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

 - Class of 1935

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1935 volume:

x. WALQXV 5 6 ,, 6.594 7?v'v-'H'-vfr ,971 wand! fdf - La. :J X3 -- MWWJMM Published by THE SENIQR CLASS Of EDWARD DIQUMMQND LIBBEV HIGH SCHCDCDI. iw? TOI.EDQ,0HIO T 9 3 5 FCDREWCDIQD ITI-I more persons vvorlcing levver lmours, it certainly belmooves all ol us in tlmis interesting world to cultivate a lmobby tlmat will occupy our spare time and better us lor lollovving it. Since one ol time cardinal objectives of edu- cation is tlme training lor leisure, vve lcnovv tlmat at l.ibbey vve lwave found in our daily vvorlc time inspiration lor many days of fascinating en- joyment in time luture, vvlmetlmer our lmobby be gardening, sports, reading, travel, or people. As you turn time pages oi tlmis Edelian, novv or in time luture, may you review tl'me sources from vvlmiclm muclm intelligent joy can constantly come and indulge in some recreational pursuit vvlmiclm may bring you botlw prolit and pleasure. INDEX Dedication - 6 School View - - 7 ln Memoriam - 8 Class Poem - 9 School Views - 'IO-'Vi Cur Superintendent - 'iQ Qur principal - - 13 Faculty Section 14-Q7 Classes Section Q8-73 Athletics Section 74-Qi Societies Section 92-123 School Song 124-'IQ8 Advertisements 129-136 Autographs 'l 37-142 CLINTON F. HGUSER DEDICATICDN Because oi luis untiring eklort to keep tlie name of Libbey lwiglw in tlwe annals oi sports and because ol luis genial manner, liis goocl sportsmansliip and luis unsyyerving loyalty to Libbey, tlwe Senior Class of nineteen liunclred tl'iirty-Five sincerely ancl atlectionately cleclicates tlwis Edelian to one wlwom all know and aclmire, Mr. Clinton Franklin l-louser, our lweacl football coaclw. - i Drawn by Frank Martin in Architectural Drawing The stairway leading to the splendid stadium ol Libbey is both beautiful to loolc at and delightful to tread. What a precious gift from the Creator is the power of rememberingl When pain or sorrow or vexations trouble us, the memory of some moment fraught with delightful joy or beauty flashes across our minds, soothingly and gently, lilce the touch of a well loved hand, and we find ourselves suddenly strengthened, and alive with new hopes and dreams. Nothing that is fine or noble, nothing that is truly lcind, is ever forgotten, though, stifled at times by the forces of materialism, we are often fearful that it might be. We have been greatly saddened by the death of our friend and teacher, Paul Reading, but we feel that what he has left to us can never be lost. ln turning the pages of the books he inspired us to love, we remember his ideas, in listening to discussions of the topics of world interest that so engrossed him, his words come to us, crisp and familiar, even though spolcen by the tongue of another, in hearing the songs he loved, his own vibrant voice rings in our memories with a new and greater beauty. l-lis humanity and his kindliness are a part of the traditions of Libbey. rs CLASS PGEM Socrates, philosopher oi ancient Athens, -leaching young disciples in the crowded streets The ideals of beauty, Knowledge, courage, Sell-control, sell-respect, the god-like feats. Alcuin, the holy monlc, in cloistered abbey, Training pious scholars in the iaith at Vorl4 The ideals ol patience, Duty, learning, Reverence, sacrifice, and Christian worl4. Founder ol the l.atin School, Philemon Portmort, Bringing to colonial boys an old world store, The ideals of culture, l.ogic, Euclid, i Religion, rhetoric, and classic lore. Principal Williams, our lriend, our guide, Showing modern students, our Libbey l'ligh,s youth The ideals ol conduct, Kindness, service, Scholarship, leadership, and love oi truth. -Virginia McLaughlin Drawn by Stanley Soboleslci in Architectural Drawing MAGIC TQWEIQS Windows blazoned with the lights oi the setting sun, walls revealing in their sturdiness the force oi withstanding -great obstacles, doorways inviting ingress to a world unlimited in its fascinating resourcesl The mystery and charm oi the unknown and the undiscovered hold as much romance today as they did in the olden times and our beautiful school buildings send iorth, as did the castles ot yore, youths trained For the encounters oi life. MMM i i - Mia. M Drawn by Norman Sass in Architectural Drawing. ,E is , gif, RALPH E. DUGDALE CDUIQ SUPEIQINTENDENT It is with pride and pleasure that Libbey extends to lVlr. Ralph E. Dugdale sincere Wishes lor the successful and happy continuance of his vvorl4 as our chief administrator in education. Since his appointment a year ago, vve have been inspired by a sense oi security and a belief in the progressive advancement of the schools of Toledo, because lVlr, Dugdales varied services in otiices held pre- viously in our school system have proved his acumen, his lcindliness, his Fairness, and his leadership. HAROLD E. WILLIAMS CDLIR PRINCIPAL In a cfianging world beset by iorobIems so difficuIt as to defy soIution aImost, it is gratifying to be abIe to turn to one who Iwas established for us at Libbey a tradition of steadfastness, IoyaIty, and kindness. I3yI1is interest in all phases of scI1ooI activities, by Imis co-operation in community projects, by Iwis Wise understanding of boys and girIs, and by Iiis fine exampIe of upright Iiving, Mr. WiIIiams is a constant standard of efficiency, integrity, and goodness. zwi' Drawn by Norman Nagel, a Junior in Architectural Drawing HOW me the man who is tirecl ol lile anol l shall suggest a hobby. If he lil4es solitude, there are tJool4s ancl music, if lriends elelight him, games and sports are line. The nature lover may hil4e or elrive to the haunts that interest him, the aesthete has the Worlol ol art to admire. With a position, some leisure time, a bit ol cash, anol a hobby, who would care to he a lung? EINIGLISI-l anal LANGUAGES .. '. 'L-:Z 5, .,.. y ' 1 . , P I E flop leitl Travel is intriguing, isnit it, Betty? Cldottom leitj Around tlwe World in time library is a hobby Well worth While. CRightDTi1e inspiration oi poetry and drama oiten brings Billy and lwis crowd to time radio. RUTI-I A. DUSI-IA: English, I'lead ol Department, Ohio State University, A. B., Columbia University, M. A., Rericlean Adviser, Edelian Director. SELMA K. BROWAR: English, Ohio State University, B. S. ol Ed. G. MAUDE BROWN: English, University ol City ol Toledo, B. S., M. A., Welfare Committee, Adviser ol Junior Friendship Club. RAULINE E. BURTON: Latin, University ol Michigan, A. B., American Academy in Rome, Latin I-Ionor Society Adviser. TI-IERESA M. COEI-IRS: English and Spanish, University ol City ol Toledo, A. B. GRACE M. DeLlSLE: English, University ol Toledo, B. S., M. A., Zetalethean Adviser. WILLIAM EVERI-IART: English, Michigan State Normal, B. S., Forum Adviser, Traclr Coach. FLORENCE GERDES: English, University olMichigan, A. B., Columbia University, M. A., Rhilalethean Adviser, Crystal Adviser. BERNICE KRUEGER: French, University ol Michigan, A. B., French Club Adviser, TL. Miss Dusha Mrs. Brovvar Miss Brown Miss Kruse Miss Lok Miss May Mrs. Burton Miss Coehrs Miss DeLisIe Miss Scott Mrs. Sprague Mr. Reading Mr. Everhart Miss Gerdes Miss Krueger ' Miss Russell Miss Swanson Mr. Webster Lucky Seventeen Faculty Member. DORCAS S. KRUSE: Library, University ol Michigan, A. B., M. A. ALMA C. LOK: German and English, University olCity olToIedo, A. B., University ol Michigan, M. A., German Club Adviser. VIRGINIA MAY: English, Nevv Rochelle College, A. B. ZOE G. SCOTT: English, Ohio Wesleyan, A. B. GERTRUDE SPRAGUE: English, Ypsilanti State Normal, A. B. PAUL M. READING: English, Ohio Wesleyan, A. B., I-larvord University, M. A., Freshman Class Dean. MARY E. RUSSELL: Spanish, Oberlin College, A. B., Spanish Club Adviser. I-IELEN E. SWANSON: English, Oberlin College, A. B. GLENN R. WEBSTER: Latin and English, Miami University, B. S. in Ed. CSubstitute Teachers? MRS. MARY E. I-IOUSER: English and Latin, Denison University. A. B. RAYMOND KING: English, University ol the City ol Toledo, B. ol Ed. ' 17 ROSCOE C BAKER: History, Head ot Depart- ment, Qhio Northern University, BS., Univer- sity ot Wisconsin, M. A., Quill and Dagger Adviser. RQLAND F. CUNY: History, Maine University, AB., Dean olclunior Class, Quill and Dagger Adviser. AILEEN B. EDERTH: History, The Teachers, College, Columbia, M.A., BS. ELLA FELLER: History, University ot City of Toledo, B.S.,M.A. ARTHUR GLA-l'-l'KE: History, Wittenbergcollege,A.B,,Basl4etballCoach,Golt Coach, Senior Hi-Y Adviser. GRACE HEN- DERSON: History, Ohio State University, BS. in Ed., Zetalethean Adviser. FLORENCE LUTTQN: History, University of City of Toledo, History in the making attracts Vivian, while Carl prefers th p t H I STQRV as MUSIC Mr. Baker Mr. Cony Miss Eberth Miss Feller Mr. Glattke Miss Henderson Miss Lutton Mrs. Rairdon Mr. Vander Miss Waite Mr. Ball Mr. Sutphen Miss Werum ,N w,.:i AB., MA. BERENICE RAIRDON: l-listory, University ol City ol Toledo, BS., Columbia University, M.A. LAWRENCE VANDER: l"lis- tory, University ol City ol Toledo, A.B., M.A. MARGARET A. WAllE: l'listory, University ol City ol -l-oledo, BS., A.B. CLARENCE R. BALL: Music, AB., MB., MA., MM., Glee Club Director. GUY V. SUTPI-IEN: Department ol Music, Band Master. Blfggllf WERUM: Music, Qrchestra Director. CNot in illustrationjz l-IAZEL lf. BARTLEV, Fine Arts, Columbia University, BB. Cgutnstitute leacherlz MRS. VlVlAN G. MILLER: l-listory, Michigan State College, Merrill-Balmer School, BS. 44 7? ,Music is a grand way to express one's soul, agree Jane and Ernest. Dr. Williams shares his love and knowledge of pictures with Dorothy Zapl. 19 20? That a hobby ma e use or profit is plain to be seen. CCDMMERCIAL CARL W. TQEPFER: Commercial, l-lead of Department, University ol Chicago, A. B., University of Michigan, M. A., Adviser ol the Commercial Club, President of Athletic Council. I-IAZEL DARBY FLATZ: Commercial, Qhio State University, A. B., M. A., B. S. MARY lf. McGUlRE: Commercial, University ol City of Toledo, A. B. Cl-lARl.lfS R. MARTllNl: Commercial, University of City ol Toledo, B. S. GERTRUDE l.. RAVNE: Com- mercial, University oi Toledo, B. S., Senior Friendship Club Adviser, Edelian Snap-shot Adviser. JOSEPH W. SMlTl-lr Commercial, University of City of Toledo, A. B., Dean ol Sophomore Boys. ETI-HEL M. SNQW: Commercial, Qhio University, B. S. in Ed., Bovvling Green, Kentucky, Business University, B. B. S. l-lARRV T. STARLETQN: Commercial, University of City of Toledo, B. S. in Ed., University of Chicago, Rh. in Bus., Teachers, College, Columbia University, M. A., Activities Director, Athletic Director, Business Director of the lfdelian. FRANCES C. VALlENTllNllf:,Commercial, University oi City ol Toledo, Mr. Toepfer Mrs. Flatz Miss McGuire Mr, Martin Mr. Smith Miss Snovv Mr. Stapleton Mrs. Valentine ' ' "'u fsylru' ' yb af l l Mr. Harding Mr. Houser Mr, Hunt Mrs. Kontz Mr. Lynn Miss Voorheis MATHEMATICS B. S., M. A., Junior Eriendslwip Club Adviser, Wellare Committee. HQPE C. WATSQN: Commerical, Miclwigan State Normal Sclwool, Director ol Mimeograpliing Department, HERMAN A. HAPDING: Matlwematics, Head of Department, Heidelberg University, B. S., University ol Micliigan, M. A., Assistant Eootball Coacli, Reserve Basketball Coaclw. C. E. HQUSER: Matlwematics, Heidelberg University, B. S., Head Eootball Coacli. EUGENE R. HUNT: Matlwematics, University ol City ol Toledo, A. B., National Honor Society Adviser, Dean ol Senior Class. EMILY KQNTZ: Matliematics, University ol City ol Toledo, A. B., Sopliomore Eriendslwiio Club Adviser. WALTER B. LYNN: Matliematics, Heidelberg University, B. S., Reserve Eootball Coacli. ELQISE B. VOQl2HElS: Matlwe- matics and psychology, University of City ol Toledo, A, B., M. S., University ol Micliigan M, A., pliilaletlwean Adviser, Testing Qllicer. H b t d Charlotte do things with 'iArrovv" ads and glue. Quite a nifty idea, to spend your leisure time in the air. .NV wt. Unlilce the man on the Flying trapeze, Emma Jane Tansel needs no wires. Miss Gates Mr. Archambo Mr. Boyle Miss Fiedler . Mr. Hotchkiss Mr. Rusie Miss Shafer Mr. Vossler Mr. Weinstock SCIENCE FLORENCE A. GATES: Science, l-leacl ol Department, Purdue University, B.S., M.S., University ol Toledo, M.A. FRANK C. ARCHAMBO: Science, University ol City ol Toledo, B.A. FRANClS D. BOYLE: Chemistry, Marietta College, A.B. LYDIA FlEDl.ER: Science, Grinnel College, B.S., Biology Club Adviser. AMEL R. l-lQ-lCl-lKlSS: Science, Denison University, B.S., Forum Adviser. LCV RUSlE: Science, Wabash, A.B., Biology Club Adviser, Dean ol Sophomore Girls. OLIVE E. Sl-lAFER: Science, Wittenberg, A.B., Cornell, M.S. FREDERICK VQSSLER: Chemistry, University of Rochester, B.S., Alchemist Adviser. Cl-lARl.ES W. WEINSTQCK: Science, Marietta College, A.B., Athletic Equipment Manager. Al R hb cher explodes a new theory QQ Another William Morris, perhaps! Mr, Sterling Mr. Alexander Mr. Dipman Mr. Fast Mr. Lockwood Mr. Packer Mr. Pershing Mr. Plough Mr. Rosenburg INDUSTRIAL JAMES lvl. STERLING: Industrial, Department I-lead. WILLIAM R. ALEXANDER: Industrial. PAUL E. DIRMAN: Industrial. JOI-IN W. FAST: Industrial, Ohio University, BS. in ED. STERI-IEINI D. LOCKWCDOD: Industrial. EDWARD C. PACKER: Industrial, University of City ol Toledo, BS., Architectural Club Adviser. ROBERT RERSI-IING: Industrial. JOI-IN l-I. RLCDUGI-I: Industrial. C. J. ROSENBURG: Industrial. Q3 Model boats by d I boy, Orville N y it I-iCDiviE ECCDNCDMICS MARY M. KELSQ: l-lome Nursing, Wilmington College, A. B., Qlwio State University, B. S. in Ed., Cincinnati University, R. N. RU-ll-l LLQVD: l-lome Economics, Columbia University, B. S., lovva State College, M. S., Adviser l-lome Economics Club. ISLA B. QWEN: l-lome Economics, l-lillsdale, B, A., Adviser Home Economics Club. HELEN E. WVLIE: l-lome Economics, Qlwio State University, B. S., Welfare Committee Member, Adviser l-lome Economics Club. Miss Lloyd Miss Owen Miss Wylie CLeitD Can slwe bal4e a clwerry pie? l.ool4 again. Cl2igl1tD First aid is easy to give- and talcel CBottomD Betty, time l-lome EC. Pres, spinsayarn. Q4 PHYSICAL EDUCATICDN DAVID BRQWN: Physical Education, University ol lllinois, B. S. in Ed. ALBERT E. JEFFERV: physical Education, Ohio State University, B. S. in Ed. MADALYN MOI-IRI-IARDT: Physical Education, Michigan State Normal, Lihloey Girls, Athletic Association Adviser. MARY LOUISE BOWMAN: Physical Education, Michigan State Normal, B. S. Mr. Brown Mr. Jeffery Mrs. Mohrhardt Miss B Cflop leltb This l4ind ol baseball also ' requires a Hhealthy heave." flop rightl Modern HMiss" Robin- hood. CBottomD 'tQn your marlc-lu 25 QffILt GIRLS Miss Lillian Vye Mrs. Doris Sullivan Miss l-lelen Dorn With gun dravvn, the Brinks' man leaves the office, having collected the money, banked today by the club or class treasurers, from Mrs. Sullivan, the capable school treasurer. She not only handles the money, but every bill incurred by any school organization must pass through her hands before being paid. At her side labors Miss Vye, the book-sales clerlc who so deftly handles all the ropes connected with the sales of nevv texts. lo satisfy im- patient students and to aid uncertain ones in the securing of the proper boolcs are no easy taslcs, but no one can complain of the services rendered by this clerl4. Returning home from school some balmy spring day after spending stolen hours wandering far afield, you find a note has informed your parents of your "French leave," which clearly shows that Miss Dorn, attendance clerk, is no slaclcer. As for the eagerly-avvaited announcements sent around second hours, they also are the prod- ucts of her handiwork. While busily serving Mr. Williams, teachers, students, and parents, these girls never fail to give a friendly smile or a vvord of greeting to all of us who malce so many demands upon them. l-IOBBIfS I Careful, Mr. l-luntl Mr. Smith is a pretty good lke Walton himselfl Folks all over the vvorld have hobbies. Teachers, being quite human in spite of what some students may think to the contrary, also have some special interest vvith which to occupy their leisure time. Miss Russell could relate many 'lups and downs" of traveling to remote and quaint places, vvhile Miss Payne and Mr. Dipman collaborate and expound the masculine and feminine ideas of photography. Soon, working in her garden, Mrs. Kontz will forget her trials, and her results will surely prove conclusively that she made no mistake in choosing a pastime. Mr. Vander doesn't go for any- thing quite so strenuous, but prefers to bury himself in a stamp album, or better still, investigate reports he's heard about some new stamp for sale. Another kind of collecting is done by Miss McGuire. She gathers up all the curious objects procurable, but Mr. loepfer vvill bother with text books on bookkeeping only, that being his hobby as vvell as a part of his profession. Miss Brovvn turns to the ugreat out-of-doors" to recuperate, being especially interested in hiking and birds. Mrs. Rairdon and Mr. Boyle, seem to have turned the tables vvhen she took up politics, and he, Weaving rugs. This list of hobbies, if continued, would include everything from chevving gum to eating, but H 'nuf saidu for the present. MA fnfwXf K Q7 Drawn by Gerald Snyder, a Senior in Architectural Drawing HE sands oi time Flow steadily and swiitly. 'llwose glorious liiglw scliool days, lull oi carefree laugliter and diligent study are drawing to a climax wlwile we watcli tlwe last iew grains silt silently tlfirougli time narrow necl4 oi tl'1e lnour glass, becoming a part oi yesterday. l.et us mal4e tlwe most ol tlie Fleeting present, striving always to live up to tlie lwiglw standards set by our scliool. Parting words of advice. PIQESENTIIXICE Proms, banquets, Edelians, exams-the last few weeks ofa Senior year engulf all in their giddy swirl, yet we take time out for a few moments of reflection before launching out upon our own in this bewilder- ing world. Uncertain as it is, the challenge is now greater, and wisely we shall bestir ourselves into action. Remember with what gusto we campaigned for and elected our class officers? This same enthu- siasm can be carried over into the political affairs in which we, as future voters, are soon to participate, Still, we wish one last word as Seniors, and that is of appreciation to our dean, lVlr. l-lunt, who has done so much to make our class a success. Taking leave of our beaming adviser, lVlr. l-lunt, the class officers, president Allan Britton, Secretary Jane Wilson, Vice-president Martha l.ok, Treasurer Fred Drafts, and Sergeant-at-Arms Byron Gardner look forward with pleasure to the events which they have just planned. Below, we find Linden Beebe working hard to earn enough money to take his friend to the Senior prom, which is being planned by a committee headed by Richard Vanderhoof. l-lis eager co-planners are Betty Radke, Betty l-laskins, Byron l-larris, lvlollye Streight, and June Hankenhof. And on the night of the much talked of prom, Mary Kreft is seen putting on last minute touches. As the Prom plans are laid, the boys earn and the girls get beautiful. Tl-lE SENIGRS HELEN ABBE: mThe lile ol the party,, thatls always said, aiter you've seen this little red-headf' Home Ec. 3, 4, Friendship 4, Jones Jr. T. LLOYD ADELRHIA: HJoyiul in work as well as play, gaining knowledge day by dayf' Arch. Club 4. GEQRGE ALTER: HAS he has gone to military school, he surely knows the Golden Rule." Rhillips Exeter T, Q, Q. D. 4. GERALD ANDERSON: URough and ready, sincere and steady." Jones Jr. T, Utamara Q, Sergit-at-Arms 3, Commercial Q, V. Rres. 3, 4, HERBERT ARPT: HThat heis brilliant and exact is a very well known iactfl Glee Club T, Q, I-li-Y Q, 3, 4, Natil Honor 4. DUANE ASELTVNE: "Entertaining women is his late, as he always has a heavy date." Band T, Q, I-li-Y T. FAVLENE ATWATER: HThis lun-loving girl takes life very easy, but she couldn't get along without her 'Weezie,i" Zets 3, 4, Friendship T, Q, Athl. Assoc. T, Q, 3, 4, Home Ec. 3. GLORIA BAIRD: HAn elephant collection is quite nobby, that is why it's Gloria's hobbyfi Friendship T, Rres. Q, Glee Club Q, 3, 4, Spanish 3, Utamara 4, Athl. Assoc. T, Q, 3, Home Ec. T. ANITA BAKER: HAS blades ol steel, so pure and true, she is a friend to me and you." Ursuline Academy T, Friendship 4. EARLENE BAKER: "Lips that much oi laughter hold, happy-go-lucky, but never boldfi Lake Township Hi. T, Athl. Assoc. Q, 3, 4, Friendship Q, 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Rhils 3, 4, French Club 3, Treas. 4, Sr. Announcement Com. NORMAN BAKER: "A good Fellow, handsome and tall, he is studious and known by allf, l-li-V T, Q, V. Rres. 3, Rres. 4, Q, D. Q, 3, 4, Band T, Q, 3, 4, Jr, Ring Com., Sr. Rublicity Com., Natil Honor 4. WILLIAM BAKER: Hgociable, amiable, and co- operative too, to his iriends Bill is always true." Track Q, 3, Rhilatelic Q, Glee Club 3, Alchemists 4. DORQTHY BALES: UA good looking girl always has a chance, sl'ie's sure to be popular at every dance." ZQE BARBER: 'She is just the quiet kind, whom we like to keep in mindf' Home Ec. T, Q, 3, 4, Friend- ship 1, Q, 3, 4. GERTRUDE BARTKlEWlCZ: UShe isnit short, nor very tall, sheis a joylul girl, with a smile lor all." Robinson Jr. T, Friendship 4. ROBERT BAUM: THe helped to make the orchestra succeed, and his aid we surely did need." Jones Jr. T, French 4, Band 4, Orchestra Q, 3, 4. NAOMl BEAM: "Shes a little mite, Naomi Beam, but all regard her with high esteem." Friendship T, Q, 4, Home Ec. 3, 4. JAMES BEARSS: i'All year long Jim has been seen, with his admirers, who think him keen." Jones Jr. T, Track Q, 4, Reserve Eootball Q, 3. LINDEN BEEBE: HA sunny smile, a happy hello, thatis Linden Beebe, as we all knowfi Reserve Foot- ball T, Aviation Q, 3, 4. FRED BENDER: i'Because he's late, heis met his fate, and with his dean he cannot ratef' Glee Club 3, 4. JAMES BENlGNl: "To be efficient in a quiet way, that is his aim throughout the dayfi Helen Abbe Lloyd Adelphia George Alter Gerald Anderson Herbert Arft Duane Aseltyne Faylene Atwater Gloria Baird Anita Baker Earlene Baker Norman Baker William Baker Dorothy Bales Zoe Ba ber G. Bartkiewicz Rgaert Baum Naomi Beam James Bearss Linden Beebe Fred Bender Ja es Benigni iifvfff .s ,- o e i g Nelson Berlcey Madeline Biery Willard Biggs Beatrice Biniker Vernon Birk John Black Leslie Black Norma Blaker Jane Blinn Edward Bowes Thelma Bradshaw Edith B ake Anna Marie Brand Ursula Brausieck Eleanor Bremer Ruth Brenion Fred Brill Fra Br te b lcer Allan Britton Winston Broome l-lelen Ruth Brown l-lelen Brownmiller Elinor Bryant NAOMI BENNING: "Slim, good-looking, and tall, she gets good grades, but that isnit allf' Jones Jr. 'l, Utamara Q, Seciy 3, Pres. 4, Rhils Q, 3, 4, Edelian Q, 3, Natyl Honor 4. NELSQN BERKEV: i'When it comes to dancing he canit be beat, you can bet that Nelson is light on his feet." Jones Jr. 'l, J. l-lop Com., Forum 3, 4. lVlADELlNE BlERV: HLil4e a butterfly, she's never still, she has a pretty smile and wit at will." Friend- ship 4, Robinson Jr. 'l, Athl. Assoc. 3, 4. WILLARD BIGGS: HRefined in manner, a lover of boolcs, and not so bad when it comes to looks." Jones Jr. 'l, BEA-l'RlCE BlNlKER: HAlthough she has not much to say, through gentleness she wins her wayf' Jones Jr. 'l, Spanish 4, Friendship 4. VERNON BIRK: 'Seldom seen when he is blue, always sincere, happy and true." Jones Jr. 'l. J0l-lN BLACK: UAll worl4 and little play, being that ambitious, there's much to say." I-li-V 3, 4, Aviation 3, Sergit-at-Arms 4. LESLlE BLACK: UAS he remembers everyone's need, he is a valiant friend indeed." I-li-Y 3, 4, Commer- cial lreas 4, Nat'l l-lonor 4. NORMA BLAKER: 'il'ler joyfulness is everywhere sown, though her temper is one of her own." JANE BLINN: ul-ler wit and humor gain many a friend, sheys sure to succeed unto the endf' Friend- ship 4, French Q, 3, Spanish 4, Rhils Q, 3, Chap 4, Crystal 3, Natil l-lonor 4. EDWARD BOWES: ul-le's shy and reserved as every- one l4nows, a likeable chap, this Eddie Bowes." Jones Jr. 'l, Commercial Q, 3, Forum 4, Reserve Foot- ball Q, 3. Tl-lELlVlA BRADSHAW: 'Small in stature, but not in mind, in her, a true friend to all, we find." Jones Jr.'l. EDIT!-I BRAKER: UA dainty maid, and, oh, so sweet, a nicer girl youill never meetf' Robinson Jr. 'l. ANNA lVlARlE BRAND: ul have a spirit as light as air, and a merry heart that laughs at care." Friendship 'l, Q, 3, 4, Spanish 3, Crystal 3, Qrchestra 'l, Q, 3, Secly 4, Bancl 3, 4, Glee Club 4. URSULA BRALlSlECK: HSheis always the same, so good and true, doing the best that she can do." Girl Scouts 'l, French Q, German 3, V. Pres. 4, Gr- chestra 'l, Q, 3, 4, Crystal 4. ELEANOR BREMER: UShe's a dainty young maiden we must confess, and we envy her dimples and sweet lovelinessf' Robinson Jr. 'l, Friendship 4. RUTH BRENION: UA sweet and kind young maiden is she, and happy-go-luclcy as she can be. DeVilbiss 'l, Q, Friendship 3, 4. FRED BRlLL: UAlong with the quiet weill classify Fred, he's tall and sedate and his life is well led. Jones Jr. 'l, Aviation 3, 4. FRAN BRITENBAKER: 'ilhis busy worldis too much for me, if l had my choice, l'd sleep, you see." Aviation 3, Jones Jr. 'l. ALLAN BRITTON: UAllan toole heed, thus he achieved, the honor, the glory, the privilege to lead." Reserve Football, 'l, Q, l-liY Q, 3, 4, Q. D. 3, 4, Varisty Football 3, Jr. Class Ring Com. Ch., Senior Class Pres. WlNSl0N BROOME: Hpatience, care and perse- verance always win the day, thus a Libbey boy wins credit in a competitive 'fisher Body' display." Jones Jr. 'l, Edelian 4. HELEN RUTH BROWN: HUntil you lcnow her, she is shy, but that doesnit cause people to pass her by," Jones Jr. 'l. HELEN BROWNMILLER: 'She is always striving to reach her goal, to put her name on the honor roll," German 3, lreas 4, Home Ec. 4, Nat'l Honor 4. ELINQR BRYANT: "This young lass is an innova- tion, for which we can find no imitation. She's friend- ly, she's lcindly and peppy too, in any event, she'll come smiling through." Dunban Hi. VIOLA BRYZELAK: HA friend with her personal- ity is an interesting reality." Robinson Jr. 'l, Friend- ship 4, Commercial 4, STANLEY BUHLER: UAS a traclcman he'll set the pace, everyone lcnows heill win the racef, Glee Club 4, Cross Country Q, 3, 4. ETHEL BUHRANDT: USO pleasing, so serious, and so polite, a girl lilce her is our delight." Robinson Jr. 'l. EVELYN BUNCK: "A helpful girl is hard to find, bhut Evelyn is one at any time. Robinson Jr. 'l, Friend- s ip . MIKE BURKE: U iHelp wantedl' l heard him shout. 'l'll graduate now beyond a doubt. l've learned many things l'II never forget, and some day to Libbey llll pa my debtfi' Jones Jr. 'l. HARCELD BURNHAM: "He'll be remembered as a baseball man, maybe it's Harold who attracts the fans." Q. D. 3, Baseball 3, Tumbling 'l, Q, 3, 4, Cilee Club 4. Viola Bryzelalc Stanley Buhler Ethel Buhrandt Evelyn B clc Mike Burke Harold Burnham Norman Burris Elva Butler John Butler Robert Butler Elizabeth Callahan Jean Came on Mary Carpenean Jean Caylor Bill Chapman Wa da Chester NORMAN BURRIS: U-fhis lad is fine in declamation, someday he means to sway a nation." Jones Jr. 'l, Aviation 3, -lreas. 4, ELVA BUTLER: i'Gentle and demure, with a heart that is pure." Robinson Jr. 'l, Commercial 3. JQHN BUTLER: "From Robinson he came, baseball is his game, and at a single glance,you can tell that he can dancef' Robinson Jr. 'l. ROBERT BUTLER: "Good natured, cheerful, chubby, and gay, whenever you see him you'll find him that wayf' Hi-Y 3, 4, Bowling Q, 3, 4. ELIZABETH CALLAI-IAN: "Tall and blond, Fair of sl4in, for everyone, a friendly grin." JEAN CAMERQN: uOne rain drop helps to mal4e a pool, and one good student, to make a schoolfi Jones Jr. 'l, Phils Q, 3, 4, Friendship Q, 3, 4, Erench Q, Alchemists 3, Sec'y 4, Nat'l Honor 3, Sec'y-lreas. 4, Sr. Publicity Com., Crystal 4. MARY CARRENEAN: UA perfect woman, nobly planned, one of the sweetest in all the land." Friendship 4, Commercial 3, 4. JEAN CAYLOR: HJean's merry and gay, to l4now her does pay, and does she enjoy her Chevroletln French 3, V. Pres. 4. BILL CHAPMAN: "0ur cheery, unforgettable Bill always gives the girls a thrillf, Robinson Jr. 'l, Forum Q, Alchemists 3. WANDA CHESTER: HA favorite with the boys is she, with her friendly grin, why shouldn't she be?" Jones Jr. 'l, Zets Q, 3, Rec. Sec'y 4, Friendship Treas. Q, Sec'y 3, 4, Alchemists 3, 4, Edelian 4, Athl. Assoc. Q, 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 4, Sr. Picnic Com. J Chia e in Mary Clark Dorothy Collins Mary Ruth Comer Mary Conn Richard Cordell l-la y Cor ell Eleanor Crayford Dorothy Criswell Phil Crocker Laura Crots Doris Culbertson ea o Culw clc Calvin Cummings Frances Czolgosz Mary Lou Darr Edgar Dauer Mima Day Wo dro Day Melvin DeForest Berdena Dennis Pat Densman Paul Dewald Bruce Dibble JQSERl-llNE Cl-IIAVERINI: "No one's enemy and everyoneis Friend, to all classmates a hand she did lendf, Jones Jr. 'l, Friendship Q, MARY CLARK: "She is a friend who wears a smile, this little brunette is surely worth while." Jones Jr. 'l, Glee Club 'l, Q, 3. DURCH-lY CQLLINS: Hlt's Fine in these days ol bluster and hurry to Find a few lolks who don't get in a Flurry, but who always keep calm and help those who are unlucky by showing the world what it means to be plucky." Jones Jr. 'l. MARY RU-ll-l CQMER: HA winning smile and eyes so true will always win many a friend lor you." Qrch, 'l, Q, Friendship 3, V. Rres. 4, Alchemist 4. MARY CQNN: 'AA friend in need sheill always be, staunch and true, just wait and seef' Friendship l, 4, Spanish 3. RlCl'lARD CORDELL: ul'here's music in his bones, which accounts lor all those tonesf, Band 'l, Q, 3, 4, l-li-Y 1, Q, 3, 4, Sr. Class Picnic. l-lARRY CQRNELL: Hlhe road has been rough, the sledding's been tough, but l-larry will graduate, and that's enoughf' ELEANQR CRAYFQRD: UQuiet, sincere, and rather small, this dainty young person, admired by all, is hoping some day to add to her lame by having 'Private Secretary, after her name.', DOROTHY CRlSWELL: Ulhis young lady is very popular in her set, a Rhilalethean, dark-haired, and cute, you bet." Thompson l-ii. 'l, Q, Rhils 3, 4. Rl-llLLll3 CRQCKER: NA blue-eyed blond, we all do recall, had lor his hobby, playing lootballf' LAURA CROTS: "With her friendly smile and her witty speech, she's loved by her friends who say she's a 'peach'." Friendship 'l, Qrchestra 'l. DORIS CULBERTSQN: "A very reliable girl and clever, lim sure, but better yet she's sweet and demuref, Crystal 4, Qrch. 'l, Q, 3, l-lome Ec. 3, 4, Athl, Assoc. Q, 3, 4, Friendship 'l, Q. ELEANOR CLlLWlCK: HDark eyes, and dark hair, plus a little manner ol 'l donit care', make this girl a lucky friend to boys with broken hearts to mendf, Central 'l, Friendship Q, 3, 4, l'lome Ec. 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. Q, 3. CALVIN CUMMINGS: UAlthough he is quiet, bashiul, and shy, he rates quite a bit as he. goes by." Jones Jr. 'l, Biology Q, 3, 4, Q. D. 4. FRANCES CZOLGQSZ: "She has curly dark hair, and pretty gray eyes, a lovely complexion and, oh, is she wiseln Nat'l l'lonor 3, 4, l'lome Ec. Q, 3, 4, Edelian Club Editor 4. MARY LGU DARR: "Her lace is Fair, her heart is true, the one and only Mary Lou." Qak l"larbor 'l, Q. EDGAR DAUER: HMany are his likes, as any one can see, lamous as a poet, that's what he'd like to be." Commercial Q, 3, 4. MlMA DAY: "Quiet and sweet, lovely and neat, this little lady is a joy to meet." WQQDRQW DAY: ul am monarch ol all l surveyl Whom do you mean? Why Woodrow Dayf, Forum Chap. 3, 4, Arch. 'l, Q, 3, 4. MELVlN DE FOREST: HA quiet way is very good when added to good sense, and very often helps a man to rise to eminence." Electricity 3, 4. BERDENA DENNlS: "A face with gladness over- spread, bond hair, blue eyes, and a level head." Jones Jr. 1. PAT DENSMAN: USpeed in thought, speed in action, always causing some attraction." Aviation Q, Q. D. Sergit-at-Arms 4, Stadium Mgr. 3, 4, Track Mgr. 'i, Q, Workshop 4. , PAUL DEWALD: 'This boy has a marvelous sense of humor, he relishes life with a zest, and he can appre- ciate a joke on himself, which is, as you know, a good testf, BRUCE DIBBLE: "A quiet youth but active and gay, one who likes blond girls in a great big way." Hi-Y 3, 4. JACK DIETLE: "No jollier boy can ever be sought, than this red-haired one whom Libbey caught, and while he was here he helped us see how courteous a boy can really be." Hi-Y 'l, Q, 3, 4. RCV DITTMAN: 'il-le's rather shy, but peppy and gay, blushing too throughout the dayf' l-li-Y Q, 3, 4. DON DQNQHUE: ul-lis blond hair and smiling face, make the girls' hearts begin to race. But does he care, this artless lad? If he never saw a 'gal' he'd be just as glad." Varsity Football 3, 4, Varsity Basketball 4, Baseball 3, Q. D. 3. FRED DRAFTS: "l-le handles the funds, he has the key, we give him our money and trusthim,you see." Forum 3, Sec'y 4, Hi-Y 4, Alchemists 4, Sr. Class Treas., Baseball 4, Nat'l l'lonor 4. Pl'llLLlS DRESSLER: 'if-ler friends are many, her foes -are there any'?,' DeVilbiss 'l, Q, Friendship 4, Edelian Typist 4. Jack Dietle Roy Dittman Don Donohue Fred Drafts Phillis Dressler Donald Duhaime Eleanor Durivage Fr ces Dus ng Virginia Eckenrode Todd Ehlenfeldt Clyde Ehmann E ma Ehrsa Emmajane Ellerman Robert Elwell Leona Emahiser A drey E gel DON DUHAIME: "Don can win most any one, for he is happy and full of fun." Waite 'I, Reserve Foot- ball Q, Cross Country 3, QD. 4, Basketball 4,Track 4. ELEANOR DURIVAGE: Ulvlusic, an outlet to one's emotions, inspires many high and noble notionsfi DeVilbiss 'l, Q, Friendship 4, Glee Club 4. FRANCES DUSING: "peppy, witty, sweetly smiling, never downhearted, always beguiling." Friendship 1,l-lome Ec. 3, 4, VIRGINIA ECKENRODE: "lo Virginia who dares say, 'The study of music does not pay"?i' Central 'l, Q, Band 3, 4, Friendship 4, Alchemists 4. TODD EHLENFELDT: "ls he quiet or is he shy? Can't he talk or won't he try?" CLYDE El-IMANN1 "l'le,s a willing worker we know, with many friends and not one foef, Reserve Football Q, Track 3, Cross Country 4. ERMA EHRSAM: UA cheery, staunch, and likeable friend, she'll remain loyal until the endf' Robinson Jr. 'I, Nat'l Honor 4. EMMAJANE ELLERMAN: "l-ler hair is dark and she may be shy, but watch her play when the game is tiefi Athl. 'l, Q, 3, Friendship 'l, Q. ROBERT ELWELL: NA friend in need is a friend indeedf' Robinson Jr. 'i, Swanton l-li 2, l'li-Y 3, 4, Reserve Football 3, Forum 4, Nat'l l-lonor 4. LEONA EMAHISER: "A gracious charm can never fail to please, and fills each stranger with a sense of easefi Jones Jr. 'l, Glee Club Q, French 4, Friend- Ship 4. AUDREV ENGEL: U-Fall and slender, full of grace, she dresses with the best of taste." Jones Jr. 'l. in greatly varied arts he wields a plane or writes a pome or draws some plans to build a home." Aviation 'l, Q, Arch. 3, Q. D. 4. NQRMAN ERNEST: UA man ol learning, prudent and just, a man ol courage, and Fit for trust." Hi-V Q, 3, 4, Cuerman 3, Nat'l Honor 4. EMMA EWING: 'iWhen loll4s begin to long lor gladness and wish to drive their cares away, they call upon this girl to help them because they lcnow sheis always gay." ELIZABETH FALKENBURG: "Her great ambition seems to be to travel much in Germany, because it's there she hopes to Find great problems lor her searching mind." Friendship 'l, Q, 3, 4, German 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 4. BETTY FALL: uBetty's 'Chevvy' and Bettyis voice, are oft times many a young swainis choice." Glee Club Q, V. Pres., 3, 4, Friendship 'l, Q, 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 4, Senior Banquet Com. RUTH FELLHAUER: 'Energetic all the while is this gay brunette girl with the winsome smilef' Biology Q, 3, Home Ec. 3, Treas. 4, Phils 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 4. V FLORENCE FETZER: "ln a hurry, on the go, always thinlcing, thatis our 'Flo'." Robinson Jr. 'l, Scott Q, Friendship 3, 4, Peries 3, V. Pres. 4, Spanish 4, Edelian 4. EVELYN FLAVELL: 'iHer hair is blond, her eyes are blue, listen closely, she speal4s Spanish, too, lor she hopes some day to meet a swain whoill talce her lor a sail on the Spanish Main." Friendship 'l, Q, 3, Home Ec. 3, Spanish 4. HERBERT ENCJLER: Uloday the gentleman ol parts is versed S E N I Q R S HELEN FLECK: "Her deep brown eyes so wisely gleam, ancl all regard her with esteem. Some day she is sure to Find her name inscribed in a writers' hall ol lamef' DeVilbiss 'l, Q, Girls' Athl. Assoc. 3, Peries 4, Edelian 4. MARGARET FOURNIER: "Rather small, rather trim, rather cute, rather prim." Jones Jr. 'l. Qwfiaf- awww Herbert Engler Norman Ernest Emmajane Ewing E. Falltenberg Betty Fall Ruth Fellhauer Florence Fetzer Evelyn Flavell Helen Fleck Margaret Fournier Charles Fox William Fox Olga Franlc Helen Frass Louise Freeman Kenneth Frey CHARLES FQX: "Hi-Y, Cheerleader, a 'Forumitei, too, wonder what lile will do to you, will you be a banlter, or lead a band, or be the greatest aviator who scorns the land?" Forum 4, Cheerleader Q, 3, 4, Hi-V 'l, Q, 3, 4,. WILLIAM FOX: "A little nonsense now and then is relished by the best ol men, that's why our Billy chuclcles so when he sees how well his antics go." Hi-Y Q, 3, Treas. 4, Spanish 4, Q. D. 4. OLGA FRANK: "Shes quiet and nice, but we all run, to hear the craclcs she maltes in lun, and then we must a secret tell, she doesn't lilce spinach very well.H Friendship 3. HELEN FRASS: "Brown hair, beautiful eyes, within whose depths 4 sincerity lies, combine to produce a personality that's quite agreeable to you and me.', Home Ec. Q, 3, 4, Zets 3, Chap. 4. LOUISE FREEMAN: HA great little athlete is our 'Lou' ancl 'Believe it or not, she plays football, too." Friendship 'l, Q, Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q. KENNETH FREY: "lo be eiiicient in a quiet way is his ambi- tion throughout the dayf, 36 Evelyn's life will never be dim. She pleases her friends and ignores all those who might be inclined to be her foes.', Robinson Jr. 'l. MlLDRED FULLER: UA thoughtful and a friendly face, in kindness she will set the pace." Friendship 4. OLIVER FULLER: H 'Humor is harmony of the hearti, says Ollie, who always does his partf' Glee Club 'l. ISABEL FYE: "What words describe the likes of this girl? When all's summed up, it's just plain 'Earl'." Phils 'l, Q, 3, Pres, 4, Friendship 'l, lreas. 3, 4, Alchemists 4, Sr, Announcement Com. Ch., Crystal 4, Nat'l Honor 4. BYRON GARDNER: "Stout muscles and a generous heart, king of two hands-oh, what a start." Hi-Y 'l, Q, 3, Pres, 4, Forum 3, V. Pres. 4, Biology 'l, Q, Reserve Football 'l, Q, Varsity Football 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Jr. Welfare Com., Sr. Serglt-at-Arms, Nat'l Honor 4. MERLlN GARL: "He beats on the drums with all his might, being in the band has been his delightf' Jones Jr. 'l, Band Q, 3, 4. MARY GARRIGAN: HSparkling, snappy, dark brown eyes make Mary quite an appealing girl, gay and pointed repartee keeps her friends in quite a whirl." MINNETTA GARRIGAN: 'iYou've all heard, 'when a fella needs a friend', well, thatis what Minnetta will be until the end." French 4. FRANCES GARWOOD: "A person who has a spontaneous grin, throughout her life is sure to win, for a smile is contagious and makes folks courageous and willing great projects to beginf' Jones Jr. 'l, Biology Q. EDITH GASPARI: "Qnce in a while, there's a maid with a smile who merrily trips along, with a lilt and a dance and a kind word, perchance, for the fellow who feels all wrong." Robinson Jr. 'l. S E N N Q R S EVELYN FROSCH: "Because she is full of vigor and vim, Evelyn Frosch Mildred Fuller Oliver Fuller Isabel Fye Byron Gardner Merlin Garl Mary Garrigan Minnetta Garriga rances Garwood Edith Gaspari Charles Gaynor John Gennings Virginia Gerwin Walter Gess John Glanzman Nick Gligore CHARLES GAVNOR: "As an auto mechanic he should do fine, for that subject is in his linef' Jones Jr. 'l, Aviation 3, Sec'y 4. JOHN GENNlNGS: "Handsome is as handsome does, and itis a handsome girl that Johnny loves." Reserve Football Q, Varsity Football 3, 4, Jr. Class Pres., Q. D. Q, 3, Pres. 4, Hi-Y 3. VIRGINIA GERWlN: "Virginia shows that in being vivacious, it is also possible to be quite gracious. Her interests are broad and her likings are too, in what ever she ventures, she always comes throughf, Cnlee Club Q, 3, 4, Friend- ship 'l, Q, 3, 4, French Q, 3, Pres. 4, Crystal 4. WALTER GESS: "He likes to dance, he likes to swim, heis small, blond, neat and very trim." Robinson Jr. 'l, Aviation 4. JQHN GLANZMAN: "Some men work from sun to sun, but John's work is never doneff Jones Jr, 'l, Spanish 3, V. Pres. 4, Jr. Class l'reas.,Sr. Memorial Com., Crystal 4, Natll Honor 3, 4,Valedictorian. NICK GlLGORE: UNicky, Nicky, what can we do? You always chew gum, and thatis taboo, or can it be that your jaw is so jiggly, because you are a grandson of Wrigley'?,' Orch. 'l. 37 CAROLYN GOMER: L'When, for the Friendship Club, she collects the dues, youire sure never to hear disturbing news. Her request is so gentle, so tender her smile, that to part from your money seems very worth whileffriendship 3, l'reas.4. CHARLOTTE GQMER: "When she has her choice, it will be a blond, for its this type of person of whom she is fondf' Central 'l, Woodward Q, 3, Friendship 4. HQWARD GRASSER: i'We look at you, and then we say 'lo become popular one must be gay, and then we look at you again and remark, 'lhere's the making of a fine business manlu Hi-Y Q, 3, 4, German 3, 4. NOREEN GRAY: "Some folks have a deal of fun by being solitary, they seldom speak, but surely they cannot be called contrary." Athl. Assoc. Q, 3, Friendship 'l. MARGARET GREEN: ul wonder whether you have ever seen, a girl who giggles like Margaret Green, but she puts all her pals into such a gay state, that her giggling s a tonic they're all glad to take. Jones Jr. 'l, Home Ec. Q, 3, Friendship Q, 3, 4. DON GRIFFITI-I: "Some are downright pessimists who love a rainy day, because it spoils a lot of plans they think it is G. K., but Don is not a boy like that, he is a cheerful chap, who wishes all the friends he has might sit in l:ortune's lapfi Jones Jr. 'l. FLOYD GRUBBS: "Chubby, kind hearted, and very neat, here's one boy that can't be beat." Jones Jr. 'l, Model Boat Club 3, 4. WILLIS GRUBE: "Gay senoritas with dark-eyed allurement, music beguiling that soft fingers strum on deep- toned guitars that send forth vibrant harmony, call forth from this lad an indifferent 'Hol Huml' H Hi-Y 'l, Q, 3, 4, Q. D. 4, Band 'l, Q, 3, Spanish 3, Natil Honor 4. HELEN GUNN: "Happy-go-lucky, lots of fun, the one and only Helen Gunn." Friendship 'l, Q, 3, Girl Scouts 'l, French Q, Peries 'l, Q, 3, Chap. 4, Sr. Picnic Com., Crystal 4. DOROTHY GYSIN: "Her speech, her art, and her ready smile, go a long way her friends to beguilef' Robinson Jr. 'l,Work- shop Q, Friendship Q, 3, 4, Phils 3, V.Rres. 4, Alchemists 3, 4, Glee Club Q, National Hon. 3, 4, Cowboy Roundup Com. Carolyn Gomer Charlotte Gomer Howard Grasser Noreen Gray Margaret Greene Donald Griffith Floyd Grubbs Willis Grube Helen Gunn Dorothie Gysin Victor Haas James Hagedon June Hankenhof William Hanks Margaret Hanline Ellen Hansen VICTOR HAAS: "You have to be friendly to have a friend, you must give if you hope to'-revive, for life is a question of trusting all men and they fare best who believef' i- 4. JAMES HAGEDON: "With courage never to submit or yield, he's sure of success in any field. He has proved his worth in the world so far, and, if he continues, heis bound to go far." Q. D. Q, 3, 4, J-Hop Com., Ch. Sr. Picnic Com., Spanish 4, Reserve Basketball Q, Varsity Football 3, 4. JUNE HANKENHOF: i'Little, small, or very wee, it doesn't take much for popularity. Size doesn't count when it comes to ambition, nor does it detract from our June's eruditionf' Friendship 'l, V. Pres. Q, 3, Pres. 4, Zets 3, 4, Commercial Q, Cor. Seciy 3, Athl. Assoc. Q, Nat'l. Honor 3, V. Pres 4, Jr. Ring Com., Sr. Prom Com. WILLIAM HANKS: "Where thereis a will thereis a way, and you'll get your reward some day." Robinson Jr. 'l, Track Q, 3. MARGARET HANLlNE: HAlways laughing and in a state of bliss, that is how we know this joyous young miss. ELLEN HANSEN: "Eyes of blue and hair of gold make this damsel fair, l'm told. She very often dreams she might some day know Hollywoodis delights." Jones Jr. 'l, Commercial 3, 4. 38 SENIQRS MARCELLA HARGRAVES: Hlo be able to hold a future position, Qhio State is Marcellais ambition. We wish her success in whatever location she decides on to further her chosen vocationf, Girls' Athl. Q, 3. HARRIS: "A little self-priase, now and then, is relished by the best of men." Hi-Y Q, 3, 4, Reserve Football Q, Varsity Football 3, 4, Q. D. 3, 4, Sr. Prom Com. BONNIE HARSHMAN: HNot so slim, but very tall, Bonnie will surely lead them all. She has a soul for the finer arts, in drama and poetry she'll take many parts," Friendship 'l, 4, Culee Club 'l. ROBERT HART: "Bob times grave, often helpful, here, Bob there, he is seen everywhere, sometimes happy, some- often brave. German 3, Pres. 4, Arch. Q, 3. BETTY HASKlNS: "A dark haired lass who's very striking: she's the type you canit help liking." Friendship Q, French Q, Reries Q, 3, Censor 4, Edelian Class Editor 4, Jr. Class Sec'y, Sr. Prom Com. MADONNA HASSELCHWERT: anywhere, and ready, too, to take you Hl:air of skin with bright red hair, she's ready to greet you r part, and encourage you from her very heart. Central 'l. CARL HEER: HGood looks, a car, he has them all, and he has good manners too. There are very few favors that if you ask, Carl wouldn't do them for youf' Q. D. 3, lreas. 4, Hi-V Q, 3, 4, Tumbling Q, 3, 4, Sr. Banquet Com. HAZEL HElNLElN: "A sweeter girl you'll never find, studious and keen of mind. lt's her delight to browse among books, in cozy little hidden nooksf' Jones Jr. 'l. HARRY HELMICK: "Harry, Harry, watch whom you marry, for you were always quite contrary." Decatur Hi, 'l, Q, 3, Aviation 4, Glee Club 4. BERNICE HENQLD: "Pretty, neat, and very sweet, here's one girl that can't be beat. And if you wish our rhyme com plete, she does not fear the word 'defeatff' Robinson Jr. 1,Glee Club Q, Commercial 4. Y '77':-4rt,.-an-rw-J Vlarcella Hargraves Byron Harris Bonnie Harshman Robert Hart Betty Haskins M. Hasselschwert Carl Heer Hazel Hen l Harry Helmick Bernice Henold Richard Hepfinger LeRoy Herdman Lucille Herold Marian Hersch Blair Hertzsch Do othy Hey a RICHARD HEPFINGER: "Some call you Richard, others call you it's you we pick." Electricity 3, 4. Dick, one nice lad, LEROY HERDMAN: "A handsome cheerful lad is he, with a pleasing personality. And don't be fooled by his quiet smile for heys quite a tease and knows how to beguilef, DeVilbiss 'l, Q, Orch. 3, 4. LUClLLE HERQLD: UVery charming and discreet, boys, here's a girl you'd like to meet. She is not bold nor does she boast, but she has a brain thatis keener than mostf' Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q, Spanish 3, Edelian Q, Utamara 3, lVlARlAlNl HERSCH: "Radiant, lovely, full of ideas of how a gir 4. l should be, she sets a very charming pace of gracious personalityf, Commercial 3, 4, Friendship 4. BLAlR HERTZSCH: HAS a drum major Blair showed remarkable skill, to perform his task it took lots of drill." Band Q, 4. DOROTHY HEYMAN: Ulhe day is never very long with friends like Dot to cheer us, her wit and constant gaiety are pleasant to our ear, yet do not think that she is just a flighty little flapper, her ability is proved to us in new ways every year." Friend- ship 'l, Peries Q, 3, 4, Jr. Welfare Com. 3. Daniel Hudanslcy Mildred Humpert Isabelle Husted Clemens lgnasialc Eileen Jackson Onece Jacoby Ralph Jamison Wayne Jimison Charles Jirinec Dorothy Jordon SENICDRS ll H Glen Hickey Richard Hilton Robert Hisey Harry Holmes E. Holowinski V. Honberger Robert Horn Robert Hubaker GLEN HICKEV: "There is just one thing we'd lilce to lcnow: 'Why are you always blushing so? H Reserve Football 'l, EZ, 3, Spanish 4. DICK HlLlOlNl: HGirls go lor him, one hels interested in." Jones Jr. 'l, Hi-Y Rres 'l, Q, D. 4, Sr. Rrom. Com. Glee Club 3. ROBERT HlSEV: "With sell-knowledge, self-content, his laborious hours helll never repent." Hi-V 3,4, Serg't-at-Arms 4, Natll Honor 4. HARRY HOLMES: Hsolitary, secret, sell-contained, for these virtues he is famed." Jones Jr. 'l, Forum 3. ELEANQRE HQLOWINSKI: "Her sweet and lilting laughter in our memories will remain forever alter." Robinson Jr. 'l, VlRGlNlA HONBERGER: UCJiggly and loads ol lun, Diddie is as bright as the sun." Jones Jr. 'l, Reries 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4, Sr. Ann. Com. ROBERT HORN: "Be merry il you are wise, lor it is in mirth that happiness lies." Jones Jr. 'l, Aviation 3, 4, -lraclq Q, Glee Club 4. ROBERT HUBAKER: "He spreads about a silent spell that malces all people lilce him well.', Hi-Y 4, Cheer Leader 4, Model Boat Club 3, 4. DAwllEL,HUDANSKY: "A simple, sober man is he, with a pleasing per- sona ity. MILDRED HUMRERT: 'KDemure her actions all the while, therels mighty power in her smilef, Natll Honor 3, 4. ISABELLE HUSTED: "Shes small and petite, in her way she is sweet." Friendship Q, Biology Q, Glee Club 3, 4, Spanish 4. CLEMENS lCuNASlAK: "For girls, very l4een, without one, never seenf, Robinson Jr. 'l, DeVilbiss Q, Qrch. Pres. 4, lraclc 3, 4, Cross Country 4. EILEEN JACKSON: UAs she loves to read, she lcnows boolcs well indeed." Robinson Jr. 'l, Athl. Assoc. Q. ONECE JACOBY: "This blue-eyed maid ol '35 malces Libbey boys glad theylre alivef' Zets 3, Rres .4, Activities Q, 3, 4, Commercial 3, Sr. Rub- Iicity Com., Athl. Assoc, 'l, Q, 3, Nat'l Honor 4. RALPH JAMISQN: UA tumbler strong is he, with a certain individuality." Jones Jr. 1, Tumbler Q, 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Intramurals Q, 3, 4. WAYNE JIMISCN: USO unassuming all the while, he always greets you with a smile." Jones Jr. 'l. CHARLES JlRllNlEC: HYou are earnest in purpose, clever indeed, weire willing to Follow wherever you leadf, Hi-Y 4, lXlat'l Honor 4. DOROTHY JORDAN: UVery studious and gentle is she, happy, gay, witty, and lreef' Jones Jr. 'l, Spanish 4. SENICDRS Chester Kapela Leland Kellerman Albert Kelley Ted Kelsey Eileen Kelly Frances Kerentott Robert Killion G. Kirchgesner CHESTER KARELA: 'LTO see him Fly is a treat for the eye." Robinson Jr, 'l, Traclc Q, 3, 4, Cross Country Cap't 4. LELAND KELLERMAN: UFor every iwhy' he had a 'wherelore', he malces a good companion, thereioref' Aviation 4. ALBERT KELLEY: "A brilliant student is this lad, a better one could not be had." DeVilbiss 'l, Q, Forum 4, Alchemist, Treas. 4, l-li-Y 4, Natil l'lonor 3, Rres 4, Sr. Memorial Com. Ch. TED KELSEY: "Artistic hands and gracious soul, someday you'll surely win your goal." Lltamara 4, Robinson Jr. 'l. ElLEEN KELLY: "Generous, quiet, and lcind is she, success in life, her fortune shall bef' Notre Dame Academy 'l, 2. FRANCES KARENTGFF: "DigniFied and sedate is this lass, almost the tallest ol the senior class." Commercial 3, Friendship 4, Band 3, 4. BOB KILLIQN: 'Clever and tall. Conceited? Not at alll" DeViIbiss 'l, Q. GWENDOLYN KlRCl-lGESSNER: Hsimple, patient, and ever serene, in her studies she's also quite keen." Jones Jr. 'l, Commercial Q, 3, 4, V.l3res, HAROLD KLEIN: 'iWe lilce to listen when you tall4, we recognize you by your wallcf' Central 'l, Aviation 3. ARDATl-l KLEIN!-IANS: "Dolly, so gay and free from care, has a dispo- sition as bright as her hair." Friendship V.Rres. 1,Athl. Assoc. 'l, Treas. Q, Reries 'l, Q, 3, Cor. Seciy 4, J-l-lop Com., Memorial Com. GORDGN KLEM: HVery dawdling when at worlc, wonder what would mal4e him perlcf' Glee Club 'l, EZ. ROBERT KLlRRSTElN: "l'landsomely indeed he plays his part, brown- eyed, gallant, brealting each heart." l-li-Y 3, 4, Arch. Q, V. Pres. 3,Seciy 4. MARIAN KNEPPER: i'Kindly, true, earnest, toof' Glee Club 'l, Friend- ship 'l, Athl. Assoc. 'l, l-lome Ec. 3, V. Pres. 4. RlCl-lARD KNOPP: :Serious and dependable is he, showing his supe- riorityf, l-li-Y Q, 3, 4, Commercial 3, Rres. 4, Sr. Announcement Com., Football Reserve Q, Baslcetball Mgr. 3, Natil l-lonor 4. l3ERNlCE KNORR: uQh, lo and beholdl What have we here? A shy miss who is quite a dear." Friendship 'l, Glee Club Q. ALlCE KRAl3lLL: HDoing her best, helping the restf, Swanton l-li 'l, Q. VIRGINIA KRAl3lLL: 'Cheerful and gay, at worl4 or play." BETTY KRAUSS: UGenuine sincerity accounts for popularity, good worlt merits praise, fun and wit and joyful hilarity Fill her happy days." Friendship 'l, Q, Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q, Jr. Ring Com., Peries Q, 3, 4. Harold Klein Ardath Kleinhans Gordon Klem Robert Klippstein Marian Knepper Richard Knopp Bernice Knorr Alice Krabill Virginia Krabill Betty Krauss Art Lawicki Dorothy Lester Marian Levis S. Lewandowski Jane Lewis Leland Lewis Norman Lindhorst Virginia Lingle Geraldine Loebrich Leah Loehrke SEIXIICDRS Lucille Krauss Mary Krelt James Kruse Edward Kujawa Mildred Kurrasch Mary Larkin Edward Laugerman Ethel Law LUCILLE KRAUSS: "Friendly and good natured as she can be, her iollity ailects both you and me." Commercial Club, 3, 4, Friendship Club Q, 3, 4. MARY KREFT: i'And she was a damsel of delicate mold, with eyes bright as sunshine, and a heart of pure gold." Athl. Assoc. 'l, Glee Club Q, Biology 3, Treas. 4, Friendship 4, Cowboy Roundup Com., Nat'l l-lonor 4. JAMES KRUSE: :Robust complexion reflects atiection. German 4, l'li-Y 4. EDWARD KUJAWA: HLittle body, great mind, this is true, youill always Findf, Robinson Jr. 'l, DeVilbiss Q. MILDRED KURRASCH: "Smiling, lriendly, and always gay, willing to help in every way.H Glee Club Q, 3, 4, Robinson Jr. 'l. MARY LARKlN: Ml'lappy am l, lrom care l'm lree. Why arenit they all Einfnted like mer?" Jones Jr. 'l, Spanish Q, 3, 4, Workshop Q, Glee u 3. EDWARD LAUGERMAN: ul"lis happy smile is like a sunny day, for it has lightened many a dreary wayf, Eli-lEL LAW: "A girl more eager to win renown would be hard to find in any town." Jones Jr. 'l. AR-l LAWlCKl: ul-learty voice lor politics, harmonious tongue that always clicksf, Vocational 'l, Q. DOROTHY LESTER: Hpretty to walk with, witty to talk withf' DeVilbiss 'l. MARlAN LEVIS: Ugcattering kindness all day long, while she herself is like a song." DeVilbiss 'l, Q, Friendship 3, 4. STANLEY LEWANDQWSKI: "Manly Fellow, handsome, tall, with swanky manners, charming to all." Robinson Jr. 1. JANE LEWIS: i'Luxurious dark hair, big brown eyes, we'll raise her praise up to the skies," Zets 'l, Q, 3, Cor. Sec'y 4, Biology Q, Alchemists 4, Cowboy Roundup Com. LELAND LEWIS: HJolly jester, genial gamesterf, NORMAN LlNDl-lQRS'l': HQuiet in bearing and very tall, dashing for- ward in basketballf' Jones Jr. 'l, Reserve Basketball 3, Forum 4. VIRGINIA LINGLE: "Lovely dimples peeping through, a tiny smile, a polite 'Thank youl, H Jones Jr. 'l, Edelian 4, Nat'l l-lonor 4. GERALDINE LOEBRlCl-l: "She is shy and she is kind, and honest and truthful you'll also Find." LEA!-i LOEHRKE: "She never leaves a thing undone, and she is nice to everyonef, Jones Jr. 'l, French 4. SENICDRS Ray Loehrke Martha Lok Eliza Love lrm ard Luetke Gordon MacDonald George McDowell Edwin Mcl-lugh V. iMcLaughlin RAY LGEHRKE: "Willing to work, heill never shirkf' Hi-Y Q, 3, Sec'y 4, Forum 4, Workshop Q, Cowboy Roundup Com. MARTHA LOK: mln Flower oi youth and beautyis pride, this fair miss, words fail to describe." Reries 'l, Q, 3, pres. 4, Friendship Sec'y 'l, German Q, Seciy 3, 4, Edelian 3, 4, Sr. Editor 4, Jr, Class V. Pres., Sr. Class V.l9res., Natil Honor 4. ELIZA LQVE: HHer modest looks the cottage might adorn, sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thornf' Jones Jr. 'I, Commercial 3, 4, Natil Honor 3, 4, Zets 3, lreas. 4. IRMGARD LUETKE: Hltis certain that in this giddy swirl, sheill be a mighty successful girlfi Robinson Jr. 'l, Home Ec. Q, 3, 4, Rhils 3, 4, Natil Honor 3, 4, Edelian Assoc. Ed. 4, Sr. Glass prophet. GORDON MacDONALD: "One oi his virtues is a brilliant mind, and there are no vices that we can Find." Hi-Y 2, 3, Sec'y 4, Alchemists 3, Pres. 4, Nat'l Honor 3, 4. GERQGE MacDOWELL: HQuiet, nice, calm, and concisefi EDWIN McHUGH: i'I'm short and stout, but ambitious beyond doubtfi VIRGINIA McLALlGl-ILIN: "Oh, lassie oi high degree, keep on top permanentlyf, Jones Jr. 'I, Eriendship Q, Natil Honor 3, 4, Latin Honor 3, pres. 4, Erench 4, Crystal Assoc. Ed. 4, Glass Roet. LORNA McLENNAN: uYou need but gaze in Lornais eyes, her kindli- ness to realize." Jones Jr. 'I, Friendship 4. GEQRGE McWlLLlAMS: "Good in judgment, missed when absent." BETTY MANTI-IEY: "Not too quiet or too gay, yet she has a lovable wayf' Jones Jr. 1, Zets Q, 3, 4, Home Ec. 3, 4. ANIQNIA MARSCHALL: "We admire her For her typing, which is certainly most striking." Robinson Jr. T. BETTY MARTIN: "A maiden of our century, yet most meek, and as For boys-they think sheis sweetfi Rosslord Hi 'I, Q, Commercial 3. FRANK MARTIN: "An architect on the good old plan is respected by every man." Band 'l, Q, Arch. 'l, Q, Seciy 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4, Hi-Y 4. RALPH MAIHIAS: HNever ready, always late, but he smiles and so we wait.', Jones Jr. 'l, Q. D. 3, 4. LEONARD MATTHEWS: "Books are very strange to him, he prefers outside vimf' Aviation 3, 4, Tumbling Q, 3, 4. EVELYN MAXWELL: 'iWith her peaches-and-cream complexion, sheis sure the object oi much atiectionf' Jones Jr. 'l. MARY MERKLE: "Mary Merkle, our little star, wouldnlt be Mary without her car." Jones Jr. 'l. Lorna McLennan George McWilliams Betty Manthey Antonia Marschall Betty Martin Frank Martin Ralph Mathias Leonard Matthews Evelyn Maxwell Mary Merkle SENICIQS GERALDINE MILANO: "ln the commercial world she will star, her ability will take her very far." Jones Jr. 1,Scott Q. CLll:l:QRD MILLER: HA jovial first mate, always bound for a date." Robinson Jr. 'l, Forum 3, 4. ELEANORE MILLER: "Such striking eyes, and that Irish smile, such beautiful hair, and oh, such style." Commercial 3, 4, Friendship 4. LlLLlAN MlLLER: 'Lillian seems to be most fair, with her modest manner and graceful air." Friendship 'I, Q, Home Ec. Q, 3, German 3, Sec'y 4, Qrch. 'l, Q, 3, 4. MARGARET MILLER: 'iGet thee hence, dreary melancholy, I'II have none for friends except the jollyfi peries 'l, Q, 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q, Friend- ship 'l, Q. HERBERT MlNNlCK: Hlhe answer to a maidenis prayer is Herbie with that light blond hairfi Jones Jr. 'l, Cheerleader Q, 3, 4, Forum Q, 3, 4, Hi-Y Q, Jr. Welfare Com., Crystal 3, lntramural Q, 3, 4. LlJCll.LE MOCK: "That dignity, with sweetness Eaught, will never, never go for naught." Home c. 'l, FLORENCE MODEN: HShe is busy the livelong day, always peppy and always gayfi Friendship 'l, Q, 3, 4, Natil Honor 4. HlLMA MOLINE: "The deepest rivers flow with the least sound, that is true of Hilma, so weive foundf' Jones Jr. 'l. FLQY MOLL: HAlways wear a smile, if you wish to be worth while." Jones Jr. 'l, Zets Q, 3, Serg't- at-Arms 4, French 4. PAUL MQQRE: "Not so short, not so tall, is that fellow known as Paul." Jones Jr. 'l, Alchemists 3. ETHEL MUNSON: "Quiet, pensive, not complain- ing, full of earnest dreams, reaching out for star- like flashes of ambitionis gleamsf' DeVilbiss 'l, 2. MlLDRED MUSCH: HAnd still the wonder grew, that one small head could carry all she knewfi Friendship 'l, Orch. 'l, Nat'l Honor 4. RQSELVN MYERS: "She was ever fair and never proud, had a tongue at will, but never loudf, DeVilbiss 'l, Q. BOB NAGEL: UA boxing man he used to be, but now he's very quiet, you see.'i Boxing l, Q, Football Reserve 'l, Q. l3Hll. NEARING: HA steadfast fellow, tried and true, his knowledge's been proven through and throughfi Band Q, 3, 4, Aviation 'l, Q. NORMAN NEISWANDER: H-lo live in gentle peace, serene, a quiet fixture in the scenef' Jones Jr. 'l, Hi-Y 3, 4. MARGARET NIXON: "Never an idle moment had she, she was always busy as a bee." Jones Jr. 'l, Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Friendship 4. ALICE NOWAK: "Constant work, the whole day long, what she does is seldom wrong." Robinson Jr. 'l, Friendship 3, 4, Commercial 3, 4. MARY FRANCES QHLMAN: 'iMary is a lovely name, Mary, we hope it brings you fame." Ursuline Academy 'l, Biology Q, 3, Sec'y 4, Friendship 4, Nat'l Honor 4. RALPH OLDIGES: i'Neatness and his fiery hair always make the maidens starefi Jones Jr. 'l, Forum Q, 3, 4, Cowboy Roundup Com. Geraldine M lano Clifford Miller Eleanore Miller Lillian Miller Margaret Miller Herbert Minnick Lucille Mock Flo e ce Mode l-lilma Moline Floy Moll Paul Moore Ethel Munson Mildred Musch Roselyn Myers Robe t Nagel Phil Nearing N. Neiswander Margaret Nixon Alice Nowak Mary F. Ohlman Ralph Oldiges 5.2 K If , M' GRACE ORMSBY: UShe has twinkling eyes, and a big bright smile, to have her around is worth your while." Woodward 'l, Q, Qrchestra, lreas. 3, V. Pres. 4. THOMAS OTTESEN: 'LWithin our halls as you pass by, this bright young lad you're sure to spy." Robin- son Jr. 'l, Forum, V. Pres. 3. RUTH PALM: "A ready smile, a pleasnt laugh, her sunny cheer reveals but hall." Robinson Jr. 'l. EDWARD PAPENFUSE: "He is one ol the Hi-Y boys, always peppy and lull of joys.'i Hi-Y Q, 3, 4, Forum 4, Bowling 4, Natil Honor 4. ROBERT PARKER: HBob may be one who is bashiul and shy, but we'll admit heis a regular guyln Avia- tion 3, V. Pres. 4. ROBERT PASCH: liwhenever you think oi this young man, we take it that you're a football ian." Track 'l, Q, 3, 4, Football Reserve Q, Football Varsity 3, 4, Glee Club 4. ROBERT PASCHAL: 'Collecting stamps and coins occupy my time, to me these hobbies are interesting and sublime." Jones Jr. 'l. BETTY PENSKE: HHer air, her manners, all admire, her Friends with wonder she does inspiref' Robinson Jr. 'l, Athl. Assoc. Q, 3, Friendship Q. HERBERT PERRY: 'iHerbert and Mr. Packer are thick as tar, Herbert spent four hours a day down ttharfn Jones Jr. 'l, Arch 3. JANE PERRY: 'She enters into work or play, in the same good-natured wayf' Jones Jr. 'l, Athl. Assoc. Q, Glee Club Q, French 4, Crystal 4. SEINIICDRS MEYER PERl'CHECK:"He's determined and cheerful, these traits we admire, he's brilliant in studies and that we desire. Forum 4, lntramural Manager 3, 4. BETTY PFEIFER: "Betty is quiet, tall, and demure, a Friend of whom you are always sure." Peries 3, 4, Home Ec. 'l, Q, 3, Pres. 4, Athl. Assoc. Q, Cowboy Roundup Com. JANE PHILLIPS: "Shes done her part in every way, she likes to work and enjoys her play." Athl. Assoc.'l. DOROTHY PlER: "She has a pleasing voice and smiling eyes, to do her part she always tries." CAl'HERlNE PILARSKE: HVery serious, infinitely mysterious." Robinson Jr. 'l. JEANETTE PIRKEY: uDiligent in her studies she has been, success in this world she surely will win.', Friendship 4, Natil Honor 4. JEANETTE PITZEN: UShe,s very keen, and never meanf' DeVilbiss 'l, Friendship Q, 3, 4. HELEN POLESOVSKY: HShe,s very neat and oh, so sweet, to know this girl has been a treatf, JEANNE PORTER: "ln the Activities Department, sheis done her share, and in this work none other can comparef, Friendship 'l, Q, Commercial Q, 3, Sec'y 4, Edelian 3, 4, Activities 3, 4. GEORGE PQSTHUMUS: 'KGeorge keeps his waist- line just 'that way,' by cranking his Model Ulm Ford twice a day." Jones Jr. 'l, Track 3, Glee Club Q. EVAN PRlCE: "Quite a few Libbeyites would entice a smile from Evan at any 'Priceif' Hi-Y Q, 3, 4, Q. D. 3, 4, Seciy 4, J-Hop Com. Ch., Roundup Com. Ch., Natil Honor. 4. Grace Ormsby Thomas Ottesen Ruth Palm Edward Papenfuse Robert Parker Robert Pasch Betty Penske Herbert Perry Jane Perry Meyer Pertcheck Betty Pfeifer Jane Philipps Catherine Pilarski Jeanette Pirkey Jeanette Pitzen Helen Polesovsky Jeanne Porter George Posthumus Duff" Robert Paschal Dorothy Pier Evan Price SENICDRS BETTY RADKE: "Lovely blue eyes and curly blond hair, with a carefree manner and a gracious air." Reries 'l, Q, 3, 4, Friendship 'l, Q, Spanish 3, pres. 4, Activities Q, 3, 4, Edelian Q, 3, 4, Sr. Prom Com., Nat'l Honor 4, CHARLES RAIRDGN: 'Girls about him all say,'Ohl He's quite the handsome Romeol' H Q. D. 3, 4, Hi-Y Q, 3, 4, Spanish Q, 3, 4. MARVIN RANDALL: "Formed upon the good old plan, he is a downright honest manf' JACK RANSGME: "Well he acted every part, and he meant them from his heart." Spanish lreas. 3, Seoy 4, Glee Club 'l, Q, 'lraclc 3, Edelian Sport Ed. 4, GEORGE RECKNAGEL: ult's easy to see whether George is there, by the way he sits on the edge oi his chair." Jones Jr. 'l, Biology Q, 3, 4. DALE REED: "With a friendly manner and pleasing smile, Dale is really worth your whilef' DOROTHY REIHNERT: Ul:riendly and cool, she adds to our schoolf, Robinson Jr. 'l. Rl'lA RElNLElN: "Dark of hair, fair ol heart, lovely girl, and oh, so smartlu French Q, 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 3, Natll Honor 3, 4, J-Hop Com., Sr. Banquet Com., Zets 'l, Censor Q, 3, V. Pres. 4, Friendship 'l. HERBERT REUSCH: "Herbie, a true and laithlul friend, is loyal always to the end." Jones Jr. 'l, Arch. Q, 3, 4. JOHN RlCHARDS: "He's a regular Don Juan, when he puts his necl4tie on." Waite 'l, Baseball Q. BE'l'llE RIDDLE: "Charming, sweet, and oh so neat, when all's summed up, she's hard to beat." Peries 'l, Q, 3, 4, French Q, 3, Spanish 4, Friendship 'l, Q, J-Hop Com., Sr. Banquet Com., Edelian Q, 3, 4, Activities Q, 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 4. RALPH RlNGEL: "Let Ralph always caress and squeeze a story from piano l4eys.', Robinson Jr, 1, Glee Club Q, Pres, 4. GERALDlNE ROBART: 'lEriendly to all, as weill recallf' Friendship 3, 4, Commercial 3. CHARLES ROBB: HHis silent manner doesn't mean all, lor in his studies he's First in roll calln Jones Jr. 'l, Hi-V Q, 3, 4, French Q, 3, Sec'y 4, Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Sr. Glass Historian. GERALDINE RGBERTS: "Her very lrowns are fairer lar than smiles ol other maidens are.H Jones Jr. 'l. BOB RGGGE: "li you're loolcing For him, he'll be seen, shadowing the Junior Dean.', Jones Jr. 'l, Glee Club 4. ALlGE ROHRBACKER: ul, who am not of the talking sort, allow my deeds lor me to report." Robinson Jr. 'l, Lltamara Q, 3, 4, Latin Honor Q, Sec'y-lreas. 3, V. Rres. 4, Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Salutatorian. GERALDINE ROYTEK: "l-ler blue eyes and olden curls are very much envied by Libbey girls." Elriend- ship 'l, Q, Girls Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q, 3. BE-l'l'E RUDOW: "Goose-Latin is her classic, and how she steps the light fantastic." Jones Jr. 'l, Friendship Q, 3, French Q, Reries 3, 4. STEPHEN RUTKOWSKI: 'Because this boy has lots ol endurance, winning a race is no rare occurancef' lraclc 'l, Q, Gross Country 'l. NORMAN SASS: "By diligence he rules his way, with him it's worlc, forgetting playfl Jones Jr. 'l, Arch. Q, 3, 4. Betty Radlce Charles Rairdon Marvin Randall Jack Ransome George Reclcnagle Dale Reed Dorothy Reihnert R e Hubert Reusch John Richards Bettie Riddle Ralph Ringel Geraldine Robart Charles Robb Geraldi e Roberts Robert Rogge Alice Rohrbaclcer Geraldine Roytek Bette Rudow Stephen Rutlcowslci Norman Sass Mll.DRED SAUER: HSinging songs, her chief delight, may bring her name into brighter lightf, Robinson Jr. 'l, Glee Club 3, 4. ROBERT SAVAGE: ul-le who goes for navigation is deserving of admirationn Jones Jr. 'l, Aviation 4, Biology Q, 3, Philatelic Q. JQHN SAXTON: ul-le thinl4s that he is a woman hater, but we shall see a few years laterf' Biology Q, 3, l'li-Y Q, 3, 4. ALVIN SCHARER: UA Forum memberas we observe, his many friends he surely deserves." Forum 4, I-li-Y Q, 3, Reserve Football Q, 3. EDNA SCl-ll..AGl'lECK: "Although shels cjuiet and sedate, the 'football Reserves, with her surely rate." Friendship 'l, Q, Home Ec. 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q, 3, Sec'y 4. EDWARD SCHMAKEI.: UWe know that fSylvia, Sylvia, is your song, but we are wondering, can you tell how long?'i Q. D. 3, 4, Biology Q, 3, 4, I-li-Y 4, Latin l'lonor 3, 4, Football Mgr. 3, 4, Activities 3, 4, Natl l'ionor 4. ADEl.E SCl'lMlD-lr: MSO quiet and sweet, so shy and petite, a great little girl who canit be beatf' Jones r. 'l. WANDA Sci-lMlD-lc "Keen and alert you have to be, to get along so successfullyfi Jones Jr. 'l. MARGARET SCHMUDE: 'She is blond and she is jolly, she has dimples like a dolly." Glee Club Q, 3, 4, German 4. Cl'lARl.ES SCl'liNlElDER: "Because he has a heart that contains room for every joy, there is no one who could actually dislilce this senior boy." Jones Jr. T, Reserve Football Q. SENICDRS EDWARD SCHRQEDER: "Bud haunts every building lobby, for stamp collecting is his hobby." Jones Jr'l, Forum 4. l-lAR0l.D SCHROEDER: "The modern majesty con- sists of worlc: therefore good deeds l will not shirl4." Robinson Jr. 1, forum 4, German 4. MARGARET SCHROEDER: 'iWhenever there's trouble, there's not much ado, the trouble lool4s up and says iWas that you'?"' Friendship 'l, Athl. Assoc. 1, Q, 3, and V. Pres. 4. WILMA SCHWEER: HShe is wise and good as she is fair, with a modest manner and a graceful air.', Jones Jr. 'l, Commercial 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4, MlLDRED SCOTT: uyou may travel and travel for many miles, before you will find such dimples and smiles." DeVilbiss 'l, Q. MARGUERllA SELTER: Hfor her studies she does not care, but dancing is her bill-of-fared, Robinson Jr. 'l, German 3. l.ENA Sl"lEARER: "Rather timid, short, and sweet, with dimples that just canlt be beat." Maumee l-li. 'l, Q, 3. RGBERT Sl-ll,ll.l.: i'An agriculturist he wants to be, a good profession we'll all agree." DOROTHY SCHULTZ: UAlthough she is tall, blond and slim, she is not lacl4ing in pep and vim." Jones Jr. 'l, friendship Q. EDWARD SHUNK: "As a 'Crystal' manager he reigns supreme, but playing in drama is his dream." DeVilbiss l'ligh 1,Q,Crystal Staff 4. FLORENCE SlMONlS. Hlrootball is her favorite game, 'Elossie' is her cute niclcnamef' Jones Jr. 'l, Friendship 4. Mildred Sauer Robert Savage John Saxton Alvin Scharer Edna Schlagheclc Edward Schmakel Adele Sch :dt Wanda Schmidt Margaret Schmude Charles Schneider Edward Schroeder Harold Schroeder Margaret Schroeder W I Sch Mildred Scott Marguerita Selter Lena Shearer Robert Shull Dorothy Schultz Edward Shunk Florence S on s Earl Soull Helen Southard Willaim Speas Helen Spence Phyllis Spillane Howard Sprengel Lenore Sprunk Marian Stader Mary Louise Staftlin Alice Stevenson SENICDRS Janet Singleton Evelyn Smith Kenneth Smith Lawrence Smith Mildred Smith Gerald Snyder Harold Snyder Stanley Soboleslci JANE-l SINGLETON: mlhey joy ol youth and health her eyes displayed, and ease ol heart her every loolc conveyed." Liberty Center 'l. EVELYN SMITI-I: 'lYoung love has lcnoclcecl at this girlls door, l am sure she could never asl4 lor more.', Friendship 'l, 4, Spanish Q. KENNETH SMl'l'H: mlis said he has a jolly way, wherever he goes throughout the day." Arch. Q, 3, Forum 4, Sr. Ann. Com. LAWRENCE SMITH: "He's always been so very concise, a virtue that Elcartainly nicef, Jones Jr. 'l, Reserve Football Q, Orchestra 'l, Glee u 4. MILDRED SMITH: uWhen her Friends she does spy, her greeting is 'Hello, Sweetie l3ie'.H DeVilbiss 'l, Friendship Q, Biology Q, Lltamara 3, 4. GERALD SNVDER: Ul'le can always talce his part, this oftentimes is quite an art." Q. D. 4, Arch. Q, 3, Pres. 4. HARQLD SNVDER: HAS a mechanic he's quite a fanatic." STANLEY SOBOLESKI: Hlt,s easy to guess this young manis late, in the architectural world helll surely be greatf' Vocational 'l. EARL SQULL: "When you see Earl around about, you always say 'l'here's one good scoutlm HELEN SQUTHARD: HGirls have seldom been more true, none more sweetly lcind than youf, Fremont Hi 'l, Q. WILLIAM SREAS: "Football has my heart and soul, 'cause the girls all rush me in this rolef' Jones Jr. 'l, Reserve Football Q, 3, Varsity Football 4, Q. D. Q, 3, 4, Reserve Basketball Q, Varsity Basketball 3, 4. HELEN SRENCE: "Her carelree spirit and her happy smile mal4e one leel that lile's worth whilef, Jones Jr. High 'l. l3HlLLlS Sl3lLLANE: Hlall and slender, lots ol lun, lilteable when allls said and done." HOWARD SRRENGEL: "Handsome, blond and lull ol lun, a maidens dream wrapped up in onef' Reserve Football 3, 4. LENQRE SRRUNK: "Her speech, her loolcs, her very air-Ch, girls, why can't we have a share'?l' Friendship 'l, Lltamara 4, Zets Q, 3, 4. MARlAN STADER: "lo malce a succes ol lile is her ambition, to overcome' all obstacles is the conditionf, Friendship 'l, 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. Q, Al- chemists 4, German 3. MARY LOLllSE S'l'Al:l:LlN: UHere's to the girl with a heart and smile who malces the bubble ol lile worth while." Swanton Hi 'l, Q, 3. ALICE STEVENSON: "A collection ol china dogs has she, a very strange hobby welll agree," Friendship 'l, Glee Club 4, Lltamara 4. SEIXIICDRS Mollye Streight Milton Stribling Robert Strohbeck L. Swantusch Jean Stygles Virginia Sund l-lazel Sundling Edith Swanson MOLLYE STREIGI-IT: "Clever, lovely auburn blond, one oi whom welre very iondfl Jones Jr. 'l, Athl. Assoc. Q, Rhils Q, 3, Cor. Seciy 4, Spanish 4, Edelian 3, Sr. Ed. 4, Nat'l Honor 4, Welfare Com. 3, Sr. Prom Com. MILTON S'l'Rll3LlNG: HWho mixes reason with pleasure and mirth is the very best fellow on all this earth." Jones Jr. 1,Forum Q, Track Q. ROBERT STROHBECK: HA silent, secretive young lad, exceedingly light- hearted and seldom sad." Spanish 4. LAWRENCE SWAN-ll,lSCl'l: HGratelul for all the training l've had, I'II try to make good and be a Fine lad." i-li-Y Q, 3, 4, Natll l-lonor 4. JEAN STYGLES: i'l'lis worst he kept, his best he gave, tho' to his studies he was not a slave." French 4. VIRGINIA SUND: Hl'ler charming ways you will admire, her delightlul smile will you inspire." Jones Jr. 'l, Athl. Assoc. Q. l-IAZEL SUNDUNG: UOuiet, petite, slender, discreet." Rhils Q, 3, 4, Spanish 3, 4, Crystal 3, 4. EDll'l'l SWANSON: USO slender and tall and liked by all." Commercial 'l, Friendship 4, Athl. Assoc. 1,Nat'I l"lonor 3, 4. MILDRED SWORD: "No matter what should be the task, she tries to do whatever you ask.', Friendship 'l, EZ, 3, 4, Latin l-lonor 3, Nat'l l-lonor 4. lRENE SZCZERANSH: Ulho, varied the forms ol English speech, lrene has a solid grip on each." DeVilbiss 'l, Q. VIRGINIA SZENDER: ul-ler ability and her winning way will carry her through many a hard day.H Robinson Jr. 1,Friendship 4. RAY SZMANIA: UA woman hater, so llm told, not so tall and not so bold." Robinson Jr. 'l, Track Q, 3, Mgr. 4, Cross Country Mgr. 4. FLOYD SZMANSKI: l'l'lis interests are varied, his hobbies are too, his virtues are many, his Faults are few." Vocational 'l, Q, 3. ALVIN TAFELSKI: Hl'lobbies and steak interest this young man, welll wager that he wonlt be an 'also ran '." Vocational 'l, Q. GERTRUDE TARALD: Hl:ootball players she seems to scorn, but for only one does she really mourn." Friendship 'l, Q, 3. HOWARD TAYLOR: "Whether it shines or whether it rains, l-loward flies toy aeroplanesf' Jones Jr. 'l, German 4. FLORENCE TIEZE: H-limid and shy, l wonder why?" Friendship 'l. DOROTHEA ll-llElVl: "For her help and co-operation, we doti our hats in admiration." Girl Scouts 'l, Biology Q, 3, Friendship Chap. Q, Chap. 3, 4, Edelian 3, Editor-in-Chief 4, First prize Latin Exhibit Q, Natll l'lonor 4. Mildred Sword V'r ini Sz d ig a en er Floyd Szymanski Gertrude Tarald Florence Teize lrene Szczepanski Ray Szmania Alvin Tafelski l-lowarcl Taylor Dorothea Thiem SEIXIICDRS DOLORES THIESEN: HThis quiet and demure little lass helps to complete the senior class." Jones Jr. 'l, friendship 'l, Spanish 3, Phils Q, 3, 4, Lltamara Q, 3, V. Pres. 4. JANET THQM: "She always has for those in need a helping hand, a kindly deed." Jones Jr. 'l, Athl. Assoc, Q, french Q, Friendship Q, 3, Seciy 4, Phils Q, 3, 4, Spanish 4, Crystal 4, Natil Honor 4. RALPH THRASHER: "Here's a boy that's tall and dark, who thinks that school is just a lark." Aviation 'l, Q, 3, Treas. 4, Glee Club 4. NAQMI TIMMONS: "She bubbles over with laughter and glee, she has what the French call lbeaucoup cl' esprit'." Home Ec. 'l, Q, Treas. 3, 4, Biology Q. HATTIE TRAYNUM: HHappy and gay, smiling all day." Jones Jr. 'l. MARJORIE TREMPF: HLaughing, talking, always gay, she is one swell girl we'd say." Jones Jr. 'l, Friend- ship Q, French 3, Zets 3, 4, Alchemists 4. LLOYD TUCKER: "This good looking lacl with curly hair is one whom youive seen everywhere." Hi-V 3, Forum 4, Crystal 3, 4, Sr. Banquet Com. THERESA VAN CAMP: "She has so much pep and a complexion so fair, that an absolute likeness can't be found anywhere." Commercial Q, Phils 4, Relief Work, Q, 3, 4, Natll Honor 4. RICHARD VANDERHQQF: "Cf Captain Vander- hoof we all shout our praises, because on the foot- ball Field heis Faster than blazesf' Hi-Y Q, 3, 4, French 3, forum 3, Pres. 4, Reserve Football 'l, 2, Varsity Football 3, Cap't 4, Jr. Class Serg't-at-Arms, Sr. Prom Ch., Nat'l Honor 4. , HAZEL VAN HORN: "Ch, this is a maid of artless grace, she is gentle of manner and fair of facef, DeVilbiss 'l, Q. EILEEN VERDQN: "A happy face, a ready smile, then, now, and all the whilef, Friendship 'l, Q, 3, Biology Q, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Crystal 3, 4. MAE WAGNER: "Affection warm and faith sincere and soft humanity are here." Jones Jr. 'l, Phils 3, 4, Commercial 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 4. VENICE WAGONER: uSweetness, truth, and every grace show upon her smiling facef' Athl. Assoc 'l, Q, French 'l, Friendship 'l, Q, 3, Crystal 3, Exch. Ed. 4. ALMA WALKER: "Hair like sunshine steaming, a smile that's always beaming." Friendship 'l, Q, 3, 4. CARL WALLACE: HAII the girls with envy stare, and wish that they had Carl's blond hair." Horace Mann, Gary, lnd. 'l, Lew Wallace, Gary, lnd. Q, Arch. 3, 4, Sr. Hi-V 4. MARY WALLACE: uWe heard this maid with coal black hair, say 'Ex-football players are my care'." Jones Jr. 'l. CARQL WANDTKE: "He's a regular fellow in every way, and a fine school spirit he does display." Hi-V Q, Serg't-at-Arms 3, Vice Pres. 4, Q. D. 4, Philatelic 'l, Reserve Football 'l, Q, Mgr. 3, 4, Activities 4, Sr. Ann. Com. 4. EDWARD WEBER: "Because his presence has been a joy, we know that when he leaves, we'll miss this boy." Robinson Jr. 'l. VIRGINIA WEDDLE: 'Colorful clothes, a brilliant smile, you'cl like her in a little while." Waite 'l, Glee Club 4. MARIAN WEEDER: "A smile for all, a welcome glad, a jovial coaxing way she had." Nat'l Honor 4. MARJQRIE WENZEL: UShe wished and she aspired, she got what she desired." Robinson Jr. 'l. Dolores Thiese Janet Thom Ralph Thrasher Naomi Timmons Hattie Traynum Marjorie Trempf Lloyd Tucker Theresa Van Camp Richard Vanclerhoof Hazel Van Horn Eileen Verdon Mae Wagner Venice Wagoner Alma Walker Carl Wallace Mary Wallace Carol Wandtke Edward Weber Virginia Weddle Marion Weeder Marjorie Wenzel HARLEY WEST: H A fellow, honest, intelligent, and kind, characteristics most difficult to findf' Holland Hi 'l, Q, 3. DOROTHY WESTGA-llf: HBy a winning smile much has been gained, and her friends have all remained." Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q, 3, 4, Commercial 4, Friendship 4. MARY WHllE: "Quiet is Mary, and sheis never contrary." Home lic. 'l, Q, V. Rres. 3, 4. THELMA WIESE: 'Shels dark, she's sweet, she's very discreetf, Robinson Jr. 'l, Biology Q. RALPH WIESENBERG: Ml-lels happy and gay, and we like his way." Reserve Football 'l, 22, Varsity Football 3, 4, Reserve Basketball 'l, Q, Varsity Basket- ball 3, 4, Q. D. 4, Track 3, 4, Sr. Banquet Com. ROBERT WILES: HHandsome indeed, but very shy, we envy the girl who catches his eye." Jones Jr. 'l, Reserve Football Q, 3, Bowling 4. JANE WILSON: uWith her syncopation she could win a nation, and her lovely clothes are always a sensation." Jones Jr. 'l, Rhils Q, 3, Rec. Sec'y 4, Jr. Ring Com., Sr. Class Secly, Alchemists 3, 4, Friendship lreas. Q, Chap. 3, Qrch. Q, Sec'y 3, 4, Natll Honor 4. MILDRED WILSQN: "Mildred likes the Navy too, for her boy friend is one of the crewf, Friendship 'l, Q, 3, Athl. Assoc. Q, Home Ec. 3, 4, Rhils Q, 3, Censor 4. EVELYN WISE: "Dark haired maiden with sparkling eyes, loads of pep, and oh, so iwise'." DOROTHY WISNEWSKI: HA cherry nod, a friendly smile, she keeps working all the while." EARNEST WQGGON: ul-le plays the isax' and the fiddle too, he likes to hunt when thereis nothing to SENICDRS do." Jones Jr. 'l, Qrch. Q, 3, Libr. 4, Track 3, Electricity Q, Arch. Drawing 3, 4. FRED WCLKlNS: "ln the band Fred spends his time, the hill of success he is starting to climb." Band 'l, Q, 3, 4. HERBERT WQLLENWEBER: "A silent, capable lad is he, as honest and sincere as he can be." Hi-Y Q, 3, Electricity 3, 4. RUTH YAEKEL: "Her pleasant smile and winning way help to brighten each school dayf' Friend- ship 'l, 4. GlfORGlNEllE YATES: Ulf song and dance were this girl's only fare, she'd be content and have no other care." JOHN YOUNG: H Football is a lot of fun, it makes you jump and want to run." Reserve Football 'l, Q, Varsity Football 3, 4, Forum 4. VIVIAN ZANDER: "Her likes are many, her dis- likes are few, she has always a smile to welcome Egug DeVilbiss 'l, Q, Friendship 4, Edelian Snap DORQTHY ZAPF: mln the Crystal prin-ci-pal-i-ty, she is Miss Per-son-al-i-ty." Rhils 'l, Q, 3, lreas. 4, Home Ec. 'l, Q, 3, Friendship Pres. Q, Pres. 3, 4, Alchemists 4, Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Cyrstal Assoc. Ed. 3, Ed.-in-Chief 4, Sr. Banquet Com. WALTER ZECK: "Because he likes his football and hunting, he might bring his girl a rabbit buntingf' Holland Hi 'l, Q, 3. ROLAND ZEMAN: mio hunt ducks is my aim, l do not care for other famefi WlNll:RlfD STRQHL: 'il-lere is a girl whois worthy of praise, her kindness and goodness she ever dis- plays. H Central T, 2, Friendship 4, French 4. Harley West Dorothy Westgate Mary White Thelma Wiese Ralph Wiesenberg Robert Wiles Jane Wllso Mildred Wilson Evelyn Wise Dorothy Wisniewski Ernest Woggon Fred Wolkins l-l. Wollenweber R th Yaekel Georgenette Yates John Young Vivan Zander Dorothy Zapf Walter Zeck Roland Zeman W nif ed Strohl S E N I Q IQ S NOT SI-IGWN IN ILLUSTRATIONS RICHARD ALFQRD: "AIways the best he tries to do, whether the odds be many or few." Jones Jr. 'I. WQQDRQW BALMER: "Quiet and serene, yet aIways seen." WILLIAM BARBER: "When you see a crowd around, Bill in the center is sure to be foundf' HENRY BARR: "Surely I work, of course I pIay, and I'II get by most any day." Jones Jr. 'I. LEOTIA BLACK: "In athletics she exceIs, but the boys she repelsf' Akron East Q, 3. GORDON BRUNQ: UWe all know his brother and aIso we know him, whenever there's troubIe he'II take it and grinf, Robinson Jr. 'I, Q. D. 3, 4, Reserve BasketbaII Q, 3, Varsity I:ootbaII 4. DQRQTHV BUHREN: UA winning smile and eyes jf blue, a loyal friend so staunch and true.U Jones r. 'I. MAURICE CASEY: 'tHe has aIways a smile for every- one near, although he is quiet he Iends good cheer." WALTER FRENCH: UHels tall, red haired, and EthErs1Iim,it's very easy to grow fond of him." GIee u . JAMES HARRIS: K'You just arrived, and youxre very new, but your worth you've proved and we know you'II do." Carey Hi 'I, Q, 3, Q. D. 4, Hi-Y 4, Varsity FootbaII 4. WILBUR HAYES: "In the end I shaII succeed, for I am good in every deedf' MILDRED KELLEY: 'Tor her pleasant disposition and sweet, kindly ways, Miidred wiII be remembered in future cIays.', Jones Jr. 'I. LESTER KELSEV: "A tune from the orchestra and away he goes, IightIy tripping on the maiden's toes." Forum 4, Varsity I:ootbaII Q, 3, 4, Track 3. EDWARD LAWNCZAK: "Rough and ready, sincere and steadyf' Robinson Jr. 'I, Q. D. 4, Reserve Foot- baII 3, Varsity I:ootbaII 4. QRIN MACKEV: "Happy all the day, magnificent in his way." LE ROY MCCLURE: UGaining knowIedge every day, he'II beat aII others in every way." Waite 'I, 3. ELEANQR OCONNELL: K'Her virtues are many, her faults are few, in a spIendid way her work she will do." Jones Jr. 'I. JQHN Q'HEARN: HI was a stranger in a strange Iand, ItiII dear oId Libbey gave me a hand." Voca- tional 'I, Q, 3. ROBERT IDQHLMAN: 'THe is happy, whoIesome and fine, smiling and Iaughing aII the time." RICHARD RRQSHEK: "An inteIIigent boy, a Iover of books, on the Iadder of fame he has placed his hooks." RUTH REMMELE: UShe Iaughs, she frowns, thereis nothing in it, her moods are changing every minute." Friendship 'I, Girls AthI. 'I, 2, Glee CIub 4. KATHLEEN SMITH: "chattering nonsense all day Iong, Iife for her is one great songf' Jones Jr. 'I, Glee CIub 4, Crystal 3, 4. DANIEL SQBEZAK: H Swing, swing, swing again DanI' You see he is a goIfing fan." Vocational 'I, Electricity 4. ELEANQR STEELE: "poetry is her delight and passion, her sewing keeps her right in fashion." Jones Jr. 'I. QLGA STRAUB: "Swimming is her favorite sport, 'Beckyi is her name for short." Jones Jr. 'I, Com- merciaI Q, Friendship 4. LYLE TALLMAN: "Bearded hero of footbaII fame, everybody knows the namef' Tumbling Q, 3, Reserve I:ootbaII Q, Varsity I:ootbaII 3, 4, Q. D. Q, 3, 4, Track 'I, Q, 3, Cap't 4. FRED TARASCHKA: UNO matter what the struggIe or strife, he'II certainly make his way through Iife." ALVIN TAYLQR: "If I had my way to do as I want, Ifd drop all my work to fish and to huntf, Jones Jr. 'I, Shortridge Hi Q, 3. EDWARD TAYLQR: i'EddIe has no Iiking for schools, thus he makes his own cIassroom ruIes." Band 'I, Q, 3, 4, GIee Club 3, Qrch. Q. GERTRUDE TOSKA: "We'II just say 4bright', and know we're rightf' Jones Jr. 'I. FRANK TOY: "My head is fair with curIy hair, and Bo the Iassies I ensnaref' Jones Jr. 'I, BioIogy Q, 3, res. 4. FRANCIS TURNER: "When you know her, you wiII find brightness due to a briIIiant mind." Jones Jr. 'I. KENNETH ULRICH: "We Iike you, Ken, and give you praise for earnest work and honest waysf' Maumee Hi 'I, Q. EVA WALLS: "A merry, heIpfuI, cheerfuI souI, friendIiness to aII is her goaI.H FAIRY WELSH: "She's, oh, so very shy, but we canit teII you just why." Friendship 4, Nat,I Honor 3, 4. ISABEL WINSLOW: 'fYou've heard of her as being bright, 'tis true-she's nearly aIways right." MARIE WQLFF: "Carefree, pretty and snappy, are qualities for which she can well be happy." ROBERT YQUNG: "He is an honest, forceful Iad, aIways joyfuI, never sadf, MELVIN ZEMAN: "For aeropIane building he has the touch, and he enojys it very much." ERNEST ZIELINSKI: "This boy's bright and cheerfuI smile makes his friendship worth your while." Central 'I, Q, Q. D. 3, Utamara 3. RUTH ZIMMERMAN: HSimpIe maiden, void of art, but she aIways does her part." CLASS PRCDPHECY Days, months, years had passed. ln the year 1966, l decided to tal4e a trip to see whether l might encounter some of the old gang of thirty-one years ago. Before leaving, much had to be done in preparation for my journey. This was not difficult with the aid of my quite capable private secretary and confidante, Frances Czolgosz. Finally, the day arrived when we were to leave. The cab which transported us to the station was recldessly driven by Gerald Anderson. Actually, we almost began to believe that he hadn't driven since his graduation. When we arrived at the Black and Black Railroad, CJohn and Leslie had finally compromisedD, Duane Aseltyne slowly rushed forward for our bags, raving and reeling off with them lil4e a drunl4en giant. Before boarding the train, a tragic explosion was heard. The station-house had been bombed. The scout car arrived promptly at the calling. Chief Richard Knopp reported that the notorious criminals, Herbert Arft, Willard Biggs, and James Benigni, were drastically at worlc again. l-lowever, their leader, Lloyd luclqer, escaped the police as usual. The reporters, of course, were there almost immediately. The head reporter of the 'Cameron Daily," Janet Thom, stood both awed and amazed at the sight. Because of this, the 'Zaph l-imesn reporter, lsabell Fye, beat her to the news. Poor Janetl Jean couldnit run a profitable newspaper business with her. For the first time in our life, we saw the two School chums quarrel and part. We couldn't stand much more, so we boarded the train with a heavy heart and proceeded towards our destination, San Francisco, the city of privately owned airplanes, the money-malcing scheme of Fred Bender. While on the train, both Frances and l devoured all there was to offer, including some delicious fudge. Upon inquiring of the young man, Norman Balcer, who sold it, we learned that it was made by the l-leyman and Sprunk Candy Co. of America, lnc. They had received their formula through the patient endeavors of the great scientist, Alvin Scharer. After several transfers were made, we finally arrived in San Francisco. We learned from the information cleric, Gloria Baird, that the boat would leave for Japan at eight the following morning. We accordingly put up in the Broome, Broome, Broome 84 Broome l-lotel for the night. Barney Gardner, bell-hop, gracefully stumbled with our bags in his earnest desire to aid us. Upon our short stay there, we met Margaret hlanline, hostess, Virginia Krabill, elevator-girl, and Marjorie Trempf, chief cool4 and bottle- washer. We sailed on schedule. The captain of the ship, Ralph Ringel, was a lilceable and hospitable sort of chap. l-le graciously informed us that all of his men were at our command. Simultaneously, the declc hands, l-larold Schroeder, l-lerbert Minniclc, and Edward Laugerman, popped up from behind a conspicuous clump of barrels. Now we lcnew we were welcome. After having received assignments to our cabins from the purser, John Gennings, and after having met several of the people who were also sailing, we settled down for a pleasant trip. The first day, nothing much happened in the way of excitement. That night, not much sleep was attained. A terrific yowling and howling of a young child in the cabin next to us was very vexatious. Naturally, we in- tended to inquire in the morning as to whether or not such a thing could be avoided. We had intended to go about it diplomatically, but whatever our intentions were, they were not necessary. At approximately seven-thirty the following morning, Call was quiet next door, but not on deckD, a scream was heard. We rushed out and to our amaze- ment, the obstinate and spoiled child who had bothered us during the night had fallen overboard. This happened to be Ralph Jr., the only boy of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wiesen- berg. But the child wasn't blond. Ch no, he had brown curls like his mother, the former faylene Atwater. We wondered where this boy had obtained his meanness of throwing soap in the soup when Robert Killion, the cook, wasn't looking and we never did find out. for several days we bravely sailed the seas. The day before we were to land, a tiny speck was seen in the distance. According to the maps, land was not to be within seventy-five miles, as we were slightly off the charted course. What could this mean? Gradually a mysterious something loomed into sight and what a shock it wasl Those who weren't on deck learned of its presence from the sickly scream, 'ipiratesln Slowly the pirate ship crept upon us. The deadly Jolly Roger, waving somewhat vic- toriously above, prepared us for what was to come. Upon their boarding our ship, l recognized the leader, Dolly Kleinhans, who was followed by her unworthy and scrupulous pirates, Ellen Hansen, treasurer, Florence Moden, slicer, Mary Kreft, plank shover, and Virginia Lingle, flag-raiser. Most obvious was the fact that these young ladies needed no light totguide them. Everyone was alarmed, but there was no need for this, for when Dolly and her women recognized some of their old friends, including several of the cowering, cowardly, crouching sailors, Frank Toy, Elwin Mcl-lugh, and Bob Nagel, they were willing to leave us unmolested, providing-what was their provision? "Merely thislu exclaimed Dolly. "We'll leave under this one condition. We want ransom-Jack Ransomef' l-laving been granted their wish, they left, very much to our relief. Landing in Japan, we were quickly wafted away to the "Restum Grandee Swelleen l-lotel. Upon the request of the manager, Gordon MacDonald, we signed the register and discovered that Dorothy l.ester, Jane Lewis, Dorothy Gysin, and Eliza l.ove were also visiting in Japan. For what reason we never did find out. The next day we heard that Ray Loehrke and James Kruse had become Hcoolifiedf' They introduced us to several other coolies who were creeping among the trees in Ulfnjoyum and Seeumn Park. These were none other than George McDowell, Ralph Mathias, and l-lerbert Engler. The poor kidsl They had to earn a living somehow. The young man whom we encountered singing at the top of his voice, proved to be Clifford Miller, park tender and tenor. l-lis assistant, CLASS PRCDPI-IECV who Hshooedu away the then popularly known vulgar tramp invaders, Norman Lindhorst and Leland Lewis, was Leonard Mathias. The next place to which our coolie transported us was the isolated reform school,UMakum Better-Maybe." This reformatory held many notables. The superintendent, frank Martin, with his mean and burly traits, tried to reform those who had fallen by the wayside. Among these were Robert l'lorn, Robert l-lubaker, and Ralph Jamison. foolishly enough, Wayne Jimison and Charles Jirinec, not realizing what a poor example the others had set, unaimingly followed their friends and had just escaped being sent across the road. After we had attended an uninter- esting baseball game, the UBabe Ruth" being Bill Speas, and Lester Kelsey being chief "ump,', water boy, and bench-warmer, we left Japan for Russia. Several of the Russian peasants, Lucille Krauss, Mildred Kurrasch, Mary Larkin, and Betty Manthey, entertained us with an old-fashioned folk dance. Some of the other guests besides ourselves were Albert Kelley, who at present was going under the assumed name of Napoleon the Second, Teddy Kelsey or the great Mussolini of '66, and Gordon Klein, the Hitler of yesterday, today, and forever. The leader of the Communistic Party, Fred Brill, and his desperate followers, Charles Schneider, Charles Kapela, Edward Schmakel, and John Saxton, were creating quite an uproar until the Russian peace Council, Leland Kellerman, Robert Klippstein, and l-larold Klein, came to the aid of the helpless people of whom they had taken advantage. After having eaten our Fill at the Ulfatum and Likumn Sausage Shop, a partnership concern run by Lillian and Eleanore Miller, we took a plane from Russia to Switzerland, the next country on our list. While flying above the Alps, we saw beneath us several ski-jumpers, Virginia McLaughlin, Mary Merkle, Antonia Marschall, and Lucille Mock, and also the ace ski-jumper Martha Lok, who was doing a back Hspillf' Landing safely, we met the yodeling hobo, Pat Densman and his sly, spry, and shy wife, Betty l-laskins. While attending a guitar concert, we met the star guitarist, Virginia l-lonberger, the elbow tap dancer, Lucille l-lerold, and a group of comedians, John Young, Dick l-lilton, and Dick Vanderhoof. By the time we had reached Germany, we were practically famished and stopped at the HKaffee Klutch and More Klutchn for a few refreshments. The owner of the establishment, was Byron l-larris, with his willing and capable waitresses, Noreen Gray, Margaret Greene, Carolyn Gomer, and Charlotte Gomer, and their standing customers and patrons, Bernice l'lenold, l-lazel l-leinlein, and others who aided in his success. Although we were here only a short time, we met many famous people includ- ing the builder of the non-wreckable dirigible, John Glanzman, a duke, Evan Price, and several duchesses: Vivian Zander, Bettie Riddle, and Earlene Baker. One afternoon as we were walking down Schnizelburg Avenue, a rumbling and thundering in the distance caused us to pause. The circus had come to town. Everyone turned out for the event. Mary White and her husband, Fred Wolkins, were worn out alter dragging their ten children around. They had insisted on seeing Marguerite Selter, the lady with horns, and the sextuplets, Venice Wagner, Rita Reinlein, Wanda Schmidt, Jeanette perkey, June hlankenhol, and Marion l-lersch. We were quite disappointed at the service extended at the German stores. Anticjue bologna was sold us by Charles Fox at the "Moo Cow Moon Butcher Shop. practically all of our clothing was ruined at the "Wir Thun Es Rechtm Laundry which was headed by Melvin DeForest. Those who jumped at the snap of his lingers and at the wave ol his lofty hand were Thomas Otteson, chief soaker, Ralph Qldiges, head wringer, and Phil Crocker, main scrubber. The next morning we took a Flying leap to France and arrived just in the nick ol time. Upon reading an extra, we learned that Charles Robb had been lined ten cents for hoarding. As we plodded along, we decided to visit a French School, the Lilfcole Bastille. -l-he principal, Naomi Timmons, invited us to feel it our privilege to Ulook around." The head ol the personality Development Department, Dorothea -lhiem, didn't recognize us, for she seemed inclined to day-dream. The excuse she otfered was that she was busy rearranging her prejudices. The co-heads ol the three l2's Department were Margaret Miller and Isabelle l-lusted. Betty Martin was in charge of the dancing branch and- who was that young lady sitting in booby fashion with her lingers in her mouth? Oh yes, that's Helen Abbe. Well, sheis the kindergarten adviser. Just as we were about to leave Paris, we received an invitation to visit a Paris dress shop which was under the careful regulation of Mollye Streight and Qnece Jacoby. The delightful models were Edith Braker, Erma Ehrsam, and Dorothy Criswell, the lady with the blank expression. When we left the salon, we were rudely knocked down by a street cleaner, Don Donohue, who was proudly pushing his over-Flowing cart down the street at a teriltic speed, the graceless whelpl We decided that such carelessness on the part of the Paris XYZ workers should be reported. ln the end, the shrewd judge, Fred Drafts, with his unreliable jury, Don Duhaime, Bill Chapman, Bob Butler, and Jack Dietle, decided to deduct Fifty cents from Don's salary. Because we'd been having such gorgeous luck until now, our luck suddenly changed. The libro River had overllown, Flooding the country for miles around. This didnxt stop the Spaniards or any of the visiting Americans here at the time. We had no sooner arrived when a boat, shooting around a bend of rippling silver, overturned, throwing out a butcher, Carol Wandtke and his wares, sending them through the air to'the rhythm ol "The Man on the Flying Trapezef' ln return, the green grocer, LeRoy l-lerdman, with his boat-load of cabbage, picked up his semi-rival. Because of this condition of Northern Spain, we traveled toward the south. Soon we were met by an old gray- headed beggar, Charles Kapela, who begged us for some money For doughnuts and CLASS PROPHECV cotiee. He said he couldnit atlord to get out ot "dunl4ing" practice. When we had replenished his needs, he and his pals, Harry Holmes, Robert Hisey, Walter Gess, and Charles Rairdon devoured their results of charity, to the tune ol Hginlc me, l love it, l don't mind at allu with such lierceness and insanity of relish, that it was utterly amazing. A group ol dancing senoritas, Helen lrrass, Evelyn Flavell, Florence Fetzer, and Ruth Fellhauer, diverted our attention For a while. During a vaudeville show, we were enter- tained by the singing canaries, Dorothy Jordan and Ethel Law, the tleecy hay-seeds, lvlerl Garl, Charles Gaynor, and Eddie Rapenluse, the Gibraltar spinsters, Jeanette Ritzen, Rhillis Dressler, Wanda Chester, and Doris Culbertsonfand the chorus ol Eliza- bethan beauties, Betty Radlce, Betty Rleiler, Betty Fall, and Betty Renslce. Jim Hagedon, who was mercilessly thrown by a mad bull in the arena at lvladrid, otiered much pleasure. This great toreador was refereed by the lair but mighty lvlary Carpenean. -lhe peanut vendors of the stands were Ethel Buhrandt and Evelyn Frosch, pop distributors, Frances Kerentotl and lvlarion Knepper, and sellers of UWear-ever Gum," Eleanore Steele, Helen Southard, Wilma Schweer, and Dorothy Rhinert. Being close to Africa, we journeyed across for a brief visit. Some of the Amazon women, Dorothy Westgate, and Theresa Vancamp, welcomed us with an Hugh-ughw part ol their native language. We were greatly annoyed over the redaheaded race which was running loose along the Gold Coast and which was traced back to Alma Wallcer. The missionaries, Virginia Weddle and Bill Balcer, tried to civilize these natives, but with little success. Finally, leaving the Hman-eating" district wherein Ed Bowes, Roland Zeman, and Ernest Woggons resided, and alter interviewing Robert Hart, manager of the Tom Tom Co., we sailed For America. Arriving in New Vorlc City, our last resort was the Grasser-Griffith Dance Hall. We were welcomed bacl4 by the Wallace and Beebe Troubadors. The head usax "player, Bob Paschall, was selected because he had Upoostn plus, the pianist, Dale Reed, being an abnormal, six-Fingered person, was chosen lor this reason, and Nelson Berl4ey was hired for his well-modulated voice. How well modulated it was, we won't say. The cigarette girls, Mildred Wilson, Betty Rudow, and Jane Wilson, waited their supplies to the slcies. The proprietor, Ralph Thrasher, and assistants, Glenn Hicl4ey and Richard Cordell, were having a jolly old time with Harry Helmicl4 and his wife, Dolores Thiesen. The blues singer of the evening, Helen Gunn, was massacred while singing her famous song, "Here Comes the British with a Bang-Bang." The murderess, Jane Blinn, had gone into Hcahootsn with Norma Blal4er, Naomi Benning, Zoe Barber, and Ruth palm. Gertrude Bartlciewicz, the gypsy fortune teller, predicted the verdict to be given these unsightly criminals. The verdict was as predicted, Hlt was just the human thing to do." Realizing that our trip was over, our money spent, and our constitutions brol4en, we settled down to spend a peaceful life in the big town of Hiclcsville. IRMGARD LUETKE VALEDICTQRY Tonight some lour hundred of us are bidding farewell to our days at Libbey. This leave-tal4ing is not one which we regard lightly, for the memories of four years may not easily be set aside. Now these past many months seem all important to us, representing as they do such a large portion of our lives. ln the luture, which we are but lacing, this period will become associated with those years in which we grew up. Grew upl Those two words verily give us a start. Qnly four years ago we entered high school as children. Now we are approaching the road called HExperience,H as untried young men and women. We are untried but lilce Everyman in his lonely trip, we have been prepared for our journey by those who could not accompany us. Day in and day out, our teachers have been striving to give us the best mental and physical preparation possible. Strong minds in strong bodies have never been needed so much before as in this age of change and confusion. No less necessary to our great success have been the aspirations created in us, and the ideals we have been encouraged to set up as our standards of right living. ln these etlorts, Mr. Williams, our principal, and Mr. l-lunt, our class dean, have played an important part with the personal advice they gave to many of us and with their attempts to provide lor us opportunities suitable to the worl4 in hand. Others who have given without stint ol their energies are you, our parents. To you we give our thanlcs, for you will continue to be our guides in the trying years ahead oi us. We aclcnowledge that to repay any of you, our counselors, is impossible. The only privilege granted us is that ol carrying the torch you have passed on to us, and making it richer and fuller because we have carried it by your instructions. Then only may we talce our places and present the torch to posterity. JOHN GLANZMAN JLIIXIICDIQ CLASS AFFAIRS "Ice cream, soda water, ginger ale, pop, Juniors, Juniors, always on topluchants a chorus of recent Sophomores, but now lofty Juniors. f'We want l-loffman, we want l-loffmanl" Applause, and Bill l-lohf- man, candidate for Junior Class President, climbs to a precarious position on a stone bench, and begins, "When l'm the president, when lfm the president, lfll outlaw ties and suit coats, when l'm the presidentff The students cheer madly, and the results of the election are Bill l-loffman, president, Claryene Fleming, vice-pres- dent, Mary Jo lVlcGeary, secretary, Don l-lemsoth, treasurer, Jacl4 l-lissong, sergeant-at-arms. -lhese efficient officers guided the class safely through the turbulent year, with lVlr. Cony, dean, always on deck with a helping hand. The annual J-f-lop was the usual success, and enjoyed by everyone who attended it, thanl4s to the carefully laid plans of the committee. Talk about being chestyl There wasnft a Junior who could be touched with a ten-foot pole, the first few days after they got their rings. That was easily forgiven, though, when one saw the rings, for they were truly grand. That Ring Com- mittee certainly lcnew what they were doing when they piclced those out. So, the Juniors of today talce one last fling, and are the Seniors of tomorrow, dignified, facing new problems squarely, and experi- encing greater thrills. But never will they forget those glorious Junior Daysl UPPER PICTURE-CROW 'ID Elwyn Buehrer, Clayton Grice, Roger DeWese, Milford DeForest, Jack Dittman, Will Cahow, Daniel Gomolski, Melvin Bandurski, Ralph Craner, Earl Korb. CROW QD Bob Garner, Russell Boutwell, Joe Bachli, Richard Harms, Don Gielow, Norman Holloway, Robert Greeson, Albert Drube, Harold Francis, Daniel Jachimiak, Carlton Hargrave. CROW 35 Earl Kardatzke, Bob Butler, Harris Kiel, Ralph Bowes, Don Glesser, Jack Hissong, Daniel Kaszynski, Norman Cheney, John Dore, Ralph Boerst, Howdy Gordon. CROW 45 Ernest Greunke, Edward Brausieck, Wesley Chapman, Gale Henold, Thomas Durbin, Henry Jones, Walter Krueger, Edward Baars, Clair Crum, James Bowers, Milton Knuth, LQWER PlC-l'URE-CROW 'ID Frank Hahnlen, Virgil Hitts, Wesley Kennedy, Woodward Ensley, Al Dreps, William King, Dale Holmes, Tom Griener, Harold Bower, Bob Horn. CROW QD Harold King, Julian Kulmatycki, Roy Kasch, -led Ashba, Ed Hartman, George Betz, Robert Hoist, Paul Baden, Herbert Hotlman, Nick Katchianes, Al Eisenhart. CROW 35 Jack Graham, Bill Good, Roman Konwinski, George Benedict, Dick Hanslip, Stanley Bruce, Glenn Floering, Robert Bodell, Alphonse Jackimiak, Joe Higgins, Carl Fosnaugh. CROW 45 Leo Honeberger, John Andrews, Dallas Hall, Ted Kirkby, Valentine Bragg, Warren Gongwer, Robert Kerstetter, Ralph Elliott, William Hackney, Paul Harper, Lloyd Dutridge. FIRST PICTURE-Opposite page CROW 'lj Rose Perry, Rose Marie Newbirt, Lucille Rost, Verlyn Nixon, Norma Leech, Elnor Norman, Eleanor Swaciak, Virginia Nitz, Virginia Koester. CROW QD Maxine Whiting, Mary Jones, Thelma Streeter, Ruth Pasch, Jo Mierze- iewski, Donna Miller, Ethel Stover, Vivian Wolfe, Helen Papeniuse, Florence Sass. CROW 3D Virginia Keele, Genevieve Qswianski, Leona Kujawa, Sophie Raczkowski, Luella Jacomet, Kathryn Norris, Mary Anne lrisler, Marie Loehrlce, Betty Parker, Joy Wilson. CROW 45 Cherie Smith, Frances Johnson, Jeanette Kamper, Marcylle Pasch, Margie Meyer, Velma Kamm, Regina Palecki, Catherine McNary, Margaret Mack, Virginia Sakel,fRuth Trahern. SECOND PlCTL,lRE-opposite page CROW 'ID Jean Kading, Mildred Javer, Helen Wultt, Violet Wolhf, Lucille Stoddard, Uleen Tucker, Erma Jean Otey, Sophia Klaniecki, Evelyn Lewis. CROW QD Norcille1Jackson, Margie Lee, Kathleen Morris, Hazel Koepfler, Aline Kopke, Helen McGinley, Charleda Warvel, Marjorie Knierim, Evelyn Vaughan. CROW 31 Nina Ridenour, Ruth Ramey, Kate Jackman, Betty Smenner, Virginia Karpp, lzetta Lathan, Dorothy Long, Elenore Nirschl, Evelyn Swantack, Dot Woolf. CROW 45 Margaret Leitner, Ginnie Kramer, Mary McMillan, Janet Unkle, Margarite Jay, Ruth Schwartz, Catherine Winkleman, Anna Kuebbeler, Caroline Schettert, Erma Klem, Lois Prentice. THIRD PICTURE-Opposite page CROW 'ID Martha Szymanoska, Virginia Skarpetowski, Dorothy Schnapp, Nina Kolesnikoll, Emily Qrmsby, Otilla Poulos, Mary Smith, Emmajane Tansel, Mildred Pirwitz. CROW QD Wilma Lamb, Emily Zy ela, Helen Wesolowski, Mary Helen Krupski, Virginia Lampson, Mildred Sugg, Eleanor Cghlman, Gladys Meyers, Lenetta Reynolds, Frances Zweyer, CROW 3D Virginia Noonan, Betty Locey, Elaine Taylor, Marianne Rust, Peggy Sloan, Mary Jo McGeary, Jane Kansorka, Dorothy Janas, Ruth Kolpien, Helen Uier. CROW 45 Virginia Planck, Vivian Zech, Margaret Thiesen, Virginia Shaffer, Dorothy Loe, Betty Roudebush, Clive Schoonmaker, Nancy Turner, Virginiaixfoolaver, Lois Shelton. FQUR-ll'l plClLll2E-l3eloW CROW WD Claryene Fleming, Dorothy Bryant, lrma Ann Cobb, Naoma Carothers, Virginia Duncan, Eleen Cunningham, Betty Cupp, Sophie Bieda, Berdena l-loplcins, Lois Elliott. Cl2oW QD Marie DeLonjay, Dorthy Carpenter, Maryedna Green, l-lermine Frosch, Marge Everett, lrene Carter, Frances Crawford, Doris Cobb, Kathleen Fellcer, Mildred Harris, Lois Dallas. CROW 35 Nina Ewing, Verna EWald, Ann DzWigon, Doris Beverly Bahnsen, Euleen l"lonecl4, Virginia l'lemsoth, Almeda l'lartWig, Frances Burdick, Doris Barnes, Margaret Guyant, Kathryne Glanzman. CROW 45 lda Crandall, Marjorie Fries, Angeline Diceglie, Virginia Gable, l'larriett l-layes, lda l'larding, l-lelen Grycza, Grace BroWn, Doris Flavell, l-lelen Eubank, Jean Brown, Dorothea l-lartnett. ,X -V.-' ,J fff HM UPPER PlC'l'URE-CROW 'lDJessie Bender, Betty Berkebile, Hattie Hawkins, Betty Heinlein, Kathryn Ferguson, Fern Ballmer, Clara Hochmuth, Lula Baum, Jocelyn Henton, Jane Harris. CROW QD Margaret Faist, Geneva Chapman, Katheryne Bailey, lone Caveney, Peg Deming, Selma Esser, Dot Hanselman, Ann Bernritter, Mary Cobb, Virginia Finney. CROW 35 Qdell Davis, Phyllis Banachowski, Dorothy Griswold, Mary Collinge, Virginia Bracht, Margaret Ann Finan, Jane Farnsworth, Edna Erdman, Jewel Hoffman, Alice Coe, Marguerite Drown. CROW 4D Kate Banks, Marghurita Heath, Betty Beseske, Emma Hempel, Wilma Gordy, Mary Deming, Celia Hodges, Jean Furman, Jane Dunkle, Mary Jane Bower, Thelma Dorn. LOWER PlCTURE-CROW 'ID Annetta Scherer, June Thaxton, Kathleen Morris, Hazel Koepiler, Nellie Rizzo, Edna Sutts, Ruth Schwarte, Margaret Roeck, Virginia Watson. CROW QD Venietta Lingle, Vivian Spencer, Clarice Robinson, Verra Rogers, Merlin Zautner, Priscilla Lyman, Charlotte Ward, Melba Launder, Toy Jobst, Mary Alice Usborne. CROW 33 Jeanne Michaelis, Virginia Wiley, Grace Whittenmyer, Eleanor Wonnell, Margaret Schultz, Hazel Schmidt, Norcille Jackson, Thelma Wymer, Norma Keebler, Dorothy Pratt. CROW 4D Margaret Lee, Aline Kopke, Lucille Kummerow, Virginia Seger, Lucile Schmidt, Dorothy Schultz, Virginia Petrecca, Toni Zaper, Mary Louise Zink, Donna Miller, Evelyn Meeker. FIRST PICTURE-opposite page CROW 'ID Gwen Nelligan, William Mason, George Mallen- dick, Rudolph Papenius, Earl Probert, Dennis Qgdahl, Philip Murphy, Joe Mercer, Sidney Richards, Gerald Strayer, Kenneth Stone. CROW QD George Parker, Terry Sevrence, Orville Noyes, Ernest Treter, Melvin Warren, Sidney Olson, Robert Rimer, Bob Winterhalter, Alvin Rodenhauser, Edward Qsten, Kenneth Morris. CROW 35 Stanley Steiner, George White, Clare Pinniger, George Willmont, Wilton Lyman, Norbert Sund, Leroy Thornton, John Wittich, Bob Randall, Art Schmidlin, Harrison Dicks, Edward Gould. CROW 45 Robert Henderson, Ellis Feeney, Warrick Hoopes, Martin Courtney, Bob Bohrer, Bill Hoffman, Jack Hudson, Bob Loomer, Warren Bretzloti, Roy Schultz, James Sprunk, Bob Haines. SECOND PlCTURE-opposite page CROW 'ID Zenon Skalske, Clarence Weigel, Thaddeus Piotrowshi, Wilbur Wieland, Dou las Thierwechter, Alonzo Mayberry, Bob Schick, Alvin Ralph, Howard Schutt. CROW QD Ghester Prusakiewicz, Dan Rominski, Robert Miller, Harry Meyer, Fred Albrecht, Jared Moo, Bill Scoble, Delos Pratt, Robert Wilder, Don Ramlow. CROW 35 Bob Haertel, Ralph Zeman, Dudley Wirick, Fred Willard, Kenneth Zimmerman, Bruce Robinson, Elmer Senerius, Earl Soule, George Sabiniewicz, Harold Underwood. CROW 45 Don Hemsoth, Ed Schmidt, Robert Schmeltz, Nelson Riehle, Fred Schultz, John Retzke, Qtto Schmidt, George McDowell, Robert Martin, Robert Schulz. THIRD PICTURE-opposite page CROW 'ID Wayne Zachrich, Waldo Shadle, Loren Noyes, Stanley Wisniewski, Tony Szymanski, Don Youngs, Thomas Patton, Don Shinew, lrvin Smith. CROW QD Frank Murrin, Charles Singleton, Edwin McHugh, Alfred Thalman, Norman Nagel, Stanley Radziewicz, Ted Qstrowski, Herbert Ramsdell, Wilbur Wenzel, Ralph Sorge. CROW 35 Bob Haertel, Ralph Zeman, Dudley Wirick, Fred Willard, Kenneth Zimmerman, Douglas Thierwechter, Alonzo Mayberry, Earl Soule, George Sabiniewicz, l-larold Under- wood. CRow 45 Andrew King, Vernon Bales, Kenneth Sawyer, Don Myers, Clemens Musch, Raul l.oehrke, Eugene Shurtz, John Ludwickoski, Warren Reaser, Melvin Wolinski. FOURTH l7lC'l'URE- below CROW 1DJoe Smith, Bob l.aack, Alexander Oswald, Billy Utt, Ted Rudzinski, Steve Sobieszczanski, John Potter, Dick poland, Robert Morrison, Richard Talbot. CRow QD l-loward Signs, John Swank, lrwin Kiel, Ray Willard, Ralph Crim, Francis Stoker, Richard Rauschart, Wilbur Kaufman, George McMannamy, Russel Curtis. CRow 33 Bob Vea, John l:oth, Bob Faulkner, Robert Lloyd, Austin Sheehy, Vernon lilly, Raul Winzen- ried, Leonard Semler, Ralph Smith, Harry Diehl. CROW 4D Edward Davis, l-lerman Berticker, Edward l-lansen, Charles l-lelvoigt, Ronald Gilford, Robert Qsten, Thomas Borer, Bill Craig, Albert Nirschl, Willard Ray. .mwyvv l 2'-1. l f5 l i FIRST PlC'lURE-CRow 'ID Juanita Kline, Mary Day, Virginia Lesueur, Gladys Johnson, Pauline l-lunt, Mary Louise Lyte, Carrie Hardison, Rhoda Elliott, Vera Dealcin. CROW QD Etta May l-larris, Elizabeth Green, Virginia Guyer, Estella Krueger, Mary Cutway, Mildred Curtis, Rosemary Lowry, Lillian l-lees, Elvera Boerst. QRow 3D Garnet Bartlett, Dolly Fiander, Dorothy Crane, Mary Kubialc, l-larriet Klein, Florence Karpp, l-ledwina Jaworslci, Patricia Barnhiser, Katherine Eyre. CRow 45 Evelyn l-layes, Marjorie Louth, Qneda Blair, Janet Cordell, Violet Abele, lrene Adamslti, Lynette Barriclc, Alice Konczal, Bernadine Langton. SECOND PlC-lLlRE-CROW 'U Marie Brewer, Virginia Kuhn, Ruth McCauley, Virginia Cassell, Woneta Jackson, Lillian l-lobbs, Dorothy Holmes, Eustelle Krueger, Ethel l-lanlen. CRow QD Genevieve Lorenz, Verlyn Julert, l-lelen Fosnaugh, Lillian l-laney, Kathryn Coe, Dorothy Braun, Marie Banlcs, Doris Braithwaite, Phylis Bartolett. CRow 35 Dorothy Krueger, Phyllis Grammer, Erma Downing, Thelma Lieblqe, Margaret McAllister, Dorothy Grossman, June Drafts, Maxine Gwin, Mildred Ebright. CRow 45 Esther Lesueur, Florence Laux, Bertha Hadley, Mildred Kiefer, Elaine Douglas, Isabel Fuller, Marjorie Dixon, Betty Buhler, Lucille o st. THIRD PlC'l'LlRE-CROW 'll Mary Jane Kwiatlcowsl4a, Mildred Briclcer, Margaret Loxley, Florine Fischer, Gladys Flavell, lreva Cunningham, Virginia Dennie, Jean Dzwigon, Norma Ebert. CRow QD Evelyn Anspach, Mollie Jaclcson, Mary Grigore, Audrey Keplinger, Willodean McDonald, Betty Belle Fleck, Alice Jachimial4, Magdalene Davis, Vera Cobb. CRow 3D Leocadia Bartlciewicz, Leona Bartz, Ruth Lorenz, Wilma l-lauser, Virginia Briggs, Emma l'lopFinger, Jewel l-luddleston, l-lelen Graalman, Dorothy lfrdman, Jeannette Lees. fRow 4D Rita Burltard, Nadine Krumling, Dorothy Katchianes, Mary Jane Furman, Bettie Jay, Kathleen Fisher, Lois Loehrlte, l'lelen Kramp, Dorothy l-luebner, Alicia hlojnaclt. I f if? 1 I i l FIRST PlGl'l,lRE-CROW 'ID Henry Rogge, John Schlenlcer, Jimmie Byers, Karl Boehl4, Melvin Martens, Eddie Finlc, Robert Hubbard, Willard Bodell, Charles Beclc, CROW QD Herbert Schatz, Lester Smith, Groyer Finlc, Ned Carmean, Robert Boyles, Charles Harris, Bernard Ganchou, George BiglOW, Jim Bacon, Franlc Kurdziel. CROW 35 Carl Evert, Ralph Robertson, John Beach, Edmund Eisenbice, Russell Hamann, Clirlord LeWis, Edward Clevenz, Stanley Kauss. CROW 4D Alfred Beach, John Grocld, Bob Kreft, Don Collin, Rudy Ketzer, Bob Biclcelhaupt, Edward Kuntz, Ernest Meyer, Joe Manor, Robert Laplante. SECOND RlClLlRE-CROW 'ID Harold Holtz, Carl Draheim, William l:arnsWorth, Johnny Gray, Qra Marten, Marvin Fineske, Raymond Haynes, Clyde Hounshell, Laverne Dennis. CROW QD James Lampe, Robert Klinlcsiclq Keith Kreps, Virgil Hering, Henry Bernritter, Ray Larimer, Bob Craig, William Chambers, Ronald Curtis, Curtis Keebler. CROW 3D Harold Langham, Clarence Holub, Richard Beck, HoWard Butler, Larry Blodgett, Harry Fording, Donald Myers, Nelson Glesser, Allan McHugh, Edward McEWen. CROW 45 Virgil Davis Herbert Biggs, Tom Gray, Richard Davis, Charles Depetris, Robert Jennings, George Metzger, Edward J. Bryzelalc, HOWard Morris, Melvin Gess. THIRD l3lClURE-CROW 'ID Henry Schmidt, Charles Ravlicelc, Robert Thomas, Richard Potter, Dick Smythe, Harold Schrieier, William Rehder, Robert Weber. CROW QD Robert Shoclcey, Louis Tertlinger, John Wurtz, Albert Schunight, Don Shipe, Don Osborne, Donald Plough, Charles Wahl, Robert Tremain. CROW 35 Richard Shoclc, Goerge Ritzman, Richard Seiling, Melvin Qrlowslqi, Art Woggon, Dicl4 Rison, Erine Rinninger, Harold Rroudioot, George Smith. CROW 45 Melvin Wassmund, Glen Woggon, Raymond Staerker, Bill Weis, Leonard Qtremba, Raul Ross, Ralph lappen, Max SWeyer, Victor Ringwood, Robert Rhoades. KN FIRST RICTURE-CROW '15 Juanita Segan, Margaret VanHellen, Ruth Steiner, Hazel Schlap- man, Vernal Slowinslci, Norma Salqel, Laura Witthotl, Betty Miller, Dorothy Roeclc CROW Q5 Dorothy Schumalcer, Hildegarde Schmude, Dorothy Tollas, Helen Stanley, Martha Marsh, Loretta Nazar, Bettie Schmitt, Gene Meredith, Ruth Neumann. CROW 35 Naomi Wetzel, Geneva Woltl, Ellen Whitmer, Evelyn Schaub, Eileen Slciver, Rita lhosz, Louise -libedeau, Artella Whitzel, Betty Schmitt, CROW 45 Virginia White, Eleanora Singleton, Gladys Traynum, Thelma Mumford, Louise Mcclennon, Xavier Woods, Bernice Zygila, Bernice Winters, Caroline Wolf, Ruth Wollenschlager. SECOND PICTURE-CROW '15 Betty Gatton, Louisa Jane Hirst, Theresa Landowslci, Jeanette Krasl4a, Bernice Bunclq, Helen Kasch, Helen Czaplinslci, Mildred Henline, Bettie Kaml4e. CROW Q5 Esther Celzyk, Vivian Czarnecld, Beth Fuller, Leah Furry, Alma Lapinsl4e, Alice Frosch, Virginia Jantz, Maryemily Heltzel, Constance Bruno. CROW 35 Helen Beach, Ruth Buhrandt, Maw Jeanne Callaway, Dorothy Benner, Pauline Davis, Beatrice Gorney, Jayne Clarlc, Dorothy Gee, Dorothy KoWaleWsl4a. CROW 45 Louise Hartley, Mildred BigelOW, Lois Gartz, Hazel Barr, Frances Bradley, Lois Diehl, Janet Harris, Florence Gaynor, Betty Adams, Erma Geldien. THIRD PICTURE-CROW '15 Esther Perlicl4, Dorothy Smith, Mary Simpson, Velma Strahm, Loreen Taylor, Beatrice Suhrbier, Eileen Smith, Theresa Schultz, LaVerne Schutt. CROW Q5 Della Mae Thiesen, Edith Meyer, lmogene West, Geraldine West, Harriet Wendt, June Ward, Jane Wilson, Emma Morris, Delphine Orzechowsld. CROW 35 Virginia Woods, Marie Simmons, Dilores Sartor, Audrey Shulters, Margaret Seideman, Betty Ruch, Ruth Rowlesland, Joyce Robertson, Emma Murphy, Ruth Sauer. CROW 45 Myrtle Mosher, Delphine Sparlqs, Gertrude Lansey, Ann Ware, Jean Webster, Marion Vanderhorst, LaVerta Miller, Betty Ness, Alice Munl4, Mardelle Riebe, Elizabeth Romeo. i l:lRSl Ric-lLlRE-CROW WD Robert Miller, Frank Wise, Arthur Jurek, William Murray, Jay Graser, Melvin Dussia, Albert Boehk, Ben Duriee, Dick Faist. CROW QD George Martin, Melvin Kwiatkowski, Joseph Jagodzinski, Albin Adamkiewicz, James Flynn, Dan Mercer, Frederick Dannenlelser, Richard Carpenter, Don Ehlenleldt, Jacob Carson. CROW 35 Verne l'lering, Russell Gallette, Frank Bykowski, Frank Komisarek, Ronald Brockway, Raul Drumsta, Thomas Coleman, Dick Campbell, Leonard Kolasinski, Edward Bartos, CROW 4D John Berke- bile, Sylvian Kopaniasz, l-lerman l-laack, l-loward Baker, l'larry Jablonski, Thomas Kepner, Robert Gugger, James Cathern, Ross Cully, Donald Murphy. SECOND RlCllJRE-CROW 'lb Merlin Race, Chuck Rrue, Bob Siemon, Albin Rlewa, Roy Rice, Howard Palm, Ray Seelman, Jim Schmitt, Edward Williams. CROW QD Dale Wine, John Wehrmeister, Ralph Welty, Claude Thomas, Robert Schermbeck, Leroy Spears, Bob Nelligan, Joe Rickl, Bob Turner. CROW 3D Warren Nieswander, Jack Schmidt, Bud Zaper, Kenneth Rieger, Bob Schneider, Dale Wolcott, Wayne Rupley, Charles liggs, Charles Stewart. CROW 4D Elmer Price, lrvin Sugg, Richard Trumbull, John Shunk, Byron Suter, Earl Young, Robert Sommers, Jesse Treece, Paul Weaver. Tl-llRD PICTURE-CROW 'ID Victor l-lolliger, Richard Gibson, Pat l-larrison, Rat l-lolloway, Donald Christman, Rush Gannon, Lawrence Albright, Ronald Denker, Roger Knepper. CROW QD Harold Lindhorst, Robert Myers, Robert Gillooly, Don Militizer, Daniel Kelsey, Melvin Gawronski, James Muhn, James Miller, Meryle Geier, Vincent DiFrancia. CROW 3D l-larry l-leiner, Jim McWilliams, Jim Martens, Raymond McCarthy, Scotty Fitch, Charles l-luston, Raymond l-leltzel, Dean l-luliman, Richard l-lyatt, Ed Klostermeier. CROW 4D Richard l-lorn, Leon Lowrie, Marshall l-lilton, Dan Dymankowski, Robert Cook, George Cumberworth, Ted Markwood, Melvin Drake, Leroy l-lolloway, Glen Fessenden. l l U ' s CW FIRST PlC'l'LlRE-CROW 'ID Della Mae Thiesen, Edith Meyer, lmogene West, Geraldine West, l-larriet Wendt, Virginia May Woods, Jane Wilson, Emma Morris, Delphine Orzechowski. CROW QD Ruth Valentine, Margaret Waters, Julia Richardson, Mattie Bell Webb, Martha Mumford, Pauline Morris, l-lazel Zimmerman, lrene Sliwinski, Alma Schetlert, Marie Mock. CROW 35 Jean Moore, Arlene Gtt, Mildred Smith, Claudia Wolcott, Marie Ten Broeck, Doris Tabbert, Carol Vancamp, Eleanor Stevens, Betty Ransom, Stephany Malaczewski. CROW 45 Nancy Neal, Betty Poggemeyer, Lavan Waite, Audrey Qgdahl, Maxine Robb, Wilma Raitz, Betty Pierce, lflvera Szeve, Alice Piojda, Ruth Toy. SECOND l3lCTLlRE-CROW 'ID Virginia Reed, Doris Reed, Dorothy Phillips, Louise Ruoii, Ruth Restemeyer, Lucy Schlagheck, Evelyn Schmidlin, Frances Szender, Helen Waltz. CROW QD Ruth Ryle, Jeanne Quigley, Lillian Sauers, Norma Shoemaker, Evelyn Retsch, Pearl Sisco, Doris Windnagel, Miriam Raisner, Mary Van Rynen, Dorothy Roepke. CROW 35 Rosalie Randall, Geraldine Watson, Loretta Masters, Wilma Marshall, Betty Moser, Carmen Murphy, Nancy Rathbun, Adelaide Ringler, Eloise Qnweller, Marian Romaker. CROW 45 lrene MattheWs, Mae Peuhl, Lillian Seilinz, lrma Retzke, Marjorie Retzke, Elise Ritz, Geraldine Schneider, Lillian Silliman, l-lelen Perna, Margaret Shinaver. -ll-llRD RlCl'LlRE-CROW 'U Marie BreWer, Virginia Kuhn, Ruth McCauley, Virginia Cassell, Woneta Jackson, Lillian l-lobbs, Dorothy l-lolmes, lfustelle Krueger, Ethel Hahnlen. CROW QI Genevieve Curtis, l-lalina JaWorski, Eleanor McNamara, Kathryn Coe, Dorothy Braun, Marie Banks, Doris BraithWaite, Rhylis Bartolett. CROW 3D Mary Dihrancia, Josephine l-luckle, Geraldine Franks, Helen Lindhurst, Sylvia l-lauser, Doris Dusha, Vida Crocker, Marjorie Burnett, Phyllis Guhl. CROW 4D Florence Baur, Mary Davis, Leona Czolgosz, Florence Galdys, Margaret Kruse, Marian LeBoWsky, Reg Conor, Jerry Chase, Arabell Gould. FIRST PICTURE-CROW 'ID Ted Mann, Edward Jascob, Wilmer Ingram, Karl Kory, James Auer, Robert Hochmuth, Royal Hall, Edward Kravel, Clyde Kellerman. CRoW QD Franlc Coughlin, Richard Lee, Bernard Buclc, Eugene Johnson, Howard Losie, Richard Gueldenzoph, James Kerins, Andrew Ludwikoslci, led Kwiatlcowsld, Malcolm Allen. CRow 35 Louis Hanlcs, Arnold Galloway, Ray Momsen, Bob Karg, Robert Dittman, Melvin Kwiatlcowski, Herbert Berndt, Ray Lenix, Tom Lyons, Joe Klempner. CRow 45 Wayne Clarlc, Irving Erdmann, Bill Holst, Albert Francis, Neil Johnson, John Hennessy, Roy Hendriclcs, Ernest Gable, Robert Corcoran, Robert Hehl. SECOND PICTURE-CROW 'ID Qliver Pierce, Harvey Iolles, Leo Tosl4a, Thomas Ihanasiu, Robert Schoonover, Bob Warnoclc, Willard Thanasiu, Llewellyn Qyster. CROW QD Ralph Lee Woods, Gaylord Robart, Paul Stewart, Thornton Russell, Dexter Phillips, Wayne Stahl, Robert West, Jaclc Spratt, Eugene Witte. CRow 3D Richard Eugene Topping, Earl Weissen- berger, Edward Perse, Richard Pocl4mire, Wilfred Speval4, Ralph Pertcheclc, Jaclc Russell, Ralph Smith, Charles Thetford. CRow 4D John Thompson, Patrick Ramsdell, Raymond Spitulsld, Bernard Wiese, Martin Striggow, Louis Zapl, Bob Vanlassel, Donald VanPelt, Harry Sams Ray Parlcs. THIRD PICTURE-CRow 'ID Leo Iaraschke, Edward Waller, Edward Przygodzinsld, Donald Peters, Carl Segan, Curtis Shepler, Stephen Iorzewslci, Earl Speweilc. CRoW QD Paul Peters, Robert Wagner, Carl Wiegand, RobertVrooman, Wilmer Peitler, John Timmons, Robert Ray, Richard Rashleigh, Kenneth Schmidt. CRoW 35 Howard Ronfeldt, John Iallman, Harold Stewart, Paul Strabley, Lawrence Swanbeclc, Bill Prentice, Junior Spangler, Louis Startzman, Pete Iressler. CROW 45 Melvin Wassmund, Richard Seiling, Melvin Qrlowslti, William Weis, Art Woggon, Dick Rison, Erine Pinniger, Harold Proudioot, George Smith. FIRST RlCl'URE-CROW TD Virginia Taylor, Alice KoWalinsl4i, Rose KonWinsl4i, Beatrice Stephenson, Jean Moulton, Betty Rehberg, Gertrude Schuster, Adele lolcarz, Pearl Wood, Marjorie Ward. CROW QD Jeanne Riddle, Julia Marsh, Virginia Mucci, Ruth Kamper, Eileen Struble, Marcella Sobczalq Johanna Syrel4, Sophia Kuiel, Dorothy lJrbanoWsl4i, Lucille Musch. CROW 35 Catherine Singer, Thelma Stile, Joan Wright, Mary Zachrich, Angeline Szezepanslca, Evelyn Pettit, Doris Ritter, Betty Stetler, Getrrude Kruczl4oWslci, Mary Moneghan, Sophie Kajiasz. CROW 45 Mary Zegartowicz, Fern Roberts, Ruth Steusloll, Gladys Rogers, Alice Rominslci, l-lannah LeWinslci, Alice Rath, Sylvia SzydlOWsl4a, Addie Marshall, Eleanor Shurtz, Dorothy Ulmer. SECOND PICTURE-CROW 'ID Agnes Laux, Wanda -little, l-lelen Rill, lnis Kinzel, lrene Laux, Betty Sibold, Valeria Stetfen, Angela Kuderemslqi, Alice Szezepanslci, Carolyn Zeclt, Arline Sturzenger. CROW QD Phyllis Myers, Lucille Stephens, Mary Webb, Mildred Morris, Viola Tony, Naomi Tann, Josephine Suter, Marguerite Minniclc, Verna Smith, Laura White, Eleanor Siemon. CROW 35 Leona Smolinslqi, Ruth Priest, Ellen Ruble, Elain Ness, Dorothy Lea, Violet Wett, Elizabeth Pizza, Ellen Lewis, Dorothy Lazette, Stella Skrzyniecka, Bertha Loebrich. CROW 4D Celestine Kwiatkowska, Isabelle Roginski, Madelynn young, Neva Steiner, Gene- vieve Matulewicz, Verlyn Stewart, Naomi l'enBroeck, Marjorie Sword, Gerladine Sword, Angela Raczkowski, Alice Knorr. ll"llRD RlCl'LlRE--opposite page CROW 'lb Fay Grice, Lucille Damm, l-lattie Goctowski, Virginia Gray, Ruth Gadt, Velma Ebert, Erdine Bahnsen, Grace l'lempel, Georgiana Baugh, Edna Dreher. CROW QD l'lelen l'lanklorth, Mary Alyne Christman, Margaret Jane Emerson, Lova Austin,Violet Berry, Alice Jane Connors, Margaret Frank, lrene Bauer, Dorthea Black, Dorothy Croll, Mary Jane Gomer, CROW 35 Neoma l-lauser, Shirley Juergens, Mary Arlt, lrene l'ludanski, l-lelen Burke, Bette Curtis, Carolyn Buddle, Bernice l-lorodko, Margaret Dutiey, Evelyn Brackheimer, Ann Blair. CROW 45 Virginia l-loopes, Mary Beth Aumaugher, Norma Boyles, Qlga Bordeaux, Georgiana Jensen, Margy Drube, Kathleen Harms, Norma Jean l-lall, Esther Debny, Margaret Jaster, Lila Cozzens. EOLlRl'l-l l3lCllJRE-opposite page CROW 'll Dorothy Emerson, Marie Cole, Virginia Diter- lizz, Margaret Embury, Norma l'leath, Rose Bonowicz, Evelyn Jurek, Katherine Dipman, Virginia Bureau, l'lelen Crandall, CROW QD Regina Ciaciuch, Doris Fuller, Virginia l'-loppe, Frances Cinbak, l-lelen Artz, Jane l-laertel, Doris Corwin, Amelia lsetta, Elaine Anderson, Virginia Franklin, Rita Buell. CROW 35 Joy Feemster, Jane Dienst, Norma Graves, Lucille Gavin, Elizabeth Armentrout, Frances Dymarkowska, Irene Davis, Virginia Buck, Jennie Bonowicz, Emelia l'lodur, Shirley Gruss. CROW 45 Virginia Janicki, Mary Braden, Alice Domagala, Betty Cobb, l-lelen Jarczynski, Florence Coover, Shirley l-larris, Virginia Adams, Evelyn Foss, Marjorie l-lart, Virginia Desens. UPPER l3lCl'lJRE-below CROW 'U Richard Lang, Billie Vermilyea, Frank Kaczmarck, Richard Throne, John Little, Charles Stuart, Joseph Meek, Stephen Skibinski, l'loWard Munson, Emil Krochmalny. CROW QD Aubrey Shulters, Charles Jensen, Edwin Lopacki, Edgar Riesz- chalski, Richard Krabill, Marvin Snyder, Warren Karchner, William Randall, Raul Sprunk, Walter Koszycki, CROW 35 John Rogers, Erine Rinniger, Leonard Randall, Ray Rominski, l-lenry Gliszewski, Joseph Zmijewski, Stanley Lung, Aloysius Spitulski, Francis lwinski, Qrrin pero, Russel Ringel, CROW 41 Ronald LeGron, Ollie Wietrzykowski, Raymond Kaminski, Eugene Rohrbacher, Daniel Liberkowski, Frank Rolesovsky, Robert Linville, Jack Vanderhorst, Crville Ramm, James Kopke, l'lugh Ritiner, Eugene Kaucki. LQWER PICTURE-below CROW WD Russell Nunn, Donald Wieland, Glen Oberle, Ronald Opler, Dick Mann, George Metzger, Jesse Zimmerman, William Rowland, Richard Rirrwitz, Roland Murphy. CROW QD Jack King, Roy Kamper, l'loWard Krantz, Richard Quigley, Frank Schoch, Milton Mault, Richard Weber, Kenneth Wilcox, John Ward, Donald Miller, Daniel Okonski. CROW 35 Walter Kujda, Clitlord Miltz, Rutherford Rrue, Kent Ramsey, Lester Swordon, Victor lony, Robert Johnson, Lawson Ramsdell, Roger Scherer, John lansey, Raul Tester. CROW 45 Don Miller, Francis Morley, David Siegfried, Guy Qrmsby, Karl Ritz, Stephen Smith, Gerald Wilmoth, Robert VanDerlip, Casimir Nowicki, Aloysious Jakubowski, Kenneth Ludwig, Rhodric Thomas. FIRST PICTURE-CRow 'ID Arden Berl4ey, Charles Dealcin, James Dominique, Charles Cramer, John l-liggins, Donald l-licl4ey, Charles Brunner, l-lenry Bremer, Richard Erdman, Rudy l-lelmicl4. CROw QD Earl Graser, Lester Blakely, Elmer Boehlc, lVlelvin Bartelheim, Robert Conrad, Leopold Ball, Don Bridenbaugh, l-larold Behrendt, Robert Bauman, William l"lelte- bralte, Raul Bowes. CROw 35 l-loward Driver, Bob Emans, Eddie Evans, Jaclc Comer, Charles Deiger, Clarlc Gregg, Duane Dwight, Robert l'lindall, Lloyd Davis, Ray Day, Raul l'lutchissOn. CROw 43 Rerry Ellis, Russel Beam, Kenneth Gogel, Robert Erl4ert, Nathan l-larris, Willard Andrews, Donald Durell, l-larry l-larbert, John Grau, Robert Booth, Gerald Goddard, Eugene Boguclti. SECOND RlClLlRlf-CROw WD Jaclt French, Lawrence Althouse, Clifford Hatfield, Robert Ballmer, l-lerbert Bady, James Finger, Qtto Bollenbacher, Rrentiss Dickey, Franlc Blaclt, John Celian. CROw QD led Czubachowsld, Robert l-larris, LeRoy Grihfeth, Richard Andrezejczuk, Donald Baker, Melvin Deca, James DeLucia, Robert Bell, Francis l-larman, Manning Hanline, Jack Anderson. CROW 35 Grren Carlson, Bill Ammann, Robert Buck, lrvin Hatcher, Richard Hartman, Frank Hardesty, Bob Bartz, Walter Bogusz, Ernest Facey, Karl Hart, Glenn England. CROW 45 Ralph Brunk, Arnold Brown, Quentin Allen, Lyman Brausieck, Jack Hawkins, lrvin Bennett, Lucian Baginski, Richard Crowe, Alfred Dowe, Earl Brubaker, Leonard Grycza. THIRD PICTURE-opposite page CROW 'ID James Qld, Elmer Yeack, Vernon Klem, Robert Sawtelle, Jack Signs, Ralph Schroeder, Albert Redman, Elvin Kemmerley, Melvin Kachen- meister, William Leroux. CROW QD John Tarka, Virgil Turner, Howard Kummero, Charles Kirchenbauer, Henry Taft, Kenneth Long, Kenneth Schoenrock, Don Schultz, Douglas Young, James Mault, Alphonse Welber. CROW 3D Harold Motts, George Weeder, Ollie Mist- kowski, James Pitzen, Robert McClusky, Burton Rogers, William Love, Charles Thorpe, Robert Scoble, Carl Stoll, Robert Stone. CROW 45 Harold Ransom, Max Tadlock, Carleton Struhsaker, Cliiiord Rudolph, Marlin Momsen, Anthony, Pietrykowski, Thaddeus Syzmaniak, John Mylek, Carl Karwhite, Edwin King, Eugene Langel, Wilbert Schmidt. FQURTH PlClURE-opposite page CROW 'ID Dale Kulow, Eugene Richardson, Robert Lawicki, William Nicely, William Martin, Joseph Ohlman, Dick Mclfwen, Donald Jablonski, Ray Proschek. CROW QD Ralph Zeman, Jim Ryan, George Rahn, Robert Knack, Ted Slomkowski, Nazarine Willinger, Billy Lengel, Edward Lemke, Dan Knopp, Paul Zink. CROW 3D William Kelly, Gilbert Kenczewiez, Hubert Kimple, Earl Shull, Edward Lada, Raymond Walczak, Paul Miller, James Warvel, Kent Kaighin, Chester Nowak, Marvin Jeack. CROW 45 John Pietrzak, Albin Janowiecki, Chester Szaiarowicz, Daniel Maciejewski, Clair Seiple, Kern Neiswander, James Rodgers, Wayne Stambaugh, Robert Stahl, Frank Schroeder, Laurin King, UPPER PICTURE-below CROW 'ID Hilda Koring, Ruth Rosene, Stella Szymanska, Doris Schmidt, Rita Kujawa, Sue Steinmiller, Dorothy Reingruber, Elsie Rosinski. CROW QD Alice Puszczewicz, Anna Ruszkawski, Adele Schmid, Helen Killian, Cathryn Payne, Marion Petrecca, Gwendolyn Wing, Virginia Yahnke, Helen Herrel. CROW 35 Julia Taraciewicz, Anna Zidarin, Dorothy Walczak, Violet Samek, Adeline Raialska, Helen Kurschat, Kathryn Womeldorif, Evelyn Sauer, Helen Scheitert. CROW 4D Jerry Parkinson, Doris Schmeltz, Evelyn Miller, Dorothy Szymaniak, Bernice Phillips, Elaine Radunz, Fern Kahl, Elynor Schmuhl, Betty Lieberman, Leona Jasiak. LOWER PICTURE-below CROW 'ID Hazel Krizon, Betty Pratt, Norma Mauss, Virginia Pohlman, Mary Unkle, Elva Lewis, Fanchon Kreps, Marie Jaeck, Verdine Lewis. CROW QD Marjory Schminck, Maryloo Spooner, Phyllis Wilson, Geraline Wood, Thelma Malott, lrene Zawacki, Rita Lyskawa, Beatrice Ferguson, Charlotte Schroeder. CROW 35 Gladys Waite, Florence Slowinski, June Meeker, Juanita Shultz, Eileen Kozman, Helen Kozman, Phyllis Taylor, Betty Kell, Laura Mason. CROW 4DSuzanne Schroeder, Katheleen Gray, Alice Papenfus, Dorothy Harrold, Margaret Aemmer, Betty Jane Howard, Marjorie Brownmiller, Phyllis Freeman, Alice McDonnell, Katherine Newman. Drawn by Hugh Pirfner, a Freshman in Architectural Drawing E-CREATING clone while you vvait and sleep. Apply at the old Fishing hole or the poat doclc. If either ol these haunts are inaccessible, try the goll linl4s, or the tennis courtsf they may he more to your lilcing. When the lrets anol Cares ol the vvorld rest heavy upon the soul, itls great to get out lrom under the loael lor a levv glorious moments. Just try it. See il it cloesnlt improve your vvorl4. wma- J N I 115, , 5 3, it s N w ri 4 5 s f f, M y -WM 'ii' 'j Mr. l-larry Stapleton ln the two years in which lVlr. Stapleton has been Libbey's athletics director, he has accomplished a great deal and brought much ol interest to the sports fans ol the South Side because ol his care in arrang- ing programs. ln the various city conferences, he has consistently and wisely promoted the interests ol Libbey and is known among us for his loyalty and co- operative spirit. Dr. Ladd and Dr. Young have contributed much to Libbey's Fine-conditioned teams because they pre- pared the boys mentally as well as physically lor coming games, 76 THEY PLAIX and l DIREC' Dr. Young and Dr. Ladd DUI? SPQRTS At tlwe lwead ol tlie coaclwing stall comes Mr. l-louser vvlwo bas coaclwed Libbey's football teams for ten years vvitli excellent results. lVlr. Glattlce assisted in football and directed varsity coacluing. lVlr. l-larding divides bis duties between teaching backtield strategy to tlwe football team and court tactics to tbe reserve baslcetball team. lVlr. Lynn coaclwes tlwe reserve loot- ball squad and tlwe varsity new material. Mr. Jetlery bas proved to be an excellent baseball coacli. lVlr. lfverlwart, our nevv traclc coaclw, bas intensiiied interest in tracl4 at Libbey and bas been assisted by Mr, Arclwambo. Mr. Houser, Mr. Harding, Mr. Lynn l l l l V7 Mr, Everhart, Mr. Jettery, Mr. Archambo, Mr. Glattke .-4 Captain Dick Vanderhoof Byron Harris FGQTBALL REVIEW John Youngs and Ralph Wzisenberg 'Fhrongs oF people, young and old, each wearing the schoolis gay colors, hurry happily into the stadium. Eyes are bright and voices are thrilled with lceen anticipation. All are eager, laughing and talking, with hopes oF victory. Gay pennants wave as the spirited rooters become enthused. Yellsl Cheersl Libbey comes on the Fieldl HFhere's my boyln shouts a proud Father, standing up. 'Sit down," cries a pretty girl student behind him. 'Fl want to see my boy Friendf, A shrill whistle blows and the teams go into action For the First game oF 1934. Throughout the season Libbey won Four, lost Four, and tiecl two oF their games, garnering a total oF 'VIQ points to their opponents' 78. Although they were hampered by a new state ruling which prohibited spring training, Coach F-louser, assisted by Coaches l-larding and Glattlte, developed a Fine team. Diclc VanderhooF, our captain, was an excellent leader, and with Les Kelsey, our other star end, was honored with a place on the All-City Team. Al Jachimiak and Bob Bohrer Don Donohue and Bob Boclell ln their First gridiron battle, Libbey downed Qak l-larbor, '14-O. An intermittent rain lcept many spectators away and made the Field muddy and treacherous. ln the First Few minutes oF play, Libbey pushed over a touchdown. AFter Kelsey recovered an 0al4 l-larbor Fumble, Reibe and Lawnczalc smashed the line For good gains. Reibe then Flipped the ball into Speas' arms For a touchdown. l-loFFman, who added extra points consistently this season, kicked the extra point. A Few minutes later the entire Libbey line brolce through to bloclc an Calc l-larbor punt. AFter several gains by Reibe and HOFF- man, Reibe again passed to Speas For the touchdown. l-loFFman lcicl4ed the extra point. Cn the line, Weisenburg, Donohue, and Youngs were outstanding, while Speas, Reibe, and Lawnczal4 starred in the bacl4Field. Libbey swamped Maumee, a suburban team, 3'l-O. ln the First quarter, Kelsey blocked a Maumee lciclc Within Four plays Libbey scored, with Severance talcing the ball over and l'lohFman adding the extra point. Severance again tallied later in the same quarter. Bruno accounted For two other touchdowns, and Bodell scored the Final points on an oFF-tacl4le slant. Numerous substitutions were made by both teams with many oF Libbey's second and third stringers playing. The 79 most exciting play was Westls thirty-five yard cut-baclc to Libbey's fifteen, but Maumee couldn't advance farther. Severance played well, with Bruno and Bodell giving their best performances of the season. ln our third game, we buclced up against Gary of lndiana, battling to a 7-7 tie. Gary lost no time in showing its power by opening up in the first quarter with long passes and runs, which enabled them to score in the first quarter. Cheered on by many rooters, Libbey came baclc fighting in the second period to tie the score. A series of passes and runs culminated in a touchdown when Reibe passed successfully to Kelsey. Both teams ldclced the extra point. Libbey was outweighed but fought hard to earn a tie and a moral victory. John Gennings, Bob Reibe, Les Kelsey, Bill Speas Libbey lost its first battle, an intra-city game, to the Central lrish, 'lQ-Q. Central had a fast, clever team with a deadly passing attaclc. Libbey stopped an early Central drive on the seven-yard line. The Cowboys' defense succeeded until the third quarter when Perz returned a Libbey punt for a touchdown. Although Libbey ripped their way to the Central fifteen, they were unable to score. The Cowboys gained their two points after Central was forced to Fall on the ball behind their own goal for a safety. Central recovered a. Libbey fumble and ultimately scored their second touchdown, but Failed to- malce the point. Bohrer and l-larris stopped many Central advances with. their yeoman worlc. Al4ron, N. Y., came to Libbey with the intention of avenging last yearls defeat, but failed, after giving the Cowboys a scare in the first quarter. ln. the first five minutes of play, they scored two touchdowns by long passes. Libbey braced and prevented the Indians from further scoring. Libbey went wild in the last three quarters, piling up forty points to win with ease. Speas and Lawnczak each tallied two touchdowns, l-loffman and Severance also scored. Hoffman started the big drive, smashing Alcronfs line for big gains. l-lis fine play revitalized our dispirited team which then started their scoring spree. ln their second intra-city game Libbey defeated Scott, their historic rival, 13-O, in their twelfth annual battle. Libbey's first touchdown came by virtue of a bloclced Scott punt in the first five minutes of play. After two line plays failed, Severance passed to Kelsey for the touchdown. -l-he extra point was tallied in the same way. The second score was made in the third quarter .L x 1 , Q , . fm, -,, 2 Q Jim Harris, Bob Pasch, Byron Gardner after Kelsey blocked Brownis punt. Scott lost their lone chance to score in the first quarter, failing to gain after a long pass was successfully com- pleted to the Libbey ten. Kelsey and Vanderhoof were the stars as they hurried Scotts punters consistently, ln their next game, Libbey met Steubenville, one of the strongest teams in the state. Although favored to beat Libbey by a larger score, the Reds just managed to elce out a 6-O victory. Steubenville, after a scoreless first quarter, made their touchdown with the aid of some passes. Libbey broke loose in the third quarter with a barrage of passes, but failed to score. Frequent fumbles hampered our offense. With a little more lucl4, Libbey would have given Steubenville their first defeat. Kerstetter and Gongwer, our heavy taclcles, stopped many line plunges. iii 4. I -4 A. ,s f Bob Kerstetter, Bill l-loFFman, Warren Gongwer R Sr -i X, fl. A close battle was staged between Libbey and Woodward with neither team able to score, although both teams threatened. Both teams lost opportunities in the First halF aFter blocking punts. ln the First play, Kelly brolce through to bloclc Speas' lcicl4 with Nickpor recovering on the Libbey eighteen. Libbey held For downs, and immediately punted out oF danger when they received the ball. Donohue, who played a Fine game, blocked a Woodward punt in the second quarter. Kelsey, ever-alert, recovered the ball on the Woodward twenty. The team was only able to gain eights in their Four downs and Woodward gained possession oF the ball as the halF ended. Late in the game Libbey with its Fine deFense, stopped several Woodward drives, both within the ten-yard line. ln the matter oF First downs, Woodward tool4 the honors with eight, while Libbey took three. Weisenberg and Gennings turned in Fine perFormances For our colors. The entire line co-operated as one. Qur Cowboys didn't have a chance with Waite, the city champions. The Final score was Q8 to O, Waite's deadly bloclcing swept our plucl4y players out oF the way to give their bacl4Field large holes. Passes and long runs provided most oF the scoring. ln the second quarter, Kelsey bloclced Snider's punt and recovered on Waite's eleven-yard line. Phil Mac-lhena led Waite's scoring with ten points. Snider, l-lamer, and Cousino also scored. Mac-lhena dropped on a Waite Fumble which rolled over the Libbey goal, made two points aFter touchdown and taclcled Speas behind his own goal For a saFety. Snider ran seventy- Five yards to score,while l-lamer and Cousino made touchdowns on the receiving end oF passes. Libbey went to DeVilbiss to play their annual lhanlcsgiving game. Although they were deFeated, Libbey put up a great Fight and lost only by the slight margin oF 'l3-6. The First if . Bob Parker, Larry Severance, Bob Bodell r.. LD J - is . VARSITY-CROW U Lawnczak, J. l-larris, Pasch, Speas, Kelsey, Vanderhoof, Youngs, Gardner, B. l-larris Gennings Weisenberg CROW QD Jachimiak, l-lotlman, Severance, Parker, Bodell, Gongwer, Shunk, Bohrer, Kardatzke, Kerstetter Andrews CROW 35 Coach l-larding, Semler, Kirkby, Loomer, Wilder, Faulkner, Robinson, Deel, Miller, l-lemsoth, Coach l-louser period Was a scoreless atlair. lfach team seemed to be leeling the other out and Finding just What could be done. During the entire period, the ball didn't go behind either team's thirty-yard stripe. lhe next period, the DeVilbiss Tigers got their lirst score. Alter two vain attempts to gain through the line, Solek dropped back and passed to Maker Who Was dropped on Libbey's Five. Martin then passed to Ratterson lor the touchdown. Qur COW- boys took eighteen plays to push the ball from the thirty-lour-yard line to the goal line. Bill l-lohfman and Reibe made several gains. A penalty on DeVilbiss and a short pass from Speas to l-lottman, advanced the ball into DeVilbiss territory. ln Five more plays, the ball Was pushed to the two-yard. Lawnczak hit the line lor the only Libbey score. Donohue intercepted a pass in the fourth quarter, but Libbey had one ol its passes intercepted a lew minutes later. DeVilbiss lost ground in two plays, but on the third down, Martin dropped back to heave a pass to Solek that accounted lor the second liger touchdown. Solek place- kicked the extra point to complete the scoring. Speas' punting gave Libbey an advantage, but the Tigers' rushing and passing game was too strong. Many of the boys such as Bodell, Bohrer, Severance, and l-lotlman, contributed much this year and will form the nucleus Ol next year's squad. Gongwer and Kerstetter will add weight and experience to the line. The Reserves will give to the Varsity a large group ol boys, Who, under Mr. Lynn's tutelage, have had a successful season and have received valuable seasoning and experience which will aid them tremendously on the Varsity. This system has always proved to be a success and Libbey looks forward with high hopes for an excellent team. RESERVE-CROW 'ID Dymarkowski, Rison, Gibson, Adamkiewicz, Grocki, Woggon, Suter, Youngs Palm Lewis Pinniger CROW QD Holloway, Kopancz, Kepner, Sams, Lowry, Davis, Sawyer, Proshek, Treece, Seelman, Rice. CROW 3D Grouger Schmidt Brown, Urdman, Vanderlip, Smith, Stahl, Raziak, Weiss, Ramsclall, Jones. CROW 4D Evans, Lingo, Blodgett Drake Stambaugh Clark, Meyers, Erker, Schetfer, Cumberworth, Coach Lynn. l- i Ralph Weisenberg Clarence Waldeck I' ix V5 Y. Bill l-loffman Ernie Pinniger 84 Weisenberg and Jachimialc -llwe gallery is lwusfied as onloolcers watclw tlie referee. l-le blows tlie wliistle and two rangy centers spring from tlwe floor, figliting desperately to get tlie ball. Veils and wlwistlesl Libbey gets tlie tip-offl Libbey started anotlier season witl'1 a squad of figlitin g, altliouglw inexperienced, players. -llie Cowboys distinguislied tlwemselves by topping Walbridge, 'IS to 'lf-3. .laclnimialc led tl'ie scoring, totaling five points, and Weisenberg came next witli four points. Libbey led at tfie lialf, 'lO to 6, and lield tlweir lead tlie second lwalf to win. l-loffman, .lacliimialg and Captain Wiesenberg were out- standing on our team. Qur quintet suffered defeat at tlie lwands of Rossford, 'lO to 32. Rossford nad tl'ie advantages in every way and led at tlie lialf, 18 to 6. Rossford liad a tiglit defense and Libbey was ruslwed on every sliot. Sclimidt sent two from tlme floor to lead Libbey's scoring. Lasonsl4y led l2ossford's scoring witli twelve points. llie Cowboys barely toolc tlwe Alumni, tlwe final score being Q6 to 24. Qur Varsity was leading 14 to 5 at tlwe lialf, but l'iad to come from beliind to win in tlie fourtli quarter. Donolwue, Hoffman, and Jacl1imial4 eacli scored six points. Libbey put up a fine battle before going down in defeat in tlieir first intra-city battle witli Scott. llie final score was Q0 to 25, witli Sclimidt leading tlwe Libbey scorers witli six points. We were beliind all tlne way and were unable to win because of 5cott,s uncanny slwooting in tfie last quarter. Waite defeated Libbey, 36 to 15, in tlrieir first encounter. Libbey was unable to find tlie basl4et and seven of tl'ieir fifteen points were made by l-lemsotli and Jacliimialc. Qur unlucky Cow- boys, because of tlweir inexperience, failed to Ed Schmidt BASKETBALL IN IQETIQQSIDECT win an intra-city game. They lost to Woodward 39 to 'l-4. At the half, they were in the van, Q1 to 9, and Woodward's air-tight defense lcept Libbey in checlc the remainder of the game. ln their First game with Central, Libbey barely lost 36 to 37. Until the closing minutes of the game, Libbey led 36 to Q4, but Central staged a rally to win. Corbett made thirteen points tor Central, while Schmidt and ldlottman scored twelve and eleven points respec- tively lor Libbey. The Blue and Gold then lost to DeVilbiss with Schmidt and Donohue leading our scoring. Schmidt had nine points to lead Libbey, and Rae topped DeVilbiss, players with eleven. Libbey lost to Scott, Q8 to 33, with Del3ord of the Scotters shattering all Libbey hopes by scoring seventeen points. The team then lost a second game to DeVilbiss by the hopeless score ol 19 to 36, and our second game to Waite, 34 to 37. ln this latter game Schmidt tallied ten points for Libbey. We lost our ninth consecutive game to St. Johns, Q8 to 3'l, but only alter St. Johns made a last minute rally, scoring two Field goals in rapid succession. Qur last two intra -city games went to Central, 41 to Q6, and to Woodward, Q3 to 30, ln the sectional tournament our basl4eteers played Whitmer, a suburban team, and were defeated T7 to 223. " W The Reserves have long been the shock troops for the Future Varsities and this year's squad promises to send up some excellent material. These fellows will have to Fight in order to get on the team, for Schmidt, l-lemsoth, l-lottman, Waldoclc, Qsten, Jachimial4, and Pinniger of this yearis Varsity will be baclc. Theseitine prospects point to another championship to be brought bacl4 to Libbey in the coming season. Jim Singleton Don l-lemsoth Al Jachimiak Don Donohue Bob Osten l RESERVE BASKETBALL-Mr. l-larding, Wieland, Schmitt, Guger, Singleton, Pinniger, Smythe, Pratt, l-lolloway, Wassmund, Garner. GOLF-Dal l-lall, Al Jachimiak, Ted Rudzinslqi. BASKETBALL H GULF Managers: Jones, Schmalcel, Mr. Weinstock, Wandtke, Ramsdall ln tlie spring, tlie tlwouglits ol Libbey fellows turn toward golf, and tlwis is only natural for Libbey's most brilliant atlwletic record was made by tlie golf team tliis year. Tlne lure ol tlie greens and fairways was so irresistible tliat many lads tried out lor tlwe team. Captained by smiling Tony Rudzinslci, tl'ie team included ulaclc l'lol- loway, Dal l-lall, l-lenry Sobieszczansld, Edwin Nowakowslci, Ted Rudzinsld, Alplionse Jaclwi- mial4, and Norm l'lolloway. All tlweir oppon- ents were lwelpless against tlwe steady play ol Tony Rudzinsld, tlwe long drives of Jacl4 l-lol- loway, and tlwe uncanny putting of Dallas l'lall. Altlwougli Libbey played every city lwigli sclwool and nad a liard sclwedule, tliey won every game by very wide margins. Tlie squad, wlsiiclw was under tlie tutelage ol Coacli Art Glattl4e, went to tlie State Tournament, wliere tliey increased Libbey's renown by placing tliird. Tlie team lwas made an enviable record witli its city clwampion- slwip and its sliowing in tlie state Finals. We liope tliat tlwe many line players returning next year will eclipse previous records and win new laurels. TRACK-CROW 'ID Szmania, Buhler, Rutkowslci, Kapela, lgnasiak, Camp, Reed, Coach Everhart. CROW QD Hoffman, Signs, Swanlc, Duhaime, Vea, Dittman, Schultz, Oliszewslci. CROW 3D Ramsclall, Long, Ehman, l-lanslip, Fuller, Kauclci, l-laWlc, Smith. BASEBALL-CROW 'ID l-lotlman, Wilhelm, Burnham, Shepler, l'-lochmuth, Walker, l-lisey. CROW QD Rhodes, Waldeck, Speas, Donohue, Sielc, LyslcaWa, Boehlc, Vorderburg, Thornton. BASEBALL 449 TRACK The batter is tense as he Waits lor the pitch. The pitcher toes in and sWiltly throWs the ball, HStril4e threeln shouts the ump as the batter tal4es a terrillic sWing at the ball and misses. Libbey has another victory to their creditl Early in the spring Coach Jellery assembled a large group of boys Who practiced in the gym until the Weather permitted them to play on the diamond. From these aspirants, the coach formed a hard-hitting team. The outstanding players, George Boehlg a slugging Outiielder, "Whitie" Vorderburg, the short-stop, and l-loWard Siel4, lirst baseman, brought credit to Libbey. Libbey Was fortunate to acquire at the begin- ning ol the year, a sldllul traclc coach, Bill Ever- hart. The team progressed last and by late Fall Libbey had a line cross-country team. Chet Kapela, the team captain, placed in the District Cross Country Meet. ln their First indoor meet, Libbey Was defeated by Scott, the city champ- ions, but defeated DeVilbiss and Woodward in their lOlloWing meets. Libbey has the material to continue on to greater success. Cl-lEER LEADERS-Camp, Craul, Shurtz, Fox, Talbot, Minnick, Rehder, I-lubalcer INTRAMURALS lntramuralsl l-low much they mean to l.ibbey lads. Qften these activities are the only recreational pleasures that they can obtain. These sports and games also provide the exercise which is so important to l4eep us in a good mental and physical condition. This inter-class competition gives each boy a fair and equal chance to participate in volley-ball, basketball, shuffleboard, and other minor games. Mr. AI Jeffery, who has promoted intramurals extensively at Libbey, arranged many tourna- ments, volley ball and basketball being the most popular. l-hey boys received valuable hints from Mr. Jeffery on how to train and be efficient in athletic contests. Cf course, the boys eagerly responded when given a chance to organize volley ball teams. Volley ball requires a l4een eye, besides perfect co-ordination of nerves and muscles. This is readily shown in the regular procedure of the game. Standing in his baclc court, one player serves the volley ball over the net. The opposing team then has to return the ball, having three chances to hit it without permitting it to drop to the floor. A player cannot hit it twice in succession. The serving team continues until Top left Deftly throwing the ball out of reach, but within bounds, is a triclc hard to learn, but well worth- while Top rightD These boys may not have much Hpulln, but oh, what a Hpushnl CBottom leftD Whatfs the matter? l-las Meyer got you cornered? CBottom rightj Watch this serve closely, itfs coming swiftly and suddenly. Cl.eitD What next, boys? Will it be a hammer-lock, a half-Nelson, or a toe-hold? l-lope no broken bones will be the result Rightb Ch, those wicked upper cuts and jabsl Just remember, my lads, this is only a friendly bout, not a liie and death struggle Besides broken noses have never been known to please the girl Friends. their serve fails and the other team obtains their chance to serve. Necessitating good team Work rather than the play oi individuals, volley ball is beneficial in train- ing the boys to play for pleasure and enjoyment rather than glory. During the past season the interest in this exciting sport vvas higher than usual. -l-here vvas much rivalry, and many hard battles vvere staged over the net. As soon as volley ball competition came to a close, basketball teams vvere organized. The intense interest of the boys vvas so great that it was necessary to have tvvo leagues of eight teams each. These teams met each week with numerous spectators Watching the action vvith attentive interest. -l-he season Finished with the Forum out in iront, having vvon eight games vvithout a single loss. The Q. Dis. were the runners-up in this Club League, winning seven games and dropping one, that to the Forum team. ln the other league, the Ghio State team was at the top with Five victories and one defeat, ln second place in the league was the Wisconsin Quintet by virtue oi tour vvins and one loss. Besides playing in these major games, the boys gathered in the small gym where they learned and practised the rudiments oi boxing and wrestling. Shuitleboard, vvhich is a comparatively novel game at Libbey, vvas taught and explained to the lads who signed up readily vvhen given this opportunity. ln April, table-tennis teams were formed consisting of tvvo players on each team. This game requires a limber vvrist, and loud were the roars vvhen one of the players missed the little celluloid ball. The annual checker tournament will again be man- aged by lVieyer Pertcheck. This tournament has had an increasing number of con- testants and this yearis list outnumbers all others. lntramurals contribute material to l.ibbey,s athletic teams and give boys oi all classes many pleasant hours. GIRLS' ATHLETICS ln the past, the place of vvomen lnas been in the lwomei but many clwanges lwave talcen place in tlie last fevv years. Tlie greatest clwange has been tlwe advent of girls into atlwletics. Suclu famous feminine atlwletes, as l-lelen Wills Moody, Eleanor l-lolm, and Babe Didrikson, lwave slwovvn to tlwe World tlie benelits and good results ol indulging in sports. Tlwe increasing number eaclw year of tlie girls vvlio participate in tliese atlwletics at Libbey lwas proved tlweir success. Tlwe variety of games lwas trained and developed plwysical vvell-being as well as tlie clwarm ol tlie participants. Volleyball and basl4etball lwave tauglwt tlnem tlwe advantages of c1uicl4 tl'iinl4ing and lceen judgment. Dancing and tumbling liave developed co-ordination of muscles and sell-assurance. Table tennis lwas developed quick perception and lwas provided exercise. Numerous tournaments were arranged by the instructors, Mrs. Mohrhardt and Miss Bowman, and soon created such intense rivalry that many of the girls became proficient at their particular sport because of frequent practice. During these tournaments the gym was the scene of excitement and enthusiasm that only vivacious girls can mal4e. This athletic program is one of the most important factors in our educational system because of the recreational enjoyment it affords as well as promoting health. These girls whom we point out in our halls, are perfect examples of grace and poise and will leave l.ibbey well equipped in health and endurance. Page 90 flop leftj Shuffleboard is certainly gaining in popularity. C-lop rightl A perfect catch, l.oreen. CBottom leftl Careful, girls, Marion serves a swift ball. CBottom rightl i'Getting ready for the prom, girls?" Page 91 flop leftl Ball threel Watch yourself, Ruth Schwartz. flop rightb Just another ping-pong game between Madeline Biery and Janet Cordell. CBottom leftD Keep your eyes on the ball. l dare you tol CBottom rightj Puzzle: Which legs and arms belong to what girl? l l l Drawn by Orvilie Remm, a Freshman in Architectural Drawing HE opposite of tedious Work is recreation, which takes a multitude oi forms. For the chemist, art may he a fas- cinating hoppy, while the artist turns to nature for his. Thus, that which is Work to one, is enjoyment for his neighpor. Whatever your hohhy may he, encouragement in its pursuance can he enhanced hy the company of lilce- minded friends, whose participation in your play adds zest to living. EDELIAN This year our annual consisted ol two departments, the editorial and the business, with members of the architectural drawing classes lurnishing the art worl4. Wisely counseling us Whenever his help was needed, our principal, Mr. Williams, shared our interest and enthusiasm in this publica- tion. Miss Dusha guided us in the planning and preparation ot the dummy, copy, and engravings. Mr, Dipman and Miss Rayne directed the snap-shots and Mr. Stapleton cared For the Finances and circulation. The capable editor-in-chief, Dorothea lhiem, was assisted by lrmgard l.uetl4e, associate editor, Mollye Streight and Martha l.ol4, seniors, Betty l-lasl4ins, classes, Virginia l.ingle, laculty, Frances Czolgosz, clubs, Jacl4 Ransome, athletics, Vivian Zander, snap-shots, Phillis Dressler, typist. Norman Sass, Frank Martin, Who designed the cover, Stanley Sobo- lewslci, Winston Broome, Wanda Chester, Margaret Guyant, Jeanne Michealis, Dorothy Pratt, Dorothy Schultz, Mary Jo i McGeary, Venietta Lirmgle, Evelyn Swantaclc, Jean Brown, Bob Schmeltz, and John Retzlce were assistants in this depart- lrmgard l.uetl4e, Betty Riddle, Qnece Jacoby, l-lelen mgnt. Fleck' Jack Rdnsome' Cseatedp' Dorothea Thiem Csedtedl Cn the business statl were Qnece Jacoby, circulation, Jane Dunlcle, assistant circulation, Dot l-lanselman, and Bettie Riddle, accounting, Betty Radl4e, cashier, Thelma Dorn and l-loward Grasser, subscription, Tom Durbin, advertising, Jean Porter, Margaret Nixon, Verdine l.eWis, and Velma Jane Ebert, publicity and oliice. CROW 'ID Margaret Guyant, Jeanne Michaelis, Dorothy Pratt, Verdine Lewis, Velma Jane Eberts, Jo McGeary, Betty l-laslcins, Virginia Lingle, Wanda Chester, CROW QD Thelma Dorn, Dot l-lanselman, Jane Dunlcle, Vivian Zander, Phyllis Dressler, Jeann Porter, Margaret Nixon, lrmgard Luetlce, Dorothy Schultz, Vinietta Lingle. CROW 3D Martha Lolc, Onece Jacoby, Bettie Riddle, Bettie Radlce, Evelyn Swantaclc, Frances Czolgosz, l-loward Grasser, Jean Brown, Dorothea Thiem. CROW 4D Mollye Streight, Jack Ransome, Winston Broome, Bob Schmeltz, John Retzke, Tom Durbin, Norman Sass, Frank Martin, Stanley Sobolewski. CRYSTAL What day is anxiously awaited above all others? It is the day upon Which our Crystal is issued, URead all the neWs, gossip, and scandall Learn all about your lriends and teacherslnannounce the bulletins second hour, and then the Crystal is delivered. The main purpose ol this publication is to give the student body an accurate account oi school news, and to enliven, with its humor, all who read it. The Worl4 ol compiling the news aliords the students practice in Writing and also im- proves their sell-confidence and poise by personal interviews With Famous Toledoans, and visiting celebrities. The Crystal advisers are principal l'larold E. Williams and Miss Gerdes, with Dorothy Zapi as editor-in-chief, Virginia McLaughlin as associate editor, and Venice Wagoner in charge ol exchange, Reporters are Ursula Brausieck, Jean Cameron, Doris Culbertson, Isabel Fye, Virginia Cuerwin, l-lelen Gunn, Jane Perry, l-lazel Sundling, Janet Thom, Eileen Verdon, Margaret Faist, Dallas l-lall, Alfred Thalman, Vernon Tilley, Don Glesser, Mary Deming, Norman l-lol- loway, Dorothy Janas, Jane Kansorka, Norman Nagel, Virginia Noonan, Nancy Turner, Betty Schmidt, Florine Fischer, Betty Moser, Marie TenBroelc, and Ben Durlee. Among the social activities ol the Crystal stali this year were a party lor Miss Mary l-lutchison, Former Libbey teacher, and a tea lor the Press Association at which a very interesting tall: was given by Grove Patterson, Editor ol the Toledo Blade. Norman l-lolloway, lsabel Fye, Dorothy Zapi, Norman Nagel CRoW 'ID Nancy Turner, Janet Thom, Virginia Noonan, Betty Schmidt, Ben Durlee, l-lelen Gunn, Venice Wagoner, Jane Perry, Jane Kansorlca. CROW QD Jean Cameron, Dorothy Janas, Lloyd Tucker, Dorothy Zapl, Miss Gercles, Hazel Sundling, Virginia McLaughlin, John Glanzman, Doris Culbertson. CROW 35 Virginia Gerwin, lsabelle Fye, Bob Bohrer, Norman Holloway, William Utt, Donald RamloW, Norman Nagel, John Andrews, Ursula Brausieclc, Eileen Verdon. 95 CRoW 'ID Claryene Fleming, l'lazel Schmidt, Virginia Petrecca. CRoW E25 Verlyn Nixon, Florence Sass, Mary Jones. CROW BD Martha Szymanowska, Ruth Schwartz, Dorothy Schultz, Jane l-larris. LIBBEV NATICDNAI. What an honor and a joy it is lor a senior to be elected a member ol the National l'lonor Societyl Even more exalted can the chosen leW leel who are admitted as juniors, When they must be in the upper Filteen percent ol their class, the seniors are elected lrom the upper third, Almost every high school has a chapter ol this organization in order to create an en- thusiasm lor scholarship, to stimulate a desire lor service, to promote leadership, and to develop character in the students ol the school. The members inducted last year as juniors elected their ollicers the early part ol this season. Those Who achieved these prominent positions Were Albert Kelley, president, June l-lanl4enhoF, vice-president, Jean Cameron, secretary-treasurer. l-lolding such important offices didnlt turn their heads a bit, and they successfully conducted the business ol the society, thus displaying their qualities of leadership, and their Willingness to serve. The example that these students have given in their versatile capacities, has been a source of inspiration to the underclassmen Who, are carelully planning their Worl4 With honors in mind. CRoW 'ID Fairy Welsh, Frances Czolgosz, lrmgard Luetlce, June l-lanlcenhof, Eliza Love, Dorothy Zapl. CRoW QD Mildred l-lumpert, Charles Robb, Gordon MacDonald, Mr. l-lunt, Albert Kelley, John Glanzman, Dorothie Gysin. CRoW 35 Edith Swanson, Margaret Nixon, Alice Rohrbaclter, Virginia McLaughlin, Jean Cameron, Rita Reinlein, Earlene Balcer. 96 HCDNCDR SCDCIETV Under the direction oi the advisers, Rrincipal lnlarold E. Williams and Mr, Eugene l'lunt, the society contributed its share to the successful contin- uance ol the arrangements For the election ol the Senior and Junior Class olhcers, such as preparing the petitions and ballots, maldng use of the preferential ballot lor the First time. The system was highly praised lor its Fairness, even though it was much more complicated. The members also aided in correcting the reading tests ol the underclassmen. Knowing of the honors and privileges connected with membership in this society, you can imagine with what a thrill those lucl4y students heard their names read by Mr. Williams in a mass meeting held during the early part ol March and With What pride they tool4 their places with the other members in the lront ol the auditorium. Albert Kelley welcomed the new members into the society, administered the oath, and introduced the other spealcers, Dorothie Gysin and June l-lanlcenhol, who explained the signiFicance oi the club insignia, a l4eystone with a Flaming torch and the letters l. S S C , standing for Leadership, Scholarship, Service, and Character, inscribed upon it. So, attention you underclassmenl lake heed, and study to mal4e yourselves eligible lor membership to this society. CRoW 'iD Betty Smenner, Dorothy Pratt, Jeanne Michaelis. CRoW QD Betty Locey, Edna Sutts, Marjorie Knierim. CROW 3D Ruth Schwarte, Mary Cobb, Harriet l-layes. CROW 'iD Onece Jacoby, Martha Lolc, Irma Ersham, Marian Weeder, Florence Moden, Mildred Musch, Theresa Van Camp, Isabel Fye, Wanda Chester, Jane Wilson, Mollye Streight. CRoW QD Evan Price, Ruth Fellhauer, Mary Frances Ohlman, Bettie Riddle, Bettie Radlce, Dorothea Thiem, Elizabeth Fallcenburg, Naomi Benning, Jeanette Pirlcey, Mildred Sword, Janet Thom. CROW 3D l-lerbert Arft, Bob l-lorn, Lawrence Swantush, Norman Nagel, Mary Krett, Virginia Lingel, Jane Blinn, Helen Brownmiller, Edward Schmalcel, Charles Jirinec, Edward Papenfuse. CRoW 4D Dick Vanderhoof, Willis Grube, Robert Randall, Alfred Thalman, Norman Ernest, Robert l'-lisey, Richard Knopp, Fred Drafts. CROW 5D Albert Nirschel, Norman Balger, John Retzke, Warren Bretzlott, Wilbur Wenzel, Bob Elwell, Byron Gardner. fix 97 Fi2lElXlDLV-YS Echoing the tone of theuynof which they are a branch, the Friendship and I-li-Y societies make a praiseworthy attempt to build up and enrich the spirit, mind, and body of their members. To do this, inspiring devotional periods were arranged in connection with each meeting. These were followed by the regular programs, consisting of talks by club members, alumni, prominent Toledoans, or other outside speakers. Demonstrating their unselfishness, these groups often invited the entire school to heara particularly interesting speaker they had procured. Besides that, they conducted religious services at Christmas and Easter, and took part in city-wide "Y" projects. "Ali work and no play make Willie a bad boyf, believe the Friendship and l-li-Y members. To prevent this, many parties were arranged, at the NY," the school, and out-of-doors, providing the needed diversion. Even in play they didnit forget others, and the girls gave parties for the orphans throughout the year. The aim of these clubs, to bring out the good in their members, has had a most beneficial effect upon the entire school. flop leftb Marion Petecca and Margaret Embrey were awarded two of the prizes at the Co-Ed party, smart judges, we sayl Clop centerb Smocks or quilt blocks, both are quickly and carefully made by Ger- trude Bartkiewicz and Phillis Dressler, Clop rightb Ruth Swartz is dressing up a couple orphans at a party for them by the Sophomore Friendship girls. CBottom leftb Which are the more interesting to these l-li-Y boys, the party plans or the Friendship girls? CBottom right? "Get your thumbs working, boys, or you wonlt get to the convention on timef, ffm 99 SENIGR FRIENDSHIP A group ol girls dressed in unique brown smocl4s, trimmed with white collars and cuFls, was Wallcing down the corridor one day close to Commencement time. lhey were Senior Friendship girls, dis- cusssing events which had happened during the course ol the year. "Every Friendship girl," they Were saying, 'iwill remember the lun oi the Christmas party we had with the I-li-Y. We entertained a group oi orphans at the Miami Children's l-lome and had a slcating party at the Y. W. C. A. with a pot-luclc dinner Following. Distributing Christmas baslcets, presenting a Christmas pageant, and selling colors during the Football season were great Fun also, and We'd lilce to do these things all over againf, Through the activities oi this club, its members have been given an insight into social service worlt and have become better acquainted with each other, thereby proving the name oi the club. Miss Gertrude Paine, the adviser, has helped the girls in attaining their plans and was assited by June l'lanl4enhoFF, president, Mary Comer, vice-president, Janet lhom, secretary, and Caroline Gomer, treasurer. UPPER PICTURE-CROW 'lj Ruth Comer, Florence Fetzer, Gertrude Bartlciewicz, Virginia Szender, Evelyn Bunclc, Eleanor Culwiclc, Naomi Beam, June l-lanlcenhof. CROW QD Alice Nowak, Phillis Dressler, Dorothie Gysin, Mildred Sword, Miss Payne, Lucille Krauss, Madeline Biery, Geraldine Robart. CROW 3D Margaret Schroeder, Ruth Yaekel, Charlotte Gomer, l-lelen Abbe, Olga Straub, Margaret Nixon, Carolyn Gomer, Mary Carpenean. CROW 45 Beatrice Biniker, Mary Conn, Jeannette Pirkey, Leona Emahiser, Evelyn Smith, Marian l-lersch, Dorothy Westgate, Margaret Greene, Dorothea Thiem. LOWER PICTURE-CROW 'ID Marian Levis, Fairy Welsh, Mildred Fuller, Florence Simonis, Eleanor Durivage, Norma Blalcer, Janet Thom, Florence Modem. CRoW QD Dorothy Zapf, Bonnie I-larshman, Elizabeth Fallcenburg, Mary Kreft, Virginia Krabill, Miss l-lerler, Evelyn Flavell, Earlene Balcer, Jeanette Pitzen. CROW 35 Noreen Gray, Alma Walker, Violet Bryzelak, Anita Balcer, lsabel Fye, Vivian Zander, Eleanor Bremer, Mary Frances Ohlman, Anna Marie Brand. CROW 4D Virginia Eclcenrode, gfinifredfviqohl, Jean Cameron, Betty Fall, Virginia Gerwin, Marian Stader, Frances Kerentolif, Edith Swanson, Ruth Brenion, eanor i er. UPPER PICTURE-CROW 'ID Jean Kading, Kathryne Glanzman, Margaret Guyant, Martha Szymanoslca, Helen Papenfuse, Elaine Taylor. CRoW QD Phyllis Banachowslci, Jo Mierzejeslci, Ann Dzwigon, Miss Brown, Eleanor Nirschl, Virginia Petrecca. CROW 3D Virginia Duncan, Jewel Holtman, Dorothy Janas, Ruth Kolpien, Helen Ufer, Leona Kujawa. LOWER PICTURE-CROW 'lDVirginia Slcarpetowslci, Aline Koplce, Margaret Mack, Evelyn Meelcer, Mary Cobb, Dorothea Hartnett. CRoW QD Helen Vfultt, Nancy Turner, Almeda HartWig, Miss Brown, Genevieve Oswanslci, Doris Flavell, Regina Paleclci. CROW 3D Hazel Schmidt, Dorothy Shultz, Lucile Schmidt, Ruth Schwartz, Dorothy Loe, Jean Furman, Margaret Leitner. JUNICDR FRIENDSHIP "To Find and give the bestf' the purpose of Junior Friendship girls, may be only six Words, but means a lot, as one may see by the charitable and social functions ol this society. During the past year, baslcets Were sent to poor lamilies both at Thanksgiving and Christmas. Each member "adopted" an orphan to Whom she has sent letters and gilts, and a party Was given lor these children in March. At the carnival, the girls helped by making and selling home-made candy. Social good times Were not omitted, lor the girls had tWo parties With the Hi-Y, and one party given lor them by the Hi-Y. ln March, the First Co-ed Ball at Libbey, to Which every girl, pupil or teacher, Was invited, proved to be a great success, Also, a delightful tea Was held in the spring for the mothers. The able cabinet consisted ol Jean Furman, president, Nancy Turner, vice-president, Margaret Guyant, secretary, Dorothy Schultz, treasurer, Dorothy Loe, chaplain, and Doris Flavell, sergeant-at-arms. The ever-Willing advisers Were Miss Maud Brown and Mrs. Frances Valentine. 'IOO UPPER PlCTURE-CROW 'ID Virginia Reed, Doris Reed, Magdalene Davis, Vera Cobb, Wilma Marshall, Emma Hopfinger, Helen Kramp. CROW QD Phyllis Guhl, Norma Shoemaker, Jean Moore, Mrs. Kontz, Laura Wittholf, Bettie Kahn, Jeanne Quigley, Eloise Onweller. CRoW 31 Nancy Rathbun, Vera Deakin, Mary Day, Ruth Lorenz, Margaret Loxlev, Ruth Steiner, Jane Wilson. CROW 4D Pauline Morris, Esther Lesueur, Betty Poggemeyer, Gladys Flavell, Evelyn Schmidlin, Lois Loehrke, Lucy Schlagheck, Betty Moser. LOWER PICTURE-CRoW 'ID Loretta Masters, Delphine Orzechowski, Helen Kasch, Dorothy Smith, Loreen Taylor, Beatrice Suhribier, Adelaide Ringler, Betty Ruch. CROW QD Maryemily Heltzel, Marjorie Retzke, lrma Retzke, Eileen Smith, Mrs. Kontz, Elvera Szeve, Margaret Van Hellen, Eileen Skiver. CRoW 3D Helen Czaplinski, Nancy Neal, lrene Matthews, Ruth Powlesland, Florine Fischer, Constance Bruno, Arlene Ott, Jeannette Lees, Geraldine Watson. CROW 45 Pearl Sisco, Florence Karpp, Rita Burkard, Audrey Keplinger, Geraldine Schneider, Dorothy Gee, Lillian Silliman, Doris Tabbert. SGPHGMORL FRIENDSHIP "To Face life squarely: Find and give the best" is the motto oi the Sophomore Friendship Club. Through their many activities during the year, these girls have accomplished a great deal lor themselves and others. Both at Christmas and Thanksgiving, they lilled baskets lor the needy families and, during the Christmas season, they gave a party lor the orphans at the Childrens Home, at Which time they presented their Uadopted orphansn With presents. Besides their charitable activities, they also had a skating party at the Y. W. C. A. Another time they gave a tea to Which the cabinet members ol all the Friendship Clubs in Toledo Were invited. This organization is headed by Ruth Powlesland as president, Nancy Neal, vice-president, Jean Moore, secretary, Ruth Lorenz, treasurer, Marjorie Retzke, chaplain, and Loreen Taylor, sergeant- at-arms. The able adviser, Miss Emily Kontz, has contributed equally to the success oi the organization by donating her valuable services and giving advice at the most crucial moments. 'lO'l UPPER PICTURE-CROW 'ID Norman Ernest, William Fox, Charles Rairdon, Ray Loehrke, Willis Grube, Al Britton. CROW QD Bob Klippstein, Bruce Dibble, Carl Wallace, Mr. Williams, Norman Baker, John Saxton, Bob Elwell. CROW 3D Byron Gardner, Charles Robb, Leslie Black, Richard Knopp, Lawrence Swantusch, Jim l-larris, Jack Dietle. LOWER PICTURE-CROW 'ID Edward Schmakel, Gordon MacDonald, Charles Jirinec, Bob l-lisey, Evan Price, Howard Grasser. CROW QD Carol Wandtke, Albert Kelley, Mr. Culattke, Frank Martin, Charles Fox, Bob l-lubaker. CROW 35 Herbert Arft, Fred Drafts, Dick Vanderhoof, John Black, Roy Dittman, Robert Butler. 'IOQ SENIQR I-ll-Y A club devoted to the molding oi the character Ol a boy is oi wonderful value to a school, especially when it is under the guidance ol men ol rich experience. The advisers ol the Senior l-Ii-Y are Principal l'larold E, Williams and Mr. Arthur Glattke, who have given generously ol their time to make the activities ol the club worth while, Working under their direction this past year were the ollicersx Norman Baker, president, Lloyd Tucker and Carol Wandtke, vice-presidents, Ray Loehrke, secretary, and Bill Fox, treasurer. A new ritual lor the initiation ceremonies, written by Mr. Williams, inspired the new members with the seriousness ol their responsibilities as l-li-Y boys Programs, including talks by Mr. Roger Conant, Mr, Roscoe Baker, and Mr. Robert French, were enjoyed. Socially the club found pleasure in an alter- school dance, a roast at the "Y" cabin and skating parties with the Senior Friendship Club. The annual Mothers and Sons Banquet and the Vocational banquet completed the year's experience ol this group Ol boys who represent the Finest ideals ol Libbey. UPPER PlCTURE-CROW 'ID Bill King, Dudley Wirick, Jack Graham, Fred Willard, Ralph Zeman, l-larold Underwood, Ralph Boerst, Wilbur Weiland. CROW QD Bob Wilder, Ted Ostrowski, Zemon Skalski, Mr. Williams, Bob l-lorn, Jared Moo, Herman Bersticker, Albert Nirschl. CROW 35 Tom Kepner, Nelson Riehle, Pat l-lolloway, Don l-lemsoth, Vernon Tilly, Ted Kirkby, Dal l-lall, Earl Kardatzke, Alphonse Jachimiak. CROW 45 John Retzke, Wilbur Wenzel, Bob Sommers, Robert Miller, Warren Gongwer, Neil Johnson, Ed Baars, Ted Markwood, Bob Schmeltz, Ed Schmidt. LOWER PlCTURE-CROW 'lj Ben Durfee, Bob Turner, James Lampe,'Kenneth Rieger,'Joe Pickl, Tom Greiner, l-lenry Rogge. CROW QD Thomas Patton, Dan Mercer, Harry Fording, Mr. Martin, Don Ehlenfeldt, Don Militzer, Victor Holliger, Robert Nelligan. CROW 31 Ronald Brockway, James Auer, Virgil Hering, Richard Potter, Douglas Thierwechter, Don Glesser, Norman l-lolloway, Robert Miller, CROW 45 Bob Garner, Richard l-lyatt, Bob Randall, Alfred Thalman, Fred Dannenfelser, Ed Perse, Norman Nagel, Bud l-leiner. JUNICDR I-ll-V With the juniors and sophmores combined in their I-li-Y activities this year, our clubis purpose: to create, extend, and maintain a high standard ol Christian character throughout the school and com- munity, has been well maintained. lnspirational talks given by our advisers, Principal l-larold E. Williams and Mr. Charles Martin, and by prominent people outside ol school circles greatly bene- lited all of us. Qi great interest and value Was the questionnaire devised by Mr. Williams to show each boy his outstanding merits and his weaknesses in order that he might try to better himself, Qur social activities, consisting ol a dance, a roast, a skating party, a Christmas party, and a trick show at the Carnival, showed the ability ol the committees in charge to plan and direct activities. The same trait was Well demonstrated by the olticers: Robert l'lorn, president, Don Ehlenleldt, vice-president, Douglas Thierwechter, secretary, Ted Kirkby, treasurer and Warren Gongwer, sergeant-at-arms. These, as Well as all the members ol the Junior l-li-V, profited greatly by the help ol their advisers who were always helplul and generous in every Way possible. 103 THE LITS Proudly bearing banners on which are inscribed such noble mottoes as :Second to none,', 'literature is the garden of wisdom," and HNothing without work," the literary societies of Libbey prove they believe that "whatever is worth doing, is worth doing wellf' As a practical example of this, there have been during the year teas, card parties, and competitive sports, carnival ideas cleverly and dis- tinctively worked out, and gala dances, sponsored by them to help add color and joy to the school's activities. Although the social side of these groups has been very stimulating, they have never lost sight of the aims for which they were organized. Following their purpose, to create an appreciation for good literature, to awaken an interest in writing, and to develop personality, the officers and advisers of each literary society planned a series of meetings studying the lives and works of famous authors. Qral themes also played an important part, The true value of these clubs lies in the experience the members have received in learning to assert themselves, and yet at the same time co-operate with others. CTop leftb 'Down on your knees before your superiors, you lowly Peri pledgesln CTop centerj Floy Moll and Mary Collinge wrapping some of those surprise packages for the Zet fish-pond, at the carnival. CTop ri htb Martha Lok seems to be getting plenty of assistance from Johnny Andrews and Martin Courtney at the D. Skating party. Cldottom left? The Forum basketball team again puts up a glorious battle against their old adversaries, the Q. Dfs. CBottom rightj There seems to be tea, not for two, but for all at this colorful Phil tea. ks 'IO4 Tl-lE PERIES They all have that Hclubbyi' air about them. Even Miss Ruth Dusha, club adviser, has that Perl look. The ollicers are equally capable and charming, including Martha Lok, president, Florence Fetzer, vice- president, Mary Deming, recording secretary, Dollie Kleinhans, corresponding secretary, l-larriet l-layes, treasurer, Betty l'laskins, censor, l'lelen Gunn, chaplain, and Virginia l-lonberger, sergeant- at-arms. The programs, under the supervision ol Betty l-laskins, Were unusual and extremely Well given. Revievvs oi Well-knoWn plays and biographies ol lavorite movie stars proved interesting and benelicial to everyone. Qi course, the Peries are socially inclined. The Peri Prom, an annual activity, Was held at Calumet l-lall. The committee Worked hard and the decorations Were novel. Ar the carnival, they took over the Bake Sale, assisted by the pledges. For the First time in Periclean history, a card party Was sponsored and held in the school caleteria. The social year Was concluded With the banquet at Which the seniors Were given the traditional Perl lockets. UPPER PICTURE-CROW U Betty Schmidt, Ruth Lorenz, Betty Rudow, Mary Jo McGeary CRoW QD Marian Rust Martha Lok Miss Dusha, Peggy Sloan, l-lelen Gunn. CROW 3D Thelma Dorn, Mildred l-lenline, Harriet Hayes Mary Deming Betty Radke LOWER PICTURE-CROW 'ID Jean Furman, Nancy Turner, Virginia Noonan, Virginia l-lonberger Betty Krauss CROW QD Florence Fetzer, Betty Haskins, Miss Dusha, Mary Jo McGeary, Cherie Smith. CRoW 35 Thelma Dorn Dollie Kleinhans Margaret Miller, Ruth PoWlesland, Bettie Riddle, Dorothy l-leyman. O 5 i , O6 UPPER PICTURE-CROW 'lj lrmgard Luetlce, Catherine McCormiclc, Jane Wilson, Mildred Wilson, Earlene Baker, Theresa Van Camp. CROW QD Mae Wagner, Dorothy Zapf, Miss Gerdes, Isabel Eye, Janet Thom, Dorothie Gysin. CROW 35 Dorothy Criswell, Margaret Guyant, Elaine Taylor, Betty Locey, l-lazel Sundling, Dorothy Pratt. CROW 4D Ruth Fellhauer, Jane Blinn, Jean Cameron, Naomi Benning, Mollye Streight, Dolores Thiesen. LOWER PlCTLlRE-CROW 'lb Marie TenBroeclc, Dorothy Grossmann, Betty Ruch, Jewel Hoffman, Virginia Duncan, Loretta Nazar. CROW QD Bettie Kamlce, Betty Moser, Miss Voorheis, Florine Fischer, Jayne Clark, lrma Retzlce. CROW 3D Jeanne Michaelis, Jessie Bender, Kathryne Glanzman, Jean Moore, Virginia Petrecca, Bettie Schmidt. CROW 4D Margaret Faist, Jane l-larris, Nancy Neal, Claryene Fleming, Peg Conor, Dot l-lanselman, Margie Meyer. Tl-IE PI-llLS To prove that the Phils do have literary tastes, literature Was introduced into all oi their programs. ln addition to this, a literary tea Was given, Wherein the usual biographies given in their programs Were also carried out. These very interesting reviews Were carried on perfectly under the super- vision ol the president, lsabel. Eye, Who, in turn, Was aided by Dorothie Cuysin, vice-president, Mollye Streight, corresponding secretary, Jane Wilson, recording secretary, Dorothy Zapi, treasurer, Mildred Wilson and Virginia Duncan, censors, Jane Blinn, chaplain, and Miss Voorheis and Miss Gerdes, advisers. A true Libbey organization, the Phils bent all oi their efforts toward malcing money at their grocery store. The biggest event of their social year Was the Phil-Forum "Snow Elurryf' Among the varied and many other events, including a roast on a cool autumn evening, and combined splash parties With the other girls' "lits", everyone Felt satisfied With the Whirl oi events which had been planned and enjoyed. A iarewell banquet ended the yearis activities, and the Seniors left Libbey feeling quite sure that iun and education had been combined satislactorily. UPPER PICTURE-CRow 'lj Bob Randall, Albert Kelley, Dick Vanderhoof, Norman Lindhorst, Edward Schroeder, Earl Kar- datzke, Woodrow Day. CRoW QD John Young, Lloyd Tucker, Bob Schultz, Elmer Senerius, Mr. Hotchkiss, Harold Schroeder, Ted Kirkby, Don Hemsoth. CRow 31 Barney Gardner, Ken Smith, Ray Loehrke, Clifford Miller, Bill Hoffman, Bill Scoble, Robert Kerstetter, Bob Elwell, Bob Faulkner. LOWER PICTURE-CRow 'U Grover Fink, Ed. Bowes, Albert Drube, Robert Schick, Nelson Berkey, Meyer Pertcheck, Charles Fox. CRoW QD George Ulmer, Bob Garner, Harry Holmes, Mr. Everhart, Ralph Oldiges, Harrison Dicks, Ralph Smith. CRow 35 Lester Kelsey, Jess Treece, Herbert Hoffman, Herbert Minnick, Robert Wilder, Ralph Boerst, Fred Drafts, Warren Gongwer. Tl-lE FCDRUM By sponsoring, together with the Rhils, the Phil-Forum HSnow Flurry,H the Forum launched its usual social and literary program for 7934-35. The committee, headed by Lloyd Tucker and assisted by Ralph Qldiges, Ted Kirkby, and Elmer Senerius, labored incessantly With the Phil committee to put the dance over and make it the success that it Was. Throughout the year, the society prospered under the guidance of Mr. Hotchkiss and Mr. Everhart and under the leadership of its staff of officers: Dick Vanderhoof, president, Barney Gardner, vice-president, Fred Drafts, secretary, Don Hemsoth, treas- urer, and Bill Hoffman, sergeant-at-arms. The Forum also did its part in making the Carnival a success by sponsoring the Hhot-dogi' stands. Their banquet, Which was held at the end of the year, was pleasant and well attended. ln the field of sports, the Forum won the intramural basketball championship. Thus, the Forum fulfilled its purpose: to increase the social and literary understanding of its members,emphasizing primarily the opportunity of its members to hear as speakers men who offered vocational and character guidance. 'IO 7 UPPER l3lCTURE-CROW 'U Lenore Sprunlc, Rita Reinlein, Dorothy Janas, Marjorie Trempf, Eliza Love. CROW QD Betty Manthey, Floy Moll, Miss l-lenderson, Onece Jacoby, Faylene Atwater, Jane Lewis. QRow 3D Dorothy Griswold, Virginia Bracht, Virginia Wiley, Edna Sutts, Wanda Chester, June l-lanlcenhof. CRow 45 Jerry Chase, Jane Dunlcle, Betty Roudebush, Virginia Seger, Marjorie Knierim, Rose Marie Newbirt, Helen Frass. LOWER PICTURE-CROW 'ID Mary Collinge, Vera Dealcin, Loreen Taylor, Maryemily l-leltzel, Beatrice Suhrbier. CRow QD Virginia Guyer, Vida Crocker, Beatrice Gorney, Miss DeLisle, l-lattie l-laekins, Donna Miller. CRow 3D Jane Kansorka, Mary Cobb, Kate Jackman, Jeanne Quigley, Virginia I-lemsoth, Doris Flavell. CRow 4D Janet Cordell, Elizabeth Green, Wilma l-lauser, Margaret Schultz, Mildred Sugg, Eleanor Ohlman, Dorothy Shultz. Tl-lE ZETS 'iNihil sine laboref' the Zet motto which means uhlothing without work," was practiced throughout the year. The members were eagerly interested during each program, based upon the theme, 'iThe World is a Stagefi which Dorothy Janas and Marjorie Knieriem, censors, helped to arrange. The First social event was a roast in charge ol Eaylene Atwater. The pledges had a premonition that some- thing would happen when the rush party was planned by Betty Manthey, Virginia Seger and their committee. The pledges were compensated afterwards with delicacies. The annual dance, UThe prisoneris Balln held in March in the Calumet Temple, was made enjoyable through the eiiorts ol Rita Reinlein, chairman, Lenore Sprunlq Eloy Moll, Jane Dunlde and Mary l-leltzel. Miss DeLisle, Miss l-lenderson, and Mrs, Browar, the advisers ol the club, helped the girls to success. Onece Jacoby, president, was assisted by Rita Reinlein, vice-president, Wanda Chester, recording secretary, Jane Lewis, corresponding secretary, Eliza Love, treasurer, and l'lelen Frass, chaplain. Dorothy Janas planned the banquet. Jerry Chase, chairman, Betty Roudebush, and Janet Cordell decided upon senior gilts. 108 UPPER PICTURE-CRow 'ID Edward Schmalcel, James Schmitt,-Evan Price, Norman Nagel, Norman Holloway, Jack Hissong, Robert Horn. CRow QD Douglas Thierwechter, Carol Wandtke, Ralph Crim, George Alter, Mr. Cony, Tom Greiner, Don Glesser, Howard Butler, Charles Rairdon, CRow 31 James Hagedon, Bill Speas, Bill Holtz, Pat Holloway, John Andrews, Pat Densman, Martin Courtney, Dallas Hall, Edward Schmidt, Robert Schmeltz. LOWER PICTURE-CROW 'ID Bob Loomer, Gerald Snyder, Edward Lawnczalc, Ralph Wiesenberg, Byron Harris, Bruce Robin- son, Fred Dannenfelser. CRow QD Henry Jones, Calvin Cummings, Jim Harris, Mr. Baker, Stanley Bruce, John Gennings, Robert Bodell, Ralph Mathias. CRow 3D Bob Bohrer, Dick Gibson, Herbert Engler, Carl Heer, Bill Fox, Willis Grube, Norman Baker, Al Britton, Kenneth Zimmerman. TI-IE Q-D'S You all know that the success of a club depends on the amount oi time and etiort spent on it by its members and advisers. This is especially true of the Q. Dis. who have made an honest ettort to live up to the name oi being a literary club by having interesting tallcs and debates at every meeting. The advisers, lVlr. R. E. Cony and lVlr. R. E. Baker, have greatly aided the club in carrying on their worlc lhe president, John Gennings, has been assisted by a very willing cabinet, composed oi Al Britton, vice-president, Evan Rrice, secretary, Carl Heer, treasurer, and Rat Densman, sergeant-at-arms. Besides promoting an interest in literature, the club may be proud oi its many social activities which were fun For all. The Q. D. Shindig, which proved to be a gala event oi the school year, had at its head, Bill Speas, who was assisted by Byron Harris, Jim Hagedon, Ralph Weisenberg, and Jaclc Hissong. Among other events in which the Q. Dis. participated were a roast, banquet, picnic, and initiation of new members, the last event being unusually well enjoyed, especially by the pledges. 109 FINE ARTS "Express yourselfln is the cry of the artist. "Develop your personalityln echoes back the musician. uBe original," demands the architect. "Show your individualityf' reverberates the linguist. Thus students in these clubs learn important lessons which are necessary to success in the world. Any of these studies may be made into a profession as well as a hobby, and still provide many interesting hours of vvorlt. Playing together at parties, roasts, and dances, the members learn how best to get along with their fellow students. They form lasting friendships, and experience never-to-be-forgotten delights. By giving operettas and concerts, by entering contests, and having exhibits, they obtain the joy of having accomplished something worthy of praise, and are incited to strive to attain even greater heights. As a part of their training, they also talce field trips to places of special interest to them, or hear many accomplished persons vvho are successful in some particular line, give addresses at the club meetings. So the days spent in vvorlc and play speed swiftly on, while those invited into these clubs learn some of the activities that change the theory of learning to the practice of living. Top leftD Not the art museum, but a corner of the architectural drawing room Where Stanley Soboleslci is examining his vvorl4 Top right Strilce up the band!" say Blair l-lertsch, drum major, and Merlin Garl, drummer Bottom left A budding young artist, Ted Kelsey, at work, vvith an interested on-looker. Bottom right Qne of Toledo s future architects, Franlc Martin. 110 111 GI FF CI UB "Music hath charm"--who doesn't l4now the end of that quotation? The Glee Club not only has charming music, but a definite purpose behind it, that purpose being to create interest in singing and acting among the many students who are in the club. Under the management of Mr. Ball, this year the group presented a lovely operetta, "The Belle of Bagdadf' Betty Fall and lrwin Kiel toolc the leading parts in this truly outstanding accomplishment. But all the time in Glee Club is not spent singing, for Mr. Ball feels that the students should have a baclcground for their music, therefore, he tells them about the Romantic and Classical periods of music, comparing the two periods, the different composers, and the ldnds of music. At the annual May Festival, held in the Scott Stadium, the Glee Club presented a choral arrangement of 'ill 'l'rovatore," which was sung before Jessica Dragonette, who was visiting Toledo for this aFfair. The yearis officers were Ralph Ringle, president, Gloria Baird, vice-president, Virginia Vfeddle, secretary, Raul Weaver, treasurer, Carl Fasnaugh, property manager, Evelyn Wise, sergeant-at-arms, and Charles Benner and Kathleen Smith, publicity managers. UPPER PICTURE-CRow 1D Rita Thosz, Virginia Nitz, Virginia Weddle, Evelyn Wise, Virginia Gerwin, Anna Marie Brand, Mildred Sauer, Eileen Cunningham. CROW QD Richard Talbot, Bettie Fall, Ruth Remmele, Kathleen Smith, Isabelle l-lusted, Nellie Rizzo, Lenetta Reynolds, Betty Cupp, Ruth Sauer. CRow 3D lrwin Kiel, Donald Christman, Alice Stevenson, Gloria Baird, Jeanette Less, Jean Webster, Lillian l-less, Ralph Ringel, Stanley Buhler. CRow 4D Walter French, Gordon Klein, Oliver Fuller, Bob Shull, Bob Rogge, Paul Weaver, l-larrison Dicks, Wilbur Kaufman, Ralph Jamison. LOWER PICTURE-CRow 1D Angela Raczkowslci, Janet l-larris, Peggy Fallcenberg, Eleanor Durivage, Kathryn Payne, Doris Braithwaite, Ellen Whitmer, l-lelen Fosnaugh. CRow QD Jennie Bonourcz, Erma Geldien, Mildred Kurrasch, Margaret Schmude, Mary Clarke, June Thaxton, Marjorie Dixon, Lillian l-laney, Margy Drube. CRow 3D Robert l-lorn, Forest Rogers, Bob Pasch, lsabel Fuller, Carolyn Buddle, Gene Meredith, George Minnick, Richard Carpenter, Charles Benner. CRow 4D l-larry l-lelmick, Sing Rogefi George Posthumus, l-larold Burnham, Lawrence Smith, Edwin l-lochmuth, Richard Rauschart, William Rehder, e iotrasc e. w ORCHESTRA-CRow 'ID Dan Mercer, Jaclc King, Anna Marie Brand, Priscilla Lyman, Marie Simmons, Kathleen Felker, Robert Baum, John Rogers. CRow QD l-lelen Wesolowslci, Dorothy Crane, Grace Ormsby, Joyce Robertson, Miss Werum, Ursula Brausieclc, Doris Culbertson, Jane Wilson, Lula Baum. CRow 35 Edwin Bryzelak, Kenneth Ludwig, lrwin Kiel, Ernest Woggon, Howard Losie, Clemens lgnasialc, Forest Rogers, Wilton Lyman, Bill Prentice. 2 GRC!-IESTRA 44:9 BAND lo teach students to love the best in music and to improve their musical ability are the purposes oi the Libbey band and orchestra, Fine annual concerts were given by both ol these organizations. Qne oi the outstanding objectives ol the orchestra was to participate in the May Festival. Besides the annual recital, the band has played at all the football games. Mr, Guy V. Sutphen, an accomplished musician, and the oliicers, Norman Baker, president, Diclq Cordell, vice-president, Virginia Finch, secretary-treasurer, Fred Wolldns, business manager, Bob l-lorn, student manager, Frances Kerentoii, advertising manager, and Anna Marie Brand, librarian, have given much oi their time to the promotion ol the band. A great share of the orchestrais success was due to Miss Bessie Werum, leader and conductor, and to the oiiicers: Clemens lgnasialc, president, Grace Qrmsby, vice-president, Anna Marie Brand, secretary, Don Mercer, treasurer, lrwin Kiel, business manager, Robert Baum, assistant manager, Joyce Robertson, Jane Wilson, and Lula Baum, librarians. BAND-CRow 'ID Nelson Berlcey, John Tansey, Fern Roberts, Priscilla Lyman, Kathleen Fellcer, Janet Cordell, Kenneth Long, Russell Czbllette, Bob l-lorn. CRow QD Carleton Struhsalter, Fred Wollcins, Virginia Echenrode, Virginia Finch, Blair l-lertzsch, Mr. Sutphen, Shirley Juergens, Don Ehlenieldt, Robert Baum, Paul Miller. CRow 3D Forest Rogers, Robert Wagner, Ronald Brockway, Alice Knorr, Violet Witt, Naomi Ten Broeclc, Frances Kerentoff, Dorothy Lea, Anna Marie Brand, Bob Turner, James Warvel. CRow 45 lrwin Kiel, Phil Nearing, Norman Ernest, Diclc Cordell, Norman Baker, Merlin Garl, Bill Craig, Vernon Bales, Paul Stewart, Edward Bartos, Paul Peters. My Cf-MVT! I UTAMARA--CRow 'ID Earl Graser, William Leroux, Betty Belle Fleck, Dorothy Pratt, Ralph Schroeder, John Ward CRoW QD Kent Ramsey, Kenneth Long, Virginia Gray, Alice Rohrbaclcer, Mildred Smith, Jack Graham, Ralph Sorge. CRow 35 Gwendolyn Bing, Angeline DiCeglie, Ruth Valentine, Vida Crocker, Nina Ewing, Treva Cunningham, Phylis Bartolett CROW 4D Selma Esser, Lucille Herold, Gloria Baird, Naomi Benning, Alice Stevenson, Delores Thiesen, Lenore Sprunlc, Harriet Hayes ARCHITECTURAL 442 UTAMARA Both the Architectural and Utamara Clubs are striving for beauty as their one goal. The Architectural Club is interested in beauty in homes and buildings, while the Utamara Club teaches appreciation ol beauty in Fine arts. Naomi Benning, president of the Utamara Club, has as her officers: Dolores Thiesen, vice-president, Dorothy Rratt, secretary, and Jaclt Graham, treasurer. Miss Hazel Bartley is their adviser. The able heads ol the Architectural Club are Gerald Snyder, president, Elmer Senerius, vice-president Robert Klippstein, secretary, Norman Nagel, treasurer, and Eranlc Martin, sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Raclcer is their helpful adviser. To fully enjoy lile and its environments, We must have an appreciation of art. Through the master architects and draitsmen, the sculptors and painters, We should be able to gain this height. These two clubs are aiding us in this achievement. ARCHITECTURE-CRow 'ID Herbert Berndt, Russell Curtis, Raymond Haynes, Albert Boehlc, lrvin Smith, Karl Boehlc. CRow QD Eduard Bartos LeRoy Herdman, Bob Schneider, Mr. Paclcer, Lloyd Dutridge, James Muhn, Frank Martin. CROW 35 Wayne Rupley Hubert Reusch, Norman Sass, Woodrow Day, William King, Melvin Orlowski, Norman Nagel. CROW 4D Gerald Snyder, Richard Poclcmire Glenn Woggon, Bob Klippstein, Elmer Senerius, Carl Wallace, Lloyd Adelphia. Q . if, , , 1 LATlN HONOR SOCIETY-CRow 1D Edward Schmakel CSZD, Dorothy Pratt CQD, Martha Szymanaska CQD, Marie Ten Broeck QD, Bob Schick C3D. CROW QD Robert Horn CBD, Elizabeth Green CQD, Mrs. Burton, Betty Locey C3D, Jim l-lagedon CQD. CRow 3D Jognixietike CQ3,CP5lice Rohrbacker C4D, Virginia McLaughlin C4D, Virginia Petrecca CQD, Janet Cordell CQD, Dorothy Shultz C3D, e ar woo Q . 4 LATIN M GERMAN Because of the many new Fields in history and literature which a loreign language throws open to its students, the value of such study is invaluable. Latin gives us an insight into Roman history and culture and broadens our knowledge ol English and Romance languages. French, Spanish and German also have their value. French is recognized as the language one should know on the continent, German is the language ol medicine and Spanish is widely used in South America and l-lavana. The Latin l-lonor Society, capably advised by Mrs. Burton, has studied ancient Rome through readings and recitations, and Find its work made more enjoyable because of a large collection of historical models. Qlticers are Virginia McLaughlin, president, Alice Rohrbacher, vice-president, Robert l'lorn, secretary-treasurer. The German club, following the expert advice ol Miss Alma Lok, its adviser, has rapidly acquired a knowledge of Germany, with its many picturesque castles, ancient waterways, and softly prismatic sunsets, under the leadership ol Ursula Brausieck, president, Bob l-lart and AI Dreps, vice-presidents, Anita Miller, secretary, and l-lelen Brownmiller, treasurer. The club sponsored a Kallee Kutchen, for the exhibition, where one could obtain an invigorating cup ol cotlee. GERMAN CLUB-CRow 'ID Wilbur Wenzel, Aloysius Dreps, Martha Lok, Mildred Javer, l-loward Grasser James Kruse Howard Taylor. CRow QD Thomas Borer, Catherine McCormick, Antonette Zaper, l-lildegarde Schmude Miss Lok Lillian Miller, Margaret Schmude, l-larold Schroeder. CRow 3D Dick Hanslip, l-lerbert Ramsdall, Elise Ritz, l-lelen Brownmiller Elizabeth Falkenberg, Ursula Brausieck, Dale l-lolmes, Robert l-lart, FRENCH CLUB-CROW 'ID Charles Robb, Jean Stygles, Jane Perry, Alfred Thalman, Robert Baum. CRoW QD Cherie Smith, Gene Meredith, Miss Kruger, Floy Moll, Rita Reinlein, Peggy Sloan. CRoW PD Minetta Garrigan, Jane Kansorka, Edna Sutts, Virginia Finney, Leona Emahiser, Louise Ruoii, CROW 4D Maxine Robb, Winiired Strohl, Leah Loehrke, Virginia Gerwin, Jean Caylor, Earlene Baker. FRENCI-I is SPANISH The activities oi the French club have been Watched With interest throughout the year. They spon- sored a dance, and the play Which they presented With the Spanish club during the carnival Was bath interesting and unique. Christmas baskets Were arranged under the supervision oi Miss Krueger, its adviser, and its oilicers, Virginia Gerwin, president, Jean Caylor, vice-president, Charles Robb, secretary, and Earlene Baker, treasurer. Welll take our hats olll to these models ol eiiiciency Who con- ducted the meetings entirely in French. lhere they combined education and pleasure. What could be more iun than Working cross-Word puzzles and telling jokes in French? As lar as the members are concerned, nothing. Miss Russell and Miss Coehrs have assumed the pleasant duty oi advising the Spanish club. Many reports have been given by its members describing the eccentric customs oi its natives, the peculiarity oi its geographical conditions, and the splendor oi its ancient civilization. Qne oi the most pleasant oi all their social activities Was the initiation party and roast. The club members have corresponded With Spanish students since last May. The oiiicers Were Betty Radke, president, John Glanzman, vice- president, Jack l-lissong, treasurerf and Jack Ransome, secretary, SPANISH CLUB-CROW 'ID Robert Gillooly, Beatrice Biniker, Dorothy Jordan, Jessie Bender, Laura Vfitthoif, Bettie Kamke, Don Militzer. CROW QD Miss Coehrs, Janet Thom, Bettie Riddle, lsabelle l-lusted, Jayne Clark, l-lazel Sundling, Miss Russell. CRoW 35 John Glanzman, William Mason, Jack l-lissong, Evelyn Flavell, Mollye Streight, Mary Larkin, Jane Blinn, Betty Radke. Cl12oWd4D Frank Bykowski, Robert Cook, Jack Ransome, Jack l-lennessy, Glen l-lickey, William Fox, Robert Strohbeck, Jim age on, H L 115 l-ICDBBY-ISTS Promoting an interest in biology, chemistry, aviation, home economics, and commercial subjects, this group of clubs has provided a variety of hobbies for their members. Stamp collecting, a fascinating and popular pastime to today, comes under the heading of commerce, insect, bird, and flower collec- tions, under biology, experimenting, and many initiation pranks, under chemistryi building model airplanes, under aviation, and sewing or coolcing, under home economics. As hobbies often prove useful as well as entertaining, these clubs have done their bit tovvard making the world a better place in which to live by giving the students some practical experience in the different fields which the societies represent. The social life and development of the members has also been carefully considered, and as a result, many roasts, after-school dances, and parties were planned both by and for these groups. At times, the vvhole student body vvas aslced to participate in some of their activities, and a good time was certain to be had by all. flop leftl Speed plus accuracy-Vivian Zander. flop centerl H20 or HQSO4? Quite a difference, isn't there, Albert? flop rightb "Mein lieber freund-H to Elise Ritz. Qin circlej Oh for a pinl Nix! say lVlary Kreft and Mary Frances Qhlman, members of the committee planning the Biology Club dance. QBottom lefty Don't forget the caullcing, Bob Bureau. Cbottom rightl Will it really fly, Will Hayes? ws? 'VI6 BICDLCDGV CLUB There are very few of you who have not wondered, at some time or other, why particular things were true of nature. Thus the purpose of the Biology Club is to increase interest in the observation of life about us and offer solutions, whenever possible,.to these mysteries. Qur advisers, Miss Fiedler and Mr. Rusie, have endeavored to be ready at all times to solve any puzzle of ours, and have aided in preparing programs in which outside spealcers have contributed to malce the club meetings a very delightful forty-five minutes and something to loolc forward to. Miss Brown and Mrs. Valentine gave enlightening tallcs on Hlhe worlc of the Field Naturalistsf' and Mr. Pershing spol4e on 'Ll-luntingf' Mary Kreft and Calvin Cummings were sent as delegates to the Zoological Society banquet. A picnic at Ottawa Parlc to which the alumane were invited, rounded out the social activities. The club held the spotlight this year at the Carnival with their Pitch-a-Pennyl The yearls officers were: president, Eileen Verdon, vice-president, Jane l'larris, secretary, Mary Frances Qhlman, treasurer, Mary Kreft, and sergeant-at-arms, Calvin Cummings. UPPER PICTURE-CROW 'iD Jane l-larris, Mary Kreft, Willodean McDonald, Nina Ridenour, Florence Sass. CRow QD Jocelyn l-lenton, Kate Banlcs, Regina Palecki, Mr. Rusie, Rose Perry, Gertrude Tansey, Velma Strahm. CRow 3D Mary Frances Ohlman, Bob Karg, Calvin Cummings, l-loward Losie, Bob Warnock, Edward Williams, Emma l'-lempel. CRow 4D Donald Ramlow, Frederick Dannenfelser, Don Christman, Thomas Durbin, Eugene Fuller, Warren Bretzloff, Frank Toy, James Cothern. LOWER PICTURE-CRow 'lj Edward Schmalcel, l-larold Francis, Dexter Phillips, Dale Wine, Jay Graser, Ralph Pertcheclc. CROW QD Donald Myers, Bob l-lorn, Richard Carpenter, Miss Fiedler, Bob Craig, Willard Bodell, Oliver Pierce. CRow ED Virginia Jantz, Martha Szymanoslca, Mary Simpson, Virginia Woods, Florenc Gaynor, Beatrice Gorney. CRow 4D Betty Ness, Ruth McCauley, Eileen Verdon, l-larris Kiel, Sidney Richards, Scottymch, G Reclcnagel. I I M. 9 Us 7 , 1 l, ALCHEMIST CLUB-CRow 'ID Virginia Eclcenrode, Grace Whittenmyer, Eleanor Wonnel, Jane Wilson, Dorothy Zaph, Marian Stader. CRow QD Virginia Seger, Jean Cameron, Dorothie Gysin, Mr. Vossler, Mary Ruth Comer, Marjorie Trempf, Jane Lewis. CRow 3D Bob Greeson, Bob Randall, Albert Kelly, Bill Baker, Fred Drafts, Bob Boehr, Richard Rochart, Gordon McDonald. 8 ALCHEMISTwl-ICDME ECQNCDMICS The l-lome Economics and the Alchemist Clubs both have, as the central theme of their organizations, an interesting and helpful hobby. The members of the l-lome Economics are studying the characteristics and attributes of the all-American girl, while the Alchemists are, of course, interested in the mystery of chemistry. Planning roasts may primarily concern the former, but they are also enjoyed by the chemists. ln both these groups interesting tall4s were given by outside speakers and club members. Betty Pfeiffer, president of the l-lome Economics Club, has as her capable assistants: vice-president, Marion Knepper, secretary, Dorothy Griswold, treasurer, Ruth Fellhauer, and reporter, Mary Jo McGeary. Miss Ruth Lloyd, Miss lsla Gwen, and Miss l-lelen Wylie are the advsiers. The advice of Mr. Vossler, adviser of the Alchemists, is always welcomed by the president and officers: president, Gordon MacDonald, vice-president, Virginia Seger, secretary, Jean Cameron, treasurer, Albert Kelly, and sergeant-at-arms, Bob Randall HOME ECONOMICS-CRow 'ID Loretta Nazar, Jerry Chase, Mildred Wilson, Marjorie Everett, Donna Miller, Virginia Bracht, Dorothy Griswold, lone Caveney, Jean Kading, Naomi Timmons, Gladys Meyers. CRow QD Betty Parker, l-lelen Wolfe, Margaret Schultz, Sylvia l-lauser, l-lelen Abbe, Miss Wylie, Marian Knepper, Eleanor Culwiclc, Phyllis Banachowslci, Mary Jo McGeary, Margie Myers. CRow 3D Miss Owen, Virginia Finch, Marguerite Drown, Mary Jones, Mildred Sugg, l-lelen Frass, Frances Czolgosz, Margaret Van l-lellen, Eloise Onweller, Betty Kahn, Margaret Ann Finan, Naomi Beam CRow 45 Mary Grigore, lrmgard Luetlce, Ruth Fellhauer, Mary Jane Bower, Eleanor Ohlman, Janet Unlcle, Edna Schlagheck, Doris Culbertson, Betty Manthey, Mary White, Frances Dusing, Aline Koplce. gf ,. fit 'I , , ,. arf ACTIVITIES DEPARTMENT-CRow 'ID Audrey Kent, Thelma Dorn, Jeanne Porter, Betty Riddle, Dorothy I-lanselman, Jane Dunkle, Onece Jacoby. CRow QD Mr. Martin, Margaret Nixon, Elinor Norman, Norma Leach, Verlyn Nixon, Betty I-leinline, Betty Radke, Mr. Stapleton. CRow 3D Mr. Voltz, Ed Schmakel, Carol Wandke, Al Ballard, Howard Grasser, Bob Schultz, Ray Loerhlce. CCDMMERCIAL 44 .. ACTIVITIES For the business problems of the school, the Commercial Club is the theory, and our Activities Depart- ment represents the practice. Through the year the Commercial Club has had speakers to help its members formulate business ideas and reports have helped to carry out its purpose ol helping all commercial students. To become better acquainted with the work ol this group, an introduction to the ollicers will help. Richard Knopp is president, Gwendolyn Kirschgesner, vice-president, Jeanne Porter, recording secretary, Ruth Swartz, corresponding secretary, Leslie Black, treasurer, Edward Bowes, sergeant-at-arms. The Activities Department is divided into four groups: Activities with Jane Dunkle, Dorothy l-lansel- man, Betty Radke, and Bettie Riddle, Clubs, Thelma Dorn, publicity and Advertising, I-loward Grasser and Tom Durbin, Mimeographing, Onece Jacoby, Margaret Nixon, Jeanne porter, Velma Eberts, and Verdine Lewisi Mr. Stapleton and Mr. Martin are in charge. This group prints tickets, takes care ol advertising, and directs the publicity lor many social activities. - COMMERCIAL CLUB-CRow 'ID Frances Burdick, Virginia Karpp, Doris Barnes, Betty Smenner, Mae Wagner, Lucille Krauss, Carmen Murphy Naomi Wetzel, Dorothy Phillips, Norma Shoemaker, Mildred Bigelow, Margaret Roeck, Alice Nowak. QRow QD Mildred Bricker, Richard Knopp, Leslie Black, Cuerald Anderson, Mr. Toepfer, Mr. Smith, Ralph Bowes, Kenneth Morris Edgar Dour, Jeanne Porter, Dorothy Westgate, Alice Munk, Dorothy l-lanselman. QRow 3D Arlene Ott, Florence Karpp, Dorthea I-lartnett Verlyn Nixon, Ruth Trahern, Kate Ferguson, Virginia Gable, Mary Carpenean, Anita Sherer, Eliza Love, Onece Jacoby Margaret Lee, Ruth Schwarte, Vera Deakin. CRow 4D Eleanor Nirschle, Wilma Schweer, Betty Buhler, Viola Bryzelak Marion I-lersch, Eleanore Miller, Thelma Wymer, Dorothy Woolf, Edith Swanson, Ruth Schwartz, Bernice I-lenold, Ellen Hansen Gwendolyn Kirschgesner, Jane Dunkle, Claryene Fleming. S- 9 GIRLS ATI-ILETIC Excitement? Just take a look in the gym some afternoon When the Girls Athletic Association is busy. Each girl is enjoying hersell by taking part in one or more ol the activities otlered. Some you Will see playing ping pong, others deck tennis, some shullle board, and others volley ball. All about there is an atmosphere ol activity and enjoyment. The three major intramural sports are basketball, volley ball, and indoor baseball. The i'Speedsn deleated the "Lucky Thirteeni' ol Which Loreen Taylor Was captain, in a very interesting conlerence hour game. There Was also a very exciting and close ping pong tournament held during April. This club sought during the year to increase the interest ol the girls in athletics, also to preserve and improve their health, through exercising and health cards, and too, to see that everyone enjoyed hersell. All those Who received the highest numbers ol points according to their merit system received a letter. Points Were given lor athletics, health, leadership, school grades, clubs, ollices held, and each person on a Winning intramural team received merits. Under their capable advisers: Mrs. Mohrhardt UPPER PICTURE-CROW 'ID Helen Artz, Virginia I-Ioppe, Mary Arlt, Rose Bonowicz, Lora Austin, Jennie Bonowicz, Mar- garet Jane Emerson, Marjorie I-lart, Geraldine Watson. CROW QD Jane Dienst, Florence Coover, Phyllis Guhl, Nancy Rathbun, Dorthea Black, Eloise Onweller, Arline Sturzinger, Vernal Slowinske, I-ledwina Jaworske, Margaret Van I-lellen. CRoW 35 Geraldine Wood, Genevieve Oswianske, Katherine Dipman, Doris Dusha, Virginia Vahuke, Gene Meredith, Virginia Koester, Adelaide Ringler, Margy Drube, Bettie Kahn. CROW 4D Virginia Petrecca, Vida Crocker, I-lalina Jaworski, Lucy Schlagheck, Elvero Szlie, Alice Piojda, Geraldine Schneider, Evelyn Schmidlin, Edna Schlagheck, Suzanne Schroeder. LOWER PICTURE-CROW 'ID Naome Tann, Claudia Wolcott, Artella Whitzel, Dorothy Roeck, Virginia Bureau, Elaine Ander- son, Virginia DeGerlizze, Wilma Marshall, Catherine Singe. CRoW QD Marie Jaeck, Norma Boyles, Lillian Seiling, Constance Bruno, Mary Krupski, Florence Gaynor, Helen Kasch, Dollie Frander, Anna Zidarin, Betty Pratt. CROW 3D Evelyn Meeker, Violet Berry, Florence Baur, Dorothy Emerson, Frances Garwood, Laura White, Virginia Wood, Marion Petrecca, Mollie Jackson, Amelia lsetta. CRoW 4D Gladys Traynam, Jean Webster, Audrey Keplinger, Dorothy Szymanialc, Louise McClennon, Selam Esser, Mildred Morris, Angeline DeCiglie, I-lelen Crandall, Caroline Wolf, Rosemary LoWry. ASSGCIATIGN and Miss Bowman, who was new at Libbey this year, and their officers: Virginia Petrecca, president, Janet Cordell, vice-president, Edna Schlagheck, secretary, and Elaine laylor, treasurer, they have succeeded very well. The letter girls from last year organized the UL" club. This club meets every Monday and during their meetings, they enjoy planning and playing games. They directed the athletic programs for the monthly meeting, social functions, and also sponsored the dart-throwing contest at the Carnival this year. The social functions were many and very much enjoyed. The girls were entertained bythe Scott HSN girls and the Waite clubs, at splash parties held in both Scott and Waite swimming pools. Qur club in return gave an after-school party forthe letter clubs ofthe other high schools. lnMarch a delightful tea was given in the Library for the mothers. lhe members have enjoyed many hikes, roasts, and a roller skating party at Memorial l'lall, It was the first skating party of the year and was a success. The society hopes the girls next year can and will carry on where they have left off. UPPER PlCTlJRE-CRow ij Fay Grice, lrene Matthews, Mary Zegarlowicz, Elizabeth Green, Alice Papenfus, Jerry Parkinson, Alice Rath, Norma l-leath, Beatrice Stephenson. CRow QD Marie Cole, Norma Mauss, Elva Lewis, lrene Bauer, Jean Moulton, Betty Behbery, Mary Louise Lyte, Carrie l-lardison, Eleanor Shurtz, Eileen Struble. CRow 31 l-lilda Koring, Dorothy Roepke, Margaret Jaster, Janet Cordell, Alma Scheffert, l-lelen Sheffert, Angela Raezkowski, Charlotte Schroeder, Vera Ann Blair, Mary Weble. CRow 4D Adele Tokarz, Thelma Malott, Esther Debuny, l-larriet l-laryes, Edith Swanson, Virginia Janicki, Margaret Aemmer, Caroline Scheffert, l-lelen Jarczynski, Josephine Suter. LOWER PlCTURE-CRow'lDMarian Romkaer, Madeline Biery, Mary Day, Eanchon Eilleen Kreps, Beatrice Suhrbier, Loreen Taylor, Margaret Schroeder, Eaylene Atwater, Elaine Taylor, Evelyn Jurek. CRow QD Carmen Murphy, Dorthy Braun, Thelma Stiles, Helen l-lerrel, Mary Louis Bowman, Mrs. Mohrharclt, l-lelen Rill, Celestine Kwiatkowski, Alice Puszezesicz, Anna Ruszkowski, Alice Jachimiak. CRow 35 Ruth Toy, Marie Banks, Addie Marshall, Marian LeBowsky, Arabell Gould, Rita Burkard, Jeanne Quigly, June Meeker, Verna Smith, Mary Cobb, Earlene Baker, Betty Stitler. CRow 45 Virginia White, Doris Culbertson, Gladys Elavell, Ruth Schwartz, Dot Woolf, Jean Furman, Catherine Winkelman, Wanda Chester, Georgiana Jensen, Betty Buhler, Velma Black, Mary Jane Kwiatkowski, Alice Domagala. - l l - i - l 'IQQ CRoW 'ID Rudolph Papenfuss, Howard Signs, Norman Burris, John Wehrmeister, Ora Marten Robert Savage CRoW QD Harry Helmick, Mr. Dipman, Melvin Gess, Ted Ashba, Walter Gess, Mr. Sterling, Howdy Gordon CROW 35 John Potter John Swank, Wilbur Wieland, John Black, Don Shipe, Earl Probert, Ralph Zeman, Leland Kellermann CRow 45 Fred Brill Linden Beebe, Albert Nirschl, Robert Horn, Ralph Thrasher, Charles Gaynor, Leonard Matthews Robert Parker Edward Gould AVIATICDN Have you ever noticed a peculiar odor about the school? lf you have it was probably the day after the Aviation Club's initiation. Limburger cheese, garlic, and slimy oysters make a good mixture, but do not entrance the olfactory senses. However, the many pledges who were taken into the groups this year devoted themselves to the serious and delightful business of studying aircraft, and are look- ing forward to the day when attired in natty uniforms and seated as pilots in large planes with silver wings stretching far out to the right, and to the left, they will be conquerors of the air. This is not just a foolish dream for aviation has increased greatly in importance and is still in its infancy. Besides mail and passenger service, many valuable commercial and medicinal cargoes are being swiftly trans- ported across the nation. These boys have entered into a large, progressing field and we Wish them success during the years to come. Mr. Dipman, with the assistance of the talks given by the club members, explained the many and varied questions that are so interesting to the future aviators. Albert Nirschl, president, Bob Parker, vice-president, Charles Gaynor, secretary, and Norman Burris, treasurer, were the officers. Mr. Dipman and Mr. Sterling were advisers. FLQCKS As the earth needs the sun, so Libbey needs Dolly Kleinhans luminous locks. Did you ever Wash the products of your artistic ability off lockers the night of a Friendship- l-li-V party, Bob Butler? HAn orchid to Barney Gardner for his heroismf, Walter Winchell. Like Israel of old, Libbey too has a prophet, lrmgard Luetke. Noise of many Waters describes Weisenburg. Where did Venetta Lingle get that cute southern accent? Any information on reducing is available from Betty Berkebile. The Lawyer Wilentz of Libbey is Martin Courtney. QFFUN What makes Dick Cordell think he can sing? Ask Mary Ruth Comer about the dancing contest at the Peri Prom. Qur own Grove Patterson, Dorothy Zapf. Just ask Norman Baker, UWhols president of the Senior Hi-VT' Cars make building permits profitable, don't they, Betty Fall? Some nominations to Hollywood: John Gen- nings and Don Donohue, Don Juans, lsabel l:ye and Mollye Streight, heroines, John Saxton and By Gardner, heroes, Bill Fox and Jack Dietle, villians. What's more lonesome than a couple of boys at a Co-eds Party? AND MQRE FUN CRoW 'ID Elvin Buehrer Gerald Strayer, l-l. Woodward Ensly, Roland Fell, Albert Redman, Bob Bartz. CRoW QD Robert Lloyd, Milford DeForest Stephen Smith Mr. Plough, Melvin DeForest, Ray l-leltzel, Richard l-leptinger. CRow 3D Bob Johnson, Fred Willard Don Durell Edward Tamlyn, l-lerbert Wollenweber, Stanley Radziewicz, Stanley Steiner. ELECTRICITY CLUB ll one Were to list all the modern mechanical appliances in use either in a factory or in a home, he could scarcely Find one Which is not linked up in some Way With electricity. The development of the practical use of electricity opens up a Wide Field, some phases of Which the members of the Electricity Club are attempting to understand. The various entertaining programs presented to the club in the course of the year, have all been oFiered lor the purpose ol carrying out the purpose ol the club, to create a greater interest in electricity among the boys. During the year, the club visited a number of places Which Were ol interest to them. Among these Were the Police and Fire Alarm building and Radio Station WSPD. The group Was guided along the path of success by its adviser, Mr. Plough, and the boys are contident that they could Find no more satisfactory set ol oliicers than that composed of Fred Willard, president, .lack Dittman, vice-president, Stanley Radziewicz, secretary, Elwyn Buehrer, treasurer, and Ray l-leitzel, sergeant-at-arms. Shadows: Lloyd Tucker to Florence Fetzer, the Q. Dfs to Mr. Cony, Rat Densman to Betty l'laskins, Bob Bowes to Jo McGeary. Did you ever hear ol T. B., Russell? What Vergil did for Rome, Charles Robb did For the Senior Class. Similies: as original as Wanda Chester's sneeze, as bashlul as Alma Walker, as uncontrollable as Mary Lou Darr's laughter, as large as Virginia Retrecca's eyes, as indispensable as Mary Krelt is to the Biology Club, A typical movie queen is Betty Rudow. Did you ever Waltz home from the Y.W.C,A., Charlotte Gomer? ln a nutshell: Dick l'lilton, diplomat, Bettie Riddle, glass oi champagne, Bob Schmeltz, Speed Robinson, Virginia Weddle, Sally Rand. Ask Alfred Thalman how Joe Rickl looks in a sailor suit. Why do they call a certain l-li-Y president and member oi the ring committee bugle-nose f? Hl'low to Get Through l'ligh School in Ten Easy Yearsf, by Mike Burke, is just oit the press. lmpossibilities: Mary Deming Without By l'larris, Betty Parker studying during conference, John Retzke and Bob l'lorn behaving in Miss l-leder- son's Fifth hour class. Ever see Lenore Sprunk Without chewing gum? Q4 l Mrs. Della Williams Paine CDUR SUNG WRITER For as many years as Libbey lwas existed Mrs. Raine lwas been our constant and loyal friend, adding, by lier interest, encouragement, and entliusiasm, to our enjoyment ol tl'1e various activities ol tlwe scliool. Because ol lwer talent in music slme lwas given us pleasure at assemblies on numerous occasions and tlwis year presented us vvitlw a nevv musical composition, a stirring marclw, ol vvlwicli vve are very proud. The Blue And Gold Words and Music by DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE 116, g-gemfrodiikiarcja l I A I. i J A I. J 7 7 7 7 E 7 F D 7 M 7 f , 4 5 , L J Q 1 l L ' l ' A I ' H J U J I:-J 5 I Dear Lib - bey School, our Dear Lib - bey School,may Dear Lib - bey Team, we'll J 7 'b 7 W 'f QL J 11 'QT-J J ,Q LL! Vw J W 7 f 7 f 5 L xg-,Z W ' . lf- Q9 f 7 U U17 7 ef 1 iff 1 hearts are true, As we sing our praise of ther-Ll-1,.... er a cloud Be - dim thy glo - rious name.i-,ii fight for you As you con - quer ev'- 'ry foe.,-1...- J- 1 3 J ' J U? 7 7 7 7 J! E '7 V i E 7 F D La! I 1. .I j s. i 1 Q6 'NX I I I I . I 5 v J I , ,, I .I 4 E' 5 I J I 1 Dear Lib - hey School, thru all the years, May 1 But thru the years may glo ry come And , Our cheers, our smiles, will lead you on As J I 1 I J J J J 4 'E' J 4 I 7 7 7 -1 1 7 'I VE 7 .I - - I I 3' I eg 5 7 I E' Mg I truth thy mot - to be. ..1l We are thy lead thee on to fame ,.,.,,,,,,,..,-.,, May love for our you to vio - tory go......,....t.... Should ev - er de - J J L I J in 7 p 7 7 7 7 - , nm - I dvi I I' JI JI LJ f'Ey 5 5 I V ,IIJPIJ P35 I sons and thy daugh - ters,,,,,,-, Sing-ing ev er thy prais - es so Al - ma Ma - ter,-,,, In - Spire usgreat lead - ers to feat ov- er take us,...1 We will still be both loy - al and fX J',XJJ-'IJ J Lfijfill I ILL! JJ-ily I I EI IIIIIIQE L EW LJ J IJ J E' QI f,rue,,-i,-,l Dear Lib - bey School, our pride and be, VVe pledge our hearts, our strength, our true,-,1,-,,,1. Our hearts will al - ways beat with :!lE f l I l l . . all vig? 7 N f lg? 3 J 1 i 13 X, 3 1, -f.1 M A . ww ,wel if-fn joy, We will al - ways fight for you.,,,,.1,,,.,,...l all , Dear,-, Lib - bey School, to thee. -,iii-,,, .pf Hoo - ray, Hoo - ray, for you.1,,,i,,-1-,, -J., ' I. . b P 5 Iii: j jg El 7 L3 E 7 rg ' Pb ' bb P P E gg? , 1 7 E U ! 3 CHORUS fx .134-ll2rrE'52gE'VE'JlerVI Our Lib- bey col - ors blue and gold, Are em-blems that we if .L 1 J 9 1 J J J 7 Elf f ' 4 E L 1 F " 4 ,lf f x 'xx is ff-Skgvillllg I- E' 555' 55-I loveg.......-..... They fill our hearts with joy and pride, As they ,ni f X P I-X ' if J. 4 9 Q 7 1 11 2 I 4 , il rll Q iw 127 gff b J r Q1 r 5 Lpvrar m-Jw:-H cud-ly wave a - bove..l...., The blue wer like thesky so VWQEWWW I , 'I 'D F : f iiFl'XX-jgiri i Tie 1114 Shi-gig fl-I' SL E25 NVE ,lg .lui 'JH' E5 J i gig-JI 7 3 ?"-- f-S Jllffif-E' EYLELM 551 HQEEHQH J f' rfxwll w-V151 my 5 F 5 ' 'fr 'fjb It has been a pleasure to Furnish the LIBBEV SENIGR CLASS RINGS FCI? 1935 Treasure-Craft Jewelers and Stationers THE JGSTEN MANUFACTURING CQ. OWATGNNA, MINN. 30 Kodalc Films Photo Developing C. O. I3 O I9 E Chartered Busses lor Every Occasion . f . . DRLIOOIST 'IO5'I Western Ave. ' ' pt O. Sub-Station Q9 The Cogmunity Traction MA' 4OQ9 gm an Candies In Sodas D Y '1heToled0 Edison Co. Cor. Jetlerson and Superior Toledo, Ohio WE ARE WITI-I YOLI WIN OR LOSE Crystal Laundry 84 Dry Cleaning Co., Inc. ' Specialists in Laundry and Dry Cleaning Services " ADams 2188 838-40-42 Broadway Broadway Barbeque soups-sAnowicHEs-oinNERs l"Iome-IVIade Pies lt's the Food that Counts Corner Knower and Broadway H. P. RAMISCH H. G. BUMGARDENER LIBBEY SENIORS Let us help you with a Special Business Training Course Stautzenhergerls PRIVATE SECRETARIAL SCHOOL, INC. 317 Huron Street, Toledo, Ohio . . . V . epin S1 ' ' ' inning D y and Night Sessions the entire year Accounting, Boolclce C mptometer, Dictapho Shorthand, Typewrlting, etc Beg Shorthand classes six weeks. May enter any time. Phone MAin 3656. Competen ffl help available. Try us IVIELCI-IIOI2'S lffvfvfnsfrxc ffvc, JEFFERSON AND MICHIGAN Secretarial : : Accounting DAY AND EVENING CLASSES SPECIAL SUMMER CLASSES Open Yea I2 ci Ilwe IvIILO BCWLING ALLEYS 'I34'I Soutli Ave. Home of Lilobey Bowling Activities Special rates to students I'Iovvard M. Butler The I2 u p p 84 I3 ovv m a n C O ITI I3 d F1 Y YQLII2 IDIQESCRIIDIIQNS sliould receive tlfie careful attention of competent plwar- macists. Your siclcroom wants need tlwe attention of experienced salesmen. We are in a position to give you tlie required service. Call MAin 'IIf-BI 319 Superior IT IS Mus THE Btsri Clce 63560472 CDI-IIO-TCDLEDCD ICE CREAM COMPANY Piaomucr . . N1-xriomfxt DAIRY i Member Floral Telegraph Delivery T lq e RE D 84 W I-I I T E S R E S are home-owned service stores, where you 0 can obtain Fine foods at prices 6 youcanatlorcl There is one in your neighborhoocll FLOW E l? S Sponsored by Tl-IE BARTLEV COMPANY 7',l Broadway WHOLESALE GROCERS AND IMPORTERS MAin 6931 TOLEDO, oi-rio The . Jones CQ. ls a True Admirer ol Qur Spirit We Ohfer Secretarial and Accounting Courses purchased January 1889 Cldest in Gly We assist students in securing a position. ' Ask about our Intensive Summer Course Business College Send lor Course Folder. Adams and Tenth Sts. Phone MAin 1393 THURBER P. DAVIS, PRINCIPAL WALTER patronize tlie Firms that FUN ERAL PARLQRS Pipe Qrgan Support our SCl'iOol Electrically waslwed and cooled air. Activities 1221 Broadway A. C. Walter Ph D. C. Walter AD 4105 STUDENTS! lorall Qllicial Scliool Supplies at tlwe lowest prices do your slwopping at tl'ie Room 'l4'l First Floor FRESH MILK Builds Strong, l-lealtliy Bodies PP vw lVlal4es Alert lVlinds Tlwe Doctors say: HDrinl4 a quart ol lreslm mill4 every day!! 3 The 1935 Edward Drummond Libbey -I-I12 Cubberly Studio I-iighgchoog OIIiciaI Photographers for the GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS EdeIian,1935 Engraved by TH E I-IERFF-JONES COMPANY INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA 913 Madison Ave. ADams 0197 LIBBEY STUDENTS AND FACULTY PATRONIZE EIVICI-I PI-IAIQIVIACY OuaIity Merchandise Lowest Prices moi.: snimo "REQ" WELLS R. E. BYERS, Piaoiv. ITGITIOUS ROAST BEEF SANDWICI-IES Portraits, Copies and Commercial KocIaI4EinisI1ing FROM CI-IOICE STEER ROUNDS All Work Guaranteed 438 St. Clair ADams 0342 Q25 Superior St. 2817 Monroe St The T935 Cover by I TI-IE S. K. SIVIITI-I CO. CI-IICAGO, ILL. I -.. . V X fN X ....... gf 'jg 2 I 5 C, H w " if Li., ig E N J '::E QQYRUYNXGS 5 9 mn oe-if it glifgfa 4 QQSXGN 'EGL-E9 M ,Mft P, FACULTY AUTOGRAPHS f ,-fi, maui. ' E WM QLZVXY77 . 1 'f ,T-L F5- w'p496.M:.: QYWW LW! ' , 8 .DW6 . QW 0 A SfE 'N IED'f2 AUTOGRAPHS W-Jfgfy , ' . , 'K CQ , A ' ffl ' Lf 5 " . 9"'pw M5-' IV J x jf., J? . N5 IZCKGJ W -H4 W I 1 A U V 0 ' N L i K ':. . LVL K ,J si JU, L PX jx XJ R kk SENICDI2 AUTCDGRAPI-IS V 54-IQTJMQJ fl!! H Oljwjfr J -gi 4 N U . Rf' ' mv' fy aff m Q R MQ? Wwivwfg QL ,1 K LR GF mf QW-fwfgfli 5 , +f!KQQ!f?fj?5xifCQ,J.Mf M X M .M Hffpwijffjwgwb W W wfqfaw fJWfffgN dv ' ' N' Yy wwf W1 X A My jf, QQ gy ' My' . XX 5 X ' ll kg ' W A f. OWN' hifi! 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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, 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, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

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

1936

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

1937

Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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