulness. We have
never seen him looking blue for he's always grinning.
FRANK JOSEPH ZAK
Sunderland, Mass., January 8, 1912.
Future: New York University.
Junior Play, Chorus 35 A. H. S. A. A. 45 Football CClassj 25
Football CVarsityD 3.
Frank is our Sunderland sheik. He took one of the lead-
ing parts in the Junior Play and did it well. We all like
Frank and wish him alot of success.
' Q66 QGOM Wag
STANLEY JOSEPH JACKSON
Amherst, Mass., November 22, 1912.
Football 3, 4, Basketball 2 CClassDg A. H. S. A. A. 3,
Basketball 3, 4.
Don't you know who Stanley is? Why he's the boy with
the match. His motto is, "A match a day keeps the girls
away." That's all right Stanley, We admire you a great
deal. Your unselfish friendship and fighting spirit will see
you a long ways. A
HELEN GERTRUDE PETTUOHN
Amherst, Mass., October 24, 1910.
Future: MaSSaCh1lSCttS Agricultural College.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 25 A. H. S. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Girls' Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Helen has one of those sunny dispositions that one reads
about more often than one sees. We are sure that Helen is
going to have a brilliant future as an artist.
LEHIGH ALBION THORNTON
- CC HOPQ,
Pelham, Mass., July 22, 1913.
Future: General Electric School.
"Hop" has smilingly clung to school until the end.
Though he is rather quiet and among one of the "few',
dignified seniors We do not hold it against him. Good luck
to you, "Hop"l
Mary Moline ....
Howard Sievers. . .
Anna Koslosky. . .
Vernon Watson. . .
Ruth Hintze ....
Howard Sievers. . .
Ruth Hintze ....
Henry Landis ....
Lucille Morrison. .
Edward Markert. .
Ruth Hintze ...... ....
Henry Landis. . .
Ruth Hintze ...... ....
William Landry. . .
James fMacKimmie ......
Miriam Hatch ..... ....
Edward Hill .....
Vernon Watson .... ....
Ruth Hintze ......
Lucille Morrison. . .
Angie Krieski .....
Jennie Doleva .....
Leslie Kimball .....
Edward Markert. .
Howard Atkins. . .
Jack Decker ......
Ruth Pushee ......
Jack Decker ......
William Landry. . .
Edward Markert. .
Edward Markert. .
Ruth Pushee .....
Ruth Hintze .....
William Casey ....
Ruth Hintze. . .
Q Qhe Qgzold Wag
Clary of 1930
.Mort Popular Girl .... ....
.Mort Popular Boy. .
.Most Brilliant Girl. .
.Mort Brilliant Boy ..... ......
.Best All-Around Girl
.Bert All-Around Boy.
.M oft Athletic Girl. . .
.Moft Athletic Boy .... . . .
.Mort Courteouf Girl. . .
.Most Gourteouf Boy ..... . . .
.Bert Looking Girl ..... . . .
.Bert Looking Boy ..... . . .
.Best Dancer, Girl .....
.Bert Dancer, Boy .....
.Most Conceited Girl. . .
.Mort Gonceited Boy. . .
.Bert Drefxed Girl .....
.Bert Dreffed Boy .....
.Moft Likely to Succeed .......
.Fashion Plate ........
. Glevereft .......... .
. ..... Sweeteft. . . .
. ..... Shyeft .... .
. ..... Clary Baby ...... .
.......MoJt Anibitiouy. . . . ..
M oft Bu.vine.f.r-Like .... ....
Greateft Kidder ......
M uqician .....
Blu j ........
Orator .... . . .
Teacher? Pet .........
Teacherlv Trial ...............
Mort Important to Clary .......
Favorite Teacher .............
.Mary Moline. . .
. . . .Jack Decker.
. . . .Lucille Morrison
. . . .Angie Krieski
. . . .Kathleen Gowdy
. . . .Anne Crandlemere
Ruth Pushee '
jack Decker .
.Mr. Ralph Haskins
Q66 Q60!d warg
Howard Atkins .,..
Helen Bias .......
Margarette Bias .....
Frances Boyden. . .
William Casey ....
Jack Decker ......
Jennie Doleva ....
Miriam Hatch ....
Kathleen Gowdy. .
Veine Harvey .....
Edward Hill .......
Ruth Hintze .........
Margery Hubbard .
Barbara Keedy ......
Leslie Kimbal .....
Francese King ....
Anna Koslosky ....
Angie Krieski ....
Karol Kucinski ....
Stanley Jackson. . .
Albert Landis .....
Henry -Landis .....
Kathrene Lubas. . .
VVilliam Landry. . .
Kathleen Lannon ....
Theresa Madigan. .
Mary Moline .....
James MacKirnmie. .
Lucille Morrison. .
Hector MacLeod. .
Edward Markert. .
Eleanor Matska. . .
Mary Page .......
Ruth Pushee .....
Helen Pettijohn. . .
Luella Pettijohn. .
Howard Sievers. . .
oulaz' T011 lmagzhe
. . . . .Speechless?
. . . .A nuisance?
. . . . . . .Not stylish?
. . . . .Saying something?
. . . . .Gut of mischief?
. . . . .Refusing a date?
. . . .Looking "natural"?
. . .. ...Making a noise?
. . . . .With long dresses?
. . . . . Behaving in class?
. . . .Disliking "Juniors,'?
. . . . . .Without "Ed"?
. . . .Stepping out?
. . .Saying "I don't know?"
. . . . .Answering back a teacher?
. . . . . . . . .Unsophisticated?
. . . .Without his matchQ?j?
. . . . . . . .Acting serious?
. . . . . .Not serious?
. . . .Not chewing gum?
. . . .Refusing a dance?
. . . . . . . .Without Helen?
. . . .Sitting still Qdarningj?
. . . . .Running to school?
. . . .Without an argument?
. . . . . . . . .Being sociable?
. . . . . .'Making a mistake?
. . . . . . . .Present one week?
.Not wanting a slip for art?
Not interested in airplanes?
...........Falling in love?
I' Q66 QGUM Wag N7 K'
Mildred Seitz. .
Chester Wheeler ....
Harold Wood. .
Frank Zak ....
- - .... Home nights?
. . . . . . . . . .Out of mischief?
. . . . . .Not doing his homework?
. . ............... Hurrying?
. . . ...... ,... W ithout his blush?
1930 lazff fbifiory
N September 1926, we set our reluctant feet to tread the path of learning
for the next four years in Amherst High School. We weren't an especially
large or brilliant class but we were filled with the desire to succeed.
That first year was long and tedious and we looked with reverent eyes on the stately
seniors who so calmly and staidly walked the corridors, smiling under the dominant
eyes of the faculty. We planned a sleigh ride but it never came about as there was
no snow. Somehow we successfully Hnished the year under the skillful guiding of
Fritz Allis, our President.
Uur sophomore year began in a calmer fashion for we had by now become
accustomed to all the haunts of the building.We set out to enjoy ourselves as well
as learn the necessary things that sophomores are supposed to learn. That year,
Harry jones was our president. He led us out of many difficulties and we were
very sorry to have him leave us at the end of the year.
As jolly juniors we enjoyed ourselves immensely to the chagrin of the faculty.
Edward Markert was elected president and although he did not have much to do
in that capacity he showed his leadership ability in many ways. Under the super-
vision of a junior Dance Committee we gave what was generally conceded to be
the best dance given in the High School. It was a costurre dance, a novelty in the
social season. Of course we felt rather puffed up after that until our hopes burst
with a bang when the announcement of the winners of the Stowell Cup was made.
"Kempy,,'the junior Play, though not a marked financial success, was given
in Stockbridge Hall to a good sized group of spectators. "Ma" and "Pa" Bence
were particularly good.
Although we moved to Room 9 in September 1929, under the leadership of
Howard Sievers, our habits had not changed a great deal and it was difficult to
get down and dig. In November we held the annual Senior Dance which proved
to be a great success. Leon Bouchardis Orchestra, from Greenfield, gave a very
creditable program of dance music. Both the boys' and the girls' basketball teams
came out on top of their leagues and the girls' gymnasium team won the Millet Cup
for the third consecutive year.
Mention must also be made of the Amherst High School champion basketball
team, since five seniors played on this team.
In April we purchased a moving picture projector and gave a few programs to
raise money to pay for it.
We were very sorry to hear of Mr. Brown's resigning, but we were alsoglad to
hear that his successor would be Nlr. Haskins. All in all we have passed a very happy
four years in Amherst High and we are sorry to leave.
Q Qin' QGUIJ Wag -
.Qui W 171 and Teflzzment
E, the Senior Class of Amherst High School, being of sound and dis-
posing mind, memory, and understanding, do make and publish
Cas we are about to depart from our dear and most beloved Alma
Mater on this fatal and disastrous day of Junej this, our Last Will and Testament.
First: To Mr. Brown-We leave our sincere wish that he will be as well liked
in his new position as he has been in A. H. S.
Sec01id:To the Faculty-Our hearty thanks for trying hard to teach us some-
Third: To the Junior Class-We will some of our high scholastic standing,
fine sportsmanship and directness of purpose so that when they reach the plane on
which we now stand, they will be able to venture forth with unlimited enthusiasm
and the greatest of confidence.
Fourth: To the Class of 1932-VVe leave a goodly share of determination and
Fifth: To the Class of 1933-A keener foresight so as to avoid the stumbling
blocks which we have had to encounter.
Sixth: For the purpose of complying with the statutory requirements, we give
to the personnel of A. H. S. the following things:
Howard Atkins: Wills his stilts to George Pease so that."Georgie', may get to
class on time after friendly chats with girl friends in the corridor.
Lucille Morrison: Gives her favorite book "How to be Happy Though Marriedn
to Avis Crandlemere and Ed Lee.
Jean MacKimmie: Wills her sneeze to anyone who can use it to as good ad-
vantage as she has.
Anna Koslosky: Wills her pull CFD with the faculty to Richard Green.
Kathleen Gowdy: Leaves her interest in college men to Anna Conner and
Mary Nloline: Donates her bright orange sweater to Helen Davis so that she
may be a little more in the public eye.
Kathleen Lannon: VVills one of her many compacts to "Polly" Ranney so
that she may also have some of that "skin you love to touchf'
Angie: Krieski: Wills her variety of talents to Martin Kennedy.
Ed Hill: 'Wills some of his conceit to Harold Hubbard.
Edward Markert: Wills his efforts toward singing to Irene fMatska.
Theresa Madigan: Wills her old High School "flames" to Esther Johnson
and other interested parties.
Jennie Doleva: Wills her gushing manner to Robert VVilson so as to enable him
to Get There.
Howard Sievers: Leaves his French help-mate Chlary Sullivanj to Francis
Dine Landis: Wills his athletic ability to Mr. Goding.
In Witnefr Whereqf, we, the Class of 1930, the testators have to this, our Last
Will, set our hand and seal, this 18th day of June, Year' of our Lord, one thousand
nine hundred and thirty.
' I' Q66 QG0fd wug :A I'
WAS off the beaten path. Not that I wanted to be but that the fates had
so agreed. I was eagerly searching for the path,when to my surprise,I
carne upon a small hut almost hidden by the nearby trees. I was over-
joyed at the sight because it was getting late and I was too weak and tender to spend
the night in the open woods.
Walking up to the door,I softly knocked. I waited and knocked again and then
again and again. lVIy patience at last gave out and I tried the door which opened
with a loud and horrible squeak. This noise evidently awoke the owner for he
jumped from his chair and timidly gave me the once over twice. I reassured him
telling him not to be afraid and that it was only I.
We at once became friendly and introductions were passed. To my surprise
the hermit in this hut was none other than Howard Peckham. He told me his
story of how he had been disappointed in love and had come to live here and forget
about it all. To spend his time he had created a new theory of crystal gazing based
entirely on mathematical hypothesis. He used a pyramid instead of a circular
object to reveal his longings. His method fso he told mej was extremely accurate.
This led me to thinking about old 1930 and what everyone was doing now. Could
he tell me?But Howard beat me to it. He had his pyramid out already and said,
"Shall we see what the gang is doing?"I clapped my hands with glee and answered,
'cCheck and double checkf'
He warned me to be quiet and set to the task of coaxing his pyramid to reveal
our futures. At last the glass object cleared and to my amazement it began to
issue words. The following is the content of its discourse:
Lucille Morrison is selling stocks and bonds in New York. Her success is due
to her bold and forceful manner.
Stanley Jackson is now connected with the Diamond Match Company as a
field agent. He has increased their business to such an extent that they are now,
working overtime. i ,
Edward Markert, after extensive study and preparation, has taken over the
pastorate of the Congregational Church in South Amherst.
Jack Decker has gone on the stage as a comedian and has proved to be a great
success. This is probably due to his early study in Amherst High School.
'cTaky" is the new night watchman in Amherst. He is pleased with his job as
the hours and work agree with him.
Ed Hill, after Hunking out of one college after another, Ckeeping up his high
school record,D has joined Roxy in New York.
Hector lWacleod is now working in Alaska for the Salvation Army. On the
side he sells "one cylinder carpet beatersf'
After vanquishing Helen Wills in three straight sets, Ruth Hintze has ac-
quired the World's Tennis Championship. She runs a girls' camp on the side.
Anne Crandlemere has, of course, followed her husband, Jack, to provide a
Jennie Kosakowski is teaching school in Cushman. Her students are said to
be the best behaved in the state.
- - - -- ' QM' Q60ld Qug -
Verne Harvey and Min Hatch have accepted positions with the DuPont
Company as research specialists. Their success is due to their early love for chem-
istry in A. H. S.
Vernon Watson is re-designing the M. A. C. campus. During his spare time
he helps Robert Frost with his poetry.
lVIary Moline and Jean Mackimmie are art critics for a large concern in Pel-
ham. They had their early training while in high school, handling a great many
Ruth Pushee has recently made her piano debut in Paris and is now planning
a tour, accompanied by that great baritone, Karol Kusinski.
Barbara Keedy has taken over her father's business and is sure of great success.
Her sweet manner has won many a case.
Frank Zak, following careful and thorough study at the Pelham Law School,
has been elected mayor of Sunderland.
Anna Koslosky and Angie Krushy are rolling in wealth after their American
tour. Their dancing is superb, according to "The Times."
James Mackimmie is chief mattress tester for the Simmons Bed Company.
He says that he is very well pleased and is doing his best not to be down on the job.
Henry Landis is head Coach at West Point. His teams can,t be beaten. For
inspiration he shows them his high school record.
Harold Wood is demonstrating porcelain bath-tubs at the Mutual Plumbing
and Heating Company.
Theresa Madigan and Helen Bogulawski are now engaged in a tumbling act
at the Shutesbury Opera House.
Bill Casey has become a magician specializing in jail breaks. His former ex-
periences in A. H. S. have helped him a great deal.
Howard Atkins is a prominent politician in Boston.
Landry and Conklin, Inc., were financially ruined after the repeal of the
Prohibition Act. The speak-easy business "ain't what it used to be"-according
Lawrence Packard is designing airplanes for the Never-Crash Company in
Leslie Kimball is treasurer of the Montague Rod and Reel Company.
Marjorie Hubbard is running a Taxi Service in Sunderland.
Lannon, Lubas, Page and Matska have formed a stock company in North
Amherst. They perform weekly, gratis.
Kathleen Gowdy has returned to Africa as a Missionary to the lucky savages.
Mildred Sietz and Frances King are shaking sodas at The Greeks.
Leigh Thornton is now running a large chain of barber shops in New England.
Frances Boyden is competing in the oratory contest in Washington, D. C.
The Bias sisters and Pettijohn sisters have started an art colony on the Cape.
Jennie Doleva is now starring in a musical comedy in New York.
Albert Landis is leader of the American Boy Scouts and Zowie-zing tst-tst.
HI guess that's all," drawled Howard, and with that he fell back in the chair
and went sound asleep. This mental strain had been very trying and he needed
rest. I, likewise, fell asleep dreaming of my classmates.
I Q66 QGUIQ' Qug
Robert Holmes '
Lydia Reniewich i
Q66 QGUM Wag 5 Ll- - - -1-
William H. Brown, Principal .... ......... H ead of hdathematics Department
Hilda M. Allan ...............
Lucile F. Baker ...,..
William P. Bigelow. . .
Arthur Burgess ......
Alice W. Churchill ....
Walter E. Fairman. . .
Isabel C. Field .......
Eleanor G. Gardner. ..
Mildred F. Gillette ....
Kenneth W. Goding. .
Ralph W. Haskins. . .
Emil E. Keiler .......
Laurence W. Kittridge. . .
Helen C. Lingham. . .
Miriam Lowe ......
Burnham L. Paige. . .
Edith L. Pinnick. . .
Vera I. Smith ......
Marc Tarlow .......,
Dorothy E. Upham ....
Amelia H. Voight ....
George E. Williams. . .
Anne K. Pewatla .... .
Nora Connor .......
. ..,...........,...... English
Head of Nlodern Language Department
. . . . . . .Head of Commercial Department
, . . . . . . .Head of History Department
. .Head of Household Arts Department
.. . . .Head of Arts Department
. . . .Head of English Department
. . . . .Physical Education for Girls
. . . . . .Biology, General Science
. . . .Head of Bdusic Department
..... .. ...Commercial Subjects
. . . . .Physical Education for Boys
....Assistant in Lunch Room
, ,ff -- -iv C.-.f-' - -Y - -f- -- -- ---W ---f --wI+--..gzf"'-'x,o- - --f' war 'f '----"
"'A"" "1-4 """'!-slr' ' ' 'I "
Faculiy 171 Cfirzkgf
Difpofition Pet Phrase Chief Interfft
Reserved I have my reasons Amherst High School
Cheery Land Sakes Golf F
Sympathetic That is just what I mean Having the last word
Delightful All right! Springfield
Fascinating Let's have all the attention, please Stamps
Quiet I donit care Hudson
Jolly Be quiet! Her hair
Moody What!!! Tom, DICK or Harry
Sweet Precious! Iwatrimony
Practical What do you say, boys? Supplementary W'ork
Reliable I don't expect you to do anything I can,t "Our future"
Pleasant That's all right Commuting
jovial This scale isnlt right?? Skits V
Congenial That's right as far 'as it goes. Oral compositions
Variable Do you call that fair, peo-ple? Sumner
Mild Oh Sho! Sho! Basketball
Serious Well, why not? Pontiac I
Demure -Homework for next time will be- Studying
Accommodating Come on! Let's go!! No. Amherst
Sensitive Ain't it grand "Mammie', Picking up the floor
Witty Oh! Oh! My "future"
Happy-go-lucky' Show some pep
Mon. Tues. Wed. Thurs. Fri.
Staying after 2.30
Class of 1930
Meal planning for
This school spirit
- - - Qhe QQOIJ Qag -
E had our last merriment before settling down to become dignified
seniors by presenting '4Kempy" a three-act play by C. Nugent
and Elliott Nugent. The cast for this delightful comedy of American
life was as follows:
Ruth Bence ....... ....... L ucille Morrison
"Dad" Bence .... ..... R obert Schoonmaker
UMa" Bence. . . ........ Ruth Pushee
Jane Wade. . . ..... Mary Moline
Kathrine Bence ......... Helen Davis
Ben Wade ....... . . .James Mackimmie
"Kempy" James ..... . . . .... ..... . . .... ..... E dward Markert
Duke Merrill .......................................... ....... F rank Zak
Others who made the play possible Were:
Business Manager ....................................... ..... E dvvard Hill
Advertising Manager .... .... L eonard Parker
Slage Manager ....... .... H oward Sievers
Prornpter .................................o . . . ..., Nlarjorie Hubbard
Head Usher .......,............................ . ..... Barbara Keedy
Dramatic Club of the Stockbridge School of Agriculture.
Mr. L. W. Kittridge and members of the art classes.
Mr. K. L. Godding and Mr. S. E. Pollard.
Qfze Qgola' Wag ---
The funzer Tidy Calender
Sept. 5-Tryouts!-and what a bunch turned out-nice spirit, Class!
Sept. 14-Decisions are made and uthe following are wanted at the oHice." Many
heart beats. '
Sept. 17-Mr. Smart gives us our first real impression of dramatics.
Sept. 24-Ben and Pa don't show up. -
Ma learns how to weep.
-Duke becomes an expert at holding hands and making eyes.
-Kempy works desperately on the bathtub with his genuine Stilson wrench.
-Kate develops asthma but does her best.
26-"The Princess and the Plumber" are successfully wedded.
-Ben and his wife go on a "drunk," .
Nov. l-"Will you people ever come out of that fog." i
Nov. 6-Ruth is always "Johnny on the Spotn-thanks to her, Mr. Smart is not
Nov. 9-The wrong side of the bed must have been the morning exit.
Nov. 13-Kate is absent. '
Nov. 15-Dad goes bankrupt and still Kate is not there.
Nov. 17-Kate's asthma is really bad and Marge starts learning the part.
Nov. 19-Mucli relief when Kate shows up. To be sure we all nearly choke to death
while she nonchalantly inhales the fumes of her asthma powder, but "the play
must go on."
Nov. 20-lVla and Pa come to blows.
Nov. 21-Dress rehearsal tomorrow and be there on time!!
Nov. 22-Only an hour late and everything goes wrong-cheer up it won't be long!
Nov. 23--THE BIG EVENT, and Oh! what dramatic ability and what a financial
7 9 f
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Q66 QGOM Wag
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, ., P... QQ!zeC2Go!dWugQ -c"'
The Graphic Staff for 1930 was as follows:
Editor-iii-Chief ......... .............. ' ............,..... E dward Markert, '30
Afxistaiit Editorf-in-Chief .... .... J ohn Howe, Doris Redman, '31
Literary Editor ....... ..... ........... 1 J uella PCt'tijOl1I1, '30
Newt Editor. . . ...... Barbara Keedy, '30
Wit Editor ..... ..... T ito Grandonico, '31
Exchaiiga Editor. . .... Anna Koslosky, '30
Alumni Editor. . . ..... Lucille Morrison, '30
Athleticf Editor .... ..... R ichard Green, '31
Eminem Editor ........ ........ E dward Hill, '30
Adoertifirig Manager. . . . .... Hector MacLeod, '30
Typift ................... . . , . . ........ ..,.... A ngie Krieski, '30
Faculty Adoiror .... .............................,....... M iss H. C. Lingham
Clan Rzporterfs Ruth Hintze for Class of '30, George Simmons for Class of '31,
Esther Schoonmaker for Class of '32, Daniel Tillotson for Class of '33.
HE "Graphic" campaign resulted in securing two hundred subscribers.
With this support, work was carried on which has proved quite successful.
ln December, we became a member of the Western Nlassachusetts
League of School Publications, an organization to which nineteen high schools be-
long. Besides that, the Graphic issues of this year, though fewer than usual, have
published many articles representative of A. H. S. ability.
-.-. --GE.3gHgJ-. ..
-""-" -wQ!zeQG0!dWugQ- - - -
NDER the supervision of Miss Baker, the Dramatics Club was formed
early in the year to keep up the good Work ofthe Club in previous years
and to advance the Club as much as possible.
At the first organized meeting the following officers were elected:
Przmdent .....................................,............... Jack Decker
Vice-Prefident .... . e ........ Ruth Hintze
Secretary ......... .... C harlotte Graves
Treafurer ........... . . ,..,. .......... ..... ...... A n n a Koslosky
Sixty-two members Were registered, although a number of these were dropped
because of irregular attendance.
The Class Play Contest was Won by the Junior Class which presented The
The Club as a Whole had a successful year and a treasury so Well fllled that no
dues were required of members.
... - - Q66 QGUM Wag - - '- -
The Debating Club
N answer to a call for recruits, many new members turned out for debat-
ing. Some desired to be on the school team, although the majority wished
to debate only for their class. Plans were made, in the first meetings, for a
series of inter-class debates. The following officers were also elected:
President. .............................. . ................. Richard Hubbard
Vice-Prefident ............... ...... ...................... E d ward Markert
Secretary .... ..............,...,................................ J anet Cook
In the first of the inter-class debates, the Juniors, on the negative, defeated the
Seniors on the question, "Resolved, That A. H. S. adopt the two session plan of
The Sophomores defeated the Freshmen in an interesting debate, on the ques-
tion, "Resolved, That it would be better for a graduate of A. H. S. to attend college
near home rather than to go away to college.'7 The Sophomores upheld the negative.
The final inter-class debate will be held on May 2, between the Juniors and
Under the able guidance of Mr. Haskins, the school debating team held threec
very interesting debates, the first with Williamsburg High, held in Amherst, and the
other two, a dual debate with Westfield High. All three were on the question,
"Resolved, That the United States and Canada should co-operate in developing the
Great Lakes and St. Lawrence waterway for navigation and power.,'Williamsburg
defeated us, upholding the negative side of the argument. ln the dual debate, the
negative teams of each school won by a 2 to 1 vote.
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The Qzrlf Club .
HE Girls' Club, one of the most active clubs in Amherst High School,
commenced this year by electing the following officers:
Prefident ....... . . T .... , ................... Barbara Keedy
Vice-Prefident .... .... A nnie Koskowski
Treafurer ..... . . . . . . . ....... .... .... .... G e r trude Davis
Secretary .................................................... Betty Banton
The faculty advisors were Miss Lucille Baker, Nliss Eleanor Gardner, and Miss
The various sections of the Girls' Club have also been active. The Tennis
Section has been exceptionally good. Ruth Hintze won the girls' championship for
the fourth consecutive time.
The two big features of the Club's activities Were the Girls' Club Dance held
February 22nd in the High School auditorium, and the Overnight Hike. Both
were Well attended and proved very successful.
Several other hikes and social functions completed the year's program. These
were of less importance than the ones mentioned above but nevertheless were
interesting and greatly enjoyed.
Thus one more Club year comes to an end with an over-Whelming spirit of
good fellowship and happiness prevailing.
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Tm Jlferifo S 06119131
T the beginning of this school year Pro Merito pins were awarded to three
members of the senior class: Anna Koslosky, Angie Krieski and Leonard
Parker, who is attending Andover Academy this year. There were also
three Junior Pro Meritos who are members of the junior class. They are: Janet
Cook, Esther Johnson and Richard Hubbard.
We were fortunate to have Lawrence Packard, a Pro lVlerito Senior from
Hopkin,s Academy, enter our school in the early part of the school year.
On October 26, 1929, the senior and junior members went to the Pro Merito
convention held in Agawam High School. Miss Voigt chaperoned the delegation.
After mid-years Edward Hill and Vernon Watson, having met the require-
ments of the Pro Merito organization, were enrolled as members.
The spring convention is to be held at Arms' Academy in Shelburne Falls.
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Hz'- T Club
OR the first time Amherst High has followed the leadership of many
other high schools in forming a Hi-Y Club. Mr. Arthur Burgess is the
supervisor ofthe Amherst Club. The club has met every Thursday even-
ing throughout the school year. It has been christened 'cAniketos', and is a secret
organization so far as its initiation and ritual are concerned. By the end of the
year a fairly good representation of the junior and senior classes made up its mem-
bership. It is needless to say that next year will be a very successful one under the
guidance of Nlr. Burgess who has had much experience in other clubs of this nature.
The following officers were elected to lead the organization.
Preridant ............................................. ...... E dward Hill
Vice-Prefident ......... ..... H oward Sievers
Secretary and Trfarurer ...,. .... L avvrence Packard
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Director. . . ............ ..... M r. Marc Tarlow
Preyialent ............ ................ .... E d ward Markert
Secretary and Treafnrer. . ,,,, Ruth Pushee
Librarian ............ ..... Q ............. .... R u th Hintze
Firft Violins: Marjorie Atkins CConcert Mistressj, Ruth Hintze, Charles
Peters, John Willard. .
Seeoncl Violinfs Carl Wildner, Daniel Tillotson, John Shea, Sherwin King.
Viola: Edward Markert.
Cello: Esther Schoonmaker.
Corners: Edgar Beaumont, Hector MacLeod.
Horn: Karol Kucinski.
Clarinetf: Edward Hill, Florence Kentfield.
Saxaplione: Martin Gowdy.
Bays: Leslie Kimball.
Drninf: Harlan Howard, Raymond Goodale, Paul Thorpe.
Tyrnpani: Tito Cvrandonico.
E HE orchestra has made great strides this year under our new director, lVlr.
M'arc Tarlow, a graduate of Tuft's College. His cheery manner and en-
' ergetic leadership have lured many a shy performer into rendering music
with unusual feeling and with delicate interpretation.
This organization has made many public appearances this year, giving the
general public opportunities to hear music of a high order conducted by a musician
of rare ability and understanding.
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Fifi Violiii: Marjorie Atkins Cello: Esther Schoonmaker
Second Violin: Ruth Hintze Viola: Edward Markert
HIS group meets once a Week and practices the very best of music. It has
made several public appearances and has been received exceptionally Well.
Some of the selections that have been played before the public are:
Surprise Symphony ................... .........................,... S hubert
Zvvischenaktsmusik .... ...... I fczydii
Menuett ............ ..... B eethoveii
Andante Cantabile ..... .... T .vchaileowfley
Volkslid ........,..., ....... H aydn
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The glee Clue
HE Glee Club, which is much larger than usual this year, has been study-
ing the history of choral development from 'cPalestina" to 'cWagner."
The Club has done splendid Work all through the year and has presented
fine programs at the Christmas Assembly, the Massachusetts Convention of School
Principles held at the Massachusetts Agricultural College, the Annual Concert on
May 9th, and at the Commencement exercises.
Prefident ...... -. . . ....... ..... . ....... E dvvard Markert
Secretary and Treafurer .... Esther Schoonmaker
Librarian ................ ...... .... ..... ......... E d W a rd Markert
Pianift ...............,............... .............. . . .Phyllis E. Corry
A Sopranos: Ruth Ashley, Roberta Bourne, Barbara Keedy, Katherine lvlach-
mer, Ruth Martin, Esther Norell, Helen Parker, Evelyne Putney, Charlotte Rob-
ertson, Esther Schoonmaker, Ruth Hintze.
Tenorf: Julius Novick, Karol Kucinski, Sherwin King, Herbert Cook, Lawrence
Alloy: Mary Allis, Betty Barton, Geraldine Guest, Florence Kentiield, Francise
King, Evelyn Nlallory, Irene Matska, Charlotte Page, Reta Pease, Ruth Pushee.
Bauer: Hector lWacLeod, Alfred Harris, Edward lXllarkert, Carl Wildiier,
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"'-' '-'--1QQfzeQG0IdQugw- - ----if
NDER the guidance of Coach Williams and Bill Kelley, who formerly
played for A. H. S., our football team has proceeded throughout the
season with semi-success as follows:
ln our first game we met defeat at the hands of Turners Falls by the score of
6 to 0. Although wc were outweighed by almost every man, we managed to keep
the ball in our opponent's territory during most of the game. Inexperienced as were
half of our youthful gridsters, A. H. S. looked forward to a good football team.
Our first victory of the year came by defeating South Deerfield 13 to O. This
game saw the return of Kelley, who became the most valuable player throughout
the season. His fierce tackling and clever line plunging upset many teams.
In the next game West Springield just managed to defeat us by a one point
margin. The score was 7 to 6. In this game as in all other games we were decisively
outweighed. Takahashi performed well, as did Kelley, Pray, Tidlund, and MacKim-
Amherst found another victory when we trimmed Chicopee High 6 to O.
Kelleyls line plunging accounted for the touchdown. Although Chicopee expected
an easy victory, We turned the tables.
Our traditional rival, Hamp, which had been subdued up to the final quarter,
scored a touchdown, and added the lone extra point which spelled defeat again by
a one point margin. Hamp, the heaviest opponent of the season, could not find a
hole through our line until the last quarter.
- -- - - -ii'QbeQG0la'3ugQ -
The final game of the season ended with VVilbraham Academy at the winning
end of a 20 to 13 score. Amherst frightened its opponents by gaining a touchdown
in the first two minutes of play. Wilbraham scored two touchdowns while Amherst
added another to make the score 13 apiece at the half. Wilbraham came back to
battle a little bit stronger than its opponents and added another touchdown by
severe line plunging.
At center, Pray put up one of the best battles that any center in this district
did. Grandonico and Bixby, guards, although first year men in A. H. S. football,
were also stubborn to their foes. Harold Wood managed to make the team this
year and he was also a scrapper. Jackson, Wolcott and Aub Landis, the tacklers,
distributed their wares bravely. Franie Goodnow, a little tot, and Takahashi,
ends, were at the end of many passes, and were fierce tacklers as usual. The back-
Held consisting of lNlacKimmie, and Tidlund, quarterbacks, Kelley, fullback,
Cook, Russell, and Landis, halfbacksg upheld many honors as real backfleld men.
We hope the 1930 football team will continue to make use of A. H. S. sporting
Xp' xx! Xp'
x 1 x x
X 1 X I
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HIS year Amherst won the Hampshire League Pennant.
Prospects for the season of 1930 were very bright, especially because of
four veteran lettermen: Sievers,Tidlund,lVIacKimmie and Landis. Veter-
ans of Thomas Kelley and Bill Landry were also very good prospects, as were
the substitutes: Stanley Jackson, John Prey, and Chris Keedy.
The games and the outstanding features of each are as follows:
AMHERST 21 - ALUMNI 17
This game, as the score indicates, was close throughout. The guarding of Tid-
lund and Kelley featured. For the Alumni, Pat Joy, who used his keen eye to a
great extent, shared honors with Jack Foley. I
AMHERST 20- SIVIITH ACADEMY 8
Amherst swamped its first league opponent. Our defense, as well as the offense
was very strong. Kelley featured.
AMHERST 19-SOUTH DEERFIELD 18
South Deerfield was fast as usual, and they also possessed clever shooting abil-
ity. Amherst fought from start to Hnish and won the game as the whistle sounded.
Q The Amherst guards functioned as well as usual.
AMHERST 27- SMITH SCHOOL 10
This game was very slow until the last quarter when Amherst completely
bafHed the opponents as Landry dropped in about four double-deckers in short
time. Sievers also starred both offensively and defensively.
1 ilZ 1
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AMHERST 17-HOPKINS 16
h' e Hopkins lead throughout until the final quarter when Vic Tid-
In t is gam
lund sunk a long floor basket to make the score 17 to 16 in Amherst's favor.
AMHERST 17 - STOCKBRIDGE 21
Th' e was fairly exciting especially when we were being defeated, and when
we came up to lead those big brutes, by a 14 to 13 score. VVe don t usually make
' ' l b f l
alibis but two of our best men, Sievers and Landry, did not p ay ecause o eg
in'uries. Kelley garnered nine points.
J HERST 12- SMITH ACADEMY 15
Although this game was played on our own floor we were completely off form.
Sievers did not play in this game on account of his leg injury.
AMHERST 10 - NORTHAMPTON COM. COLLEGE 20
We were outscored from start to finish. The college team got an early lead
because of our inability to sink our shots. MacKimmie starred in this game.
AMHERST 20 - HOPKINS 16
Again our old foe was turned back. In this game Amherst showed its best
' attack Although Hopkins lead 11 to 9 at the half, Amherst came back with
confidence and held Hopkins defensively. Offensively we ran wild with Landry
AMHERST 14- SPRINGFIELD TRADE SCHOOL 16
This was an overtime game. Trade School being the leaders in the Inter-
school series in Springfield, Amherst did not fear. Amherst lead at half time, 7 to 5,
but the game ended in a deadlock 12 to 12. In the overtime, Sievers got a basket as
did Maki of Trade, and then Amherst fought hard but Trade made two more
points. Amherst was handicapped by the loss of Landry who had a wrenched ankle.
AMHERST 17-TECH HIGH OF SPRINGFIELD 18
In this well played game, Tech lead at the half, 11-7. In the final half Amherst
made a rally of 10 points. The score read Amherst 17, Tech 16, but Loizzio of Tech
hooped one from the center of the floor which spelled defeat for Amherst. Sievers
played well in this game. Landry also took part although his ankle bothered.
AMHERST 24- SMITH SCHOOL 17
In the first half Amherst was not in form and Smith lead 10 to S. Immediately
in the second half Amherst got away to a stampede and scored 16 points to Smith's 7.
Kelley and Tidlund scored 10 points between them as Sievers starred by scoring 8.
AMHERST 25 - SOUTH DEERFILED 14
This game decided the winner of the Hampshire League Pennant. Amherst
won by its real ability and skill which it had been showing during the season.
Amherst lead 8 to 5 at the half. South Deerfield threatened in the final period but
Amherst fought to the finish.
Amherst was selected to compete in the Third Annual M. A. C. Tournament.
. AMHERST 19 - PALMER ll
. This was a very close battle all the way, but Amherst lead from start to finish.
Tidlund s clever work featured as well as that of Kelley and Sievers. Landry was
fflontinued on page 525
'i Q66 Qgold Qug -- A
u , I
RQSPECTS for this season are on the whole fairly promising. Cf last
year's squad, lNflacKimmie, Landry, Cook, Kelley, Tidlund, Trainor,
Takahashi, and Landis are available. Others who seem most capable of
making the team are: Crossman, Belasko, and Dillman. This year we are not in the
Valley League, in which we were so successful last year. We hope to have another
successful season this year. The line-up is as follows:
The line-up is as follows: lnfieldg Cook, Tidlund, Landry, Landis, Trainor,
Takahashi, Tidlund, Kelley, Landis, Trainor, Belasko Crossman, lVlacKimmie,
The line-up is as follows: Infield, Cook, Tidlund, Landry, Landis, Trainor,
Takahashi, Tidlund, Kelley, Landis. Outlield: Belasko, Crossman M.acKimmie,
Trainor, Crossman, Harlan VVood.
So far this season we have won 4 and lost 2 games.
Amherst 16 Commerce 10 Amherst 13 S. Deerfield 2
Amherst O Hamp. 8 Amherst 12 Hopkins 6
Amherst 1 Trade School of Spfld. 3 A Amherst 9 Stockbridge S. A. 1
We also played two practice games against the Amherst Frosh, which we won
by scores of 13 to 2 and 8 to 2.
lVl'ore scheduled games which will be played are as follows:
A H S
A. H. S. vs. Amherst Frosh . . . vs. South Hadley C2 gamesj
A. H. S. vs. Williston Academy A. H. S. vs, Trade
A. H. S. vs. South Deerfield A. H. S. vs. Hopkins
A. H. S. vs. M. A. C. Frosh A. H. S. vs. Bellows Falls
Qin, Qgold Wag
TENTH ANNUAL PRIZE SPEAKING CONTEST
High School Auditorium, Friday, March 14, 1930 at 8.00 P. Nl.
Menuet from the "Septet,' ,..... ................
The Traitor's Deathbed ..........................
The March of the Dead ......................,.
Dean N. Glick
A Child's Dream of a Star .......................
Barbara S. Keedy .
Selection from "Pickwick Papers" .................
Doris H. Redman
Danny Boy-Irish Folk Song .....................
Cherchez l'Homme from "Madame X" ..........
The Rider of the Black Horse ........................
Genevieve E. Kosakowski
The Highwayman .... .........................
John P. Howe
The Lady of the Tiger .... ...................
Madalyn M. Howes
The Swan from "The Carnival of Animalsi' .....
Announcement of Winners
. . . . . .Beethoven
. . . . .George Lijnpard
. . . H. A. Dieleafon
. . .Charles Diekenf
. . .Charlet Dickenf
by F. E. W eatherby
f. W. MeConaaghy
. . . .George Lipjoard
.Frank R. Stockton
. . . .Schumann
Mrs. Samuel R. Williams
Jennie Kosakowski '30 and John Howe 731 won this contest with their well
chosen pieces. All who participated did their best. Pleasing music was furnished
lV1r. Maxwell H. Goldberg Mrs. Susan H. Skillings
by the String Quartet, Orchestra and Glee Club.
CContinaed from page 505
AMHERST 12 - EASTHAMPTON 24
Amherst lost its chances of winning the tournament when Easthampton took
over the large lead of 15 to 2 at the half, and was never threatened by Amherst.
Although Amherst outscored its opponent by one point in the last half, we could
not catch Easthampton.
A We certainly have had a lot of fun this year, and we hope that the Amherst
High School Basketball Team of 1931 will be successful.
Q Q66 QGOM Wag
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Q66 QGOM Wag - - - --
To Um' 'Patrons and QfYa'fverrz'sef's
HE Class of 1930 takes this oppor-
tunity of expressing its appreciation
and gratitude to the merchants Who
so liberally advertised in our "Gold Bug" and
to our friends, the patrons, Whose subscrip-
tions have been of material aid to us.
That is Pleasingly Different
Sold Where Quality Counts
LA-SALLE TAFT COMPANY
-l-' - Q66 QGUM Wag
HIS Annual printed by the Anker
Printing Company who are also
printers of the following college and
Amherst High School Gold Bug
Holyoke High School Herald
Holyoke High School Year Book
Agawam High School Mirror
Deerfield High School Arrow
South Hadley Spotlight
M. A. C. Hand Book 1
MOl1Ht Holyoke College Hand Book
West Springlield High School Nlercury
West Springfield High School Year Book
gg , , . r
Q 11 SUFFOLK STREET HOLYOKE Mass
Q66 QGOM Wag E1 - -
100 Main Street, Northampton
Class Photographer to A.H. S. '30
and for twelve years previously
with only three exceptions.
I have ollicial permission for stat-
ing that 1930 are Well pleased
with their Class Work.
produced by ur
pfzbwff mb-gnyfavfby 0.
- J Won! Wee Square
Makers of' Good Enjravfhgs from fhe Df8Wl27Q9 of
Our Experienced firffbfs 171 Mash and ,Den and fnk,
ESTABLISH ED 1892
Q66 Q60ld Qug
MUTUAL PLUMBING When You Want the Best
COMPANY For Your
Money In Clothes
A A See
F. M. THOMPSON sz SON
GRANGE GROCERY STORE
Fine Gfocefies BOLLES SHOE STORE
The MONTGOMERY CO., Inc. Service Quality
AMHERST LAUNDRY CO., Inc
Qin' QGUM Qug -
EDWARD FISHER Dry and Fancy
T -- Ready-to-Wear
Dry, Fancy and
JACKSON and CUT LER
W. H. McGrath
Fountain Pens A
The Working Tools
A. J. HASTINGS
Q66 QGUM Wag
Ice Cream Sandwiches
Where High School Students
meet on all occasions.
S. S. HYDE
Optician and jeweler
3 North Pleasant Street
Cup one llightj
JAMES A. LOWELL
All the Latest Books
HENRY G. SEARS
M. S. PAIGE Sz SON
THOMAS F. WALSH
31 Pleasant Street Customized Clothes
'P -- Q66 QQUIJ Wag
THE WOMAN'S SHOP E. R' ELDER
Smart Apparel for
Women and Misses Coal
Gage Straw Hats Wood
Mrs. A. X. Petit, Manager Grave
9 Pleasant St. Tel. 342-W Amherst Tel' 20
E. H. HARVEY
--Fa VANITY BOX
CARL H. BOLTER, Inc.
Blue Suits for Graduation
Our suits are ideal for the young
man who Wishes to be always Well
dressed. Priced from
525.00 t0 540.00
Hyannis Amherst Exeter
The Best in Drug Store Service
The Best in Drug Store
HENRY ADAMS COMPANY
The Rexall Store
350 Pleasant Street
I ' 'A R Qin' QGUIQ' Qug ' A -0 -
WILLIAMS, MCCLOUD Sz CO.
Insurance of All Kinds
CARPENTER Sz MOREHOUSE
Real Estate Printers
Y Telephone 888
Savings Bank Block Amherst Amherst Mass'
BURNETT Sz NASH
PAUL J. LANDRY
Insurance Groceries, Meats and
and Canned Goods
Real Estate We Deliver
Tel. 992-W Main St. Tel. 430 33 Pleasant St.
QUALITY FRUIT CO.
6 Amity Street
Best Dinner Eats STEPHEN DUVAL
CRAMER'S DINER and
Rear of A. 81 P. Optician
GEORGE KOTOWIT Z
The All-Round Tailor
over Amherst Gas Co.
W- R- BRQWN DR. ROGERS
Insurance and ---Y
Real Estate .
Telephone 1 Dentlst
' 'BILL" MCINTOSH -
Repairing, Altering, Dry Cleaning
Dyeing and Pressing R
1 T Si
Q66 Qgold Wag
H. W. MacGRATH
Moving - Trucking
Excellent Quality of
Selected Salted Nuts
Lunch or Dinner
At Any Time
J . E. BEMENT
Bement Coal Co.
WESTCOTT 81 SON
8 Amity Street
AMHERST CLEANSERS Sz A FRIEND
Work Called For and Delivered
I f I
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I I I
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