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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 236

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1932 volume:

, L i . -Q QAQAQQQLQLLQAQLQLLALLMLLAQ A.......... A ............... 4 ..A.......,..AfA qw A...,.. EH., .. .MGZJ4 If hmm mn MII! mu -l' S E ' fi i 'N f ,ff E Q J J Q ' x 'I- . Z SEGIQIQFIQIQIBIOISISFIBIQIJF I4l'IiIiI8f1lf0IiiI IiiI9IIlf SIIISFIIIIC ISIJ 1 Qiwvwwww wiwwwwwwvwwwwwwwli .QI If gl li Q' 'E 3 THE 2 IF EDELIAN " QI Ii PUBLISHED BY -I lv THE 1: I' Q' SENIOR CLASS -a gi OF if D L gg DWXRD RUMMUN D IBBEY I I' gg HIGH SCHOOL Q A Si 'E if lv 3 T3 Qi ii sg TOLEDO, OHIO is 2: MCMXXXH gg gi ii Qim- ......................... ........ ,QE X171 V171V1'V1'f1'V"f1'f1'Vl'f1'VIVIVIVI v"v4Ov1v'v1 5 lm rm rm an xrmxmxmxmxm S Q xlmlnmxmxlalxmlalmlemaemllelsl EDETEIA MELVILLE RUGGLES CA Q35 QEJZKE MARGARET RECKNAGEL aurmaemlxlfaun E as E :: E an E an E as E as E as E ae E E Islmlilranllmaem TOLEDO OHIO MCMXXXII IEIIIEIIIIEIIIIEIIIIEIIIIEIIIIEIIIIEIIIIEIIIIEIII COPYRIGHT BY Huron IN CHIEF I 6 QLQLQLLLLLLLLLLLLLQHAQQBQLLLLALLDQ 2' N ,-,., I A . . T'53.vjivQ.T.'rr.vg7.vm'.'.'.'.'r.nn'J,.',,':n'mv.':',r:.'rr.v.'.vn'm'm'nv A,-A,.AA,,, I, M sg 55 1, 1 i s EQ fl 1 f QAQ -'ff 'lg 1 x Q X1 X K K l K IP I ' . I , 'I I f L X I W I Av 1 1 1 'E Sifilflifliilffllfifiiffilifiiiillefaliff9151332213113135123?I'l?f'1Ff8?f5313Ff83Ifl?f3?i13131' 31: QWUI 'l 'l 'lUUUUlWUUlPAU 'lUUlU4MYJMMMMMMIb 15 :F 11 3: Contents :E Page QI Foreword ,,..,.,,,........,..,,.........,......,.,.,,...,.........,....,,.,.,...,.,.,,.........................,.....................,.,,.... 9 'l Dedication .,..,,.......................,,.......,,,,,, .............,.........,.....w.............Y....,................,....,..,....,.,... 1 1 I" gl Views of School ,...,,.......,....,.,,.,.,.,....4.,,...,,,...............,o........w....,............................w,.....,,,,.. 12 .I I gl GUIDANCE IE 4 I . . I H I5 -fl Superintendent Chailes S. Meek ..................,..................o,.........,.....,......,....,..,.. 1! L, Principal Harold E. Wil1iaIIIs ........w.,,..,........,.,.,..,....,,,........,.,.....,,.............V...,,... 19 Board of Education ................,....,,,,.. ...........,,,,..,..,.............. ,,...i.......,,,.,.......,....,....,. 2 0 Faculty ......,,.......,,,..,.................t,.,,...,Y,,..........,.,....,...,.,,,Y...,t,.,..,,l,.,........................,.,...t........... 21 11 ACHIEVEIIENTS If QI Senior Section ........,.,....,,..,.,,,,.,,..,........,,,.,.,.l....,.....,,......,.,,,,,,,...,,.......,.....,,.,...............,,... 31 If Atnletics ...,,,..,....,.....,.......ct,...,,,,.,,........,,,,....................,..,........,,...t...... .....i..,.........,,......,t.t.,..,.,, 8 7 2: FRIENDSHIP Q Supervisers .......,...,....It,,...,,,.,,.t,,,,.,,4t,,...........,..,...............t..,..... ,.l.. ......,,.........,.,,,,.,..,...,,,. 1 O 9 QI Under-classinen .,.I,.II,.......t,,.tt,It,,,t....... I.,I,Y.,I........,.....,.,.....,....,..,,.....,.......,t.,,..,,..I,....... 1 10 Societies ..,,,..,..........,..t........,,Y.............,..........,.....................,,,,...,.,..........................I...,,I.,,,,,. 125 gi INTERESTS If QI School Song ,,,l...., I.,....,...i,, ,,.,..,......,....,,......................,..,....... ....,tY,,.. ,,.........t.........,,...... 1 7 4 I .I Band ..........,I.... ..........,.,....,. II,Ii,.I,,,...............,...,..,,.....,,.,........,.....I..,c,,...,.,........,......,.............. 1 7 8 Ii 'II Qrchestra .,....,,t,,,......,...tt,.I.....II..,,.....t.,.,t..,....,....... ........,t,.t.,,,,t,,,......,...,,,.........,......,,,,, 1 79 ig oiee ciub ..,..II.,., ...,....,.c.....,,.. ................II.,...I,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,....,,..,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I 3 0 Q QI Activities Group ,....I .....I,II,,............ , . ,,III,,,......,,,.....t,I,,,,,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,............I,,,tt..,,,,,I 181 Vlforkshop ......,,..........,.,,,,,,,,I,.......I.,,,I,,...,.. ,.,t,,,..,.,.,.,.,..I,,....,,...,,,II.I..,......I,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,I,,.., 1 82 ii 53155531211?IIflffl?IIii111QiiiiiliijggiggiiiiiliiiiiiiiQ1ijiiiiiiiiiiigjiIii1ijiiiiiiiiiiji122 if Snaps, Advertising and Autographs ,VV,.,I,,.,,,I,I,,,t,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 191 Cover design by Kermit Sensenig Q' IQ QLQQQQQ-eseseslsnsepmqlqnlnselssss -.- .- gum. fm ' fn U1'1'1V1U1'1'1'1'1U1U1'1'1'1wLjw 1 V171 I 1 ,v 7 l Q 4 Q ti .N 1'l'-11.7, 1' n, . , I ,Rumi 3' '3 lf h- ing em., I ' 1-- - 'A nu-In lip' --Il' L' l----- ' :ng-1 il Qy1l'l Ii., D: ,-qu!! 45, ll. Ill l5:""" map L-HN -g " Qu- QI LIIJIN ll QLEIII 'Inu QQ. 1l!ffi'lr QT: "'q' E ani S I g 4 ' u. ,P .1 5 4f' ff L r 1 'W 17 " , , , 'favs-2 W' :JY K TI' .9321 :NE "M: lwmx I N IN 1 N ull lyul Ill .IX :Lili :HI , s -- sump or JIU lmplyvfy ul" 'flu "4 mn' 'W 'N :ww :gi 01, 'Im I BW? :Tin :F Inf :M EQ lllvvnnll 11 A11 muqu 'Il NI m'ullVv::x .I ll QM nn - Q - I Q IifPf"gmu,," - I lu!! ll h"v'n.l: Lu- 51k 2-33 .- I JU l P- H ' IV' Qix. iaivl. - lx' I :,r . Q :fn ulglm Wi - u I : 1: 1 v I 'll ' 4 If -rl I .- 7 ' u 1 A N. XL ' 4 yu - 7 1 QI' H l' QI!-,' ll l 1- 211: ,ul HV nl :Lv M! Q? 'HF yy W A if i lI 'WHIVIUIIJIHIIIUJI'Iu. 'UWM EJ - W My f J QIHEZ1 kv I"-z-' W ' f f lj Q ,Mb Almvnililllllllllllll L .nun1.5.Z,r- IIIIIIIW Q N "III N K A' a Ill!-ly X! , Q M I i 1- I, A4 ,4.4.f,,,fff T Bw ll IWW? gy' ...If ll l if-?3U'5 'S'-1 rr-'I S Foreword Q J J E E B are standing on the rock-strewn summit of a hill over- E QA Ax, Q . . . . , FE looking the ruins of an ancient city. Behold these ivy- ? covered pillars, the vague entablatures, this crumbling 1 E . . . . 2 E gfyk A ff, frieze, these shattered cornzces-Is not this silence, this -14 N' ,XY . . . . E lx Lu. desolation awe-inspiring? The grandeur, gloom, and BS l'Ll?.I?.I"n.I'lJHlT'..V'.J"..J"..IT.l I ' glory fill our spirits with an inexplicable fear, a feeling of questioning sadness. Are these pallid stones- this utter ruin all that the Fates leave to us? No, not all. Not all their fame, their wonder, and the potent memories that cling about them are dead. For here, where a column falls, a hero fell, here where the lonely bat holds his midnight vigil, the haughty eagle once held sway, and here, where the swift and silent reptile glides, a monarch ruled upon a golden throne. Before the days when these ruins teemed with life, Aeneas, in his fragile bark, set out with his loyal band to seek his promised city, Through all manner of adversities he struggled until finally he reached his coveted goal. And since that time, made memorable by the art of poets and historians his deeds have been an inspiration to each succeed- ing age. Because the classics have had, through all ages, a profound in- fluence upon the culture and literature of mankind, and because the acl- ventures of Aeneas are somewhat similar to ours as we nzake our way through high school, we use a classical subject centered upon the travels of Aeneas as our theme for the HEClGlI'C17l.'U 9 MISS HAZEL BARTLEY 10 Dedication " QE GRADUATE of old Central High, Miss Bartley entered the Toledo Normal College in preparation for her career E jg as a teacher. d lx W After a few years of teaching in the elementary E .liflyl l'.!,f A' . . . . : M E schools, she pursued her increasing interest 1n art by attending Columbia University where she received her Bachelor of Science degree and a diploma in the Supervision of Fine Arts. Teaching for some time in Waite High School, she carried on her work by attending summer sessions at Harvard and at Santa Barbara, California, where she studied under Frank Morley Fletcher, Director of the College of Arts in Edinburgh. Since her transfer to Libbey she has made an extensive European tour during which she enjoyed six weeks' study in the principal art centers of Italy, one month in Vienna, where she visited the Cizek School, and one month in Munich at the Hofmann School. ' In our own city, Miss Bartley is a member of the Toledo Women Artists' Society, and of the Toledo Museum of Art. She maintains a studio at Mackinac Island, and her hobbies are antique jewelry and objects of art. During her years at Libbey, she has won much admiration by her untiring industry. Those who work with her and are warmed by her friendliness, become the most steadfast of her friends. Much of her time is given to the Edelicm, and it is through her efforts that the art work reaches such a degree of excellence-one of the factors which aids in the winning of the high position that the Edelicm has attained among the year-books of other schools in Dhio. And so, for these reasons, we think it a seemly laudation to faithful work that this, the Edelian of 1932, be dedicated to HAZEL BARTLEY l l ,W D- m4 If 1. 5, N .S ,N U 3 S Q G-wb-1 MGR .QQ -Ngo H532 AE 1:32 CQ N Rea? "":.2 iss 33m QSQ MEN Pmxq QNX-QQ 'BQE 'Nw Su-E wil: P1 .Ls NSS DEV? HQ B N A B oderh tadimh, a 1h The s wages th OM mfs of old, Y gladiat GS Where, acy. WL V6 al sup battle for physic 118 H. door, an cnt1'a4'zce cast 6 Th portznzify for To fast np aclziezfeiimzzf. 'sg y I v '6 N Ra R, N fc N Q: 5 f4 is Q fl. 'C E Nb g':.':44 ?3Q Sac ...QS fl- -UQA ' SQN Q, NT :TQ -as Wax QR?- 3-E? :"'Q"1I' 9-Vs QUE -'I'."N'S Sak 22 fo-33 34,3 .oss Q s Exam .RES w Q wwf-N -Q-S H53 N la 'As when in tinnnlts rise the ignoble crowd, JW ad are their inotions and their tongnes are land, Anal stones and brands in rattling Uolleys fly, And all the rnstic arnis tha-t fnry can snpply. If then soine grave and learned inan appear, They hnsh their noise and lend a listening earg He soothes with sober words their angry niood, And quenehes their innate desire of blood." The Aeneid-Book One 16 G'1D PC " I ru" 'I-fiHlE1lll5lI5lll-fillS3ll5! i iFi1Tl5I7i23Lli1'JlEiEIl-51L-55l1Q 23 E3 5 Q 3 17 fl fi 3 3 3 H A 3 3 3 3 3 3 I1.xRL1iS S. MEEK, SIlf1'Ci'ZT7ZfClldC7lf of Schools MCMXXXII 17 41 HAROLD E. XVILLIAMS, P7'i7lCif7Cll MCMXXXII 18 l K K nu-.JL Our Principal FTER four years of silent and deep admiration for our friend and leader, Mr. Harold E. Williaiiis, it is our privilege to express our gratitude and appreciation for his kind unselfish and faithful leadership 'ls well as his marked executive ability In whatever department of school activ ity our Work V U 4 7 4 C K X l D . has been, each one of us has been conscious of his interest and guidance. He gives unstintingly of his time, and all his interest is centered in the school, which he manages with such quiet efficiency that no flaw in the machinery is ever manifest to detract the students from their purpose of obtaining an education or make them feel that their best interests are not being safeguarded. Each student receives the benefit of a keen intellect constantly on the alert for ways and means to improve the institution of which he is principal. Amid duties so varied and so numerous, We marvel at his harmonious and effective administration. In spite of these manifold demands upon time and strength, he is never too busy to add his personal touch to our interests, to offer helpful suggestions and to attend our activities. The value of this type of contact is inestimable, for it not only inspires the confidence of the students and encourages them to greater efforts, but it also en- ables the principal himself to see more clearly the problems and needs of his groups. That Mr. Willianis enjoys these contacts we are sure, for his school constitutes not only his work but his hobby. Above all these qualities-kindness, tolerance, good ' judgment, sympathy, and industry-there is one outstanding merit which we admire in Mr. Williams, this is his spirit, strong enough to stand firm in these days of changing standards and vacillating ideals, and to perform an act not for reward, not for fame, not for pleasure, but solely because it is right. We are indebted to Mr. Willianis for the example he sets for us and for the influence of a character steadfast and true. May many following classes enjoy the opportunity of attending a school so well managed and may our principal long continue his work, enjoying his share of the happiness life brings inevitably to all. 19 The Board of Education 'HE reputation of Toledo as a city which takes an unusual pride in its school system is in no small measure due to the clear- sighted ability and cooperation of the Board of Education. The present Board is composed of Mr. David Goodwillie, presi- M- dent, Mr. Harry Haskell, Mr. Sidney Vinnedge, Mr. Gus Qhlinger, Mrs. Ruby Crampton, and Miss Mary Foster, clerk. It is this group which determines the policies of school operation in all matters such as plans for new buildings, budget systems, and questions of school finance. E E will 6 S E '-4 K 'L W EJ HY 5 2 5 iff X- ' Jl. 'E ll 'fllf T3 '-lf 'BQ ,',f, ,fp 5 D -r E :?Cl!iEEllEll5ElEJlL5EElLElElX The Board appoints the superintendent of schools whose chief duties are to decide the curriculum for all the schools of Toledo, and to select those who are to teach. Mr. Charles S. Meek, our present superintendent, has not .only elevated the standards of our schools by his willingness to have introduced the finest and newest educational methods, but he has made him- self known nationally as an educator. In this way he has carried far the name of our city and by his contact with the best minds in the field of education, as well as by his own individual research work, he has brought to his group much that is of profit to the entire community. Assisting Mr. Meek as superintendent is Mr. Ralph E. Dugdale, whose efficiency, industry and good judgment arouse the admiration of his co-workers. All Toledo high schools are supervised by Mr. Roswell C. Puckett, whose advice is respectfully accepted by all who are privileged to hear him. He divides his time among all of the high schools, becoming acquainted with their methods and offering helpful suggestions. He has inspired the admira- tion of all high school teachers and pupils, due to his sympathetic interest and understanding. Mr. Russell Wenzlati, the Toledo Director of Schools, has, by his efficiency and good nature, won the friendship of all who work with him. Through the efforts of these officials and the cooperation of the citizens, the doors of educational opportunity in Toledo have been opened to thousands of boys and girls whose progress is the most gracious tribute an administra- tive body could ask or receive. '20 gg 6i51cz4zsYJp'1:z6'Q 5. f .a I . ff ' l 'il ' .X 1 5: fl vi' Ei W' lff " 1. E ra 'fllf - ffl ll nf- H iw ra F4 ful ft' X l , F. ill wk - ,hx 'JM li fxyll ill li kid X 1' lid V All - Elr.-.. i .ri 'Ll' HL' ..f . 'xl' NW Jxifli. .... . ' ' S wawssmxmmsuxmwnaqg A 1 - Q 4- za 4 ' .ill I l ' F A C U L I Y PY! Bill. XV. ALEXANDER 09751 - hzdzzstrinl MR. FRANK C. ARCHAMBO, JR. Science University of City of Toledo B. A. MR. R. C. BAKER, QDept. Headj History Ohio Northern University B. S. University of Wisconsili M. A. MR. CLARE CE BALL, G1 e 2 lub lllusic E . H I A. B., M. B., M. A., M. M. Miss HAZEL E. BARTLEY Fine Arts Columbia University B. S. Miss DoRc,xS BEERE, Librarian Library University of Michigan A. B., M. A. MR. FRANCIS D. BOYLE Clzewzistry Marietta College A. B. MRS. SELx1.x K. BROXVAR English Qhio Sta-te lfniversity B. S. in Ed. Miss MAUDE BROVVN English University of City of Toledo B. S., M. A. MRS. PAULINE E. BURTON Language y University of Michigan A. B. American Academy in Rome MCMXXXII 21 Y VV U 'U 'X' fvfvfrl l l Miss THEREsA COEHRS English and Spanish University of City Of Toledo A. B. History University of Maine A. B. Mlss HAZEL J. D.-XRBY Coniniercial MR. ROLAND CONY Ohio State University A. B., M. A., B. S. M1ss GRACE DEL1sLE Englisl University of City of Toledo B. S., M. A. MR. PAUL DIPM.XN Q Industrial Ohio State University Miss RUTH DUSHA English Qhio State University A. B. Columbia University M. A. M1ss JXILEEN B. EBERTH Hi5t01'3r Teachers! College, Columbia University B. s., M. A. MR. JOHN W. FAST Industrial Qhio University B. S. in Ed. Miss ELLA FELLER History University of City of Toledo B. S., M. A. Miss LYDIA FIEDLER Science Grinnell College B. S. Miss FLORENCE A. GATES QDept. Heady Sfience University of City of Toledo B I. A. Purdue University B. S., M. S. Miss .FLORENCE A. GERDES English University of Michigan A. B. Columbia University M. A. MCMXXXII 22 MR. :ARTHUR GLATTKE Science and History VVittenberg College A. B. MR. HERMAN A. H.ARDING Sfienee Heidelberg University B. S. MISS ZULEME H.xTFIELD Language Beloit College A. B. Miss GRACE HENDERSON History Ohio State University B. S. in Ed. MR. AMEL R. Horcnicrss Science Dennison University B. S. MR. C. F. HOUSER Science Heidelberg University B. S. MR. E. F. HUNT Mathematics University of City of Toledo A. B. Miss LAI.-XRY HUTCHISON QDept. Headj English University of City of Toledo B. A. University of VVisconsin M. A. MR. .ALBERT E. JEFFERY Physical Education Ohio State University B. S. in Ed. MISS Al.-XRY M. KELSO Home Nursing VVlJl1lll11glIO11 College A. B. Ohio State University B. S. E. Cincinnati University R. N. Miss BERNICE KRUEQER Language University of Michigan A. B. MR. GEORGE N. LAWSON .llatlzenzatics Michigan State Normal B. S. MCMXXXII 23 Y, YM., .. . AIISS RUTH LLOYD Home Ec01z01111'c's Columbia University B. S. MR. STEPHEN Loeiqwooo 11ldIlSfl'Z.tI1 MISS XXLBIA C. Loii English and GFVIIZUIZ University of City of Toledo A. B. MISS FLORENCE LLTTON History University of City of Toledo A. B., M. A. MR. VVALTER B. LyNN Jllathematics Heidelberg University ll. S. MISS MARY MCGUIRE C0lIH'lZ67'C1'Ul University of City of Toledo A. B. TVIISS THERLSA AIALLOY Englislz Michigan State Normal B. S. MISS AYIRGINIA MAY English College of New Rochelle A. B. MRS. AIADELYN AIOHRHARDT Plzysim! Edzzmfiolz MR. GEORGE MLLLICH Physical Ed1zcaz'1'011 Michigan State Normal B. S. in Ed. Miss ISLA Gwizx . Home Ecozzonzics Hillsdale College B. A. MR. EDWARD E. PACKER Ifzdustrial University of City of Toledo B. S. MCMXXXII 24 MISS GERTRUDE L. PAYNE Cozzznzercial MR. ROBERT PERSHING IllLZ7ZtSf7'lUl MR. JOHN H. PLoI'oH IlZdHSl'7'Z'C1l MRS. BERENICIQ R.XIRDON History Columbia University M. A. MR. PAUL READING English Ohio VVeSleyan B. A. Harvard University M. A. MR. C. j. RIISENBURG Industrial llflR. Loy RUSIE Sc-fence VVabaSh College A. B. MISS AIARY E, RUSSELL Language Oberlin College A. B. MRS. HOPE SCHNEIDER C01ll7'll67'ClUf MISS ZOE SCOTT English I Ohio VVeSleyan B. A. MISS OLIVE SHAFER MR. JOSEPH XY. SMITH Scielzfe VVittenberg A. B. Cornell M. S. Cozzmzercial University of City of Toledo A.. B. MCMXXXII 25 MISS ETHEL M. SNOW C0uz11zerciaI Ohio University B. S. in Ed. Bowling Green Business University B. B. S. MRS. GERTRUDE SPRAGUE Euglzlrh Ypsilanti State Normal A. B. MR. RALPH M. SPRAGUE QDept. Headj Matlzematics Michigan State Normal A. B. University of City of Toledo M. A. MR. HARRY STAPLETON History and Commercial University of City of Toledo B. S. in Ed. University of Chicago Ph. B. in Bus. MR. JAMES M. STERLING CDept. Headj Industrial MR. G. V. SUTPHEN Mus-ic MISS HELEN SNVANSON English Uberlin College A. B. MR. CARL VV. TOEPFER fDept. Headj Cozzzuzercial University of Chicago A. B. University of Michigan M. A. MRS. AIARION T. U1'SoN Physical Edzzcafion MRS. FRANCES XYALENTINE COJIlHZCl'L'l.tll University of City of Toledo B. S., M. A. MR. LAXVRENCE L. XBXNDER Hz'sz'01'y University of City of Toledo A. B., M. A. MISS ELOISE B. VooRIIE1S Illatlzenzatics and Psychology University of City of Toledo A. B., M. S. MCMXXXII 26 MR. FREDERICK VOSSLER Clzenzistry University of Rochester B. S. Miss IIARGARET A. YVAITE University of Ci-ty of Toledo B. S., A. B. MR. GLENN R. WEBSTER LGJ'Zg"ZlGg'E Miami University B. S. in Ed. MR. CHARLES W. XIVEINSTOCK Science Marietta College A. B. Miss BEss1E VVERUM Nlzzsic G ' kj 5 2 I : C . Miss HELEN E. XKVYLIE Home Economics ' Ohio State University B. S. MRS. DORIS SULLIVAN School Treasurer Miss LILLIAN VYE Book-Sales Clerk Miss HELEN DORN Attendafzcc 'Clerk -' -' -' -' 4 -' D D U SU ID U -' -' D B3 ,QQ rrs I rf, IIE' ie i lil ll' 1' i EH EI IJ U U U IJ U IJ I I D U U IJ E3 MCMXXXII 27 1 'Uzzdazmfed yozztfz, go soak that 111oflzc1' oortlz, l'4I'0lIl n'i11'c'lz your tIllCCSf07'.S' dC'l'l.'Z'C z'l1c'i1' Z11'1'1'!z ,- The soil flzaf Sfllf you forth, lzcr Ullfllfllf race, III lzcr old Z70SOlll 5111111 again o111b1'11u'." 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Jr ,,gf-'..i..q,-Q--,,.,w'52,1-f,g,w:w .,..,J.ff,w -'x ,ww -sf-..z.. 4 'i-Fil' r -4-ezshf -4 1-W4-1'-4. -Q' fa:-4 g.-wmA-2q-f1w5s: '4g---- Mfr- ---+A.-iff'-'44-'+-4-bw --va' -Ser-my-'r:.gQ-Hffeif,-S-4 Q 4--qqy' aww:-33+'fr w f .f.,i:':P-,a'u-if A-is-+1 gf, " wi'Q.,--'111f'...:wf44:-s..-nu,-.r.:fg.f we 1',-3.wpp.5v.--f ,-'4-.qw:-'4f:-i--7--P via: IQUGICNIC R. HUNT, SUIIZTOI' Szzjvcrvisoif 29 I , Honor Roll Emmmmwj KNGVVLEDGE that one has accomplished a difficult task in a noteworthy manner is one of deep satisfaction. There is in and to whom we feel a desire to express our sincere connnenda- A A tion. In an effort to publicly show our apprec1at1on for the 'QQ 'ip Q Libbey a group of students for whom we hold great admiration E P ,i S is I W a ' ' ' MEEQU ' type of scholastic standards these students have maintained, we publish their names each year on the Honor Roll. The following names represent the highest fifty in the Senior Class in the Junior Class. Louise Koester Robert Collins Beatrice Banks Dorothy XVoolford Julia VVild Margaret Langenderfer Edith Arft John Spooner Estrella Heffelhnger Coral Meek Richard Starn Irene Redfox Elsie Sperry Palma Brausieck Marian Bender Sherman Collins Paul Meier John Christman Louise Retzke Irene Neitling Katherine Borden Betty Jantz John VVeaver Julia Sission Louise Wendt Alice Neligh SENIORS Virginia Rapp Lillian Mecklenburg Phyllis Brown Doris Moss Nelson Farley Robert Rehner Sara Scarborough Wfilbur Schroeder Irene Mieszkalski VVinona Ridenour Richard Mull Fred Jaeck Melville Ruggles Mary Humphreys Marie Sperber Georgia Menke Lucille Booher JUNIORS Evelyn Dorn Orplha Burnham Albert Zbinden Eleanor Becker Olive Thorp Frances Wfeber lVanda Miller Anna Belle Dusing MCMXXXII 30 and the highest twenty-five Harriet Wfisniewski Lillian Bengson Velma Scott Elizabeth Ryan Virginia Meyers lVillard, Bright John Faga Ruth Maier John Ransom Helen Curtiss Frederick Schick Robert Parker Betty Jane Holst Merl Smith Betty Greene Jeanne Bennett John Hayes Eleanor Ford Virginia Schroeder Asta Sundling Geneva Snader Anna Szczur Melva Gallette Ruth Manthey Melville Ruggles Pr ident Senior Class Ofhcers This year, an unusually difficult one due to the prevalent business depres- sion and to the shortness of the school year, the senior class has attained success and happiness. Under the leadership of its efficient and loyal officers and the guidance of our friend and adviser, Mr. Hunt, we have the memory of many joys resulting from the prom, banquet, baccalaureate, and last of all, commencement. Floyd Potter Elinor Kuney Dorothy XVoolford John Kleinhans Treasurer Vice-President Secretary Sergeant-at4Aru1: Q b...g.... Y X, MCMXXXII 31 lii Herman Adams "He is a man, taking him all in ull." jones Jr. l French Club 2, 3, 4 Philatelic 3, 4 'Z-1 dash of 11015, pinch tl1at's Ginny." Athletic 2 Friendship 2 Harriet Alderson Forum 55, 4 Ili-Y 4 Virginia Ahrendt lznnmr, mm' a wifi of lrcuuty- Glee Club 3 Crystal 1, 2, Feature liclitor 4 UC-l1CCl'fllll1C'5S bL'C0lllCS ll maill at all tillzcxf' Friendship 4 Thelma Aldrich "Soft police slm bring.: zc'l1rv'v:'c1' .vhc aWir'cx.l' Florence Alexander "Youth holds no society with grief." Mildred Ammann "To ii young heart C'Z'Cl'j'tl1lI1g ix fun." Biology 2, 3, 4 Commercial 4 Eleanor F. Andres 4AH14lll0?' is thc lzarmony of thc l1curt." Jones Jr. 1 Zets. 2, 3, 4 French Club 2, 3, 4 Friendsliip Treasurer l, Chaprlain 2 Edith Louise Arft "A willing fvorhcr a.r.x11i'vx iz iwarnz Ix'L'lC0l7lC.v Girl Scouts 2, 3, Sec. 4 French Club 2, 3, 4 Eclelian Business Staff 2, 3, 4 Freeda Arnholt "From tl littlc shark may lnrrst ll llligllfj' flame." Jones ,l r. I Eileen Ash "She was mfr fair and lrvvcr' firmlrl, had a tfmgnr at will, and nc:'cr loud." Jones Ir. 1 Don Badertscher lilceahlc young cliufvf' Hi'Y l, 2, 3, 4 Tumbling 4 XVork Shop 3, 4 Lucile Baker "Sheff tl pructiral lady throlrgh and i'll70llgll.U Orchestra 1, 2 MCMXXXII 32 Albert Ballert "Men of talent are men of occasions." Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 Utamara 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4 Q, D. 4 Edelian 3, 4 French Club 2 Student Manager Senior Ring Com. Francis Balyeat "Things done :cell and with a care erempt tlxeniselfees from fear." Beatrice Banks "Her u'a!clm'oi'd, 'Can Do'g her result, 'Perfectionf " Robert Barb Soph. Friendship 2 French Club 1, 2, 3 Scouts 3 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3 "I ani constant as the northern star." Jones Ir. 1 Q. D. 3, 4 Reserve Football 2, 3 Hi-Y 3, 4 Varsity Football 4 Spanish Club Treas, 4 Marcella Barker "The good deserve success." Jones Jr. 1 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4 Allen Bartlett "He speaks, lbehawes, and acts as though he ineant it." Track 2, 4 Hi-Y 4 Mae B. Bauer "Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low, an excellent thing in a woman." Philatelic 3, Cor. Sec. 4 Latin Honor Society 3 Ralph Bauman "I confess nothing nor deny nothing." Football Reserve 1, 2 Basketball Reserve 1 Robert Bay "Here's one with a ready Quit, a good disposition and oh, u-liat' o voice." Jones Jr. 1 Spanish Club 4 Hi-Y 3, 4 Edelian, Athetic Ed. 4 Forum 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Senior Ring Party Com. XVorksho'p 2, 3, 4 Alfred Beach "All men looked upon him favorably." Charles Beardsley "His sunny temper is like a sunmzer day, It sheds brightness on everbodyf' Marian A. Bender "The mind, the music breathing from her face." Jones Ir. 1 French Club 2,3, 4 MCMXXXII 33 ,- flv-M' M0542 , Lillian Bengson "Her air, her 'manners were admired by all." Phils. 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4 Girl Scouts 1 Friendship Club 3, 4 Edelian 1 French Club 2, 3, 4 Senior Picnic Com. Jeanne Bennett "lfVit and hnnzor belong to genius alone." Innes Jr. 1 Friendship Club 1, Pres. 2 French Club 2, 3, Pres. 3, 4 Zefs. 2, 3, 4 Friedabelle Benson "She possesses all the qualities :ve admire. Lawrenceville, Ill. High 2 Bridgeport, Ill. High 3 Intramural 4 Friendship 4 ,. Philip Bernheisel "The nian who langlzx nmst snrely do well." Aviation 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Pauline Berry "'An ounce of mirtlz is :worth a pound of s0rr0n'." Helyn Besisie "A dainty little miss who Iz'1'es for her art." Jones Ir. 1 Friendship 1, 2 Edelian Art Staff 4 William Biebesheimer "Stillness of person and stendiuess of features are signal 'marks of good breeding." Jones Ir. 1 Spanish Club 4 Robert Biehl "Manly, tall, dark, baslzfulf' Jones Jr. 1 Track 3, 4 Q. D.'s 3, Serg't-at-.-Xrms 4 Edelian 4 Basketball Res. 2. 3, Varsity 4 French Club 2 Harold Black "A happy heart is generally great." Hi-Y II, 2, 3, 4 Alchemist 4 French Club 4 Senior Banquet Com. Edward Bodette 'fThis world belongs to the energetic." Aviation 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4 Hi-Y 3, 4 Norma Bohm "Dark eyes, dark hair, and a little manner of 'I d011't carcx' " Home Ee. 1 Peries. 3, 4 Biology 2 Crystal 2, 3 Friendship 2, 3, 4 French Club 3, 4 Dorothy jane Bohrer "Gray eyes, a lovely, lon' voice, and a Slllllf-flIflf'.Y Dot." Glee Club 2 Peries. 2, 3, 4 Friendship 3 I Hop Com. Athletic Assoc. 1, 2. 3 Edelian 4 French Club 2, 3, 4 MCMXXXII 34 Jennie Lucille l. Bokisz "There is 110 wisdom like fraiiknessf' Josephine O. Bolz "She who is good -is always lo1'al1le." Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4 Booher "Modesty is the citadel of beauty and virtue." Athletic,Assoc. 2 Friendship 3 Phils. 3, 4 Charlotte Booth " 'Tis good to bc merry and wise." Friendship 2 Harold Booth "A mild-maimered and gentle mah." Reserve Football 2 Forum 4 Horner Bowers "Thou 'wilt not live in vain." Margaret Bracken Tom B Palma "How sweet and gracious." Notre Dame Academy, Cleveland 1, 2 Ottawa High School 3 Home Ee. 4 john Braithwaite "Those who can be contented are yet ambitious." Jones Jr. 1 Arch. Drawing 4 raithwaite ' "A little nonsense non' and then is relished by the best of men." Jones Jr. 1 French Club 3, 4 Irene Braun "By diligence she 'ZK'f7lS her way." Commercial Club 2 Brausieck "Such joy ambition finds." Latin Honor Society 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Girl Scouts 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 3, 4 Senior Memorial Com. Edelian 4 Ruth Brausieck 'fShe's always ready to smile and look happy." jones Ir. 1 Athletic Assoc, 2, 3, 4 Girl Scouts 3, Treas. 4 MCMXXXII 35 Marian Brayton Hllaiden with the deep brown eyes, In 'whose arch a shadow lies." DQ- Jones Jr. 1 Friendship 1, 3 Peries. 2, 3, 4 Q, Vice-Pres, Jr. Class "For every 'why he Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Forum 4 Alchemist 4 Russell Brinkerhuff had a wh Utamara 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 2 Crystal 2, 3 Willard Bright ereforef' Res. Football 3, Varsity 4 Senior Announcement Com. Track 2, 4 "An honest man with a warm heart within." Baseball 4 "As pure and true Mildred Brown Paul Brisbin as blades of steel." 'fMildest manner and simplest heart." Athletic Assoc. 4 Friendship 2, 3, 4 Phyllis L. Brown "When the proofs are present. What need is there of wards." Phils. 3, Censor 4 Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 3 Edelian 2, 3, 4 Latin Honor Society Alvin Buchenberg 1 "Fine nzanners are the mantle of fair -minds." Q. D. 3, 4 Spanish Club 3 "Music is zrell said Phils. 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4 Alchemist 3, 4 Senior Prom Com. Chairman I Hop Com. Margaret Bumgardner to he the speech of angels." Orchestra 2, Sec. 3, Adviser 4 Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Banquet Com. Rose Marie Burdo "It is a friendly heart that has plenty of friends." Friendship 3, 4 "By silence, I hear my own." Thelma Butchback Howard Burkard other xne1z's imperfections and conceal "A face with glaziness o1.'erspreaa'." Swanton High l, 2 Friendship 3, 4 Melvin Byers "His art is in his heart." ,Tories Jr. 1 Utamara 3 Commercial 1 .7 Edelian Art and Business 4 MCMXXXII 36 , Mildred Campbell "She softly speaks and sweetly smiles." All Sainfs School, Detroit 1 Viola Campbell "I reap the harvest of a quiet mind." Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 3 Friendship 3, 4 Bios. 2, 3, 4 Home Ee. 1, 2, 3 Andrew Carpenean "VVise to resolve, patient to perform." Track 2, 3, 4 Varsity Basketball 4 Larry Chambers "No man flatters the ri-oruan he truly loves." ' Senior Picnic Com. Elizabeth L. Chapman "Love is greater than fame." Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4 Athletic Assoc. 1, 2 Arnold Cizek "His worst he kept, his best he gave," Carl Clark "Nothing is impossible to a willing heart." Wloodward High 1 Commercial 2, 3 "A good follower is essential to goorl Icadcrsfl Jones Ir. 1 Jean W fy 1 Wilma Clayton "Things are calm and still about her." East Tech, Cleveland 1 Friendship 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 3, 4 J ack Clifford "The forte of his ozwu merits makes his way." Forum 3, -1 Audrey Cobb "She is the spirit of all that's fair." Sr. Friendship 4 Wayne Cobb "There's honesty, manhood mm' good-fellorrslzip in him." Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 Q. D. 3, 4 Alchemist 4 3 Crystal 4 Baseball Mgr. 2, 3, 4 V Wforkshop 3, 4 MCMXXXII 37 Vivian L. Coleman "A merry heart maketh a cheerful coi4nter1a11ce." XVorkshop 2, 3, 4 Spanish Club 4 Friendship 3, 4 Robert Collins "And still the 'wonder grew, that one small lzead could carry all lie knew." Sherman Collins "A bright but quiet lad." "His disposition is like sim-light. Band 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 4 XVorkshop 4 Commercial Club 4 Utamara 3 Mildred M. Cripps "Vii'acity is the gift of women. Alpena High, lllich. 1 Girl Scouts 3, 4 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4 Friendship 3, 4 if John Cox It brightens zvlxerever -it is." Mildred Crosby "Good without an efort, great rritlzout a foe." Commercial Club 1 Athletic Assoc. 1 Friendship 3 Culwick "She possessed simplicity and IiI1er'ality." Central Catholic High 1, 2 Sr. Friendship 3, 4 Athletic Assoc. 3, 4 Louise Helen Cunningham "The virtue of her lively looks Exeels the precious stone." Mildred Davidter "Modest, simple, and sweet." Gladwell Davison "The man who trusts men will make fewer mistakes than he who distrusts them." Bios. 2, 3, 4 Virginia M. Davison "Here's a ready wit, tempered by grave and good disposition." Phils. 1, 2 Crystal Staff 2 "Nobody's enemy, but e1'erybody's frie1'1u'." MCMXXXII 38 Oliver Day ,l- Helen E. Decker "A good face is the best letter of 7z?L'0ll!'lllClldllt'l0M.'U Phiis. 3, 4 Alchemists 3, Sec. and Treas. 4 Mildred De Long "Of nzanners gentle, of affeetions mild." Edelian 4 Dale Demuth "Men, like bullets, go farthest when they N are .vmootlzext." l Forum 4 Orchestra 2, 3, 4 Alchemist 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Band 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4 Hi-Y 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4 Ass't. Student Manager Track 2, 3 , Iva Mae Desgrange "lfVltlz goodness and courage what need I Napoleon, Ohio 1 Friendship 2, 3, 4 Bios. 3, 4 Dorothy Diller fear of life?" AIT1!0.Y6 who can sing need never fear of being blue." Glee Club 1, Publicity Mgr. 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4 Phils. 1, 2, 3, 4 French Club 4 Friendship 2, 3, 4 Senior Announcement Com. Mary Dixon "It is tranquil people who accomplirlz 'll11lClZ.U Bernard Dolt "How happy, and from care how free." Walter Dotson "No one knows what he can do until lic tries." Detroit 1, 2, 3 Robert Dow "The greatest Hrnzness ix the greatest mercy." Mary I. Dowling K'Ll1l!gl1t07, a joke, and some friends-mzd Commercial Club 2 Kathlyn H. Duffy illaryfs lzrlppyf' Hfoyous are the busyy rlissatixtied, the idle." Athletic Assoc. 2, 3 Friendship 3 Larry Durholt "I enjoy myxelf in good company, and I am well content fvlzcn I am alone." Football Res. 2, 3, Varsity 4 Crystal 3 Q. D. 3 Alchemist 4 MCMXXXII 39 1 l XC Martha F. Dye "Sweet and 10I'!?lj'A-SIi'6E?lCT than the rosex in .llayfl French Club 3 Peries. 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4 Senior Memorial Com. Esther Eble "This is one who lived to labor, study and plan." l'l1ils. 2 Arlene Eckels "She smiled on many, just for fun." Glee Club 1, 2 Friendship 3 Utamara 2, 3, 4 Edelian 3 Crystal 2 Vx Richard Elmer NTU be efficient in a quiet way, That is his aim ihroughozzt the day." Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 Utamara 2, 3, 4 Edelian 4 Eleanor Emerson "Life is a jest, and all things slmu' it: I said so once, and now I know it." Friendsliip l Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3 Faye R. Emmitt "She drazveth out the thread af her r'e1'l70.rfty fll1!,'l' than thc staple of her az-gz1mc11t." Clarence Engler "None but lzimxclf can he his parallel." Aviation 3, 4 Richard Essex' "Not a word spoke he 77101'L' than was 11!'l'llCll.'J Hi-Y 3, 4 Bios. 2, 3, Serg't4at-Arms 4 Res. Basketball 3, Varsity 4 Janice Ettenhofer "The Hrst of all f'i1'tucs is i11110ce11cz'." ,Tones Ir. 1 Friendship 2, 3, 4 French Club 2, 3. 4 Louvere Eubank "Courage rviizs half Ihr' battle." Philatelic 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Track 2, 3, 4 Virginia Evans "Hapf1i11e.v.v fx fha HI'!'flfCSf of all I2lc.vSi11gs." Friendship 3, 4 Home Ec, 1, 3, 4 Athletic Assoc. I! Glee Club 12 John Faga "The hast hearts arf' alzrayx the bravest." MCMXXXII 40 , Viola Falor "She -is the fairest of the fairf' Commercial Club 4 Nelson Farley "Let me play the foal, with mirth and laughterg let old :wrinkles come." Jones Jr. 1 Hi-Y 9, ' Crystal Vklorkshop 4 3 2 Ashley Farmer "A laugh is worth i-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 Spanish 3, Pres. 4 Forum 3, 4 Spanish Club 3, 4 French Club 3, Pres. 4 Forum 4 11 lmndrea' groans in any market," Band 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Orchestra 4 Res. Football 2, 3 Clair Fauble "He saw, he wislzed, and he aspiredf' Aviation 2, Serg't-at-Arms 3, 4 Donald Faulkner "Always buried in thought he seemed." Hilma Felser "High aims bring out great -minds." Jones Jr. 1 Friendship 1 French Club 3, 4 Earl Fennell "Every man is a volzimc if you know how ta read him." Hi4Y 1,2, 3, 4 George Fink "No dangers fright him and no labors tire." Central Catholic High 1 Football Reserve 3 Aviation 2, 3, 4 Edward Fisher "Persuasion tips his tongue 'where'er he talks." Jones Ir. 1 Hi-Y 2, 3 Q. D. 3, 4 Spanish Club 3, 4 Workshop 3, 4 Roy Fisher "He hath no worry beyond today." Band 1, 2, 3 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Robert Fleck "Every brave man is a man of his word." Charles Folsom "Grave in his aspect and attire." Bios. 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4 MCMXXXII 41 Max Foote 'The farce of lzis own merit makes his tray." ,Tones Jr. 1 XVOrkshop 3 Commercial Club, Serg't-at-Arms 4 Utamara 3, Pres. 4 Virginia Ford "PoliterLess is as natural to delirate natures as f70l'f1ll1l!? to flowers." Athletic Assoc. 3, 4 Friendship 2, 3 Kenneth Foss "Girls now and then,v'football and studies for'ez'er." Q. D. 3, 4 Jr. Class Serg't-at-Arms Arch. Drawing 2, 3 Res. Basketball 2, Varsity 3 Crystal 3 Varsity Football 3, 4 ' Gladys Fowler "For she was just the quiet kind whose nature never varies." Friendship 2, 3, Treas. 4 Commercial Club -1 Geraldine Francis 'Talmness is a great advantage." Central High 1, 2 Commercial Club 4 Ruth Franks "'Si1nple maiden, fain' of art." Athletic Assoc. 3 Mary Fraser "Is she kind as she is fair? For beauty lives with kiridesssf' I If Zets. 1, 2, 3, 4 Vlforksllop 4 Friendship 3 Glee Club 2, 3 Crystal 1 Athletic Assoc. 1 French Club 4 Cowboy Roundup Com. Josephine Fromer 0 "Gentle and maidenly is she." Glce Club, Treas. 4 Peries. 2, 3, 4 Edward Frosch "There is nothing so clear-sighted and sensible as a noble mind." Bios. 2, 3, 4 Melvin Frysinger "A strong man, reflecting a strong clmracterf' Martha Fulgum "One of our best business women." Leonard Fulton '24 fine fellofc'-honest, intelligent, and hind." Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Alchemist 4 YVorkshop 2, 3, 4 Orchestra l, 2 MCMXXXII 42 . james Gahagan "A silent, secretive, tall lad." Spanish Club 1, 2 john Gahagan "Youth is fnll of pleasures." St. Iohn's High 1 German Club 4 Cleora Garber "There is a sweet pleasure in contemplation." Home EC. 2, 3, 4 Imogene Gebhart "Few have borne unconsciously the spell of loneliness." Jones Jr. 1 Zet. 2, 3, 4 Mark Gens "A inind at peace with all below." Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 German Club 3, Sec. 4 Gwendolyn May Gethin f'Noble in every thonght and in every deed." Cleveland Preparatory 3 Ruth Gill "Truth -makes the face of that pers shine who speaks and owns it." Commercial 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4 Friendship 4 Charles Gobrecht "All nznsical people seein happyf Band 1, 2 Q. D. 3, 4 Orchestra 1, Treas. 2, Business Manag 3, Pres. 4 Kathryn Goodwin "Life canie to ine, and I live, for life and youth are mine." Phils. 2, 3, Treas. 4 Friendship 2, 3, 4 Utamara 1, 2 French Club 3 Edelian 3, 4 - Eleanor Gould "'Stndies serve for delight, for ornament and for ability." Home Ee. 2, 3, 4 Friendship 2, 3, 4 Lawrence Gould "Silence is one great art of conversatiorif' Spanish Club 3, Treas. 4 Marie Graf "The countenance is more eloquent than the tongue." Jones Jr. 1 MCMXXXII 43 l-, Lewis Graham "A proper secrecy is the mystery of able men," Jones Ir. 1 William Green "He had a head to contriffe, and cr hand to e.rer1fte any mischief." Jones jr. 1 French Club 2 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Forum 4 Betty Greene "It is a 6116 thing to be yoilrselffl Athletic Assoc. 1 Friendship 1, 2 Phils. 2, 3, 4 Madonna Gregoire Dignity of manner always eonreys a sense of reserved force." if lVaite High 1 Friendship 2 Home EC. 2, 3, Sec. 4 Sr. Prom Com. Zets. 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Fern Growden "And her modest 'manner and graceful air Show her wise and good as she is fair." Friendship 3, 4 ' German Club 4 Evelyn M. Gruss "Tliere's nothing like fun, is there Eddie?" Orange High School, New Jersey 1 Phils. 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4 Utamara 2 French Club 3, 4 Friendship 2, 3 Bernard Gunn "Colm and grave, and very strong." jones Ir. 1 Aviation 2, 3, Treas. 4 Dorothy T. Haack "She smoothes the path of life with smiles." Eleanor V. Hamer "She makes a pleasing companion, a sweet and lovable motel" Friendship 2, 3, 4 Commercial 2, 3, 4 Utamara 1, 2 Howard Hammer "An earnest youth, and modest, too." Parkdale Collegiate High, Toronto, Canada German Club 1, 2 Lilly Mae Harding "Content to do the best zuorle she could, and learfe the rest to future." Friendship 3 Ahletic Assoc. 1 Elizabeth Harris "A noble type of good 7z'omanhood." Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4 Friendship 2, 3, 4 MCMXXXII 44 1 Wilbur Harrison "His deeds are full of pep and vim." Glee Club 3, 4 Aviation 3, 4 i'Walter's pluck and determiiial-ion tc Held of life." Res. Football 2, Varsity 3, 4 Forum 3, 4 Hi-Y 4 Bob Hatfield "Wlzeresoez'er111au is, there is an opp Forum 4 Commercial 2, 3 Res. Football 2, 3 Track 2 Walter Harvey ill carry him for iii any Alchemist 4 Track 2 Boxing 4 ortimity of doing goodfl George Hausch "A comrade blithe arid full of glee." Q. D. 4 Arch. Drawing 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Ella Hausmann 1' 'Tis good to be merry and wise." Friendship 1 "A .smile for all, a welcome glad." Friendship 3 Athletic Assoc. 3, 4 Harriet Haworth "A kind and gentle heart she had To comfort friends and foes." Rossford High School 1, 2, 3 French Club 4 Friendship 4 Ethel Havens Mayme Hayes "Graceful arid useful iri all she does." Crispus Attucks, Indianapolis J Evanston, Ill. 2 , Wilda Heaton "A perfect specimen of modest woma Athletic Assoc. 3, 4 iilzoodf' Estrella Heffelfmger "The secret of success is constancy of purpose." Friendship 2, 3 Athletic Assoc. 2, 4 Commercial 2 Wilson Heltebrake "Follower of truthg enemy of deceit." Commercial 3, 4 Marjorie Henkle "Earth has no sorrow that Marje Cfl7Z110l heal." Friendship 1, 2, 3. 4 Phils. 3, Chap. 4 MCMXXXII 45 Y ,gr v 4 if 1. 4 fr, 5,4 l l if Gladys Herrel "Su'eetnes.v and goodness. are her charms." Scott High 3 Yetieve E. Hewey "Steadfastness is a noble quality." Jones Jr. 1 Friendship 3, 4 Bios. 4 Alfred Higgins "A sound mind in zz sound body." Iones Ir. 1 Kathryn M. Higgins Am ' "Her quiet ways and tender smile reveal her kindness to everyon e. " Jones Ir. 1 ' Glee Club 4 Phyllis High: ",7lln.vic, the self-expression of one's liersonalityf' Jones Jr. 1 Phils. 3, 4 Band 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3 Friendship 1, 3 Cowboy Roundup Com. Herman Hilding "He laughs the dizllness away." Virginia Hinds "Sweet and ifnassimiing, everybodyk friend." Peries. 3, 4 Friendship 3, 4 Ethel Hisey "Oh, that touching glanref' Peries. 1, 2, 3, 4 Crystal 2, 3 Friendship 2, 3, 4 French Club 4 Home Ee. 1 Alberta Hitchins "We 11'L1ff3f be doing sonietlzing to be happy, ,Tones Ir. 1 Commercial 3, Treas. 4 Friendship 4 If Marie Hites "Marie has acqizirrzl many friends during her four years af Libbey." Edward Hobbs "I, a bachelor will be." Q. D. 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 I-Hop Com. Senior Banquet Chairman Edna Hogrefe 'tLet ns do soinctlzing to show that we hare lived." Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4 MCMXXXII 46 Paul Hohly "I am monarch of all I survey." Hi-Y 4 Spanish Club 3, 4 Betty J. Holst "She keeps her talent, like her beauty, obsrure and uizosteutatiousf Peries. 1, 2, 3, 4 Alchemist 4 Friendship 2, 3, Vice-l'res. 4 xxY01'kSl1OD 3, 4 Latin Honor Society 1 Edelian 3, Ass't. Organ. Editor 4 Scouts 1, 2, 3 Senior Prom. Com. Eugene Hubaker "He is very young, gentle, and shy." Arch. Drawing 4 Edelian 4 Theodore Hudansky "The lnildest manners with the bravest mind." Central Catholic High 1. 2 Mary Humphreys "The :wise carry their knowledge, as they do their reatclies, not for display, hut for their oirn use." Nina Mae Hunt "Oh, if only all of us could he as gaoal as Nina." VYoodward 1, 2, 3 Fred Huston "I can do all that may hero-me a num." Cleveland East 1, 2, 3 Forum 4 YVorkshop 4 Leadership 4 Arthur Hutt "It'.v wiser being good than bad." Leona jablonsky "The one prudence of life is concentration." Athletic Assoc. 3, 4 "An e.rez'llent young man and a modest one." 5 Robert Jacolxg Freddie Jaeck ,- "Srnall in stature, but great in mind." Arch. Drawing 2, 3, Pres. 4 Philatelic 1, 2 Hy-Y 3, 4 John Jay "And all men lookerl upon him fl1'Z'01'l'll7lj'.U Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 Debating Team 1 I-Hop Com. Chairman Cowboy Roundup Com. German Club 3 MCMXXXII 47 414 Wax x Walter Jeffery "A second Pollock. Stick to it, Jeff" Hi-Y 3, 4 Alchemist 3, 4 XVorkshop 3, 4 Vera Jenkins "A kind word is never thrown array." Home EC. 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Grace M. Johnson "Good 111111107 and geiierosity curry the day :vitlz the popular licart, all the world over." Peries. 1, 2, 3, Cor. Sec. 4 Girl Scouts l, 2, 3 Friendship 3 Clayton Jones "He slmll excel in ezferytl1i1ig lie does." Track 1, Commercial Sec. 3 Tumbling 1, Vice-Pres. 4 Edward jordan Hlfllllflt spirits were l1is, what wit, and rvlzat vim." Aviation 3, 4 - Crystal 3 Edeliarl 3 Lyle Kahler "A moral, sensible, 'well-bred man." Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4 Track 1 Q. D. 2, 3, 4 Leadership Club 4 Alchemist 4 Senior Ring Chairman Walter Kalweit "Mi11e's not an idle cause." George Kamper "He who knows much lxas many cares." Harold Kasch "It is always in season for men to learn." Aviation 4 Commercial 4 Eleanor Kaszynski "Her wants were few, lzer wishes all co11finea'." Glee Club 2 Leah Kegelman "A good rroniari is always quiet ratlzer than talkative." ' Claudine Kelchner "fl graceful and pleasing figure is ll f1crpet11al letter of rc'com111endatio1i." Peries. 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2 Athletic 1, 2 Friendship 3 Spanish Club 3, Sec. 4 Edelian 4 Girl Scouts 2, 3, J-Hop Com. MCMXXXII 48 Arthur Keller Audry "Good nature brightens every feature of his face." Jones Jr. 1 Q. D. 4 Alchemist 3, 4 Res. Football 3, Varsity 4 Rose Marie Kelley "As like a friln, szwcct flozcer as her name." Friendship 3, 4 R. Kent "Nothing is so contagious as entlznsiasxnfl XVorkshop 2, 3, Prop. Mgr. 4 Friendship 4 Commercial 2, Sec. 3, 4 Eclelian 4 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4 Eleanor Kenyon "Life has no blessings like cz prudent friend." Home Ec. 1, 2 Friendship 3, 4 Spanish Club 4 Ruth Kerins "The sniall courtesies sweet in life." Friendship 3, 4 Home Ee. 2, 3, 4 Lillian Kilbride "But never a one so gay." Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4 Athletic Assoc. 1, 3, 4 Alchemist 3 Ted Kilis "Hare is ll :nan to hold against the world." St. I0hn's High 1, 2, 3 Reserve Basketball 4 Evelyn Kime "Sweet, silent rhetoric of persuading eyes." Friendship 4 Athletic Assoc. 4 Charles Kimple Glenn "In his tongue is the lan' of congenialityf' Forum 2, 3 X Helen King "Athletics seems to be her hobby-ire wish her luck in that field." Fostoria High 3 Kitchen "No one knows what he can do until he triesf' Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Arch. Drawing 3, 4 French Club 4 ' john K1 inhans "A sufverior :nan is modest in his speech, buf er e in 1' actions." Res. Football 2, 3, Varsity 4 D. 3, " Res. Basketball 3, Varsity Capt. 4 Hi-Y 2, , 4 ,' Serg't-at-Arins Sr. Class 49 4-.4 Mabel Klem "An amiable girl Iritlz. a deep heart." Commercial Club 7? Friendship 2 Athletic Assoc. 1 Evelyn Jane Knight "She is a rriusom 'wee thing." Bios. 2 Glee Club 3, 4 George Knorr "Endurance is a cronwiing quality." Jones Jr. 1 Hi-Y 1 Bernice Knowles "Simplicity of character is the natural result of profmimr' fl10'ltglIt.u Friendship 3, 4 Louise Koester "Dainty and petite, but 011, lion' able." Iones Ir. 1 French Club 3 Zets. 2, 3, Pres, 4 Latin Honor Society 2, Sec. 3, 4 Crystal 2 Edelian Organization Editor 4 Ring Party Com. Friendship Sec. 2 Leadership Club 4 Bernard Koke "Kind lzeartx are -more tlzrm cnroiictsf' Frances Koralewski "Those :ella sim' Athletic Assoc. 2 Home Ea. 2, 3, -1 "A contented heart is rm even Friendship 3, 4 Krauss "VVe all wish :rc Athletic 1 Peries. 2, 3, 4 Ruth "A mighty frame, a migliticr Jones Jr. 1 . Res. Football 3, Varsity 4 Hi-Y 3, 4 Eleanor Krepleever "The world delights in .vinzny Zets. 2, 3, 4 French Club 2. 3, 4 Friendship 3, 4 "Fair as the day, Am! always gay." Zets. 2, 3, 4 French Club 2, 3, 4 MCMXXXII 50 Franres frislzerl lzer to stayf Margaret Kramp sea in the midst of all storms." were as petite and pretty as Ruth." Sr. Memorial Com. Friendship 3, 4 john Kreft xpiritf' Spanish Club 4 D. 3, 4 people." Athletic 1, Q, 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2 Edelian 3, 4 Evelyn Krepleever Friendship 3, 4 Glee Club 2 Athletic 2, 3, 4 Daisy Krieger "Courte0us she was, and 'willing to be of sei-rica." XVaite High 3 Commercial Sec. 2 Friendship 4 Ray Krupski "Na one knorrs rlhczt he can do unless hc tries." Alice Kuehnl "Tranquil pleaszzres last the longest." Elinor Kuney "Her face has fl n'ondcrfnl fascination in it." French Club 3 Peries. 1, 2, 3, Censor 4 Vice-Pres. Senior Class Ralph Lacy "Right, faithful, true is he in rrorrl and dead." Forum 2, 3 Grace Lake "Patient though the watch is long." Commercial 2, 3 Margaret Langenderfer "Determination aferrolilcs great olldsff Latin Honor 1, 2 French Club 4 Zets. 2, 3, Chaplain 4 Frank Langley "It is a great plague to be a lzandsmnc num." Jones Jr. 1 Forum 4 Alice Lanker "Lips that much of laughter hold." Athletic 1, 2, 3 Home EC. 1, 2, 3, 4 Dorothy Larson "Talent is pozwcr, tucfis skill." Peries. 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4 Athletic Assoc. 1 Friendship 3, 4 Harold Lasko "Small in stature hut not in mind." Jones jr. 1 Arch. Drawing 3. 4 Forum 4 Edelian 4 Utamara 4 Edwin Lawicki "ll"lzy mothers get gray." MCMXXXII Sl iw, L ,, l- Carmon Lee i "Friendslzifv can mean more to one than :worldly goods." Edelian 2 Crystal 1, 2, Adv. Mgr. 4 J-Hop Corn. .Xthletic Assoc. 1 XYorkshon 1, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Phils. 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Friendship 1, 2 ' George Lehman "Humor is a genial quality, and closely allied :with George." Rios. 2, 3 Glee Club 3, 4 Thurman Leighton "Such a -man could :vin most anyone." ,Tones Jr. 1 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 Forum 4 Adele Leonard "'Such beauty is to Ile envied by ct'cryone." I Jones Jr. 1 Spanish Club 3, Sec.-1 Mary Lewis ".4 Sllllili' for all has this glad, smiling maid." XVorkshop 3, 4 Crystal Typing 4 Paul Lindner 'tTl1cre's honesty, nzazzlmofi, and good fellozrslzijv in thee." Ili-Y 2, 3, 4 Robert Little "Your fare, my thane, is as a book, :there men may read strange matters." llios. 2, 3 Arch. Drawing 2, 3 lli-Y 1, 2, 3 Lois J. Loehrke "She is full of .vzr'eet11es.v, gentleness, and kimluessf' ' Jones Jr. 1 French Club 3 Friendship 4 German Club Pres. 4 Miriam Lorenz "Her grace, ability, and charming fversonality endeared her to all." Peries. 1, 2, 3, 4 1Yorkshop 4 Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4 Leadership Club 4 Friendship Club 3, 4 French Club 4 Crystal 3 Senior l'icn'c Com. Edelian 3, Snap-Shot Editor 4 Mary Arm Louth "There is no great aclzieremenzt that is not the result of lvatlent zvorking and ii'r1iting." St. john's High, llelphos, Ohio 1, 2 Friendship 33, 4 J une Lovell "Gcntleness succeells hetter than :'iolenec'." 9 llios. 2, 3, 4 Friendship 3, 4 Alice Ludwikoski "She excels each mortal thing upon the dull earth dzu-lllng." llome EC. 3, 4 MCMXXXII A 52 , Rolandine E. Lugenbuhl "A regular girl and Izcst of pals." Home Ec. 1 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3 Bios. 2, 3 Orchestra 4 John Lupe "A good student and a good friend." ,Tones Jr. 1 Arch. Drawing 2, 3, 4 French Club 2, 3 Edelian 2, 4 Utamara 4 Forum 4 James McGarity "Napoleon was small, too,wImt ali, lzofc' iniglztyf' Tumbling 4 VVorkshop 4 Bob McLargin "lfVlzere joy and duty clash let joy-no, lat duty go." Forum 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 French Club 4 Sr. Picnic Com. Chairman Football 2, 3. 4 Jeannette McLennan "Size possessed simplicity and liberalityf' Alfred Maeder "Blessings on thee, little man." Football Mgr. 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball Mgr. 2, 3, 4 Baseball Mgr. 1, 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4 Q. D. 2, 3, 4 Ruth L. Maier "She 'wins lzer may by gentlenessf' Jones Jr. 1 Zets. 2, 3, 4 Friendship 2, 3, 4 French Club 2, 3, 4 Jack Manns "fack's one of these tail, silent nzenf' Q. D. 4 Aviation 4 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 Track 2, 3 Alchemist 4 Fred Marsh "Bashfnlne.vs is an nriioiiieizt to youth." William Marsh "Hath he not an innocent look?" Jones Ir. 1 Hi-Y 3, 4 XVorkshop 2, Forum 4 Orchestra 2 Philatelic 3, Treas. 4 Band 3 Hester G. Martelle UA maiden nr':'er infill." James Martin "Fm proof against that :cord-fa1'l1H'e." Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 lYorkshop 3, 4 MCMXXXII 53 Walter Martin "Brave men may fall, but they never yield." Res. Football 2, 3, Varsity 4 Track 2, 3, 4 Res. Basketball 2, 3 Charles Mathias "The wildest of mrumer and actions to fit hls manners." Gladys Mayard '14 good student and a good friend." Alice Marie Meach "She does right, and zvell, and progresses." Jones jr. 1 Athletic Assoc. 2 Bios. 2, 3, 4 Friendship 3, 4 Lillian L. Mecklenburg "The good stars met in her horoscope, She shall march prosperingf' Crystal 3, Associate Editor 4 French Club 4 Edelian 4 Friendship 4 Utamara 1, 2 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3 Philatelic 1, 2, 3 Glee Club 1, 2 Coral Meek "Be than the rainbow to the storms of life." Latin Honor Society 1, 2 Edclian 3, 4 Athletic Assoc. 1 Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4 Utamara 2, 3, Censor 4 Sr. Announcement Com. Peries. 1, 2, 3, 4 Paul Meier "'Hc's wee, but he's wicked, He's bright, but l1e's human." Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 Cheerleader 3, 4 Alchemist 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4 Sr. Banquet Com. XVorkshop 3, 4 . " Ted Meier "I flare do all that may become a many Af Who dares do more is none." Hi-Y 1, Pres. 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 2, 4 Alchemist 3, Pres. 4 Q. D. 2, 3, 4 lVorkshop 3, 4 Sr. Ring Com. Chairman Eleanor Meiner "So tviusonze, in her grace and gaietyf' C-lee Club 4 Richard Melcher ".-1 man, a right, true man, :chose uorlc 'was trorthy n manic ena'ea1'or." Jones Jr. 1 Georgia W. Menke "Her air, hcr smile, her motions, told of rmmanly completeness." Athletic Assoc. 2 Friendship 2, 3, 4 Spanish Club Sec. 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Frances Mercer "I'll be merry and glad, I'll be sad for 110 one." Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3 Peries. 2, 3, 4 Friendship 2 French Club 4 MCMXXXII 54 Nelles Metz , 'lWhat would we e:'cr do without our illzrxtriozzs tumbler?" Hi-Y 1, 2 Tumbling 1, 2, Capt. 3, 4 Cheerleader 3, 4 Res. Football 1 Bernice Meyers "A tender heart, a clzarmirzg grace." Maurene M. Meyers "The heartir hushed sccrct is in those .voft dark eyes." Central High 1 Deshler High 2 lVorkshop 3 Bob Meyers "So good, so noble, .ro true a mon." Kalamazoo High 1, 2 Hi-Y 4 Forum 4 Virginia Meyers Irene Helen Ruth "Like the moon, true merit slzozcsf' XVorkshop 2, 3, Prop. Mgr. 4 French Club 4 Leadership Club 4 Friendship 3 Marion Micham "A girl with a school .spirit of which she cart be proud." Mieszkalski "Ami so to knoirledge, clinzbing grade by grade, Thou shalt obtain wlzrrterer mortals can." Glee Club 1, 2 Crystal 3, Editor 4 Leadership Club 4 Alma Miller "A dainty 'maid is she, .vo prim, .so dear, so nice." Friendship 3, Chaplain 4 Glee Club 2 A. Miller "Burdens become light 1 Zets. 2, Censor 3, 4 French Club 2, 3, 4 Girl Scouts 3, 4 'hen cheerfully borne." Orchestra 3, Sec, 4 Cryftal 3 l Paul Miller "All in all, a title man." Hi-Y 1, 2, 3,4 Q, 11. 3, 4 Leadership Club 4 Res. Football 2, 3 Senior Ban. Com. Miller "Laughter that ofcux the lips and heart." Friendship 4 Adelyn Minni "Blythe and merry :was she." Jones jr. 1 Friendship 4 Clee Club 4 MCMXXXII 55 l. Homer Mithofer "Help thyself, cmd God will help thee." Jones Ir. 1 Harold Moore "A kind and gentle lzeart he has to comfo1'tfrie11ds and focxf Frances Morris ".S'elf-reverence, self-h11n:.'ledge, and self-control." Doris Moss "She leaves you erm' L'011.VCi0H.V of her pleasant C0'l7lf7!111lV.' St. Ursula's Academy 1, 2 Zets. 3, 4 Senior Friendship 3, 4 Leadership Club 4 Edelian 4 Elizabeth Motter "A joyful girl with a xmile for all." Stanley Moulton "My heart is trlfc' as steel." Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Q. D, 3, 4 Aviation 4 Sr. Picnic Com. Charles Mull "He'll hm! II way." Richard J. Mull "Labor mul inte11.vr study, I take to be my portion in thix world. " Virginia Munger "And she :vas ro11scic11tio1rs and tender hea1'ted." Friendship 3, 4 Glee Club 4 Georgian Murphey 0 "The only way to have a friend is to be a f1'le111l." XVashington High, Paducah, Kentucky 1 Peries. 3, Chaplain 4 elian 4 Leadership Club 4 Al emist 4 XYorkshop 4 Sr. Ring Party Com. Friendship 3, 4 Ralph W. Musbach "He is richest who is content with the least." ,Tones Ir. 1 Vocational High 3 Edelian Athletic Editor 4 Leslie "No1c'l1e1'e .vo buxy ll :mm there Was." MCMXXXII 56 H. Musch l.. Dorothy A. Myers "There is nothing in life but :what we put thcvcf' Athletic Assoc. 2, 3 V Robert Nearing "He is well paid that is iwrll satishcdf' Bios. 2, 3, 4 Arch. Drawing 22, 3, 4 Jane Nelson "Is she not fmre galil?" Jones Jr. 1 Zets. 2, 3, Sec. 4 Bios. 3, Sec. 4 Edeliau 4 Leadership Club 4 Senior Banquet Com. Helen Newbury "Glory 0f1'014fll glowed in her eyes." Harold Nostrant "Let it content you non' to be a man." Jones Jr. 1 Res. Football 3 Hi-Y 4 Helen A. Nowak "The face that cannot smile is never' fair." Orchestra 1, 2, 3 Athletic Assoc. 1, 2 Lewis Nunn "Tl1n'c is only one proof of ability-action." Crystal 3, 4 Lillian Nunn "Col lflfin thy way with gentlenes.v." Marion F. Oberwegner "Oh, :roll for him. :chose will is strong!" f Res. Football 1, 2 ' Bios. 2 6' Hi-Y 3 Forum 2, 3, Pres. 4 Cowboy Roundup Com. Ethel O'De11 "High flight she had, ana' :vit at will, .-Ind .vo har tongue :fax 11c'7'cr still." jones Ir. 1 Lillian Ohneck "That you may be lroloverl, he anzlablzrf' Glee Club 2 French Club 3 V Bernice Ott ".4rz'ay, nnfruitfzzl Ion? of hooks!" Jones Jr. 1 6 Home EC. 2 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4 MCMXXXII 57 p i . Dale D. Palmer "Ambition to succeed and success go hand in hand." Forum 3, 4 Track 1 - Robert J. Parker "His ways are those of 1vlea.mzzt1zcss." jones Jr. 1 XVorkshop 2 Odis Pasch "It is the 'wise head that makes the still tongue." Athletic 3, 4 Track 3, 4 Vincent Patrick "Still routers run deep." Arthur Pauli "I would rather make niy name than inherit it." Jones Ir. 1 Louise Payne "Oh, that gay, cheery .w1ile." Commercial 1 Bios. 4 Athletic Assoc. 1, 3 Edelian 2 Friendship 2, 3, 4 Jr. Class Sec. Peries. 3, 4 Sr. Prom Com. Home Ee. 2 William F. Payne "Strange to the world, he ware a baxhful look." Forum 3, 4 Bios. 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Drusilla Peirce 'Z-in amiable girl who is earnest and clever." Bernard L. Pelton "True 'zvit is e:'crlasling." Jones jr. 1 Crystal 4 Debating Class 4 XVOrkshop 4 Berneta Pemberton "fl sweet, attractive kind of grace." Jane C. Penske "Kind rrords are the mnxie of the world." Jones Jr. 1 German Club 3 Bios. 4 Friendship 3, 4 Helen Peppeard "May Helcn'x pep bc 11ncca.ring." Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4 French Club 3 Friendship 3, 4 MCMXXXII 58 A ,Z- Beatrice Pearlman "In glee I live. My friend is mirth." Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4 Crystal 2, 4 William D. Pete "He'5 armed zeithont thatis innocence within." Jones Ir. 1 Baud 3, 4 Crystal 3 Q. D. 4 Richard G. Pettegrew "Silence and steadiness are two qualities which Dick possessesf' Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 French Club 2, 3, 4 Grace Petter "Nor grace, nor charin ix wanting To set tlze heart on fire." Franklin E. Petterson "I have gained my experience." French Club 1, 2 Forum 2, 3, 4 jack Pfeifer "All the great men are dying and I believe I don't feel well myself." Forum 4 Alchemist 4 Sr. Memorial Com. Thelma Phillips "Few things are impossible to diligence and skill." Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4 Friendship 3, 4 Home Ee. 1 Bios. 2, 3, Pres. 4 Glee Club 3 LaVerne Pinniger "Fortune favors the bold." Athletic Assoc. 2, 3 Ethel Plontz "A face with gladncss owerspreadf' Home Ee. 2 Floyd A. Potter "True to his work, his word, and his friends." Q. D. 3, 4 Football Student Mgr. 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y Vice-Pres. 1, Treas. 2, 3, 4 Sr. Class Treas. Ardella Powers Nlllethinks she were happy." Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3 Friendship 3, 4 John Pozyczkiewicz "'No task ix more difficult than .rysteiiiatic studying." Philatelics 1 Bios. 2, 3 Utamara 4 MCMXXXII 59 ,gl Paul C. Prottengeier "A :nan he seems of clzeerfnl gevterdays And eonfident tourorrowsf' Jones Ir. 1 Bios. 2, 3, 4 Commercial 4 Richard F. Pry "I nm sure that run' is un enemy of life." i-Y 4 Aviation 2, 3, 4 Robert E. Pund "Hail the conquering hero 6071185.14 Jones Jr. 1 Res. Basketball Forum 4 Fred W. Putnam "It is the mighty lzofves that make ns men." Jones Jr. 1 Hi-Y 1 Evelyn M. Rachow "In Quark I Ii1'c, more and have my bring." Fred A. Raetzke "Youthful he rms, gay zvitliulf' Jones jr. 1 Norma Raitz "A'otl1ing so truly beconzes feminine beauty as .vimfvIicity." Jones Jr. 1 Glee Club 4 Janie Ramsey :All :women born are so fver:'erse." Jones Jr. 1 French Club 2, 3, 4 Friendship 2, 3, 4 John A. Ransom Athletic Assoc. 3, 4 Ring Party Com. "From the C7"0'1i'11 of his head to the sole of his foot he is all llllrffll. Jones Jr, 1 Aviation 3, 4 Res. Football 2 Res. Basketball 2 wx .. , "He is a sixr-foot A Mahoning Jr. 1 Res. Basketball 2 Orchestra 4 Vir inia Ra g PP "A good conscience Philatelics 1 German Club 4 Sr. Ring Com. "VVhi.rtling he is 01' Bios. 2, 3 Sr. Memorial Com. Hi-Y 4 MCMXXXII 60 Forum 3, 4 French Club 3, Treas. 4 Hi-Y 4 V Nick Rapp -1 ninnf' Glee Club 4 Intramural Basketball 3 is the ground of joy." Edelian 4 Latin Honor Society 4 Leadership Club 4 Basil W. Rath .ringing all the day." Leadership Club 4 Alchemist 4 l Mary jane Rathbun ".S'inaII people are not small if great tliings come from tlzcmf' Jones Jr. 1 French Club 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Friendship Treas. 2, 3, 4 Peries. 2, 3, 4 Cowboy Roundup Com. .Xthletic Assoc. 3, 4 Crystal 3 Margaret Rechnagel "She is just tl noble, all around girl." ' Jones Ir. 1 Home lic. 2 Edelian 3, Circulation Mgr. 4 Irene Redfox "Quiet and unobtrusizfe, but ettieicnt for all tlzatfl Athletic Assoc. 2, 3 Eflelian Business 3, 4 Friendship, 2, 4 Glee Club 4 Violet Redfox "Oli, zvliy should life all labor l1e."' Athletic Assoc. 2, 3 Glee Club 4 Bios. 2, 3, 4 Edelian Business 4 Friendship 4 Frederick Rehm '7f.,.L,!K,Z-1 "For life is not to litre, but to live well." Dorothea Reighard "'Tlie great source of pleasure is variety." Bios. 2, 3, 4 Utamara 2 Friendship 3 Robert C. Rehner "There is no kizozvlezige tlzat is no power." German Club 3, Treas. 4 Lewis A. Reiser 4"Tlze :nan ivlio lore: and lairglis must sure do well." Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 ' Q. 13.3, Sec. 4 Sr. Announcement Com. Chairman Raymond W. Reitz "lfVe thought Ray was baslzful until we lcnezt' him." Jones jr. 1 D. 3, 4 Res. Football 2 Sr. Picnic Com. Var. Football 3, 4 Carl E. Retzk "Of every noble zrork the silent part is best." 1 DX Q. D. 3, 4 - Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 'I Q Edelian Art 1, 2, Assoc. Art 3 Football Manager 4 Art Ed. 4 Senior Prom Com. Utamara 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 3, 4 Reynold C. Reusch "Fearless minds climb soonest -into C7'0'ZL'l1S.U Jones Jr. 1 A, . ,.! ' 'lflf'lf, X Winona Ridenour "lfVl1o iloserfws It-ell, need not others praise." German Club 3, 4 Vllorkshop 3, 4 MCMXXXII 61 V. W ., L. ,li Helen Rieker "An amiable girl with a deep lzem't." Friendship 2, 3, 4 lf 1 Home EC. 2, 3, Treas. 4 f , Mildred Robb "Cl1eerfi1lness comes of goodness." Jones Ir. 1 Friendship 1 Orchestra 3, 4 Home EC. 2 Erba Roberson "Oli marz'ello11sly modest maiden." Home Ee. 2 Vincent Rololl "Every maifs fortune is moulded by his elzaracterf' Louise Rohne "Nature designed her to be of good cheer." Central High 1 Glee Club 3, 4 Friendship 2, 3 Crystal 4 Commercial 2, Sec. 3 Naomi Rololf "So light of foot, so light of spirit." Athletic Assoc. 1 , 2, 3, 4 Crystal 3 Clee Club 4 Ted H. Ronfeldt "A gentleman uzalcrs no noise." Band 1, 2, 3 Basil T. Root "Our deeds follow us, and rvlzat -we have nmlees us :what we are." Boxing 4 Crystal 4 Tumbling 3, 4 Q. D. 4 Bob K. Rose '14 good man does good merely by living." Aviation 3, -1 Dolores Rosebrock "She laughs army the xorrofc'." Jones Jr. 1 Home EC. 2 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4 Victor C. Rosebrock "Everybody likes ll ifclialile fellow-tl1at's Vie." jones Ir. 1 Baseball 3 William Ruby "A man of kiizdlicr nature 7l'e'z'e yet to meet." Iones Jr. 1 Res. Football 2, 3 Hi-Y 1 MCMXXXII 62 Fred Ruckman "They can conquer who believe they can." jones Ir. 1 Vera Ruehle "Nothing is impossible to a willing heart." Athletic Assoc. 2 German Club 4 Melville J. Ruggles '1He'has attained success because of his ability, leadership and friendliness." Hi-Y 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4 French Club 4 Q. D. 2, 3, 4 Edelian 3, Editor 4 XVorkshop 3, 4 Leadership Club 4 Latin Honor Society 1, 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4 Senior Class Pres. Gwen Rupp "Laugh if you are wise." Athletic 2, :s,'4, ' Elizabeth Ryan 'fThe rnildest -manner and the greatest heart." Phils. 4 Commercial 4 John Saalfield "I might have been a blame sight 'Zl'0l'XE.n Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 Forum 3, Chaplain 4 Latin Honor Society 1 Crystal 1, 2 Arleen Saucke "Were tliere no -women, men might li1'e like gods." Venice, Cal. 2 Athletic Assoc. 1, 3 French Club 2 Sara Scarborough "Here's to the girl with a pair of blue eyesf' Sr. Announcement Com. Friendship 23 Peries. 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 4 Latin Honor Society 2, 3, 4 Girl Scout 1, 2, 3 Frederick G. Schick "Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful at all times." Hi-Y 2, 3, Sec. 4 Paul Schiever "There is no darkness where he is." Jones Jr. 1 Hi-Y 1 Crystal 3 Alvin W. Schlieman "His ideas are transformed sensationsf Jones Jr. 1 Robert C. Schmokel "Surely did there never live on earth, A boy of a kindlier nature." MCMXXXII 63 'W e-1 Kate Schneider "A laugh to be joyous must flora' from zz joyous heart." Home Ec. 1, 3, Pres. 4 Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4 Peries. 3, 4 Philatelic 4 Athletic Assoc. 1 LaDe1l Schorling "I know yon are fall of good nature." Glee Club 4 . Louise Schroeder NA faithful friend is better than gold." Athletic Assoc. 1 Friendship 3, 4 Commercial 3 Don R. Schroder "lt is o grand old name, that of gentlemen." Hi-Y 2 Spanish Club 3, Vice-Pres, 4 Wilbur Schroeder "Loyal and good to look upon, abundant faith, and ever- lasting friendship." Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Golf 1 Q, D, 4 Sr. :A!'l1'lO1.111CClllC11t Com. Philatelic 2, Sec, 3, Pres. 4 Leadership Club 4 Lillian Schwab "Let gentleness thy strong enforcenzent bef, Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3 Edward L. Schwartz "'A likeable young chop." Jones Jr. 1 Ruth E. Scott HC-Hllll hair, meandering in pellncid gold." Utamara 1, 2 Athletic Assoc. 1, 2 Velma Scott "A maiden of our century, yet most meek." Jones Jr. 1 Zets, 3, Treas. 4 l Lucille Seeman t'To take with joy what joys there be." Friendsliip 3, 4 Edward Seger - "Slow 'morning but steadfast he succeeds in the end." Jones Jr. 1 Minnie Semler "Knowledge is power." Athletic Assoc. 1 Friendship 1 MCMXXXII 64 4 Cl Kermit S. Sensenig "Still heard in his soul the music of :c'ol1ll4'1'f1ll n1cl0llz'vs." Orchestra 1, 2, Vice'Pres. 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 French Club 4 Edelian 4 Lewis E. Sevey "Killing time is -11zz11'a'ar." Carmen D. Sharp "Illusion is thc first of all pleasurcsf' Bob A. Shaw "He is not responsible for all that llc docs." Q. D. 4 Utamara 4 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 - Glee Club 4 Aviation 4 Crystal Cir. Mgr. 4 Raymond Sherman "His nature never rariesfl Jones Jr. 1 Arch. Drawing 1, 2, 3, 4 . GMU? William W. Sherman "After crosses ana' losses, men grow lzumlzlcr and wiser." Arlene Shinabery "It is the tranquil people zulxo accomplislz II1Hl'lI.U llome Ec. 1 Friendship 2, 3, 4 David A. Shoemaker NHL' knew how to work hard." Frank M. Shoemaker "Then let your magic bots' glide lightly to and fro." Hi-Y 1, 2, 3 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4 Forum 4 A1 Smith "In all lu' docs slzall lzc c.rcel.', Q, D. 3, 4 Glee Club 3, 4 Berniee Smith "Mindful not of lzarself, but kind to ull." Jones Jr. 1 jane M. Smith Nflzuracter is a diamond that scratches every other stone." Glee Club I Athletic Assoc. 2 Friendship 3 Peries. 2, 23, Vice-Pres. 4 MCMXXXII 65 jean Smith "Gentle, a bit demure, yet a faithful zvorleer was she." Peyies- 1,-2, 3, 4 Orchestra 1, 2 Friendship 2, 3, Serglt-at-Arms 4 Band 2 French Club 4 Latin Honor Society 1 Edelian 3, Senior Editor 4 Senior Banquet Corn. Merl B. Smith "Earnest in ererything he doesf' Hi-Y 3, 4 Glee Club 4 Alchemist 4 Sr. Memorial Com. Chairman Forum 4 Edelian Activities Editor 4 Paul E. Smith "A friend to erferybody, a fine follow and student-tlmt',c what we think of you, Pa11l!"' Arch. Drawing 2, 3, Treas. 4 Varsity Golf 3, 4 Roy V. Smith "Your heart's desire be with you." Winston V. Smith "He kept the noiseless tenor of his fray." Jones Ir. 1 Aviation 2, Vice4Pres. 3, Sec. 4 Forum 4 Track 3, 4 Robert Snyder "All the world lowes an athlete." Jones Ir. 1 Q2 D. 2, 3, 4 I-Hop Com. Varsity Football 2, 3, 4 Varsity Basketball 3, 4 Varsity Baseball 3, 4 George D. Soncha "Wl1at! ca11'st thou say all this and never bIicsl1?" VVorkshop 3, 4 Forum 2, 3, 4 Spanish Club 4 Jim Southard "He lowes his music and his teaclzersfi Sganish Club 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Glee Club Q, 3 Marie Sperber "A lzuppy-go-Iueley all-nroimd girl." Utamara 1, 2, 3, 4 Home Ec. 1, 3, 4 Friendship 3 Elsie M. Sperry "Trice to her frieiirlsf' Friendship 3, 4 Commercial 4 john M. Spooner "Brilliance grows even though the tongue be still." Hi-Y 1, 2, Treas. 3, 4 Forum 3, 4 French Club 4 , Lloyd J. Stanko "A large fart of rirtuz' consists nf good habits." Bios. 2, 3 MCMXXXII 66 Richard Starn "Charm strikes the eye, but znerit Ivins the .muI."' Res. Football 3, Varsity 4 Tumbling 2, 3, 4 Jr. Class Pres. Hi-Y 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4 Cowboy Roundup Chairman Q. D. 3, 4 Latin Honor Society 4 Ronald E. Starner "Tell mc, my llecwt, if this ix IMT." Forum 3, 4 French Club 4 Louis A. Steeg, jr. "A calm and self-poxxcsserl young man." Hi-Y 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3 Orchestra 1, 3 First Prize Latin Exhibit 3, 4 Mary Stracke "Happy mn I, from care I'm free! lffflzy !11'CH,l they all contented Iilse me?" Jones Jr. 1 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4 John A. Straubinger "Ali, lion' sweet it ix to lore!" San Diego High 2, 3 Georgella Stremmel "Her lore changes, but like the moon al-ways has ri man in it." Minneapolis, Minn. 1 Friendship 2, 3 French Club 4 Horace Striggow "VVorIe rvlzilc yet the dnyliglzt sliinm, man af sir-cniqfli and infill." ' Forum 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4 Alchemist 3, -1 . Football Varsity 1, 2, 3, Captain 4 Boxing 4 . jack E. Strxggow "My salad days, milieu I was green in judgment." Hi-Y 2, 3 Aviation 1, 2. 3, Sec. 4 James H. Stutz "Joyeux are the Imsv: z1i.rmtixf'Iml the idle." Forum 1, 2, 3, 4 Football 2 Basketball 1 Henry G. Summerfield "In liix natzlral .ff'lAl'l"f gay." Casmir J. Swergos "It is thc mind that nznlres the llody riulzf' Alice G. Szmania "The fzrturc' I may face noir, I proved the past." French Club 3, 4 MCMXXXII 67 -Z' ' J if K lx Bernice Szwarce "The noblest mind the hrs! contented is." French Club 3, 4 Edelian Typist 4 Esther Talbot "Be gone, dnll care! Thou and I shall never agree." Jones Jr. 1 Orchestra 4 Spanish Club 3, 4 Mildred L. Tanalski "Silence is marc cluqrrmzt than words." Lois Tapp "lVl1at would we do fvitlzout Lois and lxvr flowing loclesf' W'oodward High 1, 2 Utamara 3 French Club 4 Mildred Tarald "Just one of those sfvtet, mild little maidens." Friendship 1, Vice Pres. 2, 3, 4 Orilla Thiesen "A light heart livfs long." Jones Jr. 1 Spanish Club 4 Robert G. Thomas 1 "Boys will be boys." Forum 3, Treas. 4 . Hi-Y 3, 4 Res. Football 1, 2, Varsity :I Sr. Prom Com. Charles F. Throm r'lfV0ll1l17l delights me not." jones Ir, 1 Band 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 4 Rhoda Anne Tierney . "Rich curly hair and a 'mine hither' smile, tl1at's Rhoda." Perrysburg l Crystal 2 Marjorie Tingley "The useful and the lzmlutifzll are :lever separated." Springfield High School 1, 2, 3 Friendship 4 Vervin Tittle "lt is better to he lvriff than to be tedious." Eldora Topel "Just do your bust always, and that's all that's necessary." Home EC. 2, 3, 4 MCMXXXI1 o p es Helen Topliff "I can do nothing fvitlrozlt joy." Athletic Assoc. 1, 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Friendship 3, 4 Bob Treece " 'Tix mill, 'He fzervr lox! a f1'ic1zz1'.' " Virginia Tripp "I om sure earelv an enemy to life." Jones Jr. 1 Zets. 3, Cor. Sec. 4 Friendship 2, 3 Kathleen, Tussing "He who behold: lzfr face forgets all else." Rios. 2, 3, 4 Margaret Underwood "The secret of xnrrcss is ronstancy of f'11l'f7U5C.U Bios. 3, 4 Friendship 2, 3, 4 "She dealt largely Home EC. 2, 3, 4 Ray W. Urwin "His aim is par- Q. D. 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Golf 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 in laughter." Hattie Urbanski f l Raymond Vandenburg C "Good lzealtlz and good .rome o1'e'tia'o of lifclv greatest blessings." Res. Football 2, 3 Margaret Van Hagen L .f . -4 "She clmrnzed at once and rvon the heart." Jones Ir. 1 Mary Vecera "The laughter of girls is and ever was Among the delightful .rounds of earth." Richard Volk "He 1zcr'e1' found the bext too good." Jones Ir. 1 French Club 2, 3, 4 Forum 4 Orchestra 4 Genevieve Wagoner f'Soft11e.vs of smile indicates softness of heart." MCMXXXII 69 l. Richard H. Wandtke "Here'.r ta the friend :re can trust." Forum 4 Wilma Webb lv! "Earth'.r noblext thing-a zvonzan fzerfectedf' Athletic Assoc. 22, 3 Friendship 3, Sec. 4 Glee Club 4 Marie Weckerlin "Graceful and useful in all she dam." Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4 Zets. 3, 4 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, Pres. 4 Edward W. Wells "We admire his pluck, his sincere spirit, his honesty." Glee Club 1, 2 Philatelic 1 Tumbling 2, 3 Spanish Club Pres. 3 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4 Sr. Ring Party Com. Hi-Y 1, 3, 4 Kenneth H. Wertz '24 handsome -man with character and manners to -niatch his looks." Jones Jr. 1 Mildred Wessel "What .sunshine ig to flozc'er.v, smiles are to hun1anity." Friendship 2, 3, 4 Commercial 3, 4 Paul L. Wetcher "Patience is the key of content." Hi-Y 1, 2, Serg't-at-Arms 3, 4 French Club 1, 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4 Band 2, 3 Forum 2, 3, Sec.-4 Orland Wetmore "I keep my own counsel, and my pronzisesf' Oak Harbor l Winifred L. Whistler "An amiable girl with a deep heart." Peries. 3, 4 Utamara 3, 4 Friendship 2, 3, 4 Edelian 4 l Ethel M. White "'I wish only to live my life and find Bly heart in unison with all lll!ll1l?l'Il!l.H Commercial 3, 4 Margaret White "fl friend may well be reckoned the master-piece of natura' Philatelic 1 Bios. 2, 3, 4 Friendship 3 George Whitmore "lVrite me as one who loves his fellow men." MCMXXXII 70 , l Julia Wild "Su'ec'tnes.r, truth, .sincerity all in o1zc." Peries. 1, 2, Chap. 3, Treas. 4 Friendship 3, 4 Latin Honor Society 3 Athletic Assoc. 2 French Club 4 William Wilder "Thci'c'.v honesty, manhooa' and good fcllouuvliip in ther." Nitschmann Jr. 1 Philatelic 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, Treas. 4 Forum 3, 4 Res. Football 3, Varsity 4 Band 2, 3 Isabelle Wilhelm "A jolliest, happiest sort of girlwa friend to c:'eryo11e," Notre Dame Academy 1, 2 Athlete Assoc. Il, 4 Peries. 3, 4 Sr. Ring Com. Friendship 3, Pres. 4 Leadership 4 Esther Wilson "Virtue is its own rsmml." Friendship 2 Harriet C. Wisniewski 'Haart on her lips, .-Ind soul zcithiri her cynxvf' French Club 3, Sec. 4 Helen Wittman "If it be a sin to covet honor, I am the most olifenrling soulf1Iii'L'." Jones Jr. 1 Friendship 2, 3, 4 Rios. 4 Robert Wood "To bc of service rather than to be conslvicuousf' Walter C. Woodmancy "Thrrr ix nothing as clear sighted and sensible as a noble mind." Hazel Woodside "Peace ruler the day :c'lu'r'e this Jlis: rules the mind." Harding High, Marion, Ohio 1, 2 llios. 4 Dorothy Woolford "My mimi to me a kingdom is." Latin Honor Society 1, 2, Treas. 3, Sec. 4 Friendship 2, 3, 4 I-Hop Com. Girl Scouts 1, 2, 3, 4 Sec. Sr. Class Crystal 2, 3 Leadership Cluh 4 XVorkshop 3, 4 Clyde S. Wright "I find that rzorzxcnxe, at times is ,rifzgulorly 1'cfrc.rl1ing." Band 1, 2 Arch. Drawing Ward W. Wright "A comrade blithc and full of glee." MCMXXXII 71 r " -in - L, Y, ,l- Ralph Wymer ".-1 :mm of few rmrds is tlze best umm." Margaret Youngman "Elegant ns simplirity, and tvavnz as ecstasy," Dorothy Young "To Iirc in gentle f'l'HL'L' serene, A quiet future in tlw .vrmzeff Home Ec.1,:2,4 Bios. 2 Friendship 3, 4 Lawrence Yunker "Lfmgl1ing, loyal, lilcrnblc, Larry." Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4 Jr. Class Treas. james Zawodni Central High 1 Louella Mae Ziegler "She lmtlx a natural sincerity, a simple trntlzfulness, .-lull these lzarc lent her dignity." Marian Zimmerman "iUe1'ry is this little lady." Smiling all tlrc n'l1ilr." Iones jr. 1 Seniors Vilithout Pictures T0ll ARRICK ROSCOE CUMBERLAND "I ant very fond of the company of "Wit is the flower of tlze imagiua-tioiz. ladle-Y-J Fostoria High l WILLOW CALDWELL Band 2' 3' 4 "Patie1iee will win its own race." HELEX CURTISS LOUISE CODY AtGLZglillill,GlZll'C is the beauty of the "A little patience often makes tlze l smishiize come." FRANCIS DOYLE Wbodward High 1, 2 "None too gay, but cz good fellowf' MCMXXXII 72 Q. D. 72, 3, Pres. 4 Baseball Mgr. 2, . l German Club 33. 4 XYorkshop 3, -1 Crystal 4 "He that can liars ivaticwce, can lzavc zvlmt lze will." l I! i HAROLD FRANKS f'Qniet and nnobtrnsir'v, bnt efficient for all that."' HAROLD GALLOXVAY "He newer was at slzirkerf' CHARLES GANT "Daring, bnt not a bit dangerous." DOROTHEA GREY "Her deeds are fnll of winzi and go." ELIZABETH GREY "A tender heart bnt a will inflexible. ELVVOOD GREY "He newer says a foolish thing." ALVEDA HARRIS "And all things flourish where yon turn your eyes." DONALD HATCH "ln-flanzed with the stndy of learning. Jones Jr. 1 Crystal 4 RALPH HEPNER "Honor is the -reward of i'irtne."! WALTER HE PN ER "A trne and npright 111011.15 JAMES HILL "The will of a nzan is by his reason swa-yed."' FRED HOFFMAN "Noble by birth, yet nobler by great deea's."' ELLIE IRYIN "Always occupied with the dnties of othersf' JOHN JOHNSON "The eheerfnl nian is king." ALEXANDER KASTANAUSKE "Ain-ong his books he sits all day. Architectural Drawing 3 French Club 2 ,v 1 RALPH KELTING "Virtue is bold, and goodness izmfer fl'f1l'flll.H Aviation 2, 3, Yice-Pres. 4 ROBERT KELTING "E'z'erything comes if a inan will only wait." Track 3, 4 CHESTER KURDYS 'flVe know he is a trite Libbeyitefj Reserve Basketball 2, Varsity 4 Baseball 2, 3, 4 JACK LEVLINE "Wlze1i I am not walking, I ani reading." ELLSNVORTH MC KINLEY "Right, faithful, trne, he is ini word and deed." BERNICE MEYERS "Wlzc1t she is by start, she is by natnre."" EDWARD MOORE "Here's one happy fellow ic'e're proud to have as one of onr ClUSSIlICl'lCS.U Jones Jr. l French Club 2, 3, 4 MCMXXXII l y Q Seniors Without Pictures FRANK NAOWACK "Books are his passion and delight." MADELYN NUESCH "The world delights in sunny peoplef' TED oLEJoWN1K 'fThe harvest song of inward peace is blissful niusiff' VINCENT PERSHING "It is not well for man to rest in absolute L'01lf6lZfMZ!?lll.U HARRY SMITH "A staid and steady nzanf' SCOTT SOMERVILLE f'To others lenient, to himself sineere.' Union High, Runersburg, Pa. 1, 2 LAVVRENCE STIEBLER "Oh! Wliat a fate is that of man." Jones Jr. 1 DON TRUMBULL "The fearless Aman is his own .S'0l'L'Clfl0lLl' VERA REIHNERT "In character, in manners, in style, in all th-ings the supreme e.reellenee zs . . ,, simplicity. JO ROBERT RESENER "A mind content both crown and kingdoni is." EDWIN ROGERS "A nian of ability." Jones Ir. 1 French Club 2, 3, 4 Track 3 JAMES SCHRODER "We cannot think too highly of our nature, nor too humbly of ourselvesf' MULDER SCOTT 'flt is not -in the power of everyone to taste humor." THEODORE SI-IUNK "E11eryboa'y's pal." GQF Jones Jr. l Reserve Football 2, 3, Varsity 4 HN VANDERLIP "The mind"s the standard of the nianf Jones Jr. 1 - Reserve Basketball 2, 3 Reserve Football 3, Varsity 4 EARL VVEAVER "H is work-a worthy nian's endeavor." PAUL VVETZEL "Adore powerful is he who has himself in his own power." Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 MELVIN NVINTERS The eye of the sage and the lzeart of Alle brave." RNANDA WOJCIKOWSKI "It -is tranquil people who aeeoniplish much." AUGUST SMITH "Wliat sweet delights a quiet life DOROTHY WOODSON Offers." ""The hand that made you fair hath Jones Jr. 1 uzade you good," MCMXXXII 74 Salutatory EEWWEEWFWTWQ IBBEY! All things come to an end and so it is with high WEEE ,, UE X school life. We are participating in the last ceremonies of our gn class and we welcome the chance once more to salute our school E 5 and our leaders. For four years we have listened to, and E f- ' enjoyed your teachings. Now we can face the world confidently XQEEEEEEEEQEE' because we will have your ideals constantly with us. The ele- ments of success in life have been instilled in us, but it is with regret that we leave your familiar surroundings. The infiuences of our life at Libbey have been many. First, there is our principal, Mr. Williams, who sets a high standard for Libbey. We thank you very much for your guiding hand. The many things you have done for our enjoyment further enshrines you in our hearts. When- ever we think of Libbey, and all that it means to us, we will think of you. We ,extend our appreciation to Mr. Hunt, our adviser, for the habits of reliability, punctuality, and good-fellowship that he has fostered in us. You have given freely of yourself to us, always striving to guide our footsteps and to lead us aright. Our teachers, also, deserve high praise. They have had the most intimate dealings with us and from them we acquired Libbey's ideals. For four years we have sat at your feet, learning slowly and carefully life's great lessons. Often times, we have failed to answer your calls. Uften times, we have failed to follow your directions. And still, we knew you were always right. And now, we wish to thank you for your continued interest and your great patience. There are our parents, too, who 'made it possible for us to attend a great school like Libbey. Many a sacrifice was made by them so that we could attend high school. We take so much from our parents and return so little, that it is fitting upon this occasion to give them our heartfelt appreciation and thanks. To all of these and many others who have opened the world of knowledge to us, we owe a debt which can never be repaid. All we can say is, "Thank You." We who graduate tonight are not finished products, we have only started to gain entrance to that vast infinity-knowedge. In life, we will meet various fates, some success and others failure. We are lacking in experience, but with the help of your ideals, our experience need not be too hard. We, the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-two will act as missionaries for all that embodies the true Libbey spirit. In this way, we salute our school "'LibbeY- . ROBERT CoLL1Ns, '32 EERE EQ MCMXXXII 75 , l The Class History f:" "'5+5E T HAS become the custom of late years for the senior class to PQ W gg pause for just a moment that it might recall one of the most PQ jj Q QQ eventful and fruitful episodes in its march with time. The if ,Q ' E senior class of 1932 pauses now for this purpose. mi- E A comparatively short time ago, four years to be exact, "FE+T+:F+T" there assembled within Libbey a group, hereafter to be known as the freshman class of 1928. It was a new group, perhaps no different from its predecessors, but undoubtedly having hidden deep within it many new hopes and ambitions. Cast under the critical scrutiny of elder class- men, just how many of these new hopes ever reached maturity will never be known. However, it is known that the slaughter of some of these was appalling. As freshmen, they were soon under the able reins of Mr. Reading and Mr. Cony. For the first time in their lives, a school term has terminated with unexpected alacrity. We are next concerned with them the following fall when, as sophisti- cated sophomores, they attempted to display that paternal feeling to their successors. Though not yet prominent socially, the class proved its adept- ness in mingling athletics, class room, and publications together with organi- zations to great advantage. ln the fall of 1930 the class embarked upon its junior year. The first step in organizing the class was the election of officers which produced the following results: Richard Starn, president, Marion Brayton, vice-president: Louise Payne, secretaryg Larry Yunker, treasurer: and Kenneth Foss. sergeant-at-arms. Auspicious in its unusual title, the junior class play, "An Unpublished Play," produced by Mr. Webster, met with immediate approval from all who attended. Climaxing the junior social year was the eighth annual J-Hop, held on Friday, February sixth, at the Wonian's Building. Carl Diensberger and his Detroit orchestra, aided by the many young couples, made this affair the outstanding event of the year. VVe were indebted to john jay and his cohorts, Edward Hobbs, Alvin Buchenburg, Dorothy Woolforcl, Louise Payne and Carmen Lee, for the success of the Hop. The class has now entered the last and most important of all the years- seniors, with everyone determined to make it the most vivid and eventful year of his life. The first essential of the year was to elect the representatives who were to guide the class through its senior year. Rival candidates appeared and partisans attacked the campaign with a gusto that many a veteran politician Q MCMXXXII 76 would have envied. When the storm cleared, the following staff was ready to serve its electors: Melville Ruggles, president 5 Elinor Kuney, vice-presi- dent, Dorothy Woolford, secretary g Floyd Potter, treasurer g and John Kleinhans, sergeant-at-arms. E Always looking for new social fields to conquer, Dick Starn, aided by a committee composed of Marion Uberwegner, Mary Jane Rathbun, Phyllis Hight, Mary Fraser and John Jay, announced '4The Cowboy Roundup." Tradition always assures the success of this dance. After a hotly contested football season, a post-season game between Waite and Libbey was held to decide the championship. Although Libbey lost, charity was the benefactor and the proceeds of the game aided many unfortunates. A newcomer in the iield for athletic activities was the city-wide boxing tournament held at the Y. M. C. A. A cup, emblematic of Libbey's boxing supremacy, now displays itself in the hall of fame. The next event was the long-awaited senior ring party held on January thirteenth in the gym. After the rings were distributed, music for dancing was furnished by the Royal Venetians. Lyle Kahler led the ring committee composed of Virginia Rapp, Thelma Scott, Isabelle Wilhelm and Albert Ballert, and Ted Meier the party commitee, assisted by Louise Koester, Robert Bay, Georgian Murphey, Edward Wells and Jane Ramsey. The time again arrived when the senior class play must be presented. "Take My Advice," featuring Larry Yunker, George Soncha, Donna Frizzel, Vaughn Murphy, john Cox, Sally Salm, William Manners and Miriam Lorenz, proved as successful as the name Webster implies. Again worthy of their names the Crystal, a business-like, bi-monthly newspaper, and the year-book Edelicm both received the full support of the student body. The class of '32 then presented the Senior Prom which was an event of Saturday, April 24th, at the Richardson Building. 4'Whitey,' Gobrecht and his Hotel Blackstone orchestra performed to the satisfaction of all. Alvin Buchenburg headed the committee in charge of the arrangements, assisted by Betty Holst, Robert Thomas, Madonna Gregoire, Carl Retzke and Louise Payne. In rapid succession came the concluding affairs of the year. The ban- quet was an event of May 12th, at the Richardson Building. Edward Hobbs, chairman, was ably assisted by Paul Miller, Paul Meier, Jean Smith, Harold Black, Margaret Bumgardner and Jane Nelson. Baccalaureate and Commencement! The last events on the high school calendar bring a note of seriousness as the class completes its history. History, it is often said, repeats itself. May it reserve as much promi- nence for the Class of 1932 as it has in the past. 77 , , Class Prophecy In Pursuit of Aeneas g lmfmm gl months' vacation! Twelve glorious weeks in which to realize a j E life-long ambition. For I, with a party of friends had planned to travel 5 g f 5 and to include in my itinerary, visits to the scenes of ancient wars and Q ' gi 3 the ruins of former powers and civilizations of the classical lands. Visions E " I I l of Troy, Carthage and Rome and the remembrances of the legends con- C Q X 5 - I cerninff these historical sites rose before me and not even the fact that I x, C u,,,, ,m5,g, mmx was leaving the legal needs of the innocent public in the unscrupulous hands of my most earnest competitors, the law firm of Biehl and Bay. could spoil my joyful anticipation of the trip, for I felt I had earned a vacation and they surely could not, in three months' time, do very much serious harm, especially since they had not yet displayed anything serious in their work. Besides, I could count on judge Gobrecht to render fair decisions. Therefore, I looked forward with umnarred pleasure to the coming adventure. But my day-dreaming among the ancients was cut short by the honking of a very modern taxi cab which reminded me that time and trains wait for no man. While bumping down to the Union Depot, I informed myself by means of the identification card that my driver, who was at that moment attempting an imper- sonation of a tuba, was one John Jay, but I had no time to reflect on his physical and moral character for we had arrived at the station where part of the group was awaiting me. Coral Meek, a rising star in the field of commercial art and Georgian lllurphy, who had torn herself away from her all absorbing dramatic duties, were anxiously scan- ning the place and seemed somewhat relieved when I appeared five minutes ahead of the train. Many of our friends had gathered to see us off. Among them I saw Marie Sperber and Chuck Mathias who for some time had threatened to prove some ofthe old adages about two living cheaper than one. Gwen Rupp was there in a scarlet car that had made her the terror of all the mothers in her neighborhood, bearing in tow Ed I-Iobbs. Dale Demuth and john Kreft, the latter seeming particularly downhearted as he watched the fair Coral preparing to depart. A group of girls, associates with Georgian in her dramatic work, including Vivian Coleman, Ruth Maier, Isabelle VVilhelm and Audrey Kent were bidding her a fond farewell, but she kept glancing over to the other side of the depot where the baggage man, Ralph Musbach, was stealing shy glances at the maiden. Surely with such a splendid send-off our trip could not help but be a success! Having boarded the train, we looked around for some diversion on our seventeen- hour journey, Coral amusing herself and us by drawing a caricature of an energetic young business man, who, encouraged by our frequent glances in his direction, introduced himself as George Soncha and soon we were acquainted with that young man's life, history and accomplishments. But Georgian was soon diverted by the clear, ringing voice of the conductor sounding through the car, which, she declared. had dramatic possibilities, and we set off to find his name, leaving Coral to the mercies of her voluble companion. The voice, we discovered, belonged to a certain Theodore Shunk, a name which promptly went down into Georgian's notebook. I returned to our car, but was driven out by the overwhelming stream of conversation coming through the door, and sought quiet with a newspaper. Here I read that President Kleinhans had given a private interview to Faye Emmitt, president of the International League of Debaters and a fiery advocate of women's rights. In the society page, I read that Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bohrer announced the engagement of their daughter, Dorothy, to the brilliant young scientist, Lewis Reiser, who had just discovered Element No. 85. Bill Marsh had broken i11to the headlines MCMXXXII C 78 again by surpassing the speed record set by Franklin Petterson during the last races, in his new Galopi, designed by his engineer, Paul Hohly. From the silence in the car ahead, I deduced that Mr. Soncha had either departed or fallen asleep, so I returned to the slightly dazed Coral in time to clean up for dinner. In the dining car, I was surprised and pleased to see at the opposite table, the young author, Nelson Farley, who had delighted the literary world with his book titled, "The Winning of Elizabeth", which he had recently published. However, I was very glad when the tiresome journey was completed and we pulled in at the Grand Central Station. Here we were met by Louise Koester, owner of a chain of jewelry sfhops, and a shy lad whom she introduced as Bernard Dolt, who was traveling with our party on our ocean trip for the sake of his feeble health. We went immediately to the New Yorker, where we stayed for the day before sailing. That afternoon, Georgian had to go to the N. B. C. studios for a voice test. There we saw and heard the rehearsals of the famous team of Reitz and Retzke of the Southard Pansy Program. In the next room, Virginia Evans and Katherine Schneider, the house- hold girls, were broadcasting. At that moment Virginia was singing their new theme song, "A Cookie Can Win My Heart." The Rainbow Quintette, Betty Greene, Harold Black, Phyllis Brown, Margaret White, and Red Maeder were awaiting their audition. Margaret Bumgardner, the studiois hostess, was just leaving. After a very favorable interview with the studio manager, Mr. Robert Rehner, we left the building. Deciding that we had better see as much of New York as possible, we took a never-toabe-forgotten ride on a rubberneck wagon. I renewed my acquaintance- ship with my old classmate, Vince Pershing, who had at last discovered the career that the gods had meant him for-that of a ballyhooher, an occupation in which his talents were not wasted. But I must admit that I did not see much of Chinatown, as I was too busy admiring the never-ending How of words coming from our guide. Returning to the hotel, we found Louise awaiting us, having in some miraculous way obtained tickets for t-he Grand Opera, where that night, the well-known prima donna. Dorothy Diller, had as her new lead-man, the producers latest discovery, Clarence Rupp. Georgian accepted at once, but Coral and I accompanied by the diminutive Mr. Dolt, yielded to our pagan passions and went to the Villa Vallee. Here, on the last night of my stay in New York, I experienced my expectations of night life. In the floor chorus, I recognized Eileen Ash, Virginia Davidson, jean Bennett and Eleanor Andres. Even the great Vallee himself was surpassed on the saxaphone by the gymnastic actions put forth by William Pete in rendering the ever popular "SaxaphobiaI'. Miss Carmon Lee, the blues singer, brought tears to the eyes of the sympathizing Mr. Dolt as she sang. A specialty act presenting the Krepleever Twins was the high spot of the show, their danc- ing partners, Ed. jordan and Ralph Lacy, also receiving much attention. Looking about the room, I recognized two very attractive couples, Evelyn Gruss and Alvin Buchenberg. who were already dancing, and Sara Scarborough and jack Striggow who were just en- tering. At a table nearby, I saw Doris Moss, accompanied by a short, active, young man who was subdued only when the word "Les" was spoken forcibly enough by his dainty companion. William Wilder, head waiter and official bouncer, neglected his duties as he devoted himself to the attractive Ruth Scott. But soon we were forced to leave this gay scene and go down to the dock where our ship, "The Bremen," sailed at midnight. Having been unable to find the rest of our party, we were attempting to board the boat when a highly excited reporter, Larry Yunker. pounced upon us, and it was with great difficulty that we persuaded him that the cinema world's most famous lovers, Georgella Stremmel and Bernard Pelton, were not of our party. Shaking off the still unconvinced young man, we managed to gain the deck of MCMXXXII 79 the ship where we were greeted by the remaining members of our group. Edward Fisher had deserted the attractions of his dental office and patients to join us, although he ad- mitted that he was very worried over two of them, Dora Pfund and Lois Tapp. .lane Nelson had brought along her brand new husband, the Reverend Max Foote. jean Smith, who was seeking material for her next novel which was to be dedicated to Robert Snyder, the great philanthropist, completed our party. Satisfied that all were present, we soon retired. The next morning dawned clear and cool. We gathered together for breakfast, that is, all but Mr. Dolt, who was at that time unable to enjoy the pleasures of his ocean voyage. After the meal, we started an investigation tour of the boat. Cn our way down to the galley, we passed a group of people, apparently teachers or students, who were listening intently to their guide, Prof. Robert Thomas. I recognized among them, Helyn Besisie, Mable Klem, Lucille Baker and Cleora Garber, students at Bowling Green Normal, and Elizabeth Harris, Vera Ruehle, Wilina Webb and Violet Redfox, teachers, the latter stationed at Libbey. Down in the galley, we found the chef, Fred Marsh con- cocting those delicacies whose names on the menu bewilder many a modest traveler. He truly, was king of 'his realm, working his two helpers, Horace Striggow and Nelles Mettz, unmercifully, as -the head steward, Kenneth Foss, sang cheerfully in the next room to his love, Rhoda Ann Tierney, the maid. Returning to the deck, I indulged in some tennis, but being by no means a match for my opponent, Dr. Fisher, I soon abandoned the game and attached myself to those who were following the directions of the good-looking golf teacher, Bob Shaw. In the hours and days that followed I realized that an ocean trip was a perfect Arcadia for those who like to eat. Food was served six times a day, to the great delight of Bernard who made his appearance on our third day out and proceeded to make up for lost time. Jean found a romance for her story, which she was watching unfold before her very eyes. Two extremely happy honeymooners, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Oberwegner, the bride being the former Ardella Powers, formed the neucleus for her plot. It was on the fourth day out that a stowaway was discovered. To my surprise, it was Bob McLargin. I found it very hard to believe that this grimy, disheveled chap was the immaculate youth whom I had known formerly, and I remembered that he had dropped out of sight after his fiance, Mary jane Ratthbun, had eloped with Ashley Farmer, who had deserted his own sweetheart, Lois Loehrke, most shamelessly. All of us were sorry when this delightful portion of our trip came to an end. W'e had all made new and renewed old acquaintances. Coral was greatly interested in a group of art students including, John Lupe, Kermit Sensenig,Arlene Eckles, Harold Lasko and Janice Ettenhofer. Jean seemed pleased with the attentions she received from Thurman Leighton, one of the ship's officers who presented a gratifying appearance in his all-white uniform. Bernard was intrigued with Helen Decker, who, accompanied by her friend, Elizabeth Ryan, was traveling to Paris in order to get a divorce from Larry Durholt. She was suing Madame Lillian Mecklenburg, Modiste, for alienation of her husbandys affections. VVe landed at Cherbourg and went in on a tender. It was cold and raining with a chilly drizzle. Everywhere was mud. To my surprise, I found that this very substance, for which the French port was famous, was the object of much research work by the two famous scientists, Howard Burkard and Arnold Cizek. Here we passed under the vigilant eye of the customs inspector, John Spooner. The representative of the America Express, Scott Summerville, helped us with our tickets. VVe got on the train for a live-hour ride to Paris. The conductor, Larry Chambers, was a very grouchy gentle- man, his disposition being due to the fact that the charming French actress, Jane Ramsey, MCMXXXII 80 refused to notice his presence. The great capital was just as I had imagined, but there was no time for sightseeing then, and we took a taxi to the Hotel Crillon. That evening, we attended the Folies Bergere. The orchestra was led by George Knorr, whose own playing was greatly applauded by the audience. The show was a series of vaudeville acts, one of which featured Adele Leonard and Claudine Kelchner, dancers well known on Broadway. Between acts, we went into the large foyer 'where we met Ruth Krauss, buyer for a New York shop, attended by the still faithful Frank Langley. Across the room, we saw a smart gathering including, Miriam Lorenz, Betty Holst, and Ted Meier, who were in France to visit Paul Meier, the world famed surgeon, in view of his coming marriage to Bernice Szwarce. Two cigarette girls, Audrey Cobb and Phyllis Hight, were vastly amused at the antics of Ted Ronfeldt and Russel Brinkerhoff, two wealthy Americans who were attempting to impress the people at the surrounding tables, as well as their guests, Mary Lewis and Lillian Bengson. Feeling that, though good, the Folies had not surpassed our own American produc- tions, we, secretly satisfied, returned to the Crillon. The next morning, a surprise met us. A group of American engineers who had seen our names on the passport list, were awaiting us. They were Robert Collins, Walter Harvey, jack Manns, Ralph Kelting arid VVay11e Cobb. They appeared tO have some exciting news to tell us and finally came out with the report that Marcella Barker and Harold Black had at last been married, altho the groom has been forced to stay under cover following threats of certain irate maidens. That afternoon, we left for Versailles. Here we embarked and started for the east Mediterranean. Wie united with a party cruise and stayed with them during the entire trip. In order that we might not lose entire track of our native country, Prof. John Cox, U. S. foremost Vergilian scholar and leader of our expedition, wrote a bulletin which was read daily by Freddie Jaeck, our cabin boy. As we sailed up the Mediterranean, past the historical Elba, by Corsica and Sardinia and along the beautiful Bay of Naples with its terraces rising toward the smoking peak of Vesuvius, we learned that Dick Pry, internationally known aviator had disappeared while Hying across the Atlantic. Searching scout planes, under the leadership of Lieut. Robert Rose, had been sent out. Great concern over this affair had been expressed by all nations and many tokens of sympathy were sent to his grieving finance, Helen Topliff, But even this news was shadowed by the fact that the world's heavy-weight champion, Basil Root, had suffered defeat at the hands of the mighty james McGarity and that the new champion had already been challenged by our old friend, George Soncha. But here our survey of the worldls news was interrupted by our pilot, Captain Nick Rapp, who called our attention to the fact that we were sailing through those insatiable monsters, Scylla and Charybdis. Happily to us, though a source of some professional disappointment to Ralph Bauman, the only undertaker on board, no lives were in this perilous spot. I found myself secretly wishing that my arch-enemy, Robert Bay, were there to see if his features could tempt the enchanted maiden who obstinately remained hidden. Taormina was our hrst stop. Here we gathered on the grassy slope and listened to Robert Barber recite his extemporaneous poetry, much to the disgust of VVinifred Wliistler and Arleen Saucke, who once were the inspiration for that very genius. After this, we enjoyed a beautiful sail, lasting two nights and a day, from Taormina across the Ionian Sea and through the Gulf of Corinth to Itea and Delphi. Delphi, worshiped by so many ancients, received our humble admiration as we marveled at the Sacred Way and its ruined vestages of ancient glory, the theater and stadium, and the bronze charioteer. This was the birthplace and deihed spot of Apollo, which god reminded us of the MCMXXXII Sl classical profile of Melville Ruggles, which had so often distracted us from mediocre studies, and whose owner had succeeded in throwing the scientific world into a turmoil following this claim to having discovered the Fourth Dimension. Wie luncheoned in a ravine below the Shining Mountains and feasted on early figs which the male members of our party inveigled from the country girls who shyly gave their names, Gladys Herrel. Eleanor Hamer, Beatrice Banks and Marion Bender, to .lack Pfeifer, who overwhelmed them with shocking stories about Americans. The next morning, we reached the port of Katakalon and partook of refreshments from the American hot-dog stand which was run by Henry Summerfield and Jack Braithwaite. From this point, we took the train for Olympia and Athens. Our pleasure in the great city, was greatly increased by the hospitality displayed by the Americans who were living there, including Dr. and Mrs. Floyd Potter. Mary Fraser and Naomi Roloff had a little shop in the tourist section where many postcards were purchased, especially by Don Schroeder. However, it was the American Consul, Basil Rath, and his wife, the former W'inona Ridenour, who ofticiated as hosts of the city. During our stay here, we visited the American School, where Ruth Maier, Margaret Langendefer, Margaret Kramp, john Ransom, and Roscoe Cumberland were students. In the evening, during 'the famous sunset hour, we gathered in the theatre of Dionysus and watched some erratic dancing enacted by Dorothy Larson and Grace May Johnson, accompanied on the mouth-organ by VVilber Schroeder, all of whom were moved to such action by the wonders of their surroundings. That day, Dick Srtarn was decorated by the Minister of Foreign Affairs as a reward for his rescuing two girls, Eleanor Kuney and Martha Dye, from bandits who were led by the notorious four, Fred Schick, John Saalfield, Laurence Stiebler, and Ronald Starner, who was an active member in spite of Louise VVendt. As yet, these desperadoes go free despite the gallant efforts of XVilliam Biebesheimer, the police chief. It has been said. that Louis Steeg had been the brains behind the band, for since his reformation and subsequent marriage to Georgia Menke, few of their attempts have succeeded. From Athens, we went to Enos, through the Dardanelles and up to Constantinople. Here we spent a day at the bazaars. We fell into the clutches of two clever merchants. Paul Miller and Merl Smith, and were forced to cash more Traveler's Checks in order to continue our journey. Our next stop was Troy, the ill-fated city, doomed by the gods to destruction, but raised to the supreme heights by the greatest of Roman poets, Yergil. The deserted wealth of brambles, once seething with humanity, for centuries a barren waste, was now again teeming with much activity following the discoveries of the young archaeologist. Walter Jeffery. A party of women classic students, Palma Brausieck, Mildred Ammann, Ruth Gill, Katherine Goodwin, and Hilma Felser, were poking about in the ruins and being a source of much annoyance to the workers. headed by the engineers, Herman Hilding and Clair Fauble. From Troy we went to Crete and from Crete to Sicily. Un this cruise, we learned from our bulletin that XVilliam Payne. a drycleaner, had been sued by Robert Parker. Following the negotiations of attorney Robert Bay, the case had been kicked out of court. Ah! A group of our fair debutantes had been presented at court. Among those honored were: jane Smith, Dorothy Youngs, Norma Bohm, Ethel Hisey, and Julia XYild. Marie Weclcerliii had wrestted the tennis championship from Mary Stracke who had held it for three years. The International Beauty Contest had been won by Louise Schrader, representing the United States, with Margaret Kelly of Ireland, and Hester Martelle of France, obtaining honorable mention. MCMXXXII 82 Leaving again the modern news events, we explored Syracuse with its Fountain of Arethusa and the ruins of the huge temple of Minerva. The next morning, we lay off Tunis and rode to the harbor in launches. Here also were bazaars which, in spite of the attractions offered by Alice Meach and Lilliln Nunn, we carefully avoided. Exjncriezzita docetf Our next stop was Rome, the eternal city! It was the object of our trip as it had been the goal of the weary Trojans following the many years of hardships after the de- struction of Troy. Here again. the Government of Italy, through its various officials, extended the height of hospitality. We attended a reception given by Director Richard Volk in the American Academy in Rome and at the Villa Aufelia, the residence of the director. This, truly, seemed to be the gathering place of the outstanding notables of the world. Here was he who was recently declared the world's out-standing statesman, Edward VVells, with Maurene Meyers, the lovely musical-comedy star as his companion. Albert Ballert, whose painting, "The Modern Madonnav had gained for him great renown, was there with his cfharming model, Miss Gregoire. Albert Smith, the money king of Wall Street., attended with Louise Rohne, a Parisian model. Lyle Kahler, poet and aut-hor of many delightful love fantasies, was here with june Lovell. The dean of saitirists, Willard Bright, was present with his bride, the former Evelyn Knight. Here also was a party of newspaper wo-men including: Irene Mieskalski, Virginia Arhendt, Helen Cunningham, and Esther Eble, who was fconstantlyj addressing telegrams to a certain K'Ray." " That evening we went to the Pincian Gardens. This modern dancing pavillion was placed in a beautiful setting. VVinding walks, lavish shrubbery, statuary, and fountains with a huge water clock help to make this a favorite rendezvous for lovers. Among those seated at tlhe round tables, we found Martha Fulghum and Don Badertscher, together with an attractive couple, Marian Brayton and Melvin Byers. Louise Payne was there with a quiet young gentleman whom she addressed as Bob. Edith Arft, well-known in the United States through her activities with the W. C. T. U., had as her companions, Josephine Fromer, Velma Scott, Lucille Booher, and Irene Redfox. Dorothy VVoolford, at that time the toast of Paris, was in vain attempting to escape the notice of Orland Wetmore, the small but persistent reporter. Kate Tussing and Frances Mercer were en- joying the attentions of James Stutz and Stanley Moulton, while Virginia Tripp, at a nearby table, was looking daggers at the former young man, while she steadfastly dis- regarded our own Prof. Cox. The next night we went to the Coliseum, where, on moon- lit nights, grand opera stars sing, in this most glamorous of spots: Minnie Semler, Geraldine Francis, Alma Miller, Ruth Brausieek and Rose Marie Burdo were among those who had gathered amidst the ruins. Wfalter Martin and Virginia Ford had paused, hav- ing their attention attracted by the song rendered by Glenn Kitchen. Richard Pettigrew conducted a group stumbling through the rocks in the shadows. Among them I saw Marian Zimmerman, Harriet VVisniewski, Grilla Thiesen and Mildred Tarald. Harold Booth and Mark Gens, standing in the darkness, made me think of two Roman warriors who, having returned to their former haunts for a shont space, seemed bewildered by the activities in the once familiar spot. Returning to the hotel Quirinale, I found a telegram awaiting me, summoning me back to America immediately, as new complications in the case between Reynold Reusch. the President of the New York Life Insurance Company, and James Mantin, his business rival, had developed. It was with genuine regret that I left my friends and the glories of the classical lands, but I was gladdened by the realization that I was taking with me memories of the most notable experience in my life. Yrnorxrx R.XPP. MCMXXXII 83 l Te Deum A Trojan band from flaming Troy, Tossed countless nights in tenzpest's joy, Now sight the hills to be their home, Their life-long strife-Eternal Rome. Upon a calm, nnrippled sea, The tall sails jill, and silently A pirate galleon nears the shore, Rich in returns of spangled ore. Upon a bleak, cold. rock-bound shore, The dashing waves send forth a roar Of challenge to a Pilgrim band In search of freedom's far-songht land. A prairie schooner, etched in red Against the flaming sky's forehead, Stands lone on that vast grassy sea- A new-born life in God's country. Now looking far o'er waves that ride Into the skyline with the tide, Concealing in a mystery That world beyond the sky and sea, A re we, our seas are all nntried, And ere we part on journeys wide, We tnrn onr faces to the sky And offer prayer to Him on high. "Our Father, help ns to be strong, Teach ns to choose the right from wrong, Give ns the conrage to conquer all,' Teach ns to lift the weak who fall,' To valne friends, to know that they Are priceless gifts along life's way,' Lead ns, dear God, in all to see That strength for victory conzes from Thee BASIL RATH, '32 MCMXXXII 84 g Valedictory "This was the iioblest Roman of them all." iF'f+F'f+fF+fFEN his immortal drama, "Julius Caesar." Shakespeare could scarcely have + L + composed a more worthy quotation than this concerning the character of Ft' Q Hi Iunius Brutus, an idealist, dreamer and adventurer. An honest thought pl ll' lf' E for. the common good was the basis of the nobility of Brutus. In his eyes Pig I' E Julius Caesar had become a wolf, the Romans had become sheep, and he, + I + Brutus, sought their only possible salvation. More to him than concrete f + +:m5i realities were moral ideals and principles for which he was willing to sacrifice all that he held most dear. Although living in abstraction, he carried out his principles with security and calmness. Shakespeare is justified in bestow- ing upon him this title because of his high moral purity and honesty, for he was the only one whose purpose was not prompted by envy of great Caesar. "His life was gentle, and the eleilients S0 mifd in him that N Uff1fl7'6 might stand up And say to all the world 'This was a iiiaiif " How do we, as students of Libbey, compare with Roman Brutus? As yet, because we have not attained maturity, our struggle is not to be a fight for the good of mankind. Rather is our interest at present centered upon ourselves and our desire to achieve per- fection in all we set out to do. Like Brutus, we are adventurers, but the realms of the world have not yet been explored by us. We are dreamersg ingenuous visions encircle our minds. We too are idealistsg for the finture appears to us as an apparition of per- fection. Brutus is said to have carried his books even into camp and to have embed-ded his soul in the study of them. Surely the infiuence of books has not been lacking in this course of our lives, and we have been taught through them to think for ourselves and to formulate our own principles. Many other infiuences have been mixed in us, but before Nature can arise and say to the world, "These are men and women," we must prove the worth of our training. The world is the wolf, we are the sheep and must work out our own salvation. For us nobility embraces magnanimity and the elevation of mind and soul comprehend- ing integrity and all prized virtues. Unconsciously we search for these in the world about us, and feel contempt for everything dishonoring our ideal conceptions. We as youths visualize in our endless apparition of life unattainable goals, and so great is our confidence in achieving our end that Hercules himself could not withhold us. Our philosophy is optimistic, making us hope all things and believe all things. We are eager always to paraphrase the memorable speech of Caesar. And our version is, "I will come, I will see, I will conquer? The first part of Youth's philosophy finds its beginning for us tonight. Libbey has helped to make us what we are-young men and women prepared to withstand the obstacles we shall encounter when 'tonight we disrupt these ties of primary protection. In this period of our lives Libbey has imparted to us confidence to inspire, courage to withstand, and strength to conquer. To her, to our principal, Mr. Williams, to our teachers and to our parents we owe these ideals and preparation. Libbeyls traditions have developed our minds in adequacy and are now dedicating us to the proposition that Youth must attain success. Atqize zfalc, Edmund Drummond Libbey High School. Louisa Koizsreiz. MCMXXXII 85 Ninth Annual Commencement Program Edward Drummond Libbey High School Selection c...c May 26, 1932 Libbey High School O1'cIzestreL Miss Bessie XXVSYLIH1, Director Invocation .wc..W...,..c.- -,.. , -,, c.,-.-c,Fn--csc . St. Petri Lutheran Church Address c.r..,c - ...c..,s.s L ..,c L .,c,aa.,s,c ,c.. L A Piano Solo - - Address ..c..,..,,s.c...,..,.-.,, . -0 ,L Vocal Solo ,..c.cc.c..a..a "From the Valedictory -W 'ATO a HilliTop"QCox Rev. lllCl1'l'l7l A. M eier Lyle Kohler M'e1'l Smith - -- LLllll1'z'a11z Lorenz LL -. ...a.ee Dorothy Dzller Land of the Sky lllue lVater"-Charles Wlakeheld Cadman "The Lilac Tree"-Gartlan Piano Solo ,L,.,.,.L.L..L...,. --L.L- Commencement Presentation of Presentation of Announce Benediction --..- Address L. -L,ss-s,, -LLL LL., ,---D1'. W. R. McConnell Miami University Louise Koester LL-,,-,-Ma1'ga1'et B'Zl71ZgCl7'd7lCI' Senigr Claggnmm, SYJS -.L.LY, . P7'l11Cl'f7Clfl H. E. Wlllldl1Z,9 Dip10ma5,sM,, ,L-,.L .-LMember of Board of EClllCGfZl1'07'l ment of Honors ,,,L, L. LL LLL P7'1.7lCI.f7Gl H. E. WI.llZ.Gl7lS MCMXXXII 86 .L .. Rev. lwflfll-'Il A. Meier 55151451195 lllll-' 'V ml-'I-'I-ll-'I-'I-'I-'I-' '-I'-I'-I'-I'-I'-I'-I'-ISS HSOIIIU slzall in swiftlzcss for the goal coufclld, And otlzers try tlzc f7.UllllkQ'lllg bon' to bend. The .S'f1'0lZg' zuiflz Z'l'01Z 1Q'UlIllflL'f.S' Ul'lIlC'd slmll Sllllld Opposed in combat 011 flzc yellow sand. Let all bc pwsczzf at tlzc ganzcs prvpczred, Al1zclj0yfzrl't'if'z' ' " ' ' 015 Malt tlzc just rciuardf' The Aeneid, Book Five MCMXXXII S7 Row2- Mr. Harry Stapleton, Mr. Charles YVeinstock, Mr. George Lawson. Rom' 1-Mr. Arthur Glattke, Mr. Clinton Houser, Mr. Herman Harding, Mr. VValter Lynn. Faculty Managers and Coaches We again introduce to you this group of prominent gentlemen. Here we have Mr. Lawson and Mr. Stapleton, our old reliable Faculty Managers, back again forthe share of praise due them through their splendid efforts. These men, aided by the athletic council, superintend our affairs that treat with the athletics of other schools. All our fine programs and extensive advertising originates through Mr. Stapleton. The large amount of tickets sold and the settlement of gate receipts is handled chiefly by Mr. Lawson. Mr. Weiiistock, also in this group, has charge of all the football equip- ment. Along with his many duties he gave out 'the shoulder and hip pads which help our boys to survive the brunt of knocks and bumps. For such ceaseless efforts as shown by these men, we herein offer them our hearty congratulations and encouragement to the con- tinued success of their duties. Here we also see our coaches who are the foundation and background of our sports. First there is Mr. Houser, our honorable head coach, whose valuable coaching has brought us in the past years many championships. VVe hope he will produce a great many more. K'Chip" is what we can truthfully and boastfully acclaim as an efficient, wise, and capable man for the difficult position he fills. Cnr reserve football squad is under the supervision of Mr. Lynn, who does a praise-- worthy job of it. For his expert and brilliant work as coach of the back-Held men, Mr. Harding deserves much praise. Both the basketball team and the line men of the foot- ball team are supervised by Mr. Glattke. He is a steady. resolute instructor, and the results obtained prove he is very competent. MCMXXXII 88 l HORACE STRIGGOW Our Football Captain Not enough praise and honor to even half repay Horace for his splendid achievement on the gridiron can be put into words. In the four years of his playing he has missed just thirty-four quarters out of a possible hundred and fifty-two, a record unequaled in the history of our schedule and probably one of the best in city and state. As a freshman Striggow came from Walbridge school, weighing about two hundred and forty pounds. The fall practice Wore off the surplus weight, however, and ever since he has tipped the scale at about two hundred. Playing, his first year, in a majority of games won Horace his varsity "L," and honorable mention on the all-city eleven. The season of '30 found him again one of the mainstays of the first team continuing his splendid Work in every game as a part of the forward wall, and winning again, at the end of the year, the coveted Libbey letter. At the Finish of "Strig's,' third year the other city high schools began to think "Libbey's mighty atom" a six-letter man instead of a three. His splendid workin his second and third years warranted him the captaincy of this year's team. Although somewhat 'handi- capped his last year by a "tuck kneef' the "old school spirit" pushed him on to greater height. As a climax to a brilliant season Horace received, the fourth time, the Libbey varsity letter, a place on the all-city team, and the second Courtney award signifying his value to the team and his outstanding playing. The position of captain brought out the remarkable quality of leadership, and his great work proved that the team's confidence in him lhad not been misplaced. During four ears, laving 'iHorse" has met a wide varietv of foes from some Great . s Y P - P, . . . P . P- . teams in Toledo to the cham ionsln team of Cedar Ra ids, Iowa. Playing for love ot P P . P .. P P - the Ofame he has a Jtl defined the meamnff of "s ortsmanlv conduct." So. our hats are oft Q l Y s , P . l to L1bbey's first four-letter-man, Horace Striggow. MCMXXXII 89 Q ' 1 Kreft-Having received his place on the city team through his commendable driving tactics, Iohnny's full importance is shown by his being selected as the most valuable player on the team. Harvey-XValt's quick darts and scrambles recovered many fumbles. His skill- ful maneuvers netted us many gains. A splendid diving tackler and an excellent blocker, he also withstands the onrushing opponents effectively. Starn-In Dick the opponents find a powerful adversary. His lightning-like speed, combined with remarkable head work and courage, marks his place in our football machine. Bright-In VVillard we have a very faithful player, one who took a consider- amount of hard knocks but received little of the glory. Sheer love of the game and a resolution to help the school kept him with the squad. He played fullback, and, considering his size, he filled the job well. Snyder-Bob could dash down the Held and get through for a gain when it was almost impossible. He is an excellent sidestepper and could use correct plays at the critical moments, bringing us success many times through this seemingly uncanny ability of his. Reitz-The work of Ray as a back was very praiseworthy again this year. He has durability and the hard fighting spirit that makes a player good. Always there to dart in and down that flying opponent, he has been a constant aid. Martin-Being one of our blocking halfs, Wfalter took enough punishment for two of his size. Lithe as a panther, and hard to down, he went like a streak, duck- ing and squirming through the smallest opening for a few more yards. MCMXXXII 90 lf-.l . -I WV Foss-His stamina and great skill in snagging the passes are bewildering and Kenny's actions assure you of his giving all he has. In spite of injuries the played quite regularly and was considered a very valuable asset to the team. Baertschi-His sharp wit, plus that bulldog tendency to fight to the last, proves Jackls Htness for as responsible a place as he held. The end position is one that requires speed and quick thinking, both of these qualities being possessed by john. jeters-Putting all he had into a game and getting splendid results for his efforts is all that pleases "Deacon" He is a truly leveleheaded player and in a -game like football, this is essential. 4'Mat" will be back next year with his line playing. Striggovv-An outstanding guard and an unequaled -player is H-orace's record at Libbey. Tough and strong he never let up, but kept driving on and on. A real leader among the boys, he had their complete faith and conhdence and continually took them on to victory. Kleinhans-'lRed', 'has the courage necessary to keep up his cihin when only grim determination wins out. The combination of his stability and hard lighting makes him a valuable man. In John, Libbey loses a fine player and a good sport. Barber-In Bob we have an exceptional player, one small in stature but mighty in fight and will power. He had force and vigor, sh-owing this high standing. In spite of size, Bob played a remarkable game, being in the thick of every play. Keller-True ability is proved by being made a leader in your own class, and John was elected captain by his team-mates for next year's squad. He is a con- sistent performer and has the necessary determination and pluck to win. MCMXXXII 91 ls Taylor-A hard, bucking, clean-fighting lad is Jack, one whose full value will be shown upon his return next year. From such a good player we know a fine record will be forthcoming, and it shall aid us in our drive to success. Schlaif-A determined and gritty player is "Chuck," He hits like a -pile driver and figfhts as only a true Libbey man can. His previous experience gained will make him one of our first and most valuable men next year. Sundling-In Gilbert we have a regular first-class player. His line catching and blocking has put him in line for an important place next year. It will be a good idea to keep an eye on "Gil" for he is going to do big things. Bartz-Strong as an ox and full of that stick-to-it-ive-ness that is necessary in a real football player, Dick will forge ahead and become a leading player in the squad upon his return next season. We're for you, Dick. Graalman-A lean, wiry lad is Jim, one whose quick judgment has never failed him or this team-mates. Snappy and fast, he pulls with the rest, never shirking his share, but sometimes helping his fellow players. He will be with us again next year as a mainstay in the football machine. Fulghum-This young fellow will be a sure fire success next season, after having performed so well on this year's team, even though he had to sub a great deal. Bill is a swift runner and an artful dodgerg we'll soon see him in action again. Williams-Playing either end or half, as required, Al was a great uftiliity man. He had 'the perserverance and durability that make up an outstanding player. He is hard to stop and quick to check the oncoming opponent with some stiff opposition. MCMXXXII 92 Trumbull-Tlhough not spectacular, Don 'played a steady plugging game and is an excellent and reliable end. His ability to dodge an-d block halfs to perfection made him a never-failing aid in our battle for victory. Ross-A big husky boy, full of vitality and courage, his powerful efforts have completely checked many opponents and will stop plenty more in the future. Though only a sophomore, he played very well. Baxter--By hard plugging and consistent ability to put up stiff opposition, Dick has proved himself a worthy and competent cog in our football machine. He can hold his own with the best of the-m and his return next year will be most welcome. Wilder-The humor of the team was supplied by 'lVVild Bill," and outside of the fact that he was a sub for Captain Striggow, he played a strong, steady game. He is big in size and mighty in might, never relaxing in his sharp watch for the ball. Art Keller-Although not a flashy player, Art acted as a bulwark in suppress- ing our antagonists. He was always ready for emergencies an-d was one of the backbones of our squad, a constant and necessary part of this fine group of boys. Vanderlip-In a pinch Johnny was always ready with his indomitable fighting spirit wlhich is necessary in a good co-operator and a hard hitter. He is an efficient tackle and a strong, sure backer. Meader-VVe thank Al. for his valuable assistance, for in losing him this-year the boys heartily agree that it will be a great loss to them. "Red" took care of their equipment and saw that it was all in good condition. MCMXXXII 93 ll Rozcri-Coacli Houser, Robert Snyder, Ray Reitz, John Kreft, XValter Harvey, John Baertschi, John Keller, John Kleinhans. Bob Barber, Horace Striggow, Richard Baxter. Kenneth Foss, Coach Harding. Row?-XYillian1 Fulghum, Richard Schalff, XVa1ter Martin, Don Trumbull, .Xlby Semark, .Xrthur Keller, Dick Bartz, Jack Taylor, XVilliam lYi1der, Matthew Jeters, Bob Ross. Row 1-Bill Goodman, Jim Graalman, Gilbert Sundling, Albert XVilliams, Dick Starn, NVillard Bright. Var R0 RU Ra Rn Il' TU .L fi' 4 3 'J sity Football Reserve Football -Oscar Vlfallace, Robert Fischer, Raymond McLaughlin, Dick Diller,llai-old Pearson, Jack Ha1lett,Jol1n Daby, XVayne Mallett, Carol VVandtke, Mike Drew, Robert Sampson, Nelson Swank. --Coach Lynn, Henry Schmidt, Dale DeMars, Bob Porter, Henry Duva II, Orin Kamper, James St. Aubin, Donald Donahue, Henry Zalusky, John Gennings, Harry Xv01lgl'OWSkl, Julius Clark, Raymond Gomolski, Albert XYilliams, Assistant Coach Paul Miller, -Cresswell Brown, George Boehk, Greer Price, Gerald Bowsher, James Robarge, Paul Kreft, Clarence Palm, Bob Boes, Harold Elston, Lyle Tallman, Robert Furman, Marion Xlaggoner, Manuel XYilhehn. l--John Dinnee, Dick Yanderhoof, Henry Schmakel, Frederick Kreutzfeld, Byron Gardner, Alfred Rider, Jolm Young. Allan Britten, Ralph XYiesenberg, Joe Suhoma, Robert Riehe, Charles Ayars. MCMXXXII 94 i xl JOHN KLEINIIANS g Our Basketball Captain The choosing of this year's captain was not performed until the middle of the season, all previous games having had a temporary captain elected at each one. This is one of the factors which goes to prove the necessarily outstanding ability of any one finally elected captain after all these games have been played. The honor of receiving the confidence and esteem of his fellow players goes to john Kleinhans, for he has been elected to the captaincy of our basketball team this season. Good leadership is one of the essential qualities of a captain. Leadership, alone, has not carried HRed" through this season with flying colors, but this-combined with loyalty. interest, courage and a genuinely cooperative spirit has made him a successful captain. Johns triumph came through the possession of just such notable qualities as these. He has ability a-plenty, and the commanding personality necessary in a good leader.. That carrot top of his became a danger spot to all opponents who knew that coming into very close contact with 'fRedH might be disastrous to their plans. He was a very efficient and able defender guarding in that fast clean way of his, forming continual opposition to the attempts of his antagonists. In and out and away he went like a flash doing untold damage to their passing attacksg always ready to stem any of their trys for points, many times getting the ball on the rebound and tearing down the floor for a shot at our own basket. 4'Red" was a happyfgo-lucky companion who carried an enviable reputation built up through his years in football. A harder worker or a more determined ,lad is not to be found in sports. MCMXXXII 95 Basketball Kurdys-Coming out for basketball as a senior, Ollie proved to be a fast learner. He was a good shot and played a clean and hard game, a more earnest and faithful team-mate would be hard to find. Snyder-S-howing the same indomitable spirit on the court as on the gridiron, Bob saved us in many a pinch by his cool4headedness. His position was forward, but he coul-d be called on to play as guard very efficiently. Captain Kleinhans-Equally goo-d in basketball and football, "Red" has shown us some remarkable playing with plenty of speed and accuracy. He is a fine team man, leading a fast, clever pace filled with 'thrills and breath-taking experiences. We give a rousing cheer for you, Captain! Esser-lVe have another di-minutive forward in Dick, whose sheer grit and determination won out in the end for him. His speed and accurate passing made him a valuable asset to the team. He is a loyal Libbeyite, iighiting valiantly for the Blue and Gold. Biehl-Playing his position of guard well, Bob was out to win every game for his school. A hard scrap-per, whose good centering has given us many a tip-off, he first jumped center. Later he was switched to guard, bringing up the ball with Captain Kleinihans, but doing equally well in this position. MCMXXXII 96 IXW Basketball Anderson-Howard is a fine all-round basketball player, both offensively and defensively. After the team lost A1 Williams, Howard replaced him as pivot man and he performed exceedingly well at that position. As a calm, steady player he never gave up hope, but kept fighting to the very last. Holloway-Lloyd is another boy who will be back next year. He showed keen judgment on the Hoor, and his passing ability made him a goo-d player. His even helping hand has constantly aided us in our bid for success and victory. Price-Making up for his lack of size, Greer showed plenty of speed and fight. He was guilty of causing much grief to opponents by his accurate shooting. A worthy and valuable addition to any team, he was always ready for a last try at the basket. Taylor-Jack was a man who could always be depended upon in time of need, although handicapped by having to play substitute for Captain Kleinhans. How- ever, he will get his big chance next year in a regular berth. Brown-A hard, clean game was played by Cress, always in the thick of the battle, striving hard for the team and dear, old Libbey. His experience gained this year as forward should make him a valuable player next season. We're for you, Cress. MCMXXXII 97 Row 2-Coach Glattke, Dick Esser, Leo Anderson, jack Taylor, Lloyd Holloway, Ollie Kurdys, Andrew Carpenean, Alfred Maeder. Row 1-Bob Biehl, Bob Snyder, Red Klienhans, Cresswell Brown, Greer Price, Howard Anderson. Varslty Basketball The boy who wishes to eventually become a regular member of the Varsity Basket- ball squad xnust first be enlisted as a player on the Reserve team. This squad serves to help the boys get practical experience in learning the essential points of the game. The Jast records of our Varsity Groups have roved the value of the Jreliminarv traininv, . . Y P 1 P . 1 - . b without wh1ch some of the victories we have enjoyed would not have been possible. Reserve Basketball Row?-Howard XVhite, Bill Yeager, XVilliam Fulghum, Charles Schalff, Chuck Ayars. Roti'14D0nald Donahue, Raymond Vorderburg, Bob Schlicher, Monty XYilhelm, George lloehk, Royal Harsh. MCMXXXII 98 l Row?-Melvin He-nrion. Coach Lawson, Virgil Oliver, Jack Hallet, Jim Scott, Bob Snyder, John Rapparlie, Carl Schmuhl, Ollie Kurdys. Row 1-XVayne Cobb, Homer lY8SllllL'lI'll, Arthur Holtfreter, Basil Root, Ed Kilbride, Orin Neff, George Pfeifer, Ray Priest, Lester lVolf. Baseball Baseball is classed as one of the minor sports at Libbey, but this great American game is gradually gaining momentum and will, in a few years, be classed right next to football in popularity. Our team is coached by Mr. George Lawson, who was during his college days a great player himself, having pitched for Ypsilanti College in Michigan. In fO1'1llCI' years our teams have been noteworthy, capturing the 'fbuntingu many times and always ranking near the top. Libbey can be extremely proud of some of the baseball players that have been turned out here, a few of whom have gone on into the professional game and made good. Our team this year was composed of quite a few veterans and around this nucleus we built another winning team. Our pitching staff, wihich is the usual worry of Mr. Lawson during the season, was taken care of by three of our veterans from last year's team. Qur first opponent in the l93O-31 series was Central, resulting in a 7 to 6 score in their favor. Wfoodward followed with us on the large end of a 7 to 6 score. Next came Waite winning a 5 to 3 game. Scott won 6 to 3 and Central lost to us 8 to l. XVood- ward also lost in a 7 to 4 battle. Then Vlfaite lost 18 to 8, Scott coming back again and losing 8 to 7. Central also took a defeat at our hands 10 to 8. W'oodward came out on the low end of a 20 to 9 score, and VVaite was also on the small end of a 7 to 6 score. VV'e ended our season by defeating Scott 6 to 5. MCMXXXII 99 , -Y P Ro:t'4-Carl Langhoff, Chuck Chapman. Norman IIansen, Henry Sobieszczanskihlohn Hanson, Bill Youngman, Donald Brand, Dick Tallman, Al Ballert. Rou'3-Anthony Rudzinski, Daniel Nitz, Daniel Plenzler, Eugene Hubaker, Dick Ream, Chuck Sherr, Robert XVood, Ralph Hounshell, Ray Urwin, Raw?-Robert Olson, Charles Jordon, Bill Green, Hob Nearing, Jack Holloway, Raymond Cozdowski, Ted Kelis, Paul Smith, Don Sulier. Row 1-Ollie Karpinski. Bill Barber, XVilliam Hart, Robert Mel-Iugh, Donald XVilber, Edwin Nowakowski, George Golf This "ancient Scotch pastimew has, in the last two or three years. been forging to the front in our athletic program. This season concludes our sixth year in city competition, and the fifth year in the annual state matches. ln the past our records have been remark- able, Our SC11OO1 having taken tW0 firsls. one second, and a third in the city contests, and a second. a fourth, a seventh, and a twelfth in the State Tournaments. Osborn, Don Deakin. A large turnout resulted from our call for spring practice, and among the number we had four veterans from last year's teams. These few and our new available material made up a team equal to any we have had in the past. Mr. Arthur Glattke acted as in- structor and coach to the squad again this year helping the boys to win a goodly number of the games. Some of our former golf stars assisted "Art" in his task of coaching. Libbey's first 1930-31 game was played with St. .lohn's tying them 9 to 9. 1Ve next played NVaite, winning 172 to M, then 1Voodward fell at our hands 13 to 3. Losing to Scott 9M to SM we came back at Central defeating them 10 to 8, and completing the first series of our games. In the second series St. lohnis Won 152 to 2. W'e played a winning game with Waite 152 to ZW. VVoodvvard forfeited to us, and we won from Scott 12 to 6. Vile played Central in our closing game winning with a score of 11 to 7. MCMXXXII S 100 Rf1zu2---gagtlieyv Jeters, Horace Striggow, Dick Baxter, John Keller, XValter Harvey, john Hanson, Alby Semark, x0 HOXVCS. Rvrulflfenry Allison, Basil Root, Herl lllay, Robert Nagel, Ralph Hlll1SllCll, Robert Dultmeyer, Chuck Iordan, Ed Osmialowski, George McXYilliams. lion Sulier, Ed Miller. Boxing This year we present a new attraction in the line of sports to the athletic minded of Libbey. In its first season here our boys have responded wonderfully in coming out for instructions -in this manly art of self-defense. There is scarcely a better or more beneficial sport in all our activities. It truly effects the physical and mental development of our students by making them more able to combat the hardships and dangers of the world. Our contestants were successful in winning the first scholastic meet championship in this sport. Although most of the boys had little ring experience, they proved their capability to learn quickly and became quite proficient in this battle of wit and strength. At the first annual boxing match held at the Y. M. C. A. Libbey succeeded in getting a total number of nine points, which won for us the first trophy donated by Mr. jack Fluhrer. The heavyweight championship was won by Matthew Jeters. Dick Baxter, our representative in the final contest for the lightweight crown, won also over some strong competition. Of the other contestants in the finals, XValt. Harvey was runner-up in the middleweight class, Ed. Gsmialowski runner-up in the bantamweight division, and Ed. Miller was a runner-up in the fiyweight class. All the details of training, which are necessary to make our fellows competent in this fistic branch of athletics are supervised by Mr. Houser with the able assistance of Mr. Schultz. MCMXXXII 101 . -x RotL'3-John Kreft, Larry Yunker, baseballg Bill Yeager, track, basketball, footballg Bob McLargin, footballg Al. Ballert, football and boxing. R0w2-lVayne Cobb, baseball: Carl Retzke, footballg Al. Maeder, football, basketball, baseballg Louis Brun5,basketballg Floyd Potter, football. Row 1-XVayne McGeary, footballg Jack Curtiss, footballg Frank Slavin, football. Student Managers Acting as helpers to the great multitude of more celebrated players are a group who receive but little of the applause and honor which is constantly being dealt out, but whose assistance is entirely necessary for us to win. They are the mana- gers who keep all equipment in repair, tix the Fields, and even bandage wrists or weak ankles, so accustomed are they to perform sudden and unusual tasks. Always you will hnd some of them backstage at all sport activities adminis- tering first-aid or doing some other useful thing for the good of the team. They are a splendid set of boys doing all this work freely and willingly out of their desire to help Libbey come out on top. Such invaluable services as they perform proves the necessity of their help in getting the men in shape. Truly they deserve much credit and appreciation for their tireless work. Each boy has his own special duties to perform. Bill Yeager, Bob Mclaargin, Al. Ballert, Carl Retzke, Al. Maeder, Floyd Potter, XVayne McGeary, Jack Curtiss and Frank Slavin each handles a separate branclh of the football management, while Bill Yeager, Al. Maeder and Louis Bruns take care of the basketball end. In base- ball Larry Yunker, Vtfayne Cobb and Al. Maeder take care of that equipment and in the new division of boxing Al. Ballert sees that every thing is in good 'shape MCMXXXII 102 DR. R. D. LADD DR. R. C. YOUNG Medical Advisers Dr. R. D. Ladd and Dr. R. C. Young act as Libbey's medical advisers, admin- istering to the players a remedy for all their ailments, large or small. This service holds a very important place in the success of each season. They keep the physical fitness of all these boys up to as near perfection as is possible. Even such minor things as colds or coughs, which might develop into something serious, receive due attention from these physicians. The student body knows little of these two men, except, when in a crucial point in the game, one of them hurries out to tape a wrist or treat an injured knee, giv- ing the player a slap on the back and sending him on with renewed energy. Dr. Ladd and Dr. Young, in addition to performing numerous medical duties offer their advice and encouragement to our football squad in a whole-hearted manner, and of all their help this is as essential and necessary as the players them- selves, for without some one continually urging them on the boys might become discouraged and not put up hard enough resistance to stem the opponent. Both these hard-working young doctors have shown their high caliber and steady nerve in this difficult and tedious work of theirs. XYe heartily appreciate such loyalty as shown by these two Libbey boosters, and we want them to know that we praise their unceasing assistance in the care of our players. MCMXXXII 103 Libbey 35 ...... 18 .,..., 13 .,....... 7 .....,. 59 19 34 ...,,.. 19 13 0 ....... 217 Libbey 10 .v.... 28 ,....,. 21 ,,,.,,. 11 30 19 ......1 19 ......1 15 .AA.... 33 ....... 22 ....... 22 16 ....... 29 ,...,, 14 ......, 19 17 325 Libbey 6 ......... 20 . 25 40 ..v.... 27 ...... 47 ...... 165 , ? -x Scores for 1931 -32 FOOTBALL Of7f70HC?lI1' ,L,, Columbian High, Tiffin ,....Horace-Mann, Gary, Ind. ...... ...,...,i....Clev1and Shaw ......Centra1. ., ,.,....... DeV1lb1ss ...,..... .. . ......,,,,. Scott .......,.......wi,.... . Porr Huron , .....,...,, VVa1te ................,. . oodward ,,,...,,,.,,,XYaite BASKETBALL Oppofzefzt .....,,...i..Port Huron .............Kunke1 .............Columbian Hig ,,,,.....,,,,FOI'C1S0l1 ..............-Xlumni ..,,.........Find1ay ........,,...Bow1ing Green ,i.....,,,,,.DeXf1lb1ss ...........,.Centra1 .,...,.ii.,..Waite o,v.Scott .,.,w...,.,..VVoodward John s Lakewood .........w, Tourfzamezzf ,.,,.,......,,,..,DeVi1biss aite RESERVE FOOTBALL Opponent .,w,,w..,..,.MaL11nee .............VVooclward .............Waite .............Centra1 .,...........Scott ,,.,..,..,,,,DeVi1I3iss MCMXXXII 104 h, Tiffin 7 0 6 12 0 14 0 7 7 14 67 24 15 25 25 15 24 13 16 18 27 24 17 18 33 1.8 99 324 0 6 0 6 Ron' 1 lVilcla Heaton, Isabelle XYilhelm, Naomi Roloff, Leona Iablonski, Beatrice Perlman, Delores Rosehrook, Dorothy Davis, Jane Sweyer, Gwen Rupp, Orpha Burnham, Friedabelle Benson, Lillian Kilbride. Ron-3--Mary Stracke, Ruthie Franks, Sally Salm, Betty Cassidy, Virginia Skinta, Ethel Havens, Helen Lengel, Ron' 2 Ron' 1 Rom' 4- Rorr' I3 Rota' 2 Razr' 1-- Katherine Borden, Helen Roller, Naomi Rehberg, Dorothy Burk, Blickey Greenwood. -Della Powers, jerry Xl'illmont, Dorothy Coover, Viola Campbell, Thelma Phillips, Annabel Albright, Eleanor Emerson, Miclrecl Cripps, Helen Topliff, Doris Morris, Margaret Lindsay. fAudrey Kent, Asta Sundling, LaVerne Pinniger, Berniece Ott, Janie Ramsey, Eleanor Krepleever, Bernice Rooker, Ruth Kasch, Mary Jane Rathbun, Pauline lV0odard. Girls, Intramural Mildred Tahbert, Lenora Taylor, Norma Schmopel, LaVera Leu, Barbara Lynn, Eleanor Miller, Irma Gray, Leona Jablonsky, Eileen Gale, Josephine Bolz, Martha Nowakowski. -Lola Ringel, Lois Rohrbacher, Betty Stone, Velma Schultz, Ruth St. John, Dorothy Zapf, Ruth Kasch, Eleanor Heath, Margaret Miller, Dot lleyman. -Onece Jacoby, Ruth Nagel, Ruth Miller, Bernice Neeb, Margaret Logan, Mayme Rappoport, Irene Lewandowski, Ieraldine Mayer, Faylene Atwater, Ruth Remmele. Cecelia Schlagheck, Lucille Hines, Mildred Musch, Ruth Torlow, Theresa Van Camp, Catherine Abbe, Betty Thorpe, Naomi Rehberg, Helen Roller, Pauline Vlloodard. MCMXXXII 105 fx R orc' Row Ron' Row Charles Syph, Lafayette Hughes, Bernard Price, Donald Long, Eugene Fuller, Russell Dotson, Raymond Gozclowski, John Morris, Elwood Gray. wCilbert Fair, Fred Fink, Gerald Dethloff, Jack Hallett, Milton Mengel, XYilliam Hagedon, James Alfred, Howard Huff. Billy Green, Lawrence Yunker, XYayne Cobb, Bob Hatfield, Ray Reitz, John Lupe, Ted Kilis. John XVoodson, Harry Scheffert, Daniel Hunt, Louis Pertcheck, Glen Thomp,son, Harold Greenburg, Maurice Casey. American Intramural National Intramural Ron'-I-George Robinson, llerman Harris, Charles Rios, Elvin NVanzo, 'Fed Kwiatkowski, Ed Pilacznski, Edwin Ron' 3-- Rott' l Rott' 2- Nowakowski, Marcus Harris, Jerry Cams, Robert Bremer, XValter Toepfer. Ice Dultmeyer. Robert Dean, Harry Louderback, Roger Holmes, Bob Militzer, Harry Steward, Angelo Rizzo, Charles Sherman, James Ilerrel, Orville Zietlow, Fred Tratski. Herman Beaver, Joe Suchomma, Roy Chapman, Don Burk, Bob Frizzell, XYayne Blaker, llill Barber, Howard Smith, John Young, Ted Ashba. Jack Caveney, Ollie liarpinski, XYilbur Kolling, Lloyd XYalker, Ellwood Clark, Orin Kamper, John Katafiasz, Raymond Puthrese, Toni Shea. MCMXXXII 106 Rota'-14Cl1arles Keller, Ralph Eck, Henry Sobieszczanski, Roman Kwapick, Henry Schmokel, Art Metzger, Patrick llensman, Elmer beroske, Clarence Waite, Robert Young, Bob Enright, Richard Knapp, Harold liaclertscher, Wallace l'fann. Rozv3-Arthur Henning, Richard Proshek, John Koch, Merton Lilly. Robert NViswosser, Forest Rogers, Lester Kilsey, Blair Hertzsch, Leonard Zaciewski, Leonard Matthews, Harold Burnham, Clayton Shepler, Charles Williams, Donald Schnieder, Louis Gongwer. R0rt'2fRichard NYehb, John Gennings, Kenneth Smith, Norman Baker, Lloyd Geier, Herbert Frank, Gorden Klem, Alvin Scharer, George McDowell, Billie Robinson, Floyd Buser, Jerry Shinew, Raymond Gomolski, Robert Kitchen, Roland Zemen. Row 1-Byron Harris, lVilbur Kautman, Philip Nearing, Ralph Xlliesenberg, Duane Aseltyne, Robert Hisey, David Perry, Paul Barber, Charles Iirinec, Evan Price, Bob Butler, Edward Leirer, Leonard Bricker. International Intramurals Tumbling Team Rau' 2wAlby Semark, Coach Jeffery, Dick Starn. Row 1+Basil Root, Jim McGarity, Bob Bowes. MCMXXXII 107 ,Z- d S0 let our kl.lldl'6d lives in concord life, And both in a-cts of equal frieizdslzip Sf7'i'U6', That wlmt wc now begin may never cud, But long 10 lair' posterity d6SC'ClId.u The Aeneidf-Book Three MCMXXXII 108 'END FR SHIP , W: , ' 5 Y,,, .... K 41. , , ,, ,,4.l.,4 Mr. Roland Cony Mr. Joseph Smith Mr. Loy Rusie Mr. Paul Reading Junior Szzfrerzisor Sopho-more Silfzerrfisor Soplzomore Supcwisor Freshmen Supewisor ffioysj fGirlsD Study Room Supervisors The beginning of every year finds four of Libbey's faculty members "on the job." To Messieurs Reading, Smith, Rusie and Cony falls the exacting task of organization of classes. Freshmen require a great amount of instruction and this falls to the lot of Mr. Reading who spends much time before the opening of school each fall making his plans and checking records which are sent from the elementary schools to assist him in deter- mining the status of each freshman. The Sophomore Class, usually a large one, is divided between Mr. Smith and Mr. Rusie, while Mr. Cony has charge of the juniors. Each study room supervisor is concerned with the tardiness. attendance and discipline of every pupil under his guidance. He requires a report of each puipl through every hour of the day, and among other duties is often called upon to hand out penalties. The subject of tardiness is treated in an interesting manner at Libbey. VVhen our system was recently discussed before a group of Toledo supervisors, it was considered an innovation. A few years ago when a pupil was late he was given a penalty, to be served after school. Now he serves his penalty in the morning, One finds that a pupil does not often repeat tardiness, for this method proves the theory that "the only cure for getting up late-is getting up earlyf, In addition to this work, the supervisors devote much time to guidance work. They aid the pupils in selecting a course of study, and interview parents as to the advisability of taking certain subjects. VVhen a student's grades are unsatisfactory, both parents and pupil are consulted and steps are taken to remedy the situation. In this manner the supervisors strive to maintain the social balance of the child, the home, and the school. It is difficult for the student body to realize the vast amount of work accomplished by our supervisors, but we appreciate their efforts and congratulate them on their past successful year. MCMXXXII 109 T 4.i Robert Furman Virginia Schroeder Gilbert Sundling - Thelma Muliuix XYilliam Yourigman President Junior Class Through the efforts of our adviser, Mr. Cony, and our class officers, the Junior Class has completed a very successful season. First on the program last fall was the election of officers. Excitement reigned high as election day drew near. Finally the day arrived, and the outcome of the votes was read. The follo-wing were installed as our officers: Gilbert Sundling, president, Virginia Schroeder, vice-president: Thelma Blulinix, secre- tary 3 Robert Furman, treasurer, and Bill Youngman, sergeant-at-arms. Early in the school year, Mr. Cony devised and carried out a meritorious plan of welfare work which was entrusted to a committee composed of Lloyd Holloway, chairman, Ann Finch, Margaret Thierwechter, Jack Curtis and Annabelle Dusing. In an effort to aid those of our class who have had difficulty in attending school because of a lack of certain necessities, a new system was introduced to determine the needs of our juniors. T-his was done by means of a questionaire which furnished a guide to the committee. VVith this as a basis for their work they supplied the needy students with food and clothing. The following months found students busy preparing for the ninth annual I-Hop, presented on February 6. The entire floor space of the Richardson Building was secured for the dance. Carrying out the theme of ice and snow, the hall was beautifully decorated with white streamers and imposing polar bears. The committee in charge of this affair consisted of Jack Taylor, thairman, Dorothy Burk, Bill Fulgham, Harriet Greiner, Marian Dorn, Greer Price and Bob Snyder. The music, furnished by the Dixie Serenaders, the favors consisting of corsages of white sweet peas, and the unique programs representing an igloo, contributed their share to the success of the evening. This year, for the first time in the history of the school, a new plan was inaugurated, whereby the seniors of 1933 would receive their rings three months earlier than usual. The committee appointed for this work was Robert Furman, chairman, June Allison, Howard VVhite, Dorothy Coover and Elizabeth Buller. They have made all negotiations for the rings which will be delivered a few months after school begins. next September. Thus there remains for us the expectation of one more happy year at Libbey. MCMXXXII llO Howl---Jollii Hauer, Eugene Farding, John Chrisman, Arthur Barley, Penn Dailey, Gerald Dethloff, Charles Diamond, Cresswell Brown, Richard Eystar, Lewis Ehrman. Lewis Drinkhause, Raymond Gozdowski. R'0:t'3-XVillia1n Grob, Robert Hagle, Gene Garrigan, Fred Biglow, lack Curtiss, Harry Hennig, llob Furman, Mildred Biebesheimer, Dorothy Holst, Marian Dorn, Eleanor Ford, Virginia Folsom. Row?-Maurice Casey, Fred Fink, Doris Glass, Mary Henry, May Fromm, Ethel Barnes, Florence Braclbeck, Mary Jane Gilman, Edna Albert, Maxine Fulton, Iulia Gauthia. Ron' 1-Ruth Hudson, Melba Gallette, Edna Calquhaun, Helen Alcock, Virginia Fisher, Violet Berning, Katherine Borden, Gladys Converse, Orpha Burnham, Minnie Friley, Evelyn Hives. Junior Class ROTt'4'KE11USIl1 Gee, Edwin Heaton, XValdo Hopkins, Chuck Ayars, Julius Clark, Carl Anderson, Howard Anderson, David Delzell, Gordon Cox, Dave Bigelow, Sherwood Henderson, Eugene Gwin, Bob Hohly, Chas. Chapman, Ir. Row3-Carolyn Glove, June Goriell, llelen Courtney, Eleanor Horn, Mary Grube, Ruth Helwig, Virginia Arnholt, Wilbur Fleischman, VVi1bur Bowles, Robert Fink, james Alford, Raymond Hehl, Oran Hunt. Row 2vThelma Harber, Evelyn Guest, Marie Besisie, Dorothy Greunke, Joanna Cumberworth, Anna Belle Dusing, Evelyn Dorn, Irma Gray, Kenneth Heft, Ralph Hounshell, Russell Dotson, George Fries. Row 1-Elvida Benny, XVilma Barnes, Bertha Detterer, Mabel Carpenter, Muriel Cornett, Virginia Clark, Lois Gray, Mabel Cully, Annabel Albright, Reba Gutelius, Rose Hundsrucker, Ethel Curtis, Virginia Goodrich.. MCMXXXII F lll l Ro-z-'4-Leonard Rrossia, Harold Horgelt, Raymond Coy, George Carnes, Leo .Xnderson, Lloyd Holloway, XYilbur Holtz, Bill Fulghum, Yerrill Burgin, Merl Blay, Gerald Bowsher, Francis Erman, Howard Henricks. .s Ron' .1 ---A Donald Bell, XVoodrow Dodge, Harry Carow, Ervin Hill, Janet llraithwaite, Jane Everett, Dorothy Ferguson, Lela Fox, llelen Freter, Harriett Bender, Ruth Cahow, llernice Fox, Alma Dieball. Roar?-li Hojski, Mildred Deeds, Janet Brockway, Estella Cosey, Viola Greenwood, NYilla Harris, Mary Ellen Burr, Evelyn Cox, Alma Huston, Gertrude Armstead, Marjorie llarry, Marjorie licard, Lillian Chambers. Rozwl- -Elizabeth lluller, Donna Doyle, Grayce Horman. Audrey DeForest, Mickey Greenwood. Dorothy Burk, Mary Hilfmger, llohby Greiner, Dorothy Coover, Helen lleiner, Jane Heyinarl, Clariee lluepenheckor. Junior Class Roii'-1-Frecl Freeman, NYilliain llagedon, XYillian1 Apel, llill Goodman, Caurtland Crosinann. Jiin Graalinan, John Hayes, Lafayette Hughes, Iloward lluff, Ralph Birdwell, Robert llost, Henry Allison. Ro:v.iffMilton Mengel, Louis Lengel, Marguerite llerg, Eleanor Dl'HllEllll, Hermie Eherth. Elizabeth Delullo, Kathryn Freud, Jeannette Hauser, Friedabelle llawec, Sylvia Hadel, Virginia Ehrman, Viola Cager. ROTK'2+'llCl1113'SOl1 Jordan, Dick llartz, Ruth Maxfield, Georgianna Meister, Elizabeth Milka, Augusta Day, Eunice llalk, Hilda Batdore, Melva Dailing, Lucille Forest. Thelma Edwarfls. Rmulflivelyn Kulow, Dorothy Morrow, Ruth Roberts, Bernice Rooker, Pauline O'Dell, Mildred liraclnnalng, Mary Kapp, Helen Knepper. Katherine Killen, Juanita Pyle. lnierniee McClure. MCMXXXII ll2 Raft' Rott' Rott' Ron' ,ALL 3 2 l Bf Rom' 4 Rau' ' Roca' 2 Roto l Frank Mroczkowski, Karl NEWl11EiI1,1X1'lll Kime, Ralgh Young, Merle Rath, Vaughn Murphy, lrlarry XYungroski, Harold Pemberton, Tyrus Spangler, Meredith Keller, Robert Robar. 4Lucille lllurnniert, Ruth Krueger, Ruth Keefer, Elizabeth Rapp, Beatrice Rashleigh, Eleanor Riley, Martha Nowakowski, Margaret Mustred, Rosalin Murray, Gladys Randall, Dorothy Phillips, Ida Pettyjohn. Marjorie Peters, Constance Liebold, Thelma Moser, Fern Rueter, Muriel Rickley, Regina Roper-ski, Virginia Loxley, Madeline Mahres, Sedohr Macllonalcl, Thelma Mulinix. Charles Rode, john Miller, Robert Moore, Frank Miller, Donald Long, Yerl Kessler, Kenneth Peirce, llerbert llarnarcl, Bob Mason, Carl Militzer. Junior Class ,lack Noss, Robert Lewis, Norman Kerentoff, Mathew Jenne, Carl McMurray, llill Manner, Duane Plough, Billy Lewis, Donald Ransom, Leonard Luczak, Louis Pertclieck. Melvin Noetz, Alice Neligh, Mary Jane Kultz, Bernice Lane, Ruth Lang, Kathleen Long, XYanda Miller, Lucille Rupley, Betty jantz, Mideline l.uttrell, Hazel Kelh, Esther Lyman. Margaret Nash, Louise Rctzkc, Rlanchc Murphy, Evalyn Murphy. Mary Karxrliite, Beatrice Kellar, Hazel Lehman, Lucille Naugle, llelen Manns, Evelyn Mchlurray, ,Xnita Miller. Robert Meyerhofer, Rohert Kinie, Fred Klein, Ruth Manthey, Helen Marohn, Virginia Mallach, 'l'helina Rutschaw, Irene Neitling, Florence Reincrt. MCMXXXII 113 Ru-rv Ron' Ran' Ron' Ko Ra R0 Tl' 'll' IL' Kofi' -Robert Olson, Paul Mercer, Ernest Rehm, Franklin Montry, Matthew Jeter, John Keller, Paul Kreft, Bernard Price, Clarence- Palm, George Karm. -Marian Miller, Florence Marsh, Mae Rydman, Margaret Lindsay, Delphine Kendzierski, Ruth Kasch, Helen Larson, Helen Rust, Viola Mclntire, Helen Mazur. wMadeline Marks, Phyllis Neal, Betty Jane Johnson Evelyn Rusenburg, Goldie Reddaway, Julia Robertson, Helen Rydman, Bernice Rapgarlie, Gladys Roberts, Olga Pasiuk. XVilliard Doyle, Charles Jordon, Ed Miller, Gene Biskupske, XYalter Luft, Daniel Palicki, Don Rehfeldt, Elmer Role, XYaldemar Meyer. Junior Class -NVilliain H. Sauers, Henry Van Hellen, John R. XVeaver, Bill Youngman, Albert Zbinden, Oclis McGee, XVilliam Maxwell, John Morris, Charles W'l1ite, John XVoodson. -Louise XVobser, June Sullivan, Una Sutton, Geneva Snyder, Bernice Tilly, Mable Troendle, Julia Louise Sisson, Jane Turner, Eleanor Slagle, Virginia Skinta. fXValter XXYBTHCT, Frank Sweeney, Raymond Klutz, Robert Rison, liarilynn L. Vogel, Hilda XY0llenweber, Oleen Stewart, Dorothy Shanacy, Dorothy Suter. -Greer Price, Edward Esser, Gene Bykowski, Jack Roggc, Francis Jenkins, .Xrthur XYilson, Harold Sworflen. Glen Tassie, VVilliam Schlenrer. MCMXXXII 114 R0w4-Qzxrl Streib, john XYnlsh. Clarence Szyldlowski, Melvin Senerius, Chuck Sclllaff, XYalter XN'liitn1ore, Frank Smith, Bill Yeager, llowarcl NVzilton, Richard Shockey. R0zU3gFrances XYeber, lfvelyn Starkloff, Blanche Young, Thelma Swartz, llelen Thetford, Lenore Stearns, Virginia Schroeder, Helen Schmidt, Catherine Schroeder, Olive Thorp, .Xnnie Szczur, Sadie Zarichny. R0ii'2'xxillll13 Stribling, Eunice Titzemeier, .Xudrey Smith, Leola Thomas, Irene Sieja, Asta Sundling, Grace Smith, Gladys Schloglieck, Ellen jane Sweyer, Gurneth Striggow. Ron-1-Rntli XVagner, Lucille Schulz, Virginia Utz, Dorothy Sullivan, Violet Sxransan, llelen XYiesenburg', Audrey Scott, Grace XVhite, Florence Sparks. junior Class Ron' 13 Aliarl Slink, Howard XYhite, James Wallington, .lack Taylor, Clyde Sllunkwiler, Riclxzird Stanbaugli, llarold XX'inters, Alden Ulrick, Chuck Sherer. Ro7r'2fl!ob Thompson, George VVorks, Jerry XVillrnont. Margaret Tliierwecliter,Nlildrerl XX'isemrin, Helen XVesnlnwski, Emily Staskiewitz, Hazel Zanter, Margaret Wilkelman, Maybelle Sclirieber. Row 1-llenrv Surdel, Charles Shovar, Leo Tester, John Szymanski, Marvin Senerius, Frederick XVachter, Marion XVag0ner, Kenneth Stant. MCMXXXII 115 l- Nu Ro Ro Ro Nu Nu Ro ICU .N 'Zi' TL' ic' 1 ci' .V ri' 'P fi' John Gens, Charles Youngman, Edward Knutli, Earlyn O'Neil, VVilmer Frank, NVilbert XVitte, Charles Keller, Barton Elliott, Robert llean, Archibald Kahn, Leonard llricker, Patrick Densman. Helen .Felin, Edith Greenwood, Peggy Hamilton, Helen M. Janas, Mary Louise Jay, Gladys R. Hunt, Ylrgmia Hill, XV1lla llynum, Ruth Eleanor Drown, Ruth Herbig, Maxine Hayes, Helen Harlow. -Lillian Falkenberg, Geraldine Goddard. Loretta Garber, .Xnna Jane Gunn, Evelyn Frederick, Thelma Mae Brandon, Barbara Koch, .Xnneliese Koring, Margaret Harper, Helga Johnson, Dorothy Ensley, Colette Garty, Kate Hissong. Xlfilliam XYillits, Adrian Gallagher, XYilliam F. Miller, Robert Frisch, Robert Faulk, Gordon Klem, Travis Minnick, Robert Krause, John Kopanko, Don Burk, Philys XVhitelicad. Sophomore Class -Arthur Fill, Emanuel XYill1elm, Herry l5uVoll, Marvin Kukitz, Elwood Clark, Orin Kainper, Ted Zielinski, lVilbur liolling, Roman Kwapick, John Kataias, XVilliam Kirklian, Edwin Nowakowski, Drusilla Kiinmell, Ruth lioester, Irma Kegelman, Gertrude Haggerly, Evelyn Cole, Condia Bates, llelyn Jones, Velma Franklin, Roberta llouce, Noma Jane Curtis, Ruth Boehk, Marie lloerst. Juanita Jones, Velma Korh, Marian Jacobs, Irene Jozaa, Esther liahler, Virginia Francis, Evlyn llartscl, Margaric liressler, NVanda liocian, Hilda Blaser, Isabelle Fraszewski, Lillian Banaclmwski, Russell Grover, llurton Gihbans, Britton Neiswenfler, lloh Greunke, Charles XYill61'llS, Howard Smith, Henry Zeminski, Rodger Holmes, Dick Xl'oel1rle. Robert Hoffman. George Krueger. MCMXXXII C 1 16 I?0'n'4fel,eo11a1'rl Zaciewski, Russell Heltehrane, Ollie liarpinski, Stanley Karpinski, Roy Chzipnlan, Arthur Henning. RU Henry Frey, Harold Elston, Ted Kwiatkowski, Iames Herrel, Charley Neaghey, Grant Clarence, Raymond Gomolski. iv.,-Jane Condit, Louise llelzell, Ruth Haney, Clara Grove, Mabelle Goodwill, June Braker, Hazel llooth, Ruth Roz. R0 Adams, Marjory Krueger, Elizabeth Hepfmger. '2fMarjorie Geliring. Mary Bartos, Gladys Berning, Olga Ianorf. Violet llartell, Eleanor Coleman. Geraldine Cate, Matilda Jams, Peggy Knapp, Hazel Gould, Margaret Beamer, Jeannette Biebesheinier, Mary jane llroxrn. tvl-Bill Kramer, Harvey Cornell, Gerald Conn. Nannies Brasslollf, llob E11flgllf,J0l1l1 Fines, james liuhnen, Mike Ron' -If Ro Ro Burke, Oscar Heer, Paul Davidter, Glen Russdieker. Sophomore Class Earl G. llOI1EhCIgCl',llHl'l Hunt, Edgar llayes,ltto Myers, Melvin llurgess, Franklin Baker, llonarrl Kahl, Paul XYilson, Ralph Eck, liud Endsley, Marvin Noyes, Floyd A. lluser, Melvin Morse. :vii-AMarie Higgins, Ruth Hill, Helen Cox, Joy Calhoun, Bernice Clark, Elizabeth Cooper, Ruth Cordell, Ruth ,ur -L, Razz' J Iobst, Audrey Gruss, Eva Krzeszevrski, Dorothy Kelsy, Mildred Geis. Edith DeLong, Orvilla Hankforth, Maxine llarhaugli, Eleanor Abbey, Eileen Gale, Catherine Abbe, llernice Cornett, Dorothy Davis, Mary Alice Carmean, l7etty Heyn, Mary Margaret XVeaver, Lenore Uruning, Mary Lue Hayes. Chuck XYhisman. Clayton Drew, l,l0yd Geier, Donald XYieber, llon Harris. Ted llaclilznl, Henry Ileca, Erich Kurschat, Carl lwiurgy, Tom Klostermeier. MCMXXXII 117 2MS 9 -3 R01c'4gBob Frizzell, Richard Miller, Bud Friemering,J'ustin Inman, Louis Gongiver, Henry Schmidt, Earl Hochmuth, lVilliam Klippstein, Howard Hauser, Roy Kahl, Arthur Jirinec, Paul llemsoth. Row 3-Elberta Klick, Neva Ames, Frances Andres, Barbara Dennis, Marguerite Andres, Isabel Kwiathorwski, Dorothy Kachelek, Sophie Krall, Helen Holevrinski, Rosine Jane Hoeft, Marian Keier, Louise Rieker, Arlene Goodwin. Raw--Grace Diehall, Inez M. Isaac, Ursula Burton, Jean Keller, Dorothy Holtz, Geraldine Holtz, Dorothea Baird. XYilma Barry, Beatrice Hankenhof, Ruth llittman, Leona Kusz, Martha Kalucka. RI77l'liOfY'lllE Zietlow, Iamesr Floyd, Don Byers, Dean Duryea, Herbert Musch, Russel XVoolaver, Stanley lVilliams. Ernest Musch, Robert Kundz, XVilliam Herndt. Sophomore Class Ron'-1fAlfred Shinaver, Ralphe Ringel, Carl llaldwin, Elmer lleroske, Elvin llanzo, Fred lleening, Lloyd XValker, Garland Shatter, George Boehk, Roy Vordeburg, XYilson Rogers, Perry Stewart, Maurice Abdo. Ra1s'3-Adeline Tuttle, Lena Raisner, Lucy Tahaka, Mary jane Hickey, Helen Coeder, Helen Mawka, Agnes Neumann, VVilma Schultz, Louise Selke, Vera Mauss, Geraldine Saunders, Lola Ringel, Louella B. I-loeft. Rona,-Marie Vonk, Helen Ruth, Margaret Montgomery, Evelyn Milleman, Sara Prue, Thelma Relmer, Clara Selandcr. Eva Miller, Eleanor Siefert, Cassette Mullin, Viola Schultz, Verna Pegish. Rntvlf-l3ick Gremling, Norman Alesi, XVilliam Barler, Howard llelker, Ralph llowman, David Turner, Paul Bowman, Edwin Bartel, Jackie Layeney, Ted .xSllliJZ'l, johnny Koch. MCMXXXII 118 , Ron' R0 R0 IS' Ti' Ron' Ro Ro Ro R0 'Zi' U Ti 'ZS Paul Radde, Thomas Sokoloski, james Beardsley, Roy Marsh, Ray Roller, john Kolasinski, Jim St. Auhin, Dick Tallmau, Linden Ileebe, XYilliam Snyder, Edwin Talkenherg, Bob Bowes. I fYVayne Blollett, Guerdon Smith, Burton Andrews, lvaltfar .Xemme1', Frank Biglow, Robert Bremer, laul Ehrman, Mark Finch, Robert Deeds, Herbert Frank, XVilliam llart, Joseph llultmeyer, Louis Bruno. Edwin Pilaczynski, Raymond' Putbrese, Robert Graytek, Ralph Jamison, Don Hamann, Forrest YVatson, Harold Schaarschmidt, Harry Long, Leo XVdowiak, Casimer Michalski, John C. Brewer, Karl Baun. Henry Sobieszczanski, Melvin StensloFf, Lester Steusloff, Robert Schultz, Edward Osmialowski, George Rutz, Dudley Banks, Harold Manion, George McVVilliams, Henry Mieszkalski, Robert McHugh. Sophomore Class Betty Stone, Thelma Mcllillen, Leah Dibble, Doris Morris, Opal Tuackcnbush, Florence Pietrykowski, Vivian Revette, Ferne XYillinger, Augusta Tabb, Mary Thurman, Elienue XYeeder, Dorothy Schnopp, Lucille Heber. Dorothy Sohnly, Charlotte Vischer, Alice Vtfalters, Ruth St. John, Mildred Tabbert. Betty XYiclgholn, Sherrill Young, Marjory Stottler, Claudine Vance, june Thiesen, Ilene Sams, Bernice Plisterer, Claudia Norviel. ----Maude Van Koughnet, Mildred XVaite. Edna McGovern, Berniece Foor, Marjorie Phillyss, Margaret R. Mitchell, Charlotte XV'heeler, Dorothy XVilliams, Rosanna Vallctte,.Xnna Tierney, Gertrude XVortzel, Margaret VVortzel, Lenora Taylor. -jane Langel, Cecelia Schlagheck, Phyllis NYalker, Dorothy Persons, Genevieve Stempink, Irene Serfin. Ruth Siek, lsabelle XVebb, Ruth Miller, Bernice Neeb, llargtret Logan. MCMXXXII ll9 Rott' l 4 Row 3 Row Rott' R ou' Row Row XVilliam Shinkle, Sherwood Crowell, Thomas Shea. Stanley Soboleski, Glenn Thompson, Jack llallett, Harry Louderback, lVinford Schmidt, Albert Schnelzer, Sumner Shelly, Lester Kelsey, Clayton Shepler. -Anne Rider, Helen Staniak, Helen Rejent, Stella Piotrowski, Diana Strogonoff, Juanita Tann, Anna Shinkle, Eileen Simpson, Eunice Smith, Josephine Spratt, Beatrice Riellm, Norma Schmokel, Virginia Obermyer. 2--Ruth Palm, Edith Smith, Marie XVandtke, Vera XVol1enschlager, Irene NVojciechowski, Ruth XVetzel, Cecelia 1 4 3 2 Rota' 1 Weilant, Sophie Skalski, Ruth Thorp, Ruth lYintermantle, Paula XYesenberg, Mary Jane XVolcott. -Robert Militzer, Albert Sanzenbacker, Dick Proshek, Don Sulier, Joseph Suchomma, Ceudley Rode, Benton Phillips, James Perry, Joseph Horn, Ralph Ott, Art Metzger. Sophomore Class Clarence Ponds, Herman Harris, XVilliam Lewis, Robert Pigott, Cornell Roepke, lValter Toepfer, Ralph XVarren, Thomas XVeiden, Laada Adam, Raymond Palicki, Ben Smith, Jack XYilson, Robert Young. Marie Helms, Lucille Hunter, Monna XVashington, Fannie XYashington, Kathryn Martin, Frances U'Neal. Goldie Robertson, Mattie XYilliams, Inez XYest, Eunice Johnson, Clardis Smith, Mary lYome1droff, llelen Zbinden. Gladys Snare, Sally Salm, Mary Goldner, Gertrude Lane, Madeleine Macl'hie, Elizabeth Lok, LaYern Lew, Marian Lee, Dorthey Meyers, Helene Lebowsky, Veda Pryor, Violet Petsch, Barbara Lynn. fJames Pearce, Harry McCormick, Roy llupenbecker, Harry Rosenberger, Jerry Shineu, lloward Bleier, llerman Senkel. Edward Van Camp, Ricliarcl lleam, George Osborne, Donald Johnson. MCMXXXII 120 lCofc'4---George Roberson, Gilbert Sprunk, Raymond Ortrowski, Robert Meschke,. Raymond NlcI,auclxlin, Clifford Schweer, Ilob Ross, .Xrt Van Tassel, llarold Pearson, Addison johnson, Robt. Linder, Carl Langhoff, Merton Lilly, Rota' Z5--Naomi Rehberg, Nellie Newkirk, Marian Oberle, liurella'l'eck, Lucille Mithofer, Ieraldine Mayer, Ethel Marohn, lion' 2- Rorc' 1 Ron' 4 Rott' 3 Row 2 Rau' 1- --Billie Robinson, Lloyd Rueter, Alby Semark, Edward Taylor, Leon Palan, -Clarence XVaite, Beatrice Lindsay, Lois Rohrbacher, Doris Moinsen, Audrey Jean McAll'ster, Stephanie Sobczak, Rose Markowiak, Edythe Schreihar, Lillian XVatson, Estelle M, Palecki, Cleo Sutherland. Mayme Rapport, Louise Ingold, Opal Lovell, Dorothy Rigney, lrene Lewandowski, Maxine Martelle, Helen Lengel, Marjorie Roepke, Noreene Riesenberg, Lois Schultz, Carolyn Shaw, Vivian Olson, Lucille Pirrwitz. Charles Vartriede, Ed Zalusky, Jack Thom, Frank Thomson, James Matlimore, James Thomas. Sophomore Class --Charles Rios, Robert Teverbaugh, Vernal Smith, Doiell Miller, Bill Stewart, George B, Meyer, Harold Greenburg, Pfann, XYayne Mclieary. Iletty Powlesland, Helen XYorabey, Helen XVisneski, Rose Marie XVilki. Peters, hlarie Peters, Vivian Covode, Marie Lamoreauh, Flora LaGro, Rutina Xlfojcikowski, Jane Poggemeyer, Alice Smith, Dorothy Luft. Floyd XYood, Alvin Kastanauske, Raymond Putbrese, Lawrence XYilliams, Harry Steward, Charles Sherman, Angelo Rizzo, Charles Marsh, George Snyder, Harold Patterson, Frank McLennan, James Benigni. Oscar Wallace, Frank Slavin, Kenneth Mericle, Thomas Sokoloski, lVallace Forest Rogers, Alberta VVinger, Betty Thorpe, Grace Lipp, Edith Langley, Lois Pauff, Helen Roller, Billie Kathryn Lees, Mildred Noyes, janet Tifft, MCMXXXII 121 . li Rott' 4 Rom' 3 Ran' 2 Rau' Ran' 4 Rau' 3 Ron' 2 Row 1 -Melvin Forest, Raymond Rennhack, Clyde Ehmann, Herbert llfollenweber, lVil1iam Gould, Charles Rairdon, Billy Baker, Kenneth lVagner, Xlfilbur Kootman, Edgar Douer, Ersel Riegel, Robert Keller. Lily Erdman, Lucille Hines, Alice Stevenson, ,Teane Porter, Evelyn Smith, Marie W'olf, Geraldine Loebrich, Olga Frank. Ursula Brausieck, Virginia Hepqfinger, Eleanor Heath, Eleanor Crayford, Florence Teize, Phyllis Spillane, Margaret Henline, Leafy Larimer, Thelma Reid, Maxine Burbridge, Anna Marie Brand, Dorothy Boles, Laura Erates, Mildred Musch, Lula Allgire. Bruce Dibble,Bob Butler, Jack Ransome, Robert Hieey, Robert Parker, Howard Grasser, Gordon MacDonald, Duane Aseltyne, Charles jirinee, Edward Papenfuse, Francis Thren, Herbert Arft. Freshman Class Charles Sutts, Caru Baker, Robert Hart, Kenneth Sawyer, Donald Donohue, Lloyd Tucker, Allan Brittan, John Cennings, Fred Bender, John Dinnee, Harold Badertscher, Leonard Matthews, Blair Hertzreh. -Edith Swanson, Onece Jacoby, Mildred Slee, Marian Gwin, Mary Kreft, Virginia Krabell, Audrey Smith, Virginia Mae Ryan, Pauline Sargent, Elizabeth Klilzke, Theresa Van Camp, Edna Schiagheck, Duhlene Baldwin. -Alma lValker, Mima Day, Eleanore Miller, Mary Ann Hersch, Frances Kerentoff, Dorothea Thiem, Marian lVeecher, Helen Shovar, Laura Vlfolff, Viola Finn, Helen lVilcox, Frances Czolgnsz. -Granville Payne, Richard Tanalski, Harold Burnham, Marvin Randall, Leo llaneberger, Dwight Curtiss, Edward Tanilyn, Carl llecr, Donald Denker, Harold Snyder, MCMXXXII 122 Ro Ro 'IL' 'IU Row Ro: Ro Ro QU Ii' Rom' Row U1 4-Fred lV0lkins, Nelson Roberts, lVillizim lVatson, Xliilliam XYallis. Henry Schninlcel, Eugene Fuller, Jerry Garn, Vernon Smith, Dwight Glass, Lloyd Adelphia, Richard Cordell, Nick Gligore. -Kathryn Baun, Geraldine Robart, Frances Dusing, Naomi Beam, Velma Black, lleatrice Balk, Ruth Yaekel, Minnetta Garrigan, Mary L. Garrigan, Eva WValls, Eileen Verdon, Edythe Gable, Virginia Dunn, Edward Schmakel, Evelyn Flavell, Bernice Knorr, Geraldine Roytek, june Hankenhof, Hazel Sundling. Mary Carpeuean, Jane Lervis, Dorothy XVestgate, XVinifred Krohn, Katherine XYeagley, Noreen Gray. James Kruse, Daniel Hudansky, Bob Voheman, Edwin Mcllugh, Paul Barber, Leonard Duling, llarry Fox, Paul Dewald, Lewis Day, Alan Young. Freshman Class Florence Moden, Rose Mary Buck, Mildred Humpert, Hazel Kives. Ruth Schumann, Dorothy Clinie, Blanche Gallagher, Emmajane Ellerman, jane Philipps, VVinifred Triebold, Lucille Mack. Athella Jordan, Ruth Alger, Eudora Phillips, Virginia Cerwin, Mary XYhite, Miriam XVearley, Martha Lok, Mary Ruth Comer, Rita Reinlein, Isabel Fye. Ruth Fellhauer, Marjorie Lemke. Doris Culbertson, Miriam Stader, Helen Frass, Dorothy Pier, Louise Freeman, Edna Rose Simcox, Mildred XYi1son, XYilma XYilliams. Betty Jane Riddle, Elizabeth Pfeifer, Elvira Krohn, Janet Scharp, Venice XVagoner, Janet Rell, Faylene Atwater, Ruth Hartman, Ardath Fuerst. MCMXXXII 123 R0 Ro Ro R0 'Il' It In 'Zi Run' Ron' 23-- -Ray Loehrke, John Black, Robert XVisWosser, John Young, James Sanders, Richard liropp, William Fox, Richard Gardner, Richard Vanderhoof, XVayne Blaker, Orin Mackey. -Robert Kitchen, Stanley Buhler, Ralph Smith, Dan Deaken, Robert Nagel, Phil Crocker, Albert Alter, Byron Gardner, Eugene Shurtz, Carol XVandtke, Ralph XYiesenberg. -NYalter French, Philip Nearuig, Victor Haas, Jack llietle, Roland Zeman, Charles Fox, Jean Stygles, Lynn Chamberlin, XYilbur Hayes, Marcus Harris. -Dale Reed, Howard Sprengel, James Hagedon, David Perry, Olivar Fuller, Albert Merce, Roy Dittman. Gerald Snyder, Norman Baker. Freshman Class XYillis Grube, Edward Levier, Leslie Black, Herman Beaver, Kenneth Smith, Donald Schmidt, Tohn Dalev, Glen llickey, Byron Harris, Alvin Scharer, Leland Lewis. i ' Betty Krauss, Dolly Kleinhans, Elizabeth Falkenberg, Helen Brownmiller, Edna Besskansorka, Irene Iablonski, Helen Goetz, Ylastz Polesovsky, Norma Blaker, Fern Harris, Margaret Miller, Ruth Rennnele. Raw?-.Xnnabelle Radaken, Dorothy Zapf, Gloria Baird, Zoe Barber, Betty Fall, Dorothy Heyinan, Mildred Sword, Kms' 1 Marian Knepper, Gertrude 'I'arald, Betty Haskins, llelen Gunn. George McDowell, Evan Price, Leland Kellermann, Frank Martin, Robert Hubaker, Lenore Sprunk, Peggy Riddle, lletty Radke, Lucille llerold, Ruth Torhow. MCMXXXII 124 l. GCIETIES '-5 1- 3: , gg ' A-2 VJIVJIVJIVJIVJIVJI lrJlVJifJlfJIVJIVJ 2 - ,ff 5 3, W W1 mtl, s Ii X f 5 X W 1 3 ll E 1 'F 1 Q 11 1' D 1 9 wt f! Q VJIVJIVJI IVJIVL 1 I- sl- -I "And there arf those with ClllCfIll'l'll broivs s1'1'r11U lVh0se tfalor for their L'01lllll'lV oft was seen. DVith thc111 are p1'1'e'sts with s011ls 1111s0iled, 1111st11i11cd, And bards whose songs great Phocbzzs had t7CClC7llll6'Ul. Others there are who by l7ZZ'CllZ'l'Zf'C art Gare grace to life and joy to every hmrt. .Host lzajvfhv are they ull, and all 11z0st s111'e Their dfczls and IZCIIIIUS Illl l'8'Z'6l'C7lCf' shall Ulldlll'f'.'U The Aeneid, Book S MCMXXXII 125 ix R01t'4-Frank Biglow, Carl Retzke, Kermit Sensenig, Doan Hauck, Bob Bay, Bob Biehl, XValter XYarner, Lyle Kahler, Edward Schwartz, Merl Smith, Blelville Ruggles. Rorvii-elfelen .Heiner, Louise Koester, Freeda Arnholt, Helen Courtney, Miss Hartley, Jean Smith, Kathryn Goodwin, X irgirna Rapp, Palma lirausieck, Mary Lue Hayes. Row?-Ralph Musbach, Audrey Gruss,Jane Condit, Donna Frizzell, Phyllis Neal, Ruth Helwig, Miss lJusha,W'inifred Whistler, Helyn Hesisie, Dorothea Reighard, Jane Nelson. Rnrvl-Ricliarcl Elmer, Miriam Lorenz, Dot Bohrer, Claudine Kelclmer, Doris Moss, Margaret Thierwechter,Eleanor Hamer, Georgian Murphey. Eugene llubaker. The Edelian Once again the staff and the advisers present the "Edc'lia1z" to its great body of subscribers. It is their motive to give to the students and faculty of Libbey High School an annual which may bring in the future, intimate and cherished memories of high school life and. at the same time. rank among the best of high school year-books. - To this end the Editorial, Art, Circulation. and Advertising Departments have worked diligently. Too many thanks cannot be given to the experienced advisers: Mr, lVilliams, Miss Dusha. Miss Bartley. Miss Payne and Mr. Stapleton, all of whom have given so freely of their time and efforts. Melville Ruggles, the editor-in-chief, has proved to be an efficient and tireless worker. Assisting him were: 'lean Smith, senior editor: Louise Koester, organization editor: Betty Holst, assistant organization editor: Ralph Musbach, athletic editor: llob Bay and llob Diehl. assistant athletic editors: Coral Meek and Merl Smith, activities editors: Doris Moss and jane Nelson, class editors: Miriam Lorenz, snap-shot editor: and Lyle Kahler, calendar. Others assisting on the editorial staff were: Helen Heiner. Helen Courtney, Yirginia Rapp, Palma Brausieck, Audrey Gruss, Dorothy Bohrer, Claudine Kelchner, Margaret Thierwechter, and Georgian Murphey. The art staff was made up of Carl Retzke, art editor, Kermit Sensenig, and the MCMXXXII 126 Row 3vMerle Rath, Bill Fulghum, David Turner, John Pozyczkiewicz, Jim St. Aubin, Mr. Harry Stapleton, John Lupe, Dick Tallman, Al Ballert, Melvin Byers. Row?-Harold Lasko, Eleanor Krepleever, Audrey Kent, Virginia Schroeder, Helen Larson, Miss Gertrude Payne. Thelma Edwards, Lucille Forest, Violet Redfox, Edith Arft, Irene Redfox. Raw 1-Chuck Ayars, Jack Curtiss, Coral Meek, Mildred DeLong, Phyllis Brown, Doris Morris, Ruth Palm, Lucille Naugle, Margaret Recknagel, Martha Fulghum. following artists: Freeda Arnholt, Helen Besisie, Richard Elmer, Kathrin Goodwin. Eleanor Krepleever, Harold Lasko, john Lupe, Dorothea Reighard, XVinifred VVhistler, Donna Frizzell, Merle Rath, Frank Biglow, Jane Condit, Mary Lue Hayes, David Turner. June Allison and Cecelia VVeiland. Assisting these workers were: john Pozyczkiewicz, justin Inman, Harry Murphey, Dick Tallman, and james St. Anbin. Those on the business department were: Margaret Recknagel, inanagerg Martha Fulghum, assistant manager: Irene Redfox, Violet Redfox, Edith Arft, Phyllis Brown. Albert Ballert, Melvin Byers, Virginia Schroeder, Lucille Forest, Thelma Edwards. Geneva Snader, Helen Larson, Lucille Naugle, Wiilliam Fulghum, Charles Ryars, Jack Curtiss, Doris Morris, and Ruth Palm. XVorking on the advertising and publicity were: Melvin Byers, Albert Ballert, john Pozyczkiewicz, Audrey Kent, and Mildred DeLong. This is the ninth annual edition of the "EdUIiai11." In the past years the annuals have been so excellent that the staff found it an extremely difficult task to produce a book which could rank with its predecessors. Each year the "Edel'icm" has been entered in State or National Contests, emerging each time covered with lanrels. lVe are proud of our "Edelia1z" and we submit it to its subscribers with the belief that it will measure up to the standards set by books of former years and that it will be pleasing to all. MCMXXXII 127 l.. Rofvii-Chuck .Xyars, Milton Mengel, Don Hatch, VVayne Cobb, Rob Shaw, Larry Yunker, Vaughn Murphy, Ralph Hounshell, Lew Nunn. R0tU2iJack Curtiss, Eleanor llraheim, Eleanor Horn, Anna Belle Dusing,Miss Mary Hutchison,lrene Klieszknlski, Bernard Pelton, Basil Root. Rott' 1-Louise Retzke, Lillian Mecklenburg, llernice Rooker, Louise Rohne, Virginia Ahrendt, Carmen Lee, lleatrice Perlman, Marguerite Berg. The Crystal Life on a newspaper-even a school publication-is no bed of roses, as any member of the Crystal staff can testify for the benefit of any lazy person in search of an easy credit. But willing workers find the never monotonous routine of a journalist one of fascination. There is a certain thrill and sense of achievement in seeing the product of your imagination or ingenuity on a printed page that is seldom equaled by any other high school experience. Displaying a helpful and constant interest in the Crystarl, Mr. Williaiiis was always accessible for advice, and furnished many valuable "tips" for stories. Bliss Hutchison, in her manifold capacity of adviser, critic, giver-of-assignments, and money collector, guided the Crystal staff over financial and literary shoals. Irene Mieszkalski '32 has been an efficient and faithful editor-in-chief. Her duties, almost too numerous to mention, cover everything from making frequent trips to the printer to writing everything no one else wrote. The duties of the associate editors Lillian Mecklenberg '32, and Lewis Nunn '32 were most numerous. Real business ability was displayed by Carmen Lee '32, advertising manager, who was assisted by Bernice Rooker '33 and Ralph Hounshell '33, An unobtrusive but efficient business manager was Louise Retzke '33. MCMXXXII 128 ,? R0w2-Donald Hatch, Lewis Nunn, Bob Shaw, Carmen Lee, Louise Retzke, Anna Belle Dusing, Lillian Mecklenburg, Eleanor Horn. Row 1-YVayne Cobb, Irene Mieszkalski. Bob Shaw '32, circulation manager, had quite a task every second VVednesday, seeing that the Crystals were distributed promptly. His associates were: Eleanor Horn '33 and Jack Curtiss '33. Lewis Nunn filled the post of athletic editor during the football season, and VVayne Cobb '32 took over his duties in the second semester when basketball was of primary importance. Helping in this work were: Lawrence Yunker '32 and Basil Root '32. Virginia Ahrendt '32, Anna Belle Dusing '33 and Donald Hatch '33 did special features. The exchange editors were: Imogene Holloway '33 and Marguerite Berg '33, Those sprightly columns of "alum" chatter were written by Louise Rohne '32. Betty Marsh '33 and Charles Ayars '33 saw to it that the column devoted to societies never lacked material. All future dates were recorded by Beatrice Perlman '32, who had charge of tl1e calendar. Under the heading of proof-readers were: Vaughn Murphy '33 and Milton Mengel '33, Humor was supplied by Eleanor Draheim '33 and Bernard Pelton '32, Ads, the sale of single copies, and the payments from the Activities Books Qwhich provided about seventy per cent of the total incomej were responsible for the hnancial success of the publication. The sum of fifty dollars was donated by the Crystal to the Stadium fund. MCMXXXII 129 1 l M , Row4-Dorothy Larson, Louise Payne, Dorothy Youngs, Marjorie Tingley, Lillian Bengson, Violet L. Redfox, Irene Redfox, Isabelle NVilhelm, Eleanor Krepleever, Evelyn Krepleever. Row3-Mildred Tarald, Thelma llutchback, Rose Marie Burdo, Ruth Maier, Lillian Mecklenburg, Janice Ettenhofer, Margaret Underwood, Viola Campbell. Row 2-Bernice Knowles, Dorothy Diller, XVilma XVebb, Gwen Rupp, Miss Gertrude Payne, Norma Bohm, Ethel Hisey, Louise Culwick, Mary Ann Louth. Rou'1gDaisy Krieger, Adelyn Minni, Virginia Munger, Ruth Miller, Fern Growden, Virginia Hinds, Dorothy VVoolford. Senior Friendship 'KTO stand for good school Work, wholesome pleasures, a friendly spirit, helpfulness to others, and a normal happy friendship with Jesus Christ" is the purpose of all Friend- ship Clubs. Our programs which were prepared by Katherine Goodwin, program chairman, carried out the theme "Gift Bringersf' At some of the meetings the programs were made possible by efforts of the girls, and at others outside speakers favored us with talks. Miss Mary Hutchison gave a very interesting talk on the "Gift of Books." Miss Lydia Trempf, a member of the club in ,25 discussed the 'fGift of Healthwas she. told about her work with the District Nurses. Miss Ruth Graf, president of the club in i27 spoke on the 'fGift of a fob." The "Gift of Travel" was Miss Hazel Bartley's topic. The talk on the "Gift of Education and Choosing a Collegei' given by Miss Ruth Dusha helped the girls to have a better understanding of college life and its problems. At Thanksgiving and Christmas our Social Service Committee, with Mildred Tarald as chairman, helped to give cheer to many by the baskets they filled and delivered to needy families of the South Side. Wfith the help of the Hi-Y at the Christmas mass meeting, we presented the play, Ujerryis Christmas Gift." A MCMXXXII 130 Row4-Margaret K1-amp, Eleanor Hamer, Helen XVittman, Marjorie Henkel, Ruth Gill, Eleanor Kenyon, Rolarxdine Luginbuhl, Lilyan Schwab, Georgia Menke, Eleanor Gould. Row 3-Kathryn Goodwin, june Lovell, Helen Ricker, Ruth Kerins, Harriet Haworth, Audrey Kent, Jean Smith, Miriam Lorenz, Georgian Murphey, Alma Miller. Row?-Thelma Phillips, Iva Mai Desgrange, XYinifred XVhistler, Kate Schneider,'Mildrerl Cripps, Lillian Kilbride, Helen Toplilf, Friedabelle Benson, Ardella Powers. Row 1--Dora Pfund, Gladys Fowler, Janie Ramsey, Rose Marie Kelly, Luella Mae Ziegler, Elsie Sperry. Mildred VVessel, Lucille Seeman, Louise Schrader. At the beginning of the year we had charge of the used book room which consisted in selling books for .the students of Libbey who desired us to do so, Our club joined the other Friendship and Hi-Y Clubs of the city in a series of Forum meetings which were held at the Y. XY. C. A. every Sunday afternoon during the month of February. These meetings dealt with some of the problems of modern youth. Each year those girls who have loyally worked for the club are awarded at the Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet with friendship rings or bracelets according to the amount of work each has done. It is a great honor to receive a ring as it signifies at least two years of sincere hard work. Isabelle VVilhelm, our very able president. was also president of the Inter-club Circle, a club to which the cabinet members of the Friendship Clubs of the other high schools belong. In the absence of Isabelle, lletty Holst presided at our meetings. XVilma lhlebb was a very capable secretary. Qur treasurer was Gladys Fowler. Jean Smith was sergeant-at-arms. The devotions at our meetings were arranged by Alma Miller, chaplain and Helen Rieker, chairman of devotions. W'e are very proud of our club and feel we have achieved much with the help and guidance of our officers and of our adviser and friend, Miss Gertrude Payne. MCMXXXII i31 Row3-Juanita Pyle, Ruth Krueger. Virginia Loxlcy, Elizabeth Rapp, Lucille Rlummert, Ruth Pasch, Ruth Kasch, Bertha Detterer. R0iL'2'XYifjIi11i8 Skinta, liernice Rocker, Tllelmzi Blulinix, Miss lirown, Geneva Snyder, Mildred liiebesheiiner, lVilma liarnes, Phyllis Neal. Ro-:cl-Marjorie Peters, Orpha Burnham, Katherine llnrden, Eleanor Becker, Madeline Marks, Ruth llelwig, Clarice lluepenbecker. Junior Friendship This year, as in former years, the Junior Friendship Club has striven to uphold its high ideals of service and has been of unlimited benefit both to its members and to those outside their number with whom they have come in contact. The club displayed its loyalty to the school by taking part in the fall campaign for the sale of football tickets and by participating in the Vaudeville Show. In the latter they presented two skits. The hrst one parodied the styles and manners of a by-gone age and was called "Roses of Yesterday." The other, titled "The King's Horses" was more modern and gave the girls a chance to cleverly impersonate soldiers. Numerous social service projects have been carried out during the year. Several well-filled baskets were distributed to needy families at Thanksgiving time, and a sum of money was contributed to the school charity fund at Christmas time. Scrap-books made by club members were sent to the children of the day nursery, and sewing was done for the County Hospital at a series of teas held in the homes of the following members: Marjorie llfinkleman, Gurneth Striggow. and Louise Retzke. The programs have tended to bring the girls closer together as they have pursued their theme, 'iThe Art of Living." During the course of the year the Girl Reserve Code. the lives of famous women, and ideals and problems arising in everyday life were taken MCMXXXII A r 132 .el Roth!!-May Fromm, Joanna Cumberworth, Anna Belle Dusing, Louise Retzke, Eleanore Ford, Eleanor llorn, Maxine Fulton, Virginia Folsom. Rotor?-Grace lVl1ite, Helen Rust, julia Noel, Evelyn Starkloff, Irene Neithing, Sylvia Horel, Madeline Luttrell. Rowl-Anita Miller, Helen Rychnzm, Margaret lVinkelman, Ellen Jane Sweger, Kathleen Long, Gurneth Striggow, up. One-act plays and skits were presented, and music and songs were featured by the choir and individual members. During February all the Libbey Friendship clubs came together to hear Miss Louise Gates and Mrs. Martin Johnson discuss inter-racial problems. Y. XV. C. A. activities have stood foremost in the minds of some of the girls. Inter- Club Council has helped to bring the girls in closer understanding and relationship with each other. Several of the members took part in the Christmas play, presented by all the Friendship Clubs in the city A few have attended the special Girl Reserve swimming period on Saturdays. The February Forums of Friendship girls and Hi-Y boys have been held every Sunday with discussions, singing, and social gatherings afterwards. The club was led in its many functions by its able president, Thelma Mulinix, who was replaced in her absence by Imogene Holloway, vice-president. Louise Retzke effi- ciently filled her office as secretary, and the many duties of the treasurer were carefully attended by Ruth Bendlin. Other officers were: Grace XVhite, chaplain, and Bernice Rooker, sergeant-at-arms. The club has flourished under the kind helpfulness and guidance of its advisers, Miss Brown and Mrs. Yalentine, who have directed and cooperated with the girls in all their undertakings. MCMXXXII 133 .l ROZU4-Helen M. Janas, June Braker, Violet. Bartell, Ruth Adams, ,Xnnilies Koring, Lillian Falkenberg, Louise Rieker, Arlene Goodwin, Opal Lovell. Row 3-Ruth Miller, Bernice Neeb, Genevive Heplinger, Irene Blair, Miss Olive Shafer, Mary jane Brown, Marian Jacobs, Esther Kahler, Helen Holewinski. Row?-Igelen goeder, Gertrude Vlloitzee, Lois Schultz, XVilma Schneider, Betty Heyn, Irene E. Joza, Helen Roller, a y a ni. Row 1-Helen Staniak, Jane Condit, Marion Oberle, Dorothy Ensley, Dorothy Meyers, Helen Ruth, Anna Jane Gunn. Sophomore Friendship The Sophomore Friendship Club under the direction of Miss Shafer, the club ad- viser, has inaugurated a new plan which the girls have enjoyed and have found very beneficial this year. A Bible study group has been formed which helps the girls to read, study, and in general, to understand the Bible better. Our girls try to live up to the code which is the standard code of all the Friendship Clubs: "As a Friendship girl, I will be gracious in manner, impartial in judgmentg ready for serviceg loyal to friendsg reaching toward the bestfearnest in purposeg seeing the beautifulg eager for knowledgeg reverent to Godg victorious over selfg ever dependableg and sincere at all times." lVe also try to live up to the Y. W. C. A. code which is nation-wide. Our purpose is to have a friendly feeling toward all races in order that we may be- come true and sincere Friendship girls. With this view and aim in mind we held a joint meeting with the Freshman Friendship Club to hear Mrs. Johnson, a very pleasant negro speaker, talk on "Negro Spiritualsf' All the negro girls who attend Libbey were invited to come to this meeting which was held, in the auditorium. Thanksgiving baskets which were filled under the direction of Hazel Booth, our social service chairman, were distributed to various families who were in need. A bake sale was also held on September 20. This affair was a huge success and was planned by MCMXXXII l34 .. Raw 4QMildred Noyes, Helen Cox, Lora, Retzke, Marguerite Rust, Betty Pawlesland, Louise Ingold, Barbara Koch, Helen Fehn, Isabel Kwiatkowski, Ruth jobst, Hazel Gould. Row 3-Juanita Tann, Alice Smith, Margaret Harper, Hazel Booth, Dorothy Holtz, Jeannette Biebesheimer, Audrey Gruss, Doris Momsen, Thelma Rehner, Helen Zbinden, Stella Piotrowski. Row 2-Geraldine Case, Billie Kathryn Lees, Mayme Rappoport, Elizabeth Cizek, Drusilla Kimmell, Vivian Revette, Velma Schultz, Helen Lengel, Neyena XYelcl1, Mary XVomeldort'f. Row 1-Mary Lue Hayes, Peggy Beamer, Peg Hamilton, Pat Garty, Kate Hissong, Evelyn Frederick, Naomi Rehberg, Betty Thorpe, Lois Pautf. the XVays-and-Means committee, of which Billie Kathryn Less is chairman. Louise Rieker, our program chairman, had charge of the ten-minute act given by the Sophomore Friendship Club at the big mass meeting in which all the societies partici- pated, and under her direction the club programs have been very interesting. All of our social activities, which have included parties, spreads, teas, and the enter- tainment of other Friendship Clubs of the city, were in the hands of Mayme Rappoport, social chairman. Dramatics were in charge of Ruth Adams, membership was under Annileise Koringg publicity and art in the capable hands of Lora Retzkeg and our rings and pins were ordered by Thelma Rehner. Blue and white sweaters have effectively distinguished us from other groups of our kind in Libbey. The club emblem is a blue triangle inscribed in a circle. The officers of the Sophomore Friendship Club are Sally Salm who capably performed her duties as president, Ruth Iobst, vice-president, who was always ready to act when the president was absent. Helen Goeder, secretary, Audrey Gruss, treasurer, Jane Condit chaplain, and Helen Cox, sergeant-at arms. The girls of the Sophomore Friendship Club feel that we have had a most successful and delightful year in everything that was undertaken, and we Wish to express sincere thanks both to the officers and to Miss Shafer. MCMXXXII 135 RU1L'4fEdith XYhite, Lillian Miller, Evelyn Smith, Dolly Kleinhans, Phyllis Ipellaue, Florence 'l'eize,Alice Stevenson, Alma 'NValker, Mary Conn. Rof:'3fBetty Krauss, Rita Reinlein, Betty Radke, Betty Riddle, Edna lless Kansocko, Bernice Knorr, Marjorie Lemke, Doris Culbertson, Emmajane Alleiman. R0w2gFern Harris, Betty Emmitt, Helen Gunn, Geraldine Tarald, Marian Stoder, Frances Czolgusz, Geraldine Raytek, June Hankenhof. Ron' 1--Mildred Musch, Peg Riddle, Iane Leuis, Mildred XYilson, Edna Rose Simcox, XYiIma XVilliams. Venice XYagoner, Louise Freeman. Freshman Friendship Adjusting the freshman girl to her scholastic and social environment in any high school is an extremely difficult task and one that cannot be overlooked. Extra curricular activities help in this work but are not, as a rule, open to freshmen, so it is of special importance for the past two years that we have had at Libbey a Freshman Friendship Club. This group is. of course, similar in its plans and aims to the ot-her Friendship Clubs and is of great value to its members. The purpose of our club is in accordance with that of the other Friendship Clubs: "To face life squarely, to find and give the bestf, VVe have also tried to create a more friendly feeling among the freshman girls. At the beginning of the year Gloria Beard was elected president, an office she has filled most competently. The other members elected to office Were: Dolly Kleinhans, vice-president, Martha Lok, secretary, and Mary jane Riddle, treasurer. Dorothy Heyman, Margaret Riddle, Betty Kraus, Lenore Sprunk, Frances Dusing, Edna Simcox, Betty Raake, Mildred Muesh, Ruth Braithwaite and Alice Stevenson were elected to act as squad leaders. These girls planned the year's program with the assistance of Miss Rank. During the year each squad has presented one of the programs which have all been MCMXXXII 136 , 2- -, Row4---Edythe Gable, Margaret Miller, Eileen Verdon, Violet Iahns, Beatrice Balk, Virginia Dunn, Elizabeth Falkenberg, Virginia Gerwin, Betty Fall, Zae Barber. Roze'3-Ruth Rraithwaite, Durlene Baldwin, Ruth Yaedel, Eleanor Heath, Virginia Hepfinger, Norma Blaker, Mildred Sword, Marian Knepper, Lenore Sprunk, Row?-Dorotliy Glime, Miriam XYearley, Martha Lok, Naomi Ream, Frances Dusing, Gloria Baird, Bernita Tlrunkernut, Ruth Tarnow. Raw 1-Anna Marie llroad, Margaret Seroeder, Dorothy lleyman, Kathryn Baum, Jay Riddle, Ruth Remmele, Faylcne Atwater. very entertaining and instructive. One program was on hobbiesg another was a very novel arrangement of impromptu speeches. VV e have also had some very interesting out- side speakers. The Freshman Friendship Club has endeavored to participate in the social functions of the school. Our act in the charity vaudeville show held in December took second place. A Yalentine party was given on February the eleventh at the Miami Children's Home. The girls spent the evening dancing and playing cards. Miss Rank, our adviser and Miss Gilbert of the Y. W. C. A. were honored guests. The committee that planned the affair consisted of Dolly Kleinhans, chairman, -lay Riddle, Dorothy Heyman, and Lenore Sprank. Our club has taken part in activities held by all the Friendship Clubs of the city, and many of the girls went to the annual Spring Banquet at the Y. W. C. A. The cabinet members have belonged to the junior Inter-club Circle, a group to which the officers of the Junior Friendship Clubs of all the high schools belong. VVe wish to thank our adviser, Miss Marjoice Rank, one of the Girl Reserve Secre- taries of the Y. XV. C. A., for the kind assistance she has given us. MCMXXXII 137 l 4. AX Razr'-1-Basil Rath, john Hanson, Dave Bigelow, llill Youngman, Cresswell Brown, David Delzell, Jack Taylor, lYilbur Holtz, Bill Fulghum, Bill Yeager, Hill Manner. Raw3-Ernest Rehm, Paul Kreft, John Keller, Marion NYagoner, Bob Furman, Principal Harold XYilliams, Frederick XVachter, Milton Mengel, Charles Diamond, Howard YValton, Leo Tester. Row 2-Chuck Ayars, Merle Rath, VVilliam Groh, John R. XVeaver, Albert Zbinden, Marvin Senerius, Francis Jenkins, Lloyd Holloway, Melvin Senerius, Glen Tassie. Rowl-Chuck Schlaff, Harold Sworden, Howard Hendricks, Arthur XVilson, Carl Militzer, Louis Lengel, Eugene Fording, Greer Price, Jack Rogge, ,Tack Curtiss. Senior Hi-Y WVith the purpose of maintaining and extending throughout the school and com- munity high standards of Christian character, the members of the Senior Hi-Y have com- pleted another favorable year. The club has endeavored to support a high scholastic standing and to promote high morals and ideals. Through friendship and loyalty the Senior Hi-Y has done its utmost to uphold standards of Christian living. requiring courage, resolution, and a true vision of life's purpose. Throughout the school year the group has been active. taking part in numerous school activities. A responsibility rests upon each member to be helpful at all times and to do his part in whatever task is assigned to him. In addition to the annual Lenten services, two worth-while holiday programs were presented at Thanksgiving and Christmas times with the cooperation of the Friendship Club, which also cooperated with the Hi-Y in maintaining the Sunday Forums at the Y. NV. C. .-X. during the month of February. In December, the Senior Hi-Y sent ten delegates to the twenty-eighth animal State Hi-Y Conference held at Dayton from which many beneficial suggestions were obtained. The boys who represented Libbey at the Conference were: Lyle liahler. Lloyd Holloway, Charles Ayars, Paul XVetcher, john Spooner, Ted Meier. Fred Shick, MCMXXXII 138 if Row 4-Paul XVetzel, John Ransom, llob Meyers, Thurman Leighton, llerman Adams, Clyde VVright, Bill Marsh, Dale Dellnth, Paul XVetcher, Paul Lindner, John Spooner, lYalter Harvey, Bill VVilder, XVillard Bright, Merl Smith, Melville Ruggles. Ran'3-Lewis Steeg, Bob McLargin, XVayne Cobb, Carl Retzke, XYilbur Schroeder, Paul Hohly, Frederick Schick, Ted Meier, Mr. Lawson, Lyle Kahler, XYard XVright, Ashley Farmer, Dick Pry, Harold Nostrant. Row?-Bill Sherman, Bob Thomas, Ed Hobbs, XYa1ter Jeifery, Leonard Fulton, Basil Root, Albert Ballart, Ray Fisher, Red Kleinhans, Bob Barber, John Kreft, Richard Starn, Paul Meier, Edward XVells. Row 1-Jack Manns, Floyd Potter, Al Maeder, Dick Elmer, Bill Green, Dick Esser, Dick Pettegrew, Ray Urwin, ,Tim Martin, Stanley Moulton, Ed Bodette, Bob Shaw, Larry Yunker, Paul Miller. Bill Marsh and Paul Hohly of the Senior Club and John lVeaver of the Junior Club. Among the social affairs of the spring, every year a Vocational Guidance Banquet is held to give each boy an opportunity to learn something about the occupation he expects to enter in the future. Another long anticipated affair is the Annual Mothers' and Sons' Banquet. "The Upper Trail," picturing camp life, was a successful dramatic accomplishment given March eleventh in the school auditorium by members of the Libbey H-Y Clubs. In order to discuss problems arising in the various Hi-Y Clubs and to exchange ideas the officers of each club attend a council the first Monday of each month. Lyle Kahler, our president, has greatly advanced the interests of the organization. His cabinet was composed of Floyd Potter. vice-president, Fred Schick, secretary, Bill XVilder, treasurer, and John Kreft, sergeant-at-arms, who have cooperated with him most willingly. VVith such leaders as Mr. Chalmer Dyer and Principal Harold E. VVilliams to guide the group, the Senior Hi-Y has passed through a very profitable year and has achieved great heights. At this time the club wishes to thank its advisers for their faithful and helpful guidance throughout the year. MCMXXXII 139 yr -Y Ro:t'3-Robert Dean, Elwood Clark, Mr. Harry Stapleton, Bob Enright, Frank Biglow, John Tries. Rora'2fXVayne McCeary, Robert Kundz, Robert Militzer, Principal Harold XVilliams, Albert Altes, Byron Gardner, Jerry Garn. I Rau' 1-Duane Aseltyne, Charles Fox, Richard Cordell, Robert llisey, Norman llaker, XVillis Crube. Freshman-Sophomore Hi-Y This year there have been two Hi-Y clubs in the school: one, the Senior Hi-Y which had Junior and Senior boys for its members, and the other, the Freshman-Sophomore Hi-Y which was for the lower classmen as its name implies. Qriginally the boys of the freshman class had a club of their own called the Torch Club, but last year it was decided to combine this club and the junior Hi-Y which had just sophomores as mem- mers, and to call the club thus formed the Freshman-Sophomore Hi-Y. Our society has the same purpose as all the rest of the Hi-Y clubs of the country: "To create. maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character." The slogan of our society is: "Clean speech, clean living, clean scholarship, and clean athleticsf, All of our members try to live up to this slogan to the best of their ability and also try to help others to live up to it. Our officers for the year have included jack Holloway, president, Bob Millitzer, vice- president, Burton Andrews, secretary, and Ed. letter, treasurer. The programs this year have been on a variety of subjects. Our principal, Mr. VVilliams, has given us several very worth-while talks. Mr. Glattke, who spoke on 1'Loya1ty to Our Schoolfl and Mr. Houser, who gave us a very enthusiastic talk on f'Sportsmanship,i' were also enjoyed and appreciated. MCMXXXII 140 R'01E.'31Bl1l'COll Andrews, Robert Bremer, llfayne Hallett, Wilbur Rolling, Gerald Conn, james Pearce, llarry Long, Harold Schnarschmidt. Row?-Harold Hauser, Roger llolmes, Paul Hemsoth, Mr, Arthur Clattke, Dick XVoehrle, Howard Smith, Harry Steward, XYilliam XVillits. Rawls-Jack Thom, Floyd Buser, Dudley Banks, Gucrdon Smith, lion Burk, Philip lYhitehead. For our distinction this year we decided on green jackets, which helped to brighten up the halls of the school considerably. Because participation in various phases of the school's social life is of so much value especially to freshmen and sophomores, our club has endeavored to make social activities a part of our program. Gur annual Mothers' and Sons' Banquet gave the boys an opportunity to get some experience in committee work as well as to unite with the Senior Hi-Y group. This affair was held at Broadway M. E. Church in April. Earlier in the semester a party was given with the Sophomore Friendship Club. For the December vaudeville show our society presented a boxing match, featuring Bob Dean, james Pierce, Jack Holloway and Geurdon Smith, who provided the audience with an interesting exhibition of the frstic prowess of one of Libbey's youngest groups. Qur members have also been active in athletics. We entered one team in the Intra- mural Volley Ball tournament. Some of our members participated in the Track meet at the Y. M. C. A. This year our advisers have been Principal Harold E. lVilliams, Mr. Arthur Glattke, and Mr. C. bl. Dyer, South Side Y Secretary. W'e wish to thank these men for their sympathetic and inspiring guidance, for without them the club could not have been successful. MCMXXXII 141 Rozci-Jiiiie Smith, Louise Payne, Peg Riddle, Dot Bohrer, Dolly lileinhans, Helen Courtney, Mary Grube, Frances i ercer. RUQU3-Margaret Tliierwechter, Helen Gunn, Virginia Skinta, Miss Ruth Dusha, Betty Johnson, Eleanor Horn, Joanna Cumberworth. Row?-Ethel Ilisey, Norma llolnn, Virginia Clark, Louise lYendt, Sara Scarborough, Mildred Noyes. Rott' 1-Grace Mae Johnson, Betty Riddle, lay Riddle, hilary .lane Rathbun, Dorothy Burk. Periclean Progress, success, and achievement-all three have been fully realized by the Peris during the past eventful year. They may well feel worthy of their motto "Secundus Nu1li" or "Second To None," upheld as in former years. Due to the able advisers, Miss Ruth Dusha and Miss Mary Hutchison: to the capable president, Martha Dyeg and to a lively and active group of girls, they have gone far in both literary and social fields. , The literary programs have been divided into two classes: those in which the girls participated, and those given by well-known men and women upon vocational subjects. These programs, well-prepared by the censor, Elinor Kuney, have brought about greater literary appreciation, a preparedness for the future vocations, and accomplishment worthy of high praise. Other officers consist of the following: vice-president, .lane Smithg corresponding secretary, Grace Mae Johnsong recording secretary. Sara Scarboroughg treasurer, julia VVild, and chaplain, Georgian Murphy. Each officer has made herself worthy of her re- spective ofhce by faithfully carrying out her duties f1'O1H meeting to meeting. However, aside from literary activities, time has also been found for social life and for participation in all school affairs. The lVoodxvard Mass meeting fremember the good time we had?j displayed how much these girls really have the interests of Libbey MCMXXXII T 142 ll I1 T -F IIIIIII R0w4f,Tosephine Fromer, Dorothy Larson, Miriam Lorenz, Jean Smith, Coral Meek, Claudine Kelchner, Kate Schneider, Marian llrayton. R01u3-Helen Heiuer, Virginia Schroeder, llctty Cassidy, Miss Mary Hutchinson, Virginia Hinds, llorothy Coover, Isabelle lVilhel1n. Razr?-Margaret Miller, Bobby Gi-einer, Mary Lue Hayes. Kate Hissong, Elinor Kuney, Eunice Titgemeier, Georgian Murphy. Ron' 1-Betty Radke, livelyn- Frederick, Ruth Krauss. Martha Lok, Elizabeth Lok, Madeleine Macl'hie. at heart. That one feat has set up a high standard, which we hope can be met in years to come. A series of spreads. teas, and parties have been enjoyed and have contributed in arousing closer companionship with fellow schoolmates and a greater enjoyment of school life. Remember the attractive black and white sweater distinctions of which the wearers were so proud? Our pride did not lie in the smartness of the sweaters, but in the society for which they stood. The annual dance, this year entitled "The le'eri Panic' met with great success. Pleasure for all was provided by the committee consisting of Grace Mae Johnson, chair- man, Elinor Kuney, Claudine Kelchner, Virginia Schroeder, and Helen Courtney. The social season was brought to a close with a tea given for the members of the other Libbey societies, and with the annual banquet. Both will remain as pleasant memories to all who attended. It is pleasant for the lleris to think that there is a chapter of their organization in each of the other four high schools oi the city, and with this inspiration they carry a flaming torch with the hope that it will continue to be passed on in future years with the same high dame of achievement that it has previously shown. MCMXXXII 143 Row-17Carolyn Shaw, Carmen Lee, Evelyn Gruss, Kathryn Goodwin, Marjorie llcnkcl, Xliinifred XYhlstler, Isabel Fye. Row 3f1label Troendle, Jane Poggemeyer, Helen Zbinden, Miss Florence Cerdes, ,Xudrey Gruss, Louise lYobse1'. Rotvffjulia Sisson, Donna Frizzell, Anna llelle llusing, Dorothy Diller, Betty Greene. Phyllis Drown R0w1gSara Prue, Elizabeth Ryan, Helen lleckcr, Margaret llumgarrlner, llhyliss llight. Philalethean VVith considerable pride the Philalethian Literary Society reviews the year just com- pleted. ln all its activities, the society has endeavored to live up to its ideals and to main- tain the high standards characteristic of Libbey High School. Our motto i'Literature is the garden of wisdom." has been our guide in the selection of literary programs, which, through the efforts of our censor, Phyllis Brown, included varied and delightful discussions of many modern books and authors by members of the club. In addition to the effort to increase the interest and knowledge of each member for the various branches of literature, we have emphasized and have done our part in increasing school spirit. To this end the Phils have participated in many activities of the school. Among the most notable of these was the Scott Hi mass-meeting, a Chinese act. To the big vaudeville show. which the school gave in December, our society con- tributed the skit called, "My Fate ls ln Your Hands." Among the many incidents of a busy year, which we shall remember with pleasure, is the morning we appeared en masse attired in our new distinctions, brilliant orange sweaters, with emblem of black. Numerous social affairs planned by our social chairman, lletty Green, have added MCMXXXII 144 t l l Row4-Mildred XVilliams, Dorothy Reber, Lillian Bengson, Louise Retzke, Mae Bauer, Eleanore Ford, Virginia Loxley. Row34Florence Peinert, Eleanor Draheim, Sedohr MacDonald, Miss Eloise Yoorheis, Ruth Jobst, XVanda Miller. Row 2-Madeline Luttrell, Katherine Borden, Orpha Burnham, Jane Condit, Kathleen Long, Alice Smith. Row 1-Betty Thorpe, Edna Rose Samcox, Lois Paulf, Eleanor Becker, Lucille Booher. a keen interest to the year. The Hrst of these was the Hallowe'en Party, followed by the annual party for the Alumnae, the Phil-Forum party, the teas exchanged with the Scott Phils, the rush parties, initiations, and the St. Patrick's Day party. The crowning event was the third annual dance given in conjunction with the Forum Literary Society on April first, at the Calumet Temple. The committee for this dance were: Carmen Lee, Lillian Bengson, and Kathryn Goodwin. The annual banquet held at the Maumee River Yacht Club rounded out a very busy year. WVe feel that a very large measure of our success is due to the sympathetic and interested counsel of our advisers, Miss Florence Gerdes, and Miss Eloise Voorheis, and to our officers. Margaret Baumgardner was our very capable president. Carmen Lee held the office of vice-president. Our corresponding secretary was May Bower, and Lillian Bengson was our recording secretary. The money matters of the club were looked after by Kathryn Goodwin. The censor was Phyllis Brown. Marjorie Henkle fulfilled the duties of chaplain. Qur sergeant-at-arms and reporter was Evelyn Gruss. NVe reluctantly leave the pleasant relationship with our society, and our sincere wish is that the Philalethians may continue to expand and grow in the future as in the past. MCMXXXII 145 ,YV lm B Rott'-1-Thelma Harber, Ruth Cordell, Mary Jane Kurtz, Jeanne Bennett, Maybelle Scheiber, Mary Jane XYolcott, Mayme Rappoport. Row 3-Rita Reinlein, Mary Jane Brown, Lenore Stearns, Miss Margaret NVaite, Frances Andres, Thelma Mulinix. Rau' 2--Helen Miller, Madonna Gregorie, Imogene Gibbart, Marguerite Andres, lVilma Stribling, Ruth Roberts. Row lsllernice Rapparlie, Audrey Smith, Jane Lewis, jane Heyman, Betty Marsh, Elizabeth Buller. Zetalethean The Zetalethean Literary Society has again terminated a successful program in liter- ary and social fields. Participation in anything worthwhile which contributes to the ad- vancement of the society has been the aim of every member. The Zet motto, "Xihil sine laboref' meaning, "Nothing without work," has been observed throughout all their activities. By means of the literary programs each member has aimed to make of herself a better woman for the future, and every member has had an opportunity to take part in the programs which have consisted of short plays, book reviews, musical selections and talks by guest speakers, making them interesting and of great value. Besides this interest in the studying of the many and diverse fields of literature, the club has endeavored to instill a spirit of active school citizenship in the heart of each member. During the year the Zets have endeavored to cooperate with all Libbey activities. The Waite mass meeting under their supervision was both clever and successful. They also contributed an act to the Charity Show given by all the school organizations. Green sweaters "of many tones" have distinguished the Zets from members of other organizations, and, in contrast to the brilliant distinctions of other clubs. have added a cooling effect. T MCMXXXII 146 .lx Rvu'-1-Eleanor Andres, Mary Fraser, Virginia Tripp, Ruth Maier. Jane Nelson. Rofuii-Helen Roller, Naomi Rehberg, Miss Margaret Waite, Evelyn Krepleever, Doris Moss. Row?-Marian Dorn, Virginia Folsom, Margaret Langendcrfer, Velma Scott. Rott' 1-Louise Koester, Eleanor Krepleever, Sally Ann Salm, Donna Doyle. The social events opened with a roast at Highland Park, which was supplemented by spreads, teas, and other interesting parties including the initiation in March. The "Deep Sea Swirl," the annual Zet Dance, given March twelfth, was the out- standing social event of the year under the direction of Madonna Gregoire, assisted by Jeanne Bennett, jane Nelson, Williia Strihling and Thelma Mulinix. The concluding, but nevertheless a prominent activity, was the annual banquet. The committee for this affair consisted of Mary Frazer, chairman, Doris Moss, Thelma Harber, -lane Heyman, and Mary .lane Brown. , The Zet ofticers have endeavored to carry out the high standards of the organization and under their leadership the society has remained successful in its literary and social activities. Louise Koester has performed the functions of president, in a most effective way and Madonna Gregoire has served well as vice-president. The duties of the secre- tary were carried out by jane Nelson, the recording secretary, and Virginia Tripp, cor- responding secretary. The other officers have been Velma Scott, treasurer, Margaret Langendorfer, chaplain, and Lenore Stearns, sergeant-at-arms. The guidance of the Zet adviser, Miss Margaret lYaite, has helped greatly to ad- vance the interests of the society, and the Zets are very much indebted to her. The Zeta- lethean Society sincerely hope that the standards of their organization may continue to be prosperous in learning and in pleasure. MCMXXXII 147 l 1 , is Row 4-Ray Urwin, Paul Kreft, Bill Fulghum, Bob Ross, john Kleinhans, Jack Taylor, George Hausch, Basil Root. Row3wCl1uck Schloff, Louis Lengel, Richard Starn, George Bolhk, Marion XVagoner, Ted Meier, Charles Gobrecht, Kenneth Foss. Row 2-Albert Ballert, XVilbur Schroeder, Milton Mengel, Larry Yunker, Gilbert Sundling, Chuck Ayars, Bill Manner. Row 1-Arthur Keller, Jack Curtiss, Bob Shaw, Lewis Reiser, John Kreft, Lyle Kahler, Bob Snyder. Quill and Dagger The Quill and Dagger Literary Society has enjoyed another successful year under the leadership of its president, Lawrence Yunker. Through the medium of its high standards and all-round popularity it has continued to be one of the leading societies in Libbey High School. The D.'s have enjoyed well-planned and worth-while programs in their literary meetings throughout the year. Including Mr. Roger Conant of the Toledo Zoological Society, the group was addressed by several well-known speakers. The society was also entertained by motion pictures taken by Bud Buchenburg on his recent trip to the North. The officers of the club have proved very helpful in carrying out this yearls pro- gram, and each of them has performed his duties very efficiently. To no small extent the group has advanced because of the presidentls qualities of leadership. Lawrence Yunker was replaced in his absence by Al Smith, vice-president. Richard Starn served as secretary and Robert Beihl as sergeant-at-arms. The Dfs roast in November opened the social activities. The animal D.'s "Sl1indig," was given at Calumet Temple on January 30. The closing social event was a picnic in May. These activities were successfully planned by the social committee con- sisting of Bud Buchenburg, Paul Miller, and Charles Gobrecht. so MCMXXXII A 148 l Row 4-Cresswell Brown, Paul Miller, Bud Buchenberg, Jack Manns, Bob Biehl, Dick Baxter, Lloyd Holloway. Row 3-Robert Barber, Jack Holloway, Larry Durholt, Mr. Cony, Bob Furman, Jack Keller, Melville Ruggles. Row 2-NVayne Cobb, Ed Fisher, Stanley Moulton, Raymond Reitz, Floyd Potter, Carl Retzke. Row 1-Al Maeder, Robert Schlicher, Ed Miller, Ed Hobbs, Al Smith. Two groups of new members who proved to be of the right calibre to work well with the old members were taken in, and a new lmtiation ceremony was introduced with good results. V In the Libbey Vaudeville Show the D.'s act was very entertaining, being an intense and tragic drama with Red Kleinhans as the charming hero. The Dfs emerged victorious over their friendly enemies, the Forum, by a score of 19-0 in the annual grid battle held in November. In honor of this victory the Dfs were guests of the Forum at the first annual banquet. The affair was held at St. Paul's M. E. Church and proved to be a very enjoyable social event. The Forum and D's have also matched their skill in the annual basketball game with the latter again victorious, in both games in which they fought. The distinctions of the club have been as brilliant as their activities. By means of their orange sweaters they have added much color to our Libbey halls. The success of the group was due largely to the cooperation of the advisers, Mr. Ronald Cony and Mr. Roscoe Baker, and the members hereby wish to express their sincere thanks for their help. MCMXXXII 149 Rorwl-Bob Myers, Horace Striggow, Dale Demuth, Bill Marsh, Bill Youngman, John Hanson, VValter Harvey, John Saalheld, Bill XVilder. Ron'3-Merl Smith, Dale Palmer, Franklin Petterson, Mr. Hotchkiss, Fred lluston, XYillard llright, Bob Thomas. Roar?-Bob Hatfield, John Chrisman, George Soncha, Jim Stutz, Gerald Bowsher, Clarence Palm, Ashley Farmer, XYiIlard Payne. Row 1-Harry Paaley, Bill Green, Kenneth Heft, Carl Militzer, Bob Fund, Jack Pfeifer, Frank Shoemaker. Forum For over a quarter of a century, since the parent organization was formed, the Forum Literary Society has stood for the best in everything pertaining to school life. This year it has taken and maintained one of the foremost places among the various organizations of Libbey High School. The literary programs have proved both educational and interesting. Among the various guest speakers of the Libbey faculty have been Mrs. Rairdon, Mr. Reading and M r. Rusie. The Forum of ancient Rome was a place of discussion for the important matters of the day and was always crowded with well-informed debaters. In order to retain this original significance the Forum Literary Society of Libbey issued a standing challenge for a debate to all other Libbey organizations. A new type of ritual initiation which found many favorable comments was inaugu- rated this year, and the new members admitted to the organization have helped to advance its interests. - In the Charity Show the Forum act entited, "Bob Hatheld and His Hindu Bellesi' took first place by an overwhelming majority. The first annual Forum-Q. D.'s Banquet at which the Forum acted as host was the MCMXXXII 150 E-ll. Row 4-Rob McLargin, Herman Adams, Dick Adams, Paul XVetcher, john Spooner, Robert Bay, Harold Booth, jack Clifford. Row 3-Thurman Leighton, Ronald Starner, Winston Smith, Mr. Hoyle, Robert Lindner, Chuck Chapman, Donald Brand, John Ransom. Row 2-John Lupe, Merle Rath, Ernest Rehm, Floyd Buser, Richard XVandtke, Bill XVetzel, Harold Lasko. Ro:u14Nelson Farley, Bob Enright, Arthur Zirince, Jack Caeney, james Pearce, Frank Langley. outcome of the annual football game with the Dfs. Ashley Farmer, Robert Hatfield, and Paul VVetcher served on the committee. , Early in the year the Forum gave a party in the school gym in cooperation with the Philalethean Literary Society. The third annual Phil-Forum dance was also an event to be remembered by all. The dance was given at Calumet Temple on April first. Robert Bay acted as chairman of the Forum committee and was assisted by Doan Houck, Herman Adams and john Ransom. As a concluding social event the society gave a banquet in May. imn tary lll O of president and has contributed vice-president, Paul VVetcher, secre- sergeant-at-arms, have cooperated Marion Oberwegner has performed the duties iensely to the success of the group. Robert Bay, , John Saalfield, chaplain, and Horace Striggow, st willingly. The Forum was one of the first organizations to brighten the Libbey corridors with new distinctions, and their blue sweaters and tan corduroy pants have very effectively pointed out the club members. The cooperation of the Forum advisers, Mr. Roscoe Baker and Mr. Amel Hotchkiss to whom the club is very grateful. have made possible a successful year, and the Forum is confident that the society of next year will continue to be successful in all its undertakings. MCMXXXII 151 . R0w3-Carl Retzke, Dick Tallman, John Lupe, Jim St. Aubin, Merle Rath, Justin Inman, Frank Biglow, Harry Long. Row 2WRuth Helwig, lVinifred XVhistler, Miss Bartley, Rosalin Murray, Dorothy Burk, Cecelia XVei1ant, Margaret Thierwechter. Row 1-Elizabeth Buller, Marian Brayton, Coral Meek, Arlene Eckels, Helen Goeder, Evelyn Cole. Utamara The Utamara Art Society originated at VVaite High School in nineteen twenty-one, through the interest of Miss Hazel Bartley, who later carried the idea to Libbey, when she became a member of the faculty there in 1923. At the election held during the early part of nineteen thirty-one Max Foote was chosen president. Carl Retzke was re-elected vice-president. Dorothy Burk acted as both corresponding and recording secretary. All dues and financial affairs were taken care of by Marian Brayton and Mary Lou Hayes, the treasurers. Albert Ballert, sergeant- at-arms, has kept law and order during the meetings. The well-planned programs during the past year have been due to the work of Coral Meek, the censor. Four mem- bers were chosen by vote of the club to act as executive officers during nineteen thirty-two. They were: Melvin Byers, chairman, Rosalin Murry, James Beardsley, Winifred Wliistler. Qne of the most interesting programs was the one in which Mr. Keane, former art director of the Chicago Museum, and who now has an art school in Toledo, spoke on art in general and illustrated his lecture with drawings of former Libbey pupils who are now his students. The original object of the Utamara Art Society was to study the life and work of the famous Japanese print maker, Utamara, from whom the club gets its name. The present ai1n of the club is to develop intelligent appreciation of the work of contempo- MCMXXXII l 152 R07113-Bob Shaw, James Beardsley, Al Ballert, John Pozyczkiewicz, Hob Thompson, Hill Goodman, Bob Enright. Row 2-Max Foote, Melvin Byers, Dorothy Xvilliams, Violet Petsch, Carolyn Shaw, Harold Lasko, Richard Elmer. Row 1-Lois Pauff, Jane Condit, Mary Lue Hayes, Ruth Thorp, Betty Powlesland, Ruth XVetzel. rary artists and to encourage that appreciation in others outside the organization. Many outstanding men and women, realizing the value of the club, have given talks on various phases of art. The club also took an active part in the charity program given by all the clubs of the school. During the present year, the constitution was revised. The revised one is very much more original and satisfactory than the former one because it inaugurates a sys- tem of active distinction which is based on merits and demerits. Very attractive pins with the signature of Utamara on them marked the members of the club this year. A social affair of the year was the Annual Dragon Drag, an afternoon dance given in the school gymnasium. The work of the Utamara Club has been apparent throughout the building during the year, in the posters advertising school plays and various other school activities. Wie sincerely hope that the cooperation and interest shown among the members of our club this year will continue to exist in future years. We Wish to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to Miss Hazel Bartley who has given us many valuable suggestions which greatly aided and added to the successful year which the Utamara Club has just completed. MCMXXXII 153 Roivi-Eldora Tonel. Helen WViesinberg, Mary Goldner Hel en Janas, Cleora Garber, Lucille Mock, Hilda XVollenweber, Hattie Urbanski. Rou'3-Kate Schneider, Una Sutton, Naomi Rehberg, Miss Owen, Helen Roller, Evelyn Kulow, Hazel Gould. Row?-Frances Koralewski, Elizabeth Pfeifer, Violet Berning, Naomi Timmons, Alice Neligh, Ruth Miller. Row 1-Clara Grove, Mary Jane XVolcott, Gertrude Lane, Ruth Manthey, Elvida Benny. Home Economics Through the capable leadership and ability of our president, Kate Schneider, we have endeavored to carry out the purpose of the Home Economics Club. The aims of our club are to bring the home and school into a closer uniong to train young women in efficiency and leadership, to provide social activities for the members through the club workg and to promote high ideals and morals in Libbey High School. The club projects began by filling baskets both at Thanksgiving and Christmas times for a needy Libbey family. This was greatly appreciated and brought much cheer into this home. The group next sponsored the "Libbey Cent-a-Claus" to which the students cheerfully donated. This movement aided us in helping other needy families. The club participated in additional humanitarian work in accordance with the ideal establshed at the first of the year. ln pursuit of this purpose. the members of the club have done sewing for the hospitals of the city. One of the most interesting programs of our meeting dealt with the subject, "Home Economics in Other Lands." Fraulein Berger, who is from Switzerland, told us in a Very interesting fashion what the children in the first six grades of the Swiss schools do in home making. , The social activities were started with a roast which was held at Highland Park. The social committee, which made the roast a success was Cleora Garber, chairman, MCMXXXII 154 Row-1-Eleanor Gould, Helen Topliff, Vera Jankins, Margaret XVinkelman, Louise XVabser, Helen Ann Rydman, Dorothy Youngs, Maybelle Schreiber. Ro:v3-Kathryn Freud, Elizabeth De Lullo, Marian Jaeobs,Esther Kahler, Edith Langley, Hazel Lehman, Row 2-Margaret Bracken, Sally Lanker, Helen Rieker, Margaret Kelley, Viola Curtzwiler, Janet Tefft. Raw 1-Ruth Kerins, Edna Rose Simcox, Jane Smith, Madonna Gregoire, Rulina Xlfojcikowski. Virginia Evans, Helen Topliff, Madonna Gregoire, and Kathryn Frend. The initiation and banquet were held in February. After an impressive ceremony the girls were served dinner at tables decorated with the motifs of the season in which each one's birthday occurs. The dinner was prepared by the members of the Foods Committee. March fourth, we united with the Aviation Club in giving an after-school dance. Cleora Garber is president of the State High School Home Economics Association, which also makes her vice-president of the High School and College Association. She presided at the state convention at Ohio University, April eighth and ninth. The club distinctions this year were blue corduroy jackets with the grey Bett Lamp as an emblem. With the splendid cooperation of the other officers, this year has proved to be one of the most successful in the history of the club. Vera Jenkins has been vice-president. The functions of secretary were performed by Louise Wobser. The treasurer and reporter were Helen Rieker and Gertrude Lane. The members of the Home Economics Club feel that the successful season they have experienced was due to a 'great extent to the careful direction of its advisers, Miss Isla Owen, Miss Helen VVylie, and Miss Ruth Lloyd. MCMXXXII 155 ,2- Row 4-Howard Delker, Charles Folsom, Paul Prottengeier, Ed Frosch, Dean Duryea, James Floyd, Violet Redfox, Hazel Lehman, Edna Albert, Ruth Krueger. Row 3-June Lovell, ,lane Sweyer, Dorothy Suter, Miss Lydia Fiedler, Viola Greenwood, Marjorie Peters, June Braker, Virginia Loxley, Thelma Turner. Raw 2-Juanita Tann, Pauline O'Dell, Ruth DeMars, Marie Miller, Virginia Fisher, Violet Berning, Dorothea Reighard, Louise Payne, Constance Liebold. Row 1-Betty Heyn, Irene Blair, Hazel VVoodside, John Louth, Audrey Rode, Benton Phillips, Tom Klostermeier, Oscar Heer, Donald Johnson. Biology The evidence of the real success of a club is the satisfaction and pride with which it may review the accomplishments of the year through which it has just passed. The Biology Club measuring itself by this criterion can truly call itself successful. Steady progress and advancement were made possible by means of the cooperation of every member with the officers and advisers. At each meeting programs of interest were given either by the members themselves or by outside speakers. William Payne, the vice-president, acted as chairman on all program committees, the assisting members being changed from week to week, so that all would have something of interest to contribute to the club. Mr. Dipman showed pictures of his recent trip to Yellowstone National Park and also some scenes from the Detroit zoo and Henry Ford's village which were enjoyed greatly and found to be very worth- While. Through the courtesy of the Bond Baking Company about twenty-five members visited the bakery and were shown through the entire plant. In the late spring the club entertained the Scarab Clubs of both Waite and Scott, which correspond to the Libbey Biology organization. The initiation held January twenty-sixth was a huge success, providing much enter- tainment for the old members. VV ith the initiation of these pledges the membership was augmented to seventy, which greatly increased last year's roll. MCMXXXII 156 . Ro:r'4-Marion Lee, Eileen Gale, Louise Ingold, Beatrice Rieflin, Clarence XVaite, Harold Cunningham, Fred Beening, Richard Esser, Bernice Pfisterer, Claudia Nerviel. RUQUS-Kathleen Tussing, Mary jane Gilman, Dorothy Morrow, Gladwell Davison, Mr. L. XY. Rusie,XYilliam Payne, Jane Nelson, Thelma Moser, Mildred Annnann. Row 2-Helen XVittn1an, Iva Mae Desgrange, Thelma Phillips, Viola Campbell, Flora Jean Atwater, Harriet Bender, Mayme Rappoport, Lora Retzke. Row 1-Erich liurschat, Bob Frizzel, Robert Militzer, Edward Taylor, Edward Van Camp, Karl Baun, Robert Nearing. One of the oustanding activities was the Christmas program given in conjunction with the other clubs of the school. lt was conceived and carried out by the members themselves with only general supervision by the advisers. The act was entitled, "Santa's Visit," in which the Libbey faculty members were impersonated by the club actors. The pin committee, with Charles Folsom as chairman, made a satisfactory choice which was pleasing to every one. The pins are of leaf-green enamel with a rolled gold edge and have the same insignia as our standard emblems. A guard in the shape of an "LU completes the pin which each club member is proud to wear. The Biology Club officers helped immensely in forwarding the interests of the organization. As president, Thelma Phillips fulfilled her duties very capably. The vice- president, already mentioned, contributed much by his willing service. The functions of secretary and of treasurer were carried out satisfactorily by Dorothy Suter and Hazel Lehman, respectively. Dick Baars served as sergeant-at-arms. At the completion of the Hfth year of its existence in Libbey, we, the members of the Biology Club, feel greatly indebted to our advisers, Miss Fiedler and Mr. Rusie, who have done much to maintain and forward the club standards. MCMXXXII 157 x Rau' -1-Guerdon Smith, Burton Andrews, XYilbur Kolling, Nelson Farley, Doan Hauck, Richard Volk, Herman Adams, John Ransom. Rott'3-Lillian Bengson, Lois Tapp, Juanita Pyle, Georgella Stremmel, Dorothy Diller, Miss Bernice Krueger, Virginia Meyers. Evelyn Krepleever, Eleanor Krepleever. R0:t'2vFrances Mercer, Madeleine Mac Phie, Nyena NVelcl1, Beatrice Hanks, Edith Ax-ft, Helen Miller, Marian Bender, Olive Thorp, Hilma Felser. Row 1-Jean Smith, Gladys Herning, Alice Szmnnia, Bernice Szwarce, Harriet XYisniewski, Sophie Skalski, Edith Jane Smith. Le Cercle Francais Every meeting of Le Cercle Francais always :leaves its members a little more "Frenchy," a little more interesting, and a little more sociable. All the members feel that that forty-five minutes spent on the second and fourth Mondays of each month in either listening to or speaking about topics of unusual value and interest are minutes very precious and worth-while. The topics discussed are usually related to France, and are in the form of themes, jokes, and impromptu Speeches. Each program is arranged by the censors who are appointed at the end of one year to serve during the next, but the programs could not have been so smoothly carried out if it had not been for the patience and kindness of Miss Krueger and Miss Hatfield, who advised and helped the censors in regard to each plan. Both advisers have added interest to this year's programs by telling the club of their visit to France last summer-a visit packed full of charming incidents and adventures. How food that looked good but tasted differently affected these two interesting travellers, or how hard it was to get used to the French method of transportation, or in what a critical position they were placed when asked to stand before a strange group and speak in their best French on the spur of the moment, were some of the fascinating details related. It was this that made many of the 1llC1lllJCl'S decide to make France their stopping place when the ship of dreams rolls into port. MCMXXXII 158 Row 4vMaurice Abdo, Ronald Starner, Kermit Sensenig, Paul lVetcher, John Spooner, Edwin Rogers, Bob McLargin, Charles Diamond, 'Pom Ilraithwaite, Glenn Kitchen, Melville Ruggles. R01L'34RiCll3l'Cl Pettegrew, Jeanne Bennett, Eleanor Andres, Miriam Lorenz, Miss Zuleme Hatfield, Lillian Mecklenburg, Ruth Maier, Janice Ettenhofer, Luella Mae Ziegler, Ed Moore. Row 2-Helen Courtney, Joanna Cumberworth, Pauline Ford, Margaret Langenderfer, Janie Ramsey, Dot Bohrer, Evelyn Gruss, Harriet Haworth. Row 1-Eurella Peck, Sally Salm, Kate llissong, Evelyn Frederick, Ethel Hisey, Norma Bohm, Mary Jane Rathbun, Pauline lVoodard. A pin is awarded to the best performer or performers on each program. This pin can be worn for two weeks-or until the following meeting. In case two people receive the honor, the time for wearing the pin can be easily divided between the two. In order that the members might work and play together, an interesting social program was planned for the year. lt included an afternoon dance in the Gym, as well as an evening party, held at the Highland Park Shelter House. The committee which arranged the evening party consisted of Doan Houck, chairman, and his four efficient helpers: Bob McLargen, Dorothy liohrer, julia NVild. and Richard Yolk. The officers of the club were: Nelson Farley, president, Mary Jane Rathbun, vice-president: Harriet VVisniewski, secretary: john Ransom, treasurerg Herman Adams, sergeant-at-arms: Janice Ettenhofer and Bernice Szwarce, censors for the first semesterg Marion Bender and Luella May Ziegler, censors for the second semester. The name "Le Cercle Francaisef' means the French Circle. Those who first started the club hoped that the title would stand for friendship. loyalty. and all that is fine and beautiful. All the members have helped to make it so through their wonderful cooperation. And so another years work and play has come to an end. Here's hoping that the standard of the French Club will be kept up high in the future, as in the past, with true American spirit. , MCMXXXII 159 Row 3-Clarice Huepenbecker, joan Dudek, Viola Falor, Dorothy Sullivan, Lucille Mummert, Barbara Lynn, Ruth Palm, Mildred Amxnann, Audrey Kent. Ro'w2-Virginia Utz, Ruth St. John, Mildred Tabbert, Mr. C. XV. Toepfer, Doris Morris, Irene Higgins, Elizabeth Ryan, Elsie Sperry. Rozu1+Frances Jerry, Virginia Francis, Elizabeth Rapp, Iane Everett, Eleanor Hamer, Mickey Greenwood, Ruth Kasch. Commercial The aim of the Commercial Club is to foster good fellowship among the students who take the Commercial course and to give the members a broader view of the business World. It is purely a study club and only those students taking two or more commercial subjects are permitted to join. In the Charity Show sponsored by all of the clubs of the school the Commerical Club won the first prize of ten dollars for its outstanding act, HThe Twentieth Century Limited." It is evident that under the guidance and supervision of Mr. Carl Toepfer, the Commercial Club will mount to greater heights and in the future will have even more profitable and enjoyable activities. The members of the club have endeavored to fulfill during their activities of the year their belief as expressed by Mr. L. S. Loree, in the A11ze1'iccm iWaga:ine: 'fAnyone can earn his daily bread by working eight hours a day. The use one makes of his spare time is what counts! I have never known a man to win to the heights without spending in study and self-improvement most of his spare time that the average man squandersf' This club has been very prosperous throughout the year due to the helpful spirit of cooperation displayed by every member. Each one has worked for the welfare of the club and not for his individual praise. It is only through this cooperative spirit that the club has advanced to such an extent. MCMXXXII 160 ,KW Row 3--Ed Miller, Don Rchfeldt, Carl Clark, Harold Kasch, John Cox, VVilson Heltebroke, Max Foote, Bernard Dolt, Melvin Byers. Row2-Mildred Noyes, Drusilla Kimmell, May Fromm, Mr. C. XY. Toepferhluanita Jones,Iane Langel, Irene Neitting, Cleo Sutherland. Row 1-Jeannette Houser, Friedabelle Hoxrer, Clayton Jones, Vivian Revette, Paul Prottengeier, Gladys Fowler, Mildred XVessel. The Commercial Club meets on the first and third Thursdays of each school month. At each meeting some topic is discussed which pertains to business and commercial problems. A splendid outline of the programs for the year has been made out to be fur- nished by members of the club. On special occasions outside speakers are brought to Libbey. This year the outstanding speaker was Robert Eustace, the Foreign Trade Com- missioner of the Toledo Chamber of Commerce. His subject included the condition of Germany and how Germany plans to remedy them. Six students are chosen each year to perform the executive and administrative duties. This year Don Rehfeldt acted as president. The office of vice-president was filled by Clayton Jones. All of the secretaryls functions have been carried out by Audrey Kent. Alberta Hitchens, treasurer, has taken care of the financial difficulties. Keeping order during the meetings was the duty of Max Foote, sergeant-at-arms. The activi- ties of the club were reported through the efforts of Elsie Sperry. In the Charity Show sponsored by all of the clubs of the school the Commercial Club won the first prize of ten dollars for its outstanding act, "The Twentieth Century Limitedf, The interest displayed on the part of the members throughout the year, is a good test of the benefits they have received and it is hoped the clubls influence will be lasting. MCMXXXII 161 .l 1Con'3-Harry XVongroski, Marvin Senerius, Carl Militzer, John Gahagau, john Hauer, Larry Yunker, Ernest Rehn, James Pollex. Row 2-Robert Rehncr, Fern Growden, Lois Loehrke, Anneliese Koring, XYinona Ridenour, Virginia Rapp, Anita Miller, Hilda XVollenweber. Rau' 1-Melvin Severius, Eunice Balk, Eleanor Becker, Hermione Eberth, Marion Ritter, Elizabeth Lok, Richard Gremling, Dicl: Tiartz. Deutscher Verein This year was the second of the organization of the Deutscher Yerein. Although a new club, its members have endeavored to make its meetings and purpose worthwhile. The society's programs have advanced the interest in the German language through the study of German music and literature, including a program commemorating the an- niversary of Goethe, the famous German poet. Guest speakers have also helped to make the meetings interesting and profitable. This year the society joined the Federation of German Clubs, a national institution of which high school and college German clubs are members. This institution furnishes much valuable material. containing suggestions for programs and projects. The president is Lois Loehrke, the secretary, Mark Gens, and the treasurer, Robert Rehner, all oi whom have directed the club's activities very successfully. The pin adopted by last yearls members was again chosen as the club's insignia. At Christmas time the Deutscher Verein provided food for charity, adding the prize money won in the Vaudeville Show given by the school organizations. Miss Alma Lok, our adviser, has done much to advance the interests of the society and through her efforts the club has rapidly progressed. The Deutscher Verein hopes that the society may continue to prosper in the future and live up to its purpose and standards. MCMXXXII 162 , Row 3-Merle Rath 123, Richard Starn 123, Palma Brausieck 143, Betty Jantz 133, John Chrisman 133, Melville Ruggles 143. Row2-Helen Zbinden 123, Gertrude XVoitzel 123, Margaret Beamer 123, Mrs. Pauline E. Burton, Virginia Rapp 143, Louise Retzke 133. Row lfhlargaret Langenderfer 123, Louise Koester 143, Dorothy XVoolford 143, Oleen Stewart 133, Sara Scarborough 143. Latin Honor Every student entering the Latin Department of Libbey High School strives to attain one goal and privilege, which is membership in the Latin Honor Society. The little gold pin worn by those who gain this honor designates their membership. High standards are maintained, making membership truly an honorg only those students are eligible for membership who receive an "AH in Latin for two consecutive semesters and whose grade never falls below a HB". The organization is the only one of its kind in Libbey. This society, although it has no regular meetings and consequently cannot supply its members with the benefit of programs, nevertheless sponsers many projects with the aim of augmenting interest in the Latin language and the classics. Each spring when the school opens its doors to outsiders for the exhibition of pupils' work, the Latin department displays its many and beautifully constructed models built by pupils in the Latin classes. Mrs. Burton is faculty adviser, and the ofhcers are appointed by her according to the grades received. Melville Ruggles has served as president during this year. Palma Brausieck has been vice-president, Dorothy Woolforcl, secretary, and John Chrisman, treasurer. The numerals printed after the names below the picture indicate the number of years each member has studied Latin. MCMXXXII 163 Rowi-Robert Barber, Larry Gould, XVillian1 Biebesheimer, Robert Bay, David Delzell, Ed Fisher, Ashley Farmer, Don Schroeder, Nelson Farley. ' Ro1v3-Georgia Menke, Miss Theresa Coehrs, Myrtle Schultz, .Xsta Sundling, Lenore Stearns ,Miss Mary Russell, Dorothy Coover, Mary Jane Brown. RUiL'2-Cl3lldil1E Kelchner, Ruth Adams, Louise Ingold, Eleanor Kenyon, Vivian Coleman, Urilla Thiesen, Esther Talbot. Row 1-Frederick VVachter, Paul Hohly, Donald Ransom, .Xdele Leonard, Roh llohly, John Kreft. La Tertulia Castellana La Tertulia Castellana experienced steady progress. Throughout this year under the guidance of their advisers, Miss Mary Russell and Miss Theresa Coehrs, La Tertulia Castellana has completed an interesting series of programs held in Spanish to promote the study and fluency of speech in that language. Spanish games and current events have helped to make the meetings both entertaining and of great interest. The initiation ceremony for the pledges was a very successful social event at the home of Paul Hohly. ln the Charity Show La Tertulia Castellana won third prize for its ten-minute act, "A Spanish Cafe." The progress of the club was greatly forwarded by its officers, who have served capably and efficiently since their election at the beginning of the second semester. Ashley Farmer, president, helped to make possible the success of the year. Don Schroeder, vice-president, has assisted most willingly. The office of secretary was filled by Myrtle Schultz, and Robert Barker servefl as treasurer. During the Hrst semester. Edward Fisher acting as president, carried out the club's work with the help of his cabinet. The vice-president was Georgia Menke. Acting as secretary was Adele Leonard, and filling the place of treasurer was l.awrence Gould. The organization of La Tertulia Castellana is very grateful to both advisers and officers and looks forward to many great accomplishments in the future. MCMXXXII 164 , Ro1s'3-Forest Rogers, XVilbur Schroeder, XValter Toepfer, Herman Adams, Clyde NVright, Bill Marsh. Robert Lindner, llill XVilder. Row?-Frank Sweeney, Roger Holmes, l,ouvere Eubank, XVilbur Fleischman, Mr. L. L, Vander, Paul Hemsoth. Robert Frisch, Jack Thom. Row 1-Irene Zaciewski, Rulina Najakowski, Kate Schneider, Gladys Schlagheck, Grace Smith, Charles Marsh. Philatelic In 1927 a society was organized in Libbey with the name of Philatelic which means tax loving. This society aimed to bring together all the students interested in the collec- tion of stamps. Stamp collecting is not only a very fascinating hobby, but a worthwhile one as well, for the scenes and times depicted upon the surface of old stamps contributes much to the collectors' ideas of the architecture and history of the countries of the old world. In the five years of the club's existence it has not only enabled the trading and discussing of unusual stamps, but has furthered the social life of the members as well. VVilbur Schroeder proved to be a very capable president and did much to help advance the activities of the club. VVilbur's cabinet consisted of Louvere Eubank, vice- president, Gladys Schlagheck, secretary, VVilliam Marsh, treasurer, and Clyde Vllright, sergeant-at-arms. The society feels that 1931-32 has proved to be a very successful year. Meetings were carried on in interesting fashions, and talks were given by several outside speakers. Une of the most: prominent speakers was Mr. Minnick, a Well known stamp collector, who gave us a very interesting talk on "Foreign Issues of Stamps." The most unusual stamps from the collections of our members were exhibited in the trophy case the latter part of February. The Philatelic Society wishes to thank Mr. Lawrence Vander, our adviser, for his valuable assistance throughout this year. MCMXXXII 165 Row4-Ted Zielinski, NValter Farmer, Jim Graalman, Paul Smith, Clyde Wright, Doan 1-lauck, John Lupe, Nelson Schaefer, ,Tack Braithwaite. Row3-lVilbur Bowles, George Hausch, Oscar XVallace, llill Yeager, Robert Nearing, Mr. Edward Packer, Robert Deeds, Ed Hajski, Norman Alesi. Row24Robert Reynolds, Herbert Frank, Glenn Kitchen, Ray Sherman, Verrill Burgin, Robert Dittman, Ted Ashba, XYillard Meyers. Rott' 1-john Klein, Bill Klippstein, Harold Lasko, Francis Xlinnick, Hack Finch, Eugene Hubaker, Albert Sanzenhacker. Architectural The Architectural Club was formed at Libbey to further the study of architecture and to promote an appreciation of good architecture in our community. Not only is it an interesting study, but it is one that is essential to all mankind. To provide instruction that the students could not obtain in the class rooms, many of the leading architects of the city were kind enough to speak at our meetings. Some of them were: Mr. Louis Bruyere, Mr. Sidney Aftel, and Mr. bl. Huber. Several trips have been taken to factories in which various building materials are manufactured. The Collier-Barnett Lumber Co., The VVestern Manufacturing Co., and The Toledo Cut Stone Co. are some of the plants that were visited. The club's activities are not entirely educational. During the year some social func- tions were held, one of which was a roast in the latter part of March. The olicice of president was held by Freddy Jaeck. George Hausch as vice-president took the chair when Fred was absent. Our secretary was Doan Houck. The t1'C3.Sl11'61',S duties were performed by Paul Smith. Clyde Wriglit was sergeant-at-arms. The thing we all need-guidance-is to be found always in our adviser, Mr. Packer. We wish to thank him for all the time he has given us. MCMXXXII 166 Row-4-Russell Byran, Philip Bernheisel, Jack Manns, Clarence Engler, Arthur Bailey, Clair XVauble, Bob Rose, George VVink, john Ransom. Row 3-James Werick, ,Tack Striggow, VVinston Smith, I. M, Sterling, Ralph Kelting, Paul Dipman, Dave Shoemaker, Harold Kasch. R0w2iXVebb Harrison, Bernard Gunn, Gilbert XVair, Lawrence XVilliaxns, Jack Noss, Edward Rodette, Dick Pry. Rott' 1-Don Buck, Robert Nagel, Clarence XVaite, Fred Biglow, Stanley Moulton, Bob Shaw. Aviation Both educational and social programs have been on the schedule of this society. At some of the meetings we were shown a series of very interesting and educational movies concerning aviation by one of our advisers, Mr. Dipman. Gne ofthe pictures displayed the Goodyear plant at Akron, Ohiog another described the building ofthe "Akron," We were addressed at other meetings by men of this city who are interested in aviation. Two of these were Mr. Terry of the Toledo Aviation Society and Mr. Fenton of the Transcontinental Airport, inspiring the class to build a glider, which the boys actually tried out successfully. The outstanding social event of the club year was the "Tailspin,,' an afternoon dance given with the Home Economics club in the Gym, March fourth. The members of our society on the committee were: Jack Striggow, chairman, jack Manns, Dick Pry, XVebb Harrison and Bob Shaw. Much of the success of our club has been due to the interest taken by our advisers, Mr. Dipman and Mr. Sterling: also to the hard work of our officers: Edward Bodette, president, Ralph Kilding, vice-president. XVinston Smith, secretary, Bernard Gunn, treasurer, and Wilbtlr Harrison, sergeant-at-arms. MCMXXXII 167 l Row3-Meri Smith, Ted Meier, Dale Dehluth, Jack Manns, Larry Durbolt, XVayne Cobb, XVillard Bright. Rate?-Lyle Kahler, Arthur Keller, Bob Furman, Horace Striggow, Mr. Yossler, Leonard Fulton, XValter Jelfery. Row 1-XYilliam Fulghum, Helen Decker, Georgian Murphey, Margaret Bumgardner, jack Pfeifer, Paul Meier. Alchemist The aim of the Alchemist Society is to create among the students a greater interest in the study of chemistry. The club consists of juniors and seniors all of whom have taken, or are taking, this subject. Throughout the year many interesting programs have been arranged for our meetings, by Dale Delluth, program chairman, and his committee. Dale also served in the office of vice-president. The programs have included talks by prominent chemists of the city, moving pictures, and reports and experiments by different members of the club. At various times during the year trips have been made to the City Filtration Plant, the Libbey-Owens Glass Co., and to other industries in which chemistry plays an important part. Several parties and roasts planned by Betty Holst, social chairman, added to the social side which reached its climax in the Ion Hop, the annual dance which was given with the other high school alchemist societies of Toledo. Much of the success of our society is due to the helpful guidance of our adviser, Mr. Frederick Vossler, and to the able leadership of Ted Meier, our president. The offices of secretary and treasurer were filled very Well by Helen Decker, while Paul Meier acted as sergeant-at-arms. MCMXXXII 168 l 130104-Phyllis Brown, Irene Zaciewski, Ursula Brausieck, Audrey Gruss, Palma Brausieck, Ruth Iobst, Anneliese Koring, Mary VVeaver. Ro'zv3iLois Pauff, Hazel Booth, Helga johnson, Miriam Lorenz, Miss Eloise Voorheis, Dora Pfund, Gertrude XVoitzel. Helen Gunn. Row 2-Sally Salm, Helen Miller, Edith Arft, Dorothv XVoolford, Jeannette Biebesheimer, Dorothea Shiem, Betty Emmitt. Row 1-Ruth Brausieck, Mildred Cripps, Thelma Mulinix, Mildred Biebesheimer, Betty Thorpe, Marjory Krueger, Ruth Hartman. Girl Scouts "Be prepared and do a good turn daily." With this as our motto, we, the Girl Scouts of Libbey, have come to the end of another year of service. We feel that We have had many good times together and because of their planning such an interesting program, We owe much to our Captain and Court of Honor, which is composed of all the troop officers and the patrol leader. Miriam Lorenz was our very efficient president. The other ofhcers were: Dora Pfund, vice-president, Edith Arft, secretary, and Ruth Brausieck, treasurer. Our captain, Miss Eloise Voorheis, was also our adviser. Much of our success has been due to her capable leadership. During the first semester, having pledged and initiated some new members into our club, we had a party to honor their new membership. At I-Iallowe'en time our troop had a party at the home of its president, at which the members sewed on garments for the poor. VVe also have had several hikes. Un the morning after Thanksgiving We 'had a breakfast roast at Highland Park. For service at Christmas time we filled baskets of food for needy families near the school. To close the year we had a Senior Farewell Banquet. MCMXXXII 169 R0tc'3-Clara Grove, Ruth Haney, Ruth Adams, Louise Burr, Jane Philipps, Irene Zaciewski, June Garien, Gloria Baird, ,Tay Riddle, Ann Burrus, Lois Schultz. Roic'2wXlartl1a Kalucka, Leona Kusz, Mary Kreft, Margaret Schroeder, Janet Bell, Marie VVandtke, Mary Lou Coy, Marcella. Hargrave, Carrie Ellis. Rau' 1-Violet Bartell, Lucille Pirrivitz, Margaret Riddle, Louise Freeman, Elizabeth Harris, Marjory Krueger, Helen Xllisneski, XVilma XVilliams, Miriam lVearley. Girls' Athletic The Girls' Athletic Association is one of the organizations which any girl may join if she is interested in sports, for the club does not mean to be exclusive in any way. The purpose of our club is to develop a feeling of good sportsmanship-a thing which is of great value in many phases of our every-day life. There are many sports in which the girls of our organization have had the privilege of taking part. Making up the year's program have been volleyball, basketball, baseball, tennis, swimming, golf, track, and archery. During the winter all the activities took place inside, but in the spring and fall certain games were played outdoors. Each fall at Libbey a volleyball tournament is held. This year one league played Monday nights after school and another league played on Wednesday nights. The 'lStar- dustersi' a team captained by LaVerne Pinniger, won in the Monday night league. The "Physical Eddersf' of which Marie Weckerlin was captain, led all the teams playing Wednesday nights. A final game deciding the championship of the club was played before an interested group of students one day during conference hour. "The Stardustersn came out victors. . The officers of the Girls' Athletic League who have helped to make the past year a success were: Marie Weckerlin who presided as president, Helen Topliff, vice-president, Annabelle Albright, secretary, and Dorothy Burk, treasurer. MCMXXXII 170 . -x Row 3-Mabelle Goodwell, Juanita Pyle, Louise Rieker, Pauline O'Dell, Isabelle VVebb, Juanita Iones, Cleo Sutherland, Elizabeth Cooper, Helen Goeder, Rau' 2-Wilma Schneider, Fern Harris, Thelma Mulinix, Geneva Snyder, Esther Lyman, Ruth Brausieck, Irene Higgins, Lucy Tabaka. ' Row 1-Irene Blair, XVilla Harris, Virginia Arnholt, Dorothy lVestgate, Louise Culwick, Helen Goetz, Alice XValters. A basketball tournament was held during the second semester. Then in the spring baseball and tennis tournaments were held. In these, as in volleyball, the champions were selected by elimination. The Fifth Annual Inter-Class Meet was held on May the fifth. Each gym class took part in this. Some classes displayed dances, others gym exercises, and still others played games. Then as a climax there was a tug of war between the freshmen and sophomores. Points were awarded for each part and at the end the side having the highest number of points won. In 1931, the following girls, who were juniors, were awarded their first letters and are now working for their chevrons in 1932. They are: Audrey Kent, Edna Hogrefe, Eleanor Emerson, Lillian Kilbride, Helen Topliff, and Marie Vlfeckerlin. Ruth Brausieck received both a letter and chevron which signified a year's work at Libbey preceded by a letter from Jones Junior High during the ninth grade. Thelma Phillips and Mildred Cripps have received a letter and chevron for two year's work. These two girls are also looking forward to winning their second chevron in 1932. May we take this opportunity to thank Mrs. Epson and Mrs. Morhardt for their kind aid, cooperation and guidance. MCMXXXII 171 .,- . Z Think it not loss of time awlzile t0 stay Though thy L'01'lZpU1'li0llS chide thy long delayg Though summoned to tlze seas, though pleasing gales Invite thy course and stretch thy swelling sails." The Aeneid-Book Three 172 I TERESTS 4 Lf-M1 sb1Lqnnwhm 1Lw1mf1uuF11fdsufdu-an my --1 E-Q who www H-'f-1l.J.1"lV.fi.. : MRS. DELLA VYILLUMS PAINI' Om' Song' TfV1'i1'e1' MCMXXXII 173 The Blue And Gold Words and Music by DELLA VVILLIAMS PAINE Q-EBIIIPO di Marcia 1 J l lieu 3 ' I . - . , F lv 7 7 7 E 'f 7 7 E E 'f V f I 7 an -4 4 i f' ' 4 F U J -Q at 'L g I .V I 7 I ' H J li J H J ! Dear Lib - bey School, our D Lib - bey SchooI,may Dear Lib bey Team, we'l1 J P K' a ' 7 7 7 W 'f J J I-AB if D X W 7 F ' J .J- QW iw -Liliwfefie he hearts are true, As we sing our praise of thee. rie'er a cloud Be - dim thy glo - rious name. fight for you As you con - quer - 'ry foe.-,. .. J- 1 J 4 J ol 1 7 7 7 7 5 E 7 V 7 E F 7 t 1 is ve - 4 4 . 1 4 .R X ' ' 'i I . ' 7 J Q J J J J Q' ' p E J l 5 I 5 J l 3 Dear Lib - bey School, thru all the years, May 4. But thx the years may glo ry come And ..- Our che , ur smiles, will lead you on As I . . 5 J J J J J fb J J 7 5 7 fi 7 T 7 7 7 7 F 7 7 J J 4 VB J Jr , -4 J -,L Ji-,L 4 J f of Ko f J V W - 7 5 5 7 J E' V5 l truth thy mot - to be. ,L,1,.,i... We are thy lead thee on to fame,,,,-T,-l May love for our you to vie - tory go.-.-iii Should ev - er de - fi J J Je J Q 7 fl 7 7 7 iz - , nm - IJ ' X P ,BJHJ -Egg Q " V U r E' J J ' J J sons and thy daugh - ters,-,,,,... Sing-ing ev - er thy prais - es so Al - ma Ma - ter,l,,,.., In - Spire usgreat lead - ers to feat ov- er take us,....i.. We will still be both loy - al and QQ J J-3 J J J' J .W 7 mr F JJ LU' JJJJIJJJJJLEI Q Ji iii? -f J LJ J IJ J Ei' W LI trumiii, Dear Lib - bey School our pride and be , -,ll YVe pledge our heart our strength, 0l1I' true,,.i,,.-.. Our hearts will al - ways beat with 'jimi WL' iii? 7.7 be f , Q m 2-5 . VGHH' tiff-44X Mil joy We will al - ways fight for you.,-.l all , Dear,,- Lib - bey School, to thee. 1-.li joy Hoo - ray , Hoo - ray, for you.l.,,,.,.i,, m 0 u 2 2 2 sg , , W ,Q W bb P b P L ' LT W? , ii CHORUS f-X JHJJlsrfE'515E'VE'Jl2rVI Our Lib- bey col- ors blue and gold, Are em-blems that we I if 1 I l J I J J J J L 'fill' :ff ' :E 4 5 F F I , P W ,xx l 7 ' L 5 5 E 5 5 I i ey i ur hearts with joy and pride, As they If-5 , fx I TJ 'fi .if 'ff V E J EJJ J J - -fi 5 r el il 5 is fi P -J r Q V af Lwrlw' -HfQ:b:.H:-H oud -ly wave a - bove.1l...T. The blue ev-er like thesky so 2 if wif Q n 7 'Q' vb g 5. z il Q F F 3-g-jg? F' l l 1 A fflhid L'BfW'H E z :L 5? -:REE 'lg 7:- !I- 4 i gig-JI .I 3 i i i1iI,55f?7EEQz' find-wflfgffn 5 5 .4 Q , H? F .I 1' ,Sl ly nz I V 5.544 IPJIHJX-dywfll truth -A and right...-.-.-..-. our right.-...-... Jfxh u ,. , F il' ' i -i" :THU 1? .l Rott' 4-XVilliam Lewis, Ashley Farmer, Darrell Miller, George Knorr, John Cox, XVilbert Witte, Iohn Hanson, Charles Throm, Leo Anderson, Roscoe Cumberland, Fred Wolkins. Row3-Edward Taylor, Philip Bernheisel, Russell Byron, Donald Tinell, Millis Crube, MSG. V. Sutphen, Tom Shea, Bob Enright, Raymond K1-otz, Burton Gibbens, Forest Rogers. Row?-Jerry Garn, Russell Grever, Richard Gremling, Mark Finch, Robert Frisch, Ruth Cordell, Duane Aseltyne, James lVirick, Frank Martin, Clifford Schweer, Harry Long. Melvin Senerius, Robert Foulk, Clarence Ponds, Norman Kerentolf, Norman Baker, Richard Cordell, Don Burk, Roh Frizzell, Fred Beening, George Rutz, Earlyn O'Neil. Libbey Band In spite of the loss of several valuable members through last year's graduation, the Libbey Band has carried on and has been a great asset to our school. Much of the credit for its success is due to the efforts of the capable leader, Mr. Guy V. Sutphen, whose encouragement and assistance have helped many a student in the improvement of his musical abilities. The band was always conspicuous at the football games as the members in their bright blue and gold uniforms paraded across the gridiron and displayed their skill in forming the letters of "Libbey.,' A part of the band also played at the basketball games, and occasionally a small group, along with similar groups from the bands of other high schools, played at a special luncheon at the Chamber of Commerce. One of the big projects of the year was the band concert given in the school audi- torium late in April. The program consisted of marches and popular numbers. Early in May a concert was given ata celebration at Highland Park. The band was led in its activities by its president Dale De3Iuth, Whose place was filled in his absence by the vice-president, john Cox. The duties of secretary and treas- urer were filled by Ruth Cordell. ln the absence of Mr. Sutphen the band was directed by Russell Byron, student leader. john Hanson was business manager. As their distinc- tions this year the band chose to have pins. The committee appointed to select them were as follows: Dale Dehluth, -lohn Cox, Ruth Cordell, Russell Byron and john Hanson. The instruction obtained by membership in the band has proved invaluable to the students, who Sllllllell famous operas, overtures and marches during the year, thus developing a better appreciation of good music. MCMXXXII Ron' 1- 178 ,fix l A harles Gobrecht, Charles Yortriede, Charles Throm, john Roo.'4gFrank Shoemaker, Kermit Sensenig, Nick Rapp, C Cox, Ashley Farmer, Albert Zbinden, Roy Marsh, Edward Taylor, Russell Byron. Louis Pertcheck, .Helen Nowak, Ursula Brausieck, Doris Culbertson, Ardath Everst, Gladys Schlagheck, Florence Peinert, Helga Johnson, Eleanor Draheim, Virginia Loxley, Bernice Rapparlie, Nick Gilgore. Row?-Dale DeMuth, Genevieve Stempnik, Mildred Robb, Lillian Miller, Sara Prue, Durlene Baldwin, Helen Miller, Rolandine Luginbuhl, Esther Talbot, Irene Iablon ski, jerry Shinew. Eunice Smith, Irene Zaciewski, Sadie Zarichny, Eileen Simpson, Laura Crots, Mildred Musch, Anna Marie Brand, Mary Ruth Comer, Miriam ll'earley. Raw 3- Row 1- Libbey Orchestra Libbey boasts one of the best high school orchestras in the city. The orchestral training received has proved invaluable to its members and has aided greatly in develop- ing a fine appreciation for good music. The orchestra has engaged in numerous activities this year. The annual concert, consisting of selections by prominent com-posers, was extremely well attended. At Christmas time Christmas carols were played in the corridors. In addition, several Sunday afternoon concerts were given at the Toledo Museum of Art and at the lVest- minster Presbyterian Church. The Glee Club and orchestra combined in the presenta- tion of two operettas, "The Lucky Jade" and "Sailor Maids." The big event of the year was the concert given by the combined high school orchestras of the city at the Civic Auditorium early in May. Three hundred pupils composed this large group. After this part of the program the 'combined glee clubs and orchestras joined in the presentation of "Faust.'y During the year several "solo" days were held, on which individual pupils gave solos with the remainder of the group acting as an audience. The lives and works of the great composers were studied to give to the students a knowledge of well-known musicians and their music. The officers of the orchestra were as follows: Charles Gobrecht, presidentg Kermit Sensenig, vice-presidentg Helen Miller, secretary: Frank Shoemaker, treasurer: Charles Throm, business manager: Margaret Bumgardner, student adviserg Dale Delluth, Bernice Rapparlie and Elizabeth Hull, librarians. This group has flourished under the guidance and help of Miss Bessie Vlferum, direc- tor, whose untiring efforts have resulted in the production of an extremely fine orchestra. MCMXXXII 179 X . Raw5-Thomas Maxwell, 'Fed Meier, Bob Shaw, Howard White, Ray Priest, Kenneth Bender, Mr. Clarence Ball, Nick Rapp, VVebb Harrison, George Lehman, George Fries, Carl Langholf, Merl Smith. Rott' 4-Helen XVisneski, Betty VVickham, Mary Henry, Hermione Eberth, Beatrice Rieflin, Martha Kalucka, Peg Riddle, Clarice Huepenbecker, Alice Smith, Eleanor Becker, Jane Paggemeyer, Marie Miller, Billie Lees, Marjory Stottler, Evelyn Knight. R0zr'3-fAlbert Schnelzer, Claudia Norvie, LaDell Schorling, Naomi Roloff, Evelyn Guest, Thelma Harbor, Irene Serafin, Lucille XVright, Jay Riddle, Russell Dotson, Ed Miller, Louis Bruno, Jack Ransome, Herbert Arft, Ray Urwin. ROIL'2fK3flllCCl1 Long, Helen Goeder, Kathryn Higgins, Norma Raitz, Nellie Newkirk, Josephine Fromer, Helen XYesolowski, Lucille Naugle, Marian Knepper, Eleanor Meinen, Irene Redfox, Adelyn Minni, Violet Redfox. Ron' 1-Helen Manns, Eleanor Abbey, XVilma XYebb, Mary Karwhite, Lois Rohrbacher, Louise Rieker, Dorothy Diller, Anna Belle Dusing, Marie XVolf, Madeleine Marks, Thelma Turner, Ilene Sams, Virginia Munger. Glee Club The Glee Club had a very profitable season under the able leadership of its president, Dorothy Diller, and the various other officers. Among those who helped faithfully are Ted Meier, vice-presidentg Eleanor Becker, secretaryg and Josephine Fromer, treasurer. Others who worked hard throughout the year are Ed Miller and Irene Serafin, publicity managersg Anna Belle Dusing and Merl Smith, property managers, and Theodore Shunk, stage manager. The first production of the season was a musical comedy in two acts entitled, i'Tlie Lucky Jade." This humorous and mysterious show was presented by a fine cast. Dorothy Diller portrayed the role of Mary Ann, the feminine leading part, while Carl Eberlein, as guest artist, played the opposite lead. The comedy roles were played by Madelyn Marks, Louis Bruno and Ray Priest. Those in the supporting cast were Irene Serahn, Ted Meier, Howard Wliite, Claudia Norviel, VVilbur Harrison, Mary Henry, Ray Urwin, Robert Ormston and Clarence Rupp. The second operetta was called 'Sailor Maids." The leading feminine roles were played by Eleanor Abbey and Lois Rohrbacher, and t-he leads playing opposite the1n re- spectively were Kenneth Bender and Howard XVhite. The members of the supporting cast were Albert Schnelzer, Merl Smith, Eleanor Becker, Bob Shaw. The biggest event of the year was the May Festival, given on May thirteenth, in the Civic Auditorium, when a concert version of the opera "Faust, was presented under the skillful direction of Mr. Ball who has been responsible for all the successful accom- plishments of the Glee Club. T MCMXXXII 180 4 - - i Row 2-Melvin Byers, Audrey Kent, Albert Ballert, Martha Fulghum, Carl Retzke, Dorothy Larson, Alfred Maeder. Raw 1-Margaret Recknagel, Mildred DeLong, Thelma Edwards, Lucille Forest, Virginia Schroeder. Activities Group Witli the rapid development of the extra-curricular life of our school we find the organization of a new department which takes care of our activities program. Under the direction of Mr. Stapleton, who has charge of extra-curricular activities, has been organized a department which has charge ofthe promotion of our many school activities. The introduction of the activities ticket, which called for fifty-one activities, was one of the major projects carried on by this department during the school year. This department is divided into tive major divisions with student assistants in charge of each. Lucille Forest took care of the general office, giving out daily assignments each day, as well as having charge of mimeographing and filing. Virginia Schroder was responsible for club organizations. It was her duty to check all club attendance each week with the supervisorsg keep accurate records of all club minutesg add and drop reports from individual clubs, and to look after all other details relative to the functioning :of our club program during the activities period. Thelma Edwards had charge of the financial records and collection of partial payments of the activities ticket, kept all individual record cards and banked all receipts each day through the school treasurer. Melvin Byers headed the group in charge of school publicity. Through this department many interesting publicity features concerning football, basketball, dramatics, school paper, year-book, cafeteria and mass meetings were attractively presented to the student body. Margaret Recknagel managed the business section of the Edelian and was responsible for accurate recording of the partial payment system as well as the dis- tribution of the Edelians. Other students devoting time to the activities department are: Martha Fulghum, Helen Larson, Carl Retzke, Elmer St. Aubin, Richard Tallman, Albert Ballert, Ruth Palm, Doris Morris, John Pozyczkiewicz, Jack Curtis, john Jay, Alfred Maeder, Robert Snyder, Mildred DeLong and Audrey Kent. Mcmxxxu K 181 A Jim, Vaughn Murphyg Dirnn, Robert Hay, Daley, Larry Yunker: Jack, Nelson Farley: Margaret, Audrey Kent: Molly, Elizabeth Uullerg Harvard, Gordon Cox, Dr. Norton, Charles Chapmang Gillan, Harold Borgeltg Doyle, Edward Fisherg Clayton, George Sonchag Ruth, Mary Fraser, Jlrs. Clayton, Annabelle Dusingg Doane, Jack Nossg Mary, Betty Holstg Mark, XYilliam Manner. I . "At Nine Forty-Fire," the first production of the year, was an ingenious mystery drama brought to a close with an unexpected ending. 4'At Nine Forty-Five" i 4'Take My Advice" "Taka My Advice," a clever comedy depicting the actions of a love-sick youth, was presented on November 20th under the direction of Mr. Glenn R. VVebster. Jann-.r Tlzayrr, George Sonchag Burl l'i"va:'cr, Larry Yunkerg ,llarilla Scott, Donna Frizelleg .Alun l'lf',EU7'C7', Sally Salmg IXYt'I'l'j' Van Kind, Yauglm Murphyg l'r0fessor' Clemczzt, john Cox: 111: W2ll1'Cl', XYilliam Xlannerg JIM. DVM-z'rf', lliriam Lorenz, f V MCMXXXII 182 Lily, Mary Fraserg Lafe, XVayr1e Cobbg Steve, Fred Hustong Fivicld, Robert Bayg Euzmcline, Myrtle Schultzg Nancy, Georgian Murphyg Roger, Vaughn Murphyg Mrx. McDowell, Carmen Leeg Myrtle, Thelma Maserg Reid, Larry Yunkerg Hank, Richard Starn. 1 "The VVasp"s Nest," which was presented on February 18th, was a creepy and ghastly play in which the star part was played by the setting built by Bill W'etzel and Don Badertscher of the Vlforkshop stage crew. t'The Wasp's Nestv "Journey,s End" "f0u1'1zey's End," a play which presents the tragedy of war-torn men during the last six days of their lives, was presented on April Sth in the school auditorium. This was the first time this play was ever produced by any high school in the United States. Stanhope, Larry Yunkerg Hibbert, Fred Hustong Hardy, Richard llartzg The Colonel, Wayne Cobhg Orlwwzc, Robert Bay. ' 1 MCMXXXII 183 -' z Rotcwl-Elvin YVanzo, Bill VVilder, Ashley Farmer, Basil Rath, Mr. R. C. Baker, Bill Youngman, Melvin Byers, Melville Ruggles, XVilbur Schroder. Rou'3-Hester Martelle, Faye Emmett, Virginia Rapp, Miriam Lorenz, Isabelle XVilhelm, Virginia Meyers, Eleanor Kenyon, Vivian Coleman, Dorothy YVOolford, Marion Bender. Row2QBeat1-ice Banks, Myrtle Shultz, Dora Pfund, Marilynn Vagel, Thelma Mulinix, Beatrice Reeflin, Dorothy Morrow, Doris Moss, Georgian Murphy, Jayne Nelson. Row 1-Sally Salm, Iulia Louise Sellon, Louise Koester, Paul Miller, Dick lVandtke, Fred Huston, Gilbert Sundling. Leadership Club This year an entirely new type of organization has been started. The "Leadership Club," under the supervision of Mr. Baker, was formed to give to the students a better understanding of the common rules of parliamentary procedure and to teach them how to conduct organized groups, and how to participate effectively in group discussion and action. Membership in this organization was open primarily to the officers of our various societies and to anybody else who was interested. The club, which was composed of approximately forty students, was divided into three groups which met on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Those students who met on Tuesdays and Wednesdays studied parliamentary law from a text-book entitled, "Leadership," written by Professor Jones of Toledo University. In addition to studying this book, the group learned by actual practice under the super- vision of Mr. Baker. The group which met on Friday, took up the fine points of debating and public speaking. The group debated such current, important topics as: "B0ycotting Japan," "Disarm.ament'i and f'Prohibition." The debates were conducted by the members of the club themselves, as they had no outsiders acting as judges or officials. This club proved to be most instructive and enjoyable to the members. MCMXXXII 184 The Route of Aeneas Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 -Palace of Minos, Knossus, Creteg Site of Ancient Troyg Parthenon, Acropolis, Athens. Eretheum, Acropolis, Athensg Ithaca, Island Home of Ulysses: Site of Ancient Carthage, near Tunis, Africa. Entrance to Greek Theatre, Syracuse, Sicilyg Greek Theatre, Syracuse, Sicily: Lake Avernus Centrance to L0wer W'o1'1dJ near Naples, Italyg Shrine of Agnllo, Delos, in the Aegean Sea. MCMXXXII 185 Calendar SEPTEMBE-R 10--Our good friends are busily getting the school in shape for a big year-always on the job. 11-Freshmen are shown about the school by Friendship Club girls. 14-All aboard! All freshmen on the rear. Good luck to you all. 15--Bargain day for activities. just another one of Mr. H. T. Stapleton's ideas that click. Fifty- one activities at sale price! 'Maginel lVell, here's to better and bigger times. 16-Senior Friendship Club is ding a thriving business in Miss Payne's used bookshop, just 'round the corner. just an ole hangout for young Libbey brokers. 19--Zip! Bang! an' Zowie! 21-Petitions circulated for Senior Class officers. Looks like party politics. No, I'm not runnin'- 22-Tags for Rugglesg start the struggles. 24-Library groups are formed for the various hours. Everybody act dumb and have them serv- ing you. That's what they're there for-so they say. 25-Thomas enters for the Senior Presidency-Looks just like a Q, D.-Forum duel now. The more, the merrier. 26-A great victory from a great game. Libbey 18-Horace Mann 0. Revenge-Grr! Too sweet for words. , OCTOBER 1-Margaret Langenderfer is indeed an inspiration for all students as she is guided about the halls by VVinifred lvhistler. . 2-Class election-no majority. just means a recast of votes again, and some tall swinging juniors too! Have one on us, Gil, 3-Some town-some game-some bunch. Libbey 13-Shaw 6. 6-Workshop presents jeffry's, "The Hulk"-congrats lYalt. That means a lot to any school. Keep it up. 7-First Crystal issue-good-reads better, real gossip! 8-At last. Senior Class e1ection4Whew! Ata ole kid, Mel. Everybody falling out of classes for a record fire drill. Two minutes. That's what I call scrammin'- 9-Color Day! Looks like a Hower carnival. Mumls the word. 10-Take it and like it. Come on and smile! It's the one thing they can't win from us. Libbey 7-Central 12. 13-Ring Committee Announced: Lyle Kahler Chairman, Velma Scott, Virginia Rapp, Isabelle Wilhelm. Al. Ballert. 14fOur own .lim Southard assumes name of Bob Martin and broadcasts regularly over VV. S. P. D. Good luck, Jimmie. 16-First Senior Class meeting! Nice bunch-this leap-year class. First after-school dance, with Libbey taking Oak Harbor 18-12. 17fflVe all have to growAtalking from experience, I know. Hold that tiger-Hold th'-l Libbey 59-DeVilbiss 0. 19-Sweater talk hither and thither. Baby-blue Forum'with corduroy pantlets-cute outfits. Naw! lVe really mean it. 23fThe day before-Phils put on a great mass meeting. l'Little Brown. Jug, we love thee!" 24-Libbey 19-Scott 14. lVatta game-- Victory, bonfire, and everything. Mr. Courtney's arrival at the game with the usual pep and spirit brings out a broad smile on Mr. YVilliarns' face. Mr. Carr's baby and Geo. Lawson, Jr., are future Libbeyites. 29ASaw you at "9:45f' Detective mystery of many thrills. just another feather for the workshop. MCMXXXII 186 MCMXXXII 187 - 1 Calendar NOVEMBER 2-Senior Class Ring samples here and there. 3-Ginny Schroeder and Helen Larson send mail to boost Port Huron game. 4-Cowboy Round-up committee busy planning. Hope to see you there. 5-This "Hoofing the Hall" reporter of the Crystal staff sure seems to know all. 6-Libbey takes Lakeside 33-15. 9-Phil. Lit. Society goes for orange in a big way. 10-The regular steadies are seen together consistently--before school 'n at noon 'n after-oh! well. 11-Junior Class meeting-more power to 'em. All out at 11:30-Armistice Day. 12-Hi-Y delegates making arrangements for the State Convention at Dayton. 13-Friday the-! Zets put on a great mass-meeting for the VVaite classic. VVaite very ill! 14-It was a great victory-for Libbey. Libbey 19-W'aite 7. 17-Oh! Oh! Grade cards! Harry Richman in "Putting on the Ritz." 19-Crystal staff all wear slave chains-must be slaves for work HJ 20-Senior Class play, "Take My Advice." I mean it. Good. 21-No game. I'm on a diet for Thursday. 23-Senior Ring on display with the new Aviation sweaters of orange. 24-Thanksgiving program sponsored by Hi-Y and Friendship Clubs. Dr. Fessendem leaves us real food for thought. 25-Peri Mass meeting with atmosphere of a broadcasting station-pretty nifty idea. 26-Thanksgiving- Libbey takes Woodward 13-7 while Waite handles Scott 6-0. Our old standby Ashley Farmer sure pounds 'em out. Mr. Williams makes a new friend of Arthur Pierce. See those grins l l DECEMBER 3-Oh Nertz! These Seniors sure are breaking the cameras at Cubberleys. 4-Mass Meeting for the championship charity game. Libbey Hi-Y delegates leave for Dayton -good-bye! After school dance. 5-Big charity game-Waite 14-Libbey 0-big success financially. ' 7-Mass Meeting-Libbey players given recognition for their great and successful season. 8-Page Football Banquet with Coach R. E.. Hanley as the principal speaker. 11-Operetta-"Lucky Jade." Q. D's. take a great Forum team 19-16. Port Huron opens our basketball season by taking the Cowboys, 24-10. 14-Q. D's. and Peris become ultra-modern in their color ensembles. Q. D.-orange 'n black. Peris -white 'n black. 16-Christmas issue of the Crystal-colors 'n all. Our hats off to the Crystal staff. A real aid to the school. 18-First program presented in the inter-club acts. Commercial Club wins first moneyg notice their neat little outfits! French Club goes back to dear ole France, while the Utamaras go to the land of gorgeous color and revelry. 19-Juanita Dipman, one year old, makes a cute pose for the camera. 21-Looks like a Forum Vanities. Spanish Club are mean dancers, eh? And the Jr. Friendship old-fashioned ladies-Cute? 22-Christmas playlet for the lower classmen. Food being collected for a worthy cause-charity. Do your bit and be happier. 25-MERRY CHRISTMAS. MCMXXXII 188 MCMXXXII 189 il ll, Calendar JANUARY .f 1-Happy New Year to ye all. Pre-warning-watch out boys, it's leap year all the way. . 2-Fordson High of the Auto City takes our inexperienced basketball representative 25-ll, 3-Last day ofVChristmas Vacation. A -4 . 4-Welcome back! Everybody happy? Seem so. It won't be long now till-EX-+! 5-Intramural league becomes a reality for Libbey students-the more the merrier. Friendship Club candy sellers sure are some sales women. Notice both groups. 6-The rings are here! Zip! Hip-hip! Ring party committee includes Janie Ramsey, Georgian Murphey, Louise Koester, Bob Bay, Ed. Wells, and Ted Meier, chairman. Good luck. 7-Boys are practicing the arts of cooking, sewing, and ironing. Pretty good, too! l 8-Libbey Varsity halts an inspired Alumni team 30-15 while the Faculty scores knockout over Reserves, 33-29. At last the faculty have come thru--more power to 'em. Peri dance-How did you like the suede program-quite the thing, don't you know. A great time was had by all. 9-Findlay Quintet prove real finishers and nose out the Cowboy Bucketeers 24-19. Nice game and say-notice the attendance? 10-The boys of the Home Ec. Department look mighty important. Wonder what they're up to. 11-Senior state test arrives and how. Miss Dusha presses the button and rushes the work on the '32 Edelian. Keep your eye on number eleven on the opposite page. The artists are there too. Libbey Bucketeers take time out from practice to pose for Miss Payne. - 12-Basketball practice in full swing. Meanwhile seniors are getting simliar experience by straining their mental muscles in full swing. 13-Still continuedhthose tests. A great Senior ring party-thanks to Ted and his cohorts. Punch. cookies, music. and last but not least the rings all aid in satisfying the restless Seniors. 14-Quill and Dagger and Forum Literary Societies lay aside hostilities and break bread at the first Inter-Club Banquet. A good time was had by all including the rival speakers, right Honorable Mr. Cony, and right Honorable Mr. Hotchkiss. 15-Bowling Green Wildcats are tamed by our Cowboys 19-13. Edith Arft deports for Washing- ton, D. C., as winner in the Anti-Saloon Contest. 16-Ruggles grows more intent in pushing his staff into action so that seniors can start getting year books autographed May 12. 18-Here, here girls! Boys pass sewing in cooking test-why the idea! Seems as if the times are changing a bit-They're coming, coming-!, 19-They're here! ! Xams! 21-No school-every cloud has its silver linin' including exams. 22-Bernice Szwarce proves her efficiency as "Edelian" typist. YVe're lucky to have her! 23-Hurray! Red Kleinhans bakes a pie! 24-The Art Class concentrates on division pages borders, and mounting the extras. 2PGetting back to school after exams means ploddin' towards the end. We grow dizzy as we think of all the events of the last semester. lVell, we'll take 'em as they come. 26-New Libbey distinctionsijackets with cowboy emblem. Everyone will know us now-- either back or front! 27-Shampooing by the day, week, or month. Come on boys-clean up! 29-Libbey Bucketeers trounce Central 33-18. Didn't I tell you revenge was sweet? 30-"Qi D. Shindign--what a gay dance. Fun 'n color. Calumet Temple was the scene of this success. MCMXXXII 190 MCMXXXII 191 , Calendar FEBRUARY 1-Well, well, well, so this is the old leaping month in person. 3-Poster contest sponsored by the "Edelian"-lucky fellers are: Dorothea Reighard, Harold Lasko 'n John Pozey. 4-Waite takes Libbey 27-22. Good work, team! Ninth annual I Hop planned by jack Taylor and committee: Marion Dorn, Dot Burke, Harriet Greiner, Bill Fulghum, Greer Price 'n Bob Snyder-good luck. 6-J Hop-cute-Eskimos, A jolly dance for all. Good luck, Mat Jeter, for your heavyweight battle, - 8-Boat building is a real job, even for these experienced woodworkers. 9-"Are You Listenin?" Diamonds are just chunks of coal that stuck to their job. Good. 10-Boxing tournament finals in the gym with referee Klewer of the Blade and Buckley of the News-Bee. . 11-Scott 24-Libbey 22. Oh! where has our last minute luck gone tofnice Hght, team! 13-Mat Jeter wins the heavyweight title on top. 14-Annabelle Dusing and Bill jones present valentines to each other--cute. 16-Our good friend and alumnus Bill Merhab pays us a visit-Look good to see, Bill. 17-Libbey Hi-Y Clubs sponsor a Vocational, Guidance Banquet in the Libbey refectory. Nice bunch of fellows-learn much. 18-"The Wasp's Nestn-are my ears ringin' ! A real "carry on" by the Workshop. 19-Superintendent Charles Meek speaks to us on "Washington" 20-Boxing tournament at the Y. M. C. A. is won by our Libbey bunch-Libbey always in the lead. 23-Another movie production, "Trans-Atlantic" is good-good selector, Mr. Williams. 26-Libbey rides rough-shod over Central to the tune of 29-18. Hope it lasts-it is so sweet. 29wDoris Fox and Gertrude Badgerly becomes sweet sixteen in only four birthdays. MARCH 1-The Webster production, "The Family." Ask Betty Holst how it feels to elope! 2-Toledo High School Press Association meeting is held at Woodward with our "Crystal" represented. . 3-Sophomores learn to "say their bones." 4-Q. D. 11-Forum 7. What a thriller. "Tailspin Dance" is a great success. j 9-Lunch counter workers sure look good in their new outfits-nice job, girls. And Mrs. Hall and her helpers, too, look pretty spruced up. 10-Intramural league leaders clash, with the Black Hawks coming out on top. 11-qLibbey Hi-Y Clubs present the current production, "The Upper Trail" in the auditorium. A real play. 12-Zet "Sea Swirl" is a great success. Fred Wood and Company put on a real tuneful dance. 16-Watta day! ! Seniors get taken by the juniors while the Q. D.'s. make it evident over the Forum. "Crystal" comes forth with its St. Patrick cracks. 17-Freshmen-Sophomores are presented with the Easter production. 18-Junior-Senior classes are also given a "look in." Thanks to Miss Payne and her Hi-Y-Friendship troups, Mim Lorenz and Melville Ruggles make interesting leads and Lois Loehrke as an angel seems just about the right role, we think. 25-Good Friday with young people's service at the Paramount theatre. jim Southard and Loren Beebe carry on for Libbey. 29-Clubs to sell "Journey's End" tickets on commission plan. Some idea. 30-Good ole "Mike"-what could Libbey do without him. MCMXXXII 192 193 , , Calendar APRIL 1-"Fril Forum" dance. Big success. Huge crowd. What a "Krazy Krystal!" 2-Too good a day to stay inside. Thus they're all out to take in Old Sol's rays. 4-Announcement committee is busily at Work on the new styles with Lewis Reiser as their leader. 5-Louise Koester, our Valedictorian, and Bob Collins, our Salutatorian, are laboring on their respec- tive comfmencement speeches. 6-Senior girls are already beginning to plan, cut, and fit their commencement dresses. It won't be long now. 7-Advertising staff of "Journey's End" puts on a great piece of work under the leadership of Melvin Byers. 8'-"Journeys End"-words cannot express our feeling about this great VVebster production. 11-Glee Club busily practicing on the forthcoming opera, "Sailor Maids." 12-And do you remember our guest from Oberammergau a year ago-Klara Mayer, the Magdalen of the Passion Play? We have our memory of her and her smile. 15-Opera, "Sailor Maids." Good. 19-Miriam Lorenz, representing the girls, is busy at work on her commencement day address. 20-Annual Hi-Y Mother and Son's Banquet-ea lasting festivity and memory. 21-Everything points now to the "Prom," 22-"Edelian" Art Staff is busy finishing up their work. 23-Everyone had a glorious time at the Prom. The committee worked hard and deserve a lot of praise for their good job. P 25-Oh! How I hate to get up in the morning. 26-"Dragon Drag" sponsored by the Utamara Club. 80-"Zet" Banquet. Miss Waite's "Lit" is proud of its year and says so. MAY 1-"Oh, I'm to be the Queen of the May, Mother!" 2-Sophomores are awarded penmanship certificates. Good work, Mr. Valentine! 3-This is the life. 4-Q. D. Banquet and all is swell. 5-Home Nursing girls try out their knowledge-oh! nurse. 6-Peri Banquet at Heatherdowns. What lovely lockets the Seniors received. 9-It's a long, long trail a'winding- 10-Forum Banquet. 12-Senior Banquet-we have waited four years for this chance-VVe get our "Edelians" first. 13-Dora Kibler comes to bid .good-bye to Libbey. 16-Memorial committee is seeking to inaugurate something new. Open to ideas. 17-Are all the "Edelians" autographed yet? - 18-Special! "Crystal"-Senior Number, complimentary to all Seniors. "Among My Souvenirs!" 19-Old friends our best friends. 20-Annual School Exhibition drew a great crowd to view work of the various departments. Q. D. Picnic at Bowles Harbor. 22-Xarns! Finals. 25-Did we have a good time on the Senior Picnic? I'll say. 26-Commencement-and the memory lingers on. 27-So long-or classically speaking-"atque vale!" MCMXXXII 194 MCMXXXII 195 l l o o 0 y Mark of D1st1nct1on ' v--- llil' I me i NTlN6 STATIONERS s PRINTERS r '+ BIND1-:Rs. There's two ways of doing printing-praying that it will be done right and seeing that it is done right. WVe prefer the latter method. That is the reason our Work has the distinction it does and rises above the ordinary. Every order that comes into our place has that special care given it which brings results. Our plant is completely equipped to fulfill any demand for service. Costly delays eliminated by doing all of your printing and binding in our own plant. The Blade Printing SL Paper Company Leading Printers, Binders and Stationers of Northwestern Ohio 232Q234 Superior Street Toledo, Ohio 196 4 Amici Boni Row 1-Dot Heymann-Floyd Potter, Ginny Schroeder-Bob Barber, Ilerm Adams-Elinor Kuney, LaDell Schorliug- Ray Urwin, Katherine Freud-Charles Folsom, Sara Scarborough-Larry Chambers. R0w2-Georgian Murphey-Bob Ray, Howard Burkhart-Eleanor Emerson, Mildred XYilliams-John Gahagan-Helen Marms, Carl Retzke-Dot Burk, Dot XVoolford-Chuck Chapman. Row3-Lora Retzke-Paul Miller, Larry Durholt-l,enore Stearns, Kate Schneider-Larry Yunker, Ed XVells-Janie Ramsey, Georgian Murphey-Ted Meier. Ro1a'4-Maurene Meyers, Horace Striggow, Evelyn Fredericks-jack Pfeiffer, Jean Smith-john Kreft, Esther Ehle- Ray Reitz, A1 Maeder-Jerry Rathbun, Dorothea Reigharcl-Rob Puud. Rozt'5--Max Foote-Mildred Ammon, Elizabeth BullerANelson Farley, Gertrude Lnnefllill Marsh, Peggy Deeds- Bob Hatfield, Slim Lorenz-Dick Starn, Lewis Reiser-Dot llohrer. Row6-Dale Delluth-Sally Salm, Marcella Barker-Harold Borgelt, Bernice Lane-Jack Manns, Doris Morris-.Xl lkallert, NValt Harvey-Helen Decker, Miriam Lorenz-Mr. XVilliams. Row?-Jinl Southard-Myrtle Shultz, George Soncha-Isabel VVilhelm, Julia XVild-Roh Thomas, Betty llolst-Hill Manner, Harold Black-Marjorie Tingley, Betty RiddlefFritz Meier. MCMXXXII 197 TOLEDO ARTCRAFT COMPANY Master Printers Gertrude C. Dunn, Mgr. 129 Erie Street em er oria e e ra 'v A M L F' 'T I ' "" D"' "y I Chartered Busses for ' Every Occasion MARY A. WARNING W Flows The Community Traction IZI7 l2l9 B a MAin 6231 Company ll has been our pleasure lo furnish the LIBBEY SENIOR CLASS RINGS For 1932 THE BASTIAN BROTHERS C0. ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Manufaclurers of ' CLASS PINS AND RINGS For qualify meals come lo Complimenfs of The Broadway Meat Market Dr, S, S, Rimel- 1228 Broadway Phone MAin 0134 We Deliver 30716 SO. Detroit Ave. 198 Bab Page Row 1-5 Rain' 2- Row 3-- Row 4 Row 5 Row 6 Bill Marsh, Dorothy XVoolford, Margaret Underwood, Kathryn Goodwin, Lillian Mecklenburg, Ted Meier, Helen King, Virginia Hinds. Thurman Leighton, Larry Ylmker, Elsie Sperry, Gladys Maynard, Pauline Berry, Mildred Tanalski, Melville Ruggles, Gladys Fowler. . ' U Bob Biehl 1301, Bay A1 Smith 13111 W11de, 1301, Snyder, John Ransom, Clayton Jones, Alice Ludwlkowskl. , , , l -Mae Bauer, Ray Reitz, Virginia Allrendt, Basil Root, Gladys Converse, Ruth Kerins, Evelyn Knight, Hattie Urbanski. Virginia Davison, Orilla Tlliesen, Eleanor and Evelyn Krepleever, Jeanne Bennett and John Kreft, Dick Pettigrew- and Mim Lorenz, Lyle Kahler. -Nelson Farley, Audrey Kent, Elinor Kuneyy Esther Eble, Ralph Musbach, George Fink. Rain--Ed Fisher, Alma Miller, Isabel XVilhelm, Frances Kofalewskiy Mildred WESSCL Betty HUM- MCMXXXII 199 A. C. WALTER D. C. WALTER Walter Funeral Parlors ADams 4105-4106 1221-1223 Broadway STUDENTS! , l The Ludwlg-Lane for all l . , l Dalry Co. s Official School Su lies pp MILK PRODUCTS come to the 1 Qualify and Service 517 19 Apple Ave. Phone FOrest 362 l "When if comes fo meat fave can't be beat" WALKER BROS. Meats and Food Products 1 116 Broadway Manufacturers of Fine Sausage Wholesale and Retail IT IS THE BEST! 06696322040 was llhio Toledo Ice Cream Co. Product--National Dairy MCMXXXII 200 Here and There Rowle-Long and Short Juniors-Gene Garrigan and Dare Delzell, The Collins Gang. A Ladder to Fame. jack Pfeifer, John Kreft, Dick Starn, XValter Harvey. Margaret Underwood, et al, Four hundred and fifty pounds of Seniors. Ashley Farmer, Bernsrcl Dolt. ' Row?-Four Little Seniors-all named Jack. Miss Bartley and her Shiek. Four Little Seniors-all named Jill. Rozt'3-The B. B. Cousins. Pa Fritz gives Bill his daily lecture. This crowd collected fourteen thousand "two bits" for Activities Books. The "Sweet Singer of Libbey l' and "Broad-casting Roh Martin." A'Grand1na and Her Boy." Row 4-Johnny Pozy's Understanding. Iohrmie Kreft and his "Harem Scaremf, The Gahagcm Jockeys. Helen Dorn. MCMXXXII 201 . USE OHIO CLOVER LEAF MILK AND CREAM Real Quality Dairy Products Phone ADams 1281 1820-24 Vermont Ave. OUTFITTERS OF LIBBEY HIGH ATHLETIC TEAMS The Athletic Supply Co. 417 Huron Street WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE EMCI-I PHARMACY KODAKS zz SUPPLIES DEVELOPING and PRINTING Corner South and Spencer SUMMER SCHOOL OPENINGS - - Iune 6th and 20th P hued Jan. 1882. Oldest in City. A COURSE FOR BEGINNERS in shorthand, typewrit 0 ing and bookkeeping. A FINISHING COURSE for high school graduates wh have had commercial work. . A COLLEGE SPECIAL for those who expect to ente Bu3m953 College college in the fall. 202 E Rau' Row Row Row l Work of Mrs. Burton's Latin Classes 1-Parthenong Roman Galley, Roman Villa. 2-CLeftJ Kathleen Long, First Prize, Chart, 1931g CCenterJ Robert Furman, First Prize, Chart, 1930g CRightD Louise Koester, First Prize, Notebook, 1930. Roman Garden. CLeftJ Colette Garty, Second Prize, Model 19315 fCer1terJ Louis Steeg, Ir., First Prize, Model 1930. First Prize, Model 1931. QRigl1tJ Margaret Beamer, Second Prize, Model 1931. 3-Roman Gateg Roman Litter, Roman Triumphal Arch. 4-Rostrumg 'Roman Artillery and Roman Soldierg Scorpio. MCMXXXII 203 LIBBEY SENIORS! i L r ' e us help you with a Special Business Training Course fwgwkgfg . i I COME TO THE Glendale Pharmacy AT 2015 GLENDALE AVENUE 1 For Good Sodas and Candies Private Secretarial School, Inn. ! 317 Huron Streel, Toledo, Ohio We Handle T D nd Night Sessions the entire year. Accounting, Book- R k Complometer, Dictaphone, Shorthand, Type ing, 1 lvleinel-Us Ice C1-earn ginngikf Sl14.K2lKnd32?gses eeery six weeflg. M mfr i ry .,,,"'1e 'n ' ""","'i"' " C T Phone wA1bfidge 1901 The S. M. jones Co. A Is 0, True Admfirer of Our S pint 'SUE' A MESSAGE TO YOU Your friends will appreciate your portrait more, if they know it is made in a studio of good reputation and by a competent photographer. THE CUBBERLY STUDIOS 913 Madison Avenue TOLEDO, OHIO MCMXXXII 204 Courtland Ave. at Jarvis St. Funeral Home Will BIRKENKAMP ADams 6118 AMBULANCE SERVICE ADams 6119 Let your GROCER be your MILKMAN Besure it's 9 ' , "Demanded for it's Quality" ALWAYS PATRONIZE A PAGE DEALER . . . WE ARE WITH YOU WIN OR LOSE . CRYSTAL LAUNDRY 8a DRY CLEANING, lnc. CSpeciaIisls in Laundry and Dry Cleaning Servicesj ADams 2188 838-40-42 Broadway , THE HINES U121932 PRINTING COMPANY Edward Drummond Libbey jjifllllfiillllwmW1 High School lllrf' 3, rr' B '. 2flllll'llll' ' , Graduation Announcements y Engraved by ffm, The Educauonal Supply Co. gl Vey, ...my ,yry I M A N Makers of ,EET Commencements 'EE Announcements THE SHOP FOR SERVICE Diplomas Anams 5521 31-33 Erie Street School Record Forms MCMXXXII 205 Artists+En s+Co1orP1ate Malgzrs Faithful Service symbolizes a successful career. Performance of duty is essen- tial in any chosen vocation. We feel honored to have had a part in building this book. Our well wishes go with it URMJEDBURYQWARD 00. 206 Kodak Films Photo Developing I C. G. Pope k DRUGGIST VNXVERSITK ffvc 105 1 WESTERN AVENUE . lefferson and Michigan ' P. O. Sub-Station 29 Secretarial-Accountmzpzn Year Roungav and EVQNYIQ Cl Candies WAIb. 1898 Sodas ' SPECIAL SUMMER CLASSES Fl i 15 WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS 221 SUPERIOR STREET - NEAR TOLEDO EDISON Phone MAin 7323 ' F 1' - LOEHRKE S orQualty Where Quality Speaks Use HOUQI: Note and Fancy Table Supplies Composltlon Books 1707 BROADWAY AT LANGDON' At the SfGfi0n3f,S Desk Take Full Advantage of it! Toledois new household electric rate enables you to buy electricity for as little as 3c per kilowatt hour. Take full advantage of it! Plan for plenty of convenient outlets when you build or remodel. TheToled0 Edison Co. 207 ,, w 1 I! iff 5 o Af L23 .ic ll! lWV ,ff ffl W W My i My MJMWM Q 1M ffwv xjgmy Q pQ4?,MNXi ff .x' .1 XX, AQJA T 295:53 xii i S 1 N,-N X X. W X Sf iisfyff M W ey X f Wgbgggzvfy f N Q Wag 7fG?5 S 5 Qx 533 x ,4 XQXEQSLXVZ M JR ST-?- LQZQ ,dfabwwbx UIQ 5 Wk fy 3 1 + 1 K . Q T - ., ,, ji, A u 1or gutog-igagmfufyfo 2 ,i . ' CMJ: - 5' W jf ' ' q wx . N www! - gk 0 'B ' Mr x 'J li fl- fi '? Y Rx - 211 ,ig Sophomcgre Aitographs Wm 5fVU74Wf9'AA' C QM Wy jf? ,, ry ff W u P Tf- Q51-'A fc' Q ll ' if sr Q 5 S 21 ,l 4 M WWW Mmm MM W. "Av yn 213 x Index The Edeliau Staff wishes to acknowledge the work of Bernice Szwarce who did all of the typing of copy. We sincerely thank her for her line work. Name Page Name Page Name Page Abbe, Catherine .....,.,..,..,,... 105, 117 Ball, Clarence CMr.J ..,.,.,.,... 21, 180 Beroske, Elmer .................. 100, 118 Abbey, Eleanor ....... ..,................... 1 17 Ballert, Albert ...,.. Berry, Pauline ................... ..........l.... . .34 Abdo, Maurice ..... ...,.,,.... 1 18, 159 33, 83, 100, 102, 127, 139, 148, Besisie, Helyn ..,......,..... 34, 70, 126 Adams, Dick ................,.,,.,.,.,.....,....... 151 152, 153, 181, 197 Besisie, Marie .. .................................. 111 Adams, Herman ...... Balyeat, Frances ....,.,.,....,.,......,....... 33 Besslkansorke, Edna ......... ......... 1 24 32, 139, 151, 158, 159, 165, 197 Banachowski, Lillian ....,.,..,.. :..116 Biebesheimer, Jeannette ..... . Adams, Ruth ...... Banks, Beatrice...30, 33, 82, 158 117, 135, 169 117, 134, 135, 164, 170 Banks, Dudley ,.....,.............. 119, 141 Biebesheimer, Mildred ...... Adelphia, Lloyd ..........,................... 123 Barber, Bill ..,...,......,..................,........, 106 111, 132, 169 Aemmer, Walter ..,.,.,,................... 119 Barber, Bob ..,,,,, ..,.,..,....,..,,....,,...... 9 4 Biebesheimer, William ..,.., Ahrendt, Virginia ...... Barber, Joe ......... .....,...... 1 24, 137 34, 82, 164 32, 83, 128, 129, 199 Barber, Paul ..............................,........ 107 Biehl, Robert ...... Albert, Edna ......... ,...........,,,.,. 1 11, 156 Barber, Paul ,. ,.........,.,..,..................... 123 34, 78, 96, 98, 126, 149, 199 Albright, Annabelle ...... Barber, Robert. ..... Bigelow, Dave ......,..........,... 111, 138 105, 111, 170 33, 81. 139, 149, 164, 197 Biglow, Frank ...... Alcock, Helen ..,..,.,...,.,.,............. .... ...... 1 1 1 Barber, vvllliam ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 100 119, 126, 140, 152 Alderson, Harriet ,,......................,., 32 Barker, Marcella ,,,,,-,,, 33, gl, 197 Biglow, Fred .,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 111, 167 Aldrich, Thelma ,,.,.,............... . ........... 32 Barler, William ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 118 Birdwell, Ralph ,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,..,.........,.. 112 Alesi, Norman . ....,.................. 118, 166 Barley, Arthur ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 1 1 Biskupske, Gene .......,...,.... ,........., , ,114 Alexander, Florence ..................... 32 Barnard, Herb ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,, 1 13 Blacker, Wayne ..........,..,........,.,.,... 106 A16X2lI1de1', W- CMr.J ...........-.-- ---4-' 2 1 Barnes, Ethel ...,., .......,,......,,.,..,..,. 1 11 Black, Harold .................. 34, 79 197 Alfred, James ..................,..... 106, 111 Barnes, Wilma ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 111, 132 Black, John ........ .... ,,...,..,, .,,,..,,.,....,. 1 2 4 Alger, Ruth .,................,..... ............... ,..... 1 2 3 Barry, Marjorie ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 1 12 Black Leslie ..... .....,.,........,,... .........,...... 1 2 4 Alleiman Emmajane ......,.....,..... 136 Barry, Wilma ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,, 118 Black, Velma ,.....,. .... ,..,..,....,............. , . 123 Allison, Henry ---.,.-.-.-.,,.--,-,- 101, 112 Barrel, Edwin ....,...,.....,...,.,.,..,.,........ 118 Blair, Irene .,.........,.,.... 134, 156, 171 Allison, June ...............,...,.,......,.......... 110 Bar-tell, Violet ,,,,,l,,, 117, 134, 170 Blaker, Norma ,,,.......,.,. ....... 1 24, 137 Allglre, Lula ........ ..,..,...,........ 1 22 Bartlett, Allen ,,t,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 33 Blaker, Wayne ,.....,.,....................... .124 Altes, Albert 1 .......... ......... 1 40 Bartley, Hazel tlvlissy ,,,,,, Blaser, Hilda ......... ,....... ............. 1 1 6 Ames, Neva ............,.,...,..,..... ............. 1 18 11, 21, 126, 130, 152, 201 Blay, Merl ,,.,...............,....,...,.,,, 101, 112 Ammann, Mildred ..,.,. Bartosy Mary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 117 Bocian, Wanda ....................,............ 116 32, 78, 82, 157, 160, 197 Bartz, Diekmgz, 94, 112 162,183 Bodette, Edward ...... 34, 139, 167 Anderson, Carl .....,... ............. ,......... . 1 11 Battlore, Hilda ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 112 Boehk, George ...,............,, ,,..., 9 8, 148 Anderson, Howard ...97, 98, 111 Bates, Condia ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 116 Boehk, Ruth . ,..,.........,..,......................,. 116 Anderson, Leo ..,,.. ,.... . 98, 112, 17S Bauer, Mae ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 33, 145, 199 Boerst, Marie ...,,.......,,........,.........,...... 116 Andres, Eleanor ...... Bauman, Ralph ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 33 81 Boes, Bob ....,.,,..,..,..........,..,.................,...., 94 32, 79, 147, 159 Baum, Kathryn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,l,l, 123, 137 Bohm, Norma ...,.. 34, 130, 142, 159 Andres, Frances, ,,,....,...,..,., 118, 146 Baum, Karl ,,,,,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 119, 157 Bohrer, Dorothy ,,.,,, Andres- Mafgllerlie ------ 118- 140 Baxter, Dick ..,..,.,. 93, 94, 101, 149 34, 78, 126, 142, 159, 197 AHGPSWS, BUNO11 ,-,--- Bay, Robert ...,., Bokisz. Jennie ..,,............................,...... 35 , , 119, 140,141,148 33, 73, 81, 32, 126, 151, 182, Boles, Dorothy ........,..................,... 1122 ADSL Wllll-am -------,-1-.,-------11-1--.---1-.--1 112 183, 190, 199 BOIZ, Josephine ...............,..... 35, 105 A1'Chamb,0, Ffa-Uk KM?-5---21, 2011 Beach, Alfred ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,. ,..,,,.,,............ 3 3 Booller, Lucille ...... 30, 35, 83, 145 Arft, Edith LOUISE ------ Beam, Naomi .......,..............., 123, 137 Booth, Charlotte ................................. 35 30- 32, 83- 127- 158- 109- 180- 190 Be-am, Richard .................................... 120 Booth, Harold ................., 35, ss, 151 Arfts Herbert ------------------------------------ 122 Beamer, Margaret ...... BO0tl'l, Hazel ..... ,...... 1 17, 135, 169 Armstead, Gertrude -------,--.,---,----- 112 117, 203, 135, 163 Borden, Katherine ..,,.. AN111011- Frelda. -----'---------11---' 32- 120 Beard, Marjorie ......,............,.......... 112 30, 105, 111, 132, 145 Afflholf- Vlfglma -4-4---------4- 111- 171 Beardsloy, Charles .,......................... 33 Borgelt, Harold ...... 112, 182, 197 Afflck- T010 -4------1-4--'4,-'---- - ',-,------,-,--,',--- 72 Beardsley, James ...... 119, 152, 153 Bost, Robert .,....,...,............................ 112 Aseltynev Duane '--' -- 9 Beaver, Herman ............... 106, 124 Bowers, Homer .,....,.,........................... 35 , 107- 1-2- 140- 178 Becker, Eleanor ...... Bowes, Bob ,.,.......,.. . ,... 101, 107, 119 Ash- Elleen -----------------------5------,-,--- 32- 79 30, 132, 145, 162, 180 Bowles, Wilbur ..........,.,..... 111, 156 Ashba- Ted --,--------------- 100- 118- 100 Beebe, Dorcas cMissl ......,........... 21 Bowman, Paul ....,........,..............,....... 118 A0015 Al' ----e--'-----------e------47'----------------4---7- 124 Beebe, Linden ........,...,... , ..........,........ 119 Bowman, Ralph ..,,.,......,.................... 118 Atwater, Faylene...105, 123, 137 Beening, Fred ..,.............,..,.... 118, 151 Bowsher, Gerald ......,........ 112, 150 Atwfiltefy Flfffa Jean ---------------7-7 157 Beihl. Robert ...... ....,..............,.. 1 48 Boyle, Francis fMr.J .,.... Ayers- Chuck ------ Bell, Donald ..,,.,...... ,..,,.,............... 1 12 21, 151 206 94- 98, 111- 123- 129- 138- 148 Bell, Janet .,.,,.,....,,,,.....,............ 123, 170 Bracken, Margaret ............ 35, 155 Baars, Dick ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 157 Bender, Fred ,..,.. ................................. 1 22 Bradbeck, Florence ...,................. 111 Badertseher, Don ,..... 32, 83, 183 Bender Harriett .,,..........,.... 112, 151 Braithwaite, Janet ,................,..,... 112 Badertgeher, Harold .,,,,, 107, 122 Bender, Kenneth ..,....,..,................ 180 Braithwaite, John ....., Baertschi, Jack ........,..,............... 91, 94 Bender, Marian ...... 35, 82, 159, 166 Baggerly, Gertrude ......... 116, 192 30, 33, 82, 158, 184 Braithwaite, Ruth ......... 136, 137 Bailey, Arthur ,,.....,....,.......,.,.,.,,.,,.,.,, 167 Bendlin, Ruth ..................,....,..........,. 133 Braker, June ........,,., 117, 134, 156 Baird, Dorothea ......, ,...... ............. , , .118 Bengson, Lillian ...... Brand, Anna Marie...... Baird, Gloria...124, 136, 137, 170 30, 34, 130, 145, 158 122, 131, 179 Baker, Billy .......................,..,,.,............ 122 Benigni, James .. ,.......,..., ........... ....... 1 2 1 Brand, Donald .......,...,....,,... 100, 151 Baker, Carl ,,,..,... ....,.... ,,,,..,.. ...,,. ,........ . , . 1 22 Bennett, Jeanne ...... Branden, Thelma Mae .,,,,,,,,,,, 116 Baker, Franklin ..,.,...,.,..,........,....... 117 30, 34, 79, 146, 147, 159, 199 Brassloff, Mannies .,.........,..,...,..... 117 Baker, Lucile . ......,.............,.,...,,. 32, 80 Benny, Elvida .,....,,................ 111, 154 Braun, Irene .......................,...,,.,........,., 35 Baker, Norman ,,,,,,,..,..,,.... 124, 140 Benson, Friedabelle ,.,... Brausieck, Palma ...... Baker, Roscoe CMr.b ...... 34, 105, 131 30, 35, 82, 126, 163, 169 21, 149, 151, 184, 206 Berndt, William .....,..,............,........ 118 Brausieck, Ruth ,,,,,, Baldwin, Carl ............,..,.,.............,.... 118 Berg, Marguerite.,.112, 128, 129 35, 83, 169, 171 Baldwin, Durlene...122, 137, 179 Bernheisel, Philip ...,...,....... 34, 161 Brausieck, Ursula...122, 169, 179 Balk, Beatrice .......,.,...... . .... ...123, 137 Bern-ing, Gladys .,................ 117, 151 Brayton, Marian ..... . Balk, Eunice .,......,...,..,. ,,..,,..., 1 12, 162 Berning, Violet ,,... .111, 154, 156 36, 83, 143, 152 214 , Name Page Bremer, Robert ...... 106, 119, 141 Bressler, Marjorie ........................ 116 Brewer, John C. ................,...........,. 119 Bricker, Leonard .,.......,,.,............., 116 Bright, Willard .,.... 30, 36, 83, 90, 94, 139, 150, 168 Brinkerhieff, Russell ...,..... 36, 81 Brisbun, Paul ......,.,..... - ..........,............... 36 Brittan, Allan ........................... 94, 122 Brockway, Janet ,.........,.....,.,..,.,.,. 112 Brossia, Leonard ,...... , ......,,,..,.,..... 112 Browar, Selma K. CMrs.J ,.,.,..,. 21 Brown, Cresswell ...... 94, 97, 98, 111, 138 149 Brown, Mary Jane ...... 117, 134, 146, 147 164 Brown, Maude fMissJ ...,.. 21, 132, 133 206 Brown, Mildred ..........,.,.,.......,............. 36 Brown, Ruth Eleanor ...,.,......... 116 Brown,Phyllis Ll. ...... 19, 30, 36, 127, 144, 145 Brownmiller, Helen ,...,........ Brunhernut, Berneta 169 24 1 3 7 1 1 7 Bruning, Lenore ....,......,.,....,........,.. Bruno, Louis ............ 102, 119 180 Buchenberg, Alvin ...... 36, 79, 148, 149 Buck, Don ................................................ 167 Buck, Dorothy ,,,.............. , ........,..... 110 Buck, Rose Marie .....,... ........, 1 23 Buhler, Stan. ......,.............. .,.....,. 1 24 Buhnen, James ............ ......,., 1 17 Buicker, Leonard ......................,.... 107 Buller, Elizabeth. ..... 110, 112, 146, 152, 182, 197 Bumgardner, Margaret ,..,.. 36, 79, 144, 145, 168 Burbridge, Maxine ........................ 122 Burdo, Rose Marie ..,... 36, 83, 130 Burgess, Melvin ,.,, ....... ,.,..,,. ........... 1 1 7 Burgin, Verrill ..,............... 112 166 Burgy, Carl ,.,.........,,,....... .............. ,..... 1 1 7 Burk, Don ..................... 106, 116 141 Burk, Dorothy .,.... 106, 110, 112, 142, 152, 170, 192, 197 Burkard, Howard ............,..,., 36, 80 Burke, Mike ......,.................,......,.,........ 117 Burkheart, Howard ...................,. 197 Burnham, Harold ............ 107, 122 Burnham, Orpha ...... 30, 105, 111, 132, 140 Burr, Louise ......... ................................. 1 70 Burr, Mary Ellen ............,,.......,..... 112 Burrus, Ann .............,,........,....,......,...... 170 Burton, Pauline fMrs.J ...... 21, 163, 203, 206 Burton, Ursula ..,..........,......,.,..,.,.,... 118 Buser, Floyd...107, 117, 141, 151 Bussdieker, Glen .,..............,............. 117 Butchbach, Thelma ,..,..,.,.,, 36, 130 Buttler, Robert ...,,.....,.,.,... 107, 122 Byers, Don ..,.,,...........,..............,..,......... 118 Byers, Melvin ...... 33,1 83, 127, 152, 153, 161, 181, Bykowski, Gene ......,.,.,....,.......,,..... 114 Bynum, Willa .......,.......,........,..,........ 116 Byran, Russell, .,....,. 167, 178, 179 Caeny, Jack ......,..,....,.,.,........,.,.......,.... 151 Cager, Viola ,.....,..,.....,.......,.,...,,....... .... 1 12 Cahow, Ruth .........,.,,... .,....... 1 12 Caldwell, Willow ,..,. ..,........, 7 2 Calhoun, Joy ........,........ .,....... 1 17 Calquhoun, Edna ..........,................ 111 Campbell, Mildred ........................... 37 Campbell, Viola ...... 37, 105, 130, 157 Carmean, Mary Alice ....,......,...... 117 Carnes, George ....,...............,....,....,.. 112 Carow, Harry ................,.............,..,..... 112 Carpenean, Andrew .......,..,, 37, 98 Carpenean, Mary ............ Carpenter, Mabel .... Case, Geraldine ...... 123 ....,.,.,111 135 Name Page Name Page Casey, Maurice ,.,... ........,.....,.,. 1 11 Dailey, Pen .................... ...,..,........,, .111 Cassidy, Betty ....... .......,. 1 05 143 Dailing, Melva ...................,.,.,..,.....,... 112 Cate, Geraldine ..,....,......................... 117 Daley, John ,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,.,,, 94, 124 Caveney, Jack .................................... 106 Darby, Hazel QMi,ssJ ,...,.....,....,...,.,., 22 Chamberlin, Lynn ........,..,..,......... 124 Davidter, Mildred ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 38 Chambers, Larry ,..... 37, 80 197 Davidter, Paul ..,............,.............,... 117 ChaII1berS, Lillian ..............,......... 112 Davis, Dorothy ,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,, ,105, 117 Chapman, Chuck ...... Davison, Gladwell .,,.,....... 38, 157 100, 111, 151, 187, 197 Davison, Virginia ..,... 38, 79, 199 Chapman, Elizabeth L. .......,....... 37 Day, Augusta ....,.,.,....,.......,,,....,.,,,.,,.,. 112 Chapman, Roy ..,.................. 106 117 Day, Lewis ,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 23 Chrisman, John ..,... Day, Mima .,.,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,., 1 22 30, 111, 150, 163, 169 171 Day, Oliver ...................,.....,........,............. 38 Cizek, Arnold ---,---,-,--.-.--------..----- 37, 80 Deaken, Don ................,.......... 100, 124 Cizek, Elizabeth ...................,....,..... 135 Dean, Robert ...... Clark, Bernice ............,.,..,....,........,.... 117 106, 116, 140, 141 Clark, Carl '-4,--------------,-,--,A-------- 37, 161 Deca, Henry ...,..,.............,...,,................ 117 Clark, Edwood ......,.. 106, 116, 140 Decker, Helgn ,,,-,- Clark, Jean .,...,......,,...,..,.,.....................,... 37 39, 80' 144, 168, 197 Clark, Julius ......., ,.,,........, , .94, 111 Deeds, Peggy -.,...,,,-.-nn-,--...-..------,-,A.--.- 197 Clark, Vlfglllla ----- --------- l 11 142 Deeds, Robert ......,,,,.,..,,,,...,,, 119, 166 Clayton, Wilma l-,--- A4----,----4,- ,----- - 3 7 DeForest, Audrey ...............,......,,... 112 Clifford, Jack ...... ............ 3 7 151 DeLiS1e, G,-ace 4M5SS5 ------ 22, 206 Cobb, Audrey .,.......................,.... 37, 81 Delkery Howard -.-,...-..,,----,. 118, 156 C0bbi Wayne -'---- DeLong, Edith ...,...,,,..,..,.,.,.,.,.,,.,..,,,,, 117 37, 81, 99, 102, 106, 128, 129, DeLong, Mildred ...... 39, 127, 181 139, 1491163 183 Delullo, Elizabeth ..... ,...... 1 12, 155 Cody, LOu1Se ................... : .............,........... 7 2 Delzeu, David .-.-Y. Coehrs, Theresa fM1SSJ...22, 164 111 138 164 201 Cole, Evelyn ...,......,......,....,.... 116, 152 Delzell Louise ' ' ' 117 Coleman, Eleanor ............,.,........,.,. 117 DeMa,-gs Dale """"'ii"'i"""i"""""' 94 Coleman, Vivian ------ DeMars ,Ruth ...QI1I1QIQ'''''fffff"fQffQQf""156 I 38, 78, 164, 184 DeMuth', Dale ..,-,, """ ' " Collmsi Robert -e---- 39 78 139 150 168 179 197 30, 381 75, 81 194 Denkler bonald ' ' ' 122 Collins, Sherman .................,... 30, 38 Dennis' Barbara """"""'"""""""""" 118 ggmfilg 1535! Ruth ---'----'--- 123, 179 Densmon, 117, 126, 134, 135, 145, 153 Desgrange' Iva 131 157 Conn' Gerald --4---------'-4----4-'--'-- 117, 141 Dethloff, Gerald .....,,...... f .... 106, 111 Conn' M3-Ty 'A--"" A '-"-'---"""-" -'----------'- ' 139 Detterer Bertha 111' 132 Converse, Gladys ..,...,......,. 111, 199 Dewald 'Paul """"""""" ' 123 CODY' Ronald CMF-3 ------ Diamond, chfif'iEEf1'1'lf'"1'3'8f"159 22' 199' 110' 149' 190' 206 Dibble, Bruce .,...................,................. 122 Cooper, Elizabeth ...,.,...... 117, 171 Dibble Leah 119 Coover, Dorothy ...... Diebali Alma """"""""""" ""i"""""" 1 15 105, 110, 112 143, 164 Dieball, Grace 'A""""4'4118 Cordell, Richard .................. 123, 140 Dietle 'Jack """ """""" 1 24 COI'd6ll, Ruth ............ 117, 146, 178 Dil1er,Dick """' """"""' 9 4 Coriell, June ......................................, 111 Diuell Dorotlfsj """""""""""""'"""""" Cornell, Harry ...,...,....,.,. ..,.......... 1 17 ' 39 130 144 158 Cornett, Bernice ........ .... 1 17 Dinnee John' ' ' 94' 122 Cornett, Muriel .........,.,..................... 111 Dipmalil Pau1"fM?"5 """"""' ' ' Cosy, Estella ...............,.,.,..,,..,............ 112 ' ' 156 167 8321,-i',Ei'?,?yviIJE'Tj,1,?n':i:33l?.?.i...if?f .... 13? 333333, Egbert --,---''----,'---'-,-----,---- ggi Cox, Evelyn ,,..,.,..,,,,,,,,,.,,.. ,,,,,,,..... ,..,,.. 1 1 2 Dittman' Ruih """"""""""' """A""" 1 18 Cox, Gordon ..... ...........,. 1 11, 182 Dixon Mary """"" "" """"' 3 9 gg? """""""" """"""' 1 17' 139 goggejg Woodirow .....,..................,.. 112 38, 81, 161, 178, 179, 182 0 ' 61713139 --'-' 79 8 Coy, Mary Lou ,.,.,.,...,..,........,,....,.. 170 D h ' ' 0' 161' 201 Coy, Raymond ,.,..., , ,.......... ,............ 1 12 Ona ue' Donald ------"- 94 98' 112 Cracker, Phillip .......,.................. 124 130111, gvflyn ------'---'---------"-'--- 301 111 Crayford, Eleanor ........................ 122 Born' e Qu "----'A-'----"'-"----"------- 271 201 Crippsy Mildred ,'Y'.. om, Mai-i0n...110, 111, 147 192 38, 105, 131' 169, 171 Dotson, Russel .....,.., 106, 111 180 Crosby, Mildred .A.-,----..'--,4'.'.'.v',----Y--- 38 DOYLSOH, Walter ...,..,..,..... ,.,..... ............. 3 9 Cmtsv Laura ,,,,,,----,--,-------',',,--------------,- 179 Dover, Edgar .......,....,...,.,...............,.... 122 Crowell, Sherwood. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 120 Dowllngv Mary L- '---- -'-------l-l-ll------ 3 9 Culbertson, Doris...123, 136, 179 DOW- Robert 5 --l-----'-'--- ----------l-l--------- - --39 Cully, Mabel ........ , ...........,.,,.,,...,.,.....,.,. 111 Dflylei 13011112 ----'---'------'-'------ 112- 147 Culwick, Louise .....,... 38, 130, 171 Doyle, F1'?11C1S --------------------------------------- 72 Cumberland, Roscoe.,.72, 82, 178 D0Ylei, Wlllafd -----,------------------l-----l----- 114 Cumberworth, Joanna ...... DFS-helfh, E169-DOI' ------ 111, 133, 142, 159 112, 128, 129, 145, 179 Cunningham, Harold ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 157 DI'eW, Clayton ...........................,........ 117 Cunningham, Helen ............ 38, 83 DN-EW, Mike ---.---.--..-...-.-.-.....l..-.-.--.-.-...-.---. 94 Curtis, Ethel ....,......,.,.......,,,,,,,,..,,.,..., 111 Drinkhause, Lewis ...........,...,........ 111 Curtis, Jack ,,,,,, Dudek, Joan ..,........,......,,.......,.,.,.,,,..,.., 160 102, 110, 111 127, 128, 129, Duffy,Kath1yn H. ...............,.,,.,.,.... 39 138, 181 Dugdale, Ralph E. fMr.J ,..,.....,.. 20 Curtis, Norma Jane ,....,.,.......,..... 116 Duling, Leonard .... .......................,.. 1 23 Curtiss, Helen ....,......................... 30, 72 Dultrneger, Joseph ...... Curtzwiler, Viola ...................,....... 155 101, 106, 119 Czolgosz, Francis ..........,. 122, 136 Dunn, Virginia ,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 137 215 Index-Continued Name Page Name Page Name Page Durholt, Larry ...--- FQHCI1, Mack ............... 119, 166, 178 Gable, Edythe ...............,..,..... 123, 137 39, 80, 149, 168, 197 F1f19S, -101111 ..---..- , ....,................,......... 117 Gahagan, James -A.4-4-v-...-A...,,.,.,.,.A..,,4, 43 Duryea, Dean ...... 1 .............,,..... 118, 156 Fink, Fred .......... .........A.... 1 06, 111 Gahagan, John A,A-,,-.- 43, 162, 197 Dusha, Ruth clkggssiig 142 190 lglnlli, gegrge ........ ......... 4 1, gale, Iggleen ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 105, 117, , , , 111 1 9 ef A----- ------------,-- a llag er, Adrian ........................ Dusing, Sknna Bell? ..... 133 2111115 VME?-b A----A. ------.. ......,-------- 1 3 Z Gallagher, Blanch ,,,,,,,,4,...,.......... 123 30, 11 , 111, 12 , 129, , ISC 012 0 01' --------.4-..4.-.-..4A--AA---.--,-,- G ll tt , M lb- ..1,..,...........,..... 30, 111 144, 182, 192 Fisher, Ed- ----,. Gina cgenarfeei .,,.....,.,,,4.,......1....,...,,....... 73 Dusing, Francis ...,...,. 123, 136, 137 41, 30, 149, 164 182, 199 Garber, Cleora .,.... 43, 80, 154, 155 Dllva, Henry .....................................r...-..- 94 Fisher, Ray ............,.....,.,,..,........ 41, 139 Garber, Loretta. .........,....1.................. 116 DLIVOII, Harry ,........,..................,....... 116 Fisher, Virginia ....,.,......,. 111, 156 Gardner, Byron ........, 94, 124, 140 Dye, Martha ................... ............... 4 0, 82 Flavell, Evelyn .,..,.,.........,..............,. 123 Gardner, Dick .,.....,.,................,......... 124 Dyer, C- J- CMR? ..........,...., .,..,.,....... 1 41 Fleck, Robert ..........,.....,.......,...............,. 41 Garlen, June .,,........,....,,...,,..........,..... 170 Eberth Aileen B ,Missy 22 Fleisazhiflan, Wilbur .,.... IV65 garn, Jerrycg ...... 106, 123, 1 . ' ' """" F oy , ames ........................... l , 1 6 arrigan, ene ...,.......,....... .. , Eberth' Herm10ne"i1i2 162 180 Folsom, Charles ...... Garrigan, Mary .......,..........,,............. 123 Eble Esther 40 83, 197, 199 1 411126 197 ga'f1gaC9',11Qnne11a """" 1 3-5 ""' ' """ ' ' ' Fo som, Virginia ...... 1 3 , 147 al' Y. 0 6 8 ...........--..........- , gggegzlgalene """""""' 40'1g,?' Foor, Bhelrnice .............................,......... 119 321265, 113101131106 A. KMisSJ ...,... ' ""'""4'4"'"""""""' J Foote ax-- 3 QS, 0111158 .......................-..........1. Edwafdsf Thelma-'-1121 120 181 142 so 152 153 161 197 Gauthin,Ju1ia .............. ,..................... 1 11 Ehmafmf Clyde -----------"----1------'--'-'4-' 122 Ford, Elleenoi-,..30, 111, 133, 145 Gebbert. Imogene ............... 43. 146 Ehoman, Paul .,.,.,........,............,...,.... 119 F d P 1- 159 Gee Kenneth 111 Ehrman' Lewis --"-------- ,-4- - - -"4' "--'- 1 11 1-?,?.i' 83 Geln-ing Man551sg""'11i1'1i1111111"1'""'nr Egrman' Virglnlqa """""""""""" F0rd1ng', Eugene ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1,138 GG1S,'MildF6d .....................................11 117 Elligmggfrigmmal me """-A" 4"""' 1 70 Forest, Lucille ..,.,.... 112, 127, 181 Gennlngs, John ............ 94, 107, 122 Euioit Bartda """""""""'"""""""""' 116 Ilggresgklwelvil? ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 122 219115, gfhlili .......,...,..........,.. ...., .... , ' . '"""""'A"""""""""" oss, ennet ...... 6115, HI' .--...-,-.---------,-... , , Elmer' R1Chard4'0'Q 126, 139, 153 F t M 43.80, 91, 94 148 Gerdes, Fioreneezqlvriflelixg 206 Elston Harold ,.... ,...... ............ 1 1 7 94 OS er' ary 1 XSS, """""""""""" 20 . . . . ' ' ' Emersbn Eleanor ' Fowler, G1adYS-E2 131 161 wg Gerwln, Vlrgmla ..............,.,. 123 137 ' ""A' - , , , 4 Gethin, Gwendolyn ..........,............. 43 Emmitt Bett 40' 105 Fox, Bernice ......,.........,...................... 112 Gibbgns, Burton ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 116, 173 E,,,,,,,,,' n' 184 gee 331, ------.,---,--,-,e.----,.e,--.'----' M .,-.. gig gi1g0fefNiCk -.----.,.---..---.--,,----,,. Q -,,-- 179 ' ' """ ' ' OX, al' es ........ ......... , , ill, Ruth ,................ .......... 4 3, , 131 52321253 E2KZ.,56?Qiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiii1QI ,Piggy ggggs --'---e-e,'------'-,e-"-'---e-'--'--,---e--e gg ggllpgg, gay --,-----,-,,-----,--- 111 157 Engleri Clarence ---'-1--'AA--'--" 401 167 Fox, Lila a 236333 r9's1101iJ'1'li0 141 206 Enflgfofi 132-4i440 151 153 178 Francis, Geraldine .,.... 42, 83, 160 Glaeefnorie ' ,,.,,,.,,.,. 1 ,,,.,,.,,,,, T ,r,,,,,,,.,, T 1,111 Erates Laura ' ' ' 122 grani':iis,HVixiJginia ..... Glass, Dwight . .................................., 123 ' . """''"""""""""""""""' ran , el' Grt ...,.. , , Gligore, Nick ,.,...,..,...A,.,....,,.,.,.,,,l,,,,,,, 123 Erdman'F1-'gycgig' """"""""""""""'1 Frank, Olga ......,.,....,.............,.........,.... 122 Glime, Dorothy ,.,...... . ..,..,..... 123, 137 E?'manb.cfq H ------'--"-"'--'---A--1-- Frank, Wilmer ................l,.,,.,..,.,..... 116 Glove, Carolyn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 111 Sseff 1 ""' 40 96 98 139 157 Franliris, Harold . .,... .,...,...,.,..,.....,.. 3 Gobrecht, Charles ..... . f ' ' ' . Fran S, Ruth ......... , .,...,... 42, 1 f 43, 78, 14s, 179 Essen Edward 1: ""4'---'-----------A1'1'11"'1' 114 Franklin, Velma ....,,..,..l..,.......,.,.,,., 115 Goddard, Geraldine ........,.,......,.,,... 116 Ettenhofer' Janf0e"'g'0 130 159 Fraser, MRT! .,... 2 4 89 S3 Goeder, Helenqis 3 7 8 16- 4-, , 1 7, 1 -, 1 , 1 4, 1 1, 1'-0 53333,ki11?21X55 1 ......,.... 40, 79, 1515: FWS- Helen -6 -A'4-----------4---------A- '-----i-----e 1 23 22f5?,'e,f1iJ,i,f,5 -''"'1"-'-----'i---1"-'- 126- 151 Everett, Jane --,- 'AA.A. 112, 160 Fraszeyvskl, Isabelle ......,.,..,...... 116 ,l Y -------,------,---...-,- , Everst Ardath A .A..-...'-. 179 Frederlcks, Evelyn ...... G0Il0lSk1, RayIHOI1d-,---- Eystqj R,ch,,,.d"' ,-,-,, " "jjj ,,,,, ,,,,-,- 1 11 Freeman 1gi,eg35, 143, 159, Gongiver Louis 94, 107, Faga, John ........,.,....,.,........,........,.,. 30, 40 Freeman: Louise'AQfiflffffllf1'2'3""170 Goodman, B311-4, ,-,- , ,.------ 94, 112 153 Fail? Gglbertia .,..,.............,................. 103 French, Welle ......,..,..,.....,.,,................. 124 ggoglxoiil, Ylcfrilrffa ----------- is ,..,- Fal en erg, Win ....,........,......, Frend, Kat ryn ....,.... 112 155, 197 0 Q? 3 3- 9 -6 ------,.-.-, , Falkerlberg, Elizabeth...124, 137 Frey, Henry ....,.....,...... ..............,.....,.... 1 17 G00dW!l119, David ---------A-A-,--,-,----,,- -20 Falkenberg, Lillian ......... 116, 134 Friemering, Bud .............,.,.............. 119 Goodwgn, AYIGHG ---r--------r-e 118, 134 gall, Bevgty ......,..,.......l... ............ 1 ii, 125 Fries, Gnerorge ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 1 11, 180 Goodwlg, ggatfizlgynigb 131 144 a Or, 10 3. ......,.......................,., , Fri ey, innie .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 11 1 , , , , , Farding, Eugene ................,,..,......... 111 Frisch, Robert .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 165, 178 145, 199 Farley, Nelson ...... Friter, Helen .,.,..........,......,.,.......,.,..... 112 Gorlgirler, Louis .....1....,........,.......,..... 113 30, 41, 79, 151, 158, 159, 164, Frizzell, Bob ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 106 118, 157 Gould, Eleanor ............... 43, 131, 155 182, 197i 11319 Frizzell, Donna ......... 126, 144, 182 301113, 513,291 ,--4---,--e---1 117, lag, Farmer, s ey ,..... Fromer, Josephine ...... OU - HFFY ------------1----------.4----- , 41, 80, 139, 150, 151, 164, 178, 42, 83, 143, 180 Gould, William .,......l.....l............,...., 122 F179, 1846V2li!'1 166 F1-om1gi,Eligay ....l.......... 111 133, 165 Gvzdiowskl, Raymolrhfg --.... 1 06 ul armer, a er, ................1...,.,......... Frosc ' . .......,..,...........,.,........... 4 , 15 , , Fast, John W. CML? .-..-.-.,-.,-.------1--- 22 Frysinger, Melvin ............,.........,.... 42 Graalman. Jim ,........... 94, 112, 166 Fauble, Clair ....,.............,........... 41, 82 Fuerst Ardath ...........,...,. ......,.....,.. 1 23 Graham, Lewis .............. ...................... 4 4 Faulkner, Donald l....... ......-,------,--- 4 1 Fulghum, Bill ..,... Grant, Clarence ......,.....,.............,...... 117 Faulk, Robert ......------ . ,--.,...,.,.--,--- 116 92. 94. 98. 110, 112, 127, 138. Grasser. Howard ....... .............. 1 22 Fehn,AHe1gen ............,...........,..... 116. 148, 168, 192 gray, ildwood ........ ...........,........., 7 3 F ll, rt or ...,...,..............,..-.......---...,-- Fulgh , M tha ...... Fay, rma ,....,.......,.... ...,...... 1 05, 111 Filler, Ellla cMieep .........,..,.. 22, 206 um ar 42, ss, 127, 181 Gray, Lois ...........,.... ..,,....,...,.,.....,.. 1 11 Fellhauer, Ruth ,,,................ ...-..-.-.-- - -123 Fuller, Eugene ...................,. 106, 123 Gray, Noreen ,.................... .............. 1 23 gelseri1HTi1mi1 .................. 41, 82, li? guller, filivar ..,.,,...,..,., ,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,, 134 graytelzvlliobert .,..................,......... 119 enne , ar ................ ,...........,. . ........... u ton, eonar .......... ,,4 139, 1 8 ree-n, 1 lam .... .. Ferguson, Dorothy .....l-..-...--.-.....l. 112 Fulton, Maxine ...,....,.,..,......, 111, 133 44, 100, 106, 139, 150 Fiedler, Lydia QMISSF ...... Furman, Bob ...... Greenburgh, Harold ......... 106, 121 22, 156, 157 94, 110, 111, 138, 149 168, 203 Greene, Betty ..,.,...,... 30, 44, 79, 144 Finch, Ann ..,.............,..............,....,.-,.---- 110 Fye, Isabel ........... ...................... 1 23, 144 Greenwood, Edith ....,..... ,,,,,..., ..,,,,,, 1 1 6 216 , Name Page Name Page Name Page Greenwood, Mickey ...... Hatfield, Zuleme fMissJ ...... Hobbs, Ed ............,., 46, TS, 139, 149 . 105, 112, 160 23, 158, 159, 206 Hochmutk, Earl ....,.......,.....,,,,,,,,.,.. 118 Gregenwood, V101a...112, 156, 160 Hauck, Doan .................. 126, 158, 166 Hoeft, Louella ........................, .,....... 1 1S GTQIUQT, Harrliifbn--lu 143 192 Hauer, John .........,.................... 111, 162 Hoeft, Rosine Jane .,....,.,.....,..,.,.. 1118 - K, 1 H hll,Rlh ........................... 111 Hff ,Fd ..................,. ......... .... " 3 Gregoire, M?1d0HH8 A-A-- - H3E:c?h,eGe0rZ15 ......,.... 45, 148, 166 Rgibert ...,..... ................ 1 16 44, 83, 146, 147, 155 Hauser, Harold ................................. 141 Hogrefe, Edna ........................... 46, 171 Gfemling Richard-H1181 162, 178 Hauser, Howard ..........................,... 118 Hohly, Bob ,... .........,.....,...................., , ...111 Gramer, Russell -'----4"----'-4'--------1--4-4-- 178 Hausman, Ella. ...........................,.. ...45 Hohly, Paul ................,.... 46, 139, 164 gggglieeaihv -------- '---- ----4---A4-----' 3 3 Havens, Ethel ........................ 45, 105 Hohz, Geraldine ,.,.,,....,.,....,,.,,,,,,,,,. 118 , ,.,.. .................... - - - Q f, Grief, Lloyd .-e.-.e..---.e.---.-.e.----.-- 1071 117 5Z?e?t'EdSf,'r'et"""45, 131' H? 533213152111"1"ifgia5"1"""""1'i'5"""151 Greunke- Bob ---------A'""""""-"'1'-""1'1" 116 Hayes, John Holloway iI110g6l'l6mWm.1'7fi 133 gfggH1g,g',,gg0gfthy ---------1- -V'-' gg Hayesj Mar, Y Holloway? Jack ........ 1 111111111i1...i .... 3.100 F 1 a ------'-"-"-4- Il" -'11 1 F 117, 126, 135, 145, 152 153 Holloway, Lloyd- Grore, Clara .................. 111, 154, 110 Q Grosmann Courtland ------..'---AA- 112 Hayes, Mayme .....................,................. 45 97. 93, 110, 112, 138, 141 Grover' Rhssell A .A...----.-w- ,4,4A .--.-A--'..'v. 1 1 6 Hayes, M11.XiH6 .,..................,.............., 116 gogffgesg If-ggel' ---------4-- 116, 141, 165 g,'mf,Vde1'f,f Fm-A-1'------44' 1131? 123 'Eos '47es1y""1ss 181 182 192 Gigbil W?fHS"'11i1i1i11111'1'Qafa403 178 Heawh, mdwinmfifif ........., i ............ 5 ..,. 1 11 197, 199 Gruss, Audrey ,,..., Heaton, Wilda .....................,........... 105 H01St, DOFOUIY -1-'-,-.---- 111, 113, 135 117, 126' 135, 144 169 Heep, Karl ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 122 Holtz, Wilbur, ..........1............ 112. 138 Gruss' Evelyn ------ Heep, Qsgar ,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 117, 156 Honeberger, Earl ......... , ................. 117 44, 79, 145, 146, 159 Heffelhnger, Estrella ,,,,,,,,,,., 30, 45 Honelperger, Leo ......... ............,... 1 22 Guest, Evelyn ......,,,,,,,......,,,,,,,, 111, 1211 He-ft, Kenneth ,....... . .........,.. 111 150 Hopkms, Waldo ..... ............ 1 11 Gunn, Anna Jane ,...... ..... 1 16, 134 Hehl, Raymond ..........................,....,. 111 Horel, SYIVIH M -1------1--- 1.11 - ---.1.- 1 33 Gunn, Bernard .,...................,,, 44, 167 Hehman, George ...........1.............,.... 180 Horlow, Helen ----.-............,.---..,.,-....... 116 Gunn, Helenn. 124, 136, 142, 169 Heiner, Helen ............ 112, 126, 143 HOPIIIRH, G!'ayC6 ....,.....-..............,.... 112 Gutelius, Riba .....,....,....,........,..,......,. 111 Helfmger, Mary ................................. 112 Horn, El62.Il0I' .... .. Gwirl, Eugene ..............,.,...........,.,..... 111 Helms, Marie ., ...............,.........,........... 120 111, 128, 129, 133, 142 Gwin, Marian .,......,.... .,.,...... 1 22 Heltebrane, Russel ,.,,.,.,.,,........,.... 117 5-II0i'11hkJosepA1 .... i ..... ..... S .....,......., 120 Heltibrake, Wilson ............ 45, 161 O C iss, me F. ..... . IIQIZ2gkK,RQg1?thY T- ---'-' ---'-----' f gi Helwig, Ruth...111, 126, 132, 152 23, 150, 151, 190, 206 Haddad Ted """""""""' """"" 1 17 Hemsath, Paul ........... .118, 141, 165 gouci, lgoberta .........................,....... 113 ' . ""' """"" """"" I-I e nderson, Grace CMissJ ...,.,... 23 0110 , 09.11 ----.1.-...-................,. 151, 15 gggggoiyljgingg -""' 1-'-'1"---'1- 1 Qi Henderson, sherwood ..,.,....,.,.,. 111 H0unshell,.Ralph...100, 101, 128 Hagedon' William """ A ""' ""' 112 Hendricks, Hlovyard ,........ 112, 138 Houser, CllHt0I1 CMFJ ...... Hagle, Robert ....................,....,..,... f ...111 Henkel, MMJOQE2 ---- im 144 145 Houser Jeaggitis, 94, 1113, ig? Hajski, Ed. .......... .....,................................ 1 66 ' ' ' ' - "A"""""""' ' II3Iag1?t, Jack, 44.- .4..A 4Aw-A .-------- 9 4 , 96, 120 gg3xQt6,I-1fg2Q-giaret . ....................... ----1'----- 112, 161 Hgglifierbcglrt " ""' ' """' "" ""'0" ' ' ' "" f Henning, Arthdiffffffff ..... f .... 107, 117 47, 100, 126, 166 Hamel, Eleamij '1"'""""'"""""""""'1' Hemion, Melvin ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 99 IIiIIugakel1g,Roberfc .......... . ............,...... 134 ' """ Henry, Mary ,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 111, 180 U 21118 Y, Daniel ....,................... 1 3 H -1 134' 82' 126' wil' 160 Hepnnger, Elizabeth ...,.,...,.,....,. 117 Hudanskyy Theodore -1-.-.----,.--,...... 47 ami ton' eg """""""""""" 1 6' 135 ' Huepenbecker Clamce Hammer, Howard ..................,......,.... 44 Hepmlgerf G'?neY'Ye -----------------1 134 ' """ Haney, Ruth ,--,, ,,--,,,--,,,,,--'Y'-,--,, 1 17, 170 gepfingeg yHrg1n1a ......... 122, Ugg Hudson Ruth112, 132, 160, H k , - ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, epner, am ,.,.,...,....., ...,.............,...... 1 ---"-----'----'-'------------------ Hankenlllogf ?eamCe 118 Herbig, Ruth ,...,... . ........ .................. 1 16 Huff. H0Ward ,-,---1----- .-.-----, , -,-.- 1 06, 112 an en O ' une ----'--'-'-'-----' 123, 136 H - 124 Hughes Lafeyette 106 112 Hankforth, olrvme ...,............,....... 117 H0151 111101116 -,------- 5 -----1--------11-- 9 Humpelgt Mildred '------'-'-1 ' 123 Hansen, John ..,,,, Herrel, Glayds , .......................... 46, 8. Hum hrs S Mar ------------11-- ----- 130 100, 101, 138, 156, 178 Herrel, James ......................,. 106, 117 Hunfsrucier R026 ----------11-- 1 111 Hansen, Norman .,.,..,.,,,,,.....,..,,,,.,,,, 100 Hersch. MHTY, Ann' -------'----1---'------ 122 Hunt Dan.ei """"""""""' 106 Harbaugh, Maxine ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 117 H9FiZ6Ch, Blalfm -..--,----1-.-.--- 107, 122 Hunt' D ati ---------------------- --------'--- 1 11 Harbor, Thelma ,,,,,, Hewey, Yetleve ...........,. . .....,.....,....... 46 H , 8 -.--1--..-.-.-.-.-------...----..-.........-. 111, 146, 147, 130 HeymaH,11t-?gJP1ig1ly.-R6 137 197 --'--1------1------'- --117 Harding, Herm CM .J ...... 1 1 1 1 ' ' ""' ' an 22, 94, 206 Heyman, Jane ...,...,..,. 112, 146, 147 H 23, 29, 31, 206 Harding, Lily Mae .......,.,.....,........,., 44 Hgyn, Betty .................. 117, 134, 156 Hung QQQGYSM --1-----------------'---------,-------1 112 Hargrave, Marcella, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 170 H1cey, Robert ,................. ........... . ....,. 1 22 Hggtbr lsgciuge """""""-"'-"""--""" 120 Harker, Margaret ,,...,. ...,. 1 16, 135 H1CkeY, Glen ......-.-..-..1.-...................... 124 H . b' k R """" """""" 1 20 Harris Alveda ..,.,.,.,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,..,.,l,,,,, 7 3 glckey, 1Ng2i.FydJane ,..... .................. 1 12 H3g3:neCAfI'ga 05' --'-'---1--1-'---1--1------ H9 Harris, Br on .,...... .,.. ,,............ 1 0 7 iggins, re .............................1...... 1 ---"'-"-"----"--"--------'-'--- - E-Iarris, BYZHH ,.,..,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 1 24 Higgins, Irene .............,....,..... 160, 171 Hustoflv Fred --"-' 47f 150' 1831 134 Hams, Don ........ ,,.,....,.......... ............,..,., 1 1 1 Higgins, Kathryn ..........,....... 46, 180 Hutchlsfmy Mary fM1SSP ------ 2 6 Harris, Elizabeth ,.,,,.. ..44, 80, 170 Higgins, Marie ...............................,. 117 H tt A gf' 128- 130' 1431 37 Earns, Fern ....,.......... 124, 136, 171 g1FdI5t,P1g'l11s. .,..........,.... 46, 81125153 U 1 F ul' ---------------------1-11-----'---------- - arris, Herman .... ...,.. ......,. 1 0 6, 120 1 11135, D Grmah ----...,....,...-...-.-. , I ld, L - ,,,,,, Harris Marcus ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 100, 124 Hill, ETVIH ................... ..................... 1 12 ngo 1TQl:S?21y 133, 157, 164 Harris VVi1la ,....,.............,....... 112, 171 Hgll, James .--.1.------..- .-.-.,-1---- 7 3 Inman, Justin ,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 118, 152 Harrison, Wilbur ,,,,,, 45, 167, 180 I-1111, R1Jtl1 .5 ......................................,...-... 117 Irvin, Ellie -----,---------,,,------,-------,,,,-,,,,,-,,,,, 73 Igartmin, Ruth ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 123, 163 Il-g1llhV12g1n1a. ....................................... 116 I I M 118 art, Obey-t ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 2 ln s, 1I'g'1n1a.,.,.. Saac, nez . ..,...... ......,................ , . Hart, William ,,,,,,, ,,,, , ,,,, 1 00, 119 46, 130, 143, 199 Jablonski, Irene ........,............ 124, 179 Hansel, Evelyn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 116 Hines, Lucille ......................,.... 105, 122 Jablonski, Leona .1.1................. 47 105 Harvey, Walter ,,,,,, I-Iisey, Ethel- -130013, R0b6ft ........,..,...,....................... 47 45, 31, 90, 94, 101, 139, 150, 46,82,130, 142,159 Jacobs, Maman .......,. 116, 134. 155 197, 201 Hisey, Robert ......,.................... 107, 140 -TPLCODY, OTIQCQ ----..-------------------.. 105, 122 Haskell, Harry CMr.J,., ...... .4......,... 2 0 Hissong, Kate ...... 43 159 538014, 51'9?41l9 ,----- 30, 47, 81, 136 Haskvins, Betty ......,..............,.........,. 124 116, 135, 1 , 21 QS, 10 8 ------.4-4--.-4.---.-.-.------.,'-----4 7 Hatch, Donald .........,..... 73, 128, 129 Hitchins, Alberta ...... ......... , ..46, 161 Ja1T11SOI1, Ralph ----.-------......-----.---.----, 119 Hatfield, Robert ...... Hites, Marie ............................................. 46 JELHHS, Helen M. .-.-.. 116. 134, 154 45, 150, 151, 197 Hives, Evelyn A ...,. ........,.... 1 11 Janoff, Olga .......................................... 117 MCMXXXII 217 ,2- , Name Page Jants, Matilda .,....,,.,.....,,.,,.,..,........... 117 Jantz, Betty .,.............. ..... 3 0, 113, 163 Jay, John ........................,,,,.. 47, 78, 181 116 Jay, Mary Louise .........,.,.,............,... Jeffery Albert 4Mr.b ...... 23, 206, 207 Jeffery, Walter ...... 48, 82, 139, 168 186 Jenkins, Francis .................. 114, 138 Jenkins, Vera ....,....,.,.,..,...,.,..,..,. 48, 155 Jenne, Mathew .........................,..,.... 1113 Jeters, Mathew ......,...,.... 91, 94, 192 Jetter, Ed ......,.......... .,.............,.........,. 1 40 Jirinee, Arthur ,.... ........................ ,... 1 1 8 Jirinee, Charles ....,....,....,.,. 107, 122 Jobst, Ruth ...... 117, 135, 145, 169 Johnson, Addison .,...,....,.,.....,.,...,.. 121 Johnson, Betty Jane ...... 114, 142 Johnson Donald ......,.,......... 120, 156 Johnson Eunice ........,......,........,..... 120 Johnson Grace May...48, 82 142 Johnson, Helga ,.,....,. 116, 169, 179 Johnson John ............,,.,...,.,,,,.,... 48 73 Jones, Bill ..,.,...,.,...,.,............................... 192 Jones, Clayton ..............,.......,. 199, 161 Jones, Juanita ...,..,.,... 116, 161, 171 Jordan, Edward ,.,........,............ 48, 79 Jordan, Tennyson .,....,,..,.,...,.......... 112 Jordon, Attella ..,.,............................ 123 Jordon, Charles ...,,.... 100 101, 114 Jozaa., Irene ......,.......,.........,.,...... 116, 134 Kahl, Howard .,..........,....................... 117 Kahl, Roy ..................................,..,.......... 118 Kahler, Esther .....,... 116, 134, 155 Kahler, Lyle ...,,. 48, 148, 168, 186, 199 Kahn, Archibald ....,.........,.,............. 116 Kalucka, Martha ...,.. 118 170, 180 Kalweit, Walter ,..,...................... . ...... 48 Kamper, George ,.,....... . .....,................ 48 Kamper, Orin .................. 94 106, 116 Kansocko, Elva Bess .....,.,..,.,..... 136 Kapp, Mary ...,..,..,,,..........,.......,.............. 112 Karm, George .....,.............,.,..,...,....... 114 Karp-inski, Ollie ...... 100, 106, 117 Karpinski Stanley .....................,.. 117 Kal-white, Mary ....,...,...........,......... 113 Kasch, Ruth ...... 105,114 132, 160 Kasch, Harold ......,.. .....,...... 1 61, 167 Kastanauske, Alexander ...... .173 Kastanauske, Alvin .,...................... 121 Kaszynski, Eleanor ...,.....,........ ...48 Katafias, John ....,..,.,.,..,... ....,.... 1 06 Kautmarl, Wilbur .......,. .,...,.... 1 07 Kczeszewski, Eva ..,...... ..,.r..,.. 1 17 Keatz, Raymond ....,.... ..,,.,, . ,178 Kechelek, Dorothy ....,,, ....... . N118 Keefer, Ruth .........,...,,.,.... ,..... .... 1 1 3 Kegelman, Irma ,...... .,.,..,.,. 1 16 Kegelman, Leah .,.,........ ...........,..... 4 8 Keier, Marrian ,.,,i....,..........,,.,..,..,.,. 118 Kelchner, Claudine .,,.,. 48, 81, 126, 143, 164 Kelis, Ted ..,...........,....,.,..,.,,...,...,... 49, 100 Keller, Arthur ..........,....... 49, 94, 148 Keller, Beatrice .................,............... 113 Keller, Charles. ,......... .,....... 1 07, 116 Keller, Jean ........,...,.. .,... ,.,........... 1 1 8 Keller, John .......,....,..,.............. 94, 149 Keller, Meredith ....... , .,............... 113 Keller, Robert ..,.......,.....,..,.,l............. 122 Kelley, Margaret ....,...,... ...,.. 8 2, 155 Kelley, Rose Marie ......,..... 49, 151 Kelsey, Dorothy ,,,,,,.,.,...,....,..,...,. 117 Kelsey, Lester .....,.....................,........ 120 Kelso, M-ary CMissJ ,.,., ..... , .23, 206 Kelting, Ralph ...,,.,..,...., 73, 81, 167 Kelting, Robert ................,............,.,. 73 Kendzierski, Delphine ...,..,..... ,.,114 Kent, Audrey ..., ,.,..,., 1 05, 182,199 I ndex-Continued Name Pa 9 N m KBUYOU, Eleanor ------ 1 g Kiuelzger, Bernice fMissJ .... Fage K t ff F 49, 131, 164 184 23, 158, 205 GTBI1 0 , ral'1C6S ,..................,..,. 122 of ' Kerentoff, Norman ...,......,..,.........,... 113 5:32322 S42-rligsy Kerins, Ruth .,.,....,.....,... 49, 131 155 Krueger' Ruin 'N113' 132, 150 Kffssleri V911 '------'----'-'----------b--'-'----- A--113 Krupskif Rav ......, 1 1. ...., f ' 51 Kllbfide- Ed. .-,-,,.-.-...-,.-...,,.,.,,,......,....... 99 Kruse, James ......., .gi .,... "'13:3i11ij1:3i23 Kilbride, Lillian ...... Kuolinl, Alice .,....,. ,...,..,.,......,.... 5 1 49, 105, 131. 171 Kuims, Ruth .........,... .....,..,.,....l..,.,, 1 99 Killeman, Claud .............,..,..,.,,....... 124 Kukitz, Marvin .......,.,.,,............. ,...... 1 16 Killen, Katherine ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 12 Kulow, Evelyn .........,........... 112, 154 Kilsey, Lester ,..,.,,l..,,., ,,,,,,,,, 1 07 Kultz, Mary ......,...,...,.............,,......,.....,.. 113 Kime, Arill ......,,.,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 13 Kundz, Robert .,...............,... 118, 140 Kime, Bob ...............,.,.,...,,,.,.l,l.,,,,,,,,,,,, 113 Kurley, Eleanor .,.......... 31, 51, 143 Kime, Evelyn ..,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 49 Kurdys, Chester .,..........,............ 73 Kimmel, Drusilla...116, 135, 161 Kufdys, 0111? -.--..--,--- -,---------..-,----.-.-. . 98 Klimple, Charles ,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 9 Kurrchat, Erick ....,............. 117, 157 King, Helen ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,-,,-,---,----,-,,,,,,,,,., 99 Kurtz, Mary Jane ....,.,............,.... 146 Kirkham, William .......,,...,,,,,,..,,,, 116 KHSZ,,Le011a ,--,---,------,-------- ,--.,.. 1 18, 170 Kitchen, Glenn ...,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,ll,,,,,,,,,,. 8 3 KW?P1Ck, RQma1'l -----'--------- 107, 116 Kitchen, Robert ......,.....,..... 107 124 KW1a1k0WSk!i 15211191 ------ 118, 1315 Kives, Hazel -,--,------,-,-- -.,,.,v,,-wA-----, 1 23 KW1atk0WSk1, Ted .........,,..,. 106, 117 Klein, John ,.,........,,.. ..,......,.,. 1 66 Laada, Adam .,.....,,.,...,.,......,,.,....,....... 120 Klein, Fred .,................,..............,........... 116 Lacy, Ralphm ,,.,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , .51 Kleinharls, Dolly ...... LaGro,. Flora .........,,,..... ...,.,.,,,.,,,.,,, 1 21 124, 136, 137, 142 Lake, Grace ............,....................,,,,,,.,.,.. 51 Kloinnans, Red .................. 107, 116 Lamoreauh, Marie .........,............., 121 Klem, Mabel N ,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 116 Lane, Bernice ...,......,............. 113, 197 Klick, Elberta ........,...,. ............. 1 18 L3-ne, Geftflldf' ----1- - H Klilzki, Elizabeth ........................ 122 120, 104, 150, 197 Klippston, William ............ 118, 166 Lang, Ruth ..................................,.......... 113 Kloslestemeir, Tom ......... 117, 156 Langel, Jane ............,.,............ 119, 161 Klotz, Raymond ......,..........,....,....... 114 Langenderfer, Margaret .,.... Knapp, Peggy ...,.,....,,.. .,.........., 1 17 30, 51, 82, 147, 159, 163, 186 Knapp, Richard .... ......,.........,. 1 07 Langhoff,.Car1 ............ 100, 121, 180 Knepper, Helen ......,.,,.................... 112 Langley, Edith ,...... . ,.,.......... 121, 155 Krlepper, Marian ,,,...,.,..,...,.. 124 137 Langley, Frank ............ 51, 81, 151 Knight, Evelyn .....,..............,,......,.... 199 Lanker, Alice ....,........,.....,..,..........,........ 51 Knorr, Bernice ...... ,,,..,... ...... 1 2 3, 136 Llank-er, Slally .....,......,....................... 155 Knorr, George ............... 50, 178, 181 Larson, Dorothy ..,,., Knowles, Bernice ..............,.,. 50 130 51, 82, 130, 143, 181 Knuth, Edward ....................,..,.,..,.,., 116 Larson, Helen ....... -114, 127, 181 Koch, Barbar .......,. ,......,. 1 16 135 Lasko, Harold 1.1--- Koch, John ,,,,,..... ......,.....,.,... 1 07 51, 80, 127, 151, 153, 166, 192 Koch, John ...............,,.....,,.., ....,........ 1 18 Lawson, George CMr.D ...... Koester, Louise ...... 23, 88, 99, 139 30, 85, 126, 147, 203 Layeny, Jack ............,. ,........,..,........,... 1 18 Koester, Ruth .....,,..,............ ....,.... 1 16 Lee, Carmen ,.... . Koke, Bernice ..,..,.,.,.,..,.., ................ 5 0 52, 79, 123, 144, 145, 183 Kolasinski, John .,..,....,.,.................. 119 Lee, MQTIQH ......,.....................,. 120, 157 Kolling, William ,,,,,, Lees, Billie ................................. 135, 180 106, 116, 141, 158 Iiellilman, george ................. .......,...,.... 5 2 Kootman, Wilber .,.,..,,...................... 122 9 mari, aze ------ Kopanko, John ........,...,,,.,, ............., 1 16 L . ht 133' 1551 150, 157 Koperski, Regina ....,......... ......... 1 13 elg our Thurman ------ Koralewski, Francis ,...........,...., 199 . 02, 80, 139, 151, 199 Korb, Velma ...,,........................,....,....... 116 Lelreri Edward ---'-'--------------- 107, 124 Koringy Annmes ,,-,,, Lengle, Helen .....,...............,.. 121, 135 116, 134, 135, 162, 169 ILE-engifl, LIi011l:S ,J ..,....... 112, 138, 148 Kraboll, Virginia ......,.,,,.....,...,...,., 122 Lggkaid 2g1Q11e '--"-'1'-- 55-1221122 Krachmalng, Mildred ......,...,.,.. 112 Lervis janee e """"""'1'1" ' ' 123 Krahn, Winifred -.-.,..-.,.-. .-.-..... 1 23 Lew Laverng '"""""""""""t11' 135 ""' 120 Krall, Sophie ...,... .....,........ ........,.,... 1 1 8 Lewhndowski """"' 105' 121 Kramer, Bill ,-.--,-,-----.-------v-'-,"'-,-'.,..,. 117 Lewis Bin 1 -'---- 113, 120 Kramp, Margaret ...... 50, 131 182 Lewis' Jang' """'"""""""1""i"' 136' 146 Kranse, Robert ------------------------1-------- 116 Lewis' Lelana "',A" f """"'4'AA"A"' ' 124 Krapp, Dick -,-,-..-.-,-------,-.-.-..,...------,----- 124 Lewis' Mary 'i"' """"""" 3 81 Krauss, Betty ........,.,............. 124 136 Lewis' Roberf """"" """"' 1 13 E11j2ytSS35f:11h ---"'----'--1- 50, 143 181 Lewis? William --:f.,:rl.::l'2.0,m178 535 94, 102, 139, 149, 189, 197, E332'2,2f"i,E,1g,,He1eH '-"'-"""""""' 122 Kroft, Mary ......,,.....l,..,..,,.,..,... 122 170 f'ff1'2,0ldf,p,e?QQ,.ftmCe ""i'i" Kreft, Paul ......... ,,,................ ..... 9 4 148 Lindher Paul """""""""""" 52' 139 KT6HtZHBld. Frederick .......,.....,.... 94 Li,-ldner' Roberf """ 151 """ i5f 165 Krepleeverf Eleanor '---'- 4 Lindsay: Beatrice" ........ 1 ............. T .... 1 21 50- 105 1 7, 199 Lindsay, Margaret ............ 105, 114 Krepleever, Evelyn ...,.. Dipp Grace . 121 50 147 199 Litrlln, Ponert"1ffIfffffIfQlIIQfIf1II1Iff" 52 Krieger, Daisy ...........,............ 51 136 Lloyd, Ruth CMissJ ,,,,,. Krohn, Elvira ....,..,.........,.,,,.,,,,.,,.,,,,. 123 24, 155, 206 218 ei - Name Page Name l Page Name Page Lockwood, Stephen QMI-,3 ,,,,,,,,, 24 Maxwell, William .,.,.,..,.,,.,..,. ..,.,,... 1 14 Miller, Frank ,......,............ ...... ....,..... 1 1 3 Leglrigh, Geraldine .,,,4.4,4.,,A........ 122 Maxwell, Thomas .......,,............,.,... 180 Miller, Helen Loehrke, Leis ,,,,,, 52, 80, 162 192 Mayard, Gladys ......,.,............ 54, 199 . 55, 146, 158, 169, 179 Logan, Margaret .........,..,., 105, 119 Mayer, Geroldlne .......,.... ...105, 121 Mlller. JQh1f1 .-........................................ 113 Lok, Alma C. fMissg ......... ,.42?4, May, Virgiflia fMissJ ......,.,......... Miller, llelllllan ............,....,.. 136, 179 Lok, Elizabeth ...... 1 0, 1 , Mazur, He 911 Y........ . .....------.-.----.-.,-,----- 1 61' argafe Lok, Martha ...... 123, 136, 137, 143 McAllister, Jean ..,..,...... ......... 1 21 I . 105, 124, 137, 143 Long, Donald .,............,......... 106, 113 Mcglure, 134-:rf-1I1ce ....... ..,........... 1 lllglgef, Harlan ......- .. .4.. -,......-. ..... L0 ,Harry ...... Mc ormic , arry ..............,......... 1 er, arle ..... , .,......,....,....... , ' ng 119, 141, 152, 178 McDowell, George ......,...,. 107, 124 MIIIQP, Paul .,.... Long, Katlifaeerigg 145 180 203 Lhgcgarityiddames .,....... 53, 81, Mini? g5,Cl93ln539, 149 184, , , c ee, 1S ,..........., ,..... .....,.,,..........,... ' , ...,.,.......,.,...,.........,... Lorenz5g1Miri2agm..,i.31 Q43 159 nngcgeary, Vgalynemloz, 121, 143 M11ler,,1gluil3Q....119 130 134 154 52, , 1 , , , , c overn, na ............,....,.......,.... , 0 , , , , 169, 182, 184, 192, 194, 197, McGuire, Mary fMissJ .................. 24 MJHGF, W?-Hvda ...,..-------..-........... 30, 145 199 McHugh, Edwin ...............,........,..,., 123 Mgller, Wllllam F. ........................ 116 Lorhrhe, Ray , ......,..,.......................... 124 McHugh, Robert ..................... 100, 119 Mlllnl, Adelyn .....................,..... 55, 130 Louderback, Harry ..................... 120 Mclntire, Viola ................................. 114 Mlnnlck, Francis ....,....,.,.,...........,. 166 Eouig, ilaohn .,.......................... ..,. llhlciiinley, Ellsworth ....,..,.......... 73 wlkgigghgll, gargaret R. ............ lag O11 , 3,I'y HH .......,.........,... , C 3.I'o"lI'l, O ...... 1 1 0 GF, O1'1'l6I' .,......,.,.........,....,...,.., Lovell, June ............ 52, 83, 131, 156 53,o80, 94, 102, 139, 151, 159 Mithofer, Lucille ................. ,,,,,,.,, 1 21 Lovell, Opal .... I ......................... 121, 134 McLauchlin, Raymond ............ 121 Mock, Lucille .............,.................,....... 154 I23WlCki, Edwin ......,.,.......,................ 51 McLennan, Frank ..........,.......,........ 121 Mgden, Florence ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 123 Loxley, Vaifgiiiigai .,... 145 56 17 McLennan, Jeannette .... Mohrhardt, Madelyn fMrs.J ..,.. . , , , 1 , 9 McMill' , Thelma ...,...,,...... , 24, 171 Luczak, Leonard .............................. 113 MeMurrg.y, Carl , .......,........................ 113 Mgmsenv Doris -,,,,,-----Y,,-,.,--,--- 121, 135 Lrudwlkowski, Alice ......... 52, 119 McMurray, Evelyn ........................ 113 Montgomery, Margaret .,,-..-,-'.. 113 Eugt, lgsoriutthy ..................,.,,.............. 121. McWilliams, George ..,... 101, 113 Mont,-y Franklin H 114 11 t, a er ....................................... 1 Meach Alice ...............................,.... 54, ' Y ' """ Lugenbuhl, Rolandine ...... Mecklenburg, Lillian .,.... Moore' Bob "'A"A"""' 113 , Moore, Edward ........... ............ 7 3, 159 Lupe John- 53, 131, 179 54, 80, 128, 129, 130, 159, Moore, Hargjld 53,'s0, 106, 127, 151, 152, 166 Meek, cranes s, fSupt.J ,..... Morhrey' Orin """"'A"""""'-'4"A"'4""'-A' 124 Lutton, Florence CMissJ ..........,.... 24 20, 192 Momilgg 23315157 160 181 197 Luttrell, Madeline ..........., 113, 145 Meek, Coral. ..... M . 'J h' ' ' 6' 14 Lyman, Esther ................ S ...113, 171 30, 54, 78, 127, 143, 152 Fgagcgg --'-b--'----'-"---'-- 10 1 156 Lyrm, Barbara ............ 105, 120, 160 Meier, Howard ,.,,....,...,,,.,.,...,..,....... 120 Morrow' D0roth3,11'iAi'i':"'i'5'5:"i84 Lynn, Mr. ........,.......,. 24, S8, 94, 206 Meier, Paul ,,,,,. Morse Melvin 117 M21CD0H3,1d, 66,606 ..................... 122 Mm, ,ggi 54, S16 139' 168' 197 Moser, rhe1,,,,,.,1iQ3i .....,..,., iiiijiiggmr MacDonald, Sedohr .,....,.. 113, 145 81 U8 180 196 197 199 Moss, Doris ....,, Mae11ghpue1nI1ed...i ......,..........,...,,......,..... 123 Merge Albeft ' ' ' 1,4 30, 56, 79, 126, 147, 160 1 3-C 19, 9- 91116 ----.- - ' """""""""""""""""" ' Motter, Elizabeth ,... .,........................ 5 6 120, 143, 158 9223555 522223,g'i311Q2""""'iiiiifii5 Moulton, Stanley -,.--. Maede"A1f1'ed "---- Member, Richard ......,., ......., I 1...j...5-4 56, 83-,119, 131, 149, 167 736793, 98, 102, 139, 149, Mengely Milton VIV' 0 Mroczkowskl, Frank . ........ ......... 1 13 ' . 106, 112, 128, 129, 138, 148 Mulinix, Thelma ------ ' ' ""' , 5, , , 64 1 f M30 53, 78582, 130, 147, 159 Mercer, Francesuwy 83, 142, 158 Mull, Charles .... . .,..,....,,..,...........,.......,... 56 Mglfgfgl' Vylrimla """"""' """ 1,13 Mercer, Paul ,,,,,,....,..............,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,, 114 Mullf, Richard J- ------------,-,--,--, 33, 56 Ma,,,,y'T,,2,?1,S'f, 1 1 lltliderhab, E111 ....................................,.,... 122 3311129-0233552 CMM --.----.-.-- ' """ ' , 'th .... ,.,. .,....,....... 1 1 , ----,----,-----.-A.-.,-------- Manion Harold 24, 203 ilgagggiullgehfiggerr ...,.,., ,. ,,,,.,.,,....... 1221 138 ' - '"""""""""1""'"""" etz, e es ................. .,....,........ 5 5, 0 , 1 1 1 ------------------ , Manner' "" 138 148 182 197 Metzger, Art. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 07, 120 Murphy, Blanche ..............,.,..,..,.,..... 113 Mannsy Hemi, .v.....-. f -.A.AA.A,-'. f M-113' 197 Meyer, George ,...,. ,,.,, .,,......,.,...,,. 1 21 Murphy, Evelyn .....l........................... 113 Manns, Jack AAAAAA ' Meyerh YEValde3m1ar .,.... .....,..,.,... 1 14 Mlglgphgg, Q73or:g5gn.i.g1 143 168 53, 81, - H eyer o er, 0 .......... ..,.............. 1 1. , , , , , , , Manthey, ---- 1360? Meyers, Bernice . ...,... : .............. 55 73 183, 184, 190, 197 Markowiak, Rose ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 121 MGYBFS, 113011 ....-..-----. 05, Murphy, YE:-1gg19Y?g -1--- 1 29 182 183 Ma k , M d 1' ------'A,.-AA----- 114, 1 BYETS, OTO y ..,....,,......... , , , .7 , , , Magglin, Etggfi? ,,,,,,, ,,,-,-,,,--,---,,. 1 Meyers, Maureen ,.,...... 55, 83, 197 Murray, Rosalin ,...,....., ...,. , .113, 152 Marohn, Helen .....,..., .....,.,....,......... 1 13 Meyers, Virglniaga 55 159 184 Musbach, Ralph ------ 126 Marsh, Betty ........,......,.,...... 129, 146 , -ff 56, 78, , 199 Marsh, Bill ,,,,,, Meyers, Wlllard .1 ......... 1 ................ 1 66 Musch, Ernest .......,.,........,,.,.,....,.,.,,., 118 53, 78, 139, 150, 165, 197, 199 Mgfrhalskl, Caslmer -----................ 119 Musch, Herbert ................,................ 118 Marsh, Charles ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 121, 165 Mlcham, Marlon ....... .......... ......... . ...... 5 5 Musch, Leslie .........,.,.................. 56, 136 qgarsg, Florence .,.,...........,.........,.... 114 Mieszkalskiv glgefg-E ---- S3 198 199 Musch, Mildred, ---4- . ars , Fred ....,...................,.,,,,.,, 53, 80 , , , , , 2 , - 105, 122 136, 179 garshi1RoIyal ........,..,.., 98, 119, 179 M1f.SiZk31Sc1':i1, 1Henry ...........,..,...... 119 Mustred, Margaret ,,,,, f ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 13 1 ar e e, ester , .,...... '3, 82, 184 1 I Z'-ir, al' ------ Myers, Do oth A. ....,.....,..,..........,.. 57 qi31xel1eFMa::ne ......... ..... 1 ....,..,,,., 1 21 Mirtze R be1g3, 138, 150, 162 Myers, A1550 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 117 1' . .................... " 1 l T, I' ..... . Marriij Jifils ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 53, 23, 23 0 106, 126, 140, 157 Nagel, Robert ............ 101, 124, 167 Martin, Kathrin ..,,.,.,,.....,.,,............ 120 Milka, Elizabeth ......,-,.,-..-.-.......------ 112 Nagel' Ruth '-'----'-'-'-'--'----'----------'--'------ 105 Martin, Walter ..,.,.,,. 54, 83, 90, 94 Milleman, Evelyn ......... .,.......,.... 1 18 NHJak0WSk1, 1311111121 -------1------------- 165 Maser, The1m,-,L ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-, 183 Miller, Alma ,,,,,, Nash, Margaret ............,.........,......,. .113 Mason, Bob ....................,.. ,,,,,,......,,,,,, 1 13 55, 83, 131, 133, 162, 199 Naugle, Lucille ...-...........,..... 113, 127 Mathias, Charles .....,.... .......... 5 4, 78 Miller, Anita .............,..,.,.,...... 133, 162 Neaghey, Charley .......... ..........,... 1 17 Matlimore, James ....,.,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 121 Miller, Darrell ..,...,,,..,,,,,,,,,, 121, 178 Neal, Phyllis., .,..........,.. 114, 126, 132 Matthews, Leonard ............ 107, 122 Miller, Ed. ,...,. Nearing, Ph1l1p ..,.............,..... ..107, 124 qiausli, Vlelra ............,.....,.............,...,.,... 118 E 101, 115, 149 161, 180 Nearlng, Roberta .... 16 1 aw a, e en ,.,..., . ..... ........,..... 1 18 Miller, leanor ,.,.........,,,....., 105, 12" 5 , 100, 157, 6 Maxiield, Ruth ..,....,. .,.,....., 1 12 Miller, Eva ,..,..............,,. ., .,..,. ,............... 1 18 Neeb, Bernice ............ 105, 119, 134 219 Index-Continued Name Page Name Page Name Page Neef, Orin ...,,.......,......,...,,..... , , ...,.........,. 99 Pearson, Harold .................... ,94, 121 Puckett, Roswell C, QMI13 -..-.- 20 Neiswender, Britton .....,,.,...,.,... 116 Peck, Elurella . .........,......,. ,..., 1 21, 159 Pund, Robert .................. 60, 150, 197 Neithing, Irene ....., Pegisll, Verna ,.... .,,.,.......,,..4.,,,,,,,,,,,., 1 IS Putbrese, Raymond ,,,,,, 30, 113, 133, 161 Peinert, Fl0rence...113, 145, 179 106, 119, 121 Neligh, Alice ..-...--........-. 30, 113, 154 Peirce, Drusilla .......,.................,.......... 58 Putman, Fred W, ....,...,......1,,,4.4.,,.,,,, 60 Nelson, Jane ...... Peirce, Ken ......i.........,..,.,...,.............,.. 113 Pyle, Juanita ..,,, . 57, 80, 126, 147, 157 184 Pelton, Berna.rd...58, 79, 128, 129 112, 132, 158, 171 Nerviel, Claudia ....,. 119, 157, 130 Pemberton, Berne-ta ,1,1.,,,,,,,,,,,,,1,, 58 ' Neumann, Agnes ---4-44----------------e--------- 113 Pemberton, Harold ..................... 113 Quackenbush, Opal., ..,,....,... ....,..... 1 19 gew3er111y,b1-Iefen .,............... Penskg, Jane , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,58 9W 11' 1 9 19 -----4------------ 1 P , D "d .......................,....., 10', 124 gegfvrngn, ,liarl 1.--- ,. ...-.-1- ,-1------,--- 1 Jaililriles ...............,...,............ 1 ...,., 120 g2gg1ge'?E3a'Af,fnabe11e """"""""""' Hg 1 z, lame ............ ..........,.,.... P e n' , R b 1 QM, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 25 ' """""""" ' """""""""""' " Noel, Julia . .......... .............................. 1 33 Peiciclgleik lggifg ,,,,,, 105 ,113 179 Radke' Betty """""""' 1241 136' 143 . 1 1 1 Rachow, Evelyn .......,.,......................, 60 Noetz, Melvin ........,.............................. 113 Peters, Audrey ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 121 Raetzke Fred 60 Noss, Jack ..................... 113, 167, 182 Peters, Marie ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 121 Ra,i,,d0n'Char1eg """"' """"""' """""' 1 2 2 Nostrant, Harold . ................. 57 139 Peters, Marjorie ...... 113, 132, 156 Rairdon' Bernice """' Newack, Frank -,-,-,-.-.----,------1-1-----'------ 74 Pete, William .......,..................,...... 59, 79 ' 25155 206 Nowack, Helen ............... I ........... 57, 179 Petsgh, Violet ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 120, 153 Raisner Lena ' ' 118 Nowackowskl, E,dw1n...110, 116 pettegrew, Richard ------ Raitz Norma ' '---'-- "A""----------A'-' g ---A- 180 Nowackowskii, Frank .-.--------------- 106 59, 33, 139, 159, 199 Rolofk Naomi ""' "" ' ' """"" ' 105 Noweckowskiy Mamie-1-105' 113 Petter, Grace ...11.........,..,...,1..,.........,.1..,. 59 Roller? Helen Ji1ji:5:Q5QfjjjfjijjjjjjjiijjjjjjjT1105 NOYGS, MFWV111 -4---4-,---4---'--4,444-'-'--4-A4--- 117 Petterson, Frarlk1in...59, 79, 150 Ramsey, Jane --,., , " NoyeS,M1ldred ------ Pettyjohn, Ida .,,,...,.,.,,,,,,,1,,,,,.,,,,,,..,,, 113 60, 80, 131, 159, 190, 197 Nue Ch Madaijgi 135' 142- 121, 1E,'ershindg,HV1ncent .................. 74 73 Randall, Gladys .............,................ 113 S 1 1 "-"-' 4 '-A- '---'--------"'-- eppar , e en . ........... .................... 5 Randall Marvin 192 Nunn, Lew ----------1------------- 57, 128, 129 P 0 , D th- ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 1 9 ' """"i""""'"""""' ' Nunn, Lillian ...............,.....----,..-.--- 57, S3 pfgflnlilsvvaggczge ,,,,,,,,,,,-,-,,-,-,,,,,,....,. 121 522222111 """"""""""' 113' 164 . P eifer, Elizabeth ............ 1123, 154 30, 50, 32, 139 151, 158 159 ggerlg' ggarryfl?1ff1Q"""""'121' Pfeifefi George --'-'-----4--------------41------e-w 99 167 ' y , Ob2f,,,Zg,fe,, Mi,,Onujf "'4'i'A'A""" Pfeifer, Jack -.--,- F Raneeine, .lack ,...,........,....,,. 122, 180 ' 57 so 151 591 82, 150, 168, 191, 201 Rapp, Elizabeth ......... 113, 132, 160 O,Deu Ethel ' 57 Ptisterer, Bernice ..,..,,.....,., 119, 157 Rapp, Nick ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 60, 31, 179, 180 O'Del1, Paulinefffffffff1'1'2""''i'50""'171 ,1,j',Q1!f1f'1- Dafa '-'-'--'1 80, 131, 169, 184 Rapp, Virginia .... .. Ohlingzer Gus tMr.p ............,......... ,.20 Ph1H1PS' 6111011 1------11 --------- 1 20, 156 16, 30, 126, 162, 163, 184, 150 ' - - DS Dorothy ,-,-.-----..--------------- 113 Ra, -lie, B ...114, 146,179 gPe'522f,3,f,J'1f1f:3 """'"""""'ii"""""""" 31 Phillips: Eudora . .... ,.....,.............. 1 23 Raggzllie, Jillinnc? ,,.,,.,,1,,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 99 .J .' . """"""""' """""""' ' Phillips, Jane ........,...,..,........ 123, 170 Ra 0 nrt Ma mem, 011V r Vlr ll 99 pp D ' Y O1SO'f,'RObi,,t """"' """'i'i" 1 55" H114 Phillips, Marjorie ....... . ...l.....,......... 119 105, 121, 146, 157 Olson' Vivian ""' f I ""'fffffff --------, 1--.121 Phillips, Thelrngg .... 131 15 171 Rashleigh, Beatrice .,................ ...113 , ' """ A ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 0 , , 7, Rath, Basil ..1.,. 60,82 84, 13s, 184 O,Ne?'l' Frances """"" ' 12 Pier, Dorothy .... . .........,..,...........,...,..,.. 123 Rath, Merle ,,,,,, ONGII Elarlyn 116 Ortrovbski Ra,yilffgffQ1"""""'f"fff121 gietr0ekJam1fs ................... 141, 151 113, 127, 138, 151, 152, 163 ' 19 TY OWS i, lorence ..,.,...,... 1 9 Rathbun, Mary Jane ...... Osbqme' Geprge "A"'i"""""' 100 120 Pieett, Robert ............,..,.,...............,., 120 01, so, 105, 142 159 197 0Sm1a10WSk1'Ed 'A"""""A'A 101 R2 Pilaczynski Edwin 119 Raytek Geraldine ' V136 Ott, Bernice .................................... 57 . . 1 ""i""i"""""' ,, . 1 --'----'--'4----------- - Ott Ralph .1..................,.,........,................ 120 Vern -----1 591 1051 110 Reading, Panl YMF-J ------ , ' - , Stella .......,....... 120, 135 25, 109, 150, 206 0Wen'1S1afM1g11'-1-5, 155 206 Pirrwitz, Lucille .1..........,..,.. 121, 170 Ream, Dick .......,..,...........,..........,......., 100 ' ' ' Plenzler, Daniel ,...... ........, .........,.... 1 0 0 Reber, Dorothy .......,.....,................ .145 Packer, Edward fMr,j ,,,,,, 24, 166 Plontz, Ethel .................,. ....... .......... . . ..., 5 9 Recknagel, Margaret ..... . Parker, Robert .,.... 30, 58, S2, 122 Plough, Duane ................,..............., 113 61, 127, 181 Palecki, Estelle ,.,,,,.,.,.,,.,,,.,,,,.,,,.,,,,,, 121 Plough, John H. iMr.D ......,........ 25 Reihnert, Vera. ........,......,,...........,....... 74 Palicki, Daniel ,,,,,.,, .,.,.,.,......,..,.,.,,..... 1 14 Poheman, Bob .......... ...,....................,. 1 23 Reddaway, Goldie ............,........... 114 Palicki, Raymond ......,........,........... 120 Poggemeyef, Jane ...... Redfox, Irene ...... Palm, C'larence ...... ...... 9 4, 114, 130 P I L 121, 144, 180 R df V 30, 61, 83, 127, 130. Palm, Ruth, ,,,,, 120, 127, 160, 1 1 oam, eon .....,..................,................, 121 e ox, io et ....., Palmer, Dale. ............,.,......... , .... 58 150 goiiesovsky, Vlastz ,............ ........ 1 24 R d D 161, 80, 127, 130, 156 P f se, Edwa d ,,.,.,,,,,.....,,.. 1122 o ex, James ......,..,.....,,. .,...... 1 62 ee , a e .........,..........,....,.................. , 124 P25512 164115 , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,. ..,.....,,.,..., 5 8 Ponds, Clarence ..,.. ........ 1 20 Releigin, Beatrice ..........,,..,............ 184 Paglch, Ruth , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 32 Pooley, Harry ...... ........ 1 50 Re erg, Naomi. ,... . Pa5i0k,Ol1ga ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.. ,,,,,,,. 1 14 Porter, Bob ........,,. ......,.,1. 9 4 115, 121, 135, 147, 154 Patterson, Harold ...,,, ....,... 1 21 gorger,15Tleanie .,.................................. 122 gelgfeldg Don ........................ 114, 161 Patrick, Vincent ...,...,..,...,.................. 5 O ef, Oy -..... 6 HI, rrlest ...... Pauli, Arthur ....,.,......,......,.................,.., 58 P 31, 591483, 1102, 139, 149, 197 114, 138, 151, 162 Pauff Lois ....,. 0WerS, r e a ...... Rehm, Frederick ,.,.,... , ..,.................. 61 y 121, 135, 145, 153, 169 59, 80, 105, 131 Rehner, Robert ...... 30, 61, 79, 162 Pawlesland, Betty ........................ 135 POWleslarld, Betty ..........,. 121, 153 Rehner, Thelma ..........,.,.,....,.... 35, 118 Payne, Gertrude CMissJ...- Pozyczkiewicz, John ...... Reid, Thelma ,.,...... ...............,........,.,... 1 22 25, 127, 130, 131, 186, 190, 59, 127, 153, 181, 192, 201 Reighard, Dorothea ...... 192. 206 Pl'iC6, Bernard ..................... 106, 114 61, 126, 156, 197 gvayne, iranville ..................,........... 122 grice, Evan .........................,..., 107, 124 geinleini Rita .....,,,,.,. 123, 136, 146 ayne, oulse ....., FICE, Feel' .1..-i eiser, lewis ..,... 58, 83, 130, 142, 156 94, 97, 98, 110, 114, 138, 192 61, 78, 148, 194, 197 Payne, Willard ...... 150, 156, 157 Priest, Ray ..................,................. 99, 180 Reitz, Raymond ..,,,. Payne, William ............... 58, 82 156 Proshek, Dick ..........,..,....... 107, 120 61, 79, 90, 94, 106, 149, 197, Peann, Wallace ,.......,...... .,......,...... , ,107 Prottengeier, Paul...60, 156, 161 199 Pearce, James .................,.............. 120 Prue,i Sara. ..,.................... 118, 144, 179 Rejent, Helen ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, , 1 20 Pearlman, Beatrice ...... Pry, Richard ......... 60, 81, 139, 167 Remmele, Ruth ...,..... 105, 124, 137 59, 128, 129 Pryor, Veda ...........,.........................,.... 120 Rennhiack, Raymond ....,....,....,,.. 122 220 Name Page Name Page Name Page Resener, Robert .,.,.,,,.,.,......,.,.,,...,..... 74 Ruehle, Vera ,.....,,..,.,. ......A.. 6 3, S0 Schroeder, Wilbur .,.... Retzke, Carl ...,.. Rueter, Lloyd ......... ............ 1 21 30, 64, 82, 139, 148, 165 184 61, 79, 102, 126, 139, 149, 152, Rueter, Fern ..........,.,...,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 13 Schultz, Lois ,,............. 121, 134, 170 181, 197 Ruggles, Melville ,,,,,, Schultz, Lucille ....,....,..,..............,,,... 115 Retzke, Louise ,..... 30, 31, 63, 82, 126, 139, 149, Schultz, Myrtle ,........ 164, 183, 197 30, 113, 128, 129, 133, 145 163 159, 163, 184, 186, 190,192, 199 SChL1ltZ, Robert ........4.......,................ 119 Retzke, Lora ............... 135, 157, 197 Rupp, Gwen ,,,.,.,,. 63, 78, 105, 130 Schultz, Vilma ....... .....,...... 1 35 Reusch, Reynold .......,.,..,.,. ,,,... 6 1, 83 Rusgnburg, Evelyn ---,-,-,---,,,,,,, 114 Schultz, Viola , ,......... ............ 1 18 Reveter, Vivian. .,...... 119, 135 161 Rosie, L. W. CM.r.J .l,,., Schultz, Wilma ..,...,.....,,, .,,..,.,..,.,... 1 18 Ricker, Helen ......................,.......... ...131 25, 109, 150, 157, 200 Scgumlani-1,,11Ruth ................. E ......, 133 R'k1,M'1 ................... .....,.....,.. 1 13 L - - ," ..,.,..,......,.......,. 411 niflolg? Be11i1g:.i,, fM1SS7 A'4' SghwV1s73rtz,11dayi:1ard .......,.,.,,.,,,. 64 126 123, 136, 142 197 Rust Margaggg """"""""' A'A' ' 135 sohweer, Clifford, ..l........,...., 121, 178 Riddle, Margaret ---.-- Roof, Helen ..1........ ffififjjfjjjjjjji'ie"134 S0011 41111111 ------e11-1--- -1--1-e11-1--1------- 1 15 , 124, 136, 142, 170, 180 Rutschaw, Thelma ,,..,.,.,,.,,,.,.,. f ..,. 113 SCOU1 Jlm ------'-'-"'1----- ----'--------A'-- 9 9 ggdle, Jay ......... 137, 142, 170 180 Rutz, George ,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 119 221331 11Y,f,111f,1e1' -------'---1-1----e1e111'---1-1-- 6 1 '--- i enour, Winona ...... Ryan, Elizabeth ,,,,,, 1 '-'-------------- -------------- '------- 1 I 30, 01, gg, 162 30, 63, 80, 144, 160 Scott, Velma ...... R1d61n, A111112 -----------,.........,.,..............,.,. 120 Rydman, Helen ,,,,,,,,, 114, 133, 155 641 33 1471 186 , , 1 , -------- --1---------,--,-,..-.-. ' yn, 'irglnla ay ,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 122 L , ----------------------- - , 5522211 353551,?f5jjjijj3jj5i353f55,fif ,.,, 133 51111111111 John -1-,'- 631821 110, 151 SZi5Ja5ifhZi5Fo"'3ii .,....,.,..., iiigiiiiijjiifiiiiii Rieker, Helen ,,,,,,,,,,,,11,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 62 155 'ialgrg' Sagly """ - ,, Selke, Louise .,......,........,,,.................,, 118 Rieker, Louise ,,,.. . 169, 11,?3,4,1gZ9'o, 141, 159, Semark, AHOY 11---- 94, 101, 107, 121 118, 134, 135 171 ' ' 1 Semler, Minnie ....,....,.................... 64, 83 Rielln, Beatrice ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 20 2:Z,I,:11'iJ':5hEfg"09i,eff?S9 11'--------- ------------ 1 Senerius, IVIOPYEEL ..... B8 162 178 R' b N ,,,.,,,,,,,,,1,1,, , 1 ----------"'-------11---- 1--1 , , R1t8i1e6I8',e115g6r0Tglye?i.?. ,..,...............,. ggglsgrgleggil """""'""""""""'1 """""" 1 12 Senkel, Herman ................................. 120 Rlley, EXIEHUOI' .....,......................,....... 113 S ' """""'""1"""""""1' """' 1 2 Sensenig, Kermit ...,., gihgei, 5012.5 .........,......,......... 105, 118 g2QQ2Q'QaC15,ff,,,,fgbeft ----'- 1201 65, 80, 126 159, 179 11136, 2. D e ........ ................,..,. 1 18 ' ' """""""""""""' Serfln, Irene ............,......,.,. 119, 180 Ritter, Marion ,,,,,., ,,.1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 62 gaucke' A519911 '-'-------- -------------"1'1- 6 31 81 Soraodor, Dorothy ,,,,.,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,,,,, 137 Rios, Charles ......., ,......,, , ..106 121 Sj,?,fg2,,SWg2,?,,ffd,H- "-1 "'---'----- 5 5,24 sovoy, Lewis .........................,...........,.. ..65 Risen, Robert ..,... ..,,..,,..,.,..,....1,,,, 1 14 S 1 ne ----'--------1--'- Shafer, olive qMissJ ..,... Rizzo, Angelo, ,.,..,.,.. ........,.. 1 06, 121 q2,XXO'f,QOuKinn55f, t--''-"------'-"'-'------ -122 25, 134, 135 R0bP1I', Bob ,.................. ..... .......,.... ..,. 1 1 3 " 3 g ' """ 9 ,, Shaffer, Garland .............................. 118 golgarge,GJam1e,s .,........., ..,,,.,,,,.......... 9 4 SChaa,,sCh0,,,f,f1 rghggfd shonoy, Dorothy .,..,......,............... ...114 0 ELI' , era ine ................,....... 123 1 ' Sha, p, Ca men .....................,............. .65 gosh, lg? ggggffgerhgiilsgg Shgiv' 1Egg-----99 139 143 153 0 erson, 'r a ,..,........ .............,,,,....... 2 ' , --'----------f--'-1-1-111- -1"-1- 5 , ' , 1., , , , R 1, , G 1,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A ,-121 Scharer, Alvin ..,......,. ,1.,,,,,,1,, 1 07, 124 5 f,,1gEg:f3nC,11af1?367.? .,.,................,.,,,,., 114 ggQj1fQ1,tJ9fI1Z,f,, -1-'-'----------1'1---1-------1-- shiifsyffl Egjrolyn .....,...... 121 144, 153 80 6115, 6: Son ..........,,................,. 123 . ' "'"'1"1""---'-'--"5A"-' Shea, Thomas ............ 106, 120, 17 Roberts, Ruth .., ,..,.............. 112 146 Eg1,1g1l,gef,,iV1grbe1g5, ""-- -5 '----- 149 Shelly, Summer ....,.,....,... , .,.,...... ...120 R0b6l'tSOH, G01d16 .,..,.,................. 120 'gchienia X1 "" : """' 1 'D 2' 139 Shepler, Clayton ,.........,....... 107, 120 eolgrffson-111111 1-'------------ 151 111,- 1111 oo,1,,,,,f',1,XiH 1111111 Chuck 1-1--'----- --------- 5 , ----- 1511 0 1l'1SO1'1, 1 I6 ......,....,.,.,., , ' """" 5 """"' """""""""" ' Sherman, Charles ............ 1 , Robinson, George .,......,............... 106 Schlaeheckf Qecella --"'---- 1051 119 Sherman, William ,,.........,... 63, 139 ROGG, Audrey ------.,..-.,.-.-. ,.,...,..-....... 1 56 Egingg ""'"""i""""""' 122 Sherman, Ray ............. ........,. 6 5, 166 5038, gindhey ---- ------ ....,... 1 i g C' ' a 5,135 165 179 Sherr, Clhuck ................. .......,........ 1 O e, ar es ........., ........ , , 7 1 Sh' , D rthea ...,........,.. ...,......... . Roepke, Cornell .... ........,,.,. 1 20 SCh1?nY91'1 Wllllam ---11---11,1,-------- 114 Sh1iIr?vor,OAlfrorl ..,......,.. .....,....,... 1 18 Roepke, Marjorie ...... ................. 1 21 EC2i1Sf1ge1ahB0,'l -1--1--------------'1------ 93- 149 Shinaioory, Arlene ...... ................. 6 5 lgilogers, Igdwlri ....................,.,. 74, 159 MC 0 1 515 5-Q 115 1,8 M8 Shineu, Jirry ,...,.......... 107, 120, 173 OgG!'S, OFGS ...... ' 1 1 ' 1 Sh' kl , nna ......,....,................,....... L 107, 121, 165 178 Ecl11n1al1ie1, Edward ,.,...,.,.....,...,,,,,, 123 Shigklg, William ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 20 Rogers, Wilson .......,....,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,.., 118 MC 9 1 QYITY ------ 94, 107, 123 Shoemaker, David A, ...... 65, 167 Rogge, Jack ........1,,..,.............,., 114 138 SCl11101d11 Donald ---1...,..-.,...,.,1,,.,,.,... 124 shoornokor, Frank M. ..,.. , Rohn, Louise ...... 62, 83, 128, 129 Schmldt, Helen ......................,.......... 115 65 150, 179 Rohr-backer, Lois ......,........... 105 121 S011m1dt, Henry ,-----................. -94 118 ghorling, La Dell ,....,,........,..,..,........ 197 0 ef, 6 611 11-1-- ' -'-'-'--------- 1 Shovar, ar es .....,.. .....,.,..,..... 121, 134, 147 154 SCl1111Oke1, Robert ..,.-.,,,,,,..,.,..,....... 63 Shrink, Theodore .,,.,... .,.,.,.. 7 4, 78 O O , 3011119 ............... , 1 , , 1 -------1-1-1 -,,--------- S hultz, 1 yr e . ............... ..........., ' Eolcffitvgnrgent ,.,, , ,,,,,..............., 6 .5 .,.1. gg1,1ggEigg1 1213326 CMFS-J ------,.,--1-.. 25 Shultz, E-olma ,,,,,,..... . .........,. OH 6 , e ..,....,.......,.,.,,.,.,.,.,., ., ., ' N 1 ----'- Shurtz, ,ugene , ....... --.-------- - Booker, Bernice ...... 641 '79, 131, 143, 165, 197 Siefert, Eleanor ..... ...........--.-- 1 18 105, 112, 128, 132, 133 Schneider, Wilma ............... 134, 171 Siek,,Ruth ...,.,......................... 1,...1........ 1 19 Root, Basil ,.,.,. Schnelzer, Albert .......,,.,,,,,,,, 120, 180 Siem, 11-one ,,1,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,.,,..1.............., 1115 62, 81, 99, 101, 107, 128, 129, Schnapp, Dorothy ,.,...........,.,....... ...119 simpson, Eileen .......,..,.......... 120, 179 139, 148, 199 Schorllng, La Dell ..........,.,,,,,, 64, 180 Sissgn, Julia ,,,,,, 30, 114, 144, 184 Rose, Bob ..,,,,,.,...,,.,..,.,......... 62, 81, 167 Svhrader, Louise ,,,...... 64 82, 131 sinioox, Edna ......,..... 123, 136, 155 Rosebrock, Dolores ,.,......... 62, 105 SCHPQCIIHP, Edythe ......,,.,,,,.....,..... 121 Sivor-den, Harold ,...,...... ..,............ . 133 Rosebrock, Victor .......,,,...,.,.,,,,,.,...... 62 Schrleber, Maybelle ,..... skoleki, Sophie ...................,.... 120, 158 Rosenberger, Harry ..................1.. 120 115, 146, 155 Skillta, Virginia ...... Rosenburg, C. J. CMr.J .,,.,........., 25 Schroeder, Catherine ,,,,,,,,,1,,,, 115 105, 114, 132, 142 ROSS, Bob ..,,........,.,.. ,93, 94, 121, 148 Schroeder, Don ,.....,. .... 6 4, 82, 164 Slagle, Eleanor ,,,,,,,.,, , ,,,,,.,....,... , .,..,. 1 14 Roytek, Geraldine ,..,.,.................. 123 Schroeder, James, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,1,,,,,,, 14 Slavin, Frank ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,, 102, 121 Ruby, Wllllam .......,,. .....,.....,,.,,,,..,..,..... 6 2 Schroeder, Margaret .......,,,. ..,.... 1 70 Slaokley, Richard ....,., ................... 1 15 Ruckrnan, Fred ..,,............ .....,..... 6 3 Schroeder, Virginia ,,,,,, Sleg, Mildred ,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 1 22 Rl-1dZ1I1Ski, A1113h0I1y ,..,.,,., ...,.... 1 00 110, 115, 127, 143, 181 197, 198 Slink, Karl ................ ,.,,,...-... 1 15 fl 221 Index-Continued Name Page Name . Page Name Page Smith, Al. ...... Starn, Dlck ...... F Tann, Juanita .,.........,.., 120, 135, 156 65, 83, 148, 149, 199 301 67, 32, 94, 1041 139, 148v Txapp, Lois ........................... 68, 80, 158 Smith Alice ...... 121, 135, 145, 180 163, 1831 197, 201 T'ara,1d, Geraldine ..,............,,..,... .... 1 36 Smith Audrey . ........ 115, 122, 146 Sta-1'Y1?1'v B01'13ld-4-f57- 821 151, 159 Tarald, Gertrude ..,..................... . .... .124 Smith August ....A........-. .......... .............. 7 4 StaSk1eW1t2, Emlly ---4----,------------ 115 Tarald, Mildred ,.,.,....... ss, 83, 130 Smith Benn ........,..,........... ............... 1 20 Stearr1s,Len0re ,,.... F T31-now, Ruth ,,4,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,, 137 Smith, Bernice ......,. ....,....,............. 6 5 . 115, 146, 147, 191 Tassie, men .,,,.,,,,..,.,,,,,.,.4.,,4. 114, 133 Smith, C1a,I'diS .,,,.... . .,...........,......... 120 Strelao Ca-T1 -4A-4--4---4----4---44-A------.A--4-------4-4 115 Taylor, Edward v,4,4 D Smith, Edith ......... .......... 1 20, 158 Strempael, Georgglla---67. 79, 108 121, 157, 178, 179 Smith Ewunice ,,,,,, ......... 1 20, 179 Sternplnk, Genevleve ......... 119, 179 Taylor, Jack ,,,,,. k Smith, Evelyn ......... .......... 1 22, 136 StenS10ff,LeStQr ------------1----1-1----w--,-- 119 92, 94, 97, 98, 110, 115, 138, Smith, Frank ....... .........................1.. 1 15 Stensloff, Melvm -1----.1----.-1.-.---1----1--- 119 148, 192 Smith, Grace .,.............,........ 115, 165 Stefllng, -TaH1?S GMP-D ------ 26, 167 Tay1or,Lenora ........ ,..... ....................,, 1 1 9 Smith, Guerdon ..,.,.... 119, 141, 158 Stevenson, A1166 -....-1-----1----- 122, 136 Tefft, Janet ............ ......... 1 21, 155 Smith, Harry ................,....................1.... 74 Stewakt, B111 --1-1----1-111-r---------1--------11--- 121 Teize, Florence ..1,..,........,..... 122, 136 Smit-h, Howard ......... 106, 116, 141 Steward, Harry... ...... 106, 121. 141 Tester, Leo ,.,. ....,..............,..,. , .111-15, 13s Smith Jane M ....... Stewart, 019611 -------4--------4-----'--------4- 153 Teverbaugh Robert! ..................... 121 65 32, 142. 155 Stewart, Perry --r- V -----------------1------------r 118 Thetford, I-felen ..,... L .,....,......,...,..... 113 smith, Jean 1..... ' Stew-vt, SiSS0H --------------------------------- 115 Thiem, Dorothea .....,..............,....... 1.122 66, ss, 131, 143, 146, 158, 197 St!'1b1111g,W11H1a ------ 115 146- 141 Thierweehter, Margaret Smith Joseph W. fMr.1. ..... Stlebleff Lawrence -4A-4--'----14--A4 74' E2 110, 115, 126, 142, 152 25, 109, 206 Blyffgglan -------------------1-- 153 ----- Hg gllligsen, Orilla, ...... es, sa, 164, 199 gggfwth --t4-4t't4--'t'-4- 107, 123 swmbr, Marj6F911111111i1Q1111Q1Q1191 180 ThEffnjaJ,,L12ffAIjjjjjjjjjjji'gijqg'ffl22 30, 256, 82,""12e, 139, 150, 168, Sgfaclgzey M3115 --'------1-- 671 82 125 T1homa,s, Bob Q 1 -4-------11-1-1 1 T'h , J ,......, ....................,.... 1 Smwg Pa'i1lhE' '-"t'i't"' 66, 100' Striggow, Gurneth ............ 115, 133 'lvhggllgigy 15535: ,,,, .-V,,.,..-.---,-,-,,,--,...-, 1 Qgypv """' " """"' ""' """""" 6 5 StE2S8gC5Wg9H511Pagf ---1 1 01 150 15, Thompson, Bob ..,..,,...,.,........ 115, 153 . ' ' " """' """"""""i"""'"' , , , , , , 1, Th ,GI ,,,,,,,,,, M1 6, 2 2111112 Xemal -----'--------i----'-'-------t't'-t- 131, 163, 197 Thg3ggg?F'rai'1l1in ..........,......... .... 121 Smit, gggggigg,13251111111-1161, 19, 123 My ,1,--- ' ' , - 105, 121, 135, 145, 169 Sgg.l115r,GE1fi1n5ffSVa ...................,............, gggggiegaglietfn ..................... 67, 83, T201-D, Olive -.-.-..-..,.-,.-.. 360, 115V 158 1 """""""""" 1 """"""""" , ....,..,.......,....................... T , R th ,-v-'--.'A-- .,--N-.-. 8 , 120, rf ,, ,, 11131591 a1f,1:m111 111 172553 gggggp 33312, essssii gugivfms ,13dffg,Q'f5Mfs'rsf,Hf,.3.33 Thf,2f:2,1,,, 16.':::.1gq.z-45.1 ..,,,, T 11,113 Snyderl Harold ------------1-,-----,----,.,-,.-. 122 53115333 13,22 ,.,. 1 111111111 .,.,..... T ..,, 1111 Tlemy' Rhoda Amgg---80 1,9 Snyder' Robert """ 81 Suliuf Dick --------14-'----- -'---1-------11 1 20 Tilly, Bernice , ...,.....,.,.....,.. , ......., 11.114 80' 94 96' 98' 110' 148' 1 ' gundliflgy A5113 1------- ----------1-1--- 3 0, 105 T'imm0nS, Nagmi ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,7,,,7,,,,,, 154 . . 511113, Gi eff ----1- Tinell Donald 178 Snyder,W11l1am ..,.,...............,.,,...,.. 119 un - ' - -' '''''"""""""""""" " Sobczxak, Stephanie .......,............. 121 110' 115' 123' 148' 164' 184' Tmgley' MarJ0gge"i30 135 197 S0bieSZCZaT1Sk1f Henry ------ Summerdeld, Henry .........,..... 67, S2 Titgemeier, Eunice -IVA 143, 135 , 100, 107, 119 Summerville, Scott , .....,,....,....,... , .... 80 Tittle, Vernon h A,1-A-.A-.-.,-A..------- w----. 4.N. l V68 Soboleskl, Stanley ........................ 120 Sul-del, Henry ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 115 Toepfer C' W. CMT., ------ SOTIHIY, DOTOYSUY 1-1-------------------'----- --119 Suter, Dorothy ........, 114, 156, 157 ' 26' 120, 160, 161, 206 Sokoloskl, Thomas ....-...-..- 119, 121 Sutherland, Cleo ...... 151, 1151, 171 Toepfer, 'Walter ,...-. 106, 120 165 Somervllle, Scott ..... ............... . ......... 1 4 Sutphen, G, V, qMr,3 ,,,,,1,,, 26, 178 Topelv Eldora -------..,,---v,-.','-,..'.--. 681 154 SO1'1Cg162-,7Cg9Q7Ig9g6gI- 150 182 197 Sutton, Una .............................. 114, 154 Topliff, Helen -,-,-- , , , , , , - Sutts, Charles .,..,.,...,..........,................. 122 69, 81, 105 131, 1 70 171 Southard, Jim...66, 186, 192, 197 Sfwank, Nelson ......,. . ...........,............... 04 T01-haw, Ruth -------..----., 124 Spangler, Tyrus .............................. 11? Swanson, Edxth ........ 3 ...,............ 122 T'ratSke, Fred 7,7,,,,,,,,,,,, . 77.A,.,,,-,-,,,,-,-, V106 Sparks Florence ...........,...,........... 1 wanson, Helen C iss . ...... ,.......... 2 6 T Y M - h -,---,---., -,,.------ 1 1 spe11ade,L1l?hy11is .............,.... 1230 1:33 gwanson, Qfiolet ,.........,............, ,..... 1 15 Bfffnff ,,,,,,,,,,-,,UD,,,,,A,,,.,--,,,,.,,,,,,, 63 Sperber, arie . ...1..................,... , wartz, T elma .....................,........... 1 5 T ' h ldv W' 'f d .,.,.,---...,..-----, 123 Sperry, Elsie ...... Sweeny, Frank .....,......,,.,.,.,. 114, 165 T'ggS,aJ0hn ,,---- A ,-,,,--,,,,-,-,,,,,,,. 140 30, 66, 131, 160, 161, 199 Sweger, Ellen Jane ...... 1 Tripp, Virginia ,,,-,,-,,,,,,-, 69, 83, 147 Spooner, John ...... 105, 1 5, 133 T'r0end1e, Mable .................. 114, 144 ' 30, 66, 80, 139, 151, 159 Swergos, Casmir ....,.--.-.,,.,--.--,-.-.,.--..-. 67 Trumbull, Don ..,...,.......,.,. 74, 93, 94 A ,-,,,, Sweyer, Jane ...............,............,.......... 156 T k , L1 d ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- 122 35132321 gf11g12u?1?f1rfp1Y1f2S6? 232 333315 ivliggigla. .......l......... 124, lgagffd .,..,. ....... 118, 127 ' , .,.,........,....,.. ,..,. 2 1 --------------------------- 1 , ....,...,... .,.............,..,... . 1 ggfgfifieiqsfiglxgfd ........,....,...... 1122 SzCZu1'yAnnie -----------4-4-4- ----1-4-4- 3 0, 115 Tigfma ...................,......l,.,... 153 sprunk, Gilbert ............,...,................ 121 -------r--r ------ 6 -5 -r-- Tussing, Kathleen ...... 69, 83, 157 Sprunk' Lenorii, 124, 136, 137 Szwarcei Beg?igi:::::l.gg-.0159, 190 Tuttle! Adehne ' 1 . H ' 1 1 U d , M ...... gif iggfgf ,,,, Szydlowslily Clarence ------------------ 115 H erwood 21sIsfa1r3?mf, 199, 201 94, 119, 127, 152 Szymansklf John -'-----"----'----A'A4-4------ 115 Upson, Marian cMrs.J ............,.. 171 2Ee3g,hL01gs tg ..... 6113? Hg, 323 gagak? Lucy .............,............. 118, 171 grbagS1EhHa'ftie -w--'- 69, 154, 199 '- 0 11, 11 -----4------ , , '21 b, l1guSta ...............,........,.........,. 119 TWI Y Y ----'- , Stader, Mirianjl. .....................1............. 123 Tkabbert, Mildred ...... 105, 119, 160 . 69. 100, 139, 143, 197 Stanbaugh, Rxchard ................,.... 115 Ta1b.at, Esther ,,,,,,1,,,,, 68, 164, 179 Utr1ck,.A1.dqn ......,.....................,.......... 115 Staniak, Helen ..................... 120, 134 Tallman, Lyle ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 94 Utz, Xflfglllli-L ........................... 115, 160 Stanks, Lloyd ....................................... 66 T'a1lman, Dick, ..... . . Stant, Kenneth ............,.................... 115 100, 119, 127, 152, 181 Valentme, Francxs fMrs.J ....,. fam, E1W1fd , , 1 R 113 , , , , , 'anas i, i1 red ............... , 19 ae e, Osanna .............................. Starkloff, Evelyn .................. 115, 133 Tanalski, Richard ..... ..........,.... 1 22 Van Camp, Edward, .....,.. 120, 157 222 f'W 1 G 2. Name Page Name Page Name Page Van Camp, Theresa .,,...... 105, 112 Wendt, Louise ...........,... 30, 82, 142 Witte, Wilbert ..................... 116, 178 Vance, Claudine ..................,.............. 119 Wenzlow, Russell CMr.J ............ 20 VVittman, Helen ...... Vander, L. L. CMr.J ,.,... ...... 2 6, 165 Wertz, Kenneth ....,,......,,,.......,...,,.,,,. 70 71, 131, 151, 157 Vanderhoof, Dick .................. 94, 124 Werum, Bessie fMiss7 ...... 27, 179 VVObS6I', L0l1iS6 ,----- 114, 144, 155 Vanderlys, John ..,..................... 74 93 Wesenberg, Paula , .,..,,..,,,.,..,..,.,..,., 20 VVoehr1e, Dick ,.l..... ................ 1 16, 141 Van Hagen, Margaret ........,.i....,.. 69 Wesolowski, Helen ,,,,,,,,, 115, 130 Wojciechowski, Irene ..,..........., 120 Van Hellen, Henry .......,.,.............. 114 Wessel, Mildred ,,,,,,i,, 70, 161, 199 Wojcikowski, Fernanda ............ 74 Van Koughnet, Maude ..........., 119 Westgate, Dorothy. ........ 123, 171 VV0jClk0Skl. Rl-151121 4------ .-121, 155 Van Tassel, Art ..............,............... 121 West, Inez 1,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 120 Wolcott, Mary Jane .,.... Vecera, Mary .................................,........ 69 Wetcher, Paul ...... 70, 139, 151, 159 120. 146, 154 Verdon, Eileen ..,......,.....,.,....,. 123, 137 Wetmore, Orland ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 70, 83 XVolf. Marie .......................................... 122 Vinnedge, Sidney qMr.b ....,....... 20 YVetzel, Bill ,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 151, 183 XVolf, Lester .............. ........... ........,........ 9 9 Vischer, Charlotte ................,,,,.... 119 Wetzgly Paul ,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 74, 139 YVolf, Laura .......................................... 122 Vogel, Marilynn L ........,.... 114, 184 Wetzel, Ruth ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 120, 153 Vvolkins, Fred ........................ 123, 178 Volk, Richard ...... 69, 83, 158, 159 Wheeler, Charlotte .....,,,,...,,..,,,,, 119 Wollenschlager, Vera 4.-. ,.------------ 1 20 Vonk, Marie ...,.,......,...............,............. 118 Whisman, Charles ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 117 Vvollenwebier, Hilda ...... Voorheis, Eloise iMiss5 ...., , Whistler, Winifred ...... 114, 154, 162 26, 45, 169, 206 70, 81, 126, 131, 144, 152, 136 KVollenWebier, Herbert ..,.,....... 122 Vorderburge, Roy ,..........,....,.. , ,... 118 White, Charms -.-,',-A'--..,.-A-.,.,-,,.,...,,, 114 Womeldroff, Mary ............ 120, 135 Vorderburge, Raymond ...... 69, 98 White, 1-Edith ,A--'.. ----v-,-----------,-,-v-A-A- 1 36 VVongroski, Harry...94, 113, 162 Vortriede, Charles ..........,. 121, 179 White, Ethel ,,,,-.- ','.-'-----,,.-.,.,,.,,'.-. 7 0 VVood, Floyd ...,............................,......... 121 Vossler, Frederick QMr.b ...... 'wfhitey G,-ace , ..,..,-,----,',----,,4,.-. 115, 133 Vvood, Robert ............,.............. 71, 100 ' . ' 27, 168, 206 White, Howard nnnnnu Wzoodmancy, Walter C. ............ 71 Vye, Lillian fMlSS9 ........................... 21 98, 110, 115' 130 Woodward, Pauline ......... 105, 159 Wachter, Fred ............ 115. 138, 164 White. Margaret .......,...........,.... 70, 79 wgggifgf' 4""A"""" 71' 122 Wagner, Kenneth ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 122 Whfte. Mary ---- 3 -------------.....------------------- 163 Vvoox uek Russel """"""""""' 118 Wagner, Ruth ....,............,.,....,.,......... 115 Whitehead. Phlllys .,.......... 116. 141 W 01'gO,,dfD,0r0th,, """"""'-"t"""" I Wagoner, Genevieve .................... .69 Wh1tm0T9. Geflrge 4-------------A------------ 70 go 31 '71 83 130 163 169 vvagonel-'Marian .'.,.. Whitmore, Walter ..... ....... .... ,... 1 1 5 181 167 f99 ' ' ' ' 94, 115, 138, 148 W1ckham, Betty ....... .......... 1 80 W FRS Glam, e 115 Wagoner, Venice ,,,,,,......... 123, 136 Wlckhqln, Betty ------. .-.....4..-,.., 1 19 Wgrtzel Gejrudg """""""""""""" 119 'vvavil Gilbert ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 167 Wldowlak, Leo .......... ................... 1 19 W b ' Helen """""""'1"""" 121 Waite, Clarence ..,... Wlebef, Donald .----,------.-.-----.-.- 100. 117 OT? WG t d ""' 15,1 "" "" 169 107' 121, 157, 167 Wiesenbnrg, Helen ............ 115, 154 wo? Eeeicleg 12197139 1165- 166 Waite, Margaret clviieel ...... Wlesenburg, Ralph--.94,107, 124 Wfgghi Luigigg ' Y ' 130 27, 146, 147 Wild. Julia ------ Wlfght' Ward """"A""""""' 51' ""' 131, Waite, Mildred .................................... 110 30, 71. 82. 159. 197 F15 'H 1 E "'A"" MT """ 3 ' ' Walker, Alma .......,......,.....,...... 122, 136 Wilder. Bill -.---. Wylhe' 6 en ' 42155155 206 Walker, Lloyd ,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 118 71. 79. 93. 139, 150, 165. 180. W mel, Ralph ' ' 73 Walker, Phyllis -----4---4-4--4-4-l-l---ll-l-l-,- 1159 Vvsgllm Isabelle y ' Wallace, Oscar .......,.,., 94, 121, 6 . 444-44 Wallington, James ,..........,....... ..... 1 15 71, 78, 130, 131, 143, 184, 186, gaekef' 13557 ""'1""""""""""' 123' 137 Walls, Eva -.-----,-,..1.,..-.--.-------------1--------- 123 197, 199 . eage' 657102 115 133 166 Walsh, John ,,,,,,.................................... 115 Wilhelm, Monty .....,.............,.... 98, 116 Young Alan ' ..------ ---.1---4..4 -.-.,--,1--- in-123 Walton, Howard ,,,..,..,.,....... 115, 138 Wilkelman, Margaret ...l........... 115 Young' Blancffb .....,------,-.-A,------,,,, AIIQQ 1 15 Wandtke, Cai-01 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,. 94 Williams, Al . .... .......,.................... 9 2, 94 Young' Dorothy --14.4... 72, 130, 155 Wandtke, Marie .................. 120, 170 Williams, Charles .------- .------------------ 1 07 Young' Jenn ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, 94, 106, 124 Wandtke, Richard ...... 70,151 184 Williams, Dorothy ............ 119. 153 Youngi Ralph ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 1 13 Wanzo, Elvin ........................ 118, 184 Williams, H. E. fPrincipall ...... Young, Robert ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 107, 120 Warner, Walter ......,...... - .,.... 114, 126 19. 126. 128. 138, 139, 140, 141. Yeung, Sherrill ,,.,,.,.,,,....,.......,......... 119 Warren, Ralph ........,...................,.... 120 186, 197. 206 Youngman, Bill ...... Washburn, Homer ........................... 99 Williams, Lawrence -l-l4l 121. 167 100, 110, 114, 138, 150, 184 Washington, Fannie .,..........,..... 120 Williams, Mattie ..,.........................,. 120 Youngman, Charles ..................... 116 Washington, Monna .,....,,,,,,...... 120 Williams, Mildred ............... 145, 197 Youngman, Margaret ..... ............ .... 7 2 Watson, Forrest ........,........,......... 119 Williams, Stanley ..,..................... 118 Yunker, Lawrence ...... Watson, Howard ............... 115, 138 Williams, Wilma ...... 123, 136, 170 72, 79, 102, 106. 128, 129, 139, Watson, Lillian ..,...,,................,.,......... 121 VVillinger, Ferne .........................,.... 119 148, 162, 182, 183, 197, 199 weegiey, Kethrine ,,,,..,,,,,,,,.,..,.. 123 Willits, William .....,....,.....,.... 116, 141 Wearley, Miriam ,,,,,, Wilmont, Jerry ........................ 105, 115 Zaciewski, Irene., .... 123, 137, 170, 179 VVilloms, Charles ....,.....,...........,....,.. 116 165, 169, 170, 179 Weaver, Earl ......,,,,...................,.,.......,.. 74 Wilki, Rose Marie ............ .......... l 21 Zaciewski, Leonard ......... 107, 117 Weaver, John .,,,,, 30, 114, 136, 139 Wilson, Arthur ........,..... .....,.... 1 14 zelneky, Eid. ...,.,.,.......................,....... 121 Weaver, Mary ...,.,....,..............,. ......... 1 69 Wilson, Esther .......... .,..,.... 7 1 Zalusky, Henry .......... .,............... 9 4 Webb, Isabelle .........,.,.,.,.,.., 119, 171 WilSOH, JaCk .,..,.....,...-. .......... .,...,... Z a nter, Hazel ......... .............. 1 15 Webb, Richard ....................,............ 107 VVilson, Mildred ....... .......... 1 23 Zaph, Dorothy ........ ....,..,...,....... 1 05 Webb, Wilma ,,,,,, 70, 80, 130, 131 Wilson, Paul ........... .......... 1 17 Zapf, Dorothy ......... ...,...... ,,........ . . .124 Weber, Francis ..............,......,.. 30, 115 VVingeI',Alb91"Ca .............. .......... 1 21 Zarichny, Sadie .................. 115, 179 Webster, Glenn CMr.J ...... 27, 206 Wink, George ........,........................... 167 Zawodni, James ..,......... .........,........... 7 2 Weecher, Marian ........................... 122 Winkelman, Marjorie ..... . Zbinder, Albert ...... Weeder, Ellienne .....................,....,... 119 132, 133, 155 30, 114, 138, 179 Weckerlin, Marie ...... Wintermanst, Ruth ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,...... 120 Zbinden, Helen ...... 70, 82, 170, 171 Winters, Harold .,.........,.................. 115 120, 125, 144, 163 Weiden. Thomas . ..,............ .............. 1 20 Winters, Melvin .........,.,.,...................,.. 74 Zem-inski, Henry .....................,,.,..... 116 Weilant, Cecelia .................. 120, 151 VVirick, James .,..................,... 167, 179 Ziegler, Louella Mae ...... VVeinstock, Charles QMIZJ ...... Wiseman, Mildred ,....... ................ 1 15 72, 131, 159 27, 88 Vlfisneski, Helen ...... 121, 170, 180 Zielinski, Ted .......................-... 116, 166 Welch, Wyena ......,......,.......... 135, 158 Wiseniewski, Harriet ...... Ziethaw, Orville ..................,...,....... 118 Wells, Edward ...... 30, 71, 83, 158, 159 Zimmerman, Marian ............ 72, 83 70, S3, 139, 190, 197 Yviswasser, Robert ...,.,... 107, 124 Zirince, Arthur ...................,.......... 151 MCMXXXII 223 V mf 'W-w 5 F " ,fr if .1 .1 X- ig 5' xxx: J Q Y R, . .1 4 5- si vs, A J . " , 4 . Q? 'F 'f x X: f Q Q Q x X 1 Q x x Q 1 5 X J F F X xx A ,Q B 'x X xx x L v 3 5 MCMXXXII 224


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