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

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 68

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1944 volume:

-.AI .Ex ,J I , A. ! J. IM :"' ,sk ,cb 'V ,ia 11 -11' ,L ,511 -E' ,ea in ' I ,fin iii l '41 ,514 511 J4- 9 Q 9 9 9 9 9 ea Q9 qs We Q39 is Q59 9 gg 9 2 Q gi 9 J Q JB Gi 9 J Q gg 9 Ja Q4 9 gg! 9 9 ,rl 9 g 'l 9 g"l 9 Q S, 9 J 9 if 0 ef 4 v-1 Q14 ga N! 4 'W gm 4 L el 49 GOLD BUG 1944 AMHERST HIGH SCHOOL AMHERST MASSACHUSETTS Foreword "I call therefore zz eornpleie and generous education, that which fits a man to perform justly, skillfully, amz' mag- 71tll1il1'l01lSly all the offices, holh privafe and public, of peace and war." -MILTON-On Education. Aware of the necessity for education in a World at War, We have sought in the Gold Bug of 1944 to prove the importance of a free and liberal education. The members of our class have been formulating a just regard for the arts and technical skills which are essential to a rich development of our country. We feel that theirirecord is an indication of their desire to participate in the winning of the War and the planning of the peace. I -THE EDITORS. G, G9 Q o H .J 6,44 QP' are 6539 if-s 6.139 6.139 64:35 6. ii! aw 6, Im if Ig G' W9 v 19 G, 49 6,1 29 G 3 G. I9 G -.Q Gia G9 39 -'Sl . IB -E9 '59 53 1 3 -'Q la ,Ia Ia me wa .Ia -9 Q . Q . 9 -aj Q .40 IZ T 0 al WITH DEEP APPRECIATION, WE DEDICATE oun GOLD BUG 'ro HARRY J. MARKS WHOSE KEEN INSIGHT AND UNFAILING HHMOR HAVE PROVOKED IN US REFLECTIVE THINKING. PHOTO - LACROIX HE superior training and pleasing personality of Mr. Perry, our principal, have merited the respect of the members of the class of 1944. We have appreciated his trenchant understanding of our problems and sympathetic interest in our future. We feel that a debt of gratitude is owed to him for his capable record-in a post rendered more complicated by the exigencies of war. 4:9 514 S1 I E? if' 63 if' QT' if W." 61" G, -o -0 q- o tif 9 sly 9 eff 9 gigs if 9 61 9 615- so cf? 9 X 15, 9 :R Q .xx sa .ia 9 zu. 9 is Q ev 9 9 fi- Q 34. o Q -4,4 Q. 4 -Q -0 ik K v P. 1 f, 'Ax M MR. LACROIX MISS HOLLAND C1455 Afhiiff Gold Bug Adxfisrr GOLD BUG OFFICERS fr I W RICHARD THACHER -BETSEY MACLEOD PETER THOMSON Co-Editor Co-Editor Business Manager BROWN, MILDRED S. BURDITT, MARJORIE Englixb English CHASE, MARY A. CHURCHILL, ALICE W Malbemalirx French COOLEY, LAURA DOMINA, ROBERT H. Household Arls Induslrial Ari.: DON CARLOS LEONIE Y DONLEY BETTY JANE Commercial Lalm P' 6,4 6,19 'fo ' da 9 9 9 'Q . Q 3 . 3 3 . 3 3 3 9 9 3 9 3 9 3 3 3 3 E Q -9 -3 -fl Q3 is 19 ,Q -.sn -.fs .Ag -.Q .QQ H9 ,Q nf? 1 ri! iff! 1,4 -54' i4 44' NAGLE, PRISCILLA MACKILLOP, JR., KENNETH Pbyxiral Ednraiion Music HALE, IRENE E. MOORE, HOLLIS W. Commercial Industrial Arts DONLON MARY E. DUFFY, ALICE D. Hozurbolil Arls Smml .Stlnlns mul Gllllldlllf DVYYER, GENEVIEVE H. FIELD, ISABEL C0lll!llKIL'idl Sorial Sfmlivx ,--1 l If OLIVER, CLIFFORD N. ORRELL, DOROTHY Maibemalirs and Scirnre Secretary PINNICK EDITH I.. RAFFERTY MARIE Physical Eduruiion and Sorial Slurlies Ar! Jivffss, wg ,,,.k, . SWIFT, ARTHUR I.. WILLIANIS, GEORGE E Science Physical Education svpgalfl up Pun 'alnaqs 'ugequnoj Anil fzloolj stuns arp Pad Supl aunzs-Has arp uodn Pasanu aaam an .105 ! ! 5 ! E I i I l l ll P l P 1 ix w L I ! 4 4 4 4 4 i I I l I l ! 2 G. "4 GJ Z 6 5- o at-. o 63 ' GT ' aff 9 qt 9 Gi- a G1 a 611. Q G' 9 an a an 3 4 ,gf as ,519 ef 3 ef S ,- 3 CV- 3 67- 3 ef 9 9 3 cmd- ei' 5' 6 ir 9 1' 9 GTR elk :L 9 W5 , v p 'Q ROBERT WOOD - President NORMAN LADD - - Vice-President LUCILLE HAMILTON - - Secretary ROBERT EISENMENGER - - Treasurer RAYMOND A1.mucH Artivilivx: Dramatic Club U15 Victory Corps. Sports: Football Q1,Z,5J5 "A" Q2,3J. "Sport that wrinkled care derides, and laughter hold- ing both his sides." BARBARA Arona Activities: Country Dance Club QZJ. "Gentle to me, and aifable hath been." PHYLLIS ASHLEY ichvztzes. Chorus Q1,2,3J, Cafeteria Q2,3j. "Refreshment after toil, ease after pain." ROGER BACON Activities: Victory Corps. G 0 . . . But his zeal none seconded." G 5 Q 1 G C C C Q C G G G Q 5 G Q Q Q Q 'Z li C. li Q QQ , I Qrla Grla 'els eel: ja , 3 - 3 , 3 f- 3 'Bela fel, ll- ,- 9 343 'fwla 'Elia 'isle 'Els 2:43 gills 6:31 ,glee gi:-la gl: ale gala 'f 3 ' ' ' 'If X . a. X- ,Ilnrtcc 3'-'1-'.X - b .'q.-. 'iii X CLASS 1 9 4 4 ROBERT BRJ Sports: Basketball U,2,J1g "A" Q2,31. "Then quick about thy pur- posed business." VIRGINIA BAKER Artiriiies: Gold Bug-Class Prophccyg Dramatic Club 12,315 Tri-S 42.53, vic- tory Corps. Sporlx: Basketball QZJ1. "With a smile that glowed celesrialf' KENTON BII.I.INcs Adhfifiex: Hi-Y 42313 Vic- tory Corps. " . . . And turned to jollity and games." MARILYN BLAIR Activities: Pro-Merito 12,315 Gold Bug-Class Willy Graphic U15 Dramatic Club 0,319 Tri-S f1,2, 315 Victory Corps. Sports: Soccer 1113 Basket- ball fl1g Baseball 111. "I walked about admired by all." I ! E E Q E ! Q Q Q h Q Q E E Q Q Q ! I I l L fa- 2 in 6,3 Q49 Q43 Q49 6 'la 6-is af 64 A, Gil Q 51 Q ,fi 0. t-1 Q ,C G' 9 ,J 'I 8 a 9 an 'D :fix 3 Y Q 79 I3 V u ,Q 3 v Ji 3 v gl '3 Q-X13 GTA 3 5473 6? 9 eff- 3 61. 9 64 4, 6' i 9 ea CLASS 1 9 4 la Hucrt CLARK flt'lit'iIirJ: Gold Bug-Club Editorg Dramatic Club 41,31 g Social Studies Club U13 Hi-Y q2,xJg Outing Club QU: Class Advisory Committee UD. Sports: Football fl,2,3Jg "A" 4293. "His habit carries peace, his brow defiance." Donontv Coosius Avlitiliet: Dramatic Club C235 Tri-S OJ: Country Dance Club 125: Outing Club KZJQ Victory Corps. " . . . Argus thy inexperi- ence" ANGI-:Lo Conlaltuz Activities: Student Council f1,2,JJg Class President UIQ Hi-Y CD3 Victory Corpsg Class Advisory Committee Ol. Sports: Football fl,2,U-- Captain CD5 "A" f2,3,Jg Basketball QU g Baseball Ql,2,3Jg "A" Q2,3Q. "Loud was the acclaim." LESLIE Clutunx Activities: Hi-Y U15 Cam- era Club f2,3jg Projec- tionists' Club 12,32 g Victory Corps. " . . . My nature is that I incline to hope, rather than to fear." ELEANOR DQHERTY Arlivilics: Student Council 121 g Dramatic C l u b 1215 Tri-S 1l,2,31. Sports: Soccer 1113 Basket- ball 1l1g Baseball 111. "With all helpful service will comply." CONSTANCE DUDLEY Aciivilies: Band 1l,2,31g Orchestra 11,2,31g Tri- s 11,2,31. "Sober, steadfast, and de- mure." THELMA EDDY Activities: Tri-S 1l,2,31. Sports: Soccer 11,215 Bas- ketball 1l,21g Baseball nazi' f' F?- "She hath done her part." we Roman Elssumzncsn Activities: Pro Merito 12,313 Class Treasurer 12,315 Gold Bug-Class History: ' Graphic 1l,2,31 - Co- editor 131. "The more he grew in years, the more inflamed with G 6 glory. BUG 'U "lm, "'-ln, "lv, "Wh fgfili " zu-Eur I' fwlw fri, I !, ijt? K fo 'fy F. fair Y rj XE. Y 1' fl. ' rj 'lvl' igflix' fI'gL' :Q U zfflil I 'sis QL l C C 0 ' an I L C if ' s ' lg ' I.. . . A, . O 1 0 1 4, ,,. . .5- .il hvlAlTHA FEu.Ens Ariiriiirx: Pro Merito 12,31: Dramatic Club 1l,2,J1g Orchestra 1l,31g Tri-S 1l,2,31. Sporfx: Baseball 111. No outward aid required." EILEEN Fuzaur Arlivilies: Tri-S 11-213 Country Dance Club 121. Spark: Soccer 1l,21g Bas- ketball 1l,21g Baseball 11.21- "Come, and trip it as ye go On the light fantastic toe." Auca Fnsxcu rliviiin: Gold Bug-Ab sistant Editor, Orchestra 1115 Band 11,213 Dra- matic Club 131. iorls: Basketball 121. Speaking or mute all come- liness and grace Attends thee, and each word, each motion, forms." WALLACE Ftn:roN Activities: Gold Bug - Sports Editorg Social Studies Club 1315 Hi-Y 131g Camera Club 1l,21. Sports: Football 12,315 'fA" 131. "Yet such is in his face youth smiles." Q J 1 f 1 u 3 ,Q fi: its eb ei? efl 9 ef 9 if 2 e-il 9 e-li ' ei' e, a as s ,4 , eil 9 cj 3 6. a 34 . G-4 s -4 Q C'-l a 64 a ij 2 a ell Q gi Q eflig ef! 9 9 9 9 ed' ei' :les c Ei 23 3 J 4 gif, ' fa ,Q 1? r ,Q 1. 'wi Nd' CLASS 1 9 4 4 Ass: Guvorr Aditglirs: Tri-S fl,2,3Jg Outing Club Ll,2J. Sports: Soccer U,2jg Bas- ketball UD. "Ye flaming powers, and winged warriors bright." LUCILLE HALKILTON Ac'Hr.'i.'iex: Student Council fl,2,5J-Secretary 121,- Vice President Ulg Class Secretary 11,33 -- Vice President QZJQ Tri-S fl, 2,H-Treasurer CU,- Vice President CZJ, - President UD. "Accomplishing g r e a t things." WILLIAM HARRINGTON Artiviiiex: Pro Merito 0,313 Class Vice President fljg Student Council H1213 Gold Bug-Club Editor mg Hs-Y qz,n. Sports: Football Q2,3Jg "A" um. "Young in years but in sage counsel old." SALLY Iilnwxms Adivities: Dramatic Club OJ: Tri-S CSM Entered Amherst High November, 1943. "With even step and mus- ing gait and looks com- mercing with the skies." fig. -'41 ,- f , val E v vm ,, IQ L L L I CLASS 1 9 4 4 FLORENCE JANSE Aclivifiex: Country Dance Club QD. "Close ambition varnislied 'I o'er with zeal." FRANK JENKS Ariiviliex: Victory Corps. Sports: Basketball 121. "Thou dispute . . . the points of liberty." KATHLEEN JOHNSON Activities: Dramatic Club 1315 Country Dance Club f2,3J. "Goodness which is free to act." DONALD jomss Aclivifies: Camera Clul fl, 2, Hg Projectionists Club f2,3J. - "Quips and Cranlts ant Wanton Wiles, Nods and Becks, ana Wreathed Smiles." in if V' r. i. v u L.- P' 'V 1 A H V T v r V I F P S i P F' 5 9 gs ?, CLASS 1 9 4 4 NORMAN LADD Artiuiliesr Student Council fl,2,3j-President O15 Class Vice President 131: Hi-Y f2,3j -President CBJ: Outing Club f2j. "In all things wise and just." CLAIRE LAMBERT Aclivilies: First Honorsg Pro Merito Q2,3jg Gold Bug -- Assistant Editorg Dramatic Club OM Band fljg Orchestra fljg Tri- s q1,2,3y. "I see bright honor sparkle through your eyes." Aucis Las:-xwmr "Join with thee calm peace and quiet." ' BETSEY MACLEOD Activities: Pro Merito 13,5 Gold Bug - Co-Editorg Dramatic Club fl,2,3yg Social Studies Club U13 Tri-s fI,2J. Sports: Basketball QZJ. "For God on her Abundantly his gifts hath also poured, I Inward and outward both." MARY MADIGAN Aclivitiex: Student Council f1,2,5l5 Tri-5 11,2515 Outing Club Ol. "The air of youth hopeful and cheerful." JOHN MAHAR Aclivitiex: Goldbug-Sports Editorg Dramatic Club QU: Social Studies Club mg Hi-Y qz,ap. Sports: Basketball Q1,2,3Jg -"A" 0,313 Football- Manager CU. "Not to be changed by place or time." FLORENCE MALLORY Activities: Graphic 121g Social Studies Club C315 Band Ql,2Jg Orchestra fljg Tri-S f1,Z,3jg Out- irxg Club fl,2,3l. Sporis: Soccer QU. "Enjoy your dear wit, and gay rhetoric." JOHN MARKUSON Activities: Second Honorsg Grap'hic Q31 - Managing Editor UD: Gold Bug- Assistant Editorg Social Studies Club UD. "Thou with eternal wisdom didst converse." L GOLD B U G e-'fr' e-+4 G-fl 6.51 G4 eff! as at ef-gi gf 6.4 6,4 G41 6,1 1 ea! i 65' eff' 637 ' ' eel N1 1 li g L G G . E ei :I l qi el: Q 1 Q 1 G41 ee Q Q. ei' Q 0 Q Q 1 4 4,-. 4 ,,, iii i gf! .1 .la .1 sf' 419. . 4 4--2. 250 .x sf' 4-?'. . l APO ga f-.PQ 3 r af' f-P'Q Q 1 ani" 1-i-Q P L, ii if' at' . . 'vi 1.- ' 4 61" 1-438 v if' ,QQ U i gf 149 v3'a Ur 599 if' ff' if' ff' gf! gf, ff' W' CLASS .1944 RUTH MCKEMMIE Activities: Tri-S 1l,2,31g Country Dance Club 11, 21-President 1213 Vic- tory Corps. "But her patience won." CONSTANCE Mlzxclsr. Activities: Tri-S 1l,2,31g Country Dance 11,213 Gold Bugg Cafeteria C201- "Brisk as the April buds in primrose season." WALTER MOGELINSKI Sports: Baseball 1l,2,31g Football 11,215 Basket- ball-Qaptain Intramural 111. "Let move thee zeal and duty." JOAN Nxawxmrt Activities: Graphic 12,31g , Tri-S 1l,2,31g Country ' Dance Club 12,313 Vic- tory Corps. . Sports: Soccer41l,2,J1g Bas- 'ketball 11,21 - Captain 1213 Softball 1l,Z1-Cap- tain 121. "Bursting forth afresl1." KENNETH Pmutuunsr Activiiies: Graphic Ql,2,3Jg Hi-Y Q2,3Jg Gold Bug 33. Sports: Football f2,3j - "A" up. "Herald of the Sea That came in Neptune's plea." LUCILLE PENZA Activilies: Q Country Dance Club 42,3 jg Victory Corps QZJ. "But I to wait with pa- tience am inuted." Mnmusn REHN Artiviliex: Pro Merito QU: Tri-S Uh Country Dance Club 12,10 -- Treasurer 131. "With blandished parleys, feminine assaults." ' Paul. Rica Activities: Projectionists' Club fl,2,3jg Victory Corps 123. "What voice is that, my young lord?" fir 6' BM ms GOLD B U G ,ho 5-I ai' aj" ia' 2:44 62:3 6 :QQ S,-QQ 3'-'?9 ,ff-Q I ff" 0:28 l , fa! I , . A I , PQ v , ,, P9 D , C-48 I , fail 9 ,149 ' n ,f 49 I ,f QQ 0 ,e +9 O ,,, ag l ., ag U 1 39 1 ,i a-9 v , 348 v ,, QQ v ,, 99 I ,, A v 190 U ,V Q9 U 169 'l G! V 1 +'?'Q 1. 1?Q U4 V99 7, :QQ 'I Q18 's efs V, Sr' Leif' Eff' gag CLASS 1 9 4 4 1 Emu Szivxsxy Ariivilies: Country Dance Club 121g Victory Corps. With cordial spirits warm. ANNE S'rANms Activities: Country Dance Club QZJQ Victory Corps "Deterred not from achiev- ing." MARJOKIE SULLIVAN Aclivitiex: Country Dance Club 1215- Victory Corps 422. Pro Merito Ol. Sporls: Softball QU. "With nursing diligence to me, glad ofIice." BARBARA SUTTON Activities: Victory Corps. Sforls: Soccer fljg Basket- b.u mg Softball up. "True allegiance, constant faith." ' MARJORIE SWIFT Activities: Dramatic Club fl,2Jg Tri-S fl,2,3Dg Orchestra 11,215 Band f1,2,3Jg Dance Board OJ. "He who of those delights can judge and spare to in- terpose them oft is not un- wise." AMELIA SZALA Arlivitiex: Country Dance Club f2,3J. ' Sporlx: Soccer C1,2,3Jg Bas- ketball Ql,2,3Jg Softball QI,2,3J. "Beset with foes, for dar- ing single." RICHARD TAGGART Acliviiiex: Gold Bug-Class Willg Dramatic Club C2, 313 Social Studies Club Ujg- Victory Corps. "Ennobled hath the buskined stage." WILLIAM Tflcun Artiuilicx: Camera Club f2, 315 Hi-Y UD: Social Studies Club OJ: Vic- tory Corpi. "Instead of rage, deliberate." GOLD B U G G-'G 0+ of C1 0? G1 Ci 01 Cf C1 0? CH 0'E of cw Ci 04 95 G4 9-g. vi we as 'fi at 'fw fl 2:9 ,JO 129 ,Q 419 QQ QC ef! -20 29 49 --9 -25 -'S -'Q 'Q 49 -'Q ofa 19 U1 1 120 ug 9. 'ZZ me is 972' ijt' n- 201228 211-'29 mai :gba 4 I' 2 CLASS 1 9 4 4 SYLVIA TENNEY Activilies: Dramatic Club QU, Tri-S UIQ Coun- try Dance Club QU. "From neighboring hills aerial music." RICHARD THACHER Activities: Pro Merito C315 Student Council QU 3 Gfid Bug - Co-Editor, Dramatic Club UQ, Hi- Y Q2,3Jg Band 11,233 Victory Corps, Social Studies Club-Vice Presi- dent gap. f A "Wisdom, power, intent." PETER THOMSON Activities: Second Honors, Pro Merito f2,3jg Gold Bug-Business Manager, Social Studies Club -- President QD, Hi-Y 12, Hg Victory Corps. Sports: Football C1,2,3j- "A" f2,3Jg Basketball 12,35-Manager OJ. "Great in power, in favor, and pre-eminence." ,JOYCE TURNER Activities: Gold Bugg Dra- matic Club -Q2Qg Tri-S 12,313 Country Dance C u Q2 315 Victory Corps' Cheer-leading Q2 Looks words actions all infect 'M Murcia VAN METER Acti-vitiex: Gold Bug-As- sistant Editorg Graphic 12,31 - Co'Editor up, Social Studies Club U13 Band f1,2,3Jg Orchestra fljg Tri-S fl,2,3Jg Vic- tory Corpsg Pro Merito Ul- "Thy heart contains of good, wise, just." ALICE L. WARD Activities: Tri-S Ql,2,3Dg Country Dance Club QZJQ Victory Corps. Sports: Soccer QZJQ Basket- ball OJ. "United thoughts and coun sels equal hope." ALICE M. Wann Activities: Country Dance Club. I "That placid aspect and meek regard . . ." BETTY Waxman Activities: Student Council fljg Gold Bug-Class Willg'Tri-S fl,2,3Q. "In thy presence joy cn- tire." i i GOLD U G C"T c-+9 wi' c-+9 cf' cf' C44 ef' C149 cf' sir' eff' ,aaa we ' Cf " tf " ef " ef 'A ff' Q? " ri ' vi' .gt ,t.. .1 0 6-3 " vi' vi ' of-is' .11 .lf ,Lo In 1'1" vi' l O I Y Q J' 0 9 9 9 Q 4 ALAN WILSON Aclivilies: Student Council 0,215 Dramatic Club QI, 2,3Jg Hi-Y C2,3J. Sporls: Swimming UAH. "Surer to prosper than prosperity could have as- sured us." CLARENCE Woon Aclizfities: Camera Club 12,3 Victory Corps. "With all helpful service will comply." Roneivr Woon Arlivitiex: Student Council CD5 Class President 12, 315 Gold Bug - Class History. "Both spiritual power and civil, what each means, What scvers each, thou hast learned, which' few have done." JOAN WORTHLEY Acfiuilicx: Gold Bug: Dra- matic Club fl,2,3J: Tri- S fl,2,3Jq Victory Corps. "No rill, but rather an o'er flowing flood." s. I BENJAMIN DAVIS HAluuNcToN Valley Forge Military Insti- IUKC. in G G E P eff' ef' eff' 64' cf' if' ef' , 1 VT .41 Eff' nd' Q'-7' if' ef' ef' if ' et' ef' Qi' ei' Gd' L -Q YT vt' fd: -l 'W 64' ed' of-1' G-i' 651' Q3 qi 'Q if Q Q-3 Q 65 Q xv Q 1 4 Q, , 6- me are Q' 249 U LP! U L4-Q Q S4 6 5 3:4-9 U ,L wi 1 A QQ. W s -. , GF' . 1 ggal ills 6, , N cj:-D :EL-es ilu. q, - eg,-p gba aria 62199 gba ' as A -Q--ef ' if - Niki J' W, ffftifi f ". X., , .A K ,sz .N x ."",'xxN ,.f , . ,V ...xt fy - jo. ..,,'..t K f, ,pf-jifff jwx X N . H, .Ae-. -- f X W?,.:22ff",, 'fs . ning. 1 . 1,4 'J ..i,. , f -1. - . 'C .Q T, .LQ:.,"'f1, ','V ' i if ' , xi Ti HARRY LEE WATTS, III Aciiviticsr Social Studies Club QU. "And joy shall overtake us as a flood." STANLEY WOSXLAUSKI Sporlx: Intramural Basker- ball Q2,3j. "Go, for thy stay, not free, absents thee more." ALICE Wxfsociu Activities: Fourth Honorsg- Gold Bug - Assistant Editor: Graphic UIQ Dramatic Club Q1,2J3 Social Studies Club C315 Victory Corpsg Pro Mer- iro C2,3J. "Just confidence, and na- tive righteousness." LUCY YOKUBAITIS Aclivitiex: Dramatic Club C313 Country Dance Club fl,2,3jg Victory Corps. "The virtuous mind that ever walks attended "By a strong siding cham- pion, Conscience." CASMIR ZIOMEK Actiuilies: Victory Corps. Sports: Basketball Ql,2,3l- UA., 0 3, "Among the sportful herd.' Former Students in the Service WILLIAM BAKER ROBERT BARTLETT - STANLEY BASARA - JOSEPH BENOIT EVERETT DOWNING DAVIS HARRINGTON WEYMOUTH HEATH ANDREW KUCZMA - NORMAN LADD ROBERT LAUZA - LAWRENCE LOVETTE WALTER LUCAS GORDON MARTIN - JOHN MILESZKO HAROLD O'BRIEN - KEN PARKHURST - GILBERT RULE - HAROLD SMART - CHARLES SUPRENANT CALEB TANNER NORMAN WARD PAUL WRIGHT - Thirty Six U. s. M. c. U. s. N. U. s. N. - U. s. M. c. U. s. N. U. s. A. A. c. - U. s. M. c. U. s. A. A. c. - U. s. N. U. s. N. U. s. A. - U. s. M. c. U. s. N. U. s. N. U. s. A. - U. s. M. s. U. s. A. A. C. U. s. N. - U. s. M. c. U. s. A. U. s. N. - U. S. C. G. GOLD BUG e-'P e-4' e-44 rf' G41 Q44 G44 Q44 G-44 s-'F 0,41 ef' a+' s-1' I Cf ef' ff' P4 f-4 G-1' r-4 ff' F41 e-Q' ff' H4 '44 an me '44 '44 '44 'qw '44 A' '41 Ai f-C 4-4' ,, L' 'Q if fl cf' ,. as 2... K,-9 gf" QI: .gil - +1-D K is 6: - .QV 1 ,ral Q Aff! gil, 59 i gl-Q Q i :La ig. , . :Q fi! 1 fa-9 .gr ZA .gm -av! ,La I gl 'b 1 Za! 3 . -. 590 q,a9 is., LL-go Ea. A :bo 3-L. Q33 El... QA, ,as 49 History of the Class of 1944 Early in the fall of 1940, we made a gleeful entrance into the senior high. There were many surprises in store for us, but the election of Lucille Hamilton as president did not prove to be one. Our other guid-- ing hands 'were Bill Harrington as vice-president, and Mary Madigan as secretary. Under the skillful direc- tion of Miss Churchill, we took our first steps along dramatic lines in "Jeanne D'Arc", our inter-class play. This production featured Lucille Hamilton, Peter Thomson, Bill Harrington, and Harold Boyd. Our speaking prowess was shown when Elizabeth Sanderson's name was engraved on the Millet cup. In June we left the class to the incoming freshmen. After a much too brief summer vacation, we "buffeted,'. the trials of high school life. At the class elections, Angelo Correale was chosen president, Bill Harrington, vice-president, and Lucille Hamilton, sec- retary. Angelo was not only successful in school politics, but also obtained positions on both the varsity basketball and baseball squads. We entered the inter-class play contest with Miss Preble's production of Betfs Best Bet with Lucille Hamilton, Joyce Turner, Bill Harrington and Dick Thacher in the leading roles. Although dramatic awards were not for us, we proved our competence in other phases of academic endeavor. John Markuson's ability as a Latin student was acknowledged when he won a prize in this department. So- cially we became enterprising and successful when with Mr. Herlihy as our adviser, we "put over".our first formal dance, "The May Prom". But the end of the year was not all merriment, for we still had finals to hurdle. This obstacle we overcame with varying degrees of success to finish our Sophomore year. We were rapidly advancing toward our goal, for we were now upper classmen. This was a difficult year, for most of us were carrying very heavy schedules. Again election time "rolled aroundi' and chosen to lead the class were Robert Wood, president, Lucille Hamilton, vice-president, and Robert Eisenmenger, sec- retary-treasurer. Two of our' class officers, Lucille Hamilton and Robert Wood were cast in the leading role in a movie directed by Miss Burditt and dealing with the adventures of a refugee boy in the Amherst High School. Angelo was now decidedly absorbed in the more strenuous life of varsity football. Our squad of cheer leaders was comprised of Junior girls. Maureen Mahar took the highest honors ina letter writing con- test sponsored by the Western Massachusetts League of High School Basketball. This contest took the place of the conventional tournament which was cancelled because of lack of transportation facilities. At gradua- tion the Junior Class was honored by,the awarding of the physics prize to Peter Thomson, the history prize to Marilyn Blair and Robert Eisenmenger, and the Graphic prize to Kenneth Parkhurst. We tri- umphantly ended our Junior Year with the completion of the Senior Reception. Fall again raced ,upon us. This year we had been waiting for had at last come. The varsity football squad was studded with men like Correale, "Bud" Aldrich, Bill Harrington, "Dick" White, and Hugh Clark. To lead us through this all-important year, we reelected Robert Wood, president, Lucille Hamilton, sec- retary, and Robert Eisenmenger, treasurer. Norman Ladd, the new vice-president, joined this group- of vet- eran oflicers. We lost our president, vice-president and treasurer. Robert Wood and Robert Eisenmenger left in February for Amherst College. Norman Ladd, who was also president of the student council and president of Hi-Y, followed a family tradition and joined the Navy. Lucille Hamilton was chosen as a delegate to the D.A.R. Convention. Seven more members of our class were elected to Pro Merito. The successful participation in the interclass play contest in March, followed by graduation and the Senior Reception, ended our high school careers. Now we were on the threshold of a "none too easy" world, and we left regretfully to make the best of our opportunities. HISTORIANS1 Robert Wood, Anne Grigonis, Robert Eisenmenger. C L A S S 1 9 4 4 Thirty-Seven Class Will Lucille Hamilton leaves her booster technique to Charlie Johnson. Angelo Correale leaves his booming voice to Kamel Hassan. Paul Rice leaves his knack for clowning to Bob Lauder. Ken Billings leaves joan Snow-Censored. Bill Harrington refuses to leave his fond memories of French. Pete Thomson leaves his sister, Pat, to keep up his high reputation. Eleanor Doherty leaves with a cheer for her sister Rita to take over. Dick Thacher leaves the poolroom to Mr. Perry. Leslie Cramer leaves his Tarnhelm QAlberich's invisible helmet to youj to the faculty for service in apprehending ELUSIVE students. Donald jones leaves-heckling. Bill Tague leaves his slugs for Miss Pinnick to work oil on the underclassmen. "Hacleer,' Fulton leaves the lunchroom to Miss Dwyer's better management. Virginia Baker leaves the rats in the dressing room to gnaw somebody else's sneakers. Casmir Zioinek leaves without a kinsman to succeed him on the basketball court. Betsy MacLeod and Marcia Van Meter leave with an explosion. Clarence Wood leaves his password "Timber". Norman Ladd leaves his picture to --1 admirers. QWell, you know how many.j joyce Turner leaves her beguiling way with the teachers to Linwood Trachy. Alice M. Ward leaves her coy blushes and girlish giggles to Lewis Pappas. Betty Warner leaves the underclass boys to the underclass girls. Ann Gnyott leaves some of her excess pep to Joyce Hubbard. Rosemary Gustin leaves her vocal talents to Miss Churchill. Dottie Coombs leaves the basketballs stacked in the corner of the gym. john Mabar leaves his languid air to Bill Moore. . Sally Hawkins, alias Sadie Hawkins, leaves the Senior bdys in an extremely bewildered state. Bob Eisenmenger, Bob Wood, Alan Wilson, and Stanley Hobart leave their motto, "Excelsior." Bob Gardner leaves his pin-up girls to Miss Holland. fDid I hear something ripping?j Alan Wilson leaves his zoot suit to Mr. Ma'cKillop who doesn't appreciate it. Hugh Clark, hampered by an "A" card, leaves his car and walks to Pelham. SIGNED: Betty Warner, MARILYN BLAIR, RICHARD TAGGART. Thirty-Eight G 0 L D B U G '1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rj' mfr' V1 'T me-T' nj' ,,..1 '1 Q- I rf' ,1 .af F1 'T rf' ml' T" li Q- lp Q- F1 P9 .F1 '71 'Ti . 1 ,wr '11 .1-9 6, 1, 1 1 , --o 2:4 651-Q 6. -0 6 -0 6? 'O g: Q 3 -s E- -9 if fo 62-9 gi--9 5.-9 ai- -to 5--9 Gt.. -9 5.-9 6.19 was at-be lv 6719. Gila id' 623:-D ,TL-O 91 i 644 63.40 G24 6,4 eta .aaa ga.. ea.. ea... ea.. ea.. cj' ,- 8 QQ.. 4.- Class Prophecy The nationally known Amherst High Swingsters, gathering up their luggage and their numerous in- struments at La Guardia airport, are preparing for their tour of the battle front. This group now rates even Press Agents, who, by the way, are none other than your three respective authors. Contact!! We must hurry now and find our positions in our Special "Liberator". But what has hap- pened? Oh--nothing too unusual-Marge Swift has just forgotten her sax, a necessity.in this great jam- boree of jive. After a farewell number the Swingsters scramble onto the plane, and are off to destinies unknown! When a patched member of the company goes in search of a water fountain, no one pays much atten- tion, until joyous cries from the front of the plane rouse the excitement in our blood. We find that our wandering agent has come face to face with Lt. Wallace Fulton, of the U. S. Army Air Corps, our pilot. After greetings are exchanged, Wally informs us that more of our former classmates are aboard. Through a mike, we say hello to Bill Whittemore, the tail gunner, commonly known as "Hawkeye", and the other gunner, Gordon "Flash" Williams. Hearing our voices, John Markuson, navigator of our plane, joins us for a few minutes. When it becomes necessary for him to get back to his work, our attention is then attracted by static and code messages from the ship's radio. Turning toward this apparatus, we find under all the radio paraphernalia, our old friend Paul Rice. Wally tells us that Paul's ears helped him in landing this radio job. I wonder .. .. .,?!!? Now that we have learned who is manning our plane, we return to our seats with all thoughts of fear and uneasiness vanished. According to our itinerary, our first stop will be England. It is early morning when our ship lands in the midst of a bleak gray fog at the Fifth Army Air Base outside of London. As we all troop out into the open air, to our astonishment, we are met by the U. S. Am- bassador to Great Britain, Peter Thomson, now one of our most distinguished diplomats. Accompanying him are Robert Eisenmenger and Marcia Van Meter who are discussing German post war re-education with An- thony Eden. For the remainder of the afternoon we are made comfortable at the American Embassy, until it is time for our appearance at the U.S.O. ' At 7:30 P.M. the Swingsters strike up their band with a snappy number and as a special feature Bang-up Britt does a "Can-Can". Also on the entertainment. program are Roger Bacon's combination chorus-dance girls for some first class amusement. The girls included are Virginia Howard, Thelma Eddy, Connie Dudley and Louise Boyden. Shortly after this performance, Donald Jones, now a 'sergeant struggles onto the stage and begins selling gallon jugs of Pelham water mixed with Jones' power pills, as a substi- tute for petrol. Among the foremost customers are Ann Guyott and Janice Hawley, of the W.A.F.'s, buy- ing 50 gallons apiece for their next ferrying jobs. Ann always had her mind on planes, and of course, it is easy too, to see how Janice chose this vocation. She was constantly up in the air. During the next performance Joyce Turner, assisted by Bill Harrington, Dick Thaclier, and Hugh Clark, known to their public as the "Bold, Bewildered, Balmy Boys", sing a smash vocal hit. After the number, our' attention is attracted to two American girls among the English hostesses: Sally Hawkins, now a Max Factor agent in England, and a gloomy faced Martha Fellers, still searching for paratrooper Robert Wood. The fun over at last, we retire to our rooms and await the following clay with great expectations. i c L A s s 1 9 4 4 T1,i,.y.Ni,,e True to form, the first unexpected event is our meeting with Lt. Leslie Cramer, now a prominent fig- ure in London, having devised a method of protecting London against the Nazi radio-controlled bombing technique. Les is also making pin money with his famous teaching, "How To Avoid Unwanted Subjects in Crucial Moments", with which he supplies the schools of London. While chatting with Les, W.A.C. Lts. Marilyn Blair and Phyllis Ashley go zooming by in Red Cross mobile canteen. Our limited time is up and we must dash to the airport and proceed to Italy. Our party is met by Gen- eral Mort Clark and his staff assistant Forrest Clark. Although no kin, Forrest is right in there plugging, even though he hasn't yet learned how to do calisthenics. Ken Billings, who is a dispatcher for the general, bounces by on his motorcycle. We move nearer to the front in our special jeep driven by Andrew Kuczma who constantly sings "Take Me Back To Leverett". A figure in white scurrying about among the wound- ed men is Florence "Nightingale" Mallary. Not only is Flossy doing her bit, but Doctor Taggart, the emi- nent New York physician and ,surgeon is handling the scalpel like a true "Saw-bones". Our group passes on to the artillery firing line where the old A.H.S. basketball team, Dick White, Bud Mahar, Walt Mogelinski, Bob Baj and Cashy Ziomek, is dropping its greetings on Der Fuhrer's Supermen. An interesting spectacle is the sight of Robert Glazier traipsing along, erecting Burma Shave Signs on the road to Berlin. Because of the tenseness of the atmosphere in this location, we decide to leave Italy and move on to Moscow. Arriving here, we are highly honored to have the only woman of diplomatic fame, the very prom- inent Miss Alice Wysocki, who is here in Moscow negotiating the Polish-Russian border dispute. Her assistants are Stanley Wosilauski, Juliette Hrynyshyn, Mildred Rehn, Lucille Penza, and Alice Lashway. Not to be out- done here the Swingsters find a crowd of Russian Balalaikas and give their interpretation of American jazz. Our ship is in, and we are finally under way to Burma, where we wind up at the Flying Tigers head- quarters. Here we find Angelo Correale organizing a competitive squadron, "The Flying Wolves". Some of the newly recruited members are Stanley Hobart, Clarence Wood, Harold Boyd, and Harry Watts. We are met at the door of the field hospital by Anne Grigonis, head of the medical staff, and her personal secretaries, Rosemary Gustin, and Elizabeth Wileikis. In our tour we watch Betsy MacLeod demon- strating her knowledge of Occupational Therapy. In' another corner surrounded by drawing boards, pencils, crayons, and paints, is Alice French, entertaining the boys with character sketches. Passing on to the differ- ent Wards, we see Charlie Jourdian looking more dazed than ever, and asking the U.S.O. librarian, Lucille Hamilton, for a "Who's Who". Later we learn that during the day two Alice Wards had visited him and he couldn't comprehend who was who. Eileen Flebut, Florence Janse, and Joan Worthly are met scurrying down the corridor laden with bundles and boxes of candy. They are now roving agents for McLellan's Com- pany candy and are dishing it out to the hospitalized service men. From Burma we leave for Australia, the country so much like our own United States. At the airport to meet us are Admiral Kenneth Parkhurst and Ambassador Bill Tague, now discussing the problem of the Hidden Jap Navy. Their respective secretaries, Ruth McKemmie, and Sylvia Tenney are burdened with Walkie-talkie phones, stacks of pads, pencils, maps, and other equipment. Unfortunately, our plane is sched- uled to leave for Honolulu via the Solomon Islands in the morning. We do manage to catch a hasty glimpse, however, of sailors Norman Ladd, and Frank Jenks in the Klassy Kangeroo Klub. -In Honolulu the Swingsters are introduced to the U.S.O. by the "Grassy Lassies", Mary Madigan, Eleanor Doherty, and Lucy Yakubaitis. A commotion outside the door, however, interrupts our entertain- FUUY GOLD BUG HF' fi' ,-ga r-'E' ,-49 ,ago ,ago ,..-ge ,age fi" ,gf ,ev ,av ,av ,asc F59 ,air di et PTT 1 ff? '49 pe? ff? ,if ri? 'if' '11 P "E ,,.r fr 'T P' if "L '1- 631 SEL. 6-la GEL. 5:l-4 ga.. j da 'flaw ,6-ji. ga. ' -l , ,-40 EL. fi , fel -I f., -1 J 2. ,V-J' ,-.sal W4 . .6 N-4 ,Vasc gs.. sg... ,.,t.. ia fi " EQ f ' - :LQ ,GF-.Q , LQ :ga Q19 wif? ,Q Q ,, x L9 ment. In answer to our inquiries, we are informed that Ann Stanitis, and Barbara Sutton, now shipyard Welders, are having an argument at the door-about the question of civilian entrance. After we decide that they should be considered in the service of our country and invite them in, they dash out only to return with riveters, Barbara Alger, and Kathleen Johnson. As a feature number with the floor show, Katherine Kokowski and Statia Kroll sing a duet "Lei Lies". Another evening of fun is enjoyed and the six hours that remain are necessary for sleep for our homeward journey. Our trip home is one to remember. Not only do we chat with a fellow passenger, Claire Lambert, who is the new director of the Division of Nurse Education in the United States Cadet Nurse Corps, but also learn the whereabouts of Dorothy Coombs, also in the Cadet Nurse Corps. Dotty is in Newfoundland, and is mixing business with pleasure with a hastily erected beauty salon set up at the Army Post infirmary. Claire goes on to cell us that Amelia Szala and Joan Newkirk, employed at a California training camp, are widely known as the only two women Jujitsu instructors in the country! A mention of her destination brings forth another piece of startling news. Claire is planning to witness the great Naval Celebration in honor of, none other than, Ray Aldrich, who has offered himself to his country as a human substitute for aflife-raft for all the Maritime Services. Our trip is so interesting and enlightening that before we know it, the Golden Gates of San Francisco are just below us, and in another moment we step once again on good old American soil. As we pass a large flock of soldiers, sailors, and marines gathered around a colorful booth, we catch a glimpse of Betty Warner doing her patriotic duty by running a Date Bureau for "lonely" Servicemen. Such a thriving enterprise is the bureau, that its clerical work must be capably managed by Connie Mercier, Marjorie Sullivan and Edna Savisky. We cannot linger a moment longer, for the Swingsters must catch the last train to Hollywood. Ah yes-they have at last won that long-waited-for fame and will invade that big little town of the bright lights. PRESS AGENTS? Virginia Baker, Robert Gardner, Alan Wilson. X C LA S S 1 9 4- 4 F0rty.0ne Can we not live in harmony DILEMMA With trouble spread o'er all this world We find our paths of life Obstructed as we move along Amid this woe and strife. I know we iight for liberty And for a world that's gayg But, for that end for which we strive How great a price we pay! XVhy can we not in peace secure And in a world serene Pass all our days in love and calm, Instead of war obscene? Has God not shown us how to live The kind of life that's right, To pattern all our earthly ways As he hath nature's might? Query IRONY OF FATE That the beauty of the heavens Unbound by human shame Might some day be known by mortals For years has been man's aim. Even now as always We are kept from a heavenly deedg Millions of men all over the globe Are dying to foil a few men's greed. Our brother, our father, che boy next door Are all engaged in one blood thirsty war. Must they know blood, hatred, and death To appreciate the peace they left? As his wild creatures do? Need war destroy our every gain A d k D fSee Milton? At a Solemn Musiaj n ma e us start a new. MARILYN BLAIR. BETTY WARNER. AN ENGLISH DAWN Why should the larks of England sing? Why should her cocks greet each? new morn? For what does every new day bring But endless toil, .for peace has gone. Why should the English milkmaid sing Amid the ruin around her door? Although this hell be fashioning, A greater people on her shore. But someday soon her sons will share The hunt with hound and horn as then The answer to each English prayer Brings England freedom, England glory, England boys back home again. fSc'c Miltorfs L'Allcgro.j ELEANOR DOHERTY. Forty-Two G 0 L D B U Q 'V 'O fl?- fi' ' 9 3' ' o 0 ,ao ,io Yao was ,av 1 9 vi rj' ff I vw me is 'iv 'TQ 'W '11 Y Y 0 Y '. a Y Y Y ,ell 6.1, Q1 .. ff... ef... ff. .. sf. .. ff. .. ff. .. fs. .. is .. 6? -D if -I QQ1 S. ga .. T- -O ,gt ia S+. .. Q' -I if -' G ,.-4 Ga.. .1-0 ffl.. 24. 24... FL. fri.. ffl... s .4 ga.. gia gin fl" Qian srl- Egan efj' fs.-a .lla 93.4 -44 Consolation 1 ETERNAL LIGHT ' Strange to lie here, so peaceful and alone, When struggle and destruction lately were with me. I try to pierce the dark and touch the world so close at handy Vision is so near-but no--I can not see. "Lucky not to lose a hand or arm", the distant voices say. At this I cry, "What use sensation without sight? Can fingers feel a dawn, a sunset, swaying fields of grain? Are hands enough to radiate eternal night? No, my eyes must seek another path toward day, Something within, yet strong enough to push im- pression through, And great enough to hold a view 'of earth and sky. Where? Where? This place from which I'1l see anew? There is a chance, one answer to my call, Perhaps there is an end to everlasting night- The soul. Is it so vast, so limitless in space - That it has room for all-if need be, even sight? If I make a ,place for something great, XVill I ever really catch a glimpse of I-Ieaven's blue? It's there! I see, and darkness lifts at last! There must be room! The only answer must be true! Yesterday I lived in depths of blackness and despair, I was alive, yet dead, my one companion, night. Today I found a path which seems to lead toward ioyi I Today the world is mine, for I can see eternal light. fSee Milton's Sonnet On His Blindnessj MARCIA VAN METER. REWARD What does the unknown soldier desire, As thanks for his share in the war today? V He has struggled and fought through hell and fire. What can be his reward and pay? He's just one care worn face among the others Fighting and striving to do his best, Side by side his countless brothers Proving worthy in the greatest tests. No one ever speaks of his fame: No placque for him stands in a public square. I-Ie'doesn't even have a name, Why, he just comes from anywhere. But fame consists in the approval of God, The unknown soldier's just reward, Every heroic act passed by Came under the great "Task-Master's"eye. fSee Milton's Sonnet VII and Lycidas.j V CLAIRE LAMBERT. CLASS 1944 Forty-Three Escape THE RAID It was dark . . . Deadly Still. The waning moon threw a stream of light Into the night. Zephyr, with fragrant breath, cut a path with ease Among the trees. A body moved . . . Slowly, Silently. The monstrous barricade of a munition's house was seen In the gleam Of a hand-thrown grenade, The flames licked the roof of heaven, This, was the raid. ALICE WYSOCKI. RETREAT When the burdens of life seem unbearable, I seek to ease my mind By a stroll in the fields and the lonely wood, For there 'tis peace I find. And 'tis there that I see that the Lord is good. I see that He loves us still, For He sends us a message to guide us on, If heed it now we will. For ,tis there that He shows us a life serene, A life where all is bliss, In the harmonious realm of the plants and beasts, A peace which we so do miss. As I stroll in the quiet there I behold His wondrous works of art, And the blending and harmony there Of love in nature's heart. MARILYN BLAIR. Forty-Four CLAN DESTINE LOVE I left quietly Unseen. I chose a path In the woods Along a stream To my rendezvous with the Gods. Make way--make way To forget mortals. Bah-such things they. ALICE WYSOCKI. TO L. L. W. When my spirit talks to my heart, Away from this world, my thoughts depart. I hear an angel playing on a lyre And soft, sweet music from heaven's choir. Your are in my heart, though you're in the blue: Your memory is wine, you are wine too. When the lights are dim, when the shadows fall, My soul goes to heaven to pay you a call. Together we soar again across the broad blue sky, Together we speak again, just you and I. But when the sun is seen, I say my goodbyes Say farewell to you with tears in my eyes. And when the sun's rays alight on my sill, I have come back from you, but you are with me still. You left me forever to make life safe for me: You are in my spirit, you speak to my heart set free. ALICE WYSOCKI. GOLD BUG fl-QLQ Fl:-LLQ fl-Q19 Milf' fill F0 'I 'O fe! fl-+4:Q rl.Z.l.Q 65.2.4 ri 41514 JJ-0 ri go fl-0 w +3-I rl". -ue. cl 4 +.-a riqg rl' ff' riiilg fB,L?. figflvg find, ffl W fi dal KDQ4 f"iJ,,a r'0Ll,g f'0,l,j 19' -Ia f' la K0 ko fir:-L, fm,- FP F0 rn HQ, fb' Q15 -f-5' .av ,Q-ff .47 41' .41 P-4? ggi iff, ff' ,9-1 ,,-1 ,,..7 Y17 ,,,.1 ,,,.? uf' V.: ,,.f v 5-4" ,. ,r Y ar vw 1-'I' vi' .-L' 4 r P 'lf Y r Yr 9 f V f f o- O 9U!Jj30G UUIIUHIIO 9111 U0 9l!1U3JLL muan aaxa .qalp 01 uogaod -0.14 u! P003 xnugu assa saupp Us 1q3!PP hw QM 1911 Paial -nga., 09. sq 01 :QHQIIO .cog .mo '1- ,uw Aiw .fx .ww 1 i A -num . be ,Q , , l 2 The football season for Amherst High School was quite successful with only one game lost. In exciting clashes our team tied Classical by a 0 to 0 score and Northampton by a 13 to 13 score. One of the best games was with the highly favored Enfield team. To the surprise of everyone, the "Hurricanes" easily topped them with a 14 to O victory. At the beginning of the Hampshire: League games, Amht-rst's chances of taking the circuit looked very bright, but two close games were dropped at the outset. This was followed by a string of victories topped by a decisive win over Hopkins. ln the second round Amherst was defeated by llopltins and Smith Academy in two very close games, and therefore wound up third tn the league. Forty-Eight G 0 L D B U c O4 If Auf'-9 If inf l 059 Qs an-O I, zz! ll Q. fra-Q 9 1 W' U 1 fi' aff' iff! ia ,ag flag U 4 ff' V79 W9 25:9 Ze W? its' F? gas sis elff Sie I ,,.: - 1 f l' : , ' '- c zf.-3 62 ,M -I G G Q Q Q may , -E0 4 ' A . A T? f..,,,gs ,.....s, -...-.-.-........... In 1943 Amherst started slowly, losing the first six games. After midseason the Hurricanes took on new life by knocking St. Michael's out of Hrs: place in the Hampshire League. Witlm Keedy pitching, Amherst defeated Easthampton and North- ampton. Both of these teams led the League at the time of their defeat. " TYQLW if 2 is -, H1 fu f 9.51 ' f Fl 'ulllll The Amherst High School swimming team lost three meets and won four. Our promising team came in second in the Western Counties Swimming Tournament which was won by T0Chni'i3l High School' C L A S S 1 9 4- 4 Forty-Nine Jr vi? ff-if Y-Ev -If-+1 .41 .if vi? H'4i1 541 s4i7 uf-11 54, Q47 s17 wif gif ,gi Q49 Q47 Q? 7 ,, 1 ,J-TY ., D fi' , gr ,Jr , ,-v ,gr ,gr ,gr ,gr pw pw 5 cf, 6,4 re .nf 5,4 G-' .H , I'- .A .4 .F-. 64. O- W. .J .J 0-T, Oi F: fi 0-I Pi 51 'F s--. l- fl This year our student government body undertook several projects. The most outstanding was the adoption of Sheila Adams, a French refugee. The stamp drive was continuedg and the Minute Man flag, flown throughout most of the year. The Student Council made a generous appropriation to the Graphics for Servicemen fund. all 525-Bw' law Membership in the Pro Merito society is limited to juniors and seniors. Of the present senior class eleven members were admitted in their junior year, and seven more were elected in their senior year. Fifty-Two G 0 L D B U G ee? nf 7 , 7 e 1 YT, .yt , P, papa.. ,Pg TF .RJ elf 8,13 5,224 'a EZ 7 'Q Ez -Q D 4 Qs! '4 'A Q2 K 'A ,ge ,ge Q 'I' S. 1 e - 'TD ,ge ,gs ,ge ,gs G, r ver ,J eg! V1 ,prev s -4? if ,, , ,fir ,gr vm vm ,JV . EF U- G- E K x I Q N Y sq .-.W f .-, , -A 4-.h.....-...l.,.-,,,,,,,,,, My ,,,,,., ,,,,f-'r 1 Mi' -, vw,s-we vrtzf 1 The Social Studies Club, which was formed this year, has placed emphasis upon the discussion of current events and post-war plans. Interest among the members has been stimulated by outside speakers and by participation in New Eng- land junior Town Meeting of the Air. The Dramatic Club presented two plays this year. Many of the sophomores proved to be faithful members and exhibited considerable promise. Many senior member: of the club participated in the class night program. Fifty-Four G 0 L D B U G -.-3 ee-S7 .Je -.Q-31 .F-is l sf-57 t--if .Ao -af V-9 te-9 ,A 1 F., ,As ,As ,As Yi? ,ss 9 WJ ,A 9 V, 9 V, 9 was Q, 9 Q, 9 E, 9 9 0Qf'q Quan we 1 GH" 1 1 lf' Q.-' 5,4 yn ' 0 e- ' 'C Qs s-- ' s -1 Q -D' s -W 81" se-P' 5'-' 5.9, pre if 3 1, Tfv if! 1-an .1-,Q ia ,ia fa 1 23 ig A 5,9 is 5 gf-4 ur. all N an ga -l ef' Q-1 4-D EL, :il gd-D 51-9 53-Q ein gi-Q 54.10 gan gb: gas gifs ga ga-9 gas gas ga 5,4 5,4 gas ill i " ., MA f K The orchestra played at the Christmas concert, graduation, and "Blow Your Own Horn". The performances were of the usual hlgh calibre exhibited by Amherst High School orchestras. L 'lr .Q -.L an If . . ., .,,. K Q " ' 'A " s-I:"":TT"f"'5e-3 . 3 a - Of., 4"'e1-Q, 4 112+ 1 Xt. 1414" .. vvw7' R49 During the year the band made several appearances, including the Northampton-Amherst football game, the Christmas concert, and the Small School Basketball Tournament. The superiority of our band to those of other schools was com- mented upon by many during this tourney. For their spring schedule, the band played at the Interclass Play Contest, the Memorial Day services, and the Parent Teachers' Association exhibition. C L A S S 1 9 4 4 Fifty-Five Acknowledgment In the following pages numerous' business firms have contributed their share in the publication of the Gold Bug. These merchants represent houses of approved standing in the community. The Gold Bug Officers appreciate the advertisers' generous support. - 4 -v ,i , 5 I ni ST '11 t9 3: -if ,1 K4 n EL- TO 59 3 fi ,PO fl fl rl :O -1'-I ff F9 T F' he iz F' v-Q F' F9 T' F' F F' l" 9 4 F' Q! 1 E! 4. E! 99 E! le! PIP' 'L ,N awzleaaamalazawpfagaza lKlNSMlAN'S STUDIO scHooL AND COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY TH E MUTUAL PLUMBING AND REMEMBER The best place to buy you hw CLOTHING ' Hardware? Electrical Goods, ff 'Mmnable Pffffs Radios and Record Players 1-5 I VICTOR AND COLUMBIA RECORDS F. M, THOMPSON if SCN AND ALBUMS E unnnllruIuInuuufuulnlInunllInusnullInlunnunnulunnnunuuuu'nun' luuu unnnuun E lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllIIlllullllulllIIllllllllIHlllllllllIulllullllllllllllllllllul lullnullllllllnlllllllllllll El EI CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CRADUATINC CLASS UNITY PRESS, INC. 232-242 SUPFULK STREET HOLYORE, MASSACHUSETTS PRINTERS OF THE GOLD BUG AND OTHER SCHOOL ANNUALS Complimvnls of TO TH E CLASS RALPH T. STABB OF FORD - MERCURY and '944 LINCOLN ZEPHYR "BEST OF LUCK" A Soles cmd Service T EPHONE - PAIGE'S BOWLING ALLEY PAIGE'S SERVICE STATION NORTH AMHERST 3 MA SS. : IIuIIlInunlunuuunlunulnnlnnunnnununnInn:nnuunnnununumnuuu unlnnnnnuunlnnunlnuunul nuns luunulunllllll G+' 94,0 Q40 we' ef-T' G+' Q-+' Q49 E+! q,+! gg! 5,49 gf! Q49 5,45 958 5,59 Q41 5,59 5.2! 540 640 fl 'PS 9.50 540 5,40 O if-'Q 64.1 if if fi ei -4 40 -TO -eo -fl is-10 fo 5-to f-O fo la 1-o Teo Ln I-9 .Lo ego g 3-9 E -O g I-9 g E Ls E '-0 E 29 se '-0 Gr'-ll ei-Q se'-Q sf'-1-9 his-9 eta EL-9 eff: ala Ea eff' Se' E329 E llll umu uuul mm unuuuu mm -.l....l. um ..................,,...,,.,,,,, U, ,,,... E JACKSON 6' CUTLER Dealers in DRY AND FANCY GOODS READY TO WEAR AMHERST NTASSACHUSETTS The Best in Drug Store Service The Best in Drug Store Merchandise HENRY A. ADAMS THE REXALL STORE SOUTH PLEASANT STREET, AMHERST E. M. SWITZER, JR. LH Clothing - Haberdashery Fresh Fruits ond Vegetobles QUALITY FRUIT 18 AMITY STREET :: AMHERST BURN ETT Gr NASH Insurance and Real Estate TELEPHONE 992-W 34 MAIN STREET :: AMHERST GAZETTE BRANCH OFFICE ANN E. WHALEN, Correspondent News - Advertising - Collection 30 MAIN STREET :: TEL. 710 BEMENT COAL COMPANY D. 81 H. Anthracite Koppers Coke Best Grades Bituminous 30 MAIN STREET , TELEPHONE 232 Compliments of JOE'S BARBER SHOP Where Community Spirit Prevails MRS. F. G. RUDER Correspondent SPRINGFIELD UNION TELEPHONE 2 2 3 THE JEFFREY AMHERST BOOKSHOP, Inc. AMHERST :: MASSACHUSETTS nmuunu nuuunnunnununurnuuuunannuuuuunuuuuuuunnn The Lord Jeffery A "Treadway Inn" For: A Meal or A Banquet C O F F E E S H O P NOW AIR CONDITIONED GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Come In and Look Around THE GIFT NOOK For DEPENDABLE FUEL C. R. ELDER COAL COMPANY PHONE 20 AMHERST :: MASSACHUSETTS Complimenls of R. L. BATES NORTH AMHERST COIlll7IIl7I0l1fS of MCLELLANS STORE LOCAL s AND 10 w. R. BROWN rf COMPANY I ranfe and Real Esfaie TELEPHONE I WHlTCOMB'S STEPHEN J. DUVAL I - Hardufare, Paint, Wall Papcr Optometrist ond Opticion AMHERST THEATRE BUILDING Compliments of H. A. THOMAS BROVVNbiIt SHOES FOR SERVICE CALL AMHERST CLEANSERS AND DYERS G-9' 'Q-S9 'ft' Q4 A+' H-4' 14' 'ft' 'H+' E+' Luge S-4' P+' 9.59 .44 we 'fi 8.54 5.41 :La '14-0 Pia :ff-0 ri-0 is ia 1-0 'ia 'if-0 ri-0 if-0 :La 244 file-I 54,0 ga po geo 5920 529 520 95,9 get ga gigs 9 . Enluunn .,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,... lllll E1 Compliments of HARVEY'S MARKET YOUR FRIENDLY GROCER Dewkist Frosted Foods TELEPHONE AMHERST 270 Ink Causes About 2-3 of Pen Troubles Protect your fine pen from wartime failure BY USING PARKER QUINK Containing Salv-X Brilliant new pen cleaning, pen protecting ink Cleans pen as it writes FOUNTAIN PENS 51.00 UP A. J. HASTINGS NEWSDEALEII : : STATIONER H A R D I W EAV E Tailored by ADLERI ROCHESTER and sold by THOMAS F. WALSH AMHERST MASS. Compliments of BOLLES SHOE STORE WILLIAMS, McCLO'UD 8 CO. For the Best --- IN Insurance of All Kinds Soda Fountain Service and Real Estate VISIT - THE COLLEGE DRUG STORE TELEPHONE 888 SAVINGS ,BANK BUILDING AMHERST BILL MCGRATH: PVOP- OF! 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Suggestions in the Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) collection:

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

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Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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