Northampton High School - Nesaki Yearbook (Northampton, MA)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1932 volume:
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N JE S A K ll .W
M Volume VII
Published by the Class
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Northampton Hlgh School
Northampton, Mass. 1
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J Table of Contents
Class Day Officers
N esaki Sta ff
Pro M erito
Girls' Glee Club
Boys' Glee Club
IVV, Ihr' ff'l11.vs of 1932.
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ihnhart li. Whitaker
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DR. FREDERIC VV. PLUMMER
our principal, whose timely suggestions have led everyone of us over the
long, narrow, many-forked road to graduation, we, the Class of 1932,
gratefully dedicate this page.
DQ3l?A SQ'?iE23P 5 , q
1 fJ.NE5AK 'I
History of the Class of ll932.
After two long months of anticipation, wondering, and ever growing
anxiety toward the end, September 1929 finally arrived. The glorious day
that dear old N. H. S. was privileged to greet the class of 1932 had come
and we joined our fellow classmen who had spent the previous year in the
institution as freshmen. Soon we were informed that there was to be a
dance, our dance, the Newcomers' Reception. Shortly afterward our atten-
tion was turned to an important piece of legislation. As a result the class
was organized with George O'Donnell as President, Mildred Mofiitt, Vice-
Presidentg Bertha Tessier, Treasurer, and Irene Fournier, Secretary. Some
of our more talented and daring members joined the Glee Clubs. Athletics
immediately claimed some of our stars. Kopp joined the ranks of the fast
ball team. Basketball soon followed and Mew, Kopp, Allen, and Pollard be-
came great favorites.
It wasn't long, however, before our sophomore year had passed.
Summer sped by and September found us once more back to the fold, this
time as Juniors with one more year ahead of us to finish establishing our
reputation. The following class officers were elected for the year: William
Heady, President, William Chilson, Vice-President, Howard Plumb,
Treasurer, and Irene Fournier, Secretary. Every club had some of our
members among its ranks and our achievements showed the presence of an
enthusiastic class. By that time the football season was in full swing and
again our athletes Kopp, Duplisses, Allen, Cohn, Enander, Albertowicz,
Heady, and Kelsey were battling. Soon followed the basketball season
and our same five, Mew, serving as captain, Kopp, Allen, Pollard, and
Kelsey were some of the great forces behind its sixty victories.
That year also marked a great progress in girls' athletics. A varsity
team was formed and Loretta Brazeau, Dominica Condon, Marie Ponko,
Frances Singleton, and Doris Briggs helped to play the first competitive
games against South Deerfield and Greenfield.
Among our winter activities we held the Junior Dance and through
the efforts of Eleanor Gilligan, Bertha Tessier, Doris Noble, Frederick
Keyser, William Boyer, and Irving Stronach it was a great social success.
Dramatics had interested several in the class who took part in that
year's play. Lawrence Laurion, Irene Fournier, Alicia O'Brian, and
Charles Cohn will long be remembered for their splendid performances in
"The Goose Hangs High."
That year's oratorical contest showed that the class had very capable
orators. James Welch, Esther Rocheleau, and Lawrence Laurion were
among the competitors and James Welch was chosen to represent the school
in the district finals.
The time had arrived for us to assume the responsibility of keeping
alive the Students' Review. The class chose Clifford Barks as Editor-in-
chief feeling confident that he and his staff would keep up its high
d .Toward the end of the year we welcomed Mr. Whitaker as our new
On June seventeenth we all participated in "Hiawatha's Wedding
Feast", given at John M. Greene Hall. On June fifth we gave the Junior
and Senior Dance as our last homage to the departing seniors.
At the beginning of fall, we again returned to our shelter, now as
capable seniors with the ability of running the various organizations that
we had become so attached to. We immediately went about electing class
fe - -1-i'lNESAK
officers and they are as follows: Lawrence Laurion, President 3 William
Chilson, Vice-President, Doris Noble, Treasurer, and Irene Fournier,
Secretary. It was decided to have an executive committee to aid the class
officers in settling matters that were too small for which to call a class meet-
ing. William Heady, Howard Plumb, Clifford Barks, Frances Singleton,
and Esther Rocheleau were chosen to act on the committee.
Through the efforts of Clifford Barks, Donald Phillips, Jean Salomon,
and Donna Davis the newcomers were initiated into the social life of the
Early in the year, we elected our class book officers in order to secure
for ourselves a Nesaki that we might well be proud of. With Raymond
Casler as Editor-in-chief, and Donald Phillips business manager we are
sure of having our hopes fulfilled.
Ten men from '32 once more manifested their love for hard work by
joining the football team.
A determination to be different from any class that had previously
graduated from the high school led the class to adopt caps and gowns
with which to array ourselves on class day and graduation night.
Another success was added to our dramatic fame. "Dulcy" was pre-
sented under the direction of Mr. Aitchison and proved to be an over-
whelming success. Irene Fournier, Mary Clifford, William Chilson, Joseph
Kempton, Donald Phillips, and Frederick Bacher played their parts in
professional style. Shortly after, Ernestine Reynolds displayed great
talent in the "Will 'O the Wisp," a one-act play presented in the Interschol-
astic Play tournament. This is the last play that the Dramatic Society will
present at Students' Building, for, later in the year, members of our class
helped to convert the platform in the Auditorium into a modernistic stage
on which the plays will be given.
During March great excitement crept into the student body. Basket-
ball fans were clamoring for our team to accept the invitation to enter the
New England States Championship tournament at Newport. Fans may
have cheered in Newport but no returning team has ever received the ova-
tion that Mew, Kopp, Allen, Pollard, Kelsey, and Mozuck received upon
their victorious return. As a result Mew was chosen Captain of all New
England first team and outstanding schoolboy player in New England.
Allen was chosen guard on all New England second team.
During the spring vacation, twenty-nine seniors chaperoned by Miss
Anna McDonnell and Col. William J. Collins had a most enjoyable trip to
Our -school concert, consisting of selections we sang in chorus, was
given, as usual, in John M. Greene Hall, June 22nd.
This year Duplisses, Allen, Kopp, Mew and Frost displayed their ver-
satility once more as athletes on the baseball team.
On top of all the achievements that We have experienced and all the
glories bestowed upon us, we are honored by having our president, Law-
rence Laurion, appointed to West Point. We know that he will make the
most of his great opportunity and the class wishes him success.
After what seems much too short a time we must join the world of
the alumni. We venture forth with deep regrets and unfulfilled ambitions
leaving behind us some of the happiest days of our lives. We now take the
opportunity to thank Dr. Plummer, Miss Brewster, and our teachers for the
foundations they have helped us build. We know that life is made up of
separate days, and we cannot live all the days at once. Yesterday is past g
tomorrow is ahead, but come what may, there will ever be a place in our
hearts that is Northampton High School.
A-.iwcsm . -. - -
Bf T?-2' LQ
Vera lives out Pine Grove way. Perhaps this ac-
counts for her ability as a skater. We are sure Vera
will make a success of her life just as her brother Sam
is doing at Annapolis now.
THEODORE JOHN ALBERTOWICZ "Ted" Amherst
Nesaki, Pro Merito, Glee Club, Orchestra, Hi-Y fSec-
retaryj, Football 3, 4.
"Ted" is a suburban resident, noted for his bulk.
"Ted" was very active in his career at High and we are
sure he will keep up his record at college just as well.
MILTON ALLEN "Milt" M. S. C.
Basketball 3, 4. Football 3, 4. Baseball J, 4.
"Milt" is one of our all-around athletes, starring as
a guard on our championship team. Rather as an ex-
ception, "Milt" seemed to get his lessons as well as
WALTER CASMIR ANUSIEWICZ "Walt"
Walter's presence was always known by the incessant
"popping" of his many motorcycles, automobiles, etc.
Another prominent feature was his beaming smile.
HAZEL ASHER "Dutchy", "Ash" Cooley Dickinson
Gym 2. Outing Club 3.
"Ash" is the quiet little girl who resides in the town
made famous by our school. She is employed in the well-
known store on Main Street-Kresge's. We expect to
hear much of "Ash" in the business world.
FREDERICK ADDISON BACHER "Freddie" Harvard
Hi-Y, Debating Team, Drarnatics, "Daley", Pro Mer-
ito, Nesaki, Review.
"Fred" enlightens the "dark" subjects, fmath, chem-
istry, physics, etc.J Besides being an excellent scholar,
he was active in school. We are sure "Fred" will shine
as well at Harvard.
ALEXANDER BAK "Alex"
"Alex" is a persevering lad who spends his time at
good old N. S. H. fNorthampton State Hospitalj. He is
one of the few fortunates who have a car. At the last
minute, he decided to see Washington and contributed
much to the success of the trip.
HELEN ALMA BAKER House of Mercy
Here is a studious-looking girl, who, on account of
studying so hard, is forced to wear glasses. However,
when you once get to know Helen we are sure you will
never 'forget her.
fs: Q 1' rl'-
Irene Fournier 'Q
HOWARD A. BANCROFT Bay Path
Howard is a modest chap, who is so quiet that we
often wonder if he may be in love. He was never known
to have an unprepared lesson. We wish you the best of
luck in your future life, Howard.
CLIFFORD ROBERT BARKS "Cliff", "Red"
Editor-in-Chief Review, Hi-Y, Senior Cabinet
"Cliff", good-natured "Red", or whatnot, was usually
seen jerking sodas at Backmann's or repairing his Ford.
In his Senior year he drove this venerable, or vulner-
able, car even to Washington.
LOIS B. BARNES M. S. C.
Lois is a very quiet, studious young lady who appears
to have a very definite purpose in mind. She has
demonstrated that a Ford can be driven so that it isn't
in a garage all the time.
VIVIAN ARLENE BARNETT
Vivian is another of that type of student who keeps
the name of Northampton High School among the higher
rated schools. We do not know what you intend doing,
but we wish you well, Vivian.
ELEANOR LOUISE BARRETT
Gym 2, Harmony 2, 3.
This unassuming Miss from Florence takes the Com-
mercial Course. We are sure she never gave her teach-
ers any trouble, either in studies or in behaviorg so we
expect her to do big things in business.
DORIS E. BARTLETT "Dot"
Gym 2, Glee Club 2.
"Dot", as we all know, is a famous essay writer, a
talent which many of us envy. She is an ardent basket-
ball fan, seldom missing a game. Her cheerful disposi-
tion has made her a great favorite.
EDWARD L. BARTON "Ed"
Besides being ambitious, working after school and
Saturdays, Ed is one of Hamp's loyal rooters. By the
way, if you ever happen to get around to it, ask Ed
how far it is to Florence on foot.
ALICE GENEVA BEGIN "Al"
Here is somebody's future "stenog". Don't you think
Alice would brighten any office with her beaming smile?
We think her inspiration was the Leeds car which al-
ways brought her to school late.
-:Nessie I F
LEROY J. BELIVEAU "Roy" Northeastern
Distinguished by his curly hair, Roy has built up a
"rep" by being a flashy dresser. We understand that he
is a big butter-and-egg man in a Florence store, also,
that all his attention is not centered on such sundries
LINWOOD A. BERNACHE "Linny" Bentley
Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
"Linny" is a popular young fellow who certainly can
make his feet go. Linwood was one of those who ven-
tured to Washington. We expect to hear more of him,
who knows 3 Duke Ellington may need another enter-
RITA M. BERNARD
Here is a young lady about whom it is possible to say
Hpleasingly plump". We expect that Rita hopes to go
to some school to study the art of dieting.
ARTHUR BERTRAND, Jr. "Deedee"
"Deedee" made quite a name for himself on our never-
-to-be forgotten football team. After the football season
he pitched right in cheering the basketballers, culmin-
ating at Newport.
Marion lives up in that section of the city, on Graves
Avenue to be exact, made famous by many students of
our school. We wish you the best of luck, Marion.
WILLIAM BOYER "Bill" M. S. C.
Basketball Distribution Manager 4, Students' Review.
"Bill" is a facetious lad who is never seen without
his smile. In his Senior year he was distribution man-
ager for the champs. He attended both Tourneysg so we
expect his ambition is to see the world.
LORETTA BRAZEAU "Bobbie"
Nesaki, Review, Basketball Class Team Captain 1, 2,
3, 4. Outing Club 2, 3, 4, KPi'esident 3, 4.2
Loretta, as you can see, was very active in her school
career. We are sure that with such an active personal-
ity, she will make good.
DORIS ELVIRA BRIGGS Commercial
Gym 2, 3, 4.
Here is another member of the girls' basketball team.
So far we fear that the girls' team has not been as
successful as has the boys' team. However, it's better
always to strive, Doris.
-Qnmesak s Q0
Ire F E -
VVILLIAM JOHN BURNS "Bill" Duke University
Glee Club 2, Hi-Y 2, 3.
Who will ever forget this boy and the associations
with 3708? It is rumored that this boy's night life and
social functions have killed his great lust for study.
DONALD BURT "Don" M. S. C.
"Don" comes from the distant metropolis of Plain-
field. While in Hamp, Don worked as a waiter. We
are sure we shall miss "Don's" ready wit in the years
FRANCES M. BUTEAU "Fanny" "Franny"
Whenever "Fanny" is around you might just as well
make up your mind to laugh because she has one of the
sharpest wits we have yet discovered in school. We also
hope you may have the pleasure of having her give
demonstrations of Duke Ellington's "Fanny" Dance.
GEORGE H. BUTTON
George Button, a necessary part of the great corpor-
ation-the Button twins, was always well liked in school
because of his unfailing good humor. We know he will
succeed in life.
CATHERINE CARROLL "Kay"
Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
Besides being a member of the famous Bay State
Gang, "Kay" is one of our singers. Maybe if she hadn't
spent so much time writing notes to a friend, she would
have arrived on time for chemistry.
JAMES W. CASAGRANDE "Jim" Bay Path
"Jim" is an easy going lad who is certainly cut out
to be an executive with a nice desk to put his feet on.
He never once in all his school days, had a single worry
on his mind.
JOHN RAYMOND CASLER "Ray" Worcester Tech
Nesakl. Glee Club, 2, 3, 4. Pfro Mefrvito. .
Our Editor-in-Chief seemed to like math best of all
his studies. Besides studying he always had time for
going to places. Being quite a traveller, he knows New-
port and Washington like Hampi
FRANCIS CASTAGNO "Fran", "Sunny" N. C. C.
"Fran", it is understood, used to see a lot of Holyoke,
Fridays. She was a popular girl about school and it
seemed as if she could never be without her bubbling
f Q Zidlli'
.9 , A I
FZINESAK I to -
MARION CLEO CHAMPOUX "Profe"
"Profe" is a charming little girl. Some people think
she is quiet but just ask someone who knows! "Profe's"
pleasing personality has won her a great many friends.
Although we shall miss her, we know our loss is the
wor1d's gaing so best of luck, "Profe".
ALBERT E. CHATEL "Al"
"Al" is a quiet 'chap who is "known" by but a few of
his real, personal friends. We understand he is much
interested in flying. That's the way "Al", always keep
your thoughts high.
STEPHEN CHEREPOVITCH "Steve"
"Steve" probably knows more people than know him-
he is a resident of Bridge Road. In his Senior year he
became the roud owner of a Ford. We often wondered
what could ble his ambition.
WILLIAM WALLACE CHILSON "Bill" M. S. C.
Vice-President 3, 4. Glee Club 2, J, A. Orchestra J, 4.
t'Dulcy". Public Speaking 4. Debating Squad. Hi-Y.
Pro Merito. Harmony
Able "Bill" did almost everything a student could do.
Besides his school work, he worked outside and was con-
sidered a big butter-and-egg man.
DOROTHY CLAPP "Dot"
Gym Class 1.
"Dottie" is one of the "quiet" girls in our class. Dot
is a great sports fan and can be seen at all the baseball
and basketball games. Rumor says she spends her even-
ings in deep studyf?J.
MARY ANNE CLIFFORD "Mae" Smith
Gym Class 1, 2, 3, 4. Dramatic Club. "Dulcy".
"Mae", through her exquisite personality, managed to
strike a part in "Dulcy" which she played to perfection.
Mae went to Washington and, like the rest, enjoyed every
minute of the trip.
CHARLES RfOGUEJ COHN "Charley" Williston
Manager Basketball Team 4. Football 2, af, 4. Glee
Club. Dramatics. Hi-Y fwhen it was a Hi-Yj. "The
Goose Hangs High".
Anyone who doesn't know "Charley" has missed half
of his High School education. Peace reigns serenely
around "Chas R." only when he is asleep task any
teacherj. "'Nuf sed".
DOMINICA A. CONDON "Dommie" N. C. C.
Gym Class 1, 2, 3, -4.
This quiet young lady all but outplayed herself in
gym class. She intends to carry on her education at
Northampton Commercial College studying to be a sec-
CQ :aw -
WARREN V. DADMUN "Daddy"
Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
Warren was one of the few fellows to have a car at
his disposal during his High School days. Although a
surprise to most of us, he is quite a lady's man.
KENNETH A. DANIELS "Ken"
"Ken" is a quiet lad, who, were it not for the fact
that he is called upon to recite occasionally, would be
unnoticed in our classes. We often wonder where his
DONNA MARGARET DAVIS Smith
Well here is our second Glenna Collett. Donna has
the distinction of being the school's leading woman
golfer. Donna is entering Smith next fall and we all
know she will succeed.
HELEN DEPARLIER "Blondie"
Helen is a blythe little girl of whom little is seen but
much is heard. We understand all her interests are not
in the School. We wonder who he can be.
ELSIE AGNES THERESA DIEMAND
Cooley Dickinson Hospital
We understand that Elsie lives on a farm in Flor-
ence. Perhaps this explains her rather large stature
and rosy cheeks. We hope your life will be a big suc-
RICHARD W. DOW "Dick" N. Y. U.
"Dick" is the lucky boy with the "Caddy", eh wot,
girls? In Washington he proved to be the boy with the
"Pull", apparently, getting the boys in wherever they
wished, even the White House.
RITA A. DUFFY N. C. C.
Here is a really jolly individual. Rita is always
looking at the bright side of life. Let us tell you a
secret--Rita was quite plump in her grammar school
days, but who'd have "thunk" it?
GEORGE DUPLISSES "Dupe"
Baseball 3, 4. Football 3, 4.
George is best known as our erroneous shortstop and
Captain of our baseball team. He is another Florence
lad who has become acquainted in a big way with
-5 If W
fgiwcsmt ,... RALPH TENNYSON EMRICK
Ralph is a boy from Leeds who has made a name for
himself among the lovers of the stream and field. He
also distinguished himself by his well-prepared lessons.
HOWARD O. ENANDER "Swede" Podunk
Football 3, 4. Baseball 3. Hi-Y 2.
The galloping "Swede" from Florence was an im-
portant cog in the pigskin game. It's queer but on May
25 we passed by this well-known pupil and nearly failed
to recognize him.
GORDON D. ESTABROOK "Bud" Cornell
Tennis Team 4.
Here is a boy whose mother is a teacher but who be-
lieves in pestering the life out of any teacher with
whom he comes in contact. However, we are sure he
will reform later on.
ALICE ANN FARRELL
From the neighboring town of Florence comes this
quaint little girl with the cheshire grin. "Al" was al-
ways popular at N. H. S. and attended most of the
ILINE ROSALYN FELDMAN Mt. Sinai Hospital
This "little" girl intends to become a nurse. We pity
any patient who tries to resist any treatment from
Iline. But seriously, Iline, we wish to extend to you
our heartiest wishes.
MADELEINE RUTH FISKE
This rather small-statured girl is quite renowned as
a hiker. She went on the annual excursion to Wash-
ington and contributed a great deal of fun at all times.
HELEN ERNA FLACH
Where's the game to-day? All right, 1et's go. In all
her High School days, Helen was never known to miss
an athletic engagement. Maybe this accounts for the
IRENE CECELIA FOURNIER "Granny"
Massachusetts School of Art
Class Secfretafry 2, 3, li. Gym 2, 3, 4. Dramatic So-
ciety. "The Goose Hangs High". Nesaki. "Dulcy".
Irene, our well-dressed secretary, although quiet, was
very active in school. We know she will be a promi-
Q A r-
ROY W. FROST Stockbridge School
Baseball 2, 3, 4.
This tall, handsome, curly-headed blonde with a gen-
eral outline of Lindbergh comes from Bay State. Al-
though he gives every appearance of being quiet, he is
NICHOLAS GAZZILLO "Neck" N. C. C.
"Nick" lives on Hatfield Street. Maybe this caused
his "rep" as a "thumber". Oftimes, his method seems
to have been wrong, according to official records which
taglyktlie tardinesses credited to a pupil. Good luck,
" ee .
ELEANOR ELIZABETH GILLIGAN
Because of her sawed-off appearance, undergraduates
often wondered if the High School accepted kinder-
garten children. However, We set them on the right
track, didn't we, Eleanor?
AFFA E. GINGRAS
Laboring under difficulties which would have kept
many pupils from even attempting High School, Affa
stuck to it and showed up many normal students. We
wish you the best of success, Aifa.
SCOTT K. GOODWIN "Scot", "Skippy"
Calm, easy-going "Skip" had a pleasing personality
and thus attracted many friends to himself. We under-
stand his college work will be taken up in constructing
a square circle.
PAUL ANDRE GUSTAVSON
Just recently Paul blossomed out in a new "Hivver"g
so now we know who is the happiest and most popular
boy in the school. We also think this boy wants to work.
JOYCE GARDA HARRIMAN Smith
Gym 2. Voice Class 3, 4. Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Glee
Club 3, 4.
Joyce is a very quiet, studious girl who is going to
attend Smith College. We are sure Joyce will con-
tinue to receive high marks just as she has so far.
WILLIAM L. HEADY "Bill", "Pal"
U. of No. Carolina
Football 3, Ji. Junior Class President. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
Here is the massive framed young giant who joined
us in our Sophomore year. He was our Junior Presi-
deg. "Bill" proved to be the life of the party at Wash-
JHEQK Q lik
Nf l " -Q M
THOMAS F. HEFFERNAN "Tom"
"Tom" aspires to Purdue University. What's he go-
ing there for? To chase "doodle" bugs of course. But,
seriously, we wish "Tom" every success possible.
ROBERT DANIEL HERFURTH "Bob"
"Bob" is one of the few fellows in school, who, al-
though rather well-liked by the girls, is bashful QPage
Ripley, pleasej. This fleet runner regrets Hamp's not
having a track team.
JULIAN ALBERT HODESH M. S. C.
Although we don't know very much about this lad,
we do know that he gets around quite a bit. He did his
bit for N. H. S. by cheering our boys up at Newport.
LORETTA R. HOGAN
Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Voice Class 4, Dframatics 4, Gym 1.
We know that due to her commercial training, Loretta
will soon be a flashing "stenog". When that happens
we have grave fears as to what will become of a certain
CECELIA A. JAMROG
Here we have a fair young maiden with a beautiful
crop of golden brown hair. We wonder if she will head
straight for Broadway after graduation.
HENRY S. JAMROG
Henry is a student who is always expected to have
a big grin across his face. When that grin isn't there,
someone runs for a doctor. Best of success in your
CELIA JASINSKI N. C. C.
We are sure Celia must be one of Miss Munroe's
"pets", U3 From the way both individuals stand or
stamp on the matter, the feeling seems to be mutual.
Eh wot, Celia?
A quiet, secluded, dark-complexioned, young Miss, is
our description of Charlotte. We are led to understand
that she is going to branch out in a big way, soon. Best
of luck, Charlotte.
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VINCENT CHARLES JUSKIEWICZ "Peewee"
We don't just see how such a little "runt" can raise
such a commotion at tim-es. We know that he and his
"pal", Miss Munroe, will always remember his Ways.
Good luck, "Peewee",
"Mike" has a physique like an actor's. We wonder
why he didn't do more in dramatics. We know we shall
miss Michael's comradeship, and that he will make a big
success of his life.
CHARLES P. KATOPES "Turk", "Conny"
Behold the future principal of N. H. S. We are sure
"Conny" has seen so much of the office that he knows
just how everything is done. What have you to say for
HENRY J. KELSEY "Kel"
Football 2, 3, 4. Basketball 4.
"Kel" is one of the most popular boys. With that
big grin and his unfailing good humor, how can he help
it? "Kel" was a member of our champions. We wish
you the best of luck, "Kel",
JOSEPH VAN TUYL KEMPTON "Joe"
M. S. C.-U. of Mich.
Pro Mefrito. Nesaki. Students' Review. Glee Club.
2, 3, 4. Hi-Y. Public Speaking 3. Dramatics 4.
"Dulcy". Baseball 3.
"Joe" was noted for his coily hair. He often astound-
ed us with his "explosive" statements. We know Joe
FREDERICK G. KEYSER, JR. "Freddie" Amherst
"Freddie" is another of those fellows who helped
wear out the roads leading to Florence during his High
School days, or nights, as you wish. He also studied
RICHARD C. KOPP "Dickie" Springfield College
Football 3, 4. Basketball 3, 4. Baseball 2, 3, 4.
"Dick" is another of Hamp's athletic stars, but he is
one of Hamp's best. He was the brains of two weak
football teams, a bright light in basketball, and an A-1
batter in baseball.
JOSEPH P. KOWALSKI "Joe"
"Smiling Joe" of orchestra fame. Who hasn't seen
this boy doing his best to make the orchestra the best
ever? We think if this boy were black, he would go
over big with Duke Ellington.
JINESAKU - 0 --
- . s
JOHN MALCOLM KSIENIEWICZ
good start, John.
better luck next time, Helen.
Orchestra 2, 3, 4. Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
Keep it up, Artillio.
LAWRENCE EDWARD LAURION
Class President 4. Hi-Y.
DANIEL A. LEVIN
Glee Club 2.
in the class.
her about it.
Here we have Miss Parsons's idea of an excellent
pupil. Somehow we have got the impression that she
thinks the sun rises and sets in this boy. Keep up thc
Together with Celia, Helen surely must have respect
ed Miss M ----- a whole lot. We are surprised that
Helen stood the test her whole last year. We wish you
Arlene like 'all the suburbanites conducted herself
always as quietly as possible. She should be held up as
a model pupil, as she was never known to answer, "un
It seems as if the instrument Artillio can't play hasn t
been invented yet. At least he can make a good bluff
at playing. He plays regularly with "Ed" Cerruti
"Spike", "Nunny" U. S. Military Academx
Debating Team. Dramatics 3, 4. "The Goose Hangs
High". Review. Pro Merito Illresidentj. Nesalcz
We could write a page about "Spike" but space is
limited. He was well liked by all with whom he came
in contact and we are sure he will make new records at
Daniel is a quiet chap who didn't seem to mix socially
with the class. We know that had he exerted more
energy, he would have become one of the most popular
FRANCIS ALFRED LORD M. S C
This boy's wealth of knowledge contributed much to
the classes of which he was a member. Whenever you
get stuck in English class, just ask Francis. Good luck
SUSAN LUNDBORG Cooley Dickinson Hospital
This quiet young Miss comes from Florence, and she
1 is so quiet she is hard to describe. She saw Washing
' ton from top to bottom, and if ever you're stuck, ask
Q A r-
QNMAKL -f 3l' -
DORIS MAYBELLE MCCLURE
Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Voice Class 4.
Have you ever heard this girl sing? She is one of
Mr. Short's best. Her quiet attitude in school makes
Doris admired by all fincluding teachersj.
ANNE C. MAHER
This versatile young lady may or may not wear
glasses, so now we know her and then we don't. How-
ever, Anne is a good sport and we know that soon
someone will have a fine secretary.
HELEN S. MANDRICK
This quiet individual of the commercial division in
her early High School days drove a car back and forth
to Florence. What has become of it, Helen? You
haven't lost it, have you?
ELEANOR LOUISE MARTIN
Home Nursing 3. Outing Club fAdviser 3, Vice-p'res-
ideut 41. Review.
Eleanor comes from the wide open spaces of Bay
State-no wonder she is such an advocate of the Outing
Club. In classes Eleanor took a back seat for no one.
Best of luck, Eleanor.
JOSEPH T. MEW "Joe" "Lulyl'
University of So. California
Basketball 2, 3, 4. Baseball 3, 4. Football J, 4.
,Hail the King of Basketballers! Joe is also very
handy at football and baseball. Besides sports, he works
at the Northampton School for Girls. How are they
and those of Newport, Joe?
JOSEPHINE EDITH MILLER "Jo" "Edie" Smith
Edith is but a little girl now, but weight a while. She
has very clearly demonstrated that a person with a little
excess Weight can pull down good marks, as well as
MILDRED LOUISE MOFFITT
New England Conservatory of Music
Glee Club. Vocal Class. Vice-President Dra-
From all appearances, Mildred, you must love music
with your whole heart. Well, that's a good vocation.
And then, too, you seem to be a certain French teacher's
delight spelled with an "A."
STEPHEN MONTWILL "Steve" Boston University
Glee Club 2, 3.
"Steve", quiet as he looks, would surprise even the
Prince of Wales. This boy, along with other well-known
Florence boys, had such a good time in 35708 that he
almost forgot to come home.
GEORGE H. MORIN "Boy" Northeastern
"Boy" is an ambitious lad who backs up every athletic
contest-he even used to play himself. He surely has
proved to be the proverbial "friend in need". Remember
EDNA MORRISSEY "Sis"
This lythe girl with the curly hair hails from Flor-
ence. Why "Sis" is not at least with "Flon Zeigfeld is a
question much too great for us to answer. We are sure
"Sis" will succeed.
BOLEK MALCOLM MOZUCK "Moze"
University of Mexico
Basketball 2, 3, 4. Football 3, 4. Hi-Y 2.
"Moze" is another one of those agile boys who keep
our alma mater on the sports' horizon. Although he
didn't have much of a chance to play at Newport, we
know he enjoyed himself there.
NORA AGNES NAGLE "Nan"
Here is another member of "Ye Olde Florence Gange".
"Nan" has a very contagious laugh and many times she
breaks up a Latin class with an outburst of laughter.
Best of luck, "Nan".
ZIGMUND B. NAWROCKI "Zig"
We have here a future world's heavyweight champion.
Even now it is understood that "Zig" more than holds
his own with fists. We shall hear more of "Zig" later.
HELEN SHEPARD NEWELL Smith
Helen came to us lately from another school and
showed us how many things are done in other places.
While with us, she was an excellent example of a good
scholar. Success awaits you, Helen.
DORIS MAE NOBLE "Dot"
Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Voice Class J. Class T7'llIl.Sll'7'l"V A.
"Dot" lives in Florence-that's one of the reasons why
Florence is so popular. "Dot" has been an active mem-
ber in school activities. We wish you all the luck in the
ALICIA O'BRIAN "Leesh" N. C. C.
Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Voice Class JJ, Review. "The Goose
Hangs High". Dramaffcs.
This member of the Dramatic Club developed a very
good brogue for the play tby the way, Alicia, where
did you get it?j. Besides being active in school, "Al"
works f'?J at Kresge's.
.F Q ' V' '
I9 bgine snm GEORGE P. O'DONNELL "Fox" Holy Cross
Nesaki. Students' Review.
George "Fox", noted for his life-like drawings, is still
more noted for his clever athletic write-ups. What
would a write-up of a game be without George's wit?
We know you'll succeed, George.
EMMETT JAMES O'LEARY
Here is our illustrious captain of a peanut-league
team who has made good at playing tennis. In school,
he was known by his unfailing good humor. We wish
you the best of luck always, Emmett.
FRANCES ANNE O'LEARY "Fanny"
Here's another of our star Latin pupils. Fanny can
be deeply engaged in a game of "Tim-buc-tu", and then
on the instant stand up and give an "A" recitation.
Keep up the good work, Frances.
GEORGE BENEDICT O'LEARY
"Fox's" pal. That's George. When you see one you
see both. In Newport, George met the admiral land
his daughterj. This boy did many other things too
numerous to mention at N. H. S.
MILDRED MARY O'NEIL "Mil"
Glee Club 3, 4.
"Mil" is a great walker. No matter where you go
' Mil" can be seen swinging along at an easy gait. She
was also one of Mr. Short's "song-birds."
ROBERT T. O'NEILL "Bob", "Ace"
"Bob" is one of the joys and prides of King Street
and N. H. S., too. Bob is the kind of fellow who sticks
by a pal and this makes Mrs. O'Neill's little boy well
liked around town.
HAROLD WILLIAM ORGAN "Haddie" Bentley
Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Dramatics 2, 3, 4. Review Staff.
Here is "flaming" youth in person. "Haddie" was
always going to places, one way or another. We also
note that any good-looking auto all but drove him in-
sane. However, good cars make a good ambition.
ESTHER LORRAINE PACKARD
Gym 1, 2. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Voice Class 4.
Now that's a queer combination. In her early school
days Esther spent much of her time in physical culture
and then turned to the vocal variety. The Metropolitan
Opera Company awaits a new star.
. C, Z Q 0
PCN IE 5 A K
HELEN F. PADDOCK Commercial College
Here we have another of those numerous N. H. S.
girls who are seen but not heard. Helen is a "clean-up"
girl in a big way. We are not acquainted with your
ambitions, Helen, but we wish you the best of success.
LILLIAN M. PAGE "Lil"
Little "Lil"-although abbreviated, is a good descrip-
tion of Lillian. In addition, one would add, a girl with
flashing teeth, a contagious smile, and an attractive per-
JANE GRAVES PEARSON
Forsythe Dental Infirmary
No, Jane, Congress doesn't hold night sessions in the
middle of the term, even if Mr. Welch does say so. We
know this young lady had an enjoyable time in Wash-
ington tripping thru museums, etc.
MARGARET MARY PERRY "Peg" N. C.C.
Here we are. "If you're going to spill anything, spill
it right Qin their lapsJ", says "Peg", And who is a
better authority on the matter? We know that "Peg"
will make a success at whatever she tries.
ELIZABETH PETCEN "Betz" Smith
We have heard nothing but good news about Eliza-
beth. She has piled up a record at school that anyone
would be proud to have attached to his or her name.
Good luck, Elizabeth.
DONALD SMEAD PHILLIPS "Don", "Top"
Glee Club. Dramatics. "Dulcy". Nesaki Buslhess
Manager. Hi-Y. I
Donald's smile has won renown for hixmverywhere.
The only thing we wish to caution "Mr. Leach" about
is sending too many telegrams such as the one deliv-
ered to room 14618.
CESLAW J. PIEPIORA
Here is Mr. Hearst himself. This boy is seriously
and actively engaged in newspaper work, believe it or
not Qby Ripleyj. Well, Ceslaw, other grads are making
big names in news, why not you?
JOSEPHINE FLORENCE PLANA "Jo"
St. Francis Hospital
"Jo", although not very active outside of actual sub-
jects, helped make our school days Hit by. We strongly
believe that "Jo's" interests are not all centered on
I9 I-XJ ,gf Q0
guesses - e I
HOWARD L. PLUMB "Howie", "Duke" N.Y. U.
Glee Club 2, 3. Hi-Y KPres'iderLtj. Class Treasurer 3.
"Howie" sure had a good time at N. H. S., but a
fellow is only young once, isn't he? Howard is known
and liked by everyone fespecially femmesj. "How" is
to become an aeronautical man-poor aviators.
ALBERT WILLIAM POLLARD "Al", "Buck"M S C
Basketball 4. Hi-Y fVice-Presidentj.
"Buck" is another of those boys who helped to bring
basketball fame to N. H. S. In addition to this Al
knows when to study and when to play. We take this
chance to wish Al the best of luck.
MARIE PONKO "Ponk" U. of Illinois
According to prevalent "gossip", volumes could be
written about "Ponk". She is a member of a profes-
sional baseball team and that's "sumpin". She also saw
lots of Newport.
MARIE ELLEN POWERS
Gym 2, 3, L. Outing Club 2, 3, 4.
Mary is one of these quiet individuals who seem to
give most of their time to study. Perhaps this is the
reason more of us don't know her wellg however, she's
bound to succeed.
LOTTIE RADZILOWICZ N. C. C.
Whenever there is an outburst, either in school or
outside, you may be sure that Lottie is on the "in", We
know that Lottie will make a good bookkeeper for some
unsuspecting business man.
DELIA ANNE RAGES
Delia was so modest and retiring during her career at
High that we were forced to resort to the Principal's
Office to see if she actually went to school. Good luck,
ERNESTINE WALKER REYNOLDS "Ernie"
Bridgewater Teachers' College
Glee Club, fVice-Presidentj. Dramatic Club. "Will-
o'-the-Wisp". Class Prophet.
"Ernie" was always quiet, but at the same time lively.
"Ernie" intends to be a teacher, which makes us wish
that we were ia little younger. Well, "Ernie," make
them behave and good luck.
HELEN MADELINE RICHARDS "Chickie"
This little "Sprite" of a girl comes from Bay State.
Is that why Bay State is so popular? We also under-
stand that Helen is a young heiress, so we scarcely need
to wish her success.
WILLARD C. ROBERTS "Bill"
Willard joined us in our Junior year and ever since
has been an excellent student, never having let one les-
son slip. If more of us had followed in this boy's foot-
steps, 1ewer would be grasping around tor creuits.
ESTHER E. ROCHELEAU "Es"
Glee Club 2, J, 4, KSecfretory-T'rcusu're1' 41. Vocal
Class 4. Fublzc .Speaking J. ummutw Assoczatwn 4.
Ihis girl's activities speak for themselves and show
us what interest she had in school. Best of luck, Esther.
HAZEL ELIZABETH ROGERS
State Teachers' College
Hazel is included among the quiet students of our
class although at times sne can ue quite noisy. llel'
chief weakness seems to be big caramel lollipops. we
all have enjoyed her quiet but pleasing attitude toward
Gym 2, 4.
"Tom" is one of
keep to themselves.
know that he is a
swinging down the
be pretty sure it is
MARIE L. ROMMEL
Marie, although not noisy, showed much enthusiasm
for many things. While in Washington, she tended to
make the wheels of thought and
We don't see
street with a
CATHERYN PATRICIA RYAN
Gym 1. Harmony 1.
"Pat" is everybody's pal but
"Leesh". Where one is seen the
also candy do many
who seem to like to
much of him but we
If we see someone
long stride, we may
her very special is
other is not far be-
hind. Pat became well-known in her Senior year as an
athletic follower. Good luck, "Pat".
JEAN MILDRED SALOMON Smith
Jean has the sympathies of the whole school-she
won't be able to see her beloved for nearly two years.
During that time we expect she will wither away and
die, or something.
ALFRED A. SANTONI "Al"
This very quiet boy's conduct of himself in all ways
in a classroom should have set a good example to his
not so illustrious fellow students. Keep it up, "Al".
'flue fournigp 74
AMBROSE A. SCHRANZ "Amy" P. G.
Ambrose, the erstwhile mayor of West Farms, is a
facetious "lil" lad who often gave us reading materials
for study periods, such as "Outdoor Life", etc. We
often feared for our lives because of his well-estab-
lished habit of playing with live cartridges.
MARY R. SHANNON P. G.
The basketball team's success was due in a big way
to this young lady's healthy cheering. You will be sure
of success, Mary, if you always back good enterprises
BERTHA L. SIENKIEWICZ
We now know why they have cases of ptomaine pois-
oning at Smith. Our little Bertha makes salads up that
way. Anyway, its a position during these times. May
the salads be better and better!
FRANCES ALICE SINGLETON "Franny"
North Adams Teachers' College
Gym 3, 4. Glee Club 2, 3, 4 IP'resident U. Debating
Squad 4. Dramatics. Public Speaking.
"Franny" was never seen without her smile. She was
very active while at N. H. S.-probably a good excuse
to get her car. "Franny" was successful in studies,
like all from Leeds. Good luck, "Franny".
ELIZABETH MAY SMITH "Liz"
Here is our curly-haired blond who was never in need
of suggestions for places to go. We often wondered
what caused her "thick" voice the mornings after the
LAURA A. SNAPE
It seems that our class is almost entirely made up of
quiet girls. We have another of that type here. How-
ever, we are sure that Laura will develop into a lively
CHRISTINE SORON "Cris" N. C. C.
Christine is a cute little blond girl with blue eyes-
Oh boy! The main trouble, however, lies in the fact
that she is quite bashful. Snap out of it, Christine,
and give the boys a break.
JACOB SPUNGIN "Jake"
Debating Society. Dramatics.
"Jake" is one of our boys who is always popping up
with some brilliant remark in some difficult subject.
He probably got his ideas on such occasions from his
experiences in debating.
Q :A lt-
PLJNESAK - e CHARLES CLEVE STARK, JR. "Pete", "Charley"
Phil. Optical College
Who doesn't know Charley or his car? He was never
seen without his broad smile. By the way Charley,
what did you think of Newport? We just know Chas.
will be a Ford mechanic.
WARREN MURRAY STRONG "Big Shot"
Here is this year's class flagpole. Warren isn't very
husky but he sure can reach the cobwebs on the ceiling.
He always looks down on you with a smile. Have you
a circus job yet, Warren?
EVVA M. STUART Smith
Evva, a diminutive person with a cheery smile, makes
up the other half of the feminine part of our Pro Merito
Society. As Evva has reached the top in school, we
are sure she will outside.
JOHN JAMES SUBOCZ "Johnny", "Su"
Andrew Mellon the 2nd, John has also become fa-
miliar with Beef, Pork, etc. in recent years, besides
being well known at several Holyoke and Easthampton
business houses. 'Member chorus, John?
WILHELMINA G. SUTTER
Gym 2, 3, 4.
Here is our own idea of a side-show midget. Wilhel-
mina is about as small as anybody in our class. Some-
how she manages to tote soups and such at Beckmann's.
BOLEK SWICONEK "Buster"
Bolek seems always to be in a hurry for some reason
or other. It must be that he knows where he wants to go.
We know he will strike something worth while 'cause
he is a good student and a good fellow.
BERTHA E. R. TESSIER Washington College
Treasurer 2. Glee Club 1. Voice Class 3, 4. Gym 1.
Dframatics 2, 3, 4.
Bertha with her ready laugh and carefree moods has
established herself in the class. Tennis gives her ample
excuse to make a "racket" occasionally. It was due to
Bertha that Laurion's party was a success.
CELIA B. TOMASZEWSKI
Celia is one of the girls in the commercial division.
We know that someday Celia will be secretary to a
president because of the conscientious work she has
done in High School.
e LiNcsAK - ' C . Il
JOHN J. TORPEY "Spike", "Tappy"
Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Dramatics 4.
"Spike" is also a representative of Florence. We
understand that he has made good in Miss Wright's
history class and that he intends to continue further
along this line. Good luck, John.
YVONNE MADELEINE TRIOULEYRE
While at N. H. S. Yvonne distinguished herself in the
direction of essay writing. At her former school, the
Newton High School, Yvonne was a member of the
English Club, Le Cercle Francais, the National Honor
Society, the soccer team, and the archery team.
BERNARD J. VAUGHN "Jake"
Football 3, 4. Business Manager Students' Review.
Under this boy's direction, the football team came the
nearest to its goal line in a game in two years. "Jake"
was the author of many excellent unpublished essays.
Good luck, "Jake".
IRENE MARIE WADE AND MARIE ALICE WALL
We are going to write-up Irene and Marie together,
because, when one of these girls was seen the other
wasn't far away. It's too bad Irene and Marie were
not boys-they seemed so interested in boys' athletics.
The only games they missed were those played in New-
port. It's queer, but these two girls' programs seem to
coincide almost exactly-it must be Irene's influence
over Doctor Plummer. It is rumored that Irene and
Marie step out quite a bit, of course this is only gossip!
Well girls, you have our heartiest wishes for a success-
AUDREY NINA WEATHERELL Smith
Audrey and Evva Stuart make up the entire femi-
nine section of our Pro Merito Society. We are sure
that Audrey will matriculate at Smith next fall and
establish some new high marks.
JAMES B. WELCH "Jim" Fordham
Dramatic Society. Public Speaking. Glee Club
lPresident 42. Orchestra. Class Orator.
"Jim" is the "Patrick Henry" of our class. "Jim"
seemed to give his entire time to the culture of his voice.
We know we have enjoyed this aptitude of "Jim's"
In his early career many of us mistook Frank for a
news reporter. In the last two years, Frank has majored
in the subject "which came first-the chicken or the
f Q a lr-
c...N E 5 A K I .-1-v -
MARJORIE WHITBECK "Marj"
During her High School days Marjorie kept by her-
self a lot. As a result, few of us know her. She is an
excellent scholar and is well liked by all her teachers.
Best of luck, Marjorie.
SIDNEY STEVENS WILLISTON
"Sid", "Syd", "Bubs" Harvard
"Bubs" is by nature a very quiet lad, but he is gener-
ally on the "in" of any fun. Besides being a brilliant
"trigger", he is a "wow" as a taxi driver. He surprised
everyone by the amount of fun and cars he contributed
to the Washington Trip.
EMERSON WILSON "Hack", "Em"
Bartlett Tree Surgery School
"Em" appears quite mature due to his seriousness.
He is going to take up surgery-but he is going to con-
fine himself to trees. Do you feel more safe now?
Best of luck, "Em".
HELENE ELIZABETH ZIEGENGEIST "Ziggie"
If Helene had only been born about sixty years ago,
Edison would not have had to invent the talking ma-
chine-Helene could have pinch-hit nicely. Neverthe-
less, "Ziggie" is a fine pal, and we wish her much
ELIZABETH TRIS ZITKUS "Liz" N. C. C.
Last alphabetically but by no means least. "Liz'4
was a great follower of athletic events or else she
wanted to show her ability as a hitch-hiker, because she
even turned up at Newport.
SYLVESTER STANLEY KOCOT N. Y. U.
Here is that boy with the school-girl complexion. If
you have never seen Sylvester blush you have missed
lots and lots. Sylvester intends going to N. Y. U.,
where we are sure his rating will be high.
CHESTER J. KOSENSKI
We often wondered what this boy does with his nights
and it was only recently that we found out that 'he slept.
Sleeping is all right Chester, but don't do too much.
August 28 1931
FRA NK JOHN MEEHAN
fo , K -f' rc-f
7 1-f.'NE5AK ..-v Class Prophecy
PLACE-Mars-Earth Space Ship
Hos'rEss or THE SPACE SHIP-Ernestine Reynolds
ERNIE-Right this way, Sir. lPau.s'e7 Well, you seem to be the only
one this trip, Sir.
J OE-It looks like it. Say, haven't I seen you somewhere before? Why
sure! You're Ernie Reynolds!
ERNIE-And you're Joe Kempton!
JOE-Absolutely! fThey shake hands and then sit downl Well, well,
well! How did you ever get this job?
ERNIE-Helen Newell got it for meg you remember her, don't you?
ERNIE-Her husband is the president of this line. He invented the
space ship and founded this company. I bet you can't guess who he is!
JOE--It can't be "Freddie" Bacher?
ERNIE-None other. How did you guess it?
JOE-Oh! that was hard. Have you heard of any of the rest of the old
ERNIE-Why, yes. "Sid" Williston and "Cliff" Barks, president and
vice-president, respectively, of the Ford Co., sent their best saleswoman,
Lois Barnes, up to Mars to demonstrate the new, 1961-model, Rocketabout.
She and her two assistants, Hazel Rogers and Donna Davis, made the trip
over this line recently. They told me that Don Phillips, who is a dealer in
General Electric products, has been promoted from the Skinnerville agency
to the Goshen establishment, but that his faithful wife, Alice Farrell, will
continue raising chickens in Haydenville.
JOE-Haydenville. That reminds me-I was in New York City last
month at a business convention. While there, I ran across Scott Goodwin
and "Charlie" Cohn who have just bought out Macy's. They had installed a
swimming pool on the roof. While I was there, the pipes broke-the result
of a hasty job by Levin, N awrocki 8z Anusiewicz-Plumbers. It happened
that the offices of Casler, Schranz 8: Juskiewicz-Aeronautical Experts-
was on the floor below. Ray Casler, who was giving dictation to his private
secretary, "Peg" Perry, was forced to make a hasty retreat. Peg said that
Ray gets crosser and crosser every day and that after that event she just
can't stay with him unless, of course, he raises her salary, as he'll probably
ERNIE-Speaking of salaries, did you know that Julian Hodesh gets
31255000 a year as a director in the Frost Film Company which is owned by
good old Roy? Through the influence of "Bill" Burn-s, vice-president of this
company, many of our former classmates got good jobs. Among them are
Alice Begin, Helen Richards, Frank Welcome, and George Button. N. H. S.
1932 turned out some more actors, too. "Dick" Dow and "Dot" Noble are
playing opposite each other in "The Pink Bullet" which was written by
Kenneth Daniels, the now-famous author. Albert Chatel and Helen Ziegen-
geist have comic roles in the same production. Say, do you know what ever
became of Dick Dow's old pal, "Bill" Heady?
JOE-Why yes, I hear that he is a professor of calculus at Nome Uni-
versity, Nome, Alaska, but I guess he's not so hot. Oh! did you hear about
George O'Donnell and George O'Leary's great experiment? They founded a
college for advanced instruction in hitch-hiking. Their faculty was to be
made up of "Zunk" Bisaillon, Henry Kelsey, Bolek Mozuck, "Bob" O'Neill,
-. lf - get'
"Swede" Enander, and"Deedee" Bertrand. However, it failed because of
Freddie Bacher's invention of the space ship which made autos about as
scarce as horses were back in 1932. That almost started a fight.
ERNIE-Did you hear about the fight they had recently in Hamp?
J OE-No. Piepiora, the editor of the Gazette, hasn't been sending my
copy regularly lately. I'll have to see him or his circulation manager, Bolek
Swiconek, about it. But what about the fight?
ERNIE-It seems that Willard Roberts and Howard Bancroft had a
dispute as to which ought to be heavyweight champ, so they decided to
settle it then and there. Officer "Tom" Ruddy ran them in for working
JOE-Oh! so Tom's a cop back in Hamp? A good many of our old
friends stayed in the home town, didn't they? Robert Herfurth is mayor
now, and his secretary is Helen Flach, but I hear she is going to resign
to marry Howard Plumb, who has finally accumulated enough money by
stretching the bu-siness of his father's Rubber Store. Frances Buteau will
take her place. "Jake" Spungin has become City Solicitor, and "Steve"
Cherepovitch is City Clerk now.
ERNIE-Yes, and a few are still at N. H. S. The janitor team consists
of Warren Strong, "Haddie" Organ, and "Steve" Montville and I hear that
when a dance is held they give their services for only 253. The English staff
consists entirely of '32-ites-Joyce Harriman, Affa Gingras, Francis Lord,
Emerson Wilson, Charlotte Josephson, and Sylvester Kocot. And Audrey
Weatherill is head of the mathematics department.
JOE-And Joe Mew is coach with Milton Allen his assistant. What-
ever became of all the other athletes in our class?
ERNIE-You must know that "Dick" Kopp is assistant coach at Notre
Dame. "Buck" Pollard is director of the Y. M. C. A. in Timbuktu, and
George Duplisses is manager of the House of David baseball team.
JOE-What's Marie Ponko doing now?
ERNIE-Oh! She and "Lizzie" Zitkus are conducting a Needlecraft
Club for the benefit of the ex-service men. Isn't it too bad-all those fel-
lows without anything to do since war has been abolished? Some of our
old pals are among them, too. Let's see, there's Donald Burt, Paul Gustav-
son, John Torpey, and some others that were not in our class. There are
the nurses, too, among whom are Hazel A-sher, Vivian Barnett and Rita
Bernard. I wonder how the abolishment of war finally came about anyhow?
J OE-Vvhy Jean Salomon was responsible for that.
ERNIE-Jean? What did she have to do with it?
JOE-Well, when "Nunny" Laurion was finally advanced to the posi-
tion of General of the Armies, she began to dread the possibility of his go-
ing to war. So she formed a world peace plan and set it before the Govern-
ment. They immediately approved it and finally got the whole world to out-
law war. Now the next thing they ought to do is to find some way of stop-
ping domestic war.
ERNIE-Why, they have, and it was the class of 1932 that solved that,
Joi:-Yes? How's that?
ERNIE-Marion Champoux and May Clifford resolved to prove that
women are just as good as men in everything. So they founded a town
called Womanapolis out in California, to be run and inhabited entirely by
women. They induced a surprisingily large number of our old friends to
help them start it, and it now has a population of about two thousand.
JOE-What "old friends" helped them start it?
ERNIE-There are a good number. Let's see now-Eleanor Barrett,
Nora Nagle, Lottie Radzilowicz, Catheryn Ryan, Wilhelmina Sutter, Mar-
Jorie Whitbeck-but she dropped out-man named Fountaine, I believe-
Marie Wall, Irene Wade, Bertha Tessier, Cecelia Jamrog, Loretta Hogan,
. J WA
ne f i zzfa ma-
' JECINESAK ,--f - I "Dot" Clapp. Celia Jasinski, Helen Baker, Rita Duffy, Helen de Parlier,
Elsie Diemand, Marion Bilz, Madeleine Fiske, Helen Kuczynski, Sue Lund-
borg, and oh! 1 can't name them all.
JOE-Wh0,S the mayor?
ERNIE-They haven't a mayor, but a board of selectwomen consisting
of Marion Champoux, Helen Baker, Sue Lundborg, Arlene LaRiviere, Doris
Livingstone, Helen Paddock, Lillian Page, Mary Powers, and Catheryn
Ryan. Everything is run by women. Edith Miller is principal of the girls'
boarding school situated there. Mildred Mofiitt is the music instructor,
Loretta Brazeau is the gym teacher and-
J OE-They couldn't get along entirely without men! What do they do
about delivering the coal?
ERNIE-They don't use coal. They have a central heating plant which
burns oil and which is owned and run by Doris Bartlett, Eleanor Gilligan,
and "Fanny" O'Leary. I tell you they get along entirely without male help!
J OE-Impossible! Where did they get the machinery for their heating
ERNIE-They got that from the Women Steel Workers of Russia.
QJOE-Let's see now. Well, where do they get the ivory for their jew-
ERNIE-Why, from elephants, of course.
.IOE-Yes, but isn't it only the male elephant that has tusks?
ERNIE-Well . . . what's "Teddie" Albertowicz doing now?
JOE-Oh! he and "Gene" Niquette are getting a big salary posing for
the advertisements for Beliveau's Breakfast Food finvented by our class-
mate, Royl. Gene represents the customer before using, and Teddie,
ERNIE-Bertha Sienkiewicz is in the food business, also. She runs a
salad factory with Doris McClure as assistant and Michael Karakula as
odd-jobman about the place. The factory is located in Springfield.
JOE-They are not the only ones of our class who live in Springfield.
"Jim" Welch entered politics there and is now mayor, "Nick" Gazzillo is
plane announcer at the air terminal, "Charlie" Katopes conducts a plane-
body polishing establishment on the field, and Vera Adams and Frances
Singleton teach the Martian language at the Central High School.
ERNIE-And "Bud" Estabrook is a gigolo down there at the Asia.
JOE-He is? Ralph Emrick is also a gigolo. He's at Palm Beach. "Al"
Santoni and his Silly Symphonies are down there, too, this season. All their
peppy numbers are composed by "Bill" Chilson who plays the drums. Art
Lastumbo, Johhny Subocz, and "Jakie" Vaughn are in the same orchestra.
The last time Al was in Hamp he offered Esther Rocheleau and "Linny"
Bernache a chance to do specialty numbers in tap-dancing. They both
jumped at the chance and are still jumping.
ERNIE-Talk about jumping! I had a tooth extracted last week by Dr.
Emmett O'Leary and did I jump! But I calmed down when I found that
my old pal, Jane Pearson. was his assistant. We had a nice chat about old
times. She told me that "Freddie" Keyser is head librarian at the Library
of Congress in Washington and that he supports Alicia O'Brian Keyser very
handsomely. Delia Rages, congresswoman from Massachusetts, discovered
that when she went in to look up Yvonne Triouleyre's new book, "Univers-
JOE--Have you seen the new business district in Washington?
ERNIE-No, I haven't been there since our Washington trip, and there
wasn't a very big one then. What about it?
JOE-Well, a bunch of girls from our old class made it what it is today.
They started it all by founding the first chain of department stores in the
world controlled entirely by women. Catharine Carroll conceived the idea
and she interested Doris Briggs and Laura Snape who financed the pro-
e-e '-QUNESAK ,
me , so we
ject. Then they established a company comprised of Dominica Condon,
Celia Tomaszewski, Iline Feldman, Edna Morris-sey, and Mildred 0'Neil.
It's called the Carroll, Briggs, Snape 8: Co. and their buyers are Esther
Packard, Elizabeth Petcen, Christine Soron, and Elizabeth Smith. This
establishment started the only women's business district in the world.
ERNIE-The women certainly have come up in the world. They have
now entered almost all the sports. Did you know that Helen Mandrick and
Marie Rommel are playing on the Florence Braves, and that Mary Shan-
non umpires all the games?
J OE-Well, maybe, but the men are still at the head of the U. S. A.-
Edward Barton is President and Warren Dadmun is Speaker of the House.
Yes, and you know that there's still one man in the Cabinet-our old friend
"Bill" Boyer, Secretary of the Treasury. The women haven't picked Uncle
Sam's pockets yet. But there are some women ambassadors, Frances
Castagno is our representative in Italy, and Irene Fournier represents us
in France. That is a hard position to fill, but her old dramatic ability
stands her in good stead in the diplomatic game. She and her assistant,
Anne Maher, have lots of fun over there in Paris, after they get their
ERNIE-HOW did you know that?
JOE-"Chef, Kosenski and Joe Kowalski told me. They have just re-
turned from a tour of Europe, and they met them over there.
ERNIE-Eleanor Martin and Josephine Plana have been traveling, too.
They have just returned from a trip to Africa after leopard skins for
Heffernan Sz J amrog-Furriers. I hear they were quite -successful.
JOE-Speaking of successful, John Ksieniewicz is so successful a
preacher in Easthampton that even "Charlie" Stark, owner of the Florence
Casket Shop, goes to hear him. Yes, and Evva Stuart is doing excellently as
editor of "The New York Sun".
ERNIE-Well, Joe, we are nearing Earth. I have certainly enjoyed
this talk of old times.
JOE-I did, too, Ernie. What are you going to do tomorrow?
ERNIE-Oh! nothing special.
JOE-Well, let's go and see Babe Ruth's successor, our friend George
Morin, play in the World Series opener.
ERNIE-All right, that would be fine.
JOE-It's a go. Gee, I'm hungry. When we land let's go down to Alex
Bak's Bakery and get something to eat.
ERNIE-All right. I have half an hour off. Will you stop in with me
while I?get some fruit for the return trip at Jimmie Casagrande's Fruit
Par or .
JOE-0.K. Let's go. fThey rise and leave the stage.J
X 4?J.N ESAKH
Class Day Ofhicerrs
Address of Welcome A
Address to the Juniors, , so
Prophecy on th
Flower Girls , .
prophets oo.,. s, so
. LAWRENCE LAURION
,, s IRENE FOURNIER
s JAMES WELKTII
S ERNESTINE REYNOLDS
1 JOSEPH KEMPTON
.. CHARLES COHN
5 DONNA DAVIS
' 1 ELEANOR GILLIGAN
ffl 3 Q IQW'
' P'-ffNESAK .-- -'S -
Junior Class History
One bright September morning back in 1930, the Northampton High
School opened its doors to welcome its new Sophomore class. We were the
class of 1933. In less than a month we settled down to the regular routine
of the school and unanimously elected the following oiiicers:
President: KEITH B1sHoP Secretary: LIBELLE ALLEN
Vice-President: JAMES KEYES Treasurer: HELEN KRUFKA
About a third of us shyly but courageously entered the Glee Clubs,
Voice Class, and Orchestra, to share and help the name of the school's
musical parade. Some of us took up Public Speaking and added their names
to the list of future orators. Many of the girls found fun in the Gymnasium
Class. The basketball, football, and baseball teams claimed a number of
1933 athletes. In football we had Riley, Fogg, Bartlett, and Oswin. The
whole basketball second squad, with the exception of two, was made up of
Our Junior year was eventful for the class of 1933. The basketball
team won the New England Championship with the help of two '33 mem-
bers, namely, Earl Peavey and James Manning.
Also with our Junior year we found a number of Pro Merito rankings,
placing our class as one of the best.
The play Dulcy proved a success, and we can proudly claim Charles
Bartlett, Langdon Richards, and Chester Skonieczny, as our own class-
mates, doing their part to make it a success.
Again we elected Keith Bishop, Presidentg James Keyes, Vice-P1'esi-
dent: Libelle Allen, Secretary, and Dwight Lee, Treasurer. This year we
chose Mr. Holway to be our Class Adviser.
The Juniors gave a leap year dance that proved to be a pleasant even-
ing for the girls and, without a doubt, for the boys, too.
Many of the 1933 girls have shown a special interest in athletics, and
have found much fun in playing outside towns.
Glee Clubs, Orchestra, Harmony Class, Public Speaking, Debating So-
ciety, Dramatic Association, and Hi-Y Club are all organizations that have
many members of the class of '33, The Public Speaking Class turned out
three Juniors to compete in the Oratorical Contest.
We elected Dwight Lee as Editor-in-Chief of the Students' Review, and
Keith Bishop as Business Manager.
Our last official act of the year was to give the Seniors their annual
dance on June 3.
But now our Junior year is almost over, and what an eventful two
years we have spent at N. H. S. We all look forward to our Senior year as
the best yet.
Allaire, Royal P.
Astmann, Arnold M.
Bachand, Francis E.
Backer, Lillian F.
Bak, Esther B.
Bancroft, Ruth E.
Bates, Mary E.
Bilzy, Walter T.
Bishop, Keith R.
Bonnello, Hazel B.
Borawska, Anna D.
Bozzo, Milton E.
Brackney, Grace V.
Brackney, Rita E.
Broadhurst, Ruth M.
Brooks, Lester T.
Butler, J. Parker
Butor, Emma A.
Button, Edward L.
Byrne, Sarah A.
Callahan, Rose E.
Cherepovitch, Eva E.
Chilson, Muriel E.
Chroseleska, Anna C.
Clapp, Edward T.
Constantine, Doris E.
Curran, Frederick G.
Dadmun, Ralph E.
Dalton, Geraldine E.
Decker, Helen G.
Delaney, Donald A.
DeRose, Raymond L.
Donahue, Dorothy H.
Driscoll, Anna M.
Duffney, Charles L.
Evans, Robert E.
Farrell, Abbie B.
Finn, Frederick E.
Fitzgerald, Alice C.
Fobes, Malcolm R.
Fogg, Edward T.
Frink, Malcolm D.
Furlong, Margaret I.
Gazzillo, William P.
Goulet, George J.
Graves, Elizabeth B.
Gray, Howard B.
Greenough, Mildred R
Guilfoile, Alice F.
Gutowski, Chester B.
Haeseler, Kurt G.
Harlow, Malcolm S.
Hogan, Gladys V.
Holmes, Albert W.
Hopkins, C. Elizabeth
Houck, Margaret E.
Hyde, William D.
Jamrog, Irene H.
Janes, Lee S.
Johnson, Russell C.
Joyce, John T.
Katopes, Michael P.
Keyes, James H.
Keyes, Richard D.
Keyes, Robert E.
Killelea, Henry J.
Kocot, Helena K.
Krufka, Helen E.
Kurkul, Joseph F.
Lacey, Audrey L.
Lamica, Edith H.
Langdon, Robert W.
Lebeau, Helen C.
Lee, Dwight W.
Liebl, Katherine A.
Loiselle, Doris M.
Lucey, Evelyn V.
Lynch, Anne E.
MacKenzie, Warren L
McCarthy, George F.
Martin, Ellen L.
Mason, Donald T.
Mason, Waneta E.
S y -
Mayesky, Mary J.
Mazeski, Charles J.
Mess, Benjamin A.
Miller, Roland L.
Moffitt, Mae J.
Moore, Joy E.
Moriarty, Rita R.
Munroe, Richard S.
Murphy, Thomas P.
Murray, James C.
Natale, Frank J.
Nawrocki, Steven W.
Niquette, Eugene J.
O'Brien, Rita M.
Ostrowski, Bernice A.
Oswin, Leonard W.
Pease, Eleanor W.
Peavey, Earl T.
Postos, Alice Agnes
Postos, George J.
Povilaitis, Anna M.
Powers, Francis J.
Powers, Raymond F.
Prabulos, George F.
Putnam, Ruth Ann
Remington, Doris L.
Rettie, Jessie M.
Richards, Langdon P.
Riley, Nora E.
Riley, William J.
Rockwood, Kelton W.
Rogers, Edna M.
Rozwenc, Edwin C.-
Ruddy, Mary M.
Russell, Edward J.
Rutkowski, Lottie A.
Rutkowski, Sylvia M.
Rutkowski, William J.
Ryan, Patricia H.
Schranz, Francis M.
Scollard, Dorothy C.
Semeli, Anna C.
Shannon, Robert F.
Shea, Francis T.
Shea, William R.
Shebak, Egnas M.
Sheehan, Brendan P.
Sheehey, Edward G.
Shinkoski, Vera A.
Simison, R. Donald
Singleton, Anna G.
Sockut, Helen A.
Staab, Gretchen H.
Strong, Harriet E.
Tobin, Dorothy A.
Ullman, Robert E.
Warner, Sybil R.
Williams, Frank J.
Wood, Douglas J.
Yearly, George C.
Zukel, John W.
fi? X ,- I I Q 1 ' I" 'fn
DQNIEM it I-er... - e w
Sophomore Class History
On September 21, 1931, we entered the stately portals of the digni-
fied institution dubbed the Northampton High School. For several days,
we unknowingly followed upperclassmen's advice, and invariably found
ourselves in the basements designated for the opposite sex. Soon we got
used to the surroundings and, according to convention, elected officers as
Secretary-Celia J askulski
Miss Nagle was chosen as our faculty adviser.
In the early fall, some of us got up enough courage to try out for
football. Some of us were even made substitutes on the second team.
In the middle of the month of November, many of us thought that we
had suddenly become "Reds",-our first report cards. That same night,
following the issuance of our cards, we were formally received into the
school at the Newcomers' Reception.
About that time, many of us tried out for basketball although our
efforts were generally disregarded. The shining example of an exception,
however, was shown in "Sully" Sullivan. Like other Sullivans, it was his
crafty shooting that won many games for our second team. Several of us,
nevertheless, played in the "peanut league". Who knows but what we have
some "Peaveys" and "Mews" in our midst?
In the spring an overwhelmingly large number of us mere Sophomores
tried out for baseball. A few of us managed to adhere as pinch-hitters.
A great many of us joined the numerous clubs and societies with which
our school is endowed, and we are sure we were amply repaid for our
At the present time we are eagerly looking forward to our careers as
' f-CNESAK -. --
Class of l931lf
Adams, Ruth E.
Adamski, Valik S.
Anusiewicz, Jennie H.
Asher, Robert F.
Bachand, Dolores M.
Bailey, Sidney P.
Bak, Nellie M.
Banner, Eleanor F.
Bardwell, Gladys M.
Barnes, Julia A.
Bartlett, Ernestine G.
Basile, Anna M.
Beliveau, James E.
Berger, Gertrude C.
Bilzy, Michael C.
Bitler, Janet J.
Bobbin, Joseph G.
Bondarowicz, Wanda M.
Bothwell, Rosamond D.
Bouchard, Leah E.
Boyer, Lillian M.
Boyer, Raymond N.
Brady, Alma E. C.
Brooks, Virginia M.
Brown, Richard G.
Brownell, William H.
Bye, John W.
Cahill, Mary Louise
Cavallari, Mary K.
Cericke, Pauline P.
Cherepovitch, Helen W.
Cimek, Anna S.
Clarke, Flora May
Cohn, Simon L.
Copeland, Roger R.
Costello, Philip A.
Craven, Dorothy L.
Dadmun, Olive M.
Davies, W. Kenneth
DePaola, Yolanda V. P.
Devlin, Gertrude A.
Dewey, Charles W.
Diemand, Margaret M.
Diemand, Marie E.
Doppman, Eleanor I.
Duffey, Odila M.
Elkins, Dorothy F.
Estabrook, Frederick D
Evans, Leila A.
Fairbanks, Fred H.
Fatyga, Jennie A.
Fay, Jane Mary
Flahive, Mary E.
Fournier, Walter F.
Fugiela, Clementine L.
Galusza, Albina N.
Gaylord, Arthur S.
Gleason, Robert P.
Glowatsky, Edwin G.
Gorokhoff, Boris I.
Goss, Otis S.
Graves, Lewis E.
Gray, Ruth G.
Grogan, Mary E.
Guilfoile, Rita A.
Haeseler, Constance E.
Haggerty, Lawrence C.
Hankowski, Mitchell C.
Hebard, Emory A.
Hebert, Albert A.
Hodesh, Robert M.
Holroyd, George D.
Howe, Jane S.
J achmyczyk, Bolec
J anuskiewicz,Felexa S.
Jaskulski, Celia L.
J osephson, Esther A.
Keller, Evelyn C.
Kempton, Frederick M.
Kiley, Aneta T.
Killelea, Mildred I.
Kinney, Robert J .
Kirtland, Kenneth T.
Klycky, May H.
Kocot, Janina W.
Krawchonac, Sophia M.
Krok, Helena V.
Krufka, Mary K.
Labato, Frank J .
Lavallee, Helen A.
P ff' :SAK
Lavallee, Leon H.
Learned, Elizabeth H.
Leary, Thomas F.
Ledoux, Victor H.
Levin, Leonard M.
Lieberwirth, Fritz J.
Londergan, John T.
Lord, Robert W.
Lynch, Irene H.
McCri1lis, William H.
McGrath, Mary E.
Maher, Katherine M.
Maher, Thomas F.
Mandrick, Mary T.
Manslield, Mary G.
Markowski, Stanley A.
Maroney, Margaret A.
Menard, Eva B.
Merrick, Helen M.
Mleczko, Helena J.
Moore, Sherwood A.
Morange, Arnott S.
Mozuck, Anna T.
Muraszko, Mary I.
Murphy, Carolyn E.
Murphy, James F.
Murphy, Richard J.
Murray, Mary A.
Mysorski, Benjamin S.
N atale, Antoinette M.
Naudzus, John W.
Nebosky, Stella H.
Newell, Ruth E.
Norman, Grace P.
Nuttleman, Ernest F.
O'Brien, Helen T.
O'Brien, Virginia M.
O'Connor, Robert G.
O'Donnell, William C.
Oelbaum, Kenneth J.
Olander, Edwin L.
Oshansky, Leona L.
Parent, Edith I.
Paul-hus, Leona A.
Pendergast, William B.
Perrault, Pauline P.
Phaneuf, Vincent E.
Phelan, John P.
Phillips, Ralph E.
Piekunka, Walter A.
Plana, Dorothy L.
Polito, Joseph J.
Pomeroy, Virginia T.
Zyndorski, John S.
Pope, Fred L.
Povilaitis, Joseph J.
Pucyloski, Lottie J.
Riley, James F.
Rogers, Ronald H.
Rolinski, Chester S.
Royce, Rowland H.
Rozwenc, George S.
Ruddeforth, Richard R.
Rumminger, Eleanor A
Rutkoswki, Mitchell C.
Ryan, Basil W.
Ryan, Robert F.
Sakowicz, Esther A.
Samson, Donald A.
Samson, Louis L.
Scanlon, Mary E.
Sears, Edith M.
Shannon, Catherine V.
Sheehcy, William F.
Singleton, Grace E.
Slesincki, Frank A.
Smith, William H.
Spencer, James P.
Stark, Barbara L.
Steinberger, Edna M.
Stevens, Alfred C.
Stevens, Gwendolyn A.
Subocjewski, Walter R.
Sullivan, Kathleen E.
Sullivan, Kenneth G.
Suprenant, M. Esther
Suprenant, Leroy G.
Swiconek, Helen M.
Szymanowicz, Jennie L
Szymborski, Chester S.
Tatarzycki, Jessie T.
Tobin, Joseph J.
Toomey, John P.
Twarog, Joseph F.
Vanasse, Rhea A.
Vaughn, Hazel R.
Vigneau, Ruth K. M.
Vollinger, Martha G.
Wagner, Kenneth F.
Warren, Lura A.
Wasilczyk, Helen S.
Wilson, John O.
Winnie, Ruth Mae
Wissman, Vernon G.
Woodruff, John H.
Young, Hilda L.
Young, Robert B.
rib ,yd J A 4
C 'irl..NE5AKn .lv ' F J
Class of ll935
Abell, Parker, Jr.
Ahearn, Mary M.
Lachand, Marion A.
Beliveau, Marie D.
Blanchette, Claire M.
Bogdanowicz, Chestra E.
Bontempi, Mary Ann
Bouchard, Roland O.
Burt, Harriet J.
Childs, Helen E.
Coderre, Germain G.
Crafts, Olive M.
Daley, Mary T.
DeRose, Amedee O.
DeRosier, Lawrence R.
Ducharme, Leonard E.
Farmer, Paul W.
Finn, Mildred M. J.
Flavin, John B., Jr.
Garvey, Helen D.
Gaudette, Norma Christine
Gaudette, Oscar H.
Girard, Harvey J.
Gleason, Mary M.
Goulet, Rita Lucia
Greenough, Lillian C.
Holway, Elspeth E.
Lavalle, Edmund H.
Lipski, Anthony M.
Major, Helen E.
Manning, James F.
Meunier, Maurice W.
Nicpon, Francis J. V.
Nolin, Ann Marie V.
Rages, Isabel D.
Rocheleau, Gerald A.
Rumminger, Arthur W.
Ruskowski, Chester W.
Ryan, William J.
Seney, Jeanette H.
Vanasse, George W.
Vanasse, Paul Ludger
Venne, Rena M.
Versailles, Jeannette N
Waite, Bertha A.
Westort, Stanley B.
Wiznouckas, John B.
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Our Washington Trip
SATURDAY, APRIL 30: We left Northampton at 9:50, stopped in New
York, arrived in Washington about 7:00 P. M., and went directly to the
New Colonial Hotel.
SUNDAY, MAY 1: In the morning We attended church. In the afternoon
we visited the Lincoln Memorial, the Franciscan Monastery, the National
Cathedral, and the Library of Congress.
MONDAY, MAY 2: The morning was spent visiting the Bureau of En-
graving, the White House, and the Capitol. In the afternoon the group
journeyed to Annapolis, where we met Stanley Lipskl and Samuel Adams,
former N. H. S.-ites now at the Naval Academy.
TUESDAY, MAY 3: We visited the Smithsonian Institute, the National
Museum, and the Washington Monument in the morning. In the afternoon
we went through the Arlington Cemetery to Mt. Vernon, returning by boat.
In the early evening many attended a dance at the Cairo Hotel after which
most of us attended Duke Ellington's Midnite Show.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 4: We took an early A.
train to Philadelphia, stopping to see the
important places of interest: then, on to
New York where we spent the night at the
THURSDAY, MAY 5: The morning and
the first part of the afternoon were taken
up mostly by sight-seeing. We left New
York on the 4:05 P. M. train and arrived
back at good old "Hamp" about 8 :30 P. M.
after what we all agree was a glorious l
A , X
COACH DAVID S. YVRIGHT
Modest in victory, undaunted in defeat,
Not always victorioasg always sportsmanlike.
Coach Wright's teams are amply described above. Such team spirit
can be obtained only by the example set by the coach. We have nothing
but the highest of praise and respect to show our appreciation for the
excellent work done by our coach in turning out our champion teams.
fe Q asw-
X 'Z-Z1N!ESAKlZ -is -
Ilene Fauvnief 1
Northampto11's Green Wave passes into the beyond with graduation,
second to none, '32's basketball team has surpassed the greatest ol' the many
truly great teams turned out by Coach Wright in his career at Northampton
lligh School. The team, with Captain Joe Mew '32 holding down one guard
position, "Milty" Allen '32 and "Buck" Pollard '32 vieing for honors at the
remaining back-post, "Dick" Kopp '32 at forward with Bolek Mozuck '32,
and supplemented by Jimmy Manning and Earl Peavey of '3-1 and '33, was
invincible when in form, and won the acclaim of millions throughout New
Starting the season with a -16-0 victory over a mighty prep school
squad, the boys continued like a juggernaut through twenty-nine hard
games suffering but four setbacks, all by but a few points.
The first defeat of the season was administered by Bay Path, a gradu-
ate business college, represented by a quintet of seamy veterans all having
at least two years ol' interscholastic basketball more than any man on the
llanip squad. This defeat, with a score of 34-27, was avenged with a later
victory over the otlice boys by a score of 35-23.
The second defeat was an upset, and totally unexpected by all. Deer-
field lligh vanquished the Tide by a score of 23-18, and was duly vanquished
in turn, 28-13.
With Mew, the great, absent from the lineup, and Mozuck and Manning
sull'ering from previously sustained injuries, the mighty Green Tide was
overt-onie by the illustrious St. Mary's oi' Westfield, 23-11. Their drubbing
43 - f J '
was balanced by an earlier triumph for the Green, with about the same
Hartford Prep, a team above High School class, administered a 21-15
defeat on the queer Hartford floor, engendering some rather questionable
tactics on the part of the hostile-to-Hamp referee. N. H. S. had previously
conquered this quintet 32-16.
With the exception of these four defeats, the Green Wave of '32 was
stopped by nothing on its schedule, which stacked it up against all of the
best teams in the northeast. The Mass. State Junior Varsity suffered at
the hands of the Wrightmen to the tune of 44-30, and the mighty Holyoke
and Westfield quintets bowed twice each before them.
At the end of the regular season, Coach Wright's Happy Warriors
were selected as one of the two best team-s in Massachusetts to compete in
the annual tournament at Newport, R. I., for the New England States'
championship. The Green Wave, opening up against Spaulding, Vermont,
tore through opposition for an eleven point win, and a chance at New Bed-
ford, which was the next victim. With the Maine, New Hampshire, Ver-
mont, and Connecticut teams eliminated, it was a hard fight, and a fight
to the death, between Northampton and P'tucket, R. I. Then, midst the
cheers and roars of over 4000 spectators, the Tide came in, drenching op-
position in a flood of green.
Captain Joe Mew '32, was selected by tournament officials as the best
and most outstanding basketball player in all New England, and was made
captain of the all-tourney team, honors which only he deserved. "Milty"
Allen '32 was selected for the all-tourney second team.
Jimmy Manning '34 received the same honor as Allen, and Earl Peavey
'33, the cleverest center ever seen in Massachusetts, was on the first squad
with Mew, and became high scorer of the tournament over all of the forty
Hamp Sanderson Hamp 18-17 Westfield
Bay Path 35-23 Bay Path
Westfield 36-11 Greenfield
Deerfield 44-30 Mass. State J. V
Alumni 41-20 Chicopee
St. Mary's 27-17 Sacred Heart
St. J erome's 15-21 Hartford Prep
Greenfield 35-17 West Springfield
St. Mary's 33-22 Sacred Heart
Chicopee 23-19 Holyoke
Hartford Prep 33--22 Spaulding
West Springfield 31-23 New Bedford
Deerfield 32-23 Pawtucket
Holyoke 26-20 Alumni
St. J erome's
me f Q Arr-
"f.:NE-SAK .lv - 0 G-
Y A Y Q
Irene rswna., ',
N. H. S. and the class of '32, though successful in organizing four of
the best football teams. have been rather unsuccessful in annexing victories.
ln the past two years the squads have had a run of bad luck, due perhaps
to a big Jonah in the crowd. The interscholastic records tend to rate foot-
ball at N. H. S. on the downgrade. This supposed ineffectiveness of our
teams, however, may be a clever bit of strategy, the proverbial lull before
the equally proverbial storm.
lf the truth were known, perhaps the alma mater elevens have been
'tlaying low", and are making ready in future years to spring at the throats
of the enemy, to sweep like a tidal wave over all opposition, to turn jeers
into cheers, and to throw Northampton High into the football spotlight.
We can bide our time, and we will.
But despite this internal athletic depression, there has been no let-up
in the observances of all rules which make for sportsmanship, that fighting
spirit, that one idea "one for all, all for one: one and all for the honor
of the school". The green jerseyed gridiron stars have been admired and
respected throughout their careers for their Esprit de Corps, if for nothing
else. l '
M en have retired from the lineups, where boys have entered but weeks
before. And Men have fought on the fields of fray, advancing, waiting,
springing, and retreating, employing manly strategies and accepting re-
buffs like men. And what words can measure the value of the experience
gained while fighting for the class of '32 on the football field? Small ones.
The following are a few of the members of '32 who have done their
worst for their school: Kopp, Kelsey, O'Neill, Mozuck, Vaughn, Allen, Cohn,
Enander, Bertrand, Heady, Albertowicz, Stark, and O'Leary.
f Q 14571591
'-CINESAKU ,Q-1 --'
X -W A Y . Q
Y l inf
Y Irene Fournier U
With the first signs of approaching spring, Coach Wright issued his
annual call for baseball volunteers. This call has become fabled through
the long yearsg it is shrouded in the traditions of the "dignified old insti-
tution", and because of its periodic regularity, it has come to be expected,
and its meaning to be revered. The class of '32, ever conventional, has al-
ways, from the beginning, given its best young bloods to the cause, and has
assisted Coach Wright in forming four peerless nines. Most representative
of their class are Joe Mew, Dick Kopp, and Milty Allen, the hardy annuals,
who have turned out every year for every sport in the N. H. S. curriculum
of sports. But others, too numerous to mention, have won renown with
stellar ball playing while members of this class. In the past four years,
Northampton squads have established many records which shout for at-
tention. Circuit championships have been disregarded in the interests of
sportsmanship, imposing victories have been heaped upg and what is most
important of all, clean cut, healthy, athletic youths with built-up bodies and
trigger-minds are being turned out into the world of men. The boys have
established the following as this year's record:
Hamp 8-1 Deerfield Hamp 7- 3 West Springfield
14-5 Amherst 7- 9 Holyoke
7-5 Westfield 3-10 Westfield
2-3 Greenfield 10- 1 Greenfield
5-3 Sacred Heart 5-10 Chicopee
10-5 St. Jeromes 9- 5 West Springfield
2-5 Chocopee 2- 5 Holyoke
E 5 A K Zo -
'-M ' i
Coaches: DR. COLLINS AND DR. THOMAS
Captain: EDWIN OLANDER
Manager: SIDNEY WILLISTON
The Northampton Tennis Team is at last a reality, thanks to the help
of Mr. Holway, the faculty advisor, and of-Mr. Wright. Last year a team
was -started by Oliver Bradley '31 with "Bud" Hankins '31 as manager,
but no game was ever played, rain interfering with those scheduled. This
year two games have been played already and it is expected that at least
three more will be run off.
The team has been formed under the direction of Dr. Collins and Dr.
Thomas, excellent players themselves, Who have kindly given much time
to coaching our players.
Ullman '33, Hyde '33, and Butler '33, being better players than the
rest of the team, are the backbone around which the team is built.
N. H. S. 3-St. Michael's 2 Westfield 7--N. H. S. 2
K wi-CNIESSAK s I' as Q0
ln the fall of the year '31, the girls who had signed for gymnastics
reported at the Bridge Street School playground for speedball. The older
experienced group and the new eager-to-learn group were both full of pep
and anxious to start. It was, however, soon too cold to be playing out of
doorsg so we went inside to learn the fundamentals of basketball under our
expert teacher, Miss Kohler. Soon we were ready for class games, in
which the Sophomores once Won a hard-earned victory from the Seniors,
beating them by two points. Next we prepared to meet Greenfield High:
but both times, although we fought hard, the victory was theirs most
decidedly. During the first game with Greenfield, Frances Singleton, the
most outstanding player of this year's team, acted as captaing but follow-
ing this game, the girls elected Marie Ponko leader of the team. Miss
Ponko was also manager.
Summer heat then drove us out of doors to the baseball field, but we
did not do much with this sport, as most of the girls wanted to learn to
play tennis. Miss Kohler, a very able tennis player, consented to take some
of the girls for instruction and give them as many lessons as possible in
the few weeks remaining before vacation.
Miss Kohler has always listened to our troubles, given us good advice,
and taught us a great deal about good sportsmanship, of which she herself
has always set us a fine example.
FRF-DD'E ELEANOQ GILLIGAN MMU
Y Mori" KEMDTON
SIDNEY WI LUSTON
I9 A 0
T ZJLNCEESA R I' I S
Students' Review StaH
School Neurs: ALICIA O,BRIAN Athletics: GEORGE O,DONNELL
School N eurs: JOSEPH KEMPTON Girlie Athletics: LORETTA BRAZEAU
Literary: FREDERICK BACHER Outing Club: ELEANOR MARTIN
Debating: JACOB SPUNGIN Di'ctincltics.' LAWRENCE LAURION
Alumni: ERNESTINE REYNOLDS Grincls: HAROLD ORGAN
Exchanges .' HAZEL ROGERS
Business Manctgcr: BERNARD VAUGHN
Asst. Business Manageiz' KEITH BISHOP
Circulation Molnagcr: WILLIAM BUYER
FACULTY ADVISER: MISS BREWSTER
FINANCIAL ADVISER: MISS BATES
During the last term Of Our Junior year, the Seniors turned the school
paper Over tO us. The class elected "Cliff" Barks editor-in-chief and We set
to work. The work last year was under the guidance Of' the SeIIiOrS.
"Cliff" will long be remembered for his fine editorials On subjects
ranging from school life to national affairs.
The whole staff expresses its appreciation for the cooperation Of Miss
Brewster, Our faculty adviser, and Miss Bates, Our financial adviser.
And finally, we Wish success to our successors, the class Of 1933. '
rib , Q A I' 'A
,ce 2, l cgsaan -. ,
Assistant Editor - -
Business Manager - -
Assistant Business Manager -
Advertising: Manager - -
Assistant Advertising Manager
Art Editor ----
Assistant Art Editor - -
School Activities Editor - -
Assistant School Activities Editor
Boys' Athletics - -
Girls' Athletics, Outing Club
Orchestra, Debating Team
Girls' Glee Club - -
Draniatics - - -
- Ilayniond Vasler
- William Ileady
- llarold Organ
- Irene Fournier
- George O'Donnell
- Joseph Keinpton
- Theodore Albertowicz
- Mildred Moflitt
4 f 2' T
President: JAMES WELCH
Secretary: LIBELLE ALLEN
The class of 1932 has added much to the dramatic fame of N. H. S.
Our production, "Dailey", proved to be one of the best plays ever given by
our association, while Irene Fournier showed herself to be probably the best
actress we have ever developed. Last year she played to perfection the dif-
ficult part of "Grandma Bradley" in "The Goose Hangs High". This year
she gave a "professional" characterization of "Dulcy". With her in the
lead, the class of 1932 has many other creditable performers. Last year
with Charles Cohn, Alicia O'Brian, and Lawrence Laurion holding down
prominent parts, we almost "stole the show" from the Seniors. This year
"Don" Phillips, "Bill" Chilson, "Joe" Kempton, "Mae" Clifford, and i'Fred"
Bacher gave stellar performances. The class of 1933 donated fine perform-
ers in Langdon Richards, Chester Skonieczny, and Charles Bartlett, as did
the class of 1934 in Simon Cohn and Mary Krufka.
This year we did our bit toward the entertainment of the unfortunate
soldiers in the U. S. Veterans' Hospital, by reproducing "Darley" in their
recreation hall. Although this made extra work for the cast, the managers,
and Mr. Aitchison, they all willingly gave their time for this worthy cause.
The business part of t'Dulcy" was ably handled by Manager Theodore
Albertowicz and his Assistant-Manager George Roswenc '34. "Spike" Lau-
rion acted as stage manager, while Mildred Moilitt was property manager.
The first Annual Interscholastic One Act Play Contest was held this
year. The preliminary contest was held at the Students' Building at Smith
College. Northampton, Easthampton, and Amherst competed. Although
fab X Q Q i Y Q
lfenr Fourrvrr' '.
SCENIC FROM t'IlI'lil'Y"
our representatives, Rose Callahan '33, Libelle Allen '33, Eleanor Hocheleau
'33, and Ernestine Reynolds did a remarkable and creditable piece of work,
the judges were more impressed by Easthampton's play. All three plays in
our contest were excellent and should instigate much interest in future
This year we were proud to have one of the largest dramatic associa-
tions the school has ever known. We boasted forty-four members.
Through the efforts of Mr. Aitchison and Miss Brewster, N. ll. S. final-
ly has a stage in its auditorium. We shall no longer have to depend upon the
kindness of Smith College for a place to produce our plays. We are very
much indebted to them for giving us the use of the Students' Building for
the last few years.
With donations from the classes of 1918, and 1929, the dramatic as-
sociation Hnanced the stage. The designer of the stage was Mr. Eugene
Frost. The association is deeply indebted to everyone who gave his whole-
hearted assistance during the spring vacation so that the stage might be
Mr. Aitchison has now
been with us three years.
During these years he
has produced three of
what we consider the
best plays ever given by
our High School. Ile has
made them financial suc-
cesses by alleviating the
cost of an outside direct-
or. Besides this he has
been very instrumental
in the building of the fine
stage in our auditorium.
He deserves endless cred-
it and tribute for what
he has done for our Dra-
fee matic Association and
svicxiz 1-'Rom HWIL1. o' 'rm-1 VVISPH fgf' N. H. S.
-xe 'J 's f S A K l ,i.
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President: JACOB SPUNGIN
Vice-President.' EDWARD SHEEHEY
Secretary: LIBELLE ALLEN
The 1931-1932 season of the Debating Society was formally opened
during the latter part of October. The officers, as above, were appointed for
the new season.
The Society is very grateful for the kind interest shown by our faculty
adviser, Miss Brewster, and the timely aid of our critics, Mr. Brown and
There were interesting debates on such timely topics as "Chain
Stores'l,."Co1lege Football", and "Censorship of the Movies". By these de-
bates the new members proved their mettle and the interest in the Society
was revealed by the fiery openhouses, held at the close of every debate.
The debates held developed not only efficiency in preparation and de-
livery, but also developed a new phase of sportsmanship in debating.
Each member was thrown wholly on his own resources without any outside
We, who are leaving the Society, pass to our successors the duty of
upholding the oldest organization in our school, which, we are sure, will be
carried out to the fullest extent.
me if Q
efiueszftkn , - - -
lrsne feefnuar L
The Debating Squad was organized this year as an outgrowth of the
Public Speaking Class. ln three debates on the question "Resolved, That
the Philippine Islands Should Be Granted Complete and lmmediate lnde-
pendence," the squad, upholding the afiirmative, lost to Williamsburg lligh,
but defeated Amherst llighg and, debating negatively, defeated Hopkins
William Chilson, Frederick Bacher, and Lawrence Laurion debated
Williamsburg, Frances Singleton, Edwin Rozwenc, and Chester Skonieczny
defeated llopkinsg and Eleanor Pease, Frederick Bacher, and James Welch
Northampton High should be proud of its Debating Squad. Its success
is due largely to the untiring and efiicient coaching of Mr. Aitchison.
'X g vt 0
exe 'rr ES A K
Pro Merito Society
N. ll. S. entertained the other Pro Merito Societies of this district at
the Fall Meeting' held November 7, 1931. The prog'ram consisted of a busi-
ness meeting presided over by our president, "Spike" Lauriong dancing in
the gymnaslumg lunch at Boyden's followed by an interesting talk by Earle
hooker ol' this city about some of the happenings when he was a member
ol' Quentin ltooseveltts "White llouse Gang", and a visit to Smith College.
Saturday, May 21, 1932, we journeyed to Hatfield for the Spring' Meet-
ing where we registered and looked over the grounds. Then a business
meeting' was held, followed by dancing. After dinner we were addressed
by W. I.. Mat-hmer, the dean of Massachusetts State College. The last thing'
on the program was a baseball game between Smith Academy and St.
Mic-hael's ot' Northampton, resulting in a victory for Smith Academy.
Saturday evening, May 28, Miss Brewster, our adviser, entertained us
at her home for our last get-together. We had a very enjoyable time play-
ing "Mic-hig'an" ta game, which, as you know, requires much thinking"?l,
and so disbanded in a happy frame of mind.
ex C lgwicsaa A 7 Q0
PWsident.' HOWARD PLUMB
Vice-Prcsidcfnt.' ALBERT POLLARD
S1'1f1'f'trrry.' THEODORE ALBERTOWICZ Trf'cLsur1fr.' DONALD PHILLIPS
After a year's absence, a Hi-Y Club picture again appears in a Nvsalci.
This present Hi-Y evolved from a Discussion Club sponsored by Mr. Hol-
way and Mr. Wells. At the last meeting of that club, it was voted to be-
come a lli-Y Club. Oilicers were elected as above. Because it was near the
end ol' the 1931 school year, the club did nothing further that season.
At the beginning of this school year the club obtained a charter from
the Y. M. C. A. and petitioned for recognition from the school. From this
start the Hi-Y Club has progressed greatly. With an interesting and bal-
anced program of discussion, speakers, and several social events, the club
has grown steadily in both numbers and popularity. At the present time
there are thirty members in the club.
fit A Q -AW'
, -1, f6lrNEGSAKll - e 1
Irene Fournier 's
Girlsj' Glee Club
President: ANNE SINGLETON
Vice-Prresident.- ERNESTINE REYNOLDS
Sccrctary-Treasurer: ESTHER ROCHELEAU
This year the Girls' Glee Club is composed of thirty-six members of
which seventeen are Seniors. Throughout the year We have spent many en-
joyable Thursday afternoons at rehearsals, which never lacked interest.
This club, together with the Boys' Glee Club, sponsored a dance Fri-
day, April 8, which, according to all reports, was a great social success.
Our club will take part in the annual concert given by the Wednesday
Morning Chorus. We shall also contribute our share to Graduation Day
Exercises on June 30. Our only regret is that we were unable to put on a
combined Boys' and Girls' Glee Club Play.
rib X g Q pw,
Boys' Glee Clulb
Plr-esiidvnt.- JAMES WELCH
Vice-Pwsident.- DONALD PHILLIPS
Secwtalr'y-Tlrffasurw': THEODORE ALBERTOWICZ
This year's Glee Club is one of the largest in the school's history. With
the successful candidates from try-outs and the veterans Of last year, the
club has a membership of forty-five. This number is distributed quite
well vocally, making a well-balanced glee club. The Club has been called
upon several times to sing for various organizations, and its singing has
been well received.
Socially, the club has united with the Girls' Glee Club to promote the
Clee Clubs' Dance April 8. This affair was a social success although it did
not fare so well financially. A banquet is planned at the end of the year.
The Club takes this opportunity to thank Mr. Short for his tireless
efforts to make our Club a success.
' Y-:Missa ...., - me -
Irene Fmnnier 'J
The orchestra has held regular rehearsals Friday afternoons for in-
struction and practice under the direction of Mr. Short. Under his leader-
ship the organization has come to be relied upon for furnishing music at
both school and public functions and has received many compliments from
The orchestra played very creditably at the two performances of
Dulcy, and also at the play contest. This year it played at the Republican
rally held in the Northampton Hotel and at the American Legion Conven-
tion held at Memorial Hall.
X 4- - -2 s
lrrnf fournrvr '
Girls' Outing Club
Luck tif one may call it thatl has certainly been against the Outing
Club plans of '32. Practically every outing plan failed because of the lack
of cooperation on the part of the weather-man. The failure of the carrying'
out of these plans would have caused the breaking up of this enjoyable club,
had we not been under the careful guidance and observation of our beloved
Miss Brewster. She has been the inspiration and backbone of our club as
she has been of so many other school societies. The Club of '32 thanks her
The officers of the year have been:
Prvsident.- LORETTA BRAZEAU '32
Vicff-Pwsidvnt.' ELEANOR MARTIN '32
Svcwtm-y.- MARY POWERS '32
Twasuwfr.- RITA BRACKNEY '33
The class advisers from the Senior and Junior classes were Madeleine
Fiske and Grace Brackney. Hoping the club of '33 will be much more suc-
cessful, the class of '32 wishes them the best of luck.
OUR JAN ITORS
Mu. SALVO AND Mu. Bf1AR'1'IN
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We are again plea rl t
number among our y
school and college
ANNUAL CLASS Book
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1924 TO 1931 WILLISTON LOG
1924-27-30 M. A. C. 2 YEAR MAGAZINE
1926 M. A. C. INDEX
1928-32 NORTHAMPTON HIGH Sc:-noon.
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FZNESAK - 0 -
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Irene Fournier '.v
We of the Staff wish to express our most sincere
gratitude to the followingz- '
All of our teachers who have assisted us, especially
Miss Brewster and Mr. Whitaker.
The Mohawk Engraving Co. for their cooperation
The Metcalf Printing Company for their hearty
assistance in helping us get out this book.
The Hoffman Studio for their generosity in furnish-
ing us with many much-needed photos.
Our advertisers, who realize that their ads are more
of a gift than an investment.
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, 1- LQ 141 1511-
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