Amherst Regional High School - Goldbug Yearbook (Amherst, MA)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
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Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1947 volume:
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Emmy V- .. ,3 T ' Zi? is ' 1 Y Q 555 E 1:3 ,gg . 'i,, , 1, -' 14 if J-,fu -nw ' LJ XX .. Vijfw .Vue f-'W ,MM ' bxsa - X 1 I. f P If I ji' : ww IV - xwig .E ' . - - vb, -SJ X .,,. X nada: THE 1947 GOLDBUG AMHERST HIGH SCHOOL AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS 1947 GOLDBUG STAFF Co-Editors: Hugh Bell, Dottie Blair Business Managers Bill Worthley, Peggy Grady Literary Editors: Joan Davenport, Ruth Ann Schoonmaker. Art Editor.' Joan France. ' Sports Editors: Lou Bias, Priscilla Hummel Photography: John Connelly I Advertising: Peggy Gordon Make-up: Dot Haskins Art Work: Joan France, Harriet Sanctuary, Priscilla Pearl, Les Bridges, Dottie Blair, Priscilla Jones, Kathleen Patnaude, Helen Mieczkowski Proqfreader: Fred Luddy Typist: Virginia Johansson ' Assistant Staff Members: Edith McKemmie, Ann Elder, Mary Ellen Pappas, John Canavan, Marianthy Andrews, Barbara Donoghue, Elsie Kozlosky. Marilyn Montague, Jane Cavanaugh, Red Drake, Jane Jewett Advisers: Miss Ruth Brown, Miss Barbara Sayce. The staff wishes to express its sincere gratitude to all those who submitted pictures to the Goldbug . C119 Q3 'ff-.1'2 'el C843 QP ci 9 L ex NZ. , C39 CID cf? ala ci? Q49 Q43 Qi' 9 Cala Q49 'J C4 C 9 D Cf 3:2 QI Q C412 33, 9 cg? lo 'fra Cm Cir Q 9 Girg Z2 66 ' 'ffzzlr zmffey and thzk Uzflzzge fha! we low' HEART o'TOWN Frank I-'. Rand ff' Many of us are embarking on a new career, the rebuilding of a torn and troubled world. Amherst has played such an important part in the forming of our background, habits. and character, that we feel the symbolism expressed in this Goldbug will help immortalize Amherst and its high school in our memories. Let us never forget this peaceful hamlet in the Connecticut Valley, and may we strive to make international living correspond to the mode of life we have found here. mfr Y S., Q S X Y sk X x iw Q y if elf CWD QFD cw? cl,3 Q19 cf? cj? Epi g 9 c 'U D g 9 C 9 la C 3 C. D C, 3 G! 9 cf 9 2 P, D gl 9 ceq? cg? 519 c-4,9 CVD he 2 js, :YQ P,Q .Q :gl 9 cg? :QP Q Q9 Q? Q9 'Q' Q? C2 55 I can no! say, and I will noi say Thai he is dead! He is just away! Wiih a cheery smile, and a wave of the hand He has wandered into an unknown land. . . . . .Think of him still as the same, I sayg He is noi dead-he is Jus! away! From Afterwhiles ' The Bobbs-Merrill Company Straight and strong the young tree stood Held high its graceful arms of wood In praise to God. 'ii' Beneath its kind and cooling shade, A group of children long had played And loved the tree. A cruel disease spread through its frame, And yet its shade remained the same. Its faith in God. And like this tree, we saw him fall. Courageous, kind, and loved by all, But finally free. Now, like this boy we call our friend, Whose faith smiled through unto the end, TO TED - WE DEDICA TE rl-us Book '13 Q-rr, Kali MGD ksli Us ku: 93 '43 yo -Ja Us 4-la We gs ,Els si C53 Q52 C112 C133 929 WL aj is 3'-'ig 'CQ ff-gb 'Q ga -la .le ii 13 y? , 3 N Ted Madden, like most of us, was not a grind, or a bookworm. It was not perhaps so much that he disliked books, as that he liked people. He was always interested in the,rest of us. Like a good many boys, he enjoyed mechanical things-shop courses, manual training mechanical drawing, and engineering studies. One could hardly call him a natural, out- standing athlete but he played a good game of football, because he was intelligent, quick- thinking, and persistentg a player who didn't need a coach to drive him, but one who went into a game fearlessly. We never quite realized how fearless he was, until we learned how he faced the terrible disease that took him away- faced it with never a trace of fear. Strong men have broken under lighter burdens, but Ted never broke, nor gave an inch-yet he was only a boy. ' Ted never tried to attract attention to him- self. Maybe that was because he was thought- ful, and kind. He wanted the other fellow to have a chance. He always seemed to adapt himself to those around him-it was easy for the rest of us to get along with him. We liked him,-because he liked us, and was himself warm and friendly. He made us feel that he liked us allg he wasn't choosey'i or cliqueyl', he couldnit have been snobbish if he had tried. His quiet, warm smile showed him as he really was. As he was with people, so he was with activities-too much an all-round fellow to go all out -for any one thing. He liked all the jolly, wholesome things. He joined the Model Airplane Club and the Hi-Y, he was an Air Scout and a Life Scout. He had a steady sense of balance that kept him from being one-sided. This sounds as though Ted had all the time he wanted, but he didn't. Five years ago, when he was only 13, his father was killed, and Ted had to begin then to be the man of the family for his mother and- the three younger children. All his spare time was spent in working, work which made of .him a man while he was yet a boy It would have hardened and hurt some boys, but not Ted. It seemed only to make him more quiet and steady, more dependable and interested in others, and, above all, always kind. As we look back now, his kindness and his courage seem the two things we shall remember longest about Ted. He made himself seem like the rest of us, and yet he was more unlike us than we ever realized. For he simply didn't know how to be cruel or even unkind. And he never backed away from a tough assignment-not even when he knew he faced the toughest one any boy or man can ever have to face. His kindness, his friendly handshake, and personality will always be with us, his classmates. We shall never forget Ted Madden. a 'I' , 7 ' 1 i i ,hw-1 Y Ay 1 fn! ,pf we NWDV1-rf! 1 it ie, ,w ,S - 5--N B X. - . I9 xx' . 'f f 1 gg?- H. + Y sb x 1 6 N i X. 1 if .rv '-wi' '-s x I Ji 5 . 2 if Q., .. i 'E H, ab I -'I 43 .E D D 14 9 Hi: 945 96 QU' 9 Wg-I: S4149 'Ll 9 an S113 yi: E59 , 3 W2 H2 il., 2 Up 33,2 ji-I 9 'gb P ' Q .E , -4' .1 41 ,K Y , v, 5. Ui L AFTER THREE YEARS THESE - CDUR LEADERS MARILYN MONTAGUE, President CARLEY MATUSZKO, Vice-President EDITH MCKEMMIE, SOCI'Cff1I'y-TI'Cl1Slll'l'l' Cal WI 'D p Q Q 3 3 D D D 3 D D Us D D 9 Q D 3 3 9 3 J 3 9 3 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 Q 9 PQ ,Ffa ,J 9 THESE - GUR STAFF HUBERT BELL, Co-Editor DOROTHY BLAIR, Co-Editor WILLIAM WORTHLEY, Co-Business Manager MARGARET GRADY, Co-Business Manager DONALD BAKER ALDRICH Wwe the shy guy with the good looks . a lover of music . . . a whimsical twist in his smile . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Pfrojec- tionists, 1. Sports: Football, 1, Swimming, 1. November 22, 1929 MARIANTHY ANDREWSF' 1' K ,- the devilish, dancing dimples . . . easy-going spirit . . . life in her laughter . . . the Lord's prayer in Greek . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Tri-S, 1,2,3g French, 3. Music: Chorus, 2,3. Sports: girls' sports, 3. Goldbug: 3. December 1, 1929 JOAN ELIZABETH BAILEY s x pleasant manner . . . gentle spirit . . . a friendly smile . . . human kindness . . . a touch of force beneath her shy appearance . . . Future plans: College, Clubs: Jr. Red Cross, 15 French, 3. Music: Chorus, 1,3. Sports: girls' sports, 1. February 12, 1929 MARJORIE PIERCE BALL the gal with domestic inclinations . . . sur- rounded by a silent, peaceful atmosphere . . . modest maiden . . . Future plans: Commercial College. October 12, 1929 HUBERT WALDO BELL the quiet competence of responsibilit . . . a Chesterfield in the heart . . . man oi, many puns. . . the scientist . . . the reddy kilowatt .. Future plans: College. Clubs: Projcctionists, lg Camera, 15 Hi-Y, 2,35 Air Scouts, l,2,3, squadron pilot, 3: Student Council, 2. Music: Band, 1. Sports: Swimming, l,2,3g 1.2.3, captain, 3. Dramatics: Interclass plays, 2,3' Jr. class play, 2,3. Graphic: 2,3. Goldbug: 3 co-editor. Class vice-president, 2. October 8. 1929 'Elf ., 3 NPT, 9'-lf, A4413 9: 943 'UD 'ua 9: ku: lu: Us Us 'ua 9 'La V9 D 9 -3 Q 9 ,D we if I5 ti Q, 2 it Us 1. ei 'Q 3 -,, 'J W , E IW? lair? , Q 191335 AQ Q 9 PAQ 9 Q' r f :.,9 ', if Q. - 9 ga go LOUIS HALSIE BIAS the modest athlete . . . a twist, a duck- the streak that escapes all eyes . . . his name a symbol of A.H.S. sports . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Hi-Y, 2,3. Sports: Basketball, 1,29 A , 1,23 captain, 2: Football, 1,23 A , 1,23 co-captain, 2: Base- ball, 1,2g A , 1,2. Goldbug: 3. Class vice- president, 1. May 23, 1927 DOROTHY ANNE BLAIR the selfless ease of bounding exuberance . . . an eternal giggle . . . blue eyes of mischievous- ness. . . blunt opinions laughingly expressed . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Tri-S, 1,2,3: Dramatic, 1: French, 2,35 Student Council, 1. Music: Chorus, 1,2,3: Orchestra, 1: Musical, 1. Dramatics: Jr. class play, 3. Graphic: 3. Goldbug: 3, co-editor. April 1, 1929 JOHN FRANCIS CANAVAN, the Master of ceremonies . . . the crooner . . . the late arriver . . . the sacroiliac breaker on the dance floor . . 1 Grande Scott . . , Future plans: College. Clubs: Dramatic, 1: Hi-Y, 3: Debating, 1,2,3g Pro-Merito, 2,35 Student Council, 2. Music: Musical, 1. Dra- matics: Interclass plays, 1,23 Jr. class play, 3. Graphic: 1,25 co-editor, 2. Class president, 2. September 19, 1930 JANE MARIE CAVANAUGH a driving ambition . . . the Jenny Lind of the shower room . . . a gal with revolutionary ideas . . . Future plans: Nurse. Clubs: Dramatic, 1: Tri-S, 1,2,3g Jr. Red Cross, 2: French, 2. Sports: girls' sports, 1,2,3. Music: Chorus, 1,2,3g Musical, 1. Dramatics: Jr. class play, 2. Graphic: 2,3. Goldbug: 3. September 6, 1929 WALTER JOHN c1sLo f 1-3 the non-partisan athlete . . . another shy smile . . . a neat dresser . . . his interest is in the Sky . . . Future plans: Work. Clubs: Model Airplane, 1,25 Student Council, 2,3. Sports: Football, 2. February 13, 1930 'gikaf fiiivv- is ,fi V .I we ,rg-.L I WILLIAM WALTER CLARK 1' Zffff Mighty Mouse , especially on the football Held . . . a live wire of sparking energy . . . the little man with big ideas . . . Future plans: Truck Driver. Sports: Foot- ball, 1,2,3: A , 2,33 Baseball, 2,3. April 15, 1929 JOHN MICHAEL CONNELLY CVC lengthy legs . . . camera-man on the.Smith College faculty . . . sandy-red hair , . . variety is the spice of life . . . Future plans: Air Corps. Clubs: Projection- ists, 1,2,3, sec-treas., 25 pres. 33 Model Air- plane, 1. Music: Band, 2,33 Orchestra, 3: Musical, 1. Dramatics: Inter-class plays, 1,23 Jr. class play, 2. Goldbug: 3. October 11, 1929 HERMAN CORREALE ,IMVVVIAX-f slick back the curls- for the girls . . . the dashing, daring dude . , . all out for athletics. . . Future plans: College. Sports: Basketball, 1,2,3g A , 2,33 Football, 1,2,3g A , 2,31 Baseball, 1,2,3: 1,2,3. September 14, 1928 FRANCES LORENA COYNE always a co-operative, helping hand .... lively spirit bubbling from within .,.. a quick, friendly smile . . . Future plans: Nursing. Clubs: Jr. Red Cross. 1. Sports: girls' sports, 2. Music: Chorus, 1,3. February 6, 1929 LUELLA MARY COYNE 'Kg-IA, N the other half of an inseparable pair . . . Two on the aisle, please . . . the golden braids . . . a cheery smile . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Jr. Red Cross, 1. February G, 1929 .3 if-it 'el 3 iq. 'Hi We 'Ao ULD 'rin lu: Quo 49: 9'-'la Us yo 'Fla tl-in Us ga Sip QQ E12 fi-la QQ Pla Hia 2319 9 3-49 2,9 9 5-Jia QQ ,Q il D JEANETTE ALICE CRUMP f'?2..z ' a soft friendliness . . . the force of intelligence . . . the mellow voice of the alto section . . . a calm appearance in action and expression . . Future plans: undecided. Music: Chorus, l,2,3. August 28, 1929 RICHARD DEWEY CUSHMAN the dark-room guy . . . the mighty sportsman . . . the laboratory experimentalist . . . the sleeper by day . . . monotone of the English class . . . Future plans: Draftsman. Clubs: Projection- ists, 1,2,3g Model Airplane, 1,2,vice-president,2. August 19, 1929 SALLY DEWEY CUTLER the artistic touch . . . the demure damsel . . . shyness of a kitten . . . always some- thing to add . . . an adorable, friendly smile for everyone . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Dramatic, 1, Tri-S, 1,2,3g French, 3. Music: Chorus, 3. Graphic:2,3, business manager, 2, 3. Goldbug : 3. November 9, 1929 JOAN DAVENPORT Q:Qh4N-9 vacillating . . . her nose usually to the intellectual grindstone . . . the fender bender . . . what's the formula now-H O? . . . a Frenchie future . . . 2 2 Future plans: College. Clubs: Dramatic, 15 Tri-S, 1,2,3g French, 2,3. Music: Chorus, 2,3. Dramatics: Jr. class play, 2. Graphic: 1,3. Goldbug: 3. October 10, 1929 .JOHN FRANCIS DOHERTY 1 r jf ,Smack and Sink - the twosome . . . a quiet manner . . . the polite gestures of a gentle- man . . . load up the Plymouth!!! . . . Future plans: Uncle Sam. Sports: Basketball, 1: Baseball, 2,3. November 1, 1929 BARBARA ANN DONOGHUE Irish with the red hair . . . Cheer for old Amherst! I . . . a bell rings in her mind . . . a good chum, always with a ready smile . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Tri-S, l,2,35 Aesculapius, 2. Music: Chorus, 1. Sports: girls' sports, 1,2,3g Cheerleading, 1,2,3, co- captain, 3. Graphic: 2,3. March 7, 1929 CHARLIE EDWARD DRAKE 6?wL the athlete of endless exuberance and energy . . . a grin for his troubles. . . . a democratic spirit . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Projection- ists, 1,2,3, sec-treas., 2,35 Hi-Y, 2,3. Sports: Basketball, 1,2,35 A , 2,33 Football, 1,2,35 A , 12,35 Baseball, 12,35 2,3. Goldbug: 3. October 11, 1929 GENEVIEVE FRANCES DROSDAL lime an easy-going atmosphere about her . . . the skillfully waved coiffure . . . the eternal smile of congeniality . . . a deep laugh . . . Future plans: Hairdresser. Clubs: Tri-S, l,2,3. Sports: girls' sports, 3. February 9, 1929 ANN NEWBOLD ELDER nw 5 an smile in her eyes . . . efficiency and respon- sibility . . . quiet, gentle manner . . . an aura of light around her . . . Little Annie . . . quick in conversation . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Dramatic, 1: Tri-S, l,2,35 Debating, 1,35 Pro-Merito, 2,35 French, 2,3. Sports: girls' sports, 1,2,3. Dra- matics:Jr.classplay,2. Graphic:3. Goldbug:3. June 7, 1930 JOHN ENNIS the strong, silent type . . . Mighty Nimrod . . . the deep, spreading blush . . . Future plans: Service. Clubs: Hi-Y, 2,3. Sports: Baseball, 2. October 27, 1929 '11 Gaf- 011 of: 0 fl QI I G.. Q C4 Q 043 Q G4 Q C4 Q Cal C4 , GJ Q 04: GJ: CJ' A 4 4 4 GJD C'-U C-ui Qu C'-H CJ' 4 4 4 cw, Call CMA CM' Cdl' C . eff, Cari C-if Q, wr 'wr V sr 'Y 3 '-1 1. We We We We 9: Us 9: Wa Q9 a 9'-4 a Us gp HZ sf, ga 19 QQ if a YJ ,V 12 2.2 , K 7.2 :Ll ,af 9 if , 9 'il' 9 if , Q 9' JOAN FRANCE f.-los nie common sense and plain expression of ideas . . . competence answerable to calm efficiency . . . a smile of sincerity . . . t'Hey, girlie, hey . . . Ahhh, yes . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Social Studies, 3: Tri-S, 1,2,33 French, 3. Music: Chorus, 3. Graphic: 1,2,3, co-editor, 3. Goldbug: 3. January 24, 1930 LILLIAN MAY FROST From the top of Pelham hill. . ,the lively girl about town. . .a mane of blond hair. . .a photogenic face. . . a well-dated gal. . . Future plans: Business College. February 8, 1929 ROBERT ARTHUR GARRABRANTS Gang, the Hying Dutchman-. . .a farmer with modern ideas. . . his dreams are getting better all the time. . . Future plans: undecided. April 25, 1929 MICHAEL FRANCIS GARVEY a rousing, Irish temper. . .head in the clouds ...the athlete spurred on by a love of the game. . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Hi-Y, 2,3. Sports: Basketball, 1,2,33 A , l,2,3g Football, 2,3, A , 3g Baseball, 1, 2, 33 A ,1,2,3. March 8, 1929 MARGUERITE ANN GORDON .1 4 1 24, do a good deed daily. . .the force behind any property committee. . .a good friend to a good many. . . Future plans: Work. Clubs: Social Studies, 3: Dramatic, 1: Tri-S, 1,2,3g Aesculapius, 2. Music: Chorus, 1,2,3g Musical, 1. Sports: girls' sports, 35 girls' basketball, 3. Dramatics: Interclass plays, 1,25 jr. Class play, 1,2,3. Goldbug: 3. December 23, 1928 GEORGE REED GOVERS If M? ll I drugstore cowboy lover of boats . .. a smooth dresser. . . Little Boy Blue . . . Future plans: Uncle Sam. Clubs: Hi-Y, 3. Sports: Basketball, 2, Baseball, 2, Transfer from Darien, Conn., 2. August 27, 1929 MARGARET ELIZABETH GRADY always a laugh. . . Fight to the Hnish the busy little bustler. ., the girl of the sports page. . . Crying the blues . . . Future plans: Secretary. Clubs: Tri-S, 1,2,3: Student Council, 2,3, sec., 2. Sports: girls' sports, 1,2,3: girls' basketball, 3: Cheer- leading, 1,2,3, co-captain, 3. Goldbug: 3. February 1, 1930 EMORY ELLSWORTH GRAYSON half a Chevie is better than none?. . .the dude of the Cottage Street gang . interests south of town. . . Future plans: undecided. Sports: Basketball. 2: Swimming, 2: Baseball, 2. October 23, 1929 ELIZABETH BARBARA GREEN a carefree, fun loving gal. . .well-dressed and well-dated. . .a lover of horses . . . the noon trip home. . . Future plans undecided. Clubs: Tri-S, 1,2,3. November 7, 1929 DOROTHY AUGUSTA HASKINS .OAL the attractive girl in a gym suit. . .crush on a Chrysler.. kindness, consideration, and con- geniality, . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Tri-S, 1,2,3. Music: Chorus, 1,23 Band, 2: Orchestra, 23 Musical, 1. sports: 2,35 girls' basketball, 2,3 July 9, 1929 fe: cl JD sri? cl-7 A 9 or L .9 QE? cf Q Q! 2 GT 9 Gr ,Ia Cer? Q, 2 ,B ,. P ,Q Q- I fro eff? ogg? 6 C' C.- fr f Ca ETHEL ELIZABETH HAWLEY fxipl the popcorn vendor at the Amherst theater . . .a capable home ec. girl. . .a frank word of defense. . . Future plans: Work. Clubs: Jr. Red Cross, 1. Februay 18, 1928 SUSAN OLIVE HEATH a spirit of much fun. . .the athletic type. . . next in line at jackson 8z Cutler. . .a lover of homework?. . . Future plans: School Clubs: Tri-S, 3. March 23, 1929 RUDOLPH JOHN HRYNYSHYN 68 pounds of dynamite . . .little man with booming voice. . .the guy with the onions. . . a mischievious grin and a twinkle in his eye. . . Future plans: Work. May 23, 1929 PRISCILLA MARGARET HUMMEL an able author with athletic abilities. . . smile of amusement. . .a likeable gal with lots of spirit. . . Future plans: Secretary. Clubs: Dramatic, 1, Tri-S, 1,2,3. Sports: girls' sports, 1,2,3: girls' basketball, 2,3. Dramatics: Interclass plays, 2. Graphic: 3. Goldbug: 3. November 22, 1929 MITCHELL ALEXANDER JACQUE JR. Z ll class wit, sometimes unknowingly. . . raw eggs, sour cream-the guy's hungry!!. . .perfect coordination in the swimming pool. . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Projectionists, 2,33 H1-Y, 3: Air Scouts, 3. Sports: Swimming 1, 2,3: A 1,2,3. November 28, 1928 lmao 'R 11 MARJORIE RUTH JANTZ a sunny, easy-going disposition... the Jantz smile. . .an outdoor gal, able in athletics. . . a hard worker. . . Future plans: Psychometrist. Clubs: Pro- Merito, 2,35 secretary, 33 Jr. Red Cross, 23 French, 2. Sports: girls' sports, l,2,3g girls' basketball, 2,3. February 13, 1929 JANE BARTON JEWETT 1 a laugh or a praise for anything. . .eyes lost behind her smile... .a little car for such a long trip. . . Future plans: Receptionst. Clubs: Dramatic, 1, Tri-S, 1,2,3g French, 2,33 Student Council, 1. Music: Chorus, 2,35 Musical, 1. Drama- tics: Jr. class play, 2. April 13, 1929 ' DOROTHY VIRGINIA JOHANSSON a newcomer at A.H.S. in her senior year... hails from Bolton, Massachusetts. . .viva- cious blonde ...a gal with rhythm ...the mermaid of the deep. . . Future plans: Air Hostess. Transfer from Hudson High School, 3. December 22, 1929 PRISCILLA ALDEN JONES may a quiet miss of natural kindness '. . . willing- ness and aptitude...known for the many sweaters she knits. . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Tri-S, 1,2,3g Jr. Red Cross, 1,2, sec., 2. Music: Chorus, 1,2,3. Graphic: 1,2. February 18, 1929 MARIE CONSTANCE JOY me - M an cffervescent sense of humor . . . natural flair for poetry . . . a happy-go-lucky person- ality . . . taste for excitement . . . . Future plans: undecided. December 5, 1929 'fn 911 C rf: cu . I: CI. Cr cl A Cl- GI' 31 4 C I ' 4 F, :I I. 1 I Cl' P, -1 Q C, I XA C ' 4 Q Sr 'fr QI' Sr 'er 'rf Q-r Z gf If Cl-A , . A 1 A 4 1 ' 4 I. I I' I' I' I' Q' ' of C of 9 I 9 3:9 D , I , vars cv 9 I9 f N4 f T, , v., f Q' Q Q f W f 6 f 5 , ,. f 5 ' f 9, P Y f B C CL. P Y C gg, .ID K9 Ia in is in In I., is is la la la la la ia lo I. . f 'Q ,. C CQ 4 lf, l 9 Jo ,VD -ff pig '4-M4 C.- 9 ,yr Gr GRACE MARIE KELLOGG overcome by giggles .... Kellogg and Heath . . . . the good old fighting spirit . . . . another girl athlete . . . ifiitgire plans: Dental Assistant. Clubs: Tri-S, August 18, 1929 BENJAMIN NEWTON KIGH T LINGER ,EMC a reserved gentleman . . . hidden sense of humor . . . super-intelligence retained by study . . . a large vocabulary . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Social Studies, 3, pres., 3, Hi-Y, 3: Pro-Merito, 2,3, pres., 3. December 22, 1929 IRENE FRANCES KOKOSKI fam, a good student of the commercial line of sub- jects . . . jolly gal with lots of pep . . . ability to get along with everyone . . . helpful and cooperative . . . Future plans: undecided. March 10, 1930 DOROTHY CAROLINE KOLASINSKI A9012 a sincere smile of friendship . . . well-manner- ed attitude . . . a helping hand . . . Future plans: undecided. Music: Chorus, 1. Sports: girls' sports, 2. February 10, 1929 ELSIE ELEANOR KOZLOSKY LQWZQA attractiveness ,and .intelligence go hand in hand . . . a nice disposition revealed in her smile . . . a conscientious and cooperative business manager . . . Euture plans: Secretarial School. Sports: girls' sports, l. Graphic: 3. July 13, 1930 JOHN LARSON the mad scientist . . . flying low . . .president of the detention room gang . . . always a new adventure to be found . . . Future plans: College. Dramatics: Inter- class plays, 2: Jr. class play, 2. Transfer from Ames, Iowa, 1. August 4, 1928 JOAN BEVERLY LASHWAY quiet Joan with the shy smile . . . a speaker of soft expression . . . such a large family . . . those gorgeous brown eyes . . . Future plans: undecided. July 5, 1929 HARRY LAUDER iw? the sign of the flying red horse . . . an apt stage crewman . . . athletic ability . . . ap- preciates Southern hospitality . . . Future plans: undecided. Sports: Football, 1, 2,33 A 2,3. Dramatics: Jr. class play, 2. December 28, 1929 FREDERICK LEROY LUDDY ?M4, a dynamo of action and efficiency . . . a hand in every interest . . . the great orator . . . amazing sense of humor . . . this town is sick with tradition . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Social Studies, 3: Dramatic, lg Hi-Y, 2,3, sec. treas., 33 Debating, 1,2,3, pres., 33 French, 3. Music: Chorus, 1,2,3g Musical, 1. Sports: baseball, 2, A , 2: manager, 2. Dramatics: Interclass plays, 1,2g Jr. class play, 2,3. Goldbug: 3. Graphic: 1,2,3g co-editor, 3. August 7, 1929 FRANCIS BRAINARD LYMAN ?Qj3a?f future dairyman . . . the South Amherst gang . . . the noontimc secret drag . . . Future plans: Farm. May 15, 1929 'EFS cf? 'D C-1 CL Q, 3 'Q cat? C19 Q D f 25 cl? c I9 339 QP G-kg Q.. gc 1 , 3 in gg? G J sr? ,io I Z I .2 f I 2 C.. Cf in Vo in -lo E 9 E fa C- rg C.. C, , ,Q filo C..- p . P ROBERT DEWEY MacLEAY dA.- with a powerful sneeze he shook the building . . . his classes teach the power of sleep . . . a phys. ed. major . . . Future plans: undecided. July 23, 1929 THEODORE MADDEN an easy going guy with jovial expression . . . an interest in football . . . Mr. Swift's car is date-handy when it happens to be Betty . . . Clubs: Hi-Y,2,3g Air Scouts, 2,3. Sports: football, 1,23 A ,2. January 28. 1928 MICHAEL EDWARD MAHAR N.E.L.C.O., Ziomek and Mahar managers . . . one of those lucky guys who is usually pretty happy . . . hide and seek with Miss Field . . . Future plans: Aviation Electrician. Clubs: Hi-Y, 2,3. Sports: Football, 1,23 A 2g manager, 2. February 11, 1929 JOHN STANLEY MALINOSKI the smile that Butters the female heart . . . the popular, good-looking athlete . . . a flock of friends and admirers . . . Liz . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Hi-Y, 2,3: Vice-pres., 2, pres., 3. Sports: Basketball, 1,2,3g A , 1,2,3g captain, 33 Football, 1,2,3: A, 1,2,3g co-captain, 3. January 26, 1929 MARY MAGDELINE MARCINOWSKI a rare fourth-year Latin student . . . an quiet but strong intelligence . . . a friendly smile . . . Future plans: College. Music: Chorus, 1. August 7, 1929 ALBERTA LOUISE MARVELL QLHMIZX a present interest in home economics - a future use, undoubtedly . . . an apt student of Miss Hale . . . a shy, quiet girl with blond hair . . . Future plans: Secretary. Clubs: Tri-S, 1,2,3. May 10, 1929 CARLEY THEODORE MATUSZKO ffJ7Wfff the boy who carries the height of the class . . . Kepper and his gang-the Meadow Street Masters . . . a powerful cog in the athletic wheel . . . ' Future plans: undecided. Sports: Basketball, 1,2,3: A , 2,35 Football 2,3: A , 2,3. Class vice-president, 3. October 19, 1930 FRANCES ETHEL MCKEEMAN 707441 send us a telegram . . . the cute, friendly gal from the south of town . . . a personality dubs her as date-bait . . . Future plans: Work. Clubs: Tri-S, 1,2,3, Student Council, 1. Music: Chorus, 2,3. Sports: girls' sports, 1: Cheerleading, 1,2. March 13, 1929 EDITH MAE MCKEMMIE our trusted treasurer throughout high school . . . a friendly greeting for everyone . . . efficiency and capability . . . a perfect little housewife . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Tri-S, 1,2,3, sec-treas., 1, vice-pres., 2, pres., 3. Music: Chorus, 1,2,3g Orchestra, 1: Musical, 1. Gold- bug: 3. Class sec-treas., 1,2,3. January 22, 1929 HELEN MIECZKOWSKI the sprff basketball player . . . an artist, especial y for biology! ! . . . sincere friendship goes a long way . . . a vivacious sense of umor . . . Future plans: Otlice Work. Clubs: Tri-S, 3. Sports: girls' sports, 3: girls' basketball, 2,33 captain, 3. March 30, 1929 'YT 9ff cf f-fi Gil W 1 G-,if 4 4 Gi: Q1 G1 f G1 eq 1 4 G., A Ca C4 ' cg' 4 4 cj: C-I CJ, JS G-12 Qi. 1 4 GJ 4 Q11 3-If C41 3-rf C-F7 QI. 3 E Sl' C, -pf Q53 C. ,A-A , .9 ci? cl? CF: ci? ci? f'lD Z5 cb c I9 , I, 25 c 59 G-In C13 52 f In T Y, 1 F9 , QI? 7 5 f I9 filo I '32 fi lo 559 5 T9 p Z ,Q ,Vo l Q, ff? MALCOLM CARL MODRZAKOWSKI a ready word for anything . . . jovial in ex- pression and action . . . his love 1S in his Puppy . . . an expert on the art of dating . . . a hearty football player . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Hi-Y, 2,3. Sports: Football, 1,2,3g A , 1,2,33 co-captain, 3. Class president, 1. September 15, 1929 MARILYN MONTAGUE MW the devlish giggles . . . never without the dimples . . . the woman behind the wheel . . . her ,heart is in Korea . . . our woman president . . listen to her sing . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Dramatic, lg Tri-S, 1,2,3, Outing, 1, French, 2,3. Sports: girls' sports, lg girls basketball, 3, manager, 3. Music: Chorus, 1,2,3: Band, 2. Dramatics: Interclass plays, 1,2. Graphic: 2,3. Class president, 3. Goldbug: 3. March 15, 1930 CHARLES JACOB MOSAKEWICZ the battleworn soldier of the football field . . . the farmer . . . the idol of the younger boys . . . ringleader of the South Amherst gang . . . Future plans: Farming. Clubs: Student Coun- cil, 1,2. Sports: Football, 2,35 A , 2,35 Base- ball, 1,2,3g A , 2,3. November 15, 1928 FRANCES JEAN MUELLER NXAGOMX Shh!! Be quiet-here comes Frannie . . . watch the knitting needles fly . . . quiet as a 'mouse but with stubborn ideas . . . one often wonders what she's thinking . . . Future plans: undecided. April 8, 1929 JOHN GILBERT NEYLON a friendly boy with a joke for all . . . always ready to take a chance . . . A Ladies' Man? Future plans: Navy. Transfer from Technical, Springfield, Mass .... May 10, 1930 JEROME JOSEPH OSTROWSKI PDQ another hard working farmer . . . peering over the windshield of the car . . . a man's man . . . friendly spirit . . . Future plans: undecided. November 21, 1930 MARY ELLEN PAPPAS '?'ff7 the individualist with radical ideas . . . the piercing giggle of afunloving gal . . . wearer of the green . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Social Studies, 35 Tri-S, 1,2,35 Debating, 15 Pro-Merito, 2,35 French, 2,35 pres., 3. Sports: girls' sports, 1,2,35 girls' basketball, 2. Dramatics: Jr. class play, 2. Graphic: 3. Goldbug: 3. July 17, 1930 KATHLEEN PATNAUDE ISIITY the ticket lady at the Cinema . . . reality in her art . . . an honest friendliness . . . dependable . . . nary an enemy . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Dramatic, 15 Tri-S, 1,2,3. Music: Chorus, 3. Sports: girls' sports, 1,35 girls' basketball, 3. Goldbug: 3. December 15, 1928 PRISCILLA MAE PEARL 'PA-1202 a hail from Pelham . . . the gremlin artist . . . a sweet, friendly smile . . . lover of gooey sundaes . . . lots of pep and fun . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Tri-S, 2,35 Pro-Merito, 2,35 French, 2,35 Student Council, 3, sec., 3. Music: Chorus, 2,35 Musical, 2. Sports: girls' sports, 2,3. Graphic: 3. Trans- fer from Middletown, Conn., 2. July 3, 1929 MARION ISABELLE PEASE Vina an artist of the piano . . . uncles and aunts and cousins by the dozens . . . a quiet girl with lots of intelligence . . . Future plans: Nurse. Clubs: Dramatic, 15 Tri-S, l,2,3. Music: Musical, I5 Chorus, l,2, 35 Band, 3. Dramatics: lntcrclass plays, 2. August 26, 1929 .41 O Gr f-I GI Cn f-1 f-fa Cl CI ffl f-4 G4 G-4 C' I G4 C-u C4 C1 2-H 1 '51 CJ! C-if Cai GJ' A 4 I I I 4 1 4 I C-u gt ffl '-u C3 A C15 C-I' 'NI' ci' gl' 'NI' A sa Z C, C.-9 cn! C.. ca '9 C159 Q, D 5:9 of cal? 3. 9 C. 'Q 5:9 cate? c I9 Q. 3 I9 c ,D j I 7 7 p 3' 9 la , fa lf, V2 f lp 9 , sf f. v I T' f ev f T P 40 e , 15.3, H ., I I, . L , 4, . A , 4, ' Su: -3':1'gX : t- - .vs .z,k,i'gK!,gjy,sjX 5 -. M- I ehsryv ff, .,y5.,51f5, f, A if was , ,tw , 3 ,y,,,1,,,,, ,I is 49? CONSTANCE ELIZABETH PETROSKI a very unprejudiced lady . . . a sincere kind- ness and interest in people . . . a good de- bater . . . sparkling vivaciousness . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Social Studies, 3: Tri-S, 1,2,3: Debating, 2,35 French, 2,35 Student Council, 3, pres., 3. August 3, 1929 ANNETTE RITA PICOTTE an interest in library work . . . a sweet, quiet personality . . . a pretty face set with soft brown eyes . . . Future plans: Telephone Operator. Clubs: French, 2. Transfer from Classical High, Springfield, Mass., 2. August 4, 1930 IRENE MARY POTYRALA 7,415 perpetual smile . . . happy-go-lucky gal from Sunderland . . . a good friend to all . . . doll of the dance floor . . . Future plans: undecided. Music: Chorus, 1,2,3. February 27, 1929 BARBARA ANN PRINCE 3e:'i:f starry eyes. . . the girl with the baton . . . a devilish imp . . . clear soprano voice . . . a future vocation as a music teacher . . . Irish temper . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Dramatic, 1: Tri-S,'1,2,3. treas., 3: French, 2,33 Student Council, 2, pres., 2. Music: Chorus, 1,2,3g Orchestra, 3: Band, 2,3: Musical, 1. November 11, 1928 MALCOLM HOLMES RICE ha get the motorcycle oiled up . . . reel it around again : . . a friendly for all . . . the glistening watch crystal . . . Future plans: Electrician. Clubs: Projection- ists, 1,2,3. Music: Chorus, 2,3. Dramatics: Interclass plays, 2. July 25, 1928 Ml. '53 MARGARET LOUISE RUSSELL 3777 vivacious . . . a cute gal dressed in snappy clothes . . . Peggy and Libby . . . the secretary of the detention room . . . Future plans: Secretarial School. Clubs: Tri-S, 1,2,3g Debating, 1,2,3, sec., 3. February 23, 1929 HELEN ELIZABETH SACCO the pixie of the typewriter '. . . that long hair . . . one of our competent office girls . . . off to the square dance . , . Future plans: Secretary. Clubs: Jr. Red Cross, 1. July 10, 1929 HARRIET ELIZABETH SANCTUARY a peaceful atmosphere surrounds her . . . that gorgeous wavy hair . . . a smile sparkles in her eyes . . . Down by the Old Mill Stream . Future plans: Nurse. Sports: girls' sports, 1. Music: Chorus, 2. December 4, 1929 RUTH ANNE SCHOONMAKER f'There's no place like home - but where is it? . . . the good Samaritan . . . Future plans: Child Psychologist. Clubs: Dramatic, 1, sec-treas., 1: Tri-S, 1,35 French, 3. Music: Chorus, 1,33 Musical, 1. Graphic, 3. Goldbug: 3. Junior year at Banning, Calif. July 28, 1930 RICHARD WENDELL SEARS H204 Je ne sais pas. . . . a Boone companion of Cuyler Caldwell . . . n man's man . . , the silent type . . . il hunter ol' the woods and waters . . . Future plans: College. Transfer from Northampton, Mass., 2. February 3, 1930 wm- s -.+zg.1:.-Q its-6Aw.,. :. 11 x . '. ' : ' 'Mi I :w'fJi.43'ff,-5' V 'ii' ' as 'gf 1 ' 'J ' - Jil tx X I NN X :X 5 Y: .Ee . N .., . ,Qs E an f Ji 1 .5 gf V A j. . , f 4 , 2, 1.6-,,.f., 4 ,gd Ewfzf' L A Q? 1 ff V' ' ff A 1 ffi,.'.f'I' , ' , ' . C '37 .1 1, .V f- ' Q 93 M MILDRED ELIZABETH SHUMWAY a Power's Shop model . . . the neat black hair . . . Haven't I seen you somewhere be- fore? - undoubtedly in the library . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Tri-S, 3. Music: Chorus, 1. October 16, 1929 RICHARD BURTON SMITH the quiet boy from Technical with a Bee in his bonnet . . . My car is my refuge . . . Future plans: Electrical Engineer. Sports: Football, 35 A , 3. Transfer from Technical, Springfield, Mass., 3. August 18, 1928 EDITH STRATFORD she leads a quiet life . . . tall and dark . . . a slow, friendly smile . . . lover of basketball? . . . still waters run deep . . . Future plans: Secretary. December 11, 1928 JOHN STEVEN SZYMKOWICZ - 1 Sink and Smack together . . . Aw, don't bother me . . . appreciates the scenery while working at Mass. State. . .a little shyness . . . Future plans: Farm. March 18, 1927 RICHARD GALLUP 'T1LLsoN Oh, that baseball slugger!! . . . tall and lanky . . . Dude . . . four eyes . . . the leader of the bass section . . . Future plans: d 'd d. T f f Deerfield Academuyi I e rang er rom December 21, 1928 JU! FLORENCE TOCZYDLOWSKI another office gal . . . one of many colors . . . singing those furlough blues . . . a cheery word for all . . . what a car! . . . Future plans: Nurse. Clubs: Tri-S, 1,2,3. Music: Chorus, 3. Goldbug: 3. March 25, 1930 BARBARA FRANCES WARNE naavvf' Q woman of the world . . . a high outlook on life . . . the economist . . . linds Amherst College most suitable for her needs . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Social Studies, 1,3g Tri-S, 1,33 Outing, 1: Debating, 1,35 Pro- Merito, 35 French, 3: Student Council, 1. Graphic: 1,3, business manager, 1. Junior year at New London, Conn. August 19, 1929 THEOREN WARNER the little man with the big sense of humor . . . infected by that exhilarating air of Sunderland . . . mathematically-minded . . . Future plans: undecided. Clubs: Hi-Y, 2. August 20, 1929 MARJORIE ELIZABETH WHEELER good taste in clothes . . . a polite maiden of few words . . . a shy, sweet personality . . . cute and composed . . . Future plans: undecided. July 1, 1928 FRANK LEONARD WHITCOMB the Cottage Street gang , . . observer of techmcalities . . . quiet intelligence . . . a future pioneer in new fields of radio . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Projectionists, l,2,3, treas,, 33 Air Scouts, l,2,3, scribe, 1,23 Student Council, 1. April. 10, 1929 Cf 911 HG Cf. C-fi CQ-if Cl V.. Citi Coy: Cl! Qi A :M Q. Gy: C+! 91 Q. 11 '31 91 'W Gig Car J Qi, W4 'fl' Cyl Cy. C-M gr Nr 3 sn 1 3,9 E99 Sp 5,2 95: 9,9 5,3 9,3 99 9,2 2,9 9,12 194 Q is E43 91: 53,9 is Q E'-ff U Q in ,J .fe 4:2 H ap is gs .H-9 ,A EARL DONALD WHITE Y. fl Miss Sayce's star art student . . . a happy- go-lucky guy with the desire for fun . . . quiet on the surface . . . Future plans: Navy. Clubs: Hi-Y, 2, 3. Sports: Basketball, 13 Football, 2,35 A , 3, manager, 3. May 10, 1929 MARILYN WHITE a gal with changeable ideas . . . the math wizard . . . a colorful wardrobe to match her personality . . . many friends made quickly . . . Future plans: College. Clubs: Tri-S, 33 Jr. Red Cross, 3. Sports: girls' sports, 3. Trans- fer from Classical High, Springlield, Mass., 3. April 7, 1930 WILLIAM BRADFORD WORTHLEY around and around goes his watch chain . . . a frank idea presented with zest . . . try, try, again . . . on top of the world . . . Future plans: undecided. Sports: Basketball, 1,2,3g A , 2,33 Football, 2,35 A , 3: Base- ball, 2,3g A , 2,3. Goldbug: 3, business manager. August 26, 1928 ' LEONARD FELIX z1MNoWsK1 :Z I l V :MM ng, handy man with a tractor . . . a cute, devilish Smlle - - - H rugged guy . . . let come what may . . . Future plans: undecided. November 19, 1929 M. Cooke 'F 'GORDON BENJAMIN BRIDGES FM? Class of '45, returned to Amherst High, for a refresher course, after serving in the Army. He left early in March, and is now a taxi driver. July 17, 1927 BARBARA FRANCE QSQAILL Was with last year's graduating class here at Amherst High, and she plans to enter Massachusetts State College in the fall of 1947. December 23, 1928 LESLIE GLENN BRIDGES gf Has seen military service in the Paratroopers since his graduation from Easthampton High School in 1944. Les was editor of the Ripcord while in Hokkaido, Northern Japan, for ten months and his next move is to the Boston University School of Business Administration. November 3, 1926 JOHN LEONARD MADDEN Was with the U. S. Navy for twenty months. Much of this time was spent in Texas checking over and refueling planes for the aviation branch of our blue jacket boys. February 22, 1927 A. Pickering MARIE CHRISTINE COOKE Graduated from Amherst High School in 1946. She plans to make Bridgewater Normal School her next stop. October 8, 1927 EDWARD JOHN MLENTKA Spent twenty-seven months overseas with the armored division of the U. S. Army. His European travels included stops in Scotland. England. France. Belgium, Luxembourg, and Germany. This guy has really been around, hasn't he? February 5. 1923 ff: G fl Gt? G 4 it Cl- Ol Qgj Cl C 4 l 4 cl l Cl Cal Ci' Cl I 4 1 4 Cu C4- 98-.I Ca: 'J 1 'J 'J I 4 Cm C-In G+ C-u is '41 Ca ! 4 Phe cg' C f 3. c 5. e ca' P' c . oz Q 'H- it H- I ip: U. Q F, 9 We 3-9 3,9 9,9 E ,D 92,9 P' 9 9:2 9 :J 'DVD .SQ :Q 'i-lo 4 Q: 4112 li ' D o-s '13 19' 'T ,913 A' V 2 :Q if Q ffl Q its its .dl 5, Q -' :J A V, Q fin 3? .Q S, .14 . ,Q SA ,r 1' W9 D rf' ,QQ 'r if WILLIAM ALBERT MOORE 5-ff During his fifteen months in the U. S. Navy, saw Oklahoma, Florida, and Maryland. Bill served as an aircraft mechanic with the Combat Air Crew. June 6, 1927 GEORGE JOSEPH SELANIS .5 Won the war in Texas with the avia- tion branch of the U. S. Naval Re- serve. His duties as a mechanic included repairing and overhauling engines as well as testing them on the grcuid and in the air. George's next stop is the American Optical Company. May 20, 1926 ARTHUR BUTMAN PICKERING Spent part of his seventeen months in the Navy cruising around the Mariana Islands. The South Pacific is all right, but here's one carpenter's mate that's glad to be back home. February 1, 1927 HENRY WZIONTKA In the U. S. Navy for twenty-seven months at first as' an aviation mechanic and later as a gun crew member of an aircraft carrier. His greatest ambition for the. future is to sit under a tree fondling a mem- bership card in the 52-20 lub. January 12, 1926 BETTE WOODWAID RINGUETTE Graduated from Norton fMass,J High School in 1946 and came here with her husband who is studying at Amherst College. Bette's future plans include college somewhere in this vicinity. H December 2, 1928 ' Zin 11-Blemnruum - Q-fax is I NS YL 'WI ' WWW! WILLIAM ALBERT MOORE The untimely death of Bill Moore in an automobile accident on April 29 1947 brought a loss to Amherst High felt by more than those of us who were his classmates Bill had returned from fifteen months of military ser vice to complete his high school career and would have graduated in june Much could be said about Bill his zest for life his cheer fulness his friendliness Memory of all that he gave to us during his life will recompense in same measure for the Bill Moore we all ove 1 cf C13 '11 ofa G11 cg, Q11 cg, cg, C41 C11 Ch cy, Ch cg.: C-F My 'P ff K X f X7 lf! X Mai? X If ff fff iv, n ' 'Pm xN,...wW'Q -WW ' Ax 5 TNQ' E X27 if 'V xv . ,.,, ' 5 'fi VM' fs . . -eff X Q Q gg? gt 55 ,,,,,,.,,1'A . X... X RPN' X 41 Ch U1 A 1 3? Q4 ,P S4 3 SE 1 i nf? ' LQ 22 22 53 6 1 D 3 21, .9 21 ap QE-4 U nu . Q . ,Q YQ 53,12 ffg 4,9 E r 'L WX'X R MEMORIES THAT LINGER CLASS HISTCJRY From its early beginning in the Junior High School, the group of young stu- dents who were to comprise the class of 1947 lay the cornerstone to a class history, which for many years to come will place itself at the top . The class of 1947 was not just a huddle of high school students over-anxious with the desire to graduate, but rather a group of young people, whose first thought was to enrich the democratic tradition and renown of Amherst High School. Most of the members of that Sophomore class are present to march across the stage of Stockbridge Hall, and needless to say, many events of the by-gone days of their first year in high school will be remembered by them. A young fellow from East Leverett, Malcolm Modrzakowski, full of ambition and poten- tial leadership, was elected president of the Sophomore class. Under his able leadership, and the cooperation of the other officers, sparkling Louis Bias, and popular Edith McKemmie, the class of '47 began to accumulate its fame. Sopho- mores were taking positions on all of the first teams in sports. Malinoski, Bias, Garvey ,and Correale were four such boys. 1944 saw the organization of a few ambitious sophomores into a new debating team, full of spirit and ideas. The class did well in dramatics also. Any denial of this would be in complete dis- regard of the fine performances of Iris Bain, Joan France, Marilyn Montague, and Sig Odegard in Curses, the Villain is Foiledu, in the one-act play contest of April, and the fine acting and humor shown by John Canavan, Sig Odegard, and Fred Luddy, in Mr. MacKillop's never to be forgotten musical comedy, The Grass is Always Greener . By the spring of 1945, which saw the defeat of the Nazis in Europe, and the slow but definite decline of Japanese power in the Far East, Amherst High School made many contributions in money and in spirit to the great fight for freedom. It was at this time, that the class of 1947 was well recognized as the potential storehouse of new and greater contributions to A.H.S. history, and to the country at large. This recognition of service and ambition was to become more and more ap- parent, as most of the same young people returned as Juniors in the fall of 1945. Not just the war in Europe, but the war against all the free peoples of the world was proclaimed at an end. Ambition now turned to the struggle for peace. In the little community of Amherst, no responsibility for participation was greater than that of the students, more definitely the seniors of 1946, who graduated into this world of diplomatic strife. As members of '47 bade good luck to these graduates, their own thoughts turned not to the remote corners of the peace-making nations, but rather to the problems of better education and cleaner sports. Amherst High became a small but highly important Dr0Ving ground for the high ideals which were being set in motion the world over. Not insignificant and local were the student's problems, but essentially important and far-reaching. Sports was the big name in the fall of '45 and football was first on the list in this popular phase of school life. The class of '47 offered many of its athletes to that strong eleven of Coach Williams, which toppled Northampton, 14-6. The trend toward, and the leadership in, dramatics was growing constantly, and in Little Women several of the class's drama-bound members: John DeRose, Joan Davenport, John Larson, Ann Elder, Jane Cavanaugh, Jane Jewett, Fred Luddy, and Dorothy Blair, contributed to a performance of this popular play, f-fi Q1 241 an Q1 .61 Q41 Q41 '41 29.1 Ch 'V 1 Q4 1 211 '31 91 141 Ei.. Qs. Ea., 'F Q. 4 l Car W Q W W 'su C-an Qu f-me 94 S! 2: 'Q 243 is 2 Q PI, I Q3 Ei, 23 91 9.13 V. 24: 99 is -Ja 21.5, 121 3 El 1, its gf 3 if, 34,12 'fic 7-1 Q .-4 I2 L, Lf: U.. ,li 'Q gf, :J 65 P42 af Sf, 513 ,if '2 U, 1' is- which was recognized by many as the finest Junior Class Play ever presented. All these early events followed the ballot campaign and election of class -officers. John CJ. FJ Canavan was elected president with Hubert Bell and Edith Mc- Kemmie serving in the posts of Vice-President, and Secretary-Treasurer res- pectively. Debating resumed once more, and the local team did well in the Connecticut Valley League. The great event in sports, however, was that sudden bounce of the basketball. The remarkable team of that year not only captured the Hampshire League title, but in sportsmanlike manner nearly won the Western Mass. Tournament at M.S.C. Bias, Malinoski, Garvey, Matusko, Correale, Worthley, and Drake were playing their best for old dear A.H.S. After this highly successful season, the trend toward learning was in the spot- light, and the announcement of new Pro-Merito members was a pleasing one to many of the class of '47. In the spring came another fine dramatic production. This time it was The Day is Bright , by Norman Myrick, a former A.H.S. faculty-member. This performance saw the old faithfuls and a newcomer, Bob Garrabrants, making the show a gladdening success. Sports loomed high once again as the Hurricanes won the baseball title in the Hampshire League. This game saw the last participation in Amherst High athletics by Louis Bais. Lou with his speed, smile, and love of sports, had made an enviable record on the fields and in the gyms of many schools. Before the end of the school year Helen Mieczkowski won first prize in a nationwide bookkeeping contest, and Hugh Bell and Fred Luddy were elected to attend Boys State. '47 was a -class becoming more and more acclaimed. The class was a tower of leadership in sports, and in scholastic achievement. The finale of greatness and recognition came in the senior year, when with a joyful opening, the class started doing Hgreat things once more. In the early fall of 1946 Mike Garvey won iirst prize in a state-wide C. A. P.t essay contest. John Malinoski and Edie McKemmie were leading the HI-Y and TRI-S respectively, with their clubs' motto of higher living in mind at all times. The ever-smiling Marilyn Montague was elected class president and towering Carley Matusko was chosen as Vice-President. Edie McKemmie, who had been Sec- retary-Treasurer for the previous two years, was heartily re-elected. In sports, the hard fighting football team had the stalwarts of '47 back again. Bill Clark led the team to a 19-6 triumph over the old rival, Northampton. The seniors made another thrust into dramatics, as John Canavan and Fred Luddy snatched up leads in the Junior play, Out of the Frying Pan . Debating shared the spotlights also, and in this year, 1946, the team really went to town . The swimming team under Joe Rogers, took many Hrsts, as Hugh Bell, Pat Kennedy, and Mitch Jacque never hesitated to break records in many of the meets. Ben Kightlinger became president of Pro-Merito, as seniors were stead- fastly becoming members. Gold Bug work was at a peak now, and with Dottie ligair and Hugh Bell as co-editors, the year book of the class of 1947 was taking s ape. ' With the coming of spring, interclass plays topped all news, as the stars of the class of '47 offered one of the best drama productions yet, in Jinxed . A small cast comprised of John Larson, John Canavan, Robert Garrabrants, Ann Elder, and Fred Luddy, made the performance a meritable and memorable one. As a final offering in the sports field, Garvey Drake, Mosakewicz, Worthley, and Correale were back again, bedecked in baseball uniforms. The season was a favorable one and a fine climax to the high school sports careers of many of the class athletes. In years which saw the end of a great war and the birth of an atom-conscious civilization, the class of 1947 took its place on the list of graduating classes. As a small but important part of the world of tomorrow , the students left a bulwark of acclaim to their school-- nobler and better than all other schools, Amherst, oh here's to youll WHO'S WHO Boy who has done most for A.H.S. Girl who has done most for A.H.S. Most respected boy Most respected girl Most all-around boy Most all-around girl Boy with most pleasing personality Girl with most pleasing personality Most promising boy Most promising girl Most popular boy Most popular girl Best mixer - boy Best mixer - girl Best looking boy Best looking girl Cutest boy Cutest girl Quietest boy Quietest girl Most talkative boy Most talkative girl Wittiest boy Wittiest girl Cheeriest boy Cheeriest girl 33 S-YT Most Most bashful boy bashful girl '47's smoothest dancer - boy '47's smoothest dancer - girl Class Class Class Class Class Class Class Class C Class Class Class writer - boy writer - girl athlete - boy athlete H girl actor actress vocalist artist clown dude king of Corn Student Choice Fred Luddy Edie McKemmie Lou Bias Joan France John Malinoski Edie McKemmie John Malinoski Marilyn Montague Ben Kightlinger Ann Elder John Malinoski Edie McKemmie Bill Worthley Edie McKemmie Donald Aldrich Sally Cutler Reed Govers Ann Elder Ben Kightlinger Joan Bailey Mike Mahar Marie Joy Fred Luddy Marie Joy Bill Worthley Marianthy Andrews Dick Sears Joan Bailey Bill Moore Sally Cutler Fred Luddy Joan Davenport Lou Bias Priscilla Hummel Fred Luddy Marilyn Montague Barbara Prince Joan France John Canavan Herman Correale Hugh Bell Teacher Choice Hugh Bell Edie McKemmie Hugh Bell Edie McKemmie Hugh Bell Marilyn Montague John Malinoski Priscilla Pearl Ben Kightlinger Connie Petroski John Malinoski Edie McKemmie Fred Luddy Mary Ellen Pappas Emory Grayson Ann Elder Reed Govers Ann Elder Frank Whitcomb Joan Bailey Charlie Drake Marilyn Montague John Canavan Marie Joy Malcolm Modrzakowski Marilyn Montague Red Warner Joan Bailey John Larson Sally Cutler Fred Luddy Joan Davenport Lou Bias Helen Mieczkowski Fred Luddy Marilyn Montague Marilyn Montague Joan France Mike Mahar Herman Correale John Canavan O G5 Zig fin ef? gf? JP ? 3' a Q5 alfa il? cl 7 3,2 GW a GJ 33 f-af' Qi 2385 if I I 5 f-a Z we '-'S as ? ef? aff? mg mg E! ar gi '61 3 'SJ E19 23.3 :ai S2 SJ 9 ,EIS HND 'il 9. 3 :J 5:13 Q9 9 If 9 at 9 2.1 2 ia? gg. 9 cg '.',. 9 at-P ggi-3 512 ?1er.3 E12 if Q2 by D . Lacroix ESQ? by D . Lacroix by F . Cole CLASS WILL Greg Aldrich leaves his curly hair to Amanda Rogers. . Mud Andrews leaves a free check book at the Greeks for every patron in the class of '48. Joan Bailey leaves her sister Marilyn singing, lt all comes back to me now . Marjorie Ball leaves Miss Hale's Commercial Law Class--unhappily? Hugh Bell leaves his swimming trunks to Joe Rogers III. Lou Bias leaves a battered football helmet, a worn, third-baseman's glove, and a pair of soleless sneakers. Dottie Blair bequeaths the end of the Blair tradition to her sister, Bobbie. John J, F. Canavan leaves more than one broken desk. Jane Cavanaugh leaves the Graphic to the new editors. Walter Cislo leaves an empty seat on the bus to Shutesbury. Bill Clark leaves a Kilroy was here sign on the Northampton football field. John Connelly leaves for Smith College, hunting perfect subjects for camera-shooting. Herm Correale leaves the freshman girls broken-hearted. Frances and Louella Coyne leave their pictures in the puzzle department for the underclassmen to figure out which is which. Jeanette Crump leaves a Symposium of alto swing in the music roomy Dick Cushman leaves the Quabbin Reservoir to the Amherst Water department. Sally Cutler leaves her date book to F ritzy Cornelius. Joan Davenport leaves her allergy of mistletoe to Betsy Goding. John Doherty leaves with Sinkie close behind. Barbara Donoghue leaves her red hair to Bob Balise. Red Drake leaves the athletic field pretty well torn up. Gene Drosdal leaves her hair-do to Catherine Hepburn. Ann Elder leaves a ton of coal to Les Ward. Jack Ennis leaves his car home every time he goes out. Joan France leaves the Graphic in a state of honor and acclaim. Lil Frost leaves her extra curricular activities to Jane Klein. Bob Garrabrants leaves in his merry Oldsmobile. Mike Garvey bequeaths a curve to Baby Hasbrouck. Peg Gordon leaves her drags to Ed Conklin. Reed Govers leaves a dozen roses to Miss Oldfield. Peg Grady leaves a succession of fellas behind her. Emory Grayson leaves his Cottage Street Cannonball in need of repair. Libby Green leaves the Triangle Street Garage to Jim Tague for any future ac- cidents. Dot Haskins leaves in a two-tone Chrysler with a certain fellow from North Amherst. Ethel Hawley leaves her September copy of Living Chemistry to Mr. Swift. 2:2 Q57 cy? 4'1- ay? G 1 cg? ct? C J 32 :W 0 0,0 00 0.01 gggtttkl: in rn -u u vu ,DAPDD0 ikrrxf. JIJJIIIPIIPPN' its 959 :fig elf el.. V 3 FAQ 91 :J 9 if ra I-4 Z2 'if Q Q if 9 3-lisa if Q 19 Z7-P 14 9 eff? JP .1 as 9 ! to c7 P' 9 Je' -1 an-9 722 ef 52 2 ff if? Susan Heath leaves her temper to Ralph Wood. Rudy Hrynyshyn leaves his first row chemistry seat to Kitty Hughes for Mr. Swift's apprecizu ion. Pris Hummel leaves her basketball ability to Joan Bridges. Mitch Jacque leaves the patent for his wax-paper radio tubes to B. O. Hartman. Marjorie Jantz leaves two tickets on the Leverett Limited to Phyllis Williams and the bus driver. Jane J ewett leaves her tarzan suit to Debby Taylor. Virginia Johansson leaves her jolly smile to Cuyler Caldwell. Priscilla Jones leaves her patience with knitting needles to Miss Donley. Marie Joy--from Amherst High to Amherst College. Grace Kellogg leaves for Battle Creek, Michigan. Ben Kightlinger leaves his report card to the Smithsonian Institute. Irene Kokoski. leaves her broad smile to Stud Thayer. Dorothy Kolasinski leaves her friendly manner to Don Bradley. Elsie Kozlosky leaves her sweet and lovely smile to Janet Britton. John Larson leaves his hand in the chem lab . Finder please return to 50 North Whitney Street. Joan Lashway leaves a certain junior boy from North Amherst to her sisters. Harry Lauder leaves his ability to sneak drags to Eddie Lyman. Fred Luddy leaves his orange shirtto Miss Hale. F rancis.gLyman leaves his Du-Barry kit in the wastebasket. Robert M21CLCH1'Y leaves with his supreme accomplishment--'inhaling . I Teddy Madden leaves his sense of humor to any underclassmen who could use it at exam', time. Mike Mahar leaves Miss Field still taking attendance in Room 8. John Malinoski leaves the girls and Coach Williams in a daze . Mary Marcinowski leaves her I. Q. to Janet Stoughton. Alberta Marvell leaves with her head full of Miss Hale's helpful suggestions. Carley Matuszko leaves his sports uniforms to John Mannheim Frances McKeeman bequeaths a smile to each male member of the class of '48. Edie McKemmie leaves for higher elevation--namely Pelham. Helen Mieczkowski leaves the basketball team minus a star. Malcolm Modrzakowski leaves saying, Just call me Malcolm. Marilyn Montague leaves--Cgigglingl. Charles Masakewicz leaves his shotgun to Coach Williams. Frances Mueller wills her soft voice to Bob Stedman. Jack N eylon leaves his tall tales to John Thies. Jerry Ostrowski leaves his trucking business to Bev Parrott. Mary Ellen Pappas leaves her finished French homework to--fnow wouldn't Miss Keough like to knowlb Kathleen Patnaude leaves enough theater tickets to set up a new business in the de- tention room. ' Marion Pease leaves a chart of her family tree in the school files. Priscilla Pearl leaves her soda-selling technique to Russell's Package Store. Connie Petroski leaves a suggestion .in the Student Council suggestion box. Annette Picotte and Helen Sacco leave for the South Amherst square dance. Irene Potyrala leaves her cute pug nose to Bobbie Blair. Barbara Prince leaves her baton to the study hall teachers. Monk Rice leaves his harmonica to Mr. Hathaway. Peggy Russell leaves her big brown eyes to Mr. Shaw. Harriet Sanctuary leaves on her bicycle--. Ruth Anne Schoonmaker leaves ga travelog to Carol Orell so that she might find her way off the beaten track to Pelham. Dick Sears leaves a gallon of water in Miss Keough's gas tank. Betty Shumway leaves to become a Powers model, with her sister Mary as advisor. Dick Smith leaves Minnie to Muck . Edith Stratford leaves without a word of departure. Richard Tillson leaves his booming voice to Joan Cox. Florence Toczydlowski leaves for the Navy. ' Barbara Warne presents a pamphlet on the art of intelligence to Dave Potter. Red Warner leaves in a car of the same color. Marjorie Wheeler leaves an echo of soft footsteps in the corridors of A.H.S. Frank Whitcomb leaves his strong silent manner to Mr. Perry. Earl White leaves his manager jersey to George Perry. Marilyn White leaves her Amherst High diploma to Classical. William Worthley leaves a box of cigars and a muffler to Miss Hale. 1 Leonard Zimnowski leaves the Sunderland Bridge to Mr. Moore. 25 W C J G53 221 cr 7 Ja cgi Gita G 1 ala Q52 cy' 911 Cp: C41 sh cw' ca' cgi' J' 'U 3 Gu Cv c gil' rv if car '?'.'lY' vsa.s..M,.. ,Q Wil? 95-U' ML ,... , h .w,,.A , , 7 - X ,QQ-ff i i L ' 4 ,Q , ,Q,,.,mff 91 ffm? Ci? 9 9 Q1 ev? Q4-9 654.9 f ,yo Cf., -I J Q yo f 94,3 44,3 oy, 54,7 fha 'im 'Q- X 1 .X X . xg .X ' 'X XXX X wx xi ' X 1 W. . Q 'N gui? ' f W' K '3 '-'i N . Q 9 aff' srl .9 19 'J 19 .3 9 13 .19 .19 Q 9 L3 .19 43 W Q .Q I9 YJ SHCWING THE WAY MR. KINGSLEY A. PERRY Principal King, castle and keys. MISS RUTH L. BROWN English A friend to her students . . . smiling eyes. MISS VENILA B. COLSON Music People, we have a lot to do. MR. ROBERT H. DOMINA Industrial Arts A high outlook. MISS BETTY JANE DONLEY Latin, Greek Enthusiastic expression . . . a twinkle in her e MRS. BARBARA T. DUTTON English Forever a smile. MISS ISABEL C. FIELD Social Studies Don't leave until I take attendance. MISS ELEANOR C. FILLMORE Guidance Director Suited to a T. MISS ELIZABETH M. FOLEY C0l7lIl1f'l'l'll1l Sixty words a minute. C 1 cf. cl. C11 4 J 2-1 'I Cl: Ci: Cl. Cl- Cl: C+. 4 'J 1 'J A ,4 ll Cr Cs Cs Cv Cl- :fs C551 ch ch ch 51 zu M Cu C Cs A8 is E5 L Cu Cs Cs ch, Cb' 'K+ ff C+ Sw r f. 'f 4 J S-51. E-Yr. .ga in fa '53 '92 in '99 in 'Q 'Q as as el? 243 2,1 do 'tis G '13 211, G, '-'12 io '39 ? :a fl: U3 V12 9:49 U19 39 31. 'Q 'L 9 EL, J its 2, J is 'L 1 :J '1- 3,9 'Q Q, Q ZZ.- :M f,'...9 5.9 Ez 94 sf '19 lr- MRS. MARJORIE P. GROUT Home Economics Woman about the house. MISS IRENE E. HALE Commercial Thumbs down for silence. MISS MARJOLAINE A. KEOUGH French Petite, n'est'ce pas? MR. DONALD S. LACROIX A Biology A brisk 'morning everybody. MR. HOLLIS W. MOORE Industrial Arts Always a smile and an answer. MISS SHIRLEY R. MORRISSEY Commercial E Just five feet, topped with red hair. MISS PRISCILLA J. NAGLE Physical Education Sportsmanship, ability, personality. MISS RUTH A. OLDFIELD Mathematics You must study, people. MR. CLIFFORD N. OLIVER Mathematics, Physics Teachers' raises at last. MISS DOROTHY I. ORRELL Secretary An encyclopedia of telephone numbers. MISS MARY H. PETERSON Home Economics A stitch in time saves nine. MISS EDITH L. PINNICK Physical Education Just one penny more, please. MISS BARBARA P. SAYCE ATI When a girl marries. MR. DONALD H. SHAW Hislory, Modern Problems We'd better shove on. MR ARTHUR L. SWIFT Chemistry There is no substitute for study. MISS SHIRLEY M. THAYER English Our fun-loving WAC. MR. GEORGE E. WILLIAMS Coach, Plzysiml Education No smoking, boys. C- Cf- ge? Cikj F1 C I-1 C I-1 Cv-1 5?-3 C F1 CE Cl-1 QI:-1 C Pu C 253 flfa PM I V1 .. K1 C . Cd . C C, C C. C C. C... I QT. '14 fw- 3 '1- L!-In 9.9 MH 9 '-al 9 x-Q, 3 KLM 93 ka 3 if-I .9 GJ Q F ,. Q, J 9 'Q 9 ia' 9 QQ 9 iQ 9 ZS-1' 9 if 9 319 352' ,9 T-V99 2219 Ep 5:3 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 A I 4 I' I I I I I I 3 9 '59 rg? eil? gg ON THE WAY UP f ws, JUNIOR CLASS ' First Row: A. Messier, I. Cashman, B. Baj, A. Kolasinski, N. Kessler, M. Higgins, B. Wysk, E. Moran, R. Stedman B. Reynolds, C. Orrell, M. Brown, D. Gibson, L. Puffer, C. Lindsey, D. Taylor, E. Fitts, K. Hepburn E. Sa e. Second Row: Mr. Lacroix, S. Bridges, C. Anderson, E. Gurwitz, N. Mellen, J. Davenport, R. Balise, P. Wheeler, R. Stratford, R. Allen, W. Hartman, L. Plaza, M. Rouleau, J. Sherman, R. Rehn, M. Halladay, M. Kellogg, J. Wanczyk. Third Row: J. Fellers, A. Koblinski, E. Henry, R. Bartos, C. Caldwell, W. Hassan, J. Klein, R. Truesdell. B. Goding C. Hasbrouck, J. Doubleday, R. Carey. Fourth Row: N. Bruce, G. Knightly, G. Mason, E. Utley, B. Jacque, C. Maiewski, K. Hughes, R. Stedman, H. Thayer R. Kowaleck. Fifth Row: W. Archibald, B. Howkins, R. Wales, N. Montgomery, C. Randolph, B. Parrott, D. Bradley. Sixth Row: F. Kozikowski, D. Cary, A Krol, J. Thies, J. Robins, R. Yurkevicz, R. Mitchell, J. Ellis. J. Waskiewicz . D. Potter, D. Morrill, E. Conklin, D. Smith. Seventh Row: F. McKeeman, W. Hanks, S. Coffin, J. Tague, G. Perry, A. Rossi, R. Vondell, R. Wood. CLASS CF 1948 When the students of the class of l948 entered as sophomores their spirit and enthusiasm, both in scholastic and extra-curricular activities, was recognized by everyone as a sound basis for rapid success and great contribution to the school--it was a class of leaders. The members of '48 have filled the honor roll as well as the sports' calendar, the play bills, the membership lists of all clubs, the Student Council, the cheerleading team, the Graphic staff, and the band and orchestra. They have always chosen their leaders wisely, for the positions of president, vice-president, and secretary-treasurer in their sophomore year were hlled by Bill Archibald, Joe Waskiewicz, and Eleanor Moran. ln their junior year they showed the same thought, and appreciation for ability with Bev Reynolds president, Dick Stedman vice-president, and Carol Orrell secretary-treasurer. This junior class has contributed so much to the school spirit of A.H.S. that the class of 1947 is proud to bequeath its positions as seniors to the class of 1948. C11 CSTV! gs Ja CH G32 'fs C 22 gil .91 V1 C 81 V1 7 1 I T ' , at I Tw C. C. Q. C.. Q 1 Sv 'fu Sv 'sv Q14 2 Sa- .1 ,A uri, Wig ut , U 3 Nu 3 'ui 3 Xu J 94 3 24 J 2.1, 91 ' 9 21 3 Q 3 LI gr! 9 3 24 Q 'Q 3 gi 9 gi 9 eu! Qi 2 .1'!2 :J 3 1,4 3 2' 9 0: 54 Q 2 nd 3 'Q 9 il ef' Q j Q j Q 59 fi' 9 aj z 2 -.J er. 9 y..9 2' 9 is :W if if rrp F 5 First Row: Second Row: Third Row: F iflh Row: S ixih Row: The class of 1949 was already well-known as a group of responsible and spirited students upon its entrance as part of the high school body. It seemed to contain . . . . . . b wizards as well as wits, and its outstanding quality was the way its mem ers were able to stick together in all organizations and activities. Both boys and girls 'oined in the sports' parade and backing their efforts were the cheerleaders and J , members of the band. Their names decked the honor roll as proof of their scholastic abilityl That they also contributed to the work of the Graphic staff, dramatic circles, and many organizations and clubs of A.H.S., is further evidence of their responsible and willing attitude. A show of intelligence appeared in their choice of class officers, who represented their classmates honestly and re- sponsibly. Walter Cutler was chosen president, Helen Kozikowski vice-pres- ident, and Henry Boulanger secretary-treasurer. This group of students looks forward to its years as a junior and then a senior class as it continues to uphold standards of A.H.S. and carve its own design in the history of our school. ' FRESHMAN CLASS 1 H. Boulanger, H. Kozikowski, W. Cutler, C. Hawthorne, J. Jackson, ar , W. Kinder, H. Ames, B. Waddington, M. Lashway, F. Douglass, S. Sanders, J. Roche, B. Hawley, M.4Olanyk, ' ' M. H t V. Marcinowski, B. Whitcomb, B Lashway N Sears, V. Bacon,'D. Moat. ld ' h R VI nnett P. Petroski, B. Rose, M. Bailey, B. Ostrowski, H. Wysocki, M. Lapachinski, J. Lashway, M. D J. Bridges, A. Rogers, P. Mitchell, I. Morton orsey, . - Fourth Row: J. Richardson, B. Benoit, B. Anderson, C. Rozicki, W. Paige, G. Evans, D. Lozoski, W. Downing,'F. C LeClair D Damon W.Garr1son, D. Ross. k A. W. Cornelius, Tenney, J. Stronach, C. Childs, J. Tibbetts, D. Drake, H. Allen, D. Clar , M. Barry, S. Jacque, B. Rockwell, B. Blair, B. Cobbs, D. Blundell, A. Whitcomb. D. Snyder, C. Kolasinski, H. Tillson, J. Mannheim, S. Roberts, W. Jarvis, E. Horst, R. Wentworth, C. Thacher, R. Watts, D. Madden, B. Joy. W F ldman, M. Gustin, K. Moser, Seventh Row: V. Giannetti, A. Lucas, S. Kielbasa, E. Lyman, M. Gustin, . e G. Stutzman, A. Johnson. Miss Oldfield, Holden, N. Madden, E. Murray, W. Magoon, B. Hawley, M. Lovett, J. A ric , . l a , A. Sabot, R. Avery, R. Johnson, J. Rogers, P. Eddy, N. Davis, D. Wheeler, O. Flint, A. Mclieeman, J Stoughton, P. Jacque, C. Govers. V. Wheeler, Rehorka, Wysocki T. Welch D. Swift CLASS OF 1949 1 Q K y ,X wa F, ,W f X4-i,f ff A Q X My, - K .fi ., - .mv fr wi , .L Q2-wr'f5iv2f-.,', -:flaw few ie Z i 'E il n-m........, QQQ . A5 gg EZQSZ S-1 am C C C. C C C C C C C C f -4.2 P 1 P .4 C, P 4 P in C. P sq C ,I ,Vg if 1,9 94 .9 in 3 ff? 11 3 il: Q 9 if 9 9 in 'ii ii ,Q 'Zip 21,9 Q 9 'QQ 39 59 '59 Ya , 4 I 454 'IW 33 :Q MMM al -I am.m.fi 'a Il LL FELL OWS, ALL First Row: France, Schoonmaker, Worthley, Bell, Grady, Davenport, Connelly Second Row: Miss Brown, Andrew Third Row: Cutler, Haskins, Hummel, Patnaude. All assignments will be due on Monday is the optimistic instruction given by Joan France and Fred Luddy, the co-editors. Despite difficulties of one sort or another, there have been seven line issues dur- ing the year under the guidance of Miss Thayer and Mr. Oliver, and the members of the staff have also supplied their services to sell soft drinks at the home games. Versatile, aren't they? THE GRAPHIC s, Gordon, Bias, Elder, Miss Sayce Well, here we are, what's left of us! Through our countless meetings with our advisers, Miss Brown and Miss Sayce, and under the able direction of our co- editors, Hugh Bell and Dottie Blair, and our business managers, Peggy Grady and Bill Worthley, we hope this publication is worthy to have our town its theme and have you its readers. GOLDBUG First Row: Elder, Warne, Bell, Luddy, Miss Thayer, France, Davenport, Pappas, Schoonmaker. Second Row: Montague, Balise, Allen, Lyman, Caldwell, Cutler, Kozlosky, Mannett, Cavanaugh. Third Row: Jones, Hummel, Donoghue, Damon, Horst, Parrott, Blundell, Goding. l 1 C, C, er :ti 212 , V1 EN iii EE SE is IH 25: ,H :Vu IH 251 :H p uv p 0 p Q p 7 p wr p 7 P W D ,nv 9 -v D ,,,,. 3 . I PRO MERITO This honor organization under the adviser- ship of Miss Oldfield and led by Ben Kight- linger as president, has added several new faces to its number during the latter part of the year including, Dorothy Blair Jane Jewett Malcolm Modrzakowski Constance Petroski Ruth Ann Schoonmaker Barbara Warne Frank Whitcomb. The organization has sought to help un- d 'd d ' , - - PRO MERITO ec! e vocation feekers bylsponszorlng assem First Row: Canavan, Davenport, Kightlinger, France, Elder bly programs which deal with this important Second Row: Miss Oldfield, Pearl, Pappas, Jantz. question. STUDENT COUNCIL First Row: Grady, Blundell, Wysocki, Cutler, Petroski, Pearl, Montgomery, Howkins, Miss Donley Second Row: T ague, Smith, Damon, Cislo, Conklin, Wood, Moser, Mitchell, Swift. If STUDENT COUNCIL No taxation without representation. Well, we are lucky to have representation, and the tax on our minds has been diminished by the shortening of the school day, helped through by Student Council members. With Miss Donley as adviser, Connie Petroski, presf identg Walter Cutler, vice-presidentg and Priscilla Pearl, secretary, this organization has once more headed the drives to support our foreign orphan under the Foster Parent's Plan. ' BOYS' CHORUS What these fellows lack in numbers is amply supplied in volume! They have been a great boost to their musical sisters. Both groups are under the leadership of Miss Venila B. Colson. Firs! Row: Ellis, Luddy, Rice, Hartman. Second Row: Gustin, Horst, Potter. DEBA TING Resolved: that the Federal Government should provide com- plete medical aid available toall citizens at public expense. Quite a problem, isn't it? Under the coaching of Miss Brown and the leadership of Fred Luddy, presidentg Peggy Russell, secretary 3 and John Canavan, treasurer, this spirited group placed third in the Conn. Valley League. These public-minded future citizens also attended the Model Congresses at Chicopee and A.I.C., which are valuable experiences for any young person. First Row: Elder, Petroski, Canavan, Luddy, Russell, Warne Pear . Second Row: Miss Brown, Hartman, Potter, Horst, Damon Rogers. FRENCH CLUB Fermez la porte g one of those French Club meetings is about to commence. What is behind those closed doors? It might be the whine of the movie projector, the accented voice of a speaker. or the sound of giggling students attempting a puppet show. The ofiicers, Mary Pappas, president, Bill Hartman, vice-president, and Carolyn Randolph, secretary-treasurer, say it might even be Miss Keough singing a duet with Jean Sablon, Frances Frankie , Quelle vie!! v n First Row: Jewett, Cutler, Elder, Luddy. Randolph, Pappas, Hartman, France, Warne, Andrews. Pearl. Second Row: Miss Keough, Ames, Montague, Dorsey. Howkins, Blair, Davenport. Cornelius, Petroski. Avery. Govers, Lindsey. Third Row: Schoonmaker, Jacque, Wales, Cobbs, Wood Potter, Cary, Parrott, Montgomery, Bradley: Utley. JR. RED CRCDSS Through the efforts of Miss Olcllieid and the home room re- presentatives, this years drive was a great success. By vote of the contributors, the fund was used for buying Christmas gifts for servicemen on the highseas or for use at Leeds and Westover. It was through this organization that the French Christina pageant was given at the Westover veteran's hospital. First Row: L.Coyne, F. Coyne, Miss Oldfield. Whitt. POOH. Second How: Mclieeman, Hasbrouck. Stronlch. BNIQH. Rouleau, Klein.. C C. C, a ff? it C 1 la Cv 1 Cr 5 1 ,H IV: 151 551 ,V1 liz liz 'tj 1 H P 4 , W I P :Vu IV: :Vu IH :la IV: IV: IH IH 151 IH 'H IH IFJ :Fi 151 IF-1 :H QE LH ZH IH IH 211 :Vi C1 'la 'Ja Us 'qs 'ua Us :J -Z -li .19 Q-Z to 'LJ -L 6 9 :'9 is so 1 .Lg Q4 is oo S9 f'9 .TD f': .T,9 Ja :Q vs!-9 :Q 5: 5:9 :Z , Q Y-Q 32 :Q 5: 'Q Z-Q 59 55: 5.9 5-,Q 5.9 -'KP BA ND This musical group made a good showing for Amherst High during our football season whatever the weather, and it was pretty rough at times. Mr. Wilfred B. Hathaway was succeeded as leader by Alan Campbell,.who led the band in their performance at the Small School Tournament held here at Mass. State. First Row: Lindsey, Rouleau, Rose, Cole, Pease, Gibson, Brown. Second Row: Hartman, S. Montgomery, Messier, Anderson, R. Horst, Goding, Rogers. Third Row: Blundell, Wood, Ellis, E. Horst, Cary, Wentworth, N. Montgomery. GIRLS' CHGRUS This large and lively group of songsters has put on two assem- bly programs, one of which was the annual Christmas pageant presented in French, in collaboration with that Department. The spring months saw several major performances in surround- ing cities as well as here in our town. FirslRow: Potyrala, Dorsey, Cavanaugh, Puffer, Olanyk, B. Lashway, M. Lashway, Bacon, Flebut, Haw- thorne, Brown, Pease, Ames, F. Coyne, D. Blair. Cornelius, jewett, Crump, Salle, S. Bridges, Aldrich, P. Petroski, J. Bailey, Higgins, Kozikowski, Toczydlowski, Hepburn, Lindsey. Gurwitz, Andrews. Second Row: Third Row: Goding, M. Bailey, Howkins, Montgomery, France LeClair Tenne B Blair Schoon- J . , . y, . , maker, Utley, Shumway, Patnaude, Birge. Davenport, Cutler, Sanctuary, Eddy, Maiew ski Jacque, Ostrowski, Wanczyk, Childs, Pearl. One of these Hicker-fiends can be found on duty each period Fourth Row: of the day, and for major catastrophes, Mr. Swift may be sum- moned to the rescue. John Connelly, president 3 Bob Rehn, vice- presidentg Frank Whitcomb, secretary-treasurer: and Charlie Drake, program master, have seen a great deal of service this year and it looks as if visual education has really come to stay. First Row: Sherman, Rice, Drake, Connelly, Mr. Swift, Rehn, Whitcomb, Cushman, Thayer. Second Row: Murray, Johnson, Giannetti, Watts, Rehorka, Rossi, Truesdell, Rogers, Hawley. Third Row: Lyman, Whitcomb, Yurkevicz, Horst, Robins, Morrill, Kennedy, Gustm. SOCIAL STUDIES Under the guiding hand of Mr. Shaw, this newly organized club meets every other week to discuss current problems and conditions. Perhaps the officers, Ben Kightlinger, presidentg Ken Moser, vice-president, and Walter Cutler, secretary-treas- urer, send the group's earth-rocking decisions into the proper channels for action-taking by authorities. Have you noticed the change in U, S. foreign policy recently? First Row: Avery, Warne, Moser, Kightlinger, Potter, Govers, Hart. Second Row: Mr. Shaw, Hartman, Luddy, Cutler, Gordon. AIR SCOUTS These high-fliers have been guided from the control tower by Mr. Oliver and in their squadron by Hugh Bell, Squadron Pilot, John Thies, his assistantg and Bob Balise, Scribe. As well as working for rank advancement, these fellows have found time to put on an exhibit of Air Scouting material at Greenfield and to make use of the generous contribution made by Capt. Carl Wildner for more model airplane engines. First Row. Whitcomb, Rehn, Balise, Bell, Thies, Kinder, Sherman. Second Row: Mr. Oliver, Madden, Rehorka, Morrill, Mc- Keeman, Damon, Johnson, Moat. l Q HI-Y There are needy Europeans as well as crippled children indebted for help from this fine organization under the able leadership of John Malinoski, president: John Thies, vice- president: and Fred Luddy, secretary-treasurer, guided by Mr. Shaw. The Tri-S girls add their thanks for the swell times had by both clubs at their joint meetings. First Row: Wood, Kightlinger, Bell, Smith, Luddy, Malinoski, Thies, Drake, Mahar, Ennis, White. Second Row: Mr. Shaw, Hassan, Caldwell. Taguc, Vondell, Bias, Comm, Carey, Fellers, Davenport, Hartman, Sherman. Third Row: Bradley, Selanis, Jacque, Cary, Jacque., Archi- bald, Garvey, Morrill, Canavan, Conklin, hills. TRI S Oh, that old grainbag! I had to wash my hair five times in order to get all that vaseline out! Such were the comments following the hilarious 1946 Tri-S initiation. The club's spring formal added success to the Social field of endeavor, whereas a volleyball tournament and financial aid to the Cancer Fund have fulfilled the Sports and Service S's . It's been a grand year for the ninety odd girls who are members and their thanks are extended to Miss Keough, Miss Nagle, and Miss Sayce as advisers, and to their ofiicers, Edith McKemmie, presidentg Beverly Reynolds, vice-presidentg Norma Davis, secretary: and Barbara Prince, treasurer. First Row: McKeeman, White, Cavanaugh, Montague, Pease, McKemmie, Andrews, Jewett, Russell, Elder, Grady. Second Row: Miss Sayce, Heath, Green, Kellogg, Duffy, Petroski, Pearl, Marvell, Cutler, Pappas, Davenport, Miss Keough. Third Row: Patnaude, Shumway, J. France, B. France, Haskins, Warne, Donoghue, Hummel, Schoonmaker, Blair, Mieczkowski, Toczydlowski. , s .SX 1 its C 4 CE 'PZ C 4 cy: In Cl-Z f 1 E1-1 ll? , 1 ZH Z 1 5? gr? ,VU IH IP-J :Vo 251 ZH ZH :lo IH IH IFJ IH IP: 15: :PJ :Pu :H ZH gb-G 'H in IH QM :H -H GIRLS' BASKETBALL B L ,ya M 3 ' gs ,qv D The girl's basketball team had a fair season, winning only 4 out hug of 10 games. The team was managed by Marilyn Montague and 3 captained by Helen Mieczkowski. Marjorie J antz, Dorothy Haskins, su Q Peggy Grady, Priscilla Hummel will graduate this year leaving 'H 3 Ruth Wales, Caroline Hasbrouck, Mary Garvey, Shirley Dickinson, -QA 3 and Blanche Baj to carry on the record of fine sportsmanship the -i-I D by D Firsl Row: Grady, Patnaude, Haskins, Jantz, Hummel, Gordon, -Q Montague. R '13 Second Row: Miss Nagle, Baj, Moran, Randolph, Wales, Has- 9 brouck, Hughes, Anderson. l team has always displayed, win or lose. .UD 'Q 553 GIRLS' SPORTS ? Q While Marilyn Montague ran the wrong way with d 9 the ball, Jane Cavanaugh, looking coyly at the football if osquad practicing a few yards away, swiftly kicked her el. ' . ounwary opponent in the shins. Peg Grady and Barbara ' 5 x l 9 Donaghue, discussing the Nylon situation, stopped 'A A ' :E along enough to send the ball out of bounds. L E L H, -9 However, in spite of a few minor misfortunes, a great if Qmany girls turned out for sports and made the season 'inf ga success. Amherst High is proud indeed of her many 'Q athletic-minded Amazons, ably coached by Miss ea QPriscilla Nagle. o 3 ffl QSanctuary, Andrews, Haskins, Hummel, Patnaude, ,ff Kolasinski, Pappas, Jantz, Grady, Gordon, Don- J' D oghue, Elder, Montague. 'Q 9Miss Nagle, Anderson, F. Coyne, Pease, Baj gf Cavanaugh, Davis, McKeeman, Stoughton, ,H Q Lindsey, Ames, Sears, Roche, Hepburn. 'Q AGovers, Bridges, Blundell, Lozoski, Roberts, Cobbs, r J Randolph, Parrott, Wales, Cornelius, Hughes, Moran, Avery. 'Q' ,V Q ,, ,'-9 Q, 1 fgj CHEERLEADERS 'ai Amherst High has had a snappy, loyal group of cheerleaders this year. Headed by Barbara Donoghue and Peggy Grady, this team spurred on the boys to greater efforts. Eleanor Moran, Carol Orrell, and Beverly! Reynolds made up the rest of the team. Much time and thought went into making up new cheers: many more hours 'into practice, but the zip, good sportsmanship, and team work made the hard work worthwhile. Surely as the boys went out to play foot- ball or basketball, the knowledge that these five zestful girls were there leading their schoolmates in lusty cheers, whether victory or defeat was their lot, must have given the players a feeling of unity, and an urge to live up to the cry of Yeah, Amherst, Yeah, Team! Of the many who tried out, Janet Roche, Anne McKeeman, Kitty Hughes, and Norma Davis were Donohue, Orrell, Moran, Grady, Reynolda. chosen as next year's cheerleaders. Although the 47 season wasn't the best, there was plenty of excite- ment and thrills in every game. John Malinoski and Bill Clark played an important part behind the line. Bill Worthley, Modrzakowski, and Herman Correale also played well in the backfield. That fighting line had Garvey and Matuszko at ends. Stedman and that Wildcat from Walpole , Welch, at tackle. Chick and Harry who played hard were at guard, with Red at center, backing up that line with all he had. Amherst had real sportsmanship, whether on top or losing and they never gave up. Their minds were made up to take 'Hamp no matter what happened, in the best game Amherst played all season with everything clicking and 'Hamp taking the worst beating it has had since 1939, the score being Amherst 20, 'Hamp 6. The season ended with 3 wins, 4 defeats, and 1 tie, but the team was a great one and did justice to the good name which is always a part of their clean fighting spirit. , First Row: Cary, Bradley, Snyder, Rogers, Allen, Boulanger. Second Row: Evans, M. Jacque, Thies, Horst, A. Jacque, Bell. Third Row: Coach Rogers. slllll lllll ll :wi J nl ,M tt' Y' FOOTBALL Garvey. kowski, Clark. Third Row: White, Coach Williams. bv D. Lacroix Ably coached by Joe Rogers, the Amherst High School swimming team went through its season with good material, but not enough of it, as usual. There- fore, the results were only average. One highlight was the defeat of Holyoke early in the schedule. In the Western Counties Tournament the Collegetown swim- mers placed second. The high-scoring lads were Mitch Jacque, Joe Rogers, Jr., John Thies, Pat Kennedy, and Hugh Bell., ,Kennedy and Bell were forced out of action in the latter part of the season. Gilbert Bigelow, who has yet to enter high school as well as Don Bell, and Henry Boulanger, a freshman, are among scintillating young talent. Since only two men will be lost by graduation. prospects for a better year in '48 are bright. SWIMMING I' 4 First Row: Matuszko, D. Stedman, Mosa- C kewicz, Drake, Lauder, Smith, E Cv-i ru -fv' ll ,J n if Il 1 1- Q 5 fl il Q Second Row: Malinoski, Correale, Modrza- 2 Q: I f 4 fl in ll Pa hu hu 4 U! VA 'H 1 'J 'U '1 '1 '1 '1 'U '1 to 'S 'U 'T 'U '7 'T 'T 'T 'T if 'E' we we 'fb- 1 C'-w 1 .v mfg H'-l .ng M3 42.1 wi M3 this do 'JJ us Us Us as yo Q9 We 9 as gd CQ fi- 'Z- 04 4-L ell +L ond '14 il C gd :J 1 vi J C 4, d 4 d v C if d in U' 1 G, 1 f, yy, I g. 1 p va- 1 2 fi' 1' 'isa ,Il gf ! gf BASKETBALL Amherst wasn't as successful as it might have been, but it had a team of real sportsmanship all year. They started off the season against Easthampton and lost 48 to 35 to a very good team as statistics will prove. Amherst had some good men this year although it took them a while to get started, but when they did they were hard to stop. There were two tall players on the team, Mike Garvey at center, Carl Matuszko at for- ward: and John Malinoski was high scorer. At guards were Herman Correale, that fighting junior Don Pettijohn, Bill Worthley whom we all know as the flash, and dapper Red Drake. Coach Williams had a team in good condition. Amherst ended the season winning 11, losing 6. 1 -sn.. 1, ,. . gf weld' 1 '- ' ...ti ,fly .Q-,gf n , L. dgsifi :S ' is 731 ' . , iff' A Xi. 9 5 Q fi .ERE ,i ,fs 3 A 5 , 8 7 ' 1- 4 f .ff 1 ' 1 .fu . 5, ,'v, 5 f '55 so - by D. Lacroix First Row: Garvey, Malinoski, Correale, Pettijohn Matuszko. Second Row: Waskiewicz, Drake, Archibald, Conklin Worthley. BASEBALL Back Row: C. White, R. Tillson, J. Mannheini, by D. Lacroix Third Row: Manager Kightlinger, H. Tillson, R. Stedman, J. Thies, W. Archibald, A. Krol, R. Watts, R. Joy, T. Welch, Coach Williams. Second Row: W. Worthley, R. Hrynyshyn, R. Yurkevicz, R. Vondell, D. Swift, D. Smith. First Row: R. Kowaleck, H. Correale, C. Mosakewicz, M Garvey, A. Koblinski, C. Drake. The baseball season proved to be another high spot in the course of athletics for the year. Mike Garvey did most of the hurling for the Hurricane nine, but the other moundsmen, Hanieski and Tillson, saw some action. Tom Welch spent his time behind the plate as the other half of the battery. 'The infield saw Swift, Kowaleck, and Koblinski, among others, snatching up fast grounders and . Whipping the ball around for some 'fast plays. The outfield had such stand-bys as Correale and Worthley snagging flies for that last important put-out. Because- of the fact that the team had most of the veterans back from last year, the record for the season was favorable in many ways. W mga '14 Y W 114- K H ' ' mi 77 'T 'iff A , 'IN mexx - , H 9 :Shu ff ixfflf will Q33 9 E, 53 ga X ,fs 19 vi I ,D , 3 9 3 9 3 9 9 1,3 3 is 'X 5g,Q 9 9 Hi! if 5 A 9 2 759 ? if PASSERS-BUY Compliments of. . . RALPH T. STABB, lNC. SALES . sERv:cE lil Range Oil - Fuel Oil - Gasoline NORTH AMHERST, MASS. Ml . THE LORD JEFFERY FEATURING THE BEST IN SERVICE AND COMFORT IN A CHARMING NEW ENGLAND ATMOSPHERE Colonial Dining Room 0 Coffee Shop Compliments Qf . . . HARVEY'S MARKET' Your Friendly Grocer . . Telephone Amherst 270 Complimenls of . . . O AMHERST BILLIARD ACADEMY O For good . . . SCHOOL SHOES Buy at . . . BOLLES SHOE STORE o The Best in Drug Store Service o The Best in Drug Store Merchandise - FOR OVER 85 YEARS - HENRY ADAMS THE REXALL STORE South Pleasant Street 21 Amherst Complimenls of . . . SUNDERLAND MARKET MEATS o GROCERIES FRUITS TEL. 242-2 SUNDERLAND, MASS. Qvii' 3' as 52 3 Ce 52 E1-5 ag is its J' 0 0 IJ' 0 P T ff! p 1 QW Biilr 'af p , H :Th TM Th IW-s TH fin 52 '16 Eu C1- 22' '13 iff 4-lil 'fi 1-T .-D as 3 COLLEGE CANDY KITCHEN . . U Delicious College lces '51 31' Pastry and Lunches 614' Milk Slwalces 'Q' Candy 4' 9 '. H .lil-, Q13 To '13 rh N' rP1 to 9 is gt, QQ, :a .Q Q1 Q 3' 9 'So 'qi 9 'fi-, 3 5, 'FA Q 3-2 :Q fi' .9 Jr 59 ' 9 if I , 46 Q 3 in of 51,9 J' Q if arg 6,2 gp: A-0 5.2 5.2 is st 5 .9 WI' 1 ' e :ces ace Anywhere Around Q! Ugg' Established over 25 years ago 4 ' 71 . BEMENT COAL COMPANY D. 8: H. Anthracite o Koppers Coke BEST GRADES BITUMINOUS 30 Main Street : : Telephone 232 V Compliments of . . . THE NOAH WEBSTER - 2 and -- CON FECTION ER Tel. 8333 57-59 NO PLEASANT ST. SMOKERS' CLUB Five Musketeers - SOUTH AMHERST - SUNDERLAND - AMHERST , - NORTH AMHERST WWMHMJB-M RADIOS S PLAYERS PORTABLES Biggest Selection in Town ELECTRIC APPLIANCE CO. 381-383 Main Street - Aml1erst1186 BURNETT 6- NASH Insurance and Real Estate Telephone 992-W 34 MAIN STREET i i AMHERST FUR THE BEST IN CLOTHES SEE THOMPSCN EW Compliments of . . . THE WELLWORTH PHARMACY, INC. 0 40D Gifts for all Occasions Come in and look around THE GIFT NOOK ea For your stationery needs, visit us. We will be glad to help you. THE SPECIALTY SHOP MAGAZINES u STATIONERY BOOKS and TOYS 19 NO. PLEASANT ST. : : AMHERST Compliments of . . . AMI-IERST GRAIN CO. b 4 v ' 4 x Compliments of . . . CHARLES H. HASKINS CONTRACTOR 5 Q . , . I 5 C ' , JACKSON 8: CUTLER Y J Dealers in A ' V -T Dry and Fancy Goods Ready to Wear AMHERST :: MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of . . . JOHN' MCGRATH SUNDERLAND : : MASS. College Town Service Center SOCONY PRODUCTS -PLUS- FRIENDLY SERVICE . WALTER JACK .na DICK HAMILTON 161 NORTH PLEASANT ST. R pnonongnonnnnnqvq 0000 N 'ikffkfbikbibflvibfbtlf 1 H6 HH? H JI! M Compliments of . . . Whitmore 8: Richardson Growers and Planters of Richmore Vegetables Sunderland : : Massachusetts For Service . . . - -CALL- AMHERST CLEANERS and DYERS THE POWERS SHOP Women's Apparel AMHERST, MASS. WARNER BROS. 8: GOODWIN, INC. Contractors For Athletic Fields Roads Excavations Grading SUNDERLAND MASS , , in-,f pd fslfk ,A Z 5, K., 3 ,- A . ,.,..r.-..' , L H. in lr. .. E - -i iii'i i 3i:'fii -: Q Q 4 , if UR E. M. SWITZER S Clothing 0 l-lalaerclashery Compliments of . . . ROMAN R. SKIBISKI SUNDERLALND . - MASS, G. E. Mastercraft-Korth Oil Burners Complete Oil Burner Service Bottled Gas for Cooking . . Socony Gas and Oil G. E. and Kelvinator Refrigerators O Oil and Gas Stoves Electric Ranges and Appliances AMHERST OIL CO. Tel. 999 : : 321 Main Street HARDIWEAVE Tailored By ADLERI ROCHESTER and sold by THOMAS F. WALSH Amherst - - - Mass- Compliments of . . . R. L. BATES North Amherst - A- Mass. . f A gf GRIGGS . ,A Y ,f HOME FURNISHERS UT S ll I A TELEPHONE 16 be 24 AMITY STREET : : AMHERS Complimenls of . . . C. F CLARK SUNDERLAND, MASS. Compliments of . . . C. C. WIN N For Dependable Fuel C. R. ELDER COAL COMPANY PHONE zo AMHERST II MASSACHUSETTS THANK YOU AND THE BEST OF LUCK Class of 1947 T PAIGE'S BOWLING ALLEY DR. STEPHEN J. DUVAL OPTOMETRIST 'Q YE: 'Ea is Vp is is '79, So eta Q 9 9: in 213 gl. 6 3 E33 if: 919 is S5 3 'Zio 91: Q :fin 55 -9 .,'.,, K U, .si Q Q 4 :J sf 'Q i' Q U, 9 SH Q G, :HQ to 0 I eff? rd Q cf! 5,9 qi: E59 3 if 'S -. T H E - Warren K. Vantine Studios, Inc OFFICIAL PHOTOGISAPHERS V4 M -- op THE - I 94-7 SENIOR CLASS AMHERST HIGH SCHOOL AMI-IERST, MASSACHUSETTS WILLIAMS, McCLOUD 8g CO. Insurance of all Kinds T and Real Estate A TELEPHONE 888 SAVINGS BANK BUILDING, AMHERST THE MUTUAL PLUMBING AND HEATING CO. HARDWARE Amherst - - Mass. ALBERT H. DOUGLASS FUNERAL SERVICE TELEPHONES: AMHERST 196 and 920 87 No. Pleasant St. :: Amherst WHITCOMB'S HARDWARE Amherst Theatre Building Moore's Paints and Enamels Paqua Wall Finish IMPERIAL WALL PAPERS FADEPROOF and WASHABLE Complimenls of . . . Mc Clellan Stores Co 6 FOUNTAIN PENS PARKER 51 - SHAEFFER Watermans and Esterbrooks 31.00 to 325.00 A. J. HASTINGS NEWSDEALER and STATIONER AMHERST -I MASS. DOUGLASS - MARSH Furniture and Rugs At the head of the Village Green AMHERST :: MASSACHUSETTS SKIBISKI PRODUCE CO. AND SKIBISKI INSURANCE SERVICE Sunderland - - Mass. G , p Cul P wr W 1 7 Y t T v 1 I IP I M' C J' r C. C A C-J ,I .1 Q if 4 4 7 v- ' .A P v' ' sl I JJ: ir 'J 'grakr 311 .YI JSUSISIJJL E: is lo '52 is is its is 3:9 ep D PL: 94,9 '24 .Q is 3,9 is is is is is so .9 . L,Q 67 4, T359 f ..9 if 3,9 1 Q iiyg is fi: 'ii 3,9 g 5.3 if 25 if THE JEFFERY AMHERST BOOKSHOP JEFFERY AMHERST MUSIC SHOP Still Gz'fvz'ng the Bef! in Ser'Uz'ce ' AMHERST TAXI CO. Tel. 46 Short or Long Trips Emergency Calls 24 Hour Service Fresh Fruits and Vegetables QUALITY FRUIT 18 AMITY STREET H AMHERST W. R. BROWN 81 COMPANY INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE Telephone 1 For the Best in Soda Fountain Service - Visit - THE COLLEGE DRUG STORE BILL MCGRATH, Prop. Tel. 477-4,78-478 :: Free Delivery LOUIS' FOODS . . . . Store qt ,Quality I 76 No, PLEASANT STREET AMHERST - - MASS. Compliments of the COLLEGE SHOE REPAIR CO JOHN FOTOS, Propriet I IIIII I 41 No. PLEASANT ST. - AMT-TERST IIT qu 1 N T fx R., A A-.64 ,-. . 'KX Compliments of . . . 453 5? 'fry A X N x U E 2 X 4 A N . X Compliments . . . - of a -- Studio U jfrzeml 116 Main Street Amherst PI-IOT0 OFFSET LITI-IOGRAPHY FINE COLOR REPRODUCTICJN VALLEY LIT:-lo COMPANY loo WATER STREET - I-IOLYOKE, MASSACHUSETTS - TELEPHONE 2-l839 SNOW PRINTING SERVICE 15 CHAPMAN AVE. - - - HOLYOKE. MASS. wwf! f x 9 f . 1 ll, I Hz' xxx 'f 1 ... IIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIllllIIInllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllll1IIIIIIlIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIlIlIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlWlllIIIlll1llIlIlllMlllllllUllllll1IIlII T -Til' ' -ig O IIIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIlIIIIIIIllllllIIllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIllllIIIIllllIIIllllllillllllllIIIIlIIIIIllllllllllllllllllilllilllllllllllllllllllllllIIUIIHUIUIIIIIHIIUIIIIIIHIH F T ' ce ge. C ge, 5. C C C ge C -4 P wa f ,, if P Y' I . tyixxrrrr wp JZ! Q ur p , 5 p 1 f 1 - , '7 p T p Y p T p 1 9 1 9 1 P T JH!!!!33? X11 CD G: D dp do -., Q: ,-J dit af? 4. 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