Amherst Steele High School - Amherstonian Yearbook (Amherst, OH)

 - Class of 1931

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Amherst Steele High School - Amherstonian Yearbook (Amherst, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 40 of the 1931 volume:

THE RECORD AMHERST HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR NUMBER ln I 2- , f I 1 I I' V 1 Volume VIII JUNE, 1931 Published By THE RECORD STAFF Board of Education Page Two STANDING---N1'. Nord, Mr. C'1ifi'o1'd, M11 Avery. SlT'l'lNG+M1'. Ptillflbll. Mr. Powors, Mr. Zilvh, Mr. C00 Amherst High School The Faculty FIRST ROW--Mr. Nlnmiw-, Mr, St:iuI'lm', Miss Bond, Miss Kothe, Miss Meuz, Mr Hearu, Alr. Powers. Mr. liutzberger. SECOND ROW,--Miss Zilm-li, Miss Johnstone, Miss Dreschler, Mrs. Lev, Miss Ku wr, Mia-sz Bflllelr, Miss Ehrmuli. Miss Crews, Mrs. NVheatlcy. THIRD ROW'----Miss Ke-Ich. Miss YV2llkHr. Miss Murray, Mrs. Smith, Mina Hearn Mrs. Kewiiuu. Mrs. Eppley. l"0l'R'1'H ROWY- Miss Rini, Mrs, I10Higer, Miss Stevie, Miss Peck, Mrs. Kunkle Page Four GEORGE INNER "Of all those arts in which the wise excell, Nature's chief mas- terpiece is writing well." Football 43 Play 43 President Student Council 43 Class President 43 Track 45 National Honor So- ciety 45 Record Staff 43 Oratory 33 Scholarship Contest 2-3. FRANK ROFKWOOD "Don't foul and don't shirk, But hit the line hard!" Senior Class A Ll PE BEFKER "l-leir cheerful words have brightened many days. A host of friends she gained by winning ways." Sec-Treas. Class. 1-22 Sec. G. R. 25 Basketball 1-2-3-4: Baseball 1-2-3-43 Glee Club 3-43 Operetta 33 A, H. S. Vanities 2: Record Staff 3-4: Cantata 43 Girl Res'ves 1-2-3-4: Vice Pres. Class 42 Social Ch. G. li. 43 Uliem' Leader 4. Football 2-3-43 Baseball 2-3-4: Glee Club 3: Sec. Class 43 Athletic Ass'n. 1. Class Flower-White Rose Class Colors--Green and Silver Motto-Our Aim: Success: Our Hope: To Win. Page 'Five GENEVA SHINSKEY "She was a scholar. and a ripe good one." A. H. S. Vanities 23 Girl Res. 1-2-3-43 Bookkeeping Contest 3-43 Spelling 43 Record Staff 4. LAURIE MILLER "All great men are dead, I'm almost dead my- self." Orchestra 1-2-33 Glee Club 1-33 Operetta 1-33 A. H. S. Vanities 23 Play 4. RUTH MISCHKA "The piano is her willing slave." Glee Club 3-43 Girl Res. 1-2-31 Cantata 43 A. H. S. Vanities 23 Operetta 1. Page Six EA RL GILLDIA N "Of all sad words. these do I hate- 'Get up, get UD, 'US after eight'." Football 3-43 Base-ball 2-3-43 Operetta 1-33 Basketball 3'4Q Glee Club 3-43 Student Council 11 Record Staff 3. NAUMA RUTH "A gay pursuer of the social whirl." Glee Club 2-3-43 Operetta 33 Play 3-43 A. H. S. Vanities 22 Girl Reserves 2-3-42 Reading Contest 43 Cantata 43 Sec. of Oratorical Group 2. XVILLIAM GUILD "Athletic in build. tall and slim, Gentle in nuanlller. lots of vim." Baseball 2-3-43 Basketball 1-2-3-42 Football 3-43 Track 33 Operetta 33 National Honor So- ciety 43 M ILDRED 'I' ELZ E ROVY "If Mildred is searching fame, ln the field of nurs- ing she'll make a name." Girl Res. 1-2-3-4: Commercial Scholar- ship Contest 33 Mass Typing Contest 3-41 A. II. S. Vanities 2. NIA X EG ELAN ID "Music is his recrea- tion. Just the thing for his vocation." Orchestra 1-2-3-43 Band 43 Operetta 3: Glee Club 4. ULDEA N K 'ATRUN "Under a surface, calm, serene, Joy and laughter may be s-een." General Chorus 1: Baseball 1. GJ STON JOSEPH "Life is shorten-we live to laugh!" Football 3-4: Ilzlsketball 3. FLORENCE GUILD "She rides no special hobby horse, For she does well in every course." Basketball 1-2: Baseball 1-23 General Chorus l-2. SEYMOUR NORTON "Never serious, sol- emn or sad: But just a happy, good-matured lad." Police Duty 3-43 Scholarship Contest. 3. Page Seven KATHRYN STROHMEIER "Artist, scholar, act- or, too, Is there anything this girl can't do?" Glee Club 1-3-43 Operetta 1-3Q Track 13 Basketball 1'2'3Q Plays 3-43 Reading Contest 33 Girl Res. 1-2-3-43 G. R. Cabinet 43 Record Staff 2-3-43 Social Ch. Class 33 Vanities 23 General Chorus 22 Quartet 1-2-3-4Q Adv. Mgr. Play 33 Cantata 4. JOHN LISS "Here's to love and unity, Dark corners and opportunity." Brownhelm 1'2'3Q Football 43 Basketball 43 Track 4. VALERJE El'lfLE1' "Little, and cute, and clever, and most d e c i d edly sweet, With a million other attributes which of course I can't re- peat." A. H. S. Vanities 23 Play 43 Glee Club 1-3-42 Operetta 1-33 Cheer Leader 43 Girl Res. 1-2-3-43 Cantata 4. Record Staff 3-43 Page Eight HAROLD MATHES "Away, away base study, Haunt me no more." Football 2-3-43 Basketball 3-43 Baseball 1-2-3-4. GRACE HUBBARD "Always happy, al- ways gay, A brown eyed lass with a winning way." Glee Club 1-3-43 Operetta 1-31 Play 33 Read. Contest 2-3-43 Sec.-Treas. Student Council 33 Record Staff 3-41 Stage Decorator 3-43 Girl Res. 1-2-3-43 A. H. S. Vanities 23 Cantata 4. MYRON N ORTHEIM "Laughing, joking, merry and gay, Kidding the girls the livelong day." Operetta 33 Play 33 Football 33 Track 33 Glee Club 3-43 Police Duty 2-43 Stage Mgr. 1-2-3-4. 'PHELNIA MA YS "Many hours on her lessons does she spend, llonest toil will bring her honor without end." Student Council 1-41 Glee Club 1-3-43 A. H. S. Vanities 21 Operetta 1-33 Girl Hes. 1-2-3-43 Treas. G. R. 23 Pres. G. R. 41 Pres. Class 33 Cantata 43 National Honor So- ciety 4. DONALD LUINVIG "An able athlete, a friend true, And an excellent scholar, too." Football 2-3-43 Basketball 3-4 3 Track 3-41 Baseball 1-2-3-43 Student Council 1-2- 3-43 Operetta 1-33 Play 43 Glee Club 3-4: Oratory 43 Scholarship Con- tests 2-33 Record Staff 2-3-43 Nat'l. Honor Soc. 4. A LG EG IC RT FRITZ Sincere is Algeaert ln her work, Front her duties she will ncver shirk." Record Staff 43 G. lt. Cabinet 33 lllrl Res. 1-2-3-43 Scholarship Contest 23 1'oniinercial Contest 4: First in County Senior Spelling 4. PAUL BRAUN "Give me a 'standing place And I will move the earth." Student Council 33 Operetta 33 Football 3-42 Record Staff 23 Bus. Mgr. 3-43 Play 43 Scholarship Contest 2-33 Vice Pres. Class 1: Nat'l. Honor Soc. 4. GERA Llll NE GIBLI N "If we could not hear her chatter We would think something was the matter." Operetta 1'3Q Glee Club 1-3-43 A. H. S. Vanities 21 Girl Res. 1-2-3-43 Record Staff 43 Play 43 Read. Contest 3-43 Commercial Contest 3: Music Contest 23 Cantata 43 Edit. G. R. Paper 33 Mass Typing Contest 3-4. RIUHA R ll DRA VRS "Courteous, manly, always frank, Ready is he for any prank." Operetta 33 Play 33 Football 33 'I'rack 33 Glee Club 3 43 Stage Mgr. 1-2-3-43 I-'ire Duty 33 Police Duty 3-4. Page Nine YVILMONT BAKER "Why aren't they all contented like me?" Orchestra 3-4Q Band 3-41 Scholarship Conltest 3: Orchestra Contest 43 All-County Orches- tra 3-4: All-County Band 2-3-4: Glee Club 3-4. DOROT H Y LAKOFS KY "Her smyling was ful simple and coy." Girl Reserves 1-41 Sec.-Treas. Scribes Group 33 Mass Typing Con- test 3-43 Commercial Contest 4, Basketball 2-3, YYILFORD DI EDRIC 'K "0h! Muse, he1'e is a genius, born for thee, an artist and a poet, he." Class Poem 4. Page Ten DOROTHY MEITZKE "She's a deep think- ing girl who is fond of her studies." Orchestra 1-2-3-43 Glee Club 1-3-43 Operetta 1-32 Cantata 43 Girl Res. 1-2-3-4. .IOH N FRA NKLIN "Boys, tak e a chauf-e. C 0 l u mbus did." Play 33 Football 3-43 Track 33 Basketball 43 Minstrel 1. PICA RL M l'liRAY "The fields a 1' e her study, and na- ture her book." Record Stat? 2-3-41 A. H. S. Vanities 21 Operetta 33 Play 43 Girl Res. 1-2-3-4. ANNA ABRA HA M "Like the ways of night is her dusky hair3 Like the sparkling: water, her eyes." Basketball 1-2-3: Circulation Manager G. R. Paper 33 Mass Typing Content 4: Couixnercial Contest 42 Girl Res. 1-2-3-43 General Chorus 1-2. H0llEH.'l' KRA FSE "It is a modest, bashful nature that makes him silent." Orchestra 1-2-3-43 Sec.-Treas. Orch. 23 Band 43 Operetta 33 Orchestra Contest 2-43 Commercial Contest 1. MYR'I'Ll-I YVILIAA MS "And if she will, she will, you may de- pend on't, llut it' she won't, she won't, so that's an end on't." Student Council 11 Glee Club 1-3-43 Quartet 2-3-43 Girl Res. 1-2-3-42 G. R. Cabinet lg Record Stuff 41 A, II. S. Vanities 2: Play 3g Com. Contest 3-41 General Chorus 23 Edit. G. lt. Paper 31 Mass Typing Contest 3-43 Cantata 4. UTIS SUHOFIELID "Though vanquish- ed, he could argue still." Football 2-42 Baseball 1-2-43 Gym Team 3-53 Track 33 Vice President Class of '29. CAROLINE SHA lil' "Music and laugh- ter are at her call." Quartet 2-3-43 Student Council Il-4: Glee Club 1-3-43 Basketball 1-2-3: Track 11 Girl Res. l-2-3-43 Operetta 1-33 A. H. S. Vanities 2: Record Staff 2-3-43 G. R. Cabinet 2-23 Cornell 1-23 HENRY G ICHSTENIRERGER "A finished gentle- man froni top t0 toe." Record Staff 43 Typing Contest 3. Page Eleven ELEA NOR BU R KE "Very quiet and sv- date, Whell you know her, she's just great." General Chorus 25 Girl Res. 1-2-3-4g Mass Typing Contest 3. HARRY HOFFNE li "A little nonsense now and then, Is relished by the best of men." Football 45 Basketball 3-4: Gym Team 33 R0Bl1lli'l' l+'Ll4X'KNl1lll "l don't talk vf'1'Y mum-h, but l think an lot. 1- Orcchestrn 2-3-13 Glee Club 45 Record Staff 4g Track 3-43 Band 43 Typing Content tl-4. KATHERINE KUHN "Never havin! mum-h to say. Gentle and quiet in 4-very way." General Chorus 22 Girl Reserves 1-25 Mass Typing Contest 3-43 ODQPQIIB. fi. G. R. paper- 3. Class Prophecy Ladies and gentlemen, this is the Columbia Rl'0IltlCZlStlllg System, presenting, over a coast-to-coast network, u description of the premiere of Kathryn Strohmeler's newest hit. "Two Hearts as One," from the best-seller novel by George Innes. The production is having its opening amid gala scenes in the New Chinn Theater, here in Los Angeles, California. Wh le we are waiting for the start of the film, I will attempt to describe to you some of the things that are taking place about ine. Just below me is the New York Philharmonic Orcllestra, waiting for the crowd to get sealed before presenting the overture. I can see several familiar figures in the pit. There is Wil- mont Baker, and bes de him are Max Egeland, Robert Krause and Dorothy Meitzke. The crowd has nearly arrived and it won't be very long until the picture is started. While we are waiting, I shall read to you the staff and cast of characters as given on the programs. Page Twelve Miss Strohmeler has the starr'ng role, that of Ruth Devere, and Laurie Miller plays opposite her as Ralph Morrow. Comedy and laughs are furni hed by Frank Rockwood as Ambrose Pitts. The production was d'rected by John Franklin, noted for his many stupendous and magnificent color and music shows. The costumes W8l'Q'Sl' signed by Grace Hubbard and Naoma Ruth, and stage settings were made under the supervision of Richard Draves and Myron Northeim. The operator ls, of course, the experienced Harry I-Ioffner, who has been in the business for many years. That seems to complete the cast and staff, fo'ks. I find we have a few minutes left and so I will try to pick out of this crowd some of the celebrities you may know. Sitting in a box on my left are the same in eparable three, Paul Braun, now a world-renowned scientist, and the only living man who thor- oughly understands the ofd Einstein theory, Earl Gillman, President of the American Undertakers' Union, and William Guild. head of the department of athletics at Notre Dame. Just across the auditorium in the press box, sits Algegert Fritz, Los Angeles correspondent for the New York Evening Time". With her are Pearl Murray, Ohio W. C. T. U. President, and Geneva Shinskey, founder of the Shinskey Method of Book- keep ng. All three have proved that women have a place in the business world. "Just a moment, friends. There seems to be quite a stir at the rear of the audi- torium. I'll tell you about it in just a second. Oh, yes! Wilford Diedrich called the "Uncrowned Poet-Laureate of America," just entered with Gaston Joseph, big leader 'n Chicago politics. Now Isee Henry Gerstenberger and Valerie Eppley coming into their box. Mr. Gerstenberger is the owner of the Dependable Hardware Stores with wholesale houses In fifteen states. Miss Eppley was the star of this season's Green- wich Villafze Follies, where she 'wept the crowds off their feet with her marve'ous tap dancing. With them 's Florence Guild, Mr. Gerstenberger's private secretary. In another box on my left, there seems to be a 'stag' party. Otis Schofield, cap- taln of the President Hoover, the largest ocean vessel built, has as his guests Seymour Norton, As lstant Secretary of Agriculture, and John Liss, now head chef at the Silver Peacock Inn, owned by Miss Ruth Mischka. Miss Anna Abraham is also here, She is hostess at the same night club and is extremely popular with alll the patrons. Juvenile Judge Thelma Mays, who got her law training from her father, is in the audience, with Carolyn Sharp and Myrtle Williams, who run the Mona Baby Nursery on Minerva Street. And one of the most noted authorities on birds, Miss Katherine Kuhn, au- thoress of "Birds and Their Habits." is also a member of the group. "In another private box I see Mr. and Mrs. Harold Mathes. Mr. Mathes is the super- intendent of the California branch of the U. S. Automatic Co. Mrs. Mathes was for- merly Mlss Geraldine Glblin. "Just about time for the lights to go out, and the picture to start, friends, but I'll take one more glance about. Oh. I nearly missed Miss Alice Becker, proprietor of the most fashionable hat and glove shop in Los Angeles. She is just ln front of another well-known young lady, Miss Mildred Telzerow. Matron at Lakeside Hospital. With Miss Telzerow is Miss Dorothy Ilakofsky, instructor of French at Vassar. And last. but by far not leant, are the same old two pals wc used to know. the M'sses Uldeen Uatron and Eleanor Burke, mofllstes. who have come over from Paris to superintrend the opening of their newest branch shoppe in Hollywood. The-re go the lights, folks, and the first showing of "Two Hearts as One" ls about to start. My time ls up now, and I am afraid I shall have to sign off. However, I wish you could all be here with us tonight to enjoy the novelty of this great event. Your announcer has been Donald Ludwig. 'I'h's is the Columbia Broadcasting System. Good night, all! NAOMA RUTH LAURIE MILLER GEORGE INNFIS Page Thirteen Last Will and Testament Thirty-one, about to die, salutes you! Contrary to the custom in such cases and loath as are all members of my conserva- tive profession to establish precedents, only at the behest of my noble client, Thirty- one, have I callled you together, before her death, to hear her will and to receive her gifts. I was persuaded to the action by the unusual circumstances of my client. I dread to tell you, but be calmg the doctor is here ready to rev ve all fainting ones, but he cannot attend too many. Here is my secret, keep it well! A consultation of doctors was called together on Friday, May the twenty-ninth, doctors never known to fail in their prognostications. They have announced that on Wednesday, June the third, thirty-one must die! Had I known what a commotion you would raise and how badly you would feel, the Superintendent himself could not have dragged th's secret from me. My client wishes me to state that owing to a lightness in the head, caused by its gradual swell- ing during the last four years, and a heaviness in the heart and other organs, caused by thoughts of parting and over-feasting, respectively, she may have been mistaken in her inventory, but such as she thinks she has she gives to you, praying that you may not believe that it is only because she cannot keep her goods that she is generous. We, the Class of Thirty-one, being about to leave this sphere, in full possession of a crammed mind, well trained memory and almost riuperhuman understanding, do make and publish this our last will and testament, hereby revoking and mak'ng void all for- mer wills by us at any time heretofore made. GENERAL DISPOSALS To the Faculty we leave one bottle of Goofy's Remedy for Shattered Nerves, know- illg that it Will be greatly needed by them after our departure. To our class advisor, Miss Murray, We bequeath a sweet and unbroken succession of restful nights and peaceful dreams. To the Juniors we leave our ability as orators, readers, athletes, musicians and journalsts. To the Sophomores we leave the privilege of playing Sir Walter Raleigh to the Seniors. T0 the Freshmen we give our science books in order that they may find some n1eth0d of losing their gI'eenne'SS, Whieh has been a noticeable affliction throughout the year. SPECIAL DISPOSALS Valerie Eppley does hereby bestow upon Ralph Brucker her abil'ty to give parties and to serve angel-food cake. Harold Mathes herewith gives his dimples to Elizabeth Buscher. Geraldine Giblin leaves her ability to talk twice as fast as anyone else to Marguer- ite Delefield, Donald Ludwig wills his postion as chauffeur for Miss Steele, to Allen Schroeder. Myrtle Williams bequeaths her willingness to keep steady company to any girl who thinks she can endure it. I Earl Gillman leaves to the Palmolive Soap Co. a story explaining 110W he hae kept that school-girl complexion, Mildred Telzerow leaves her raven locks to Courance Sausaman. Will'am Guild bequeaths his skill in swishing baskets to Donald Turner. Wilford Diedrick does willingly give all his skill for writing poems to Mike Naba- kowski. This ability will enable Mike to wr'te love Sonnets to Dorothy Fllllmer- Robert Krause wills his demureness to James Shay. Jim may use it to a great ad- vantage, but he probably won't. Florence Guild leaves to George Cox her ability to pronounce French. Grace Hubbard gives her dramatic ability to Ruth Ehrman. Grace hopes that, if Page Fourteen ' Egan exerc'ses it to the utmost, she will make a wonderful leading lady for Frederick s. Myron Northeim bestows his job as policeman on William Edwards. Warning to motorists: Don't argue with William. Naoma Ruth wills her love for romance and moonlight rides to Ruth Hermann. Ruth will surely find some member of the opposite sex to share them with her. Henry Gerzztenberger gives some of h's ready wit to Nelson Raesler. However, this must be used only on special occasions, such as in the balcony at noon. Ruth Mischka leaves her ability to play the organ to Herbert Edwards. Max Egeland bequeaths his musical ability to the High School Orchestra ot 1931-32, because he is sure that said orchestra will need it after he in gone. Uldean Catron w'lls her slow rhythmic walk to Myrtle Franklin. Wilmont Baker bestows his long lower limbs on Gerald Bruce, who can surlfly make use of them. Anna Abraham leaves her skill in jerking sodas to Mary Lahltf. Otis Schofield bequeaths his love for argument: and debates to the ring committee ol' the Senior Class of 1932. Kathryn Strohmeier leaves her ability to have seven dates each week to Helen Bortner. Don't get excited, Helen, because two of these dates are of the grocery store var'ety. Gorge Innes gladly leaves the presidency of next, year's Senior Cla. s to any Junior who is dumb enough to take it. Dorothy Meitzke bequeaths her ability to play the saxophone to Katherine Hen- BOD. Seymour Norton wills to Foster Jenne his love for skating and trapping. Dorothy Lakofsky leaves her driving skill and red coupe to Norberta Davis. Paul Braun w'llingly bestows upon George Boyce his love for s:cho'arship contests. Katherine Kuhn gives and bequeaths her quiet, retiring, demure mannerlsms, and her natural shyness, together with all unused blushes, to Janice Holzhauer. Harry Hortner leaves his ability to arch the basketball to Arthur Thomas. The school wishes to save the banking boards, Art. Alice Becker wills her ability to play basketball to Leota Marshall. Frank Rockwood leaves his name "Tarzan" and h's manly form to James Innes. Gaston Joseph sincerely wills his auburn, curly hair to Richard Baetz. Gaston knows it will be very becoming to Richard. Robert Fleckner leaves his big bars horn to Frederick Leuzler. Pearl Murray leaves her love for fishing to Florence Herbst. Eleanor Burke leaves all the knowledge she has gained in her study of Home Eco- nomics to Lois Stiwald. Donald Ludwig wishes to put in a word of thanks to Eleanor for her kindness. Thelma Mays, with best regards, leaves her alarm clock to Ben Edwards. Richard Draves bequeaths his stage managership to Henry Hargar, kngwing that Henry will be of great value to Miss Rice. Geneva Shinskey, with the consent of her family, sincerely leaves to Marie Wil. helm her squeaky shoes and the "Michigan Mouse". Laurie Miller leaves his gift of gab to Ralph Stark, hoping Ralph will decide to say something for a change. Caroline Sharp bequeaths her high spirits and fiery nature to Catherine Bodmann. Algegeft Fritz bequeaths her ability to scribble shorthand to Mary Nord. hop- ing it will win for Mary another reading contest. John F'l'aI1klil1 WilliI1glY19HV9S his much-used crutches to the most unlucky memlber of the Junior Class. John Liss wills his knowledge of Manual Training to Rose Grobe. This know- ledge will enable Rose to manufacture her own rolling pins. Signed- DONALD LUDWIG GERALDINE GIBLIN SEYMOUR NORTON Witnesses- MARION STEELE KATHRYN MURRAY Page Fifteen Senior Class History It was the fourth day of September, 1927, a calm peaceful autumnal day that the good shi,p '31 of the Amherst High School Transport Co. stood at anchor at the wharf of a new school year. It was the same old ship that had carried many passengers to safe harbor in the Land of Great Wisdom, but th s day was a gala day in its history, and many people gazed upon it in wonder as they watched the thirty beautiful and charming young ladien and the twenty-nine young gentlemen of our class as they so happily stepped aboard, ready to set sail over new and untried waters in a quest for "The Fountain of Perfect Understanding." We were naturally very enthusiastic and asked many eager quest ons of our captain, as to the incidents of our voyage and its probable length and were assured that if wc were persevering and dll gent in our duties we should easily reach our destination at the end of four years. So it was with very hopeful hearts and smiling faces that we bade our parents and frends goodbye and waved our handkerchiefs from the deck at those left behind in the Junior High. We were young and socially inclined, so it did not take us long to become acquaint- ed with our fellow passengers, nor to feel very much at home with our pilot. Mi: Murray, the captain, Donald Ludwig, the purser, Paul Braun, and the stewardess. Alice Becker. Our fears of shipwreck were entirely wiped away in the assurance that so able a staff of seamen hail us in their charge. There were naturally a few cases of sewsick- ness and var ous ones were tempted to toss overboard algebra, Latin, and other di:- agreeable dishes in times of rough sea, but our pilot assured us calmly but firmly that we would have to consume these indigestibles over and over until they were perfectly assimilated. ' We noticed at the outset of the voyage that the stream upon which we had :-et sail was comparatively narrow and sheltered, but using our field glasses we could see such wide vistas of water ahead that we were led to inquire of the pilot the significance of the situation. She explained to us that the voyage of High School Life was in reality to be over four seas though the four bodies were so closely jo'ned together that they seemed but one immense sea. She informed us further that we had just entered upon the first and smallest of these which was called Freshman Sea. The usual intimacy of shipboard soon sprang up among us voyagens and we have been loyal shipmates ever since. We sailed over Freshman Sea and received our checks of identification from the purser almost 'before We knew it, As we passed from the Freshman Sea to the Sophomore Sea we changed all our superior officers except our pilot. Denn's Reynolds was our captain, Norman Woiczikowski our purser, and John Goulde our steward. The weather was good on this sea, but the voyage was a very sad one due to the fact that we lost one of our dearest and most loyal shipmates, Doris Schmauch, Entering the Junior Sea piloted by Miss Murray, we again made a change in our officers. On this sea our captain was Thelma Mays, our purser was Wiliam Guild, our stewardess, Myrtle Williams, and our hostess, Kathryn Strohmeier. During this voy- HBO we had 2 Very imfD0I'taI1t SOCial flllwtlon. The boat was decked in a gala attire I'9.DF9SBI1tiI1S all air CiI'CllS- At the air Circus we entertained the passengers of S. S. '30. As we sailed into the final sea, the Senior Sea, once more we had a new crew of officers. George Innes was our captain, Alice Becker our purser, and Frank Rockwood our steward. It has been a most wonderful voyage and we have accumulated many souvenirs, such as reading and oratory medals, athletic awards, and scholarship honors. S. S. '31 had more letter men in athletics than any other sh'p of the A. H. S. Transport Co. Page Sixteen The tides of our averages have continued to ebb and flow: the waves of the math- ematical problems have kept up their ceaseless motion and commotion: the billows of examination questions have sometimes tried their worst to overwhelm usg but none of them have succeeded. We have been ab.e to procure the necessary passport at the entrance of each succeeding sea, and have been able to pay the price in good hard work for every part of the passage. Now we look at the larger, more majestic ocean ahead and feel that our experience has fitted us to withstand every storm, and weather any opposing force with no fear of disaster, saying with Byron: "Roll on, thou deep and dark b ue ocean, roll! Ten thousand fleets sweep over thee in vain!" Hut not in vain the Class of 1931! We will go on writing new logs of greater ad- venture, and yet more wonderful discovery, for, while the Voyage of High School Life is at an end, the Voyage of Real Life is just now and here at its triumphant Commencement! Class Poem THE CLASS OF THIRTY-ONE The Graduating Class of Thirty-one Soon starts its climb uphill to conquer fame With the weapons, Knowledge, Faith, and Perseverance- And Sportsmanship, with which to win the game. The contest will begin this year in spring, And will not end until the goal is wong And, consequently, hardships will occur, Which must be met and fought and overcome. We have an aim: success, we hope to win, But if by chance our fortunes should declne. We must not in despair desert the ship, Nor sit and mope dejectedly, or whine. Although behind we leave our school and fellows, And travel into that which is unknown, We soon will know the path which life has for us, And whether or not we will be a rolling stone. We must not wait for opportunity To come a-knocking at our chamber doorg We mu t go out and look for that, my fr end, As all the learned men have done before. Although the path down hill has least resistance, Let's try for the harder things, and never shirk, For often the things that come to us quite easy, Are not as good as those for which we work. --WILFORD NICHOLAS DIEDRICK, '31 Page Seventeen Commencement The Baccalaureate Services were held in the First Evangelical Church, Sunday evening, May 31, 1931. Rev. C. J. Holliger preached the sermon. The Class Night DI'0gI'am WHS given at the school auditorium, Monday even- ing, June lst. Commencement exercises were held in the school auditorium, Wednesday evening. June 3, 1931. The program was as follows: Processional -------- Franz Schubert Amherst High School Orchestra Floyd C. Moore, Director Invocation - - ----- Rev. F. E. Eastman "Oh, Italia Beloved" ----- - - Donizetta Combined Glee Clubs Clarinet Solo -------- Max Egeland Address - - Dr. Ervin E. Lewis, A.M., Ph.D. Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Music ------------ Girls' Quartet Presentation of Award Given by Amherst Study Club - Mrs. J. A. Wesbecher Presentation of Class of 1931 - Mr. F. R. Powers, Superintendent of Schools Presentation of Diplomas - - Mr. Werner Zilch, President, Board of Education Benedictikpn --------- - Rev. C. E. Schmidt Graduation March ---- - - Godfrey High School Orchestra HONORS IN SCHOLARSHIP J. Paul Braun Donald J. Ludwig Thelma M. Mays MEMBERS OF NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY J. Paul Braun Donald J. Ludwig William A. Guild Thelma Mays George Innes sf-EUIAL HONORS J. Paul Braun -- French and Physics Dorothy C. Meitzke -- Typing Grace L. Hubbard - Reading Geneva K. Shinskey - Bookkeeping Donald J. Ludqvig -- French Kathryn I. Strohmeier - Reading Thelma M. Mays -- French Ruth C. Mischka - Home Economics Page Eighteen NMUMUWA 021 'MU If 5 ,T A Q, N2 Y' Junior Class Page PRESIDENT .....,. --- Donald Guiselman VICE PRESIDENT ..,......... ...... R alph Kelly SECRETARY and TREASURERHJ ,, Erma Borman CLASS ADVISOR ............. . -- Miss Steele Alexander. Kenneth Attie, Minnie lliaetz, Richard Beam, Lester eBerger, Henry XBerger, Ma rgaret lBohley, Wilbur g,Borman, Erma ,.Bortner, Helen s-Boyce, George' Brucker, Lou.se Brucker, Ralph Cook, Stanley --Cox, George .Davies, Florence Davis, Norberta. Twenty COLORS-Old Rose and Silver Dellefield, Marguerite Dybinski, Theresa Fullmer, Dorothy -Guiselman, Donald Harsar, Henry Henson, Kathryn Herman, Ruth Joseph, Esther Kelly, Ralph Kruk, Walter Krolif-ki, Robert Kruich, Richard Marshall, Leoti lvlasiers, Batte.le 'N:1bakowski, Milton JNord, Mary vllfiahl, LeRoy Raesler, Nelson Schulz, Robert Segert, Edwin Schrader, Earl Shay, James Solok, Frank Springer, Raymond Stiwald, Lois Tisdale, Wm. Turner, Donald Werner, Tommy Wesbecher, Virginia Wilhelm, Marie Witte, Marian Wragg, Mildred Zink, Bernard Sophomore Class l'lll'fSllll'IN'l' ..,. --, ..., Joe- llc-res Ylt'I'I l'lll'ltSIIll'lN'l' ,,,.,.,,,A.. ,, - l"rederick Wilhelm 1-1 -f- . Slut lilu I ,-Xlli :xml K'l.AS"l AIJVIS Nllirf-1-lit. llHl'Vf'j' Andre-ws. Williwin llf-"ni, William li"'4'N, .Iosvpli ll':nvkfm'1l. Glvzau Ilorlinzinn, l'ullu-i'il1t- I1 rluiauu. t'sirltun lil'1'lllli'll, Roy llurlilisfs. Victoria H1141-li:-i'. llllizalwtli 1'nn'f, Dorothy Pi-ok. l.ronarrl lufiiwr. Varl l't'!lll'Slf'l'. llugh clwarcls, VVillian1 Vltlwnrtls, ll:-rlwrt lflxlns, l'v'l'l'fl9l'l1'k lilirniau, Ruth l+'innoi:an, lfarrell Finnegan, Eileen Franklin, Mario I. 'l'lil'lASllRlCli J., lfranklin. Myrtle Freoerick, Melvin Fuhrman, Herbert Grohe. Host Guild, Ulayton Haas. Esther ll: rlist, Floreuvf Hoylwr, Margaret Huber, Anthony Innes. James 'enne-, Foster 'ierpit-S. Emma linatovicli, Eva Tovach, Margaret Krelegelx Esther Kinlicki, Wanda Laoh, F'ranl' Uakofsky, Carl llarigv Marie Matlws Irma' M1-itzke, Kar-ssa Mengel, Willard - Myrtle Franklin -, Miss Crews Murray. Mary Jane Papworth, Eleanor Reichert, Melvin Sabiers. Flora Sabiers, Phyllis Saho, Alex Sausaman. Couranre Schaeffer, Roy Schofield. Alton Solak, Susan Stark. Ralph Steinke, Mildred Thomas, Arthur Tisdale, Francis Toth, Emma Trelay. Florence VVeiland, Harold NVeller, Edward Wenzel, James Wlihelm, Frederick Zilch, Clara Mae Page Twenty Une Freshman Class PRESIDENT ,...,, VICE PRESIDENT ,,.... . .,.... SE'CR1ETAR.Y and TREASURER ,.,. CLASS ADVISOR ....,......... . Aschenbavh, G. Grugle, N. Bailey, E. Hasenflue, N. Becker, G. Hearn, M. Berger, M. Ileck, ll. Berger, E. Henson, B. Birdson, M. Hoffner, H. Bishop, S. Holzhauer, J. Blackford, J. Hollstein, G. Bohley, R. Horvat, E. Borocz, M. Hnlburt, D. Braun, P. Johnson, M. Bruce, G. Katonak, H. Birucker, H. Kelleher, F. Chasar, J. Klassen, C. Derby, L. Koepke, L. Denschle, F. Kotoski, C. Diedrick, H. Kreeger, R. Doyle, K. '4Krok, M. Drozdowski, V. Kurth, A. Edwards, B. Lahiff, M. Emery, B. Lang, R. Wullmer, D. Lauer, R. Gerber, E. Wbopatkovich, A. Gilles, H. S'HLeuszler, F. Gilles, L. Media, E. Page Twenty-Two V Edwin Berger -V Helen Brucker Robert Reynolds -Wwe Miss Zilch Mathes, D. Mr:Ga1'vey, ll. Menz, F. Nagy, J. Plato, M. Raesler, E. Reinking, A. Reynolds, R. Schieferstein, M. Schmitz, C. Schrader. A. Schroeder, S. Shinskey, G. Sipos, J. Stiwuld, O. Solak, J. Thomas, G. Teaman, J. Ward, D. 'Weller, M. Wilson, L. Witt, V. Young, A. Younglass, G. Zink. A. Literary rmzswm. Farewell to the Seniors of Amherst High School, You are leaving the scenes of your school days, But always in the midst of your joy and your sadness, Sweet memories will linger. Manyyears you have planned and striven together In your work and your pleasures, May you always remember with kindness each classmate Who graduates tonight, from dear Amherst High. Give thanks to your parents and your teachers, Sweet thoughts of them, and of happy school days Will be to you sunshine from out a blue sky, Always guiding you by its rays. Your foundation is completed- Yonr corner-stone laid- The structure you build lies with you. Build on solid and firm from the earth to May your work not crumble to dust. the sky, Remember: "Heaven is not reached by a single bound- But we build the ladder hy which we rise From the 'owly earth to the vaulted skies, We must mourrt to its summit round by round." Members of The Class of Nineteen Thirty-One, As you pass o'er the threshold of Amherst High You enter the realms of a new world- Many unexpected obstacles will lie in your path- Large or small-you must never say "Fail," May true success be your reward. As the great sea of life you sail- Our highest hopes go with you. -LOIS STIWALD, '32 CAMP I think that I shall never know, A place where friendships firmer grow, A spot where solitude's more keen. A place where God's more really seen. My wits are dulled by streets' mad roar, A camp fire makes me love life more. 1 think that I shall Happy in a life that's free, And now that many friends must part, It brings to me an aching heart, Time may cleave my summer away, But memories are mine for aye. -MARGUERITE DELLEFIELD, '32 always 'be, Page Twenty-Three Girl Reserves FIRST ROVV-A. Becker, F. Tisdale, V. Wesbeeher, li. Strohineiei I xx M. Berger, M. Franklin. SECOND ROW-Mrs. Wesbeeher, Mrs. Hubbard. Miss Johnstone, Nliss Steelf Mrs. Powers, Mrs. Nord. The Advisory Board is composed of the following people: Mrs. J. A. Wesbecher Mrs. W. G. Nord Mrs. F'. I. Hubbard The Memlbers of the Cabinet are: Advisors ..,., Miss Marion Stee President ....,,.. ,.............,.. Vice President ,H Secretary .,... Treasurer ,,,.. Social Chairman -- Supper Chairman ..... ..- Song and Cheer Leader --- Page Twenty-Four Mrs. E. H. Mays Mrs. F. R. Powers Miss Marion Steele Miss Beatrice Johnstone ----,--- Thelma Mays -- Margrret Berger -W Myrtle Franklin - Franc-is Tisdale ----,-- Alice Becker ,. Virginia Wesbeeher - - Kathryn Strohmeier Record Staff GRAVE IIIIRRARID - Editor GEORGE INNES Assistant Editor .XIARIE WIIJIELNI Ilitorzlry Editor I'Al'Ii ISRAVN - Iiusiiiess Iwziiiztgvl' VAROIIYN SIIARI' - - - - Adve-rtising Milllilgiil' ALICE IIECKICR. ROY SCHAEFIUER - ' Assistants VALERIE EI'I'I.lCY - - - f'il'I'llllllIOII Mzilizlgel' .XIARY NURI5, RIIZIIARIJ IIAETZ ---- Assistants 1IEIiXI.IDINIC GIIILIN, ALGEGERT FRITZ Society Editors GENEXHX SIIINSKEY, PEARL MURRAY EXCIILIIIHQQ Editors .XIAIiIIARE'I' IIIGRGICR ----- Alumni Editor VIRGINIA WESIIECWIER, DONALD LUDWIG - Athletic Editors JAMES INNES, GEORGE COX - Joke Editors KATIIRYN STROIINIEIER - - Art Editor NIYRTIIE WILLIAMS, IJONALIJ LIIIJVVIII - - Proof Readers ROBERT FLECKNER. HENRY GERSTENBERGER - Typists Page Twenty-Five Student Council FIRST ROVV-W. Krolieki, M. Wilhelm, Nl. Berger, T. Mays, A. Fritz. E. Hoi' val. SECOND ROW-D. Guiselman, B. lllasters, G. Innes, W, Andrews, D, Ludwig. TOP ROW-A. Schrader, M. Reichert, The Senior nlembers of the 001111011 are: 'l'hf-lnlu Mays, Algegt-rt Fritz. Don- ald Ludwig, George 111119S1 J11Hi01'sZ Marie Wilhelm, Margaret Berger, Donald Guiselman, Battelle Masters, SODh0Il10l'9S1 Wanda Krolicki, Eileen Finnegan, NVil- liam Andrews, Melvin Reichertg Fl'9shI11e11: Elizzlbetli Horvat and Allan Schrader. The officers were: President, G. Innes, Vice President, D. Guiselmung Secre- tary, W. Kroliekig Advisor, Miss Steele: Honorary Members, Miss Rive, Miss Mur- ray, and Mr. Powers. The Council was uetive in sD0l1S01'in: the Athletic Banquet, High Svhool Dances. and letters for the Cheerleaders, during this year, Page Twenty-Six Dramatics "Mrs, Partridge Presents," a comedy in three acts, was presented by the Drama Class December 16, 1930. CHARACTERS ELLEN .... ....... --- PHILLIP PARTRIDGE DELIGHT PARTRIDGE STEPHEN APPLEGATE --- --- ZVIASIE PARTRIDGE ..... KATHERINE EVERENTT -- SYDNEY ARMSTRONG -- CHARLES LUDLOW --- ULEMENTINE .. ..,... - MISS HAMILTON --. PETE ................. .......... M A DAM E LA FLEUR ........ ........... PIlAi"E AUT I-Living room of Maisie Partridge's home. AUT II--The same, the following Kpril. AFT lll--The hat shop, a week later. Timo-V--'I'he present. Virginia Wesbecher ----- Laurie Miller ---., Valerie Eppley ------- Paul Braun Kathryn Strohmeier Geraldine Giblin --- Donald Ludwig --- George Innes ---- Pearl Murray Thelma Dybinski --- John Franklin -- Naoma Ruth DIRECTION llirector--Miss Rice. Business Manager-Gerald Gormley. Stage Manager-Richard Draves. Head Usher--Harold Mathes. Decorator-Grace Hubbard. Oratory and Readings The local oratorical and reading contest was held April 6, 1931. PROGRAM READINGS Ocean Wave" ...,. ..... ...... Will Have to Come Ont" , "Life on an "That Tooth "China Blue vs Eyes" ............... -- "Madame X .................. -- "The Stenographer Talks Back" .... -- "Nydia, the Blind Girl of Pompeii" ....... .. .-- Theresa Dybinskl ------- George Cox ---- Geraldine Giblin ----- Naoma Ruth ----- Mary Nord --- Grace Hubbard ORATIONS "Mahatma Ghandi, the Saviour of India" --- --- Virginia Wesbecher "The Strange Drama" ................. ,,,,,,, La ul-ie Nlillep "Al Capone, a Symbol" .................... , U, Donald Ludwig "Is America Going Forward or Back ward?" -- - --- Battelle Masters FiI'Sl 111809 ill readings Weill to Grave Hubbard, second place to Naoma Ruth. and third place I0 Mary Nord. In oratory first places was won by Donald Ludwig and second place by Virginia Wesbecher. Grave Hubbard. with her readi11g,"Nydia, the Blind Girl of Pompeii," won first honors for Amherst in the county Dfelifninary cgntest at South Amhe-rst, April 7, and also at the county finals at AmheI'St, ADl'il 10- Page Twenty-Seven ORCHESTRA T FRONT ROWfC, Zilch, G. l'00D81', M. Egivlzxlld, li, Svhulz. L. Rillll, K. Alvx- 111141912 MIDDLE RfjNNv'W.Kl'lJk,I'1.1VI9ilZk0. L. Mzwsllull, AI, Witte, J. Awheu- bavh, F. Ebbs, D. Aleitzke, R. Krause, H. Hzxrsar, R. Lange. BAUK ROW--W, Iiulwr. H. Van Kureu, W. Me-ngle, E. Sn-h1'rwdvl'. B. Q'0blll'll, li. l+'lvc'k11e1', li. Alzxstmw. STANDING-VN. Ruesler. Mr. Moore. GLEE CLUBS TOP HOVV--R. FleQ-k11e1', L. Cook, U. Ludwig, R. Havtz, M. Egwlzlllcl, W. Baker, E. Gilluxau, F. Jenne, N. Raesler, H. Mast ers. A. Sm-hofivlcl, li. l+Zdwax'cls. SECOND ROVV-M. Northeirn, R. Svhulz, H. Ehrm 311, M, Franklin, M. Wrugg, NI. Willizuus. C. Sharp, J. Holzhauer, M. L1ahitT, A, Rec km: 'li Mays, F. C. Alumwa Ii. lbmvw. BOTTOM ROWXH. .Nlathes C, Zilcll, M. LEIIISQP, U. Xlvitzlw, M, lSm'y,m', li, Misa-llkix, L. Stiwald, R. Laugw, A. Ziuk, H. HOI'lIlPI', N, limh, 1:4 uihlill, V, lflppley, Page Twenty-Eight Football Results A nihvrst A mherst Anihvrst Am livrst A in lie-mt, Am heirs! Amherst A in hvrst A nilwrst A mherst TO 'l' A L 1 ti J 98 lfllyrin Heavies Lorain Lights Illlyria Lights New London Bellevue Medina Wellinfzlon Wadsworlll Vermilion llidgevillv TOTAL ICS 78 0 U 7 11 15 19 0 6 0 ST Page Twenty-Nino I Football FIRST ROWW-J. Franklin. D. Ludwig, J. Liss, H, Mathefs, IG. GIIIHIIIII. P. Braun. G. Innes, W. Guild, F. Rockwood fCapt.I. S. Sf'I11'ood91'. U. Deiner. SFIIFONIJ ROW -Mr. Bulzberger, F. IFIIIIIEVYQHTI, NV. IVIonflvl, A. Thomas. L. Rahl. II. Krnrr-11, VV. Iiohley. G. Fox. H. Coburn, A. Schofield. A. Huber, R. Hohley, C. Lzlkofsky, Mr. Hearn. THIRD R.OW+A. Braun, J. Murray, R.. Reynolds. G. I3lzwkl'o1'd, M. If'1'ocl- erick. G. B1'1u'G-, D, Turner. H. Edwards. H. Haotz, M. Nabakowski, R, Sc-Iuwl'i'e'1', I". Lach, D. Guiselman. FOURTH ROXV-T. VV6I'lI91', A. Sabo, G. Joseph. 111 SDH6 Of numerous injuries, Amherst had a fair season in football. She won f0llI' games, lost five, and tied one. Page Thirty Basketball l"IllS'l' HOW Il. Lu SICVU ND HOW J, Liss. ll. Mullins. W. lluilil 1K'npI.J. lil. Nuh:ikowsl.i. 'I'Illlll A in lu-rs! lily rin A in h ursl, Ili-re-zu A inlu-rst Akron St. M. A lll h 1-rs! Now Lonrlon A inhorsl South Anil A m li 4-rst Avon A in h Ixl'Sl South Anxhorst A mln-rs! P4-nfic-ld A nilic-rs! llrooksirlu Anihorst 14-rs! f'll2lLCl'lll Falls Am hors! Pon field A in herst, Brush Amherst liuvlirl Cont ral .27 'FUTAIAS Amherst 711 Opponents 527 llwigr, ll, lddwzxrmls, lfl. llillinnu. A. 'l'hon Amherst Lorain Amherst Avon Luka- A lu hvrst Brookside 19 :nf 39 S i1:: 16 Amherst Oberlin Amherst So. Alllllt'l':4l, Amherst liiflgovillo A ni hors! Y. Prep A mhs-rst Wellington A f1ili'5iH Snnclusky St. A nihvra-at Vermilion A mlierst lfllyriu Amherst Wzulsworth A nihvrst llrownhl-lm Ainhvrst Medina ' HOW f-li. llzwtz, L. Funk. lX'l:ii1zn4v1'A li l,z1kol'sky. Cheer Leaders 20 Al ., -1 Z0 429 17 - ., Cl 0 153 Z!! 225 Zu M. 21 34 11 22 28 Eh "0 Ill 14 29 16 IJ5. Mary Belle Powers, W. Edwards, V. Eppley, G. lleicker, A. Becker. Page Thirty-One Baseball FRONT ROW theft to right?--G. Bruce, A. Young, E. Berger, C. Deiner, Mgr. SECOND ROW-E. Segert, R. Baetz, E. Gillman, D. Ludwig, H. Mathes, W. Guild, R. Reynolds, M. Reichert, F. Rockwood, R. Krutch. BACK ROW--'Coach N. S. Hearn, R. Teaman, A. Thomas, F. Jenne, W. Min- gle, S. Cook, R. Stark, T. Werner, Fi Wilhelm, A. Braun. Amherst 13, Elyria 3 Amherst 8 Wellington 0 Amherst 1, Medinaa 2 Amherst 10, Ridgeville 4 Amherst 5, Medina 3 Amherst 15, New London 4 Amherst 7, Wellington 2 Amherst 2 Lorain 10 Amherst 10 Ridgeville 1 Amherst 7 New London 4 Amherst 16, Clearview 3 Page Thirty-Two SA DSTO The merits of Sandstone produced by this Com- pany are evidenced by the fact that it was se- lected for such outstanding buildings as: NEW CITY HALL, ADMINISTRATION BLDG., Buffalo, N. Y., BOARD OF EDUCATION. 32 stories high. Cleveland, Ohio. GALLERY OF FINE ARTS, CUYAHOGA COUNTY JAIL Yale University. and COURTS BUILDING, New Haven, Conn. Cleveland' Qhio. AUDIT ORIUM' . . CITY COURTS BUILDING. Long Beach, California. COURT AND CUSTOM Bmalo' N' Y' HOUSE, Toledo, Ohio, ST- If-HMIES EESTORY- JOHN HAY HIGH SCHOOL, U 3 0' ' ' Cleveland' Qhio, RIVERSIDE HIGH SCHOOL. Pottsville. Pennsylvania. ST. JOHN the EVANGELIST HURON ROAD HOSPITAL, R' C- CHURCH- Cleveland, Ohio. Buffalo, N. Y. AND MANY OTHER PROMINENT STRUCTURES IN VARIOUS SECTIONS OF THE COUNTRY All of which were fabricated by The Ohio Cut Stone Company THE CLEVELAND QUARRIES CO. 1125 Builders Exchange Bldg. CHerry 8350 Cleveland, 0. Page Thirty-Three Our Patrons The students of A. H. S. wish to thank the following business men who, by co-operating with "The Record" Stafi' and acting as patrons, have made pos- sible the Annual. AMHERST LUMBER CO. Lumber, Millwork, Roofing, Paints Mi WERNER ZILCH Trucking, Moving and Road Building WM. WILKER Quality Meats W. J. BODMANN 8: CO. Dry Goods, Wall Paper, Chinaware DR. H. G. HOFFNER Dentist BAETZ DAIRY L ice Cream and Dairy Products J. S. CLIFFORD Clifford's Flowers r HUGO TRUSCELLO Shoe Repairing 1 . ,W J. B. AVERY Amherst Jeweler Ohio Hamilton, Elgin, lllinois Watches AMHERST PARK BANK Savings 3? . 5 A --ummm -1.-r................Inmnm..........---mu In1.-.n..m...m-mm.y ,. WM. A. MILLER K Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law BERK'S QUALITY STORE Fancy Meats and Groceries CONRAD ZILCH Licensed Embalmer and Funeral Director Page Thirty-F'our ' ' gg . Q -.rv-.........................-............................................. ...................55.h FRED HOLZHAUER The Home of Good Shoes ART LEUTZ Barber Shop K.an-mum-umuunnmmm1nuunu1uInuI-Immnmumnum If A. NABAKOWSKI Roofing and Sheet Metal Work EHRMAN BARBER SHOP James Reicz Wm. Ehrman DR. H. L. HALL Physician P' HENRY SHARP Shoe Repairing O. H. BAKER CO. Furniture and Undertaking PLATO COAL 8z SUPPLY CO. Coal and Builders' Supplies Compliments of 1-ixgp-ring THE KUSS DRUG STORE The Rexall Store The J. H. FREDERICK HDW. CO. A Reliable Hardware Store Roofing, Plumbing and Paint H. W. Gerstenberger WALTER MISCHKA Dry Cleaning DR. STEPHAN Physician i . DR. W. G. SCHAEFFER Dentist mem 1 1 Our Patrons The students of A. H. S. wish to thank the following business men who, by co-operating with "The Record" Stall' and acting as patrons, have made pos- sible the Annual. KELLER 8: BAUS Dry Goods and Gents' Furnishings mumnm C. J. EHRMAN Real Estate Broker, Gen. Insurance Res. Phone 5703 Office 5072 THE AMERICAN SPECIALTY COMPANY Power Plant Specialties !'I1iK-HI1B.'IIJ'l DR. A. F. McQUEEN Physician Compliments of THE AMHERST SAVINGS 8: BANKING CO. 1Eggq rmmmm 4 THE FARMERS' ELEVATOR Farmers' and Builders' Supplies SCHIBLEY MOTOR SALES Oakland - Pontiac AMHERST BAKERY L. Thomas, Prop. IlEllHT'ITm The AMHERST FURNITURE CO. E. L. lVloebius F. L. Moebius WALTER MCCAULLEY Watch and Clock Repairing Swiss Watches a Specialty All Work Guaranteed Tgfinnnnumnx Compliments of AMHERST HOTEL BEAUTY SHOP Mary Edwards, Operator J. J. SMYTHE Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law FRANK MISCHKA Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats Ksmmmm THE WESBECHER HARDWARE COMPANY Hardware and Seeds EmID111Il'll The AMHERST HARDWARE CO. General Hardware, Heating. Tinning, Plumbing RUDY MOC'S STUDIO Portrait Photography Commercial. DR. H. W. .POWERS Physician Ebbs Block p1Q CHARLES EBBS lVIen's and Boys' Clothiers CENTRAL BOOK STORE Greeting Cards and School Supplies Km AMHERST NEWS CO. Printers of "The Record" W WEBSTER PHARMACY Lloyd E. Webster, Ph.C. "The Drug Store Your Doctor Recommends" TOM GEORGE SWEET PARLOR Home Made Ice Cream and Candy Phone 5252 We Deliver .Anywhere mmm ALVIN BROWN Haberdashery and Dry Cleaning mEmW!'E For Your Convenience, Phone 5682 W-'ill-llf-' --f-Lbrii 1 wx ma on your-mm on u cat on or Oil Change and deliver it- at no extra. charge. AMHERST OIL CO. 251 Park Avo. H. G. Battenhouse, Prop. Page Thirty-Five Ll Page Thirty-Six Q.-., ' VER lwo 'lhousand Annuals an lhe pas! eleven years have selecied Canlon engravings coupled wllh 'lhe Canfon 5 ron .8 . . plan of building a clisrinclive Annual wilhin ifs budget Aslc any edilor or manager abou? fheir experience wi'rh Can ion Service. The Can'ron En Company, Canlon, Ohio graving and Elec1'ro'lype ,ff if' - 1-Q . qgjigzlg .afar-3 415s-f.,


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