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

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 256


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 256 of the 1931 volume:

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V --5514, , .X - V , . 4: ,., Ny - ., ,M ,E W-,r cami-fr, ' ' ' " ' - ' ' " , - ' ' - ' ' ' 11.56-w 1 232:13 NF ,4 1' ' ar ww 1 F59 fn "" qx K wtai f1? I Qi : "' TW ' f xxnmfl X X X X "?'cQPl 7iu f 77 Wy, Q I ff' I I f I Colman DY DCDQOHHY NEUDED ART -f.D1roQ I , 'HELEN DODNI QI-UO 1:1Q f.. . , Q51 I . .:,Xi 1iEif' Y -V-I X71 1 fy-' 'Q7-Q . ff! 5 U , ,- ,, ' sfiig fin . - --mir T, , , 1 gf! 6 QM 6 ,ww '-. :www ' f ' "-if " ..' 1 - 3 f UI? DW RD D UMMDN LIISIBQEY HIGH SCILDDI' 011330 01410 l93l l31 I41 1lE4D1lPdlE5M74D1lR1lD HE ROAD hnnches over a hill. Before ns are sown plains, gnlches full of mist, and tremn- lons lights on carts that jog along, each be- hind three jingling, slow mnles. A cock crows. Suddenly, cnt ont of darkness against the star- light, a city rises. Then mnsic of a gnitar whirring fast, dry like locnsts in a hedge on a summer day, come the tapping of heels, the qnick npflinging of an arm, and with a magnificent gestnre, which is like a yellow flame against maroon and pnrple cadences, a dark-eyed girl dances defiance in the midst of a litany to death, the all-powerfnl. This is Spain. And as the dance whirls on, rise dreams of conquests centnries old, of galleons richly laden, of monasteries en- haloed with all the mystic grace of medieval beanty, of flannting, tempting, gaily colored carnivals, of ever snnny skies and lightsome hearts. They will always dance, these Spaniards, for within them bnrns the sonl of Spain so greatly diffused with that pride, daring, and infinite indi- vidualism, which have gained for her achievement, cnltnre, and ultimate joy. And we at Libbey are trying in this "Edelian" of onrs to catch glimpses of that joyonsness, romance, and idealism of which the sponsors of our city mnst have dreamed when they borrowed from the land of S pain, the name of onr city, Toledo. T l5l 31155 RUTHANNE DUSHA I 6 I Dedication "She is pretty to walk with And 'witty to talk with And pleasant, too, to think on." A native of Toledo, Miss Dusha is a product of our own school system, having graduated from old Central High School. After a time spent at Toledo University, she took her Bachelor of Arts degree at Ohio State Uni- versity, and has recently received her Master of Arts degree from Columbia. A Periclean in high school and a member of Kappa Pi Epsilon at Toledo University, Miss Dusha has always taken a prominent part in the social and literary activi- ties of the institutions with which she has been associated. She is a member of the American Association of Uni- versity Wonien, and works with the Toledo Branch of the Alumnae of Ohio State as well as with the Alumni of our own Toledo University. After teaching a short time in the elementary schools of Toledo, she was transferred to Woodwarcl High School, where she taught until Libbey was opened. During the past eight years, Miss Dusha has endeared herself to the student body and faculty of Libbey by her delightful personality and her willingness to assume more than her share of work. Students especially feel the warmth of her friendship, not only in outside activities, but in the class-room as well. Chief among her interests has been her supervision of the Edelicm. To her is due the credit for the excellence of the literary work, which has, for several years, helped to win the high position that the Edelicm has attained among the year-books of northwestern Ohio. For this reason, we deem it a fitting tribute to work well done, that this, the Edclicm of 1931, be dedicated to Ruthanne Dusha rl 7 1 Om' cowidors stretch Out, magzzifceut 111, regal statelivzess. ISJI The trophy case, Where rest the laurels Of the school. I I91 lVithi7'z these d001's The halls of f1'ien,dship And of learning lic. E101 As lofty as the colzulms liz, om' halls, Our loyalty 7'8lllClllZS. H11 magna E Q MCS KEMIMSIEXHUN QMS sus QQQEAMEZJEEEQNLS ACHWIEES KEHHEIIQS INNER EQQEEQM The Galleon Dull, menacing, sinister clouds Billow over a glomy, sullen sea, Extinguishing all bnt a single ray of light. Undannted, yet heedful of storms, The galleon sails on, I ts pilot holding in his hand the destiny, The fortnne of many. Q Faltering newer, firm and steadfast of Determination, indomitable of spirit, It plows on, Sailing those seas, with a serenity Born of experience. Great is the nnderstanding, The knowledge of yearsg Woriderfiil is its sympathy As it sails the perilous seas. Snccessfnl, it retnrns, bringing To safety and secnrity, I ts precions cargo. HELEN COURTNEY, '33 U31 i r l V z i i i I I I L. , CHARLES S. BIEEK. S1zpcfri1zte1zde1zt of 56110015 I 141 The Board of Education OLEDCYS Board of Education ranks as one of the best in the country. Worlcing' as a unit similar to the boards of education in other leading cities, it has for its principal duty the establishing of policies of school operation. All plans for new buildings, budget sys- tems, and any questions of school finances, are brought up before this board, which is composed of Mr. Robert C. Dunn, President, Mr. Gustavus Ohlinger, Mrs. Ralph Daniels, Mr. David Goodwillie, Mr. Sidney Vinnedge, and Miss Mary Foster, Clerk. The superintendent of schools is chosen by this body, and se- lecting the teachers is one of his various duties. He also deter- mines what shall be taught in Toledo schools. Mr. Charles S. Meek, nationally known in educational circles, is our present superintendent. He is capably assisted by Mr. Ralph E. Dugdale, who is respected by all who work with him, because of his fair- mindedness and good judgment. Libbey High School, among other schools of higher education in Toledo, is under the supervision of Mr. Roswell C. Puckett, who has won the admiration of all the high school teachers and pupils because of his willingness to cooperate. He spends a certain amount of time in each high school, getting acquainted with its educational methods. His excellent advice is readily accepted by all who have the privilege of hearing him. Mr. Russell Weiizlau, the Toledo Director of Schools, has earned the friendship of all who have come in contact with him. His understanding nature is admired by everyone. Through the cooperation of the citizens of Toledo, with the board of education and its assistants, the future men and women of Toledo are being educated in an atmosphere of promotive spirit and progress. l15l 1i,XROLD E. XVILLIAMS, Pmzfipal U61 l 1 Our Principal GAIN, we pay tribute to the kindest and most helpful of principals, Mr. Harold E. W'illiams. For four years now we have shared his goodness and gener- osity, finding in him the counsel and guidance we so need. Mr. Willialiis is one among us, teacher and friend alike. His interests are centered around Libbey and her young people, and with full consciousness of the great respon- sibility that is his, he performs his manifold duties wisely and well. Not only do we admire the executive ability which enables our principal to effect the harmonious directing of an organi- zation as complex as a large high school must of necessity be, but we want also to express our appreciation for the interest which he is so ready to show at all times in our affairs. He is never too busy to advise us or help us solve some problem, and gives lavishly of his own time to make our activities successful, encouraging us by his presence, which always makes us feel as though the thing we are doing is worth while. We feel his influence in all that we do, and with the great- est respect for his ideals, we strive to keep ourselves mentally and physically lit that he may be proud to recognize us as worthy citizens and true Americans. We at Libbey recognize in Mr. VVilliams the splendid attributes that have made themselves a part of his character and that have placed him as an example to guide and inspire us. May continued happiness in his work be his, and may many succeeding classes enjoy the privilege, the memory of which we shall always cherish, of attending a school splendidly adminis- tered by our beloved principal. l17l EDXVARD DRU M MO ND LIIIIHCY Two buildings, material representations of the institutions of art and learning, have been dedicated to one of their eininent patrons, Edward Drunnnond Libbey. Those who knew this man, recall him with feelings of deepest respect and esteem, while we who have never known his friendship, are moved with the beauty of those things for which he stood. l1Sl FAEWJL Y MR. W. R. ALEXANDER Indnstrial MR. R. C. BAKER fDept. Headj History Ohio Northern University B. S. University of Wisconsin M. A. MR. CLARENCE R. BALL Mnsic A. B., M. B., M. A., M. M. 1 Miss HAZEL E. BARTLEY Fine Arts Columbia University B. S. MR. FOREST I. BLANCHARD History Ohio State University A. B., M. A. University of Pittsburgh B. S. -in Econ. Miss DORCAS BEEBE Library University of Michigan A. B., M. A. MR. FRANc1s D. BOYLE Chemistry 7 Marietta College A. B. Miss MAUD BROWN English University of City of Toledo B. S., M. A. MRS. PAULINE E. BURTON Latin University of Michigan A. B. American Academy in Rome Miss THERESA COEHRS English and Spanish University of City of Toledo A. B. l19 MR. ROLAND CONY H istoify University of Maine A. B. Miss HAZEL I. DARBY C oniineifcial Ohio State University A. B., M. A., B. S. Miss GRACE DEL1sLE English University of City of Toledo B. S., M. A. MR. PAUL DIPMAN I iidnstrial Miss RUTH DUSHA English Ohio State University A. B. Columbia University M. A. Miss AILEEN EBERTH History Teacher's College, Columbia M. A. MR. JOHN W. FAST i Indiistifial Ohio University B. S. in Ed. MR. E. B. FEATHERsToNE Science University of Michigan B. S. in E. E. NlISS ELLA FELLER History University of City of Toledo B. S., M. A. Miss LYDIA FIEDLER Science 20 Grinnell College B. S. l Miss FLORENCE A. GATES CD1-apt. Headj Science Purdue University B. S., M. S. University of City of T-oledo M. A. Miss FLORENCE A. GERDEs English University of Michigan A. B. Columbia University M. A. MR. ARTHUR GLATTKE Science and History Vlfittenberg College A. B. MR. HERMAN A. HARDING Mathematics Heidelberg University B. S. Miss ZULEME HATEIELD French Beloit College A. B. Miss GRACE HENDERSON History Ohio State University B. S. in Ed. MR. AMEL R. HOTCHKISS Science Denison University B. S. MR. C. F. HoUsER Science and M atheinatics Heidelberg University B. S. MR. E. F. HUNT M0fh67I1Ufi cs University of City of Toledo A. B. Miss MARY HUTCHISON QDept. Headb English University of Wisconsin M. A. University of City of Toledo B. A. l21l MISS NIZARY M. KELSO H oine Nursing Wilmingtioin College A. B. Ohio State University B. S. E. Cincinnati University R. N. Miss SELMA KESSLER English Ohio State University B. S. in Ed. Miss BERNICE KRUGER French University of Michigan A. B. MR. GEORGE N. LAWSON Jllatheniatics Michigan State Normal B. S. MISS RUTH LLOYD Honie Econonftics Columbia University B. S. MR. STEPHEN LOCKWOOD Industrial MISS ALMA C. LOK Gernian and English University of City of Toledo A. B. Miss FLORENCE LUTTON History University of 'City of Toledo A. B., M. A. MR. WALTER WB. LYNN Mathematics 22 Heidelberg University B. S. MISS MARY MCGUIRE Coinni ercial University of City of Toledo A. B. MISS VIRGINIA MAY English College of New Rochelle A. B. MISS AIADELYN AIERY Physical Edu cation MISS ISLA OWEN Home Econornics Hillsdale College B. A. MR. EDWARD E. PACKER Industrial University Of City Of Toledo B. S. MISS THELMA PAQUETTE English Ohio State University B. A. MISS GERTRUDE I. PAYNE Coninzercial MR. ROBERT PERSHING Industrial MR. JOHN H. PLOUGH I nd ustrial MR. NORMAN POLLIIAN Physical Education Ohio State University B. S. AIRS. BERENICE RAIRDON History Columbia University M. A. 23 wil L MR. PAUL READING English Ohio Wesleyan B A. Harvard University M. A. MR. HARRY H. RICE Physical Edncafion University of Iowa A. B. Mlss DOROTHY RIEBEL Science VVellesley College B. A. MR. C. T. ROSENBERG Industrial MR. LOY RUSIE Science Wfabash College A. B. Miss MARY RUSSELL Spanish Miss EVA SAMSEX llifathenzatics Gberlin College A. B. University of City of Toledo A. B. MRs. HoPE SCHNEIDER Conini eifcial Miss ZOE SCOTT English Ohio X esleyian B. A. Miss Sci nee Wit enberg A. B. C-ornell M. S. E241 CLIVE S,:HAFER MR. JOSEPH SMITH C01IZ11'l67'CiGl University of City of Toledo A. B. BIISS ETHEL SNOW C01'1l1lZC'7'CiGl Ohio University B. S. in Ed. Bowling Green Business University B. B. S. MRS. GERTRUDE SPRAGUE E1zgI1sh Ypsilanti State Normal A. B. MR. RALPIi SPRAGUE fDept. Headj Mathematics Michigan State Normal A. B. University of City of Toledo M. A. MR. Hi'XRRY T. STAPLETON C0111 111e1'cial University of City of Toledo B. S. in Ed. University of Chicago Ph. B. in Bus. MR, JAMES M. STERLING Q Dept. Headj I11dust1f1al MR. Gl'Y V. SUTPHEN Jkfzzstic-Ba11d Illasfer NTISS HELEN SWVANSON English Oberlin College A. B. TVIISS MARION THOMPSON Physical Ed11cat1011 MR. CARL W. TOEPEER C011z111c1'ciaI University of Chicago A. B. l25l MRs, FRANCES VALENTINE Coiiiwiercial University of City of Toledo B. S. MR. LAWRENCE VANDER History University of City of Toledo A. B., M. A. Miss DAISY VAN NOORDEN Commercial University of City of Toledo B. S., M. A. Miss ELo1sE B. VOORHEIS Zllathernatics and Psychology Unversity of City of Toledo A. B., M. S. MR. FREDERICK V OSSLER Ch emistry University of Rochester B. S. Miss MARGARET A. VVAITE History University of City of Toledo A. B., B. S. MR. GLENN YVEBSTER Latin Miami University B. S. in Ed. MR. CHARLES W. WEINSTOCK Science Marietta College A. B. Miss BESSIE WERUM M usic-Orchestra, Miss HELEN E. WYLIE Home Economics Ghio State University B. S. 261 Miss VYE Miss WRIGLEY Mies. SULLIVAN OHice Administration Each year we appreciate more and more the invaluable services rendered by our capable office girls, Mrs. Doris Sullivan, Miss Dorthea Wrigley, and Miss Lillian Vye. Throughout the year they work willingly and well for us, adjusting our difficulties, giving advice, keeping class records, and attending to all business problems of the school. The smooth functioning of school business is aided greatly by them. Not only are these girls interested in business details, but they are friends to teachers and students alike. We have learned to depend on their help and readiness to serve'in times of need. Can you imagine a sign on the office door reading "Private,'? Were admittance barred for only a week, the absence of some vital element to our school day would be felt, for here go problems of lockers, books, club meetings, money records, mail, and hundreds of other details. Few of us pass the office door without looking in. Mere curiosity or even habit, may prompt this action, and yet we always see what we are looking for: a group of teachers for their mail, Miss Vye answering phone calls, Miss Wrigley attending urgent demands of several students, while Mrs. Sullivan is busily engaged checking financial reports. It is a picture of seemingly endless labor that greets our eye. Though often we seem exacting and inconsiderate in our demands upon the office girls, we do appreciate their efforts and wish to thank them for their splendid services. l27l Y- .-w-nm-rl -ff N oon-time Delight To the present Libbey students, the Cafeteria is perhaps the great- est reality, second only to examinations, but the same room remains but a memory to the alumni of past years. We fill our minds with menus, prices, scarcity of time, and the crowds around the counters when we approach the cafeteria, but former students dwell long upon the memory of polished tables, immense windows, spaciousness and artistic atmosphere. Mrs. Hall and her staff have served us faithfully and well for another year, planning and presenting the very finest of well-balanced meals. The innovation of a fifteen-cent lunch counter this year has added greatly to the number who buy hot lunches at noon. This new project was sponsored by Mrs. Hall, and we know that the results are satisfying and beneficial. Mrs. Hallis repute as an excellent dietician seems to have added more patrons to the lunch hour at Libbey, and we wish to thank her for her part in making present "Libbeyites" contented and happy and giving us Seniors at least one concrete memory of high school days. Comfort and Cleanliness If it's the number and size of deeds that make men famous, then Mr. Hubbell, Mr. Smith, and their assistants are well on the road to fame, for their duties are many and varied. Edgar Smith, our engineer, is indeed a vital need to our comfort in winter and we would even have him capable of keeping us cool in summer. Mr. Hubbell and his assistants are better known to students be- cause their work is not so confining, though just as essential. Lockers, doors, chairs, window curtains, sidewalks, lawns, lioors, steps, and even high heels are all included in their category of work. All through the year we feel and see the results of their tireless efforts. The "Clean Up Week" at Libbey this year greatly lightened the work of our custodians, for each of us aimed to 'fKeep Libbey Clean," but even with our picking up "two bits" a day, their duties have been innumerable. l2Sl QQMQUISEAEQE Honor Roll ESULT is the measure of what we can do 3 or better yet, of what we do. The results of four years' study and concentrated 'effort toward scholastic honor are recorded each year in the list of students from the Junior and Senior classes who, by hard work and determination, have made their names Worthy and deserving to be placed on Libbey's honor roll. The names are listed in order of class standing. The Edelian is proud to devote a page each year to honoring these students, for scho- lastic achievement is a high and noble aim and the results always merit the effort. 1-Southworth, Loucyle 2-VVetzel, Kenneth 3-Weber, Ruth 4--Amsler, Louise 5-Dietsch, Virginia 6-Melcher, Robert 7-Hanson, Robert 8-Neuber, Dorothy 9-Wongroski, Dorothy 1-Banks, Beatrice 2-Koester, Louise 3-Collins, Robert 4-Spooner, john 5-Parkin, George 6-Heffelfinger, Estrella 7--Meek, Coral 8-Woolford, Dorothy Seniors 10-O'Donnell, George 11-Werner, Edna Jane 12--Emery, Grace 13-Shultz, Wilma 14-Israel, Lillian 15-Wells, Jean 16-Gray, Velma 17-Potter, Mildred 18--Newnham, Sarah Juniors Q-W'ild, Julia 10-Starn, Richard 11-Langenderfer, Marg't 12-Arft, Edith 13-Zimmerman, Carleton 14-Moss, Doris 15-Brausieck, Palma 16-Mecklenburg, Lillian l30l 19-Anderson, Bill 20-Kibler, Dora 21-Ayars, Helen 22-White, Margaret 23-Willey, Merlin 24-Sieja, Mary Ann 25-Gafner, Wanita 26-Else, Ronald 17-Redfox, Irene 18-Meier, Paul 19-Rapp, Virginia 20-Ridenour, Winona 21-Scarborough, Sara 22-Collins, Sherman 23-Farley, Nelson 24-Brown, Phyllis Aw' 'fha gs umnmu1l'1'- !v"l1vIlll11Awu1 H 5 nmmuulf' w1lYmMllg'. 'JHINUIHHIIM ""'lnnvu, ,, 1 s 'U' . NU- W W, , ai 5 wWkSNMi'H MW f wm,,00 2 X ' : Q ii E E X X !!!!a X WSS X Q20 2 N Q X W Q Z ?-: Y S 7 f S 2 QE. Sig sixg is Ahh .M. ilk EE gg 2 aaa 25 QNX 5 N' f, - 2 2 EE 5L441..Klm.cx 1? :Immun gi EE mmm!! 53 QE E2 QE Ea Ea 52 E? E2 si Q2 af--- '---wg EZ QF EVEEH E9 ig 5 25 52 : EQ 52 Qif E? 5: 2 ' 0 Pi MAN wmgxmw h LL.-.- 1, ' 2 """' " ' na xvlllulnuvlmlullllulllngzt- ! 'v gm'"l'l""""""""U" QHIIIIIIIIWLN . 4 W 92-lull," ', ',1"Lv',,,' I,IllQ"M!lI1IH TAIVUI WI' Ilmil IJNbEAL'Ji3'Iff , u J 14 K Y NM 'fr ' :X I- - I f N Kwik: - ? iss.:-:rss - I311 1 EUGENE R. HUNT, Senior Supervisor His Own inimitable kindess is felt by all at Libbey l32l 1 , Senior Class Ojicers JOH N S CH M IDT ......k. w ..... ,... ., Pz'csz'dcmL DORA K1 BLER .......g . ....s QE- l7z7cofPresidom FRANCES EMANS v.....g , ..,.A.g, ,... T-SCc1'Uta1'y GEORGE O,DONNELL EEEEEEEEEEE M-- T ,EEEE ,--,Tl'CGSZl7'U7f JA MES SCOTT .....EEEEE,,E,,., -. .EET Se1'gea1zzf-at-Arms Our class oflicers have headed our ranks through a happy and Successful year. The helpful guidance of Mr. Hunt, senior supervisor, has been felt in all our activities of the year. Witlu the cooperation of officers, supervisor, and com- mittees, the senior class have a memory of many joys resulting from the prom, banquet, picnic, baccalaureate, and last of all, commencement. l33l l 11 Edmund Adams "High aims form high character and great objects bring out great llllvlldihl' Jones Jr. High I Torch Club II Hi-Y III-IV Forum III-IV La Tertulia Castellana IV Ruth Adams "Persez'erance is a coreted trait, and Ruth has acquired that stick-to-it-ire-11exxf' Friendship I Deutscher Verein IV Hilda Ahrendt "Blondes are preferred hy gentlemen, and Hilda is no exception." Zets II, III, Record. Sec. IV Friendship III, IV Louise Amsler "Dramatic, intelligent, chic, friendly,fwhy go on?" Phils I, Serg't II, V.-Pres. III, Censor IV Le Cercle Francais Il, Censor III, IV Edelian Organizatiorfs Ed. IV Girls Scouts I, II, III Latin Ilonor IV lVorkshop III, IV Ring Committee Bill Anderson "People think Bill bashful until made the object of his witty rema7'l.'s." Jones Jr. High I Philatelics II, V.-Pres. III Edelian Athl. Ed. IV Q. D's. III, IV XVorkshop III-IV Hi-Y III, IV Crystal III Jlllop Committee Le Cercle Francais IV Cowboy Round-Up, Chairman Hilbert Andrews "Reticent almost to the point of bashfuIne.vx." Clee Club IV James Atiield "An insignificant stature, but a wliolesome, noble nature." Helen Ayers "'Tis said that precious articles come in small packages and thix little niisx has proved its truth." Jones Ir. High I Orchestra II, III, IV Friendship I, II, III, IV Zets III, IV Le Cercle Francais IV Ellen Baertschi - 34 "If humor is the spice of life, it'.v folks like Ellen that put the ginger and pep into this 1i'0rIa'." Holland High I, II Le Cercle Francais IX Edelian IV Theresa Baether "Duty by habit ix turned into f1Ic'a:ure." Friendship IV Commercial IV Deutscher Verein IV James Baily "In spite of his shyness, Jim emfld nlzvays be depended upon." Jones Ir. I-Iigh I Aviation II, III, IV Verlyn Baggerly "Art1'sf1'e to the Huger tips, dainty and delight- ful as a fairy is she." Monroe High I, II Utamara III, Treas. IV Edelian III Crystal III Peries III, IV Louise Baker "To strive foward one'.v goal with eariiestness is altray: a iiotefvarthy feat." Friendship III, IV Norma Barnes "A steadfast friend ix xhe, one to depeml upon." Jones Ir. High I Edelian III, Business Mgr. IV Friendship III, IV Home Ec. II Athletic Assoc. III Leola Barror "May Leola's pep ln' ll71CEl'lXi'l1g,v Dorothea Barto "A graceful and fvleasing bersfm is n ferpetual letter of reconmiefzdatioiif' Bios. II Athletic Assoc. III Friendship IV Utamara IV Nancy Bartolett "Her riroeity reflects even ilnta the tiff of her hair." Commercial V.-Pres. IV Friendship IV Melvin Basilius "B'lrteh lmx been blessed by the gods with a sense of liumarf' Reserve Football I, II Varsity Football III, IV Track III, IV Cecile Bateman "Modesty is ymztlfs Uli01'7171lC71t.p Jones Jr. High I Friendship IV Crystal Typing IV Cordelia Bates "Farm nw- to the mind rvhnt food is to the body." Glee Club II I 35 I 3 Dorothy Bearss "With her gay, musical laughter, she revives one's spirit like a wliiflf of fresh air." Friendship lf, IV Orchestra I, II Phils. I, Il, Serg't III and Reporter IV Edelian IV Le Cercle Francais IV Vernon Bennett "Strong reasons make strong actions." Utamara IV Shirly Bensley "Oh, that the world were a playground, and nothing to do but play." Phils. II Commercial IV Wayne Bergman "A 1nan's manners are like a mirror --in ujhich he shows his likeness to the intelligent obserr'el'." Arch. Club IV Noronan Bernheisel "He leaves us unfc'illingly." Ruth Bernritter "For this keen--minded 'Il1i.YS-ll glorious busi- ness career." Commercial lI, Pres. III Athletic Asso. II Friendship IV Walker Beroset '4He hides his thoughts behind tl self-affaeing grin." Mary Biebesheirner IIMllS1.CUl Mary 'makes merry l1lllSiC.'-' Band I, Sec. II, III, Pub. Mgr. IV Orchestra I, II, III Girl Scouts ll, III, IV Utamara II, III, Sec. IV Friendship IV Athletic Assoc. IV Howard Bigelow "He has an infections smile that gains him many friends." Irene Blochowski "Be sincere and you will always have friends." Athletic Assoc. I, II 6l Ray Bocian Ulusfiratimi lends fa success." Alma Boehl: "I hope that I can alufays Ire I1 good friend rvlzen a good friend is needed." Friendship, Sec. III, IY Crystal Typing Staff IV Anne Boldt "Virtue is politeness of the soul." Duane Booth "Our most brilliant redhead, Duane certainly stands out in u crowd." Reserve Football I, II Varsity Football Ill, IV Forum III, IV Joseph Boxwell "Be silent and safeg silence never betrays you." Ruth Brassloff "Quick and witty, she !1l'ZE'!lj'S has a ready answer." Jones Ir. High I Friendship I, IV Athletic Assoc. II, III VVorkshop III Crystal IV Le Cercle Francais III Marie Brill i'Marie is always 'willing to lend a helping hand." Kathryn Briney "A gentle heart we all admire." Friendship III, IV Jeanette Britton "The true and good resemble gold." Home EC. II, Sec. III, Pres. IV Friendship IV Ruth Brooks "Love is the lbeginning-lct it be a happy endingf' Girl Scouts I, III Bios. II Friendship III Deutscher Verein IX' I37 1 B ernard B rown "The anly rt-ay to have friends ix to be mic." Torch Club II Hi-Y III, IV Track III, IV Catherine Brown "We find among om' more quiet friends-tlie most loyal of Libbey boosterxf' Bios. II, III, Treas. IV Athletic Assoc. IV Kathryn Brown Hwfhcre Kathryn ir, there is lnuglztcr also." Athletic Assoc. I, III, Pres. IV Friendship-Athletic Chairman IX' Alchemist IV Peries IV Virginia Brown DMCIIQII you .Vee fl black Essex with tl yulluzi' stripe-tl1at's Ginny." Zets. III, Serg't IV Girl Scouts II, V.-Pres. III Friendship IV La Tertulia Castellana, Treas. IV Edward Brug "His 0f'l'7li0HS are of much :'al11L'." Charlotte Brummitt "Alm'!ucss is Cln11-laitrlr main fi1ruIty." Edelismraixssi. Treas. II Friendship III La Tertulia Castellana IX Genevieve Bruno '.F7'IC1ltIS1Ii17 iu1fH'0t'r',s lziifvfiifzexx and iihilicx misery." Glee Club III, IV Athletic Assoc. III, IX' Edelian III Friendship III, IV Harry Bureau 'L-1 .milvr :cha ix 1zr1'er zvifhout a Ivrccscf' Lucille Burgy I3SI "Sinrcrr1'ty if.1'pn'sses true feeIi11g.v." Paul Burmeister "Our opportimities to do good arc our talents." rvilleh W. Buske ,, "R fix . W 1- fvw "ffm w " ,P "i!':f12 .S Q fiifl 3 , Viz! 1 . '?.-Qbhjf X .' ig? Orville W. Buske, 83, of Centennial Zd., Sylvania, OH, passed away tunday, September 3, 1995, at the flower Hospital. Orville was a 1931 graduate of .ibbey High School. He attended the lniversity of Toledo School of Engineering and wasa member of he Sigma Delta Rho Fraternity. irville was employed with the 'oledo Edsion Co. for 35 years work- 'lg ln the Engineering Dept. until is retirement in 1974. During this time and after his etirement he was the 'lSanta Claus" t the annual Children's Christmas 'arty conducted by the Edison. lrville was involved in many rganizations some of which were he Disabled American Veterans, he Damascus Masonic Lodge, The cottish Rite, The Zenobia Shrine, nd the Ohio Chapter of De Molay. le also served in the United States rmy Signal Corps from 1942-1946. Orville was preceded in death by is loving wife of 52 years, Jane nnette Buske, who died in 1987. He - survived by his adopted son, Jef- ary Dean lBethl Brown, grandchil- ren, Jodie Lee, Brandon William, rooke Emilie, and Jereme Ross rownp sister-in-law, Mariorie Four- ier: nieces, Nancy Lee Kelly, Vicki ynn Haas and Barbara Ann Opper- lan: and several great nieces and ephews. Friends may call at the Rash Funer- Homo, 5712 N. Main St., Sylvania, H, on Tuesday from 4-9 p.m. Funer- Services will be held at the Olivet utheran Church where Orville was '1 active and loyal member since '26, Wednesday at 2 p.m. The family lggests those who wish make trib- ies to the church. rsity and g "He liked the universityf' said his daughter, Janet Wilhelm. "He was very organized, and he brought that to his work." A native of Virginia, Mr. Britts falsified his age and enlisted in the army at age 14. Both his parents had died. "He was so broken up by his mother's death and his father's dy- ing that he just wanted to get away," Mrs. Britts explained. He remained in the army for 22 years, serving as a paratrooper in the Korean War and retiring as a master sergeant. Mr. and Mrs. Britts maintained an elaborate garden in their five-acre BLADE PHOTO Evelyn Buser "A sure may to End sucress ix to grasp opportunity." Catherine Bush " 'Tis good to be liked by your friends." Orville Buske "Laughter, zz joke, and some friends-Yizud Or:'ille's lzappyf' Bios. H Jerrold Byers "lfIf'ise-Unfkrrs are not often dropped in the soup." Jones Jr. High I Track III, IV XVorkshop IV Richard Callaghan "He has a zvide scope of knozvledgcf' Alchemist Ill La Tertulia Castellana IV Dan Carmean "Au 1fH'LllSSll!1ZI:11g gentleman is hc." Robert Carpenter "To be yourself-the greatest asset one crm possess." Corwin Carr "OffPortmzity is rare, but it docs not pass a wise man." Jones Jr. High I Utamara IX' Russell Chambers "A carpenter is klwrrwz by his chips." Monroe High T Varsity Football IV Robert Christel "I am n man of few -words, but 011, those , words !" l39l Jeanette Christen "Do little things now, so big things shall came axleiiig to be done." Senior Prom Committee Wayne Clem "A cheery smile and curly hair are often thc Illllklflg of a man." Louise Cody 'IA zu'ill.o' the ivixp-sl1c's here, then gone again." Albert Colen "Life has no blessing like a ffrudaizt friend." Shenly High I, II, III Elmira Cook "Lo:'able clzaractcrisfirs are always noted." Friendship I, II, III Geraldine Cothran "She does all she is aslsefl to do-and then some more besides." Home Ee. I, II, III, IV Friendship III Alfred Cousino "It is better fo create than to be learned." Alice Coventry " 'Tis true, Alice, many prefer brunettes." Floyd Cramer 401 "He is lzappy because he can laugh." Dorothy Craner "One who lmozrs how to have a good time-- a popular ada'it1'on to any party." Elkhart, Indiana I. II Commercial IV Orchestra III Elvena Crider "Elz'ena's sweetness and friendliness make her presence rained at any time." Friendship IV Wilma Curtis "Dignity is a 'worthy attribute, and one to be admired." Scott High I, II Friendship IV Crystal Exchange Ed. IV Jane Cytlak "Sincerity leads to success." Martha Daniels "Her clxecrfulizcxs 1c'm'ms 11ll17'ly hearts." Bill Dean "Art is power." Utamara III, Pres. IV Edelian III, IV Crystal II, III Delbert De Mott NSL'C071d thoughts are ever 7.i'iSL'l'.M Reserve Football II, III La Tertulia Castellana IV Virginia Dietsch "Of study she tool: most care and lzeedf' Friendship II, III, IV Phils. III, IV Ruth Dille "VVl1atv1'er is :worth doing at all is worth doing well." Helen Dorn "Quiet .mid energetic-a -most etiicicnt young business woman." Edelian III, Circulation Mgr. IV Mary Dowling "A clmrarter makes a person." l41l Elbert Drake "Good humor is the lzealtlz of the JUltlj sadzzcsx is its poison." Glee Club III, IV Alberta Dyer "Truth is alzvays consistent, and needs nothing to help 'it out." Friendship II I, IV Martin Eger "I am rieh beczmxe my wants are few." Golf Team III, IV Torch Club I. II Alfred Ehret "Wixdom-a marfs best friend." Central High I Forum III, IV Ronald Else "My mind to me an empire is." Alchemist III Crystal IV Frances Emans "Could anyone have a more pleasing f7Cl'.Y0lltlllfy than Frrmces, or more wz'aczty?" zefs. 1, II, 111, V,-Pres. IV Girl Scouts I, II, III Edelian Ill Alchemists Ill, IV Friendship lY lV01'kshup III, IV Sr. Class Sec. IV Grace Emery Dale 42 1 "Intelligence denotes a large zmderstu11ding." Lambertville lligh I, II Glee Club III, IV Friendship IX' Latin Honor IV Patricia Emig "Good peofle are xmrs, the planets of the age that 1'lI11.rtrnte tlzeir limes." St. BI:-1ry,s, Cleveland I, II, III Friendship IV Emerick "To be a genius is not l'5.iL'llf1'lll to fwecrclzilzg, but ambition is." Forum IU, Chaplain IV Orchestra I, Il Rand I, III lVorkshop ll Philatelics IV Sr. Prom Committee Wanda Engel "Sweet lzzliglmgc rrill mrlltifly fr1l'1z1l.v." Home EC. Il, III, IV Martha Enis "Love, and you shall bc lovcdf' Arthur Epker "Rythmff, tapping feet are ci good puir to provide CIIlL'7'fGllll116ll'l,U ,Tones Jr. High I Ruth Erlacher "By obxorfing good 11101111615 we become good mem-ber: of soczetyf' Friendship IV Mary Evans "Be not merely good, but good for Xdlllllllllllgfl Glee Club I Friendship III, IV Donald Faulkner "Joy is the 'most vivid sensation of thc .Y0lll.u Jones Ir. High l Arch. Club IV Leonard Fellhauer "He'Il End a way or make it." Clarence Ferguson "Honor hrs in honest toil." Track I Helen Finch '21 :wise fwrxon holds her tongue." Friendship Ill, IX' Virginia Fisher "Frie11dsl1ip ix an habitual inclination to jwouzotr the lzopjviiicm of others." Beatrice Fleck "Klzozvlodgo is a xomfce and formdotiou of good zs'riting," Utamara I, Il. Sec. Ill Crystal III, IV Edelian III, IX' I-Hop Committee Ring Committee I43 Bernadine Foght "An unassuming air, dignity, and a pleasant manner are the makings of a gentlewoman." Jones Ir. High I Edelian IV Friendship II, IV Athletic Assoc, II Crystal IV Announcement Com. La Tertulia Castellana IV Pauline Ford "She's modest, shy and energetic-a perfect friend." Jones Ir. High I Bios. II Friendship II, IV Howard Fox "The less a man thinks of his virtues the better we like ll'll11'l.U Jones Jr. High I Arch. Club IV Florine Fraker f'Loyal friendship-the greatest lift we can give one another." Commercial I, II, IV Friendshilq I, II, IV Clee Club II Dororthy Frey "All have the gift of speech, but few are possessed of wisdozn also." Athletic Assoc. I, III, IV KVorkshop III Girl Scouts III, Pres. IV Friendship IV Zets. IV Eleanor Frisch "Sueeess in -Zmsiness, her ideal-capability, her r'1rtne." Edelian II Friendship IV Crystal II, Bus. Mgr. III, Editor IV Le Cercle Francais III Winford Fuller "He who is healthy enjoys life." Bios. II Kathryn Gable "Neatness is her hobby." Wanita Gafner 441 "Courtesy her motto, learning lzer desire." Friendship I, II, III, Pub. Mgr. IV Athletic Assoc. II Bios. III Helen Gale 'fHer character is a dianzond 'which leaves its mark on all other stones." Q Mary Gannon "Silence is often a sign of T6'iSdUllI.,l Agnes Garner "The manner of giving shows the character of the giver." Alice Garner "The art of cofiwersation is acquired by fl good listener." Dorothy Gatliff "Wl1at an asset is preparedness." La Tertulia Castellana IV Athletic Assoc. III, IV Friendship IV Lois Geary "With a cheery smile and an infectious giggle -what a pleasure she is to associate with." Zets. II, Serg't III, Treas. IV Friendship III lVorksh0p IV Cowboy Round-Up Com. Crystal IV Eugene Gehring "One of Libbegfs 1411-and-coming artists." Jones Jr. High I Crystal III Utamara III, IV Edelian Ill, IV Emma Geiser "Happiness is the Hrst step to eontcntnzeiitf' Margaret Geldien "Lucky are those 1c'lzo1n she chooses for friends." Della Gillem "Providence farizislxes materials, but expects that we should work them up ourselves." Dorothy Gillis "It is better to work slowly with accomplish- ment than quickly 'with no avail." Friendship II, III, Chair. XVays and Means IV Home Ee. I, II, III, V.-Pres. IV Edelian Asst. Adver. Mgr. III, Adver. 1Igr.lV Glee Club IV l45l 46 Robert Gladwell "Noble in though! and deeds," XYoodrow XVi1sou Ir. Iligh George Gobrecht "His lzuir is golden, and so are his thozzglztsf' Agnes Godsenkowski "I1zicIligence and szlvrcss go lzfma' in hand." Latin Honor I, II Deutscher Verein IV Helen Goethe "Youth can aford to he ri41rfl1g." La Verne Goetting 'fQ1zir1c and fleet ns the rz'1'11g-foot Mm-cziry is she." Athletic Assoc. II, III, IV Home Ee. II, III Friendship III Ben Gomersall "M11sz'cfthe e-For-rczldy means of v.rpre.vsing o11e's innermost tlmirghtsf' jones Ir. High I Band Il, III, Pres. IX' Orchestra II, III, IV Bill Grah "Alm'tucss and good judgment rail! he rulzmlvle assets to a good llI'ZI'j'f'l'.M Torch Club I, II IYorkshop III, IV Q. D'S III, IV I.e Cercle Francais IX' Track II, III, IY Robert Graper "One with morefof soul in his fare than rconls 071 his tongue." Varsity Football II, III, IV Y Torch Club I, II For"1u II. III, IX Hi-Y III, IV Golf III, IX' Maynard Griffin "fl sfvirit of u'a1'1drrl1z.wt has hc." Jones Ir. High I Reserve Football II Arch. Club III, IV "A rcgular girl and Friendship IV Lucille Grimm tht ha! of fills." I J ' Frederick Haase "It always pays to have a formed opinion. Let only the wise change it." Forum III, IV Le Cercle Francais III,' IV Evelyn Hackley "An aalueation is the gateway to all great tlzzngsf' Athletic Assoc. III, IV Robert Hall "Libbey forctells of great, tlzonglz comical tlzings for Bob in flue future." XVorkshop II, III, IV Torch Club II O. ITS III, IV Band I Hi-Y III, Treas. IV Orchestra I Albert Hammond "Sim11li1:ity of character is the lidfllftll result of fvrofomzd llIOIlgllf.n Commercial IV Glee Club IV Marion Hanson "Cheer 1111, Mariongtvc all like Kay Frcmci.r." Bios.-Sec. III, Pres. IV Utamara III, IV Robert Hanson "Bobby ambition 111111 generosity .rllozrlil get lzinz farther than Maumee." Jones Ir. High I Torch Club I, II Hi-Y III, IV Q. D's III, IV Deutscher Verein Pres. IV Latin IIonor II, III Lewis Harmon "The Haut all arorrnrl fellow yoifd czer :want to lezzozvf' John Harper "Circ your best, thats all tlzat ix 1zrrv.r.vary." Jones Jr. High I Glee Club II, III, IV john Harris "Yes, I am fumzy, but not quite a joke." Torch Club I, Treas. II Hi-Y III, IV Forum III, V.-Pres. IV Le Cercle Francais IV Ruth Harris Illlind irazeznzlvloyrd ix mind micnjayedf' Friendship II, IV Home Ec. IV I47l James Healy "Another master of the Terpsirhorean art." Assumption College I St. Iohn's High II Kathryn Heath "A true sense of humor is a good asset." Friendship III, Trees. IV Ilhils. III, IV Edelian III Deutscher Yerein IV Mary Heaton 'Lllodesty is the citadel of beauty and ':'irt1lc." Jones Jr. High I Friendship III Philatelics III Robert Heaton "His two years hers have shorwi ns his u'0rth." Illoomdale High I, II Frederick Heiptman "Right, faithful, true he is in :word and drcdf' Jones -Ir. High I Charles Henkel , . "Tall people arc always looked up to. Glee Club I, III, Stage Mgr. IV XVorkshop III, IV Alchemist IV Forum IX' Melvin Henrion "Friendship is the greato.t honesty and ingenuity in the world." Torch Club I, II Ili-Y III, IV Q. D.'s II, III, IV Football Mgr. I, II Ilasketball Mgr. I, II, III, IV Baseball Asst. Mgr. I, II, III Petrina Hersey "True fricndshiff is a lasting thing." Friendship IV Joe Heyman "Valiant, loyal, and ahofe all-cl gciztleman er'eryi.'11erc." Torch Club I, Pres. II Track III, IV Q. D.'s I, II, III, IV I-Ilop Chairman Ili-Y III, V.'Pres. IV Reserve Football I, II Varsity Football III, Captain IV Reserve Basketball III., Varsity IV ,Xnnouncement Com. Chairman Marie Hill "Life is just one good time after another." l'hils III, IV Utamara III 481 Helen Hinds "Ambitious people are appreciated." Friendship IV IVorksh0p II, III, IV Orchestra I, II, III Athletic Assoc. II Helen Hisey "She should be a 'model for all athletic girls." Athletic Assoc. II, III, IV Friendship IV Jo Hissong "A smile, a laugh, and a cheery uzaliner help to make a pleasing personality." Friendship I Le Cercle Francais II, III, IV Charlotte Hoffman "Blake your ideals real and you :sill succeed." Phils. I, II, III, Censor IV Friendship I, III Le Cercle Francais II Crystal IV Utamara III Edelian IV Hallie Hoffman "Intelligent, dignihed, 'where can't she go with those talents?" Friendship IV Phils. IV Elaine Holloway "True modesty is a discerning grace." ,Tones Ir. High I Friendship I Zets. II, III, Cor. Sec. IV VVorkshop II, III, IV Vernon Holmes "An earnest youth and modest, too." ,Tones Ir. High I Band II, III, IV Arthur Holtfreter "He never loses his temper or becomes cliscoilragedf' Varsity Football III, IV Doan Houck "According to his jumping we may expect high things of Doan." Torch Club I, II Arch. Club, Sec. III, IV Forum IV Track II, III, IV Le Cercle Francais IV Henry Hower "Some are born great, so-ine achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them." E491 i Ruth Huebner "There must be good follozverxg we 861117 all be leaderxf' Friendship IV Evelyn Hughes "Sober, but not dullg gay, but not l7oiste1'ous." Friendship IV Athletic Assoc. IV Mazie Ingalsbe "Slight of Hgure but not of mind." Friendship IV Lillian Israel "Vlf'e all wixlz ive had a sweet disposition likv lien." Phils. III, Cor. Sec. IV Friendship II, IV Edward jablonsky "Bego1ze dull Dare! Thou and I sllall lll"Z'El' agree." Torch Club III, IV Glee Club II, III, IV Clara Jackson "A fully developed sense of lzmuor is every- ivliere recognized." Friendship IV Norbert Jacob "Much u'ixa'o111 and .vtrengtlz lm.: lie to Ire so small." Robert Jacobs "His jaw isxalzways set. VVe know l1e'll be a famous 1711z'entor by and by." Roland Jaeck "Did you ever see Roland ignore a jolce of any kind? He just does11't." Frank Jenssen "A sunny disposition and a pleasing person- alityf' Jones Jr. High I Asst. Student Mgr. II 501 Eva Johnson "Politeness is a stepping stone to succe.vx." Friendship II Commercial IV Frieda Johnson "Pleasure is necessarjv to all people." Friendship I, II Athletic Assoc. I, II Peries I, II, III. V.-Pres. lV Girl Scouts I, II J-Hop Committee Edelian IV Vivian Jones "Gratitude is the fruit of rl great euIti:'ati011." Workshop III Friendship IV Athletic Assoc. IV Helen joseph "Her .while is rsizfnningj her laughter cozztagioicsf' Jones Ir. High I Athletic Assoc. III Crystal Staff IV Dorothy Kachenmeister "With her blond hair she needs nothing more." Jones jr. I-Iigh I Le Cercle Francais II, III, IV Utamara III Friendship IV Alfred Kahl "Silent almost to the point of bashfuliiessf' Glee Club I, II, III, IV Commercial IV Edward Kallile "The roll of drums4Eri's signaturef' Band I, II, III, IV Orchestra II, III, IV Sam Kallile "The impromptu reply is the touchxtoiie of the man." Le Cercle Francais III Crystal III Orchestra II Glee Club III Leonard Keener frHG71!i50lI12l16SS leads to great tlzings, and so does ambition." Deutscher Verein, Sec. IV Richard Keim "Always on time zvhen thcre is some place to go for a good time." Deutscher Verein IV E511 Orin Keller "To be of scrrire ratlzer than to be conspicu- oils." Jones Jr. High I Dora Kibler "One is indeed a wonder who can lead and avoid discord." ,Iones Ir. High I Athletic Assoc. II, Sec. III, IV Le Cercle Francais I, II, III Friendship III, Pres. IV V.-Pres. Sr. Class IV Edelian III La Tertulia Castellana IV Peries II, III, IV Elizabeth Killen "We rvonder if it's .rlzyness that makes Elisabeth so quiet." Lucille Kimple "The makings of a business rvomanf' Commercial I, IV Friendship I, IV, Pres. II, III, IV Thelma Klingbeil "Music is one of the fairest and 'most glorious gifts of God." Friendshig I, II Athletic Assoc. II Orchestra II Evelyn Knepper "Quiet, irazassunziug, she will be :welcome :n'l1ereef'er she goes." eota Knepper "Fine manners are the mantle of fair 11zi1m's." s Friendship I, Program Chairman II, III, IV Le Cercle Francais II, III, Sec. IV Glee Clu III, IV William Knowles is humor is ever ef?err'e:ee'11t." 5 Torch Club I, II Reserve Football III Q. DRS HI, IV Kenneth Konopka "Life Without lauglztm' is a dreary blank." Torch Club I, II Deutscher Verein, V.-Pres. IV Track II, III, IV Leona Krause "The less you say of yourself, the more tic world 'will give you credit for," Friendship III, IV 521 Donald Kross "One who is given to deep thoughts and studies." ,Tones Jr. High I Alchemist IV Franklin Kubitz "His mind is a 1'ese1'1'oi1', faithfully conserving his thoughts." Phyllis Kuhnle "A saleszvoman no one could ou!-sell." Athletic Assoc. I, II, III Le Cercle Francais II, III, IV Friendship III, IV Crystal II, Adv. Mgr. III, Cir. Mgr. IV John Kummero "Never niind, John, we all adore that lisp," Hillard Langhoff Hldleness hath never made man successful." Arnold La Voy "His physiognoniy reveals his true character." Torch Club I, II Marguerite Lehmann "To think before one speaks is the Aresult of careful consideration and preczs-ion." Kenneth Lent "He worked hard to achieve his ideal." Monroe High, Mich. I Track II, III, IV Reserve Football III Varsity Football IV Fred Le Sueur "Good nature is stronger than toma1zau'ks.'J Glee Club III Margaret Lewis "It is not how much 'we have, but how much we enjoy that makes lmppinessf' Jones Ir. High I Friendship II, Chaplain IV Zets. II, III, IV Le Cercle Francais IV l53l ni Jane Libbe "It's 'very coazzvnicnt to be so brilliant." Friendship III, IV Deutscher Verein IV Latin Honor I, II Palmer Liebold "Hi.v ways are those of pleasantness, and yet lm ts a real student." Hi-Y IV Evelyn Lincoln "It is quality, not quantity, that counts." Virginia Lipner "Luck with "P" before it is one of her attributes" Zets. II, III, IV Friendship IV Athletic Assoc. I Home EC. I, II, Reporter III, Treas. IV Margaret Long "Good some is a r'ir'tz4e." Jones fr. High I Friendship IV Crystal Typing IV Irene Losek "life admire for deeds and remember for words." Athletic Assoc. I, II IVorkshop III, IV Evelyn Lovell "Size lends a lxclping lzana' to many :without ostentationf' Friendship I Bios. II, III, IV Willis Ludeman "The mind grows hy ivlrat it is fed on." Hi-Y IV Forum III, Treas. IV Erma Lutz 541 "All of us who lmozv lzcr like lzereand lots of us know liar." Iones Jr. High I Friendship-Tres. I, Treas. II, III, XVor1d Fellowship Chr. IV Phil. III, Treas. IV Alchemists IV XVorkshop IV llauquet Committee Ruth Lymanstall "Politcnc.s-s is good nature regulated by good sense." Commercial IV Friendship IV Margaret Mc Cormick "Slender of body, quick of mind, and germline in clxarz1c'tcr." Iones Ir. High I Friendship III, IV Athletic Assoc. IV Le Cercle Francais II, Sec. III, IV Bradley McNeely "Thy wit ir as quick as the grcylxozrmfr mouth -Hit catches." Le Cercle Francais III, V.-Pres. IV Glee Club IV Ponce De Leon High, Miami, Fla. I Franklin Mc Williams "As happy mid carefree as ll lurk." Reserve Football III Varsity Football IV Track I, II, III, IV Ellen Manthey "f1l1il7itia11 has no rest." Walter Manthy "Libbey will be proud of Walter some day." jones Jr. High I Workshop IV Track II, III Alchemists IX' I Marvin Markovitz "We arc' often able because we think we are able." Jones Jr. High I Crystal IV Torch Club II Reserve Basketball III Varsity Basketball IX' Student Mgr. Il, III, IV Donelda Markley "A smile signifies lzrlfvpirzrss of the soul." Jones Jr. High I Home EC. III, IV Roy Marlow "Roy'.r smiles are many-tlzere is one for cash of his frzcndsf' Jones Jr. High I Track III, IV Lena Marohn "Youth is lifck beautiful Il10VI!l3l1t.M Paul Marolm IAF7lU7lllSlllf7 ix tl lung time in fUl'7l1ll'lg, but once formed it is -zm'aluable." Jones Ir. High I Track II, III, IX' Reserve Football III ISS Alice Marsh "Good humor, arniability, and a dash of wit form Aliee's recipe for making friends." Girl Scouts II, III, Sec, IV Athletic Assoc. III Hester Martelle "My life is full-u'l1at more can I ask?" Crystal III Athletic Assoc. I Lowell Mason "The ladder of success has many stepsg don't slip, Lowell, climb to the top." Jones Jr. High I Le Cercle Francais II, III Alchemist III, V.-Pres. IV Thomas Maxwell "Cnf1ability in all things combined with a pleasant manner are T01n's, and he shares them 'wrtlt the world" Jones Ir. High I Track II Hi-Y III, IV Orchestra II Torch Club II Forum IV Golf Team II, III, IV Crystal Associate Ed. IV Eclelian III, Adver. Sec. and Stud. Life Ed. IV Announcement Com. XVorkshop Assoc. Member IV Margaret Meier "It is a friendly heart that has plenty of friends." Deutscher Verein IV Robert Melcher "A 'man is prominerzt by reason of his deeds." Jones Jr. High I Hi-V III, IV Torch Club II Forum III, Pres. IV Sr. Ring Committee XVorkshop III, Stg. Mgr. IV La Tertulia Castellana IV James M elle Jack 56 1 "A modest man newer talks of liinnselff' Bowling Green I YVorkshop III, IV l Lois Meyer "Silence is deep as eternity, speech as slmlloic as time." Friendshipq IV Meyers "EI'4'r,x'one is glad to Torch Club II Reserve Football III Varsity Football IV be n friend of fack's." Elsie Michalak "The more we do, the more zre can da." Bios. III, IV Frieifdship IV Donald Miley "Don, like Napoleon, is small, but mighty." Torch Club I, II Hi-Y III, IV Q. D's IV Arch. Club V.-Pres. III, Pres. IV Arthur Miller "To be exact is to arrive at perfection, to bc nice is to be free from faults." Band I, II, III, IV Wyman Miller "He will go places, and do big things." Forum III, IV Lois Moore "As she thinks, so she speaks, and she thinks well." VVestern High I, II Friendship III, IV Edelian III, IV Le Cercle Francais IV Richard Moorehead "Poppy, witty, smiling Dickgnerer down- hearted and always friendly." Torch Club I, II Leonard Motter "Actions speak louder than 1u'o1'ds." Helen Munce "One person in zvhich beauty and usefulness are combined." Jones Jr. High I Friendship II, III Zets. III Edelian III , Emma Ruth Mundwiler "A shy unassuming maiden and a crack business woman." jones Jr. High I Bios. III Friendship IV Phils. III, Rec. Sec IV Kenneth Munson "Women will be the death cf me yet." Torch Club I, II Aviation III, IV Helen Murphy "She loves her studies and takes them seriously." Friendship IV I 57 Mary Enid Murray "Keep the golden mean between saying too much and too little." Home EC. III, IV Ida Murray "I hope to be a success in all that I try." Athletic Assoc. II, III, IV Friendshig III, IV George Myers i'His humor and wit are continually rzuryiugf' Jones Jr. High I Paul Myers 'IA merryk lzcort resulteth in a cheerful being, capabzlity 'resulteth in success." ,Tones Jr. High I Orchestra II, III, IV Reserve Football II, III XVorkshop III, IV Q.-D.'s III, Treas. IV Hi-Y IH, IV Edelian III. IV Richard Myers "Form ideas of your own, folloti' them, and you rvzll be a success." Glee Club III, IV Torch Club II Avation IV Lenore Nagel "Depc11dabiIity bestows 1'esponsiI2llity." Lester Naumann "There is na index of character so szwc as the voice." Orin Neff "Courage conquers all things." Forum III, IV Hi-Y IV Reserve Football II Varsity Football III, IX' Ernest Ness 58 "He labors d1'lige11tly." Dorothy Neuber "In spite of, or because of Dot's shyzzcss, she is loved by ull of us." Peries I, II, III, Pres. IV Friendship II, III, IV Utamara II, III, IV Ir. Class Sec. Edelian Il, III, Art. Ed. IV Sr. Prom Com. Sarah Newnham "Oh, would that Srwah sing to ns more often." Glee Club I, II, III, IV Maxine Nicholson 'lllost valuable of her possessions is her ever- flowing laughter." Peries I, II, III, Librarian IV Edelian III, IV Jr.-Sr. Mixer Com. III Cowboy Roundup Com. IV Friendship IV Clee Club II Lester Noonan "True Irish :vit is everlasting like the sun." Jones Ir. High I XVo1'kshop III Q. D's III, IV Crystal IV Robert Noonan "The small F0ll1'fE.YZ'L'S sweeteu lifeg the greater ennoble it." ' h I Jones Jr. Hig Cheer Leader ll, III, IV Torch Club II Q.D.'s III, IV NVorksl1op II Robert Notzka "Ambition is not lacking in Bob." Arch. Club III, IV Genevieve Nowakowski "We can do nothing well without joy." Commercial I Friendship I X' Charlotte Noyes "Her jolly laughter is ll my of sunlight." Friendship III, IV Mildred Oberle "Prosperity makes friendsg adversity tries them." Phils. III, IV Le Cercle Francais IV Eclelian Adv. Staff III, IV Norbert O'Brien Hllvlllll hath power to do all if he but hath the zvill. " Richard Ochsner "Diclc's policy ix, 'Donit take life too .rerion,rly,' it doesnt f1c1y."' E591 .5"-7"--e"'-x D 1 ' ig: George O'Donne1l "Yon have ginger, 'Caokicf " ,Tones Jr. High I Res. Basketball II, III Res. Football II, III, Varsity IV Le Cercle Francais IT, III, IV Ir.-Sr. Mixer, Chairman III Crystal IV Torch Club II Edelian III, IV Ili-Y 111, IV Q. D'S III, IV Sr. Class Treas. Norman Ohler "IX'orman's adorable blush and zvitty sayings always some at the right l7l0Il1L'712.U Orchestra I Torch Club I, II Forum III, IV Virgil Oliver "An honest midmwor is always laudable." Res. Football III Drexel O'Nei1 "No legaay is so rich as lm11csty." Orchestra I, II, III, IV Bios. II, III, IV Glee Club IV Wesley Otis "lUilsic is the expression of the wal." lVoodward High I Band II, III, IV Orchestra II, III, Pres. IV Wilma Orns "Size is just a regular iizodern gi1'l."' Edelian III Harold Oswald "Ambition is not a rice of little people." Bios. II, III Track II, III Utamara IV Lois O'Yler "Versatility and natural gram ga hand in hand." Peries I, II, III, Treas. IV V.-Pres. of ffr. Class Clee Club Prop. Mgr. IV Edelian III Commercial I, II Howard Packard K 60 "Small people are not small if great results some of them." Torch Club I, II Hi-Y III, IV Track Mgr. III, Head Track Mgr. IV Merritt Page "Reading maleelli a full man, conference a ready man, and zvritizzg an aract man." Jones Ir. High I Arch. Club III, IV Richard Pfaff "Ge11erosity has its rewards." Le Cercle Francais II, III Aviation III, Serg't IV Torch Club 1, II Iones Ir. High I Res. Football III Res. Basketball I, II Crystal IV George Pfiefer "A veritable threat to opponents in sports." Reserve Basketball I, II Varsity Basketball III, IV Torch Club II Q. Dfs III, IV Hi-Y III, IV Baseball Ill, IV Reserve Football I Dora Pfund "Her rvlxolesolnc, cheery, good lzunzor is infectious." Friendship IV Athletic Assoc, IV Mary Phillips "Energy and persistence conquer all things." Home EC. I, II, III, IV Friendship III, IV Alchemists III, Treas. IV Crystal IV Edelian III jenny Pichurko "She has lzcr own ideas-and sticks to them." Home EC. I, II, III, IV Philatelics III, IV Friendship III Glee Club III Athletic Assoc. IV Ruth Pierce "He who is never guilty of folly is not as tvixe as he imagiriesf' Jones Jr. High I Friendship IV Clarence Post "Next to 7'irtue fun can be least .vpi1rcd." Bios. II, III, IV Mildred Potter "lIloder'ation, the noblest gift of Hcaf'cn," Friendship Soc. Service Ch. I, Pres. Il, SOC. Service Ch. III, V--Pres IV Athletic Assoc. III Alchemist III Le Cercle Francais IV Norman Potter "His fizizlvitiom slmll be rc1c'ardz'a1'." Aviation II, III, Treas IV Raymond Priest "A true Libbeyite, proud of liis school and vlas.m1ates." Torch Club I, II Glee Club II, III Track III I 61 Violet Puckett "An eager helper is North her :weight in gold." Home EC. II Alchemists III Friendship IV Le Cercle Francais IV Edelian III, IV Lyman Putbrese "A judicious silence is alzvayx better than truth spoken 'zvitlzmzt charity." James Putman "It is suecexx that colorx all in life." Jones Ir. High I Dale Race "He has the appearance and motions of a gentleman." Jones Ir. High I Helen Raitz "If you are busy, you are lzappyf' Friendship I, Sec. II, IV Betty Rapp "lfVe know she is a true Libbeyitef' Athletic Assoc. I John Rapparlie "Tall, blond, bashful, and an all around good athlete." Res. Football I Res. Basketball I, II Varsity Basketball III, IV Baseball II, III IV Torch Club II Hi-Y III, IV Q. D.'s III, IV Francis Rate "He think: there is nothing like mirth." Bios. II, III, IV Ruth Reihnert "A capable friendly lass is she." John Reuter "Being tall, xmiling and lxeaps of fun are fohn'.s main attractions." Torch Club I, II Res. Football I, III Deutscher Verein IV Arch. Club IV 621 Don Rhodes "Forever in the pursuit of happiness." Crystal I Glee Club III Le Cercle Francais II, Serg't III, Treas. IV Louise Rhodes "fl smiling countenance that keeps 'us perpetually cheerful." Commercial II Ruth Rickley "lfVl1en yoifre looking for fun, look for Ruth." Zets, I, TI, III, Chaplain IV Athletic Assoc. I, II Le Cercle Francais IV Crystal I, II, III Edelian III Harry Ridgeway "To this young heart everytliing is fan," Torch Club I, II Raymond Ridgeway "Character lies in the man, it is the most of 'what he is." Jones Jr. High I Aviation V.-Pres. III, Pres. IV Natalie Rieck "She snaps her fingers at dirll care and is gay." Friendship IV Janet Riley "fanet'.v smile and 'witty remarks are liked by all." Cuyahoga Falls High I Scott II Workshop IV . Madelyn Rmker "Good taste is the flo-:ver of good same." Waite High I, II Athletic Assoc. IV Peries III, IV Friendship IV Utamara IV Emery Ritter flTll1'J earnest .ftudcazt we know will make good in his future theological zvorlef' Deutscher Verein IV Debating Team III Jane Robertson "A gay pursues' of the social world." Bios. II Central High, Bolivar, Term. III l63 Victor Robinson "Victor enjoys indiilgirig iii a harmless sport." Eleanor Rogers "Her brush should bring lzer great fame." Utamara III Bios. III, IV Friendship Sec. IV Frank Rohr "His bundle of habits is tied with a :vide strand of humor." Torch Club I, II Hi-Y III, IV Forum II, III, Sec. IV Le Cercle Francais IV Cowboy Roundup Com. IV Philip Rohrbacher "A man of success, not failure." Alchemists III, Pres. IV Glee Club III, IV VVorkshop III. IV Carl Roloff "Every-tlzifrg comes if a mon Arch. Club III, IV will only wait." Madeline Ruch 'Tromfvtncss is the soul of business." Clarence Rupp Lelia 64 1 "All musical people seem to be lrafvpyf' Orchestra I Glee Club III, IV Forum III, IV Marvin Rupp "His blond liazzdsonzeness attracts all who lmou' him." Res. Football IIT Glee Club Pub. Mgr. IV Aviation IV Rust "The steps leading to the doorkof prosperity are industry and iIe1ve1idal1ility." Jones Jr. High I Friendship II Phyllis Rutz "Silence, good jndgmerit, and a ready word is Phyllis' policy." Jones Jr. High I Friendship I Utamara III, Treas. IV I Mary L. Saalfield "What is this thing called love?" Peries I, II, III, Cor. Sec. IV Athletic Assoc. I, IV Crystal IV Marie Sanzenbacher "Efficiency is the antithesis of loud, unpleasant boistero1isness." Friendship II, III, IV Home En. II Le Cerclc Francais IV Lester Sauer "He burns the midnight oil-in his roadster." Kathryn Scanlon "There is nothing either good or bad but thinking makes it so." Friendship IV Athletic Assoc. IV Cornell Schafer "A laugh is' worth a thousand groans in any market." Torch Club I, II Q. D.'s III, IV Res. Football II, III Nelson Schafer "Fine natures are like fine poems." Torch Club I, II Arch. Drawing IV Anne Scharp "Her friendly smile, her pleasant way, Help to brighten each school day." Athletic Assoc. I, III Bios. II Home EC. III, IV Loretta Scherer "She has created many friends in her year at Libbeyf, VVoodward I, II, III Paul Schluter "Oh, these mighty men that wither or strengthen you with a glance!" Forum I, II, III, IV Track II Res. Football I Varsity Football II, III, IV Frederick Schmid "When yoxfre smiling, the world smiles back at you." Deutscher Verein IV I 65 Carl Schmidt "The scarlet hue of modesty is his." Torch Club I, II Arch. Drawing III, Treas. IV Le Cercle Francais III Hi-Y III, IV Q. D.'s IV John Schmidt "His virtues are many, his fault: are few. That is 'why 'Schniidty' is a good leader." Res. Basketball II, III Varsity Football III, IV Q. D's III, V.-Pres. IV Jones Jr. High I Aviation III, IV Torch Club II HiAY IU, IV Res. Football II Pres. Sr. Class Carl Schmuhl "Another who has rendered great athletic services." Basketball Res. II, Varsity III, IV Q. D.'s II, III, Pres. IV Torch I, V.-Pres. II Baseball III, IV Hi-Y III, IX' Crystal II Jr. Class Treas. Phyllis Schmuhl "Such a delightful personaliryeit must be a gift of the gods." Athletic Assoc. I, IV Bios. II Le Cercle Francais IV Dorothy Schroeder "Quiet dignity is hers." Commercial Pres. IV Friendship IV Homer Schroeder "A jolly good fellori' rm.: he and liked by all." Aviation II, III, IV Hi-Y III, Sec. IV Q. D.'s III, IV Alchemists III Kenneth Schroeder "He who knows himself knows other.v," Jones Ir. High I Eleanor Schumann "Honor lies in honest labor." Clifford Schuster 66 "Laughter equals happiness." James Scott "Heir one dandy fellow we're proud to have as our classmate." Football Res. II, Varsity III, IV Basketball Res. II, Varsity III, IV Torch Club II Hi-Y III, IV Q. D.'s III, IV Track IV Sr. Class Serg't-at-Arms Robert Secrest "Modesty personified." jones Jr. High I Track III Geraldine Selke "Petite, sweet, and sensible." Zets. Chaplain IV Athletic Assoc. I, II Philatelics II, III Edward Seralin "Boys will be boysf Philatelics I, Sec. II, Orchestra I, II, III, IV Track III Q III, Treas. IV George Shaw "Good looks combined with ri pleasing person- ality are irresistible to inost girls." Torch Club I, II Utamara IV Charles Shelly "This worthy man ful wel his wit bisettef' Football Res. I, II, Varsity III, IV Torch Club I, II Hi-Y III, IV Q. D.'s II, III, IV "By diligence he 'wins his Edward Sherman "Pete has many admirers, he?" Torch Club I, II Football Res. II, III Q. D.'s IV "Ambition has no rest." Jones Jr. High I Charles Sherman way." and why shouldn't Wilma Shultz Friendshig Club I, II, III, IV Peries. III, Censor IV Le Cercle Francais IV Crystal III Ring Com. IV Charles Shuman "Chuck 'must blondes." Football Mgr. I, II, III, Baseball Mgr. I, II, III Torch Club I, II Hi-Y III, IV Q. D.'s III, IV Tumbling Team II, III be a gentleman, he prefers Head Mgr. IV Varsity Football IV Crystal III, IV Edelian IIT, IV Sr. Picnic Com. Mary Sieja "Few words are sometimes the best." l67l Alphons Siminski "Patience always rewards." Carl Sisco "Quiet, reserved, a good friend to lia'z1e." Deutscher Verein IV Hi-Y III, IV Torch Club I, II Doris Smith "She does not lack in pep." Phils. III Jones Ir. High I Crystal Staff IV John Snider "Hold the fortg I aiu coming." Jones Ir. High I Res. Basketball III Arch. Drawing III, IV Wilson Soltman "Without labor nothing prospersf' Vocational School I Bios. I, II Ruth Sorenson "Of plain, sound sense, Iife's current coin is made." Helen Soule "One pound of learning requires ten pounds of common sense." Bios. II, III, IV Friendship I Loucyle Southworth "There is unspeakable pleasure attending the life of a voluntary student." W'aite High I Latin Honor II, Treas. III, Pres. IV NVorksl1op III, IV Edelian III, Editor IV Maxwell Soux 68 U "Our Sousa. Forum IV Band Drum Major I, II, III, IV Utamara IV jack Sperling "The world esleems the wise." La Tertulia Castellana IV Football Res. III Leon Spevak "He can plan, if he can execute." Electrical Engineers III Deutscher Verein IV Edwin Stader "We'll miss his grave, thoughtful personality." Orchestra II, III, IV Bios. IV Don Stamm "His ideals are of the highest caliber." Jones Ir. High I Commercial IV Harold Starn "When there is pleasure to be found, Harald will find it." Bios. III Utamara IV Francis Steele "As true as his name implies." Jones Jr. High I Torch Club II Hi-Y III, IV Arch. Drawing III, IV . Berniece Stevens "Fleetness of foot and keeness of mind are her outstanding characteristics." Jones Ir. High I Athletic Assoc. IT, III, IV Friendship IV Mildred Stewart "A fair speaking tongue will increase kind greetings" Athletic Assoc. III, IV Crystal IV Jeanette Stollberg "She makes friends wherever she goes." Bios. II Home Ec. II, III, IV zefs. I, II, III, IV Wilma Striggow "Of all the beauties God has given to earth, the 'most beautiful is human nature." jones Jr. High I Crystal Typing Staff IV La Verne Strole "Red, rosy cheeks show health and happiness." Alchemist III, IV . Forum III, IV Hi-Y IV Football III, IV I69 Richard Stub er "Speak not but what may benefit othersg avoid trifling conversation." Jones Ir. High I Torch Club II Arch. Drawing III, IV Doris Sturgeon "A true friend is forever a friend." Zets. I, II, III, IV Crystal II, IV Athletic Assoc. I, IV Selma Sutton "Happiness is found in aetiz'1'ty." Athletic Assoc. I Zets. I, II, III Glee Club IV Louise Swacke "Louise has quality worthy of expression." Deshler High II, III Friendship IV Myrtle Swanbeck "Hope is the gardener of the heart." Friendship IV Helen Swartz "Honor is purchased by the deeds 'we do." Home Ec. III, IV Mildred Swope "A jolly girl is always welcomed zvl1erc1'er she goes." Band IIT, 1V Athletic Assoc. IV Stanley Szczepanski "Always a smile on his cheery counteimncef' Commercial IV Ollie Szydlowski 70 "He labors long, but not only in school." Duane Tallman "We wonder what thoughts Iie behind those langnid eyes of his." Florence Tappen "Nothing is impossible to a Mlling heart." Jones Jr. High I Glee Club III Athletic Assoc. I, II, III, IV Friendship IV Bios. III Bernadine Taylor "Without clean sport, this maiden would not be happy." Emery Theirwechter "The cautious seldom err." Torch Club I, Sec. II Res. Football II, III Q.-D.'s II, III, IV Hi-Y III, Pres. IV Workshop II, III Ring Com. Chairman . . Kathryn Tipping "Sweetness is appreciated because it is so seldom found." Commercial I Friendship IV Mary jane Torgler "One 'who can appreciate a good joke is liked by all." Peries I, II, III, IV Friendship IV Glee Club II, III Crystal II, III Athletic Assoc. IV Lee Trumbull "His mixture of humor and seriousness will make big things." Jones Ir. High I Football Res. IIT, Varsity IV Forum IV Edith Tyhurst "Although new, her culture and learning have impressed us deeply." St. Ursula Academy I, II, III Friendship IV Kathryn Unkle "Some falls are means to a happier rise."' Jones Jr. I-Iigh I Friendship IV Harold Valentine "Simplicity is a jezbel rarely found." Arch. Drawing III, IV Annabel Lee Vanderhoof "D0n't wait for yonur ship to come in--run out and meet tt." Orchestra I, II I 71 Charlotte Vorderbrugge "Simplicity is the mark of cz true gentlewoinzznf' Athletic Assoc. II Peries III, IV Friendship IV Marge Wagner "For they can conquer who believe they can." Friendship I, II, III, IV Pauline Wagoner "A little blonde z'i.1'en with eyes." Home Ec. I, II Bios. II laughter in her Corinne Wake "She follows up her desires." Glee Club I, II La Tertulia Castellana IV Dorothy Walton "That which is treasured is that 'which is earned." Commercial I, II Friendship II, III, Health Chairman IV Jeanette Ward "Self-knowledge and self-control lead life to power." Friendship I, II, IV Athletic Assoc. II, IV Crystal Typing IV Katherine Warwick Paul 72 1 "Nothing is so contagious as entlzus-ia.wi." Sandusky High I, II Friendship IV Crystal Typing IV Homer Washburn "We like his quiet companionship." Forum III, IV Hi-Y IV Res. Basketball III Varsity Football IV Torch Club I, II Washburn "W'e all know Panlis a good fellow." Ruth Weber "Ruth, in spite of her jolliness, is very serious in business." Glee Club II Friendship I, II, III, Program Chairman IV Phils. II, Sec. III, Chaplain IV La Tertulia Castellana IV Ethel Weiler "A hearty 'hello' and a welcoming smile for everyone." Friendship III Home Ee. IV Ernestine Welch "Brei'ity is the soul of wit." Jean Wells "Her quiet, pleasing personality has inspired the love of all who know her." Athletic Assoc. I Friendship I, Chaplain II Zets. I, II, Censor III, Pres. IV Leonard Wentland "The creation of a thousand forests is in one acorn." Arch. Drawing III, T,reas. IV Alchemists III, IV Edna Jane Werner "Her brilliancy and wittiness are the height of our desires." Friendship Serg't II, IV Crystal Exchange Ed. III, Assoc. Ed. IV Phils. III, V.-Pres. IV Edelian IV Jo-nes Jr. High I Workshop II La Tertulia. Castellana V.-Pres. IV Kenneth Wetzel "May you succeed as well in life as you have in your studies." Torch Club I, II Deutscher Verein IV Hi-Y III, IV Frances White "Frances wins many hearts by her 'wit and beauty." Athletic Assoc., Treas. IV Friendship IV Margaret White "Her heart our throne shall be." Glee Club I, II VVorkshop II, III Edelian, III, Sr. Ed. Assoc. Ed. IV Phils. I, Chaplain II, Censor III, Pres. IV La Tertulia Castellana IV Cowbo-y Roundup Com. Mildred White "Give everyone thy ear, but few thy voice." Friendship IV Walter White "An acquaintance he metg a friend he left." Hi-Y IV Xllorkshop IV E731 Carolyn Widmaier Ruth "The first great gift we can bestow on others is a good example." Home Ec. I Friendship IV Athletic Assoc I, IV Glee Club II, III I l I . Virginia Wienk "Chic, sweet, and lovable-that's finnyf' Peries. I, II, III, Sec. IV Friendship III, IV Athletic Assoc. I, IV Crystal Assoc. Ed. III, Feature Ed. IV Ir.-Sr. Mixer Com. Wiese "Her special heritage seems to be gay happy-go-lnckiness." Merlin Willey "The Galloping Ghost of Libbey's gridiron." Football Res. I, II, Varsity III, IV Basketball Res. II, III, Varsity IV Track Varsity I, II, III, IV Hi-Y III, IV Q.-D.'s II, III, Sec. IV Jr. Class Pres. Torch Club I, II Gertrude E. Williams "That which we get ont of life is that which we put into it." XV0odward II Mildred Williams "An imuard sincerity will influence the outward department." Lavelle Willinger "Gentlemanly traits are ine traits, especially tvlxen com-bined with studious ones." Scott I Alchemists Sec. III, IV . . . Linda Willls "Resolve to perform what you onghtj perform without fail 'what you resolve." Bios. II Glee Club III Friendship II, III, IV Le Cercle Francais IV Gladys Willmont 741 a jolly, good mood, "If you wish to be put in seek Gladys' company." Glee Club II, III, IV Friendship II, III, IV John Woggon "flu upright honest man, liked by all." Jones Jr. High I Crystal III, IV Edeliau III, IV Walter Wojda "Waltz gaxfe Libbey two years of splendid gol ." Golf Team III, IV James Wolcott "His bash ulness ma' sometinzes rave to be 2, a valuable asset. NVoodward Tech. I Lester Wolf "A wonderful fellow once you get to know him." Torch Club 1, II Baseball III Football IV Fred Wommer "What shall I do to gain fame?" Torch Club I, II Hi-Y IV Track III, IV La Tertulia Castellana IV Dorothy Wongroski "Responsibility walks hand in hand with capacity and power." Latin Honor I, II Deutscher Verein Treas. IV Walter Woodmancy "There is continually a smile upon his countenance." Albert Wopshall "I dream of things to came." Esther Young "A quiet, sincere person is always admired by all." Jones Ir. High I Friendship III Crystal Typing Staff IV Robert Young "He rejoiccs exceedingly in a good joke." Utamara IV Commercial IV Mary Zawodni "Simplicity, of all things, is the hardest to be copied." Athletic Assoc. I, II Girl Scouts I, II, III, IV Bios. III Deutscher Verein IV XX'orkshop ll, III, IX' I 75 Seniors Without Pictures ROBERT ALTER "High aims bring out great minds" Howe Military Academy, Ind. I Phillips Exeter Academy, N. Hampshire II, III SYLVESTER BARNES LUELLA BURGY "The future tells us nothingg "To gain an education is one of life's we must plan for it " most worthy aspirations" REBECCA CHAPMAN "It isn't merely luck, but pluck that carries on the wings of success" Jones Ir. High I EDWARD DORE HARRY GLENN 'Life holds much for those who seek" 'Chiefly the mold of a man's fortune Torch Club I, II is in his own handsf' Arch. Club III V ELMA GRAY A "A generous nature is beloved by all" Moody Bible Institute, Chicago I, II, III Friendship IV WILLIAM GREUNKE WILLIAM JGNES "Social people see othersg sociable "All wealth is the product of laborf' people are sought by others" Woodward High I, II, III Forum II Glee Club II, IV EDGAR KILBRIDE "Courage in danger is half the battle" Reserve Football III Varsity IV CONSTANCE KONCZAL GLEN LINN 'She believes there is nothing in life "I am eager for whatever life holds so sweet as simplicity" for me" Edelian III NICHOLAS LUSTIC "A quiet, thoughtful boy whose serious exterior little shows the fun beneath" DON PFAU EWALD SWANSON "No cares mll ever stoop his "A patient man was he" shoulders" Holgate High I Milan High III l76l Salutatory IBBEY! We are soon to hear your doors close behind us. While the four joyous years that we have been in your keeping have flown past, we have listened to your teachings. Now we are about to face a mighty challenger-the world. We are ready. During these years that we have spent under your guardianship, you have prepared and strengthened us to endure the Hbludgeon of chancef, We are Htted with an invincible armor of ideals-your ideals-and we have a sword of knowledge, your farewell present to us. You have taught us persistence, to keep trying in spite of failure. You have pre- pared us to rely upon ourselves, to fight our own battles. From you we have received not only courage, but the knowledge of our strength, and the intelli- gence to direct this force in laying its blows. You have revealed to us the advantage to be gained by fairness and honesty. Through you we have per- ceived the vanity of pulling others down that we might be alone above them. We can best raise ourselves by raising others with us. For all this that you have given us, we can return only our thanks. Al- though we rejoice that we may soon have a chance to prove our vigor by match- ing it with the strength of others, ye-t we are grieved to depart from you. A farewell to one whom we have grown to esteem and love is a sad one. We would find consolation in expressing our gratitude to you. We want to tell you, Mr. Williams, how much we appreciate your guidance. You have set the ideals of Libbey on high, and we follow the glint of your own shining armor. Mr. Hunt, our adviser, we owe you the standards of good citizenship which you have instilled in us. You have directed us in keeping our shield well polished and bright. Our teachers, you who have patiently aided us in whetting our sword's keen edge, deserve our highest commendation. You have been ever ready to give of your time for us, whenever we have needed your help. We realize that you, our parents, have made this period of our life possible for us, and have enabled us to enjoy the many advantages of Libbey. You have made sacrifices to keep the fires of the forge alive, that our blades might be tem- pered hard and true. To all of you, and to many others, a part of Libbey, we are indebted. We cannot repay you, but in keeping the ideals of Libbey ever with us, we will try to show our appreciation. May we follow the many scores of youths who have already m-arched from these portals, with love and veneration dwelling in our hearts for Him who has put into our keeping mighty weapons and sent us forth where 'imu-ch remains to conquer still." KENNETH WETZEL, '31 I 77 1 Class History FTER a sojourn of four successful years at Libbey, the seni-or class of 1931 pauses a moment to meditate-to reminisce upon one of the happiest and most fruitful periods of their lives. Four years ago, when the freshman class of 1927 drew their hrst breath within Libbey, the scene of their future struggles, they believed themselves to be luminaries. Only a short time elapsed before they perceived that they were not stars, really, but merely supers in the "Comedy of Errors," an annual feature presented during the first week of each scholastic year by the plebs for the edification of the other classmen. They were only freshmen then, but they were destined to do great things. In preparation for such deeds, we are told, organization is momentous and ex- tremely essenftial. Accordingly, the class was organized into sections under the capable guidance of Mr. Cony and Mr. Reading. Before it could be fully and vividly appreciated, the first milestone on the road to graduation had been passed. When the class returned the next fall, a superiority complex accompanied them. Attaining the usual status of blase and cynical sophomores, they imme- diately informed their inferiors that they meant to be obeyed, and showed their determination by the usual amount of hazing. Although the class did not sponsor any social functions. it was through their activity in the class-room, in athletics, in publications, and in other organiza-tions that the year proved to be so successful. As juniors in the fall of 1929, the class elected the following to serve as their administrative staff: Merlin Willey, President, Lois 0'Yler, Vice-President, Dorothy Neuber, Secretaryg Carl Schumuhl, Treasurer and Vincent Faulkenburg, Sergeant-at-Arms. After the organization had been completed, the class decided to join the Seniors in the staging of another magazine drive. Much competition was shown between the two classes in their acquisition of subscriptions. The juniors finally defeated the Seniors, but only by a narrow margin. The Junior victory was due in great measures to the work of the committee, headed by Dorothy Neuber, together with the admirable cooperation of the class as a whole. The Junior class play, "The Lottery Man," produced by Mr. Webster, met with great success. The proceeds enlarged the treasury to a considerable extent. The outstanding event of the Junior year was the seventh annual I-Hop. This was held on Saturday, February fifteenth, at the Woman's Building. George Crawford and his "Playing Parsons" furnished the tunes with which the young ladies and their escorts made the evening a hilarious jubilee. The committee in charge of the,Hop consisted of Joe Heyman, Bill Anderson, Beatrice Fleck, Maxine Nicholson, and La Verne Smith. The Annual Junior-Senior Mixer held on March first, in the gym, marked the end of the Junior class activities for the year. Seniors! Having arrived at last to that position of exaltation, the class determined to make their last year one of noteworthy importance. 1781 After a rather heated political campaign, the class chose johnny Schmidt to guide them through the 1930-1931 school year. He was to be assisted by a very efficient staff, composed of Dora Kibler, Vice-President, Francis Emans, Secre- taryg George O'Donnell, Treasurer, and james Scott, Sergeant-at-Arms. The first social accomplishment of the present Senior class took the form of a victory dance, designated as the 'fCowboy Round-Up." The success of the dance, both financially and socially, was due to the arduous work of the committee, headed by Bill Anderson. After winning the basketball championship in the spring of 1930, the foot- ball championship in the fall, the basketball championship, and the championshi-p of the annual inter-scholastic relay carnival at the Y. M. C. A., Libbey was pro- claimed the major sports champion of the year. Three rousing cheers should be given to all the coaches and the boys who helped win these titles. The next truly senior function was the senior ring party, held on January seventeenth, in the gym. After the distribution of the rings, music for dancing was furnished by Chuck Gobrecht and his orchestra. Keeping up with the trend of the modern age, a new 'ftalkien machine was installed in the auditorium, and made its debut on February third, with the presentation of the "Rogue Songf, The production of the senior class play. "Is Zat So," starring Kenneth Konopka, Frances Emans, Marion Hansen, and Bob Hall, more than sustained the reputation Mr. Webster and his "Workshop" had acquired through their in- terpretation of previous productions. The two student publications, the Crystal, an up-to-date, bi-monthly news- paper and the annual year-book, the Edeliain, both received the largest circulation in the history of the school. The most outstanding social function, given under the auspices of the Class of '31, was the Senior Prom, held on Friday, May tirst, at the Madison Gardens. The dancers were more than delighted with the music furnished by Al Marti and his orchestra. Carl Schmuhl headed the committee in charge of the dance. Following this affair, came the four most important activities of the year- the Banquet, the Picnic, the Baccalaureate Services, and finally, Commencement. Thus, the history of the Class of '31 has reached its termination. It seems reasonable to suppose that the ability that has been displayed thus far will make strong, able, and useful citizens of all its graduates. RUTH XVEBER, '31 I 79 l Class Prophecy A Night in the Alhambra HE STILLNESS of the night had settled down upon the Alhambra. The only sounds were an occasional bit of music wafted to the mountains by the evening breeze, and the musical splash of the crystal water in the alabaster fountains. The dark blue dome of the sky was studded with twinkling stars. The moon shone down upon the ancient palace, giving it an ethereal appearance. By daylight, the ravages of time were apparent, but by moonlight, the Alhambra was converted into an enchanted castle. As I was gazing at this fairy wonderland, the whole palace sud- denly faded away, and I found myself instead in the Escurial. The long hallway was lined with soldiers dressed in the uniforms of Phillip II. To my surprise, I noticed among them Orville Buske, Donald Faulkner, Lyman Putbrese, and Walter Woodiiiancy. I wondered what they were doing there, but before I could ask, a page, who was none other than Lester Noonan, entered and announced King Phillip II. Phillip entered, followed by two of his secretaries, Norman Bernheisel and Charles Henkle. I followed them to the audience chamber. There Duane Tallman, the admiral of the Armada, with his staff of Edmund Adams, Marvin Rupp, Richard Moorehead, Bradley McNeely and Paul Schlutter, was waiting to consult the king. Doan Houck, the architect of the Escurial, and his wife, Erma Lutz, who had done the interior decorating, were also present. They had been attempting every since the palace had been completed to collect their fee. - After the audience was completed, I wandered through the palace and finally discovered that I was in the servants' wing. The head chef, Cornell Schafer, with the aid of Ernest Ness and Thomas Maxwell, was preparing the king's dinner. The third assistant chef, Clarence Rupp, was, as usual, talking to the scullery maids, Lois Moore, Myrtle Swanbeck, Bernice Stevens and Florine Fraker. Evelyn Lincoln, Marie Hill, Anne Boldt and Loretta Scherer, chambermaids, were discussing the latest scandal. Lois Geary and Hilda Ahrendt had evaded the vigilant eye of their duenna, Dorothy Gillis, and had run off to escape marriage to John Reuter and Edward Sherman. Charlotte Hoffman and Dorothy Frey had killed themselves, because their love for james Melle was not returned. This wandering troubador, because l30l all the women fought over him, intended to enter a monastery. It was rumored that John Schmidt and Dale Emerick were planning to fol- low his example for the same reason. Having exhausted the sights of the Escurial,I journeyed to Madrid. This trip of thirty miles was made in a day. The only means of transportation was by mule litter. The muleteers were Hilbert Andrews, Orin Neff and Phillip Rohrbacker. The road ran through rocky farm land. The Helds were filled with peasants. I saw Charlotte Vorderbrugge, Vivian Jones, Palmer Liebold and Frederick Heiptman picking olives. On the high slopes of the mountains, there were many shepherds watching their flocks. Wilson Soltman and Bernard Brown were tending sheep. Farther on, I saw Jack Meyers and Ewald Swanson tending goats. In one village through which we passed, the peasants were having a holiday. Many years before, the village had been threatened with utter destruction by fire. This had been averted by the bravery of one man. Every year after that the villagers celebrated this act of heroism. Homer Washburn, the only surviving descendent of the man, was king of the village for the day. Helen Dorn had been chosen as queen. Homer was entertained by Ruth Rickley, Marguerite Lehman and Shirley Bensley, dancing girls. Richard Pfaff amused him with acrobatic stunts, and John Kummero played the guitar. On the journey, we were attacked by a band of robbers whose leader was James Scott. However, the party was rescued by Duane Booth and Frank Rohr. When we arrived in Madrid, we stopped at a tavern owned by Virginia Brown and Ellen Baertschi. The groom who took care of our mules was Roy Marlow. Inside the inn was a group of refugees who were fleeing from the wrath of Catherine De Medici, dowager queen of France. Among them I recognized Lillian Israel, Marion Hanson, and Jean Wells. Their husbands had attempted to poison the mind of the young king against his mother. Through this they had lost their lives, and their wives were forced to flee. This tavern was famous for its barmaids, Katherine Briny, Dorothy Craner, Helen Hisey and Florence Tappen, and for its rare old wine. For these reasons, the tavern was very popular with the young bloods of the town, Jerrold Byers, Richard Callaghan, and Lester Wolf. The streets of Madrid were filled with sailors who were preparing to sail with the Armada. On one corner, I saw Frederick Hasse, Meritt Page, Jack Sperling and Lavelle Willinger bidding adieu to Theresa Baether, Wilma Striggow, Irene Losek and Wanita Gafner. l81l The Convent of Saint Frances was the first place I visited. The abbess was jane Libbe. She told me that she was having a great deal of trouble with some of the nuns. They wanted to read a book which had been written by Eleanor Frisch. Jane thought that the book was unfit for the eyes of a gentlewoman. It was a bloody tale of a sea battle fought by Carl Schmuhl and Robert Graper. In spite of Jane's orders to the contrary, Wilma Curtis, Ethel Weiler and Helen Ayars had read the book. In one of the rooms, two young nuns, Corinne VVake and Ellen Manthy, were busy copying manuscripts. Katherine Warwick was scrubbing the floor. Loucyle Southworth was in the convent, also. She had planned to overthrow the existing government and establish a matriarchy with herself as queen. Her parents had dis- covered the conspiracy in time to send her off to the convent. She was always having arguments with Jeanette Christen about women's rights. One of the most interesting spots I visited was the market place. It was filled with peasants from the surrounding country. Betty Rapp and Dorothy Wongrowski were selling pigs. Next to them was Made- line Ruck who was selling flowers. Robert Noonan, a wine merchant, was bargaining with William Grah to buy his entire crop of grapes. Laverne Strole and Robert Gladwell heard this and attempted to sell their crops to him. Such an uproar resulted that two soldiers, Arthur Epker and Raymond Priest, had to interfere. Genevieve Bruno was buying chickens from Jeanette Ward. Carl Schmidt, an innkeeper, was buying vegetables from Margaret Long. Carolyn Widmaier, the maid of Phyllis Schmuhl, was buying some goat's milk. Her mis- tress had been informed by Violet Puckett, who was skilled in prepar- ing unguents for the skin, that goat's milk would give her a perfect complexion. In one corner of the market place sat Alice Marsh, who had disobeyed her parents and married Maxwell Soux. This earned her the enmity of Janet Riley. These two usually avoided one another, but on this day, by ill chance, they were stationed side by side. Alice was making slurring remarks about Ianetls wares. The latter was so angered by this that she started to throw things. This amused Berna- dine Poght greatly until she was hit by some flying garlic. She then summoned aid from Robert Secrest and Lester Saur, who succeeded in separating the two. Not far from the market place were several large, wooden water troughs which were used as a public laundry. Here Ruth Adams, Constance Konczal, and Helen Munce were busily scrubbing clothes. Wilma Shultz was with them, but she didn't succeed in getting her clothes washed as Kenneth Konopka, a fish vender, took up all her time. lS2l He, like a canny business man, was making love to her in order that he might sell her some of his none-too-fresh fish. As I was standing there, Frieda Johnson passed on horseback. She was riding a fiery Arabian steed which had been presented to her by Homer Schroeder, the Austrian ambassador. This had angered his wife, Frances Emans, and she hadn't spoken to him for two months. Farther down the street, next to the tailor shop of Norman Ohler, was a dark, dingy, little store owned by John Harris. For years he had just been able to eke out a miserable existence by making maps. Suddenly, he had astonished everyone by a lavish display of wealth. It was said that James Wolcott, on his death bed, had informed john of a treasure buried in an old Moorish ruin. Accompanied by Merlin Willey and Frederick Schmid, he had made his way into the treasure chamber of the deserted castle and collected a vast amount of gold and precious gems. Russell Chambers and John Rapparlie had tried to force them to divulge the location of the treasure, but they had kept silent. Not far away was a cathedral where a marriage ceremony was being performed. Joe Heyman, an Italian soldier of fortune, was to marry Virginia Wienk. Among the bridesmaids, I saw Ruth Mund- wiler. After the ceremony, the newlyweds were leaving for the New World, for the groom had been commissioned as captain in the army in Cartagena. Annabel Vanderhoof and Sarah Newnham, with their duenna, Mildred Potter, were also sailing on the same boat. As I was walking about the city, I saw Ruth Brooks, Virginia Lipner and Ruth Brassloff passing through the streets escorted by armed guards. George O'Donnell, a rich Dutch burgomaster, had hired them to assassinate Phillip. Their plot had been thwarted by his ever-watchful valet, Albert Hammond. That night, I attended a party given by Margaret White and Paul Myers. All the grandees and their ladies were there. Mary Louise Saalheld was telling Elaine Holloway about her new dressmaker, Helen Hinds, who was a perfect gem. She had just engaged another hair- dresser, Alice Coventry, because the one she had had formerly, Frances White, was going to marry. William Anderson, one of the king's most trusted advisers, was there, and he seemed quite interested in Verlyn Baggerly, a French artist. She and Eugene Gehring had come to Spain to add additional laurels to their fame. Their latest triumph had been to paint a portrait of Robert Hanson, the commander of King Phillip's troops in the Netherlands. For the entertainment of the i831 guests, Lois O'Yler danced, and Robert Hall, the jester of Charles Shelly, who was the most powerful noble in the land, amused everyone by his idiotic antics. Don Rhodes, who was always in debt, was the only melancholy person at the party. He was unable to decide whether he should marry Kathryn Brown, Hallie Hoffman, or Margaret McCormick. He finally decided to ask the advice of Kenneth Wetzel, who was a famous astrologer and dealt with the occult. Kenneth had, at one time, a successful rival, Charles Shuman. The latter, unfortu- nately had made an unwise decision and lost his popularity. He had advised Helen Swartz to marry Kenneth Munson, a rich Italian count. However, on the night of their wedding, Kenneth was killed by Edgar Kilbride and Melvin Basilius, two assassins. They had been hired by Doris Sturgeon, the widowed countess of the real count, John Snider, whom Kenneth had killed. When I awoke the next day, I determined to lind the Inquisition. With that intent I sallied forth. The town echoed with the shouts of the populace. The cause of the clamor was the appearance in the streets of Madrid, of Robert Melcher, who had just returned from the New World. He and his captains, Melvin Henrion and Marvin Marko- vitz, had added much land and wealth to the Spanish crown. Several gypsy maids, Mary Jane Torgler, Mildred Oberle and Norma Barnes, were making eyes at the passing cavalcade. This aroused the jealousy of Richard Stuber and Leonard Keener, two fiery gypsy youths. It was said that these two were in the employ of George Pfeifer and Emery Ritter, two robber knights. These knights had been spreading terror throughout the kingdom. Their latest outrage had been the kidnapping of Phyllis Kuhnle and Dora Kibler. Edna Jane Werner had aroused the public sentiment against these high handed actions by her speeches on street corners. Dorothy Neuber had also been kid- napped, but she had fallen in love with her captor and married him. Continuing my inspection of Madrid, I passed the millinery shop of Helen Goethe. She had shocked the entire city when she opened her shop, but her venture was very successful, and all the smart women of Madrid patronized her. I walked in and found Maxine Zawodni, who was assisting them, trying on the latest model. It was called the c'Edith," named after Edith Tyhurst, the famous beauty of the French court. They were discussing the horrible tragedy which had taken place the preceding night. Wesley Otis had returned from a trip and found his wife, Dorothy Bearss, entertaining Willis Ludeman. Carried away by anger, he whipped out his sword and stabbed them both. Before Dorothy died, she had time to explain that Willis wanted to marry her l84l maid, Margaret Lewis, and was asking her advice about the best way of proposing to her. Upon hearing this, Wesley was so heartbroken that he killed himself. Finally, I found the object of my search. Before me loomed the portals of the Inquisition. I gathered up my courage and entered. The palace was silent, deathly silent-then suddenly, a blood curdling scream. I turned in the direction of the sound and found that I was near the torture chamber. There I saw Richard Keim applying the thumb screws to Velma Gray and Ruth Weber. Mary Dowling was led in by two grim faced familiars, Corwin Carr and Don Stamm. She was accused of witchcraft, and it was hoped that the rack could force a confession from her. From a corner, came the groans of Wayne Bergman, who was being broken on the wheel. In another corner, the knee wedge was being applied to Pauline Ford. The scene was so re- pulsive that I hastened away. I happened upon a room in which an examination was being conducted. The inquisitors were Emery Thier- wechter, Norbert jacob and Walter Manthy. Beside them sat two secretaries, Ben Gomersall and James Putnam. The victim being tried was Ronald Else, an Englishman, whom Lester Naumann had dared to set foot on Spanish territory. I continued my wanderings through the prison, and in an obscure corner I spied two Moors pouring over an an- cient manuscript. The sight of them aroused my curiosity greatly, so I threw caution to the winds and approached them. The manuscript was written in Arabic. One passage, however, I was able to make out. "Whatsoever ye have been in past incarnations, so also shall ye be in ages yet unbornf' This cleared the mystery of the presence of my former classmates in old Spain. The ancient manuscript held my in- terest, and I became oblivious to the world around me. Suddenly I felt a rough hand on my shoulder. I looked up into the harsh, forbidding face of a monk. I struggled to escape, but it availed me nothing. As I was attempting one last effort to free myself, the gloomy, austere walls faded. I was back once more in the Alhambra and the heavens were filled with the faint, rosy glow of approaching dawn. LOUISE AMSLER, '31 E85 l r Star Light When the days seem bleak and darkened With the deep shades of despair, l7Vhen the light of life seems covered With gloom's blanket everywhere, When doubt's dull, consuming ember Blights our hope and all life mars, Think a moment, and remember That the Night brings out the stars! When Clouds overspread the meadow Where the bright sunshine should fall 'Tis God's wind that casts the shadow, For His love rules over all. Though it seems that dusky evening Locks the sunbeams with its bars, Happiness is surely coming. F or the Night brings out the stars! We would never reach that far-beam Of success through brilliant light, We would never sight our star-gleam I f our days were always bright. Shadows prove that light is near us, That some need its splendor bars, M ay its promised brilliance cheer us Till the Night brings out the stars! Stars of courage, vigor, patience, Stars of honor, truth, and might, Stars of love and great achievement Are produced of some dark night. Friends seem brighter, faith glows freer, With a strength no blundering sears, Life is richer, God is nearer, When the Night brings out the stars! EDNA JANE WERNER t IS6 1 Valedictory N OUR ATTEMPT to get wisdom has come understanding. It is not the end of learning we are approaching, but a continuation of a fine fbeginning. We are about to put into practice the maxim so wonderfully expressed by the Belgian poet, Maurice Maeterlinck, when he said: 'Alt is far more important that one's life should be perceived than that it should be transformed, for no sooner has it been perceived than it transforms itself of its own accord." We entered high school filled with eagerness at the prospect of new friends and a more advanced field of learning, where development, intel- lectual and social, was sure to come. Our expectations have been more than fulfilled. Not only have we made outward progress, but we have perceived a deeper understanding of our own lives, and its motives per- meate every phase of our being. From ineffectual, self-centered girls and boys, we have been shaped and moulded into individuals bearing the marks of young men and women fitted to take our places among the workers of the world. Behind us, is the kindly interest and concern of teachers and friends, whose influence has guided, assis-ted, encouraged us at every undertaking. Before us lies a new course for which our lately discovered understanding has prepared us. Into our very souls, Mr. Williams, guide and friend alike of these four years, has planted his ideals of good fellowship, preparedness, and service. Tradition at Libbey has erected a firm basic principle for character. Each successive year has seen young men and women going forth bearing the standards of her teaching. The old Spanish conquistadors had no more fortitude and courage than we, as we leave our fortified castle to enter our various fields of service. All of us will carry on, some becoming famous, others serving faithfully and well, and many finding happiness in home making, but for all will remain the memory of this last meeting together when, with every heart sufifused with the same emotions, we pledged our- selves to a life worthy of Libbey tradition and ideals. In spite of suppressed eagerness, there is real regret at leaving behind all the influences that have been so much a part of our lives for four years. VVe have done big thinking here at Libbey, we have been trained in decisive- ness, courage, and fair play. With these virtues as weapons of offense and defense, we are sent forth tonight to fill our niche in God's great plan of the world. Some of us will find our places ready and waiting, but others must needs labor long and hard for recognition. We are leaving behind the old for the new, but we go forth tonight with the determination to be true, first to God, then to ourselves, and to all who have put trust and faith in us-parents, teachers, and friends alike. As we say good-bye with glad tears in our hearts, happy that we have been able to have these four precious years at Libbey, we know that what Mr. Williams and Libbey have put into our minds and souls will remain with us always, pushing us ever forward and upward to the very finest rewards that life can offer. LOIQCYLE SOUTHWORTH, '31 l87l Eighth Annual Commencement Program Edward Drummond Libbey High School June 11, 1931 Selection .e.H .......e.ee,e,,. L ibbey High School Orghggfyfg Miss Bessie Weriim, Director Invocation e............,nwW....... Reverend W. W. Young, Third Presbyterian Church Violin Solo e.-.,ee...,,.............. ec-Wesley Otis Orientale-Cesar Cui Liebesfreud-Fritz Kreisler Valedictory ,..w. .,e.e L oucyle Southworth Piano Solo .n...............we.e,...ee,e., , .,.... fane Libbe Liebestraume, Nocturne No. 3-Liszt Polonaise, A Major, Opus 40 No. 1--Chopin Commencement Address ..........,... Dr. Rees Edgar Tulloss President of Wittenberg College Presentation of Senior Class ........-. Principal H. E. Williams Presentation of Diplomas ....... M eniber of Board of Education Announcement of Honors ..... ..w. P rincipal H. E. Williams Benediction ..,cu --,,--R6U67'611d W. W. Young i881 Junior Activities Officers RICHARD STARN ......,,,. ..A.......,.............. ................... P 1' esidezzt MARION BRAYTON ........... .....,,... I fviCE-P1"!?Sid671l' LoU1sE PAYNE ....,........ ....................... S ecretary LARRY YUNKER ........... ......,..............,........... T reasurer KENNETH Foss .,,,..,......,,,.,...A............ .......,,.......,,........,...A.....,...,.......,A.,,.,..,.............. S ergearnt-art-Ar1r1zs The Junior class of this year is the largest one of its kind in the his- tory of Libbey. About seven hundred pupils enrolled at the opening of school. The scholastic ability of the class is as great as its increased size. On the honor roll for the first semester, -thirty-two out of the total of seventy-four students were Juniors. The Juniors opened the school year by winning a prize of fifty dollars offered by the Athletic Council for the class selling the largest number of season football tickets, which showed the rest of the classes that the Juniors really meant business. As in other years, the crowning event was the ever-popular Junior Hop. This dance was held at the Woman's Building 'on February 9th. Carl Diensberger and his Eastern Star Cafe orchestra furnished the music for dancing. The ballroom was decorated in blue and yellow, lending a Very festive air to the general atmosphere. The programs were made in the form of Bluejays. The commit-tee in charge that made this dance such a huge success, consisted of John Jay, Chairman, Edward Hobbs, Claudine Kelchner, Dorothy Bohrer, Alvin Buchenberg, Dorothy Vlfoolford, and Carmen Lee. During April, Mr. Webster gave the initial presentation of a play which was sponsored by the Juniors. This play, unpublished as yet, had a cast consisting of eight Juniors. l89l Ahrendt, Virginia Alcock, Helen Alderson, Harriet Aldridge, Thelma Alexander, Florence Andres, Eleanor Arft, Edith Arnholt, Freeda Ash, Eileen Baker, Lucille Banks, Beatrice Barker, Marcella Bauer, Mae Bender, Marian Bengson, Lillian Bennett, Grace Bennett, Jeanne Berry, Pauline Besisie, Helen Bingman, Celon Bohm, Norma Bohrer, Dorothy Bokisz, Jennie Bolz, Josephine Booker, Lucille Booth Charlotte Booth, Esther Brandt, Mildred Braun, Irene Brausieck, Palma Brausieck, Ruth Brayton, Marian Brown, Mildred Brown, Phyllis Bumgardner, Margaret Burdo, Rose Butchbach, Thelma Cahow, Ina Campbell, Mildred Campbell, Viola Carter, Eura Chapman, Elizabeth Clark, Jean Clark, Mildred Clayton, Wilma Cobb, Audrey Coleman, Vivian Cripps, Mildred Crosby, Mildred Junior Girls MR. ROLAND F. CONY Culwiki, Louise Cunningham, Helen Curtis, Lucille Davidter, Mildred Davison, Virginia Decker, Helen De Long, Mildred Desgrange, Iva Diller, Dorothy Dixon, Mary Dowling Mary Duffy, Kathlyn Dye, Martha Easley, Esther Eble, Esther Eckels, Arlene Emerson Eleanor Haack, Dorothy Hamer, Eleanor Hammer, Vanetta Harding, Lilly Mae Harris, Alveda Harris, Elizabeth Hasty, Dorothy l i901 Hausman, Ella Havens, Ethel Hayes, Mayme Heaton, Wilda Heffelhnger, Estrella Henkel, Marjorie Hewey, Yetieve Higgins, Kathryn Hinds, Virginia Hisey, Ethel Hissong, Jo Hitchins, Alberta Hites, Marie Hogrefe, Edna Holmes, Harriet Holst, Betty Humphreys, Mary Jablonsky, Leona Jenkins, Vera Johnson, Grace Johnson, VVillie Kanthak, Viola Kaszynski, Eleanor Kegelman, Leah Keill, Roberta Kelchner, Claudine Kelley, Margaret Kelly, Rose Kent, Audrey Kenyon, Eleanor Kerius, Ruth Kilbride, Lillian Kime, Evelyn Klem, Mabel Knapp, Nelva Knight, Evelyn Knowles, Bernice Knowles, Emily Koester, Louise Kohn, Erma Koralewski, Frances Kramp, Margaret Krauss, Ruth Krepleever, Eleanor Krepleever, Evelyn Krohn, Mildred Kuehnl, Alice Kuney, Elinor Lake, Grace Langenderfer, Margaret Lanker, Alice Larcom, Bernice Larson, Dorothy Lee, Carmen Leonard, Adele Lewis, Mary Liebnau, Ruth Lippold, Henrietta Loehrke, Lois Lorenz, Miriam Louth, Mary Lovell, June Ludwikowski, Alice Luginbuhl, Rolandine McFarland, Beulah Maier, Ruth Maxwell, Pauline Maynard, Gladys Meach, Alice Mecklenburg, Lillian Meek, Coral Meinen, Eleanor Menke, Georgia Mercer, Frances Meyer, Dorothy Meyers, Bernice Meyers, Virginia Micham, Marian Mieszkalski, Irene Miller, Alma Miller, Helen Miller, Ruth Miller, Vivian Minni, Adelyn Morris, Francis Moss, Doris Motter, Elizabeth Munger, Virginia Murphy, Georgian Myers, Dorothy Neitzel, Mildred Nelson, jane Newbury, Helen Nicklin, Helen Nicklin, Mary Nowak, Helen Nuesch, Madalyn Nunn, Lillian O'dell Ethel Junior Girls-Concluded Ohneck, Lillian Ott, Bernice Payne, Louise Peirce, Drusilla Penske, Jane Pepplard, Hele-n Perlman, Beatrice Petter, Grace Pfund, Dora Phillips, Thelma Pinnigerm, La Verne Plontz, Ethel Powers, Ardella Rachow, Evelyn Raitz, Norma Ramsey, Jane Rapp, Virginia Rathbun, Mary Jane Recknagel, Margaret Redfox, Irene Redfox, Violet Reihnert, Vera Ridenour, Winona Rieker, Helen Rinker, Madelyn Robb, Mildred Roberson, Erba Rogowska, Estell Rohne, Louise Roloff, Naomi Roselrock, Dolores Ruehle, Vera Rupp, Gwen Ryan, Elizabeth Saer, Edna Sager, Thelma St. Aubin, Marjorie Saucke, Arleen Scarborough, Sara Schlagheck, Frances Schneider, Kate Schorling, La Dell Schrader, Louise Schwab, Lillian Scott, Ruth Seeman, Lucille Semler, Minnie Shepherd, Hazel Shinaberry, Arlene Slaughterbeck, Lois l91l Smith, jane Smith, Jean Sperber, Marie Sperry, Elsie Stracke, Mary Stremmal, Georgella Stumbo, Mildred Swonger, Louise Szmania, Alice Szwarce, Bernice Talbot, Esther Tanalski, Mildred T3-pp: Lois Tarald, Mildred Thiesch, Grilla Tierney, Rhoda Anne Tittle, Vervin Topel, Eldora Topliff, Helen Tripp, Virginia Tussing, Kathleen Underwood, Margaret Van Hagen, Margaret Vecera, Mary Wagner, Marge NVaganer, Laura Waite, Bernice XV ebb, Wilma VVeckerlin, Marie Wessel, Mildred VVhistler, Winifred W'hite, Ethel VVhite, Margaret XVidener, Jeanette VVild, Julia W'ilhelm, Isabelle Wfilson, Esther VVisniewski, Harriet lVittman, Helen VVojcikowski, Fernanda Woodside, Hazel lVoodson, Dorothy VVoolford, Dorothy lVright, Marian Young, Blanche Young, Maudie Youngs, Dorothy Zapf, Mildred Zimmerman, Marian Abele, VValter Adams, Herman Arthur, Don H. Badertscher, Don Ball, Neff R. Ballert, Albert G. Balyeat, Francis R. Barber, Robert Bar-tlett, Allen Bauman, Ralph Bay, Robert Beach, Alfred Beardsley, Charles Bennett, Vernon Berheisel, Philip E. Biebesheimer, William Beihl, Robert Black, Harold Bodette, Edward Booth, Harold L. Bowers, Homer Bowman, Robert Brairthewaite, John Braithewaite, Thomas D. Bright, Willard Brinkerhoff, Russel C. Buchenburg, Bud Burkhard, Howard Byers, Melvin Carnes, George Carpenian, Andrew Carrol, Robert Chambers, Larry D. Chapman, Graham Cizek, Arnold Clark, Earl Clifford, Jack Cobb, Wayne F. Collins, Robert Cox, john E. Cumberland, Roscoe Davison, Gladwell Day, Oliver De Muth, Dale L. Dittman, Robert H. Dodge, Arthur Dolbee, F. B-ob Dolt, Bernard Junior Boys Doren, Ralph Dow, Robert Durholt, Larry E. Durivage, joseph A. Elmer, Richard Engler, Clarence Esser, Richard A. Eubank, Louvere F. Faga, john Farley, Nelson E. Farmer, Ashley Fauble, Clair W. Fennel, Earl F. Fink, George Fisher, Edward Fisher, Roy C. Fleck, Robert U. Foote, Max Foss, Kenneth A. Franks, Harold Frysinger, Melvin Fulton, Leonard T. Gahagan, james Gahagan, John I. Galloway, Harold E. Gan-t, Charles Garrigan, jack Gens, Mark B. Gobrecht, Charles Golebiewski, Ollie Gould, Lawrence A. Graham, Lewis A. Green, William M. Gunn, Bernard Hadley, Robert Harrison, Wilbur L. Harvey, Walter Hatch, Donald Hatfield, Beneford R Hausch, George E. Haynes, Untera Heil, Robert Helebrake, Wilson Hepner, Ralph Hepner, Walter Hilding, Herman W. Hobbs, Edward Hohly, Paul C. l92l Howard, james Hubaker, Eugene C. Hupanski, Theodore Hutt, Arthur Jackson, David jacob, Robert Jaeck, Freddie Jay, John D. Jeffery, Walter M. Johnson, John F. Jones, Clayton R. Jordon, Ed. C. Kahler, Lyle Kalweit, Walter Kamper, George Kas-ch, Harold Kastanauski, Alexander Keller, Arthur Kelting, Ralph O. Kelting, Robert Kitchen, Glenn Hugh Kleinhans, john Knauf, Werner Knorr, George W. Koke, Bernard Kreft, John Kurdys, Chester Lacy, Ralph H. Langley, Frank Lasko, Harold Lehman, George Leighton, Thurman L. Levline, jack L. Lindner, Paul H. Little, Robert Livings, Lawrence Lupe, John E. McGarity, James W. McKinley, Ellsworth McLargin, Bob Mack, Ardath Maider, Alfred C. Maj or, Harold F. Mann, Lloyd F. Manns, Jack M. Marsh, Fred G. Marsh, William C. Martin, James A. Martin, Walter Mason, Robert Mathias, Charles Meier, Paul F. Meier, Ted Melcher, Richard A. Meyers, Robert C. Miller, Paul Mithofer, Homer C. Moore, Clement C. Moore, Edward Moulton, Stanley Mull, Charles Mull, Richard I. Musch, Leslie Myers, Robert Nearing, Robert Never, Howard Nostrant, Harold Nowak, Frank Nunn, Lewis A. Oberwegner, Marion Olijownik, Ted A. Palmer, Dale D. Parker, Robert J. Parkin, George Pasch, Otis Patrick, Vincent Paule, Arthur VV. Payne, William F. Pelton, Bernard Pershing, Vincent Pete, William D. Pettegrew, Richard Petterson, Franklin Pfeifer, Jack H. Potter, Floyd A. Pozyczkiewicz, John Pry, Richard Pund, Robert Putnam, Fred W. Putnam, james H. Raetzke, Fred Ransom, John Rapp, Nick Rath, Basil Rehm, Frederick Junior Boys-Concluded Rehner, Robert Reiser, Lewis Reitz, Raymond Resener, Robert Retzke, Carl Reusch, Reynold Rogers, Edwin Rohloff, Vincent Ronfeldt, Ted Root, Basil Rose, Bob Rosebrock, Victor Rosencranz, Charles Ruby, William Ruckman, Frederick Ruggles, Melville Rupp, Clarence Saallield, John Schick, Frederick Schiever, Paul Schlenrer, William Schlieman, Alvin Schmokel, Robert Schroeder, Don Schroeder, Wilbur Schwartz, Edward Seger, Edward Sensening, Kermit Sevey, Lewis Sharp, Carmen Shaw, Bob Sherman, Raymond Sherrman, William Shoemaker, David Shoemaker, Frank Shunk, Theodore Sieja, J'-oseph Smith, Albert Smith, August Smith, Bernard Smith, Fred Smith, Harry Smith, B. Merl Smith, Roy Smith, J. Winston Snyder, Herbert Solotwinski, Stanley Somerville, Scott Soncha, George l93l Southard, Jim Spooner, John Stanko, Lloyd Starn, Richard Starner, Ronald Steeg, Albert Louis, Jr. Stewart, Roger Stiebler, Lawrence Stout, Kenneth A. Sftriggow, Horace Striggow, Jack Stutz, James Summerfield, Henry Swergos, J. Casmir Szymczak, Chester Talley, Dewey Thomas, Robert G. Throm, Charles F. Treece, Bob Trumbull, Don Tussing, Blake Urwin, Ray Valentine, Harold A. Vandenburg, Raymond V anderlip, john Volk, Richard Wandtke, Richard Weaver, Earl lfVeber, Carl Wells, Edward Welsheimer, Robert Wfertz, H. Kenneth Vtfetcher, Paul Wetmore, Orland Wetzel, Paul E. VVhi'tmore, George H. Wilder, William VVilliams, Marvin Winters, Melvin VVood, Robert E. Wopshall, William R. Wright, Clyde S. Wright, W. Vtfard Wymer, Ralph Yunker, Lawrence C. Zawodni, James Zimmerman, Carleton R MR. I. C. SMITH MR. Loy RUs1E Abele, Corinne Albert, Edna Albright, Annabel Alcorn, Mildred Allison, June Amman, Mildred Ammons, Fern Armstead, Gertrude Arnholt, Virginia Arring, Dorothy Atwater, Flora Baars, Virginia Baher, Dora Alice Balk, Eunice Barnes, Ethel Barry, Marjorie Baftdorf, Hilda Bauserman, Lura Beard, Marjorie Becker, Eleanor Beer, Evelyne Beinke, Helen Benda, Anne Sophomore Girls Bender, Harriet Bendlin, Ruth Benigni, Evelyn Benny, Elvida Berg, Marguerite Berg, Ruth Berning, Violet Besisie, Marie Biebesheimer, Mildred Blue, Elsie Borden, Katherine Boles, Iola Braber, Pauline Braithwaite, janet Bresewska, Violet Brockway, Janet Brudbeck, Florence Brooks, Annie Biiown, Louise Buller, Elizabeth Burk, Dorothy Burnham, Orpha Burr, Mary i94l Burr, Louise Cahow, Ruth Callahan, Alice Carlson, Edith Carpenean, Anne Carpenter, Anne Carpenter, Mabel Carson, Matilda Casey, Estella Cassidy, Betty Chambers, Lillian Christen, Ethel Christen, Lois Clark, Virginia Close, Helen Coger, Viola Coleman, Pauline Colquhoun, Edna Conley, Garnet Gale Converse, Gladys Cook, Thelma Cooper, Juanita Coover, Dorothy Sophomore Girls-Continued Coriell, June Cornett, Muriell Courtney, Helen Cox, Evelyn Craner, Muriel Cully, Mabel Cumberworth, Jo Ann Curran, Bernardette Curtis, Ethel Curtzwieler, Viola Dailing, Melva Davis, Ardith L. Day, Augusta M. De Boey, Eva Deeds, Mildred DeForest, Audry E. Delullo, Elizabeth Anne De'Mars, Ruth C. Dieball, Almah Diehl, Marian E. DiSal1e, Lena E. Dobres, Eleanore Doering, Thelma M. Doreen, Ruth L. Dorn, Evelyn M. Dorn, Marian M. Doyle, Donna M. Draheim, Eleanore D. Dressler, Loretta F. Dudek, Joan Lucy Dusing, Anna Belle C. Eberth, Hermione Edwards, Thelma I. Ehrman, Virginia B. Emery, Ruth E. Erlacher, Leola F. Eschenburg, Louise F. Everett, Jane Ferguson, D-orothy Fisher, Virginia Folson, Virginia Ford, Eleanore Forest, Lucille Forst, Alys Fought, Marian Fox, Bernice Fox, Lela Freud, Kathryn Freter, Helen Friley, Minnie Frizzell, Donna Fromm, May Fulgum, Martha Fulton, Maxine Gallette, Melba Gauthia, Julia Gilman, Mary Glass, Doris Glave, Carolyn Goinolski, Irene Goodale, Helen Goodrich, Virginia Gray, Lois Greenwood, Florence Greenwood, Viola Greiner, Harriet Greunke, Dorothy Grosh, Mary Gross, Eleanore Grube, Mary Guest, Evelyn Hall, Beverly Hall, Lois Hammye, Martha Hansen, Elizabeth Harman, Grayce Harber, Thelma Hartsel, Doris Heiner, Helen I-Ielwig, Ruth Henry, Mary Hertz, Elaine Hertzsch, Marie Heyman, Jane Hilfinger, Mary Hines, Evelyn Hodel, Sylvia Hoffman, Dorothy Holley, Ethel Holloway, Imogene Holst, Dorothy Horn, Eleanor Houser, Jeanette Hower, Friedabelle Hudson, Ruth Huepenbecker, Clarice Hull, Elizabeth Hunderucker, Rose I95l Huston, Alma Jackson, Mary Jacobs, Selma Jautz, Betty Jay, Charlotte Johns, Margaret Johnson,Betty Jane Kalmbach, Fern Kalmbach, Marion Karwhite, Mary Kasch, Ruth Ann Keefer, Ruth Kelb, Hazel Kellar, Beatrice Kelly, Dolores , Kelser, Drussilla Mae Kendzierski, Delphine Killen, Katherine King, Virginia Kirmse, Erma Kleinser, Elizabeth Knepper, Helen Knowles, Margaret Kalprien, Alice Koperski, Regina Kopp, Mary Kathleen Krochmalny, Mildred Kruger, Loleta Mabel Kruger, Ruth Kuhman,Levila Kulow, Evelyn Kurtz, Mary Jane Lane, Bernice Lang, Charlotte Lang, Ruth Larson, Helen Lehman, Hazel Lehman, Leur Leininger, Dorothy Liebold, Constance Lindsay, Marguerite Logan, Helen . Lohner, Evea Long, Kathleen Loxley, Virginia Luttrell, Madeline Lyman, Esther Lyons, Ruth Sophomore Girls McClure, Bernice McDermott, Ruth McDonald, Sedohr McGlone, Phylliss McIntire, Viola Mcliettrick, Irene McLennam, Jeanette McNutt, Alice Mahre-s, Madeline Mallach, Virginia Manns, Helen Manthley, Ruth Marenburg, Mildred Marks, Madeline Marohn, Helen Marsh, Betty J. Marsh, Florence Matsinger, Rosalie Maxiield, Ruth Mays, Betty Lee Mazur, Helen Meister, Georgianna Melka, Elizabeth Mercer, June Meyer, Margaret Mihalh-o, Helen Miller, Anita Miller, Eunice Miller, Jane Miller, Marian Miller, Marie Miller, Wanda Minnich, Beatrice Minnick, Ethyle Moore, Aletha Morris, Virginia Morrow, Dorothy Moser, Thelma Mulinix, Thelma Mummert, Lucille Murphy, Blanche Murphy, Evalyn Murray, Rosaline Mustred, Margaret Muszynski, Lucille Myers, Dorothy Nausle, Lucille Neal, Phyllis Neitling, Irene Neligh, Alice Noel, Julia Norman, Ruth Nowak, Leona Nowakowski, Martha Jane O'Dell, Pauline Osborn, Frances Overy, Sadonna Paluch, Virginia Pasch, Bertha Pasch, Ruth Pasuik, Olga Pearl, Marie Peinert,Florence Pemberton, Belneta Peters, Marjorie Pettyjohn, Ida Philabaum, Jeanette Phillips, Dorothy Pietrykowski, Rose Pomeranz, Marian Pontius, Rita Mae Pyle, Juanita Randall, Gladys Ransom, Helen Rapp, Elizabeth Rapparlie, Bernice Rashleigh, Beatrice Rasmussen, Isabele Reber, Dorothy Reddaway, Goldie Reighard, Dorothea Reihnert, Edith Retzke, Louise Rickly, Muriel Ridenour, Amy Riesenberg, Evelyn Riley, Eleanor Roberts, Gladys Roberts, Ruth Robertson, Julia Rooker, Bernice Rueter, Fern Rupley, Lucille Rust, Helen Rutschow, Thelma Rydman, Helen Rydman, Maek l96l -Continued Sawyer, Mildred Schalow, Dorothy Schatzle, Margaret Schlagheck, Gladys Schmidt, Helen Schreiber, Edith Schreiber, May Belle Schroeder, Margaret Schroeder, Virginia Schultz, Margaret Schulz, Lucille Scott, Audrey Senger, Lola Shanacy, Dorothy Sheffer, Alice Sheflield, Margie Sherer, Nahldean Shirley, Edna Shovar, Mary Jane Shultz, Myrtle Sieja, Irene Simpson, Frances Sisson, Julia Skinta, Virginia Slagle, Eleanor Sliwinski, Stella Slusser, Mildred Smalley, Viola Smith, Audrey Smith, Grace Smith, Jennie Snader, Geneva Snyder, Geneva Sobiniak, Virginia Soncha, Helen Spitler, Pearl Spitulska, Mary Stanley, Hazel Starklott, Evelyn Staskiewitz, Emily Stearns, Lenore Stewart, Oleen Straker, Lois Striggow, Gurneth Stribling, Wilma Strong, Cecelia Stumbo, Florence Sullivan, Dorothy Sullivan, Ival Sophomore Girls-Concluded Sullivan, June Sundling, Asta Suter, Dorothy Sutser, Catherine Sutton, Una Swanson, Violet Swartz, Thelma Swaskee, Mildred Sweyer, Ellen Szczur, Annie Szymanski, Helen Tatum, Arline Thetfard, Helen Thierwechter, Margaret Thobe, Catherine Thomas, Georgeanna Thomas, Leola Thorp, Olive Tilly, Bernice Titgemeier, Eunice Troendle, Mabel Adams, Dick Albright, Archie Albright, Joe Alexander, William Alford, James Alspaugh, Clarence Anderson, Howard Anderson, Leo Apel, William Arrick, Tom Austin, Frank Ayers, Charles Baertschi, jack Bailey, Arthur Baker, Franklin Baker, G. Russell Barheimer, George Barnard, Herbert Barnett, Leffler Bartel, Edwin Bartz, Dick Truckee, Geneva Turner, Jane Turner, Thelma Utz, Virginia Vogel, Marilynn Vogt, M. Ellen Wagner, Helen Wagner, Ruth Wagoner, Mary Waite, Margaret Wallace, Louise Ward, Louise Weber, Frances VVechsel, Norma W'enot, Louise Wheeler, Sadonna VVhi-pple, Ruth White, Grace White, Grace W'hite, Lucille Wiesenberg, Helen Williams, Mildred Sophomore Boys Bather, James - Baxter, Richard Beirla, Bernard Bell, Donald Bender, Kenneth Bernard, Richard Bettinger, Boyd Bigelow, David Biglow, Fred Birdwell, Ralph Bishop, Earl Biskupski, Eugene Blay, Merl Blumke, Merl Boerst, Alvin Borckardt, Bernhardt Borgelt, Harold Bost, Robert Bowman, Paul Bowsher, Gerald Breneman, Cyrile l97l Williams, Mildred Willinger, Ferne Willmont, Jerry W'ilson, Eloise Wilson, Phyllis Windler, Nettie VVingate, Margaret VVinkleman, Margaret W'iseman, Mildred Wobster, Louise Wollenweber, Hilda Woodward, Pauline W'retschko, Marie Wyatt, Gertrude Wyman, Mary Zanter, Hazel Zaciewski, Irene Zarichny, Sadie Zech, Violet Ziegler, Luella Zeigler, Mary Brewer, John Brossia, Leonard Brown, Cresswell Bryant, Raymond Bueche, Elden Burgess, Melvin Burgin, Verrel Bykowski, Gene Carlile, Kenneth Carow, Harry Casey, Maurice Chapman, Charles Chiles, Donald Chrisman, john Clark, Alva Clark, Julius Clark, Richard Clarkron, James Coy, Raymond Coyle, James Cunningham, Harold Curtis, Jack Sophomore Boys-Continued Dailey, George Dailey, Penn Dake, Edward Delzell, David Densman, Patrick Dethloff, Gerald Diamond, Charles Dieball, Howard Dille, John Dodge, Woodr-ow Doyle, Willard Drinkhouse, Lewis Drissler, Thomas Dumeal, Harold Dyer, Louis Earley, Norman Eck, Clifford Eiseman, VV. Norpr an Enis, Eugene Erlacher, Ralph Erman, Francis Esser, Edward Facer, Russell Fair, Gilbert Falkenburg, Edwin Feeney, Thomas Fink, Robert Fisher, Edgar Fisher, Ray Flanigan, John Fleishman, VVilbur Folsom, Charles Fording, Eugene Fraser, VVilliam Freeman, Frederick Friemering, Lester Fries, George Frobase, Ned Fr-osch, Ed Fulghum, William Furman, Robert Garrigan, Eugene Garwood, Willis Gauthier, Lawrence Gehrs, Kenneth Goodman, Bill Graalnian, James Grasmann, Courtland Greenburg, Harold Greenwood, jack Grob, William Gwin, Eugene Habicht, Louis Hajski, Edward Hallet, Jack Hamann, Donald Hansen, Normand Hans-on, John Hanson, Leland Harrington, Kenneth Hartman, George Hauer, John Hayes, John Heaton, Edwin Heft, Kenneth Hehl, Raymond Heitzman, Erwin Henderson, Sherwood Hennig, Harry Hendricks, Howard Hepfinger, Robert Herman, Harold Hiflins, Alfred Hill, Erwin Hill, Kenneth Hoffman, Freddy Hogle, Robert Hohly, Robert Hoilman, Bill Holliger, Robert Holloway, Lloyd Holmes, Allen Holtz, Wilbur Hopkins, Waldo Hoppe, Robert Horn, Joseph Hottle, Clinton Hounshell, Ralph Hunt, Oran Iler, Burdette Isaac, Willis Jenkins, Francis Ienne, Mathew jones, William Jordan, Charles Kaintz, Kenneth Kaminski, John l93l Karm, George Kastanauske, Alvin Keim, John Keller, john Keller, Meredith Kelsey, Raymond Kerentoff, Norman Kessler, Verl Kime, Ariel Kime, Robert Kimrple, Charles Kimple, Vale Kinney, Keneth Klein, Fred Kleinhans, John Klotz, Raymond Koepkel, George Kolasinski, john Krause, Burnell Kreft, Paul Krupski, Raymond Kunkel, Ray Langhoff, Carl Lapp, Lloyd Lariemer, Earnest Lawick, Edwin Lawson, John Lemke, Earl Lengyel, Louis Le Sueur, Tom Lewis, Robert Link, William Long, Donald Luft, Walter McClure, Ralph McCormick, Harry McDevitt, Carl J. McGee, Odis Malak, Edmund Mallo, Arthur Manner, William Mason, Virgil Matuszek, Raymond Mengel, Milton Mercer, Paul Metz, Nelles Meyer, Alfred Meter, Waldemar Meyerhofer, Robert Sophomore Boys-Concluded Mielke, VValter Militzer, Carle Mfiller, Edward Miller, Frank Miller, Ross Montry, Franklin Moore, Robert Morris, John Murphy, Kenneth Murphy, Vaughn Muswick, Ronald Nagly, Julius Newbury, T. Wilbur Newman, Karl Newton, Ray Niekranz, Irving Nisch, Thomas Noftz, Melvin Noss, Jack Nowak, I. Leon Nungester, Woodrow O'Dell, Clarence Olson, Robert Osthiimer, Otto Palick, Daniel Palmer, Arland Parker, Eugene Pasch, Wilbur Pauli, Carl Pauli, Robert Peirce, Kenneth Pemberton, Harold Perrin, Edwin Pertcheck, Louis Peters, Edward Peters, Harvey Peters, William Pigott, Robert Plank, Joe Plough, Duane Pore, Arthur Price, Greer Prueter, Edwin Paisner, Sam Ransom, Donald Rath, Merle Rathbun, Clifford Rehfeldt, Don Rehklau, William Rehm, Ernest Reynolds, Don Reyonlds, Robert Riek, Charles Rison, Robert Rivers, Frank Robar, Robert ,, Rode, Charles N, Rodeback, Arthur Rogge, Jack Rolf, Elmer Ruly, Chalmer Rudolph, Raymond Sanzenbacher, Albert Sauers, Vlfilliam Sawyer, Orlanda Scheffert, Harry Schlaff, Charles Schmidt, Edward Schultz, Robert Scott, Arthur Semler, Herman Senerius, Marvin Senerius, Melvin Sevrnoe, Clair Sherman, Edward Shockey, Richard Shovar, Charles Shunkwiler, Clyde Sikorski, Thad Simmons, Lester Smith, Frank Smith, Paul Sn-ow, Wayne Snyder, Robert Spangler, Tyrus Spence, Bud Spencer, Harry Stambaugh, Richard Starner, Franklin Stewart, Don Stewart, William L. Stewart, William E. Storm, William Stough, George Streib, Carl Strickland, Harold Sundling, Gilbert l99l Surdel, Henry Sweeney, Frank Sworden, Harold Syph, Charles Szydlowski, Clarence Szymanski, John Tassie, Glennon Taylor, .lack Tester, Leo Thompson, Ernest Thompson, Robert Tucholski, Al Ulrich, Aiden Van Tassel, Arthur Wachter, Frederick Wagoner, Marion Walkowiak, Stanley VV llington, james W alsh, John Walton, Howard Ward, Arthur Warner, Walter Watson, Ralph Weaver, john Wetzel, Bi-ll White, Dan White, Howard Whitmore, Walter Wieber, Arthur Williams, james Williams, Lawrence Willoughby, Claude Wilson, Arthur Wilson, Earl Winebrenner, Glen VVinters, Harold Wirick, James W-ongroski, Harry Wood, Floyd Woodson, John Work, George Wyatt, William Yeager, William Young, Ralph Youngman, Will Zachman, joseph Zbinden, Albert Zingg, Edward Adams, Ruth A Baars, Peggy Bailey, Doris Barror, Mildred Bartell, Violet Bartolett, Frances Beamer, Margaret Berg, Bernice Blair, Irene Blakeman, Mildred Blaser, Hilda Both, Hazel Braker, June Bressler, Marjorie Brown, Mary jane Buchanan, Frances Burrus, Ann Campbell, Dolores Cherry, Tebertha Clayton, Doris Condit, Jane Cordell, Ruth Covode, Vivian Deitrickson, Josephine Delzell, Louise De Long, Edith Dibble, Leah Dinnee, Mary Dittman, Ruth Dolch, Virginia Dorn, Irene Drennan, Henriette Ensley, D-orothy Falkenburg, Lillian Helen Featherstone, Alice Fehn, Helen Foor, Bernice Fox. Doris Franks, Mavis Frederick, Evelyn Garty, Colette Geis, Mildred Goddard, Geraldine Goeder, Helen Goldner, Ma-ry Freshman Girls MR. PAUL READING Goodwill, Mabel Goodwin, Arlene Gould, Hazel Groom, R-obina Grove, Clara Gruss, Audrey Gunn, Anna jane Hamilton, Peggy Hance, Roberta Haney, Ruth Hankenhof, Beatrice Hlankforth, Arvilla H-a-rbough, Maxine Harlow, Helen Harper, Margaret Hayes, Mary Lue Henderson, Lucille Hepfinger, Geneveve I-Iiggens, Irene I-Iindman, Mildred Hissong, Kathryn Holtz, Dorothy Ingold, Louise I 100 1 Jacobs, Marian Iantz, Mathilda Jobst, Ruth Johnson, Helga Johnson, Ildire Johnson, Mildred Jones, Mildred Jozsa, Irene Kahler, Esther Kemmerer, Ruth Kimmel, Drusilla Klick, Elberta Kluever, Alice Knapp, Peggy Koch, Barbara Koester, Ruth Koring, Anneliese Krueger, Marjory Lane, Gertrude Langel, -lane Langley, Edith Lees, Billie Lengyel, Helen Lewandawski, Irene Lindsay, Beatrice Lok, Elizabeth Lovell, Upal Mac Phie, Madeline Maiberger, Helen Martelle, Maxine Martin, Kathryn Mayer, Geraldine Mothershead, Marian McCarthy, Caroh Miller, Ruth Momsen, Doris Moore, Louise Moore, Mary Louise Morris, Doris Nagel, Ruth Neeb, Bernice Newkirk, Nellie Olson, Vivian Opp, Dorothy Pary, Mary Freshman Girls-Concluded Pauff, Lois Peck, Eure-lla Peters, Audrey Petsch, Violet Persons, Dorothy Pfisterer, Bernice Phillips, Marjorie Pieper, Grace Perrwitz, Lucille Pohlman, Gladys Pope, Thelma Posadny, Mary Powlesland, Elizabeth Pruse, Sara Rehberg, Naomi Rehner, Thelma R. Retzke, Lora Revett, Vivian Reynolds, Julia Riesenberg, Norene Ringel, Lola Ritter, Marion Aemmer, Walter Alexander, Maurice Andrews, Burton Ball, Daniel Barber, William Baun, Karl Beardsley, james Beebe, Linden Benedict, Vincent Benigni, james Bernritter, William Beroske, Elmer Biglow, Frank Boutwell, Alvin Bowes, Robert Bowman, Ralph Bremer, Robert Brewer, john Bruno, Louis Burk Donni It Burns, Charles Burns, William Rohrbacher, Lois Roller, Helen Salm, Sally Sams, Ilene Schlagheck, Cecelia Schneider, Wilma Schultz, Lois Scott, Margaret Salanders, Clara Serafin, Irene Sergent, Pauline Shaw, Carolyn Sherer, Lolita Small, Evelyn Snare, Gladys Spencer, Gladys St. John, Ruth Szymkowiak, Angeline I Tabb, Augusta Tabbert, Mildred Thorpe, Betty Tierney, Anna Freshman Boys Campbell, Edmund Carsner, Vern Chapman, Roy Clark, Elwood Conn, Gerald Cornell, Harry Czerwinski, John Dean, Robert Deeds, Robert Delker, Howard Diller, Richard Duryea, Dean Elliott, Barton Enright, Robert Finch, Mark Floyd, James Fnank, Herbert Frank, Wilmer Fries, john H011 Vallette, Rosanna Van Wormer, Dorothy Waite, Mildred Walters, Alice Washington, Fannie Watson, Lillian Weaver, Mary Margaret Webb, Isabelle Weber, Lucille Weeder, Eliene Welch, Nyena West, Inez Wetzel, Ruth Wheeler, Charlotte Williams, Dorothy Williams, Rosie Woitzel, Gertrude Woolf, Marguerite Womeldorff, Mary Helen Zbinden, Helen Frisch, Robert Frizzell, Robert Geir, Lloyd Gonguer, Louis Grant, Clarence Grosser, Walter Gremling, Richard Harris, Donald Harris, Herman Hart, William Hauser, Howard Hayes, Edgar Heer, Oscar Heltebrake, Russell Hemsoth, Paul Holloway, John Huepenbecker, Ray Hunt, Daniel Inman, Justin letter, Edward Jirinec, Arthur Johnson, Donald jones, Lawrence Kahn, Archibald Kamper, Lyle Kamper, Orin Kelsey, Lester Kirkham, William Klem, Gordon Klippstein, William Kloistermeier, Tom Klostermeyer, Fred Knitt, Carlton Knuth, Edward Koepler, Clifford Kolling, Wilbur Kopanko, John Kramer, Bill Kurschat, Erich Lindner, Robert Long, Harry Mallitt, Wagne Manion, Harold Markwood, John Marsh, Royal Mason, joe Mattimo-re, James Maxwell, Gregory McGeary, Wayne Mericle, Kenneth Metzger, Arthur Meyer, George Militzer, Robert Miller, Ric'hard Minnick, Travis Momsen, Frederick Murphy, Harry Musch, Ernest Nusbaum, Reuben Freshman Boys-Concluded O'Neil, Earlyn Opperman, Ronald Usborne, George O'swald,Doinald Paul, Welden Pearce, James Perry, James Pfann, Wallace Phillips, Benton Pollex, james Pontius, Wesley Porter, Robert Proshek, Richard Quackenbush, Fnank Rasmussen, Niels Ream, Richard Rehberg, Herman Rizzo, Ang-elo Rode, Audley , Rogers, Forest Rosene, Wilbur Rushong, Ray Ross, Bob Roytek, Robert Schauch, Robert Schmidt, Winford Schnelzer, Albert Schultz, Arthur Schweer, Clifford Semark, Alby Senkel, Herman Shaffer, Garland Shelly, Sumner Shepler, B. Clayton Sherman, Charles - Sherwood, Crowell Shin-aver, Alfred Shinew, Jerry Simpson, Jimmie Skeldon, Stanley Slavin, Frank H021 Smith, Benjamin Smith, George Smith, Guerdon Snyder, George Snyder, William Sperling, Bob St. Aubin, Elmer Steinmiller, Bill Steusloff, Lester Steusloff, Melvin Steward, Harry Swank, Nels-on Tallman, Dick Tallman, Lyle Taraschke, Fred Taylor, Edward Thomas, James Thompson, Glen Thompson, Frank Toepfer, Walter Van Camp, Edward Veith, Chester Vorderbrug, Raymond Vortriede, Charles Waite, Clarence Walker, Lloyd Walton, Arthur VV'arren, Ralph Watson, Forrest Webb, Lewis Webb, Richard Wheeler, James Whitehead, Philip Wiebern, Donald Williams James Witte, Wilbert Woehrle, Dick Woolaver, Russell Youngs, B-ob Zietlow, Olrville En Esqwnmun El Estiicliante Gay and heedless, seeking joy, A El estndiante goes his way, I Finding happiness in the cornpanionship Of congenial friends, in society, In work, in gaiety, and in play. Now does he plan for the years to coine, The years when responsibility shall lie Like a weight npon his shonlders, c When work shall becoine a stern taskniaster, When he shall nse the edihce forined in yonth And fostered in inanhood- Friendship, stannch, trite and endnring, The secret of real happiness. HELEN COURTNEY, '33 I1031 Back Row-Melville Ruggles, Albert Ballert, Bill Anderson, Helen Courtney, Eugene Gehring, Charlotte Hoffman, John Woggan, Vernon Bennett, Carl Retzke, Thomas Maxwell. Row 2-Jean Smith, Miriam Lorenz, Betty Holst, Loucyle Southworth, Frieda Johnson, Ellen Baertschi, Bernadine Foght, Miss Dusha, Louise Amsler. Row 1-Kathryn Goodwin, Dorothy Neuber, Arlene Eckels, Mrs. XVhipple, Eleanor Krepleever, Helen Heiner, Coral Meek, Edna Jane NVerner, Dorothy Bearss, Margaret XVhite. The Edelian Szfajf LOUCYLE SOUTHWORTH, '31 ........... ..,......................,. .......... E af itor-in-Chief MARGARET WHITE, '31 .......,..........,,, ....,.... .......,.,,.....,,,.,, S e nior Editor MARGARET WHITE, '31 .....i....,,. ....i....,........,..... A ssociate Editor THOMAS MAXWELL, 331 ......... ......... A ds and Student Life DOROTHY NEUBER, '31 ......... .......,,,,,.,.,...,.,,,,...,..i.. A rt Editor CARL RETZKE, '32 .........., .......,.... A ssociate Art Editor HELEN DORN, '31 ...................,...,.........,............L .........................,,.,......,,,. C irculation Manager NORMA BARNES, '31 ...................A,........................ ..o..........................,...,............... B nsiness Manager LOUISE AMSLER,,31 Organizations BILL ANDERSON, '31 ..... - ........ Athletics FRIEDA JOHNSON, '31 i....,......... Calendar CORAL BIEEK, '32 ............,...,.,.......... Typist Advisetw PRINCIPAL HAROLD E. WILLIAMS .................. ...... ..,........ G e neral MISS RUTH DUSHA ................................................,......... ....,..... L iterary MR. HARRY STAPLETON .......,..............................i........i.... ............. F inances MISS HAZEI, BARTLEY, NIRS. D. WHIPPLE ....,.,,. ,...I.....,......,,.,..... A rt MISS GERTRUDE PAYNE .......,,,.........,,4.,...,.....................,.. ....i..... S napshots This is the eighth annual edition of the Edelian, Libbey's year book. SO fine have been the year books of preceding years that the 1931 staff was faced with the diiiicult problem of producing a book worthy to rank With its predecessors. Each year our book has been entered in State or National Contests, coming forth every time with new honors. It is the aim of the Staff to give a simple and dignified record of each year's events and to this end the Art, Editorial, Advertising and Circulation departments counsel together with concentrated efforts. A great deal of time and pleasure, to Say nothing of work, goes into the making of a year book, especially when l1041 Row 2- Raw 1- Back Row-Isabelle Fraser, Irene Redfox, Marvin Markovitz, Melvin Henrion, Mr. Stapleton, Paul Myers George O'Donne1l, Ed. Jordan, Chuck Shuman. Lucille Nausie, Helen Dorn, Norma Barnes, Maxine Nicholson, Dorothy Gillis, Thelma Edwards Lucille Forest, Phyllis Brown, Edith Arft, Geneva Snader. Miss Payne, Lois Moore, Mildred Oberle, Violet Puckett, Kathryn Heath, Thelma Harber, Helen Larson, Virginia Schroeder, Margaret Recknagel, Martha Fulghum. Editorial Betty Holst, '32 Helen Courtney, '33 jean Smith, '32 Melville Ruggles, '32 Miriam Lorenz, '32 Helen Heiner, '33 Dick Starn, '32 Bernadine Foght, '31 Edna jane Werner, '31 Dorothy Bearss, '31 Ellen Baertschi, '31 Jean Wells, '31 Publicity Melvin Henrion, '31 Marvin Markovitz, '31 Carl Retzke, 32 Circulation Maxine Nicholson, '31 George O'Donnell, '31 Paul Myers, '31 Chuck Shuman, '31 Lucille Forest, '33 Thelma Harber, '33 Lucille Naugle, '33 Geneva Snader, '33 Margaret Recknagel, '32 Edith Arft, '32 Irene Redfox, '32 Phyllis Brown, '32 Helen Larson, '33 Thelma Edwards, '33 Advertising Dorothy Gillis, '31 Mildred Oberle, '31 Katherine Heath, '31 Violet Puckett, '31 Wilma Orns, '31 Isabelle Fraser, '32 Art Eugene Gehring, '31 John Woggan, '31 Vernon Bennett, '31 Arlene Eckles, '32 Kathryn Goodwin, '32 Eleanor Krepleever, '32 Eugene Gehring, '31 Albert Ballert, '32 advisers and staff conscientiously strive for nothing short of perfection, and it is fitting to express our appreciation for the tremendous amount of aid and counsel our advisers contributed. After all, they are the experienced workers who spend time and energy in training new workers each year. Mr. Williams gives freely of his time to help in any department, and Miss Dusha, Miss Bartley, Miss Payne, Mrs. Whipple, our substitute art in- structor, and Mr. Stapleton find their services constantly in demand. We are proud of our Edeliaiii, its advisers, its staff, its advertisers, and most of all, its great body of subscribers whose approval we seek. Il05l Back Row-Lewis Nunn, Thomas Maxwell, Ronald Else, Dick Pfaff, Marvin Markovitz, George O'Donnell, Paul Schiever. Row 3--Miriam Lorenz, Harriet Greiner, Helen Courtney, Virginia Loxley, Charlotte Hoffman, Mildred Stewart, Virginia VVienk, Wilma Curtis. Row 2-Helen Miller, Lillian Mecklenburg, Eleanor Frisch, Bernadine Foght, Miss Hutchison, Lois Geary, Edna Jane Werner, Ruth Brassloff, Mary Philipgps. Row 1-Imogene Holloway, Helen Zbinden, Julia Louise Sisson, Eleanor Horn, Phyllis Kuhnle, Katherine VVarwick, Louise VVendt, Irene Mieszkalski, Dorothy VVoolf0rd. The Crystal Staff ELEANOR FRISCH .......,.. ..,,.,,. E ditor-in-'Chief EDNA JANE ERNILR ..........., Associate Editors THOMAS lXlAXWELL HELEN COURTNEY ........ Advertising Manager PHvLL1s KUHNLE .......... .........,..... .... C i irculaticm Manger ' Advisers PRINCIPAL H. E. VVILLIAMS ,...............,... ........., G eueiral Miss MARY HUTcH1soN ............ MR. HARRY STAPLETON ....... .........Lite1'a1'y mancial The bi-monthly newspaper of Libbey High School, the Crystal, pub- lished fifteen times during the school year, has now completed its first year of publication. Its purpose is to keep an up-to-date record of the activities of the school, to promote the journalistic and business abilities of the staff, and to serve as a bond between the alumni and student body. In former years, a magazine has been published, and it is hoped that the newspaper will prove to be as popular, and will receive as high a rating in the future. N061 Back Row-Albert Schnelzer, Larry Durholt, Marvin Markovitz, Kenneth Foss, E'd Jordan, Chuck Shuma Row 3-Mary Louise Saaltield, Doris Sturgeon, Isabelle Fraser, Martha Fulghum, Virginia Davidso Marilynn Vogel, Helen Courtney, Katherine Warwick. Row 2-Mary Jane Rathbun, Betty Marsh, Mae Rydman, Fern Rueter, Mr. Stapleton, Phyllis Kuhnle Ha t G N Barnes rrie 'reiner, orma Row 1-Alice Featherstone, Madeleine Mac Phie, Virginia Dolch, Virginia Schroeder, Julia Gautliia, Evely Guest, Helen Dorn. Ciifculatioii Virginia Davidson '32 Norma Bohm '32 Mary Jane Rathbun '32 Kenneth Foss '32 Mae Rydman '33 Virginia Schroeder '33 Betty Marsh '33 Julia Gauthia '33 Fern Reuter '33 Evelyn Guest '33 Harriet Greiner '33 Mary Jane Saallield '32 Doris Sturgeon '31 Charles Shuman '31 Ed jordan '32 Societies Lois Geary '31 Dick Pfaff '31 Paul Schiever '31 Helen Zbinden '34 Girls Mildred Stewart '31 Miriam Lorenz '32 Calendar Bernadine Foght '31 Advertisiiig Marilynn Vogel '33 Marvin Markovitz '31 Larry Durholt '32 Albert Schnelzer '34 Virginia Dolch '34 Alice Featherstone '34 Madeleine McPhie '34 Ed Campbell '34 Isabelle Fraser '32 Featiiifes Virginia Wienk '31 Virginia Loxley '33 Harriet Greiner '33 Louise Wendt '32 Julia Sisson '33 Eleanor Horn '33 Proof-readers Ronald Else '31 Dorothy Woolford '32 Roamiifig Reporters Ruth Brassloff '31 Irene Mieszkalski '32 Hmizoi' Mary Philipps '31 I1071 Ofice Records Helen Dorn '31 Norma Barnes '31 Martha Fulghum '32 Typists Katherine Warwick '31 Margaret Long '31 Cecil Bateman '31 Lena Marohn '31 Wilma Striggow '31 Esther Young '31 Alma Boehk '31 Virginia Dietsch '31 Excliaiige VVilma Curtis '31 Lillian Mecklenburg '32 Helen Miller '32 A lzmis Charlotte Hoffman '31 Imogene Holloway '33 Athletics George O'Donnell '31 Lewis Nunn '32 Marvin Markovitz '31 Back Raw-Rose Marie Kelly, Virginia Hinds, Leona Krauss, Dorothy Kachenmeister, Lois Loehrke, Ruth Huebner, Alice Garner, Dorthea Barto, Virginia Munger, Margaret Kramp. Row 3-Anna Boldt, Elsie Michalak, Agnes Garner, Lelia Rust, Mildred Crosby, Harriet Alderson, Ruth Lymanstall, Louise Schnader, Georgian Murphey, Cecile Bateman. Row 2--Julia Wild, Jane Smith, Frances Mercer, Hallie Hoffman, Miss Payne, Pauline Ford, Lucille Grimm, Alberta Dyer, Kathryn Briney, Margaret Lewis. Raw 1-Gladys Fowler, Isabell Wilhelm, Betty Hoist, Dora Kibler, Erma Lutz, Bernadine Foglxt, Lois Meyer, Mildred Tarald, Edna Jane VVerner, Helen Hinds. Senior Friendship Club Officers DORA KIBLER .ll........ .,..........,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,--, p , eS,de,,, MILDRED POTTER --'-- . .......... Vice-President ALMA BOEHK -A--"A-- .--.......,...... S .,....... A ..... S ecretary WILMA WEBB l ---------A------ .......... A ssistant Secretary KATHRYN HEATH ,,,,, ,q,q,----,.',,,A---'...4AA-..--. T Waswef, GLADY5 FOWLER --w"------------- ...,..... 4 dssistarit Treasurer MARY ELLEN EVANS ------ ------.--., ........ S e rgearit-at-Army Adviser MISS GERTRUDE PAYNE Committee C hairmeu MARIE SANZENBACHER ..,,..,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, A luwmii KATHRYN BROWN ......... ,,,,,,,, A fhlg-fig HELEN AYERS ..................... ,,,-,---,,, ' Chapel ISABELLE WILHELM ...... MARGARET LEWIS ......,. HELEN HINDS .................. DOROTHY WALTON ...... BERNADINE FOGHT ..... JANE LIBBE .............,.,,, RUTH WEBER ...... N081 ol or ..........De'v0ti0rLs .............Dramatics ealth .........Mass M eetin g ....r....Pr0gram Back Row-Georgia Menke, Kathryne Brown, Lillian Bengson, La Verne Goetting, Dorothy Walton, Patricia Emig, Ruth Erlacher, Harriet Holmes, Ethel Hisey, Vivian Jones. Row3-Charlotte Vorderbrugge, Ardella Power, Helen Finch, Lucille Booher, Martha Fulghum, Helen Peppeard, Bernice Knowles, Ethel Havens, Mary Ann South, Mary Jane Rathbun. Rau' 2gMarjorie St. Aubin, Kathryn Scanlon, Eleanor Krepleever, Ruth Krauss, Evelyn Krepleever, Norma Bohm, Mary Phillips, Katherine Unkle, Henrietta Liptpold, Dorothy Larson. Row 1-Helen Murphy, Isabelle Fraser, Wilma Clayton, Alma Boehk, Lucille Seeman, Georgella Stremmel, Kathryn Goodwin, Margaret Underwood, Elsie Sperry, Mildred VVessel. Committee C1'LClZ.7'171611-CO11tll'll16Cl VVANITA GAFNER ...... .. .,.. ........ P utblicity ELEANOR FRISCH ..... ........ R eporter DOROTHY NEUBER ....... .,,.................... R ings FRANCES EMANS ...,,,. ,..,,... S cholarship WILMA SHULTZ ,.,.... ............,.,............, S' ocial PAULINE FORD ..........,.... ........ S ocial Service VIRGINIA D1Ersc1I .,,..,......... Stenographer DOROTHY GILLIS ........ ....... W ays and M eans ERMA LUTZ .,..,........ .......,.. W 01'Id Fellowship The purpose of our club is "to stand for good school work, wholesome pleasures, a friendly spirit, helpfulness to others, and a normal, happy friendship with Jesus Christ." Our membership standards are based upon this purpose. The theme of our program was giWlllgS.,i First we had training in the "Ground School," then Mr. Reading helped us with the "Take Orff, Miss Rank took us on a "World Flight," telling us many interesting things about the "YU girls in other lands. Mr. Baker discussed Child Labor under the topic K'Broken Wings." In a play called "Hobbies,', the girls showed us some "Stunt Flying." With "Over Loading and "Air Pockets" as our topic, we discussed the things which cause us trouble in making our "Life Flight." The call for used books was greater this year than ever before. With our proceeds we were able to furnish books for some pupils who could not buy them. I1091 Back Roz: Row 3 '-Lillian Israel, Ruth Mundwiler, Genevieve Bruno, Florence Tappen, Virginia Dietch, Eleanor Kenyon, Virginia Meyers, Frances Emans, Hilda Ahrendt. -Evelyn Church, Louise Payne, Wilma Shultz, Ruth VVeber, Virginia Lipner, Dorothy Frey, Frances lVhite, Dorothy Gillis, Wilma Orns, Kathryn Warwick. Row 2-Arlene Eckles, Ruth Harris, Geraldine Cothern, Mary Ellen Evans, Leoda Knepper, Lucille Row 1- Kimple, Marie Sanzenbacher, Mabel Klem, Genevieve Nowakowski, Kathryn Tipping. Phyllis Kuehnle, Natalie Rieck, VVinifred Whistler, Mildred Cripps, Kathryn Heath, Violet Pucket, Gwendolyn Rupp, Katherine Schneider, Dorothy Diller, Grace Emery. Senior Friendship Club-Continued Special Chapel Services were held before Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter. At the Christmas Mass Meeting we gave the play 'WVhy the Chimes Rangf' At Thanksgiving time the girls in the Friendship Club certainly showed their desire to be helpful to others, for baskets "heaped, pressed down, and O verflowingfl were sent to eight families. Christmas Programs and Santa Claus gave pleasure to a group of Hrooming house" kiddies in a down-town church, and also to some Syrian children at Friendly Center. We shared in the World Fellowship gift of the Y. VV. C. A., and also sent Christmas gifts to an Indian School in the West. , We started fun for the year at breakfast with the Hi-Y out at Ottawa Park. Several parties during the year with the Hi-Y and the Forum at the Y. W. C. A. during February, helped us to know the Hi-Y boys better 3 nd to work with them more successfully. "Libbey in the Movies" was a real success and added much to the con- tents of our money bag. . Scholarship gifts from the Friendship Club have been most helpful to many students in Libbey, and some who are in college. O An Alumnae Tea at the Y. W. C. A. gave us a chance to visit with some f the older Friendship Club girls. The Friendship Club likes to be first always, and so we presented foot- ball medals to the members of the team on the Monday morning after they had become City Champions. The basketball team was given a banquet and souvenirs. lll01 Back Row-Dot Bohrer, Louise Baker, Jeanette Christen, Helen Raitz, XVanita Gafner, Marjory Henkel, Lilyan Schwab, Jane Libbe. Row 3-Clara Jackson, Dorothy Neuber, Velma Gray, Thelma Phillips, Edna Saer, Arlene Shinabery, Estrella Heffelfinger, Bernice Larcom. Row 2-Mildred VVhite, Audrey Cobb, Eleanor Gould, Ruth Kerins, Thelma Butchbach, Viola Langfell, Rose Marie Burdo, Alice Meach, Janice Ettenhofer. Row 1-Jeanette Britton, Helen Topliff, Ruth Brassloff, Dorothy XVoolford, Claudine Kelchner, Miriam Lorenz, Carolyn WVidmaier, Evelyn Gruss, Jean Smith. Our president, Dora Kibler, has helped in putting over every event during the year. She gave the girls pep by her enthusiastic spirit' and ready smile. As We look over our activities of the past year, under t-he guidance of our president and our adviser, Miss Gertrude Payne, We know that it has been an enjoyable period, and We have tried to make it a very helpful one. Back Ro uf-Helen VVhitman, Yetive Huey, Ella Hauseman, Jane Penske, Margaret McCormick, Madelyn Rinker, Bernice Stevens, Mazie Ingalsbe, Patrina Hersey, Elmira Cook. Row 3--Ruth Maier, Ruth Moss, Teresa Baether, Nancy Bartolett, Dorothy Schroeder, Grace May Johnson, Sara Scarborough, Marie Weckerlin, Edna Holgrae, Virginia VVienk. Row 2-Vivian Coleman, Helen Reiker, Helen Hisey, Mildred Potter, Lillian Kilbride, Virginia Brown, Wilma Webb, Mary Biebesheimer, Eleanor Hamer, Linda Willis Raw 1-Ivadelle Des Granges, Dorothy Bearss, Ellen Baertsclii, Virginia Tripp, Charlotte Noyes, Marie Sperber, Dora Pfund, Helen Ayers, Jeanette VVard, Florine Fraker. Illll Y , RUTH BENDLIN ,,,,. Back Raw--Augusta Day, Phyllis Neal, Ruth Helwig, Marilynn Vogel, Mary Grube, Lenore Stearns, Virginia Baars, Madeleine Marks. Raw 3-Margaret Waite, Mae Fromm, Eleanor Slagle, Marian Dorn, Eleanor Ford, Jane Turner, Eleanor Horn, Mabel Troendle, Helen Larson. Row 2-Helen Wagner, Helen Manns, Ruth Lyons, Miss Brown, Dorothy Reber, Eunice Titgemeier, June Mercer, Julia Noel. Row 1-Evelyn Starkloff, Grace White, Florence Marsh, Imogene Holloway, Julia Louise Sisson, Gurneth Striggow, Louise Eschenburg, Sylvia Hodel, Ethel Curtis. i 0 1 0 Junior Friendship Club Officers THELMA NIULINIX ....... ............,.....,,... P resident ELEANOR FORD .............. ..,,,,... I7 ice-President BIADELYN lhl,-XRKS ......,. ...........,.,... C liaplaiii ecretary JANE TURNER ..... IMOGENE HOLLOWAY THELMA DOERRINO Committee C hairiiieii ..........Treasiirer ........,.....,......,,.........Reporter Serg eant-at-A rms ANITA MILLER .............. .,........... S ocia-I Service RUTH ROBERTS ..... ..,.................... S ocia! JULIA SISSON ............,. ........ P rograrli BERNICE ROOKER ...,,,., ........ A tliletics ELEIANOR HORN .....,.,,,,,.,,,..,,. .....,,. I Wiisie BIARGARET SCHROEDER ........ ....,.,,. F lags Advisers MISS MAUDE BROVVN MRS. FRANCES VALENTINE III21 Back Row-Margaret VVingate, Margaret Winkelman, Elizabeth Rapp, Mary Jane Kultz, Louise Retzke, Myrtle Shultz, Phyllis McGlone. Row 3-Hazel Lehman, Hilda VVollenweber, Grace White, Virginia Skinta, Rosalin Murray, Kathleen Long, Ethel Christen. Row 2-Lois Gray, Ruth Kasch, Betty Cassidy, Jerry Willmont, Lois Hall, Erma Kirmse, Evelyn Guest. Row 1-Dolores Kelly, Thelma Doering, Sedohr MacDonald, Ruth Bendlin, Thelma Mulinix, Bernice Rocker, Margaret Schroeder, Mary Wagoner. Owing to the large number of Sophomores and Freshmen who desire membership in a Friendship Club, it has become necessary to change the junior Friendship Club of last year to a club exclusively for Sophomores. The bulk of our activities is concerned with social service work and it is our aim to help as many needy persons as possible and to be of service to our associates. In keeping with our social activities, we entertained and sent gifts to the third grade at Miami Childrenls Home. Feeling that a special effort should be directed to work outside our own state, we sent aid to Indian children in New Mexico. At Christmas time we endeavored to show a special fraternal feeling toward the needy by contributing to the Y. W. C. A. World Fellowship Fund, and giving food and money to a poor family. The theme used in our programs this year has been "Wings,', and all the the entertainment and special features have been based on this theme. At the Christmas season, the Sophomore Hi-Y boys and the Junior Friendship girls held a party in the cafeteria. Several speakers were engaged to lecture at meetings, among whom was our principal, Mr. Harold E. Williams. From the success of the club this year, we feel the organization has been a worthwhile measure. Although the enthusiasm and efforts of the members have been the cause of our interesting year, the guidance of our advisers has been of immeasurable value. 11131 Back Rot Row 3- R U 2- Rozt' 1- Jobst, Mary Weaver. Kimmel, Violet Petsch. L-Elizabeth Lok, Clara Selanders, Lillian Falkenberg, Anneliese Koring, Audry Gruss, Ruth Billie Lees, Doris Bailey, Maxine Martelle, Evelyn Frederick, Helen Roller, Naomi Rehberg Kathryn Hissong, Colette Garty. Helen Zbinden, Mary Womeldorf, Jane Condit, Miss Shafer, Clara Grove, Lolita Sherer, Drusilla Geneveve Heplinger, Mary Lue Hayes, Gertrude NVoitzel, Anna Gunn, Mary Dinnee, Arlene Goodwin, Opal Lovell, Ruth XVetze1. Freshman Friendship Club RUTH JORST ............... VIRGINIA DOLCH ..,. lMiARY JANE BROWN .......w AUDREY GRUSS .,............ EVELYN FREDERICK MARGARET HARPER HELEN GOEDER ,,,,,,.. DOR1s CLAYTON ....l, ANNA JANE GUNN ..... HELEN ZBINDEN ..... NiARIAN MOORE .... SALLY SALM ...,,.......... KATHRYN HISSONG MARY LUE HAYES ...... Miss RIEREL Oj?'iC6'I"S Comiiiittee Cliciiriiieii A dvisers I 114 I ............j.....P7'ESid6l1i Vice-President ecifetary .,...............T1'easii1'er c1'gea1zt-ait-Arms embelrshijn and Pin, Social Service g1"Clf111 ......,.....Publiciz'y .,....HUIld Craft 0 cial ........D7'U'l'I1UiiC Miss SHAEER Back Ron R U 2- Rehner, Dorothy Ensley, Doris Clayton. Roo 3-Peggy Beamer, Carol Shaw, Peggy Hamilton, Louise Delzell, Dolores Campbell, Ruth Adams Lois Pauff, Sally Salm. Momsen, Eliene VVeeder, Beatrice Hankenlioe. Row 1-Nyena Welch, Wilma Schnieder, Lois Schultz, Helen Coeder, Madeleine Mac Pliie, Jane Brown Virginia Dolch, Betty Thorpe. Although the Freshman Friendship Club was just an experiment this year, we feel that it has been a success. The purpose of the club is to create a friendlier feeling among, and to unite, the Freshman girls. At Thanksgiving time We filled baskets for some of the needy families of Libbey. To spread cheer at Christmas time, gifts were bought for some of the children at the Miami Children's Home. Then before Spring Vaca- tion, we gave an Easter party at the Y. W. C. A. for these same children. We also gathered together books for the new library in the North Toledo Community House. ln the spring we gave a bake sale. Every girl in the club was working on some committee, which she selected because of the type of work she liked. , We wish to thank Miss Riebel and Miss Shafer for their help in mak- ing the club a success. The members are certain that the club has before it a long, successful life. The programs were based upon the theme, 'WVings." Many interesting talks on this topic were given. Our speakers were Miss Rank from the Y. W. C. A., Miss Gates, Mr. Dipman, and Mr. Reading. The Dramatic Committee gave a clever and well directed play at the Christmas meeting of the Inter-Club Council. f1151 '-Helga Johnson, Margaret Harper, Nellie Newkirk, Barbara Koch, Louise Ingold, Thelma June Braker, Marian Moore, Peggy Baars, Alice Featherstone, Miss Riebel, Hazel Booth, Doris Back Rau'-Joe Heyman, Homer Schroeder, Bill Anderson, John Rapparlie, Jim Scott, Orin Neff. Row 2-Palmer Liebold, XVi11is Ludeman, Carl Schmidt, Mr. Williams, Paul Myers, John Schmidt, George O'Donnell. Row 1-Robert Hall, Chuck Shuman, Howard Packard, Vllalter VVhite, Merlin VVilley, Frank Rohr. Senior Hi -Y Club Officers EMI-:RY THIERWECHTER ........ ............ ....,,............ P r esident JOE HEYKIIXN ..................,,,,,,,. ........ V ice-President HOBIER SCHROEDER ......... ......,,.. S ecretary ROBERT H.ALL ,..,..,,,..,.. ,,,,...,,.,...... T YEGSMVBV CHARLES SHELLY ....,,., ergeant-at-Arms Advisers PRINCIPAL HAROLD E. XKVILLIAMS MR. CHALMER DYER In this age of speed, there must be something to hold the adolescent young man to the Christian standards. At Libbey, this something is the Hi-Y Club, and it is doing its utmost through friendship and loyalty to achieve this end. I 1161 Back Ron'-Carl Schmuhl, Melvin Henrion, Fred XVommer, Edmund Adams, Robert Graper, Charles Shelly Row 2-La Verne Strole, Robert Melcher, Mr. Dyer, Robert Hanson, Bernard Brown, Kenneth XVetze1. Row 1-Emery Thierwechter, George Pfeifer, Homer XVasl1burn, John Harris, Carl Sisco, Thomas Maxwell A brotherly feeling permeates the hearts of Hi-Y boys for those outside their club, as well as their fellow club-members. They try to live in such a manner that any one may be proud to recognize them as Hi-Y members, trained for and stimulated in high ideals of living. Due to a new division of the Hi-Y clubs, the Senior Hi-Y is composed entirely of Seniors. This creates a better understanding among the boys. This year a spirit has existed which has far surpassed that of any group in Libbey. This spirit has expressed itself in a daily living of the Hi-Y pur- pose: To create, maintain and extend high standards of Christian living throughout the school and community. The Hi-Y has sponsored many undertakings, including the Freshman Mixer, joint Friendship-Hi-Y Hallowe'en Party, Christmas baskets, Sec- ional Hi-Y Conference, Chapel Services every Friday during December, Hi-Y Forums every Sunday during February, special morning devotional meetings during Lent, Vocational Guidance Campaign, and a farewell party. Each year the Hi-Y sends two officers to the state Hi-Y camp, Camp Nelson Dodd, which has the reputation of being the finest camp in the state of Ohio. May we extend our appreciati-on to Mr. Dyer who has faithfully worked for the club throughout the years of its existence. All the boys try to pat- tern themselves according to his beliefs and practices. He is a man in every sense of the word, and a true-blue friend. L1171 BacleRo1e'-Melville Ruggles, Earl Fennel, Leonard Fulton, XValter Jeffery, Clyde NVright, Vincent Rohloff Marion Oberwegner, Robert Bay. Row 3-VVilbur Schroeder, Don Schroeder, Bob Shaw, XYilliam Sherman, Lewis Reiser, ,Tack Striggou Floyd Potter, Ashley Farmer. Row 2-Thurman Leighton, William Marsh, Paul Miller, Frederick Schick, Mr. lVilliams, Dick Piy Willard Bright, Carl Retzke. Row 1-Paul NVetzel, Bob Barber, Bob Thomas, Richard Starn, Ted Meier, Merl Smith, Roy Fisher, Lyle Kahler. Junior Hi-Y Club Officers KIELYILLE RUGGLES .,....,, .,..,.s ALFRED RIAEDER ...,.,., , DALE DEMUTH ,..... FLOYD POTTER ,..,,.,,,, JOHN KL131NH.xNs ..... A dvisers PRINCIPAL HAROLD E. VVILLIAMS .....,....,....Prcszdent Vzlcc-Pwsidelzt .......SL'Cl'Cfl17'j' ..,.,,.,.........Trvasurer c1'gea1zt-at-A rms MR. LAWSON The purpose of this society is to create, maintain and extend high stand- ards of Christian living throughout the school and community. It endeavors to maintain a high scholarship standing and to promote high morals and ideal levels. 11181 Back Row-Bill VVilder, John Kreft, Edward Fisher, John Kleinhans, Paul VVetcl1er, Paul Lindner, Iack Manns, John Saalneld. Row 3-Louis Steegur, Ed. Hobbs, Harold Black, Ray Urwin, John Jay, Albert Ballert, Dale Delluth, John Spooner, George Parkin. ' Ra1t'2fJames Martin, Dick Pettegrew, Wayne Cobb, Mr. Lawson, Lawrence Yunker, Bob McLargin, Stanley Moulton, jim Southard. Row 1-Richard Elmer, Ed. VVells, Paul Meier, Alfred Maeder, W-ard XfVright, Bill Green, Fred jaeck, Edward Bodette, Don Badertscher. Cur High School life is like a rushing river speeding boldly into the channels of knowledge and understanding, and made effervescent by social activities. This torrent is apt to break away and How in the wrong direc- tion. There is, however, a strong and steady under-current Howing beneath the surface which keeps each adventurer securely on his course. This under-current is the Hi-Y movement. The Junior Hi-Y, due to the new division of the clubs, is made up en- tirely of Juniors, the same group which made up the sophomore club of last year. With its excellent purpose as a basis for all work and social functions, the Hi-Y members attempt to maintain the standards set by such men as their advisers, Mr. Harold E. Williaiiis and Mr. Lawson. Many activities were sponsored by the junior H i-Y this year. Among these were: the Joint Hi-Y Hallowe'en Party, Christmas baskets, Sectional Hi-Y Conferences, Chapel Services every Friday morning during December. Hi-Y Forums every Sunday during February, Vocational Guidance Cam- paign, and a farewell party. Each member contributed money to a fund for aid in the Foreign field. In addition to this, the club raised money to assist in bringing a foreign delegate to the VVorld's conference which will V take place in Toronto, Canada. The members can look back upon the last year and regard the achieve- ments of the club with satisfaction. Ill9l Back Ro fx-Ernest Rehm, Dave Bigelow, Bill Fulghum, Jack Taylor, Lloyd Holloway, Jack Holloway, Howard Walton. Row 3-VVilbur Holtz, Milton Mengel, Marion Wagoner, Greer Price, William Grob, Robert Furman, Jack Rogge, John Weaver. Row 2-Lloyd Lapp, Frank Biglow, Louis Lengel, Howard Smith, Mr. YVilliams, Frederick YVachter, Wayne McGeary, Dick Tallman, Albert Zbinden. Row 1-William Storm, Robert Militzer, Arthur Wilson, Robert Holily, Don Burk, Bob Enright, Harold Sworden, Edward Jetter, James Pollex. Freshman-Sophomore Hi-Y Club Officers JACK TAYLOR ............. ..................... P resident ...,.....,l7ice-President ROBERT FURMAN ecretary WILLIAM YEAGER ..... ........Treasm'er GREER PRICE ..,....... Advisers PRINCIPAL HAROLD E. WILLIAMS MR. EDWARD FEATHERSTONE The Freshman-Sophomore Hi-Y Club is the outgrowth of the Torch Club, which originally had only Freshmen as members. This club is the first of a group of three, which are affiliated with the national Hi-Y move- ment. This 'club is the corner-stone, as it were, for it is in this club that certain ideals are first developed. Upon these ideals depends, in a great f12o1 Back Row-Floyd Wood, George Hartman, Clarence Alspough, John Keller, David Delzell, Dick Adams John Honsan, Ross Miller. Row 3-VVilbur Kolling, Robert Dean, Earlyn O'Neil, Marvin Senerius, Charles Schloff, Charles Ayars Merle Rath, William Yeager. Row 2-George Stough, Charles Diamond, Arthur Pore, Mr. Featherstone, Bill Manner, Charles Riek Francis Jenkins, Melvin Senerius. Row 1-Glennon Tassie, Don Reynolds, Howard Houser, John Kopanko, Harry Steward, Gregory Maxwell Burton Andrews, Carl Militzer, Eugene Fording. measure, the success of the succeeding two clubs. The purpose of the club is to maintain a high scholarship standing and to promote high morals and ideal levels. The programs throughout the year have been varied and most inter- esting. The purpose of the club has been duly impressed upon the mem- bers, by talks on Christian living and character building, given by Mr. Houser, Mr. Lynn, Rev. Young, Mr. Reading, Mr. Featherstone, and Mr. Williams. The club has enjoyed many social activities, this being another impor- tant phase in the club's activities. Most notable among the social events was the Christmas party, held in conjunction with the Friendship Club. The Valentine dinner will not be forgotten either. Cur initiations have been full of surprises and will long live in our memories. Another successful activity of the year was athletic endeavor. In a basketball game with the Junior Hi-Y the score was 21-10, in favor of the Freshman-Sophomore Hi-Y Club. The club also won the city champion- ship for sophomore clubs. We owe much to our advisers, Mr. E. B. Featherstone and Principal H. E. Williams. These men have given unstintedly of their time and of themselves to us. f121l Back Row-Dorothy Neuber, Dorothy Coover, Charlotte Vorderbrugge, Helen Courtney, Madelyn Rinker, Julia Wild, Margaret Thierwechter. Row 3-Helen Heiner, Vtfilma Shultz, Grace Mae Johnson, Miriam Lorenz, Jean Smith, Virginia lVienk, Claudine Kelchner, Frieda Johnson, Dot Bohrer. Row 2-Dot Burk, Jane Smith, Frances Mercer, Miss Dusha, Henrietta Lippold, Virginia Schroeder, Dorothy Larson, Eleanor Horn. Row 1-Betty Holst, Bobby Greiner, Sara Scarborough, Ruth Krauss, Elinor Kuney, Jo Ann Cumberworth, Josephine Fromer, Louise VVendt. Periclecm Literary Society Officers DOROTHY NEUBER ....... ..,....... .........,.,,.. P 1 'esidcnt FRIEDA JOHNSON ..... .....t.....,,.......... I "ice-President XXIRGINIA WIENIQ .................. ,..........,,.... R rcording Secretary lVlARY LOUISE SAALFIELD Co1'rcsp0udi1'zg Secretary LOIS O,YLER ....I.,.,......................... .,,,...,.....,.,.........,.,.........,..... T reasmrr VVILMA SHULTZ .I... ........... C ensor JULIA WILD ....,,.......,....,. ..........,..........,..,.. C haplam MADELYN RINRER ,,... ....... S ergeaut-at-Arms Advisers MISS RUTH DUSHA MISS ZULEME H.ATFIELD MISS MARY HUTCHISON The Perielean Literary Society has brought to a close another very successful year. They have proved themselves worthy of their motto, "SecunduS Nulliw or 'lSecond to None." They feel that their Success is in no small measure due to their president, Dorothy Neuber and to their ad- visers, Miss Dus-ha, Miss Hatfield, and Miss Hutchison. 11221 Buck Row-Dora Kibler, Lois Hall, Kathryn Brown, Mary Grube, Marian Brayton, Mary Jane Torgler, Lou Payne. Row 3fEvelyn Frederick, Virginia Skinta, Ruth Mcliermott, Martha Dye, Lois O'yler, Mary Louise Saalfield, Maxine Nicholson. Row 2-Georgian Murphy, lietty Cassidy, Eunice Titgemeier, 'Miss Hatfield, Isabelle NVilhelm, Ethel Hisey, Norma Bohm. Row 1-Mary Lou Hayes, Virginia Clark, Kathryn Hissong, Kate Schneider, Elizabeth Lok, Madeleine Mac Phie, Virginia Dolch, Mary jane Rathhun. The Pericleans now have a chapter in each of the public high schools of Toledo, at Wooclward, at Waite, at Scott and at Libbey. No small part of the enjoyment of each club lies in the knowledge that Peri ideals and standards are being represented throughout the whole city. To distinguish themselves from the members of other societies of the school, the Peris chose white sweaters. These were proudly donned for the mass meeting, of which they had charge for the Central football game. Every girl in the society participated in the literary program. The girl who gave the best number on every program was entitled to wear the Peri necklace until the next meeting. The Peris began their social activities with a Hallowe'en roast. Be- cause of its great success they later gave a Valentine Party. The largest social event of the season was the annual "Perl Dancel' which was held at Calumet Temple. Virginia Wiezik was the chairman of the committee in charge of the affair. She was assisted by Frieda Johnson, Wilma Shultz, Betty Holst, Ruth Krauss, Virginia Schroeder and Margaret Thierwechter. In conjunction with the other literary societies of the school, they gave the "Five Lit Dance." The usual spreads and a tea given for the Peris of the other schools, rounded out the social activities. The final affair of the year was the annual banquet given with the three other chapters. The Periclean Literary Society sincerely hopes that the good work of their society will be carried on to even greater heights in the approaching rears. 11231 Back Row--Ruth Weber, Lillian Bengson, Charlotte Hoffman, Dorothy Bearss, Evelyn Gruss, Louise Retzke. Row 2-Kathryn Goodwin, Elizabeth Hull, Miss Gerdes, Kathryn Heath, Donna Frizzell. Row 1-Ruth Mundwiler, Lillian Israel, Erma Lutz, Margaret XVhite, Edna Jane XVerner. Philalethean Literary Society Oj9:'1lC6"l'S MARGARET WHITE ...... ..............,...... P resident EDNA JANE WERNER ,,,....., ........,.,.,...... V ice-P1'eside1zt RUTH MUNDWILER ....,. r.......... R ecordiug Secretary LILLIAN ISRAEL ...... ........ C orrespondifzg Secretary ERMA LUTZ ..A,.A... .......,....,.AA.,...,.,,...,....,,..... T reasurer LOUISE AMSLER ensors CHARLOTTE HOFFM.XN DOROTHY BEARSS ..... ...,.,,.... S er'gea11t-fvt-Arms RUTH WEBER .,,A,A .,,..... ......,.....,,. h avplaiu Advisers MISS FLORENCE GERDES BIISS ELOISE V OORHEIS I1241 Back Rau'-Marie Hill, Carmen Lee, Virginia Dietsch, Audrey Gruss, Marjorie Henkel, Elizabeth Hansen, Phyllis Brown, Virginia Loxley. Rav 2-Dorothy Reber, Sedohr MacDonald, Margaret Baumgardner, Miss Voorheis, Florence Peinert, Betty Greene, Lucille Booher, Mildred XVilliams. Roo 1-Julia Sisson, Phyllis Hight, Mildred Oberle, Madeline Luttrell, Louise Amsler, Hallie Hoffman, Marian Hansen, Dorothy Diller. The Philalethean Literary Society under their president, Margaret VVhite, and their advisers, Miss Gerdes and Miss Voorheis, is proud of having completed another successful year. Discussions of the literature of foreign countries made up the literary programs. To add color, some of the teachers told about their trips to various countries. There were also the usual plays and debates. The Phils feel that their literary programs have upheld their motto, "Literature is the garden of wisdom? The Phils started the social activities this year with a tea for the f1ve literary societies at which Mr. Williains told of his trip abroad. This helped to promote the feeling of friendship among the societies, which later re- sulted in the 'fFive Lit Dance." There has been the usual exchange of teas with the Scott Phils, the alumnae party, rush parties, and spreads planned by the social committee with Carmen Lee as chairman, aided by Donna Frizzell, Dorothy Diller, and Betty Greene. The party with the Forum was a great success, The outstanding social event was the second annual "April Dream Dance,', given with the Forum. The committee from the Phils was composed of Edna jane Werner, Dorothy Bearss, and Lillian Israel. May the Phils in future years be as successful in social and educational achievements as they have been this year. H251 Back Ron'-Frances Emans, Jean XVells, Virginia Lipner, Jeanne Bennett, Lois Geary, Hilda Ahrendt, Jane Nelson. Row 3-Bernice Rapparlie, Jane Heyman, Ruth Maier, Madonna Gregory, Lenore Starn, Janet Brockway, Virginia Brown. Rau' 2-Helen Miller, Elaine Holloway, Maybelle Schreiber, Miss NVaite, Imogene Gebhart, Evelyn Kreplever, Eleanor Kreplever. Ron' 1-Margaret Langenderfer, Betty Marsh, Anna Carpenter, Virginia Folsom, Helen Ayers, Louise Koester, Margaret Mnstred. Zetalethean Literary Society Ojfz'cc'1's JEAN wVELLS ........ ...........,,. P resident FRANCES EMANS ,..,,. ,....... I five-Prcsidefzi LoIS GEARY ....i....... .....,................,,.... T Ireaszzrm' HILDA AHRENDT ......... ................... R ccordizzg Secretary ELAINE HOLLOWAY '....,..... .....,..... C 01'7'6SPOJ1'diHg Secretary GERIALDINE SELKE ..... .........,,................ C lzaplain VIRGINIA BROWN ..,. ....... S m'geant-alt-Aruzs AdZ'l.SC7'S MISS MARc.xRET WAITE MISS THELIIA PAQUETTE As another year comes to a close, the Zets feel that they can be proud of their achievements. It has always been the aim of the Zets to take part in anything that is worthwhile, whether it is Social, literary, or to the ad- H261 Back Rare'-Thelma Harber, Eleanor Andres, Ruth Cordell, Edith Tyhurst, Mary Fraser, Doris Sturgeon, Dorothy Frey. Row 2-Velma Scott, Geraldine Selke, Margaret Lewis, Miss Paquette, Imogene Holloway, Thelma Mulinix, VVilma Stribling. Ron' 1-Virginia Tripp, Doris Moss, Mary Jane Brown, Sally Salm, Donna Doyle, Audrey Smith, Alice Featherstone. vancement of the society itself. It has also been the aim of each individual member to make of herself a better type of woman for the future. Through the literary meetings this year, under the direction of our program chairman, Helen Miller, we have tried to develop latent talent. The programs -have been varied and interesting, and every member has a chance to take part in one of them. The social side has not been neglected, either. Our spreads and inter-society parties have been well worth while. The annual roast with the Q-Us was an interesting affair. The Zet dance, "The Superstitious Strut," given at the Richardson Building, Marc-h thirteenth, was an interesting affair. The committee in charge of arrangements were Frances Emans, chairman, Hilda Ahrendt, Mary Fraser, Jane Heyman, and Eleanor Andres. The fmal activity of the year was the annual banquet. The committee arranging this affair consisted of Margaret Lewis, chairman, Edith Tyhurst, Elaine Holloway, Dorothy Frey, and Helen Ayers. A very clever program was arranged for the banquet which was followed by dancing. The Zets have been recognized everywhere by their bright green sweaters, which not only add color to the atmosphere, but also expressed the spirit of every Zet. The Zet motto, "Nihil sine labore,' which means f'Nothing without work," has never been forgotten while carrying out all of our activities. H271 Back Row-John Spooner, La Verne Strole, Horace Striggow, Duane Booth, Orin Neff, Robert Graper Wy Miller. Row 2-Alfred Ehret, Paul Wetcher, Lee Trumbull, Mr. Boyle, Robert Thomas, Ronald Starner. Row 1-Thomas Maxwell, Homer Washburn, Bob McLargen, Mr. Hotchkiss, David Jackson, James Stutz Franklin Petterson. The Forum Literary Society Officers ROBERT NIELCHER ....,,.. Y,,,..........a P resident JOHN HARRIS ......,,. ...,...,. V ice-President FRANK ROHR .......... ............... S ecretary WILLIS LUDEMAN .........,,,,,,.,...,..,., Treasurer DUANE BooTH .,,,, ergeant-at-Arrns DALE EMRICK ,.... ......... C haplam Advisers MR. FRANCIS BOYLE MR. .-XMEL HoTcHK1ss Forum was the term applied by the Romans to a large, open space in the central part of any city. It was a common resort, for here the people met to discuss ceremonials, business, questions of the day and matters per- taining to the common good. No Forum was complete without able debaters and an interested audience, and in the activities of the club at Libbey, which bears the name Forum, the original significance has not been lost. 11281 Back Row-Edmund Adams, Marian Oberwegner, Doan Houck, Charles Henkel, Frederick Haase, Ashley Farmer. Row 2-Maxwell Soux, XVillis Ludeman, Robert Melcher, Jack Clifford, VVilliam Payne, Norman Ohler. Row 1-John Harris, Charles Kimple, WVard XVright, George Soncha, Frank Rohr, Dale Emrick. During the past year the Forum.Literary Society sponsored a series of educational programs. Under the guidance of our president, Bob Melcher, and advisers, Mr. Boyle and Mr. Hotchkiss, the club has rapidly come to the front. The meetings were made very interesting with talks by members of the faculty, and debates held in accordance with our purpose to stimulate an interest in the forensic art. Along with the Quill and Dagger Literary Society, the Forum aided in producing a "Rehearsal of Macbeth," as an afternoon play, which was given with one of the school's regularly scheduled monthly shows. For the first time in the history of the school, the five Literary Societies combined in giving the "Five Lit Dance." We also joined with these clubs in giving a "Victory Dance" after the Scott game. The Forum, in co-operation with the Philalethean Literary Society, gave the second annual "Phil-Forum Dance." The committee representing the Forum was composed of Edmund Adams, Frank Rohr and Robert Graper. We also gave a party with the Phils at Highland Park Shelter House. May all our future dances and parties be as successful as the ones were this year. We sincerely wish all the old and new members the success that has been ours during the past year. H291 Back Row-Homer Schroeder, Carl Schrnuhl, John Raprparlie, James Scott, William Knowles, Jack Taylor Row 2--YVayr1e Cobb, Franklin Starner, Lawrence Yunker, Mr. Cony, Paul Miller, George O'Donnell, Floyd Potter. Row 1-Richard Starn, Alfred Maeder, Merlin XVilley, Chuck Shuman, Stanley Motilton, Lyle Kahler. ulll and Dagger Literary Society Officers CARL SCHMUHL ...,.. .....,....,,,.....,.,,.,.... ........w..... P 1 'esidezzt JOHN SCHMIDT .... ,,...r,, I five-President PAUL MEYERS ..,., ....,,,...... T reasurer lX'lERLIN VVILLEY ....,.. ....,,,.........,,..i. S ecretary JAMES SCOTT ........ ........ S ergcrarzt-af-Arms Advisers MR. ROLAND CONY MR. Roscoe BAKER Again the Quill and Dagger Literary Society has completed a most successful year. It has advanced to one of the most prominent places in Libbey High School, because its members have participated in practically every school activity. The membership of the club was considerably augmented by the initia- tion of two groups. The induction ceremonies were especially impressive. I1301 Back Row-Bill Grah, Bob Noonan, Kenneth Foss, Charles Shelly, Carl Schmidt, Bill Anderson, Paul Myers, Robert Hanson. Row 2-Joe Heyman, Melvin Henrion, Edward Sherman, Bob Snyder, Mr. Baker, Emery Thierwechter, George Pfeifer, John Schmidt. Row 1-Melville Ruggles, Ted Meier, Lester Noonan, Al Smith, Robert Hall, Don Miley, Cobb Schafer. Attendance at meetings was very good, the highest percentage of members attending each meeting since the society's origin at Libbey. The literary programs consisted of talks given by well-known men of the city. Some of the speakers were: Mr. Penske, who was formerly a member, Mr. Webb, a former adviser of the club, Mr. Gilhooly, Mr. Puckett, Mr. Buchenburg, and Mr. Baker. Every talk was Very beneficial and of much interest to each member. The Q. D.-Zet. Roast opened the social activities. This was followed by the "Five Lit Dance," which was sponsored jointly with the other literary societies of the school. The D. "Shindig" proved to be a great success, both socially and financially. Joe Heyman was the chairman of the com- mittee that arrranged this dance. The others on the committee were Lester Noonan, Charles Shelly, and Al. Smith. The annual banquet and the picnic brought to a close the social season. The D.'s overcame the Forum in Football by a 15-0 score. In one of the two basketball games played, the Q. Dfs triumphed over the Forum by a substantial score. The members of the club wish to take this opportunity to thank their advisers, Mr. Cony and Mr. Baker, for their splendid cooperation through- out the entire year. 11311 Back Rau-Justin Inman, James Beardsley, Eugene Gehring, Max Foote, Vernon Bennett, Wesley Pontius Row 3-Harriet Holmes, Dorothy Neuber, Phyllis Rutz, Ruth Helwig, Ruth Krueger, Helen Mikalko Dorthea Barto. Row 2-XVinifred VVhistler, Juanita Pyle, Rosalin Murray, Mrs. xvhlpple, Mary Biebeshiemer, Elaine Holloway, Lois Tapp. Row 1-Marie Sperher, Jane Condit, Mary Lou Hayes, Ruth XYetzel, Lois Pauff, Violet Petsch, Dorothy XYilliams. Utamara Art Society Officers ELAINE HOLLOWAY ....,.. ................... ....... CARL RETZRE ................,. BIARY BIEBESHEIMER aal.a PHYLLIS RUTZ ...,... lllELVIN BYERS ...,,, Advisers MISS HAZEL BARTLEY The aim of the Utamara Art Society is to for the work of contemporary artists and to others outside the organization. VVith this planned programs and work to be of most adding to their artistic pursuits. H321 .....,,,,,.....Prcsideazt Vice-Presidenrt ccretary ...........,...,.........Treasmfcfr .....,.Sf7l'xQ'6!1-llf-Gt-A'Vl'IlS MRS. DOROTHY WHIPPLE develop intelligent appreciation encourage that appreciation in worthy aim in view, we have value to the club members in Back Rozvwlohn Cox, Jim St. Aubin, Maxwell Soux, Bud Buchenberg, Robert Young, Melvin Byers, Bob Thompson. Kow 2-Frank Biglow, Merle Rath, Albert Ballert, Dick Tallman, Bob Enright, Richard Elmer, Carl Retzke. Rom' 1-Carolyn Shaw, Arlene Eckels, Marion Brayton, Dorothy Burk, Imogene Holloway, Harry Long. Members of the Utamara Art Society are interested in present-day art and its close relationship to art of the past. During this year, local artists and craftsmen were guest speakers at the bi-monthly meetings. A further attempt to carry out the aim of the club is realized in occasional reports and research work of the members themselves. These reports of outsiders and club members have been a source of great interest and information through- out the year. The Utamara Society had its beginning in Waite High School in nine- teen hundred twenty-one. Miss Bartley's presence on the Libbey faculty in nineteen hundred twenty-three marks its beginning in this school. The original object of the club was to study the works of the great japanese print-maker, Utamara, after whom the club is named. The works of this famous artist are very rare and valuable, and they are the finest existing examples of the rythmic lines of Japanese art. The social program for each school year is always an attractive one. Parties, dances, spreads, and the annual senior affair comprise the schedule. This year the most prominent affair of the season was the "Dragon Drag," an afternoon dance held in the gym. . The Utamara Club has done much toward rousing a real interest in art, and many of the members have made posters and similar things for advertising purposes in the building. We feel that the Utamara club has taken quite an active part in the activities and interests of the school year, and we are glad to have had so prominent a part. ll33l Back Row-Virginia Lipner, Dorothy Gillis, Maurene Meyers, Helen Rydman, Dorothy Youngs, Gertrude Lane, Maybelle Schreiber, Jane Smith, Isabel Rasmussen. Raw 2-VVanda Engel, Ruth Harris, Marie VVretschk0, Virginia Sobiniak, Kathryn Freud, Mary Murray, Violet Berning, Helen Swartz. Raw 1-Jenny Pichurko, Margaret Waite, Geraldine Cathran, Donelda Markley, Mary Philipps, Frances Koralewski, Eldora Topel, Jeannette Britton. Home Economic Club Officers JEANETTE BRITTON ...., ,,,........................ .............. P ff esidezzt DOROTHY GILLIS .,......, ....... I fire-President LIADONNA GREGORY ....., .,........ S ecretary VIRGINIA LIPNER ..... .....,.......,,.,.,. T reasmfer JENNX PICHURKO ..... .......... S qcia! Chaimzanz Advisers Miss HELEN WYLIE Miss RUTH LLOYD Miss ISLA OWEN Miss MARY KELSO The Home Economic Club, an important girls' society in the school, feels content tha-t another successful year has ended with the work of the club progressing, and that a fine group of girls have gone forth to maintain the standard of the club work. The aim of the Home Economic Club is to bring the home and school into a closer uniong to train young Women in accuracy, efliciency and leader- I1341 Back Ro Madonna Gregoire, Viola Curtzwiler, Erma Kohn. R v 2-Vera Jenkins, Elizabeth De Lullo, Helen VViesenberg, Helen Roller, Miss VVylie, Naomi Rehberg Hattie Urbanski, Helen Rieker. U1--Margaret Kelley, Elvida Benny, Cleora Garber, Marie Sperber, Thelma Sager, Helen Szymanski Fern Ruetter, Sally Lanker. ship, to provide social activities through the club Work, and to signify and maintain high ideals and morals in Libbey High School. We have formu- lated a new creed this year in which special emphasis has been laid upon the maintaining of high ideals and morals at Libbey. We felt this work important and essential enough to merit special interest and effort. In past years, our membership has been exceedingly large, so this year rules of membership were more stringently enforced, thereby reducing our membership considerably. We feel that with fewer and more interested members, we can undertake and accomplish more real Work in a school year. The aim of the Home Economic Club is to bring the home and school entertainment. We sent a delegation to fthe annual convention of the American Home Economics Association with which we are affiliated. This is a nation-wide organization, comprised of divisions for studen-ts both of high school and college clubs, and for teachers. Next year this delegation will take an active part in the fall meeting, recounting their experiences at the convention. The type of work we follow in the Home Economic Club makes for less formality than in some of the other clubs, and there has been real friend- ship and fellowship among our members. There has been willingness and even eagerness among advisers, officers and members to cooperate and unify their efforts that our club might be a real pleasure, as Well as a factor in learning. I 135 1 'w-Eleanor Gould, Ruth Kerins, Kate Schneider, Virginia Evans, Louise VVobser, Mildred Clark Back Rau'-Francis Rate, Marion Oberwegner, Clarence Post, Drexel O'Neil, John Pozyczkiewicz, Charles Folsom. Row 3--Bill Rehkla, Catherine Brown, Evelyn Kulow, Elsie Michalak, Eleanor Rogers, Eva De Boer Rolandine Luginbuhl, George Lehman. Raw 2-Donna Frizzell, Viola Campbell, june Lovell, Miss Fiedler, Thelma Phillips, Helen Soule, Evelyn Lovell. Row 1-Mildred Ammanen, Violet Berning, Dorothy Suter, Eunice Miller, Flora Atwater, Eleanor Becker Dorothy Morrow. MARIAN HANSEN ..,. DREXEL O'NE1L ..i.. ELEANOR ROGERS .....,. CATHERINE BROWN CHARLES FOLSOM ...., Miss LYDIA FIEDLER Biology Club Officers A dvisers ,,......,,.,,.P1'esident .,......V1Zce-President ecretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms MR. Loy RUSIE The purpose of the Biology Club is to create an interest in natureg to make nature seem as real and integral a part of life as it was to the Greeks. Wordsworth used nature as a -means to the perception of truth, a source of spiritual insight, and upon this great belief, do we base our work. H361 S Q. Back Rau'-Dick Bartz, Edwin Stader, Harold Cunningham, Basil Rath, Ed Frosch, lVilliam Payne, George Karm, Lloyd Stanslo. Row 3-Frank Smith, Gladwell Davison, Hilda XVollenweber, Kathleen Long, Julia Noel, Jane Nelson George Koepke, Robert Nearing. Row 2-Edward Zingg, Virginia Goodrich, Margaret Underwood, Mr. Rusie, Dorothea Reighard, Jane Tussing, Ina Mae Desgrange, Bob Fink. Row 1-Pauline O'De1l, Thelma Turner, Ellen Swyer, Marian Hansen, Ruth De Mars, Viola Greenwood Hazel Lehman, Evelyn Beer. Since its organization in 1927, the club has accomplished much for the advancement of its aim and has taken an active part, along with other clubs, in social functions. The programs for this year were carefully prepared with special effort to have variation. In furthering this plan, we invited several speakers to lecture on subjects relative to our work, among whom were Mr. Roger Conant, curator of the Walbridge Park Zoo, who brought live snakes to illustrate his points, Mr. Kombacker, who lectured on insect life, with actual specimens from South Americag Miss Gates, the head of the Science De- partment at Libbey, who talked on plant and animal life, wit-h pictures to illustrate, and on another occasion, Mr. Saunders, of the News-Bee, ad- dressed the club. Picnics, parties, and sight-seeing trips were a part of the membership activities. A few members collected insects, plants, and parts of trees to be used by the entire club. With the help of the Waite Biology club, a new ritual for Biology club activities was planned, and we feel this an important step forward in our progress. Sweaters with a green leaf and beetle on it are the insignia whic-h we are proud to wear. The club feels greatly indebted to its advisers, Miss Fiedler and Mr. Rusie, who have given such successful guidance, and we would like to tell them that we have gained much through this year's work in the Biology Club. H371 Back Rome-Bradley McNeely, Edward Moore, Edwin Rogers, Frederick Haase, Paul Wetcher, Richard Volk, Bill Anderson, George O'Donr1e1l, Arthur Wilson. Row 3fHelen Courtney, Wilma Shultz, Phyllis Schmuhl, Kathryn Goodwin, Dorothy Bearss, Evelyn Gruss, Dorothy Bohrer, Dora Kibler, Ellen Baertschi, Louise Amsler. Row 2-Lois Loehrke, Marian Bender, Janice Ettenhofer, Miss Hatfield, Isabelle Fraser, Olive Thorp, Edith Arft, Hilma Felser, Charlotte Jay. Raw 1-Helen Miller, Janie Ramsey, Mary Jane Rathbun, Violet Puckett, Mildred Oberle, Blanche Murphy, Virginia Folsom, Eleanor Krepleever, Evelyn Krepleever, Sedohr MacDonald. Le Cercle Francais OfliCC1'S IEANNE BENNETT ....... ,...... .........,.... P 1 'esident BRADLEY llflCNEELY ....... ..,.,... T fire-Pwzsident LEOTA KNEPPER ..,,... .............. S ecretary DONALD RHODES ........ ,........ T reasurer BEATRICE BANKS .,.... ...................,,.......,....... C ensor PAUL VVETCHER ....... .,,,,....., S wgeant-at-Arms Advisers Miss BERNICE KRUEGER Miss ZULEME HATEIELD The significance of the French words, L0 Ccrcle Francais, is "the French circle," which encompasses the spirit of friendship, the love of re- search, and the feeling of fellowship for the people of Europe, which helps to give each student that cosmopolitan attitude desired by all who seek culture. H381 Back Row-Frank Rohr, John Harris, George Stough, Doan Houck, Bill Grah, Ross Miller, Tom Braith- waite, Ned Frobase, Dick Pettegrew. Row 3-Martha Dye, Harriet Wisniewski, Leota Knepper, Helen Peppeard, Jeanne Bennett, Marie Sanzen- bacher, Dorothy Kachenmeister, Margaret McCormick, Lillian Bengson, Mildred Slusset. Ron' 2iL0uise VVendt, Mildred Potter, Josephine Hissong, Bernice Szwarce, Miss Krueger, Luella Ziegler, Margaret Lewis, Ruth Maier, Eleanor Andres, Lillian Ohneck. Row 1-Lois Moore, Louise Koester, Alice Szmania, Phyllis Kuhnle, Alice Neligh, Florence Peinert, Pauline lVoodard, June Allison, Audrey Smith, Donna Doyle, Helen Ayers. The purpose of Le Cercle Francais is to promote the study of the French language. It is the aim of the club to conduct the meetings en- tirely in French. Interesting programs are given by members of the club, some of the materials used being plays, charades, songs and accounts of the lives of 1 famous men. Different members were called upon to give extemporaneous speeches, on a variety of subjects. This necessitates a reasonable knowledge of French and the ability to use it unexpectedly. It takes a great deal of effort on the part of the Program Committee and advisers to make the meetings interesting and beneficial to those who attend. In order to aid the Censor, a new committee is appointed every two weeks to help with the program. It is an honor for a participant in the program to wear the pin, which is awarded because of the presentation of the best number. One of the social activities which afforded a very enjoyable afternoon for many members, was the party held at the Highland Park Shelter House, December 4th. In order to relieve financial distress among some of the pupils in the school, the club voted to give twenty-five dollars to Mr. Williams to be used for that purpose. Due to the kind and worthwhile efforts of the advisers, Miss Krueger and Miss Hatfield, the club has proved to be a success. I1391 Back Row-Frederick Schmid, Leon Spevak, Emery Ritter, Robert Rehner, Richard Keim, Lawrence Yunker, Carl Sisco, Howard Hammer, Robert Hansen. Row 2-Dorothy Wongroski, jane Penske, John Jay, Theresa Baether, Miss Lok, John Reuter, Jane Libbe John Kummero, Kenneth Wetzel. Row 1-Agnes Godsenkowski, Kathryn Heath, Ruth Bendlin, Margaret Meier, Marion Ritter, Ruth Brooks Ruth Adams, Kenneth Konopka, Leonard Keener. Deutscher Verein Officers ROBERT HANSON ,.......i.... ..,,...............,....... ..,ii.......i....... P 1' resident KENNETH KONOPKA ....,.. ......... T fice-President LEONARD IQEENER .............. ...,....i,.......,..... S ecretarry DOROTHY WONGROSKI ....... ....,...................., T reasurer JOHN REUTER ,,,,,,,,,.,....,,,r..,, ,,....... S e1'geai1zt-at-A1'ms Adviser Miss ALMA LOK Although this is the iirst year of its existence in Libbey, the Deutscher Verein has been able to accomplish a great deal. Its purpose is to increase the interest in the German language, to learn more about the customs and history of Germany, and to come into a closer association with our German friends. Each member took an active part in the club and found it a source of great interest. The meetings were conducted so as to accomplish its purpose, and frequent parties and picnics made up its recreational program. The charter members selected as the insignia of the club a little gold pin which any member may be proud to wear. We are certain that under the splendid guidance of our adviser, Miss Lok, the Deutscher Verein will grow still more and in the future have even more profitable and enjoyable years than this first one has been. H401 Back Row-Melville Ruggles 131, Merle Rath 121, Louise Retzke 121, Mae Bauer 121, Robert Hanson 131, John Chrisman 121. Row 2-Louise Amsler 121, Agnes Godsenkowski 121, Loucyle Southworth 141, Dorothy VVongroski 121, Julia VVi1d 121, Palma Brausieck 131, Row 1-Dorothy XVoolford 131, Louise Koester 131, Margaret Langenderfer 121, Sara Scarborough 121, Grace Emery 121, Oleen Stewart 121. Latin Honor Society Ojfficers LOUCYLE SOUTHWORTH ....,,. ...........,......,.....,.... ..............,...,,, P 1' csident i1lELVILLE RUGGLES ......... ,.....,,..., I fice-President LOU1sE KOESTER ............ .,....,,......... S ecretatry DOROTHY WOOLFORD ,.,,, ,....,,..... T reasurer Adviser MRS. PAULINE E. BURTON All students who enter the Latin department of Libbey High School, set a goal for themselves-membership in the Latin Honor Society. The pull is hard and many fall by the way, but when success is realized the student may, with pride, wear the little gold pin which signifies his mem- bership in this organization. It is the only honorary society in Libbey, and its standards are highg only those students who receive a "A" grade for two consecutive semesters and whose grade at any time does not fall below "B" are eligible for mem- bership. In the names printed below the picture, the numerals indicate the num- ber of years the student has studied Latin. I1411 Ro'w3-Earry Gould, Edmund Adams, Robert Melcher, Richard Callaghan, Don Schroeder, Ashley armer. Row Qglidward VVells, Myrtle Shultz, Miss Coehrs, Claudine Kelchner, Miss Russell, Adele Leonard, Dorothy Gatliff, Jim Southard. Raw 13-Charlotte llrummitt, Georgia Menke, Margaret XVhite, Ruth Weber, Esther Talbot, Bernadiue Foght, Edna Jane NVerner, Virginia Brown. La Tertulia Castellana Ojjficers EDVVARD NV12LLs ....i...... .....d..,,,.,............ .,i.i........ P 1 'rsideut ALVIN BL'CHl'2NI!L'RG ,,.., .,.,,,, I 'ice-Presidcfzf CLAUDINE IQICLCHNER ...r... ...r,,,,,,,,, S EL'1'CfU1l'j' VIRGINIA BROVVN ..... ,,,,,,,,...,,.,.,....,.... T reaszzrvr ASHLEY FARMER ...... ......... S ergeavnt-at-A1'111.v Adziscrs Mlss KIARY RUSSELL ....i.,. ........ 3 Irss THER12s.x COEHRS The purpose of this club is to promote the study and speaking of Spanish by the presentation of programs given by members of the club, and to cooperate with other school organizations in bettering school standards. Our members are taken from the second, third, and fourth year Spanish classes. Plays, talks, and songs have helped to make our programs inter- esting. As this is the iirst year that a Spanish Club has been organized, little has been accomplished, but we are expecting steady progress for La Tertulia Castellana in the future. If1421 Back Rota'-Edwarcl Fisher, Jack Sperling, james Gahagan, Bud lluchenburg, Delbert Demott, Fred XYoinmer. Back Row-Paul Hemsoth, Freddie Iaeck, William Marsh, Dale Emrick, John Hayes, Louis Dyer, Forest Rogers, Don Harris, John Fries. Row 2-Ed. Serafm, NVilbur Schroeder, Lillian Mecklenberg, Helen Szymanski, Mr. Vander, Vincent Rohloff, Clyde W'right, Jenny Pichurko. Row 1-Arthur Scott, Louvere Eubank, Virginia Baars, Gladys Schlaglieck, Grace Smith, Dorothy Opp, Bill VV'ilder, Frank Sweeney. The Philatelic Society Officers VINCENT ROHLOFE ..,,,,......,.., .....,,.........,.......... ...,,.....,....,.. P r esideut LILLIAN MECKLENDERC, .i..... .....A.. I fice-Ptresideult WILBUR SCHROEDER ............. ......................... S ecretalry EDWARD SERAFIN ..... .,.....................,,,...... T reasurer JOHN HAYES ............. ............,..,........,.. ......,..., S e rgcalzf-at-Awns Adviser MR. LAWRENCE VANDER The Libbey Philatelic Society is a stamp-collecting organization. Tfhe importance of the club activities are based on the educational value of our pursuit. We are interested in collecting, exchanging, and doing research work on stamps of other lands. Many small and remote countries are brought to our notice and made a part of our general knowledge through interest in their stamps. Social sciences, art, and architecture, all have direct bearing upon stamp collecting. Mr. Minnick, a renowned collector of stamps, addressed the club on one occasion and individual club members have been given the opportunity of conducting a club meeting and reporting on some research work he has done. The work of the club has done much to create a growing interest in conditions of other lands, and through the aid of Mr. Vander, has com- pleted a most beneficial and instructive year. H431 l 1 Back Rau'-Carl Schmidt, Kenneth Foss, Vincent Rohloif, John Reuter, Clyde VVright, John Lupe, Francis Steele. Row 3-Freddy Hoffman, John Hayes, Paul Smith, Robert Notzka, Carl Roloff, Wayne Bergman, Iohn Snider, Leonard NVentland. Mack, George Hausch, Glenn Ketchen, Howard Walton, Mr. Packer, Verrill Burgin Merritt Page, Doan Houck, Nelson Schafer. Ron' 1iRobert Hepfmger, John Keim, Don Bliley, Robert Nearing, lVilliam Yeager, Freddie Iaeck, Harold Row 2-A rdath Lasko, George Koep,ke. DON BTILEY ,.,,........,,, ATAYNARD GRIFFIN RTERITT PAGE .,...,..,.,.,... CARL SCH MIDT ...,.,. JOHN SNIDER ..... Architectural C lub Officers ,.,,.,............PV6Sid671f Vrice-President ecretary .....,......T1'easm'er Sergearnt-at-A rms Adviser MR. EDWARD E. PACKER The Architectural Club has closed its second year of existence and is now fully organized. Its purpose is to promote the study of architecture and to search for new things in the building world. Architecture is an im- portant, as well as interesting Work, for, from the pyramids of the ancients to the skyscrapers of the modern buildings are the books by which time is read. At the meetings, the members were addressed by speakers from various architectural concerns. Trips were made to houses and large buildings in different stages of construction. These trips were of inestimable value be- cause they enabled the members to see the material objects which they draw. The Architectural Club Wishes to thank its adviser, Mr. Packer, for the great interest he has taken in the society. H441 Back Row-Marvin Rupp, Jack Striggow, Clair Fauble, Kenneth Munson, Dick Creg, Norman Potter, John Ransom. Rott' 3-Arthur Bailery, Bob Rose, YVi1ber Hansom, Ed. Jordan, Jolm Schmidt, Homer Schroeder, George Fink. Row 2-Bernard Gunn, Edwin Falkenberg, Clarence Engher, Mr. Sterling, Ray Rideway, Edward Bodette Philip Bernheisel. Rav 1-Jack Noss, XYinston Smith, Ralph Kelting, Russell Byron, James Bailey, Richard Myers, James VVirick. Libbey Aviation Club Ojjficers u RAY IRIDGEXVAY ..... wY...,.......w......w....... ,............................. P 1' eszdelzt JOHN SCHMIDT ....... ....... .,,,,................ D ' ice-President JACK STRIGGOW ,4,w. .wv.............,. R ecording Secretary' EDWARD JORDAN ,..,. .......... C orrespozzdriug Secretary TXJORMAN POTTER ..,. ...................,.,.,..., ......................w..w.............,... T treasurer Advisers MR. PAUL E. DIPBIAN MR. JAMES M. STERLING The Libbey Aviation Society has made remarkable progress this year, in carrying out its purpose to promote an interest in aviation among the students. The meetings which are held the first and third Thursdays of the school month, have proved to be very interesting. The programs were com- posed of talks given by some of the members of the faculty. One of the most enjoyable of these was given by Mr. Featherstone, who was formerly connected with aviation in Akron. He gave a discussion about lighter- than-air craft. He also added some of his ideas on the future of aviation. Another outstanding feature of the year was the motion picture shown by Mr. Dipman. It contained some out-of-the-ordinary shots which were taken from a stunt plane, and also a most interesting scene of a parachute jump. The glider which was made by the aeronautics class, after having re- ceived its tinal touches, was tried out successfully. The members Wish to thank its advisers for their interest in the club and for their untiring efforts to make it a success. H451 Back Ron'-Stanley Szczepanski, Carl Clark, Clayton Jones, Albert Hammond, Alfred Kahl, VVilson Heltebrake, Don Rehfeldt, Norman Chapman. Raza' 2-Margaret Xl inkelman, Lillian Falkenberg, Eleanor Hamer, Mr. Toepfer, Florine Fraker, Lucile liimple, Raymond Matuszek. Row 1--Doris Morris, Alberta Hitchins, Audrey Kent, Vivian Revert, Clarice Huepenbecker, June Mercer, Mildred Wessel, Jeannette XVard. Commercial Club Ujficers DOROTHY SCHROEDER ...ii, ii......... i.,,....i..... P 1 'esident NANCY BARTOLETT ....,,. ...................... I7 ice-President AUDREY KENT ................. .,....,......... R ecordivzg Secretary ALBERTA HITCHINS .......... .,,......' C orresponaling Secretary RUTH GILL ....., .....,.... S ergeant-at-Arms Adfvzfser MR. CARL W. 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. It is purely a departmental organization, open only to commercial students. Any person who is carrying two or more commercial subjects is eligible for membership. l146fl Back Rota'-Ruth Kasch, Grace XVhite, Mildred VViseman, Mabel Klem, Eva Johnson, Theresa Baether, Nancy Bartolett, Grace Lake. - R ev 2-Geneve Snader, Juanita Jones, Dorothy Schroeder, Ethel XVhite, Lucille XVhite, Margaret Wingate Ruth Lymanstall, Elizabeth Killen. Ro U 1iDorotl1y Phillips, Muriel Craner, Jane Langel, Helen Harlow, Drusella Kimmell, Dorothy Craner Friedabelle Hower, Shirley Bensley. Last year the club was rather small, but this year forty-five new mem- bers have been enrolled. In the fall a complete reorganization took place. New officers were elected, new committees appointed, and projects for the year were planned. Because of the difficulties which arose with the increased membership, the reorganization took a great deal of time. Cn account of this, the social activities have been few. A feeling of good fellowship exis-ts among the club members, causing them to work together for the common good of the club, and even though reorganization has taken much time, a great deal of good has been gained from the club work this year. The club meets on the first and third Thursday of each school month. At each meeting, some topic is discussed which pertains to business and commercial problems. lt is also customary to have a guest at each meeting. Miss McGuire, who was one of the guests, gave an interesting account of her trip through Europe. Miss Gates took the club on an imaginary trip to Hawaii. Another guest was a representative from the home nursing department. The Commercial Club wishes to thank their adviser, Mr. Toepfer, for his splendid help during the year in all the club's activities. His kindness and cooperation have done much to keep us progressing. I1471 Back Row-George Pfeifer, Ronald Else, La Velle VVillir1ger, George Parkin, Lowell Mason, Donald Kross Ted Meier. Row 2-LaVerne Strole, Philip Rohrbacker, Charles Henkel, Mr. Vossler, Leonard Wentland, XValter Jeffery. Row 1-Dale De Muth, Lillian Kilbride, Frances Emans, Erma Lutz, Mary Philipps, Kathryn Brown, .Paul F. Meier. Alchemist Society Officers PHILLIP RoHNB.xcKER ,,,,,, ,,vv,,v,,,,,.,,,,,,w,,,.,, ,,,,,,,e,,,,.,,,,,, P 1 fggidem LOWELL RIASON ............... .......w. I fire-President LMELLE VVILLINGER ........ ...,,.,...,,.., S ef:-etary xl.-XRY PHILIPPS .....i,..,, 4,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, T rcasurer RONALD ELSE ..... ........ S c1'gecl111'-at-A1'ms Adviser MR. VOSSLER In this sixth year of our society, we have most successfully contributed much to the dual aim underlying our organization, namely that of stimu- lating an interest in chemistry and of engaging in social activities. With the guidance of Mr. Vossler and the enthusiasm of the members, we were able to include lectures and programs in our club' meetings. We were privileged to hear a very interesting tleoture on television at one meeting. The club will lose most of its older members this year, owing to the large number of seniors enrolled, but we feel confident that there will be many other students to take their places and uphold the standards of the club. 11481 Back Row-Mary Biebesheimer, Mary Henry, Pauline Woodard, Charlotte Jay, Charlotte Lang, Margaret VVinkelman, Marjorie Bressler, Bernice Larcom, Estrella Heifelfmger, Viola Greenwood. Row 3-Ida Murray, Dorothy Gatliff, Helen Peppeard, La Verne Goetting, Ethel Havens, Leona Jablonsky, Lillian Falkenberg, Dorothy Opp, Isabel Rasmussen. Rau' 2-Elizabeth Harris, Wilma Webb, Maxine Fulton, Elizabeth Rapp, Florence Tappen, Esther Kahler, Marian Jacobs, Ellen Vogt, Bernice Lane. Row 1-Trene Vozsa, Bernice Neel, Mildred Swope, Helen Goedet, Ellen Sweyer, Eleanor Becker, Helen Roller, Naomi Rehberg, Lola Senger. Girls' Athletic Association Officers b KATHERINE BROWN ...... ...,................,,....., . . .............,.... President ALICE COVENTRY ,,...A,,.. ........ V ice-President ANNABEL ALBRIGHT ...... .......l....... S ecretary FRANCES WHITE ....,,... ...............,,.,....,.,,. ........ T 1' easurei' Advisers . MISS MADELYN lXlERY MISS M.ARION THOMPSON An important feature of the athletic activities at Libbey is the Girls' Athletic Association to which any girl in the school is eligible, for the club is not meant to be exclusive in any way. The purpose of the club is to develop a feeling of good sportsmanship-a thing which is of great value in everyday life. An important phase of the club is its physical activity. This promotes good health, which is one of the most necessary things in life. During the fall and winter the sports take place indoors. Some of the sports which make the year's program are volley ball, swimming, basketball, baseball, and tennis. In the fall, those who wish to enter the volley ball tournament form teams. This is not an elimination tournament, but one in which the team winning the highest number of games is awarded the championship. This year it was a Round-Robin tournament, there being ten teams with twenty girls on each team, playing on Mondays and VVednesdays. The Wildtcats, whose captain was Marie Weckerlin, were the winners for Mon- day, while the Senior Friendship team, headed by Kathryn Brown, excelled I1491 Back Row-Ruth Bendlin, Betty Cassidy, Virginia Skinta, Dorothy Coover, Marian Fought, Josephine Bolz, Lillian Kilbricle, Violet Berning, Madalyn Marse. Row 3-Twila Kuhman, Harriet Griever, Dorothy Frey, Virginia Evans, Evelyn Hughes, Lillian Schwab, Rolandine Luginbuhl, Irene Redfox, Helen Hisey. Row 2-Mildred Clark, Esther Lyman, Phyllis Schmuhl, Eleanor Kreplever, Evelyn Kreplever, Dora Kibler, Isabel VVilhelm, Louise Payne, Audrey Kent. Row 1-Frances Simpson, Eunice Miller, Ann Benda, Mary Vecera, Genevieve Bruno, Mildred Cripps, Mary Jane Rathbun, Geneva Truckee, Mildred Williams. on NVednesday. These two teams, then, vied with each other for the championship, which was finally carried off by the Wildcats. There was also a Round Robin volley-ball tournament among the classes, held during the school hours. The winning team from the second hour, headed by Elsie Blue, and that of the fifth hour, headed by Betty Cassidy, played off the championship. The fifth hour team came through victorious. In the winter and spring, a contest in basketball is staged which is an elimination contest. As each team loses, it drops out, leaving the remaining team champion. There were again ten teams of eight girls each, playing on Mondays and Wednesdays. The Senior Friendship team, captained by Kathryn Brown, the Georgian Techs, headed by Marie Weckerliii, and Jiggers, led by Berneice Stevens, were among the teams contending for championship. Each year the girls are given a choice of the spring sports that they may enter. The list this year included baseball, tennis, golf, track, archery, and horseshoe pitching. On April 30th, the Fourth Annual Inter-class Meet was held. This was made up mostly of Freshmen and Sophomores, although there were about fifty Junior and Senior girls who were working for advanced gym credit as leaders during the class hours. This also gave these girls credit toward receiving their chevrons and letters. For two years the Sophomores were victorious, but one year the Freshmen came to the top with honors. The baseball and tennis tournaments bring to a close t-he schedule for the year. The champions in these, as in the basketball tournament, win by elimination. Letters are given as a special reward for the girls who work the hardest: these are awarded on a merit system to those having the greatest number of points. H501 Back Row-Olga Pasiuk, Louise Burr, Mildred Stewart, Hazel Shepherd, Ruth McDermott, Jerry VVillmont, Betty Cassidy, Mickey Greenwood, Dorothy Schalow. Row 3-Ruth Kaseh, Viola Campbell, Thelma Phillips, Catherine Brown, Naomi Roloff, Sadonna XVheeler, Beatrice Perlman, Arleen Soucke, Dorothy Burk. Row 2-Orpha Burnham, Kathryn Scanlon, Vivian Jones, Anne Carpenter, Anne Carpenean, Edna Colquhoun, Mildred Davidter, Marcella Barker, Maybelle Schreiber. Row 1-Virginia Folsom, Blanche Murphy, Katherine Borden, Helen Ranson, Irene Higgins, Doris Morris, Helen Lengel, Jane Shovar, Florence Marsh. The following girls received letters or chevrons in May, 1930: Virginia Skinta, Mildred Cripps, Thelma Phillips, Josephine Bolz, Helen Peppeard, Mildred Stewart, Viola Campbell, Helen Hisey, Florence Tappan, Berneice Stevens, Kathryn Brown, Dora Kibler, Dorothy Frey and La Verne Goetting. Letters and chevrons were awarded to about one hundred girls in May, 1931. Back Row-Lois Slaughterbeck, Bernice Ott, Dolores Rosebrock, Mary Stracke, Mary Jane Torrgler, Virginia Wienk, Madelyn Rinker, Marie Weckerlin, Edna Hogrefe, June Co-riell, Myrtle Shultz, Margaret McCormick, Berniece Stevens. Row 3-Jeanette McLenard, Maudie Young, Helen Topliff, Ruthie Franks, Frances Werer, Louise Brown, Margaret Wfingate, Doris Clayton, Louise Ingold, Marguerite Lindsay. Row 2-Thelma Rutschow, Thelma Swartz, Wanda Miller, Lois Hall, Isabelle Webb, Mabel Goodwill, Ruth Adams, Helen Magur, Thelma Mulinix, Bernice Rooker, Majorie St. Aubin, Ardella Powers, Lenore Stearns. Row 1-Naomi Guhl,.Laverne Pinneger, Sally Lanker, Gwen Rupp, Rosaline Murray, Alice Coventry, Annabel Albright, Kathryn Brown, Frances VVhite, Ruth Lang, L0ucille Schulz, Jeannette VVard, Asta Sundling. H511 Back Row--Peggy Baars, Mary Zawodni, Dorothy Frey, Palma Brausieck, Annalisse Koring, Audrey Gruss Ruth Iobst, Betty Holst. Row 3-Helen Courtney, Phyllis Brown, Harriet Greiner, Helga Johnson, Edith Wift, Virginia Schroeder Dorothy Coover, Mary Weaver. ' Row 2fHazel Booth, Mary Dinnee, Sara Scarborough, Miriam Lorenz, Miss Voorheis, Mary Beebeshiemer Grace May Johnson, Dorothy Woolford. Row 1-Helen Miller, Mildred Cripp, Alice Marsh, Gertrude W'oitzel, Mildred Beebeshiemer, Mary Jane Brown, Sally Salm, Ruth Brausieck. Girl Scouts Officers DOROTHY FREY ...,......,.,...,..........,.,......................,....................A...,.,,...,,.......,,.................... .,......l.... P resident PALMA BRAUSIECK ......l Vice-President PHYILLIS BROWN ,...,, ......,,.... T treasurer ALICE MARSH .....,..,. ....l........... S ecretary HELEN COURTNEY ....... .,,.,...,.,...... S cribe P Adviser Miss ELOISE VooRHE1s The Girl Scout Troop of Libbey has again passed through a successful year. Under the capable leadership of Miss Eloise Voorheis, our captain, and the members of t-he Court of Honor, the troop has progres-sed. The Court of Honor is composed of 'the Officers and patrol leaders of the troop. At Christmas time the troop took care of toys and food for three needy families. Miss Elizabeth Peck, the district field captain, visited our next meeting and commented on the splendid reports given by the girls who visited these families. The Girl Scouts usually have charge of the Parcel Post booth at the annual Libbey Carnival. This year the troop was not afforded the chance to prove its merit in this way, but We sincerely hope that we have carried on the ideal expressed in the troop poem, "In Flanders Field": "To you frorh failing hahds We throw the torch. Be yours to hold it high. If ye break faith with its who die, We shall hot sleep, Though poppies blow Iii Flanders' Field." H521 En QEIMMQ El Gitano The silvery strum of a guitar Like the ripple of a crystal stream- A voice wafted ou the still air Clear, melodic, Throobiug a soug of Gypsy love Aud life and laughter. A soug filled 'with love for her Of the dark, flashiug eyes, The provocative lips- The lady of his heart. g A sorig filled with dreams Of glories yet to come Of aspirations yet to be fulfilled. The breeze stirs Echoirig softly through the sileut uight The mellow toues of a love sorig, Driftiug eudlessly ou! ' HELEN CGURTNEY, '33 I 153 1 MRS. DIQLLA VVILLIAMS PAINL Om' Song lfV1'iz'C1' I 1541 The Blue And Gold Words and Music by DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE I I. 1 LJ . V I 515325 11 . Tempo di Marcia will vv77vtJQ7 iq .HF I I - H , ll J :IJ -I I D Lib - bey School, our D Lib - bey Sohool,may Dear Lib - bey 'I'eam,bwe'll D I Q if ., L J LJ f"L..n' rg if 'fig J fb F If W f L 7 f 3 U n . i 1 X"' V 5 La -U2 LJ T' E' 'L lar I hearts are true, As ng' our pl of thee.L,i...... neier a cloud Be - dim thy gl us name.-i,.1.. fight for you As y - quer - 'ry foe.,l,-..... .3, Foil i MQW as 1 1 J J f 7 I J J l E' O ' J P 5 -l 5 l I ,QQ Dear Lib - bey School, thru all the years, May 4. But thru the years may glo ry come And , Our che ers , ur smiles , will le ad you on As is-w 3 Nair 55,5 wsjflli -4-,-,,,s ' 7 f ' Q ' so Q Q' P sg I l V Ve truth thy mot - to be. ,..,.,.,-... We are thy lead thee on to fame,-.11,,.,, May love for our you to vie - tory go.,1...l.- Should ev - er de ga J J J J il 'I p f WEE 'I F 7 7 if - , nm - ps 4 Q to X X--any Q9 V -U U r E' 5 5 ' V -WJ '55 sons and thy daugh - ters,,i. Sing-ing ev - er thy prais - es so AI - ma Ma - ter,,,,,., In - spire usgreat lead - ers to feat ov- er tak us,,.......... We will still be both loy - al and J J fl we 5 'Fi id ,,,.-ff JX-.'l!l:,5vJ J IJ J ' Q1 true, Dear L1b bey School, our prxde and be, YVe pledge oar hearts, our strength, oar S 9 -ff true, Our hearts w1l1 al - ways beat wxth J M 7 'LYJJ' 7 Li? J Ei? 7. A' J 2 3 J K' j -I ii , Q2 F - -L -fl FN J . gf la' .H I J W 7 H ' , e wi a - ways fight for you. -,-ii., , ear,,- i -A bey School, to thee. --l... ' oo - ra , Hoo - ray, for you.,L...-....i- ' ' ' 7 xgagvl CHORUS Z? I : T ol B-fb - bl gl - V Q1 azgd E111 Ana qm - blims Hat Ee I J 1 J J J 'L U f fa fn ,':. J rE'JE?HEEjiFEFJ il. Ja 'fi fl, WE, Ji EE ie, ,iafj Vx 9 if e f PE if w g? E V H E Q 4 ,J if 5 r W V E5 L57VW proud-ly wave a, - bove...T..T The blue ev-er like thesky so :Lf J J TT 4 -, gg 9 7 1' 'D : Jf JHVEV lf5gg'1.B:! :L G 75 7141, pi ell- 1 , 7:5-1 .bm ng J- 3 X iihzgl, Exp?" QED 2' 9L"i.fl5Ei'.i3' fgfxipa 1 5 1 Q ,. ww F rfxw-E4 New 9416 :E ., .L 3 , CE 7 F j ':!!i :' 7? 1 mn ,gb The Libbey Alumni Association Although not yet two years old, the Alumni Association has shown remarkable progress, and has demonstrated by the calibre of its member- ship that the time is not far when it shall be as strong as the other organi- zations of its kind in the city. The officers for this year include Burton Lang, '28, President, Gladys Willey, '24, Vice-Presidentg Annabell Hawkins, '30, Secretary, Leonard Wilhelm, '30, Treasurer. This group works in conjunction with the Execu- tive Committee, the members of which are the following: Principal Harold E. Williams, Miss Gertrude Payne and Mr. Harry Stapleton, all of the Libbey faculty: Dorothy VV'rigley, '25g Sylvester Klewer, '25g Lowell Skilleter, '25, Corinne Faulkner, '26 and George Meeks, '28. The outstanding events of the season were the pep meeting, held before the Waite-Libbey game, and the second annual banquet, given at the school during the Christmas holidays. At the latter affair, which was enjoyed by about one hundred and fifty members, the same enthusiasm was displayed as was shown at the November meeting, The Alumni Association is proud of Libbey and is trying to boost the school by promoting school spirit and school activities. The members be- lieve that it is a good thing to keep in touch not only with their own class- mates, but also with the classes leaving Libbey each year, and thus unite forces which will foster the old spirit and perpetuate it always, H591 Back Rozillflary Biebesheimer, Russell Byron, Ben Gomersall, Vernon Holmes, Eddie Kallile, Arthur 1 Cr. Row 3-Wesley Otis, Maxwell Soux, Mildred Swope, Phil Bernheisel, John Cox, Roscoe Cumberland. Row 2--Ashley Farmer, Roy Fisher, Isabelle Fraser, Phyllis Hight, George Knore, Bill Marsh. Raza' 1-XVilliam Pete, Vincent Rohloff, Mr. Sutphen, Ted Ronfeldt, Louis Steeg. Libbey Band 1 Officers MAX SOUX ........,.....,,... .........,..,.........,,,,........... .,.,................ P r esident BEN GOMERSALL .......... ,,,.,....,.,,..,,.,,,,,,,,....., I7 ice-President JOHN COX .,.,...,............ ......... S ecretary and Treasurer FRANK AUSTIN ........ ...................... B asirziess Manager VERNON HOL3'IES ......,..... .....,.,.,,.....,............... L ibrafriau MARY BIEBESHEIMER ........ ,......s,,...,,.,.,.,,...,,,.,. . . ,...,.,.,. Publicity Manager Adviser MR. SUTPHEN A more thorough understanding of and appreciation for better music is the fundamental purpose of the band. Throughout the year We have tried to make a most careful study of famous composers and the principles of music. fl601 Back Row-Charles Tllrom, Paul Wetcher, William Wilder, Frank Austin, Elden Bueche, Norman Earley Row 3-John Hanson, Norman Hanson, Verl Kessler, Raymond Klotz, Robert: Moore, Don Reynolds. Row 2-Richard Shockey, James YVierck, Donald Burk, Ruth Cordell, Robert Frisch, Robert Frizzelle. Row lwjolm Kapanko, Herman Rehberg, Clifford Schroeder, Edward Taylor. The band has been active at all athletic events, playing for both foot- ball and basketball games in full uniform. During the year two concerts were presented. We have given our services at many public entertainments, and furnished music for the pep and mass meetings of the school. Qur future aim is to encourage the use of better music, and to teach future musicians the true value of classical music in the bettering of culture of music. The members of the band consist of: Fred Belning, Don Burk, Russell Bryon, Norman Earley, Robert Frisch, Robert Frizzelle, Ray Fisher, Arthur Miller, Don Reynolds, and James Wirich, cornetsg Phillip Bernheisel, Roscoe Cumberland, John Hansen, Phyllis Hight, Vire Kessler, John Kopanko, Wesley Otis, and Charles Throm, clarinetsg Ashley Farmer, Edward Kallile, and William March, percussionsg Isabelle Frashier, William Pete, Richard Shockey, and Mildred Swope, saxaphonesg Norman Hansen, Robert Moore, Louis Stieg, alto horns g George Knoff, oboe, Vincent Rohloff, French horn: Ted Ronfelt and Edward Taylor, trombonesg Clifford Schroeder and William Wildar, baritones. H611 The Libbey Orchestra is part of the unit of musical organization found also in Scott, YVaite, and XVoodward. The most important event of this organization was held April 19th, in the Civic Auditorium. Its combination into one unit with the other orchestras resulted in the successful presentation of several selected concert numbers. Libbey Orchestra Officers VVESLEY QTIS ........, .w........... P 1'es'ide1zt lXlARIAN HANsEN ....,,,.A......... ,,,,.,, V ice-President MARGARET BUMGARDNER vv.w. ,,,,,,,,, S ecretary VINCENT ROHLOFF ....... ....,.., T 1'easu1'e1' CHARLES GOBRECHT ...,... ....,,,. Z1 Ianager Director M1ss BEss1E WERUBI As the year comes to a close, the orchestra looks back over another successful year. The organization feels that this is due in no small part to its director, Miss 'Werunt H621 The orchestra gave its usual concerts. There was the luncheon at Back Rot Rott' 3- Rou' 2- Row 1- t'-Edwin Stader, Earlyn OlNeil, John Hanson, Drexel O'Neil, Vincent Rolilolf, XVesley Otis. Charles Gobreclit, Paul Myers, Frank Shoemaker, Albert Zbinden, Norman Earley, Dale De Muth, Royal Marsh. Edward Serafm, Elizabeth Hull, Ruth Cordell, Helen Nowak, Margaret Buingardner, Charles Vortriede, Kermit Sensenig. Sadie Zarichny, Bernice Rapparlie, Virginia Loxley, Sara Price, Florence Pienert, Phyllis Hight, Dolores Campbell. which they entertained the members of the Kiwanis Club. Another pro- gram was given in the Art Museum. At the annual concert in January, the soloists were Margaret Bumgardner, piano and Wesley Otis, violin. As usual the orchestra accompanied the Glee Club in operettas. The untiring efforts of Miss Werum and Mr. Ball contributed much to making these successful. The students who have received this valuable training leave the organi- zation with regret. The violin section has as players: Helga johnson, Mildred Blakemau, Charles Vortriede, Mildred Robb, Norman Early, Virginia Loxley, Gladys Schlazhick, Wesley Otis, Drexel O'Neil, Helen Ayars, Helen Nowak, Marian Hansen, Kermit Sensenig, Sadie Zarichny, Edward Seraiin, Paul Myers, Royal Marsh, jerry Shinew, William Apel, Bernice Rapparlie, Florence Peinert, Dolores Campbell, and Ed Stader. Those playing clarinets are: Dale Demuth, Ruth Cordill, Phyliss Hight and john Hansen. Cellists are: Betty Hull and Sara Prue. Edward Kallile plays the percussion group. Pianists are: Margaret Bumgardner, Albert Zbinden, Mabel Trendel and Eleanor Draheim. Charles Gobrecht and Vincent Rohloff play horns. Those playing trumpets are: Elva Clark, Earlyn O'Neille, Helen Miller and James Clarkson. 11631 Back Ron'-Clarence Rupp, Theodore Shunk, Bob Snyder, Drexel O'Neil, Alfred Kahl, Charles Henkel, Perry XVilson, Al Smith. Row 3-Albert Hammond, George Lehman, Elbert Drake, Lois O'Yler, Virginia Evans, Dorothy Diller, Gladys NVillmont, Philip Rohrbacker. Ron' 2-Bradley McNeely, Dorothy Gillis, Lois Rohrbacker, Helene Coppersmith, Arlene Eckels, Virginia Ahrendt, Carmen Lee, Genevieve Bruno. Row 1fSelma Sutton, Corinne Abele, Martha Fulghum, Mary XVomeldorff, Madeleine Macl'hie, Marie Miller, Katheryn Lees, Irene Serrein. Glee Club Ojjficers .. ..,..,..,. ,,....,.,...,,, P resident CLARENCE RUPP .... EARL WILSON ........ ...,..,. I f7iC6-P1'CSidClIf DOROTHY DILLER ecretary ...,,..,........,.......Trcaszzrm' THEODORE SHUNK ..... BIARVIN RUPP ,,,,,,.... i,,,.... P zzblicity Manager CHARLES HENKLE ,.... ......... S tage LlWU7Z0g'6'l' Adviser MR. C. R. BALL At the close of the year we look back over a successful season which started in the fall with the operetta, "Crocodile Isle." This uproarious two-act comedy was augmented by a clever cast. A South Sea Island of dreamy, langorous atmosphere, supplied the background for the histrionics I1641 Back Ron'-Richard Myers, Howard XVhite, Raymond Matuszek, ,Tim Southard, XVilliam Cundiff, Virgil Mason, John Harper. Row 3-Marvin Rupp, Sarah Newnham, Viola Campbell, Thelma Phillips, Anna Belle Dusing, Myrtle Shultz, Kathleen Long, Eva De Boer. Row 2-Hilbert Andrews, XVilma Clayton, Ellen Vogt, Leota Knepper, Irene Gomolski, Mary Iane Gilman, Orpha Burnham, Bernice Berg, Ilene Sams. Row 1-fGrace Emery, Regina Koperski, Eleanor Becker, Mildred VVilliams, Evelyn Knight, Mary Hilfrnger, Marie Wretschko, Helen Goldet, Hilda Blaser. of Lois O'Yler, as the king's daughter, and of Clarence Rupp, as the young American tourist. A capable cast surrounded the hero and heroine. The leading comedy parts were played by Charles Henkle, Ray Matuszek, Myrtle Shultz, Marie Miller, and Howard White. The supporting cast was com- posed of Marvin Rupp, Mildred Williams, Marie Wretschko, Drexel O'Neil and Elbert Drake. In colorful costumes, the chorus added much to the charm of the scenes. T-he latter part of April found a picked chorus of thirty members from each of the high school glee clubs broadcasting over W. J. R. Scoring a great success and bringing to a close the activities for the year, was a romantic comic opera, "Oh, Doctor!" A chorus of doctors, nurses, and patients frolicked in sunny Mexico. Dorothy Diller and Phil Rohrbacker convinced the audience of their ability in the leading roles. Genevieve Bruno, Carmen Lee, and Wilbtir Harrison supplied the element of humor and comedy. They were ably supported by Frances Osborn, Gladys Wilmont, Sarah Newnham, Grace Emery and Alfred Kahl. The Glee Club, under the capable direction and skilful guidance of Mr. Ball, has had a very successful year. Much credit is due to the orchestra which accompanied the Glee Club in all its productions. H651 -Business staff. -Prop committee. Players. The stage crew at work. H661 2-The switchboard. 4-Costume committee. 6-Play production class. 8-Electrical crew. ROBERT BIELCHER ............ The Workshop Officers PAUL NIYERS .........,.................... CARLETON ZIMMERMAN BASIL RATH ..., ........................,,.w TED MEIER ........,..... ROBERT HALL ........,..... WALTER MANTHY .....,.. JAMES MELLE .....,......,, NlARY ZAYVODNI ,..,.,... HELEN HINDS LOUISE AMSLER ..........TECl1IliCt1l Director .............Bnsiness Director ta ge Manager ............SC6lZiC Manager ...........................Pnblicity ....,...............Ticket Sale onse Manager hief Electrician .....Pr0perty Manager C ostnnze Managers MR. GLENN WEBSTER, Director Back in the days of '26 the Workshop of Libbey came into existence. The name was adopted from 'fBakerls '47 Workshop of Yale." The first play bought Hats and dimmers. Additions have been made 'to the stage equipment until now the Workshop is fairly well suipplied. The organization of the Workshop is many-sided. The actors receive all the notice, buft they are only one part of a complex structure. Backstage there is the construction crew, the stage crew, the electrical staff, the prop committee, the costume committee, and the business organization. These form an integral part of the Workshop, although they receive little public recognition. This year the iirst play -of the season was the "Trojan Legend." It was written by "teacher" himself and taken from Virgil's "Aeneid." The play contained some very unusual scenes. These were made possible by the ingenuity of "Zimmey', and his crew of electricians. The next play was "That Ferguson Family." This play introduced to the audience an almost entirely new cast. The first semester ended with "Is Zat So ?" The audience was in con- vulsions during the entire play with the exception of the time they admired the gorgeous evening gowns worn by the feminine members of the cast. As a change, "The Haunted House," came along to frighten everyone with its weird happenings. This year the Worksliop was greatly honored in being accorded the privilege of producing an unpublished play. The "Question Mark," as the play was called by the cast, was successfully directed by Helen Hinds. This spring instead of a three-act play, a group of one-act plays was presented. Each member of the Play Production class, in which member- ship is limited to Workshop Players only, directed a one-act play. The plays given at the evening performance were chosen from these. H671 l-An O. K. by the Principal launches 2-A shower bath peps one up. Cleanliness Week' 4-The face needs special care. 3-A shampoo gets right to the top. 64And after, 5-Before a anger Wave' S-And a scratched finger needs immediate 7-Manicures are handy. attention. H681 Cleanliness for Health For the first time in the history of our school, an open war has been waged against dirt. VVith a barrage of advertisements about two weeks be- fore the main attack, we realized we were getting careless. Posters began to appear, Haunting such startling commands as "Shake Hands Often with Dirt!" and "Soothe Our Eye with Your Straight Necktie!" The variety of these posters, as well as their originality, gave us something to look for- ward to and also something to do. This campaign, under the direction of Dorothy Gillis of the Home Nursing Department, received the cooperation of the Art Department, which incorported the making of these posters in their study. A more direct appeal was made through the distribution of pamphlets. Those given to the boys were made by some of the boys in an English class, while the girls of the Home Nursing class prepared the booklet for the girls, and also gave a series of helpful talks, concerning the value of cor- rect cleanliness habits. L The crowning achievement of the project was the beauty parlor, estab- lished in the laundry under the 'management of Ethel Weiler, Jeanette Britton and Katheryn Heath, who bought all supplies, arranged the schedule for the girls, and supervised their work. Ruth Harris collected all the equipment and each night saw that everythingi was ready for the next day. The Home Economics Department supplied clean towels each day. The History Department took up work and soon we were reciting our daily routine of care in class. A list was made of a "daily dozen" to follow, and daily reports and suggestions were made concerning the things being done and those that might be done to keep our school clean. A raid was made on study room desks, on lockers, and on wastebaskets. A group of about fifty boys from the Industrial Arts Department were given a lecture by Miss Kelso on first aid. These boys then demonstrated the correct methods in their various classrooms. In this particular phase of the project, Mr. Dipman aided by taking moving pictures of the whole procedure. The Science Department made slides showing the germs in dirt found in fingernails and on powder puffs. The Mathematics Department, not to be outdone, compiled figures showing the cost of keeping Libbey clean, while the Language Department wrote themes concerning the cleanli- ness-or otherwise-of the respective countries. Even the Physical Educa- tion classes received extra credit for clean uniforms and extra showers. This effort for cleanliness has been intended to carry on, not only for one week, but through the whole year, regarding clothes, halls, habits and morals. H691 Calendar SEPTEMBER 8-Here we are. Funny Fresh- men, Sophisticated Sophomores, joyous Juniors, and look at those Serene Seniors! 9-Why did all the Friendship girls get "bridge row"? 12-Stadium drive-Guess we should eat "Pep'l for breakfast. 154Wild looks still linger in the Freshmen's eyes. 19-The joy of school has gone all ready-one assignment right after another. 20-Football season-shouts-cheers-Libbey starts with Tiffin. Libbey 39-Tiffin 0. 22-Literary meetings' new schedules go over with a bang. 23-Luck is with us-a holiday. Thanks to that good old water main. 24-Watch out, people! Here come the Seniors headed by John Schmidt. Dick Starn won in the Junior race. 27-Are we downhearted? Gary beats Libbey 6 to 7. Cheer up-our team must have been homesick. OCTOBER 4-This game makes ns feel better. Cleveland Shaw 0-Libbey 35. 6-NVho shaved Mr. Cony's moustache? 104Everybody became enthused over the coming game with Central through the efforts of the 'imerry Peri girlsfl 11-Success! Central 14-Libbey 27. 12-Girls, don't rush! Look at Bud's VVillys-Knight roadster. 13-The "Phils" step out arrayed in their clever distinctions. 15A-Mr. Hunt stood at his door waiting for the "jam" to rush towards the auditorium. 17-i'Zets" put a feather in their cap by having the first afternoon "clawnce." 18-Cowboys Run Rough Shod Over Akron Central. 47-6. 19-"Phils" start their social life with a tea for the literary societies. 23-Phil. mass meeting with gypsies, fortune telling, and the4 "Little Brown jug" expressed our sizzling school spirit. 24-Last night for the "Trojan Legend." Another of Mr. Webster's masterpieces. 25MCan we take 'em? Look at poor Scott. Libbey 26-Scott 0. 30-Hot dogs, pickles, and mm-mm that punch at the Periclean roast. 31-The Goblins 'll getcha if you don't watch out! N701 NOVEMBER 1-One more month closer to -- My K- tg gags Cl'lI'1SII1'13.S. ?p ' : :. : PT T - 'V 1 mimi? U fa 4-Big day for the Scotehmen who 0 0 " mQEgg,?3q1ff,- Hfhgf' 4-Ag' . ,, 1 41 'au .lan watched the free pictures, spon- 4,- N SfgfZ.,Qq55??29 w5,323,"eJW .N sored by the Blade and News- A is ut'a,:,o?H':f:fsn?AfgdT,,55jJ2E?,? Miurr 'sw w 4"uQ.Z' Bee it .J f :r52lfQ1izf??.i1:::ag.'gfr 10-Kate Brown wearing a Waite V Wm X"2fibo'n':'g?D' nlfiv,n'r'iE7BowLlN "4 sweater-imagine-and such a Q61 vi GREEN f-,G 0 ' 'l, too. , LPWJ rl- 7' E iff 7. me gif . l "igiiif M tv ' 13-In memoriam to the benefactor C LEBRAT 1, and namesake of Libbey High. 14-Aren't the Peri sweaters stunning? It is said that white stands for "purity." 15-Temperature dropped and so did Waiteg 27-0. A lively old crowd attended the Cowboy Round Up. Waite was represented by a very few. 17-Why is everyone wearing dark glasses? Pardon-it's the Q. D. sweaters. 23--The "Zets," last, but not least, produce their Irish distinctions. 24-The South Side Chamber of Commerce gives its annual banquet for the foot- ball boys. I wonder who ate the most. 26-The Home Economics Club thrilled the student body with a mass meeting hav- ing an Oriental atmosphere. 27-A large crowd is huddled together on the south side of Libbey stadium. See that happy look in their eyes, and why not? Libbey is beating Woodsvard 25-0 and the're all going home to a 'Turkey Dinner." DECEMBER 1-Everyone is looking forward to a month of joy and vacation. 2-Pericleans hold a rush party at the home of Betty Holst. 3-The f'Crystal" comes out and look at that honor roll! 5-The first Glee Club production, "Crocodile Isle," was a huge success. We're surely proud of our Lois and wasn't Bobls little, white hat a perfect fit? 6-The "Lit,' societies became real chummy and produced a medieval dance. 8-Many a girl Carej? sighing and wishing this week. Why? "Buddy'l Rogers is in town. 9-Will the "Crystal" ever leave coach Hunt and his basketball team in peace? 10-The football boys do get all the breaks, or was it the teachers that received one this time at the dinner given by the faculty for the team? 12-Basketball season opens and We take Port Huron into custody. 17-16. 15-In Flu Enza-you, too? 17-Carl Schmuhl received several answers to his ad in the "Crystal" concerning those "love tactics." 19-A Juanita was added to the Dipmann family. 22-An unusual basketball game was played this afternoon, St. Johns, 20-Libbey 21. 23-The last day of school and everyone wishing everyone else a- 25-Merry Christmas. H711 JANUARY HE SAW HIS ' 1-1930 gone and another year is s . 53, ! Mme , 5 here-don't forget the free 2529 2-SALES A W - ANVEQZ calendars, Scottie. U25-J 5gAT,Y0U 'NAR 2-Our boys took Tiffing 26--14. gli - fs . DW +011 Y . . . . ' .27 -,J.4a- V"' N' 4-Meet our originality kings, " ',, 0 I Eddie and Orin. Did you see If i f their anti-Q. D. sweaters? 'ii F1745 10-How we fell for those white, ' PEER? parchment programs at the , 'i4eN.'rN , 'Perl Prancef' Clever, weren't 'x fr i. fix EEK l they? 16-Another victoryg Libbey's 46 to Kunkle's 21. 17-Ring Party. 20-Oh!! Oh! They're here-exams and more of 'eml 21-Who said UA zero is nothingu? My Dad didn't think so. 24-Didn't I see you at the Q. D. dance? I thought so. 27-Bowling Green got a break. Beat us 10 to 12. We've heard that they're using the court house cannons to celebrate. 29-And still more sweaters. The Philatelics are displaying some really different ones. 30-"We offer you congratulations" which-it's "Daddy" Lawson now. 31-Another Webster success "Is Zat So?" I'll say. FEBRUARY 2-The Groundhog saw his shadow today. You may leave your swimming suit in moth balls for awhile. 3-Debut of our new talking picture machine. My, but we're proud. 4-Boys are still wearing their Christmas necktiesg out of courtesy, of course. 5-A beauty parlor was installed as a feature of health week. It was a unique affair and everybody became ubeautifiedl' for the I-Hop. 6-Inspiring game-soft music-low lights-colorful dresses-swaying couples- all-in-all we'll congratulate john "Jayl' on his "J" Hop with the Blue "Jay" programs. 12-We're for more and more great men. Thanks "Abe," 14-Speak up-who sent Miss Payne that comic valentine-but-only the "Shadow'l knows! 16-joe and Emery still have their laughs over the joke about the 'ldirty look." 22-Another holiday cuz it's Washington's birthday. 23-Why can't we use the radios in the study hall, or were they installed for the teachers only? 26-The Groundhog made a grave mistake. Spring is here anyhow! 28-Our girls' straw hats come out today. Funny-isn't it? Who started this sea- son stuff, anyway? I1721 MARCH 1-Brrr. Snow. Wind. In like a fx wt . L :L lion, out like?-? Q Exit, Q- .I-22,3 'ji 5 ' K eff ' xl dw" it 3-Still more snow. , If 6 M owe, 9 M 5-Look at the Forum boys strut! 4 , Si1O'lEH- . mid A They won in a basketball tilt , A ' EE- G ' with the Q. D.'s. Q 'U coast. h GAf,g-ifa, ki? 'f 'Hu' F -Q03 6-Cnr first afternoon dance, also 'iss' f:,?,Qvgg5 X X TJM- Ad! the Moss Garden Rance. Libbey "fy if -2:10. GAME- was well represented. ml z . V Qds 26'F0R""1'3 13-Friday the 13th and we still won at the Findlay tournament. The clever "Zets!' used ladders carrying out their decorations at their dance held at the Chamber of Commerce. 14-Lost in the semi-finals, however, we're very proud of our 'ichampsf' 15-Q. Dfs return to normal and win game from the Forum. 16-Welcome, Miss Beebe. Surely glad to have you back again. More good news -we received the News-Bee basktball trophy for the first time in history. 17-Freshmen on St. Patrick's day-,nuff said! 18h-Talking about winners-did you know Libbey is an all-round champion having football, basketball, yearbook, gold and what have you honors? 19-"Oh, give rne something to remember you by"-Rudy Vallee and "unsats"! 20-Phil-Forum Party. How did you like the unique bids for the Garden of Roses dance? Thanks to Libbey alumnae. 23-Spring-'99 out of a Hundred" writing poetry-Q-birds are singing-Oh, gee! 24-Lady spring left us today. Rain and sleet came in her place. 25--Rapparlie was voted the most valuable man on the team. Good for him! 26-Everyone is scandalized at what the "Crystal Bawlsf' APRIL 1-More trick candy, playful jokes, and many more April fools. 2-Don Rhodes-why is his name always connected with talks on love? 5-Love, devotion, Easter lilies, new clothes, all bountiful on this day. 6-April showers bring-spattered hose! 7-Championship match in the library today of the well-known game, 'tCat and Dog." Jo. Hissong conquers Howard Fox. 10-The April Dream Dance was given by the Phil-Forum "lit" societies and it was a dream! I1731 APRIL--Continued P., lTEHtJ"llSSn Q 1 :Q 11- "Y?f1i'fi'23fi?" ff., Qian t- THAN THE EAST f .vw - ws? --Auwf A kv END sums A 'wmifavltt F' s 0,1 Q' SCHQOA- 12- i i i "' . 1 X .1 ffl ....iQ,, i I 'fl I -v PAEEEEME 5 f ,alll 13 'E-' l 1' WA? Lkfygzvfg' if li 1 . 15- Lfgtglflfi' ' Q' A-iff 'Xi' 'et ' B 16-Spring vacation! 23-Back again and happy? Well, rather. 30-Doubt lingers in every Senior's mind concernin MAY 1-May Day and Senior Promg marvelous dance '31 and Carl Schmuhl! 3-No more rain boots. Good weather is here to 4-"Gertie" is still busy with her camera. 6-Water is still cold, but swimming is fine! 12-Mother's Day-don't forget your best pal, fella 16-We came, ate, and conquered our "Edelians." Better'n ever. 18- The curse of a nation-spring fever-Ho-hum! Count your announcements, you Seniors, and don't forget wealty Uncle Ted! Money, money and more money! Everybody busy on K'Edelian." We hear it's going to be Span- ish. g his future. and spring clothesg hurrah for stay-whether or not! I Aren't they marvelous? Whoa! out of their way. They're the Freshmen getting their 'tEdelians." 25-A grand time with a grand crowd-the Senior picnic. 25-Pity the poor, little Junior who played stowaway on the Senior picnic. Z VVonder why? I JUNE 1-This is the beginning of the end. 2-In the summertime a young man's fancy turns to-6sl1in'. Oh, yeah. 3-Funny how Seniors envy underclassmen and v 9-We see the Freshmen laden with Bowers and fruits for their dear teachers D ice-versa at this time of year. 4-Maybe we'l1 graduate and maybe we won't.-'Zams. 8-Baccalaureate-inspiring and sad. 1 13-A perfect day at the end of a perfect year-the l174l 1-An important day to many a student-Commencement. school picnic. En femme El Torrero Gold, black, and scarlet Forin a riot of color Against cloizdless, painted skies. Tense crowds, boxes filled to oz'erflowz'ng With beanty and niirth! foyons innsic and the eager roaring of the masses Herald the entrance of El Torrero, The idol of Spain. Charging fiercely, the aniinal becomes infuriated, Then dashes inadly at his torinentor Who deftly feints. A rash, a final treinendons ejjfort, Then the bnll falls, his blood gnshing! P-andeinoninrn, wild cheers, rancons shontingf- A rose, hnrled by an iinpetnons senorita, Lies glowing, scarlet as the blood of the tortured aniinal Upon the dnll sand. Gallant and dashing, the toreador qnits the arena. The greatest athlete of Spain, Flower of her youth, her strength, Her skill, and her indoinitable courage, Is again victorious! HELEN COURTNEY, '33 H751 MR. HARRY STAPLETON MR. GEORGE LANVSON MR. CARL TOEPFER MR. CLINTON HOUSER PRINCIPAL HAROLD E. XVILLIAMS MR, JOSEPH SMITH The Athletic Council There is a silent working part of the machinery directing the course of our athletic activities. The silence heralds nothing of its importance, for it is very important. The members of the Athletic Council map out the schedules for the different teams which participate in the various sports. Another duty performed by this body is the deciding on new addi- tions to the Libbey coaching staff. These men also determine the matter of letter awards to the athletes, and supervise the purchas- ing of all athletic equipment. The school's athletic policy is de- vised by them and they have the final jurisdiction in this matter. The aim of the Athletic Council, which is to promote the best interests of the school, has reached a high degree of success throughout its existence, and this year has culminated in a pro- gram unusually productive of results most gratifying to the stu- dents and patrons of Libbey, as Well as to the Council itself. l1761 MR. GEORGE N. LAVVSON MR. HARRY STAPLETON The Faculty Managers The Faculty Managers are one of the invisible forces pro- moting Libbey's athletic program and extending the school's re- nown greatly. These men, along with the Athletic Council, ne- gotiate all transactions with other schools. Mr. Lawson, for his great ability in carrying out such a task with so much efficiency, is greatly admired by the student body and teachers. There are many responsibilities attached to his position. These are disposed of with great wisdom and precision. Mr. Stapleton, 'fHarry," the other manager, has been asso- ciated with our institution since his high school career, playing no small part in our athletic program. His ability in this capacity has made him an important factor. We are indeed fortunate to have these two men as a part of our athletic administrative body. H771 MR. ARTHUR GLADDKE MR. CLINTON HOUSER MR. HARRY RICE MR. VVALTER R. LYNN MR. HERMAN HARDING Libbey Coaches We feel that Libbey is represented by one of the best coaching staffs in high school circles. The basis of such a sta-tement rests upon the unusual success attained in all branches of sports-a success becoming more pro- nounced each season and one which has extended the institution's renown. In the selection of Mr. Houser as head football coa-ch, our school made no error. Since his advent, 'fChip" has installed a complex system of -play, putting his personality into his work and producing a system almost un- surpassable. Mr. Lynn develops the reserve material. Players promoted to the Varsity from the Reserves are all well grounded in fundamentals. A former player, Mr. Harding, has charge of the backfield. Due to his tutoring, Libbey has placed several backs on the All City Team in the last few years. Mr. Glattke, in his second year at Libbey, has built up a wonderful line, and should, in the future, "construct wonderful forward walls." Libbey basketeers, inspired by Coach Rice, have demonstrated what excellent coaching of good material achieves. The City Championship in his second year proves his ability. H781 Football JOE HEYMAN, Captaxin Joe Heyman, our gridiron leader, has certainly proved himself worthy of the trust of captaincy, which was conferred upon him by fellow gridders. Throughout the entire season he was aware of the responsibilities incurred by such a position, and in the discharge of this task, he demonstrated that the confidence was not misplaced. The honor of being the first captain of a Libbey football team ever to capture an undisputed city championship is Joe's, who merits such an honor by his earnest and efficient endeavors. The success, as everyone knows, of any business enterprise depends substantially upon the quality of leadership shown in the undertaking. This also holds true in the case of an athletic team. An elevating, inspiring leadership which incited the "Cowboys', on to victory, was displayed by Captain Heyman. This characteristic alone is not suflicient: a goodly amount of ability is essential, as well. A lover of the game, and a great, natural player, Joe possesses remark- able ability. His best, undoubtedly, was the Scott game. However, his playing all season was on the same plane. His offensive work was superb. Defensively he broke up many plays by low, hard tackling, and he generally demoralized the attack of the opposition. Realizing the trust placed on him by his co-workers, joe combined ability and leadership, producing a leadership second to none. As is true of all good leaders, Joe's absence will be sadly felt. H791 H801 SCOTTY "Scotty" is a lover of all sports an-d a natural football player, being voted the most valuable man on the squad. He did the "kicking-off" and the kicking of points after the touchdown. G-RAPER Probably the most consistent fellow on the squad was "Grape" He loved the game, being an ardent and clean player. Many plays were stopped in their in- cipiency by his vicious charging and tackling. SC'HLUT'TE1R The work of "Skinny,' as blocking half was prominent all season. "Sailor,' was also a great line plunger. The punting was done in capable style by him. SNYDER Tthre honor of being the city's highest scorer belongs to Bob. His drive made him a hard running back and when once inthe open an excellent change of pace accounted for many scores. NEFF KlCy" was the youngest member on the squad. This end blocked many punts and was very fast and accurate in going down under the punts and spilling the receiver. Offensively, he snared many passes. ,STRIGGOW "Horse" always appeared for practice in punctual style. He outplayed opponents all season, his good nature being displayed. Realizing his ability, his teammates elected him captain for next year. WILLEY Merlin always held the crowd spellbound when carrying the ball, end runs being a specialty. His fleetness and shiftiness made him an excellent broken Held runner. As a back, he could pass and receive equally well. SHELLY This fellow, one of the largest on the team, was able to play either guard or tackle. Always using his head, "Chuck" put up- a lion-hearted defense against all opponents. REITZ Here is another who will return next year. Beinga possessor of much all-around ability, he should be a big factor in develop- ing a. successful team next fall. H. SMITH Libbey's best end is the reward of Harry's hard work at that position. He played well defensively and offensively, being la fine in- terference rnan and a pass receiver of ability. Well does he deserve such an honor. BOOTH During a game Duane displayed that fiery characteristic of redheads. He was used as a utility m-an because of his great versatility in playing line positions. J. ,SCHMIDT A prince of a fellow is "Johnny," always endeavoring to do his utmost. John played any position in the back-field because of his ability to block, tackle and 'carry the ball. l18l1 KILBRIDE Ed, small, but a hard hitter, was able to tear the opposing line to shreds by his ploughing tactics. He incurred an injury, but played regardless. SHUMAN "Chuck" is the smallest fellow ever to wear football togs at Libbey, Weighing 118 pounds. He was gaggressive and an expert at side-stepping, making him a constant threat. "Chuck" was a student manager last season. SI-IUNK Coming out in his Senior year, "Baggy" also made: the grade. He immediately es- tablished himself as team comedian, but proved himself equal to earning a letter. STROLE Although laboring under a handicap, Strole succeeded because of an, indomitable spirit. He could always be relied upon because of consistency in playing. LENT Showing grit, "Kenny" played with an injured shoulder. Playing center as sub for Captain Heyman, he proved to be an ex- cellent player by accurate snapping and fine defensive play. MEYE RS A steady and powerful battering ram at- tack was Jiack's characteristic. His work at guard was not of a spectacular nature, but was, nevertheless, very valuable. I3-2l ,Yi--..,.f. M , . V ,vp - fv HOLTFRETTER A streak of a sprinting body and a wild cheer usually followed Art's reception of the ball. He was light, but a fine fullback. 0'DONNELL "Cookie,' acquired a vast amount of knowledge and experience in former seasons. A good player uses such experience and knowledge when necessary. That is what "Cookie" did. TRUMBULL Lee, handicapped by a small stature, because of his agility and tenacious tackl- ing, rose to varsity rank. In competition, his work was very pleasing. MC WILLIAMS Tfhe cognomen of "Smiling Mac" has been given this player for his dazzling smaile and good humor. This boy also won a letter because of constant effort. CHAMBERS This being his Hrst year of competition, Russell was forced to be a substitute. Ability made him a valuable man. BASILIUS "Butch," because of his stick-to-it-iveness and determination, won an "L." Conscien- tious playing was evident when he played. H831 Back Roi Row 2- c'-Coach Harding, Paul Schlutter, Arthur Holtfreter, La Verne Strole, Melvin Basilius, Theodore Shunk, NValter Harvey, Bill XVilder, Kenneth Lent, Russell Chambers, Franklin McXVilliams. Coach Glattke, Alfred Maeder, Kenneth Foss, Harry Smith, John Rapparlie, James Scott, Bob Graper, Charles Shelly, Horace Striggow, Captain Joe Heyman, Jack Meyers, Duane Booth, Orin Neff. Row 1-Head.Coach Houser, George O'Donnell, Homer XVashburn, Edgar Kilbride, Charles Shuman, John gchmidt, Bob Thomas, Dick Starn, Lee Trumbull, Lester XVolfe, Ray Reitz, Merlin lVilley,'Bob nyder. Varsity and Reserve Football Back Row-Harold Major, Raymond Rudolph, Bill Manners, Paul Kreft, Ernest Rehm, James St. Aubin, Clair Fauble, Lawrence Deerholt, Raymond Vanderburg, lVillard Bright, Jerry Bowser, Harold Nostrand, Bob Bowes, Bob Furman. Row 2-Coach Lynn, Jack Taylor, Bill Goodwin, Walter Martin, Gil Suncllin, Don Trumbull, Art Keller, VVater Wrongrowski, John Kleinhans, Alby Siemark, John Kreft, Bob Ross, Richard Bartz, Coach Rice. Row 1-Bob Biehl, Robert Schlaff, Marion VVagner, Ashley Farmer, Robert Barkheimer, John Keller, Bob Hatfield, Bill Fulghum, John Vanderlipp, Dick Adams, Bob Barber, Ben Starner, Harry Scheffert. Il84'I Basketball JOHN RAPPARLIE, Captain This year, another milestone in Libbey basketball, has been the most successful every enjoyed by our school. The team earned the coveted city championship and in completing the schedule, only two games appeared on the losing column. A new policy, one of chosing a captain for each encounter, has been pursued in the stead of electing a captain for the entire season. At the conclusion of the season an honorary captain, John Rapparlie, was elected. "Rap," probably the most versatile player on the squad, was accorded this position of honorary captain because of his ability. A guard par ex- cellence, he was a constant factor in the success of the team. John pre- vented an excessive number of shots by close, clean guarding, catching a goodly portion of those that rebounded from the backboard. Incidentally, against Holland, the city's high scorer, his efforts were those of a super- player, holding Holland to his lowest score of the season. This feat was duplicated upon the second meeting of the two-no mean feat. John was cool and collected in the white hot heat of competition, being even tempered, but he had a grim determination to win. A fast breaking player, he was deadly on 'fsucker shots" and he was exceptionally accurate on long range shots, scoring very frequently from the center of the court. "Rap" was equally proficient as a guard or as a scorer, having the attributes of an ex- cellent player, and thus acquiring the name of being the best guard ever developed by Libbey. l1851 SCOTT Jim was a splendid player. As center he outjumped all opponents consistently and was always a higher scorer. Jim has played for two- years on the team. and proved himself a player of great capa- bilities, displaying force and vigor in' all his plays. His graduation is a great loss. PFEIFFER Cool, fast, agressive, and accurate, George was an absolute necessity to the team. He was always dependable and saved many games with his unerring eye for the basket. GANT An indistinct streak of a moving body, a smack of leather on eager hands, a swish of the ball passing through the basket, and Gant has scored again. Gant was a con- stant threat and fast as greased lightning. SGI-IMUHL Carl came out this year determined to win. And he did win-magnificently. He conquered all odds splendidly and became one of the most valuable men on the team. SNYDER. Bob was one of our finest second-string ers. He was always ready when needed and supplied the teaim with an indomit- able fighting spirit. H861 ,W . ,O HEYMAN Joe, after a glorious season of football, proceeded to show his never-die-spirit on the basketball court, Altihough he didn't get into every major game, he was always ready to serve in a pinch. WILLNEY Merlin's training on. the gridiron gave him a wonderful sense of teamwork, cool- ness in the face of danger, and a grim determination. He displayed these quali- ties on the backetball court. FOSS Kenneth was a good center, a good scorer, a good cooperator, and was de- pendable. His only handicap was that he was a substitute for Scott who seldom left the game. MARKOVITZ Markie's greatest asset was his eye for the basket. No, we won't say eye, for he sank them repeatedly without even look- ing! Marvin was ia reliable and valuable man. STARNER lVhen the odds were just a bit against us, and there was a hole that must be filled, Starner was right there and filled it. He had a fine spirit. I-IENRION All equipment of the team is personally accounted for and kept fit for use by "Mel." He also renders other valuable serv- ices by attending to miscellaneous things. N871 Back Row-Alfred Maeder, Greer Price, XValter Martin, Bill Fulghum, Gil Sundling Row 1-John Kleinhans, Jack Taylor, Bob Biehl, Chriswell Brown. Reserve Basketball Scores for 1931 Season Whitmer 18 .......,. ........................w........................,............... ....,..,..... R e serves 13 St. John's 11 ...,...,. ............. R eserves 18 Scott 17 ..l........... .........,.,. R eserves 15 Fremont ZZ ......... .,,.......... R eserves 24 Faculty 34 ........ ............. R eserves 38 Waite 34 .......... .,........... R eserves 19 Central 18 .,....,.....,,,,. ,......,..... R eserves 21 St. Iohn's 16 .............. ............. R eserves 24 Woodward 24 ........ ......,....,. R eserves 22 Our old friend, Bill Shakespeare, once wrote that experience is "by industry achieved, and perfected by the swift course of time." This axiom applies to athletics, as Well as to all phases of our lives. The reserve squad is a school of experience, a school for the development of fundamentals of the game, and, as an ever-present opponent for the rehearsals of the varsity team, it fulfills its mission as a perfecter. Mr. Harding has ably instilled into these reserve players all the essen- tials and fine points of basketball. It is impossible to Write here the merits of the group listed above. However, each man worked to his utmost capacity, and cooperated in a way to produce splendid teamwork. It is a line thing that the major portion of this year's team will be avail- able to fill the vacancies caused by the outgoing varsity group. VVith the past record of the reserve to assure us, we are looking forward to an inter- esting season next year. fissl Back Row-Franklin McVVi1liams, Doan Houck, Melvin Basilius, Charles Shelly, Joe Heyman, Bill Grah, Bill Yeager. Row 2-Walter Martin, Melvyn Walker, Odis Pasch, Harry Rice, John Schmidt, Andrew Carpeneau, Kenneth Lent, Paul Marohn. Row 1-Freddy Hoffman, VVinston Smith, Charles Syph, Merlin YVilley, Glen Kitchen, Louvere Eubank, Fred W'ommer, Richard Starn. Track The sport of Mercury and the ancient Greeks is not ignored at Libbey, for we have a track team of which we are most proud. This statement is justified by the fact that for the iirst time in the history of our school the team has carried off lirst honors in the city indoor meet. A track team is not to be produced by chanting incantations over burn- ing incense, nor by a magician or a coach, but by careful attention of the individual engaged in the sport to form and condition. Track and field work do not demand team work, but rather individual perfection. Seventy eager, enthusiastic candidates came out this season, and with their line spirit, achieved splendid results. t The true mettle of the team has been shown by its emergence from a schedule strong enough to test it convincingly. The line-up of events for the year have included an inter-class meet Within our own walls, the Ohio Relays, which included the best individual amateurs from all over the United States, Whether they were 'in college or in high schoolg the city meet, the district meet in which all Northwestern Ohio high schools com- peteg and the state meetg the Dehance Relays, the Lakewood Relaysg and the National meet at Chicago. Men receiving letters for the 1930 season Were: Joe Heyman, John Rapparlie, Paul Marohn, Kenneth Lent, and Franklin McWilliams. I1891 . Back Roze5Melvin Henrion, lVilliam Jones, Vergil Oliver, Orin Neff, ,Tack Hallet, john Rapparlie Carl bchmuhl. Row 1-George Kamper, Victor Roisebrock, Basil Root, George Pfiefer, Lester Wolfe, Edgar Kilbrlde Baseball Season? Record for 1929-1930 Libbey 9 ...A... ....AA,........,.. W aite Libbey ll .........,.,,. ............ C entral Libbey 1 ....w...A....... Scott Libbey 6 ..,,..,.. ...,......, W aite Libbey 10 ....... ,.,...,........ C entral Libbey 5 ....,.......... ....,......... S cott Libbey 6 ..,.... ..............,........ W aite Libbey 6 ........i.......... ............ C entral Libbey 7 .........,.....,....,................,.... Scott 4 Not only does "le printempsw come with the accompaniment of spring- fever, unprepared lessons, and scented notes, but it also resounds with the crack of wood meeting leather, or the dull smack of a ball hurled as from a catapult into a deep, Well-padded glove, and rings with the shouts of en- thusiastic spectators. The great American sport, though classed among the minor sports at Libbey, has gained great popularity, due, no doubt, to the splendid per- formance of last year's team which brought home the coveted champion- ship. This popular appeal was shown by the fact that more than eighty applicants presented themselves for this season's line-up. However, since a team may consist of only nine members, many, of course, had to be dis- appointed. The team this year was materially strengthened by the return of five letter-men. Added to this, a promising group of newcomers and the coach- ing of Mr. Lawson, himself a former star pitcher in college, made the potential strength very great, thus accounting for the showing the team made in carrying through a schedule which included all the high school groups in the city. H901 In their short duration at Libbey, golf and golf teams have made the Back Roz Row 2- Rou' 1- c'-John Brewer, Robert Hanson, Norman Hansen, Paul Smith, Vincent Roloff, Kenneth Munson, Dick Meyers, Andrew Carpenean, Arthur Weibar. Jack Holloway, john Harris, Al Smith, Robert Craper, Tom Maxwell, Ray Urwin, XYalter XVodja, Ollie Galen. Ray Kunkle, Art Mallo, Harold Lasko, Bill Green, Fred Biglow, George Fries, Jack Noss, Bob Olson, Robert Hood. Gvlf Season? Record for l929-1930 Libbey 142 ..........., Woodward 32 Libbey 7 .....,.... . .......,...., Scott 11 Libbey 12 ..i....... ......,,.....,.,.. W aite 6 Libbey 6 .......... .........., C entral 12 Libbey 16 ....... .......... W oodward 2 Libbey HM ......., ........,...,,,,. S cott 6M Libbey 11 ....,. ......,....,....,. W aite 7 Libbey 4M ...,.... ............ C entral 135 Libbey SZ .................. St. .Iohn's 9M school well known throughout the state. This season concluded the fifth year of the sport here. In the past, the records have been impressive, the teams having garnered two championships, a second and a third in the City League. The results of the state matches have been: a second, a fourth, a seventh, and a twelfth in the respective years: '27, '28, '29, '30, This year, when spring tryouts were conducted, more candidates re- ported than ever before in the history of the school. A tournament was staged in order to determine the future members of the squad. All the veterans, live in number, were able to retain their places on the team. Mr. Arthur Glattke has been the instructor of the group. In the pre- season tournament, fundamentals and various shots were stressed by hi-m. Paul Jenssen, a former golf player at Libbey, assisted Coach Glattke in his duties. H911 .X"" X - The Tumbling Team The Libbey Tumbling Team is composed of members who are unable to engage in the more strenuous competitive sports, but who do their bit for the school by participating in tumbling. To be an efficient tumbler, a person must be in perfect physical condition at all times. These boys practice very diligently every day in order to become more proficient. They show their willingness by accepting the knocks connected with tumbling, never complaining, and adhere to strict training rules to retain perfect co- ordination. The tumbling team has participated in many programs this year, always being appreciated. This, in a measure, is compensation for their constant work. -Mr. Pollman devotes much of his time to this activity, but he will lose several of the members by graduation. However, there will be sufficient material returning to form a nucleous for another excellent team. H921 Back Row-XVayne Cobb, baseballg Bob McLargin, footballg Floyd Potter, football, Bill Yeager, football Row 2- Rdw 1- and track. ' Lawrence Yunker, baseball, Charles Shuman, head football managerg Mr. lVeinstock, equipment managerg Melvin Henrion, head basketball manager and baseballg Marvin Markovitz, football. Clifford Koeptler, footballg Howard Packard, trackg XVayne McGeary, footballg Alfred Maeder, football, basketball, baseballg Jack Curtis, football. Student Managers Another unseen, unheralded group assisting in the athletic activities of the school is the group of student managers. These fellows have no selfish motives for becoming managers, but they voluntarily offer their services, prompted by their desire to help their school. They receive no recognition other than this space in the Edeliarz. VVhatever the branch of sport the boys are engaged in, they all have specific duties. Fields are prepared for the contests by these managers, and they are responsible for the care and up-keep of all equipment. They spend a great amount of time in doing these assigments. These boys certainly deserve a large amount of credit for rendering such services in as .efficient a manner as they do, and they can not be lauded too highly. 11931 DR. R. D. LADD DR. R. C. YOUNG Medical Advisers To the uninitiated, may we introduce doctors R. D. Ladd and R. C. Young, South Side physicians, who minister to the needs of our athletes. These two men are behind the scenes, as it were, being rarely seen by the student body, but yet having a marked effect on the progress of the teams. An essential to any team's prowess is superb physical condi- tion of the players composing it. Whenever any of our K'Cow- boys" contract an ailment, such as a cold or a "charleyhorse," they go to these men, who do their utmost to keep the boys in physical trim. No publicity, newspaper or otherwise, is received by them, for their work is not of a spectacular nature. Besides rendering professional services, these doctors ardently boost Libbey. Our affiliations with these men have been pleasant and we hope that they may continue thus in the future. 51941 Libbey Achievements Football-1930-31 Opponent 39 ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,A..,.,,.... T iflin Columbian ..A...,.,.......A...,................. ,....,. O 6 A,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,......, H orace Mann, Gary, Indiana ,,........... ....... 7 ,,,,,,.,..,,,Cleveland Shaw 0 35 27 46 26 38 ............ ....... - ..... 20 27 ........,,. .............. 25 289 Libbey 17 ....,...... ..,.....,..... 32 ..,........ ..A........... Toledo Central ...,....,... Akron Central ....... 14 Scott ........,... I ...... 1 .........l......,....... ....... Ecorse, Michigan ....l............ .,..... Port Huron, Michigan ....,,, Waite .AA,,l,................,....l.......,.,........ .....,. Vlfoodward ..... ..... O O 0 'Q Basketball-1930-31 Opponent Port Huron, Michigan ....... Morenci, Michigan ............. 16 5 21 ......,.,.. .............. S t. John's ...,.l..,...l......,,..,..... ............. 2 0 26 ........... .............. T iffin Columbian ,........ ....... 1 4 25 .........,. ..,........... F indlay ..,................,,....... l...... 1 6 46 ..,.,...... ..........,... K unkle ............,,....,.....,,, ............. 2 1 24 ,,.,,,.l... ...,,......... A lumni .....,,,..l..........,,.......... .,,.... 1 6 26 ,........., .,.....,...... A drian, Michigan ....,l .....e. 1 9 IO ....,...... .....l........ B owling Green ............ ....... 1 2 21 ........... ....... - ..... T oledo Central .....l...... ......, 1 8 19 ........... ........,..,.. W aite ..................,............ ,...... 1 7 24 ....,...... ,............. S cott .........,.......,..............,,.......... ..,,......... 1 4 11 ........... l............. W oodward ....A....,...,.,....,....,,........ ............. 2 5 17 ..,,......, .,............ C leveland Lakewood ........ ....... 1 2 16 ........... ...,.......... W aite .........l,...ll........,................ ....... 1 1 26 ,.......... ...,.....,.... D eliance ........l.l.,..............,.. ....... 1 4 16 ........... .............. L ima Central ............. ..,...,,,.... 2 5 377 275 ff,--'f V N4-JL""x., Robert Noonan, Edward XVelIs, Paul Meier, Eugene G3Y1'1gHH.K Q 7 3 NX 773 4 ff' H951 Back R0 ta'-Harris Harmon, Leo Anderson, Chuck Schlaff, john Keller, Leonard Wentland, Melvin Basilius, Roland Jaeck, VVayne Clem, Edward Esser. Row Qajohn Kaminski, Herbert Frank, Bernard Price, Arthur Holtfreter, Bob Hatfield, Edgar Kilbride, Row 1- Back Ra Row 3- Row 2- Row 1- john Schmidt, Kenneth Lent, Ray Priest, Richard Essler. Gene Bykowski, Chuck Scherer, Milton Mengel, Marion VVagner, Jack Pfeifer, Edward Brug, Ted Meier, Lawrence Yunker, lVilliam VVopshall, Cobb Schafer. Boys' I1zt1fammfal Basketball Teams 1C'iCll1.1Ck Scherer, Charles Syph, Leo Anderson, Clarence Alspaugh, XYil1iam lVyatt, Charles Sclileff, Harry Wlongroski, Bill Yeager, Edward Esser. Melvyn Vllalker, Harris Herman, Frank Rivens, Lloyd Halloway, Lawrence Gauthier, John Keller, Dick Bartz, Gene Bykowski, Stony Kaminski. Bernard Price, Herb Frank, Gilbert Fair, Gerald Bowsher, Eldon Bueclie, Howard XYhite. Howard Smith, Marion VVagner. Milton Mengel, Kenneth Hill, Howard Hlenricks, Bill Barber, Don Burke, Louis Lengel, Arland Palmer, Bill Manner, Fred Wacher. IX H961 Back Row-Jack Manns, Odis McGee, Jack Cifford, Orin Ned, Harry Smith, Ed. Kilbride, Arthur Holtfreter, Row Row Row Back Row Row R ow George O'Donnell, John Kummero. -VVayrne Clem, Roland Jaeck, Leonard Wentland, lVilliam XVopshall, Melvin Basilius, Bill Knowles, Cobb Schafer, Kenneth Lent, Lawrence Yunker, Bob Hatfield. -Nicky Rapp, Richard Elsser, Franklin McWilliams, Ted Mweier, Ray Priest, Iohn Schmidt, Sylvester Barnes, Waynle Cobb, A1 Smith, Bill Green. -Howard Packard, Andrew Carpenean, Edward Brug, Harold Major, Eddie Jablonsky, Jack Pfeifer, 0 Al Maeder, Bob McLargin, Floyd Potter. 'w-VVillis Isaac, Charles Gant, Dale De Muth, Franklin McWilliams, Edwin Rogers, Doan Houck, Joe Heyman, Charles Shelly, Melvin Basilius, Jack Manns, Paul Marohn, Kenneth Lent, Jerrold Byers, Jack Greenwood, Hubert Barnard. -WV:-xlter Martin, Melvyn VValker, Charles Syph, Orin Kamper, Bob Ross, Andrew Carpenean, James lVilliams, Robert Bowes, XVilliam Y-eager, Gerald Bowsher. 2-Dave Bigelow, Charles Chapman, Delbert De Mott, Don Stamm, NVinston Smith, Odis Pasch, John Schmidt, Russell WVoolaver, Vernon Holmes, Glen Kitchen, VVilber Schroeder, Louvere Eubank, Merlin Willey. -Bill Grah, Freddy Hoffman, Lyle Tallman, Chester Veith, Bill Sauers, XVallace Phann, l1Vinford Schmidt, Harold Major, William VVyatt, Robert Bost, Richard Starn, Fred YVommer, Edgar Kilbride, Arthur Holtfreter. ll97l Boys' Intramural Sports Realizing the necessity of a greater extension of athletics throughout the school, the advisory council devised a program which would enable those students not participating in varsity activities to develop physically. The leagues formed, track and basketball, were organized with other purposes in view also: those of providing recreation, and of discovering prospective varsity material. The basketball league, formed first, was divided into two groups, one of upper and one of lower classmen, each group being composed of eight teams. A comprehensive schedule of one hundred and twenty-four games was divided into two equal sections, a champion to be determined in each group for each half of the schedule. A play-off was to follow in the two divisions, the winners meeting for the championship of Libbey. In the under-class league, after the final game, the team of Milton Mengel emerged victorious and became champions by virtue of having de- feated the "five," piloted by Edward Esser, but only after keen opposition. This quality was apparent throughout the season in both leagues. In the senior section, Wayiie Clem's team won the top position in both halves. Clem's team also became the champions of Libbey, defeating Mengel and his basketeers. As a reward for achievement, medals were given to the mem- bers of the conquering team. An indoor track meet was staged, competitors from all four classes being entered. The seniors, by reason of superior ability, carried off first honors, having met with much competition, however. It is most interesting to report that the honors were earned by the classes in the order of their rank: the juniors coming in second, the sophomores, third, and the fresh- men, fourth. As the meet was held before the track season opened, avail- able material was found and developed for future competition. Individual scoring honors went to the following boys: Merlin Willey, senior, 179 Charles Syph, sophomore, 132, Paul Marohn, senior, 13, Joe Heyman, senior, 8, Kenneth Lent, senior, 7. The gold medal was awarded to Merlin Willey for the highest individual event-the 100-yard dash, which he completed in 10.1 seconds. Viewed from all angles, the innovation was a marked success, for the aims of the program were realized. The schedules were completed, recrea- tion was provided for many, varsity prospects were discovered, and clean sportsmanship was developed. May the intra-murals continue next year and with much success! H981 Left to right-Marie XVecherlin, Leona joblonsky, Eleanor Emerson, Edna Hogrefe, Phyllis Schrnuhl, Isabel Rassmussen, Ellen Vogt. Girls' Intramural Sports The gymnastic activities of the girls were made more interesting this year because of the variety of sports, one of which Was tapping, given in a special class every Friday. To make dancing a more comfortable pastime, each girl made herself a blue romper suit, trimmed in White, and at the meet Left to right-Helen Toplift, Eleanor Emerson, Viola Campbell, Louise Swacke, Alice Coventry, Dora Kibler, Kate Brown, Margaret WVhite. I1991 Back Row-Louise Burr, Betty Green, Minnie Simler, Mildred Clark, Ellen Jane Sweyer, Gwen Rupp, La Verne Goetting, Marguerite Lindsay. Row 1-Eleanor Beeker, Helen Schmidt, Orpha Burnham, Annabel Allbright, Pauline Coleman, Maxine Fulton, Bernice Rooker, Helen Hisey, Ruth De Mars. Girls' Intramural Sports-Conclucled which was held at the end of the year, the class made an attractive group. The progress that was made, not only in tapping, but also in gracefulness, was amazing. Lower classimen and a few juniors and seniors participated in this activity. ' All during the year, volley ball was one of the most popular games. Tournaments were held between the classes, the winners from each class were decided upon, and the championship awarded. The rivalry aroused more interest in this sport than usual. As quick thinking is a necessary feature in the game of volley ball, both the minds and the bodies of those engaged in it are trained, making it most beneficial. At the last of the year, baseball was the chief attraction. During agree- able weather, games took place out of doors. Many boys believe that girls cannot bat a ball, but if they watched one of these games, they changed their minds. The championship was decided in baseball also. Tennis, folk-dancing, tumbling, and swimming were some of the other classes that were offered. Every one participated in the tests, measuring each girl's ability in running, jumping, and various other stunts. The swimming classes were held at the Y. W. C. A. 12001 En www an El Aguador Happy, carefree, lazy, Flashing his gleaming teeth, Stretching his brown grin, He is a welcome friend to all, A venoloif alike, of both gossip A nd a lnclieronsly vaifiecl Assoitinent of wares. Shonting greetings, tossing ticlbits of News to bnsy housewives, festing with the clnsky-eyed village maids, And bestowing coveted tififles U pon olive-skinned yoizngsters, H e coines, Astricle his absinfally sniall bmfro. El Agnaoloif- The vendoi'-beloved of all. f2011 HELEN COURTNEY, '33 The House That Service Built OR nearly sixty years, We have given the best obtainable in service, workmanship and quality of material to thousands of satisfied customers, no matter how large or how small their requirements. The good will and continued patronage of our friends have proved to us the value of always giving the best-this service costs no more than the other kind. THE BLADE PRINTING SL PAPER COMPANY Printers-Binders-Office Outfitters 252-234 Superior Street 12021 DEPENDABLE SERVICE Phone WAib. 1938 Satisfaction guaranteed-We call for and deliver L. M. Hanf an son WAT-BRIDGE, Dry Cleaners 85 Tailors DRUGS SAM ROSENBERG, Prop. , La" asf: 'Cl 'g,P 'g, SCHOOL SUPPLIES-CANDX " '-?s.if'.I',i,,gf'2i1fl1lZ'Zif..,. Ziinnyeifj FO. 0922 1084 Don' Street 2612 Broadway Marie S.-l'VVhat piece of the fish would you like ?', Margaret W.-"The leg, please." A song written by Carmen Lee, entitled: "My Teeth May be False to You, but They've Always been True to Me." PLANE IS GUARANTEED Old lady fgoing up for her first ride in an airplanej-"Oh, you'll bring me back all right, won't you ?,' t'Yes, Mayamf' replied the pilot, "I've never left anybody up there yet." Wayne C.-"Papa, can you tell me if Noah had a Wife Pi' Father-'fCertainly. Joan of Arc. Donlt ask silly questionsf' BOILING IT The reporter came idly into the ofhce. "NVell," said the editor, 'fwhat did our eminent statesman have to say?" ffN0t11ing." "Well keep it down to a column." A ilfr. Rusie-'KEdclie, will you please name the ten greatest men in the United States 7' Eddie-"I can't teacher. Their parents beat me to itf' Mrs. Bzzrtoiz-"Loucyle, when quered, ?" did Caesar say KI came, I saw, I con- Loucyle-"VVl1en he saw Cleopatra." USE... The Ludwig'-Lane Dairy Co. is BULK PRODUCTS Quality and Service 517-519 Apple Ave. Phone FOrest 3695 Insist on FOLGER' Folger's Celebrated Extra Select Provisions Hams CSugar Curedj and Bacon JACOB FOLGER I203l RQ? IZO41 Margaret Nl. Dusha LIFE Gerzrag giiurgance F3512 MOBILE ea s a e A ACCIDENT CASUALTY ANNUITIES PLATE GLASS 1208 - 10 Board of Trade Building ADams 5221- 5222 All Aboard for Spain, Edelicm Staff! All the joys of a modern steamship are thoroughly appreciated by the staff, as we see. A heated game of deck tennis with Mim Lorenz vs. Melv. Ruggles and Albert Ballert is taking place with such charming ac- cessories as Helen Larsen and Norma Barnes as net posts and Violet Puckett as a ball fhaving ups and downs, Violet Pj Helen Dorn is keep- ing her trim figure by her daily game of golf, while little Isabelle Frasier is fast learning to walk. Helen Courtney and Eugene Gehring are rest- ing after their stroll along the deck, while Coral Meek, incapacitated for the present, and being served ice Water by Tom Maxwell Cvvho' is engrossed in something on the horizonj, seems to be getting her service P. D. gHelen Heiner has just come up from the potolroom to join Margaret White, who is endeavoring to secure a coat of tan to make her feel at home with the Spaniards. She has been chatting with Dorothy Neuber and john Woggan, who are just contemplating a walk in the air. Vernon Bennett and Betty Holst, languishing after a heated confab, are watching the game from lofty heights. Bill Anderson, the Don juan of the ship, has his hands full, it seems, explaining the game to Loucyle Southworth and Louise Amsler, whose specialty is Ping Pong. Kathryn Goodwin certainly looks Hne after a strenuous season's work, doesn't she? Carl Retzke and Eleanor Krepleeverls budding romance seems to have blossomed at last. In a secluded corner we see trusty Captain Williams looking ever ahead to catch the first glimpse of sunny Spain. Edna J. VV.-"Hurrah! Five dollars for my latest story." Dot B.-"'Who from ?', Edna J. VV.-"The express company. They lost it.', I2051 ' PARAMUU T A PUBLIX THEATRE Extends Congratulations to the Class of 1931 Make the Paramount Your Headquarters for Entertainment Take Full Advantage of lt' OLEDO'S new household electric rate enables you to buy electricity for as little as 50 per kilowatt hour. Take full advantage of it. Plan for plenty of convenience outlets when you build or remodel. Under the new rate, electrical refrigera- tion only costs about 31.50 a month for the average family. Electrical cooking costs but little more than other methods- Fans, sweepers, ironers, washers and other appliances may be utilized to full- est extent-and still your light bill will be the smallest item on the family budget- Wire-adequately-for mankind's most helpful servant. 'Il1eTo1ed0 ECIISOII Co l206l 1 F will lH4'W"' u"' " . A 'J' resin! ' 95 il 4 ii! A X U :N 4 'LE AWE' i' l X ,-vf I 'eii D , 'if li' ""'f,y .-ew:r', U iff ' ""V 'ici ' ww' :E fff 1'fw -ju-Q if 13' "fit:-: .. I' ' .,, , -fe 'S E The Hines Printing Company THE SHOP FOR SERVICE 31-33 Erie Street aqsk for Page's HKLEEN MAID" ce Cream "Demanded for Its Quality" l207l ' f2081 MAin 623l Member Florist Telegraph Delivery G eo. F. Cash Groceries and Meats WE SAVE YOU MONEY Flowus We Deliver 1540 Broadway Phone Us l2l7-l2l9 Broadway MAin 4164 Romance of Sunny Spain The Edelian staff, pausing awhile to read "EZ Ecc0,"' a prominent Spanish newspaper of Madrid, came across an interesting and amusing ac- count of a contest. The nature of this contest was unusual, romantic, and very clever. The editors of the paper had printed a number of "Sweet- heartn pictures. A group of Spanish noblemen had been selected to act as judges and to select from these gay chiquitas and caballeros the pair peep- ing from under the sombrero which appealed to them as either the best- looking couple, the "smile" couple, the t'persona1ity" couple, the most popu- lar couple, the slimmest, the fattest, the most extravagant, and so on a la contests the world around. And strange to say, there was no decision reached. Why? Gaze, gentle reader, on the opposite page which reproduces the one in the Spanish paper, and answer your own question. For your convenience, we have included a list of names to help you identify these charming people. u-La Verne Strole and Frances VVhite, Joe Heyman and Virginia XVienk, James Scott and Back Ro Dora Kibler, Homer Schroeder and Dorothy Larson, Hilbert Andrews and Jeanette Ward. Row 7-Louis Bolton and Kathryn Brown, Bill Anderson and Miriam Lorenz, Carl Retzke and Eleanor Krepleever, Paul Myers and Margaret VVhite, Don Rhodes and Helen Goethe. Row 6-Bradley McNeely and Pauline Woodward, Emery Thierwechter and Carolyn Widmeier, Bob Noonan and Louise Payne, Leonard Keener and Marion Hanson. Row 5-Ray Priest and Pauline Wagner, Lester and Doris Moss, john Rapparlie and Merlin XVilley, Lester lVo1fe and Madonna Gregoire, Charles Henkel and Margaret Lewis. Row 4iAlbert Ballert and Madelyn Rinker, Tommy Maxwell and Dorothy Neuber, Martin Eger Row Row and Ruth Kimmer, Kenneth Konopka and Ruth Mundwiler. 3-Phil Rohrbacker and Helen Hisey, Dick Moorehead and Evelyn Guest, Richard Meyers and Helen Topliff, Jeanette Britton and Kenneth Munson, Bob Young and Ruth Sorenson. 2-John Harper and Annabelle Albright, Orin Keller and Charlotte Noyes, Carl Schmuhl and Claudine Kelchner, Eleanor Meinen and Drexel O'Neil, Dorothy Bohrer and Lewis Reiser. Ron' 1-Bob Carpenter and Ruth Brooks, Ted Meier and Betty Holst, Audrey Smith and Cornell Shafer, Isabel VV1lhelm and Edmund Adams, Virginia Evans and George O'Donnel1. QUALITY FOODS Fo r QUALITYFSTUDENTS Served at Use Honor Note and LIBBEY HIGH Composition Books supplied by . Th R. A. BARTLEY C At the Stat1oner's Desk e Toledo, Ohio 0 I2091 l2101 Myrtle A. Schroder Al. Schroder For Your College Education, where your savings grow in safely. We pay 596 Plus on Savings Accounts, and Accumulalive F FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Certificates of Deposits will yield you 596 for the lirsl six months and 696 thereafter. i Phone FOrest 2931 Home Building K Savings Company Broadway, at Sqn 933 Dorr Street Toledo, Ohio Extra! Monarchy Ofverthrown! Hearing loud rumblings and great noises from afar, the Edelian staff hurried to the scene of action to witness the Spanish Revolution. The three people grouped near the cannon and causing most of the noise and upheaval. were Frances Emans, john Schmidt and Tom Maxwell. The unknown man with the sword will soon be the finish of Tom. A daring bandit seems to be get-ting the best of Mr. Hunt. Dora Kibler watches the scene with a malicious glint in her eyes. Norman Bernheisel has a satisfied look after thrusting a sword through an unknown enemy. Jim Scott and Cookie O'D0nnell seem to be enjoying their own private battle, while Richard Keim, Melvin Basilius and Alphonso Siminski are taking the light very seriously an-d probably will defeat their humble enemies. Aim- so carefully, Ray Priest ought to send the deadly bullet straight to the victim's heart. Palmer Leibold has a very determined look, which will no doubt end in a bloody murder. Frank Rohr is being congratulated by Lucille Seamon and Dorothy Bearss. He must have come out first in his deadly duel. Willis Ludeman seems almost baffled by smoke. Lowell Mason seems to be down and out. At least we might expect him to be after Lavelle Willinger has landed upon him. Bob Hanson and a bold. dashing desperado, seemed to have hung Brad McNeeley to a tree, while Neil Hamilton has fallen off his perch. Perhaps the sweet strains of music from his violin have gone to his head or the vigorous wielding of the instrument has been too much for his slight frame. NOT SO GOOD Miifzister-As I gaze about, I see before me a great many bright faces. Just then eighty-seven powder puffs came out. Ted M.-VVhat's worse than raining cats and dogs ?" Paul M. Cper usualj-"I dunno." Ted M.-"Hailing street carsf' i2111 The 1 931 Edward Drummond Libbey High School Graduation Announcements Engrafved by The Welch-Heinle Engraving Co. 607 - ll Iefferson Avenue Sllakers of Social Announcements Personal Stationery STUDENTS! Take a Street Car or Bus . . . Official School Supplies come to the Stationer's Desk Room 141 First Floor MELVIN HENRION, Mgr. for safety, for conve- nience, for comfort, for economy. Street Cars andBusses cut your trans- portation costs at least 5100 yearly. Bank the difference! The Community Traetlon Company 12121 IT IS THE BEST! edfet 69 hio Toledo ee Cream 0. Product--National Dairy We offer desirable employment contacts to graduates of 1931 This institution ogers desirable employment contacts with employers to those members of your class who are interested in business or professions. Such posi- tions require a thorough understanding of either ac- counting or secretarial worlc such as we have lmeen specializing in for nearly fifty years. We offer the following approved courses: Walton Accounting, Secretarial Trarning and Actual Office Work Sessions: Morning-Afternoon-Full Day. Those interested in clesirahle employment contacts are re- quested to either call or phone MAin gill. for more particulars. Summer Term Fall Term June September University, Inc. Toledo's Largest Jefferson and Michigan R. L. MELCHIOR B. O. MELCHIOR WILLYS WILLYS- KNIGHT THOMAS FERRELL FINE MOTOR CARS 1728 Broadway WAlbridge 1030-1031 TOLEDO Lattin's Market Meats and Poultry Phone MAin 1975 616 Monroe St. l2131 I214l Libbey Hi Hawley Drug " when it comes to meat we canit be beatn Hawley Drug Store W ALKER BROS- FOI' Libbey Sfl.ldeIltS Wholesale Dealers ln School Supplies, Ice Cream, Candy, Meats and FQQd Pfgducts Prescriptions, Drugs, Medicines We ser'be delicious Ho! Roasl Beef Sandwiches Mau"f'ch'r"s of FINE SAUSAGE 326 Hawley Slfeet 1116 Broadway A Street Scene in Old Toledo Strolling down the narrow, winding streets of old Toledo, We hear the jingle of castanets, the strum of a Spanish guitar, the shouts of inebriated "caballeros," and the click of well-filled glasses. Ah, yes, we are approach- ing one of those notorious cafes. As we draw nearer, the elaborate scene which greets our eyes is both amusing and pitiful. From that upper win- dow hangs the remains of a one-time hombre. Looking more closely, we realize we have seen that face before-why, to be sure, it is Chuck Gobrec-ht. Sitting blissfully unconscious of the modern counterpart of the sword of Damocles dangling over his head, Fred Wommer looks on disconsolately as that tough tar, Carl Schmuhl, walks away with his former frivolous chiquita, Claudine Kelchner. This poor hen-peeked amante, Bob Melcher, is being led forth by Phyllis Kuhnle from the environs of the ill-famed Central, operated by Ross Miller and his Senora Eleanor Andres, whom we see on the overhanging balcony. Competing with the music inside the cafe, we hear some different, but strangely familiar sounds. Why, it's an organ grinder with a cute, little monkey' Who'd a thought that Eddie Wells would ever have come to this! And Alvin Ernest Buchenburg, jr.-well, he always did cut monkey shines Bill Grah, noted in his youthful years, for "putting on the dog," has be- come a canine companion of the monkey perched on Eddie's shoulder There is joe Hissong playing on the sidewalk! She never did grow up And there comes Pauline Woodward with her doll and all-day sucker Ah, hear the gurgle of the clear, cool vino splashing into- that glass en- circled by the hand of Adele Leonard. Emery Thierwechter has a sour look, and we suspect that his mouth waters for the beverage he is bring- ing to Donna Doyle. The irate Lois Moore is stopping Pansy, the fruit vender. He must have sho-rt-changed her. Notice the peaches and lemons in his cart. fCan you guess which is which?j Gwen Rupp is in the act of picking out the apple of her eye. Bob Hatfield looks on as Marie Sanzenbacher poses as the Statue of Liberty with an artichoke as the torch. We hear shouts of acclamation as the famous toreador Merlin Willey, comes into view leading "Horse" Striggow. But our attention is soon diverted to the spectacle now promenading down the street. It is the Sweethearts' parade, lead by the beautiful coquette, la senorita, Margaret White, to whom we wave a fond farewell as we pass on. I2151 l2161 Spanish Buccaneers Beware these bold, bad pirates as they have struck terror into the hearts of many in past combats, as will new buccaneers next year, when these have been lost to the crew. These thirty-odd ruthless fellows have, with the help of those on lower decks, in the quest for blood, proved unconquerable. However, they were not insatiable in their quest. This rare, old drawing shows them to be capable of many moods. Some of the crew, having come from a hearty meal below deck, felt rather frisky and decided to play a few pranks. Having hanged Melvin Basilius, they searched for other victims for their jokes. They discovered Russell Chambers and drove a sword into him, leaving him reclining against the wall. Bob Graper then found Marvin Markovitz and was in the act of slaying him while Doan Houck played a funeral dirge on his guitar. Franklin McWilliams was seeing whether his sabre was sharp enough to tickle someone, as he anticipated his future antics. .Carl Schmuhl was loo-king for someone to do a dance for him to the reports of the shotgun. "Peg-leg" jack Meyers was frightening George O'Don- nell and Lee Trumbull by making them think they were really going to walk the plank, all the time singing heartily, f'Would You Like to Take a Walk?" Arthur Holtfreter was going to prod them onward with a few strokes of a board, while Orin Neff, feeling quite giddy and playful, decided to see what would happen if he sawed the plank. Paul Marohn stu-ck his head out of the port-hole to cheer up the two on the "board walk" by saying, 'flt won't be long now." To others, food brought a different feeling. It led Tom Maxwell to practice making peculiar faces so he could terrify adversaries in the future. Merlin Willey was "it" for hide and seek, while La Verne Strole was sliding down off the cabin to reach home. It made Kenneth Lent so light headed that he thought he was Jack of the Beanstalk and he started to climb and climb the may be climbing yetj. Walter Wodja waxed romantic and was writing a letter, while Charles Shuman, direct- ly above, also was dreaming of his "beloved" John Schmidt was stand- ing in the doorway planning for the future. Charles Gant and Harry Smith started to clog because they were so happy. Duane'cBooth tried to mimic them and nearly fell overboard, barely being able to hang on to the railing. Chuck Shelly and George Peiffer were indulging in.a friendly game of Hrolling the bones? Jim Scott and john Rapparlie were ex- changing jokes while sitting on top of the cabin. Melvin Henrion saw a whale through his telescope and yelled to Bernard Brown who seized a rope, determined to lasso it. Horace Striggow, standing beside him, watched in wonder, while his pal, Edgar Kilbride, watched Orin Neff and his saw. joe Heyman, seemingly uaffected by the wine, was chart- ing the galleon's course. Martin Eger was able to see into the future when he drank wine. He dreamed of miniature golf and so he played, using an onion for a ball and a ring of rope for a hole. I2l71 OUTFITTERS OF LIBBEY HIGH ATHLETIC TEAMS The Athletic Supply Co. 417 Huron Street Toledo, Ohio HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT Miss Coelzrs-"Eddie, compose a sentence containing 'strangerf " Ed. H.-"You found so many mistakes in my English yesterday, I be-t you strained yer eyes." A Scotchman, in planning his new home, left the roof off one room. A friend asked the reason for this. "Oh, that's the shower," replied the Scotchman. And now there are the Scotchmen who send their children to night football games so they can get their studying done without Wasting elec- tricitv. It has been our pleasure to furnish the LIBBEY SENIOR CLASS RINGS , For the years 1929-1930-1931 A A A A TI-IE I-IERFF JGNES COMPANY Manqfacturingfefwelers and Stationers Indianapolis, Indiana Class Rings Commencement Invitations Class Pins fzisl d-LVUC Cl Discri minafing Clie-n'rele wilfa AILT VVOPXK LINE ETCHINGS HALFTONES COLOR PLATES tghe Qfafes in mis fllllllllill. werejwocfucecf gy us THEMLDBUPxY'WAfRDC0 l7Ol SPIELBUSCH AVE. TOLEDO + whyv - +G-+-OHIO 1--5 l2191 52201 Chile-ConfCa'rne On one of the many wanderings of the Edelian staff, we happened to run across an unusual sight. Hearing a commotion in the far, dim distance, we steadily advanced until our startled eyes rested upon this peculiar bull-light, between two vegetables in the Chile-Con-Carne arena. The fat, juicy tomato in the left-hand corner with the after-effects cure for the contestants is Cobb Schafer. The modern looking pepper-shaker in the right-hand corner is Florine Fraker. Standing nearby is that Spanish-looking little miss. Marie Sanzenbacher. And now-ah, ah! VVe come to two things Qnotice the nounj, that are causing all this trouble, the spicy, green pepper, Stanley Szczepanski and Chile-bean Schroeder. Among the many "het-up" people, or should I say specta- tors, in the audience standing at the top row are, battling Bob Hall with his little yellow-red flag and Paul Meyers Qsaving that rose for some- onej. The Spanish maiden standing between Paul and Charles Henkel, is Margaret Lewis. Poor Willard Bright, torn between pleasure and duty, just can't decide whether to indulge in buying balloons for those two girls of his, Louis Retzke and Velma Scott, or not. Lustily calling his wares and receiving no response, Merlin Willey is seriously thinking of chucking his balloons and taking up his old job of toreadoring. Kate Goodwin and Evelyn Gruss have bet somewhat heavily on the outcome of this mix-up and Klever Kate seems to be getting the best of the bargain. As usual, Charles Shuman is seen carrying that little Vernors' megaphone with him. Seems to have come in handy. The two very engrossed couples nearby are disputing over the small matter of the significance of the rose. Bernice Rapparlie seems to have won a decided victory over Dale Emerick, by the satisfied smile on her face. Conrad johnson thought the light a Hop, and didn't hesitate to say so to his neighbor, Frances Emans. Judging by her face, however, she didn't agree at all. No, Sir. Marian Brown just never could see why Helen Larson, the near-by rival, was always in her way, but girls, look at the subject under discussion, Pete Smith! Lillian Kilbride and Marjorie St. Albin came here to get away from the horrid, old hea-t, but even a fan wouldnit help much on such a day as that. Pep-py A1 Mason sure put pep into the old fight that afternoon. "Three cheers," he cried, "nothing could be hotter l" Wie agreed for various reasons. Oh, dear me, what was that pitiful wail? Why I do declare it was Duane Booth, in the first row. I just wonder if Katherine Brown didn't tease him. judging from the innocent look on her face, she has a guilty conscience. Lillian Israel, as well as Katherine Heath and Erma Lutz, don't seem to be affected by the torrid heat at all, but I cannot say the same for Frank Rohr limply clinging to the few remaining threads of existence and trying to last it out or fail in the attempt. Philip Rohrbacker and William Fenwick Paine, the two fellows beside Erma Lutz, are certainly enjoying this, though they do look a little at sea as to what it is all about. Dean mel The sun is sinking in the West Cor is it East U, and our omnibus has arrived to con- vey us back to our hotel, where we will be met by a most lucious dinner of crab-shells and gold-fish jelly. I221l f22Z1 A Night Club in Spain Needing recreation after a most strenuous day at the bull fight, the Edeliau staff spent an evening at one of the most famous night clubs of Spain. Upon our arrival, we were noisily greeted by many of old friends and acquaintances, among them Ray Ridgeway and Kenny Foss, who were furnishing the music for the entertainment. Eleanor Krepleever certainly seems to be enjoying her dance with Carl Retzke. The two sitting at the table peacefully enjoying themselves in spite of the pan- demonium of this mad-house, are Wayne Clem and Vincent Rohloff. In the foreground, Lyle Kahler, Louise Rhodes, and Edgar Kilbride seem rather disgusted with the whole affair and indignantly decide to turn their backs upon the scene. The three energetic waiters, jack Meyers, Harold Booth, and Linden Beebe are probably waiting for a tip. Louise Bergy has her eye on the guitar player or we miss our guess. Ruth Pierce and George Myers sitting at the table, Wilson Soltman as their waiter, are in evident pain Cas a result of the musicj. The pretty little solo dancer is Vivian jones, recently imported from America. Phil Rohrbacker and Maude Young are, if they do not soon move, in for a ducking. The two at the next table, Brad McNee1y and dashing Al. are enjoying themselves hugely while their waiter, Charles Henkel, is exe- cuting one of those new Spanish fandangos. Poor Chris, Sheeman has forsaken his old friends at Libbey and taken up the popular indoor sport- wait-a-teering. Mike Qyou remember our good, old friend of Libbey daysj, has retired and bought this neat, little club-recreation and perfection plus. Cookie O,Donne11, sitting so dangerously near to the fountain, may soon be Hin the swim" with the fishes. S-painls latest and handsomest mo-vie star is feeling the after effects of a very strenuous evening. Bill Anderson views the whole proceedings from afar, afraid to venture too near. VVild Will, peeking around the entrance to the club, is slyly watching the Spanish dancer. Poor, tired Dick Moorhead, worn out with club life, is taking a much-needed siesta. while john Woggan is climbing the wall to join the melodious orchestra below. After an entertaining though ex- hausting evening in Mike's popular Nite Club, we hurried to our abode, glad to retire before the party went beyond control. LIBBEY SENIORS! Let us help you with a Special Business Training Course ryan! QWLAZW 043 Private Secretarial School, Inu. 317 Huron Street, Toledo, Ohio Day and Night Sessions the entire year. Accounting, Book- lteeping, Cornptometer, Diclaphone, Shorthand, Typewriling, etc. Beginning Shorthand Classes every six weeks. May enter :ily time. Phone Main 3656. Our Secretarial Course is a inner. OF C0 Stop Making Clinkers By using Harteris Navy Standard Pocahontas or Harter Pennsylvania Hard Coal. Ifit clinliera we will glarlly refund your money. Ask about Harter Special Heatrola Fuel Liberal Discount lor Cash JOHN HARTER "The Name that Stands lor Correct Weigl-it" FOrest 07l7 1423 Hoag St. l2Z3l 12261 liflllg-Zglflllly Tilting at Windmills During the travels of the annual staff, they suddenly came upon a group of people who were spending their leisure hours tilting at wind- mills. After the first curiosity wore off, they began 'to notice a few familiar faces. ln the doorway of the windmill stood a complacent mother and her two children, who on closer inspection proved to be Kathryn Brown, with Dora Kibler and Emery Thierwechter. Suddenly, with a loud clatter of horses, hoofs, Dorothy Frey appeared, unmerci- fully tied to the back of a burro. Awaiting her stood Wiley Wesley Otis and Ruthless Robert Melcher, both with their trusty swords ready to conquer the world. Bob had already overcome his arch enemy, Carl Schmuhl, the Chic. ln spite of all the tumult, Philip Rhorbacker was calmly picking daisies by the roadside. Among the sweet, innocent faces of the peeping posies were: Elaine Holloway, Louycle Southworth, Jean Wells and Dorothy Schroeder. In a melodious voice Marian Hanson was calling her wares. Among the lucious looking fruit appeared a large lemon, Jack Taylor. Taking a siesta by the side of the mill was Clever Clarence Rupp. Glancing upward, we saw Maxwell Soux reclining on the crucial point of the windmill, arbitrating a fight between Margaret White and Vincent Rohloff. Dangerous Don Miley on his pernicious perch seemed to be viewing the whole world with a lazy, indifferent sort of air, although the modern little miss Ruth jobst, on the roof of the nearby hut seemed to be vitally interested in someone near by-Qwonder who it was ?j just as we were about to gaze on, our unsuspecting glance fell upon Mighty Melville Ruggles and Thelma Mulinix taking in the wholescene with evident relish. Preparing to give a rousing greeting to our old friends in the mill, who should accost us around the corner but Jeanette Britton, Ray Ridgway and Jeanne Bennett! However, we need not have had our attack of heart failure, as their murderous glances seemed to rest upon Dorothy Frey and Oscar Qthe horsej. As we were about to depart to regions unknown, Dorothy Neuber rapped for order among the noisy group and our last. lingering glances fell upon Bob Hanson, and Edna jane Werner, who took time out to wave us a hearty farewell from the uppermost window of the well-known Don Quixote type of windmill. 12271 After the Show visit KING I-IONG Low IIDIBIEIDU FIRST CLASS CHINESE and AMERICAN A EIR Cillf QE HR A IIE Gilllj Restaurant QED' Everything the Very Best in the Eating Line Chinese and American Cooking We S cialize in P eparing F d to ' p'I-lake Home Isiping Hotoo Ma S t e r P r 1 n t e r S Open from 11 A. M. to 1 A. M. 129 ERIE STREET :XDRIIIS 0422--6075 814-816 Jefferson Ave. Merlin VV.-fin Math. Exanmj 'KHOW far were you from the correct answer ?" Chucks S.-"Two seats is all." J. Schazzidt-"VVhy do they call a dental office a parlor ?,' B. Anderson-"Tl1at's just another name for drawing room." Mr. Lawson-"Do you know that the rest of the class knows twenty times as much as you do?,' 'B. Melchef'-"Txventy times nothing is nothing." "Pa1zsey"" S.-'IIs that my quarter ?" D, Nenber-"No, it's Dora's." "Pausc'y" S.-US' funny, I had one just like it." Mr, Hunt-"Fools ask questions that even wise men cannot answerf' J. Renter-"TlIat's why I Hunked your last examf' Loucyclc S.-"Is this wrong, 'I have et' "? Miss Dzzslza-"Yes," Lozacylc' S.-"What's wrong with it"? .Miss Dushaf-"You ainlt et yetf' Florists Metz Brothers 221 SUPERIOR STREET - NEAR TOLEDO EDISON Phone MAin 7323 l2281 WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE EMCH PHARMACY KODAKS zz SUPPLIES DEVELOPING and PRINTING Corner South and Spencer The Universal Coal 8a Supply Company South and Spencer l'Hgh Grade Coal and Coke Your Warmest Friend J. M. ST. JOHN, Manager WA1bridge 1100 and 1101 l2291 l2301 TOLEDO PARKING GARAGE 134 Superior Street-Opposite Commodore Perry Hotel, Adioining Seeor Toledo's Newest and Most Modern Garage-Lowest Current Prices Judge-f'XWliy do you want to get divorced ?" S110-HBCCELLISC Fm marriedf, Kezmetlz W.-"Even angels swearf, Carl S.-HHOW do you know P" Kezzncth W.-K'XVell, what does Saint Peter say to folks who come to heaven hy mistake ?" Miss Kelso-"You'll ruin your stomach, young man, drinking that hootchf' Kmzzzetlz K.-US' all right, 'sh right. It Won't show when I button my coat." Mr. LVCillSf0ClC-Q-HCHITIC near selling my shoes toclayf' Mr. Vosslea'-"How come P" HIV, Weinstock-HI had them half soledf' Voice offer Phono-f'Hello." Howard F.-"Hello, this Mary ?" Voice-"Yes" Hofzvard F.-Do you still love me ?', Voice-'fYes, who is it ?" ' ilfclzwifz B.-"I hear Red was kicked off the squad." Lcwcmze S.-"How so P" Zllcltfin B.-K'He was told to tackle the dummy and he tackled the coach." BUTCHER SHOP LIXGO P7'ElIl'flC'7'-KIDO you take this woman for butter or for xvurst FU Bzztclzcr-"Oli, liver alone, I never sausage a nerve." DELICIOUS CANDIES L O E H R K E Q Scott's Sweet Sho ' p Where Quality Speaks 737 Hawley Street FHIICY Table Supplies S T O P A N D S E. E U S 1707 BROADWAY, AT LANGDON I2311 A. PhoneAD.4926 . Mae Weaver Shoes foraltilge Family FLORAL SHOP Fine Shoe Repairing "Say It With Flowers" 1425 South Street South at Broadway I nwalid-f'Iid like to see the proprietor of this sanitarium 'i Clerk'-"The old bird has gone away for his health." i NO HOPE FOR THIS FELLOVV Wilma, S.-'fDon,t let father see you kissing me." Bashful Beau CWillis L.j-'fWhy, I'nI not kissing youf, Wil1'11a S.-"Oh, well, I thought I'd tell you just in casef, WHAT THE COUNTRY NEEDS A man stepped up to a grocer's cigar counter and b l . oug It two ten-cent cigars. A Scotchman who was Waiting to be served pushed forward. "You sell those cigars three for a quarter, don't you ?" he asked. "Yes,U replied the grocer. "Well, said the Scotchnian, producing a nickel, "I'll take the other onef, Mairgaret L.-"I hear you've lost your parrot that used to swear so terribly." Tom M.-"YealI, he died of shock." Margaret L.-"You mean it perched upon a live wire ?" Tom M.- 'Naw, he escaped from his cage and wandered onto the golf links." Pete S.-"VVould you accept a pet monkey ?" Margf Louise S.-'iOh! This is so sudden, I would have to ask father." ADams 0248 Residence WAlbridge 1557-J J EWELRY-WATCHES-DIAMON D'S Neumann Brothers Company J EWELERS COMPLETE JEWELRY AND FOUNTAIN PEN REPAIR SERVICE Nicholas Bldg. Lobby 12321 Z6 This Store Carries Z-535 MYHUALUAGUEM Tennis Golf Baseball XXNJJE Sporting Goo s e .. L i . , , Q4 3 .E SEQ! f. Fishing Camping r .ff 1 Ji. . r . ' W-4 f- yur d 2 Horn Hardware Company '- 1222-1224 Broadway A darky was struggling with a balky mule when a bystander said: "Rufus, where's your will power ?" "Mah will power ani right wid me, but you oughta see dis yer animal's won't power." First Negro-"Boy, you is so thin you could close one eye and pass for a needle." Second-"Don't talk fella: 'ou is so thin you ma coul Give you ra e I I 9, . 5 U - D . Juice and use you for a th mometer. "Can't you wait on me PM asked Louise A. "Two pounds of liver. I'm in a hurryf, 4'Sorry, madarn," said the butcher, "but there are two or three ahead of you. You certainly don't want your liver out of order, do you?" A police patrol backed up to the curb to load up a bunch of drunks. One fellow tried to crowd his way into the wagon. 4'W'hat's the hurry F" demanded the burly copper. Ray R.-"I want to get in first. I had to stand up the last time." Jack Hagerty's Interurban Bowling Alleys and Billiard Parlor Make It Your Down Town Club Instructions Given Any Time-Special Instructions for Ladies 439 Superior Street fZ331 The S. M. jones Co. Is a True Aclmirer of OurSSpirit THE EVER INCREASING SALES of hio Clofver Leaf MILK and CREAM ARE PROOF OF THEIR SUPERIOR QUALITY ADams 1281 I 1 Eaczflty Autograph figm vm E. RMMUL f9 my GEM! fad 6 Jimi? Wjywqciw my A , fiQ'ae-,au f , 1 . ,515 A ? 5 e ' 53255 -' rc-i , ' X v. J Senior Autographs L, FDJQ VM A 3552 ' C953 5 .. Q3-E , , RT ,, if w'4 : i q C, H ,- L 'N-5 . ' x C .wg JL . - pa -HA 'ii-g ,. 1 YM' """ . ' H-- :Sf ,-in f ' Q A ,,.V , 1 Lf? . ' ffwxsg , fir az-P' ,V .' ,. ,.1. J' pflff ' JL 31, ' x ' 1 1 N, "' 'Ann ,H , 6' 1:1 K, .LI A ' . '1 'ii M 9 'P w e . --f in , ffl A A ,. .- ed X 3 Q M Q W. Y ,X -FM fu , Qfib , ff- 'QL . ' V 3 .- 'iflj f L' , L 1 ' A I i ' X A A :Q - J if - ffm. ' '-.,'171' 2.5, ' .112 . -,P- .IS 1.2 , 4 e . - fn , .54-J ,, V 1, 1' IJ A f 5' "Y X 'f fx' t .. gafl x 'A 54.5, V 'J' my 1.1! b ' GTP- Q' ji ngl-fx 7, Q: i ' m m- V, . fy ,. ,ij . :fi 2, I 236 :I , , .I 13?-ku? , Q . "-11e.F.1'H:q?9 P- -f- .M S ., fu. .,,...Lp-K ' 4,M5,:.-,Q A, Q WWW A Junior Autographs ' MZ X4 ,QTVCQN 50 4 63 ,-0 ZX X f l2371 K ii M, ,',,l':4,5iQgi,,:1g:.', I 2 P L v+-'Ui as lg , , v, 4, Y , ...,.. . ,1-W V fr ...,.. ,. , W..,,wfM.,.,,...,.,...Vf.. ., Y, ...,,Y..v,, .v....,.,,.V,. .,wX,,,,',q,,.,.,.,,r . .,,.,W,,, ,V-. ., M-,.,Y . rv.-, ..,.,.,. . ,Y -.. , -.. Y . ,.,..,,,.V-,y.n-.,,-1-.--'-.-.-w1m.......,,....,,...,,.... X 1 ' Mt, WWZO ho ore R Nj W 25 QM fj , 29551521 QQLQU -5 fix: , , ' 91lkAf9M4 ff q if I A 11' 2 'ffff , Z , " QW zlgybi ,W NK , Q ax JW' Y Y 1 I 8 X "'-1, J L 'Q L31 5? X Xf U1 Sy? f k Izssl . ....,-,,........,......Q.,.....,............. .-.H , ,, ,-..........................-........ .. , ' Freshman Autographs , , g0i7772f7i7W W4 11145 M3 MES ,QQ Q i A Qn XM! 6 . W EMM. wwf Mg? S WW WWWLMQQM X 6 I S WW MQ m 5 www El K AKW5QY2NfM'f9 Mb! MMM Q sl? Ns I240l NE sun: PRINTING s. 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Suggestions in the Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:

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


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


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


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


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


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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