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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 146

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1936 volume:

5 1 W 1 , W K, E I E 5 2 E 5 1 3 S 3 Q 1 3 1 1. Au 2 gg: 1 ' ' .12 . .. 273 '1 3, , if .mi J, . Q W., . ,ff , if' 25' gl 1 ggv- - Yi? S W .4 ETH - .K . f isgmf w -.L -57'-if Hia. 5 'fu 1, g ifs' '91, W? ff gw , Q-34:51 X 5 ie"?r'sj, V f- rv,-:ff ., ., nfs, fx M. 5535. 'av -. 16? ,,..'zw ,, Vs Y- n iw. NIV? Haw! 47 me qgemfor GA' cqcnfwafcf Drummonifi M167 H57 A QCLLOOL T U u. E D U EI H I U Zn EE mn EE L 11 AX N Q3 fgff iff We moderns liave tended to create a World ol noise, movement, lwaste. -llwe tempo, tlie rlwytlwm ol our lives, nas been enormously accelerated, all is rivalry and confusion. llwings beautiful and vibrant liave been seemingly lost, tl'ie tranquil and traditional liave been neglected lor tl'ie passing tlwrill ol tlie crovvd. Radios announce tlwe fact tlwat Ulime Marclwes Cn," and we, amidst static and stray lwits ol dance rliytlwms, are dimly avvare ol tlwe true significance ol tlie fact. ln spite ol tlwis, liovvever, tlwere is a great deal that is good and beautiful in tlwe world: tliere are tlie scarlet sunrises, purple sun- sets, tliere are tlwe inspirational treasures in library and in museum, tlwere is tlie spirit ol lellovvslwip and friendly rivalry found in academic lile. -lliere are goals lor us to reaclw, made more enticing by tlie romantic aspirations ol youtlw, tlwere are paintings to be created, poems to be vvritten, tlwere are dreams to be dreamed and tliouglits to be tlwouglwt. lliese are tlwe real treasures ol lile, intangible, perlwaps, but more precious lor tlieir very intangibility. -lliey are ours, to be treasured, to be loved. As you turn tlwe pages ol tlwis Edelian, in future days, a vvord, a lace will serve to recall tliese ideals to you. lvlemories and lriendslnips will return in crovvds, begetting smiles and clnuclcles, vve ol tlie present, vvitli all our ambitions and dreams, will be lorever togetlier tlirouglw tlie magic ol tlwese printed pages. CQNTEINITS Dedication 6-7 School Views 8-9 Mt. Dogclcle 10 Mt. Williams 11 Faculty 1Q Classes Q6 Athletics 76 Clubs - - 94 Scliool Song - 127 Advertisements - 131 Autographs 137 W 1 W JCSEPI-1 W. SMITH Because ol his unlailing sportsmanship and lair play, because oi his l4indly geniality and understanding, and because of his high regard for the ideals of his prolession, the personality oi one teacher has become an inte- gral part of Libbey l'ligh School. We feel that vve have been enriched by his vvise counsel and the splendid example oi his rich and disciplined liie, and that vve have received from him a great deal of good that will serve to l4eep the ideals of Libbey upon a high level. We Seniors have lcnovvn him For lour years, and it is vvith reluctance that vve venture to thinlc ol losing our association vvith him as adviser and instructor. -lhereiore, as a Final marl4 of esteem and regard, the Senior Class oi nineteen hundred thirty-six talces atlectionate pleasure in dedicating this issue oi the Edelian to lVlr. Joseph W. Smith, Dean of Sopho- more Boys. ff A quiet lovely spot where a Fisherman like Mr. Smith might delight his soul. w . 1 ,f- , J :fax 7 . ..,, , ,,,..,., H :F 8 -.NMN Auditorium Entrance WW What could be more precious than the sight oF l.ibbey to her students? ln her walls, Firm and solid, are symbol- ized the ideals oF strength, truth, and honor For which she is Famous. ln her broad and spreading stadium, we vision the cries oF the students, the cheers oF the graduates, the ecstasy and happiness coming as a result oF many battles Fought and won, ln her halls, dim, deserted, We Find a studious calm prevailing, and we pause to ex- amine the wonderFul pictures hanging there, and to draw inspiration From their vibrant beauty and rich coloring, or, perhaps, we Find these same halls brilliant'-with lights,Filledwith laughing, A bit of the Cafeteria 'rl'-wa HP Memorial Gate 1 l E st , Wt? The East Entrance Friendly students, discussing the prob- lems oi the day with their companions. The auditorium is still and darlc, but We Find scenes reminiscent of theatrical glory and amateur performances, oi hard work and slcilliul presentations. The classrooms, with their aura of dignity and lcnowledge, their air of quiet sympathy and secret dreams, are rooms Filled with the traditional qual- ities and tales of graduates and alumni. The gates and doors of Libbey are in- vitations to enter a land of promise, rich with classical lore and modern education, her steps are steps to Fame, scholastic, perhaps, or journalistic, professional, commercial or political. The Stadium from above RALPH E DUGDALE SUPEIQINTENDENT Fevv people realize the importance oi the harmonious functioning oi the schoo s in a community. That this harmony be continuous, many things are necessaryfaaa leader, chieily, who must be impartial, unsellish, intellectual, vvise, and steadiast. We, at Libbey, believe that in our superintendent, lVlr. Ralph E. Dugdale, -loledo has such a leader, ior under his administration our educational needs are being cared lor judiciously and progressively, our curricula are being reorganized, and our building program adequately considered. It is our sincere hope that every school patron in the city vvill pledge his cooperation and support to lvlr. Dugdale in the continuance oi his line vvorlq, for we l4novv that not only his previous experience and training, vvhich have been unusually diversified, but also his present broad interests, mal4e him vvorthy oi everyoneis support and approbation. RI IP No matter Iiovv muclw detailed and vvearisome routine tliere is connected vvitlw a nevv enterprise, its very novelty tlirills one to a Iiigli point of entlwu- siasm and endeavor. It is only vvlien tlie glamor ol initiation Wears avvay tlwat tlwe real test Iias begun. Io continue on vvitli patience and vvisdom, replacing vexatious trials vvitlw aclwievements vvortlwy of tradition, evaluating properly tlwe triumplis ol some and tlie Iailures oi otliers, and clearing and broadening tlie vvay ol botI'i Iiimsell and otlwersetliese are tlie measure oi true progress in any man. During tlwe past years IVIr. Williams, our principal, I'ias developed Libbey into a sclwool ol vvliicli vve are very proud. By Iiis patient industry, Iiis I4indIy guidance, and Iwis inspiring example Iwe Iwas establislied splendid traditions tliat give promise of a glorious Iuture to tlwe sclwool vvlwiclw lie loves. HAROLD E. WILLIAMS W' H 'Lit and Life' is not so terrible, Johnny, when you really get down to itf' counsels Martha Marsh. The Creative Writing Class listens with bated breath to Florence Baur's latest "thriller," When Jane Wilson aslqecl whether the Roman Model was approved, the reply was unanimous, if not English. Tommy Greiner: "SH" Margaret lfaistz "GUN" Wilbur Wenzel: "JalH ,.x i Jw ,1 34 x .V JV . i X ENGLISH aM LANGUAGES WW Miss Dusha Miss Brown Mrs. Burton Miss Coehrs Miss Costigan Miss De Lisle Mr. Everhart Miss Gerdes Miss Irwin RAYMOND KlNG: English, University oi City oi Toledo, B. oi Ed., QD. Adviser, BERNlCE KRUEGER: French, University oi Michigan, A.B., French Club Adviser. ANDREW F. LEISER: English, Wittenberg College, A.B., George Washington University, M.A. ALMA C. LGK: German and English, University oi City of Toledo, A.B., University ol Michigan, M.A., German Club Adviser. VIRGINIA MAY: English, New Rochelle College, A.B, GERTRUDE L. PAYNE: English, University oi City oi Toledo, BS., Senior Friendship Club Adviser. MARY E. RUSSELL: Spanish, Qberlin College, A.B., Spanish Club Adviser. ZOE G. SCGTT: English, Qhio Wesleyan, A.B. l-lELEN E. SWANSON: English, Cberlin College, A.B. RUll-l A. DUSl-lA: English, Head of Department, Ghio State University, AB., Columbia University, M.A., Rericlean Adviser, Edelian Director. G. MAUDE BROWN: English, University ol City ol Toledo, BS., M.A., Welfare Committee, Adviser of .lunior Friendship Club, Dean oi Sophomore Girls. RAULINE E. BURTQN: Latin, University ol Michigan, A.B., American Academy in Rome, Latin l'lonor Society Adviser. ll-lERESA M. COEHRS: English and Spanish, University of City of Toledo, A.B. ANGELA M. COSllGAN: English and Latin, Chic State University, BS. oi Ed., M.A. GRACE M. DELlSLE: English, University oi City oi Toledo, BS., M.A., Zetalethean Adviser. WILLIAM EVERl-lARl: English, Michigan State Normal, BS., Forum Adviser, lraclg Coach. FLORENCE GERDES: English, University oi Michigan, A.B., Columbia University, M.A., Rhilalethean Adviser, Crystal Ad- viser. GRACE lRWlN: English, Ohio Wesleyan, BA., Sophomore Friendship Club Adviser. Mr. King Miss Krueger Mr. Leiser Miss Lolc Miss May Miss Payne Miss Russell Miss Scott Miss Swanson L Mr. Baker Mr. Cony Miss Eberth Miss Feller Miss Henderson Miss Lutton Mrs. Rairdon Mr. Vander Miss Waite Mr. West Mr. Ball Mr. Harvey ROSCOE C. BAKER: History, Head of Department, Chio Northern University, BS. University ol Wisconsin M.A., Quill and Dagger Adviser. ROLAND l:. CONV: History, Maine University, A.B., Dean ol Junior Class, Quill and Dagger Adviser. AILEEN B. EBERTH: History, Teachers College, Columbia, M.A., BS. ELLA FELLER: History, University oi City ol Toledo, BS., M.A. GRACE HENDERSGN: History, Qhio State University, BS. in Ed., Zetalethean Adviser. FLORENCE LUllQN: History, University ol City ol loledo, A.B., M.A. BERENICE RAIRDQN: History, University ol City ol Toledo, BS., Columbia University, M.A. LAWRENCE VANDER: History, University oi City ol Toledo, A.B., M.A. MARGARET A. WAllE: History, University ol City ol Toledo, BS., A.B. ALFRED GEORGE WEST: History, Central State leacherys College, A.B., Head Basketball Coach, Golf Coach, Line Coach oi Football. CLARENCE R. BALL: A.B. and Mus. B. De Rauvv University M.A. and Mus. M. Columbia and Damrosch lns. CARLVLE HARVEY: Music, University ol City ol loledo, BS. in Ed. QNot in illustrationj. HAZEL E. BARTLEV: Fine Arts, Columbia University BS. Utamara Adviser. HISTQRY MUSIC e a luclcy fellow, Bob Horn, to be able to practice th such a pret ty drummer. Many people have enjoyed pleasant hours spent at the Art Museum because of the generosity of Mr. Libbey. FINE ARTS A great lover of art, Edward Drummond Libbey was the one largely responsible lor the success ol the Toledo Museum ol Art. During his lifetime he was president ol the institution, and was its constant patron and great benelactor. l'le donated many of the most valuable pieces in the museum, and always stood ready to otler assistance, time, ettort or money. When, in l9Q3, he was honored by having our high school named for him, it was a just recognition of his many years ol service as a member ol the board of education. lt is pleasant to l4now that he received this honor while he was still alive and able to enjoy it. It was Mr. Libbey who gave the Board ol Educa- tion S35,000 to change the channel ol Swan Creek and Fill in the ground where our stadium now stands. And although Mr. Libbey died in November, 'l9Q5, we were able to realize our cherished dream ol a stadium through the gilt ol 550,000 from Mrs. Libbey. Edward Drummond Libbey, patron ol art, education, and benelactor of Libbey, will remain Forever alive in our hearts, and his personality will mal4e us strive lor the ideals lor which he stood. Roger Knepper, Virginia Kuhn, Jerry Parkinson and Norma Solcel compare the history note-books which they made for Miss Eberth's history classes. J Gigi' and 17 No, not the Fuller Brush man. Merely Marty Courtney trying salesmanship methods on Mad- A elyn Young. X3 CGMMERCIAL Mr. Toepier Mrs. Flatz Miss McGuire Mr. Martin Mr. Smith Miss Snow Mr. Stapleton Mrs. Valentine Mrs. Watson f ffl, get CARL W. TCEPFER: Commercial, Head of Department, University oi Chicago, AB., University of Michigan, M.A., ,Adviser oi Commercial Club. jaw! lT'lAZEl. DARBY l:l.Al'Z: Commercial, Qhio State University, A.B.,,M,f-x., Bs. MARY E. McGUll2lf: Commercial, University ol City oi Toledo, A.B. CHARLES R. MAlQllN: Commercial, University oi City oi Toledo, BS. JQSEPH W. SMl-lH: Commercial, University oi City oi Toledo, AB., Dean oi Sophomore Boys. lf-iHEl. M. SNQW: Commercial, Qhio University, BS. in Ed., Bowling Green, Kentucky, Business University, B.B.S., Head oi Mimeograph Dept. HARRY l. STAPLETCN: Commercial, University ol City ol Toledo, BS. in Ed., University oi Chicago, ph. in Bus., Teachers' College, Columbia University, M.A., Activities Director, Athletic Director, Business Director oi the lfdelian. FRANCES C. VAl.lfNllNlf: Commercial, University ol City oi -loledo, BS., M.A., Junior Friendship Club Adviser, Welfare Committee. HOPE C. WATSON: Commercial, Michigan State Normal School. I Mr. Harding Mr. Houser Mr. Hunt Mrs. Kontz Mr. Lynn Miss Voorheis MATHEMATICS HERMAN A. i-TARDING: Mathematics, Head of Department, Heidelberg University, BS., University of Michigan M.A., Assistant Football Coach, Reserve Basketball Coach. C. F. HQUSER: Mathematics, Heidelberg University, BS., Head Football Coach. EUGENE R. HUNT: Mathematics and English, University oi City oi Toledo, A.B., National Honor Society Adviser, Dean of Senior Class. EMILY KQNTZ: Mathematics, University of City oi Toledo, A.B., Sophomore Friendship Club Adviser. WALTER B. LYNN: Mathematics, Heidelberg University, BS., Reserve Football Coach. ELQISE B. VQQRHEIS: Mathematics and Psychology, University oi City oi Toledo, A.B., MS., University oi Michigan, M.A., Philalethian Adviser, Testing Qiticer. Ramona Knerr views the rating charts with pride. As a future business woman Ruth Schvvarte takes her work seriously. SCIENCE !rfr MW lo Earl l-lotiman and George lvliss Gates Mr. Archambo Mr. Boyle Virginia Jantz takes the very heart out of a man. Miss Fiedler Mr. Hotchkiss Mr. Pusie Miss Shafer Mr. Vossler Mr. Weinstock FLQRENCE A. GAlES1 Science, lclead ol Department, Purdue University, BS., lVl.S., University ot City oi loledo, lVl.A. FRANK C. AlQCl-lAlVlB0: Science, University oi City ol Toledo, BA. FlQANClS D. BQVLE: Chemistry, Marietta College, AB. l.VDlA FlEDUS.l2: Science, Grinnel College, BS., Biology Club Adviser. Alvllfl. R. l-lQlCl'llflSS: Science, Denison University, BS., Forum Adviser. LQV lQUSllE: Science, Wabash, AB., Biology Club Adviser, Dean ol Freshmen. QUVE D. Sl-lAl:El?: Science, Wittenberg, AB., Cornell, lVl.S. FREDERICK VQSSLEP: Chemistry, University ol Rochester, BS., Alchemist Adviser. Cl-lAl2LlfS W. WEINSTQCK: Science, lvlarietta College, AB., Athletic Equipment Adviser. Q0 Q1 INDUSTRIAL taslc to J y Fly a d F s Stolter. Out ol all of Robert Jenningfs labor comes a Mr' Sterling Mr' Alexander MVA Dipmdn SDIIIY CUDlDO6Vd- lvlr. Fast IVlr. Lockwood lvlr. Paclce Mr. Plough lvlr. Rosenburg Mr. Vogler JAMES IVI. STERLING: Industrial, I"lead ol Department, Avia- tion Club Adviser, WILLIAM R. ALEXANDER: Industrial. FIALIL E. DIRIVIAIXI: Industrial, Edelian Snap-Slwot Adviseri Aviation Club Adviser. JOI-IN W. FAST: Industrial, Qlwio University, BS. in Ed. SIERI-IEINI D. LQCKWQQD: Industrial, EDWARD C RACKER: Industrial, University ol City ol loledo, B.S.,Arc:I'1itecturaI Club Adviser. JQI-IINI l-l. RLOLIGI-I: Industrial, Electricity Club Adviser. C J. ROSENBURG: Industrial. FRED J. VGGLER: Industrial. HCDME ECQNGMICS MARY M. KELSQ: Home Nursing, Wilmington College, AB., Ohio State University, B.S.,Cincinnati University, RN RUTH LLQVD: Home Economics, Columbia University, BS., lovva State College, MS., Adviser Home Economics Club lSl.A B. QWEN: Home Economics, Hillsdale, B.A., Adviser Home Economics Club. HELEN E. WYUE: Home Eco- nomics, Chic State University, BS, Welfare Committee Member, Adviser Home Economics Club. Miss Kelso Miss Lloyd Miss Ovven Miss Wiley jfalfd Catherine Jackman, Ruth Kolpien, Kate Banks, Edna Sutts. HMaking the'bed and keeping the patient comfort- able are not so easy," says Kate to Edna Sutts. Helen l-lankenforth, Florence Meek, Virginia Hoppe, Dorothy Taylor. When the cocoa is ready, vve vvager that Mary Jane Bower and her class had a party. PI-IVSICAI. EDLICATICDINI DAVID BROWN: pI1ysicaI Education, University ot IIIinois, BS. in Ed. ALBERT E. JEFFERY1 pIwysicaI Education, QIWIO State University, BS. in Ed. MARY LOUISE BOWMAN: I7IiysicaI Education, Michigan State NormaI, BS. KATHERINE MAI-IEIQ: MicI'1igan State NormaI, BS. Miss Bowman Mr. Brown Mr. Jetfery Miss Maher Congrats to BiII I-IoFIman, the winner of the Dr. WiIIiams,Trophies in both basI4etbaII and football. A group of FIeet youngsters getting ready for a speedy getaway. Mrs. Kruse Mrs. Sullivan Miss Vye Miss l-loltz LIBRARY and orrict When any senior speal4s oi being utoo busy,H vve would advise lwim to tal4e a glimpse ol tlie oiiice force, and lie will immediately realize tlwat lsie l'1as notlning oi vvlwiclw to complain. Mrs. Sullivan liandles tl'ie casli so accu- rately and svviitly, tlwat one vvould scarcely realize tlsiat every bill incurred by a sclwool organization must pass tlirougli lwer capable lwands. Miss Vye, tlie salesman oi tl'ie group, lwelps provide for tlwe needs ol uncertain students desiring bool4s. ln lwer lwands rests tlwe responsibility ol seeing tlwat tliey are properly outiitted vvitli tlwe necessary texts vvitlw vvlwicli to pursue lqnovvledge- As one imagines, it is no easy tasl4. Miss i'Jerry" lmloltz, tlwe nevvcomer, clearly understands lier duties ol attendance clerlc, as evinced by tlie notes to our parents, alter vve liave played Hlioolcyn lor a vveelt or so. And as lor tlwe second liour announcements, vvl'1icl'1 lwave brouglwt sucli interesting and diversilied nevvs to us, tliey also are tlwe products oi lwer lwandivvorlc, Mrs. Dorcas Kruse, tlwe eiiicient librarian, could also serve as an example oi competent industry. It is slie vvlio prepared the interesting booklets on Library use, and gave lectures vvlwiclsi illustrated lwer points clearly. lt is slwe vvlwo instructs tlwe senior girls, Finds Hgoodn books For impatient students, and orders new supplies lor time coming year. lliese duties are manifold and arduous, requiring time, perseverance, and patience. And altlwougn tliese girls serve Mr. Williams, teacliers, and students, and are responsible lor muclw oi tlie vvellare oi tlie sclwool, tl'1ey are always lriendly and smiling vvlwenever vve make demands on tlwem. The Edelian Class Find the halls deserted except for themselves as they prepare for a visit to the engraver. i Cl-NXT Virginia petreccals costume at the Co-lfd's Ball vvas mighty intriguing, but vve couldn t help hoping that she vvouldn't catch cold. Aslc George Cumbervvorth vvhy they call him HChipmunl4.,' We would lilce to lcnovvz vvhere Jean Moore gets her pep, what the lrianon would be without Bob Schiclq what jol4e boolc Marty Courtney studies, what Betty Kamplce will do when Bob Schmeltz is gone, vvhat mal4es Bill Scoble so good loolcing. Girls, do you all agree that the six chiel interests ol the average male are: CU l'limsell, CQD Anything that pertains to him or his, QD Mal4ing merry, C-fl-D Malcing Mary, Dancing, C65 l-limsell? Did you see Mr. Cony tripping the light fantastic vvith Cherie at the Zet Dance? Well done, Deanl Aslc Bob l-leartel hovv many boxes oi "Wheatiesi, he had to eat to get his deputy sheriilis badge. Why did lom Griener thinl4 that Jan Garberls orchestra was so good? It couldn't have been that pretty singer, could it, Tommy? And novv We hear that "Tiny" Gongvver is going in for farming-raising chiclcens, no less. What would Libbey do Without the team ol l'leiner and Johnson? Just a bit oi Southern sunshine, Margaret Persons. Who vvouldnit pay money to see: Hlarzann Kerstetter as a ian dancer. Jo McGeary impersonate Mae West, Ralph Crim sing Popeye, the Sailorn, Jaclc l'ludson behave himself? Advice to the lovelorn: Dusty Ramlow wants to l4novv Why all the lreshmen girls run alter him, it must be your fascinating hair cut, Dusty. l-lobbies: Jessie Bender, sailboats, Toy Jobst, horses, George Ulmer, Jeanne Michaelis. ER L ..,, f , gf 26 W THE SEIXIICDRS AS THEY GG! Mr l-lunt discusses class affairs Ed Schmidt and Bob Wilder listen with two pretty officers, Jeanne attentively as President Don l-lem- lvlichaelis and Virginia Noonan soth outlines his ideas For a suc- cessful year. Can anyone really blame us if we Seniors wax a little sentimental at the thought of graduation? Although our last few weel4s have been filled to the brim with a whirl of activity in plans for the Prom, Banquet, Commencement, and Bacca- laureate, we hate to thinl4 that soon we will no longer be a part of all the bustle and activity which have made our school days so much fun. Then, too, we have enjoyed our friendship with our dean, Mr. l-lunt, for we have learned what a jolly fellow and good friend he is. Qur excit- ing campaign and election for class officers re- sulted in a cabinet of whom we are rightfully proud, and to whom we owe much credit for the success of our Senior year. Qur officers were Don l-lemsoth, president, Jeanne lVlichaelis, vice- president, Ed Schmidt, treasurer, Virginia Noon- an, secretary, and Bob Wilder sergeant-at-arms. This picture is a result of seem to be having a hard time Roundup committee's being photo Mary Jones and her committee deciding on the announcements for graphed. the senior class. The Prom, that glittering affair of affairs which is always considered the really big dance of the year, was a grand success, due to the hard worl4 and efficiency of the committee, headed by Martin Courtney, who was assisted by lVlary Deming, Jane Schoonmal4er, Betty l3arl4er, Jim Sprunlc, and Stanley Bruce. The banquet, too, was a gala affair, where everyone enjoyed him- self, made possible by a committee of lVlary Cobb, chairman, George l3arl4er, John Andrews, Ruth Schwartz, Virginia Finney, Jean Jurman, Dallas l-lall. l.ool4ing bacl4 on our four years at Libbey, three of which we spent in struggling to gain the exalted post of Seniors, we feel that our school days have been a great success, and although we are eager as we lool4 ahead, we will always remember the friendships formed during our l.ibbey days. uf Jimmy Sprunlc and Virginia Noonan seem to be thrilled by one another's company and the prospect of the Prom. Marty Courtney has a serious job on his hands, directing the Senior Prom and his committee-men, 'iplanning the Senior Banquet is hard worl4,,' says Mary Cobb to her committee. The Memorial Committee views the results of pre- vious years. l-lere is the Picnic Committee laughing heartily because there vvasn't any picnic. Ray Albert John Andrews Edward Baars Paul Baden Do is Bahnse Katheryn Bailey Frank Baleja Fern Ballmer s Ba cho sk Melvin Bandurski Kate Banks Doris Barnes LULA BAUM: Uclever, intelligent, and wise, wis- dom lurks in her dark eyesf, Jones Jr. 'l, French Club 3, 4, Qrch. Q, 3, Pres. 4, Cyrstal 4. JESSlE BENDER: Hgailing, sailing, over the bounding main, and many a stormy wind will blow, 'ere Jessie Eames home again." Spanish Club 3, German Club 4, is 3, 4. GEQRGE BENEDICT: HA little quiet, a little shy, his friends Find him a regular guyf' Robinson Jr. 'l. BETTY BERKEBll.E: UFive loot two, eyes ol brown, once on a horse, she'll never get down." Friend- ship 4, Peries 4. - HERMAINI BERSllCKER: Ulnto business with his father he will go, interest and etiort he will always showf, Jones Jr. 1, Forum 3, lreas. 4, l-li-Y 3, 4. BETTY BESESKE: HQuiet and shy is this blue-eyed blonde, and ol swimming she is very ionclf, Jones Jr. 'l, Alchemists 4. RAY AI.BERT1"Many are the hours heis spent on the track, once he's started, he'll never turn back." De- Vilbiss 'l, Q, lrack 3, 4. J0l-lN ANDREWS: uFull ol vigor, pep, and vim, Johnny has a way with him." Varsity Football 3, 4, Q. D. Q, 3, pres. 4, '35, l-li-Y 4, Ch. J-l-lop Com., Sr. Banquet Com., Crystal 3. EDWARD BAARS: HA mathematician he ought to be, lor working with Figures is his hobbyf, l-li-V Q, 3, 4, Alch. 3, 4, Track 3. l3Al,ll. BADEN: i'Without a lriend the world proves dreary, Paulls kindness helps to make it cheeryfl DORlS BAI-INSEN: H 'Number please,' youill hear her say, over the telephone some day.', Glee Club 4. KAll-lERYN BAILEY: 'She has lots ol pep and vim, consequently, shes sure to win." FRANK BALEJA: Kiln his quiet and calm way, he will win his way someday." FERN BALLMER: "She wants to work in an office some day, and help the boss in every wayf, Robinson Jr. 'l, Commercial 4. l3l"lYl.l.lS BANACl'lCXXfSKl: UA stamp collecting athlete, that's out Phyll, she can't be beatf' Robin- sEon Jr. 1,Athl. Assoc. Q, Friendship Q, 3, 4, l'lome c. 3, 4. lVlEl.VlN BANDURSKl: Smiling and gay and very neat, a lad we'd surely like to meetfl Robinson Jr. 'l. KATE BANKS: mln her studies she does very well, as a good Friend she's really swellf' Jones Jr. 'l, Friendship Q, Biology Club Q, 3, 4. DORIS BARNES: "Doris hopes to increase her knowledge, alter high school, business college." Jones Jr. 'l, Commercial Club 3, 4. SEIXIICDIQS Jessie Bender George Benedict Betty Berkebile l-lerman Bersticker Betty Beseske George Betz Robert Bodell Thomas Borer Mary Jane Bower James Bowers Ralph Bo es SENIGRS VIRGINIA BRACl'lT: "Always smiling, always gay, and that piano how she does playln Friendship 'l, Zets Q, 3, Sergit. at arms 4, l'lome Ec. 'l, Q, 3, 4. VALENTINE BRAGG: HA lady's man, we must agree, other than popular could not be." Jones Jr. 'l, Electricity Q. EDWARD BRAUSIECK: H l'le liltes his studies, you can see, but swimming is his specialty." Jones Jr. 'l. ROBERT BRENNER: UBob's a friendly and willing sort, an active lad who loves all sportfi I-li-Y1. WARREN BRETZLOFF: 'LA brilliant lad is hard to Find, forever keep that brilliant mindf' Biology Club Q, 3, 4, Latin l-lonor 3, 4, Nat'l l-lonor 3, 4. JEAN BRQWN: "Charming, gay, and loads of fun, as sweet a girl as anyone." Jones Jr. 1, Athl. Assoc. 4, Edelian 3, Faculty Editor 4. A STANLEY BRUCE: 'il-le's the second Crosby, Boo, boo, boo, cimon girls, admit it's what gets you." Robinson Jr. 'l, Q. D. 3, 4, Sr. Class Rres. '35, Sr. Rrom. Com. DOROTHY BRYANT: Hgheis quiet and shy, itis plain to see, but a success in liie sheis sure to bef' DeVilbiss 'l, Friendship 4. FRANCES BURDICK: "Frances is pleasant and very iair, a girl thatis well lcnown everywherefi Friend- ship 'l, Commercial Club 3. BGB BUREAU: mln the Maumee River, Bob sails his ships, Bon Voyage, many happy trips." I-li-Y 4, Model Boat Bldg, Club Q, 3. ROBERT BUTLER: i'Foot loose and fancy free, as all young gentlemen should befi Arch. Club 'l, Q, 3, 4, I-li-Y Q, Band 'l, Q. WILL CAI-ICW: "ln years to come, a mechanic he'll be. You doubt his word? Just wait and see." GEORGE BETZ: Hl'le excels in electricity, a second Edison he may be." Jones Jr. 'l. ROBERT BQDELL: UGood in studies and in ath- letics, too, thereis scarcely a thing that he can't do." Reserve Football Q, Varsity Football 3, 4, QD. 3,,4. THOMAS BCRER: HA quiet student and a real guy, an active member of the Senior l-li-Y." German Club 3, Senior l'li-Y 4. MARY JANE BQWER: 'She is charming and quite dear, to us all a lriend sincere. DeVilbiss T, Q, l-lome Ec. 3, V. Rres. 4. JAMES BOWERS: "An active and helpiul lad is he, no matter how hard the taslc may be. l'le's always willing to help a friend. l'lis geniality has no end." RALPH BQWES: "Ralph's a helpful, willing lad, when he's around, we're always gladfi Jones Jr. l, Commercial 3, 4, Forum 3, 4. Virginia Bracht Valentine Bragg Edward Brausieclc Robe t Bre Warren Bretzlolii Jean Brown Stanley Bruce Do othy Brya t Frances Burdick Bob Bureau Robert Butler W ll Cah Ralp C p Constance Carter Geneva Chapman Wesley Chapman lr a Cobb Mary Cobb Alice Coe Mary Collinge Marti L Co rt ey Bill Craig lda Crandall Ralph Craner FRANCES CRAWFORD: Hgheis very small and blonde, you know, her hobbies are to knit and sew." RALPH CRIM: mlhis handsome youth has winning ways that easily disarm, and all his personality ex- emplifies his charmf' Wilbur Wright Jr. High, Cleveland, Ohio, 'l, Q, Q. D. 4. CLAIR CRUM: USwat that ball! Look at him run. Swell baseball man and lots oi Fun." Forum 4, Varsity Baseball 3, 4, Reserve Basketball 3, Varsity Basketball 4, Sr. Memorial Com. ELEEN ClJNNlNGHAM: UBlonde Eleen, true to the nation, wants to work at administrationf, Robin- son Jr. 1,Glee Club 3, Friendship 4. BETTY CUPP: MA gay and carefree girl is she, some day a dancer she will be." Robinson Jr. 'l, Glee Club 3, Lltamara Q. 3. 4, Friendship 4. RUSSELL CURTIS1 'tHe likes his studies and the girls, especially those with light blond curls.H Voca- tional High 'l. RALPH CAMP: HArms akimbo, he yelled at the gangl With willing response, the echoes rang." Jones Jr. 'l,Cheer Leader Q, 3, Capit 4, Track Q, 3, 4, Cross Country 3, 4, Reserve Football Q. CONSTANCE CARTER: "As an artist some day she will show her great ability." Fortville, lnd. 'l, Q, 3. GENEVA CHAPMAN: i'With her dean she is a pet because in school she does not lretf, WESLEY CHAPMAN: Nl-all, serious, and steadfast is he, he'll be a success, just wait and see." Spanish Club lreas. 3, 4. lRMA COBB: uCurly hair and eyes oi grey, she can cook the time away." MARY CQBB: HMary has so many Friends, a helping hand to all she lendsf' Zets 3, 4, Friendship 'l, Q, 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q, 3, Ch. Sr. Banquet Com. ALICE CCE: Hlnyan eufclusive dress shlop some day, May l help you? you II hear her say. Commercial Club 4. MARY ELIZABETH COLUNGE: i'She keeps them right upon their toes, Mary's many Romeosf' Zets 3, 4, Spanish Club. Treas. 4, J. Hop Com. MARTIN L. COURTNEY: "Marty, a compound of lrolic and lun, likes a joke and loves a punfi Q. D. Q, 3, 4, Sr. Prom, Com. Ch., Reserve Football 'l, Q, Edelian Sr. Co-editor 4, Jr. Program Com. BILL CRAIG: mln his orchestra he does play, we know heill be good somedayf' Band 'l, Q, 3, 4. IDA M. CRANDALL: NA cherry voice, a winning smile, a little lady all the while." Friendship 'l, 4. RALPH CRANER: 'iHe knows his baseball upside down, but on his studies he does frown." SENIQRS F a ces C cl Ralph Crim Clair Crum Eleen Cunningham Betty Cupp Russell Curtis Odell Davis Marie DeLontay Mary Deming Peggy Deming Angeline DiCeglie D c SENICDRS l-lARRY DIEI-ll.: 'fl-le always lias a smile on lwis face, and meets luis troubles witlw tlwe best oi gracef' Jones Jr, 'l, Reserve Football Q, Varsity Football 3. JACK DllllVlAN: Hllwereis a devil in lwis eyes, we admit tliey talte a prize." Jones Jr. 'l, Electricity Serg't at arms Q, V. pres. 3, Sec'y-lreas. 4. ll-lEl.lVlA DQRN: H0ur llootiei is 'queen of tlie cropi, everyone tlwinlqs tlwat slwe's tlie topln Jones Jr. i, Reries Q, 3, lreas 4, Activities Q, 3, 4, J-l'lop Com., lfdelian Q, 3, 4. MARGUERITE DRONX!Nz "A sweeter girl you'll never Find, witlw sucli a lceen and studious mind." l-lome Ec. Q, 'lreas 3, 4, Friendslwip 4, Sr. Announce- ment Com. ALBERT DRUBE: ul-le lilces to worlt, lie lil4es to dance, lie couldn't do witliout romance." VIRGINIA DUNCAN: HSl'ie,s peppy, popular, capable, l4ind, a better lriend we'd never iindln Bifoodward 1, Rlwils Q, Censor 3, 4, Friendsliip 3, res. 4. JANE DUNKLE: HSlie dresses witl'i tl'ie best of taste, and slie lias loads of cliarm and grace." Zets Q, 3, Pres. 4, Commercial club 'l, Q, Atlfl Assoc. 'l, Q, Activities Q, 3, 4, Friendslwip 'l, Q, Jr. Prom Com., Assoc. Circ. Mgr. lfdelian 3, Manager 4. THOMAS DL,lRBlN: HA diligent worlcer, steady and true, in tlwe face of all odds, lom will pull tlwrouglif' Forum 3, 4, Biology Club Q, 3, 4, Activities 3, 4, Publicity Mgr. Football 4, Publicity Mgr. lfdelian 3, 4, l.l.0YD Dl,llRlDGE: Hl'le is good in every deed, in tliis world lwe sl1allsucceed."ArclnClub. 3, 4. ANN DZWIGQN: "A little girl oi Five Feet tall, slge is lilted by one and all.H Robinson Jr.,l:riend- s ip 3, 4. LOlS lELLlQll: HA quiet maid witlw liglit brown liair, wlwo always tries to play the game square. RAl.l3l-l lfl.l.lQl'l': Ml:riends lwe lias, and quiet is lwe, liis life a great success will be." Jones Jr. 'l. ODlfl.l. DAVIS: Ml-ler eyes are brown, sl1e's tiny and sliort, a little maid wlio loves all sport." lVlARlE Dlfl.QN-l'AY: "lVlusic is lier liieis ambition, someday slwe'll be a great musician." MARY DEMING1 "Just try to get lier ii you can, sl'ie is true to a lVlicl1igan manf' Atlwl. Assoc. i, Q, Reries 'l, Q, Rec. Sec'y 3 and 4,'Jr. Ring Com., Crystal 3, Edelian Assoc. Editor 4, Sr. Rrom Com. PEGGY DEMING: Ugopliisticated, cute,and cliarm- ing, lwer many talents are quite disarming." Atl'il. Assoc. 'l, Q, Reries 1, Q, 3, Censor 4, lsltamara 4, lfdelian Clw. Senior Editors 4, Clw. Senior Publicity Com, Natil l-lonor 4, Sr. Class Poet. ANGEUNE DiCEGLlE: Hslweis one of tl'ie many in our Senior Class, everyone ltnows lier, sl1e's a miglity Fine lassf' l.ltamara Q, 3, 4, Girls' Atlil. Q, Glee Club 3, 4. l-lARRlSON DICKS: ul act lilte a clown, tlwat is true, but if you were l, wouldn,t you?H Forum 3, 4, Glee Club 3, lreas 4. l-larry Dielil Jack Dittman Thelma Dorn lvl g e t Albert Drube Virginia Duncan Jane Dunlcle Tho as D rbi Lloyd Dutridge Ann Dzwigon . Lois Elliott R lpli Ell ott EDNA ERDMAN: HQuiet but smiling, perhaps a bit shy, but very well lil4ed at Libbey I-li." SELMA ESSER: "Une oi the nicest we've ever lcnown, with a peppy manner ol her own." Robin- son Jr. 'l, Lltamara 3, 4, Girls' Athl. Assoc. Q, 3, Glee Club 4. HELEN EUBANK: HSmiling blue eyes, and pretty brown hair, with never a worry, never a care." Friendship 3. MARJORIE EVERETT: i'Gn her Feet as light as a leather, a good little Friend in any weather." Home EC. Q, 3, 4, VERNA EWALD: "Verna is charming, sweet, and pretty, never cutting, though always wittyfi Friend- ship i. NINA EWING: Hlnterested in literature and art, shels always willing to do her part.H Robinson 'l, Utamara Q, 3, Sec'y 4, Sr. Publicity Com. MARGARET FAIST: HA popular girl and a loyal Rhil,add up her faults and they are nil." Phils 'l, Q, 3, 4, Girls' Athl. Assoc. 'l, French Club 4, Friend- ship 4, Crystal 3, JANE FARNSWORTH: UShe plays the piano with grace and ease, and every audience does pleasef' Biology Club Q, Friendship 4. BOB FAULKNER: "Everyone lcnows that he is shy, but with lootball-oh, mel oh, myln French Club Q, Forum 3, 4, Reserve Football Q, Varsity Football 3, 4, Jr. Program Com. RGLAND FELL: "An artist someday he will be, his drawings everywhere we'll seef' Jones Jr. 'l, Electricity Q, Biology Club 3, Utamara 4. KAFHRYN FERGUSGN: "Shell gain success through happiness." Commercial Club 3, Seoy 4. MARGARET FINAN: "Although this lassie's hair is red, her temper's one which is well bredf' Home EC. 'l, Q, 3, 4, DGRIS FLAVELL: "Quiet and clever, this darl4- haired lass is one ol the nicest in our classf' French 3, Censor 4,0rch. 'l,Friendship Q, 3, Serglt at Arms 4, Zets 3, 4. CLARYENE FLEMING: Niall and slim, with lovely hair, shels a girl For whom we caref' Robinson Jr. i, Phils 3, 4, Commercial Q, Friendship 4, Nat'l Honor 3, V. Pres. 4, Jr. Class V, Pres. GLENN FLQERING: 'll-le lilces baseball, that's the reason love passes him in spring season." MARGARET FOOTE: UShe's very bright, she's always right." Bowling Green High 'l, Friendship 4, Rhils 4, Glee Club 4. CARLFOSNAUGH1 "Rep, vigor and a lot oi vim, a darl4-haired Fighter thatis sure to win." Holland High 'l, Q. D. 4, Glee Club 3, Property Mgr. 4. JQHN FOTH: UBy all the girls he is adored, but then, he owns a brand new Fordf' Robinson Jr. 'l. HARQLD FRANClS: 'Seldom in trouble, to him liiels a bubblef, St.Johnls High 'l,Q, Biology Club 4. E Erd Selma Esser Helen Eubanlc Marjorie Everett Verna Ewald Nina Ewing ' ga t F st Jane Farnsworth Bob Faulkner Roland Fell Kathryn Ferguson Margaret Finan is Fla ll Claryene Fleming Glenn Floering Margaret Foote Carl Fosnaugh John Foth l a F y Eugene Fuller Oliver Fuller d Fr Marjorie Fries Hermine Frosch v n r SENIGRS MARJORIEFRIES1 HA well dressed girl, it is oiten said, whose hope and joy are just plain iEd,.', I-IERMINE FRQSCI-l: 'il-ler sparkling eyes and happy smile will take her many a merry mile," Commercial Club 4, Friendship 4, Sr. Mem. Com. Ch. IVAN FRY: 'KA brown-haired, brownaeyed boy is he, when around girls, he's happy as can bef, West Tech l'ligh School, Cleveland, Qhio, 'l, Q, 3. EUGENE FULLER: ul-lis personality we cannot resist, and at Libbey he'll be missed." OLIVER FULLER: Hl'lels earnest, sincere, iull oi iunf' Reserve Football 'l, Q, Biology Club 3, Glee Club Q. JEAN FURMAN: HShe's iond oi any kind oi game." Reries 'l, Q, 3, 4, Friendship V.l3res. 'l, Q, 3, Pres. 4, Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q, 3, Pres. 4, Riding Club 4, Jr. Welfare Com., Sr. Banquet Com. MARJORIE FURRY: "With large and eloquent blue eyes, her way into our hearts she buysf, VIRGINIA GABLE: "Tall and slim, iull oi vigor and vim."Friendship 3, Glee Club 4, Commercial Club Q. RGBERT Q. GARNER: Hl3ashiul and shy, a regular guy," l'liV Q, 3, Forum 3, 4, Reserve Basketball 3, Varsity Basketball 4. RONALD GILFQRD: ul-lere's a lad, big and tall, who doesn't care lor girls at all." KATI-IRYN GLANZMAN: UA studious girl with a keen mind," Natxl I-lonor 4, Jones Jr. 'l, Phils Q, 3, Censor 4, Friendship Q, 3, 4, French Club Q, Crystal 4. Jean Furman Marjorie Furry Virginia Gable Robert Q Ga Ronald Gilford Kathryn Glanzman Don Glesser e Spr Daniel Gomolski W. A. Gongwer William Good I-lo dy Go d Edward Gould Jack Graham Glenn L. Green Mary Ed re DQN GLESSER: UDon's the apple oi Libbeyls eye, welll agree hels one grand guyf' I-li-Y 'l, Q, 3, lreas, 4, Q. D. 3, 4, Crystal 3. JAMES SPRUNK: 'cl-lereis a man oi brains and skill, oi whom we never have our Fillf' Alchemists 4, I-li-Y 'l, Q. D. 4, Sr. Rrom. Com. DANIEL GGMOLSKI: "From early spring to latest iall, he answers to the iairway's call." Robinson Jr. 'l, Spanish Club 3, V. Pres. 4, WARREN GONGWER: Mio be any bigger, hed have to be twins.H Reserve Football 'l, Q, Varsity Football Q, 4, Forum 3, 4, Jr. Ring Com., l-ii-Y Q, Serg't at Arms 3. WILLIAM GOOD: "Someday an electrician he will be, we know he has the abilityfi Stage Electrician 'l, Q, 3,4. l'l0WDV GGRDON: mlhough baseball is his iav- orite sport, he.also likes the tennis court." EDWARD GGULD: 'Someday he would like to Fly." Robinson Jr. 'l, Aviation Club 3, lreas. 4, Track 4. JACK GRAI-IAM: i'At drawing pictures he can't be beat, and a better lriend youlll never meetf' Utama- ra 'l, Q, ireas, 3, 4, I-li-Y 3, 4, irack Q. GLENN GREEN: "l'le goes out nights quite a lot, we think you'll Find the reason's Dot." MARY EDNA GREEN: HWith her black hair and a lovely skin, a girl like this is sure to win." Jones Jr. 'l, Friendship 4. BGB GREESON: 'iGuiet and shy, a regular guyf, Jones Jr, l, Alchemists 3. TGM GRlflNlfR: HMost lull ol lun, lil4ed by every- one.H G.D. 3, 4, Aviation Q, l-li-Y Q, 3, lumbling -leam 'l, Q, 3, 4, Band 4, CLAYTON GRICE: "Rather shy, helll get by.H DGRGll-lV GRlSWGLD: 'lVery sweet, hard to beatf, Zets Q, 3, Chap. 4, l-lome lfc. 'l, Q, Sec. 3, 4, Sr. Announcement Com. l-lELlfN GRVCZA: 'Gracious and demure, with friendships securef' Robinson Jr. 1. MARGARET GUYANT: i'Brown eyes, a smile so sweet, hereis a girl youlll want to meetfy Natil. l-lonor 4, Rhils 'l, Q, 3, V, pres. 4, Friendship 'l, Chap. Q, Seciy 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, lfdelian 3, Class Editor 4. WlLLlAM HACKNEY: 'il-le'll do his worlc and never shirl4." BGB l-lAEl2TEL: UNever serious, lree from care, boys lilce him are really raref' Reserve Football Q, 3, 4, Utamara 4. FRANK l-lAl-lNLEN: HCheerlul and gay, with lriends all the way.H BOB l-IAINES: 'iwatch me go, lim not so slow." Spanish Club 4. DALLAS l'lALL: "Libbey's Bobby Jones, that's Dal l-lallf, Nat'l l-lonor 4, G, D. Q, 3, 4, l-li-Y Q, 3, pres. 4, '36, French Club 3, 4, Goli'l, Q, Caplt, 3, 4, Sr. Banquet Com. DGRGl'l-ly l-lANSELMAN: uGolden hair, brown eyes, too, without her what would Johnny do?" Natll l'lonor 4, phils Q, 3, 4, Commercial Club Q, 3, Ath'l. Assoc. 'l, Friendship 'l, Q, lfdelian 3, 4, Activities 3, Assistant 4, J-l-lop Com. DlCK l-lANSLll3: "Enjoying his rest, hels at his bestf' German Club 3, Cross Country 4, il-racl4 3, 4. IDA l-lARDlNG: ilWe,d lil4e to meet a girl as sweet." Robinson Jr. 'l. CARLTGN HARGRAVE: 'il-lis labors will bring Him fame, some day we will hear his name." Jones r. 'l. RlCl-lARD l-lARMS: HA willing lad whois always gladf, Aviation Club 4. PAUL GRVlLLlf l-lARl3lfR: iiWin or lose, he talces it on the chin, and laces lriends with a cheerful grin.H Rerrysburg 'l, Bowling Q, 3, 4. JANE l-lARRlS: "Blue eyes, tall and slim, golden hair and lovely sl4in,H Biology Club V. Pres. 3, German Club 4, Phils 3, Censor 4, Nat'l l'lonor 3, 4. MlLDRlfD l'lARRlS: "Never in a hurry, never with a worry." B b G e so Tom Greiner Clayton Grice Dorothy Griswold l-lelen Grycza Margaret Guyant W llia l-la lcney Bob lflaertel Frank l-lahnlen Bob l-laines Dallas l-lall Dorothy l-lanselman l-l s lcla l-larding Carlton l-largrave Richard l-larms Paul G. l-larper Jane l-larris M ldred l-larr Ed l-lartman Dorothea l-lartnett Almeda l-lartwig l-larriet l-layes Bettie l-leinlein SEIXIICDRS ED HARTMAN: UAlthough a quiet lad is he, a worthwhile citizen heill bef' DOROTHEA HARTNETT: Hl:riendly, gay, with a winning wayf' Friendship 3, Commercial Club 3, 4. ALMEDA HARTWIG: "Her blue e es and ellow Y Y hair malce everyone with envy stare. i Friendship 'l, 3. HARRlEl HAYES: iiwith her talent and winning way, sheill be a great success some day." l3eries1, Q, lreas. 3, Cor. Sec. 4, Lltamara l, Pres. Q, 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. Q, 3, Sec. 4, Natl Honor 3, 4. BETTIE HEINLEIN: "Smiling and gay, happy all day." Jones Jr. 'l, Friendship 4, Activities 3, 4. EMMA HEMREL: "Dependable and nice, helpful with advice." DUN HEMSQTH: H0ur President, we all can see, someday a famous man will be.'i Hi-Y 'l, Pres. Q, 3, 4, Forum Q, lreas, 3, pres. 4, Jr. Class lreas., Sr. Class Pres, i36, Reserve Basketball Q, Varsity Baslcetball 3, 4, Varsity Football Q, 3, 4, Lltamara Q. VIRGINIA HEMSQTH: Hlfnown near and lar, ever popular." Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q, Zets 3, 4. ROBERT HENDERSON: 'iHe loves boats and the sea, a shipman heill be." Forum 3, 4, Spanish Club Serg't-at-arms 4. JOCELYN HENTCN: mliried and true, and cheer- ful, too." DeVilbiss 'l, Biology Club Q, 3, 4, Friendship 4. ' l Emma Hempel Don Hemsoth Virginia Hemsoth Ro tH d Jocelyn Henton Joe Higgins Jack Hissong Celia Hodges Bill Hotfman Herbert L. Hotfman Jewel Hoffman No a Holloway Dale Holmes Robert L. Holst Leo Honeberger E lee Ho eclc JCE HlGGllNlS: iiwhen hunting, he is at his best, he is headed for success." JACK HlSSQlNlCu: UJdCl4 will always steal the show." QD. Q, 3, 4, Jr. Class Serg't-at-arms, Spanish Club lreas. 3, Football Student Mgr. 'l. CELIA HQDGES: 'She will always be just the girl we like to see." Jones Jr. 1. BILL HOFFMAN: 'ilried and truefi Forum 'l, Q, Serg't-at-arms 3, 4, Alchemists 3, lreas. 4, Varsity Football Q, 3, 4, Varsity Baslcetball Q, 3, 4, Varsity Baseball Q, 3, 4, 'lraclc 3, 4, Jr. Class pres. HERBERT HOFFMAN: "Studious and wisefi Jones Jr. 'l, Eorum 3, 4, Lltamara 4. JEWEL HOFFMAN: "Cheerful and sweet." Jones Jr. 'l, Friendship 3, 4, Rhils 3, 4, French Club 'l, Q. NORMAN HQLLQWAY: "Good in golf he has to bed' Natll Honor 4, Golf 3, 4, Hi-Y Q, 3, 4, Crystal 3, Q. D, Q, 3, lreas. 4, Cowboy Roundup Com., J-Hop Com. DALE HOLMES: HHe does rate, as does his V-B." Jones Jr, 1,German Club 3, lraclc 4. RQBERT HQLST: Hprudent, just, and lit lor trustfi Jones Jr. 'l. LEG HGNEBERGER: "His natureis sincere, heis a stranger to fear." Bowling Q, 3, 4. EULEEN HONECK: HHer snapping eyes olten tal4e us by surprise." Zets 1,Glee Club Seciy 4. WARRlCK HQORES: "Handsome, robust, sturdy, true, are the S E N IQ R S least that we can say loryouf, Alchemists 3, -lreas. 4, Baseball 3,4. RQBERT HQRN: HA student leader heis always been, we know in college a place he'll win." QD. 3, 4, Hi-Y 'l, Secly Q, Rres 3, Rres. Hi-Y Council 4, Biology Club, Q, 3, 4, l.atin Honor Q, Treas. 3, 4, Nat'l. Honor 3, Rres. 4, Ch. Jr. Ring Com., Sr. Class Historian JACK HUDSCN: 'Every night he has a date, every morning comes in latef' Reserve Football 'l, Q, Varsity Football 3, Basketball 1, Q, Track Q. CATHERINE JACKMAN: MA friendly girl with a ready smile, cheerlul and helpful all the while." Montpelier High 'l, Zets 3, 4. ALPHCNSE JACHllVllAK: uHis blonde hair and pleasant smile make his friendship worth your while." Hi-Y Q, 3, 4, Robinson Jr. 'i, Reserve Football Q, Varsity Football 3, 4, Reserve Basketball Q, Varsity Basketball 3, 4, Golf Q, 3, 4. DANIEL JACHIMIAK: 'This quiet lad with a smile so rare, has blue eyes and light brown hair.M Robinson Jr. 'l, Varsity Football 4, Golf 3, 4. DOROTHY JANAS: 'iihis talented maiden's cheerful smile has brightened our lives lor quite a while." Natil. Honor 4, Robinson Jr. 'l, French Club Q, Ath'l. Assoc. Q, Zets Q, Censor 3, V. Rres. 4, Friendship Q, 3, 4, Crystal 3. fVlll.DRED JAVER: HA quiet maid, but very sweet, a nicer girl youill never meetf' Germaniclub 3, Sec'y 4. TOY JQBST: "Very peppy, trim, and short, horse-back riding is her sportf' Glee Club Rrop. lVlgr. Q, 3, prop lVlgr. 4. FRANCES JOHNSON: uhriendly to all, a loe to none, she is liked by everyone." Jones Jr. 'i, Athi. Assoc. 'i, Q. HENRY JQNES: Uihe Roundup committee he did aid, oi work, this boy is unafraid." Cowboy Round-up Com., QD. 3, 4, Stadium Mgr. 3. MARY JONES: UHere is a girl well liked in her set, dark haired, smart, and cute, you betf, Jones Jr. 'l, Ch. Sr. Announcement Com., Home Ec. Q, 3, 4, Friendship 4, Natil. Honor 3, 4. JEAN KADING: "Shes very neat, short and sweet, just the girl youid like to meet." Home Ec. 'i, Q, 3, Friendship 3, 4. Vlfl.lVlA KAMM: HShe,s quiet and studious, but in the end, we are fortunate if sheys our lriendf, Jones Jr. 'l. JEANETTE KAMPER: HGirls as nice as this are rare, you donit find them everywherefl Jones Jr. 'l. JANE KANSQRKA: 'snapping black eyes, a smile so gay, she's so nice in every wayf' Natil Honor 4, Athl, Assoc. 'i,l:rench Club Q, Censor 3, 4, Zets 3, 4, Crystal 3, Exchange Editor 4. Friendshipi, 3, 4, Warrick Hoopes Robert L. Horn Jack Hudson Catherine Jackman A. J, Jachimiak Daniel Jachimiak Dorothy Janas Mildred Javer Toy Jobst Frances Johnson Henry Jones Mary Jones Jean Kading Velma Kamm Jeanette Kamper Jane Kansorka 38 Earl Kardatzke Virginia Karpp Ray Kasch Daniel J. Kaszynski Norma Keebler Wesley Kennedy Robert Kerstetter Harris Kie William King John Kirkby Sophia Klaniecki Erma Klem Marjorie Knierim Milton Knuth l-lazel Koepfler Ruth Kolpie EARL KARDATZKE: Hgtout muscles and a generous heart, a hardy spirit, he does his part." Natil. l-lonor 4, l-li-Y1, Q, 3, 4, Eorum 3, 4, Reserve Football Q, Varsity Football 3, 4, Philatelic Club 'l. VlRGlNlA KARPP: Hgheis small, trim,and neat, with her, itis hard to compete." Central 'l, Com- mercial 3, 4. ROY KASCI-l: ul-le is handsome, manly, and true, when youire around him you never feel blue.H Robinson Jr. 'l. DANIEL KASZVNSKE HQuiet, unassuming, friendly, true, this pal will always see you throughf' Vocational 'l, Architectural Club 3, 4. NORMA KEEBLER: HShe7s the quiet steady kind, just the one to keep in mindf' l-lome Ec. 3. WESLEY KENNEDY: HA well liked student, a real boy, his presence is our greatest joyf, RQBER-l KERSTETTER: .Bob is such a mighty man, that we dubbed him 'Tarzan '.,' Reserve Football 'l, Q, Varsity 3, 4, Architectural Club Q, 3, Track Q, 3, 4, Forum 3, 4. l'lARRlS KIEI.: ul-le never is serious, but has a clear mind, we know he'll make good, for that's his kind." l-li-V1, Biology Club Q, 3, 4, Bowling Q, 3, 4. WILLIAM KlNG: HA thoughtful lad, he makes you take heed, with plenty of what it requires to succeed!! Arch. Club 'l, Q, 3, Seciy 4, l-li-Y1, Q, 3, 4. JQHN KlRKBY: 'il'lereis a lad with sandy hair, to whom no girl could give the airfi Nat'l. l'lonor 4, Eorum 'l, Q, Serg't-at-arms 3, Sec'y 4, l-li-Y V. Pres. i, 'lreas Q, 3, 4, Reserve Basketball 1, Q, Reserve Football Q, Varsity Eootball 3, Latin l-lonor'l, Q, Jr. Ring Rarty Com., Sr. Announcement Com., SOPl-IIA Kl.ANlECKl: "Everyone's to her a friend, her sunny smile to all she'll lendf' Commercial 4, Glee Club 4. ERlVlA Kl.ElVl: i'She is quite the athlete, in any sport sheis hard to beat. But if she loses,she's still a good sport, will- ing and cheerful, just the right sortf' lVlARJQRlE KNlERllVl: 'Sometimes quiet, sometimes gay, always charming in her way, somehow never in the wayf' Robinson Jr. 'l, Commercial 4, Zets Q, Censor 3, lreas, 4, Natil. l-lonor 3, 4, Sr. Election Com. lVlll.l'0N KNU-ll-l: UA silent, earnest lad is he, who has a future all can see. Because he is talented in any direction, heill be sure to make a good connectionf, i'lAZEl. KOEPFLER: Hl'lazel is a little blonde oiwhom we all arevery fond. Wewill hateto see her go, because she always steals the show." RUTH KQLl3lEN: UAlways helplul, lull of cheer, of her, great things someday weill hear. We know this to be a Fact, because she's noted For her tact." Robinson Jr, 'l, Friendship 3, 4. ALINE KOPKE: i'With golden hair and eyes ol blue, she S E N alvvays has a smile lor you." Robinson Jr. 'l, Friendship Q, 3, 4, l-lome Ec. Q, 3, 4. EARL KORB: Nl-lelpiul and pleasing is this Libbey lad, when you are near him you're never sad." Robinson Jr. 'l. VlRCulNlA KRAMER: Mio be a beautician is I her aim, We hope it someday brings her lamef, Central 1, Utamara 4. WALTER KRUEGER: K'Strong oi mind, with plenty of vvill, on the grade of fortune, he'll climb the hill." MARY HELEN KRUPSKI: Mio be a friend to all, she tries, mischief lurlcs in her darlc eyesf, Robinson Jr. 'l, Athl. Assoc. 'i, Q, Glee Club 4. ANNA KUEBBELER: 'KQuiet, steady, is this dark haired lass, vvho helps complete our Senior Class." Jones Jr. 'l, Friendship 1, Athl. Assoc. 'l, Utamara 4. LEONA KUJAWA: HConscientious in all she does, as good a student as ever vvasf' Robinson Jr. 'l, Friendship 3, 4. JULIAN KLJLMATYCKI: "To be always gay is his aim in life, although at times there may be strife." LUCILLE KUMMERQW: We like her For her pleasant smile, happy and cheerful all the vvhilef' Friend- ship T, Q. BGB LAACK: i'l'lis personality is very unique, thatis vvhy he is a Libbey Ksheilc '." Utamara 'l, 4. WILMA LAMB: 'This blaclc-haired miss, with eyes of blue, will alvvays be a Friend to you.H VlRGlNlA LAMRSQN: Ulhis little, blue-eyed blonde is ol dancing very fond." IZETTA LAl'l-lAN: URepetition to her is very boring, thatis vvhy nevv vvays she is exploring. And yet, she vvistlully con- tides to you, she may design a pretty lroclc or tvvof, MARGARET LEE: ul-ler Winsome Way appeals to you, charming, disarming, through and throughf' Commercial 3. NQRMA LEECl-ls "Determined in her quiet vvay, success vvill come to her some day. She nobly strives in her ambition. May liie bring her a rich fruition." Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 1, 4, Activities 4. MARGARET LEllNER: UA gay and peppy girl is she, just as carefree as she can be. But though she lrolics all the day, she gains much knovvledge, truth to say," Friendship 3. Aline Kopke Earl Korb Virginia Kramer Walter R. Krueger Mary I-l. Krupslci Anna Kuebbeler Leona Kujavva Julian Kulmatycki L. F. Kummerovv Bob Laaclc Wilma Lamb Virginia Lampson lzetta Lathan Margaret Lee Norma Leech Margaret Leitner 40 Evelyn Lewis Venietta Lingle Robert Lloyd Betty Jane Locey Dorothy Loe Marie Loehrlce Paul Loehrlce June Lyman Wilton Lyman Mary Jo McGeary Helen McGinley Edwin McHugh George McManamy Mary McMillen Catherine McNary Margaret Maclc EVELYN LEWIS: Upretty blue eyes and charming ways, a girl to whom we all owe praise." Archi- tectural Club 4. VENlE-llA LINGLE: HA pretty girl with a sweet personality, always beaming with originality." Jones Jr. 'l, Edelian 3, Snapshot Ed. 4, Architectural Club 4. ROBERT LLOYD: HA helpful lad and pleasant too, always cheerful and never bluef, Malinta High 'l, Electricity Q, 3, Rres. 4 '35. BETTY JANE LOCEY: HA worlcer is Betty, we all do agree, shefs pleasant and charming, and sweet as can bef' Rhils 'l, Q, 3, lreas. 4, Latin Honor 3, president, 4, Natll. Honor 3, 4, Eriendship 4, Alchemists 4, Crystal 4, Senior Election Com. DQRQTHY LQE: HHer whole demeanor shows her friendliness, her price- less gift is that of happiness." Friendship Chap. 3, 4, Erench 3, Rhils 4. MARIE LOEHRKE: UHer voice is sweet, her red hair bright, whatever she does, we l4now shelll do rightfl Jones Jr. 'l, Friendship Q, 3, 4, Glee Club Q, 3, 4. PAUL LQEHRKE: ul-lerefs a boy who is quite tall, and doesnlt go for girls at all." Jones Jr. 'l. JUNE LYMAN "Rep and music go hand in hand, for she's a member of the band." Jones Jr, 'l. Glee Club 'l. WILTQN LYMAN: "Wilton's favorite study is shorthand, he also loves to play in the band." Jones Jr. 1, lraclq 3, 4, Tumbling Q, 3, Commercial 4. MARY JO MCCJEARY: "The grandest girl we'll ever l4now, is our peppy, popular, carefree LJo '." Glee Club Publicity Mgr. fl, Athl. Assoc. 1, Q, Home Ec. Q, 3, Reporter 4, Reries Q, 3, Serg't-at-arms 4, Secly Jr. Class, Friendship 4, Edelian 3, Snapshot Editor 4. HELEN McGlNLEY: HShe,s a friend to you and me, we lcnow that a success she'll be." EDWIN MCHUGH: 'Chubby and short, hels a good sport." Arch. Club 3. GEORGE McMANAMY: UAlthough he is very quiet and shy, he is a boy on whom to rely." Whitmer High 'l, Q. MARY McMlLLEN: 'Serious and thoughtful each minute of the clay, flash- ing a smile in her own charming way, she balances each thoughtful mood with playf' Robinson Jr. 'l. CATHERINE McNARY: Friendly, l4indly, lilced by all, may good fortune her befall," Eriendship Q, 3, Biology Club Q. MARGARET MACK: "Looks are seldom deceiving in personality, she is a regular pal in reality. Ready for fun she is always beguiling with a iol4e on her tongue and her eyes ever N smiling." DeVilbiss 'l, Biology Club Q, Friendship Q, 3, Secly 4. 41 George Mallendick Robert Martin William Mason James Mather Evelyn Meeker Joe Mercer Gladys Meyers Jean Michaelis Donna D. Miller Donna Marie Miller GEORGE MALLENDICK: UGeorge is a cautious, quiet boy, with girls' hearts he does not toyf' RQBERT MARTIN: i'Many good friends ol Bobis there are, who have good times in his Ford car." Jones Jr. 'l, Alchemists 3, 4. WILLIAM MASON: ul-le's not so large physically, but vvhat counts most is qualityfi Lltamara i, 4, Spanish Club 3, JAMES MAll-lER: "All grand things come through vvorl4, and his duty he will not shirlcf, EVELVN MEEKER: MEarnest in purpose, and willing to vvorl4, lrom the hardest of tasl4s she never does shirlcn Natil. l-lonor 4, Athil. Assoc. 3, 4, Friendship 'l, Q, 3, 4. JOE MERCER: MIF you discover a peppy lad, thatis Joe, heis one ol the Fevv vvho possess not a single ioef, Spanish Club 3, 4. GLADVS MEYERS: UA vvitty and peppy young maid is she, as happy-go- luclcy as she can be." Home Ec. Q, 3, 4, JEANNE MlCl-lAELlS: HShe's small and svveet, and pretty too, when shels around you canit be bluef' Jones Jr. 'l, Rhils Q, 3, Rres. 4, Friendship V. Rres. Q, 4, Nat'l. l-lonor 3, 4, Sr. Class V. Rres., Edelian 3, Class Editor 4, French Club Q, Sr. Class Rrophet. DONNA D. MILLER: uShe's very charming, we all agree, and sheis a lriend to you and me." Robinson Jr. 'l. DGNNA MARIE MILLER: "She has curly hair and pretty brown eyes, her praises vve laud to the very skies." Zets 3, 4, l-lome Ec. Q, 3. HARRY MEYER: "l'le came too late, heis going too soon, he graduates this coming Junef, JARED MCC: 'il-le's tall and wise-and oh, those eyes" Jones Jr. 'l, I-li-Y Seciy 4, Forum 3, 4. KA-ll-lLEEN MQRRlS: HKathleen, in Libbey, did beguile more than one with her lovely smilef' KENNETH MQRRIS: "l-le's happy now, his eilorts are through, when leaving Libbey, he vvonit be bluef' ROBERT MQRRISQN: Ulhrough his perseverance one learns tolerance Jones Jr. 'l, French Club 'l. FRANK MLlRRlN: "A lad well lil4ed by all around, although he seldom malces a sound." Robinson Jr. 'l. NORMAN NAGEL: ul-le believes you should hitch your cart to a star, his brains and good loolcs will carry him lar." lraclcl, l-Ii-Y1,0.D. Q, 3, Rres. 4 '36, Arch. Club Q, 3, Rres. 4, Nat'l. l-lonor 3, 4, J-l-lop Com. ROBERT NEFF: 'il3ut a year in our classes, stealing hearts of our lasses H Arthur l-lill l-ligh School, Saginavv, Mich. 'l, Q, 3. l-larry Meyer Jared Moo Kathleen Morris Kenneth Morris Robert A. Morrison Frank Murrin Norman Nagel Robert A. Neff Rose M. Newbirt Albert Nirschl Eleanor Nirschl Verlyn Nixon Virginia Noonan Elinor Norman Kathryn Norris Orville Noyes ROSE lVlARlE NEWBIRT: "Ever serious, kind, and true, she always tries her best to dof, Nat'l. l-lonor 4, Zets Q, 3, 4. ALBERT NlRSCl'lL: "l-lis ability in speaking he will display by being a great orator some day.'i Aviation Club Q, Pres. 3, Sec'y 4, I-li-Y 'l, Q, 3, 4. ELEANOR NlRSCl-lL: "A very industrious girl we know, who has good grades the school to showf, Commercial Club, 3, 4, Friendship 4. VERLVN NlXON: UAlways friendly, always gay, laughing every hour of the dayf, Jones Jr. 'l, Commercial Club Cor. Seciy Q, Natil l'lonor 3, 4, Friendship 4. VIRGINIA NOONAN: UShe's charming, sweet, and petite, in every way she's ohl so neat." Jones Jr. 'l, Jr. Ring Com., Sec'y Senior Class, Reries 52, 3, Pres. 4, Crystal 3, Edelian Senior Ed. 4, Nat'l. l-lonor 4. El.lNOR NORMAN: ul-ler sunny smile is Full of bliss, most charming is this little miss." Jones Jr. 'l, Commercial Club 4, Activities 4, Edelian 4. KATHRVN NORRlS: UA musical girl of five foot five, full of pep and very much alive." Friendship 4. ORVll.l.E NOYES: HAlthough Noyes is his name, itis not his vocation, it's dancing and singing to gay syncopationn Jones Jr. 'l,lVlodel Boat Club Sec'y 3. DENNIS OGDAl'll.: Ul'le'll win success in life who with a smile meets strife." ELEANOR Ol-ILMAN: "A sweet and willing girl is she, we know a suc- cess in life she'll be." Ath'l. Assoc. 3, Biology Club 3, 4, l-lome Ec, 'l, Q, 3, Pres. 4, Friendship Q, 4, Zets 3, 4, Round-up Com., Edelian Typist 4. SIDNEY OLSEN: HSidney is his name, and he will someday make it great youill seef, Reserve Football 'l, Q. EMILY ORMSBY: "With Emily's pluck, she's sure to have luckfi MARY Al.lCE OSBORNE: 'ipleasant and fair and quiet too, always a friend that's true to you.', l'lome Ec. 'l, Q. ROBERT OSTEN: HAlways laughing, talking and gay, he is one nice lad, we'd sayf' Robinson Jr. 'l, Forum 3, 4, Reserve Basketball Q, Varsity Basketball 3, Varsity Baseball 3, 4. ALEXANDER OSWALD: 'iAlex is a jolly boy, from small things he can gain much joyf' Track 'l, Reserve Football Q, GENEVIEVE OSWIANSKI: "l-ler favorite hobby is undoubtedly sports." Robinson Jr, 'l, Athl. Assoc. 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4. TED OSlROWSKl: 'K 'A bachelor l'll be,' H says led Ostrowski, yet he's romantically inclined in realityfy Robinson Jr. i, l-li-V 3. ERMA JEAN OTEY: Ml-ler hair is brown, her eyes are blue, she loves to dance an hour or twofi Friendship 'l, 4, Ath'l. Assoc. 'l, Q, Round-up Com. SENIORS Dennis T. Ogdahl Sidney Olsen Mary A. Osborne Alexander Oswald Ted Ostrowski Eleanor Ohlman Emily Ormsby Robert Osten G. Oswianski Erma Jean Otey 43 REGINA PALECKI: i'She is quiet, shy, serene, with a mind thatis very keen," Robinson Jr. 1. Friendship Q, 3, 4, Biology Club Q, 3, 4. HELEN PAPENFUSE: i'l.ight blonde hair and shining eyes, very smart and very wise' friendship, lreas. 'l, Q, 3, Athl. Assoc, 1. RUDQLPH PAPENFUS: "Always thoughtful, and always kind, such another youill never findf' BETTY PARKER: 'iShe's tiny, demure, and very petite, a bundle of sweetness on size three feet." Peries 3, 4, Home lic. Q, 3, Secfy 4, Athl. Assoc. 'l, Sr, Prom Com. GEORGE PARKER: "Popular in sports as well as school, Cueorge always follows the Golden Ruleff Reserve football l, Varsity Football Q, 3, Capt. 4, Boxing T, QD. Q, 3, Serg't-at- arms 4, Sr. Banquet Com. MARCYLLE PASCH: 'iAlthough quiet, she is witty, and, too, shefs very pretty." Jones Jr, 'l. RUTH PASCH: UHer smile and eyes, a lovely combination, will serve Ruth as a fine recom mendationff Robinson Jr. 'l, Friendship 4. THGMAS PATTON: "Although he's not been with us long, we'll miss him sorely when hefs gonef, Central Hi, Barberton, Ohio, 'i, Biology Club, Q, 3, Hi-V Q, 3, 4, Forum 4, Aviation Club 4. ROSE PERRY: "Sweet and gracious is our Rose, she's a girl whom everyone knows. She has the gift of making gay most everyone she meets along the wayf, Biology Club 3, Sec'y 4, Crystal 4. Reg: a Palecki Helen Papenfuse Rudolph Papenfus Betty Parker George M. Parker Marcylle Pasch R th Pasch Thomas L Patton Rose Perry Virginia Petrecca Thad Piotrowski Myldred Pirwitz Virginia Planck Richard Pola cl VlRGllXllA PETRECCA: fiwith her dark hair and sparkling eyes, she could win a beauty prizef' Friendship Pres. 'l, Pres. Q, Censor 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q, Pres. 3, l.atin Honor Q, 3, Natil. Honor 3, lreas. 4, Jr. Ring Com., Phils 'i, Q, 3, Cor. Sec'y 4. THAD PIOTROWSKI: Ugteady and friendly is our Thad, always a helpful, grinning ladf' MYLDRED PlRWlTZ: "With her smiling eyes and curly hair, we would know her anywherefl Robinson Jr. 'l, friendship 4. VlRGllXllA PLANCK: HAnother friendly, charming Peri, always smiling and quite merry." She fondly hopes that someday she may spend a year in gay Pareef' Peries 3, 4, french Club 4. RICHARD POLAND: i'He works hard from sun to sun, and is a friend to everyone. And though wefd hate to see him shirk, we hope he adds some play to workf, JGHN PGTTER: HMaybe a lawyer someday heill be, time will tell, just wait and see.' Robinson Jr. 'l, Aviation Club Q, 3, Pres. 4, Hi-Y 4, Edelian 4, Natil. Honor 4. JEANETTE POTTS: MA member ot the 'Luclcy 17" is she, we hope through lite she,ll as Fortunate be." Jones Jr, 'l. OTILLA PQULQS: 'iHer hobby as you know is dancing. Who knows? It soon may be romancingf, East High, Erie, Pa., 'l, Friendship 4. Joh Potte Jeanette Potts Otilla Poulos Billy Povall Delos Pratt Dorothy E, Pratt L s P e tc E I Prob t Bob Radlce Ruth Ramey Don Ramlow Herbert Ramsdell Robert Randall Sop c k s BILLY POVALL: HBilly worlcs hard both night and day to perfect himself in every way." Nat'l Honor 4, Jones Jr. 'l, Edelian Ed-in-Chief 4. DELOS PRATT: L'With his curly hair and gliding Feet, For dancing he just can't be beat." His phrases are so apt and neat, with him gone, parties arenit complete." Forum 3, 4, Sr. Publicity Com. DOROTHY PRATT: HDelicate, lovely, winning as a rose, that's why her popularity grows and grows." Phils 'l, Q, 3, Rec. Seciy 4, Utamara 'l, Q, Sec'y 3, 4, Latin Honor 3, 4, Natil. Honor 3, 4, Friendship 4, Edelian 3, Sr. Editor 4. LUIS PRENTICE: 'She likes shows, don't you lcnow. Hear her aslt, NPlease, won'tyou gof?H Athl. Assoc. 'l. EARL PROBERT: "He who goes for aviation deserves sincerest admirationf, Electricity Club Treas. Q, Aviation Q, 3, V. Pres. 4. BGB RADKE: UHis favorite study seems to be, experimental chemistryf, Band 'l, Q, Spanish Club Q, 3, 4. RUTH RAMEV: Mghe has dancing eyes and a smiling lace, her tapping toes are lull ol graced, Whitmer High 'l, Glee Club 4, Friendship 4. DON RAMLQW: H 'Dusty' is a ladyis man, try to catch him it you canf' Biology Club Q, 3, Crystal 3, Sr. Memorial Com. HERBERT A. RAMSDELL: Ucourageously he laces his dean, because he resents anything mean." German Club 3, 4, Reserve Football Q, Mgr. 3, Head Mgr. 4, Activities 4, Nat'l, Honor 3, 4. RQBERT RANDALL: HHere's a boy who's worthy ot praise, his scholastic ability he always displaysf, Forum 'I, Q, 3, 4, Hi-Y 'i, Q, 3, Serg't-at-arms 4, Alchemists 3, 4, Nat'l, Honor 3, 4. SOPI-HE RACZKOWSKl: Ugheis quiet, nice, and lilces to read, and to her charm one must pay heed." Robinson Jr. 1, Friendship 4. Ray Rennhaclq John A. Retzlce Sidney Richards Nina Mae Ridenour Nelson Riehle Robert Rimer Nellie Rizzo Bruce Robinson Clarice Robinson Alvin Rodenhauser Margaret Roeclc Vera Rogers Dan Rominslci Lucille Rost Betty Roudebush Marianne Rust G. Sabiniewicz Florence Sass RAY RENNHACK: Uli a Willing vvorl4er you should need, call on Raymond, he'll talce heed." Reserve Football 3. J0l'lN RE-FZKE: "An all-round good iellovv vvhom no one dislilces, vvith reading and movies the best oi his lil4es." l-li-V 'l, Q, 3, 4, Rhilatelic 'l, Q, Latin l-lonor 3, 4, lfdelian 3, 4. SIDNEY RlCl-lARDS: Hlhoughtiul and earnest, ldndhearted and true, heis one of the Faithful to the Gold and Blue." Biology Club Q, 3, 4, Crystal 4, Forum 1,Nat'l. l'lonor 4. NlNA MAE RIDFNQUR: ul-ler eyes are green,sheis rather short, horsebaclc riding is her sportf' DeVilbiss 'l, Biology Club 3, Friendship 4. NELSON RIEI-ILE: Axfith his nice smile and clever vvay, Nelson will brighten anyoneis dayf' I-li-Y Q, 3, V. Rres. 4 '35 ROBERT RlMlfR: UA breaker oi hearts vveill all agree, with his clever manner vvhy shouldnlt he be?', Q. D. 4. NELLllf RIZZO: HLOOR at the fellows glancing vvhen they see her dancingli' Glee Club 3, Friendship 4. BRUCE ROBINSON: Hl'lis hair is curly and his eyes are gray, he gains nevv admirers every dayf' QD. Q, 3, Reserve Football 'l, Q, Varsity Foot- ball 3, 4. CLARICE RQBlNSQN: UJolly and lriendly, always gay, she could dance the hours avvayf, Glee Club 'l, French Club 4. ALVIN RQDENHAUSFR: HBool4s, motors, and boats are the hobbies he lilces best, and these he pursues vvith the greatest of zest." MARGARET ROECK: "Wavey hair is her main ieature, by my, she is a bashful creatureln Jones Jr. 'l. VERA ROGERS: HVera, vvith the eyes so snappy, tell us vvhy you are so happyfi Friendship 'l, Chaplain 4, Qrchestra 4. DAN RQMlNSKl: K'l'le made his wish at the wishing pool, to travel vvhen he Finishes schoolfi Robinson Jr. 'l. Ll,lClLLE ROST: "With her blond hair and light complexion, vvelre sure sheis the object of someone's aliectionf' Jones Jr. 'l, Commercial Club 4. BETTY RQUDEBUSH: 'ilhough by many smiled upon, Betty vvill always be true to John." Zets 'l, Q, 3, 4, Spanish Club 4, Natil. l-lonor 4. MARlANNlf RUST: HCl course, love has l4nocl4ed at your door, so tell us what youlre Waiting lorf, Athl. Assoc. 'l, Reries Q, 3, Chaplain 4 '35, Commercial Club 'l, J-l-lop Com. GEQRGE SABlNlEWlCZ: ul-lels not tough, nor is he rough, heis just right, and that's enoughf' FLQRENCE SASS: ulntelligence graces the person ol Flo, from the Atop ol her head to the tip oi her toe '.', Jones Jr. 'l, Biology Club Q, 3, V. pres. 4, Natil. l-lonor 3, 4, Valedictorian. MARY JANE SAVENE: "This peppy, darlc haired lass has a smile For all who passf, KENNETH SAWYER: Hlt's pretty hard to describe this lad, but you rarely ever Find him sad. ' CAROLINE SCHEFEERT: "We canlt wait, we have to tell, Caroline wears a Libbey Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q, 3, 4. VIRGINIA SAKEL: "Rather tall, rather prim, lots ol lun, iull of vim.' DeVilbiss 'l, Latin Honor 3, V. Rres. 4, Nat'l. Honor 4. RGBERT SCI-HCK: HHe would dance every hour of the day, ii he could dance to maestro Glenn Gray." Forum 'l, Q, 3, 4, Hi-V 'l, Alchemists 3, Pres 4, Latin Honor Q, 3, ROBERT SCHMELTZ: UHe's smart, heys handsome, strong and tall, you aangtbllarge lgim4ii the girls all iallf' Edelian 3, Athletic Editor 4, QD. 3, 4, i- , , , . ED SCHMlDl': HA popular lad thatls hard to beat, is Eddie Schmidt, our blond athletef' QD. Q, 3, Secly 4, Hi-V 'l, V. Rres Q, 3, 4, Reserve Basket- ball, 'l, Q, Varsity Baslcetball, 3, 4, Sr. Class lreas., Nat'l. Honor 4. HAZEL SCHMIDT: H-lhough Hazel went to Scott for two years, Libbey now claims her with rousing cheersf, Scott 'l, Q, Friendship 3, Chaplain 4, Natll. Honor 3, 4, Rhils 4. LUCILLE SCHMlD-lt HDarl4 eyes and a winning smile, she is cheerful all the whilef' Friendship 3, Crystal 4. OTTQ SCHMID-lr "This bright lad, you must agree, is really 'topsi in chemistryf, Jones Jr. 'l. OLIVE JANE SCHOONMAKER: UNO one could ever help but praise her laugh, her wit, and peppy ways," Jones Jr. 1, Utamara 4, Activities Dept. Q, Edelian Q, Reris 4, Sr. Rrom Com. RQV SCHULTZ: HA political career would bring him lame, without a doubt, it is his gamef' Robinson Jr. 'l. MARGARET H, SCHULTZ: uJolly, friendly, always gay, she will chase your blues awayf, Athl. Assoc. 1,Biology Club Q, Home Ec. 3, 4, Zets 3, 4. ROBERT SCHULZ: mlhis tall lad with eyes oi blue, lilqes to Fish and travel, toofl Activities 'l, Q, lracl4 Q, Forum 3, 4. RUTH SCHWARTE: 'Ruthie loves to go a-dancing, and her charms are so entrancingf' Jones Jr. 'l, Commercial Club 3, V. Rres. 4, Reries 3, 4, Natil. Honor 3, 4, Edelian 4, Sr. Memorial Com., Sr. Election Com., Jr. Rrogram Com. RUTH SCHWARTZ: H0ur Ruth in athletics does excell, she's a wearer oi the Libbey Robinson Jr. 'l, Athl, Assoc. Q, 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4, Commercial Club Q, Cor. Seciy 3, Natll. Honor 3, 4, Sr. Banquet Com. VIRGINIA SEGER: UShe,s iriendly, good-looking, and very intelligent, here is a girl that we all thinlc is elegantf' Jones Jr. 'l, Zets Q, 3, Rec. Seciy 4, Alchemists V. Rres. 3, French Club Censor 4, Friendship 4. ELMER SENERll,lS: :tHe lilces to goli, he lil4es to dance, but what is lile Efithout romance?" Forum 'l, Q, 3, 4, Arch. Club 'l, Q, V. Rres. 3, 4, J-Hop om. O. J. Schoonmaker Ray Schultz Margaret Schultz Robert Schulz Ruth Schwarte Ruth Schwartz Virginia Seger Elmer Senerius A Mary Jane Savene Kenneth Sawyer Caroline Schettert Virginia Salcel Robert Schick Robert Schmeltz Ed Schmidt Hazel Schmidt Lucille Schmidt Otto Schmidt SENICDRS y S W ldo Shadle Virginia Shatter Austin Sheehy Lois Shelton Do Shine Do othy Shultz Eugene Shurtz l-loward Signs Charles Singleton Zenon Slc lsk I3 g Sloan Betty Smenner Cherie Smith lrvin Smith EUGENE Sl-lLlR'lZ: i'Cool4ing is his lavorite pas- time, mechanics is his Favorite class time." Cheer- leader 3, 4, Glee Club 4. HOWARD SIGNS: "l-loward is a handsome student, cheerful, practical, and pruolentf, Aviation Club 3, lracl4 3, 4. Cl-lARLES SlNGLEl0N: ul-le's good at anything he tries.H Liberty Center l-ligh1,Farum 3, 4, Baslcetball Sr. Mgr. 3, Senior Rublicity Com. ZENON SKALSKI: HA Fine lool4ing boy." Robinson Jr. 'l, I-li-Y 'l, Q, 3, 4, Sr. lVlemorial Com. REG SLQAN: "Charming, Friendly, yet reserved, her popularity is deservedfi Reries Q, 3, V. Rres. 4, French Club Censor Q, 3, 4, Friendship 4, Glee Club Rub. lVlgr. 3, Edelian, Club Ed. 4, Athl. Assoc. Q. BETTY SlVlENNER: 'il-lere's to a girl whois worth your while, she always has a pleasant smile." Jones Jr. 'l, Commercial Club 3, Rres. 4, Natil. l'lonor 3, 4. Cl-lERlE SlVll'l'l-l: 1iWe emphatically wish to state, that Cherie's eyes with us do ratef' Reries 'l, Q, 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 'l, Q, French Club Q, Edelian 3. Joseph S th lp Smith S. Sobieszczanslti Ralph Sorge Vivian Sp TERRY SEVERENCE: i'l:ootball is his favorite game, and through it he achieved his fame." Reserve Football 'l, Varsity Football Q, 3, 4. WALDQ Sl-IADLE: Ml want to Fly, not in vain, someday l shall own a plane." Jones Jr. 'l. VIRGINIA Sl-lAl:l:ERz HYou can see from her eyes so clear, she'll always be sincerefi AUSTIN Sl-IEE!-W: i'Goodness, haw the teachers rave, just because he wonit behavell' Jones Jr. 'l, Ralm Beach l-ligh Q, Aviation, Sergit-at-arms 4. LOIS Sl-IELTON: Kiwhenever you see a crowd gathered round, Lois in the center is sure to be loundf' Friendship 'l, Athl. Assoc. 'l. DON Sl-llNENXf: "A cartoonist he will surely be, this clever lad of Five loot threefi DORQTI-W Sl-lLlL'l'Z: HA popular girl, leader ol many attairsfi Friendship 'l, -lreas Q, 3, 4, Zets 3, Censor 4, Latin l-lonor Q, 3, 4, Nat'l. l-lonor 3, 4, Edelian 3, 4. IRVIN SlVllll-l: "Small and neat and always gay, he goes to worlq when it's time to playf' Arch. Club 'l, Q, 3, 4, -lumbling 'l, Q. JOSEPH SlVllll-l: HLively, good natured, not a care has he." Jones Jr. i, Electricity Club 4. RALRl-l SlVllll-lc Hl'leill never tire of arguing with Miss lVicGuire.H Student Football lVlgr. STEVE SOBlESZCZANSlfl: UAn expert with a mashie, golfing is his gamefi Robinson Jr. i, Cuoli 3, 4, Bowling Capit 4. RALl3l'l SORGE: USomeday his art will bring him lamef' Robinson Jr. 'l, Electricity Club Q, I-li-Y 4, Utamara 3, 4, Sr. Announcement Com. VIVIAN SPENCER: HShe's quiet, clemure, and a trifle shyf' Jones Jr. 'l. sriviogs SENICDIQS EDNA MAE SUTTS: "When as a nurse sheis dressed in white, her patients will forget their plight." Friendship 'l, Q, Zets 3, Cor. Seciy 4, Natil. l-lonor 3, 4, French Club 3, 4. J0l-lN SWANK: "l'leis not slow upon the track, and in the race hels never in the backfi Aviation Club 4, Commercial Club 4, Cross Country 3, 4, Track 3, 4. EVELVN SWANTACK: "Because of her smile so merry, with her, the crowd likes to tarryf' Robinson Jr. 'l, Cowboy Round-up Com., Glee Club 'l. MARTHA T. SZVMANOSKA: Hcaesar, Qvid, Cicero, and Virgil, all fail to daunt this intelligent girlfi Robinson Jr. 'l, Friendship Q, 3, 4, Biology 3, 4, Natil. l'lonor 3, 4, Latin l'lonor 3, 4, Saluta- torian. EMMA JANE TANSEL: "Shes very quiet and perhaps a bit shy, but we know she'll be successful by and by.'i Glee Club Q. ELAINE TAYLOR: HElaine has vim, vigor, and vitality, popularity and personalityfi Rhils 'l, Q, 3, 4, Latin l'lonor Q, Athl. Assoc. Q, Treas 3, V. pres, 4, Friendship Sec'y Q, 3, 4, Nat'l. l-lonor 4. ALFRED Tl-lALMAN: 'fl-le likes to study language, heid like to sail the sea, but he is undecided what in later life heill be." l-li-Y Q, 3, V. pres. 4, French Club Q, 3, Natil. l'lonor 3, 4, Latin l-lonor 4, DOUGLAS Tl-llERXXfECl-lTER: H 'Small but mighty', a saying old, and Doug is worth his weight in goldfi l-li-V i, Q, Seciy 3, Pres. 4, '35, QD, Q, 3, 4. MARGARET Tl-llESEN: 'Sweetness and manners admired by all, and geel how the Libbey boys do fall," Burnham l'ligh School, Sylvania, Ohio, 'l, Friendship 4, LEROV THORNTON: HTo one who of himself freely gives, comes satisfaction, for he really lives." Baseball 3, 4. Stanley Steiner Francis Stoker Lucille Stoddard Kenneth to e Th l a St eeter STANLEY STElNER: "lf a lad of fun you want to find, keep Stan Steiner in your mindf' Electricity Club Q, 3, 4. l:RANClS STCKER: 'il-le likes wrestling, and some day, thatis the way heill earn his pay," Jones Jr, l, lntra-mural Wrestling. LLlClLLE STQDDARD: "By graciousness, Lucille wins her way, for her smile is like a sunny dayf, Friendship 3. KENNETH STONE: "A blond-haired lad with many a friend, we know his ambition will never endfi Jones Jr, l. Tl-lELMA STREETER: "Black hair and beautiful eyes, within which sincerity lies.H MILDRED SUGG: i'Laughing, bright, and fair of face, she is welcome every place." Jones Jr. fl, Zets Q, 3, 4, l'lome Ec. Q, 3, 4. NQRBERT SUND: HNorbert's a lad whois witty all day, he'd give up his work in preference to play, yet truth compels us to state right here that when work's to be done heis always nearf' Jones Jr. 'l Mildred Sugg Norbert Sund Edna S tts Jo Sw k Evelyn Swantack M. Szymanoska Emma J Ta y Alfred Thalman D, Thierwechter Margaret Thiesen Le oy Tho ton Vernon Tilly Ruth Trahern Ernest Treter Mary Ann Trisler Nancy Turner l-lelen Ufer George Ulmer Billy Utt Madeline Walters Charlotte Ward Virginia Watson Maxine Weech Clarence Weigel Wilbur Wenzel l-lelen Wesolowslci George White Maxine Whiting G. Whittenmyer Wilbur Wieland Robert Wilder VERNON TlLLV: HTO be an engineer is this lad's life ambition, and he has all the Rnaclr and slcill to gain a high position." Jones Jr, 'l, l-li-Y 3, 4, forum 3,4, Tracl4 3, Crystal 3. . RUTl-l TRAl-lERN: "Shes a lovely olarle haired lass, who loves laughter and fun in every classf' Jones Jr. 'l. ERNEST TRETER: 'il-le is honest, manly, and true, when he's around, you never feel blue." Robinson Jr. 'l. Aviation Club Q, 3, 4. MARY ANNE TRISLER: "She hopes to be great some day, but only by the rightful wayf, Jones Jr. 'l, Commercial Club 4. so i SENICDRS NANCY TURNER: Hln future life, she wants to write, in that we're sure shefll have delightf, Reries 'l, Q, 3, 4. Friendship 'l, Q, V. Rres. 3, 4, Crystal 3, Editor 4, Natll. l-lonor 4. l'lELEN UFER: HA brown eyed lass with sl4in so fair, and she gets grades that are quite rare." Robinson Jr. 'l, Friendship Q, 3, 4. GEORGE ULMER: 'il-lis model AT' you will agree, builds up his personality." Eorum 3, 4. BILLY UTT: ul-le lil4es to tal4e pictures, he also lilces math, 'tis true that his footsteps are on the right path. l-li-Y 3, 4, French Club 4, Crystal 3. MADELlNE WALTERS: HAn attractive girl, and not too young, all who lcnow her, her praises have sungf, Jones Jr. 'l. CHARLOTTE WARD: "With her friendly word and cheery smile, her stay at Libbey has been worth whilef' French Club, 3, 4. VIRGINIA WATSQN: USuch a quiet lass is hard to find, in future lite, l4eep her in mindff MAXINE WEECI-lr With her gay and cheerful smile, she is happy all the while." CLARENCE WElGEL: UA jolly and carefree lad is he, no matter how hard the tasl4 may be." Tracle 'l. WlLBUR WENZEL: ul-le is never serious, but has a clear mind, we lcnow he'll malce good, for thatis his l4ind.H Natll. l-lonor 3, 4, I-li-V 'l, Q, 3, 4, German Club 3, 4. l-IELEN WESOLOWSKI: "Always a smile for every one, from early morn till day is done." Qrchestra Q. GEORGE Wl-llTE: HA thoughtful lad, he malies you tal4e heed, with plenty of what it tal4es to succeedfl MAXlNE Wl-llTlNG: 'fQuiet, sweet, friendly, and serene, there you have our little Maxinef' GRACE Wl-llTTENMVER: 'il-ler smile is cheerful, sheis nice to l4now, for up the ladder of fame she'll gof, Jones Jr, i, Alchemists, V. Pres. 3, 4. WlLBUR WlELAND: Hl'le's a helpful and willing lad, when heis around, one canlt be sadf, Robinson Jr. 'l, Aviation Club Q, 3, l-li-Y Q, 3, Reserve Basket- ball Mgr. 4, Varsity Baslcetball Mgr. 4, Varsity Football Mgr. 4, Activities 4. ROBERT WILDER: 'iAnother man whose worth we lcnow, the l4ind that's searched for high and low." l-li-V i, Q, 3, 4, Forum Q, 3, V. Pres. 4, Reserve Football 'l, Q, Varsity Football 3, 4, Reserve Basket- ball Q, 3, Natfl. l-lonor 4. VIRGINIA WILEY: ilirst you see her Flash her smile, then she stops to chat a vvhilefi I-lome lfc. I, l:riend- ship I, Zetz I, Q, 3, 4, Latin l-lonor 3, 4, Natil. l-lonor 4. FRED WILLARD: Nl-lis slqill in electricity is great, in this Field he ought to ratefi Electricity Club Q, Pres. 3, 4, l-li-V Q, 3, 4, Sr. Announcement Com., Natil. l'lonor 4. GEORGE WILLMQNI: uQuicl4 in Football, quiclc ol mind, a better boy youill never iindf' QD. Q, 3, 4, Reserve Football I, Q, Varsity Football 3, 4, lracl4 3,4. CATHERINE WINKLEMAN: HAlvvays happy, and never out of sorts, our peppy Catherine excels in sports. Ath l. Assoc. I, Q, 3, 4. PAUL WINZENRIED: HA quiet man ol six ioot three, a naval gunner he would befi Jones Jr. I, l-li-V 4' DLIDLEY WIRICK: HQuiet and serious, darl4 and tall, Jack lcnovvs that he tops them allfi l-li-Y 3, 4. STANLEY WISNIEWSKI: "Strong ol mind, vvith pilenaylpil vvill, on the grade ol lortune heill climb t e i . JOI-IN WIIIICI-I: MAlvvays pleasing, always gay, he is lilted in a big vvayf' Intramural Mgr. I. Base- ball mgr. I. MELVIN WOLINSKI: HI-le has no yen tor pen or gavel, his pet ambition is to travelf, Robinson Jr. I. ELEANOR WQNNELL: Niall, smiling, and vvin- some, personality plus and then somefi Jones Jr. I, Alchemists 3, 4. DOROTHY WOOLF: "One ol Libbeyis best 'L' girls, cool blue eyes and dancing curlsf' Commercial Club 3, Athl. Assoc. 4. HELEN WULFF: "Some day she vvill talce your temperature, with her lor a nurse you are sure oi a cure.H Friendship 3, 4, I-lome Ec. 3. Tl-IELMA WYMER: "She is Libbeyis l'lelen Wills, in tennis she displays her sl4ills.i' Commercial Club 3. DON VQUNOS: HA pleasant charming lad is he, one vvho's bound a success to bei' iraclt 4, Reserve Football I, Q. ANTONETTE ZAPER: Hghe has blue eyes and ash blonde hair, in vvorlt or play she does her sharef' Friendship 4, German Club 3. MERLIN ZAIJINER: UMerlinis love ol traveling, h,ours oi joy to her vvill bringn Jones Jr. I, Friend- s ip 4. JACK RALRI-I ZEMAN: "A pleasant personality, brilliant too, success to him is surely duef' I-li-V I, 3, 4, Aviation Q, 3, Biology Club Q, 3, Intramurals I, Q. KENNETH ZIMMERMAN: Mhlis laughter malces people happy, thereis an art in being a clovvn. l"le has brought smiles to many, and chased away QIQFY irovvnfi Jones Jr. I. QD. 3, 4, Sr. Memorial om. MARY LOUISE ZINK: ul-ler eyes are grey, sheis live ieet tall, in high school, she is lilted by all.H German Club 3, V. pres. 4, Friendship 4, Ist prize Latin Chart I, Q, Nat'l. I-lonor 4. EMILY ZYOELA: 'ilfmily is a pleasing sort, to all who lcnovv her, she's a sport." Robinson Jr. I, Friendship 3, 4. FRANCES ZWEYER: Hgheis Filled with pep, vigor, and vim, she liltes quite vvell to dance and svvimfi Robinson Jr. I, Friendship 4. nia Wiley Fred Willard George Willmont C. Winkleman P. l-l. Winzenried Dudley Wiriclc Sta l y W s Jo n Wittich Melvin Wolinslci Eleanor Wonnell Dorothy Woolf Helen Wulti Thelma Wymer Y s o ette Zaper Merlin Zautner Jack Ralph Zeman Kenneth Zimmerman Mary Louise Zinlc Emily Zygela F es Zvveye S E N I 0 IQ S NOT Sl-ICDWN IN ILLUSTRATIONS FRED ALBRECHT: 'il:red is pleasing, and never sad, when he is near, vve are alvvays glad." Robinson Jr, 'l, JQSERH BACHLI: "Very quiet and small ol size, lots oi Fun, and also wise." Robinson Jr. 'l. FRED BENDER: HAlvvays laughing and always gay, vvithout a care in the vvorld, vveid say.U Glee Club 3, 4, Reserve Football 3. RALPH BQERST: i'Ralph has strength, pep and vim, Libbey may vvell be proud oi him.'I I-li-Y 'l, Q, 3, Forum 3, Varsity Baseball 3. HARQLD BCWER: "An brave worker, Bower by name, vve know someday vve'll hear oi his lame." Jones Jr. 'l. EDWARD DeClUS: 'iNoted for tenacity, vim and veracityf' Hi-Y 'l, Forum 'l, Maumee Union Q, 3, Natil. Honor 4. JQHN DORE: 'il'le has a smile For every one, tho' heis quiet, heis lots oi Tun." Aviation 4. AL DRERS: i'Napoleon was small, that is true, he was great, and so are youfi German Club, V. Pres. 3. EMMA LEE EWING: 'Dignified and rather tall, sheis a good friend to us allf' Robinson Jr. 'l. WQQDWARD ENSLEV: HHe's quite a man, yes indeed, We knovv someday that he will leadfi Electricity Q, 3. VIRGINIA PINNEY: Hpleasant, quiet and discreet, sheis a maid youid like to meet." Jones Jr. 'l, French Club Q, 3, 4, Sr. Banquet Com. DON GIELQW: HAri example of conduct he vvould serve one that vve'd all do vvell to observe." EDWARD HANSEN: HTo go through college or to meet the loe, our sincere good vvishes vvith him will go." Jones Jr. 'l. CHARLES HELVOIGT: HWhenever heis put to the test, he comes out above the rest." Jones Jr. T. ROBERT HLIBAKER: 'Bob a leader vvas this year, and hovv the Libbeyites did cheerln BOB LCCMER1 'Tootball is his game, and that is why we knovv his name. RQIVIAN KQNWINSKI: ULiked by students one and all, helll be missed this coming lallfi JQHN LLJDWIKCSKI: 'There are many things he likes to do, and his dislikes are very fevvf' Lincoln Jr. 'l, Track 4. GEQRGE lVIcDQWELL: Ucareiree and gay, never sad, when he's around you're always gladfi DONALD IVIEYERS: i'Vim, vigor, and pepl Boyl Look at that lad stepln Jones Jr. 'l. EDWARD OSTEN: HNot too short, and not too tall, an ardent lollovver ol basketballf, CLARE PINNIGER: HNo college lite lor Clare, as he says he wants to vvork, and when he Finds a job, we know he will not shirkf' CHESTER RRUSAKIEWICZ: 'THe tinkers with autos in his spare time, as a machinist he'll make many a dimef' RICHARD RALISCHART: 'Though billiards are his favorite game, as a research man he'll win much Tamefi Robinson Jr. 'l, Reserve Football Q, Track Q, Alchemists 3, 4, Glee Club 3, Serg't-at-arms 4. WILLARD RAY: HThe occupation he'll surely select, will be, of course, an architectf' WARREN REASER: "We lind the plan for Warrerfs career is to be a mechanical engineerf' TED RUDZINSKI: HAS a goller Ted just takes the cake. A hole in one heill someday make." Golf Q, 3, 4, Bowling 4. ANETTA SCHERER: HA little lady lor vvhom vve care, with her blue eyes and light blonde hair." Commercial Club Q, 3. DQRQTHY SCI-INAPP: HA character ol gold, and person- ality too, and spirit that upholds the gold and bluef' BILL SCOBLE: HTall and handsome, very charming, his line qualities are quite alarmingfi Forum 3, Varsity Basketball 4. ROBERT SCHREIBER: "ln June his diploma heill receive, he deserves it, we believef' FRED SCHLILTZ: UI-las he got vigor, has he got vim? l'Il say he hasl Just Watch him swim." Robinson Jr. 'l. VIRGINIA SKARPETCWSKI: "Willing to help she always has been, success in the vvorld she'll surely vvinfi Robinson Jr. 'l, Friendship Q, 3, 4. DANIEL SOBCZAK: 'Daniel is willing we all can tell, and vvhen he does a thing, he does it vvellf' EARL SQLILE: MHels lull of joy and full of vvit, vvith all the girls he makes a hit." ZIGIVIUND STASKIEWITZ: "To anyone who dares, comes reliel from cares." ELEANQR SWACIAK: Hgmiling face and curly hair, ii you need her, sheill be there.H I-IAROLD LINDERWOOD: HEveryone who sees him would like to see him more, he has everlasting virtue, you cannot make him sorefi Jones Jr. 'l, Hi-V 4. IVIELVIN WARREN: HNo one knovvs his genuine vvorth, vvho conceals his manner with plenty ol mirthf, Jones Jr. 'l, Spanish Club 4. ERNEST ZIELINSKI: "A handsome lad, a loyal CLD., an important person he'Il someday be." V LEDICTGRY The immortal William Wordsvvorth once said, HDreams, books are each a vvorld, and books vve knovv, are a substantial vvorld, both pure and good: Around these vvith tendrils strong as flesh and blood, our pastime and our happiness will grovvf' Tonight, vve of the class of nineteen thirty-six are leaving the world of books through which vve have been traveling during the last four years. For those of us vvho do not go to college, these books vvill serve only in leisure hours. They have been our instructors, but novv they vvill be our companions. l-laving finished this part of our journey successfully, all of us face the nevv vvith confidence and courage, prepared to temper our book-learning vvith experience. The ideals which Libbey has impressed upon our hearts will be carried out into the vvorld. l-lonesty, service, and depend- ability vvill aid us in making a success of our future lives, That some of us have already attained a fevv of these goals is shovvn by membership in the National l-lonor Society vvhich is based on scholarship, character, service, and leadership. Mankind is forever struggling to fulfill some cherished dream, therefore, those of us who have reached these goals will erect a set of higher aims for vvhich to strive. To you, our parents, vvho have sacrificed much in order to give us these four happy years, vve extend our most sincere thanks. We realize that it is absolutely impossible to repay the many sacrifices and kindnesses for vvhich vve are indebted to you. As you vvill continue to guide and advise us in future years, the size of this debt vvill increase considerably. By serving you faithfully, We hope to shovv you a small portion of our appreciation. lVlr. Williams, our principal, and Mr. l-lunt, our senior class dean, also deserve our thanks for the large parts they have played in making our high school life more profitable. We vvish to thank, also, those class deans vvho helped us adjust ourselves in our early years at Libbey. We express a debt of gratitude to those of the faculty vvho have given us their friendly guidance during the last fevv years, 'lhey have carefully directed our thoughts and efforts along many lines. l-laving had their instruction in varied fields, vve feel that vve will lead intelligent, worth-vvhile lives as citizens in the nevv vvorld which vve are entering. -lhe majority of us have spent three or four very busy years vvithin the Walls of Libbey l-ligh. Through associations in the class- rooms as vvell as in sports and social events, vve have formed many dear and enduring friendships. After the gathering tonight, the students of this class will separate. Each one vvill take the path he has selected to follovv on the highvvay of life. No matter hovv widely separated vve may become, there will still be a strong cord which binds us together. It would be im- possible for anyone to spend four years in a school like Libbey without absorbing some of its ideals and making them a part of his ovvn life, ln spite of the nevv and fascinating world which beckons us, it is vvith the deepest regret that vve say fare- vvell to Libbey l-ligh School. Farevvelll a vvord that must be and has been- A sound vvhich makes us linger,-yet-farevvelll sa ,ii . . . lwenty years had passed since the hallways of Libbey High School had reverberated with the foot- steps of the departing Senior Class-twenty years of toil and progress. Being employed by one of the local newspapers, the Hl3ovall Scandalsf' l was requested to mal4e a survey of the progress and activities made by the Libbey graduating class of 1936. A goodly number of our class having made New Yorlc their home, l decided to mal4e my first visit there. Upon my arrival l registered at the John Ugwanlc' l-lotel, advertised by Nelson Piehle, the advertising manager, as quiet, modern and convenient, with that l3arl4 Avenue atmosphere. After several hours of life in this exclusive hotel, l decided that others of my earlier acquaintances had been tempted by the alluring advertisements, and had talcen up residences in the other apartments. lnto the wee hours of the morning, laughter, song and gay music drifted from the penthouse, where Bob Schick, now idolized by millions of women for his crooning of songs, royally entertained his guests. Among the notables present were Ralph Crim, a hand- some star of the silver screen, Mary Jo McGeary, hostess in the l-lolmes and l-lolst l'lotel fthe business venture of Dale and Bobb, Kenneth Zimmerman and l-larrison Diclcs, comedians in the Ufiourtney Follies of 'l956," one of Martin's great stage successes. Hlootien Dorn, one of Newyorlcs sophisticated society members, after listening to the chatter of Betty parlcer, now the famous Boop-boop-a-doop girl, was heard to say ul-low you tall4l', With the breal4 of dawn came the end of the party, and those present trooped home to get a much needed rest, while others arose to start a busy day. As l had a ten olcloclc appointment with Thomas Durbin, now the Walter Winchell of Broadway, l arose at eight-thirty, donned my street clothes and rang for a hearty brealcfast, which was brought and served by the smiling and crisply dressed maid, Vera Rogers. After consuming the tasty meal l hastened to the elevator where Ralph Bowes, the efficient operator, cheerily toolc me to the lobby. Glancing into the lounge l saw as usual, Wesley Chapman, Wilton Lyman and l-lenry Jones, engrossed in the comic section of the Ulurnerf' Morning -limes. from them my attention was attracted to the smartly dressed Cherie Smith, hurrying to her exclusive dress shop on fifth Avenue. Gut on the street l was greeted by Bob Kerstetter, the doorman, whose broad shoulders and excellent build were stril4ingly apparent in his gray and scarlet uniform with brass buttons. l-le hailed a taxi for me, and to my surprise it was driven by none other than Earl Kardatzl4e. Knowing of Earlls driving tactics during his high school days, l was somewhat alarmed, but decided to talce a chance. We had not gone more than three blocks when we were brought to a halt by the shrill blasts of a policeman's whistle. lnstantly he appeared and who should it be, but Jacl4 Dittman, who angrily informed Earl that the speed of forty miles an hour was forbidden on a main thoroughfare, however, because of their earlier friendship, Jacl4 released Earl with a word of warning. We proceeded at a slower pace, passing Marcylle l3asch's Beauty Salon, Earl Korbfs Gas Station, Dorothy Schnapp,s Womenls Apparel Shop and Lula Baum's Conservatory of Music. My destination was the recently built Ensley building, fWoodward now being one of our prominent oil magnatesl, designed by Norman CLASS l C15 Martha, Betty, and the Demings return to school after a successful morning of soliciting for the carnival. CQD Dr. Williams' trophy to the most popular senior girl. Who will be lucky this year? C35 Aileen Cunningham holds the carnival mascot, now Mr. Hunt's proud possession. PRCDPHECY Nagel, the nationally known archi- tect and built by the contractors, Qsten and Qsten. Entering the building l noticed Nellie Rizzo at the information desk, and the clerk at the cigar and candy counter was Frank Murrin, still chewing gum. Arriving at Tom--Durbin's offices l was ushered into'his presence by his pretty secretary, Betty Farns- worth. Now, Tom being the scandal gatherer of New York, l was de- termined to learn all l could of the information gathered in his Hlfeyhole Reepingf' Learning of my desire, he attempted to relate to me concerning his finds. Mrs. By l-larris Cthe former Mary Demingb is so- journing with her husband and By Jr. at their cottage on Lake Rlacid. lheir neighbors are the famous nightingale songsters,l3etty Smenner and Ruth Schwarte. lhat featured singer at the Rlaza l-lotel is the blonde, petite Virginia Noonan, while Marjorie Fries, Lucille Rost and Merlin Zautner, are gaining wide notice through their unique interpretations of popular songs. Was it Warren Gongwer recently seen washing the statue of Liberty's face?f???? Noticed at Coney Island last week-end were Mr. and Mrs. Don l-lemsoth, fthe former Reg Sloanl busily engaged in crunching peanuts and riding the Merry-Gd Round. Business was delayed at the Reanut and Ropcorn stand, while the proprietors Jack Zeman and Zenon Skalski were engaged in a heated argument over who had sold the most peanuts. Flashll The re- maining couples in the dance mara- thon are Selma Esser and Ralph Sorge, thoroughly wearied but still hopeful of winning, Vernon -lilly and Virginia Seger, on the verge CTD Don l-lemsoth draws a lucky number at the Door Prize Show as Jeanne Michaelis and Dr. Williams look on. CQD And with Dr. Williams, whose generosity makes this show possible, we have all the winners-the 1936 membership of the "Lucky 'l7" organization! C35 Richard Pock- mire, Bruce Robinson, Mel Orlowski, and Richard Selling examining Libbey's football record against Scott as it is recorded on the "Little Brown Jugf, C45 A group of Libbey football enthusiasts are shown with the "Little Brown Jug" they were determined to keep, 55 of collapse, vvfiile Mary Jones and Jim Sprunk are footsore, but determined to keep going. line vvell knovvn park Avenue playboy, Bill Scoble, vvas noticed at tfwe Ritzy HMooH Tavern, dining vvitlw peg Deming, tlsie novelist. ls tlsiis getting serious'???f? ln time midst of tliis deligfitful visit vvitl'i Tom tl'ie secretary interrupted, announcing time arrival of l'lovvdy Gordon, one of lomis very able assistants. Staying long enougli to exclwange greetings, l departed, tftorouglwly satisfied vvitfi my intervievv. Walking along fiftlw Avenue, l spied a lea Room, and immediately decided it vvas time for lunclw. Upon entering, vvlwo slwould greet me but Mary Collinge, tlwe congenial lwostess. lfiis seemed to be my lucky day for meeting old friends, for Margaret faist, Betty l.ocey and Margaret Guyant, all teacfiers in Madame Antonette Zaperis exclusive scliool for girls, vvere also liaving tlweir lunclw. Seated vvitl'i tfiem l discussed our lwappy sclwool days and tlirougln our conversation l learned tliat tl'1eir afternoon vvas to be spent at a lecture given by paul Winzinreid, vvfio vvas to express fiis vievvs on ul-lovv lo Be A Success." After partaking of a delicious lunclw, l bade time girls goodbye and, strolling dovvn tfie Avenue, l passed tlwe prosperous looking 'Bender-l3lanckH llweatre, and tl'ie l-larper and l-larms department store. At tl'iat moment l beard tl'ie distant vvail of a siren, and as it grevv louder l discovered it to be tlwe fire department. Getting a fleeting glance of tlie trucks as tl'iey passed by, l recognized Ed l-lartman, Dudley Wirick and Robert Brenner, as drivers, and Warrick l-loopes, lwanging on time tlwe ladder for dear life, as tlwey turned tlie corner. Dennis Qgdalil nearly fell off at tlwe sudden turn, but aided by lfdvvin Mcl-lugfi, a buddy, l'ie regained luis footing. l-lastening to time scene of tlwe fire, vvlwiclsi proved to be time "Warren- Wlwiten paint company, dense clouds of smoke vvere pouring from tlwe building. police- men and firemen vvere ruslwing to and fro. Suddenly l vvas rudely puslwed befiind tlie ropes, and on looking up found it to be Lieutenant Qtto Sclimidt, of tlwe police force, ordering Ray Scfiultz, George McMannamy and Wesley Kennedy, all Hflat-feet,H to take care of time gatlwering crovvd. line fire vvas quickly brougfit under control by tl'ie careful guidance of tlwe Fire Clwief, l-lerbert l-loffman, but tlwe building vvas partially destroyed. l-laving liad enouglu excitement for tlwe afternoon, l fiurried back to tfie lwotel, deter- mined to get some rest. Arriving in my room, l picked up tlwe evening paper and vvas tliorouglwly aroused by tlie fieadline Hl3esearcl'iers perfect planef' lo my astonislwment on reading furtlwer l dis- covered tfiat Jofin Retzke, Alfred llwalman and Wilbur Wenzel lwad planned and built a plane costing no more tlwan our automobiles. llwis meant that aeroplanes would soon displace our streamlined autos. lfie article concluded by saying tl'ie manufacturers of tl'ie UWilder-Noyesn automobiles vvere greatly disturbed by tliis nevvs. Glancing tlwrougli tlwe remainder of tfie paper l read tliat Bob Rimer, a second Barney Qldfield, vvas sentenced to tlwree montlws in tlwe vvork lwouse for breaking tvvo speed lavvs, Jofin potter after five attempts lwas at last passed tlue bar examinations, and is novv a full fledged lavvyer, vvaiting for fiis first case. lime vvomenis page displayed Jane Sclwoonmakeris picture, a professional mannequin, modeling one of Virginia l-lemsotlms distinctive creations. ln time sporting nevvs l read tlwat Ted Rudzinski and Dallas l-lall, once vvell knovvn golfers, were novv caddying at tlwe Hlfubanku Greens golf course. Turning to tfie comic page, l vvas intrigued by time caption iiWild l.ife,N tl'1e comic strip vvritten by Delos Pratt and illustrated by Bob l.aack, tl'ie realistic cartoonist. llwe radio page an- nounced tl'ie Weekly broadcast of Major l-laines Amateur l-lour, at seven oiclock PM. Since it vvas almost time for tlwe broadcast, l tuned in and vvas in time to lsiear tlwe daily nevvs reporter, Clair Crum, signing off vvitlw time vvords "Solong until tomorrovvf' At tfie stroke of seven tl'ie boom of time gong announced tlwe program and tlie first amateur of tl'ie evening, Stanley Bruce. Major l-laines, on questioning Stanley, learned tlwat 56 CLASS PRQPHECV crooning had been his pastime For nigh on to twenty years, and that the time had now come to display his talent to the world. l-le selected the song, 'Carry Me Back To The l.one Prairief' and as he proceeded into the second verse, the gong sounded, ending his career oi song. As the program progressed, another amateur, l-larris Kiel, an accom- plished jazz player, was announced. l-lis snappy playing met with loud applause, and Favorable comment From the Major, which later won him a place in one ol the touring units. As the night was still young, l decided to venture out and see New York, and its gay night lile. My Footsteps turned towards the White Way, and l was greeted by a pro- fusion ol colored lights, shining from all around. Qne huge sign that l especially noticed was advertising chocolate coniections, the slogan being Ulretern To The Best. A shining black limousine drew up to the curb just ahead of me, and l recognized AI Drube, the chautieur, assisting the Schmidt sisters, l.ucille and l-lazel, from the car. They entered a brightly lighted theatre, the attraction being, HMurder At Midnightf, starring Betty Cupp and Thomas Borer, the Frankenstein oi the screen. The sparkling lights ol Bob l?adke's nightclub, the Ul'rocadero,H loomed beiore me, and l remembered having read ol this club as the gathering place oi elite New Yorkers. Entering were Mr. and Mrs. John Andrews, Qthe Dorothy l-lanselman oi high school daysl, and Don Ramlow, now known as the best dressed man ol the day. Seeing enough oi New York, For one night, l returned to the hotel, and a good night's rest. The Following morning l received a telegram, ordering me to return to Toledo at once. The weather was so cold and rainy, that l hated to leave my cozy room, but orders are orders. As l looked from the taxi window, for a last glimpse ol this great city l spied Jean Brown, riding down the Avenue on a bicycle, garbed in a check coat, and a society damsel, Betty Berkebile, whose bonnet was trimmed with a long chicken Feather. Both were bright spots in a dreary scene, and l carried this away as a last remembrance. Flying back to Toledo in a luxurious plane with Virginia Bracht, as Air l-lostess, and John Dore, as Pilot, l landed at the Municipal Air Port, now operated by Bruce Robinson. Qne could not help but marvel at the changes that took place in Toledo in the past twenty years. It is now one ol the largest automotive cities in the United States, due to the executive ability ol Bob l-lorn, the business ability oi Robert l'lenderson, and the Financial aid of George Ulmer. Georges wealth was acquired from the recent sale of his Model ul" Ford lor an antique, the price he obtained making him fabulously wealthy. Settling back into the old routine, l had not been in the city more than two days, when l received a letter post marked London, England. l was very much surprised to hear that Virginia petrecca, Jean Furman, Dorothy Griswold and Virginia Duncan, all former classmates, were about to return to the States, aiter several years absence. They wished that l would get in touch with a iew of our Friends, For a little get-together. Joe Mercer, Earl Soule, Eleanor Wonnell and Jewel l-lohfman were appointed a committee oi tour to meet the Qcean l.iner. The boat would dock at old Bay View park, since the Great l.akes Water Ways project had at last been completed under the careful guidance of James Bowers, Robert Butler and Edward Baars. When the gang plank was lowered Captain Billy Utt was noticed escorting George Betz and l-larry Diehl to shore. l-hey had come over as stowaways, having lost their dejected look and shabby clothes ol the next l-lowardls luck had deserted him at Monte Carlo. Next we see Valentine Bragg, looking prosperous and happy, for he too had visited Monte Carlo. l-lere comes Margaret Ann Foote, walking much better alter taking the Famous Carlsbad baths. Then Finally the girls were coming down the gang plank with Paul Baden and Ralph money at the lrish sweepstakes. -l-he passenger were good Hgignsu that 57 Elliottfs piloting them through the crowd. We informed them we would spend the day at Walbridge park. Driving out beautifully paved Broadway, we arrived at the park, now boasting of the best zoo in the United States. Desiring to see the animals we progressed through the beautiful grounds, overseen by Robert Morrison, and his helpers Daniel Zobeczak and Norbert Sund. We saw some one that looked like Austin Sheehy for was it Eugene Shurtz?D taking care of the monkeys, Wilma Lamb had charge of the Lion f-louse, while Norma Leech charmed the reptiles. -faking a comfortable ride on the elephant was Leo l-loneberger, his son Junior and the former Evelyn Lewis. Robert Lloyd was heard asking them if they had their clothes in the trunk. The mice were in charge of Dorothy Woolf and l-lelen Wulff, who showed the greatest bravery, and the aquarium was kept looking spick and span by Virginia Karpp and Margaret Ann finan. After seeing the animals, we finished the afternoon by having a picnic lunch, provided by Kenneth Stone, now owner of the Stoneis Grill. A marvelous time was had by all, and the following day we agreed to visit our dear old Alma Mater, Libbey High. As other places had changed, so had Libbey. ln place of the red brick building, we found a rambling modernistic structure, built of huge white blocks of stone, quite dif- ferent from the school we once attended. Entering, we were awed by the changes. Gone were all the old familiar halls and lockers, where we had spent so many happy hours, laughing and talking. The atmosphere was decidedly different, for looking around we realized that this school was designed for comfort as well as education. Walking down the halls we discovered little alcoves, closed in by glass doors, in which there were comfortable lounge chairs and divans, supplied by the Steiner Rest Easy furniture Company. ln these rooms, which took the place of study halls, the students studied their lessons, at the same time enjoying the comfortable surroundings. The many stair- ways we once climbed had been replaced by elevators, which were automatically regulated. Entering the class rooms, no familiar landmarks greeted us, as all the seats were new and shiny, and the many faces were strange. Cn entering the science room, whom should we meet but Wilbur Wieland, now the teacher, busily engaged in dis- secting a worm. Next we visited the gym, where Ed Schmidt, now the basketball coach, was working with his championship team, while Bill l-loffman, the football coach, and a former basketball star, looked on. Talking to these two coaches, we learned that several other Libbey graduates of the ,36 class, had taken up the careers of teachers. They included l-larriet l-layes, head instructor of girl's gym, Warren Reaser, in the elec- trical department and Mary Cobb, as teacher of home economics. f'laving seen this beautiful school, which now seemed so unfamiliar to us, we departed from this 'School of Schoolsf' each going his own way. Desiring to finish my assignment as soon as possible, l hastened to the downtown district to get a last bit of news. Walking past the Hlfaschu Bank, l saw Norman l"lolloway, in a thoughtful mood, wondering if he should draw out the remainder of his bank account, to invest in the MNever Rustn lron Company, Marianne's new discovery. Not knowing what to do he went to consult his legal adviser Bob Schmeltz, a quack attorney. l"lerman Bersticker, Douglas fhierwechter and Don Glesser, recently appointed city officials, seemed quite high-hat. After all they only run the garbage incinerator. plastered around the town were posters advertising fed Kirkbyis orchestra, known as the imitators of Hfin Pan Alley." They will make a personal appearance at the Novelty Theatre, a recent investment of George parkerfs, at which time the music will go round and round. Completing my assignment l settled down to a more peaceful life, wondering what the next twenty years would have in store for us. JEANNE MIC!-IAELIS 58 CLASS PRCDPI-IECV CLASS PCDEM LlFE'S RIC!-INESS They are unhappy, those born blind To the beauty ol small, sweet things, Those who can Find no ecstacy ln a Flower, or a bird that sings. purple summer twilight, a single star h Vet there are those who cannot see lts beauty, poignant as a cry. Frostily silver lilacs, fragrant alter rain, Reveal not to insensate ones Their loveliness, al4in to pain. For all ol us life yields richness: Myriad lights on the snow, A child's clear golden laughter -l-he sl4y in crimson alter-glow. The tranquil peace of age, When lile is almost done, l.acy trees in the springtime Rippling Fields in the sun. And when the slcy is rose and amber New hope and joy we Find, ln the glory of the dawn We pity those born blind. angs high MARGARET DEMING As tlie days vvitli tlieir multitudinous joys and sorrovvs are counted oil one by one into tlwe years, so engrossed do vve become in tlie pursuance ol our ovvn small interests tliat vve scarcely tal4e time to lieed tlie tlwouglit tliat tliose vvlio are beside us novv may be talcen avvay vvitli but little vvarning. Since tl'iis is tlie l'iuman vvay ol living, it is perlsiaps tl'ie better vvay, tliougli it does sadden us to tlwinlc of tl'1e little attentions we miglmt liave given, tlie friendly vvords vve miglit l'iave spol4en to one anotl'ier, even in tlwe midst ol tlie ruslw of tl'iings. As vve remember lVlr. Robert perslwing, vvlio passed avvay at tlwe very close ol tlie last sclwool year, vve tliinl4 of liim as one vvlio vvas patient during tlie long montlsis ol sutlering vvliicli lie endured vvitl'i true Cliristian fortitude. We remember liim as a quiet, l4indly man, vvliose interest in luis vvorlc in tlie lndustrial Department at l.ibbey marl4ed liim as a good teaclwer and vvlwose influence upon liis students distinguislied liim as a man. We are grieved by lwis loss, missing lwim in manifold vvays, yet vve are tlianldul to lsiave liad lnim as part ol our scliool, and vve will long clierislw tlie memory ol lwis valuable instruc- tion and line cliaracter. During tl'ie winter Libbey vvas again saddened by tlwe deatlw ol Leroy Grillitli, a sopliomore, vvlio will be remembered vvitli allec- tionate regard by lwis teaclwers, liis classmates, and l'iis lriends. l-lovv important the juniors feel at their First class meeting, for it is then they consider themselves as an actual part oi the Libbey class activitiesl Campaigns for oilicers initiate this active participation, and from then on the juniors let themselves be heard. Elections produced a worthwhile cabinet, vvith James lvluhn as president, Elizabeth Green, vice-president, Dorothy Grossman, secretary, led lvlarkvvood, treasurer, and Edward perse, sergeant- at-arms, a combination which has truly shovvn the ability ol the juniors to demonstrate leadership. Their First social event, the J-l-lop, always one oi the biggest atfairs oi the dance season, vvas arranged by an eiiicient committee, with Fredericlc Dannenielser as chairman, assisted by Jerry Chase, l-lelen Kasch, l.orene -laylor, Virginia Briggs, l-larry l-leiner, Melvin Gass, James Schmitt, and Ralph Smith. Later in the year the rings attracted the attention of all, and justi- liably enough, For the selection vvas one oi pleasing design. A ring party closed the attractive social season lor this years juniors, and though Dean Cony vvas reluctant to see them leave his charge, vve l4novv Dean l'lunt vvill be proud oi them next year vvhen they carry on as seniors. UPPER PICTURE- QROW TD Jim Byers, Edward Clevenz, Herbert Biggs, Roy Hendricks, Robert Boyles, Ray Butler, Edward Bryzelak, Edward Bartos, Glen Fessenden. QROW QD Karl Boehk, Albert Boehk, Albin Adamkiewicz, Keith Kreps, Clyde Hounshell, George Cumberworth, George Biglow, Ross Cully, Bob Craig. CROW 3D Nelson Glesser, Russell Hamann, William Chambers, Glenn Woggon, AI Francis, Dean Huliman, Edward Kuntz, Joe Klempner, Richard Gueldenzoph, Richard Hyatt, Alfred Beach. CROW 4D Robert Cor- coran, Robert Cook, Marshall Hilton, Howard Baker, Robert Jennings, Herman Haack, Harold Holtz, Tom Gray, Charles DePetris, Roscoe Holmes, Charles Beck. LQWER PlCllJRE- CROW 1D Howard Morris, Paul Stewart, Llewellyn Qyster, LeRoy Spears, Howard Losie, Raymond Spitulski, led Markwood, Paul Peters, Bob Turner, Joe Pickl, Earl Weissenberger. CROW QD Gerald Norris, Lester Smith, Albin Plewa, Ray McCarthy, Jim McWilliams, Ralph Robertson, Donald Peters, Ray Varton, Melvin Wassmund, Robert Sommers, Bill Prentice. CROW 3D Charles Pavlicek, Ralph Welty, Roy Rice, Ralph Smith, Paul Weaver, Robert Weber, Ray Staerker, Byron Suter, John Shunk, Ray Seelman, Cliff Lewis, Donald Plough. CROW 4D Wilfred Spevak, Warren Nieswander, Jim Martens, Dick Smythe, Wayne Zachrich, Louis Zapi, Melvin Qrlowski, Richard Seiling, Ernie Pinniger, Richard Shock, lrvin Sugg, George Smith, James Lampe. FIRST Plc-l'lJRE-opposite page CROW WD Loretta Masters, Jean Dzwigon, Dorothy Erdman, Helen Graalman, Rhoda Elliot, Emma Murhpy, Lucie Schlagheck, Dorothy Kading, Betty Belle Fleck. CROW QD Ruth Wollenschleger, Carol Van Camp, Gladys Flavell, Delores Sartor, Halina Jaworski, Alice Frosch, Ruth loy, Doris Braithwaite, Phylis Bartolett, Pauline Morris. CROW 3D Geraldine Watson, Norma Ebert, Eleanor Stevens, Louise Ruoti, Mary Van Rynen, Doris Reed, Mary Louise Lyte, Thelma Liebke, Mollye Jackson, Virginia Woods. QROW 4D Norma Sakel, Doris Dusha, Vida Crocker, Dorothy Huebner, Helen Kramp, Louise Mc- Clennon, Dorothy Carpenter, Pauline Davis, Martha Mumford, Florence Lary, Betty Adams, SECOND PlClURE-opposite page CROW WD Carrie Hardison, Pauline Hunt, Frances Bradley, Mary Grigore, Doris Brown, Qneda Blair, Lillian Hees, Wilma Dinner, Geraldine Franks, QROW QD Mildred Henline, Helen Beach, Leah Furry, Genevieve Curtis, Louise libedeaux, Peggy Conor, Jerry Chase, Maxine Gwin, Dorothy Grossmann, Vera Deakin. QRow 3D Mary Di lzrancia, Mildred Curtis, Helen Fosnaugh, Constance Bruno, Dollie Fiander, Dorothy Braun, Josephine Huckle, Magdalene Davis, Leona Bartz, Phyllis Guhl. CROW 4D Mildred Bigelow, Mildred Bricker, Rita Burkard, lrene Adamski, Virginia Gray, Kathleen G. Fisher, Mary Davis, lreva Cunningham, Kathryn Coe, Jayne Clark, Sophie Bieda. THIRD PICTURE-opposite page CROW TD Betty Schmitt, Martha Marsh, Dorothy Roepke, Pearl Sisco, Audrey Shulters, Margaret Seideman, Dorothy Smith, Rosalie Randall, Florence Karpp, Harriett Klein. CRow QD Dorothy Phillips, Naomi Wetzel, Alma Schetlert, Virginia Jantz, Mardelle Riebe, Elizabeth Romeo, Doris Windnagel, Norma Shoemaker, Lillian Sauers, 62 Wilma Marsliall. CROW 35 Jane Wilson, Margaret Persons, Marjorie l2etzl4e, lrma Retzlce, Geraldine West, Della Mae lliiesen, lmogene West, l-larriet Wendt, l-lelen Lindlwurst, Lavan Waite. Cl2ovv 43 Betty poggomeyer, Virginia Reed, Gertrude lansey, Rutli Stevvart, Jeanne Quigley, Elise Ritz, LaVerta Miller, Arlene Qtt, Marjorie Loutli, Bernice Winters, Willodean McDonald. FQLll?ll-l l3lClUl2lf-belovv Cl2ovv U Marie Brevver, Virginia Briggs, Virginia Guyer, Florence Gaynor, Janet l-larris, Florence Baur, lfatlwleen Fellcer, Marie Banlqs, Evelyn Anspacli, Rutli Bulirandt. QlQow QD Lucille l-lolst, Florine Fisclier, lflizabetli Green, Janet Cordell, Elaine Douglas, Wilma l-louser, Leocadia Bartldevvicz, Dorotliy Crane, Elvera Boerst, Bernice Bunclc Cl2ovv 35 Marjorie Dixon, Mary lf. Haas, Sylvia l-lauser, Evelyn l-layes, Virginia Finclfi, Emma l-loolinger, Louisa l-lirst, Vera Cobb, Louise l-lartley, Arabell Gould. fl2ovv 45 Sliirley lomb, Betlw Feiller, Betty Gatton, Sliirley Borrovvay, Violet Abele, Lois Gartz, Bertlia l-ladley, Lois Dielil, Bette Buliler, l-lazel Barr, UPPER MCTURE- CROW WD Laura Wittlwoli, Bettie Sclwmidt, Rutn l3OWlesland, Alice Jaclwi- miak, Steplwany Malack, Virginia Kulwn, Rutlw E. McCauley, Juanita Kline, Lillian Seiling, l-lelen Kascln. CROW QD Mildred Smitli, Marie Mock, Doris -labbert, Marian Le BoWsky, l-lazel Zimmerman, Ellen Wlwitmer, Evelyn Sclnmidlin, Eileen Smitlw, l'lelen Stark, Dorotliy KoWaleWska. CROW 3D Jeanne Moore, Dorotliy Krueger, Bettie Kamke, Loretta Nazar, Margaret McAllister, Bette Tomb, Miriam Raisner, Margaret Van l-lellen, Carmen Murpliy, Mary Kubiak. CROW 4D Betty Ruclw, Bettie Jay, Marian Romaker, Virginia Wliite, Alice Munk, Lillian Silliman, Jean Webster, Geraldine Sclineider, Audrey Keplinger, Jeannette Lees, Margaret Loxley, Frances Szender. LOWER l3lC-l'URE- CROW iD Rutli Restemeyer, Evelyn Retscli, Bettie Kalin, Beatrice Sulwrbier, Loreen Taylor, Joyce Robertson, l-lelen Riund, Florence Linden, Alice Rrzybylski. CROW QD lrene MattlieWs, La Verne Sclwutt, Betty lrene Ness, Genevieve Lorenz, Verlyn Julert, Betty Moser, Caroline Wolf, Evelyn Vauglian, Dorotlwy Roeck, Artella Wliitzel. CROW 35 Mary Simpson, Adelaide Ringler, Maxine Robb, Betty J. Miller, Marion B. Vanderliorst, Nancy Neal, Audrey Agdalnl, Eloise QnWeller, Rutlw Lorenz, Nancy Ratnbun, CROW 45 Marie Simmons, Dorotliy Long, Lois Loelwrke, Viola Moore, Velma Stralwm, Eleanor Singleton, Eleanor Webb, Wilma Raitz, l-lelen Stacliura, Mary Jane KWiatkoWski. FIRST l3lCTlJRE-opposite page CROW 'ID Dick liaist, l-larry Fording, Eddie Fink, Royal l"lall, led KWiatkoWski, Jolin Berkebile, Don Elwlenieldt, Roger De Wese, Ben Durlee. CROW QD Clement ClwizanoWski, Marvin Fineske, Raymond l'laynes, Jack Beacli, Curtis Keebler, Ronald BrockWay, Jack l-lennessy, Rat l'lollOWay, James Kerins, Clarence l-lolub. CROW 3D Clyde Kellermann, lfdWard Krauel, Robert l-lelwl, Roger Knepper, l-larry Jablonski, Neil Jolinson, Verne l-lering, l-larry l-leiner, Robert Gillooly, Riclward Carpenter. CROW 45 Frank Kurdziel, Melvin KWiatkOWski, Dick Dittman, Bernard Gancl1oW, Rat l-larrison, Dick Gibson, Bob Bickellwaupt, Ricliard l-lorn, l-lenry J. Gorski, Melvin KWiatkOWski, Frank Komisarek. SECOND Ric-llJRE-opposite page CROW iD Riclward Campbell, Robert Klinksick, Ned Carmean, Frederick Dannenielser, Virgil l-lering, Bob Dittman, Rusli Gannon, Ricliard Beck, Vincent Di Francia. CROW QD Robert Karg, Russell Gallette, Ernest Gable, Leonard Kelly, James Flynn, Grover Fink, Malcolm Allen, Clwarles l-luston, Louis l-lanks, Arnold GalloWay. CROW 35 Ricliard Campbell, Victor l-lolliger, Carl Dralieim, Virgil Davis, Melvin Gess, Melvin GaWronski, Bill l-lolst, Willard Bodell, l-'lerbert Berndt, Ronald Curtis, CROW 45 lfdWard Klostermeier, Clayton Grice, Jim Bacon, Forrest Chambers, Frank BykoWski, Melvin Drake, Larry Blodgett, Robert Gugger, l-lenry Beale, Tom Kepner, James Cotliern. ll-llRD l3lCllJRlf-opposite page CROW il Dick Talbot, l-lenry Rogge, Ralpii pertclweck, Ray Wieber, Art Sclimidlin, Bob Sclwoonover, Jack Russell, James Mulin, Bob Vrooman, l-lerbert Scliatz. CROW QD Donald Myers, Jolwn limmons, lfdWard Rrzygodzinski, Wilmer Reitler, Earl Stanley, Carl Wiegand, Alexander Qswald, Junior Spangler, Robert Rliodes, l-larry Sams, Claude Thomas. CRow 35 Kenneth Rieger, John Wehrmeister, Richard l.ee, Gaylord Robart, Robert Myers, Ralph Woods, Robert Miller, Charles Thetford, Joe Meyer, John lallman, l.ouis lerilinger, Robert Ray. CRow 45 Albert Merce, Wayne Rupley, Victor Ring- wood, Max Gweyer, Richard potter, James Miller, Bob Van Tassel, George Ritzman, Joe Manor, Curt Shipler, l-lenry Schmidt, Leo losl4a, Dan Mercer. FQUR-ll'l RICTURE-below QRow 'I5 l-loward Ronleldt, Andrew l.udwil4oslci, Edward Woller, Richard l3ocl4mire, l-loward palm, Edward Williams, Frank Wise, Ray Lenix, Dexter phillips. fRow Q5 Robert West, Ratriclc Ramsdell, James Taylor, Qra Marten, Jaclf Schmidt, Earl Young, Edward McEwen, l'larold l.indhorst, Dale Wine, Russell Thornton. QRow 35 l'larvey lolles, Jess lreece, Merlin Race, Jacl4 Thompson, Edward perse, George Metzger, Ralph lappen, Allan Mcl-lugh, Chuck price, l-larold Stewart. CRow 45 Bob Wagner, Don Shipe, Leon l.awrie, Bernard Wiese, Richard lrumbell, Raul Ross, Tom l.yons, George Martin, Bob Schneider, lony Zaper, Wayne Stahl. Iii? f'S FIRST RICTURE- CROW 15 l-iilda Koring, Virginia Elsperman, Charlotte Eschedor, Fay Grice, Rhyllis Freeman, Evelyn Braclcheimer, Lucille Musch, Virginia Franklin, LaVern Gors. CROW Q5 Elva Lewis, Fanchon Kreps, Margaret Dutley, Rita Buell, Mary Jane Kramer, Donna Collins, l-lelen Killian, Ruth Breitschmid, Mary Jane Gomer, Jane l-laertel. CROW 35 Beverly Mehrling, Virginia Desens, Bernice l-lorodlco, Francis Dymarlcowska, Marie Jaecl4, Dorothy Gomoll, Dorothy Leclc, Eleanor Kruse, Madeline Lecl4. CROW 45 Dorothy l-larrold, Virginia Bridge- Water, Jennie Love, Lucille M. Gavin, Marjorie l'lart, Doris Jesl4a, Rosemary Gaynor, Doris Kamm, Thelma Malott, Ethel McKenzie, Margaret Jaster. SECOND PKITURE- CROW 'I5 Betty Roloii, Kathleen Scouten, Carlyn Roll, Juanita Shultz, Eudora Saylor, Madalin Somers, Lucy Semarlc, Delores Moungi, Valeria Steiien, Ruth Woliinger, CROW Q5 Alice Underwood, Jeanne Riddle, Gerry Wood, Marge Sword, Adele Schmid, Doris Ann Schmeltz, Alice Rath, Margaret Reters, l-ielen Lltz, Dorothy June Taylor, Helen Nostrant. CROW 35 Evelyn Pettit, Violet Witt, Johanna Syrek, Fern Roberts, Annabel Schroe- der, Rearl Wood, lrene ZaWacl4i, Virginia Schumate, Marjorie Ann Schminclc, Arlene Sturzinger, Violet Samelc CROW 45 Betty Wade, Ruth Steusloii, Madelynn Young, June Stipp, Rita Stipp, Virginia Sticlqley, Maryloo Spooner, Suzanne E. Schroeder, Lou Earlene Simpson, Mary Jane Webb, Ruby Woltinger. THIRD RICTURE- CROW 15 Doris Fuller, Dorothy Dietsch, Leona Jasialc, Betty Lieberman, l-lelen Kurschat, Dorothy Carl, Alice Elliott, Georgia Fuller, Celestine KWiatl4oWsl4a, Evelyn Cohlen. CROW Q5 Evelyn Doris Burton, Shirley Da Gue, Mary Davis, Ruth l'laWl4, Phyllis Grammer, Dorthea Black, lrene Bauer, Lila Cozzens, Marjorie Fislc, Mildred Morris. CROW 35 l-lelen Burlce, Betty Moser, Norma l-lall, Dorothy Lazette, Evelyn Miller, Lova Austin, Shirley l-larris, Evelyn Beale, Ethel l-lahnlen, Ralmedia Gaspari. CROW 45 Ruth Krelt, pamela Marie Koch, Violet l-lerlein, Fern Kahl, Goldie Breidinger, June Meelcer, Georgiana Jensen, Virginia l-loopes, Margaret Frank, Edna Groom. if-Nl Cx l I K5 i i P fi FIRST RlCl'LlRE-CROW 15 Roger Scherer, John Schumaker, Qrville Rammi Richafd Quigley, Stephen Smith, Ernest Quetschke, Robert Scoble, James Stackhouse, William E. Vermilyea. CROW Q5 Wilbert Recknagel, Edgar Rieszchalski, John Rogers, Frank Rolesovsky, Albert Redman, Richard Throne, Leonard Russell, George Neal, Fred Reitz. CROW 35 Bob Siemon, Aubrey Shulters, John lansey, John Thomas, Jack Spratt, Louis Rieker, Raul Retree, Minor Whitehair, Donald Strahm. CROW 45 Robert Vanderlip, Earl Woodruff, Guy F. Qrmsby, Kern Neiswander, Chester Szafarowicz, Wayne Stambaugh, David L. Siegfried, Carleton Struhsaker, William Wade. SECOND PICTURE- CROW 'I5 Duke Duffy, Johnny Gray, Dan Lama, l-lerbert Johnson' Peter Geralds, Charles Jackson, Bob Keier, Donald l-lickey, Carl Hoffman, Frank Kaczmarek. CROW Q5 Lester Blakely, Dan Losek, Bill fetters, Robert Edwards, Fred Bateman, William Kelly, Quentin Allen, James F. Kopke, Kenneth fahle, John Hendricks. CROW 35 Eddie Evans, Sam Eyre, James Gahee, Marlin Momsen, Norman Meyer, Qrren Carlson, Clifford Mietz, Joe Clark, Charles Gaiser. CROW 45 Jack Garver, Raul l-lutchisson, Richard Erdman, Charles W, Jensen, James Byrne, Harold Langham, Irvin Bennett, Rex JaQuette, Lloyd Funk, George il-lill. ll-llRD RlClURE- CROW 15 Richard PirrWitz, Jesse Zimmerman, Leonard Rondall, Raul Sprunk, Kenneth Wilcox, David Nearing, Bob SaWtelle, James Qld, Billy Rowland. CROW Q5 Russell Wright, Carl Stoll, Charles Thorpe, John Zweifel, Ernie Pinniger, John Young, Jimmie Walters, Nazarine Willinger, Glenn Oberle. CROW 35 Ray Rominski, Eugene Richard- son, frank Schoch, Ed Swacke, James Pitzen, Jack Vander l-lorst, Burton Rogers, Kenneth Schoenrock, IVirgil Turner. CROW 45 Jack Weech, Melvin Stafford, l-'larold Zink, Gerald iWilmoth, Clair Seiple, Clifford Rudolph, Raul Zink, Dale Wolcott, Qrrin Pero. ,yy J FIRST PICTURE- CROW 'ID Mary Alyne Christman, lnis Kinzel, Betty Jane I-loWard, Jennie BonoWicz, Emelia l'lodur, Marie Cole, Dorothy Emerson, Ruth Kamper, Norma Mauss, Virginia Bureau. CROW QD I-lelen Artz, Lucille Damm, Betty Clapper, Mabel Cross, Jane Dodge, Rose BonoWicz, Virginia I-leclt, Eleanor l'lenricl4s, Amanda Kime, Mary Lindroth. CROW 3D I-lilda Born, Gertrude Kruczlcowslci, Roberta Moon, Jean Moulton, Elaine I-larper, Angela Kuderemsld, Anges Laux, Marguerite Minniclc, lrene Davis. CROW 45 Beatrice Ferguson, Kathleen Gray, Ruth Gors, I-lelen Guy, Sudie Mae Clark, Phyllis BroWn, Marge Aemmer, Marjorie BroWnmiller, Phyllis Myers, Virginia I-lolloWay, SECOND PICTURE- CROW WD Lucille l2onaW, Evelyn lOsl4a, Doris Streib, I-lelen Rumpii, lhelma Winters, Adellia Westfall, Gertrude Radde, Doris Quiggle, Marie Rogers, Annette Persons. CROW QD Lucille Wilson, Virginia Wetzel, Mary Lou Qvermyer, Stella Slaznieclqa, Gertrude Schultz, Marguerite Seim, Ruth Priest, Caroline Plontz, Betty Postley, Betty Pizza. CROW 3D lflnora E. Qstman, Marjorie Welsh, Bettie Whitzel, Dorothy Walczal4, Betty Pratt, Verna Smith, Laura White, Ellen Miller, Jane Schermbeclc, Jane Viclt, Mildred Warner. CROW 45 Margaret Waters, Margaret Wynn, Mattie Bell Webb, Alice Windle, Frances Moungie, Marion Petrecca, I-lelen Qlconnell, Josephine Suter, Dorothy Schulz, Evangeline Ried, Maryetta Zachrich. ll-IIIQD PICTURE- CROW 1DEIsie Rosinsld, Claudia Wolcott, Gladys Waite, Dorothy Ulmer, Kathryn Womeldorlt, Virginia Weal4s, Virginia Mucci, Geraldine SWord, Johnnie Ruth Smith, Viola loney. CROW QD Lucille Stephens, Florence SloWinsl4i, Jerry Parlcinson, Eileen Struble, I-lester lroutman, Alice Rominslci, I-lelen Rill, Alice Rost, Mary Sheehy, Geneva WOIFI. CROW 35 Marcella Sobczalc, Beatrice Stephenson, Dorothy Sibold, Betty Jane Sibold, Anna Belle West, Dorothy Mary laylor, Adeline Raialslta, Dorothy Szymanialt, Betty Rehberg, Bette Roberts, Sylvia Spentholt. CROW 45 Virginia Pohlman, Gertrude Schuster, Anna l2uszl4oWslci, Bette Richter, Elvera Rose, Elaine Radunz, Marjorie Ward, Phyllis Wilcox, Evelyn Sauer, Wanda Norris, Mary Ellen Sund. FIRST RlCiURE- CROW 'i5 Russell Nunn, James Mault, HoWard Krantz, James Ryan, William Randall, Bob Weaver, Rutherford Rrue, Qtto Bollenbacher, Billy Jacobson. CROW Q5 Marvin Snyder, Robert McLennan, Frank Schroeder, Robert parker, Eugene Witte, Duane Stevens, Frank Rosebrock, Hugh Ryle, Don Usborne. CROW 35 Ronald Spalding, Max iadlock, Carl Weiss, Karl Ritz, Donald Baker, Richard Weber, Eugene Rohrbacher, James Warvel, Donald Wieland. CROW 45 Don Schultz, Anthony l3ietrykoWski, David l.. Siegfried, Wayne Stambaugh, Kern NeisWander, Chester Szaiarowicz, Raul Tester, Reynolds Shepard, Eddie Neyland. SECOND MCTURE- CROW 'I5 Elvin Kemmerley, Robert l.aWicki, Donald Miller, Hubert Kimple, lEdWin l.Opacki, Eugene Bogucki, Qrvel Myers, HOWard Kummero, l.Orne Davidson. CROW Q5 Kenneth Alberti, Wesley Hancock, George Metzger, Richard Hartman, Heinz Balz, Jack King, Eugene Kaucki, Raul l:Orche, Douglas l.Ong. CROW 35 Roy Kamper, Dan Knopp, Walter Bogusz, Dick Krabill, Charles Deakin, Richard Andrzejczuk, l.eslie Glanzman, Gordon Allen, Richard Gillen. CROW 45 Harold Heyneman, Herbert Heinlein, Ray Magee, John Lininger, Francis Morley, Bob Mcclusky, Kenneth Kessler, Frank E. Black, lrvin Hatcher. lHlRD l3lCiURE-CROW 15 Stephen Skibinski, Ronald Qpier, Walter Schermbeck, Ted SlomkOWski, Aloysius Spitulski, William Nicely, George Weeder, Ralph Schroeder, Jack Signs. CROW Q5 Ezra Spevak, John Ward, Charles Stuart, LaWrence SWanbeck, Ray Rroshek, Hugh Riiiner, Raul Racheter, Ernest Worman, led Spitulski. CROW 35 Ray Day, Robert Hindall, Dale KulOW, Qwen Fahrer, layman Brausieck, Kent Kaighin, Harvard Butler, Kenneth l.Ong, Paul Miller. CROW 45 Kent Ramsey, Douglas Young, Mal Skalski, Robert Stahl, Martin StriggOW, Casimir iNlOWicki, Earl Shull, l.aWsOn Ramsdell, Henry QliszeWski. i If-Nl Cz I i FIRST PICTURE- CROW 'ID Carolyn Zeclt, Jeanette Rodenhauser, Isabelle Roginslti, Naomi June lann, Marie Wagner, Elaine Ness, Katherine Newman, Verdine Lewis, Ethel Dorcus, Phyllis Albrecht. CROW QD Doris Ritter, Ellen Buble, Florence Jaworsld, Soohronia I-lowell, Kathleen Bramel, Delohine Drozd, Rose Konwinsld, Amelia lsetta, Virginia Drzewiecld, Virginia Diterlizzi, Grace Kocler. CROW 35 Evelyn I-lopings, Lucille Seralin, Eleanor Siemon, Alice Szczepanslci, Virginia Curay, Gwendolyn Wing, Ruth Gadt, Virginia Adams, I-lazel Krizon, Mary Evelyn Lawson, Mary Lindroth. CROW 45 Vera Wallace, Qphelia Frierson, Thelma Mumlord, Qneta Webb, Marion Westbrook, Mary Uncle, Adele lolcarz, Doris Schmidt, Eleanor Shurtz, Charlotte Schroeder, Beatrice Smith. SECOND PICTURE-CROW TD Desdemona Ballard, Awana Burgess, Julia McFarland, Erdine Bahnsen, Betty Bock, Ellen Jane Lerch, Vera Ann Blair, Ellen Lewis, Elaine Anderson, Doris Corwin. CROW QD Mettie Jane McLargin, Margaret Meelc, Alice Knorr, Katherine Jones, Rose Lininger, Bette Abbe, Florence Meelc, Grace I-lempel, Mary Moneghan, Norma l'leath. CROW 3D Katherine Dipman, lllomay Myers, Julia Marsh, Kathleen l-larms, Betty Ja Quette, Carolyn Buddle, Eileen Kozman, Ruth I-leiptman, Mary Arlt, Rhea I-leiotman, CROW 4D Mary Beth Aumougher, Carrie I-liggins, Virginia Bay, Myrtle Ann Gilman, Katherine Anne Campbell, I-lelen Jarzynslti, Virginia Janiclti, l-lelen Kozman, Laura Mason, l-lelen Crandall. 'll-IIRD PICTURE- CROW ID Shirley Juergens, Lois Forquer, Betty Kell, Velma lfberts, Alice Jane Connors, Dorothy Lea, Melva Keclc, Eleanor Marohn, Margaret lfmbury. CROW QD Qlga Bordeaux, Jane Dienst, I-lelen Dieball, Elizabeth Armentrout, Bette L. Curtis, Corinne Meister, Betty Jirinec, Joy Feemster, Regina Ciaciuch, Doris Gamby. CROW 33 Irene l"ludansl4i, Margie Drube, l-Ielen Kramer, Rita Kujawa, Barbara Burlcard, Virginia Hoppe, Dorothy Croll, l'lelen I-lanlclorth, Dorothy I-lampton, Janet Adams. CROW 45 Rita Lysl4aWa, LaVona Marquis, Berenice Eiben, Betty Cobb, Lois Ludeman, Florence Coover, Joyce Dahlmeyer, Eva Burkard, Norma Graves, Bernadine l'lulett, Geraldine Fair. I FIRS-I PICTURE- CROW 'ID Byron Garwood, Richard Drown, Robert Conrad, I-Iarold Behr- endt, Charles Brunner, Robert Ballmer, Richard McEwen, l'loward Driver, Melvin Kachen- meister, John Dorn. CROW QD Leonard Dennis, William Day, Ray Larimer, Stanley Lung, Robert Erkert, Melvin Bartelheim, Gilbert Kenczewicz, William Love, Eugene Calhoun, Clyde Cox. CROW 35 William Leroux, Robert Bauman, Karl l'Iart, Jack Comer, Elmer Boehk, Donald Murphy, Kenneth Ludwig, James Dominique, Cliliord I-Iatlield, Joseph Meek. CROW 45 Bill Lengel, James Bolton, Duane Dwight, Donald Durell, John Grau, Laurin King, I-Ierbert Bady, Ray Momsen, Earl Brubaker, Arnold Brown. SECOND PICTURE- CROW 'ID Robert Knack, James Finger, Glenn England, Bill Ammann, Francis Harman, Ronald Murphy, I-Ioward Munson, Jack Anderson, Jack French, Charles Benner. CROW QD Glen Bohnsack, Gerald Goddard, Dick Mann, Vale Barnes, Kenneth Gogel, Don Bridenbaugh, Frank I-lardesty, Frank Callahan, Bob Bates, Robert Falkenstein. CROW 35 Albert Finney, Elmer Marohn, Bennie Garner, Earl Brown, Delbert Dotson, Basil Biniker, Ernest Facey, Alired Dowe, William Macieiewski, Manning I-lanline. CROW 4D Raymond Mollett, Lawrence A. Dickson, Raymond Kaminski, I'larry Baleja, Jack I-lawkins, Robert Johnson, Robert Bell, George Kastner, Bob Bartz, Francis lwinski. THIRD PICTURE- CROW 'ID Walter Baldwin, Raul Bowes, I-Ienry Bremer, Robert Bertch, Rudy I-Ielmick, Walter Lok, Edward Coyle, Lloyd Davis, I-larold Moss, Ifrank Bykowski. CROW QD Melvin Deca, Carl Karwhite, Clarence I-lubbell, -Iheodore Czubachowski, Vernon Klem, Robert I-Iarris, Charles Kirchenbauer, William Martin, Warren Karchner, Richard Lang. CROW 35 Elbert Elliott, Don Leech, Vincent Dodd, I-Iarold Dreeze, Milton Bracht, Robert Booth, Eugene Langel, Daniel Liberkowski, I-larold Corcoran, Dickey I3rentiss.CRoW4D Earl Grasser, Floyd I"Iarper, Robert Fenstemaker, Robert Buck, Bob Ifmans, Daniel Maciejewski Barleduke Jones, Bill Lingle, Milton Mault, Ronald LeGron. FIRST l3lCllJl2E- CROW 'ID Mary Mason, Janet French, Audrey Connors, Marcella Zinlg Donna Lou Shultz, Alice Rudnicld, Jean Midcllebroolc Betty Roshong, Dorothy Kruezl4oWsl4i, Kathryn Bureau, Virginia Youngs. Cl2oW QD Julia Qihlalloran, Marjorie West, Winilred Wing, Betty Wallis, Genevieve Wenzel, Dorothy Knopp, Eileen Lenz, Carol Fleming, Beatrice KulWicl4i, Stephania Nowalc, Dorothy l.ee Spraggins, Florence Posadny. Cl2oW 35 l"lelen Steinert, Dorothy Soboleslci, l.ucille Silliman, Sophia Qrzechowslqi, Dorothy UrbanoWsl4i, Dorothy Trumbull, Anna Van Rynen, Eileen Scott, Marian Will, Florence Ridenour, Alma Tait. ClQoW 45 Virginia Southard, Betty Tripp, Elizabeth Mauser, Mary Anne Watson, Flossie Stork, Delphine l.ul4asieWicz, Virginia Ulrich, Alice KulWiclci, Margie Kerschbaum, Doris l3irWitz, Virginia CroWe, Barbara Young. SECQND l3lCll,ll2E- CROW 15 Anna l3ivonl4a, Mary Jane Waite, Annetta Schroeder, l.ouise l.oebrich, l.ois Wells, Dorothey l3alicl4i, l-lelen Willard, Mary Judith Weier, Betty Williams, Jane l.oxley. CROW QD Katherine McDonald, Kathleen McVicl4er, Mildred Fox, Marilyn Smith, lfleanore l3alecl4i, Bernice ZmijeWslci, Shirley Kroggel, Ruth l2upley, Ruth KuloW, Stella DyleWska, Louise Eble. CROW 35 Virginia Roth, Elizabeth Leonard, Geneva Brunner, Madonna Michalski, Velma NeWbirt, Romona Knerr, Phyllis Tiedman, Audrey June Vail, Lois Wieland, Ruth Tomb, Georgianna Shatter. CROW 4D lfldora l-larp, Jean iallman, Pauline Miller, Madeline Furman, Evelyn Marquardt, Ruth Marquardt, Arlene Neitzke, Betty Jane Vail, Genevieve Kuntz, Louise Shuler, Kathleen Snyder, Genevieve Wendt. Tl-HRD PKZTURE-opposite page CROW 'ID Betty J. Unkle, Laverne Kirkman, Virginia Wiese, Jane Piotraschke, Emily Mocek, Alice Karpinski, Jospehine Kajiasz, Kathryn McNamara, Marguerite Wolcott, Eileen Eggenton. CROW QD Alice KujaWa, Wanda Ptak, Virginia Chalat, VioletJacoby, Mary Jane Cox, Lois l'lemsoth, Palma Kiel, June Q'Reilly, Mary l-lelen Welch, Dorothy Thiesen, Rose Wetmore. CROW 3D Rose Novak, Josephine Welty, Doris Peoples, Betty Potter, Kathryn Ulmer, Arlene Siebenaler, Donna Partridge, lla May Keiser, Anita Koester, Martha Matuszynski, Regina Tadlock. CROW 45 Marian Fritts, Frances Jines, Mar- garet Kreit, Jeanne WarWick, Madelyn Reed, Lucille Luginbuhl, Raphael SlOmoWicz, Anna Mary Wenzel, Bernadine Lashuay, Cecilia Pitzen, Marian Knierim, Betty Riebe. FQURTH PICTURE-opposite page CROW 'ID Marguerite l-larrison, Norma Beck, Vita For- tunato, Georgeatta Freeman, Jeanne Alslagel, Betty June Poole, Lorraine Bouts, Carolyn Miller, Vera l-lehl, Marguerite Bahnsen, Berdonna Boucher. CROW QD Jean l-lajski, Margaret Wenzel, Naomi Gueldenzoph, Carrol BOutWell, Vera Friesner, Jean Craner, Joan Laub, Suzanne Coulter, Dorothy Grace Ansted, Martha Duriee, Eloise Green. CROW 32 Florence Grochowski, Grace Kinzel, Wilma Basilius, Marjorie Pierce, Ruth BroWn, Jane Ramsdell, Marie l-leyman, Frances Fall, Geraldine Weills, Frances Borden, Ellen Cochrane. CROW 4D Lou Ellen Deirees, Mary Becker, Evelyn Glanzman, Virginia Ashford, Donna Rennhack, Virginia Lee Thomas, Betty Barnes, Peggy Ann Floyd, Qllie Mae l'lodges, Hazel l'leidt, Jeanne Aldrich, Gladys Wagner, Bette Faust. UPPER PKZTURE-below CROW 'ID John Siebold, Raymond Wilmer, John Spurgeon, Claude Evans, Lee Burham, Frank Tunks, Melvin A. Michalski, Frank Stevens, Eugene SoWers. CROW QD Norbert Konwinski, Daniel Qstapouiez, Stephen SzykoWny, Richard Kurschat, Ray Rasgka, Robert Pollex, Frank KulWicki, Jackson Smith, Joe Losek. CROW 3D Robert Schneider, Daniel l-lojnacki, Dick French, LaWrence Muttart, Billy Mehll, John A. Perry, Neal Johnson, Lislie Qtey. CROW 45 l-larold Richard, Frank Domanowski, Earl Loveless, Charless Krisher, Jimmie King, Charles Klippstein, Martin lopolski, Lervy Taylor, Teddy Derlatha. LOWER PlCi'URE-beloW CROW 'lb l-lerbert Kronfield, Daniel Klatt, Chester Lissek, Melvin Kominski, Thaddeus Muszynski, Jin Frank, Paul Campbell, Bob Steusloii. CROW QD l-lomer Kimple, Raymond Krall, Arthur Garrison, Kenneth Revard, Ernest Fritts, iherbert Stange, Glenn SWartzlander, James Warnes, l-larry Czaplinski. CROW 35 Richard Walkins, Edwin Kopaniasz, Melvin Fall, Dan L. Sieja, Melvin Squire, Bob Turner, Walter Gzik, Robert l-lyatt, Leonard Fritts. CROW 45 l-larry Lahnum, Richard Penney, Arthur Weber, l-larry Loehrke, Leonard Klatt, Paul A. Maclnnes, John lWinski, Lyle Kelley, Burton Westgate, l'lugh l-lounshell. FIRST l3lClLlRE- CROW WD Charles Stiles, Russell Vischer, Jacob Mylel4, Robert Goheen, Lee Worman, Chester Stanley, l"lOWard Wampler, l-larold Will. CROW QD philip Schmidt, Joseph Scharer, Arnold Stemen, Eugene Svialq Buel Morley, Jacl4 Wagner, George Shrider, Weller Shatler, Donald Seitz. CROW 35 Donald Logan, Kenneth Bressler, l-lomer Van l-lorn, Jacl4 Starner, Tony Kocica, Wayne Clark, Norbert Snyder, Richard Gail, Richard J. Qxley. CROW 4D Daniel Ql4Onsl4i, Kenneth Miller, Jacl4 Ridge, l-larrison l"larlst, Floyd Manor, Frederick S. Metzger, Earnest Williams, Don Reets, Diclq Rarlcinson. SECOND RlClLlRE- CROW if l-larold Peters, Emil Krochmalny, Jerry !AXDdV6WS, Vaughn Langley, l-lOWard Sommers, Walter l-lancocl4, Eugene Furry, Melvin papenlus, George Rolesoyslcy. CROW QD John Little, Roy Vogelpohl, Felix Jagodzinsld, John larl4a, EdWard Leml4e, John lfrontz, Jaclc Prather, Jacl4 Trumbull, Bobbie Kozbial. CROW 35 Alfred Linem- l4ugel, Charles Riley, Wilbert Schmidt, Warren Schmalcel, Ralph Pieper, l-larry Perrine, Dick Kimberly, Leonard Komisarelq MattheW Sobieszczanslci. CROW 45 Brenner Launder, Charles 71 Phillips, Richard Hansen, Robert Sinclair, Qrville Woltt, Samuel McKain, Jack William Richard, Dan Jaroniewski, Roman Rywalski. lHlRD PICTURE-opposite page QROW 'lj Lawrence Beach, Jack Heptinger, Charles Bishop, Richard Arnholt, Ben Hartman, Jim Ducey, Floyd Geis, Rodney Glesser, Richard Huepen- becker, Thurman Holden, CROW QD Donald Erdman, Joseph Cothern, John Carr, Edward Byrnes, Raymond Bisewski, Donald Bay, Gaylord Hardy, Lorin Hardesty, Qrville Bauer, Louis Elmer. CROW 35 lvan Huckle, Robert Hall, Robert Hill, Duane Cameron, LeRoy Brown, Donald Davenport, Rowland Talley, Richard Huston, Robert Hatch, George Grube. QROW 4D Marvin Hasty, Joseph Deutschman, Eugene Gawronski, Zozislaus Domalski, Perry Ellis, Rufus Harrison, Nathan Harris, Georgia Wayman, Donald lfrdman, Bob Harrold. FOURTH RICTURE-opposite page QROW 'll Don Meyer, Bernard Bick, Richard Connin Bacil Berry, Frederick Foshag, Allons Bachli, Franklin Hinz, Richard Goddard, Melvin Matuszynski, Alex Colguhoun. CROW QD George Selke, Walter Bancer, George Bonner, Leonard Hoinacki, Richard Hobbs, Melvin Gruhler, Edward Jasinski, Harold Blaser, Edwin Curick, Aloysius Kurek. CROW 35 Roy E. Retzke, Robert Shurtz, Edward Floering, park Mothershead, Leonard Brzezinski, Charles White, Robert Baldwin, Walter Kuohn, Carl Smith. CROW 45 Lee Mallendick, Ford Kesler, Dale Anderson, Wesley Schroder, Adam Dzingleski, Lester Davis, William Heltebrake, Gilbert Ernest, Robert Walch, Carl McNeal, Earl Saunders. UPPER l3lClLlRlf-below QROW 'ID Vera Geis, Bette Jane Leu, Elaine Rroudiort, Blanche lsetta, Wanda Jean Rein, Peggy Dibble, Dolores Forder, Josephine Simon, Ruth Breidling, Martha Krause, Olive limbrook. CROW QD Bonnie Lou Klein, Josephine Schlagheck, Sophia Zielinski, Sylvia Smith, Viginia Bollenbacher, lone Mack, Louise Talley, Betty Kardatzke, Dorthy Laack, Suzanne Schmitt, Evelyn Parker. CROW 35 Eileen Finger, lsabelle Lorenz, Violet Rinniger, Doris June Gordy, Leola Shelton, Dorothy Conn, Elizabeth Coleman, Dolores Gregor, Ernestine Small, Charlotte Rolotl, Marjorie Buehler, Virginia Dybala. QROW 45 Audrey Huepenbecker, Rose Mary Hudson, Louise Schmakel, Marian Rolott, Hilda Finan, Shirley Drager, Virginia Figmaka, Betty Newbirt, Mary Ellen Langenderter, Helen Ann Gardner, Geraldine Thomas, Mary Manuel. LOWER RICTURE-below QROW 'll Lois Hatton, Meredith Becker, Shirley Bock, Ethel Gors, Firth Dutley, Helen Facey, Wilma Frosch, Gladys Jensen, Frances Santosiak, Eileen Boehk, Juanita Craylord. CROW QD Frances Raberg, Kathryn Dreher, Norma Benning, Ruth Bengson, Phyllis Zeminski, Dawn Baertschi, Sophie Guziolek, Sophie Czubachowski, Dorothy Gregory, Windon Baucom, Virginia Buck. CROW 3D Beatrice Czolgosy, Helen lgnasiak, Gertrude Brooks, Euphresine Jankowski, Antoinetta Diterlizzi, Rat Womeldortl, Lucille Hartman, Lillian Nowicki, Mildred Gomer, Thelma Stambough, Mary Louise Guenther. CROW 4D Eleanor Burzynska, Eilleen Kujawa, Virginia Drzewiecka, Florence Budsynski, lrene Albrecht, Rita McGee, Betty Lou Felker, Martha Hasselschwert, Theresa Kwiatkowski, Dorothy Brown, Eleanor Blakely, Virginia Schroeder. 'WU' 77 lla J KV 5 L ii Mr. Everlwart, Mr. West, Mr. King, Mr. Jettery Mr. Martin, Mr. Stapleton, Mr. King Just as every business needs departmental lweads to insure eiliciency and success, so Libbey bas a trained corps ol execu- tives to guide tl'ie destiny ol lwer atliletics. At tlwe lwead is Mr. l'larry Stapleton, tlwe elticient director. llwe varied sclwedule ol atlwletic events be lwas arranged lias provided pleasure lor all loledoans. l'le is constantly on tlwe lool4out lor outside teams ol tlwe lwiglwest calibre and be l'ias been successlul in sclieduling games vvitlsi many ol tlie best teams in tlwis part ol tlie country. llwe linancial aHairs ol tl'ie atliletic department lsiave also been capably liandled by bim. Mr. Stapleton's tvvo eliicient aids vvere Mr. Cliarles Martin and Mr. Kay King. Mr. Martin liad clwarge ol tlie distribution and lwandling ol tlie equipment lor Libbeyls various atliletic squads. l'le also assisted Mr. Stapleton in lwandling tlwe sale ol tickets lor various scliool events. llcie extensive advertising, vvlwiclw brouglit sucli representative crovvds to Libbey's atlwletic events, was managed by Mr. Martin. ln addition to tlwese otlwer duties, lwe served as clwiei time-keeper at all tl'ie baslcetball games. With l'iis coaclwing duties, Mr. King aided in tlwe administration ol Libbeyis atlwletic events, lcle had exclusive direction ol tlwe publicity and lsie also served as general assistant to Mr. Stapleton and Mr, Martin. Dr. Young and Dr. Ladd are responsible lor tl'ie Fine plwysical condition in vvlwiclw tlie players enter eacli game. llwey liave given unstintingly and tirelessly ol tlweir time in order tlwat tlwe boys miglwt be in top sliape tor eacli contest. lo tliem vve ovve our respect and tlianlcs. llwe ability ol Libbey's statl oi coaclies lwas been retlected by tlwe great success ol our atliletic teams. We leel tlwat it would be lward to tind, in any liigli sclwool, seven men vvlio are as liiglily trained in tlieir respective tields oisport as tlwese ' l ln benetit oi tlweir experience but also tlweir sportsmanslwip lwave been ol great value coaclwes liere at Libbey. Not on yt e 78 ,WH , le . r i ' . ig " 1 5 .- 1 , FHS 1 tw ew," A . Q.. 1,3 Mr. West, Mr. Houser, Mr. Lynn, Mr. Harding Dr. Young Dr. Ladd to the players, Libb ea e by Mr. Houser. Uchipu is head football coach and is widely lcnown for the excellent grid machines which he turns out each year. Assisting Mr. Houser are Mr. Harding, Mr. Lynn, and fVlr. West. "Sus" has charge of the baclcfield which has performed so creditably in the past. Many of his boys have been placed on the All-City team. His sportsmanship and ability have made him one of the most popular members of the coaching stahf. Mr. Lynn has exclusive charge of the reserves and many of Libbey's stars this year have been de- veloped under his tutelage. His reserves have provided excellent competition for the varsity in scrimmage and have brought out many of the good and weak points of the first team. Coach West is the newest addition to Libbey's coaching staff. He molded the impregnable line which played so brilliantly against DeVilbiss. He also had complete charge of all baslcetball, and under his direction, Libbey became one of the most feared teams in Toledo baslcetball circles. Libbey boys have also had excellent training in minor sports, Mr. Everhart has done much to raise teams to a position of prom- inence in the last two years. His cross-country teams in the fall and his traclc teams in the winter and spring have prof vided year-round training for those interested in this sport. Mr. Jeffery has charge of the baseball teams, and the high positions in which his squads have finished in the last few years show the benefit of his excellent training. "Jeff" also has charge of the boys' gym classes and the intramurals which provide such excellent recreational opportunities for Libbey boys. Mr. King is another newcomer to the coaching staff. He had charge of the golf team this year. An expert himself, Mr, King was able to point out many of the flaws in each boy,s technique and aided th b ' ' them. The tennis team, which made such a fine h ' ' e oys in correcting s owing, was also under his direction, eyfs group of coaches ish d d 79 BOB BQDELL: Passing. BOB FAULKNER: Block- ing. Completedl TERRY SEVERANCE: Blocking. AL JACl-ll- MlAK: Blocking. Look at that hole openl ln spite ol thirteen as the ill-omened number shadowing the season, Libbey's thirteenth grid machine this year turned in a seasonis average ol .500, having won Five and lost th contests. The brightest spot on Libbey's escutcheon was the DeVilbiss game, when the highly touted Tigers lell before a much under-rated but lighting Libbey aggregation. Gther highlights ol the season were the all-round good work ol Captain George Parker, ol Bill l'loFlman and Ernie Pinnigar in the backlield, and John Shunk, Bob Wilder, and Bob Kerstetter in the line, the Fine work of the whole Libbey lorward wall in the De- Vilbiss game, and the brilliant scoring punch exhibited in the games against Maumee and Akron East. Libbey opened her season on the night ol September '13 by playing her up-river neighbor, Maumee. Alter the smoke of battle had cleared, the score board read Libbey 62, Maumee O. Three thousand fans were on hand to see Libbey roll up the biggest score of any city team this season and check in with twenty-two First downs to their opponentls one. l'loFl- man, parker, Severance, and Bodell led Libbey's march to victory. l-lotlman led the scoring with two touch- downs and seven extra points. e same number of Libbeyis vaunted passing attack, which was kept under cover during most ol the season, never showed itsell to better advantage than in the game against Cleveland East Tech on September EZO. With Pinnegar ERNIE PINNEGARZ Punting. EARL vouwoz If Q G T Blocking. ltis goodl doing the throwing and with Hollman on the receiving end of most of the passes, East Tech didn't lare so well. The Final score was Libbey 26, East Tech O. Hollman again led the scoring by crossing the goal line once and kicking two extra points. Horace Mann of Gary, lndiana, took the edge in their series with Libbey by defeating the Cowboys by a 'I3-6 score on Sept. Q7. Libbey opened the scoring in the second quarter with a deceptive and perfectly executed trick play. A Fifty yard pass and double lateral play, Severance to Willmont to Barker to Horlman, gave Libbey her only score of the game. However, in the third quarter, Horace Mann came back with a rally that could not be stopped, and when the period closed, Cuary had the thirteen points which were her total score for the game. To date, Horace Mann has won four games, Libbey, three, and one game has been tied in the series between the two schools. The Fighting Irish from Central High won their second straight , football game from the Cow- boys in the First intra-city game for both teams. The Final score was Q0-'14, and the game was as close as the score indicates. Libbey led in the number ol First downs, but Central took advantage of the breaks to win. Frequent penalties were also very detrimental ALBIN ADAMKIEWICZ: Blocking. RAY SEEL- lVlAlNl: Blocking. BOB BODELL: Carrying the ball. Get that endl tg the COWl30y,5 Changes, -l-dClCllI'i8. Bob Bodell and Al Jachi- Tackling. Hit 'em hardl miak scored Libbeyis two touchdowns, and Bill Hott- man again contributed the extra points. With the second and third string varsity playing the majority of the game, E A L l- GEQRGE PARKER: Carrying the ball. BGB WlLDER: Centering the ball. The snap and chargel GEORGE PARKER: Fullback. BGB WILDER, Center. Set lor the chargel CLIFFORD LEWIS: Blocking. BOB GUGGER: Carrying the Ball. DICK GIBSQN: Blocking. Can't be Stoppedl Libbey came back into the win columns by defeating East l-ligh oi Akron in the Cowboyis stadium on Qctober 'li, by a 33-O score. The most spectacular play of the game occurred in the third quarter, when Bob Gugger ran back a punt seventy-Five yards through the entire Akron team for a touchdown. The visitors gained considerable yardage in the First half by the constant use ol a short pass over the line, in the second half however, Suter, Libbey center, discouraged lurther attempts at using this play by intercepting many passes and running back two of them For touchdowns. Cn Qctober 19, the Cowboys traveled over to the Scott stadium to meet the lVlaroons in their second intra-city game, where Libbey met defeat, bowing to Scott by a Qi-7 score. The teams were even on First downs, each having seven. Although the Cowboys led at the halt alter Parkeris touchdown and l-loilmanis extra point, Scott came back in the last halt to score three touchdowns and cinch the game. ARNOLD BROWN: Tackle. BRUCE RQBINSQN: l-lolding the Ball. JOHN SHUNK: Kicking oil. The lirst playl K . A AKAV .EMM . 3' ......L RQBERT KERSTETTER, WARREN GCDNGWER: tackling. "Let me have him," RCDBERT KERSTETTER, tackle, WARREN GGNGWER, tackle. "Defense or ollensef' UWe like botlif' 'llie Cowboys met witlw disaster on their only road trip ol tlne season. ll1ei'Big Redi' from Steubenville deleated Libbey on tlne lormer's stamping grounds by a score ol 59-O. fixltlnougli tlie Cowboys out- weiglwed tlieir opponents about ten pounds to tlwe man, Steubenvilleis speed and deception wroluglwt lnavoc witlw Libbeyis clwances. A gallant Libbey team tliat couldnlt be beaten because it woulclnlt be beaten deleatecl Wood- ward 'l 3-'IQ in tl'1e last niglwt game oi tlie season. Bel1ind'lQ-O at time beginning ol tlwe lourtlw quarter, Libbey came back witln a ruslni to win. An eiglwty-yard marcli leatured by Rinnegarls passing and l-lotlmanis line smaslniing climaxecl tlie comeback. l-lotlman and Willmont scored tlne toucln- downs, botli coming as tlne result ol passes, and Rinnegar cauglwt l-lotimanis pass in time end zone lor tlwe winning point. Witlw a steady wind lniampering tlwe ellorts ol botlw teams, tlwe Waite lndians, led by Red Snider, took tlwe measure ol time Libbey Cowboys 'I8-7 in tlwe Waite stadium. Libbey took tlie lead in tlie DON l-lElVlSQll-l, liolding time ball. BILL l'lQFl:lVlAlNl, place kicking. HGet tlwat point, Bill." l 83 EARL KARDATZKE: End. GEORGE WlLlVlQN-fr End. Down fast under the puntl first quarter on Pinnigafs pass to Hoffman and the latter's successful try for point from placement. A touchdown pass to McAllister in the second quarter brought Waite up to within one point of the Cowboys as the half ended. Midway in the third quarter, Jim Younlqin, Waite end, intercepted a lateral pass and ran forty yards for a touchdown. ln the fourth quarter Waite recovered a Cowboy fumble inside Libbey's twenty yard line, and a few plays later Snider crashed over for the final touchdown. ln the annual Thanksgiving Day classic, the Libbey Cowboys pulled the biggest upset of the season by taming the DeVilbiss Tigers 'I4-'lf-34 DeVilbiss entered the fray, confident of victory and of avenging the 59-O defeat they suffered on the occasion of the schools' first meeting in 'l93'l. Big Bill Hoffman, Libbeyfs all-city fullbaclc, led the attacl4 and turned in the best individual performance of any Libbey player this season. Hoffman and Pinnigar, who aided greatly in Libbeyis march to victory, scored the touchdowns, while Bill's trusty toe booted the all-important points over the cross bars. JOHN ANDREWS: Catching pass. BYRON SUTER: Cn Defense. The passing Game fhrilll Who will get it, the offense or defense? CROW 'll Bill Hoffman, George Parker, 'lerry Severance, Bob Bodell, AI Jachimiak, Warren Gongwer, Bruce Robinson, Bob Wilder, John Shunk, Bob Kerstetter, George Willmont, CROW QD Ernie Pinnegar, Don Hemsoth, Earl Youngs, Bob Gugger, John Andrews, Arnold Brown, Albin Adamkiewicz, Byron Suter, Bob Eaulkner, Dan Jachimiak, Earl Kardatzke. CROW 3D Mr, Harding, Coach Hauser, Ray Seelman, Virgel Davis, Richard Pockmeyer, Lester Davis, Richard Gibson, AI Merce, Marvin Snyder, Tom Kepner, Melvin Qrlowski. The Cowboys Were greatly handicapped throughout the season because of injuries. Captain George Rarker was out for a few games in the middle ofthe season, and the squad suffered in consequence. Warren Gongwer, Libbey's Htinyll tackle, Was out at the end of the season With a bad knee, USoccerU Wilder also missed a few games because of injuries. ln their places Don Hemsoth, Arnold Brown, and Byron Suter performed very creditably. Libbey Will have only three lettermen returning next year, Earl Young and Ernie Rinnegar in the backfield, and Byron Suter in the line. lwo Cowboys earned berths on the High School All-City leam. His great performance in the DeVilbiss game in addition to his all-round fine work throughout the season easily made Bill Hoffman the best full back in the city, and he was so honored on the All-City leam, John Shunk, Libbeyfs stellar guard also earned a post on the team because of his fine work. By vote of the holders of activities tickets, Hoffman was elected the most valuable player on the team, and he received the Dr. Charles Williams lrophy as a reward. Captain George Rarker and Bill Hoffman were made co-recipients of the Martin Courtney Cup for their fine work during the season. CROW 'lj Red Rice, Dick Proshek, Bob Edwards, Frank Hardesty, Bill Ammon, Luellan Krisher, Robert Erkert, Bob Stahl, Don Bridenbaugh, Ray Magee, Dick Wiber, Leonard Russell, Melvin Wassmund. CRow QD Dick Smythe, Ralph Smith, Howard Palm, Max Sweyer, Richard Huston, Wayne Stambaugh, Herbert Heinline, Melvin Drake, Red Sams, Eddie Evans, Al Skalski, Hugh Ryle. CROW 3D Coach Lynn, Don Knopp, John Youngs, Larry Blogett, Eugene Langel, Jack Hawkins, Paul Racheter, George Martin, Glen Bonsack, Bernard Weise, Ray Kaminski, John Linniger. BASKET BALL The toss up between the Faculty and the Varsity. Under the tutelage ol Allred G. West, the newest addition to Libbey's coaching stail, the Cowboy basl4eteers enjoyed a Fairly successful season. Captain Ed Schmidt, AI Jachimialt, Bill l-lol'lman, and Don l-lemsoth were letter men returning this year, and together with Clair Crum, they Formed the First string varsity. Libbey opened its season on its home court by defeating Walbridge Q7-'l6. ln a special game played on the night ol the Carnival, Bosslord deleated the Cowboys 36-QQ. Vocational was Libbeyis second victim, bowing 39-QQ. Despite a rally in the last quarter, the Cowboys bowed to Maumee in a close and hard Fought game, Q3-QQ. Libbey lost its lirst intra-city game to Central, 41-31, on the latter's Floor. Bad luclc continued to dog the Cowboys as they lost Five more successive games. DeVilbiss trounced the Cowboys 39-'l7, in the Tigers' gym. Libbey bowed to Scott, 40-30, in the next home game, price and Urban were the sparlc plugs ol the Waite attack in the 44-Q4 victory ol the lndians. Florian -lschogl, Woodward's ace forward, practically defeated the Cowboys single-handed by scoring 23 points in Woodward's 4'l-Q8 victory. Libbey's brilliant lourth-quarter rally came to naught as St. Johns pulled their game with the Cowboys out of the Fire in the closing seconds ol play to win, Q3-QO. As the second half ol the season opened, the Cowboys really began to show the value oi the training they were receiving by winning three consecutive intra-city games. A strong fourth-quarter rally enabled Libbey to whip Central by a 33-Q7 score. ln the Scott game, Libbey toolc the lead at the start, and by staving oil desperate Scott rallies, held its margin to win, Q5-'I7. Bill l'loiiman proved to be as big Bob Garner Don l-lemsoth Bill l-lotlman Al Jachimialc l a bugaboo to DeVilbiss in basketball as he was in football. l-le was a thorn in DeVilbissl side all evening, not only by his brilliant defensive game, but also by his sinking numerous baskets. It was his foul shot in the last minute of play which enabled the Cowboys to eke out a 34-33 victory over the Tigers. lncidentally, these were the first city games won by Libbey in two years. Waite broke the Cowboys streak by defeating them, 37-39. The city champion Woodward Five again defeated Libbey 35-24, St. .lohn's pulled an upset by dropping the Cowboys, 3Q-30, in a bitterly fought contest. A last minute basket by Jachimiak enabled the Cowboys to edge out the Alumni, Q9-28. ln the annual district tournament, DeVilbiss defeated the Cowboys in the first round, 33-Q4. Libbey lost its final game of the season to Findlay, 36-94, in a post-season game on the latter's Clair Crum Ernie Pinnegar Delos Pratt Ed Schmidt Bill Scoble court. The game was much closer than the score indicates, and Libbey played fine basketball against the runner-up to the state championship. Captain Ed Schmidt and Bill Hoffman were the outstanding players during the season, and Bill continued his fine record in Libbey sports by being awarded the trophy for the most valuable basketball player. The Cowboys record for the season was six games won against thirteen lost. Although Libbey will have no basketball letter men returning next season, a strong Reserve quintet, which won ten games and lost seven this season, will form the nucleus of the squad, Reserves who won A.L.A. awards this year were Ernie pinnegar, Dick Smythe, Bob Gugger, Pat l-lolloway, Bill Ammon, Jim Schmidt, paul Bowes, Bob Booth, Jack l-lawkins, and l"larold Moss. ' 2,9 R Q ,uf 1 I 4, 4 1 0 4 0 L. OFFICERS CHEERLEADERS CRoW 'ID Wilber Weiland, EdWard McEWen, Don Ehlenfeldt, Richard Talbot, Ralph Camp, Wilbert Recknagel, Eugene Shurtz, Art Herbert Ramsdell, Dick Campbell. CRoW QD Bob Sommers, Bob Jurekl Edward Krduel' Fuller, George BigloW, Tom Durbin. CRGSS CGUNTRV - TRACK CRoW 'ID Robert Miller, Eugene GaWronski, Dale Holmes, John SWank, LaWson Ramsdell, Don Youngs, John lWinski, Kenneth Long, Jack Comer, Harvey Tolles, Fred Reitz, Coach Everhart. CRoW QD Ray Spitulski, Charles DePetris, EdWard Gould, Tom Gray, John l.udWikoski, l.aWrence Thomas, Kenneth Bressler, Henry OliczeWski, Harold Blaser, Dick Hanslip, Martin Topolski, Kent Ramsey. CRoW 3D Bob Kerstetter, Bill HoFFman, Vale Barnes, Ed Coyle, Frank Schock, Raul Maclnnes, les Spitulski, Frank lWinski, Don Jaroniewski, Eugene Kaucki, Richard Huston, Roland Murphy, James Mault. CROW 4D Eugene Fuller, William Maciejewski, Gerald Wilmoth, John Berkebile, Harold Holtz, Wilton Lyman, Charles Beck, Dean HoFlman, Ralph Camp, Duane DWight, James Martens, Dick Campbell. l CROW 'ID Eugene Fuller, Ray Spitulski, Wm. Maciejewski, Jack Comer, Dick Hanslip, Dole Holmes, Don Youngs, Dick Campbell. CRoW QD John lWinski, Henry Oliszewski, Eugene Gowronski, Coach Eyerhart, Richard Shock, John Swank, Kenneth Long, Tom'Gray. CRoW 3D Richard Huston, led Spitulski, Raul Maclnnes, Francis lWinski, Frank Schock, Vale Barnes, Eugene Kaucki, James Mault, Roland Murphy. REJSERXKFE BASIQQIBALL A rv mlf Jack Hawkins, Robert Booth, George Metzger, Bill Ammon, Pat Holloway, Robert Wilmoth, Bob Smyth, Richard Shock Bob Gugger, Ralph Smith, Jim Schmitt, Paul Bowes, Paul Moss. GGLF TEAM Alphonse Jachimialc, Fred Dannenfelser, Dallas Hall, Steve Sobieszczanslci, Ted Rudzinslti, Norman Holloway, BASEBALL TEAM CRow 'ID Leroy Thornton, Robert Hisey, Ralph Boerst, Grover Fink, George Alter, Robert Rhodes. CRow QD Clarence Waldeck, Norman Lindhorst, John Richards, Clair Crum, James Bearss, Fred Drafts. CRow 3D Bill Scoble, Bill Speas, Warick Hoopes, Don Donohue, Gene Rogers, Robert Gsten, Bill HoFlman, Coach Jeffery. Yr. by R uwff 1 w 7, E 1 . rw' te- T 22 V if XX Since only a few boys can engage in varsity competition each year, intra-murals have been formed so the boys who are not interested in making the team can find enjoyment and further training in their respective sports. Boys of all classes and abilities engage in all types of sports under the direction of capable instruc- tors. Sports such as football, basketball, indoor baseball, tennis, volley- ball, shuffle board, track, tumbling, boxing, and wrestling are taught at different times of the year. Regular leagues are formed each year for basketball, baseball, and other sports in which members of various clubs take part. The boys not only find enjoy- ment in these sports, but they also receive training which will prove to be very helpful in later life. lVlany good qualities, as perseverance, initiative, sportsmanship, and quick thinking, are brought out and developed. The pictures on this page and the one following show boys participating in many of the various intra-mural sports. page 90: CID l.eon l.ourey is performing a difficult feat in tumbling. QD A group of boys are watching two amateur wrestlers exhibiting the different holds. C35 A tense moment in a very interesting volley-ball game. Page 91: CU l.eon Lourey and Marshall l'lilton are ustanding on their heads." CQ? A good serve is essential in tennis and this boy is striving hard to perfect it. C35 Handball, a strenuous but exciting sport, always interests a few boys. MD The tumbling team gets a little exercise, C55 The dips develop the arm and shoulder muscles, while dart-ball requires a good eye and a steady hand. CCSD Baseball is always one of the most popular sports. C75 Rope climbing is another sport which aids greatly in muscular development. Q85 Shuffle board, though not so strenuous, is very exciting and beneficial. CQD i'lVlix it up boys, but go easy with that uppercutf' GOD Another popular sport is basketball, and many varsity players receive their first training in intra-mural basketball. INTIQA-MURALS GIRLS i ti C15 Smiling l-lelen Kascli participates in a game ol ten- pins. QQD Rutln Scbvvartz, Connie Bruno, and Jeanne Quigley measure tlie wortli oi their opponents. QD Elizabeth Green gives Loreen Taylor a ievv Final in- structions. C45 Caroline Scbeliert reierees, vvlwile lrma Klem and Alma Selweiiert getdovvn to a little serious ball. C55 Janet Cordell, Dorotliy Woolf, and Genevieve Qsvvianslti are tliree ol Libbeyis ulastestu girls." C65 Hllie better man vvon,'i says l-larriet l-layes to Gladys Flavell. 99 i I +- y A C1DJean Webster and Angeline Deciglie Find the game oi soccer fascinating. C25 We would hate to be the apple at which these three Feminine William Tells: Catherine Winl4leman, Marion Petrecca, and Jean Fur- man, are aiming. QD i'For l-leaven's salces, stop wig- gling,H says Marie Simmons to Audrey Keplinger. C45 ltis a heavy ball, but Libloeyis athletic girls can tal4e care oi it. CSD Cn your toes, guards, or your opponent will intercept the ball. C65 l.oWer your chin slightly," is the posture instruction given by ,lean Furman to Constance Bruno, ATHLETICS 93 Y 7? NW Wx W 95 i EDELIAN Again came the lfdelian, to became a treasured possession o all the seniors who said goodbye in June. The joy oi cherish lishing it, however, for those on the start did talce a delight in their busy attempts to incorporate novel ideas into a worl4able plan tor an enjoyable boolq. Serving eiticiently as editor-in-chiei, Billy Poyall tirelessly wrote, rewrote, and wended his Weary way from printer to engrayer and bacl4 again. Assisting him in the editorial department were Mary Deming, associate editor, Jane Wilson, junior editor, Reg Deming, Martin Courtney, Elaine Douglas, and Virginia Noonan, seniors, Reg Guyant, and Jeanne Michaelis, classes, Jean Brown, iaculty, Peg Sloan, led Marl4wood, Dorothy Schultz and John potter, clubs, Venietta Lingle and Mary Jo McGeary, snaps, Norma Carothers and Dorothy Pratt, pictures, Bob Schmeltz and John Retzl4e, athletics, Eleanor Qhlman and Ruth Schwarte, typists, and Madeline Young and Eleanor Shurtz, sophomore helpers. Tom Durbin acted as publicity manager, Thelma Dorn and Jane Dunlde, circulation managers, while Velma Eberts, Marian Leldowslcy and Verdine Lewis helped in many ways. Aiding in the direction oi the Edelian were Mr, Dipman, who pains- , tal4ingly prepared the snapshots, Mr. Stapleton, who handled the Finances and circulation, Miss Dusha, who marshalled the layouts and editorial matter, and our principal, Mr. Williams, who helped constantly throughout the year and made the way easier ior both stati and advisers. Mary Deming, Billy Poyall, Martin Courtney, and Peg Deming check Edelian copy. CROW 'ID Thelma Dorn, Jane Dunlde, Dot i-lanselman, Jo McGeary, Virginia Noonan, Peg Deming, Dorothy Pratt, Velma Eberts. CRoW QD Margaret Guyant, Jeanne Michaelis, Peg Sloan, Miss Dusha, Marian Lebowslcy, Elaine Douglas, Verdine Lewis, Jane Wilson, CROW 3D Jean Brown, Ruth Schwarte, Venietta l.ingle,Eleanor Shurtz, Madelynn Young, Dorothy Shultz, Wilma l-louser, Eleanor Nor- ' I B'll P Il Martin man, Ruth Powlesland. CROW 4D John Potter, Thomas Durbin, led Markwood, John Retzke, Robert Schme tz, i y ova , Courtney, Mary Deming, Eleanor Ohlman. 96 ing the year bool4 will not exceed the iun and worl4 oi pub- F Une ol the most eagerly awaited events in Libbey is the bi-monthly issuance of the Crystal, our school paper, capably edited by Nancy Turner. 'lhe Libbey students are intensely interested in the events which happen at school, and know that they will be accurately reported in this paper. And because the publication gives good write-ups ol such atlairs as school dances, club initiations, mass meetings, and other topics ol wide appeal, it has obtained a wide circulation. Assisting the editor-in-chiei were Ben Durlee, sports, Betty Moser and Dorothy Janas, leatures, Jane lfansorka, circula- tion, and Florine Fisher, clubs. Miss Florence Gerdes was the helplul adviser. Every conlerence hour the eager Crystal reporters, seeking their dayls quota ol i'copy," swooped out ol Room Q15 into the hallways and startled the passing teachers-not with the proverbial Hyour money or your liie,H but with a HlNlews, or your lile is lorleitll' During the year the class entered into many other activities in addition to publishing the school paper. lhey were hosts at a tea given lor the members ol the loledo High School press Association, and at Christmas time they lurnished lood lor a needy lamily. Each member ol the stail entered Eddie Cantoris interesting contestfil-low Can America Keep Gut ol War?" lhus, in many ways the Crystal class has proved to be a very interesting and educational venture lor all those tal4ing part in it, and the training oliered has proved to be invaluable. CRYSTAL Crystal News by Bettie Schmidt, Pat l-lolloway, Betty Moser, Florine Fischer and Nancy Turner. Row 'ID Bettie Schmidt, Laura Witthoti, Kathryn Glanzman, Betty Locey, Marjorie Knierim, Rose Perry, Arlene Sturzinger. CRow QD Lula Baum, Dorothy Janas, Jane Kansorlaa, Miss Gerdes, Margaret Frank, Jane Dienst, Margie Drube. CROW 3D Dorothy Roeck, Florence Baur, Betty Moser, Florine Fischer, Lucile Schmidt, Junita Schultz, Nancy Turner. CROW 45 Joe Piclql, Robert Schoonover, Richard Sh lc ' ' ' oc , Pat l-lolloway, John l-lennessy, Francis Morley, Sidney Richards, Ben Durfee. 97 L I B I3 EY NATIGNAL From the time an ambitious, energetic and conscientious student enters Libbey, he is obsessed with one idea, that is to gain lavorable recognition from the faculty and his lellow students. lo achieve this aim, he naturally directs every ounce ol his energy toward gaining membership in the National Honor Society, lor it symbolizes all that is good in scholastic lile. Every year the members oi this club sponsor a special junior and senior mass meeting, at which time those students elected by the faculty are tal4en in as members, and pledge themselves to uphold the ideals ol the organization. lo a senior it is a thrilling, crowning climax ol a successlul high school career. lo a junior, who is so lortunate as to be elected, it is a reward lor good worlc, as well as an incentive to continue his commendable record. lhe stan- dards ol this organization are applicable to mature lite as well as to high school participation. To study the dictionary is the only Way to win a contest. Notice V I ' Q Robert Fenstemalcer coaching Rose Marie Newbirt, Helen every one to possess. The hrst attribute considered is gtdchurd and Velma Newbmg Membership is based upon lour qualities necessary lor CRow 'U Jeanne Michaelis, Betty Smenner, Verlyn Nixon, Florence Sass, Martha Szymanoska, Mr. Hunt, Jane Harris, Edna Sutts, Ruth Schwarte, Mary Cobb. QRow QD Marjorie Knierim, Elaine Taylor, Evelyn Meeker, Betty Locey, Nancy Turner, Peg Guyant, Dorothy Pratt, Mary Jones, Virginia Sakel, Dorothy Shultz, Reg Deming. CRow 32 Norm Holloway, Edward DeCius, Virginia Petrecca, Harriett Hayes, Ruth Schwartz, Hazel Schmidt, Claryene Fleming, Jean Furman, Betty Roudebush, Alfred Thalman. CROW 45 Robert Wilder, Herbert Ramsdell, Bob Randall, Albert Nirschl, Dal Hall, Wilbur Wenzel, Norman Nagel, Bob Horn. CRow 5D Billy Povall, Warren Bretzlotl, Don Hemsoth, John Retzke, Raul Winzenreid, Thomas Durbin. 98 , l-IGNGR SGCIETV outstanding scholarship. Any senior admitted must stand in the upper third oi his class, While a junior must have a rating in the upper iiiteen percent oi his. Service, the second characteristic, is manifested in many Ways. A student is acknoWledged by his contribution to sports, organizations, and school projects. Leadership and character are the other traits given consideration, lherelore, it is evident that only Well-rounded individuals can secure a place in the membership Oi this society. The iolloWing oiiicers oi Libbeyis honor group Were chosen When juniors to oiiiciate during the senior year: Robert l'lorn, president, Claryene Eleming, vice-president, and Virginia Retrecca, secretary-treasurer. Mr. l-larold E. Williams, our principal, and Mr. Eugene l-lunt, the senior dean, Were the club advisers. l-loWever, social aliairs Were The Winners of the Posture Contest, Lulu Brown, Rhea l-leiptman, not m'SS'f'9 lrom the dctlvltles Oi tllls Orgdmzdtloni Rodsts JaneWilson,and Wilma Frosh, practicejust What they have preached. dl'iCl DCWU95 WU? 6nlOY6Cl by all Oi ill? mgmbefs and WU? 5 successful iinish to a year laden With interest and excitement, CROW 'll Virginia Reed, Geraldine Watson, Vera Deakin, Dorothy Grossman, Kathryn Glanzman, Mr. l-lunt, Virginia Duncan, Dorothy Janas, Marguerite Drown, Betty Adams. CROW QD Ruth Buhrandt, Betty Moser, Jane Wilson, Rose Marie Newbirt, Ruth Wollenschleger, Dorothy Smith, Virginia Noonan, Lulu Baum. CROW 3D l-lelen Strachura, Janet Cordell, Marie Banks, Ruth McCauley, Doris Elavell, Dorothy l-lanselman, Mary Jo McGeary, Virginia Wiley, Jane Kansorka, CROW 4D Elaine Douglas, Roger Knepper, Wilfred Spevak, Earl Kardatzke, Ed Schmidt, Don Glesser, Jane Dunkle, Virginia Gray. CROW SD Sidney Richards, Richard Potter, Ted MarkWoOd, John Potter, Ted Kirkby, Fred Dannenielser, Fred Willard, Ben Durfee. 99 O Cl-IATTER More of the cast of that colossal, never-to-be-forgotten QD.-Forum mass meetingl Actors UD Jim Sprunk, Eddie Evans, Robert Osten, Tommy Greiner, l-lenry Jones, Jess Freece, Don Glesser, Bill l-loliman, Douglas Thiervvechter, and Jack Rogge graciously pose for their public. CQD Martin Courtney organizes another unit to the Libbey Riding Club, The members, Jeanne Nlichaelis, Virginia Noonan, Norm Nagel, Reg Sloan, Reg Deming, the riding master, Bob Rimer, Jo lVlcGeary, Bill Scoble, and Billy Rovall are oil for a little "canter." C3D The Super-Silly Sleuths, Bob l-lorn, Vernon Tilly, Johnny Andrews, Dal l-lall, Al Drube, and Ben Durfee slyly search for something. C10 Jean Furman and Jocelyn l-lenton exchange ideas as they prepare For the Scripps-l-lovvard debating contest. C55 A 1936 addition to l.ibbey's social life is the newly-organized Riding Club. Cob Dorothy Janas samples a tasty loolcing doughnut at the Zet doughnut sale, While Zet Rresident Jane Dunlcle loolcs on. Appropriate scngs: Jeanne lVlichaelis, 'lm Gonna Write lVlysell a l.etterU, Cherie Smith, Ullve Built Up to an Avvlul l.et Dovvnm, Neil Johnson, "Wahoo'l, Nancy Turner, Hllve Got Rlenty ol Nothing", Jacl4 l-ludson, 'll Savv Starsn, Norm Nagel, HWho?U, l.oretta Nazar, Hlim Rutting All My Eggs in One Basl4et'l, Betty Roudebush, Hgophisticated Laclyn, Virginia Noonan, UlVly Billn, lVlr. King, UThe Qld Rugged Crossfl Reg Deming seems to be doing CK. You should see her vvall4ing dovvn the hall with about six prize eligible bachelors each noon. Norm l-lollovvay is getting to be quite a sheil4-it must be the vveatherl l'lave you ever seen Ralph Sorge and Bob Laaclc put on their acrobatic act? Whatls this vve hear about Gvven Wing and a red-headed alumnus? The third hour biology class vvas so annoyed by the vvhite mice that they petitioned lVlr. Rusie For their removal, but to no avail. Noises issuing lrom room Q44: the beast in Rovall calms dovvn the Edelian class. The increase ol profits at the stationerls deslt must be due to handsome lmlemsoth, but Reg Sloan isnlt jealous-sheis in there every day, too. What is poor Raul Weaver going to do vvhen his current heart-throb, Selma Esser, graduates? Too bad that l-larrison Diclcs subtle humor hasnlt been discovered belore, vvelre sure. The Reries had too much lun at initiation, vvatching their poor blindfolded pledges leeding each other Flour with a spoon. SEIXIIQR FRIENDSHIP UPPER PICTURE' CROW TD Emily Zygela, Dorothy Pratt, Betty Berltebile, Reg Sloan, Virginia SIcarpetoWsI4i, Jean Kading, Mildred PirWitz, I-lelen Wulll, Nina Ridenour. CROW QD Sophie RaczIcoWslci, I-lelen Llter, Maxine Weech, Miss Rayne, Verlyn Nixon, Ruth Irahern, Ida Crandall, Jocelyn I-lenton, Leona KujaWa. CROW 35 Ruth Ramey, Phyllis BanachoWsl4i, Norma Leech, Erma Jean Qtey, Betty I-leinlein, Jane FarnsWorth, Otilla Roulos, Evelyn Meelter, Margaret Maclc, Doris Flavell. CRoW 45 Kathryn Norris, Lucille Stoddard, Virginia Retrecca, Antonette Zaper, Ruth SchWartz, Jean Furman, Eleanor Ohlman, Vera Rogers, Merlin Zautner, Regina a ec i. LQWER PICTURE-CRoW 'ID Margaret Guyant, Ruth Rasch, Naomi Carothers, Elaine Iaylor, Kathryn Glanzman, Dorothy Janas, Virginia Duncan, JeWeI I-lotlman, CROW QD Iclermine Frosch, Jeanne Michaelis, Mary Jo McGeary, Miss I-Ierler, Jane Kansorka, Nellie Rizzo, Elleen Cunningham, Marguerite DroWn, Mary Jones, CROW 3D Eleanor Nirschl, Martha Szymanoslca, Dorothy Bryant, Margaret Foote, Betty Locey, Margaret Ihiesen, Genevieve QsWiansIci, Ann DzWigon, Marie Loehrlce, Virginia Seger. CROW 4D Nancy Turner, I-lazel Schmidt, Claryene Fleming, Ruth Kolpien, Dorothy Loe, Margaret Faist, Frances ZWeyer, Mary Cobb, Mary Louise Zinlc, Dorothy Schultz. Ihe ideals ol truth, virtue, and honor are expressed in tangible reality by the Senior Friendship Club, OI Which Miss Gertrude Rayne is an ideal adviser because OI her sympathy, service, and ltindly understanding, Ihe girls composing the membership have entered into many ol the activities at school. lhey provided groceries lor basltets going to poor Iamilies, and gave tWo interesting plays, one at Christmas, and the other at Easter. In the spring a banquet Was given in honor ol the girls' mothers, A sltating party in Memorial I-lall and a Libbey Amateur ShoW, given in the auditorium lor the benefit ol the Wellare Department, Were tWo other events Watched With interest. I-IoWever, the climax ol their year came With the South Side Amateur ShoW, the benehts ol Which Went to the athletic department, and Were used to provide neW equipment and other things thought to be necessary, At this shoW amateurs Who Were considered to have outstanding talent Were given a chance to prove their merit. Ropularity Was determined by vote and the Winners Were presented With prizes. Virginia Duncan, president, Was assisted by Nancy Iurner, vice-president, Margaret MacI4, secretary, Dorothy Schultz, treasurer, and I-lazel Schmidt, chaplain, Io these olticers is due a large amount ol credit Ior the success and rapid advancement ol this club lor the past year. 'IO'I JUNIGR FRIENDSHIP Numerous Were the Wholesome activities carried out by the Junior Friendship Club under the supervision ol club advisers, Miss Maude BrOWn and Mrs. Frances Valentine, and the club olficers, Ruth Lorenz, president, Laura WitthoFl, vice-president, Beatrice Suhrbier, '35 and Ruth PoWIesIand, C36 secretary, Betty Ruch, treasurer, and Virginia Briggs, sergeant-at-arms, A roller skating party, held at the Y.W.C.A,, Was the First event. Another party that many ol the girls attended Was the unique BackWards Party, arranged by a committee headed by Dorothy Grossman, Ihe club sponsored, along With the Sophomore Friendship group, the second annual co-edls ball, the Friendly Frolic, Which Was enjoyed by many. Ihe Junior Friendship Club took charge Ol the Sample Social at the Carnival, brought Christmas cheer by distributing baskets ol Food and gilts to needy Families, and Were "big sistersn to some ol the boys and girls at Miami Childrenis I-lome. Ihe various committees and their chairmen lor the year Were "Ways and Means,H Elaine Douglas, HSociaI Servicef, Norma Shoemaker, UMusic," Florine Fischer and Joyce Robertson, and HRings," Vera Deakin. Programs, including several speakers lrom the V.W.C.A., Were Well-planned and Ol great interest to the members. UPPER PICTURE- CROW AID Geraldine Watson, I-lelen Kasch, Constance Bruno, Nancy Rathbun, Adelaide Ringler, Bettie Kahn, Marie Banks, CROW QD Loretta Masters, Wilma Marshall, Joyce Robertson, Laura Witthofl, Miss Brown, Alice Przybyski, Virginia Reed, Virginia Jantz, CROW 33 Virginia Briggs, Mary Simpson, Leocadia Bartkiewicz, Sylvia I-Iauser, Dorothy Grossman, LaVerne Schutt, Rith Buhrandt, Frances Szender, CROW 4D Dorothy Smith, Norma Shoemaker, Doris Windnagel, Ruth Powlesland, Betty Ruch, Lillian Selling, Dorothy Crane, Mary Kubiak, Maxine GWin. LOWER PICTURE- CROW 'ID Beatrice Suhrbier, I-larriet Wendt, Emma lnloptinger, Vera Deakin, Lillian Sauers, Jane Wilson, I-lelen Stark, CROW QD Doris Iabbert, Florine Fischer, Betty Moser, Ruth Lorenz, Miss BroWn, Jeannette Lees, Janet I-larris, Virginia Woods, Florence Gaynor. CROW 35 I-Ielen Kramp, Eileen Smith, Mardelle Riebe, Audrey Keplinger, Marian Lebowsky, Irene Matthews, Gladys Flavall, Jeanne Quigley. CROW 45 Elaine Douglas, Rita Marie Burkard, Maxine Robb, Lois Loehrke, Kathleen Fisher, Elise Ritz, Geraldine Schneider, Marjorie Retzke, Irma Retzke. O9 ,ti IJPPER PICTURE- CROW 'ID Bette Roberts, Shirley DaGue, Margaret Duttey, Ruth Kreft, Marion Petrecca, Betty Postley, Caroline Plontz, Dorothy Leck, Eleanor Sieman, Marie Rogers. CROW QD June Meeker, Pamela Koch, l-lazel Krizon, Dorothy Dietsch, Evelyn Burton, Mrs. Kontz, Virginia I-loppe, Beatrice Stephenson, Naomi Tann, Ethel McKenzie, Rita Stipp. CROW 3D Ruth Gadt, Suzanne Schroeder, Joy Eeemster, Jane Dienst, Mary Jane Gomer, Irene Bauer, Violet I-lerlein, Doris Ritter, Phyllis Albrecht, Virginia Weaks, Arlene Sturzinger, Margie Drube. CROW 4D I-lelen Jarzynski, Virginia Stickley, Carolyn Zeck, Georgana Jensen, Joyce Dahlmeyer, Virginia Bay, Bettie Richter, June Stipp, Mary Jane Kramer, Adele lokarz, Jennie Love, I-lelen O'Connell. LOWER PICTURE- CROW 'ID Marjorie Fisk, Betty Rolotl, Katherine Jones,'LaVern Gors, Betty Jane McLargin, Margaret Meek, Betty Jane Sibold, Virginia Elsperman, Lucy Semark, Lou Simpson, Rhea I-leiptman. CROW QD Doris Schmidt, Gladys Waite, Dorothy l-lampton, Bertha Loebrich, Lois Forquer, Mrs. Kontz, Velma Eberts, Elaine Anderson, Eanchon Kreps, Rita KujaWa, Ethel Dorcus, Ruth lzleiptman, Mary Arlt. CROW 35 Georgia Fuller, Dorothea Black, Palmedia Gaspari, Laura Mason, Virginia Deterlizzi, Beverly Mehrling, Regina Ciaciuch, Verdine LeWis, Katherine NeWman, Rose Liniger, Elorence Meek, Betty Abbe. CROW 41 Ellen Ruble, Virginia Adams, Adele Schmid, Lucille Gavin, Jerry Parkinson, Doris Schmeltz, Alice Rath, Rosemary Gaynor, Juanita Schultz, Neva Steiner, Bette Curtis, Marybeth Aumaugher. Gne is inclined to compare the girls ol the Sophomore Friendship Club to postulants preparing themselves by their ellorts to lullill their ideals ol kindliness and to render much service to their school and community. Believing that lorgetlulness ol sell is a great virtue, the girls gave time and energy in preparing pleasures lor the uorphansn they adopted, gave them gilts and parties, and a good time to remember. Besides, they Were gen- erous at Christmas, preparing lor the poor baskets ol necessary lood, With an occasional luxury tucked in lor good measure. Ol their many social events, the skating party in the lall and the tea lor the mothers in the spring stand out as the tWo most enjoyable gatherings. Partially responsible lor the success ol the club Were Marian Petrecca, president, Suzanne Schroeder, vice-president, Ruth Krelt, secretary, Lois Eorouer, treasurer, and lmlelen QlConnell, sergeant-at-arms. AlWays ready to lend a Willing hand Were the advisers, Mrs, Emily lfontz and Miss Grace lrWin, Who patiently guided the group throughout the year. Next lall the sophomores, having duly become juniors, Will resume their joys and duties in a neW group ol the ever important Friendship Club, SCDPHCDMCDRE FRIENDSHIP 'IO i UPPER PICTURE- CROW 'lb Alfred Thalman, Don Glesser, Bob l-lorn, Robert Wilder, Norman Nagle, Douglas Thierwechter. CRoW QD l-larold Underwood, Bob Randall, Nelson Riehle, Mr. Williams, Bob Bureau, Thomas Patton, Norman Holloway. CROW 3D Billy Utt, John Potter, Billy King, Zenon Slcalslce, Robert Brenner, Jack Zeman, Ralph Sorge. LOWER PICTURE- CROW 15 Jaclc Graham, Dall l-lall, Ed Schmidt, AI Jachimialc, Edward Baars, Albert Nirschl. CRow QD Fred Willard, Dudley Wirick, l-lerman Bersticlcer, Mr. Dyer, Don l-lemsoth, Jared Moo, Earl Kardatzlce. CRoW 3D Johnny Andrews, John Retzlce Thomas Borer, Ted Kirlcby, Paul Winzenried, Robert Schmeltz, Wilbur Wenzel, Vernon Tilly. i'To create, maintain, and extend the highest standards ol Christian character in the school and communityf' With this motto as its goal lor the past year the Senior l-li-Y Club again proved itsell to be one ol the most Worth- While clubs in the school. Douglas Thierwechter, president '35, Dallas l-lall, president B6, Nelson Riehle, vice- president '35, Allred Thalman, vice-president '36, Jared lVloo, secretary, Don Glesser, treasurer, and Robert Randall, sergeant-at-arms, Were capable ollicers, Who aided considerably in reaching the clubis objectives, Principal l-larold E. Williams and Mr. C. J. Dyer Were the very excellent advisers. The First important event ol the yearis schedule was a brealdast given by the Senior Friendship girls in l-lighland Parlc. The l-li-V boys reciprocated late in December With a slcating party at the V,W,C,A. Five boys represented the club at the annual state l-li-V conference held this year at Tiffin, Attendance at the lorums held in the V,fVl.C,A, early in 1936 showed the boys, enthusiasm lor these enlightening discourses. The last social event on the calendar Was the annual fvlothersi and Sons' banquet at which the boys tool4 time to show their appreciation to their mothers lor their guidance and inspiration. SENICDR I-ll-V 'lO4 UPPER PICTURE- CROW 'ID Ben Durfee, l-lenry Rogge, Louis TerFlinger, Kenny Rieger, Joe Pickl. CROW QD James Auer, Royal l-lail, Mr. Dyer Mr. Williams, l-larry Fording, Victory l-lolliger. CROW 3D Tom Kepner, James Lampe, Bob Klinlcsiclc, Bob Turner, Ralph Rob- ertson Dan Mercer, Robert l-lockmuth. LOWER PlCTlJRE-- CROW 'ID Robert Meyers, Richard Potter, Virgil l-lering, Paul Weaver, John Tallman, Bob Miller. CROW QD Verne l-lering Frederick Dannenlelser, Mr. Dyer, Mr. Martin, Mr. Williams, Don Ehlenleldt, l"larry l-leiner. CROW 3D Pat l-larrison, Ronald Brockway Neil Johnson, Ted Marl4Wood, EdWard Perse, Richard Shock, Richard Poclcmire, Robert Sommers. Continuing the ideals oi service and upright living that are fostered by the sophomore group, the Junior l-li-Y spent an interesting and profitable year. lo lead them in their activities, the club chose Don Ehlenleldt, president, Joe Piclql, vice-president, Ben Durfee, secretary, Ed Perse, treasurer, and -lom Kepner, sergeant-at-arms. Both the principal, Mr. l-larold E. Williams, and Mr, Charles Martin acted as advisers. During the year the club Was fortunate in being addressed by Mr. Plummer Whipple oi the loledo Blade, and Miss Marjorie Neal oi the V.W.CfAx. Cn many occasions Mr. Williams and Mr. Martin gave inspiring and instructive tall4s, lWo initiations Were held: one For the sophomores and the other ior the juniors. lhe lormer Was preceded by a sWim and a pot-luclt supper, lhe Mothers, and Sons, Banquet, held in the school cafeteria, Was the usual success. When the Community Chest drive Was at its height, a group from this club volunteered to give pep tallts in all the rooms that had failed to reach their quota. lheir etiorts Were reWarded When these classes responded, some ol them even going beyond their allotted amounts. lhus by their Willingness to cooperate the Junior i-li-V has maintained its Fine standards. JUNICDR l-ll-Y 'lO i UPPER PICTURE- CROW 'ID Russell Nunn, Jack Anderson, Donald Miller, Melvin Kachenmeister, John Ward, Bob Sawtelle. CRoW QD Charles Thorpe, Virgil Turner, Mr. Williams, Mr. Martin, Diclc McEWen, l-loWard Munson, Roland Murphy. CROW 3D Eddie Evans, Frank Black, Karl l-lart, Jack Comer, Charles Kirchenbauer, Manning l-lanline, William Lerbux. LOWER PICTURE- CROW 'ID Laurin King, LeRoy Grifiteth, John Tansey, Douglas Young, lrvin Hatcher, Richard Mann, William Randall CROW QD Robert Stahl, Walter Lolc, Diclc Weber, Mr. Dyer, Mr, Martin, Qrren Carlson, Don Bridenbaugh, Walter Bogusz. CROW 35 Robert Erkert, Robert l-larris, John Grau, Francis Morley, Frank Schoch, Kenneth Gogel, Max Tadlock, Eugene Rohrbacher. Qnce again at Libbey during the past year there Was organized a group ol sophomore boys Whose interests Were to be character building and loyalty and service to both their school and the community, lhese youngsters Were ably guided by Principal l-larold E. Williams, Mr. Charles Martin, and Mr. Andrew Leiser, all ol Whom gave gener- ously ol their time and ettorts that the club might be successful. The olticers Were Well Filled by Max ladlocl4, president, Franlc Block, vice-president, Eugene Rohrbacl4er, secretary, Eranle Morley, treasurer, and Don Briden- baugh, sergeant-at-arms. Although this group Was not so ambitious as their older brothers, they did have interesting activities. lhe members prolited greatly from addresses by Miss Marjorie Neal, ol the V.W.C.A,, and by Mr. Williams and Mr. l'louser. Qne ol the highlights ol the year Was the initiation ol the Sophomore l-li-V boys by their experienced lriends in the Junior lpli-V. Needless to say everyone enjoyed himseli to the utmost. As the year comes to a close the sophomores, fortunate enough to be in this club, Were much enriched by the contacts they had both social and inspirational and Will beyond a doubt continue in their junior year the Worl4 so Well begun. SCDPHCMCDRE HI-Y Tl-lE PERIES "We are the merry Peri girls in bluef' sang the Peries, as they displayed their traditional good taste, which was exhibited during the year by their distinctive brushed-wool, twin sweater sets. The yearis activities went splendidly under the guidance ol Virginia Noonan, president, who was assisted by her competent cabinet ol Peg Sloan, vice- president, Mary Deming, recording secretary, l-larriet l-layes, corresponding secretary, Thelma Dorn, treasurer, Peg Deming, censor, Mary Jo McGeary, sergeant-at-arms, and Marianne Rust, chaplain, '35, l-lariet Klein, chaplain, S6. With the elhcient assistance ol Miss Dusha, the helpful adviser, a year socially and intellectually interesting was planned. Attractive red, silver, and blaclt balloons decorated the ballroom ol the Richardson Building, January 'l'l, lor the eighth annual Peri Prom, which under Peg Demingis able chairmanship, was a huge success. Other committee members were Peg Sloan, Mary Jo McGeary, Nancy Rathbun, and Florence Karp. The literary pro- grams were ditlerent and stimulating, as each girl contributed an original composition ol some sort at each meeting, in addition to the regular tallcs about contemporary authors, poets, and playwrights. UPPER PICTURE- QRow 'ID Evelyn Parlcer, Jean Tallman, Ramona Knerr, Martha Durfee, Virginia Noonan, Mary Jo McGeary, Peg Deming, Florence Karp. QRow QD Martha Marsh, Suzanne Schmitt, Joyce Robertson, Jeanne Riddle, Miss Dusha, Virginia Briggs, Nancy Rathbun, Phyllis Guhl. CRow 35 Thelma Dorn, Virginia Planclc, Suzanne Schroeder, Florence Coover, Madelyn Young, Margaret Franlc, Peg Sloan, Ruth Schwarte. LOWER PlCTURE- CRow 'll l.ois l-lemsoth, Phyllis Tiedeman, Dorothy Ansted, Suzanne Coulter, Marianne Rust, Betty Schmitt, Betty Parlcer. CROW QD Mildred l-lenline, Ruth Lorenz, Cherie Smith, Miss Dusha, Virginia Noonan, Margaret Persons, Margaret McAllister? CROW 3D Ruth Powlesland, Nancy Turner, Virginia l-loopes, l-larriet l-layes, Jean Furman, Mary Deming, Barbara Young. 'IO 7 Ti-TE Pl-IILS Literature is liie, liie that has the many colored iacets ol a prism, the rhythm ol a symphony, or the exotic gleam of pearls in moonlight. The Philalethean Literary Society, in an elilort to understand this great subject better, arranged interesting and intellectual programs throughout the year, which tended to broaden and improve its members. Under the guidance oi the elticient advisers, Miss Voorheis and Miss Gerdes, the club arranged many alter-school aiiairs, Everyone remembers the Salamagundi Party in the school cafeteria and the Alumni Luncheon held at the Tallyho during the Christmas holidays, The St. Pats Prance, the annual Phil dance held on March 13 at the Richardson ballroom, vvas appropriately resplendent in green and white, The Phils also spon- sored the grocery store at the Carnival. Jeanne Michaelis served as president oi the club and vvas assisted by Peg Guyant, vice-president, Dorothy Pratt, recording secretary, Betty Locey, treasurer, and Nancy Neal, chaplain, At the annual banquet, remembrances, vvhich vvill serve as l4eepsal4es, vvere given to the senior members, and vvill serve to call to mind, in iuture days, the time vvhen the ovvner vvas a loyal 4'I9liiIl" And vvho l4novvsT Some- day these very graduates may return as practice teachers to become later regular instructors and may advise the club vvhich they loved so much, UPPER PICTURE- CRovv TD Jane Dienst, Peggy Conor, Loretta Nazar, Margaret Guyant, Betty Kamke, Jeanne Michaeiis. CRovv QD Dot l-lanselman, Jessie Bender, Dorothy Pratt, Miss Voorheis, Jean Moore, Dorothy, Grossman, Shirley Juergens. CRovv 31 Florine Fischer, Nancy Neal, Marjorie Schminclc, Doris Schmeltz, Margaret Faist, Betty Ruch, Betty Moser, LOWER PTCTURE- CRovv 'ij Betty Schmidt, Laura Whittott, Jane l-larris, Lucille Gavin, Doris Tabbert, Betty Locey. CRovv QD Margie Drube, Marie Banlcs, Virginia Duncan, Miss Gerdes, Norma Shoemaker, Hazel Schmidt, Claryene Fleming, CRovv 35 Jevvel l-lottman Ruth Kreft, Marion Petrecca, Dorothy Loe, Virginia Petrecca, Margaret Foote, Kathryn Glanzman, lrma Retzke, O8 THE ECDRUM Always one of Libbey's biggest boosters and greatest assets, the forum Literary Club has been headed for the past successful year by Don l'lemsoth, the energetic president. Bob Wilder served as vice-president, l-lerman Bersticker, treasurer, and Bill Hoffman, sergeant-at-arms. The officers and members were under the capable leadership of Mr. l-lotchkiss and Mr. Weinstock, who supervised the usual round of social and literary activities sponsored by the forum. Qrme of the high-lights of the year was the Ullecember Dragfi held at the attractively decorated Richardson Building, the first dance the forum had sponsored by themselves for a number of years. The club also played an important part in the carnival by supervising a Hhot dogil stand, which was, of course, a favorite concession of the hungry throng. The departing banquet and dance was a success, for though it brought pangs of farewell to some, it was a promise of a new year to others in a society which has flourished in Toledo schools for a great many years. for it may be of interest to many students to know that the forum existed as far back as T909 at East Central l-ligh School. Libbey feels proud of so old an organization, UPPER PlCTURE- CRow 'ID Eddie Evans, Grover fink, Ben Durfee, Ralph Pertcheck, Henry Rogge, George Ulmer. CRow QD Howard Palm, Delos Pratt, Mr. Hotchkiss, Robert Schick, Albert Drube, Ralph Smith. CRow 35 Ray Seelman, Don Bridenbaugh, Don Ehlenfeldt, Bob Faulkner, Bob Cuarner, Charles Singleton, Ralph Bowes, LOWER PlCTURE-- CRow 'ID Herbert Hoffman, Robert Wilder, Don Hemsoth, Elmer Senerius, Earl Kardatzke, Robert Schultz. CRow QD Bob Randall, Herman Bersticker, Jess Treece, Mr. Weinstock, Earl Young, Jared Moo, Wilfred Spevak. CRow 35 Bob Osten, Thomas Durbin, Bob Kerstetter, Bill Hoffman, Warren Gongwer, Ted Kirkby, Vernon Tilly, Robert Henderson. D 109 O Tl-IE ZETS UPPER PICTURE- CROW 'ID Catherine Jaclcman, Virginia Bracht, Loreen Taylor, Jerry Chase, Jane Dunlcle, Mary Collinge, Eleanor Ohlman. CROW QD Dorothy GrisWold, Virginia Seger, Mary Cobb, Miss DeLisle, Jane Kansorlca, Jean Moulton, Vera Deakin, Edna Sutts. CROW 32 Margaret Schultz, Donna Marie Miller, Marjorie Knierim, Elizabeth Green, Wilma l-lauser, Georgeana Jensen, Virginia Wiley. LOWER PICTURE- CROW 'ID Janet Cordell, Betty Roudebush, Virginia Guyer, Miss l-lenderson, Virginia I-lemsoth, Jeanne Quigley, Gladys Flavell. CROW QD Betty Pratt, Palma Keil, Helen Nostrant, l-lelen Utz, Dorothy Knopp, Violet Jacoby, Mildred Sugg, Rose Marie Newbirt, CROW 35 Eloise Green, Adele Schmid, Doris Flavall, Ellen Ruble, Fern Roberts, Betty Rehberg, Betty Kardatzke, Lillian Sauers. CROW 4D Margie Kerschbaum, Eldora l-lays, Juanita Schultz, Dorothy Schultz, Mary Jane Cox, Vida Crocker, Dorothy Trumbull, Betty Poggemeyer, l-lelen O'Connell. With 'Nihil sine Labore," Hnothing Without World as their motto, the Zets sWung into the school year under the capable direction oi their advisers, Miss Grace DeLisle and Miss Grace l-lenderson, and their club ofticers, Jane Dunlde, president, Dorothy Janas, vice-president, Virginia Seger, recording secretary, Edna Sutts, corresponding secretary, Marjorie lfnierim, treasurer, Virginia Bracht, sergeant-at-arms, Dorothy GrisWold, chaplain, and Jerry Chase and Dorothy Schultz, censors. The activities oi the year Were opened With an enjoyable roast arranged by Virginia l-lemsoth. Margaret Schultz had charge oi the initiation oi the pledges, and Janet Cordell, oi the annual iareWell banquet tor the seniors. The yearly dance, titled the "Leap Year l:rolic,H Was held in March at the Trilby Log Cabin under the super- vision oi an eiticient committee, consisting oi Dorothy Janas, Jerry Chase, Betty Roudebush, Loreen Taylor, and Mary Collinge. The mass meeting that the Zets sponsored With the Peries must have pepped up the team, for they Won a victory from DeVilbiss the next day, Advertising, movies, music, and football Were some oi the topics tal4en up under the interesting program theme, UBelieve It or lNlot.H l THE Q-D'S UPPER PICTURE- CROW 'ID Bob l-lorn, George Parker, Douglas Thierwechter, Tom Greiner, Jack l-lissong, CROW QD Bob Bodell Ralph Crim, Norman Nagle, Jim Schmitt, Norman l-lolloway, Don Glesser. CROW 3D George Wilmont, Robert Rimer, Marshall l-lilton Mr. R. C. Baker, John Berkebile, Bill l-lolst, Stanley Bruce. LOWER PlCl'lJRE- CROW 'ID Ed Schmidt, Johnny Andrews, Pat l-lolloway, Dal l-lall, Bruce Robinson. CRow QD Francis Morley, George Cumberworth, Jim Sprunk, Mr. R. E. Cony, Erederick Dannenfelser, Richard Pockmire. CROW 3D Byron Suter, Ernie Pinnigar Robert Schmeltz, Martin Courtney, Kenneth Zimmerman, l-lenry Jones. Every good organization must have competent leaders, cooperation, and good programs, none oi Which Were lacking in the Q. Dfs. Willing and efficient workers Were Norman Nagle, president, Ed Schmidt, secretary, Norman l-lolloway, treasurer, and George Parker, sergeant-at-arms. lhe activities, both social and Financial, Were Well managed and received the help oi the Worthy advisers, Mr, Baker, Mr, Cony, and Mr. King. lo create interest in the iirst Libbey basketball game, the CD. Dfs united With the Forum to present an Original skit Written and directed by Marty Courtney. The next event Was the annual Q. D. Shin Dig. Marty Courtney, chair- man, Was ably assisted by Ralph Crim, Ed Schmidt, Dal l-lall, Jim Schmidt, Bob Schmeltz, and John Andrews, l-lowever, the Q. Dfs were not purely social, and there Were several interesting meetings With noteworthy speakers. Kenneth Zimmerman, With Ralph Crim and Carl Eosnaugh to assist him, assured the skating party oi success, While Norm Nagle took charge oi a splash party. lhe picnic Was managed by Robert l-lorn, and the year Was brought to a close With the installation oi new Oiiicers and the farewell banquet with Don Glesser as chairman Needless to say, this last event was packed With the iun and geneality for which the Q. Dis are famous. Q BANTEIQ Obperhaps our well-stocked library helped James Lampe, Ben Durfee, Marie Banks, and Betty Miller win the Red Cross Essay contest. CQDDoubtless Venietta Lingle and Eleanor Ohlman were a reason so many boys frequented the gym for dancing lessons. C32 Majors Knerr, Sporgeon, Frank, ladlock, Taylor, Courtney, Furman, and l-loffman, managers of the carnival ticket selling campaign, are shown with their superiors, Commander-in-Chief Courtney and General l-louser. C41 Libbey's own chorines! Jack l-lissong, Ralph Bowes, Bob Wilder, Carl Fasnaugh, Norm Nagel, George Ulmer, Don Bridenbaugh, Kenny Zimmerman, Pat l-lolloway, Bob Rimer, and Marty Courtney showed the students how to trip the light fantastic at the QD.-Forum mass meeting and was it fantasticl CSD Mr. Williams watches some of "l2usie's Rookies", Jim Ducey, Mary Ann Watson, Ray Wilmer, and Dorothy Sproggin, enjoy themselves with a few of the toys before they were auctioned off at the carnival. C65 Ruth Priest and Don Bridenbaugh make a friendly comparison of the fresh- man and sophomore class quotas for the carnival ticket selling campaign. C71 Peg Guyant, Jeanne Michaelis, and Peg Sloan help make the Fdelian what it is to-day. l"lave you noticed the eagerness with which Mary Deming hurries to meet Byron-and for your benefit itls not the poet who wrote HChilde l-laroldf' Flaming youthl lhe way Marty Courtney tears around corners in his model ull, while driving with his feet is enough to throw even the strongest into hysterics, only the brave can stand it. Similes: As funny as Bill l-loffman doing 'lBoboU, as bright as Eleanor Ohlmans eyes,as quietof as an English class, as uncertain as Peg Conorls affections, as naive as a freshman. Do you think Miss Busha resembles the Mona Lisa? Some do. We wonder if Jimmy Sprunk is robbing the cradle? l'lowever, lla Mae is very cutel Thumbnail descriptions: Mr. l.eiser, Call of the Wild, Gus Schick and lootie Dorn, Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers, Bob Bimer, Man about town, Bill Scoble, beautiful but dumb, Norma l.eech, somebodyls stenog, Jerry Chase, Ohl lhese redheadsl Martha Marsh is a pretty fast talker, someday the wrong person will catch her with her mouth open. l'lave you ever seen Menietta Lingle try to carry on three flirtations at once? Belos Pratt: Why mothers get gray. Betty Schmitt: Why a certain junior is going crazy. Stanley Bruce: Why we have amateurs hours. Mr. Busie: Why the Freshmen make such lovely Seniors, Qllie Schoonmaker: Why we have announcements about lipstick. GLEE CLUB ' ARCl-IITECTURAL CLUB i'And It Rainedfi Nol Weire not reierring to the Weather, but to the operetta given by the Glee Club under the direction oi Mr. Clarence Ball. To help their able leader, l-loWard Ronieldt Was chosen president, With Raul Weaver, vice-president, Euleen l-loneck, secretary, and l"larrison Dicks, treasurer. The stage manager Was Don Christman, the property managers, Toy Jobst and Robert Dittman, and the publicity managers Were Virginia White and Art Schmidlin. As usual the Olee Club took an active part in the May Festival. A complete course in architecture is a broad education, and it is ior the purpose oi a better understanding oithis subject that the Architectural Club Was organized. Mr. Racker is the able supervisor oi this club, and his advice Was eagerly sought by the president, Norm Nagle, and the other oiiicers, Who Were John Muhn, vice-president, Bill King, secretary, Dick Rockmire, treasurer, and Melvin OrloWski, sergeant-at-arms. l-loWever, prool oi their social popularity is the success they made oi all their social undertakings, Which included an aiter school dance, a roast, a banquet, and a skating party. Their instructive programs included participation in the Small l-louse Competition, the Fair Exhibit, and an exhibit at the Art Museum. UPPER PICTURE-CRoW'ijWindon Baucom, Mary l-lelen Krupski,Selma Esser, Elaine Proudfoot, Lillian l'lees, Virginia Janicki, Lova Austin, Betty Wade, Louise Tibedeaux, l-lelen Fosnaugh, Doris Gamby, Doris Bahnsen, Roberta Moon, Dick Talbot, Charles Benner. CRoW QD Eileen Lenz, Virginia Bollenbacher, Marie Loehrke, Kathleen Scouten, Violet Samek, Bettie Richter, Mr. Ball, Mary Jane Furman, Geneva WolFi, Betty Gatton, Jean Craner, Betty Roshong, Toy Jobst, l-lelen Jarzynski, lsabel Fuller. CROW 3D Emma Jane Tansel, Sophia Klaniecki, Virginia White, Josephine l-luckle, Mildred Smith, Jeannette Lees, Bertha l-laclley, Richard Carpenter, William Ahrendt, Louis Zaph, Angeline DiCeglie, Betty Ness, Doris Braithwaite, Ellen Whitmer, Virginia Gable. CROW 4D Howard Ronfeldt, Bob Dittman, Vincent Dodd, Paul Weaver, Art Schmidlin, Eugene Schurtz, AI Francis, Don Christman, Robert Schreiber, Richard Rauschart, LaWson Ramsdell, lrWin Kiel, Dick l-larrison, William Redder. LOWER PICTURE-CRoW 'lj Orville Bauer, John Spurgeon, Rarlc Mothershead, Richard Goddard, John Seibold, Roy Retzke. CRoW QD James Finger, Robert West, Orville Ramm, Mr. Packer, Albert Boehk, Allan Mchlugh, Ralph Welty. CROW 35 Bob Butler, Bill King, James Muhn, Norman Nagel, l-lugh Ritiner, Karl Boehk, lrvin Smith, Ray Butler. CRoW 45 Bob Schneider, Elmer Senerius, Lloyd Dutridge, Richard Pockmire, Melvin Orlowski, Russell Curtis, Daniel Kaszynski, Raymond l-laynes. 4 CDRCI-IESTRA - BAND Alter many long hours oi practice, the day Finally came ior the long awaited May Eestival. Following much buzzing around and utuning up," the orchestra launched into the Ultalian Street Song," Under Mr. Carlyle l-larveyis able guidance, the orchestra this year held its annual concert in the school audi- torium, and, besides this helped the Glee Club b l i , y p aying or the Operetta. The oiiicers lor the past year were Lula Baum, president, lrwin Kiel vice president Marie S' , - , immons, secretary, Kathleen Eelker, treasurer, and Don Ehlenleldt, sergeant-at-arms. With the aid Oi a new lea , Ong, e and helped in creating much ol the enthusiasm at the basketball a d i b II n oot a games this year. The capable leader, Mr. l-'larvey, added many new pieces and arrangements to the band. Kent Kaighen, dashing drum-major, succeeded because oi his diligent practicing to and from school every day. The recently composed school song was a tremendous success Proolf? lhe rapidit 'th h h . I y wi w ic the whole school learned this swingy composition by Mrs, Della Williams Payne The student mana er ith b d , g o e an this year was Bob l-lorn, while Virginia Finch acted as secretary. der, a new drum major and a new school s th b UPPER PICTURE- CROW 'ID Betty Clapper, Katherine Jones, Lula Baum, Miss Werum, Kathleen Eelker Vera EXQZVS, l-lelen Wesolowski. CROW QD Byron Garwood I-l d , owar Losie, Lucille Luginbuhl, Don Ehlelnteldt, arie Simmons, Rutherford Prue, Edwin Kopanisz, Aloysius Kurek. CROW 3D Jack Wagner, Eugene Gawronski, Wilton Lyman, Kenneth Ludwig, Paul Peters, Warren Reaser, lrwin Kiel, Dan Mercer. LQWER PICTURE- CROW 'ID Melvin Michalski Elb Ell , ert iott, Maxine Weech, Paul Peters, Mr. Sutphen, Kent Kaigin, Shirley Juergens, Alice Knorr, Tom Greiner, George Grube. CROW QD Richard Wolkins, Kenneth Long, June Lyman, Virginia Finch, Janet Cordell, Dick McEwen, Eern Roberts, Mary Lindroth, Paul Miller, J Warvel. CROW 3D Robert Baldwin, Robert l-l R ' ' ames Orn, ay Butler, Edward Bartos, Bill Craig, Russell Gallette, Kathleen Felker, Robert Planck, Edward Jasinski. CROW 4D Bob Wagner, l-larold Rickard, Jack Weech, Bob Turner, Owen Fahrer, Don Ehlenteldt, Wesley Schroeder, Ernest Gilbert, Paul Stewart, Dan Mercer. ln order to learn the ideals Ol artistic composition an e . , . . . h d d rive the iull amount of inspiration from the many beautilul and wonderful treasures in museums, in homes, and in private collections, many students ave joined the Utamara Art Society. lhey leel that no oneys life can be complete without some lorm oi creative selt-expression, and at the club meetings, under the leadership ol Miss Bartley, club adviser, they have learned many things which will help to make them broad, lully-matured individuals. These ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' l ' r much more important than more material things ol the spirit, although intangible in their satis action, a e articles, and their value in happiness and in contentment, in enjoyment and in solitary pleasure, cannot be reckoned. l-lowever, the members entered into many of the more social activities of school lite. lhey gave a Christmas party, a hilarious roller skating party, and at the Carnival they sponsored a gilt shoppe. Une Oi their most colorful and enjoyable altairs was a banquet. Qlticers included Vida Crocker, president, Phyllis . . . Q h t. Bartolett, vice-president, Nina Ewing, secretary, and Gwen Wing, treasurer all oiw om were un iring in their efforts to aid their society. UPPER PlClURE- CROW 'ID Dorothy Pratt, Peg Deming, Olive Schoonmaker, Betty Cupp, Mary Simpson, Betty Belle Fleck. CROW QD Virginia Kramer, Anna Kuebbler, Phylis Bartolett, l-larriet l-layes, Vida Crocker, Nina Ewing, Angeline DiCeglie. CROW 3D William Mason, l-lerbert l-lottman, Jack Graham, Roland Fell, Ralph Sorge, Bob Laack. LOWER PICTURE- CROW 'ID Eleanor Blakely, Earl Graser, Bob Bates, John Ward, Bob Sawtelle, Juanita Cray- Ford. CROW QD Dorothy Laack, Bertha Loebrich, Eileen Boehk, Marjorie West, Jeanne Warwick, Firth Durley, Maclelyn Reecl. CROW 3D Gwendolyn Wing, Virginia Gray, lrene Bauer, l-lelen Facey, Wilma Frosch, Jane Ramsdell, Dorothy Brown, CROW 4D Richard Kimberly, Richard l-lobbs, Vale Barnes, Ruth Gors, Lou Simpson, Gladys Jensen, William Leroux, Kenneth Long, Jack King. 6 LATIN - GERMAN I-lonor society is indeed an honor, ior in order to gain admittance, one must receive an HAH grade in Latin lor two consecutive semesters. Membership ceases immediately il the grade drops below a The oilicers appointed by Mrs. Burton, the club adviser, were the lollowing: Betty Locey, president, Virginia Sal4el, vice-president, and Ted Marl4wood, secretary-treasurer. An interesting and educational Feature ol this club is the Latin exhibit. To the student who produces the best models and notebooks, medals, purchased by the club, were awarded. The pride and joy oi the club is their own library. The bool4s are purchased by the society and, ol course, used by the Latin classes. Oermanyis political and economic situations, which are ol such world wide interest at the present time, made interesting topics lor study and discussion lor members ol Libbeyis German Club. A true picture ol the pastime activities oi Germany was derived from the meetings, lor the pupils participated in German games as less serious diversion. The allairs oi the club were managed by Wilbur Wenzel, president, Mary Louise Zinl4, vice-president, Mildred Javer, secretary, and Betty poggemeyer, treasurer. They were advised by Miss Alma Lolc, whose interesting experiences b th ' o in training and travel maI4e her an admirable adviser lor a language group. To be a member oi the Latin LATIN I-IONOR SOCIETY- Cl2ow 'ID Virginia Sakel C4D, Dorothy Pratty C3D, Betty Jane Locey C4D, Martha Szymanoska C4D, Ruth McCauley CED, Jane Wilson C31 Cl2ow QD Robert I-lorn C4D, Doris Schmeltz CQD, Juanita Schultz CQD, Virginia I-loopes CQD, Mrs, Pauline E. Burton, Margaret Frank CQD, Dorothy Shult C45 V' ' ' ' CQD. Cl2ow 35 Alfred Thalm C4D, J z , irginia Wiley an ohn Retzke C4D, Frank Morley CQD, Warren Bretzloit CQD, Ted Marlcwood C3D, Eugene Rohrbacher CQD, Frank Black CQD. CThe numbers after the names indicate the year ol Latin studyj. GERMAN CLUB- Cl2ow 'ID I-larold Will, l-lerbert Pamsclell, Laurin King Wilbur Wenzel l-le B l I-lolliger Tom Kepner James L , , nry ea e, Victor , , ampe. Cllow QD Katherine Dipman, Jessie Bender, Mildred Javer, Margaret Jaster, Miss Loclce, Marian Will, Jane l-larris, Betty Poggemeyer. Cl2ow 35 Corinne Meister, Mary Louise Zink, Elise Ritz, Marjorie Retzke, Irma Retzlce, Margaret Persons, Evelyn Schmidlin, Vilma I-louser. ,pix FRENCH - SPANISH RH The members oi the French club do. The purpose oi their organization is to iurther the ability ol its members to speak and understand the French language. lhis year, hoWever, French club members Were distinguished not only by their Fluency in French, but also by the attractive blue and gold pins that they Wore. lalks on French subjects, plays, poetry, cross-Word puzzles, and jokes, all had their places on the club programs, and Were highly beneiicial to the members. Carnival night, the club sponsored a candy Wheel under the supervision ol Miss Krueger, its adviser, and its ollicers, Jane Wilson, president, Paul Ross, vice-president, Virginia Finney, secretary, and Ronald i'Parlez-vous Francaisffi HDO you speak French Brockway, treasurer. At a Spanish Club meeting, one could easily imagine a sunny little Spanish toWn With the dark-eyed senoritas and the dashing caballeros all chatting gaily. Miss Russell and Miss Coehrs Were the helpiul ' ' ' A ' - ' A W' h it t -Wesle dvisers With Jayne Clark president, Daniel Gomalski, vice president, Laura itt o , secre ary, y d f l Chapman, treasurer, and husky Bob Henderson, Who took care ol all noisy oFienders, as sergeant-at-arms. lhe club members also enjoyed many social activities, such as a scavenger hunt and a roast, as Well as the more instructive meetings. FRENCH CLUB-CROW 'ID Lula Baum, Jane Dienst, Arlene Sturzinger, Jane Wilson, Edna Sutts, Margaret Guyant, Peg Sloan. CROW QD Charlotte Ward, Doris Flavell, Margaret Faist, Miss Bernice Krueger, Margaret Loxley, Virginia Finney, Jane Kansorka. Virginia Seger. CROW 3D Robert Morrison, Carlton Hargrave, Doris labbert, Marie Banks, Marjory Schminick, Virginia Planck, Dallas Hall, Paul Ross, Ronald Brockway. SPANISH CLUB -CROW 'll Laura Witthotl, Bettie Schmidt, Rita Buell, Norma Heath, Virginia Bureau, Pearl ' ' M' Theresa Coehrs, Bob Radke, Joe Mercer, Daniel Gomolski, William Sisco, Eleanor SWaciak. CROW QD iss Chambers, Wesley Chapman, William Randall, Miss Mary Russell. CROW 33 Evelyn SWantack, Betty Rouclebush, Mary Collinge, Helen Kramp, Jayne Clark, Margie Drube, Pauline Morris, Pauline Hunt. CROW 4D John Grau, Robert Henderson, Bob Haines, Robert Corcoran, Karl Hart, LeRoy GriFleth, George BigloW, Harold Corcoran, Jack Comer. 7 4 ATTLE 'lhe "Who Can lal4e lt Boysnz Zimmerman, Crim, Fosnaugh, Green, Zeman, and Nagel, strive to develop their muscles by beating each other up during lunch hour. Why is two fingers the symbol of the new club, 'los lorosu? lVlodel lfs are popular with Libbey gals-just asl4 the man who cranl4s one. A word to the wise is sufficient- lVlary Jo, f'lNlothing is more useful than silencef' Billy l3ovall, Hlhe greatest men may asl4 a foolish question now and thenff John Foth, Hperhaps the only true dignity of a man is his capacity to despise himselff' Warren Gong- wer, Ml am convinced digestion is the great secret of lifef' Marjorie Fries, "She says nothing nowadays that has not been said beforef' Sue Schmitt, Ml hold my love but lightly, for l l4now things with wings held tightly want to goff Betty Kampl4e, Hlfver the same,H Kathleen Bramel, UQnly children and fools can lie.'f lvlary Sheehy, 'll have always considered my face a convenience, rather than an ornamentf' Betty parker, ul-ler soul seems hovering in her eyesf' Dean Coney, Ulhe secret of education lies in respecting the pupilff Toy Jobst, if 'Qrses and dorgs is some men's fancy. lheyfre wittles and drinlc to med, Joyce Robertson, UA woman and a cherry paint themselves for their own hurt. Ruth Ann Stewart, mlhings which are unbecoming are unsafef, l.aura White, mlhe mildest manners and the gentlest heartf, Betty Poudebush, HA constant friend is a thing rare and hard to find.H Cljfxuctioneer Martin Courtney Sr. in action at the Carnival. CQD Dr. Williams gives some of the many gifts he donated to the carnival post office to a few Zets. C35 Appetizing, isn't it? That's why the Perl Bake Sale is always such a success, ' ' I were the colonels in reality, Deans Rusie, Brown, Cony and l-lunt. They pose with Commander Courtney C43 Friendly riva s and General l-louser. www A A 118 W2 iii BIGLCDGV The Biology Club members are Well able to judge the Weight that rests upon Dr. Daloeys shoulders, lor they Were largely responsible for the Welfare ol the Five little Dionette White mice. The clubls cabinet, headed by James Cothern, president, Florence Bass, vice-president, Rose Perry, secretary, Virginia Woods, treasurer, and Tom Durbin, sergeant-at-arms, have managed the little cjuintuplets as Well as they have cared For the club, While the advisers, Mr. Rusie and Miss Fiedler, have supervised every undertaking ol the society, and to them much credit belongs. The pledges Were introduced by a novel initiation to this serious and important study. The instructive meetings consisted ol reports by students, talks by lormer members, Who are noW established in some phase ol biology, and movies dealing With the subject. Games and puzzles lent their spice to the entertainment, At the carnival, crOWds gathered at the Biology Clubis concession, and the skating party Was one ol the most successiul ol their undertakings. A roast ended the clubls program lor the year, Which, in addition to having Furnished lun, added greatly to the inspiration ol each student privileged to come under the inspiration ol a subject so important as biology. UPPER PICTURE- CROW 'lj John Timmons, Ralph Pertcheck, Dale Wine, Jay Graser, Robert Falkenstein, Douglas Long. CROW QD Nina Ridenour, Jocelyn l-lenton, Miss Fiedler, Mildred Warner, Maire Wagner, Ruth McCauley. CROW 35 Betty Bock, Ruth Gadt, Carolyn Zeck, Kathleen Bramel, Regina Palecki, Kate Banks, Emma l-lemple. CROW 4D Richard Erdman, Bob Weaver, Kenneth Kessler, Warren BretzloFl, Thomas Durbin, James Byrne, James Cothern, Bob Craig. LOWER PICTURE- CROW 1D Mary Sheehy, Virginia Jantz, Wilma Dinner, Eileen Sauer, Madeline Leck, Beverly Mehrling. CRoW QD Don Meyers, Don Christian, Roger Knepper, Mr. Rusie, Bob Karg, Frank Black, Sidney Richards. CROW 32 Max Tadlock, Florence Gaynor, Virginia Woods, Rose Perry, Florence Sass, Martha Szymanoska, Willodean MacDonald, CROW 4D l-larris Kiel, John Zweifel, Kenneth Schoenrock, Frederick Dannenfelser, l-larold Francis, Bob l-lorn, Eugene Rohrbacher, Robert Bell. 9 l 'IQO ALCI-lElVllST - l-ICDME EC lnterested in the mystery ol che side speake mistry, the Al rs talk at th in chemist club h eir meetings T g, and decidedl ' as devel A ' . hese talks ' yhelplul B scientists oped the attention oi its , which have had many ' . ecause ol this trainin ' and technicians ol tom Grace Whitt members by having out- varied topics as subjects h g received, the members orrow. The adviser, Mr enmeyer, vice-president B By plann' , ave ,pursuin th ' . Vassler h , etty Schm' ing teas and ' th been interest- g eir avocation, may be the , as been assisted by Robert Schick, president, itt, secretary, and Warrick l-loopes, treasurer 36. serving them to the laculty and by acting as hostesses d i e Art Museum, the l-lome Economics Club, under the lead ' the ideal contained in their motto: uBet Mary Jane Bowers, ' ' Dr uring the R ership ol th ter l-lome E vice-preside Y owne, treas egional Conference at e president, Eleanor Ghlman, con conomics Girls in Better l-lomesln A nt 36, Margaret Einan, vice-presid urer, and Doris Ritter, reporter Und and Miss l'lelen Wylie, the cl b Convention . ssisting E ent BB, Betty Parker, secretar , er the helplul supervision oi Miss l l u has had many interesting pro r at Columbus on April 3rd and 4th with their annual Farewell b COVTOFTIICS Cdm UPPER PICTURE- CRow AID Jean Moore, Betty Schmitt, Eleanor Wonnell Bett Richard Rauschart, Bob Schick, Mr. Vossler, l-lerbert Schatz G l-lotlman, Edward Baars, Bob Randall, Earl Youn , y Beseske, Betty Locey, Elaine Douglas. CROW QD , race Whittenmeyer, Bob Martin. QRow 31 Warwick l-loopes, Bill g, Joe Klempner, LOWER PICTURE-CRow 'il Virginia Elsperman, Sylvia l-la Albrecht, Evelyn Pettit. CRow QD Dorothy Smith Mary Jo McGeary, Verdine Lew' Virginia Bracht Do Chl user, Ruth Priest, Jane l-laertel, Betty Roberts, Doris Ritter, Phyllis , Miss Owen, Margaret McAllister, Laura White, Eloise Onweller, Margie Everett, is, Marjorie Fisk. CRow 3D Marguerite Drown, Mary Jones, Margaret Ann Finan, Gladys Meyers, , rothy Griswold, Evelyn Petsch, Loretta Nazar, Betty Parker, Charlotte Schroeder. CRow 4D Kathleen l-larms, Eleanor M Ignarg Elorence Baur, Geraldine Schneider, Mary GriGore, Mary Jane Bower, Doris Brown, Virginia Finch, Margaret Schultz, i re ugg. Yi s a Gwen M' g ams. lwo d , and the ' ' ' anquet. tinued leanor were M arguerite , iss Ruth Lloyd, elegates were sent to the National activities ol the l'lome E A etoa ClOS2 CGMMERCIAL ' ACTIVITIES Toledois luture business men and Women have very social natures, that is, if the Commercial Club is any indication. Rarties, especially skating parties, and picnics are their specialty. I-loWever, they Were conscientious, and being very ambitious, devoted much ol their meetings to listening to advice given by the laculty members, Who have had many experiences to pass on to their listening audience. The president, Betty Smenner, Was ably assisted by Ruth SchWarte, vice-president, Kathryn Ferguson, recording secretary, Verlyn Nixon, corresponding secretary, and Virginia Schreeves, treasurer. The advisers Were Mr, Toepler and Mr. Smith. A successlul venture must be Well advertised, therefore, Libbey has its oWn publicity department, headed by Mr. Stapleton, Mr. Martin, and Mr. King. Engaged in developing the interesting projects oi this group, Dorothy Hanselman supervised the sale ol activities tickets. Ruth RoWlesland and Marion LeBoWsky checked club enroll- ment and attendance. Rrint shop Work, school publicity, athletic programs, and mimeographing Were done by Tom Durbin and Dick McEWen. Verlyn Nixon and Norma Leech did stencil and typing Work, and Jane Dunkle presided over Edelian subscriptions Thelma Dorn, l'lerbert Ramsdell, Vivian LeWis, and Velma Eubank did all additional Work. heryn Fergu lvl Smith Kat Toepter UPPER PICTURE- CROW 'lj I-lermine Frosch, Dorthea I-lartnett, Mary Anne Trisler, Helen Killian, r. , son, Betty Smenner, Doris Barnes, Virginia Karpp. CROW QD Francis Wagner, Fern Ballmer, John SWank, Ralph BoWes,Mr. Wilton Lyman, Melvin Gawronski, Betty Buhler, Virginia Shreeves. CRoW 3D Thelma Liebke, Bette Tomb, Florence Karpp, Ruth SchWarte, Eleanor Nirschl, Carmen Murphy, Genevieve Lorenz, Verlyn Nixon, Ruth Trahern, Frances Burdick. CROW 4D Marjorie Knierim, Arlene Ott, Mildred BigeloW, Naomi Wetzel, Elinor Norman, Verlyn Julert, Sophia Klaniecki,fDorothy Phillips,fAlice Coe Lucille Rost. kle, Dot I-lanselman, June Meeker, Verdine Lewis, Katherine NeWman, Velma ' n LeBoWsky, Ruth Rowlesland, Verlyn Nixon, Geraldine I-loltz S mmers, George BigloW, Dick McEWen. LQWER RICTURE-CROW 'll Thelma Dorn, Jane Dun Eberts, CROW QD Elinor Norman, Betty l-Ieinlein, Norma Leech, Maria CROW 3D Wilbur Wieland, Thomas Durban, l-lerbert Ramsdell, Mr. Stapleton, Robert o .yt- er UPPER PlCTURE- CRoW 'ID Franchon Kreps, Caroline Plontz, Dorothy Spraggins, Virginia Youngs, Marjorie Fisk, Betty Postley, Violet Witt, Evelyn Pettit, Juanita Crayford. CROW QD Marion Will, Dorothy Lerk, Jane Ramsdell, Emily Mocek, Adellia Westfall, Anna Ruszkowski, Pearl Wood, Donna Lou Schultz, Marcella Zirthe. CROW 3D Betty Rehberg, Peggy Ann Floyd, Virginia Schroeder, Betty Wallis, Marjorie l-lart, Fern Roberts, Barbara Young, Mary Roberts, Barbara Young, Mary Becker, Jean Tallman. CROW 4D Jane Schermbeck, Dorothy Schultz, Annabel Schroeder, l-lariet l-larp, Doris Schmeltz, Suzanne Schroeder, Louise Schmakel, Elaine Proudtoot, Virginia Bollenbacker. LOWER PICTURE- CRoW 'ID Kathryne Ulmer, Margaret Meek, Rose Lininger, Florence Meek, Bette Abbe, Johnnie Ruth Smith, Florence Ridinour, Theresa Ann Kwiatkowski, Martha Durtee. CRoW QD Evelyn Meeker, Agnes Laux, Virginia Drzeurecki, Alice Jackimiack, Genevieve Oswianski, Dolores Forder, Isabelle Lorenz, l-lelen Nostrant, Violet Jacoby. CRoW 3D Vera Mae Geis, Betty Potter, Genevieve Wendt, Eleanor Kruse, Marguerite Siem, June Meeker, Marge Aemmer, Verna Smith, lrene Matthews, Eleanor Blakely, Beryl Smith, CROW 45 Dorothy Trumbull, Mary Jane Cox, Virginia Stickley, Goldie Breidinger, Rita McGee, Dot Woolf, Ruth Schwartz, Jean Webster, Catherine Winkleman, Erma Klem, Caroline ScheFlert. Fairplay, sportsmanship, and good health are the paramount objectives ol the Girls' Ahtletic Association and pre- dominate throughout their games, social activities, and studies. Through the aid oi Miss Mary Louise BoWman and Miss Katherine Maher, and the leadership ol the oliicers: Jean Furman, president, Elaine Taylor, vice-president, Janet Cordell, treasurer, l-larriet l-layes, secretary, the association has made a great deal ol progress through the year. The mass meeting lor the Scott and Libbey lootball game Was one ol the peppiest ol the season. At the carnival, groups ol excited students and their lriends could alWays be lound gathered in the West Wing second Floor, Where the club Was sponsoring a dart-throWing contest, By the Way, Who could iorget the grand time We had at the Memorial l-lall When the group gave the roller-skating party last Tall? The activities otlered have been so numerous and so varied that every member could Find at least one Which par- ticularly interested her. During the First semester, soccer and volleyball Were the major sports, and during the second semester, basketball, baseball, and hit-pin baseball. uThe Speedsf, oi Which l-larriet l'layes Was captain, Won lor the second consecutive year the volleyball championship ol the school. There Were a vast number ol Q GIRLS ' ATHLETIC ASSGCIATIGN individual sports in which any one ol the members might participate il she chose to. Among the most popular were bowling, ping-pong, tumbling, declc-tennis, tennis, shullle-board and archery. There were also many delightful hil4es and roasts throughout the year which were greatly enjoyed by all who attended. It is the ambition ol every girl in the association to be the proud owner ol a letter which is given as a reward lor those excelling in the ideals it symbolizes. To earn a letter each girl must participate in every sport that Libbey oliers lor girls, she has to give up her time to attend alter school games, and she must also be active in sports outside ol school. Keeping a health card is an important lactor in earning a letter, she must record what she eats, how long she sleeps, and many other things. Last, but most important, all ol her grades must be passing, The girls already possessing a letter have lormed the "LH club which plans and conducts the activities. At dil- lerent times invitations have been exchanged between the letter girls oi Libbey and the letter girls ol the other high schools in the city. ln this way they have been able to gain new ideas so necessary lor the advancement ol any organization. UPPER PICTURE- CRow 'lj Berdonna Boucher, Rose Bonowicz, Ellen Lewis, Jennie Bonowicz, Katherine Dipman, Jane Loxley, Kathleen Gray, Marion Fritts, Josephine Weltz. CRow QD Elva Lewis, Margie Drube, Jane Dienst, Arlene Sturzinger, Beatrice Stephen- son, Virginia Diterlizzi, Kathryn Bureau, Evelyn Toslca, Josephine Schlagheclt. CRow 35 Violet Pinniger, Geraldine Eair, l-lazel Krizon, Marie Cole, Dorothy Emerson, Vera Ann Blair, Donna Collins, La Vona Marquis, Helen Kramer. CRow 42 Rita Lyslcawa, Bernadine gulett, Jerry Wood, Virginia Ashford, Jerry Parkinson, Mary Jane Kramer, I-lilda Koring, Shirley l-larris, Lova Austin, Geraldine word. LOWER PICTURE- CRow 'ID lla Mae Keiser, Ramona Knerr, Mildred Smith, Virginia Guyer, Loreen Taylor, Elaine Taylor, Naomi Carothers, Bette Jane Lew, Eloise Green. CRow QD Marie Simmons, Constance Bruno, l-lelen Kasch, Miss Bowman, Janet I-larris, Florence Gaynor, Virginia Woods, Alma Schetlert, Shirley DaGue. CRow 3D Elizabeth Green, Eleanore Paleclci, Mary Anne Watson, Marian Rololl, I-lelen CD'Connell, Ruth Krelt, Marion Petrecca, Virginia Thomas, Jean Aldrich, Madonna Michalski. CRow 4D l-larriet lglgyes, plianet Cordell, Audry Keplinger, Jean Furman, Nancy Neal, Betty Lou Felker, lone Maclc, Josephine Suter, Dawn Baertschi, ora ays. AVIATICDN Cl2oW U Philip Schmidt, John Dore, Charles Prue, Dick Faist, Eugene SaWyers, Bob Schaelter, Louis Elmer. CROW QD Mr, Sterling, Ed d G ' ' ' War ould, Dick l-larms, Paul Sprunk, Austin Sheehy, Mr, Dipman. Ci?oW 35 Albert Nirschel, John Potter, Earl Shull, Merlin Pace, Tom Patton, Don Shipe, Earl Probert. lhe club room is darkened, and everyone is quiet, interestedly Watching a motion picture, ably operated by Mr. Dipman. lhese Films, donated by the Goodyear Company, played an important part inthe club s meetings, lor they demonstrated and explained many interesting leatures oi aviation. Reports by our luture aviators on the groWing importance and development ol aviation, and explana- tions by Mr. Dipman opened a neW World to the members. This year, as in the past, the Aviation Clubis initiation, held at Maumee Side-Cut Park, proved entertaining. A roast Was iirst held, then the pledges Were anointed With limburger cheese and garlic to the savage delight ol the older members. The skating party, jointly sponsored by the Aviation and Commercial Clubs, Was a success, because ol the industry and eliiciency oi the committee. Supervision ol the clubis activities Was under the direction oi Mr. Dipman and Mr. Sterling, Who aided and advised the president, John Potter, and the other oiiicers, Who Were Earl Shiell, vice-president, Albert Nirschel, secretary, EdWard Gould, treasurer, and Austin Sh h - - ' ' ee y, sergeant at arms. Earl Probert served as vice-president lor 1936. CU What Would Ltbb d ' h i ey o Wit out itsjanitors-Mr. l-lubbel, Mr, McAdoo, Mr Coulder Mr Kitchen and Mr Bedi rd? . , . , . o CQD Peg Deming phones on school business With the aid of Nina EWing and Norm Nagel. CED Just another group of Libbey champions'-Winners of the city boWling title. 'led Pudzinski, Mel Qrlowski, Steve Sobieszczanski, Paul Harper, l-larris Kiehl, Wayne Stahl. C4D The Edelians of past years reveal themselves in our trophy case. NoW the question is, "What is the 1936 year book likeffi C51 Qur dramatic talent polishes dialogue for the Community Chest production, ul3ittersWeet," Cob Th C I ' " ' ' " e rysta stait members, Jane Kansorka and Nancy lurner, Work With Edelianites, Venietta Lingle and Naoma Caruthers, 4 ELECTRICITY CRoW 'ID Stephen Skibinski, John Little, Donald I-Iickey, Joseph Smith, Paul Forche. CRow QD Woodward Ensley, Fred Willard, Floyd I-Iazler, Robert Lloyd, Bob Johnson. CROW 3D Edward Iamlyn, Valentine Bragg, Donald Durell, Karl Ritz, Jack Dittman, Stanley Steiner. With the aid ol the lad We constantly see Fixing the Hmiken at mass meetings, Fred Willard, as president, the Electricity Club started the year With a desire to learn more about the fascinating subject of applied electricity. Constantly encouraged by the club adviser, genial Mr. Plough, this aim has been accomplished. For diversion, the club held a roast at Side-Cut Park, the success of Which can be attributed to the cooperation oi the members With the other club oiiicers, Stephen I-Iubinski, vice-president, and Jack Dittman, secretary-treasurer. The Future electricians have a really Worth While and educational club, but there is also the social side to the Electricity Club. Electricity in itsell is a study involving many things. To some ol the boys a knowledge oi it may mean their future occupation, while to others it has been, and probably will continue to be, just a meritorious hobby. There are many Fields to be delved into as yet, so these boys, merely amateurs now, may some day be the leaders in a Field which has been developed beyond our present imaginings. C'ID Mr. Smith lends a helping hand to Marjorie Knierim and Sidney Richards. CQD Margaret Roeck is snapped as she ponders over her studies. CQD Mrs. Lewis, Mrs. Kronfield, Mrs. Metzger, Mrs. Seymour, Mrs. Pitzen. C45 These youthful student librarians are familiar Figures to library-goers. CSD Mrs. Kruse is seen with some of her busy assistants. C6D Itis the Edelian in the making. Jane Wilson, Bob Schmeltz, Virginia Noonan, Martin Courtney, Eleanor Ohlman, Ruth Schwarte, and Jean Brown industriously check copy. 'I 2 Q6 Mrs. Della Willams Paine CDUR SUNG WRITER A constant lriend and a loyal patron, Mrs. Della Williams Raine lwas added mucli to our scliool lile. ln tlie auditorium, at mass meetings, in tlie stadium, we lwear tlie stirring rliytlims ol tlie songs tliat slwe lias' contributed to our sclfiool, and we are clweered on to victories botli sclwolastic and atliletic. The Blue And Gold Tempo di Marcia Words and Music by DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE I I I. I -J I. I J I 9qi I 1 7 7 E, F 7 7 7 EJ 7 7 f I rw r 4 V I -:I-1 QI J 5 I 'I I I I ' I I IJ J IJ I I Lib - b y School, our Lib b y Schoohmay Lib - bey Team we'11 aI .5 Z'-5 V I I I ' J 77 7 7 A' J U 3 If E 7 Ji 7 E 7 F J fb P A I Vai If F Q-Z W 7 f J J J :V I' II: 5.417 G' I bg I hearts are true As we sing our p f thee.,-l-...- e'er a, cloud Be - dim thy gl ous z1an1e.,i,,,,- fight for you As you con - quer 'ry foe...,.i.-.i LIE' IL? rn' 7 7 7 an 7 if I I I I I I - OI I 5. 1+ + 4 5 .L I I 127 A 98 ,-XX i I J I . I 5 7 .I I J J I 4 E' 5 I J V I H- Dear Lib - b y School, thru all the years, May -,. But thru the years may glo - ry come And T Our cheers, our smiles, will lead you on As I . . I . 1 I I J I A -7 I J ? 7 7 7 7 7 7 F 'f P 7 7 I I I HE -I I J -I I I3-I 'J 17 2 4 5 f V 3 V E7 5 7 V E' -35 I truth thy mot - to be. l-..-.1 We are thy lead thee on to fame,,.,.,, . May love for our you to vio - tory go.-,.,.,i Should ev - er de- gt J J it 7-F I I fj 7 Il 7 7 7 7 X-if - I HJ I 1 we I Hit -I 'f it I7-I .I -I hi .I x... If ,I I' ,EJBIJ fhpk gglf -Eggl 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...-,-., We will still be both loy - al and Z5 J 0 NJ I J Jr-J r lm 7 4771777 77 7'?L'7gLLI' I 'Fai .I I I I I F l J .I I Q, Q71 LJ! 1-Weil true,,,,-,,,,-.T Dear Li - bey School, our pride and be,-1 VVe pledge our hearts, our strength, our true,i..,,,.-.,,,. Our hearts will al - ways beat with -he gf- - z I 3 J ' 1 l. . mi? 'I 7-Ev? 7 vgf X j 'I al ' ' ' ' " 43 gl lr' Q X-X p' l ' g 1' 9 912 elf S .tile lb 'fl joy, We will al - ways fight for you. ..l.,.,.i1 all , Dear,- Lib - bey School, to thee joy Hoo - ray Hoo - ray, for you.,- , -J., Q P D 5 Iii: j x 7 E 7 E 7 E 'I rg ' PP bb P b 5 se J i 5 V ., 1 gg 1+ -!-: CHORUS I fx S JHJ'l2rrQ'me'rE'-ilfrrl Our Lib- bey col- ors blue and gold, Are em-blems that we :ii f .L : i J J J I J ' J Qu' , 7 7 -4 u!pE f X 5 I I 'N YJ'--srgtsgsf love3.,,.i... They fill our hearts with joy and pride, As they 'X J' Xi T ,i J ' J J L 7 Q 7 7 7 7 ,se i j F j af 1 f A F1 ' J 129 " J ee LEVVIV -Bree:-H141 ire-V p ly bove.i,..-.. The blue ev-er like thesky so oud - wave a - lzffb P -1 lfl , J J lm' -fm ff X ff J -ll l ,1,1,r.x.1 : I . , III 7 7 D F , ' v F 1 : l P I I l ggiv 1'5" X tb- V J ' 4 , -2 ' JEL? 5' la' .MJ -5 li L? ,mb .H fair,..-.1 The gold likethe sun shin-ing bright,.i..l.VVil1Iea,d us i ya W I Q ' N 2' "' 11354 755+ -fu 7 bb? -1 U 2-n P , 7 5-1 7 1 J :E 4 J J 3 X- 3 2"" D,-5 lxewrg Q-mama on to VIC - to - , n aths' i.. of nsjl Qi' e.,JlXxe-ls L-f7i.Z.E'g ' Ll 7' r' gill lim ls U71 l 3113 1 I 2 ' liruth Z, and right. Our . light- FXIT l . 7 J 1 safe 7-5 7 LS f . - W l ,C j .. ' ' fr 1 T547 Cl l STUDENTS! lor all Supplies Oilicial School at the lowest prices do your shopping at the l2oomT4T Eirstltloor The S. lvl. Jones Ca. is a true admirer ol our spirit The T936 Senior Class Announcements engraved by The Educationalgupplyco. Painesville, Ohio LIBBEV SENIORS Let us help you with a Special Business Training Course Stautzenbergefs PRIVATE SECRETARIAL SCHOOL, INC, 317 Huron Street, Toledo, Ohio D nd Night Sessions the entire year. Accounting, Bookkeeping, C mptometer, Dictaphone, Shorthand, Typewriting, . Beginning Shorthand classes ever i weeks. May enter an tim Phone MAin 3656. Competent off' h Ip available. Try us. GLEN DALE MARKET QOOQ Glendale Ave. A super-service marl4et open lor your convenience seven days each weelc from 8:00 A.lVl. to 10:00 P.lVl. Three tree deliveries daily except Sunday. Phone Nos. WA 1191 WA 0738 WA 0186 BVOGCJVVGY BGVTDQCIUZ SOUPS-SANDWICI-TES-DINNEPS Home-lvlade Pies ltis the Food that Counts Corner Knower and Broadway H. P. RAMISCH H. G. BUMGARDENER The MILO BOWLING ALLEYS 1341 South Ave. Home ol Libbey Bowling Activities Special rates to students Howard lvl. Butler edfet . First . ICE CREAM Approved by tlie Good Housekeeping Bureau, lDI'OdUC6Cl k.,lF1Cl6l' The "SEAl.TEST" System ol Laboratory protection NOW IN EFFECT personal Service Btmsricktt dna sons lfrgglq Funeral l-lome Builds Strong, l-lealtliy Bodies Ambulance Service MAin 7171 139 Maumee Ave. . Makes Alert Minds Kodak Films iplwoto Developing 0 C Q Engels? llwe Doctors say: 1051 Wegtem Ave. HDrink a quart ol lreslw milk every dayu P. Q. Sub-Station Q9 MAin 4029 ' Candies Sodas LIBBEY STUDENTS AND FACULTY RATRGNIZE EMCl-l Rl-lARMACY Quality Mercliandise Lowest Rrices WALTER FUNERAL wxietoias ERlKSEN'S INC. Reliable Typewriter Dealers PTD? GVSGV' New and Used portables-all mal4es Eleclrlcdlly Washed and Cooled dll' Repairing, Rebuilding and Rental Service 1221 Broadway 808 Madison Ave. A. C. W l Ph n D. c. wilt: ADamj Los MAin 3211 Toledo, CD M E L C l-l l Q R A S LARRY FOURlNllER X' lor Uvfvfxvsfrvq fxvc. Hgudllly lvledlsu "Meet USU JEFFERSON AND MICHIGAN Secretarial 1 : Accounting DAY AND EVENING CLASSES SPECIAL SUMMER CLASSES Open Year 'Round WAlbridge 3224 T780 Arlington Ave. 4 -I-Ing FYOII1 Rupp 84 Bovvman Now I D Y you who have 3 . p I t I age vvill b gly youia mtsciaili ons Siiaaia mm Y 8 O, the 3 tp I ,, ,1 the careiul attention ol competent phar- I I W PI Y ' Scheme Ol exit macists. Your sickroom vvants need the Klgwdevelopm I attention ol experienced salesmen. We are I IIYW SDI 2- EIZCUICIIY WWICSI N Q 1 d yy ..,inthehome,i In in a position to give you the required d ty Servlcet As we make I th I thi I ervant, I t us remember th t th t I electrical service has steadily cl I'n d, u tl t , more than ever true today that Your EI tical Call Mftun 1137 PWBUYS 319 Superior The Toledo EdlSOn CO. Q It has been a pleasure to Furnish the LIBBEV SEIXIIQI? CLASS RINGS FCI? 1936 THE Josrtm Iviaivuraciumuo Co OWATONNA, MINN. THE RED ana Wi-llTE sroiats Loelwrlces H Wlwere Quality Speal4s H Member Floral Telegraph Delivery lVlary A. Warning F LO W E R S FANCY TABLE SUPPLIES Broadway at I-dngdcn 'lQ'l7-'lQ'l9 Broadway MAin 6231 Patronize tlie Firms tlwat Support our Scliool Activities C. V. Slioe Repair Tailoring, Cleaning anc Pressing Repairs wlwile you wait TTQ6 Broadway near Western Plwone MA Ol 90 Cliartered Busses lor Every Qccasion Tlwe Community Traction Company Prepare lora Position at tliis old reliable sclwool Summer Qpenings June 8 and QQ Fall Qpening Sept. 8 Write or plwone lor a Course Folder Business College THURBER P. DAVIS Principal Adams at lOtlw St. Plwone lVlAin 1393 Tlie Cooler We mal4e our own ice cream lresli daily . . . l444Soutl1 St. We are witlw you win or lose CRYSTAL LAUNDRY dfld DRY CLEANING CG.,lNC. Specialists in Laundry and Dry Cleaning Services Allams QTB8 838-40-42 Broadway 135 T 1 1 FAQU LTV AUTQC5 RAP!-IS ,,.'1hf,f,f fir :M fl 1, f - , , . IMMJ ulgcq I 1 fatf MMV MMcw f W4-f jg! V,A, ,. . f grocwc' vf339"vU'r'2f1f4BD 7'MV f 7 AL 136 4 U 1 f ' . X. ,'gLfxl'f3L-5, -. ,,,, X W .l,?Y 3 , J S K J ,L 5 1 S J 5 VN J SENICDI2 AUTCDGIQAPI-IS 53 'V ." rr:x22:"Y, J l " K-4 --- I 1 ,Su .NQ-i'x Fx I f- Q , A -,g,4?Z41v.f..", 0lZ"""'c"""""' 'I J , W Q J I x L 1 X JFIN-N kj N Y If f'fA v'Iy XV A my ,i X f , Lf kj X'77k X ,XX X 1 .N xr Q kk KX- .xy r, MM aw mg! , J fwf'L?Z1iiZMW ' 0 ul 11.1123 f"...6DU-Hr-2,,, 4...,,,,.7,,,,,,,. please Write Something In My E2ffklC?5Ff" - ifZ 6+"n-ryprpqfn.-134, ." 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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, 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, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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

1938

Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

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