Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 272


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 272 of the 1928 volume:

2 24 l li W AA 5 , U-I XI I :1gif,u,ff3f-' V - lziffff .m.,sf,- ,.,.a1-V. ., f Q if--:-'-5'-?:gifLf WA' , 4, - va V - 1-K ,4,.' M , J.: , V7 KW' 1 '- -A If - , ,wa Ui ' , MS' , ,f, .I ful . . my 'WEE ' UWWWWWQN 3 UQMZA WWA 31 UDWXYWBW mH3ETZlUMLil'?l.W MQFXMQLQAW MMQQQPHS W6 1928 WWME MDIIELMN WJDLIIISWIIFLIID' DY THE SENHUD GILASS GF EbWAl2D'DI2lMMOHD'LIbI5EY www sermon 'EI'CIPLii'.3CE EHICID L WOMHWIDMD llllwfnlmni Mm Why WNW Mmm KHDMQQUWQSS is Whale smmwnr Wmmmewm Mwlmy, Q wlHV,4HS Tlaislb mwasmn mmm Mm Milt GDT lmsogminmiqm G As we Mir Mlm Llhmmnmnng Smqws of Mlmmyhdgw. Q Rllawqlafkglgsf mummfavis SWQMMGBQL an ifmuami smlqpuraxemumne QDIUJIT WQHQMLWMC Dedication OCTOR Charles H. Williams, the it brother of our beloved principal, is a physician and connoisseur of art. He is a graduate of the Medical Depart- ment of the University of Michigan. Before beginning the study of medi- cine, he received the degree of Bachelor of Arts from Adrian College and the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist from the University of Michigan. While Dean Schlatterbeck was engaged in advanced study in Switzerland at the University of Berne, Dr.Williams assumed his duties at Michigan. While teaching there, he was successfully engaged in research work in Chemistry. His studies were widely published and many of them were translated into German and printed in the Berlin Rundschau. After leaving Ann Arbor, he studied in New York City and in Philadelphia. jefferson Medical College conferred upon him the honorary degree of Doctor of Medi- cine and awarded him two gold medals for excel- lence in special branches. Dr. Williams is a member of the national literary fraternity, Alpha Tau Omega, and of the national medical fraternity, Phi Rho Sigma. He is also a thirty-second degree Mason. Having finished his education, Doctor Williams established himself in New York and ably served humanity for a number of years. Finally he retired to travel and devoted his attention to his greatest interestyart. From boyhood, Dr. Williams has had an ever-growing interest in art. While in Europe, he procured many fine pictures, some of which have been presented to museums, and others kept for his private collection. Now he spends part of each year in Toledo, and part in New York, collecting aft treasures which he loves so well. To Libbey High School, Dr. Williams has been most generous. In the halls, office, model apart- ment, library, auditorium, and English class rooms, are hanging beautiful pictures, all of which he has selected for us, and many of which have been gifts from him. He has helped us to arrange these pic- tures, and given us inspiring talks to aid us in appreciating and interpreting them properly. But for much more than his generosity and appreciation of aft do we esteem Dr. Williams. He is our true friend, and because of his high ideals and noble living, we are proud -to dedicate this EDELIAN of 1928 to him. 1,1 F w 1 N 1 N T N 4 1 I - 4 QQWQMQ Mlm? HKS AWDWUNHSWWLMIVWQDN QDLASSIES CIDMSAWWMAWHQDHS MUIVKWWINIIIES LXKIYMKMUWSIQS WJIIJUWINIQ 1 1 1 1 1 Y , 1 1 1 1 1 Q 1 Y . 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 3 3 1 , W 1 Y . W I I , 1 Tzlotf Vast mysterious realms of Heaven So unknown-so filled with wonder- Ungroped spaces. Then a hum, A sudden cleft across the sky- A pilot veers his plane. He scans the greatness Of this huge expanse And learns its secrets, Which are great to him-but trifles In the sky's eternal knowledge. Stooping to the earth, he tells us What he has discovered and we gape In spellbound praise. Teachers are but pilots soaring Into that great sky of Knowledge, Grasping all its richest dreams. Stooping to the earth, they give us Fragments of their garnered riches, Building rainbow bridges from Our minds to those great fields Of all intelligence. So may we honor them. l15l SUPERINTENDENT CHARLES S. MEEK E163 QA Qjfleffnge IBBEY HIGH has been established and is ll supported in order that students may there prepare themselves to make a living and there procure equipment to make their lives worth living. To work effectively in the world and to get any joy out of life, a sound body is almost indispensable. Students should, therefore, take very seri- ously the physical education and the organized sports which Libbey provides. To be efficient producers, specific preparation for a vocation must begin early in life. The hope of those who provided the diversified curriculum for Libbey was that each student, by exercising his own choice of studies, might discover 'his own vocational aptitudes and pro- vide for his own vocational needs. lf students choose wisely and work earnestly, then every step in training at Libbey is an advance toward maturity and economic independence. A quickened and ever growing appreciation of the organized arts and sciences develops a background of culture and provides resources for getting out of living the very best which life has to offer. Therefore, the objective of Libbey's teachers is to stimulate in Libbey's students skills and tastes which shall prepare them to work effectively and to live abundantly. CHARLES S. MEEK, Superintendent of Scboolr. ll17ll Zfpu . ffgffiiffbffafw Ad E133 Jlflmfezf Tilof HREATENING skies, lowering clouds, dull gray pockets of mist and fog as dense as despair itself, and then the sunlight- always the sunlight. And the eyes must be steady and the nerves calm, the heart must beat with firm purpose and high re- solve, and there must be no faltering along the way, for the burden which is carried is a precious one, priceless, for it is a cargo of eager, blundering, stumbling, laughing, loving boys and girls. And who is he entrusted with this vast responsibility? What are the forces which give him strength to safely steer his craft through the dangers that life makes inevitable? Keenness of intellect, a rapier-like mind which solves problems quickly and surely, clearness of vision and judgement sound and true-these are of worth. Sym- pathy, kindliness, tolerance, and eagerness to comfort those in sorrow and rejoice with those who rejoice- worthy too are these. But the spirit, strong enough to take a firm stand in these days of shifting standards and tottering ideals and say, We must do this because it is right. Not because others wish it, not because it will bring us praise or fame, not for our own pleasure, but be- cause it is right. ' 'F-this spirit surely is of infinite worth. And this is the spirit that guides our good plane Libbey, which will never crash as long as Mr. Harold E. Williams, our Principal and Master Pilot, is at the controls. The priceless cargo is ever safe, even though it encounter threatening skies, lowering clouds, dull gray pockets of mist and fog as dense as despair itself. For there will always be the sunlight. i19l 20 To the Students of Libby High School OUR EDITOR has expressed the thought ll that you would be interested in knowing the plans of the Board of Education for the future of your School, that you might be wondering just what new things the years might bring to you. As to the future of the school, we also - are wondering just what it will be. Will the Edward D. Libbey High Schoool stand out as one of the preeminent schools of the City, the State, the Nation, or will it be just another High School? The answer lies with you. True it is that your Principal, your Teachers, and your Superintendent will to some extent determine the answer to this question, but in the end it will be your reactions to the rules and regulations laid down, the character expressed by the boys and girls who sit in your classrooms, throng your halls and rub shoulders on your athletic fields. Who of you will take up the chal- lenge your school life presents, to make your school among the leaders of the preparatory schools of the country? Who among you will not be satisfied to be just an average student, but will so work and live that during the present school generation, school history will be made, and traditions laid down that will inspire and guide countless Freshmen in the years to come? At your class day exercises you will plant ivy, that future stu- dents may look at the green clad walls and know that the class of 1928 thought endearingly of old Libbey High. Which of you as individuals will do some deed that will likewise live as a reminder that there were some who tried to make the old school as worth while as the man for whom it was named? lf the Battle of Waterloo was won on the playing fields of Eton, what will be won in the halls of Libbey High? W. E. WRIGHT. Illl MR. ROSWELL PUCKETT Supervifor of Toledo High Scboolr Although he has held the position of Toledo High School Supervis- or for just a few months, we have already learned to know Mr. Puckett as a sympathetic friend and anearnest, progressive thinker. rm MR. RUSSELL WENZLAU Director of Toledo Schools A friend of all the schools, Mr. Wenzlau is to be admired for his splendid Work as School Director, and especially for his kindly, understanding nature and pleasing personality. Y'l'f'l X ll!! ZW 'nw New-vf ENGLISH TDEPARTMENT Miss MARY HUTCHISON CDepm'tment Head University of Wisconsin M A University of City of Toledo B A Miss MAUDE BROWN University of City of Toledo B S M Miss THERESA COEHRS University of City of Toledo A B Miss GRACE DELISLE University of City of Toledo B S A Miss RUTH DUSHA Ohio State University. A B Miss FLORENCE GERDES University of Michigan A B MR. C. C. LARUE Ohio Northern University B S B et University of City of Toledo MISS ALMA LOK University of City of Toledo MISS VIRGINIA MAY College of New Rochelle A Miss THELMA PAQUETTE Ohio State University. MR. PAUL READING Ohio Wesleyan. B. A. Harvard Miss ZOE SCOTT Ohio Wesleyan. B. A. MRS GERTRUDE SPRAGUE Ypsilanti State Normal 1 1- Z' l25l I, 26 SCIENCE DEPARTMENT M1ss FLORENCE GATES CD6PlN f7l767lf Hmdj Purdue University. B. S., M. S. University of Toledo. M. A. MR. F. D. BOYLE Marietta College. A. B. MR. E. B. FEATHERSTONE University Of Michigan. B. S. Miss LYDIA FIEDLER Grinnell College. B. S. MR. H. A. HARDING Heidelburg University. B. S. MR. A. R. HOTCHKISS Denison University. B. S. MR. C. F. HOUSER Heiclelburg University. B. S. Miss MARY KELSO Wilmington College. A. B. Ohio State University. B. S. University of Cincinnati. R. N. Miss DOROTHY RIEBEL Wellesley College. B. A. MR. LOY RUSIE Wabash College. A. B. Miss OLIVE SHAFER Wittenberg. A. B. Cornell. M. S. MR. FREDERICK VOSSLER University of Rochester. B. S. MR. CHARLES WE1NsTOcK Marietta College. A. B. UY7l ds.- HISTORY DEPARTMENT MR. R. C. BAKER QDepm'tment Hendb Ohio Northern University. B. S. University of Wisconsin. M. A. MR. FOREST BLANCHARD Ohio State University. B. A., M. A University of Pittsburgh. B. S. Ohio Northern University. Grad. Eng MR. ROLAND CONY University of Maine. A. B. Miss AILEEN EBERTH Columbia University. B. S. ll ZS, Mlss ELLA FELLER University of Toledo. B. S., M. A. Miss GRACE HENDERSON Ohio State University. B. S. in Ed. Miss FLORENCE LUTTON University of Toledo. A. B., A. MRS. BERENICE RAIRDON Columbia University. M. A. Miss MARGARET WAITE University of Toledo. B. S., A. B. ll COMMERCIAL MR. CARL W. TOEPFER CDepartment Head? University of Chicago. A. B. University of Toledo Miss HAZEL JANE DARBY Ohio State University, A. B., M. A. B. S. MIss MARY MCGUIRE University of City of Toledo. A. B. MISS GERTRUDE PAYNE Toledo University. Toledo Normal School . f .Xia DEPARTMENT MRS HOPE SCHNEIDER Michigan State Normal School MR. W. SMITH University of Toledo. A. B. MIss ETHEL SNOW Ohio University. B. S. in Ed. Bowling Green Business Univ. B.B.S MISS DAISY VAN N OORDEN University of Toledo. M. A. MRS. FRANCIS VALENTINE University of Toledo. B. S. l29l it JVIATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT MR. RALPH SPRAGUE CDepm'tment HeadD Michigan State Normal. University of Toledo. M MR. E. R. HUNT Toledo University. A. B Miss MARIE KRUSE University of Toledo. B MR. GEO. N. LAWSON Michigan State Normal. MR. WALTER LYNN Heidelberg University. MR. L. L. VANDER University of Toledo. A Miss ELOISE VOORHEIS University of Toledo. A ll30l LANGUAGE fD1-EPARTMENT PAULINE EMERSON BURTON University of Michigan. A. B. University of Rome Columbia University University of Toledo MISS ZULEME HATFIELD Beloit College. A. B. Miss BERNICE KRUEGER University of Michigan. A. B. . MISS MARY RUSSELL Oberlin College. A. B. MR. GLENN R. WEBST'ER Miami University. B. S. in E. Ull INDUSTRIAL SZDEPARTMENT MR. M. STERLING CDepartment HeadD New York University University of Chicago MR. W. ALEXANDER Ohio State University MR. PAUL DIPMAN Ohio State University E323 MR MR . E. E. PACKER Denison College . R. H. PERSHING Ohio State University MR. JOHN H. PLOUGH MR. University of Michigan CARLOS M. RIECKER Ohio University. A. B. Toledo University. M. A H OME ECONOMICS Miss RUTH LLOYD Columbia University. B. A. Foods and Nutrition Miss ISLA OWEN Hillsdale College. B. A. Textiles and Clothing Miss HELEN WYLIE Ohio State University. B. S. Textiles and Clothing Il33ll MR. C. R. BALL--Glee Club. A. B., M. B., A, M., M. M. MR. G. V. SUTPHEN-Band. Miss Bassm WERUM-Orchestra. QMUSIC One of the most cultural and beautiful subjects in the world is music. Since civilization began it has been considered a highest aesthetic art. In the beginning, nature was modeled according to the principles of grace, rhythm and color, made comprehensible by tones and cadences. Birds were created to Whistle tunefully, their flight symbolic of the music they made. Man, in his development of the finer phases of civilization, has imitated nature, producing instruments with delicate qualities of sound, growing more elaborate and complex. To bring music into every home, mechanical devices have been in- vented-the ampico, the radio, the victrola, reproducing airs with near-perfection. No longer are solitary renditions common, but great symphonies play in wonder- ful harmony, and there exist countless orchestras about the country. A great ma- jority of American children are given the opportunity to study instruments at home, and the voice, perhaps the most charming and phenomenal music, is developed in nearly every one. With study and constant practice, some achieve a vocal skill Worthy of world attention. Onl recentl has music been entered in scholastic curriculum but with such Y 7 . . -. . success, that novv practically all schools develop the talent of their pupils and establish glee clubs, orchestras and bands. National contests are conducted to determine the best or anizations of the t e and raduall the educational s stems are advocatin 8 , , YP i I S Y, Y 8 extreme consideration of .the subjects. Libbey, as well as the other Toledo high schools, has accomplished organiza- tions' which include over half of the students in attendance. At various occasions musical programs. are given exciting true interest and appreciation. With its in- creasing progress, may music reap its benefits. 7 l34l FINE JRTS Miss HAZEL E. BARTLEY Columbia University. B. S. Harvard Toledo Normal School Miss CHARLOTTE PAGE N. Y. School of Fine and Applied Arts Columbia University Fine Arts 5 f X or f Z1 l35l GUARDIAN of UUR HEALTH Our health, which is more important than anything else in the world, is care- fully guarded in the Health Department under the guidance of Miss Kelso. The aim of the department is to teach the value of health. This is accomplished first in the classroom, Where the girls are taught Home Nursing which includes child care, the different diseases with symptoms, remedies and preventions, ad- vantages of nursing, care of the sick, and all things which pertain to the home. ln preparing girls for future work in the home this department is very valuable. During their study periods the girls from the Home Nursing classes take charge of the Health Department and care for the minor cases, such as cuts, bruises, weights, eye tests, and temperatures. They also keep a record of each pupil's health through his four years in high school. Some of these girls are preparing to be nurses and this work is especially valuable to them. One week in each year the Home Nursing classes are sent to Miss Lloyd, the Home Economics instructor, who teaches them to prepare an appetizing tray for the sick. At the same time the classes of Miss Lloyd receive instruction from Miss Kelso concerning the care of the sick. In this way the girls are doubly benefited. At the beginning of each year, a corps of nurses and doctors come to the school and examine all the freshmen and sophomores. The physical irregularities of the pupils are placed on cards and these cards are given to Miss Kelso. The pupils are then called to the Department and, if it is found that they are unable to pay for a physician, they are taken care of by a fund supplied for this purpose. The girls in this department are taught that the two essentials of health are posture and breakfast, posture, because it gives one grace and personality, and breakfast, because it increases early morning efficiency and decreases late afternoon fatigue. The value of this department is inestimable. THELMA WAGEMANN. l36l -Vi g.,, I 4 R- ,i , I f , 1 5 ., z I 2 . gf: X1, L'-I pig , R I , ,V ,, Sm. .1,,, Q ,, 3 i ff .mi-f F .. +- , 1 4 n 1' 1 I s x H J 1515 Q V 57 X y I 0 W H 3 3 . , , Q, I 9 gif wget K ggi., T LM- ,.umL.v,Q W,,, .,.1'sQ:hQ wwf 7JHYSICAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT MR. NORMAN POHLMAN MR. CHARLES MCCRACKEN Miss MARIAN THOMPSON Miss MADELYN MERY Miss CATHRYN HUEBNER 'Sh A I S R.Gers. 5371! Q Nl -v Miss DORCAS BEEBE-Librarian. University of Michigan. B. A., M. A. 51' HE TJALUE gf OUR SCHOOL LIBRARY Everyone calmly thinks the library is an essential room in any high school build- ing, but is he really aware of its value? Perhaps there are some students who have never had occasions to use the library to any great extent. This fact brings to our minds that there are some courses which require very little, if no, library reference work. Surely, mathematics, commercial or science students use this room very little except to spend an hour reading magazines or other entertaining material which the library so adequately supplies. In the English department the library has an intrinsic value in supplying material for book reports and supplementary reviews. The Literary Societies, as a branch of the English department find the library valuable to them in supplying material needed to carry out their programs. As an aid to the history pupils, the library is invaluable, if used rightly. It is true that there is only a limited supply of material relating to each subject, but if the pupils acquire the habit of getting the most out of the library in the time allotted, there may be no limit on the information that can be obtained here, especially in history and government. Much depends on knowing how to use a library. At the beginning of the school year the librarian explains to all the Freshmen just how to use the library, that is, how to find books. By this method the Freshmen really come to know and appre- ciate the value of any library. Students have no doubt found it difficult to do the full amount of work pro- scribed in a forty-five minute eriod, and for those whose programs are so arranged to afford them only one hour fiee for library work, it is doubly hard. The librarian extends to us the privilege of taking books out, which practice is of course valuable, but for the student who has a heavy rogram, would he not be benefited if the library could be opened to him before and afier school hours? Summarizing-is the library invaluable to you-could it be abandoned? We are agreed-it couldn't be! LRNORE SOUTH '28, llal OFFICE QADMINISTRATION MRS. DORIS SULLIVAN Miss LILLIAN VYE Miss DOROTHEA WRIGLEY ff Bob Gems H393 CAFETERIA The Europeans say that they live to eat, and that the Americans eat to live. However, we of Libbey know that this is a mistake. Our evidence is the long, impatient lines of hungry students and other patrons, including thefaculty, who throng our refectory at the noon hours. And these students are ready to testify that their appetites are tempted and satisfied by the excellent food that is prepared by Mrs. Hall and her competent staff of helpers and served by students. The atmosphere of our cool and stately refectory is quite restful in contrast with the hot and noisy halls, and it is a pleasure to eat a well-prepared meal there while one is entertained by pleasant conversations. We think that we are very fortunate in having Mrs. Hall in charge of the cafeteria, as she is well known for her culinary art as well as her pleasing personality. 9494 CUSTODIANS A good many students do not realize all the work that is done for them by the staff of men who work in the engineroom and around the building after school hours. Edgar Smith, the chief engineer, has held that position for some time and has an able staff of firemen and engineers under him. Mr. Hubbell 1S assisted in the care of the building by a corps of men and women, of whom the best known is Mike We should like all these people to know how much we appreciate our finely cared-for building and all the little acts of kindness that they are always so willing to perform for us. l40l W W W W ' W , , W W W W W , W W W W W , W W W W 1 WW ,,,, H 1 1? X MR. CHARLES C. LA RUE The kifzdliart pilot :md mentor of the Seizior Clam E421 f'w '4 if I ' ii ' Y 'Qi ' , K I I . I E-I iw I f - 1 Q 7 Q A . ,.., ..:, ' I 1 g .'.k I - I ff N r SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Prefident YY,,,,., , I , HENRY BLOWNEY Vice-Prefident .,,,, Y, A Y,,7 Lois ENTEMANN Secretmgf E7,,,EE, I, ,,E, ANNA WILD Treafurer, I ,IMELVIN JONES E433 Amer: Alanis For out ofthf' r1b1111dn11re nfllzr' lmm-t flaws thw vrmullz .wpfrrlx XIAHEL AL'1'1mn:s Thr xwpofmt yarlvmd in lhw ,111-fwfexl lnuiffmf. CLIFFORD ALDERHQN .IIcAN1':'r'r1-1 ALGYRE IEDWARU .Xr.Lw0Ic'ru .ily nu-n llzouyflzls mv' .ll11'I1'l31 fx II poor 1n11n's .l 1111111111 mul, and 111111.11 my l'fl1IlIJI1'l7'l'l77IS. frmflfh. N11 mmffr nf 11 rrrfnff 111111 I.,uvm:Nm: .-Xxnnlcsox YIOLA ANDERSON lflnxxcxs Asr:LTvx1': I 11l11'1'r1,11e111'!11'1'tlA room .1 yfnofl 11111119 is lzvlffr Ilmn IYIII ylafny In fly In ilu jhr 111-0171 jn-11, 1n'1'z'2'm1.v n1'11f111f'11!. yfrr-aim! lfwfnfzfs. CHARLES ASHTON JACK ATKINSON LEQNA BABCOCK Q V JUANITA BAKER I'ol1!Pn,Pss costs Iiftlp 111111 A111111-!1r1 61'07'l01?8d, and lnrvn' A nd knoirs the ZTLKIVIVTJI 0,7 S119 wins friends 1111411 Yl'lAPldS murlz. xml nl first sffyhi? IIUIVTIH good. hm' 1nf'rri1n,r711. H4411 Dmus lhxN1s'1'u1c ICDNYXRD B.XHSHlCI, I'1h'lHI1li l4Axlc'H-:Ls Ifluxvls B,xuT1,1-1 s' If Nfl' Irrznqllfl p01'srm rrlm .l1l's frrll IMI! Slmlinlm uf .Uy lmmv' 1? 11rmm1:lfslnx murlf. wnrls zzwll, nm. fffrm. I5EA'l'IiI1'l'1 1i.Xli'l'ULE'l I' NI,xDl-Lnlcixli I5.xH'1'1cL'1' I,0Ii0'I'H Y Hu' Gl4:xl:V11-Lvl: lilaxlcw Tu obey is Iwllar Hum SIUCZITUIIS, gmflfz win- C'1m1nf-.wx und ul1sw1f'e-oflfrrslw Su'cvIr1e'xx-ftlw 'rmblr-xl to NlLCI'llfiC6'. so-mv, jhfr. 1'm11'cu!v jim' qzmlztzrs. nf llzmyn. ,Q ,4 ,f ' lir'1'H Iimnxxu l LomgNr'r: Bmxxlcfw' f7.ucL lirmucsummun Hl'1NR!' linowmcx' Energy and perszxtulfre' Grzizfty ix the suulk They hear his voicw .llzmys 'fntu lhe nurfs! rmzqurfr all thmgx. hmllh, in Pvery friml. 0fu,f1H'rS. 545i LLOYD Bomuru l,EANE Bouxusu I'Inw1x Bourr HEIINIIWJ Boo'rH A heart to rnsulrc, a head in Gmflmzvssl more powerful lla was rzluvays hunum Srrcrl girl !ITfld'llFlfI' rontrive, and fl lmnfl lo lhG1lH07'Cllll'.i. 'll'llL'71 he frlllfvll. u'1'th curly hair. f'.rr'C'llIw. GEOHGL: Boumzm' .Iu,xNnT'rr: BOWEN EIm,1cN Bon-:Ia Sums BIIADEN Reserve is the truesl Sha is as fresh as ilu' One can lore anyom I'll1cIl you 1L'haLIlike the bex! ICJTIPTQSSIIOH of rcsyuwf. month of gllnff. who is generous. Lilcf In jus! gel ou! and wwf. IiA'rHmu1NE BHANNON EIJNICE BRA Y JOSEPH BREWER EDWIN BROWN A rare thing- Kindness is rirfuz For knowledge, tau, ix .I cheerful look makes u u plmsing persmzrrl-1731. itxrlf. flselfn Tmzvvr. dish n feasl. E463 ,LM03 Nl LEXA BHUNQ Omvu Bvmpus To the young hmrl I u-ark first 1'1'0ryH11'ny is fun. und ilren, rvsl. JOHN BURGIN Hix Izfz' is yrfnllfz I.tic'xLLl-1 :BURTON .XLBEIKT BUSH Happy am I,' from 1-rml I'm, Jlr. Reading ways Illbrrt frra' Why nrmfi Hwy ull has rm b7'7:lI'IlLII,ffllIll7'4', cfmlenl Iikr nuz' llurmy! FR1am:n1cK BUT'I'ERXYORTli .l youd person has no oflwr mwrit than to be n good person. ICLMER BURG Y I Nxinlc: therzfforf, I am. ICm:AR BYRON Ilr has a hidden Soul of lfarvnfmy. ' YELQIA 4C.xD1s ELGIL2 Cnuxs .XDELAIDE C.iIiROI.l, IIBXRY C.AlltlNEli l ru'nrlshzp gs fha' wfnf' .1 very obliginy The worth, uvhilf' Enjoy lhe 7111-will nf Ivfr. 110111117 rlfrrp. rmnn1'r1,v. riny. 5471- NIAxl'HIf'l: f'.xuT1111: l'iLIZAIiF1TIl Cxslcx' COLL!-1 I-:X ffxsslnx lima ur ffl-IA Nllll-Ilib I lfrlw won my brllflrff .llnrlwly is tlw mlm' .l fury pur.v:11'r ufllfr ,I flfmhv r lx fr lfflrf rvmllrlrflfffi my z'mu'sr'. uf1'1'rh1r'. xnrirll lrurlll, prrxrm. lduoxslc Lili.-XNIJLI-ZH :xL1l'l'I CI,lI I1'i1IiIJ H xuunu fiO1H'lR CjL.kL'Dl'I CKUNKIAIN Luryr zrus hwr bmw!!! mul Guorl lzzlmflr is gomllnwv lla' llrfrm' myx zz Su firm zu vrrry loaf: hm' mul sizmefrrf. rmd wixrlum combmwl. fuulzlslz Ihimf. mul lzmb. limvrx' Coovun Rowlcxix CIOICISETI' Rom:lc'1'.x Coma.:-3 Muuox CRAMI-:R Thqufyht vs Lnfw is If is good lo lmzw ller air, her 7VLll1l7lE7'S, xzlence, yrmrl! friendx. All who sau: admzfred, E453 fffijy' fltfl ' RALPH Cnocman VELMA CROWLEY HELEN CURTIS MARY DEAN In her Bud planted all his Laughter is a most Earnestness is enthusiasm Her care was never to ofend, hopes-his Ford. healthful exertion. tempered by reason. And every creature was her friend. GERALDINE DEHART MINNA DETI-ILEFSEN RICHARD DICKERSON IRIS DICKEY Truth is mighty and it Let justice be done tho There is nothing like having Had I but plenty ofrnoney- will prevail. the heavens fall.. a lot of fun, is there, Dick? money enough and to spare. fvy vff- 1. Y NINA DIEFENTHALER JUANITA DONOUGH JEANETTE DROUARD LAURA DUFFY My mind is a Dark eyes, full of To be liked is to be Softness of smile indicates questioning one. life and laughter. happy. sweetness of character. 14911 -1. SPENCER DUNN FRANCES Banu HVOXVARD Emrsy Rrn-1 Exsrzxuorn Gife him tl neat molto, Bly hear! c07zmz'ns of good, A child no morefa The ripesl fruit is lzighfr L'Sz1y it 'Ll'1'l1I feet. wise, Justglhe perfect shape. young man now. on thc tree. ' it Lf ,041 ' -w,frT Do vp: FIXDSLE Y Lois I2V'.I'IM,XNN GWr:x1u0LvN Evmm KATH1-mrxrl: E1'Kv:R The brzszs nfyuurl mrzmzers We zrfxlz Ifzz-re were rlnzcfzs She is gland who docs She wears the rose nf zx self-rdzzuzcc. more fuel like her! good to olhers. youth upon her. FRANCES ERRINGTON VVILLARD EVANS STANLEY EWELL CARL EALKENBERG V It was roses, roses Alirth, admit me to His blond curly head A worker zs wqrlhy of hw all the way. thy crew. towers above all. reward-0. lrtlle fun. H503 EDSA FELHAEER ELIZABETH FELT BIAXENE FELTER CARLTON FINK Her rnerrimenl was A lovely girl is ahora Smiles are the lllllgltllflt' He is broad and honest, contagious. all rank. of love. Breathing an easy gladnexs. w'YALTER FISHACK GEOICGE FORSTER VERA FISNAUGHT EDYVARD FRAZIER No! much talk-11, great, W'hatever is worth doing at Virtue is In the day's feats, he prov'd sweet silence. all is worth doing well. noble. best man in the firld. Lois FREEMAN WILLIAM GANSS G. W. GANUN DONALD GARNER Common sense is not zz The more sparingly we make Ifthe end be well, There is no greater delight common thing. use of nonsense, the better. all will be well. than to be conscious of sin- cerity on self-examination. 1151 l A 67l'pzLL47L145L5L49 . t BIARCENA GARWOOD ROBERT Gms WALTER GIBSON ALBERTA Grrrxowsm Gentle in manner His deeds agree For what I will, Some folks mistake me but resolute in deeds. with his words. I will! for my sister. PEARL GITTKOWSKI FLORENCE GLASS RIERLE GLASS OLIVER GOC'KERMAN Courteous she is, They always think A man polished ' I am part of all that and willing to be who seldom talk. to the nail. I hare met. of service. ORVAL GOCKERMAN VIOLET GOEDER ETHEL GOODMAN JEROME GOODMAN In spite of all the learned Zealous yet Know thyself. Speech is great: but silence have said, modest. is greater. I still my old opinion keep. H525 NORMAN GRAY LUTHER GREEN REGENDA GREENWAY IEAEEL GREUNKE Content thyself to be Life is bat She has never thought With happy youth and work obseurely good. thought. of herself. content. , f ff ff ' ' ' ESTHER GROTY KATHERINE GEOWDEN MARGARET GUYER LESTER HAHN Never ready, always late, Believe that you have it, True modesty is zz And.her Yes, once said to you, But she smiles- and you have it. discerning grace. Shall be Yes for evermore. And so we wait. JOHN HAINES DUDLEY HAM RACHEL HARMAN PIERMAN HAAS He has a capacity On their own merits, It is manners that Did things in particular, for every joy. modest men are wise. constitute a And did them very well. real lady. l53l GERALD H.kRRIS LEONARD H.ARTER GENEvmvE IIANYKINS CONRAD HECKMAN Forward and frolic, glee was They ,flash upon that inward A face 'where honor shines, Nothing endures but there, eye Where sense and suwelness personal qualities. The will lo do, the soul to flare. Which is Zhe bliss of solilude. move. WvILBERT HENNING Graceful and useful- I have always said and fel! I A selfmade man? Y All Nature wears one uni- all she does. that true enjoyment is the -Yes. versal grin, essenlial of life. Whenever Bill comes fumbling 'I'll. ARDITH HENRICKS ORVILLE HENRION ESTHER HETRICK BESSIE HINDBI.-KX A friendly heart has Bly mind to me Labor itself is I would help others, out of a plenly offriends. an empire is. pleasure. fellow feeling. l54Il ROSEMARY HITCHINS ALETA HOCH DORIS HOFFMAN NVATHALIA HOLLIGIER I am sincere An ever-changing Her hair was not more sunny The goodness of the heart is in my wnrln. variety. than her heart. shaun in deeds of kindness. NIUREL Hof RUTH HUEFNER ROY HUMMEL BERNICE HUSTED A lad with an eye She who is good- I'll find a A stepping-stone to success for business. is happy. way. is study. PAW. IPSEN NIILDRED JAKE GERTRUDE JARCHOW LEONARD JAVER One thing is forever good: Your spirits shine I am stabbed with Silence is more eloquent That one thing is success. through you. laughter. than words. H5511 FRED J EFFERY AGATHA JENDRIS CLIFFORD JENSEN ROBERT JENSSEN A merrier man, Softly speak and We admire his pluck and He is a well-made man who We never spent an hour's gently smile. his honesty. has a good determination. time withal. DONALD JOHNSON NIELVIN JONES HAROLD KAEEL FLORIEN KABZYNSKI A little nonsense now and then, We do not accept as genuine His words are trusty heralds For what I will, I will, Is relished by the u-isest men. the person not characterized of his mind, and there's an end. by blushing bashfulness, GERALD KELLER WALTER KELLER RUTH KEMP FRED KILIAN Ornament of ajneelc and Great thoughts proceed Libbey has not anything By his life alone, gracious and quiet spirit. from the heart. to show more fair. thoughtful, the better way was shown. l56l FORREST KIMMI-:LL LUELLA KTNG ALBERTA KIRTZ WXLBUR KLATT Even in a hero's heart To live in gentle peace serene A good fcwe is the best letter Be swiftto hear, slow to speak Discretion is the better part. A quiet fixture in the scene. of recommendation. slow to wrath. ELEANOB KLINGBEIL ERNEST KNAUF JAMES Kmmmzu GRACE KNQRR She hath no scorn of A spirit superior to Two gentlemen rolled A lovely maiden common things. every weapon. into one. fair to view. DORIS KOELLA MAX KRAUSE VERA KRENERICK LIARY KREPLEEVER A sound mind in a Nothing worthwhile was ever And she herself is sweeter than I f you want learning sound body. achieved without enthusiasm. The sweetest thing we know. you must work for it. l57l HARRIET Km-:ss EDVVARD KREUTZFELD ISABEL KRUSE ARTHUR KUNTZ She has hands His wants but few, IVe'll miss your well lmmrn To know how to hide une's that give. their wishes all confirfd, face so fair. ability is great skill. FLORENCE Kvrz ELMER LACY M YRA LACY I BURTON LANQ ' .-1 maiden hath no tonguei Jlorlesty becomes a The reward of one duty ts the For he was of that quret ktnd but thoughts. yozmg man. pnuw-r to fuljil another. whose nature never varres, V 1 ARNOLD LAPP CAROLINE Llmss LUCILLE LANE Tx-IELMA LARSON They are able because they ln thy face I see the map of Her eyes have a Self-reverence,self-knowledge, think they are able. honor, truth, and loyalty. language. self-control. l58l CLYDE LAVVSON HELEN LE1-:CH FREDERICK LEFEBUORE ROBERT LEE Young fellows will be With affection beaming in one I let fall the windows Love all, trust a fezr, young fellows. eye and calculation shining of mine eyes. Do 11-rung to none. out of the other. V EI1'1'0N LENZ I RAYMOND LIEBKE GER.XLD1NE LIGHTFOOT JOSEPH L1MOGEs Kindness in women, not thezr Youth holds no society .-1 face with glodness over- Honestly and truth make him beauteous looks, with grief. spread. a worthwhile friend. Shall win my love, RUSSELL L1N'rNEu EDWIN LISIAKONVSKI FAY Lovxc GOLDIE MCCLURE Then on! then on! where duty I am not of that feather .-is though I lived to write It is good to jest, bitt not to leads, to shake of. and wrote to live. make a trade of jest-ing. My course be onward still. l59l Ronmvr MCINTIRE MARVIN MAUKEY CARL MANTHEY HERMAN MASTERS To others lenient, to himself A fig for a care, and a jig for Man's man: gentle or Kindness-the poetry sincere. a woe! simple, he's much of a of the heart. mwchness. IREM: Mxrmms ORVAL MEAC1-I GEORGE Mamas LLOYD IVIERCEREAU In maiden meditation, Your word is as good Speed is only one Readytoborrougready to lend- fancy free. as the bank, Sir. of my assets. Has no sorrows, instead many friends. 1 --f-'Y---,r-V V WILMA MERCEREAU DONALD Mlrrz IQENNETH Mmymzgourz EUNICE Mmfmns Laugh thy pirlish He does not do what Silence is the mother A lady makes laughter. is already dune. of Truth. no noise! ll60l RALPH ZVIEYERS WYVILLE lh1ILLAR LYMAN MILLER ELWOOD MIzE In his tongue is the law My purpose An mmce of mirth is worth I keep my own counsel, of congeniality. is always serious. a pound of joy. and my promises. Q .,4Mf Lv'sff 'J f' W7 LAWRENCE MONTZ ALVINA MURBAUI-1 ELEANOR MURBACH lx1ARY LOUISE MYERS If you are content, you have The mildest manners and Simplicity is a jewel We love a girl for her very enough to live comfortably. the Uentlcst heart. rarely found. different qualities. ROEER1' QIYERS ISABELLA NAIRN BEATRICE NEEB ALMA NEUBER Obedience is the key That we may brag we haealztss, Fewhave borne, unconsciously, She who respects others is to every door. There's nane again sae bonie. the spell of loveliness. respected by them. I161l ROBERT NEUMAN ALTON NEWBERRY, JAM!-:s NICHOLSON XVALTER N01-'Tz Fm riyolly fellow, Thy modestgfs a candle It is bzflter to wear out, .VotIiz'm11i.v more useful whistling all the day. to thy merit, than to rust out, than ll little quietness. RUTH NOTZKA A nd her time unix zrorlhirlzile spent. 4 if , X7- GRACE OATES When the heart ofa maiden is stolen, she will steal after it soon. IRENE OYBRIEN ESTELLE OECHSLER Joy in onffs work is the True widsom is the price consmnnmte tool. of happiness. WSW V W' 'l RYeE OLIVER Rom-:RT OLIVER IMOGENE OYNEIL ALM!-:DA ORVVIG Every day is her There is a lot of credit A maiden She that is loved lucky day. in being jolly, never bald. is safe. H6211 IDANIEL OuzEf'1-mwsxx CASI'Eli Onzxccnowx sm .l.mEs Ilwr: ELMER PAsf'H The world delights l prcfer silcnl 1Jl'IllIE'7ll'l' Whzn duly ul11'sfr1rs lou-, Jly fzzzwmrvd iernplf' ix rm U11 sunny people. fo loq1u1ci11usfnlly. Thou rrzustf' humblr' hmrt. Thx! yonlh rcplics, I crm.' LOUISE PERLICK Il0YVAKD POHLMAN DORA POLK HELEN Pm-:Is As merry as ihc day .-lnrl mm' my taxk iw smoullzly Jiffy hwr fulurz' lifrf bc as Buriwi in lhowyhl is lorry. duml, sl11'n'1'1111 rnzrl bright aw hwr sho sccmcd. I mn fly, or I can run. f'ry.slr1l life. GALE RAcE RLEANOR RALRDON IQNE RAMBEAU EARL RAPP I could be content to enlerlrzin The crimson glow of modesly To be loved, A-l 'very gentle man and of nz my life with quiet hours. o'ersprer1,d her cheelc, and gave be lovable. good conscience. new luslre to her charms. ll 6311 FERN REICI-xl-:RT BURDETTE REID RQBEH1' IiIECK xvELMA ROBINSON Quality-not quantity- The deepest part of the pool A niche in the temple Nothing is impossible to a is my measure. is the most quiet. of Athletics. willing heart. Such joy ambition My wards are few and In athletics Purityinpersonandinmorals finds. far between. she did excel. is true godliness. LEONARD RUCK LLOYD RUNYAN LUELLA RYAN EVELYN SAGER Ain honest heart possesses A good mind is a good sailor, Silence often ofpure innocence She was always a kingdom. as a good heart is. Persuades, when speaking quietly arrayed. fails. l64l CHARLES ST. AUBIN PIELENE SAMSON Gumorm SANFORD ROBERT SAVAGE Qflrn one finds wr'll-meaning 'Tis said she had a Eaxy to look To varnish nonsense 'with the mm must mischiffvous. tunrful tonyzux upon! charms of sound, H1-:NRY SAWNICKI ALICE SCHAFI-:R DICK SCHAEFER DIARY ANN SCHLECT Jug un, jog on, the foot-path It is never irise to slip the Things well begun Full of joy and full of pep, 'll'Gflj, bonds of discipline. Grow stronger every day. She'll rise in this lmrld A merry heart goes all the day, With a jump, not a step. NEv5,'ScHL1aY DpRo'rHEA SCHMIDLIN HENRIETTA SCHMIDT AIARGARET SCHMUHL Gu! Al? in thy fray H e'll take the good-will All hearts bless hvr Repose and cheerfulness are with gazety. for the deed, as ,she passes by. the badge of a lady, H6511 h 4- .1 5 4, 1, ., U nf' 14114 ' ' Louis SCHNEIDER DORTHEA SCHNITKER Quiet, thoughtful, sincere, An exceptional person and an he doeth most things. exceptional pianist. LAVERA SCHROEDI-:R IXIARIE Sci-IROEDER And most divinely The heaven such grace did fair. lend her That she might admired be. J DONALD SCHROEDER Contenterl wi' little and cantie wi' mair. CLARENCE SCHULTZ Let them crlll it mischief: When it is past and prospered 'twill be virtue. HELEN SCHROEDER There is a majesty in simplicity. DOROTHY SCHULTZ A regular girl and the best of pals. IQARL SCHULTZ h1ILDRED Scumfrz BERT SCHULZ HILDA SCI-IWARTZ Give everybody thine ear, What sweet delight a Why do you talk, and talk, For she who is honest is noble but few people thy tongue. quiet life afords. and talk? Whatever herfortunes or birth H6611 DOROTHY SCOTT SARAH SCOTT ROBERT SEGAN VIRGIL SHEPLER Good words and good thought For they conquer who He goes, like Alexander, A person never boldiof spirit make a good soul. believe they can. To spread his conquests so still and quiet. farther. HENRY SCHUFELDT BIARVIN SIELKEN JOHN SLOSSER BURGE SMITI-I A man among the strong vnd To hear always, to learn All seemly ways of living, ln native worth and brave, fronting duty without always, His loyal heart possesses. honour clad. fear. It is thus that I live truly. RUTH SMITH RAYMOND SMITH FRANKLIN SNYDER RUTH SOMERVILLE A modest little The greater man, He attains whatever She kept her genial mood, maid. The greater courtesy. he attempts. And simple faith in maiden- hood. il67ll VERA SOULE LENORE SOUTH IQUSSELL SPENCER BILLY SPRUNK Iler hair was thick with many Good taste is a species Slumber is sweeter I hare made a home-ran a carl, of good morals. than toil. 011 my coarse of studzes. Thatclasterzfd 'round her head. , -W -www -1- -- - VIRGINIA STARRIT FRANKMN STEINMUELLER Im-:NE STERN DOLORES STINEHART Adrnirably schooled Even the Stars shall look I love one,and Beholding the bright counte- in every grace. up to mc, trust one. nance of truth in delightful studies. FRANK STOLL BIARY STOWE WALTER STRACKE THEODORE STRAIJSS None but himself can be Ori many I smiled and Leave study and books for the How we longed to exchange his parallel. they were blest. upland and dell. places with Ted. NSI! FRED STRONG-pl ELLSNYORTH STHUCK STANLEY SUNDLING LACRETA SWINEHAHT A full rzch 1l.IlfIlf'1? Good things cmm: in So sweet the blush af Tlmre is a bit of eaivtfmtzlffss frw to trust. .mmll przckrzgm. llfLSl1flllI'l6'NS. in all she myx and flaps. f' V A ,lo X ' Mun' TALLMAN COURTI4.iND TARASCHKE BIARIE T:XX'LOR ELSIE TIQIM Iffmlc impoxws Of quiet and reZ'i7'i11,y1 Sweet riimlets of laugjhtfry I lla well rind right ami nbliyfatinn. nmozl. Arp rippling in hpr throat Ir! thf' uvn-111 xiu. MCKENZIE THOMAS ARTHUR THRASHER GLENN THURSTON EDITH TUSSING True as the needle to the pale, Studies do not 'worry Naughl so worth the gaining She is made to be the admir- Or as the dial ta the Slt1L. him at all. as an rapt stltrlenl, ation of many, nut a few. l69l CATHRYN VALENTINE LEWIS VAN KOUGHNET EARL VOGELPOHL . THELMA WAGEMANN The society of women is the Much mirth and no madnessg A solemn youth of sober fiz Variety's the very spice oflife foundation of good manners. All good and no badness. Who ,eats his grub and minds That gives as all our flavor. is biz. MYRTLE WAGNER THELMA WALTERS RAY WALTON ROY WALTON It's wiser being meek A face where the joy of All I ask is tu be His heart and hand, than fierce. youth shines. alone. both open and both free. -WYL 7 Y G ORGE WANDTKE ESTELLE WASSMUND EDNA WATSON CHARLOTTE WEBB A full rich nature lllerrily, merrily, shall I live Why aren't they all Her very frowns arefairer far free to trust. now. contented like me? Than smiles of other maidens are. H7011 SAM WEAVER VIRGINIA WEITZEL LUELLA WEssENDoRF GERTRUDE WETZEL A youth to whom was given Friendship requires Truth is within Eloquence is sometimes dis- S0 much of earth, so much of deeds. herself. covered when it least is ea:- heauen. pected . BIARION WHITE LORETTA WIENK ANNA WILD PAUL WILLARD The shortest answer As we sow, so shrill She took the road less traveled To friends a is doing. u-e reap. by, and met success! friend. D0n0'I'HY WILLIS CALVIN WILSON lN1ILTON WILSON ELIZABETH WINBRENNER True enjoyment- is the Doing good is my Milfs personality is The fiower of loveliness essential of life. trade. magnetic. on a stem of graze. H713 LEONA WOLFROM FREDERICK YOUNG WILLIAM ZBINDIQN CARL ZIMMERMAN While we live, Lots of cleverness, quality not Nothing common can seem Fond of fun, and fond of let us live. quantity, plenty of sense- ivurlhy of Bill! dress, and change and praise. thfzt's Freddie! HARRY KOMISAREK RONALD SMALE L1-:SLII1 SMITH FRANCIS WILLIAMS Talk to him ofJaAob's ladder, His best companions, lllirth and merriment har fl I am not a politician, and my and he would ask the number sincerity and health, thousand harms and length- other habits are good. of the steps. ens life. LUCY COLLINS DONALI? PETERS By diligence, she 'wins To 1hinlc is a her way. good policy. U23 SENIOR INDEX ADAMS, ALICE-Peri 1, 2, 3, 45 Friendship 4. ALDERSON, CLIFFORD-GOlf 3, 4. ALLWORTH, EDWARD-Alchemist 35 Vice-Pres. 4. AIJGYRE,JEANETTE'FI'lCl'1dSl'llP 2, 45 Utumara 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2. ALTIIAUS, MAEELfFriendship 45 Athletic Assoc. 2. ANDERSON, LARENCE-Commercial Club 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3. ANDERSON, VIoLA-Friendship1,2,3,45 GleeClub1. ASELTYNE, FRANcIs-Track 3, 4. Q ASHTON, CI-IARLES-Q. D. 35 Vice-Pres. 45 Engineers 2, President 3, 45 Senior Ring Committee. ATKINSON,JACKhQl1lll and Dagger 3, 4. BAncocIc, LEoNA-Friendship 45 Commercial Club 4. BAKER, JUANITA-Athletic Assoc. 2, 45 Home Economics 2, 3, 4. BANNISTER, DoRIs-Home Economics 1. BARSHEL, EDWARD1OfChCSffZ 1, 2, 3. BARTELS, ESTHER-Commercial Club 2, 3, 45 Friendship 4. BARTELT, MADELEINE-Friendship 2, 45 Home Economics 1. BARTLEY, FRANCIS'- BARTOLETT, BEATRIcE-Alchemists 45 Home Eco- nomics 1, 2. BAY, DoRoTI-IY-Friendship 4. BEARSS, GENEVIEVE-Phil 1, 2, 3, 4. BEHNKE, RUTI-I-Girl Scouts 2, 3, Pres. 45 Phil 2, 3, 45 Student Council 4. BELL, Rovf BENNETT, FLORENCE-Peri 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 45 Friendship 1, 2, 3, 45 French Club 45 Utumara - 1, Sergt.-at-arms 4. BIEBESHEXMER, CARL- BLOWNEY, HANK-Football, Fresh. 1, Mgr. 2, Varsity 3, 45 Quill and Dagger 1, 2, 3, Pres. 45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Class President5 Soph. Representativegj-Hop Com.5 Edelian Cir. Mgr. 3, Bus. Mgr. 45 Track 4. BEOHM, LLOYD-Q. D. 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 French Club 3, 45 Chairman J-Hop Committee5 Chairman Senior Prom Committee5 Edelian Adv. Mgr. 2, 3, Ass't Editor 3. BORGELT, GEORGE-Hi-Y 2. BOIIRER, DEANE-Hi-Y 3, 45 Alchemist 3, Pres. 4. BOLDT, EDWIN- Boom, BERNIcE-Home Economics 4. R 3 l73l BOWEN, JEANETTE-Friendship 45 Zet 3, Treas. 45 Alchemist 3, 45 Athletic Assoc. 4. BUYER, HELEN-Peri 1, 2, 3, 45 Alchemist 3, 45 Friendship 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 2. BRADEN, SIMMS BRANNAN, KATIIERINE4Crystal Humor 3, Alumni 45 Friendship 25 Orchestra 1, 2. BRAY, EuNrcE-Home Economics 2, 45 Friendship 2, 3, 45 Athletic Assoc. 4. BREWER, JOSEPH BROWN, EDWIN-Forum 2, 3, 4. BRUNO, LENA-Athletic Assoc. 4. BURGIN, JOHN-Football 4. BURGY, ELMER Buwrpus, OLIVEDHOIHC Economics 4. BURTON, LUCILLE BUSH, ALBERT BUTTERWORTH, FREDERICK-Engineer 3, 45 Hi-Y 4. BYRON, EDGAR-Engineers 1, 2, 35 French Club 1, 2, 35 Band 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4. CADE, VELMA CAIRNS, ELGIE CARROLL, ADELAIDEfPhil 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 35 Athletic Assoc. 45 Friendship 4. CARsNER, HENRYTQ. D. 2, 3, 4. CARTER, MAURICE CASEY, ELIZABETH-French Club 2, 3, 45 Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4. CASSIDY, COLLEEN-Phil 1, 2, 3, 45 Utumara 1, 25 French Club 4. CHAMBERS, EDGAR-Commercial Club 45 Football 3. CHANDLER, ELOISE CLIFFORD, ALICE-Peri 2, 3, 45 Home Economics 2, 3, 45 Athletic Assoc. 2, 35 Senior Class Play. COGER, HAROLD-Hi-Y 3, 45 Orchestra 3 , 4. COLLINS, LucY CONKLIN, CLAUDE-Alchemist 45 Engineers 2, 3, 4. COOVER, BETTY-Peri 1, 2, 3, 45 French Club 4. CORBETT, RowENA-Home Economics 1, 2. CORKLE, ROBERTA CRAMER, MARION-Peri 3, 45 Home Economics 1, Assoc. 1, 2, 35 Utumara 3, 45 2, 45 Athletic J-Hop Com.5 Senior Banquet Committee. CROWLEY, VELMA-Alchemists 45 Home Econom- ics 45 Friendship 4. CROCKER, RALPH SENIOR INDEX-Continued CURTIS, HELEN-Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, 'X FORSTER, GEORGE-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4, Forum 1, Ff1CIldSh1p 3, 4- 2, 3, 4, Crystal Adv. staff 3, Humor ed. 4. DEAN, MARY-Zet 1, 2, 3, 4, Utumara 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Girl Scouts 3, Edelian Art Ed. 2, 3, 4, Crystal 2, Art Ed. 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 4, Latin Honor Soc. 2, J-Hop Com., Senior Prom. Com. DEHART, GERALDINE'-Phil 2, 3, 4, Latin Honor Soc. 2. DETHLBFSEN, MINNA Dlcr-LEY, Ims-Phil 1, 2, 3, 4, Alchemist 3, 4, French Club 3, 4. DIcKERsoN, RICHARD-Glee Club 1, 2, Engineer 4, Forum 4. DROUARD,JEANETTE'FI'1Cl'ldShlP 1, 2, 3, 4 DUFFY, LAURA DUNN, SPENCER-Senior Entertain Com. EGER, FRANCIS'ZCf 1, 2, 3, 4. EIEEN, HOWARD EISENHOUR, RUTH-Phil 1, 2, Cor. Sec. 3, 4, Scouts 2, 3, 4. ELWING , CARLTON ENDSLEY, DOYLE-Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Quill and Dagger 3, 4. ENTEMANN, Lois-Vice-Pres. Junior and Senior Class, Zet 1, 2, sergt.-at-arms 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Friendship 1, 2, 3, sergt.-at-arms 4, Student Council 2, 4, French Club 4, Edelian cir. clerk 3, Crysal snap-shot ed. 4, Senior Prom Com. EPKER, GWENDOLYN-Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 4. EPKER, KATHERTNE-Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3. ERRxNGToN, FRANCES-ZCE 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship ass't Treas. 4, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4. EVANS, WILLARD EWELL, STANLEY FALKENBERG, CARL-Commercial Club 4. FELHAEER, EDNA-Friendship 2, 3, 4. FELT, ELIZABETH-Zet 1, 2, Chaplain 3, Pres. 4, Edelian 3, Athletic Assoc. 3, 4, Student Council 4,J-Hop 8: Carnival Com. ,Announcement Com. FELTER, MAXENE-Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 4, Friendship 3, 4, Home Economics 4. FINK, CARLTON-Hi-Y 2, 3, Commercial 1, 2, 3, 45 Senior Ring Com. FISHACK, WALTER 3. l74l FosNAUGi-IT, VERDA-Alchemist 3, 4. FRAZIER, EDWARD-Football 2, 3. 4, Track 2, 3, Hi-Y 4. FREEMAN, Lo1sfFriendship Club 4, Commercial Club 4. GANss, WILLIAM-Alchemist 3, 4. GANUN, G. W.-Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Ass't stage mgr. 3, mgr. 4, Track 3. GARNER, DQNALD-Hi-Y 2, 3, Orchestra 2. GARWOOD, MARCENA-Crystal Lit. 3, Exchange 4, French Club 4. GEIS, ROEER-r-Senior Announcement Com., Band 1, Utumara 1, Edelian 4, Cheerleader 3, 4, Crystal Staff 4, Hi-Y 4, Forum 4, French Club 4. GIBSON, WALTER-Hi-Y 3, 4, Ass't mgr. Football 3, 4. GITTKOWSKI, ALBERTA-Friendship 4, Athletic Assoc. 4. GITTKOWSKI, PEARL-Athletic Assoc. 4, Friend- ship 4. GLAss, FLoRENcE-Home Economics 4. GLASS, MERLE-Commercial Club 3. GOCKERMAN, OLIVER GOCKERMAN, ORVAL'FOfUm, 2, 3, 4. GOEDER, V1oLET-Commercial Club 4, Friendship Club 4. I GOODMAN, ETHEL GOODMAN, JEROME-Band 1, 2, 3, Business Mgr. 3, Glee Club 2, Engineers 2, 3. GRAY, NORMAN-Engineer 2, 3, 4. GREEN, LUTHER GREENWAY, REGENDA'GlCC Club 1. GRUENKE, ISABEL-Peri 3, 4, French Club 4, Friendship 4, Senior Announcement Com. GROTY, ESTHER-Zet 2, 3, 4,J-Hop Com., Edelian Cal. Editor 4. GROWDEN, KATHERINE-Commercial 1, 3, 4. GUYER, MARGARET1ZCC 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 4. HAAS, HERlv4ANLChf. Entertainment Com., Track 1, 2, 3, Captain 4, Glee Club 2, 3, President 4, Forum 2, 3, 4. HAHN, LESTER - Football, Baseball, Basketball, Band. HA1NEs, JOHN-Glee Club 3. HAM, DUDLEY SENIOR INDEX-Continued HARMAN, RAcHEL-Friendship 4, Commercial Club 1,1 HARRIS, GERALD'OfChCSffH 2, Edelian 4. HARTER, LEONARD HAWKINS, GENEVIEVE-Peri 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 3, Sec. 4, French Club 3, 4, Utumara 1. HECKMAN, CONRAD HIELNER, NELL1EAPhil 2, 3, 4, Friendship, Latin Honor Soc. 3, 4. HELLER, BERN1cEMAlchemist 3, 4, Latin Honor Soc. 2, 3. HELWIG, JOHN-Alchemist 3, 4, Engineers 3, 4. HENNING, WlLBERT'EHglHCCfS 3, Vice-Pres. 4, J-Hop Com., Senior Entertainment Com., Forum 4. HENRION, ORVILLE-Senior Prom Com., Hi-Y 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, D. 3, 4., Asst. Football Mgr. 2, 3, 4, Asst. Basketball Mgr. Z, Mgr. 3, 4, Baseball Mgr. 2, Stationers Desk 2, 3, 4, Tumbling Team 1. HENR1c1cs, ARDxTn-Alchemist Sec. 3, Zet 3, 4. HETRICK, ESTHER HOHlC Economics 1, 2, 3, 4, Alchemists 1, 2, Treas. 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. HINDMAN, BEss1E-Commercial 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2. HITCHINS, RosEMARY-Commercial 3, 4, Crystal 4. HOCH, ALETA HOFFMAN, DoR1s-Phil 1, 2, Chap. 3, Rec. Sec. 4, French Club 2, 3, 4. HoLL1GER, NATHALIA-Friendship 2, 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 4. HoY, MUREL-Commercial 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4. HUEFNER, RUTH-Commercial 1, 3, 4. HUMMEL, ROY HUSTED, BERN1cE-Alchemist 3, 4, Friendship 2, 4, Scouts 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4. IPSEN, PAvL4Chr, Announcement Com., Junior Class Pres., D. 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, Service Com. 3, 4, Engineers 2, Sergt.-at-arms 3, Utumara 3, Edelian 2, 3, Cir. Mgr. 4, Glee Club 2, 3, Treas. 4. JAKE, MrLDREDAFriendship Club 4. JARcHow, GERTRUDE-Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economics Club 1, 3, 4. JAVER, LEONARD JEFFERY, FRED - D. 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3. JENDRIS, AGATHA-Athletic Assoc. 1, 2. JENSEN, CL1rEoRD-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Forum 1, 2, 3, President 4, Football 3, 4, Student Council 1. :X 3 l75l JENSSEN, ROEERT-Engineers 2, 3, 4, French Club 4. JOHNSON, DON JONES, MELVIN-Q. D. 3, Treas. 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Jr. Class Serg.-at-arms, Senior Class Treas., Football Res. 2, Varsity 3, Capt. 4, Basketball Reserve 2, 3. KABEL, HAROLD-Forum 3, Serg.-at-arms. 4, Alchemist 3, 4-Hi-Y 4. KA1-rN, VENE-Home Economics 2, 3, 4. KASZYNSKI, FLoR1EN-Tumbling Team 1, 2. KELLER, GERALD KELLER, WALTER-OfChCSff1 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1,2. KEMP, RUTH-Phil 2, 3, 4, Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 2, Sec. 3, Censor 4. KILIAN, FRED KIMMELL, FORREST-Chr. Senior Ring Com., D. 2, Treas. 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Crystal Staff2, 3. KING, LUELLA KIRTZ, ALBERTA KLATT, WILBUR KLINGBEIL, ELEANOR KNAUF, ERNEST-Commercial 4. KNORR, GRACE-Commercial 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, Crystal 4. KOELLA, DoR1s-Peri 1, 2, 3, 4, Utumara 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Economic 3, 4, Friendship 1, 2, 4,J-Hop Com., Glee Club 4, Baccalaureate Com. KOMISAREK, HARRY KNIERIM,.JAMES 'COH1IHCfCi3l 1, 2, 3, 4. KRENERICK, VERA KRAUSE, MAx-Alchemist 3, Sergt.-at-arms 4, Baseball 2, 4. KREPLEEVER, MARY'FfCHCh Club 3, Sec. 4, Ath- letic Assoc. 2, 3, 4, Latin Honor Soc. 1, 2, 3, 4. KREss, HARRIE1'-Phil 2, 3, 4, Utumara 2, 3, 4. KREUTZFELD, EDWARD KRUSE, IsA1aEL-Phil 2, 3, 4, Home Economics 1, 2, 3. KUN'rz, ARTHUR!-Hi-Y 3, 4, Alchemist 3, 4, Latin Honor Soc. 2. Ku-rz, FLoRENcE-Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 4. LAcY, ELMER LACY, MYRAfFriendship 3, 4, Home Economics 2, 3, 4, Alchemist 4. LANE, LUCILLE-Alchemist 3, 4, Commercial 2, 4, Edelian 3, Adv. 4. LANG, BURTON-Hi-Y 4, Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. SENIOR INDEX-Continued LAPP, ARNOLD-Alchemist 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4. LARSON, TI-iELMAfFriendship 3, 4, Home Eco- nomics 1, 4, Alchemists 3, 4. LAss, CAROLINE-Home Economics 1, 2, 4. LAWSON, CLYDE-Band 1, 3, 4. LEE, ROEERT-Hi-Y 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Basket- ball Reserves 2, Glee Club 4, Edelian 4. LEECI-I, HELEN-Athletic Assoc. 3, 4. LEFEBURE, FREDERICK LENz, ELTON LIEBKE, RAYMOND LIGHTFOOT, GERALDINE1HOHlC Economics Sec. 3, 4. LIMOGES, JosEPH-Football 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4, D. 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Edelian 3, Adv. Mgr. 4,J-Hop 3, Senior Banquet Com. Chr. LINTNER, RUSSELL-Track 1, 2, Football 3, 4. LISIAKOWSKI, EDWIN Love, FAY-Home Economics 3. MACKEY, MARVIN MANTHBY, CARL MASTERS, HERMAN-Basketball Reserves 1. MATI-IIEs, IRENE-Commercial Club 3, Friendship Club 1. MEACI-I, ORVAL MEEKS, GEORGE-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4. MERCE, EMMA-Athletic Assoc. 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Commercial 4, Friendship 4. MERCEREAU, LLOYD'GlCC Club 1, 2, 3, 4, D. 4. MERCEREAU, WILMA-Friendship 4, Athletic Assoc. 1, Glee Club 1, 2, Commercial 4. METz, DoN--Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Engineers 2, 3, 4, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Glee Club 3,1-Hop Forum 1, Com., Stationers Desk 3, 4. MEYERHOLTZ, KENNETI-I MEYERs, EuNicE-Home Economics 3, 4, Com- mercial 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4. MEYERS, RALPH-Alchemist 3, 4, D. 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4. MILLAR, WYVILLE MILLER, LYMAN MIzE, ELwoon MoNTz, LAWRENCE MUREACIHI, ALVINA MCCLURE, GOLDIE-Glee Club 1, 2. MCINTIRE, ROBERT-Q. D. 3, Sergt.-at-arms 4, Football, 3, 4, Senior Prom Committee. , 1 'X .X 761 NAIRN, ISAEELLA-Home Economics 4, Friendship Club 4. NEEB, BEATRICE-French Club 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4. NEUBER, ALMA-Alchemists 4, Friendship 3, 4. NEUMANN, ROEERT-Band 3, 4. NEWBURY, ALTON-French Club 3, Vice-Pres. 4. NXCHOISON, JAMESYQ. D. 2, 3, 4, Engineers 2, 3, 4. Norrz, WALTER-Alchemist 3, 4. NoTzKA, RUTH OATES, GRACE-Commercial Club 4, Friendship 3, 4, Edelian 4. O'BRIEN, IRENE-Friendship 4, Athletic Assoc. 2. OECHSLER, ESTELLE'ZCfS 2, 3, Chaplain 4, Al- chemists, Reporter. OLIVER, DORYCE'SCHiOf Banquet Committee, Phil 1, 2, Sergt.-at-arms 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Friendship 3, Chairman Social Committee 4,Ath1etic Assoc- Vice-Pres. 3, 4, Edelian ass't Sr. ed. 3, Senior Editor 4. OLIVER, RoEER'riEngineers 3, Band 1, 2, 3, Football 4, Snapshot Editor Edelian 4. ODNEIL, IMOGENE ORWIG, ALMBDA ORZECHOWSKI, CASPER ORzEcI-Iowsicl, DANIEL-Q. D. 4, Football 2, 3, French Club 4. PAGE, JAMEsfEngineer 3, 4, Alchemist 3, 4. PAscI-I, ELMER PERLICK, LOUISE'HOmC Economics 1, Commercial 3, Friendship 4. PETERs, DONALD-Latin Honor Soc. 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4. POHLMAN, HowARD-Commercial 1, 2, 3, 4. PoLIc, DoRA-Phil 1, 2, Sec. 3, Reporter 4, Crystal Editor 4, Edelian ass't Adv. Mgr. 3, Latin Honor 1, 2. PRE1s, HELEN-Friendship Club 4, Alchemist 3, 4. RACE, GALE RAIRDON, ELEANOR-Peri 1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Orchestra 3. RAITZ, ALBERT RAMBBAU, IoNE-Glee Club 2, 3, Sec. 4-Phil 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 4. RAPP, EARL REICHART, FERN-Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4. SENIOR IN DEX-Continued REID, BURDETTE RIECK, ROEERT-Hi-Y 3, 45 Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBINSON, VELMA-Girl Scouts 25 Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. ROGGE, KENNETHfHi-Y 1, 25 Football Manager 1, 25 Track Manager 1, 25 Tumbling Team 1, 2, 3, Captain 4. Row, LEwIs ROLOFF, BERNETTA-Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 45 Friendship 1. RONEELDT, RUTH-Zet 3, 45 Friendship 2, 3, 45 Home Economics 3, 45 Glee Club 4. Rucic, LEONARD-Golf 3, 4. RUNYAN, LLOYD-Hi-Y 3, 45 Forum 4. RYAN, LOUELLA-Home Economics 15 Athletic Assoc. 15 French Club 3, 45 Biology Club 4. SACKETT, MARJORIE GlCC Club 2, 3, 4. SAGER, EvELYN4Alchemist 3, 45 Friendship 45 Home Economics 2, 3, 4. SAMsoN, HELENE-Friendship45 Home Economics 4. SANFORD, GILBERT-Track 25 Engineers 3. SAVAGE, ROEERT SAWICKI, HENRY-Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, Sergt.- at-arms 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Golf 3, 45 Senior Banquet Committee 45 Baseball 2. SCHAEER, ALICE-Friendship 2. SCHAFER, DICKQQ. D. 45 Glee Club 45 Biology Club 4. SCHLECT, MARY ANN-Phil 1, 2, 3, 45 Crystal 45 Athletic Assoc. 1. SCHLEY, NEVA SCHMIDLIN, DoRoTHEA SCI-IMIDT, HENRIE'r'rAvFriendship 45 Commercial Club 4. SCHMUHL, MARGARETYZCC 4. SCHNEIDER, Louis SCHNITKER, DORTHEAYZCI 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 45 Friendship 1, 45 Home Economics 15 Senior Ring Committee. SCHROEDER, DONALD-Reserve Basketball 25 Base- ball 45 Hi-Y 4. SCHROEDER, HELEN-Friendship 45 Commercial 3, 45 Home Economics 1. SCHROEDER, LAVERA'ZCI 1, 2, 3, 45 Friendship Club 4. SCHROEDER, MARIE'-AIhlCfiC Assoc. 2, 35 Glee Club 1. SCHULTZ, CLARENCE 'X X. l77l SCHULTZ, DOROTHYWZCC 2, Sec. 3, Sec. 45 Home Economics 1, 25 French Club 3, 4. SCHULTZ, KARL SCHULTZ, MILDRED-Friendship 4. SCHULZ, BERT SCHWARTZ, Hilda-Friendship Club 3, 45 Com- mercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Sco'r'r, DOROTHY-GlCC Club 1, 2, 3, Phil 1, 2, 3, Commercial 25 Girl Scout 25 Athletic Assoc. 1, 2. ScoTT, SARAI-IeFriendship 4. SCOUTEN, ROBERT SEGAN, ROBERT'-CfySI3l 3, D. 3, Sec. 45 Engineers 3, 4. SI-IEPLER, VIRGIL S1-IUFELDT, HENRY7Hi-Y 2, 3, Pres. 45 D. 1, 2, 3, 45 Edelian 35 Basketball 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4 Capt., Football 1, Varsity 2, 3, 45 Chairman Senior Baccalaureate Com. SIELKEN, MARVIN-'OfChCSEf3 1, 2, Librarian 3, Bus, Mgr. 45 Hi-Y 45 Senior Playg Edelian Organizations 4. SKIEF, WALTER SLossER, JOHN SMALE, RQNALD--Football Reserves. SMITH, BURGE SMITH, LEsI.IE-Crystal 4, Utamara 2, 3. SMITH, RAYMOND-Alchemist 3, 45 Latin Honor Society 2. SMITH, RUTH SNYDER, FRANKLIN-'Hi-Y 3, 4, Latin Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Engineers 3, 4. SOMERVILLE, RUTH-Friendship 2, 3, 45 Peri 3, 4, Home Economics 1, 2. SouLE, VERA-Friendship 2, 3, 4. SouTH, LENoREfLatin Honor 2, 3, 45 Phil 3, 45 Edelian 45 Friendship 35 Glee Club 4. SPENCER, RussELI.-Track 1, 2, 3, Commercial Club 3. SPRUNK, BILLY-Baseball 1, 2, 4. STARRITT, VIRGINIA-Phil 1, 2, Censor 3, President 45 Utamara 35 Crystal 35 Edelian Humor Editor 45 Senior Class Play 4. ST. AUEIN, CHARLES-Football 3, 4, D. 4. STEINMIJELLER, FRANKLIN-Hi-Y 4, Orchestra 1, 2, Librarian 3, Sec. 45 Engineers 35 Alchemist 3, 4. STERN, IRENE-Senior Play5 Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 15 Friendship 1. SENIOR IN DE X-Continued STINEI-IART, DOLORES-French Club 3, 4, Latin ' Honor Society 3, 4, Girl Scouts 1. STOLL, FRANK STOWE, MARY-Friendship 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Com- mercial 3, 4. STRACKE, WALTER STRAUSS, THEODORE-Q. D. 4, Senior Play, Orches- tra 4. STRONG, FRED STRUCK, ELLSWORTII-Engineers 2, 3, 4, Edelian 4. SULLIVAN, MELVIN1EDgiHCCfS 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4. SUNDLING, STANLEY SWINEIIART, LACRETA-Friendship 1, Commercial Club 4. TALLMAN, MARY-Friendship Club 2, Pub. Ch. 4, Peri 1, 2, Chap. 3, Pres. 4, La Cercle Francais 3, Crystal 2, aSs't Editor 3, Edelian Editor 4, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, Senior Ring Committee. TARAScI-IKE, COURTLAND TAYLOR, MAR1E1PCfi 3, 4, French Club 3, 4,J-Hop Committee, Athletic Assoc. 2, Senior Class Play. THOMAS, McKENzIE-Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4. Track 1, 2. TI-IRASI-IER, ARTHUR TI-IURSTON, GLENN-Track 1, 2, 3, 4. TIMM, ELSIE-Friendship Club. TUSSING, EDITI-I-Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Ath- letic Assoc. 1, 2. VALENTINE, CATI-IRYN-Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 4. VAN KOUGI-INET, LEWIS VOGELPOHL, EARL XVAGEMANN, THELMA+GlCC Club 2, Friendship 3, French Club 4. WVAGNER, MYRTLE-Commercial Club 3, Friend- ship 4. WALTERS, TIIELMA-Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, Tres. 4, Athletic Assoc. 1. 'X .X 1751 WALTON, RAY-Band 1, 2. WALTON, ROY WANDTKE, GEORGE WASSMUND, EsTELLEwCOmmercial 3, 4, Glee Club 1. WATSON, EDNA-Athletic Assoc. 1, French Club 4, Biology Club 4. WEAVER, SAM-Q. D. 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4. WEBB, CI-IARLOTTE'Pl1ll2, 3, 4, Latin Honor Soc. 2. WEITZEL, VIRGINIA-Zet 2, 3, Cor. Sec. 4, Friend- ship Club 1, 2, 3, Chaplain 4. WESSENDORIP, LUELLA-Friendship Club 4, Com- mercial Club 4. WETZEL, GERTRUDE WHITE, MARION WIENK, LORETTA1 Peri 2, 3, 4, Friendship 3. WILD, ANNA+Peri 2, 3, Sec. 4, Home Economics 2, 3, 4,SecretaryJr. 8cSr. Class, Student Council 3, 4, Latin Honor Soc. 2, 3, 4. WILLARD, PAUL-Engineers 3. WILLIAMS, FRANCIS WILLIS, DOROTHY-Zet 3, Censor 4, Girl Scouts l, 2 Sec., 3, Vice-Pres. 4, French Club 3, 4, Latin Honor 3, 4, Athletic Association 4. WILSON, CALVIN WII.SON, MARY LOUISE WILSON, MlLTON'Q. D. 4, Glee Club 1, Band 1, Commercial Club 4, Senior Class Picnic Corn. WINEBRENNER,ELIZABETHTZCI 1, 2, 3, 4, Al- chemist Club 3, 4. WOLFROM, LEONA-Phil 2, 3, Censor 4, Alchemist Club 3, 4, Crystal Staff 4. YOUNG, FREDERICK'Q. D, 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2. ZBINDEN, WILLIAM-Senior Banquet Committee.. Hi-y 2, 3, 4, Engineers 2, Vice-Pres. 3. ZECK, HAROLD-Q. D. 3, 4, Football 3, Captain 4. ZIMMERMAN, CARL1Q. D. 2, 3, 4, Ass't Track Manager 2, 3, Freshman Football 1. 672207 Qflcfivifief SENIOR MAGAZINE CAMPAIGN Another successful job tackled by the Seniors! The Magazine Campaign was carried on with a hot contest between three teams, Red Dragon, Chop Suey, Blue Dragon, Fooyung, Green Dragon, Sub-Gum. . Wonder how many mothers received the Home Companion for Christmas this year! The honored hard-working guests of the dinner given by Mr. Williams were, Floyd Boehm, Marie Taylor, Elizabeth Felt, Lois Entemann, Mary Stowe, Walter Stracke, Florence Bennett, Henry Swiche and Henry Blowney. The members of the committee were: HENRY BLOWNEY RUTH KEMP Lois ENTEMANN FRANCIS ERRINGTON JOE LIMOGES SENIOR RING PARTY Brr! Brr-r-rr! Oh, what's that noise? Why it sounds just like an aeroplane! Look! It's coming towards Libbey. We then watched the plane land on the new stadium field and good, old Santa approaching. He left a big Christmas tree and a ring for each Senior. What a thrill and pride we experienced when presented with our Senior rings! The program consisted of talks by Mr. LaRue and Mr. Reading, a play given by Mr. Webster, and dances by Ruth Swartz and Ruth Blodgett. Music for dancing was furnished by Fred Wood's Mid- way Five. The Committee who planned and arranged the party included: CHARLES ASHTON FOREST KIMMELL CARLTON FINK MARY TALLMAN DOROTHEA SCHNITKER SENIOR PROM At the Woman's Building on the evening of April twenty-first, the Seniors reveled in the Music of jules Klein's Sea Hawks,' imported from Steel Pier, Atlantic City, to play at the most im- portant function of the school year, the Senior Prom. I79l y With such an orchestra we felt sure that thc evening would be an unusual one, but when we saw the favors, we decided that they were the finishing note. Black and gold programs were attached to gunmetal compacts on which were painted in blue and gold, Libbey Prom. '28. The girls spent the evening trying to decide whether to use them or keep them. They will probably do both. Our guests for the evening included the Superintendent and Mrs. Charles S. Meek, Principal Harold E. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Roswell Puckett, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. LaRue, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Blowney, Mr. and Mrs. T. R. McIntyre, Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Law- son, Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Coney, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Paine, Miss Gertrude Payne, Miss Dorcas Beebe, Miss Ruth Dusha, Miss Hazel Bartley, Miss Mary Hutchison, Miss Florende Gerdes, Miss Grace DeLisle, Miss Maude Brown, Miss Zulemes Hatfield, Mr. Paul Reading, Mr. Glenn Webster, and Mr. Herman Harding. That our Prom was such a brilliant success was due to Lloyd Boehm, and his committee, consisting of Lois Entemann, Mary Dean, Robert Mclntire and Orville Henrion. SENIOR BANQUET Last but not least, that great Senior Banquet! The last time that all the Seniors could gather together was at the Richardson Build- ing on the twenty-third of May. Now who wouldn't want to keep such favors among the sou- venirs of his treasure chest? Following the delicious dinner, the Class Poem, Prophecy, and History were delivered. The most im- portant part was the presentation of our EDELIANS. We see no reason now why we shouldn't keep the cup. After dashing about trying to get autograiphs, we danced to the harmony of Fred Wood's Orchestra and one o the greatest events of our high school days was ended. The Committee on arrangements consisted of: JOE LIMOGES, Chairman Doius OLIVER MARION CRAMER WILLIAM ZBINDEN HENRY SOWICKI SENIOR PICN IC Mary Stowe, Henry Carsner, Milton Wilson and Harriett Kress planned our Senior Picnic. Fot this event just a mere mention will suffice. We all had a wonderful time, but were never so tired in all our lives. A long, pleasant ride on the Greyhound and a view of Belle Isle completed the joys of our High School Days. ll80l 077Z77Z67ZC677Z672f 1f'0g7f'd77Z., Selection ..,A, .. ,,,,,, .. . . . ,A,, LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA MISS BESSIE WERUM, Director Invocation . ,,.. REVEREND E. HALDEMIAN Nlemorial U. B. Church Address- Victoriae Nosttaen .. . ,,,,, LENORE SOUTH Piano Solo YY,,,,,. .. . . .. . . . .DOROTHEA SCHNITKER Address- Architects of Fate ,,,, .. . ,,,, . . .. .JOE LIMOGES Vocal Duet .. ..,Y,,,, ,.,, . .. .. LIINORE SOUTH AND IONE RAMBEIAU Commencement Address . ,,Y,,,, .. .. DR. CHARLES MCKENNY Proficient, Micbirgarz State Normal College Piano Solo ........... ..,.. . . ......... . .. DOROTHEA SCHNITKER Presentation of Senior Gavel .. . .... .. .. .. .. .HENRY BLOWNEY Preriderzt, Senior Claw Acceptance of Senior Gavel ..,. .. . . . .... ..CHARLRs ROBINSON Proficient, junior Clan Presentation of Senior Class . ...PRINCIPAL H. E. WILLIAMS Presentation of Diplomas .. ...,.. .. .. .MR. ROBERT C. DUNN Board of Education Announcement of Honors ..... . LPRINCIPAL H. E. WILLIANiS Benediction . . .. WREVEREND E. HALDEMAN CLASS OFFICERS HENRY BLOWNEY. . Prefident LOIS ENTEMANN.. Vice-Prefidont ANNA WILD .... Secretary MELVIN JONES. .Trmmrer CHAS. C. LARUE.. . Clam Adzfim' lS1l Salumtofgf 1 EAR LIBBEY, where we have gained so many friends, attained so gf, much knowledge and experience and spent so many happy moments, is it possible to go on without paying our respects to you? During these last four years you have been more than just a beautiful building, standing like a castle on a hill. We have been safe and sound under your portals with few responsibilities, and we feel that our life here with you will greatly influence us when we fight our own battles, which are bound to come. The friendship which we have made as we have grown side by side during these years can never be forgotten. But now, as we go out into the world, our interests, feelings and thoughts will differ widely. Nevertheless, we will always remember each other as we were in dear old Libbey no matter how our life work may change our views. We must not forget, however, that you have meant more to us through the efforts of our Principal, Mr. Williams, and of our faculty who have had so much to do with our lives here at Libbey, social, as well as scholastic. These last few years we have been cultivated by the faculty with the same watchful care with which a gardener nurtures his seeds. We have been building up our stock of knowledge gradually, with perhaps no immediate use for it, but in time we shall blossom out with this knowledge, just as the seed does into a flower. The teachers have given us all equal opportunities and have tried always to discover our potential abilities, but we have come to the time now when we can no longer have this kind of aid. We must find a place for our achievements through our own initiative. We must also think of what our parents have done for us in making possible our associations with you, and we express our deepest appreciation to them also. As the other classes take our place, we hope that you, dear Libbey, will mean as much to them as you have to us. And we will always remember that we are products of Libbey, and that we should strive for the honor of the school, of the community, and of the man for whom Libbey was named. We promise you that you will always have a secure place in our hearts. Dear Libbey, as a class we look upon you with the sincerest esteeem, and as a class and as individuals we salute our school! ANNA WILD. lS2l M MRENKREUUD A uvmmecm mDIlI c5S1lilRI'! EHIMDQDWGE a karen Enema, Fbflfloimmeg mwM3mes,1L13msaeg-Qvwmw A manmqmmm Wargames, XMBEQMQBQW Jwm my mimaemanmiezes ang Jaafari-Liam My sunauacaxess mm smrurqqmmimcm wzazmmwlricm Wmmmm Hmmm mms qiwcm mmm Wins mr my was QQLWH mwismwwmmcwc Nrmm Hivm Howam, was mwuadale has Hmmm so Kiln? Hbxrrmmcmilmq enwzr Das-spmimlxrimcw of xsnmmmss? Waurmescm Q lm' mom aww FTm'UHQ1ZHTRUKm'ldBm m3m0m mmmmmngwm Pmanmwk amimnnnrms ,mic James ummm WMM. minus f 2 Miqmgmy mwzmwmdpmcs mwawmz hmm Eliiimcmegg M T355 M5722 Jfgsiqiwzzmzgm' Wyimuim nrimcmy onavcrrrmj alzanrmw Wave mmmm: MIRAGE sprijerg--iwclzlks of smccm Dm' anirsmwfips Malimim L--'lg- Whos cmdzzmximw mimammclzs of mocimcrmimyg mmdll Q-FJMBMBAU, Wemwpmexis may Wie mivimaw Mlimcwo franklin Sleinmudlc Clams Harrow The school year of 1928 is drawing to a close and it is fitting that the Seniors stop to meditate upon the happiest and most valuable times in their lives. Only one who has attended Libbey for four years can understand the trials and hardships and the good times that we have experienced here. We came to this beautiful new building intending to uphold old standards and create new ones. We hope that We, the Stadium Class of '28, have attained our ideals. 1924-25 Oh! That first week! Myriads of rooms, halls, teachers, and students. How- ever, Mr. Smith and Mr. Reading finally organized us into classes, and the flight began. A Freshman Mixer acquainted us with our classmates, and the time passed so quickly that before we realized it we had completed our first year at Libbey. 1 925-26 Our second year found us better friends, and we informed the Plebs that we were the Sophomore Class. An enjoyable dance, the Sophomore Shuffle, won us recognition, and a little more pride. Our good friend Mr. Libbey visited us on Novem- ber 4, and we endured our first sorrow to hear of his death, so soon after our meeting. Our football team had a successful season, losing only to Waite, and the Sopho- mores fairly overdid their expectation in their high scholastic record. 1926-27 This was our banner year, and the Junior class was led to glory by Paul Ipsen. When the news of Mrs. Libbey's gift of 550,000 for a new stadium was an- nounced, we were happy and quite proud to work unceasingly for the additional sum necessary fer the erection of the stadium which we view so proudly in this, our Senior year. Never shall we forget that enthusiastic, glorious week in which the teams, led by the faculty and inspired by Mrl Courtney and Mr. Grifhths, canvassed the city, proudly selling tickets. Prizes were given each day to the winning teams, and how anxious we each were to be on the top. The greatest thrill of it all was on that last day when Mr. Griffiths announced that our quota was reached. The J-Hop was an enjoyable recreation after that excitement, and was ar- ranged by Lloyd Boehm, Betty Felt, Esther Groty, Marie Taylor, Joe Limoges and Henry Blowney. Jack Rosevear's Detroit orchestra furnished good music, and novel decorations were used. We left school, then, but not for long, because it was hard to keep away when a beautiful stadium in which we -had the greatest interest was growing so swiftly. , is-13 . 1.927-28 Seniors at last! Returning, we found completed our wonderful stadium and named our class after it as the first to reap the benefits of its fame. Henry Blowney was elected president of the class, after a close race. Our first money-making venture was the magazine sale, through which we struggled to add to our treasury. Later, the very clever plays, Captain Applejackn and A'The Youngest were presented. Henry Blowney, as a bluff, domineering pirate, showed his versatility. Ted Strauss, the star of The Youngest gave a per- formance long to be remembered. Some of the seniors have become so interested in theatre since they have been coached by Mr. Webster, that they are planning to enter the profession. The members of our class, possessing both musical and histrionic ability, have put on two very successful comic operase-- Pickles and The Belle of Barcelona. The basketball team, rallied by our participation and support, contended for a title in the state tournaments. As the year's outstanding social event, the Senior Prom was popular throughout the city. It was given at the Woman's Building on April 21, and the favors, com- pacts painted with our class letters, were commented on with admiration. The committee, consisting of Lloyd Boehm as chairman, assisted by Lois Entemann, Robert Mclntyre and Mary Dean, arranged to have music by the Atlantic City Sea Havvks. With an extensive treasury, the class left as a memorial a fund to pay for part ofthe stadium. The Senior Banquet was held at the Chamber of Commerce on May 23. The classmen went home afterwards in a highly satisfied state of mind. The food was delicious and bountiful, the favors very clever and the annuals which were dis- tributed then, met with great appreciation.. Fred Wood's orchestra furnished -synco- pation for an enjoyable hour of dancing after the dinner. Then the Picnic and Baccalaureate services led up to our Commencement. We are reluctant to end this making of history of the Class of '28, but leave our ideals to the future classes. Have we, the Stadium Class of 1928, upheld the honor of The School of Schools -Libbey? WILLIAM ZBINDEN '28. l35l 7 0pb66jl AIRPLANE 51' RIP AROUND THE WORLD---1939 DIARY of ELEANORE MURBACH WEDNESDAY-AUG. 15TH-I started the trip, with Eunice Bray as pilot, and had as companions Paul Ipsen and wife, Grace, who were going to Denmark to claim a vast estate, Vene Kahn, Lucille Lane, Eleanor Rairdon, Ralph Myers, Ed Chambers and Stanley Ewell. THURSDAY-AUG. 16TH-New York! Visited the Hummel, Helwig and Hoy Circus this afternoon and saw Almeda Orvvig, Lawrence Montz, Alice Schafer, Bob Myers and Marian Cramer as bareback riders. Clifford Jensen, tight rope walker, and Lester Hahn, animal trainer, furnished us with thrills. Oliver Gockerman, Norman Gray, Helen Schroeder, Bob Jensen, Alberta Gittowski, Earl Rapp, and Harry Komi- sareck were jugglers. Wyville Miller, Billy Sprunk, Spencer Dunn, Orval Meach, and Walt Noftz as clowns amused us with their antics. Velma Crowley sold Red Lemonade. In the sideshow were Myrtle Wagner-fat lady, Kate Epker-sword swallower, James Knierim-living skeleton, Alma Neuberwthe smileless wonder. Heard the Symphony Orchestra this evening with Wilma Mercereau conducting, and Esther Herrick, Florien Kaszynski, Elwood Mize, Dick Dickerson, Walt Keller, George Forster, Harold Kabel and Simms Braden playing in it. FRIDAY-AUG. 17TH-Over ocean--I saw a movie this afternoon, Story-Grace Knorr, Titles-Myra Lacy, Costumes-Helene Samson, Director-Don Johnson, Players-Les Smith, Leona Wolfrom, Colleen Cassiday, Walt Fishack, and Don Peters, Operator-Elmer Burgy. At night-a dance-a red hot jazz band, fea- turing Isabel Kruse, Doris Hoffman, Ruth Kemp, Doris Oliver and Lucy Collins in their specialty The Red Headed League. SATURDAY-AUG. 18TH-Saw Dot Schultz and Peg Guyer doing tail spins and loop- the-loops in two airplanes that were flying near me. SUNDAY'AUG. 19TH-Still crossing Atlantic-Heard Dorothea Schnitker, organist at Church of All Saints, N. Y., Irene Stern, soprano, Lenore South, conrralto of the Metropolitan Opera House, Fred Jeffery, Minister from KFI, and Viola Anderson, evangelist from Kentucky over the radio. Read book by Fay Love, entitled New Motives in Literary Criticism. MONDAY-AUG. 20TH-TO the Manthy Hotel. Then on a sightseeing trip to Parlia- ment, where Orville Gockerman is prime minister and Alice Clifford, Lawrence Anderson, Verda Fosnaught, Albert Bush, Geraldine DeHart, Esther Groty, Gerald Keller, Alberta Kurtz, Clifford Alderson and Agatha Jendris are members. To the Library where Harriet Kress and Evelyn Sager are employed. TUESDAY'-AUG. 21-Two policemen, Roy and Ray Walton, guided us in the dense fog to the fox hunt in which the following people participated: Beatrice Bartolette, Don Garner, Elmer Lacy, Betty Felt, Gale Race, and Helen Preis. The latter told me that Mildred Jake had married the Prince of Wales for his title and money and rm that Lois Freeman was governess for their daughter. This afternoon we attended the dog show where the pets of Esrella Wassmund, Neva Schley, and Velma Robinson won ribbons. ' Tonight we saw a prize fight between Franklin Steinmueller and Marvin Sielkin, with Luther Green as referee. THURSDAY- AUG. 23RD'ShOPPlI1g in Paris this morning. The Petite Shoppe is owned by Ethel Goodman and the models are Kate Growden, Ruth Huefner, Walt Stracke, Cathryn Valentine, Lacreta Swinehart, and Henrietta Schmidt. Visited the Louvre at which Edwin Brown, winner of the Grand Prix, Fred Killian and George Meeks were offering exhibitions. Met Betty Coover, a criminal lawyer, who took me to the courthouse where Eunice Meyers was the judge, Leona Babcock, the bailifl, and Dot Bay, the court stenog- rapher. Hank and Lois were trying to get a divorce. Isabella Nairn was Hank's lawyer while Lloyd Boehm was handling the case for Lois. The jury consisted of Luella Wessendorf, forelady, Orville Henrion, Loretta Wienk, Marcena Garwood, Leonard Harter, Margaret Schmuhl, Calvin Wilson, Roberta Corkle, Dot Willis, Aleta Hoch, Francis Williams and Lavera Schroder. In a Paris Revue tonight we saw Goldie McClure, Elsie Timm, Charlotte Webb, Luella King, and Mabel Althaus, who all recommended the dancing academy of Ione Rambeau and Ruth Notzke. At the stage door, Dan Orzechowski was waiting for Mabel. . MONDAY-AUG. 27Tn4In Amsterdam. Met Flo Goodman and Virginia Henning taking dinner buckets to their husbands, Jerome and Bill, who work in a cheese factory. News from homeAJoe Limoges has a Beauty Shop. Kate and Harold are married. Lena Bruno and Esther Bartels each won 31000.00 and a silver cup for typing 998 words a minute. There is a new Union Station, managed by Harold Coger and Walt Gibson, ticker- sellers are Gerald Harris and Ed Barshel. Fred Young started on a trip in a rocket to Jupiter. Hank Shufelt is head coach at Harvard. WEDNESDAY-AUG. 29rHN-Berlin. Visited a Department Store owned by Fred Butterworth, Howard Eiben, Carlton Elwig and Maurice Carter, they didn't forget their friends because Juanita Donough, Marie Taylor, Mary Krepleever, Herman Masters, Merle Glass and Ed Lisiakowski are employed there. Those finishing music in Berlin are Conrad Heckman, Bernice Husted, Edgar Byron, Hank Sawicki, Jeanette Drouard and Mel Sullivan. THURSDAY4AUG. 3OTH SlOW but sure Sweden. Dudley Ham and Doyle Ensley dis- covered diamonds here. Ruth B. and Charles Ashton, and Ruth E. and Bill Zbinden are enjoying the Midnight Sun on their third honeymoons. In Denmark I found Ruth Ronfeldt and Florence Kutz, Modistes to the Queen. SATURDAY-SEPT. 1-Russia! Bill Ganss, a Bolshevik leader and his followers, Courtland Taraschke, Glen Thurston, Carl Zimmerman, Bob Geis, Imogene O'Neil, Ruth Smith, Gertrude Wetzel, and Marie Schroeder are planning to kill the Czarina, Helen Leech and the court dancer, Doris Koella, but Franklin Snyder, diplomat has a scheme to save them. MONDAY-SEPT. 3RDHLucerne, Switzerland-Nathalia Holliger is a guide in the Alps. Elmer Pasch, Helen Curtis, Hilda Swartz, Carl Biebesheimer, and Ernest Knauf are Swiss Yodlers. . ifi7l WEoNEsDAY-SEPT. STH-Monte Carlo-Forced landing for repairs. While joe Brewer, mechanic, strengthened the wing supports, we visited the Casino owned by Dora Polk and Mary Ann Schlect, and managed by Bob Lee, Ed Allworth and Ronald Smale. Visitors were Nina Diefenthaler, Louise Perlick and Marjorie Sackett. SATURDAY-SEPT. STH-Romantic Spain. Witnessed a bull fight, Red Jones being matadore and Red Mackey, Red Schroeder and Red Scheider, picadors. Among the spectators were Paul Willard, Adelaide Carrol, Wilbur Klatt, Vera Krenerick, Clyde Lawson and Elizabeth Winebrenner. TUEsDAYfSEPT. 11TH-VenicegWe frightened the pigeons when we landed in St. Mark's Square. Floated dreamily down a lagoon in a gondola with Francis Bartley as gondolier. Dean Bohrer, who made a fortune making gold out of aluminum, is spending a year here. THURSDAY-SEPT. 13TH-Rome-Jeanette Algyre, disappointed in love, is in a convent here. Claude Conklin is the new Mussolini. Carl Falkenberg, Kenneth Meyerholtz, Albert Raitz, Burnette Reid, and Lloyd Runyan belong to the Carbonari. U. S. Radio news-Leonard Javer invented a locomotive that runs 1000 miles an hour, having a perpetual motion motor. Ralph Crocker, Art Thrasher, Russel Spencer and Willard Evans are engineers on through trains. Mrs. Phil. D'Ary Cnee Elizabeth Caseyb is President of the National Epworth League. Toledo is an ocean port, thanks to Red Oliver and Elton Lenz, Senators. Civil engineers, Raymond Liebke, Bob Neumann, and Alton Newbury made it possible in two days. Herman Hass is captain of the Lewis Rolf ship that comes to Toledo now. The Canal Boul- evard is finished. It was paved by Burge Smith and Leonard Ruck, they used the new Wear-well invented by Bob Segan and Dick Schafer that could be put on at the rate of 7000 square yards per day. MONDAY-SEPT. 17TH-Africawjack Atkinson is hunting here because Mary turned him down. Virginia Starritt, Velma Cade and Olive Bumpus are missionaries. THURSDAY-SEPT. 20THvEgypt, the home of the pyramids. Guides in the tombs are Edna Felhaber, Maxine Felter, Minna Dethlefsen and Florence Glass. Cairo News reports that Burnetta Roloff was lost in a sandstorm on the Sahara Desert but was saved by a dashing hero, who carried her away on his speedy camel. MONDAY-SEPT. 24TH-Syria. Yesterday we were in Constantinople and saw Frances Errington as Chief Executive and Russel Linter, Kenneth Rogge, Bob Rieck, Bob Savage and Francis Aseltyne were in her cabinet. Today purchased various articles from Eleanor Klingbeil, Beatrice Neeb, Nellie Heilner and Vera Soul, traders. FRIDAY-SEPT. 28TH--Ceylon-The Vogelpohl plane crashed today, injuring pilot Art Kuntz and companion Lloyd Mercereau. Doctor, Ray Smith, and nurses Jayne Doty, Rachel Harman, and Eloise Chandler took charge of the case. WEDNESDAY'0CT. 31113-China-Great excitement! Alvina Murbach swam the Pacific Ocean! Doris Bannister, Bernice Heller, Bessie Hindman and Luella Ryan followed her in a boat. Ellworth Struck is a famous detective over here because he can get through keyholes. Iris Dickey and Hank Carsner are here on their honey- moon and told us they were surprised to meet Mary Tallman and Walt Skiff writing their adventures in Thibet. More news from home-Jimmy Nicholson won first prize in a dishwashing contest. Elgie Cairns was second and Frances Eger third. Ted Straus and Arnold Lapp are famous actors in New York. Juanita Baker is a farmer's wife at Tontogany. The latest submarine, invented by Virgil Shepler l35l crossed the Atlantic in three daysg its captain is Dorothy Schn1idlin,iirst inure, Estelle Oechsler, second mate, Thelma Larsen, and cook, Ed Frazier. The world series was won by the New York Giants. Stars of the year were Fred Lefebre, John Burgin, John Slosser, Lewis Van Koughnet, George Wandke, Stanley Sundling, Sam Weaver, and McKenzie Thomas. MONDAYMOCT. 8THeAlaska--Visited the salmon cannery where Milt Wilson and Chuck St. Aubin washed the fish and Pearl Gittkowski and Fern Reichart counted them. The principal of the Eskimo School is Regenda Greenway and the teachers are Jeanette Bowen4Geometry, Ardith Hendricks4French, Forrest Kimmelle-Art, Genevieve Hawkins-Sewing, and Laura Duffy-Botany. Helen Boyer and Violet Goeder are in the electric fan business in Dawson City. John Haines is managing the Old Ladies Home here. FMDAY-OcT. 12-Landed in Arizona-the wild and wooly West, on a ranch owned by Irene Mathias. Cowboys are Don Metz, Lyman Miller, Bob Mclntire, Howard Polhman and Marion White. Went to' town where Frank Stoll is Postmaster and Mildred Schultz is Sheriff. Max Krause is now a millionaire because of his discovery of Panamint Perkin's Radium Cave. Fred Strong and Casper Orzechowski are miners. TUESDAYA-OCT. l6THYNicaragua-Burton Lang, Gilbert Stanford and James Page are financiers for the new canal. SATURDAY-OCT. 20TH-South America-Gertrude Jarchow is the owner of a coffee plantation in Brazil, Anna Wild is the overseer, Genevieve Bearss, Ruth Somerville, Lucille Burton, Rowena Corbett, Madeline Bartels, Mary Dean and Isabel Greunke sell fur coats in Chile. In the latest sky advertising, I saw the ad of the Schultz Brothers Cough Drops CKarl, Clarence and Bertj WEDNESDAY-OCT. 24THfMiami-Dot Scott and Bernice Booth catch 99 sharks a day for exercise. Saw a tennis match in which Rosemary Hitchins and Carlton Fink representing America, defeated Irene O'Brien and Ed Kreutzfeld from England. In the Inter- national Auto Race, George Borgelt was winner and Ed .Boldt second. FRIDAYYNOV. ZND-Washington, D. C. Stopped at the White House to visit Gwendolyn Epker, President of the United States and her Private Secretary Mrs. Henry, CNee Alice Adamsl. Q Gerry Lightfoot washed the Washington Monument in 29 minutes on a dare. WEDNESDAY'NOV. 14TH-Boston-Caroline Lass and Sarah Scott baked the beans for the bean-eating contest which Mary Stowe and Dolores Stinehart won by con- suming 7777 beans a minute. MONDAY1NOV. 19TH-Niagara Falls-Edith Tussing and Thelma Walters were uninjured after their daring canoe trip over the Falls. Thelma Wagemann and Edna Watson are chief tasters in the Shredded Wheat Factory. THURsDAY-Nov. 29TH-Thanksgiving Day-Landed in Toledo just in time to see the City Championship game between Scott and Libbey. The score was 140-0, favor Libbey. I l39ll Gfjazledicfofgf HE TIME has come. The occasion which we have eagerly anticipated is here. Graduation! We have arrived at the parting of the Ways. Some of us will go on to school, while others will immediately start their chosen work. Whatever it is, may it be successful and Worthy of efforts of each and everyone of us. When we look back, it seems as if it has been only a short time since we entered high school. The last few years have sped past in rapid succession. Fond acquaintances have been made, and many happy times enjoyed while we have been acquiring learning. Our high school days will ever remain in our memories as one of the most fruitful periods of our lives. There is also a sad side. Many may Part never again to be closely associated. As we leave the happy days to take our places in the world of ceaseless strife, friend- ships must of necessity be broken. Many unpleasant and straining trials are in store for us. Under all circumstances may we carry ourselves in such a manner as to reflect no dishonor on Libbey High, but rather add glory to her name. In the future placed on our own responsibility we shall succeed or fail according to our efforts and ability. There will be few helping hands to guide and direct our steps. Then will come the time to put into ractice the lessons learned in the last four years. Courage, faith, and honest enditavor conquer all. Grown people are apt to consider young men and women valueless and unpro- ductive. They think one must be past thirty before he can accomplish anything of importance. ' What a grave mistake that assumption is! Of course some wisdom is gained through experience, but the initiative and driving power of youth are the foundations upon which great achievement have been reached. Some youthful desire or ambition is the motive that leads to success. History has given us many illustra- tions which ought to impel us to try even greater heights than those which others have attained. William Cullen Bryant's poems were well received all his life. But at the age of fourteen he had already written one collection of poems, which were later published. When sixteen he wrote the greatest work of his life, Thanatopsis, a thesis on death. This poem amazed the literary world with its depth. Alexander Bell, inventor of the modern telephone, laid the foundation of his greatest work while he was a boy. At the age of seventeen he invented a machine to remove husks from wheat. In the same year, with his brother, he invented a speaking automaton. This discovery started him on the search which led to the invention for which he is remembered. John Keats died at the age of twenty-four. In the short time he lived, he produced such poems as Endymion and Hyperian, and the Odes which have done most to pre- serve his name. He is today ranked with Shakespeare and Milton by the literary critics. Then mention can be made of Lindbergh, the man everybody knows. His exploits are known the world over and need no enumerating. In this day and age when the openings for beginners are so varied, and the avenues to success free to all, no one knows the possibilities that lie before us. After an occupation has been chosen, Cwe must make sure that it is not a blind-alley job which leads no whereb the value of our lives depends on each individual. And now on earth again after our flight into the future, let us tender our sincerest gratitude to Mr. Williams and the faculty of Libbey High,the friends and advisers as well as instructors, whose far-reaching influence has moulded our characters for the best. May they long continue their good work. Farewell, Libbey High School! Farewell! FRANKLIN SNYDER. IW! R6e JUNIOR OFFICERS CHARLES ROBINSONH OLIVE MASON , RUTH STRUB ,,,, , VERNON HOLLOWAY CASPER WILHELM .Prefident , Vice-Prexidcnf Y ,,.S'6FI 6'fdljf , , , Treamrer Sergeant-at-Armf zmimf Qflctifzfifief Looking back upon our first year as an organized class of Libbey High, I would like to mention a few things. When I think of the many successes our class met with and the many good times we have had, it is with pleasure that I speak of the spirit of the Junior Class. I doubt if there was ever a Junior Class at Libbey that upheld the traditions of our school and helped put Libbey's name across as our class has. I believe that we have had a definite part in the making of history at Libbey and we are certainly prepared mentally, physically, and also financially for success as a Senior Class next year. It is with regret that I look upon the close of the school year and the fact that we will not work together until next fall, but it is with joy that I look upon the approach of the new term next September, when we will once more be united as the Libbey Class of 29. The first of the activities of the Junior Class was the Junior Jig. It was held in the gymnasium on Friday, December 16. The committee in charge was headed by Ray Schoonmaker. The music was furnished by Fred Wood's Orchestra. Everyone had a splendid time and the students of the class became better acquainted with each other. Later the juniors decided to know the Seniors a little better, so on the 10th of March they entertained the members of the Senior Class at a dance in the gymnasium. jesse Shufeldt, Dyrexa Chapman, Dick Schlicher, and Naomi Schuster had charge of the arrangements. Everyone had a wonderful time dancing to Fred Wood's Orchestra. Even the chaperons, Principal Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Featherstone, Mr. and Mrs. Lawson, Mr. and Mrs. Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. LaRue, Miss Gerdes, Miss Payne and Mr. Boyle agreed that it was a success. The biggestjunior event of the year was the 5th annual Junior Hop. It was held at the Woman's Building on Cherry Street on the 25th of February. Jean Goldkette's famous Country Club Orchestra furnished the music. The chaperons were: Mrs. Edward D. Libbey, Principal Harold E. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Puckett, Mr. and Mrs. Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. Hauser, Miss Mary Hutchinson, Mr. Glenn Webster, Miss Berenice Krueger, Miss Zuleme Hatfield, Mr. Rowland Cony, Mr. and Mrs. Lynn, and Mr. and Mrs. McCracken. The committee to whom the credit was due for the J-Hop consisted of: Elmer Vorderburg, chairman, Gaynelle Snyder, Earl Heinzelman, Betty Smith, and Maxine Sage. On Friday and Saturday evenings, April 13 and 14, the Junior Class play The Enemy, was given in the school auditorium. The play was a great success and much credit is due to Mr. Webster and the cast for their fine work. A third performance was given at Trilby High School through the courtesy of Mr. Lawson. The Trilbians proved to be excellent hosts and patronized in a splendid fashion the evening per- ormance. The Enemy was the last evening play of the year and certainly was a htting climax for the drama work of the year. The Juniors are looking forward with eagerness to the plays of next year when they, as lofty Seniors, will sponsor a Senior play. VERNON HOLLOWAY ll93l A Adams, Vera Arnold, Dorothy Artz, Wilma Atfield, Ruth Babcock, Thelma Badgley, Rachel Baldwin, Ardith Barbce, Ruth Barnard, Dorothy Bartley, Ardythe Barto, Madolyne Bastian, Doris Bauer, Evelyn Baumberger, Emily Beach, Mabelle Beach, Marie Beinke, Ivadell Bell, Dorothy Benda, Bessie Bening, Myrtle Benoit, Dorothy Bergmoser, Phyllis Bersticker, Eloise Bengaman, Evelyn Binz, Louise Blatt, Aruilla MR. E. R. HUNT JUNIOR GIRLS Boehler, Doris Booth, janet Born, Ruth Bowman, Margaret Brill, Amalia Brown, Lenore Brugy, Lavida Caldwell, Willow Calkins, Florence Campbell, Bernice Carson, Amelia Case, Helen Chapman, Dyrexa Ciefle, Edna Clous, Thelma Collins, Zoe Colson, Doris Crane, Mildred Crandall, Rosella Crider, Laura Crosby, Laura Croston, Mary Cul her, Alma Cytliak, Frances Daler, Pauline Daniels, Doris l94l Davidson, Denzil Davis, Geraldine DeGelnor, Marian Dickson, Marvel Dittman, Lucille Dreyer, Thelma Emmitt, Roberta Engel, Bernice Engel, Bonita Felgner, Ruth Fifer, Leah Fisher, Corabelle French, Alice Fulghum, Barbara Gallette, Theone Garwood, Helen Gilford, Esther Gillooly, Thelma Gockerman, Cecilia Gomersall, Violetta Goslyn, Marguerite Gould, Marjorie Greenspoon, Rosalind Griffith, Marjory Gysin, Lillian Hacker, Elizabeth Hadley, Phyllis Haller, Hazel Harmon, Helen Harrison, Aleen Haton, Vera Heller, Ellen Hellwig, Kathryn Henry, Jeanette Hepfmger, Carolyn Herkner, Mariam Highlands, Mardel Hinz, Natalie Hirth, Agnes Hissong, Leoda Hitchcock, Irene Hoffman, Margaret Hook, Lucile Horn, Maybelle Huntsman, Hester Jackson, Annie Jackson, Elizabeth Jaeck, Leona Jennings, Katherine Johnson, Elsie Johnson, Rose Ellen Jones, Betty Jones, Grace Kane, Mildred Kasch, Thel Keier, Edna Kenne, Vera Kenngott, Gtrerude Kirkham,Eloise Kirshner,Helen Klostermeier, Bessie Knowles, Katherine Knox, Ella Koch, Dolores Konwinski, Peggy KooKoothe, Dorothy Kozak, Felice Kreutzfeld, Helen Kronlield, Frieda Koehnl, Carolyn Kuney, Clara Kutz, Wilma Langel, Elaine Larkin, Jean Lentz, Marie Lewis, Geraldine Ludeman, Henrietta Mann, Mildred Manns, Jeanette Manns, Katherine Marohn, Elsie Marohn, Martha Mason, Ella Mason, Gertrude Mason, Olive McCoy, Fay Meier, Helene Meinka, Thelma Meyer, Margaret Meyers, Isabelle Miller, Dorothy Meyers, Louise Nietzel, Leona Neuhaus, Adaleona Nicoll, Lorna Noonan, Edith Noonan, Kathryn Nuesch, Dorothy Nusbaum, Yetive Osten, Hazel O'yler, Edythe Parker, Ruth Peters, Ruth Pfann, Faye Pfann, Ruth Philipps, Florence Pilz, Henrietta Piojda, Irene Poore, Lena Price, Edythe Price, Janet Proshek, Louise Protz, Beatrice Racheter, Clarana Ramm, Dorothy Reed, Evelyn Reynolds, Ruth Richards, Mary Ritz, Audrey Rogers, Emaline Roller, Dorothy St. John, Lillian Sage, Maxine Sager, Viola Sandwisch, Jeanette Sanford, Elsie Sasportas, Alrece Savene, Lillian Schafer, Doris Schmid, Ruth ll95l Schmidt, Katherine Schmieder, Lauretta Schmuhl, Adelaide Schneider, Esther Schneider, Louise Schneider, Ruth Schreiber, Wilma Schuster, Naomi Scott, Julia Search, Margaret Sherwood, Marguerite Shoemaker, Jeanette Shouf, Helen Slicker, Geraldine Smith, Betty Snoke, Jean Snyder, Gaynelle Soltman, Leona Squire, Ruth Stamm, Rhea Stantzanback, Edna Steel, Mary Stewart, Jean Storm, Vera Striggow, Leona Strub, Ruth Tarakd, Beatrice Thomas, Iola Trautwein, Wilma Tremaine, Marian Tucker, Ethel Van Bueen, Dorothy Vandenhoff, Audrey Vetter, Alice Vischer, Theone A Wallington, Bernice Walrath, Helen Weidaw, Laurel Wells, Pauline Wetzel, Florence White, Beryle White, Helen Williams, Irene Willmont, Helen Wilson, Helen Witzler, Mary Wobschall, Carlyn Wodtke, Margaret Wolff, Cleo Wood, Elizabeth Yaekel, Margaret Young, Aleathia Zollars, Olive Amsler, Arthur Andrew, James Bachman, Royden Ballert, Emanuel Barnes, Robert Barnes, Sylvester Bartell, Victor Bartolett, Walter Bearss, Richard Benda, Fred Bengson, Glendon Bennett, Don Biniakiewicz, Edward Bocian, Stephen Born, Elemer Bremer, Carl A. Brubaker, Glen Bunge, Franklin Burnett, Donald Chamberlain, Wayne Chapman, Charles F. Clark, Fred Cornell, Charles F. Corwin, Alvah Corwin, Jack Cowell, Edgar Curtis, Russell DeFrees, Bradley DeMuth, Howard C. DeMuth, Robert Dethloff, Ewald DeVille, James Dicks, Norman DiSalle, Joseph Downs, Fred Dunn, Miles Enright, William Ewell, Bartlett Fettel, Milton Fitzsimmons, Robert Flanary, Russel Fleischman, W. Louis Fletcher, Meryl Franks, Russell French, Richard Fromm, Otto Funka, Walter AIUNIOR KBoYs Gable, Raymond Gadt, Willard Gadt, William Gilmore, Walter Gogel, Charles Griffith, Dexter Guhl, Adolph Guntsch, Melviii Hanf, Rowland Hams, Leroy Harrison, Warren Hattenbach, Harry Heinzelman, Earl Hemmig, Donald Henkel, Elmer Henry, George E. Jr. Hilfinger, George Hockmuth, Homer Hollopeter, Tom Holloway, Vernon Hubert, William In Delicato, Harold Jackson, Reginald S. Janicki, Anthony, Jr. Jennings, Clement Jenssen, Paul Julius, Carl Kalmback, Vern Kehn, Floyd R, Keier, William Kenngott, Alfred Kepner, William Kerentoff, Arthur Kimple, Lloyd King, Raymond Kingsley, Fred Klein, John Konczal, Chester Konicki, W. J. Korb, Lester Krull, Edward Kuebbler, William Laczko, Richard Lang, Wilbur Laux, Bernard Leow, Melvin l96l .- Lippincott, Norman Little, Sherman Lloyd, Dallas Long, Ellsworth Lyons, Bruce MacDowell, Robert McCoglin, James McLaughlin, Oliver Mager, Don Mahoney, Ralph Mallett, William Marlow, Frank Marsh, William Matzinger, Robert Meek, Gordon Meier, John Meister, John Melrose, James Meyer, William Meyerhoffer, Henry Miller, Donald Montz, Chester Moorehead, Maxwell Morrett, Kenneth Murphy, John Myers, Wayne Natal, Eugene Norton, James Nunn, Norman Ochsner, Raymond Orns, Wilbur Owczarzak, Frank Owens, Edward Parker, Donald Pasch, Harold Payment, Robert Peters, Arthur Peters, Norman Peterson, Raymond Plotkin, Harold Putnam, Frank Putnam, Nelson Rathke, Melvin Reeves, William Ritzke, Paul Richter, Justice Ries, Gavlon Rinehart, Russell Roberts, James Robinette, Edward Robinson, Charles Roch, Walter Rohne, Walter Rossbach, Harry Rossman, Kenneth Roys, Richard Sarnaski, Charles Schillinan, Robert Schlicher, Richard Schlichting, Wendell Schmidlin, Herbert Schoonmaker, Ray Shcutt, Lester Schwartz, Paul Segall, Ben Shadle, Lawrence Skinta, George Sherer, Theodore Shufeldt, Jesse Sims, John Steiner, Eugene Stevenson, Merle Stoll, Melvin Stollberg, Bert Strahm, Mentzer, Stykeman, James Tanalski, Oscar Thompson, Delmar Trost, Walter Truckee, Charles Vorderburg, Elmer l 97 l Wagoner, Lawrence Waldman, Edward Walter, Richard Warnke, Leonard Watson, Robert Wendt, Melvin West, Carmon Westfall, Donley Wetcher, Edward Weter, Richard Whitesall, Howard Wilhelm, Casper Wilby, Donald Woehrle, Robert Wood, Fred Yates, Gerald Zarizny, George FAIRIES They told me I could see them, too, That I could view the mystic sight, IfI just hoped and waited long- Ifl just prayed with all my might. But I grew weary waiting for I thought that they were fooling me. And on a lively, summer eve I crept out by myself to see. The night was made by God's own hand The Universe, beneath the skies Lay sleeping peacefully and then! A won'drous vision met my eyes. With a step so light and airy came a dainty, lovely fairy- Came the Queen of all the forest, ruler over fairy-land. From the depths that were behind her, came her consorts forth to find her- Came the elves and sylphs and dryads-all who made the Fairies' Band. Little elves in joyful prancing led the way for dryad dancing, Led the way by playing music-lovely strains of elfish glee. In their dark green clothes so sprightly tripped they oh! so gay and lightly, Ever playing, ever humming fairy songs so merrily. Like the slender willow bending danced the dryads-never ending. Like the sylvan faun so graceful glided they around the green. Soon they all were there together, gathered close beside the heather, For their grand nocturnal meeting-paying court to her--their Queen. And when the magic hour was spent, The Forest then reclaimed its own And I, a mortal, thrilled and awed, Crept back a-wond'ring to my home. NAOMI SHUSTER '29. HAPPINESS A dark blue night, An orange moon Black water kissing green brown banks- The silver flash of a paddle- Quiet. Plf Pk ik Scarlet streamers of martial music The blood red blast of a trombone An indigo call from a comet The drums thick yellow roll. Excitement! l9Sl The sighing of the campfire dying down The smarting pungence of the smoke Young, melodious voices--softly blue 'ASweet Adolinef' Pk 44 Pk Gold, and green, and rose- A cathedral window, A flick'ring candle, The enveloping tones of an organ- Peace. RUTH STRUB '29. O OO U 1 Adams, Hazel Albright, Adeline Albright, Alice Alexander, Irma Ammon, Geraldine Babcock, Charlotte Baertsch, Jennie Baether, Helen Bailey, Georgia Barnett, Madoline Bartlett, Alice Beaubier1,Juanita Beaupry, Charla Beckmann, Mildred Benner, Erna Berger, Mildred Berndt, Esther Besancon, Helen Blackwood, Marybelle Blakeman, Eunice Blanchong, Marian Blanker, Lillian Blodgett, Lanoma Bodell, Thelma Bohm, Hazel Bourquin, Ruth Bowes, Dorothy Bowie, Marteen Bragg, Berneta Bremer, Laverne MR. SOPHOMORE GIRLS Bremer, Lillian Brooks, Virginia Brown, Luella Brown, Mary Browning, Evelyn Bueche, Bernola Bueche, Vernola Burgy, Mildred Bussdieker, Lois Cameron, Lurlyn Carothers, Naoma Carr, Emma Carr, Irene Casteel, Edna Cavanaugh, Hazel Chrisman, Doris Clark, Lillian Clarke, Margaret Cobb, Margaret Coger, Lillian Conway, Genevieve Cooper, Twyla Corbett, Nondus Corbin, Thelma Corkle, Ann Cothern, Maxine Cranker, Elizabeth DeMars, Helen Dennis, Pauline Dowling, Mary may Draheim, Dorothy Duffey, Estella Duffey, Ethel Eble, Lucille Eblen, Helen Eiser, Helen Elder, Helen Emerson, Hermione Emline, Virginia Fasnaugh, Eunice Fellerath, Karolyn Fellerath, Kathryn Fifer, Thelma Fifer, Virginia Fisher, Harriet Foot, Irma Francis, Ora French, Claribel Fross, Lillian Fullen, Genevieve Fuller, Annette Gable, May Garrigan, Elizabeth Gary, Bernice Gaspari, Mary Geis, Alta Gibson, Ethel Gill, Ethel Gradwohl, Helen Green, Arlene Greenspoon, Annette Greenwood, Leona Gritlin, Nellya Grob, Grace Gundeyman, Olloyine Haack, Hazel Haldeman, Emma Halstead, Dorothy Hamrick, Madge Hankforth, Ethel Harms, Dorothea Harris, Corinne Harris, Helen Hastings, Carolyn Hawkins, Annabelle Herzer, Ruth Henline, Irma Heyneman, O'Delia Hilton, Harriett Hinz, Dorothy Hobe, Phyllis Holdsvvorth, Thelma Holevvinski, Alice Holliger, Vivienne Hook, Margaret Hoppe, Ruth Jacobs, Alam Jarfke, Marie Jaffke, Martha Jahns, Virginia Jennines, Fern johnson, Volborg journy, Nora Judy, Irene Kanode, Dorothy Kardos, Margaret Kemp, Dorothy Keyser, Martha Kibler, Marjorie Kimener, Luella Kimmell, Helen Kimble, Margaret King, Bernice Klein, Kathryn Kniephof, Virginia Knott, Dorothy Koester, Viola Koke, Gladys Kolasinski, Gertrude Kolpien, Dorothy Kopanko, Winifred Krepleever, Dorothy Krochmalny, julia Krupp, Mary Jane Kuebbeler, Marie Ladovvski, Stella Larpply, Laura Lang, Violet Lanker, Frances Larsen, Elsie Latimore, Nelda Leathead, Marguerite Leech, Margaret Leininger, Mildred Liebich, Wilma Limoges, I-Iarvella Lindhorst, Myrtle Lippold, Edith Logan, Bernice Logan, Etta Long, Betty Loutzenhiser, Erma Lowder, Charlotte Ludeman, Gertrude McClfaid, Evelyn McCoghn, Margaret McCullough, Dorothy McGranahan, Edith Maher, Julia Mallo, Mabel Marker, Virginia ' Markins, Freclna Martins, Berneice Marvin, Ruth Marvin, Velma Maye, Dorothy Meiers, Ruby Meister, Charlotte Meister, Dorothy Meredith, Bernita Mielke, Ruth Mohr, Olive Mucci, Helen Murphy, Thelma Ness, Dorothy Nicnerske, Helen Nohl, Alice Nowicki, Frances Oates, Genevieve O'Neill, Constance Osmialovvski, Florence Papenfus, Irene Parker, Frances Pasch, Ruth Peinert, Ruby Pelton,Pearl Perlick, Ruth Peters, Dorothy Petersen, Marie Pfund, Dora Pfund, Martha Poffenbaugh, Marian H1013 Pommeranz, Ruth Post, Edna Potts, Marguerite Pozyczkiewicz, Lucy Priest, Arline Putnam, Anna Raitz, Blanche Rambo, Helen Ransom, Leila Rasmussen, Loise Rathbun, Dorothy Rathke, Mildred Rausch, Georgianna Redfield, Gynelle Reed, Helen Reetz, Charlotte Reeve, Naomi Rehm,Clara Remmele, Helen Retzke, Lois Rhodes, Mary Robards, Evelyn Rode, Inez Rodeheaver, Kathryn Rogge, Florence Rooker, Pansy Rubadeux, Bernice Rudinski, Stella Ruehle, Ina Ruggles, Virginia Sabrousky, Wilma Samson, Willetta Sawtelle, Edith Schaefer, Lucille Schalow, Blanche Schleiman, Alma Schmitz, Juliette Schmuekel, Ruth Schreiber, Marie Schuetz, Eva Schweer, Emmaline Scott, Ellen Severence, Viola Shasteen, Esther Shinavar, Naomi Smith, Audrey Smith, June Smith, Reva Smith, Virginia Souinski, Bernice Spangler, Kathleen Stamm, Lola Standen, Lucille Starritt, Alice Stauffer, Lela Steusloff, Wilma Stewart, Bessie Stewart, Vera Storm, Virginia Stover, Irene Streight, Harriet Strugalski, Irene Sypret, Martha Tallman, Alice Tanalski, Hazel Tappen, Edith Taylor, Jane Thayer, Virginia Throm, Wilma Tipping, Betty Amsbaugh, Kenneth Ashwell, Paul Bade, Carl Bailey, Milan Baker, Charles Bannister, Richard W. Barrett, Edward Barth, George Bauman, Harold Bearss, Jack Beckwith, Ray Beebe, Loren Wilson Blaine, Gordon Bohn, Herbert Bollin, L. Maxine Bost, Kenneth Both, Clarence Bowen, Darrell Bowman, Robert Braden, Leonard Brayton, Richard Bremer, Paul Brown, Wilbur Butterworth, Thomas Byron, Russell Cameron, Jack Carroll, Robert D. Casteel, Andrew Clark, Ennis Coger, Alvin K. Coleman, James Collins, Earl Coy, Wilbur Cunningham, Earl Davidson, Del Davis, Courtney Dean, James Turner, Lola Turner, Mary Varga, Irene Vines, Sadie Vogel, Alberta Waggoner, Gladine Wagner, Cleo Wagner, Marcella Wagner, Viola Warner, Elizabeth Washington, Ruth Wasser, Ruth Wassmund, Erma Watson, Mary SOPHOMORE 5BoYs Delker, Donald Dill, Scott Dinnee, Roy Dippold, Edwin Duffey, George R. Drake, Elbert Eaton, Norman Eberlin, Melvin Eberts, Ray Ehret, Alfred Eisenhour, Eugene Ellis, Victor Elmer, Robert Erdman, Theodore Falk, August Felker, Burnett Fennell, Floyd Finfrock, W. Roland Fisher, W. Charles Fitzgerald, J. Clarence Flanary, Fred Fowler, Floyd Fox, Howard Freter, Arthur C. Friess, L. Oliver Funka, Clifford A. Geldien, Edwin Gerwin, Paul Gillespie, Bob F. Gorham, L. Lawrence Gradwohl, Arthur Griffith, George Grodi, Ivan N. Gronau,O. George Haldeman, Charles W. Hale, Stanley R. Hamilton, Emerson Weatherby, Kathleen Weiss, Mabel Welch, LaBerta Westphal, Catherine White, Evelyn Wiley, Florence Williams, Bessie Williams, Irene Williams, Marguerite Wise, Harriet Woeller, Dorothy Wood, Naomi Younkman, Dorothy Youngman, Lucille Hanselman, Richard Harris, Franklin Harris, P. Leonard Harris, Norman Hawkins, Lee Heaton, Robert Heer, Edward B. Heitzman, Owen J. Helvoigt, Harold Henricks, Philip Hepner, Edwin H. Herrel, Charles H. Holliger, Franklin Holmes, Burton Holowinski, Clemence Hornish, Ford E. Houck, David B. Hubbell, Leonard F. Hudspeth, Robert Hunker, David A. Hupenbecker, Marvin Imoberstag, Irving Jacob, Kenneth Jackman, Harry Jacobs, Leonard L. James, John A Jankowiak, Clemens C. Jakle, Harold F. Johnson, Clyde E. Johnson, Conrad H. Johnson, George D. Jordan, Roy E. Kachenmeister, Ralph Kelly, Kenneth H. Kelly, Warren W. Kemspter, Robert H. Kessler, Floyd O UIOZJ 1 Kidwell, Dan T. Klewer, Clifford R. Knepper, Loren M. Kolpien, Clifford J. Komisarek, Floryan L. Kraemer, Kenneth C. Krajeski, Bernard L. Kramp, G. Richard Krauss, Robert E. Krieger, Simon Krull, John N. Lacy, Glen A. . Lacy, LeValle Langholf, Willard A. Latimore, Lavere C. Lasko, Robert H. Leck, Carl Lee, Leroy E. Lee, Robert F. Lengyel, Joseph V. Leroux, Robert Lewinski, Bob Lewis, George Link, Carl Linn, Glen Lipner, Robert Lobnitz, George Loehrke, James Luetke, Paul Lyman,Jack Lyons, James McCauley, Harold McClintic, Fred McCombs, Ovid McElfresh, Bill McGee, Philip McNutt, David McWilliams, Bob Martin, Tom Matzinger, Edward Mecklenburg, Fred. W. Meech, Abner, I. Meeks, Ralph Merce, Paul E. Merrick, Don Meyer, Bernard Meyers, Don A. Mickens, Edgar Mickos, Bennie Miller, Arthur Miller, Bill Miller, Richard C. Millrood, George B. Moore, Victor H. Munger, Mark Murphy, Walter W. Noonan, Larry Norman, Raymond Nowakowski, John Noyes, Flagg N urkiewicz, Joseph Nye, Paul Oehler, Edwin R. Ogle, Ross Orzechowski, Louis Packard, Robert L. Palicki, Leonard Parker, John Parrott, Edgar H. Peters, Paul C. Peth, Melvin A. Piotraschke, Carl O. Plough, Bernard Polk, Judd Powers, Melvin W. Priest, Charles Proschek, Fred R. Prottengeier, Paul C. Punches, Harmon Rankin, Robert Rathsam, J. G. Reiser, Irving F. Remley, Leonard Rhoades, Charles W. Rieck, Kermit Ritz, Grant Robinson, Douglas L. Roller, Melvin E. Rowe, John S. Rupp, Clarence Salhoff, Ray C. Santschi, John F. Sarver, G. Roger Sasportas, Walter I. Sawicki, Alozy J. Sawyer, Charles Sawyer, Robert Scherer, Harold W. Schlatter, Herman H Schluter, Paul Schneider, Nelson Schroder, Allivin M. Schroeder, Harold Schuetz, Carlton Schultz, Elmer M. Schultz, Bob Schultz, Raymond Scott, Joseph W., Jr. HIOBJ Selke, Alex Severance, Leroy Shepherd, Robert Shepler, Harry Smith, Chester Smith, Marion A. Snare, G. Chester Snowberger, Orval Stambaugh, Ivan F. Staulfer, Reo Steusloff, Raymond Stoiber, Ned Stoner, Lloyd Stouder, Eugene Stout, Edward Stowe, Donald Strickling, Dvvane Suhrbier, Willis Swartz, Barton Swartz, Leland Tellam, Frederick Thomas,William Tiller, George Tubbs, Harold Tucker, Ralph Turney, Merle Utz, Ralph Van Hagen, Eric Van Karsen, Kenneth Vischer, Bob Volz, Nelson W. Wagner, William C. Washburn, Paul Welch, Forrest Whipple, James White, Clifford Wieber, Charles Wilhelm, Leonard Williams, Marvin Williams, Melvin L. Wilson, Perry Winslow, Richard Wirick, Paul O. Woitzel, Albert H. Wonnell, Howard Wood, Ellery R. Woodling, Elmer Woodmancy, Walter C Wozniak, Ollie E. Zalosky, Henry Zeck, Edwin F. Zielinski, Edmund F. Zitzelsberger, John A Sophomore Sforaof FORGETTE RY and JVIEMORY My Forgettery is a very small something located somewhere in my body, I suppose in my head. It is probably situated near another small something called my Memory. These two are always quarreling. Memory does not like it because he is not used as much as Forgettery, and Forgettery does not like it because he is not used altogether. This confusion is constantly going on in my head and so when a thought enters it is half remembered and half forgotten. Both of these small particles of gray matter are bad chaps for Memory will not accept school lessons and important facts but ever dwells on pleasant times and happenings. In the same way Forgettery is a bad chap because he refuses to allcw Memory to have a chance. Between them both I forget what I should remember and remember what I should forget. MARGARET KIMPLE '3O. WINTER Tall, somber trees in grim array Lift up their arms in grim appeal, Field and forest, stream and plain Lie helpless under winter's seal, The earth is quiet, stillness reigns, Gone are the sounds of birds and bees, A death-like whiteness covers allg' No grass is seen, no flowers, no leaves, But mortal life flows surely on, Unmindful of what has transpired, And winter's regal beauty lies Deserted, scorned, and unadmired. JAMES LOEHRKE '3O. CT HE ORCHESTRA gf LIFE When I first read Eleanor Porter's just David, I met a character not easily for- gotten, but what I remember even more clearly than David is the advice his father gave to the lonely little genius-counsel that carried the boy through many puzzling, unhappy experiences, and made him triumphant over all his troubles. You are a member of the great Orchestra of Life, David, he used to say, and if you are out of tune, if you are responsible for discords, you will spoil the beauty of Life's song. So David, ever seeking the beauties of the great world, striving to play in tune, found a great deal of happiness all about him. The wise father who taught his son to look for the beautiful in life has left a lesson for us all. It is really hard, at times, to find loveliness or happiness in some difficult, disagreeable task, but if we, like David, strive to play always in harmony with the rest of the Orchestra, we shall most certainly be rewarded, just as was David. WILMA THROM '30. U 10411 .TKIING During the long, dark, dreary winter days, when some of the warm blooded people think there is nothing to do but to kill time, I like to take my skis, find the steepest, roughest hill in the neighborhood, and have some fun. There is a class of people who do not like skiing, because one takes spills and gets snow down his back once in a while, but that's the fun of this sport. I like to go out, find a long hill with a steep drop off, and try my luck. I stay at this hill until I have conquered it, then try to find a harder one. Skiing in some ways is like life. We get our bumps, thrills, and spills in bothg but if we stick to it and try hard enough, we can overcome the bumps and spills and land again on our feet. I PAUL BREMIR '3O. WISHES Oh, for the roving gypsy life, When the days are cool and the air is sweet, For a wind that laughs at care and strife, And a leafy path for my eager feet. Every one has wishes just like those Margaret Brewster explains in the lines above. I too often long for the same things, when I am downhearted and sad. If one were unhappy and did not know what to do, it would soothe him to roam about in a quiet secluded place. In Miss Brewster's poem she explains how happiness can quickly take the place of sadness. When one is sad and weary, a hike in the woods or along the sea shore might restore his happiness. Then when he gets tired of his joy and good time, he is glad to have a heart to welcome him with warmth that is kind and free, and love that is deep and true. JINNII: BOERTSCHI '3O. THE JVIAGICIAN TURNS A 51' RICK What is it the magician says in shows and stories when he makes the most surprising thing happen? Holly go zingo! Then everything is changed. He is the same as Jack Frost, the wonder worker of the world in the autumn. After a still, sharp night a hundred things seem to have happened. The trees become great torches of red and gold, the ground is white with frozen dew, the sky is veiled with a violet haze. Looking up through the many colored leaves on the trees is like peering through a stained glass window in a church. On the brooks go the willow leaves like fast sailing canoes. For weeks our autumn woods are thus bedecked in splendor which the enchanter, old Jack, has given to his wonderland. ALICE BARTLETT '3O. gmsi QLADIOLI Stately gladioli Softly rustling to and fro, Like the silken skirts of ladies In the days of long ago. When I see you in the morning With your diamond drops bedewed, I can only gaze enraptured At your pulchritude. Oh, you multicolored flowers, Making such a wondrous show, With your graceful heads a-nodding 'Neath Apollo's golden glow- You are like a beauteous maiden, From a fairy story land, But all too soon you vanish, Leaving naught save trodden sand. MII.DRED LEININGER 30 Cl' HE HEIGHT 4 INSIGNIFICANCE We haven't done things that are big, We don't have so much to say. Of course, we cannot do the things That seniors do each day. 'Cause we ain't seniors. Even the frosh are treated well, The juniors have some say, But we are just the school's skim milk And low in every way, 'Cause we are sophomores. ,IUDD PoLK 11 mfs 11 '3 , l 3353 S'- EEE? 1 1 V 5+ .. , , 1- , 5 V2.2 5 -P 6, f Q REO iz 5' T N 'A V , XX 53 Z QY 5 ' N5 2 , gxwxgyf 3iQ:iiA X l V ,X . ' , 5 if ' W , X A an '?'.-:ZA X ' 'sk Q , N Riff T25 x. ,X ,X 1-VE' , M K5-fi-A XIWQ, Wg Qin fqiggk., Z5f Q25 7' 4 Keg ,xy ,Qui 'i Wdmsv 9? NQW, 'ZH' 'gpg uiiiggjfggw ig?. Q- 5 :E -Q -. F ii Ei i 1- 655 1 1?-: - V .xx X Rott Y If 2 Xf NX AG Q 'X WW y Rv wa . X an - V .,-.1 -:rvafxfif -W -wr -KN '--g:,,.s-if-,..,: H1073 hm . MR. PAUL Adams, lvadale Adamska, Helen Ahrendt, Hilda Ahrens, Marietta Albain, Edith Albert, Dorothy Albright, Ercell Altvater, Dortha Amsler, Louise Anderson, Susie Bade, Ruth Baether, Theresa Bahnson, Beulah Baker, Rose Baldwin, Esther Barkholt, Undine Barnes, Marietta Barnhiser, Mildred Barron, Lucille Barron, Leola Barto, Dorthea Bartolett, Nancy Bates, Cordelia lam-e Bauman, Vivian Beach, Marguerite Bearss, Dorothy Benedict, Laverne Bensley, Shirley i Bernritter, Ruth Mary 7704 MR FRESHMEN GIRLS Biehesheimer, Mary Blaser, Dorthey Blochowski, Irene Blodgett, Coral I. Boehk, Alma, L. Boldt, Anna H. Bost, Ilo Breseske, Isabella Breseske, Mildred H. Brill, Marie Briney, Kathryn M. Britton, Jeannette M. Brooks, Ruth F. Brown, Catherine Brown, Kathryn Brown, Mildred Brown, Virginia Bruno, Genevieve Burgy, Lucille Burmeister, Marie Buser, Evelyn E. Bush, Catherine Campbell, Bernice V. Carson, Dorthy M. Casey, Mercedes Christen, Jeannette Clarke, Esther G. Clavin, Reva Cook, Elmira E. ii mi CONY Coon, Doloros K. Cothran, Geraldine Coventry, Alice Cugg, Lucille Cytlak, Jane Daley, Anna M. Daley, Genevieve Dig-y, Francis Dandrea, Dorothy Daniels, Martha Dietsch, Virginia Dille, Ruth Doering, Mildred Donutio, Adaline Dyer, Alberta E. Emans, Frances W. Enis, Martha D. Evans, Mamie Lee Falconer, Helen Fandrey, Ruth Finch, Helen M. Fisher, Virginia Mae Fitzjohn, Beatrice C Fitzsimmons, Evelyn Fleck, Beatrice Fraszewski, Joan R. Frey, Dorothy Frey, Thelma Gable, Kathryn Gafner, Wanita P. Gale, Helen O. Gannon, Mary E. Gantz, Kathryn Ganzert, Vera Gardner, Evangeline Garver, Thela Gatliff, Dorothy Geary, Lois Geiser, Emma Geldien, Margaret Gillem, Della Gillis, Dorothy Godsenkoski, Agnes Goetting, Eaveirne Gomolski, Helen Greene, Maryellen Gruenke, Ellen -Grimm, Lucille Gruber, Vivian F. Gunn, Violet Hackley, Evelyn M. Hajska, Wanda Haller, Nova Harder, Mildred E. Harris, Aillegn Harris, ling-1 Hartsing, Viola Harvey, Bertha Mae Heath, Kathryn Heaton, Marjorie Heidtman, Verna Heller, Dorthea Henderson, Anna Hersey, Petrina Herzig, Lucille Hettesheimer, Marie G. High, Virginia Hinds, Helen Hischka, Helen Hisey, Helen Hoffman, Charlotte Hogan, Eleanor Hughes, Leah lngalsbe, Mazie lsrael, Lilian Johnson, Doris M. Johnson, Eva johnson, Evelyn johnson, Frieda Jones, Avis Judy, Ruth H. Kaiser, Wilma Kea, Norma Ketel, Laverne Killen, Elizabeth Kimple, Lucille King, Elizabeth Kleinser, Louise Knepper, Evelyn L. Knepper, Leota Krause, Leona Kuhnle, Phyllis Lehman, Marguerite Lewandoski, Louise Libbe, Lincoln, Evelyn Lipner, Virginia Lorenz, Edith Losek, lrene F. Lovell, Evelyn Lymanstall, Ruth Lynch, Margaret McCall, Ruby Mae McCann, Ida Mae McClure, Genivieve Mclnnes, llah Manthey, Ellen Marohn, Lena Marsh, Alice Martelle, Hester Mercier, Virginia Michalak, Elsie Mitchell, Helen Miller, Beatrice Miller, Adeline Miller, Janie Miller, Ruth Mills, Marie Moreland, Leona Murphy, Helen Murray, 1-da Q. Murray, Mary Enid Nagel, Lenora Neagley, Loretta Neuber, Dorothy Newnham, Sarah Nicholson, Maxine Nowakowski, Genevieve Nowicki, Mary Noyas, Charlotte Oberle, Mildred Orns, Wilma Osborn, Emily Owen, Helen O'Yler, Lois Pabst, Cecelia Palm, Helene Peirce, Drusilla Peppeard, Helen Philipps. Mary 51093 Pichurko, jenny Piojda, Dorothy Pohlman, Delores Pomeranz, Gertrude Potter, Jenny Potter, Mildred Priest, Lelea Price, Eleanor Puckett, Violet Punches, Betty Puszcezewicz, Clara Rahn, Viola Raitz, Helen lfapp, Betty Reed, Tessie Reid, Mary Reihnert, Ruth Richafson, Fideles Richley, Ruth Robertson, Jane Robison, Ruth Rogowska, Anna Roloff, Minetta lg-use, Violet Rotta, Emma Runge, Ethel Saalfield, Mary Louise Sanzenbacker Marie Sauers, Viola Scharg, Anna Schaub, Vivian Schmuhl, Phyllis Schoig, Bernice Schroeder, Dorothy Schumann, Eleanor Schutt, Marie Seipp, Dorothy Selke, Geraldine Semler, Viola Sieja, Dorothy Smead, Marie Smith, Laverne SQLQ9, H...Q.C1 H Spencer, Dorothy Speweik, Ella Spychala, Clara Starr, Thelma Steinle, Olive Stewart, Mildred Stollberg, Jeannette Struck, Margaret Sturgeon, Doris Surdel, Martha Sutton, Selma Swanbeck, Myrtle Swartz, Helen Swope, Mildred Szymanski, Jeanette Taylor, Bernadine Thompson, Edna Thurston, Beulah Tipping, Kathryn Tompkins, Mary Torgler, Mary Jane Turpening, Fern Vanderhoos, Annabel Vogt, Dorothy Vorderbrugge, Charlotte Wagoner, Kathryn Albright, Joe Andrews, Hilbert Aseltynne, Joseph Ashford, Marion Atfield, Alfred Augustyniak, Walter Baden, Edward Baker, Russel Ballert, William Barnes, Wilber Basilius, Melvin Basilius, Richard Beauregard, James Bening, Melvin Bergman, Wayne Bernheisel, Norman Bernheisel, Philip Berroset, Walker Bgiesky, Woodrow Bevens, Lewis Bierbaum, Lewis Bigesow, Howard B-ig, Lester Bocian, Roy Booth, Duane Bowen, R. Kern Bowman, Edward Boxwell, Joseph Braden, James Brug, Edward Bunde, Wilbur Bureau, Harry Burmeister, Paul Burmeister, Theodore Buske, Orville Callaghan, Richard Capp, Robert Carmean, Daniel Carpenter, Robert Carson, Oliver Chambers, Lawrence Wagoner, Pauline Ware, Corinne Walton, Dorothy Waterman, Viola Weaver, Jane Weber, -R-ug-lg, Weiler, Ethel Wells, Jeanne Wheeler, Thelma White, Frances White, Mildred White, Margaret Widener, Mabel FRESHMEN GBOYS Chapman, Clarke Christel, Robert Christen, Earl Cimney, Clemens Clark, James Clark, John Clem, Wayne Clifford, Jack Coleman, Kevin Coon, O. Dennis Corbett, Parker Cousino, Alfred Cramer, Floyd Cullison, Robert Dean, Billy Demott, Delbert Dobbick, Marlen Donerhy, Joseph Donnelly, William Dore, Edward Drinkhouse, Earl Edmunds, Marvin Egg, Martin Ehrman R. Carleton Else, Rcinald 1 Elsea, Paul Emery, George Ernmitt, Hugh Emrick, Dale Enis, Herbert Falkenberg, Vincent Faulkner, Donald Fellhauer, Leonard Ferguson, Clarence Fey, Karl Foulk, Edgar Franko, F. Harold Fullet, Winford Furry, Thomas Furry, William Gale, Ralph H1101 Widmaner, Carolyn Wiegand, Virginia Wienk, Virginia Williams, Gertrude Williams, Vera Willis, Linda Willmont, Gladys Willoughby, Frances Wilson, Georgia Wilaszek, Stella Wongroski, Dorothy Wymer, Dorothy Zawodni, Mary Gant, Charles Geier, Ralph Glenn, Harry Gnmiavln. Iaylor Grah, William Graper, Robert Gruenke, William Guest, Lester Haase, Frederick Hall, Robert Hammond, Albert Hanslip, Thomas Harmon, Lewis Harris, John Harvey, Gardner Heltman, Ollie Henkel, Charles Henrion, Melvin Heyman, Joe Hill, Kenneth Holewinski, Francis Holl , Raymond Holtfreter, Arthur Horning, Oliver Houck, Dean Hower, Henery Hudanski, Walter Huff, Howard Hupp, Walter Jablonsky, Edward JaBlonsky, Julian Jacob, ljlgrbert lacobs, Robert Jaeck, Roland Jefferdo, Robert Jeziorowski, Florian Johns, Howard Kahl, Alfred Kallile, Edward Kallile, Sam Karpiuski, Ted Kaufman, Richard Keeler, Lawrence Keim, Richard Kelsey, Earl Kemritz, Victor Kendzierski, Henry Killbridge, Edgar Kinker, Robert Knitt, William Knowles, William Konopka, Kenneth Krukowski, Ludwig Kruszka, Ollie Kubitz, Franklin Kummero, John Laas, Lewis LaVoy, Arnold Lehman, George LeSuer, Fred Liedel, Nelson Love, Ernest Luettke, Edward Lund, Arthur McGarity, James McGowan, Carl McLaughlin, Orville McWilliams, Franklin Maciolek, Albert Madrzykowski, Edwin Maras, Floyd Marsh, Frederick Maxfield, George Medley, Donnell Meyer, Clarence Meyer, Fred Meyers, Jack Miley, Donald Miller, Arthur Miller, Wyman Mitchell, Joe Mohney, Harold Moorehead, Richard Morris, Darwin Motter, Leonard Mruk, Edward Mueler, John Munson, Kenneth Murphy, Harold Myers, Richard Nagel, Alton N aumann, Lester Neff, Orin Ness, Ernest Never, Howard Newbury, Elwyn Notzka, Robert Nunn, Lewis Obrien, Norbert Ochsner, Richard Oehlers, Clifford Ohler, Norman Oliver, Virgil O'Neil, Drexel Opperman, Walter Orzcchowski, Ollie Osten, Elmer Oswald, Harold Overmeyer, Joseph Pacer, Anthony Packard, Howard Palicki, Anthony Parker, Albert Pasch, Roy Pershing, Vincent Peters, Ellsworth Pfeifer, George Pfister, Charles Post, Clarence Potter, Norman Priest, Raymond Przybylski, Stanley Puszczewicz, Harry Rapparlie, john Rato, Francis Reitcy, john Rhodes, Donald Richard, Donald Ridgway, Harry Ritter, Emerv Robinson, Victor Rohr, Frank Rohrbacher, Phililg Roloff, Carl Rosinski, Aloysuis Ross, Emil Ruck, Marlon Rummel, Roger Ru , Marvin Rutchow, Willard Sauer, Lester Sawicki, Walter Schater, Cornell Shafer, Nelson Schatzle, Milton Schiffman, Harold Schlapman, Relmond Schmid, Frederick Schmidlin, Gilbert Schmidt, Calvin Schmidt, Carl Schmuhl, Carl Schroeder, Homer Schuster, Clifford Schutt, Jack 511111 Scott, James Scouten, Don Seeman, Melvin Serafin, Edward Sharp, Kenneth Shaw, George Shelley, George Shelly, Charles Sherey, Charles Sherman, Charles Sherman, Edward Shinaver, Joseph Shultz, Earl Shuman, Charles Shunk, Theodore Siminski, Alphons Sisco, Carl Sngge, Stanley Smiltzer, Wilbur Smith, Albert Smith, Harry Smith, Harry Snyder, Max Soux, Maxwell Sperling, Jack Spevak, Leon Stader, Edwin Sterling, Paul Stoner, Forrest Sturtz, Claire Swanbeck, Chas. Swanson, Ewald Szczepanski, Stanley Tallman, Duane Taylor, Virtrdnse Thierwechter, Emery Thyme, Arthur Telton, Elwood Tussing, Blake Valentine, Harold Wahl, Vincent Washburn, Homer Weaver, Floyd Wentland, Leonard West, James Wetzel, Kenneth Wiezorck, Francis Willey, Merlin Wojda, Walter Wolf, Lester Wolff, Roy Wommer, Frederick Wopshall, Albert Yerzy, Dave Young, Robert Ziek, Vincent Freshmen S tower THE WEST---AS I HAVE NEVER SEEN IT- Of course, I have never been out West, but I know this wild and wooly country, for I have seen many pictures of it, and I have read some books about it, too. This is the country where brave, handsome cowboys, sweet, beautiful girls, and bold, ugly villains abound in plenty. Every city is a mining town at the foot of a very dangerous but picturesque mountain. Here the hero always rides down to catch his man. The ranch where the beautiful girl and her father live is always large and magnificent. But, alas, western fathers rapidly grow poorer each day, for someone is continually stealing their prize cattle. Usually it is the foreman, but his thieving propensities are totally unsus- pected by the trustful ranch owner. It must be delightful to live in a part of the country where romance is so plentiful. The girls have no difficulty in meeting brave, handsome cowboys, who immediately fall in love with them. Western fathers always give their consent, one condition being that the bridegroom catch the cattle thief. But, alas, as everyone knows, there is always a sad part to everything. The western girls are always motherless, and spend their days in heartrending agony for fear that the hero will fail to catch the villain. But he never does. But there's one thing I don't understand, and that is how all the bold villains, beautiful girls, and handsome men cowboys are congregated in this particular part of the country. Some day I'll find out for myself. XIIRGINIA DIETSCH '31, FORGOTTEN I met a haughty senior, parading down the hall, He thought he was most handsome because he was so tall, I stopped him and I asked him, Please, sir, how do you do? I'm thinking you've forgotten you were once a freshman, too. VERA GANZERT '31. SPRING A beautiful maiden with flowing tresses danced lightly over the snow. She touched the sky with a soft white hand. The sun awoke in all his glory, and old King Winter fled. The maiden touched the trees and they put on their best dresses. Her small white feet touched the ground, and green blades of grass sprung to meet them. A rose awoke and called to her friends. The daisies, violets, buttercups, sun- flowers, tulips, and many others answered the rose's call. Soft cool breezes danced from flower to flower. A little brook sang a song, and the rocks echoed it. Bees came forth to gather food, birds began to build their nests and butterflies flitted here and there. Chattering squirrels peeped from sheltering trees. Laughing children played hide and seek among the trees and flowers. Spring with smiling lips and laughing eyes had come at last. EVELYN HACKLEY '31. H1121 T HE QALLAD of SENIOR fAcK Oh, where ha' you been, my little son jack? Oh, where ha' you been, my handsome young man? I' been to Libbey, mother, cook dinner quick For I'm hungry as heck, and got a date for tonite. And wha met you there, my little son jack? And wha met you there, my handsome young man? I met there Mary, mother, cook dinner quick For I'm hungry as heck. Got a date for tonite. Don't you study at Libbey, my little son Jack? Don't you study at Libbey, my handsome young man? Yes, mother, I study, but cook dinner quick For I'm hungry as heck. Got a date for tonite. Where d'ya meet Mary, my little son Jack? Where d'ya meet Mary, my handsome young man? We meet at her locker, mother, cook dinner quick For I'm hungry as heck and got a date for tonite. And where is her locker, my little son Jack? And where is her locker, my handsome young man? It's in Bridge Row, dear mother, cook dinner quick, For I'm hungry as heck and got a date for tonite. And where are you going my little son Jack? And where are you going my handsome young man? To the Woman's Building, mother, cook dinner quick Or I'll surely pass out. I've a date for tonite. And Why to the Woman's Building, my little son Jack? And Why to the Woman's Building my handsome young man? Why, the J-Hop's tonite, mother, cook dinner quick Or I'1l surely pass out. I've a date for tonite. But why go you there my little son Jack? You are a senior my handsome young man. Wouldn't miss it for nothin', mother, cook dinner quick Or I'll surely pass out and I've a date for tonite. VIRGINIA WIENK '3l. QA YPIRATE l'd like to be a pirate For they are brave and bold, I'd wear a tarry pigtale And strip the ships of gold, I'd walk the decks so slippery, A Cutlass at my side, And, making all men fear me, Upon the seas I'd ride. RAYMOND PRIEST '31. l113l QA SUMMERS DAY Clouds fleecy and white In an azure sky, The sun shining bright In his chariot on high, Green grass on the hills And jade-dressed trees, Merrily sparkling rills And busily buzzing bees. All these in their small way Make a happy summc-:r's day. DOLORES CooN '31 QA STUDENTS CUISION ' Science, physics, geography To say nothing about biology, A scattering of my theology- Must think I am a prodigy. Latin, English, and algebra, too, Tomorrow-geometry papers due, Bending exercises I rue, Vacation days seem far and few. Teachers give me such a pilev Seems to me 'bout like a mile. But after all, its worth the while. I guess, if I try, I still can smile! BEATRICE FLECK. 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VT' 'fff 'i1'. fi' 'H I 2 : .. .A E'f'4','l I Offgamigazfiom NOTHER year has gone by, another turn of the hour glass of Life, and another list of accomplishments has been added to the record of Libbey High School. Undoubtedly our Libbey organizations have done very much toward the progress of knowledge through the four classes. They have provided a place for students to make practical use of what they learn in the classroom, they have added interest and variety to the subjects, they have carried out the classroom work in detail. Most of all, these societies have joined the hands and minds of hundreds of students, have greatly furthered the spirit of good fellowship and willingness to help others, have trained them in the science of citizenship, and have taught them fine social conduct and management. The relationship between the faculty members and the students has been cement- ed more and more closely and a greater understanding and patience has been brought about. These organiza- tions have worked and are working for intellectual progress and are fast realizing the extent of their success. Unwaveringlyathey press on, striving to climb higher and with more security. As the students work shoulder to shoulder with the faculty, school-work has become more of an attraction and is more interesting and worthwhile. Each organization has prepared every one of its members for active citizenship in our country and has given them a great gift in the interest in the numerous activities, professions, and events of the world which they obtain. Under the advisershig of some of the best members of our genial faculty, an led by some of the finest and most active of our students, the organizations have all made a remarkable showing this year and have accomplished a lot of fine and worth- while work. H1153 EDELIAN STAFF Literary Editor I Business Manager ,7e,,,, Associate Editor. I Senior Editor ..,.,,ii, Assistant ...isii,,,,i,, ,, Calendar Editor., Assistant .,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Organizationsa. , .. A Snapshots ...siiiii Assistant ,i,,i ..i, Atlrletics .i.ii . Assistant ........,,, Advertising, ,,,, ,. VIRGINIA STARRITT PAUL GRACE OATES '28 MARY STEEL '28 . MARY TALLMAN HENRY BLOWNEY . .DYREXA CHAPMAN HUMOR WALTER SKIFF IPSEN, Circulation .....,DORIS OLIVER MAYBELLE HORN I ,,i,,, ESTHER GROTY .. i,ii,,,,,, JANET PRICE .MARVIN SIELKEN ...ROBERT OLIVER .MARVIN MACKAY . RAYMOND KING DAVID HUNKER JOE LIMOGES ELINOR RAIRDON Managel' GENEVIEVE OATES GERALD HARRIS T Y P I .Y T 5 LOUISE PERLICK '28 CARLTON PINK A R T E D I T 0 R 5' ROBERT GEIS '28 IXXIARY DEAN AXSOCIATE ART,EDITOR.Y ELMER BORN '29 HAROLD INDELICATO ROBERT HUDSPETH '30 JEROME GOODMAN CARL LINK '30 ASSIXTANTS ROBERTA CORKLE '28 ADELAIDE CARROI. JAMES DEAN 30 FRED TELLAM ELLERY WOOD '30 MOUNTING PICTURES HENRY BLOWNEY '28 WILBUR BROWN EDWIN BROWN '28 HENRY CARSNER FRANCIS BARTLEY '28 LYMAN MILLER General .,.. .ri,i ,,,,, , . . ,s,, ,,,,,,,i,,,,,,, , Finances ,,,,, Literature ,ttiii,..i Literature ...,i,i,, Art ...,,,.,,,,,.,,,, Sna shots ...ttt t,,, Auciiting ..,s,,i ADVIXORY 51163 .PRINCIPAL H. E. WILLIAMS MR. C. C. LARUE Mlss MARY HUTCHISON Mlss RUTH DUSHA Miss HAZEL BARTLEY MIss GERTRUDE PAYNE MR. CARL TOEPFER 7 THE CRYSTAL S TAFE PQV5 E D I T O R I A L Editor-in-Chief 7,, 7,,, ,,,, ,,,..,,, ,,,, ,,,, ,,., ,,,, ,,,, ,.., ADORA POLK Associate Editor ,,AA...A,,.YA,,AAA,,AAAA, ,. ,,h,,,,A ARUTH STRUB Editor of Talk of the School .,,,,., ,,ooo,,Aooo,,oooYo,.oooo L EONA WOLFROM A S S 0 C I A T E S NAOMI SHUSTER '29 MARY ANN SCHLECT '28 Athletics ......l,......,,,I ,, ,I,,.. .,.,,,.....,II,,,II.. J ESSE SHUFELDT Exchange I ,III, ,,7II,,l M ARCENA GARWOOD Alumni .li,,,,I. .Ii...,..,II, K ATE BRANNAN Radio ..,,, ,I.,, V,,.,I,,,,I ii,iI,,,... I.,,,.,. V E R N ON HOLLOWAY Humor ,i,,,iI,,,,I,,,,I,,,, I,,.,,,. I I II,, ,,,I,,,..,i,...,,.,.. LESLIE SMITH Associate Humor Editors I . I A u,i,,I, L, ADOROTHEA SCHNITKER T Y P I S T S ROSEMARY HITCHINS '28 GRACE KNORR '28 GERTRUDE WETZEL '28 B U S I N E S S Circulation Manager ,Y,,,,...,,.....,.,,,Y,,,,,,,.,,.,.,.. EARL E. HEINZELMAN Business Manager ..s..,, ,ss,,...,,s,,,,L I A Ls,, s,,, . I .. ,.,,,,RALPH MAHONEY ADVERTISING Manager ,,s,, I ,,,LL,,,,L,,,,L,,.,L,,,,L, ,L.,,, ,s,L,,, I I ASSOCIATE EARL E. HEINZELMAN '29 GAYNELLE SNYDER '29 JUDD POLK '30 RICHARD BRAYTON '30 ' WILMA TRAUTWEIN FRANK PUTNAM S BRUCE LYONS '29 BURNETT FELKER '30 RALPH MAHONEY '29 ALICE STARRITT '30 '29 A R T MARY DEAN HAROLD INDELICATO ROBERT GEIS GEORGE BARTII A D V I S E R S General ......., s,s,,,,,.s,,r..,,,,,,,,,.,.,, P RINCIPAL H. E. WILLIAMS Literary L,,,s. A .I,,....,. MISS MARY HUTCHISON N Art I.,.....,,,,, ,,.,...,Y. M ISS HAZEL BARTLEY imap I H9 H1-Y-CLUB OFFICERS HENRY SHUFELDT 7..... .......... .... P r erident ORVILLE HENRION ..... A ..... V ice-Prerident GEORGE FoRsTER w..,,,A ..,.....,,,...... S ecretmg' FRED JEFFREY ,..7,A,AA.....,E,,,,E,............7....,......A.A,., Sergeant-at-Arms A D V I 5' E R S PRINCIPAL H. E. WILLIAMS MR. CHALMERS DYER The purpose of the Hi-Y Club is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian Character. Its program is built with this purpose in mind. Its meetings and standards of membership are set up to accomplish this object. Its public activities have been many and varied during the past year. They started with a Freshman Mixer, at which all the Freshmen boys were entertained and introduced to the ideals, standards, and traditions of the school. Then followed Color Day which was designed to raise school spirit. A Vocational Guidance Campaign was very beneficial to many of the Junior and Senior boys. This campaign was opened by Mr. C. C. Robinson, who addressed the boys on vocational choices and on the many opportunities of the business world. This was followed by a dinner attended by our boys and many of the leading men of our community. After the dinner interviews were held, each boy interviewing a man engaged in the profession in which the boy was interested. In March, Dr. Gilkey, a leading minister of Chicago and a Professor in Chicago University, was brought to Toledo. He gave a very interesting and helpful address on the theme, Thistle Seeds. At Easter time, a great religious Easter service was held in the auditorium. Twelve hundred boys and girls attended. Rev. Chester Dunham, pastor of Park Congregational Church was the speaker. As this article is being written, the Club is preparing to give a mass-meeting play, The Making of Larry. This is an all-boy play, and promises to equal our efforts of last year. Amsler, Arthur Aseltyne, Francis Bartell, Victor Bearss, Richard Bengson, Glendon Blowney, Henry Boehm, Lloyd Bohrer, Dean Bremer, Carl Butterworth, Fred Coger, Harold DeFrees, Bradley DeMuth, Howard DeMuth, Robert Detloff, Ewal DeVille, James Dicks, Norman Endsley, Doyle Enright, Bill Ewell, Bartlett Forster, George Frazier, Edward Funka, Walter Geis, Robert Gibson, Walter Green, Tom Griffith, Dexter Hanf, Roland Hattenback, Harry Heinzelman, Earl Henrion, Orville Holloway, Vernon Jensen, Clifford Jefrey, Fred ROST jones, Melvin Kabel, Harold Kimmell, Forrest King, Ray Kuntz, Arthur Lany, Burton Lee, Robert Limoges, joe Lang, Ellsworth Lyons, Bruce Mahoney, Ralph Mallet, William Marsh, William Meek, Gordon Meeks, George Melrose, James Metz, Don rump ER Meycrhoffer, Henry Meyers, Ralph Natal, Eugene Norton, James Owarzak, Frank Peters, Arthur Plotkin, Harold Putnam, Frank Retzke, Paul Richter, Justin Rieek, Robert Robinson, Charles Rogge, Kenneth Roys, Richard Runyan, Lloyd Schlicher, Richard Schoonmaker, Ray Shepler, Virgil Shufeldt, Henry Shufeldt, Jesse Shroder, Donald Sielken, Marvin Slrinta, George Snyder, Franklin Steiomuller, Franklin Walter, Richard Watson, Robert Wetcher, Ed Weter, Richard Wilhelm, Casper Willey, Donald Whitesell, Howard Zbinden, William 121 ROSTER SENIOR FRIENDSHIP CLUB 0 F F I C E R .Y Doius SCHAFER ,,,,,, ,,77,7,,, ,,777,, 777Y,,, . , . Preridmt MARY Srown ,,,,,,,, ,, . ,.Vice-Prefident GENEVIEVE HAWKINS ,,,, ,,,,, , .SCCVKFJU NAOMI SCHUSTER ....,, , Treasurer VIRGINIA WEITZEL., , , , , ,,,, .Chaplain Lois ENTEMANNI. , Sergeant-at-Arfm' A D V I S E R .Y Miss PAYNE MISS FIEDLER The purpose of our club is to stand for good school work, wholesome pleasures, and a normal, happy friendship with Jesus Christ. The theme for the year 1927- 1928 has been Watchers of the Sky. We have had many interesting experiences in being Watchers' 'and Wanderers Our eyes have seen the Goblin's Walk, the Valentine Party, the Christmas Party, playing big sisters to Miami Childrens Home orphans, bringing a ray of sunshine to some hungry folks at Thanksgiving, and wardrobes for some who are in need. Last, but not least, we have raised two fifty-dollar scholarships for two worthy Senior Friendship Club Girls. As we review our past experiences under the enthusiastic and inspiring leadership of our advisers, Miss Payne and Miss Fiedler, we see an active and helpful year. Adams, Alice Adams, Vera Algyre, Jeanette Althauser, Mable Anderson, Viola Arnold, Dorothy Babcock, Leona Baldwin, Ardith Barrels, Esther Bartelt, Madeline Bastian, Doris Baner Evel n 1 Y Baumberger, Emily Bay, Dorothy Beach, Mabelle Bears, Genevieve' Bennett, Florence Benning, Myrtle Benoit, Dorothy Bergaman, Evelyn Born, Ruth Bower, Jeanette Boyer, Helen Bray, Eunice Brown, Lenore Campbell, Bernice Carroll, Adelaide Chapman, Dyrexa Clous, Thelma Collins, Zoe Croston, Mary Crowley, Velma Curtis, Helen Davidson, Denzell Dethlefsen, Minna Dittman, Lucille Doty, Jane Drouard, Jeanette Dryer, Thelma Engle, Bonita Entemann, Lois Epker, Gwendolyn Erringron, Frances Felgner, Ruth Felt, Elizabeth Felter, Maxine Freeman, Lois Fulghum, Barbara Gilooley, Thelma Gittkowski, Alberta Gittkowski, Pearl Glass, Florence Gomersall, Violetra Gruenke, Isabel Griffith, Marjorie Gysin, Lillian Harman, Rachel Hawkins, Genevieve Hcilner, Nellie Heller, Ellen Herltner, Miriam Hinz, Natalie Hitchcock, Irene Hollinger, Nathalia Horn, Maybelle Husted, Bernice Jackson, Anna Jake, Mildred Jarchow, Gertrude Jennings, Kathryn Johnson, Elsie Kemp, Ruth Kirshner, Helen Knowles, Kathrinc Koch, Dolores Koella, Doris Kuney, Clara Kookootha, Dorothy Kowinski, Peggy Kutz, Florence Lacy, Myra Larkin, Jean Larsen, Thelma Lents, Marie Lewis, Geraldine McCoy, Fay Mason, Ella Mae Mason, Olive Meier, Helene Merccreau, Wilma Meyers, Eunice Meyers, Mary Louise Murbach, Eleanore Nairn, Isabella limi Neeb, Beatrice Neuber, Alma Neuhause, Adeleona Oates, Grayce O'Brien, Irene Oliver, Doryce Osten, Hazel O'Yler, Edith Parker, Ruth Perlick, Louise Pfann, Ruth Pilz, Henrietta Price, Janet Preis, Helen Prosheck, Louise Rachter, Clarana Ramm, Dorothy Reynolds, Ruth Ronfeldt, Ruth Sage, Maxine Sager, Evelyn Samson, Helene Sanford, Elsie Savene, Lillian Schafer, Doris Schmid, Ruth Schmidlen, Forthea Schmidt, Henrietta Schreiber, Wilma Schroeder, Helen Schroeder, La Vera Schultz, Mildred Schuster, Naomi Schwartz, Hilda Scott, Sarah Shoemaker, Jeanette Sliclter, Geraldine Smith, Betty Somervile, Ruth Soule, Vera Snyder, Gaynelle Stamm, Rhea Stantzerbach, Edna Steele, Mary Stern, Irene St. John, Lillian Stowe, Mary Strub, Ruth Terrald, Beatrice Timm, Elsie Valentine, Cathryn Vanburen, Dorothy Vetter, Alyce Visher, Theore Wagner, Myrtle Walruth, Helen Weitzel, Virginia Wells, Pauline Wessendorf, Louella Wienk, Loretta Willmont, Helen Witzler, Mary -if ff :?2:5'fF E 1 za 11 ROSTER UNIOR FRIENDSHIP CLUB o F F 1 c E R s ANNABELLE HAWKINS ,,Y,,, ,,A,,,,,,,. P rerident EDITH LIPPOLD ....,AAA, ..,. . . ..,Vite-President IRENE CARR ,...,,7,,...,,, t .. .Secretary GENEVIEVE OATES ,,,,, . ., ,. ,,.,,A,,,, Trmrurer THELMA FIFER ,.,.,. . .. r ...... .. , . Sergeant-at-Amr A D V I S E R S Miss MAUDE BROWN MRS. FRANCES VALENTINE Interesting programs, delightful entertainments, and the co-operation of the members under the successful supervision of Miss Brown and Miss V alentine, have resulted in the present prosperity of the Junior Friendship Club. The club began very promisingly with the Freshman-Sophomore Mixer. In connection with its unique theme, which is Watchers of the Sky, the members had the pleasure of hearing an enlightening lecture concerning the stars from Mr. Van Cleve. Gther interesting events of the year were Miss Gerdes' enjoyable talk of her trip to Europe, Miss Kelso's beneficial talk on health, and the very lovely party with the Torch Club held at the Y.W.C.A. To each group of two or three girls was assigned one orphan. These children were the happy recipients of Christmas gifts and Easter baskets from their big sisters. They were the guests of the girls at a pleasant little Easter party held at Libbey. The Friendship Club has earnestly endeavored to accomplish its purpose which is to promote honesty, friendliness, courtesy and reverence, and to improve scholastic records. Bade, Ruth Baertchi, Jennie Bearss, Dorothy Bohm, Hazel Brooks, Ruth Brooks, Virginia Brown, Luella Browning, Evelyn Bueche, Beruola Cameron, Lurlyn Carr, Irene Clark, Lillian Clarke, Margaret Cobb, Margaret Cook, Elmira Corbett, Nondus Cothern, Maxine Daly, Anna Drahcim, Dorothy Drual, Hazel Eblen, Helen Emerson, Hermione Fellerath, Karolyn Fellerath, Katherine Fifer, Thelma Gafner, Wanita Halstead, Dorothy Harris, Helen Hawkins, Annabelle High, Virginia Kublea, Marjorie Kimmel, Helen Kimpel, Lucille Kimpel, Margaret Knepper, Leota Leiuinger, Mildred Lippold, Edith Long, Betty Lorenz, Edith Lovell, Evelyn piz-45 Moor, Olive Oates, Genevieve O'Neill, Constance Poffenbaugh, Marian Potter, Mildred Pozyiziewicz, Lucy Putnam, Anna Raitz, Helen Rambeau, Helen Rassmussen, Lois Ruggles, Virginia Rutz, Charlotte Schleiman, Alma Seipp, Dorothy Soule, Helen Spangler, Kathleen Storm, Verginia Struck, Margaret Thayer, Virginia Tippenbauer, Dorothy 125 FORUM orrrcazzs ROSTER CLIFFORD JENSEN ,,,,,. ,Y,,, . ,,Pre.fide11t DoN METZ 7,,,,,,,,,, Vice-Prerident ROBERT SCHULTZ ..,,,, N , ,Secretary FRANK PUTNAMH ,,N, Trearurer ROWLAND HANF. ,,,,, ,,,.A C laaplain HAROLD KABEL ,,,,,. , , ,Sergeant-at-Armr A D V I 3' E R .Y MR. FORREST BLANCHARD MR. FRANCIS BOYLE A club or society is judged by its aims and ideals. The Forum Literary Society of Libbey is proud of the high standards which were set up over twenty years ago, when the parent society was formed. For almost a quarter of a century, the Forum has stood for the very best in everything pertaining to school life, scholarship, athletics, and social activities. The Forum numbers, amongs its members, the leaders in all of these activities. Born, Elmer Brown, Edward Butterworth, Torn Davidson, Delbert DcMuth, Robert DeVille, James Dickerson, Richard Downs, Fred Dunn, Miles Elmer, Bob Felker, Burnett Fettlr, Milton Fink, Carlton Forster, George Frazier, Edward French, Richard Gris, Robert Gockerman, Orval Griffith, Dexter Haas, Herman Hanf, Rowland Henning, Bill Hollowpeter, Tom Jensen, Clifford Lee, Robert Metz, Don Morehead, Maxwell 1112611 Murphy, John Pasch, Harold Peterson, Arthur Peterson, Raymond Putnam, Frank Roys, Richard Schliehting, Wendell Schultz, Robert Sims, John Skinta, George Walters, Richard Wetcher, Edward Wilson, Milton H127 ,res 2, A 49 UILL and DAGGER LITERARY SOCIETY OFFICERS HENRY BLOWNEY ,,,,. .......,. President CHARLES ASHTON ..Y.,, . , .Vice-Prefident Bon SEGAN .,.,....,, .. ,,,,E,....... Secretary MELVIN JONES .77E, ., , E7E,,A ,..A..... T rmrurer ROBERT MCINTIRE , ,,,. Sergeant-at-Army A D V I .Y E R S MR. ROLAND CONY MR. PAUL READING MR. ROSCOE BAKER Quill and Dagger members are known throughout Libbey for enthusiasm, loyalty, and good fellowship. Under the able direction of Mr. Baker, Mr. Cony, and Mr. Reading, the society has progressed favorably in the past year. The D's. did admirable work in the Carnival with the vaudeville production. The Vanities, presented in April were amusing and popular. The private banquet and dance closed the successful year very enjoyably. The D's. sincerely hope to have done their best for Libbey, and leave an example for their successors. Ashton, Charles Atkinson, Jack Barrel, Vieror Benson, Glen Blowncy, Henry Boehm, Lloyd Brayton, Richard Carsncr, Henry Corwin, Alva Demurh, Robert Endsley, Doyle Halloway, Vernon Hattenbaeh, Harry Hcinzelmau, Earl Henrion, Orville jeffrey, Ben Johnson, Clyde ROSTER Zimmerman, Carl jones, Melvin Kimmel, Forest Limoges, joseph Melntire, Robert Mrreercau, Lloyd Merrick, Donald Meyers, Ralph Nicholson, James Norton, james Orzeckowski, Dan Robinson, Charles Schafer, Richard Schoonmaker, Raymond Segan, Robert Shadle, Larry Shepard, Robert 51281 Shufeldt, Henry Shufcldt, Jesse Slischer, Richard Sr. Albain, Charles Srrahm, Metzer Strauss, Ted Truckee, Charles Vorterburg, Elmer Waggener, Larry Watson, Bob Weaver, Sam Wiley, Donald Wilhelm, Casper Wilson, Milton Young, Fred Zeck, Harold 129 ROSTER GPERICLEAN LITERARY-'RTOCIETY Secundur ad null! 0 F F I C E R S MARY TALLMAN., ,, ,, ., ,W ,, .,rPre.ridmt FLORENCE BENNETT, , ,Vice-President ANNA WILD ..,, , ,, , Secretary LORETTA WIENK. , .Trearurer A D V I .Y E R .S' Miss RUTH DUSHA Miss MARY HUTCHINSON Miss ZULEME HATFIELD The Pericleans have followed their precedent of supremacy, and have passed another pleasant year of accomplishment. Their saucy berets identify them. With skill, they have advocated programs of literary reviews, original themes and poems, art criticisms, and debates. Aiming toward the goal of appreciation and creation of good literature, the Pericleans have furnished a great deal of material for the school publications, and many of them have served on the staffs. They have also entered into the school spirit, by taking part in the carnival and in mass-meetings. They did not neglect the social side, however. The annual parties, the slumber party, the Peri-Q. D. picnic and the inter-school society banquet were greatly en- joyed, as well as the spreads. full and enjoyable as this. May the society look forward to another season as Adams, Alice Altvater, Dorha Bennett, Florence Benoit, Dorothy Boyer, Helen Cameron, Lurlyn Chrisman, Doris Clark, Margaret Clifford, Alice Coover, Betty Cramer, Marion Gillooly, Thelma Gruenke, Isabel Hawkins, Annabelle Hawkins, Genevieve Hcrkner, Miriam Hinz, Natalie Horn, Maybelle Jennings, Katherine Johnson, Elsie Johnson, Freida Kuella, Doris Long, Betty Mason, Olive Neuber, Dorothy Nicholson, Maxine O'Yler, Edith O'Yler, Lois Parker, Frances Parker, Ruth Rairdon, Elinor Saalneld, Mary Louise l130l Schafer, Doris Schuster, Naomi Smith, Betty Spangler, Kathleen Storm, Virginia Strub, Ruth Summerville, Ruth Tallman, Mary Taylor, Marie Throm, Wilma Torgler, Mary Jane Weaver, Jane White, Marjorie Wienke, Loretta Wild, Anna Younk man , Dorothy v ,f H131 THILALETHEAN 0 F F I C E R 5' VIRGINIA STARRIT V,Y,, . .,II..I,..., Pmidmr DORIS OLIVER .,,,, ,,,,, IIIIIII V i ce-Preridenf DORIS HOFFMAN, , , ,, Y,,,,,, , ,,,,,, Secretary LENORE SOUTH... ,Y,, ,IIIIIIII.IIIII.IIIII .II, T r mrurer HARRIET KRESS YY,,,,,,, .. ,..CorreJpanding .Yecretary ADELAIDE CARROL ..,,,,, w,,. 5' ergeant-at-Arms A D V I .Y E R S Miss FLORENCE GERDES Miss RUTH DUSHA Miss ELOISE VOORHEIS Every Phil remembers this year with a sense of glowing satisfaction-and well she may. Remembering our motto that literature is the garden of wisdom, the censor has given us a varied and clever series of programs chiefly concerned with modern fiction, poetry, and art. Our purpose to take an active interest in school and social affairs was accom- plished with our carnival booth, the prominent parts various members have had in publications, the delightful inter-society teas with the alpha chapter of Phils from Scott, our part in inter-mural sports, and the Senior luncheon. The splendid support of Miss Gerdes, Miss Dusha and Miss Voorheis aided us greatly. We felt too that we have promoted the spirit of camaraderie that has been so evident this year among the various societies. We are very confident of the future and leave to the younger members our very best hopes. Adams, Vera Arnold, Dorothy Beach, Maybelle Bearss, Genevieve Behnlte, Ruth Bergmoser, Phyllis Bowman, Margaret Brown, Lenore Carroll, Adelaide Cassidy, Colleen Chapman, Dyrexa Davis, Geraldine DeHart, Geraldine ROSTER Dickey, Iris Eisenhaur, Ruth Engle, Bonita Heilner, Nellie Hitchcock, Irene Hoffman, Doris Jones, Betty Kemp, Ruth Kress, Harriet Kruse, Isabel Mier, Helene Oliver, Doris Osten, Hazel H1323 Polk, Dora Proshek, Louise Rambeau, lone Schlecht, Mary Ann Schmidt, Ruth South, Lenorc Starrit, Alice Starrit, Virginia Taylor, Jane Tucker, Ethel Webb, Charlotte Wolfrom, Leona W 133 ZETALETHEAN 0 F F I C E R .Sl ELIZABETH FELT ,,.,,., .A,, YY,,,,,,Y,,,.,,,,, P r eridenl DOROTHEA SCHNITKER ,,.... ,,,,,....,.,. V ice-President DOROTHY SCHULTZ 7,7,,,,,, ,v,.,.... R ecording Secretary MARY LOUISE MYERS ...,,, ,A,,, C arrerponding Secretary JEANNETTE BROWN ,.,, ,,,, . ,, , , , , ,,Trea.rurer A D V I S E R 5' Miss MARGARET WAITE Miss DAISY VAN NOORDEN Miss DORCAS BEEBE MISS MARION THOMPSON And so another year is over, just another year of achievement. To rise to heights' one must build good, instructive literary programs, something in each to appeal to every taste, something for each girl to take home and use in future necessities. Then business-all kinds-to develop the responsibilities of each girl-make them know how when the time comes for quick action. Every woman wishes to be able to handle social affairs, so the Zets have these: parties, spreads, dances, all properly planned-again, to develop that managinginstinct in the girls. That thing which we all need-guidance--is to be found in the four splendid advisers: Miss Waite, Miss Van Noorden, Miss Beebe and Miss Thompson, who have helped the Zets weather many a storm. Beside the advisers and the members there's always one who sits at the head of things and rules-she can do much or little for the society-as she chooses-and Betty Felt, the president, chose to do much. She has led the Zets through a happy, successful year. Albert, Dorothy Barnard, Dorothy Blaizer, Dorothy Bowen, Jeannette Carr, Irene Carson, Amelia Corbett, Nondus Dean, Mary Dryer, Thelma lidger, Frances Emmons, Frances Entemann, Lois Entemann, Mary Erringron, France Felt, Elizabeth s R05 Fifer, Thelma Fifer, Virginia Fisher, Clarabelle Groty, Esther' Guyer, Margaret Harris, Corrine Hendricks, Ardith Kanade, Dorothy Karrhouse, Dorothy Kershner, Helen Lentz, Marie Lipner, Vera Manns, Kate Marvin, Ruth Meyers, Louise H134 TER Meyers, Mary Louise Oechsler, Estelle O'NeiIl, cormie Price, janet Punches, Betty Reihdeaux, Bernice Rickley, Ruth Rogge, Florence Sage, Maxine Schmuhl, Adelaide Sehmuhl, Margaret Sthnitker, Dorothea Schroeder, Lavera Schultz, Dorothy Schreiber, Wilma l Snyder, Gaynelle St. john, Lillian Stamm, Lola Stamm, Rhea Stinle, Olive Sturgeon, Doris Van Buren, Dorothy Walroth, Helen Weatherby, Kathleen Weitzel, Virginia Wells, Caroline Wells, Jeanne Willis, Dorothy Winebrenner, Elizabeth Zollars, Olive I2-A wk A17 :Ei r M3511 Egf Q 1 . 4 QALCHEMISTS O F F I C E R S EDWARD ALLSWORTH ..,.. ,,,,.7,.... P rexidmt BERNICE HELLER ,.,,,.. ..,.. V ice-President ARDITH HENDRICK ..,,,,V ..,,.,..,.., .Y ecretary ESTHER HETTRICK 7..... ,,.., ,.,,,. T r eafurcr ESTELLE GESCHLER ..7. , ,..,,,.AA.,,,,,,A,,,. Reporter MAX KRAUSE ,,,,..,..., ..,,,, 5' ergeant-at-Armr A D V I S E R .Y MR. BOYLE MR. VOSSLER The purpose of the Alchemists is to give students who are especially interested in chemistry a more detailed study of the subject, This is accomplished by going through many local plants where the chemical processes are explained to them. A great deal of information is gained from prominent chemists who come to speak on the present day uses of chemicals. To develop the social side of the club, aside from their private parties, the Alchemists joined with the clubs of the other high schools and gave their annual dance, April 28. Allsworth, Edward Bartolett, Beatrice Betsticker, Eloise Bohrer, Dean Bowen, Jeanette Boyer, Helen Conklin, Claude Crowley, Velma Davis, Geraldine Dcmuth, Robert Dethlefscn, Minna DeVille, james Fasnaught, Vcrda ROSTER Heller, Bernice Helwig, John Hendricks, Ardith Herkner, Meriam Hettricl-ts, Esther Hustecl, Bernice Kabel, Harold Krause, Max Kuntz, Arthur Lacy, Myra Lane, Lucille Igpp, Arnold Larson, Thelma H1361 Meyers, Ralph Neuber, Alma. Oeschler, Estelle Page, James Preis, Helen Sager, Evelyn Skinta, George Smith, Ray Steinrnueller, Fra Winebrenner, jan Wetcher, Edwin Wolfram, Leona nklin 137 ROSTER COMMERCIAL CLUB o F r 1 c E 11 5 FRED BENDA ,,7V ,,,. . .. ...Prerident WILMA SCHREIBERW., ., .Vice-President MAXENE FELTER ,,,, Secretary THELMA WALTERS, , , ,..T1'eaJurer MUREL HoY ,,,, . , . Sergeant-at-Arm.r MR. TOEPFER ,Y,,,, ...Farulgf Advifer The aim of the Commercial Club is to foster good fellowship among the com- mercial students, to put the members in touch with the practical side of business by hearing business men's opinions, and to give the members a broader view of the business world. The club meets on the first and third Thursdays of every month. The member- ship is selective, the present members may recommend candidates, and, if the faculty advisers and board of OHCICCFS approve the recommendation, the pupil becomes a member, Anyone who carries two or more commercial subjects is eligible to be recommended for membership. The meetings are not entirely educational, but include social activities, too. For the carnival the Commercial Club staged its annual Dante's Inferno. At one meeting Miss McGuire gave an interesting talk on her travels abroad. Our Valentine party was a huge successwgames were played and those receiving prizes were Bessie Benda, Elmer Pasch, Bernice Engel, and Fred Benda. Later in the season a writing contest was conducted by Mr. Smith-Rosemary Hitchins won first prize. Then there was the annual Weiner roast at Waterville. Plays and seasonal parties are also included in the Commercial Club's yearly program. Anderson, Lawrence Baldwin, Esther Barkholt, Undine liartcl, Esther Bastian, Doris liauer, Evelyn Baumberger, Emily Benda, Bessie lienda, Fred Bungy, Elmer Chamber, Edgar Curtis, Helen Daler, Pauline Engel, Bernice Falkenburg, Carl Felter, Maxene Freeman, Lois Frost, Walter Gable, Kathryn Gable, May Gadt, William Ganzerk, Vera Greenspoon, Rosalyn Grouden, Katherine Guntsch, Melvin Heaton, Marjorie Hellwig, Kathryn Henkel, Elmer Hitchins, Roselnarv Hoy, Murel Huefner, Ruth Kath, Helen Kemple, Lucille Kenngott, Gertrude Kingsley, Fred Knauf, Ernest Knorr, Grace Knowles, Kathryn Koke, Gladys Lang, Burton Lewandowski, Louis: Lynch, Margaret Markin, Fredna Mercereau, Wilma Meyers, Eunice Miller, Dorothy Minerski, Helen Nicerski, Helen Nowakowski,Genevieve Orwig, Almeda 0'Yler, Lois Paseh, Ethel Price, Edith Recd, Tessie Robinson, Douglas Robinson, Velma Rose, Violet Roth, Walter Sager, Viola Savage, Robert 51383 Sawicki, Henry Schalib, Vivian Schlapman, Relmond Schneider, Lauretta Schreiber, Wilma Schroeder, Helen Schwartz, Hilda Shoemaker, Jeanette Stowe, Mary Terald, Beatrice Thompson, Delmar Tipping, Kathryn Turpening, Fern Tusseng, Edith Walton, Dorothy Wessendorf, Luella Wetzler, Irene Williams, Marguerite Wilson, Helen Wohschall, Carolyn 139 W 1 AK I I C X V 1 N IRL SCOUT SOCIETY OFFICERS RUTH BEHNKE ...AA ..i........PreJident Donormr WILLIS ...... , ,, V ice-Pmidmr BERNICE HUSTED .. AA .. , S ecremgf RUTH EISENHOUR ..g,... ,,,,A, T reafurcr ELEANOR RAIRDON. A,,,,, ,A,,k, S cribg ROSTER ADVISER ELOISE BOYCE VOORHEIS It is the privilege of the Girl Scouts of Libbey High School to say that 1928 has been an outstanding year. Under the capable leadership of Miss Eloise Voorheis, the Libbey Scout troop is recognized as one of the best troops in the district. At Christ- mas they filled large baskets and distributed them to the needy. With the same enthu- siasm they entered the City Scrapbook Contest and won second place. The height of glory was reached when the scouts emerged victorious from the Intermural volley ball contest. The remainder of the days of scouting were Well rounded out with scout work, parties, and, best of all, the banquet. .VENIORX Behnke, Ruth Dean, Mary Eisenhour, Ruth Hustcd, Bernice Rzirclon, Eleanor Reicharr, Fern Willis, Dorothy IUNIORX .-Xdield, Ruth Beach, Mayhelle Berstickcr, Eloise Dirrman, Lucille Kimmell, Helen Mason, Olive Meier, Helene Osren, Hazel Reynolds, Rurh Schaefer, Doris Shoemaker, Jeann Vischer, Theone etrc .l'0PHOMORE.Y Brooks, Virginia Chrisman, Doris Cranker, Elizabeth Eblen, Helen Pozyczkiew iez , Lucy Wise, Harriet l140ll FREXHMEN Amsler, Louise Emans, Frances Johnson, Frieda Kookoorhc, Dorodiy Schmoekcl, Ruth Steinlc, Olive Swartz, Helen Q Q' If Q. 'P Dbl 4.2 s Q 'A E11 ut' 'Y' www! .aw Ba wa .film U 1.41 11 i'Fi K' J 3,3 '-'-1 ..., , in E I 5 fy. X 4, . ,. V in., EE Q.,-,,V . 1 K - . 1 5, .ff Y ravi 1 ge Q f . , ig wif Q 4-I H- , ,AF - wifi' , -,.,. : ,, , 1 ,A f 51 I 5 3 ROSTER ,E OMO if f Z Qu I T72 oc? fllollvxq HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS ELEANOR MURBACH , ,YYY....,,,, Prefident IRENE STERN .,,,,, , , .Vice-President CECELIA GOCKERMAN , ,afecretafjy HESTER HUNTSMAN., ,, ,Trmrurer CHARLOTTE MEISTER ,..,, ,,Reporte1' A D V I S E R S H. WYLIE I. OWEN R. ,LLOYD M. KELSO Bartlett, Alice Bartlett, Beatrice Bartu, Madolynne Bescancn, Helen Booth, Bernice Brashett, Mildred Bray, Eunice Brown, Virginia Bumpus, Olive Campbell, Berenite Clifford, Alice Clous, Thelma Colthran, Geraldine Cramer, Marian Crowley, Velma Dcthlefsin, Minna Drouard, Jeaunette Elblcn, Helen Emans, Frances Engel, Banita Eplter, Gwendolyn Eiser, Helen Felter, Maxene Fross, Lillian Fuller, Annette Whenever they are called On They respond and do their part, Without a single whim er But with -willingness o heart. The members all are peppyg Glad to help those in distress. They are strivers for ideals, And their shining goal, Success Gallette, Theone Gaspari, Mary Gillis, Dorothy Glass, Florence Gockerman, Cecilia Gould, Marjorie Gomersal, Violetta Henry, Jeanette Heplinger, Carolyn Hctriclt, Esther Hintz, Dorothy Huntsman, Hester jarchow, Gertrude johnson, Rose Ellen Kahn, Vene Kier, Edna Klein, Kathryn Koch, Dolores Koella, Doris Koke, Gladys Kutz, Florence Laas, Caroline Lacy, Myra Lang, Violet Larson, Thelma Lewis, Geraldine Lightfoot, Geraldine Liebick, Wilma Logan, Etta Ludeman, Gertrude Manns, Jeanette Manns, Kathryn Mclnnis, Ilah Martens, Berenice Meister, Charlotte Meyers, Eunice Miller, Ruth Mucci, Helen Murbaclt, Eleauure Nairn, llabelle Neuhaus, Adaleona Paul, Hilda Pichurlto, jenny Puckett, Violet Putnam, Anna Philipps, Florence Philipps, Mary Punches, Betty Rasmussen, Lois Rehm, Clara Reynolds, Ruth H1421 Richason, Fiedlis Kirdlnskl, Stella Ronfeidr, Ruth Rooker, Pansy Rudinslri, Stella Sabrowsky, Wilma Sager, Evelyn Sager, Viola Sanclwisch, Jeanette Scott, Julia Shasteen, Esther Sliclter, Geraldine Soltman, Leona Smith, June Standen, Lucille Stern, Irene Squire, Ruth Sutton, Dorothy Tipping, Betty Vetter, Alyoe Warren, Elizabeth Waternam, Viola Wild, Anna Widmaier, Carolyn Willowby, Frances 143 LE CIRCLE FRANCAIS OFFICERS' RUTH STRUB ..,,,,,,,,,,., .. .,,,,,,.. Preridmt ALTON NEWBERRY.. ,. ,, ,, Vice-Prerident MARY KREPLEEVER ,Y,,,,, ,,,, .,,. 5' e cretafjy DEXTER GRIFFITH .Y,,,A ,,,,7 T reafurer RUTH KEMP .......,T, .Cemor ROSTER ADVISERS Miss KRUEGER Miss HATFIELD Three years ago when the French Club was organized, it took for its mission the advancement of the interests of the French students in the costumes, history, and language of France. This is still its main object, but Le Circle Francais has expanded from a mere study club into a social organization equal to any in the school. Dances, snow- parties and picnics have made up its recreational program, while meetings con- ducted in French, public programs, and a study of French literature has satisfactorily extended the original purpose of the club. In the past three years we have advanced considerably and we give all credit to our honored advisers, Miss Krueger and Miss Hatfield. Bennett, Florence Bernard, Dorothy Born, Elmer Bremer, Carl Brown, Mary Browning, Evelyn Burgy, Lavida Butterworth, Thomas Carr, Irene Casey, Elizabeth Cassidy, Colleen Chapman, Dyrexa Coover, Betty Dickey, Iris Engle, Bonita Enteman, Lois Eplrer, Gwendolyn Garwood, Marcena Geis, Robert Gillettee, Theone Giloaley, Thelma Gould, Marjorie Griffith, Dexter Gruenke, Isabel Guyer, Margaret Halderman, Emma Harnes, Dorothy Haton, Vera Hawkins, Genevieve Heer, Edward Holloway, Vernon lmoberstag, Irving Jensen, Clifford Jensen, Robert Journey, Nora Kemp, Ruth Kimmell, Helen Krepleever, Dorothy Krepleever, Mary Larkin, Jean Lewis, Geraldine Meier, John Mason, Olive Mclntire, Robert McWilliams, Robe Miller, Richard Millrood, George Murbach, Eleanor Newberry, Alton Noonan, Kathryn Neusch, Dorothy Oates, Gcnevieves Orzechowski, Dan Parker, Ruth Peters, Ruth Potts, Margerite Racheter, Clarana Rairdon, Elinor Rubadeaux, Bernie Ryan, Luella Savage, Meredith ll144ll FI c Schmidlin, Dorothy Schultz, Dorothy Schufeldt, Jesse Scott, Ellen Marie Sims, John Smith, Virginia Stinehart, Delores Strieght, Harriet Strub, Ruth Taylor, Jane Taylor, Marie Tremaine, Marian Tubbs, Harold Vanderhoof, Audrey Vetter, Alice Vorderburg, Elmer Wageman, Thelma Watson, Edna Weidaw, Laurel Willis, Dorothy 1453 w AL? u xx .PSX N1 ,S LATIN HONOR SOCIETY Forman et lmec miminiue olim uirfabif' -Vergil. All students who enter the Latin department of Libbey High School set a goal for themselves-membership in the Latin Honor Society. Their goal set, the problem is to reach it. Some grow weary and fall by the way, but others struggle bravely on, and at last see success before them. Proud indeed are those students who may wear the little gold pin which signifies their membership in this honor society. When any student is notified that he may become a member, he is required to sign a pledge. HSTUDENTES MAGNA cUM LAUDE QA GRADED Chrisman, Doris Colson, Doris Crane, Mildred Daniels, Doris Enright, William Fleck, Beatrice Fulghum, Barbara Godensdowski, Agnes Hook, Margaret Jackman, Harry johnson, Frieda Johnson, Valborg ' LSTUDENTES Atfield, Ruth Bearss, Richard Benoit, Dorothy Boyer, Helen Bush, Albert Chapman, Charles Cranlrer, Elizabeth Duffy, Ethel Ewell, Bartlett Garwood, Matcena Heilncr, Nellie Kreplccver, Mary Kuney, Clara Leiniger, Mildred Mielke, Ruth Owizarzak, Frank Pasch, Harold Peters, Donald Poffenbough, Marian Polk, Judd Rathbun, Dorothy Rossman, Kenneth Schmuhl, Phyllis CUM LAUDE CB' ' Hupenbccker, Marvin Hook, Lucille Jacobs, Alma Konoplra, Kenneth Kopanko, Winifred Lankcr, Frances Lapp, Arnold Libbe, Jane Mahoney, Ralph McCall, Ruby McCann, Ida Meyers, Isabelle El46ll South, Lenorc Stinehart, Dolores Storm, Virginia Strub, Ruth Throm, Wilma Vogel, Alberta Weidaw, Laurel Weitzel, Virginia Wells, Jeanne Wild, Anna Willis, Dorothy Wongrowski, Dorothy GRADED' ' Rathke, Mildred Retzke, Lois Saalfielcl, Mary Louise Shelly, Charles Shercr, Theodore Skinta, George Stauffer, Lcla Szeinrnucller, Franklin Sturgeon, Doris Weaver, Jane Zwoden, Mary F.-. TORCH CLUB OFFICERS HAROLD TUBBS .,,... ROBERT SHEPARD ,vAA.,A GEORGE MILLROOD ,.,,.. LOREN BEEBE ..,.,wY..7,,v, BERNARD PLOUGH ,.,A . ,,,....,t,,,.Pre.rident ,,,.Vice-President ,,,,t.I.,.,.,...Secreta0f .,.t,.,...I..TrmJurer .. Irfurgeant-at-Armf A D V I PRINCIPAL HAROLD E. WILLIAMS MR. CHALMERS DYER SERS The purpose of the Torch Club is to prepare younger boys for membership in the senior Hi-Y. The organization stands for high morals, clean living, and good fellowship among its members. Its association with the Junior Friendship Society has fostered boy and girl companionship. Among the interesting parties held during the year was the Christmas entertainment held at the Y.M.C.A. The leadership that these boys are taught will be greatly appreciated when they become grown men and citizens. R 0 3' T E R Sophamorer Beebe, Loren Bremer, Paul Byron, Russell Butterworth, Thomas Brayton, Richard Barth, George Dean, James Delker, Donald Elmer, Robert Eisenhauer, Eugene Eberliu, Melvin Booth, Duane Bowman, Edward Dore, Edward Grah, William Harris, john Hunker, David Henrion, Melvin Heymann, joe Horning, Oliver Houck, Doan Felkder, Bud Funka, Clifford Hanselman, Richard l-leer, Ed Hupenbecker, Marvin lmoberstag, Irving Jackman, Harry johnson, Clyde Kramp, Richard Lyons, James Laroux, Robert Latimore, Lavere Lee, Robert Merce, Paul Millrood, George Mclilfresh, William Miller, Richard Noonan, Lawrence Packard, Robert Plough, Bernard Polk, Judd Ritz, Grant Frubmen Konopka, Kenneth LaVoy, Arnold Moorehead, Dick Miley, Don Munson, Kenneth Nunn, Lewis Ohler, Norman Packard, Howard Priest, Ray Reuter, John Ridgway, Harry Ritter, Emery Rohr, Frank Shuman, Chuck Schafer, Cornell Schutt, jack Schafer, Nelson Schmuhl, Carl Shelly, Charles Sherman, Edward 51473 Rankin, Robert Reiser, Irving Shepherd, Robert Sawyer, Charles Tubbs, Harold Visher, Robert Volz, Nelson Winslow, Richard Whipple, james White, Clilford Wood, Ellery Sisco, Carl Shaw, George Tallxnan, Duane Thierwechter, Emery Wolf, Lester Willey, Merlin Washburn, Homer Werzel, Kenneth Wommer, Fred LBIOLOGY CLUB 0 F F I C E R S HARMON PUNCHES ,...,,, ,YY,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, , .,,,,,, ,,,,, P r e J ident PAUL MERCE .,,,v, ,. ,,.,,.. Vice-President ATHEL GILL ,,..,,, ,,,,, ,,.,, ,,,....,,.,.. S e c retmy ALTA GEIS ,...A,,..,, , .AY,,,,,,, , , Y,,,,,,Y,,,,,,,,, , ...Vice-Secretagf CHARLA BEAUPRE ROBERT SHEPERD ,,,,,, ., ..,.lIf0uI.r A D V I S E R S' MR. LOY RUsIE Miss LYDTA FIEDLER Miss FLORENCE GATEs To create an interest in all living things and to supplement the regular class work with field-trips, outside speakers, and programs by the members of the society, the Biology Club has accomplished many things in its short existence. The com- mittee planning these affairs consists of Paul Merce, Charla Beaupre, Helen Demarr and Burdett Felker. - Following the study of Food getting, and Reproduction, the club made a trip to Walbridge Zoo, The Page Dairy and Bond Bakery were also visited and notes taken on sanitation, cleanliness, sterilization, and pasteurization. With the coming of Spring our thoughts turned to wild flowers. Miss Gates gave a very in- teresting talk on them. Len Kleur, nature writer of the Blade gave an exceptional report on our little feathered friends. When the days became bright and sunny, the club enjoyed extensive field trips on which much valuable information was Obtained. IW S T E R Gill, Ethel Holcwinskc, Alice Kalasinski, Gertrude Krieger, Simon Lacy, Glen Adams, Vera Albright, Adeline B ' h' ' Bowie, Marrccn Brooks, Virginia B L ll Reynolds, Ruth Santsehi, John Schaf D' k Mcrce, Paul Packard, Robert acrtlc 1,jennic P Le cr, IC Bartlett, Alice Shepler, Harry Shepler, Robert Willmont, Helen Wood, Ellery R. oorc, na Priest, Arline Prottengier, Paul Punches, Harmon Pasmussen, Lois rown, ue a Demarr, Helen Felker, Burdetr French, Claribel Gels, Alta Bcaupre, Charla Blanlter, Lillian Bowes, Dorothy Lacy, LaValle Lcathead, Marguerite 'ns LIBBEY LPHILATELIC SOCIETY 0 F F I C E R S ANTHONY JANICKI ,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,............. ,,,,...,,,..... P resident GLEN LINN ..............,,,.. .,,,,..... V ice-Prefident HERMAN SCHLATTER ,..,,, ,,.,. .Y ecretmy-Treamrer EDGAR KILBRIDE ....,L..i,,,.,.,i,..,..i,.,,,.,,,,,,,. ,.... 5' ergeant-at-Arm! A D V I .Y E R MR. LAURENCE VANDER This year has introduced to Libbey a new and entirely different school organiza- tion, the Libbey Philatelic Society. This society is beneficial because it increases knowledge. Stamps today are most useful to collectors of high school age by helping them with their social sciences, especially American History. t Our meetings give all members the opportunity to trade stamps and acquire information concerning varieties of papers and watermarks. Often in our meetings stamps of considerable value have been discovered. We are looking forward to the time when Libbey's newest club will grow still more and increase its activities. R O 5' T E R Harris, Franklin Jackman, Harry Kilbridc, Edgar Never, Howard Scralin, Edward lndelicato, Harold janicki, Anthony Linn, Glen Schlatter, Herman Smith, Marion Johnson, Conrad Mecklenburg, Frederick Schwartz, Leland 51481 N N 1 iii The Dedication! of A Libbgffr Stadium A AVE you forgotten it, that drab November day with a hint of the coming winter in the biting air? Have you forgotten how those piles of concrete, those hundreds of feet of steel gradually took shape in the progress toward this day of days? Have you forgotten those eager young workers, who, spurred on by the great desire to help, brought in the money from the stadium drive? On this particular day, the steel and concrete which formed our .fmdizmz was gay with solid blocks of blue and gold on one side, set off by equally solid ranks of white and red on the other. There was a constant motion, faces were vivid with excitement, and all were waiting-tense, eager. Ah! Here they come, the people who are to dedicate the stadium, They gather around the flag pole presented by Scott, and the Dedication services are held. Then-the game! How those boys fought for the glory of their schools! In a way, we lost. But the feeling of defeat is swallowed up by the greater meaning of that time. We have all forgotten the score, but how vividly we recall the sense of exultation, almost of awe, as our fmdium was formally announced to be complete. Always there willglinger with us the thought that we were there, we were a part of it, we worked for it, saw it grow, saw it become a monument that would lead us on, a monument that spelled Victory JEAN STEWART. !149H Mas. DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE 51503 The Blue And Gold Words and Music by DELLA VVILLIAMS PAINE Tempo di Marcia I F J ' I . ' --J . I- L 5 7 7 7 7 'fi 7 Jw 7? 'fo f I EQ 5 F-I ' g I b , 4 F L jj I 1 -1? I I ' I ' I I IJ J IJ -5 I Dear Lib - bey School, our Dear Lib - bey School,may Dear Lib - bey Team,we'l1 Jo 'Eg gd- I ' I 1 7 - 'z 7 I -I 4 9T....3' E' rg If if-gf J -II P ,I IM I L I f I Z 'i' . QW gm .gin I er -I Iairo I hearts are true, As we sing' our praise of' thee.-,,,,.... ne'er am cloud Be - dim thy glo - rious nauie.-1-,-.. fight for you As you con - quer ev'- 'ry foe.,i,,1..... 'L I I J J .I M I? 7 7 7 7 7 E 7 I 7 E 7 F if I I j I I 1' i May And As I 4 7 1 T R15 IQVES QVEA5 er de X5 F so ers to al and fl QI ,..,-- -Q 5573 l-JJIJJ ' fl true,,,T........... ear 1 - e C oo, our rx e an be, ' We pledge our hearts, our strength, our true, , Our hearts will al - ways beat with I Y I I ll!! I z A IG: 7 I ' nr rt it Qi t ag 1 a WV biy ez! e is ml 16 aim at se f w ifsfif J J 5 E 5 F F 'fi oi Wah EL EE if? lifgfgufi 5 ik 5 F 1 i 3 54 5 V ?f'-5fA'F'ffvQ-fwb-511 ave a - 0ve.......... The blue ev-er mates go gf-2, Mig? aff-if EJ -f iarri fb,i :Ga 'Ilia tim 1 51:35 :lg 1 I I mmg bf1shf,.....-....Wi111ea,d us 55, 3,553 Vg '-2 :'ll 5 I J 3 73 ' fxiiif fl f, HW Ef'E'fVa' 'X s51 we to ,y,--g- In patmx-i of :EsVfiiE55E 7i Ahl 5 5 ia1'EQ :li57fWE F A 'P nz , LJ 7 Oi 15 1 H ,, dd-'ISE 7 L an E, 7-IE 7 F i ' 1 7r M5411 Tbe Libby fB00.rZe1f'J Club IBBEY has a very long list of devoted and .' true friends but chief among them are the members of the Booster's Club. This organization has done so very much for us and is always ready and willing to do so much more that we can never show them our great gratitude. Their bound- less confidence in us has been one of the largest factors ever encountered in our school lives. And pep! They are always ready to step into the breach an do some little thing to make us happier. It was they who arranged the parades in which we drove to the football games this year, besides attending every game in full force. When our team went to play Tiffin it was they who made possible the special cars for the student body, the parade from the station to the field, and the victorious homeward trip. In the last part of the season they gave the football boys a banquet and by way of entertainment sent them to see the Michigan- Minnesota game. They also gave a banquet for our city-championship team and in the girls athletic tournament they pre- sented the winners with trophies. All in all, they have been most generous in their kindness to us, and we wish to assure them that they will ever hold a high place in the esteem of every Libbey student. DYREXA CHAPMAN. n ll 155D HENRY TAGE We shall always regard Mr. Page as one of our truest and warmest friends. From the opening of the football season this year until the Libbey-Woodward game, our Band, an organization essential to the spirit of our school had only half enough uniforms and these were not in the colors of our school. But just before Thanksgiving, Mr. Page heard of this condition and then something happened. He had an estimate taken of the cost of uniforms for the entire Band, thirty-six pieces, and wrote out a check to Mr. Williams for the cost of these uniforms, all without a moment's hesitation on his part. You can imagine our surprise to see our Band bedecked in new uniforms of blue and gold. That is the kind of friend Mr. Page is, always ready to offer us a helping hand when we need it. Mr. Page has also shown us his benevolent spirit in other ways. For instance, each year at the close of the football season the mem- bers of the Toledo high school football teams are his guests at a banquet which is long remembered by the boys who attend. Mr. Page loves his fellowmen and seeks to benefit them for the sheer joy he receives by doing so. He shall be always looked upon as a true friend of Libbey High School. HAROLD COGER. 11 15621 4 L1BBEY's GBAND ' 0 F F I C E R .Sl EDGAR BYRON A..7, , ,, ....., . ,Y , nPrerident JEROME GOODMAN A7A.,. Burinerr Manager MELVIN SULLIVAN ...,,,,,,, ,,,,, V ice-President TOM GREENE ,,,,,.,. Student Leader-Librarian TOM HOLLOPETER ,.A.. ,,,. S ecremfgf-Treasurer MAXWELL SOUX .,,,,.,A.....L,v,,,,.... Drum Major Primarily organized to advocate musical training and to instill spirit into Libbey's games and mass meetings, the Band has met great success. Under the direction of Mr. Sutphen, a band concert was given March 22. At every football game, and at the city basketball tournament, the Band was one of the factors that helped to inspire the Libbey students. We are proud of the progress this group has made. R 0 .Y T E R Cometr Flute Tromboner .Yaxoploonetr Lester Hahn Richard Bearss A Tom Hollopeter Royden Bachman Harry Hattenbach Cl , D Lloyd Mercereau Justin Ritcher mmff 'mf Robert DeMuth Robert Matzinger T0111 GYCCUC EICFY WOOC1 Howard DeMuth Russel Byron Fred Downs Charles Cornell lei-ome Goodman Alva Schroeder Conrad Heckman Victor Moore ' Alto Hmm Delmar Thompson Melvin Sullivan Edward Kable B b GU . Joseph Heyman Phillip Bernheiser Maxwell Soux 0 Elcsplc Arthur Miller Robert Elmer Robert Neuman James ark Eugene Eisenhaucr Kehn Howard NCVCI'S Baritone Dale Emerick Roy Wolff Mary Biebesheimer Tuba l157l Edgar Byron LIBBEY GLEE CLUB 0 F F I C E R S HERMAN HAAS, , ,, , , ., , ,,,,A Prerident GEORGE LEWIS, ,, ,.Vire-President IONE RAMBEAU, e i.eSecretafj1 DOROTHY BLASER , . ,Irearzirer GEORGE GANUN, , ,, , , , , , Stage Manager Nearly one thousand people heard the Belle of Barcelona on January 14 and Pickles on April 27, presented by the Libbey Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Ball, assisted by the orchestra conducted by Miss Werum, both of whom deserve credit for their careful drilling. On May 18 the combined Glee Clubs of all the high schools presented the tuneful Prince of Pilsen. In the Belle of Barcelona Herman Haas and Ione Rambeau displayed their talents in the leading roles, with George Ganun and Lenore South supplying the comedy. Margarita, a Spanish maiden falls in love with an American army officer, while visiting in the United States. Their friendship is interrupted for a short time, but they are reunited in Spain where Hal finds his loved one betrothed by her parents to a Spanish Nobleman. Hal is determined and finally gains Margarita for his own, when he reveals the hand at the custom house and produces sufiicient evidence to convict the nobleman of defrauding the United States government. Miss Ayers, an English governess who has fallen in love with an Irishman, Pat, finally consents to be his governess too. UPICKLESH faner. , , ,, ,, . . .,.,,. ,,,, , ,.ELwooD LEWIS Ilona. ,,.... . ,.,. .... L ENORE SOUTH Pennington, ,.,,,.... , . .,,,. DONALD MERRICK Lady Vivian De Lanny ,, ..IoNE RAMBEAU Arthur Crefont,., , ., ..HERMAN HAAs func, , ,.,, , ,, WELLEN HELLER Captain Kimki. , ,,,, , ,,e..,, BEN SEGALL An American pickle manufacturer, Jonas Pennington, with his daughter June, arrives in Vienna at Carnival time, to find Jones, his advertising expert there, and Lady Vivian, an old acquaintance who is searching for her lost daughter Ilona, the supposed daughter of Jigo, a gypsy chieftain. The chief of police, Kinski, plots to substitute the lost child of Lady Vivian and marry her for her fortune. Arthur Crefont, a poor artist wins recognition of his art and also the hand of June. Lady Vivian consents to become Mrs. Pennington, Kinski's plot is exposed, Ilona is restored to her mother and Jones is rewarded with success in his campaign for the hand of Ilona. HISSH Albert, Dorothy Algyre, Jeanette Atkinson, Jack Beach, Mabelle Brown, Lenore Blaser, Dorothy Calkins, Florence Carr, Irene Ceifle, Edna Emmett, Roberta Fifer, Leah Fifer, Thelma Fisher, Corabelle Francis, Ora Ganun, George Green, Arlene Greenspoon, Annette Haas, Herman Harris, Corrine Heller, Ellen Henkel, Charles High, Virginia Hissong, Leoda Hoy, Murel Holliger, Vivienne ROSTER Jackson, Annie Jacobs, Leonard Jenson, Clifford Kahl, Alfred Kimener, Louella Koella, Doris Lee, Robert Lewis, Elwood Lewis, George Marvin, Velma Merrick, Donald Murbach, Eleanor Mercereau, Lloyd Nevvnham, Sarah Noonan, Edith Norton, James O'Neil, Constance O'Neil, Imogene Nicnerski, Helen Peinert, Ruby Pfund, Dora Price, Edith Rambeau, Helen Rambeau, lone Ronfeldt, Ruth iI159l Rogge, Florence Schaefer, Richard Schneider, Ruth Sawicki, Henry Schweer, Emmaline Smith, Reva Sackett, Marjorie Segall, Ben Steele, Mary Schlater, Herman South, Lenore Stern, Irene Stright, Harriett Struck, Elsworth Tallman, Alice Taylor, Jane Torgler, Mary Jane Wagoner, Kathryn Wake, Corrine Wagner, William White, Margaret Williams, Marguerite Williams, Vera Wilson, Perry LIBBEY ORCHESTRA 0 F F I C E R S JUSTIN RICHTER YY,,,,,,,,. .. YY,,,,,.. ,....,,,,,,,,,, . . YY,...A,,, Preridenf RUBY PEINERT w,V,, , , ,,,, t, , , ,,,, ,, , ,,.., . .Vice-Prerident FRANKLIN STEINMUELLER ,Y.,,,,,,,. .w,,...,A,.,.,, ....A.,, .Y e cretarjf MARVIN SIELKEN ,I,,,, . .,,.IvI,...Y ,I,w,.. B amines: Manager CARL BREMER ,....,.I.,, ,II,,...,.,, ,.,., ,.,I.,.,I,,,, L i b rarian GEORGE SKINTA ,,,.., . .. ,..,.....,, Librarian GEORGE MILROOD,. ,. . ,,,, ,,,...,I ,,,,.,,,,I,,,,,,,.,, ,,,, I.,... L 2 b r arian Our Orchestra has had an unusually successful year and has won a reputation for itself throuout Northwestern Ohio. Composed of forty-five pieces and conducted by Miss Werum, the Orchestra pre- sented in December a very fine concert which was quite professionally done. The program was full of variety and attracted considerable favorable comment from the newspaper critics. The Orchestra played for the Libbey night program at Third Presbyterian Church for the fourth consecutive year. The first operetta, The Belle of Barcelona, was assisted by the Orchestra and proved to be an extremely colorful piece of work. Miss Werum and Mr. Ball deserve much credit for the success of this enterprise. On April 27th, Pickles, was presented by the Glee Club and Orchestra, pro- viding much amusement for the audience. By invitation the Orchestra broadcasted from the studio of WJR of Detroit for one hour on April 30th. The trip there and back in an interurban was thoroughly enjoyed by everyone and perhaps the most important part of all was the dinner at Detroit. May 2nd, we entertained the Kiwanis Club and in return were given an excellent luncheon. We heartily thank Mr. Williams for this and other engagements. We look forward to many more successful years from Libbey Orchestra and it is with sincere regret that we leave this organization. Deep appreciation is expressed by all of us for the splendid work accomplished by Miss Werum this year and we shall not soon forget the influence that the Orchestra had upon us in Libbey. 11505 Piano Wilma Throm Thelma Gilooly Cello Ruby Peinert Theodore Strauss Harriet Wise Annabelle Vanderhoff Luella Brown Corners Justin Richter Robert Matzinger Russel Byron Tuba Edgar Byron ROSTER Violinr Marvin Sielken Franklin Steinmueller George Milrood George Skinta Carl Bremer Harmon Punches Elmer Born Willis Shurbier Esther Hettrick Lucille Burton Harold Coger Drexel O'Niell Frederick Mecklenberg Alvin Coger Jeanette Bowen Arnold Lapfp Irene Papen us Nora Journey Harry Jackman Edward Saraphim Alton Nagel Albert Meech Floyd Fennel Edward Bienkawiecz Edna Cavinski Norman Ohler 516111 Clarinet? Tom Greene Dale Emerick Mary Biebesheimer Fred Downs Flutef Dorothy Bearss Tromboner Tom Hollopeter Bob Hall Percussion Miles Dunn Charles Cornell 51' HE WORKSHOP Low, murmuring voices, a silence, then a chilling howl. Freshmen on the second floor stop in terror, fearing murder and sudden death. Seniors cynically know better. Mr. Webster is casting another play. Workshop 243 is a new group at Libbey with a membership limited to juniors and Seniors who are interested in the technical part of play production. It meets each conference hour for informal rehearsals and designing of stage settings, costumes, and lighting effects of productions given on the Libbey stage. Their season began this year with Philip Barry's The Youngest memorable for Ted Strauss' acting and Virginia Starritt's Moonlight dress of twenty yards of tulle and silver cloth. A realistic, nagging family as played by Herman Haas, Franklin Steinmueller, Alice Clifford, Marvin Sielken, Marie Taylor, and Marion Cramer succeeded in making life miserable for Richard and enjoyable for the audience. With an interlude of conference plays, the Workshop turned next to Walter Hackett's Captain Applejacku in which Hank Blowney surprised everyone by swearing lusty, pirate oaths and beating Louise Myers delightfully. Louise's French- woman talking broken Russian and Alice Clifford's girl who stands by , together with Franklin Steinmueller's blustering pirate were high spots of a performance which reached a stirring climax when a wholly terrifying and energetic pirate crew burst into view. lt was here that the most beautiful setting of the year made its appearance, a paneled room of an old English castle which later faded into a pirate ship's cabin. To show versatility and to forward the standard of worth-while plays, the most difficult and ambitious production of the year was the next offering, Channing Pollock's The Enemy, a play seldom attempted by high schools. For two hours a group of amateurs carried an audience thru the thrills, horror, and tragedy of war in a production of professional merit. After holding a prompt-book for three of Mr. Webster's plays, Betty Felt came into her own with a superlative portrayal of nerve- wracked Pauli. Especially in the climax of the second and third acts did she reach tremendous emotional heights. Equally as commendable were Franklin Stein- mueller's Austrian profiteer, Ted Strauss' tragic Karl, Ralph Mahoney's sym- pathetic Bruce and Marvin Sielkin's fighting pacifist Professor . Helen Walroth and George Skinta as the hopelessly pathetic couple on whom the horrible after- math of war falls, the shell shocked lan of Albert Bush and Fay McCoy's peasant girl were vivid character sketches. Minor productions of the Workshop ranged from the fantastic Wonder Hat to the tragic Valiant as given by a faculty cast and admirably acted by Mr. Williams and Miss--Kruger. 116211 , Looking behind the scenes we find various individuals who form the wheels which make the Workshop plays move with professional snap. Mr. Webster is one who holds seven conferences on costumes, painting, and lighting, directs the re- hearsals, and consumes mixed pickles without which rehearsal would be drudgery. Fred Kilian, the never tired stage manager whose favorite weakness is the assistant stage manager, Mary, Bruce and Lillian on the switchboard, playing with spotlights and dimmers which make the scenic effects possible, on stage Frank Ocwarzak, Nor- man Dicks, and Buddy Struck form other wheels, effective and efficient. New additions this year include Roy Dinee, Dick Shaeferhlimmy Dean, and Ed Chambers. Others who have charge of different departments are Arnold Lapp, who hnds our furniture, Forrest Kimmell, who has uncanny ability to locate an antique chest, pannikin or rum, or a Viennese telephone which Mr. Webster has demanded for the next rehearsal. Gaynelle, Maybelle and Janet help, whether with costumes, criti- cisms, or character roles on the stage. Ruth Strub when not too busy with other committee meetings finds time to inspect sets and prop lists or portray a pirate woman with equal skill. And the Workshop goes on with that workable motto One for all and all for one. rim Oar Auditorium HEN we were all assembled in the audi- torium on the first day of school what a surprise awaited us! The walls, once so glaringly white except where careless hand had smudged them, were tinted a soft ivory. A gray marble wainscoting, the memorial of the class of 1927, made us realize that never again would we have our aesthetic senses jarred by unsightly spots, for the marble extended high enough to protect the walls from idle encils or soiled hands. To what great advantage didp the richly colored velvet stage curtain and the beautiful blue window drapes show now in their contrast to the softened tones of ivory and gray! And then to intensify the beauty of the room there were hung on either side of the stage two companion pictures portraying the Spirit of Spring. In both are predominant lovely tones of blue, made warm by mellow tints of tawny golds with here and there a sud- den dash of light. Maidens tripping lightly under fantastic lanterns that hang from bending, swaying trees-the spirit of youth indeed! The donor of these lovely pictures preferred to remain unknown, but could he have been with us on that first day of school, he would have known by our shining eyes and happy smiles, as we looked at his gifts, how much we appreciated them. The auditorium at Libbey has been throughout the year a place of delight. There we have cheered our athletes, sung our praises of Libbey, and been inspired by splendid speakers. There we have watched with many a thrill plays put on by our own students, or en- joyed moving pictures. There we have been privileged to hear musical programs that were delightful. And best of all, there, when we have all been together, we have grown to know one another. lt is true we come to Libbey to study and to learn. ln our auditorium we have learned many, many things that great searching into books might never have re- vealed to us. 516411 W . Wwfamc f,LMamoWM:M4' EDWIN QWIARKHAM Assembled in the auditorium the students talked excitedly of the poet Edwin Markham, who was to speak at Libbey. At his appearance, there was enthusiastic and sincere applause, the man before them, benevolently mature as he seemed, emanated an air of youth and spirit. Having told some interesting incidents of his life, Mr. Markham read several poems. Fascinating in a book, they are magnificient when given by their author, who so beautifully gave them new depth and significance. The Man with the Hoe, inspired by Millet's painting of the same name, is perhaps his best-known work-his vehicle to fame. Crystallizing the spirit of the time, the doubts about social obligation, as it did, perhaps it was the impulse starting the general social movement in poetry. The power of The Man with the Hoe lies in a few lines, such as: The emptiness of ages in his face, And on his back the burden of the world. So vivid are these phrases, that they awakened in men's hearts the realization of what has happened to the peasant classes. They are: Stolid and stunned, a brother to the ox? Who loosened and lit down this brutal jam? Whose was the hand that slanted back this brow? Whose breathe blew out the light within this brain? How could Libbey ever forget meeting a man so great and so revered? M6511 OUR CARNIVAL As always, our annual carnival was a success, but this time it was a greater triumph than ever. This carnival, an important event of the school year, is held in order to increase the school finances. Students are asked to sell tickets, and as an incentive to work, prizes are offered to the ones selling the most tickets. This year was added the feeling that we were helping our stadium, for the profits went to the stadium fund. Due to the hearty co-operation of students, teachers and friends of the school, we put it over. One of the most popular features of this affair was the mysterious, alluring post- oflice, managed by the Girl Scouts. Because of the many, many mystery packages brought in there were enough to satisfy nearly all of the insatiable crowd who besieged the mail clerks in charge of the booth. The vaudeville shows, held in the auditorium, were events that drew great crowds, due in part to the fact that many of the acts were comprised of Libbey talent. The auction stall, sponsored by the Zetalethean Literary Society, was well- liked. Many of the articles were donated by friends of the school. There were two dance halls-the gymnasium and the refectory, and the rhythmic boom-boom of the drums added to the gala atmosphere. Side shows afforded a great deal of amusement. Many of our stalls were a great help to Christmas shoppers, who were proud to buy articles made by our students. Many thanks are due the workers and patrons of our carnival. If it were not for their co-operation our carnivals would be sadly different affairs from the glorious, colorful events that we are used to. JEAN STEWART '29. 5 16611 INDUSTRIAL DEPARTMENT More than half of the boys of Libbey attend the classes in the Manual Building, and yet some students know little or nothing about what daily occurs there. To enlighten those who have never been through this miniature factory, let us follow a circular saw in the complete manufacture of it. At the end of the hall, up a flight of stairs is the Mechanical Drafting Room, where the saw is drawn and detailed. Drawings are there made in pencil, inked, and traced on cloth. Up the stairs on the right is the Blue Print Room, where the blue prints used in the factory are made from the tracings. Down in the main hall, We enter a room to the right, the Pattern Shop. This section is filled with Woodworking machines such as saws and lathes. Wooden patterns are designed here from the blue prints. On the right side of the basement, we find the foundry, Here molds are made according to the wooden patterns, with which to model the cast iron parts of the saw. Directly across the hall is the Machine Shop, where the roughness is taken off the cast iron, and the steel parts are made. Then the saw is assembled, and a motor attached to it. All the electrical Work in connection with the installation of the motor is done by the pupils from the classes in electricity. The only departments in the Manual Building not directly assisting in the manufacture of this particular machine are the Architectural Drafting and the Auto Mechanics Departments. The Manual Department really prepares boys for the world of industry and creation of tomorrow, and should be recognized with that importance. EWALD DETLOFF '29, H 167 3 ANNUAL CTROPHY The Toledo Advertising Club is advocating a contest to promote interschool literary competition, by pre- senting a loving cup to the high school putting out the best annual book. If any school vvins this trophy for three successive years, they gain the right to permanent ownership. A committee of judges, consisting of prom- inent Toledo men, interested in this contest, impartially decides, annually. High school year books are becoming expensive, large and universally interesting publications. They have no financial support, but must pay for themselves through subscriptions and advertising. Business men of Toledo have been ready with patronage and assistance, and have aided their high schools in producing worth- vvhile books. For tvvo years, Libbey's EDELIAN has won the cup for our trophy case and the students have worked with their best efforts to edit a book to cap the climax. H1693 Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. NEW QMOON SEPTEMBER 4Tvvo weeks late. But don't we look splendiferous? +We hear that Herman Haas has been elected President of the Glee Club. Sing a song of praise. 22-First assignments. Why must we be i'eddicated? 24-Isn't our new stadium the Pep builder? First gameMHolly-Og Libbey 94. 27-Ink schedules. Consternation of babies. 28-First Literary meetings. We're looking forward to the future. 30-We must have eaten Pep for breakfastgfrom the mass meeting. OCTOBER 1-Second game. Libbey 13!Fordson O. Keep going, team! 5-Crystal campaign. Dora is trying to inveigle us out of fifty cents. 7-Mass meeting. Cheer leaders chosen. Hurrah for Punches 8-Redford has a good cheerleader even if they didn't have a team. 12eExtra! Extra! All about the big election. Hank Blovvney president of 28! Republicans carry votes. 15eWhat could we have done Without C1ark's knee? Akron O-Libbey 6. 19 21 26 Junior election. Chuck Robinson proves to be the most popular. 28-There's something nice about teachers-especially their meetings during the Week. 30-S'funny hovv rain dampens our Scott spirit. 31-All little children better stay in tonight. NOVEMBER 1-Only twenty-three more days till Thanksgiving. 4-It is rumored that Les Smith went to a class and stayed there the whole hour. 5-Our team must have been homesick-Waite 17-Libbey O. But the Cow- boy Roundup helped to liven us up. 18-What actors those Seniors of ours turned out to be! 25-First Junior Class meeting-Pray hard. Maybe Santa will bring Charles a avel. 29-Onlygthree days till the new Fords come out. DECEMBER 14Grade Cards. Crying Freshmen. Timid Sophs. Half-crazed Juniors. Indignant Seniors. 8AGr-rrand Car-ni-val-Gr-rand time-everything gr-rand. 12-Be a man and subscribe for the Womans Home Companion from the Seniors. 16-These high-faluting Juniors with their exclusive davvnce. 20-Christmas mass meeting-Congratulations, Hank and Lois. 21-We have our own Metropolitan Opera-as portrayed by the Glee Club. 22-Senior ring party-diamond rings, too. Dec. 25-We haven't time to write anything. x , ff 'V mrqfgzh f f W y V Q 50,9 H Qs? ,gang K :EE-Ea wx , f CZQL E I .4 ,O . V Q' sZ.Q3:'fi.-+ 11555 A .L A REAT' A 1116911 Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan Jan jan Jan Jan Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb Feb HALF MOON JANUARY 1-Happy New Year. Not more than one hundred resolutions. 2-We see there are a few half breed coats. 3fThe ties have it. 4-These dumb Seniors. Always wan ting to shake with their left hands-rings. 6-Did Santy bring Milt Wilson his derby? First basketball game. Libbey 22-Kunkle 19. 9-The Ice House Quartette is coming tomorrow. 10-Mr. Reading and Mr. King are our favorite vaudeville actors. 12-Miss Beebe is becoming vicious-ask those who are sent from the library. 14-Orphan Annie is surely having a hard time with her 'dopted' kids. 20-We ought to get the cup for having the best-looking editor Cfrom the News Beej. 23-Tests. K.Nowledge gone for a vacation. 24-Last tests. Bribes were in full sway. 25-Much agony on the teacher's part. 27- Dja pass? Must have a pull - M'gosh f This is the first year I failed. 31-Why make out schedules anyway? FEBRUARY 1-Mrs. Cartwright gave an interesting talk on Sex Appeal. 2-Don't we wish we could add another 2 2 day? 3-Capt. Apple Jack-My dear, wasn't Hank darling? 7-junior meeting-all about the Be-e-g dance. 8-Skippy says the drum major needs a hair cut. Pretty cute I'd say. 9-Was that weeping and wailing from the auditorium the Frosh being spanked for flunking-?Aha! 10-Just another one of Baker's Famous Tests Big guessing contest. 14wCome one come all. Famous lecture on Library Etiquette. Huh, Miss Beebe? Will you be my valentine? 15-As usual the Seniors are leading Ceven in mumpsb. 16-Please, Mr. Erskine, come again next year so that we can get out of 6th hour class. 17-Mr. Featherstone is quite the broadcasterhboth in and out of classes. 18-Scott-Libbey Basketball game. Just wait till next year, Scott! 20-Since last nite we have all decided to go to Ann Arbor and join the Glee Club. 22-Count de Feat visited the Libbey-Woodward game. Why couldn't we have more fathers of our country? 25-These Hopping Juniors surely can throw dances. 29-We wish all our friends had birthdays on this day. So much money saved. , Z X i i , 5 all M won Mar Mar. Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. THIRD QUARTER MARcH 1-The lion didn't visit us today, but we don't like zoos much anyway. 2-Big endurance contestfSlumber party for the Zets. - 3-Surprise! District champions are we-N! 5-Our team is in line for horseshoes and four-leaf clovers for our Findlay embattlements. 6-T. U. has been moved over to Libbey, from the looks of the students. 7- The Valiant, given by the faculty, surely showed Mr. Williams as a very bad criminal and a splendid actor. 8-Rev. Gilkey talked to the boys today-now the girls feel deserted. p 9- Unsats! What a lot of trouble a slip of paper can make. 124- The Auctioneer''-vaudeville-bids for Lits -a very busy day. 14-Mr. Williams leaves for Big Bill Thompson's city, 16-Naughty! Naughty! Little boy couldn't keep his hands off the train- did Elmer want to play Choo! Choo! 17-Our team should learn to stop bragging-but they fought bravely at Columbus. 19-We have Mr. Williams with us again. 20-Isn't our new cup just be-yew-ti-ful? 21-Will wonders never cease among the seniors4Walter Skiff has a false tooth! 22-What would the penalty sessions do without jeffries? 30-Easter mass meeting! Did the bunny bring you lots of pretty eggs? APRIL 1-School recalled! No spring vacation! Look at the day. 3-Did they say this was spring vacation-Hello! Santy Claus. 9-Resumption of school-Aren't we glad to be back-Heh! 10-Elizabeth Felt is our new leading lady-in The Enemy. 13-A marvelous play! Juniors very lucky to sponsor it. 17-Oh! Boy, Tom Mix! The Last Trail -Freshmen well represented. 18- Redemption of Larry given by the Hi-Y was exceedingly well done. 19-The Girl's Gym Exhibition-a scintillating, spectacular exposition-step right up and call us Speedy 20- Pickles! Not the fruit-but the opetaea screaming comedy! 21-Well I guess-Senior Prom! We get better'n better every year. 27-April Showers !-May flowers! 28-Seniors look so forlorn ! 29-Orphan Annie still spreading her sunshine. C.:-,XJ 1117111 May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May June June June June June June June June June June June FULL QMOON MAY 1-Big mass meeting! Memory books please copy. 2sWe frolic on the green. 5-Everyone's so busy-What's it all about? 7-We hope our golf team doesn't develop spring fever. 8iIs it possible that the Junior who had rheumatism could have it in the brain? 9- One Increasing Purposenfsuch a movie never was seen. 10-The flu is fluing all around. 11- Peri banquetimost marvelous style review yet seen. 12-Have you your subscription in for Alibi by Mr. Charles C. LaRue? 14wWhat a fierce day for the Scandal Sheet to appear4we didn't know the Forum were so observant. 15-People are talking about their summer trips-possibly will end at Cedar Point or Walbridge Park. 16-We're getting closer to the hop-off. 17-We're mighty happy to see Miss Dusha back-and, boys, her mother is better. 18-Anyone who missed the concert by Mr. Ball last night should never be forgiven-not for a little while. H 20-Not many girls have long hair-although many long for it. 22-Are the Senior girls rushing the stores the last minute? 23-Senior banquet-with EDELIANS-the end of a perfect day. 24-O. D. Vanities-Hank trained his little girls beautifully. 25-Mothers and daughters were entertained wonderfully at the Friendship banquet. 26-After all our dieting-we're getting fat-those darn banquets. 27-The D'S have a lean and hungry look. 30-Everything's O. K. M. N. X. 31-At lastlthe D. banquet-the boys have been starving for a week. JUNE 1-Annual exhibition! We have been working during the year. 2-Teachers are beginning to look worn. 3-It doesn't seem possible that there are only ten more days of school. 5-What will the Senior who has twenty penalties do with only 8 more days of school. 6-Senior picnic! Just one time we're glad we are what we are. 8-11-Tests! Seniors are looking quite meek-some relation to the freshmen. 13-Commencement! The beginning of the end. 14-School picnic! Wow, we wish we were Juniors. 16-We haven't many freshmen any more. 17-It doesn't seem so much like jail when you have to leave. 20-Goodbye Libbey-till we meet again. 517211 1 w 1 1 w , A , Jfbleficf and rogrefr HE STATUS of athletics in any country serves well as an index of its progress. Athletics were first brought into prominence in ancient Greece, where they were a sign of higher civilization. From the ' early boyhood of every Greek until well into his middle age, physical exercise through athletic training and competition had a definite place in his daily activities. Perpetual warfare demanded the best developed bodies that earnest preparation could produce. The Greek with his love of art, kept himself from becoming effeminatc by his athletic interests. He translated his lofty ideals of physical well- being into works of art that have never been equaled. The making and breaking of records had not been emphasized by the Greek, for he was basically interested in the mental and physical benefits derived from athletics. The end of Greek supremacy was clearly foretold by a gradual laxness in athletic training. When the old system of community athletic participation was broken up and its place usurped by the professional, then Greece fell. The Romans suffered a similar fate. While they enjoyed dailydphysical training, their empire reached the apes of its glory, an as the saying goes, all roads led to Rome. And then the time came when physical development was neglected with the result that the Romans became decadent and were defenseless in the face of the barbarian invasion. The progress of a country can go forward no more rapidly than the advancement of its citizenry permits. Athletics have a deep influence upon everyone. The person who has the advantage of athletic training tends to be self-reliant, and able to do clear, quick thinking at all times. Sportsmanship and the spirit of cooperation, gained through competition, make for a more beneficial life. No matter what degree of intelligence one possesses, unless the physical as well as the mental attributes of the body are developed, a person can not do his best in life. The athlete learns to respect his physical being, and develops habits which will aid all through life. Athletics should be kept as free of professionals as possible, and be placed within the reach of everyone. In the future may they take their deserved position in the life of every individual. FRANKLIN SNYDER. 1117311 MR. GEORGE N. LAWSON H1741 ADMINISTRATION When we enter the Stadium and see our players on the field fighting for the honor of the school we are apt to forget that there are those who work behind the scenes and make the wheels go 'round. We present the group whose duty it is to make athletics at Libbey: ATHLETIC COUNCIL CHARLES C. LARUE ,,,,,,,,, ,,c,c, . . ,,,,,c,,,cc, ,, . ,,,,i,,cc Prefident GEORGE N. LAWSON., ,ii,,,,,, Faculg Manager and Treafnrer HAROLD E. WILLIAMS. ww,,,. , ,, ,rV,,,.. .,.,,,,,.,... Principal CLINTON F. HAUSERL , ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,, H ead Caarh CARL W. TOEPFER ..,,.,,,,, , ....,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, , ,,......., Auditor HARRY STAPLETON ,...,,,.,.,.. ...,.L, . . . ,..., ..,. G radaare Manager Time and labor, two of the most valuable things in the world today, have been given unstintedly by Mr. Lawson to make athletics what they are at Libbey. He is always on the job, dropping an encouraging word now and then, and putting heart and soul into his work. We hope to see Mr. Lawson here for many seasons, for the good of Libbey's athletes and athletics. HARRY STAPLETON The graduate manager, Harry Stapleton, is one who has many problems to face. But he labors quietly, smoothly, and effectively to keep and uphold standards of athletics at Libbey. Il175ll 1-lfVV'fj7 NYU. WV ' ' J ' ' K2 COACHES The coaching staff at Libbey has proved to be a very capable and reliable one. Composed entirely of experienced men, it is one of the best staffs ever assembled in a Toledo High School. The members are very versatile men and are always busy. Being head coach in football, basketball, and golf has kept Mr. Hauser busy, but he has never lost spirit and has produced winning teams. This concludes Mr. Hauser's fourth year at Libbey and we hope he stays many more. Mr. Lynn is the builder of Libbey's now famous lines that are always a feature of our football team. Football is his specialty and he has proved very valuable as Mr. Hauser's first assistant. ' The reserve football and basketball teams turned out by Mr. Harding speak well for his ability. He is a man with a pleasing personality and has a fine knowledge of sports that enables him to put his ideas over to his proteges. Mr. McCracken is a very able coach with his coaching of track and his help in football and baseball Work. In his two years at Libbey he has been a fine addition to our staff. Besides his duties as faculty manager of Athletics, Mr. Lawson has found time to coach baseball. He has a thorough knowledge of the sport and has proved to be the right man for the job. Mr. Pohlman is the coach of the Libbey tumbling team that has dperformed before so many people these last few years. He has worked hard to pro uce a team that Libbey is proud of. i 1117611 f iz, Q - A ,:6. A if .,.: ,A,,A,... A'A' 1 R A 'Y t 7 , i ,iliiff jf ia' .,.., fi '- . wp 41,9 -' . faiff afffwwiiiaf5QiEEEQSQEQaEE9iE? ' liah' 1 2 R Qatkzffgf i ixtim 111 X A, gag V ,I 7 - Af qzfiglk Qft' f , ,,., gn,, . awwmyr A . . ll' a K in J 5 f r? 'Ls' 6 T 3 .. 1 5 Y P' P at ,1 .21. ,, 4 f T H i -al , X ? V.:-v ' I 4 1 -A 'L A i' --',. t A A ,,.,1,,A:. Q if f' ia Y to Y A fs A R A Q 1 ' i B r f A a A er at 4g Q5 A .ia ,. fffwtzawrg,,tqhW',iw:w www ive 2 - , . ,4 - STUDENT QWIANAGERS Some of the hardest labor in preparation for football games is never seen nor heard of by the public. Hours and hours of hard Work is done by the student managers so the equipment and Held may be in the best possible condition. In the dressing rooms of the stadium Student Managers Meyerhoffer and Henrion, together with their assistants, could be found every afternoon and all day Saturday during the football season. The managers had to arrive ahead of the first player and stay long after the last one left. Handing out equipment, thought by some to be their only task, is the smallest of their jobs. The cleaning and repairing of the equipment, the care and the dressing of the players' injuries, the upkeep and lining of the field, and other numerous small jobs compose their work. During the basketball season the work is less difficult, yet a lot of small, im- portant details and duties must be arranged. A Mr. Weinstock supervises the indispensable work of the student manager crew which consists of: HENRY MEYERHOFFER KENNETH MORRETTE ORVILLE HENRION PAUL BREMER KENNETH ROGGE CHARLES SCHUMAN WALTER GIBSON MELVIN HENRION FRANKLYN HOLLIGER H1775 EDWARD ' 'ED' ' FRAZIER Ed ranked high in thelist of all-city guards and we quite approve of the selection. His smashing plays were constantly breaking through the opposing line and smother- ing his opponents. In the Redford game he made one of the most spectacular plays that was seen this fall. Ed broke through and intercepted a pass as it left the hand of its hurler, then sprinted down the turf for a touchdown We wish all success for him when he leaves us. HENRY ' 'HANKH BLOWNEY Hank was at the other end of our line. He was moved to this position from that of tackle and he made a huge success of this arrangement. He was one of the best all-round players that we had. As a pair, he and Shufeldt were par excellence in the passing game. Hank has now completed two years of steady, commendable playing for Libbey and our best wishes go with him throughout his college career. MELVIN RED JONES Jones' splendid work for us this season earned for him the honor of being unani- mously chosen all-city center. We are proud to have produced such an outstanding player as our honorary captain. His wonderful defensive work will never be forgotten by Toledo fans who will watch with the greatest interest his progress in his college athletic activities. CHARLES UCHUCKH ROBINSON Although this was Chuck's first year out for football he made good immediately. His playing in the Akron game won him his laurels. The old injury jinx kept him out of the last few games, but he was always ready and willing to go in and do his best if he was needed. Chuck takes an active part now in three sports and Libbey can be justly proud of him. CASPER CAS WILHELM Another outstanding high school player in Toledo this year was our hard- hitting fullback. Wilhelm, who was in every game, gave his utmost even when he was impeded by painful injuries. Cas did most of the ground gaining for Libbey in the Waite game. We may consider ourselves very fortunate to have him back to lead the team into action next fall. 4117811 'X 1NDf1.zcA1 H179 ROBERT .'RED,, OLIVER A boy coming out for football in his last year has a hard job making the team, yet Red was able to do it. He developed into one of the best tacklers on the squad and was clever at catching passes. Red did splendid work when he was in the game. His accurate tackling was especially featured in the Waite game. I JOSEPH HJOEH LIMOGES There are only two men on the squad who have won three letters and joe, we are proud to say, is one of them. He was a great asset because his strength was a formidable bulwark against his opponents. Good conditioning helped him and he was not easily susceptible to injuries. Joe proved himself a master of football in the game with Scott and we consider Ourselves justified in being proud of him, CHARLES CHUCK HESHLEY When Chuck was in the game, he always brought the stands to their feet. His flashy dashes toward the goal added spice and interest to already exciting games. His runs were of the dodging, side-stepping type rather than those which depend on sheer speed to succeed. The Waite game was the one in which Chuck showed us more than a sample of his agility and fast brain-work. HENRY HANK SHUFELDT Hank is the other of our three-year veterans His aerial attacks will long be remembered by his fellow students. His playing in the Tiffin game was one of the high spots of our season, although later his usual standard and the efficiency of the squad's passing game suffered when he received an injury to his arm. Hank is leaving us and we assure him that we will be extremely proud to have him among Libbey's alumni. VINCENT FALKENBURG This lad was the only representative of the Freshman class on our varsity squad and he has already made a name for himself. It is most amazing that a player of his comparatively small experience could do such remarkable work at the position of tackle. One may readily predict a great future for him on the gridiron. H1803 Q- HAROU fLnUdw:'A'To E181 VICTOR BUD BARTELL W Bud's work in all the games of the season was noticeable above the general aver- age. He filled his position of end most skillfully. His art lay in his sure receiving of passes and his deadly tackling on the defensive. We will never forget his work in the Waite game when he was the outstanding Libbey lineman. Here's hoping Bud improves more and more. ROBERT Bon RIECK Hard luck seems to continually follow at least one member of every football squad. Bob was hindered by injuries most of the season. As we needed his playing, his injuries were a source of trouble to us. However, he did the best he possibly could when he was in the game and we are only sorry that he could not have had more of a chance to win glory for himself. ELMER VORDERBURG It seems as if this page is devoted to our injured players. Elmer was hurt before the season opened and was not able to play until the last two games. He won his letter this year because of his good playing and leadership and we expect him back next fall to show us that he really can do. MENTZER .'MENTZ,l STRAHM After a season on the reserves Strahm rose to the position of varsity tackle. He is large and well built and was a veritable tower of strength on the line. Unfortun- ately for us, the injuries which he received in some of the earlier games of the season kept him from doing his best in the latter half. LAWRENCE HLARRYU WAGONER Larry was a very steady, faithful player this fall and we expect that he will develop into a shining star next season. This was his first year on the varsity squad and his experience should be of great value to the team next fall. Larry played a heads up game against Woodward. It was his fine defensive work that stopped many of Tech's efforts to reach the goal-posts. jiszj Ljggqnld XNUQUQATD H183 CHARLES HSAINTH AUBIN Here is a lad who made a lot of flashy runs and did some fine work. Saint made a name for himself with his playing in our dedication game with Scott. He was always a cheerful and smiling chap and he helped a great deal to keep up the good spirits of the team. ROBERT Bon LEE Injuries kept Bob out of a good many of the games where he was sorely needed because of his steadying influence to the team. He was always ready to go in and do the best that he possibly could, and we are very sorry that he could not have had more of a chance to make good. EDWARD LINDTNER Here is another player whose injuries kept him from doing his best, although he played a very fine game at Tiffin. Lindtner was awarded a letter and he may well be proud of it when he leaves Libbey this year. ROBERT Bon MCINTYRE Bob is another who won his letter in his senior year. He played good ball in a lot of the games. Bob was a clean, hard player and did his best work in the games in which he participated. JOHN BURGIN Johnny was the most quiet, low-spoken boy on the squad. He never had so much to say-he said it with action. He did his best work in the Akron Central game when he stopped play after play by his riding the line. FRED CLARKE Fred was the hero of the battle with Akron because of his recovery of a blocked punt which gave him the single chance to score a touchdown for us. He was a fast clever end and proved his worth in every game in which he played. Libbey may rest assured that one end position will be well taken care of next season. 518431 xixwrx. X ,EAROXQ INDEUQATO H185 DONALD PETERS A very steady, reliable player was lost to Libbey when Don Peters came out ofa scrimmage with a fractured arm. Don had given a good account of himself prior to his injury and his loss was very detrimental to the team. DONALD DON WILLEY Late in the season Don came up from the reserves, but did good work in the games he played in. We predict some great things from this lad next fall. DONALD RED MERRICK Red's only hindrance was that he was a sub for jones. His playing was good when he was able to be in the game and we expect a wonderful showing from him in the next two years. CLYDE JOHNSON Johnson was another Sophomore on the squad who has made a very creditable record. The experiences that he has gained this year will be of great benefit to him next fall as he is planning a big season. We surely wish him all success. WILLIAM HBILLH MALLETT Bill is another who was kept down because he was a sub for a star. Mallett is a steady worker and will prove his value on the gridiron next fall. RAY IARUSTYH SCHOONMAKER Ray is a boy who will try any position once, twice, or more if it is necessary. Next fall he will be given a big chance to display his knowledge of football. PAUL HSKINNYU SCHLUTER Another Sophomore from whom we can expect great things in the future, Schluter has a lot of ability and will be back to do his best for two more seasons. msn Wknonanl uDvaQ1C1it0 H187 'RESERVE FOOTBALL A complete transformation was undergone by a group of boys who answered the call for reserve football when it was issued this fall. This band of candidates were for the most part out for football for the first time. Many long weary hours were spent out on the gridiron learning the fundamentals of the sport, but the boys had the courage and desire to make good and stayed. Gradually, with the help of a few boys from the varsity squad who needed more experience, a well functioning team was formed. Although the reserves did not have a full schedule, they played many games and engaged in many lively scrimmages with the varsity. This with the energy and perseverance they displayed added much to their experience. Coaches Harding and McCracken, into whose hands was placed the responsibility of teaching the boys the rudiments of the game, deserve a great deal of credit. They are looking forward to next fall when the reserves will be seen in varsity uniform fighting and winning for Libbey. VARSITY SCORES Libbey .,,,,,, ...,,,. 94 vs Holley ,,.,,,, , Libbey., ..,,.,, ..,,tt 1 3 vs Fordson .t,, . . Libbey ,,.,., H .,.,,,, 51 vs Redford ,.,. ,,. Libbey., ,,,. ,,,, , . 6 vs Akron ,,,, , Libbey ,,,r..,,,., ,.,,,.,, 3 9 vs Tifhn ,,,,,.,, , Libbey, ,......, .... O vs Scott .,,,..tt.,, , . Libbey... ,t.,,.. .,.. 6 vs Sandusky , L Libbey .,..,,,,,,, ,.,. 0 vs Waite ....,,,, .,,.., , Libbey., ,,.r,,,.,,tr,,,,,,....,.,,. O vs Woodward ,,..,,,,,,t.,,..,, L Total Libbey Pointsw, N209 vs Total Opponent Points 1118811 11189 190 JZZQZWL CHEER LEADERS HARMON PUNCHES ,A,A . ROBERT Gus, , ,,, 7 RICHARD BRATON Y,,,,,, Yea-a-a Libbey! Yea-a-2. Libbey! Yea-a-a Libbey! Let's Go! ! Yea-a-a-a Team! ! ! Good Work! ! ! Yell! Yell! We have no Yell! But when we yell We yell like L-I-B-B-E-Y L-I-B-B-E-Y L-I-BM-B-E-Y Yea-a-a Libbey! 4119111 fvanmfwfwwofw 30 28 30 l i LAWRENCE HLARRYH WAGONER Libbey's fine defense was built with Wagoner as the keyman. He proved to be a Rock of Gibralter as he consistently stopped the opponents as they neared our basket. He has gained a world of experience in the last season and next year will be better than ever. CASPER W1 LHELM Although Wilhelm was not a regular until just before tournament time, he quickly proved his worth. He was primarily a defensive man, making many bril- liant dashes down the floor to the amazement of the opponents. Wilhelm proved his place with the best of players by his work in the tournaments. THOMAS MACKENZIE Thomas was selected as one of the best players in Toledo's Interscholastic Basketball Circles this fall, because his playing was of high calibre throughout the entire season. He is a very clever dribbler, an excellent shot and defensive player and, above all, a team player. He played in the tournaments with a wrenched shoulder, yet he did good work and was Libbey's high scorer. JAMES JIM MCCOGHLIN Although ineligible for the first semester's play, McCoghlin soon took his place with the best during the second term. He was a fast, clever floorman and could always be depended on to score a large number of Libbey's points. Teamed with Thomas, Jim helped to form the best functioning pair of players in the entire City. HENRY HANK SHUFELDT-Captain Much of Libbey's success on the basketball court this last season can be credited to Shufeldt's brilliant leadership and fine all-around playing. Shufeldt has had, in his third year of varsity basketball, the honor of leading a Libbey team to its first championship in a major sport. His athletic record is one to be proud of and Libbey regrets exceedingly to have such a versatile athlete graduate. 1119211 125 H. SNDELICAIQ M9311 WALTER HWALTY, FUNKA Funka made a remarkable record for a player in his first year of basketball com- petition. A fast and clever performer, he was always ready and willing to do his best. Funka will return next fall to help Libbey defend its City Championship Crown. NELSON SCHNEIDER Schneider was another who did not play much during the season, but who always gave his best. He has gained a world of useful experience and knowledge that will stand him in good stead next fall. MELVIN HRED,, JONES Having enjoyed a season of remarkable success on the gridiron, Jones went out to try his hand at basketball. Although he played but little at this game, Jones was always out for the practice scrimages, fighting and doing his best. ELMER VORDERBURG After s endin two ears on the Reserves Vorderbur was called u on to become 8 Y f S a varsity substitute. He was put into the games numerous times and always per- formed in a ca able manner. He will be read to start the next season as a re ular Y 8 player on the varsity squad CHARLES CHUCK ROBINSON Hampered by continuous colds and illness, Robinson was unable to hold his true position in the basketball world. He has all the qualities ofa marvelous player, and ably displayed his talent when called upon. Next fall Robinson will be back, ready to take his rightful place and much can be expected from him. H194lI 195 GRJESERVE :BASKETBALL Our reserve team made a very creditable record in their play this year. The team was composed entirely of lower classmen and will furnish much material for future varsity squads. The reserves had a large schedule to fulfill, playing preliminaries in our varsity games, besides their many other outside contests. They won quite a few of these games and always made a good showing. Most of the boys had a little experience in the court games but some did not, yet they produced a very clever squad that gave the varsity many hard tussles in practice scrirnmages. Mr. Harding, who is concluding his second season as reserve coach, has produced two winning combinations and has furnished experienced players for the varsity. VARSITY SCORES Libbey, , 7 ,,,, 43 vs Alumni .,t,,,,t, . ,33 Libbey, 1 1 22 vs Archbold. 2, t , , 19 Libbey, , . , , 1 28 vs Kunklen, ,t,,,,t ,,,, , L L, 20 Libbeya, , ., 13 vs Ft. Wayne Cent .,,, . 18 Libbey ,,,t 31 vs Hamilton, t,,.,t ,L 30 Libbeya, ,,,. 15 vs Middletown ..,,r ,,,,,,, , 44 Libbey L, . ,t,t 33 vs Cleveland Heights 46 Libbey, , .,,, 33 vs Waite ,,,,.r, . t,,,,,.,, ,,.,,,, , 20 Libbey t,t,, t,,, ,,,,c, 2 7 vs Fordsonw .,,,t,,,,,.,t, ,, , 17 Libbey ,,,t , L 2 tt,, 29 vs Scott ...,tt,,,,t, ,.,, ,,,tt,, . .,., , A 40 Libbeyn, 2 .. , iss, 32 vs Detroit Northeastern,.,-,., 22 Libbeya, U., 23 vs Central. Y, 13 Libbeyn, ,,,. , ,.,, 21 vs Waite, .,,.,,.,,,,,, . .,,,,, ,, 14 Libbeym s,s. 25 vs Defiance, 22 Libbey 1 , , ,s,, 26 vs Fostoria., 2 22 Libbey ,, ,s,,,,s ,L , ,,,, 12 vs Fremont. ,,,, 1 22 Libbey .,,,, ,,,,,,ts,,,,,,,..,,,,r,, 2 5 vs Columbus .,,..,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,,.. 37 Total Libbey Points, .,,, 438 vs Total Opponents' Points1439 l196 l at 3 is Q -'kj i fi l mr, 3 5 b j m kx ,-- 'S.. :,t.' fm! W if 3 Rr' .omqbr f i! H197H 51' RACK Under the capable direction of Mr. C. C. McCracken the Libbey Track Team promises to be the best Libbey has ever had. Although small in size, the team has done herculean work in the meets in which they have participated. The relay team, although it ran second, broke the Michigan Field House record at the Michigan Interstate meet. Libbey placed eighth in the list of forty-seven entries. HERMAN HAss-Captain ........,..i,....,.. Relay DONALD BENNETT ..,,,,....Y,,.,...., Dash-Relay ROBERT DEMUTH .....,.,,, Middle Distances ROBERT WOEHRLE ...., .....s,..... D ash-Relay MERLIN WILLEY .......,... ...,.., D ash-Relay HAROLD MOHNEY ,,,,,,,,. i .,,..,......,. Dash NORMAN EATON ..,......... DONALD WILLEY ,,.i,,.,,.., HUGH EMMETT .... HAROLD PASCH .......,...... MAX BOLIN ....,...., HENRY BLOWNEY ..,,,..,, 1119811 Middle Distances Middle Distances Middle Distances Put ,.......ShOt Put GOLF One more honor came to Libbey last fall when Mr. Sylvanus P. jermaiu pre- sented a large and beautiful cup to our golf team. The trophy, an award won in a tournament sponsored by the Toledo High School Golf League, stands in our trophy cabinet as an incentive to this year's team who will try to maintain the position established last year for them by Captain Meier and his mates. Mr. Clinton F. Hauser will coach the team again. Since 1928 finds all the champions back at Libbey the prospects for a repetition of last season's success are encouraging. Mondays and Fridays are the days planned for the rounds, the games correspond- ing to those of the baseball schedule. THE TEAM CLIFFORD ALDERSON JOHN MEIER EDWARD BINIAK LEONARD RUCK MAX FINK HENRY SAWICKI PAUL JENASEN LAWRENCE WAGONER y H1993 , . . 1 i 5 X , s X . 5 ii, - ' i ' r C1-'UMBLING 61' EAM Because four outstanding members Of Our splendid last year's team graduated, it was necessary this year for the club to work all the harder to perfect a fine repre- sentative team for Libbey. To accomplish this end they were obliged to recruit boys from both the sophomore and freshman classes. The tumblers did not do their cleverly planned stunts for us alone, but they appeared at a good many public affairs. Their program included appearances at the Physical Education Division of the Northwestern Teachers Association, the Libbey Carnival, the Parent-Teachers Club Of Arlington School, the Michigan-Toledo University basketball game, and the Libbey Vaudeville Shovv, and all these per- formances Were well received and we are very, very proud of Our team. The members of the team are: KENNETH ROGGE, Captain HAROLD PLOTKIN KENNETH MORRETTE MAXWELL MOOREHEAD DONALD MEYERS RAYMOND SALHOFF ROBERT LASKO WOODROW BESESKY moi ' SBASEBALL The national sport, baseball, has been resumed at Libbey, this April, having been dropped for one season. This game requires ability, precision, alertness and a con- sciousness of team play. Many candidates reported during the first week of April, to Mr. Lawson and Mr. McCracken, the excellent coaches. Practice was held every day after school, and each member strove to acquire a position on the varsity nine. Although the material was new and inexperienced, a fine team was built. The veterans, Hank Sehufeldt, Bill Sprunk and Max Krause assisted in teaching the younger contenders. Although the team was handicapped by too short a spring practice session, it soon rounded into good form. V A successful opening game with Central High, whose teams are noted, encour- aged fine team work. Due to poor base running and errors, Libbey fell before Scott in their next encounter to a score of 6 to 5. Libbey then faced Waite and drove them marvelously to a defeat, 14-3. Casper Orzechowski's pitching forced the purple and gold to failure. As a next victim to our excellent team, Woodward lost to Libbey at a 26-5 score. Our batters were in fine form and found the Woodward deliveries for 16 base hits. The varsity nine is composed of the following players: Atkinson ,,,.,. , . , ,, ,Fifff Bare Ruch .,.,,., , ,,,.S'ecomi Bare Sprunk .... ...... ..... . . .... .... ...... .... . . . . .ibm Emp Rowan .,,. ..,.., .... , ,.,., ,,,,,,,..,, ,,,, , . , , , ,,., , Third Bare Truckee, Bartell, Schufeldt, Shepler ,,,t v .0uzffielderr Orzechowski, Jensen, Kable, Sasporis, Schroeder ,,,. Pitclaerr Krause, Packard ....,,,..,.,.. .. ..t,... ,,t,,,. ,. ,.,,,. , ,1Catcberr To complete the game schedule the same series is repeated. The teams meet on Tuesdays and Thursdays at a convenient city park diamond. SCHEDULE Libbey Central.. .,,, , ,,,,,, ,, , , ,,.April 17 Libbey Scott ....,. April 19 Libbey St. john.. April 23 Libbey Waite.. 1 ,,.. April 26 Libbey Woodward. ..,... 1 . ,tt. April 30 11201 nuff ,f - . 1 - 7 Q 'ffl , 'V 11202 INTRA-QWIURAL 51' OURNAMENTS For some time a need has been felt throughout the school for something which would arouse more thoroughly the interest Of the girls Of the school in participating in athletics. To this end the Athletic Council met this fall, finally emerging with a plan for intra-mural tournaments. It provided that each of the eight girl's societies ofthe school should choose from its roster an athletic manager who became a member Of the Athletic Council. These managers picked from their respective societies teams to play in the inter-society tournaments Of volley ball, basket ball, baseball,.archery and tennis. A silver trophy was given tO the victorious team of each tournament through the kindness Of the Libbey BoOster's Club. Great interest was Shown this year in volley ball and the series of tournaments in which the Girl Scout Team was champions. Long and hard practice, resulting in excellent playing, made the girls feel that they had really earned the beautiful trophy presented to them on the evening of the Libbey Girl's Gym Exhibition. The team included: Eleanor Rairdon, Ruth Behnke, Ruth Eisenhour, Bernice Husted, Jeanette Shoemaker, Friedajohnson, Frances Emmons, Lucy Pazyczkiewicz, Lucille Dittman, Lenore Brown, Helene Meier, Hazel Osten and Dorothy Willis, Athletic Manager. This year a new sport was introduced into the Girl's Athletic Department- that Of archery. Every Friday morning one might see a crowd of girls flocking out to the football field to try their luck at hitting the bull's-eye. The first few lessons were spent in instructions and those following, in enthusiastic practice. Libbey was the first school of the city to introduce this sport into its curriculum. It has met with so much success, however, that it is expected that the other Toledo High Schools will be adopting it next fall. THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL 0 F F I C E R 5' LOIS ENTEMANN ...,,.... ..................................... P resident of Athletic Association BURNETTA ROLOFF ...... .... .... A t hletic Manager of Athletic Association DORIS OLIVER. .... .....,,.. .......... A t hletic Manager Of Philalethian Literary Society MAYBELLE HORN ........ .......... A thletic Manager of Periclean Literary Society MAXINE SAGE .......... .,.. ..... A t hletic Manager Of Zetalethean Literary Society DOROTHY WILLIS ........ .......... A thletic Manager of Girl Scouts GERALDINE LEWIS ...... .. ......., ., RHEA STAMM .........,,... .....,.... LURLYN CAMERON ......... ........ . Athletic Manager Athletic Manager Athletic Manager ADVISERS of American Girl Club of Senior Friendship Club of Junior Friendship Club MISS MARION THOMPSON MISS MADALYN MERY l203ll- 204 F IRLS QATHLI-3TIc, ASSOCIATION O F F I C E K ef Lois ENTEMANN YI,,, . VYYVV,.V., Pfffidwf DoRoTHY NEUSCH .,,,. ..Vice-President HELEN MUCCI ....,v,, . rrrfrrr, -Sifffffdfjf , . . .,Trea.rurer Girl's athletics at Libbey this year are organized in the form of the Libbey Girl's Athletic Association, which meets every Monday and Wednesday afternoon, and is alhliated with the Woman's Division of the National Amateur Athletic Federation. On Monday afternoons all the girls not playing on one ofthe intra-mural teams enjoy the class in tumbling. Much progress was made by this group under the direction of their capable instructor, Miss Mery. The early fall meetings were devoted chiefly to Soccer. Later came clogging and advanced dancing. All winter, the girls worked to perfect intricate and difficult steps. Proofs of their success were shown in the vaudeville act given by them in the Libbey Carnival. As spring approached, the girls started working on achievement tests in track, basketball goal throw, baseball pitching, and basketball distance throw. High averages on these tests are required for letters, for which many of the girls work thru- out the year. The letters are given to the girls whose achievements are found to be the greatest at the end of the year. Swimming classes which are held at the Y.w.c.A. once a week. These were greatly enjoyed by the girls and it was a member of the Libbey Athletic Association, Helen DeMars, who was awarded the loving cup given by the health education com- mittee of the Y.w.c.A. for the victor in the ten-mile swim. ROSTER Adams, lvadol Albright, Adeline Albright, Alice Albright, Ercell Altraker, Dotha Ammon, Geraldine Artz, Wilma Baertschi, Jinnie Bartalette, Beatrice Bather, Helen Beach, Mabclle Beauprey, Charla Benda, Bessie Besancon, Helen Blochowske, Irene Blodgctt, Coral Blodgett, Lanoma Bohm, Hazel Bowen, Jeanette Bowes, Dorothy Bowie, Marteen Bray, Eunice Brown, Kathryn Bruno, Lena Brown, Mary Bnrgy, Lavida Bussdeeker, Lois Calkins, Florence Chrisman, Doris Ciefle, Edna Clark, Lillian Collins, Lucy Corkle, Ann Cytlak, Frances Cytlak, jane Dean, Mary DeMars, Helen Dittman, Lucille Dryer, Thelma Engel, Roberta Engel, Bernice Entemann, Lois Entemann, Mary Epket, Katherine Errington, Frances Fellerath, Karolyn Fellerath, Kathryn Felt, Elizabeth Fifer, Virginia Foote, Irma Freszewski, Joan Frey, Dorothy Fuller, Annette Gantz, Katheryn Gardner, Evangeline Geis, Alta Gittkowski, Alberta Gittkowski, Pearl Gockerman, Cecilia Haack, Hazel Harris, Corinne Heidtman, Verna Herzig, Lucille Hetrick, Esther Holasinski, Gertrude Holewinski, Alice Holliger, Nathalia Jaeck, Leona journey, Nora Knnode, Dorothy Konwinski, Peggy Ktepliever, Dorothy Ktepliever, Mary Kuebbeler, Marie Kuehul, Carolyn Kuhnle, Phillis Lanker, Frances Larkin, Jean Leech, Helen Leech, Margaret Lentz, Marie Liebich, Wilma Losek, Irene Lowder, Charlotte Mallo, Mabel Martel, Hester Martens, Hcrniece Micnetski, Helen Miller, Adeline Mitchell, Helen 52051 Mohr, Olive Mucci, Helen Noonan, Kathryn Nowakowski,Geneviexe Nuesch, Dorothy Osborn, Emily Osmialowski, Florence Pfann, Ruth Poffenbangh, Marian Post, Edna Pozyczkiewicz, Lucy Pricc, Eleanor Priest, Arline Punches, Betty Raoker, Pansy Rapp, Betty Rathbern, Dorothy Ratzke, Ruth Retnmele, Helen Rickley, Ruth Rogge, Florence Roloff, Bcrnetta Samson, Willetta Search, Margaret Selke, Geraldine Schalow, Blanche Scharp. Anna Schmidlin, Dorothea Schmid, Ruth Schieiber, Wilma Schuetz, Eva Scott, Ellen Marie Scott, julia Smith, Virginia Stamm, Lola Stamm, Rhea Stewart, Bessie Stewart, Vera Struck, Margaret Sturgeon, Doris Sutton, Dorothy Sutton, Selma Szymanski, Jeanetta Tallman, Alia Tapper, Edith Vanderhoof, Audrey Wagoner, Kathryn Wagner, Marcella Wasser, Ruth Wello, Jeanne Wienk, Virginia Westphal, Catherine White, Evelyn Williams, Vera Willis, Dorothy Wocltke, Margaret Wobschall, Carolyn Zawodne, Mary Zollars, Olive 1120611 E. WUNUNIW SURVT 97 sv ,gm ,L 3? ' VWQAQ W! iff 'Th l Q fm, 52073 Yebbil Qfflffzfonomiml Szmfqy TREFACE Improved transportation facilities have made possible the discovery of the secrets of the universe by axgroup of noteworthy explorers which for your approval will herein be revealed. Our generous Mr. Lawson furnished the finances at an interest rate of seventeen percent. Trotski, Cooke, and Dempsev are the only other notables who even begin to compare with these fearless and frantic fliers. The souvenirs acquired during their perilous adventures, sea food from Neptune, beauty secrets from Venus, custom built battle-axes from Mars, and beams from the moon will be on display at the Union Station sometime in the near future. The worshipping public may as a special favor have a signed photograph of these death defiers by sending one dollar CSLOOD to Miss Hutchison. The strange adventures and harassing experiences have left their cruel marks on the explorers. Several discolored eyes, a dis- located jaw bone, three corns and one cauliflower ear must receive medical treatment before these master minds, these martyrs to science, can receive the very warm reception which undoubtedly awaits their appearance. V. STARRITT. S H2081 -,fi-1- S ELECTIVE fUP1TER To make a long story interesting, the senior class was presented with an en masse excursion tojupiter, and points skyward, by the great Conde Naste, inventor of the Round the World for 59.65 system of exploit. The hilarious activities of this gang of wits Cthat's half rightj are too good to skim over lightly. So, as a scrub woman was heard to say, let's get down to business. The stadium with its splinter- less seats, was neatly converted into a hangar that housed the sky-yacht that was to whisk us thru the infinte nothingness with which the senior class was so familiar. Closer inspection of the plane revealed to us the inspiring name of Fancy The finish was glossy except where the inevitable name-carvers had left tracks of their prominence. The largest and most reputed groups were the same ones that are found about the earth. They are the female cast of Alcott's Little Women, to wit: Sandy Streight, Colleen Cassidy, Marie Schroeder, Iris Dickey and Jane Taylor. Know any of 'em? Well, this is getting beyond my story, as the man in the elevator said. The seniors were herded into, the cabin, closely followed by the faculty, yapping and snarling like the wolves they were. Some were wolves in sheik's clothing Cpardon me, Mr. Websterl but, nevertheless, I've got them classified according to Lentz. Night, losing some of its blackness, became dawn, and dawn, washing itself in sunlight became morning. Mornin , in course of time, became noon, and at noon the seniors began to tumble out ofg their berths. The drone of the motors could plainly be heard over the roar of the snore of dangerous Charles LaRue. Esther Groty had risen early to catch the worm, but Bob was in another cabin, and couldn't be caught. We were almost to Jupiter when we lost an aerion, but Miss Dusha said it didn't show, so why worry? At luncheon, Mr. Williams told us that we were about to land on jupiter, which was in a state of Chaos and Consternation. He told us that we were to take tests that would ascertain the grouping of parties that were to explore the remaining planets. This did not faze us much, because any old sphere was as good as another to us. I had been given the honor of recording the incidents upon Jupiter Cnone else cared to waste time writingD but was rather harassed, because as a historian and geographer-well, even the smell of ink makes me sick, but I resolved to do my best. The plane landed shortly after noon, but, as usual, I awoke about 2 o'clock and noticed that the plane had ceased its forward impetus. Assuming we had arrived, I slipped on a cake of soap and came out, stirpping on some spongy soil, which I later found was cheese cake, a favorite dish o our debating team. Around me was thick fog which I thought nothing of, as I am accustomed to such a sensation upon arising, anyway. After walking a few yards, I emerged upon a sunny plateau, and beheld my classmates busily scanning the tests they had been told about. I was greeted by the usual cheers Q ch pronounced as D and took the papers offered me and read as follows:- Due to rareifled air Qor alcoholic beveragesj all signs and forms of writing and names are spelled backwards upon this planet. Thus, Anna becomes Anna, Eve be- comes Eve, Bob becomes Bob, and brains become scarce. The herewith attached intelligence test will determine the group in which you belong, and will follow this plan. 520911 Grade Planet Scope 90075-10075, 80 - 90 Editorhr note 70 - 80 Fill in as per manuscript 60 - 70 of M. Horn, etc. Below 70 That's all, be good! I copied a few of the questions, and reproduce them herewith CUmlerline onel . 123x A Scotchman is as tight as a Cab pullman car window Cbb drum CCD senior ring. 832 What do they all say? CaD Horsefeathers! Cbb Hi! CCD Ride up? Cdb Yah! Ceb Chesterfields. 91PX What is meant by a hand extended by automobilers? Caj ri ht turn Cbb left turn CCD stop CdD driver stretching CeD driver pointing out scenery D. looking for rain. 15K What black face comedian sings Mammy songs? Caj Mr. Webster Cbl Hank Blowney CCD Mr. Lawson Cdl Al Jolson. I UMMT Who was the original boy scout? Cay Bill Deeg CbD Fred Young CCD Joe Limoges Cel Dan Beard. 130KMNX What do they call a mixture of eggs? CaD The Forum CbD the QD'S CCD Faculty QD omelette. Some questions, were they not? They might have asked what the Halitosis song was. C'Moonbeam, kiss her for me. D This backward business rather confused us, as everyone called each other Toidi 'cause it sounded so much like the Bronx. Were things backward? Say, even Frankie Stienmuller was backward. Ed. Brown cranked his can, which he had brought in his pocket, under the rear license plate. We had an hour to kill before leavin on the various side trips to the other planets, so we endeavored to take in as much ofjupiter as the time allowed. The first thing you will ask is, Is Jupiter inhabited? Yesg yes, indeed. The population consisted of some ten million flies and a few thousand Jupiterites, who Were similar to ourselves except that they all had great intelligence. I will leave the narration of the other flights to the boys and girls who have labored to set down the happenings without exasperating the humor. I could say much more about jupiter, but I am not getting ten cents a Word, and my pen is run- ning dry. Here are the other laughs! Give these little stories a hand, folks. WALTER B. SKIFF '28. I1210ll 211 CT HE JVIILKY WAY An ideal land for freshmen, a land of soft clouds and stars where assignments and locker numbers had never been mentioned. Their little minds must not be taxed, at least during their stay in the heavenly kindergarten. Nurse Smith came to meet us after we had parked our plane and said, Now if 'oo be weel nice, I'1l let you pway wif my sugar plums. Harold Zeck taking his cue, gasped, Why course we wouldn't hurt 'ese tiny fweshmens for anythinf No, sirg' us wouldn't. We were seated in comfortable high chairs to await the arrival of nursey Feather- stone's Sweetie pies who he confided to us had been sent out to play, looking as sweet as anything with their long golden curls and big blue hair ribbons. Red Jones took out his notebook and exc1aimed, Such bliss!Exquisite innocence- I shall take down some of the adorable things they say. In they ran, or rather, galloped, their faces smeared with mud, the blue ribbons torn, and Darwin Morris with a bloody nose. They surrounded us. Joe Heyman yelled at Zeck, Hey you, big tomato, want to fight? I'm tough I am. Gentleman that he is, Harold only grinned and called Kate, who was busily engaged in pinning up the hair Jeanne Wells had pulled down in a moment of playfulness. While trying to get my compact away from Lois O'Yler, who had childishly taken a fancy to it and added bright red to her already unrecognizable countenance, I discovered Eleanor Rairdon in the act of slapping Duane Tallman for pinching her. Emery Thierwechter and Jane Weaver were busily dousing us with milk. Carl Schmuhl stuck out his tongue at us and Maxine Nicholson sat down and cried because we hadn't bought her any chow mein. It was awful, but if Red hadn't spanked Frank Rohr for calling him a sissey we might with luck have escaped uninjured. That fatal blow started the battle. They bit and scratched, called us delightful pet names, and would, no doubt, have killed us if the brave nurse had not called off his little charges, announcing that Auntie Maude was coming to tell a bed time story, all about the funny thin's Missa Williams did when he was a sweet, 'ittle boisy-w0isy. Hush! Aunt Maude had gone. A mist hung over the alaxy of stars guarding these precious Cherubs. We could still see faintly outline? against a purple haze, the dear little ones tucked in their luminous cloud cribs. One tiny figure stirred, and Don Scouten's dimpled face emerged, Go on home, you big Saps. I think he meant us. VIRGINIA STARRITT '28. 1121211 213 U RAN Us What Ho! Uranus at last and, although the Planet was surrounded by an awfully glarey light, we could easily discern juddy Polk, the fat, chubby Governor. The next thing we laid eyes on was the Comedian of the town, dressed in red and yellow, and we were not a bit surprised when it turned out to be Billy McElfresh. Lined up behind them was the Royal Army of Gum chewers, among whom were Willie Wagner, Florence Snowberger, Richard Bannister, Kathleen Spangler, Luella Kiminer and Spencer Dunn, a misplaced Senior. After greetings and welcomes, we were finally taken into the town. Passing down the main, narrow, cobbled street we saw an apple Woman, who greatly re- sembled Kevin Coleman, Irvin Reiser, the town baker, and Vivienne Holliger, the Hot Dog woman. All came out to offer us their appetizing dainties. Paul Wirick came ambling down the street leading some rather moth-eaten mules, upon which we were supposed to ride to the Governor's mansion. We passed through a very queer country on our way. Wild birds and ferocious-looking beasts stopped and stared at us. The flowers and trees were a species that none of us had ever seen, but we decided to proceed and return later on a tour of inspection. We arrived just in time for dinner, which had been prepared by Myrtle Lindhurst, the Governor's chef. The dinner was served by two little maids, Jane Taylor and Irma Lottsenheizer. After dinner Sandy Streight entertained us with a Russian dance. The Uranians ZIC their big meal at noon, while they had the glarey light that we had noticed on our arrival. The light soon disappeared and the people along with it. They all went to bed to sleep until a pale glow would again light the planet. Being rather tired by our long journey, we were glad of the chance to catch up with our lost sleep. We were nicely napping, when there was a great jar, almost knocking us out of bed. Screams-howls of rage-reports of guns-stamping of horses and the hoarse cries of men were heard. We jumped up only to find that the town actors were taking this time of rest to practice up or the evening performance. The town people, being used to it, slept soundly through it all. Once awake we decided to stay up. lt had cooled off con- siderably, and was not too dark to go for a walk. We decided to do the town first. The streets were narrow, and cobbled, but cool because of the roof over them, formed by glass projections from the houses. The houses themselves were built of bright colored stucco, and the person who painted his house took no notice of the color of his neighbor's. Consequently, the colors were rather jumbled and looked something like a big smear of art on the landscape. Tiring of looking at the bright hues, we turned toward the country. The flowers, trees and bushes were on an average of two feet high and of many varied colors, purple trees and black flowers predominating. Coming upon Ray Beckwith, we inquired why they were like that, only to be rebuked by his answering, Because they grow that Way. Bells began to ring and we decided it was time to return. The evening was rather uneventful and the intense heat rather hard on us so we prepared to return home. We bade everyone good-bye and set out with wondrous tales to tell Papa Reading when we reached home, which we did-safely. e ALICE STARRITT ' 30. l jj214jI 215 l C 6 NEPTUNE---THE LAND gf SROINUJM After having heard of the travels through the realm of the high and mighty Sroines, we will continue our explorations into the land of the Sroinuj. The planet Neptune, on which they live, is situated somewhere between the countries of childhood and adulthood. V Climate:-The climate of this new planet is warm and damp, in fact the land is entirely submerged in water consequently the inhabitants are lla tew. One gets the impression that these people are never quiet, the currents of atmosphere are so agitated. Vegemfion:-The most common vegetation is llah-stimrepf' The ru1er, Rm Tnuh , is constantly trying to eliminate this weed, but never quite succeeds. The land is very sparsely timbered with trees called Ugnidliub stimrepf' Language:-The 'language is very li ht and bubbly, in fact the words, which are of only one syllable, are each containef in a bubble which flow from the mouths of the people in a constant stream as they have very excitable temperaments. Government'-The despotic ruler of Neptune is RmTnuh . Of course he has a cabinet of assistants. Selrahc Nosnibor is his principal assistant, and the others are: Evilo Nosam, Htur Burts, Nonrev Yawolloh, and Repsac Mlehliwf' How these competent people manage to keep the Sroinuj under control, is beyond us. The government is a very democratic one, everyone has his little word4 Dna Woh! There are, we're sorry to say, many of them who repeatedly break the laws re- lating to ssenisub sruoh. The robal question is a serious one. The male inhabitants, or at least three-fifths of them are always on a strike. CThere are three sexes here-male, female, and indifferent.D Characterirticr -The other inhabitants, mostly the females, are usually on the job, but they have so much krowesuoh and have such a hard time keeping their num- erous setad that they have little time for business. They have a quaint custom here of having a pet name for everything and every- one. It is really quite hard to understand how they can speak a language of such a large vocabulary and with only 175 letters in their alphabet. Occupations-The chief occupation of the Sroinuj is making life miserable for the Srehcaet, the group officers. They do this very well indeedgthey ought to, it's their only accomplishment. Another important one is Uriah gnigworg which takes a great deal of self-control on the part of the farmers. Still another is mug gniwehcf' Imaprtant Cities:-The capital of Neptune is 712. It is in the east central part of the country. The government is carried on here. The most famous city is 542. It is what one would call a Remmus Troser, because the people are merely transient and because they do nothing there but waste away the hours. 4 The busiest city, next t.o the capital, is 442. In 442, the world-known Nailede is published under the direction of a rehcaet Ssim Ahsudf' A few editors of this publication are imported from Saturn. There is another city where the monthly magazine is published. It is 512. This magazine, the Latsyrc, is under the supervision of Ssim Nosnihctuhf' Our exploration into Neptune, the land of the Sroinuj was as much and more than we expected, so We continued our journey. . , Ellebyam Nroh '29 Eixid Nampahcn '29 b If the reader will kindly look backward he may find some subjects mentioned which will enable him to recall some of his happiest days in school. qzieu 217 THE SAD STORY QF SATURN Gne day after walking up and down the halls searching in vain for a certain Senior, I noticed that bridge row was entirely deserted and that penalty session in 116 was empty of the usual smiling rows of faces. Where are all the Seniors? I asked Mr. Harding who was sobbing on Miss Hatfield's shoulder. Gone! Gone! The heavens only know where, he cried brokenly. Then came the dawning! They had whispered in Lit meeting that Mr. Williams in a fit of mighty rage had banished the upper classmen to the arid zones of Saturn. I joined the wailing mob and wept whole-heartedly until some one conceived that idea of a non-stop flight to the distant planet. In a half hour the ship was ready and a crowd of us hopped off. We found Saturn easily by the hot air radiating from its surface. The cause of this condition was fully understood after hearing a few political speeches from Hank B. and Joe L. who were bitter rivals for the position of ring tender, a most honorable job, it seems, as Saturn rings were almost as important as Senior rings at that time. The population entertained for us with a dinner dance at the Chamber of Com- merce. Pete Boehm had charge of the entertainment and hired a three-piece band from Mars at reduced rates because of a strike among the bagpipe players. None of the after dinner speeches except Marie Taylor's were much good. Marie spoke about the need of the C. of C. for a little cold cash, but we wouldn't take the hint and they had to pay for our dinners anyway. Finding her pleas were being accepted in the spirit they were given, she changed her tactics and tried to organize a group to sell snagless socks. At the word sell everybody crawled under the table and began to bark, so Marie gave up and finished eating her spaghetti. The next day we went to see Harriet Kress and Betty Felt who were room-mates at the Saturn Sanitarium for overweights. I was told they had had just one pie- eating contest too many and had been put on a diet of pie crust until they recovered. In order to keep our illusions about the Seniors we thought it best to see no more of them, so in another half hour we left for Earth and sanity. H2183 219 QWIARS One of our distinguished scientists had just perfected his latest invention, an improved telescope. Like a giant eye it roved around the heavens till it found some- thing of interest on Mars, the land of sport. A child by the name of Carl Bebeshimer was tampering with the complicated machinery and the antics of these sport-lovers seemed to fascinate his immature mind. Life on Mars literally stuck to the principle- Survival of the Fittest. There seemed to be a general chaos in the center of the field until a man named Hauser intervened and scattered his subjects in every imaginable direction. Red Jones landed on one of the many goal posts and was last seen dickering with a gorilla for some cocoanuts in exchange for peanuts. Elmer Vordeburg and Casper Wilhelm, undis- turbed by the rude handling, were tossing feather-balls to develop muscular strength. Joe Limoges emerged from the fracas with his faculty of discrimination dark and swollen, necktie awry, clothes torn, and a dumbell gracefully curved around his neck. Hank Blowney was frantically yelling for Don Bennet to start practicing for the balloon-blowing contest which was to take place the next afternoon. Chuck Robinson had already started training for the event and odds were greatly in his favor. The official big Cheese, Lawson, had scheduled a football game that afternoon between the Holy Roller team, composed of Dot Willis, 'Lois Enteman, Mary Dean, Jerry Lewis, and Jeanette Shoemaker, and the Leaping Lenas, which included Wag- goner, Freddy Young, Tiny Jensen, Ben Jeffrey, and Hank Schufeldt. The game was a long drawn-out affair and a mere walk-away for the Rollers. On a series of line plunges, field goals, and end runs, the upriver churchmen downed the jungle-cats with a score of 50-O. However, the most exciting part of the game happened in the bleachers. An enthusiastic spectator, Dorothy Schultz, had mistaken a gentleman's hat rack for a desk and inci entally parked her gum under his auditory organ. He refused to return the treasured keepsake and Dorothy countered with a vicious right to the jaw. The matter was finally settled in court before the game was resumed. At this moment the weather control was switched to freezing, to give coasting leeway once more. What a change took place! The lovely rubber flowers, the animals, romping youngsters, athletic equipment-everything disappeared in a flash. just somebody else monkeying with that telescope again! ELEANOR RAIRDON '28. jzzoj 221 GUEN Us Nothing we can say would describe the beauty of a stay on this pleasure-mad Planet. The inhabitants have so far improved their natural pulchritude as to be almost unrecognizable. A few notices from the Venus journal, a periodical devotegl to beauty culture, may give you ahint ofwhat lifeis where tonsorial parlors aboun . Mr. and Mrs. Meyers announce the betrothal of their beautiful and sought- after daughter, Mary Louise, to Venus' most handsome barber, Jack Atkinson. A party of friends surprised Mr. Irving Immoberstag in the act of manicuring his chin on his birthday yesterday. A delightful evening was spent in playing Cold Cream! Cold Cream! Who's got the cold cream? and Ring around the Cuticle Remover, after which delightful electric curlers and finger-nail polish were served by the reducing hostess. Are you overweight? See Mrs. Hugh Immoberstagg she will kill or cure you. It is whispered in polite circles that a certain elegant bachelor, none other than Casper Wilhelm, has been seen a great deal lately with the lovely Miss Louise Proshek. It is also known that he has invented a remarkable automatic lash curler which it is barely possible, will add to her charms in the eyes of this blue-eyed and susceptible male. One of the most gorgeous funerals of the year was that of Mr. Karl Zimmerman who was killed recently when attempting to build a ten thousand-volt nail clipper. Many floral offerings accompanied the deceased to Palmolive Cemetery. Mr. Franklin Steinmuller has opened a Cosmetic Parlor where he will teach the Art of Make-up and How. Mr. Steinmuller mothers debutantes .and young beaux. All the fashionable Venuses attended the recent wedding of Miss Harriet Kress and Mr. Ralph Meyers. The ceremony which took place in Glazo Chapel was exquisitely beautiful. Miss Kress wore a Mary Dean model period frock, composed of hot towels and water-wave combs with a luminous veil of crystal bath salts. Miss Imogene O'Neil played The Six months are Ended, but the Permanent Lingers On as the couple entered the flower-decked church. Mr. Vern Kambach was the best man with the possible exception of the groom, and Mrs. Adelaide Robinette was the matron of honor. . The Ivory Sisterhood held their weekly battle at the home of Miss Ruth Kemp, Miss Marie Shroeder read a paper on the Economic importance of Face Lifting, after which Kate Brannan and Colleen Cassidy debated on the momentous question. Resolved that: Wire hair-pins are more effective than Bobbie pins. A vote was taken and the society decided unanimously to shave their heads. Iris Dickey and Leona Wolfrom were unfavorable until Isabel Kruse succumbed. The meeting ad- journed as the members wished to attend the Beauty Bawl. The Bay Rum boys, Doyle Ensley, Bill Marsh, Ralph Crocker and Walt Fishack played the Aqua Velvas-Ralph Mahoney, Arthur Peters, Fred Kilian, Gale Race and Jim Nicholson-a thrilling game of hand ball last week. The Rums won the decision as Arthur Peters was unable to play till his water wave dried. The Beauty Bawl of last evening was the Gala affair of the year. Many sur- prises awaited the merry makers when the masks came off promptly at twelve. Carl Fink discovered that he had been dancing with Fred Young whom he had mistaken for a certain blonde young sophomore named Alice. Freddie looked very sweet in pink taffeta. Dorothy Willis as Peter Pan was the sensation of the evening when dancing the polka with Marvin Sielken, who masked as King Solomon. 522211 223 YOUR NEW CONCRETE STADIUM Was Built By THE NEWTO -BAXTER COMPANY eneral Contractorf TOLEDO, OHIO In Conjzenction With THE MAUL STONE CO TOLEDO, OHIO Caft Stone and Concrete Prodzictf WM. J. KIRCHENBAUER TOLEDO, OHIO Painting and Decorating FRANK BANASIAK TOLEDO, OHIO Sewer Contractor 522411 THE WARNKE BROS. CO. TOLEDO, OHIO General Sheet Metal and Roofing Contractor THE WESTERN MEG. CO. TOLEDO, OHIO Lumber and Mill Work THE STOLLBERG HDWE. CO. TOLEDO, OHIO Hardware IIZZSH LIBBEY BQOSTERS CLUB 'fBooJt.' Don't Knoclqf' Eoetgf Parent of n Libby Student, us well us tbe student bienxelji Jbould belong to tbis club. MANY shoulders at the Wheel make the loaded wagon move more easily. Therefore, the Club invites Parents and students to join with us in the furthering of activ- ities of Libbey High School. DUES ARE 51.00 PER YEAR In Victory or Defeut LIBBEY HIGH Forever! H2261 WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE EM CH PHARMACY KODAKS - SUPPLIES - DEVELOPING AND PRINTING Corner Soutlo and Spencer For That Next Order of Printing just Call ADams 6506 outh End Printing Company Book - PRINTING - job Service That Satijies .' 539 So. St. Clair St., Near Logan Arthur W. Toepfer Gracerief and Me tttf Our Service Invites Your Patronage Phone FOrest 1710 : 2067 Wayne Street FOR ALL O tint! Selma! Supplier COME TO THE Stat1oner's Desk ROOM 141, FIRST FLOOR, LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL Orvilke Henrion, Desk Manager 1122711 SOUTH SIDE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE TOLEDO, OHIO Meetings on Second Friday of Each Month in South Side Library. OFFICERS STANDING THOMAS FERRELL COMMITTEES President JOHN FORSHEY Legal and Legislative Vica President JOHN FORSHEX F. D. BUTLER Tteasureri School BURTON COLLINS Membership, Kids and Sccfcury Entertainment D. . l-I R BOARDCW D AKHF DIRECTORS ELMER T HOLST ARTHUR C. RAPPARLIE HENRY A. BARTELL CHAS MOORE Chairman ' HARRY COVODE Planning and lmprovement ELMER T. HOLST F. B. DCFREESE WM. BROER Kids F. D. TLER BU E. T. l-IOLST F. B. DeFREESE PURPOSE The purpose of this Organization is the advance ment of the commercial. industrial and civic in IEICSIS of the City of Toledo, and particularly the South Side, and, as contributing to that end the establishment and promotion of friendly rela tion and co-operation among its citizens Every Citizen Interested in the Welfare ofthe South Side Should Be a Member of this Organization ll228ll We Aim To Please Holland Phone 56 24 Hour Service BARBECUE PARK Chicago Pike and Reynolds Road Toledo, Ohio SANDWICHES' OF ALL KIND5' Home Made Pic: and Hat Caffee 4 .fperialg Tables for Ladies C. DORCAS, Prop. UPONT UCO OR INISHING URNITURE See OLLIE E. PLATZKE WAl. 1073 1780 Arlington Ave. F. H. BUSKE. Groceries and Meats Wal. 0489 647 Nicholas Street Golden Rule Market T. P. BALL 2236 WAYNE STREET Phone FOrest 3759-W COSY CORNER E. D. FEARIN G GROCERY REALTOR QUALITY MEATS Builder of Homes Insurance Hawley and Woodland Phone FOrest 0363 1881 Wayne Sr. P. C. CRITES Groceries and M mfs Wal. 0926 Cor. Glendale and and 1735 So. Detroit H. L. GLN TZE L FIRST and LAST Groceries, Meats, Gas, Oil, Ice Cream, Tires, Tubes Accessories, Candies and General Merchandise Lunch at Tumble Inn Tourist Camp Wayne at Westwood -Phone FOrest 2200 A. H. DUTRIDGE MASON CONTRACTOR Plastering Cement Work 1354 W. Woodruff Ph. Fo. 2205-J H2911 W. H. GOETZ MEATS AND PROVISIONS Sausage Manufacturer Walbridge 0243 1047 Western Ave. MCINTIREAS TIRE E? SUPPLY We Specialize In Wheel Alignment - Tire Service - Car Washing - Battery Service Seiberling - Protected - Tires - Williard - Batteries jefferson at 15th 2 1010-12 Broadway ADams 1616 STORES Walls. 2289 Toledo, Ohio EZ? MF 1, Maxx 4 H: A A .J Sclnoolk Over - - And the open road beckons. Adventure seems to be the thing now, and wouldn't it feel fine to press on the accelerator and feel limitless mile's of speed come out. Cadillac and La Salle are thoro-breds-real masters of the highways. Beautiful of line, superior mech- anically and seemingly limitless in speed. All along the road hats are off to either Cadillac or La Salle. TOIVELL CADILLAC COMPANY 1015 Madison Avenue uzaop 231 C. B. Parker 201 Western Avenue Confectionery and Patent Medicines NEW HOMES FINAN CED PLAN BOOKS AND BLUE PRINTS furnished at a nominal price. This expense is refunded if Lumber Millwork, Hardware and Builders' Supplies are purchased oi us. Complete Building Service E752 Swan Creek Lumber Co. Main Office Beverly Oliice 226 City Park Ave. 4770 So. Detroit Ave MAin I2II WA1. 1254 TOLEDO ROOFING COMPANY 1228 Dorr Street Phone FOrest 4126 SW,EYER'S SWEET SHOPPE 1408 South Avenue Your Daily Wants are Supplied By C. W. SCHLOZ GROCERIES AND MEATS Member Florist Telegraph Delivery MAin 623 x-62 52 MARY A. WARNING A Home Market For Better Service FlOWC1'S 1048-52 St. James Ct. 1217-19 Broadway Toledo, Ohio H, R, SEGAN Wildwood Beauty G Barher Shop GROCERY CONFECTIONERY 2009 Glendale Avenue 2330 Wayne St. FOresr 4806 WA1b. 1460 Mark Molan, Prop. South Side Art Shop Dan F. Bennett PICTURES AND FRAMES Let Us Frame Your Diploma 636 South Ave. WAlbridge 0505 imp Y U N C K E R ' S SWEET SHOP 1782 Arlington Ave. WAlb. 1051 Candies, Cigars, Ice Cream 84 Soda's Cliff. L. DeSherler joe M. Murphy Ray E. Clark Pmidenr V. Pm. S efr: tary The Toledo feweley Manafaefaeencg Ce. Smith 8: Baker Bldg. Toledo, Ohio Manufacturing and Retail Jewelers Deamoneiy - Watelaef - Meaatincgs - Silverware Clan' and Frafernizyf fewelfjf Official Jewelers for Libbey High Senior Class 1928 52335 THE PIRATE SHIP Toasted Sandwiches Let's Meet There To Eat After Shows And Dances Located below Valentine Theater Open 8 A. M. to 1 P. M. Sundays 5 P. M. to 1 A. M. y Aj?e1' Graduation- . WHAT P W You should take a Business Course re- a gardless of your future plans. This is not Nfvfksfry mere advice - it is logic. Summer Term Opens june 18-Fall Term Opens September 4. Courses: Higher Accounting, Secretarial, Business Administration, Shorthand, Book- keeping, Banking, Actual Office Training, Stenotypy, Comptometer, Dictaphone. Send for Catalog. Please Call, Write, or Pbone MAin 8422 jefferson and Michigan Melcbior Bros. Nearly Fifty Years of Satisfaction Toledo 's Largest QWIEYER DRUG CO. LIBBEY HIGH BOOSTERS Wayne and Fearing South and Broadway The Ever Increasing Sales Ohio Clover Leaf n?K tjililk and Cream A Proof of Their Superior Quality i Phone ADams 1281 Il234H Experience Cozmff Moving - Packing - Storing - Shipping MOTH PROOFING THE H. C. LEE Sc SONS COMPANY WAREHOUSE A WAREHOUSE B 934-40 D S 20-24 Huron St FO 0640 MA. 4745 Toleeiol' Leading Moverf Cemplememis' of the Walbridge Park Amusements Harry F. Covode, Mgr. 523511 R U S S E L L PHOTOGRAPHERS 30 Michigan Avenue, South Chicago C lmwzcter Portraits Official Photographers of the Classes 1927-28 I1236H HORN HARDWARE CO. . U ' l g! 'LW f 1222-1224 Broadway ll .l WEVE GOT IT K3 A? Everything for the great national game. Balls, Bats, x 1 3 , I N Masks, Protectors and all the rest. If you play ball, we TW pj f ' 7, ' I ' V have bats that will make a star hitter and gloves that I In A will make you an equally good fielder. Come in-we'll X, ?' surely make a hit with you. Q Q. x 1 i HARDWARE I I X We're Mighty Apt To Have It ASK YOUR PARENTS TO SEE US ABOUT SOUTH SIDE HOMES The Irving B. Hier! Company 612 Madison Avenue STAUTZENBERGER'S Private COMMERCIAL SCHOOL Not the Oldest just the Best Not the Largest TWO SESSIONS DAILY Forenoons 8:00 to 12:00 You May Attend Either One Afternoons 12.45 to 4:15 We are featuring an exceptionally fine Secretarial Course and classes in First and Second Year Accounting at moderate prices. You may enter at any time - A position is assured you on completion of your work. Classes in both Day and Night School the entire year. Acceptable Credits We Invite Your Investigation 531-2-3-4-5 Nicholas Building MAin 5656 Toledo, Ohio DECORATIVE LIGHTING FITMENTS ll237H Outfitters of Libbey's Athletic Teams and Libbey Students The Athletic Suppbf Company Two Stores 417 Huron Street 1726 No. High St. Toledo Columbus GEORGE F. BRUSS CASH GROCERIES AND MEATS We Save You Money Corner South and Broadway H A U GH TON ELEVA TORX Made in Toledo 1 by THE HAUGHTON ELEVATOR 8: MACHINE CO. I-IIRAM MILLER GENERAL CONTRACTOR 93-105 City Park Ave, Phone MAin 6024 5123811 ,IOHN A. DICKINSON, President H. R. RUGABER, Treas.-Gen. Mgr. 9152 South Side Lumber G Supply Co. Lumber, Millwork, Bzrzlderf' Supplier 1307-1335 Prouty Avenue WAlbridge 0595 Business Firms are looking for High School Graduates who are well trained in a commercial course. This old reliable school can give you the finest training because we offer the most thorough courses, the most experienced faculty, the best equipment, and the hnest business college building in Northwestern Ohio. Send For Catalog. SCHOOL OPEN ALL SUMMER Purchased Jan. 1882. Oldest in City, o Business College Cor. Adams and Ioth Streets Phone MAin I393 Toledo, Ohio THURBER P. DAVIS, Principal Member National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools MILK CREAM WHIPPING CREAM USE Tbe Ludwig-Lame Dairy C0.'s LMILK PRODUCTS 5 1 7-5 1 9 Apple Avenue Quality Service Phone FOrest 362 5 BUTTER BUTTER MILK COTTAGE CHEESE Original Potato Chips BY mrs. CWI. Kuehmann Made In Our Own Kitchen 1513 Waite Avenue The Only Cbzlbs Sold in Libbey FOrest 4034 523911 Nfl' .V- , u U Q an Q31 ., H I..- ,- O g l 1 I 4 .I We I Q . Walton Bread is as essential as the Libbey Diploma Libbey Students Eat It. WALTON BROTHERS 802 Dorr Street IN TOLEDO IT,S HE TA HEO FOR GOOD SHOWS ' Tl ,rf f 240 L5 241 ,-:K Q5 AJVWJA A,', ' Q I of 1+ . 5 4-4? 9132 1JWcMcmus Troup om :my t 713-15 Jefferson Avenue' G60 Prmters Stat1oners Office Outfitters 0 0 - 3 f Prznters of the 1928 Edelzcm j 1 t Q Q 41 'bf 190 49 4 ,ai 4 . . . +- ai WN IN Ill ll, gl ll 1 A23 - - N' IH l,, ll' 1 M3 IF: 74,1 'Hy RHI :IH I IH' Il in K 9 f Q 4 S! ll il 242 Edward Roemelen BARBER SHOP Ladies' and Childrerfs Hair Cutting 1881 llyuyne Street Inmatfs Pharmacy DRUGS Drug Sundries Sick Room Supplies THREE STORES Cherry and Central Oak and Navarre Broadway and St. james Ct. PAGE'S ICE CREAM SCHEFFERT BROS. ALL DAIRY PRODUCTS Phone WAI. 0939 ses-867 Atlantic A VC. Toledo Blue Print G Paper Co. DRAWING MATERIAL ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT HARRY DETZER, MANAGER 201-218 Produce Exchange Building L. F. KRUEGER MEATS 1407 South Avenue Kodak Films Photo Developing C. G. POPE DRUGGIST 1050 CURTIS STREET P. O. Sub-Station 29 CANDIES SODAS 52431 A. C. Walter if Sm., MORTICIANS 1221-1223 Broadway Waarirujjt Brofbe VJ ART SHOP PICTURES AND FRAMES 813 Madison Ave. Phone MAin I 565 1 7 li n Y , 1 F O O T W E A R For Dress - For Service - For Athletics Henryk Shoe Store 1629 Broadway Near Libbey MAE WEAVER Floral Shop SOUTH AT BROADWAY Phone WAlbridge 1747 JOB PRINTING CALL Hildehrand Printing Co. Publishers of THE SOUTH SIDE NEWS 703 So. St. Clair St. MAin 2672 E. M. MASON Hardware - Bicycle Repairing Complete line of Acme Quality Paints Dorr and Hawley FOrest 1407 Joseph V. Kimmick SHOE STORE New Pairs and Repairs 320 SO. Detroit Ave. FOrest 1655 Toledo, Ohio C. W. MILLER Dry Goods. Notions, Gents' Furnishings Peters Diamond Brand Shoes 1893-95 Wayne Street FOrest 2323 Toledo, Ohio Lon Lane Sales Co. 2308-10 SOUTH AVE. At Wayne sf. New Hnpinohiles - Used Cars Genera! Repairing Phone FOrest 4899 Toledo, Ohio The Edson Varnish Co. QUALITY VARNISHES Toledo, Ohio Where Quality Speaks MAX H. LOERHKE GROCER We Supply Your Domestic Science Department 1 707 Broadway H245II Fred W . Trautwein 501-503 Tecumseh Street GROCERIES, DRY GOODS Quality and Service Home of Skip-E Bair Shop Phone MAin 6018 Florists WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS ,Metz T3ros. 221 SUPERIOR STREET M- Near Toledo Edison Phone MAiu 9149 We Appreciate the orders for flowers given us by Libbey High School GH'-icials and Pupils. QAM for PA GE 'S Ice Cream 'fDemanded for Its Quality Frederick E. Koella L. - BENSON - C. B. PHOTOGRAPHER Grocerief - Ice Cream - Soft Drinkf Studio: 2625 Broadway Phone P-Orest 0940 Telephone, WAlbridge 1881 Toledo, Ohio 2172 Arlington H2461 Y : F 1-Q ,Kf .Vu . Plilllllilllg - 771e first step in cur service tc successful advertisers- Bl E I D Illl ll'Y'YVAIlID UID! ILXNY Artists-Engravers Qi l7OlSpielbusch Color Plate Makers SWA Toledo,Ohi0,U.S.A 524711 our Obcdicntf S1 VC 'T HE TOLEDO EDISON COMPANY WE ARE BLOWING ABOUT ff, A FISK TIRE J - i ' 1A', - 1' U H Every Monday Nlght. ' f ig. , ng ' . . . X Wzllzam Bmy Tzre Sales, I 72 'x x '2vf 943? ?15:f Tlmem Re-me . - - imfmfuww 2107 9 ams t. 333 5 7 21st t PHONE ADAMS 5 138 1124811 C The 1928 Libbey Graduation Announcements WERE ENGRAVED BY The Welch Heinle Engraving Co. 607 Jefferson Avenue FOR REAL LUNCHES Hofmann's Sweet Shop At Noon G0 'O 1232 DORR STREET 7 S Across From the World Next Door to P11006 FOrest 1049 WE R,EAl?A1l1?AIE:EJLN?AvKES Furnaces MID-WEST FURNACE COMPANY 813 Broadway MAin 4913 Mary Meyers-Wh0's the man with the face like a fish ? Loretta Weink-Why, that's my boy friend ! M. M.-Oh, of course, I meant a, handsome fish. Founded 1894 One Thing Well Done Phone ADams 2189-90 CRYSTAL LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING Pure Soft Water Used : G. Meister 524911 250 -'I w ff- 5 -V---r ,gym .V -W-. Fmt.. .,.. 0 gf Faculty wo mpbf ff ' .g F - jf Q rf ga 1 I pq ' 4 1 O e , in -YY W . I 5 4 42 .- W Q 1 4 Q 4 ogg ' . .Q A 49' e- - V +1 ' ' O .f HL I ' , QT? 'I n ITL . ?1'! ff? . 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Suggestions in the Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:

Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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