Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1935 volume:
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CRUISE - 0F - THE
'W W" 'Y ' W" "" Y 'wins ' --
PUBLISHED - BY - THE . SENIOR - CLASS
AMHERST - 1-IIGH - SCHOOL - AMHERST - MASSACHUSETTS
I9-"" ' 35
AMHERST HIGH SCHOOL SONG
Nobler and better than all other schools,
Amherst, oh here's to you!
Highest in learning, proudest in sports,
We praise thy name anew. fl
Hark while we sing our love and esteem, i
We pay thee honor due.
Oh, Amherst High School, our praises resound.
May she be honored, her name be renowned! l
Her glory rises, shines out on high,
Weill never let it die.
Oh! other schools come, and other schools gog
Amherst alone stands above every foe.
Onward and upward ever climbing
Here's to old Amherst High!
page two- - - The Gold Bug
Un our four-year cruise a log of important
events has been kept. Because the
fourth year is the most recent
in our memories, that rec-
ord is most complete.
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The Gold B ug - -
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Whose faithful work in stormy weather, -
and friendly humor on bright days If f
has made her a capable and fa-
vorite oficer on the cruise
: I? ylll I
page four t- - - - - - - - -The Gold Bug '
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The Gold Bug
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Mr. F oth
Hunting and Fishing
On the farm
ln the 4th dimension
Across the street
Up in the air
By the sea
In the uwoodsn
ln the kitchen
ln the lab
The great open spaces
On the green carpet
In the fog
The Gold Bug
I9 --- -- -35
Row--Left to Right
DOROTHY C. RICKER .....
DONALD S. LACROIX
IRENE E. HALE .........
ISABEL C. FIELD .......,
RALPH W. HASKINS ....
MILDRED A. WEEKS .....
EDITH L. PINNICK ........
GEORGE E. WILLIAMS .....
LILLIAN M. PRENDERGAST
GENEVIEVE H. DWYER .
E. KENDALL GLEASON ..
MILDRED S. BROWN ....
RUTH L. PARKER .,.........
STACEY A. KRASNECKI ......
HILDEGARD E. GORANSON
CHARLES E. FOTH .......,
ANNE K. PEWATKA ......,....
ELEANOR F. BATCHELDER
ROBERT J. CADIGAN ........
ROBERT L. DRUMMOND ....
MARC TARLOW ...............
STEWART SEASS .....
EMIL E. ,KEILER
ARTHUR L. SWIFT
The Gold Bug
1. ,, ..'v.4: ....
French, English, History
., Household Arts
English, Commercial Subjects
A. Mfztlientatics, Science
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Hail to the honor of dear Amherst High School!
Glad are we now to sing praise to thy name.
Out of thy halls came the knowledge and learning
To lead us on oler the pathway of fame,
Hail to the Gold and Maroon in our banners!
Oh! May the wealth and the warmth they imply
Shine evermore on the page of our memory
Bright as the stars that are filling the sky.
Hail to the teachers whose patient endurance
Kept our Mcoursen' straight through the classes each day!
May their reward come in marking the pleasure
We frankly own and now gladly display.
Hail to the class that is ending its studies
In Amherst High where it learned how to strive!
Good-bye, dear school, we shall always remember
The good thou hast done for this class! thirty-five.
page twelve -- - - T --The Gold Bug
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HONVARD MITCHELL-Our chief Senior execu-
tive. An idealist with a keenly practical mind.
A friend to the lowest freshman or snootiest
senior. A champion of English composition,
with a never failing sense of humor. A good
dancer. An athlete. What more?
EMILY BILLINGS RANNEY1OHF capable secre-
tary with a reputation for wit and intelligent
frankness. A boon to English teachers. Just
different enough from the rest of us to make
us respect her. In short, '6Emmy.',
JOHN WILLIAM AHEARN1Tl18 mainstay of the
pitching staff. An easy talker who likes to
attract attention. Sometimes mischievous, some-
times serious, but always a gay fellow with a
twinkle in his eye.
HARRIET AMES-Our earnest debater, perhaps
our future lawyer, full of words and pep. A
dependable student with a flair for the social
The Gold Bug
MILTON STAFFORD - The breezy high-speed
salesman. Politician of the class and twice its
president. Don Juan. An athlete with a sense
of humor. Smiling even when udoing time',
ANNA MARY ADAMITIS-UlldlStUFbCd and un-
disturbing. On time, quiet, conscientious and
always prepared. Smiling, even-tempered and
interested. Many acquaintances, and a few
ALEX AMENDA-Big and sturdy, a dependable
football player. A friendly, likeable fellow
with a keen sense of humor and an eye for fun.
JEAN MARIE ARCHIBALD-The Edna St. Vincent
Millay of the class, our leading idealist. Eager
to help and popular because of her simple
charm. An addition to any table or class room.
A ufetchingw lass.
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ALICE ADELINE AUGUST-Wh6H in doubt, ask
Alice. French or shorthand, mere trifles to her.
One with outside interests, but still faithful,
friendly and helpful to her classmates.
JAMES BENNAS-uJiII1,,, a quiet chap. A good
sport with a ready smile. Always industrious
and quick in his studies. His polite reserve and
natural manners show his self-confidence.
KENNETH WAYNE BLACK-Our talkative Ver-
mont student with the inimitable drawl. A laugh
without equal. Popular for his dramatic ability
and charming personality-especially among
IRENE ELIZABETH BOGULAWSKI-A man-hater, re-
served, amiable, a hard worker, a devotee of
music. One whose interests lie outside of
page fourteen T----
MILLIE ELIZABETH BAGDON-A happy-go-lucky
piece from Sunderland. aflohnny on the spot"
with laughter, news and knowledge. Impulsive,
genial, with a smile for all. Room l's sunshine.
LAWRENCE HUBBARD BIXBYZOHF '6Bix," famous
for three reasons: his school of cars, his dramat-
ic ability, and his rustic philosophy. A refuge
for humbled math teachers. One of our best
CLIFFORD HENRY BLINN-From North Leverett,
tall and slim, happy-go-lucky. Very, very serious
when he is serious, but never very far away
from a laugh.
RUSSELL CRITCHETT BOWLBY-That man Bowl-
by. Smooth! The Hman-about-town." Swagger.
Swank in everything. .lust as clever on skis as
on the dance floor. Style in whatever g'Russ,,
- - The Gold Bug
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GERALDINE IRENE BRADLEY A new cheer leader
with plenty of pep and vigorous talk An able
debater and pleasant companion, she has be
come one of the gang in '1 single year
ARTHUR DAVID BROADFOOT Tennis, swimming
skating and the weaker sex A lad who knows
just enough about everything to carry him over
in a big way Neatness, 6XaCt11eSS 111 manner
FRANK BUKOSKI Big and brawny, easy going
and llkeable Friendly and good natured A1
CHARLES LELAND BRANCH Brancheau, one of
the football team s best bets a11d Miss Batcheld
61 s 1lV"ll One of our most popular lads be
cause of his wit and courtesy Generous with
the family charlot
Petite, unobtrusive, but spreading good will
over 1 large territory Never found grouchy 01
unwilling to aid uiet and peaceful upo11
GRACE KATHLEEN CLARK T111 and dignified
T T Q ' Y -Hoc , 97
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. - L - ' NORMA MAE BROWN-uB1'0'Wl1i6?,, Quite right!
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ways willing to help, with a smile. Quiet and
sensibly reserved, he is respected by all.
LAWRENCE CLARK-uLarry,', one of our popular
football la ers. A Witt and broadl ffrinninff
P y Y Y za 2:
rebel against discipline. A great talker, happy,
easy-going and carefree.
The Gold Bug
lass from Sunderland Aloof from the multitude
but fond of a few. Never caught napping as
her membership in Pro Merito testifies.
GERTRUDE MABEL COMINGS-Busy at home but
conscientious toward school Work. Honest,
faithful and straightforward. Striding over all
' I I' ' r 114 1 : I 1 f
MARION ARVINE CROWLEY-Class actress and
musician. Serious or light-hearted, friendly or
cold, understood or misunderstood, still faithful
to Graphic, Dramatics, Gold Bug, and the
drawing power from Shutesbury.
ETI-IEL WINIFRED DIXON-IHl6fCStCd in music
and a member of school orchestra. A good
student, quiet and shy, perhaps, but with plenty
of determination to win success.
Avis MARJORIE DORRELL-AHOthCr 4'peanut" of
the famous upeanutn twins. Fond of past tense
ending, '6Ed,,,-a present tense for her. Readily
seen when she presents herself at our dances.
MITCHELL GERVICKAS-A small, light-haired,
humorous, lover of nature. A good sport, ath-
letic and agile. Interested in many things,
"Mitch" is popular among the boys for his
sincere and trustworthy companionship.
RUTH ALICE DEADY-Bubbling over with fun
and enthusiasm. Never twice alike, but de-
termined to finish what she starts. Always in a
group of friends.
LEON CHARLES DoLEvA-Handsome, smart and
likeable, the best athlete of our class. Modest
and dependable despite his ability and fame.
Much admired, too, for his way with the girls.
RICHARD FRANCIS FoLEY-A dependable man on
the football field and in class. Persevering and
logical, '6Dick,, has made a fine record for his
sportsmanship, industry and intelligence.
THELMA NELLIE GLAZIER-An outdoor girl,
quiet and modest, but full of fun. Excellent
student, with two years of Pro Merito to her
credit. Interested in music. I-Iails from Lev-
erett, 'way up there in th' hills!
- - -----The Gold Bug
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MYRA CAMPBELL GRAVES-That shrill laugh?
Myra,,of course. Her philosophy? A grin. Her
hobby? Chasing skunks. Myrais magic in class,
assembly, or dance.
DOROTHY VIRGINIA Gaoss-uQueen." Not very
widely known but deeply appreciated. Inter-
ested in Northampton. Likes Tropical Islands,
Hawaii in particular. Filled with patriotism
and pride of soldiers.
GAMER ELIZABETH HANIESKI-ThE girl with the
dimple, and bluest of eyes. A sense of humor
that wins over all, even in shorthand. Never
bored, never grouchy. Sunshine in any class.
VICTOR HALL HARDENDORFF-Our blonde hero
with his reputation as a hard-boiled editor.
Genteel when he putters around with math.
A little bit removed from ordinary girls and
MARGARET HELCAX GRISWOLD-Demure but jubi-
lant. Always winning with a smile. Like a
uRay" of sunshine flooding any class room or
MIXRION ELIZABETH GUNNESS-'6Gunny," our best
scientist. Doting on the Pythagorian theorem
aIId having Thales for breakfast. At home oII
the dance floor or 011 the hockey rink. A will-
ing assistant always.
GUILFORD HANKS-uGuil,', a veteran violinist in
the orchestra. An industrious student and a
fine outdoor sportsman, too. A sense of humor
and a quiet smile. Slightly reserved but
DONALD EVANS HASTINGS-Another noisy chap!
A sensation now and theII iII basketball. A
rare, quiet humor, the type HIOSI appreciated.
Quite likely to remain with his books and
The Gold Bug -
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BERTHA BELLE HILLOCIQ-A little bashful and
reserved, but full of quiet fun. Usually found
with a calm smile and some chatter for her
friends. Unactive in school affairs but a de-
FRANKLIN.HoPK1Ns-Quiet, but noisy in his
essays. Prize speaker, debater, anything in pub-
l1c speaking. A thinker. After the chatter,
Franklin speaks and others listen-and listen.
AGNES GRACE JACISSON--OHI' blond with the
sl1y manner, becoming blush, and what a smile!
Always,willing to help a classmate. Usually
seen wlth her pal, uBrownie."
EDWARD KARPINSKI-AS full of pep as a little
.man could be! An imp? Ask Miss Hale!
Surely a likeable imp! 5cMolly," very often
heard yelling HSnake', or MSnake Charmerf'
page eighteen- -
HELEN MAE HOLT-A 'Gpeanutn devoted to foot-
ball or any sports in which her man takes
part. Twin to the other '6Peanut.,' Quiet, often
found talking usports?,' in the corridor.
DOROTHY MAY HOWARD-OU1' business-woman!
Neat, practical and reasonable. Always on time
and never caught unprepared. Shorthand stand-
by and able typist. Taken away from extra-
curricular activities by her bus.
SOPHIE BARBARA JAKIMKO-An interesting com-
panion for any group with her Sparkling Per'
sonality. Full of good humor and many lively
experiences. Entertaining to work with, espe-
cially in Room Two.
JOHN FRANK KATILIE-Quiet and slow-spoken,
.lohn is a steady worker with a friendly, cheer-
ful grin. Independent and strong-willed, he
leaves a fine record as a methodical student.
- -The Gold Bug
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MARY KOWBA-ThE owner of the heartiest laugh
of any of our classmates Serious sometimes
and always up in her studies. A devotee of
Mr Foth and his teachings Lena s p1l
LUCY MARIE LAMPRON-A disarming smile, 1
pretty blush A neat, sympathetic and polite
girl of many friends lndustrious and unob-
trusive, she will always remain a bright memory
FLORENCE ELLEN MACDONALD- Flossie from
England with 1 dlsdain for raucous Americans
Brilliant English wit, restraint. Music1l t1lent
that will make her a fine cellist. A bit haughty
elusive and very capable.
GEORCE KENDRIC MALL0RY1Th6 life of the
school Known to everybody. Too much for
some of the teachers, but 1 Sfl1l01 who sails
along in spite of everything
The Gold Bug
LENA LORRAIINE KZCOWSKI-sTh1t clear voice
th1t sounds like 1 clarion in all her classes
uite 1 student. Overseer of Mary Often
found in Mr Foths classes
LEOPOLD JOSEPH LECLAIR1NOthlHg he cant do'
Acting drawing, writing and dancing There
Leo shines. Afraid of no one because of his
column A. H. S s nose for news 1nd rumors
ELIZABETH QUINT MAGRA1'H-QUICK as a Fresh-
111111, thoughtful as 1 Sophomore, interested as
1 Junior, interesting as 1 Senior Absorbed in
reading debating 1nd ,lElCli-lllg
MARY CONSTAINCE MALLORY -- Our vivacious
Cl'1C61'lC'1Cl61'! Sparkling always A C0lTlp'llll0ll
with a contagious laugh At home on bflsketb ill
O1 dance floor Interested Ill diamatlcs, T115
'lllfl 1 Spotw in Wllll8ll1SIOWVll
page nl neteen
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WILLIAM PAUL MARTIN-66Wllll6,,, always in
bruises caused by some chemical experiment.
An outdoor lad whose gun and knife are as
necessary to him as daily bread.
SHIRLEY ELIZABETH NESTLE-Tiny, but never
overlooked, on account of her personality. Ac-
tive in social, sport and musical activities along
with Myra, her intimate friend.
.l0HN VINCENT OSMUN-Essayist, scientist, con-
noisseur of insects. Prominent figure at our
dances. All ffl. V. Ofsn gifts are a fatal at-
traction to the opposite sex. A very likeable
LILLIAN ELIZABETH PAGE-C001 and deliberate.
Good bookkeeping student with calculating
mind. Possessor of subtle sense of humor. In-
terested in Leverett dances and Smith School
FRANCESE ROSE MILLER-AH even-tempered girl
with no cross words. Popular with both sexes
and busy sometimes with the Graphic. En-
dowed with a great ability-"to hold her manf'
FRANCIS WILLIAM OQNEIL-uOSW3ld,,, 4'Mol1y's"
pal. Same size, and same style. Daily enter-
tainers in uslowv classes. Miss Hale's trials,
but our amusement and delight.
HELEN MAE OWEN-Soft voiced, smiling and
blushing. Most bashful of girls. Too self-con-
scious to volunteer information in class. Quick
to absorb information sent her way and willing
to repeat it for a friend.
LOUISE DoANE PARKER-Conspicuous as our so-
cial leader, with red-gold locks that charm all
her admirers. Talented and stylish. Generous
with South Amherst pumpkins and ravishing
glances. One of the winter usportsf'
page twenty - -
- - -The Gold Bug
, . - . . . . .V-rv f . L I-If--I. 1-.wr -' H1 .1fTfw"'.:'v'Y'3' '.:"'L "fi: 'nil ,-f'ifi3i'fi- - El-ififi'
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THELMA ALICE PERRY-Friend and aid to all,
with interests varied, music, drama, reading
and one in 936. Serious or sparkling with
laughter and fun. Never in a blue mood.
RICHARD JOHN PLICHTA-The fellow who can
ski and play the fiddle. Happy, trustworthy
and popular. A great all-rou1Id sport with a
care-free laugh and friendly philosophy.
LESLIE MERRILL REDMAN-A fellow with many
interests: able football manager, outstanding
actor, intelligent student, brilliant conversa-
tionalist, a1Id well-versed punster. Certainly an
asset to '35.
LILLIAN BERTHA RoLLINs--Good humor per-
sonified. Always bubbling over with enthusiasm
for sports, school or church. Sensible but never
boring. Full of original ideas and sayings.
The Gold Bug
' 'I f f' 'rlrdiiifl iff Irlzlrmisaggffizt' .rlflrellml-m"f.:. ig'15rg1.1QQz1a'z'i: .f.2'i.'Ji:2iIL1.i3..1iza! :.i9:5g,g:,4
ALFRIDA PETERsoNWMissed because of an ab-
sence which kept her away a long time. Quiet
and thoughtful. Dreaming about uhimw per-
haps. Welcome to any class because of a pleas-
ant smile and shy manner.
VIRGINIA PUSHEE-Music and Virginia! They
seem synonymous. School pianist and indis-
pensable member of our orchestra. Shy but
friendly and always on the job. That's uPussy.7'
ANNE URSULA RocERs-Rosy cheeks and catch-
ing smile. Lover of knowledge, especially facts
about English. Pro Merito student for two
years. 'Nuff said about intelligence rating, but
the girlish blush still lingers.
MARY PAULINE RZECZIQOYVSICI-QHl6t, alluring,
Inysterious, secretive, tranquillity itself, the pic-
ture of charm. That's Mary on her outer-shell.
Withill, just the same, only most friendly.
I 'I r lr 1 1 :I :xii ' 4 4 lt......F.,.I.r-..hftf..R....w..IJg..m,.,I..lyff..,4,II IT! I ran rn: ll , 1 I 4
OLGA MILDRED RZEGZKOWSKI-Entirely different
from her slsterjlmpish, laughing, joking, hap-
py, always seeming to get a big ukickw out of
life, a gentle ukickf, but one that's amusing.
:B J ' 79
ERNIGE CHAPMAN SMITH Smitty, one who
believes in having a good time. A little ec-
centric at times. uVariety is the spice of life"
is her motto concerning the opposite sex.
SIDNEY STONE-uSid," the teachers' pest, always
up to some trick. Small, witty, impulsive and
talkative. A gay and loyal friend, this powder
keg of activity.
DOROTHY LORETTA STRANGE-As silent as a
mouse, until she surprises you with some as-
tounding remark. Bound to succeed with her
active conscience and determination.
HELEN PAULINE S1LvoN1c-The girl with the
wide-awake eyes, ready for anything. Willing to
talk any time and equally as willing to try an
intricate dance step. Dancing feet!
GEORGE JOSEPH SPELMAN-uSpelly," without a
care or worry, possessing a Will Rogers' phil-
osophy that makes the weaker sex no worry
to him. Noted for playing stooge with class-
mates, but not for them.
PRISCILLA STOWELL-Always talking. Bubbling
Over with excitement as she tells us of some
new experience. Good-hearted. Often found in
Room 3 or running errands for teachers.
ROGER FRANCIS TAYLOR-Smart, but self-con-
scious, this member of Pro-Merito. Greatly
respected for his industry and common sense.
A punctual and conscientious fellow of many
-M AL - -C - -The Gold Bug
page t1fU9TI.ty-t'lfUO"- -1- fa' f E-
JULIA HELDA TIDLUND-g'Tubby.,' Always full
of giggles, with a humorous answer on her
tongue for everyone. Missed in extra-curricular
activities but willing to lend her services any
HELEN BERTHA ToKARz-Very cheerful, a little
obdurate at times, but even at those times,
humorous. There are lots of laughs and plenty
of merry-making when Helenis around.
ALICE LILLIAN WARNER-0116 of those Sunder-
land folks, with grace and common sense. In
possession of unfailing generosity and under-
standing. Quiet, yet not inconspicuous. A good
student and, above all, a very nice person.
BARBARA MANLEY WHITCOMB--4cBiddie,', class
confidant with Hibernian wit and sagacity.
Dramatics, dancing and fun in general, along
with HAllie,, Warner and Sunderlandis socials.
Not noisy, just funny and very popular.
EDWVARD BENNIE TOCYDLOWSIQI-A great foot-
ball player and a fine student. Generous, self-
confident and popular. Always happy and smil-
ing. Industrious and independent. 'GEd" likes
company and company likes him.
EVELYN RUTH TOWNE-A quiet girl, sometimes
wearing a worried look, at other times, a tran-
quil smile. Always silent unless called upon,
and then often surprising, with her practical
ELIZABETH ROSE WARNER-G'Lizzie," an imp, an
infant with the Mdeviln in her eyes. Fond of
athletics, mathematics and dancing. A lady-like
tomboy, frivolous yet serious. Fun and earnest-
ness in one small person.
ALDIA IVA WILLIAMS--R6SC1'V6d and self-con-
scious, a soft-voiced girl who refrains from
noise-making. Polite and scrupulous. Independ-
ent and practical. A steady worker with a
The Gold Bug --
- -page twenty-three
WINFRED LESTER WOODARD- Another serious
fellow who's never far from a laugh. Tall, quiet
and modest, always dependable and ready, with
enough determination underneath to carry him
through all obstacles.
VICTORIA WYSOCKI-OHS of our more reserved
girls, but the possessor of a smile that makes
many remember her. Frequently heard calling
s'Gamer." Seen often with her sister.
MICHAEL ZAK-All-Around good fellow. For
two years a letterman on the basketball squad.
Steady,.dependable, in studies as well as in
athletics. A good student but a better sport.
FRANK EDWARD LEDOYT-66Bl1d.,, Steady violin-
ist in our orchestra and clever fiddler in out-
side bands. A capable outdoor sportsman of
many achievements and a happy fun-loving stu-
dent of many smiles.
page twenty- four
ANNIE CATHERINE WOSILAWSIiIiWiIh a con-
tagious giggle, easy to please, but difficult to
quell. Dreamy at times, but with a friendly
glance and a pleasant word for everyone.
PAUL YOKUBAITIS-Paul, our tall and stalwart
student. Slow and deliberate in his speech and
actions. Careful and methodical in his work.
A calm and unruffled friend.
F R A N c E s L 0 U I s E CORRY-Happy-go-lucky
uCookie." Often found cheer-leading, dancing,
singing, laughing, flirting, acting, studying, talk-
ing, ucutting-up" or '6Kuenzeling."
WALTER RAYMOND MARSH-Bright and happy,
'6Walt,7' the fellow popular with all. A calm,
natural manner, a fine, quiet sense of humorz,
a broad, friendly smile, his badge of honor.
'The Gold Bug
LACARDIA EMILY MITCHELL-6cMlSS Shynessj'
herself, with smiles that win all who see her,
and a View of life that captivates her friends
who enjoy her dreamy and demure -expressions.
CHARLES FRANK REHORICA-StHCli in the snow
or mud, late, singing, acting, or drawing for
the Graphic, always good natured! MSame dif-
ferencen and 'amakes me no never minds!"
Thatis uUncle Charlie."
The Cold Bug
FRANCIS ROMEO PAGE-An athlete. Sometimes
quiet and reserved, in classes, and sometimes
'Gcutting up," but always cheery. A likeable
fellow in school, and a ujolly good guy among
EDNA MARGARET HUTCHINSON-4cM31'S,9, with an
unquenchable thirst for knowledge. An able
debater, always ready to argue. Interested in
English with hopes of becoming a journalist.
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I IQ " ' I -:as
As we see them
CENSUS OF 1935
Most Popular Girl
Most Popular Boy
Most Brilliant Girl
Most Brilliant Boy
Best Looking Girl
Best Looking Boy
Best All-round Girl
Best All-round Boy
Best Dressed Girl
Best Dressed Boy
Most Athletic Girl
Most Athletic Boy
Most Courteous Girl
Most Courteous Boy
Girl Most Valuable to Class
Boy Most Valuable to Class
Girl Most Likely to Succeed
Boy Most Likely to Succeed
Best Dancer fGirD
Best Dancer fBoyD
page twenty-eightil- -
As the Faculty sees them
- --The Gold Bug
1'-in i - - i i 1 1 2
UR years in High School Weill remember as years of glorious fun, work,
laughter and sorrow. It will not be the big things, the dances, the plays,
the tournaments that we'll cherish as much as the little insignificant things,
the smile of a friend, the praise of a teacher, or the hours spent after school
for heaving an Hairplanen in a study hall.
To others, our Freshman year may not have seemed remarkable, but,
to us, it was a collection of new sensations and experiences! The thing which
excited us most was our new freedom. That freedom soon became mere routine,
but, at first, it made us feel big and important. We also enjoyed a feeling of
class unity, especially after we had elected Milton Stafford, President, Myra
Graves, Vice-President, and Leo LeClair, Secretary-Treasurer of our class. Some
of us attended the Freshman Reception which was sponsored for the first time
by the Graphic. We did our part to make it a success. Toward the end of the
year our actors gave a production of the inimitable play, aliittle Brother Sher-
lock,'7 which was awarded second place in the lnterclass Plays. At the end of
the year the Htrialsw diminished our numbers but left us with a glorious mem-
ory of a well-spent year.
ln our second year, we elected Milton Stafford President of our class,
Leo LeClair, Vice-President, and Emily Ranney, Secretary-Treasurer. The foot-
ball season found seven of our class on the football squad. Later in the year,
by hard work, Harriet Ames, Elizabeth Magrath and Walter Robinson won the
Interclass Debating Contest. A month later, the Millet Declamation Contest
was won by Leslie Redman while Howard Mitchell received honorable mention.
With these activities behind us, we finished our two years as underclassmen.
Our Junior year was one of our most successful years. Class officers
were Harriet Ames, Victor Hardendorff and Emily Ranney. The Junior Play,
our first event of the year, was a success, both dramatically and financially.
The cast gave a great performance under the patient and skillful coaching of
Miss Ricker. Again, our debating team, consisting of Harriet Ames, Elizabeth
Magrath and Martin Smith, won the Interclass Debates under the direction of
Mr. Gleason. We also started the informal socials in the gymnasium which
The Gold Bug ' " ' ' ' ' 1- - - - - I -page twenty-mne
pioved so populai that they were continued the next year On May 4th, we
I9f-"' A A -'-235 ran the Junior Prom. Our class artist, Leo LeClair, and the rest of the com-
mittee outdid themselves in the display of sweet smelling roses. The Senior
Reception closed the year. The auditorium was filled with alumni and under-
graduates in smooth, white Hannels and long, evening dresses.
Our last year came. We were the high and haughty seniors, with much
work to do in a short time. At the elections, Howard Mitchell was made
President of the class, Milton Stafford, Vice-President, and Emily Ranney,
Secretary-Treasurer. Our first big event was the Senior Hop. Autumnal
pumpkins and dried cornstalks took the place of the fresh roses of our Junior
Prom. We were nearing the end of our utripf' Final preparations were being
made. Pictures were taken, and the Gold Bug was started. ln March, under
the eXpert guidance of Mr. Cadigan, our cast of seasoned and experienced
actors won first place in the lnterclass Play Contest with uThe Boorf' On
April 12th, two Senio-rs won the Millet Declamation Contest. Harriet Ames
gave MOn the Other Trainf and John Osmun, MThe Congo." The following
night uThe Boor,'7 with its cast of Seniors, was given the first award at Hadley.
The last school events before graduation had passed.
Now our years in Amherst High School are ending. We sadly close
the door which first, as eager, inquisitive Freshman, we opened, and, with a
lingering glance, we go out, slowly, thoughtfully, carrying a chest of memories.
pagg thirty- The
1 1 1 1 1- ml.: 1--W ,,.- in .-ll i
li 1 11 1 4:
Be lt Remembered that
We the membeis of the fllass of 1935 being 1n good bodily health and of
sound mind and memory but knowing the unceitalnty of thls life do hereby
make publish and declare this as and fO1 ou1 Last Will and Testament heieb
1 1 7 I Ai
' D 0' . 0' .
7 U' 7
1 7 - 1 7
9 L . 1 7 Y
revoking all former wills by us at any time heretofore made.
After the payment of our just debts and funeral charges-and the settle-
ment of our old scores, if any-we give, devise and bequeath as follows:
Our reputation for getting into scrapes and turning them into successes.
The class upairing off" system.
All material left after our worldly goods have been divided.
A cough syrup fountain in every room.
A new brief case.
A contented cow to keep him always supplied with milk.
Two more English classes like the 2nd and 7th period ones.
Another class to bother him about debates.
MLarry'7 Bixbyls school of cars.
"Ken" Blackls way with women.
Mliiussw Bowlbyls air of sophistication.
Leslie Redmanls unlimited vocabulary.
Geraldine Bradleyls ability to get acquainted.
HArtw Broadfootls standing with Mr. Foth. fWe think he'll need it.J
Leo LeClair's place as uDirt'7 editor on the Graphic.
The Gold Bu
5 page thirty-one
l9---- 'H' ' ' ' -"'-:ss
Arvine Crowleyis grace and quiet manner.
Leon Doleva's athletic career.
Avis Dorrell's place in the hearts of Amherst High School students.
Mary H osford,
Grace Clark's demure manner.
Francese Miller's ahility to Mhold her manfi
A few inches of Shirley Nestle's height.
Milton Stafford's comh and uslick-umf'
Victor Hardendorifs understanding of mathematics.
Charles Rehorka's luck to get stuck.
Edna Hutchinson's place as the outstanding red-head of Amherst High.
Myra Graves' Mat home anywhere" feeling.
Lena Kzcowskiis ability to make herself heard.
Betty Barton and Dick Muller,
Francese Miller and Leon DoleVa's unookw in the corridor and lunch
Dorothy Morley and James Lannon,
A hoy and girl to console them.
Someone to take the place of the four senior girls in the C. C. K.
Walter Wiliehis, '
Howard Mitchellas hair dye and curling iron.
uDon,' Hastings' retiring manner.
Mary Mallory's pep and vivacious style.
Frances Corryis grace on the dance floor.
Marion Gunness, place as outstanding Gcsportn among the girls.
Amherst High School, y
Hopes of having no more classes like '35.
In testimony whereof we hereunto set our hand and seal and declare and
puhlish this as our Last Will and Testament on this the 19th day of JUDO in
the year one thousand nine hundred and thirty-five.
CSignedj THE CLASS OF 1935 OF AMHERST HIGH SCHOOL.
page thirty-two The Gold Bug
CCTICKETS please, tickets please," warned the usher. uNo admittance
I dug deep for mine and entered, into the midst of all of the old familiar
faces. How grand it was to be back--after fifteen years! The whole company
intact! I walked down the aisle of the ship,s theater. All of us! We were
bound on a cruise around the world. Here we were, all assembled in the
theater of the vessel on which we were to sail. We were to be witnesses of an
entertainment by some members of our own class. It was up to me, in the
course of the performance, to find out what we all were doing.
The house lights dimmed and the curtain went up on Allie Warner's
Burlesque troupe. Among the dancing beauties one could find Helen Owen,
Mary Kowba, Bertha Hillock and Alice August. After that number, Bowlby
and Dorrell, Adagio dancers, were featured.
In the meantime, I discovered that Johnny Ahearn and -Alex Amenda
owned a tea room and that George Mallory taught Williamstown students how
to ily. By this time, everyone was applauding the work of Eddy Karpinski
and Fran O'Neil in the stage show. Dick Plichta, a modern Alexander Wolcott,
was master of ceremonies. At this time Walter Marsh, successor to Rudy
Vallee, began to be besieged by autograph hunters.
Now the curtain went up on the second part of the show. There was
Alma Williams, contralto soloist with the Philadelphia Philharmonic Orchestra.
Incidentally, I found that Winifred Dixon and Guilford Hanks Kreisler were
flutist and violinist, respectively, in this orchestra. Mitchell Gervickas had
become its conductor.
After a very fine act, an intermission of ten minutes was announced
before the next part of the program, which was to be the movie, uPurple
Passion," starring Sidney Stone, successor to Wallace Beery, and Annie Ad-
amites, the new ,lean Harlow. During the intermission, I found Mike Zak, who
was manager for Bud Ledoyt, the prize fighter, giving newspapers a few state-
ments. Newsboys were selling Extras, whose headlines screamed out the fact
that Milt Stafford had been late for his own wedding to Shirley Temple.
I was told at this time that Marion Gunness was captain of a woman's
baseball team. On the team were Gamer Hanieski, Dot Howard and Norma
Brown. I found also that Ken Black was playing opposite Mae West in uLittle
Ministerf' Jean Archibald had taken Edna St. Vincent Millay's place, and
Gerry Bradley was running a French Correspondence school.
d BUS page thirty-three
Now we all went in again, and before the movie, the orchestra played
one of Ruth Deady's modern compositions. Our former president, How Mit-
chell, had found times hard, and was selling permanent waving equipment.
George Spelman, the great abstract artist, was sitting next to me and he told
me that Louise Parker was a model in the Rzeczkowski Sisters' Elite Dress Shop.
I also learned from him that Thelma Glazier was a coming Greta Garbo.
During the movie, of course, everyone was still, and we were much
amused by the news-reel which was shown after the feature film. In it, we
recognized Shirley Nestle, the golf champ. We also heard a speech by Irene
Boguslowski, President of the Woman's Suffrage Association. Her topic was,
exactly what we guessed, uDown With Man."
After the movie I saw Barbara Whitcomla, who was running an uAdvice
to the Lovelornv column. She was sitting about four seats away from me and
when I had a chance to speak to her, I got a lot of information. She told me
that Lucy Lampron was running a dairy, and that Bernice Smith was South
Amherst's first policewoman.
Jimmy Bennas came up to me at this instant and told me that he had
spent his time in Paris, Latin quarter. He said that Charlie Rehorka was also
over there and Arvine Crowley was starring in the Folies Bergere.
Leaving him, I went around the crowd and gathered the following bits.
Leon Doleva was posing for statues of Greek Heroes. Fran Miller handled
his fan mail. Grace Clark had become owner of Sunderlandis piano factory
No. 1, and uGert" Comings had changed her last name to Stein. Lawrence
Clark had just been elected to the All-American Football team.
At this point I heard a lot of commotion. I turned around and saw
Frank Bukoski's Orchestra coming down the aisle. They gathered on the stage,
struck up a hot number and Fran Corry did a couple of torch songs. Some
one gave me a resounding whack on the back and whom did I see but Franklin
Hopkins who had a reputation as the worldas loudest, fastest talking man. Ben
ing rather a Waltei' Winchell, he could easily inform me that Agnes Jackson
and Dot Gross were hairdressers, while Sophie J akimko was hostess in an air-
plane. Edna Hutchinson, he told me, was exploring the Pelham jungles and
John Katilie was handling her equipment. Virginia Pushee played the piano
for the marathon dance which Eddy Toczydlowski was managing. Millie Bag-
don was one of the few persons who understood Einstein's theory.
I Helen Tokarz, it seemed, was in the Metropolitan Opera. Johnny Osmun,
who played opposite her had tried to poison her with his beloved cyanide.
Dick Foley had dyed his hair, slicked it and become proprietor of an Italian
Restaurant. Don Hastings was one of our more upromisingw politicians. Some-
one had tried to stop Emily Ranney from bringing her ambulance in, but all
efforts were unsuccessful. At this time a foul odor tainted the air as Myra
Graves entered with a couple of her pet skunks. She told me that Lizzie Warner
page thirty-four The Gold Bug
The Gold Bug
IQ----- - - ----- -35
was mayor of Sunderland and Larry Bixby owned an auto school-also a school
of autos. Mr. Hopkins then told me that Helen Silvonic was secretary to Dr.
Branch, the veterinarian. Paul Yokubaitis was the foremost designer of women's
styles. Lillian Rollins had helped Irene Boguslawski in her campaign, Leslie
Redman was still town moderator. Leo LeClair had married Miss Krasnecki
for her money. Locardia Mitchell was champion Olympic runner, and Fran
Page had acquired a uHarvard" accent.
Winfred Woodard was a challenger to the prize-fighting crown of Bud
Ledoyt, at least, so Helen Holt, the check girl, informed me during the inter-
mission that followed. She told me, too, that she had just seen Bill Martin
come in. Bill was busy taking pretty girls' pictures these days. Mary Mallory,
the bashful leader of a troupe of aesthetic dancers, had also arrived, with Clif-
ford Blinn, who was the town's male style-setter. Victor Hardendorff, l found,
was a hard-boiled New York Times editor. His paper had recently published
the fact that Annie Wosilawski and Victoria Wysocki were guides in the Swiss
Alps, and Evelyn Towne was the daring young girl on the flying trapeze. Al-
freda Peterson had become a woman scientist and Priscilla Stowell was the
present Secretary of Labor in the U. S. cabinet. I happened to meet her at this
time and after telling n1e of her work, she disclosed to me the fact that Roger
Taylor was chief librarian at the N. Y. City Public Library.
Lena Kzcowski and Lillian Page were very much absorbed in their work
as drug-store owners and had invented many new types of safety pins, fountain
pens, hot-water bottles, although one could never get any drugs at their store.
Dot Strange was a jockey in the Saratoga Races. Betty Magrath was going from
house to house getting subscriptions for the League of lll-treated Typists. With
her in her campaign was Anne Rogers, who had also worked as the voice in
the Betty Boop cartoons. Julia Tidlund was keeper of an orphanage home and
Thelma Perry was helping her. They were both authorities on the spanking
of naughty tots. Margaret Griswold had gone back to Sweden for a while, but
had now returned and was an artist of the kitchen.
The last thing on the program was a tap dance by Art Broadfoot.
After many encores, the show was over. We came out, all of us happy
that we had been together once more. Everyone was enthusiastic about the
The last thing l heard as I Went out was uSay, did you know that Harriet
Ames was a Fuller Brush woman?" '
- -page thirty-five
IQE:'t:.-'.'- :T " 1 f- 35
Ahearn, J.-Ftb., 1-4, Bktb., 1, 2, Bb., 1-3, Captain 4.
Ames, H.-Pres., 3, G. Bug Ed., Gr., 3, 4, Debate, 1-4, Drama, 1-3, V. Pres., 4, C. Play, 1-4,
S. Play, 1-4, J. Play, Prom., P. Speak. Win., 4, T. S., 1, 2, V. Pres., 3, Pres. 4,
P. Mer., 3, 4.
Archibald, J.-Drama, Sec-Treas., 4, Tri-S, 1-4, P. Mer., 3, 4, Opera, 3.
Bennas, J.-H-Y, 4, Soc., 4.
Bixby, L.-Drama, 1-3, Pres. 4, C. Play, 1, 2, 4, J. Play, H-Y, 3, 4, Ftb., 2, 4, P. Mer., 4.
Black, K.-Drama, 3, 4, S. Play, 3, H-Y, 4, St. Coun., 4, Opera, 3, Glee, 4.
Boguslawski, I.-T-S, 1, 2, Bktb., 1, Bb., 1, Opera, 3, Clee, 1.
Bowlby, R.-Gr., 3, 4, J. Play, Prom., H-Y, 3, Sec-Treas., 4, C. Bb., 1, 2, C. Ftb., 1, 2.
Bradley, G.-Debate, 4, Drama, 4, T-S, 4,, Ch. L., 4. '
Branch, C.-G. Bug, Gr., 4, Drama, 3, H-Y, 3, 4, Ftb., 1-4, Orch., 2-4, Ba., 3, 4.
Broadfoot, A.-J. Play, Hop, H-Y, 3, Pres., 4, C. Bb., 1, 2, St. Coun., Pres., 4, Opera. 3.
Brown, N.-Bktb, 1.
Bukoski, F.-C. Ftb., 1, C. Bktb., 1-3.
Clark, G.-P. 'Mer., 3, 4.
Clark, L.-Ftb., 3, 4, Bb., 3, 4.
Corry, F.-Drama, 1-4, T-S, 1, 2, Bktb., 1-4, Opera, 3, Orch., 1-4.
Crowley, A.-G. Bug, Drama, 1-4, C. Play, 1-4, S. Play, 1, 4, J. Play, Hop, T-S, 1-4, Bktb.,
2, Bb., 2, P. Mer., 4, Opera, 3, Gr. 4.
Deady, R.-Drama, 1, T-S, 1-4, Bktb., 1.
Dixon, E.-P. Mer., 4, Orch., 3, 4.
Doleva, L.-Drama, 3, S. Play, 3, H-Y, 3, 4, Ftb., 1-4, Bktb., 1-4, Bb., 1-4.
Dorrell, A.-T-S, 1-3.
Foley, R.-Drama, 3, C. Play, 2, J. Play, H-Y, 4, Ftb., 2-4, C. Bktb., 3.
Glazier, T.-P. Mer., 3, 4.
Griswold, M.-T-S, 1-3.
Gervickas, M.-Soc., 4.
Graves, M.-V. Pres., 1, T-S, 1-3, Bktb., 2.
Gunness, M.-J. Play, T-S, 1-4, Treas., 2, Bktb., 1-4, Bb., 1-4, St. Coun., 4, P. Mer., 4,
Ch. L., 1-4.
Hanks, G.-Orch., 1-4, Soc., 4.
Holt, H.-T-S, 1-3, Sec., 1, Orch., 1-4.
Hopkins, F.-G. Bug, Gr. 4, P. Speak, 3, 4, Soc., 4, P. Mer., 3, 4, Opera, 3.
Hardendorf, V.-V. Pres., 3, Gr., 3, Ed. 4, Drama, 3, 4, C. Play, 1, J. Play, H-Y, 3, 4, Ftb.,
1-2, P. Mer., 3, 4, Opera, 3.
Hastings, D.-H-Y, 3, 4, C. Bktb., 1-3, Soc., 4, Orch., 1-3.
Hutchinson, E.-Debate, 1, T-S, 1.
Jackson, A.-Bktb., 1.
Jakimko, S.-Drama, 4, T-S, 1-4, Bktb., 1, 2, 4, Bb., 1, 2.
Kowba, M.-P. Mer., 4.
Kzcowski, L.-P. Mer., 3, 4.
Lampron, L.-T-S, 1, 3, Opera, 3, Orch., 1-4.
Ledoyt, F.-Orch., 1-4.
Leclair, L.-V. Pres., 2, Sec.-Treas., 1, G. Bug, Gr., 3, 4, Drama, Sec., 2, 3, 4, C. Play, 1-4,
S. Play, 4, J Play, Prom. Rec., Hop, H-Y, 3, 4, P. Mer., 4, Opera, 3.
Magrath, E.-C. Bug, Debate, 2-4, Drama, 1-4, S. Play, 2, 3, T-S, 1-4, P. Mer., 4.
page thirty six The Cold Bug
Ma ory G C Play 1 2 Ftb 4 Bb Mgr 4
M ory M Drama 1 C Pmy 1 J Play Prom Hop TS 1 2 4 Bltb 4 Ch L 14
Marsh W' Ftb 1 Bktb 3
Martln W G Bug Drama 4 Soc 4
Mztchell H Pes 4 G Bug Gr 4 C Play 3 P Speak 2 HY 3 V Pres 4 rch
Str u 4 Soc
N stle S Drama 1 TS 1 3 Bktb 2 Bb 13 P Mer 4 Opera 3
0'Nezl, F.-Ftb., 1-33 Bktb., 1-3.
Osman, 1.-G. Bugg Gr., 43 C. Play, 23 Prom.3 P. Speak Win., 43 I-I-Y His., 43 Soc., 43 St.
Coun.3 V. Pres., 4.
Owen, H.-Bktb., 13 Bb., 3.
Page, F.--Ftb., 2-43 Bb., 2-4.
Page, L.-Bktb., 2.
19... - - - . L......----35
ll , .- . , , 3 ., 3 . ., .
all , .- ., 3 . '. , 3 . . 3 .3 3 -, 9 -5 C -,Z - -, '-
Miller, F.-Gr., 43 Drama, 1-43 T-S, 1-43 Bktb., 1, 23 P. Mer., 43 Opera, 3.
' ,.-r.,3. 3 .,3. ,3. ,3-,,- 450--
1-43 .Q 3 ., 4.
e , .- , 3 - , - 3 ., 3 ., - 3 . .3 3 3 .
Parker, L.-Drama, 1, 2, 43 C. Play, 1, 23 T-S, 1, 2, 43 P1'OIl'l.3 HOPQ Opera, 33 Orch., 1-4.
Perry, T.-Cr., 43 Drama, 13 T-S, 1-33 P. Mer., 43 Orch., 1-4.
Peterson, A.-Bktb., 2.
Plichta, R.-Bktb., 2-43 H-Y, 43 Soc., 43 Orch., 3, 4.
Pushee, V.-Drama, 23 S. Play, 23 T-S, 13 Bktb., 23 Orch., 1-4.
Ranney, E.-Sec.-Treas., 2-43 Gr., 43 T-S, 1-43 Bktb., 1, 2, 43 Bb., 1-43 Opera, 3.
Redman, L.-Gr., 1, 33 Drama, 1, 43 C. Play, 2, 43 P. Speak, 1, 2g H-Y, 3, 43 Ftb. Mgr., 3, 4g
P. Mer., 3, 43 S. Play, 4.
Rehorka, C.-Gr., 43 Opera, 3.
Rogers, A.-Gr., 43 Drama, 3, 43 S. Play, 33 T-S, 1-43 Bktb., 1-43 P. Mer., 3, 4.
Rollins, L.-T-S, 3, 43 Bktb., 3, 4.
Rzeczkowski, M.-T-S, 1.
Rzeczkowski, O.-T-S, lg Bktb., 1.
Silvonic, H.-Drama, 1-43 T-S, 1-43 Bktb., 1, 2.
Smith, B.-Drama, 13 T-S, 1-33 Bktb., 1, 23 Opera, 3.
Spelman, G.-H-Y, 43 Soc., 4.
Stafford, M.-Pres., 1, 23 V. Pres., 4.
Stowell, P.-T-S, 1.
Strange, D.-T-S, 1-33 Bktb., 33 Bb., 3.
Taylor, R.-P. Mer., 4.
Toczydlowski, E.-Ftb., 1-4.
Towne, E.-P. Mer., 4.
Warner, A.-T-S, 1-43 J. Play3 T-S Prom., 3.
Warner, E.-C. Play, 33 J. Play3 T-S, 1-43 Bktb., 3, 43 Bb., 1-43 St. Coun.3 P. Mer., 4.
Whitcomb, B.-G. Bugg T-S, 1-43 J. Playg Drama, 3.
Wlysocki, V.-T-S, 13 23 Bktb., 1, 2.
Zak, M.-Bktb., 2-4.
Gold Bug, G. Bug3 Graphic, Gr.3 Tri-S, T-S3 Hi-Y, H-YQ Dramatics Club, Drama3 Debating
Club, Debaleg Pro Merito, P. Mer.3 .lunior Play, J. Play3 Orchestra, Orch.3 Band, Ba.3 String
Quartet, Str. Qu.3 Student Council, St. Coun.3 Football, Ftb.3 Baseball, Bb.3 Basketball, Bktb.3
Interclass Plays, C. Play3 Junior Prom Com., Promg Senior Hop Com., HOPQ Senior Recep-
tion Com., Rec.3 Operetta, Opera3 Glee Club, C1663 Prize Speaking, P. Speakg Soccer, S0c.3
Cheerleader, Ch. L.
The Gold Bu
5' ' "' ' ' ' - -page thirty-seven
PAS SE N GE RS
' W 'f"'l- f 2'-J
, -7773 Ax 1, -,
1 I l
I9 - --+35
Lower Class flieers
President ......... . JOHN DONALDSON
Vice-President ..... ROBERT DICKINSON
S8C1'6t31'y-T1'63SHTC1' ...... VIRTUE HATCH
President ......... ...... ...... D A VID KEEDY
Vice-President ..... .. PHILIP HASTINGS
Secretary-Treasurer CONSTAN CE NESTLE
President ...... ............,.... . HARDING JENKINS
Vice-President ..... .. ROBERT EVERSON
Secretary-Treasurer KATHERINE DORAN
page forty The Gold Bug
WRITTEN IN: PASSENGERS fSecond Classj
Queen Hildegard .,.........
Bobbie, General Manager ..
Judith Shakespeare ...................
Private Life of Henry VIII .....
Lady of the Decoration
The Sheltered Life ..,.
Portrait of an Artist ....
Audacious Ann .....,,.
,.,.............. ALICE BRITT
The Love-Hater ............,................... ....... H ENRY KNIGHTLY
Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm ......A. VIRGINIA PEASE
Tarzan of the Apes .........,............... .........,. B ILL BARTON
Pride and Prejudice ..... ........ M YRON MUNSON
Shepherd of the Hills ...... ........ E MIL DIHLMANN
Local Color ........,............ ....., B ARBARA SAUER
Sense and Sensibility ...,., ......,.... M ARION GRAVES
The Ladies! ................ FRANCES KOSAKOWSKI
Man of the Forest ..,..... . .....,,.... PAUL MITCHELL
Age of Innocence .. MARGUERITE HOLDEN
Betty Leicester .... ......... H ELEN MAGRATH
Moby Dick ................ ........ R ICHARD MULLER
The Small Bachelor .. ........,.... BOB EVERSON
Other Wise Man ......... ....... H ARDING JENKINS
Ginger Ella .............. ..,.... A RLENE MATSKA
Benvenuto Cellini ..... ...... D ANA FRANDSEN
The Dark Flower .,...... WALTER WILIEKIS
Maid In Waiting ....... .................. L OIS DIXON
Don Quixote ......... ..,.,....... B ILL LAMBERT
Little Minister .... ..... H ENRY THORNTON
Freckles ............. ...,.,...... J OHN BLASCO
Master Skylark ...,........... ..........,...... L ORIN CLARK
Hardy Perennial ,............... ..... M ARION WESTCOTT
To Have and To Hold ....... ....,......... .I AMES LANNON
To Let ........,..................,. ...,..... E THEL YARTER
Call of the Wild ............... .,...., B ILL MACKINTOSH
Little Man, What Now? ...... ............ F RANK GWOCH
The Gold Bug - 1 -1 - - page f0rpy-0ne
1 7 - I
STARRIN G IN :
Good Fairy ..........
The Devil Is A Woman
Princess Charming ......,......
One Hour Late ......
Six Day Bike Rider
I Sell Anything .........
I've Been Around .....
Lady By Choice ....
Mystery Woman ......
State Fair ..........,,...
Big Hearted Herbert .,..
Bright Eyes ....,.................
Girl Of The Limberlost
Women Must Dress ......
I Can't Escape .......
High School Girl ......
Spanish Blonde ..
Little Colonel .,.....
Little Minister ..
The Thin Man ...,.... ....
The Scarlet Empress ....
The Last Gentleman ..........
Little Man, What Now?
Little Miss Marker .......
Ladies Should Listen .......
When A Man's A Man
PASSENGERS fThird Classj
..... BETTY SLOCOMB
. JANET HARRINGTON
Peck's Bad Boy ............... RUDOLPH DIHLMANN
Gift Of Gab ............ ................ M ARK DAMERST
Gridiron Flash ......A.......,............................................................................,.................. WYATT SMYTHE
Little Friend ........................................................,............................................... GLADYS ARCHIBALD
Anne Of Green Gables .
Go Into Your Dance ....
Mystery Man ..........................................................................,..........................,
Woman In Red ,.............................,...................................,.............................
page orty two The Gold Bug
FAVORITE SONG: STEERAGE PASSENGERS
Whose Honey Are You? ,,,................... ...,............. D ORIS MORIN
Freckle Face ............................................... ....... T HRYZA BARTON
Donit Be Afraid To Tell Your Mother .. .......... BARBARA KENDALL
Take A Number From One To Ten ..... ...... K ATHLEEN CRITCHETT
Keep Young And Beautiful ................... ....... R UTH DONAHUE
How Do I Look? .................... .......... L UCILLE DEADY
Man On The Flying Trapeze TEN-BROECK BAKER
So Nice .................................... ......... V IRTUE HATCH
So Shy .......................... ...... ' VIRGINIA WILLIS
Sophisticated Lady ,......
Sweet And Simple
Country Boy .............
Baby, Take A Bow .............,,.........
Don't Let It Happen Again .........,..
als I Gotta Go To School, Ma?"
Pardon My Southern Accent ...................
She's Got A Great Big Army Of Friends
Sleepy Head .,...................
Wake Up And Dream ...,...
Sweetie Pie ...................................
You're Sensational .......,......,..........
Everything's Been Done Before .
I Don't Know Why .................,..
I Won't Dance ...........
An Earful Of Music ..............................
How High Can A Little Bird Fly?
Somebody Looks Good ..
Try To See It My Way ......
Lost In A Fog ..,.........,...
Don .Iuan .......................................
I Carry You In My Pocket ............
The Little Brown .lug ........................,
I've Got An Invitation To A Dance ..
When I Grow Too Old To Dream .
The Gold Bug
.. NORMAN MEAKIM
.. BARBARA CRAMER
She's Way Up Thar ........,................. ........... . .
I A ,Z
, ' '73
1 . ,...:
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IQW " ""35
Miss MILDRED WEEKS,
page forty-six-T1 --
SENIORS? More like Freshmen we felt when facing the pub-
lication of our class book. Not a person with any knowledge of
how it should be done, but everyone willing to learn.
First came the individual and group pictures. Dates for these
were secured by our Business Manager, who found himself tied in
knots, one hundred one different kinds of knots.
With the pictures out of the way, 'cwrite-ups" were started.
Miss Weelcs' job had really begun. The individual uwrite-upsl'
came slowly and were corrected and recorrected before finally
sent on their last journey, to the printer. When proofs came back,
we felt we had accomplished a great deal.
Time went on. More ustormsn were survived. We chose ships
for blank pages and decided what editor should write what.
Then came the announcement of the day when proofs would
be locked. Our typist received material, and still more material,
to type. Would it never end?
ln due season, all proofs were back and corrected. There was
nothing further to do but wait for the dummy! It came! Would
our book look like that? In our excitement, we called it perfect.
Our work was done, and we were well pleased. The Gold Bug
had been a big job, but one that had brought every member of
the staff a lot of fun, along with considerable experience.
- The Gold Bug
HE Graphic staff started the year with a big campaign for
subscriptions and the Freshman Reception. That the Re-
ception was a Success could easily be seen from the large number
who came. Much comment was aroused by the Graphics distrib-
uted at the dance. The reason for the interest was that the
Graphics were mimeographed. The Staff had decided to mimeo-
graph the paper this year because of the expense of the former
Although at first, the change from the former style seemed
a great loss, nevertheless, as time went On, it was found that the
lower price increased Subscription sales. Because the paper
was put out every two weeks and more current news could be
printed, more interest was aroused in the student body.
One of the novelties which the new form of the Graphic al-
lowed was a different drawing on the cover each time. Some
of these drawings were inspired by school events, others were
historical, but all were interesting.
Another new feature which proved very popular was the
So-called udirta' column containing the latest doings of the stu-
dents outside Of school. The column not only served as an
outlet for the Wit Editor'S humor but also greatly increased the
Sales of the paper. I
Contributions of material from Outside the Staff were also a
little greater in number this year. More poems, short stories,
and essays were published because of the greater number of
issues. Interviews with the teachers were printed and even essays
by the teachers themselves.
As a whole, the Graphic staff has worked smoothly, under
the guidance of Victor Hardendorff and Miss Brown, to bring
out a popular, inexpensive paper.
The Gold B
Miss MILDRED BROWN,
ug- - -page forty-seven
9 R- B so r1'if1-R1-iss SEATED
HE Tri-S may have started off a little sleepily, but it was soon
awakened by the faculty advisers and officers. With the aim of
making the club more interesting, a few changes were made, es-
pecially in the schedule of the three sections. Instead of having
all departments working at once, the year was divided into three
parts. The Service Section, with Marion Graves as Chairman, was
assigned the fall division. The Social Section, with ,lean Archi-
bald at the head, had the winter and early spring session, and the
Sport Section, with Barbara Whitcomb in charge, finished the year.
With the work divided in this fashion, a girl was able to become
a member of all three sections if she wished.
The Service Section made, as usual, place cards for Leeds, did
some sewing, and prepared some boxes of food for distribution at
The Tri-S Prom, sponsored by the Social Section, was a suc-
cess, as was also a tea given later in the year. Talks to this sec-
tion on the appearance of the hair, skin, and fingernails were
given by Miss Krasnecki, the adviser. This group also enjoyed a
talk on 46Color', by Miss DeRosier, and one on uHealth and Gen-
eral Appearancew by Mrs. McKeller.
Basketball, baseball, and the tennis tournament-were spon-
sored by the Sports Section. This year, girls did not have to be
members of the club in order to play basketball. This regulation
was another one of the changes.
As interest in the club steadily grew throughout the year, the
program was very decidedly a success.
The Gold Bug
HIS year Hi-Y proved again that it was a profitable and worth-
while club. Composed of .luniors and Seniors, the club met
every Tuesday at the Jones Library. A regular rotating program
for the meetings was followed, consisting of a speaker one week,
a discussion the second week, and a feed prepared by a committee
the third week.
The speakers at the meetings have been varied and interesting.
From the State College, Mr. Basil Wood gave an interesting talk
on hiking, Professor Glick told about hypnosis, and Professor
Sears related his experiences in Labrador. From the High School,
Mr. Lacroix talked about photography, Mr. Keiler spoke on collect-
ing cachets, and Mr. Gleason entertained us with the recounting
of his travels in Europe. And from Amherst College, Professor
Green told us about his war experiences and Professor Clelland
gave us an idea of Scottish education.
There have been discussions on u0ne Hundred Million Guinea
Pigsf' on the Navy question, on the quality of radio programs,
and even on the Long-Coughlin-Johnson affair.
The feeds have ranged from pancakes to spaghetti, usually
followed by a game of basketball and a lot of unprepared home-
work the next day.
At school, Hi-Y produced the moving picture, uHi-Y Folliesf'
and gave the profit to the fund for the radio. Two assembly
programs were arranged, one was a speech on India by Mr. White,
and another was a one act play, HThe Exchange."
Both in entertainment and education, Hi-Y has spent an in-
teresting and profitable year.
The Gold Bug
MR. CHARLES FOTH,
I f l 'fi'-'5',gQ9 .'?7.-f:l5'!2i1,'fi'.,"1"f2C.'Q"'."f'Wf' '-1.f"if.1"?CL':'f-'.r51173 ftfihiiii P- fflillill ':. !T?":'...'7"t:Q f.:QLJlQ,?.f1'?.5,ff.f'51:53, :"Ifi'f.r35'i' '1"l - WT 5' 'T' I 1-fi
page forty mne
IQ- "' "' -'35
MR. ROBERT CADIGAN,
N UALITY Not Quantityv was our motto this year. Under
the leadership of Mr. Cadigan we learned to appreciate
plays and acting. Therefore, to improve the quality of our pro-
ductions, we cut down on the number of plays given.
Lessons in stage-craft and reports on contemporary dramatists
were given at some of our monthly meetings. We were also fortu-
nate in, having a few persons from the community read plays to us.
The 66Bishop's Candlesticks" was the first play given in Assem-
bly and was perhaps the best one-act play ever given in our school.
Kenneth Black was a splendid '6Bishop,,, making the most of an
excellent voice. Arvine Crowley, playing the role of his sister, was
convincing and proved to us, again, that her dramatic possibilities
are unlimited. Eleanor Wood, as '6Persomme," showed her trust in
the Bishop and her fear of his sister. Leslie Redman, as the con-
vict, was Outstanding. Not a trace of his own nature could be
seen. Nothing of the boy was left. Instead, he seemed to have be-
come .lean Valjean. Ray Smart and Dick Plichta showed that even
small parts can be played well.
Our lnterschool Play was uThe Boorf' It had been first the
Senior Interclass Play and had for its cast such dependable actors
as Arvine Crowley, Leslie Redman, and Leopold LeClair. At Hop-
kins Academy, our cast won over its host and Northampton High
On May 10, Wfhe Boor" journeyed to Palmer to take part in
the finals. It was one of five winning plays in this section to take
part in the contest. Although Amherst did not win, one of its
actors, Arvine Crowley, received honorable mention for her acting.
We hope to put on another play in Assembly this year, but if
we find that venture unwise, everyone will agree that the one play
we did have was worth many of the less ambitious ones we might
have given. We've remembered our Inotto, 6GQuality Not Quantity."
The Gold Bug
,Aw 4 ,
,I we f
1 1 T
2 1 -- ii
lgg--' - - 35
NDER the direction of Miss Goranson, with many inexperi-
enced members, the Debating Club became organized late in
The first interclass debate was between the Seniors and
Juniors. The topic wasaccfiesolved that Federal Aid Should Be
Given to Equalize the Educational Opportunities in Elementary
and Secondary Schools." The Seniors, Betty Magrath, Geraldine
Bradley, and Harriet Ames, won over the negative Junior team' of
Virginia Pease, Kenneth King, and James Lannon.
The second debate in the series was between the two lower
classes and on the St. Lawrence Canal project. In this debate the
Sophomores got the decision, although the Freshmen showed
promise of real opposition. On the Sophomore team were Wil-
liam Machmer, Margaret Shaw, and Mark Damerst. Rae Perr
Ten-Broeck Baker, and Robert Dickinson made up the losing team.
For the final debate in the series, between the Sophomores
and Seniors, the Townsend Plan was chosen as the question. The
teams were the same as before, with one change. Dorothy Shampo,
a Sophomore, was substituted for Mark Damerst. The Sophomore
team, although arguing on the side of the question popularly con-
ceded to be uimpossiblef, won by a decision of two to one.
On February 20, the triangular debate was held. This year,
Federal Aid in Education, was the subject. The affirmative teams
stayed at home. Hopkins Academy's negative team met us here
and were beaten by Betty Magrath, Margaret Shaw, and Harriet
Ames. Our negative team went to Northampton and lost.
Many persons have said the debates this year were good.
Anyway, each member tried his best, and perhaps that fact alone
makes the year's work a success.
The Gold Bug
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ELIZABETH MAGRATH, Sec
MISS GoRANsoN, Adviser
KENNETH KING, V. Pres.
MR. GLEASON, Adviser
MR. SEASS, Adviser
MR. SWIFT, Adviser
WILLIAM MACHMER, Pres.
I page fifty-one
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.51 pw I.
NOT PRE SENT
page fifty-two -
DURING one of the fall assemblies, Mr. Haskins announced
the members of the Pro Merito Society. To be a Senior
member one has to have an average of B with an A in at least
ten points of work. These members are pictured above. Juniors
with a B average, and A in at least twenty points are considered
members of this society also, but they are not allowed to wear
pins, because they are not yet really full-fledged members. The
Juniors having this average were: John Blasko, Rose Cicia, Hard-
ing Jenkins, Helen Marshall, Dorothy Morley, Elizabeth Parsons,
and Virginia Pease.
In the early part of the winter, a large party of Pro Merito
girls attended a convention in West Springfield. fThe boys were
at home ill with colds?J After exploring the Y. M. C. A. building,
the swimming pool, bowling alleys, ping-pong, and pool tables,
which were just a few of the attractions, we attended the business
meeting. Pro Merito members from other schools told of their
work, and officers were elected.
At the close of the meeting, luncheon was ready, and the
attractive menu pleased everyone. Dr. Cross of the Springfield
College gave a talk on c'An Educated Man."
After this address, everyone traveled into Springfield to see
a football game between Agawam and West Springfield.
AS we hoped to attend another convention in the spring, and
would need money to pay for the bus that wead have to hire, We
raised this money by selling fudge at the Junior Play. Our
venture was a success, for we earned all the money we needed
for the trip.
On Monday, April 15, Mr. Haskins added the final touch by
awarding the Seniors the pins they had worked so hard to wear.
- - - - - - - - - -The G0ldBug
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HE Junior play was started by the middle of October. The first
rehearsals were just words. Larry Bixby learned to say HHelp?
Help ?'7 instead of 6'Help! Help! li' The action began at the .lones
Library auditorium which Mr. Green let us use for a short time.
uBiddie" Whitcomb, in the role of Widow Winters, and Henry
Scarborough, the sheriff, had their Nbrief, but violent scufflew as
the script directed. The Widow evidently misunderstood the word
ascufHe" for she gave poor Henry a push which landed him a few
yards away underneath a table. While the play progressed, the
actors enjoyed some candy kisses. Miss Ricker objected because
her company wasn't clever enough to talk and chew at the same
time. Our prompter, Lizzy Warner, said the kisses were stale,
The cast made such an uproar when uDeep', kissed Wheelei'
Ketchell that Miss Ricker let Allie Warner and Vic Hardendorff
practice that part alone for the next few tilnes. Vic had an awful
time at dress rehearsal finding his d ..,..., pockets.
Dick Foley, then John Liebeck, utook a beatingn the final
night. Widow Winters pushed him down easily enough, but when
she sat on him Dick felt abused. She interfered so seriously with
his breathing apparatus that hardly anyone could hear his lines.
Harriet Ames was Wheeler's Mother. She took part in all the
escapades. In fact, she even tried chewing gum and saying, uMy
little Wheelie-home from college? V
Russ Bowlby was our efficient business manager. Art Broad-
foot pulled the curtain while Marion Gunness helped him manage
the stage. Mary Mallory, our property manager, searched the town
for the ledgers.
After a great deal was said and done, Miss Ricker completed
her Follies of 1933.
The Gold Bug
Miss DOROTHY RICKER,
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I9- -' -' '-'35
BARBARA CRITCHETT, Libr.
FLORENCE MACDONALD, Sec.
HOWARD MITCHIELL, Pres.
DAVID VAN METER
MARC TARLOW, Director
GAIN, Mr. Tarlow's able directing brought another successful
season to the Amherst High School Orchestra. The personnel
of the orchestra this year consisted of over fifty members, some,
experienced players, others, beginners, but all desirous of doing
the best possible work.
Although in the first event of the year, the contest at the
Eastern States Exposition, the orchestra was unable to repeat the
success of the previous year, nevertheless, a firm foundation for
further development was laid by the conscientious practice of the
After the contest, weekly rehearsals were begun, but other
than in assembly, no public appearance was made until December.
At that time a musical program was furnished for the .lunior Play
given at the Town Hall. Later, in March, the orchestra played at
the lnterclass Plays. ln May, it gave a concert for the .lunior
High School at the Thursday morning assembly and, on the fol-
lowing evening, a small part of the orchestra played at the Scout-
masters' Convention at the Massachusetts State College.
All of these appearances led to the grand climax, the Spring
Concert, given by the combined musical clubs. In addition to the
regular numbers by the orchestra, several solos were given by
various members, who received considerable applause.
The last event at which the orchestra appeared was Gradua-
tion. There, to the stately measures of Mendelssohn's 6'Athalia,,'
a year full of accomplishment and pleasure was brought to an end.
... .. .- - - - - - -The Gold Bug
HE band has completed its second year of existence with an
excellent record. Besides an increase in its membership, it has
gained in experience and in the spirit of cooperation. During the
basketball season the Band helped to encourage the team which
playing under many handicaps. At the basketball tournament
the Band, directed by Mr. Tarlow, furnished the musical part of
the program for the first evening. Wllhe Daring Young Man O11
the Flying Trapeze" evoked many profound do-o-ohs" from the
big crowd of spectators.
In preparation for the tournament, the Band helped the stu-
dent body learn the school song, and the song by Dean Glick '32,
sung to the tune of MAnchors Aweighf, On each night that the
Amherst basketball team played, the Band was there in the stands,
leading the Amherst cheering section.
After the tournament the Band continued rehearsals in order
to keep in practice and give its members one point of credit for
graduation. In May, the Band played at the East Street School
66Circus." All the members came, in gala array, and had a good
time giving the ukidsn a treat.
With the close of this school year, the activities of the Band,
its good music and its fun, prove for a second time, that the Band
has come to stay in the Amherst High School, and its rapid prog-
ress suggests a marked improvement each year.
The Gold Bug -
MARC TARLow, Director
Page fifty fi
M' 'ill' A 1 W I 4 x 1 1 I
I9-1'-"" " "-35
ALTHOUGH this year the String Quartet was unable to achieve
the coordination necessary to enable it to play in the Spring
Concert, nevertheless, the time its members spent in practising
brought pleasure and profit. After a year's intermission, with no
practice and with two inexperienced members the Quartet had
some difficulty in its first rehearsal, but, gradually, the rough
places were smoothed out.
One of the first numbers that it practised was that favorite
old melody, "Danse-Musettef, by Gluck. Another of the earlier
numbers was 64lVIinuette,7' from 6GDon Juan" by Mozart. Both of
these pieces lent themselves well to the rehearsing of the Quartet
because of their extreme simplicity and lovely melody. The Quartet
also rehearsed the melancholy melody of the famous Russian
Soon the playing of the Quartet became less stilted and labo-
rious. More difficult numbers were attempted such as the HTWO
Preludesn by Chopin. A great deal of practice was required to
play the intricate harmony of the Polish composer perfectly in
tune but, under Mr. Tarlow's persevering direction, the Quartet
managed to master this piece.
And so the Quartet finished its year without having made any
public appearance, but its members are more skilled in playing,
and very much more appreciative of chamber music.
page ffty-six -1 - - -The G0ld Bug
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HE newly Organized student council has completed a year full
of activity and promise for the future. Its members, consisting
of a boy and girl from each home room, elected Arthur Broadfoot,
President, John Osmun, Vice-President, and Katherine Doran,
Secretary-Treasurer. Mr. Haskins was the adviser of the council.
Under the direction of these officers, meetings were held dur-
ing the school year, and many important questions concerning the
school were decided. At the beginning of the school year, the
Student Council conducted the sale of magazine subscriptions. The
funds from the sales were used for the purchase of a Philco radio-
phonograph. The Philco proved to be very popular and was used
very often at the informal dances held in the gymnasium by the
Student Council and by other clubs such as Hi-Y and Tri-S.
Another popular act Of the Student Council was the innova-
tion of dancing lessons. Because of their low cost, the lessons
were attended and enjoyed by a large group.
The ping-pong table built in the manual training room, under
the supervision of the Student Council, was well received and
many enjoyed playing on it. Another recreational project started
by the Council was the horse shoe sets placed out in the yard.
The President also explained at Assembly just what was going
on in the Student Council and, as a result, the school was not only
conscious of the existence Of the body but also keenly aware Of
what it had been doing.
In these ways, the Student Council has not only accomplished
a great deal already in student government but also has laid the
foundation for a much wider work in the future.
ARTHUR BROADFOOT, Pres
MR. HASKINS, Adviser
JOHN OSMUN, Vice-Pres
KATHERINE DORAN, Sec.
The Gold Bug -f P - - - 'page yqfty-seven
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IN football Amherst had rather an unsuccessful season. With
only two players, Doleva and Branch, who had had any varsity
experience, Coach Williams had to build practically an entirely
new team. Consequently it got Off to a slow start.
Turners Falls proved too powerful for the light Amherst team
in the first game of the season and won 35-0. ln spite of Am-
herst's long gains and passes, Commerce won the second game
A speedy Palmer team Outplayed Amherst in the third game
and scored 20 points to Amherst's 0. The fourth game brought
much lower scoring and much better playing. While Amherst was
beaten, she was not out-played by Stafford Springs who won the
game 6-0. By means of one freak touchdown, and one earned
one, Ware won the next game 12-0.
Amherst broke her losing streak in the sixth game by beating
her traditional rival, Northampton, 12-0. By another 12-0
score Amherst was able to down another rival, Arms Academy.
The team was clicking in this game, and the score was no indica-
tion of the way Arms was Outplayed.
Amherst suffered a setback in the last game of the season from
the undefeated South Hadley Falls team. The score was 18-0.
While the team won few games, the boys were in fighting
every minute of every game. Credit must be given to the line,
composed of Captain Doleva, Branch, Bixby, Foley, Jones, Blasco
and Kominski. That line was a hard one to break through. Page,
Toczydlowski, Smythe, Roberts, Kuzmiski and Frandsen also did
some excellent work in the backfield.
The Gold B ug
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GAIN this year Coach Williams proved, clearly, his ability to
coach basketball. Beginning the season without a single vet-
eran from last year, Coach built up a team which was, during the
last half of the season, very hard to beat. After losing eight straight
games, the team ufound itself," and from then On, won seven of its
last twelve games. Only two games were lost by a margin of more
than four points.
The team closed its campaign in a blaze of glory. Amherst
showed some brilliant playing in the State College Tournament
against Ware and Agawam.
Before the tournament, Ware was considered the best team in
the group and Amherst, the poorest. In this game, Amherst did
everything right and trimmed the Tournament favorites 24-19.
In the semi-finals, against Agawam, the team turned in another
fine performance and was nosed out by a single point, when
Agawam scored a basket during the last seconds of play.
The senior class was well represented on this scrappy team by
Captain Doleva, Mike Zak, and Carroll Fulton, all of whom proved
themselves capable players. Captain Doleva, a star in every game,
had his work recognized when he was placed on the All-Hamp-
shire League Team, chosen by coaches.
With such stars as Alex and .loe Kominski, George Kelly,
Wyatt Smythe, John Blasco, and Perry Roberts all returning next
year, we may reasonably expect to find Amherst at the atop of
the list" next year.
LEON DOLEVA, Capt
The Bug' - '- - - - - - pagg nlng
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JOHN AHEARN, Capt.
GEORGE MALLORY, Mgr.
GNLX' the first few games of our season have been played, but
Amherst High has won three of its first Seven ball games.
On April 18 Northampton came to Amherst and in spite of
John Ahearn's stellar pitching won the game 8-3. Capen and
Kominski were the stars of this game. At Blake Field on April
23, Amherst defeated Smith School, 8-6. The exciting moment
of this game came in the eleventh inning. With the score tied,
Wilfred Robinson smashed out a two-bagger, scoring two runs and
winning the game. John Ahearn turned in another fine game on
the mound. He struck out 18 potential hitters and also allowed
only eight hits. Bill Atkins led the Amherst batters in this game.
He got two singles, a double, and a triple.
Amherst also won its third game by defeating South Deerfield,
but was unable to beat Hopkins in the next one. Alex Kominski
made a Successful debut as a pitcher in the South Deerfield game.
He not only hurled excellent balls, but also won his own ball
game 10-9, by a single in the ninth inning. In the following
game we were defeated by Hopkins 5-1 on their field. ln this
contest Demko was the leading Amherst hitter. Although .lohn
Ahearn pitched excellent ball and also hit well, Amherst was
unable to defeat Arms Academy in a close game, which Arms
won 9-6 in the tenth inning.
The team also lost the next game to Orange High by a score
of 6-3. Kominski was again the leading hitter for Amherst. On
April 16 Amherst journeyed to South Hadley Falls and, again
due to the fine pitching of Ahearn, who fanned ll men, defeated
their team 6-5. Another reason for this victory was the slugging
of Lawrence Clark.
So far this season Amherst has only scored 37 runs against
their opponents, 48. Amherst has, however, made 72 hits while
the opponents have been able to make only 45 off 6'Ham" Kom-
inski and John Ahearn.
These early games seem to predict a successful season for 1935.
The Gold Bug
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The Gold Bug - '- - - I - - I page sixty-one
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of ga Zyoge, Cylfzassaclzuseiis
Extends to the graduating
olass its best wishes.
Pls printers ot this Plnnual We acknowl-
edge with thanks your oooperation and
helptul suggestions which oontrihuted
to make this, your hook, a volume ot
Whioh you and We may he justly proud.
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DRY, FANCY, AND
READY TO WEAR
SHEAFFER and PARKER
Transparent Barrel Displays Amount
Holds Twice as Much
as Old Style Sac
On Your Way to Post Office
Modern up-to-date fountain service. :
Delicious, tasty sandwiches of all
kinds. Silex brewed coffee. Complete
line of Drugs at prices that will please
W. H. MCGRATH
A. HASTINGS Prop.
Newsclealer c? Sfatvlofner
'In' "" H" H" HH Ilil vw nu sis
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Artist and Pbotogmpber
122 MAIN STREET, NORTHAMPTON, MASS.
Ilffmneo' of twelve medals and other czwards
E Photographer to A. H. S. since 1918 with a few exceptions, N. H. S. '33,
'35, Hopkins 1917-1935 with one exception, IV. H. S. 1917-1935 with two
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Photographer to Smith College, Amherst Art Department and Mount Holyoke
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CCLLECE CANDY KITCHEN C0H1f21liHwHfS of
TI-IE PRINT SHOP
The Place Ilffith Nice Things 17 Spaulding Street
Tasty and Wholesome lunches. Spark- fXNIHERST , Z MASSACHUSETTS -
2 ling, fresh-fruit drinks. Rich ice :
creams, college ices, sherloets and
, daily home-made pastry. Fine candy C0mpgg,,wmfS of
and salted nuts.
U AMHERST CLEANERS
PHONE 828 AMHERST :
Are Shown HUNGRY?
Memes at 2:30 Try CRAMER'S DINER
Evenings at 6:30-8:30
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When You Want the Best Dealers in V
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INSURANCE or ALL KINDS
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Telephone 1 THE MUTUAL
PLUMBING 86 HEATING CO.
E. M. SWITZER, JR. --
JOE'S BARBER SHGP PHILCQ RADIOS
Near Amherst Theater
Careful Wo1'1c Done by Proud
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The Best in Drug Store Service
The Best in Drug Store
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AMHERST TEL. 20
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BURNETT 86 NASH
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Tel. 992-XV Main Street
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JAHN 81 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
817 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois
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