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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 256

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1930 volume:

If ' fr x f A 3 M42 - E . XX 7 SV . -, Q. N N R X S f X I 7 X X fx gf, i COPYRIGHT Bl' llAll.Rl' JACIKMAI no nm ll mfr B05 HUDSPETII ,um IDIIOQ AlHAl5llll IMWIKIHS CIIQCIIIATIIJH muwm 'l'0l.ll70 OIIID 'I 0 . I 253:55 ... viiziff .- 'El fear-.'-:x --:: ' . - .1,:,:.t :El ,.- - ' 5-1 L. gx IIIIZ lQlJIQllA I5lFl5lISllllJ DY Illl SIMOIQ CLASS Of llll IDWAIZD UWWIJNIJ lll5l5lY IJIGIJ SCll00l UI I0lllJ0 0lll0'-' F330 P K Foreword HE EDELIAN, a volume whose 5 golden glow of fond memories and care-free days we have attempted 1 Q ' to portray in the rays of the setting sun of the picturesque West. The solid, unyielding, majestic canyon shapes the plastic path of the long trail, guiding the Tenderfoot, an immature, hesitating Freshman, the Indian, a silent, steadfast Sopho- more, the Cowboy, a jubilant, lively Junior, and the Prospector, a mature, dignijied Senior, through the activities that reach their fullness in the years when Libbey will be but a memory. The course to the alluring West has been arduous, fraught with all but insurmountable obstacles, but to the persistent ones who at last are entering the golden gateway, it has proved a success. May we always keep our, gaze ahead upon the lofty, regal, snow-tipped mountains of noble ideals and ignore the stones and thickets which occasionally shall impede our progress. With such visions surely our travels in other days shall meet with prosperity. fr z K C Q17 so I .Ea --Tc' -- --1 .3 -45 '--, V1 ' -1 r " l51 GEORGE N. Lfxwsox .AX l61 Dedication " ' ' T N SPEAKING of his life among the cowboys, Theo- dore Roosevelt has said, "We felt the best of hardy - W life in our veins, and ours was the glory of work and ,qi - T the joy of living." The cowboy ideal of fair-minded- M, ness, clean play, and honest consideration for others, fo f ggug, uil, N has been one of the powerful forces in the develop- ment of American character. Especially do we eX- pect our leaders to exemplify this ideal. At Libbey a man known for his splendid sportsmanship and his ability for real achievement is George Ninde Lawson. Born in Michigan, Mr. Lawson received his education in Milan High School and Michigan State Normal College, from which he received the degree of Bachelor of Science. Later he attended the University of the City of Toledo, where he did grad- uate work. At the end of his Hrst year at Michigan State Normal College, he was elected to the Stoic Society, a local honorary scholastic so- ciety, and in his last year he was elected to Kappa Delta Pi, a national honorary society. During his college life he was inter- ested in sports, especially basketball and baseball. He was one of the best college pitchers of his time and received several offers from Major League teams. He was president of his class during his junior and Senior years. After coming to Toledo he was appointed a member of the faculty of Woodward High School where he taught until the open- ing of Libbey. As Faculty Manager of Athletics he has served our school competently and well. Together with Mr. Williams he conceived the idea of the stadium and the plans for financing it. During the building of the stadium he gave up his summer vacation to super- intend it. Our experience with hin1 has been one of pleasure, and our admiration of his fine principles is unlimited. For his loyalty and zeal in ever promoting the name of Libbey we honor him, and it is with sincere respect that we, the Class of 1930, dedicate this Edelian to Mr. George N. Lawson. fri-m K .f fx W , 2 : A Wuxi I A . - :V C- ' 821:97 Q Be' in C A C i - l7l 1 EZDXVARD DRL' M MOND IQIBBEY A.. 5-V Ylyx 23 ISI Edward Drummond Libbey O HAVE lived not in oneis self alone is to live always gr 5 in the hearts of others. And thus we honor and revere 1- the memory of Edward Drummond Libbey, the man Q ' for whom our school was named, and whose life is E a constant inspiration to all of us. Edward Drummond Libbey was born April 17, 1854, at Chelsea, Massachusetts, a son of Williani L. and Julia M. Libbey. Mr. Libbey received his education in Boston, and later attended lectures at Boston University. In the year 1880, having bought the New England Glass Company, William Libbey took his son as partner. On the death of the father in 1883 the son became sole proprietor of the business and continued it success- fully. In 1888, after moving the business to Toledo, he incor- porated it as The Libbey Glass Company. He was also head of The Libbey-Owens Sheet Glass Company and of the Toledo Glass Company. Mr. Libbey was married in Toledo, June 24, 1890, to Florence Scott, a daughter of Mr. Maurice A. Scott. Mr. Libbey was a great lover of art, and largely through his efforts Toledo possesses one of the most beautiful Museums in the country. During his lifetime, Mr. Libbey was president of the Toledo Museum of Art, and a constant patron and benefactor of that institution. In 1923 he was honored by having this high school named for him, because he had for so many years been a member of the Board of Education. It is pleasant to know that he was given this honor while he was yet alive to enjoy and appreciate it. Mr. Libbey gave the Board of Education 335,000 to change the channel of Swan Creek and to H11 in the ground where our stadium now stands. It was Mrs. Libbey, who in 1926 with a gift of 350,000 in honor of Mr. Libbey, made it possible for us to realize our cherished dream of a stadium. Mr. Libbey died early in November, 1925, but he will live forever in our memories. X 7 -. ff T-Sf X .. 3 A I ' 5 4 - 1- x J S 1 Alai. G Q... A' 5 , 5 ' 5 " 191 1 The entranfe to our library, Thr havm of book Ioverf Ami the rendfzvouf of fiefta-takers. ff E2 zf .. if X 3 . f N ' ' ,V - f 1 .: v x V . 1 1 -f"r " f AX g J b r fkfhg - '-ml,-0 A-Q 1' f - ,, -x x ..-,. , GC BGI- N k oo 5 U01 Q I , l I ,WP The ave11uz', " Whfre real Jportfmanfhip if tfftfd And .rtrong bodiff fupplfmfnt arrive mindx. , ' 2 .. x ' E f V J lj g X ..., , Wg V X , - X , V N 5 5- .f - . ffsw f - 1 N A A , 4' - R IW f . w'Q'Pn'41I in .44 1 "I 7 . 2 Q ' :iff Q. -- JJ' H H .EJJ--T1 - 'gf --I - f -' X . f Geo:-ue Bar , 00 1 I111 k 7 , , One of the' towerf Under whofe furvfillance WE' have .rpentfour golden yfarf. If rg fy R' J Q J '17 X , , 'J , iff' X W. A , K , -A Y 1 S x . ll! r H 'E r i'zQ,,-TLX: ,fp as 4- EQ. 7 - r .4 --Af . 4 5, 660709 641- - A ' - OO E121 Our cafetfria- The ultimate goal of tht "Thundfring Herd." f is 7' , K , ' --1 . .-.I C f, ? is . . 3 !Kl A pr Y- QQ,-N-Af: ,iq my -B 9 B ' .,g , z -Q. orqe BGP , . it P f U31 0 IDEILD' Ii00KS adm in islrulien classes societies aetivlties uihlehes Um ' .W - Y NE? A ,f 7 if X , JJ, . llri fgfbxi 1 --A lm s is - r -..:v :' ' N mf A Ie 141 lx -:.g-W 'Wm VM 1,4 -' an ' --aaa-T'-7"-g-9, 1 Q eielminiitruiion The Canyon Steady, upright rock, Massive, immovable, Helping the wandering stream In its course to greater channels,' Lending color and life To the uncertain waves, Giving them an example Of might and steadfastness Which mirrors itself in them. Slowly the doubtful stream Flows in the arms of The silent and beautiful canyon Which guides its path with at paternal dignity The tiny ripples Push and struggle ever onward To reach their goal. Swift is their early current H eadlong, tempestuous. Then they are calm, Y et progress even in stillness. Turbulent, unsteady, or placidly crystalline, The stream is ever guided by the canyon. MARJORIE KIBLER, '30 C Q! .A 'J S 1 fe -'.- 1'-mrs"-'i,. . 2 A ,E,,y-.?,- e,QqQ5!Ai lt.--U 5.1, f, - , -- f G no . 00 5 I151 C1-IARLIYSANS. AIEEKJ Szzflemzteizdcrzt of Schools U61 Board of Education OLEDO stands among the foremost cities of the .' nation in regard to its educational system. The 'c' I Board of Education, which is responsible for this, Q and upon whose shoulders rests the great respon- 3 . sibility of providing for the mental development Q .Q of Toledo's future citizens, is composed of Mr. Gustavus Ohlinger, Mr. Robert C. Dunn, Mr. David H. Goodwillie, Mr. Sidney Vinnedge, and Mrs. Ralph P. Daniells. These people have proved themselves to be most capable in the selection of ward and high school teachers. Mr. Charles S. Meek is well known to every Toledoan who is in any way connected with the public schools. For many years he has served both loyally and well as Superintendent of Public Schools and has won the admiration and respect of the hundreds of school children for whom he has done so much. Another to whom we owe a great deal of gratitude is Mr. Ralph E. Dugdale, Assistant Superintendent, whose earnestness and good judgment have secured to him the friendship and esteem of all who know him. An important factor in the development of the high schools is Mr. Roswell C. Puckett, whose willingness to cooperate has caused everyone to like and have confidence in him. He keeps the teachers in touch with modern educational methods, and, from his experience in the many problems he has had to face, is able to give excellent advice to those who would have a perplexing time solving a difficulty for themselves. Because of his wonderful personality and understanding na- ture, Mr. Russell Wenzlau, Director of Schools, has earned the friendship and admiration of all with whom he comes in contact. Through the efforts of these people, an adequate and efficient school system has been established in Toledo. Besides looking after present wants, they have taken great care to provide for future needs, through the opening of extension and vocational schools they have furnished a means of education to those who otherwise would not attend school. Thus the school children of Toledo are living and growing in an atmosphere promotive of a spirit of progress and industry which we hope will inspire them to extend, in turn, the same privi- leges to the generations following them. f 11 for ' pf E V X - Ge mf A ii fi V ii' ga 'gl "A ' 1 l17l PRINCIPAL H.XROLD E. XVILLIAMS U31 Departure 1f ' N OTHER Commencement Day will soon be here. Another year will soon have passed. Once more the portals of Libbey will have opened wide to send forth her Sons and Daughters into the fray of life. Our hearts ache, and our eyes grow misty as they go. . For we realize that life is hard, that strife and diffi- culties and long, patient hours of labor must be theirs. We know that misunderstanding and unpreparedness and unsympathetic souls must take their toll. But still we have faith in our Boys and Girls. We know that in the end they will adjust themselves, that they will rise triumphantly above all difficulties, and that some day they will enter the Land of Success. Libbey has tried to lead you aright. We have taught you the value of consistent effort, the sacredness of labor, the need of trained minds, and the saving grace of Christian Character. We have sought to lead you into fields of education, where many vistas of endeavor have been opened to you. We have shown you that life is a great workshop where every soul must find his place and do his work. For life holds no place for the drone. Only he who does his daily task to the fullness of his capacity can truly succeed. We have often insisted that to your work must be added unselfish Service, that we are our brothers' keepers, and that life without human helpfulness is but sounding brass. Above all, we have called you to the Worship of God, to a Worship that is more than Belief of Mind, to a Worship that expresses itself in daily living. Seniors! Juniors! Sophomores! Freshmen! All go forth into the new life of the summer's freedom, living the Spirit of your Alma Mater. HAROLD E. WILLIAMS, Principal C fi ii 1 ' L . -I 3 se m. 'V A ga Llp "' ' V l19l Our Principal Y 1 P llll 1 "' 4 "' ' ' ""' ACH successive wave of pioneers that ventured p , across the trackless lands to the beckoning West was led by some experienced guide, who, alone, had en- ' countered with courage and fortitude the burning deserts, the death valleys, the uncultivated prairies, and the defiant mountain battlements, and who had returned unscathed to aid blundering humanity through the safest passes. This leader differed from those he guided, for he did not endeavor to accumulate land and riches for himself, but bestowed his time voluntarily, proffering a loving hand to his fellowmen and assisting them by sharing with them the fruits of his hard-earned knowledge. The results of his untiring service could not be esti- mated in any duration of time or quantity of gold or silver. Its only plausible measure was in the happiness of those who followed his wise guidance and never swerved from the course. Such a man have we at Libbey-our Principal, Mr. Harold E. Williams. Each consecutive day he stands before us leading a life which exemplifies ideal American manhood, anxious to aid us over the impediments that obstruct our path, eager to congratulate us in success, and ready to sympathize with us in adversity. For four years we have received the benefits of his influence and ability, and we have prospered. We shall convey with us al- ways an image of the man who gave us the most advantageous position on the beginning of life's pathway, and recalling his like- ness, shall be inspired toward greater heights and more exalted aspirations. We shall not forget our indebtedness to Mr. Williams, our Principal, the guide of the first big undertaking in our lives. C xxx f is., """I D I' X. W W .An-EF i. -'A E - S ' A ,J I, .Q,A,1-,fr ,114 - H .. , f C Ge 0.2.6-" A 'O l20l ,7Q -N , xx K' C . :P ' F f N, f f e l . N A! ' .A 3 5 ' F , , 2 f. f. 11 Big ,J 5' 7 isa , li .f - ' ' ,,f 2 ll lll All E i i , . . . A . m y J ' Q gm Q ul i i . r Sy fl, " r r . We vw ,Q wr - + W 'E Al..- MR. W. ALEXANDER Iiidizstrial History E11 glisli Mlss DORCAS BEEBE, Librarian Library University of Michigan B. A., M. A. MR. R. C. BAKER, QDept. Headj Ohio Northern University B. S. University of Wlisconsin M. A. Miss LTAUD BROWN University of City of Toledo B. S., M. A. MR. CLARENCE R. BALL, Glee Club M'izs'ic A. B., M. B., A. M., M. M. Miss THERESA COEHRS English , University of City of Toledo A. B. MR. FRANCIS D. BOYLE Cliemistry I Marietta College A. B. L MR. ROLAND CONY V History E University of Maine A. B. C ' . - -I-I5 A - .-1'!,f . 'A 1, .- r.- V :go l21l l MISS GRACE DELISLE English University of City of Toledo B. S., M. A. MR. E. B. FEATHERSTONE Scieucc University of Michigan B. S. MR. PAUL DIPMAN Industrial Miss ELLA FELLER History University of City of Toledo B. s., M. A. Z M Miss RUTH DUsHA English Ohio State University A. B. Miss LYDIA FIEDLER Science G innell College B. S. Mrss Airman EBERT Pgitory Columbia University B. S. i Miss FLoRENxe!gA,d?!BATEs QDeyq.. ea J -f Vnrd .U44fQfeifsity Bs., M. s. Science fi 75 sity of City of Toledo .A. s I l MR. JOHN VV. FAsT Industrial Ohio University B. S. in Ed. I Miss FLORENCE A. GERDES English T University of Michigan A. B. I Columbia University M. A. V -2 ' X . .,.- M, J .fn ?Q .A -H j . X 127 iff? f ' f f . , 1 '- 1 1 f- '- -0 ,.. - WEP' . - 79 l-221 Miss ALICE GERDING Science Ohio State University B. S. in Ed., B. A. MR. AMEL R. HoTCHK1ss Science Denison University B. S. MR. ARTHi'R GLATTKE Science and History NVittenberg College A. B. MR. C. F. HOUSlfll Science Heidelberg University B. S. MR. HE MAN A. H.xRo1NG Sc' e ide erg University B. S. MR. E. F. HUNT .Uatlzenzatics Qi University of City of Toledo N -X B Miss ZULEME H.ATFIELD Language Beloit College A. B. Miss BI.-XRY Hrrenisox English QDept. Headj University of YVis'consin M. A. University of City of Toledo B. A. Miss GRACE HExm2RsoN History Qhio State University B. S. in Ed. MISS AIARY M. KELSO Home Xzirsiizg y Wfilmington College A. B. Ohio State University B.S.E. I Cincinnati Unlversity R. N. 1 l s 'H Xa fl 1 -ii M' R' - Q X ' ft... X -11 'J 1 I h Af Y ,QQYLC D il' 1 7 - , Q S f Gear Bar A , Q -n OO u l23l BTISS SELMA TQESSLER English Ohio State University B. S. in Ed. Miss ALMA C. LOR , English and German University of City of Toledo , A. B. E Miss BERNICE KRUEGEII Language University of Michigan A. B. Miss FLORENCE LUTTON History University of City Oi Toledo A. B., M. A. MR. GEORGE N. LAWSON S Ilgfnlflzezzzatics Michigan State Normal B. S. MR. VVALTER B. LYNN Mathematics Heidelberg University B. S. MIss RUTH LLOYD Home Ecolzomics Columbia University B. S. Miss DIARY BTCGTJIRE C011171fL6'7'ClGl University of City of Toledo A B A MR. STEPHEN LOCKWOOD Ivzdusfrial Mlss XTIRGINIA MAY English College of New Rochelle A.B. L C PM .. , ' ,-1 V A 1Q,,i7ff:.,44.L50!5lA -A ' 9 - , .4 --'- -f N- f Georfljflr Y A ' l24l Miss MADELYN MERY Physical Education MR. ROBERT PERSHING Indnstrial Miss ISLA OWEN Home Economics A Hillsdale College B. A. MR. JOHN H. PLOUGH I nd nstifial MR. EDWARD E. PACKER Indnst-Vial MR. NORMAN POHLMAN Physical Education Ohio State University Miss THELMA PAQUETTE English Ohio State University B.A. AIRS. BERENICE RAIRDON History Columbia University M. A. Miss GERTRUDE I, PAYNE C oinnz erciayl MR. PAUL REAADING English Ohio Wesleyan B. A. Harvard University M. A. 1 I H' IQ,--Tj: Q, , 5 r .J 4 ' ..?1' .2-iz. fl C se em ' ' , ' - oo 3 l 25 l "+'T l l l 1 l l 1 l l 4 A i 1 E MR. HJXRRY H. RICE Physical Education Iowa University A. B. NTISS EVA SAMSEN Matlzematics University of City of Toledo A. B. Miss DOROTHY RTEBEL Science XYellesley College B. A. K Q- h1R NEIDER Conzineifcial , MR. C. T. ROSENBURG Industrial Miss ZOE SCOTT English Ohio XVesleyan B. A. MR. Loy RUSIE Science XVabash College A. B. e 1 te berg A. B. f M1 CLIVE SHAFER Corne M. S. TXTISS NTARY RUSSELL Language Oberlin College A. B. MR. JOSEPH VV. SMITH Coinnzercial University of City of Toledo - A. B. ' Q51 M- xx C 'ff 7 1. ..., 3 . W p ffiill Q, x , A? f :T ' 5 L ,VI A K : ,:,.'--f:r'-- -V .. ga' mn'-v L.. , " Georqvbvf . E ' l26l if AIISS ETHEL M. SNow C ommeifcial Ohio University B. S. in Ed. Bowling Green Business University B. B. S. Miss HELEN SWANSON English Oberlin College A. B. MR. RALPH M. SPRAGUE fDept. Headj Jllatliematics Michigan State Normal A. B. s University of City of Toledo M. A. e E 3 Miss MARION THoMPsoN Physical Education MR. HARRY STAPLETON f History and Coiiiiiicifcial e 2 University of City of Toledo B.S. in Ed. University of Chicago Ph. B. MR. CARL W. TOEPFER QDept. Headj Coiitznzercial University of Chicago A. B. MR. JAMES M. STERLING QDept. Headj Iiidiistifial MRS. FRANCES XIALENTINE Comiizcifcial University of City of Toledo , B. S. MR. G. V. SUTPHEN iWuSiC MR. LAWRENCE L. VANDER I History University of City of Toledo A. B., M. A. f f '?? . .. X fy M N f . 'T N - lr, K If fgfhwif: -i'G I lb- ' 9 r Y, Q George Lf V V " B 1 l27l Miss DAISY' xr.-KN NOORDEN Commercial University of City Of Toledo M. A. MR. GLENN R. WEBSTER Laiigiiaige Miami University B. S. in Ed. Miss ELOISE B. VOORHEIS Matlieniatics arid Psychology University Oi City Of Toledo A. B., M. S. MR. CHARLES VV. WEINSTOCK Science ' Marietta College A. B. MR. FREDERICK VOSSLER Chemistry University Of Rochester B. S. Miss BEss1E WERUM Miisic MISS lxf.-XRGARET A. VVAITE History University of City Of Toledo B. S., A. B. , Miss HELEN E. WYLIE l Home Ecorlomics l Ohio State University B. S. ' Teachers not Submitting Pictures MISS HAZEL E. BARTLEY, Fiizc Arts, Columbia University, B. S. MR, FOREST I. BLANCHARD, History, Ohio State University A. B., M. A., University Of Pittsburgh B. S. in Econ. MRS. PAULINE E. BURTON, Laiiguagc, University Of Michigan A. B. American Academy in Rome. Miss HAZEL J. DTXRBY, Commercial, Ghio State University A. B., M. A., B. S. MRS GERTRLDE SPRKGUF En lish Ypsilanti State Normal A B iy X .,..,. xg' j X X A X ' iff! W' -'iijiqz -04 A ' ' ST C L ' 'Z ff " '. --Sli 9 -,, -- " "" """' :S 00 'I Miss CHARLOTTE PAGE, Fine Arts, Columbia University B. S. f . 4 ' ' .A ., g ' -, ' ' -' . . I XE - -11 7 : A I 11 ' 1 r l.'-.," ' " if ,,, U . f . ,. Geovwe Bm- l23li VW..- 0 ,Vf,,,W,.,,,,,,,6 X s, ,WVWY r-.Ax-, Office Administration A very efficient and cooperative division of our school is the offlce force. VVe might well compare them to the wheels of an engine, for without the wheels, the engine is useless. A great responsibility rests with these cheerful girls: Mrs. Sullivan, Miss Vye, and Miss Wrigley. Even on the dreariest days we are greeted with the sunniest of smiles from them. Although their office hours are Hlled with their vari- ous duties, they will always willingly answer the innumerable questions asked them each day. Mrs Sullivan, the head clerk, is in charge of the finances. All money coming in or going out of any club treasury must Hrst go through her hands. It is a big job, filled by a very capable girl. Miss Vye takes care of the school book-room. She is there on the job every night at the opening of school in September for the Hrst two weeks, and from then on every Tuesday and Thursday. We certainly feel the presence of Miss Vye. Miss VVrigley is in charge of the attendance. She has very much to do when she accounts for every boy and girl enrolled in Libbey every day of the school year. A job such as that requires a girl like Miss Wrigley to fill it. Of course, there are numberless other duties that these girls must perform that we cannot list hereg however, we feel that our office force is a great asset to our school. C I S! V Tm - -J -nf, ,g,f,--Tif:,.44,, V. 'gA,A M-I 1 ,rim ... .. l29l The Cafeteria A stranger entering Libbey at 12:15 might wonder at the violent commotion. However, after a short time, the olfactory nerve of said stranger is stimulated to the point where he realizes the presence of tempting odors and looks no more for the old-fashioned dinner-bell. "These people need no corrallingf' says he and straight-way follows a particularly hungry-looking crowd to the fourth floor. Here he finds Mrs. Hall and her helpers serving a well-planned and well-balanced meal to over a thousand people. Helpers in the cafeteria include students who are in this way-no, not gaining weight-earning their way through schoo-l. The stranger thinks perhaps these creditable youngsters are prejudiced, but proof against this is established by the presence of several tables filled with tea-chers from Walbridge an-d other neighboring schools. Your fame, Mrs. Hall, is widespread and we congratulate you on your wonderful management of our cafeteria. Custodians A bewildering win-d shrieking around corners, carrying with it sheets of stinging sleet! What can we do, but, after another glance at that guiding tower that means warmth and shelter, take a deep breath, lower our heads, and run. Oh, what a comfort to enter a building on such a morning as this with the assurance that we need not wear our coats to class or huddle around the hall radiators between classes. Certainly everyone's thanks may be directed to our efficient and faithful engineer, Edgar Smith, and his assistants. Although these men are seldom seen because of their close attention to their duties in the engine room, their presence might often be said to' be felt by the comfort of our rooms. Have you ever wondered who did the one-hundred-and-one little things around the s-chool each day? Who is it that opens 'lockers when one forgets the combination? Who repairs the broken seats in the study rooms? Who is it one goes to when a hammer, a screw driver, or the like is needed? Mr. Hubbell and his group of helpers, live of which have been in the building since it was built, are the ones Hrst thought of in such a predicament. One would think theyi woufld tire of their endless duties, but their willingness to help makes us realize the satisfaction o-f constantly doing things for others. Mr. Hubbell has our building divided into several parts. These are in the care of certain people who, under his supervision, clean and ar- range our rooms so it is a pleasure to enter them. c f 1 f' a . , I H D If fQ,-gT,,f: .fs Qrlggiyiha. . il V ' y - .. N .1-2 Geor Bm' Y - -- l30l vlu vpd ,L A-I L , ,v-wqwW.4w-w-f.,.-,-mv-'-:ff,f-wr:'fa-,--Wwwyi.. W... ,.H,,,M,f. ,,., ,T- ,-,.V,.v w..,.,.w.v.?. ' v . The Long Trail There is a trail- Long, rough, uneven, Reaching over the inoody plains of life At times the bright glare of sunlight, Birds singing, and the ' Blue heavens overhead, Then suddenly the clouds, Darkness-impending disaster. But the trail leads on ' Through verdant fields, Thick, gloorny forests, f Barren deserts. .E ver turning, Branching to new surroundings, The trail points onward- Onward to the ultiinate. GORDON BLAINE '30 ff -'L T Xi lf B 1 7' ll . X . g,' Ni 'A , , ,gg -- 5'-5 R R e X , ffffl j W ,, f,'.,"'!lj . "4 ,,, ,T s i ,II H . we fE.,?--TC , ., . ,A N--fn.. 1, - - Georni BG' , . 1 l311 Honor Roll For those who put forth honest, steadfast effort to attain success there is always a just reward. The morale of a school depends to a large extent on scholastic standing, and we all aim to prove our love and honor for our school by being good students, intent on serving those about us to the best of our ability. Each year a page of the year book is devoted to honoring those who have worked diligently and conscientiously through their four years at Libbey. The names of students from the junior and senior classes are listed according to their scholastic standing for the past four years. It is indeed an honor for any student to be mentioned in the Honor Roll and may these names be an inspiration to every student at Libbey. Seniors Chrisman, Doris Polk, Judd Throm, Wilma Stauffer, Lela Storm, Virginia Ward, Mary Ann Potfenbaugh, Marion Schleiman, Alma Duffy, Ethel Southworth, Loucyle Wetzel, Kenneth Amsler, Louise Weber, Ruth Schultz, Wilma Wongrowski, Dorothy Hanson, Robert Israel, Lillian Melcher, Robert Kovpanko, Winifred Leech, Margaret Schuetz, Carlton Carr, Irene Florian, Robert Mielke, Ruth Eble, Lucille Rathke, Mildred Juniors Neuber, Dorothy Dietsch, Virginia Emery, Grace Wells, Jean Newnham, Sarah Fleck, Beatrice White, Margaret Kibler, Dora Retzke, Lois Cameron, Lurlyn Kibler, Marjorie Beaupry, Charla Kanode, Dorothy Standen, Lucille Blakeman, Eunice Jackman, Harry Hamann, Albert Boehk, Alma O'Donnel, George Werner, Edna Anderson, Bill Ohler, Norman Biebesheimer, Mary Manthey, Walter f' -"'-.--f W S .. ' X, , W .Au-E511 -v,, S ' - F ' I 7 we-gif: .114 mf, 1 F. H ? ,. -.: -- , or Bar X A Y - 00 l32l j K... If Cove-N Kamik L33 EUGENE R. HUNT, Senior Supervisor I 34 1 J Q X 1 T Senior Class Oyilcers CARL LINK ..-,,.......................v.. President VIRGINIA STORM ....IIII..II.....R.... l7icc-President ANNABELLE HAWKINS ..............,..,I,. Secretary TOM BUTTERWORTH ......,,..I,I.YIR,I.I., Treasmfea' LEONARD VVILHELM .......,.......I Swfgeafzt-at-Arms A A .I f A Q-' A -. D - 5' vw, If: "'- . ' 4 . .Q I ' R1 JA, U .'- 54--P " .- - M., ,P- Georae Bm- t A, Q0 3 E351 I J Irma Alexander "Do little things 7l0IE',' so shall big things come to thee by and by asking to be done." Georgia Bailey "Life is not so short but that there is always time for courtesy." Q. Jones Junior High 1 Home Economics Club 1 Don Appel ' "We sometimes meet an original gentleman 'wha would have invented manners if they had not existed." Scott High 1, 2 Hi-Y 3, 4 Alchemists 3, Pres. 4 Band 3 Quill and Dagger 3, 4 XVorkshop 3, Business Manager 4 Crystal 3, Cir. Manager 4 Milan Bailey "Earnest, active industry is a living hymn of praise." Track 1, 2, 3, Captain 4 Football Reserve 1, 2 Joe Aseltyne "A friend to everbody, a Erie fellow-tlzat's 'what we think of you, foe." ' Sidney Barber "Beholding the bright countenance of truth in the quiet and still air of deliglitful Y bl-ltudiesf' i Harpster High School 1, 2 Athletic Association 4 Girl Scouts 3, 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 Charlotte Babcock "Those move easiest zvho have learned to dance." Commercial Club 4 Friendship Club 4 2 Edward Barrett "Up, my comrade! Up and doing! lW!lMl100d'J rugged play!" Jennie Baertschi "The only way to have a friend is to be ouefl Alchemists 3, 4 Edel'an 4 Zetaletheans 3, Corres. Sec. 4 Friendship Club 1 , 2 Athletic Association 1, 2 George Barth "For1s'arrl and frolic glee :vas there, the will to do, the soul to dare." Jones Junior High 1 Utamara 3, 4 Quill and Dagger 2, 3, 4 Edelian 3, 4 Torch Club 2 Crystal 3, 4 Hi-Y 3, 4 Announcement Committee 4 V -' x V' X 1 T I i C f 11 7 2 ....., 'J " X-,Xi 'Q' - 2 -fffgv, ii , X N J 'fr P if at -it Q, . ,t f -t . , I I 1 pl- 14,-gif,-.14 A,,?Q!'mgm.--5-.lu f - y .,, . , f 91-qc 1. - 1- , , OO 1 i361 Alice Grace Bartlett "Those curious lacks so aptly trained, rvlxase every hair a soul doth bind." Jones Junior High 1 Biology 2, 3 Home Economics Club 2, 3,4 Ray Beckwith "The wildest mamiers with the lwrcwest man." Jones Junior High 1 Forum 3, 4 Alchemists 3, 4 jack Bearss "Ax 'tis ever common, men are merriest when they are from home." Hi-Y 3, 4 Aeronautics Club 3, 4 oren Beebe "Born for success he seemed, with grace to win, with heart to hold." Torch Club 1, Treas. 2 Forum 3, 4 Hi-Y 3, Pres. 4 xYOI'liSllOl7 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 Banquet Com. 4 Juanita Beaubien "Sweet, dark-haired Juanita is loved by all who know her." Commercial Club l, 2 Home Economics Club 4 Esther Berndt "She refuses to make capital with the faults of others." Iones Junior High 1 Home Economics Club 4 Friendship Club 4 Charla Beauprey "Let us do something to show that we have lived." jones Junior High 1 Biology Club 2, Scout 3, 4 Alchemists 3, 4 Athletic Association 2,3, 4 Helen Besancon "Education ix the apprenticeship of life." Athletic Association 2, 3 Home Economics Club 2, 3 Mildred Beckmann "To be efficient in her arm quiet way in all that she does is the aim af Milzlred." jones Iunior High 1 Home Economics Club 4 Gordon Blaine "A gentleman makes no noise." Edelian 4 1 X , QV . Higgs.-, ,,,A V X jx' , S 5 ek - I-I H -, -:jfs-aj: .fc Qhgogtml 'ig--A V ? b , .,. ' Gear L- 1 ' l37l p Ruth Bourqu Dorothy Bowes he shows her spirit by gentle words and 5 X X esolnte actwn.s'.J' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Biology Club 2, 3 Home Economics Club 4 Alchemists 4 Eunice Blakeman "lfVe can do more good by being good than 6 , in any other way." Commercial Club 1 Friendship Club 4 "I can do nothing well without joyf' ' Friendship Club 3, 4 L Marian Blanchong "Nothing is so contagious as enthusiasm." Athletic Association 2, 3 Friendship Club 4 Ann Bletterman "Begone dnll care! Thou and I shall never agree." Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, V.-Pres. 4 Friendship Club 3, Athletic Mgr. 4 . Girl Scouts 3, 4 I Marteen Bowie "The laughter of girls is, and ever was, 1 among the delightful sonnds of earth. 1 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 l Biology Club 1, 2, Treasurer 3, 4 Edelian 3 Friendship Club 3 lVorkshop 3, 4 helma Bodell ' ' "Life's greatest blessing is a prudent friend." I i Berneta Bragg' E "The honor of a maid is her nanze, and no fl legacy is so 'ricli as honesty." Frindship Club 3, 4 I Glee Club 3 Athletic Association 2, 3 v Hazel Bohm "A merry heart maketh I1 cheerful countenance." . Athletic Association 1, 2 Glee Club 4 Biology Club 3 Crystal 4 . i ship Club 2, 3 I me Economics Club 4 l chemists 3, V.-Pres. 4 John Brantl "Earnestness of life is the only passport to the satisfaction of life." Vocational School 1, 2, 3 3' l C if C 1 I A . " 1 A -,, XV! . ,I .X 4 p I ' ' fm .-It-,J - -,A ' ' 3 ' . .Ja ., ' JA, H if , ig:--Tgf: .fa " '---A LJ ' 9 Q ' ..: W: "CW ss. C Georg-agar g 00 l38l Richard Brayton "We make way for the man who boldly flushes past ns." jones Junior High 1 lVorkshop 3 Cheerleader 2,3, 4 Utamara 4 Torch Club 2 Le Cercle Francais 4 Hi-Y 3, 4 Senior Prom Chair. 4 Quill and Dagger 2, 3, 4 Crystal 2, Adv. Mgr. 3, Editor 4 Luella Brown "An eflort made for the kindness of others lifts above ourselves." Athletic Association 1 Biology Club 2 Le Cercle Francais 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Friendship Club 3, 4 Home Economics Club 1, 2 Laverne Bremer "Cheerfulness becomes a maid at all times." Commercial Club 3, 4 Friendship Club 4 Mary Brown "For she was yes' the quiet kind." Athletic Association 2 Biology Club 3, 4 Friendship Club 3, 4 Le Cercle Francais 2 Lillian Bremer "Happiness is the greatest of all blessings." Friendship Club 4 I Bernola Bueche "It is not hon' much we Iunfe, but how inuch 'we enjoy, that makes happiness." Alchemists 3 Friendship Club 3, 4 Paul Bremer S 'Tliaraeter is a diamond that scratrlzes Q every other stone." t Torch Club 1, 2 Aeronautics Club 3, 4 5 Hi-Y 3, Treas. 4 Edelian Ass. Athletic Ed. 3 , Quill and Dagger 3, 4 Crystal Athletic Ed. 4 ! Asst. Student Mgr. 1, 2, 3, Mgr. 4 Vernola Bueche i "Mind is the partial side of man, the heart ' is everything." ' Alchemists 3 5 Biology Club 3 Friendship Club 3, 4 Home Economics Club 1, 3, 4 Virginia Brooks " 'Tis education forms the common mind." Biology Club 2, 3 Friendship Club 1, 2, 3, 4 l Le Cercle Francais 4 Girl Scouts 1,2. 3, 4 Mildr Bur y "Clza1'ms strike the sight, but merit wins the 50lll.U fl ii 'i' V" zf V 1, .Q 7 'J , . ff' ,X as , -1 ,II H U, .- 5.1, -..Q - "-' 'M ,Y s-J '--A pk, - , '-f ' so or-qe me , oo 'Q l39l , 1 .4 r 3 ? Lois Busdieker Q, 4 Hlzzduxtry hath avmexed thereto the fairest Q fruits and richest re:z'ara's.f' , - Jones Junior High 1 Athletic Association 2, 3 Friendship Club 2, 3 Pericleans 4 1 lVorkshop 3, Costume Mgr. 4 Crystal 4 Emma Carr f 'fBashfnl1zCs: is an ornament to youth." Commercial Club 1, 2 Friendship Club 4 Thomas Butterworth "He is complete in feature, and in mind, with all good gracefa gentleman." Jones Junior High 1 Forum 2, 3, Pres. 4 Torch Club 2 Class Treas. 4 Le Cercle Francais 2, Treas. 3, 4 Irene Carr Q "There is an unspeakable charm in the student who caresf, Zetalethean 2, 3, Pres. 4 Friendship Club 1, Sec. 2, 3, 4 - Le Cercle Francais 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Banquet Com. 4 Russel Byron "Au upright, dofwiright, honest man." Torch Club 1. 2 ' Hi-Y 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 ' Orchestra 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 1 Hazel Cavanaugh "The greater the obstacle, the more glory ive have in overcouiiwzg it." Friendship Club 4 Jack Cameron "What more than mirth would mortals hare? , The cheerful man, is king." Jones Junior High 1 Le Cercle Francais 3, 4 Alchemists 3, 4 Doris Chrlsman , "For they can conquer who believe they can. Jones Junior High 1 Utamara 4 Sil'i'2i'iihR'SEffSllii0n1,2,3 21325113215 2 15235232355 21,lz,'Sff?p?3, Pr... 4 iiiiiliillfgiiiiineiiifiEduc' 4 ' Q Lurlyn Cameron "Good humor is the health of the soul." r Friendship Club 2, 3, Chapel Chairman 4 Pericleans 2, 3, Treas. 4 5 Crystal Typist 4 Y Senior Ring Committee ' Margaret Clarke f "Marge ix little, but she has a big heart and 5 I an alnmdance of frieridxf' 5 Pericleans 2, 3, 4 Friendship Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ' N Alchemists 3, 4 ' , L Utzunara 3, 4 . C if C 1 7' - -3 ' . X . R ' fs , , . ,tif X N e 'l ,- X fy' 5 f , I C Giorwar V - oo l40l I N Q I 'Q' Margaret Cobb "Margaret is always self-coniposedg. this " lends to her siveeniess and digmtyf Friendship Club 2, 3, 4 Utamara 3 - Le Cercle Francais 4 Ann Corkle "She has that noble, queenly air." I Friendship Club 1, 2 'Mn Athletic Association 1, 2 N-I Le Cercle Francais 3 James Coleman "We cannot all be masters." Hi-Y 3, 4 Track 2, 3 Maxine CothernQ "Paliteness is as natural to delicate natures ' as perfume is to flowers." Zetalethean 3, 4 QA Friendship Club 2, 3, 4 X Ky x sw! . 1 Q-, Earl Collins "He speaks, behaves, and acts as though 3 he meant it." ' Wilbur Coy "Surely never did there life on earth, a man of leindlier nature." ' Genevieve Conway "Nothing creates such true fellozvship as the divine spirit of mirth." Friendship Club 3, 4 Elizabeth Cranker "The wildest manners and the gentlest heart." Jones Junior High 1 Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3 ' Athletic Association 4 ' Biology Club 4 , , Nondus Corbett 2 "With charm and kindness she won the love g I of all who knew her." Friendship Club 1 1 Zetalethean 2, 3, 4 A , Le Cercle Francais 3 .V 3 Richard Crayne i "Life is a quarry out of which we are to chisel and complete a character." ' ' Mt. Gilead 1, 2 X Columbus Central 3 fl X - Forum 4 . 4 4 i sa ,' N f 1-.-... V 4 A C 1, X. 'J Lx ,Q - 4' V 4 .X 1 I . f C 1- We'-'Mgt ,4. X si 5 f 5 V .Sf s J, , A , AN,-T1,-.,. ,,,Q,9!A,1.'WA.--- -,... ,. r eww- 4 M u l41l 1 'I it Earl Cunningham "Of study he took most care and heed." Torch Club 2 gt! Helen De Mars "It's just Helen's nature to enjoy life to the fullest extent." Friendship Club 1 Biology Club 2, Pres. 3, V.-Pres. 4 Athletic Association 2, 3, 4 v time EN james Dean "Genius rinds its own road and carries its own lamp." Torch Club 1, 2 Alchemists 4 Quill and Dagger 2, 3, 4 Edelian Art Staff 2 VVorksh0p 2, 3, Stage Mgr. 4 Utamara, Serg.-at-Arms 3, 4 Cowboy Roundup Committee 4 Roy Dinnee "No one knows what he can do until he tries." Football Reserves 1 Track 2 VVorkshop 1, 2, 3, 4 Donald Delker "Whatever skeptic would inquire for, for every why he had a wherefore." Torch Club 1, 2 Evelyn Dirr "A smile for all, a welcome glad." Lafayette High, Buffalo, N. Y. 1, 2 Scott High 3 Naomi Dietrickson "How easy to be airnable in the midst of happiness and success." Dorothy Draheim "She dealt largely in laughter and nothing in tears." ' Friendship Club 1 ' :. Philalethean 3, Chaplain 4 Y Edelian 4 Scott Dill "It is tranquil people who accomplish lunch." Hi-Y 3, 4 Forum 3, Serg.-at Arms 4 Edelian 4 Ethel Duffey "Temperance in everything is requisite for -f happiness." Latin Honor Society 1, 2 -j Athletic Association 3, 4 Crystal 4. Frlendship Club 4 'i I-..-... ff- C- , ff, Xi? ZX .X , . X ,ff 1 ' '- N ,A .. .- 1- - f-V 1. mf - f -- Geor 0'2" , , E421 W George Duffey 6 "Good health and good sense are two of Iife's greatest blessings." Maumee High School 1 Helen Eiser "Of plain, sound sense life's current coin is made." . Commercial Club 1 Home Economics Club 2 Melvin Eberlin "Silence more musical than any song." Torch Club 1, 2 , Hi-Y 3, 4 1 x XVOrksl10p 3, 4 I. -lx n - C f f- .X Victor Ellis "I have always preferred cheerfulness to mirth." Orchestra 3, 4 Lucille Eble "Ou5j:ho studies earns her success." Robert Elmer "Barbie disposition is like his smile, 'Qu sunny." Torch Club 1, 2 Hi-Y 3, Sec. 4 Forum 4 Alchemists 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Y Helen Eblen "What sweet delight a quiet life afifordsf' Philalethean 3, 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 Friendship Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Girl Scouts 1, 2 - Home Economics Club 1, 2, 4 Virginia Emline "Simplicity of character is the natural result of profound thought." I I , ' Eugene Eisenhour I "I do not care how many, but whom, I please," Torch Club 2 i Hi-Y 3, 4 I Band 2, 3, 4 Quill and Dagger 3, 4 Alchemists 3, 4 Orchestra 2, Bus. Mgr. 4 Bauquet Com. 4 Lillian Englehart 4 "There is mzspealeable pleasure attending the lzfe of a voluntary student." XVoodville High School 1, 2, 3 fl, yy: N V X- ,A , X ,ff ff u - - i ' - WW'-mils:-2 "5 ,vp N A 1 ,A 5 F ' 255 r Y ,VI M -,J ?,,1,-wif- .,, ,,,vQ,9!m5 ll.--A f - , ... .. f s George Bar V I ao 1 i431 Mary Entemann "When you do dance, I 'wish you might ever do -nothing but that." Jones Junior High 1. Zetalethean 2, Serg.-at-Arms 3, 4 Athletic Association 2, Treas. 3 Crystal 3, 4 I-Hop Committee Thelma Fifer "An amiable girl with a deep heart." Friendship Club 2, Serg.-at-Arms 3 Glee Club 2, 3, Sec. 4 Zetaletheans 2, 3, 4 Burnett Felker "Occasions show a man what lze isf' Glee Club 1 Biology Club 2 Band 1 Crystal 2 Torch Club 1, 2 Aeronautics Club 3, 4 Hi-Y 3 Virginia Fifer "Grace was in all her steps, laughter in her eyes." Jones Junior High 1 Zetaletheans 2, 3, 4 Friendship Club 1, 2 Athletic Association 2, 3 Le Cercle Francais 2 Karolyn Fellerath "Nature designed her to be of good sheer," Athletic .Association 1 Friendship Club 2, 3, 4 Philaletheans 4 ' Roland Finfrock - "Nobody's enemy, e1'erI1ody's friend." X ' Edelian 2, 3 Crystal 4 Quill and Dagger 3, 4 Alchemists 4 Picnic Com. 4 J :XXX Jones Junior High 1 x ss Kathryn Fellerath "Flashes of fmerrimcut that were :rout to set the table on a roar." Friendship Club, 2 4 Athletic Association 2, 3 Zetaletheans 4 Charles Fisher "He never was a slrirkerf' Jones Junior High 1 Aeronautics Club 3, Pres. 4 Hi4Y 3, 4 Quill and Dagger 4 l ,: N Floyd Fennell , "Each man has some part to play." W Benjamin Franklin Junior High 1 I , Orchestra 2, 3, 4 ' i. Harriet Fisher ' "ZeaIous, yet modest, iiinocent and gayf, , Y l , Q C yi Q , if 4, w e-v M 4 A ' - ,V ff X ' -f 4 . , ' X ff! T ' , ,A , , .4 .W 1 ' 4-V-um-,p--.. f - y f George Bef I l44l Robert Florian "A light heart lives longf' Edelian 4 Latin Honor Society 3, V.-Pres. 4 Quill and Dagger 3, Sec. 4 Hi-Y 3, 4 I-Hop Committee XVorkshop 3 Senior Prom Com. 4 St. John's High 1, 2 Oliver Friess "His qualities are .such that we can only speak good of him." Irma Foote "This brozvn-haired young lady certainly has her share of personality." Jones Junior High 1 Athletic Association 1, 2 Genevieve Fullen "I perceive in you an excellent touch of modesty." Jones Junior High 1 Floyd Fowler "Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubtg and every grin so merry, draws one ont." Cliiford Funka "Formed on the good old plan, a true and brave, and downright honest man." Jones Junior High 1 Torch Club 2 Claribel French "With gentle-ness Claribel has shown her loyalty and diligence in our class." Home Economics Club 1 Biology Club 2, 3, 4 May Gable "That is good which does good." Commercial Club 2 ' Arthur Freter "That man lives twice who lives the first one well." Jones Junior High 1 Alchemists 4 ,K Alta Gels x "Ambition has no rest! Too low the build Sl who bnild beneath the stars." ,Tones Junior High 1 xv Athletic Asssociation 2, 3, 4 Biology Club Sec. 2, 3 W Philaletheans 3, Sec. 4 1 Utamara 3 l Friendship Club 3 l , F.- " X V S Ll Q! ,f . , 'J - XX J, , .-'- , , x X. . , K ' 2 - ,464 "5 . W 9 1 i 1 5 F . 'gi' sf .f,, if ---1" " - -' ' C of-qc Bar Y ' oo 3 l45l I ,N . Ethel Gill "We might wax more eloquent and say that Ethel is everything a girl ought to be." Biology Club Sec. 2, 3 Alchemists 3, Treas. 4 Friendship Club 4 Arthur Gradwohl "He's one happy fellow u'e're proud to have as one of our classmates." Edwin Geldien -v "VViri hearts and on have all hien'.s' hearts , ., 3' and purses. "Beauty is power,- Il' Helen Gradwohl a smile is its sword." Paul Gerwin "There's honesty, manhood, and good fellozvship in thee." Torch Club 1, 2 Arlene Green "Youth holds no society with grief." Glee Club 2 Crystal 4 Arthur Gluntz "The sower of the seed is assuredly the author of the whole harvest of mischief." Quill and Dagger 4 Alchemists 4 'Biology Club 4 Edelian 4 Chairman Senior Picnic Committee Grace Grob ".S'he'.r a rnctical lady through and P through." Lawrence Gorham "A :tar I follow from afar." Track 2, 3 "There is a 'woman great men." ,Tones Junior High 1 Forum 3, 4 I'van Grodi at the begiriniiig of all J E C ff 251W A .X """ 'J . . 45251 ON ' X ,p-V X In M 6 ' , ij F A pix , - ,J ' H ,5 fQ.,.T4f: el',lii25g1p1." LJ ' 7 - , .J ' ' --ff' rl C Georges. b oo j E461 Dorothy Halstead Therejs nothing lzalf so sweet in life as loz'e's young dream." Philaletheans 3, Corres. Sec. 4 "A perfect .specimen of modest .zomanlzood Philaletheans 3, 4 Girl Scouts 1, 3, Treas 4 Friendship ciub 2, 3 adge Hamrick "Nothing endures but personal qualities Alchemists 3, 4 Friendship Club 1 if "Carolyn owns red hair that anyone 'zcould be proud to tlaim Richard Hanselman "The bird.: can fly and 'why can t I? Torch Club 1, 2 Orchestra 1, 2, 3 Glee Club 4 Forum 4 "Her words are trusty heralds to her mind Friendship Club 1, Pres 2, 3 Pres 4 Pericleans 2, Serg.-at Arms 3 Chaplain 4 Commercial Club 1 Secretary Senior Class Edelian Cir. Mgr. 4 Dorothea Harms "Her air, her manner, all who .raw admired Friendship Club 3, 4 Latin Honor Society 3, 4 e Cer I Francais 2 E 4 :"Tlzo' -modest, on his embarrassed brow nature has written Gentleman Iones Junior High 1 Forum 4 WVorkshop 4 orinne Harris "A graceful and pleasing figure is a perpetual letter of recomme ,Tones Junior High 1 Zetaletheans 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 2 Athletic Association 2 "Be silent and safe you." i X.: "2 S-Jnrflb , 9 f, "'- f .er Tj: .,,. ,Q It fl-'Ai '. - . l47l r l r v s E 5 I E , 5 L E l w ? l E r i LX Edward Henderson "A half-jocular attitude, cordial and pleasant in manner." BIHLUILIEC High School 1,2, 3 l Margaret Hook 'fGi1'e tribute but not ablation, to human wisdo-rn." Jones Junior High 1 Charles Herrel "He laughs the learned dullness all away." Forum 3, 4 f i I '-N ' f 0 ,yyfff fy, 4 1 X I "Her natural digni Ruth Hoppe ty and a simple truthful- ness give her charm." Le Cercle Francais 3 Edelian 4 Dorothy Hinz "Dancing is Dorothylf special Commercial Club 1 Home Economics Club 2 . delight." David Houck "DLE in a vnarggits fast hix fate to mould his fortunes." Jones Junior High 1 Edelian Publicity Staff 4 Phyllis Hobe "A true friend is forever a f Zetaletheans 4 riendf' Leonard Hubbell "I have fought the good fight, I have finished my course." Vivian Holliger "lfVhatever she did was done with so much ease, in her alone 'twas natural to please." Glee Club 2 Friendship Club 4 Crystal 3 Robert Hudspeth "Art hath thus decreed, to make some good but others to exceed." Hi-Y 3, 4 Forum 3, 4 Utamara 2, 3,V.-Pres. 4 Edelian 2, 3, Art. Ed. 4 Senior Ring Comm ittee, Chairman f Q if as f 4 ,ft 1 -I 1 , ,K eff t K X. 1 X fy M -I 6 il N' ' 2 ta r Gtofqg-pdr V - 50 u 4 , ,,, ,7 ,W E431 David Hunker "The fact is, nothing comes, at least nothing good,' all has to be fetched." Jones Junior High J 5 Torch Club 2 1 Hi-Y 3. 4 Quill and Dagger 3, 4 Le Cercle Francais 3 Edelian 2 Vllorkshop 3, 4 deed. Band 2 ' 2 Irving Im Oberstag "His time is force-'erfez'ei'y1cl1are his place." Torch Club 1, 2 XYo1'kshop 3, 4 Hi-Y 3, 4 Forum 3, 4 Le Cercle Francais 2, 3, V.-Pres. 4 Alchemists 3, 4 , Clyde arc admired by all." Jones Junior High 1 Torch Club 2 Quill and Dagger 2, 3 Hi-Y 3, Serg.-at-Arms 4 Football, Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4 Junior Class Serg,-at-Arms Harry Jackman "Things don't turn up in this world until somebody turns them up." Torch Club 1, 2 Edelian Editor 4 Hi-Y 3, 4 Orchestra 1, 2 VVorkshop 3 Crystal 3 Latin Honor Society 1, 2, 3, 4 Philatelic Society 2, V.-Pres. 3, Treas. 4 Quill and Dagger 3, 4 Leonard Jacobs "It was his nature to blossom into song, as Basketball, Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4 Donald C. Jardine "Right, faithful, true he is in word and x Johnson "His skill at football and his clieorfulncss Conrad Johnson "Charar:tei' must be kept bright as well as clean." NN'aite High School Alchemists 4 Forum 4 it is a ti'ee's to leaf itself iii April." Jones Junior High 1 Glee Club 2, 3 Volborg Johnson "Her siimiy locks hang her teniples like golden fleece," Friendship Club 4 Alchemists 4 Clemens Jankowiak "Cooli1ess and absence of heat and haste indicate fine qualities." Nora Journey "She lays her beams in music." Orchestra Il, 2 Le Cercle 1' rancais 2 Friendship Club 4 f, R J, X H, , ff E11-1 X - C y 1 X N my ' Y i on Q f . ff Ss V , ,eff , gi A X C as .X ,A , lyff ' V g 'V Jing! : 5--. lg F' 9 5 , .Q F' ' g. Georqe Bar I 50 1 i491 N Dorothy Kanode "Brilliant, clever, with her er'er-flowing 'wealtlz of ideas." Zetaletheans 2, 3, Treas. 4 Friendship Club 4 XVorkshop 4 Athletic Association 1, 2 Crystal 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 Announcement Com. Chair. 4 Floyd Kessler "Everybody loves an athlete." Jones Junior High 1 Quill and Dagger 4 Football Varsity 3, 4 Basketball Reserve 2, 3 Kenneth Kelly " ourteous he was and 'willing to be of service." ones junior High 1 ' Martha Keyser "Martha hos a sense of lzumor rrhich mi- noimces its existence at most uiiexpected moments." Athletic Association 1 Alchemists 3, 4 Warren Kelley "Men of feu' :words are the best of men." Central High 1 I Forum 3, 4 , S , s L? Cercle Francais 3,' 4 ' ljicnic Com. 4 , ep'- . f f f w H- ' Marjorie ibler "Plain without pomp, and rich 'Ci'iil10lll' I1 show." ,lones Junior High 1 Friendship Club 2, 3, V.-Pres. 4 Pericleans 2, 3, 4 Edelian 3, Senior Ed., Asso. Ed. 4 Dorothy Kemp "Slit-'s not a floiwr, she's not U pearl, but just an example of u right good girl." Friendship Club 3, Serg.-at-Arms 4 Home Economics Club 3, 4 Biology Club 3 C Helen Kimmell "I prize the soul that sliimbers in a quiet eye." Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3, Scribe 4 Friendship Club 2, 3, 4 Charlotte Kepner "This young lady's presence is much appre- ciated and desired by all who lciiazo hcrf' Kokomo High School, Kokomo, Ind. 1, 2 Zetaletbeans 3. 4 Friendship Club 3, Prog. Chair. 4 Glee Club 3 Workshop 3, 4 Utamara 4 Senior Prom. Com. Margaret "She's just a noble all-roimzl girl." Friendship Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Home Economics Club 1 Biology Club 2, 3, 4 Kimple C f. iq'-V .. -. . - ,. We-.'i"11: 7 ,.. , , ' 4 f .1 . ,VI Ap' : ,a:,,:,-,TL - .,W. 'vu-I - ' .U . C eeefqa norm , ao l50l 1 I 'I Bernise King "She never intrudes, but is alavays ready to help with good substantial aid." Commercial Club 1 Home Economics Club 4 Clifford Kolpien "A man, a right true man, 'whose work was worthy a man's endea1'or." Track 2 Baseball 3 Kathryn Klein "How happy, and from care how free." Glee Club 3 Home Economics Club L Commercial Club 3 X, 2,3,4 1 Dorothy Kolpien . "Here's'to your ability to be cheerful, no matter -what Comes along!" Athletic Association 3, 4 Friendship Club 3 Loren Knepper "Kindness is the golden chain by which society is bound together." " Winifred Kopanko "Nothing's so hard but search 'will End it ont." Latin Honor Society 1,2, 3, Sec. 4 Archemists 3, 4 W Glee Club 1 1 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3 Pericleans 4 5 XVo1'kshop 3, 4 1 Edelian Organizations Ed. 4 1 Gladys Koke W "Em-th's noblest thing-a woman perfected." Commercial Club 2, 3 Home Economics Club 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4 ' Kenneth Kraerner "It is not growing like a tree in bulk, doth make man better be." Gertrude Kolasinski "Never morning 'wore to evening but some heart did break." Athletic Association 1, 2 Biology Club 2, Sec. 3, 4 Ffiendsliip Club 3, 4 1 1 4' Be nard Krajeski "A large part of virtue consists of good habitsf' Basketball Reserves 2 Forum 3, 4 Senior Ring Com. ' if: 1' . Q ,if ? , ' as X if u N. 4, , A , A A t L ,,, , V- -w..Q.o,mf f , - -- -- A f Georqg-par I 00 l51 1 1 Richard Kramp "His business in thc field' of fglllmi-V 1l0f to question but to prove his mzght. Torch Club 1, 2 Forum 3, 4 Mary ne Krupp "Born to converse and life with ease." Athletic Association 1, 2 Friendship Club 4 Robert Krauss "The good deserve success." Marie Kuebbler "First in work and first in play and Hrst in thc hearts of her classmates." ,Tones Junior High 1 Athletic Association 2, 3, 4 Friendship Club 2, 3, 4 Alchemists 3, 4 Dorothy Krepleever "Like the compass -in its brazen ring, ever level and ever true." H ,v Zetaletheans 3 4 Le Cercle Francais 2, 4 Friendship Club 4 Picnic Com. 4 Athletic Associations 1, 2 Violet Lang "There is nothing in life but what ive put thorn." Home Economics Club 2, Sec. 3, 4 Philaletheans 4 Friendship Club 1 julia Krochmalny "Newer idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others." . Frances Lanker "A dainty maid is she, so prim, so dear, so nice." Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 Glee Club 1 John Krull "A sunny tamper gilds the edge of life's greatest clouds." Quill and Dagger 3 Richard J. Lasko "He 11ii.i"d reason with pleasure and wisdom in-ith mirth." Basketball Reserves 2, 3, Varsity 4 f Sli... 7, - I J I yi X ,Qi -. f 4 fy ffggw e X. S N . e 9A C A ' - Welfiililff fi 'jf' 1, ' ' 9 -.si :A ' -if S- ' ,lf 1 4- ,J ' 41.-fl'-ss: ' 'H' Q-, V... - ' ao 1 Georrw 54' - , I5-21 Robert Lasko Varsity Basketball 4 Juanita Lee toward those who are its objects ' Commerce High, Cleveland, Ohio, 1, 2 v L.. P Torch Club 1, 2 Leroy Lee Jones Junior High 1 Football Reserves 2 Baseball Varsity 3, 4 Forum 4 Crystal 4 Cowboy Roundup Com. 4 Robert Lee undone, or despise." Jones Junior High 1 Hi-Y 3, 4 Bucyrus High School 1, 2 Margaret Leeche daisy makes comparison." Friendship Club 3, 4 Zetaletheans 3, 4 Friendship Club 3, Treas. 4 P li 2-Y 1 X X X41 ! ' 51314, F lr f Z 'I so 4 ,Qu-,C,:.Ze,lY,"i4s:f ffl .. , X . qi, l53l l "Common sense is not a common flung Jones Junior High 1 Tumbling Team 2, 3, Captain 4 1 l X -J Joseph Lengyel X "He who 211131125 for himself ts a free man "Reserve is the truest expression of respect 1. J "He hath no scorn of comrnon thrngs "My only books were r1'omen's looks Robert Lewmskz "As jolly and good natnred as he ts tall Basketball Reserves 2, 3, Varsity 4 "He doth little kindnesses, which most lea IZ Forum 2 3, 4 ,. LJ Workshdp 3 021 Aeronautics Club 4 Alchemists 4 "The end of labor is to goin lezsnre "Her cheeks so rare a white was on, no Harvella Limoges "Graceful and usefnl in all she does blessing and Izlest u'here'er she goes F' i s Myrtle Lindhorst We are never so happy or so unhappy as we .suppose ourselves to be." Jones Junior High 1 Elizabeth Long "Every inch of Betty contains a heaping measure of pep, of fun, and of charm." Jones Junior High 1 . Friendship Club Prog. Chair. 2, Publicity Chair. 3, Ways and Means Chair. 4 Pericleans 2, Social Chair. 3, Censor 4 Edelian 3 Le Cercle Francais 4 A VVorkshop 3, 4 Banquet Com. Chair. 4 Carl Link "Stately and tall, he moves in the hall, the chief of o thousand for grace." Class Pres. 4 Class Treas. 3 Quill and Dagger 3, Treas. 4 Utamara 3, 4 Edelian 2, 3, 4 Crystal 2, 3, 4 Theodore Long "Strong reasons make strong actions." Deshler High School l, 2 Band 3, Sec. 4 Orchestra 3, 4 X Robert Lipner " 'Tis manners makes the mon and all." Torch Club 1 Senior Ring Com. s , Forum 3, Chaplain 4 o t Lucas "We live no more of our time :ere than we live well." Linton High 1, 2 Glee Club 3 Commercial Club, Treas. 4 Edelian 4 Edith Lippold "Our own fun loving, lovable Edith." I n'es Junior High 1 Psericleans 2, 3. Pres. 4 Friendship Club V.-Pres. 2, Sec. 3, Publicity Chair. 4 Announcement Com. 4 Gertrude Ludeman "S1udious of ease, and fond of humble things." Jo ' Junior High 1 H e Economics Club 2, 3, 4 - gf rgercgial Club 3 i ee u 3 Friendship Club 4 ' James Loerke "In life as in chess, forethought wins." Jones Junior High 1 Hi-Y 3, 4 l X W'drkshop 3, Electrician 4 Crystal 4 ' Q Forum 3, V.-Pres. 4 Cowboy Roundup 4 Paul Luetke "So 'walked he from his birth, in sinipleness A and gentleness and honor and clean mirth." Ehilatelic 3, Pres. 4 tamara 4 .L 5 X.. V f ' yi F Q 1 . D I XG N X nl . X KW 6 Ir '31 N 5 X 1 ... , A Q I 1 5 e1.s2g5,,4-5.'- H K 9 - , K ' f 'fzsabef . ' 7 l54l I 1 1 Q Q l james Lyons "Fd rather laugh, a bright-lmired boy, than reign, a gray-bearded king." Torch Club 1, 2 Hi-Y 3, 4 Forum 3, 4 C Fredna Markins NTU love and be loved is the greatest happiness af existence." Glen Lynn "As proper a num as one shall see in a suminerfr day." "My ambition is to fly high." Vocational School 1, 2 1 Libbey Aviation Club 3 Harold Markowitz Crystal 3 EAM Julia Maher "She has served us all well." Commercial Club 2 Friendship Club 4 Home Economics Club 4 Berneice Martens "To be of service rather than to be conspicuous." f Friendship Club 4 1 ig Alchemists 3, 4 Athletics 1, 2 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4 'X Mabel Mallo "An ounce of niirtlz is worth a pound of sorrow." Athetic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 1 Friendship Club 4 Le Cercle Francais 3, 4 Edward Matzinger "Not much talk, a great sweet silence." Jones Junior High 1 Virginia Marker "The most natural beauty in tlze world is honesty and moral truth." Jones Junior High 1 Zetaletheans 3, 4 Friendship Club 3 Utamara Sec. and Treas. 3, 4 Abner Meech "He posxesxes simplicity and liberallityf' Iones Junior High 1 Orchestra 2, 3, 4 -I . -1 R f' ' - V cl ,ffl X 4 X' 'f 2'1" ""' V xi 1 ' 5 F ' it . J . H' i 14,'-441: .iiugaggg mv. 7 - r ., -- .A f M LM' - . 'O l55l ' 2 Charlotte Meister 5 "It is a friendly heart that has plenty of f1'iends." f llome Economics Club, Reporter 1, 2, 3, 4 Le Cercle Francais 3 Anna Miller "And all things flanrisli zvllere yon turn . your eyes." ' Corasopolis High School 1, 2, 3 . , Friendship Club 4 I l,LM Dorothy Meister "My joy is friends, those sacred people are my consolation." 4 Bill Miller "He has a tongue to persuade, and a hand l to execute any mischief." Forum 2, 3, 4 Baseball 3 Glee Club 1, 2 Le Cercle Francais 1, 72 Torch Club 1 Paul Merce "Common sense in an nnean:-mon degree is J what the world calls zs'isa'o1n." I Torch Club 1, Sec. 2 Ili-Y Club 3, 4 I Biology Club, Y.-Pres. 2 Forum 3, 4 N 4 - lchemists 3 l ' Richard Miller "Keep climbing, Dick! We expect you to 1 reaeh the top, ana' then there's al-:rays Z one step higher." Torch Club 2 ' Le Cercle Francais 2, 3 Hi-Y 3, 4 Philatelics 3 Don Merrick N "And u'here'er he met a stranger, there he left a friendfl 3 Torch Club 1, 2 Quill and Dagger 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 3, 4 llasketball Reserves 2, 3 Orchestra 1 Track 3, 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Announcement Com. 4 N Football Reserves 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4 George Millrood "The 'world is always -ready to receive talent with open arms." Y Orchestra 1, 2 l Torch Club 1, Sec. 2 Hi-Y Club 3, 4 French Club 2, 3, Treas. 4 Ruth Mielke "The jolliest, happiest sort of girl, a friend to ezferyanefi Jones Junior High 1 .Xthletic Association 3 ' Junior Class Sec. Edelian 4 , ' Latin Honor Society 2, 3 lVorkshop 3, 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 Cowboy Roundup Com. 4 Pericleans 3, Serg.-at-Arms 4 B Olive Mohr "I wish yon all the joy that yon can 1 2 Friendship Club 1, 2, 3 Clee Club 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 Crystal 4 , . Athletic Association 1, 2 Biology Club 3 rx , . , ff' ri 9' X u , . it C , 1-If X .. ..., 3 J X xxx X ' ' ' , W,f.'3l11: ljfi . , , 4 ' .' l ' ' Q. ' J., e. . - ei-9511.6 as - ' is GeorQ6 50" . ao W l56l , Mary Morris "There is no zvisdom like frankiiessf' Fred McC1intic "PVe like people that are reliable- that's Fred." ones Junior High 1 I Libbey Aviation Society 3, Sec. and Treas. 4 Helen Mucci "ExcellirLg iii athletics, loving sport." Pericleans 4 Athletic Ass'n 1, 2, See. and Treas. 3, 4 Home Economics Club 2 I Frienpship Club 3, Social Chair. 4 X Q Ovid McCombs "Beware the fury of a patient 11za1i."' Mark Munger "I have great dreams of mighty things to come." Track Team 1, 2 Dorothy McCullough "The least tribute we can giffe, any all-ronml girl. Walter Murphy "Wi.fe to resolve and patient to perform." Il "Lo, a young heart, Forum 3, 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 Torch Club 2 Alchemists 3, 4 Crystal 3, 4 Ruby Murrmann "She who is good -is al-ways lo Danville High School 1 VVoodward High School 2 Friendship Club 4 "He hath no worry Torch Club 1 Forum 3, Sec. 4 T, Bill McElfresh everytlzing in fmzf, 0 , able." Philip McGee beyond today." , Utamara4 will ' K 3 U fix ,f X f l E1--if C ,ff ri' FX C L, A it 4 -,..: Q re C ee mf 4' A , ' " ' l57l gl........ 1 Dorothy Ness "By diligence she :Vins her way." Friendship Club 4 lg Lawrence Noonan "Life is short, so why not have a good time while you can?" Jones Junior High 1 Hi-Y Club 3, 4 Basketball Reserves 2, 3 Edeliau 4 Alchemists 3, 4 Quill and Dagger 3, Pres. 4 Torch Club 2 Banquet Com. 4 Football Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4 John Nowakowski "I only rvish to live my life and find my heart in unison :with all mankindf' Frances Nowicki "She was ever fair, and newer proudg had a tonqne at will, and never loud." Friendship Club 4 Commercial Club 4 Athletic Association 1, 2, 3 Flagg Noyes "Dez'ont, yet cheerful, active, yct resigned." Jones Junior High 1 Paul Nye "A silent, secretive, young nzunf' Jones junior High 1 Constance O'Neil1 "Heart on her lips, and .foul within her eyes." Glee Club 2 Zetaletheans 2, 3, 4 Friendship Club 1, 2 Florence Osmialowski 'tHer voice :mu ever Asoft, gentle and low, an excellent thing in a Iranian." Friendship Club 1, 2 Athletic Association 1, 2 Home Economics Club 4 Scouts 2 Glee Club 3, 4 : ert Packard "Silence is one grea co1ic'er.vatian." Torch Club 1, 2 1 Baseball 2, 3, 4 Biology Club 2 ! . Leonard Palicki "So znnch can one nzan do who does but act and know." Aeronautics Club 4 'sl f., Xe c If ,1 5, . h 74- ,x -X X "I -J f 5 t at 9 . . - A 4 4 . ,rl if In ig,-nf: .,4 Ahgogaw '.'-- id 7 - , -- --' 'I ss C George Bm- V Q V . j ISS1 I T Edgar Parrott "He :ras very little known, for in silence he shone." Phyllis Pettit "Some blends look unusually well with long hair," VVauseon 1, 2, 3 Le Cercle Francais 4 Friendship Club 4 Ruth Pasch "Be good, sweet maid, and let 'who will be clever." Friendship Club 4 Martha Pfund "An equal niiyture of good humor, and sensible, soft melancholy." i Friendship Club 4 tg Le Cercle Francais 4 M Ruby Peinert "Still heard in her soul, the music of wonderful melodies." jones junior High 1 Ochestra V.-Pres., 2, 3, Pres. 4 Pericleans 3, 4 Biology Club 3 f Girl Scouts 3 f jj Clee Club 2 Philatelics 3, 4 Carl Piotraschke "Slow moving but steadfast, lze succeeds in the end." Jones Junior High 1 Dorothy Peters "To live in gentle peace serene, a quiet picture in the scene." ' Commercial Club 1 fy Marian Poffenbaugh XT "Wl1al-spirits were hers, what :vit and what zrhiinf' Jones Junior High 1 Athletic Association 2 Friendship Club 2, 3, 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 NVorkshop 4 Latin Honor Society 4 Paul Peters "He lives at peace with all mankind, in friendslzifl he 'was true." ,Tones Junior High 1 ilklchemists 3, 4 "Self-reverence, self-knowledge, and self-control." Friendship Club 4 f T i. f ' 1 "A " 0 '-M-'IP' rio- sf ' Xx- ,r 1 '-1 ri' K " xx , ' X I., Aff?" ii. ' X , K ff-wif? ii N S ,A We--4.5: ., Kg: Y'-' ' 4 '. L X 9 r Q.: ' 'l59l Ruth Pommeranz w 1 'S Edna Post "A girl 'with az school spirit of zvhich she can be proud." Le Cercle Francais, 3, 4 Athletic Association 2, 3 Cowboy Roundup Chair. 4 Edelian 4 Q iv Harmon Punches fx "Ca1i'st thou thunder with a voice like his?" 5 Biology Club Pres. 2, 3 J Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 3 Marguerite Potts "Mildest warmer and simplest heart." Jones Junior High 1 Le Cercle Francais 2 Q Anna Putnam "Her behavior is all sense, all sireetuess, too." jones Junior High 1 Friendship Club 2, 3 Home Economics Club 2, 3 Melvin Powers "l'l"hcu lhlelfin lll1S7l1l' a grin on his face, he's diligently making so-meoue else laugh." Perrysburg High School 1 Karl Radke ' "Frou: the crozwu of his head io the soul of his foot, he is all uzirth." Hi-Y 3, 4 Forum 3, 4 Lucy Pozyczkiewicz "And she was conscientious and tender- hearted." Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4 7 llome Economics Cluh 1 Friendship Club 2, 3, 4 Athletic Association 2, 3, 4 Helen Rambeau ' "A maiden 'with deep blue eyes Iilce the dusk of the eveiiing skies." Philaletheans 2, 3, Pre Glee Club 2, Treas. 3 ' Friendship Club 2 ' Scnfor Prom. Com. 5.4 Q ls! af' Charles Priest "Not too, serious, Hof too gay, but a rare good fellow." 3 . Robert Rankin "So mild, so -merciful, so strong, so good " ' Torch Club 1, 2 Hi-Y Club 3, 4 ' Quill and Dagger 3, 4 f' 'Qi Q v--if ss "-. p- ff' ' w f 3 w f , , , - 1 M .3 , f - .- 3 I '- 'A L I-I H Q Q 725541: .Y42i1gQFl57-A v a-0 :Q ' Q -, .4 N ' -lea S Georae Bef , oo 1 l60l 6 XJ, 2241 1 Leila Ransom "She can forget cares of an hour, only the great things last." Friendship Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Gynelle Redfield "Well the future you may face, now that , you have proved the past." Fremont High School 1 Lois Rasmussen "Her wants but few, her wishes all eo1zf1'1zed," Biology Club 2 Friendship Club 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Q Athletic Association 4 ,' Home Economics Club 2, 3, Y.-Pres. 4 .- 2 Eleanore Reed fc "A face with gladhess oz'erspread." 1 llericleans 4 5 Crystal 3 tg!-'fox J Dorothy Rathbun "A fair exterior is a silent recommendation." Jones junior High 1 Edelian 4 Athletic Association 2, 3 Le Cercle Francais 4 Pericleans 3, 4 Latin Honor Society 2 XYorkshop 3 Cowboy Roundup Com. l 'D oft' I Irving Relser "He spreads about that stlent spell, that makes all people like him well." Jones junior High 1 Quill and Dagger 3, 4 Torch Club 1, 2 Wlorkshop 3, 4 Hi-Y Club 3, 4 Senior 1'ron1. Com. 4 Mildred Rathke "Millie walks among us with thoughtful brain and inkstaiued fingers." 'WL 1 Leonard Remley ".-ll! other lruozvledge is hurtful tp him :rho has not honesty and good nature." Ili-Y Club 3, 4 Georgianna Rausch "And her gentle mind was such that she grew a noble lady." Home Economics Club 4 Lois Retzke "Gal lflfiu thy :my with gentleuessf' Philaletheans 3, Treas. 4 Athletic Association 1, 2,3 Friendship Club 3, 4 Edelian 3, 4 . ., .LL - f ii fi Y ' .lr , - Xi X - ,, x ,Q E13 f X N ff x , 1 A 1 ' fa We'7lh'5' 33'i.'A" '. ' ' 9 . Q V ' X1- ,,,, H .' f -ga --T: ' '- mn -4, , f " s Geo:-ae Bar I , Oo 1 l61I Grant Ritz "A man he seems of cheerful ye confident to11iorrozt's." ' Torch Club 1, 2 iff - kindled in the app Jones Junior High 1 Achemists 3, Sec. 4 Zetaletheans 2, 3, 4 Evelyn Robards "Her only aim is quiet way." Friendship Club 4 Edelian 2 to be erificient upou her destined Inez Rode contentmenfs 11 iglz landsf' Friendshi Club 4 rancais 3 D-1 . e Cercle f . rletic Association 1 sterdays and , g f , LM Bernice Rubadeux "A fair and stately maid, whose eyes were er sleiesf Le Cercle Francais 2, 3, 4 in lzer ozrn Ina Ruehle "VVitlz gentle, yet prevailing force, intent co u rse. " "My wants are feng' I sit serene upon Virginia Ruggles "Modest, simple, and sweet." l Social Service Com. 2, 3, 4 1 Friendship Club 1 j Girl Scouts 1, 2 Banquet Com. 3, Sec. 4 Philaletheans 3, 4 l Flor nce Rogge er lore changes, but like the moon, always has a man in it." ones junior High 1 Zetaletheans 2, 3, 4 Athletic Association 2 r 4 W Friendship Club 1, 2 I Glee Club 2 Q ' Willetta Samson "We like people who are always on the l job quietly working, not seeming ever to disturb." Athletic Association 2 Friendship Club 4 Melvin Roller "Good health and good sense are tivo of Iz'fe's geratest blessings." Iones junior High 1 I L ohn Santschi "Not that I love study less, but I love fun more." Biology Club 2, 3, 4 Aviation 3 , 'E 'Q ' I C f ii X . -, ' X FW E607 5 N N 1. . A - .1 76,-,',"1i' "A X 4 A 1 i ' if - ,, f ,A 4 1 A'--Aff e-,!e3p1'5I-,i,'!- , 9 - - ' ' f Georqc Bef A - ao 1 i621 l A Walter Sasportas "Strong reasons make strong actions." ff ,NV Alma Schleiman "VVhat she does, she does well and yet it is done zvithont the blare of trumpets." Friendship Club 2 Eclelian 4 Charles Sawyer "He has forced ns .to realise that good things generally come ln small packages." Torch Club 1, 2 Hi-Y Club 3, 4 V Crystal 4 Allwin Schroder "I mn sure that care is an enemy to life.'l Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 1 Robert Sawyer "Loyal and good to look upon, almn-dant fa-ith and erferlasting friendship." Crystal 'Z Le Cercle Francais 4 Carlton Schuetz "Laughter, a joke, and some friends, and Carlton's happyfl Jones Junior High 1 Forum 3, 4 Edelian 4 5 Lucille Schaefer 'Q "Light and gay of heart and sonl, Lucille has always been." Athletic Association 3 Commercial Club l mond Schultz "Nothing is more eA'1'fressi1'e at times than szlencef' Blanche Schalow "She who sings, frightens array her ills." Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4 Friendship Club 2, 3, 4 Pericleans 4 Utamara 4 Senior Prom Com. Edeliau 4 Mae Schultz "Mae is a good student, ambitions, and always ready to be of sermeef' East Towas High 1, 2, 3 f ,ia ,' N f. -....... V f -J C J X , tx y 'J f - s x x, C r--- f X 1451 r 1 .fl 5 , - j L , of C Georgpor , i631 . 1 E Ellen Marie Scott "The improlntzl reply is precisely the touch- stoue of the :vo-man wit." Friendship Club 1, 3, 4 Athletic Association 2, 3, 4 l.e Cercle Francais 2, 3 Harry Shepler "He'll surely find II fray." Biology Club Sergfat-Arins 72, 3, Pres. 4 llaseball 2, 3, 4 Carnival Com. 4 Hi-Y Club 3, 4 Forum 3, 4 James Scott V "His smile was like the glitter of the sun in ' trafic lands." Anibridge High, Pittsburgh, Pa.1, 2, 3 Orchestra 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 Sarah Shoched "Hafffi11ess is not the end of life, character is." XYoodward High School 1, 2 Athletic Association 4 Biology Club 4 Home Economics Club 3, 4 LeRoy Severance "A man of a tlrousami faces, our Lon Clmue3'." Jones Junior High 1 Football Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4 Track 3, 4 Marian Smith "Her sunny temper is like a 51111111107 tiny, it sheds lzriglitrless on ez'e1'yb0dy." Lakewood High School l Edelian 4 Annapolis High School 2 XYorkshop 3, el Le Cercle Francais 4 llnnquet Com. 4 Pericleans 3, Cor. Sec. 4 Athletic Association 3 Friendship Club 3, Devotion Chair. 4 Esther Shasteen "fl fair blonde we lzlwe here," Commercial Club 2 Home Economics Club 2 Friendship Club 2, 3, 4 Athletic Association 4 Marion Smith "'Cl1eerf1zlness is an excellent trenring qlralztyf' 's Tough Club 1 Q Philatelic 2 Robert Shepherd H "Great as on utlzelete, good as a student, and even better as cz frrendf' Baseball 3, 4 Qu'll and Dagger 2, 5 Torch Club 1, Y.-Pres. 2 Pres. Junior Clzxss Hi-Y Club 3, 4 Football Reserves 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4 Basketball Reserves 1, 3, Varsity 4 Reva Smith "The flllC'lllgCI12 lmve cz right over HIC-igll0f0.11fQ namely, the riglzt of mstruetirig them." Le Cercle Francais 3, 4 Glee Club 2, 3 , ' X , Ei ., s............ ff X - , ,wif X , .... . We y W .-:at-,,: ,Q H, ,- - 5 ' 4 ,fp ., 1 I I H B , flQ,MA7: ,f., M w 7 B y 1, ., 4 gg. Ge qe L- A A ' 1 ' oo l64l Virginia Smith "Virginia conld win ez'c'1'yone to her favor." Girl Scouts 2, 3 ,- Le Cercle Fran 's 2 Biology Club 4 Friendship C 4 - V Lela Stauffer :G "She ix surely endowed with gray matter, , elxe hon' could she pull down .meh good grades." Latin Honor Society 1, 2 Kathleen Spangler "Life is just one chuckle after another to Kathleen." Frienclship Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Pericleans 2, 3, Sec. 4 Picnic Com. 4 Reo Stautfer "Plain dealing is easiest and best. 1, i . Violet Stahl "That is the best fart of beauty tt'hieh a picture cannot express." Hartford, Conn. 1 Georgetown, lll. 2, 3 ' Wilma Steuslolf "'l4f"il11za is numbcrea' among those who are 5 here, but not very noisy." E Athletic Association 1 Friendship Club 4 5 Lola Stamm "No one reaches a high position without 1 daring." Jones junior High 1 Senior Ring Com. Athletic Assoiation 2, Sec. 3 Zetaletheans 2, Athletic Mgr. 3, Recording Sec. 4 NYorkshop 4 E Friendship Club 3, 4 . ames Ste "He is good who 41- good." .f llucyrus High ch ol 1,i A f e l Forum 4 1 Q Le Cercle F a . Ab ,f , Glee Club 3 ' 4 Lucille Standen "lfVhat we seek, we shall End, ' zazfie flee fronz, flee.: from nsil' Commercial Club 1 Athletic Association 2, 3 Home Economics Club 2, 3 Friendship Club 4 Senior Ring Com. Vera Stewart "Silence is more eloquent than za'ord.v." g .Xthletic Association 2, 3 . ,ff 1 if -.. .D . . ' ye f' - X . , t ' f ,W - 3 "4 . . A ' , 5 ' ' X. ,Mil H I r 'bfi'-.TQ ' 'ff G. -7 1 M, -A il J. I Q ' n.. ' v ' f bs- Georae Bm- Y A 0 ' oo l65l E E, l l E i l ? I Z F Q i 4. I X. A X F T21 C Ned Sto1ber A'lfVhat iz :nan is lies as certainly upon his countenance as in his heart." Jones junior High 1 Xlbrksliop 2 i Quill and Dagger 2, 3, 4 Announcement Com, 3 Le Cerle Francais 2, Y.-Pres. 3, 4 Reserve Football 2, 3 Willis Suhrbier , "And he was rich, in quietness and friendship." Jones Junior High 1 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Asst. Bus. Man. 4 Quill and Dagger 3, 4 Hi-Y 3, 4 lYorkshop 4 Virginia Storm "If my heart were not light, I shonlfl die." i Friendship Club 1, Chaplain 2, 3, 4 Pericleans 2, 3, 4 Le Cercle Francais, Censor 3, Pres. 4 Latin Honor Society 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4 liclelian 3 Crystal Alumni Editor 4 5 Y.-Pres. Senior Class l Barton Swartz E "An fine fellow, honest and hind." Jones Junior High 1 Glee Club 3, 4 Band 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 Donald Stowe "There are some silent fveofle who arc more interesting than the hest talkers." , 'rorch Club 1 .J n 5 L nd artz "Ifl"l:y t'l1'81lif they all contented like me?" Tumblingl Philatelic 2 Eleetrcal Engineers Pres. 4 Harriett Streight "She dances sneh a rt-ay, no sun upon nn Easter da, is half so fine a sight." ' Jones Junior igh 1 t 3,1 f "The true er7ret of genuine politeness seems ' ro be ease rather than pleasure." 3 Athletic Association 3 E t . X Martha Sypret Dwane Strickling "Friends I have made, :whom envy innst conzuzwzdf' Alice Tallman " 'I':n full of ginger 'n fcp 'Il et'erything,' says Alice," , Athletic Associaton 1, 2, 3, 4 5 Glee Club 2 : Friendship Club 4 Home Economics Club 4 l 5 , 1 l , is I--uiv jf X 1 Q If 1 ' X .. ' 'li A ici k ' ' '-': W -4 ix' Xi 7 U, is : k' lui, , lx Q T4-g 4 4--. gi H ' 7 - 1 .5 X 41-31. S- , U, f Georoe Bar V 1 - , 1 V i OO u l66l Hazel Tanalski things afflict ns." Home Economics Club 4 "Wie look upon him as rock." Torch Club Pres.2 Hi-Y Club 3, V.-Pres. 4 Quill and Dagger 3, 4 Le Cerle Francais 2, 3, 4 Edith Tappen steadfast and demizref' ,Tones Junior High 1 Le Cercle Francais 2 Friendship Club 3, 4 Zetaletheaus 3, 4 Athletic Association 2, 3, 4 clzaractcr. " Jones Junior High 1 Friendship Club 72, 3, 4 Jane Taylor "There zi'asn't rr nzinizte when .lane wasn't in it." Jones Junior High 1 Philaletheans 2, 3 Glec Club 2 Le Cercle Francais 2 Kenn '4Thcrc is no knowledge Wilma Throm J "Sir, I would rather be bright tha President." Orchestra 1, 2, 3 Pericleans 72, 3, 4 Friendship Club 4 Latin Honor Society 1, 2 jones Junior High 1 A'HIlI7I07' has justly been Dorothy Tippenhauer "Fun gives yon a forcible hug, an no." Jones Iunioi' High 1 Friendhip Club 2, 3, 4 Athletic Association 3, 4 "His heart is as fm' fro from earth." Torch Club 1, 2 Hi-Y Club 3, 4 "Little tlzings console us, because little Harold Tubbs u gem of the old "A pensive timid, devout and ffzzre, sober, Mary Turner "The great hope of society is izzdividzral eth Van Karsen that is not poi:'er." n be Sadie Vines i'ega1'ded as thc finest perfection of poetic genius." a' shakes 'laughter out of you frlzetlzer yon 'will or Robert Vischer in fraud as Heaven ga ' ,, 'ix ,g X fl--if X ui fi i' X C 'J C ' 1 W J'-lin -v Y ' 5 1 ' f X , J X , J Jfgmlf: ,'4g.ago!mA5 ,-4. :W N 7 -V, Q.: ,... -3 -if xx Ge 54.-141 A ' , H ' ' 00 'l i671 ...Q 4 4 1 Ji Nelson Volz "lVise to resolve and patient to 11el'form." Torch Club 2 Basketball, Reserves Mgr. 3, 4 Elizabeth Warner "The more you practice what you know, the more you shall know what to practice." Friendship Club 4 Marcella Wagner 4 "If continued chce1'fnlne.vs is a sign of zcisdoni, Marcella is up on top." Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4 Friendship Club 1,2, 3, 4 Ruth Wasser "Wit, like a knuckle of hunt in soup, gizfex :rest and flavor to the dish." ,Tones Junior High 1 Athletic Association 2, 3, 4 Le Cercle Francais 4 Gladine Wagoner X "lflf'ith gentle yet fvrerailing force, intent N upon her destined course." X in Erma Wassmund "In thy face I see the map of honor, truth, and loyalty." l Buelah Wallar "Yon inust look into people as well as at them." Commercial Club 2 Springfield High School 3 Kathleen Weatherby "Kitty's beauty is more than skin deep, it-e'z'e found." Friendship Club 1, Social Chair. 2, 3, 4 Zetaletheans 2, Chap. 3, V. Pres. 4 "fl maiden never bold, of spirit still and Mary Ann Ward A quiet." Maumee High School 1, 2, 3 Girl Scouts 4 Glee Club 4 Latin Honor Society 4 Catherine Westphal "She is a quiet member of :whose presence -Ive are sure because she alzsiuers to th roll call." C Athletic Association 1 Alchemists 3, 4 Home Economics Club 4 Friendship Club 4 1 , N 1 f 1... M X ... f V! I Tx Y 5 7 . tx fy' .4 , Q N Q I X ax 1 I., H if I tal--Til: ,--v Zi x 7 - r .- I ' ,git 5. Geor'-10 BCI' . 50 i631 james Whipple "A noble brother, whose nature ix so for from doing harm, that he .suspects none." ,Tones Junior lligh 1 Football Reserves 2 Basketball Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4 Torch Club 2 Hi-Y Club 3, 4 Forum 3, 4 - Richard Winslow "Gentle of speech, Iveueficent of mind." Torch Club 1, 2 ni-Y 3, 4 Evely "Dila: o motel: for rvoman rvlzere mr 1 frcigllsf' 1 1 ic Association 1 Al iemlsts 3, 4 Paul Wirick "fl tender heart, a will i11fle.1'ible." Ili-X 5, 4 Florynce Wiley "Slick allways ready to smile and Ioole lialvlvyf' Home Economics Club 1, 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Harri tt Wise "To be evifi ieut in her own qu et ruay, that ix her e d throughout tl tl y ' - Jones Juni r High 1 X GirlSco t 1, P 4 , Orchest , ' C Leonard Wilhelm "Here's to the fellow who has hir interexts in i1tl1leti1:x.f' Basketball Reserves 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4 Football Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4 Hi-Y Club 3, 4 Quill and Dagger 3, 4 Senior Class Serg.-at-Arms Fclelian Snapshot Editor 4 Albert Woitsel "Actions speak louder than 'words erfer do." Perry Wilson "Wlzcre joy and duty clash, let duty,- no, let joy go smash." Glee Club 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4 Le Cercle Francais 2, 3 Torch Club 1 Howard Wonnell X, "He attempts the curl and -uerfer stand: to doubt." A Aeronautics Club 3, 4 V, H fkhi .1-1 , f , 1 7 X .. I gf . be X X Q E55 e ' . M i Q - , J X 1 l69l 1 l 1 i Ellery Wood "He deserves praise who does not what he may, but what he ought." Torch Club 2 ,, 1 5 3 Biology Club 2 ,.. 5 Edelian 2, 3, 4 E Crystal 4 ' Band 2, 3, V.-Pres. 4 Utamara 3, Pres. 4 Forum 3, Edward Owens ortuiie goeth not with the faint hearted." Engineers 2 l Aerouautics 1 Dorothy Younkman "She has liberal ideas, a sense of humor to put them across, and a personality to match." Jones Junior High 1 Pericleans 2, 3, Social Chair. 4 Friendship Club 2, 3, 4 Charles Rhoades "A man after his atm heart." Baseball 3, 4 Henry Zalusky "He gives his all for football." Varsity Football 3, 4 Nelson Schneider "Nelson has slzouwi us some good basketball playing." Basketball Reserve 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4 Aeronautics Club 4 Edmund Zielinski "He takes his nonsense seriously." Orchestra 1, 2, 3 Hi-Y Ciub 3, 4 ff" Torch Club 1, 2 Raymond Steusloif "His interest is in football and his eforts -I are re'zc'arded." Football Reserves 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4 Burton Holmes "He's so quiet we often have to look to see if he's still there." 4 Victor Thompson ' A "Let's all be merry, why should :ve be sad?" 1 , i f - , eg f C J gilllvf ,X . ..., 3 ,. 'e X f f X X, N of X , i - f J' iviijl-f '? "4 7 " : ' '- 2 x L , ,, . f ' r ,f 'i" f so C Ge qipdr A A C 2 ' v 50 l70l o I , fr to ,lf ei gig! Zo'-1 'fjyfik - -Ai ,RV Q 'll fr A ,I Semi? Without Pictures ,Q FRED CLARKE RAYMOND EBERTS "Fred has given Libbey four years "Genuine and innocent wit is surely of good football work." the very flavor of the mind" Football Reserves 1, 2 Hi-Y 3, 4 Varsity 3, 4 ROBERT GILLESPIE "Happy ani 1,' from care I arn free" Band 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4 Orchestra l, 2 GEORGE HENRY JOHN JAMES "A nian usually passes for what "He hath a courage to endure he is worth" A and to obey" Torch Club 1, 2 Crystal 1, 2 e EUGENE NATAL "A contented niind is the greatest blessing a inan can enjoy in this world" Torch Club 1 Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4 JUDD POLK HAROLD SCHLAGHECK "There is no genius in life like the "A moral, sensible, well-bred man" genius of energy and industry" Jones Junior High 1 . H Latin Honor Society 1, 2, 3, 4 NELSUN SCHNEIDER 9 Quill and Dagger 2, 3, 4 "Happiness consists in activity" Torch Club 2 Hi-Y Club 3, 4 Reserve Basketball 1, 2 I-Hop. Com. Chairman Varsity Basketball 3, 4 Crystal 2, Associate Ed. 3, 4 Aviation Club 4 Le Cercle Francais 3, 4 VVILLIAM THOMAS "What shall I do to be forever known?" VVoodWard High 1 v. ERIC VAN HAGEN x REST WELCH i "A rare conipound of frolie and ' ongue was never still" fun, whoarelished a joke and .Jones Junior High 1 reivrfed nr fl Pun" Hi- 3, 4 Biology Club 3 jones Junior High 1 Track 2, 3, 4 Crystal 4 i t if C Q -I C 1 in , 4 , ,, " ' , C' V: ' fu- Lis I r ,fi S ' 5, C Ge mffh A P I o Hiya "rw: T ao l71l Commencement Address-- A Seventh Annual Commencement Exercises Edward Drummond Libbey High School June 11, 1930 Selection---.-- .... ---- Libbey High School Orchestra Miss Bessie Werum, Director Inv0cation--- -------------------- ----Rev. W. J. Dunham Broadway M. E. church Piano S010 ----- ----------------- - - ---- Wilma Throm Salutatory ..-- ----.. J ndd Polk Cello Solo--- ---- Ruby Peinert Valedictory ---- ---- D oris C hrisman Violin Solo ----------- ----George Millrood ------- -----------Dr. A. A. Shaw President of Dennison University ' Irene C arr, Thelma Fifer Quartette ------------------ -- Marjorie Kibler, Dora Kibler Presentation of Senior Class --------- Principal H. E. Williams Presentation of Diplomas ------ Member of Board of Education Announcement of Honors ---- ------ P rincipal H. E. Williams Psenediction-- ----------- ----- R ev. W. f. Dunham c fl o f ie-V ,W is C Se em M" f C 'P c A' 'A' ' 3 l72l Salutatory IBBEYl This is the last occasion we shall have to hail you 3 s from within. Tonight or tomorrow we begin to live an- other life-a life that is no longer lived within the shadow I ' of your doors. We must stand on our own feet. We must be more sufficient to ourselves. We must go our separate ways. Regardless, though, of the pattern of life that the Fates have woven for us, we shall feel safe in the protection of the ideals that you have taught us. But how -can a son salute a parent at the same time he must say good-bye? A s H . ' s t tfmia..-K 5 il li. 4" t' ' A-ES' ,..i...,.. .r To the one who has directed the course of our education during the last four years, we can only repeat that insufficient term, "Thank you." Mr. Williams, your experience with youth tells you far more clearly than we can, that your guidance has been an invaluable factor in the formation of these ideals. And to you, teachers, whom we have seen each day for these last four years, how can we express our appreciation? If you know us, then you know how fully we appreciate the fact that you have given far more of yourselves to us than is demanded from a professional stand- point. We want to thank you, Mr. Hunt, for the habits of reliability-and ingenuity-that you have taught us. You have interpreted the functions of an adviser literally. The greatest force behind our secondary education career is our parents. We want to tell them that we realize Libbey for us has meant sacrifice for them. As we look about us in this attempt to thank. all these people that have made high-school a reality for us, we are confused because we don't know how to thank them individually, but then it occurs to us that Libbey is the embodiment of them all. So let us thank them in thank- ing Libbey-and let the medium be a silent one. Truly, the joy and sorrow in our hearts are a greater salute than any we could speak.. In your short history, Libbey, you have sent six classes from your doors. Now you open them a seventh time, this time to send us forth, not into the past, nor into the present, but into the future. As we look into this rather vague future, some of us see college campuses, some of us see factories-we all see different things in the foreground. But in the distance we all see a horizon, and further horizons. That is your greatest gift to us, Libbey. You have taught us to dream. We came to you as children, just starting those turbulent years of adolescence, and now we leave you as youth, eager youth, with arms over head, and feet climbing upward-a fitting salute to so great a mother. IUDD POLK, '30 ,fi LE W' L K .J ...-" ff:--.L " 'V .. '-A, - -r L,. -f ' C GCOYMGU- I oo l73l The Dream of Youth Ethereal beauty, ringing transcendant- The inolten-golden notes Of a violin beneath an artist's hands- A skillful genius who, With exquisitely delicate touch Caressing the quivering, vibrant strings, Wrings from the heart Its iniuost secrets, And speaks with unashained ernotion, Voicing the unutterable passions of souls Down all the A ges- Speaks of sorrow and joy, Of hate and love, And longing. Ethereal beauty, gleaining transcendent- The jire unquenchable Flaming forever in the soul of youth- The eager youth Whose restless, burning gaze Y earns always toward the future, W rings frorn the past Its long-sought truths, And speaks with candid understanding, Voicing the unutterable passions of souls Down all the A ges- Speaks of sorrow and joy, Of hate and love, And longingj WILMA THROM, 30 .f A N c ff Xi ' " x .c W---4f: rlfE25piQ,7'A 1 . rl G QCBG A P I , - U -M YW I - 30 i741 Class History 2 OND memories, pleasant recollections, pride in accom- 3 plishment are blurs as we look back over that phase I of our life which is now ending. 2 , We are lirst concerned with ourselves as we were i 1, Q on a September morning in 1926, when as freshmen TQ. we Hrst entered Libbey. We quickly became ac- quainted with each other and with our patient and kindly leaders who helped us so much in our many troubles of the year. Upon our return the next fall as sophomores, our number was swelled by the entrance of a large group of students who had been freshmen at jones junior High. We began to assert ourselves in the many activities of the school outside of studies. Clubs, socie- ties, dances, shows, and various other entertainments helped to make this very eventful year pass all too quickly. In our junior year we were more determined than ever to ex- ceed all preceding classes in accomplishment. To this end, under the guidance of our genial adviser, Mr. Hunt, we organized our class, electing Bob fTonyj Shepherd president. To better acquaint the juniors with one another, a junior jig was given in the gym, Syd Friedlander and his orchestra furnish- ing the music. C The next event was a magazine subscription campaign in which we competed with the seniors, not beating them, however, but earn- ing three hundred dollars which we donated to the stadium fund. We were the first class ever to donate part of the senior memorial during the junior year. The outstanding social achievement of our junior year was, of course, the j-Hop held at the Woman's Building, February ninth. The music was furnished by jean Goldkette's Ramblers. The committee, Mary Entemann, Bob Florian, Dorothy Kanode and N ondus Corbett, led by Judd Polk, proved itself very efficient. We will always remember March fourth of our junior year. Radios were installed in the school and we listened in on the in- augural services of President Hoover. Our efforts as juniors were culminated by bringing the Rochester Glee Club and Orchestra to Toledo for a program of songs and dance music in our auditorium and gym. " "'1'i fi sg x 'J .wyiff My 1 :R ' I 17 " X N , ' I . J ur ,flQ,h711: .fd , an ' - r , 4 W, f-,-.0 f' G Ba A , 00 'T l75l Our Senior year at Libbey--the best year of the four! With Carl Link as President, Virginia Storm, Vice-President, Annabelle Hawkins, Secretary, Tom Butterworth, Treasurer, and Leonard Wilhelm, Sergeant-at-Arms, we have had a capable ad- ministration throughout this successful year. The first enterprise, the magazine subscription campaign, was a success. We beat the juniors and earned over two hundred dollars for our treasury. The annual carnival held in December was a magnificent affair, showing Libbey's spirit at its height. The proceeds were applied to the stadium debt. The Cowboy Roundup was in charge of a committee consist- ing of Edna Post, Chairman, Dorothy Rathbun, Ruth Mielke, James Dean, James Loehrke, and Bob Lewinski. We received our senior rings at the delightful Christmas ring party, arranged by the committee in charge of Robert Hudspeth and consisting of Robert Lipner, Bernard Krajeski, Lurlyn Cameron, Lucille Standen, and Lola Stamm. Mr. Webster and the Workshop staged some highly enter- taining plays this year. Foremost was the senior class play, "Seventh Heaven" of stage and screen fame, presented April twenty-fifth and twenty-sixth. The seniors included in its cast were Virginia Storm, Dave Hunker, Bob Florian, Loren Beebe, Bernice Rubedeaux, Marian Smith, Ed Owens, and Robert Elmer. Starring in the delightful comedy "Loose Ankles," were Melvin Eberlin, David Hunker, Charlotte Kepner, and James Loehrke. The uproarious comedy farce "Lottery Man," found our President, Carl Link, in an awful "scrape" as the hero of the story. The supporting cast was excellent. Much talent was displayed in the presentation of a series of conference hour playlets. Our- orchestra made an excellent showing in its three concerts, one in our auditorium, one before a large crowd at the Art Museum, and the last in combination with the other high school orchestras. We have reason to be proud of Ruby Pienert, cello player, who was chosen a member of the National High School Orchestra. The combined Glee Club and orchestra presented two splendid operettas, "Up in the Air" and "The Lass of Limerick Town," also "College Days," a conference hour entertainment. During the past year, two debating teams were organized and entered in the Ohio Debating League. Our negative team won f X . ii X- W2 '.'. 'Wgffif' "4 . i 5 H P' In fg,:,--711: .A af-gr -LJ Q .5 ..-, , 4 Ge Bar , OO l76l two out of three, and afhrmative, one out of three exciting verbal contests. Both student publications, the Crystal and the Edelicm, have had the largest circulation in their histories. Back to the social side, the Senior Prom, true to tradition the biggest social event of the year, was held May second at Madison Gardens. Nate Fry and his "Michigan State Gold Diggers," a versatile collegiate orchestra from Michigan State College, de- lighted the crowd with its novelty numbers. Planning the unique programs and beautiful decorations was all part of the work of the committee, consisting of Richard Brayton, Chairman, Blanche Schalow, Helen Rambeau, Charlotte Kepner, Irving Reiser, and Robert Florian. Those chaperoning the dance were: Mr. Harold E. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. S. Meek, Mr. and Mrs. Roswell Puckett, Dr. Chas. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. LaRue, Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Payne, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Brayton, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Lawson, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. H. Stapleton, Miss Hazel Bartley, Miss Hazel Darby, Miss Ruth Dusha, Miss Ethel Snow, Mr. Harry Rice, Mr. Herman Harding, Mr. G. R. Webster, Mr. Paul Reading. The Senior Banquet was held at the Richardson Building, May thirty-first, and oh, what a spread was provided for us by Betty Long and her helpers, Marian Smith, Irene Carr, Eugene Eisen- hour, Loren Beebe, and Larry Noonan. The class phophesy, poem, and history were read and we received our Edelians. All arrangements for the successful picnic were made by a committee with Art Gluntz as Chairman. His members were Roland Finfrock, Warren Kelly, Kathleen Spangler, and Dorothy Krepleever. The choice of announcements was detailed to a com- mittee of Dorothy Kanode, Chairman, Don Merrick, George Barth, Ned Stoiber, Doris Chrisman, and Edith Lippold. b With the Baccalaureate sermon and the Commencement exer- cises, our high school life has culminated. We have completed that phase in our life, but we start anew upon another. May we always treasure the memories of these years spent in Libbey, may they be a source of endless pleasure, and may the sacred principles and ideals instilled in us during these years be a source of courage and conviction to strengthen us in future years. CARLTON R. SCHUETZ , f , Peg '71 --ff X f 'turf X .. 3 f M M - . 1 ,af f . S S. , norm A' 'L in 1 A A 'U 'AA Q' 4 ao l77l Class Prophecy - is M ADIES and gentlemen, we are now about to depart on ..e,,e I a personally conducted tour of the VVest, on which you have all engaged transportation. I am the "per- sonally conductedl' part. I will be your guide through the wilds of Chicago, your informant concerning any- .-! ..r.... ,..,., thing you wish to know, even your confidant, if you wish it. 3 ' ':if "" if C' "" .:- Living as we do in Ohio, we regard everything lying even immediately west of us as a part of the glamourous West Cspelled with a capitaljg therefore the Hrst town we come to is Holland, Ohio. As we pass along the smooth roads of this quaint little village, we see on the left the new and modern Do-Right Laundry, owned and operated by Dick Kramp. He has assisting him, Irving Im Oberstag, as Head Scrubber, Bernola Beuche as Chief Wringer-out, and Ned Stoiber as Commanding Officer of the staff of Dryers, which includes Helen Mucci, Virginia Marker, and Donald Jardine. We now take a long jump to Chicago, where we really begin to feel the atmosphere of the West. Chicago is at present in the midst of a gang war, the like of which they have never before experienced. The one side is led by Bob Lipner, that big and tough gangster of whom you have all read, and the other by Bob Lewinski, whose wily methods of attack have never been equaled for originality. The gang war was started by Larry Noonan, hijacking a shipment of illicit chewing-gum which was being driven across the border by Robert Krauss, Floyd Kessler, and Harold Tubbs. They say the four men got into a game of bridge, and the animosities were really started because some one trumped some one's ace, but they use the other reason for publicity purposes. The reporters that are covering the case are Lola Stamm, Robert Sawyer, Ellen Marie Scott, and Phil McGee. We'll stay over night in Chicago at the "Weatherby Hotel," the manager of which is Charles Rhoades. The bell-hop who rushes slowly forward to take our bags is Nelson Volz, the chubby little elevator girl is Annabelle Hawkins, the waitress who serves us a delicious dinner of clams and sauerkraut is Corinne Harris. While we're here, we may as well see a show. The star of the "Nicely I l I X5 M 'Nr 'nr ....,o f X X " C cs mr A H ' ' i ao 1 l73I x X, 1 Ss-Nw. 4 L 1 1, .. :I -v' ... -,X xf, 7 i 1 H , f Af 1 I lj J f 1 ' I LQ' s LJ X ,f- f MANY? 1' v -Xb 1 f 'f if-1"'T"""Nk' J- ,rw QA- -""':"'7' M A. E. BOYCE COMPANY COMPLETE OFFICE OUTFITTERS LOOSE LEAF BINDERS-RULED AND PRINTED FORMS PHONE ATLAS 8-4427 321 E. MAIN STREET IVIUNCIE, INDIANA Q? Naive Revue," written by Ivan Grodi, is Phyllis Pettit, and her leading man is Fred McClintic. In the chorus are Evelyn Dirr, Elizabeth Cranker, and Gertrude Kolasinski. The usherette who showed us to our seats just now was Mary Ann Ward. The driver of our taxi looked rather familiar. Where have I seen that hand- some face before? Oh yes, it's Toni Butterworth. And that policeman we just passed is Bob Florian. He used to be a big, bad, bold gangster, but was reformed by three excellent church workers, Kathryn Fellerath, Ruth Hoppe, and Mary Entemann. We'll take a plane this morning from Chicago to St. Louis. The pilot is jack Bearss and the navigator is Marjorie Kibler. St. Louis is in the throes of a Hood, so we won't remain here very long. Lawrence Gorham and Harriet Strieght take a little row- boat and go around distributing cut glass punch bowls to all the needy. Those three people on the right, Hoating by despondently on that roof are Harriet Wise, Willis Suhrbier, and Marion Smith. Edward Lilly and Barton Swartz, thugs wanted in forty-seven states, were captured here last week when the speak-easy run by Robert Leroux was flooded. The detectives who had tracked them down were Reo Stauffer, Emil Hebel, and Ovid McCombs. From St. Louis we are going on a flat-bottomed boat to New Orleans. The captain of our boat, "The Betty Long," is Gene Eisenhour. Deck hands are George Barth, Ray Eberts, and Oliver Friess. The steward is Loren Beebe, known as "Bullets" to his friends, and if you treat him nicely he may bring his trained monkey to do tricks for you. At New Orleans we run into a Mardi Gras, whose queen is Helen Rambeau. She has for her ladies-in-waiting, Velma Marvin and Thelma Bodell. Those three huge clowns coming down the street toward us are George Millrood, VVilma Steusloff, and Eugene Natal. There goes james Dean who invented confetti that dis- appears of its own accord the morning after a party. Irv. Reiser also has his factory down here, where they make those vehicles that can be driven equally well on land, sea, or air, and when not otherwise in use can be used to entertain the baby, or mow the lawn. He has working for him Carlton Shuetz, Henry Zalusky, and Ken- neth Kraemer. Dorothy Draheim, the swimmer, started from here and swam out into the Gulf. She was unheard of until she was picked up off the coast of Australia by Edwin Geldien's private yacht. Speaking of Australia, that is where Allwin Schroder and frim gp' j J I '-7 X , X ff? ffgpw 7 . , 1 i - ,ff 5 ii-M.. ig -45 ' - " I j Barth . l79l Floyd Fowler have their combination diamond and kangeroo farm. Lurlyn Cameron is the lady president of Australia and Maxine Cothern is her Prime-Ministerette. From New Orleans we wander along the coast of Texas until we get down near the border of Mexico. Joe Lengyel is King of Mexico, having changed it from a republic long ago. The Chief High Lord Chancellor is Lee Hawkins, and between the two of them, Mexico is doing things. The last president they had was Don Merrick, who went for chili in a big way. Thus he began to think himself red hot, and while in swimming one day, he heated the water so much that he scalded to death. He is still deeply mourned by his four wives, Irene Carr, Berneta Bragg, Dorothy Halstead, and Nonnie Corbett. Roy Dinnee resides somewhere in Mexico. You remember he was the man who conceived the idea of attaching Mexican jumping beans to aeroplanes and then using a smaller engine. We follow the border of Mexico on donkeys Cthat is, we are on the donkeys - not the borderj along to Arizona, arriving at Phoenix where it is 108 degrees in the shade, and everyone is going around all bundled up in fur coats. Melvin Eberlin, the great scientist, has convinced the inhabitants that the best way to keep cool is to wear clothes in abundance. Peeping behind a particu- larly lovely fur coat, is Virginia Fifer, who is now Mrs. Harmon Punches, wife of the fire chief. The owner of that beautiful little eighteen-room hut over yonder is Robert Lasko, the present mayor of the town. On the right is the home of James Coleman, who amassed a fortune by establishing waffle stands across the desert. As we cross the Colorado River into California, we see Robert Lucas, James Scott, and Ed. Matzinger swimming playfully among the crocodiles. Perhaps you didn't know they had crocodiles in the Colorado River. They didn't until after the return of the Russell Byron Expedition from Africa. President Polk decided the U. S. didn't have enough crocodiles, so he sent Lennie Wilhelm, james Whipple, and Roy Jordan to bring some back-and they did. Bill Hepler went along, but he didn't come back, because you see, he happened one day to meet a particularly hungry crocodile. Ray Steusloff was also a member of the expedition, but he remained to become Sultan of Yes Yes Land, a small section of darkest Africa. There is a wild band of Amazon-like-women in Africa led by Florence Osmialowski and including Helen Besancon, Genevieve ff ii ff' ff, X , .. ' mln' ' ' N . X , Ge r V A 1- A -..XJ T ao l30l Conway and Virginia Emline. They chanced to be camping near the expedition one night and were, greatly attracted by James Loehrke. The next morning he had disappeared, and although he was carefully searched for, was never again seen nor heard of. We now cross southern California and enter San Diego, where lives that famous authoress, Constance O'Neill, whose book, "How to Live Happily, Though a Student," has been read by everyone. From San Diego we take the boat over to Catalina Island, which is run by Dick Crayne and Bob Packard. Catalina Island has be- come well-known through the erection on its shores of the Charlotte Kepner Dancing School. Dorothy Kemp, May Gable, and Jennie Baertschi, members of this school, Hit gracefully along the sandy shores and commune with the little fishes. Returning from Catalina, we travel on north, with the lovely, turquoise Pacific on one side and the imposing Sierras on the other. We are making the trip in one of the large, comfortable busses of the Burnett Felker Bus Line. On arriving at Hollywood, we make a trip out to the mag- nificent Shepler Studio, where Ruth Mielke and Karl Radke have the leads in "The Elusive Question Markf' that thrilling mystery written by Mary Turner and Directed by Charles Fisher. As we drive out Hollywood Boulevard, we stop at "The Sign of the Two Edithsf' that famous restaurant which is only open from 11:00 P. M. to 6:00 A. M., and is greatly patronized by the movie stars for midnight lunches and breakfasts-at-dawn. All the dishes are named after the stars, and as we munch an Alice Bartlett Sandwich and sip a Dorothy Rathbun Milkshake, we see Virginia Storm, the tragedienne, at one table laughing and joking with Paul Peters and Donald Delker. John Krull and Dorothy Younkman are executing a difficult tango in the middle of the Hoor to the strains of "Sweet Syncopationf' written by that popular young composer, Perry Wilson. The orchestra is under the direction of David Houck, and some of its members are Maurice Foster, Paul Bremer, saxophonist, and George Henry. That melancholy man over in the corner is the latest Hermit of Hollywood, Ray Beckwith. A long time ago he was disappointed in love and since has had noth- ing to do with women. They say that Lois Bussdieker and Marie Kuebbeler both committed suicide because he repeatedly refused to notice them. f' for C ff S 1 V X . K ff' Eff? ' A , i I ' P, Y 21, -17: ' I 4. S GC QGBGI- V Y V A I -A, 'A' fi. - w l31l Continuing our northward trend, we arrive at San Francisco, and the Golden Gate. Over on the corner, behind that luxuriant Hower stand, is Paul Gerwin, who is shouting his wares lustily. The nimble street cleaner who just passed us was Nelson Schneider. San Francisco is the home of the international golf champion, Bob Gillespie, who claims he made a hole in one-half, because he only half swung at the ball. The question is now under consideration by those three great golf critics and authorities, Robert Rankin, Vernola Beuche, and Carl Link. Floyd Fennell, who invented popcorn that will really pop, lives here. Money is no longer used in San Francisco. Leland Swartz made a law saying everything should be traded. The idea was quickly accepted by the populous and is swiftly spreading to other cities. One of the largest ex- change stores is the two hundred and fifty-story building owned by Paul Merce and Bernard Krajeski. From here we go to Reno, where lives the well-known Judge Warren Kelly. Bill Miller is at present in the act of getting a divorce from his wife, Florence Qwho was Florence Rogge before she was marriedj. Taking a flying jump from Reno over the Cascade Range, we land at Portland, Oregon. This is the home of Dorothy Krepleever, the aviatrix who flew around the world four times without stop- ping, thereby breaking the previous record of Blanche Schalow, who got around twice but was forced to come down on the third lap because she was radioed that her husband, Le Roy Severance, was running away with the world's champion checker player, Helen De Mars. Here in Portland, is the home for stray chimpanzees and parrots, run by Edna Post and Alma Schleiman. The chief chimpanzee back scratcher is Ina Ruehle, and the head parrot manicurist is Mary Brown. This is also where the VVoolen Sock Company is located, which is owned by Abner Meech, and run by Melvin Powers. They make all kinds and colors of socks, includ- ing pink and purple ones. From Portland we go up to Seattle, Washington, where things are in a turmoil. If the United States ever has a war with Canada it will be because David Hunker, who lives in the United States, and jack Cameron, who lives in Canada, can't decide which of their respective children shall sail their boats on Puget Sound. f .1 a . ':,' V X, W -'lljgg -45 F x P' L i C M Q, far--gif: .fa .A 1 ' ' 9 Q , ... ,. N C ee gem' ' , ' V oo . fszl As we pass Mt. Rainier, we hear of a potato-pushing contest up to its peak. The latest returns are, first place, Arthur Gluntzg second, Eunice Blakeman, third, James Lyons. As we pass through Montana, on our way to Yellowstone National Park, we stop for a couple of days at the huge ranch of Roland Finfrock. His ranch foreman is Bob Hudspeth and his most expert cowboy at roping and tying is Leroy Lee. just a few miles from here is a girls' ranch, owned by Kathleen Spangler and Ruby Peinert, and run entirely by the so-called weaker sex. Some of the most versatile of them who can do everything from picking daisies to branding steers are Karolyn Fellerath, Evelyn VVhite, and Anna Putnam. VV hen we finally arrive at Yellowstone, we find it is not the place we thought it, since it has been entirely taken over by Com- munists, led by Dick Brayton. The only thing they haven't gotten control of is "Old F aithful," which is carefully guarded and com- mercialized on by that perpetually shrewd business man, Don Appel. From Yellowstone, our route takes us to Pike's Peak. The latest fad, which was started by that eccentric millionairess, Doris Chrisman, is kiddy-car races. Albert VVoitzel recently made it to the top in two days, closely followed by Howard Wonnell, whose time was one day, twenty-three hours, and fifty-nine minutes. Pueblo, just a little south of the Peak, was where Harry Jackman was recently kidnapped by the girl bandit trio, Juanita Lee, Lois Retzke, and Harvella Limoges. They are the terror of the West, and a constant bother to Eddie Owens, chief-of-police of Pueblo. There is a standing reward for theirtcapture of two and three- fourths cents. But by now I imagine you are rather wearied of our journey, and have begun tor wonder if junior and jane are quite safe and well with Aunt Susan, after all. And though I could take you many, many, more places and show you many, many, more famous persons, I will refrain and we will take an express plane back to old Toledo, where we'll all go our various ways again, and where you no longer need my guidance. So-Good-bye, good luck, and God bless you all. DOROTHY KANODE, '30 X A A -I D ' - if P, fs 'P QP K C Ge an ' . A ' 1 l33l Valedictory "The youth, who daily farther from the east Must travel, still is N ature's priest, And by the vision splendid Is on his way attended,- At length the Man perceives it die away, And fade into the light of cornnion day." Youth surely cannot be said to be bereft of spiritual insight, for this period of his life is especially associated with nature and with lofty ideals. His whole outlook is colored with a fervid imagination which stimulates his active mind to soar to practically inaccessible heights. To him nothing is impossible, while the seemingly impossible possesses by far the most charm. He is an optimist, an iconoclast, and a disciple of truth. His heart pulsates always with ethereal hopeg his mind strives to strip fal- lacious institutions and superstitions of all sham and to place the results before his fellow meng and his soul responds and acquiesces only to unem- bellished truth. To him truth and God are synonymous, and he under- stands the divine plan of his Creator, revering, and endeavoring to affiliate himself more closely with his Maker. The vision of his ideal occupies his pure mind, and materialism, beckoning to many wiser and more experi- enced than he, has no charm for him. We, who are leaving Libbey after a sojourn of four successful years, are representative of countless thousands of America's youth. Prior to guarded and protected from our parents and friends, but we are going to stand alone, rewards. For us life offers the indelible stamp of ma-ter- this day we have been to the greatest extent actual contact with the life of the world by now by means of their advice and instruction, unassisted, competing with others for life's two distinct spheres of action: the Hrst bears ialism, and the second is illuminated by the elusive gleam of idealism. For us is to decide whether everything wor-thwhile, beautiful, and sacred shall be disregarded for money and worldly honors, or whether happiness for others and ourselves, and the untiring pursuit of noble ideals shall be our goal. The world, it is true, chooses to call those successes who have at their command wealth and fame. But are we willing to accept this defi- nition as the ultimatum? Who has the right to allot his fello-w- men to any especially assigned category dependent upon the results of their labors? Success is not tangibleg it is not something you can place your finger upon. It can neither be measured with a yard stick nor compressed within a definition, it will always remain abstract. However, might we not regard a successful life as one in which happiness has been achieved, and money sacrificed rather than principle? We feel that with the illustrious traditions of Libbey firmly instilled in our hearts, we shall attain worthy goals, and augment the prestige of our school. Thus, we can but say "Farwell, Edward Drummond Libbey High School." ' i "Thou hast like to a rock-built refuge stood Above the blind and battling multitude." DoR1s CHRISMAN '30 ,ff -,P 'J I A, . .. , mo, U , qdbar , DO l34l .I lli0 , -x fr' ,fv Y ily X . . K W ,M ' X ' 'X r X .J vj 4Q,--lf: .3 Qxlgoygml-4 ,-4. ,lg H - Q , .,,,. 3 :X OO i351 Junior Class Officers NIERLIN VVILLEY . ,. ..K .n .., ,...f President I Lois 0'YL1-:R ,.. ..f A., .. , -. YY , Vice-President l DOROTHY NEUBER .., ,.wf .,v ,..K ,. -sdsSecretary CARL SCHMUHL ... ,.W, .., ..W ,..,A... Treasurer I Xr7INCENT FALKENBURG ..ss..ss ss .sss Sergeant-at-A rms I -1- ,f xr s - , K, XY V HA 5 x Q 5 Y C -- L' A ' oo 5 H861 1 ilunior Activities JLlHiO1' Class, l.l1'1ClCI' the SllpC1'VlSiO1'1 of Mr. Cony j' has completed a very successful year. The season N W opened with a magazine drive in which they defeated T the Seniors by securing the greater number of sub- QA, s F scriptions. The contest caused a great deal of ex- citement, and enthusiasm was not lacking on either side. The victory of the Juniors was aided by the activities of a committee composed of Dorothy Neuber, chairman, Lois O'Yler, Carl Schmuhl, and Merlin Willey, and the excellent cooperation of the Juniors. This first success of the year inspired the juniors to greater deeds and they united their efforts with those of the Seniors in selling season football tickets, the profits of which were added to the stadium fund. In accordance with the custom of previous years, of having Mr. Webster produce a play, "The Lottery Man," was presented. The ticket sale was sponsored by the Juniors, and the proceeds went into the class treasury. The play met with great success and was repeated at a later date for the students, that all who de- sired might have an opportunity of seeing it. The greatest and crowning event of the junior year is the J-Hop. This year it was held on Saturday, February the fifteenth, at the Woman's Building. George Crawford and his "Playing Parsons" contributed much to the success of the evening with their fine dance music. The committee in charge of the hop, consisted of Joe Heyman, chairman, Bill Anderson, Beatrice Fleck, Maxine Nicholson, and LaVerne Smith. On the first of March the committee, consisting of George O'Donnell, chairman, Cornell Schafer, Virginia VVienk, Phyllis Kuhnle, and Maxine Nicholson, arranged for the annual Junior- Senior Mixer. This event has always afforded a great deal of pleasure to the upper classmen and marked the end of the activi- ties with a feeling of satisfaction and pride in the accomplishments of the season. . Q ,fr 1 if ' 7 ' at ix S , , EF? ,, is if s . as U V' 'fr -Q,-Exif: " R-.F A.. l 7 - ' .- T Ge qebar , ' V oo l37l Adams, Ruth Ahrendt, Hilda Alcock, Helen Amsler, Louise Ayars, Helen llaertschi, Ellen l-laether, Theresa liaggerly, Verlyn llaker, Louise llaker, Rose llarnes, Norma Barror, Leola l-Sarto, Dorthea Bartolett, Nancy lflateman, Cecile llates, Cordelia jane lleach, Marguerite Bearss, Dorothy Bensley, Shirley Bernritter, Ruth lgliebesheimer, Mary Blaser, Dorothy MR. ROLAND F. CoNv Junior Girls lllochowski, Irene lloehk, Alma lloldt, Anna llrassloff, Ruth llrell, Marie llriney, Kathryn llritton, Jeannette llrooks, Ruth llrown, Catherine llrown, Kathryne Estelle l lrown, Mildred llrown, Virginia lll'LlITllTlltt, Charlotte llruno, Genevieve llurgy, Lucille lluser, Evelyn llush, Catherine Carson, Dorothy Carter, Eura Chapman, Rebecca Christen, Jeanette Cody, Louise Cook, Elmira Corbett, Helen Marie Cothran, Geraldine Coventry, Alice Craner, Dorothy Curtis, W'ilma Cytlak, Jane Daniels, Martha Dietsch, Virginia Dille, Ruth Dorn, Helen Dowling, Mary Duncan, Dorothy Dunkle, Gertrude Dyen, Alberta Emans, Frances Emery, Grace Emig, Patricia Irene Engle, lVanda Enis, Martha Erlacher, Ruth Evans, Mary Ellen Nl,-, 7- L. gf, X ,c I-I U U, .a V QQQKTC : '--R 11 f - , -.41 Q ' .rag George Bm- V l33l Junior Girls-Continued Field, Charlotte Finch, Helen Fisher, Virginia Mae Fitzsimmons, Evelyn Fleck, Beatrice Flynn, Gwendolyn Foght, Bernadine Ford, Pauline Fraker, Florine Frey, Dorothy May Frisch, Eleanor Fuller, Annette Gable, Kathryn Gafner, Wanita Gale, Helen Gannon, Mary Garner, Agnes Garner, Alice Geary, Lois Geiser, Emma Geldien, Margaret Gillem, Della Gillis, Dorothy Godsenkoski, Agnes Goethe, Helen Goething, LaVerne Grimm, Lucille Hadley, Evelyn Hansen, Marian Harris, Ruth Heath, Kathryn Heaton, Mary Jane Hersey, Petrina Hill, Marie Hinds, Helen Hisey, Helen Hissong, Josephine Hobe, Phyllis Hoifman, Charlotte Hoffman, Hallie Halloway, Elaine Huebner, Ruth Hughes, Evelyn Ingalsbe, Mazie Israel, Lillian Jackson, Clara Jennings, Zelma Johnson, Eva Johnson, Frieda Jones, Vivian Joseph, Helen Kachenmeister, Dorothy Kachenmeister, Irene Kibler, Dora K. Killen, Elizabeth Kimple, Lucile Klingbeil, Thelma Knepper, Evelyn Knepper, Leota Krause, Leona Kuhnle, Phyllis L. Lehman, Marguerite Lewis, Margaret Libbe, Jane M. Lincoln, Evelyn Lipner, Virginia Long, Margaret Losek, Irene Lovell, Evelyn Lutz, Erma Lymanstall, Ruth Manthey, Ellen M-cCormic, Margaret Markley, Donelda Marohn, Lena Marsh, Alice Martelle, Hester Meier, Margaret Meyer, Lois Michalak, Asie Moore, Lois Munce, Helen Mundwiler, Emma Ruth Murphy, Helen Murray, Ida Murray, Mary Enid Neuber, Dorothy Newnham, Sarah Nicholson, Maxine Nowakowski, Genevieve Noyes, Charlotte Oberle, Mildred Orns, Wilma O'Yler, Lois Philipps, Mary Pichurko, Jenny Pierce, Ruth Potter, Jennie Mae Potter, Mildred Price, Eleanor Puckett, Violet Lorene Punches, Betty Raitz, Helen Rapp, Betty Reihnert, Ruth Rhodes, Louise Rickley, Ruth Rinker, Madelyn Riley, Janet Rinke, Madelyn Robinson, Mildred Robinson, Ruth Rogers, Eleanor Rost, Lelia Rutz, Phyllis Saaltield, Mary Louise Sanzenbacher, Marie Scanlon, Catherine Scharp, Anne Schmuhl, Phyllis Schroeder, Dorothy Schumann, Eleanor Selke, Geraldine Shebel, Lucille Shultz, VVilma Smith, Doris Smith, Laverne Snapp, Helen Sorenson, Ruth Soule, Helen Southworth, Loucyle Stevens, Bernice Stewart, Mildred Stollberg, Jeanette Strigg, VVilma Struck, Margaret Sturgeon, Doris ff E 1 V, I . 'I , X ,117 W vi nl' 7' K if, L , 95 ., .- 'Q'--jf " " v X 5 n 4 C ' .1117 s f Ge qebm- I F J ' oo l39l Junior Girls-Concluded Sutton, Selma Swanbeck, Myrtle Swartz, Helen Swope, Mildred Tappen, Florence Taylor, Bernadine Tipping, Kathryn Torgler, Mary Jane Turpening, Fern Unkle, Kathryn Vanderhoof, Annabel Voderbrugge, Charlotte VVagner, Marge VVagoner, Pauline lfValton, Dorothy VVard, Jeanette Warner, Elizabeth Warwick, Katherine VVeber, Ruth Weiler, Ethel NVeis, Mabel VVells, Jean W'erner, Edna Jane VVhite, Frances VVhite, Margaret White, Mildred Widmaier, Caro-lyn Wienk, Virginia Wiese, Ruth W'illiams, Gertrude Williams, Mildred Willis, Linda Willmont, Gladys Willoughby, Frances VVongroski, Dorothy Young, Esther Youngman, Margaret Zawodni, Mary Y .Tumor Boys Adams, Edmun-d J. Christel, Robert Glenn, Harry Anderson, Bill Clem, Wayne Gobre-cht, George H. Andrews, Hilbert Colen, Albert Gomersall, Ben Arthur, Don Corbett, Parker Grah, Bill Aseltyne, Joseph H. Cousino, Alfred Grant, Charles Atlield, James Cramer, Floyd Graper, Robert E. Axton, Arthur A. Daugherty, Ralph Gruenke, William Bailey, James H. David, Arthur Griffin, Maynard D. Bannister, Richard VV. Dean, Bill Haase, Frederick Basilius, Melvin Demott, Delbert Hall, Robert Bennett, Vernon Dolbee, Robert Hammond, Albert Bergman, Wayne Donnelly, William Hanson, Robert Bernheisel, Norman Dore, Edward Harmon, Lewis Beroset, Walker Doren, Ralph Harper, John Bigelow, Howard Drake, Elbert Harris, John E. Blosser, Harold Eger, Martin Haupricht, Donald Bocian, Roy Else, Ronald Healy, James Booth, Duane Emrick, Dale F. Heaton, Robert I Boxwell, Joe Epker, Art Heiptman, Frederick Brown, Bernard C. Falkenburg, Vin-cent Henderson, Edward - Brug, Edward Faulkner, Donald Henkel, Charles Bureau, Harry Fellhauer, Leonard Henrion, Melvin I Burmeister, Paul Ferguson, Clarence Heyman, Joe Buske, Orville Flanary, Fred Holmes, Vernon Byers, Jerrold Fox, Howard Holtfreter, Arthur Carr, Corwin Fuller, Winford Houck, Doan R. Callaghan, Richard Gahagan, John Hower, Henry Carmean, Dan , Gehring, Eugene Huish, Robert Carpenter, Robert Geiser, Orville Jablonsky, Eddie Chambers, Russell Gladwell, Robert Jacob, Norbert -1-' ff Xi J c .f , : Q I V 'A Af ,W,-xTC7: .114 Qxsa!m5 all H 9 - , -4 . 4 X Ge ne BG' , . 30 J l90l Junior Boys- Concluded Jacobs, Robert Jaeck, Roland Jenssen, Frank Kahl, Alfred Kallile, Sam C. Keener, Leonard B. Kein, Richard C. Keller, Orin Kilbride, Edgar Kinker, Robert Knowles, VVilliam Konopka, Kenneth Kross, Donald Krukowski, Ludwig Kubitz, Franklin Kummero, John Laas, Lewis Langhoff, Hillard La Voy, Arnold Lehman, George Le Suer, Fred Liebold, Palmer Linn, Glen Ludeman, Willis Lustic, Nicholas McNeely, Bradley Mc VVilliams, Franklin Manthey, Walter Markovitz, Marvin Marlow, Roy Marohn, Paul Marsh, Fred Mason, Lowell Maxwell, Thomas Meeks, Ralph Mel-cher, Robert Melle, james Meyers, Jack Miley, Don Miller, Arthur Ness, Ernest Never, Howard Noonan, Lester Noonan, Robert Notzka, Robert Nunn, Lewis O'Brien, Norbert Ochsner, Richard O'Dofnnell, George Ohler, Norman Oliver, Virgil O'Neal, Drexal Oswald, Harold Otis, Wesley Packard, Howard Page, Merritt Pershing, Victor Pfaff, Richard Pfeifer, George Post, Clarence Potter, Norman Priest, Raymond Puszczewicz, Harry Putbrese, Lyman Race, Dale Rapparlie, john Rate, Francis Reuter, John Rhodes, Don Ridgway, Harry Ridgway, Raymond Ritter, Emery Robinson, Victor Rohr, Frank Rohrbacher, Philip Poloff, Carl Rupp, Clarence Rupp, Marvin Sauer, Lester Schafer, Cornell Schuster, Clifford Schutt, Jack Scott, james Secrest, Robert Serafin, Edward Shaw, George Shelly, Charles Sherman, Charles Sherman, Edward Shuman, Charles Shunk, Theo. Siminski, Alphonse Sisco, Carl Smith, Harry Snider, John Soltman, Wilson Soux, Maxwell Sperling, Jack Spevak, Leon Stader, Edwin Stamm, Don Starn, Harold Steele, Francis Strole, La Verne Stuber, Richard Swanson, Ewald Szydlowski, Ollie Talley, Dewey Tallman, Duane Thierwechter, Emery Trumbull, Lee Valentine, Harold Washburn, Paul Washburn, Homer VVentland, Leonard VVetzel, Kenneth VVhite, Walter XVilley, Merlin VVillinger, Lavelle VVoggon, john I Miller, Wyman Schafer, Nelson XVojda, Water Moorehead, Dick Schlatter, Herman XVolcott, james Motter, Leonard Schluter, Paul NVO-lfe, Lester ' Munson, Kenneth Schmid, Frederick VVommer, Fred Myers, George S-chmit, Carl XVoodman-cy, Walter Myers, Paul Schmidt, john lVopshall, Albert Naumann, Lester Schmuhl, Carl Yager, Edward Neff, Orin Schroeder, Homer Young, Robert Schroeder, Kenneth , . X ,fy - V 4 , , ' I , ,f 4Q1-,F,'2.zQl:i'lhl'I ,4,- N x 9 r If 5 C .5224 gg Gt ailr H If K V-f I W -.-:J -1 OO l91l ,,,ffT?w M . , ..'v-',L-feT'Tn . w. ' YI W W fgi-5-L?1g..w1gx.45:x.2i'afffffimftqt X1 H ugh., "F I'.'rf1'Q -uf -L41-,-mx? ,, - 1 ff: , fw n--15:1-W-, ...,.g,wwi:- 5136:-wh,-T ,A . Aki' H my 1 '19,-H, W w ff-1.-f ,-:,v ::A,m:Q'-,xv-' qw-. . ,Q 1 ' 1 vf5I?l'W'J' .:Z."'2 ' fy , -1? R A. ,, Nw 4.3, 'V W ...,. A--' K i921 1 rn Q mg I-5 6 -Q ,- - ,v - l 5 -- + -+, . ' IlIl0Ill0l'Q i931 MR. J. C. SMITH MR. Loy RUSIE Sophomore Girls Ahrendt, Virginia M. Bolz, Josephine Alderson, Harriet Bokisz, Jennie Alexander, Florence E. Booher, Lucille Ammann, Mildred Andres, Eleanor Ansted, Helen Arft, Edith Louise Arnholt, Freeda Ash, Eileen M. Baker, Lucile Baldwin, Josephine Banks, Beatrice L. Barker, Marcella Barnes, VVilma Bauer, Mae B. Bender, Marian A. Bengson, Lillian G. Benner, Beatrice Bennett, Jeanne Benore, Orpha Berry, Pauline Booth, Charlotte Brandt, Mildred Braun, Irene Brausieck, Palma Brausieck, Ruth Brayton, Marian Brown, Fayette Brown, Phyllis Lou Coppus, Mildred A. Coss, Alberta Mary Coss, Henrietta Cozzens, Ruth Cripps, Mildred Crosby, Mildred Cunningham, Helen Curtis, Lucille David, Agatha Davidter, Mildred Burnglardner, Margaret Davies, Ruth Burdo, Rose Marie Caldwell, Hazel Campbell, Mildred Campbell, Viola Carter, Eura Chapman, Elizabeth Church, Helen Clark, Jean Clark, Mildred Besancon, Catherine Clayton, VVilma Besisie, Helyn P. Bingaman, 'Ceylon Clinker, Rosemary Cobb, Audrey Bocian, Virginia Rose Coleman, Vivian Bohm, Norma Bohrer, Dorothy Conley, Garnet Cooper, Juanita DaViS0n,Virginia Day, Violet Decker, Helen De Long, Mildred Diller, Dorothy Dixon, Mary Dowling, Mary Dryer, Ruth Duffy, Kathlyn Dye, Martha Eble, Esther Lillian Eck, Mildred Eckels, Arlene Elsoin, Bess Emahiser, Beatrice Emerson, Eleanor Emmitt, Faye Enck, Pauline Erdman, Martha E. Ettenhofer, Janice Evans, Virginia May Falor, Viola Felser, Hilma Feindt, Elaine Finn, Stella Flowers, Lenora Ford, Virginia Forder, Marie Forney, Elise Fowler, Gladys Franks. Ruth Fraser, Isabelle Fraser, Mary Fromier, Josephine Fulghum, Martha Furrer, Lois Garber, Cleora Gatliff, Dorothy Gawlinzki, Irene Gebhart, Imogene Gerasimiuk, Irene ff P . Xl -t , -Q I .,,. A . . 1 ' -QW , - ' ' ' ' N . x. ' f fy! ff: Qzik' ,an ' f -4. L Q .- gf.--.L 'V , -A,- -vx, -f f Georaebar , Y ao l94l Gethin, Gwendolyn Gill, Ruth Goclowski, Pearl Goodwin, Kathryn Gould, Eleanor Gray, Camille Graf, Marie Gray, Doretha Greene, Betty Gregoire, Madonna Greiner, Marjorie Growden, Fern Gruss, Evelyn Guhl, Naomi Haack, Dorothy Hamer, Eleanor Hammer, Vanetta Harding, Lilly Harris, Alveda Harris, Elizabeth Hasty, Dorothy Hatcher, Ruby Hausmann, Ella Havens, Ethel Heaton, Wilda Heffellinger, Estrella Henkel, Marjorie Herrel, Gladys Hewey, Yetieve Higgins, Kalthryn Hight, Phyllis Hinds, Virginia Hipp, Kathryn Hisey, Ethel Hitchins, Alberta Hites, Marie Hogrefe, Edna Hollyday, Anna Marie Holmes, Harriet Holst, Betty Jane Hoover, Esther Howard, Dorothy Huhn, Dorothy Humphreys, Mary E. Jablonsky, Leona Jackson, Frances Jaggers, Josephine Jenkins, Vera Johnson, Grace May Johnson, Willie Gladys Kapela, Frances Kaszynski, Eleanor Katschke, Willma Kegelman, Leah Keill, Roberta Kelchner, Claudine Kelley, Margaret Sophomore Girls-Continued Kelly, Rose Kemmerly, Ruth Kent, Audrey Kenyon, Eleanor Kerins, Ruth Esther Kilbride, Lillian Kime, Evelyn King, Helen King, Lucille Kinna, Agnes Klem, Mabel Knight, Evelyn Knowles, Bernice Koester, Louise Kohn, Erma Kollarik, Elizabeth Komisarek, Virginia Koralewski, Frances Koraska, Mary Kowalska, Clara Kramp, Margaret Krauss, Ruth Krepleever, Eleanor Krepleever, Evelyn Krieger, Daisy Krohn, Mildred Kuehnl, Alice Kuney, Elinore Kurek, Agnes Lake, Grace Langenderfer, Marg. Lanker, Alice Larson, Dorothy Lee, Carmen Leonard, Adele Lewis, Mary Lewis, Opal Liebnau, Ruth Lippold, Henrietta Loehrke, Lois Lorensen, Dolores Lorenz, Miriam Lovell, June Ludwikowski, Alice Luginbuhl, Rolandin Mc Cauley, Helen Mc Clure, Bernice Mc Clure, Genevieve Mc Combs, Leota L. Mc Farland, Beulah Mc Lennan, Jeanette Maier, Ruth Markovitz, Goldie Marquardt, Grace Maulbetsch, Anna Ma-ynard, Gladys Maxwell, Pauline Meach, Alice S Meek, Coral Mecklenburg, Lillian Meinen, Eleanor Melson, Jane Menke, Georgia Mercer, Frances Meyer, Dorothy Meyers, Bernice Meyers, Virginia Micham, Marian Mieszkalski, Irene Miller, Alma Miller, Helen Miller, E. Jane Miller, Rose Miller, Ruth Miller, Vivian Minni, Adelyn Mon-day, Magdalene Montague, Grace Motter, Elizabeth Morris, Frances Munger, Virginia Murray, Isobel Muszynski, Martha Myers, Dorothy Neitzel, Mildred Nelson, Jane Newbury, Helen Nicklin, Helen Nicklin, Marian Nowak, Helen Nuesch, Madalyn Nunn, Lillian Oates, Lola Idol-a O'Dell, Ethel Ohneck, Lillian Osm-ialowski, Jeanette Ott, Bernice Payne, Louise Pegish, Ruth Pierce, Drusilla Pemberton, Berneta Penske, Jane Peppeard, Helen Perlman, Beatrice Petter, Grace Phillips, Thelma Pinniger, La Verne Plontz, Ethel Powers, Ardella Rachow, Evelyn Rahla, Margaret Raitz, Norma Ramsey, Jane Rapp, Virginia Rathbun, Mary Jane Recknagel, Margaret Reddaway, Goldie V Redfox, Irene Redfox, Violet Reighard, Dorothea Reihnert, Vera Ridenour, Winona Ricker, Helen Robb, Mildred ,Roberson, Erba Rogowsloa, Stella Rohne, Louise Roloff, Naoma Rosebrock, Dolores Ruehle, Vera Rupp, Gwendolyn Ryan, Elizabeth St, Aubin, Marjorie Saer, Edna Sager, Thelma Saucke, Arleen Sawyer, Mildred Scarborough, Sara Scherer, Evelyn Schlagheck, Frances Schneider, Katherine Schrader, Louise Schuman, Helen Schwab, Lillian Scott, Ruth Scott, Velma Seeman, Lucille Semler, Minnie Shaw, Nellie Shepherd, Hazel Shinabery, Arlene Shrider, Helen Slaughterbeck, Lois Smith, Bernice Smith, Evelyn - Smith, M. Jane Smith, Jean Sperber, Marie Sperry, Elsie Sprague, Dolores Stewart, Berniece Stone, Avis Stracke, Mary Stremmel, Georgella Stumbo, Mildred Sullivan, Ival Sunley, E. Mary Suwinski, Roselyn Szmania, Alice Szwarce, Bernice Q ,f ii S ,A ' I 'J a . 45' s ' X X J f. X 5 r ceorqemf 'V I ma 'nl V ' oo l95 l Sophomore Girls-Concluded T-albot, Esther Tanalski, Mildred Tarald, Mildred Taylor, Marjorie Tesch, Hazel Therrien, Alice Thiesen, Orilla Tittle, Vervin Tierny, Rhoda Topel, Eldora Topliff, Helen Towle, Thelma Tripp, Virginia Tussing, Kathleen Abele, Walter Acklin, Donald R. Adams, Herman Alexander, William Anderson, Earl Anderson, Russell F. Anderson, Brynolf Arrick, Tom Atkinson, Tom Austin, Frank Baden, Edward Badertscher, Don Baertschi, john. Henry Baker, Russell Baldwin, John Ball, Neff Ballert, Albert Balyeat, Francis Barber, Robert Barnard, Herbert Bartecki, Stephen Bartlett, Allen Bartmdkowski, Thad. Bastian, Earl Bauman, Ralph Bay, Robert james Beach, Alfred Du Bois Beardsley, Charles Beck, 'Charles Beibesheimer, William Biehl, Robert Black, Harold Bodette, Edward Booth, Harold Bowers, Homer Bowlin, Barney Braithwaite, John Braithwaite, Thomas Underwood, Margaret Weller, Anna Mae Urbanski, Hattie Van Hagen, Margaret Vecera, Mary Viers, Edna Wagoner, Genevieve Wagoner, Laura Waite, Bernice Watson, Violet Wealleans, Iva. Weaver, Marcella Webb, Wilma Wendt, Louise Wessel, Mildred Whistler, Winifred White, Elsie White, Ethel White, Margaret Widener, Jeanette Wild, Julia Wilden, Erma Wilhelm, Isabelle Williams, Eunice Wilson, Esther Wisniewski, Harriet Weckerlin, Marie Witaszek, Rose Helen Sophomore Boys Brinkerhuff, Russel Buchenberg, Alvin Burkard, Howard Byers, Melvin Carnes, George Carow, Harry Carl Carpenean, Andrew Chambers, Larry Chapman, Graham Chapman,Norman C. Cizek,Arnold Clark, Carl Clark, Richard Clarke, Lewis Clifford, Jack E. Cobb, Wayne F. Coleman, Kevin Collins, Robert Collins, Sherman Countryman, Harold Coyle, James Cox, john Cumberland, Roscoe Davison, Gladwell Day, Oliver Demuth, Dale Derrow, Herman Dickerson, John Dickinson, Herbert R. Dittman, Robert H. Dodge, Arthur Dolt, Bernard Dow, Robert Durholt, Lawrence Dutridge, Gordon H. Edmunds, Marvin Elmer, Richard Emery, Ernest Emline, Leonard Engler, Clarence Erdman, Norman Esser, Richard Eubank, Louvere Evert, Muriel Faga, John Farmer, Ashley Fauble, Clair Fennell, Earl Feeney, John Fink, George Fisher, Edward Fisher, Ray Fisher, Roy Fleck, Robert Folsom, Charles Foote, Max Ford, Floyd Fournier, Lester Foss, Kenneth Francis, Robert Franks, Harold Fraszerski, Raymond Friesner, Walter Frizzelle, William Frosch, Edward Fross, Walton Frysinger, Melvin Fulton, Leonard Gahagan, james Galloway, Harold Garrigan, Jack Gens, Mark Gibson, Earl NVittman, Helen W'oeller, Marie Wojda, Eleanor Woodson, Dorothy Woolford, Dorothy Wrighlt, Marian Wyman, Minerva Young, Blanche Young, Maudie Youngs, Dorothy Zapf, Mildred Zimmerman, Marian Zygela, Irene Gould, Lawrence Graham, Lewis Green, Billy Gunn, Bernard Haack, Henry Hadley, Robert Hammer, Robert Harrington, Kenneth Harrison, Wilbur Harve-y, Walter Hatch, Donald Hatfield, Beauford Hausch, George Haynes, Untera Heltebfrake, Wilson Hepner, Ralph Hepner, Walter Hider, Charles Higgins, Alfred Hilding, Herman Hines, Lawrence Hobbs, Edward Hodel, Irvin Hoffmann, Freddy Hohly, Paul Holding, Richard Holmes, Clarence Horwitz, Amnuel Hottle, Clinton Hubaker, Eugene Hunt, Samuel Hutt, Arthur Jackson, David jacob, Robert Iaeck, Frederick Jay, John jeifery, Walter Bright, Willard Ehret, Alfred Gobrecht, Charles johnson, john ,fi E li C f 1, X - - e re if t x v J X W4 gg e, or . , . I I -f ig'-5747: 94 ll l v ' 7 r -.: N .521 Q f George a- Y A V 'A l96l Jones, Clayton jordan, Ed. Kahler, Lyle Kahn, Frank Kalweit, Walter Kaminski, Casmer Kamper, George Kasch, Harold Keller, Arthur Kelly, Cecil Kelting, Ralph Kimple, Charles Kitchen, Glenn Kleinhans, John Knorr, George Koder, Richard Koke, Bernard Kreft, John Krueger, Edwin Krupski, Raymond Kunz, Dale Kupiec, Chester Kurdys, Chester Lacy, Ralph Langley, Frank Laczko, Harold Latimore, Lavan Lawicki, Edwin Lawson, john , Leighton, Thurman Lent, Kenneth Levline, Jack Lindner, Paul Little, Robert Livings, Lawrence Lupe, John Mc Devitt, Carlton Mc Garity, James Mc Gee, Odis Mc Kinley, Ellsworth Mc Largin, Robert Mack, Ardath Maeder, Alfred Major, Harold Mann, Lloyd Manns, jack Marks, Donald Marsh, William Martin, james Martin, Walter Mason., Robert Mathias, Charles Meier, Paul Meier, Ted Melcher, Richard Metz, Nelles Miley, Clairm-ond Sophomore Boys-Concluded Miller, Edward Miller, Paul Mithofer, Homer Moline, Fred Moore, Edward Moore, William Moulton, Stanley Mull, Charles Mull, Richard Musbach-, Ralph Musch, Leslie Myers, Richard Myers, Robert Naegelen, Denzel Naperala, Edwin Nearing, Robert Nostrant, Harold Nowak, Frank Oberwegner, Marion Olejownik, Teddy Olson, Robert O'Neal, James Osborne, john Overm-eyer, Joe Palicki, Edmund Palmer, Dale Parker, Robert Pasch, Odis Patrick, Vincent Pauli, Arthur Payne, William Pelton, Bernard Pete, William Peters, Harvey Peters, William Pettegrew, Richard Petterson, Franklin Pfeifer, jack Pfoutz, Robert Poitras, Donald Potter, Floyd Pozyczkiewicz, john Pry, Richard Pund, Robert Putnam, Fred Putnam, James Raetzke, Fred R-ansom, John Rapp, .Nick Rath, Basil Reep, Donald Rehm, Fred Rehner, Robert Reiser, Lewis Reitz, Raymond Rejent, Edwin Remue, Kenneth Resener, Robert Retzke, Carl Reusch, Reynold Rodeback, Arthur Rogers, Edwin Rohloff, Vincent Rollins, Bernard Ronfeldt, Ted Root, Basil Rose, Bob Rosebrock, Victor Rosencrantz, Charles Ruby, William Ruckman, Fred Ruggles, Melville Saallield, John George Schatzle, Milton Carl Scheffert, Harry Schiever, Paul Schick, Frederick G. Schiffman, Harold F. Schiffman, William L. Schlenker, P. William Schlieman, Alvin W. Schmokel, Robert Schneider, Russell Schroeder, Wilbur C. Schroder, Don. Schultz, Arthur Schutt, Virgil Schwartz, Edward Seger, Edward Sensenig, Kermit Sevey, Lewis E. Sharp, 'Carmen D. Shaw, Bob Sherman, Raymond Sherman, William W. Shoemaker, David A. Shoemaker, Frank M. Shunkwiler, E. Clyde Sieja, Joseph Smith, Albert Smith, August E. Smith, Bernard Smith, Fred Slmnith, Harry E. Smith, Merl Smith, Paul Edward Smith, Roy Smith, J. Winston Snow, Wayne Snyder, Max Snyder, Robert Solotwinski, Stanley Sottek, Ignatius Soncha, Gorge Donald Southard, jim Spitler, Ray Spooner, john, M. Stackhouse, P. Nelson Stanko, Lloyd A. Starn, Richard Steeg, Louis Albert Starner, Ronald Stewart, Roger Stiebler, Lawrence Striggow, Horace Striggow, Jack E. Straubinger, john Stutz, James Summerfield, Henry G. Swergos, Casimer J. Sizczepanski, Stanley F. Szymczak, Chester J. Thomas, Robert Throm, Charles Treece, Robert Trumbull, Don Urwin, Ray Vandenburg, Raymond Vanderlip, John Van Koughnet, Charles Veley, Vergil Volk, Richard Wandtke, Richard Wealleans, Drau Weber, Carl Weeder, Clari Wells, Ed. Welsheimer, Robert Wertz, Kenneth West, James Wetcher, Paul I Wetmore, Orland Wetzel, Paul Whitmore, George Wieber, Charles Wilder, William Williams, James Windle, Leo Winston, Joseph Winters, Melvin Wood, Robert Wopshall, William Wright, Clyde lVright, Ward Wymer, Ralph Yunker, Lawrence Zawodni, James Zimmemaan, Carleton Q J 1 7 . ef is fig! ' X X 4 za I iw'-nj: ,4., K, - 7 0' IJ- 5 A ' Q, Geo'-sonar 'A' K- - I !a '9""i - oo l97l V ff fl . J in - -' K XX ' X, -,A T , I hy. Q ,T f :Zf-.,i :.74mlv f - ' M f 'ELM nr 4, 1 C Georrle 54 ' X931 -I W 5 'fb I Albright, Annabel Alcorn, Mildred Anderson, Edvind Armstead, Gertrude Arring, Dorothy Aselton,M. Mildred Atwater, Flora jean Baars, Virginia Baker, Irene Barnes, Ethel Bauserman, Lura. Becker, Eleanor Beer, Evelyn Beinke, Helen Benny, Elvida Berg, Marquerite Eleanor Berg, Ruth Bendlin, Ruth Benigni, Evelyn Bernheisel, Doretta Berning, Violet May Bernritter, Esther Mayme Biskupski, Helen Blackburn, Claranetta Blaszczyk, Stephany Blue, Elsie Boyle, Margaret Boyles, Elizabeth MR. PAUL READING Freshmen Girls Brabec, Pauline Braithwaite, Helen E. Braithwaite, Janet ' Bresewska, Violet Briskey, Elsie Brockway, Janet P. Brodbeck, Florence Brooks, Annie Brown, Louise Thelma Burk, Dorothy Burnham, Orpha Burr, Louise Cahow, Ruth Calkins, jane Callahan, Alice Carpenean, Annie Carpenter, Anna Carson, Matilda Casey, Estella Mae Chambers, Lillian Christen, Ethel Christen., Lois Clark, Virginia Coger, Viola Coleman, Pauline Cook, Thelma Coover, Dorothy Corbett, Pauline Coriell, June Courtney, Helen Cox, Evelyn T. Cully, Mfaibel Culver, Fay Cumberworth, Joanna Curran, Bernardette Curtis, Ethel Curtzwiler, Viola Cuthbert, Elizabeth Dal, Dorothy David, Grace Davis, Ardith Day, Augusta De Boer, Eva Deeds, Mildred De Forest, Audrey De Lullo, Elizabeth D-e Mars, Ruth C. Dietiker, Eleanor Doren, Ruth Draheim, Eleanor Drennan, Henrette Dudek, Lucy Dusing, Annua Belle Eakins, Dorothy janetea Easterday, Musetta Eberth, Hermione - x ' v , - :X Q B' 2 W....,Ef1 ag A L r j I I U Q ,lynn-,:.'f4QMQig!-95 ,-4.,--HMV , .1 A YY .f ,rx Geqf L- A 00 11001 Freshmen Girls-Continued Edwards, Thelma Eggert, Luella Elden, Wilma Emery, Ruth E. Eschenburg, Louise Evans, Ruth Everett, Jane Falkenberg, Verna Farmer, Maxine Ferguson, Dorothy Fisher, Virginia Flath, Annette Folsom, Virginia Forest, Lucille Fox, Helen Bernice Fox, Lela M. Fnaker, Rose Ella Frank, Marion Frend, Kathryn Mae Frizzell, Donna C. Fulton, Maxine Gauthia, Julia Geiser, Fannie Gilman, Maryjane Glass, Doris Glave, Carolyn Gomlolski, Irene Good, Geraldine Goodrich, Virginia Greenwood, Florence Greenwood, Viola Mae Greiner, Harriet Greunke, Dorothy Gross, Eleanor Grube, Mary Guest, Evelyn Haddad, Linda Hammye, Martha Hansbro, Lucinda Harber, Thelma Harman, Grace Harshman, Beverly Heiner, Helen Hertz, Elaine Hertzsch, Marie Heyman, jane Hildnger, Mary Hines, Evelyn Hodel, Sylvia Holst, Dorothy Horn, Eleanor Houser, Jeanette Howard,Thelma Rose Hower, Friedabelle Huepenbecker, Clarice Hull, Elizabeth Humbarger, Virginia Huston,Alrna Estell C Jacobs, Selma jantz, Betty jaroszewska, Amelia jasinski, Angeline Jfaly, Charlotte Ruth Johnson, Ildrie Kanavel, Hildred Karpinska, Anna Karwhite, Mary Kasch, Ruth Keefer, Ruth Kellar, Beatrice Kelsey, Drussilla Killen, Katherine King, Virginia Kirmse, Erma Kline, Hazel Klocko, Esther Knepper, Helen Knowles, Margaret Kolpien, Alice Koperski, Regina Kosinski, Florence Kowalinski, Helen Krisher, Vernis Krochmalny, Mildred Kruegiar, Ruth Kuhman, Wila Kulow, Evelyn Lane, Bernice Lang, Ruth Larcom, Bernice Larson, Hel-en Lehman, Hazel Lehmann, Lena Leininger, Dorothy Lindsay, Margaret Logan, Helen Long, M. Kathleen Mac Donald, Janet Mc Glone, Phylliss Mc Intire, Viola Miahres, Madeline Mallach, Virginia Manns, Helen Marenburg, Mildred Marks, Anna Louise Marsh, Betty Marsh, Florence Martin, Virginia Maxfield, Ruth May, Geraldine Meister, Georgianna Melka, Elizabeth Meyer, Margaret Mikulski, Anna Miller, Anita Miller, Eunice Miller, Marian Miller, Marie Miller, Maitie Belle Miller, Myrtle Miller, Wanda Minnice, Beatrice Momsen, Kathryn Moore, Aletha Morrow, Dorothy Moser, Thelma Murphy, Blanche Murphy, Evalyn Murray, Rosalin Mustred, Margaret Myers, Dorothy Naugle, Lucille Noel, Julia N ormnan, Ruth Nowakowski, Martha O'Dell, Pauline Oldam, Eleanor Osborn, Frances Owarzak, Mary Pasch, Bertha Pasiuk, Olga Perlick, Adeline Peters, Marjorie Belle Pettyjohn, Ida Philabaum, Jeanette Phillips, Dorothy Phillips, Margaret Pietrykowski, Rose Povak, Mary Printke, Irene Randall, Gladys Ransom, Helen Rapp, Elizabeth Rapparlie, Bernice Rasmussen, Isabel Reihnert, Edith Rennels, Dorothy Retzke, Louise Rider, Anna Rose Rieflin, Beatrice Roloff, Mildred Rudia, Ruth Rueter, Fern Riesenberg, Evelyn Roberts, Ruth Rupley, Lucille Rutschow, Thelma Shfalow, Dorothy Schatzke, Ruth Schatzle, Margaret Schlagheck, Gladys Schlapman, Thelma Schreiber, May Belle Schroeder, Margaret Schroeder, Virginia Schulhoff, Dorothy C. Schultz, Margaret X .1 K ,-if . C fi! A x Vi ' I 1 . rf: X if f Vi Q' X, ,QI 'pf .4--LL 1' , -A' --I , , if C ceorqienr , Q ao 1 l1o11 I Freshmen Girls-Concluded Schulz, Lucille E. Scott, Audrey Senger, Lola Sheffer, Alice Sherer, Nahldean Gwendolyn Shrovar, Mary Jane Shultz, Myrtle E. Sieja, Martha Simpson, Frances Skinta, Virginia Sliwinski, Stella Slusser, Mildred Daisy Smalley, Viola Smith, Rebecca Smith, Grace Sobiniak, Virginia Sobolewski, Florence Spitler, Pearl Spitulska, Mary Starkloff, Evelyn Steams, Lenore Strayer, Lois Striggow, Gurneth Stokes, Emma Stumbo, Florence Sullivan, June Adams, Richard Harvey Adamski, Chester Albright, Archie Alford, James Alspaugh, Clarence G. Anderson, Howard Anderson, Leo Apel, Billy C. Archer, Edmond Bailey, Arthur C. Barkhimer, George Bartel, Edwin Bartz, Richard Bender, Kenneth Benore, Wesley Sundling, Asta Suter, Dorothy Lois Sutser, Catherine Swanson, Violet Swartz, Thelma Sweyer, Ellen Jane Szczur, Annie Szmania, Helen Szymanska, Mary Szymlanski, Helen Tatum, Arline Thierwechter, Margaret Thomas, Georgeanna Thomas, Leola Truckee, Geneva Trumble, Thelma Turner, Thelma Tussing, Pearl Vogel, Marilynn Vogt, Ellen Wagner, Helen Wagner, Ruth Wagoner, Mary Elizabeth Waite, Margaret Walsnsley, Ruth Freshmen Boys Clark, Claud Alva Clarkson, James WVarren Countryman, Harold Coury, Joseph Coy, Raymond ' Crosby, Orville Cunningham, Harold Curtis, Jack A. Dailey, George Dailey, Penn. Glaniding Dake, Edward G. Delzell, David Dethloff, Gerald Diamond, Charles Irvine Doyle, Willard Weber, Frances Wechsel, Norma J. Wendt, Erma Wheeler, Doris Wheeler, Sadonna White, Grace White, Lucille Williams, Mildred Willinger, Ferne Willmvont, Geraldine Wingate, Margaret YVinkelman, Margaret Wiseman, Mildred Wiesenberg, Helen Wobser, Louise Wollenweber, Hilda Wretschko, Marie Wyatt, Gertrude Wyman, Mary Zaciewska, Irene Zarichny, Sadie Zech, Violet Ziegler, Luella Zuzelsberger, Catherine Zwywocki, Marie Fink, Robert Herman Fisher, Casper Flanigan, John D. Fording, Eugene Freeman, Fredrick Fries, George Frizzelle, Robert Earl Lee Frobase, Ned Furman, Robert Fulghum, William. Garrigan, Eugene Chris. Garvvood, Willis Gehrs, Kenneth Marvin Gonia, Grant Gozdowski, Raymond F. Bigelow, Jr., David Eustace Drinkhouse, Lewis Graser, Ottomar E. I Big10w,Fped . Drissler, Thomas Frederick Gnasmann, Courtland Birdwell,R1alph Smith Dyer, Louis D Greenwood, jack giskupsici, Eugene IIgarly,glo1L1man Brighton gregjoigagloysius oerst, vin. af Y, Y C ro , 1 iam Borckal-dt, Befnhafdt Eiseman, Norman Gwin, Eugene . B0wman,Pau1 Willard Enis, Eugene Edward Habicht, Louis C. I Bradley, Myron gssir,1Ecgvard Hajski, Edward Brossia, Leonard ng is , ordon Hallett, jack Brown, Cresswell Essing, ROW!!-:rt Hamann, Don Bueche, Elden Evans, Walton Hansen, Norman Burgess, Melvin Facer, Russell Fred. Hanson, Leland Burgin, Verrill Fred. Falkenburg, Edwin Hartwig, Earl Chiles, Donald Feeney, Thomas M. Hayes, john P. , X X Q , . ef Q .X , 'J,-I 'J , . ,4 Lf N f N N L X ,J A K, Q 'Qu-Tj: .,'4 gm4l -" .-in .1 U ' 9 - , ... x -1-fe Q C seeming' oo 1 11021 Freshmen Boys-Concluded Heft, Kenneth Hehl, Ra-ymond E. Henderson, Sherwood Hennig, Harry A. Hepfinger, Robert Hepner, Harold Herman, Harold Frederick Hill, Kenneth john Hogle, Robert Hohly, Robert Holliger, .Robert Holtz, Wilbur Arthur Hounshell, Ralph Huish, Leonard Paul Hunt, Oran jenne, Mathew Fred. Jenkins, Francis Kaintz, Kenneth E. Kaminski, John Karm, George Keim, John J. Kelsey, Raymond Kerentoff, Norman. Clarence Kershner, Byron Kime, Ariel Leroy Kline, Charles Kleinhans, Joe Klotz, Raymond Knowles, Stanton Koepke, George Kolasinski, John Kwiatkowski, Steve La Mar, Joseph Lapp, Lloyd Bertrone Larimer, Earnest G. Lemke, Earl Lengyel, Lewis Le Sueur, Tom Elbett Lewis, Billy S. Lewis, Robert Lester Liebich, Alton Line, Lawrence Link, William I. Lobaschefski, Edward J. Long, Donald Luft, Walter E. McClure, Ralph Mc Cormick, Howard Mac Lean, Roy Neal Madrzykowski, Florian Malak, Edmund Mallo, Arthur Manner, William George Marciniak, John Mason, Virgil Matuszek. Raymond Mercer, R. Paul Merriman, Claude A Meyer, Alfred Militzer, Carl Edward Miller, Alvood Miller, Frank J. Miller, Ross C. Murphy, jack Kenneth Musch, Herbert Muswick, Ronald E. W. Nagel, Eddy Newman., M. Karl Noss, R. jack Nowak, Daniel N owakowski, joe Nungester, Woodrow W. O'Dell, Clarence W. Olejniczak, Teddy O'Neal, James Ormston, E. Robert Osborn, Carl Alciede Osborn, Robert Palicki, Daniel Pardeik, Raymond Parker, Eugene Pasch, Wilbur E. Patterson., Harold Paul, Herbert Peirce, Kenneth Albert Pemberton, Harold Pertcheck,J. Louis Peters, Edward Riedof Plough, Duane Pontious, Robert W. Pore, Arthur Pozniak, Raymond Price, Bernard Price, Greer Prueter, Edwin Ransom, Donald Jones Rate, Arthur Rath, Merle Fritz Rehfeldt, Don Rehm Ernest Rehklau, William Reynolds, Don Reynolds, Robert Riek, 'Charles Rios, Charles Rison, Robert Rivers, Francis Rode, Charles Roesch, Richard Rogge, Jack Sauers, William Schmidt, Ed. Schfutt, Dick Scott, Arthur Semrler, Herman Senerius, Marvin Richard Senerius, Melvin Max Sherman, Edward Shockey, Richard Shovar, Charles Sikorski, Thaddeus Spencer, Harry Spitler, Lester Squire, Clifford Starrier, Franklin Stewart, Donald Stewart, William L. Storm, William Edwin Stough, George W. Strickland, Harold Sundling, Gilbert Surdel, Henry Sweeney, Frank F. Swigart, Fred Ervin Sworden, Harold Szydlowski, A. Clarence Szymanski, john Tassie, Glennon Taylor, jack Tester, Leo Thompson, Earnest Thompson, Robert Tittle, Elmer Ulrich, Alden Van Orden, Henry Wachter, Frederick Wagoner, Marion Wallington, james Walton, Howard Ward, Arthur Watson, Dudley Weaver, john R. Wesolowski, Joseph Wetzel, Bill White, Daniel Wieber, Arthur Willoughby, Claude Wilson, Arthur Le Roy Wilson, Earl Wilson, Marvin Calvin Wirick, James Wongroski, Harry Wood, Floyd John Woodson, John Work, George Yeager, William Young, Ralph Zbinden, Albert Mengel, Milton Schultz, Robert Zingg, Ed. 1 -1' I, , ,Zia ,X - rj . as S ,, .. l . a - : 1 I ,QR-wif: fir- I ld S 9 H ' .J .,-, 4 -it 5x Gt Bdr U I A - - ao '1 11031 ,E I 3 -3 Z FS? -' c f f . f JJ, ,.,o: "' 7, ' fn "'. x, ' 9 ..1 ' Q- , , I H .V Eli --T- ' fr - ,-. ,--- .. " ,. A oo C eeo q-Lao W A9155 'Q u H041 ksocietiei I 4 E i 1 1 1 E v L Z , 5 Q 2 s 5 3 Q s Trees Against the emerald mirror Of a mountain lake The spires of tall pines rise,' Trim bright green Of the young trees Accenting the dusky shagginess Of 'the old patriarchsg Youth and experience, Side by side In unbroken files. They have endured-these ordered ranks Still tall, strong, invincible- From the storm of time They have emerged-- S upreme. ' GORDON BLAINE, '30 C ff T-wi' S X X. -' ' xg ed? 'T X . H, s TS ' 1 . j lf: .ff ,4,. L .L ' f 5 ' 5 1,1 ,, ' gf:-fp ' S' -- ,Ag -,, L- , " - A C GCOYQO Blr V oo N051 V , I l l I N , I ART AND EDITORIAL DEPARTMENTS Row 1-John XVoggin, George Barth, Bill Dean, Harry Jackman, Bob Hudspeth, Eugene Gehring, David Houck, Carl Retzke, Scott Dill. Row 2-Larry Noonan, Jr., Carl Link, Beatrice Fleck, Edna Post, Dorothy Rathbun, Jennie Baertschi, Alma Schlieman, Dorothy Draheim, Tom Maxwell, Gordon Blaine, Ellery VVood. Row 3-Marian Smith, Ruth Mielke, XVinifred Kopanko, Marjorie Kibler, Doris Chrisman, Dora Kibler, I Frances Emans, Margaret White, Ruth Hoppe. i Th Ed l' C C lan E Staff HARRY JACKIIAN '30 ,,...,,,... ,,.....,.,..,...,,,. ,...,.,, E d itor-izz-Chief XI-XRJORIE KIBLER '30 - - A A ..,.., As oczate dztors DORIS CHRISMAN '30 5 E L BIARJORIE ICIBLER, 30 ...,..,,....,I.. ......,, S euior Editof' Q wVINIFRED KOPANKO '30 ......,.. ........ O rganzizat-iofzs E DORIS CHRISMAN '30 ......... ..,,,.,.,,,,,, C alendar E LARRY NOONAN '30 ,......,.... . ...... .I,...,., ,.... A t hlctics LEONARD VVILHELM '30 ,,....... .. ,....,.,.,. Snapshots l BIARIAN SMITH '30 .......,...,,,,..c ..............,.,...........,,........ H M11107' ROBERT HUDSPETH '30 ..,,,,,.,, ..........,...,,............... A rt Editor ELLERY WOOD '30 ...... ,....................... .,.,,,.. ...,..., I 4 s sociatve Art Editor 3 IANNABELLE HAWKINS '30 .....,. ..........,..... , .....,....,. C irculation Manager I NORMA BARNES '31 ..........,,....,,....., ......... A ssociate Business Manager 1 HELEN DORN '31 ........... ,... ..,,..,,.................,,,,,,.,,,.,,,....,,,.,, O fic ice Maniager ' HAROLD BLOSSER '31 . . . l A A soc altc Adv rts ' Mamzveffs j HELEN COURTNEY '33 S Z 6 I mg H G AdUiSC1'S PRINCIPAL H,1XROLD E, XVILLIAIIS ,.,,........,,,,,.,,... ...,,.,,. G eneral MISS RUTH DUSHA ........ MR. HARRY STAPLETON MISS HAZEL BARTLEY MISS GERTRUDE PAYNE .,....,.Lite1'a1'y ..........F'i11ance.I Izapshots lf! if gf! x ' i t X ,Xi jf 1 D? 3 I A - HI L, R ', .- I at ! lk, H -I A EYLIMTLX. .,, axlaglmg ml.-0 AW.. f - , .- SS f eeorae Bef F i A oo 1 F H061 :XDVERTISING DEPARTMENT Row 1-Herman Schlatter, I'hil McGee, Carlton Schuetz, Harold Blosser, I-Iarry Jackman, Harold Starn, Karl Radtke. Raw 2-Violet Puckett, Helen Mnnec, Genevieve Bruno, Lois Geary, Lois Moore, lVilma Orns, Helen Courtney, Dorothy Gillis, Gwendolyn Rupp, Row 3-Pauline Coleman, Blanche Sehalow, Mildred Oberlie, Clairice Hupenbeeker, Helen Jane Hiener, Isabelle Fraser, Goldie Markovitz. CIRCULATION IDEPARTMENT Rom' 1-Robert Iiinker, Paul Meiers, Carlton Sehuetz, Albert XVoitzel,, David Houck, James Dean, XVillis Suhrbier, George Millrood, George O,Donnell, John Lupe. Row 2-Gertrude Kolasinski, Edith Arft, Lois O'Yler, Maxine Nicholson, Verlyn Bagerlya Lois Retzke, Ann Bletterman, Pearl Tussing, Dorothy Neuber, Charles Shuman. Row 3-Phyllis Brown, Kathryn Heath, Helen Mueci, Annabelle Hawkins, Norma Barnes, Helen Dorn, Russell Anderson, Joe Coury, Charles Sawyer. -'..,, M,-t.,.,,., ,F ,. . . , C - 1 x' :iff , 3 h H071 Row 1 Row 2 Rau' 3- Rozv 4 -Paul Bremer, George Barth, Bob Lewinski, Bob Hudspeth, Forrest W'elch, Charles Sawyer, Harold Markowitz. --Betty Marsh, Virginia Ahrendt, Carmen Lee, Lois Dnssdicker, Anna Putnam, Dorothy Kanode, Lurlyn Cameron, Virginia Storm. Eleanor Horn, Louise Koester, Verlyn Baggerly, Beatrice Perlman, Arlene Green, Ruth Rickley, Annabel Vanderhoof. -Garnet Conley, Hazel Bohm, Olive Mohr, Phyllis Kuhnle, Frieda johnson, Mary Entemann, Mary Fraser, Marian Brayton. The Crystal Sta-65 RICH.-XRD BRAYTON '30 ..aai..,,,,..,a,iia..., . aawo aaii....... E ditor'-in-Chief VIRGINIA WIENK '31 ...... ...,.I......... I flssociate Editor PHYLLIS KUHNLE '31 .... ..Adif'6l'fiSillg Manager ELEANOR FRISCH '31 ,........, ,..,,,.., B usincss Manager ROBERT HULHSPETI1 '30 ........ ,,,,,,.,,..,,,.,4,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, I Ari' Editor DON APPEL '30 ....,,............,,. ....,,,......,,,,................ ..,, C 1 'rczzlntion Manager Advisory MR. VVILLIAMS ...,... ....,.,,,.,............,,....,,...... ....,.......,,............................... G c Hera! Miss HUTCHISON ..,,, Literary and Business Miss BARTLEY ...........,..............................,... ....,,,,,,....,.......,,.,..... ....,,..,..I.. ......., ,...,,,,.... ,,....,.,,,....I...........,...,.. 1 1 r t The monthly magazine of Libbey High School, the Crystal, published seven times during the school year, has now completed its seventh year of publication. Its purpose is to foster the literary and artistic ability of the students, to keep a record of the activities of the school, to promote the jour- nalistic and business ability of the staff, and to serve as a bond between the alumni and the student body. This magazine. which presents a well-rounded view of school life, is rated high among high school publications. ln 1927 it won the State Cup- see Trophy Case-and in other contests has frequently received honorable mention. fl i f X . - xv, M H, , '64,--1, :.,4 an - I! ,I -"'.--g 1-J f - 1 ,J .--rf -I css G00rQQBQr I A, M ao 1 fiosi + Row 1-Bill Anderson, Eugene Gehring, John Woggon, James Loehrke, ,Tudd Polk, Carl Link, Bill Dean Jack Taylor. Row 2-Arthur Pore, Sam Kallile, Roland Finfrock, Herman Schlatter, Richard Brayton, Don Appel Bill McElfresh. Row 3-Helen Courtney, Dorothy XVoolford, Eleanor Frisch, Edna Jane XVerner, Beatrice Fleck, Janet Brockway, Ethel Duffy. Row 4--Martha Fulghum, Ethel Hisey, Norma Bohm, Wilma Schultz, Virginia XVienk. Liteifaify D0f7dVf111C1Zf Dorothy Kanode '30 ...,...............................,.,.......,..,......,...,......,.......,...,.... ,......... C rystal Gazer Virginia Storm '30 .,,........ ..................... ..., ..r......................................................... A l umni News james Loehrke '30 ........................,.,....,.......,,.......,,......................,,..........................i.......... Organizations Paul Bremer '30 ........................ Athletics Bill McElfresh '30 ...,....,,,.......,,.,., Humor Edna Jane Werller '30 ......... Exchange Lurlyn Cameron '30 ,.........,,............ Typist Biisiiiess Depaiftiiieiit Forest VVeleh '30 Fernanda Wojcikowski '32 Harold Markowitz '31 Herman Schlatter '31 Rhoda Ann Tierney '32 Harold Blosser '31 Garnet Conley '32 Carmen Lee '32 Virffinia Ahrendt '31 Olive Mohr '30 Beatrice Pearlman '32 Maian Brayton '32 Helen Courtney '33 Art Depaiftiiieiit Bill Dean '31 Charles Sawyer '30 Carl Link '30 John Vlfoggon '31 Ellery Wood '30 Eugene Gehring '3l Verlyn Baggerly '31 George Barth '30 Pearl Tussing '33 Circulation Depaiftiiieiit Betty Marsh '33 Mary Entemann '30 Louise Koester '32 Eleanor Horn '33 Nelson Farley '32 Roland Finfrock '30 Arlene Green '30 Martha Fulghum '32 Ianet Brockway '33 Wilmo Schultz '31 Art Pore '33 Larry Noonan '30 Judd Polk '30 'Jack Taylor '33 c 1- W' , , I I .yang ' 4 - r .f 5' 3 4 C George Bar l v W 11091 Rau' 1-Wilma Steuslotf, Dorothy XX'alton, Mable lYeis, Ann Bletterman, Dorothy Tippenhauer, Jeanette Christen, Elmira Cook. Row 2-Mildred Potter, Luella Brown, Lois Retzke, Marian Blanchong, Ruth Bourquin, Lillian Bremer, Blanche Schalow, Betty Punches. Row 3-Harvella Limoges, Vernola Bueche, Dorothy Kemp, Julia Maher, Hazel Cavanaugh, Charlotte Babcock, Lucille Kimple, Margaret Kimple. Row 4-Betty Long, Helen Mucci, Annabelle Hawkins, Charlotte Kepner, Helen Eblen, Charlotte Noyes, Eunice Blakeman, Ruth Pasch. Senior Friendship Club ANNAIIELLE HAWKINS MARJORIE KIBLER ..,...... ALMA BOEHK .............., HARVELLIA LIMOGES ...., DOROTHY KEM I' ...... O fffz7ce1's Adviser MISS GERTRUDE PAYNE C0l717111.ffC'U C hClll7'771,E'1Z CHARLOTTE KEPNER ,......,,,.,......,,,......t,..,i,..,....,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, HELEN MUCCI .........,...... NIILDRED POTTER ....... VIRGINIA STORM ........ BTARIAN SMITH ........... ANN BLETTERMAN ...... LURLYN CAMERON ...... BETTY LONG .....,............ IRENE CARR ......,..,.,...,,,,,,,..., LUCY POZYEZKIEWIEZ ..... .l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Preside11t .........Vice-President ecretary ...,.,......,..,.,..,Treasurer .Sergcaizt-at-A rms gram . ,,,.,...................... Social .............S0cial Service W01'ld Fellowship ..,..................Dezf0tions thletic Izapcl W' a ys and Means ...............i,,,,..,.P11blzcity W9- X-es ' is "I y7'L N T' V - f R ,J I V J r 555241-.,f.4,,Q59!m5ll.----ii. f -, .- ., s. C seo.-qc em A ,O 3 lllOl The purpose of our club is "to stand for good school work, whole- Row Row Ron' Row -Bernola Bueche, Inez Rode, Dorothy Neuber, Mabel Mallo, Ruth Pomeranz, Wanita Gafner, Mary Heaton, VVi1ma Shultz. -Hilda Ahrendt, Lois Geary, Eleanor Price, Esther Young, Phyllis Kuhnle, Mary Entemann, Dora Kibler, Katheryn Fellerath, Marcella Wagner. Linda NVillis, Kathleen VVeatherby, Florence Rogge, Norma Barnes, Maxine Cothern, Gertrude Kolanski, Lucille Standen, Genevieve Bruno, Marian Smith. -Kathleen Spangler, Alberta Dyer, Helen Dorn, Kathryn Briney, Lois Moore, Ellen Marie Scott, Esther Berndt, Edith Lippold. some pleasures, a friendly spirit, helpfulness to others, and a normal, happy friendship with Jesus Christ." Our standards of membership and program are .based upon this purpose. The theme around which we have built our program was f'Ship A'Hoy." Through plays, discussions, and talks we have "With all Hands on Deck," "Planned the journey," "Set the Sail," "Visited Foreign Ports," "Followed the Guiding Star," discussed "Sharks and Barnaclesf' "jolly Tars," and 'fMirages." We have tried to be "Ship Shape," have banqueted with our "Shipmates," finally have "Changed Watch," and at the Senior Farewell we "Reached Portf, Early in the year of 1929-1930, the Senior Friendship Club girls decided to 'fcopy' some other school clubs and have uniforms. The brown dress trimmed in gold, which first appeared at the pep meeting V just before the Libbey-Scott football game, showed the result of the "copy" At this time we presented a play, "The Libbey Primary School of l95O." The pupils were the children and nieces and nephews of the famous 1930 Libbey Football Team. Each member of the football squad was given a lucky horseshoe tied in Maize and Blue. Because the girls of the Friendship Club are all loyal supporters of Libbey Athletics and wanted to do something special to put pep into the games, we sold gold and blue banners, megaphones, pom-poms, and C E S I 'J 'J I K x Q if-s K I , X fW' . 'D f Y N V , . ' V f - .gig "' '- s X- 6 - 4. F S C ,lf H U. ,- ffl -.Tc- -- M Hn U, 1- 1 - f George Bm- A r fllll Row 1-Jenny Pichurko, Dorothy Ness, Evelyn Robards, Genevieve Oates, Volberg Johnson, Doris Chrisman, Virginia Kuggles, Gladys VVillmont, Margaret Leech. Row 2--Helen Harris, Lola Stamm, Kathryn Klein, Jane Libbe, Helen Corbett, Leota Knepper, Margaret McCormick, Virginia Dietsch, Nora Journey. Row 3-Mary Brown, Mary Evans, Esther Shasteen, Gertrude Ludeman, Helen Finch, Leila Ransom, Dot Gillis, Phyllis Pettit, Frances Nowicki. Row 4-Virginia Storm, Lurlyn Cameron, Martha Pfund, Ruby Murrman, Helen Munce, Alice Tallrnan lVilma Throm, Lucy Pozyczkiewicz, Marie Kuebbeler. Senior Friendship Club-Continued balloons, and with the proceeds bought gold and blue uniforms for the cheer leaders. We really felt quite proud when we saw how iine they looked. During the opening week of school, used books were bought and sold. This made it much easier for many pupils to get books, and with the small commission which we made we were able to pay for books for a good many worthy pupils. VVe have tried in many ways to be "helpful to oithersf, We shared in the Y. XV. C. A, NVorld Fellowship gift, sent substantial sunshine to some hungry folks at Thanksgivingg gave two sets of books at Christ- mas, a picture party in March, and a May Day party to some orphans at the Miami Childrenis Home, and acted as "secret fairies" to some girls who needed several things during the school year which they could not have because of economic conditions. The Hi-Y and Friendship Clubs of Libbey joined with the other high schools in a series of Forum Meetings on the Sun-day afternoons of February. The discussions were on "Race Relations," "Boy and Girl Friendships," "ideals," and "Home Relations." These talks were very helpful and the frien-dships formed between the students of the different schools may prove enduring. The Friendship and Hi-Y clubs sponsored two series of morning Devotional Services. At the meetings before Christmas the speakers were: Mr. XVilliams, Miss Marjorie Rank, Rev. Dunham, and Rev. Young. The conclusion of these series was a lovely Christmas Pageant written C F fi ff X is T: x .wwf 'Q a - s. V M .11 WF1 -c . ' A 7 ' . F: I Q, g .?m,,gZ3,,1I,,t I .. r 7 , X X C swf L- i . ' C - 1 H121 Row Row Row Row -Jean Conway, Marjorie Kibler, Edith Tappen, Laverne Bremer, Anna Putnam, Marian Poffenbaugh, Mary Turner, Dot Kanode, Dot Krepleever. -Helen Kimmell, Irene Carr, Dorothea Harms, Margaret Cobb, XVilletta Samson, Karolyn Fellerath, Lois Rasmussen, Erma Lutz. -Bernice Martens, Ethel Gill, Catherine XVestphal, Mary Phillips, Clara Jackson, Margaret Clarke, Marie Sanzenbacher, Kate Heath. -Alma Boehk, Leona Krause, Ruth Brooks, Charlotte Brummett, Ethel lViler, Ruth WVeber, Pauline Ford, Helen Ayers. Mrs. Della VVilliams Paine. At the Lenten Chapel Devotions, Mr. by Reading, pMr. Blanchard, Miss Margaret Stevenson, and Miss Voorheis were the speakers. An Easter play, entitled "Simon, the Cyrenianf' was Given at a mass meeting before Easter. b 6 VVe have not forgotten to have plenty of good times. ln September we had a breakfast at VValbridge Park. This was followed by our annual Hallowe'en Party with the Hi-Y and a Christmas Banquet at Broadway M. E. Church. The members and coaches of the l93O Basketball team were guests of the Friendship Club Cabinet at a banquet given at St. Paul's M. E. Church. The boys are still treasuring those Libbey pillows, and how Lennie loves his trophy! just before Easter a bake sale held in The Commerce Guardian Bank, added to our bank account. Then came the "Old Folk's Concert" and "Ice House Quartet," sponsored by the Friendship Club. The biggest event was the Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet, and the most thrilling was Helen Mucci's "Italian Spaghetti Party." Our president, Annabelle Hawkins, has helped in putting over every event during the year. Her enthusiastic spirit and ready smile have given the girls pep to take over many hard tasks. As we look back over the past year's activities, under the guidance of our president and our adviser, Miss Gertrude Payne, we know that it has been a very enjoyable period and we have tried to make it a very helpful one. -as r eg K "' D ca n-f ' E p "" ' ,Q 3 fll3l Row 1-Ruth Berg, Katherine Schneider, Dorothy Meyer, Kathryn Momson, Mildred Roloff, Pauline Rau Ron Ron Coleman, Marjorie Henkel, Ethel Christen. ' 2-Charlotte Booth, Ellen Vogt, Mildred Zapf, Schwab, Eleanor Homer. '3-Isabel Rasmussen, Esther Wilson, Martha Marie Hertzch, Wilma Clayton. ' 4-Edna Vears, Laura Wagoner, Dorothy VVOolford, Clarice Huepenbecker, Evelyn Cours, Kathryn Goodwin, Georgia Menke. Sadonna Wheeler, Ruth Davies, Gladys Fowler, Lillian Fulghum, Ethel Hisey, Norma Bohm,'Beatrice Banks, Junior Friendship Club Officers ..I...I............P1feside11lt Vice-Presidefft JEANNE BENNETT ..... M ILDRED TERALD ....... LOUISE KOESTER ........,,........,. ...,.i.......... S ecrctary MARY JANE RATHBUN ..,.., .,..... .,,..... T 1' easurer ELEANOR ANDRES .....,.........,,..... ...................................,.... C hapliu INIARGARET BUMGARDNER ,...,... ........l....... P rogram C hairnzan IS.-XBELLE FRASER .......,..,........,.... .......i...4............... S ocial Cl1CZ'i7'711t1lL HELEN SCHUMAN ,...... ........,.i...,......,.....,.. .......... S 0 vial Service Clmirman Advisers BIISS BIAUDE BROWN ,,,,,...,........ ..,...........s,.......,...... ,................ G e neral MRS. FRANCES VALENTINE .,... ......... ll lembership MIss OLIVE SCHAEFER .,,......... ........,...... ............,L.,...........,.,..,......................,,........., S o cial The Junior Friendship Club is one of the essential devices which brings Libbey freshmen and sophomore girls into a closer friendship. Its purpose is to bring its members also into a happier intimacy with jesus Christ and to help each girl to face life squarely, to hnd and give the best. Among the fine series of interesting programs this year, have been talks by faculty members, plays, musical selections, and other distinctive entertainments. In the social service branch of work, orphans and Indians have been cared for, and the club has contributed to the Y. VV. C. A, World Fellowship Fund. Among the attainments of the social ,fl I - X i ix c , 3 1 . .I 4-'4 4-lQi5pif:!F " '- ,Eg i 7 L f I ""' I Gear BCI' I I . I I . oo u H141 Rom' l+Edna Saer, Arlene Shindberg, Lillian Kilbride, Gwendolyn Rupp, XVinifred XVl1istler, Helen XVittman, Eleanor Gould, Helen Rieker. Ron' Qilrene Redfox, Margaret Schroeder, Mildred Wessel, Mary Vecera, Helen Ransom, Isabelle Fraser, Eleanor Dietiker. Run' 3-lsahel Murray, Margaret Baumgardner, Betty Marsch, Jane Heyman, Rosalin Murray, Evelyn Guest, Ruth Bendlin. Rota' 4-Coral Meek, Edna llogrefe, Janice Ellenhafer, Mary Beth XVagoner, Bernice XVaite, Eleanor Andres, Mary ,lane Rathbun. committee have been several delightful parties, a play day at the Y. VV. C. A., and numerous other entertaining achievements. During the future, the club -hopes to continue its interesting work. Banquets, picnics for the orphans, and parties, besides the regular busi- ness meetings will well take up the short time left in this semester. Row 1-Igouise Retzke, Georgella Stremmel, Helen Courtney, Margaret NVingati, Rose Ella Fraker, Jeanne enriett. Row 2-Helen Schuman, Alberta Cass, Eleanor Horn, Janet Brockway, Mildred Slusser, Virginia Ahrendt, Carmen Lee, Row 3fMargaret Underwood, Charlotte Jay, Ruth Maier, Helyn Besesie, Maxine NVeckerlin, Eleanor Emerson, Betty Greene. 4 R010 4-Ruth Roberts, Betty Holst, Jean Smith, Mildred Tarald, Virginia Tripp, Louise Koester. 4. sg ifgp e f X , I at 1 I A f A F 4'Q,--547: y 9 - r ,J Q ' ,iff sl ee mf ' A ' 00 K1 l115j . 1 Row Rota' Ron' 3 Ron' 1 John Rapparlie, 3 David Hunker, 4 Richard Miller, 5 James Lyons, 6 James Coleman, 7 Eugene Eisenhour. -1 Judd Polk, 2 George Barth, 3 Merlin Vtlilley, 4 Carl Schmuhl, 5 George Millrood, 6 Irving lm Oberstag, 7 Harry Shepler, 8 Paul VVirick. George Pfeifer, 2 Bill Anderson, 3 Homer Schroeder, 4 Don Appel, 5 Richard Brayton, 6 James Loehrke, 7 VVillis Suhrbier, 8 Melvin Eberlin. -1 Kenneth XVetzel, 2 Carl Sisco, 3 Paul Bremer, 4 Loren Beebe, 5 Harold Tubbs, 6 Robert Elmer, 7 Robert Yischer. LOREN BEEBE .... . HQXROLD Tomas ROBERT ELMER PAUL BREMER Senior Hi-Y Club Ojficers ..............P1'eside11t 'ice-P1'z'side1fzt ecretary Treasurer LEONARD XVILH ELM ......, ,,.,..,,,, S m'g'ca11t-at-A1'11zs Advisers PR1Nc1P,xL HAROLD E. XVILLIAMS MR. C. J. DYER One of the Hrst clubs established at Libbey was the Hi-Y Club. For several years its membership included boys from all four classes. As the membership grew, first the Freshmen boys were excluded and then later the Sophomores. Our club now includes boys elected from the Junior and Senior classes. Our membership is purely elective and is limited to seventy-five. The program and standards are based on a statement of the national Hi-Y Clubs, "to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and I 'Q. - Cs-.LY ' imlpgvf-'nf ? ii--v M' - J . . X .f l-1 A N' -if xiii N Qi N -. i R ' A 6 'K 1 -. , , Q , 5 f:,j4Zy,Qj"1:: -' 'fn ,.,, R , nd L, Q " gs , A . H161 Ron' lvl Thomas Maxwell, 2 Georger O'Donn,ell, 3 ,Tohru Schmidt, 4 Francis Steele, 5 Melvin Henrion, 6 Bernard Brown, 7 Robert Melcher, 8 Edmund Adams. Razz' 2-1 James Scott, 2 Charles Shelly, 3 Richard Winslow, 4 Robert Hudspeth, 6 Charles Fisher, 7 Frank Rohr, 8 John Harris. Row 3-1 Leonard Remley, 2 Robert Rankin, 3 Joe Heyman, 4 Irving Reiser, 5 Emery Tliierwecliter, 6 Paul Merce, 7 Robert Hall, 8 Paul Myers. Rau' 4-l Robert Florian, 3 Larry Noonan, 5 Robert Packard, 6 Karl Radke, 7 Scott Dill. community high standards of Christian character." This is a big job in this day of jazz and loose living. "To maintain standards of Christian character" means to live after the standards of the Christ. This takes courage, resolution, stamina and a real vision of life's true purposes. Our club meets each Vlfednesday for a discussion of boys' profblems. for an inspirational address or a business meeting. Each month an initiation is held. No boy ever forgets that ceremony, not for its horse- play, but for the vivid life lessons taught. Our activities have been many and varied. In conjunction with the Friendship Club, we have sponsored and planned weekly chapel services during the Christmas, Lenten and Easter seasons. These have been largely attended and productive of much good. VVe have promoted a vocational guidance campaign in which every Junior and Senior boy was given an opportunity to have a vocational interview with some man trained in the profession of the pupills interest. Our vocational banquet and interview session was attended by over three hundred. Early in the school we held a Freshmen mixer where the Freshmen boys were enter- tained and the traditions and ideals of the school explained. Our advisers are Principal H. E. Williams and C. J. Dyer, secretary of the South Side Y. M. C. A. C .ff Q i 7' C ' , ,- ,. , LJ N 'ee ' e - , 5-Af ' - J , X . ,. X wb -'A ' S . 1- ' I 1 :U , I I ' P' S QI- K TK: .114 '45 4- Y N 4 - 1 Q H 1 .ln -.sw eg George en. ' I1171 Rau' 1-Ray Urwin, Paul Miller, Richard Starn, Floyd Potter, John Jay. Row 2-John Kleinhans, John Spooner, Jack Manns, Lewis Reiser, Clyde Wright. Row 3-Albert Ballert, Richard Pettigrew, Frederick Schick, Don Badertscher. Ron' 4-Robert Mcl.argin, James Martin, Thurman Leighton, Kermit Sensenig. Junior Hi-Y Club Officers TED LIEIER ,,,4.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,................... P 1' esident FLOYD POTTER .....,,, ..,...,.... V ice-President RICHARD STRRN ........,,....... Secretary JOHN SPOONER ......... ..................,...,,,,.. T ffeasurev' PAUL VVETCHER ...... Sergeaizt-at-Awfms Advisers PRINCIPAL H.XROLlJ E. VVILLIAMS MR. C. I. DYER The junior Hi-Y Club chooses its members from the Sophomore Class and holds its meetings every Friday afternoon. Its purpose is "to create, maintain, and extend through the School and Community, high standards of Christian Character." The high ideals of true, loyal, Christian manhood with a deep rever- ence for womanhood, have been the keynotes of its many splendid meetings. Speakers for these meetings have been members of the School Faculty and the Y. M. C. A. Among the activities for the past year have been the participation in the VVorld Outlook Campaign, in the City Hi-Y Sports, the Mothers' 1. C 1 f L X R . -+ .JAI V X : ZLQI?-gT::.,44,, lp.-v in -,.- . C Gwssy' - A, 50 H131 . -, W M , , :-,ww www-,---.y':..1 2- -Jim-g9i'v 3Iv,'i5g'5,.,-1573 m, qw W, :ff gf . .-................-........,..,..-..f34.552L21-ivmfwffr-1-4"vi-'..1.." --CA'3'f7f-' -'W riff -' 'K-MF'-'A-f1W"'5i'Z?T?'1'P?SYT1!FLi'4I"X2'51'-V.:fgw'f'...,,,.,...,,.. .,.. .,..,.,,. W,.,,,,.,..-,...W.. 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' 3 U1 fb D' C' w f I, 2 0 rg Q 0 SF' N 5 1 ' -' 3, O UQ D--:s fp, ,,- F Q 5 3 5 ?-ffmfff 2? P7 2 M D- O ZS ED' EL 3 3 ft E 2. --1 C73 2. -g 5- - 55:-.gf - .- - .... , rv O '23 5 gg rn ' 5 rs ,T-2 m z .gi ,V H c:-.Ez ,,,, at 5,0-Q nagg - N . 2 E fo "' w DP ' 2 V4 2 W 1 A4 xg. ,1 gl gp E. ... v-Q QP. 5- C Q, 0 , - .- ,.. 5 ' U' rn Q.. ,... W Q- 5 0 1 X , 7' in W O 5 Q.. 5' rn -- 5 3 XL-,cf E- 9- 5' QW' cu PSY' . ,. f S.-Q 5 F ff ffl 5 :Jw 55545-' ,134 ZF 2 32 FS' 3, Q' E UQ .2 5 K, 5 -Lf , Gp, v- . .335 RFQ? " 3.335 E3-Eff- 1. f' Z 5. 5' sw H o w 5- Q 1 w 1 , ,i.,,, ff' , ,,, ,. 0 E 'fix' '53, 3 3' 5 L- E 5 N 5- H- "Q-U1 5. E 'ffaix S 3 5- gn 5 4 5 O 'Urs-,:f',T S, xg' Pang. -1 5fvUQ :Psa f Q. - - :. - g "' 5 on 5 DA w F1 O' ,T .JSQ 52' 5-' ..'T'Q."U: Ziivb --f O-of-P4 Q-1-5 1 ' 5 '- 5 in gd FD O CD E 21 73 F I .. 7, E is Q, .Di G ,- E 2 -4 ' 1 'N " "" --- O 53 S9 '11 4 gg VS ,- 5- 5? 0 5 Fr' 22 - " 21 E :,- U1 3' H' E 2 ' ' -+ FU -x 0 va C' fu . . e Q , K '-1 5 -- "f Q v :1 P ., 4 - rn Q U1 0 -4 5 ? 2 il Tl! P' :S 1. .T HW 3 3 0 H1 U 5 Q If Q S O U' in FD FZ' ru . Q.. .v ns "S 0 U1 :' pf 5 FR 5 . Z' ff "1 m ' 3 F 3 5 5? 3 Q-:FT U' S S -5 Q 'il 1 fi 53' 5 O- Q- E Y 2 f 2' 4 Q e i . 25: 'T' Q hwmxjl, , . 4, .,. ,..,,,,, ..-W ,, , -... -..M .....-.....,.... .. 3 Row 1-NVilliam Yeager, Jack Taylor, David Delzell, Dick Adams, Bill Fulghum. Row 2-Charles Schlaff, VVilliam Manner, Greer Price, Ralph Hounshell, Floyd VVood, Milton Mengel. Raw 3-Dick Schutt, Albert Zbinden, John VVeaver, Arthur Pore, Robert Furman, XVilliam Grob, lack Rogge. Raw 4-Frederick Vifachter, NVilliam Storm, Harold Sworden, Don Reynolds, Robert Hohly. The Torch Club Officers GRIQER PRICE ,,,,, , 444, 4,,,,r,,,,. .................. P 1 'esident JACK TAYLOR ,,,,,...,,,,.. ........ I "ice-Presidelzt WILLIAM FULGHUM ..... ,...,..... S ecretary WILLIAM STORM ...,,... ......................... T reasurer VVILLIAM LIANNER ,..,..... ..I..... S C7'gL'CllZf-Ui-A7"lllS The membership of the Torch Club is made up of Freshmen boys. Its object is to bind together a group of fellows into an organization pledged to maintain good scholarship and high ideals of Christian character. This club meets twice a month. Its programs are made up of inspirational addresses and discussions of boys' problems. Its ad- visers are Principal I-I. E. lVillian1s and C. J. Dyer, secretary of the South Si-de HY." Mr. Chalmer J. Dyer has won for himself a large place in the hearts and lives of the boys of Libbey High School. Mr. Dyer is the Secretary of the South Side Y. M. C. A. Since the opening of Libbey nearly seven years ago, he has been the adviser of the Hi-Y Clubs. He organ- fi -'-'i fl It e C , , 7 X- 7 ' is : D ' ,XXII X V b . . . X jgf f Q ' N- V ' V 1 . I-I H A, agfgggizijs I LV. - 7 5 , I Gear - L- 1 A I 50 ll201 Row 1-Merle Rath, George Staugh, Clarence Alsbaugh, Dave Bigelow, VVilbur Holtz. Ron' 2QRalph Hounshell, Charles Diamond, Howard XValton, Ernest Rehm, Francis jenkins, Charles Riek. Rau' 3-Glennon Tassie, Arthur VVilson, Lewis Lengyel, Marvin Senerius, Melvin Senerius, Lloyd Lapp. ized the first club in Libbey, and by patient labor developed the Hi-Y movement, until today we have three clubs with a total membership of about two hundred boys. To the boys, Mr. Dyer is far more than an adviser of their club. To them, he is a loyal, faithful friend and confidant. Possessed of a winning personality, he has bound the boys to him with bonds of sincere friendship. They trust him implicitly and so feel free to discuss their most intimate problems with him. To them he is not just "Miz Dyer," but is respectfully called "Chal.', V Mr. Dyer has been interested and helpful in all phases of Libbey's life. As a member of the first Stadium Committee, he did much to or- ganize that movement. He has been a helpful worker along athletic lines, and has assisted in school parties and plays. In short, Mr. Dyer can always be counted upon to help and to boost Libbey in every way possible. C ,J if ? C QA "I X . J f h ,El fn. ' 4 , ...7 fi K V 2: C sew B.. L ' c ' I i ' ,O 11211 Row 1-Frieda Iolmson, Mary jane Torgler, Maxine Nicholson, Dorothy Younkman, Kathleen Spangler, Edith Lippold. Row 2--Martha Dye, julia Wild, Ruby Peinert, lVilma Throm, Betty'Lo'ng, Jean Smith. Row 3-Ruth Mielke, Betty Jane Holst, Virginia Storm, Lurlyn Cameron, Margaret Clarke, Doris Chrisman. Row 4-Marjorie Kibler, Mary Louise Saalfield, Dora Kibler, Miriam Lorenz, Grace May Johnson, Dorothy Rambun. Periclean Literary Society Officers EDITH LIPPOLD ,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,.,.....,,....... P 1 'esideul DoR1s CHRISMAN ,,,,.. ....... I 'ice-President BETTY Loxe ,,,,,,.,,,.,,.,...,,.,,,,. .,.......,,..,,.....,...,.,..,......,.,,,,. C amor KATHLEEN SP.-XNGLER ,,,E.. ..........,,, R ecording Secretary RIARIAN SMITH ...,., ,........ C 07'7'6'.S'fJ0l1dillg Secretary LURLYN CAMERON ,,,,,,,,,, ,.:.,............,...,...............,.... T reaswer .ANNABELLE HAWKINS ...... ......,......,, ,.,,,.., C h aplain Ad'Uzfse1's I Mlss RUTH DL'sH.x MISS IIARY HUTCHISON Mrss ZULEME H.ATFIELD The Perielean Literary Society is pleased at the end of this year to have proved themselves worthy of their motto !'Secunda Nu1la" or "Second to None." Under the guidance of their president, Edith Lippold. , rl- xx C Egg!! fp -"-: 3 t I rj 4Q,M1,f: Q4 all ' 9 Q , .4 x ss se eef L . . M 5 11221 W Row 1-Dorothy Neuber, Wilma Shultz, Charlotte Vorderburg, Henrietta Lippold. Ro v 2-Virginia VVeink, Blanche Schalow, Lois O'Yler, Madeline Rinker, Coral Meek. Row 3-Claudine Kelchner, Eleanor Kuney, Grace Marquardt, Sara Scarborough, Jane Smith, Frances Mercer. RUM! 4-Eleanor Reed, Verlyn Baggerly, Winifred Kopanko, Marian Smith,ARuth Krauss. and their advisers, the Misses Ruth Dusha, Zuleme Hatfield, and Mary Hutchison, they have made notewort-hy progress with their literary endeavors. Their literary programs have been of high merit, consisting of development of poetry, and biographical reports. The Peris have been prominent also in the social Held, They in- vited the Zets and Phils to co-operate with them in a Tri-Lit Dance, "The Wai'-Whoop," which proved to be an admirable success. Their Annual Dance was held at the Maumee River Yacht Club, which was ingeniously transformed into a winter icicle palace by an able commit- tee, consisting of Doris Chrisman, chairman, Virginia Weink, Frieda Johnson, and Jean Smith. By the large number of dancers it was easy to see that another year a more spacious hall would have to be obtained. The Peri members entertained their sister Peris of VVaite and Scott at a Chinese Tea with an interesting program. Later they were guests of the Scott Peris at an informal tea. The Periclean Literary Society is carrying on the glowing torch for the coming custodians of the society, and they hope to achieve even greater heights in the approaching years. "V I jf- xc C .rf . X . fjf' .xx c ' 'K - X ff. rl fe N - , , ' V K, 4Q,-,T,i: '- -V VL ' 9 - , L Georfli BCI' A . V A H231 Row 1-Dorothy llearss, Lois Retzk, Helen Rambeau, Virginia Dietsch, Lillian Bengson, Edna Jane XVerneI Ron' 2-Margaret White, Ruth XVebe1', Helen Eblen, Lillian lsrael, Louise Amsler, Erma Lutz. Philalethean Literary Society Officers HELEN RA MBEAL' ...... ..,,,.,,.,i......... P freszdeut l7'iC6-Pl'6Sldf?1If LOUISE AMSLER ,,,,,,. RUTH WEBER .,,,,....,,... ........... R ecordiug Sec1'et'a1'y DOROTHY I'IiXLSTEAD .,.... ..,,.... C 0l'l'CSP0lIdi7lg S6C7'Cfdl'y LOIS RETZKE .........,...,...,, .........,.......,...........,.,,....... T 1'easu1'cr VIRGINIA DIETSCH .,....... ........,...i..,.......,...,.. R eporter DOROTHY BEARSS .....,,... ,,,. .,.... S e rgeant-at-A 1-1115 MARGARET VVHITE ....,,.... .......... . . .,..,,..,, Ceusor Advisers MISS FLORENCE GERDES MISS ELOISE XLOORHEIS Again the Philaletheans of Libbey have brought to a close a suc- cessful year. lVe might even say a bright year from the remarks concerning the new Sweaters that were SO proudly donned in the middle of February. I A quite unusual booth of novelties for the Carnival, the annual ex- change of teas with the Phils of Scott High, the Initial Dance given C fi SP -'V It X ,Q ,'.fLf' .- 4 Y -N f C . I I V 'Af T fn,-WTL,f: .,44x"?0!Am-53.-.A -li, 7 - , 1- ..-V ,, George Bar , 11241 , Roca' lgliarolyn Fellerath, Marie Hill, Virginia Ruggles, Helen Harris, Doris Smith, Evelyn Gruss, Dorothy Diller. Rats' 2-Violet Lang, Alta Geis, Esther Eble, Dorothy Halstead, Dorothy Draheim, Margaret Baumgardner with the Forum in the middle of April, and the usual rush parties, initia- tions, and spreads filled our social year with pleasure. Our social pro- grams were made up of a play, music, or impromptu debates and talks. I Discussions of modern authors and their works of both poetry and prose were incentives for attendance to our meetings. After several meetings with the Scott Phils, we revised our consti- tution, which had been drawn up several years ago and was becoming inadequate for our present activities. ie ce ar in0' seniors ma e sa is e ia e iave one eir T1 lptg yb ttidtltthyl d th part in making their last year a successful one. The remaining members look forward to other years just as full of activity. Q ,f M - 3 I X ,, V it '- X xi ,M . li-,gp-ii-V -'A T J X N , 1 f ' . ,J H fZZ,,gY,f:.,'4Q,wQiQ!mg - " '.--A-kk' ' 9 - , ... " 1 M, C ceo.-Q3-em l A W - J I 1251 41 Rau' 1-Nondus Corbett, Jeanne Bennett, Virgina Marker, Margaret Leech, Maxine Cothern, Jane Nelson. Rau ,2-Thelma Fifer, Kathryn Fellerath, Jennie Baertschi, Bernice Rubadeux, Margaret Lewis, Imogene Gerhart, Hilda Ahrendt. Row 3-Helen Ayars, Jean Stollberg, Margaret Langenderfer, Geraldine Selke, Virginia Brown, Eleanor Andres. Row 4-Frances Emans, Jean Wells, Lois Geary, Florence Rogge, Kathleen Weatherby. Zetalethean Literary Society Officers IRENE CARR ,.,,,,,,.....r,,,,,,,,,.,,r..,,,. ,,,,,,., ......,,,,,.,...... P 1 'esidenf K,ATHLEEN VVEATHERBY .,.,.. ,.,,,...,,,..,,., I "ice-President LOLA STAMM .......rr........... .,.......,....... R ecording Secretary JENNIE BAERTSCHI ,,..,,... ....,..,. C orresponding Secretary DOROTHY KANODE ........ .........r..............A..............., T reasurer RUTH RICKLEY ..,.,, ,,rr......,..,.............. C lzaplaiu Lois GEARY ......, .,....,,, S effgeam'-att-Arms Advisers Miss BIARGARET XYAITE MRS. BERENICE RAIRDON Miss THELMA PAQUETTE As another year comes to an end, the Zets feel that they have upheld the standards of which they are proud. The aim of our society is to produce a better type of woman to the world. Our well-planned literary f. ,f . -I 'T Q X e? - 5 .J if X R- J I 1 ' - i V fi: Q". X ' 1 9 ...-V 5 J si. f a.. " ' ' , "' ' ww H261 J Row 1-Irene Carr, Dorothy Blaser, Selma Sutton, Ruth Rickley, Charlotte Kepner, Virginia Lysncr. Row 2-Mildred Neitzel, Mary Fraser, Dot Krepleever, Dot Kanode, Lola Stamm, Edith Tappen. Row 3-Virginia Fifer, Mary Entemann, Doris Sturgeon, Naomi Deitrickson, Corinne Harris, Betty Punches. Row 4-Eleanor Krepleever, Evelyn Krepleever, Helen Munce, Elaine Holloway, Phyllis Hobe. programs have made us more appreciative of good literature. VVe have dealt both with the serious and the humorous in literatureg the works of contemporary and of 'non4contemporary Writers. These varied and interesting programs have been arranged so that at some time or another every member of the society takes part in one of them. The social side of school was not negelcted by the Zets. There were spreads, teas, roasts, and dances. One dance, called the "VVar-whoop" was given in conjunction with the Peris and the Phils. The music for the annual Zet-Q. D. dance was furnished by Buck Arnold's Rhythm, and the committee for the arrangements included.Kitty llfeatherby, Mary Entemann, Margaret Lewis, and Naomi Deitrickson. The Zets have tried this year to promote the most worth-while activities at Libbey. They have remembered their motto, '6Nothing without work," and with the help of their loyal and able advisers, have worked hard to make the activities of the Zets successful. We know that Zetaletheans can anticipate another year as happy and busy as this has been. fi' 1-'i i - Q 7 y Qi, i , 'J X ll xx g f . x X 1 X 7 A f 'T 4 F I F ' 44:7 X ' - V 2ff3-.T,:.,.4 .,'1er.f iii- ff - f " GeorQ0 BG' . oo 11271 E Row 1-Paul Merce, Bob Elmer, Bob Hudspeth, Bob Lipner, Tom Martin, Conrad Johnson. Row 2-James Stewart, Charles Herrell, Ray Beckwith, Bernard Krajewski, Ellery Wood, James LYOHS. Harry Shepler. Row 3-Carlton Schuetz, Karl Radke, Bill McE1fresh, Tom Butterworth, Dale Emrick, Frank Rohr. h ' S ' T e Forum Literary oclety Officers Ton BUTTERWORTH ....... ......... ................... P 1' esidem' JAMES LOEHRKE ,,,,,,,,, ,........ V ice-President PH1L1p Mc GEE ,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,.,,, ...,,.,,...... S ecretary VVILLIAISI Mc ELFRESH ,,,.,,.. ......... T reasurer ROBERT LIPNER ....... .,...,........................ ........... C h aplain Advisers MR, FRANCIS BoYLE MR. HARRY STAPLETON The Forum Literary Society enjoyed a very successful year under the guiding hand of our president, Tom Butterworth, who was assisted by our advisers, Mr. Boyle and Mr. Stapleton. The Forum's activities have been social and literaryg the main purpose of the society being to stimulate an interest in debating. Several members of the Libbey De- bating Team are active members of the Forum. The meetings were held the second and fourth Vlfednesdays of every f iii :X "' S is if ' 55551 I P' 7' K 4.7: ,I - 'A , x Q - r . B' V gi, qc Bef , A oo 11281 Row 1--Richard Kramp, Robert Graper, Paul Wetcher, Lee Hawkins, James Loehrke. Row 2-Vlfarren Kelly, Norman Ohler, James XV1hipp1e, Roy Jordan, Loren Neff. Row 3-Clarence Rupp, Ivan Grodi, Bob Lewinski, Loren Beebe, lrving lm Oberstag. Row 4-Dick Crayne, Bill Miller, Scott Dill, Phil McGee. month with their usual interesting programs. The most attractive one offered was an illustrated lecture by Mr. Featherstone. The outstanding social event of the Forum's 1929-1930 program was the "April Dream Dancey' given in co-operation with the Philalethean Literary Society on April ll. The dance committee was composed of Loren Beebe, Richard Crayne, and blames Loehrke, representing the Forum. The dance was held in a setting of silver and blue, fashioned into a sky with conventional stars. W'e sincerely hope that our future dances will be as successful. The Forum operated a sensational Necking Party at the annual Libbey Carnival, the proceeds of which were turned over to the Stadium Fund. Many new members were taken in during the year, and We Wish them the success that has been ours. if is ,' ,pf L .e y " j ,. X 97 fig-fi, X X F 4 mf: ,-,f:-.,g-'-. M U ga. mp-.-'li' . -,-- -- A ' i in ao 1 11291 Row 1-John Rapparlie, james Scott, Floyd Kessler, John Schmidt, Robert Snyder. Raw 2-Charles Fisher, Bill Knowles, Robert Noonan, George Pfeifer, Melv'lle Ruggles. Row 3-Paul Myers, George O'Donnell, Robert Hall, Cobb Schafer, Robert Hanson, Bill Anderson. Row 4-Art Guntz, Ted Meier, Chuck Schuman, Lester Noonan, Homer Schroeder. Quill and Dagger Literary Society Ojfficers LARRY NOONIXN ........ ,,,.........,.,,............ ........ P 1 '6S1:d6'llf ROBERT FLORIAN ..... ......A. S ecretary CARL LINK ..,....,,, .......,... T reasurcr 4 Adzfisers MR. R. F. CONY MR. R. C. BAKER This past year witnessed a slight revolution in the type of program and the height of the endeavor of this organization. Through the aid and advice tendered by a loyal alumni, the initiation ritual has assumed definite form. The movement of adopting policies which lend tradition to the organization was furthered by uplifting the standards of scholarship and moral development. This move was in- corporated Within the program by the introduction of prominent men and civic leaders as speakers. The D.-Zet. roast, first annual Alumni banquet, the second an- nual D.-Zet. 'gshindigu Qwhich was a lovely affairj, the annual picnic I ii All, ,f s- 1 V R - , T R D L J V g J I I Jguhlr ,lg '15 -I EJ x , - r .H . ,-.., -.fr gg. t Ge ne Bar A A Y R - oo H301 Rau' Row Row Row 1- 4- Merlin NYilley, Charles Shelly, Joe lleyman, Don Merrick, Melvin llenrion, Gene Eisenhour. XVillis Suhrbier. -Ro-bert Rankin, Larry Noonan, John Krull, Irving Reiser, Richard Brayton, George Barth, Roland Finfrock. -Carl Schmuhl, Paul Bremer, Emery Thierwechter, Al Smith, James Dean, Ned Stoiber, Harold Tubbs, Harry Jackman. Robert Shepherd, Carl Link, Clyde Johnson, Judd Polk, Bob Florian, David Hunker. and banquet were all a part of an enjoyable social season. Incidentally, an athletic victory over the Forum upon the gridiron, plus a few informal initiations. also bring back memories of the 1930 Quill and Dagger Literary Society. In the second semester, great strides were made in the organization toward standardizing several important functions and requirements of the club. A new standard of scholarship, which will require all pledges to present a C-grade average before entrance to the club was an outstanding move. A more complete and useful program has also been formulated for the regular meetings in which outside speakers are heard, a group of synthetic book reports are given, and either extemporaneous or prepared debates are given for the enlightenment of the group. The Q. D's are trying to lay a foundation of co-operation with the best educational policies and to make the club a recognized aid to its members in as many ways as possible. C fl, J I ,-. 3 L i 1 gig? X' A , ia N N 1 if N' ff- 'K Z-1. t i 7 K 5 ' ' X - JA, A h I, E,,?-QTL - .,, an 47-'FA' W-Ov lg- - , -.. ' ' zz. f Georoe Be:-H-1 , ao j I1311 J Row 1-Carl Retzke, Paul Luetke, Bill Dean, Melvin Byers, Robert Thompson. Row 2-Charlotte Hoffman, Verlyn Baggerly, Margaret Lewis, Dorothy Neuber, Phyllis Reetz. Row 3-Virginia Marker, Marie Hill, Mary Biebesheimer, Beatrice Fleck, Elaine Holloway, Marian Brayton Row 4-Doris Chrisman, Blanche Schalow, Evelyn Gruss, Kathryn Goodwin, Dorothy Burk. The Utamara Art Society Officers ELLERY Vtfoon .,,,,.,,... ...........,.....,.,,,,,.. ,.................... P 1 'esident ROBERT HUDSPETH ...... .,.,..,..,,,,,................... I fire-President BEATRICE FLECK ........., .........,,...,,,,,,.......... ...,,...... S e cretary and Treasmfer Advisers M1ss HAZEL BARTLEY Miss CHARLOTTE PAGE From the time the Utamara Art Society was iirst organized at XVaite High School in nineteen hundred and twenty-one, until the present time, it has always been able to say that it has lived up to the theory of Ending art in common, everyday life and its surroundings. When the Utamara was first formed at Waite, it was a guild of artists. They took charge of all the decorating for the dances, mass-meetings, parties, plays, and all other entertainments that required artistic skill and ability. lVith the opening of Libbey in September, nineteen hundred and twenty-three, many members came from XVaite with Miss Bartley, thus transporting the Utamara Society to Libbey. The Utamara Art Society was named after the famous Japanese print maker, Utamaro. His artistic works are not only scarce and valu- able but are noted as the finest examples of rhythmic lines from japan. . " Ri ff' X Q ,f wif X .. ,,, f ..e wh-:-f is 1 - V H ' " f Georges' , 0 oo H321 n Row 1-Eugene Gelawing. Tlob Hudspeth, Ellery XVood, Harry Ridgway, Kermit Sensenig. Ron' 2-Dorothy Hahn, Ruth Scott, Charlotte Kepner, Marian Hansen, Eleanor Rogers, Dorothy Kaehenmeister. Row 3-Joseph Couny, Lillian Mecklenburg, Marie Sperber, Coral Meek, Margaret Clarke, Ruth Krueger Richard Elmer. Rott' 4-Dorothy Duncan, Dorothea Reighard, Arlene Eckels, Rosalin Murray, Marie Miller, Mildred Deeds Chief among the activities of the Utamara Society has been the study of Utamaro's work. Not only were they studied, but some real prints were obtained and inspected. It is partly the aim of this organization to uphold and live up to the principles of this man and his art. Then too, there is the productive side of the society. The Utamara has not only produced posters for the carnival, but has furnished them for the advertisement of all activities which Libbey has sponsored. Also the art work of our publications is an example of the work and skill of many of the mem-bers of the club, and testifies to the spirit that is hold ing this society's place among the activities of Libbey. The latest task of the Utamara is the study of everyday advertising through the use of posters, newspapers, magazines, and billboards, and by using nature as an aid in this line of work. This club is proud to say that some of its former members are now engaged in art work gaining both honor and wealth. The Utamara has not only brought together the skilled art workers, but also the future skilled workers. And now, by its co-operation with school affairs and activities the Utamara has proven itself to be thoroughly interested in mak- ing Libbey not only noted for scholarship and athletics, but also for its output of artistic works and students. The two advisers, Miss Page and Miss Bartley, have been earnest, conscientious workers throughout the year, and we are greatly indebted to them. fi ii ii fi L -I C ' Xl A 'ls , '-' ' , 1. W .g a f , Gem- L- , ' "A 5 i ' H331 1 YF" ' 1 1 Row 1-John Santschi, Charles Folsom, Drexel O'Neil, Harold Oswald, Clarence Post, Tom Atkinson, Gladwell Davidson. Row 2-Xlarteen Bowie, Elizabeth Cranker, Elsie Michalak, Emma Ruth Mundwiler, Florence Tappen, Dorothy Youngs, Charla Beauprey, Alta Gels, Kan' 3-Minerva Wyman, Kathleen Tussing, Thelma Towle, Dorothy Reighard, Margaret Kimple, Claribel French, Pauline Ford. Ron' 4-Marian Hansen, Urpha Benore, Norma Bohm, Helen DeMars, Sarah Shoched, Mary Brown, Margaret Struck. Biology C lub J 1 Ojfficcrs 1929-1930 HJNRRY SHEPLER .....,. ..vl.........,,.,, P 'resident HELEN DE BIARS .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ........ V ice-President GERTRUDE :KOLASINSKI ,............. Svcretary RIARTEEN BOWIE ,,,,,,,.,,,, ....,,,,,,,..,.,...... T 7'CUS1ft7'L'7' CLARENCE POST ...... Scrgermt-at-A1'11Ls Officers 1930-1931 BIARIAN H.XNSEN .,..... ...,,...l.,,,,,,......... ........,.,,,,,,,,. P 1 'esidcnt I DREXEL CTNEIL ........ ........ I '7iCC-P1'6SldGllf - ' ELEANOR ROGERS ..........,,.......r.,,,.... ......,........ S ecretary 1 EMMA RUTH RTUNDVVILER .,,.r.. ....,......,......,.. T 1'Cl1S7ft7'C?1' CHARLES FOLSOM ......,......,,...., .lt........ ,.,,,,,, S e z'gea11t-at-Awffzs Advisers A MISS LYDIA FIEDLER MR. RUSU3 1 .i I' C ,fo yur! it is .....,"' 'J ' Y fffdf, Q ,f 9. -. " X W .-ua-EF '- -v ' E 7 ' U . I .fa a,3gg!mA1 f '. -A in ' 9 - , .4 O --'- -' Q C Ge ' H 9 A ' ao 1 11341 Ron' 1- Robert Little, George Lehman, Harold Starn, Russell Baker, Art Gluntz, John Pozyczkiewicz, Ed Frosch. Rgqg- 2-Francis Rams, ,Xliee Kleachy Catherine: Brown, Margaret lVl1ite, Eleanor Rogers, VVanita Gafner Gertrude liolasinski, Rolandine Luginbuhl. Row 3-Mary Zowadni, Virginia Smith, Faye Emmett, Viola Campbell, Leota McCombs, Thelma Phillips June Lowell, Helen Soule. Ran' 4-Richard Esser, Lloyd Stanslo, Goldie Markovitz, Evelyn Knight, Evelyn Lovell, Violet Redfox, Ilarry Shepler, llob Neasing. The Biology Club has been in existence for the past three years. The purpose of the club is to interest its members in the nature they see about them. VVe aim to improve our powers of observation so that we may appreciate nature and obtain a better knowledge of living things. In order to make the meetings more interesting, we have tried to vary the type of program each time. At one of the most interesting meetings this year was a program in which Lew Klewer, of the Toledo Blade, gave a talk. The subject was his trip north this past winter and he illustrated his talk with moving pictures. Another program consisted of a delightful talk by Mr. Featherstone, on his trip to Colorado. This was also illustrated by moving pictures. Some of our meetings were held out of doors where we could study nature to the best advantage and many Held trips have also been taken to interest the members. Three boys visited the Filtration plant and reported to the society at the next meeting. They demonstrated to the group the way water is cleared and filtered. These are only a few examples of our many well-conducted programs, for each meeting held a store of variety and fun for everyone who attended. Although our club is comparatively new, we feel that we have done well in putting our purpose across to our members. ' Tl ff' Xa. C fr. vrf -i U . , N ffl! X r c.XV ,W, Wynn 'f . f 5 'K eg ceorqe BQ' , H351 Raw 1--Franklin Petterson, Herman Adams, Richard Volk, Frederick Hasse, Harold Tubbs, Ned Stoiber George Millrood, Donald Rhodes. . Row 2-Ruth Brassloff, Dorothy Bohrer, Luella Brown, Dorothy Krepleever, Dot Kanode, Phyllis Kuhnle Margaret Cobb, Sidney Barber. Row 3-Marian Bender, Bernice Rubadeux, Ruth Wasser, Jeanne Bennett, Ruth Maier, Margaret McCormick Eleanor Frisch, Isabelle Fraser. R010 4-Evelyn Krepleever, Jane Ramsey, Beatrice Banks, Edith LOu'se Arft, Eleanor Andres, Leota Knepper, Frances Lanker, Dora Kibler. Le Cercle Francais VIRGINIA STORM .............. IRVING IMOBERST.-XG ..... . MARGARET RTCCORMICK GEORGE MILLROOD .,.,........ Ojicers ...,......r.,...,Presideut ,...w..w.Vice-Prcsideizt ecretary ,.........T1'6G'S'llV6T MABEL MALLO-LOUISE rAMSLER ,.,,.... r...rr, ,,.................... ,...i C e 1 wars DONALD RHODES ,....,........r ,,,,..........., r,...... ,.....,,..,.. ........,.. S e 1 ' geant-at-Arms Miss ZULEME Hr'XTFIELD Adfviscrs Miss BERNICE TQRUEGER The purpose of Le Cercle Francais is tO promote the interest Of the French language for the students who are continuing the study Of French, and for those who have dropped it. lt is the aim Of the club to have the business meetings and programs conducted entirely in French. This fact makes it doubly hard tO work Out interesting and novel ways to hold the attention Of the members because Of the varied ability to understand the conversations. Many members have had but One year Of Frenchg Others have had from two to three years Of study in the languageg and many have nOt studied French for some time and have C 1 f G -T-' E Xi W ..A f Y 3 F . . . I If : IQIDKTQQ: .14 if -I .L -W N 7 h ,, -4 '-,--4, 4- C se q-g-ee, A A oo 1 11361 Rau' R ou' Row Ron' 2... -George O'Donne1l, Loren Becbe, Paul VVetcher, Barton Swartz, Judd Polk, Robert Sawyer, Lowell Mason, Jack Cameron. Sam liallile, R. M. Brayton, Irene Carr, Nonnie Corbett, Virginia Brooks, Reva Smith, Phyllis Pettit, Eleanor Krepleever. -Albert Ballert, Richard Pettigrew, Louise Amsler, Lillian Bengson, Martha Pfund, Marion Potfen- baugh, Dorothy Kachenmeister, Janet Ettenhofer, Irving ImOberstag. 4-Mabel Mallo, Betty Long, Marian Smith, Ruth Mielke, Virginia Storm, Dorothy Rathbun, Doris Chrisman, Bill McElfresh, james Stewart. forgotten a good deal. Consequently, in preparing material for a meet- ing many hours of hard work are required by the participants. On the programs this year there have been short plays and dialogues which have been greatly enjoyed by the mem-bers. Some of the dialogues have been written and produced by members of the club. French songs and charades have helped to make the programs entertaining. One debate, entitled K'Resolved: That Automobiles Have Proved to be More Helpful Than Harmful," was especially interesting. At each meeting the numbers on the program are criticized by three judges as to presentation, interest, etc. The person whose number is chosen as the best is given a pin to wear for two weeks. This pin bought by Le Cercle Francais is awarded to increase the interest of the members. One of the social events of the year was an afternoon dance which proved a great success. The club also sponsored an evening dance which was given the flfteenth of May. The annual get-together picnic was held at a lake in the Irish Hills. This is the one event of the year in which members are allowed to speak English. The club pin is designed as the French Hag in blue. white, and red. which signifies Liberty, Equality, and Fraternity. Through the combined efforts of its able advisers, Miss Hatfield and Miss Krueger, the club has proved beneficial to all. 'CHX V Xe Xl ffwmzvff it-1 M' '- D L .c c si A .g 'inf N X, r ,. , 1 X ' .f f .-n . 1. N, i - S ' , Q. I f Q5 Q gif: .. 4 Cx-V Y fo - 'I X- T 9 , 4 "-'V' si. orqe Bar i V - Oo 1 11371 i Raw 1-Jeannette McLennan, Thelma Turner, LaVerne Goetting, Anne Scharp, Dolores Rosebrack, Jenny Pichurko, Dorothy Bowes, Donelda Markley, Geraldine Cothran. Row 2-Kathryn Momsen Mildred Roloff, Fay Culver, Margaret Schatzle, Bernice Ott, Naomi Guhl, Erbs. Roberson. Raw 3-Virginia Sobiniak, Ruth Emery, Helen Szymanski, Eleanor Gould, Margaret Recknagel, Helen Rieker, Rose W'ita5zek, Marie Forder. Row 4-Lois Rasmussen, Sarah Shoched, Gladys Koke, Violet Lang, Marcella VVeaver, Mary Philipps, Alice Bartlett. s l Home Economics Club Officers GLADY5 KOKE ......... ....,,....,............... ......,,,,,,....,. P r esident Lois RASMUSSEN ,,,,, ....,.., V ice-President JEANETTE BRITTON ,,,. .................. S ecretary X7IRGINIA L1PN12R ..... .......... T reasureff LOUISE PAYNE ,,,, ,......,,,,,,......,,,,,,........ ......... R e porter Advisers M155 HELEN VVYLIE M155 ll'lARY KELSO M155 ISLA QWEN NIISS RUTH LLOYD The object of the Home Economics Club is: to form a connecting link between the home and school: to train young women to be active and efficient leaders in the home and community lifeg to furnish an opportunity through organization for social life, such as programs, social gatherings, and picnics: and to stand for and promote high ideals and morals in Libbey High School. This club is affiliated with a national society composed of like organi- zations, each striving for the same end. A feeling of pride is manifest because of this affiliation, and Libbey's chapter earnestly endeavors to up- hold the standard set before them. This year has been full of success for the club and entertainment for the members. The organization has taken many strides for the good of " 'ii 1 . if X1 .. "" 79' F T-3 X -1 , -' ,f - W a'.':"1v: "A ,Q v , . N ' Q .I A i hgh-TL-.,44,vQ,3rAm,.m.. -YM. f -,-- .. Ge ac Bar i A A V 00 11381 Ron' 1-Ruth Kemmerley, NVanda Engel, Virginia Lipner, Eleanor Jane Kenyon, Louise XVobser, Ival Sullivan, Stella Rogowska, Catherine Besancon. Raw Qi-Viola Curtzwiler, Virginia Humbarger, Jeanette Stollberg, Jeanette Britton, Louise Brown, Georgi- anna Meister, Kathryn Klein, Louise Payne. Ron' 3fElizabeth DeLullo, Dorothy Gilles, Ruth Kerins, Viola Campbell, Hattie Urbanski, Thelma Sager, Julia Maher, Bernice King. Row 4fFern Rueter, Mildred Robb, Kathryn Frend, Margaret Kelley, Madonna Gregoire, Hazel Tanalski, Charlotte Meister, Alice Lanker. Libbey, and with the help of the capable advisers, otlicers, and co-oper- ating members, has had a wonderful year. Raw 1-Eldora Topel, Kathleen Spangler, Bernice Martens, Evelyn Kulan, Vera Jenduis, Janet Braithwaite, Hazel Lehman, Georgianna Rausch. Row Q-Mildred Clark, Ruth Rudia, Mildred Brandt, Ruth DeMars, Juanita Beaubien, Mildred Beckman, Helen Marie Corbett, Helen Besancon. I, Row 3-Ethel Plontz, Yernola Bueche, Bernola Bueche, Catherine VVestphal, Kathryn Hipp, Pearl Goclowska, Ruth Cozzens, Florence NViley, Rau' 4-Margaret XVaite, Mildred Maunberg, Dorothy Kemp, Virginia Goodrich, Lucille Curtis, Esther Berndt, Erma Kohn. I 1 4 Y ,Xi Fl-M' . A i -J XX'-Ci I is -? , V lm 74 Wx'-Wulf? -'A rl' W 1 r .l ix i A x ,f,, ,, ,.'-' 'E-'fs'--ff ' 'M' M.. N-Q. f , "1 ' ' ' P- Q Geo-ae Bef A oo 1 H391 Rott' Row Row Row Isabel Rasmussen, Thelma Turner, Pauline Brabec, Annabel Albright, Louise Burr, Mildred Zapf, Genevieve Bruno, Esther Klacko, Mildred Rololf, Kathryn Nlnmsen. Marguerite Lindsay, Anita Miller, Alice Marsh, Dorothy Frey, Betty Punches, Eleanor Emerson, Edna Hogrefe, Marie NVeckerlin. Dorothy Bohrer, Claudine Kelchner, Maudie Young, Lillian Mecklenburg, Anna Scharp, LaVerne Getting, Lois Rasmussen, Dora Kibler, Blanche Schalow. Ethel Havens, Frances Simpson, Mildred Cripps, Eleanor Krepleever, Helen Hisey, Sarah Shoched, Alice Tallman, Mabel Mallo, Vanetta Hammer. Girls' Athletic Association OfiC81'S BLNNCHE ScH.xLOw ..... ,..,.,.......,,...... ....... ............l......... P r e sideni AN N BLETTERM .x N ...... ...,..,,... ........ l f 'ire-President DORA KIRLER ,,,,.,...,..r,,. r.,........... S ec1'cta1'y FRANCES LA NKER ...,. ,,....e..,,,...........,......,i .....,,... T 2' casurer ' Adziiscrs lliISS M.xm5LrN BIERY Miss BIARION THOMPSON A very important feature in the line of girls' activities is the Girls' Athletic Association. Every girl in the school is privileged to join if she so desires, for the club is not meant to be exclusive in any way. The pur- pose of the club is to develop a feeling of good sportsmanship-a thing that can be of much use to us in many phases of our everyday life. Along with sportsmanship comes physical culture. There are many sports that go to make up our program, some of which are: volley ball, swimming, basket ball, baseball, and tennis. In the: fall, teams are formed to be entered in the volley ball tournament. This is not an elimination tournament, but one in which the team winning the highest number of games is awarded the championship. This year, the Junior Wliite Sox received the honors with a perfect record. In the winter and first part of spring, an elimination tournament in basket ball is staged. As each team loses, it drops out of the race, leaving the last winner a champion. Then last on our schedule are the basketball and tennis tournaments. The tennis and baseball, like basketball, are elimination tournaments. ' LY 2 . if j sl? QF'-0 'Ill' ,Lf Q Z is A 1 I .5 ,Zum uf: .ZQ:.',"1gF,WA ,4', ,N w 9 y M' Q ' gg GeorQ0 BQ" H Y - - 1 00 N401 i 4 l , E, l 4 if 3 li - il 2 5 5 f Q ' 5 ' e ,, Z - E A 2 U E ? 'I 5 l g A Q a l l . Q . 1 lg I r 2 E E : 5 r z lf i il , .. 2 gf i 5' I 1 A 1 2 4 x Raw 1-Ruth DeMars, Virginia Goodrich, Ruth Scott, Dorothy Hubin, Ann Bletterinan, Marie Kuebbeler, Dorothy Tippenhauer, Ruth. Dreyer, Louise Schrader, Lucy Pozcykiewicz. Row 2fMyrtle Shultz, Goldie Markovitz, Ruth Brassloff, Frances Lanker, Edith Tappen, Charla Beaupry, Ruth XVasser, Alta Geis, Lola Stamm, Virginia Skinta, Kathryn Brown. Row 3-Leota McCombs, Thelma Phillips, Blanche Young, Helen VVagner, Florence Tappen, Bernice Stevens, Josephine Boles, Viola Campell, Dorothy Burk, Virginia Clark, Esther Shasteen. Row 4-Marteen Bowie, Mary Enteman, Phyllis Kuhnle, Ellen Marie Scott, Dorothy Morrow, Helen Mucci, Dorothy Larson, Audrey Kent, Helen DeMars, Alice Lanker. But, of course, there must be something to reward the girls for their work, so letters are awarded, on a merit system, to 'those having the highest number of points. Rau' 1-Jane Smith, Irene Zaciewiska, Florence Sobolewski, Margaret Schatzle, Eldura Topel, VVilma XVehb, Maxine Fulton, lda Murray, Mildred Stewart, Evelyn Hackley. Row 2-Frances Mercer, Dorothy Myers, Lillian Schwab, Rolandine Luginbuhl, Irene Redfox, Eleoia Garber, Alice Meach, Ruth Brausieck, Georgia Menke, Lucille Booher, Dorothy Gatliff. Rom' 3-Marjorie St. Aubin, Violet Redfox, Betty Greene, Frances Schlagheck, Gladys Schlagheck, Mildred Grace Williams, Beatrice Banks, Beatrice Pearlman, Naomi Roloff, Orpha Burnham, Ellen Vogt. Ron' 4+Ardella Powers, Florence Greenwood, Carmen Lee, Virginia Ahrendt, Ethel Duffy, Elizabeth Harris, Ellen Jane Sweyer, Eleanor Becker, Mildred Alcorn. WN, ., ,s,,,,. ,.,, - l, "- H - .... ,.. .......,....... 1 1 r ,,-, W, X...,4 ,,... ...,....,.......... M.t.a.....................,..,,..........,.,,...,,.. .a....,......-...a...,a.,,.,....M.., ......., ..., .m..,....,t.,, . ....N,,.l.....,.... ,... ...... ,.....,.,,.t,...-.. ,.,......... .,..,,m..,,........,.,:.:f.f .... .....,, I1411 Ron' 1-Beatrice Benner, Irene Braun, Ralph Daugherty, Mildred Zapf, Amelia Jaroszerska, Robert Lucas, Abner Meech. Row 2-Ava DeBoer, Ruth Fegish, Ruth Kasch, Laverne Bremer, Juanita Beaubien, Hazel Cavanaugh, Charlotte Babcock. Row 3-Dorothy Schulkoff, Ferne Willinger, Dorothy Phyliss, Pauline Coleman, Audrey Kent, XVilma Katschke, Friedabelle Hower, Daisy Krieger. Row 4-Mary Spitulska, Margaret Boyle, Ruth Bemutte, Louise Rohne, Clarice Huepenbecker, Mary Dowling, Grace Lake. Commercial Club Officers RUTH BERNRITTER ,,,,,AA,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,, ,,,,,,,.....,....,,, P 1'!?Sil1'67lf WILMA KATSCHKE I7ice-Pireszdent DA1sv KREL'GER ........ ................ S ecfetafy ROBERT LUcAs ...,,. ,.r,.,........ ........ T r easurev' Adviser MR. CARL TOEPFER The aim of the Commercial Club is to foster good fellowship among the students who take the commercial course and give the members a broader View of 'the business World. The club meets on the second and fourth Thursdays of every month, and anyone who carries two or more commercial subjects is eligible to be recommended for membership. This year there has been a variation of activities among which was the work on the carnival and a Christmas party. We substituted "jungle Terrorsn for our previous booth, called '4Dante's Inferno" in the carnival, and judging by expressions of the victims, our effort at entertainment was quite a success. At the Christmas party a very enjoyable time was had by all who were present. Some of our guests were Miss Feller, Miss Mc Guire and Miss Darby whom we were very pleased to entertain. D ,f lib ,-, if - .1 X-auf is "" -J -, 'x afylx O 'V X , Ge Bar U C g -V - A -4- I - QOH 3 11421 For the Carnival, -the Alchemists provided the japanese Ball Rolling Row Row Row 1-Bob Elmer, Gene Eisenhour, LaVerne Strole, Jack Cameron, Ray Beckwith, Bill McElfresh, Phil Rohnbacker, Ronald Else. 2-Madge Hamrick, Volborg Johnson, Mildred Potter, Irving Im Oberstag, Bernola Bueche, Chai-la Beaupry, Dorothy Bowes, Frances Emans, Richard Callaghan. 3-Don Appel, Jennie Baertschi, Catherine Westphal, Bernice Martens, Ethel Gill, Evelyn XVhite, Martha Keyser, Marie Kuebbeler, Conrad Johnson. Row 4-Homer Schroeder, Roland Finfrock, Hazel Bohm, Vernola Bueche, YVinifred Kopanko, Margaret Clark, Mary Philipps, Bernice Rubadeux. O O Alchemist Society Officers DON APPEL ....,..,... ,,,...,.i................,. ,,..,,,,.,,,.,...... P 1' esident HAZEL BOHM ,,,......,.,,,.,,... ..,,...... V ice-President BERNICE RUBADEUX .,...,. ...,,................... S ec1'et'a1'y ETHEL GILL .....,....,,.,..,.,,,. ..i.i,......................... T 1'ElIS1M'87' EUGENE EISENHOL'R ..... ................i...,,..,,, ....,,,,.. S e rgeant-at-Arms A dviser A MR. FRED V OSSLER The object of the Alc'hemist's Society is the social and intellectual de- velopment of its members by social functions, lectures given by chemists, and essays given by members of this society. The Alchemist Society of Libbey High School has had a' successful year in 1930. Moving pictures, talks given by the society members, and games have provided delightfully interesting programs. Contest. The movie "0Xygen the VVonder Worker" sponsored by the Alchemist Society, was given in our auditorium on March 12, 1930. The Ion Hop, the annual dance given by all -the Alchemists Societies of the High Schools, was given May 16, 1930, at the Woman's Building- Buck Arnoldls orchestra. f' E-...i M e J 1 ,JI T . 1 A Y 1 'mf pf: QZiQ'V'I'lh':i ki' "L A- 1 U 9 -qi Z 1 4 55:0 'ET' S ,JI H . -.,, -f ,..!g0g,, gg- -,, f , f Georoe Bef . H431 1 Row 1aDorotl1y Frey, Ann Bletterman, Elizabeth Cranker, Mary Zawodni, Palma Brausieck, Virginia Ruggles, Volborg Johnson, Harriett Wise, Helen Harris. Row 2-'Edith Louise Arft, Phyllis Brown, Alice Marsh, Helen Kimmell, Louise Amsler, Helen Courtney, Row Frances Emans, Mary Ann Ward, Sidney Barber, Virginia Brooks. 3-Virginia Schroeder, Grace May Johnson, Sara Scarborough, Virginia Brown, Marjorie St. Aubin, Ardella Powers, Vanetta Hammer, Mary Biebesheimer, Lucy Pozyczkiewicz, Betty Marsh. Row 4-Claudine Kelchner, Miriam Lorenz, Margaret Baumgardner, Dorothy Waalford, Betty Holst, Dorothy Coover, Margaret Thierwechter, Helen Heiner, Harriet Greiner. Grl Scouts Officers H.ARRIETT VVISE ,,,,,,,, 4,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,,, .,,, ,,,,,,,...,,,,.,.... P 1 ' e sidem' VIRGINIA BROWN ,,., ......... Vice-President VIRGINIA RL'GGLES ....,.. ,,.,,.,..,.,,... S ecretary HELEN HARRIS ......,.,.... ........ T 7'EllSlH'6'J' HELEN KIMMEL ....,, ,, .....,...... Scribe Adviser MIss ELOISE B. XZOORHIES With the help of our leader we have had a most successful year. To Miss Voorheis we pledge unfailing support. With i'Be prepared and do a good turn daily" as a motto we have lIelped to raise the standard of every Libbey Scout. Besides our own personal improvements, another issue of our organiza- tion is community service. VVe have worked hard and conducted our most successful- carnival booth, having surpassed every other year. Not neglecting our social functions, we have had several hikes and spreads. And every girl will remember always the solemn, impressive in- vestlture serv1ce, during which we admitted our new members. To close our year we had a banquet bidding farewell to our senior members. ff Q , f . .illlr 7 X is ...Z D X, fy ,5 .il .., 4 X - . 5 f z K I I V, f QQ! Ai: 32 M . -.A v - ' 7 - , -4 H 1 -352' is eorq:-Bar V A oo 1 I 1441 Row 1--,lean XVe1ls 121, Palma Brausieck 141, Melville Ruggles 141, Harry Jackman 141, Robert Florian 141, Robert Hanson 141, Marian Potfenbaugh 121. Rott' 2-Mary Ann Ward 141, Ethel Dutfey 121, Doris Chrisman 141, Leia Stauffer 121, Agnes Godsenkoski 121, Loucyle Southworth 141, Dorothy Wongroski 121. Row 3-XVinifred Kopanko 141, Louise Koester 141, Margaret Langenderfer 141, Dorothy VVoolford 141, Ruth Mielke 121, Dorothy Rathbun 121, Virginia Storm 141. Latin Honor Society Ojjcicers Doms CHRISM.-KN ..,.,,. ...... o.................,,, .................. P r e sident BOB FALORIAN .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,...... I7 ice-President VV1N1FRED IQOPANKO ,.....,,,. ............,..... S eC1'efc11'y Loccyris SOUTHNVORTH ...... ....,.........,....,,. ,,......, ,,...,... T 1' e asuref' Adviser MRS. PAULINE BURTON The Latin Honor Society has always been one ofthe outstanding organizations of the school, not especially for its activities, but for the class of students represented in its membership roll. It is the only honorary society at Libbey, and to be elected to membership is a reward much de- sired by every Latin stud-ent. In previous years all "A" Latin students were eligible to become members, but this year the rules of the society were reconstructed, and only those students receiving an A grade for two consecutive semesters and whose grade at any time in Latin does not fall below B are eligible. This has of course decreased the membership of the club, but it has raised the standard of the club even higher, for to receive this honor as a reward of continued good work rather than occasional effort is more to be valued. Mrs. Burton is the faculty adviser, and oflicers and members are ap- pointed by her, depending upon the grades received. In the picture above it will be noticed that the two-year and four-year students are designated by the numeral after each name. 1 rim ' fe-f X . - C J if X - 'J , ,,f , . c .s f' Q 'I I. Wk, Q.: ' f ,V I, ,lv if 4 Q I h- 5 , mx IJ," ' " Jr" IQ,-gl: 5 al , wg 7 r ,J X' ' asf, 5. ceo mem 'V ' A N A " 1 ' 'A-in oo 1 11451 .KL 1 -sl. Ron' 1-Paul Bremer, Homer Schroeder, John Schmidt, Robert Lee, Dick Pfaff, Bud Felker, XYinston Smith, Edwin Falkenberg. Raw 2--Fred lVlcClintic, Clair Fauble, ,Tack Bearss, Leonard Palicki, Charles Fisher, George Fink, Arthur Bailey, Edward Bartelle, Harold Markowitz. Row 3-Ray Ridgway, Norman Potter, Ralph Meeks, Richard Pry, Jack Striggow, Bernard Gunn, Edward Sheiman, James Bailey. Libbey Aviation Society Officers CHARLES FISHER A,,,.. ..,.. ,,..,,.,,,..,,,.,...... ..............,,..,............. P 1 ' esident RAY RIDGWAY ...,..A.,., ,,,,l... ...........,........,. V i ce-President FRED Mc CLINTIC ...., ............ S ecretary-T1'easu1'e1' CLAIR F AUBLE ............l .,....,,.,.......,......,..... ..,,,....,.., S e rgeavzif-at-Arms AdZ7l.S67'S MR, PAUL E. DI1'INIiXX MR. JAMES M. STERLING The Libbey Aviation Society, the purpose of which is to promote avia- tion in Libbey High School, has made remarkable progress since last Sep- tember, the meetings being held on the second and fourth Thursday of each month. The meetings are both educational and social. During the year we had as speakers, Mr. Flynn and Mr. Hfolmes of the Curtiss-VVright Flying Service, and also Mr. Grears and Mr. Caldwell of the Parks Air College of St. Louis. Among our most pleasant memories of the year was the trip to the Detroit Aircraft Show and the building of the glider. On April llth, the club was excused from school and went to the Detroit Airport. There the boys came in first-hand contact with the finest and latest aviation de- signs in the country. A few of them were the new Packard Diesel motor, the Fokker display, and the Ford display. The glider which is being constructed by the Aeronautics class is expected to be completed by the close of school. The success of the club is due to the interest taken by our advisors, Mr. Dipman and Mr. Sterling. J ' WL-,x ekss lr, ' . ' 11 Q , W,'1'1"'11fZ "N in . , 5 A Q ' ,VI rf.:-iv V' ,' Fjfff--,LT ' "" ' mx, fl. I - 0' "" ' N , Georae Bm-H1 , 50 1 I 1461 Row 1-Paul Luetke, Harry jackman, Bill Anderson, Vincent Rohloif, Leonard Fulton, Herman Schlatter. Row 2-Edward Seralin, Freddie Iaeck, Gladys Schlagheck, Lillian Mecklenhurgh, Ruby Peinert, XVilbur Schroeder. Ph 'lar l' S ' r Officers P,AUL LUETKE ,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, .......,......,,,...........,. .................. P 1 'esident WILLIAM ANDERSON .,.... .....,.. V ice-President DOROTHY DUNCAN ...... ....,..,,......... S ecretary HARRY IACKMAN ...... ................,.,........... ...,......,. T 1' ea-su1'e1' Adviser MR. LAWRENCE VANDER The name Philatelic comes from two Greek words, meaning "loving" and a "tax." Thus together they mean "fond of a taxf' or since postage is nothing more than a tax, "stamps," The purpose of the Philatelic Society is to promote an interest in stamp collecting and to make it possible for those who desire, to ex- change stamps. It is a club which combines pleasure, and educationg pleasure in the parties and spreads that are given, and education through the study of stamps. The educational value occurs especially in Greek and Egyptian history, for the student can form a fairly correct idea of the styles of architecture and art used in those countries by the illustra- tions On the stamps. Looking back over the carnival work and various other activities, we believe that the Philatelic Society has had a successful year. C if. Pglgvrff 5 E . 'J 1 I , A J iglkfe ,Jn ,L xv x yf ' Us 5 ' V' ' pt, se m, " A I ' ga 'wiv' P H so H471 L Row 1-lVilbur Harrison, George Housch, Leonard VVentland, Edward Dore, John Reuter, Harold Valentine, Clyde lVright, Robert Dittman, Donathan Arthur, Carl Roloff, Vincent Rahloff. Raw 2-Kenneth Foss, James Remely, Paul Smith, VVi1liam Yager, Francis Steele, Edward Lilly, Merritt Page, Robert Little, Maynard Griffin, Richard Stuber, John Snider, Donald Delker. Row 3-Robert Natzka, Ralph Haunshell, Robert Nearing, Freddie Iaeck, Russell Anderson, Robert Vischer, Fred Smith, Thad Sikarski, John Keim, Donald Miley, John Hayes, Ardath Mack. Architectural Drawing Club Ojficers NIAYNARD GRIFFIN ...,... ...,.,......,...........,. .....,............, P 1' esident DON MILEY ...........,.........,. ......... P 'ice-President DOAN HOACK ......,.......,,,.. ..,.....,............, S ecretary LEONARD WENDLAND ,.,,.. .....,..............,.,...... T reasurer FREDRIC JAEK .................... .....,.. S errgeaut-at-Arms Adviser MR. EDWARD E. PACKER There has been considerable interest shown in the architectural work offered in school and the organization of the architectural club is the re- sult of this interest manifested among the students. The purpose of the club is to stimulate the study among students and to advance the prog- ress of architecture in the community. The members are encouraged by trips to various factories and buildings under construction, and by special speakers, Architectural contests and interesting reports are a part of the program, nor are the social activities neglected. It is the object of the Architectural Club to bring about a meeting between student architects and professional architects, as the future of architecture can be greatly advanced by students coming in contact with those already in the profession. Although the Architectural Club was organized this year, much has been accomplished and We may expect a bright future. rx , ag f' ff Xi " Q-we A W9 twin! Q c A X ' f ,X D , ei fif X 9 it - " , V, ' I 425551: 011' RMT, "'Hl1-A ""- 1 . ' 9 -t -4 N 5' ,..- 5 - -- I -,,- , ---V-' - oo u George Bar l148l IIC The Geyser As a geyser, T Interrnlttent, potential, Are onr activities. In low, deep whisperlngs- Subterranean half-hints, Their connng is foreboded. Then snddenly, W ith rnsh of hidden power The pent-np force escapesg The air is jilled with eonfnslon- M wild tnnznlt-rare prism hnes-- And dense clonds of vapor. At length the stir snbsldes, Langnlshes, and is done. --A wisp of vapor-an iridescent pool. And the strangely fvacant air is left. GORDON BLA1 NE, '30 l -T-,i '29, -,Q , C lf, Q- V - -If 5 gt! -'A ,M xx f f A E-,,:'--A- ., . ,MEQFAM5 W.-P -LQ 1 - , ... . , , g . u A OO H491 MRSL DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE Our Song l'V1'itCr .v gfwmi- A , 1-"' AX-. N501 The Blue And Gold Words and Music by DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE I Tempo di Marcia, l I ! FJ i 3543 I IJ J :Z-L! 7' ' I 7 7 7 E 7 F 7 E 7 V 7 f W I I I I' I A I - 4 ff , I 31 1 is I ' ' I I ' H J IJ J IJ J I Dear Lib - bey School, our D Lib - hey School,may D Lib - bey Team, we,l1 K3 JILL? 7 'I 9 7 3 ,, LU if VE J A s 5 g F gf! U 7 I J J r' su Uni 1' Is -A eff' W hearts are true, As we sing our praise of thee.-.-i..... neier a cloud Be - dim thy glo - rious name.,-ill fight for you As you con - quer ev' - 'ry foe.l..i..... 7 7 7 7 ff E 7 V E' E Q F Xi! I be 5. J .I I I I , 1+ 4 'L 1+ I1511 to ff 'XX i I I I . 5 5 I' .I I J -I I H 4 E' 5 I J 5 I -I Dear Lib - bey School, thru all the years, May 4 But thru the years may glo ry come And ..... Our cheers, our smiles, will lead you on As I . 7 7 7 7 7 7 '1 F 7 7 PE I JL I I I :W I IZI J if 5 I l ZZ. - Q E? -I V W V eo Q 7 V E' 35 I truth thy mot - to be.. ,,,,,,,- We are thy lead thee on fame,....,.,l May love for our you to vic - tory go.,..,,- Should ev - er de- : J I I J wif 7 .fi 1 7 .- 55 I5 I I All A Q5 V ,595 IJ 5' 5 5 I 5 ,BFJPIJ -F55 I sons and thy daugh - ters ,.,,.-, Sing-ing ev - er thy prais - es so Al - ma Ma - ter,-,-, In - spire usgreat lead - ers to feat ov- er take us..,1 We will still be both loy - al and T fx .I J""J J J' 5, J J Tj we ' I -I I Q , V ii d 5152 ,,.-- fix-jig? 7 5 LJ J I-J -5 E' W I true,,-.-ii. Dear Lib - bey School, our pride and be , ----1-, VVe pledg our hearts , our strength, our true,,....1........ Our hearts will al - ways beat with 9157? QCLEE5, QEJF 7' 7 7 7 3 .J -A j X 1 1-a fi pew r 11 -F-,Z fi fi few tsrm pta joy, We will al - ways fight for you..,1,,,,,,,.,.- all , Dear,,- Lib - hey School, to thee. ,1-,-,-, mr Hoo - ray, Hoo - ray, for you.i-,,,,l.-, j ig -fivg -1' iv P51-I' 5 'fi le 1 1 PU f 7 e g S CHORUS H-J J fx J I- Oi' .Lib- bey qi - ots glue Wd iid, Age qm-blems Hat Ee 1 I f 1 I I J 4 J J 7E.lf 'Q' ' E554 QEFEI 4 f, X D J I ,xx fxewl -ergtsisfi r loveg-..,.,... They fill our hearts with joy and pride, As they I ' 55"-X P J 'X J i -fi--e t 4 4 W 7 - i i F i l Q 5 ' Q H531 '- 5 ,ii is EEZ L57T'V'5V5" J J T36 btw wer liketheskyso . -1 4' 5 I. 2 - 3 anim ? ii F F iw Tae lim ,B ,bhp I WE? 'xg' XI! :'ll bi i ig-:I all i i iii, EfFE1fHA w1 JJJJ gif' j J 1 144' is LE W3 5 F i 7r1i7"9-'JT nb 11543 The Carnival What an exciting time we had as we helped to stage the seventh annual Libbey carnival! For several weeks we rushed all over Toledo and the country around, buying and begging all sorts of things, from canned pineapples to ship models, to sell or auction at the carnival. At last the great day drew near, and then we worked harder than ever before, hanging up signs and curtains, putting up seats, and arranging booths in which to display our wares. a Then, at about seven-thirty, the crowd began to arrive. Old and young they poured in the front doors to be swallowed up im- mediately in the confusion and excitement which reigned through- out the building. Little gooey-fingered and sticky-faced tots chased around, pursued by anxious mothers 3 young fellows on their first "date" blushed self-consciously and wondered what to say next, and occasionally one would see an old couple' wandering around and smiling at the pranks of the youngsters. Everywhere candy venders, clowns, and criers could be seen and heard shouting their wares and inviting the crowds to buy tickets to the many shows and entertainments. The Zet auctioneer wore himself out, shouting "Wottenii bid P", the Peris sold great quantities of groceries and canned goods, and the shows in the auditorium, and the dances in the gymnasium were filled to over- flowing. And down at the west end of the first floor one could buy excellent orangeade to quench that thirsty feeling common to all carnivals and picnics. Those venturesome souls who were in search of thrills surely found them when, lured by blood-chilling signs and noises, they dared to enter Danteis Inferno. Then, too, aided by a little candle light and incense, a handsome sheik and a beautiful Indian prin- cess, sponsored by the Edeliau staff, told us some delightfully in- triguing fortunes. The boxing show, also on the second floor, furnished a great deal of excitement to its spectators. Those who came to the carnival looking for a good time surely were not disappointed, and it is with deepest gratitude that we think of those who attended the carnival or helped in any way to make it a success. C ,ff fi 7 T j T' gif" T ' ff T -. .V X , G oem A . - i 'rl T ao - N551 r...-.i..1? . ,M , ' 50 , i i , .i l 1 l The Libbey Band Ojjciccrs ELLERY XYoou ..,..... .....,.......,. ,..,......A.... .,,.,......,... P 1 ' csidenz' TED LoNG ...,...,,,.,,..,..,. ,,.,.,,....,,.,.......... S 6C7'C'ftlI'j' NIAXVVELL Sotx .....,.., ..................,. D rzfzm Major BARTON SWARTZ ...w..................,,,,.,.,.,..,,...,,..w,............................... B'1zsz'1zc5s Mmzagcr The Libbey band, composed of forty-five pieces and the largest in the city, has put Hpep" into the mass meetings and football games throughout the entire year with the splendid cooperation of the school. One evening last fall the band played at the Industrial Expo- sition under the direction of Mr. Sutphen. Later in the season i ff X . -1 C ff I if X ., , D ew i W,y,lEs2d , e 1 ,YI H A Vf?Q,-N:f!: -.fd Qlqbpdmlih .--A Lg, r Q I .,,' X --5:5 'RSV' S. Georua Bm- A Oo 1 11561 several members of our organization were chosen to play with others selected from the Toledo High Schools under the director- ship of Mr. Creatore. Our band offered its annual spring concert this season which was enthusiastically acclaimed by the school and the immediate community. Mr. Sutphen, with an ease which ac- companies years of experience, led the band in a program of merit which consisted of "The Vagabond King," "The Mikado," "Scorpio Overture,', and "The Bride of the Waves." A solo, "The Song of the Nestsf' played by our cornetist, Frank Austin, a clarinet duet, "Merriment Polka," played by Donald Jardine and Ted Longg a trio, and several spirited marches also added to the interest of the program. The attractive blue and gold capes, donated to us through the generosity of Mr. Henry Page, were relined this year with silk and marked with the Libbey emblem. A mere "thank you" can not convey our feeling of gratitude toward our benefactor. To Mr. Sutphen, our leader, we wish to express our deepest appreciation for the splendid training which we have received from him, both in actual playing and in the study of the excellent music which we have played throughout the year. T Me14zbers Comets Clarinets Horus Frank Austin Donald C- Jardine VincentRohloE Russel Byron Ted Long Louis Steeg Gene Eisenhour Arthur Miller Wesley Otis Mary Biebesheimer Charles Throm Norman Hansen Flute Roy Fisher Don Reynolds Robert Elmer Dorothy Bearss James Wirick Roscoe Cumberland Raymond Klatz lgglilpfi-I Baritone L , S ' 1 y 1S lg . . . ester pit er Beverly Harshman Wllllam Wllder Tromibolzvs ggggqiod Sna1'e Drums I Allwin S6111-oder Paul Wetcher Edward Kallile Ben Gomersall Hefbeff Musch Barton Swartz Saxophones , Ted Rossfeldt Safney IEIOYIIH Bass Drum ernon o mes B Richard Shockey Emery Wood mes Jean Smith . John COX Mildred Swope Drum Major john Jay George Kopke Maxwell Soux C fi 3 77' .. 'J V A Q in I , .4 4 ' gi G8 q Bar A I v go 5 H571 'I Roms' 1-Duane Tallman, Don Merrick, Sam Kallile, Don Troyer, Tom Martin, Theodore Shunk, Barton Swartz, John Harper, Richard Myers, Phil Rohrbacker, Perry XVilson, Herman Schlatter. Row 2-Ray Urwihn, Ted Meier, Earl Wilson, Raymond Matuszck, Raymond Priest, Vanetta Hammer, Thelma Fifer Mi erva NVyman, Leota Knepper, Jennie Pichurko, Elbert Drake, Charles Henkel, Fred Le Sueul: n PERRY WILSON ....,., CLARENCE RUPP ..v... THELMA FIFER ......, DOROTHY BLASER ....... DOROTHY DILLER BARTON SWARTZ Qlee Club O17:I'CC'7'S .............P1'esidc1zt Vice-Prcsidezzt ecrrtary ....,......TrCasu1'e1' ,,..,,,..P11bIicity The hrst production of the year was "Up In The Air," a snappy two-act operetta of modern aviation. Thelma Fifer as "Betty," and Perry Wilsoii as c'Harold," played the leading roles in a flawless fashion. Those taking other parts were: Irene Carr, Clarence Rupp, Tom Martin, Dorothy Blaser, Don Merrick, Car- men Lee, Barton Swartz, Ray Priest, Eleanor and Evelyn Krep- leever. The second opera was given during school hours, and was enjoyed by many students. This one was called "College Days," a story of life on the campus. Thelma Fifer and Wiliiia Curtis took the leading feminine roles, and Perry VVilson and Herman fl bi H 1 QT ' ' '19r.'P"fi?- 1 2 ff ' ff , , X .-f ' - , , of , A V Y N x r ,il M N' J' . f?,-QTffg viii'-Tn-,."N f"'e F ,I -ga 9 - r .4 :V ' .iicf gg, t Geac-ae Barra ' H N531 Row 1 Row 2 -Lillian Mecklenberg, Phyllis Pettit, Florence Tappan, Gladys VVillmont, Dorothy Diller, Carmen Lee, Carolyn VVidmaier, Hazel Bohm, Dorothy Blaser, Irene Carr, Genevieve Bruno, Lillian Ohneck. Lois Rasrsmussen, Dorothy Bohrer, Evelyn Krepleever, Betty Punches, Eleanor Krepleever, Grace Emery, Fern Groden, Olive Mohr, Eleanor Kaszynski, Irene Mieszkalski, Sarah Newnham, Alma Miller, Mary Ann Ward. Schlatter the leading male roles. Phyllis Pettit as "Baldy" played her part remarkably well, and was the cause of many laughs. Others taking part were: Barton Swartz, Theodore Shunk, Don Troyer, Dick Hanselmann, Raymond Priest, Ted Meier, and Edward Wells. The third opera 'was "The Lass of Limerick Town," which was quite as successful as the first two. Dorothy Diller and Irene Carr were the two charming cousins around whom the plot of the story was woven. Don Merrick played the leading male role in a way which added much to his credit. Other roles were taken by: Phil Rohrbacher, Perry Wilson, Mary Ann Warcl, Sarah Newnham, Barton Swartz, Gladys VVillmont, john Harper, Ted Meier, Dick Myers, Raymond Matuszek, and Charles Henkel. Altogether, the Glee Club, under the skillful guidance of C. R. Ball, has had a very successful year. K X 1 ' f Q f Xi! T , we so as -L as if ,,, ,, -f Ae .am ull- -.- ff - ' Georae Bar . 1 11591 Libbey's Orchestra Ofricers RUBY PEINERT ,...... . .....................,.. .,...,,.... P reszdcnt HARRIET WISE .......,........ ..,. ,..,,....., S e cretary CHARLES GORRECHT EVGENE EISENHOUR .....,,,.. VVILLIS SUHRBIER BEN GoMERs,xLL RUSSELL BYRON DALE DE BIUTH TED LONG ,..................,,,,,,.,,....Treasurer usiuess ZVIa-nager .........Assista1zt Business rllalzagers ,,.,.....Lz'b1'aria1zs Director Miss BESSIE NVERUM The Libbey Orchestra under the direction of Miss Bessie WVerum has made excellent progress this year. A splendid concert program was presented at the Art Museum, and it received much favorable newspaper comment from critics. The students of Libbey had the opportunity of hearing the orchestra during a conference hour period in February. f r NX 1, 'fi 'X - ff E - X 'Q xxx 1 XX Kr , "1 I -V f J-. fknxl: - , QA 9 ' ul- Q . .5413 gk Geo Bar U Y V - -4 V OO u H601 WW- a,W-aWm. I i At the annual concert in January the soloists were Margaret Baum- gardner, piano 5 and Ruby Peinert, cello. Each year the operettas given by the Glee Club are assisted by the orchestra. Splendid co-operation of Miss Werum, Mr. Ball and the stu- dents make these a success. The orchestral training which the students receive during their years at Libbey proves very helpful. It is with sincere regret that we who have proiited by this experience must now leave. Sadie Zarichney Bernice Rapparlie Charles Riek Ray Klotz William Apel Leonard Fulton Roger Stewart Kermit Sensenig C ellos Ruby Peinert Harriet Wise Luella Brown Elizabeth Hull Dorothy Coover jean Smith Piaiiio Margaret Baumgardner Orchestra M embers Wesley Otis-Coiicertrnaster Violins Richard Volks Helen Nowak Paul Myers Drexel 0,Neil Edward Seraiin Edwin Stader Helen Ayers Marian Hansen Trombone.: Ben Gomersall Alvin Shroeder C lariiiets Theodore Long Dale De Muth Lucille Baker Beverly Harshman Mary Beibe-sheimer String Bass Helen Hinds Dorothy Cramer Floyd Fennell Victor Ellis Abner Meech Harmon Punches james Scott Willis Suhrbier Percussion Ed. Kallile William Marsh H arm Charles Gobrecht Vincent Rohloff Coriiets Russell Byron Eugene Eisenhour Phylis Hight VVilliam Mc Clure Alva Clark K Bi 'ah' C if X - ,...," Y 4 ' W ""'41"Fi2 "A - - 5 5 X, L I-I I J A. QQ,--11 5.14 at 9 - ' .4 . .'-f --. 1 ss Georue Bef A V i oo I1611 1 ug AM VI GEQTRUDE 91 'no- f G6 Bm- i Y ,f I -J N if 'X X - ' ' ' N 7 .. I " . I A , ,-, , -, .4 - X . , fzkv--Ti: -59 QL' A ""-r 1 , x 7 - , 'H' " ' 1 A . H621 1 Alumni Association The Libbey High Alumni -Association was formed during the Christmas holidays of 1929. A banquet was held at Broadway M. E. Church, and all the Alumni Members of Libbey High were invited to attend. About 300 gathered together, and the organi- zation was formed. According to a constitution which was sub- mitted by a committee, two representatives were to be elected from each class. From these representatives were-to be chosen a Besi- dent, a Vice-President, a Secretary, and a Treasurer. No two ofhcers were to be from the same class. As a result the following officers were elected: President, Lauren Culp, 226, Vice-President, Mildred Ramser, '27 3 Secretary, Dorothea Wrig'ley, '25g Treas- urer, Burton Lang, '28 Principal Harold E. Williams and Miss Gertrude Payne were appointed as advisers, and these along with the representatives and ofhcers, formed what is known as the Alumni Executive Commit- tee. This committee meets twice each month and carries on the business of the organization. A Anyone who is a graduateof Libbey High School is eligible for membership, and the dues are 31.00 per year, payable in ad- vance. The purpose of the organization is to foster and encour- age the interests of Libbey High School. Cn the first of February there was held in the Libbey Gym- nasium a dance for all Alumni Members and their friends. This was well attended and served as another get-together for everyone. A general meeting was held in March for the purpose of discus- sions and the transacting of business. Plans are be.ing laid for a big home-coming during the football season next fall, as well as for another banquet in the spring. Although the organization is still in its infancy, we hope to grow and to do much toward reuniting those with whom we were associated during four of the most important years of our lives. i , ' T- if f ,M ,-11-,EF A. ..,,' - . j f . ll, Q H' ki ,y,,-Af: .114 3, -I .lg Q U ..-. -, -,--1, Georce BCI' ' 00 I1631 G "Silk Calendar S EPT EMB E R 9-School begins-Seniors rush for lockers. 10-Brayton's Mayflower beat Finfrock's Puritan. 13-Courtney speaks opening the second stadium. drive. Everyone starts off confident of success, but who'll win the tickets? 16-Phyliss Kuhnle and John Saalfield were the lucky ticket sellers to win comps to Michigan-State game. 18-Great enthusiasm is shown by the Senior cl-ass as they practically leave school in a bod-y to sell tickets. 19iThe old fight spirit is pulling us nearer our goal. 20-Success ! I I Le Cercle Fnancais holds the first afternoon dance of year in gym. All set for the game tomorrow. 21-Libbey victorious over Tiffin 30-0. 24-Seniors' presidential candidates: Merrick, Florian, Beebe, and Link. May the best man win! 27-Cowboys victorious again! Libbey 18--Gary 12. OCTOB E R 3-Link elected Senior president. Willey elected junior president. 4-Latin Honor Society held its first afternoon dance of the year. 5-Libbey victorious over Shaw 2-05 did we only have a Hne time coming back on the train? 8-Bigger and better assignments. 10-Another one of Baker's famous tests! 12-Libbey downed Cedar Rapids 26-0. The Tri-Lit Dance, "The NVar Whoopf' was a big success, and so were the football players from Iowa, "the state where the tall corn growsfl VVe're all siympathizing with you, Larry. 14-We celebrated our fine victory with .a mass meeting. The only thing lacking to our joy was the absence of our injured Larry. 15-YYe're anxious to see our Crystal. According to Dick, we're going to have a real peppiy little magazine. 16-It isn't raining, but we've all got the blues. 17-We hear rumors that the French Club is going to have a roast soon. 18-Senior Class had their first meeting today. 19-VVe're proud of our Reserves, they gave us another victory-Libbey 13-Akron 0. Bring on Scott. 21-Blue Monday-and how? C fi, Sgt!! .N - nl f IZ:-xzlf: .,'4 QlggLQ!PpAg.--- nk' ' 7 - , -.. "" ' "N" C eeorqooo. . V -X' 51641 OCTOBER-Continued 22-And still it rains l l ! ! 23-Our Crystal rained or rather snowed in today! VVe wish to offer our congratula. tions to the staff. 25-lfVhoopee, no school! 26-lYe meet the enemy and battle to a scoreless tie. Libbey 0-Scott 0. YVho keeps the little brown jug? 30-Bob Florian was awarded the Oberlin Scholarship. Hi-Y and Friendship Club hold a Halloween Party in the gym. NOVEMBER 1-The Senior Class Play, "Loose Ankles," was a huge success. Another score-for the "VVorkshop." 2-No football game today. 6-The day after the night before. The Peris appear glorious in their new sweaters. 7-lVhat great powers has a little mouse! 9-Libbey 18-Port Huron 0. 11-Halfrlday holiday. Try-outs for debating team. Another rainy day and Monday at t at. 12-Seniors meet their YVaterloo in the college entrance exams, 14-Preliminary meeting for carnival arrangements. I5-Peris have charge of mass meeting for Waite game, and they put it over with their usual success. 16-Are we only happy? Our Cowboys run. rough-shod over VVaite. lVaite 0-Libbey 20. I wonder if after our snake dance there was one person in Toledo that didn't know Libbey won? "The Cowboy Round-Up" was a fine victory d-ance. YVe all got out our dimes and had a grand time. This last week has been a replica of the Deluvian period, but nothing daunts our spirits. 18-The Deluvian period continuesg now we need a Noah to build us an Ark. 19-It didn't rain. today, but we got our report cards so the tension has not been lessened. 20-Another fine issue of the Crystal! First real snow of the year. 21-Only twenty-seven more shopping days before Xmas. 23-Libbey defeated Woodward 34-0. A few of us braved the cold to see the slaughter. 25-We start collecting goods for the carnival. 26-Surprise, surprise, for Mr. XVilliams. Thanks to the Faculty. 27-More mass meetings! lVatch out, Mr. Turkey, here we come, 2,000 strong! 30-Libbey whipped Central 25-0. f' r CX if g if T 1 , . 'J . 1 .fm , Egfr, 5 -1 g ,A ' A , Q TQ . ' 9 , .4 Q ' Geofqqam 'A 'D V A K 'A' "' ' Il65l Z li DECEMBER 2-The home work rolls in. 3-More carnival arrangements. 5-You'd be surprised what the laugh of the demented mountain girl added to the mystery play, "The Giant Stairs." 13-More building permits! Our Carnival is ushered in with the usual drizzle, but our spirits are undampened. 16-"Remember to return your carnival tickets." 18-The Senior Friendship Club held another early morning chapel service. 19-Another fine number of the Crystal. 20-Senior Ring Party. The rings were beautiful, but let's not talk about the engrav- ing and how they fit. JANUARY 1-lVe resolve to make no more resolutions. 2-The grind recommences. 4-The Peri Dance went over with its usual success, but it seems that the Maumee River Yacht Club has been outgrown. 6-The Senior Prom Committee starts functioning. 7-Our happiness was rudely shattered by the announcement that exams begin Jan. 16. 10-Again we can offer our congratulations to Mr, XVebster for his latest, "The Lottery Man." The cast is to be complimented. 14-According to reports, no one is studying for exams, but wait until the electric light bills arrive for january. 15-The 11th hour. 16-Exams begin. YVe expected the worst and got it. 20-These exams may be a good experiment, but we heartily wish they'd practice on some one else. , 21-No more misery until june. 27HAll back again and feeling more lazy than usual. YVe feel lonesome already without ll Judd, but in hope he has his usual good luck in college. 31-The Aeronautics blossomed out in vivid orange jackets. No danger as to their not being noticed. FEBRUARY 4-You were a little late, Q. D.'s, but your jackets sure are classy. More trouble keep- I ing them! from the girl friends. 1 10-Orchestra gave a fine concert at conference. XYe're real proud of Ruby and know 1- we'll be ably represented at the National High School Orchestra Convention. , li--L jf X - , f , .. C ff t 1 ..-, 'J 1 1, ,ff-y g K, T , , C X' 1. "A LJ, v I 1 i 5 I 3 V, fE,ghfLf- .z 4,-Qigymf 'wr-r 15. 1 - , ... . , C wwe' - 00 51661 'I ' 57? NTH SWE vEN 0.0 Q' A S Y' ' Z! .. O. . s .' ' H , 0 M49 Garden ff fe 2' O Roses Q70 Zqfx A4190 FEBRUARY-Continued 11-Good behavior is requited-just ask the Senior girls for information. They surely enjoyed the afternoon off. 12-VVe're grateful, "Abe," 13-There seems to be a whiff of spring in the air. XVe're hopeful. 15-The J-Hop went off with a snap as usual. Of course, the yoh-yohs added to the dignity of the dance. 18-Mr. Meek gave us an interesting talk on Lincoln this morning. 19-This spring weather is so inspiring that we feel equal to looking at some spring catalogues. 21-The Scott I-Hop might almost be called a Scott-Libbey Jig. All of the Who's Who of Libbey were there. 22-How could you, George? lVe're so disapppointed in you-Saturday! ! 24-Despite all predictions of the weatherm-an for colder weather, our balmy days continue. 27AFirst announcements were made to juniors and Seniors about the Edelian this morning. 28-Q. D. Jackets look slightly soiled. They lose their charm. MARCH 2fXVe surely enjoyed the junior-Senior Mixer. 5-Day of doom-unsats! 7-Libbey was well represented at the Garden of Roses Dance which turned out to be a grand march. 8-The Q. D.fZet Dance was a glorious success, but we wonder why the Q. D.'s sub- ordinated themselves to such an extent. 10-St. Patrick's Da-y isn't until March 17, Zets, but we like those vivid green jackets. 11-Miracle! No society appeared with new jackets, sweaters, or other wearing apparel. 14-Those who attended the Moss Gardens Dance were glad to dance on their dime. 17fSeniors are beginning to clean h-ouse early this year. 19-Another snappy number of the Crystal. 20-Dr. Ries, an eighty-year-old gentleman who appeared not over fifty, addressed the boys on "How To Keep Youngf, 21-The Senior Class sponsored an afternoon dance in the gym. Our Peris a-visiting went to see their sisters at Scott. 25-The Senior Friendship Club entertained our basketball team at a dinner. 26-The juniors and Seniors were fortunate enough to hear Mr. Harold Dodge of New York address the school. 27-This may be spring weather, but the blizzard surely had us puzzled. f r 'nl V XL ,- - ,far X Q 1, ' . 's X. , 4 X' Y f: T7-A "'- ' G 7 --Ji I i 5 .. -' U1 "f- ' K' -e na' I W' --- - ' f 'Swv BQ' - . 'O N671 ff G -: - 1 Q iv 153'-u. AP RIL 2-Bigger and better rush parties! 4-Still Baker's tests make us feel dizzy. 8-Another state exam in grammar. 9-We saw "The Far Call." 10-just a few more tickets to dispose of-Senior Prom and "Seventh Heaven." 11-Vacation might just have well begun today as far as any progress in school work was concerned. . 14-18-Spring Vacation! 21-We're glad to be back? VVell--maybe. 25-26-Although this is the first time a high school ever attempted to produce 'KSeventh Heaven," we were conlident that Mr. XVebster would make it a success. Congratu- lations, cast! MAY 2-The Senior Prom was just like the Seniors-the biggest yet. 7-The goal heaves into sight. 10-More tiresome days, 14-Would you believe it? Some teachers are counting the hours until they receive their pay-checks. 15-Senior girls were seen downtown buying their Banquet dresses. 24-The Seniors received their Annuals at their Banquet which was held in the Richard- son Building. 28-Again-The Industrial Arts Exhibition. JUNE 1-We could be happy-but those exams! 2-Senior picnic. The end draws nigh. 8-Baccalaureate-Church at least once a year. 11-A red letter day-Commencement. 13--Another finished. Excursion to Cedar Point. ' "ki 277 i. Y X .. "' 3 I .Lg N 9 , .s rd ' Ge es-f ' ' . ' ' A' S q is 1681 , l 1 1.-,--W, Rodeo The vivid crash of colors- Glaring reds, bright golds, deep browns, And the brilliant crystal aznre overhead. The din confuses our ears, Yells of the cowboys, Cheers of the excited crowd, Rancons cries of venders. The stir is rnadly contagio-ns, We feel the tense atniosphere- Thrill to the feats of the riders- Utter onr load enconrageinent. This is yonth, strength, Conrage, skill, X And nnconqnerable spirit. GORDON BLAINE, '30 f If F 7 T . , -'I , X any 3 f xt x X Q , 17, ., 4-' ' fvi "T- 1' -7 -gl --A fo. - T C George bar F oo H691 MR. HARRY STAPLETON MR. GEORGE LAVVSON MR, CARL TOEPFER MR. CLINTON HOUSER PRINCIPAL HAROLD E. XVILLIAMS MR. JOSEPH SMITH The Athletic Council The guiding iniiuence in the development of our athletic program is the Athletic Council. Mr. Williaiiis, our prin- cipal, is aided by Mr. Lawson, Mr. Smith, Mr. Houser, Mr. Toepfer, and Mr. Stapleton, in making tinal decisions on all matters pertaining to the athletic policy such as: making of awards, schedule making, selection of coaches, and buying of equipment. Through the council everyone is made to feel that it is his privilege and his duty to share in the designing and execution of our athletic program. It is the aim of the council to keep the welfare of the school as its foremost objective. F 'xx V, XX Xi ff - C i gf V gif . ,,1' ssc -f., f ' . f tg , ,fygf Xt- Q x -X ifga fe a 2 I-I V 52247: lf".-r ii J f - , ...il C ' sl c ww- . ' " c - ao 11701 MR. GEORGE N. LAVVSON MR. HARRY STAPLETON Faculty Managers WVhen you are enjoying yourself in an interesting athletic contest, you are apt to disregard the fact that other mediums besides those in the public eye are necessary to the arrangement of that spectacle for you. Mr. Lawson is one of those whose real magnitude is not widely known. As the Faculty Manager of ,athletics he must promote, with the aid of the administrative body, all affairs with outside schools and provide negotiations suitable to both. His position is one of no little responsi- bility, and we are indeed fortunate in having Mr. Lawson act in that capacity. While speaking of the athletic administrators, one al- ways associates Mr. Stapleton among them. He has been a part of Libbeyis athletic program since his high school career. His ability to size up a situation quickly and remedy it faultlessly is the reason "Harry" has become one of the 'fmain cogs in our athletic engine." - I ig ff xx I C f 1 7 g. 'J K 4 , W, "4 X x i 5' i A , lv, V nf : fkfhgtif: .fa egeiagpl. in 7 B , .4 Geo:-an B-nr . 11711 ,... ,, ii l l l 1 1 Ll il il i 1' . ii ci li is zz Y me E T3 E 'Z if .si ii ii 13 fa ,. ls .,, sl A -3 .il Ti 4 all A, V: lf! il' M yi ii ,E if 'Ili fl i Ml ll! ii 2 l il ll 1 ll il is 3 2. ti l li ll s' .ij Q3 5. li li li 5 l i A DIR. ARTHUR GLADDKE' MR. CLTNTON HOUSER MR. HARRY RICE gk MR. XVALTER R. LYNN MR. HERMAN HARDING , ig f The Coaches 1 . . . . . is . Our coaches occupy an lnterestmg position in the school and S ' exert a owerful influence which extends be ond the football field i it Y lg and affects the morale of the entire student body and, to a lesser f l . . . , ji degree, the immediate community. . ll We are indeed most fortunate in having at the head of our i Q coaching body, Mr. C. F. Houser. As the chief coach of our . 5 gridiron teams "Chip" has an enviable record, one marked with lx success and accomplishments. Moreover, he has spent endless ff l hours in developing for our school a team deserving of its reputa- Q 3 . . . l tion, and undoubtedly, he has succeeded to the highest degree in Q" V the undertaking. Mr. Houser maintains the respect and esteem M lf of the boys under his tutelege by creating an example worthy of ll lf his immense following. il 2 it gc- M P" , - V ----Will Q ,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,......,.,.. .z . . .. l,i?!,,f :-as ,-,:,:.::,, ., .,,.,3f,.T:,Y,lf1-+-i www--M--'fd-'ff-f-me--hm 1. mf fig?" f., 2-M-wfx -- jf,-M-M-N-Wwe--PM-M'--H-'W'e1fe'ai l r it 'Ha if A 2 .e.. .. eV" .1 ses- I . ,.ii H721 Turning to the basketball court, we find Coach H. Rice pro- ficiently instructing the boys interested in this sport. Mr. Rice has that admirable faculty of making the fellows "give the best they have, every minute of every gamef, In addition to his basket- ball assignments, "Hod" assists in the forming of Libbey's "fam- ous" lines, and because of his wide experience has proved an in- valuable aid to our staff of mentors. Mr. Harding as a member of the staff is deserving of no less an amount of acclaim. His advice and knowledge of the sport, delivered in an impressive manner to the candidates of the team, are large factors in aiding the squad to reach the heights they always attain. Coach Lynn, in developing the reserve strength of our varsity, has put forth a team which stands out in itself. Several of his boys in the early season were transferred to the varsity, thus proving the value of Mr. Lynn to our coaching body. His cohorts were not given many opportunities to present their class which was, nevertheless, very much in evidence. Mr. Gladdke is another addition to our staff of coaches and has immediately proved his worth by developing a line' well nigh im- pregnable. The boys show a tendency to work for "Artie" and we surely expect big things from him in the future. A , fl 1' -tr.... It fjylf 'N 1 C 2 r - -. C Bar H J A, ZQI, h df: .,'4 Q,',5Q!9 --I V A - .. " I f H731 CAPTAIN XTINCENT FALKENHURG iff XE if . , f V Z? -Q, 4 'A f , ,, . -' 5--'L'--is ' ?v?v7!.v!' My 1, ' , f Georue Bef I H741 Within The Cowboys' Corral Libbey opened its most arduous schedule by playing host to Columbian High of Tiffin. We defeated them but were the only team to accomplish the task during, the season, as they later cap- tured the co-championship of their respective league. In our second game we were called upon to meet what was probably the most gruelling of them all-Horace Mann, of Gary. Indiana. They presented a team larger than ours, but lacked the ight and determination of our aggregation. Incidentally, we were the only team to besmirchithe record of the Hoosiers, who sailed through, eventually, to a state championship. Our next game called for a trip to Cleveland, to engage Shaw High. The change of atmosphere had little effect upon our fel- lows as they proceeded to keep our seasonal slate clean. Washington High, of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, proved to be our next victim. Having defeated Toledo teams in the past, the Iowans were more than confident. However, they figured without their opposition who later sent them home smarting under their worst defeat in eleven years. Then came the "Wild Cats" of Akron Central, who were forced to taste defeat after a typical Libbey-Akron game. Next appeared,Scott-our traditional rival. Unfortunately both teams were too evenly matched, and the ensuing game, prob- ably the most-bitterly contested in the-school's history, was played to a scoreless tie, thus leaving the only stain upon an otherwise perfect record. We then traveled across the Maumee, to engage our old "nemesis" Waite. Qur representatives, after giving everything they had, emerged victorious, the first time in five years. The following week-end brought us another intra-city foe in Woodward. Lady Luck again smiled upon our fellows. I Then because of our past record, we were challenged to a post-season game by the Catholic champions of the city, Central High. They presented a well-balanced team, but one not good enough to "ride" our "cowboys" Amid the gracious applause due victory, we closed the season in which we had been led by our captain "Vince" Falkenburg, who has the unique record of having received all-city honor for the past two years and recognition as Libbey's most valuable player. C ,f I I Xi In C 2 I I , K Lf' x . Ralf. r K at f X H57 ,,, 55551. ..,f X N f . . H H. if ,Qu wily: .34 '45 - .A ll. s ?, 4 r . -. N . --p-6 Ge qc Ba l Oo WSJ MERRIGK Don was an all-important cog in this year's machine. He performed equally well upon both offense and defense, and this quality of consistency, plus an ab- normal suppliy of fire and fight, placed him upon the all-city team. WILHELM "Lenny" will be sorely missed when next season rolls around. His ability to pass, run, or kick equally well al- ways made the team a scoring threat, while his good nature and indomitable spirit up-held the morale of the team. Lenny was also awarded all-city honors. f I P11 .t - ,v4,,' il ' . ' 'x WZ' A if ,ff ,M.,..,EFQ, .qi Q i 5 A K I I h, I. Qgfnif: .fa 65 - kk. ' 9 - , -.4 -.---' '-we' s-. qc Bar Y A - N761 , SEVEIRANCE Leroy pulled us out of many an em- barassing position with his ability to kick the ball. It was never known when "Lon" would break loose, add- ing to the discomforts of the opposing team. JOHNSON A fellow who played football because he liked it, Clyde started to make his name upon the gridiron early in the season and finished in a blaze of glory with membership on the all-city team. He was a mighty valuable man in the pinches because he always came thru. ff lb- ' f a - L I :V K QQ'--,L-f: - s 9 r -.Ju S I -75? "i' 7 ' Q Ga m. A' A ' ' g ' ' ' so 3 Il77I Q I NOONAN Larry, playing his second year, did a great job at end until the Cedar Rapids game, when his arm was broken. Al- though he was very light, he was a vicious tackler and a very good receiver of forward passes. Larry always gave his best and was greatly missed the rest of the season. KESSLER "Tiny" is unusually speedy for a big man and consequently may be found in the midst of every play. He gave the fans a treat in the Scott game by dragging down the runner before he was really started. "Kess," your style of play warranted you that all-city guard position. c f e- . - ,M is " , 'x X ' 4 t ' V , i a -if ,isnt . I ,ug ,QQ-41: .l- N 4 , .., X ' sf Ge bar F E A P I V 1 I an i 5 50 N781 ZALUS KY In. Henry we find another reason Why the center of the line was so we1l-ba1- anced and strong. He is of the tem- perament that needs no stimulant in order to be aroused. He, also, leaves us, not to be forgotten. SHEPHERD The fact that "Dynamite comes in small packages" was proved doubly true thru Tony's style of play. He wasn't so massive, but when he tackled a man. he brought him down. ff lv me .i .- J rl I 5 '- ,575 "E . 4 H X- W "A V x A ,A GCOTQQ Bill- Y A I - OO H791 STEUSLOFF 'Tact, not silence, is goldenu is Ray's He seldom voices his opinion, when he does, it is accompanied by theory and action. VVe shall miss you, Ray. STRIGGOW "Horace" performed in the capacity of a bulwark in our foreward wall and did that job in faultless sytle. Because his big characteristics, we may again upon "Libbey's might-y atom" for guard position next year. SCOTT "jim" was always in there trying, and any .a time outmaneuvered his ad- versary to throw the man for a, loss. "Scotty" played a great game on a great team. He will return next fall to a regular wing post. N-E I C sf X .:: X W7 , SED e of A 0,5 f wmv' g 00 11801 c WILLEY This diminutive player- never fa to bring the crowd to their feet, by dazzling speed and his battle agai almost unsurmountable odds. Mer returns next 'year to aid in form another "winner I-IEYMAN "Joe" was changed frequently fr one position to another. .Neverthe because of his ever aggressive attitu he always 'made his presence felt. H man will come back to assume a re 1 lar "snapper" job next year. i SHELLEY "Chuck" made quite a lot of pl before the actual playing season beg and he carried them out in a man iled his nst lyn mg om less de, ey- gli' ans an, ner boding evil for men on the other side of the line. This attribute, plus something above the shoulders, assures Libbey of one tackle position next fall. fi ii fi ' J f - ' . ,QULT 'X I 4 , , fr F ZW --1-EF -. -'A Z I., no f Z-'-59!.15" George L - r I N811 SCHMIDT Another fellow who will be heard from again. "Johnny" got a late start, but when the crucial games rolled around, he demonstrated his real worth by filling "Sev's" shoes and showed enough to warrant him the UL." NEFF Orin came thru under fire upon many a situation. Incidentally the Waite game was a good example, one in which he was a factor in our first victory over the "Purple and Gold." We wish you luck next fall, Neff! GRAPER Bob was determined to come thru this season and accomplished his aim by playing a brand of football on a par with any tackles in the city. Robert will pair with Shelley at one of the key positions next fall. , xx l ' x - -w 7 ' "W, f: -nf .45 . . 9 X .2517 'Z-'-2 Q, I . e,.-..f, -1 1-.. ga- 'H'-v Lg, 5,-H N C or - L- F u H821 I RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM Rau' 1-lloltfretter, Snyder, Basilius, I. Meyers, Booth. Row 2-Smith, Obewegner, Strole, Thierwechter, Bauman. Ron' 3-liilbricle, Marohn, Oliver, P. Meyers, Rietz. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM Row J--Kleinhans, Taylor, McKinley, Yandenburg, Biehl, Martin, Fauble, Ransom, Pfaff, Schaffer, Lent, Thomas, Durholt, O'Donnell, Dipman, Baden. Row 2-Oshner, Ruby, Farmer, DeMott, M'cVVi1liams, Knowles, Barkheimer, Booth, Sherman. Row 3-Miller, Fulghum, Rupp, Schlaff, Atiield, Harrison, Barber, Trumble, Scheffert. 1 1243. .Wy ,iam '43, fx . ,,,,,,,,,- 1,.,.... ..., ,,..,,,..,,-f - 1-, ,nw ..--.---....,.,,,,...,-.....r,---ff fm---M ---:-3:-rf: 3:37433 -fy ' WH- ,.w..m-UN-..,.-.a.m..mc.N,...1.:.,1w4 - E.:--m.,,a-ww.,-5,, ,, ,W-aw-.,..,,.,,. r ...W ,-.....a,.,,,,.v ws..- ...VM . . , I H831 C.xPTAx1 N LEONARD XYILHELM H841 Varsity Basket-ball The progress of Libbey's cage performers this year was of a varied nature. Ably coached by Mr. Rice, the team worked dili- gently to complete a rather arduous schedule. Contrary to the usual form, this year's aggregation showed a tendency to perform best upon opponents' courts. This trait was best shown during the "barnstorming" trip taken through Iowa while Christmas vacation was in session. On this unique venture Libbey engaged in five games, meeting the best of the,Western schools. After dropping the first game to Moline, Ill., our team proceeded to trounce Muscatine, Washington, Fairfield and Water- loo, all of Iowa. The team, by its performances, has created a wholesome respect for the name of Libbey in that section of the country. A synopsis of the Intra-City games reveals the fact that our Cowboys were defeated by Central, Waite, Scott, and Woodward, leaving only the St. johns' tussle on the right side of the ledger. However the face value of this record is not indicative of the real ability possessed by our team. Every game was battled up to the last minute and the margin of defeat was very low. The game with the Jesuits seemed to mark a turning point in our season, as the results in after games showed. The finale of our season found us in the sectional tourna- ment held at Defiance. In their first encounter Libbey met and defeated Liberty Center. By virtue of this victory We advanced to the second round to meet our city conqueror, Waite, which we eliminated. The Bowling Green encounter was next, and Libbey again emerged victorious. In the final game for the sectional championship Bryan defeated us, and in the district tournament that followed, Libbey was paired with Findlay, easily the best rep- resentative of the northwestern district. We were defeated by Findlay after staging what was in the minds of most of the specta- tors, "the game of the tournament." Our schedule also called for annual games with outside opponents. We defeated Morenci, Archbold, Kunkle, Alumni, and Middletown, and lost to Tiffin and Hamilton. In his last year, "Lenny" Wilhelm was placed in the annals of Libbey as the captain of the 1930 basket-ball team. Through- out the season "Len" played a steady game at the guard position. His perfect handling of the ball many times ended in a Libbey score. I!" E...-if C- ' .Q 'YT f Ge qeaar 'V I A -0 -I I - oo 11851 WHIPPLE "Jim" brought his athletic career to a close this year by playing a "bang- up" game at center. Our hofme town replica of "Stretch" Murphy controlled the tipmoff and scored a great number of the points for the team. SMITH At the rate he is going now, "Harry', shows promise of becoming one of Libbey's foremost athletes. He thinks ,fast and has perfect muscle coordina- tion. "Mose' is also a part of that classy junior aggregation and will be back next year, SCOTT I The return of "jim" to our line-up next year, already assures us of a good ' player. He has an "eye" for the basket that is deadly, and had he re- I mained to the finish of our state tourna- ment games, the results might have different. I '-L 'V XX If it ,f - y - rf, wif 1' , .- 6,1 ATL.- N -J I .W - , ... ., . ,.. N861 C Georq9B0 RAPPARLIE John is probably the best offensive guard in the city. He has the ability to take the ball into scoring position by a fast dribble, is a fine team worker, and "pl-ays for Libbeyf, John will be back to "carry on" next year. SCHMUI-IL Carl was also a recruit from last year's reserve squad. He began practice ing for this year's team long before candidates were called. It is this diligence and line spirit that will enable him to win another place next year. LEWINSKI "Bob" is a fine floor man and an ex- cellent shot, even though he suffered a "slump" towards the end of the season. His good nature was a valuable asset to the team and we should like to see him stay, for this is his last year as a Libbey student. 1 Ft ' J-9r1'P'ipii t f S--1-1 M' X .1 ' XX1 , ' 1 . fl! A . 'V X yy It -an .. 5 Y , If Wa- N Y J: QL' I7 , '. 11871 '-. ' 1-113 PFEIFER YVhatever "Pie" lacked in size, he made up in sheer aggressiveness. He is also good offensively and is "nifty" on his feet. George plans to make next year his biggest one, an.d we want him to know that we wish him success. LENGYEL It is very unusual for a fellow of -loe's size coming out in his senior year to make the varsity team. He pos- sessed an unerring eye and when "Joe" was in there, the play was fast. l l 5 Q HENRION '7 Every high school player is not able to boast of a personal valet. Melvin Henrion serves in that capacity for our court team. He also sees that the equipment is in fine condition. c f W . , . ffk, E 'A . .1 X. Wl,u1Eg"f,, HA f ' . j s g 1 Iv! H I' T fguwif: ,iq Qtzgogmb ,dr--.D ld S 9 h r -J .I-.vt -,-1. :N Geo-'oe Bef . N881 DIU 0'ZU R 1-George Carnes, Chester Kurdys, John Snider, Kenneth Foss, Nick Rapp, joe Heyman, Nels R 2 Marvin Markowitz, john Schmidt. Bob Pund, Homer XVashburn, Franklin Starner, Merlin X 5 Reserve Basket-ball Team Our reserve team of this year, under the vigilant eye of Coach Harding, more than emphasized the value of giv-- ing under-classmen actual experience in the pastime upon the court. In mid-season many of the fellows were trans-- ferred to the varsity, and because of their connections with the reserves, were enabled to continue the fine brand of play that warranted their promotion. The part that the reserves play in the current season is to perform in a game preliminary to the feature contest. 'This year they met each of the other city teams in combat, and though they were not wholly successful in their schedule, the average of games placed in the winning column was high. They also engaged in several outside contests and more than up- held the athletic standard of our school. Along with the remaining veterans of the varsity these fellows that compose the reserve squad show promise of giving Libbey an aggregation fully as capable as any before. ,fl 1:-'1' ,X 3 i X ,G ,,, EN. ,, fe' X 2 N . Ts I ,:Z,-g,Lly: .514 54 ,-If. - XL K ' N 9 - -I N ..., e Bar N ' , Y 30 11891 i f X '9 C uf , 7 - , . ,M X ' . I X H h If fgnklf: .24 QKLQLQJEA-Rag --I X1 h B - -'-' BN Of I' AU Geqem A 007 A f1901 Libbey 30 ........ 18 ........ 2 ........ 26 ...,.... 4 13 0 ........ 18 ........ 20 ........ 32 ........ 25 ........ E1 Libbey Achievements Football-1929 Opponent .........TifHn Columbia 0 ........Horace Mann, Gary, Indiana.1...... 12 .........Cleveland Shaw 0 .........Cedar Rapids, IoWa................... 0 ......1..Akron Central O 08 ........Toledo Scott 0 .........Port Huron, Michigan 0 ........Toledo Waite 0 ........Toledo VVoodward 0 ........Toledo Central 0 12 Basketball-1930 Opponent Libbey Opponent 45 ............ Morenci 16 ' 11 21 30 18 18 24 ' 26 26 12 14 14 ........ 23 27 23 28 13 24 15 12 6 18............Central .. T1l'HI1 ......... ....... 2 5 18 ............ Scott ................ Moline ................ 14 17 ............ Waite .............. Fairlield .............. 20 ' 16 ............ Vfoodward .... Washington ........ 11 20 ............ St. Iohn's ............ Muscatine .......... 17 31 ............ Liberty Center .... Waterloo ............ 15 19 ............ VVaite .............. Alumni ................ 14 20 ............ Bowling Green Archbold ............ 19 Bryan .............. ............Kunkle 16 Hamilton ............ 17 ............Middletown ll 12 ............ 22 453 Findley .............. In,t1fa1nm'al Basketball-1930 ............Sen1ors .Iun1ors............. 16 26 380 14 25 ......... ......... S eniors juniors ......... .... 2 4 Golf-1930 Libbbey Opponeni 142 ........ ........ W oodward ..................................... ........ 3 M CNot season's complete recordb ' so 4 -' GQOYQOBGU- , l1911 ,iran Raw 1-Eugene Eisenhour, Loren Beebe, Floyd Fennel, Edgar Parrot, Franklin McXVilliams, Harold Oswald, VVesley Otis, Emil Heble, Robert Beil. Row 2--Bill Grah, Kenneth Kanopka, Paul Marone, Robert Hatfield, Milan Bailey, Bernard Brown, Carl Anderson, Ray Priest, Harold Herman, Odis McGee, Jack Taylor. Rott' 3-Doan. Houck, Clarence Ferguson, Fred VVommer, NValter Martin, Glen Kitchen, Fred Swigert, Marvin Edmunds, William Sours, Fred Hoffman, Edward Serafin. Track If the present turnout to the summons for track candi- dates is any indication of ability, this yearls team will bear watching in the coming meets. Although the material is of an inexperienced variety, there are enough veterans on the squad to bolster it into fine shape. The members of the team have been provided with a systematic training routine, Worked out by Coach Harry Rice, and this provides ample opportunity for the yearlings and those inexperienced, to develop properly. In addition to the intra-city meets, several out-of-town engagements have been arranged. Among them are the Ohio Relays, the Denance Meet, and probably the National meet at Chicago later in the season if the past perform- ances Warrant it. Among the luminaries of the team are Willey, speedy dash man, and Bailey, broad jumper. These fellows are seasoned performers and form the nucleus of the present aggregation of track performers. if -E , ff .jun 7 ix "".., 5 X ff? M .v fi V ' i T ' J 1 V I! -1 Qu p -4.2: fa - P 1 K - ' 9 - , . 4 T -53, 'LP"?' sl orqe L - r V V b 00 11921 K 4 1 Vincent Rohloff, Perry XYi1son, Robert Lipner, Harry Ridgeway, Martin Eager. Roc 7 Joe Lengyel, Wilbur Schroeder, Ted Meyers, Charles Sawyer, Duane Strickling, Thomas Maxwell Golf This sport is still in its early stages, but is rapidly gain- ing popularity at Libbey. The team of this year, had a great task before them, that of upholding our splendid record in past competition in the Intra-City League. In the three years of its exis- tence, the team has 'fcopped the buntingv twice, and came in second last year. The material available, at present, is of the same calibre as before, thus assuring us of a fine team. A schedule has been arranged to include matches with each of the other high schoolsg thus every member of the "plus fourl' squad must Work to his full capacity. They have chosen Captain Wilsoii to lead them and as this book is being printed, Coach Hauser's charges will have engaged in many of their initial matches. Even though all of us are not enabled to see the team in action, we are Hbehind them to a manf' J it-E fy "1 ,fffffi J I l.. , C M , x ., fW' 9' w , r .aff , f X A , H fi ffgnif: .ZZQIJ i--77 -i T' ' '. l ' 7 r ,Ji 3' A ' A George B0 Y A -1 so 1 1 lapmaf I N931 it f Row 1-Melvin Henrion, Charles Rhoades, John Rapparlie, Bob Lewinski, Mr. Lawson, Clilrtord Ix Row 2-Lefty Root, John Dickessou, Harry Shepler, Bob Packard, George Pfeifer. Baseball The present baseball season is just in its early stages as this book goes to press. This sport, even though classed as one of the minor athletics, has gained rapid popu- larity here in Libbey. Under the direction of Coach Law- son the teams have always been of high calibre and the present aggregation shows even more promise. The annual lntra-City League comprises the greater part of the schedule and as our team has always finished near the top the "national pastime" will undoubtedly occupy the spotlight during the coming weeks. A promis- ing number of veterans are available this year, providing the nucleus for a very able "nine" Among them are listed, Rapparlie, Packard, Shepherd, Lewinslqi, Rhoades, and Shepler. The aim of the athletic council is to bring more emphasis upon the sports of lesser importance at Libbey. As this endeavor is slowly realized, baseball will take a place among sports of major proportions. 1929-Woii 7--Lost 2 fi ei - M' 2 , Q ,if : 3- X X 7 , . 4- 5 L Q se Bm-H1 H T L , H' ' --A L L - ao 1 11941 joseph Sieja, Nelles Metz, Robert Lasko, Marvin Edmunds, Richard Starn. Tumbling This small group of fellows meets in the gym every conference hour of the year and there Mr. Pohlman directs the development of our Tumbling Team. The training for this phase of athletics is no small task. The boys must practice diligently and continuallyg they also must take the bumps and knocks which come frequently in this art of contortion. - As the present team is in the formative stage, they have not been so active as in other years, but have appeared on several outside programs in addition to school perform- ances. Graduation will take Robert Lasko, one member, but Sieja, Metz, Starn, and Edmunds will return, and Coach Pohlman believes they are adequate material to form another line team. ,f ,ix gf' C J T X , , X aw-f -, X , p , fgujs . - s A. r 5 i A Ge Q0 B0 H1 Y I Q ' -0 A J I T ,go H951 DR. R. D. LADD DR. R. C. YOUNG Medical Advisers Visualizing a sport, such as football, so filled with colliding bodies. flying feet, and hard falls, one sees a mass of broken bones and takes injury as the general thing. Through the efficient work of Dr. R. C. Young, and Dr. R. D. Ladd, the injured players are treated dexterously. These doctors are in constant contact with the players and do their utmost to keep each of them physically Ht. They are present in the dressing room before each game, caring for the team in every manner possible and are not above giving a word of encouragement where they deem it needful. Dr. Young is an ardent Libbey follower, and under his pro- fessional direction, the colds and other physical defects which tend to hamper the effectiveness of our players are remedied. Dr. Ladd's ministrations have also become a Libbey institu- tion. Those who compose the team know that at any time "Doc" will "take the kink out of that sore muscle or wrenched back" and they go to him feeling conlident that he will help them. We sincerely hope that our relations with these men may be continued and want them to know that they are appreciated. Q fy by-V X .N .., 4. 1 M iffy N i f . - 'fW-'-45s..'5'i '-.- LQ- 9 - ' N C Ge qobar A 50 l l196l Row 1-Ray Fisher, Chuck Schuman, Alfred Maeder, Bob NIcLargin, Joe Aseltyne, Row 2-Floyd Potter, Marvin Markovitz, Melvin Ilenrion, Nelson Volz, Paul Bremer. Student Managers The phrase "to the victor belongs the spoils" does not hold true in the case of our student managers, for their voluntary work is unfortunately inclined to pass unacclaimed and unnoticed by the student body. We have without a doubt, the best group of Hilunkiesu in the city, and they are to be lauded highly for their work in the preceding season. These fellows made possible the spectacle we witnessed each Saturday: the lime-streaked field, the goal post, proudly wrapped in the maize and blue, our "golden bantams" with their "natty" uniforms shining to perfection, and lastly, those big red balloons marking the last white line. The service rendered by these willing boys will become a part of football tradition. During the basketball season, the duties of the managers are not so varied, but arranged. Melvin sponsible for these there are many small details which must be Henrion, assisted by "Red" Maeder, are re- duties. c, bird' T , , , e X eff E51 for i Q- , F t ' 1 A 1 5 ,mf AX: ,.., 5, t 9 V: Q . t Q Q.. M" i' " "' ' V ' H971 IOI NOONAN DICK BRAYTON HARMON PUNCHES ED VVELLS Cheer Leaders The unusually large amount of vociferousness present at all our informal gatherings this fall was in a large measure due to our cheer-leaders: Richard Brayton, Har- mon Punches, Bob Noonan, and little Edward Wells. Attired in costumes of the school colors, the boys presented a spectacle pleasing to the eye as they went through the in- tricate antics of cheer-leading. The value of their work in arousing the spirit and feeling of the student body is often underestimated. The bark of the 'ffight locomotive" ringing across the gridiron or in the auditorium inspires the warriors of Libbey with new spirit to carry on. This is the last year we may see Dick and Harmon in action and their places will be hard to fill because they made themselves such a major part of our jolly bunch. How- ever, Bob and Eddie will return and we are expecting them to assume the leadership and promote a greater school spirit than ever before. ' r Ts V ,f -'iv xx K - .Q M -' Q gkfhdfr . K ' ' r ...Q Q ' 4595 sl. - ,V , U -We. , oo , - . l193l MR. VVEINSTOCK PAUL BREMER MR. SEEMAN Equipment Managers The fact that "your appearance counts against you" need never be listed as one of our worries as long as Mr. Weinstoclc has charge of the equipment down in the stadium. His part in the success of our football season is one of no little responsibility. All equip- ment Worn by our players passes through his hands to be checked and accounted for at the conclusion of the season. The avoidance of injuries is also a part of "Cholly,s" work, as no boy is sent out into scrimmage without the greatest precautions being taken against chance injury. The held must be relined for each contest g suits must be checked over ininutely to prevent delay at game time. He is assisted in this work by Paul Bremer who has spent three years as a student manager. Paul has the responsibility of attending to various details. Our spacious grounds, including the stadium, are also in need of close attention. This Work has been entrusted to Mr. Seeman, who has proved himself an interested, conscientious worker. ix I V f---f' - fp if X - 'J , X " W,"'Il'11:-gig "4 - . . f " 5 X H H fgfkg :.,,4 at :U in ' .4 -' g ' c - G qeeafn- , .OO 1 l199l . i l l i Boys' Gym The boys' gymnastic activities which usually are found in their early high school years constitute a program of all- around development. To many students their gym days are the most enjoyable of all their curricular activities. Classes are held twice weekly and the only defect is the scarcity of time given this subject. However, this is remedied by the provision of a special gym class which meets Friday of every week and is open to all those wishing to enjoy more gym Work. ln the regular classes the time allotted is spent upon competitive tests such as chinning, rope climbing, running. c f s - Lg' ' 7. -m X fi sh' t as , WEP' , oo Q, M001 MR. POHLMAN MR. RICE basket-ball dribble, baseball throwg the individual perform- ers in these tests are awarded points corresponding to the excellence of their work. At the end of the year the boy with the highest total of points is presented with a gold medal, thus he is twice rewarded. The boys' gym work is under the direction of Mr. Pohlnian and Mr. Rice. Both are well acquainted with the details of their work. Mr. Pohlman has been affiliated' with the school's gym work since its organization, and Mr. Rice has already assumed a position of high regard in the hearts of the student body. They are efficient in their workg they are friendly and interested in us as individuals g and they have taught those with whom they have come in contact to play hard and fair, and, of greatest import, always to be men. , 1, - x if 5 M, go ci ff? X ' - 7 Y 4, .X !?7f t gr, V, 1 , I 1 , I V -Qihgfg Q ' 5 5 P 11 f Georg-Lbar ' b " ' . 3 f201 1 l l l Football Schedule for 1930 September 20 .....,.. September 27 October 4 .....,,,,, October ll .,,,,,,. October 18 ...,..,. October 25 ..,,,...,.,.,. Nowfllzbcr 1 ,,,,,,.. AY0'Z'6llZl767' 8 ......... ..............Columbian, Tiffin, at Libbey ..,.......,.......Horace Mann, Gary, at Gary .........,,Shaw High, Cleveland, at Libbey .........,.......,,....Central Catholic alt Libbey .,,.....,,,,..Akroin Central at Libbey at Scott ,.,............,,..Ecorse, Michigan, at Libbey .....,,.,..Port Huron, Michigan, at Libbey Nofvember 15 ......,, ,....,,,,,,,.........,,,,.,,,,......,....,......... X 7Vai'te at Libbey ,Yoziembcr 22 .,.,.,,, .......,.w,.......,......,....... X Woodward at Libbey .-,-.., ir U ' if X TA -1: 'J : V' h if A Li ' 9 r .41 :' V' Life' fl Geo earn- 'A ' , ' ' ' "W - .ao 1 12021 D ra Kibler,- Bernice Stevens, Helen Peppard, Florence Tappan, Alice Marsh, Katheryn Brown, Dorothy y, Josephine Bolz. Qlrl's Gym Gymnasium for girls is compulsory for the Freshmen and Sophomores, but juniors and Seniors are welcomed to join the classes. The classes consist of from one hundred to one hundred forty students, each one willing and capable of doing her part. The gym work is made very interesting by the instructors, Miss Mery and Miss Thompson, who have always tried to arrange a program that is enjoyable to all the girls. Regular gym classes meet on Mondays and Wednesdays. During the first semester a tournament in volley-ball is held. To begin this tournament, a winning team is picked from each class. These are determined by means of a point system, each inter-class victory gaining one point for the victor. At a special meeting after school, the champion team is picked, by elimination. Each so T' i, Ts, 'i fl- ' X gf is X A 1 17, W 1- W'v'Q'2"'4I? li "4 . - . 7 , 5 ' ' X- V H -.z4f,,Tif. 4.,g,9a,J ,, '9. h M f 5 , .- . , , x . G Q aan- ' A ' i A " ' 3 f203l , W, up 1 D ,w.C'f'f':v11N. ..,,....,., ,,..,,. I im-nw l Coral Meek Blanche Young Isabel Rasmussen, Viola Campbell, Edna Hogrefe. Marie XYeckerlin. Ellen Vogt, Mary Stracke, Bernice Olt Beatrice Banks, 'l'he1ma Phillips, Eleanor Emerson, Leota McCmubs. l2041 Orpha Benore, Mildred Clark, Gwendolyn Rupp, Frances Mercer, Dora Kibler, Anna Maulbetsch, Venetta Hammer, Irene Reclfox, Phyllis Schmul, Marie VVeckerlin, Ednar Hogrefe, Marie Sperber. Kneeling-Marie liuehheler, Lois Strayer, Edith Tappan, Martha Fulghum. 5tandi11ggAl1a Gels, Helen lie Mars, Geraldine Wilmot, Dorothy Burk, Rosalind Murray, Dora Kibler. f2051 Row 1-Mildred Griener, Edith Tappan, Dorothy Bohrer, Virginia Marker, Ellen Marie Scott, Lucy Pozyczkiewicz. Row 2-La Verne Goelting, Hattie Urbanski, Jean Bennett, Margaret Kimple, Lucille Kimple, Ann Bletterman. Row 3-Dorothy Frey, Jean Smith, Dorothy Peters, Frances Lanker, Ruth lVasser. member of this team is awarded a small "L" to wear on her gym trunks. This tournament, however, is not the same as the one sponsored by the Athletic Association. In the latter, any girls' organization in the school is invited to enter its team. Immediately following the volley-ball season comes folk- dancing, and later the "Meet," a contest between the Freshmen and Sophomores. Each class learns a folk dance which they do at the Meet. Besides the dancing, there are relays, games, ability tests, and various other stunts. The winner of each of these is given a point for his side. All girls are eligible to join the special gym classes held on Fridays. In these classes are offered archery, tennis, basket-ball, baseball, and tumbling. Each of these sports is taught in its respective season. Archery and tumbling are offered for those not wishing to take basket-ball and tennis. There is also a swimming class at the Y. W. C. A. for girls interested in the sport. Participation in this class gives credit to the letters awarded the highstanding girls at the end of the year. C J X - H H, , QQINTL :.,pZ,1?QgAi , ai at .ki v in P .4 ..--I , f Ge oem th ' , ' A ' f2061 25 IIIQI' F irelight A cainpjire glowing in scarlet red Against an evening sky- Hungry flames rising niajestically Consuming twig upon twig. 1? earg, hdppy c-uid cditent, i Around this vivid light- Indians, pathfinders, tenderfeet Prospectors, gathered- A brief reprieve froni the stern Pursuits of Life's pathway. Laughing, singing, joking, Relating spicy tales of Adventure, incredulous, but A inusin g. Embers, ashes, and charred twigs Remaining as a ineniorial . To the recent radiant blaze, of into the encircling, Outreaching solitude they depart These ones of varied interests, Group by group, bearing hopes Of success, and reineinbering Always-that cainpfire. DORIS CHRISMAN 30 f iq f Y in-11 ff -fl 1' X A . aff' W xgx - , X - Z 'A Xt --,111.-f'7i wa s l r 1 - ,AI M Q , QQ,-,T5:.,'4a,3g9!Ai 6:.'-M1l 1 - , -.4 Georae Bm- V LZQ71 Jokes I NOTICE TO SENIORS! How TO UsE Yoon DIPLOMA T0 THE BEST ADVANTAGE I-Use for backing sheet on your typewriter. II-Have it made into a lampshade. More fun watching people try to read it! . III-Cut it into little irregular pieces. Makes a wonderful puzzle for the kid brother. I V-Put it under the tablecloth, at the place where your coffee cup usually stands. I7-Crease it down the middle, fold each front corner over to the center and then a second time, then double it together, fold back each wing-and you have a wonderful air glider. VI-If abroad, draw a picture of George Washington in one corner, and pass it off as a hundred-dollar bill. VII--Frame it and lay it carefully face downward in the bottom of your trunk. "Prisoner, the jury finds you guilty." "That's all right judge, I know you're too intelligent to be influenced by what they say." Mr. Hunt called P. McGee down to 148 the other day. "What's the idea, Phil? Somebody called today and said you were in an accident and wouldn't be in school today." "Ha! Ha !" answered our Phil, "The joke's on him. He wasn't sup- posed to call 'till tomorrow." .Ma-Viau B.-"I've got to see Bill about one-twenty." R. Finfrock-"Well, Ild like to see him about two twenties and a live." Vivian H .-"I just hate those impromptu complexions, don't you ?" Evelyn D.-"What do you mean ?" . Vivian H .-"Those that they make up as they go along." Kate F .-"The idea of you telling Mr. Cony that you spent four hours on your Civics and then didn't have it prepared." Carolyn-"I did spend four hours on it. I put it under my mattress when I went to bed." I C y V-fl ii if X 3 -J: 'J , . . JZ x I X ,dk " L X , C Geor L- I A - -0 1 - oo w E fzosi ' 7 . ff Ex I ..., 'J I ' ' "4 ' ' '- V -:Y Sv gg 1 I H Q 1-J A-29101-f.4"' - ' oo 1 Ge mf - 12091 , E'-'. E r E S i k i X 2 , ne: If xx -nu 3 c f 'gif A 11 x :fLZf4' ,Lx 1 V in . V ff , f G, B.. f21o1 A Sign of Good Printing :,, 9 f ..,..n It r fl az-,NNW A 2' EPRINTING sTATioNERs M' 2 2: 'PRINTERS 5 f f n .n BINDERS- 3 a -.r,,:3:1E:: 9.5.2 3 Xa g..:-,:1:.:. -1211+ ff -. ...,.,t:g':::.l . - ' f ' ' f Q 1622 ssl I .1 lu?-fm Pla'-X , "E 'xi .W pg. '41, I : Q ,A., will C' wi a s W 2 W . QQ 1 I 5 ' , 4 S L ,Q , K E I A distinguishing Trade-Mark which has for many years appeared on many pieces of the better class of printing: Book Editions School Annuals Booklets Broad Sides Magazines Folders Catalogues Circulars Hand Books Price Lists This 1930 edition of the Edelian is just another line example of our workmanship, we having previously printed prize-winning year books for Libbey High. We also turn out printing for Commercial, Legal, Rail- road and General Business purposes. In our new location at 232-234 Superior Street we have installed new printing machinery, giving us greater capacity for speed and high-class workmanship. .. 7 I C ,f Q-' 7 ft -I D 2 J 4 A' Z-Q'-h 41: I '. 1 Q ' 7 , .gh Z I 56:5 :lf Ge Bef i A , V - ' W Q oo 1 l2l11 DAWN DONUTS Try Them EE 1124 Broadway ADams 01 80 Telephone MAin 0080 Broadway Bowling Alleys 1518 Broadway C. F. MARTI, Mgr. LOEHRKE'S Where Quality Speaks Fancy Table Supglies 1707 BROADWAY, AT LANGDON Phone AD. 4926 Mae Weaver FLORAL SHOP "Say Il Will: Flowers" South at Broadway CARL A. TESCI-I . Shoes for the Family and Fine Shoe Repairing 1425 South Street Cratty's Barber Shop Ladies' and Children's Bobbing A Specialty 1048 St. James Court WAlb. 0726 Learn the Eternal Truth in Your Youth " SAVE FIRST, THEN BUY" The Corn City Savings Association South St. Clair Street at Hobart Phone ADams 2836 Collins Radio Co. 1212 Broadway, Cor. Western TOLEDO, OHIO Sales and Serfbice any Radio ""i?1'S5f!.l?3 "' GREEN MILL GARDENS A Zs Green Mill Orchestra Cabaret IO P. M. to 1 A. M. Popular Priced Luncheon, I1 to 2 Dollar Dinner, 6 to 8 TOLEDO PARKING GARAGE 134 Superior Street-Opposite Commodore Perry Hotel, Adlolnlng Seeor 1'oledo'o Newest and Most Modern Garage-Lowest Current Prices , 1' R ' f-- f X - i if if X , -9 'J 7' -2 X S 'XF , f ,V H 5 .r ,:.,?-.Tg - -J 'pr--A gk, - - ' N oebef , oo 1 12121 Florists Metz Brothers ZZI SUPERIOR STREET - NEAR TOLEDO EDISON Phone MAin 9149 Compliments of CRYSTAL LAUNDRY, Inc. We are specialists in all classes of Laundry Service GIVE US A TRIAL 838-40-42 Broadway Phone ADams 2188 The Universal Coal Sc Supply I Company South and Spencer High Grade Coal and Coke Your Warmest Friend N J. M. ST. JOHN, Manager WA1bridge 1100 and 1101 If -7 X ,f Q i X -I C " llnis XS' Jinx I LQ131 I The S. M. Jones Co. Is a True Admirer of Our Spirit 'SWE' The Richardson Garage fx KC, Absolutely Fireproof A ' K 1 of ' iii - -. f, . 3.47 New! Most convenient to , 7, 7- K gs - fl theatres, stores and business A :NX xx QQ37 district! ln center of hotel Y - 4' ff district! Reasonable rates. Open day and night. Rates by the hour, day or month A WHEN YOU ARE FIFTY-FIVE Will you be working then be- cause you want to or because you have to? Make sure of freedom of choice. Arrange now for a monthly life income at a e 55 f f 550 g o rom up. Sarcefarrangengent paysdan income ore 55 ' 're is- abled a long time ai1dy::ys your mother or sister 55,000 in case of your premature death. Opposite Hotel Secor M' . 1 101 Second National Bank Bldg. Jefferson at St. Clair, Toledo, Ohio Phone MAin 2293 4. A ,i if as -I -J rue Q ' "' I I ZW"-5-7: --I li ' x 9 - , 'H N -.,4--1, Gggf - L ' r A 30 f214j Compliments of The Toledo Wheelbarrow Co. Broadway at Wabash R. R. fix This Store Carries WQAMAQUEBA I Tennis Golf Baseball If I X 'X . , 0 X Sportmg Goods 5,0414 Fishing Camping I Horn Hardware Company 4 y i vm. 1222-1224 Broadway I ' of' I -D:-1' THE EVER INCREASING SALES of hio Clofver Lea f MILK and CREAM ARE PROOF OF THEIR SUPERIOR QUALITY ADams 1281 V, V xex V X' If 'li V ' K 'J Af ' , EEF? w T E R H 'J lkuxlr L.. x 7 - , L: 1 ' .ggi g, 6 Q0 Bflr - , 3 f215j Our THE B U S S I C E Ohio Bell Telephone Co. Carried all Libbey Football Teams during the past year A good place to Work- offering many opportun- ities for advancement Community Traction Co. Streel Car and Bus Lines Executive Offices: 514 Jefferson Avenue Employment Department Call us for special rates on your Room 440 Telephone Bldg. next party 121 Huron sr. WHAT ELECTRIC POWER IS DOING FOR YOU Do you ever wonder what w ff electric motors are doing for you? The answer is clear. They are weaving the fabric of a richer civilization-making new wealth, comfort, leisure. in which every- body shares. For example, since 1914 the cost of raw materials used in the manufacture of motors and other electrical equipment hasincreased nearly SOZ. But the use of 14-5'Z, more electric current has so helped to increase production per worker that it has been possible ' to more than double the average wages of workers producing elec- tric products. At the same time these products have only in- creased in price about 2095. Scores of other industries can show equally amazing gains as a result of the increased use of electric power. Electricity betters the quality of a product, raises the wage of workmen who produce the pro- duct, and makes for low prices to the consumer. THE TOLEDO EDISON CO. c of Ev-ff so .o - . 1' . 7 r aft- q-ISF -at f Q- E e,,, e ,,-Q A -'-'1 f Georoonof A ' 'ii ao 5 52161 SENIGRS! We hope you are pleased with your class ring which was furnished by us last fall. Some day you will be looking for another ring--the most important thing you will ever buy--and We hope that we may then have another opportunity of serving you. Our years of experience and our reputation for giving the utmost in value and style will insure the wisdom of your choice. On other important occasions remember that We are specialists in the selection of appropriate gifts. Select your jeweler as you would your doctor--for knowledge and reliability and his personal interest in you. The W. F. Broer Co J ewelers Third Floor Adams at Superior St. Private Elevator c J .i X g s ,W V mf A-ill .a '- T r V . !2Qf-NJ:.,4Q,1go'ml.Aa:. 1 ' Q X ' .15 Q IQ171 -'I LIBBEY 1-ucl-1 Boosrlsn FOR ---1 QUALITY MEATS QUALITY onucclsrs Come to MEYER DRUG co. Krueger's Meat Market 1407 South Avenue LIBBE? HEESSTER Geo. F. Bruss Cash Groceries and Meats WE SAVE YOU MONEY 1540 Broadway Phone WAIL. 1938 Satisfaction guaranteed-We call for and deliver 4 WALBRIDGE Dry Cleaners 85 Tailors SAM ROSENBERG, Prop. Ladies' and Gentlemen's Cleaning, Pressing, Tailoring, Alterations and Dyeing 2612 Broadway Complete Line of Sporting Goods at the Lowest Price THE FAIRPLAY 413 Superior St. Telephone ADams 3251 Night Phone, WAlb. 0224-M Toledo Cartage Co. GENERAL TRUCKING Machinery Movers and Erectors W. W. Blowney, Mgr. 143 So. St. Clair St. FOLKS 1 Patronize our Advertisers They are Community Builders SENIORS Don't Forget Next Fall We Need You at Our FOOT BALL GAMES Yea Libbey--Let's Go ll Libbey Hi Hawley Drug Hawley Drug Store For Libbey Students School Supplies, lce Cream, Candy, Prescripl' Drugs, Medicines Stop in and rest on your way home 205 Hawley Street, Corner Campbell Street " ii 1" i, f- Xsge 7 1 fs f tl ' - , 1" 4- V.. 3- -1 ' Q ' 1 ..i -sr. t I H Q 4Q,--J: .fa 2.1Qs0,gs5!1-" "' a --D 715' ' 7 Q , .4 ss G ae Bar , Q ao lZl8l I ff I g ff' C y wif ' . 'Q " X 57 , ., - -, ,, ' K P -QA r - ' - IA! H A V. k Q,-Til: " '.--A gy! 1 Q .g N Q. f Georue Bm- A . 1 12191 THE CUBBERLY STUDIOS Official Photographers for The Edelian, 1930 Wedding Portraits of Personality I W'2'f2 5ff0'19 for La Tabernilla Orchestra THE SOUTH END NOW PLAYING and come our to Dance and Dine- LIBBEY HIGH F2'2o1Cfif.1ZfI:h,12f'2flIfif2TIc as exemplified by our new and modern Building Supply and Coal Yard I-A T A . EATING HOUSE The Superwr Supply C0- 101 Field Avenue E f B y Shore Road P0 ta 2529 DOMAN'S GROCERY and LUNCH A Good Place to Eat Hamburgers-Dogs-Cheese Sandwiches Soft Drinks of All Kinds David Doman, Prop. 1310 Western Ave. I Compliments of ersey Ice Cream Co. 221 First Street Telephone TAylor 4051 Uoledo'J Wolves! and .Z?ze.s'!" OUTFITTERS OF LIBBEY HIGH ATHLETIC TEAMS The Athletic Supply Co. 417 Huron Street Toledo, Ohio HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT ex 9 I C .7 if X X 1, We M- as ,X "' , . K fy' ? A , 1 ' IW. I 'IA '. ' I Y 5 A ' ix f Ge m th I 'Q-'fl --T1 1' A, Fa' Ili' --- - ' A Of r f22o1 . wA1b 'ag 1030 Ph MA' 2223-2224 T'l'P"""' 'lWAlb2dq: 1031 one 'D "LET RATHBUN DO rr" THOMAS PERREI-L The R3li5l'5?,FE.,E.fiE?.?e?e CO' A uthorized Ford TOLEDO' OHIO Dealer Packing and Storage of Household Goods, 1728 Bmadvny Pianos and Merchandise TOLEDO. OHIO A cooD PLACE TO STORE coop GOODS 'The Haughton Elevator XL Machine Company UST as your minds are being prepared to successfully cope with the problems of the future, so we are building eleva- tors which will continue through the coming years to give h t e satisfactory, uninterrupted service for which they have so long been noted. WE APPRECIATE Y'OUR TRADE EMCI-I PHARMACY KODAKS zz SUPPLIES DEVELOPING and PRINTING Corner South and Spencer r f ei ff 4 df -- -1 X N .... -A A -n o A A A -A - A '--e - . ao l2211 LIBBEY SEN IORS ! Let us help you with a Special Business Training Course ewiaulifenleayauj P ' I S t 'IS I1 I I Exclusive Agents for Holton Baud Instrument Phone ADams 0481 VINCENT Ds PRISCO MUSIC STORE Dealer in all kinds of Band Instruments and Talking nva 0 'cr' 'H' G 00 ' 'fc' Machines-All kinds of Fancy Brass Work and 97 Hurfm Sffwg Toledo' ohm , Silverware-All repair worlc guaranteed. Day and Night Sessions lhe entire year. Accounting. Book- keeping, Comptomeler, Dictaphone. Shorthand, Typewriting, 510 su erior st Toledo ohio etc. Beginning Shorthand Classes every six weelcs. May enter P ' ' any lime. Phone Main 3656. Competent ofhce help avail- . . able' Try us' Open evenings until Jomeone from .friday can always be found hz and , I n WRIGHT'S MAYONNAISE I-111Ck S Cafetffias PRODUCTS fare .food ai woderaie frlbvs By Three Convenient Locations GRUVER ANSIED CHEESE C0. Nicholas Building 2213 Ashland, Opp. Coliseum Monroe and Collingwood Hours: ll a. m. to 2 ll- m.: 5 p. m. to 7:30 p. m. QUALITY Fooos f ' For 'Be a u lfu QUALITY STUDENTS 50 53.95 ed' Served at LIBBEY HIGH J0lly's A" 035m Supplied by The R. A. BARTLEY Co. Toledo. Ohio J' mart J I1 ces 330 Superior Street WGDDQUFF BPOT I1 EDS . 6- . AIQT shop f .56 zrizlnyfzzmlyy aus mmson Ave. aa iq lr rg Tousno g-3 M' Off' dRf'g atr ICE--CUAL eiuziiw see am Di352inRg0E11ZAZW0AY "M MORRIS AND REFRIGERA TORS 91161 ff' ADams1221 ,fi if-i - - 'J . ' M S "" E new ,fiery . so V, ' ,J fQ.,q4z:4ZM1py15!gf:g,f . Q -, N . .,f. , . gs Ge Ihr A , I I - 50 1 IZ221 I ELLEQYWO 3 A T F L VAQCSBLAAQUGGLES Q EDGELDSET1 IJ af A HELEHHAQQS MAqeKmv1.E KATNLEEHSDAPGLEIQ Kzssmg V 2 ?, V 9, 5, mY12xTLELlNDHOD,51L iylyigrf k im . 'J 3 f Za Q 1 , . f 34 gfg. ' 2, - - X ' Ge Bef n A , I- A H , fzzsl Compliments of The OHIO DAIRY Co. ' Manufacturers and Distributors of DAISY Brand BUTTER S T U D E N T S! for all Official School Supplies come to the Stationer's Desk Room 141 First Floor Try It ffrhe Taste win Tell " MELVIN HENRION, Mgr. Muladore Coal Co. WE Supply Libbey I with High Grade Fuel China-Glass-Silverware Steger Hotel Supply 3403 D triot A J Ef 7142 Toledo, Ohio Compliments of the PANTHEON THEATER 7 jack Hagerty s Interurban Bowling Alleys and Billiard Parlor Make It Your Down Town Club INSTRUCTIONS GIVEN ANY TIME 439 Superior Street 1 e " wow . , 12261 1 f227j 1 , r Jokes Thelma F.-CSinging sweetly? "And for Bonnie Annie Laurie, I'd lay me down and die." Listener-"Is Miss Laurie in the audience P" He-"Well, what dy'a know about that! S0 Ethel was married last V week ?" Q I She-"Who was the lucky,guyA?" ' I-Ie-"Her old man.'g' R i Ned S.-"You weren't at school today, were you ?" Harold T.-"No, I slept in my own room today." foe--"VVould you marry an idiot for the sake of his money F" Ginney--"Oh, this is so sudden !" Would-Be-Suicide-"Don't rescue me. I want to die." Maynard G.-"Well, you'll have to postpone it. I want a life-saving medal." C lerk-"This license entitles you to one deer and no more." Leroy S .-"I want a hunting license, not a marriage license." Julia W.-"Is my face dirty, or is it my imagination ?" G. Marq-uardt--"Your face isn'tg I don't know about your imagination." S. Dill-"Did you know that I can read a person's mind ?" Betty-"Oh, won't you read mine ?" , ' I Scott-"Sorry, I left my magnifying glass at home." .ll,. .. A. Tallman-"You may not believe it, but I said "Nou to seven different men this summer." Gladine W.-"Oh, I don't doubt it.' What were they selling ?,' It isnft official or anything, but we understand that Paul Wirick is making big money in his spare time by posing for the "coming shadow" in cigarette ads. f H' -G,a- A-.,4 .M W.-'Y 4 Q -, , qobvv , l2281 Apams 0460 Kodak Films Photo Developing C. G. Pope Christ E. Rieker DRUSGET FIRST CLASS MEA T MARKET 1050 Cum-I5 STREET 601 Tecumseh St. Toledo, Ohio Candies P' O' Sub-Station 29 Sodas Phone WAIhridge 1397 SOUTH END TIRE SHOP Garage, Storage, Tires, Tire Repairing Battery Service, Mohiloii, Auto Laundry L. C. Fesseden 1940-42 Broadway TOLEDO BLUE PRINT 6: PAPER CO. Supplies for the Engineer-ArchitecbArtist-Draftsman Produce Exchange Building Toledo, Ohio A TRIAL IS ALL WE ASK GEO. E. WILD Er CO. FAMILY FOOTWEAR Keller 81 Senn Insurance 89' Surety Bonds Phone, ADams 6160-6169 208-266 Spitzer Building TOLEDO Phone Forest 4137 1352 Dorr Street TOLEDO, OHIO T. P. BALL Kfugggr'5 GOLDEN RULE STORE 2236 Wayne at South Barbizgishop GROCERIES, MEATS and SCHOOL SUPPLIES Phone FOrest 4315 Q Specialize in HA IR B OBBING 1510 Broadway Phone. ADams 7326 The Keystone Press "A Sue place to eat" "The best food in the city" The Golden Lily 812-814 Madison Avenue Between Michigan and Ontario Sts. CHINESE and AMERICAN RESTAURANT P R I N T E R S sTEAKs.-.cHoPs Open from 11:00 A. M. to 1:00 A. M. 607 South St. Clair St. Toledo, Ohio Phone ADams 2461 c ij-S fi . L , ' 'WM gf: . .ol 1' 9 B ' ,Hi 'T V ,ii C Ge qc L f r ' oo l2291 Gas is the Best Fuel Q E W ' Gas is the only fuel ready to make HEAT. All other fuels must be changed to .gas by burning before they can make heat. Then, it is only the gas that produces the heat. Burning solid fuel for home heat causes the loss of many valuable base chemicals. This loss is seen in the ash and smoke. How much bet- ter to use gas and conserve these valuable chemicals as nature intended they should be conserved. The Gas Oflice JA VALENTINE Home of Metro- Goldfwyn-Mayer and United Artists Talking Pictures Extends Congratulations To the Class of I 93 0 and Best Wishes to LIBBE Y and THE EDELIAN CK H. MERRIMAN, Manager aqsk for Pages's "KLEEN MAID" ee Cream "Demanded for Its Quality " if if XT ix -J 'D geo' L. V GO f230j MILO Bowling Alleys 1341 South Ave. WAVERLY FOOD MARKET Leo. F. Sendelbach, Proprietor FANCY GROCERIES and MEATS Delivery Service HOWARD M. BUTLER, Mgr. Phone FOrest 1288 2001 Dorr Street Myrtle A. Schroder Al. Schroder SA For Your College Education, where your savings grow in safety. We pay 596 plus Sa ' A . ri A I ' Myrtle F 10W 61' 511011 511222. 1:21. FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS for the Hrs! six mouths and 696 thereafter. Phone Forest 293' Home Building K Savings Company 933 Dori' Street Toledo, Ohio Broadway, at Segnr Phone WAlbridge l073 OllieHEbvPl?tzke Electrical Supplies--Raclioh-Complete Line of Paints 1780 Arlington Avenue Compliments of Scott's Sweet Shop 739 Hawley Street STOP AND SEE US 'W' H Z MAin 6231 Member Florlsl Telegraph Delivery O O Meats and Provisions MARY A. WARNING Sausage Manufacturer n Flowers WAlbridge 0243 1047 Western Ave. l2l7-IZI9 Broadway MNH 2672 I-IILDEBRAND PRINTING COMPANY Publishers of THE SOUTH SIDE NEWS Cfilffliggjji, Iob Printers and Advertising Specialists 703 South St. Clair Street A. C. WALTER D. C. WALTER Walter Funeral Parlors ADams 4105-4106 I 1221-1223 Broadway -J f I -- J .. .,... 2 " A ' ' l231l The Mc Manus - Troup Company Complete Office Outfitters Printers - Stationers - Engravers EE 7 1 3-7 1 5 Jefferson Avenue Purchased Jan. 1882. Oldest in City, , the finest training, because we offer the most thorough courses, the most ex- perienced faculty, the best equipment, This old reliable school can give you Business College ADAMS ST. AT 10TH TOLEDO. OHIO and the finest business college building in Northwestern Ohio. SEND FOR CATALOG-SCHOOL OPEN ALL SUMMER Member af the National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools and of the Ohio Commercial Schools' Association , Boost Toledo! Buy a Toledo-Made Car From a Toledo Dealer Have it Serviced in a Toledo Service Station By a Toledo Mechanic "Where the Big Tallzies Play First Time in Toledo" ST TE Theatre Collingwood at Delaware COMING SOON: "HIGH SOCIETY BLUES" A with Ianet Gaynor, Charles Farrell . "oN THE LEVEL"- with Victor McLaglen Wrllys-Overland, Inc. 1 Adams at 14th Street "TEMPLE TOWER" Toledo, Ohio with Kenneth MacKenna Q ft E df 5 ..l X 17' -- -A N f , C Geoff-ga. ' A ' "' ' ' ao l2321 W l233j 3 Faithful Service symbolizes a successful career. Performance of duty is essen- E tial in any chosen vocation. We feel honored to have had a part in building this book. Our well wishes go with it. WMEDBURYQWNRD Ch Artists+Engravers+Co1orP1ate Malgrs I 234 1 Faculty Autographs fiwwh MZJNQ Z . j V!. gggwizzzw QMMAWQ-52357 4 ,4,g,fLV iige ww gjjfigf Je,L,.,,..L,4,,.! A 'iss f 1 A ,, x 7 Xwunn? x. ' 4, ff-. Q ,Q L' "' r ' fzssl EA . 6 , , :po-.Q f , ., I 1. . L4 , ,.,, , . . , , A Q4 new f QU? ,f Valet Amfgtowm'-'jj 1 fffj ' 1 f vgy-1 L A-RAL: fflf V Qf' A ' 'X fWZf Q.r N 29 O , , 'J , E ' ' ' ' 5 ' I Z' ' -M --5.4-!.:z11' .a1lf nf l "Tv W4 5 YW if 1621173 --, X 5 1 0 I f " W Se 0 vi g I b 'H I Ni a' y:1:, V 2 'M lx ' ' 1 4 ' , W, ef ' ' 62 I' e 1 5,5 f ftzf' Y , - I 4 K 4 W Y xXx b ' E Rv xx' 92 'rx X x .. MX N! 4 14 ME 44? ' V W W lg - M4 L4 -f 4.7f U 3, im f' 'Q Sir s 1 QS V6 K Q f wf 5 Q i Sw , 'N ' QQ NE Q R ,M gf 5 1 ,X Q 9 'nf M 2 , X N Q. 'S X Arpt it Y M ,il 1 J' l yy N J IINJA- 1 ,.g M l Y' ix Ai A Y D 0' 0-If IVIYAY 'A '1 , ' , A v. ' W Q' , P I nv! l m Vx Q- w I vr I ' ' Q f I "" 11 Q KJ! J,'f ,..,,4fM!:7z - '4 ww J' ,f W .I ff XII A X ff I 9 1 1- Ns . , I Q ' 4 li N3 v I 3. x ' , I 1- I - X X A N' fi A ,iw - "E if 4' f .- . s 4 l xxx. 'J n 'll' ,g . x I 1 I X K X A XX? Xxy Q if I IW V5 X 1 , ' X " - ix X J , i N: RM 1 x X , fx Q W A s 1 . W ,f-X kk X-2 bf V I N gil W Q xx K Bi fx S Q9 . ' Q 1 .I E S . J X -I xi Q. X L, " il 4 I Q- 4' ' I X X: ,, ' , j f' X QQ J 8 I , 'fu IK! 8 A Q ' x ,, f ' f fu Y ' ,M QQ, N 1 Q W N. K- 1 Y X X. xx I Q k X .Q xx X 5 - x' t 'Q E X Qs: 'Si N X Y: y ' 1' Q A -.P V X I I 1 . 1 : X X A 11- ,X 5 A I , 0 ll K 9' ' 4 " U' A4 I T 'J -..Tad A 1 1 X ,,, f gg ' W I I NN Za 4 ,fi 2.51 , ,-ZA ff: 9' 1 X A 4 ' uf 5 W S li W V.. K I f Vg'HF1T,f 3 W" ' a f7"l-yy! w9W N . . ,f . c ' A .Q Y.1' N I I 1 V' K Q- Z0-. .114 W- - .A . x 7 - , 1 . -,--1 , 5 C .- L. I V W L 3 I 237 1 '1 0 " + A5 3. 3 W V W Sophomore Autographs Qi Mx QM , w ' 9 - , . .." L fi. C ef- ' , . H - 5 ' I 2381 o Y L 11' 4 Freshman Autographs 3 I 1 . !,, Tcl: xx 5 p fl I f Geofqipof V ' 1 1 l2391 4 -J


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, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

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

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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