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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 86


Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1932 volume:

W 1 1 I w I .I 7' ,f .E 4 5 . 4. Y 1 H533 as S 'I 1 ,N J' Ty .rL:"i' 'S ia gif' 'QNX V '?-dv? '-.I 1 X X r . X I. Q ' L f X If I 'I 2.,,2 '5. Z ' Q : I I f I if -bidi! Kg! I U , . xx X. . . 1 ! . I if 3-QAM ,' N 'E ,fjkgfl j' 5 .. J , M F5 fa. "," . - -7 U lf" ' 535- ' F. 'ff ' V1 .c:.. . :JB .- ,, M Ae Aff "P -,f 3: W :eff ' "' W , ' h W. az, , ,'-4.2 R "'iFIvfvr'lp"' '1 V . 1153- Mf mfg-2'W MEN vii? Q 1' :I fw 1 E, ff 'uf' f an , 554. F , 4- 4 ' 13 Z9 'y' ,M ' r ' I L12 35' ' If .1 A ' .. 4 may 5.2 q fiyrl an 65" L 12 W : . ,Q " f ' ' s ,. ,i L gg 'A A J I, 1 1 04. A , -4-" me ba SF: W ' Qing :Z 5 -ff 1 N l 1 7 XF f, L ,fs eg!! , i y K A, 52 x gh W M 'Y , ' 5 'i - A I , ' 5 ' Q :fra L Q? ' - ' - " ' :": ' l , GGL fm 67 BUG - .... v - f- -1 V ,ues - - fx .1 . , F 714. ' ZMVI I 4 A xllf-qyliia , Q , V, ,!,f,,f,'y "4,I,j,x ,A Q, Q ' I X A I xx 4 NI x ,I X 1 Li, -V V , , , y I XA r W Mxliilik Publifhfci by tha Cfaxg 0f1932 AMHERST HIGH SCHOOL Amherst, Klassachusetts ,f ,,,."".?.- , X, D f fyf S- Qi A X H 1 ,.v', I ' ff f Xx I f A---new his We : L, Foreword HIS 1932 Gofa' Bag symholizes for as the aehiervemerzt yfoarpar years at Amherst Hzgh School. IZ spreads hwre as in iraffyfal ana' graQ phie pages the experierzee arzalpeolole we ha-ve met. s Ifs theme, The Gola' Rash of 19, may we!! zfyloyjf the trials arzefjoys that ha-ve heerz oars as 'we hafve irafvelea' from the Freshman to the Senior year, ana' zmtil we hafvejqrzaffy reaehea' oar "golaw, that ofgraa'aazz'on. 2 i 'Ks X- KD: if fgf il, 1 Burnham L. Paige O Hl1'T 1, bczzzzzse he has efzdefzrea' Al.lll.V6yqf0 us by his reaafy and beffbflzf z'f1fe1'eJt 1.72 our ac'fz"Uz'fz'e.r, -we, Me ffaxs IQ92, gfafffy alealzkczfe Mzlv, our G0!a'CBz1g. u 1 1 i Q YN D ff ,firf 'X- . X. Nxt ,H"q.L U 4 ,' ff ff gs-S V. A I 1 '1..,.,,: E fi --J 4 ,1- ----'2 42 - e i' H u J.. . - LA -l L I Y 1 l I Famlljf Ralph W. Haskins, Principal and Head of Mathematics Department We Seniors have decided that we never knew what fun our principal could be until we had him in Review Math. Hilda M. A bravely under the Hi-Y misbehavings at the banquets in the cafeteria. llen, Head of Household Art Department. Miss Allen has stood up l Ruth-Marie Ballard, English. No teacher has become so well known and liked throughout our school during the lirst year here. Congratulations. Lucile F. Baker, Head of English Department. Miss Baker is a teacher from L Whom one may learn more than is written in study books. Alice VV. Churchill, Head of Modern Language Department. Her unruflled patience as We struggled under irregular verbs and French idioms has been a blg factor in our happy sojourn. hlarie Daley, English, Typing, Salesmanship, Commercial Geography. Miss f Daley has th ' ' e sweetest of personalities and her burden of teaching this year has not affected it in the least. lsabel C. Field, Head of History Department. Even now as Seniors, we rCC2lll vividly our fascinating .Ancient History classes in Room 8. We are glad that "Peter" QHer Fordj has such a thoughtful mistress. ' 4 r -- XD ff' xx? , it I .sif ' s-,,x i 8 ' 1' "N-W '-Sify' , Q ' P. -F, nf 455' ... ia- in-Il i' Qiliarlcsl'i.l"oth,llist--rj.,l'.iz:lisl1.Xlt'.l'i-ill:lrasput in .i :feat of time .int workthi'F1-arasfaculty :itlkis-'t'1'!itl1t' llramatic Lilulv. l'. lxcudallt ilc'.ts..n.Nl.itln'tx1gitn's audlieneral Sen-tice. .Xlthouuh new this year Xlr. Gleason "im-shed-in" exct-ptiouallxe nt-ll with ilu- sltttlvttls. Ui- think him an excellent teacher and a cointetcut dcliatinu coacli. Irene li. llale. Ili-.ui til' L'--mmcrcial llc-partment. lmpcratixeness cotnhinct with willinuness In help, makes Xliss llalt- indispcnsalvle to .Xmhcrst lligh School. . . . 1 . , . . . I . . , l'.mll l'.. lxeiler, Xlanual lraunuu. Xlr. lxeiler is a real pal to the fellows. llc s hecn an actixe Ili X instructor this year and ne hope ht-'ll stay with us. Stacey .X. lx rasuccki, llouschold ,Xrts Sciciive. lhe l'ro Xlerito and lrl-l'.ss Liluhs would he up a stump without her as a capalilc and understanding advisor. Donald S. Lacroix. lliolouy, liexicral Science. Xlr. l.acroix is an immense aid to young fellows in scarch of guidance for the future. .Iulia lancaster, l'hysical lfducation for liirls. lie know that if we were in Xliss l.ancaster's place n'e'd spend a minimum amount of time in the uym and a . . ,, . maximum amount m "that Packard ul hers. Hurnham l.. Paine. Klathcmatics. llerc is a uood teacher, a real fellow, and it was with actual rcurct that we watched him depart In climh another rum: of the laddcr of Success. .Xnne li. Pewatka, Clerk. .Xnnc's pleasant smile and charming pcrsonality have ccascd to make those little hlue slips a horror. I ' ' ' ' Xl. Donald l lummcr. llead ol .Xrt Depart ment. lhe man responsilmlc for the many gay colored and attractive posters is Xlr. Plummer. Lillian Xl. Prcndergast, lfrench, l.atin. Civics. Xliss Prenderyast in her jolly manner has a way of making us want lu work eycn if it is at lfrcnch or l.atin. Dorothy lf. Kicker, l,atin. Xliss Rickcr has the ability lu make the so-called "dead" l,atin classes aliyc with merriment. Xlaurice Seymour, Xlathcmatics. Xlr. Seymour holds Klr. l'aiue's place as executive in Room 15. Xlarc 'l'arlon'. Supervisor of Nlusic. Xlr. 'Yarlow is the power behind the musical organizations of .X. ll. S. Stanley l.. Xkihitcher. Chemistry. Physics. llis hoyish smile and endless scientific knowledge make Klr. Xkihitchcr a likahlc and yaluahle instructor. George lf. Xkiilliams. Physical lfducation for lioys. Uur good old coachf llc has turned out his usual hrand of grwricl reams this year. N E M! f! I 'I 1 I ! zz - ,l41V1'If 2 f :EA wb . X' xx RXXYX f xx Xxx X X I X Highest in learning, Proudest in Sports" 9 i xx of ff , NX 5 -. 1' c it-W an vu . ,E I. . 'K A 4 , """" X fm Q ' if V4 VV ,-.f 0 -,M ,L 1. 1 S 1 r ' f' if ' "1 -V - ' W- s . ,,- -- gf 0 ,,,,.....,--If ,, t . . ,mf , If-J, f' XA ' ' '7 f , , , ,-.f-.v-X1 . ,. . i . 1 'I l A' if xffw,-N -4- H ' 'I f- 4' .la-. "'-- 3125.21-T i", 0 I ips.. 4- ' , fxsix .:',,,,,f ,a"'o',,' ' 1' ml 5 L! If f., QV 'XX ff, , I .,' 'ff ri V y"'?"--,f?tf if Ar- ' 1' ' i ' ' I Ja ' I Eff R iy - L s Tfgtixl 1 ' 5- V--M Y:LiL Q R Q Z ""' in i-gS f3.2w, 314 - M S Q Ss 7 QX X ' . W 'I ff 'X C : y A . A I l ' ip if" lilnwl 32,53 -- F ' ' E- -L nlklth M .-f CHRISTIAN KEEDY "Cfzrz'f', Amherst, lX4ass., April 4, 1914. Future: Deerfield Academy. Class President 2, 3, 4, Gold Bug Staff CBusiness Managerl, Graphic Stall CClass Reporterl 1, 2, Class Football 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4, Baseball 2, Varsity 3, Hi-Y Club 3, CVice Presidentl 4, Debating Club 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, CPresidentl 4, Student Council 2, 3, 4, Commencement Prom Committee CChairmanD, Junior Dance Committee CChairmanD, Prize Speaking 2, 3, 4, CWinnerj 3, Varsity Club 3, 4, Chorus 2, 3, 4, Interclass Play Contest 3, 4. Mr. Dauntless would be an appropriate alias for Cl1ris. Dauntless in sport, study, business, and love is this Loch- invar. He is the life of any party, game, or circunstance. His personality simply radiates activity and vivacity. But Chris wouldn't be Chris without that dimple in his chin. DEAN NEWTON GLICK CC Ngwfi CC-Bf7t77 Polo, Illinois, July 14, 1914. Future: lwassachusetts State College. Class Vice President 4, Gold Bug Staff QArt Editorj 4, Graphic Staff fAthletics Editorj 3, CBusiness Managerl 4, Class Football 1, 2, Varsity Basketball 3, 4, Hi-Y Club 3, 4, Debating Club 2, 3, CVice Presidentj 4, Senior Hop Committee CChairmanD, Commencement Prom Committee, Prize Speaking 2, 3, 4, CWinnerD 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 3, 4, Chorus 4, Woodwind Quartet 4. I "Newt,' attracts and holds our admiration through being such a genuine fellow. He has many and various accomp- lishments to his credit, orator, athlete, artist, musician, business man, and a few other minor things like raising a cute little beard. JULIA ALDONE KOSLOSKY Kijuligii Sunderland, Mass., April 7, 1914. Future: University or Alabama. Class Secretary 3, 4, Gold Bug Stall CAssociate Editorj, Graphic Staff CClass Reporterj 4, Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 4, fCaptainj 1, 2, 4, Junior Play CPrompterD, Debating Club 2, Dramatic Club 1, 2, Senior Hop Com- mittee, Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 4 CVice Presidentj 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Interclass Play Contest 2, 4, Pro Merito 3, CSecretaryD 4. Gur class has a real jewel in Julie. She shines in class and glows in her setting of friends. She is good looking in school clothes, chic in sport clothes, and a darling in an evening gown. She thinks life is just grand because of popular songs and movie heroes. 8 QKA4 A g.s--h -xx-HN.. -X X 1-1 ' 7 'ENN 'fi 2' 'lf D i MARY LUELLA ALLIS "Mary Lou" Amherst, Mass., August 29, 1912. Future: Undecided. Girls' Basketball 2, 3, 4, Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. What girl does not secretly envy Mary's dark curly hair and brown eyes? We Wish We all had that pleasing combination of quiet reserve and pep that is hers, too. Have you ever seen Mary play basketball? That's what we mean by pep! HELEN ELEANOR BENJAMIN iiBgngy77 Sunderland, Mass., June 11, 1914. Future: Salem Normal School. Gold Bug Staff CTypistD , Girls' Basketball 2, Tri-Ess Club 3, 4, Pro Merito 3, 4. Reserved, yet approachable, serious, yet at times amaz- ingly jolly, yielding, yet sometimes obdurate is Helen. She is a tall, brown-haired girl, with a neat appearance. Although she is slightly averse to a certain subject, she has a permanent niche in the Honor Roll. Her by-words- Uclick! click!" and 'fclinkl clinkln ARTHUR FREDERICK BIXBY CCAHSF iCBix?7 Sunderland, Mass., May 31, 1914. Future: Massachusetts State College. Class Vice President 3, Gold Bug Stall CEditor-in-Chiefj, Graphic Staff CAssistant Editorb 3, Football 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, Class 1, 3, 4, Baseball 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4, Junior Play CElliot Kimberlyj, Hi-Y Club 3, CPresidentj 4, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, CTreasurerD 4, Student Council 4 CPresidentD, Senior Hop Committee, Commencement Prom Committee, Varsity Club 3, CVice Presidentl 4, Interclass Play Contest 2, 3, 4, Pro Merito 3, CPresidentD 4. When a class persistently gives responsibilities to one of its members as we have to Art, it doesn't "just happenf' We instinctively know his broad shoulders can carry it all, and that his sturdy, jovial nature can stand the strain. We often think that he must set his clock back to make room for all his engagements. 9 x D , f 11, - QRXX A fi Z -Q.-f - lx gl e,-..--, -Er ,V ANASTASIA M. BOGUSLAWSKI ccdnnaaa acjuddyvr Amherst, Mass., May 19, 1914. Future: Undecided. Girls' Basketball 1, 25 Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. Two Walking steps, three running steps, four or five hops, and a few skips sprinkled into the bargain, and may we present Anastasia. A girl with a breezy manner and the inevitably cheerful smile. Quiet, demure, inconspicu- ous-that's what she isnlt. Shhl This is a secret. Anastasia has acquired an interest at Hopkins, but we aren't men- tioning any names. GEORGE FRANCIS CRAMER, JR. "Cherry" Florence, Mass., April S, 1915. Future: Undecided. Gold Bug Staff CAthletics Editorlg Class Football 2 Varsity 3, 4, Basketball 2, Class 3, 4, Hi-Y Club 4' Varsity Club 3, 43 Chorus 1, 2. 7 7 George is a very tall, dark haired Romeo, neat in appear- ance and always ready with a grin. He's one of our stand- bys for sports and in general he is a likable chap. He also likes lots of things-especially girls. CHARLOTTE MARCY DARLING Sunderland, Mass., August 8, 1914. Future: Undecided. Senior Hop Committee, Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2. A shrug of the shoulders and the propensity to blush prettily are Charlotte's chief characteristics. Her pet trinket is a little gold basketball. We wonder how Char- lotte and Vic can create that quiet little World of their own amidst all the noise and turbulence that is A. H. S.l 10 if X fi i 2' -KLA A 'X . X1 Q X X D VI I Y uh 7 1 4 1-'X : ROBERTA EDITH DODS CC-Rgd77 lCBerta77 lCB0bby!7 Somerville, Mass., April 25, 1913. Future: Massachusetts State College. Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. Berta is our demure equestrienne. She does not give the Amherst High boys a "break" but it is rumored that she goes after "bigger game." Her blonde pal, Freda, says that she is quite amiable, although her hair does slightly indicate a fiery temper. NORINE RETA DOWD "DowdieH Amherst, lN1ass., March 22, 1915. Future: Undecided. Tri-Ess Club 2, Chorus 2, 3, 4. Norine is the girl who slips so inconspicuously into her seat in Room 9 in the morning. She is like a perfectly running machine-we never hear her sputtering or bang- ing. Norine looks like the enviable type of person who can face lifels problems and difliculties with a smile. HENRY JULIUS DREHER "Ca t." uHenr " ? 31 Berlin, Germany, July 22, 1912. Future: Undecided. Football 2, 3, Varsity 4, Class Basketball 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y Club 45 Chorus. 1, 25 Henry is happy playing football, happier angling for a twelve inch trout, but not so happy when reading Burkels Speech. Captain Henry,s blue eyes always twinkle pleas- antly when he grins. South Amherst dances act like a magnet upon him. We Wonder whyl 11 N x f , . -es-.glx . X tr, ,. ..,.., r. ,- ,jf If xii--NM., T: X 'f i "" - ,,,CL'i,- - 4-Q-M-. --3 .ri we 1. Zi,--I--H rl.Lm4:4.,,.9Aa,,,f . f H ,,.,, E -1- JULIA ADELINE DROSDAL CC-lu!!! North Amherst, Mass., January 27, 1915. Future: Northampton Commercial College. Girls, Basketball 1, 2, 35 Trl-Ess 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. You think from looking at this Miss that she is reticent and shy. But that's where you're wrong. Surrounded by her friends, she is like a flower which has burst into bloom then Julia becomes amiable, pleasant, and entertains a group of attentive maidens in her own pleasing way. JAMES ANTHONY FLEURY Cljimw . Amherst, Mass., February 2, 1912. J Future: Stockbridge School of Agriculture. - Yes, that solemn looking boy is Jim Fleury. He is as shy as he looks, but he reminds one ol the wise old owl who hears all and says nothing. We understand that he is going to Stockbridge School next year. If he keeps to this rule or action he is sure to be wise! - MARGARET GERTRUDE FLEURY CCPEg77 Amherst, lVIass., December 18, 1913. Future: Bay Path. Tri-Ess Club 2, 3, 4 Chorus 2, 3, 4. Peg Fleury fills her place in our midst with steady class work and a Winsome smile. She has the coveted corner seat in Room 9, too. There is something alluring in the unattainable, and Margaret teases us with just this quality of remoteness. 12 ff'- i 4 sis? R ff .xi X- X D Z ! .N x -1 -,Z 5- ,X ,fl ' f,f f -----in-sa..:e-as ' X. A A - f-ff-1 ' ' fn.Ai.pef4..,,,.gmj r"" C' 4' Ja ARCHIE CHARDON FRENCH "Rubie" Boston, Mass., November 2, 1914. Future: College. ' Class Football 1, Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball CManagerJ 45 Hi-Y Club 3, Dramatic Club 45 Chorus 1, 3, 4. A shock of dark, wavy hair and grayeyes-yes, it's Archie. There should be included a captivating smile and whistle. just listen sometime on your way down to Room 9 and see if you don't hear him. Wonder if he ever resorts to "Whistling in the Darkf' ROBERT S. FULTON "Bob" "Puller" North Amherst, Mass., February 4, 1914. Future: Undecided. Class Basketball 1, 2. "Pullet', is a good natured chap who has a liking for hunting, baseball,and hockey. His motto must be "if at first you don't succeed, try, try again." He left our class for a year but by his perseverance he won his Way back to us. We wonder why he is called "Pulletf' ERN ESTINE EMMA GOLDTHWAITE H Tinyi' Greenfield, Mass., August 19, 1914. Future: Nursing. Girls, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. A slight, light-haired girl who looks fragile but isn't. Proof: She's a good basketball forward. A girl who looks friendly and is. Proof: She's got two inseparable comrades. "Teenie" is one of those people who have a cheery smile and word--ealways, and that is why we admire her. 13 f 'jf' sis . 1 t ,af - X. D is XX x , ' t ff! 1 F5 .ml A 1-""' ' 'Q g f Lg, - i.-1 ALFRED WILLIAM HARRIS HAZ!! South Deerfield, Mass., July 11, 1914. Future: Fitchburg State Teachers College. Gold Bug Staff fAdvertising Managerbg Junior Play fHugh Ingalsjg Dramatic Club 1, Chorus 2, 3, 4, CAdvertising Managerj 3, 4, CLibrarian and Secretary of Chorusj 3, 4, Student Teaching 3, 4. Everyone knows Harris. He is that large, husky chap who has a speedy motor boat and a cozy log cabin. Alfred was just the fellow to make business men take ads in our Gold Bug. He has taken up a unique sport-namely, aquaplaning. HARLAN ARNOLD HOWARD Southwick, Mass., November 22, 1915. Future: Massachusetts State College. e If the Ben Greet Players ever need a new "Polonius we're sure that our famous stamp-collector and tympani player would make a great success at the job. Of course,- someone must make us famous, so we,re banking on you Harlan. Don't disappoint us! - THOMAS ANTHONY KELLEY H Tged77 Amherst, Mass., October 22, 1912. Future: Undecided. A Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 45 CCaptainj 3, Class Basketball 1. Varsity 2, 3, 4, Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y Club 3, Student Council 3, Varsity Club 3, Chorus 2, 3, 4. "Teed" the comedian who can send you up the hill of mirth amidst gales and storms of laughter and still appear oblivious of it all. "Teed" the athlete who so often helped A. H. S. emerge victorious from its whirlpool of interschool contests. Laurel sans Hardy. That,s what A. H. S. would be without "Teed." 14 , 1 I nf' X J -N V X W D J 4 ,mx l , ' .,, 7 t 9 - . ,,,,,,3MA ' f-1 STEPHEN KOTOWICZ "Ulu" "Steven "Eagle Beale" Northampton, Mass., January 5, 1912. Future: Business. Football 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2. Steve is another fellow who in the class room is seen, but on the basketball floor is heard. Sometimes he prefers Watching to participating, especially where feminine interest is concerned. His nature has an extremely serious side and he doesn't believe in telling the world what a wonderful fellow he is. RAYMOND HOWARD LANDIS " Baben H Rayu Amherst, Mass., December 27, 1914. Future: Undecided. Graphic Staff fAssistant Editorj 35 Junior Play CNoel Derbyjg Hi-Y 3, CSecretaryj 4, Debating Club 1, Dramatics Club 1, 2, 3, -1, Chorus 1, 2, Inter-Class Play Contest 3, Class Football 2. Seems that Ray and the calendar have something in common. You can't pin him down like a moth and label him "Hydria Undulataf, YVe knew Ray when he was like April, mild laborious. But he stumbled upon lN'Iay, month of gayety. He tripped over July, month of hreworks, until he met August, full of strange changes and moods. And now-he calls himself a "free man.', ALOCK THOMAS LAZOSKI ' "SargenZ', Cushman, Mass., January 16, 1913. Future: Undecided. Football 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. If you see a grinning, light-headed fellow surrounded by a retinue of lower-class men near Room 6, you don't have to think for even a second to know that WS A104314- Somehow some of us don't know Alock very well,but how can we, when that group simply monopolizes him? 15 I 12-ff 1 NSR K ,,, X. X H h X., , 3 V X, -N ex- i .xx--M n 1 I 1 ,. df -., . 1 A fl ""' fd IKA4 A ! CATHERINE LOUISE LYMAN C6 Kay77 H Northampton, Mass., December 6, 1913. Future: Framingham Normal School. L- -ili- Junior Play CDagmarjg Dramatic Club 3, 4, Tri Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 2, 3, 4. Some day we expect Catherine to take Glenna Collete's place in the golfing world. Now that in itself is quite enough. But Catherine is also a talented artist. She is a steady scholar, and she made a good showing in the Junior Play. Catherine is one of those extremely fortunate people who already know where their bread and butteris coming from. GERTRUDE ALFREDA MALMQUIST "Gert" "Garth" Danvers, Mass., October 26, 1914. Future: Undecided. Gert has the most unruffled disposition our class lays claim to. She's the girl you can always depend on no matter what the circumstances. In school she is demure, retiring, and out of school, she is full of fun and life in her own delightful way. HILDA ASTRID MALMQUIST HH1:!77 GC Ham!! Danvers, Mass., October 15, 1915. Future: Undecided. Graphic Staff CAssembly Newsj 4, Chorus 13 Pro Merito 3, 4. Fair haired and brown eyed "1-1am,' is our smiling wizard at math. She has an unusual ability to combine high scholarship with attractive friendship. Everything that she attempts she does well even to reserving a good seat on the Shutesbury "Pullman." 16 v Club ll ' J-sfte S quite 212151 junior people osning Y ,, .Ju :JZICF LYHIH, 1, 'A' fl xjrflfu l. I' 'lf l .,.,.. XXQX X fd' f ii 2' -AAA A X- A D I -QQ- S-N-.-N -N if ,- A K' l ' lll 7 ea-O-3, ' V -M-is-u Y XT 4 , 2,1 .. E, SQ IRENE EUNICE MATSKA North Amherst, Mass., February 13, 1916. Future: Northampton Commercial College. Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. This brown eyed, dark haired, buxom lass, who knows that the way to a man's heart is through his victuals, is sure to win some lucky Romeo. She comes down from North Amherst in the morning and only basketball can keep her after school. LUCY BARBARA MITCHELL "Clancy,' "Lund, Amherst, Mass., March 3, 1915. Future: Northampton Commercial College. Girls' Basketball 2, 3, 4, Tennis 25 Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 4. We don't believe that Lucy is acquainted with the word "blue" when it pertains to a person's mood. Her merry "Hello" is known to many of us. Her face is always alight with a pleasant smile. Lucy, from all appearances doesn't seem to take life seriously yet, but maybe she is saving her efforts for some future time. ANNE ELIZABETH MONTGOMERY Amherst, Mass., June 14, 1914. Future: Undecided. Anne is so like "Montgomery's Roses" and yet so different from them. Pretty hair, fair complexion and delicate features give her a rose-like appearance. But hers is the rare beauty of the special roses. Added to this charm are her own personal attractions-for instance, her smile assuring you of her friendliness. 17 - X D f - 1 NPQFX A f - . ' ..-LNG X-N. x ' , , . ,, ,-1'-15' . 'ry-A--A---ii I si I Y f as ef-fe' 1 Mug" .. . I 1Q4li.?Q13g .,,,. 20,55 V'- I V, f E 5 JUNE ELIZABETH MORGAN G6M0Tg3y57 Pelham, Mass., August 19, 1915. Future: Massachusetts State College. Tri-Ess Club 2, 3, 4, Chorus 4. To only a few does June really reveal her true feelings. She is never seen at school activities, but wherever you do see her, you will find her all pepped up and having a Hswelll' time. June intends to get a good time out of life and she surely seems to be succeeding. VVell, June, we wish you good luck as well as that good time. GEORGE ANDREW WILLIAM NORELL MBU!" Shutesbury, Mass., March 28, 1915. Future: Undecided. Class Basketball 2, 3, Baseball 2, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Interclass Play Contest 4. Bill is another of those faithful members from Hup yonder," but even the handicap of long distance from school does not keep him out of activities. He not infre- quently stays to support the team and then sets out on the long trail. He also finds time for dramatics and other hobbies. CATHERINE LOUISE O'BRIEN SS -Kay!! Amherst, Mass., October 14, 1915. Future: Massachusetts State College. Girls? Basketball 2, 4, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Tennis 2, 35 Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, Interclass Play Contest 3, 4. Kay is a girl who knows what Mrs. Grundy would say. She can hold her own in an advanced math discussion, iS 3 80Od Sport, and is also an expert at bridge. Her good sense has made her sought after for opinions. Kay charm- ingly blushes at crucial moments. 18 X X D I " ff ff-sf ' isa S 4 .. 514.52 CLARENCE ADELBERT PACKARD "Pack" Northampton, Mass., June 16, 1914 . Future: Massachusetts State College. Junior Play CBradley Ingalsjg Hi-Y Club 4, Chorus 2, 35 Inter-Class Play Contest. Clarence is one of those excellent combinations of ability, willingness, good humor, and spunk. Ability-in all his studies, willingness-in the Junior Play, good humor-in turning dry and plain remarks into jokes, and spunk-in standing up for his rights. FLORENCE ELIZABETH PAGE Amherst, Mass., March 25, 1915. Future: Undecided. Girls' Basketball 1, 2, Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 2. Florence is the kind of girl who wouldn't forsake a friend even if it meant a lot of sacrifice on her part. She just can't be idle when there is anything useful waiting to be done. Her willingness to go out of her way for other people sums up both of these happy characteristics. DAVID BARTLETT PARSONS CCD065? CCDave79 Dover, Mass., June 19, 1913. Future: Springfield College. Class Secretary 1, 2, Football 1, 2, CManagerJ 4, Class Basketball 45 Junior Play, Hi-Y Club 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, Varsity Club 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Interclass Play Contest 2. There are not many of us who are aware of the sterling qualities ofHDoc" Spectacles. Although Dave does not shine in the classroom, he is the sort of lad who will win his laurels by his grit, his honesty, his leadership, and his perseverance. If you make a friend of Dave, you have a friend for life. 19 l,e4.A I N-SX DLA-4 ,A X. X- D I iff! 11' . ,N M , .XX Q XX " J x 'f' -',.'1 4 1 -.,., - X ' l i ,....-J- " 5'-4 .X 'Nl 1. w,,-- -"-' I 4 if 1" .,,,.--' gms' f , - IQ.. 1. RETA ARLENE PEASE H Rate" Amherst, Mass., August 27, 1915. Future: Wheelock School. Gold Bug Stall fAssociate Editorj, Graphic Staff QEX- change and Alumni Editorj 4, Girls' Basketball 1, 2 3, 4, Debating Club 1, 2, CVice Presidentj 3, CPresidentl 4, Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Student Council 4 CSecretaryj' Tennis 3, Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 45 lnerclass Play Coni test 2, 3, 45 Pro Merito 4, Prize Speaking 4. Reta has a cute name and it fits the owner well. She is the busiest little girl that we know. Besides being on the Gold Bug and Graphic Staffs, and a member of various clubs, she has a steady job at the Jones Library. But she has the ability of putting aside her cares and becoming a congenial companion. ALFRED H. PLANTING Worcester, Mass., August 11, 1914. Future: Massachusetts State College. Graphic Staff CEssay Editorl 4, Class Football 2, Pro Merito 3, 4. Brown tously hair, dark brown eyes, and an aquiline nose are Alfredls main physical characteristics. We all know that beneath this simple exterior lies the possibili- ties of a second Einstein. Alfred is very unassuming, but it is known that he has aspirations of becoming a track star. RICHARD POWERS ffpfflw Amherst, Mass., February 20, 1914. Future: Undecided. Class Football 25 Class Basketball 3, Prize Speaking 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Dick and a gust of wind usually skid along together. If the wind is lacking, Dick makes up for it. Usually agreeable and always peppy, Dick makes a good friend. He s an Apollo with the ladies when he wants to be, but he s especially interested in someone named "Kid Bootsf' 20 tix ggi,-?.-9 -h---:- S-N..-x str . 6... l I ' ,.v X yr, P FMF-F fx f slang, gi STEPHEN PERRY PUFFER ccpuian Amherst, Mass., October 24, 1914. Future: Undecided. Class Football 25 Chorus 1, 2, 3. He's got dimpled cheeks. And he's got a pleasant smile. These are only a few of the things that we could attribute to Stephen. You have never seen him in a blue spell, have you? Neither have we. Stephen has a snappy Ford roadster, but because he is so generous he often shares it. There's somebody for you! EVELYNE LUCILLE PUTNEY GlPut7! Leverett, Mass., October 28, 1914. Future: Nursing. Chorus l. Items: two sparkling eyes, a broad smile, and a friendly "hello" for everybody. Evelyne has achieved the unbeliev- able: she makes her cheerfulness last over into Monday. Her ability to look on the bright side of things is one of the reasons that we,re sure she'll make a "corking" nurse. DOMA MARGARET RASKEVITZ Scranton, Penn., May 15, 1915. Future: Undecided. Graphic Staff CTypistl 4, Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, Tri- Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Interclass Play Contest 2, Pro Merito 3, 45 Salutatorian. Doma is our dark haired lady excelling in more than one field. She's a fine student-Pro Merito for proof. She can play basketball. And howl We've seen her on the stage, too. As a climax to her high school career she is the Class Salutatorian. 21 Q, , f ff' 9 f!'A'..'A?1..1r l-. f , X x D , I fi f X U f, ,Max-N X-X x 5 ' gf ' ffff,-f'a:'D - -fe-,aa..:s-we--S as , I-ff-ff' AE 41 - 'rl I- 1' OLIVE GRACE ROBINSON Amherst, Mass., July 11, 1913. Future: Undecided. Chorus 1, 2. Olive is modesty itself, and, in her own unobtrusive way, does her duty without making a fuss about it. And speaking of duty, We're sure Olive would do a great deal for us if she had more time, for we know she is a steady worker. MARIAN HELENA ROGERS "Mary,' "Marianne" North Amherst, Mass., October 22, 1914. Future: College. Graphic Staff CTypistj 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. Jet black hair and a pleasant smile for her friends. We are of the opinion that some day Marian will make a good secretary for someone like Booth Tarkington or Senator Borah. She's efficient, she's capable, she knows when to be seen and when to be heard. She is one of those people who "click," SANFORD JAMES RUSSELL Clsami, Amherst, Mass., October 10, 1912. Future: Work. Class Football 1, Varsity 2, 3, CCaptainD 4, Class Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4, Varsity Club 3, 45 Chorus 3, 4. A boy who would rather face a hard charging line than an audience of admirers. That is Sam Russell, none other than our redoubtable football captain, who led his team through a strenuous season with only one defeat. And Sam has the cutest crimson blush! 22 X X D I f . isi-is ' X5 I xqXgx I ,- ,' 1 X , ! --5.-..,,S -Q.-::.,QR S ' I l '. . " 1 I Y," MARY J. RYDEL New York City, April 25, 1913. Future: Undecided. Junior Play fRhodaD5 Prize Speaking, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. lVIary Sunshine is just the name ior her. Sunny hair, sunny smile, and sunny countenance. And she's always full ot business and responsibility up to the entire cap- acity of her small person. There are rumors that she's already chosen her sunny path for life. ESTHER REBECCA SCHOONMAKER HEI!! 6CEJI1'eJ, hdanslield, Mass., January 8, 1915. Future: Simmons College. Class Vice President 2, Gold Bug Staff CAssociate Editorjg Graphic Stall' CClass Reporterb 2, CPoetry EditorD 4, Girls' Basketball 2, Junior Play CBusiness ManagerD, Student Council 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, CPresidentD 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, String Quartet 1, 2, 3, 4, Pro Merito 3, 43 Interclass Play Contest 4, Valedictorian. Clixcerpt from "Time"l-A mixture of seriousness and gayety that fascinates, a marvelous perception of the so called "fine" things in life, an ardent zeal for knowledge and more knowledge, coupled with an occasional streak for adventure and the unusual-all presents a general picture of the A. H. S. Valedictorian. CHAUNCEY THORTON SIMMONS "Chauncey Silver City, New Mexico, March 6, 1915. Future: Undecided. Class Basketball 2, 3, 4, Interclass Play Contest 3, 4. Chauncey is of great 4-H fame. They say his success and skill at trapping is unrivaled around these parts. Although he's happiest when tramping through the woods, he doesnlt let that interfere with good A. H. S. work. 23 sl. ,NEB , ' A err Q2M--fs-at--S ,. at ee 'AAA -X X U D I f1.-1' an Rx . - 7 ff I Jim 1' .,,,. aj-Ab' 2-I D - -L 3' ALFREDDA MAE SMITH "Freda" "Ain East Longmeadow, Mass., May 18, 1916. Future: Undecided. There are two dazzling blondes in Amherst High and one ofthem is Alfredda,who Joined us when we were Juniors, immediately becoming the center of attraction to A. H. S. boys. She is one-half of a pair of friends,-the other half being Berta. Freda enjoys a fast game of tennis. RODGER CHAPMAN SMITH S6Sn1ithy77 6lR1'P77 South Hadley, Mass., July 18, 1915. Future: Massachusetts State College. Class Football 2, Class Basketball 3, 45 Prize Speaking 3. Rodger is a quiet, retiring fellow who doesn't go around enlarging on his accomplishments. He was in the Prize Speaking Contest our Junior year, and was also active in the Debating Club. But don't get the idea that he is a talker. He's a speaker instead. DAVID JUDSON STRONG " Hike" "Chick" Amherst, Mass., December 4, 1912. Future: Work. Football 15 Basketball 1, 3, Class 2, 4g Chorus 1. Hike has one of these so-called college "tin lizzies," and like his old Ford he sometimes stalls. David isahard worker in and out of school. He is an ardent supporter of all the teams and likes to play, himself. His hobby is- jokes. The girls sure fall for his curly mop of hair. 24 ESXX ff f 5 4? ll:-n A xii SP - D -I J , -.-Eg:s.--l'f X ' ff fa:-,f "E P . , 5.3, mg JOSEPHINE EUGENIA SWALUK 121033 Sunderland, Mass., June 11, 1915. Future: Undecided. Tri-ESS Club 1, 2, 3. Jo is tall, dignified, and has very lovely dark hair. Even though Jo is charming, somehow she doesn't seem to lavish her attentions on anyone. Look at her once and you'll say she is quiet and reserved. Look at her again-at her eyes when she's smiling-and you'll notice a little elf of mischievousness lurking there. CHARLES VALENTINE THAYER "CharZie', Amherst, Mass., May 17, 1914. Future: Aeronautics. Graphic Staff fClass Reporter? 3, Pro Merito 4. He is the unimaginative fellow with the art of snatching our English IV class from the realms of fantasy. Charlie is our Hpracticaln aviator with a brain for anything mechanical. It's easier to imagine him doing tail-spins, than playing the ideal "Prince Charming" in a tuxedo, isn't it? REBECCA BURBANK THOMPSON ccBgCkyn Springfield, hdass., August 10, 1916. Future: Sweetbriar College. Junior Play Uulia Murdocklg Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Tennis 3g Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, Girls' Basketball 2. When you see a tall, sophisticated damsel at full speed toward Room 18, Sth period, you behold Becky. She enjoys a good argument and insists on having the last Word. Nevertheless,Becky is an interesting conversa- tionalist and she appreciates a good joke. The teachers think she is a dreamer but her friends know that she isn't. 25 Qsx FN D 4 I ,ffef ix ,, fy dgdfj-gf il4HiDQ:4-,limsi I ' B-' ' E A 'Z- VICTOR LARS TIDLUND ffF1'i-he Hswazw "Vw Amherst, Mass., September 1, 1913. Future: Undecided. Football 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball 1, Varsity 2, 3, CCaptainD 45 Baseball 1, Varsity 2, 3, CCaptainD 4, Varsity Club 45 Student Council 4, Senior Hop Commit- tee. Vic decided to wait a year and graduate with '32- Charlotte's influence?? Fish goes down as one of Amherst High's most outstanding athletes, For four years he has been an all round three-sport star. A slick quarterback, an All-Hampshire league guard, and a crack catcher. Vic, does your mother know how you wear out the elbows of your sweaters? VVe do, but we won't tell! JOHN PHILIP TRAINOR ffnukw "jack" asap" Haydenville, Mass., October 14, 1913. Future: Maryville College. Class President 15 Class Football 15 Varsity 2, 3, 43 Basket- ball, Class 1, 2, Varsity 3 CCaptainD 4, Baseball 1, Varsity 2, 3, CCaptainj 45 Junior Play CAssistant Stage hlanagerg Student Council 45 Varsity Club 3, 45 Chorus 1, 4. Jack is always on hand to play an important part on athletic teams or wherever he is needed. "Old Faithful" or "Standby" would be a good nickname for him. But his good looking clothes and smooth appearance have already won him the name of 'cDude." Perhaps this,too,is a factor in his gaining favor with the girls. A HAROLD IRVING WATTS "Wattf1'e" "Berk, Amherst, Mass., September 28, 1914. Future: Massachusetts State College. Graphic Staff Qlfditor-in-Chiefj 45 Junior Play CBernard Ingalsjg Dramatic Club 1, 4, Student Council 4, Chorus 1, 2, 35 Interclass Play Contest 3, 4, Pro Merito 3, 4. A fellow of undaunted spirit. Get him playing cards with a bunch of Pro Meritos and inevitably he will have them laughing. "Cheer up! Somewhere the sun is shining." And he usually knows where. In fact, about the only thing that makes him a bit downcast is lack of forthcoming material for the "Graphic.', 26 X X D I X S , X . 5 X --..+- ,ins--Z---,, Q I i5 rl. 5 LEONARD ALBERT WEBB "Webby" "AZ" Amherst, Mass., July 18, 1915. Future: College. Junior Play CAssistant Stage Managerjg Hi-Y Club 4, Orchestra 4, Chorus 2, 4, Interclass Play Contest CStage Managerl 3. Webbie is the fellow who drives the nice looking car, the instigator of Webbie's jazz orchestra, the cracker-jack scientist. He spends a big part of his spare time in the chemistry laboratory and frequently is called upon to be stage manager or electrician for plays. P.S. We hear he's bashful with the girls. ANN ELIZABETH WHALEN Amherst, Mass., April 13, 1913. Future: Bay Path. Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. Ann has never been caught yet Without a question on the tip of her tongue. Her perpetual Willingness to recite makes her the teachers' stand-by. To a striving classmate she is a great help as an advisor. If to ask questions is a sure Way to learn, Ann will soon be as Wise as Socrates. MABEL MINNIE WHITING "Chick-H ffsfzzv Worcester, Mass., August 12, 1913. Future: Undecided. Graphic Staff CShort Story Editorl 4, Junior Play fGrannyl Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Junior Dance Committee, Prize Speaking lg Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 35 Chorus 1, 2, 3, lnterclass Play Contest 4. Did you ever see any up-to-date lady successfully im- personate an inquisitive old 4'granny?" Then you didn't see Mabel in "The Goose Hangs Highf' Another of her accomplishments is that of cheer leader. Would Mabel be Mabel Without a "drag" seventh period? 127 X f Xixx fy XX D I I ff!! . xl XA I 1 r' lll' ' ff Cl 5 1 A QQ , V g Chess A ELSIE EVELYN WHITNEY CCE!!! Fitchburg, 1VIass., February 17, 1914. Future: Stenography. Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 3, 4. Elsie is a friendly-looking girl with the friendly smile. There are several things in Elsie that we admire. We like her jet black hair for one thing. We like her calm and easy manner for another thing. And have you heard her merry, twinkling laugh? We like that, too, Whenever We hear it. CARL RICHARD WILDNER ' ' Prefzelf' Holyoke, Mass., May 18, 1915. Future: Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Junior Play CLeo Daylg Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 4. Carl's room is a combined aeronautical laboratory and airplane factory, where he carries on many experiments in aerodynamics, and builds small replicas of famous planes These models fly remarkably Well, too. For four years, Carl has been an ardent "woman-hater," but of late there have been rumors--I ROBERT MONROE WILSON "Bob" "Bunny" Sherbrooke, Canada, April 25, 1914. Future: Massachusetts State College. Dramatic Club 1, 2, Chorus 2. If the Four 1NfIarx Brothers should ever need a fifth, h 3 t eres a "For Rent" sign on "Rabbit" You know he's that little person with the glasses, the shock of dark hair, and the dimpled cheeks, and he's just spilling over with enthusiasm for joking. He's enough to melt the ice even in zero weather. 28 soggy D f ,, K .sragfs-cc--- X 1' ff ,asf , "---- ' , xr , fl. LLL HENRY WISNESKI " Hank" H Henri" Detroit, Michigan, March 25, 1914. Future: College. Junior Play QStage Managerjg Orchestra 4, Interclass Play Contest QStage 1X4anagerD 4. Hail to our aviator, our Tarzan, and our chemist! Who has not heard of or been deafened by Henry's notorious explosion? Who has not admired his brawny arms and his strong clean smile? We know that Henry's ability to apply what he learns along with his jovial personality will place him way ahead in his field of endeavor. EDNA WOJTOUCS Holyoke, Mass., April 23, 1913. Future: Undecided. Gold Bug Staff CTypistlg Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 35 Chorus 1. Edna's the girl with the lovely, dark hair and the gay smile. She thinks nothing of hiking over to Hamp and back in an afternoon. Because she is so capable and de- pendable We can all picture her as the Hidealv teacher. GENEVIEVE CECELIA WYSOCKI Cl-lean!! CCGETL77 North Amherst, Mass., June 10, 1915. Future: Northampton Commercial College. Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 4, Tri-ESS Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. Genevieve would Win first prize in a speed test for French translation if we had such a test. She has lots of pep. Some of this she showed to help us in basketball. She was a big help toward piling up high scores for our class. 29 K ,- Q 4 I! .wk six ' . , gf I I-F-fb a x D , I ,,, Ni X ' - xy , V 5 F"'f' . iA , r E YQKAA fislb' JOHN MICHAEL ZAK, JR. "johnny" Sunderland, Mass., May 12, 1914. Future: Massachusetts State College. Class Basketball 1, 3, 45 Hi-Y Club 45 Chorus 1. It takes more than a week to know Johnny, but when you do, you discover him true blue to the core. He is a member of that famous lunch room bridge quartet. The reticentfboy went up a couple notches in our estimation when he bagged a deer last season. APOLONIA JULIA ZIOMEK iCP0!l,v77 Passaic, New Jersey, May 19, 1914. Future: Massachusetts State College. Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, CCaptainD 35 Debating Club 1, 2, 3, CSecretaryj 4, Tri-Ess Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. Polly's motto must be "anything is worth trying oncef' She trys and always succeeds-at her studies, at basket- ball, debating, and many other things. She loves sports and is a loyal supporter of the varsity. She has a deep sense of justice and right to combine with her other assets. In other words she's a true scout. I Nl f I X 30 Q X X D I . T X f if X xx .X . , -.,--.. :i--Qs sg Q l 'f ff ,dv-'i...F,:-.Q' z , , rQ,Li,,L.A,,P,km,Q ' 41 ,,- .A Y . lg -L L -A-Y Cldff Hzktory "All the worldfs a ftage. And all the men and women manly players." ACT I Enter the class of 332. A The upper classmen saw us first in the auditorium. They grinned. Do you blame them? We were so sweet, so scared, so innocent, so determined to do just the right thing at the right time. After having received the words of sage advice from the Principal, we found ourselves in the corridors. The more timid of us decided that it would probably make less confusion if we should spot some daring classmate and resign ourselves to a game of "follow-the-leader" for a day or two. How the teachers and upper- classmen must have enjoyed those first few days! But they rather sat up and took notice when they saw with what remarkable wisdom we chose those we wanted as our leaders. Jack Trainor was President with Vic Jones forcefully backing him up, and upon Dave Parsons was thrust the duty of collecting dues. lt was with no little excitement that on May 10th we went to see four members of our class take part in the one-act play presented by the Dramatic Club. We shall never forget the ease with which Ray Landis interpreted the part of the Badman. And do you remember Art Bixby and Fred Nightingale as father and son in "Up the Sandyl' and Bob VVilson as the neighbor's boy in 'fSquaring It With the Boss?,' Although we had had a happy and successful year as Freshmen, we were not exactly sorry to move on and leave our vacant places to the class of '33, ACT I1 It was quite a treat to realize that, although we were still lowerclassmen, there was the whole middle section between us and the Freshmen in the auditorium. We took a deep breath, and with apparent unconcern, slid our burdens as a class onto Chris Keedy, the President, Es Schoonmaker, Vice President, and Dave Parsons, Secretary-Treasurer. And then, all of a sudden, we threw a Hallowe'en Party. There was high-class entertainment in the auditorium, added attractions in the rooms downstairs, and refreshments and dancing in the gym. Do you remember that touching fade-out scene with Art and his rose in 4'Not Quite Such A Goose?" No wonder the play took second prize in the play contest! Although we actually carried off none of the honors of the Prize Speaking Contest, Madalyn Howes and Chris Keedy distinguished themselves as up-and- coming orators. Our lucky star was shining over us during the debating season, for we won five points for the Stowell Cup by defeating the other classes. 31 sxxgi xi. D MII. 'x""'r " f n' J" ., in E, 4:14, ACT III And here We are as Juniors! Chris, We Want you as President with Art behind you, and, Julie, how about taking a hand in the dues? O. K. We're all set. First the play, "The Goose Hangs High? CWe seem to have, shall we say, an attraction for "geese".D Well, two fine coaches and an able cast made it a dramatic "knock-out," and We made money. Wie switched from 'fgeesel' and tried our luck at "Mistletoe and Moonlight" in the Play Contest. lt was a satisfactory change although it took only second placep Chris Keedy and Dean Glick simply Walked off With all the honors in Prize Speaking. ln the Spring, We made our formal debut into the social World by sponsoring both the Junior Dance and the Commencement Prom. Hits, both of them. Shall We ever forget? We took one of the most important steps in our young lives by electing Art Bixby as Editor-in-Chief and Chris Keedy as Business Manager of our Gold Bug. We'd do it again. lt Wonlt be long now. We're nearly Seniors. ACT 1V Well, look us over. We're Seniors. Chris, you're Wanted again as President. We know you can't help being popular. How about a little force and support, Dean? We appoint you as Vice-President. Julie, put that "come hitherl' look in order and keep us out of debt, will you? Recall the punch at the Senior Hop? lf anyone Wishes to make more like it, we gladly refer you to Miss Allen. She might tell you the secret,- and she might I'1Ot. And then, We startled the Freshmen and gave them a reception. They were quite overcome and pleased. There Was a fine stag line of young Romeos, not much over four feet tall. We're glad they came. We don't put much stock in talking a lot about how We have or have not en- joyed our years at school. So, since "Everything Must Have An Endingl' but our love for A. H. S. and perhaps some other things, we shall make as graceful an exit as possible. Do you mind? Curtain, somebody. 32 g It an tic t!! nd ize ng all Xrt ug. int. ort, 4 in :x - lt, ight were much en- but il an X -X . X I Y, E. ,XA .- "'f ,lg fffigi . A Q4 ff- .la .... .P Cla!! Tropfzeqf ONSlDER yourselves fortunate, fellow classmen, for if you never got anything from "abroad," you're getting a break by reading the next few pages. This prophecy comes from ltalyl And do you want us to tell you how we got it? You see, the Gold Bug Staff got acquainted with the Sibyl, a singing prophetess, who lives in a grotesque grotto in Cumae on the coast of ltaly. The Sibyl writes her prophecies on leaves, and scatters them all over her cave in the careless way of all geniuses. When you get over there, sometimes you find what you are looking for and sometimes you don't. CP. S. We did.D Well, one night Art and his faithful followers boarded a white elephant and arrived at the Sibyl's. Before we made the trip, we cabled the Sibyl that a famous group was coming over from Amherst High School to get some dope on what the members of '32 would be doing in the sweet "someday" and where they would hang their respective shingles. The Sibyl had the leaves with her prophetic words scattered all over the cave, and when we got there we had a real hunting party. You should have seen her cave-huge, lighted only by torches, incongruous shadows flitting here and there, queer, horrid noises emitting from nooks and crannies. Chris said, 4'Gee, isn't this a swell place for a Hallowe'en party?" And just then a bat brushed its wings against his face. We were all standing there talking to the Sibyl,an old shriveled lady, with clawlike hands,long flowing robes, and a crooked staff, and we hadn't noticed that Alfred Harris had sneaked away. Pretty soon he came back running wildly and shouting. ul-ley, listen to thisl Look what it says on this leafl 'Art Bixby, your renowned, illustrious statesman, editor, etc., is holding hands in public with Norma Shearer.' " f'Now, what do you suppose that means?" asked Chris, who confessed he didn't know. CU The Sibyl solemnly answered, "A movie career for the young manf' VVell, Alfred started the ball rolling, as it were. We all separated, rushing hither and thither, bumping against the stone walls, stumbling over rocks. ln a few minutes, Dean and Art collided, each with a bunch of leaves. "Listen to thisf' burst in Art. 4' 'Sam Russell is punching the clock regularly at 6.30 A. M. at the Florence Hosiery lVlills.' l' "Gosh, how he must have changedlu put in Dean. f'Remember he never got to school much before ten olclock every morning? But look at this. fArchie French is a sailor on the S. S. Lexington., " 'fYeah, with a girl in every port, 1 suppose,' remarked George, coming up just then. "Look at what I found. 4 MESH Schoonmaker and "Julien Koslosky are struggling along in New York as Tin Pan Alley song writers.' U "That,s not unusual," said Reta, who had made her appearance together with Chris and a bunch of leaves. "They always were writing songs in the good old school days. Want to hear what I found?" ff fCharlie Thayer, the famous aviator, who recently made a non-stop flight around the world, is surrounded by the admiring women fans wherever he goes. 33 X D M X ,f U - 'exfxx h u, ,V f-1. 1, fijfg T xii, ---,.fQ--Ns--..-N I c ' ' , 'A ',. .---A-defer' WTRWUNU T tQ4li.?e:q-,gpimei -Z' , t Jr He is begged to sign their autograph books. He is entertained by famous wo men's organizations all over the country. I . "How times do change," said Esther, who had just comeiup with a smudge on her nose and a mischievous twinkle in her eyes. "Anybody going 'fo llsten to me?', " 'Helen Benjamin was recently married at the Little Church.Around the Corner in New York, and left for a honeymoon to the Philippines with her third husbandf 7' f:That'S queer," said Julie, whose voice seemed to come from out of nowhere. "Remember how shy she was in school? And she never even winked at a boy in school. Many happy returns of the day. lsn't this surprising? 'Harold Watts is editor of The Gangster Gazette' " "Bet he doesn't have to worry about funds now," offered Dean, no doubt thinking about the Graphic. "Where's Edna and Helen?" asked someone. " ' Gee, you don t suppose they found some secret passage and disappeared, do you?,' "Nope, we didn't," piped up the two girls in question. "But we did find some leaves." And Helen began to read: " 'Julia Drosdal and Genevieve in North Amherst. Permanent waves iven t b f CAdvertisement.l' " 'Henry Dreher is a dancing instructor in Jack Stone's Studio in New Yorkf " "We got something,', said Hele " 'Ch ' K Bailey,s Circus' " "Sure," said Reta. "Chris always was a dandy master of ceremonies at our high school affairs." Esther started to rea House of Representatives "He would do something like that 3' s 'd Ch ' Wysocki have opened a hair-dressing salon g o mem ers o '32 at reduced rates. n ris eedv is rin -leader in Barnum and 1 . 3 d, " 'Dean Glick occupies the Speaker's Rostrum in the 7 77 , ai ris. "I bet he feels at homef' Alfred had been quiet for a while. Then he started to read: ' " 'Harlan Howard is touring Colorado with the Ben Greet Players as Pol- OHIUS., " 'William Norell is enjoying success on the legitimate stage in Leverettf " 'Alfred Planting has taken Einstein's place in the world of science., " 'Dick Powers is a travelling salesman for laughing gas.' M "Hey, hold on,'? shouted Chris. "Give me a break, will you? ' " 'Gert and Hilda Malmquist are hostesses in Texas Guinan's Night Club.' " 'Polly Ziomek is giving a series of lectures on 'How to Debate Effectively'." ".'John Zak has become another cop on the corner in Chicagof Perhaps it's paradise. All right, Art, how about you?" li' 'Steve Puffer is sending a shipment of ice to the states each year taken from the icebergs up northf " Llggrggglfraiiil iaIgPCUil'SdiCl Acrt. "What have you got, Edna ?" biCYCle, Spendirlg ihri-:e-fjirdllfgi - Riay Laridls receiitly 'Cured Greenland by s of his time at lnformation bureaus' U be M Hilgiihiscexperience in Review Math classf' remarked Julie. "He used to r. as ms Old Faithful ' for asking questions and how we loved it!" 34 M ff or X. Q J if --e-?.gsE:ssa--lg Y . ff! A-ff - M- X 4, A'-'ff i la -el "Lend me your earslv declaimed Dean, " 'Alfred Harris is complaining about the heat in the South Seas where he is taking life easy on his palatial yacht, Parler Est Viverf " "Sure, he's got to talk to somebody, even if it is only the heat." "Oh,Xook," Esther called out, dancing about with glee. " 'Reta Pease is teaching American Life and Customs in a plantation in the Hawaiiansl' Aloha was kind to her." . "Listen," said George. " 'Steve Kotowicz and Alock Lozoski joined the Foreign Legion in the Sahara Desert., " 'Teed Kelley and Vic Tidlund, the heart-broken, are raising blue foxes in Alaskaf 7' "Oh, look," said George. " 'Jack Trainor is leading a peaceful life, as a hermit, away from all human life. The door of his heart is locked forever., 'i "And a woman was the cause of it all," muttered George. "Strangers!" just then Art started to read in a booming voice. " 'George Cramer has the snappiest musical show on Broadway featuring "Cramer's ComedyCadettes."' Well, at least he didn't change. " 'Elsie Whitney and Norine Dowd are selling Raleigh productsf " 'Charlotte Darling is running a column "Advice to the Love-Lorn" in the Sunderland Dailyf " "Gee,'7 said Dean. "I'll bet she can think in her sleep about what she is going to write the next dayf' "Are you listening?" asked Es. " 'Ernestine Goldthwaite is a secretary in Clarence Packard's portrait studio in Boston' " " 'Albert Webb and Henry Wisneski recently invented a new mechanism to take the place of the sun.' " "Guess that wasn't a laughing matter, was it? George was laughing just then and we asked him to spill the beans. "O. KY, he said. " 'Becky Thompson and Catherine O'Brien are living to- '7 gether with their cats and tea-cups.' " "Who'd think of it?" offered Art. "Why did it have to be me?' Edna, listen to thisf, " 'Edna VVojtoucs and Anastasia Boguslawski have opened a haberdashery near Hopkins Academyf Vlfonder why they chose that place?7' "Absence makes the heart grow fonderf' said Julie looking dreamily at the ceiling. "You ought to know," piped up "Es." "Say, live been holding these leaves for ages: " 'Mary Allis is doing Girl Scout work in Washington, D. Cf " 'Roberta Dods and Alfredda Smith, the Twinkletoes, are basking on the sands of Berrnudaf " 'Irene Matska and David Parsons are artists on the Chesterheld Programf 'f "Well, variety is the spice of life," offered Harris. "Look what 1 found. 'Lucy Mitchell is a parachute jumperf Going strong, 1 suppose." "Listen to thisf' said Chris. 'C 'Carl Wildner is a VVonder Bakerf A wonder, n'est-ce pas?" 35 R 'ii If Clint xx N I J 'if' . Q NN XM , - rv 'N ' fy Z f-'If , . .. , ...A LA HCM, you imagine?" said Helen. " 'June Morgan and Margaret Fleury have become famous as the "Piano Twinsf, And look! 'Doma Raskevitz and Florenc Page are telephone operatorsf " 'Evelyn Putney has a cute shop where she sells home-made candy.' And 'Olive Robinson holds down a position with the Palmer Method Companyf " "Well, maybe that's to be expected," said George. "How about this? 'David Strong is a floor-walker., 7' "What kind and where?', asked Art. "After the ball is over?" "Oh, you bum!" shouted Esther. "Remember Mabel Whiting? Well, 'Mabel is sponsoring a correspondence course in French., " 'Marian Rogers and Jo Swaluk are working on a new device for typewritersf " "Yeah," said some wise owl, "1t's a great idea if it will clickf' " 'Anne Montgomery and Catherine Lyman are successfully operating a Tom Thumb golf course on Mt. Washington,' " read Edna. "How long will it last?" queried Julie. " 'Mary Rydel and Anne Whalen are mannequins in New Yorkf " "Gee, Pm thirsty," said Art. " 'Rodger Smith and Chauncey Simmons are running a dairy farm, but they are leaving to be politiciansf " Chris burst into song, "When the clouds roll by, and the moon's on high ?". "W ll h ' e t at may be. Oh, Oh, James Fleury has become a crooner.' " "Why did it have to be me?" Chris again burst into song. H 1 h' f " ' ' ' e en w ispered to Edna, There s something in your eyes I seef' Then the prophetess uttered in a staccato voice, "Very glad you could come G th b " a er y your smiling faces that you have what you want." And then she stopped speaking, viewed us up and down a d 1 l ' ' ' ' to stay to dinner or anything. "She didn't say yes, she didn't sa 1 , say go," muttered Chris. Then Art became the authoritative editor. "Those in favor of going home say 4' C C n s ow y vanished. There was no invitation y no. She didn't say stav and she didn't 'Ayel Aye! Aye!"the echo reached the recesses of the cave. And so we left the abode of the greatest prophetess of time, The Singing Sibyl, left it for the good old U. S. A. and home. H1 Still maintain that that WHS H swell place for a Hallowe'en party!" Chris yawned as the white el h ' ' ep ant was speeding over the Atlantic. 36 -17 X X -. - X D I f . X, ix t ,ffkf Q.,--., .,x..- N X , l t I' ', 72 3-'-,,--' -an as .. .aa J fe , iQ, Qi,,PA.A,'1'.A, , I ,,-.. -slr YLR 1 . "f Clan PW!! E, the class of 1932, being of solemn and sane minds, and being desir- ous that the best be left the school and its individual members, do on this 22nd day of June, bestow, bequeath, and will the following: To the Class of 1933-A magnet to attract Gold Bug Dues. To the Class of 1934-To each and every member, a drag with each and every teacher. To the Class of 1935-The dignity that, heretofore, only Seniors have had. To the Class of 1936-Our sympathy for their next four years. To Amherst High-Our power to persevere, to endure, to succeed. PERSONAL BEQUESTS To Gordon Moody-Harold Watt's sagacity. To John Gralenski-Dean Glick,s oratorical ability. To Anne Pewatka--A dozen hair pins that stay put. To Bob Holdsworth-Art Bixby's success as a Hi-Y President. To Leopold LeClair-uChesty" Cramer's physique. To Mr. Haskins-A yard stick to measure the distance left between Achilles and the rabbit. To Helen Holt-Charlotte Darlingls nook after school. To Miss Daley-Some red hair dye. VVe think she'd make a cute red-head. To Harlan Wood-Charlie Thayer's skill at punning. To Miss Krasnecki-An airplane to take her swimming Tuesdays and Thursdays. To Tyke Davis-Mabel Wl1iting's dancing skill. To Mr. Gleason-A pair of X-ray eyes to catch note-passing students. To Mr. Foth-The ability to be a star forward on the snappy Faculty Basketball team. To Miriam Pomeroy-Ernestine Goldthwaite's daintiness. To Miss Baker-A Senior English class that Hclicksf' To Ruth Thomas-Reta Pease's faculty to be nonchalant on the stage. To Eleanor Morin-Julie Koslosky's naughtiness. To Harry Dow-Vic Tidlund's success as a Hampshire League guard. To bliss Ballard-A car that doesn't stall at crucial moments. To Milt Stafford-Ray Landis' savoir-faire Clt comes with agell. To Betty Barton--Catherine O,Brien's success at bidding four no trumps. To Herbie Glick-Esther Schoonmaker's place in the string quartet. ' Unto this we hereby set our sign and seal this 22nd day of June, A. D., in this year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and thirty-two. 37 I 1 I I 1 mf Y i6 f f f V!! f' , W, ! ,ff fy , A X ! a- 1 -- C' in XR X X E QNX ax N N X H K E Rm SENIQRS u C K. N J -a C ,1 -1 C ! 7 l wi Name Hobby Bugbear Frequently Sem Qften Sayf Aimr To Ba N orfd For Koslosky Elephants Bridge At 'cyour commandi' Omi-Gosh A Sob Sister Good looking clothes Schoonmaker The radio Debates Waiting Exactly A Doctor's NVife Her drags I Keedy Everything Nothing Fooling around Can I? An Artist His dimple I Cramer Driving Quadratic Formula Flirting Hello, girls A Butler Wavy hair Glick Raising two beards Friday the lfith Driving the old Dodge Seems to me A Hermit CHjOboe Bixby Feather mattresses Little Girls In the Graphic oflice Omi Lord!!! A Gangster Leadership , ' Landis Art Hearts A little behind time Aww-Gee, or Honest? A free man His "Liberalism" f I Planting Einstein Theory Literature With Shaw I think so Second Einstein His wisdom I I Pease Dreaming Keeping a pencil With the mail I imagine A Chemist "Aloha" I Harris Aquaplaning Advertising At manual training Words and words A Sailor His boat If by Trainor Sports Swimming Playing lVhat a racket "One hour with you" Athletics I X f French Dancing Studies Grinning O. K. Just a Gigolo Chewing gum I fy O'Brien Bridge 7th period Hurrying That's keen A Modern Maid Good sense X Thompson Horseback riding Men At candy kitchen Cal.-Here I come A Dancing Sweetheart Speed to Room 18 ng, ,.f' X Wisneski Chemistry Females With the Gang Ha, Ha, I-Ia! Scientist His laugh A ff Parsons Boy Scouts Room I In a fog Don't you think? Horse Doctor His marks 41, Zak Hunting The other sex In the Library Aw Something worthwhile His reserve Q I Tidlund Sunderland Singing hymns Leaning Oh, Yeah A Coach His batting average '- Da Fishin Sew' g A Happ ly if Watts Books Graphic Conventioning How dumb I am Editor of "Life" His freckles I N I X Thayer Airplanes No. ll With a Scowl Now when I- A Heartbreaker His slide rule I Packard Photographing Sunday School In thought What shall I take home? Christian Scientist Sincerity Qi lr ' Dreher So. Amherst dances Washing windows Going swimming How's chances? A Fisherman Stubborness .Jil Russell Football Hospitals Tardy Give me a light Taxi-owner A crimson blush ' p Kelley Fooling Nursery rhymes At the First National Is this a game? A 8: P Manager His tackling l p lx X Benjamin "Tickling the Ivory Keys" P. O. D. Typing I don't give a care Private Secretary Her shyness I Strong His Ford Weeding onions joking Well, l, er I Deacon That hair Simmons Trapping Castor oil Going South Aw, Gee Farmer 4H work ks , H. lNIalmquist Trig Scrubs On the Bus What's your mark lst in R.-Math. Her brilliance I J' G. Malmquist Shutesbury Stunts In class Not much A Strong Her coyness Ziomek Basketball Going home early At the Game No Sah A Friend in Deed Her vivacity Putney Travel Magazines Shoes Going to Leverett You know A Night Nurse Optimism I A. Smith Tennis Rumble seats Surrounded Honest A Brunette Being blonde i Lyman ' Redl' Lobsters On the links Fore A Good Golfer Her putts I Whalen Inquiring Jumping rope Arguing Why is? Senator Her questions xl l 39 JUNIORS I I H1 3 X I , X, I If? if P , isp ff L QJ in ' xx XX ENNXNX fl X5 E x . X1 XE D I ,f . E. NSC i ,fwf --M--'. 3i---ghkg-ISR, A ll ,,'.I Y ' "'-' 'Y Prerident ....... V1fce-President ....... Clary of IQ33 Secretary- Trearurer .... Charles Peters .... Bob Holdsworth. . . Betty Barton. . . Charlotte Page. . . Julie Shaw ....... Gordon Moody .... Daniel Tillotson. . . Squire Munson .... Charles Crossman. . . Henry Chapman .... . Florence Kentheld ................ Helen VVarner and Harlan Wood .... Art Avery ..................... Edna Wells . . . Don Jackson ......... Bennie Bandelavich. . . Edgar Beaumont .... Richard Bigelow. . . Herbert Cook .... Barbara Crosby. . . Priscilla Darling. . . Margaret Deady. . . Herman Dihlman .... Ray Goodale ...... Joseph Hanieski. . . Elizabeth Lowell ..... Michael Maturniak. . . Elizabeth Rak ....... Charlotte Robertson. Roman Skibicki ..... Allerton Smith. . . Louise Warner. . . Barbara Welles. . . John Willard ..... Jessie Woodbury. .. WE PROPHECY THAT .......will CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC . . cc CC CC CC CC CC b CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC CC ' l 4 l . . . .Charles Peters . . .Charles Crossrnan . . .Robert Holdsworth . . . . . .40th President . . .another Barrymore .. . . . .a manicurist . . . a grass widow . . . . . .another Harlow ... . . . . . . . . .an itinerant preacher , . .a Missionary to the South Pole .,............eaten bycannibals .........adeacon . . . .an undertaker ...a snake charmer .........married . . .a laundry man .............acook a debonair gentleman . . . . . . .a fertilizer agent an old man some day ........a taxi driver . . . .a detective . . . .a landlady , . .a mannequin . . . . .a good actress . . . .a Yankee pitcher . . . .a saxaphone tooter a traveling salesman .. .. .a bookworm a heavyweight champ ..........aspinster dress maker . . . .an insurance agent . . . . . . .a truck driver . . . .a Prima Donna . . . . .an aviatrix ........agigolo . . .a lady of leisure SOPHOMORES 3 I ,I W! ' X Iliff X jf H4 . Z QL E -: 1 Q XR X x ,X X A X l X X ig if 5 x .'Lff" -X. X XX XE D I J ,f df. gs- , P l-X " ',"- k l , ' f' 'A -,,.-.-. TN..S,--up X .N X I l . ' " l!'f-ill, . - ug V , D F l, 'Nl I Y'--4 74, Y r ,,Lz,,.- :. Wg' '55 , , Prefident ........ Vice-Prefidmzf .... Secrfmry- Trfafurer .... ....................... Herbie Glick .... Fred Sievers ..... Avis Dorrel .... Chuck Toll .... Ruth Thomas. .. Tike Davis .... Ed Morin .... John Green .... Ruth Bixby ...... Barbara Pease .... QAAA Ei- L Clary 0 1934 ,......Ferol Glick . . . .Frederick Sievers . . . . .Ruth Thomas CAN YGU lMAGlNE? . ...,................. lilling his brotheris shoes . . . .making love to Greta Garbo ............inaraccooncoat . . , .driving an Austin .. . .as lWrs. Dreher . . . .training a parrot . . . . . .without Avis .........inafog . . .riding a tricycle . . .Without freckles Dick Schoonmaker .... .......... i n the army Bob Cramer ...... Harry Dow ..... Eleanor Morin .... Davis Beaumont. . Lawrence Clark. . . Steve Kosakovvski. Richard Parsons. . William StiHer .... Sidney Stone .... Bob Warner ...... Herman Darling. . Dot Benson ...... Avis Crandlemere. Julia Graves ........ Geraldine Guest. . Grace Harvey's. . . Helen Keedy ..... Betty Machmer ..... Phyllis Russ ..... John Ahearn ..... Elizabeth Banta. . Marjorie Bennett . Vernon Miller .... Helen Radovvicz. . ..............aminister . . . . .telling bedtime stories .. . . . .sucking her thumb .,.....inthenavy . . . . . . .bald-headed . . . .............. 3 SCI12ltOI' . . . .emulating Rudy Vallee ...........smokingapipe . . . .licking up Charlie Toll .............inatuxedo ...........graduating . . . . .Walking a tight rope . . . .being a chaperon . . . . . . .in the follies ..............smoking Writing "True Stories" Without her menagerie . . .being a parachute jumper ..............grow1ngup . . . . .playing the tuba . . . . .three years old .........shaving . . . .asleep 43 4-1.- FRESHMEN T I x . X X X X x .-r'fD' 9414,-W L 'ti-SX FY .D f. .fzf ...-.?NL,-- is fzf A time fi . - 1'-2 President ........ Vice-Prefident ..... Secretary- Treafiwer. . . Larry Bixby ..... Russ Bowlby .... Charles Branch .... Art Broadfoot. . . Bruce Brown .... Leroy Crump ...... Gustave Dihlman .... Art Grandonico .... Vic Hardendoif .... Don Hastings ,... Leo LeC,lair ..... Ken Livermore .... Henry Madigan. . . Bill Martin ....... Charles Meakim ..... Franny O,Neil ..... Let Redman ..... Milt Stafford. ..... . . Mike Zak ........... Clary of IQ35 AS SENIORS SEE THEM Norman Schoonmaker ..... Harriet Ames ........ Fran Corry ........... Arvine Crowley .... Myra Graves ...... Marion Gunness ..... hlary Holdsworth. . . George Mallory .... Helen Holt ...... Shirley 'Nestle . . Louise Parker. . . Emily Ranney ..... Alice Warner ......, Elizabeth VVarner .,.. f 1 1 . . . . .lXlilton Staiiord . . . . . . .Myra Graves . . . ..., Leopold LeClair . . . . .promising . . . . .freckled . . . . . .adolescent ............skating . . . . .little behind time . . . .retained after school universal nuisance ...........smooth . . . . .questing . . . . .sturdy ........petit . . . .attempting . . . .hard boiled . . . .bothersome . .... handsome ..............cute ............studious perfect gentleman . . .coming athlete ...sunny lim . . . .an East Sider . . .gold excavator . . . .futurez follies ...........giddy . . . . .vim and vigor ...........shy . . . .rascally .................cute ........,........dainty . . . . .playing the bull fiddle 45 ..................sWeet . ...Winsome .....pert L , --s..,x-.hs-an -1 K 1 , I, is -hm-Gu -. ,Q , 5' ,D V4 Il ,,,.,.- X X, D J "I f' 'X Q h x F ,,,, ,V,' 4 - XXXSX W I ' f ffffg fy ,f f 19.12-?g'1w:LDQ,,,9 4 6, EA 1 46 X X , N D - ""' fl jf xg! 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T -' -- "jg"fg':?NllT-'35-f'iL:7-7-F Ti ZEFTQ51ff:--1-f?::1r'fif3,4-7.11:ia-'efiiilll-ggi!Lxalilffff mf .f ff...-P ff :ggi " gf' :.: --fa.-1T'5?J.g,:f. 7 -?"f'f:-11"-?4F'fff'"-E?i2'1-f'2375lt-19555557:3-Lli-321 " ' -- T2'?T.1'll'-il-'::::1,i :J - -.F-1-:LT -.-- f-:if - L --ff'L:i'f 13 3 "1 31" '-15-2'--fl-? ''f'5'Ei4F5SFi?Z2:T5E-.-ff-L,734?f? P -:Fm A ii E1-' -F1fff"?-Tggli-it-i ,,EL'i-"----'ffjj .4l54g,-:5g,. 1'f,Z'lf'-- 4-35253, gi.-55'-Z'gg1f::E37FfEi1Fg- S' ' 5" W'-N A . T' if 'f rsis E -. A' ff iw ,152 -4-5 1 A "' if 4-55,1 - ,:4 - 73' s- 1-f" i57:'vg if 1' :LQ L 6 -if Sim - N ' g49?i51iq15'?I?,fgf 415 Q ' E- 19 ' Lf .ix -- 'S ffiif' -f1?11ffii: ' ' f'2 I-1 'ii ff.5: :-f-'W-iii 4- -f1fg Lf gQ- Yjfllg-1, if -4--""? ,fm-f ,f"" 'Q,.. 15' " '-'H' -,LQQS ' T' 'T, ,-,NW - -- ,,.Y,-f sr f lg- if 11139 3, .c-ff-- x -f -f' if , g,g,.-l 47 ,JE-7-ef"'1'4f F 5: M-' ' B PM Ja QL 4 f X T THILETICS +7 QXXXDJQZQX -i sg N . ,wf X ,Sl A ,..'e:i3,, 'nl' I , hh XX P , I l n 'v1f.C' 'i?'gN-.., A- ' ' . ,----"",wmp-Na-:i ig, 4,-aif.qliE?1,f-f ,ff i ' .. 1 . ir- gms- Q05 - , ' o Ei- L nllaml Football N SEPTEMBER lil, one week before school opened, Amherst High began her football practice. About eighteen candidates showed up the first day. Among them were four lettermen: Captain "Sami, Russell, Hack" Trainor, George Cramer, and 4'Chuck,' Toll. The team went through three days of light practice, and on the fourth and fifth days engaged in a scrimmage. On the following Monday school opened and a large additional group of candidates turned out. Among them were "Chris,' Keedy, and HArt,' Bixby, two more lettermen. On Tuesday there were thirty-three players out. Only two scrimmages were held before the first game. Turners Falls 19---Amherst 6 This game brought out the weaknesses of the Amherst line and showed the lack of practice scrimmage. A well trained Turners' team gained consistently through the Amherst line. Amherst managed to score in the last quarter through 21 long pass from Wood to Keedy. Keedy and Trainor showed up well on the defense. , Amherst 6---South Hadley 6 The Amherst team had improved some since the Turner's game and held South Hadley to a 6-6 tie. Amherst scored a touchdown on a pass from Wood to Sievers but it was called back on a penalty. Amherst again scored on a line buck by KOS- akowski. So.Hadley scored their touchdown on a kick blocked by the Amherst goal. 48 11-111 ? 1 L. Q .gh UP 97 ffl CHI fl 3. Jup by, .XVO the lily Ih it vc' flllll 'MTS X. r :H ffrfll xx X D lib vw .T V ff!--f' Ng I I wh' ,,V,,4 ',, ' ch. '.,1fw.l Q42 ,:,, - A----'f 1 T . -A-" .VM L ALO T Amherst 6---Palmer 6 The Amherst-Palmer game was frequented by fumbles on the part gf the A herst backfield. There were no less than ten fumbles in the game. The Amherst m team many times got within scoring distance of the goal only to lose the ban on a fumb field through the line. lC- Amherst SCOfCd OH H line bL1Ck by Tidlund after a steady advance down the Amherst 15---South Deerfield 0 beat a strong South Deerfield eleven on a ld b the score of l5 0 The Amherst team showed a strong defense for the wet f1e y .- . first time of the season. The offense also was working well as the score shows d d touchdown on a pass and also a touchback, when he recovere a Sievers score a fumble behind the Deerfield goal line. Trainor scored a touchdown and a point A much improved Amherst team after. Amherst 7 ---Chicopee 0 H' h School football team scored a 7-0 win over a powerful The Amherst ig Chicopee combine by displaying an excellent brand of football. The game was close fought throughout and no score was made until the last three minutes when a forward pass play went wrong and Vic Tidlund managed to wriggle his way across from the ten yard line. Amherst showed a wonderful defense against forward passes. A herst 32---Northampton 0 m Amherst ran roughshod over the Hamp team in the twenty-fourth meeting ' d in the game did Hamp threaten the of these two rival schools. At no time ur g Amherst goal line. Amherst, however, crossed the last marker five times, Russell, ' ' ' h nd Trainor making two touchdowns. G. Cramer and Tidlund going ox er once eac ,a The two points after were both made on passes, one to Sievers and one to G. Cramer. ' ' k broke loose for several long runs Steve Kosakowski, shifty sophomore halfbac , but failed to score. Amherst 54---Arms Academy 0 h' h score. Amherst Amherst completely overwhelmed Arms Academy to run up a ig ' ' f b t came back strong in the second scored only fourteen points in the first hal , u ' Th' me closed successfully a season which started half to garner forty points. is ga out poorly. . At the beginning of this year it looked as though the Amherst team was going nearly always been defensively through a poor season. But the Amherst teams have ' ce tion in that respect. Although Turners strong, and this year proved to be no ex p . ' 1 ore points were scored against scored nineteen points in the first game, only twe ve m n The Amherst offense grew stronger Amherst during the remainder of the seaso . Q m ran up fifty-four points. and reached its peak in the Arms game when the tea H . H d b the unexpected return of Vic Tid- The team was greatly strengthene y ff ' 5' d arterback with Harlan Wood ' ed the team Vic playe qu kfi ld men were: lund who greatly inspir e . A r fullback. Other bac e as his understudy. George Cramer was ou I R sell and Avery At ends were: Keedy, Sievers, Smlth, d Morin Dow: Kosakowski,Trainor, us A - ' - B' b Bob Cramer, E , tackles, Toll, Darling, Dreher, guards, ix y, f so homores and the pros centers, Green and Maturniak. There were a number O P 0 ' for Coach Williams. pects fOI' tllC f1CXt two YCZLFS SCCITL CflCOUI'Zlglf1g Dave Parsons was the capable manager. 49 1--3-""'f xX if ' XX XX -l?AA I I ' 2 'N-S fx X.. f""'fF if ' , 'I 1" Qi, 'xsqxf 1 ' 1 - . g A' -A 7 .,,,,f':'1 ... ii-gig is-N X 1 I Jr IFJ, on-,jj ---MQ -AQ . . as . L"---0 f . -ff .9 ' M A JZ. ' fczfkefbczll K' HE Amherst team was the same this year as it was the year before, C except for the absence of 'cTeedw Kelley and John Pray. There were . - ' 7 Y ,T s1X letter men. Captain Hglackn Trainor, '4Chr1s" Ixeedy, uStev6 Kosakowski and F. Glick played forwards, D. Glick played center, '4Fred,' SeiVCfS played center and guard, and 'cSqueak,' MLIHSOH played center and forward. VICU Tldlund, L. Kelley and Harry Dow played guards. "DaVe', Fawcett turned out to be a good manager. The score and features of each game follow: A. H. S. 15---Hamp Commercial 22---Home Amherst lost a slow game to a more experienced Hamp Commercial team. A. H. S. 16---Alumni 10---Home The alumni team with such former stars as Foley, Fawcett, and Joy could DOt overco tl A ' ' me ie mherst team. Capt. Trainor was a high scorer with eight pOiHt5- ' A. H. S. 26-4-Smith Academy 39---Away 111 HS f:1rSt league game Amherst lost to Smith Academy. The Amherst team dd ' 1 not get accustomed to the slippery floor in time to overcome Smith Academy'S early lead. A. H. S. 25---Smith School 13---Home Amherst defeated Smith School in a very slow and uninteresting game. 50 xx X f A S- S XXX. . D '-"in Af "k""X-A-fxr--Q.. - N - ff - if' .,,,- he A "rm .xr V. .. . , " a ,,f-ffgi-,.-.,- -,,,.4-5 xi .q,Q,,?4Q42LZ-S5 I Y,-t Z7 .4 YEA 11 L A Z da Ixus, 4 S if A E.. resnman team was too much for Amherst on the large court at State College. A. H. S. 20---Smith School 25---Away The Amherst team could not get going and lost a slow game to Smith School. A. H. S. 17---South Deerfield 21---Home Harry Dow sprang into the limelight garnering nine points from the strong Deerlield team. Deerfield had Won only When the last Whistle blew. A. H. S. 20---Hopkins 21---Home ln an exciting and Well played game Hopkins scored one more point than Amherst to defeat them for the second time this season. A. H. S. 9---Agawam 31---At the Tournament Amherst lost to a much more experienced team by a score of 31-9. The game Was made notable by the undying support ofthe Amherst rooters. This year Amherst High School Was honored by an invitation to the Nl. S. C. Annual Tournament for small high schools. Amherst was paired off in the first round with Agawam to Whom she lost. But A. H. S. Was not entirely unrewarded. She received a beautiful silver loving cup in recognition of her loyalty to her team and her fine sportsmanship. Sl X ff ,ff 4 - -sxgx i p , ,T ,fig X I, RWSNN mfs. ' ,, dJ,,C'-Ef3.---- ..---.,.'sL,,,3'-------, .-5, :sr Wir!--I" . IQAl?:gQ:W:,,,f- AS' - I , 7-I -1-- B Bzzyketbazll T THE beginning of the season, baseball prospects for Amherst High looked fairly bright. There were seven veterans returning from last year, four of them good hitters. The veterans were Tidlund, Wood, Bixby, Pihlman, Morin, Smith, and Captain Trainor. Captain Trainor, Dihlman, Smith and Ahearn alternated on the mound. Tidlund and Maturniak were capable cat- chers. Smith and Crossman held down first base. Bob Cramer played second. Trainor and Fulton took turns at third and Wood played at short. ln the outfield were Avery, Morin, Green, Kosakowski, Page, Darling and Bixby. Archie French was manager. Wood leads the team in stolen bases. Bixby and Dihlman have both hit home runs. A new Hampshire league was formed this year. lt included the following schools: Amherst, Arms, Deerfield, and Smith Academy. The scores of the first few Hopkins, Sanderson Academy, South Hadley games were against the Amherst team with losses to Deerfield and Arms. The team, however, is beginning to hit its stride and haS started a winning streak. The prospect for next year is bright since only three members of the team will be lost through graduation. S2 X, N , Y xx . ' ., gg!!- ....--,.ST:3:.,.X .V .4 . Q ",' iff I g ,..F:,':,' g t .aw-a.D' , -"t "' I' JE- - . Q2 Q Z f lx - Pkg Lf , 1?- -1-giriim 3. reshman team Was too much for Amherst on the large court at State College. A. H. S. 20---Smith School 25---Away The Amherst team could not get going and lost a slow game to Smith School. A. H. S. 17---South Deerfield 21---Home Harry Dow sprang into the limelight garnering nine points from the strong Deerfield team. Deerfield had Won only when the last Whistle blew. A. H. S. 20---Hopkins 21---Home In an exciting and Well played game Hopkins scored one more point than Amherst to defeat them for the second time this season. A. H. S. 9---Agawam 31---At the Tournament Amherst lost to a much more experienced team by a score of 31-9. The game Was made notable by the undying support of the Amherst rooters. This year Amherst High School Was honored by an invitation to the M. S. C. Annual Tournament for small high schools. Amherst Was paired off in the first round with Agawam to Whom she lost. But A. H. S. Was not entirely unrewarded. She received a beautiful silver loving cup in recognition of her loyalty to her team and her fine sportsmanship. S1 S S Q D p A7 ffgf xxgggx mx, , , ""'L-J 'mil' ff!! W A,.f-' X-, -N Q .1 1 fL,,f-f1i:E-'-'i-f-- -----...s1QT:-'---a-Ni lag. N. .2 t" g - f.e-4',.-- 4... ,, Br Tlze gold fag ONTRARY to the usual procedure, the following Gold Bug Staff Was elected in the spring of our Junior year. Editor-in-Chief ..... ............ .......... .......... A r t llllli F- Bixgy Bufineff Manager. . ............ Chr1st1an Kee Y f Esther R. Schoonrnakef Associate Editorr. . ..... Q Julia A. Koslosky L Reta A. Pease Iizflzlflzrf Editor. . . ...-.-.-- - - -George F' Cramer An Editor ......... . . . ...... Dean N- Ghck f4a've1'ti5i1zg Ma1zager. . .-.- Alfred W- Harfils Tf,'jJiJt,f ...... ...... . .... .... I f Helen BCIIJHITUU l Edna WojtouCS This Gold Bug is the result of careful planning and a great deal of hard WOfk by a faithful staff. You will miss some of the old features, but We hope that the new ones will more than replace them. 54 'A ln flax. -W-ni'-X--- Xe .ff ' Q?" .-.f- . . ffm-e--A tex-is , 1 ,,,ffi'...C?-f- if 14- - The Q'm,0lzz'f 1931-IQ32 HE Graphic Stall? continued the type of Work accomplished by last year's staff and published three literary magazines and three papers, one for each sporting season. This year's staff was headed by Harold Watts as Editor-in-Chief, and Robert Holdsworth as assistant Editor. Dean Glick took care of the business end, and John Willard obtained the line advertising. lVIabel Whiting, Alfred Planting, and Esther Schoonmaker conducted the departments of short stories, essays, and poetry, respectively. Reta Pease was the exchange and alumni editor. Hilda hdalmquist and Betty Barton were the news editors and Donald Jackson took over the joke and fun columns. The class reporters were: Senior, Julia Kosloskyg Junior, Squire Munson, Sophomore, Marjorie Bennett, and Freshman, Leslie Redman. The typists this year Were Doma Raskevitz and Marian Rogers. Ferol Glick very ably took charge of athletics and Elizabeth Rak was the artist. lX4iss Baker helped us as our Faculty Advisor. During the year, the staff took advantage of their membership of VV. NI. L. S. P. and attended two of the conventions held in West Springfield and South Hadley. One of the greatest events for the Graphic this year was the chance to act as host for the Spring Convention, in Amherst. This is the first of such conventions to be held in Amherst since the Graphic has joined the League. 55 Sig ff .CAA - X wt D y f fa! ca 5 A. xi f ff ,fi T:-NNN, X' ii- " i in 'C c ---.--..M,lxnsut"'--- K 'NV xg .---A l""' Y 4. f,-s 7-tr.. A 1 zmzbr Y-,lay HE Goose Hangs High, written by Lewis Beach, was chosen for the big event of our Junior year. Miss Baker and Miss Ricker kindly offered to coach the play for us. The management was left to the following: Stage Manager ..... ........................................HenryWisneski Assistants .......... Richard Powers, John Trainor, Albert Webb, David Fawcett Property Manager ............................................ Arthur Bixby Business Nlanagers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Esther Schoonmaker, Madalyn Howes Advertising hlanager. . . .....................RaymondLandis Business Advisor ..... ,.............. i Bernard lngals ..,. Eunice lngals. Noel Derby. . . Rhoda ....... Julia hflurdoch .... lXIrs. Bradley. . Hugh Ingals .... CAST OF CHARACTERS Mr. Kenneth Godmg . . . .Harold Watts . . . . . .Doris Redman . . . . .Raymond Landis ........MaryRydCl . . . .Rebecca Thompson 56 . . . . . .Mabel Whiting . . . . . . .Alfred Harris N-LEX A X-six X T ,1., D 1' ff-Q-ft -N x- I ff f T:i!TT: 1-- Ronald Murdoch. . . Lois lngals ........ Bradley lngals .... Dagmar Carroll. . . Elliot Kimberly. . . :Ll-4..A ,,,, . -1 DO YOU REMEMBER- Bradley learning to kiss prim old "Granny',? Lois learning to use Bradleyas shoulder to Weep on? Mr. Haskins coaching Hugh and Dagmar in the love scene? The Whole cast sampling furniture at Douglass-Marsh? The near calamity When the Hats almost fell on the cast? VVhat a tragic ending it would have been! The minute that seemed a year when the doorbell didnft ring? When the first dog refused to stay on the stage and the second one wouldn't bark? The trip to Commerce to see their cast put on the same play? Miss Baker's party? Bradley in his tux? lg i-L -1-,,.g-l' . .David Parsons .Nladalyn Howes Clarence Packard Catherine Lyman . . .Arthur Bixby Bernard and Eunice practicing their emotional scenes much to the delight of P the cast. Bernard Working himself up into a high pitch of excitement in the second act? The near collapse of the play when the dog was not to be found? Lois lends a helping hand. The World at its worst when Aunt Julia refused to talk and the promptress was asleep behind the scenes? uGranny" refusing to allow Hugh to lift her out of the chair? News the day before dress rehearsal that Ronald had chicken pox? Bixby tc the rescue!! The Big Night? R1 'AI 'AI K x X I B4 P' r ' x 'A I 57 X., Q . D f gf 'X-. ,X X- M .?iff,,g H I ' f,f" I 2--Xaiixig . X " c -T-QTETT-TNT" Y TT A A v!.li.?4'iw:pIz,,.ri . ' 1 1 E- 1.1 fbl T Club N1KET Arthur O. Burgess on February 13, 1930. The officers this year are: President ...... ..... A rthur Bixby Vice-Pvuffidziizl. . . .... Cl1fiStiHI1 Keedy' Secrelary ................................. ................R3YmODdL3Hd1S lXflr. Paige was our advisor until his resignation from A. H. S. in February. Mr. Kieler, our present advisor, has proved himself to be entirely capable. The members meet every Thursd as well as general problems. The club is quite fortunate in having a room in the l b -lones ,i rary for its meetings. Banquets are held in our high school cafeteria, and are always attended with enthusiasm. ay evening and have discussions of personal The main event of the year sponsored by the Hi-Y was the production of unique moving pictures-scenes taken in and around school, and of football games. Tl . v . . ns xx as made possible through the kind help of Mr. Barrett of lW. S. C. Another initial moveme ball team. nt was the organization of a successful Hi-Y basket- 58 OSB Chapter of Hi-Y has flourished Well since its organization by X Q D if is-5 y ,HEL J Kg-gf. 5, " ' it . :ff ff S S C i ' Tn' Af' L- - Trl'-Eff Club HIS year the club was divided into three sections, Sport, Social and Service, thus giving it the name "Tri-Essf' Miss Lancaster, Nliss Krasnecki, and Miss Giles have been most helpful as our faculty ad- visors. We owe not a little in the Way of gratitude to our oflicers: Prefident ....... . . . . .Esther Schoonmaker Vice-President .... ...,... B etty Barton Treafnrer ......, . . .Helen Keedy Secretary ,..,............. ..... H elen Holt Chairman of Sport Section .... . . .Julia Koslosky Chairman of Social Section. . . .... Reta Pease Chairman of Service Section ....................,.........,...... Helen Keedy The sport section took charge of all athletic events, the social section spon- sored the Tri-Ess Prom, and the service section sent appropriate gifts to the Vet- erans' Hospital in Northampton. We feel that this year has been an experiment, and a successful one, too. We sincerely hope that the things We have accomplished will serve as worth While precedents in the years to come. 59 44.- - XX D J ff + to 'assist .T , X ag, -----..S2T1T:'r-'------ ' -'wir 3. Yff-f""" Y' V V ,W 5 slilmwfwz- ,,,f me . i. ,Er 1'-1 " Dmmczizk Club g HE Dramatic Club has completed another year as one ofthe most popular clubs in the school. The officers are a brother and sister combination: Prefident ..............................,. . . . ..... .... C hristian Keedy Vice-Pfefident .... ..... H ClCI1 K?edY Secretary ........ ...-- R uth B1XbY Trearzlrer .... . . .Arthur BiXbY Adwfor ...................................................... Charles Foth Several comedies put on in assembly were the result of student coaching. The high school presented in a creditable manner the "Far Away Princessi' in the inter-school play contest held at Northampton. The Third Annual lnter-Class Pla Herof, The Freshmen, giving "Little Brother Sherlock," captured second plaCC. Hfholera Adultumi' and "VVhose hioneyf, were presented by the Junior and y Contest was Won by the Seniors, in "Polly'S Sophomore classes respectively. hlany Freshmen joined the club this year and they give promise of being future stars of the A. H. S. stage. C0 NX X. x X-. XX ' , "b, I: ,ff-gf' +'--- TSS.,.-- X' 5 , l , 'Anim' -f' Tf -Axes-- sis . i! TYY ,,i P .n.Li,2,,1.,Q5ms tg s--M4-'-'W' The Debafzng Club N THE program for debating this year were included three inter-class debates and three inter-school debates. OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR President ..,.... ............................. ..... R e ta Pease Vice-Prefident .... . . . ..,......,......... Dean Glick Secretary ......................,....................r.,.... Apolonia Ziomek The yearis program Was successfully carried out under the able direction of Mr. Gleason and Mr. Seymour. The Seniors Won the first inter-class debate on the subject:-Resolved that the present practice of installment buying is detrimental to the best interests of the general public. The Sophomores defeated the Freshmen on the question:-eResolved that all home study should be abolished. In the finals the Sophomores were successful in convincing the audience neg- atively on the question:-Resolved that the Philippine lslands should be granted complete and immediate independence. The inter-school debate with Northampton was lost to them on the Philippine question. The A. H. S. team was successful in defeating Hopkins Academy on the ques- tion concerning lnstallment Buying. The school team was again defeated at lVilliamsburg on the Philippine question. 61 l X. XX D J 'N E . ,I N , .mix I ' xl EX RXFX ,. 4 "'1 f ! -------'iPLx..lI""""H-XLS 'UU ,Tl 9 -1"""T-4 fs. me 5315 f..--N- , ,, if-' Et WW- ----- - , 'Tm Jlferzfo HIS year the Pro Merito Society of A. H. S. has been more active than l tiose of previous years. Early in the fall, it met and elected Arthur Bixby, president and Miss Krasnecki, faculty advisor. The club decided to be different from the others in the school, hence on Sat- urdays during the school year, the members met with Miss Krasnecki and tried their hand at bridge, or, when the spirit moved, learned the latest dance steps. These Saturda 'h " - - " ' ' y nig t get to gethers were in charge of able chairmen. ln the fall, the club was Well represented in Northampton High SchOOl- Earle Lo k ' o er was the after dinner speaker and he proved to be most interesting. The following are Senior b mem ers: Helen Benjamin, Arthur Bixby, Julia Koslosky, Hilda hlalmquist, Reta Pease, Alfred Planting, Doma Raskevitz, Esther Schoonmaker, Charles Thayer, Harold VVatts, Polly Ziomek. The Junior members are: Eleanor Bukoski, Rebecca Ferrier, Elizabeth Graves, Charlotte Page, Charles Peters, Barbara VVelles, Nellie Rodzwell, Margaret Kuzf meski, Alulia Rogers. 62 -X X. XM D S-N-C Y-X 'fi -.,-....EKxT:'-4..,.-.Kg If n ,,,., 13,5 A'.,-"did, at P V e i--- -aa' ' 2 li - . The Student Cowmf HE Student Council organized for the year 1931 and ?32 with Arthur Bixby, President, and Reta Pease, Secretary. Committees elected during the year Were: Inter Class Sports-Ferol Glick, John Trainor, lWilton Stafford. Committee for Tardiness-Harold VVatts, Reta Pease. School Banner-Fred Sievers. Members of the Student Council are: Arthur Bixby, Reta Pease, Christian Keedy, Esther Schoonmaker, Charles Peters, Fred Sieyers, lylilton Stafford, San- ford Russell, John Trainor, and Harold Watts. The Council has established the flrst Tuesday of each month as a definite day of meeting. It has also changed the Honor Roll points toward the Stovvell Cup from the actual number received by each class to that ofthe percentage basis. 63 x XXX f ffi,! -X XX D .Q i NX Q-. Xxx k R ' i 1 X c X " -Kg, Woodwzhd zzarief OR the first time in the history of Amherst High School, We have had a woodwind quartet. The quartet has played in public on several occa- sions and is re a d d g r e as a novel organization. Selections from Scarlatti, Correyey Pirani and D k . a vora are often played. The personnel, three of Whom are taking lessons at the New England Conservatory of lVIusic, are as follows: Flute. . . ............... .....,.... .......,... .... E l i zabeth Bama 0606 "'-' ,..... D ean Glick Clarinet' ' - ..... Nelson Julian Bafxoon. .....Ferol Glick 64 f x,-,. XR , , ff --- 12 'X- .' ', . -X X. X K V, Xxx 'X X u D ji ffl-ff' ----.,-wkwsn-...,N 55: X E 4 Q -. A---V T , 1Q1ef?g:4:Z2kg.,,s9 - " Gd -E- l l The Sfrzhg Quartet HE String Quartet, under the direction of lWr. Tarlow, is made up of Richard Schoonmaker, first violin, Charles Peters, second violin, Thelma Nladden, viola, and Esther Schoonmaker, 'cello. Concerts: The Sunderland Womanls Club, The Jones Library, The Men's Club, and the school assemblies devoted to music. The objective of the year was the concert given on May 27 in College Hall Where the quartet presented uAndante Cantabilen by Tschiakowsky, and mln An Old Castlem by Moussorgsky. Following is a representative group of composi- tions studied: Deep River CAn Old Negro Melodyl ..... .... P ochon March Heroique ........,.......... ..... S Cfwbffi Presto ............ . . . A - - HCIWZ11 Mintiet ...... , . . ffflydn Volkslied ..... . . , ,,..,. .., fmdn Serenade ............ ......... . . . Ilaydn Haydn Andante CSurprise Symphony? .... ' - - 65 T X ORCHESTRA l X f f T , Q H ffl ffj 7, Q ' .7 . i' xx .fu . XX , V N XX I Xxx N X, X Txsx . D .fif- -Q---js-gxqs xxx XX ' ,,- , fix' -di., I iii--S--Z...-xg xx . , 4. V I ig,-,,,f.T,9 i 7 V T if Y Y 'Y f.4li:L:Q.:Fi,Z,f '-'--T.-- T'-'QL-,wi-'lar'-f The Orelzefira HE orchestra has met regularly every Thursday afternoon this year, and the members have received a school credit for the Work accomp- lished. Mr. Tarlow's efforts, plus the co-operation of the members, have helped to make this yearis work a great success. OFFICERS Prerident ......... .......,.... ..... ..... C h a rles Peters SfCf6'f6lfy-T1'fC15Wf1'- . ..... Esther Schoonmaker Librarian ....... ........ C arl VVildner Director ..... ............,.......... .... lV I r. Marc Tarlow TNSTRUMENTATION Fifffv Violinr: Charles Peters CConcert Masterj, Richard Schoonmaker, Guilford Hanks, Frank LeDoyt, Thelma Perry, Frances Corry, Helen Holt, Lucy Lampron. Second Violinf: Carl Wildner, Gertrude Commings, blames Shea, Genevieve Shaw Violaf: Thelma Madden, Howard Mitchell. 'Cello' Esther Schoonmaker. Barr Violin: Louise Parker. Flute: Elizabeth Banta. Oboe: Dean Glick. Bassoon: Ferol Glick. Clarinetf: Nelson Julian, Florence Kentfield, Norman Schoonmaker. Trnrnpetr: Edgar Beaumont, David Fawcett, Albert Webb. Mellophone.s Henry Wisneski. Tynipani: Harlan Howard. Drninfs Ray Goodale. Piano: Virginia Pushee, Florence hiacllonald. During the course of the year the organization has studied the compositions of Bach Mozart Handel, Haydn, Gluck, and Schubert. 7 7 . The orchestra contributed music for assembly programs, the incidental music for the Junior Play, for the teacher's play, the Christmas program, at the Jones Library, and the Vlfashington Celebration of the Woman's Club. On May 27, the big event of the musical year took place in the form of the Fifth Annual Concert presented by all the lXTusic Clubs at College Hall. 67 M ess . r X D J ff -X Xxx M 'Hin I fy x ,,f f ,,ff linen 53 , ., 4 , !X!,,.if--D, ----e-N-New fm, e ff W 1l.l2.ggqf1,,,t- gas' V E- .Q Anker Printing Company 1 0 0 7 Cornnreroinll Printers Printers of THUE GOLD BUG M Suffolk Street Holyoke, Mass. os - x X X VH AA A ZZ!! gjrnxbvsx X Q' ig Iyfi! H 'S -f-'tt " lt The Class of 1932 takes this opportunity to extend its appreciation to those Whose advertising has helped make possible the publication of this Gold Bug. "Anywhere In New England" BEST WISHES CLASS OF 1932 Northampton Branch H. P. HOOD Sz SONS, INC. 11 Hawley Street, Northampton, Mass. Tel. 2555 69 e XX D j - f' x V - X' 'IVVIIT 1, 1 I ff! X -ws. Q- X-h-i- H Q I X 1 ' t f -1 ,xii , K! ,lf , , V , ig-'ng TT - ICA ' T VV Q ffeffifg Fo r- T PHOTOGRAPHS that are guaranteed to please you, go to V KINSMANS STUDIO Specialist in College and School Photograph Work MAIN STREET AMHERST 70 gs --. Q X- D A f 1, I 5 X X , -..., is X X XX I I t 4 fx! - -5--ing "1--., is ' A '-Y 4,-f , i x ' :. Yr 3, - I W' i--i"f"', '9 , iQ.lz.1 ,,ri - A .:.,:-- -'- B ' 1, L N' l'.l.'4IA..'IlI'I' X- kj X? - ' N vmiiuiiiuulnlmim , If X ' riiiliflliumlm .-YW? Xff r llllillllllllllilllln X' uiun ,H QQ if 0 K ESSO 5 1 New England s Largest College Annual Designers and Engravers Engravers for . n , , th1S Book HOWARD-WESSON CO. Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates 44 Portland Street fprinters Building, WORCESTER, MASSACH USETTS Telephone 3-7266 f 71 CXNSXX M In 'l'A :L fl. . gxxx X-X - 1 l f -,f' A ..f 1 1 L, BILL'S COLLEGE MUTUAL PLUMBING DRUG STORE COMPANY -- Hardware Majestic and W' H' McGrath Atwater Kent Prop. Radios u u WILLIAMS, MCCLOUD 62 CO. C. R. ELDER Insurance Of All Kinds and Real Estate Coal---wood Sand---Gravel Telephone 888 I i Savings Bank Building, Amherst Amherst Tel. 20 WESTERN COUNTIES Cvmplimfnff Of ELECTRIC COMPANY Electric PAGES SHoE STORE Service Amherst, Mass. 72 .X X. XL xmxkx ' N fl-f -Q.,.....-E,m,::i"--,NN ' ll f,,,' ,1,f, Y-',', . A F- -:aw Dry and Fancy Goods Ready-to-Wear Fountain Pens The Working Tools of Success Every Graduate Should Have 0ne A. J. HASTINGS Newsdealer and JACKSON AND CUTLER Stafionef AMHERST LAUNDRY co., Inc. QUP-LIT Y FRUIT C0- Q t Fresh Fruit and Vegetables ua 1 y 'rs 6 Amity street Tel. 263 Prices That Make Quality Possible E. 3 E. Pleasant St. Tel. 3-W Clothing, Haberdashery E. H. HARVEY THOMAS F. WALSH Hickey-Freeman Quality Customized Clothes Service X x X X I ,f . fo i-. X-N gg A "' 'fl 'f ,,f:-,,,-f-' --..--.Fi'NN---as-.. N ' Lf-fi-- .DMEM-" .Q-4e,.lf4-ll,.,Q 2? 'T' E- 1 l '1- G. EDWARD FISHER Dealer In Dry, Fancy, and Ready-to-Wear Goods When You Want the Best For Your Money In Clothes See F. M. THOMPSON Sz SON GRANGE GROCERY STORE Dealers In Quality Groceries The Best In Foods STEPHEN DUVAL Optometrist and Optician J. E. BEMENT BEMENT COAL CO. JAMES A. LOWELL Bookseller All the Latest Books W. R. BROWN Insurance and Real Estate Telephone 1 BURNETT Sz NASH Insurance and Real Estate Tel. 992-W Main Street Qx xy J S45 Tii-gxxs -X 'E' , x' N ' I . ' I ,ff 1' """--S, S--suing. Ng - - I 4 Q I i-'.,,,, I ' ' : A 'D' u , ' '.'l1"1f4" ,.'- Am! "" The Best in Drug Store Service The Best In Drug Store Merchandise HENRY ADAMS COMPANY The Rexall Store 3 South Pleasant Street Ja- -S -L GIFTS for All Occasions MISS CUTLER'S GIFT SHOP M. S. PAIGE 62 SON DOUGLASS-MARSH -,-- Chevrolet and Hupmobile Quality Furniture Telephone 29 For Less 31 Pleasant Street BOLLES SHOE STORE Bostonians and Friendly Fives Compliments of DAVID H. KEEDY Attorney-at-Law College Candy Kitchen, Inc. The Place With Nice Things gfasty and Wholesome lunches. Sparkling, fresh ru1 sher candy and salted nu s. t drinks. Rich ice cream, college ices and bets and dandy home made pastry. F1ne I HAROLD B. KET CHEN Complete Car Service S. S. HYDE Optician and jeweler 3 Pleasant St. QUp one flightj EAT AT CRAMER'S DINER to X D if ,P , ' l , X .fx O 4 22 QF! " A ' PEPPER-fs:-91. .- 14- I - E is 1 Programs Tickets Dine and Dance CARPENTER sl MOREHOUSE PRINTERS Cook Place, Amherst Tel. 43 I Placards Stationery I V-,Wim YY V V I MONTGOMERY ROSES I PINE REST TEA ROOM 75 Amherst Rd. So. Hadley --- GAZETTE PRINTING Co. Printing Of All Kinds Telephone 1097 14 Gothic St. Northampton 'TH'- . C0'IlIfJf1'7lIflIl,N' of A FRIEND Q!y,llf0g7'HP!7.f 76 1 .fs Y .f V x

Suggestions in the Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) collection:

Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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