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

 - Class of 1934

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1934 volume:

s S. LAMENA I I Q! Jn, g ,, .4 Q 4 A v I THE EDELIAN .Ive Mamma 1 -W W vfyaiswhilw ' 'J 1 ' ' Wai? ' Q-' . Y ,r 'M , ,.. Y A Wil "'A ' b1"41?'f , 3325 . ' - 1 ik . ,. 'Q Where the Edelian is made x w!e,-abbffgvmg ,. -4 w 3 W 2... M.-uw mm-ppm' FDFI .IAN PUBLISHED BY THE SENIDR CIASS DF EDWARD DRUMMOND LIBBEY HIGH SCHO0L TOLEDO, 01110 1934 I EDWARD DRUMMOND LIBBEY Our Benefactor Six Feven . LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL Emotions changing like the deviating flight of the elusive butterfly enter our thoughts as We approach this, our domicile of instruction and learning. That soft harmon- ious blend of color, so satisfying to the eyes, produces a justifiable feeling of elation. Those turrets, reaching towards heaven, incite Within us a determination to strive for greater heights in educational pursuits. Broad Walks guide our foot-steps toward heavy doors opening to us a vast fund of knowledge and information. The prevailing sound of joyous voices reminds us of the thrill of lasting friendships, formed Within these Walls. Thus, with multifold and conflicting sensations We enter our school, Libbey. IN MEMORIAM Again death has visited us, and it is with great sorrow and pain in our hearts that we mourn the loss of a teacher and friend. Time itself cannot remove the beautiful memory of a man whose life and actions set such a lofty example to those with whom he came in contact. A graduate of Michigan State Normal, coming to Libbey in 1923, as a teacher of algebra and geometry and as athletic director and baseball coach, Mr. George N. Lawson, quickly endeared himself to both students and faculty alike by his kindly manner and pleasing personality. No memorial could more clearly display his ability and unbounded ambition than our own stadium, which was so closely related to his every ambition and accomplishment. Stricken with an incurable disease., Mr. Lawson, was cheerful and hopeful to the end, often attending school when he was hardly able to be about. He shall never be forgotten at Libbey, for the stadium, his class room, and the spots around Libbey he loved are a constant reminder of a great and noble man. The loss of Robert Ross and Gerald Snyder from the student body left an empty feeling in the hearts of their many friends and they shall always be linked with our memories of Libbey. , , , dwmxxmammaaiedn.. Eigh Nine TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication .... Foreword. . . Class Poem ..A. Administration .... Mr. Williams. . . Faculty ......, Office ........ Senior Class .... Prophecy .... . Valedictory ..., Junior Class .... Sophomore Class. , . Freshman Class. Societies ,..,... Athletics .,.. Calendar .... School Song ..,. Advertisements . Autographs .... Cover Design, . . Page 10 ..11 ..12 H14 ..16 ..18 23 24 50 58 59 64 69 72 ....ll6 ....l36 ....l42 .........l47 .........154 David Turner Eugene R. Hunt DEDICATIUN Because of his distinguished service and constant loyalty to Libbey, because of the just administration of his office, his understanding nature and keen sense ol' humor, our dean has endeared himself to the Senior Class of 1934. It is our sincere desire that he know the spirit which motivates this tribute which we pay him and thus realize the place he holds in our hearts, so with much pleasure and satisfaction, we dedicate this Edelian to our good friend and genial adviser, Mr. Eugene Randolph Hunt. Ten l Eleven Where the rising curtain reveals many a scene of interest and delight FOREWORD Another year has passed on the silent wings of time, a year abounding in radical changes in governmental policies fraught with political and racial hatred among the great nations of the earth. At any time the ominous thunder cloud of war arising between opposing powers because of jealousy and misunder- standing might have burst into on ovcrwelming struggle that would have imperiled the civilized world. ln comparison with these prevalent conditions, how pitifully small seem our days at Libbey, and we wonder what part our existance can have in formulating future solutions to present problems. Our training hcre at Libbey has enabled us to see more clearly the task that is before us as future citizens. Therefore, we present this Edelian as the symbol of our effort towards a broad-mindedness that will impel us to strive for goodwill and understanding among the peoples and nations of this earth. CLASS POEM COURAGE How can we meet the cruel strain of life, Our special burdens that need fortitude? We must have courage now. nor sit nor brood, Succeed each day in winning each day's strife, And with this won, prepare with greater strength For future problems this age brings unplanned. Problems? We'll meet them all with open hand, Face them, then reach our distant goal at length. We cannot failg the stress will not appallg Others before have nobly conquered foes. With courage once inspired, men never fallg They rise to heights, forget perpetual woes. One lovely virtue all cares may enthrall, For all moves smoothly on, if courage goes. Doris Clayton Twelve Thirteen A charming View of our cafeteria E? ,, asm '25 Before Mr. Williams, our kindly counsellor and princi- pal, we lay the many trials and problems of our busy high school life. F ourtcen DMINISTR TIO The administrative duties of a large school such as Libbey are so numerous that they must he shared. Thus we have them divided among the class deans, department heads, and the general superviser, Mr. Williams, our principal. The work of each division is most important and it is through co- operation of all that our school is smoothly run. ' Here We catch a glimpse of a friendly conference in which we imagine serious and engrossing discussions. Seen in the picture are, Mr. Cony, Junior Class Deang- Mr. Rusie, Dean of Sophomore Girls, Principal Harold E. Williams, Mr. Reading, Freshmen Dean, Mr. Smith, Dean of Sophomore Boys, and Mr. Hunt, Senior Class Dean. Tiftecn PRINCIPAL HAROLD E. WILLIAMS There never has been a time when we at Libbey have not appreciated the personality and administrative ability of our principal, yet during the past year while we have seen him so Wonderfully recovering his health and strength after his illness that caused so much anxiety to all of us, we realize more and more what he has meant to us and are doubly appreciative of his guidance and help. Tireless in his efforts to keep the machinery of the school running smoothly, kind and judicious in his dealings with everyone, Mr. Williams is the embodiment of all that we admire in a man, an executive, and a friend. JF N Sixteei Seventeen Mr. Russell Wenzlau, Superintendent Charles S. Meek, Miss May Foster, Mr. Ralph Dugdale. Every great corporation needs a central executive committee and so our school system needs a guiding group, properly fitted to carry on the necessary work. Toledo schools are fortunate in having as their central force a Board of Education, which is known to he one of the most pro- gressive groups of its kind in this section of the state. At the head We find Dr. Norris Gillette, who is well Htted for the task that is his. Working with him are Mr. Harry Haskell, Mr. Paul Manton, Mr. George Mc- Kesson, and Mr. Grant Murray. The position of superintendent of schools is competently held by Mr. Charles S. Meek, Whose faithful work of past years commands our respect and admiration. Assisting him is Mr. Ralph Dugdale, with Mr. Russell Wenzlau capably filling the position of director of schools. Miss May Foster, as clerk of the board, completes the organization. William R. Alexander, Industrial, "Marvelous with boys." Frank R. Archambo, Science, University of the City of Toledo,B.A., Track Coach, "Inspiration of the fast flying, hurdling Cow- boys." Boscoe C. Baker, History, Department Head, Ohio Northern University, B. S., University of Wisconsin, A., Co-adviser of the Quill and Dagger Literary Society, "My greatest hobby, debatef' Clarence R. Ball, music, A. B., M. B., M. A., M. M., Glee Club, director, "In the twi- light wonit you sing to us?,' Hazel E. Bartley, Fine Arts, Columbia University, B. S., Edelian Art Director, Utamara Art Society, adviser, "One package of efficiencyf, Frances D. Boyle, Chemistry, Marietta College, A. B., Co-adviser of the Forum Literary Society, "Pep out-measures his size." Selma K. Browar, English Ohio State University, B. S. of Ed, "Demure, pleasingf, David Brown, Athletics, "What would Mr. Jeffery do without him?" Maude G. Brown, English, University ofthe City of Toledo, B. S., M. A., Welfare Committee, Adviser of the Junior Friendship Club, "Energetic, fun-loving, sincere." Pauline E. Burton, Latin, University of Michigan, A. B., Latin Honor Society, adviser, "Keen, with a unique personality." Theresa M. Coehrs, English and Spanish, University of the City of Toledo, A. B, "Great is her industriousnessf' Roland F. Cony, History, Maine University, A. B, Dean of the Junior class, Co-adviser of the Quill and Dagger Literary Society, "After all, there's nothing like a D!" Hazel J. Darby, Commercial, Ohio State University, A. B, M. A., B. S., "Greatly in debt to her is the business world." Grace M. DeLisle, English, University of the City of Toledo, B. S., M. A., Zetalethian Co-adviser, "Friendly and under- standing." Paul E. Dipman, Industrial, "Proud possessor of that wonderful camera." Eighteen 'ls FACULTY Ruth A. Dusha, English, Ohio State University, A. B., Columbia University, BI. A., Pcriclean Adviser, Edelian Literary Director, "A teacheris work is never done." Aileen B. Eberth, History, Teachers' College, Columbia, M. A., B. S., '7The wisest keeps his own counsel." John W. Fast, Industrial, Ohio University, B. S. in Ed., "His influence spreads far." Ella Feller, History, University of City of Toledo, B. S., M. A., "A likeable personf' Lydia Fiedler, Science, Grinnell College, B. S., Biology Club Adviser, "An active, willing worker." Florence A. Gates, Science, fDepartment Headj, Purdue University, B. S., M. S., "She is liked wherever she goes." Florence A. Gerdes, English, Michigan University, A. B., Columbia University, M. A., Philalethean Adviser "A pleasing smilef, Arthur Glattke, History, Wittenberg College, A. B., Basketball Coach, Football Coach, Golf Instructor, Senior Hi-Y Adviser, "What a man, Glattkeln Herman A. Harding, Mathematics, CDepartment Headb Heidelberg University, B. S., Assistant Football Coach, Reserve Basketball Coach, "Steady and dependable." Grace Henderson, History, Ohio State University, B. S. in Ed., Zetalethean Ad- viser, "Quick and decisivef' Amel Hotchkiss, Science, Dennison University, B. S., Forum Adviser, "Jollity pays? C. F. Hauser, Mathe- matics, Heidelberg University, B. S., Head Football Coach, Boxing Coach, "Libbey spirit- Chip Hauser." Eugene R. Hunt, Mathematics, University of City of Toledo, A. B., National Honor Adviser, Senior Class Dean, "Dad Hunt." Mary Hutchison, English, CDepartment Headj Wisconsin University, M. A., University of City of Toledo, B. A., Periclean Adviser, Crystal Adviser, "Broad shoulders carry great loads." Albert E. Jeffery, Physical Education, Ohio State University, B. S. in Ed., "An example for boys." Nineteen t r fX I 590' W 1. .fx 1 5.-if Mary M.. Kelso, Home Nursing, Wilmington College, A. B., Ohio State University, B. S. in Ed., Cincinnati University, B. N., "With a swift gait which really takes one placesf, Mary Knierem, Physical Education, Michigan State Normal, Girls' Athletic Assoc. Adviser, "A shy and demure little maid." Emily Kontz, Mathematics, Univer- sity of City of Toledo, A. B., Sophomore Friend- ship Adviser, "Libbey's latest added attraction." Bernice Krueger, French, Michigan University, A. B., French Club Adviser, Lucky Seventeen Faculty Member, "Those fifty million French- men can't be wrong." Dorcas A. Kruse, Library, Michigan University, A. B., M. A., "Man7s best friend is a book." Ruth Lloyd, Home Economics, Columbia University, B. S., Iowa State College, M. S., Home Economics Club Adviser, "Teach those boys to fry water without burn- ing it!" Stephen Lockwood, Industrial, "Let's watch the wheels go around." Alma C. Lok, German and English, University of City of Toledo, A. B., Michigan University, M. A., German Club Adviser, "Example of efficiency? Florence Lutton, History, University of City of Toledo, B. A., M. A., "Such a calm, poised person." Walter B. Lynn, Mathematics, Heidelberg University, B. S., Reserve Football Coach, "Those eyes have such a merry twinklef' Mary E. McGuire, Commercial, University of City of Toledo, A. B., "A loving, sincere, sympath- etic friendf' Theresa Malloy, English, Michigan State Nornal, B. S., "Libbey has lost an asset." Virginia May, English, New Rochelle College, A. B., "Her self-control is admirable." Madelyn Mohrhardt, Physical Education, Michigan State Normal, Athletic Club Adviser, "Quite an athletic ladyf, Isla B. Owen, Home Economics, Hillsdale, B. A., Home Economics Club Adviser, "Here lies the art of our future housewives." Twenty FACULTY t Edward C. Packer, Industrial, University of City of Toledo, B. S., Architectural Club Adviser, "Fortunate are the few who benefit by his teach- ing." Gertrude L. Payne, Commercial, Senior Friendship Club Adviser, Edelian Snap-shot Manager, "Laugh and the world laughs with you, snap and we stand aroundf, Robert Pershing, Industrial, "One who understands boys and their problems." John H. Plough, Industrial, "A Ben Franklin follower." Bernice Rairdon, History, University of City of Toledo, B. S., Columbia University, M. A., "Her wit and sincerity are such an integral part of Libbey." Paul M. Read- ing, English, Ohio Wesleyan, B. A., Harvard University, M. A., Freshman Class Adviser, "Good scout, Paul! We are fond of your reparteef' C. J. Bosenburg, Industrial, "A creative geniusf, LeRoy Rusie, Science, Wabash, A. B., Biology Club Adviser, Sophomore Girls' Dean, "F or he7s a jolly good fellow-H Mary E. Russell, Spanish, Oberlin, A. B., Spanish Club Adviser, "The traveling lady.,7 Hope C. Schneider, Commercial, "Dignity and humor so very well balancedf' Zoe G. Scott, English, Ohio Wesleyan, A. B., "Her laughter rings with gaietyf' Olive G. Shafer, Science, Wittenberg, A. B., Cornell, M. S., Sophomore Friendship Club Adviser, "Such a quiet and pleasing person." Joseph W. Smith, Commercial, University of City of Toledo, A. B., Sophomore Boys' Dean, "Penalty Joe, himself! Yet he is as fair and just as they comef' Ethel Snow, Commercial, Ohio University, B. S. in Ed., Bowling Green Business College, B. B. S., "A busy business woman with a dignified business manner." Gertrude Sprague, English, Ypsilanti State Normal, A. B., "A quiet, understanding person, who has devoted many years of loyal service to Libbey." Twenty one FACULTY Harry T. Stapleton, Commercial, University of City of Toledo, B. S. in Ed., Teachers' College, Columbia University, M. A., University of Chicago, Ph. in Bus., Activities Director, Athletic Director, Business Director of the Edelian, "The man of all trades." James T. Sterling, Industrial, CDepartment Headj, "That business air surrounds him.'7 Guy V. Sutphen, Music, Band Master,. "The best things must be sharedfl Helen E. Swanson, English, Oberlin College, A. B., "A personal friend to every studentfl Carl W. Toepfer, Commercial, CDepartment Headjg Chicago Uni- versity, A. B., Michigan University, M. A., Adviser of the Commercial Club, "Life is just a round of meetings!" Frances Valentine, Com- mercial, University of City of Toledo, B. S., M. A., Junior Friendship Club Adviser, Welfare Committee, "Serenely helpful and an untiring worker." Lawrence Vander, History, University of the City of Toledo, A. B., M. A., "Genuinely interestingf' Eloise B. Voorheis, Mathematics and Psychology, University of City of Toledo, A. B., M. S., Philalethean Adviser, "A person with a definite aim and attaining it." Frederick Vossler, Chemistry, University of Rochester, B. S., Alchemist Adviser, "I haven't the slightest ideer!" Margaret A. Waite, History, University of City of Toledo, B. S., A. B., "She is small but mighty!" Glenn R. Webster, Latin and English, Miami University, B. S. in Ed., "Possessing a rapid, firm gaitf, Charles W. Weinstock, Science, Marietta College, A. B., Athletic Supply Manager, "A spoke of the great wheelfl Bessie Werum, Music, Orchestra Director, "A proficient musicianfl Helen E. Wylie, Home Economics, Ohio State University, B. S., Welfare Committee Member, Home Economics Adviser, "Last but not least, dear teacher." Twenty two Miss Lillian Vye Mrs. Doris Sullivan Miss Helen Dorn OFFICE The penetrating jangle of a telephone, the click of a busy typewriter, the hum of voices and you have a picture of our office, the clearing house of all phases of school business and social activities. Linger a few moments and you will be astonished to hear the great collection of facts on the tips of the tongues of our oHice girls as they answer innumerable questions asked by anyone from fond parents to bewildered students. So quickly and efficiently do these girls per- form their respective duties that few of us realize the great responsibility that is theirs. One avenue through which students contact this department is in the book room, handled by Miss Vye, where all of us have at some time or another, purchased our yearly supply of wisdom. Each Monday and Thursday, after the book room is closed, she returns to the office where Mrs. Sullivan, Libbey's treasurer, picks up the work and, after entering the figures in her books, prepares the money for the Brinks Express Company. Besides having charge of all school funds, Mrs. Sullivan also acts as banker for all school societies and the Junior and Senior classes. Every second hour, we wait impatiently for the daily announcements to arrive telling of the important news of the day, little thinking of the one responsible for the compiling of this collection of news. In this capacity we find Miss Dorn who also takes care of attendance. Thus we present our oHCice force, willing workers and true friends of Libbey. Twenty-three CLASS OFFICERS Leaves may fall as years roll by but never will there be such a class as that of '34 at Libbey High. Our chances have come and swiftly passed, but we hope that friendships made will endure through the long, long years when our dazzling youth has matured into serene middle age, when through the stern- ness of life's realities, memories will have become more precious of days when life was so joyous and free from care and re- sponsibility as We went gaily from classes to clubs to parties to dances and all the Way back again, eager to grasp for as long as possible all that we could of the fleeting joys which We could not stay in their tumultuous rush toward the day of our commencement. As pictured above, the most prominent members of our season were Helen Janas, secretary, lNIr. Hunt, adviser, Emanuel Wilhelm, president, Ruth Cordell, vice-president, Burton Gib- bons, treasurerg and Henry Schmidt, sergeant-at-arms, who, with the aid of tireless committees, arranged those annual affairs which we hope in years to come will afford the future classes as much inspiration and pleasure as they did us. Tu vnlv our Twenty F ive ...ug ww- r CLASS - CATHERINE L. ABBE, Jones Jr. l I ELEANOR ABBEY, .Iones Ir. l, Nat'l Honor 3, 4, German 4, Glee Club 2, 3, Friendship 3 C PAUL ADAMS, .IoneS Ir. l, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, French 2, 3, 4, Forum 3, 4, National Honor 4, Sr. lllemorial Com O RUTH ADAMS, Friendship I, 2, Sec. 3, 4, Spanish I, 2, Pres. 4, Zets. 3, Serg7t-at- Arms 4, Athletic Assoc. l., 2, 3, 4, Sr. Picnic Com. 0 0 VVALTER F. AEMMER, Avi- ation 4, Alchemist 4, Electricity 40 FRANCES E. ANDRES, Jones Ir. l, Zets 2, 3, 4, Spanish 4 O MARGUERITE ANDRES, Jones Jr. 1, Zets. 2, 3, 4 O BUR- TON ANDREVVS, Hi-Y l, 2, Seciy 3, 4, French 2, 3, Treas. 4, Forum 4 I I PEGGY BAARS, Friendship l, 2, Girl Scouts 2, Glee Club 3, Athletic Assoc. 2, Zets. 2, 3, 4 O VIRGINIA BAARS, Friendship 1, 2, Philatelic 1, 2, Athletic Assoc. l O DOROTHEA A. BAlRD,4 .Iones Jr. l, French 2, 3, 4 0 CARL BALDYXIIN, Jones Jr. l, Forum 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Electricity 4 O O DUDLEY S. BANKS, .IoneS Jr. 1, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Architectural 3 O WILLIAM BARBER Reserve Basketball 3, Golf 3, 4 O VIOLET A. BARTELL, Athletic Assoc. 2, Friendship 2, 3 I FRANCES E. BARTOLETT, Zets. 2, 3, Edelian Staff Typist O O MARY BARTOS, Friendship 3, 4, Biology 2, 3, V. Pres. 4 O LILLIAN D. BANACHOWSKI., Robinson Jr. 1, Home Ec. 3, V. Pres. 4, Friendship 4 O CARL BAUN, Biology 2, 3, 4- U VIRGINIA C. BEACH, Jones Jr. l, Commercial 3 0 0 PRESENTING LIBBEY'S POPULAR PARADE: Eleanor Abbey, brilliant but not conceited . . . Ruth Adams, a witty and vivacious lass . . . The Andres Twins, so de- mure and so sweet . . . Burton Andrews, just another blushing lad . . . Virginia Baars, always gay and full of vim . . . Dorothea Baird, pleasant in a few words . . . Dudley Banks, quiet in his manly way . . . Bill Barber, troublesome in a nice way . . . Frances Bartolett, very concise and diligent. Twenty-six Margaret Beamer, "I am monarch of all I survey!" . . . Fred Beening, impish . . . ,lean- nette Biebesheimer, industrious and capable . . . Frank Biglow, wherever you find Frank, you find a jolly atmosphere . . . Wanda Bocian, always has a smile for you . . . George Boehk, everyone loves an athlete . . . Hazel Booth, proving not all redheads have bad tempers . . . Alice Brandle, one just canlt live without pleasure, can one, Alice? . . . Bob Bremer, just a Well-bred gentleman. Twenty-seven 1934 MARGARET E. BEALIER, Latin Honor 1, 2 Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Friendship Chaplain 1, 2, 3, 4, Cowboy Roundup Com., Sr. Executive Com., Wlorkshop 3, Nat'l Honor 3, 4 O FRED BEENING, Biology 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Alchemist 4, Forum 4 O WILLIAM BERNDT, .lones Jr. 1 O JEANNETTE F. BIEBESHEIMER, .lones Jr. l, Girl Scout 2, Friendship 2, 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Alchemist 3, Treas. 4, Latin 3, 4, Edelian 4 O C FRANK H. BIGLOVV, Edelian 2, 3, 4, Forum 3, Treas. 4, Utamara 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Sr. Banquet Com. I IRENE BLAIR, Friendship 2, Biology 2, Sec'y 3, 4, Crystal 4, Athletic Assoc. 2, 4, Spanish 4 0 HILDA BLASER, Glee Club 1, Commercial Club 4 0 W'ANDA BOCIAN, Commercial Club 4, Robinson Jr. 1 I I GEORGE BOEHK, Robinson Jr. 1, D. 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, Hi-Y 3, Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Reserve Football 2, Varsity 3, Cap't 4, Reserve Basketball 2, 3, Varsity 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4, Ring Com., Senior Prom Com. O RUTH BOEHK 0 HAZEL BOOTH, Friendship 1, 2, Girl Scouts 1, 2, Spanish 3, 4, Alchemists 4 0 ELMER BEROSKE I I JUNE BRAKER, Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4, Biology 2, 3, 4 O ALICE M. BRANDLE, Jones Jr., Perrysburg 3, Friendship 2, Athletic Assoc. 2, Biology 4, Crystal 4 O MANNIES BRASSLOFF, Jones Jr. 1, Crystal 4, Spanish 4 0 ROBERT I. BREMER, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Forum 2, 3, 4, Aviation 2, 3, Sr. Announcement Com. O 0 MARJORIE BRESSLER, Athletic Assoc. 1, Commercial 4 O JOHN BREWER, Elec- tricity4 C MARY JANE BROWN, Zets. 1, 2, 3, Chaplain 4, Spanish 2, Treas. 3, V. Pres. 4, Girl Scouts 1, 2, Friendship Sec'y 1, 2, 3, 4 O LENORE BRUNING, Jones Jr. 1 O U CLASS LOUIS BRUNO, D. 3, 4, Glee Club 2, Stage Mgr. 3, 4, Football Mgr. 3, Basketball Mgr. 2, 3 O MARIA BUCK, Spanish 4 O DON BURK, Hi-Y I, 2, 3, Aviation 2, 33 Q. D. 3, 4, Band I, 2, 3, Sr. Memorial Com. O ANN BURRUS, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3 I I URSULA BURTON, Jones Jr. Ig Alchemist 3, 4 O GERALDINE BUSCH, McKinley Jr. Ig DeVilbiss 2, Athletic Assoc. 3, 43 Friendship 3 l FLOYD A. BUSER, Jones Jr. I, Hi-Y 2, 3, Forum 2, 3, 43 Alchemists V. Pres. 3, 4 C GLEN BUSSDIEKER O I ROBERT L. BUTLER, St. Johnis 1, Boxing 3, 4, Student Mgr. 3 O JOY CALHOUN, Jones Jr. 1 O MARY ALICE CARMEAN, Robinson Jr. 1 O JOHN E. CARR, St. Johnis 1, 2 O 0 VERN CARSNER, Com- mercial 3, 4 O ESTELLE CASEY O MAURICE CASEY, Vocational 1, 2, Track Mgr. 3 ' JACK CAVENEY, Jones Jr. 15 Forum 2, 3, 4 C O CHARLES CHAPMAN, Jones Jr. Ig Forum 2, 3, 43 Wvorkshop 2, 3, Edelian 2, 3, 4 C ROY CHAPMAN, Forum 3, 4g Crystal 4 0 ELIZABETH CIZEK, Robinson Jr. Ig Friendship 2, Zets 3, Censor 43 W'elfare Wfork 3, 4, Alchemists, Censor 4 I ELWOOD CLARK, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Forum 3, Chaplain 4, Spanish 3, Sr. Banquet Com. O I ANTIC COMEDIANS: The simile has just come into its own, so what could be more fitting than a page of similies for comedians, who are always first to introduce the newest fads? Add similies! . . . Without Bruno, Libbey would be like the world without , laughter . . . As a duck takes to water Don Burk takes to dancing . . . Shaw without sarcasm would be like Jack Caveney without droll humor, and as Rogers is wit, so Roy Chapman is nonchalance. Twenty-eight 5 i Here we have what are commonly called "artists." As a stenographer takes to a type- writer, so the class poet, Doris Clayton, takes to study . . . Ruth Cordell plays like Pan . . . Titian studied red-haired women, as Jane Condit studies are . . . As Romeo was to Juliet, so "Rusty" Crim is to girls . . . Bob Dean is just as nice as he can be . . . A child must have a toy, and Pat Densman must have his motorcycle . . . Dick Diller is like a Barrymore, because he is a gentleman. Twenty-nine - 1934 DORIS CLAYTON, Phils 2, 3, Censor 4, Friendship 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4, French 2, Sec'y 3, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, Alchemists, Censor 4, Welfare Work 2, 3, 4, Leadership 3, Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Class Poet I JANE CONDIT, Cowboy Roundup- Com., Glee Club 3, Friendship 1, Chap. 2, Treas. 3, 4, Sr. Executive Com., Phils 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, Utamara 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, Edelian 2, 4 O GERALD CONN, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 I ELIZA- BETH COOPER, .I ones Jr. 1, Athletic Assoc. 3, Friendship 2 I O RUTH CORDELL, Zets 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, V. Pres. Senior Class, Band, Sec'y-Treas. 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, Secly. 3, French 4, Class Prophet O BYRNICE 1. CORNETT, Zets 3, 4, Utamara 3, 4, Crystal 4, Jones Jr. 1 O HELEN COX, Jones Jr. 1, Spanish 4, Friendship 2, 3 O HAROLD LE ROY CRIM, West Tech., Cleveland 1, 2, 3, Hi-Y 4, Sr. Prom Com., D. 4 O O PAUL DAVIDTER 0 DOROTHY DAVIS, Woodward 1, Ath- letic Assoc. 2, French 3, Censor 4 O ROBERT DEAN, Hi-Y, Treas., 2, 3, 4, D. 3, 4, Alchemists 3, Pres. 4, Leadership 2, Jr. Class, Treas., Sr. Announcement Com., Edelian 3 0 HENRY DECA, Robinson Jr. 1 O I HOWARD DELKER O LOUISE DELZELL, Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4, Home Ee. 3 O LENORA TAYLOR, Jones Jr. 1 O PAT DENSMAN I I GRACE DIEBALL, Jones Jr. 1 O RICHARD DILLER, IIi-Y 2, Serg't-at-Arms. 3, 4, Forum 2, R eser ve Football 2, Varsity 3, Alchemists 3, 4 O RUTH DITTMAN C IRENE DORN O O CLASS li JOSEPH VV. DULTMEYER, St. .lohn's 1, Architectural 4 0 DEAN DURYEA, Biology 2, 3, Aviation 3, 4 O PAUL EHRMAN, Central Catholic 1, Golf 3, 4 I BARTON ELLIOT 0 C HAROLD ELSTON, Reserve Football 2, Varsity 4, Jones Jr. 1 I BUD ENDSLEY, Jones Jr. 1, Torch Club, Electricity 4 0 ROBERT ENRIGHT, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Forum 2, 3, 4, Spanish 3, Serg't- at-Arms, Utamara 1, 2, 3, Sr. Picnic Com., Band 2, 3, 4 I 'DOROTHY ENSLEY, Friendship 1, 2, Phils 3, 4, Edelian Or- ganization Editor 4 O O MERWIN EWALD, Concordia College Ft. Wayne, Ind. 1, 2, Hi-Y 4, Forum 3, 4 0 LILLIAN FALKEN- BERG, Friendship 1, 2, Commercial 2 O HELEN FEHN, Spanish See'y 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4 O ARTHUR FELL, Jones Jr. 1, Electricity Club 4 I O MARK T. FINCH, Architectural 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Band 2, 3, Mgr. 4, Orch. 3, Mgr. 4, Edeliain 3, Tumbling 3 0 JAMES FLOYD, Biology 2, Serg't-at- Arms 3, 4, Aviation 3, Pres. 4 O ROBERT IRVING FOULK, Jones Jr. 1, Band 2, Student Leader 3, Lib. 3, 4 I DORIS FOX, Friendship 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3 I O HERBERT FRANK, Architectural 2, Serg't- at-Arms 3, Pres. 4, Baseball Mgr. 3, Hd. Mgr. 4, Boxing Mgr. 3, Hd. Mgr. 4 I WILMER E. FRANK, Philatelic 3, Forum 4 0 EVELYN FREDERICK, Peries 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, Friendship Serg't-at-Arms 1, 2, 3, Spanish 4, French 2, 3, Sr. Executive Com., Cowboy Roundup Com., Edelian Senior Editor 4 0 LESTER FRIEMERlNG Q I AMB1T1ON'S DEVOTEES: Harold, Here he played football with all his might, but some- day "our" Elston may be a noted playwright . . . Evelyn Frederick, She helped to make the Round-Up succeed, and on the Edelian her aid We did need . . . Bob Enright, With Bob at its head, our picnic was planned . . . He also was one of the Libbey High Band . . . Dot Ensley, As a student in Math. she ranked very high, when she tackled a problem she'd say, "Do or dielw Thirty Burton, As treasurer of the Senior Class, he guarded the money we did amass . . . Bob Frizzellg In band and baseball he was very "mannish"g but, oh, what this lad did do to his Spanish! . . . Colette, On the committee for the Senior Memorial was Pat, and also among the great Alchemists sat . . . John Gensg He was one of those Hi-Y boys, always happy and full of joys . . . Mavbelle, Since she was Secretary of theAL. A. A., let's give her a good Hip! Hip! Hooray! Thirty-one 'i-i-.lj 1934 JOHN FRJES, Philatelic 1: Aviation 2, Hi-Y 2 0 ROBERT H. FR ISCH, Alchemist 3, 4, Crystal 3, 4, Adv. Mgr. 4, Philatelic 2, 35 Band 1, 2, 3 0 BOB FRIZZELL, Biology 2: Reserve Football 3, Baseball 4, Forum 4, Band 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4 O LORETTA GARBER, Robinson Jr. 1, French 3, Home Ee. 2, Trcas. 3, Pres. 4 O O EILEEN GARDNER O COLETTE GARTY, Friendship 1, 2, 3, Alchemist 3, 45 Senior Memorial Com., Second Prize Latin Exhibit 1, First prize Latin Exhibit 2 O MJLDRED M. GEIS O JOHN GENS, Jones Jr. lg Philatelic 35 Hi-Y 4 O O BURTON GIBBONS, Jones Jr. 1, Band 2, French, Serglt.-at-Arms 3, Treas. 4, Nat'l Honor 4, Forum 4, Sr. Class Treas. O VVILLIAM .GLICK, Vlloodward 1 I GERALDINE GODDARD 0 MARY C. GOLDNER, Zets 3, 4, Home Ec. 2, 3 O O RAYMOND T. GOMOLSKI, Robinson Jr. 15 Forum 4, Reserve Football 2, 3, Varsity 4, Track 2, 3, 4 0 LOUIS GONGWER, Band 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4 C MABELLE GOOD- VVILL, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, Sec'y. 4, Com- mercial 4 O ARLENE M. GOODVVIN, Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4, German 3, 4 O O HAZEL COULD, Friendship 2, 4, Ilome Ec. 2, Com- mercial 4 O CLARENCE GRANT O VVALTER GRASSER O EDITH GREENYYOOD, Robinson Jr. 1 I I CLASS CLARA GROVE, Friendship 1, Home Ec. 2, 3, Peries 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4 C RUSSELL GROVER, ,Iones Jr. 1, Band 2, French 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4, Forum 4 O AUDREY GRUSS, Girl Scouts 1, 2, Friendship 1, Treas. 2, 3, 4, Phils 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4: A nnoun cement Com., Edelian 2, 3, Snapshot Ed. 4 O ANNA JANE GUNN, Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4, French 4 I 0 TED HADDAD, Jones Jr., Glee Club 3, 4 0 PEGGY HAMILTON, Friendship 1, 2 O BEATRICE HANKENHOF, Zets 3, Cor. Sec'y 4, Commercial 3, Treas. 4, Friend- ship 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 3 O ARVILLA HANKFORTH I I MARGARET HARPER, Zets. 3, 4, Friendship 1, 2, 4 I DON HARRIS, Philatelics 2, Intramurals 1 I WILLIAM HART, German 4, Hi-Y 4 O HONVARD .I. HAUSER, Ili-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Natil Honor 3, 4 I I MARY LUE HAYES, Peries 1, 2, 3, Censor 4, Utamara 1, Treas. 2, 3, 4, Friendship 1, 2, 3, Natil Honor 3, Sec'y-Treas. 4, Edelian 2, 3, 4 O MAXINE HAYES, Jones Jr. 1, Phils 2, 3, 4, Nat'l. Honor 3, 4 OSCAR A. HEER, Biology 2, Aviation 3, 4 0 RUSSELL HELTEBRAKE O O PAUL F. IIEMSOTH, Philatelic 1, 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Head Mgr. Football 4, Mgr. Basketball 4 I MARY E. I-IENDRICKS, .Iones Jr. High 1 C GENEVIVE HEP- FINGER, Friendship 1, 2 C RUTH T. HERBIG, Robinson ,Ir. 1 O O LIBBEY'S LIGHTS: Russ Grover, well Iill declare, has a wit that's oh, so rare! . . . Audrey Gruss is witty, too. Her laughter is catching, and she's never blue . . . Beatrice Hankenhof, a jolly "Zet", is one we know will always rate . . . Mary Lue Hayes, our second Hepburn, is very prominent, as one may learn . . . Paul Hemsoth, let us boast for a while, is always seen with a cheery smile .... Genevieve Hepfinger, so small and so demure, will always love good reading, of that we are quite sure. Thirty-two James Herrel, tall and handsome is he, as all of the fair sex can see . . . An honor student is Betty Heyn, able, intelligent, ambitious, and kind. As Crystal Editor her success is due to brilliance and ability too . . . Jack Holloway, the golfer supreme, is six feet tall, and ranks high in esteem. He's known as a D. by both girls and boys, and studying Latin we know he enjoys . . . Whenever you feel sad and blue, or need a bit of fun, Roger Holmes is good for you, he's such a happy one! Thlrty three ...i 1934 JAMES HERREL, Scott High 13 Forum 4:, German 3, Intramural 2, 3, Sr. Picnic Com. O BETTY F. HEYN, Robinson Jr. High 1, Crystal 3, Editor 4g Friendship 2, 4, Biology 2, 3, Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Latin Honor 3, 4, German 4, Senior Prom Com., Athletic Assoc. 2, 3g Class Salutatorian O MARY JANE HICKEY, Memphis Technical Highg Biology 2, 3, 4 I FRANCIS C. HIGGINS, Vocational 1, 2, 3, Electricity Club 4 I O MARIE HIGGINS, Jones Jr. 1 O PETER HIGGINS, Vocational 1, 2, 3 O RUTH W. HILL, Jones Jr. 1 0 EARL HOCHMUTH, Jones Jr. 1 0 0 SYLVIA HODEL. Friend- ship 2, 3, Commercial 4 0 ROSINE JANE HOEFT, Jones Jr. 1 I LOUELLA B. IIOEFT, Jones Jr. 1,0 ROBERT J. HOFF- MAN, Jones Jr. 1 I O JACK R. HOLLOWAY, Q. D. 2, 3, Treas. 4, Hi-Y 1, Pres. 2, 3, 49 Golf 1, 2, 3, Roundup Com.g Sr. Executive Com. I ROGER V. HOLMES, Jones Jr. lg IIi-Y 2, 3, 43 Philatelic 2, Serg't.- at-Arms 3 I DOROTHY IIOLTZ, Friend- ship 2, 3, 4 O GERALDINE HOLTZ, Robinson Jr. High 1, Scott High 3 I O EARL Honeberger, Baseball 4 O JOSEPH HORN, Jones Jr. High 1 C CLARICE HUEPEN- BECKER, Commercial 1, 2, 3, 4-g Friendship 1, Glee Club 1g Edelian 1 I RAY HUEPEN- BECKER I I CLASS ..- - DAN HUNT, Reserve Football 1, 2 O GLADYS MAE HUNT, Jones Jr. l: Nat'l. Honor 3, 4 I LOUISE F. INGOLD, Peries 3, Treas. 4, Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4, Biology 2, 3, Spanish 2, V. Pres. 3, Athletic Assoc. l, 2, Sr. Picnic Com. I JUSTIN INMAN, Utamara 1, 2, 3, 4, Edelian 3 O I MARIAN JACOBS, Glee Club l, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, Home Ec. 2 O AGNES JAECK, Robinson Jr. 1 O LOUIS JAMES, Vocational High 1, 2, R eser ve Basketball 3, Varsity 4 0 HELEN M. JANAS, Robinson Jr. 1, Phils 4, Home Ec. 2, Sec'y. 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3, Pres. 4, Nat'l. Honor 4, Sr. Class Sec'y. O I OLGA JANOFF, Jones Jr. 1 I JOHN JANOFF, Boxing 3, VC'restling 4, Tumbling 1, 2 O MATILDA JANTZ, Friendship 3, 4 l EDWARD H. JETTER, D. 3, Serg't.-at-Arms 2, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Alchemists 4 0 I RAYMOND JUREK, St. John's High 1, Vocational 2, Cheer Leader 3, 4 C ARTHUR E. JIRINEC, Forum 2, 3, 4, Track 4 0 RUTH A. JOBST, Phils 2, 3, Sec'y. 4, Friendship Pres. 1, V. Pres. 2, 3, 4, Scouts 1, 2 I ADDISON JOHNSON, Forum 2, 3, 4, Biology Serg't.- at-Arms 2, Sr. Picnic Com. O O DONALD JOHNSON, Biology 2, 3, Aviation 2, 3 0 HELGA JOHNSON, Friendship 1, 4, Zets 3, Censor 4, First place in Latin Exhibit, Orchestra 1, 2, Scouts l, 2, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, Edelian Assoc. Organization Editor 4, Workshop 2, 3 C HELYN L. JONES, Robinson Jr. l O JUANITA M. JONES, Commercial l, 2, 3, Athletic Assoc. 2 I O LlBBEY,S BRAIN TRUST: Louise Ingold is a student of praise, wonderful in her studies, and wonderful in her ways . . . Helen Janas is brimming with pep, but in her studies, she certainly watches her step . . . Edward Jetter, whom some girls think keen, surely does go for the D. dean . . . Ruth Jobst is quite charming and sweet, her hair is so curly and her clothes are so neat . . . Addison Johnson, a student of wit, has a modesty that he will not admit. Thirty- four Chuck Keller is the very exponent of mirth, we bet he was smiling the day of his birth . . . A little bad boy is Tom Klostemeir, but just the same he's what all girls admire . . . To appear on the Honor Roll is Peggy Knapp's aim, and to lower her standing would be a great shame . . . Wilbur Kolling, a great foot- ball fan, always was and will be a true noble man . . . Our Johnny Kopanko, a wonderfulboy is he, as Libbey's Edelian editor, he showed real efhciencv. lh irtyfi UP - 1934 ESTHER KAHLER, Athletic Assoc. lg Friendship 2, 4, Home Economics 2 O LYLE A. KAMPER, Biology 3, 4g Vihitmer High 2 O ORIN KAMPER, Reserve Football 1, 2, Forum 4 O OLLIE J. KARPINSKI, Golf 3, 4 0 0 .IOHN .I. KATAFIAS, Varsity Foot- ball 3 O IRMA KEGELMAN, Robinson .Iunior High 1 0 CHARLES KELLER, .Iones ,Ir. Hi. lg Q. D. 3, 4 O NORMA .IEAN KELLER, Biology 2g Alchemist 3, Seciy. 4, ,Iones Jr. 1 I I DRUSILLA KIMMEL, Friendship 1, 2, 3: Commercial 1, 2, 3 O MARY ALICE KINGERY, Robinson .Ir. 1: Angola High 2, 3 I WILLIAM H. KIRK- HAM O WILLIAM G. KLIPPSTEIN, Architectural 2, Sec'y. 3, Treas. 4: Hi-Y 4g German Club 4 O O TOM E. KLOSTER- MEIER, Workshop 1, 23 Leadership 39 Biology 2, Pres. 3, 4 0 PEGGY V. KNAPP, Nat'l. Honor Society 3, 43 Friendship 3, Sec'y. 4 O BARBARA L. KOCH, Friendship Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 3 O JOHN S. KOCH, Jones Jr. 1, Crystal 4 O I RUTH KOESTER, Commercial 4 O VVILBER H. KOLLING, Hi-Y 1, 2g French Club 2, Varsity Football 3, Track 3, Forum 4 O HERMA KOLPIEN, Robinson .Ir. lg DeVilbiss 2, 3 I JOHN A. KOPANKO, Hi-Y 1, 2, Sec'y. 3, 4, Forum 2, Chap. 3, 4, Nat'l. Honor Society 3, 4, Cowboy Round- up C0m.g Band 1, Edelian 3, Editor-in- Cheif 4g Senior Executive Com. O O CLASS -T VELMA KORB, Robinson Jr. 1 O ANNE A. KORING, Scouts 1, 29 Friendship 1, 2, German 2, 3, Pres. 4 C JOSEPH KRAJEW- SKI, Vocational 1, 2, 3 0 W'ILLIAM J. KRAMER, Biology Club 2, Track Mgr. 2, 4, Electricity Club 4 O O CARL C. KRAUSE, Robinson Jr. 1 O ROBERT KRAUSE O GEORGE KRUEGER I ROBERT KUNDZ, Jones Jr. 1, Forum 3, 4g Hi-Y 2, 3, Pres. 4, Natil Honor 3, Pres. 4, Senior Banquet Corn. O I ERICH KURSCHAT, Biology Club 2, 3, 4 C ISABEL B. KWTATKOWSKI, Central 1, Friendship 2, 3, 4 I TED KVVIATKOVVSKI, Robinson Jr. 13 Varsity Football 3, 4, D. 4 O GERTUDE LANE, Home Ee. 1, 2, 3, 45 Zets 3, Treas. 4, Sr. Prom Com. 0 0 JANE LANGEL, Commer- cial 1, 2,4 I ERNEST LARKIN O HELENE E. LEBOWSKY, Jones Jr. 1, Biology 3, 45 Nat'l. Honor 3, 4 C BEATRICE E. LEE, Jones Jr. 1, French 3, 4 I O MARION LEE, Jones Jr. 1, Biology 2, 3, 4, Natil. Honor 3, 4 C BILLIE KATHRYN LEES, Friendship l,2,3, 4g Glee Club 1,2 C HELEN LENGEL, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, Friendship 2, 3, 4, Home Ee. 3, 4 Q LA VERA LEU, Jones Jr. 19 Friendship 2, 39 Spanish 3, Glee Club 3, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, Pres. 4 0 0 SOME OFFICERS AND: Ann Koring pos- sesses a school spirit to be proud of . . . Robert Kundz spreads about a silent spell which makes all people like him . . . In Ted Kwiatkowski we make way for the man who boldly pushes past . . . Gertrude Lane is self-composed, this lends to her sweetness and dignity . . . Helen Lebowsky studies not in vain, but to conquer . . . A big dash of pep equals Helen Lengel . . . LaVera Lue just couldnit live without her athletics. Nothing is impossible to a willing worker like Lawrence Line . . . With Jack Ling, dependa- bility and efficiency are outstanding . . . Elizabeth Lok has a sweet disposition that adds to her personality . . . Says Harry Long, "My ambition is to succeed in whatever I attemptv . . . Wayne "Speedy,' McGeary is a true friend to everyone at Libbey . . . Odis MeGee is as funny as can be . . . Madeline MacPhie is an auburn-haired miss who is known for her laughter and wit. I Thirty-seven 1934 IRENE LEWANDOWSKI, Athletic Assoc. 1 I MERTON LILLY, Elgen Academy 1, Hi-Y 3, 4 O ROBERT F. LINDNER, Forum 2, 3. 4: Philatelic 2, Pres. 3, 4, Crystal 3, 4, German 2 I LAVVRENCE LINE, Nat'l. IIonor Society 3. 4, Forllm 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Alchemists 3, 4, Aviation 3, Electricity 4 O I JACK LING, Architectural 4, Forum 4, Hi-Y 4, Edelian Athletic Editor 4 O GRACE K. LIPP, McBain High School, Mich. 1 O ELIZABETH LOK, Friendship 1, German 2, 3, 4, Edelian 3, Peries 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Nat'l Honor Society 3, 4 O HARRY LONG, Utamara 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Edelian 3, 4 I O OPAL LOVELL, Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4, German 3, Treas. 4 C DOROTHY LUFT, Robinson .Ir. 1 C JEAN MCALLISTER I HARRY MCCORMICK O O WAYNE McGEARY, Hi-Y 1, 2, Sergit-at-Arms 3, 4, D. 3, 4, Football Mgr. 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball Mgr. 3, 4 I ODIS McGEE C EDNA McGOVERN, Jones Jr. 1, Commercial 4 I ROBERT McHUGH, St. .Iohn's 1, Biology 2, 3, Tumbling 4 O O IRENE E. McKITTRICK, Lady of Woods Academy 1, Biology 1, Athletic Assoc. 3 O FRANK McLENNAN, Jones Jr. 1 I MADELEINE MacPHIE, Glee Club 1, Friendship 1, French 2, Censor 3, V. Pres. 4, Crystal 1, Peries 1, 2, 3, 4, Nat'l. Honor 4, Spanish 4 O HAROLD MANION I O CLASS ETHEL M. MAROIIN, Spanish 4 O CHARLES MARSH, Jones Jr. lg Philatelic 2, 3, German 4 C ROYAL MARSH, Orch. 1, 2g D. 2, 3, Pres. 4g Pres. Jr. Class, Sr. Prom Comg Varsity Football 4, Reserve Basketball 2, 3 O MAXINE MARTELLE, Friendship 1, 2, 3, Home Ec. 3, 4 I O JAMES W. MATTIMORE, Band 3, 4 O VERA MAUSS, Robinson Jr. lg Commercial 4 O GREGORY MAXWELL, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Forum 3, 4, Alchemists 3, 4, Sr. Memorial Com. O JERALDINE A. MAYER, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3 O C KENNETH B. MERICLE, Forum 2, 3, Ser'gt-at-Arms 4, Reserve Foot- ball 2, 3, Varsity 4, Reserve Basketball 2, 3 O ROBERT C. MESCHKE, Jones Jr. 1, Com- mercial 3 O DOROTHY L. MEYERS, Jones Jr. 1: Friendship 2 I VVILLARD MEYERS, Jones Jr. 1, Architectural 2, Edelian 3, Activities Dept. 2, 3, 4 C O CASIMER MICHALSKI, Robinson Jr. 1 O ROBERT MILITZER, Hi-Y 1, V. Pres. 2, 3, V. Pres. 43 Biology 2, 3, 4 C EVELYN B. MILLEMAN, Jones Jr. 1 0 DARRELL MILLER, Jones Jr. lg Band 2, 3, 4, Reserve Basketball 3 0 0 EVA G. MILLER, Jones Jr. 1, Glee Club 3, Sec'y. 4 O RICHARD MILLER O TRAVIS MINNICK, Architectural 2, 3, 4 O LUCILLE M. MITHOFFER, Jones Jr. lg Friendship 3 C C DIGNITY PLUS: Charles Marsh's dimples are an attribute to his popularity . . . His pleasing personality makes Conky Marsh liked by all . . . Bashful and shy is Gregory Maxwell, but a regular guy . . . Says Kenny Mericle, "Friendship is an habitual inclination to promote the happiness of others" . . . With Robert Militzer, simplicity of character is a natural result of profound thought . . . Silence and steadiness are two qualities Darrell Miller possesses. 3 E Thirty-eight How can one person have so many virtues as Doris Momsen? . . . Doris Morris is pretty and ready for fun . . . Claudia Norviel's Voice is very pleasing . . . Mildred Noyes is not too serious, not too gay, yet she has a loving man- ner . . . With Earlyn O,Niel, talking is not necessary for thinking . . . Ruth Palm has the appearance and actions of a lady . . . Sophis- ticated, but sweet is "PauHie,' . . . Intelligence, plus jollity, makes James Pearce worth know- mg. Thirty-nine L- 1934 DONALD W. MOCK I DORIS MOMSEN, Friendship 1, Phils. 3, Cor. Sec'y. 4, French 4 I DORIS MORRIS, Commercial 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Peries 3, Cor. Sec'y. 4, Activities 2, 3, Assoc. Manager 4, Edelian 2, Assoc. Cir. Manager 3, Cir. Manager 4, Athletic Assoc. 1,2,Sr. Ring Com. 0 HARRY MURPIIY, Utamara 1, 2, 3, 4 O O ERNEST MUSCH, Aviation 3, Sec'y. 4 0 GERALD MYERS C CLAUDIA M. NORVIEL., Jones Jr. 1, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Biology 2, 3, 4 0 EDWIN NOWAKOWYSKI, French 3, Golf 2, 4 I O MILDRED NOYES, Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 2, Commercial 2, 3, Sr. Ring Com., Peries 2, 3, Rec. See'y. 4 0 MARION OBERLE, Robinson Jr. 1, Friendship 2, Glee Club 3, Pub. Manager 4 I EDDIE O'CONNELL, Princeton High School, Ind. 1, 2, 3 C VIVIAN OLSON, Athletic Assoc. 1, 4, Glee Club 3, 4 O O EARLYN V. O'NE1L, Orchestra 1, 3, 4, Biology 2, 3, 4, Forum 3, 4, Spanish 4, Band 2, 3 O RONALD OPPERMAN I RALPH OTT, Jones Jr. 1, Aviation 3, 4 I ESTELLE M. PALECKI, Robinson Jr. 1, German 3, Pres. 4 O O EUGENE R. PALICKI, French Club 2, 3 0 RUTH PALM, Swanton High 1, Com- mercial 2, Treas. 3, Sec'y. 4, Activities 2, 3, Manager 4, Edelian 2, 3, Assoc. Cir. Manager 4, Sr. Announcement Com. O LOIS PAUFF, Phils. 2, 3, Rec. Sec'y. 4, Utamara 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 1, 2, 3, Girl Scouts 2 C JAMES F. PEARCE, Forum 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, French 4, Sr. Announcement Com. O O CLAS M-l EUR ELLA R. PECK, French 2, 3, 4, Spanish 3, Nat'l. Honor 3, 4 O VERNA PEGISH, Robinson Jr. I 0 STEVVART PERRY, Sr. Hi-Y O DOROTHY PERSONS I O MARIE PETERS, Jones Jr. lg Friendship 2, 3 o VIOLET PETSCH, Utamara l, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3 O WALLACE PFANN, Baseball 2, 3 O BERNICE PFEISTERER, Glee Club 3, 4g Biology 2, 3, 4 O I BENTON PHILLIPS, Biology 2, 3, 4 O GRACE LAVERNE PIEPER, German 1, 2, 3 O EDWIN PILAEZYNSKI, Robinson Jr. Ig Reserve Football 3 0 STELLA PIOTROW- SKI, Robinson Ir. Ig Friendship 2, 3, Treas. 4 O 0 LUCILLE PIRRWITZ, Friendship 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4 O JANE M. POGGEMEYER, .Iones Jr. lg Glee Club 2, Sec'y. 3, Phils 2, 3 gUtamara 3 O LESTER POLLARD, Robinson Jr. 1, Howell High, Howell, Mich. 2, Adrian High, Adrian, Mich. 3 O JAMES POLLEX, German 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y I, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Natil. Honor 3, 4 O O DALLAS POLLOCK, Waite, 1, 2, 3, Track 4, Forum 40ELIZABETH JANE POWTLESLAND, Utamara 2, Friendship 2, 3, 4, French 3, Phils. 4 O SARA PRUE, Phils. I, 2, 3, 43 Orch. I, 2, Lib. 3, 4, French 4 O NAOMI REHBERG, Friendship 1, 2, 3, Home Ec. 1, 2, 3, 4, Zets. 2, 3, Rec. Sec'y. 4, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, V. Pres. 4 O O LOYAL LIBBEYITES: Eurella Peck may be small in stature, but she is mighty in mind . . . Those lovely blond curly locks and that cute baby face of Vi Petsch are much admired at Libbey . . . Peppy Wallace Pfann is one of the reasons mothers get gray . . . Grace Pieper is neither very tall nor very petite, but she's very accomplished . . . Stella Piostrowski is a friend to all who know her . . . Sara Prue is bright, brainy, and has a knack of getting thingsdone . . . Naomi Rehberg is attractive and full of fun. F arty i Thelma Rehner believes they can conquer who believe they can . . . There's something good behind Helen Rejent,s silence . . . Marion Ritter has a natural sincerity, a simple truth- fulness, these have lent her dignity . . . What would Libbey do without our cheer leader, Bill Robinson? . . . Marjorie Roepke has dignified simplicity . . . Success in basketball is only one of Calvin Russel's accomplishments . . . Helen Ruth may be small, but she's very sweet. Forty-one 1934 TllELlNlA REHNER, Phils. 2, 3, Reporter 4, Nat'l. llonor 3, 4, Alchemists 4, Friend- ship 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. Latin Honor 4 O AL REJENT O HELEN REJENT, Robinson Jr. 1, Friendship 2, 3 O LORA RETZKE, Biology 2, 3, Friendship 2 0 0 LOUI3E RIEKER, Jones Jr. l, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3, Clee Club 2, 3, Treas. 4 I NOREEN RIESENBERG O DOROTHY RTGNEY, Central l, Commercial 3 O LOLA RINCEL C O MARION RITTER, German 1, 2, 3, Friendship 2, soigw.ai.Afmo 3, v. Pres. 4, Nail. Honor 4, Peries 3. Chap. 4 o GEORGE L. ROBERSON, Reserve Basket- ball 1, Checker Champion O WYILLIAM ROBINSON, Jones Jr. 1, Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, Track 3, Mgr. 4, Crystal 3, Activities Dept. 4 o AUDLEY J. Roms, Biology 2, 3 O O MARJORIE ROEPKE O CORNELL ROEPKE, Jones Jr. 1, Aviation 4 O FOREST ROGERS, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Aviation 2, Philatelic 1, 2, Hi-Y 1 O LOIS ROHR- BACKER, Clee Club 1, 2, 3 O O ANTHONY RUDZINSKI, Robinson 1, Varsity Golf 2, 3, 4, Aviation Club 4 o CALVIN RUSSELL, Vocational 1, 2, Reserve Football 2, Varsity 4, R eser ve Basketball 3, Varsity 4- O HELEN RUTH, Jones Jr. 1: Friendship 2, Spanish 4 O GEORGE RUTZ, Jones Jr. 1, Band 2, 3, 4- O O i.ii6iiKN:1 RYAN, John Marsliall High' Cleveland, Ohio, 1, 2, 3, Glee Club Pres. 4, Track 4 O JIM ST. AUBIN, R eser ve Foot- ball 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4, Utamara 1, 2, 3, Edelian 2, 4, D. 4 0 RUTH ST. JOHN, Athletic Assoc. 1, Commercial 2, 3, Phils, 3, 4 O MITCHEAL SALEM, Vocational High 1, 2, 3 O I SALLY ANN SALM, V. Pres. Junior Class, Zets. 1, 2, Censor 3, Pres. 4, Friendship 1, Pres. 2, 4, French 2, Censor 3, 4, Wiorkshop 2, 3, Natil. Honor 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4, Leadership 2, Cowboy Round- up Com., Senior Executive Com. O ROBERT SAMPSON, Robinson Jr. High 1 C ILENE SAMS, Glue Club 1, 2, 3, 4, spanish 4 o ALBERT J. SANZENBACHER, Jones Jr. 1, Aviation Club 2, Architectural 2 I O BER- NARD SARTOR, Central 1, Sandusky High 2, Utamara 3, 4, Edelian 4 I GERALDINE SAUNDERS, Robinson Jr. 1 I HAROLD A. SCHAARSCHMTDT, Jones Jr. 1, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 0 CECELIA SCHLAGHECK I 0 ROBERT SCHLICHER, Jones Jr. 1, D. 2, 3, 4, Reserve Football 2, 3, Varsity 4, Reserve Basketball 2, 3, Varsity 4 O JOHN SCHMIDLIN, Maumee High 1, 2 I HENRY SCHMIDT, Jones Jr. 1, D. 3, 4, Reserve Football 2, 3, Varsity 4, Serg't-at-Arms Sr. Class, R eser ve Basketball 2, 3, Varsity 4 0 LOIS SCHULTZ, Friendship 1, 2, Chap. 3, 4, French 3, Nat'l. Honor 3, 4, Zets. 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3 I C VIOLA SCHULTZ, Robinson Jr. O Clifford SCHWEER, Band 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, Glee Club 4, Philatelic 3 I CLARA SELANDER O LOUISE SELKE, Robinson Jr. 1 O O LeGrand Ryan, flashes of merriment that were wont to set the table in a roar . . . James St. Aubin, the noise of many waters . . . Ruth St. John, bright sparkling brown eyes en- hanced by a gracious smile . . . Sally Salm, brevity is the soul of wit . . . Robert Samson, constant cheerfulness . . . Henry Schmidt, essences of joy . . . Lois Schultz, her sweet smile wins one's affections . . . Clifford Schweer, pep in every step . . . Clara Selander, with a smile for every comer. S 5 Q F orty-twf LAUGHTER AND FUN: Irene Serafin is delightful to know . . . Carolyn Shaw, although happy and carefree, is serious when necessary . . . A mirthful friend is Sumner Shelly . . . Dainty dimples, a sunny disposition, spontan- eous gaiety equal Ruth Siek . . . Eileen Simp- son5 a pack of fun . . . Sophia Skalskig very much alive . . . Frank Slavin5 carefree and jolly . . . Alice Smith, a maid with a winning charm . . . Eunice Smithg a cheery soul . . . Howard Smith5 beaming with fun. F orty-three i 1934 HERMON SENKEL, Electricity Club 4 I IRENE SERAFIN, Clee Club 1, 2, Publicity Mgr. 35 Phils. 2, 3, Chap. 45 French 3, Censor 4 I CARLOYN C. SHAWQ Friendship 1, 45 Utamara 1, 2, 35 Crystal 3, 45 Phils. 2, 3, Censor 45 Sr. Banquet Com.5 Athletic Assoc. 25 Clee Club 3 O SUMNER SHELLY O O MARCELLA SHELT, Jones Jr. 15 Friend- ship 2 I RUTH SIEK, Jones Jr. 15 Peries 3, 45 French 3, Sec'y. 45 Sr. Banquet Com. O EILEEN SIMPSON, Jones Jr. 15 Orch. 25 Friendship 2, 3 0 JIMMIE G. SIMPSON, Philatelic 35 Hi-Y 4 O O SOPHIA SKALSKI, Robinson Jr. 15 French 25 Sr. Memorial Com. 0 FRANK SLAVIN, D. 3, 4: Foot- ball Mgr. 2, 35 Track Mgr. 2 I ALICE VV. SMITH, Jones Jr. 15 Phils. 2, 35 Friendship 25 Glee Club 2, Prop. Mgr. 35 Utamara 0 BEN C. SMITH, Philatelic Treas. 35 Wrork- shop 2, 35 Crystal 45 Sr. Prom. Com. C O EDITH JANE SMITH, Jones Jr. 15 French 25 Crystal 3 0 EUNICIEQ L. SMITH, .Iones -t 7 u Jr. 15 Orch. 2, 3, V. Pres. 4 I GUERDON D. SMITH, Workshop 1, 2, 35 I..eCercle Francais 2, V. Pres. 35 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Sr. Memorial Com.5 Crystal 4 I HOVVARD SMITII, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Forum 3, Seciy. 4 O O LILLIAN SMITH, Robinson Jr. 15 DeVilbiss 2, 3 O GLADYS SNARE 'GEORGE O. SNYDER, Forum 45 Philatelics 35 Sr. Prom. Com. 0 WIILLIAM J. SNYDER I O CLASS '- HENRY SOBIESZCANSKI, Robinson Jr. ,lg Varsity Golf 2, 3, 4, Electrical Club 4 O DOROTHY SOHNLY, .Iones .Ir. 1 O .IOSEPHINE L. SPRATT, .lones Jr. 1 I CLEO SUTHERLAND, Battle Creek, Mich. 1, Commercial 2, 3, 49 Athletic Assoc. 2 O O BILL K. STEINMILLER I LESTER A. STEUSLOFF, Crystal 1, 3, 4 O BILL STEVVART, Stripling High, Fort Worth, Texas I BETTY STONE, Athletic Assoc. 2 O I MARJORY STOTTLER, Crystal 4- 9 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 O MARY SWANDER, Tiffin High 1, 2, 3 O HELEN SWIIENCICKI, Central 1, 23 Commercial 4, Friendship 4 I MILDRED TABBERT, Commercial 2, 3, 4 O I DICK TALLMAN, D. 2, 3, 4, Utamara 1, 2, 3, 4, Edelian 2, 3, 4, Crystal Ig Hi-Y 1 0 LYLE TALLMAN, D. 2, 3, 43 Track 1, 2, 3, Cap. 4, Reserve Football 2, Varsity 3, 4, Tumbling 2, Glee Club 4 I JUANITA E. TANN, Robinson .Ir. 1, Friendship 2, 3, 4g Biology 2, 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, Latin Honor 3, 4, N atil. Honor 3, 4g Crystal 3, Assoc. Editor 4 I FRED TARASCHKE, Tumbling 3, 4 I O BAR- BARA DENNIS, .Iones Jr. 13 Friendship'1 O MADELENE TEADT, Robinson Jr. 1 I JANET TEFFT, Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 2, 3 O ROBERT L. TEVERBAUGH, Waite High 1 I I FROM AMONG THE POPULAR SET: Josephine Sprattg A sweeter friend you'll never know, than our gay, attractive .Io . . . Bill Stewart, Not a girl will e'er spread ill, of a redhead such as Bill . . . Mary Swandersg She always has her best smile on, when e'er she greets a certain Juan . . . Dick Tallmang Dick is handsome, so girls beware of this lad with tawny hair . . . Lyle Tallmang Different is the style of the loyal Lyle. .lanet Tefftg blonde and sweet, shy and discreet. F orty1 four Ruth Thorp, Full of vigor, enthusiasm, and pep, this bright girl just makes you step . . . Betty Thorpe, Always happy, always gay, let's hope she'll always be that way . . . Maudie Van Koughnet, No one ever shows surprise, when Maudie captures the "cute guys" . . . Raymond Vorderburg, The best of men is this boy Whitie, never cross, nor rude, nor bitey . . . Marie Wandtke, She's always prompt, and usually right, and not so bad on onc's eyesight. F ortyrfive i 1934 JUNE THIESEN, Jones Jr. 1 I .lACK THOM, Jones Jr. 1, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Philatelic 2, Treas. 3 O FRANK THOMSON O RUTH THORP, Jones Jr. 1, Phils. 3, 4, Utamara 2, Pres. 4, Nat'l. Honor Society 3, 4, Athletic Assoc. Sec'y. 3, Edelian 3, Art Editor 4, Sr. Banquet Com. O O BETTY THORPE, Sr. Announcement Com., Phils. 2, 3, Pres. 4, if Class sary., French 4, Natil. Honor Society 3, 4, Friendship 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Edelian Calendar Editor 4, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, Girl Scouts 2 O ANN TIERNEY, French 4 I WALTER TOEPFER, Philatelic 3 O DAVE TURNER, Jones Jr. 1:, Edelian 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, Pres. 4, Nat'l. Honor Society 3, 4, Senior Hi-Y 4, Track 3, 4, Wrestling Intramurals 3, 4, Valedictorian O I MAUDE VAN KOUGHNET. Jones Jr. 1 O CHARLOTTE VISCHER O MARIE VONK, Waite High 1 0 RAYMOND VOR- DERBUBG, Reserve Football 3, Reserve Basketball 3, Varsity Capt. 4, Q. D. 3, Sec'y. 4, Varsity Baseball 3 I I CLARENCE W'AITE, Aviation 2, Biology 2 I MILDRED VVAITE O LLOYD WALKER, Alchemists 3, 4, Forum 4 O PHYLLIS WALKER, Jones Jr. 1, Glee Club 3, Friendship 2 C O ALICE WALTERS, Athletic Assoc. 1 I ARTHUR WALTON O MARIE VVANDTKE, Athletic Assoc. 2, Utamara 3, 4 0 MALITA WAR- REN, Jones Jr. 1, German 3, 4 l O CLASS M RALPH VVARREN, Glee Club 3 O LILLIAN VVATSON 0 MARY MARGARET WEAVER, Friendship 1, 2, Home Ec. 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4 I LUCILLE WEBER I 0 ELIENE WVEEDER, Friendship 1 I NYENA WELCH, Peries 3, 4, Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4, French 2, 3, Censor 4, Welfare Vl'ork 3, 4 0 RUTH VVETZEL, Friendship 1, Utamara 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Spanish 3, 4, Edelian 3, 40 MARY MARGARET VVHITE, Central Catholic 1, 2, Athletic Assoc. 4 C O PHILIP WHITEHEAD, Hi-Y 3, 4 0 BETTY WICKHAM, Jones Jr. 1, Home Ec. 3, Sec'y. 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4 I EMANUEL A. VVILHELM, Robinson Jr. 1, Forum 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Reserve Football 2, 3, Varsity Football 4, Reserve Basketball 2, 3, Varsity Basketball 4, Sr. Class Pres. O MATTIE WILLIAMS, Woodward High 1 I O BILL WILLITS, Jones Jr. 1, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 O RUTH WINTER- MANTLE, Jones Jr. 1, Zets. 3, Senior Prom. Com. O HELEN WISNIEWSKI, Robinson Jr. 1, Glee Club 2, Friendship 2, Biology 3, 4 O VVILBERT WJTTE, Band 2, 3, 4 O I THE 1934 REVIEW SINGS OFF: Ralph Warren, "He's A Good Man to Have Around" . . . Mary Margaret Weaver, "There Will Never Be Another Mary" . . . Nyena Welch, "Oh Boy! What a Girlln . . . Ruth Wetzel' "Did You 7 9 Ever See a Dream Walking? . . . Betty Wickham, "Ain't She Sweet?,' . . . Emanuel Wilhelm, "You Gotta Be a Football Herow . . . William Willits, "Big Bad Bill" . . . Ruth Wintermantle, ' Wilbert Witte, For Youi' . . In My Heart, Complainingv 'A Young Manis Fancy" . . . "We Can,t Find a Substitute Mattie Williams, "The Sun,s ' . . . Lucille Weber, 'Tm Not . . Lillian Watson, "Iam A Q79 Dreamer Aren,t We All. . . . Eliene Weeder, "Soft Heartedw . . . Helen Wisniewski, "I'll Get By", . . . Dick Woehrle, "Fm No Angeln . . . Gertrude Woitzel, "She Knows Her Onionsf, F arty-six Floyd Wood, "Who Wouldn't Be Jealous Of You?" . . . George Work, "Lazy Bonesn . . . Bob Youngs, "My Troubles Are Over" . . . Ed Zaluskyg "You're In My Powern . . . Henry Zeminskyg "Fit As A Fiddlev . . . Ted Zielinskyg "So Nicew . . . Irene Wojciechowski, "Laugh- ing At Lifew . . . Vera Wollenschlagerg "I'll Be F aithfulw . . . Lucille Wright, "Happy Go Lucky You" . . . Leonard Zaciewskig "What'll Become Of Me?,' . . . Orville Zietlowg "Lonely Troubadourw . . . Our program is ended, but don"t forget . . . Our Libbey Seniors all are true, loyal friends of the Gold and the Blue. They point their noses at the sky, as "kids" all do as they finish "high". Now let us all give one big shout, as the very last one passes out. Happy we gog yet we heave a sigh, for we loved our four years at Libbey High. 'arty-seven 1- 19344 DICK VVOEHRLE, Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Aviation 4 I GERTRUDE WYOITZEL, Friendship l, 2, 3, Girl Scouts 1, 2 O IRENE WOJCIECHOVVSKI, Robinson Jr. 1 O RUFINA WVOJCIKOWSKI, Robinson Jr. lg Home Ec. 2g Friendship 43 Philatelic 2, 3, Sec'y. 4 0 O VERA VVOLLENSCHLAGER, Jones Jr. 1 I MARY WOMELDORFF, Spanish 4, Friendship 1, 2, 3 O FLOYD WOOD, Torch Club lg Hi-Y 2, 3 C GEORGE WORK O I LUCILLE WRIGHT, Bradner lg Friendship 25 Glee Club 2, 33 French 4 I ROBERT YOUNG I ROBERT YOUNGS, Aviation 1, 2, 3, 4 I LEONARD ZACIEWSKI, Robinson Jr. lg Track 4 C I EDVVARD ZALUSKY, Robinson Jr. 15 Reserve Football 2, Varsity 3, Workshop 3g Q. D. 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Sr. Memorial Com. 0 HENRY ZEMINSKI, Robinson Jr. 1 I TED ZIELINSKI, St. John's 1, Architec- tural 2. 3, 4 C ORVILLE ZIETLOVV I O E IORS WITHO T PICTURE LEONARD BROSSIA O WILLA BYNUM U BERNICE CLARK, Jones .Ir. I 0 NORMAN CLARK, Vocational l,2,3 0 ROBERT CRISVVELL, Thompson High I, 2, 3 0 HAROLD CUNNINGHAM I RALPH ECK O VELMA FRANKLIN, Robinson Jr. I 0 HENRY FREY O WILLIS GARVVOOD I LE MAXIE GLOVER, Intramural Basketball 4 O VVAVA HALL, DeHance High l, 2g Athletic Assoc. 3, 4 I ROBERTA HANCE, Nat'l. Honor 3, 4 I NORMAN IIANSEN C DON HAMANN I MAXINE HARBERD, Robin- son Jr. I O EDGAR HAYES O RAYMOND HEHL 0 MARIE HELMS C JOHN KIM- LING 0 GEORGE KRUEGER O CARL LANGHOFF, .Iones Jr. 1 C .IOHN P. LOUTH, Jones Jr. .lg Biology 2g Aviation 4 0 WAYNE E. MALLETT, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4-Q Forum 3, 4-5 Reserve. Football 2g Crystal 4 . GEORGE MEAD O WALTER MIELKE I HELEN GOEDER MUNSON, Glee Club 1, 2, Athletic Assoc. 1, 2g Utamara 2, 3, 4, Friendship 1, Sec'y. 2, 3, 4 O OTTO MYERS, Jones Jr. 1 0 NELLIE NEWKIRK, Friend- ship lg Glee Club 2, 3, 4 O REUBEN NUS- BAUM, Natil. Honor 3, 4g Spanish 3, 4 0 EDWIN PELOEZYNSKI, Robinson .Ir. Ig Reserve Football 3 O LESTER POLLARD O DICK PROSHEK 0 LENA RAISNER, Jones .Ir. 1 O ANNA RIDER O JAMES RHODES, Vocational lg Point Place 2, 3 0 CLEVELAND RICHARDSON, Vocational I, 2, 3 C GLADYS ROBERTS, Jones Jr. I I RAY C. ROLLER O WILBUR ROSENE I BERNARD SARTOR O CHARLES SCIIEMMER, Central I, 2 C CHARLES SHERMAN I CLARDIS SMITH O HARRY STEWARD, Hi-Y I, 2 O SOPIIIA SVVACIAK, Robinson .Ir. Ig Spanish Club 4 0 AUGUSTA TABB O FLORENCE VVEST, Central Catholic High I, 2 O DONALD VVIEBER O ROSEMARIE VVILKIE, Biology 3, 4 O LEST WE FORGET: After many long years we shall be glad to have a place to go to in order to refresh our memories with our outstanding Senior events, so we record here first in the memorable train the Cowboy Roundup, the famous foot- ball dance, arranged by John Kopanko. Many feet were weary after dancing around on such a crowded floor . . . Under the direction of George Boehk, the Senior Prom was held at the Woman's Building. This gala affair brought forth a display of brilliant attire . . . Next in line came the banquet with Robert Kundz in charge. Because the Edelians are distributed, everyone attending the banquet cherishes it very highly in his memories . . . Much to everyone's joy, since it was the first E time for three years, the picnic was held with Robert Enright acting as chairman to arrange a program of enjoyable activities . . . After all the social functions, came the serious, and im- pressive activities. Long will we remember the inspiring and helpful speakers heard at the baccalaureate sermon and the night of Commencement when we reluctantly said farewell to Libbey. Forty-High ELEVENTH ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES EDWARD DRUMMOND LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL TOLEDO CIVIC AUDITORIUM THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 14th, 1934 EIGHT O'CLOCK PROGRAM Selection .... Invocation ..., Salutatory Address. Cornet Solo ..... Valedictory Address ..... Girls, Vocal Sextette . . Commencement Address. Presentation of Senior Class. Presentation of Diplomas. . Benedietion. . . . . . . .Libbey High School Orchestra Miss Bessie Werum, Director .............Bev.PaulSharp Colburn Ave. U. B. Church . , . . .Betty Heyn , . . .Robert Foulk . . . . .David Turner . , . . .Members of Libbey Glee Club . . . . . . .Dr. Theodore F. Adams Ashland Ave. Baptist Church . . . .Principal Harold E. Williams . . . .Member of Board of Education . . . .Rev. Paul Sharp 1 , arty-mne Ruth Cordell PROPHECY On the night of the Senior Class picnic, while the august officers were bidding a touching farewell to one another, Helen ,lanas started to cry. Monte Wilhelm, trying to comfort her, asked why she wept. She replied, "Isn't it terrible to think that we five may never see nor hear anything of each other again?', The others looked thoughtful, and then Burton Gibbons said, "Why don't we get together in the near future to exchange experiences? Pm sure that I should like to hear all about Helen's domestic life in five years. I wonder if her husband will be sorry that he ever saw her?" Helen threw a look of scorn toward the incorrigible, and wiping away the tears, retorted, "Maybe Burton is jealous and would like to be the lucky oneff Here, Hank Schmidt stepped into restore peace, and said, HWhy don't we write Round-Robin letters, in say, fifteen years, and tell our experiences in that way?" After much discussion, the five friends agreed to try to remember, for once, that they would begin correspondence fifteen years from that date, and parted happily. Reality is sometimes stranger than fiction. For once that promise was kept. The years flew swiftly by, and brought this letter to Burton from Monte, the head coach at the University of Michigan in 1949, excerpts of which are given here. "Dear One and All, Surprises of surprises! I've kept my promise! 'By this time, I have much news to tell you. When I came here, in 1940, l found several old classmates on the faculty, and Betty Thorp and Edgar Hayes, taking graduate work. Helene Lebowsky, Mary Hendricks, and Marion Lee have complete domination over the Science department, and have been specializing in Biology. We have three new additions to the staff. Harold Elston has been appointed Dean of Women with LaVera Leu and Lois Pauff as his private secretaries. Louis Bruno is still taking advanced English, and is seen quite frequently in the company of Alice Brandle, the pretty waitress from State Street and Byrnice Cornett, the commercial artist from New York. The other day, Barton Elliott took his psychology class out to the asylum to make a study of the inmates, and Fife Lf fl.Y-llll 1' to his surprise, he found several friends who were nurses there. He met Joy Calhoun, Anna Jane Gunn, Virginia Baars, Irene Dorn, and Phyllis Walker. Dr. Robert McHugh, head of the Institute, took them to the clinic to show them some of the interesting charts and case records that were the result of the work of the famous psychiatrist, Forest Rogers. Captain Bob Shlicher is heading an expedition to the diamond mines in Africa to look for a diamond as large as Dolly Duckling. Maybe it will be a present to his wife, Doris Morris. Some of Captain Bob's fellow-sufferers are Jimmy Simpson, Bill Kramer, and Edwin Nowakow- ski. On his last adventure to Australia, Captain Bob brought back a learned lady, Margaret Beamer, who speaks only Latin. Jim Mattimore, Jim Rhodes, George Krueger, Floyd Wood, and Bob Criswell assisted in her capture. This certainly must have been a difficult feat, because "Wild Man" Ben Smith made considerable trouble for the boys, trying to protect the erudite lady. There was a big fire in Mack's Department Store not so long ago. Robert Linder braved the flames to turn in the alarm, to which nine engines responded. Chief John Koch gave his men a pep talk before they started scaling the walls. Mannies Brassloff managed to get so tangled up in the hose that it took Elwood Clark and Benton Phillips two hours to extract him from the maze. All this time, Addison Johnson, Ed Jetter and Russell Heltebrake were fighting over who should rescue the proud beau ty, Mildred Noyes, trapped on the second floor. John Janoff and Wilbur Rosene started a race up the ladder to save Stella Piotrowski from perishing in the Hames, but another ladder set up by Ralph Ott impeded their progress, per- mitting Ralph to reach the top first. When "Rusty,' Crim appeared on the scene, a wild cheer rose from the ladies who were marooned by the flames. The only injuries received were a few broken arms and legs scattered among Paul Erhman, Joe Dultmeyer, Louis James, Ollie Karpinski and John Carrgall loyal Nfire-fightersf' A few of our old friends entered a poetry contest that the University conducted, and Jim Hcrrell won first prize with his poem about a tomato. Some other entrants were Al Sanzenbacher, Ruth Herbig, Norm Clark, Maxine Harberd and Bill Berndt. The University also sponsored a cooking contest, and our former classmate Loretta 1 9 3 4 1. Jack Thom and Ruth Cordell. 2. Virginia Petrecca and Lloyd Walker. 3. Robert Bremer and Peggy Hamilton. 4. Robert Kundz and Mildred Tabbert. 5. Ray Vorderburg and Naomi Rehberg. 6. David Turner and Helen Janas. 1 J d th r rings. 2 "Rolling-pin" club Martha J t her hand at t Meschke h g hl H l Janas shows Rober th t f k b k g. 4. Aides in welfare k PROPHECY Garber came out on top. Eileen Gardner, Don Harris, Geraldine Holtz, Mary Bartos, and Ted Kweatkowski were close competitors. Some of the boys are in training at Camp Perry this year. On my last visit there, I met Eddie O'Connell, who was promoted to First Lieutenant. His company boasts of several bright and shining lights from 1934. George Snyder, Arthur Walton, Harry Steward, Orville Zietlow, George Mead, Casimer Michalski and Ernest Musch are "in the army now." Bob Foulk leads the band with Bob Frizzell, Fred Benn- ing, Mark Finch, Bob Frisch, Earlyn O'Neil and Bob Enright as leading musicians. Some of the fair maidens who go out every visiting day, so I was informed, are Ruth Wetzell, Lucille Wright, Arlene Googwin, Eleanor Abbey, Opal Lovell, Eva Miller. I wonder just who is the attraction for each of these ladies. You can guess. Well, the dinner gong has rung, so I will close and descend to the dining hall, which is under the direction of Helga Johnson, Herma Kolpien and Eurella Peck. Good Luck to you all, Monte Wilhelm. Monteis letter went to Burton, who, in turn, told of many of the interesting events happening at home. The two letters reached Helen ,Ianas Walker, a distinguished traveler from Paris. Extracts from her letter follow. "My Dear Friends, Since my return home from abroad, Iive been very busy getting things settled. I brought so many clothes back from Berlin and Paris, that it has taken me all this time to get them insured and put away. I met many of our friends in and around Paris. At L'Hotel des Invalides where we stopped, Herb Frank, the head clerk, gave us the best rooms. Both the manager, Ted Zielinski, and the bell boy, Howard Hauser, came to see that we were well fixed. You should taste some of the cooking of the French chef, George Rutz. It certainly is marvelous. Margaret Harper, Edna McGovern, and Jane Hoeft are in charge of the excellent beauty shop. We visited an art studio on the boulevard St. Michel one I F fty-two afternoon. Dick Tallman was the perfect host with the assistance of famous Jim St. Aubin and dainty Mary Lue Hayes. Among the notables, we recognized Clarice Hupenbecker, a model, Clara Grove, famous dress de- signer, Jane Condit, costume design teacher, Guerdon Smith and Jim Pollex, two commercial artists. Bob Dean gave an excellent impersonation of a bookkeeper buying dolls for his little girl. After the party at the Cafe de la Paix, where we went for dinner, Betty Powlesland and Sara Prue were the attractive waitresses who took such good care of us. We saw Ralph Eck dancing devotedly with Ruth Siek. Oustide in the Luxembourg Gardens, we could see couples strolling arm-in-arm through the moonlight. We discerned Ruth Jobst with Bill Stewart, George Boehk with Ruth Wintermantle, and Sylvia Hodel with Dallas Polloek. At Carl Baldwin's "Shop For Men" we found Bob Bremer as a most engaging model. Roy Chapman, Paul Davidter, and Jim Pearce made very efficient clerks, who afforded us good service. Peggy Baars, manager of fashionable Worth's invited us to look at some new evening gowns that had just arrived. Louise Ingold and Sophia Skalski, two very attractive models, showed us Patou's latest creations. Tom Kloster- mier, the errand boy, appeared on the scene, making disparaging remarks until John Katafias, the bouncer, took him out bodily. Three popular young ladies, Violet Bartell, Peggy Knapp, and Sophia Swaciak almost lured my husband away by singing to him on the boat, coming home. They were featured with the shipis orchestra. By devoting myself to "Shorty" Witte, I brought Lloyd back to his senses, and the rest of the trip was uneventful. I hope that you will all be able to "come up and see us sometimew at the Park Lane. Affectionately, Helen Walker" Helen sent her letter to Hank Schmidt, a prosperous butcher in Tontagony. l-le put off writing his contribution until there was a com- laint from his housekee er that "those letters are always P P . lying around." He sent his answer to Ruth Cordell, who, Fifty three 1 9 3 4 l. The 2:15 rush for the bus. 2. Libbey li down on DeVilbiss. 3. Some of Libbey 4. Lillian Banachowski cuts out a dress. 5 1. Miss Voorheis' class applies geometry. 2. Miss Lutton's boys make a survey of magazine subscriptions. 3. Eleanor Abbey diagrams a sentence. 4. Ruth Adams and Jane Brown watch a real Spanish game- ,, PROPHECY by this time, was a confirmed old maid, teaching music at Libbey High School. Hi Everybody: Our Mayor, Bob Kundz, called a meeting of the town council last night to take care of those two fellows who peddle milk, Jack Thom and Bob Militzer. They are striking for higher wages. Ray Palicki, Cornell Roepke, Norm Hansen and Mitcheal Salem voted to have the boys put in the jug for disturbing the peace, but Charles Shemmel, Anthony Rudyinski, Howard Smith and Frank Slavin voted to have their routes taken away. Since the vote was a tie, nothing has been done to them yet. Ruth Adams, our fashionable modiste, was married yesterday to the richest farmer in Wood County. Her bridesmaids, Olga Janoff, Alice Walters and Clara Selander were quite gorgeous to look at. An opera star, Evelyn Frederick, is going to appear at the Bijou Theater, next week, to sing for the benefit of the orphans. Paul Hemsoth, her manager, wrote and told us to have a big crowd. Dorothy Ensley and I went to Deshler to see the Follies of 1949 the other night. Sally Salm did a mighty fine piece of fan dancing. Geraldine Saunders, Lena Raisner, Don Burk, Dorothea Baird, and Ursula Burton were dressed like airplane propellers and did a funny airplane dance. John Schmidlin and Earl Hockmuth tried to do a clown act, but our home town boys, Art Jirinec, Dudley Banks and ,lim Floyd can beat them all to pieces. We stopped at Bob Butler's General Store on the way home to get ice cream cones. John Kimling, Oscar Heer, Carl Krause and Al Rcgeat, all prosperous farmers, were playing checkers. I sat down and showed them the real way to play. The Ladies' Band gave a concert Sunday afternoon to raise money for a party. Irene Wojcieghowski, Marcella Shelt and Dorothy Sohnly took turns leading the band in their numbers. I saw Oleen Stewart playing a big bass horn as hard as she could. Ruth Koester kept time with her foot so that Fzftvf r Fiflyfve everyone would play together. June Braker passed the hat, and I gave a nickel to help the good cause along. The whole town went over to Bowling Green to the County Fair last fall. Lester Steusloff, Clarence Waite and Laur- ence Line were the livestock judges. A fine pig, entered by Walt Toepfer, won the blue ribbon. Mary Jane Brown, president of our Ladies' Aid, carried off first honors in cake baking, and Florence West and Ruth Dittman won first prizes with their canned vege- tables. Since Elizabeth Cizek took the tickets for the ferris wheel, she let me get at free ride. Although Willa Bynum reported me, nothing was done about it. Carl Langhoff won first prize in the hog-calling contest, with Cleveland Richardson and Dean Duryea as close seconds. Ver Wollenschlager and Lucille Pirrwitz had charge of refreshments and this is where most of the young fellows congregated. The attraction must have been the charming proprietors. Next year, when I go to the fair, I intend to enter my pig, Daisy, in the livestock show. Si Klippstein held a barn dance at his home night before last. Io Krajewski brought George Roberson, Bob Sampson and Sumner Shelly in his new Ford Tri-motor plane. About ten o'clock, he took Geraldine Busch, Elizabeth Cooper and Dorothy Dans, three stenographers from the city, for a ride. Rose Marie Wilkie and I led a square dance to start the affair. Even Charles Sherman and Henry Dica, in spite of their rheumatism, were the most nimble ones there. After we were tired of dancing, Rufina Wojcikowski, the acting hostess, served us cider and doughnuts. It is chore time again, so I'll give you all a break. Write as often as you can. Yours truly, Hank Schmidt. Hank's letter seemed to be lost in the mail for some time, but finally it reached Ruth. Because she was a meticulous teacher, she answered very promptly, sending all the letters to Monte. 1. Biglow and Tallman painting from still life. 2 More art students at work. 3. "March is cold for picnics," say these Libbeyites. 4. Louella Hoeft plays nurse to a sick patient. IS N tella Piotrowski. 2. Merwin Ewald. 3. Wayne cGeary. 4. R b t Enright. 5. Robert Militze Paul Hemsoth. 7. Lucille Weber. PROPHECY "My Dear People, I was afraid that maybe you had forgotten about our letters, because I hadn't heard from you. I've certainly learned much enlightening news, as you all probably have. Here at Libbey, we carry on much as the faculty back in 1934 did. At our teachers' party at the school the other afternoon, we reverted back to childhood days. Lenore Bruning, the new art teacher, had charge of invitations which were written on Mickey Mouse station- ery. Doris Momsen and Virginia Beach, both mechanics teachers, were very kiddish hostesses. Claudia Norveil, Glee Club director, sang "School Daysw, while Ruth Palm, activities department head, played her accompani- ment on a toy piano. Lillian Banachowski, Home Economics teacher, served us milk and crackers, which came from the store across the street, now operated by Audrey Gruss and John Brewer. Walter Aemmer's grocery was robbed last night of all valuables, including the bill over the door. With Dectec- tives Gerald Conn and Harold Cunningham on the job, the burglars haven't long to be free. The chain of drug stores owned by Frank Thompson certainly have some strange clerks. When I was there making a purchase the other day, Velma Franklin and Mattie Williams were almost fighting over who would wait on Mildred Tabbert, Louise Selke, and Helen Swien- cicki, clerks from the court house nearby. Mildred Geis, manager, finally solved the problem by waiting on them herself. Mary Kate Goldner, Estelle Palecki, and Nellie Newkirk left today for a trip to California to visit Mabelle Goodwill, who owns a gold mine. I thought seriously of applying to her for a job myself, but Fred Taraschke and Donald Wieber beat me to it. At one of the popular South End churches, Third Presby- terian, several members of our old Libbey class take an active part. John South, Bill Glick, Lester Friemering, and Joseph Horn, dignified deacons and heads of families loyally support Travis Minnick, the powerful preacher. Willard Meyers and Don Hamann are very efhcient ushers. The new manager of the Lyric, Merwin Ewald, announces that he is featuring only the most thrilling Wild West Shows. I-Ie promises the longest shows for the least Fifty-six money. According to Merwin, his most popular stars are Eliene Weeder, Lillian Smoth, Louella Hoeft, Otto Meyers, and Roger Holmes. Betty Heyn, Editor of the Blade, is directing the Saturday Night Forum. She has appointed Mary Jane Hickey, Josephine Spratt, and Bob Hoffman as advertising agents, while Walter Mielke, Ray Huepenbecker, and Raymond Jurek take care of all business and financial matters. The lectures continue to prove as popular as ever. Here in Toledo, the women are certainly progressive. Irene Lewandowski has opened an automobile factory in which the' entire staff of workers are women. Cleo Sutherland is Irene's general manager, while Clardis Smith and Irene McKittrick manage the production and blue print departments. Bernice Pfisterer, factory nurse, reports this to be the most hygienic factory she has ever visited. Announcement has been made of Candidate for election to the council by Roy Marsh, political boss of Ann Arbor. He has chosen Greg Maxwell, a recently returned movie actor from Hollywood, Marian Ritter, a versatile lawyerg Howard Delker, a prominent soap manufacturer, and Thelma Rehner, Ann Arbor's only real estate dealer. Roy has enlisted the services of Bud Endsley, cartoonist for the Blade, Philip Whitehead, an excellent after-dinner speaker, and Dorothy Persons, a stenographer who really knows her shorthand. I went on to WSPD to hear Helen Fehn sing with Kollingis orchestra. A girls' chorus, composed of Irma Kegelman, Mildred Waite, Augusta Tobb, Helen Rejent, Gladys Roberts, and Viola Schultz, sang between Helenis num- bers. It has certainly been a pleasure to hear of all the events happening in the last few years. If we were to be so fortunate as to have a class reunion, I wonder whether we would know each other. i'Times change, and we change with themf' Ruth Cordell Monte sent the letters back to Ruth and she carefully stored them in the archives of the library, where you may find them now. lfz Lv seven. 1. Mr. Alexander shows his boys how it's done. 2. Speed is the aim of all efficient typists. 3. The foundry where castings are made. 4. It takes steady nerves to stand the grind of the emery wheel. 5. "Bugology" is fun. VALEDICTORY David Turner Many of our elders, when contemplating the unusual actions of modern youth, have asked in a puzzled, sym- pathetic way, "What is this younger generation coming to?" Our answer is, "To a showdown." Not a physical showdown between man and man or nation and nation, rather, will it be a moral and mental showdown between the good and evil forces of society. Struggling through a labyrinth of complicated entanglements in our multifold modern civilization, we face national and world-wide crises that are rigidly testing the vitality of civilized man to-day. We, as graduates, must seek to find our places in this disorganized world in which we are living. We shall discover, when we pass on into this active world about us, that the struggle for a living is a survival of the fittest. The fact that we may have to begin at the bottom of the ladder by doing unskilled labor does not signify that the education which we have received is worthless. We must hold ourselves in readiness so that, when opportunities present themselves to us, we will be able to profit by them. Then, by trying to understand the present conditions of our lot, by discouraging selfish- ness, and by fostering progressive ideas, we can develop a reserve power, which, when the time comes, will aid us in solving the enormous economic, social, political, and educational problems awaiting us. We must consider, for example, such vital questions and topics of the day as: the dearth of employment, the wise use of leisure time, the readjustments in our governmental machinery that are necessary to fit the changing needs of our people, the prevention of the spread of race prejudice, nationalism and warg and the preservation of our educational system, which is now menaced by the many greedy capitalists and corrupt politicians. The task before us is not an easy one. It is gigantic. We are challenged as youth has never been before. Toward the solution of these problems we Illllst exert all of our moral, mental, and intellectual forces. In making our contribution to modern civilization we struggle not alone, but with the help of a Power mightier than our own. Forward we press, as crusaders of old, singing as we go: For not with swords loud clashing, Nor roll of stirring drums, With deeds of love and mercy, The Heavenly kingdom comes. Frfzy eight Martha Lok, John Gennings, Mr. Cony, Dick Vanderhoof, Betty Haskins, John Glanzman. UNDERCLASSME Fifty-nine Taking second place is over! From now on we shall be the most high and mighty seniors, with the privilege of looking down upon the underclassmen whom we chance upon. We will now occupy the center section in the audi- torium and enthusiastically undertake all the privileges and duties held or performed by the graduation class of 1934 and will cede our sub-supremacy to the class of '36 and take this opportunity to wish them luck in the numerous junior class traditions which we so ably shouldered with the burden resting chiefly upon the shoulders of ofhcers, John Gennings, presidentg Martha Lok, vice-presidentg Batty Haskins, secretaryg John Glanzman, treasurerg Dick Vanderhof, sergeant-at-arms, and our class dean, Mr. Conv. Although we do not participate in quite so many activities as our Seniors, we do have a J-Hop and a Ring Party to our credit. The J-Hop, held in the Richardson Ballroom on February third, was under the direction of Evan Price who was assisted by Betty Riddle, Rita Heinlein, James llagedon, Nelson Berkcy, and Dollie Kleinhans. Later in the year the rings were selected by Allan Britton, chairman, June Hankenhof, Betty Krauss, Jane Wilson, Norman Baker, and Thomas Ottison, who also arranged the party at which we were so delighted with our new distinctions. With these rings to inspire us we await our senior year! h Y W .ES 0 Row I: Vera Clevenger, Thelma Bradshaw, Edith Braker, Madeline Biery, Josephine Chiaverini, Mary Carpenean, Evelyn Bunck, Gertrude Barthiewiez, Eleanor Crayford. 0 Row II: Blanche Berkey, Vivian Cavode, Helen Brown, Naomi Beam, Dorothy Criswell, Zoe Barber, Laura Crots, Beatrice Biniker, Eleanor Culwick, Helen Abbe. 9 Row III: Faylene Atwater, Earlene Baker, Norma Blaker, Frances Czolgosz, Mary Clark, Nita Brinkerhoff, Jane Blinn, Dorothy Collins, Ann Marie Brand, Mary Ruth Comer, Miggeree Belcher. 0 Row IV: Viola Bryzelak, Dorothy Bales, Dorothy Buhren, Helen Brownmiller, Ruth Brenion, Anita Baker, Naomi Benning, Jean Cameron, Wanda Chester, Doris Culbertson, Gloria Baird. 9 Row I: Edith Gaspan, Marian Gwin, Mildred Fuller, Ursula Grames, Emmajane Ellerman, Lily Erdmann, Carrie Ellis, Eleanor Durivage, Louise Freeman, Margaret Fournier. 0 Row II: Helen Frass, Edythe Gable, Frances Garwood, Mima Day, Minnetta Garrigan, Mary Louise Garrigan, Noreen Gray, Helen Gunn, Berdena Dennis, Carolyn Gamer. 0 Row III: Frances Dusing, Eileen Etchen, Juanita Emans, Leona Emahiser, Evelyn Flavell, Helen Fleck, Evelyn Frosch, Erman Erksam, Dorothie Gysin. Virginia Eckenrode, Olga Frank. 0 Row IV: Florence Fetzer, Betty Fall, Virginia Gerwin, Audrey Engel, Beatrice Balk, Ursula Brausieck, Jean Gaylor, Ruth Fellhauer, Elizabeth Falkenburg, Margaret Greene, Mary Lou Darr. 0 Row I: Dorothy Lester, Martha Lok, Dorothy Pier, Jane Perry, Mildred Musch, Vlasty Polesovsky, Lorna McLennan, Eleanore Holowinski, Eliza Love, Florence Moden. 0 Row II: Jane Lewis, Jeanne Porter, Betty Martin, Mary Larkin, Marian Levis, Jeannette Pitzen, Alice Nowak, Margaret Nixon, Catherine McCormick, Irmgard Luetke, Betty Pfeifer. 0 Row III: Ruth Palm, Eleanor O'Connell, Roselyn Myers, Ethel Munson, Hilma Moline, Jeannette Pirkey, Adeline McNutt, Antonia Marschall, Lucille Mock, Betty Penske, Dorothy Millard. 0 Row IV: Ethel Ann Law, Catherine Pilarske, Mary Frances Ohlman, Margaret Miller, Lillian Miller, Jane Philipps, Grace Ormsby, Eleanore Miller, Virginia McLaughlin, Helyn Milling, Evelyn Maxwell. Sixtyj Sixty-one 0 Row I: June Hankenhof, Floy Moll, Dorothy Mae Jordon, Virginia Keith, Betty Haskins, Betty Krauss, Isabelle Husted, Bernice Knorr, Lucille Krauss, Mary Merkle. 0 Row II: Sue Hoilman, Fern Harris, Marian Knepper, Bernece Kastner, Onece Jacoby, Ellen Hansen, Gwendolyn Kirchgesner, Ruth Hartman, Eileen Jackson, Mildred Kurrasch. 0 Row III: Dorothy Heyman, Mildred Hempert, Virginia Honberger, Mildred Kelley, Bernice Henold, Virginia Krabill, Mary Kreft, Marian Hersch, Eileen Kelly, Marcella Hargrave, Martha Jozsa. 0 Row IV: Madonna Hasselschwert, Dollie Kleinhans, Margaret Hanline, Bonnie Harshman, Lucille Herold, Frances Kerentoff, Hazel Heinlein, Lois Jensen, Irene Jablonski, Leah Loehrke, Betty Manthey. 9 Row I: Irene Szczepanski, Lena Shearer, Eleanor Steele, Florence Simonis, Virginia Szender, Mildred Sword, Ruth Remmele, Geral- dine Raytek. 0 Row II: Adele Schmidt, Helen Spence, Olga Straub, Hazel Sudling, Rita Reinlein, Alice Rohrbachcr, Kathleen Smith, Bette Rudow. 0 Row III: Doris Schmidt, Wanda Schmidt, Virginia Sund, Marguerite Selter, Mildred Sauer, Marge Schmude, Betty Radke, Bettie Riddle, Mildred Scott, Virginia Ryan. 0 Row IV: Lenore Sprunk, Wilma Schweer, Mollye Streight, Gerry Roberts, Edith Swanson, Marian Stader, Dorothy Shultz, Evelyn Smith, Edna Schlagheck, Dorothy Reihnert. 0 Row I: Thelma Wiese, Helen Southard, Frances Turner, Hazel Van Horn, Naomi Timmons, Gertrude Terald, Marion Weeder, Venice Wagoner. 0 Row II: Mildred Smith, Mary Sherrard, Rosanna Vallette, Mildred Wilson, Janet Thom, Jane Wilson, Ruth Tornow, Theresa Van Camp, Marjorie Wenzel. 9 Row III: Geraldine Robart, Winifred Strohl, Vivian Zander, Ruth Zimmerman, Dorothy West- gate, Dorothy Zapf, Dorothea Thiem, Delores Thiesen, Mae Wagner, Mary Jane Wallace. 0 Row IV: Marjorie Trempf, Eva Walls, Mary White, Marie Wolff, Phyllis Spillane, Eileen Verdon, Alice Stevenson, Gertrude Toska, Alma Walker, Fairy Welsh. 0 Row I: Robert Baum, Duane Aseltyne, Nelson Berkey, Norman Burris, Stanley Buhler, Ed Bowes, Jimmy Benigni, Richard Alford. 0 Row II: Vernon Birk, Francis Baker, Herbert Arft, Bill Baker, Mike Burke, Russel Boutweil, James Bick, George Bowers, Robert Butler. 0 Row III: Harold Burnham, Norman Baker, Winston Broome, Oliver Fuller, Fred Bender, George Anderson, Ray Albert, Bob Bliecka, John Black, Willard Biggs. 0 Row IV: Floyd Adelphia, Les Black, Alvin Boutwell, Gordon Bruno, Bill Baker, Henry Barr, Allan Britton, James Bearss, Fred Brill, Linden Beebe, John Butler. 9 Row I: Walter Gess, Phil Crocker, Nick Gligore, Howard Grasser, Melvin De Forest, Kenneth Frey, Paul Dewald, Charles Fox, Don Griffith. 0 Row II: Woodrow Day, Roy Dittman, .lack Foltz, Jack Dietle, Willis Grube, Walter French, Fred Drafts, Floyd Grubbs, Howard Franklin, John Glanzman. 0 Row III: Calvin Cummings, Don Duhaime, Jerry Garn, John Gennings, James Hagedon, Hany Cornell, Edgar Dauer, Clyde Ehmann, Herbert Engler, Bruce Dibble. 0 Row IV: Bill Chapman, Dick Cordell, John Daley, Don Donohue, Bob Elwell, Merlin Garl, Todd Ehlenfeldt, Charles Geynor, Eugene Fuller, William Fox, Byron Gardner. 0 Row I: Chuck Jirinec, Richard Hepfinger, Roliert Hubaker, Wayne Jamaison, Leland Kellerman, Carl Heer, Dan Hudansky, Edward Kujawa, Williams Hanks. 0 Row II: Lester Kelsey, Ralph Jamison, Harry Holmes, Clemens Ignasiak, Leroy Herdman, James Kruse, Bob Hisey, Blair Hertzsch, Victor Haas. 0 Row III: Charles Harrison, Lawrence Heslet, Ted Kelsey, Dick Hilton, Archibald Kahn, Harold Klein, Wilbur Hayes, Bob Killion, Byron Harris, Albert Kelly. 0 Row IV: Robert Hart, Roy Kahl, Richard Knopp, Chester Kapela, Bob Klippstein, Glen Hickey, Charles Kett, Harry Helmack, Robert Harrison, Gordon Klem, Robert Horn. Sixty-two 0 Row I: Edwin McHugh, Gordon MacDonald, Herbert Minnick, Herbert Perry, Edward Laugerman, Leroy McClure, Thomas Otteson. 0 Row II: Bob Pohlman, Robert Parker, Bob Pasch, Norbert May, Harold Nusbaum, Paul Kenneth Moore, Art Lawicki, Ralph Oldgiers. 0 Row III: Leland Lewis, Frank Martin, Edward Lawnczak, George McWilliams, Ralph Mathias, Leonard Matthews, Herbert Musch, George Minnick, Edward Papenfuse. 0 Row IV: Norman Nieswander, Stanley Lewandowski, Clifford Miller, George Posthumus, Phil Nearing, Ray Loehrke, Harry McCormick, Norman Lindhorst, Ncl Piotraschke. 0 Row I: Robert Savage, Evan Price, Robert Riebe, George Recknagel, Ralph Ringel, Ray Szmania, Edward Schmakel, 0 Row II: Jean Stygies, John Saxton, Stephen Ruthowski, Stanley Soboleski, Leon Rhoades, Herbert Reusch, Norman Sass. 0 Row III: Bob Rogge, Zigmund Staskiewitz, Charles Robb, Jack Ransom, Charles Schneider, Lawrence Swantusch, Milt Stribling, Howard Sprengel. 9 Row IV: John Richards, Daniel Sobczak, Charles Rairdon, Marvin Randall, Gene Rogers, Lawrence Smith, Bill Speas, Kenneth Smith, Alvin Sher-er. II: Dick Vanderhoof, Carol Wandtke, Robert Wiles, Gerald Snyder, Bill Watson, Ernest Zelinski, Fred Wolkins. 0 Row III: Arthur Whetsel, John Young, Melvin Zeman, Harold Schroeder, Edward Schroeder, Lloyd Tucker, Kenneth Wagner, Kenneth Ulrich. 0 Row IV: Robert Strohbeck, Frank Toy, Ralph Wisenberg, Rollin Zimmerman, Ralph Thrasher, Henry Schmakel, Herbert Wollenweber, Carl Wallace, Alvin Tafelski. Row I: Dale Reed, Howard Taylor, Harold Snyder, Edward Weber, Roland Zeman, Raymond Zachman, Ernest Woggon. 0 Row bnftv-tlzree 0 Row I: Betty Caldwell, Odell Davis, Ida Crandall, Betty Brown, Lela Allgire, Peggy Bannon, Dorothy Bryant, Doris Cobb, Phillis Banaclowski, Catherine Doxsie. 0 Row II: Doris Barnes, Shirley Brown, June Breier, Betty Berkebile, Jessie Bender, Mary Alice Coe, Dorothy Carpenter, Wenonah Burrs, Frances Crawford, Irene Carter. 3 Row III: Katheryne Bailey, Frances Burdick, Mary Cobb, Angeline Di Ceglie, Ann Berritter, Doris Bahnsen, Jean Brown, Fern Ballmer, Sophie Bede, Virginia Brecht. 9 Row IV: Thelma Dorn, Jane Dunkle, Jane Ashe, Wilma Creech, Elaine Chambers, Betty Beseske, Mary Davis, Grace Brown, Kate Banks, Lula Baum, Mary Collinge, Geneva Chapman. 0 Row I: Marjorie Fries, Bertha Geiser, Edna Erdman, Margaret Faist, Virginia Duncan, Emily Gregory, Doris Flavell, Betty Farns- worth, Marjorie Everett. 0 Row II: Selma Esser, Dot Griswald, Ann Dzwigon, Margaret Ann Finan, Maxine Finch, Kathleen Felker, Peg Deming, Julia Derlatka, Marjorie Furry, Heslen Grycza. 9 Row III: Virginia Finney, Dorothy Embury, Virginia Gable, Nina Ewing, Kathryn Ferguson, Lois Elliott, Myrtle Gregory, Marguerite Drown, Helen Eubank, Kathryne Glanzman. U Row IV: Hermine Frosch, Virginia Freeman, Jean Furman, Mary Deming, Claryene Fleming, Emma Lee Ewing, Madelyon Ellis, Wilma Gordy, Verna Ewald, Mary Edna Green, Willretta Dunlap. ' Row I: Frances Johnson, Wilma Haller, Dorothea Hartnett, Jean Kading, Anita Heller, Hazel Koeptler, Bertha Hanson, Lilian Hajski, Aline Kopke. 0 Row ll: Jeanette Kamper, Dot Hanselman, Betty Heinlein, Mary Jones, Erma Klem, Clara Hockmuth, Norma Keebler, Leona Kujawa, Marghurita Heath, Virginia Hemsoth. 0 Row III: Luella Jacomet, Berdena Hopkins, Kate Jackman, Virginia Keefe, Jocelyn Henton, Norcille Jackson, Euleen Honeck, Jewel Hoffman, Dorothy Janas, Jane Kansorka. 9 Row IV: Almeda Harting, Mildred Harris, Anna Marie James, Sylvia Haley, Ida Harding, Margarite Jay, Velma Kamm, Anna Kuehbler, Emma Himpel, Rose Harbow, Celia Hodges. Sixty-foul Sixlyfi vc l 5 Row I: Neliie Rizzo, Millicent Kline, Virginia Kocster, Bessie Tripp, Nina Kolesinkotf, Dorothy Long, Ruth Kolpien, Virginia Karpp, Virginia Jaynes. 0 Row II: Margaret Leitner, Priscilla Lyman, Marie Loehrke, Marjorie Knierim, Mildred Javer, Helen Krupski, Betty Jane Locey, Melba Launder, Virginia Lounshrough, Toy Johst. 0 Row III: Lenatta Reynolds, Marie Lamphere, Icnna Millcr, Evelyn Lewis, Virgin Lampson, Margaret Lee, Norma Leech, Florence Sass, Mary Smith, Virginia Petrecca. 9 Row IV: Venietta Lingle, Wilma Lamb, Dorothy Loe, Harriet Hayes, Lucille Kummerow, Mary Jane Savene, Caroline Scheffert, Evelyn Keyer, Virginia Kramer,Chestera Kataliasz, Sophia Klaniecks. 0 Row I: Mary Jane Marsh, Virginia Noonan, Gladys Meyers, Josephine Mierzejewski, Geneva Martin, Jeanne Michaelis, Helen Maiberger, June Oakley. 0 Row II: Elenore Nirscht, Bernice Motts, Mary Alice Osborne, Elnor Norman, Verlyn Nixon, Virginia Nitz, Genevieve Oswianski, Rose Marie Newbirt. 9 Row III: Gladys Miles, Margaret Mack, Clara Maulbetch, Kathleen Morris, Donna Miller, Helen McGinley, Margie Meyer, Jo McGeary, Evelyn Meeker. 9 Row IV: Catherine McNary, Emily Ormsby, Helen Uhley, Mary McMillen, Eleanor Ohlman, Kathryn Norris, Erma Jean Otey, Essie Mae Madison, Jean Pierce. 9 Row I Virginia Watson, Joy Wilson, Marian Vick, Emily Zygela, Helen Wesolowski, Lois Jane Palmer, Mary Wurst. 0 Row II: Isa- belle Webb, Clarleda Warvel, Maxine Whiting, Ruth Vrooman, Marian Witt, Dorothy Woolf, Hazel Zimmerman, Merlin Zantner. 0 Row III: Helen Wulfl, Esther Timmer, Helen West, Vivian Wolfe, Eleanor Wonnell, Grace Whittenmeyer, Virginia Woolaver, Evelyn Wise, Georgeanett Yates. 9 Row IV: Frances Zwilyer, Vivian Zeck, Lois Prentice, Mary Louise Zink, Virginia Wiley, Violet Wolff, Veronica Walcyak, Antonette Zaper, Helen Wilcox, Catherine Winkelman. 0 Row I: Ruth Pasch, Annetta Scherer, Sophie Raezkowski, Sophie Santysiak, Dorothy Pratt, Betty Parker, Regina Palecki. 0 Row II: Marianna Rust, Margaret Roeck, Helen Papenfuse, Rose Perry, Nina Ridenour, Mildred Pirwitz, Lucille Rost. 9 Row III: Ruth Schwarte, Ruth Seeman, Emma Jane Tausel, Virginia Sakel, Geraldine Sartoh, Clarice Robinson, Marcylle Pasch, Hazel Schlapman. 0 Row IV: Mary Parker, Eleanor Webb, Thelma Pinkney, Jeannette Potts, Ruth Schwartz, Florence Scholtz, Virginia Planck, Betty Roudebush, Otilla Pondos. 0 Row I: Bessie Smith, Mildred Sugg, Ruth Trahern, Betty Smenner, Elaine Taylor, Martha Szymanoska, Ruth Sauer, Ruth Ann Tipping. 0 Row II: Sally Siejkowski, Margaret Schultz, Thelma Struter, Eleanor Szezepouska, Violet Shearer, Cherie Smith, Peggy Sloan, Mary Anne Trisler, Helen Ufer. 0 Row III: Ruth Tucker, Dorothy Irene Shultz, Luella Uhley, Lois Shelton, Ethel Stover, Nancy Turner, Lucille Stoddard, Edna Sutts, Ollie Smith. 9 Row IV: Vivian Spencer, Virginia Strickland, Lucile Schmidt, Janet Unkle, Evelyn Swantack, Helen Smietanski, Virginia Seger, Virginia Shaffer, Eleanor Swaciak, Olive Schoonmaker. 0 Row I: Elwyn Buehrer, Harold Bower, Melvin Bandurski, George Benedict, Ralph Boerst, Norman Cheney, Robert Bureau, Norman Evans, Richard Brown, Steve Burcewicz. 0 Row Il: Clair Crum, Bob Butler, Fred Albracht, Peter Callaghan, Joseph Bachli, Jack Beach, Ralph Craner, Lynn Chamberlin, Glenn Baoher, Bill Craig, Ralph Crim. 9 Row III: John Andrews, Martin Courtney, Herman Bersticker, Russell Curtis, Valentine Bragg, James Bowers, Victor Bocian, George Betz, Robert Budell, Stanley Bruce, Glenn Boecker, 0 Row IV: Harold Badertschcr, Vernon Bales, Wesley Chapman, Charles Bradley, Warren Bretzloff, William Ahrendt, Ralph Camp, Paul Baden, Edward Baars, Tommie Barford, Bob Bohrer. Sixty-sin 0 Row I: Al Dreps, John Dore, Milford De Forest, Jack Dittman, John N. Folh, Howard Gordon, Raymond Fournier, Daniel Gomolski, Don Glesser, Don Dcnker. 0 Row II: Dale Entenmann, Bob Laack, Harrison Dicks, Woodward Ensley, Albert Drube, Edward Gould, Bill Good, Donald Gielow, Roland Feii, Thomas Durbin. 5 Row III: Bob Garner, Roger DeWese, Edward Echler, Bob Faulkner, Ralph Elliott, Marvin Fair, Harry Diehl, Olen Fessenden, Carl Fosnaugh, Lloyd Dutridge, Robert Goldenetz. 9 Row IV: Bernard Gregory, Ronald Gilford, Earl Martin, Glenn Floering, James Franklin, Jack Gruhler, Ernest Greunke, Dick Dittman, Ellis Feeney, Warren Gongwer, Edmund Eisenbice. 0 Row I: Frank Hahnlen, Ralph Bowes, Norman Holloway, Robert Horn, Jack Hissong, Van Hoyt Husted, Carl Hawk, Clayton Grice, Tom Greiner, Carlton Hargrave. U Row II: Ralph Holloway, Ed Hansen, Robert Greeson, Ed Hartman, Edwin Hockmuth, Ralph Carl, Joe Higgins, Will Cahow, Robert Holst, Virgil Hitts. 9 Row III: Herbert Hoffmann, Dick Hanslip, Bob Haines, Robert Henderson, Roscoe Holmes, Leroy Holloway, Charles Helvoigt, Bud Green, Jack Graham, Robert Lloyd, Edward Brausieck. 0 Row IV: Jack Hudson, Bill HoiTman, Gale Henold, Don Hemsoth, Dallas Hall, Roy Hendricks, Warrick Hoopes, Dale Holmes, Leo Honeberger, Paul Harper, William Hackney. 9 Row I: Wesley Kennedy, Julian Kulmatycki, Nicholas Katchianes, Roy Kasch, William Mason, Edward Krauel, Daniel Jachimiak, Stanley Machinski, Earl Korb, Harris Kiel. 9 Row II: Ernest Luczak, Bob Kingery, Leslie Johnson, Robert Martin, Norman Kelsey, Edward Kulwicki, Roman Konwinski, Harold King, Robert Keller, Wilbur Kaufman. U Row III: Wilton Lyman, Alphonse Jachimiak, John Kirkby, William King, Bob Kreft, Jack McHugh, Andrew King, Melvin Martens, Irwin Kiel, Homer Jackson, George Mallendick. 9 Row IV: Anthony Kasprzak, James Jay, Clifford Koester, Henry Jones, Robert Kerstetter, Paul Loehrke, Earl Kardatzke, Daniel Kaszynski, George McDowell, John Ludwikoski. muh Sl un 9 Row I: Frank Murrin, Willard Ray, Joe Mercer, Robert Morrison, Richard Poland, Owen Nelligan, Sidney Richards, Alvin Ralph. 0 Row II: Elmer Prue, Donald Ramlow, Arthur Schmidlin, Norman Nagel, Ted Rudzinski, William Murray, Dan Rominski, Robert Radke, Robert Schick, Walter Nagel. 0 Row III: Ed Schmidt, John Retzke, Donald Plough, Herbert Ramsdell, John Sawyer, Billy Povall, Fred Schultz, Lawrence Meyer, Delos Pratt, George Powell, George Parker. 0 Row IV: Bob Schmeltz, Nelson Riehle, Roy Schultz, Alvin Rodenhauser, Don Myers, William Moore, Jared Moo, Sidney Olson, John Mercurio, Jim Rowe, Albert Merce. 0 Row I: Eddie Papenfuse, Kenneth Morris, Warren Reaser, Orval Noyes, Howard Schutt, Albert Schunight, Richard Merriam, Ray Rejent, David Ralph. 0 Row II: Clare Pinniger, Philip Murphy, Loren Noyes, Thaddeus Pietrowski, Charles Meek, Robert Rimer, John Nowaczyk, Charles Reitz, Harold Miller, Harold Proudfoot. 0 Row III: Ted Ostrowski, Henry Orlowski, Bruce Robinson, Otto Schmidt, Harry Pietrykowski, Edward Owczarzak, Clemens Musch, Alexander Oswald, Zenon Skalske, Robcrt Randall, Carl Probert. 0 Row IV: Donald Mills, Bill Scoble, Robert Osten, Robert Miller, Charles Lyskawa, Chester Prusakiewicz, Bob Schulz, Edward Osten, Albert Nirschl, Robert Shockey, George Sabiniewicz. 0 Row I: Charles Thetford, Norbert Sund, Joe Smith, Irvin Smith, Don Shinew, Douglas Thierwechter, Gerald Strayer. 9 Row II: Francis Stoker, Carl Segan, James Sprunk, Terry Severence, John Swank, David Senger, Howard Signs, Billy Utt. 0 Row III: Melvin Warren, Ralph Zeman, Kenneth Zimmerman, Alfred Thalman, Bob Van Tassel, Junior Spangler, Ralph Smith, Eddie Wojciechowski, Edward Yeagley. 0 Row IV: Eugene Shenefield, Wilbur Wenzel, Leonard Semler, George White, Eugene Shurtz, Earl Saule, Bob Wintcrhalter, Dudley Wirick, Fred Willard. Sixty-nigh 1 1- 0 Row I: Waldo Shadle, Eddie Vogt, Don Youngs, Kenneth Stone, Richard Talbot, Stanley Wisniewski, Ernest Treter, Leroy Thornton. 0 Row II: Chester Tafelski, Ralph Sorge, Vincent Underwood, Frank Topolski, George Willmont, Wilbur Wieland, Harold Underwood, Dan Szczepanski. 0 Row III: Wayne Zachrich, Clarence Weigel, Francis Threm, Richard Tanalski, Elmer Senerius, Anthony Szymanski, Steve Sobieszczanski, Robert Wilder. 0 Row IV: John Wittick, Clarence Waldeck, Vernon Tilly, Don Van Pelt, Paul Winzenried, John Shunk, Stanley Steiner, Howard Siek, Melvin Wolinski, Bob Vea. 0 Row I: Ruth Lorenz, Betty Kamke, Etta Mae Harris, Josephine Huckle, Dorothy Grossmann, Theresa Landowski, Jeanette Kraska, Emma I-Iopfinger, Martha Zoldowski, Dorothy Kading. 0 Row II: Maryemily Heltzel, Evelyn Schmidlin, Evelyn Hayes, Lillian Sauers, Mildred Henline, Jeannette Lees, Elizabeth Green, Virginia Guyer, Margaret Loxley, Josephine Lissek, 0 Row III: Helen Lindhorst, Bernadine Langton, Bettie Jane Long, Janet Harris, Sylvia Hauser, Lillian Haney, Maxine Gwin, Virginia Jantz, Alma Schelfert, Margaret Shinaver, Phyllis Grammer. 0 Row IV: Lois Gartz, Dorothy Gee, Betty Gatton, Bertha Hadley, Audrey Keplinger, Florence Laux, Mary Grigore, Dorothy Huebner, Wilma Hauser, Mildred Wendt, Evelyn Schaub. 0 Row I: Betty Schmitt, Betty Jane Smith, Louise Tibedeau, Goldie Truax, Mary Van Rynen, Lavan Waite, Eleanor Stevens, Betty Belle Fleck, Bettie Schmidt, Laura Witthoff. 0 Row II: Marie Len Broeck, Loreen Taylor, Audrey Shulter, Rose Smith, Pearl Sisco, Norma Shoemaker, Theresa Schultz, Margaret Seideman, Doris Windnagel, Hildegarde Schmude. 0 Row III: Lillian Silliman, Eileen Smith, Virginia Uhley, Lucy Schlagheck, Gene Wonnell, Imogene West, Doris Tabbert, Harriet Wendt, Florence Baur, Geraldine Schnei- der, Beatrice Suhrbier. 0 Row IV: Alma Lapinske, Jean Webster, Eleanora Singleton, Marion Vanderhorst, Helen Watson, Ruth Steiner, Ellen Mae Whitmer, Eileen Skiver, Juanita Segan, Norma Sakel, Agnes Snyder, Mildred Smith. Szxty nme 0 Row I: Helen Beach, Geraldine West, Henrietta Falkenburg, Vera Deakin, Mary Barnard, Harriett Bundy, Leona Czolgosz, Dorothy Szalkowski, Geraldine Franks, Mary Jane Callaway. .Row Il: June Drafts, Dorothy Erdman, Dolly Fiander, Garnet Bartlett, Leah Furry, Erma Downing, Dorothy Benner, Pauline Davis, Magdalene Davis, Beth Fuller, Louisa Jane Hirst. 0 Row III: Mary Jane Furman, Rhoda Elliot, Jayne Clark, Jerry Chase, Mildred Bigelow, Betty Buhler, Edythe Blakeman, Doris Braithwaite, Phylis Bartolett, Frances Bradley, Oneda Blair. U Row IV: Dolores Conor, Juanita Courtright, Rita Burkard, Kathleen Fisher, Isabel Fuller, Janet Cordell, Virginia Finch, Doris Brown, Florine Fischer, Gladys Flavell, Marjorie Dixon, Doris Fauble. 9 Row I: Esther Perlick, Marie Mock, Geneva Wolff, Mildred Roberts, Dorothy Phillips, Helena Mericle, Willodean McDonald, Wilma Marshall, Carmen Murphy, Doris Reed. 0 Row II: Beatrice Norris, Mardelle Riebe, Elizabeth Romeo, Alice Przybylski, Ruth Powles- land, Martha Marsh, Elizabeth Ruch, Virginia Briggs, Jayne Robertson, Emma Murphy, Virginia Reid. 0 Row III: Betty Poggemeyer, Nancy Neal, Betty Miller, Ruth Clevenger, Ruth Pete, Evelyn Petsch, Ruth Pyle, Jeanne Quigley, Betty Moser, Catherine Manden, Nadine Krumling, Mildred Ebright. U Row IV: Helen Kramp, LaVerta Miller, Betty Pierce, Virginia White, Elise Ritz, Marjorie Retzke, Irma Retzke, Alice Munk, Loretta Nazar, Arlene Ott, Betty Ness, Irene Matthews. 0 Row I: Bob Craig, Henry Bernritter, Ray Butler, Roland Denker, Eddie Fink, Ben Durfee, Carl Draheim, Karl Boehk, Louis Brooks, Robert Burrus. 0 Row II: Jacob Carson, Richard Campbell, Ronald Curtis, Dick Faist, Bernard Buck, Marvin Fineske, Don Ehlenfeldt, Raymond Larimer, Richard Beck, Grover Fink, James Flynn. 0 Row III: Harry Fording, Thomas Coleman, Frederick Dannenfelser, Ronald Brockway, Bernard Fahlbusch, Lawrence Albright, Ralph Brunk, William Chambers, George Biglow, William Farnsworth, Howard Butler. 0 Row IV: Robert Cook, Robert Corcoran, George Cumberworth, Earl Brubaker, Edward Fisher, Melvin Drake, Wayne Clark, Irving Erdmann, Daniel Dymarkowski, John Berkebile, Donald Christman. .Sci onty 1lM-. ..iM 0 Row I: Glen Hoskinson, Robert Ray, Roger Kneeper, James Lampe, Clyde Hounshell, Dexter Phillips, Keith Kreps, Robert Gillooly, Eugene Johnson, Harry Heiner, Robert Klinksick. 9 Row II: Victor Holliger, Nelson Glesser, Joe Klempner, Jack Garver, Verne Hering, Curtis Keller, Robert Jacobs, Edward Jacob, Johnny Gray, Virgil Hering, Clyde Kellerman. 0 Row III: Meryle Guer, John Patton, Raymond Heltzel, Robert Linville, Bill Hoist, Russell Gallette, Robert Hehl, Arthur Kett, Russ Hamann, Gaylor Robart, Richard Potter, Wilmer Ingram. U Row IV: Herman Haack, Thomas Apner, John Hennessy, Bernard Ganchot, Harry Jablonski, Neil Johnson, Alfred Langley, Robert Jennings, Rush Gannon, Ernest Gable, Edward Kuntz, Richard Hyott. 0 Row I: Ray Momsen, Patrick Ramsdell, Merriam Kemper, Chester Mikolajczyk, James Muhn, Henry Rogge, Bennitt Patterson, Wilmer Peiffer, Edward Perse. 0 Row II: Howard Ronfeldt, Ralph Prentice, Kenney Rieger, Donald Militzer, Edward McEwen, Allen McHugh, Robert Nelligan, Charles Prue, Donald Osborne, Edward Przygodzinski. 0 Row III: Donald Peters, Robert Myers, Glenn Woggon, Ralph Tappen, George Metzger, Howard Morris, Ralph Robertson, Wayne Rupley, Harold Ransom, Dan Mercer. U Row IV: Roy Rice, Ray Parks, Richard Pockmire, Eugene Witte, Ted Markwood, Paul Ross, Norris Pieper, E. Meyer, Joseph Manor, Ernie Pinneger, Edward Rusch. 0 Row I: Robert Weber, Robert West, Ralph Welty, Russell Thornton, Ralph Woods, John Timmons, Bud Zoper, Lawrence Swanbeck, Robert Tremain. 0 Row II: Donald Steelman, Robert Vrooman, Bob Turner, Louis Urflinger, Wayne Stahl, Kenneth Schmidt, Bob Thomas, Robert Seeman, Edward Williams, Richard Shock. 0 Row III: Bob Schneider. Robert Rhoades, Lester Smith, Ollie Wilhelm, Earl Young, George Smith, Max Sweger, Clarence Wahl, Raymond Staerker, John Tallman, Therole Thorpe. 0 Row IV: Paul Weaver, James Schmitt, Curtis Shepler, Jess Treece, Byron Suter, Martin Striggow, Louis Zapf, Harry Sams, Richard Trumbull, Maurice Wixey, Irvin Sugg. Scwnty one SOCIETIE We applaud the hero of athletics and marvel at the honor student, but our deep friendships are formed with those with whom we come in contact through the various organizations. The thrill of receiving a bid to become a member of one of these active groups, so essential to the social life of our school, is hard to describe. Initiations, the pride of wearing the club's distinction, participating in the programs and parties-what fun and what grave responsibility too, if one happens to be the chairman of a committee in which high finances are involved or the arrangements of a big tea have to be considered. Here, too, We enjoy competition, friendly rivalry, feeling that our club is the very best one in Libbey, contributing more to its individual members and to the school than any others. So with each of us sure We are the best, it seems that We are all pretty happy and well satisfied as we learn poise, management, citizenship, and the art of good- fellowship, rather painlessly, along with book reviews, lectures, roasts, and friendly Walks and talks. Seventy-two Seven ty-th ree Light hearts and dancing feet! Cares of the tedious grind of study are well forgotten in the joys of music and friendship. 9 Row I: Eurella Peck, Marion Ritter, Sally Salm, Burton Gibbons, Reuben Nusbaum, Lois Schultz, Gladys Hunt .0 Row II: Betty Thorpe, Ruth Thorp, Jeannette Biebesheimer, Mr. Hunt, Elizabeth Lok, Madeline MacPhie, Thelma Rehner, Peggy Knapp. 0 Row III: Margaret Beamer, Mary Lue Hayes, Maxine Hayes, Helen Janas, Doris Clayton, Eleanore Abbey, Helen Lebowsky, Marion Lee, Juanita Tann. 9 Row IV: Dave Turner, Howard Hauser, Jim Pollex, Lawrence Line, Paul Adams. George Boehk, John Kopanko, Robert Kundz. NAT I0 One day in March, phones tinkled in various rooms asking for certain people to report at once to Miss Hutchison's room. Every one called entered the room with a questioning expression on his face. Not a word was said to betray the secret until the chosen students and Mr. Williams were assembled. Then they were told that the honor of being one of the select members of the National Honor Society was to be bestowed upon them. There was no outward rejoicing, for deepest feeling is always inward, but no one knows what these few words meant except the newly elected members. The privileges, requirements, and regulations of this society are varied. To be elected one of its members one must not only be among the first third of the junior and senior classes in scholarship, but must have demonstrated a will- ingness to serve his school in every way possible, and have displayed an outstanding ability for leadership. Being permitted to wear the emblem of the society, the torch, means that one is a leader and must bear the torch of knowledge and spread its light whenever possible and wherever needed. One splendid award for membership is being eligible to receive one of a num- ber of scholarships offered to all honor students of the state by the universities Seventy7 four 0 Row I: June Hankenhof, Jane Condit, Grace Lipp, Irene Blair, Geraldine Holtz, Stella Piotrowski, Matilda Jantz, Irmgard Luetke, Mildred Tabbert, Florence West. 0 Row II: Alice Rorbacker, Sarah Prue, Doris Momsen, Earlene Baker, Dorothy Zaff, Reta Reinlein, Helen Swiencicki, Ruth Cordell, Doris Clayton. 0 Row III: Irma Kegelman, Eliza Love, Frances Czolgosz, Margaret Nixon, Dorothy Gysin, Dorothy Ensley, Fairy Welsh, Mary Hendricks, Anneliese Koring. 0 Row IV: John Glanzman, Charles Robb, Ruth Siek, Isabel Kwiatkowski, Ruth Palm, Virginia McLaughlin, Jean Cameron, Edith Swanson, Albert Kelley. 0 Row V: Guerdon Smith, Emanuel Wilhelm, James Pearce, Merwin Ewald, Fred Beening, Floyd Buser, Paul Hemsoth, Arthur Jirinec, Gordon MacDonald. 0 Row VI: Burton Andrews, Henry Sobieszczanski, Benjamin Smith, Robert Dean, Gregory Maxwell. HO OR SOCIETY , and colleges of Ohio. In order to further their ideal of service this year, the honor students agreed to help tutor all seniors whose work was not up to the standard and who wished to graduate with the class. The value of this type of work is two-fold, holding as much benefit for the helpers as for those helped, and though it entailed sacrificing time and energy, the value both to the school and the individuals who participated in the project was very great. This society made its entrance in Libbey last year. Officers were elected for this year at a meeting during the first semester. Holding the supreme office of president of this society denoting high scholarship, was Bob Kundz, so well known for his pleasing personality, superior ability, and outstanding leadership. Other officers were Jim Pollox, vice-president, and Mary Lue llayes, secretary -treasurer. On the committee for the nomination of officers were Dave Turner, Ruth Thorp, and Marion Lee. Sally Salm was chairman of the program committee, and Howard Hauser was chairman of the social committee. The advisers are Principal Harold Williams and Mr. Eugene llunt. Serenlyfive 0 Row I Betty Radke Bettie Riddle, Doris Moris, Thelma Dorn, Olive Schoonmaker. 0 Row II: Miss Dusha, Martha Lok Evelyn Frederick Betty Thorpe, Dorothea Thiem, Miss Payne. 3 Row III: John Kopanko, Jeannette Biebesheimer, Helga Johnson Dorothy Ensley, Mollye Streight, Audrey Gruss, Jack Ling. THE LIBBEY America is spoken of as an "organized nationi' i. e. any three people may organize a club and elect a president, vice-president, and treasurer. The prime purposes of a great multitude of these organizations, which so clutter up our fair land, is to gain members and elect officers, and having accom- plished this end, they lapse into a semi-conscious state and lay dormant for months on end and then suddenly burst forth with a gloriously unbounded enthusiasm for what?-the boon of the American Nation, an annual report, Is Libbey an exception? Oh, most certainly. The teachers will confirm the statement that all Libbey students are remarkably active throughout the year. Therefore we feel justified in compiling the events of the past year into Libbey's annual report "The Edelianf' Of course our cheif executive, Mr. Williams, has the final check on all phases of the work, but the great variety of duties necessitates a division into de- partments. Miss Dusha, who patiently guides the editorial staff in planning the dummy, corrects our mistakes, and encourages our feeble scratcbings on the door of literary achievement. Miss Payne cheerfully takes the lively "snaps", which give that personal touch to our book. Miss Bartley guides Seventy szx M-l.-i 0 Row I: Ruth Wetzel, Ruth Palm, Harriet Hayes, Jane Dunkle, Onece Jacoby. 0 Row II: Miss Bartley Mary Lue Hayes Jane Condit, Ruth Thorp, Naomi Benning, Mr. Stapelton. 0 Row III: Frank Biglow, Bernard Sartor Dave Turner Jim St. Aubin, Dick Tallman, Harry Long, Chuck Chapman. EDELI the well organized art staff in their dillicult and tiresome task of drawing page lay-outs and cutting and mounting the pictures, while Mr. Stapleton handles the high finance and, through his staff, provides for the sale and distribution of Edelians. Comprising the editorial staff were John Kopanko, editor-in-chief, Jeannette Biebesheimer, associate editor, Evelyn Frederick, senior editor, Dorothy Ensley, organizations' editor, Audrey Gruss, snap-shot editor, Betty Thorpe, calendarg Jack Ling, athletics, and Virginia Petrecca, Martha Lok, Molly Streight, Helga Johnson, and Dorothy Thiem, with Frances Bartolett, typist. Ruth Thorp served as art editor, with David Turner, associate editor, while Mary Lue Hayes, Ruth Wetzel, Jane Condit, Naomi Beening, Harriet Hayes, Frank Biglow, Dick Tallman, Charles Chapman, Bernard Sartor and Jim St. Aubin were assistants. Doris Morris, circulation manager and Ruth Palm, associate manager aided by Betty Riddle, Betty Radke, Onece Jacoby, Thelma Dorn, Jane Schoon- maker, Herbert Arft, Mildred Noyes, Jeanne Porter and Jane Dunkle made up the circulation staff. Seventy seven 0 Row I: Venice Wagoner, Marjory Stottler, Hazel Sundling, Byrnice Cornett, Kathleen Smith, Alice Brandle. 0 Row Il: Emanuel Wilhelm, Dorothy Zapf, Irene Blair, Miss Hutchison, Anna Marie Brand, Juanita Tann, Mannies Brassloff. 0 Row III: George Boehk Robert Militzer, Ruth Jobst, Eileen Verdon, Carolyn Shaw, Jane Blinn, Herbert Minnick, Guerdon Smith. 0 Row IV: John Koch, Lloyd Tucker, Wayne Mallett, Robert Lindner, Lester Steusloff, Roy Chapman, Ben Smith, Robert Frisch. THE LIBBEY Gathering news, writing it up and polishing it, and then experiencing the satisfaction of seeing it in print, mean plenty of thrills, but also arduous work for the staff and co-workers of any paper, no matter how large or how small. Though not of great interest to outsiders, the "Crystal" means as much to our small world, "Libbey", as any newspaper means to its thousands of readers, for it acquaints us with the scholastic trials and pranks that make varied our days. , There must always be a leader, a someone to take the brunt of the responsi- bility, so Betty Heyn, endowed with great ability and a likeable personality, capably filled during 1933 and 1934 the position of editor-in-chief, aided by the associate editors, Dorothy Zapf and Juanita Tann. A project of this type cannot survive without financial aid. Selling publicity is a most convenient way of acquiring necessary resources. Ben Smith is to be commended for having sold the largest amount of publicity for the year. Others who helped to replenish the Crystal fund were Mannies Brassloff, Robert Frisch, Carolyn Shaw, Kathleen Smith, Lloyd Tucker, Dorothy Zapf, Betty Heyn, and Robert Lindner. The Crystal staff takes great pride Seventy-ezght -i-.11-l . Juanita Tann, Robert Lindner, Carolyn Shaw, Mannies Brassloff, Ben Smith, Dorothy Zapf, Betty Heyn Monty Wilhelm George Boehk. 9 0 ln this manner do the busy reporters dash oil' their last minute news to reach the all important dead line while the editor, with a critical eye and a heartless blue pencil, mercilessly cuts the "purple patches so dear to the aspiring journalist. CRYSTAL in stating that it has never been in debt, and that this year it was able to donate fifty dollars to the stadium fund. There was an interesting combination in the sports department this year for two boys, George Boehk and Emanuel Wilhelm, both of whom have contributed so largely to the athletic progress of the school, were co-editors and strove to combine the largest phases of school spirit. Twice a month this up-to-the-minute review of school happenings is delivered to the student body. The "low-down" on Libbey's "Social Elitew is presented in the column "Campus Chatterf' An interview with a student leader is featured in each issue. An account of the club activities and their plans is also recorded. The latest feature, the "Libbey Lingoa, column, attempts to present both humorous and serious comments on school and current happen- ings not only in the school, but in the world at large. The person behind the manager, who encourages, counsels, and guides so effectively is Miss Hutchison. Lastly, may we mention Mr. Williams, our principal, who always finds time to help the staff in every way possible. D6U9llly Tllfle U Row I: Anna Jane Gunn, Sally Salm, Doris Fox, Juanita Tann, Margaret Beamer. 0 Row II: Arlene Goodwin, Helen Lengel, Miss Payne, Estelle Palecki, Rufina Wojcikowski. 0 Row III: Opal Lovell, Ruth Adams, Helen Fehn, Helen Swien- ciski, Barbara Koch, Isabel Kwiatkowski. 0 Row IV: Lucille Pirrwitz, Carolyn Shaw, Mary Bartos, Margaret Harper, Ruth Jobst, Helga Johnson. E IOR FRIENDSHIP Impressions of our school are taken from the manners, friendliness, and con- duct of our students. Who is better able to make people receive the true spirit and good fellowship of Libbey than the Senior Friendship Club girls? For isnit their purpose to increase interest in wholesome pleasures, create a friendly spirit, help others to form normal happy friendships, and to model their Ways after the pattern of Jesus Christ's life? Their first opportunity of the year in serving their school and club was acting as guides to the freshmen for the first weeks of school, and then conducting the sale of used books. Later they sold colors, pom-poms, and noise-makers, to be used by the students to express their school spirit at the football games. Among other services rendered by the members of the club were the dis- tribution of baskets at Thanksgiving, a St. Patrick's Party for the orphans, and the arranging of the Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter mass meetings. Programs consisted of talks on the "The World's Fair" by Mr. Eugene Hunt, "Admiral Byrd" by Miss Betty Daniels, "The Hi-Y Boyis Ideal Girl" by John Kopanko and Bob Enright, and on women of the Bible and outstanding women of today by members of the club. The Biblical characters which Eight 0 Row I: Lois Schultz, Nyena Welch, Marion Ritter, Lillian Banachowski, Beatrice I-Iankenhof 0 Row II Jane Condlt Helen Janas, Miss Payne, Stella Piotrowski, Peggy Knapp. U Row III: Betty Powlesland, Jeannette Blebesheimer Audrey Gruss, Doris Clayton, Louise Ingold. 0 Row IV: Esther Kahler, Hazel Gould, Dorothy Holtz, Louise Delzell June Braker Matilda Jantz. CLUB were discussed were Ruth and Naomi, Mary and Martha, and Rachel, and the women of today, Helen Keller, Madam Curie, Louisa May Alcott and Gene Straton Porter. To encourage proficiency in the giving of these re- ports a necklace was purchased to be worn by the one giving the best report at each meeting. Although several afternoon teas were held, one of which was the Mothers' and Daughters' Tea, most of the social functions were held with the Hi-Y and included: a breakfast roast, a roast at Ottawa Park, a Christmas party, a surprise party on the adviser's birthday anniversary, a Valentine banquet, and a farewell party. These functions were climaxed with a Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet, at which time awards were made for the year's activities. Miss Gertrude Payne was adviser, Helen Janas, president, Marian Ritter, vice-president, Peggy Knapp, secretary, Stella Piotrowski, treasurer, and Lois Schultz, chaplain. The following were committee chairmen: Betty Powlesland, social, Nyena Welch, dramatics, Doris Clayton, ways and means, Louise Ingold, social service, Betty Heyn, publicity,Audrey Gruss, hostess, and Jeannette Biebesheimer, program. lghty one 5 Row I: Alice Morvak, Vera Clevenger, June Hankenhof, Florence Moden. Eleanor Culwick, Geraldine Robart, Mildred Sword, Lucille Krauss, Gertrude Tarald. 9 Row II: Zoe Barber, Mildred Wilson, Janet Thom, Jane Wilson, Miss Brown, Betty Rudow, Earlene Baker, Olga Frank, Carolyn Gomer, Laura Crots. 9 Row III: Anna Marie Brand, Doris Culbertson, Margaret Greene, Evelyn Flavell, Jeanette Pitzen, Marian Lewis, Dorothy Zapf, Helen Gunn, Dorothea Thiem, Mary Ruth Comer. 0 Row IV: Marian Stader, Jean Cameron, Armelda Wine, Florence Fetzer, Ruth Brenion, Wanda Chester, Eileen Verdon, Virginia Gerwin, Betty Fall, Elizabeth Falkenherg, Alma Walker. UN1oR ERIE D HIP Attachment for mutual esteem, friendly assistancefthis is the definition of friendship as given in the dictionary, and as proved by the Junior Friendship Club in carrying on their social and charitable functions. Each girl "adopted" an orphan for the past year to whom she sent small gifts or letters. Valentine,s Day brought a party for those lucky orphans, at which time they found out who their "big sisteri' had been. Baskets were given to the poor for Thanks- giving and a quilt was started for the Red Cross. Socially, the girls entertained the Junior Hi-Y boys at a party held at the Y. M. C. A. and surprised the Senior Friendship Club with an afternoon party in the late spring. They also included the Sophomore Friendship Club in enjoying a talk on music appreciation given by Miss Alice Fellows. The cabinet for the past year included Dorothy Zapf, president, June Hanken- hof, vice-president, Wanda Chester, secretary, Isabel F ye, treasurer, Dorothea Thiem, chaplain, and committee chairman: social service, Florence Fetzer, social, J une Hankenhofg program, Virginia Cerwin, distinction, Vera Cleven- gerg ring, Laura Krauss, and ways and means, Dorothy Gysin. Miss Brown and Mrs. Valentine were the kindly advisers. Eighqf-two 0 Row I: Jeanne Michallis, Kathryne Glanzman, Martha Szymanoska, Helen Papenfuse, Elaine Taylor, Ethel Stover. 0 Row II: Margaret Mach, Phyllis Banachowski, Helen Ufer, Mrs. Kontz, Doris Flavell, Marie Loehrke, Aline Kopke. U Row III: Mary Cobb, Dot Hanselman, Lois Shelton, Evelyn Mieker, Virginia Petrecca, Regina Palecki. U Row IV: Luella Uhley, Lucille Kummerow, Nancy Turner, Jean Furman, Dorothy Shultz, Catherine M'Nary, Florence Scholtz. SOPHO ORE FRIENDSHIP What fond memories that Sample Social holds for all those who attended the Carnival this past year. The Friendship girls had everything there from soap to chewing gum. This was not the beginning of their activities for they started their year's work with a tea at the home of Miss Olive Shafer. Later on, a doughnut sale refilled the fast dwindling treasury. As the Freshman girls have no club of their own, the Sophomores gave a tea in the cafeteria and admitted all those who desired to join. As an educational program, trips through the Blade, News-Bee, filtration plant, jail, and the dairies of Toledo were planned and enjoyed. Child labor and hobbies were two interesting subjects discussed at their meetings. The officers, who did their best to maintain their purpose, "To find and give the bestw, and their slogan, "Good school work, wholesome pleasure, help- fulness to others, a normal happy friendship with Jesus Christ", were Virginia Petrecca, president, Jean Furman, vice-president, Dorothy Irene Shultz, treasurer, Elaine Taylor, secretary, Loreen Taylor, sergeant-at-arms, and Peg Guyant, chaplain. Mrs. Emily Kontz and Miss Olive Shafer were the advisers. fghty-three 9 Row I Wayne McGeary Merwin Ewald, John Gens, Roger Holmes, Jim Simpson. U Row II: Harold Schaarschmidt, Dudley Banks Mr Glattke Mr Williams, Emanuel Wilhelm, Robert Kundz. 0 Row Ill: Guerdon Smith, Stewart Perry, Carl Baldwin Paul Adams Howard Smith, Dick Woehrle. 9 Row IV: William Hart, Philip Whitehead, Robert Militzer, Mr Dyer Bob Enright John Kopanko, Paul Hemsoth. SENIOR HI-Y The Y. M. C. A. was founded to aid young men in leading a Christ-like life. The great need for this work and the pleasing results obtained in the original institution led to its wide spread until it has reached colleges, high schools, and recently the grade schools. Because of the great number of boys vitally interested in the "Y" program, it was necessary to divide the Libbey Hi-Y club into four chapters of which the Senior Hi-Y is the chapter for boys of the senior class. Holding four meetings a month gave the boys many opportunities to in- corporate in the program for the year many able speakers among whom were Rev. Sharp, Rev. McKinsey, and Mr. Smith. The monthly meetings held at the central Y were followed by a swim which the boys thought quite Nduckvw. The Older Boys Conference, held at Wooster, proved very interesting to the delegates, ,lack Thom, James Pollex, John Kopanko, and Robert Kundz. The task of choosing a life's work is becoming more difficult each year, and the need for professional advice is becoming more evident. The Vocational Guidance banquet, sponsored by the Hi-Y clubs, gives the boys ample Exghty for 9 Row I: John Gens, Elwood Clark, James Pearce, Dave Turner, Gerald Conn, Howard Hauser. 0 Row II: Jack Ling, Bill Klippstein, Mr. Glattke, Mr. Dyer, Mertin Lilly, Burton Andrews. U Row III: Harold Crim, Ed Zalusky, Paul Ehrman, Harry Long, Robert Bremer, Wayne Mallett. 0 Row IV: Jim Pollex, Bob Dean, Jack Holloway, Greg Maxwell, Dick Diller, Jack Thom, Lawrence Line. CLB opportunity to talk with a man who has been successful in their chosen vocation. This interview, open to all the boys of the Junior and Senior classes, was greatly appreciated by the boys who fully realize their own inability to clearly see in what work they will be most successful. The Libbey Hi-Y and Friendship clubs combined with the other Hi-Y and Friendship clubs of the city to present the February Forums which were held in the Y. W. C. A. on Sunday afternoons and were well attended. Don't get the idea that this club's activities were all of a more serious nature, for the boys proved that they could have some rather joyous social functions and the Christmas party, the Valentine party, the breakfast, and the coasting party were, to say the least, quite exciting. The Senior Hi-Y was indeed fortunate in having for its advisers: Principal Harold E. Williams, Mr. Arthur Glattke, and the Y secretary, Mr. C. J. Dyer, all of whom gave willingly of their valuable time to help make this club a success. The officers Bob Kundz, presidentg Bob Militzer, vice- presidentg John Kopanko, secretary, .lim Pollex, treasurer, and Ed Zalusky, sergeant-at-armsg diligently tried to fulfill the duties that were theirs. Flghtv fur' 0 Row I Roy Loehrke John Gennings, Allan Britton, Herbert Arft, Lawrence Swantusch, Bob Klippstein. 0 Row II: Norman Ernest Duck Cordell, Alvin Scharer, Bob Elwell, Bruce Dibble, Les Black, Norman Nieswander. 9 Row III: Todd Ehlenfeldt Richard Knopp Lloyd Tucker, Mr. Dyer, Bill Fox, Herbert Wollenweher, Barney Gardner. UNIOR HY-Y With the thought of maintaining and extending the high morals and fine standards of Christian character foremost in their minds, the members of the Junior Hi-Y have completed another favorable and outstanding year. The greatest desire of our club, as in all I-Ii-Y clubs throughout the country, is to set the right example for others throughout the school and community. We have been greatly helped in this program by the fine speakers who ad- dressed us on several note-worthy occasions. Reverend Paul Sharp, who gave us a helpful talk on "The Right Kind of Living", pleased the boys by be- becoming an adviser along with Mr. C. J. Dyer and Principal Harold E. Williams. Other speakers were Dr. Jones, who 'talked on "Japan and her World Problems", Mr. Clarence West, a representative of the Indiana Y, who spoke to us on the problems of his race, and Reverend lVIcKinsey, who addressed us on "The Simple Way of Living." In December the Junior Hi-Y sent a delegate to the annual State Hi-Y Conference held at Wooster. In the same month we were royally entertained by the Junior Friendship Club at a party held at the Y. W. C. A. Throughout the month of February the Friendship and Hi-Y clubs F zghty sux 9 Row I: Gordon MacDonald, Chuck Jirinee, Robert Butler, Howard Grasser, Charles Fox, Carl Heer 0 Row II Herb Minnick, Charles Harrison, Carol Wandtke, Mr. Dyer, Roy Dittman, Edward Papenfuse, Bob Hlsey U Row III Willis Grube, John Saxton, By Harris, Dick Vanderhoof, Norman Baker, Chuck Robb, Jack Dietle, John Black CLUB again co-operated in maintaining the February Forums. In the spring a vocational guidance banquet was held to give each boy an opportunity to learn something of the occupation he expects to enter in the future. Interviewers studied the personal analysis blanks, ate with the boys, and then retired to a quiet place with their charges to answer questions. Another long anticipated affair was the Annual Mothers' and Sons' Banquet, when the boys paused from everyday events to pay due respect to their mothers and tried in this way to show their appreciation for the inspiration and guidance they had received from them. As the months s ed b f, our oflicers ave us ever reason to believe that we P 3 5 Y had made a most excellent choice. Our able resident, Byron Gardner, was P . competently assisted by his cabinet, composed of Dick Vanderhoof, vice- presidentg Gordon MacDonald, secretary, Charles Harrison, treasurer, and Carol Wandtke, ser cant-at-arms. We are much indebted to'0ur advisers, S Rev. Paul Shar , Mr. C. J. Dyer, and Princi al Harold E. Williams, without P . P whose uidance and untirin efforts We could have never com leted such a g g P successful year. F tghty seren 9 Row I Ralph Boerst Dan Glesser, Norman Holloway, Douglas Thierwechter, Robert Horn, Richard Merriam. 0 Row II: William Wenzel Earl Kardatzke, Irwin Kiel, Mr. Williams, William King, Robert Randall, Alfred Thalman. 0 Row III: Robert Wilder John Retzke Robert Schmeltz, Don Hemsoth, Ted Kirkby, Ed Schmidt, Dallas Hall, Albert Nirschl. OPHOMORE HI-Y Experiments are always interesting and especially so when they are as successful as the one conducted to ascertain whether the sophomore boys could organize and carry on a club of their own to be known as the Sophomore Hi-Y. The four factors which featured equally in the composition of this group were well selected. First, there was a worthy motive: the urge to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and the community the highest standards of Christian character. Second, there was one willing to give freely of his time and energy that the boys might receive a kind and sympathetic guidance, our principal, Mr. Williams. Third, the cabinet functioned conscientiously on all occasions. It consisted of Don Hemsoth, president, Edward Schmidt, vice-president, Robert Horn, secretary, Ted Kirkby, treasurer, and Robert Wilder, sergeant-at-arms. Finally the boys themselves were so enthusiastic in their work that they have established a fine precedent for future sophomores. Members entered into the society too late to be in the pictures are Edward Baars, Robert Garner, Tom Greiner, Warren Gongwer, Alphonse Jackimiak, Norman Nagel, Nelson Riehle, Wilber Willard and Fred Willard. Ezghty ought . 9 Row I: Betty Brown 123, Elaine Taylor 123, Mildred Sword 123, Alice Rohrbaclxer 133. U Row II Jeannette Blebesheimer 123, Margaret Beamer 143, Mrs. Burton, Thelma Rehner 143, Juanita Tann 123. 0 Row III: Robert Horn 123 Ted Kirkby 123 Virginia McLaughlin 133, Jim Hagedon 123, Bob Schick 123. L TI HO OR SOCIETY Quite an exclusive group is the Latin Honor Society, for if one desires member- ship in it, he must not only have an intelligence high enough to receive an "A" in Latin for two consecutive semesters, but must work with diligence to keep his Latin grades "B" or above. Although inactive as to programs, this group sponsors each year a project interesting to students and parents alike, the annual Latin exhibit, in which are displayed models, charts, and notebooks pertaining to the study of the Latin language, as well as to the customs and daily life of the Roman people. The distinctions in the 1933 display were won by John Weaver, Albert Zbinden, Betty Radke, Donna F rizzel, and Dorothea Thiem. Being president of an organization of such high scholarship is indeed an academic distinction. During the past year this office was filled by Margaret Beamer. Other officers included Thelma Rehner, vice-president, and Lois Rorhbacher, secretary-treasurer, all appointed by Mrs. Burton, the adviser. Note: The number after each name indicates the number of years each has studied Latin. Included in the club but not in the picture are Dorothy Shultz 123, and Robert Randall V Fzghty nine 0 Row I Florence Fetzer Virginia Honberger, Betty Krauss, Jo McGeary, Marianne Rust. 0 Row II: Elizabeth Lok, Madeleine MacPhle Miss Hutchison, Betty Haskins, Mildred Noyes, Doris Morris. 0 Row III: Dorothy Heyman, Bettie Riddle Betty Radke Harriet Hayes, Ruth Siek. 9 Row IV: Cherie Smith, Nancy Turner, Mary Lue Hayes, Margaret Miller Thelma Dorn Helen Gunn. PERICLEAN "We are the Merry Peri girls to you" introduces most effectively the Periclean literary society. Thanks to our worthy advisers, Miss Ruth Dusha and Miss Mary Hutchison, and our capable president, Elizabeth Lok, we have ac- complished much. This year a new link in our chain of progress was added by our faithful cabinet, consisting of Evelyn Frederick, vice-president, Doris Morris, corresponding secretary, Mildred Noyes, recording secretary of the first semesterg Mary Lue Hayes, censor, and Marion Ritter, chaplain, who did the work in its speedy and inconspicuous way. The motto "Secundus Nullin or "Second to none" was upheld by the girls in both literary and social activities. Our censor prepared very interesting and instructive pro- grams for the year. Among the topics for discussion were the following: Girls' Careers, Pulitzer Prizes, the Hundreth Anniversary of Toledo, and, of course, we had our regular pledge program. As our part in the carnival the Peries turned domestic and held a bake sale with Nyena Welch and her committee of Doris Morris, Betty Riddle, Betty Krauss, and Mary Deming in charge. - N Ninety . 0 Row I: Betty Schmitt, Virginia Noonan, Nyena Welch, Marion Ritter. 0 Row II: Betty Pfelfer Betty Rudow Miss Dusha, Evelyn Frederick, Martha Lok. 0 Row III: Ruth Powlesland, Ruth Lorenz, Mildred Henlme Clara Grove Peggy Deming. 0 Row IV: Peggy Sloan, Jean Furman, Mary Deming, Louise Ingold, Dollie Kleinhans LITERARY SOCIETY The chief event of the social season was the Periclean Promenade, held ,lan- uary twentieth at Calumet Temple with Evelyn Frederick heading the committee composed of Betty Haskins, Martha Lok, Marion Ritter, and Nancy Turner. As in the past, our annual banquet, arranged by Martha Lok, chairman, Betty Riddle, Madeleine MacPhie, Nyena Welch, and Mary Deming, climaxed the delightful series of rush parties, teas, and initiations. As usual at our banquet we honored our seniors by giving them the Peri lockets, which resemble a Grecian lamp. The regular initiation was at the home of Dorothy Heyman and a formal one with the theme of Pericles was held at school at an afternoon tea, with Betty Radke and her committee of lVIary Lue Hayes, Cherie Smith, and Mildred Noyes supervising it. Our serene blue sweaters of this year with their attractive white lamps distinguished us from members of other societies. As we look into the future, we rejoice that our chapter of the society, like those of the other four high schools of the city, will continue to maintain the standards and ideals for which the Pericleans have stood for so many years. JN :nelly one 0 Row I Lois Pauff Hazel Sundling, Elaine Taylor, Jane Condit, Dorothy Pratt. 9 Row ll: Janet Thom, Mildred Wilson, Margaret Guyant Miss Voorheis, Dolores Thiesen, Ruth Hartman, Jane Wilson. 0 Row III: Doris Clayton, Betty Thorpe, Margie Meyer Dorothy Zapf, Ruth Thorp, Sara Prue, Maxine Hayes. 0 Row IV: Audrey Gruss, Mollye Straight, Carolyn Shaw Virginia Petrecca Jean Cameron, Margaret Faist, Jane Blinn. PHIL LETHE This program was sponsored by the pledges of the Philalethean Literary Society. Station W-O-R-M- now signing off for a fortnight. So until then, au revoir. Thus the meeting of the Phils ended when some hapless pledges were unfortunate enough to get drafted by the program chairman. Some- times they would be assigned reports for the programs, but oh, when called upon for an impromptu. At other times book reviews, outside speakers, or dramatized plays held the attention of the lovers of good literature. The motto "Literature is the garden of wisdom", was ever upheld before the members by the faithful oihcers. Betty Thorpe was president, .lane Condit, vice-president, Ruth Jobst, recording secretary for first semester, Lois Pauff, recording secretary for second semester, Thelma Rehner, reporterg Audrey Gruss, treasurerg Irene Serafin, chaplaing and Doris Clayton and Carolyn Shaw, censors. Miss Voorheis and Miss Gerdes were the all-around advisers who were always there with a smile when there was work to be done or fun to be had. 9 At the carnival the Phils tried their skill at salesmanship, and sponsered a grocery store with Carolyn Shaw at the head. Ninety tu 0 1 0 Row I: Dorothy Criswell, Kathryne Glanzman, Jeanne Michaelis, Betty Kamke, Virginia Duncan Bettie Schmidt Dorothy Kading. 0 Row II: Jayne Clark, Betty Moser, Marie Tenbroeck, Miss Gerdes, Catherine McCormick Dot Hanselman Betty Locey. 0 Row III: Jane Harris, Irma Retzke, Earlene Baker, Irmgard Luetke, Mae Wagner Thelma Rehner Ruth St. John. 0 Row IV: Doris Momsen, Ruth Johst, Naomi Benning, Betty Powlesland, Ruth Fellhauer Irene Serafin Helen J anas, Dorothy Ensley. LITER RY SOCIETY On the social side of the Phils, life were rush parties, initiations, dances, ban- quets, and teas. The Hallowe'en Party, under the direction of Ruth Thorp, was the first of many social events. Next, Doris Clayton and her committee of Dorothy Ensley, Dorothy Zapf, and Dorothy Pratt aided in making arrange- ments for the Scott-DeVilbiss tea. There are many members of the Philale- thean and Forum Literary Societies that will never forget that outstanding, annual Phil-Forum Party, which was under the supervision of Audrey Gruss. The Rush Party at the home of Betty Thorpe was followed by an initiation at the home of Ruth Hartman. This year, the alumnae were entertained by a Bridge Tea at the Woman's Building, under the direction of Thelma Rehner, Hazel Sundling, .lane Blinn, and Naomi Beening. We must not forget the Motheris Tea with the theme of Dickens, in which Betty lleyn acted in the capacity of chairman. The usual dance given by the Philaletlfean and Forum Literary Societies was held at the Womenis Building March 23, with Jane Condit at the head. The social season as well as the club year was formally closed at the banquet, when the seniors made their final appearance. Nmety three 9 Row I Byrmce Cornett Betty Brown, Jane Lewis, Lois Schultz, Beatrice Hankenhof. 9 Row II: Onece Jacoby, Jane Brown Miss De Lisle Floy Moll, Virginia Wiley. 0 Row III: Jane Dunkle, Sally Salm, Betty Manthey, Gertrude Lane, Mary Kate Goldner 0 Row IV: Peggy Baars, Ruth Cordell, Betty Roudebush, Wanda Chester. Ruth Adams, Naomi Rehberg. ZETALETHEAN A centur of ro ress for women! Carr in out their motto "Nothin Y P E Y 5' 5 without workn, the Zetalethean girls have worked under the theme of "A Century of Progress for Womenn to make themselves better women for the future. Under the direction of the program chairmen, Elizabeth Cizek and Helga Johnson, programs were presented carrying out this theme. Famous women of the last century, together with future vocations for women, formed the most interesting of these. The newly purchased Zet necklace was first Worn by Lois Schultz in recognition of her composition of a Zet prayer. Another outstanding feature of the year was the Zet notebook which contained pictures of the club, and news of the alumni. The distinction committee, headed by Naomi Rehberg, selected cool green velveteen blouses which form a pleasing contrast to the bright orange and blue distinctions of the other "Lits." A tea for pledges, arranged by Rita Reinlein, opened the social events with a bang! An alumnae tea, at the home of Bernice Cornett, enabled the mem- Nmely four - U Row I: Jerry Chase, June Hankenhof, Frances Andres, Marguerite Andres, Elizabeth Green Virginia Guyer 0 Row II Helen Frass, Fay Atwater, Dorothy Janas, Miss Henderson, Elizabeth Cizek, Rose Marie Mewblrt Eliza Love 0 Row III Mildred Sugg, Wilma Hauser, Marjorie Trempf, Rita Reinlein, Edna Suits, Maryemily Heltzel, Marjorie Kmerlm 0 Row IV Janet Cordell, Margaret Harper, Helga Johnson, Virginia Seger, Lenore Sprunk, Jinny Bracht, Dot Griswold LITERARY SOCIETY bers to mingle again with former members. March 22 will be a date long remembered by the pledges initiated by Margaret Harper and her committee on that fateful afternoon. It was a laborious task for them to find the costumes for their album act. The annual dance, titled the "Zet Zig-Zag" was held March the third, at Calumet Temple, and was arranged by Ruth Cordell and her aides, Peggy Baars, Betty Rodebusch, Betty Manthey, Beatrice Hankenhof, and Lois Schultz. The annual banquet in May rounded off a Very busy year. At the Carnival, the Zets operated the familiar post-office with Ruth Adams in charge. The club officers, Sally Salm, president, Ruth Cordell, vice-president, Naomi Rehberg, recording secretary, Beatrice Hankenhof, corresponding secretary, Gertrude Lane, treasurer, Ruth Adams, sergeant-at-arms, and Jane Brown, chaplain, had occasion to welcome Miss DeLisle, Mrs. Browar, and Miss Henderson as their new advisers, and they, together with the rest of the club, wish to thank them for their excellent guidance throughout the vear. Jmety five 0 Row I: Ray Gomolski, Jack Caveney, Herb Minnick, Merwin Ewald, Robert Kundz, Emanuel Wilhelm. 9 Row II: Frank Biglow, Arthur Jirinec, Robert Randall, Mr. Hotchkiss, Jess Treece, Paul Adams, Carl Baldwin. 0 Row III: Bill Chapman, Woodrow Day, Dallas Pollock, Lloyd Walker, Don I-Iemsolh, Ted Kirkby, Jack Ling. 0 Row IV: Robert Lindner, Earlyn O'Neil, Greg Maxwell, Wilmer Frank, Jimmie Herrel, Lawrence Line, Bill Hoffman, Barney Gardner. FORUM LITERARY The Forum has come through with a bang this year and are they happy! They sponsored the mass meeting and bonfire for the Thanksgiving Day game with DeVilbiss, which was both inspirational and laughable. They did their part at the Carnival by taking charge of the hot-dog stand which enjoyed its usual big success. And last, but not least, by their superior playing the Forum trounced their ancient rivals, the Dfs, in the annual football battle with the score 6-0. None of their pep or perseverance was lost when it came to the basketball games, in which they again beat the Dfs two games in succession. As a result of their football victory, they were given a banquet by the defeated team which was held March 7, with the Senior Friendship girls serving the food. Their programs, under the direction of Robert Enright, Bob Lindner, and N Elmer Senerius, were calculated to carry on the literary traditions of the society and included the conventional talks and reports. At an afternoon meeting Mr. Vander gave an excellent talk on the history of China and the present Chino-.lapanese situation. The Forum was also fortunate in having a student of our own school, Ruth Jobst, talk on the imperiling dangers N l Ninety-six 0 Row I: Burt Gibbons, Ralph Oldiges, Ollie Wilhelm, Nelson Berkey, Bob Schick, Thomas Ottesen 0 Row II Floyd Buser, Kenneth Mericle, George Snyder, Mr. Boyle, Russ Grover, Fred Drafts, Harry Holmes 0 Row III Bob Enright Howard Smith, Bob Frizzell, John Kopanko, James Pearce, Fred Beening, Elmer Senerius. U Row IV Elwood Clark Burton Andrews, Wilbur Kolling, Orin Kamper, Clifford Miller, Roy Chapman, Robert Bremer Wayne Mallett SOCIETY of war and war prevention. However, believing that one of the functions of extra-curricular work is to develop a social attitude, the Forum emphasized activities to promote this, the chief one having been the "Phil-Forum Flurryw, held March 23, at the Woman's Building. The Committee in charge included Roy Chapman, Kenny Mericle, and Greg Maxwell, who worked with the Phil committee. The Forum closed the year oiticially with a banquet for the members alone, and a picnic for the members and their girl friends, both events being greatly enjoyed by those attending. Co-operation, plus the leadership of its officers, consisting of Emanuel Wilhelm, president, Thomas Ottesen, vice-president, Howard Smith secre- tary, Frank Biglow, treasurer, Elwood Clark, chaplain, and Kenneth Mericle, sergeant-at-arms, has done much to make this year the great success it has been. The Forum also wishes to thank Mr. Boyle and Mr. Hotchkiss, capable advisers of the club, for all the time and efforts they have given to aid this club in its steady climb to success. Without their able, persevering guidance, the club's progress could not have reached such heights of achievements, nor have carried on the Forum tradition so well. Vmely seven 0 Row I Evan Price Bob Schlicher, Bob Bowes, Robert Riebe, Don Burk. U Row II: Norman Baker, Ed Schmidt, Mr. Cony Harold Brunham Gordon Bruno. 0 Row III: Dallas Hall, Martin Courtney, John Andrews, Ted Kwiatkowski, Charles Ralrdon 0 Row IV Charles Keller, Bob Dean, Jack Holloway, Jim St. Aubin, Don Donahue. Q ILL D DAGGER Personality, pep, and popularity: the dominating characteristics of the Dfs. Of course, one of the purposes of this society is to create friendship, fun, and frivolity, and we must admit they have succeeded rather nicely. The success of every year is due chiefly to the able leadership of the club officers. Royal Marsh, as president, has proved his ability and was ably assisted by his cabinet composed of George Boehk, vice-president, Ray Vorderburg, secretary, Jack Holloway, treasurer, and Edward letter, sergeant-at-arms. Supervising the Dfs are the genial advisers, Mr. Baker and Mr. Cony, who endeavor to lead their boys along the proper paths of life. During the first semester and part of the second, the Dfs held only one meeting a month, because of the large number of members participating in athletics which necessitated their attendance at practice after school. This greatly hampered any attempt at a literary program but the Dfs rounded out the second semester with a barrage of educational programs which well balanced the athletic and social events of the early part of the year. The first event on the literary program was a talk by Mr. Harding. Nl nety eight 0 Row l: George Parker, Wayne McGeary, Douglas Thierwechter, Norman Holloway. 9 Row II Byron Harris Louis Bruno, Mr. Baker, Henry Schmidt, George Boehk! Row III: John Gennings, Jim I-Iagedon, Bill Speas Ray Vorderburg Allan Britton. 0 Row IV: Dick Tallman, Ralph Wiesenburg, Bud Jetter, Ed Zalusky, Roy Marsh LITER RY SOCIETY The "Q, D. Shindigw, the height of the social season of the year, had as its chairman, Edward ,letter with Don Burk, John Gennings, Jim St. Aubin and George Boehk as ready helpers. This event, through the hard work of the committee and members of the club, arose from the ranks of an ordinary club dance to a gala affair rivaling anything givenduring the year. Later in the year. an after school dance was given and much enjoyed by those attending for the good music and cheerful atmosphere which prevailed. Defeats in both basketball and football games this year were quite a blow to the Dfs, although they gave their opponents real battles. Follow- ing the usual custom, the defeated team gave a banquet in honor of the victors which was under the direction of Robert Schlicher, chairman, Norman Baker, and Henry Schmidtg and, by the way, it was heard that the Forum was very well fed. After the impressive initiations and other social activities were over, the D's ended the year most pleasantly with the annual picnic which will be remembered as one of the most enjoyable events of the season by both the Q. D.'s and their friends of the fairer sex. IN mety nmrf 0 Row I: Violet Petsch, Nina Ewing, Ruth Wetzel, Byrnice Cornett, Phylis Bartolett, Jane Condit, Dorothy Pratt. 0 Row II: Lois Pauff, Mary Lue Hayes, Ruth Thorp, Miss Bartley, Alice Rohrbacher, Dolores Thiesen, Mildred Smith. 0 Row III: Marie Wandtke, Naomi Benning, Harriet Hayes, Lucille Herold, Gloria Baird, Helen Kramp, Sally Siykowski, Doris Tabbert. 9 Row IV: Bernard Sartor, Harry Long, Justin Inman, Don Hemsoth, Gerald Anderson, Frank Biglow, Jack Graham, Harry Murphy, Ernest Zulenski. T M ART SOCIETY Throughout all centuries the height of civilization reached by any race is measured by the degree of perfection attained by its poets, writers, sculptors, and artists. In this modern age of science and invention the need for a true appreciation of art led to the founding of many art societies, among which we find the Libbey Utamara Art Society, named after a famous Japanese, Utamaro, who is noted because of his knowledge of rhythm and his harmony of line. It is the constant aspiration of our devotees of art to perpetuate, not particularly the details of the work of this great oriental, which emphasizes the drawing of landscapes, insects, and designs in color prints, but rather, his artistic ideals. This year's program consisted of visits to the Art Museum, the new Cathedral, the Libbey-Owens glass plant, and various studios, throughout the city. At the carnival, from a gaily decorated booth, the Utamara sold articles representing artistic achievement. The officers of this society were Ruth Thorp, president, Harriet Hayes, vice-president, Naomi Beening, secretary, Ruth Wetzel, treasurer, and Robert Enright, sergeant-at-arms. Miss Bartley oificiated as adviser. One hundred Ml..-.l 0 Row I: Jack Beech, Herbert Perry, Irvin Smith, Robert Butler, Frank Martin, Raymond Zachman 0 Row Il William King, Leroy Herdman, Norman Nagel, Mr. Packer, Mark Finch, Stan Soboliski, Hubert Rensel. 0 Row III Leslie Johnsen Elmer Senerius, Herb Frank, Woodrow Day, Norman Sass, Robert Hart, Gerald Snyder. 9 Row IV Jack Ling Bill KI pp stein, Kenneth Smith, Bill Stewart, Ted Zielinski, Herbert Engler, Rollin Zimmerman, Bob Kllppstem ARCHITECT R L CLUB The architecture of the twentieth century bids fair to keep abreast with the marvelous work of the past, when we have such organizations as the Archi- tectural Club. Who knows? With the ambition of all the members to be great builders, draftsmen, and engineers, Cwhich the word "architect" alone designatesg "archi', meaning chief and Ntektoni' meaning buildersj perhaps we will have a great architect of our generation who will say he received his start from the Architectural Club of Libbey. The organization helps us to maintain our interest and further our knowledge in the profession. This year through the aid of our adviser, Mr. Packer, we have been able to make a special study of architecture in Toledo and engage in the school exhibit, the Art Museum architectural exhibit, and the Small House Competi- tion which tended to add to the enthusiasm and fascination of the work even though it necessitated a great deal of work out of school hours. Our officers were Mark Finch, president, Herbert Frank, vice-presidentg Frank Martin, secretary, William Klippstein, treasurerg and Ted Zelinski, sergeant-at-arms. Although our purpose is rather a serious one, we pause occasionally for pleasure and note especially the dinner party at Ottawa Park Shelter House. One hundred one 9 Row I: Kate Banks, Marion Lee, Irene Blair, Harris Kiel, Robert Horn, Tom Kostermeier, Benton Phillips, Kenneth Stone, Ralph Crim, Dan Ramlow, Dorothea Theim, Ruth Fellhauer. 9 Row II: Nina Ridenour, Florence Sass, Thomas Durbin, James Floyd, Mr. Rusie, Eileen Verdon, Bernice Pfisterer, Miss Fiedler, Calvin Cummings, Karl Baun, Rose Perry, Ethel Stowes. U Row III: Juanita Tann, Betty Farnsworth, Margaret Schultz, Jane Harris, Helen Wisniewski, Rose Marie Wilkie, Claudia Norviel, Mary Kreft, Mary Frances Ohlman, Helene Lebowsky, Mary Bartos, Mary Jane Hickey, June Bruker. 9 Row IV: Robert Militzer, Ralph Zeman, George Reiknagel, Margaret Mack, Emma Himpel, Frank Toy, Lyle Kampor, John Saxton, Gladys Meyers, Alice Brandle, Erich Kurschat, Edward Schmakel, Sidney Richards. BIOLOGY CL B Nature lovers-here's your club! It's great fun playing with squirmy worms, cutting juicy frogs apart, and studying stuffed birds. But seriously, one is fascinated by the work done in our Biology Club. What is more Worth-while than learning all one can about the life that surrounds him every day? Thus, this society stands for the promotion of 'interest in the Held of nature. For our programs we have had many outside speakers, one of which was Charles F olsen, a former Biology member, who spoke on the "Chicken Industry." On the social side various parties were held, the annual dance, "The Butterfly Ball", held in the gym after school, being the most outstand- ing event. The committee for this was headed by Irene Blair, who was assisted by Mary Bartos, Mary Jane Hickey, Frank Toy, and Calvin Cum- mings. The door prize this year was an Edelian and was won by Etta Mae Harris. Due credit and consideration should go to our efficient officers, consisting of Frank Toy, president, Mary Bartos, vice-president, Irene Blair, secretary, and Eileen Verdon, treasurer. And let's not forget those who helped all of us so much, Miss Fiedler and Mr. Rusie, our energetic advisers. Owe hundred two . 0 Row I: Marie Mock, Dot Greswall, Betty Parker, Mildred Wilson, Margie Everett, Irene Caveney, Naomi Beam, Lillian Banachowski, Jean Kading, Eleanor Culwick, Naomi Timmons, Betty Belle Fleck. 0 Row II: Claudia Wolcott, Helen Frass, Jo McGeary, Margie Meyer, Zoe Barber, Miss Wylie, Miss Isla Owen, Frances Czolgosz, Irmgard Luetke,Mary Alice Osborne, Betty Pfeifer, Virginia Bracht. 0 Row III: Margaret Ann Finan, Marion Kruepper, Mary Grigore, Virginia Finch, Betty Wickham, Dorothy Zaph, Naomi Rehberg, Gertrude Lane, Helen Janas, Frances Dusing, Helen Lengel, Bertha Hanson, Mary Jones. 0 Row IV: Maxine Martelle, Mary White, Mary Weaver. Janet Unkle, Geraldine Sartor, Norcille Jackson, Lillian Miller, Ruth Fellhauer, Edna Schlagheck, Evelyn Flavell, Marge Greene, Doris Brown, Eleanor Ohlman, Loretta Garber. HOME ECO OMICS Nimble fingers working as fast as bees, sewing machines continually humming, girls modeling the latest styles, pleasant smells creeping from the cooking roomfwhat does it all mean? Why the Home Economics Club, of course, which, under the friendly guidance of Miss Owen, Miss Wylie, and Miss Lloyd, has done such very practical work to link our homes with our club work. Problems that should interest a girl in the home fashion shows, out- side speakers, and trips to the Art Museum made pleasing programs. Many new acquaintainces were made at the Ohio Regional Home Economics Convention, which was held at the Toledo University on March seventeeth. Mothers of the members became acquainted at our Mothers, and Daughters' Tea, which was an early event in May. We were sorry to lose so many seniors at our annual banquet, but feel sure that our girls will be the successful homemakers of the future. Our smoothly run meetings were due to our reliable officers, consisting of Loretta Garber, president, Lillian Banachowski, vice-president for first semester, Mary White, vice-president for second semester, Betty Wickham, secretary, Naomi Timmons, treasurer, Helen Frass, reporter. One hundred three 9 Row I: Jewel Hoffman, Virginia Finney, Lucille Wright, Anna Jane Gunn, Lois Schultz, Venice Wagoner, Eurella Peck, Dorothea Baird, Vera Clevenger. 0 Row II: Jane Kansorka, Dorothy Janas, Ann Tierney, Nyena Welch, Madeline MaePhie, Miss Krueger, Sara Prue, Doris Momsen, Sally Salm, Earlene Baker. 0 Row III: Burton Andrews, Alfred Thalman, Robert Faulkner, Burt Gibbons, Russ Grover, Paul Adams, Dave Turner, Charles Robb, James Pearce, Dick Vanderhoof. 9 Row IV: Rita Reinlein, Betty Thorpe, Bettie Riddle, Marjorie Trempf, Ruth Cordell, Virginia Gerwin, Jean Caylor, Dorothy Davis, Jane Blinn, Irene Seralin, Ruth Siek, Beatrice Lee. E CERCLE FRANCAIS France, the land of poets and chateaux! Where can you find a history of France that doesn't have its pages emblazoned with the glorious deeds of Jeanne d'Arc, or the glamorous career of Napoleon Bonaparte? Such interesting topics as these occupy the discussion of the French Club members. Games, crossword puzzles, victrola records, and talks made the afternoon meetings throughout the year informal. To keep the members on their toes and prevent any sleeping, all the meetings were carried on in French. The crowning point of the year,s social progress was the "Parlay-Voo Prance" given in the gym on March ninth. The committee consisted of Burton Gib- bons, chairman, Russell Grover, Cherie Smith, Madeleine MacPhie, Earlene Baker, and Richard Vanderhoof. 1 The officers for the past year were David Turner, presidentg Madeleine Mac- Phie, vice-president, Ruth Siek, secretary, Burton Gibbons, treasurer, and Russell Grover, sergeant-at-arms. The censors for the first semester were N yena Welch and Irene Serafin, and for the second semester, Charles Robb and Dorothy Davis. Miss Krueger was the very helpful and efficient adviser. One hundred four L 0 Row I: Helen Ruth, Ruth Wetzel, Hazel Sundling, Il ene Blair, Sophia Swaciak, Anna Marie Brand Marie Buck Francis Andres. 0 Row II: Mary Conn, Jane Brown, Ruth Adams, Miss Coehrs, Miss Russell, Madeleine MacPhle Evelyn Frederick Betty Radke. 0 Row III: Jack Ransome, Mannies Brasslolf, Penn Dailey, Sherwood Henderson Earlyn 0 Nell John Glanzman, Bob Radke, Reuben Nusbaum, Ethel Marohn. 0 Row IV: Marie Wolff, Mary Larkin Dolores Thlesen Shirley Brown, Lucille Harold, Gloria Baird, Helen Cox, Mary Womeldorff, Hazel Booth, Helen Fehn. A TERTULIA CASTELLA A Tall mountains loom up in the distance. In the plaza of a quaint little village, groups of men, women, and children are dancing to the piercing nasal whine of the Oriental pipes. Castanets are clinking-the staccato ringing of a bell rudely awakens us to the fact that we are not in Spain, but in a meeting of the Spanish Club, listening to one of those many interesting speakers which the club has throughout the past year, and that we had better hurry if we don,t want to be late for our next class. Throughout the year many unique ideas for programs were taken from a Spanish newspaper. At different meetings Mrs. Rairdon, with the topic 'iSouth American, and Miss Coehrs using the topic "Spain", were the guest speakers. Along the social lines, the club sponsored an after school dance through the efforts of the committee of Betty Radke, chairman, Jack Ransom and Evelyn Frederick. The helpfulness of the advisers, Miss Russel and Miss Coehrs, was appreciat- ed by all, especially by the president, Ruth Adams, and her staff of officers consisting of Mary Jane Brown, vice-president, Helen F ehn, secretaryg ,lack Ransom, treasurer, and Hazel Booth, sergeant-at-arms. One hundred five 0 Row I: Martha Lok, Elizabeth Lok, Arlene Goodwin, Estelle Palecki, Anita Miller. 0 Row II: Opal Lovell, Anne Koring, Miss Lok, Eleanor Abbey, Lillian Miller. 0 Row III: William Hart, Bill Klippstein, Jim Pollex, Norman Ernest, Charles Marsh. DE TSCHE VEREI "What? Thirsty? Visit the Coffee Shop in care of the Deutscher Vereinf' The above was heard quite frequently at the Carnival, and those who took the "tip" considered themselves amply rewarded, for the steaming coffee and delicious "Kaffee Kucheni' provided a very pleasant German atmosphere. The purpose of this society is to further an interest in the German language, art, literature, and music. To accomplish this a program to promote a better understanding of the German people and to consist of German music, current events, discussions of the position of women' in Germany under the Nazi Government, reports by various members on German poets and authors, and a talk by Miss Thorne on her experiences there, was carefully planned by the program committee and enthusiastically received by the members who greatly appreciated the guidance and help of Miss Lok, their adviser in her splendid direction of their work, and the fine leadership of the officers who were Ann Koring, presidentg Estelle Palicke, vice-presidentg Martha Lok, secretaryg and Opal Lovell, treasurer. The members of the club enjoyed a happier Christmas by having shared with others through their donations of food and money for the poor. One hundred sw 0 Row l: Ernie Musch, Ralph Ott, Dick Woehrle, John Louth. 0 Row II: Oscar Heer, Mr. Dlpman Mr Sterling Glenn Booher. 0 Row III: Walter Aemmer, Leon Rhoades, Leonard Matthews, Bob Youngs, Bill Willits. 9 Row IV Ralph Thrasher Dean Duryea, Albert Nirschl, Anthony Rudzinski, James Floyd. AVI TIO CL B The whir-r-r of a propeller! A rush of cool air sweeping across your face! The silver expansion of gigantic wings! A breath taking sensation of a turn- ing plane! The frightful sensation of gliding through space with the realization that you have no support under you! ,lust the mention of aviation calls to mind these exciting moments felt in an airplane soaring through the air. As everyone knows, there is unlimited opportunity in this line, and the mem- bers of Libbey's Aviation Club are learning to be "air-minded" through the medium of the reports given by the various members at each meeting. These reports usually cover the newest improvements of modern aviation, and perhaps through the inspiration gained in this organization, the key to future Vocations of many of the members may be formed. The choice of being an aviator for your vocation not only affords you much excitement and many thrills, but is also the means of earning a good living. James Floyd, president, Lawrence Line, vice-presidentg Ernest Musch, secretaryg and Ralph Thrasher, treasurer, headed the club as ofiicers. Mr. Dipman and Mr. Sterling were, through their positions as advisers, great aids to the officers and members alike. Tne hundred seven 0 Row I Colette Garty Jeannette Biebesheimer, Gordon MacDonald, Jane Wilson, Norma Jean Keller. U Row II: Robert Frisch Fred Beemng George Snyder, Mr. Vossler, Floyd Buser, Robert Hisey. 0 Row III: Wanda Chester, Sue Burton, Thelma Rehner Dons Clayton, Elizabeth Cizek, Hazel Booth, Jean Cameron. 9 Row IV: Dick Diller, Lawrence Line, Greg Maxwell Bob Dean Edward Jetter, Lloyd Walker, Bill Chapman, Paul Moore. LCHEMIST SOCIETY In contrast to the Alchemists of old who devoted their time and energies in attempting to transmute the baser metals into gold, our Libbey Alchemists devote their attentions to more practical and profitable subjects. In ac- cordance with the purpose for which the Alchemists were founded, to foster an interest in chemistry and chemical industries of Toledo, their programs have included some highly interesting speakers. Miss Gates discussed the "Relation of Biology to Chemistryv, and Mr. Thomas Moore of the Ransom and Randolph Co., gave an illustrated lecture on "Chemistry in Denture." "All work and no play makes Jack a dull boyf'-So say the Alchemists! During the past year they have participated in the social life of the school, by sponsoring the "Molecule Mixer", the first after school dance, which was arranged by a committee of Jeannette Biebesheimer, Floyd Buser, and Sue Burton assisting the chairman, Robert Frisch. The Alchemists, part in the school carnival was a Monte Carlo wheel. The society leaders were Robert Dean, presidentg Floyd Buser, vice-presidentg Jean Keller, secretaryg Jeannette Biebesheimer, treasurerg and Lloyd Walker, Sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Vossler was the adviser. One hundred etgl 0 Row I: Thelma Dorn, Doris Morris, Audrey Kent, Jane Dunkle, Olive Schoonmaker. 0 Row II Bettie Riddle Betty Radke, Mr. Stapleton, Ruth Palm, Onece Jacoby. 0 Row III: Willard Meyers, Bob Schulz, Elmer Senerlus Melvin Byers Orville Henrion, Bill Robinson. ACTI ITIES, DEPARTME T Who was it that pictured everything so interestingly that no one could resist attending all of Libbeyis leading events? Why, the Activities Department, of course, which is directed by Mr. Stapleton! The school publicity and advertising group, one of the four units of this activity, prepared hall displays, signs, posters, publicity sheets and newspaper advertising, and consisted of Willard Myers, Bill Robinson, Melvin Byers, and Al Ballert. Under the direction of Onece Jacoby and ,lane Dunkle, school organizations were checked as to dues, attendance, programs, and minutes of meetings. The sale of activities' tickets, as well as intrarnurals and movies, was cared for by Ruth Palm and her assistant Doris Morris. Betty Riddle and Betty Radtke helped with bookkeeping records for this project. Another most important service rendered the school by this department was through the use of the mimeograph, by means of which were produced an English Grammar pad and work manuals for the Home Economics classes, work for individual teachers and for clubs. Audrey Kent directed this work with Doris Morris, Onece Jacoby, Jane Dunkle, and Ruth Palm. 'ne hundred nine 0 Row I: Jane Dunkle, Onece Jacoby, Sally Salm, Jeanne Quigley, Ruth Powlesland, Martha Marsh, Helen Krupski, Selma Esser, Eleanor Culwick, Irene Blair. 3 Row II: Marianne Rust, Betty Krauss, Gloria Baird, Jo McGeary, Lucille Pirrwitz, Claudia Norveil, Angeline Di Ceglie, Ruth Clevenger, Maryemily Heltzel, Irene Matthews, Georgeanett Yates. 0 Row III: Geraldine Busch, Louise Rieker, Earlene Baker, Wanda Chester, Rita Reinlein, Dollie Kleinhans, Jean Furman, Ruth Adams, Naomi Rehberg, Wava Hall, Marjorie Dixon, Edna Schlagheck. 0 Row IV: Mary Deming, Betty Roudebush, Ruth Schwartz, Harriet Hayes, LaVera Len, Emma I-Iempel, Catherine Winkelman, Caroline Scheffert, Eileen Verdon, Vivian Olson, Lois Jenson. GIRLS, ATHLETIC Whistles blowing, laughter, shouting-the sound of real activity. Everyone is absorbed in her game! Thereis interest, enthusiasm, and enjoyment. Well, what is it all about? Weire just Viewing a scene which is revealed when you look in on the Athletic Association. Of course its name implies in general the purpose of the group, but to get down to more detailed features, here's what is really done. Good sportmanship is one of the biggest factors of this club. All the girls take an active part, strive to be good winners and take a defeat on the chin. After all what is more important than this? "Hit Pin Baseballw, "Volleyball", and "Liberty Bat Ball" tournaments have been put on throughout the season. In "Hit Pin Baseballa' and "Volleyball" the "Speeds" were leaders. Members of the winning team were Naomi Rehber, LaVera Leu, Isabel Fye, ,Io McGeary, Rita Heinlein, Wava Hall, Betty Krause, Ruth Adams, Jean Furman, and Cherie Smith. In i'Liberty Bat Ball" the "Green Horns" were victors. This team consisted of Loreen Taylor, Sylvia Hauser, Doris Windnagel, Erma Downing, Wilodean Mc- Donald, Margaret Seidemen, Dorothy Faude, Betty Ruch, Agnes Snyder, Helena Mericle, ,lean Quigley, Lucy Schlagheck, and Dorothy Kading. One hundred tel w W 0 Row I: Willodean McDonald, Cherie Smith, Toy Jobst, Helena Mericle, Emma Hopfinger, Frances Johnson, Mary Cobb, 1 Helen Papenfuse, Vivian Wolfe, Erma Jean Otey, Eileen Skiver, Norcille Jackson, Evelyn Petsch, Elaine Taylor. 0 Row II: Mary Margaret White, Dorothy Janas, Peg Deming, Peggy Sloan, Marcella Hargrave, Carrie Ellis, Evelyn Lewis, Alma ' Scheffert, Mabelle Goodwill, Fay Atwater, Mag Schroeder, Sylvia Hauser, June Oakley, Margaret Seideman. 0 Row III: w Erma Downing, Margie Meyer, Noreen Gray, Madeline Biery, Virginia Guyer, Priscilla Lyman, Doris Windnagel, Mary Barnard, Harriett Bundy, Virginia Hemsoth, Lois Shelton, Loreen Taylor, Lucy Schlagheck, Laura Wittloff. 0 Row IV: Dollie Fiander, Bernadine Langton, Kathleen Felker, Clarene Fleming, Marian Jacobs, Gladys Flavell, Ruth Seeman, Virginia Petrecca, Helen Uhley, Dot Woolf, Phyllis Banachowski, Catherine Doxsie, Ruth Pete, Elizabeth Ruch, Virginia Gable. ASSOCIATIO Miss Potter directs the tumbling after school and, for girls who prefer it, there are "Table Tennis" and "Dart Pin,', fascinating games which are much enjoyed. Every year a large group of girls work for letters. This year there were seventy-seven who took the Spring tests, the requirements of anyone who is working for one of these rewards. These awards are emblematic of much work and energy and are prized highly by the fortunate few who finally win them. This club owes a great portion of its success to the honest ability of its officers: LaVera Leu, presidentg Naomi Rehberg, vice-presidentg Mable Goodwill, secretary, and Dolly Kleinhans, treasurerg all of Whom have been of much assistance during the past year. The advisers, Mrs. Mohrhardt and Miss Knierim, also deserve much praise for their leadership. The work of this organization is indispensable for its aid in giving the much over-taxed brains of our student body a change for complete relaxation and we hope in the future Libbey's life will be kept as equally balanced as it now is through the maintaining and continuance of this society. Pne hundred eleven 0 Row I: Onece Jacoby, Doris Morris, Alice Nowak, Betty Bubler, Geraldine Robart, Vera Mauss, Dorothy Phillips. Annetha Scherer, Lucille Krause, Mary Carpenean, Mildred Tabbert, Edna McGovern. 0 Row II: Eliza Love, Gwendolyn Kirchgesner, Leslie Black, Richard Knopp, Edgar Dayer, Mr. Toepfer, Gerald Anderson, Vern Carsner, Ed Bowes, Ruth Koester, Beatrice Hankenhof, June Hankenhof. 0 Row III: Mabelle Goodwill, Mae Wagner, Ellen Hansen, Wilma Schweer, Ruth Seeman, Wanda Bocian, Helen Swiencicki, Ruth Palm, Dot Hanselman, Willretta Dunlap, Jeanne Porter, Hazel Gould, Sylvia Hodel. 0 Row IV: Hilda Blaser, Marjorie Bressler, Ruth Schwartz, Eleanore Miller, Sylvia Holey, Jane Langel, Marian Hersch, Frances Kerentoff, Wilma Gordy, Mildred Bigelow, Cleo Sutherland, Claryene Fleming, Jane Dunkle. COMMERCI L CL There was a general hubbub in the room. Talk of accountants, balance sheets, receipts, and assets lilled the air, a loud and emphatic rap sounded, the noise ceased, and a meeting of the Commercial Club was called to order. This club is for all commercial students and helps to link their studies with the actual practices in the outside world, and also to give them an opportunity to meet in open discussion some of the outstanding problems of the business world. Friendly interchanges of ideas, so essential in our work a-day world is encouraged here by the future accountants and secretaries. Talks were given not only by outside speakers, but occasionally either the advisers or one of the members addressed the club. On one such occasion Mr. Smith offered a very fine talk on the handwriting articles of Mr. Milne of the Toledo News-Bee. All who attended the Carnival enjoyed the miniature 'eWorld's Fairw sponsored by the Commercial Club. The wielder of the gavel was Doris Morris, president, who had as her assistant, Gerald Anderson, vice-president, Ruth Palm, secretary, Beatrice Hankenhof, treasurer, June Hankenhof, corresponding secretary, and Edward Bowes, sergeant-at-arms. The advisers were Mr. Toepfer and Mr. Smith. One hundred twelvf 0 Row I: Eunice Smith, Ernest Woggon, Kathleen Felker, Joyce Robertson, Edward McEven, Dick Fairst Ralph Prentice Mary Weaver. 0 Row II: Lyman Wilton, Dan Merch, Jane Wilson, Helen Weselowski, Miss Werum KDIFCCIOTJ Janet Cordell, Edward Yeagley, Doris Culbertson. 0 Row III: Lula Baum, Bob Foulk, Raymond Klutz Anna Malre Brand Sara Prue, Mark Finch, Nelson Berkey, Irwin Kiel, Robert Baum. 0 Row IV: Clemens Ignasiak Melvin Senerius Anthony Kasprzak, Earlyn 0'Neil, Verrill Burgin, Lillian Miller, Ursula Brausieck, Grace Drinsby, Harry long LIBBEY ORCHESTR From the wierd, throb of war drums in darkest Africa to the soft serenading of a gallant cavalier, from the eerie whine of a snake charmer's pipes to the terrible din of a "Harlem" band, music greatly affects the lives of its hearers. Good music has a stablizing, soothing effect upon an appreciative audience, and Libbey is indeed fortunate in having a line orchestra directed by Miss Werum, who has had much musical training and works hard to bring out the talent of our musicians and aid them to profit by her experiences. Besides music, different instruments, composers and their works were studied, and, also, solo days were held when only five students would participate. The orchestra presented the annual concert, held in February, which was a well balanced, beautifully rendered program, and accompanied the Glee Club in the operetta, "Ask the Professor." It also participated in the May Festival combined with other orchestras of the city. The officers of the ear were Earl n O'Niel, resident, Eunice Smith, vice- Y Y P president, Jane Wilson, secretary, Grace Ormsby, treasurer, Clement I nasiak, Anna Marie Brand, and Irwin Kiel, librarians, and Mark Finch, g business manager. A One hundred thirteen 0 Row I: Nellie Newkirk, Lida Brinkerhuff, Berdena Hopkins, Josephine Huckle, Virginia Nitz, Eva Miller, Isabelle Husted, Toy Jobst, Peggy Sloan, Emma Hoplinger, Louise Tibedeau, Mary Jean Callaway, Eleanor Stevens. 9 Row II: Marion Oberle, Marie Loehrke, Mildred Smith, Mary Clark, Mildred Sauer, Eleen Cunningham, Ruth Rainey, Mr. Ball, Vivian Olson, Gloria Baird, Mildred Kurrasch, Marjorie Wenzel, Helen Fosmaugh, Ilene Sams. 0 Row l'II: Virginia Freeman, Evelyn Swantack, Jean Webster, Mary Larkin, Shirley Brown, Ellen Mae Whitmer, Doris Braithwaite, Claudia Norviel, Ruth Seeman, Betty Wickhan, Louise Rieker, Betty Fall, Virginia Gerwin, Bernice Plisterer, Marge Schmude. 0 Row IV: Richard Talbot, Theo. Haddad, Paul Weaver, Frank Slavin, Dick Hilton, Louis Bruno, LeGrande Ryan, Don Hamann, Fred Bender, Cliff Schweer, George Meyer, Eugene Fuller, Bill Baker, George Mimick, Wallace Pfann, Del Piotraschke, Lyle Tallman. THE LIBBEY GLEE CL B Music, the outlet on one's emotions, the expression of one's soul, gives a feeling of joy and satisfaction both to the musician and the audience. To really appreciate good music one must have some knowledge of the history and finer points of this most ancient of arts. In our modern age the need for a better understanding of good music has led to the incorporation of musical instructions in the curriculum of the grade and high schools. During the past season our Glee Club, directed by Clarence R. Ball, fully illustrated its worth and accomplishments in the presentation of "Ask the Professor", given March first with orchestra accompaniment. The leading roles were taken by Claudia Norviel, Betty Fall, Eva Miller, Louise Rieker, Bernice Pfisterer, Theodore Haddad, Le Grande Ryan, George Meyer, and Cliff Schweer. This operetta was by no means the sole activity of the Glee Club, for it also participated in giving "Tannhauser'7, together with the bands and orchestras of all the other schools in Toledo. This year's officers were Le Grande Ryan, presidentg Betty Fall, vice-presidentg Eva Miller, secretary, Toy Jobst, property manager, Louis Bruno, stage manager, and Marian Oberle and Peggy Sloan, publicity managers. One hundred fourteen B 0 Row I: Margie Meyer, Betty Miller, Virginia Guyer, Loreen Taylor, Kathleen Felher, Howard Grasser, Don Ehlenfeldt, Robert Horn, Ray Butler. 0 Row II: Virginia Echenrode, Russell Gallett, Bob Radke, Mark Finch, Mr. Sutphen, Priscilla Lyman, Virginia Finch, George Rutz, Nelson Berkey. 0 Row III: Jerry Garn, Bob Foulk, Ruth Cordell, Frances Kerentoif, Raymond Klutz, Bob Frizell, Bill Craig, Jim Mattimore, Willis Grube, Anna Marie Brand, Louis Gongwer. 0 Row IV: Norman Baker, John Wittick, Phil Nearing, Darrell Miller, Harry Long, Wilbert Witte, Merlin Garl, Cliff Snhweer, Dick Cordell. Melvin Senerius, Fred Beening. THE LIBBEY BAN There was a deadly silence. A student was about to make a solo flight. He started out rather testingly, but, gathering more courage, soared high and far. Then descending slowly, he made a perfect landing amid thunderous applause. No, not at an airport, but in the auditorium, during the Band concert, Bob Foulk played that solo on his cornet. Other high points in the concert were a cornet duet featuring Fred Beening and Bob Foulkg a trom- bone solo by Dick Cordellg and "Herdias" by Massenet, played for the first time by a high school band because of its difficulty. Present at all football games, playing at a C. W. A. flag raising at Fort Miami and at mass meetings, the Band has been indispensable, always adding a note of gaiety and color with their resplendent uniforms of blue, gold, and white as they followed their agile drum major, Wilbert Witte. The annual band concert at the Miami Children's Home was very much appreciated. The year's officers were Robert Frizzell, president, Clifford Schweer, vice- presidentg Ruth Cordell, secretary-treasurer, Bob Foulk, librarian, Louis Gongwer, assistant librarian, Fred Beening, business manager, and Darrell Miller, publicity manager. Mr. Sutphen was the very able director. One hundred fifteen The game is played and lost or won, but We find the stellar players, Boehk and Wilhelm, conferring on the various plays and how they were executed, or planning, perhaps, some greater attacks in the future. One hundred sixteen Harry Stapleton, Athletic Manager ATHLETICS One hundred seventeen Here we present Mr. Harry Stapleton, newly appointed director of athletics, and the department which means so much adventure and excitement to us all. Technically, we speak of major sports, meaning, of course, football and basketball, because through the stadium and gym the facilities for handling large crowds make the enjoyment of these sports possible for many spectators. But any sport is a major one to the youngster who participates in it if he is made strong and happy and a good fellow. Efficient and careful planning of sports programs by the director, the coaches, and the gym instructors make joyous hours and beneficial exercise and form an all-important part of the day's Work at Libbey. We are proud of what our students do in athletics and of what athletics do for our students. w ' Mr Harding football backtield, reserve basketball. ' Mr. Glattke, varsity basketball, varsity golf, football lme . Mr Lynn, reserve football. . Mr. Hauser, varsity football, boxing, wrestling. . Mr. Archambo, track. ' Mr Jeffery varsity baseball, intra-murals: Mr. Weinstock, equipment. CO CHES The coaches, unheralded and unsung heroes of all our athletic encounters, are rather inconspicuous compared with the efficient, high-powered teams that are the results of their time and patience. Not only have they given examples of technical ability, but of fighting, indomitable spirit and a true brand of sportsmanship. It has been the infiuence of these men that so often has caused the teams to execute seemingly impossible plays to turn the trend of an erstwhile losing game. It is impossible to relate all these instances, but we can recall one memorable occasion. Bob Morgan, former Libbey football captain, brought a team of heavy boys, several of which were blooded Indians, to Libbey for one of the first games of the season. Bob had incited in his boys the ambitions to defeat his old school. Akronis overwhelming bulk was a serious handicap to Libbey. It was the last minute of play. The score was tied: 0-0. Boehk, in an amazing exhibition of stamina and skill, carried the ball over for a touchdown. After such a drain on his already over-taxed strength, Boehk managed to kick the goal for the extra point, and as the game ended, sent Akron home in defeat. Such an exhibition surely proves that the influence of the coaches upon their boys has been great, and we are sure this influence will continue to be a factor in the lives of all the boys fortunate enough to have come under it. One hundred eighteen Dr. Ralph D. Ladd, Dr. Roland C. Young. DOCTOR One hundred nineteen During the war, the airplanes that played such a deciding part in combating the enemy would have been rendered useless and futile by the absence of the mechanic. His was the job of assembling the new-born crafts, taking each single part and putting it with others, to create the highly co-operative conglomeration of "gadgets" and "doo-dadsn, called an airplane. After launching the ship forth on its virgin flight, he must maintain its perfection, replacing parts deteriorating from wear and abuse. In the case of a crack-up, which is more or less inevitable where so many combatants are concerned, he must once more restore the machine, replacing broken and bent parts and mending tears and rips. A striking parallel to the mechanic and his brood of planes are the doctors who care for the ills and mishaps of the members of Libbeyis teams. They must determine the Weaknesses of the machine of the human body and advise as to how to eliminate them and restore perfect working order. They must, with the aid of their tools and medicines, mend tears and bruises. Bones must be set and knitted, and sprains relieved if victories are to be won. The men who serve in this effective way for Libbey are Dr. Ladd and Dr. Young, and we are much indebted to them for their services and interest in our school. d s as 5 as E xv S 5 E fs 2 5 ff 'E 5 S 3 K 1 si 42 2 Q Q 5 Q 11 6 K ? ff If sl fs ,K 3 5 i 5 5 S Q ss fa Q xx U Top Row: Kelsey, half-back: Gomolski, end: Schmidt, half-back. 0 Center Row: Rieber, fullbackg Eck, endg Vanderhof, endg Elston, guard. 0 Bottom Row: Boehk, quarter-backg Wilhelm, half-back: Bowes, guard. One hundred twenty is .S ef 's 51 Q vi E 52 ? ee L fe Q 1 1933 0 Top Row: Donohue, center: Weisenberg, tackle: St. Aubin, tackle. 9 Center Row: Russell, tackle: Flowers, full-back: Gennings, tackle. 9 Bottom Row: Schlicher, quarter-back: Tallman, end. One hundred twenty-one VARSITY FOOTBALL 'Row I: Coach Houser, Eck, Gennings, Elston, Donohue, Gomolski, Wiesenberg, Tallman, Coach Harding. 0 Row II: Coach Glalttke, Vanderhoof, St. Aubin, Schmakel, Harris, Britton, Russell, Siek, Hemsoth. 0 Row III: McGeary, Pasch, Young, Gardner, Bohrer, Hagedon, Speas, Holfman. 0 Row IV: Schlicher, Wilhelm, Kwiatkowski, Kelsey, Riebe, Schmidt, Parker, Boehk, Marsh. RESERVE FOOTBALL 0 Row I: Szczepanski, Lawnczak, Lyskawa, Kerstetter, Underwood, Wilder, Bowes, Bender, Youngs, Hochmuth, Hudson. 9 Row II: Schumaker, Meyer, Jachimick, Hemsoth, Kreft, Faulkner, Skalske, Kirkby, Suter, Bodell, Bruce, Schmakel, Manager. 0 Row III: Bearss, Moore, Merce, Ehmann, Thrasher, Prusakiewicz, Gale, Renn- hack, Wiles, Brill, Elwell, Smith. 9 Row IV: Camp, Young, Robinson, Shunk, Gongwer, Hickey, Coach Lynn, Kardatzke, Duhaime, Scharer, Schmitt, Diehl, Olsen. VARSITY A D RESER E Signals 0-9-ll Hike! We,re off for another football season. We're all proud to praise our varsity team whose paramount aim has been to show good sports- George Boehk, captain, Monty Wilhelm, and Bob Bowes, who have exerted much effort to receive these honors. Although We have had many bad breaks and have been forced to face defeat, we are very much pleased in reviewing our victories which have been gained by hard and diligent fighting. Upon the reserves, the hopes of our football success will depend in the ensuing l manship and honest energies. Special mention is due our three letter men, year. Theirs will be the great task of equaling the precedent set for them by this season's team. The reserves have been unusually successful and the coach has, no doubt, picked just who the individuals will be to fill the vacancies of the departing senior members of the team. One hunrlrerl twenty-two Une hundred twenty-three Boehk, footballg Vorderburg, basketballg Pfann, baseball: Tallman, track: Rudzinski, golf. CAPTAINS Just imagine what would happen if there were no captain aboard a shipg no one directly responsible for, or particularly interested in, the welfare of the ship and its crew. As the captain guides a ship safely to port, or the president care- fully guides the ship of state past the reefs of despondency and despair, so the captains of our various teams guide and direct the members of their teams while we cheer them on to victory. Few persons realize how much a captain means to a teamg how much a friendly slap on the back., a word of assurance, a cheering smile, or a few words of praise can help in putting over a singularly difficult play. Thus while a captain seems to be "iust one of the playersw to others, he is really a source of cheer and courage to the team. If, during a particularly "tough', part of a football game, you saw a boy encourag- ing the players and trying to bolster up their courage, you would find out it was none other than George Boehk, captain of the football team. Any one at- tending one or more of those hair-raising basketball games can partially under- stand what a hectic time a person would have trying to keep his thoughts collect- ed so he could "sink a goaln when the opportunity presented itself. Then think of the person whose job it is to keep those boys alert and "on the jumpf' This place was ably filled by the adroit Ray Vorderburg. Wally Pfann holds a similar position on the baseball diamond. He not only encourages and cheers the players on to do their best but he also directs their movements while on the field. Therefore, the duties of his position are manifold. At one time or another, everyone has seen and marveled at the dexterity of those on the track team. Lyle Tallman leads these boys, while Tony Rudzinski also has obtained a cap- taincy, that of the golf team. r" f f 4 fr. , , . ,X ,f ha. Ask f X: Q g few , 'Sf -,W I ,L,f Q . I -- X . N , , fi A , mai.. Exi s , A ,, .5 K A , . - , 4,29 , . In W rf , f ,I e 3 ' Li A S ,5,v5,5D .7 ., . , 4. . M W y We ,A .5 . ,,,. 7 ,,. ' 3f"N' 1 Y 1. -.1 Jw wx gi Z ' .5 . , X Af ' 5 X X ,. . X, f Aw. , , . ,gl V -4 1 3 Y 3 .E gg -651: 6 . , f XL 3 - , ,wg , L hx .6 n- AA 'A 33 V? W , K, 'CQ ' 4 4 '43 . Z ff 4 M 5 f ' 5 k yn, we 3 F, if A , V . Q gf, fag? W x M , f if fy , 1? f H ?"l"?f 5 k 1, E4 "gig 9.5 gi , E T Q x M5 A .K V ap A 1 ' . if y ' Ak' 3 1 M Li , it V! gf j ' 1 Vs' I ff K , fx -' , ,, ,. , AV,, Aw X , A K " , TT Q , 114, 65 E' PY' - f ,V A f , ' A 4, f I :Lf g g fy: ff 'W1 ,, A 0 Row I Wilhelm Schlicher, Vorderburg, Schmidt, Marsh. 0 Row II: Boehk, James, Speas, Russell, Wiesenberg. . Row I Kirkby Riebe, Bearss, Schmidt, I-Iemsoth, Waldeck. ' Row II: Pratt, Gennings, Siek, Jachimiak, Wilder, Law ' Row III Henisoth, Lindliorst, Bruno, Hoffman, Arten, Knopp, manager. ARSITY A D RESER E BASKETBALL Vorderburg, Schlicher and Wilhelm, the outstanding players of this year's team, regretfully relinquish their positions on the varsity squad. With these boys as the main spring of the team, the varsity has made a great showing in spite of adverse conditions. The boys who will take the places of the departing seniors will be picked from the reserve group. Many have had experience, when they have been substituted for a varsity man during a crucial moment. As the custom has been at Libbey for many years, the reserves played the varsity and the score was: Varsity-18, Reserves-19. Stinging under this humiliating defeat, the varsity requested another game. In the second game, the varsity won after a dogged, strenuous fight by a score of 26-30. Although this game restored the prestige of the first string, it also revealed the excellent material of which Coach Art Glattke will mould his team for the following season. And as the cycle goes, the aspiring young players will do their utmost in clamoring for the vacancies in the reserves. It requires much time and sacrifice to fulfill the training for basketball, yet there is always an amazing number of students vigorously adhering to the training rules without ever having a chance to fight for the name and glory of the school they love. One hundred twenty slx Q1 0 Baxter, Stanbaugh, Price, Hallett, Fulghum, Palm, Mr. 0'Neil, Ream, Mr. Shank, Yeager, Winters Vorder burg, Rogers, Clark, Boehk, Coach Jeffery, and Pfann. BASEB LL 'ne hundred twenty-seven A thrill of excitement passes through a crowd of spectators as the umpire shouts, "Play Ballv. The hard crack of the bat on the ball brings forth tumultuous shouts of joy, and a slight groan of disappointment is heard if the player strikes out. Imagine not having baseball to enjoy. Imagine never hearing the familiar "two men out, two men on bases, one up with two strikes and three balls." What makes a good team? Well, a great deal of the ability of the team depends on the pitcher. He must be able to keep men from making hits, but he must not put all his effort into the first innings. Then a good team must have excellent hitters. After all, without any hits, baseball would be an extremely uninteresting game. Credit, too, must be given to the fielders. .lust try to catch a ball with the sun glaring in your eyes! Libbey's team, with Wallace Pfann as captain, has combined all these for us and the result, of course, is excellent. Members of last year's team that we still have with us are Wallace Pfann, George Boehk, William Hoffman, Howard Sick, and Ray Vorderburg. The new members are Wilhelm, Schlisher, Rhodes, Thorton, Hisey, Burnham, Richards, Waldeck, Bearss, Badertsher, and Hockmuth. Mr. Jeffery is the new coach of the team. ' 0 Row I: Parker, Holloway, Warren, Tilly, Thomas, Dymarkowski, Linville, Geier, Hanks, Fell, Ignasiak, Rice. U Row II: Jirinec, Willmont, Murray, Gable, Kapela, Fisher, Fink, Pasch, Gomolski, Ryan, Gomolski, Severance. 0 Row III: Brausieck, Berkebile, Bohrer, Hennessy, Larimer, Youngs, Oswald, Wiegel, Christman, Graham, Franklin, Camp. 0 Row IV: Coach Archambo, Schulz, Kwiatkowski, Katafias, Posthumus, Kerstetter, Zaciewski, Tallman, Dittman, Semler, Fuller, Whetsel, Turner, Coach Jeffery. 0 Row I: Graham, Gray, Parker, Hawk, Fell, Pietrykowski, Janoff. 9 Row II: Stoker, Bohrer, Vea, Sevrence, Wandtke, Turner, Franklin, Holloway. 0 Row III: Katafias, Kwiatkowski, Gardner, Britton, Fuller, Palicki, Nowakowski, Underwood, Ostrowski. TRACK -- RESTLING Here is a group of Heet-footed youngsters, all aspiring to follow the footsteps of Don Bennett along the cinder track to fame and glory. They have been trained to a state approaching perfection of co-ordination of leg muscles, balance of body, and timing. Good, sturdy legs, which are every bit as important as bodily exertion, are built up and strengthened by their adherence to training regulations and calisthenics. As foot work is the basis of all sports, we shall probably see many of these boys making a name for themselves in the future. In the days of yore, personal safety depended on one's ability to defend himself, andwrestling was a common means of defense. Through the ages it has been developed till to-day, our boys receive instructions in an old art that is the results of centuries of experience. Although now there is little need of such desperate grappling to preserve one's life, Wrestling is highly beneficial in the development of the physical functions of the body as the appearance of Libbey,s team proves. One hundred twentyieiglz 0 Row I: Sobieszczanski, Rudzinski, Holloway, Hall. 0 Row II: Mr. Arthur Glattke, Barber, Karpinski, Gozdowski 9 Row I: Young, Pinniger, Parker, Hockmuth, Bowes, Topalski, Vea,Hawk. 0 Row II: Bohrer, Vanderhoof, Manor, Schmitt, Severence, Lawnczok, Olson, Underwood, Robinson. 0 Row III: Frank, Wiesenberg, Lyskawa, Gardner, Schmakel, Kerstetter, Gongwer, Britton, Bender, Butler. GOLF -- BUXING Zephyrous breezes, warbling birds, and peeping bits of green foliage have a definite meaning to the golf team. To them it is an irresistable urge beckoning them to the tee-off, over-looking the spacious fairways. They chase the ball over hill and dale, in traps and over lakesg they follow the little white pill, but they are happy and thatis something worth working for. To encounter any one of this seemingly docile group, while in a pugnacious mood, would be, beyond a doubt, disastrous. These gentlemen know their jabs and hooks and know just where and when to hang them. Theirs is the satisfaction of knowing they can give the other fellow a run for his money., so to speak. Then too, who knows? There might be a future John L. Sullivan within the ranks of our team of pugilists, preparing himself to blossom forth some day into fame. At any rate, re- gardless of their future attainments, the boxing team at Libbey derives a lot of pleasure and benefit from this sport. Yne hundred twenty-nine ' Row I: Greiner, Jamison, Matthews, Badertscher, Hamann, Burnham, Taraschke, Denker. I THA Row I: Burnham, Fosnaugh, Gomolski, Stoker, Graham, Ostrowski, Fell, Pietrykowski, Jamison. URALS Although the compulsory gymnasium course of two years offers much for physical improvement, it is but a faint suggestion of all the various phases of sports offered as special or extra gym work. From the more strenuous boxing and wrestling to the more quiet paddle tennis and shufiie board are offered a range and a variety to suit every individual taste. Baseball, basketball, volley ball, and horse-shoe pitching supplement those activities mentioned before. A boy may make his choice and friendly competition is always available. In the system of management each boy makes more contacts than would be otherwise possible. The gyms are available for definite periods to the boys each week, and at that time they have sufficient space and equipment for all these sports under the able supervision of the efficient gymnasium instructors. In these days of economic depression it is decidedly difficult for boys to occupy their spare time. It is said, "Idle hands are likely to get into mischief" and consequently to keep one out of trouble, the logical thing to do would be .to keep the person occupied both mentally and physically. To look in upon this group, we would find no idle hands looking for trouble, but rather executing operations with those hands in rapid-Hre succession, requiring a maximum concentration and perfect co-ordination of mind and body. One hundred tlztrtw A AGERS-CHEERLEADER -.-.:-.- Here we have a group engrossed in sundry equipment used in athletics. They are the general utilities men about the school, having charge of all playing material and being responsible for keeping track of it. All repairing of equipment must be done by them. Though their glory is small, their service is great, and each Well earns the "LM he wears on his sweater. The very essence of vim and vigor is personified in the diminutive group composed of our snappy cheerleaders. Theirs is the task of inciting Libbey rooters to a fighting pitch of excitement and urging our teams on to victory. They are always "Johnny On The Spot" and give all they have to extract from the crowds lusty yells, and beyond question, they have succeeded as evidenced by the hoarse voices after each game. Good work, boys! Here's more wind to you! MANAGERS Schmakel, Kramer, Hemsoth, Butler, Frank, Wandtke, Garn, Coach Weinstock, Knopp, McGeary. CHEER LEADERS Minnick, Fox, Jurek, Robinson. I Yne hundred thirty-one RECORDS 1933-34 FOOTBALL Libbey Opponent Libbey Opponent 32 Genoa 0 7 Akron, N. Y. 0 39 Tiffin Columbian 0 0 Scott 12 7 Horace Mann 0 3 Steubenville 12 Gary, Ind. 6 Waite 6 12 Central 0 14 DeVilbiss 6 BASKETBALL Libbey Z Opponent Libbey Opponent 17 Rossford Waite 22 32 Alumni Scott 43 24 Bowling Green DeVilbiss 22 12 Findlay Woodward 34 15 DeVilbiss Dayton Kiser 32 13 Woodward Central 28 10 St. John Waite 20 27 Central Central T.U. Dist. 28 BASEBALL Libbey Opponent Libbey Opponent 9 DeVilbiss 4 5 Waite 4 5 Scott Central 4 0 Waite ScottT 0 5 Central Point PlaceT 3 3 DeVilbiss"' DeVilbissT 0 2 Scott Columbus Northi 0 "'-10 Innings. T-District Tournament. I-State Tournament Warren Ohioi 8 GOLF Libbey Opponent Libbey Opponent 15M Central ZVZ 11 DeVilbiss 7 12 St. John 6 17 Scott 1 18 Waite 0 15 Woodward 3 TRACK 3rd Place in Indoor Meet 4th Place in City Meet 5th Place in T.U. Indoor Meet 4th Place in District Meet One hundred thirty-tw x 4 , ,, NW'voirs'czN'rnAL RAILQDZD WY' ' v' i Q 55 Q ic X, WA' i i L 90 QQ '65 '39 ,f Emnunsmv R x 1 " K euuumos s ' vigncigolsizrbrigns W3 X MSI 'BALL E Cunnan now Ll l . X5-f DIAMOND l 3 I la K Q A luooon mAr-worms If 'ff 1 W gg N V V 5 N i W at 9 LG- f SB qi ' V 1- s cz 51 it i X K ic . ga XX I l W 3 l Vi 1 V Q i Q , soccu-L new E ' Xi . 1 . , . wg , l P 1 KZ' gg s igaomzn or anucAYsoN gi -is l ' s F Ta I X .nunsanw ' 5 , iq X 3 ' be 2 il 51 Y all w ' ws., 'flex ' J ,I V . i -: 1 1 i -- wise E 1 it Sp ' .yi i A. W pt V . - ai . Y- Cx i A XR liw ' ' . v. gp Yi C . Na - la " 1 1 K' .-L 'J B ' . i ---- l W ' - , J K g l t u iL,,:.:.35w nw4- 4, 4 , V5 5 Kgifigiisz 22132 LL ici PEE x Z i7i"'?1.L.ix , f swAN claim A , E r vuavoszo amos: I ,,f'Tgffg-- 2 ?,i if6u?Zaf.-i-ia:-' 'f A S J- 1 . .,:l.:..sz:..s.. ..-4w...::-..f.,. . i- ......, ' "f . r ,Aw ' wmmncv simon usoc cans i -Y F uf Z 1 gg-5 5 ,51-. ciw,v.1:nmujf,z'g-, X Url P ,USED "i"q"' -Lgfii snouum roomate new X Z l 3 ' ---M TENNIS if X ,, l Y counts Q1 , . , : Q5 2' 1 -f-I-sf ---X, ' An- , 1 ? V ' . -- g- pl 1 f' ff V- -1' X '-on w , ' Q Ll 1 3 In H Y fo ,111-mf.-ifp:'. if - 2 i - ? J ' f W 1. 4 59' 'M ' fs :om FENCE V use Q is ' ' A M' . 60866069905 42,9 VYV2 Moo ,- L L i i "1 i 3 W ' ' 99 ' X A ' l! !li l l' in Q . 6 ii l i I , .. A L W LIBEBEY HIGH SCHOOL Av' .' ' vw' s gf., 1:5 l 3 Amp I 657' 9 0 U Q 25214 J K6 " 2 nmxwu nv vznmltt gganmkmggrunm nwmzmznr 1 U' Gt WJLBOJKZ ' , .my'LE ,,, PLAN OF SPORT CAMPUS Of the many projects of the Civil Works, administration in our city of Toledo, we are most interested in the one that will affect our own school so greatly. In charge of Wayne Rogers, the program provides for some improvements for every portion of the vast tract of land about Libbey. We cannot estimate how much of this project will be finished, but a large percent is assured. Tennis courts have been erected directly back of the school and convenient access is possible by a road constructed across the Swan Creek over the new bridge. Prominently placed along this road are two indoor ball diamonds and a larger league baseball field. Beyond this layout, to the west, is a picnic grounds, nestled among the trees, equipped with tables, benches, and ovens. Across the creek we see two practice football fields, newly graded and drained. Glancing at the stadium, we can imagine the difference the proposed changes will make. A brick wall will close the great aperture at the western end. Parking for your automobile will be availabe and your car will be safely encircled with the new fence about the parking lot. Within the stadium proper a new cinder track will encircle the Held, which will be entirely renewed. One hundred thi rty-three I lV Volleyball season is a happy one, as you can see by the gay expressions on these girls' faces. Since Libbey's tennis courts are not yet completed the girls must be satisfied with paddle tennis. M-..-:PHYSICAL ED CATIO "First couple to the right! Take your lady by the wrist! Around next lady with a grape-vine twist! Back to the center with a whoa-haw-gee, and around the gent whom you do not see! Circle four and lead to the next-" and we find ourselves, not at a country dance hall listening to the ancient fiddler "sawing awayw on his fiddle, but in the gymnasium, watching the girls swing, turn, and glide under the able direction of Miss Mary Knierim and Mrs. Madelyn Mohrhardt, the gym teachers. In order to create an interest in the folk dances of other countries, they taught their classes the Slavik dance, "The Manchester", and the Hungarian "Csehogar'7. To make the dancing useful to the girls as well as interesting, they also taught them such American and pioneer dances as the Virginia Reel, the Badger Gavotte, the Square Dance, and the Quadrilles. They used all three changes of the Quadrilles, even the "jig", The volley hall tournament was the first important event of the year. This was supplemented with howling and several other games that were played in the small gymnasium. The next to occupy the attention of the girls was a series of guard pin ball games. A few games ofschlag ball, giant volley ball, "kick-over", and several relays proved very interesting and helped round out the first semester's program. One lzunrlrerl thirty our The girls use up their excess energy playing shufflebnard which was originated on board ship Table tennis and other games help tolround out a very busy year for our girl athletes. FUR GIRL fi.. Beside the dancing, the most outstanding things of the second semester were the games that were more on the type of individual games instead of games played by large groups. Deck tennis, shuffle board, and paddle tennis comprise this list. Just ask these girls if you don't think that it takes a "good healthy push" to send a disk down to the other end ofthe shuffle board. Also, you have to be a good judge of distance. Those girls that were in "restricted gym" played dart baseball when not employed as referees or scorekeepers. To get in trim for the spring girls, after- school baseball tournament, they practiced pitching at a target. The Annual Girls' Interclass Meet always has been one of the highlights of the annual "open house" held at Libbey in the spring. The girls are divided into two groups, the Freshmen and the Sophomores, which compete against each other. For the past six years the Freshmen have won only twice, in 1928, the first year these meets were held, and in 1932, the Sophomores won the other four years. On Friday special gym classes were held for girls interested in taking advanced gym. In these classes they played table tennis, deck tennis, paddle tennis, and basketball. They also practiced tapping, and the second semester, social dancing with the boys, which proved helpful to both. One hundred thirtyfive -1 CALENDAR OCTOBER 2. We're glad to see you back, Mr. Williams, after your long illness. 3. School's late, but don't we look splendiferous? 4. Freshmen are shown the whereabouts of the school by Senior Friendship guides. 5. Friendship Hi-Y breakfast at Highland Park. At last the boys outnumbered the girls. 6. A great victory from a great game. Libbey 12-Central 0. Maybe our grand new floodlights had something to do with it. 9. Petitions for Senior Class officers started. Same old Q. D.-Forum battle with Monty Wilhelm and George Boehk. 10. First movie "The Man Called Back." What a fitting picture! ' 11. Presenting some of the transfers from other schools. We're lucky, don't you think? 12. Ink schedules are perplexing, even to Seniors. 13. Friday! Are you superstitious? The ceiling in 116 cracked again, but we beat Akron 7-0. 17. Used bookshop is doing a thriving business, even in these times. Miss Payne and Senior Friendship club kept plenty busy. 18. Senior Exceutive committee appointed. It's a great idea and the first committee of this kind at Libbey. 19. First issue of the Crystal. Reads good and there's some real gossip. 20. "Lit', societies write parodies for Scott mass meetings. Pretty cute! 21. Scott 12-Libbey 0. We lost the Little Brown Jug, but not our smile. 23. Senior class election day-We're all for you, Monty. 24. Two new teachers added to our faculty.. Mrs. Emily Kontz and Miss Knierem? They both say they like Libbey very, very well. 25. School has really started with a vengeance. More tests 'n homework. 27. Teachers do something nice and give us a holiday already. Northwestern Ohio Teachers' Meeting. 28. We ,can take it, can't we? Steubenville 12-Libbey 3. 31. The Goblins will get you if you don't watch out. One hundred thirty-six 1933 -1934 NOVEMBER 1. Bob Gilooly is only a freshman, but he's got three penalties already. 3. Amel R. llotchkiss makes whoopie and celebrates his 36th birthday with a cake 'n everything. 5. Library classes are organized under the direction of Miss Thorne, substitute for Mrs. Kruse. 7. Miss Payne has an honest-to-goodness chauffeur and his name is John Keller. 8. Juniors elect-llave one on us, John Gennings. 9. The regular steadies are seen together constantly. lsn't love grand? 10. Forum downs Dfs in football, 6-0. First victory in five years! That's working hard, isn't it? 14. Miss Kelso gives boys lectures on personal grooming. Now just watch 'them spruce up. 15. Wonder why all the empty seats in school today? Ohg Hunting season began. 16. Congrats, Libbey football reserves, for winning the city title. 17. Seniors are sadly heading for the last roundup. 18. Libbey 6-Waite 6. Watta game! Thrills galore and the day ended perfectly with the Cowboy Roundup. 21. Clubs busy filling Thanksgiving baskets. It's a grand spirit, isn't it? 24. First after-school dance "The Molecule Mixer" given by the Alchemists. 29. The day before-Forum mass nieetingfnice and peppy, with a bonHre at night. It certainly brought out that "ole school spirit." 30. Thanksgiving-Libbey 'tames Tigers by 14-6 score helped by Schlicher's 92-yard touchdown jaunt. DECEMBER 1. George Boehk elected captain of Libbey's football team and Bob Bowes and Monty Wilhelm chosen the most valuble players. 2. High school students take charge of Sears for the day in order to promote good salesmanship. 4. And now we find out-a couple of our faculty attended the premiere of "lim No Angelf, One hundred thirty-seven -i-CALENDAR 6. Here's your chance if you like to "dunk,' doughnuts. Sophomore Friendship holds a Donut sale. 8. Bids for girls, Nlitsw sent today. They made many a heart fill with happiness. 11. Henry Page banquet for football players with Gus Dorais as main speaker. 12. We get our first grade cards of the year. Here's that exclusive group of seniors who get all "A's" without study- ing, they say. 13. Seniors are starting their annual trips to Cubberly's to get their "pitchers" taken. 14. Solicitors are busy getting things for the annual carnival. We hear they're quite successful. 15. Carnivalfan immense success for us. 18. Halls are lit up with the dazzling glare of club's new distinctions. 19. Basketball season opens with Rossford taking us 16-13. 21. Jim St. Aubin already thinking of graduation, puts the finishing touches on a cake for his teachers. 21. Teachers frolic at "Afternoon Night Club." Miss Gates presided as mistress of ceremonies. Isnit she a con- vincing Mae West? 24. Boys hang up stockings in hopes Santa Claus won't forget them. 25. Merry Christmas. JANUARY 1. Happy New Year to you all. 5. Libbey trounces Scott 27-20. Good work team. 8. At last-the mystery of the Lucky Seventeen is solved. Congratulations, you lucky people. 9. ,lust look at the boys showing off their Christmas neckties. 10. Welcome back, Mrs. Kruse. 12. Woodward High basketeers defeat Cowboys 23-13. 13. Fun 'n color. RQ. D. Shindig" at Richardson Building. 15. Oh! oh! trying to make up work before grade cards go out. 16. 1sn't Mrs. Burton busy tho? Grading all those papers must be a job. 17. Girls' Volleyball game during conference. Speeds victorious over Pickles. One hundred thirty eight 1933-1934- 19. Ha! Hal Ha! All senior boys had to stay for penalty in 116. 20. Peri-Prom-a great time was had by all, especially with those black and silver balloons. 23. Teachers receive scrip at point of gun. They were so-o-0 excited. 26. Cowboys lose to Waite 22-11. Too bad! 29. Blue Mondayf. We're all waiting for exams. FEBRUARY 1. No school-every cloud has its silver lining. 2. Groundhog day4Spring is just around the cornergljaul Adams busily working on the Senior History. 3. J'-Hop. A lovely dance, and something new in programs. 5. We grow dizzy when we think of all the events coming this last semester. 6. Return basketball game with Scott. We lost 42-10. Oh, where is our luck. 7. Burr4It's too cold. More boys have frozen ears. 11. Just look at Mr. Harding's big smile when they said, "It's a boyf, 12. Lincoln's birthday. We're for more and more great men. 14. Will you be my Valentine? 19. Edelian subscription drive started. They're to be as grand this year as ever. 20. 9 years ago today, we had our first movie "Covered Wagon." 22. Thank you, Mr. Washington, for the holiday. 23. "Whitie" Vorderburg chosen basketball captain. We're glad, he deserves it. 26. These Juniors certainly are proud of their new rings, showing them off to everyone. 28. Hi-Y and Friendship club had a coasting party. More fun. MARCH 1. Operetta "Ask The Professorw very amusing. Mrs. John White helps with office work. Sally Salm wins new Friendship locket. 2. Forum defeats D.'s in basketball game 19-16. They seem to be going strong this year. 3. "Zet Zig Zag." We all liked the cute silver and green programs. Dne hundred thirty-nine Z Mah 7 --- CALENDAR 6. 1t's getting harder and harder to get up in the morning- 7. Dfs give Forum a grand banquet while the poor pledges wash dishes. 9. Parley-Voo Prance. Such a cute title-given by the French club. 12. These new hall permits are certainly getting both the teachers and us down. 13. Why don't you flutter to the Butterfly Ball given by the Biology club? 15. Ides of March! J. Holloway lends a helping hand by giving George Boehk his shirt so he could have his picture taken. 16. Our girls' spring hats came out today. Who started this season business anyhow? 19. New members taken into National Honor Society. 20. "Castellano Caper" with their darling red programs. 21. Spring enters in a fur coatl 23. School's out for spring vacation. What will we do without our dear teachers? 24. Did 1 see you at the Phil-Forum Flurry? 1 thought so. APRIL 1. ,lust another April Fool. 2. "Catty Crystalw out today. Another triumph for the Crystal Staff. 3. Senior Prom committee signs contract with Syd Fried- lander. You can expect good music. 4. Some of our Senior boys eat soup to save their pennies for the Prom. Dear things! Mrs. Cartwright talks to boys and girls on health. 5. Some Libbeyites start picnics early. Merwin Ewald gathers some branches, and lots of mud. 9. Announcement committee getting started. 1t's a hard job selecting the best one. 10. Our Senior girls already shopping for their commence- ment clothes. 12. April showers bring-muddy shoes. 14. Senior Promg marvelous dance and new spring clothes. Congratulations to George Boehk and his committee. 16. In spring a young manis fancy turns to-?? 20. Bob Foulk chosen to be "horn-tooterw for Senior commencement. One hundred arty 1933-1934 24-. Now that their work is done, the Edelian staff has their fun. Oh! Mr. Editor! 27. Boys are busy preparing for annual school exhibit. MAY 3. Professor Amel Hotchkiss discusses college with some of the boys. 4. Don't forget to bring your mother and dad to the school exhibit. You know, they might like to know how you spend your time in school. 7. Truant officer is ke t busy checkin u on unex lain- P . S P P able absences. Teachers should realize the joy of that pre-season "swim7'. 10. Presenting Libbey's future good penmen. Good work, Mrs. Valentine. 12. Oh! what a banquet! and the chance we've waited four years forf to get our Edelians first. 13. Don,t forget what your mothers have done for you, kids. It's Mothers' Day. 14. Doesn't Mr. llunt look bewildered with all those Edelians to sign? 18. Count your announcements, you Seniors, and don't forget wealthy Aunt Louise. 22. We wonder why so many freshmen are bringing violets to the teachers. 27. 1 wish that sprig would ever stay and this old cold would go. 30. The main topic of conversation among our Senior girls-"What to wear to commencement." JUNE 1. This is the beginning of the end. 3. Baccalaureatefnever to be forgotten. 6. Seniors are even starting to envy freshmen around this time of the year. 8. "What is so rare as a day in ,1une?7' 11. We wonder-do we graduate or not? 'Zamsl 12. More Exams. 13. A grand time was had by all-Senior picnic. 14. Commencementfand the memory lingers on. 15. Goodbyef'til we meet again. One hundred forty-one 8 WWW i ur I6 ,lmlli -.l. Lll-ii Mrs. Della Williams Paine i r l One hundred forgy-two dre THE BLUE AND GOLD Words and Music by Della Williams P Tempo di Marcia I I I -L Q L i . , J L7 ffi?F?liQ4 W 5 I' l'HJlJJLJJI Lib - bey School, our Lib - bey School,ma.y Lib - bey Tea we'11 J 7 'B 75'-Q 7 'L - J ' J 51.7 EJ J p F1 'ff 753 J VE Q F g..f W 7 L f J J or' QU -Ualqvlgrilsa I hiiits alle fiffi S31 Wi iff fig N210 Sis iflellg7""- fight for you As you con - que ev' 'ry f0e...........--. J. - J : 7 7 I f 5 1 ' EB s. J 4 1+ 1 3 d forty-three ,X I? I J I J -I I 3 J E' 5 I J 5 I -A Dear Lib - bey School, thru all the years, May 1 But thru the years may glo - ry come And -. Our chee our smiles, will lead you on As I 3 I I I I .5 I J 5 75 7 7 7 7 7 F 'f F 7 7 I I I I I I7 75 I 5 of -5 ZLL 5 f I' W I E5 E 7 I E 35 I truth thy mot - to be.- ,,... We are thy lead thee on to fa,me,1,., May love for our you to vie - tory go.,i,,,,,,.,,,,l Should ev - er de- fx .Ir gr-j I5'I 475512 V ,513 IJ I"AI55 5 5 I 5 ,PLHJ -555 I sons and thy daugh - ters,,,i., Sing-ing ev - er thy prais - es so Al - ma Ma - ter,,,,,-., In - spire usgreat lead - ers to feat ov- er take us,,1...... We will still be both loy - al and f'x JEVZIJ Jw. 7JEJ?'J ,VJ .VT 7 7 7 4: 7 f 7 7 7 7 7 One hundred I . 4 Q -1 3 Us J It-J J ' l true,,,?.,-Q.. Dear Lib - bey School, our pride and be, YVe pledge our hearts our strength, our true , ,-,.-.... Our hearts will al - ways beat with J! J L 'l 'l J -1 -1 L 1 " 7 'LU 7 E-if " LL? X, if rid itil Ji CN 3-5 . I new game in joy, We will al - ways fight for you. ,-l.., all , Dear-,, Lib - bey School, to thee. ,,,,.,-1,-1 joy Hoo - ray, Hoo - ray, for you.-l,,i-. T - . P P ' fav i lg 7 'I '1 E 7 rg PP 1,-f 7 P P P b P 922 i Q L if V , il ! 5 CHORUS f-X Jndlefeegerela-rl Our Lib- bey col- ors blue and gold, Are em-blems that we :T .L 1 J 'l J 'I 'l " ELF ' E L 4 i F F !nE f' Xe 5 'N .eg f -xgvjll I3 V E' 555' 53-I love5.,.,.... They fill our hearts with joy and pride, As they ,JE f 'X P ,X ' I 1 7 7 7 ,ze j j F j el H ' . J lf deff Y f"" P PLY is C "LSL so M2-iff n 7 " D .- PM iq ,LBJ -51511-AX 95.54 ' .,...,... he gold likethe sun shin-ing brig'ht,....T..,WiIl1ea,d us qi' g f gig JQVHYQ' 11 'ng ii 551 -fs f Fc.-2 3 ii1,iLEf'E7IgIW' JJ gf X 7 fx. QT 555 I Wig? www? ,3 l' f, I1 , N2 I 1' 5 UW J IH QQ Li' 'f H truth .1 and rlg-ht.......-..1.1 Our rlght. ,.,....i.. ll ' - ' ' I 5 .....,.,- 5 ' 'Ei ' 1 f 75 7 si - Vf D Sl - l , - I n ' . 1 ' C One hun THE composition, presswork and binding , of ihis Annual is ihe product of The Vrooman-Felin Priniing Company, at 38 Norih Cniario Sireei, in Toledo, Qhio. PHOTO ENGRAVING BY THE ToLEDo COLORTYPE COMPANY 1711 JEFFERSON AVENUE TOLEDO, OHIO ' THE 1934 COVER BY THE S. K. SMITH CO. 2857 NORTH WESTERN AVE. CHICAGO, ILL. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE 19344 EDELIAN THE CUBBERLY STUDIO 913 Madison Avenue Toledo, O. I LIBBEY SENIORS We Telegraph FIUWGTS Let us help you with a Special Business Training Course METZBROTHERSINC Qahnawmaywa PRIVATE SECRETARIAL SCHOOL, INC. Superlor Street 317 IIURON STREET, TOLEDO, OHIO Day and Night Sessions the entire year. Accountin , Bookkeeping, Comptometer, Dictaphone, Shorthand, Typewriting, etc, Beginning shorthand classes every six weeks. May enter any time. Phone MAin 3656. Competent 0-Hice heh: available. Try us. . . . . and then came CHEAP ELECTRHHTY You mothers who are household weary .... who Our low electric rates make this possible. Elec- work hard and have no time tor yourselves .... should find Out now the magic aid ELECTRICITY offers. tricity is the cheapest help you can buyg use more Of it. ' The electric washer, ironer, range, sweeper, refrig- The woman who is doing by hand the things erator .... and the other labor-banishing de- . vices will do your work elfectively and at LOW Pennies a day' COST. electricity can do for her is working for a few TheTOled6 Edison Co. WE ARE WITH YOU WIN OR LOSE I Specialists in Laundry and Dry Cleaning Services ADAMS 2188 838-4-0-42 BROADWAY We ofer .fmha.eaJ.m.1ss2. onaman cny. Secretarial and Accounting Courses O ' Ask about Our Intensive Summer Course Business College Send for Course Folder THURBER P. DAVIS, PRINCIPAL One lIIlIllll'f?!l forty-eight Crystal Laundry SI Dry Cleaning Co., Inc. i Broadway Barbeque SOUPS-SANDWICHES-DINNERS Home-Made Pies Ifs the Food that Counts Corner Knower and Broadway H. P. RAMISCH H. G. BUMGARDENER Patronize the Firms that Support our School Activities STUDENTS! forall Official School Supplies at the lowest prices., do your shopping at the Room 141 STATIONEITS DESK lst Floor U s E Ohio Clover Leaf Milk I N C r e a m T o p Phone ADams 1281 Bottles 1820-1825 Vermont Ave COME TO THE GLENDALE PHARMACY at 2015 Glendale Avenue For Good Sodas and Candies LOEHRKITS Where Quality Speaks Fancy Table Supplies Meillertls Ice Cream Phone WTAlbridge 1901 1707 Broadway at Langdon llred furry-nin WALTER MORTUARY COMPANY Pipe Organ . . . . Electrically Washed and Cooled Air Voice Amplifier with Loud Speaker . . . Spacious Parlors No Extra Charge for Use of Mortuary A. C. WTALTER, President , fADams 4-105 D. C. WALTER, Secretary-Treasurer PHONESlADams 4106 Mentber Florial Telegraph Delivery Q Better Foods Mary A. Warning FLOWERS 1217-1219 Broadway MAin 6231 PHONE MAIN 4181 Complete Hotel, Restaurant, Steamship, and School Service 34-36-38 Superior Street Toledo, Ohio The RED 81 WHITE STORES are home-owned service stores, where you W can obtain fine foods at prices y if d '0ll can H or There is one in your neighborhood f SPONSORED BY THE BARTLEY COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS AND IMPORTERS TOLEDO, OHIO W. H. GOETZ MEATS Good Meats At Their Best 1047 Western Avenue ADams 2919 IT Is THE BEST! 2542151 cEce69 OHIO -TOLEDO ICE CREAM COMPANY PRODUCT . . NATIONAL DAIRY One lzumlrerl fifty Let Your GROCER Be Your MILKMAN BE SURE IT'S 0 , 9 1 I 'A-AJ "Demanded for it's Quality" Always Patronize A Page Dealer The Rupp 81 Bowman Company Your Prescriptions should re- ceive the careful attention of compe- tent pharmacists. Your sickroom wants need the attention of ex- perienced salesmen. We are in a position to give you the required service. Call MAin 1131 319 Superior ' ...The... Marleau - Hercules Fence Company MANUFACTURERS AND ERECTORS OF THE FENCE AROUND YOUR STADIUM 3516 Detroit Avenue JEfferson 1641 O hundred fifty-one MELCHIOIVS A MVIVERSITK ffvci JEFFERSON AND BIICHIGAN Secretarial :: Accounting C. G. POPE THRIFT DRUGGIST 1051 Western Avenue P. O. Substation 29 ADamS 0703 DAY AND EVENING CLASSES Open Year ,Round Candies SPECIAL SUMMER CLASSES Kodak Films Photo Developing Sodas The S. M. Jones Co. Is a True Admirer of Our Spirit A Weekly Pass Gives You Unlimited Transportation The Community Traction Co. Chartered Basses for Every Occasion 514 Jefferson Avenue ADams 1241 0 lzumlredff It has been a Pleasure to Furnish the LIBBEY SENIOR CLASS RINGS FOR 1934 Treasure-Craft Jewelers and Stationers THE JOSTEN MANUFACTURING C0 OWATONNA, MINN. fif FACULTY g',Q,,Q,. G5.fg?UM4 xifgofgv SENIORS 0 e hundred fry-fire W ' ' K X I., JUNIQRS W fa 2, if 5' xi odno. 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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, 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, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

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

1935

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

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

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