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

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 72


Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1942 Edition, Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1942 Edition, Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1942 Edition, Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1942 Edition, Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1942 Edition, Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1942 Edition, Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1942 Edition, Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1942 Edition, Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1942 Edition, Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1942 Edition, Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1942 Edition, Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1942 Edition, Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1942 volume:

AI Y i I 4 X 6 Q . 3 if 5 ? s I '5 'i n l l 1 1 I 5 42 iz I I ! v, a it 4 a 4 E Q i . I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 4 THE DGCKET Qkgfk mzivermry .dssue G 0 L D B U G OF AMHERST HIGH SCHOGL 1942 Foreword In this issue of the GOLD BUG, We have attempted to deal in a humorous manner with a very serious subject--the graduation of the Senior Class. Truly, throughout our school years we have been Mon trial" in more Ways than one. Each promotion, from class to class, represented one more decision in our favor, until at last We arrived at the biggest "trial" of all. Under the able direction of Mr. Lacroix, our attorney for the defense, We con- ducted ourselves with such propriety, and pre- sented such incontestable evidence in our behalf, that the verdict of the jury Was unanimous in our favor. Advice from the Bench To the Class of 1942: Through the years we have dreamed of wealth, of success, of comfort, of leisure, of recrea- tion, of travel, of a good, a full life. Now we are thrust into the highlighted pages of all future history. Perhaps we will make exciting reading for boys of 2092 A.D., but all we ourselves can expect is "blood, sweat, and tearsv. We are Rogers' ragged, starving men, we are the untrained, unsupplied militia at Breed's Hillg we are the fever ridden prisoners at Andersonvilleg we are the scalped at the Little Big Horn. We are not glad to die, but we are willing. We do not enjoy this role Fate has put upon us, but we rise to accept it. Because we must. Our souls can rest if we carry through thus, they could not if We didn't. If the day comes within our active life when We achieve a just, disciplined, peaceful world, we shall thank God for the privilege of living in it. If not, we shall try to thank Him for let- ting us live and do our part in the most stirring, turbulent, exciting times of all history. We will "keep faith with you who lie asleepn and with that numberless multitude yet to be born. judge RALPH W. HASKINS Amherst, Massachusetts May 8, 1942. Dedication WITH GRATITUDE AND AEEEOTION WE DEDICATE THIS BOOK TO ANNE RCGER WHO HAS FOR YEARS DONE HER BEST TO EASE OUR MTRIALSH ANNE RCGERS THE JURX HOLLIS W. MOORE "Holly" IRENE E. HALE "Irene" - - ISABEL C. FIELD "Fieldsie,' - DONALD S. LACROIX "Pojf' - LAURA G. COOLEY "Laura" - GEORGE E. WILLIAMS "Turku MILDRED S. BROWN "Babe" - ALICE D. DUFFY "Ally" - ANNE U. ROGERS "Anne" - GERTRUDE PREBLE "Trudy,' CLIFFORD OLIVER "Cliff" - KENNETH THOMAS "Ken" - MARY A. CHASE "Mary" - KINGSLEY A. PERRY "King,' CONSTANCE LEE "Connie" - BETTY J. DONLEY "B. I." - ALICE W. CHURCHILL "Mad KENNETH MACKILLOP, JR. " GENEVIEVE H. DWYER "Gen" THOMAS F. HERLIHY "Tom" EDITH R. PINNICK "Pinniek" MILDRED A. WEEKS "Weelasie" ARTHUR L. SWIFT "Larry" - JOHN F. HOGAN "jack" NORMAN MYRICR "NOT711,, - CHESTER BERCUME "Chet" - MARY F. KING "Mary" - MARJORIE M. EBERHARDT "E ernoisellen Marv - The Jur - "It is better to wear out than rust out" - - - - - "Method will teach you to win time" "All history is but a romance unless it is studied as an example" "He is our friend who loves more than admires us, and would aid us in our great workn "Economy is in itself a source of great reserven - "Repose in energy is the badge of the gentleman" - - - - - "Thy voice is celestial melody" - - - "The noblest mind the best contentment has" "Better be three hours too soon than one minute latel' "Acting is the expression of both the mind and the soul" "If a manls wits be wandering, let him study the mathematicsi' "Temperament is but the atmosphere of character" "Burdens become light when cheerfully borne" "History is but the unrolled scroll of prophecy" - "Nothing is so strong as gentlenessn - - - - "Good taste is the flower of good sense" - - - - - - - - - - 'Tve got a little list" "Music washes away from the soul the dust of every- day life" - - "Wit is the salt of conversation, not the food' "To be amiable is to be satisfied with one's self and others" - - - - "Strength of mind is exercise not rest" "If you have knowledge, let others light their candles at it', - - - "No man flatters the Woman he truly loves" "XVise men talk because they have something to say" - - - - "He must not laugh at his own wheezeg A snuff box has no right to sneezev - - - "A-hunting we will go" - - - "How goodness heightens beauty" lable" - "The wise, 'for cure, on exercise depend" " " - - "A picture is a poem without words" EDWARD R. POMEROY Eddie M 11 FQFO Her name Was in the registerg It said that she must go, God's messenger came after her For heaven needed "Fo". He took her from this land of pain To help him up above, And gave her all his power to use In guarding those she loved. emnriam BABACAS This is our greatest sorrow and The tears fall swift as rain, lt's hard to understand just why God called her home again. Time will heal our aching hearts And set our minds at rest, And tho' she's gone, we'll not forget That God knows what is best. fly lklanjmulf liorliiwrv. G6 CJEOQLLES I dzzefy , ,, .,. , wi' .rg 3 V' 'Q , , 4 4 - ' ' '.'17'H' V4 V ' W' V 4 M' ww ' - ww- 4F'N"""""" ' "F CLASS CFFICERS MR. DONALD S. LACROIX, CIIIISS AJ! IMI BETTY BRAY, S!'l'I'l'fr77'.X STEPHEN AIU! INSUN. l'1'f'mf1 11f IJCUTYALIJ Ml 731 XVI11'-I,7'4'xf11l'llf Twelve 'I' Il li IDU 11K Name: Alias: Record : Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record : Sentence: M372 DORIS ABRAMSON Na111e: "Abie" Alias: School Play, 2 Record: Interclass Play, 2 Orchestra, 4 Band, 2 Sentence: Christmas concert, 4 English Teacher Name: Alias: Record: EDMUND ADAMSKI "M0oney,' Chorus Engineer Sentence: Name: WALTER ALDRICH Alias: ffsonnyv Record: Football, 3, 4- Sentenfei Baseball, 3, 4 Business man Name: Alias: Record: CLINTON ANDERSON "Butch" Intramural sports, 1, 2 Psychologist Sentence: ' l MURIEL ASHLEY "Shorty" Tri-S, I Outing Club, I Chorus, 1, 2, 3 Home Economics Teacher FRANCES BARTLETT "Frannie" ' Tri-S, 1 Chorus, 1, 2, 3, Girls' Sports Gold Bug Staff Vocational Club, 4 Elementary School Teacher ALBERT BARTOS HAI!! Chorus Armed Service RUTH BEMIS "Blondie" Chorus, 1, 2, Glee Club, 2 Cogisoga Club, 4 Outing Club, 4 Gold Bug Staff Stand-in for Veronica Lake , Y CLASS 1942 Thirteen r C Name: Alias: Record: Senlence: Name: Alias: Record: Senlence: Name: Alias: Record : Sentence: N ame: Alias: Record : Sentence: x X' -0 --sv H. I JEANNE 1s1zRc:1a1toN NM' "Bcrgic" "l l"" 7 Orchestra, 1, 2, 4 l4f"'fJf Band, 1, 2, 3, 4 Srulrmr: Interclass Plays, 2 Girls' Sports Doctor Nnmr: flllax: LAURA BIAS Ilnmd: "Lollie" Basketball Softball Srnlrmr: Soccer Tri-S Dress Designer AX'dHll'f flllax: ANNA BIELUNIS Rrmnl: ..Ann,, Chorus, 1, 2 Girls' Sports Girls Student Corps, 4 Clerk Scnlrnrr: CORA BIGELOW "Cody" Namr: Girls' Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4 Alim: Chorus, 1, 2 R rd. Gold Bug Staff Fm' A Property Manager of Interclass Play, 3 Tri'Ss 11 21 33 4 Mode' Sculrncc: -ff, 5 a ln l YI l llll l IXUS "XY: J'-1 l" 1 lmxus Marmr IIUNA Ill ASK!! "l ulchicn I hurux, l. 2 fngivrpga f lub, 4 hnlrl Hug Stall llnmcwift' HO! IIJAN IiOI,UCQll "Bogey" Tri-F, 2, 3, 4 M:mapgcr-liaskctball, 3 Hi-Y. 3 Cfamcra Club, 4 Student Corps, 4 Farmer ROSALIND BORON "Ro77y" Chorus, 1, 2. 3, 4 lntcrclass Plays, 3 Girls' Sports, 3, 4 Gold Bug Staff Cngisoga Club, 4 Architect Fourteen ..,.4v' ,. nv K F' I THE DOCKET W K 4 Name: BETTY BOUTELLE Nmne: Alias: "Bottle" Alias: Record: Tri-S, 1, 2, 3, 4 Rem,-ll: Prize Speaking, 2, 3 Interclass Plays, 1, 2, 4 , Debating, 3 Sentence. Gold Bug Staff Senlence: Psychologist Name: Alias: Name: LOUISE BOXVEN Rewmy: Alias: "Punky" Record: Chorus, 1 Country Dance Club Sentenfe: Secretary Senfenfef Name: BETTY BRAY Name: Alias: "Bets" Alias, Reeoral: Secretary-Treasurer of Class, Rem,-df 1, 2, 4 . Cheerleader, 3, 4 Senience' Vice-President of Tri-S, 3 President of Tri-S, 4 Cogisoga Club, 4 Name' Senlenre: Private Secretary Alias" Record: Name: HAROLD BRAY Alias: "Nippy" Rvforzl: Chorus Sentence: Sz'nlc'ni'r': Garage Mechanic CLASS I942 FRANK CICIA "Romeo" Track Chorus, 1, 4 Pilot LOUIS CISLO "Louie" Baseball Football Basketball Chorus, 4 Air Corps GERALDINE CLARK .tJean,, Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4 Industrial Worker BARBARA COLE "Barb" School Play, 2 Cheerleading, 3 Outing Club, 2, 3, 4 Tri-S, 2, 3, 4 Gold Bug Staff Journalist ESTHER COOKE "Cookie" Chorus, l, 2, 3, 4 Girls' Glee Club Accountant HOMER COWLES "Cowlesy" Football Intramural Basketball Track Air Corps BLANCHE CYBULSKI "Cibbie" Chorus Secretary HELEN DALTON !lTiny!l Basketball Cafeteria Work Governess '09 Ak Nrnur: AIM: Rriunf: SI'IIft'IH 4" Nanrr: Aliax: Kvmnl: Sl'll,L'lH'l' ' Name: fl Has: Rcfonl: Sz'nh'nrr: Name: Alias: Rvronl: Srulcwre: ., IHIQNIK I lil AN Hlll'AIlll'n fnlfl'-i Sports 'l'ri-S Outing C lull t,It-t- Klub Nurse MARUIURIIQ IJUlllfR'l'Y "Margie" Girls' Sports Cliecrluntlvr Pro Merito Secretary HA R'I'l.Ii'l'T DUDLEY "Bunny" Clmrus, l Il-otbnll, 4 Outing Club Delegate to Institute of N al Government, 4 Engineer W'Al.TlfR DZENIS "Denny" Tri-F Club, 4 Paracliute Troops 2 .4 THE DOCRILT NX .3 A. 'TS' ' V., A -n Name: THEODORE FOOTE Alias: "Ted" Recorrl: Chorus, 1, 2, 3, "Graphic", 3 Radio Club Senlence: Electrical Engineer Name: VIRGINIA GOODHIND Alias: "Jinny" Record: Basketball, 2, 3 Concert, 1, 2, 3, 4 Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4 Sentence: Nurse Name: JEAN GOODYEAR Alias: "Jeanie" Record: Basketball Outing Club Baseball Tri-S Senlence: Secretary Name: JANET GRAYSON Alias: "Jan" Record: lntcrclass Plays, 2 Pro Merito, 3, 4 Tri-S, l, 2, 5, 4 Gold liug Staff, 4 Outing Club Sz'l1lz'm'r': Ptcrimlologist C v . 'Y' r ,QI V f If " ILA SS I 4 l'l1l'2 'N' , . . 4 2 . ts 2 Vaci 5.z:,,9ae'r ,..,, ,, in Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Serztence: Name: Alias: Record: Senlence: Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: NELLIE GRIGONIS UNEHQD Outing Club, 4 Student Corps, 4 Cogisoga Club, 4 Gold Bug, 4 Girls' Sports Private Secretary FRANCES GRISWOLD "Franny" Chorus, 1, 2 Outing Club Florist CHARLES GUNN "Charlie" Baseball, 3 Member of Submarine Crew PHILIP HASBROUCK "Hash" Hi-Y, 3, 4 Outing Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 Hockey Team Student Corps, 4 Ditchdigger gf? Seventeen Name: Alias: Record : Senlence: Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Senlence: Name: Alias: Record : Sentence: DONALD HASKELL "Don" Hi-Y, 3, 4 Student Corps, 4 Air Corps SHIRLEY HAWLEY "Shirl" Chorus, I Pro Merito, 3, 4 "Graphic", 4 Cogisoga, 4 Gold Bug, 4 Secretary PHILIP HEPBURN "Sunshine" Tri-F, 4 Football Dairy Farmer SYLVIA HOBART usyln Chorus, 1, 2 Pro Merito, 3, 4 Gold Bug, 4 Vocational Club, 4 Designer NiIllI1'f fl llll.k! Rccorili Svrzlvrlcct Name: Alias: Record: Senlence: Name: Alias: Record: Senlence: Name: Alias: Record: Seulence: 'ab ANTHONY IIKJWKINS "Tomo" Opcrclln, 3 Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice-Prcsidcnl of Class, 3 Football, 3 Politician ROBERT HUTCH INGS "Red" Chorus, 1, 2 Football, l, 2, 3, 4 Track, 2 Student Corps, 4 Navy RENEE JACQUE ..Nay,, Lunch Counter, I, 2, 3, 4 Chorus, I Nurse ROSETTA JACQUE 11R0Sen Chorus, l, 2, 3, 4 Student Council, I Girls' Sports Dietitian Elghleen THE DOCKET Name: HATTIE JENKS Aliax: "Hatti" Record: Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4 Serzience: Dietitian Name: NELSON JENKS Alias: "Nellie" Record: Chorus,l Basketball, 1, 2, 3 Football, 2, 3, 4 Senleizce: Athletic Coach Name: FLORENCE ,IOHNSON Alias: "Peggy" Record: Cogisoga Club, Serzlence: Commercial Work Name: STEPHEN JOHNSON Alias: "Steven Record: Class President, 4 Outing Club, 4 Student Council President, 4 Co-editor of Gold Bug, 4 Delegate to Institute of National Government, 3 Senlence: Merchant Marine Name: Alias: Record: Senlcnce: Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Senience: Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: MARGARET JOY "Peggy" Girls' Sports, 2, 3 Dramatics Club, 3 "Graphic,', 4 Student Council, 1 Student Corps journalist MARGUERITE KELLY "Irish" Tri-S, 4 Student Corps, 4 Pro Merito, 4 Gold Bug Cogisoga Club Private Secretary CURTIS KNIGHT 1-Curtin "All I do in school is raise the devil" Cattle Rancher EDITH KORPITA "Eddie" Chorus Industrial Worker CLASS 1942 Nineteen Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Senlence: Name: Alias: Record: Senlenee: WALTER KOZLOSKI ujuniorl' Chorus Camera Club Aviator WALTER KOZLOSKY 'lWalt,' Chorus Factory Worker JEAN LACROIX "Blondie" Chorus Tri-S Student Council, 1 Secretary JOHN LEE utlohnnyu Track Chorus Air Corps Name: A luis: Recorrl: St'l1lL'11CC: Name: Alias: Record: Se11te11ce Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Sfllffllfff BER TH A LOVETT "Betty" Basketball, l Chorus, I Country Dance Club Airplane Hostess RACHEL MAGOON "Rach" Glec Club Cogisoga Club Chorus Secretary MARGARET MAHAR ..Red,, Cogisoga Club Tri-S Student Corps Girls' Sports Secretary MARY MALINOSKI "Matish" Girls' Sports Chorus Nurse Twenl Y THE DOCKET Ndlllff HELENA Name: Alias: 'Tat' Alias: Record: Girls' Sports Rei-only Tri-S Senience: Nurse Sentence: Name: DOROTHY MARTIN N""1'ff . ,, ,, Alias: Alias: Dot d Record: Student Corps Remy ' Girls' Sports Sentence: Nurse Sentence, Name: STANLEY MATUSZKO N'f"'f'f Alias: "Toots" AIMS: Record: Record: Basketball Senlenre: Arm Name: DOROTHY MCKEMMIE Nflmff Alias: "Dotty', AIMS: Record: Student Council Regard: Girls' Sports President of Cogisoga Club Senlence: Secretarial Work Sentmte: Y Senlence: E 2 i 5 Q FREDERICK MIENTKA "Mink,' Business Manager of "Graphic,', 3 Army Air Corps Pilot LOTA MOAKLER "Sis" Girls' Sports, 1, 2, 3, 4 Tri-S, 1, 2, 3, 4 Chorus, l, 2, 3 Orchestra leader MARION MOORE "Minn Tri-S, 1 Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4 Piano Teacher HELEN MORIN ..H0n,, Outing Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 Chorus, 1, 2, 3 Tri-S, 1, 2, 3, 4 Secretary CLASS 1942 Twenty-One Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: .Sentencer Na1ne: Alias: Record: Sentence: DONALD MOSER uD0nn Class President, 1, 2, 3 Pro Merito, 3, 4 Basketball, 3, 4 Hi-Y, 3, 4 Business Manager of Go Doctor of Medicine MARJORIE NASH 1rMidges, Basketball Outing Club, 1, 2 Cheerleading Captain, 4 Tri-S, 1, 2, 3, 4 Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4 Nurse JOSEPH OCICKI .joan Chorus Aircraft Industry DOROTHY ORRELL "Dotty" Chorus Cogisoga Club, 4 Pro Merito, 3, 4 Secretary Bug Name: Alias: Record: Serzleucer Name: Alias: Record: Senlence: Name: Alias: Record: Senience: Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: 4 , 5 , V xr ? H rff , X ARTHUR OWEN "Art" Chorus Navy JEANNETTE PACKARD "Packie" After School Sports Pro Mcrito, 3, 4 Delegate to Institute of tional Government, 3 Gold Bug Staff Teacher SHIRLEY PADDOCK 'Skipper' Country Dance Club, 4 Chorus Airplane Hostess JOHN PAGE Qfpagieb Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4 Chorus Hermit Na Twenty-TWO T H E D 0 C K E T QA? f, ,L 5 ff? Z f 101 x Name: HARLAN PAIGE Alias: "Paigie,' Record: Hi-Y Tri-F, 4 Sentence: Garage Proprietor Name: CLAIRE PARADISE Alias: "Cutie" Record: Chorus Senience: Typist Name: JUNE PERRY Alias: "jay" Record: Tri-S Interclass Sports Chorus Senlence: Hairdresser Name: GEORGE PHINNEY Alias: "Phinney" Record: Chorus Track Student Council Senlence: Research Chemist - ie , , f V v is , ' Qu A ff ,',' ' if t, me CLASS were .,, f f, from , f, l,9flf2 Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Senlence: Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: MARY PICKERING "Pickie" Interclass sports Glee Club Tri-S Band Chorus Home Economics Teacher GERTRUDE PRATT "Gert" Chorus Dietitian PAUL PYLYPETZ ..PlyP,, Chorus Student Corps Army MARCELLA RABINSKI ucgoldyn Chorus Cogisoga Club Private Secretary Twenty-Three Name: Alias: Recorrl: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Senlence: Name: Alias: Record: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Senience: WILLIAM REYNOLDS ..ACe., Intramural Basketball Intramural Football Intramural Baseball "Graphic" Hi-Y Teacher DAVID ROBERTS "Dave,' Interclass Plays, 2, 4 Outing Club, 4 Student Corps, 4 Intramural Basektball, 4 Gold Bug, 4 Aviator THERESA ROBERTS url-erryn Chorus Girls' Sports, 4 Outing Club Typist LAURENCE ROBINSON "Robbie" Intramural Basketball Intramural Football Intramural Baseball Fireman Twenty-Four Numw: A I ills : liwrirfl: S1'ul1'rlz'r': Name: Alias: Reconl: Senlrnce: Name: Alias: Record: Senlence: Name: Alias: Record: Scnlence: IIOIIN lUXilfllS "jack" Baseball llnskulbnll llrofcssiunal Baseball SABRA ROGERS "Hutch" Orchestra, 2, 3, 4 Co-editor of Gold Bug, "Graphic", 3, 4 lntcrclnss Plays, 2, 3, 4 Pro Mcrito, 3, 4 Juke Box Hostess SHIRLEY RUSSELL 1-Russia Chorus, l, 2, 3, 4 Gold Bug Staff, 4 Outing Club, 1, 3, 4 Tri-S, 1, 2, 3, 4 Medical Secretary IVIARY ANN RYAN "Infant" Tri-S 4 Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4 Vice-Pres. Western Mass. A.B.S.C. Gold Bug Staff, 4 Cheerleader, 3, 4 Captain Senior Basketball Team Doctor of Psychology .. -L I elt p M r ff: I ' , V... Z ,l J' 4. iss' . .4 THE DOCKET Name: EDWARD SACCO Alias: UE. jf' Record: Tri-F, 4 Hi-Y, 3, 4 Sentence: Agriculturist Name: ARTHUR SEAVER uArt,, Alias: Record: Football, 3, 4 Outing Club, 4 Hi-Y, 4 Sentence: Hermit Name: JUNE SHERMAN Alias: "Cupcake" Record: Dramatics, 3 Tri-S, 2, 3, 4 Country Dancing Club Gold Bug Staff Sentence: Statistician Name: BRUCE SHUFELT ..Bud,, Alias: Record: Football, 1, 3 Baseball, 1, 2, 3 Hockey, 1, 2, 3 Student Council, 2, 3 Sentence: Accountant N ll me Al ms Reco ra' Se nlen ce Name Alms Record Sentence Name: Alias: Recorzl: Sentence: N ame: Alias: Reco nl: Sentence: ROBERT SHUMWAY R1 H1 Y Outing Club Baseball Business Manager of Fitzgerald s Brewing Co KATHERINE SLACK Kitty Glee Club Chorus Nurse AGNES SOLTYS Aggie Chorus Dancing Cook ANTHON "Stan" Football Basketball Track Hi-Y Professor Y STANISIEWSKI CLASS 194.2 Twenty-Five fir 3 '27 X, .X , J , :X f is 1 iei: lj f EQQIT Qi Q HILDA STANITIS Name: N'f'W: Alias: ucindyu Alzax: Record: Chorus Rf'f'0fffI Cogisoga Club Senfrnce: Sentence: Private Secretary Name: Name: ELLEN STRANGE AUM! Alias: "Strangie" RMON ' Record: Softball, 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball, 3 Soccer Chorus, 1 Senlence: Sentence: Secretary Name: Name: WILLIAM SULLIVAN AIMS, Alias: "Sully" Rewrd, Record: Track,3 Hi-Y, 3, 4 Pro Merito, 3, 4 Country Dance Club Chorus, 1 Sentence: Sentence: Aeronautical engineer Name: Name: JEAN SUTTON Alias: Alias: K'Sutt" Record: Record: Band, 3, 4 Orchestra, 4 Glee Club, 2, 3 Literary Club, 3 Sentence: Music Teacher SC,,ff,,n1: THOM AS TARASKA "Tom" Chorus, 2 , 3 Bookkeeper EDWARD TOOLE uEdl7 Football, 3, 4 Baseball, 3, 4 Basketball, 4 Hi-Y, 3, 4 Outing Club, 4 Forester MARJORIE TUFTS l'Monie" Interclass Plays, 3, 4 Pro Merito, 3, 4 "Graphic", 3, 4 Gold Bug Staff Tri-S, 1, 2, 3, 4 Success JAMES VAN METER ujimn Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4 Band, 1, 2, 3, 4 Gold Bug Staff Student Council, l, 4 Class Vice-President, 1 Aeronautical engineer , M if 7 4 , ,ff , f 37 Ky Twenty-Six T H E D 0 C K E T Name Alzas Record Sentence Name Aims Record Seulence Name: Alias: Recowl: Sentence: Name: Alias: Record: Senlencer J ROBERT WATSON Bo Sportsman Club Chorus Lumber Business LUCY WATTON Luce Dramatxcs Club 1 School Play 2 Gold Bug Staff Glee Club 1 orus I 2 Bxograplier of Th Life of Riley IRVING XVATTS Wattsie Inrerclass Play 4 F orball Z 3 4 Baseball 2 Student Council 2 Navy HARLAN WHITCOMB 3 Nunn Alms Recorrl Sc-nlence Name Alms Record Sentence Name: Alias: Record: Senleuce: Harley Name: Chorus Alias: Football 2 Record: Fa 1-mer SEIUEIICEI RALPH NVHITE Rwlphie Track 3 B1sketball Chorus 1 2 Navy PAUL WINKLER Wml-ue President H1Y 4 Interclass Plays 2 Cheerleader 4 orus 1 2 Outing Club Airline Pilot PHOEBE ANN WOOD Feeble Gold Bug Staff Pro Merito 4 Student Council i-S 1 Outing Club 4 Laboratory Technician MARGARET WOYNAR es Chorus l 2 Nurse V ,Mu ,, ,Un , :fy f f f V, , f f M y ff 4 ls: f ' ,l ' , , Q 'fan Qsw b a- Eggs f, , ,, - aw ' Af wel CLASS 1942 TwentySeven Twenty-Eight Name: FRANCIS WYSOCKI Alias: "Frank" Record: Chorus Sentence: Air Corps Name: ANN ZAKAITIS Alias: "Red,' Record: Outing Club Girls' Sports School Circus Chorus, 1, 2 Student Corps Sentence: Nurse Name: STANLEY ZIOMEK Alias: "Drag" Rerord: Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4 Senleuce: Professional Basketball qw? A0019 --naffilm ,g r- in l,54j,ak.,,-pw '54, '?Vi"f5 0 000: THE DOCKET Creative Writing ETHAN FROME Ed1th Wharton has portrayed a New Englander whose l1fe IS as harsh as New England gran1te whose roots are deeply embedded 1n New England so1l and whose 1nart1culat1on makes If d1fHcult to pass the barr1er of h1s reserve Ethan Frome was even more tac1turn than h1s New England nexghbors who have been well known for the1r reluctance to talk He d1d not speak to men whom he had known all h1s l1fe and as a result they d1d not dare speak to h1m He was not able to express even to h1mself what lt was that he wanted from l1fe and therefore It d1d not seem poss1ble to h1m that hopes could be real1zed If he had recogn1zed h1s pos1t1on 1n h1s youth he would have seen the fatahty of rema1n1ng 1n Starkfield where 1ncent1ve was bur1ed under a heavy blanket of monotonous 1nact1on and snow But the New Englander has a feelmg for the countryslde and h1s S011 barren and rocky though It be-wh1ch IS part of h1m Ethan Frome could not escape from h1s farm except 1n death When he d1d try to escape through death he was thwarted and l1fe-harsh and relentless forced h1m back to l1ve 1n m1sery and despa1r unt1l lt had tortured h1m to ltS complete satlsfac t1on L1fe had never glven h1m a fa1r deal had stopped hlS school1ng had given h1m h1s par ents to care for and a s1ckly Wlfe L1fe would glVe h1m no escape as easy as an early death Ethan Frome a gran1te outcropp1ng but half emerged from the so1l and scarcely more artncu late had the typ1cal character1st1cs of a New Englander MARJORIE TUFTS 42 BACK STAGE FRIGHT I have never exper1enced anyth1ng qulte l1ke the s1nk1ng feeling 1n the p1t of my stomach that I get wh1le I am wa1t1ng for the curta1n to go up All of my make up IS on everyth1ng 1S ready For the past quarter hour I have been s1lently say1ng my first two or three speeches over and over to myself and then as the t1me draws near concentratmg on my first speech only I wander around s1lently too nervous to Slt st1ll The palms of my hands are molst and I keep rubb1ng them on my handkerch1ef Someone asks me 1f I am nervous Not very say I ly1ng bravely Ne1ther am I repl1es the person I wonder to myself whether she really IS not nervous or whether she feels the same way I do The d1rector tells us to take our places I go to m1ne trying to recall the last part of my first speech A moment of pan1c gr1ps me as my m1nd becomes a blank I stand stock st1ll pray 1ng Suddenly It all comes back to me I s1t down 1n my ass1gned cha1r and W31t The feellng 1n my stomach IS gett1ng worse and worse Suddenly the curta1n r1ses Someone IS speakmg I real1ze that th1s IS my cue and I prepare to speak As I say the first words all of that terr1ble s1nk1ng feelmg leaves me I am no longer nervous for the play has begun BETTY BOUTELLE 42 CLASS 1942 TwemyNme HANDSHAKES The custom of handshaking originated not for the sake of friendship, but as a means of pro- tection. The ancients reasoned that a man couldn't be shaking a hand and stabbing its owner at the same time. Many handshakes, however, can be almost as fatal as a knife-wound. One of the most disastrous of all handshakes is the one inflicted by the strong, cauliflower- eared type. It consists of unusual pressure being exerted on the bones of the hand. Such a hand- clasp renders the victim unconscious, thus effectively prohibiting conversation. Closely related to the hand-crusher is the energetic fellow who assumes that one's arm is a pump-handle, and acts accordingly. He seizes the hand, raises and lowers it in a swift, jerky motion, all the while attempting to break it off. One need not fear him, though, for he is not so dangerous as he seems. Ninety-nine times out of a hundred he will only sprain the arm. Quite the opposite of these two is the jelly-fish type of handclasper. In this type the hand is shyly extended, and when touched is swiftly drawn back. The recipient of this handshake is left staring at his own empty hand. It would be interesting to see two such jelly-ish shake hands with each other. But the jelly-fish constitute a menace. They are the type who would stab a person. Certainly, they have ample opportunity while their hand advances and retreats. The villainous Uriah Heep shook hands in such a manner. Likewise, did the treacherous Delilah and the cowardly Roger Cly. So beware of this type, and shun their approach. Are you a bone-crusher, a pumper, or a jelly-fish? If you are, please leave now. I place safety above friendship. SABRA ROGERS '42 I Winter is a virgin, fair and pureg Spring a maiden, shy, demure: Summer is a girl with smiles on her lipsg Autumn's a harlot who swings her slender hips. II Winter is fair, but her lips are cold, Spring to the rain her heart has sold, Summer only wants to play, I'll wait 'til autumn comes my way. Doms ABRAMSON '42 A RESOLUTION To weigh carefully the value and importance of each of my extra-curricular activities is one resolution that I intend to keep. This problem, I believe, is of utmost importance to every stu- dent. Too many outside activities not only tend to lower one's marks but also to affect one's health. Many times when a student becomes too involved in extra-curricular activities, he becomes very nervous and worried. XVhen that condition sets in, the student cannot work to the best of his ability, and he becomes pale and weak. It is very easy for a person to get into that state if he enters wholeheartedly into too many extra activities. It is obvious that a student cannot belong to the band, the orchestra, play basketball, go out for interclass plays, and Still have time to study. For these reasons, I resolve to weigh my activities and to decide the ones in which I can participate without failing in my studies. DONALD MosER '42 Thiffy THE DOCKET History of the Class of '42 As chief evidence in the case of the Class of '42, the witnesses for the defense are now called to the stand to present the history of the case. First witnesses: Donald Moser, Rufus Kneeland, Betty Bray. "As meek and innocent freshmen, we, the Class of '42, made our high school debut at the traditional Freshman Reception. Many of our classmates went out for the various sports, and great promise was shown by some. After our first great hurdle-Mid-Year Exams, we began to prepare the play, "It Pays to Be a Pogglen, for the Interclass Play Contest. During this year the Student Activities Association was inaugurated with many freshmen on the initial enrollment. The percentage of ,42's on the honor-roll during this year was high. Full of confidence in a suc- cessful high school career, we looked forward to our sophomore year." Next witnesses: Donald Moser, James Van Meter, Betty Bray. "This year, as experienced and learned sophomores, we participated in most of the school's activities. The second team ranks in all sports were filled with promising sophomore athletes. Our first bid to social fame came in November with our "Green and Gold Hop", which was a great success. Our presentation, "Junior's Moustache", in the Interclass Play Contest, while not a win- ner, showed much budding talent which promised a future victory. With this successful year behind us, we felt ourselves worthy of becoming upper classmenf' Donald Moser, Anthony Howkins, Jeanne Bergeron take the stand. "This season an unusual number of our classmates appeared on the varsity athletic teams. Francis Strange headed the list as the outstanding pitcher on our Western Massachusetts Champion Baseball Team. ln the annual Oratorical Contest both medals were awarded to members of our class. In March, two '42's, Steve Johnson and Jeannette Packard represented the School at the Student Institute of National Government Conference in Washington, D. C. As our contribu- tion to the Interclass Play Contest this year, we presented "Where Love Is". As a goodbye to the Class .of '41, we of '42 held the traditional Senior Reception in honor of the worthy seniors. The last event of our eventful junior year passed, we looked forward with eagerness to our next and last year as lofty seniors." Last witnesses: Steve Johnson, Donald Moser, Betty Bray take the stand. "Our last year began auspiciously with the formation of a large Gold Bug Staff to direct the preparation of our yearbook. After a moderately successful football season, our interests C L A s s 1 9 4 2 Thirty-One turned fro m athletics to dramatics. We produced an old-fashioned melodrama, "Love Conqucrs h I l Pla Contest. This production brought top hgnorg to the Class of '42, for the first time. As our final big social event, we held a Senior Prom in De- All", as our contribution to t e nterc ass .y cember. Shortly after, a group of loyal seniors began a campaign, which continued to the end h h the collection of scrap paper and metal. Interest again turn of the year, for raising money t roug d F b ar when our all-senior basketball squad won all but six of its ed to athletics in January an e ru y games and ended the season in second place in the Hampshire League. In the Millet Cup Declama- tion Contest, Doris Abramson and Louis Cislo carried away the honors for '42. The remainder of the year was spent preparing ourselves for an early graduation." The Defense rests. MARJORIE TUFTS, JAMES VAN METER, Thirty-Two Court Stenograplaers, T H E D 0 C K E T Class Will The attorney for the defense will now have the opportunity of stating his cage: "My clients, the class of '42, believe that their class record speaks for itself. In case the jury require further evidence, I wish to submit the will drawn up by my clients and duly attested by reputable attorneys. In this document, the class, as a token of their esteem for Amherst High School, bestows upon the prisoners in aforesaid institution, some of their most cherished possessions. I hereby offer the will as evidence." Theodore Foot leaves two feet ahead of the class. Donald Moser leaves his dimples to Alfred Montague. Claire Paradise leaves, but not for Paradise. "Peggy" joy leaves her raccoon coat to the army for camouflage use. Nellie Grigonis leaves heripatience to Mr. McKillop. Marcella Rahinski leaves her "Goldilocks" to the three "Blairs',. Mary Pickering leaves her copy of "Fanny Farmer,s Cook Book" to Mr. Haskins. Marjorie Doherty leaves her cheerleading outfit to Davis Harrington. john Page and Harlan Paige leave a few "pages" to help in the paper shortage. Lota Moakler leaves in whatis left of her car. Irving Watts leaves his friendliness to Dale Carnegie. jeannette Packard leaves with three retreads. Clinton Anderson bestows his dancing ability on "Tom" Canavan. Walter Aldrich and Rosetta jacque leave the halls to that daily double, George Buxton and Alice Ward. Bernice Dean leaves her elaborate coiffure to Elizabeth Sanderson. Hattie jenks leaves her sister to add glamour to Amherst High. "Steve" johnson leaves Mr. Haskins to run the school the way he really wants to. Marjorie Nash leaves all future athletic heroes to that up-and-coming cheerleader, Ann Guyott. George Phinney leaves, blushing modestly. David Roberts leaves his good humor to "Betty', Southwick. Phoebe Ann Wood leaves her demure charm to Eleanor Dickinson. "jim" Van Meter donates his kettle drums to the army. lean Lacroix tearfully leaves "Pop" to Amherst High School. Maybe he'll graduate someday. "Kitty" Slack leaves her sophistication to June Hatch. "Steve" Doran and "Fred" Sherman left before it was too late. Dorothy Martin leaves, taking with her all her secrets of how to bluff Latin for four years. Shirley Hawley leaves to join the army. Margaret Mahar leaves her red hair to "Pat" Bigelow. Alan Hobart leaves Miss Field to recuperate. "Bob" Shuniway leaves his hot rhythm to "Bob" Eisenmenger. Y Stanley Ziovnek leaves the management of the basketball team to .loan Newkirk' C L A S S 1 9 4 2 Thirty-Three Edith Korpita leaves her quiet aloofness to Marilyn Blair. Stanley Gervickas and Frank Cieia leave their numerous "bad boy" interviews with Mr. Haskins, to Malcolm White and George Sanctuary. jean Sutton leaves her taste for Bach, Beethoven and Brahms to "Tuffy" Witherell. Doris Abramson leaves the "Staten men to "Lizzie" Wileilcis. Charles Gunn leaves his quiet nature to Janice Hawley. Mary Ryan leaves her autobiography to "True Story Magazine." Curtis Knight and Bohdan Bolueh leave modern problems in more of a mess than when they found them. Betty Boutelle leaves her dignity to Nancy Dean for her next most embarrassing moment. Bartlett Dudley leaves on the next train for Springfield. Nelson Ienks leaves his "drag" with Mr. Swift to whoever needs it. William Sullivan leaves his scholarly bent to "Ed" Ryan. Ieanne Bergeron leaves her brilliant questions in Chemistry to Mary Ann Ritchie. Barbara Cole only too willingly leaves her rubbers for national defense. Anna Bielunis leaves. her throne on the "gym', floor to Donna Graves. Cora Bigelow sends her red loafers to Mr. Woodman. Gardner Hobart leaves his "way" with women to Scott Anderson. Bruce Shufelt leaves his French marks to George Ray. Bertha Lovett leaves her make-up kit to Miss Donley. "Monie" Tufts leaves in a hurry for Chicago University. Ruth Bemis bestows her beautiful blond locks on Veronica CBlanchej Sullivan. Betty Bray leaves her executive ability to Louise Plaza. "Tono" Howkins leaves a trail of broken hearts. Edward Sacco leaves his accordion to Victor Keedy. Ralph White leaves three and a half feet to Angelo Correale. Sylvia Hobart leaves with marks none of the other Hobarts got. Thomas Taraska doesn't Want to leave Veronica Cysz. Geraldine Clark leaves her "Time" to anyone who wants to read it. june Perry leaves to catch the Sunderland bus. Lucy Watton leaves, still arguing about the equal rights of man. "La1'ry,' Robinson leaves his blue slips to Evelyn Adriance. Virginia Goodhind leaves her taste for short hair to Julia Pranckunas. Dorothy McKemmie leaves with one last look to see if "Nippiev Bray is still with her, Frances Bartlett would leave Leverett if she could. Lyle Billings leaves for home. Louise Bowen leaves her home runs in gym to Joan Worthley. john Rogers leaves his strong right arm to "Marge" Swift, Blanche Cybulski leaves her jitterbugging to Juliet Hrynyshyn, "Breda" Dayton leaves at last. The Walter Koslosleifyjs leave in confusion. Thirty-Four THE DOCKET Esther Cooke leaves her chewing gum to Rita McKay. Gertrude Pratt left her "Evening in Paris" to Miss Churchill. Ann Zakaitis leaves Miss Preble's shorthand class in peace. Edward Adamski regretfully leaves school. Leona Blasko and Mary Malinoski leave to become competitors of Arthur Murray. Homer Cowles leaves his debating ability to Bradlee Gage. Frances Griswold plants a flower garden to be weeded by any undergraduate who is so inclined. john Lee leaves his fondness for dancing to Evelyn Gardner. Rachel Magoon leaves her bashfulness to Jeanne Lindsey. Helena Mann leaves the male species in a quandary. Marion Moore quietly exits, leaving only memories. joseph Ocicki leaves his vivaciousness to be divided between the Rak twins. Dorothy Orrell and Hilda Stanitis leave their "On the Knee Dictation System" to Miss Dwyer. Agnes L. Soltys leaves her initials to A. L. Swift in case his wear out. Margaret Woynar doesn't want to leave Mr. Hogan. Francis Wysocki leaves his collection of toy airplanes to some equally air-minded student. Ellen Strange leaves her yodeling ability to Marilyn Wescott. Robert j. Watson leaves his middle initial to Mr. Norman "Jokes" Myrick. Rosalind Boron leaves her red hat to Mr. Herlihy. Louis Cislo leaves his athletic ability to Karl Bohmer. Muriel Ashley leaves her square dancing to Hilda Towne. Laura Bias leaves her voice to Doris Anderson. Helen Dalton leaves her lunch room position to Mr. Thomas. Donald Haskell leaves those big blue eyes to Helen Foote. Robert Hutchings leaves for the navy and all that goes with it. Renee jacqne leaves her name to any prospective French student. Stanley Matnsko leaves his chest expansion to Leroy Fiheld. "Fred" Mientka bequeaths his salesmanship ability to "Dick" Thacher. Shirley Paddock leaves her "AU to anyone who wants it. "Bill" Reynolds leaves his chemistry experiments to "Popular Science Magazine." Sahra Rogers leaves the rest of the class miles behind. "Art" Seaifers left his car in Pelham. june Sherman leaves her flowers to Miss Brown. "Tony', Stanisiewski leaves his tardy slips to "Ken" Parkhurst. Edward Toole leaves hand in hand with Helen Morin. Paul Winkler leaves his sheik costume to Harold Boyd. Theresa Roberts leaves her reserved nature to Lucy Wellington. janet Grayson leaves her feet to Francena Burrows. We, of the class of '42, being of sound mind and body, do hereby declare this to be our last will and testament. Drawn up on the third of June, in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and forty-two. BARBARA COLE, CORA BIGELOW, ROSALIND BORON, JEANNETTE PACKARD, The Attorneys. C L A S s 1 9 4 2 Thirty-Five Prophecy "As further evidence, and in order to convince those of the jury who are still in doubt, I, as attorney for the defense, wish to present the following document, predicting the splendid rec- ord which my clients will make, if permitted to graduate from this noble institution of learning. The items have been carefully investigated, and their authenticity duly attested by notaries public." Doris Abramson, distinguished literary critic, has just reviewed Marjorie Tufts' thrilling novel of the fishing industry, "Scarred Scales." Muriel Ashley is the owner of a thriving horse farm in the blue hills of Kentucky. Frances Bartlett and Bartlett Dudley are now growing pears. Albert Bartos is the most successful and prosperous farmer in Boston. Ruth Bemis is modeling clothes designed by Adrian. Ieanne Bergeron has just been made head mistress of Deerfield Academy. Laura Bias is conducting the new "Cooking Class of the Air." Anna Bielunis is the heroine of the radio program, "You Can't Be Happy Herev, sponsored by Phoebe Ann Wood's "Wonderful Woolies for Winter Weather." "Buj'alo Bill Cody" Bigelow is a cowgirl on Edmund Ada1nski's Dude Ranch in Texas. Leona Blasko is house-mother on a U. S. destroyer. Rosalind Boron is designing homes in Hollywood for famous actors and producers. Betty Boutelle is a successful Professor of Mathematics at Dartmouth. Louise Bowen is dancing instructor at the Watson and Shufelt Studios. Betty Bray has recently been appointed cheer leader to Congress. Her latest cheer: "Just relax, and pay your tax." Louis Cislo is coaching a girls' football team for the duration. Geraldine Clark, Hattie jenks, and Shirley Hawley are Army hostesses at Camp Chicamondolaga. Barbara Cole, sweetheart of the Navy, has "the face that haunts a thousand ships," including the "Pinafore,,' of which Irving Watts is captain and Arthur Owen first mate. Esther Cooke is the author of "Did She Conquer?", a sequel to "She Strives To Conquer." Horner Cowles is the well-to-do owner of the Honeysuckle Dairy Farm in South Amherst. Blanche Cybulski is the nation's number one dance enthusiast. Helen Dalton is governess in the Van Swank House where Lyle Billings is butler. Bernice Dean is the designer of "Stupendous Suspenders for Men." Marjorie Doherty is an interior decorator. Preparing black-out rooms is her specialty. Wfalter Dzenis, not satisfied with the present television sets, has built one that suits his needs. Professor Theodore Foote of Wellesley has at last located infinity. Virginia Goodhinrt, Theresa Roberts, and Bertha Lo laboratory in Brazil. vett are the founders of a scientific research jean Goodyear is a seamstress in june Perryys "Fashion Barf' Thi"Y'5iX T H E D o c K E T Career woman janet Grayson, editor of the fashion magazine "Allure", has hired Breck Dayton to write a series of articles on 'lWhat I Like About Women.', Nellie Grigonis is a labor agitator in Donald Moser s munitions plant. Frances Griswold is hair stylist to Veronica Lake. Charlie Gunn is the most prosperous innkeeper in Franklin County. Philip Hasbrouck is a hash slinger in an automat. Philip Hepburn is driving a taxi built for ten from Sunderland to all the Amherst games. Sylvia Hobart one of the nations ten best-dressed women says I always buy my clothes from that famous designer Anton Howtzins. Red Hutchings is the owner of the Gaiety Steak Club in which Nelson jenks is head waiter and Renee jacqne and Rachel Magoon are employed as chorus girls Rosetta jacqne is owner of a New York bakery Florence johnson is now a famed roller skating instructor Steve ohnson chairman of sixteen committees and pres1dent of five companies insists that he is not trying to compete with Orson Welles Margaret joy writes greeting card verses for Shirley Rnssells Well Written Wit Co Mmgnerzte Kelly IS the manager of The Ritziest Night Club where Dorothy Orrell is the night club singer Edith Korplta just finished a series of books entitled Why High School Days Are The Most Exciting Days Of Your Life Walte1 Kosloskz and Walter Koslosley finally compromised and have adopted new names jean Lacroia IS on the A H S faculty Pop s assistant johnny Lee and Mary Malznoskz are designing blackout dresses Margaret Mahar 1S owner of the Modern Beauty Shop where most of her customers are men Stanley Matnszko johnny Rogers and Stanley Zzoanek have organized their own basketball team The Meadow Street Masters Dorothy McKe1n1n1e is a private secretary for Harold Brays Pontiac Company Lota Moalaler is leader of an all man orchestra in which Bohdan Bolnch plays the sweet potato Marion Moore 1S employed as manicurist by Anthony Stanzszewski Hollywoods famous hair stylist Marjorie Nash 1S busy raising French poodles oseph Oczckz was recently promoted to head usher of the largest theater in Washington D eannette Packard is a cover girl for Sears and Roebuck johnny Page is the famous New York Yankee Hrst baseman Frederick Mzentka IS a mechanic at Harlan Pazges Road Side Garage Claire Paradise is amending a new article to the Constitution more freedom for students George Phznney is premier dansenr of the Ballet Russe Mary Pzcleeung recently published her book on The Well Dressed Man of Today Gertrude Pratt has just won Hrst prize at a Crocheting contest Pylypetz Potato Peeler especially invented for Army KP s Frank Czcza and Donald Haskell is a great success CLASS 1942 Th1rtySeven Marcella Rahinski is busy advertising her new shampoo for "strawberry blondes." "Billy" Reynolds is still lost in this complicated, enormous world. "Parson', David Roherts, public enemy No. 1, is being hunted by that successor to J. Edgar Hoover, Walter Aldrich. Most glamorous of the Earl Carroll chorus girls is Sahra Rogers. Mary Ryan is a forewoman at Lockheed. We hear that production has speeded up tremendously! Edward Sacco is the owner and operator of a coast to coast transit company. CHC also raises pigs.j Arthur Seauer and Laurence Robinson run an escort agency much frequented by Helen Morin and Helena Mann. june Sherman is instructor of square dancing at "Ye Old Barn Dancef' in Shutesbury. Rohert Shumway is drummer for the most popular band of '55. Agnes Soltys and Margaret Woynar are competing for the World's Championship in typing. Hilda Stanitis is demonstrator for a chewing gum concern. Ellen Strange is singer, yodler and harmonica player on the radio program sponsored by the mak- ers of Curtis Knighfs "Nightly Nibble Cheese? William Sullivan is director of advertising agency. His chief client is "Clint" Anderson, manu- facturer of synthetic sugar. jean Sutton, after five years of teaching scales to beginners, has become a saleswoman for Player Pianos, Inc. Thomas Taraska is playing the leading role in "High School Romances? Edward Toole is facing charges of writing rubber checks. His alibi: just trying to help the gov- ernment with its shortage problem! "jimmy" Van Meter has just made Ripley's Column. Reason: He is the only rnan in the country whose car still runs. Lucy Watton is successor to Miss Brown. Harlan Whitcomh and Francis Wysocki are the managers of a theatrical agency where Shirley Paddock and Katherine Slack are continually in the waiting room. Ralph White has just been nominated as a candidate to the "Tall, Dark, and Handsome" contest in Hollywood. Paul Winkler is being hailed as the successor to Douglas Fairbanks. A1111 Zakaitis is director of "The Womenls Motor Corps of America." XViEHCSSOCl On the third day of June, in the year of Our Lord nineteen hundred and forty-two. BETTY BOUTELLE, NELLIE GRIGONIS, JUNE SHERMAN, Notaries Puhlic. Thirty-Eight T H E D 0 C K E T JUNIOR CLASS fifi SOPHOMORE CLASS CC Vigence I Gircums falzfiaf The Student Corps Last fall, Mr. Myrick and Mr. Haskins saw the possibility of establishing within the high school an emergency organization of boys and girls. The plan was readily accepted by fifty or sixty pupils. After a series of quizzes, a certain number were eliminated. As Mr. Myrick was selecting the corps, he stressed the pioneer spirit of the old covered wagon days, "The cowards never started, and the weak ones died by the way." The Corps adopted an official name, "The Sprigs of Hemlock," and the boys uniform consisting of red shirt, blue pants, blue necktie, and black shoes. Each member is equipped with a flashlight, a pair of pliers, jack-knife, screwdriver, and other essentials, all of which are necessary in order to utilize the training which the organization has received in map-making, fire fighting, first aid, signaling, organization and mob control. The girls are working under a very efficient leader, Captain Marcia Van Meter, who is assist- ed by Esther Coffin, and Doris Anderson. Miss Lee is their faculty adviser. The girls' group has had different types of problems from the boys'. Under the direction and guidance of Miss Cooley, they have made red arm bands to be worn' by all members during any emergencies. They have had experience in preparing meals under all conditions, and worked on other projects of a similar nature. About a week after the United States entered the war, the Student Corps received its first actual air raid practice. The two sections were joined together and assigned in groups to different schools., The students assisted the principals and teachers in escorting the children home quickly and safely. In the event of a flood, another hurricane or any emergency, the Student Corps will be pre- pared to render immediate service. In case of an air-raid, each member has a particular duty under the direction of a post warden, or other official, Amherst High is one of the first schools to adopt this emergency corps. It has set a high standard of co-operation, and has been praised by other schools for its efhciency. F""'y'Tw0 THE DocKET ...:.'..'r . Football Coach ..,,.. ,,,.,. M R. GEORGE XVILLIANiS Although the '41 football season was by no means the best that Amherst has ever had, there was plenty of excitement and thrills in every game. "Tuffy" Witherell's drop-kicking, "Bob', Cady's running attacks, and "Lou" Cislo's tackling and passing, all were bright spots in an other- wise gloomy season. Injuries and lack of experience, only two linemen and three backs reporting from last year's team, severely crippled Amherst, and accounted for the unusual success of her opponents. Amherst's lone Win over South Hadley proved that the team was not entirely Without "what it takes," and raised high hopes among her loyal supporters that she might take the 'Hamp game. But, even though our boys put up stiff resistance, that victory was not to be, and 'Hamp won 7-0. In spite of this year's discouraging season, the experience gained will certainly be a large fac- tor in making next yearls team bigger and better than ever before. C L A S S 1 9 4 2 Forty-Three ' w . , s, , . Basketball Captain ...... ..... S TANLEY ZIOMEK Manager ,,.. .,........,...... N ELSON JENKS Coach ......................., . ......., MR. GEORGE WILLIAMS The Amherst High basketball team gave all they had to this year's season, taking the first half of the Hampshire League in a beautiful, undefeated victory. This success was due to the skillful playing of its top stars: Captain "Stan" Ziomek, "Stan', Matuszko, and Ralph White, vet- erans, "Johnny" Rogers, the new center, and the guard from Turners, Louis Cislo. It was a real victory for Amherst, because for the first time in eight years, "our boys" defeated the HopkinS quintet on their own floor. ln the last half, Amherst suffered its only defeat to a determined Hopkins team. This game tied the two for the Hampshire League title, and demanded a play-off which took place in the Amherst College gym. It proved a victory for our rivals, but although our team felt the absence of its star player, "Stan', Ziomek, they nevertheless put up a stiff battle. Honors, here, went to "Stan" Matuszko and "Lou" Cislo. Credit also belongs to "Donn Moser, a worthy player, Wl'10 filled Ziomek,s place. "Don" did a swell job. The season was brought to a close by our entrance in the Massachusetts State Tourney, in which we played Westfield. We suffered defeat with all the grace of sportsmanship, but still re- tained great pride in our team. Coach Williams produced one of our finest teams, and Amherst can well be proud of it- Forty-Four T H E D 0 C K E T Baseball Captain ........ .,.,... ..... E D WARD TOOLE Manager ...... .,,.,.....,.,... D AVID THOMSON Coach ...... ....... M R. GEORGE WILLIAMS The baseball team this year was another of Coach Williams' masterpieces. The season started off with a bang! and the team rolled over every opponent with big scores. "Amherst Wins, 14-O," "Hurricanes Humble Hopkins, 13-I," "Rogers Fans 17 as Hurricanes Win Again." Certainly all these headlines are familiar to Amherst fans. Our pitching was excellent. More than one husky Opponent went down swinging before the Hreballs of Big John Rogers and Lanky Larry Robinson. Jenks, Rogers, Page, Toole, Shumway, and Shufelt did most of the heavy slugging, although Witherell, Dudley, and Maisner all had reputations of coming through in a pinch. Toole, Ald- rich, and Cislo patroled the outfield and although our pitchers did not let the opponents make them Work hard, they came through with several brilliant catches. All in all, the team was as Well rounded a team as Coach Williams ever produced, and he may well be proud of the piece of Work the boys did. C L A S S 1 9 4 2 Forty-Five f Q 11 il ,, C0-Editors ..4..... ....... S ABRA ROGERS, STEPHEN JOHNSON Business Manager A.,. ..4..,...,,....,...,..,....,..,.... D ONALD MOsER Arlve1'tisi11g Manager .... ....... J AMES VAN METER Faculty Adviser ,..,.. 4, .... Miss MILDRED BROWN The Gold Bug Staff, during its Hrst few meetings, arrived at one definite conclusion: the class book of '42 must be different. This order was a rather large one, but by browsing about through previous books and talking over ideas, we finally decided upon an original theme. We liked I 1 the idea of a trial with its judge, jury, and defendants, because of its originality and effectiveness. i When work actually began, it seemed wise, because of the size of our staff, to choose an executive committee of six. The larger group was also divided into smaller ones for the purpose l f carr 'n out s ecific assi nments. l' 0 YI S P 3 E l We of the Gold Bug Staff worked as enthusiastically on this year book to present our evi- E dence as if we had actually been on trial. We think you will agree with the jury in their verdict ' that we should be allowed to graduate. Forty-Six THE DOCKET Graphic Ezlilor .... ,............ . .. KENNETH PARKHURST Business Manager .... ..... T HoMAs CANAVAN Faculty Adviser A... MR. JOHN HOGAN The "Graphic" staff began the year under the direction of Mr. Joseph Moore. Mr. Moore, however, left soon after the beginning of the school year, and Mr. Hogan, his successor, directed the paper until the end of the year. Under his supervision, several new features were added, among them a column devoted to correspondence with other schools. The paper also instigated a new policy, occasioned by the fact that the paper was issued only once every three weeks. Conse- quently the news was not always timely. To counteract such a situation, the paper substituted articles concerning matters of policy, various reforms, and dramatic criticism for the former factual items. The "Graphic" was hard-hit by the emergencies of the paper shortage, but the staff co- operated to the best of its ability, by substituting a smaller form for the usual "Graphic" is- sues, thereby saving a great deal of paper. The articles, however, to make up for this reduction, were even better than before. Indeed, the "Graphic" is an excellent example of "quality not quantity." C L A S S I 'J 44 2 Forty-Seven A - +G ll Student Council President ........,.. ...,. S TEPHEN JOHNSON Vice-President .... ........ J AMES VAN METER Secretary .........,.. ....,.... E LIZABETH THACHER Faculty Adviser ...,.... ...... M R. RALPH HASKINS Although only the three upper classes were represented, the Student Council spent a very active year. This smaller group proved to be more efficient. Besides organizing the Student Association as in previous years, the Council supervised plans for the Student Corps. This Corps, made up of boys and girls, was to be trained to function in emergencies. Students should not get the idea that membership in the council involves "All work and no play.', In November, a convention of over ninety delegates met here, with Amherst High School Student Council members as hosts. The afternoon was devoted to the speaking and exchanging of ideas. After supper, songs were sung, and "A good time was enjoyed by all." The Council returned to serious work with a series of meetings devoted to determining a revised program of activities for the coming year. Restrictions imposed by the present situation called for such changes. These problems were only a few of those discussed and settled by the Student Council-more power to them! FMWHQI THE DOCKET 3 fax! Pro Merito Ifarzrlty Ailzfiser ..., Miss lWARY CHASE In September, 1940, ten members of our class were admitted to that select group, the Pro Merito Society. At the first meeting, we elected Dorothy Barrett our president. The fall conven- tion was held at Hopkins Academy in October. After an excellent dinner, we heard an interest- ing talk, and then most of us, with free passes, headed for either of the two home college football .- games. Several members attended also the spring convention in Hatfield. Throughout the school year we had sold candy at basketball games and other school activities, thereby earning the money for transportation to these meetings. September, 1941, found our society with fourteen new seniors as members. At our Hrst meet- ing, we elected Miss Chase as faculty adviser. Accompanied by her, we went to Belchertown, where the fall convention, a regional meeting, was held. It was an evening affair at which all those attending had a very enjoyable time. Dancing was a popular feature of the entertainment. On April 7, 1942, the Pro Merito Society was greatly honored by being invited to a meeting of the Amherst-Teacliers' Association, at which a magician entertained. The awarding, in assembly, of Pro Merilo pins, provided a filling climax to our year's activities. C L A 5 5 I 9 4, 2 Forty-Nine Band Drum Majorette ..... ,..... N ANCY DUDLEY Librarian ....,.... ..,............., J EANNE BERGERON Director .,,.. .... . MR. KENNETH MACKILLOP The Amherst High School Band has accomplished its second successful year under the super- vision of Mr. MacKillop. The band has appeared at various outstanding events during the '41-'42 season. It paraded at the American Legion election of ofhcers in the early fall. In preparation for the "Hamp" game, the band, with Nancy Dudley, the new drum majorette, led the parade through town for a big rally. During our major home football game with Northampton, the band performed between the halves, forming the letters "A" and UNH. At several senior and junior high assemblies for basketball game "pep-ups", and at the basket- ball tournaments, the band played the new song, "The Marine Hymn", and also our old faith- ful Alma Mater. In a Christmas program, the band participated with the orchestra and choral groups. It performed in a Parent-Teachers' Association program in the spring, and at the baseball games. One of the final appearances of the band was at the Memorial Day Parade. Thus with its weekly rehearsals on Mondays, in Room 22, and these numerous engagements, the Band has spent a busy and worthwhile year. Fifty THE DOCKET Qrchestra Librarian .......... ....A........ J EANN12 BERGERON Concert Master .... ......................,. I-I AROLD BOYD Director ....A.... ..... M R. KENNETH MACKILLOP The orchestra, under the able direction of Mr. MacKillop, enjoyed a successful year. Many new members were added to the ranks from the eighth and ninth grades. The orchestra's first public appearance was at the annual Interclass Play Contest which was held in November this year. A month later, the orchestra, together with the band, the glee club, and the Junior High orchestra and glee club, took part in the annual Christmas Concert in the audito- rium. The full orchestra contributed two selections to the concert, and the Chamber Orchestra, aided by Mrs. Earl Shumway, furnished the accompaniment for the cantata, "Christ Is Born", sung by the glee club. This concert was a great success. Soon afterward work was begun in earnest rehearsing the accompaniment to the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, "Patience',, to be given by the Junior High glee club. After several weeks of hard work and faithful rehearsing under the patient direction of Mr. MacKillop, the production was perfected and produced in the Town Hall, with great acclaim. The last appearance of the orchestra was, as usual, at the annual graduation exercises on June tenth. CLASS 1942 Fifty-One Once more the Tri-S has proved itself an indispensable part of the High School. Tri-S Prcsident ......... ......,........ B ETTY BRAY Vice-President ..,. ........ D ORIS ANDERSON Secretary ..... ..,... L UCILLE HAMILTON Treasurer ....., ..,...,. .,,,. T H ERESA HAMILTON ' Faculty Adviser ................ MISS LAURA COOLEY To begin the Tri-S year, the Seniors entertained the club with an initiation party for the new members. The first main event of the year was, however, the Poverty Dance, held in November. Then, in Feb- ruary, came the most important social function of the club-the annual "Formal" which this year represented a winter scene. The other sections of the club were also active. The Tri-S members spent one very enjoyable evening swimming in the Amherst College pool. Throughout the year the service section demon- strated its ability at its weekly sewing sessions for the Red Cross. In addition, the club could al- ways be depended upon to serve an excellent supper for any group entertained by the High School, as the Tri-S members proved again and again. Hi-Y SEPT. - JAN. President .,..,... .,,.....,...... Vice-President ....,....,...... Secretary-Treasurer ......,... JAN. - President , ....,. ..................... . .. Vice-President ,....,.....,...... Secretary-Treasurer ...,....... Faculty Adviser .,,,...,....,. This year, the DONALD MOSER EDWARD CRITCHETT WILLIAM REYNOLDS JUNE PAUL WINKLER EDWARD CRITCHETT BRADLEE GAGE MR. KINGSLEY PERRY Hi-Y was organized under the able direction of Mr. Kingsley Perry, and officers for the year were elected. In September, the incoming juniors were welcomed by a supper followed by initiation. In the latter part of January, because of uncontrollable circumstances, new officers were elected. During the course of the year, an informal Hi-Y dance was held, as well as a debate with the Tri-S, a father-son night, and a basketball game. The second week-end in May, the Hi-Y held a house party at Mr. Perry's hotel in Grafton, Vermont. This unusual and pleasant outing provided a fitting climax to the club's activities. At the last meeting, plans were made for the following year. Future Hi-Y members may be assured of a very active organization. Fif'Y'TW0 THE DOCKET Class Inventory Most Popular Girl Most Popular Boy Girl most likely to Boy most likely to Girl who has done Boy who has done Girl Scholar Boy Scholar succeed succeed - most for class most for class Boy who has done most for athletics Wittiest Girl - Wittiest Boy - Prettiest Girl - Handsomest Boy Best-Natured Girl Best-Natured Boy Class Artist - Class Poet Class Actress Class Actor - Class Romeo - Class Comedian Best-Mannered Girl Best-Manncred Boy - Pupils' Opinions Betty Bray Donald Moser Sabra Rogers James Van Meter Betty Bray Donald Moser Sabra Rogers James Van Meter Louis Cislo Lucy Watton Irving Watts Janet Grayson Robert Shumway Cora Bigelow David Roberts Curtis Knight Doris Abramson Doris Abramson Paul Winkler Anthony Howkins Philip Hasbrouck Janet Grayson Stephen Johnson Teachers' Opinions Betty Bray Donald Moser Sabra Rogers James Van Meter Betty Bray Stephen Johnson Sabra Rogers James Van Meter Nelson Jenks Lucy Watton Anthony Howkins Helen Morin Paul Winkler Mary Pickering David Roberts Anthony Stanisiewski Marjorie Doherty Betty Boutelle Paul Winkler Anthony Howkins Philip Hasbrouck Dorothy Martin John Rogers C L A s s 1 9 4 2 Fifty-Three vW'1"f"" 'M "Uncle Normn "What the Hangln "What's Cooking?" Carnival King and Queen "Batter Uplu FiftY-Four T H E D 0 C K E T "Toczy" Broad Jump "Captain Henry' "Nelly" Cheer Leaders Amherst-Hump Rally C L A S S Yl, 9 4. 2 Fifty-Five MV u , our Band Valedictorian Moak1er's Car ttTOm,, "Bugology', Fifty-Six THE DOCKET THE VERDICT "We of the jury, after some deliberation, have agreed that the class of '42 should be allowed to graduate." MILDRED BROWN, Foreman 1 1 1 1 1 1,.1..1.,1,.1....,.....,......,..1,..1,,,1 1 1 1,,.1uu1uu1nu-u 1 1..1q.1uu1nu1nn nu un ,,.,,,...q.-nn un WILLIAMS, McCLOUD a co. The Lefel Jeffery H, I A Imul1wIyInn" 1 Insurance of All Kinds F07-I A M631 and Real Estate or -.1 A Banquet C O F F E E S H O P SAVINGS BANK BUILDING AMIIERST N O W A I li cl 0 N IJ I 'I' I 0 N Ii IJ TELEPHONE 8 8 8 f' l'ments 0 . pomp I f Conzjzlmzenlx of LA GULF SERVICE STATION D. R. HORTON DR. THOMAS E. SULLIVAN ' DENTIST Proprietor S1 The Best in Drug Store Service The Best in Drug Store Merchandise TAILORED BY GOODALL HENRY A. ADAMS THE REXALL STORE sold exclusively . . . BY . . . THOMAS F. WALSH S SOUTH PLEASANT STREET, AMHERST For DEPENDABLE FUEL BILL'S COLLEGE DRUG STORE ,ma PROMPT SERVICE C. R. ELDER K1 PHONE zo VV. H. IVICGRATI-I AMHERST MASSACHUSETTS Pf0P"ff'f0' -I1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.11 1 1 1 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I 1 I B I I E I g i I I : I I . I -13 ,nu-. .- inniul,m.1....L,m..,,,..-n1n.1,,,.1 , L T 1 inn-qqinpinn...,Tq,1nn-p,.,4,n1 Q 1 1 .. ..,., WH ITCOMB'S Hardware, Paint, Wall Paper AMHERST THEATRE BUILDING Best Wishes to the CLASS OF '42 AMHERST LAUN DRY CO. INCORPORATED 11 EAST PLEASANT ST. TELEPHONE 5-W MeCann,s Ice Cream, Candies HARRY N. GAUDETTE CO. CLOTHING FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN S7 NO. PLEASANT AMHERST BURN ETT C1 NASH Insurance and Real Estate TELEPHONE 992-W 34 MAIN STREET " AMHERST THE GIFT NOOK Inexpensive and Altraefive G I F T S 22 MAIN STREET :: AMHERST FULTON'S ICE CREAM 608 SO. PLEASANT STREET CALL 768-M E. M. SWITZER, JR. Clothing - Haberdashery GAZETTE BRANCH OFFICE ANN E. XVHALEN, Correspondent News - Advertising - Collection 30 MAIN STREET : TEL. 710 Comj1limenfs of WESCOTT 6' SON PACKERS AND MOVERS CRATING AND STORAGE Ilarfu'r's Mellmrl Prorlllels llarjwr Mullxml I'z'rmam'11l Wares IVIACLIIINIC ANI: IVIACIIINl'1l.liSS CLARK BEAUTY STUDIO 'I'IiI.I'1I'I IONIQ 8 S 0 C0ll1lIlllIIUl1fS of H. A. THOMAS BROVVNIJIII' S I-I O E S C. CLIFTON WINN JEWELER FINE WATCH REPAIRING 30 Main Strcct :: TCICPIIOIIC 710 AMHERST, MASS. R E M E M B E R - - The best jzlaee to buy your C L O T H I N G at reasonable prices E. M. THOMPSON G SON I-ET'S MEET GT P A I G E ' S and go BOWLING ' THE MUTUAL PLUMBING AND HEATING CO. A S-x Hardware, Electrical Goods, Radios and Record Players S-w VICTOR AND BLUEBIRD RECORDS AND ALBUMS in-uini -un--.liqpilliuiniuiuini 1 ini., Largest and Most Complete Line of FOUNTAIN PENS PARKER S1 SHEAFFER NEW LIFETIME MOORE, WATERMAN 85 ESTERBROOK PENS A. J. HASTINGS News Dealer and Sfationer GRIGGS, INC. R1 HOME FURNISHERS Tx TELEPHONE 16 24 AMITY STREET :: AMHERST 1u1.lliu1n1 1 1 1 1 1:11a-.uillinni ELECTRIC SERVICE LN WESTERN MASS. ELECTRIC COMPANY Compliments of SOCONY AND PAIGES SERVICE STATION CNext to Post Office! Stop at the sign of FRIENDLY SERVICE COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN DELICIOUS COLLEGE ICES, LUNCHES, CANDY AND HOMEMADE PASTRY The Nicesl Place Anywhere Around ESTABLISHED OVER 25 YEARS AGO JACKSON Cr CUTLER Dealers in DRY AND FANCY GOODS READY TO WEAR AMIIIiIlS'I .. MASSAC.IIUSI.1 IS Good Luck To The CLASS OF '42 A FRIEND DOUGLASS MARSH FURNITURE-RUGS The Store of Friendly Service AT THE HEAD OF THE VILLAGE GREEN Compliments of - THE WELLWORTH PHARMACY, INC. Compliments of THE CAMPUS, Inc. BREAKFASTS, LUNCHES, DINNERS Homemade lee Cream For The Best In Phofographs G0 To KINSMAN'S STUDIO 46 MAIN STREET, AMHERST Specialist In SCHOOL AND COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY in-1.1 .-. -. -. .-..1n1qp1.n..-H1 1 1 .- 1. -li -gp-1.11.1 11.1 1.1.1-lg1pp1np1n:n-1:1 1:11.-un1ln1uu-..un1,..inn1 .1 1 1 .. 1,,,,1,,,, Complimvnis of A FRIEND VVATCIIES DIAMONDS SII,V1iRWARli E. J. GAREG SON 112 MAIN S'l'R1iIi'1' :: NOR'I'IIAMP'I'ON Compliments of MCLELLANS STORE LOCAL s AND 10 C0llIIIlillIL'71f.S of ROBERTS DINERS Compliments of ERNIE'S BARBER SHOP AMHERST GARAGE CO. AMOCO STATION BENDIX TIRE CUTTER CHEM-CREAM WASHING TEL. 464 L. E. SMITH, Prop. Compli11ze11ls of COLLEGE SHOE REPAIR CO. OPPOSITE THE GULF STATION 41 NORTH PLEASANT AMHERST AMHERST TH EATER AMHERST, MASS. MATINEES DAILY AT 2:00 P. M. SHOWS AT 6:30 AND 8:30 P. M. SUNDAY CONTINUOUS 2 TO 10:30 P. M. AWNINGS FURNITURE UPHOLSTERY VENETIAN BLINDS CHILSON'S SHOPS TEL. 1822 34 CENTER ST. NORTHAMPTON W. R. BROWN 6' COMPANY Insurance and Real Estate TELEPHONE 1 Compliments of the T. H. TODD CO. NORTHAMPTON :: MASS, C01nj11ime11ts of JOE'S BARBER SHOP Where C01n11zu11i1fy Spirit Prcvails intl 1 i,n,nq1p,n.-gil' 1m,1pn.1un- ,4-fgfzaff Ms M it 90 ' 'I-.1 35 A l ' ..V, ' 4 q UNITY P The Engravings For This Annual Were Furnished By The ADVERTISERS ENGRAVING COMPANY 126 Dorrance Street, Providence, R. I. AMHERST SAVINGS BANK THE JEFFREY AMHERST BOOKSHOP, Inc. Slll'ill.QN llrjmsilx ami Ijfr' lu.mrurl1'r' AMI ll'1llS'l' MASSACLI IUSlf.'l"l'S AMI IICRST .: MASSACHUSETTS i'n.1-'1..i..1..- .. ...W-........4......-.4....,.--.g1.,..,,-..,1.g,1.,..-....-..... .- -9' fl-ff? .-1' rf +...n1u-u1ul-ll-ll-"'-"""""""""""""""-""'"'- '-I'-I--IA? 1m-m- - 1 - .- - F- -aint 'H' C,'un1jzliun'11!n uf RALPH T. STAAB D. 81 H. Anthracite Koppcrs Coke Form, Mmuzunv ANI: l,lNcmN fl.l'llYl Fire Wood Best Grades Bituminous I l Suffix' Kllltl .Sl'fl'H4l' 30 MAIN STREET T131-EPHUNE 232 NORTH AMI IIZRST :: Tlil.. 1173-W C!lIIIfIlfIlll'Ilf.Y of Correspondent R. L. BATES SPRINGFIELD UNION NORTH AMHERST TELEPHONE 223 Compliments of STEPHEN J. DUVAL BOLLES SHOE STORE Optometrist ond Opticion Compliments of HARVEYS MARKET YOUR FRIENDLY GROCER TEL' 270 DEWKIST FROSTED Fooos .D EFENSE re BUY Va :mis ' Avmcs fain' 1 nouns V ANDSTAMPS Ly Zi .r.t.oorro, 'Y' 1 V i 2 E w Q E 1 N i V r 1 v 4 x S 1 S i X K E E E 5 i 4 V i f E, .,.,,,.,.,.,,,,, 1 , - ,, .

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

Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.