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

 - Class of 1933

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1933 volume:

,. fy 5 E155 ii? 'I L. 1 ' Joram AND Rum ,N 1985 Aogooov EDELIAN 1923 1933 73221 jgiivz LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL THE EDELIAN IW I a PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF NUM n', f I ,,1 :NI 1 EDWARD DRUMMOND LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL TOLEDO, OHIO 1923 1933 STAFF LITERARY HELEN COURTNEY ,,.w,,, ,YA,, .. . ,,,7 Editor-in-Chief OLIVE THORP V,7,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,7,7,,7.,,..w,,,,,,,., .E..EEE,EE,EEEEEEEEEE.,, . . .Associate Editor HELEN HEINER ....,,..,... .,.,,. . Seniors MARGARET MEYER ,,,. . Y.,Y.,,,. Faculty ART EUNICE TITGEMEIER ,ttt,., LUCILLE SCHULZ... RUTH LANG.. ,,,.,.,t.,,,t,,, .. SHERWOOD HENDERSON ARTHUR WILSON AUDREY GRUSS MERLE RATH .,,.,,..t,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, DONNA FRIZZELL, FRANK BI ELIZABETH BULLER RUTH KRUEGER DAVID TURNER HARRY MURPHY DICK TALLMAN BOB ENRIGHT WILLARD MEYERS EDWARD HAJSKI WALTER WARNER MARK FINCH BUSINESS HELEN LARSON... LUCILLE FOREST ,,,,,,,.,,,,,, DORIS MORRIS . ,,,,.. Seniors DOROTHY SUTER tt..,,,, . ,,t,t,.,, Faculty .....Clubs HARRY WONGROSKI . . .Snapshots ...........Clubs MARIE BESISIE........ . ......Typist ...Athletics FRANCES WEBER tt,,,,, ,,t,., T ypist ASSISTANTS ELIZABETH LOK JOHN KOPANKO GLOW .,,...,,.,,,,,,,..,.., ASSOCIATES PHYLLIS NEAL RUTH HELWIG RUTH THORP ASSISTANTS MARY LUE HAYES NAOMI BENNING LUCILLE HEROLD ARCHITECTURAL JIM GRAALMAN ROBERT DITTMAN VERRILL BURGIN DON REYNOLDS BOB DEAN Editor . ...Associate Editors RUTH WETZEL LENORE BRUNNING HARRY LONG GERALD ANDERSON HARRIET HAYES ROBERT LAACK JUSTIN INMAN RAY SHERMAN CLYDE WRIGHT DON MILEY .....CirculatiOn Manager .. ....Assistant Circulation Manager . ....... .Assistant Circulation Manager ap - ALBERT BALLERT... ......... ................... A dvertising Manager 62. D, CHARLES AYARS JACK CURTISS THELMA EDWARDS BILL FULGHUM FRANCIS JENKINS VIRGINIA MALLACK LUCILLE NAUGLE ASSISTANTS THELMA RUTSCHOW VIRGINIA SCHROEDER GENEVA SNADER MELVIN BYERS AUDREY KENT JOHN POZY 6 RUTH PALM WILLARD MEYERS HOWARD GRASSER ONEcE JACOBY BETTY RADKE BETTY RIDDLE CARL RETZKE CovER DEs1GN,,, SONNETS ,, ,..,w.... ,,,,,Y,, ,,7, INTRODUCTION Frontispiece ,w ,, Dedication , ,, Foreword ,7,, ,, ,, Class Poem ,,,o,,o School Views eeo,oo . In Memoriam YYY,,,.,,, ADMINISTRATION Executives, ,,Y,,, , Faculty ,,,,,,, ,, Office ..,,,, CLASSES Senior Officers , , Senior Class, Valedictory ,s,s,s,s,, Junior Officers, Class Deans . ss,s,, , Junior Class l,,sY, Sophomore Class ..,, Freshman Class, ATHLETICS ,,,, ,,,, CLUBS-, SCHOOL LIFE, ,, School Song ..., CONCLUSION Advertising . s,s,,i. , Autographsw, CONTENTS ,,.,,,,MERLE RATH ,HELEN COURTNEY ,,Page 4 ,Page 9 ,Page 11 ,,Page 12 ,,Page 13 ,,Page 17 ,,Page 19 , ,Page 21 ,,Page 27 ,Page 29 Page 30 ,,Page 55 ,Page 57 ,Page 57 ,,Page 58 ,,Page 62 ,Page 67 . ,,Page 71 ,,Page 95 Page 147 Page 177 ,,Page 181 Page 188 PRINCIPAL HAROLD EDWARD WILLIAMS 7fc,,,Wff.4,gi'u!" 8 Dedication IN DEDICATING our annual, the volume which marks our decennial, this Senior class wishes to honor one person to whom it feels the credit for Libbey's success of the past ten years is due, one who has been associated with Libbey since its founding, our much-loved principal, Mr. Harold E. Williams. We relate briefly that Mr. Williams was graduated from Adrian High School and matriculated at Michigan State Normal College at Ypsilanti, going later to the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor. Keenly attracted by debating, his zealous interest in the work won for him many prizes and awards for his oratory, and his exceptional power as a speaker is today one of his outstanding qualities. At the University of Michigan Mr. Williams received that coveted symbol of achievement, the Phi Beta Kappa key, heading the list at Michigan of those elected to this famous national hon- orary society. Michigan also numbered him among her faculty, for he was an instructor of American History, a study which is still one of his favorite subjects. Further graduate study at the University of Michigan and at Columbia University, together with extensive travel both in the United States and in Europe, has helped in broadening the background which has served Mr. Williams so well in his work as an educator and an executive. Prominent in civic affairs, a member of the Kiwanis Club, our principal is much sought after as a speaker, for his forceful personality and his sincerity make a great appeal and win for him, wher- ever he goes, the appreciation of his audiences. The Masonic Order has been indeed fortunate in having Mr. Williams as one of its most ardent members. The devoted service he has rendered has won him an enviable record and many honors, among them many of high rank, as Master of Pyramid Lodge No. 701 F. 84 A. M., Master of Toledo Council No. 33 R. 84 S. M., and Thrice Potent Master of Miami Lodge of Perfection, Scottish Rite. The Zenobia Shrine numbers him among its members and he is also a thirty-second degree Mason, no small achievement, as any Mason will tell you. The principalship at Libbey is not the first one held by Mr. Williams. He served in this capacity at Fremont, Michigan, and later at Woodward Manual Training School of Toledo, where he won state-wide notice for his ability to deal successfully with problem boys. Starting with a group of forty incorrigibles, by a system of rigorous but interesting manual training, basketabll, and com- radeship and friendly guidance, he not only succeeded in making the boys into good citizens, but also attracted so much attention to his school that all the sixth, seventh, and eighth grades of the city clamored to be transferred to it. Later, in 1919, when Woodward Technical High School was opened with Mr. Williams as principal, the Manual Training School, by that time with a much increased enrollment, became part of it as the Junior High department. When the new south-side Libbey was launched forth in 1923, Mr. Williams started the work of organization and administration he has carried on so successfully ever since. Deeply interested in boys, Mr. Williams finds time in his busy schedule to sponsor the Hi-Y clubs and participate in Y. M. C. A. activities. It is characteristic of him to exert himself to help any of his students and we know that our difficulties can be taken to him and that every effort will be taken to aid the situation. An indefatigable Worker, his influence is felt in all branches of our school activities. To many of us, in four years, he has become a valued friend, and in him we see so many qualities we have been taught to admire and emulate. Though it is difiicult for a large group to become so articulate as to utter in one commending voice our very real appreciation, we hope, in dedicating this Edeliam of 1933 to our principal, Mr. Harold E. Williams, that he will sense the full meaning of the spirit which prompted us and know that with it goes our sincerest admiration. 9 EDWARD DRUMMOND LIBBEY 10 Foreword AT the base of a huge edifice we pause and our eyes scale its heights to where the top of the building looms domi- nant against the sky's incredible blue. Seen thus, it stands as a magnificent achievement, an enduring monument to the success of those who have preceded us. A record of nine years reveals the reasons for the greatness of this building and a record of the tenth year discloses the cause of its continued greatness. Within the walls, surging with life, is a boundless and energetic activity, seldom resting, which strives to bring greater fame to the towering structure known as Libbey. In the year of our decennial we have chosen to center our interest not on a subject foreign to us, intriguing because of its strangeness, but upon the life around us, for in the familiar things which we all know is a great beauty, seldom appreciated. It is in this volume, which commemorates our tenth anni- versary, that we present a book teeming with the vitality and spirit of Libbey, which pictures her successes, large and small, her joys and her sorrows. So saluting the Past and anticipating the Future, we offer, in this tenth Edeliam, the glorious Present ofLibbey High School. ll Our Heritage Our purents, dreuming with u vifion fuir, Defiring thut our live: worth while might he, Thefe .rtutely wulls huve huilt into the sky, Their monument for our futuritgf. Then from her eorridorf the putt deeude Moved Lihhgf youth into the toilf of life- To live, to work, to serve, to Juerijiee, To win the victory through urdent Jtrife. Our elum, umidft the .rtrugglef of the time Hut ehullenged ohJtuele.f dlong the wuy, To fend forth .rtudentf who will ulwuyy he Enriched for huving .rhured their work eueh duy. And muy we ulwuys inwurd, lifewurd heur Undying echoef of u lovebf puft, And onwurd, upwurd, Jeek the lofgl heightf Infpired hy Friendfhip, Love, und Memories fmt JULIA LOUISE SISSON '33. 12 Turretf reared againft the .vkylr hlue gleam, A manive Jtructure, fymhol of the dream Which sought in huild, that ever-.rtriviu g Youth Might jiud the light of Learning, Wifdom, Truth 13 f' 7 ' P I P E 5 Twinkling feet whirl in a graceful dance, Rippling notef of gay Jangf that entrance Acton' voicing happineu or woe, All feen, ax many through thim portal ga. 14 Thio earoed, emblazoned doorway openf wide, Revealing pleafant glimpfef jnft infide. All thofe who .rearch for knowledge here will fnd It joined with richer of the rareft kind. 15 Dalb gleaming, .rtatebf marhle wallf, On which the blazing, dancing Jienlight fallf, To light than Jhining, .rilver fignx of fame, Hard won, which add high luctre to our name 16 RALPH M. SPRAGUE ln Memoriam A friend passes from our midst and we are oppressed with a weight that is fraught with sorrow and pain. Days lengthen into a year and at its close we find that a potent, invisible force has light- ened our burden of grief, replacing it by a beautiful memory that grows ever stronger as we realize that the influence of this friend who dwelt with us for so many years will always be a part of our Libbey traditions. At the opening of our school in 1923, Mr. Sprague came from the Woodward school for boys, where he had been Junior Study Room Supervisor, to serve here as Head of the Mathematics Depart- ment, Affectionately called "Dad," he was beloved by all of us, students and teachers alike. As a teacher, he was kindly and considerate, alert and active, well prepared and tireless. He had a keen understanding of youth and a rare faculty for friendship with all. His philosophy of life was one of optimistic faith in God and man and in the ultimate triumph of good in every individual. We have sadly missed his sympathetic, genial friendship, but just as in the past we have been guided by his sage Counsel and encouraged by his interest, so shall we, as we hear his name or think upon his splendid character, remember his teachings and be glad that we have known him. He shall never be forgotten at Libbey. l7 Intellect Emerging from iinfathomed, ehon depthf, Oat from enxhroiiding, miirky miftf ohfciire, To follow hefitant, with faltering Jtepf Where lead: the radiant gleam Jo cryftal pure, The qieexting fpirit comer, awed hy the light That heckonf like a tiny, glowing rod Which Joftb jirft, and then moot dazzling hright Illiiminef the darkened path so latebf trod. New roadf of mighty, fearleff right he meetx On which he gainf the priceleu power untold To .roar .fiehlimely to immortal featf And Jplendid rife ahooe the common mold. A hlazing lamp, man'J intellect mieft he To lead the foul to higheft deftiny. 18 if-i i i 2 ADMINISTRATIGN ADMINISTRATION In the Principal's Office Guidance if one af Mr. Williams' plenum! duties. Watching The Wheels Go 'Round Have you ever passed a large school and con- jectured, perhaps, about the absorbing details behind its administration? Few who pass Libbey every day stop to think about the inside story back of our walls and would be amazed at the complexity of that machinery which keeps in working order the wheels of education. Here, as in other Toledo high schools, the executive and administrative work is conducted by three sepa- rate organs, each working to achieve what is, we feel, one of the best school systems. The central force around which our school re- volves is, of course, the Board of Education, and Toledo is proud of this group which is one of the most progressive organizations of its kind in this section of the state. Through this Board are the policies of Toledo public schools de- termined, and it requires no great tax on one's imagination to appreciate the amount of work necessary to carry on such a project. Not only must the immediate wants of the city's student bodies be satisfied, but a consistent eEort is maintained to provide for their future needs. Capably heading the Board is Mr. David Goodwillie, in private life highly successful as vice-president of the Libbey-Owens Ford Glass Company. He is representative of the highest type executive. His mind, keen and analytical, is particularly adapted to the needs of his posi- tion. Meriting comment is the variety of inter- ests and occupations in which the other members participate. Known as a civic-worker, Mr. Harry Haskell is a shrewd business man, his hrm being that of the New York Life Insurance Company. The legal profession is represented by Mr. Gustavus Ohlinger, and Mr. Sidney Vin- nedge, also a prominent civic-worker, is the head of Lamson Brothers. Mrs. Ruby Crampton who has brought from her experience as a teacher a broad knowledge of education needs and values, and Miss May Foster, the very efficient clerk, constitute the feminine portion of the Board. The position of superintendent of schools, no small task we assure you, is held, and compe- tently held, by Mr. Charles S. Meek, who through his loyal service to Toledo, and by virtue of his genuine ability commands our respect and admiration. Assistant Superintendent Mr. Ralph Dugdale, whose engaging personality ADMINISTRATION In the Superintendent's Office Mr. Wenqlezzz Mr. Meek is coupled with earnestness and good judgment, has earned our esteem. Mr. Russell Wenzlau, director of schools, known for his sincerity and capacity for hard work, closes this roster. Come into Libbey with us and meet the man who directs the varied activities of our school, Principal Harold E. Williams. You will be in- terested in his quietly forceful manner, charmed by his sincerity, and impressed with the strength of character which is an obvious trait of this man who is so great a factor in our school life. Since the layman cannot imagine the wide scope of a principal's activities, let us remain with him a portion of a day to check upon the variety of problems confronting him as principal of a large school. Athletics, so important a factor in modern-day education, furnishes many prob- lems of almost daily occurrence, some of them perplexing and serious. To make the athletic policies of the school accord with the wishes and suggestions of the school patrons requires tact, firmness, and thoughtful maneuvering so that the best interest of all may be served. We notice that there is almost daily the pupil who, having failed in scholastic effort and suddenly awakening, demands a way out of the situation into which he has allowed himself to drift. This adjustment made, the principal is M iff Ferrer Mr. Dugdezle confronted perhaps by a teacher, having a recal- citrant post-graduate who refuses to do the assigned work. It may be comparatively simple to shift the pupil to another class, but whether this action meets with the approval of the boy's parents remains to be seen. This may constitute one of tomorrow's problems. Decisions regarding the program outlined for the extra-curricular activities We find to be an- other item for the principal's consideration, as well as the satisfying of requests made by the public at large to present matters to the student body. As we leave the principal's office, the tele- phone rings and we are aware that another diffi- culty is being ironed out as Mr. Williams pa- tiently listens to the complaint of an irate lady, who objects, and forcibly so, to the path which Libbey students are walking across the corner of her lawn. Promising speedy action, Mr. Williams concludes his conversation with this agitated female. The situation will be taken care of in a bulletin requesting the pupils to stay off neighborhood lawns. Amazing, isn't it? Only a few details of administration are enough to set our heads figuratively whirling and it is difficult to see how Mr. Williams retains his smiling good humor. Small wonder, then, that the position ADMINISTRATION The Faculty Meet. Groups like this work with the principal for Libbey. of principal must be filled by a man of unusual capabilitiesfand Libbey is fortunate to have that man in Mr. Williams. The passer-by will dismiss with one thought, the faculty as a group of academic individuals whose main business in life is the herculean task of cramming knowledge into the minds of the student body. It is necessary to know our Faculty to appreciate it, for from these teachers we re- ceive many of the worthwhile things of high school life. Besides the aid given us in the assimi- lation of facts connected with our studies, we are greatly helped by our contacts with the teachers, for the benefits of their friendly advice is ours for the asking. Were you to see the num- ber of graduates who return at one time or an- other to visit their former instructors, you would appreciate the value of these relations which are stimulating to both teacher and pupil. Pardon us, if we pause to puff with justified pride before we explain to you Libbey's new sys- tem for improving our scholarship. This scheme gives the good student a commendatory pat on the back and then proceeds to boost the poor student upward. Up to this time it has been cus- tomary to make a great ado over a poor student, that is, the student who refuses to study. Instead we now turn the spotlight upon the honor stu- dent and allow him to bask in the light of public approval. By a simple process a student is classi- fied by his index number and number of extra- curricular activities is regulated by his rating obtained by averaging the number of grades, thus, A equals five points: B four, C, three, D, two, E, one,F, zero. To the pupil, therefore, who earns five A's is extended unlimited privileges regarding his club activities. The index number four is sufficient to gain admittance to three organizations, a rating of three allows but two, D or E, one, and F student an is deprived of his club privileges. Also, in order to hold oHE1ce, a pupil must maintain an index number of three or more. This method which, when introduced, produced much excitement, will force the indo- lent pupil to adopt a new standard of study to hold his club membership, gain entrance into other organizations, or to hold office. When we hear an individual remark carelessly, "He just goes to school," we are sorry that he does not know the absorbing life which goes on beneath the smooth and well-ordered surface of school administration, and we hope that some- day he may know the pleasure of discovering for himself the intricate machinery which runs our school activities and learn the value of school life as he "watches the wheels go 'roundf' FACULTY MR. ALEXANDER ARCHAMBO MR. BAKER MR. BALL Miss BARTLEY MR. BOYLE Mas. BROWAR l'-X MR. BROWN Miss BROWN MRS. BURTON Miss COEI-IRS. MR. CONY Mlss DARBY Miss DELISLE MR. DIPMAN QAS We See Them Properly and alphabetically we are beginning with Mr. Alexander, whom the boys admire for his knowledge of Machine Shop Practice. Our track coach, Mr. Archambo, teaches Science and Physical Geography. The wisdom of a Solomon is required by Mr. Baker to curb the heated debates in his Social Science classes, but he has developed this quality while filling the positions of head of the History Department and adviser to the Dfs. Each year Libbey enjoys the results of Mr. Ball's direc- tion Of the Glee Club. Miss Bartley's influence is felt throughout the school for the art work done on the Edelian and other school projects, and her guidance ofthe Utamara club. Mr. Boyle is considered a good friend by the boys in his Chemistry classes and in the Forum, to whom he acts as co-adviser. The sweet personality of Mrs. Browar fills her English classes to overflowing each year. Besides having charge of English classes and the senior girls' conference group, Miss Brown works on the Welfare Committee and advises the Junior Friendship Clubs. Mr. Brown is director ofthe beginners in golf, tennis and advanced gym. The Latin and History classes and the Latin Honor Society profit much from the training which Mrs. Burton has re- ceived in Rome. The English and Spanish that Miss Coehrs imparts to her pupils indicate a very intensive interest in her work. The junior class dean, Mr. Cony is well liked, not only by his History classes, but the D.'s to whom he acts as co- adviser, think he's grand too. V J FACULTY . avg: X,,g5.X Miss DUSHA MR. FAST Miss FELLER Miss FIELDER Miss GATES Miss GERDES MR. GLATTKE MR. HAizDiNc, Miss HATEIELD Miss HENDERSON MR. HOTCHKISS MR. HOUSER MR. HUNT Miss HUTCHISON Miss Darby's classes of Bookkeeping and Commercial Economics realize the importance of our business world. Many of her pupils have received friendly advice from Miss DeLisle, who teaches English and takes attendance for the senior girls' conference group. Auto Mechanics and Aviation are the specialties of Mr. Dipman, the Aviation Club adviser. Classes in Senior English and American Literature take up most of Miss Dusha's time, yet she is able to efficiently keep up her duties, advising the Peries and directing the Edelian editorial staH'. Many interesting projects are undertaken by Miss Eberth's History classes. The proficiency of our future cabinet makers depends upon Mr. Fast's fine teaching. Social problems are studied and discussed under the guidance of Miss Feller. By advising the Fresh- man Friendship and the Biology Clubs and teach- ing Biology, Miss Fiedler has proved worthy of the esteem accorded her. The interest which Miss Gates, the Science Department head, accords to everyone has made her lasting friends among her Biology and Hu- man Biology classes. Another of our well-liked English teachers is Miss Gerdes, the Phil adviser. The prowess of our football teams depends upon the stamina of the line coached by Mr. Glattke, who also coaches basketball and golf and teaches History. The head of the Mathematics department, Mr. Harding, teaches Geometry, Algebra, and Trigo- nometry, coaches the reserve basketball teams, and acts as assistant football coach. A member of the Welfare Committee, Miss Hatfield teaches French and advises "Le Cercle Francais." Euro- pean and American history become interesting when studied under Miss Henderson. The Forum is fortunate to have as adviser Mr. Hotchkiss, who conducts classes in Physics and General FACU TY MR. JEFFREY Miss KELso Miss KRUEGER MRS. KRUSE MR. LAWSON Miss LLOYD MR. Loclcwoon Miss Lok Miss LU'r'roN MR. LYNN Miss MCGUIRE Miss MALLOY Miss MAY MRS, MOHRHARDT Miss OWEN Science. Our splendid football coach and a leader in our fine school spirit, Coach Houser, is ad- mired by his Geometry and Hygiene students, by the student body, and by the football squads. We seniors certainly appreciate Mr. Hunt, our class dean, who teaches Algebra and Geometry. The head of the English Department, Miss Hutchison, admirably combines her duties of teaching English, managing the Crystal, and advising the Peries. Mr. JeHery's high type of leadership has ac- complished fine results in Libbey's sports. Miss Kelso's sincerity, ability, and kindness are fully appreciated by everyone, especially her classes in Home Nursing. The manner in which Miss Krueger teaches French accounts for the profi- ciency of her pupils and the success of the "Le Cercle Francais." Many students have made great use of our library through the kind assist- ance of our friendly librarian, Mrs. Kruse. Besides conducting Algebra and Geometry classes, Mr. Lawson keeps our Athletic depart- ment a reality. Miss Lloyd merits praise for teaching Home Economics and Meal Planning so interestingly. Machines are really understood after being studied in Mr. Lockvvood's Mech- anics classes. Traveling and studying in Ger- many have helped add interest to Miss Lok's method of teaching her classes and advising the German club. History classes which Miss Lutton conducts derive their enjoyment from her per- sonality. Geometry and Algebra become enjoy- able when taught by Mr. Lynn, who coaches our football reserves. Miss May's friendliness is a good reason vvhy her English classes are so enjoyable. Commerce and Industry seem much more interesting when one is in Miss McGuire's classes. Although Miss Malloy hasn't been at Libbey long, she already has made a fine impression because of her skill I YN 4 FACULTY MR. PACKER Miss PAYNE MR. PERSHING MR. PLOUGH MRS. RAIRDON MR. READING MR. ROSENBERG MR. Rust Miss RUSSELL MRS. SCHNEIDER Miss SCOTT Miss SHAFER MR. SMITH Miss SNOW Miss SPRAGUE as an English teacher. The girl's gym classes in basketball, baseball, and tap dancing are super- vised by Mrs. Mohrhardt. The clothing classes of Miss Owen, an adviser to the Home Economic Club, make many lovely garments. The Architectural Club adviser, Mr. Packer, teaches his pupils in Architectural Draw- ing to be very proficient. Miss Payne's numerous activities include advising the Senior Friendship, taking snaps for the Edelian, conducting the sale of used books, and teaching Commercial English. Because of his fondness for boys, Mr. Pershing has made many friends among his pupils in Pattern-making. Mr. Plough's electri- cal classes profit from his wholehearted interest- in them. Mrs. Rairdon's sweet personality has made many friends for her in her International Rela- tions classes. The popularity of Mr. Reading, the Freshman dean, is attested to by his over- crowded English classes. Many interesting things are made in the Foundry classes of Mr. Rosen- burg. The dean of the sophomore girls, Mr. Rusie, teaches Biology and advises the Biology Club. The Spanish classes and club of Miss Russell are made more enjoyable by her having traveled and studied in South America and Spain. The Shorthand and Typing classes of Mrs. Schneider are brightened by her gaiety and humor. Miss Scott has instructed many of us in the knowledge of spoken and written English. In addition to teaching Biology, Miss Shafer advises the Sophomore Friendship Club. The dean of the sophomore boys, Mr. Smith, con- ducts animated Salesmanship and Advertising classes. Typing and Shorthand are taught by Miss Snow, one of Libbey's most efficient teachers. All who have had Mrs. Sprague appre- ciate her manner of teaching English. Mr. Stapleton's varied program includes teaching I it-Wi.,-A 'e ' FACULTY L A T MR. STAPLETON MR. STERLING MR. SUTPHEN Miss SWANSON MRS. THOMPSON MR. TOEPHER MRS. VALENTINE MR. VANDER Miss VOORHEIS MR. VOSSLER Miss WAITE MR. WEBSTER MR. W1NEs'rocK Miss WERUM Miss WYLIE Bookkeeping, directing the Activities group, controlling club finnaces and doing much for the Edelian. The head of the Industrial Department, Mr. Sterling, is a proficient Mechanical Drawing teacher. Mr. Sutphen has capably led Libbey's band for many years. Because of her sweet dis- position, Miss Swanson's English classes all like her very much. Mr. Toepfer is head of the Commercial Depart- ment, an adviser to the Commercial Club, and a teacher of Business Management and Bookkeep- ing. The grace of our girls is largely due to the instruction in Physical Education given them by Mrs. Upson. An untiring Worker on the Welfare Com- mittee, Miss Valentine, handles the financial end of the relief work and teaches Business Practice and Ofiice Procedure. Mr. Vander, Philatelic adviser and history teacher, is a gen- uinely friendly person. Geometry, Algebra, and Psychology are taught in an unforgetable man- ner by Miss Voorheis, the Well-liked Phil adviser. Mr. Vossler's Chemistry classes find pleasure in their association with this genial Alchemist adviser. Because of her friendly manner, Miss Waite, History teacher and Zet adviser, is beloved by all. Libbey has gained a far-reaching reputation for producing the plays directed by Mr. Webster, who teaches Play Production, Latin, and English. The perfection of our orchestra is de- pendent upon the skill of Miss Werum. The same quality of efficiency, shown in Mr. Weinstock's management of the athletic supplies, is carried out in his Science and Algebra classes. At last we come to the end with Miss Wylie, who in- spires her classes in color harmony, dress- designing, and home-making, aids the Welfare Committee, and helps advise the Home Econom- ics Club. THE OFFICE i Miss Dorn, Mrs. Sullivan, and Miss Vye are always as busy as this. They Help Us Those who do the most for our school are apt to be so self-effacing that their services are not fully appreciated by us to whom the service is given. So it is with our ofnce girls. They have done so very much for us that we have fallen into the undesirable habit of taking their willing cooperation for granted and not realizing the service they give in helping to solve every prob- lem that we present whether that problem be recovering some lost article or re-arranging schedules that have hopelessly entangled them- selves. To Miss Vye falls the duties connected with the sale of books. Perhaps if she were less effi- cient we could get by without preparing our- lessons on the plea that we could not get a book. Yet even with this comfort forever lost to us, we still may find contentment in the thought that she is there every Monday and Thursday night, patiently waiting while we flounder about figuring prices, trying to recall titles and authors, and searching in pockets and purses for the change that seems so elusive. After each pupil has been satisfied, back she goes to the oHE1ce and to Mrs. Sullivan, Libbey's treasurer, to check with her on the money turned in. It is then that Mrs. Sullivan's work begins, for she is required to take that money, enter it in her books, and then see that the men from Brink's Express Company receive it to bank at the close of day. Although this pro- cedure seems quite complicated, it is but a small part of her day's work. You may get a faint idea of the magnitude of her job by considering that all the bills incurred by the school organizations must pass through her hands before they are paid. In case you did not know it, it is Miss Dorn who sends those missives to your fond parents which announce elongated vacations from school, and it is also she who keeps our attend- ance records and composes the daily bulletin. Who, you may ask, takes care of the telephone, posts grades, sends out unsats, and finds answers to all the questions that need explaining? To be exact, no one in particular and every one in gen- eral carries out these multitudinous tasks, for whoever is least busy at the time, leaves her work to cheerfully enlighten us about whatever is disturbing our peace of mind at that moment. It is a well-known psychological fact that praise makes a heavy burden seem lighter, so let's all shout our praise aloud for the kindly, efficient guidance given the school by our most competent office girls, Mrs. Doris Sullivan, Miss Lillian Vye, and Miss Helen Dorn, and hope they realize our gratitude. The Student He pnshes onwnrel, strnggling for those things Thitt holil for hini the ietfnost joys of life Anil coll hini with it lilting voice thot hrings A wilel desire to plnnge into the strife Anil wrest, with itll the fierce joy of the getnie, The peerless geins he yeorns so to possess. He iloes not seek the worlel's short-lioeil neelnini So fretil etnel fleeting in its hnppinessj Agitinst titeznie oelels he will instead, Attempt to jinel the hest thot life enfolils Anil snte the nge-olil love for leetrning, hreel Of longing for the glories heizntjf holels. Yet knowleelge gezineel, eznil heongf in his elezsp He rests not-great worlels still elnole his grnsp. 28 KS wwe AAJ-VVLLJNX 7 I CLASSES SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS John presides, while Dean Hunt beams approval. Here We Are! Are all Seniors high and mighty? About 99 44-IOOW of us plead guilty, but can you blame us? Even the most caustic of our Critics must admit that we have accomplished a great task by completing three years of work and be- coming Seniors. And as for finally attaining the point of graduation, it's stupendous! While we unblushingly admit that we're good, undoubt- edly Libbey's best class of Seniors, we hasten to substantiate this broad statement which might produce upon the mind of any prejudiced person some slight shadow of doubt. In this wholesale commendation of ourselves we elect as "first up" for your critical scrutiny our class dean, Mr. Hunt, a fine, a capable, an upright, an-oh, he's just a "swell fellow!" ,And we'll never forget him! Early fall brought elections and extraordi- narily pleasing results, the greatest number of votes having been cast for John Keller for presi- dent, Anna Belle Dusing, vice-president, Asta Sundling, secretary, Lloyd Holloway, treasurer, and Charles Schlaaf, sergeant-at-arms, and even at this late date we still admire our own good taste and political foresight. Chief Foreman, Howard White, bossed the first social event of the year and the old ranch was the scene of unrestrained merriment when he, with Bill Fulghum, Don Reynolds, Bernice Rapparlie, Dorothy Burk, and Donna Frizzell, offered the famed "Cowboy Round-Up." Our president made Francis Jenkins chairman of the Publicity Committee, assisted by Con- stance Liebold and Madeleine Luttrell. Soft lights and sweet music, and the year's most thrilling and outstanding social event . . . the Prom. We are indebted to Gil Sundling aided by Eleanor Becker, Jane Heyman, Virginia Schroeder, Melvin Senerius, and Frederick Wachter for the effective way in which they provided the Time, the Place, and the Gir-no, not the girl, but everything up to that point! The Banquet, where all Seniors eat and are merry, and receive their yearbooks, was a grand event, its success being largely due to the work of Jack Taylor and his committee, which in- cluded Dorothy Reber, Harriet Greiner, Betty Marsh, Carl Militzer, and Bill Manner. Close on the heels of the Banquet followed that time-honored institution, Ye Olde Picnic. Robert Furman abetted by Merle Rath, Ruth Kasch, Eleanor Ford, Jerry Willmont, and Duane Plough were the chief picnickers. Followed the Baccalaureate and Commence- ment, and we felt keenly the parting, but we're anxious to start the life that follows graduation. I SENIORS ...Ar A. ALBRIGHT ALLISON A. BAILEY E. BALK D. BAXTER M. BEARD ANNABEL ALBRIGHT-"A winning rrnile, the Jweetert af all introu'uetion,r."- Athletic Assoc., Sec. 25 3, 45 Friend- ship 3, 4. JUNE ALLIsoN-"Sparkling get that re- veal her .rparkling per.rvnaliU."-Jones Junior High 1, French Club 25 Phils 3, Reporter 45 Edelian 3, 45 Crystal 45 Leadership Club 45 Utamara 45 Sr. Ring Committee. VIRGINIA ARNHOLT'4k1'1j0ll'y friend wha nick.: to the end. ' '-JonesJunior High 15 Athletic Assoc., 3, 45 Friendship 4. FLORA JEAN ATWATER'.'HEf life it a .r-ymphuny of happinerr. ' '-Friendship 4. CHARLES AYARs-"Oh, Charlet! Haw we envy thore innocent-looking hrawn eyer. ' '- Jones Junior High 15 D.'s 35 Hi-Y 2, 35 Edelian 3, 45 Crystal 39 Football Reserves 3 5 Basketball Reserves 3, Varsity 4. V. ARNI-IoLT F, ATWATER H. BARNARD E. BARNES J. BEARDSLEY E. BECKER JOHN BAERTSCHI'l-F0fEUEf in the purruit of happinerrf'-Football Varsity 3, 45 Tumbling 45 Track 4. ARTHUR BAILEY1HIf'J' an eary world to live in if you :heme to make it Jo."- Aviation 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4. EUNICE BALK-' 'A quaint little min' with a will to de,"-Jones Junior High 15 Friendship 15 German Club 3, 4. HERBERT BARNARD-"Promotion mnzer to him who trier."-Track 2. ETHEL BARNES-' 'Generau.r, fun-lovin g Ethel. ' ' WILMA BARNES"tlA laughing rprite with inexprefrahle rweetnerr. ' '-Jones Junior High 1, Home Ee. 2, Athletic Assoc. 2, Friendship 3. HILDA BATDORE-"Hahitude of duty ir plearuref' 30 C. AYARS J. BAERTSCHI W. BARNES H. BATDORF D. BELL K. BENDER DICK BAXTER-"Lihhq'r jark Dempreyf' -Central High 1, Football Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 45 Boxing 3, Captain 45 J-Hop Committeeg Q. D. 2, 3, 45 Track 4. MARJORIE A. BEARD-llTb6 way to have friendr ir to he a friend."-Jones Junior High 1. JAMES BEARDSLEY-"Here it a man."- Utamara 1, 2, 35 Crystal, Cir. Mgt. 4. ELEANOR R. BECKER-' 'Full of vim, vigor, and viraliiyf'-Phils 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 43 Glee Club 2, Sec. 35 Friendship 3, Program Chair. 45 German Club 3, 45 Biology Club 2, Athletic Assoc. 1, 25 Workshop, Assoc. Member, National Honor Society 45 Senior Prom Com. DONALD E. BELL-"I never throw a thing awavg I'll find a ure for it romeelay."- Jones Junior High 1. KENNETH BENDER1-iTh6 fame of many men begin: in high Jehoulf'-Glce Club 35 Band 4. x SENIORS R. BENDER R. BENDLIN M. BIEBESHEIMER D. BIGELOW G. BowsHER J. BRAITHWAITE RUTH BENDER1uC0ZM"f6'J'-ji i.r one of her per- .ronal characIeri.rticf.''-Central Cath- olic High 1, 2. RUTH BENDLINTHA capahle, lrurtworthy girl,' alwayr willing to help. ' '-Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, Friendship 2, 3. ELVIDA BENNYTI 'Deep, dark, niyfteriaiir qer that haunt Une."-Home Ec. 2, 3, 4. MARGUERITE BERG'U.S'10EEf715J'.1' and inan- nerr adnzired hy all."-Crystal Exch. Ecl 3, 'L VIOLET BERN1NG1l-Alfff, aerivej a layal Lihheyifef'-Athletic Assoc. 1, Biol- ogy Club 2, 3, Home Ec. 2, 3, 4. MARIE BESISIE-' 'Quiet and well manneredg a likeahle tart of girl."-Jones Jr. High 1gEdclia1I 4gNati0nal Honor S0ciety4. E. BENNY M. BERG F. BIGLOW R. BIRDWELL J. BROCKWAY F. BRODBECK MILDRED BIEBESHEIMERY-' 'Capahilizy, re- Jponrihiligy, perranaligf-thaff Milky. " -Jones Jr. High 1, Girl Scouts 2 ,3g Friendship 3, 4, Alchemists 3, 4. DAVID E. BIGELOW-"The .tart of man yoifd like to he."+Traclc 2, 4, Hi-Y I, 2, 3, 4. FRED BIGLOW-"Generauf, patient, and eapahlef'-Golf 3, 4, Aviation 3, 45 Alchemists 4, Forum 4, Hi-Y 4. RALPH S. BIRDWELL-"One of the finest fellowr yoifd ever want to know." KATHERINE BORDEN-"A Jweet, demnre blonde, with a runny difpaJiii0n."- Jones Jr. High 1, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, Pres. 4, Phils 3, Chaplain 4, Friend- ship 4, National Honor Society, Sec.- Treas. 4. ROBERT S. BosT-"People like him hecaiire he if himself."-Track 3, 4. 31 V. BERNING M. BESISIE K. BORDEN R. BosT A. Bnooxs L. BROSSIA GERALD BOWSHER-KKHE keepr hir friend: zhreughaat the yearrf'-Jones Jr. High 1, Basketball, Reserves 2, Football, Reserves 2, 3, Varsity 45 Track 2, 4, Forum 2, 3, 4, Alchemists 3, 4, Edelian 4. JANET BRAITHWAITE-"The luxury of learning if not to he compared with the luxury of teaching."-Home Ec. 1, French Club 35 Friendship 4. JANET BROCKWAY4llAI the bright Jun glorijier the rkief, .ra if her face illzimined hy her glee."-Zets 1, 2, 3, 4, Friend- ship 2, 4g Crystal 1, 2, French Club 4. FLORENCE BRoDEECKf"Nathing ir more highb regarded lhan a character like Flvrence'.r." ANNIE LAURIE BROOKS-"AlwayJ far- ward, never hackward, forever Jteadyf' LEONARD BROSSIA?tlH6 deem? pau med- efr pleafuref hy to grarp at rhadow: af more Jplendid thingxf' 1 XL 7. 174 41' - :X SENIORS .-.f ' ' A X,lXQxYXNVY,, C. BROWN Ei BULLER M. BURR G. Byrcowsrcr J. CHRISMAN V. CLARK CRESS BRoWN4"Adventure ir to me, ar Patrick Henry war to liherU."AQ. D. 3, Hi-Y 3, Football, Reserves 3, Varsity 4, Basketball, Reserves 3, Varsity 3, 4. ELIZABETH L. BULLER'Hs0 different, I0 dramatic, ro artirtie."fJOnes Jr. High 1, Senior Ring Corn., Zets 3, Cor. Sec. 4, Utamara 3, 4, Commencement Com. Edelian 4, National Honor Society 4. VERRILL FRED BURGIN-"A man ir judged hy his deedrf'-Track 4, Arch. Club 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 4, Edelian 4. DOROTHY BURKYHA rweet dirporition ir an addition to anyone'r perronaligff- J-Hop Com., Utamara 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4, Peries 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, Treas. 3, 4, Cowboy Round Up Com. 4. ORPHA BURNHAMTAAHBF humor ir rur- priring to thore who know her leaJt."4 Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4, Phils 2, 3, Treas. 4, National Honor Society 4. D. BURK A. CARPENTER E. COLQUHOUN V. BURGIN A. CARPENEAN V. COGER LOUISE BURRTALAJ quiet ar the prooerhial quiet little moure."4Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY ELLEN BuRRA"Gentlener5, the key to Mary Ellen'J eharaeter."fFriend- ship 2, 3, 4. GENE BYKOWSKI4' 'There ir rhythm in hir foul."-St. Johns 1. ANNE CARPENEAN-"Plea.fure is rweeteft to thore who earn it."-Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, Zets 2. ANNE CARPENTER"KLHZt7710V can early one rafebf through rome trying Jituationr. ' '- Zets 1, 2, Censor 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, Workshop 2. BETTY CASSIDY1AlH6f get and hair match her Jparkling P8I'JOI1illiUf.lv-"'WOOdVS'Hfd High 1, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, Peries 2, 3, 4. LILLIAN CHAMBERSTKLA rtranger to flat- tery and fear."-Athletic 1, Commer- cial Club 2. 32 O. BURN:-IAM L. BURR B. CAss1DY L. CHAMBERS D. COOVER CORIELL JOHN L. Cl-lRISMAN'UI Jhall .rome day he a captain of great indurtgff'-jones Jr. High 1, Latin Honor Society 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Forum 3, Sec. 4, Hi-Y 45 National Honor Society 4. VIRGINIA CLARK-' 'Ginny'r petite dainti- nerr ir known to all at Libbey."-Peries 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 4, Athletic Assoc. 1. VIOLA COGERTK-W! mutt keep hury to keep happy." EDNA COLQUHOUN-'AA merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance."-Jones Jr. High 1, Athletic Assoc. 2. DOROTHY COOVER7H1'lf67Z'f her Cllfhjl hair and laughing, Jparkling eyer exeeedinglr amaetioe?"-Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, Girl Scouts 1, 2, Peries 1, 2, 3, Censor 4, Spanish Club 3, Pres. 4, Leadership Club 4, Sr. Ring Com. JUNE CORIELLillWE all like the girl who ir amhitiour and conriderate."YAth- letic Assoc. 2, 3, 4. -wwlu-ls lm SENIORS 51-xv i QL M. CORNETT H. COURTNEY E. Cox G. Cox M. CRANER J. CUMBERWORTH E. CURTIS CURTIS V. CURTZWILER P. DAILEY M. DAILING A, DAY M. DEEDS A. DEFOREST E. DELULLO D. DELZELL R. DEMARS G. DETHLOFF MURIEL CORNETTYHDEIIZIIVE in nature, but migbgf in tboargbtf'-jlones Jr. High lg Phils 3, 4, Spanish Club 4. HELEN COURTNEY-"Capable, attraetioe and original. One wba ir admired for ber aeeomplifbmentr."fFriendship 1, Per- ies 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, French Club 2, 3, Girl Scouts 1, Scribe Z, Crystal 1, Ad. Mgr. 2, Edelian Ad. Mgr. 1, 2, 3, Editor 4, Workshop Assoc. Member 45 Senior Commencement Com., National Honor Society 4. EVELYN Cox-' 'Her friends are abundant, for bar rbe not a graeiozir manner?" GORDON Cox-"Wife men need not broad- can' rbeir 1Jiew.f."+Fraseley Secondary School, Birmingham, England, 1, 25 Workshop 4. MUKIEL CRANER1AKH6l' rprigbrbf man- nerx are well .ret off by an able wit."- Commercial Club 2. Jo ANNE CUMBERWORTII4' 'Her graeioiu- neu ir noticed and liked by many."4 Peries 1, 2, 3, Chaplain 45 French Club 2, 3, Friendship 3, 4, Senior Memorial Com. ETHEL .CURTIS-"0b.' To be af bumoroar and af bappy af .rbe."ABi0logy Club 3, 4, Friendship 2. JACK CURTISS-ilHlJ ebeery smile if onb one of tba rearonr for tbe miil!it1ede of friendf Bike bar."-Football Mgr. 2, 3,4,Q. D. 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Crystal 3, Edelian 3, 4. VIOLA CURTZWILER-H,QZllZl in appear- ancej ber tbougbtx Iinkflownf'-Home EC- 1, 2, 34 PENN DAILEY-"An eye on tbe fntizre re- mover tboiigbtr of tbe prefent. ' '-Spanish Club 4. ' MELVA DAILING7.KT!'llB friendrbip i.r iri- fniteb mzzcb better lban mere kindneuf 33 AUGUSTA DAY4l-TbE7'5 if no wirdom like frankne.fJ."fFriendship 2. MILDRED DEEDsf".S'be Jziifed ber mind to mirtb and bappinerff'-Utamara 1, 2, Zets 4. AUDREY E. DEFOREST'UA foft and friendbf graze, a rtamp of tbongbtfiilnerr ' on ber fare." ELIZABETH DELULLO-'lfbe wbo ir good if always lovable."-Home Ee. 1, 2. DAVID E. DELZELL7-'A tower of rlrengtb -a rock of dependabilizy"fHi-Y l, 2, 3, Spanish Club 3. RUTH DEMARS1KiH61' laugbier if conta- giozii'-baoen't we all laiigbed with ber? ' -Home Ec. lg Athletic Assoc. lg Biology Club 2, 3, 4. 1 GERALD DETHLOFF'-lCOHIf7'HCflV6 tbink- ing and tbe ability to put it into acliorz make bim di.rtinelioe."-Forum 4. SENIORS B. DETTERER C. DIAMOND R. DOTSON D. DoYLE H. EBERTH T. EDWARDS BERTHA DETI'ERERf"A true mirror of all the eonrtery which any etiquette would call for."-Jones Jr. High 15 Portage, Ohio, 25 Friendship 3, 4. CHARLES DIAMOND-'APerJiJtanee denotes' a determined elnaracterf'-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4. MARIAN D1EHLf-ipfdffflll of mind, Jbe porrenef a .still and qitiet eon.reienee."- Jones Jr. High 1. WOODROW DODGE'-1 'May tbougbtr are my friendf, ae ir tlae eare of mort big men."- jones Jr. High 1. EVELYN M. DORN".Wi.FCU and Jlowbf, for tloore who .go faxt often Jtitmolefs Central Catholic High 1, National Honor Society 4. MARIAN M. DORN-"So fair-Jo ronrid- crate-and 013.1410 attraeti11e."iI0IIes jr. High lg J. Hop Coin., Friendship 2, Zets 3, 4, Alchemists 3, Sec. 45 National Honor Society 4. M. DIEHL W. DODGE W. DOYLE E. DRAHEIM L. EHRMAN V. EHRMAN RUSSELL C. Do'rsoNf"0riginaliU ploy ability to put it fortlo."fDetroit 1, 2, Glee Club 3, 4. DONNA DOYLE-"Brown Un, brown hair, and a little manner of-I don't care."- Jones Jr. High 1, Friendship 1gZets 2, 3, 4, French Club 2, Crystal 4. WILLARD DOYLEAAIWE all admire hir eboiee and envy lair good lark." ELEANOR DRAHEIM'-Ai0h.l4H0W the can tickle the ivorierf'-Phils 2, 3, 4, Crys- tal 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4. LEWIS DRlNKHOUSE7iAC0l!f'dg6 never goof out of fa.rhion." ANNA BELLE DUSING'lAThZ1'E if no limit to ber por.ribilitie:."-Senior Class V.- Pres., Glee Club 2, Prop. Mgr. 3, Workshop 2, 3, 45 Phils 2, 3, Censor 45 Crystal 3, 45 Commencement Com., Friendship 3, 4, French Club 45 National Honor Society 4. 34 E. DORN M. DORN L. DRINKHOUSE A. DUSING F. ERMAN L. ESCI-IENBERG HERMIONE EBERTH-"Sb: if a form of light-efpeeialbf when dancing."-Glee Club 3, German Club 3, V-Pres. 45 Friendship 45 Leadership Club 4. THELMA EDWARDS'-ljbjf and .rweet,yet a marvelous oarineu woman."-Activi- ties Ticket Mgr. 3, 45 Edelian, Cir. 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 4. LEWIS EHRMAN"tLFdl?Zf comer to tlaore of in who deferve it. ' '-Central High 1, 25 Boxing 45 National Honor Society 4. VIRGINIA B. EHRMAN-"Character if the flower of one'r perronaligf' FRANCIS ERMAN4-4Wifl9 lair many friendr, be har a perpetual letter of reeom- fnendationf'-fSt. JOhn'S High 1. LOUISE ESCHENBURGYK-HE? fanny dir- porition maker her welcome in any rirtle. " -Friendship 2, German Club 4. A.Jf SENIORS D., , Eyimmz EVERETT F. FINK R. FINK E. FORDING L. FOREST EDWARD ESSER-HCbdl'dCf6f .rpeakf louder than wordi. " JANE A. EVERETT-"I love hut one, I can- not looe any more-juxt 7Z0l0.H7COIT1- mercial Club 3, 4. RICHARD EYSTER'T'AT0 he a good leader one muff he a good follower."-Waite High 1, Belmont High 2, Commercial Club 4. GENEVIEVE FAHLE-"She appearx quiet when you don't know her."fTroy, Luckey, Ohio, 1, 2, Pembcrville, Ohio, 3. TOM FEENEY1uF0f courage and friendli- nen he could not he Jurpauedf- Forum 3, 4. DOROTHY FERGUSON+'iH6f 'eruxher' like her hair are uefjf pleafingf' R. EYSTER G. FAHLE T. FEENEY D. FERGUSON R. FISHER V. FISHER W. FLEISCHMAN E. FoRD B. Fox V. FREEMAN K. FREND H. FRETER FRED FINK1HD6CdJ' take the place of word! for the hafhful man."-WOOd- Ward High 1, 25 Spanish Club 4. ROBERT H. FINK-"Frolie and fun com- hinedf' RAY FISHER'UI7V hen hetter :arf are hnilt, Ray will hay one."-Hi-Y 1, 2. VIRGINIA FISHER-"5'ueh Ufef, much hair and elothei that put her anywhere."- Biology Club 3, Friendship 4. XVILBUR FLEISCHMAN"AiAJ I am rnodeft, .ro are the world'J greatert men."-Jones Jr. High 1, Philatelic 3, 4. ELEANORE FORD-' The haf knwoledge and yet ix a good Jportf'-Jones Jr. High 15 Friendship V.-Pres. 2, 3, 4, Phils 3, 4, National Honor Society 4, Senior Picnic Com. EUGENE FORDING-"Re:pon:ihility ran he .rhouldered onb hy great men."- Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 National Honor Society 4. LUCILLE FOREST-"I am eapahle of doing more thingf than one."-Edelian Cir. 2, 3, Ass't Cir. Mgr. 45 National Honor Society 4, BERNICE F0xf"Her good nature if plear- ing to eueqone that knowi her." FRED FREEMAN-"His quiet ufayf are thoie of a gentlernan."fAviatiOn 3, Forum 4g Commercial Club, Serg't- ar-Arms 4. KATHRYN MAE FREND-"How can one perion have Jo many virtueJ?"-Home Ec. 1, 2, 3. HELEN FRETER-"Fleming are thofe few who can laugh, ery, and daneefilones Jr. High 1, Friendship 4. 35 l r , SENIGRS kg . 75 l U J if-. Y., , ., q - 1 - X G. FRIES FRILEY R. FURMAN G. GARRIGAN C. CLAVE B. GOODMAN GEORGE FRIES'HGE01'g6 can aooomplirh anything he realbf derirer to."-Glee Club 3, Aviation Club 3, 4. MINNIE FRILEY-H510 rhy that even we who know her have our douht.r."fJones Jr. High 1. DONNA C. FnIzzELLf"Dignzfed, elever, and everything that make: her a real girl. " -Phils 1, 2, 3, V-Pres. and Social Chair. 4, Biology 2, Utamara 4, Edelian Staff 3, 4, National Honor Society 4. MAY FRoMM4"Blonde hair if an auet to any good-looking girl."-Jones Jr. High 1, Friendship 2, 3, 4, Commer- cial Club 3. BILL FULGHUM1ilH0w ran we ever repay Bill for hir marvelour Jkill on the grid- iron."-'Torch Club, Sec. 1, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, D. 2, 3, 4, Alchemist 3, 4, Edelian 3, 4, Cowboy Round Up Com. 4, Football, Reserves 2, 3, Varsity 4, Basketball, Reserves 2, 3, Varsity 4, Baseball 3, 4, Track 3, 4. A . D. FRIZZELI. M. FROMM J. GAUTHIA K. GEE V. GOODRICII R. GOZDOWSKI MAXINE FULT0N'4lH6f Jmile and pleat- ing wayr explain her popularity."- Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 4, Friendship 3, 4. ROBERT FURMAN7iAWhl6H you are looking for fun, Jeek none other than Boh."- Football, Reserves 2, 3, Torch Club 1, Hi-Y V-Pres. 2, 3, Treas. 4, Alchemists 3, 4, Q. D. 3, 4, Aviation 3, 4, Sr. Ring Com. Chairman, Sr. Picnic Com. Chairman, National Honor Society 4, GENE GARRIGANYKKOYIV tiniert cheerlead- er, hut one of greater! pep."-Cheer leader 1, 2, 3, 4. JULIA GAUTHIAYK-HEI' difporition if a rare treat to thore who know her."- . Crystal 2, Friendship 4. KENNETH GEE4".S'incerity, a brother to manhood."-Waite High 1, 2, Alchem- ists 4. KENNETH GEHRsf"Nothing if inzporrihle to a gay partner." 35 K 5' l J. 5- ,rf B. FULGHUM M. FULTON ' K. GEHRS M. GILMAN J, GRAALM.AN C. GRASSMANN MARY JANE GILMAN-'Petite and dainU and who shall douht her word?"-Glee Club 2, Biology Club 3. CAROLYN GLAVE'llH6f hair if dark, .rhe may he Jhy, hat what a girl."' BILL GOODMAN-"AlwayJ doing, to the hert of hir ahiligr, any tarlz given him." fJones Jr. High 1, Football, Reserves 2, Varsity 3,4,Utamara 3, 4, High-Y 4. VIRGINIA GRACE GOODRICH'-4.5735 shall he rewarded for her goadnerrf'-Athletic Assoc. 1,HomeEc.1,4,BiologyClub2. RAYMOND GOZDOWSKI-"I put all my time to good ure, my eonrcience if clear." -Golf 3, 4. JIM F. GRAALMAN-"Lihhey'r tall, blonde, hurky hero."-Jones Jr. High 1, Football, Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4, Track 4, Arch. Club 3, 4, Q. D. 4, Hi-Y 4, Edelian 4. COURTLAND GRASMANN-"An upright nohle man." I . . ' SENIORS ,.',.f1 I. GRAY F. GREENWOOD V. GREENWOOD H. GREINER D. GREUNKE W. GROB M. GROSI-I M. GRUBE R. GUTELIUS E. GWIN W. HAGEDON HALLETT N. HANSEN HANSON T. HARBER W. HARRIS HARRISON G. HARTMAN IRMA GRAY-"She ir the coal of happi- nenf'-Central Catholic High 1, 25 Athletic Assoc. 3. FLORENCE M. GREENWOOD7AKA7l ex- qziifite dancer with a 1ll077d6lifli! perroii- aliglf'-Commercial Club 35 Ath- letic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4. VIOLA GREENWOOD-"I have a heart with roomforevefjfhody. ' '-Biology Club 2, 35 Athletic Assoc. 1, 25 Friend- ship 1. HARRIET GREINER-"Io plearing, to pre- ciour, .ro polite."-Peries 1, 2, 3, Pres. 45 Girl Scouts 1, 2, V-Pres. 35 Crystal Staff 2, J-Hop Com.5 Senior Banquet Com. DOROTHY GREUNKE-"A tall and quiet minfl WILLIAM GRoBf'iHandJome if at hand- Jomedoet. ' '-Torch Club 1 5 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 MARY GRosH-"Quiet and inzaimmiiig in all the deer."-Jones Jr, High 1. MARY GRUBE7'A5lbflI tall, tlender' and full of g1'ace,' the dreuef with the heft of tartef'-Peries 2, 3, 45 Friendship 2, 35 Alchemists 3. REBA GUTELIUS'.Af0llj' hegfofzd compari- roizf'-Woodward 1, 2. EUGENE GWINNKASZHW moving, hat he Jncceedr in the end." ' WILLIAM HAGEDON'4lATh6 well-hred, .remihle hay of today."-Findlay 15 Lima 25 Aviation 3. JACK HALLETT-"A Jtfeak of yellow and red, a glut of wind, that'J jack and hir car."fBaseball 2, 3, 45 Football, Reserves 3. NORMAN HANSEN74..ff!d0m 'tif that he mailer."-Band 1, 2, 3, 4. 37 JOHN ALAN HANSON1tAW6 can he great hy helping one another."-Jones Jr. High 15 Boxing 3, Golf 3, 45 Band 2, 3, Pres. 45 Orchestra 2, 45 Forum 2, 35 Hi-Y 3. TI-IELMA HARBER'lKA heifig not too bright nor good to he dull."-Zets 1, 2, 3, 45 Crystal 2, Glee Club 3, Edelian 2. WILLA HARRIS'-.IA happy Jalal."- Woodward High 1, 25 Friendship 3, 45 Athletics Assoc. 3. JANE HARRISONYAIAIZ attractive girl with animzocenthluth."fBirlT1ingham High 1, Alclertlice High 2, 35 Friendship 45 Alchemist 4. GEO. HARTMAN4l4GI'6df characterr often have their heginningr in high fchool."- Jones Jr. High 15 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Work- shop 3, 4, Forum 3, 4, National Honor Society 4. .. U SENIORS J. HAUER HAYES E. HEITZMAN R. HELWIG M. HERTZSCH J. HEYMAN JOHN HAUER"Al0bJ67UtZ7ZE6 ir a noble qual- iU."-Lima 1, German Club 2, 4. JOHN HAYES1AtHE wine hir way by care- fulnerf and diligence."-Philatelic 1, Serg't-at-Arms 2. EDWIN HEATONTALAW amiable, reliable friend of all." KENNETH G. HEFT'k'T0 porrerr round reafoning and .rtrong aetionr if a great ance."-Forum 3, 4. RAYMOND HEHL1AtRdj is el rererved young man and a real friend." HELEN HEINER'-KA.lJ0Pl7lJ'flL'oZft'd,bllf.f1U66f, Tbat certain Joineone they all want to ineet."gGirl Scouts 1, 2g Peris 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4g Alchemists 4gEclelian 1, 2, 3, Sr. Ed. 4, National Honor Society 4. K. HEFT S. HENOEREON H. HENRICKS M. HILEINGER E. HILL ERWIN HEITZMAN4dllQul6f in wordr, yet perrirtent in actionrfilones Jr. High 1, Forum 4, Spa.nish,Club 4. RUTH HELWIG?-Asdmf blonder look an- uruallv well with long bair."fJOnes Jr. High 1, Friendship 2, 3, Utamara 2, 3, 45 Edelian 4. SHERWOOD HENDERsONf"'Pop' ir a belper in eveijy renee of tbe worel."- Edelian, Ath. Ed. 4gSeniOr Commence- ment Com. 5 National Honor Society 4. HOWARD HENRIcKsf".S'i1nplieigf and gentlenerf are lwo of lair poJreJ.rionr."- Jones Jr. High 1, Hi-Y 3, 4g Forum 4, Aviation 3, 4. MARY E. HENRY7.tM4I1jfi.f voiee, like berfelf, if veiy plearingf'-Jones Jr. High 1 g Friendship 1, Alchemists 3, 45 Spanish 4g Glee Club 3, 4. 38 Q s ' K ' R. HEHL H. HEINER M, HENRY H. HERMAN H. HILL K. HILL HAROLD HERMANTKKGFHIZE of Jpeeeb, belpfal in actionrf' MARIE HERTZSCH1llP5fllE and full of fun."-Friendship 1. JAYNE HEYMAN-"AA radiating fora: of good will."-Friendship 1.gZets 1, 2, 3, Serg'r-at-Arms 4: Senior Prom Com. MARY HILFINGERfA.TlHj and .rweet ir little roxy-cbeeked Ma1jf."AGlCe Club 2, ERRIN HILL-"A good llainkef' whore ad- vice if ofgreat value. ' 'fJOnesJr. High 1. HAZEL HII.L-tlT0 be yoarxelf ir a fine thing."-Woodward High 1, 2. KENNETH HILLA"HiJ quiet wav nzarkf bim ar a real gentleman." w N SENIORS I 5 . I 7 R. HOGLE B. H01-:LY R. HOLLIGER I. HOLLCJAY L. HOLLOWAY D. HOLST W. HOLTZ W. HQPKINS E. HORN R. HOUNSHELL HOUSER F. HOWER H. HUF1' E. HULL R. HUNDSRUCKBR B. JANTZ F. JENKINS M. JENNE ROBERT HOGLE'llA pleafing countenance without and a warm heart within." BOB HOHLY-tiB0b if the rueeerrful humi- nefi' man of tomorrow."-Torch Club 1, 2, Hi-Y 3, 4. ROBERT D. HOLLIGER'KIW6 all know Bohn a gooilfellowf'-Track 4. IMOGENE HoLLoWAYf".S'weetnefr ir the r:au.re of her popularityffjones Jr. High 1, Utamara 2, 3, Zets 2, 3, Chaplain 4, Friendship 2, V.-Pres. 3, 4, Crystal 2, 3, 4. LLOYD HOLLOWAY?l'A little blush, but -oh! how foreefulffjones jr. High 1, Basketball, Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Pres. 4, D. 2, 3, 4, Senior Class, Treas., Track 4. DOROTHY HOLST-TtlA quiet, dark-haired girl with a Jmile for everyone." WILBUR H0LTZ'!AWif and humor helong to geniur alone."-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Forum 4, National Honor Society 4. WALDO HOPKINS'-llTVZl6 Jpeaking if true thinking."-Jones Jr. High 1, Torch Club 1. ELBANOR HORN-' 'Ar editor of the Cgfrtal Eleanor proved her ahiligif'-Peries 1, 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4, Crystal 1, 2, 3, Ed. 4, Friendship 1, 2, 3, French Club 45 National Honor Society 4. RALPH HOUNSHELL'.!.S'I7071fdH60ZlJb! hap- py, one who will make hi: dreamy eonie ture."-wTorch Club 1, 2, Arch. Club 1, Boxing 3, Crystal 3, Track 3. JEANNETTE HOUSERYAINU word ean realbf elererihe her 11irtueJ.' '-Commercial Club 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4. FRIEDABELLE HOWER'Mi..fb6 Jpeaki, he- haoef, and actr jurt ax .che ought."- Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 39 HOWARD W. HUFF-"Nothing if too hard for hifn who ir willing to work."- Football, Reserves 1, Mgr. Track 45 Baseball 4. ELIZABETH A. HULL-' 'She showed her rapahiligf ar a 'eellirt in our orchertraf' vPhils 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, Libra- rian 2, 3, Pres. 45 National Honor Society 4. Rosa HUNDSRUCKERT' 'There'.r .rofnething fareinating in her darknenf'-Central Catholic High 1. BETTY F. JANTz4"Intelligenee, plur joll- ityf, maker her a girl worth knowingfg Latin Honor Society 3, 43 Nacional Honor Society 4. FRANCIS JBNKINsf"He who hai' an awhi- tiour nature knowr no ferr."-Hi-Y 1, Z, 3, Senior Publicity Com. Chair., National Honor Society 4. MATHEW,IENNE1i 'He joke: at any trouhle and alwayi' weari a Jfnilef' SENIGR fe .. . 'J F , , M. JETER B. JOHNSON W. JONES C. JORDAN G. KARM R. KAscH J. KEIM KELLER, JR. D. KENDZIERSKI N. KERENTOFF K. KILLEN F. KLEIN H. KLoTz H. KNEPPER R. KoPERsIcI P. KREFT M. KROCHMALNY R. KRUEGER MATHEW JETER1ilHlI :accent in foothall if onlr a little part of what he tan accom- plirhf'-Woodward High 1, 2, Track 3, Football, Varsity 3, 4, Boxing, Cap. 3, Hi-Y 3. BETTY JANE JoHNsoN-"A fair exterior if a .filent reeommendationf'-Jones Jr. High 1, Friendship 2, 4, Peries 2, 3, 4, French Club 4, Crystal 4. WILLIAM JONES1HJU-jf if the light of the world."-Jones Jr. High 1, Forum 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Senior Memorial Com., Chair. CHARLES E. JORDAN"iiA lover of athletic: and a true fportimanf'-Jamestown, N. Y., 1, Boxing 3, 4. GEORGE KARMw"I like Jtndy, hut love to laugh."-Biology Club 2, 3, Aviation 2, 3. RUTH KASCHm-CT0 love and he loved if the greatert happineff of exiJtence."-Ath- letic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4, Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4, Friendship 3, 4, Leadership 4, Senior Picnic Com., National Honor Society 4. JOHN KEIM--.Th676'I no feet for the am- hitiouff'-Arch. Club 1, 2, 3, Serg't- at-Arms 4. JOHN N. KELLER, JR.-"A leader and Jportrman extraordinary, an ideal Ameri- can youth."-Jones Jr. High 1, Foot- ball, Reserves 2, Varsity 3, Capt. 4, Boxing 3, 4, Track 4, Q. D. 3, 4, Torch Club 1, Hi-Y 2, 3, Serg't-at- Arms 4, Alchemist 3, 4, Senior Class Pres., Senior Commencement Com., Chair. DELPHINE KENDZIERSKI'-AIBU trite to your word, your workr, and your friend." NORMAN KERENTOFFA-lFu7Z-l0UlHg, but ejicient when needr he."-Band 3, 4. KATHERINE KILLEN-"fame are hleued, and The ir one of them." 40 FRED KLE1N'.iA fellow of high ambition, quiekbf hianoroar."fCentral Catholic High 1, Aviation 3. RAYMOND KLOTZ"iiMliIiEdllj' inelined, he if .rerene and Jmiling alwayr."- Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, V-Pres. 4. HELEN KNEPPER1i.H6f Jilenee ir more murieal than any Jong." REGINA C. KoPERsK1-"Rather rmall, rather Jlim, rather cute, rather prim."- Glee Club 2, Friendship 3, 4. PAULJ. KREFT-"A chap of Jturdy ealihre, a good fellow among hiJ friendJ."- Jones Jr. High 1, Football, Reserves 2, 3, Varsity 4, Boxing 4, Hi-Y 3, Q. D. 3, Track 4. MILDRED KROCHMALNY-"A lam with a kind word for everyone." RUTH KRUEGERYK-Ddfk hair, hlue Uer, and a .rparkling .rmile."-Biology 3, Utamara 1, 2, 4, Friendship 3, 4, Sec. 4, Edelian 4, Leadership 4. f f . SENIORS ' 'X A E. KULOW F. KUNZ H. LARsoN H. LEI-IMAN M. LINDSAY K. LONG EVELYN KULOW-"Her permnaligf if hoth outxtanding and Jineeref'-Home EC. 1, 3, 45 Biology Club 2. FRED F. KUNZ-"Mild mannered, good natured, and unauumingf'-St. John's High 1, 2, 35 D. 45 Alchemists 4. MARY JANE KURTZ7'-Hi? perfonality radiates' a quiet oharrnf'-Waite High 15 Friendship 25 Zets 3, 45 Workshop 4. BERNICE LANETAKAHJ who doeJn't like a good time? " RUTH G. LANGf"A quiet perronaligf which eontradietf her flaming hair."- Edelian, Organ. Ed. 45 Athletic Assoc. 25 National Honor Society 4. CARL LANGHOFFT-'N0llJing at tinier if more expremive than .filenee."fJones Jr. High 1. HELEN LARSON"iswEKf, intelligent, and amhitiouff'-Edclian 2, 3, Cir. Mgr. 45 Friendship 25 National Honor Society 4. M. KURTZ B. LANE L. LENGEL B. LEWIS V. LOXLEY W. LUF1' HAZEL R. LEHMAN'iKQhll6 independent if Hazel: a hundle of good nature."- Athletic Assoc. 15 Home Ec. 1, 35 Friendship 1, 2, 45 Biology Club 2, 3, 4. Louis LENGELTU14 renrihlefellouf, .friend- bf andfrankf'-Torch Club 1, 25 Hi-Y 3, 45 D. 3, 4. BILLY LEWIS-' 'Quiet of tongue, with ahigh renxe of honor. ' '-National Honor Society 4. ROBERT LEWIS7l-Fdifhfflll and true in word and manner. " CONSTANCE Lg LIEBOLD'i-Qllifl, depend- , ahlej a good friend to biZ1!6.H7JOI'lCS Jr. High 15 Friendship, V.-Pres. 25 Bi- ology Club 3, 45 Workshop Adv. Sec.5 3, Senior Publicity Com. MIARGUERITE LINDSAY-'lfntile and he happy like Marguerite."-Athletic As- soc. 1, 2, 3, 45 Friendship 3, 4. 41 R. LANG C. LANG:-IOEE R. LEWIS C. LIEBOLD M. LUTTRELL E. LYMAN KATHLEEN LONG'..Kdfhl66H poiferfex that rare qualigf of eonotant good humor. " -Friendship 2, 3, Pres, 45 Biology Club 2, 35 Phils 2, 3. 45 Glee Club 2, 35 Senior Memorial Com.5 National Honor Society 4. VIRGINIA LOXLEY4'AKAlwdLjf.fj0,jlfZl!, never fad."-jones Jr. High 15 Orchestra 2, 35 Phils 2, 3, 45 Crystal 2, 45 Biology Club 35 Friendship 3, 4. WALTER E. LUFT'4'A man if great onbf till a greater one appearff' MADELINE LUTTRELLTHA little girl with a hoo! of aeeofnpliihfnentr to her ereditf' -Jones jr. High 15 Phils 2, 3, Censor 45 Alchemists 3, 45 Friendship 3, 45 Spanish Club 45 Crystal 45 Senior Publicity Com. ESTHER LYMAN'i-BVUWH eyer, wavy hair, alway: laughing."-Jones Jr. High 15 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4. SENIORS nu QI S. MACDONALD H. MCLAIN W. MANNER H. MANNs F. MARSH B. MASON SEDOHR JANET MACDONALD'L1Ldugh7 and he meriy while you can."-Phils 2, 3, 4, French Club 2, Friendship 2, 4, Alchemists 3, 4, Treas. 4, Latin Honor Society 4, National Honor Society 4. HAZEL MCCLAINTK 'Many her aeeamplirh- mentf, few her failureff'-Lima High 1, 2., LORINE MCDERMOTT-'KIA quiet manner, indicating a thoughtful mind. ' 'fFrier1d- ship 4. CARL DANIEL MCMURRAY'lkDEJEfU6J the hert and will not he Jatirjied with left."-Maumee High 1, 2, 3. EVELYN MCMURRAY"1lH61' hair rejieetr the tarnixhed gold of the Jummeff Jetting Jun."-Maumee High 1, 2, 3, Al- chemists 4. L. MCDERMQTT C. MCMURRAY R. MANTHEY M, MARKS R. MATZINGER R. MAXFIELD MADELINE MAHRES"l.TimI, fa me, ir golden. ' '-Athletic Assoc. 2. WILLIAM MANNER-liHiJ interextf are centered in Jtageeraftf'-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Q. D. 3, 4g Workshop 3, 4, Football, Reserves 2. ' HELEN MANNS4llA vivaeiouf hlondej eh, there hlondeJ."'-Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Friendship 1, 2. RUTH MANTHEY1tkA pleafant maid with get that rmilef'-Jones Jr. High 1, Home Ec. 3, 4. MADELEINE MARKS-"A pranzifing prima donna."-Jones Jr. High 1, Friendship Chaplain 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 4. HELEN MAROHN-"A quiet lan with a .rweet Jmile. " ' 42 E. MCMURRAY M, MAHRES H. MAROHN B. MARSH H. MAZUR G. MESITER BETTY MARSH-"It'.r Jujffitient to Jay- evefyone lover her."-Zets 1, 2, 3, V-Pres. 4, Girl Scouts 1, Friendship 1, Athletic Assoc. 1, Crystal 1, 2, 3, Assoc. Editor 45 Senior Banquet Com., Leadership 4. FLORENCE MARSHTK-H61' pep and Uiydfifji win her many friend.f."-Athletic As- soc. 1, 2, 4, Friendship 3. BOB MASON-'lfueteed enee and jinal Jur- eerf if eary." ROSALIE MATZINGERYA 'A eute, little min with a winning Jmilef'-Friendship 4, National Honor Society 4. RUTH MAXFIELD-'li-QHif6 a loquaeiour law."-Friendship 1, Biology Club 2. HELEN MAZUR'-t.A hlue-eyed min with mifehieviour wayrf'-Central Catholic High 1, Athletic Assoc. 4. GEORGIANNA MEISTERYKKMHH haf hir will, hut wnman har her wav."-Home Ee. 1, Spanish Club 1. .f , 'L SENIURS hr A .x 4 2101! M. MENGEL E. MELKA C. MILITZER A. MILLER F. MONTRY R. MooRE ELIZABETH MELKA-"Eli,Zabeth'J charm- ing .fmile if a true indication of her like- able dixporitionf' MILTON MENGEL-"Willing co-operation ix his Jpeeialtyf'-Q. D. 2, 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Crystal 3. PAUL MERCER-UA man of few wordr may have more and better opinion.r."- Glee Club 1, 2. WALDEMAR MEYER-"So much onb a man can do."-jones jr. High 1. ROBERT MEYERHOFER'L1HiJ whole de- meanor fhoutf hir friendlinerrffjones jr. High 1, National Honor Society 4. WALTER MIELKE-.iTd!kiHg ir not neeer- fary for thinking."-Jones Jr. High 1. CARL F. MILITZER-KlACli071 if the proof of abilizjf."SHi-Y 2, 3, 4, Forum 2, 3, 4, German Club 3, Pres. 4, Senior Banquet Com. f P. MERCER W. MEYER F. MILLER M. MILLER D. MoRRoW T. MOSER ANITA MILLERYA 'The cheer that brighten! the dayf if the cheer that Anita portrajf, " -Athletic Assoc. 1, Friendship 2, 3, 4, German Club 2, 3, 4. FRANKJ. MILLER-A 'One who mixef reizxon with pleamre and wifdom with mirth." MARIE MILLER7i-Tb6T6 if a garden in her face, where rofer and white lilier blow."-Utamara 1, 2, Glee Club 3, 4, Biology Club 3. WANDA MILLER'-ITJEI and effienq are prieelen ponenionr. ' '-Athletic Assoc. 2, Phils 3, 4, National Honor Society 4, Friendship 4. BEATRICE MINNICK-IKWE rhall alwayr remember her happy manner and her fear- lerr thinlzing."fFriendship 4. FRANKLIN MUNTRY'lKFdm6 and fortune walk hand in hand with ambition and will."-Jones Jr. High 1. 43 R. MEYERIIOFER W. MIELKE W. MILLER B. MINNICK F. MROCZKIWSKI T. MULINIX ROBERT MooRE-' 'A modert and ienanum- ing lad, upright and fineere."fJ0rIes -Ir. High 1, Band 2, Philatelic 4. DOROTHY MORROW-"IJ The not rweer ar . rhefiowerr in Jpring?' '-Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, Biology Club 2, 3, 4, Leadership 3. THELMA MOSER-tALdugb and ihe world laughr with you, weep and you weep alone."-Phils 3, 4, Workshop 3, 4, Biology Club 3, Crystal 4. FRANCIS S. MROCZKIWSKI-KACHMWHH .renxe if not a common thing."-Voczb tional School 1, Workshop 4, Biology Club 45 Leadership 4. TI-IELMA MULINIX-"A good leader and the elorerr friend to everyone."-Jones Jr. High 1, Zets 2, 3, 4, Girl Scouts 3, Leadership 3, Friendship Pres. 2, 3, junior Class Sec., Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4, Crystal 4. sENioRs 3 . V , ,ou ,L .. .drill J L. MUMMERT B. MURPHY M. NASH L. NAUGLE I. NIEKRANZ NOEL LUCILLE MUMMERTf' 'Tall, Jlender, viva- ciour-need we .ray more?"f-Jones Jr. High 1, Friendship 3, 4, V-Pres. 4, Commercial Club 3, 4. BLANCHE MURPHY+--Ifl.fh intelligenee that rpeakrfor itrelf. ' 'fAthletic Assoc. lg French Club 2, Phils 3, 4, Friend- ship 4, National Honor Society 4. EVALYN L. MURPHY'l-S116 har a quiet way, hut her prefenee ii felt. ' '-National Honor Society 4. VAUGHN MURPHY'KlP0llf6 and ajfahlej a perfect movie 5'pe."fWorskhop 3, 4, Crystal 3, 4. ROSALIN MURRAYw"Charaeteriftic of the flower her name implierf'-Utamara 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 1, 2, Athletic Assoc. 2, Zets 4. MARGARET MUSTRED"tt.S'0 fragilej Jo delieiouij ro exact."-Zets 1, 2, 3, 4. E. MURPHY V. MURPHY P. NEAL I, NEITLING M. NOFTZ Noss MARGARET L. NASH-'KA good girl we'll never forget, none other than Margaret." --Delta High 1, 2. LUCILLE NAUGLE'l'.Sl1J6 Jmilei' and all the world if glad."-Edelian Cir. Staff 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, Friendship 4. PHYLLIS NEAL-"ArtiJt1y and good tarte are the hart giftx nature ean give to any- one."-Friendship 2, 3, Edelian 4. IRENE NEITLING-H.S'b6 rtudier not to learn in vain, but to eonquerfilones Jr. High 1, Commercial Club 3, 4, Friendship3gNationalHonorSociety4. ALICE R. NELIGH'l'Tb0f5 who Jtriue for Jeholarrhip, Thall never go unrewardedf' -Jones Jr. High 1, French Club 2, Home Ec. 3, V-Pres. 4, Phils 3, 4, National Honor Society 4, Leadership Club 4. 44 R. MURRAY M. MUSTRED A. NELIGH K. NEWMAN M. NOWAKOWSKI P. OVDELL KARL NEWMAN-"It takei a pretty rmart fellow to admit he doeJn't know." IRVING NIEKRANZYK 'A comrade hlithe andfull of glee."-Commercial Club 4. JULIA NOEL'H-S'h6 can laugh when the time comer, yet he reriour when :he Jhouldf'-Biology Club 2, Friendship 2, 3. MELVIN H. N0FTzS"The fimple inherit f0lb', hut the prudent are crowned with knowledge."-Jones Jr. High 1. JACK Noss-"Youth comer hut once in a lifetime."-Forum 3, Aviation 2, 3. MARTHA NOWAKOWSKI-' 'Clever and orig- inal in all :he undertalzerf'-French Club 4, Crystal 4. PAULINE OIDELLT-ish? laughr with thore who laugh and Jympathizex with thore who cU."fBiOl0gy Club 2, 3, Ath- letic Assoc. 3, Philatelic, Sec. 4, Friendship 4. C. PALM R. PASCH M. PETERS PHILABAUM J. PYLE G. RANDALL CLARENCE W. PALM-HA Jpeciman of Jterling manhood' a perfect dynamo of energy."-Swanton High 1, 2, Foot- ball, Reserves 3, Varsity 4, Track 3, 4, Forum 3, 4g Hi-Y V-Pres. 4g French Club 4g Senior Announcement Com. Chair. 49 National Honor Society 4. RUTH PAscH-'AThere ix no wifdom like frankne.r.r."-Jones Jr. High 1g Com- mercial Club 4g Friendship 3, 4. OLGA PASIUK'-AKA regular girl and the heft of pale."-Athletic Assoc. 2. FLORENCE PEINERT1HLif6 will reward her 1!iflZlt'.f.H'JO1'lCS Jr. High 1, French Club 2, Phils. 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 4g KENNETH PEIRCE-'KA lad of determina- tion,' alwayr ready to do or die."- Aviation 3, V-Pres. 4. LOUIS PERTCHECK-"Giver hir thoughty no tonguej indurtriouf, Jenrihle, and dependahle. " SENIORS, O. PASIUK D. PHILLIPS D. RANSOM F. PEINERT D. PLOUGH E. RAPP MARJORIE PETERS-"It'.v Marjorie'r na- ture to enjoy life to the fulleft extent."- Friendship 2, 3, 45 Biology Club 3, 4. JEANNETTE PHILABAUMiU1EiZl2l1t'ffn? ir one of the few real palm." DOROTHY PHILLIPSiliH6f many accom- plichmentf parallel her good train."- Commercial Club 1, 2. DUANE PLOUGHm..WE'l'E proud to have known him and called him friend."- Senior Picnic Com. 4. HARRY POOLEY'.lHiI dancing feet are fdffb' ftill, he workr whene'er he haf the will."-Waite High 1, 2, Forum 3, Pres. 4. GREER PRICE1UFlE6l of foot, ready of wit, many hir accornplirhmentff'-Football Reserves 3, Basketball Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4g Torch Club Pres. 1, Hi-Y Treas. 2, 33 D. 2, 3, 44 Senior Announcement Com. 45 L. PERTCHECK H. POOLEY G. PRICE B. RAPPARLIE B. RASHLEIGH JUANITA PYLE'UG0tlgi1!!3.I' people red hair, to make the rert of ur ohjectr of derpairf' -Jones Jr. High 15 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4, French Club 35 Utamara 2. Friendship 3, 4. GLADYS RANDALL-' 'A quiet and truthful girl, rincere at all timer."-Friendship 2, 3. DONALD RANsoM-' 'A Jmilingyoung man of indurtriouf gfpej fincere and deter- mined."-Spanish Club 3, 4. ELIZABETH RAPPTHA girl we like to have around."-Athletic Assoc. 25 Com- mercial Club 3, Friendship 2, 3. BERNICE RAPPARLIE-"A head of golden curlr, twinkling eyef, and a graciouf manner."-Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Zets. 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4. BEATRICE RASHLEIGH-"One ir attracted hy her graciourneu and charm." SENIORS I M. RATI-I D. REBER F. RUETER D. REYNOLDS E. RIGNEY E. RILEY MERLE RATI-I-"A thoughtful mind, a eheerjf mul, a roving Jpirit.-National Honor Society 4, Torch Club 1, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Utamara Sec. 2, 3, Pres. 4, Forum 3, Treas. 4, Latin Honor Society 2, 3, 4, Senior Picnic Com., Edelian Art Staff 3, 4. DOROTHY REBER-' 'Oh, Dot-Haw do yan keep them Jn eonJtant?' 'ilones Jr. High 1, Friendship 2, Treas. 4, Phils. 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 4, Senior Banquet Com. GOLDIE REDDAWAY'iA0l7, if all nf uf tauld he af jolb ai' Galdief' DON REHFELDT4li.SiZlW71j of di.rpo1itinn,' a happy additian to any erawd."fCom- mercial Club 2, Pres. 3, 4. ERNEST REHM4'iiLdughfEf can erafe the carer of life."-Football Reserves 2, Varsity 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Forum 3, 4, German Club 3, 4, National Honor Society 4. 1 G. REDDAWAY D. REHFELDT R. REYNOLDS M. RIQKLY R.-RISON R. Romm LOUISE RETZKE-"A hrilliant mind ir the pradafr of thougftful training."fPhils. 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Friendship 1, 2, Sec. 3, 4, Latin Honor Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Leadership 4, Senior Announcement Com., Crystal 3, 4, National Honor Society Pres. 4. FERN RUETER4ilsb6,f alwayr ready to frnile and leak happy. ' 'fHOme EC. 1, 2, Workshop 2, 3, Friendship 2. DON REYNOLDS--iAliUE to aduenturej ever emitting the enthuxiarm of youth."- Torch Club l, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Forum 2, 3, 4, Leadership 4, Band 1, 2, 3, V-Pres. 4. Edelian 4, Cowboy Roundup7Com. ROBERT REYNOLDSYAIH6 that har knowl- edge Jparey hit wordJ."fArch. Club 3, Aviation 3, Treas. 4. MURIEL RICKLY-"A graeiouf and Iineere manner win her many friendr."-Milton High 1, Friendship 4. 46 E. REHM L. RETZKE B. RIEELIN E. RIESENBERG R. ROBERTS ROBERTSON BEATRICE RIEFLIN-' 'Full af pep, a ceniebf brunette with tearing hrawn eyef."-- Leadership 3, Friendship 2, 3, Biology Club 3, Glee Club 3, 43 Workshop 4. EVELYN RIESENBERG-' 'A regular girl and the trueft of friendrf' ELIZABETH RIGNEY-infill goad people de- ferve Jueeerr. ' '-Central Catholic High 1, 2, 3, Athletic Assoc. 4. ELEANOR RILEY1Ai.S1h6 Jayf neither tan much nor taa little."-Biology Club 4. ROBERT RIsoNee"HiJ hnhhier are radio and meehanieal thingr. " ROBERT ROEAR-"Give a rnan lurk and he ha.: evefythingf'-Waite High 1. RUTH ROBERTST-AA willowy hlonde wha har Juccenfulbf .valued the Jeeret of charm."-Friendship 1, 2, Zets. 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 1. JULIA ROBERTSON-IASWEEIHEII and quiet- nefr are her rharfnf. ' '-Jones Jr. High 1. B! SENIORS C. RODE ROGGE H. Rusr T. Rurscnow G. Sci-ILAGHECK W. SCHLENKER CHARLES RODE-'AHir Juccerr ir founded on rincerigfj af frm ar rhe Rock of Gihraltar. " JACK ROGGEillH6 har purpore and poire, traits' to he admired in any man,"- Torch Club 1, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Aviation 3, 4. ELMER RoLFf"HiJ rmiling eyer rhow friendlinerr toward all."-Jones Jr. High 1. BERNICE R0OKER"'HA hit of Jauce, pleng of tart, the eoer-popular Bernice."- Jones Jr. High 1, Crystal 3, Adv. Mgr. 4, Friendship 1, 2, 3, Serg't-at- Arms 4, Leadership 4, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4. RAYMOND RUDOLPH?iAW0fk tillyou wing you will not lore by ir."-Vocational High 1, Football Reserves 2. LUCILLE RUPLEY1'AHEV goal, we know, will he reached."+FrientlShip 3, 4. HELEN RUST-"Not too Jerioufj not too gaygyet the haf a loving way."-Tiffin High 1, Friendship 2, 3, 4. B. ROOKER M, RYDMAN C. SCHROEDER E. ROLF H. RYDMAN M. SCI-IREIBER TI-IELMA RIJTSCHOW-' 'She har the appear- ance and aetionr of a lady."-Athletic Assoc. 2, Edelian 4. HELEN ANN RYDMANfA'Tall, neat, and atlractivej a future hurinerr woman."f Jones Jr. High 1, Home Ec. 2, Ass't Treas. 3, Friendship 3, 4, Commercial Club 4. MAE RYDMAN-"Ar happy and gay ar the month her name implier. WILLIAM SAUERSTIIH6 maker up for hir riqe in rpeed on the track. ' '-Track2,3,4. CHARLES SCI-ILAEE-"There ir a woman he- hind ,fhe ruccen' of every prominent man. " -Football Reserves 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4, Basketballlleserves 3, Varsity 4, Base- ball 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, D. 3, 45 Alchemists 3, 4, Aviation 3, 4. GLADYS SCIILAGHECK-"A willing :tu- dent, and a happy one,"-Philatelic 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4, Athletic Assoc. 1, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Leadership 4. '47 R. RUDOLPH L. RUPLEY W. SAUERS C. SCHLAFF V. SCIIROEDER L. SCHULZ WILLIAM SCHLENKER-"Lady Opportun- ity knockr hut once, and l'll he waiting for her. " MAYBELLE SCHREIBER-'KWH watch and wonder who will he next."-Zets. 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Home Ec. 2, 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 2. CATHERINE SCHROEDER-'HDEpEI1dt1blt' and honert, what more could you want?"- Ccntral Catholic High 1, 2. VIRGINIA SCI-IROEDER-"Her leaderrhip and perfonaliqy are reflected in all her deedrf'-Friendship 1, Crystal 2, 3, Edelian 2, 3, 4, Junior Class V- Pres., Peries. 1, 2, 3, Cor. Sec. 4, Senior Prom Com., National Honor Society 4. LUCILLE SCIIULZ-"A quiet ,modert min: one who never hragf of her accomplirh- rnentr."fAthletic Assoc. 2, Edelian Organ. Ed. 4, National Honor Soci- ety 4. 9-fa SE' IORS A. SCOTT M. SENERIUS M. SENERIUS D. SHANACY N. SHERER R. SHOCKEY C. SI-IOVAR M. SHULTZ C. SI-IUNKWILER L. SINGER SISSON V. SKINTA E. SLAGLE . K. SLINK A. SMITH D. SMTTI-1 F. SMITH G. SMITH AUDREY SCOTT-"An anderrtanding wm- rade, porrerring hrown eyer that never are hlaef' MARVIN SENERIUsf"Beware when the great Gad letr loare a thinker on the planet."ATorch Club 1, Hi-Y 2, 3, Sec. 4, German Club 3, 4. MELVIN SENERIUS-"Can'rt thou thunder on a tieha ar he?"-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, German Club 3, Sec. 4, Band 3, Sec. 4, Orchestra 4, Senior Prom Com. DOROTHY SI-IANACY-"A quiet little lady with an ever pleasing nnilef'-Jones Jr. High 1. NAHLDEAN SHERER4"Eyef are the win- dowr of oar IHIILHYZCIS. 4, French Club 4. RICHARD SHOCKEYYKKWZFEI a palj rioalr the rhiek for lookin"-Band 1, 2, 3, Aviation 3, Pres. 4. CHARLES SHOVAR-' 'Hir good humor maker all hir friendrhipr lartingf'-Aviation 3, 4. MYRTLE SHULTZTJKFEHZC and fortune tome to thore who .reek them oat."- Workshop 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, Sec. 3, 4, Crystal 4, Leadership 3, Glee Club 2, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, Friendship 2, 3. CLYDE SHUNKWILER'UIf we try to pleare all, we pleare none."-Madison Town- ship 1. LOLA SINGER7iiMd71y people are attracted hy herplearantnerr. ' '7AthleticAssoc.2. JULIA LOUISE SISSON-HA dainty little maiden who rtandr for a record of Jeroiee to her rehoolffjonesjr. High 1, Phils. 2, 3, Cor. Sec. 4, Friendship 1, 2, 3?4, Alchemists 3, 4, National Honor SO- ciety 4, Crystal 2, 4, Leadership 3. VIRGINIA SKINTA-"Full of rparkling wit,' eoer eapahle of extracting laughter from her fellow eampani0nr."-Friend- ship 3, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4, Peries. 2, 3, 4. 48 ELEANOR SLAGLE-"A mart ryntpathetie heart, a rmile and a giggle-no one ellre hut Eleanor."-Jones Jr. High 1, Friendship 2, Crystal 45 Glee Club 4. KARL SLINK--"Na one'r work ir .fo well done ar our own."-Woodward High 1, 2. AUDREY SMITH'Hj1lJ'f an all-American High Sehaol girl."-Jones Jr. High 1, Zets. 2, 3, 4, Friendship 1, Crystal 45 French Club 2. DENNY SMITH-HEUHZQI man rejieetr hir friendrhiprf'-McKinley Jr. High 1, Scott High 2, DeVilbiss High 3. FRANK SMITH"'iMdH maker the rtyle, hat style make: the man."-Jones jr. High 1, Biology Club 2, Aviation 3,4. GRACE SMITHA"Blonde hair, heautiful eyer, within which .rincerig lie.f."- Philatelic 2, 3, Leadership 4. SENIORS J. SMITH G. SNADER L. STEARNS l. STEPHENS G. STRIGGOW D. SULLIVAN JEJNNIE SMITH-"One of thore 'few and far between' girlJ,' delightfulbf quiet and unobtruriifef'-Jones Jr. High 1, French Club 2, Friendship 3, 4. GENEVA SNADER-'lliytnpathetie tyler, af- fectionate unde11rtanding."- Commer- cial Club 2, Zets 3, 4, Edelian 2, 3, 4. GENEVA SNYDER-'ALo1fe, and you :hall be loved."-Jones Jr. High 1, Athletic Assoc. 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4, Alchem- ists 4, Spanish Club 4. FLORENCE SPARKS-"A Jtniling counte- naneej forever aiding her friendJ."- Notre Dame Academy 1, 2. EVELYN STARKLOEF-"A midget in Jtat- urej agiant in charm."-Friendship2, 3. EMILY STASKIEWITZm"KiHd and ron- Jiderelteg har exeellent tarte in elothef. ' '- Central Catholic High. LENORE STEARNS-A 'Pure brightnetr in her brown eyerj gentle dignig in her look and bearing."-Zets. 1, 2, 3, Serg't-at- Arms 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 2, Friendship 2, Crystal Staff 4. .iz SNYDER F. SPARKS O. STEWART K. STOUT J. SULLIVAN A. SUNDLING IRMA STEPHENS-"An engaging rutile will charm mort people."-Woodward High 1, 2. OLEEN STEWART-ilwifh delieate grate and feminine looelineu, a mort Jtudiour and .renrible girl."-Racine, Wis., 1, Latin Honory Society 3, V-Pres. 4, Alchemists 4, National Honor Society Exec. Com. 4. KENNETH STOUT--"An honeft, foreeful lad." CARL STREIB'1.PIl7lCflldlifj' plum deter- mination."-Jones Jr. High 1. WILMA STRIBLING-' ' Thir eharntingyoung lady'J dancing grey 6116! explain the .popularig of our librafyf'-Jones Jr. High 1, Zets. 2, 3, Treas. 4, French Club 4, Senior Memorial Com. GURNETH STRIGGOW+t'M6!fiHg brown eyes and curb' haity' detnurebf i'weet."- Friendship 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY SULLIVAN'HE71j0-jf!lifejhldppj- go-luekyjfair andfree. ' '-Central Cath- olic High 1, Commercial Club 3. 49 F. STARKLOFF I E. STASKIEWITZ C. STREIB W. STRIBLING G. SUNDLING D. SUTER JUNE SULLIVAN-"She maker life worth while with that quiet smile."-Spanish Club 4. ASTA SUNDLING-"Five feet twoj eyer of blue,' and Senior Clarr Secretafy, too." '- Athletic Assoc. 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, Sec. 4, Senior Friendship Chaplain 45 Leadership 4, Senior Class Sec., Phils. 3, 4. GILBERT SUNDLING"'tH6 haf the ability to :argl out the thing! he attetnptJ."- National Honor Society 4, Basketball Reserves 2, Football Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4, Leadership 3, Aviation 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, D. 3, V-Pres. 4, Junior Class Pres., Senior Prom Com. Chairman. DOROTHY Lois SUTER-Usb! ha: that sweet dirporition we all envy. ' '-Biology Club 2, Sec. 3, V-Pres. 43 Edelian Faculty Ed. 4, National Honor So- ciety 4. 1' is SENIOKIS . 1. 5 I T. SWARTZ F. SWEENEY SWEYER H. SWORDEN A. SZCZUR C. SZYDLOWSKI SZYMANSKI G. TAss1E TAYLOR L. TESTER H. THETFORD M. THIERWECHTER O. THORP B. TILLY E. TITGEMEIER M. TROENDLE TURNER T. TURNER THELMA SWARTZYAKWE arkyonAIrn't.rhe rharacterirtir of that 'Gentlemen prefer lzlondf' raying?"fAthletic Assoc. 2. FRANK SWEENEYA' 'A man ran he all that he retr out to he."fPhilatclic 1, 2, 3, Aviation 3, Forum 3. JANE SWEYER-"Alwayr Jympathetir, al- wayr kindg alwayr .rineeref to know her if to love her. ' '7Athletic Assoc, 1, 2, 3, 4, Biology Club 2, 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4. HAROLD SWORDEN7-AHC winr hir way hy careful thinking and planning."AHi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4. ANNIE SZCZUR-"A perpetual Jmile, a plearant wayy' a good rtudent, no matter what you ray."-Nacional Honor Society 4. CLARENCE SZYDLOWSKI'AAHdl'd work if rewarded manifold hy your feeling of pleamre at the finifhf' JOHN SZYMANSKlm'-.yd long ar men fhall he on earth, there will he tarlar for them to do." GLEN TASSIE7t.Ab0V8 all, I derire to he clarred with other great men."-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, National Honor Society 4. JACK TAYLOR-'.AHiI rkill in athletier and good Jport.fman.rhip har rained him to he admired hy all."fFootball Reserves 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4, Basketball Reserves l, 2, Varsity 3, 4, Hi-Y V-Pres. 1, Pres. 2, 3, 4, D. 2, 3, Pres. 4, Crystal 1, 4, J-Hop Chairman, Senior Banquet Chairman. LEO TESTER"l.A happy dirporition and a limher hody make him a great little rheer- leaderfilones Jr. High 1, Hi-Y 3, 4, Cheerleader 2, 3, 4. HELEN THETFORD"AtTb6 little French dollofthefeniorclarr. ' '-JonesJr. High 1. MARGARET THIERWECHTER-"An air of rweetnerr, a darh of chic, a mop of curb hair-that'J Marge."-Peries. 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4, Utamara 3, Sec. 4, French Club 3, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, Workshop 2, 4, Girl Scouts 1. 50 OLIVE T1-1oRPw"That nonchalanee ir he- lied hy the rparkle in her eyerf'-New York 1, National Honor Society 4, Edelian Associate Editor 4, Phils. 3, 4, French Club 2, 3, Pres. 4. BERNICE TILLYf"Bernire ir hlonde and attractive, and doe.rn't that cleft chin add to her charm?"-Jones Jr. High 1. EUNICE TITGEMEIER'iATdl! and rlender -there can he no donht ahoiit it-gentle- men prefer hlonderf'-Jones Jr. High 1, Friendship 2, Peries. Z, 3, 4, Edelian 3, Senior Editor 4. MAEEL IRENE TROENDLE"'lMdbEllI gra- eioier manner and her delightful rineerityf account for her many ff'iendr."iJ0nes Jr. High 1, Phils. 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, Alchemists 3, 4, Orchestra 2. JAYNE TURNER-"A rweet, attraetive kind of graee."fJ0nes Jr. High 1, Friend- ship 1, Sec. 2, Treas. 3. THELMA TURNER1AA.vh6'I a good rport, fiell of fun, and Jhe never failf to greet one with a friendly .rmile."-Athletic Assoc. 1, Home Ec. 1, Glee Club 3, Biology Club 2, 3. QPNIORS ' V. UTZ H. VAN HELLEN M, VOGEL F. WACHTER J. WALLINGTON WALSH H. WALTON WEAVER H. WESOLOWSKI B. WETZEL G. WHITE H. WHITE VIRGINIA Urzf"A little work, a little play, and hoyrfwhy any ilayf'-Jones Jr. High 1, Commercial Club 3. HENRY VAN HELLEN7i'Y0Zi can rife to wealth and gloq and rtill paure to he a frienelf'-Vocational High 1, 2, ln- tramurals 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Forum 4, Alchemists 3, V-Pres. 4. MARILYNN VOGELmiA0?16 may depend on MdI'fbfHl1 to do any tark with ejfioienq and with tgraeiour willingnefff- Friendship 2, 3, 4, Leadership 3, 4, Crystal 2, National Honor Society 4. FREDERICK WACHTER-.AHB har a perron- alitjf and a Jenre of humor that make him many frienilrf'-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, Treas, 4, D. 4, Senior Prom Com. RUTH WAGNER".iA tiny perfon maker up for the lack of .rtature hy heing extremeb vivaoiour. ' ' MARION WAGONER4K 'Marek dirporition if like hir .rmilefalwayr runny."-R0 serve Football 1, 2, 3, Varsity 4, Track 1, Reserve Basketball 3, D. 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Alchemists 4. JAMES WALLINGTON-1.006 who if always fair and Jquare if never without friendr. " fSenior Memorial Com. JOHN WALSH-"Promotion comer to him who .rtitkf unto hir work and never kiekf. " -Central Catholic High 1, 2, Football Reserves 3, Workshop 4. HOWARD WALTONYAKTZIE man who would the top attain mutt ilemonrtrate he haf a hrain."YHi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Arch. Club 2. JOHN WEAVER-I 'He iragentleman through and through."-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Or- chestra 4, National Honor Society 4. FRANCES WEBER'4lSh6 ir looked up to for her geniur and honor. ' '-Athletic Assoc. 2, National Honor Society 4, Eclelian Typist 4. LOUISE WENDT-"A young woman of gentle rophirtieationf'-Peries. 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 2, 45 Crystal 2, Na- tional Honor Society 4. Sl R. WAGNER M. WAGONER F. WEBER L. WENDT H. WIESENBERG L. WILLIAMS HELEN WESOLOWSK1-A,-IAM unrtutlietl moelefty of manner atltlr to the charm of Helen'r hlontle lo11elinerJ."-Central Catholic High 1, 2, Glee Club 3. BILL WETZEL-"A quiet man, hut quite a man."+Jones Jr. High 1, Forum 2, 3, 4, Workshop 2, 3, 4. GRACE WI-I1TEf"A Jmall and attraetiue hrunette with a friendbf mien whirh in- triguer many."-Jones Jr. High 1, Friendship 1, 2, Chaplain 4. HOWARD WHITE".lHC never .rtantlf to doubt."-Jones Jr. High 1, Basketball Reserves 3, Varsity 4, Senior Ring Com., Hi-Y 45 D. 45 Glee Club 2, 3, Pres. 4, Cowboy Roundup Com. Chairman. HELEN WIEsENBERGf"In Jimple man- nerr, all the ferret lieJ."-Home EC. 2, 3, 4. LAWRANCE WILLIAMS'4l0HE red-head without a temper."-Scott High 1, Football Reserves 2, Track 2, Avia- tion Treas. 3, 4, Forum 4, Hi-Y 4, Leadership 4. O SENIORS 1555? M. WILLIAMS WILMONT M, W1sEMAN L. XVOBSER R. YOUNG B. YOUNGMAN MILDRED WILLIAMS'-"sb6lJ peppy and pretg, and ready for fan."-Athletic Assoc. 1, 25 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Phils. 2, 35 Commercial Club 2. JERRY WII.LMONT""A lovahle pertonal- igf ix jun one ofjerfjr many charrnJ."- Senior Picnic Com., Friendship 1, 2, 35 Biology Club 1, 25 Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4. ARTHUR WILSON4"A77 honert, ever- willing chap, liked hy all."-Torch Club 15 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 French Club 25 Edelian 4. GLEN WINEBRENNER"'H6 po.r.re.f.fe.r all the qualitief we admire."- MARGARET WINKELMAN-"She alwayr .rfniler when .the Jpeakrf'-Friendship 2, 35 Athletic Assoc. 2, Commercial Club 2. ,JAMES W1RlCK"'.S'0ZlWLl1jllIZ,g7716Hf har de- cided more than one manfr fate."- Aviation 1, 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms 45 Band 1, 2, 3, Librarian 4. MILDREDWISEM ANA' 'A maidriohbf endow- ed with heantyf'-Commercial Club 1. A. WILSON G. WINEBRENNER H. WOLLENWEBER H. WONGROSKI l. ZACIEWSKI S. ZARICHNY LOUISE WOBSERf"A Jtriking hrzenette, clever and capable."-Home Ec. 1, 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 45 Friendship 3: Phils. 3, 45 Workshop 3, 45 National Honor Society 4. HILDA WOLLENWEBER-"OHV rare .rhonld not he Jo much to live long ar to live well. " -Friendship 2, 45 Biology Club 25 Home Ee. 3, 45 German Club 3. HARRY W0NGROSKI7"TlJE7'6 lr a woman at the heginnlng of all great men."- Football Reserves 2, 3, Varsity 45 German Club 3, 45 Edelian Snapshot Ed. 4. PAULINE WooDWARD-"Alwa3'J happy, laughing and gay."-Jones Jr. High 15 Friendship 2, 3, 45 Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 45 Crystal 45 Glee Club Publicity. Mgr 35 French Club 2, 3, 4. WILI,iAM YEAGER-"Conrageoar and inde- pendentj king over himrelff'-Track Mgr. 1, Head Mgr. 2, Basketball Re- serves 1, 2, 35 Baseball 3, 45 Football Mgr. 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y, 1 Sec. 2, 3, 45 Arch. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 52 M. WINKELMAN WIR1cIc P. WOODWARD W. YEAGER A. ZBINDEN H. ZBINDEN RALPH YouNG-"Eaeh day hringr .rome prohlerm new and more hard tarkr for uf to do." BILL YOUNGMAN-" Iam without pretenrf arrhamf'-Jones Jr.High 15 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Forum 3, 45 Spanish Club V-Pres. 45 Leadership 35 Junior Class Serg't- at-Armsg National Honor Society 4. IRENE ZACIEWSKI7' 'Youth callr forjoy.- Philatelic, Girl Scouts 3, Athletic Assoc. 1, 35Friendship45Orchestra 3, 4. SADIE ZARICHNY-' ' The matt irrejzrefrihlc, twinkling hlzee Uei in Lihhegf. ' '-Orches- tra, 1, 2, 3, 4:National HonorSociety 4. ALBERT ZBINDENY' 'Great ar a mmieian, good ar a Jtadentf'-Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Alchemists 3, Pres. 45 Orchestra 2, 3, Treas. 45 Senior Announcement Com.5 National Honor Society 4. HELEN ZBINDEN-"Helen it afne model to fellow to heroine an excellent .ffildfllffl -Crystal 15 Friendship 1, 2, 45 Phils. 1, 2, 45 Latin Honor Society 2, 45 National Honor Society 4. L EDNA ALBERT'-llEUffldJfi7Zg pep ir an envied quality."-Waite High lg Bi- ology Club Ser. 3, 45 Leadership 4. JAMES ALFORD1-l-1477261 can Jay, 'I've done the hut I tan.' " HENRY ALLISON'-411,772 making the mort of whaff mine today. ' '-'Maumee High 1, 25 Boxing 3. ' CARL ANDERSON-"People like him he- taufe he ha: a kind word to Jay."- Track 1, 2. HOWARD ANDERSON1'lWhfEll :peaking of harkethall, we Jpeak of Howard. ' '- Baslcetball, Varsity 3, 4, Baseball 3,4. DICK BARTZ71KAH0fhltV of our foothall lu- minarief alto noted for hir good humor," -Biology Club 25 Workshop 3, 43 German Club 3, Treas. 4, Forum 3, Serg'r-ar-Arms 45 Football Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4. GENE BISKUPSKIDAiD6fEfI7Zlllilfi0lZ often winr for uf great fame."- MERL LEROY BLAY'-lKM0Jf men have a goal in view,' tho hidden far-of, rtill it'.r true."-Jones Jr. High 1g Boxing 3. OLLIE BOOKER-"A good rlean-cut girl." RUTH CAHOW?.lRZ!fhl'J quiet air maker her loved hy all."-Athletic Assoc. 2, Friendship 3. GEORGE CARNES'AlH6 ie wealthyg few are hir wont."-Basketball Reserves 1. MABEL CARPENTERYIAWE could get along without richer, hut we aren't happy with- out friendff'-Jones Jr. High 1. ESTELLA CASEY1.lBj diligenoe the win.r her way." JULIUS A. CLARK1HT0 he friendly to all if an attrihute to anyone."--Football Reserves 2. SENIORS GLADYs CONVERSEAIAEUIKY little hit if a great hig hit of Jweetnefff'-Jones Jr. High 1. RAYMOND COY-"Slu'nher i.r tweeter than .rtudy." OLIVER DAY-"Tranquiligf if eorential to arrompli:hment." ALMA DIEBALL-' 'S he haf rare converfa- tional ahilitier-for the lirtenr more than rhe .fpeakf."-Jones Jr. High 1. ROBERT DITTMAN-A ' Ther earei nrpirationr other than hooker."-Football Reserves 1, 2, Arch. Club 2, 3, 4, Edelian 4. EUGENE ENIS1l'FdV0f ir food for dix- eontentf' GILBERT FAIR1'-Chilfdfflf ir judged hy one'J at-tiene."-Jones Jr. High 1, Forum 3, 4, Aviation 3, 4, Hi-Y 4. EDWARD GREAVES, JR.-"An ideal man ir alwayr weltome wherever he goes," EDWARD HAJSKIQKITU he an arehitect if a different, yet advantageour, vocation."- Arch. Club 3, V-Pres. 4, Edelian 3, 4. UNTERA HAYNES'1'A wire man aeeeptr hir elder'J opinionrf' HARRY HENNIG-'llHE would rather he of fervioe than to he eonrpieiouff' FRANCIS CHARLES HIGGINS-A-A modext, yet Zealouf, young man."-Vocational High 1, 2, 3. EMERSON LowELL HOWARD'.4.EU6f:j!0IZ6 admirer an honert manf' RICHARD JACOBS-"Jun to look at him eheerr you up." KENNETH E, KAINTZ1.'H6 if truthful in hir wordf, reliahle in hir aetionrf' 53 HAZEL KELB-' 'Friendb, pretgf, and what haveyouf'-Jones Jr. High 1. BEATRICE KELLAR-' 'Nature gave her more than a good Jhare of intelligence." MEREDITH KELLER-KLHU maker his own way doing hir hert, ' '-Jones Jr. High 15 Torch Club 1. VERL KESSLER'.lA happy-go-lucky fellow, full of fun."-Jones Jr. High 1, Band 2, 3, 4. MARY KATHLEEN Kopp-"Happine.r: ir refrefhingj lovelinen ir overwhelming joy. VIRGINIA MALLACH-"Fortune .rmilex on tho.re who face the world with a .rmile."- Edelian 4. WILLIAM MAXWELL-' 'Afine eomhination of modergf and indurtfyf'-Woodward High 1, 2. ELLSWORTH EDWARD MCKINLEY-4'Th5 ' game of life ir fair, win or lore."- Football Reserves 1. JEANETTE MCLINNAN-' 'H earmuehj I' peak little."-Jones Jr. High 1, Athletic Assoc. 2, 35 Home EC. MARGARET MEYER"1KEU6lfj!0I1E who know: Margaret if proud to he her friend."- Scotr High 3, Edelian Faculty Ed. 4. ALMEDA MIDDLESWORTHTi1sh8,J a girl any .fthool fhould he proud to have."- Charleston, 1, 2, 3. MARY Lou MILLER-"She look.r the whole world in the face."-SCOtt High 2, 3. JOHN H. MILLER-"A friend, indeed, ir one who if friend to all in need."- Central Catholic High 1. JOHN MORRIS--KThP6 lipr of the wire dir- perre knowledge."-Jones Jr. High 1. NORMAN NUNN-"Meri mart work till ED. SKIBINSKI-l'Mj' friend! fault: are WALTER F. WARNER?'.Th7df :mile of hi: the end of time." plain, but they are not mine."--Central often helie: that Jeriou: expreJ:ion."- Catholic High 1 g Vocational High 2, 3. Arch. Club 3, 4, Ecleliau Art Staff 3, 4. ROBERT PIGOTT-"Oh, for a free lzfe."- Jones Jr. High 1. RICHARD C. STAMEAUGH-"A .rtar hurler CHESTER ALOYSIUS WASIKOWSKI-"fu:t the will to give or lend, thi: will make you everyone:friend,"-Central Catho- of the Lihhey ha:ehall team."-Jones Jr. High 1, Baseball 2, 3, 4. LOUIS PlOTROWSKI"4lMd?U' are hi: HC High 1, 2, 3. friend:, few hi: foe:."-Central Catho- lic High 1, 2, Arch. Club 4. ' HAROLD STRICKLAND-Aifibililjl and rhar- acter :urge ahead, making no noi:e." CHARLES WHITE"A'Fdif17fIl! and true in BERNARD PRIcEvA'Quiek in thoughty r'e:o- wordwlddffd- 'W00dl"3fd Hlgh 1: 2' lute in word, energetic in action." HENRY SURDELLDAIHE laugh: that learned dullne:: all away."' .. . . . HAROLD WINTERS l'Fdf6 deal: kindb CHARLES Rios- An energetic, willing, with ,Z few gf MJHYJOUCS Jrl High 1- workerj ever-ready to help." ALDEN CHESTER ULRICH-A'Tb6f6 alway: :hall he human need: for men to work and :trnggle f0r."sSpanish Club 4. THELMA SAGER'-1 'Fan can e1'a.re mam doll JOHN WOODSON'-I 'Decided opinion: of hi: rare:."fHOme Ec, 1, 2. own plu: judgment." MELVYN WALKER-"All good thing: some to tho:e who wait."-Condon Interme- diate 1, Cleveland Central 2, Basket- ball Varsity 4g Track 4. Seniors Without Piatures .-...fff'!'z " MWW4' 1, 4 ' I f If, Val . .4-'J' v Row 1-FRANCES HIGGINS, JAMES ALEORD, MERYL BLAY, HARRY HENNIG, LOUIS PIOTROSKI, JULIUS CLARK, EMERSON HOWARD. Row ZYGLADYS CONVERSE, ALMA DIEBALL, VIRGINIA MALLACH, MARY Lou MILLER, EDNA ALBERT, M, MEYER, O. BOOKER. ROW 3-BERNARD PRICE, GEORGE CARNES, HOWARD ANDERSON, HAROLD STRICKLAND, CARL ANDERSON, JOHN WOODSON. , , , , , . Row 3-BOE DITTMAN, ELLSWORTI-I MCKINLEY, RAYMOND COY WALTER WHITMORE, ED HAJSKI, ALDEN ULRICH. l I P VALEDICTORY Salutation of the Dawn There is a portion of that great masterpiece of poetry, "The Persian Sanskrit," which reads: "Look to ther day! For yerterday ir already a drearnj and tomorrow ir onbf a viriong Bat today, well lived, rnaker every yerterday A drearn of happinerr, and every tomorrow a virion of hope. Look well, therefore, to thlr day."' The first decade of Libbey's history is now but a dream. During these first ten years she has sent many of her youth forth to take their places among the workers of the world. She has pre- pared them for the struggle, opened the door to the new day, and then left them to go on alone. While some of her graduates have perhaps faded into obscurity, others have tried and proved their strength, and their achievements have reflected glory upon Libbey. The story of these past suc- cesses is an incentive for greater accomplishments. But enough of dreams. Today we of the pres- ent graduating class are ready to test that knowl- edge and experience we have acquired during our four years of high school. Those years have been hampered in many cases by the economic diHi- culties in which the world now finds itself. Yet in spite of all these obstacles, with their accom- panying hardships and sacrifices, we have con- tinued to preserve, in order that we might reach our present position as seniors. However, the goal toward which all our efforts have been tending is now in sight, and those sacrifices have not been made in vain. Though sometimes we have failed to make the most of the opportuni- ties that have presented themselves to us, we have many memories of past successes to carry with us, and the hope of future activities in that new day which is just dawning. And how shall we greet this approaching day? Not with fear and faint heartedness, surely- though there are pessimists who would have us believe that there are no positions open in which we can gain the wealth and prestige which we have dreamed about. Yet there is much to do in the way of character building, and of enriching our knowledge, in preparation for the future years which we hope will be brighter, and in which we will be able to make our influence felt. Although our hopes are high for the future, let us never permit the moments of today with all their wealth of prospects and opportunities, however small and insignificant they may seem, slip past our unseeing eyes, and flee forever be- yond our grasp. We can ill afford to overlook any opportunity that may prove to be the key to success. It is only by meeting each daily task with the best we have in us that yesterday may become a dream of happiness, and tomorrow, a vision of hope. Such is the salutation of the dawn! For those of us who are about to leave Libbey after four happy years spent within her walls, a new dawn is breaking on our horizon, a dawn that is life itself. In the first pale gleams of its approach, we glimpse with eager eyes brief foreshadowings of what the new day shall hold. We are optimis- tic. No advice nor warnings of older and wiser heads than ours can in any way dim that glow- ing picture of tomorrow, in which we shall glory in action and revel in beauty. It is, indeed, an inspiring vision of hope, As the gates of our high school career swing gently shut behind us, we stand erect, with eyes ahead, looking to the dawn. LOUISE RETZKE. KNOTE: Beeanre thir year there were two ranking rtndentr who had earned the rafne grader in the rarne rnhjeetr, two valedictorianr were eleotedj VALEDICTORY Our Progress Tonight after a period of four years we are entering into a world of reality. During our stay in school special stress has been placed upon certain departments of education and to the heads of these departments we desire to give our greatest appreciation for the basic principles which they have hrmly implanted within us. Primarily, in the department of science and mathematics we have become acquainted with the materials of which the universe is composed. We have learned how our predecessors have applied their accumulated knowledge to bring the materials into combination. These simple combinations have been so developed that today we have a large group of prepared chemicals, instruments, and imachines. It is even fitting to say that humanity has made more material progress in the last century than in the two thousand years before. Yet the material success of mankind is not due entirely to science. While the scientist has taught the use of his tools, the historian has pointed out how they should be used for the betterment of society. Instead of the employ- ment of poisonous gases and explosives in war, we hope for a development of their constituents in the preparation of farm lands and the laying of road beds for great highways. In studying the escape from the conditions of today, history serves as a guidepost indicating what course should be adopted or avoided. In addition, there is a better understanding of present-day life to those who have a well- grounded foundation in the previous periods of history. I The great writers, represented in English Literature and foreign languages, have taken the very prosaic information advanced by the scientist and through combinations of the ideas into new patterns, have presented to humanity everlasting classics. In the course of life everyone has need for constructive literature either for the noble thoughts of the writer or the great beauty of expression which often has a very soothing effect upon! the disturbed nerves of a high- powered civilization. We have been well schooled in these classics from which we have developed our ideas for compositions and the just evaluation of literature. The department of fine arts is one in which only a talented few are able to rise to great heights successfully. Yet untold satisfaction is received by anyone who is able to aprpeciate a noted work. The fine arts develop a discrimina- tion and elevation of emotional life in one, so that he is set off from the primitive savage. The modern educational system realizes the importance of the development of one's self physically as well as mentally, therefore, we have completed two years of compulsory gym- nasium training. From our midst have risen the stars of the gridiron, the diamond, and those other sports which have carried our school to glory. Nowhere is the spirit of getting along with fellow beings so pronounced as in athletics. Departing from Libbey, we give our appreci- ation to Mr. Williams, our principal, for his untiring effort in the arrangement of our curricu- lum and for the fundamentals of worthwhile living. To you, our parents, we wish to express our gratitude and realization of the hardships you have endured in order that we might be prepared for our places in the scheme of life. JOHN CHR1sMAN. UNDER CLASSMEN S Dean Cony and the Junior Class Cabinet. Dean - Mr. Cony .Mlm - Marfh Thorpe JXC . k if oming-Up! Much prominence is givenxo the Senior set-up of any high school, but after all the three pre- liminary groups are pretty important if one ex- pects seniors to appear some day. Here at Libbey, the task of properly placing the freshman end teaching them the "ropes" falls to Mr. Reading, a humorous, fun-loving friend of all freshmen. Mr. Smith, a fair-minded, highly efhcient gen- tleman, holds the sophomore boys to the "straight and narrow,,' with a seemingly end- less army of penalties. Mr. Rusie has been rightly placed as adviser to the Sophomore girls, for his genial, pleasant ways prevent them from objecting too much to the scoldings he gives them. Since the freshmen and soph- omore groups are not organized with a staE and officers, a class elec- tion is a real novelty in the junior year. A real pal of all the juniors is Mr. Cony, who supervises this election of class officers as well as the activities sponsored by this class. Mr. Reading, Mr. Smith, and Mr. Rmie. The election this year resulted in the following OPITCCYSQ Sally Salm, vice-president, Betty Thorpe, secretary, Royal Marsh, president, Bob Dean, treasurer, and Bob Ross, sergeant-at-arms. A plan to aid those of our class who are less fortunate than some of us was devised early last year by Mr. Cony and to carry on this humane work our president appointed a committee in- cluding Jane Brown, Jack Holloway, Bud Jetter, RuthWintermantle,LouiseIngoldandBobFrizzel. The most memorable social event of the Junior class was the tenth an- nualj-Hop, held at the RichardsonBuildingon February fourth. Eddie Uifra's orchestra, sup- plied fine dance music. The committee, com- posed of Henry Schmidt, chairman, Monty Wilhelm, Don Burk, Kate Hissong, Evelyn Frederick and Dick Baxter, although greatly hampered by the necessity of keep- ing the expenses as low as possible, functioned creditably and effi- ciently. JUNIORS Row Row Row Row 1--Violet Petsch, Vivian Olson, Mildred Noyes, Alice Smith, Peggy Hamilton, Gladys Snare, Flora LaGro, Vernice Schaefer, Cleo Sutherland. Z-Doris Momsen, Thelma Rehner, Ruth Koester, Elizabeth Lok, Erea Miller, Marian Ritter, Madeleine MacPhie, Mary Goldner, Gertrude Lane, Margaret Beamer, 3--Colette Garry, Grace Pieper, Betty Heyn, Mary Alice Carmean, Barbara Koyi, Helen Harlow, Elizabeth Cooper, Gerladine Saunders, Cassette Mullin, Marie Peters. 4-Wava Hall, Sara Prue, Mary Barros, Carolyn Shaw, Bernice Plisterer, Eleanor Abbey, Lalicrzz Leu, Dorothy DeViney, Violet Bartell, Helga Johnson, llcne Sams, if Ml Row Row Row Row Ifhlatildiijiantz, Eurella Peck, Dorothea Baird, Lorna McLennan, Edna McGovern, Cecelia Schlaghecl-t, Jane Langel, Edith Smith, Xrvilla Hankforth, Z., June Brinker, Stella Fiotrowski, Peggy Knapp, Eleanor Siefert, Lola Ringel, Ethel Marohn, Violet Peganch, Louise Riekerhlane Poggemeyer, L. Raisner, B, Cornett. 3-Anna Gunn, Jane Condit, Mary Hayes, Betty Stone, Jeanette Bielvesheimer, Ruth Cordell, Louise Selke, Bea Hankenhof, Maryjay, Helen Janus, M. Andres, 4fVelma Franklin, Maxine Herbard, Marjory Slortler, lrene Serafin, Ruth Siek,Lol1iselngold, Lenore Bruning, Maxine Hayes, Ruth St.lIohn, I. Kegelman, C. Abbe. Row Row Row Ron 1 Z 3 4 -Hazel Booth, Dorothy Luft, Eliaaheth Cizek, Irene Dorn, Loretta Garber, Edith Greenwood,Louell,1 Hoeft, Rosine l-loeft, Edythe Schreiber. fjosephine Spratt, Eunice Smith, Claudia Norviel, Evelyn Cole, Veda Pryor, lrene Blair, Genevive Heplinger, Ruth Adams, Frances Bartnlett, Dorothy Rigney. flirances Cone, Virginia Beach, Helen Rejent, lsahelle Fraezewski, livelyn Frederick, Lois Paulf, Naomi Rehberg, Mary Brown, L. Banaehowski, H. Swiencicki. -Lora Retzke, Sue Barton,Jean Keller, Amelia Noble, Lucille Mitkoier, Anne Kon-ing, Lillian Faikenherg, Estelle Palecki, Lucille Pirrwita, Arlene Goodwin, Helen lichn, Opal Lovell. 58 JUNIORS Row Row Row Row 1---Dorothy linsley, Helen Goedcr, Eileen Garnder, Kate Hissong, Drusilla Ki:nmcll,.Inanita Jones, Ruth Nagel, Bernice Clark, Beatrice Lee, Jay Calhoun. 2--Xoreene Ricsenher, liilecn Simpson, Ruth Buehl: , Virginia Francis, Barbara Dennis, Dorothy l'ersons,,Iean McAllister, Mary McMurris, Virginia Hill, Roberta Hance. jf:Xr1nl3urrus,lrene Lewandowski, Helen Lcngel, Maxine Martelle, Hilda Blascr, Wanda Baci.-in, lsabel Kwiarkowski, M. Kalucki, L. Krzeszewski, G. Lipp, M, Geis. 4fMarie Helms, Gldays Hunt, lrcne McKittriek, Mary Jane Hickey, Geraldine Goddard, Helene Lelmwsky, Mary Hendricks, Marcella Shelf, Geraldine Busch, Lois liohrbacher, Agnes Neumann. Row Row Row Row 1-'Dorothy Meyers, Sophia Swaciak, Sophia Skalski, Helen Ruth, Frances Andres, Maureen Lamoreanx, Wilma Schneider, Lois Schultz, Doris Fox. 2-Ruth Hill, Violet lihman, Dorothy Sohnly, Dorothy Kelsey, Velma Korh, Clara Selantlcr, Ruth Dittman, Dorothy Holtz, Neva Anics. 3-f-Ruth Palm, Ruth Herbig, Marion Olwerle, Nellie Ncwkirk, Hazel Gould, Esther Kahler, Marian Jacobs, Mal-iellc Goodwill, Verna Pcgish, Viola Schultz, 4 Olga Janol-f, Helen Ct7x,.'Xgi1esJaeck, Evelyn Millcruan, Marie Higgins, Dorothy Davis,IVl arjorie Bi-essler, B, Powcsland, D. Clayton, L. Delzcll, M. Harper. Ro w R 0 w R 0 w Ro w 1 Nlautlie Vanlionet, :Xnn Tierney, Mary Margaret White, Betty Withhain, Lenora Taylor, Lutllle Weher, Fliene Weeder, Lillian Watson. 2 Billir Lees, Janet Teift, Ruth Wetzel, fxlililzeal Tohhert, Nlal:ta Warren, 5-laric Yank, Madclem: Tcatlt,Jnan1ta Tann, Gertrude Woltzci. 3 Ruth Winterrnantle, Lucille Wright, Grace Dieluall, Marjorie Rnepl-re, Irene Waiciechowski, Neyna Welch, Alice Walters, Mary Womeltlnrlf, Ruth Thorp. 4-'Mildred Waite, Vera Wollenschlager, Rosie Williams, .MlgustaTobb, Phyllis Walkerhliitic Thiesen, Florence West, Betty Thorpe, Marie Wandtlte, Rose Marie: Wilkie. 59 JUNIORS Row Row Row Row lg 2, 3, 4.. Vern Carsner, Gil Sprunk, Pat Patterson, William Glick, Al Sanzenbacher, Tom Shea, Louis Gongwer, Reuben Nusbaum, Roy Chaprvian, Edward Taylor. Henry Zeminski,Elmer Beroske, Harold Maniori,Clarence Waite, Bernard Sartor, Dudley Banks, Fred Beening, Bob Foulk,Jim Herrel,RObertTcVerbaugl1,Edgar Hayes. Russell Helrebrake, Addison Johnson, Herbert Musch, Audley Rode, Benton Phillips, Richard Nash, Clifford Sehweer, Barton Elliott,C. Vortriede, S, Van Karse. Erich Hursehat, Orin Hamper, William Snyder, Harry Cornell, Winford Sehmidt,Jiin Pollex, Wilbert Witte, Bob Dean, Wilmer Frank,Clarence Grant,Chuck Chapman. Royyr Row R ow R ow 1-Don Sulier, Russell Groverhlohn Kopanko, Burton Gibbons, Dick Woehrle, Frank Thomson, Henry Schmidt, Bob Butler, Merwin Ewald, Wayne lvfeGeary. 2 3 4 -Herb Frank, Don Burk, Emanuel Wilhelm, Lyle Kamperulohn Burrs, Robert Mesehke, Carl Krause, George Krueger, Paul Hemsoth, Arthurjirinee, Stewart Perry. -Edwin Xowakowski, Henry Sobieszczanski, Raymond Palieki, Ted Kwiatkowski, Antony Rudzinski, R. Gomolski, R. Marsh, E, Hoehmuth, R. Roller, B. Willits. -George Gochk, Ray Yorterburg, Ollie Karpinski, Harold Elston, Budjetterhlack Holloway, Henry Prey, Greg Nlaxu ell,.Iamcs Pearcehlohn Katatias, Bob Schlieher. Row 1--Howard Smith, Floyd Buser, Ronald Opperman, Mike Burke, Robert Hoffman, Ray Jurek, Henry Deea, Paul Ehrman. Row Z-Tom Klostermeierhlohn Jariolf, Frank Bigelow, Robert Bromer, Bob Youngs, Ernie Musch, Leonard Bricker, Ernest Larkin, Harry Steward, Angelo Rizzo. Row 3-Walter Toepfer. Leonard Zaciewski, Alvin lionrwell, George Work, l-loyd Wood, Donald Harris, Alfred Shinaver, Fred Taraschke, Orville Zietlow, Bill Szeinmiller. Row 4-Sumner Shelly, Dean Duryea,Janies Floyd,jin1 St. Aubin, Dick Baxter, Harold Greenburg,John Baertschi, Charles Sherman, Calvin Russell, Dick Tallman. 60 JUNIORS Row 1--Jack Wilson, liarl Honeherger, Wm. Robinson, Robert Frisch, Fort-et Rogerm, Jack Thom, Lloyd Rueter, Wilbur Knlling. Row 2-Lloyd Walker, Ben Smith, Edward Zalueky, Oclis McGee, johnny Koch, William Berndt, Frank McLennan, Wilbur Rosene. Row 3-lilwood Clark, Arthur Walton, George Snyder, Rohurt Kime, jackie Caueney, William Shiilkic, Casimer Michalski, Glen Bussdieker, Gerald Myere. Row 4frDiek Diller, Ralph liek, Charles Keller, Walter Shepherd, Bob Ross, Earlyn O'Xcil, Bill Kirkhani, Franklin Baker, jim Marrlmore. Row 1-Joseph Dultmeycr, William Hart, Charles Marsh, George Rutz, Harold Schaurschmidt, Mannies Brasslolf, Harry Long, Jimmie Simpson. Row 2-John Gens, lid Miller, Donald Mock, Travis Minnickhlohn Schlnidlin, Harry' Murphy, Willard Meyers, Dan Hunt. Row 3f'Robert Sampson, Dick Prushek, Stanley Solotwinski, Lawrence Line, Robert Kundz, Louis Janice, Charles Sehemmcl, Bill Kramer, Walter Aemmer, Row 4'-Bud Endsley, Gerald Conn, Bob Enright, Wayne Mallett, Darrell Miller, Tcd Zielinski, Herman Senkel, Kenneth Mericle, Harry McCm-nnek. Row 1-Melvin Nadolny, Al Reient,-Iohn Fries, Donald Wieherulohn Brewer,John Carr,John Louth. Row Zfjosrph Horn, Roger Holmes, Leonard Gunn, Ralph Ott, Edu in lialktnberg, Robert Kraaae, Cornell Roepke, Carl Baldwin, Row Sf Otto Myers, Philip Whitehead, Bob Frizzell, Walter Grasser, I-'rank Slavin, Paul Adams, Mark liinch, Bill Klippstein, Howard Hauser. Row 4-Guerdon Smith, Merton Lilly, Burton Andrews, Bud lfriemering, Robert Lindner, Leatcr Stcuslofli, Dave Turner, Edwin Piloczynski,Justin lnman, 61 SOPHOMORES Row Row Row Row i lfEunice Melchior, Marian Knepper, lnez Isaac, Eleanor Culwich, Margaret Peth, Virginia Keith, Evelyn Guhl, Margaret Greene, lsalvelle Hnsted. 2-Betty Penske, Erma Ehrsam, Beatrice Biniker, Flva Mae Butler, Vlasty Polesovsky, Irene Jablonski, Leona Emahiser, Mary Carpenean, Lucille Krauss. 3--LoisDrummond, Berdena Dennis, Pauline Arn, Ellen I-lansen,Gwendolyn Kirschgessner, Eliza Love, lrmgarcl Luetke,Ri1th Palm, lileanor O'Connell, Dorothy Buhren. 4-MalteenJones, Vivian Coyotle, llileen Kelly, Marian Hersch, Elenore Miller, Lillian Miller, Virginia Dunn, Elaine Chambers, Lois Florring, Mary Connhleanne Porter. Row 1-Eleanor Crayfornl, Lela Allgire, Alice Nowak, Helen Brown, Betty Manthey, Hilma Moline, Ruth Fellhaner,Jane Lewis, Eliecn Blosser. Row Zeliaorni Beam, Frances Dusing, Dorothy Lester, Helen Mylek, Eileen jackson, Ethel Lawhleannette Prikey, Dorothy Mae Jordan,june l-lanltrnhof, Row 3fMiltlrem.l Kurrascll, Sue Hoilman, Bernice Knorr, Earlene Baker, Dorothy Biskupski, Estelle Filipiak, Mary Garrigan, U. Gralnes, M. Fuller, S, Kowalewska. Row 4-Madonna Hasselschwcrt, Naomi Benning, Lucille I-lcrolcl, Alice O'Conriell, Frances Kerentolf, Catherine Pilarske, Sylvia Collier, Einina Lee Ewing,juanitajnlinson, Betty Gene Eininitt. Row 1-Jeanne Mason, Margaret Fonrnierhlarie Ella Perry, Marjorie Holland, Evelyn Eble, Gertrude Bartkiewicz, Martha Lok, Betty Haskin, Blanche Berltry, Mary Lehman. Row 2-Helen .-Xbbc, Geraldine Myers, Orianna Bntta, Virginia Lingle, Dorothy Gysin, Phyllis Ketel, Frances Czolgosz, .Xlice Galclys, Evelyn Frosch, lictty Pfeifer. R 0 w R ow 3-Mary Kreft, Virginia Krabill, Frances Garwoocl, Madeline liieryhlosephine Chiaverini, Dorothy Bales, Hazel Fray, Carolyn Gomer, Ethel Buhrandt, Noreen Gray. 4-Elizabeth Callaghan, Miltlrenl Humpcrt, Bonnie Harshman, Beatrice Balk, Helen Browniniller, Elizabeth Falltenherg, Winifretl Kiohn, Elvira Krnha, Anita Baker, Eleanor Bremer. 62 SOPHOMORES Row 1fMarthu Jirzva, Bernice Kastner, Irene juzsa, Juanita Emanf, Doris Culbertson, Emma Jane Ellerman, Oneee Jacoby, Marian Gwin, Virginia Heplingcr. 7 Row Zi-Margaret Nixon, Mildred Kelley, Adeline MeNurr, Katherine Kelly,Man-irinKeiei-,Gloria l5nird,Nit1illrinkcrhulli,Nlarjorle Lemke, Thelma Graelshaw, Ruth Hartman limi' 3-Bern ice Henulel, Lottie Czaplinska, Evelyn Bunch, Dorothy Pier, Olga Frank, Delphine Dybala, Hazel Heinlein, Helen Mill1ng,Carherine McCurn1iek,lf.i v lene gXrwgx'er Rim' 4 K- ' i ' Betty Fall, XlaryK.nv11er, NX .HulaChebter,V1rg1fiipz XleLaughl1n,JeanCameron,Lrsula Brausieck,l..u1sJensen, Virginia Gerivin,jane Blinn, Zoe Barber,Helcn Cimwgeri Row Row Row Ruw 1-Laura Crors, Geraldine Burtnett, Eileen litchen, Dorothy Collins, Lily Erdmann, Lucille Nagel, Lnuisc Freeman, Minnctta Garrigan, Z-Mary Clark, Vera Clevenger, llclna Bess Kansorka, Mary Frances Ohlman, Helen Gunn, Fern Harris, Ruth Klenk, Geraldine Luebrich, Florence Maiden. 3-Fliiy Moll, livclyn Maxwell, Audrey Engel, Mary Larkin, Dorothy Heyman, Virginia Hnnberger, Betty Krauss, Helen Frass, Mima Day. 4fNurina Blaker, Grace Ormsby,Jane Phillipps, Evelyn Flavell, Margaret lianline, lsabel Eye, Dullic Kleinhans, Margaret lvlillcr, Lueille Mock, Ruse Mary Buck. R OW R 0 W li ow R o xv 1--Mildred Musch, Helen Spence, 'xrmclda Wine, Dnrorhy Shultz, Margaret Scott, Mary Sherrarcl, Wilma Schweerhlane Wilson. 2-Ruth Zimmerman Doruthy Zapf, Fvelyn Wise, Mary Margarec Vvlezxver, Carrie lillis, Miriam Wiczuly, Mildred Wilsnn, Mildred Sword. 3fLaura Wullfe, Dorothy Reihnert, Mililrenl Smith, Olga Straub, Frances Turner, Hattie Trayuum, Cordean Thomas, Mary Thurimm. 4-Maryjane Wallace, Helen Wagner, Eva Walls, Margaret Schmude, livelyn Small, Eileen Verd0n,lf1.ln11 Sehlaglieck, lillna Ruse Simcov, Ruth Turnnw, 63 SOPHOMCRES R 0 w R 1 x W R 1 i w R 1 x xx' 1fVirginia Stender, Mildred Sauer, Wanda Schmidt, Helen Shovar, Marian Wecder, Helen Southnrd, Ruth Speweik. ' Z-Florenee Simnnis, Hazel Sundling, Venite Wagoner, Gertrude Tarold,janet Thom, Mollye Streight, Helen Stankn, Bettie Riddle. 3---Dorothea Thiem, Marie Wolff, livelyn Smith, Florenee Teize, Kathleen Smith, Lennre Sprunk, Rosanna Vzillctte, Theresa Van Crimp, Betty Rridke, -l-Dorm Schmidt, Virginia Sund, Alma Xvalkct, Mildred Schultz, Geraldine Roberts, Edith Swanson, Alice Stevenson, Marguerite Selter, Myrtle Steven Row R ow Ron Row lfldeg Riddle, Rim Reinlein, Virginia Weddle,j4?Riddle, Eleanor Steele, Marjorie Wenzel, Nzmmi Timmons. 2-Adele Schmidt, Dolores Thiesen, Geraldine Robart, Ruth Rcmmele, Mae Wagner, Betty Rudow, Margaret Schroeder, 3 eThelma Wiese,janet Singleton, Marian Stader, Geraldine Roytek, Dorothy Schnapp, .'Xl1CcRuhrlJaCl1cr, Leah Luehrlcc, Mary Merkle, 4fDor-othy Wieniewski, Marjorie Trcmpf, leabelle Webb, Mary White, Dorothy Westgate, Phyllis Spillane, Ruby Scram, Virginia Ryan, Georgmnett Yates. Row Row Row Row 1AKenneth Frey, Glenwood Czzmeruch, Robert Baum, Herbert Arft, Linden Beebe, James Bearss, Dick Hilton, Howard Franklin. 2e-Nelson Berkey, Woodrow Day, Harold Burnham, Phil Crocker, Paul Barber, Donald Benker, Stanley liuhler,.Iohn Horgnn, Chin-le, Helvoight, 3-Virgil Hitts,-john Graham, Clilvin Cumminge, Vernon Bulee, Walter Gess, Woodrow Bullmerulanies liemgnl, Toni Huggins, Byron Harris, Richard Alford 4AHrirold B.xdertseher,Joc Belcher, Fred Brill, Robert Horn, Henry Barr, Lawrence Heslet, liugene Fuller, Len Honeherger, Jerry Guru, Gerald .-Xnderinn. 64 SOPHOMORES l l Row I-Albert Eisenhart, Charles lfox, Richard Hephnger, Duane Aseltyne, Howard Grasscr, Floyd Grubbs, Don Gritlirh, Francis Britenbaker, Row 2-Charles Gaynor, Don DeaLin,Jack Foltz, Robert Harrison, Robert Hart, Bruce Dibble, Harry Holmes, Donald Duhaime. Row 3fTudd Ehlenfeldt, Nick Gligore, Roy Ditrznan, Lloyd Adelphia, Charles Harrison, Carl Fasnaugh, Wayne Blakur, Bob Bnrler, Lynn Chamberlain. Ron 4-Norria Doncouse,Jack Gruhler, Clyde lihmann, Raymond Buckholz, Byron Gardnerhjohn Daleyulohn Black, Dwight Curtiss, Allan Britton, Blair Herrzsch. Row lfwalter Frenth, Willis Gruhc, Robert Hisey, William Hanks,John Butler,J0hn Ellis, Vernon Birk, Norman Burris. Row 2-jzirnes Hageclon, Paul Dewald, Fred Drafts, Melvin DeForest, Robert Hubaker, Ed Bowes, Carl Heer, Edgar Daner, Peter Callaghan, Winston Broome. Row 3-Herman Harris, Herbert Engler, Robert Crayford, Frank Geremski, Norman Ernest, Dick Cordell, Norman Baker, Bill Barber, Donald Donohue. Row 4-Fred Bender, Bill Baker, William Gould, William Fox, Glen Hickey, Merlin Garl, Charles Fahlbuachhlack Dietle, Oliver Fuller, Wilbur Hayes Row 1fGcorge Minniek, Eugene Shurtz, Bob Pohlman, lidwarcl Suhinakcl, Bob Rogge, Robert Riebe, Charles Robb, Robert Savage, Wayne Timison. Row 2-Earl Soule, Ernest Woggon. George liading, Gordon NlacDonald, Vittor Haas,-Iohn Gennzngs, Leland Lewig, Charlea Rein, Ray Sunania, Danici Sobeaak. Row je 'Klan Young, R. Smith, R. Kitchen, lt. lhzprnfiise, C, h1iller,lf. VanCainp, L. Nicfiluie, R, Ringel, E. Surdcl, G. McDowell, Leonard Jaroniewskx. Row 4-Wilbur Kauifnian, Gordon Klem, Wallate Pfann, irthnr Whctsel, Granville Payne, William Spoas, Glenn Sturtz, Marvin Randall, l'hil Ncaring, Jauk Ransom Eagle Burgess. 65 SOPHOMORES Row Row Row Row 1-'eFrancis Stoker, Kenneth Lllrich, Robert Paschal, Charles Jirniec, James Kruse, Kenneth Wagner, Harold Schroeder, Edward Laugerman, Roland Zenian. Zel-lerbert Minnick, John Glanzman, Kenneth Smith, George Recknagel, Frank Nowaozyk, Leland Kellerrnann, James Thomas, Jean Stygles, Dale Reed. 3fBob Nagel, Ralph Mathias, Charles Schroeder, Charles Rairdon, Gerald Snyder, Lester Kelsey, Robert Strohbcck, Harold Yuslwaum, Bob Klippsteinhlohn Richards. 4fDick Ream, Richard Knopp, Charles Singleton, Lawrence Smith, Ralph Warren, Carl Peterson, Gene Rogers, Archibald Kahn, Bill Watson, Lyle Tallnian. Row Row Row Row I-Howard Sprengel, George McWilliams, Meyer Pertcheck, Bob Pasch, Alfred R1tlcr,Stanley Lewandon ski, Norman Sass, Arthur Schermheck. 2' Raymond Rennhack, Ylncentjones, Chester Wisriiew ski, Frederick Walkins, Leslie Black, Ralph Jamison, liclwin McHugh, Harold Klein, Frank Martin. 3' -Paul Moor-e,,Iunior Weber , Norman Nieswander, George Osborne,Stephen Rutkowski,Tccl Kelsey, Robert Schreiber, Hubert Reusch, Howard Taylor, Daniel Plenzler, 4fLawrence Law, M, Stribling, R. Patton, M. Zeman, Roy Kahl, H. Kahl, Don Jaynes, H, Schmakel, M. Stueslolf, Art Van Tassel, H. Panly,Z. Staskiewitz. Row R o w R o w Row 1fOrin Mackey, Vernon Smith, Herbert Perry, Norman Lindhorst, lidward Lawnczak, Thomas Ottesen, Melvin Morse, Leonard Matthews, Winfred Jimison. 2-Richard Yeith, Walter Zeck, Evan Price, Harold Snyder, Robert Sinith, Lawrence Swantusch, Ray Loehrke, lidn ard Schroeder, Ralph Oldiges. 3-efvcnrgcPustl1llInlls,Johr1Mcrcllri0,JUl1I1S,lxlon,ChzlrlcsSutts,NkilliamNklallis, Forrest Watson, Carol Wandtke, Richard Vanderhoof,Ralph Wiesenberg, Rohert Wiles, 4-Kenneth Sawyer, Robert Young,John Young, Lloyd Tucker, Herbert Wollenweher, Chester Kapcla, Ralph Thrasher, Marvin Noyes, Robert Parker, Alvin Scharcr. 66 FRQESHMEN 1 Row 1 -Betty Parker, Bertyjane Loqey, Peggy Deming, Cherie Smith,Jessie Bender, Evelyn Keyer, Edna Sutts, Margaret Leitner, Bertha Hanson. Row 2-Anita Heller, Dorothy Loe,Jean Furman, Frames Crawford, Margaret Guyant, Harriet Hayes, Nancy Turner, Peggy Bannon, Betty Gatton. Row 3-Roger De Wese, Glynn Barckel, Robert Randall, Willard Sehamous, Dick Rugabor, Richard Merriam, Albert SCl1llnight,Ton1Grciner,J.1Clc Hudson, Alfred Thalman. Row -1fHarrison Dicks, Ed Hartman, Gaylord Ames, Glenn Green, Warriel. Hoopes, Don Youngs, William Craig, Bob Morgan, Lloyd William Dutrldge, Norval Kunz. Row Row Row Row 1-Melba Launder, Helcny Llhley, Doris Lightfoor,janet Unkle, Peggy Sloan, Margie Meyer, Barbara Hiett, Norman Holloway, Z-Mary Deming, Lois Sheltan, Hazel Weaver, Mary Davis, Ethel Stoover, Virginia Moser, Ethel Sehwambcrger, Frances Brudick, Ida Crandall, Eleanor Ohlman. 3fRobert Raclke, William Mason, Douglas Thierweehter, Robert Garnevgjames Sprunk,Joe Mercer, Robert Schick, Woodw ard llnsley, Richard Poland, Ralph Fuehr. 4-Diek Harrman, Don Foley, Bob Laaek, Bob Bohrer, Earl Martin, Martin Courtney, Robert Haines,john Andrews, Walter Nagel, Donald Ramlow. Row Row 1--Hazel Schlapman, Emily Ormsby, Mary Cobb, Luella Uhley,Jane Ka:1sorka,Clarice Robinson, Virginia Vvllley. Marjorie Fries, 2 akngeline D1 Ceglie, Mariozie Furry, Yirginia Hile, Virginia Hemsoth, Catherine Winkelman, Jane Xshe, Caroline Sheflicrlf, Lois Prentice, Mary Jane Savene. Row 3-Joe H1gg1ns,Cll1liord Koester, George Willmontulaek Heath, Robert Rimer, Henry Paekard, Bob Sehulz, Lyle Smith, Sidney Olson, Warren Bretzloff. R o w 4-Dale Entenmann,Franc1s Threm,John Sawyer, Earl Piober-t,John Shunk, Bill Scoble, Milton Knuth, Elmer Terrell, Clemens Museh, Clair Crum. 67 FRESHMEN Row 1fMary Jane Marsh, Juanita Segan, Ruth Seenian, Grace Buncle, Dorothy Pratt, Dot Hanselman, Jo McGeary,Jarie Dunkle, Dorothye Woolf. Row ZfAnn Bernritter, Virginia Petrecca, Helen Papcnfuse, Elaine Taylor, Virginia Bracht, Dot Griewold, Shirley Brown, Mariorie Everett, Doris Flavell, Row 3-junior Cunningham,-Iohn Swank, Warren Beaser, Eddie Papenfus, Glenn Booher, Ralph Boergt, Aloysius Dreps, John Hissong, Bill Good. Row 4fRobcrt Butler, liarl Kardatzke, Victor Geiser,John Retzke, Paul Hainmye, Ronald Gilford, Melvin Kuhr, Henry Jones, Wilbur Wenzel. Row 1-Violet Wolff, Helen Wulll, Kathryn Ferguson, Sophia Klaniecki, Antoinette Zaper, Jean Kading, Dorothy Carpenter, Mary Louise Zink. Row 2'-Kathleen Morris, Betty Farneworth, Norma Keebler, Erma Klein, Virginia Lainpson, Dorothy Shultz, Maxine Whiting, Pauline Crist,Dor1e Bahnsen, Row 3AeRalph Craner, Robert Borckardt, Dick Hanslep, Howard Schutt, Clayton Grice, Elwyn Buehrcr, Gerald Strayer, Wesley Kennedy, Harold King, George Parker. Row 4-William Ahrendt, Robert Fox, Irwin Kiel, Clarence Waldeck, Ellis Feeney, Bob McCormick, Leslie Johnson,-hinior Spangler, Charles Meek. I Row 1-r-Margaret Schultz, Mildred Lymanstall, Helen Maiherger, Berdena Hopkins, Wilma Gordy, Dorothy Bonnell, Lucille Schmidt, Ron Zflivelyn Meeker, l-lelen McClain, Betty Roudebush, Betty Brown, Margaret Faist, Virginia lllanck, Betty Derkebile Rose Perry,, Virginia Lounsbrough. Row 3-John Dore, Richard Talbot, Robert Wiltler, Robert Horn, Kenneth Ziznmerman, Dale Holmes, Nelson Riehle, Billy lltt, Bruce Robinson. Row 4 r-Howard Sigue, Howard Gordon, Fred Willard, Paul liaden, Dudley Wirick, Warren Gongwrr, George Mallendick, Willard Cahow, :Xllan Tallman, Kenneth Morris l 68 FRESHMEN Row ROW Row Row 1-Evelyn Lewis, Virginia Gable, Erma Jean Otey, Emma Hemple, Hazel Koepfler, Annetta Seherer, Ros: Marie Newhirt. ZfMarguerita Heath, Clara Hnehmuth, Virginia Koester, Mary Alice Osborn, Margaret Ann Finnn, Ruth Vrooman, Berneice Krueger, 3-Edward Bznirs, Clarence Weigel, Harold Proiidfont, William King, Clare Pinniger, Sidney Riehzxrds,john Wittick, Charles Lyskawri. 4-.'XlexanderO1wald, Melvin Martens, Leonard Serneler, Pliner Senerius, Robert Kerstetter, Albert Nirschl, Carl Segnn, Glen Floering, Richard Hrnrns, Walter Krueger Row Row Row Row 1-Edna Erdman, Doris Cobb, Mildred Schcrmbeck, Lucille Stoddard, Gladys Meyers, Euleen Honeck, Donna Miller. 2-Emma Jean Tansel, Helen Wilcox, Doris Wood, Grace Brown, Thelma Wymer, Violet Schearer, Mary Chambers, Evelyn Ulrich, Albert Drube. 3-Dick Dittman, Ralph Carl, Milford DeForest,Jack Graham, Harris Kiel, Edwin Hochmuth, Ralph Zenmn, Bob Faulkner. 4-Donald Gross, Ralph Elliott, Herbert Ramsdell, Edmund Eisetihice, George l'lmer, Don Hemsoth, Norman Nagel, William ilbertsori, Robert Yarger. Row Rovi Row Row lgl-lelen MeGenley, Alineda Hnrtwig, Virginia Woolaver, Charleda Warbel. Eleanore Nirschl, Verna Fwald, Marie Lnznphere. ZfDon Shinew, Irvin Smith, Virginia Shriller, Mnrmnne Rust, Ruth Tipping, Virginia May Allison, Lucille Kumfneroiv, Vern Rogers. fiellclward Dellius, William Lonnsbrough, George White, Arthur Sehmidlin, Stanley Steiner, Edward Schmidt, Don Glesser, Ted Kirkby. 4fTcrry Severence, Robert Henderson, Robert Schineltz, D.-illns Hall, Howard Sick, Bill HoR'm1in, Bob Biekelhaupt, Paul H1i:'per,Lei'oy Tlironton, 69 Discipline The hody may he strong as tempered steel Agile and skilled and swift as lightning,s flare It may he siire, responsive, qiiick to feel The challenges that strength miist always dare,' Yet of itself it is a helpless thing Against life's siihtle agencies, afraid, Hopeless, imperilled, almost perishing, Unless inspirited hy wisdom's aid. In comhat with seoerest trials of life The strongest conquering weapon is the mind Where hiirns the hlaging flame of oalor, rife With grim tenacity Always we find That strength led hy intelligence achieves The priceless gnerdon eoeiy man coneeioes 70 fi Qi 'Ewa'-nw. f inn-nl --.- l-1-1-1 1""CCtl is: 1-q Z' l.f""'-' -. i - ATHLETICS THL -g A ETICS Faculty Managers and Coaches Row 1-Mr. Arthur Glattkc, Mr. Clin Houser, Mr, Herman Harding, Mr. Walter Lynn, Row 2-Mr. Harry Stapleton, Mr. Charles Wcinstock, Mr. George Lawson. Starting Us Qff For ten years our athletics department has been advancing quite steadily with a change of personnel occasionally along the way but with an ever increasing effort to place Libbey High School among the foremost schools throughout the state in sports achievements. We have been fortunate in having here men whose determination to succeed has been equalled only by their ability and energy. Our coaching staff is under able leadership of Mr. Chip Houser who has been with Libbey eight years producing steadily unbeatable teams. Mr. Lynn has set up an admirable record in finding and directing to greater heights the able men in the raw material of each year's contingent of re- serves Which are solely under his supervision. For his expert and brilliant work as coach of the backfield men, Mr. Harding deserves much praise. He has also had great success in coaching the re- serve basketball squad. Mr. Art Glattke performs a double duty in coaching both basketball and the football linemen, proving his ability in the great teams he has produced. Now that we have the coaches we must have someone who is willing to work long hours in the gloryless task of managing the equipment for the teams. Mr. Weinstock ably and effectively fulfills this position. Last but by no means least we must have faculty managers upon whom the entire burden of finances and advertising rest. Mr. Harry Stapleton has complete charge of the advertising and the fine programs produced for all school functions. The job of athletic director is capably filled by Mr. George Lawson who also acts in the capacity of baseball coach. Mr. Lawson and Mr. Stapleton, with the aid of the athletic council, organize all affairs that treat with other schools. They are responsible for the fine teams being scheduled on our athletic programs and the good feeling and respect other schools have for our school. Theschool'sextensiveathletic policyisunderthe supervision of an athletic council which is com- posed of Principal Harold E. Williams, Mr. Harry Stapleton, Mr. George Lawson, Mr.Carl Toepfer, Mr. Clinton Houser and Mr. Joseph Smith. Having complete jurisdiction over all matters per- taining to athletics, this group is constantly active. With this splendid array of aides in our sports department, Libbey is confident of continued success. Future opponents beware! 71 ATHLETICS I , ' "Matt" Jeter Jack Taylor Jim Graalman Hold That Line! " 'Chip,' 'Art,' 'Bus,' and 'Walt': there you have what we are pleased to regard as the finest coaching staff in these here parts, stranger!" Mr. Clinton Houser, familiarly known to all and sundry as "Chip," is head football coach, and as such has been one of the chief factors in Libbey's success on the gridiron. "Art," alias .Y well blocking, Coach Homer! What larzppenf next? Mr. Arthur C'that-reminds-me-of-a-story''D Glattke, head basketball coach in addition to his football duties, handles the line, and that rock- like "forward wall" stands as an eloquent testi- monial of his efforts. Mr. Harding, the "Bus" of our quartette, carries as his responsibility the coaching of our backfield, and while all we know is what We read in the papers, We haven't failed to notice in the past years the numerous backs that Libbey has placed on the All-City Teams. Those gawky, eager youngsters who aspire to football fame are placed under the tutelage of Mr. Lynn, who turns aforesaid aspirants into star material. To say that our coaches give their "all" in pursuance of their athletic activities is a mild statement. If you have ever seen them on the field during a game, you have probably no- ticed Mr. Glattke striding up and down the side-lines, his hat pulled low, or have watched Mr. Houser pop up from the bench in an exciting moment, his face shining with a wide grin or falling dejectedly at some mistake. "Set-up" teams had no place on our shcedule, for this fall's crop of opponents was one of the toughest Libbey has ever encountered. Our games were snappy and exciting and at the end of the season we had chalked up four wins, four losses, and two ties, Libbey scoring 89 points against the 77 points of our adversaries. Under the expert leadership of Captain John Keller the season began with our traditional opener with Tiffin Columbian, a husky team which at the close of its own schedule had won ATHLETICS Chuck Schlaaf Gil Sundling Bill Fulghum the Little Big Seven Championship. Libbey, playing for the first time, was held scoreless until the half when, finally, a triple pass play, Schlaff to Fulghum to Brown, resulted in our first touchdown, We took advantage of a bad punt and the ball carried by Ross and Baertschi was good for another six points. With a consistent drive Libbey marched to the ten-yard line only to find a pass into the end zone incomplete, thus ending the game, Libbey 14-Tiffin O. Our second game with the team from Cleve- land Glenville was distinguished in the first quarter by the numerous fumbles made by both teams. With Jeter carrying the ball, Libbey pushed down to the ten-yard line and the touch- down was made on a forward pass-Fulghum to Brown. Following a successful trick play, Glenville scored on a short drive and the gun found Libbey, ironically enough, on the one- yard line, the score 6-6. Playing its first night game, our team met the formidable opposition of Horace Mann of Gary, Indiana, and were forced to accept at their hands a 14-7 defeat. Gary scored first when Snyder re- turned a punt forty yards through the entire Libbey team and again, when Bartos broke through our defense for a forty-five-yard run. Late in the third quarter Wongroski broke through to block and recover a punt back of the goal line, and Wagner kicked the extra point. In a fiercely contested battle Libbey downed Central Catholic in a most thrilling game which ended, happily for us, with a 7-O score. Libbey in the first quarter pushed the ball into the "Fighting Irish" territory, only to lose on a fumble. Threatening danger in the second quar- ter, Central carried the ball to our eight-yard line, but Libbey, driving hard, made deep in- roads into its opponents' zone. A bad kick by Central's Toth gave Schlaaf a chance to crash through the opening made by the excellent blocking of Keller, Taylor, and Baertschi, and Fulghum kicked the point. The second halffound Libbey on the one-yard line, but a fumble "Red" Palm and Alby Semark. fl ATHLETICS x as Captain johnny Keller pores for his "pitcber". blasted our hopes of another touchdown. Much exchanging of punts marked the fourth quarter which ended with Libbey in possession of the ball, on Central's twenty-six-yard line, Semark, with a touchdown in the first three minutes of play opened an attack upon Washing- ton of Indianapolis which featured, throughout the game, plenty of snappy action. A long pass, Sundling to Schlaaf, followed by three short hard 1 Row 2-Bill Goodman, Paul Kreft, Bob Bowes, Row 1-Jack Baertschi, Cress Brown. bucks through the line gained the second goal, and Schlaaf added six more points after two penalties for our opponents. Washington's only score came as the result of a long pass and two runs by their star, Cherry. A long drive in the third quarter and Riebe's run of eleven yards made more work for the tender of the scoreboard. Two passes, with Sundling heaving the oval to Rehm, and to Riebe, brought the ball to the ten-yard line. Successful line bucks, with Sund- ling, Riebe, Wongrowski, and Schlaafcarrying the ball, put it over. Throughout the game in which we piled up our highest score of the season 30-7, Bowes and Palm turned in outstanding work on the line. A scorching sun blazed upon the field when Libbey met and battled Scott to retain the trea- sured "Brown Jug." The first five minutes of action saw our team, with Schlaaf carrying the pigskin, taking advantage of two Scott penal- ties and scoring our first touchdown. Baertschi had kicked and Scott had advanced the ball to the thirty-five-yard line, when Schlaaf, playing an outstanding game, intercepted a pass and raced untouched down the field for a goal, after which Fulghum kicked the extra point. After this thrilling start the game settled down to a real struggle, neither team being able to gain much ground, because no doubt, of the enervat- ing heat. A long pass, a penalty for Libbey, and a short plunge by Chambers resulted in Scott's only score. A frenzied passing attack in a last attempt to score was effectively smashed by ,f-N 3, ATHLETICS Dick Bartz, Mare Wagoner, Harry Wongrowski. Jerry Bowsher, Bobo Baxter, Bob Ross. Libbey's splendid defense, which allowed Scott to gain but little ground. Tucking a 13-6 victory in their jeans, Captain Keller and the team re- turned home, bearing the cherished "Jug," ours for another year. Another 13-6 score. This time, however, Libbey was on the short end as the Big Reds from Steu- benville, lead by Burgwin, the colored flash, playing a crack game, defeated us. The strong Libbey line held gamely and Steubenville was unable to gain any ground through our sturdy defense. Their touchdowns, made in the third and fourth quarters were the results of long runs, one of eighty yards, another of forty yards, which followed a thirty-yard pass. We scored in the third quarter with a pass, Fulghum to Baer- tschi, after two powerful bucks through the line by Jeter. Libbey, having forced the ball to the three-yard line, with three downs to go, heard the gun end one of the most thrilling games ever played in our stadium. An enthusiastic crowd of 10,000 saw Libbey defeated 19-0 in a hard-fought game with Waite, our East Side rival. The two teams, well matched, ended the first quarter, neither having scored. The score was made early in the second period when Lengel, the "breaks" of the game with him, tossed a pass over the goal line to Morse, while the try for the point was successful. Libbey, opening up a great offensive drive, pushed within two yards of the good line, the drive ending when Fulghum passed over the line. An exchange of punts ended the half, but the third ' If Young Homer gets mme "pointers" from Conch Lynn. period was still new when Vargo intercepted our pass on the thirty-second, and after a buck and a pass Lengel raced the ball to the one-yard line, going over on the next play. With Fulghum heaving and Baertschi and Palm on the receiving end, Libbey resorted, in the final period, to an aerial attack. We sent in an entirely new team and Lengel ran twenty-seven yards around his own right end for the final touchdown. In this gripping game the field generalship of Taylor, calling signals from the tackle position, was outstanding. Having gained but one victory over us in ten years of athletic relations, Woodward took us on Thanksgiving Day for a 6-0 win. The first two quarters were marked by conservative playing, but in the third period Fulghum carried the ball to Woodward's six-yard line. However, receiv- ing a twenty-five-yard penalty for clipping, Libbey could not snatch that opportunity. A five-yard penalty for two incomplete passes, and ATHLET CS N Varsity Squad Row 1AMgr,Jack Curtiss, Bob Bowes, Ralph Eck, Wilbur Kolling, Dick Diller, Lester Kelsey, Tecl Kwiatkowskihlohn Katafias, Edjetterhlerry Bowshcr, Coach Harding, Row 24Chuck Schlaaf, Bill Gulghumulack Baertschi, Capnjohn Keller, Dick Baxter-,jim Graalmanhlack Taylor, Mattjeter, Red Palm, Harry Wongroski, Cress Brown, Coach Houser. Row 3fMarion Wagoner, Gil Sundling, Ernest Rehm, Bill Goodman, Paul Krcft, George Bochk, Harold Elston, Dick Bartz, Lyle Tallman, Alby Scmark, Bob Ross, Bob Riebe, Coach Glattke. Fulghum dropped back to punt, but Kraft, Woodward end, grabbed the ball from Fulghum's toe, making a forty-five-yard dash for a touch- down as the quarter ended. The Cowboys filled the air with passes in the last part of the game, but were unable to change the score. Brown was our most consistent ground-gainer and Jeter shone at his post on the line. Libbey outplayed the Blue and White team gaining 139 yards to their 81 in scrimmage, and making 8 first downs to their 2, but the "breaks" of the game sent the Polar Bears back triumphant to their den, the Cowboys in chagrin to their corral. R0biI1J0lZ, Tertcr, Fox, Garrigalz.. For a post-season game, the last on our sched- ule, Libbey travelled to Alliance to meet the team considered the state champion. However, despite their reputation the Alliance club had difficulty holding Libbey to a 6-6 score. Libbey menaced time after time, lacking only the neces- sary punch to put the ball over the goal. The score O-O at the beginning of the third quarter, Bergwell intercepted a pass, and ran sixty-five yards to give Alliance a 6-O lead. Libbey to the Alliance eleventh as the quarter ended, while in the fourth period Brown carried the ball over. Then a pass, Fulghum to Brown, was com- pleted, but the referee, contending that Brown had stepped outside, over-ruled it and the score remained tied. In a vain attempt to score again Libbey ripped the Alliance line to shreds and-, as the game ended, had forced the ball to the Alliance twenty-five-yard line. The game with Alliance closed a season char- acterized by hard, clean playing, while the vic- tories achieved by other teams were fiercely con- tested by our boys. Four of Libbey's men were honored with places on the All-City Team, Jack Baertschi named in three newspapers, John Keller and Mathew Jeter, in two, and Jim Graalman in one. Jack Baertschi's flashy work at right end made him the team's first choice as the season's most valuable player, while Captain John Keller, whose aggressive alertness on the line and fair ATHLETICS Reserve Squad Row 1-Alvin Schafer, Bob Wilder, Ellis Feeney,-lim Bearss, Bud Harrison, George Parker, Martin Courtney, Earl Probert, Edward Bowes, Curl Peterson, Kenneth Smith. Row 1-Bob Kerstetterhlohn Young, Barney Gardner, Dick Vanderhoff, Warren Gongwer, Bob Frizzell, Monty Wilhelm, Ray Gomolski, Hank Schmidt, Kenny Mericle, Ralph Weisenberghlohn Gennings, Don Donohue, Lawrence Smith, Henry Schmaekel. Row 3iRed Ansbaugh, Byron Harris, Bob Pasch, jack Hudson, Terry Severance, Ed Pilaczynski, Al Britton, Dick Knoppk, Whitie Vorderburg, Bill Spcas, Bob Sclicher, Howard Siekhlohn Shunk, sportsmanship made him an excellent leader, was runner-up and this distinction made by their team-mates vvon for them the Courtney "valu- able player" award. Though the plaudits of the crowd are given the football team, still before every game a field must be prepared and equpiment must be checked, and all these things are done by a group of stu- dent managers Who are responsible for the com- pletion of the important task. Headed by Mr. Weinstock, Louis Bruno, Jerry Garn, Jack Curtiss, Frank Slavin, Gordon Bruno, John Hissong, and Wayne McGeary com- prise the roster of managers upon Whose work so much depends. As we Watch a Libbey player's breathtaking dash down the field toward the goal posts, we seldom give thought to the fact that someone must have trimmed the goals with their gay wrappings, signifying the colors of the contest- ing schools. Have you ever wondered, watching the teams vvearied exit, how in the World that heavily caked mud is removed? The answer to that question lies in the work of those fellows, but also included, as a part of their collective job, is the task of checking all the uniforms and Cqulpnlenf. All is not glory and fame in the game of foot- ball, but hard, earnest striving for that glitter- ing goal, a place on the varsity squad. Though only a fevv attain this position, every year finds several scores of boys, each ardently aspiring to add fresh laurels to Libbey's collection of grid- iron honors. To those persevering youngsters We offer a hearty pat on the back for their efforts, for on their achievements rests the story of Libbey's future football fame. A group of frenzied football fans, no matter how enthusiastic they may be, need some direc- tion to supply cooperation in their cheering, and our cheerleaders, on the job, vvith plenty of pep, are a huge factor in the success of our rooting section. F F"5 O Bruno, Gam, Weimtock, Curtin, Slevin, Brzmu, Hirmng, MUGMU ATHLETICS Say, Dacfor Ladd, will you buffy with that rape? fve gat az heavy dare! Oh, Doctor! Moans and groans and piercing shrieks eman- ate from behind the closed doors of the medico's office! What heartrending noises accompany the doctor's ministrations as he tapes a twisted ankle or a sprained knee! Truly, we are not casting disparaging remarks about the strength, courage, and manly virtues of our athletes, only illustrating one phase of the work confronting the staff doctors, and we have it from Dr. Ladd's own lips that such violent shouts issue only from their throats in mock agony. Our boys take great delight in trying to make the doctors believe that the pressure of their skillfully manipulated fingers is a torture which is almost unbearable, and the doctors, knowing this, can always tell when the boys really suffer, for then their vocal chords are as silent as those of the Sphinx. The occasion was rare, when as some of the boys would enter the doctor's office, he could not divine the cause of their appearance there. Most of the fellows had some outstanding defect which seemed to stick to them like a shadow-ee Chuck Schlaff's "Charleyhorse," for instance, Baertschi's bum hand, Fulghum's bad knee, Bartz's wrist, and Wongrowski's neck. Although the boys help by training vigorous- ly, restricting their diet to substantial foods, avoiding such luxuries as ice cream, candy, cakes and pies, and by leaving the home of "that cer- tain someone" when the clock strikes the re- quired hour, Dr. Young and Dr. Ladd hold the greatest responsibility of keeping the teams physically fit. They also help in keeping up the spirit and morale of the team, joking and putting in an encouraging word whenever they think it will help. Although the work of these men appears to be rather a routine job, there are many humorous incidents connected with it which serve to lighten the task. During one of the early games one of our linemen was knocked out for a while, and when he came to, Doc Young held up three fingers before said lineman's eyes and said, "How many fingers?" The boy promptly replied, "Five," Doc, always ready to have some fun, asked him quickly what team he was playing against that day and the lineman dreamily replied, "Notre Dame," which drew a laugh from everyone near enough to hear. But whether or not there is any humor to lighten the load, Dr. Ladd and Dr. Young are always ready to serve, the former endeavoring to remedy all twisted and sprained joints, torn ligaments and pulled tendons, broken bones, cramped and twisted muscles, "Charley- horses," and many other things that can happen to the muscles and bones of the human body so easily in the game of football, and the latter ATHLETICS taking care of all sicknesses and attending to burns, cuts, blisters, and sores of all kinds. In addition to his regular duties, Dr. Young has charge of the rigorous physical examinations which every athlete must pass before being al- lowed to participate in varsity athletics. These examinations are required by the state athletic commission and are very stiff, making a hard job for the one who gives them. The tremendous amount of work that is done by these men is fully appreciated by the coaching staff and the team, but word of their toil seldom reaches the student body, and in past years they have not received sufficient acknowledgment from this quarter. The doctors pay much attention to the moods of the team and are always ready to cheer the boys up. During the early fall practice, when the sun still beat down with great intensity, the squad had just come into the shower room after a long and hard workout on the sandy, practice field. With tired and aching muscles, everyone's spirits were rather low. Dr. Ladd, seeing this, began to joke with them while he taped some twisted ankles, and in a few minutes had each boy in the room laughing, which greatly re- lieved the tension which comes with fatigue. A few days before one of the big games of the season more than half of the first string contract- ed colds. As colds are very detrimental to strength and stamina, Coach Houser sent all of them down to Dr. Young's office after practice was over to receive treatments for breaking up the colds. On their arrival at the oHf1ce, they found "Doc" just preparing to leave to get his first meal of the day since breakfast. When their mission was explained, "Doc" forgot all about eating and got right to work giving out doses of tablets and capsules. If you have ever gone all day without a meal, perhaps you know what it takes to give up a nice juicy steak just so that you can help someone else. Dr. Young tells us that he remembers one in- cident which gave him a real scare, but at which he laughs every time he happens to think of it. During the Steubenville game, which we all ought to remember because of the high wind, Captain Keller suddenly called for time out dur- ing one ofthe most exciting periods of the game. All the boys of our team had gathered around one of the backfield men, who was sitting on the ground. Doc Young, fearing an injury, ran out on the field, while a student manager trailed him with a first-aid kit. When "Doc" reached the group, he found that the player's hip-pad strap had broken, and that time had been called to give him a chance to put on a new set of pads. Little things like this were constantly occur- ring to relieve the strain of the monotonous routine of football training. Hardly a week passed during which the players did not have at least one good laugh at the expense of either one of the doctors or one of their own pals, whether on the practice field or on the playing field. The student body is fast learning to appreciate the important position both these doctors hold in Libbey athletics, and we hope that in future years they will cooperate in any way possible to make known the school's appreciation of the faithful services of these fine men, both of whom are unanimously acclaimed "great guys" by all the football men, not only for their kindly ministrations, but for their friendliness as well. What'r the prafpectr, Dactor Young? W if ATHLETICS Howard Anderson Melvin Walker Chuck Ayars Lloyd Holloway Guard That Man! Every person enjoys a sport which is lively and exciting, a battle of the wits as well as of skillful technique and a game which cannot be decided by the flip of a coin. Such is the type of spectacle which we saw whenever we watched a Varsity basketball game. Mr. Glattke Mr. Harding The boys were diligently trained in all of the rudiments and fine points of the game by Coach Glattke, who is especially fond of basketball. Mr. Harding acted as assistant coach and was in charge of a group of boys who were unfamiliar with the game. It was largely due to the com- petence of the coaches that our basketball team was able to make so many points in each game. Howard Anderson, a swift, hard lighting player, was always capable of setting a furious stride and then keeping it up throughout the game. This was his second year of Varsity, and in this last year of his playing he received the distinction of being elected honorary captain of the 1933 basketball team, and appointed guard on the all-city team. With sheer aggressiveness Melvin Walker made two baskets which determined the winner of the Libbey-Tiffin game. He came out with colors flying in the Port Huron and DeVilbiss games, and was always one of the highest scorers in every combat. As guard Charles Ayars gave excellent service both as an individual, and also as a unit of the team. In every game he was working with the spirit of cooperation, striving to put Libbey at the top of the list. ATHLETICO Chuck Schlaaf Jack Taylor V The speed and brilliant playing of Lloyd Holloway were remarkable. He led the scores in many of the games, and was the star player in several of the combats. This was a year in which he gave his best work to make a successful Libbey team. As a result of his good work he was placed on the second all-city team. Although he did not appear in many games, Charles Schlaaf worked to capacity, and with an indomitable spirit when he did play, thus mak- ing himself a valuable asset to the team. Whenever you saw a grinning Cowboy run- ning out onto the floor, you could be sure it was Jack Taylor, one of the veterans of the team. His playing was cool and aggressive, and his shots were accurate, both of which qualities make up a splendid basketball player. The accurate shooting and high scoring of Cresswell Brown were noteworthy in all of the games. He was one of the most active players, and boosted our scores up in every game which we played. Howard White's ability was well known even if he did not participate in many of the games. His enthusiastic spirit was an incentive to the rest of the boys to give their utmost to the team. Game after game, the work of Greer Price was praiseworthy. He was especially commendable in the Port Huron game in which he was one of the bright spots. Cress Brown Howard White Most of the active service of William Fulghum was in the sectional title contest at the end of the season. In this work he came through with his best efforts, which were very good. Maybe we were jinxed for the rest of the season when we lost our opening game with Port Huron, by a score of 34 to 20. The Mount Clemens game was close and hard fought, but we lost again, this time ,with a score of 23 to 17. Greer Price Bill Fulghum ATHLETICS Row I-Kenneth Mericlc, Royal Marsh, George Boehk, Emanuel Wilhelm, Bob Schlichrr, Ray Vordcrburg. Row 2fEvan Price, Goergc Roborson, Bill Barber, Darrell Miller, Calvin Russell, Henry Schmidt, Louis james, Wayne McGeary. Row 3-John Genuings, William Speas, Gordon Bruno, Robert Riebe, Ralph Thrasher, Ralph Wiesenberg, Don Donohue, James Hugcdon. Mr. Hunt arranged a game between the Varsity and the Alumni. The game was very exciting and the Varsity players ran away with a score of 31 to 25. We were victorious in the next threegames. Tif- fin gave us a hotly contested battle, but we over- came them by the score of 26 to 20. We had twice l Schlicker, Vorderburg, Boelok, and Schmidt as many points as Rossford when we defeated them, they having only 11 points, and we 22. On a last minute play we gained five more points than Findlay, and so upset them, 23 to 18. We next played Kunkle and lost to them, 30 to 29. Started on the city games, we lost in our en- counter with DeVilbiss by a score of 19 to 22, and also lost successively to Central 23 to 28, to Waite 20 to 22, to Scott 31 to 34, and to Wood- ward 16 to 18. We had a game with Dayton Kiser and lost it by a score of 26 to 28. The Varsity finally lost their jinx and walloped St. John's, 33 to 25. All of the teams then competed in the contest for sectional title. We had successfully defeated Sylvania, Wauseon, and Findlay, and then in the last game, which was with Scott, we were de- feated and given second place. We can be very proud of the team, however, for they gave their best all through the season and always scored highly in every game which they played, and this should serve as a source of satisfaction to all, The work of the Reserve team is also note- worthy, for they are the nucleus of the next year's Varsity team. The best players are picked for their speed, accurateness, and keen judgment, and they will become the mighty Cowboys, ready to challenge any team happening to come their way. ATHLETICS 1, .Mfjff .o 1 xrzl , r . . R 1 LlydG' H 1dN r w'u' Apcnrrurg G gaochk foo ow - o eir, aro os rant, 1 iam , 1 ea er, cor c . , Row Z-Harvey Peters, Sherman Collins, Victor Rosebrock, Basil Root, Wayne Cobb, Robert Thomas. W Row 3-Mr. Lawson, Bob Snyder, Dick Stambaughnlack Hallett, George Camper, Bill Fulghum. Play Ball! "Cob's up to bat, all bases full, and the score 5 to 7. Swinging his bat furiously, Cob'-" It seems history of the past, although it was only last Spring that scenes as these were en- acted at every game played by our team. As we go back in memory, we recall the capable guid- ance of Bob Snyder, the captain, who was so instrumental in securing the cooperation and fair play which distinguished our team of 1932. Directed by Coach Lawson, last season's group, namely, Bill Fulghum, Wayne Cobb, Victor Rosebrock, Ray Rietz, Jack Hallet, Basil Root, Harvey Peters, Howard Anderson, Richard Stambaugh, George Kamper, Bob Snyder, Sher- man Collins, George Boehk, Robert Thomas, and Lloyd Geir served commendably, and man- aged to giveitheir opponents a pretty fair battle. Starting the season by playing Central, we lost, 4 to 1, this losing streak continuing when we were beaten by Scott, 12 to 1. Next we played DeVi1biss and managed to defeat them by a 23 to O score, but when Waite came along we had the bad luck to lose by a score of 7 to 6. Scott again beat us in the second encounter, this time by a score of 9 to O, but we held Central to a score of 7 to 8 in her favor. When DeVilbiss played us the second time she lost to us again, this time by a score of 4 to 1. Our season ended finally with another one-point victory for Waite, this score being 2 to 3 in their favor, which left us holding down fourth place in the city race. Bill Fulglvum, "4-gettenn warmed up. X- ,THLETICS Andrew Carpencan, Edwin Nowackowski, Ray Gosdowskihlack Holloway, Henry Soblesrzanskl Tonv Rudzinski Fred Biglow Rav Urwm Hazards All! Imagine yourself on the eighteenth green with the gallery of an exciting match. The golfers are tense with pent-up excitement and roars of ap- proval meet every good shot. A final putt and the game is over, bringing to the club-swinging Cowboys another victory, the sixth to be exact, and the championship of Toledo. These slicing, hooking, topping golfers truly surpassed even their good work of last year, thus giving much credit to the long hours spent by Coach Art Glattke trying to correct stance and improve following through. Captained by Ray Urwin, the best Libbey golfer to ever re- move sod, the team drove their way through a tough season, de- feating every opponent by a very substantial score. The rest of the squad consisted of Fred Biglow, Jack Holloway, Ray Gozdowski, Andrew Carpenean, James Rud- zinski, Henry Sobieszczyanski, and Edwin Nowakowski. As a season's opener, we met Golf Trophy DeVilbiss on the sort of day that all golfers hate. A soft course was underfoot and the sky hadn't as yet been cleared of the clouds that had poured down rain the day before. However, every golfer gripped his mashie a little tighter and made a greater effort to keep his eyes from following the ball, and finally ,when the sod cleared away, we had conquered. Before the noise of cracking golf clubs over the knees of DeVilbiss had entirely ceased, the news of a second victory was met with the wholehearted ap- proval of the student body. This time it was Woodward who had been lost in the upheaval of sand caused by Ray's dynamiting his way from a trap. In rapid succes- sion Waite, Scott, Central, and St. johns went home with a disap- pointed expression on their faces. Great expectations are held for a greenful of vets returning to slice their way to new laurels next year. ATHLETICS ' Row 1-Dick Baxrerhlohn Keller, Ralph lick, Paul Krcft, Row 2-Bob Bowes, Lewis Ehrman, Joe Belcher, Lawrence Law, Bob Nagel. R 3-Al licjent,John janol-Y, Charles Jordan, Fred Kunz, George Parker, Robert Butler, Herb Frank. Watch Those Jabs! Wham! Bang! Crash! Another challenger of the Cowboy's right to retain the boxing champ- ionship and likewise the Fluhrer Trophy has come into extremely close contact with the rosin on the floor of the ring. We all vividly recall that final day of the Y. M. C. A. boxing tournament when our boys with flying lists that beat a steady tattoo on the heads and bodies of all their antagonists won three first and two second places and amassed a total of eleven points to emerge victorious from the boxing meet. Libbey entered boys in every division at the tournament. Law- rence Law, Joe Belcher, and Cap- tain Dick Baxter were the three to place first, while Fred Kunz and Ralph Eck captured the second places. The school whose team is the first to win the championship three times is to be presented with the trophy. If it is our good for- tune to have a winning team next year, then the Fluhrer Trophy will be ours to keep permanently, for Flulazfer Trophy. this was our second victory in this Held of sport. Boys of every size receive an equal chance to display their skill in boxing because they com- pete against boys their own size. There are eight divisions into which the fellows are classed. These divisions are flyweight, bantamweight, featherweight, lightweight, welterweight, mid- dleweight, light heavyweight, and heavyweight. Libbey's team was coached by Chip Houser and John Conley, both of whom watched the boys closely so as to develop their weak spots and bring out their strong points. How well they succeeded in achieving their goal is shown by the results of the bouts at the Y. M. C. A. The boys that won the bouts held in the school gymnasium dur- ing conference hour to decide who was to represent Libbey at the Y. M. C. A. were Al Regent, Charles Jordan, Fred Kunz, Law- rence Law, Bob Bowes, Joe Bel- cher, Ralph Eck, and Dick Baxter. ATHLETICS Row 1-Charles Jordon, Norman Nagel, Norval Kunz, Bill Saucrs, Dick Woehrle, Dick Hilton, Robert Bost, George Packer, Bill Robinson, Bill Kramer, Row Zfllalph Mathias, Bob Schultz, George Posthumus, Nelson Berkey, Earl Kardatzkc, Howdy Gordon, Bob Pasch, Don Youngs, Lawrence Law. Row 3-Lyle Tallman, Howard Huff, Wilbur Kolling, Eagle Burgessuloe Belcher, Clarence Palm, Raymond Gomolski, Robert Horn, William Hanks, Louisjames, C. Rios. Row 4-Bob Ketting, C. Kapcla, Granville Payne, Verrill Burgin, Keller, Dick Baxter, Dave Bigelow, Dave Turner, Paul Krcfr, C. Waldcck, L. Smith, O. Alexander, Get When Miltiades defeated the Persians, he sent Pheidippides, a remarkable runner, to romp back to the home town and announce the victory. The lad made remarkable time over the seventeen miles, staggered into town, said "Athens is saved," and promptly lay down and died. When the conquering army returned home expecting a huge welcome and substantial bonus, they l l When the wliiftle Mawr, watch them! l 86 Set ! were much dismayed to find that the populus of their fair city had completely forgotten them and was singing praises to Pheidippides. The next few weeks found the small Greek boys dashing from one place to another pretending that they were Pheidippides and attracting no little atten- tion. In our modern times the necessities of chasing street cars was the important factor in the return of track meets. Alas! Men often missed the cars, so they began to practice running in their spare time. In a remarkably short time we again found men tearing up yards of Cinder track, pushing the shot, tossing the discus and soaring over hurdles. Seriously, however, the boys of the Libbey track team have practiced long hours every night after school and have kept rigid training rules to build their bodies up to stand the terrific strain of competitive meets. Al Jeffery coached the boys in the finer points of their particular events and encouraged them to give every ounce of energy to gain points for Libbey. The hours spent in training proved not to have been in vain for Libbey placed second in the Indoor Meet at Toledo University, a close second in the city meet, and fourth in Northwestern Ohio. ATHLETICS Ed l Le dMatthews. yl T ll c IH Standing-Ralph Knmison, Mr. Jeffery, Harold Burnham, Marv mum 5, oimr Seated-Fred Taraschkc, Don Hamann, Robert Ansbaugh, L e a man, ar ec Snappy and Quick ! Whenever we see a group of able tumblers nicely piled one upon the other with the top man perched on high, lofty and serene like a complacent Buddha, we always giggle surrepti- tiously and wonder what would happen if one of the underpins Qwe don't know the technical tumbling terml would suddenly sneeze or be stricken with a violent cramp in the leg or neck. Now, would the law of gravity assert itself or would the power of discipline, so famous among our Libbey tumblers supremely avert a catas- trophe? We don't think you know the answer either, but if you ever want to see an aerial performer, go to the gym almost any activities period or after school. The gyrations and spins that greet your eye are the perfected results of long hours of strenuous attempts and the hardest kinds of knocks. The weight men or main cogs in the machinery of this tumbling team are Lyle Tallman and Leonard Mathews. The boys with springs in their legs performing the high dives that make the girls all gasp are Harold Bader- tscher and Carl Heer, while Don Hamann and Harold Burnham are the twins of the team, putting on a specialty act all their own. Fred Taraschke is the "SlimJim" of the team. Ralph Jamison makes the audience wonder if he is going to take all of his weight through the paces without cracking up. And last, likewise least in stature, is Tommy Griener who is able to keep up with the best of them. Directed by Mr.Jeffery the boys gave exhibitions at Libbey, Rossford High School, and various men's clubs. Libbey bomtr of wreftlerr, too. Y ATHLETICS Row 1-Marvin Scnerius, Paul Moore, Harry Holmes, N.Holl0way, R. Boersr, R. Palicki, Bob Faulkner, R. Kitchen, Ed Bowes, C. Jirencc, L. Law, C. Rios. Row 2-Carl Militzer, Del Pioriaschke, George Minnick, Byron Harris, Howdy Gordon, E. Papinfuse, H. Kiel, H. Minnick, A. Mcrce, W. McGcary,F. Thrcm, R. Smith. N. Lindhorst, G. Posrhumus, E. Kurschat, B. Phillips, C.Weigcl, Kartdazkc, H. Burnham, B. Pohlman, P. Barber, R. Zaman, L. Johnson, N, Berkcy, R. Jamison. Row-1-C.Schn1ude, E.Scncrius, B.Schulz, W.Kolling, R.Buckholz, B.Rison, R.Kcrstattcr, H.Hanisen, L.Swantusch, B.Garducr,J.Dultmcycr, R,Gomolski,J.Garn, L.Smith. Sink That Foul! "All boys who wish to join the Intramural regularly attended the evening games. The Fresh- basketball teams, sign up in the gym today." man-Sophomore leagues were the "Little Big Such an announcement was made early in the Seven League" and the "Ohio Conference school year, and many boys eagerly responded League," the winners of which were the "Jones to the call. Although the regular basketball games aEord great interest to the students of the school, the intramural games furnish quite as much enjoyment for the players themselves. The teams were duly or- ganized and met on Mon- day nights from 6:30 P.M. to 9:30 P.M. and on Friday afternoons, during the months of January, Febru- ary, and the first part of March. About eight games were played each Monday night. There were twenty- seven teams and each team played once a vveek. En- thusiastic spectators, usual- ly students and parents, Good work, Harry ! 88 Alumni" and "Nifty Nertz,''respectivelyfjones Alumni" came out first. The Junior-Senior leagues were the "Club League" and the "Big Ten." The "Forum" was the Winner of the'Club League" and the "Knights" were the winners of the "Big Ten." ln the tussle for the Junior- Senior league champion- ship, the "Forum" came out on top. Members ofthe "Forum" were William Hagedon, Gerald Dethloff, Ernest Rehm, Gilbert Fair, Howard Smith, Harry Pooley and Bob Holligher. Gil Fair managed the team. Mr. Jeffery was director. ATHLETICS Coach Jeffery gets his team set. llerbcrt Miuniekhloe Belcher, Dick Hilton, Delbert Piotrnschke, George Posthumus, George Minnick, Jeffery, coach. Place Ball l All good sports abound in exciting moments, When the boys' intramural volleyball league and volley ball is no exception. The game is con- was organized this year sixteen teams entered tinually furnishing you with breath-taking mo- into the competition. There was an exceptionally 1I1CI1tS. Whenever the ball is being knocked large amount of interest shown this season, not briskly to and fro across the net, sometimes just clearing it, sometimes near- ly going out of bounds, or when the star on the other side is, with his deadly serve, piling up points one after another until his team catches up and begins to forge ahead, then you find yourself worked up to the point Where you feel just as you did at that football game when that flashy halfback sprinted through your whole team for sixty yards and a touchdown. Volleyball is a great sport not only as a thriller but also as a builder of strong healthy bodies and minds. Waiting to "rock that ball" 89 only because of the number of teams in the league, but also because the skill of the contestants. After many thrilling and close-fought contests the Jones Alumni team succeeded in Winning first place. The Rinkydink team placed a close second. The boys that composed the victorious team were George Mirinick, Joe Bel- cher, Jim Bearss, George Posthumus,Hubertlleusch, Del Piotraschke, Herbert Minnick, and Dick Hilton. All games were played in the gymnasium after school under the direction of Mr. Jeffery, the gymnasium in- structor. LIBBEY 14 6 7 7 30 13 6 O O 6 LIBBEY 20 17 31 26 22 23 29 19 23 2G 31 26 35 LIBBEY 1 1 23 6 O 7 4 2 Record Sheet FOOTBALL OPPONENT Columbian High Tiffin Cleveland Glenville Gary Horace Mann Central Catholic Washington of Indiana Scott Steubenville Waite Woodward Alliance BASKETBALL OPPONENT Port Huron Mt. Clemens Alumni Tiffin Rossford Findlay Kunkle DeVilbiss Central Waite Scott Dayton Kiser St. Johns BASEBALL OPPONENT Central Scott DeVilbiss Waite Scott Central DeVilbiss Waite 90 ATHLETICS Thelma Mulinix, Irma Grey, Ruth Kasch, Naomi Rehberg, Asra Sundling, Karehrine Borden, Florence Greenwood, Dorothy Coover, Dorothy Burk, Virginia Skinta. Energy Plus A group of vivacious girls, who invite a second glance, are almost certain to be healthy, attractive specimens of young Womanhood. To prove this assertion, just gaze at any of these pictures of the girls of the gym classes in action. They have, by observing sane health rules, made themselves perfect examples of what every girl secretly or openly is desirous of obtaining, health with its attending beauty and vivacity. Formerly people had the foolish idea that physical exercise for girls was a thing to be in- dulged in, if at all, in secret. Even as late as 1924 when Libbey Was in its infancy, girls vvere still obsessed with the idea that it was a cardinal sin Herelf Bernice Reoker with leer little bow 'n' arrow all ready Ie do ez feminine Rabin Head. ATHLETICS Annabcllc Albright, Florence Marsh, Orpha Burnham, Maxine Fulton, M.n'g.n'ct Lindsnyulinnc Sweyer, to be viewed in any type of gym suit that came sleeveless abbreviated above their knees. The outfits of the girls in the accompanying pictures offer illustrations of the strides we have made forward in common-sense health education. Imagine if you can, a group of girls doing the tumbling feat pictured here, while hampered by the voluminous clothing worn by the girls in Libbey's first gym class. Equally ridiculous would be the sight of these same girls playing basketball and volley ball, or tap-dancing as it is shown being done in a modern gym class. It is a far cry from the bow and arrow as it was used in the days of our ancestors to the use being put to it by the fair archers who meet every Friday in the gym, but the change is no greater than that in the girls themselves. Helen Wills Moody said in a recent article that sane indulgence in sports was conducive to beauty and to prove her statement she showed pictures of many famous women athletes. This same fact can be proved by merely looking at our Eleanor Slaglc, Polly Woodiml, La Ver.: Leu, Naomi Rehberg, Irene Mtliirrrick, Ruth Thorp, Dorothy Burk, Wava Hall fin frontD, Rosalyn Murray, Bernice: Rooker, Martha Kalucki, J - .. . ATHLETICS Katherine Borden, Esther Lyman, Virginia Arnholt, Annajane Gunn, Elizabeth Rowslantlhlane Thiesen, Louise lngolrl, Mary llartos, Louise Burr, Louise Rieker, Ruth Adams, Betty Thorpe, Charlotte Fisher,Juamt:1 Tann. girls and seeing what each respective sport has done for them in developing their physical Well-being as well as their charm. Tumbling as Well as tap-dancing and social dancing develop the muscular coordination and self assurance which constitute grace. Basketball and volleyball teach the necessity of quick thinking and keen judgment, tvvo qualities that any leader must possess. And finally, archery helps in developing calmness, one of the chief factors of poise. With all these qualities summed up We find we have girls that are graceful poised leaders, an asset to their school and to any other social group they may enter. The Annual Gym Exhibi- tion was an outstanding event, and each unit showed how great had been the preparation, cooperation, and energy expended which con- tributed to its success. Thus taking our sports program all in all, we feel that it is one factor of our educational system that could not be dis- pensed with because not only does it offer sheer recreational enjoyment but it affords excellent opportunity for health building. Madclyn Biery, Marian Jacobs, Louise Freeman, Virginia Lanlpson, Marianne Rust, Erma Klem ,Dorothy Phillips, Ida Pettyjuhn, Carrie Ellis, lnez West, Marcella Har- greaves, Domthvjorilan, lithel Stover, livelyn Meeker, Helen Papenfuse, Elaine Taylor, Vivian Olsen, Lucille Mithofer, Eileen Jackson, Cortlcan Thomas. 5 Friendship All thingy may fade hefore time'J ceafelen' race Hay ended in some far The glory and the heauzy of that face That once caufed men to hrave eternity If hut a myth, a fragment from an age Redolent with life we know departf. But yet one glowing line .rhinef on our page Of life-traced there for aye, upon our hearty. A treaxured jewel, though varied wayx we walk, Serene through life with Kerviee, .raintbf maid, Or madbf striving with proud Fame to talk, Or touching Fortunefr lipf, the wanton jade- It if for all of uf, a joy Jupreme, This friendfhip, richer than hope'.r deareyt dream 94 EI JE ,ZZ Z 2 ZZ. 'i E :jf f ,nf E 'P 5 ' -he .1 1 5 if Wilfvmpwm 4 ii' 1 165551 nn HW iv ak?" 315 up-vw-v nun-rn n We DR: Spill! nn 1 4 jwfaff an lx E S N mm :nn I ,Qi Q EE ' TF? if Nifiigx P I t ?s,x?'2.!Y1-X-fwla 156, ?1'V?,HMl TEQVEE 0" lvl itil XT iH7 bf i 1 I- I 7, L - , ,rc 5 2 'Q ?fA,,IaT pl'- A.. 2 5 1,2 jzzfyg-., 13,-,Q E I 95 , Q' I Y ,...- 1 'v- I ,jf fa ' YQ ' 2 8:4511 .71 ig HX " Y w 3 n 1 -.1.--f? Ei lj :Wil T V wwf - I 'X g j g I- Q r' 3' i bw! 1 Lf, .X :S , El '. 1 - n :xg L ' v I 1' 5 ' ll 3 N . V 5 1 .li 'X if Marg: I imuumuucuuuuuuau fuumm.m.......................... Q kj E ' ff f:.f-QA TH" .'A4"f--f" '.-" 9 ' il N' Nl 'V in '1 V V 4' W "1 W1 'N E Q, 44 M- ' M ' " ,, , -'lv g ,X -nf, 4.' A-j-','fi"-L' " .Un Y" 1? E 'l .-.Q ,, li S 3,11 Xxx 3 3 5 : Q f '5. 'I 1 , ' 5 qw 13 ia Q ' ' f i A. ? I . E2 1 E illui r. Es-, - S 7 1' If 5 2 '21 3 I I, V X X " - El :Ei M ll p U 5 R ,fx I ggi. 15 - ,f F: '55, this it F E 'ML as -f Vg V 1 "' Evil -f Jim ?1"2 .- 1 ? 1 , , qi 4 , ,V . E Sli. -...G-3 'QQ LA., MA '3 R: i : ' .Q Pb M ..,, ff? M 1: ! 1 Jimi - T-1 ,av 5-- g,,,mj -Q :- w 5 Q ,L Q :P , f 'f I fly- , EEL? . V? 3H3rr'7W"f' Q K .flf JY wS'?4'W' ,fff?'1f E M- I if 2 -1 ziawfr .L ' , -fy 2 1 ' Q : V, ' Ar 1 f 1' 'wx F I 5.94 lf im MP2 K' hu1'Wg k CLUBS CLUBS Row 3-janet MacDonald CD, Betty Heyn QZDQ Louise Retzke C455 Margaret Beamer flj Trcas.g-Iuanita Tann QD. Row Z-Helen Zbinden C435 Betty Jantz C41Sec'yg Mrs. Burton, Advisergjeancrte Biebeshcimer Q21 Row 1-John Chrisman C45 Pre-5.5 Olsen Stewart CD, Vice-Pres.g Alice Rohrbacher Q15 Merle Rath Latin Honor Society Membership in the Latin Honor Society is the ultimate goal, difficult as it is to attain, of all students entering the Latin Depart- ment of Libbey High School. Only students are eligible for member- . i 5 ship who receive an "A" in Latin for two consecutive semesters and 21.Ws,, tt H - 2 i Y f whose grade never falls below a B . These high standards make 3 - s mf' . X' membership' truly a great honor. U l ' This societ althou h havin no re ular meetin s with definite E gs st Y' g - - . . S - fs gs: programs, sponsors many proyects for the purpose of increasing in- - ' - k L 51535 5 terest in the Latin language and the classics. Es - - S gas? is The officers are appointed by Mrs. Burton, faculty adviser, accord- gi . U X . .,., Q ing to their grades. In the annual s rin exhibit b far the reatest attraction amon 3 Q . . . y . g 2 . fs swswff. 3 the academic subjects is the remarkable display of models, charts and notebooks made by members of the Latin Department and sponsored largely by this society. This regular activity of the Latin Department s o has been in existence for ten years. Prizes offered for excelling in each field of the work serve as a great incentive to the students. The much strived for Latin exhibit prize of 1932 was awarded to Margaret Beamer, whose model and notebooks both won first prize in their respective classes. One model, representing a Roman garden, was constructed by Colette Garty and Margaret Beamer, and a model of the Parthenon was made by Louis Steeg. Various studies of Roman customs and transportations have been worked out by other members. The numerals printed after the names beneath the picture indicate the number of years each member has studied Latin. 95 CLUBS Row Row Row Row 14Glcn Tassie, John Chrismanulohn Hayes, Albert Zlninden,John Weaver. 2-Helen Zbinden, Eleanorc Ford, Eleanor Becker, Katherine Borden, Anna Belle Dusingululia Sissnn, Bflrcnc Ncitling, Frances Weber, Louise Wendt, Olive Thorp, Olsen Stewart, Alice Ncligh. 4-Bettyjanrz, Virginia Schroeder, Evelyn Dorn, Wanda Miller, Louise Retzkc, Orphu Burnham, Annie Szczur. . A 1 1 S . t., S 2: in-s t ' ii as assess: X sf, sr -X .- sxst ,rl X , 2 s fs , sf st 1 my 5, X Q 3 5 Sis Q s wbtssxaxs 3 s s E s National Honor Society To be a member ofa study club is an honor. To be among the few chosen to a literary society is a greater honor. But the supreme honor and joy of a senior's life is to be elected a member of the National Honor Society. During an assembly held last December, Mr. Williams read a list of names of students he wished to see. Of course, since this request came from the principal, everyone became nervous thinking of the last prank he had played. Imagine the astonishment of those whose names were read, however, when they were informed that they had attained a scholastic average high enough to warrant their becoming members of the National Honor Society. Did each chest measure in- crease tvvo or three inches? Just ask them! Mr. Williams told them that they had been chosen because they ranked in the first third of the senior class in scholarship, that they had demonstrated a willing- ness to serve their school, classmates, and teachers, and that they had shown an unusual ability for leadership. He then complimented them on their achievement, telling them that they had set a high standard for themselves which they should always strive to live up to. To be a member of a nation-wide society for scholarship, he added, was an honor to be prized greatly by any keen-minded, ambitious student. Thus the Libbey High chapter ofthe National Honor Society was inaugurated and will surely prove a splendid spur in developing an interest in greater scholastic attainment. The emblem of the society is the keystone, representing to each member the qualities for which he is distinguished: scholarship, 96 CLUBS Row 1-Elizabeth Buller, Dorothy Sutcr, Marie Besisic, Sedohr MacDonald, Bertha Dcttercr, Robert Mcyerhofcr, Gilbert Sundliug, Bob Furman, Eugene Fording Row 2-Louise Wobser, Blanche Murphy, Evelyn Murphy, Rosalie Marzengcr, Thelma Edwards, Lucille Forest, Elizabeth Hull, Ruth Lang, Lucille Schulz. Row 3fSadie Zarichny, Donna Frizzcll, Helen Courtney, Eleanor Horn, Kathleen Long, Marilynn Vogel, Helen Heincr, Marion Dorn, Ruth Kasch, Helen Larson Row 4iGeorge Hartman, Sherwood Henderson, Ernest Rehm, Wilburiioltz, Bill Youngman, Merle Rath, Lewis Ehrman, Billy Lewis, Clarence Palm, Francis enltlns National Honor Society service, and leadership, scholarship being defined as the attainments of the student in the course which he chose. That of service is of being willing and ready to render service at all times. To take the initiative in the activities of the school is the definition of leadership. Later in the year the charter members elected their officers. As their president, they chose Louise Retzke, who has consistently par- ticipated in the activities of Libbey and has been distinguished by her pleasant manner which always assures one of a cheery "Hello', or "Hi-Ya" whenever one meets her. The oflicers of secretary and treasurer were combined, with Katherine Borden chosen to fill the post. "Katy" proved to be a very competent and efhcient secretary- treasurer, endearing herself to everyone by her enthusiasm and sunny smile. The executive committee composed of Albert Zbinden, John Chrisman, and Oleen Stewart had general charge of the meetings and financial affairs of the chapter. ' The second semester another group was chosen by the faculty from the upper tenth of the senior class. Again joy was apparent, for many elected this time had feared that only the charter group would be in this year's membership and their chances of being distinguished as honor students forever blasted. Fvery year the colleges and universities of Ohio award a number of scholarships for which the members of the National Honor Society may compete with the honor students of other schools. Students, attention! The reward for those grinding, suffocating hours of study is membership in the National Honor Society. 97 , . , gs p - . f X: Sli Lf I ,egg Q .1 ,,,, Q. t. Je ff' , , XVAWWZWMWMZTWZWIMW ' -A ZIIJCJTS, 2 L .x X . xx if gs pqig ESQ s. is 1 ffffgf if !f? !!?Wf W ff iWfZfaf 7 ? l fl M ffff i gif f 2 'C 0 WW Zia fa! af, X A f If 1 1 CLUBS Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Row 4 Marie Besisie, Naomi Benning, Ruth Thorp, Frances Weber, Ruth Wctzcl, Mary Luc Hayes, Elizabeth Buller. Lucille Naugle, Ruth Helwig, Phyllis Neal, Donna Frizzell, Miss Bartley, Lucille Harold, Ruth Krueger, Lenore Brumng, Gerald Roger Anderson, Bob Enright, Harry Murphy, Bob Liuck, Frank H, Biglow, Dave Turner, Willard Meyers. Dick Tnllmun, Chuck Chapman, jim Graalman, Gerald Bowshcr, Walter Warner, Merle Rath, Justin Inman, Harry Long. si t a S 5' 2 , 'i rf S QSSGEESW' . S W S., S S ' 155 5 g a as s s R - Briggs ,5 S ..sQ.tx,s.,, ,, ,XXX X, s 5 X E The Edelian In this year of grace 1933-the anniversary of our decennial, the Edclirm staff, by the sweat of its collective brow, presents the tenth volume of our annual. Too much appreciation cannot be given to the Edelirznk capable advisers: Mr. Williams, to whom we go for a final "yes" or "no" on importand decisions, Miss Dusha, who inspires our frantic scribblings, Miss Bartley, guiding the talents of her paint-smudged artists, Miss Payne with her ever-present camera, responsible for our interesting "snaps", and Mr. Stapleton, who handles our high finance. Their advice and assistance were splendid. By alternate application of pleading, "pep" talks, and good old-fashioned Hbawlings out," the book has been published. Fancy, if you can, the task of composing and assembling "write-ups" for all our numerous organizations, of writing the quotations which have so long been a feature of our book, of evolving new and different ideas-none to correspond with the work of last year's4or the year before, top these off with a constant effort to improve and polish "literary" style and you have a faint idea of the work of the literary staff. Helen Courtney and Olive Thorp as Editor-in-Chief and Associate Editor headed one ofthe best and most ePncient groups of year book members ever assembled. Helen Heiner and Eunice Titgemeier were Senior Editors, while Lucille Schulz and Ruth Lang headed organizations. The athletic section was edited by Sherwood Henderson and Harry Wongroski was Snap Shot Editor. Our Faculty Editors were Margaret Meyer and Dorothy Suter and Marie Besisie and Frances Weber served in the cap- 98 CLUBS Row 1+Ruth Palm, Geneva Snadcr, Thelma Edwards, Lucille Forest, Helen Courtney, Elizabeth Lok, Ruth Lang. Row 2AMargaret Meyer, Audrey Gruss, Helen Heiner, Miss Payne, Miss Dusha, Thelma Rutschow, Virginia Mallach, Lucille Schulz. Row 3-Bill Fulghum, Dorothy Suter, Eunice Titgemcier, Virginia Schroeder, Helen Larson, Olive Thorp, John Kopanko, Don Reynolds. Row 4-Chuck Ayars, Edward Hajski, Verrill Burgin, Bob Dittman, Sherwood Henderson, Robert Dean, Hurry Wongroski, Arthur WiIsnn,Jack Curries. The Edelian acity of oflicial typists. Arthur Wilson, Don Reynolds, Audrey Gruss, Elizabeth Lok, John Kopanko, and Bob Dean, complete the staff. Upon the art staff depends much of the success of the book and the artistic work was beautifully done by the following art students: Merle Rath, Frank Biglow, Bob Enright, Harry Long, Williard Meyers, Harry Murphy, Dick Tallman, David Turner, Gerald Anderson, Justin Inman, Ruth Helwig, Phyllis Neal, Elizabeth Buller, Ruth Krueger, Lenore Brunning, Ruth Thorp, Ruth Wetzel, Naomi Benning, Lucille Herold, Donna Frizzell, and Mary Lue Hayes. The important functions of circulation and business were ren- dered by our enterprising group headed by Helen Larson who effi- ciently discharged her duties as circulation manager and her able assistants, Lucille Forest, Doris Morris and Albert Ballart as Advertising Manager. This group includes the following: Charles Ayars,Jack Curtiss, Thelma Edwards, Bill Fulghum, Francisjenkins, Virginia Mallack, Lucille Naugle, Thelma Rutschow, Virginia Schroeder, and Geneva Snader, Melvin Byers, Audrey Kent, John Pozy, Carl Retzke, Ruth Palm, Willard Meyers, Howard Grasser, Onece Jacoby, Betty Badke, Betty Riddle. The architectural drawings which have caused so much favorable comment in recent years were executed by members of the architec- tural drawing classes and the work was supervised by Mr. Packer. The students participating in the work this year were Edward Hajski, Walter Warner, Mark Finch, Jim Graalman, Robert Dittman, Verrill Burgin, Ray Sherman, Clyde Wright, and Don Miley. 99 . , , isa i si si x SSX 253 X in Q ni, X QRQQARXNE k ,XX xi- fs . . -t s 1: si s ?Qs. :Ti -fiiiv. -'E Q . - was-ssrgssx sr si sa S s 2 5 K x 2. LJ CLUBS Row 1-Myrtle Shultz, Eleanor Single, Pauline Woodard, Donna Doyle, Audrey Smith, Madeline Luttrellhlane Harrison, Eleanor Horn. Row Z Row 3 Row 47' Virginia Lnxley, Thelma Mulinix, Bernice Rooker, Miss Hutchinson, Imogene Holloway, Betty Marsh, Julia Sisson, Martha Nowukowski. Edith Jane Smith, Thelma Moser, june Allison, Juanita Tann, lfleanor Drnheim, Marguerite Berg, Betty June Johnson, Anna Belle Dusing, Louise Retzke. Z: .1 U' 9. ffl :r' 4-4 na f. ar :Tl 37 fs -if I fl :I O :Q Z3 :i :n :- p 7: uf E E I 5 Z n if 5' 5- 2 ET n rn. n n T I" fr :x O -. ri if fi u -1 :1 w E A 2 Z' fi 5 fic 9' E. E W O 'I :i w 9 Vawwwmwamvwrmwwwwwmvwaurlw 6 W . 3 S lx? 3 xx? S is! 3 xii, 3 s t . S i E Q xv Crystal Did you ever wonder what a real honest-to-goodness newspaper staff looks like? We'll wager that you'd like to see one! Right this way down the hall to Room 215. We'll meet you second hour and introduce you to the most hardened gang of newspaper men and women in the racket. Go on up and look through the door. Sitting in stern and strictly business-like attitudes, all engaged in the ab- sorbing job of putting out a newspaper, are thirty-three embryo, Winchells, future foreign correspondents, Arthur Brisbanes, Mark Hellingers and staff. Moreover, we know that they're the best newspaper staff we've ever met. From this group has come, bi-monthly, a corking-good publica- tion, brimming with news of interest to all the students. ln the Czgfrral can be found the many past and proposed activities of the numerous organizations, a column which keeps us in touch with our Alumni, a feature which heralds forthcoming Workshop pro- duction and a page of Libbey's prowess in the field of sports. Two popular features are the columns "Kanustandit?" and "Hold That Pose," the former as scandalous a gossip column as we've ever had the pleasure of reading, the latter, a grand feature which in every issue contains an intriguing interview with one of Libbey's most prominent. The scope of the Cryrtal staH is not confined alone to school news, for in its pages can be found interesting personal inter- views with famous people, motion picture stars, and lecturers. "Live or die, sink or swim, survive or perish," an elegant quota- tion, long a favorite with Miss Hutchison, the Cfgfrral adviser, is a 100 CLUBS BUSINESS OR PLEASURE? Are they working or playing? And is jack Taylor about to wilt under the editor's stern gaze? At any rate, Bob Frisch is enjoying it. Perhaps Eleanor is suggesting places where Bernece might procure ads. Carefree as they look, their real ability is proven by the splendid issues of the Cfguml which they edit and which gives so much pleasure to its subscribers Crystal characteristic motto describing the regularity with which the publi- cation is issued. Much credit is due Miss Hutchison for her sincere and capable supervision and to our principal, Mr. Williams, for his interest in this project. The Cfgffml ,now in its third year as a newspaper, has had a highly successful year-speaking both financially and literarily, and Eleanor Horn, as Editor-in-Chief, with her decisive personality and immense capacity for what can be described as downright hard-work, has contributed no small measure to that success. Working with Eleanor as Associate Editors were two Seniors, Betty Marsh and Imogene Holloway. The financial end was handled capably by Business Manager Louise Retzke and her assistant, Carolyn Shaw. The Cfgffml Advertising-Manager, Bernice Rooker, had effective co- operation from Betty Heyn, Robert Frisch, Eleanor Slagle, Edith Jane Smith, Myrtle Shultz, and Juanita Tann. Other department heads were James Beardsley in charge of Circulation, Jack Taylor head of the Sports department, Madeleine Luttrell, of the Club News, and Thelma Mulinex, Girls' Athletics. Working as reporters, the following news-hounds complete the Cfyxml staff: Julia Sisson, Martha Nowakowski, June Allison, Audrey Smith, Lester Steuslolf, Betty Jane Johnson, Marguerite Berg, Virginia Loxley, Lenore Stearns, William Robinson, Eleanor Draheim, Donna Doyle, Robert Lindner, Anna Belle Dusing, Jane Harrison, Thelma Moser, and Pauline Woodard. Here you have the the complete staff-thirty-three. 1 101 K as SR V X, --N S S Ss S S . ss f v Q S 3 ' s 3 is sfffxt is S 3 fifgiii' QM P S 2 2 Qlxggifi ig 9 X S . ' E X A I X s CLUBS Row 1-Lucille Rupley, Helen Freter, Ruth Pasch, Beatrice Minnick, Wanda Miller, Sedohr MacDonald, Dorothy Reber. Row Zellegina Koperski, May Fromm, Jane Sweyer, Gertrude Payne, Kathleen Long,Janet Braithwaite, Maxine Fulton, Row 3iOrpha Burnham, Anita Miller, Maryorie Peters, Blanche Murphy, Gurneth Striggow, Eleanor Becker, Hermione Eherth, Bernice Rooker. Row 4--Jennie Smith, Ruth Krueger, Helen Ann Ryclinan, Muriel Richley, Lucille Mummert, Margaret Winkelman, Irene Zaciewski, Pauline O'Dell, Hazel Lehman, t 2 Q 1 S :ss rs- 2 e Swsblzgs QE, a , 3 L S i f . s 9'-A Q 'esta - , 3 - sS fi fgfefi 3 S , is S sieve Sn S is WE 'S Q 3 ,Ss ii ss? Senior Friendship Stimulation and increase of student interest in good school work, wholesome pleasures, a friendly spirit, helpfulness to others, and a normal happy friendship withjesus Christ, are the purpose and aim of this Friendship Club. Many delightful programs were prepared for our club by our program chairman, Eleanor Becker. No special theme was carried out thru the year. The programs were made possible by the girls' co- operation plus outside speakers who favored the club with talks. A very interesting talk was given by Miss Mary Russell on "South America." The other speakers included Miss Louise Gates and Mrs. Bernice Rairdon. "Child Labor" was the topic given us by the latter. We participated in various activities for the school and did social service work whenever our services were needed. For instance, we sponsored a candy booth in the Carnival. Our girls sold candy and perfume in order to obtain money for our club. The Wandering Freshmen were piloted about the building by our girls who acted as their guides. During the past year particular emphasis has been placed upon a patch quilt of which we are very proud. A little money proposition was taken up here as we charged everyone who desired to have his name in his own handwriting on our quilt a small fee. By meeting at the homes of the girls, work and pleasure was combined in our efforts to finish the quilt. On completing it, we presented the quilt to our Senior Dean, Mr. Hunt, as a gift from the Senior class of nineteen hundred and thirty-three. 102 CLUBS Row 1-Rosalie Matzinger, Helen Rust, Grace White, Hilda Wollenweber, Flora Jean Atwater, Katherine Borden, Asta Sundling. Row 2-Julie Gauthia, Lorine McDermott, Bertha Detterer, Mildred Biebesheimer, Annabel Albright, Jo Ann Cuniberwrzrthhlulia Sisson, Ruth Kasch. Row 3-Helen Zbindcn, Juanita Pyle, Geneva Snyder, Virginia Arnholt, Madeline Luttrell, Betty johnson, Virginia Fisher, Janet Brockway. Row 4-Marguerite Lindsay, Madeleine Marks, Anna Belle Dusing, Marilynn Vogel, Imogene Holloway, Louise Retzke, lileanore Ford, Virginia Loxley, Lucille Nauglc Senior Friendship In order not to leave Mr. Williams out in the cold, the girls decided it would be nice to present him a quilt with the names of his intimate friends and alumni on it. A breakfast with the Hi-Y at Highland Park started our fun in the fall, and this same spirit of fun remained throughout the year. Each year the girls Who Wish to be candidates for rings are judged both by the number of activities in which they have taken part and the thoroughness with which they have fulfilled their duties. At the Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet, friendship rings were awarded to those girls who have loyally worked for the club. It is a great honor to receive the ring as it signifies two years of sincere, hard work. The duties of the girls were manifold as we have indicated, yet they take great pride in offering their services to groups in the school whenever necessary. The pleasant manner in which the girls served at the D.-Forum banquet, the Hi-Y and Friendship party, and the Senior Vocational dinner added another laurel to their achievements. Under the able leadership of our president, Kathleen Long, the club had a very successful year. Lucille Mummert presided at our meetings, in the absence of Kathleen Long. Our financial troubles were given to Dorothy Reber. The devotions were arranged by Asta Sundling. We may truly look back upon a most active and a most successful year which was due to the able guidance and continuous efforts of our beloved adviser, Miss Gertrude Payne. 103 sv we W V vw ss 5 S E ' " -X if Q55 1 1 E .sc N . 'sv-for s we E ' Q53 Q CLUBS Row 1-Barbara Koch, Dorothy Holtz, Betty Thorpe, Naomi Rehberg, Maryjant Brown, Helen Goccler. Row 2fMartha Kaluki, Eva Krzcszcwski, Jane Conclit, Miss Brown, Jeannette Bicbcsheimcr, Marion Ritter. Row 3-Betty Hcyn, Doris Clayton, Louise lngold, Lois Schultz, Anna jane Gunn, Ruth Adams, Nyena Welch. Row 4-Thelma Rchncr, Violet Bartcll, Isabel Kwiatkowski, Louise D:lzcll, Eleanor Abbey, Audrey Gruss, Maxine Martcllc, Helen Lcngcl. S 1 2' I " . 35.53 X 2 sl? its N' QE AQ- S t . a s g is S . M S t , 5 sg W .. S ' 1- ws x M 'NN' is ss 3 Nsw fx' 5 X -' S Ns.--.'f 1: ,. X . ' " nigh 5 . Junior Friendship As in previous years, the ideals of the Junior Friendship Club are to help others who are in need to form a closer, friendlier relation- ship among our members in many ways, and to attempt to better the world in which we live. It has been real adventure for us who are searching for the best things in spirit, mind, and body. We have found in this search that if you are busy and active you really discover precious things. The demand upon our services has been greater this year than ever before, however, no matter how numerous or how frequent requests for service have been, each girl has most heartily and graciously responded to the cause. The meeting of our club was held every second and fourth week of the school month, followed by talks given by the girls. Two themes were used in our programs. The first was "A Cruise Around the World." After having been cleverly introduced by our program chairman, Audrey Gruss, each girl gave a talk on a country. The second theme was a novel "Aviation" theme. The remaining time was devoted to singing and playing games. At one meeting we were favored by a talk given by Miss Rex, who represents the athletic department of the Board of Education. A very outstanding organizational function used at our meetings is our "chorus," composed of a group of the girls who have splendid voices and are ready to entertain us at any time. They took part in the Thanksgiving mass meeting which was to a certain extent in charge of the Junior Friendship girls. 104 CLUBS Row 1-Colette Garry, Evelyn Frederick, Kate Hissong, Margaret Beamer, Mary Luc Hayes, Eileen Simpson. Row 2JMatilcla Jantz, Peggy Knapp,-Iune Brakcr, Stella Piotrowski, Lois Pnuff, Doris Fox. ROW 3-Beatrice Hankcnhof, Billie Lees, Helen Reient, Isabelle Fraszewski, Opal Lovell, Helen Janas, Arlene Goodwin. Row 4fGcrtrudc Woitzcl, Mary Womcldorff, Anneliesr: Koring, Mary Bartos, Betty Posleslantl, Lucille Pirrwitz, Helen Fchn,Juanita Tann. Junior Friendship Aside from our regular bi-monthly meetings, a meeting was held after school one day a week for the purpose of sewing for the Red Cross. Tea was always served and teachers were invited to join the merry group. In order to raise money for the club, the girls sold candy. Teachers and students bought with great enthusiasm and a substantial profit was readily made. As for our social and charitable activities, we had many through- out the year. The first social project was that of entertaining the children at Miami Children's Home. Greeting cards were sent to the home at Christmas time, and in March a St. Patrick's party was given by the girls at the home in honor of twenty-nine third grade children. A party with the Junior Hi-Y was next in the social order of events. Louise Ingold was chairman of the committee and secured the Y. W. C. A. on january 12 for the occasion. Games and jig-saw puzzles amused everyone. We owe our success to our most capable and charming president, Doris Clayton and her most eiiicient staff composed of Betty Thorpe, vice-president, Ruth Adams, secretary, jane Condit, treasurer, and Audrey Gruss, program chairman. We also wish to thank most heartily our worthy advisers, Miss Brown and Mrs. Valentine for the cooperation, time and wonderful advice which they have given to us throughout the year, for we know that with their many other duties they were most busy. 105 ea S 2 .--. ........... W s A ............ A A Q We ' rr "r' 1 ,f 7j ww' 'ff ,if a r QM by af , nf- fa . If iv l CLUBS Row 1 Venue Wagoner, Dorothy Gysin, Helen Gunn, Emmaianc Ellerman, Doris Culbertson. Row Z Betty Lmmitt,Janet Thom, Betty Haskins, Miss Shafer, Isabelle Husted, Lucille Karuss. Ron 3 Margaret Greengjune Hankenhofhlane Wilson, Vera Clevenger, Mildred Sword, Gertrude Tarald, Florence Modem, Row 4 Mildred Smith, Virginia McLaughlin, Wanda Chester, Elizabeth Falkcnberg, Miriam Wearley, Lillian Miller, Jean Cameron Ss 55:5 FN . . t. X x 5 gk sw XX s S Q i is .sf ss, 5 .x fi g,X.fQgS Qxxs X if 3 s 1 sg XS 4 fi X NX N it X ig Q ist A' as SQ N x 'E N s Q if: ' ii i if is X95 . gf -T131 Qt xii -SS? S ig 'li X 1 72 5 X -N 9 ' S Sophomore Friendship A contract to join a club is an unusual thing, but at the first meeting of all clubs, girls who wished to become members of the Sophomore Friendship club were obliged to sign and agree to fulfill a contract. This club's aims are idealistic and tend to create better scholastic standards, more wholesome pleasures, and a greater capac- ity for friendship with others. As soon as the membership was completed the election was held, and girls whom the members thought to be most efficient were elected as officers. All agree that they have a very splendid president in the person of Dorothy Zapf. In the absence of the president, June Hankenhof, as vice-president, presides. Evelyn Guhl, as secretary, records the minutes and rocedure of each meeting. The money in the treasury is in charge o Wanda Chester, and Gloria Baird, is the chairman of the Ways and Means committee. Each meeting is opened with the reading of a selection by the chaplain, Dorothea Thiem. The girls of the club are striving to live up to the Friendship Club's standards, so they may be recommended as being worthy of wearing a Girl Reserve ring. Virginia McLaughlin is the chairman of this ring committee. At the close of the business session, a program is presented at each meeting, and Dorothy Gysin, as program chairman, has always planned interesting and entertaining features. In the early part of the year a "Get Acquaintedn party was given to introduce the members to each other and to Miss Shafer. A "World Friendship" program was presented during the week when all Y. W. C. A. organizations 106 CLUBS Row 1AMarjorie Trempf, Geraldine Roytccl-c, Eleanor Culwick, Betty Fall, Jeanne Porter. Row 2-Edan Schlagheck, Mildred Wilson, Miss Shafer, Josephine Chiziverine, Anna Marie Brand, Evelyn Guhl. Row 3-Berry Krauss, Faylenc Atwater, Dorothy Zapf, Isabel Fye, Virginia Gerwin, Zoe Barber. Row 4-Gloria Baird, Dorothea Thiem, Adam Walker, Eileen Verdon, Betty Radke, Bettie Riddle, Peg Riddle. Sophomore Friendship held the same type of meeting. Several times Miss Louise Herler, secretary of the Girl Reserves, has come out to Libbey to speak. Mrs. Henry Horn, at the time of her talk on the "Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam," showed then a beautiful block print which had come from Persia. Toys and candy were given to the children when Sophomore Friendship girls visited the families living in tents out in Bay View Park. For the Carnival the girls made candy and assisted in the Bazaar Booth. Many orphans were made happier at Christmas time, at a party which the club members gave in the entertainment room at the Orphan's Home. On March 10 a novelty "jig-Saw Tea" was given in our school library, and the mothers and some friends of all of the girls were invited to attend. Wanda Chester vvas the Social Chairman and manager of a very successful dinner which was given for the Interclub Council, a Friendship organization composed of the officers of all of the Friend- ship groups of the city. Jane Wilson, one of the Sophomore Friend- ship girls, is the president of this organization, and of course, all of her fellow-members are proud of the honor accorded her. And so, having completed the third year of its existence at Libbey, the Sophomore Friendship club is novv a vvell organized association with Miss Shafer as its most capable adviser and friend. We feel sure that all the girls have received the fullest benefits from the club, and hope in the future, that others will derive from the club the pleasures we have been privileged to enjoy. 107 es 25 -- 4 xx PX s ,Ha in 556: 'Y Sgr' Q ri U .St , Q X S f N . N E rg is R: N sf Reg is Q , X SX sg r X ...., 1 E .N S X N x 'S N ,Z wza::.:zzz:z :f4a.awWlwWaW v f X x fb S , , i ..t. N X XS Q i CLUBS Row 1-Marion Wagoner, Howard Henricks, Wilbur Holtz, Albert Zbinclcn, William Joneg, Row Z-Arthur Wilson,Jack Rogge, Mr. Lawson, Louis Lengel, Freddy Wachter. Row 3-Bob Furmanhlohn Weaver, Bob Hohly, William Grob, Marvin Sencrius, Melvin Senerius. Row 4-Ernest Rchm, Dave Bigelow, Jack Taylor, Mr, Dycr,John Keller,jim Graalman, Bill Youngman. i l s X S x 5 X Q Nx N Q Y X Q N 4 X . ig? " Sway X xx F XXNNS A N X X N xXNX NX X Q ,, Q abyss was X S Q ASQ is X as 5Q NW6 Q E X SSX Q : . ss . - S ", . . TX YN? p w'ix'5't 1 j Agia K Kms Q5 lt , ...,, . XX, ,Ss 'S sf: : S . S 3 ,... X Z 1 Z f ff ff , 1 Senior Hi-Y Time marches on. Throughout the years the earth has remained in its oribt as it spins around the sun, never straying from its path. Likewise the purpose of our Hi-Y club stands unmoved by the march of time with all its trials and tribulations. Our society endeavors to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community the highest standards of Christian character. We strive to maintain a high scholastic standing and the finest type of sportsmanship in the schoolroom as well as on the athletic field. During the current year the office of president has been more than capably handled by Lloyd Holloway, who has proved an excellent leader and a fine example of the type of boy that our club represents. His co-oHicers were Clarence Palm, vice-president, Marvin Senerius, secretary, Robert Furman, treasurer, and John Keller, sergeant-at- arms. We were proud to have this group of boys to represent our club. For many years the foremost social event of the year has been the annual Mothers' and Sons' Banquet. Many mothers as well as the boys look forward eagerly to this occasion when they can get to- gether with other mothers and sons for an evening that they will long remember and cherish. On the first Wednesday of every month the Senior and Junior Hi-Y Clubs held a joint meeting at the Central Y. M. C. A. At these meetings many prominent men of our city spoke to us on a variety of interesting and helpful subjects. These meetings along with our combined Hi-Y club meetings on the third Thursday of each month were new activities this year. At the Thursday meetings Mr.Williams 108 CLUBS Row 1-Eugene Fording, Harold Sworden, Leo Tester, Glen Tassie, Gilbert Fair. Row 2 Chuck Schlaff, Fred Bigelow, Don Reynolds, Mr. Dyer,Jack Curtiss, Clarence Palm. Row 3-Merle Rath, Henry Van Hellen,Jol1n Chrisman, Gilbert Sundling, George Hartman, Charles Diamond, Carl Militzcr. Row 4-Bill Goodman, Howard Walton, Howard White, Lloyd Holloway, Mr. Lawson, Nill Fulghum, Bill Yeager. Senior Hi-Y presented a series of interesting talks dealing with characters from the Bible. What are your plans for the future? Every year our club promotes a Vocational Guidance Banquet for the purpose of helping boys find their places in life. Some man whose occupation corresponds to that in which you are interested gives you a personal interview to see how well you are qualified for the profession you have chosen. Many boys find, after their interview, that they are better suited for some other vocation. If this is found to be the case, then your interviewer tries to guide you in the right direction. The Friendship and Hi-Y Clubs cooperated in maintaining the Sunday Forums during the month of February. They were held during the afternoons at the Y. W. C. A. and were for a social as well as educational purpose. The success of our Hi-Y this year was in a great part due to the splendid work of our advisers, Mr. Lawson and Mr. Dyer. Mr. Lawson was always in attendance at our school meetings where he was ever ready with a good suggestion or some sound advice. Through Mr. Dyer we were brought closer to the Y. M. C. A. and its work throughout the world. The boys of the Senior Hi-Y consider themselves most fortunate in having two men of their quality willing to spend their time in the interests of our club. We hope that the untiring work of our advisers, Mr. Lawson and Mr. Dyer, has helped each member to have a more varied senior year and provided him a closer contact with his fellow comrades. 109 41" s Na gs? s 3 XX is 2 BNN S5 s CLUBS Row 1-Robert Kundz, Harold Schaarschmidt, Roger Holmes, Paul Hemsoth, Howard Hauser, Dudley Banks, Don Burk, Guerdon Smith. Row 2-Bob Enright, Elwood Clark, Harry Long, Robert Militzcr, Wayne McGeary, Howard Smith,James Pearce, Dick Woehrle. Row 3fBurton Andrews, Paul Adams, Gerald Conn, Philys Whitehead, Frank Bigelowhlohn Kopanko, Robert Bremer, Floyd Buser. Row 4-Wayne Malletr, Bud Jetterhlack Holloway, Dick Diller, Mr. Glattke, Robert Dean, Jim Pollex, Greg Maxwell, Jack Thom. W ' X YRS N Q, Q x HX X X55 , X A X N, X E,fs'iQ X X ' , X xi I 5 N9 " 359 X Q 'Q s . 5 MSX s fs S Q asf a lfe -isfstw f -s s si S is M 3 . 3 ig5SS.?g3f Q5 M 2 3 ' r soft? as as Q M ss . Q , Junior Hi-Y The reputation of our school depends entirely upon the impres- sions which our students create throughout the city. The purpose of our club is to so influence the boys by setting the right examples that in both social and athletic activities Libbey will be remembered and respected for high morals and fine standards of Christian char- acter. To reach this end we have included in our program a series of fine speakers among whom were Mr. Durham, whose skill as a chalk talk artist kept his audience guessing until the last line, Dr. R. C. Young, pastor of Beverly Church, whose timely talk on vocational guidance answered many disturbing questions lurking in the boys' minds, and Reverend Wood, whose inspirational talk on, "The Four Things a Man Should Do," spurred the boys on to greater heights in character-building. In addition to these speeches, monthly talks on Biblical History by Harold E. Williams, our principal, gave us many new interpretations of the lives of Old Testament characters. On a cold January day bean bags flew fast and furiously, accom- panied with roars of laughter as the Junior Friendship Club royally entertained us at a party held at the Y. W. C. A. Our regular swim following the monthly meetings at the Central Y was marked with many a ducking and gallons of flying water as the boys splashed and gurgled like a school of dolphins. Our club also participated in the February Forums, held at the Y. W. C. A., and was ably repre- sented by our president and vice-president at the Hi-Y council meetings. The Hi-Y social season for 1932-33 closed with the Mothers' 110 CLUBS Row 1-Willis Grube, Robert Hisey, Gordon MacDonald, Evan Price, Charles Fox, Herbert Arft, Bruce Dibble. Row 2-Charles Ruirdon, Ray Loehrke, Lawrence Swantusch, Mr. Williams, Dick Cordell, Richard Vandcrhoof, Leslie Black. Rnwj-Allnr1 Britton, Byron Harris, Byron Gardner, Herbert Wollenweberhlack Dietle, Richard Knopp, Roy Dittman, Norman Baker. Junior Hi-Y and Sons' Banquet ,held jointly with the Senior club. Brief talks by a member of each class were featured and were enjoyed and left a lasting impression with the boys. The club made great progress toward our ultimate goal under our Officers who each fulfilled his duties faithfully. Our extremely efficient and praisevvorthy president was Robert Militzer, Whose duty it was to represent Libbey at the Hi-Y council meetings, to appoint all committees, and to take charge of the meetings. In the absence of the president, the meetings were under the eH:1cient management of Norman Baker, our vice-president. The secretary, John Kopanko, kept the minutes of the business meetings and took charge of the attendance. The club finances were under the able control of Robert Dean, our treasurer, and the meetings were kept in order by Dick Diller, sergeant-at-arms. At the beginning of the second semester, Robert Kundz succeeded Bob Militzer as president and Wayne McGeary succeeded Dick Diller as sergeant-at-arms. These boys should be commended for the splen- did management of their respective duties even though they were handicapped by a late start. Our advisers, to whom we are indebted and whose untiring efforts and skillful advice added much to the success of the club, are Prin- cipal Harold Williams and Mr. Arthur Glattke. To vary the program, Mr. Williams often gave Very interesting and worthwhile talks upon subjects of utmost importance to every one who was fortunate enough to be able to hear him. 111 N f M, warm WJ ,, , 'VY fi f ,, -1444fff4ff ,Q My 5, 'Q fzf t yrs-S . as XX sg sh N X X Q Q aww fwmwmmw sa 5 lxgxjs X 'N CLUBS Row 1-Betty Cassidy, Ruth Sick, Betty Jane Johnson, Kate Hissong, Mary Luc Hayes. Row 2-Virginia Clark, Clara Grove, Miss Hutchinson, Madeleine Macl'hie, Jo Ann Cumberworth, Elizabeth Lok. Row 3-Louise Wendt, Margaret Thierwechter, Virginia Schroeder, Helen Heiner, Dorothy Burk, Harriet Greiner. Row 4--Eleanor Horn, Helen Courtney, Eunice Titgemeier, Mary Gruhe, Louise lugold, Dorothy Coover, Virginia Skinta. i S f i Wwe. -P mi is s ' s l Q? "" ? sP S . s 5 Periclean As an artist, at the close of day, looks vvith pride at his achieve- ments, so do the Peris look upon their passing year during which each Peri has so well done her part in upholding the motto 'Secun- dus Nulli" or "Second to None" in both literary and social activities. The success of the Periclean Literary Society has been in a very large measure due to the capable advisers, Miss Ruth Dusha and Miss Mary Hutchinson, to the president, Harriet Greinerg and to the lively and congenial group of girls. The other officers of the club were: vice- president, Helen Courtney, chaplain, Jo Ann Cumbervvorthg censor, Dorothy Coovcrg corresponding secretary, Virginia Schroeder, treas urer, Helen Heiner, sergeant-at-arms, Eleanor Horn and Margaret Theirvvechter, recording secretary, who headed a society distinguished by its enthusiastic participation in many functions about the school. The literary programs have been both interesting and educational. During the first quarter, talks were given about the countries of Mexico, Ireland, Japan, and Germany, with special emphasis on the customs and manners of the people of each country and upon the literature that has become classic. The second quarter programs were more varied, the most interesting being "Behind the Scenes," given by Mr. Webster. At another meeting the members were entertained by the pledges. Musical comedies, book revievvs, and etiquette were subjects discussed at others, and those programs that were devoted to discussion of college life vvere unusually interesting. At each meeting the tvvo girls giving the best number were awarded the Peri locket, which was to be worn one week by each. The last meeting 112 CLUBS Row 1--Helen Gunn, Martha Lok, Mildred Noyes, Nancy Turner, Evelyn Frederick. Row Z-Betty Krauss, Peggy Deming, Miss Dusha, Marion Ritter, Nyena Welch,Jay Riddle. Row 3-Dorothy Heyman, Jean Furman, Cherie Smith, Miriam Wearley, Harriet Hayes, Betty Haskins. Row 4APcg Riiltlle, Dnllie Klcinhnns, Mary Deming, Margaret Miller, Betty Radke, Bettie Riddle. Periclean of the year presented the engrossing topic of the Century of Progress Fair and the girls were unanimous in their desire to visit Chicago. The Peries showed their ability to cooperate in the two school activities: the Waite mass meeting and the carnival. Every member took part in the pep meeting, which represented a sorority house. At the carnival a bake sale was held jointly with the Philalethean Literary Society, and the Peries also had a fortune-telling booth. The social activities opened with a roast held at Ottawa Park. The outstanding event of the year, the fifth annual dance, featuring Larry Steele and his orchestra, was held Saturday, January the seventh, at Calumet Temple. The committee arranging this affair consisted of Helen Heiner, chairman, Helen Gunn, Betty Radke, and Mary Lou Hayes. The pledges were entertained with a party at the home of Eleanor Horn. The initiation, under the supervision of Louse Wendt, was held at the home of Dolly Kleinhans. The season was completed with the annual banquet followed by a dance. The committee arranging this affair consisted of: Evelyn Frederick, chairman, Betty Cassidy, Dorothy Coover, Margaret Thierwechter, and Doris Morris. It is pleasing to the Peries to know that their society is present in every high school in the city of Toledo. This furnishes an inspira- tion for them to continue in their steady progress, success, and achievement which have been realized in the past year, and also makes them remember as alumnae what is expected of them after they have gone into college or the world of business or home affairs. 113 , iw -SF HMS 6? ss rs 2. s S ssss xx XX s Nxt N s NW iiilfbxsis' SVS sf-vxwfts X A XXV- XXX - ws Qiy xx X X S ' A 0, 4, 1fWy4W:wfa za1aW CLUBS Row 1-f Row 2 Row 3--' Row 4 Eleanor Becker, Katherine Borden, Orpha Burnham, Asta Sundlinghlune Allison, Muriel Cornett. Alice Ncligh, Blanche Murphy, Kathleen Long, Miss Gerdes, Eleanor Draheim, Elizabeth Hull, Olive Thorp. Dot Reber, Helen Zbinden, lileanoreli ord, Anna Belle Dusinghlulia Louise Sissnn, Madeline Lutrrelhjanet MacDonald. l 4 -'Tm UE. E. b il rv 'c R zz fs fs PF E 1 un T' F5 fl N rr f: F' Q : if 2' L 3' fr 5 5 0 U 0 E E 'FI Tl. N N SL H :- 'L E Q? -. f: 'S' F F mnww mu ?v1WwmmamvfawWwmW4Ww X X S5 '15 an QNX 1 1 as 3 SS? QQ 55? ,gag ig, We ia Sf sea 53 i s R a 1 Wwwnwwawwmnwwwwamwmw Philalethean Casting our eyes back over the parade of their activities the Phils have occasion to be proud of their many and varied achievements. Under the skillful supervision of our censors, Madeline Luttrell and Anna Belle Dusing, our programs have been both instructive and entertaining. American Literature was chosen as the theme of our literary programs and consequently our knowledge and appreciation of American authors has been greatly increased during the past year. Sailing on our "Good Ship Libbey," the Phils very successfully and hilariously navigated through the Scott Hi mass meeting. Audrey Gruss, the menacing ringleader of the Scott pirates, was finally subjugated by the brave sailors of Libbey. Ruth Jobst, a mutinous Scott pirate, was crushed along with the rest of the bad, bold pirates, who had invaded our school. Doing our bit at Carnival time, the Phils cooperated with the Peries in sponsoring a bake sale, which proved to be a great success. In addition, the talented members of our society featured a silhouette booth that attracted much favorable comment. With animation and eagerness, our social chairman, Donna Frizzell, planned a year of entertaining social events. Her capable assistants were Dorothy Zapf, Florence Peinert, and Isabel Fye. The annual Phil-Forum party was followed by the Alumni dessert bridge at LaSalle and Koch's. The Valentine party planned by Kathleen Long, the chairman of the committee, proved to be a "hearty" party. Events such as the DeVilbiss party, where We became acquainted with the DeVilbiss Phils, the Irish party held 114 CLUBS Row lflilaine Taylor, Ruth St. john, Dorothy Zapf, Isabel Fychlane Condir, Dorothy Pratt. Row 24Betty Thorpe, Lois Banff, Miss Voorheis, Ruth Thorphlane Poggemeyer, Alice Smith. Row 3-Betty Locey,Jean Cameron, Jane Wilson, Hazel Sunclling, Sara Prue, Betty Heyn. Row 4-Jane Blinn, Irene Surunn, Carolyn Shaw, Audrey Gruss, Doris Clayton, Doris Mojsen, Maxine Hayes, Thelma Rehner. Philalethean at the home ofjane Condit, the rush parties, the initiations when the pledges wished they were home, the annual Mother's Tea, at which we entertained our mothers with a short program, followed each other in a delightful fashion. The annual "April Dream Dance" given in conjunction with the Forum Literary Society on 'April 1, at Calumet Temple was the crowning event of the season. It proved to be a great success and a pleasant memory for all. The annual banquet made a fitting climax to a successful year. Miss Florence Gerdes and Miss Eloise Voorheis, our advisers, deserve a great deal of praiseworthy commendation for the kindness with which they readily contributed their ideas and cheerfully sacrificed much of their time to help us in making our organization a success. Louise Retzke was our very efficient president. Presiding in the absence of Louise was our vice-president Donna Frizzell. Eleanor Becker acted as recording secretary. The correspondence of our society was attended to by Julia Louise Sisson. Orpha Burnham was in charge of the treasury. Katherine Borden was our chaplain. The soliciter was Jane Condit. June Allison acted as reporter. All these officers spent much time and expended much energy to make the club which they headed so enjoyable and profitable to all who were con- nected with it. The members of the Phils wish to express their appreciation to the various committees for the time they have taken to plan the many brilliant affairs of the past year. As aresult of the activities of these workers, we all have happy memories stored away. 115 wamwmmwmmv X mfaswmwv si 2 2 2 S s -' MTQS : Mwwa X1 s X xp N , . . Xi Q , f is B SRS bd gs P XSQ X s W Z X Q Ns as is sc ii . 5 CLUBS Row Row 1 2 Row 3 Row 4 -J Mildred Deeds, Audrey Smith, Elizabeth Buller, Anne Carpenter, Donna Doyle, Betty Marsh, Thelma Harber,-Ianet Brockway, Miss Waite, Thelma Mulinix, Wilma Stribling. an: Heyman, Nahltlean Shcrer, Ruth Roberts, Bernice Rapparlie, Mary jane Kurtz, Rnsalin Murray. -Imogen Holloway, Margaret Mustretl, Lenore Stearns, Geneva Snader, Marian Dorn, Maybelle Schreiber, aww Awwwwwawawmwwmamvmw V X it S T Q5 1 og g ,X x Mssigfgxix X Siasvsf ws QHYL' X Wfgmwwwamwfwammv Wfii fi U I , Q or ff WC a .,l, Zetalethean School opens-school closes, and during the interim the Zeta- letheans have carried out a program somewhat different from that of other years, feeling that the change was for the best. At the beginning of the year a program committee headed by Sally Salm and Lenore Stearns aided by Ruth Cordell, Jane Brown, janet Brockway, Rita Rineline, Jane Heyman, Ruth Roberts and Thelma Harber planned a definite course to be followed which in- cluded a wide-spread field of topics of great interest to everyone. The subjects included a talk given by Mr. Glattke on the "A B C's of Football", "The True Confessions of a Senior", a play "What Women Regret", "Modern Books for Modern People", "Modern Music", and a number of pledge programs. The last program was a conglomerate of all, the best parts being picked out and re-given. They were then voted upon and the girl who had done best was given a prize as a token of acknowledgment. Booklets were made and distributed which contained a resume of the programs offered. The pledges provided the entertainment at the Christmas party which was held at the home of Sally Salm. They received their admission to the society at the Highland Park Shelter House, where adequate provision could be made for the musical comedy, an ultra- modern tale of murder by an expert, given as a change from the well- known routine of an initiation. The committee in charge of the proceedings, directed by Imogene Holloway, carried out aChineseidea and everybody amused herselfby eating Glorified Ricewith chopsticks. 116 CLUBS Row 1-fLois Schultz, Frances Andres, Marguerite Andreshlane Lewis, Margaret Harper, Ruth Wintermanrle. Row ZAGcrtrude Lane, Sally Ann Salm, Elizabeth Cizck, Miss Fellcr, Rita Reinlein, Byrnicc Cornet. Row 3-Floy Moll, Betty Manthey, Mary Jane Brown, Beatrice I-lankenhof, Ruth Adams, Naomi Rehberg, Betty Brown Row 4-Virginia Wiley, Helga Johnson, Betty Raudebush, Ruth Cordell, Lennrc Sprunk, Wanda Chester, Mary Gulrlner, Zetalethean The Zetaletheans helped make the carnival a success by taking charge of the popular feature known to those seeking investment for one dime as the Post Office. Marian Dorn was chairman of the booth. Owing to the large patronage, a considerable sum was given go the general carnival fund at the cessation of the evening's un. The Jig-Saw Jig, the annual dance held early in May was headed by Betty Marsh. The seasons activities were closed, following the usual custom with the banquet and installation of officers. Janet Brockway had charge of the arrangements. This year's cabinet included Maybelle Schreiber, president and leader, Betty Marsh as vice-president, two secretaries, corresponding and recording, respectively, Elizabeth Buller and Bernice Rapparlie, the Napoleon of Finance, Wilma Striblingg a chaplain answering to the name of Imogene Holloway, and Jane Heyman hlling the office of Sergeant-at-Arms. Occasion was had this year to welcome Miss Feller as an adviser to an active part in the club's work. Both Miss Waite and she per- formed their duties, lending either the helping hand or advising word, as was deemed necessary. The finish of this school year has brought a feeling of satisfaction to every Zetalethean, a feelingth at the promise "to work for the advancement of the best interests of the society" was upheld by all, and a hope for bigger things to come next year. 117 my aw X Ns, X Q. X2 if B?fs"Ye' JN Nsef s ,, - ---- 1 F-Q:-I Ni? .P-The N. -X 2 Masses? sk i .sq X a f, f 1 ff 1 WM 'wa 1 f X 1 X 73? f, , , 4, ,f Qyf W!WWW W .. . aff 'wa 6 WM V f lV4flWM !W 'Z W CLUBS , lk .LM Row 1-Gilbert Sunclling, Henry Schmidt, Chuck Schlaff, Mr. R. C. Baker, Louis Lengel, Norman Bakegjacl-1 Curtiss. ,f Row 2-Bill Manner, Howard White, Bob Furman, Frank Slavin, Wayne McGeary, Bill Fulghum. 1 -Zz JN Row 3-Don Burk, Robert Dean,,I0hn Keller, Jack Holloway, Lloyd Holloway, Dick Tallman, Bud Jetter. S fs s - . XRS 3 flllgkxgifi g 2 Q A i-,Gif N . 5 Sxsxc, S .. s g fission st 3 s N ww Quill and Dagger Because of the loyalty, cooperation, enthusiasm, and the partici- pation of its members in practically every phase ofa school activity, the Quill and Dagger Literary Society, since the beginning of extra- curricular activities of this year, has held one of the most prominent places among the clubs in Libbey High. Many interesting speakers, including various members of the club and faculty, were heard at the meeting, which were well-planned and proved very beneficial and of much value to each member. Social events of importance were opened by the D. roast held at Fort Meigs in early November. In the late spring the annual picnic, held at Bolles Harbor, and the banquet climaxed another enjoyable season from a social standpoint. The committee which planned these doings consisted of Greer Price, chairman, Bill Fulghum, Roy Marsh, and Chuck Schlaff. At the D. Alumni banquet, which was held at the Maumee River Yacht Club in December, Principal Harold E. Williams was presented with a scroll and was initiated into the club as an active member. A permanent Alumni Association was organized, also at this time, with one hundred and ninety-eight grads as charter members. Through the medium of this association the old graduate members keep in closer touch with the club and back its activities at all times. The New Year heralded in flashy orange sweaters which the Q. D.'s wore with much joy, proud of their violently hued distinc- tions. An interesting combination is noted in the blue sweaters of 118 CLUBS n-'-- 'li Row 1eMr. Williams, Don Donahue, Evan Price, Mr. Conyhlamcs Hagetlon, William Speas. f Row Z-Lylc Tallman, Ray Vorterburg, Robert Ricbc, Marion Wagoner, Fred Wachter, John Gffinings, Fred Kunz, Row 3AChuck Keller, George Bochk, Jim Graalman, Bob Ross, Dick Baxtcr,Jack Taylor, Greer Price, Roy Marsh. uill and Dagger the Forum and the gold sweaters of the D.'s. Through the efforts of the officers, who served faithfully and efficiently, the program of the club has been carried out. President Jack Taylor, whose leadership ability has advanced our group to no small extent, presided. The other oHicers were Gilbert Sundling, vice-president, Jack Curtiss, secretary, Fred Wachter, treasurer, and Dick Baxter, sergeant-at-arms. Score: 6-O! Another gridiron victory for us over the Forum and again we were their guests at the inter-club banquet. We sponsored the boxing and wrestling exhibitions at the carnival and a group of professional fighters could not have provided more thrills or excite- ment than our boys did. In two basketball games the D. team handily defeated our friendly rivals, the Forum, by substantial scores. Competition was exceedingly keen in the spring program of sports. Golf and indoor teams were formed in which most members partici- ated. p The membership of the club was considerably augmented by the initiation of two groups of fellows. The induction ceremonies were especially impressive. The D. members are not permitted to belong to any fraternities except those affiliated with the church. At the completion of another year in Libbey, the members of the Quill and Dagger Society feel greatly indebted to our advisers, Mr. R. F. Cony and Mr. R. C. Baker, for their splendid cooperation throughout the entire year. They spent much time with us and we wish to thank them for their services which were greatly appreciated. 119 awww wmva a s R Nt ag XXX as if Q5 i siys E ., 3 NN tQ,S ,3 fmmm WMWWMZ S f f ff,,. ff, MW, 1 X aw Na f f Ze faaf CLUBS Row Row Row Row 1 Z 3 4 fBill Youngman, Carl Milirzer, jack Noss,John Kopanko, Emanuel Wilhelm, Gilbert Fair. Harry Pooley, Fred Bigelow, Howard Hendricks, A. R. Hotchkiss, advisor, Clarence Palm, Erwin Heitzrnan, Kenneth Heft. -George Hartman, Lawrence Williams, Wilbur Holtz, john Chrisman, Dick Bartz, D. Paul Reynolds, Gerald Bowsher. Z Q :T W w H tr W O 0- 'Ii E Us . fs F ITT -s :i 'LZ 7-1 fs :r- B C3 n E1 C- F: O Fi P-I 9 'rt fi 2 N2 'fl f-K n Q. 'FI -. fs rv E re -:1 'JI n 53 -4 C w n I is :T -:: f: 5 E? s. O :J fn Y f fmwwawwmwamwg awww l 'SMS . ss? . x " 5-Fei Kew W i J . s rj t , I. X .Eg it Si c X X X 3, N asa s x ' ii 'M 'sb if . Q NY 5 is iw Sy' ? Lv :X ZZ 422 W A. 'T A MWMMA WMWWAVAWWMMV Wraffiffly SW? If Forum With the membership drive ending in the pledging of fifteen members, the Forum started the '32-'33 scholastic term, which was to include many interesting events of importance to members and outsiders alike. The society, as the name would signify, is an organi- zation endeavoring to raise the standards of literary appreciation of its followers. As in the forums of ancient Greece and Rome, topics of immediate interest to members and young manhood at large are discussed with an aim of increasing the desire for uplifting and broadening classical literature. On the selection of programs, to be presented at the bi-weekly meetings, depends the standards and accomplishments of our club. A variety of interesting and instruc- tional programs were presented. Among these were talks given by faculty members. ln addition to these, several personal travelogues were recounted by members to further appreciation of the natural beauties of our own United States. Our ancient rivals, the Quill and Daggers, were challenged to a football game for which the Forum had every hope of winning. However, the team, and everyone in general, was surprised when the blue squad was edged out in a tight game by six points. A little later in the school year a wily team entered the intramurals representing the Forum and incidentally carried their banner on high to a vic- torious finish of the season. In their footsteps followed an indoor team very well organized and with nearly as good a record. A banquet given by the defeated organization in honor of the victorious order is annually included in the Forum football challenge. 120 CLUBS Row 1fPaul Adams, Arthur jirinec, Edward J. De Cius, Sidney Richards, Thomas Ottesen, ,Bob Schick. Row lil-lenry Packard, Bob Enright, Floyd Buser, Mr. Boyle, advisor, Jackie Cavcney, Robert Kunclz, Merwin Ewald, Elmer Senerius. Row 3-Roy Chapnxanhlanwes Pearce, Howard Smith, Lawrence Line, Herbert Minnick, Ralph Oldiges, Ted Kirkby, Carl Baldwin. Row 4-Kenneth Mcricle, Elwood Clark, Greg Maxwell, Robert Lindncr, Earlyu O'Neil, Robert Bremer, Frank Bigelow, Herbert Musch. Forum The evening of January sixteenth the event took place with a re- markable representation from both clubs. A very good meal was served by the Friendship girls under the guidance of Miss Payne and for this the Forum is truly grateful. The main speaker of the evening was our principal, Mr. Williams. A fall party took the form of a Phil-Forum dance for members and friends of the two organizations. This affair was well supported. The demand for outstanding distinctions was met by the distinc- tion committee in the form of heavy blue sweaters decorated only with the golden insignia which is the emblem of the club. Shortly afterward, at the carnival, the Forum took charge of the raffle and refreshments stand, turning over at the termination of the frivolities a considerable sum to the carnival fund. Plans for the annual Phil-Forum dance were placed in the able hands of a committee with Jack Noss acting as chairman and aided by Bud Williams, Fred Biglow, Will Holtz, Fred Freeman, and members of a Philalethean committee who made "April Dream" a success. This dancevvas an outstandingeventin the social activities of the year. The annual banquet was an event of late April and the social season closed with the club picnic. This brought to a close a most successful year ih which the Forum was carefully advised by Mr, Hotchkiss and Mr. Boyle and restrained in radical moments by the gavel of Harry Pooley, president. The other officers were Monty Wilhelm, vice-president, John Chrisman, secretary, Merle Rath, treasurergjohn Kopanko, chaplain, and Dick Bartz, sergeant-at-arms. 121 N9 NOX K 74553 61 5 .Miz sr Pw Q f.rg5..,. lwwxmwammmfwwfmfw V ,W A CLUBS ,Wx , Row 14Alite Smith, Jane Poggemeycr, Elizabeth Bullcr, Helen Goeder,June Allison, Violet Pctsch. Row Zfllosalin Murray, Dorothy Burk, Margaret Thicrwechter, Miss Bartley, Donna Frizzell, Evelyn Cole, Ruth Krueger. 2 H ez , 'is NXXQN xfx X , X X X x NX s sw f' x xs Nga NY x 'Qs Nxxs X x x N Qxx x X Wx Q eb tw X 'X NN xxs Wx x x xx Si NG QW: x Q A xx Svixss 3 Sx Q Q XNxxx uv 9 4 T IE it 2 NC 1- E Qi zz 0 -1 D it -. Cl- ll! w if H .1 :' 5 1. fs sv E F' ': UD r' D' E ET D E4 O C G D- E E Q O. F' P-1 Q E is H: 'T1 H is D FT' E Ui C 1-I amWMWWmwwm MfWWWWwfw4wwMWwmZ N X x l E , as SN M , xssvx xx 32 A ,N .,,. ,,,,,,, 1 i ts f Utamara If you were to enter the art room any day you might choose, you would most likely see Miss Hazel Bartley, Utamara Art Society adviser, perched on her high stool industriously working away on, some piece of art. Miss Bartley has contributed much to the students interest in art work and has given much attention to the society. The Utamara Art Club gets its name from the famous Japanese wood-block print maker, Utamaro, who is noted because of his knowledge of rhythm and harmony of line. Although his paintings of landscapes and drawings of insects are most highly considered by japanese critics, his fame will always rest among Europeans on his color-print designs, the subjects of which are almost entirely women. Even in his life time, he gained the title meaning "great master of the popular school" among his contemporaries. i At each meeting of the society, Merle Rath, the president, pre- sided. After the business part of the meeting was over, the members were entertained sometimes by seeing pictures, or by listening to little talks given by different artists and craftsmen upon their special lines of interest in art. Miss Louise Kitchen, who gave a very inter- esting talk on art pottery, was the first of the guest speakers. She also invited the students to visit her collection of pottery. Another little talk on water colors and their use was given by Miss Anna Thorne. Mr. Roy Thorp, an oil and charcoal artist, was another engaging speaker. Mr. Thorp teaches classes in oil painting and charcoal drawing which some of our art students are attending regularly. Other short talks were given by Miss Bartley and Mr. 122 CLUBS Row 1fRuth Wetzel, Bernice Cornert, Mary Lue Hayes, Jane Condit, Dorothy Pratt, Dolores Thieson. Row 2-Lois Pauff, Marie Wandtkc, Carolyn Shaw, Naomi Berning, Ruth Thorp, Alicc Rohrbacker, Harriet Hayes. Row 3fWilliam Mason, Bob Enrighgjustirl Inman, Gerald Andersomjack Graham, Harry Murphy. Utamara Kappas, a Toledoan whose achievement in landscape is noteworthy. Special interests this year were the making of a series of visitstto some of the industrial plants in Toledo, and also to the studios of the different artists who were guests of the society at its meetings. The group enjoyed especially, at the Women's Building, the exhibi- tion of etchings and new color prints, which were the handiwork of several Cleveland artists. This display was especially interesting be- cause of the new processes used in making these different studies. As social diversions the club enjoyed a party given late in the spring at the Highland Park Shelter House, and sponsored the third annual Dragon Drag, held in the school's gymnasium. This dance, as always, was highly successful. As a new project, Libbey, DeVilbiss, and Scott are planning a "Federation of High School Art Students." It is the aim of this federation to have one social event during the year and to have one exhibition of the student-art work each year. This federation will help to extend the feeling of good-will among all the high schools in the city aswell as to develop a greater zeal to produce good work. The other officers of the Utamara were Jane Condit, vice-presi- dent, Margaret Thierwechter, secretary, Mary Lue Hayes, treasurer, and Gerald Anderson, the sergeant-at-arms. Much thanks is due to them for their faithfulness in performing their duties to the club. Dances, banquets, the carnival, and the weekly meetings all have furnished a number of varied memories which will live forever in our minds as a part of the past year as a member of the art club. 123 :::: "'wwawmvm,,,,,: A WF 3 it r,,s . 5 -N ri bs. -:Lt .Q .xx x 53 r, ,s my X X 3' X s XNQ X, X X so VX E X-, as K XXX X .s X il Ns N X X Qs S N QX SX Q We l is gs CLUBS Row 1-Alice Neligh, Helen Weisenbcrg, Hilda Wollenwebcr, Elvida Benny, Violet Bsrning, Naomi Timmons, Zoe Barber. Row Z-Mary Margaret Weaver, Ruth Manthey, Virginia Goodrich, Naomi Rehberg, Helen Wylie, Gertrude Lane, Mary Goldner, Gloria Baird. Row 3-Loretta Garber, Maybcllc Schreiber, Evelyn Kuluw, Louise Wulascr, Lillian Miller, Dorothy Zapf, Helen janas, Mary White. ee Ls X .X txt , S51 , , .s Ask. sw .Na s fg- t sa f vw 'N Rivets . f Nxke -as 1 - -N --wr s sss eg 1ffA 'W fhfff, 2 flaw, if K!!! J- A ff :maj ,HQ ff waaa-4' mm' MW : Wrw4fWwW1WIwwWwrW4w4 1f Horne Economics "That's a darling!" "Cute, isn't it?" "That one is precious!" These ecstatic remarks were overheard when the Home Economics Club presented a fashion parade at Libbey's annual Open House Evening. Drop in for a moment at the Home Economics Department and you will find the girls doing any number of interesting things. Perhaps they will be studying meal planning, then you'll see on exhibition a delicious meal prepared with an eye to economy and maximum amount of enjoyment, or we may watch a demonstration of the correct use of make-up-the art of using cosmetics subtly as a means to enhance one's personal charms. These varied interests are supervised by our advisers, Miss Wylie, Miss Owen, and Miss Lloyd, who have willingly cooperated with us on any number of projects. Turning in an ace performance as president of our club, Louise Wobser, aided and abetted by Alice Neligh, serving as vice-president, Helen Janas, as secretary, Loretta Garber, treasurer, and Dorothy Zapf as reporter, was responsible for the grand spirit which prevailed among the members. An important event, hilarious as usual, was the initiation of new converts, which came early in the year. Although fearful and very over-awed by the whole proceedings, the pledges recovered as they usually do, to enjoy the benefits of our club. Though social activities occupied an important place, our bi-monthly programs effectively combined business and pleasure. Among our guest speakers were Mrs. Hildred of the Red Cross, whose talk to us was extremely in- teresting and educational, and Louise Wider, of Lamson's Cosmetic 124 CLUBS Row 1-Margaret Green, Thelma Bradshaw, Mary Alice Osborn, Bertha Hansonhlean Kading, Evelyn Eblc, Alice Adler. Row 2-Mildred Humpert, Winifred Krohn, Margaret Ann Finzm, Miss Lloyd, lrmgara Luetkc, Betty Emmett, Dorothy Griswold. Row 3fVirginia Wiley, Virginia Bracht, Betty Pfeifer, Helen Lengel, Louise Dclzell, Eleanor Ohlman, Maxine Martelle, Helen Frass, Lillian Banackowski. Home Economics Department who gave us much timely advice and valuable informa- tion on the art of make-up. With Thanksgiving time came a period of increased activity as we divided our time between our own holiday repast and our efforts to make Thanksgiving Day worthy of its name to those less fortunate than ourselves. Because of our contact with real poverty we enjoyed our own turkey 'n pumpkin pie with even greater gusto than we normally would have. Christmas again brought us an opportunity to continue our work for charity so we sponsored, as in previous years, the "Cent-a-Claus" collection, and in addition prepared at- tractive baskets for distribution among the needy. When, during the second semester, grades were averaged and index numbers were checked, we were pleased and proud to find that not an officer of our organization was forced to resign. Spare time was utilized by sewing, in cooperation with the Red Cross Unit, for those families who were in need of clothing. As our final social event, we gave, to honor our graduating mem- bers, a farewell banquet, which supplanted the annual picnic of other years. Although it was an occasion for much rejoicing and happiness, tiny sighs were wafted on high because this was the last event at which we would all be together. This year has taught us a lot about cookin', cleanin', sewin', and makin' ourselves beautiful, and the Home Economics Club has offered companionship, social pleasure and interesting work which have made this year noteworthy for its members. 125 z.:-::e,,. . - -.1 ff' XA! .Q -. Aw AN l ai'- Qxs we rari X as - as N N X Xtsbxbs is xx ' NX rf. fl si N X , st, . . 3 K t if NN fix? s-tis' .fg 5 lil SS iss A NR . Ti s? X , . 4. .Q xxx 4 .55 4 . sl? J CLUBS Row 1-Dorothy Morrow,June Braker, Mary Barros, Eleanor Riley, Florajean Atwater, Irene Blair, Ethel Curtis, Row lil-lelcne Lebowsky, Marion Lee, Miss Fier:ller,Juanita Tann, Hazel Lehman, Bernice Plisterer. Row 3-Dorothy Suter, Lora Retzke, Marjorie Peters, Jane Sweyer, Rose Marie Wilkie, Mary Jane Hickey, Constance Lieboltl, Betty Heyn. Row 4-Bob Militzcrhlamcs Floyd, Dean Duryen, Earlyn O'Neil, Lyle Kamper, Francis Mroczkowski, Tom Klostermcier. . .. 4, s 2 E E E Y s 3 s Y ssssx s ess Wells 5 F S sg s Biology As nineteen thirty-three passes by on winged feet, we find our- selves at the close of the seventh year of our existence. With just a tiny sigh we look back over the happy days and thank Success for attending us so constantly. Our ofhcers, advisers, and members have worked faithfully as a unit to further the aims of our club and have arrived at the end with that happy feeling that can only come through the knowledge of work well done. Our program committee, Juanita Tann, Betty Heyn, Benton Phillips and Robert Militzer, was extremely fortunate in securing such interesting speakers as Mr. Lew Klewer, Miss Florence A. Gates and Mr. Elwood Allen, who entertained the club on each of their visits. Mr. Klewer of the Toledo Blade Sports Department lectured in a very animated manner about 'AOur Native Birds." As a special feature during the Christmas program, Miss Gates gave a talk of interest on "Our Christmas Plants." Many of us were es- pecially grateful to her for illustrating her points with living speci- ments. Mr. Allen visited us in the early spring and gave many worth- while suggestions for amateur gardeners during the process of his lecture on "Landscape Gardening." Between these visits the program committee again scored by presenting on one occasion two moving pictures entitled "Fishing" and "Grass," and at another meeting a play, "Mademoiselle Cocoon." The talented amateur artists taking part were Edna Albert, Flora Jean Atwater, Eleanor Boaer, Irene Blair, Ethel Curtis, Bob Schulz, Mildred Smith, and Juanita Tann. 126 CLUBS Row 1-Wayne Blaker, George Rccknagcl, Naomi Timmonshlanc Lewis, Edward Schenakel, Robert Savage. Row 2-Mary Frances Ohlman, llilcen Verdon, Isabelle l-lusted, Ruth Fellhauer, Thelma Wiese, Dorothea Thiem. Row 3-Frances Garwood, Miriam Kring, Mildred Smith, Ruth Hartman, Catherine McCormick. Anita Baker, Louise Ingolcl, Row 4-Benton Phillips,john Saxton, Calvin Cummings, Byron Gardner, Mr. Rusic, Erich Kurschat, Bob Schulz, Audley Rode Biology Quite a few outstanding achievements were undertaken and ful- filled meritoriously. The Biology Club's attractions during the Libbey Carnival, a turtle race, was a huge success, furnishing count- less patrons with amusement or chagrin as the case might be. Being in financial straits, we sponsored the Bugology Hop which was given in the gym on March 28. The committee should be com- mended for their untiring work to make the dance as enjoyable as it was. Through the courtesy of the Page Dairy some of the members visited and were conducted through the plant. The initiation party implanted a never-to-be-forgotten memory in the minds of the harassed pledges, but they survived to enjoy the rest of the program. As a concluding activity a picnic was given in the late spring and another group of happy memories were added to our already ample store. Our officers deserve only praise for their conscientious work. Tom Klostermeier, our president, has carried out his duties as only an able leader can. Acting as chairman of the program committee, Eleanor Riley our vice-president has proved herself worthy of the esteem accorded her. Irene Blair, our most edicient secretary, and Flora Jean Atwater, our capable treasurer, have carried out their duties in very satisfactory manner. James Floyd as sergeant-at-arms has satisfactorily completed his work, too. With such capable guidance as was given us by our advisers, Miss Lydia Fiedler and Mr. Loy Rusie, it is no wonder that we can review the events of the past year with pride. 127 CLUBS Row 1-Betty Haskins, Sally Ann Salm, Ruth Sick, Irene Serafin, Madeleine MacPhie, Pauline Woodard, Evelyn Frederick. Row 2-Louise Wendt, Beatrice Lee, Olive Thorp, Zuleme Hatfield, Martha Nowakuwksi, Wilma Stribling, Nahldean Sherer. X xQx xx gif N X sNXQs X X51 2 5 NN N x as Q X xx X Q rx W AN as NQS mi l N W e 5 N S X 3 3 3 Gs N NN was WN X XQNQNQ X v Z7 C 7: L.- C r: fr -1 L. o :w cn E 2. P' W 2 -2 Q. n :x rv n.. C :r : in 0 H: 9: S :: P :a c.. FZ T: dv, n.. s- : fx .-Q W -. Q fi rr 2 :Q N: U L- 4 n P-l x: -1 :: n P P :1 :a x. E F U c :1 EQ O :F E T w 9 E 5 Q. ffl F Q E fi II E :1 Q we F3 :v fs n '11 PL 5 amWf mwmfWwMwWmmW 111- f , .3 af M! '51 f H .H V' gyfyz' , V ' fasmlg, ' " I ifflx-'.f'.: 'Mx MW .fx ff Le Cercle Francais An extremely cosmopolitan attitude has been developed at Libbey through the work of Le Cercle Francais, or "The French Club," as it is commonly known. Not only have its members become more in- terested in, and friendly toward the people of France, but they have also grown more sociable among themselves as the result of their bi-monthly meetings. These meetings were of great benefit to the students and proved to be splendid and interesting throughout the ear. Y The programs, although they contained some English, were con- ducted in mostly French. As some of its members had had only one year of the French language, they had to be alert at all times in order to enjoy the programs as much as they did. It took a great deal of thought and hard work to do their part on the splendid programs which were planned by the four censors, Louise Wendt and Eurella Peck the first semesterg and Sally Salm and Madeleine MacPhie, the second semester. Miss Bernice Krueger and Miss Zuleme Hatfield, teachers of this fair language and advisers to our club ofiicers and censors, greatly aided them in the management of their programs. The club was smaller this year as the result of the raised standard of scholarship here in Libbey. Because of this the forty-six members were required to give better attention and the programs were more perfectly prepared. These programs, which consisted of many different subjects, all helped in forming a better background for our study of the French langauge. The most original program was a musical one. Three of 128 CLUBS Row 1fMary Kreft, Helen Gunn, Betty Powlesland,Janet Thom, Betty Rudow, Eurella Peck. Row ZADornthea Baird, Doris Clayton, Nyena Welch, Miss Krueger, Jane Blinn, Bettie Riddle, Virginia Gerwin, Rita Reinlein. Le Cercle Francais our orchestra members, Elizabeth Hull playing the cello, Kermit Sensenig the violin, and Eleanor Draheim at the piano, formed a trio which played several selections of famous French composers. The lives of these great composers were then reviewed by the c1ub's members. At several meetings, dialogues were given which were written by the students who presented them. Biographies of French authors made another exceptionally interesting and educa- tional program. Whenever there was any extra time, extemporaneous speeches were given on a variety of subjects, calling for knowledge of the language which one would be required to use at any unex- pected moment. Some money was donated again this year to the relief fund in Libbey for the benefit of some of our own students. Le Cercle Francais did its part in the carnival by presenting an exciting and hilarious medicine show, in which vaudeville acts and moving pictures afforded the audience a most enjoyable time. The officers were president, Olive Thorp, vice-president, Guerdon Smith, secretary, Doris Clayton, treasurer, Burton Gibbons, as well as the four censors before mentioned. Friendship and loyalty were constant factors of all the work and play during these two semesters which were as successful as always through the efforts of the advisers, officers, and other members of Le Cercle Francias and at the close of the year the outgoing Seniors left our group with reluctance, promising, however, to continue their study of French and hoping to climax it all some day by a visit to Paris. 129 75 C 2 t. l as U' D 1 H . 71 O V' P' 2. D Z B? F S? W .. if E 'U 'L if 9 -2 U s C ,. E' 7-I E CD .. . U' . I' 4 . t D O E 5 . C D ZF 5 2- F 2 51 5. O ,W 2 'J' T O E av S CD . C 4 . 1' gvaxawwmffffmwawffawfwmwwwwnmww I mi l s X ' ' sg s s fr - 32 - 2 SE?gS?gsf?' XE ' .9 , Y 2 CLUBS Row 1-Arlene Goodwin, Opal Lovell, Estelle Palicki, Eunice Balk, Grace Piepcr, Anita Miller, Anne Koring, Miss Luk. Row 2-Ernest Rehm, Louise Eschenburg, Marion Ritter, Elizabeth Lok, Hermione Eberth, Eleanor Becker, Martha Lok. 1 N ttsisisgsi Q xxx x S XXX ma asses QW l NQQ W N .wtf XSQBQ SSE X X Next v BW XXN X 3. :J O 2 ta 19 5- D :1: s FI P C. Q 3 9 fv 3: n Q ll. 5. 2' E 4. Z1 U7 2 E E. F Ee we 5. C I: ': I fi -. -, 'L I 5 -l 'td 5 UQ -. O W 5 Q U 77' G s 2 5' H a 4 E. ill 2 a E MW ,awww v awww ,ZW , , . V fy Wm Y ,aff iutijm,Q,A,,g af! X 7 ,www fu -f 2 Deutscher Verein This third year has been as successful as the first two in fulfilling the purpose of the Deutscher Verein, which is to increase the interest of its members in the geography, arts, langauge, and customs of Germany. Without the guidance of our adviser, Miss Alma Lok, and our president, Carl Militzer, it would have been impossible to con- tinue this splendid work. In order to vary our programs, guest speakers have helped in making these meetings, every two weeks, more profitable. Although, at most of these meetings, the members were the ones giving the programs. Miss Anderson, from the Toledo Museum of Art, gave a most interesting talk on German art and artists, which was illus- trated with lovely pictures. At a later date another guest speaker, Mr. Nels Swanson, told of his two trips through Germany. German cities, customs, and poets were a few of the subjects given by our club members at the meetings. At the carnival, we sponsored a coffee shop. Delicious home-made Kaffee Kuchen and coffee were served, while girls in very attractive Bavarian costumes sold candy. The German band was also an attraction which created much favorable comment. The officers, president, Carl Militzerg vice-president, Hermione Eberth, secretary, Melvin Senerius, and treasurer, Richard Bartz, with the other members, hope that the society will be able not only to maintain, but also raise the standard of the Deutscher Verein in future years, continuing always to stimulate a desire for culture and international mindedness. 130 CLUBS Row lfjune Sullivan, Eurella Peck, Geneva Snyder, Erwin Hcirzman, Asta Sundling, Emanuel Wilhelm, Madeleine Marks, Reuben Nusbaum. Row 2- -Peg Riddle, Miss Coehrs, Bob Enright, Madeline Luttrell, Miss Russell, Mary Henry, Freddy Wachter, Virginia Clark. Row 3-Donald Ransom, Dorothy Coovcr, Dot Reber, Ruth Wetzel, Hazel Booth, Mary jane Brown, Ruth Adams, Muriel Cornett, Bob Hohly. Row 4-Elwood Clark, Lenore Stearns, Fred Fink, Louise lngold, Bill Youngman, Marge White, Penn Dailey, Evelyn Smith, Alden Ulrich. La Tertulia Castellana Romance, picturesque beauty, clicking castanets and strumming guitars! Wonderful, dreamy, old Spain with its charm and fascina- tion still lures the wide-awake students of the twentieth century to increase their knowledge of her quaint and fanciful songs, dances, customs and literature. Miss Mary Russell and Miss Theresa Coehrs, both Spanish teachers, were great aids in teaching the students Spanish and also in helping to develop the activities of the club. Throughout the past year special attention has been given to liter- ature and several plays were given in Spanish to illustrate the lives of the people and to present a clearer understanding of the character- istics of their drama, ln addition to these interesting activities, Spanish songs and poetry were studied and memorized, a well- designed and beautifully constructed scrapbook of Spanish events was made, letters were sent to Cuba and Mexico, and the projects of Spanish classes of other schools were studied. The altering of the constitution so as to have a new election of officers each semester enabled more of the students to participate in the management of the club, The oflicers of the first semester were Dorothy Coover, president, Louise lngold, vice-president, Asta Sundling, secretary, and Jane Brown, treasurer. The officers of the second semester were Bill Youngman, vice-President, Fred Wachter, treasurer, with Dorothy Coover and Asta Sundling reelected in their respective offices, and the Spanish Club feel that much of the organizations success has been due to the enthusiastic efforts of this group. 131 r Qi Q S a s X s. Q is -tv x c X X ' if N es s X t S+ X i Q Xi N Q " xx XX NX S525 Ni I N XQN xx E XXX s we S 5 'ss Ve SX Q Qs Q gs XM X NN all . X ., , Q ,.... ., 1 CLUBS Ron 1 Bob Furman, Kenneth Peirce, Chuck Schlaff, Don Burk, George Frieshlaiiies Wirick, Gilbert Fair. Row 2 Dick Shockey, Frank Smith, Bob Youngs, Mr. Sterling, Mr. Dlpman,Jack Rogge, Howard Hendricks, lirnie Musch. Row 3 Gilbert Sundling,'Iack Noss, Lawrence Williams, Charles Shuvar, Ralph Kclting, Fred Klein, Ralph Mathias, Herbert Englcr. Run 4 I-reel Bigelow, Arthur Bailey, Dean Durycaulames Floyd, Rohrrf Reynolds, Robert Bremer, Lawrence Line, Ralph Thrasher, Dale Reed. F' . . . s N .YLQX xxx XX X B NN N S Sis, 'Q Q i s 'wigs f Xt X W .t . ' it .4 ISK :X-se i? Ny' 'Xu by-Q X . , 1 ,V ...QW Q, Y he Q s X xx- t , x me Aviation What potent magic is concealed in the word, aviation! The un- limited opportunities for progress, and the enchanting mysteries of this science are attractive to everyone who studies them. Our society affords all its boys the opportunity of cultivation and enrichment of their knowledge and interest in flying under the guidance of Mr. James W. Sterling and Mr. Paul E. Dipman, the faculty advisers of the organization. The benefits of the club are both educational and social. During the year's meetings we have had Mr. Smith of Libbey and David Shoemaker of Lamson's as speakers, the latter relating his interesting experiences with rocket-propelled ships. Mr. Dipman often made the meetings more interesting by procuring motion pic- tures for entertainment and educational purposes. All the members of the club remember most vividly their social engagements: the roast held on the River Road near the Terminal Bridge, and the motion picture show sponsored by them at the Carnival. The year's officers included the following: Richard Shockey, presidentg Kenneth Pierce, vice-presidentg Arthur Bailey, secretaryg Robert Reynolds, treasurerg and james Wirick, sergeant- at-arms. The members of the club have a great future in store for them if they continue their intensive interest and activity in aviation. Perhaps we will have a great pilot of our generation who can say that his start was in the Libbey Aviation Club. At any rate we feel that one of the manifold allied interests that go up to complete the construction of an Airplane may provide our members with the key to their future vocations, and that is something. 132 CLUBS Row 1-Frank Martin, Irvin Smith, Robert Butler, Dudley Banks, Roland Zeman, Leslie Johnson, Herbert Perry, Walter Zack. Row 2fWoodrow Day, Kenneth Smith, Robert Hart, Travis Minnick, Elmer Senerius, Mr. Packer, Edward Haiski, Bill Klippstein, Herb Frank. Row 3-Ray Sherman, Gerald Snyder, Norman Hagcl,John Keim, Mark Finch, Norman Sass, Hubert Ruesch, Robert Klippstein, Bill Yeager. Row 4-Ted Ziclinski, Bob Dittman,John Hayes, Robert Kcrstettcr, Clyde Wright, Verrill Burgin, Walter Warner, Louis Bonk,Jim Graalman. Architectural Architekton, "archi-" means the chief and "-tekton," means the builder. That's what we all want to be, the chief builders, the draftsmen who plan your homes, the engineers who will erect the skyscrapers of the future. Our club enables us to maintain our inter- ests and further our knowledge in the profession. Under the excellent supervision of Mr. Packer, our meetings have brought us splendid opportunities to obtain much practical and interesting educational material. To the meetings we invited, as speakers, representatives of the various building industries in Toledo. Subjects of interest discussed by them were "Glass and Its Uses," "Paint Products," "Building Supplies," and "Cement Block Products." At various times during the year we made excursions of educational value to the factories where these products were made. Another part of our seasonal program was to make at least one visit to the Art Museum to study the different types of architecture displayed there. This year, guided by the following officers: John Hayes, presi- dent, Edward Hajski, vice-president, William Klippstein, secretary, Mark Finch, treasurer, and John Keim, sergeant-at-arms, the club made an outstanding success of its social activities. The dinner party held in the Ottawa Park Shelter House was an event to be long re- membered by all who were present. We also sponsored the Carnival Dance which both furnished enjoyment to those participating and aided the finances of the school. The crowning event of the year, came with the spring exhibitions, when this group displayed their fine drawings to the patrons ofLibbey. 133 X ' ,ifwwwwmm ' """"' .arf V, f . c':',:i'f Marr ai, , WwwwwwwwwwwwawfwawwmwwwmwwmwM CLUBS Row 1-Charles Marsh, Rutina Wolcikowski, Pauline O'Dell, Irene Zaciewskhjimmie Simpson, Robert Savage. Row Z--Robert Paschal, Wilbur Flesichman, Roger Holmes, Mr. Vander, Earl Kardarzke, George Snyder. Row 3-john Gcns, Bill Baker-,jack Thom, Wilmer Frank, Robert Lindner, Robert Moore, Ben Smith. 5 s I 3' W!! Q f 5 S . wifstig 3 X ' nga! f 3 is 3 S Q as 3 N Philatelic Can you define a stamp? Do you know that the history, achieve- ments, beliefs, and geography of any nation can easily be traced through studying its stamps, or that stamps can be connected with literature and the fine arts, many countries issuing commemoratives of their great artists? Invention has recently been the background for several issues, one picturing the electric light and another the refrigerator. Another interesting factor in studying stamps is the constant incentive that it affords one to become acquainted with the languages of all countries. This year the Philatelic group at Libbey has made an especial effort to correlate stamps with such academic subjects as history and geography. Under the guidance of Mr. Lawrence Vander and the following officers: Robert Lindner, president, Pauline O'Dell, secretary, Ben Smith, treasurer, and Roger Holmes, sergeant-at-arms, we were able to carry out an extensive educational program and further the purpose of our organization: to bring together and direct all students who are interested in stamp collecting. Mr. Don Minniclc addressed the club on Red Cross stamps and Dr. Warren Hall gave an illustrated lecture on Latvian stamps bringing his fine collection to show us. We also made a collection of internal revenue stamps that had been used to raise money during the Civil War, and in the latter part of April gave our annual exhibition in which many club members displayed some of the interesting editions of stamps he had collected during the year. Stamps from such far-away places as Nyassa, Liberia, and China were displayed. 134 CLUBS Row 1fSedohr Janet MacDonald,Jane Harrison, Madeline Lurrrell, Mildred Biebesheimer, Geneva Snyder, Mary Henryuleanette Biebeshiemer, Oleen Stewart. Row 2---Mabel Troendle, Mary Grube, Helen Heiner, Marian Dorn, Jean Keller, Sue Burton, Evelyn McMurray,Julia Sisson,Jayne Turner. Row jfliennerh Gee, Chuck Schlaff, Bob Furman, Marion Wagoner, Fred Kunz, Ribert Frisch, Floyd Buscr, Row 4-Fred Bigelow, Henry Van Hellen, Gerald Bowsherhluhn Keller, Dick Diller, Mr. Vossler, Robert Dean, Bill Fulghum, Greg Maxwellhlack Wilson. Alchemists A few cubic centimeters of HCL, a few of NaOH, a little heat, and presto! common table salt. It is said the Nile river once unsympathetically altered its course and completely submerged the property of a young real estate agent. Business being inactive, he decided to drop real estate and to redeem his depleted fortune by changing baser metals into silver and gold. Thus alchemy, which evolved into one of the most fascinating and beneficial sciences, originated. The earliest theories, incorrect as they were, set such men as Boyle, Priestly, and Lavosier thinking in the proper direction and with numerous later valuable discoveries the science as known today was perfected. The same powerful tendency which led alchemists of other years to band together leads to the forming of many modern similar organizations, as the Libbey Alchemist Society which, under the efficient counselling of Mr. Vossler, endeavors to inform its members concerning the numerous practical applications of Chemistry in every day life and consequently create a greater interest in the subject. To promote these aims several films were presented and Mr. H. G. Bogart explained many modern phases of the advantageous uses of chemistr . The oiflicers, Albert Zbinden, president, Henry Van Hellen, vice- president, Marion Dorn, secretary, Janet MacDonald, treasurer, Fred Kuntz, program chairman, Evelyn McMurray and Jane Harri- son, scholarship committee, gave constantly of their time and energy, adding much to the success of the club in fulfilling its purpose. 135 if 3 4 V 5-fi S S N ess S S 39 3 - S f 's wf Q H I CLUBS Row 1fEd Bowes, Don Rehfeldt, Edgar Daucr, Vern Carsncr, Robert Mcschke, Leslie Black, Richard Eyster. Row 2-Gerald Anderson, Ruth St. John, Mildred Tabbert, Mr. Toepfer, Irene Neitlirig, Irving Nickranz, Fred Freeman, Richard Nash. Row 3-Jane Everett, Ruth Kasch, Olga Straub, Theresa Van Camp, Drusilla Kimmcll, Beatrice Hankenhofhlunc l-lankenhof, Gwendolyn Kirchgcsncr, Fricdabcllc Huwcr Row 4fRuth Palm, Dorothy Rigney, Cleo Sutherland, Ruth Fasch, Helen Ann Rydniun, Lucille Mun1mcrt,Juanita Jones, Jean Porter, Mildred Noyes, ! NT! wzsrs fw t s N 3 f ' ss' S f ' m st s . . Commercial Although the click-click of the typewriters, the grind of the adding-machine lever, the monotonous drone of the mimeograph machines, and the hurrying to and fro of the people signify the pro- cedure of a business office, the meetings of our Commercial Club are different from a business meeting. These meetings are both educa- tional and socially beneficial. With the rap-rap of the gavel on the desk, President Don Rehfeldt called the meetings of the past year to order. Sometimes the programs for the meetings were planned and given by the members themselves, and often outsiders supplied educational matter from the interesting talks they gave. Of the guest speakers, there were Miss Fineman and Mr. Clare Tefift from the business cen- ter of Toledo, and from Libbey, Miss Mary McGuire, who spoke on "Commerce and Industry" and Mr. Smith ,who spoke on "Rapid Calculation." Mr. Toepfer, the club's adviser, also furnished some points to be remembered about business life. The other oHlicers of the club were Doris Morris, vice-president, Ruth Kasch, secretary, Ruth Palm, treasurer, Fred Freeman, ser- geant-at-arms, and Irene Neitling, publicity editor, As their contribution to the social life at Libbey, the Commercial Club sponsored the "Trip Through Hades" at the annual Carnival. A special meeting was held for the purpose of initiating the new members and, as special features, two open meetings were held at which the speakers were Miss Friedel Wuest and Mr. Robert Trittin, respectively. 136 . CLUBS Row 1-Once: Jacoby, Lucille Forest, Thelma Edwards, Helen Larson. Row 2--Audrey Kent, Ruth Palm, Virginia Schroeder, Thelma Rutschow, Virginia Mallach, Row 3fW1llard Meyers,John Pozy, Francis jenkins, Bob Hatfield. Activities Department When, while strolling through our silent halls after the close of school, you wandered into the southeast wing and suddenly found your peace and calm interrupted by the steady click-click of type- writers, you had found your way to the private quarters of our ever active but seldom heard of Activities Group. This small group of students was under the able direction of Mr. H. T. Stapleton and they had charge of the important activities of our school, which were listed under the divisions of clubs, Edelian finance, activities tickets, general oHice and school advertising and publicity. You may thank Helen Larson, Lucille Forest, and Doris Morris for having kept tab of your Edelifm payments Qwhen you forgot to remember to do sol. These girls came early to school every morning and sat in the main lobby to collect payments. To Virginia Schroeder, Bettie Riddle, or Betty Radke you had to go if you wanted to know anything about the clubs, for they took care of club finances and attendance. School bulletins, general office work, and mimeograph material for all the classes were taken care of by Audrey Kent, Lucille Forest, Thelma Rutschow, Virginia Mallach, and Onece Jacoby. Thelma Edwards, who was assisted by Ruth Palm, kept records of the Activities Books payments and aided in issuing them as well. The Activities Books show the results of very hard work. By dint of much hard work Melvin Byers, Willard Meyers, Al Ballert, John Pozy, Carl Retzke, and Bob Hatfield have successfully made and distributed our many lobby displays, cute little advertise- ments, and all the school publicity. 137 -1. It 5 s be SN N ess are ,,,. gg K QQ? X X I as X fi 5 X ,. si 2 Sw F S gk fi S ww1mW x Ss .7 2 f s li s s Wk, CLUBS Row Row Row Row lflrielen Maiberger, Ermajean Otcy, Helen Pafenfuse, Elaine Taylor, Margaret Guyant, Doris Cobb, Verna Ewald. Z-Evelyn Meeker, Miss Hatfieldhlane Kansorka, Miss Fiedler, Mary Cobb, Virginia Moser, Nancy Turner. 3-Dorothy Griswold, Virginia Bracht, Evelyn Keyer, Edna Sutts, Virginia Lounsbrough, Darothy Hanselman, Betty Brown. 4wVera Rogers, Virginia Wiley,Jcan Furman, Virginia Petrecca, Dorothy Shultz, Janet Unklc, Jane Dunklc, Lucille Kummcrow, Margie Meyers I- -. Y W , Q l X ss 's ig . 5 ,3 A., seg' Ns sw s, is sk sl ' so 6? 1 5 s sts Q tx seg Ns 1? N x x xX S NX N wks X X X xx 5 XQX XX X' S Xgs NK NQXONQQXX S Qs S S NX S sg x . .,.x..r,., ,jiys.,j-.k:.N.:r .X L X t s , r 2 -s 5. K .QNX sai s. 1 f is M, , Fifi' - i Q A Freshman Friendship Although we were organized only after the first ten weeks of school, we have already begun to follow in the successful paths of other Y. W. C. A. Associations. Our program chairman, Jean Furman, has been handicapped in her work of preparing programs of interest because of the fact that most all our meetings have been devoted to business. Yet, she has made het preparation interesting and entertaining. At one meeting Miss Louise Herler from the Y. W. C. A. gave a very inspirational talk, and at another meeting the program was entirely musical. On March 31, a party which proved to be very enjoyable, was given in Miss Hatfield's room. Because of the lateness of our start, our achievements have been few but important. At the Libbey Carnival we helped the other Friendship clubs by working in the booth. Our doughnut sale con- ducted late in March was a huge success. Special mention must be awarded Evelyn Meeker for her work in securing seventeen orders. Virginia Petrecca, our president, has carried out her duties in a manner worthy of commendation. We have already mentioned the praiseworthy work of our vice-president, Jean Furman. Elaine Taylor and Helen Papanfuse, the secretary and treasurer respectively, have established a precedent that will be hard to beat, and only a remark- ably capable girl will be able to succeed Vera Rogers as chaplain. We sincerely thank our advisers, Miss Lydia Fiedler and Miss Zuleme Hatfield, for lending us an ever-ready hand to help us over the difliculties in our pathway, and for showing us the road to success. 138 CLUBS Row 1-Bea Hankenhof, Irma Gray, Florence Marsh, Katherine Borden, Asta Sundling, Doris Fox, Bernice Rocker, Pauline Woodard. Row 2-Helen Lengel, Elizabeth Rigney, Mabelle Goodwill, Wava Hall, Annabell Alhrighthlane Sweyer, Maxine Fulton, Thelma Mulinix, Florence Greenwood. Row 3-Naomi Rehberg, Marguerite Lindsay, Ruth Kasch, Louise Burr, Esther Lyman, Virginia Arnholt, Dorothy Coover, Virginia Skinta, Dorothy Burk, Geneva Snyder. Row 4eAnn Burrus, Betty Heyn, Louise Rieker, La Vera Leu, Dorothy Davis, Doris Clayton, Louise lngold, Mary Bartos, Ruth Adams, Orpha Burnham. Girls, Athletic Association Shouts of merry laughter greet you upon entering the gymnasium x. any Monday or Wednesday afternoon after school. It's the Girls' 'ii 'B Athletic Association going full swing. Green outfits, blue outhts ., and black and white outfits! Red hair, black hair, blond hair, and ,--r "r' brown hair! Ask the girls if they have fun! just ask them! And they will surely tell you that they do! i The Girls' Athletic Association is an organization which shows 2 no discrimination as to its members. It is open to any girl who wishes ix 31 355 S to join it. To allow the girls to enjoy many different sports, to pro- J 3 mote good sportsmanship, and also to aid their health are the pur- 5, poses of this club. ,'r - 5 "Yea!" "Your serve!" "Putit over the net!" That'swhat you hear A during the volley ball season. The teams met every Monday and every Wednesday after school. The Monday winner, the "Varsity" team, i had as captain, Florence Marsh. The "Nertz" team, winners of the Wednesday group, were led by Katherine Borden. When these two teams met in a public championship game held during conference hour, the proud victors were the "Nertz," and each girl was awarded a little letter. The members of the lucky team were Katherine Borden, Dorothy Burke, Helen Roller, Naomi Rehberg, Mickie Greenwood, Virginia Skinta, Thelma Mulinix, Irma Gray, Ruth Kasch, Dorothy Coover, and Asta Sundling. The main sports conducted inside the school during the past season were volley ball, basket ball, and baseball. The girls also re- ceived credit for other outside sports such as tennis, archery, bowling, 139 'RS CLUBS Row 1 Row Z Row 3 Row 4 Geraldine Roytck, Eleanore Nirschl, June Hankenhof, Bernice Kastner, Onece Jacoby, Earlene Baker, Venice Wagoner, Emmajane Ellerman. Betty Thorpe, Mildred Wilson, Martha Jazsa, Ruth Sceman, Dorothy Westgateulerry Mayer, Nita Brinkerhuff, Gloria Baird. Lois Schultz, Carrie Ellis, Marcella Hargrave, Betty Emmitt, Martha Kalucki, Ruth Thorp, Lucille Kummerow, Lucille Pirrwitz,Juanita Tann. Mary Lchman,Janct Thom, Wanda Chester, Marian Stadcr, Virginia Pen-ecca, Helen Uhley, Margaret Schultz,Jane Dumkle, Irene McKittrick. T T5 ,- Y. e ss s. x '3' xx xxl Q x X X N X Ns ,Q Xxx x hx N Xxx x Q N ff X x Qx x Xxx eXQx 3 - X. .. Q . 9 2 xox. axes., :r-xv . xt.: . N:-.. we ns, 'xcxg-N. ' Xx " . i . N., XXV., ..., , . 1, S 'Vex . r .3 . 3 . Q . .Q lx . t J Q .N .es . rfb. ' Qxqsie I js..fxl,gf'--Jfix -CTSNNTN .NQNNN X . ,QNX r y A A lm? sc, 'MQQ .c xl r pw.. xr , . C xc i -se xox? ..e. . -A x..x I xo me xox-wx.-x bv 'NX.gjsQs--.rxqsexvgbxwlrstlfss S 1' N A . Girls' Athletic Association hiking, golf, horse-back riding, skating, swimming, and so forth. The following girls attending Libbey have worked enthusi- astically and industriously for the letters and chevrons they have received. CThese letters mean just as much to them as the varsity "L" of football or basketball mean to the boysj Katherine Borden has one letter and two chevrons. Dorothy Coover has one letter. Virginia Skinta has one letter and one chevron. Orpha Burnham, Dorothy Burk, and Jerry Wilmont have one letter each. Betty Cassidy has one letter and one chevron. ln order to earn a letter, the girls must have certain qualifications. They must keep health charts. Credits are given for scholarship and credits are given for interests in outside sports. At the end of the year tests are given on all outside athletics. "Sho0t!" "Shoot!" "Ooo0oh!" "A beauty!" "Yea!" Any one can recognize these expressions as belonging to the basketball season, which yearly turns out a most athletic type of girl at Libbey. By a process of elimination, the two after-school winning teams were chosen and the first public, girls' basketball game in Libbey was held during a conference hour to determine the championship team. The competing teams were the "Speed" and the "Varsity," the lucky winners being the former, who were, at the close of the game, presented with small "L'S" by Mr. Williams. Receiving these dis- tinctions were La Vera Lue, Wava Hall, Phyllis Spinalli, Bernice Rooker, Jay Riddle, Dolly Kleinhans, Geneva Snyder, Isabell Fye, Betty Krauss, and Jo McGeary. The l'Nertz," the friendly volley 140 CLUBS Row 1-Mary Cobb, Virginia Hemsoth,janc Ashe, Jane Ella Perry, Ruth Tornuw, Ruth Remmele, Faylene Atwater, Margaret Schroeder. Row 2fPcg Riddle, Virginia Hile, Virginia Ryan,Ju McGcary, Helen Abela, Sue Hallman, Winifred Drohn, Betty Pfcifer. Row Bfjcan Furmnn,jane Kansorke, Lucille Herald, Mildred Lymanstall, Cherie Smith, Miriam Wcarlcy, Betty Penske, Marian Kneppcr, Elvira Krnhn. Row 4iDnllie Kleinhans, Jay Riddle, Virginia Sunil, Catherine Winkelman, Lois Sensen, Caroline Schcffert, Isabelle Webb, Lois Prentice, Noreen Gray. Girl's Athletic Association ball team, and the "Varsity" gave a spread in honor of the "Speeds " At the Carnival, the Athletic Association had charge of the auc- tion booth, where they were assisted by Mr. Martin Courtney and Mr. Paul Reading. In order to procure donations to be auctioned off, all the members enthusiastically agreed to go out to the various stores and solicit for donations. They were very successful in their attempt and the G. A. A. Auction Booth drew a very large crowd. Tramp! Tramp! Tramp! It's the Libbey girls on their hike. They were very ambitious and rose early in the morning and walked to Highland Park where they had a breakfast. Orpha Burnham and Betty Cassidy were in charge of it. Another social affair was a dance given in the gym the Monday after the Scott-Libbey football game. Those on the committee were Helen Roller, Jay Riddle, and Polly Woodard, with Jerry Wilmont as chairman. Social dancing, tap dancing, archery, and tumbling were a few more of the sports indulged in by the girls. Who knows but that some of our girls may rise to fame as dancers, tumblers, or archers? Their very enthusiastic, hard-working president was Katherine Borden. Assisting her were Naomi Rehberg, vice-president, Ruth Thorp, secretary, and Jay Riddle, treasurer. These girls have spent much of their time and energy in making the G. A. A. a huge success. The Association is guided by the two Physical Education teach- ers, Mrs. Upson and Mrs. Morhardt, to Whom each and every girl is indebted for the hard work and willing cooperation which they have given. 141 4"- SQQNQX 1 , ' K-1-xwg :Nj ' Nag s, sw - ,H fs' 3 . , is ,Q x .. NNN S .. , , ,,.., , , , . . c uss ,. 1 XO We xt we X Q NN sf N Nt ll X H 'A f it . utgsg.. ., , Q Xt X S QS Q' X X X i if S R SMSN f Ps S N Que X , Xxx . 3 X , is X XXX XS xxx sex X N xt N st ,f N N Q5 NX s Q lx X . , :mf -mf xxx xxx l. .1 fm'-V N? S Q I CLUBS Row 1-W.Schneider,-I. Perry,V.Keirh,L,lTmahiser,V. Henold, D.Gysin,M.Kring,M. K1-efr,H. Manns,M,WiIliams,P,Woo.l1rd,M, Henry, B.Wickhn'i1,M. Marks,B. Full. Row Z-J.Ctmdit,M.Obcrlc,B.Plisterer,l.Sanis,E.Blasscrhl.P0ggemeycr,.X.Smith,13.Koch,C.Robinson,P.Wnlker,R.Sick,C.Norvir:l,E.Slagle,B,Ricflin,G.Busch,B.Knorr,V.Gerwin. Row 3-G.Baird,T,Turner, C .Shaw,V .Olson,P.Riddlc,j .McGcnry,J.Riddle,S,Brown,N .Ncwkirk,L.Wright,E.Abbey,L.Ricker,E.Miller,M.Scotrler,l ,Seraf1n,M .Kurrasch,M ,Wenzel Row 4"li.Millcr,T,Hadd.1d,P.Mcrcer,B.Schreiber,H.Whirc, Mr. Ball, R.Wnrrcn, W. Harrisonhl . Gruhler, L. Bruno, H . Arft, R , Fueher,J. Rzmsomc, R. Dutson, B. McHugh mwaw wmw . A . AWMWMVMMWMWMJWMM .5 L"Lk fsaji f dis c jf S fi. 0 my Z Wmam I wf f f law Wi47WfWJ S Q .it xXXN SS'-' Q23 5 KM s Glee Club A conglomeration of booming basses, tremulous tenors, and crooning contraltos all entered last fall into a choral club organized to further musical appreciation within the souls ofthe student body. These choristers under the careful guidance of their choragus, Clarence Ball, director of music in the public schools, have just completed a season of successful musical participation. The executive ability of Howard White exerted itself to the utmost and his admin- istration was supported by the following: Jay Riddle, vice-president, Eddie Miller, treasurergjane Poggemeier, secretary, Alice Smith and Ralph Ringle, property managers, Pauline Woodard and Bob Schreiber, publicity managers, and Ralph Warren, sergeant-at-arms. In January with the enthusiastic cooperation of the school orchestra an operetta, "Will Tell," was presented. The leads of this performance were played by Mary Henry and Howard White. A second operetta, presented in May and entitled "Purple Towers," was especially interesting to those who enjoy dramatic and mys- terious situations. Before the expiration of the school term, a May Festival was held in the Scott statium with all high school musical organizations participating. For this occasion Edwin Franco Goldman, a world famous bandmaster and composer, had written a musical selection, dedicated to the Toledo schools. He was present in person to direct the presentation of that particular selection. With a "sol, fa, mi, re,do," and a "sol, la, ti, do" the Glee Club leaves you, only to return next yearwith still greater accomplishments. 142 CLUBS Row 1-Ernest Woggon, Mark Finch, Robert Baum, Louis Pertcheck, Ralph Ringel, Robert Randall, Irwin Keil, Doris Lightfoot, Eunice Smith. Row 2-Doris Flavell, Sara Prue, Mary Ruth Comer, Anna Marie Brand, Miriam Wcarley, Margie Meyer, Lillian Miller, Elizabeth Hull, Eleanor Draheim, Doris Culbertson Row 3-jane Wilson,GladysSchlagheck,lreneZaciewski,Sadie Zarichny,Grace Ormsby,RuthCordell,MaryMargaretwcaver,UrsulaBrausieck,AIiceGaldys,Florence l emert Row 4fDick Cordell, Raymond Klutz, Harry Long, Albert Zbindetgjohn Weaver, Charles Vortriede, Earlyn O'Neil, Kermit Sensenig, Verrill Burgin, Melvin Senerius Orchestra With the squeaks and groans of vibrating violins, base horns, trombones, and the queer noises of various other instruments, our orchestra begins another practice session under the direction of Miss Bessie Werum. These practices, held four days out of every five, prepare the orchestra for its numerous activities throughout the school year. The annual concert, which was held in February and reviewed the works of some of the greater classic composers, was enjoyed by a large group of music lovers who were well pleased with the mar- velous performance of this group, which, incidentally, ranks very high among the high school orchestras of the city. Again the orchestra combined its musical talent with the Glee Club to present a comic operetta, this time "Will Tell," a very fine production. Mr. Ball and Miss Werum cooperated splendidly and through their efforts, this production proved to be a success. In addition to the local activities, the orchestra participated in the concert given annually by the combined orchestras of Toledo high schools, which was followed by the annual Orchestra Dance, also given by the combined high school orchestras. The officers of the orchestra were as follows: Elizabeth Hull, president, Raymond Klotz, vice-president, Ruth Cordell, secretary, Albert Zbinden, treasurer, Earlyn O'Neil, business manager, Sara Prue, Eleanor Draheim, Miriam Wearley, Jane Wilson, and Elizabeth Hull, librarians. Much thanks is due them for the capable manage- ment of their orchestra's affairs. 143 amz 'J mmwf 45- - -X 3555: , ssh X rs xx og fs xx six, 3 X , as WWW lwaww fffffayi WW '4 af M5 2 M M! Zag f ff, f 'fs I W ffmfaa l ,,,, CLUBS Row 1 Row 2 Row 3 Row 4 Forest Rogers, Louis Gongwer, Willis Grube, Robert Butler, Howard Grasser, Wilbert White, Robert Horn, George Rutz,W1lliamCraig, Duane Aseltyne, Phil Ncaring. William Lewis, Fred Wolkins, Bob Enright, Don Reynolds, Dick Cordell, Mr.Sl1tphen,JamcS Wirick, Ver! Kessler, Norman Baker, lfarlyn O'Neil,1Iohn Wittich. Raymond Klorz,Normun Kerentoff,RuthCordell,Dorothy DeViney, MarkFinch,FrankMurtin,BobFrizzell, N .Berkey,B, l'lertzsch,Tom Shed, N.Ernest, R . Raclke. -Fred Beening, Bob Foulk,Jim Marrimore, Melvin Senerius, D. Miller, N. Hansen, C. Schweer, Merlin Garlhl. Hansen, K, Bender, R,Frisch, H. Long, E. Taylor . , - '2"S?16ZSSS is ' N wif' A Q 3 I i :ska xwwfwg Xfg y S i Z -,-- X N S QKMSNE 2 bggggi Q ewwws Q E iiiifm-'sesg as S Q Q, s Surg X Ng Band Paper streamers! Confetti! Noise! The blare of horns, the beating of drums! And lo! Upon the gridiron, with army-like precision, comes the Blue and Gold tornadogour Band! Towards one goal and back again comes this riot of color, headed by the drum major, Wilbert Witte, and new flags, donated by Dr. Charles Williams. Rah! Rah! Rah-Rah-Rah! And again the band shows its skill at our pep-meetings. At the Union Depot, on October 22, EX-President Hoover was welcomed by the combined bands of all the Toledo High Schools. A concert was given at the Miami Children's Home in March and the band showed unusual musical ability in giving this fine program which consisted of classical numbers, marches, and solos, and was splendidly conducted by Mr. Guy V. Sutphen. The climaxing event of the year was the annual spring concert which was given in May in the Scott stadium, and Libbey was very well represented. The president of the Blue and Gold marchers isjohn Hansen, the vice-president is Don Reynolds, the secretary and treasurer, Melvin Senerius, and the student leader, Russell Byron. They are gratefully indebted to their expert bandmaster and leader, Guy V. Sutphen. Outstanding work was done in their respective lines by the fol- lowing: Dick Cordell, who showed versatility in manipulating his trombone, Melvin Senerius, who in his four years active membership in our band has acquired a knack on his tuba, Ruth Cordell, for her ability on the clarinet, CliH'.Schwer, who has made a rapid rise playing the baritone, and Harry Long, who has charge of the drum section. 144 CLUBS 'qi Min Ml? ,L- C, , v ,. I i ,.,L X, if R 1513 ,OL 4 45 sf Y - in , 4 +9 V ' J A Row Row Row Row Row Row Row w Q 1AEleannr Slagle, Marvin Senerius, Virginia Clark, Gil Sundling, Dorothy Heyman, Ralph Hounshell, Wava Hall, Bill Yeager, Ruth Kasch, Henry Van Hellen, Z 3 4 5 6 Kate Hissong, Chuck Ayars. -Sophie Skalski, Charles Diamond, Peg Riddle, Jack Curtiss, Mary Jane Brown, Don Reynolds, Ruth Palm, Fred Freeman, Donna Frizzell, Dick Shockey, Virginia Schroeder, John Hanson. -Jane Lewis, Leu Tester, Helen Rust, Russell Dotson, Jack Taylor, Bill Fulghum, Bill Goodman, Jim Graalman, Jim Wallington, Merle Rath, Geneva Snyder, Frank Miller. -Bettie Riddle, Fred Wachter, Reba Gutelius, Bob Moore, Lenore Sprunk, Howard Hufl',Julia Louis: Sisson, Carl McMurray, Faylene Atwater, Marion Wagoner Jayne Turner, Chuck Schlaaf. -Carolyn Shaw, Clarence Palm, Mary Hellinger, Chuck Jordon, Thelma Mulinix, Harry Wongroski, Ruth I-lelwig, Bill Hagedon, Juanita Pyle, Ramon Coy, Catherine Abbe, Fred Klein. Al-lclen Rust, Courtland Grosmann,Jane Heyman, Lloyd Holloway, Rita Rcinlein, George Fries,John Keller, RuthJobst, Betty Cassidy, Paul Kraft, Wilma Stribling, Jack Hallet. 7-Ruth Thorp, Merle Rath, Louella Hocft, Irving Niekranz, Betty Marsh, Howard White, Hermione Ebcrth, Frank Smith, Polly Woodard, Bob Furman, Helen Ruth, Frank Mroczknwski, 145 5 l Variety Thy flafh upon the dullneff ofthe cloth That fafhionf the whole pattern of our lioef, And flutter like a tgaibf colored moth, That lures escape from inany loathforne gyoef Which Jtifle drearnf with elofe profaic hondf Of deadbf Janieneff, throttlinrg cherifhed hopef That yearn to wander like gay uagahondf Into a magic world of houndleyf Jcopef. Ernerald green, rich purple of a queen, A hit of Jearlet, hurnifhed glint of goldf, Touehef of hlue, hronze of the peaeockk Jheen, Weave heauzy rare into the Jornhre foldfj Changef, Jorrowx, joyx, ernotionf ,ine Becorne a part of lifefr endleff deyitgn. 146 gf i Q- tEf4!E f ggi +.2?Eif'fff-?g, - Ei Ei ii f gi ? , li! E1 EFF? EE Ei A : 5 E+ ff? ' I'l1iE',ff-ZIIIIIIIII'EQ X' :E 5 f ,gd ' , gift 7 ?'? 541.4 X' fig u 'Ilia P r eil ' :li V K 12. V .'.' 'IID4 SCHOOL LIFE 'Q 5 s SCHOOL LIFE Time Is! The hour strikes eight, and outside the oHE1ce, in thehalls, is heard but afaint hum ofafew voices. When the long hand of the clock has reached the quarter mark, the buzz has swelled to an insis- tent, pervasive din which echoes and rechoes through the building, subsiding, as the final bell rings, to that pregnant silence which indicates a concerted concentration on the work at hand. The enrollment at Libbey is over two thou- sand, the population, when one considers it, of a small village, yet the activities of all these people are regulated from the office by the measured action of the great grand- father clock which refuses to hurry, even though we may yearn to escape the clutches of a ersistent teacher, aware o our pau- city of knowledge, and which refuses with equal impartiality to stay its course when we're study- ing for "that terrible test next hour." That clock has seen the solving of many problems, and yet, its face calm and unmoved, it gazes placidly each year at the Freshman who stands beneath it in frantic perplexity seeking to satisfactorily adjust her course of study. Because it never fails to regulate the bells, we find the clock a stern task- master to the tardy pupil whose locker combination would'nt work, whose book was not to be found, or who thought that he had Uloads of time" to get to class. As the clock marks eight- twenty in the morning, the bell is rung which sends us scurrying off to our various class-rooms, some to strug- gle with irregular French verbs, some to decline a Latin noun, some to master the intricacies of a geom- 147 .Sthedulei are perplexing, Virginia. try theorem, and others to go to the study room where they'll sit or think. Eventually, proceeding in its exasperatingly measured manner, our valued friend sees fit to allow us to scramble out of class to consume our noonday repast of hamburgs and potato chips, giving us however, no extra time, for we're "back on the job" a half hour later, battling again with the forces of education. And so it goes day after day, regardless of seasons or weather, this electrically controlled timepiece, standing aloof and portentous like the famous Brazen Head of the medieval necromancer, Fri- ar Bacon, and uttering in strident tones so that those who are ambitious may heed: "Time is." At its solemnly reverberated "tick-rock, " the tardy one, with a reminiscent sigh over past day-dreams quickens his pace to be mocked by the announce- ment, "Time was." and, relaxing into his old care- lessness, is resigned to the inevitable doom that as- sails him in the statement 'lTime is past," coming from the depths of this mechanical dispenser of minutes. And yet for the alert and lazy, though it may be that time is and that time is past, it is paradoxically true that time most glori- ously always if, and so as we follow our hours through the various phases of our school life, we invite you to come with us. You'll like it! For as you travel through our corri- dors or visit any of our pleasant classrooms you will come upon the buoy- ant spirit of youth ever eager to achieve, earnest, fun-loving and alive. SCHOOL LIFE Magic cuyeznentr open upon lundf of inyrtefy, reinnnee, und utility. Our Library What department of Libbey serves every in- dividual in our school? There is but one answer! the library. Whether it be for reference work, leisure reading, or mere browsing among the books and magazines, students and teachers are constantly, throughout the day and after school, using to their own advantage our well equipped library which started ten years ago with a col- lection of 2350 books and now totals 5377. These books have been obtained through money from the Board of Education, through money from "Return there haakr within three einyr, pleurefu the Libbey Trust Fund, and from personal gifts. Although we are fairly well stocked with fiction in English, French, German, and Spanish, we think we are especially fortunate in having our particular selection of general reference books of all types-dictionaries, encyclopedias, atlases, almanacs and supplementary reading of all sorts. Besides there are to be found on the racks sixteen different weekly or monthly magazines to stimu- late interest in current topics. Not only do individuals frequent the library, averaging in attendance 111 per day, but often whole classes are sent there to work out assigned projects as part of the first-year English schedule. Each fall our librarian instructs all freshmen on the use and arrangement of the library. This early acquaintance encourages beginners to make use of their reading opportunities throughout their high school period and many of them de- cide that when they are seniors, they will enter the Library Class. This year there were twelve girls enrolled in this group and they profited much by combining their study of library science with practice as assistants to the school librarian. A spacious, well lighted room, our library has been given character and beauty by a fine collec- tion of pictures given or loaned to us through the generosity of Dr. Charles Williams, among them a beautiful painting of the Grand Canal of Venice by Moran. SCHQOL LIFE With .Yprimk and Brefziajjr izroiind the globe. Let Jomeoiic' E116 have More boodf, Oymrf Popular Science lf you believe that the way to make students good is to keep them busy, stroll any day down the basement or second floor corridors into one of the science rooms and observe the young people working there. Embryo physicists, chem- ists, doctors, dentists, zoologists, and horticul- turists work with all sorts of interesting instru- ments Cthe names of which are unknown to this humble reporterl weigh, measure, plot graphs, bisect, and dissect in their effort to satisfy their own curiosity and the teacher's assignments. Since the opening of Libbey many constructive changes have been wrought in this department. The present course in general science, covering two semesters of work, has replaced the former semester courses in botany, physiology and physical geography, all of which were followed by a year-course in natural science. Under the heading of "General Science" everything that is scientific is studied, from the organisms of plants and animals to the mechan- ism of a doorbell. Even the spark plugs of an automobile are investigated. General Science affords a background for students who wish to go on in an advanced class, such as biolov chemistry, or physics. Oy? Biology is a more detailed study of plants and animals, which are dissected, scrutinized under a microscope, cut some more, and then finally labelled and memorized as to parts in preparation for the inevitable test which, though necessary ,in the eyes of educators, is also not so popular with students. A series of units with closely related topics aid to center and keep interest in biology in which replies are given to many every-day questions such as: "Why is our blood red?" "Why do flowers have pollen?" "How does a leaf breathe?" which are asked by every inquisitive boy and girl. The uniformity of the courses in the junior High School has aided considerably in this work. Many projects carried out enthusiastically by 'Alfa iz wire old birdfn .rizyf Virginia Lengle. SCHOOL LIFE Marg' and jay dircover pigf have braim. ' .easy Albert Zbinden, geniax of perpetual mation. The Jcaler are alwayr right, Dave. TU again. the students are collecting and dissecting ani- mals, individual field-work in which the student does some original work, making plaster models or cellophane lantern slides, and outside reading which helps in their regular daily assignments. During the past two years a course in human biology has gradually come into existence. Purely experimental the first year, it created so much interest among the students that it was continued this year and included fifty-four juniors, seniors, and post graduates. lt is a course relating to the anatomy of the human body. Given from a vocational viewpoint, it is de- signed, first, to furnish students with a scientific background to enable them to properly care for their own health and to understand the health problems in the home and the community, and second, to prepare students for courses in medi- cine, home-making, pharmacy, laboratory tech- nique, oral hygiene, and the teaching of ath- letics or general teaching. Probably the most difficult thing in physics is the pronunciation of "physicists" A tongue twister, isn't it? The study of physics is entirely separate from that of chemistry. It is the science of phenomena of inanimate matter involving no chemical changes, comprising mechanics, mag- netism, electricity, heat, and sound. In its early stages of development physics was headed under the term of natural philosophy which signified an attempt to frame a theory of that part of the universe which could be explored by observation and experiment. Motion is the most general and fundamental of all phenomena, and physics is sometimes defined as the science of matter and motion. The physics lab affords an interesting spectacle when a class is performing an experi- ment. All the students cooperate in endeavoring to develop a certain project. "Oh what an odor!" "Where's my handker- chief?" "Gracious, hold your nose!" These and various other explosive remarks may be heard when one is in the vicinity of the chemistry labs. However, chemistry students do not mind the terrible odors diffused into the air by the chem- ical combinations of substances, rather, they are absorbed in and fascinated by the laboratory where these disagreeable odors are concocted. It gives one a feeling of power to be able to mix two chemicals and presto! have another. All the essential natural elements which play a great part in our lives are studied zealously in the laboratory where not only the different elements 150 SCHOOL LIFE are analyzed, but practical application is made of the results obtained. Chemistry is not all in the laboratory, though most students wish it were. There is the lecture room where discussion rules, and the students groan. Occasionally the instructor performs an experiment which is either too difficult or too dangerous for the one uninitiated in skilled chemical performance. Several times during the year moving pictures were shown to demonstrate an unusually intricate subject. Lately high school chemistry has been much less theoretical and therefore of more interest and value to the average student who desires practical knowledge which he can readily apply. To the one really interested in this science as a future vocation, the modern method of teaching it stimulates him and incites him to further his investigation in college where logically the theoretical side will be taught. Ten years have seen an increase in the equip- ment of the science department. A moving picture machine used in the chemistry course especially has brought into play the methods used in manufacturing and mining. There have been gradual additions to the biological museum. Among the collection there are sixty mounted birds, thirteen kinds of skulls, heads of ducks, skins of snakes, and a collection of insects, in- cluding cases from California and the Philip- pines. A large collection of tissue slides, pre- served organs of animals, both normal and path- ological has been gathered together for observa- tion in human biology. In addition to the subjects already named, there is open to upperclassmen, a year's study of geography, divided into two units: World and Physical. The value of this work is of course, evident. Probably, to boys at least, there is nothing more fascinating than science. And when one looks about the world in which we live today and contemplates with awe and wonder, the miracles that have been performed in the name of science, one realizes the importance in any school's curriculum of subjects related to that branch of learning that has so accelerated the world's progress. It is a wise youth who chooses his life's work as a result of instruction given in a science class, for to him there will continue to unfold an ever-increasing world of fascina- tion in which his desires for both adventure and profit will be satisfied. 151 Cbefniftfy pair, Eunice and Anna. A little more wine! an the fame, Henegff Pretty? Virginia, or the flower? Bath my we SCHOOL LIFE Capable .recremrier of the next generalion. Skillfu! penmanrlaip deferver an lunar. Business is Pleasure Those things which we are familiar with everyday seem of minor significance to most of us until someone comes along and points out the great value of the object under observation, and then we begin to realize its magnitude. So it is with the Commercial Department, one of the most important in the school and the one which is the least well known. The course itself is of a three-fold nature. Secretarial work is one of the most demanded jobs in any organization, and the fundamental basics for a person who wishes to do this type of Work are shorthand, typing, and the other business essentials. Accounting entails other subjects. The control device is one of the most important points in the accounting system. It is Another dime .tale for Bob and Lloyd. really a charting of the course of business, show- ing the rises and drops in their work. This chart enables the manager to direct his course so that he may keep his business on the highest level possible. Clerical work involves practically all of the subjects taught in the whole course. Psychology is taught in connection with all three of these divisions, as it is the one subject which really ought to be known in all of them. Furthermore, the commercial students also re- ceive the academic work which is compulsory for all high-school students. We students who have elected other than the commercial course are somewhat at a disadvan- tage when it comes to taking notes in our class- rooms, and then transcribing them. A commer- cial student does not have to go through this dull process, for he has received training in shorthand and typing, thereby saving hours of his valuable time. While observing the speed and facility of those in this department we are apt to minimize the training and long hours of painstaking practice that they must engage in while striving for perfection in this, their chosen career. The staffs of the Czyrm! and Edelian have both received the service and willing coopera- tion of the typing classes whenever they were needed. The assistance which they have rendered cannot be expressed merely in words, for they have given unstintingly of their time and facili- ties, and at "exam" time they mimeographed thousands of our final "exam" questions for every department in the school. 2 SCHOGL LIFE Commercial geography illuftrated. When, on the first of the month, we receive a carefully worded, correctly typed sheet of paper which enumerates our indebtedness and diplomatically advises us to keep our credit standing untarnished, we lose sight of the pa- tiently toiling prospective business officials who are trying to conquer the essentials taught in the Business Enblish classes which will someday enable them to write such missives as these. In every commercial enterprise there is a great necessity for minutely detailed bookkeeping. The various details of each transaction which a company has engaged in are listed under different headings Which, to a person not versed in busi- ness terms, would seem unintelligible. Such items as cash, overhead, sales, and purchases might prove puzzling to many persons, and it would be even more diflicult for them to try to itemize the details which would go under each heading. Therefore, we can give much credit to the student who can accurately itemize his figures and make the accounts balance. If you would like to learn hovv to better your- self as a business man or woman, you should acquire the ability ot do the most in the least time, manage your assistants so they will co- operate and give their best, and carry out your business with the least expense of your time, energy, and money. All successful enterprises hinge on these things, consequently they are considered very necessary fundamentals of the Business Management classes. There are so many different kinds of business negotiations which are transacted daily in the every day world that it is necessary for the com- Light jingerr are greatbf in demand here. mercial student to concentrate on the more com- mon ones. For this purpose, project pads are printed for the student's use. An exercise is filled out each day, drilling the student in simple arithmetic, interest rates, percentages, forms of letter writing, and check writing. The important details of writing a check and the check stub are learned in connection with the study of banking and currency. If you wish to be the type of person that doesn't overdravv his bank account you really ought to study these things in Business Practice. ' Simple math problems prove very catchy some- times. It vvouldn't take you long to discover this if you were a student in the Business Arithmetic class for they are faced with intricate addition Ho-bam! Clock Jays if!! time to get to work! 153 SCHOOL LIFE Fwmcjf and Gladyf at the mimeogmph. multiplication, division, and subtraction in all of the work which they encounter. Other more difhcult problems must also be solved, some the rate of interest and percentages in banking, and others in the form of dollars per gross, pound, ounce, or foot, yard, and mile. The difhcult but interestin stud of business . , . Y organization is undertaken by the Office Pro- cedure classes. The important "Why" and My, HU! Doefffz' Irene look ifzdmrriam, though? Careful filing helpa a lot, doem't it cgirla? "how" are answered very practically and in the business-like style in which they would be done in any office. Some of the proficiency of dealing with difficult matters is acquired in this class, and each student is made to realize the advisa- bility of giving his best in order to acquire a smooth co-operative force of office workers. Psychology plays no negligible part in -any- one's life, but to those who have chosen business careers it is deemed an especially needed funda- mental. It requires deep thought and considera- tion for an employer to deal with employees, a salesman with his prospective customer, or a buyer with the company with which he is pur- chasing, and vice versa. It would never do for an employee to ask his boss for a raise the morning the boss was grumpy, or for the employer to ask his help to work overtime after he had said there would be no vacation. To avoid these difli- culties one must employ Psychology. The mind and its reactions are all taken into consideration in the Business Psychology classroom, one in which many besides commercial students are interested. Applied Psychology is introduced in connection with Advertising and Salesmanship, for it really necessitates the use of practical psychological application in selling your ideas and your articles to the person vvhom you are endeavoring to interest. In order to develop a greater sympathetic un- derstanding of our national and social relation- ships, and to study and discuss the geography of the world-wide industries, the Commerce and Industry classes were originated. The principles of economic geography, and a keener insight into f ll, ! lls SCHOOL LIFE Shorthand alfa comer in handy for notef. the processes of international exchange are dis- cussed, and the many manufactured products, food-stuffs, natural resources, and raw products which are imported and exported, and the cli- mate, altitude, and soil in which these products thrive are also studied. This subject is highly educational, incites a greater interest in the trade markets of the world, and stimulates a greater desire to travel. - The elementary knowledge of business law, but especially the ability to draw up simple legal contracts, partnership and corporation papers, deeds, and insurance and real estate papers, is stressed in the study of Commercial Law. Some students have a desire to enter into the legal profession, and here they have their first oppor- tunities to prove their skill in using legal busi- ness forms, and avoiding legal difhculties. This type of work has especially proved useful to those who might be interested in being lawyers or court assistants. There is some Psychology involved in adver- tising, and also some Art and Printing. An ad- vertisement must be attractive, brief, to the point, and written in simple language. It should appeal to a person's fancy, and make him desire to have the product which is advertised. Rules of art-blocking, shading, and proportion- must also be considered, and the printing on the "ad" is perhaps of the greatest importance. Many different advertisements are studied and copied, and scrap-books are made of "ads" which have been collected. The work of the Salesmanship class this year has been of a very novel character. Several stu- Appbing for nz joh. More red tape! Did .the get it? dents very ehficiently represented their class from Libbey in some saleswork of a Toledo store. Later each pupil prepared and gave a sale in the classroom, and this also was an interesting feature. The importance of this department could not possibly be fully expressed in thesefewwords, but a small estimation of the immensity of their work may now, perhaps, be better understood. "And az good time war had hy all." Why not? 155 SCHGOL LIFE Cahinet making, pattern making, and machine rhepj here we have three Znalaftrral-lnineieel Lihhgf Jtnaenty. "Made at Libbey" The nine divisions of the Industrial Science Department are extremely productive in their various achievements. The head of this depart- ment points with pride to the many successful experiments our Libbey boys have made in wood- working, architectural drawing, machine draw- ing, or aeronautics. Go to any room with "M-B" tacked on to the number and you will find boys working hard in the above-mentioned occupa- tions. Excessive labor and much practice is required to become skillful in the art of wood turning. pine, and various other Maple, walnut, oak, woods are used in the making of beautiful prod- ucts which the boys turn out, Smoking stands, sewing cabinets, magazine racks, tables, clocks, lamps, and book shelves are but a few of the things made in this department. Many of the pieces of furniture are inlaid. In some cases, the students buy the wood and then are allowed to take the articles home. It takes one semester to make the inlaid lamps, some of which contain one hundred and ninety pieces. Last year a Small House Competition exhibit by the Architectural Drawing classes was given in the Commerce Guardian Bank and Libbey re- ceived much praise. Prizes were awarded in this exhibit and the local judges were Toledo archi- tects. Work on this contest was voluntary and only open to advanced students. There were Careful there, .renee of those wirey are 'ihot."' Winding a coil ana' tnrnintg dawn a cornrnntater. 156 SCHOOL LIFE Watch your fngem' on that jointer, fellouxr. many wash drawings, one of which was the complete plan of the inside features of a house, such as plumbing, and so forth. A large water color of Toledo University was made this year and the Edeliam drawings are in water color for the first time. ln the Machine Drawing classes the students make their own machinery, which saves the Board of Education much money. In the making of a machine the method of procedure is as fol- lows: first, a pattern is drawn by a student and a blue print is made from this drawing. From this blue print a wooden pattern is made and put into sand. When the wooden pattern is removed an imprint is left. Molten steel is then poured into the sand mold and allowed to cool. Thus the machine is formed and it is finished up by polishing. ' Oh! To rife to great lneigbtf or an architect! Another unit in the Industrial Department is the Aeronautics classes, which alternate between text book studies and practical application. En- gine work was studied in the first semester and the entire structure of aeroplanes was studied in the second semester. Models were made by the students and also testers for ribs and aeroplane fabric. Because of the increasing popularity and development in structure of planes for business and pleasure uses, the Aeronautics classes are rapidly increasing in size. From wooden models the boys in the Foundry make impressions in molding sand. The next step of melting and pouring the metal into the molds is also their job. The finished products range from door-stops to machinery parts which are used throughout the building. Foundry work is a very important part of machinery making. Hof work for Ralph, Carl and Dean Dznjfm. Well, look zolaofr hero! Mff. Rorenlierg in pe1'.ro1z.' SCHOOL LIFE A very unique project for school work is Boating. In these classes, the boys learn the skillful art of construct- ing the frame and also the finished and polished parts of all kinds of boats. A large sailboat was made during the year. There were also some specimens of all types of boats made in miniature. The Auto Mechanics class is another which is operated on the alternating plan- text books and practical ap- plication. This occupation is indeed a prosperous one be- cause of the important part which automobiles play in ' everyday life. lt is a very interesting study, which is proved by the fact that the classes are quite large and that there is also a class of girls. The boys get a great deal of practical experience by bring- ing outside cars for repairs. Many of the castings and other rough parts made in the Foundry are finished in the Machine Shop. The students learn how to do forge work and heat treating. They also make new parts to repair machines in other schools. Libbey can be quite proud of the fact that it has one of the finest machine shops in Ohio. The Electrical Department in Libbey is a newer feature. Here, too, lessons are taught on the "theory-practice" basis. The converted bicycle room is truly forwarding education. In this department six hundred students are Kenny, we know it wez.rn'tyourfaielt. enrolled, each learning a wealth of facts which en- ables him to carry on a train- ing so different from that of the academic courses that it represents almost another school life. This assembly of classes, working together on such a cooperative basis, is gaining beneficial experience which will be of great value later, for as soon as they re- ceive their diplomas they are ready to take their places in the industrial world. For then it is, the course com- pleted, the graduation cere- mony a thing of the past, that the four years of con- centration in specialized fields will be put to use, as each former manual training pupil takes his place in the world of industry. Every year the world, in spite of adverse economic conditions, makes new and insistent demands upon those fortunate enough to have had some special training. When there is a new home to be erected, perhaps the plan will have been designed by one of our boys, or again, one of our graduates may have a part in a business which supplies these newly built houses with their modern equipment and furnishings. Should you encounter, some fair damsel effic- iently repairing her car's erratic motor you will merely be receiving another evidence of this department's wide scope, and will realize ,how invaluable is this branch of education. It feemr that girlf are displacing you, hoyf. They all Jeem to he workingj are they, though? 158 SCHOOL LIFE Alwezyf lending ez helping lannei, Mnffe if getting in the geeei gencef of the fezenlzy, eb? Home Making Once upon a timefno this isn't to be a story of an enchanted prince or princess-it is a story of how a modern girl and boy are taught the essentials of living at Libbey High School. Once cooking and sewing were taught by Mother in the home, but now her teachings are supple- mented by a well thought-out, well developed course in Home Economics. The antiquated terms of "Cooking," "Sewing," "Domestic Science," and "Domestic Art" have been super- seded by the more inclusive appelation of Home Economics, the many units of which we are going to acquaint you with. The bright, immaculately white cooking room at Libbey afords an inspiration to any girl who has that certain knack for baking cakes to just the right degree of perfection. Here she is taught to plan a healthful dinner in preparation for the time when she shall have to consider three meals a day for three hundred and sixty- five days a year. Courses in food values are also included in her schedule so that she may become acquainted with the necessity for well-balanced meals. Marketing for food plays an important part in the Home Economics course. The stu- dents learn to purchase good foods and study l We have lzeezrei their turn about if fair play l59 And here we have A1631 and Ken. Wn1'ki1zg lrnrei? SCHOOL LIFE Two Rath! and a Rafalln .rfltcla with Mary Jane. budgetary problems, so important in this day of economic stress. Cooking, of course, is studied from actual experience and this part of the work is a constant delight. At Libbey the practice apartment affords an opportunity for the students to apply their new-found knowledge of efficiency in serving a meal, and members of the faculty and parents are frequently guests in our beauti- fully furnished dining room. To be dressed in a smart, chic fashion, and yet to be able to keep the bills under your thumb, is an art in itself. Classes in Clothing were organized for just this purpose. The selec- tion of the material is as important as the actual making of a garment. Emphasis is placed upon simplicity, fitness to the occasion, price, and becomingness of line and color. The importance of this last factor is para- New tack if under they way, and iff all Jet. mount and leads to much study of harmony and blending. Suiting colors to the individual types of girls must also be considered. Thus one sees at the Annual Spring Exhibition a brunette strik- ingly attired in a vivid red and vvhite combina- tion, while her blonde sister appears in a stun- ning black ensemble. The in-between type, taught to discover the possibilities of her eyes, hair, or complexion and avoid too much empha- sis on vivid contrast, procures distinction by accessories which carry the dominant note she wishes to express. The suitability of clothes to the occasion is constantly stressed so that the chiffon gown and sport shoes combination for school Wear is never seen on girls of the Home Economics Classes. Not only does Home Economics include a study of foods and clothing but also instructions Drop the bein jay! a little. "Fine, Viola," .rayy Rath. Careful, Dick, it'll rcoeclo. ,f SCHOOL LIFE Oh, Clarence, right where everyone can fee! in home-making. Hit-and-miss methods of cleaning are no longer the vogue, but time budg- ets are taught to show the girls that a skillful housewife does not have to spend all her time in toil. The furnishing of a house is, of course, necessary and here again tastes need to be guided. One imagines from the above description that Home Economics is a course exclusive for girls. Classes for the boys have been organized at Libbey at the requests of the boys themselves, over eighty of whom have registered in the Home Economics classes this year. The course is much the same as that for the girls. The boys are introduced into the mysterious ways of pre- paring and serving dinners, study the qualities of textiles, and learn hovv to make a wise selec- tion for themselves. Color combinations and styles are discussed, and personal grooming, Getting reaaly for the real thing, Marjorie? health standards, social problems, family rela- tionships, and the judicious use of money are all a part of their program. Within recent years perhaps no department in high school has expanded its scope to such an extent as that of Home Economics. ln addition to the practical and interesting emphasis placed upon the study of foods, clothing, and home- making, the boys and girls in this Work are shovvn what the Home Economists ofthe nations are accomplishing in the vvay of relief programs, Red Cross work, and legislative control over standards of commodities, child labor, and edu- cational development. If education is defined as a preparation for life, surely high school training vvhich introduces the young people of America to such vital problems is a most necessary part of any high school curriculum. If she could onbf cook! Well, here they are, hoyf. 161 Great dayr! Don't they wafh enough at home? SCHOOL LIFE "Yen're laying,-better drink more milk." Service---Our Aim! Years ago, when the Home-Nursing Depart- ment started, no one had the faintest idea that from this small beginning a department, which was to be an integral part of our community, would mature. A few chairs and a bed constituted the whole equipment of the department at that time, and even as late as the fifth year there were no plumbing facilities in the room. The modern first-aid equipment, which is now an indispens- ible factor of our work, has been accumulated very gradually until today we are ready to meet any emergency. The Home-Nursing course, which is now taught to two classes instead of the original three, is not intended to train nurses. Rather, it is to train girls how to live and how to meet situations calling for courage and ingenuity with fearlessness and efficiency. The course, which stresses positive health, includes training in per- sonality and character building, first-aid, cause and prevention of disease, home-treatment of simple diseases, heredity and environment, so- cial hygiene, pre-natal and infant care, the train- ing and character building of the pre-school child, and mental health during the "teen" age. Anyone can see the material benefits of this sub- ject both to society and to the individual, but the intangible benefits are harder to conceive, for they are manifested in the personality and char- acter of the girl herself. Aids to spiritual develop- ment are emphasized as a part of the regular course. Tact, poise, graciousness, reliability, de- pendability, altruism, truthfulness, charm, and sincerity are cultivated until these ethics are in- grained into the very beings of the girls studying them. To those who are interested in continuing their education along the lines of physical educa- tion, social service, or medical work, this course serves as a wonderful background and an invalu- able aid. A recent survey of our former Home- Nursing girls shows that many now have homes of their own, some are nurses, and several are physical education teachers. They often return to tell of their gratitude for their Home-Nursing training. The Libbey Welfare Department if well managed . l 162 M211 Hatfield clieckf the Welfare Department. SCHOOL LIFE Each year the department assumes a new proj- ect. This year circumstances dictated that this project should be primarily welfare work. The children whose home conditions are such that their scholarship and personality suffer from lack of nourishing food, proper clothing, and medical care are brought to the nurse for personal inter- views. These children might be temporarily hurt by the, to them, unwarranted inquiries into their home life, but they later realize the bene- fits they have received mentally, morally, physi- cally, and spiritually. Good grooming, poise, graciousness, responsibility, courtesy, and busi- ness-like qualities are explained to them. In this way they may help themselves, and by helping themselves help their parents and, indirectly, the whole community. One does not realize the necessity of a proper diet until one sees the improvement in scholar- ship and deportment which follows regularity in receiving conference lunches and a noon meal. Because an underweight child cannot do the work a normal child does, it has been the aim of the Welfare workers to bring the weight of these underprivileged children up to normal. These pupils have been known to gain from two to seven pounds in two weeks. Faulty vision is another deterrant to scholarship and health, so with the cooperation of the oculists employed by the Board of Education, these children may re- ceive examinations and get their glasses for a nominal sum. The family dentist is consulted to see if he will fix the child's teeth and then sus- pend the bill until the parents are able to pay. It is well to state here that the teachers have been outstanding in their co-operation, financially Georgiaria Meifter eerieiaetf an eye examination. and otherwise. Throughout the development of the Home Nursing work the Science, Physical Education, and Home Economics Departments have furnished invaluable aid without which much of the present work would have been im- possible. Corrective exercises for the bettering of health, lectures and demonstrations in dietet- ics, and instruction in heredity and environment have augmented the regular Class routine. H As in the past, the Home-Nursing Department stands ever ready to help meet any problem in the school with a spirit of willing cooperation. pw is M , "Year palate if itil! rather weak, Jenny." "AlwayJ remember not to wrap it too tight." 163 SCHOOL LIFE A group of Libbeyiter at the Court Home. "Then trips to the Art Mzzieum are interesting." For Better Citizenship Today, standing as we do in the face of world situations which are challenging the powers of the greatest intellects, we long for some potent magic that will give us the gift of prophecy so that we may direct our actions wisely. And while we are wishing, a seeming miracle is performed, not by a seer or a prophet, but by a scholar, one who gauges his present acts by a study of the past, whose knowledge of social, economic, and industrial forces makes his plan for today a wise one. In his panoramic view of civilization, re- vealed through the pages of history, he has seen nations rise and fall, he has beheld leaders, wisely ePf1cient, rule with force and courage, and he has noted with satisfaction that corruption, selfish ambition, and tyranny have never been ultimately successful. So with a chart of destiny to guide him he directs his course. That he may not always be successful he does not doubt, but he scoffs at the idea of constant and continualfailure. The chief aim of the study of social science is the development of citizenship, and it is, of course, to this end that the four-year program of our high school work is planned. In logical order the student is introduced to Ancient, Euro- pean, and Early American History. Then, with these as a background, he is presented with Problems in American Government, Sociology, Political Economics, and International Rela- tions. While this may sound like a ponderous schedule for adolescents, it becomes much less formidable when one considers that it is dealt 164 out in easy doses with interesting methods. Perhaps the most fascinating part of the study of any Social Science is the way in which it sug- gests correlated study with other departments. For instance, during the past year at Libbey, one group of history students worked with the Science department in tracing the development of science in European history, while another ambitious group studied the history of art from the Renaissance to modern times, using the facil- ities afforded by the Art department and the school library to aid in the development of their assignments. American History affords even more fascinat- ing methods of presentation. Thus we see a class studying problems of national government by electing from within the class a president and vice-president, who choose a cabinet, which in turn select their under-secretaries. The duty of each person holding an office is then to bring in to class newspapers, magazines, or radio reports which concern the national ofiice which he rep- resents, and so in this group the problem of becoming acquainted with the official national set-up of our government is solved. Municipal problems come even closer to our pupils and much eagerness and interest attend an assignment which takes the class to the Lucas County Court House to interview city officials, witness trials, or listen in on the affairs of the city council. One can imagine the class discussion resulting from a visit to the marriage license SCHOOL LIFE bureau and a talk from the attendant official concerning marriage laws. The County Jail, Federal Building and SafetyBuilding were also included in the studies madebypupilswhoprof- ited by the laboratory use they made of sugges- tions which, if merely read from text books, would not have been so graphic or beneficial. Debates, practice lessons in parliamentary pro- cedure, compiling of charts, graphs and bul- letin displays, scrap books, jig-saw puzzles depicting some intricate problem, these are some of the methods employed to make our Social Sci- ence classes at Libbey interesting and vital. When wondering whether education has has really advanced, one has only to compare the old-fashioned question-and-answer method of a history class, or the laborious memorizing of facts, with the present-day manner of making the happenings of a changing world graphic and beneficial. The teacher is no longer a dictator but an interpreter, working with classes in a spirit of guidance and cooperation. Every pos- fohn and Virginia gather elemz for laistnrgf. sible effort is made to develop qualities oflead- ership within each stu- dent, to train him in logical and clear think- ing, and to make him broad-minded and toler- ant, with an interest in humanitarian ideals and worldpolicies.Ofcourse, even in a most up-to- date high school mira- cles are not performed nor prodigies created, but there is always a fineresponse, and though they are not always ac- cepted with glee, the respect with which our students treat the fre- quent mimeographed tests which they receive attests to the serious- ness with which they regard their work. But better still the way in which they conduct them- selves in and about the school indicates that they are living their lessons in citizenship. With a group of well-trained youngsters ready, who needs worry about the future of a Greater Toledo? Or ofagreater America even, for in the hands of a well educated, finely disciplined people, trained to avoid unwise, chaotic experiments in govern- ment, any nation is always safe. Mirr Weziieyy bulletin board ir ez lemon itfelf. Berg and felon review the World War by picture. SCHOOL LIFE How Jtrong if your will powerj con you look or the model fini? Latin noreoookr lmpected. The Old World Rich or poor, beggar or king, travel has an intriguing fascination for us all. While we are in our childhood, fairy tales serve as a guide to the magic wondrous places of the old world, but when we grow older and enter high school, we are at last enabled to really learn something of the countries which hold such a circean lure. Here within the confines of a few small rooms are the portals that lead to romance, adven- ture, education, and toler- ance. Let us enter and Visit the places already familiar from our sometimes heart- breaking struggle to under- stand a little of the romance or classical lan- guages. France! A strange feeling of awe tempered with fa- miliarity steals over us as we gaze about. ln every direction we see the origi- nals of the decorations in our classrooms. The rail- way posters, flags, descrip- tions of a typical French home, French cards, and newspapers all have be- come a part of this glori- ous land. Even our minia- 166 "X" mdrkr the .rpotf Who! happened? ture of the Arc de Triomphe has its magnificent counterpart here. And are we proud of our knowledge of spoken French which was gained by the simple expedient of observing the maxim over the door, "Ice on porlefmncoif' or of writing dialogue and dramatic sketches for presentation in the French club. Consequently we feel quite "Frenchy," in an Ameri- canized way of course, and proud of the training that has made us different from ordinary tourists. Now as we enter the German room we step into the famed street of the lindends in Berlin. Contin- uing along this street we are thrilled to see the pal- ace of the former emperor, the "Bmndenburger Tor" or arch, and the "Tiergeerten'-' where many diversified amusements await us. While yet in Berlin we visit the University, but even though it is an engaging sight we hurry along so that we may visit the places Schiller, Goethe, and Wagner used to frequent. While at Wagner-'s home we think SCHOGL LIFE Dot Cowen gow native. Linen to the German band, the vnnfick gmndj and naw we .ree our own. of Ludwig, the mad king of Bavaria, whose beautiful dream castle fills us with melancholy. Continuing our journey into Stuttgart we are re- minded by seeing the many Americans that we too are foreigners and must hurry along with only a passing glance at the beautiful Black Forest. Mysterious, beautiful, exotic Spain, symbolic of romance and adventure, now calls our roving fancy. Both here and in find pleasure in recalling old familiar scenes from our class discussions. As we realize the thrill of visiting the great Prado museum in Spain or walking down the Prado in Havana or Florida Avenue in Buenos Aires, of gazing at the snow-capped Andes from Santa Lucia in Santiago de Chile, of look- ing out over the blue sea from the hills of Valparaiso or of entering the more beautiful bay of Rio de Janeiro, we are extremely thankful for the study that has made us enjoy our short visit.to the utmost. The last stop on our journey begins in the Latin classes. Now we are to visit scenes where the grandeur of the old Empire used to flourish. Whenwe recall the Latin America we "Way willft dn laden?" splendor as shown in the models of the Panethon in Rome, the Parthenon in Athens, the Roman rostra, galley, gardens, artillery, furniture, roads, vehicles, and costumes in our class rooms and immortalized in Vergil's "Aeneid," which we read during the fourth year, we feel strangely sad- dened, for the ruins seem like pathetic old friends who have fallen from their pinnacle but who manage to retain a dignity foreign to their is comfort in the thought that the modern world still utilizes the Roman archi- tecture and mythology, so, once again we are ready to come back home, this time with a fuller appreciation of the civilization of the Romans and their gifts to modern civilization. When you are back in the old familiar class-room again, in the midst of a maze of irregular verbs, translations, and note- books, and are fervently wishing for a catastrophe which would prevent the teacher from calling on you to recite, perhaps remem- bering the trip we have just taken will carry you through and encourage you to plan for an actual visit to the old world before too many years have passed. position. Yet there 167 SCHOOL LIFE ff ff.. am--..... A group of future urtirtr ure cuugbt in the uct of dircurfifzg-what rbull we my? Curl it be paliticf? Look into the Art Room The Freshmen who enter the Art Course are plunged into the study of pattern, design, the theory of color, and are initiated into the mys- teries and technique of lettering. But before this, the planning of a page is an important item in their work. All this knowledge is later put to use in an assignment known as a "poster prob- lem." With some school activity used as a theme, posters are developed which bring into practice characteristics of fine poster work- space division, lettering, and color. The placards which announced the date of the Girls' Gym Exhibition were interesting examples of the efforts of the art students in this direction. In the advanced classes this poster work becomes more elaborate, and the art department is responsible for the majority of colorful announcements posted about the school to herald some coming event. Outstanding this year were the posters designed for the Workshop's major production, "The Last Mile," and the proposed showing of "Smiling Thru." Second year students work along several differ- ent lines, continuing with their regular study of With Biglow, Murphy, Tullmurz, Mqyferf Arerftyau ufruid of the ink ou your jingerf? 168 y SCHGOL LIFE Not an itchingj an cloning. Not oz ond pore, Herlnie. U p goof anotloer porter. advance design and lettering. An interesting project in conjunction vvith this work is carried out in which the pupils illustrate some favorite poem in a style similar to the early parchment manuscripts, employing the illuminated letters and fanciful borders produced by the old monks. Still life, vvater color, and charcoal, as Well as figure drawing, all have their innings at some time during this year. A class specializing in costume illustration discusses and studies clothing suitable for them- selves for school wear, sports, and social func- tions, and in addition makes a study of types and the clothes vvorn by individual people on various occasions. Frequent trips to the Art Museum resulted in memory drawings of some of the paintings, While the classes visited the studios of several of Toledo's artists, among them the Dean Studio, to inspect the etchings, and to Miss Kitchen's studio to learn the secrets of pottery making. Finally, a trip to the Libbey Glass Company revealed the mysteries ofglass-blovving. The art Work for the Eolelmn furnishes another important project for the art classes. Varying the style of work from year to year requires versa- tility in directing and careful study in execution, while the arrangement of the photographic sections of the year book require much care in planning and painstaking attentions to detail. Are yon going to pn! ol jiri: in the bowl, too? Chunk Jeemf to be engroued in the drawing SCHOOL LIFE The clan tezkey ez lemon in Geofnetegf from Gene, while Mr. Hnnt loeka on. Mathematics The needs of the average individual for a lim- ited knowledge of mathematics are readily ac- quired in high school, where the basic principles of algebra and geometry are taught. It is true that mathematics do not appeal to everyone, but to those who like it, it is far from a dull subject, especially when taught with modern methods and texts as it is at Libbey. Even the uninter- ested can understand the fascination of proving geometry principles by modeling and studying such articles as a plumb level, angle or segment bisectors, center squares, sector proportional compasses, and telemeters. When the history and use of these instruments have been recorded in booklet form, as was done in one class, it seems to us that one phase of a query being probed by another class has been answered, namely, "Why study geometry anyway?" The fact that algebra presents asimplified meth- od of solving mathematical problems, makes it a very desirable subject for every student to know. Altogether, mathematics is a decidedly interest- ing, as well as necessary, subject, for it would be difficult to name a vocation for which one would not be better equipped if skilledin a subject requir- ing alertness and concentration. l Alhegm prahlefns are pretgf tough, nren'l they? Dick Hilton Jhawf Helen Gnnn how ify done. 170 SCHOOL LIFE Hmffgl emel Audrey .vlaezre their Eeieliem fnezprlaorr. English Because no one can deny its great cultural value and its equally great value in business life, We find it difficult to discover a subject more necessary than English. The modern world calls for more than personality and Willingness to vvork. It demands genuine ability, and no one vvithout a knowledge of grammar is truly able to meet a critical public. Many, with a position dangling upon a slender thread before their eyes, have seen it swept away by the inadvertent use of a "have saw," and "that there," or a "youse." Few employers will trust the sale of their products to the hands of a salesperson vvho so coldbloodedly murders the famous "King's English." Those vvho are uncertain of their grammar lack self-confidence and those who commit glaring errors cast a doubtful reflection upon the firm which employs such people. More than ever of late years of business has required a higher degree of education from young people who desire to enter the varied fields of com- mercial enterprise. In the English department we cannot point to certain exhibits and say, "We have achieved this and that," for the work is of such a nature that little of it can be recorded in a material way. In Home 7007721 welcome the Cfjffml. A medieval feene in el modem Englirb clan. 171 SCHOOL LIFE VVom'-hunting: Poaley uf. Dethlojjr. the regular classes one learns to speak correct English and also much of the mechanics of writing. Through oral reports we seek to better our diction, poise, and manner of delivery. The greatest benefit of oral English comes during those periods where the current piece of litera- ture is considered. It is in the classroom, when "IIE u fue Cfgfrfulf' .ruyr the principal. a question is duscussed "pro" and con"," that a real understanding which Comes by gaining several viewpoints, is reached. In our themes, the bane of the student's existence, we aspiring scribblers attempt to appease our instructor's hunger for subject matter, to impress her with our mastery of grammar, and lastly, to improve upon our style, that maddeningly elusive quality about which the teacher prates so insistently. Though we rail bitterly against this technical training, we are fully cognizant of its value and realize that were we without it, few of us would venture to tryhour hands at creative writing. "What is the difference between classicism and pseudo-classicism?" "Define and name a leading exponent of each school." Any Senior can tell you. That's part of his work in English VII. In four years of study the English course follows l The editor and urrirtuurr check the dummy. an absorbing trail, starting with Shakespeare's "Julius Cue.ru4'," and ending with the "divine bard's magnificent 'Mucberlnf' In these years we become acquainted with many fascinating mem- bers of literature, David Copperfield, the doughty Ivanhoe, petite Gavrouche, quaint, old Sir Roger de Coverly, and that utterly captivating piece of Hdonkey flesh", Modestine. These bits serve as teasers to intrigue most of us to explore further the works of various authors whom we encounter. And whether we go to the library, to use which we are constantly admonished, or select from our own fine collections of novels, plays, poems, essays and short stories which the English Department has collected in sets of thirty since Libbey's opening, weare sure to find delight and inspiration. Libbey has in the past few years offered several interesting elective courses in English, among them the class in American Literature, dealing ,172 SCHOOL LIFE with the work of our own country, of course, and emphasizing especially the modern trends of literary thought as revealed by contemporary writers. Here is made an eHort to inculcate in the students a pride in America's literary achieve- ment which today compares most favorably with that of any country. Another absorbing course is that which offers a study of Modern Drama. This course in the second semester turns to the immortal bard of Avon and devotes a half-year's attention to his works. The effect of the English department is shown in some of the activities beyond the class-room. Five of our major clubs at Libbey are direct off- shoots of this very influence. These five literary organizations endeavor to maintain and encour- age an appreciative understanding of fine writ- ing, and their bi-monthly meetings are a reflec- Poetigf is iz miirce of impimtiaii to janet. tion of this spirit, as the members seek to know through reviews many authors and their writings. Perhaps the greatest extra-curricular achieve- ment of the English department is its important connection with Libbey's two student publica- tions: the Cigfrml and the Edeliizn. That these publications, the former the product of the Jour- nalism class, are successful has been proved by their attainments, each having gained distinc- tions in state or national competitions. Correlated with its achievements in oral and written compositions and the study of literature has been the development by the English De- partment of an interest in art appreciation. During ten years a splendid collection, fifty-one beautiful reproductions of famous paintings, has been made through the enterprise of students and teachers and the generosity and gracious assist- ance of Dr. Charles Williams, who helped in the selection and, in many instances, made up any i Wlvizt'f iz participle to John Keller? financial deficit. As we have said before, concrete and material evidences to denote the value of a four-years' course in English are hard to produce, but when measured in terms of character development, cultural achievement, and invididual satisfac- tion, the results obtained are legion. fizmef Beizmlrley deliiferr Cigfrmlr an time. 173- SCHOOL LIFE Kerniit Senfenig anal Elizabeth Hall of the trio. Ralph Ringel alarhef off a little harmony. Harmony The highest and most eloquent expression of the various moods of man is music. lt in turn exercises a remarkable influence upon his state of mind. A melodrama minor creates a blue atmosphere engulfing even the most hardened. A major key inspires one to dynamic impulses. Classical music causes deep meditation and thought, while lighter movements of popular pieces have their strongest effect on the extremities. ' In the more recent peri- ods of musical history, in- strumental music may be regarded as the most re- fined and genuine phase of tone expression. It is mani- fest that this highest and perfect product of artistic evolution should be re- served for a period, when the consciousness of its true power had reached the befitting degree of matur- ity. Therefore, in the life of every high school student, appreciation of truly good musicshouldbeestablished. It should be a great factor in the well planned curricu- lum of studies presented by the high schools, for it provides a stimulation to greater achievements or a vehicle for relaxation It'J an ill wind that hlawy no good, Melvin. as the occasion demands, A well rounded educa- tion includes, in addition to fundamental facts, an understanding of the powers of good music. Where is a better place to begin this essential training than in the school life of an in- dividual? An educational center without these advantages would rob its students of the cultural benefit that can be supplied by music alone. The school life here at Libbey has been greatly affected by the band, or- chestra, and glee club, which have been extremely active since the birth of our alma mater. These organi- zations, under the guidance of experienced leaders, have offered a splendid oppor- tunity for any student in- terested in music to gain a working knowledge of fun- damentals. A Wonderful chance for advancement is offered and as a result many have chosen a musical ca- reer as a profession. Thus some day, perhaps, we may hear of the musical fame of a former Libbeyite and then we others, in the various niches oflife, shall say with happy boastful pride, "I used to know that person. He graduated from Libbey." 174 SCHOOL LIFE Ha! A member of the tall-M0191 club in action. We wonder fbegfll make mme for as, too. Curtain, Please! The play production class is responsible for the high calibre entertainment seen at Libbey. The members, in addition to displaying their histri- onic talents, have charge of lighting, costuming, make-up, and "sets" Those ingenious "sets', serving as backgrounds for their productions were designed by the director and his cohorts with construction work under the supervision of Bill Wetzel. The technical staff included Bill Manner, electrician, Louise Wobser and Mary Jane Kurtz, costumes, and Sally Salm, properties. The stars of the acting company include Myrtle Shultz, famous comedienne and character woman,Anna Belle Dusing, playing charming heroines, Mar- garet Beamer, ingenue lead, Vaughn Murphy, noted for his romantic leads and emotionalroles,DickBartz, amazingly versatile, and George Hartman, ably play- ing comic or emotional parts. The Workshop Players are renowned for their ambitious offering. This year, in the first per- formance by any high school, was given that virile, compelling drama 175 Anna Belleparr fbejinirbmgalaabr an Thelma. of condemned men, "The Last Mile, "followed shortly by a return engagement of "Journey's End." Before the play made its premiere high school appearance, the author's special permis- sion was necessary. Closing the season, the com- pany went on a tour, stopping at Hamilton, Middletown, and finally at Oxford, home of Miami University. The casts of the other plays were chosen chiefly from the play production class. The first major pro- l duction of the year, a mys- tery, "Wandering Spooks, " was followed later by an up- roarious farce, namely, ' 'In- troducin' Susan." Libbey's playwright, Walter Jeffery, offered his second successful effort at authorship, "Once Too Of- ten," a mystery drama which poked sly fun at currently popular crime plays. Shortly after that came Mr. Webster's satire on high school dramatics, titled "Chickens Come Home," and the third of the "one-acts" was "The Trysting Place." Because of their valiant experiments in play pro- duction the class has ren- dered us a valuable service. MRS. DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE Our Loyal Friend 176 The Blue And Gold Tempo di Marcia Words and Music by DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE f I , P fH'2 wf bow J if , 4 5 op ' I ' l'E,lJJIJJl i-e coo,our D L b b y S h 1 Dear Lib - bey School,may D L b b y T I1 i - e eam,we' s 7 'b 7 7 wi A 3 7 3 - J P A 4 I VH ? F A 'f F J NU K"-' r gm U IJ i' E' -L if I hearts are true, As we slug our p f thee.,,-..,....., ne'er a cloud Be - dim thy gl rious name.,-l...i fight for you As you con - quer - ,ry foe...-,............- I J' ' EJ li J-T1 7 7 ,IQ ffm 7U fi V351 44 5 5 J 177 i 'NX t L J 2 . J 5 7 J I J J l ' E' 5 le J 7 I -K Dear Lib - bey School, thru all the years , May .4.... But thru the years may glo - ry come And ... Our cheers , our smiles, will le ad you on As I . . 1 J J J J J P J J . .I 7 7 7 7 7 E 'I F -7-E 7 J i j 1 1 VB l 1 7 JL J JH QE as , ' fda- - xV it f r Q V af Q 7 r Q it truth thy mot - to be. 2-,,...T,. We are thy lead thee on to fame,,,,,.,.,,.,-,-. May love for our you to vie - tory go...,,,,,,,,,.,l1-,. Should ev - er de - it J J 7 L ' J J fn 7 p 7 7 7 7 X-if j l 7 E A H 1 if -UU r' H self PM 554 sons and thy daugh - ters,,.,.-. Sing-ing ev er thy prais - es so Al - ma Ma - ter,,-,,,- In - Spire usgreat lead - ers to feat ov- er take us.,i.i We will still be both loy - al and X5 wa g j , 178 Q I-:B 'f J LJ J I J J ' Q eg true,,,1,,....... Dear Lib - bey School, our pride and f'f3.2,T""-"' Eli 335552 gvlilll hiirtf SESS Stiirlith' illfh if 7 7 7 gl 41 J 7' 7 3 Q 1.1.14 LT' .if-5 4 GX?--' V ' J j-3 4 1' 5 5 l V Ei l VJ e .H Q l -5 7 H jlgf, Vllge will Elb - viays giihtl for you., a , ear,-, 1 - ey c oo , to thee. um Hoo - ray, Hoo - ray, for you. 1 ig he ., ,E if .4 Q ll E bfi 5 7 5' gl i CHORUS H-J E ZS J V 0411 .Lib- btey H1 - oEs glue 5iE1dq1d,AEe qui-blems liihat vga I -7 1 l I J J J g ii H i 4 5 F 6' -7-557111142 r E' 565554 loveg-....i.... They fill our hearts with joy and pride, As they Jfx P J i e A e J l """i'i"' L I 3 3 v-E v F 7 l i 5 r i l E Q 4 Q if W V?f"E1f'bieiERtiifif' 1 J F -A ffm 7 Q ii F F X jikl iw V izrl l E5 -..i...L,E3W:EJ?1i,d 5 : :L H551 viva 'fa XX 41 U 5 55-1 -5,3 -, J i X , 1 fx A 9 Jfffifg Wlgatmii' 1 J Q1 - 7 WXJ-E 5 5 TT HH ww 1 Jf'XJN""s:: P 1 j gl Q ,L , , r X-X I1 i I V UW .J :H gg .EV H truth -A and rig-hn........-1 Our f1ghf----- ' . . . - ' ' . 7 E : lf 7 I ' . . fijilig Tlzoto Enigmvincg by THE JAHN sl OLLIER CO. 16 NORTH ST. CLAIR STREET TOLEDO, OHIO 1 The 1933 Cover by THE S. K. SMITH CO. 2857 NORTH WESTERN AVENUE CHICAGO, ILL. Peewee! emd Bezmel by THE MCMANUS-TROUP CO Pzfinferf, Stationery, Ojee Ozefjittew 713-715 JEFFERSON AVE. TOLEDO, CHIC HORN HARDWARE Co. M E L C H I 0 R S Paints - Stoves - Sporting Goods Plumbmg SuPP11eS MVXVERSXTK ffvc. H Y d T jefferson and Michigan ave zz Vi ite Ou D t.? , 0 I V gy ep .Yecremrml - Accounting Day and Evening Clmsex 1222-24 BROADWAY ADAMS 1625 OPEN YEAR ROUND SPECIAL SUMMER CLASSES The S. M. Jones Co. If az True Admiver of Our Spirit Let your GROCER be your MILKMAN BE SURE IT's n 1 3 "Demanded for it's Quality" ALWAYS PATRONIZE A PAGE DEALER 182 TOLEDO ARTCRAFT COMPANY Master Printers GERTRUDE C. DUNN, MGR. 129 ERIE STREET LIBBEY SENIORS Let no help yon with a Special Bnrineff T Training Conrfe Better Foods Q PHONE - MAIN 41834184 PRIVATE SECRETARIAL SCHOOL, INC. Complete Hotel, Restaurant, Steamship, 317 HURON STREET, TULEDO, OHIO Day and Night .Yeffiom the entire year. Accounting, Bookkeep- School Servlce ing, Coinptorneter, Dictaphone, Shorthand, Typewriting, ete. Beginning Jhorthand tlauef every .fix weelzf. Maj enter any time Phone MAin 3656. Competent ojiee help aoailahle. Try in. - 34-36-38 SUPERIOR ST. TOLEDO, OHIO A. C. WALTER D. C. WALTER Walter Funeral Parlors ADHIHS 4105 1221-1223 Broadway IT IS THE BEST! eeacv Ohio Toledo Ice Cream Co. Product - - National Dairy 183 WE ARE WITH YOU WIN OR LOSE Crystal Laundry 8: Dry Cleaning Co., Inc. ffpeeinlifzlr in Leiieneligf eznil D191 Clenning1.S1e1f11ieeJj ADALIS 2188 838-40-42 BROADWAY B We Telegraph Flowers MADISON METZ BROTHERS INC All Kinilf of Toeifteei nnel l 7 ' Grilled Seznelwiebei 221 Superior Street NEW Low PRICES FLORISTS STUDENTS! for all Official School Supplies at the lowest prices do your shopping at the 1 STATIONER'S DESK Room 141 lst Floor We 0567 P h dl 1882 Olde-'inc Secifemeiezl nnd Accounting Coiimee Ask about our Intensive Summer Course Business College Send for Course Folder THURBER P. DAVIS, Pein. - C I ' The Cubberly Studio WP Zmmn The Official Photographers for the Ludwig-Lane Dairy Edelian, 1933 CO, 913 MADISON AVE. ADAMS 0197 Quality and Service 184 COME TO THE Member Floral Telegraph Delivery GLENDALE PHARMACY Mary Warning at 2015 Glendale Avenue FLGWER'S For Good ,Yoder and Candier Meinerff Ice Cream 1217-1219 BROADWAY MAIN 6231 PHONE WALBRIDGE 1901 U S E Ohio Clover Leaf Milk IN Cream Top Bottles PHONE ADAMS 1281 1820-1825 VERMONT AVE. The 1933 - F ' li wma Edward Drummond Libbey O1 Qua ty High School Use Honor Note and Gmoizmlion Annozmoevfzomir Composition Books Engraved by at the The Educational Supply Co. STATIONER3 DESK Complimefzff of TheToledo Edison Co. CoR. J EFFE RsoN AND SUPERIOR ToLEDo, 0H1o 185 LOEHRKFS ffizedr Wells Where ,Qzmlizjf Speezkf Famous T'-'TT-?T-M Roast Beef Sandwiches FANCY TABLE SUPPLIES Q '-weT N- From Choice Steer Rounds 1707 BROADWAY AT LANGDON 225 SUPERIOR ST. 2817 MONROE ST. Kodak Films Photo Developing Chdweyeay BZUQMJ fm! C- G- POPE Eoergf Oeemion DRUGGIST 1051 WESTERN AVE. P- 0- SUB-STATION 29 The Community Traction WA1bridge 1898 Corn an Candies Sodas P y Outfitters of Libbey High Athletic Teams The Athletic Supply CO. Equipment for Fishing, Hunting, Tennis, Foot Ball, Golf, and Camping 330 Superior St. Toledo, Ohio THE RED 81 WHITE STORES XXI ARE HOME OWNED SERVICE STORES, WHERE YOU- CAN OBTAIN FINE FOODS AT PRICES YOU CAN AFFORD Meats and Food P1'OCll1CtS There if one in your neighhorhood Wholesale and Retail THE BARSEYEI? BEOMPANY 1116 BROADWAY TOLEDO, OHIO WhO1CSa1CTE5ZgfS glgjolmporters 186 BAEHREN STUDIO SUCCESSOR To Patronize the Firms that FOLSOM STUDIO PORTRAITS COPIES COMMERC SIJPPOII Olllf SCI1OOI KODAK FINISHING All Work Guaranteed Activities 710 Jefferson MAin 6347 r I Z, 'J ,V ' ' 1 'f' , , , . , , J f' . 1 , If Haw Been A Plemznfe to FZLVYZZJZY the LIBBEY SENIOR CLASS RINGS FOR 1933 Treasure-Craft Jewelers and Stationers THE JOSTEN MANUFACTURING Co. OWATONNA, MINN. 7 I '.f, ,NNAJ 4' . 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Suggestions in the Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:

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

1930

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

1931

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

1932

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

1934

Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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