Amherst Steele High School - Amherstonian Yearbook (Amherst, OH)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 44
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 44 of the 1930 volume:
AMHERST HIGH SCHOOL
THE RECORD STAFF
Board of Education
STANDING--J. B. AVBTY, J. S. CliffO1'd, Werner Zilch, W, G. N0l'd.
SITTINGQC- E- COOPER Sl1DQ1'i!1tendent F. R. Powers, Fred Holzhauer
Amherst High School
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FIRST ROW-Mrs. Smith, Miss Bond, Miss Beller, Miss Kaser, Miss faxlpher,
3TiSi Miss M11rPB'YI'lNliss,Bge, Mrs. Wheatley.
SECOND ROW-Miss Walker, M1's.Lee, Mrs. Keenan, ,n, Miss
,Beale le, Miss Drechsler, Mrs. Kunkel, Mrs. Eppley, Miss KggQL
'l'HlRD ROW'-flvl M-nor-el' Mr. Hotfman, Mr. P0we1's,KMr. Hearn, Mr. Stauffer.
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VIRGINIA COOPER WILL-IAM HUBER
"A maiden won- "And 'witch sweet
drous Wise is she ladies with
And Yet as sweet. as My Words and loolcsf
she can be." Class V. Pres., 3, 43
C1199 Clllb 1- 2, 42 Student Council 3, 4,
Operetta 2, 43 Vice Pres. 43
Record Staff 43 Football 43
Class Pres. 4. Record Staff 4.
"Remain silent and
pass for a philoso-
pherlu LLOYD MAURER
Glee Club 43 "Men of few words
Track 2, 33 are the best men."
Play 4. Operetta 4.
AMELIA HERBST ROBERT STANDEN
"Her lzeart is not in "Short of stature.
Long of talk."
'Tis elsewhere." Member National
Glee Club 1, 4
Class Sec-Treas. 4,
I Honor Societyg
Record Stal? 3, 43
Vanities of A.H.S. 3. Ohio Oratofriczil
"Happy am. I, from
care I'm free,
Why aren't they all
contented like me?"
All Still' HB- 3, 43 "The ladies' hearts
G199' Club 1, 23 he doth trespass."
Foul-Shooting con- Baseball 33
test3 Plays 43
Athletics fletterl. Operetta 4.
' 'l'llI-1 lil-itltlllll ,
ALLAN LXNGIQ lil+lLiiN lllClil'IS
"I vow that lift- l'o1"'Mmzt Qllllllllllllltt in
mv is mio long Qllilllfvlllllliji :itiilvtit-.
Ulztss V. Prvs. li XViitp' und lllll'Illlvll1
Class l'rt-H, 23 21 ll tl allways viior-
Stuclf-ut t'oum'il 213 uvtivf'
llevmwl St.tl'I 2. Sl. 42 All-t,t.z11' li.lS. 2. Cl, 4:
llztslivtlmztll 41 Atlllvtit-s tlvttvrli
llrwvhzlll 1. 3 Il, 4. U. R. Vive PVPS. 4.
ls tlivrc- unytliing
this girl c'ztn't dn?" gf
llc-vmwl Stall' 2, Il, 4.V
Student Ftlllllvll 1, 4.
Plays 2, Sl. 41
Opt-rvttfls Z.. 41
Glvv t'll1l1 1, 2. 42
G. ll. f'lllllllt'l 42
Ohio U1'z1tm'if'ul Con- pltnty of t'i'iemls."
tt-st Il: LtJl'ilill 1, 2, 33
ltloinlwi' Na1t'l llommi' Opt-rvttzi 4:
Sm-ie-tyg Gif-v t'ltlln 4,
"lt is: zi friendly
heart that lintli
MILTON lll"l"l'0N MYIKTLE BRAUN
"Wl14'l1 0119 2 0 9 S "lf to her Shlll'P sonw
tliwv is Qilwtiys aiu- ftllllllll' Gl'l'!1l'S fztll,
fllllf'l'." Lrmli mi lim' t'ztt-euncl
VIIIYH 4: yoi1'll f0i'g'vt 'vm all.'
llzislcrttliull 1. 2. 32. -1: l'1't-lwhtiui 1, 2. QI, 4.
I-'cotlizill Tl, Cl, 43 Pres, 113
llztsrilizill 'l, 2. fl. ff A.ll.S. Vanitivs 241
Track 1. 2. 3. 4
Student Council IZ,
I Oimwettz' 4.
k-I ELIQN RO E M E li
"'l'liQi'v isu't :wy-
thiim s li 9 dorsift
Mviiiliei' Nut'l Iionwi'
Ulu:-A Pres 1'
G. ll. l'l'1'.tius '21, Prvs. V 'AV' XNDA BERK
45: "l 'lv i' shortg we
Give Club 1. lf, 41 livu to lzitiglif'
All-Stair ll.ll. Zi, 4: .-X. Il. S. Sl, 43
lien-nrfl Stull' 22 31, 41 Ll, ll Villllllvf 4:
Operettzi 43 .X. ll, S. Vanities Li:
Yailiititwz 35, .Xll-Slill' ll.l3, 4.
8 'l'Hl2 lilillllllll
CATHERINE GEORGE FVHRRIAN ALICE SABIEHS
"Her smiles me :xl-
wuys guy and I-right
Glee Club 13
A.H.S. Vanities :Ig
"He has a way pe-
culiar to himself."
Student Council 1, Z,
Football 3, 43
Class Secretary 1,
Record Staff 4,
"But ai smooth and
'xlwnvg' i'run'i: . .
' L ' 5 ' ' steadfast mind,
T v 'v ' n 1 Y '
heady IS he Im im? Gentle thoughts and
., Y 1- . .,
Wfmlt' C xlzn desires.
xi:'lwft:'f I 2, I ei,
Glee Club 43
A.H.S. Vanities 33
Gym Team 3, 42 Giee Club 1 2.
"A stunning up-to-
date miss is she,
Chuck full of wit
Glee Club 1, 2, 43 X!!
Class Treas. Z3
Operettas 2. 43
Class Pres. 33
G. R. IV. Pres. 313
Record Staff 33
Student Council 33
A.H.S. Vanities 35
All-Star B.B. 2, 3, 4.
"Oih! this learning!
W'hat a terrible thing
Baseball 1, 2. 3. 4g
Basketball 2. 3, 43
Footiball 2, 3, 4,
Track 3, 4.
"l'll be sad for
Nobody will be wud
Record Staff 4,
Glee Club 43
Footiball Mgr. 45
Plays 2, 3, 43
A..H.S. Vanities 3.
"I chatter, chatter
as I go."
A.H.S. Vanities 33
Student Council 3.
.sf Q ' '
. ,- --, 'gpgyyfse-. 1, ' mg" - T,i'I75.wi'97H'Tf32'?l?g,.l"NQT KWEE
THE RECORD 9
" The Baccalaureate Services were held in the Congregational Church, Sunday
cvenlng. June 1. Rev. F. E. Eastman preached the sermon. D
The Class Night program was given at the school auditorium, Monday even-
ing, June 2.
Commencement exercises were held at the school auditorium, Wednesday
evening, June 4. The program was as follows:
Processlonal-March ...................................... T. H. Rollinson
High School Orchestra, Floyd C. Moore, Director
Invocation .... ...Rev.JamesLyon
"Be the Best of Whatever You A-re" . . . . . . . . . . .... . . . . . . . John Barnes Wells
Combined Glee Clubs, F. C. Moore, Director q
Address .. .................. f. ........ ...... Dr. Clarence T. Craig
Oberlin Theological Seminary
Presentation of the Class of 1930 . . . . . . Miss Marion L. Steele
Principal of High school
Presentation of Diplomas . . . . . .W. G. Nord, President Board of Education
-v Benedlction . - .. Rev. C. J. Itlolliger
"Hall America" . ......... . . . . . . . . . ....... John ,Hall
High School Orchestra -
HONORS IN SCHOLARSHIP
lf' Helen Roemer .
,Robert Stnnden '
E: P . .
wwf, ,A . 1
effffv, , i' ee
A .1 .
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I0 THE RECORD
Senior Class History
September 5, 1918!
On one side of the world men were at death grips with one another. Cannons
boomedg bayone-ts flashedg machine guns puttered, mowing down with sinister
precision hundreds and thousands of men. The Four Horsemen stalked the length
and breadth of Europe, leaving in theirwake grim tragedy, pestilence and the
awful correlaries of twentieth century warfare.
On the other side of the world civilization wlas painting another and much
different picture. The forces of Education were marshaling their latest and
youngest draft. Hundreds and thousands of children six years removed from the
cradle were marching into a twelve-year battle with the powers of daI'KI1eSS-1g-
norance and its allies. They clattered into s-cores of school bulidings bearing in
their small hands pencils, tablets and other requirements of their erstwhile call-
ing, a bit frightened iby tlhe strangeness of the events which had overtaken them.
but orderly and eager.
We were a regiment in this army. MTwelve years have sped since those days
--years filled with pains-taking effort, happiness and accomplishment which en-
titles twenty-four of our members to .the coveted sheepskin. However, as if deter-
mined to make up in quality what is lacking in quantity, certain members of our
class have already left their footprints on the sands of time-impressions which
have brought honor to the school and Won for it state-wide recognition.
Outstanding among these accomplishments is the oratorical championship of
the district, embracing thirteen counties. For two consecutive years the plaque
symbolizing supremacy in this extra-curricular department has decorated the walls
of the school. Won originally by Ruth Zilch in 1929, it was retained this year
through the efforts of silver-tongued Robert Standen.
Our class has two outstanding athletes which have done much toward circu-
lating the fame of the school in far places. Alfred Sharp and Milton Hutton dem-
onstrated an unusual versatility shortly after entering high school land 'have con-
tributed a great deal in the last four years to upholding the sporting traditions es-
tablished by older predecessors. Football, basketball, track and baseball in Am-
herst have derived increased impetus from the activities of several Senior men.
We originally numbered among our members fa little fellow with a Webster-
ian brow known as Adam Callen. Adam performed the phenomenal feat of' gradu-
ating from high school in three years-with honors. In reality a member of the
1929 graduating class, we claim him as amember since he started his high school
career with us.
Go-getiveness is a quality which we claim and far from being a mere boast,
here is our evidence. We won the Record subscription contest for the last two
years. Seniors starred in "Dulcy," "Peg o' My Hear-t" and "In Old Vienna." Sien-
ior scores in typing and scholastic conitests have helped make Amaherst rivalry
feared by competing schools.
If I would write a history of our class thirty years from now, judging by
past records, the tale would include biographies of a second Babe Ruth, Knute
Rockne, Rudy Valee and Patrick Henry. Twelve years of lengthy working days
have produced genuine ability and ambition,
We Wish to exnress our appreciation to the teiachers for their fine work and
to all whom we leave behind we give the best wishes for future success.
Tl-lli RECORD 'I 1
Last Will and Testament
We, the Seniors of the year of one th usand nine hundred and thirty of the
Village of Amherst, County of Lorain and State of Ohio. being of sound, legal, and
fi'?jDDSl!lj! memory, do hereby declare this our last will and testament, hereby rc-
vokfnfr all former wills, bequests and devices of whatever nature by us made.
To the Junior Class we leave the most precious of our possessions-our un-
tlinted, time-honored name, Seniors, to be held 'sacred by them. for a period of
llerretfully, we leave our class advisor, Mr. Hearn, to some future class.
To the faculty we leave the memory of many entertaining hours we have spent
with them--we hope they wiill cherish the memory of the Senior dignity.
To the Sophomore Class we give our ability to get good grades with the least
To the Freshmen, we leave all the gum and pencil stubs that may be found
in the Senior Room.
To Wilford Diedrick, I, Allen Bechtel do hereby bequeath my ability to play
the part of leading man in high school plays.
I, Helen Beres, do hereby bequeath my rip-roaring voice to Mary Nord, know-
ing it will be very becoming.
To Florence Guild, I, Wanda.. Berk, do hereby bequeath my dancing ability,
providing she takes as much: interest in if as I have.
To Alice Becker, I, Myrtle Braun, do hereby bequeath my typing ability, know-
ing it will be of great value to her. '
I, Virginia Cooper, do hereby bequeath my Senior Class Presidency to any on-
comalng Senior who is capable of holding the office with the dignity it deserves.
To Laurie Miller, I, Clarence Frederick do hereby bequeath my curly locks,
providing he will keep out of the rain.
To Wilber Bohley, I, George Fuhrman do hereby bequeath my acting ability.
I, Regina Fuhrman, do hereby bequeath my love for long hair to Valerie Epp-
To Anna Abraham. I, Elizabeth Gressler do hereby bestow my blond hair,
knowing it will be very becom-,ing to her.
To Kathryn Henson, I, Helen Zink do hereby bequeath my school-girl com-
plexfcn, providing that she will use Palm-Olive soap three times a day.
I, Ruth Zilch, do hereby bequeath my sterling qualities to Mildred Wragg.
To Kathryn Kuhn, I, Allan Lange do hereby bequeath my happy-go-lucky dis-
To Algegert Fritz, I, Amelia Herbst do hereby bequeath my ability to drive an
Oakland coupe, provided she is able to "cop" a fellow that owns one.
To William Edwards, I, Alfred Sharp do hereby bequeath my Position zz.
center cn the basketball team.
I, Robert Standen, do hereby bequeath my oratorical ability to Harold Mathefz.
hoping hte will win as mlany honors as I have.
To Earl Schroeder and Norman Woiczikowski, I, Alice Sabiers, do hereby be-
queath my qniet ways, hoping this bequest will help to make the halls and class-
12 THE RECORD
rooms more quiet next year.
T0 D91'1HiS RGYHOIGS, I, Lloyd Maurer do hereby bequeath my apron and cook-
I, Hilda Mori, do hereby bequeath my book on "How to Stay Small" to Thelma
To Paul Braun, I, Howard Nal1ey,do hereby bequeath my latest literary
achievement, "How I Win My Girls the Caveman Way."
To Raymond Springer, I, Helen Roemer do hereby bequeath my surplus am-
To Donald Ludwig, I, Kathryn Grugel do hereby bequeath my ability at just
slipping in school on time every morning, hoping he can get away with it.
I, Helen Heck, do hereby bequeath my love for moonlight nights and dances to
To Bob Gawn, I, William Huber, do hereby bequeath my ability as a perfect
To George Innes, I, Milton Hutton, do hereby bequeath my athletic ability.
AM EIJIA HERBST
When we, Helen Heck and Wanda Berk, were making a tour of the country in
June, 1945, establishing tap dancing schools in various parts, We very unexpected-
ly came across our former classmlates and graduates of 1930.
One day after a busy morning in our studio, as we walked along a street in
Cleveltand in search of a restaurant we came upon a very nice-looking lunch
room, so we decided that that was the one for us. We noticed a very familiar look-
ing "Chevie" parked in front of the place, but We could not at first place it. Vile
walked in and whom should we see but one of our former classmates, Lloyd Maurer.
He informed us that he had been operating a chain of restaurants from coast to
coast since his cafeteria course in his Senior year' of high school.
While we were eating a very satisfying meal, in walked Helen Beres and Eliz-
abeth Gressler. They were, then, working in a law office. They did not at first
recognize us, but when they did they told us that Helen Roemier had been teaching
Latin in a small place near Amherst.
Walking along the street again, we were attracted by a shop window. We
went in and found Hilda Mori, but now being called "Madame Mori". It was a
dress shoppe handling the latest styles from Paris.
Deciding that we needed a haircut, we entered a convenient bariber shop and
beauty parlor. You just couldn't imagine who was in there cutting hair. It was
none other than Virginia Cooper. The shop was called the "Cut 'em Close Barber
Shop", specializing in famous windblown bobs.
On the wlay out we took a peep intothe office and whom do you think we saw
there? Another of our old classmates, Helen Zink, who informed us that Miss
Cooper had found it necessary to employ a bookkeeper to help her.
That night we decided to go to the R-K-0 Palace to see the two famous actors
about whom we had heard so much. We obtained seats in the twelfth row and
were comfortably seated when one of us happened to notice that the lady sitting
THII RECORD 13
next to us looked rather famliliar. We looked again and recognized her as Amelia
Herbst. She introduced us to -her tall, dark and handsome husband and invited
us to her home for the week end. Of course, we accepted.
The overture began, and as our eyes were drawn to the piano, we recognized
Myrtle Braun, who was playing. The curtain rose and we again received a shock.
for who should the famous actors be but Ruth Zilch and Howard Nalley. The
show was a huge success and we felt proud that they had received their first
training in A. H. S.
Arriving at Amelia's apartment, we turned on the radio to station WCTU and
heard Senator Robert Standen speaking on prohibition.
Since we had nothing else to do on Sunday afternoon, we thought we would
like to see a baseball game, so we visited Dunn Field. The game was excellent.
It was won through the superior work of the shortstop, who, we found, was
Allen Lange, and the third baseman, Clarence Frederick.
On Monday morning we started for Chicago, but before leaving we went to the
corner to buy a paper. We purchased a Plain Dealer and immediately turned to the
comnlc section, as usual. You can imagine our surprise when we saw Allan Bech-
tel's name there as art editor.
At last we started out, but had gone but a little way when two cars in front of
us collided. We rushed to the scene. A child was seriously injured. It seemed
that we were the only ones present at that moment, so we took the child to the
hospltnl, A surgeon came to meet us in front of the hospital. He was followed
by the head nurse, Kathryn Grugel.
We did all we could and then started out again, but to our dismay we had a
flat tire before we had gone two miles. A little way ahead we saw a garage. En-
tering we found Milton Hutton repairing an Oldsmobile. He told us that he spe-
cialized in repairing that kind of car.
At last we arrived at Chicago. We were just about to our apartment when a
cop stopped us to tell us that we had only one light. You can probably guess
who that was, since he had so much experience as cop in A. H. S., but if you can't,
perhaps we'd better tell you. It was William Huber.
We dldn't see any more of our old friends until we returned to Amherst,
where we found the rest.
While we were visiting school one day we entered the American History class
and found Alfred Sharp teaching his pupils about the Boston Tea Party.
We learned that George Fuhrman had recently won a prize for cutting up a
beef in 4 38!60 seconds. We also learned that Alice Svabiers was teaching music in
the Oberlin Conservatory.
X We found the last one of our classmates getting off the train at the Amherst
depot. Regina Fuhrman was just returning from China where she had been a mis-
sionary for the last ten years. And just between you and us, we believe she is go-
ing to be married. Anyway, a very nice-looking mlan got off the train with her.
Perhaps she met him on the boat.
Our former class advisor, Mr. Norwood Hearn, has given up his manual train-
ing position in A. H. S. and established a large furniture factory in Amherst, known
as "The Hearn Home Outfitters", giving special rates to newlyweds.
Our business trip being completed, We are now sailing for Paris. Even though
we are widely separated, we hopeuthat we shall be able to keep in touch with the
members of the class of 1930. WANDA BERK
THE CLASS OF 1930
'Twas four years, yes, four years ago,
Years that are dear to me.
VVhen the class of 1930 was born,
And set forth upon Education's sea.
In those fleeting years, friendships true,
Entwined themselves 'round our hearts.
May these cherished thoughts of school days
From memories ne'er depart.
Courteous and courageous, full of life,
This is the Senior Class.
In storm. and in calm, in every trial,
They never fail to pass.
'Tis true the path was not always smxooth,
But of obstacles we conquered all.
Loyal and true to the Silver and Blue,
Vlfe now must heed Life's call.
Devotion we've mingled with work and play,
Devotion to Amherst High.
Of Educaftion's fruits, we received the best,
Now we say our last good-bye.
As we go through life, the paths we roam,
May be. varied and far apart.
We shall give our 'best to reach the goal,
And always be stout of heart.
Though we are through and must take our leave
Our thoughts of thee shall never die,
With backward glance we breathe these words,
"Farewell.to thee, dear Amherst High."
IMAGINE Q X
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TH li RICCORIJ
PRESIDENT -------- Thelma Nlaxs
ICE PRESIDENT - - - - - William Guild
SFCRETARY and TREASURER - - - Myrtle VVill1ams
CLASS ADVISOR - -
Miss Kathryn Muriay
PRliSIDlCN'l' ------ RiCliL1!'d BLIQIZ
VICE PlilCSIUlCN'l' ----- Lois Stiwald
SlCl'RE'l'AllY and 'l'IilCASl'RER - Virginia W'esbeCl1eI'
AIDVISKER ------ V - - Miss Steele
Mc-t'onne1l, Lois Jenn
18 THE RECORD
PRESIDENT - - - - - - - Frederick Wilhelm
'VICE PRESIDENT - - - - - Joe Beres
SECRETARY and TREASURER -
CLASS ADVISOR - - - -
Zilch, Clara Mae
- Miss Spelman
Murray, Mary Jane
W -W -' X Y Y- -
,Z- . +-'
20 THE RICCOHD
GIRL RESER VE CABINET
FIRST ROW-A. Fritz, W. Berk, C. Sharp, E. Kreeger, H. Beres R 71lch VI
Bartha, M. Berger.
SECOND ROW-Mrs. Nord, Mrs. Wesbecher, Miss Steele, Mrs Mays Miss
Lanpher, H. Roemer.
The advisory board is composed
Mrs. J. H. Ludwig
Mrs. J. A, Wesbecher
Mrs. Ed Mays
The members of the cabinet are
Advisor ...... ...... .
Vice President ..
Secretary ..... '
Assistant Treasurer . .
Social Chairmlan . .
Athletic Group .......
Odds and Ends Group . .. . . . ..
Dramatic Group ......
Scribes Group .......................
of the following people:
Mrs. F. I. Hunbbard
Mrs. W. G. Nord
Miss Marion Steele
. .. Miss Bernice Lanpher
. Helen Roemer
. Margaret Berger
. Margaret Bartha
. Esther Kreeger
.. . Wanda Berk
.. Algegert Fritz
.. Carolyn Sharp
. Margaret Bartha
Special features of the Girl Reserve program for 1930-31 were the Christmas
party, the Harvard-Cornell Game and the Mother-Dad-Sis Night.
RUTII ZILCH .....
ROBERT STANDEN ..
PAUL BRAUN ....
CAROLINE SHARP ............. ..
ALICE BECKER, EARL GILLBIAN ..
ALICE SABIERS .......,.,...............
DONALD LIIDVVIG, CLARENCE FREDERICK
HELEN ROEMER ..
ALLAN LANGE . ..
VALERIE EPPLEY . . .
PEARL MURRAY ......
KATHRYN STROHMEIER ...... ....
IIOWARD NALLEY, VVILLIAM HUBER ..
VIRGINIA COOPER ................
. Business Manager
. . . . . . . . Assistants
. . . . . . . . Assistants
.. Social Editor
. . . Athletic Editor
. . . Alumni Editor
.. Exchange Editor
.. .. Art
. . Joke Editors
7' THE RECORD
FIRST ROYV-Miss Rice. G. Hubbard, Miss Steele. C. Sharp, H. Roemer. R.
Zilch, Miss lilurray.
SECOND ROVV-M. VVragg, C. Frederick, VV. Huber. P. Braun, D. Ludwig.
J. Shay, R. Schultz, M. Bartha. FreshmenQEQsither Kreeger, Arthur Thomas.
The members of the Student Council are chosen by their fellow classmates,
The CIHSSGS HTG Yepresented as follows: Seniors, Helen Roemer, Ruth Zilch, Clar-
ence Frederick, William Huberg Juniors, Caroline Sharp, Grace Hubbard. Donald
Ludwif-I. Paul Braun: S0ph0r11'0reS. Margaret Bartha, Mildred Wragg, James Shay.
Robert Schultz: Freshmen, Esther Kreeger, Arthur Thomas.
Officers of the Council are Ruth Zileh, president: NVi1liam Huber. vice presi-
dent: Grace Hubbard and D011i1ld Ludwig, Segre-tary and treasurerg Miss Steele,
Z1dViSOI': lVliSS Rice, Miss Ml1I'I'ay and Mr. Pgwerg, hgngpary niembers,
A The purpose of this organization is to help solve the problems of the school.
Its outstanding accomplishmients of the year were the sponsoring of the Football
and Basketball Banquets and the planning Of the Chapel progriamss for the second
1'HIl IXITCURIP Ili
Left to Rixrht: SECOND ROW--R. Flecknerg R. Schultzg M. Egelandg W. Mengelg
E. Sehroederg L. Millerg R. liraugeg B, Magtersg D, Meitzke,
FIRST ROW-L. Marshallg M. Witteg K. Meitzkeg M. Braung C. Zilchg Mr. Moore,
Directory G. Fuhrmang W. Krokg K. Alexanderg B. Coburn.
The orchestra, with eighteen members enrolled, is a creditable organization
in Amherst High School. f '
Under the direction of Mr. Moore, the orchestra entertained at Chapels and
many other school activities and was a Source of pride to the music lovers of Am-
At the play, "Dulcy," the members first appeared in their new and distinctive
Otticers of the orchestra are as follows: Piesident, Myrtle Braung secretary
and treasurer, Robert Krause, and librarians, Burton Coburn and Max Egeland.
H THE RECORD
TOP ROWV--C. Sharp. H. Roemer, M. Berger, M. WV1'agg, H. Heck, L. Stiwald
G. Gibliu, M. Vvilliams, Y. Eppley, R. Zilch, V. Cooper.
BOTTOM ROW-H. Ziuk. A. Herbst. D. Mehzke. N. Ruth, K. Strollmeier, G
Hubbard, R. Mischka, A. Becker, T. Nays,
TOP ROW-AF. Rolckwlood, E. Gillman, H. Nalley, M. Northeim, R. Draves
A. Bechtel, M. Egeland.
BOTTOM ROVV-R, Sltauden, N. R-afesler, G. Fuhrman, D. Reynolds, D. Ludwig
TH li RIZCORII
"Pickles, a musical comedy by Benedict, Wilson and Crane, wfas presented by
the combined Glee Clubs under the direction of Mr. Moore, May 8 and 9, 1930.
The program was as follows:
1-IANS MAIER, proprietor of Wurtzelpraeter Inn
LOUISA, waitress .................... . ....
CAPTAIN KINSKI, Chief of Detective Bureau of
RUMSKI lm A.
BUMSKI 5- llailS faithful sleuths .........
Vienna . . . . .
J. JENNISON JONES, an advertising expert ,,
JIGO, a Hungarian Gypsy ............. , , , , ,
ILONA, a Gypsy girls ................. , , , , ,
ARTHUR CREFONT, a. young American artist . .
JUNE PEQNINGTON, an American heiress , , ,
. Laurie Miller
. Kathryn Strohmeier
. . . . . Dennis Reynolds
. . . . Ruth Zilch
JONAS H- PENNINGTON, DI'0Dl'i6t01' of "Peter Piper Pickles".Clarence Frederick
LADY VIVIAN DELANCY, a ch1arm'ing English widow ...... ......
'1'he other members of the Glee Clubs took the roles of Tourists, Burgers, Vien-
nese maidens, waiters and gypsies.
ACT I--Garden of Wurtzelpraeter Inn, Vienna, at Carnival Time,
ACT ll-A Gypsy camp near Vienna, that evening,
ACT llI-Same as Act I, the next evening,
Assistant Directors-Miss Rice and Mr. Stlauffer.
Dancing-Miss Lanpher and Miss Murray.
Stage Manager-Mr. Hearn, assisted by John Franklin and Alt
Art and Make-up-Miss Hearn and Miss Spelnran.
Business Manager-Valerie Epply.
Advertising Maniager-George Innes.
Po THE RECORD
,WW ,, l
FIRST ROVV-L. McConnell, M. VVi1helm, M. Berger, T. Dyvbzinski, M. Nord,
lvl. Kovach, M. Steinke. E. Finnegan,
SECOND ROW-J. Beres. R. Kelly. R. Zilch, H. Heck, VV. Berk, H. Roenier.
H. Zink, M. 'Witte, F. VVilheln1.
THIRD ROW-D. Ludwig, G. Innes, S. Norton. P. Braun, VV. Guild. R. Baetz.
E. Segert, J. Innes.
Saturday, April 26, a group of Amherst High students went to Rdigeville to en-
ter the State Scholarship Contest. Wanda Berk won first honors in English lY and
Paul Braun won first in French I. Those who participated were: English I: lillll-'ll
Finnegan. Joe Beres, Frederick Ebbs. Frederick VVilhel1ng English Il: lNl.1rgare1
Berger, Mary Nord, Marion VVitte and lllarie VVilhelm: English III: George Innes.
U011P11d Ludwig' and William Guild: English IV: YVanda Berk ffirist place! and
Ruth Zilch Qsecond plalcel: F!'911Cl1 I2 Paul Braun Qtirst placej and Donald Lud-
Wlg ltlllrd pl3C6lQ Fl'e1lCl1 II: Rlltll ZllCl1f5910011d place-J gud Wianda Berk ttliiril
P18093 Latin I: Joe Beresi Latin II! Margaret Berger and Theresa Dybzinski:
C'l19D1iSU'y2 Paul B1'21ll11 Bild Seymour NOrtong Algebra: Margaret Kovach, Mildred
Steinke and Frederick NVilhelm: Geometry: Edwin Segert, Richard Baetz, XVillian1
Guild and Ralph Kelly.
Oratorical and Reading Group
l-'HIST ROVVAM. Williams, K. SIFOII meier. R. Standen, G. Hubbard. G. Giblin
SECOND ROW-V. Wesbecher, G. lnnis, M. Nord.
All1lll0l'Sl High SCIIOOI had 21 Very Sllucesstul year in the field of oratory and
reading. Six readers and two orators competed in the local contest, April 8. First
place in readings went to Kathryn Strohmeier, second place to Grace Hubbard
and third place to Geraldine Giblin. In oratory first place was won by Robert
Standen and second by George Innes. Kathryn Strohnieier, with her reading.
"Nicoletta," and Robert Standen, with his oration, "Shall We Go Back," won first
honors for Amherst in the County Preliminary Contest at Brookside April 9, and
at the County Contest, at Amherst April 11. Robert Standen, representing Lorain
County, went to Kent and was again victorious. A bronze wall plaque was pre-
sented to Lorain County for having won the Northeastern Ohio Contest three
28 THE RECORD
FIRST ROW'-M. Telzerow, G. Shinsky, G. Giblin, V. Cooper, H. Zink.
SECOND ROWV-H. GGYSiB11bGI'geI', H. Heck, H. Roemer, M. Williams, li.
The Northeastern Typillg. Shorthand and Bookkeeping Contest was held in
Cleveluhd Slllurday. April 26. Robert Fleckner won first place in novice typillf-I2
Helen Zink second in amateur typing and Gonovo Shinsky first in bookkeeping. The
following participiated: amateur tL'DPYVl'ltl11QZ Helen Zink, Virginia Cooper and
HEl9l1,ROG1!191'Q novice typewritillgi Myrtle Williams, Henry Gerstenberger and
Robert Fleeknerg shorthand: Helen Zink and Hoion Hot-kg bookkeeping: Geneva
Shinsky, Mildred Telzerow and Geraldine Gibliu,
THE RECORD 29
"Peg O' My Heart," a charming three-act comedy was presented by the Drama
Class Monday and Tuesday evenings, December 16 and 17, 1929.
PEG, a strange little Irish coleen of 18 ........................ Grace Hubbard
JERRY, an athletic, breezy, broad-shouldered young man of 26. .Dennis Reynolds
MR. HAWKES, a suave, polished, important-looking gentleman of 40 .......
MRS. CHICHESTER, an aristocratic Engllshwoman of about 65 .... Naomi Ruth
ETHEL, her daughter, a cool, composed girl ..................... Ruth Zflch
ALARIC, her son, a typical English country gentleman ....... .. Howard Nalley
MR. BRENT. a dark, eager, pleasure-loving young man of 25 ..... Milton' Hutton
JARVIS, a footman ...................................... Myron Northeim
BENNETT. a maid ......................... Carolyn Sharp, Regina Fuhrman
Living room of Regal Villa, the home of Mrs. Chichester, Scarborough, Eng-
land, in early summer.
Director-Miss Rice. Prompter-Virginia Cooper.
Stage Manager-Mr. Hearn. Assistant-Richard Draves.
Art Designer--Allan Bechtel.
Business Manager-George Fulirman.
Advertising Manager-Kathryn Strohmeier.
Dulcy, a three-act comedy, was presented by the Drama Class of Amherst
High School March 14, 1930.
The program was as follows:
DULGINEA .........................,.... . . Kathryn Strohmeier
GORDON SMITH, her husband ....... Allan Bechtel
WILLIAM PARKER, her brother .. .. George Fuhrman
C. ROGER FORBES ............ .. Robert Standen
ANGELA FORBES, his daughter . . .. Myrtle Williams
MRS. FORBES ..................... ......... H elen Heck
SCHUYLER VAN DYCKE ............ .. Clarence Frederick
TOM STERRETT, advertising manager .... ..... M ilton Hutton
VINCENT LE1ACH, scenar-ist .......... Howard Nalley
BLAIR PATTERSON ............... .. Richard Draves
HENRY .......... . ................. ...................... J ohn Franklin
The living room in the sufburban home of Dulcinea and her husband.
Direction--Miss Rice. Assistant-Ruth Zilch.
Properties and Design-Grace Hubbard.
Assistants-Naomi Ruth and Virginia Cooper.
Advertising Manager--Carolyn Sharp.
Stage Managers-Myron Northeim and Richard Draves.
Art Director-Miss Spelman.
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FIRST ROW'--D. Reynolds. H. Math es. XV. Guild. A. Sharp, A. Lange. C.
F'1'ede1'ick. SECOND ROVV4lXl1'. Hearn. E. Gilllnnn, ill. llntlon, F. Rockwood, L.
Cook, ll. Ludwig. Mr. Hoilman.
FIRST ROWfD. Ludwig, A. Lange. Rl. Hutton, H. Mfqthes, A. Sharp, W.
Guild. D. Reynolds, C. F1'ede1'ick, L. Cook. SECOND ROW--TVI1: Hearn, R. Baetz
G. Innes, EZ. Gillman. FL Rovlzwoocl. H. H 0fl.llEl', M. Nzibakownki, H. Edwards, Mx'
l'lll-I lil-XIOHD 2112
FIRST ROW-D. Reynolds, F. Rockwood, M. Hutton, W. Guild, P. Braun, H.
Maths-s. ll. Bond, D. Ludwig, R. Schaeffer.
MIITIINLE ROW-Mr. Hearn, W, Mengel, F. Gillman, W. Huber, M. Northeim,
A. Sharp, C. Frederick, R. Draves, H. HoH'ne1', Mr. Hoffman.
FRONT ROW-H. Nailley, M. Nabakowski, J. Kranklin, G. Joseph, R. Krutich,
L. Cook, A. Thomas, W. Andrews, R. Baetz, G. Bruce.
The Green and Gold gridiron warriors won eight out of nine games and fin-
ished st-vond in the Northern Ohio Athletic League.
OPPONENTS AMHERST OPPONENTS
Lorain Lightweights 6 21 Medina
Elyria Lightweights 2 30 yeicligizrih
New London 47 0 Weqqington
Bellevue 13 ' 32 Ridgieville
,Xiniwrst had il most successful basketball season. winning the county 0113.111-
piunsliip, first place in the le-:issue zum three out of four games at Brush High
Svliool in ilu- ill 1-tional TO1ll'il'.'Y.
ABI ll ICIKST Ol'l'ONl'IN'TS
12 4-1 Lorain
18 15 Oberlin
E9 17 Sandusky
16 18 Lakewood
224 26 Norwalk
18 21 Alumni
29 11 Ridgeville
18 22 Berea
16 12 Wellington
18 South Amherst
40 Sandusky St. Mary's
42 New London
34 THE mcconn
SHALL XYE G0 BACK?
One hundred and fifty-four years ago the government of the United States wus
born. To this new democracy, the greatest experiment in the history of the world,
our forefathers pledged their lives, their fortunes and their honor.
In the century and a half since the establishment of the democracy, we have
become known as 'a government not afraid to experiment. The nineteen amend-
ments added to the Constitution are ample proof of the progressiveness and adap-
tability of the government.
Aversion to slavery was one of the principles embodied in the foundation of
the United States. In 1865 the thirteenth amendment was added to the Constitu-
tion and the slavery of the Negro was forever abolished. In 1919 the Prohibition
amendment was passed and another form of slavery was outlawed, the slavery to
the liquor habit.
Prohibition came into the United States as a moral issue. No other of the
nineteen amendments to the Constitution, the Bill of Rights included, received the
affirmative vote of as many states. It was the will of the peop-le who had realized
that the nfation must be emancipated from this evil. The man with the blurred
eye, the befuddled brain, the un-steady hand-was he elevated to the responsible
position in industry? Indeed not! He was an outcast, drifting from position
to position and eventually eliminated. Quick thinking and a steady hand proved
to be the key to the door labeled success.
However, after ten years of experience with the Eighteenth Amendment, we
have had ample opportunity to observe its defects. Today there are men in the
business world who object to the amendment as it now stands. Mr. W. VV. Atter-
bury, DI'eSidEI1t Of the Pennsylvania Railroad, exploded a bombshell of confusion
recently when he spoke on behalf of the anti-Prohibitionists in Washington. If so
important a man in the business world as Mr. Atterbury opposes the amendment,
we may justly ask ourselves the question, "Isn't there something wrong with Pro-
hibition?" But we investigate farther and find that the Pennsylvania Railroad,
which Mr. Atterbury, represents, has for thirty years maintained and enforced ab-
solute Prohibition. Logically, we ask ourselves another question: "If Prohibition
ls a good thin.g for the 171,000 employees of the Pennsylvania Railroad, why isn't
it a good thing for other people?"
Today the economic demands make Prohibition a very necessary part of our
industrial program. Leaders in industry are faced with the soundest of economic
facts-a befuddled brain cannot do a good day's work. Henry Ford says that it
booze ever comes back to the United States he is through with manufacturing. He
"wou1dn't be interested in putting automobiles into the hands of a generation
soggy with drink." Do you think he would be interested in putting airplanes into
the hands of such a generation?
My friends, in this complex organization of society every man carries his
neighbor's safety in his hands-in the shop, on the street. wherever he goes. Pro-
hibition exists primarily in the interest of public safety. Restrictions are no real
handicap. And yet they 'are a real safeguard to your fellow men.
One criticism has been offered, and perhaps justly, that Prohibition came into
the United States prematurely. It may be true that Prohibition did appear before
certain sections of the country were educated to it. But considering it as a prac-
tical proposition, ought we at this late date go back and begin all over again?
Who wishes to return to the period whenthe open saloon ruled the town? To the
THE RECORD 35
time when the working man stopped at the saloon and drank away his wages
while the family at home waited in vain for his coming? And when at last he
did appear, he was not the kind, loving taiiher that he might have been, but a
boast CYHZGG by D0iS0I1- Surely the intelligent peop-le of the United States wil go
forward, not backwardg uphold, not destroy the good resulting from the Eight-
The benefits already achieved are ample proof that America must not go
back. When the tentacles of the lil0Tl11tEr, drink, werg Severed, 3 Saving of six
billion dollars a year was accomplished, simply through the release of human
energy H1101 Skill- With U19 COmiI1f-I of Prohibition waves rose to new levels, 252,
higher than the old.
Prohibition has replaced destructive industries with constructive industries. The
two million dollars once spent for liquor is now spent for constructive education
and building. I have in mind a certain street in a certain city, it may ibe your
home town or it may be mine. Before Prohibition it was unsafe to be on that street
after nightfall. Today that section is built up with constructive business estab-
lishments, industries w-hich are assets and not liznbilities to that city.
Looking at the problem from a logical standpoint, if we were to make any
changes in the present sy-stem. there are but four possible courses of action open
to us: repeal, modification, disrespect and full enforcement. Repeal of the law
is regarded by the leaders in Washington as practically impossible. Never in the
history of our democracy has an amendment been repealed. To modify the law
would be to make a scrap of paper of a clause in the Federal Constitution, adopt-
ed to outlaw intoxicating liquors. Non-enforcement is nothing less than frank
nulllfication and those wiho follow this course are traitors to the government and
the cause for which it strives. What Prohibition needs is not repeal, not modifi-
cation, not disrespect, but full enforcement. Washington, in his: Farewell Address,
expressed the thoughts of the true patriot when he said, "This government, the
off-'spring of your own choice, adopted upon full investigation and mature delibera-
tion, has a just claim to your confidence and your support." It is our duty, as
citizens of the United States, to unite and foster a spirit of respect for law.
In all our American history there is no more powerful picture than that which
originate-d in the mind of the poet Markham when he wrote of Lincoln-
"And when he fell in whirlwind, he went down,
As when the lordly ce-dar, gr-een with boughs,
Goes down with a great shout upon the hills,
And leaves a lonesome place against the sky."
The hand that cut down the great Lincoln, in the metaphor of the poet, uprooted
a great tree and left a lonesome spot upon the mountainside. There still stands
another great tree in this fair land of ours. It is a mighty monarch, the spirit
of American law. It was but ta seedling when the M2tyfl0W6r C0I!1DaCt WGS Signed.
the document which bound the settlers of the bleak New England coaslt to law
abidance. Today the full-grown tree is a -mighty Pillar ill T-he Sl1DD0l'f of AXHGFIKCHH
democracy. What a devastating effect it would have on the security of our democ-
racy if there should fall this other great tree, the Sllififi of American law.
My friends, the eyes of the Wm-id are turned toward America. If Prohibi-
tion falls in America it is doomed the world over, and democracy itself will bc
given a fatal blow. The success or failure of the GXD6rimeHt d6D6HdS IIDOH US,
the citizens of the United States. We muili 1'9iSDGCt bhe IHW' and BGG that it is 911-
forced. Surely the country that has marched Steadily f0I'WH'rd f0I' 8 hundred and
fifty years will not go back. America ml1St S0 0HWtdI'd--0HW'M'd f0Y6Vel'-
it Tiili NICRO! U
I i f
STAQ-E: mf- 'Quarry '
if 'H+ f X
,F x 1
2 5-r' G-gkgvk
THE RECORD 37
"Do you expect to trade in your
old car for a new one next spring?"
"I did think I would, but I have
given up the idea."
"My boy and several of his Sopho-
more friends took it out this morn-
Mr. H.-"Why doesn't lightning
strike twice in the same place?"
Glen B.-"Because after it hits
once the same place isn't there any
Al S.--"Hey, Wallflower, why
don't you dance instead of standing
around like a wooden dummy?"
Helen H.-"I'm not a wooden
dummy: l'm only a little bored."
Don T.--"What is tact?"
Don G.--"Well, if you tell a Jane
that time stops while you look into
her marvelous eyes, th'at's tact. But
if you say, 'Girli'e, your face would
stop a clock,' that's your tough
Htarvey A.-"I have added up this
involve ten times, sir."
A Mr. H.-"Well?"
Harvey--"And here are the ten
Miss L.-"Give me an example ot
a paradox." '
Harold M.--"A man walking a
mile and only moving two feet."
Paul BJ-"May I hold your
Thelma M.-"No, thanksg it isn't
Father-"When I was young 1
thought nothing of a mile run."
Johnny F.-"I don't think so
much of lt myself."
Clarence F.--"You haven't spok-
en to Wanda in two weeks? How
Bill G.-"I didn't want to inter-
Ralph K.-"I like balloon tires
better than the old kind."
Mary N.-"What kind of a oar do
Ralph K.-"I don't have a car.
I'm a pedestrian!"
Naomi R.-"I d0n't like that boy.
Last night I wanted him to see how
well I could whistle, and when I
puckered up my lips-"
Geneva S.--"Well, whvat then?"
Naomi-"He let me whistle."
Kathryn G.-"Don't you think
this dance floor is terribly slip-
Wm. H.-"No, I just had my
Amelia H.-"Do you believe that
jazz is dying?"
Mrs. Kunkle-"I don't know, but
it always sounds to me as it it were
Geo. B.-"Why is it that we don't
fall off the earth?"
Mr. H.-"By the law of gravity."
Geo. B.-"When was that law
Lois S.-"How does Harry make
Margaret B.--"I should define it
as unskilled labor."
Richard B.-"What'l1 we do to-
Wm. G.-"We'll spin a coin: it
it's heads we'll go to the movies, if
it'si tails we'll go ridlngg if it stands
on end, we'll study."
. ' ., My
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- .. 4.-
-55 THE RECORD
The students of A. H. S. wish to thank the following business men who, by
co-operating with "The Record" Staff and acting as patrons, have made pos-
sible the Annual.
-..---.- .- - EI
AIVIHERST LUMBER CO.
Lumber, Millwork, Roofing, Paints
Trucking, Moving and Road
-i'-W. j. BODIVIANN at co.
Dry Goods, Wall Paper, Chinaware
DR H G HOFFNER
VIC'S TIRE SHOP
Tires and Auto Supplies
W ' J. B. AVERY
num-mnumm I m mummmnm I
AMI-IERST PARK BANK
WM A MILLER
Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law
BERK'S QUALITY STORE
Fancy Meats and Groceries
CON RAD ZILCH
Licensed Embalmer and Funeral
L " -1 FRED HOLZHAUER
The I-Iome of Good Shoes
-T ART LEUTZ
Barber Shop V
Roofing and Sheet Metal Work
EHRIVIAN BARBER SHOP
james Reicz Wm. Ehrman
i 4 DR. H. L. HALL
-N HENRY SHARP '
-I o H BAICTEIR co. MT
Furniture and Undertaking
PLATO COAL 8: SUPPLY CO.
Coal and Builders' Supplies
THE KUSS DRUG STORE
The Rexall Store
If f kicx Huw. cof
A Reliable I-Iardware
Roofing, Plumbing ancl Paint
I-I, W. Gerstenberger
THE RECORD .SJ
The students of A. H. S. wish to thank the following business men wlio, by
co-operating with "The Record" Staff and acting as patrons, have made pos-
sihle the Annual.
A DR 'EPM PARKER --
-nu-I--.uwn.--.--.1I-umni-m-num-mn 1 mn-n um--my-ml 1 - mmm. u .-
DR. W. G. SCHAEFFER
Dry Goods and Gents' Furnishings
THE WESBECHER HARDWARE TABOR SODA GRILL
Hardware and Seeds The AMHERST HARDWARE CO.
C. J. EHRMAN 5 General Hardware - Heating
Real Estate Broker. Gen. Insurance Tinning - Plumbing
. JOSEPH DEVITO
THE AMERICAN SPECIALTY Portrait Photography
Power Plant Specialties ,mmnmm
DR. H. W. POWERS
DR. A- F. MCQUEEN Physician
5mllW!EFEEEhE J. S. CLIFFORD
Compliments of Clifford's Flowers,
THE AMHERST SAVINGS AND
BANKING CO- CHARLES ERBS
A ' ' h'
THE FARMERS ELEVATOR Men S and Boys clot 'ers
F1-insgairugmers and Builders Supplies Q
'N'-g6EiBLEY MOTOR SALES U Greeting Cards and School Supplies
Oakland 1 Pontiac
AMHERST Oll.. CO.
AMHERST BAKERY Gasoline - Kerosene
L' rl-ihomas' Prop'
AMHERST NEWS C0
The AMHERST FURNITURE CO. . .
E. L. Nloehius F. L. Moebius Printers and,Publ'She'S
WILLIAM MISCHKA ALVIN BROWN i
Confectionery -- Restaurant Habefdashefy and DYY Cleaning
' c. G. ASHENBACH '-
Fresh, Sal-t and Smoked' Meats
... one shaft ther
K ' O mfrrm' own may
of lurk. B111 wlzm one
rx und wzrrfsxllll Amuml "by Crm-
lou" IS followml imvrzmlialvly by m1oIl1vr-
and nnollrrr uulzl lhvy rrprmml n mu-
Imuous rrronl of zlrlalrwmml, Ibm :I mm!
nu-an "good marlLsma11slJip." Dfhulx of live
mcrexsfnl Crmlon plan will glmlly bv gizwz
willzonl obllgrzliou Io any Animal mlllov,
or manager, who is interested. owe-woo
THE CAN :ol GRAXHNG
l D Ilw"iiFl' Eg COMPA
W1-J' .fig 5-'f...u-13
A QT 'I I-IIO
734. fog' ll V 'Al
J 1 A
a 'JV 4
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