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

 - Class of 1939

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1939 volume:

.f HO "That girl belongs to the Home Eco "How can you tell?" nomics Club." . "Why b with the bett , y her pink sweater y-lamp emblem, certainly." This well- known organization, advised by Miss Owen, Miss Wylie, and Miss Lloyd, had as its officers for the year Anita Koester, President: Margret Wenzel, Vice-Presi- dentg Marillyn Douglas, Secretary: Bonnie Klein, Treasurer: and Shirley Artt, Reporter. One meeting a month was a business meeting and the next meet- ing was for entertainment. Besides these programs, the Home Economics Club held a roast for the pur- pose ot becoming re-acquainted in the tall, an initia- tion banquet, and a mothers tea. ln March, the Row 1' Sh1r'ev Arit ., , Louise Soncruint, Ruth Cobb, Rita Bradford, Naomi Gueldenzoph, liiarvzirie Knerr, Ruth Enright. Row 2fAlice Bzmachoi.-rslzi, Frances Greiser, Meredith Becker Miss Tlylie, Edna Lamb, lvtary l.ax-Jrence, Anita Foes' Row 3fG:il Fen H . -er, Bonnie Klein. r, n.acl:, Mzrillyn Douglas. Louise S iflzlchn, L3Verne Anderson, l.1' '.'.'-enzel. chmnl-tel, Marian lrj Ellen Husylcox-.'sl:i, Genevieve 1 ME ECONO MICS CLUB Senior members together with all Seniors in the Home Economics department were invited to attend a tea sponsored by the Home Economics department at the University of Toledo. A formal banquet in May closed the club activities for the year. The purpose of this all-girls' organization is to stress cooperation and responsibility: and to foster this aim, credits were given for all work that members do. Each year the two girls who have the highest number of credits are sent to the State meeting. During the spring Marillyn Douglas and Alice Banachowski were rep- resentatives frorri Libbey at the state meeti Columbus. ng at . 'T t ,rf If 2 .r"' Row 1 -Virginia Ammann, Ellen Cochrane, Delores Kuiawa, Dorothea Kaminsl-ci, Margret Wenzel, Velma Ftueter, Lois Ccrrmean. Row 2-Dorothy Brown, Edwina Simmons, Betty Horton, Miss Owen, Ruth Greiser, Dorothy Iozwiak, Alice Wozniak, Ruth Seibold. Row 3-Bonnie Hays, Rosema Koester, Ruth ry Hudson, Ma ' Kulow, Ruth P riorie Wolfe, Elise tupley, Esther Raiewski, Virginia Kuiawct. Page ninety-six INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUBS Future builders whose aims will be to struggle with the intricacies of modern construction emerged at the year's end from both the Architectural and Erigineere ing Clubs. The purpose of the Engineering Club is to stimulate friendships and to employ leisure time to the best advantage. Many trips were planned bythe engineers including those to fac- tories in Detroit and the Bunting Brass ci Bronze in Toledo. The Architectural Club carried out a note- worthy program in the placement of graduate stu- dents in architecture. A bid for social recognition was made by the architects in the guise of the Ar' chitectural Ainble. Heading the two clubs were unusually capable officers. Orville Bauer, President: Iohn Spurgeon, Vice-President: Ed. Cumberworth, Secretary, Lorin Hardesty, Treasurer and Everett Phe-ils, Sergeant-at-Arms led the Architectural Club with Mr. Packer as adviser. Aiding Mr. Sterling, the dviser of the Engineering Club, were the following a - . officers: Arthur 'Weben Presidentg Bill Wells, Vice- President: Bodney -Glesser, Secretary, lohn Iwinski, 'E Treasurer, and l-larry Perrine, Sergeanteat-Arms. Row 1 Bill Burl:-,r, l'Yi-:- lf. ','i lnxin, lien f'iir:iu:iQ Ixlz Tiiilpl, 'ffillinn B'Il'Vl4""'l', Hr-nrv Lu lu-wg, Vivtf-r House, hicliririi Vfiiol-:, Iohn Eifurgeoix. Bran ion Ni- il, Bill E irnarfl Row Z Ficlf--it Coin-1 l, Hn- Bin,:l.1ni, ll zrolci D 1:-ell, Bill lanes, Hr Pix'-L:-fi, Inn lunnlzinin, Billy Mninsen, Elf Cuinlierv. 'i.i ith, E-l Fxittfr Pizul Czss, lffil-ze Griiiin. ' ' ' 'V ' fe i Crvill-2 Bauer, Pizul Woods ROWS Bill I.,-ng,-1, Ea. E-ri,l,nl ,i,igli, J li Fi l nl Arnlialt Evf-rett Plieils Bolt Shurt Bob Starilcn, Nelson lvlusi: , if ir, 1, , , , . , , Lorin HJries'1.'. 4, Q R4' 5 fy-xi Row 1- Bernard Bick, Royal Bradshaw, Gerald Schmidt, Louis M St l' ,Don Glanzman, Frank Kowalski, lav Brink, Mr, Plough, r. er mg Tunks, Frankl Hoinocki, Rodney Glesser, Bill Pollack, Bob Thrun. R 2-Rav Krall, Martin Topolski, lohn lwinski, Charles Georgia, ow A Richard Friemark, Robert Otey, Bob Huff, Fred Phillips, Karlton Bishop, D Eugene Kennedy, Robert Marckel, lim Keyser, Arthur Weber, on Wiese. Row 3-Willard Iascob, Bob Sinclair, Harold Behrendt, Roy Bietel- schees, Roy Sunday, Ray Chicolini, Charles Dybala, Gene Macieiewski, Edwin Swantaclc, Bob Chronister, Bill Wells, lames Humphreys, Glenn Meyer, l-larry Peirine. Page ninety-seven Bowl l' .t .. .rf' H zrrts, Lfncre 'ft'-Vi Clive Tizrlrgok, Nec-la Lee. Laura I-1.13111 Ee-"y E,:l-ter, lfirzrziz nQ3r:1s, lily lfirlzrztdn, l.f':rj,' Kuohn. Row Ze-I: -:'.i:?.er llgrgie L:?,f'e, Eefjf Siztizn, Fizjrilis H'J'fl1lSSITI. luliss Fietilr.-r, 'lfinifrei Vfing, Mary VV,-.fn 't'.'eQ5l1, Tx-:lla Lee limes Lleltebralzf- How 3 ir'-i Dxell, Ellen Lterediix Fark llatring-Er .ftnnl 't' i i Eckert Hr ,se-, Etinnii Lv:-rzllze, Ele, ..,5 I Grifirfi T-Ls r Euane f' r n. ,.z' ff ,Iv Row 1 -CV' ,merme Syertger, Robert Ereeman, Virginia Lee Thomas Marie Newiiirlz, Ralph Reynolds, Phyllis Spaulding, Dean Hemsoth, Helen Willard, Paul Evans. Row Z Marian Gilliert, Fran-:is Coyle, Warren Miller, Mr. Rusie. Marguerite 'Win:enreicl, Virginia Hamann, Louis loy. lean Milne. Row 3 Chcrles llliyegtstein, Eugene NN'hite, Don Buell, Charlotte Roloit, Gertrude i-lupp, Raymond Siorlzstill, lean Schroeder, Helen Crippen, Ed l.lorzali:n Bugs don't frighten these biology students. They like seniors, and consequently closed the season with an such things so well that they have a club to further excellent banquet which will be long remembered by the study ol this valuable subject which to others is graduating members. Even though the club has had often difficult and distasteful. Under the leadership many social affairs all through the year, movies, oute of Virginia Thomas, President, the Biology Club side speakers, and talks by members of the group started their year with a bang by giving a roast in were given in order to give the audience an ed the snappy October atmosphere. Later, in the De- tional slant on their club work Th cember holiday season, all the members thoroughly advisers Mr. Rusie a enjoyed a Christmas party. ln April, since skating President seemed so popular, the group sponsored a peppy and profitable skating party at Memorial H members then turned to th all. The oughts of farewell to uca- . e club has for its nd Miss Fiedler: besides the , the officers serving were Vice-President Mary Helen Welch: Secretary, Charlotte R Treasurer, Robert Freeman: and Ralph Reynolds. oloff: Sergeanteat-Arms, Page ninety-eight Page nine ly-nine COMME usiness world of tomorrow will receive many ciety tooli part in almost every type of entertainment valuable additions when Libbeys Commercial Club The capable leaders of the club were the President, members join it. ln September a roast was enioyed Bill Olinaerp Vice-President, Shirley Heinzg Secretary, by ally a Halloween Party adorned the month of Delores Greqcr: Treasurer, Bob Downinay and Octoberg the Carnival "l-louse of Horrors" it really Serae-ant-at-Arms, Donald Spahr, An important fac- was a horror- was sponsored by them in December, tor in the success of this club was the auidance qiven a Valentine party and a splash party were held in by ltfr, Toepfer and fkfrs, l-louser, advisers for several February: and the March winds brought a trip to years and by Mr, Qsgood who was appointed as an DeVilbiss Hiqh School and a fun-filled skating party adviser this year. Wrtli these officers and advisers CIT MSmOfiCIl Hall. Their last activity was a spring another suacessfiil yeizi ct aslrievemerrt and fun has formal banquet which ended a year in which this so- been added to the annals ct the Commercial fflub. Row 1 Lottie ifufel, Hin: llonorinski, ljfLfi'l'f'IlIl'? Fcurnier, Doroil:y Lo-eh'l:e, Mrs Hauser, Helen Cdrrigxeli, lcserliine Pai-es 'sE:y, loni Ormistcn, Leah Belle '.'r':lters, Ssrih Niney, Row 2 l'-furry Ellen huszlz, t'.-.' slzi, l-ern loxev, Eeuxe 'ine :Wi-,i-1 Frances Fill, Edwini Sirzimwiis, 'Qwty lean G'riq'.-Jer, ".rion Share-r, lltixricin Gcodini, Petty iriffing, Fl:ren"': il'-?QfYD, ltlzry Gif nerarnnn, Row 3' Lorettz Prcfshek, Olg,iShn1r, Evty Hfrirn, lviuriei Gr-eair, Fen" Baker, Betty Ne'.i.'rn'in, lane Trng, Ehel Sihneijer ' lliie lirnisozi , , l.i1s Palm, Anna -.1 410 1 Row lflohn N Bill .azfie-ld, Robert Snouten, Don Spahr, Robert Harold, y Olinqer, Mr. Toepfer, Ecii Downing, Casimer Zielinski, lames Erkert, lohn Price, Row 2-Harold Cornwall, Evelyn Glan:rnan, l-Iartha Zametzer, Velma Newbirt, Roberta Peters, Helen Bierwirth, Delores Gr Czolgosz, lfsll? Rudski, lszkelle Lorena Row 3fVirqini-:1 Fic a Dor egor, Be-atri -, Bob Simi ,malta Vir othy Lewdnd , ce rms, , gima Drezwieck' i ar.-:sl-Zi, E-eat c' Thompson, Sl ' i, Catherin r1,e Zanl-towsk' iirley Heinz, P e Vfiley, 1, Dorothy Pilrose, Betty aulirie Miller, Winitred Robinson. Row 1--Virainiz " ' , t.Jr:i:e.'.-rcrih, llildred Morilini, Virginia .l.rn:l1l, Miss ltfaher, l.f1ss Cljzytcn, Earlene Swcrcl, leanne Eerkikrle, Yirginrq Amrriann. Row 2 f.f':.3rf- Lfxller, feannet: ' "er, li: Box-.'ers, Clara lane Hitchner, Clzfville Tfelsh, Theresa ...e Ccustzic, Velma Langley, Z Barbara Cveriiolser. Row 3 ltfiry lane Dir:-3,,, Lary Finqn, l.Qre'ta Prcshek, Darcfhx Zemin, lvfgrraie Cresslar, Kgrlene Gunderm-in, Pearl Andersor Gertrude Parker 'X X Q- J. 4 .s t , , 4 4 T r .92 S bfi GIRLS' ATHLET g the season, any one who would venture near the vicinity of the stadium could have seen freshmen and sophomore girls vigorously engaged in games of soccer and field ball respectively, with junior and senior girls "rigged out" in new shin guards and flashy sticks playing field hockey near by. Basket- ball was in the spotlight during the winter season, with the "Lucky 8's", as a senior team, winning the coveted championship. As spring came with its in' termittent sunshine and showers, volleyball and Durin I Ro W1-fBonn1e Iaenn, lean Milne, Marie M t Herzberq, Donna arenpen, Charlotte stinepeter, Miss Maher I Helrnick Gen.: , ane Steiger, Marian . .vieve Franklin, Eleanor Hansen, Mary Dotson, Betty Wallis. Row 2-f-lane Craig, Katliryne Miller, Virginia Ashtord, Lauretta Moungie, Geraldine Drasny, Eleanore Palecki, Emily Mocek, lean Schroeder, Helen Snyder, Eldora Harp, Sally Schwartz, Betty lo Wickerharn. Row 3 Naomi Malott, Betty Broker, Betty Neuman. Marqie H Virainia Bollenbacher, Mary Hel V ' St d ' ' int:, en Harrison, Isabelle Lorenz, Pauline u er, Buoy Kruse, Betty Harrison, Dorothy Xifoods, Betty Boshona C ASSOCIATION baseball most popular sports. The girls also took time for many social events which in- cluded a skating party, a "lust fun" party, a roast at Ottawa Park, an after-school dance in the gym, an H:O frolic at the Scott High pool, and the dart booth at the carnival. The meetings Were presided over by Emily Mocek, the group President, with Miss Maher and Miss Clayton as Advisers. Lending their assistance were: Katherine Retzke, Vice-President: Dorothy Woods, Secretary: Virginia Bollenbacher, joined the list ot Page one-hundred El Biilfy Alma Pegorch, Helen Iones, Row 1- Edith Broadway, canor -. - , , , Buth Seiifolcl, Miss Clayton, Elva Shepard, Phyllis Bell, Carol-- Venalole, Buth Ganzel, Ruth Snyder. Row 2 loyt,-0 Schlaff, lean ifnofks, Marilyn Shelton, Phylis Moulton. Ruth Stiliultz, Betty liilding, Virginia Young, Ethyle Wonnell, Marian Corwin, l.ty-he lflonlzf-, Row 3 Holt'-n 'v'tfi:l1orliam, Virginia Ostinan, Katherine Retzke, Margaret Meyer, Lisa Herrmann, Mary Louise Dick, D9lOf9S l-faczniarek, Flin Crime, Venti Htizvlt, lffhnor Fletzlce, Lova Steiner. C ,t Lu. h ed r, Miss Clayton, Margaret Row I-leannette Bishop. Betty Sc ro. e O f , Miss Maher, Dorothy Crunl-citton, Harriett Parker. p er Row 2-Marcelle VV-arrick, Barbara Snittan, Margie Kirlcman, Dorothy Young. Betty Patterson, Eleanor Slowinski, Dorothy Koogan, Marian Cosiman. ' l l C nrad Norma Finch Muriel Steffen, Bette Weci, Row 3-l.aVerne o , , Evelyn Schmidt, Lucy l-lolliger, Betty Baker, Betty Taylor. GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Treasurer, and many able committees. At the end ' h oi the year, a suptuous banquet was held at whic new officers were installed and awards, such as numerals, letters, and chevrons, were given out. The aims of this fast-stepping club are those of im- proving the body and mind, and of making better use of leisure time. Each member is required to keep a health card, one for each season, on which h 1' daily activities are recorded in detail. A wit- e ness to the number of girls who give of their time to Page one-hundred-one attend the many sport and social events would say that the Girls' Athletic Association has succeeded in arranging a grand and "Sporty" way of using their leisure time. The advisers, Miss Maher and Miss Clayton, are to be congratulated for their splendid effort in supervising the girls and arranging the tournaments. Their first efforts at the picnic proved t be "loads of fun", and the question of who put the o onions in the fire remains unanswered. Thus the "she athletes" of Libbey closed another year. Boone, Howl Emily 1.f::eQ:, Elegn:-re Pzleiki, Ruth Kulow, Edith l.f1:r5' Anne l:'.'1tst:n, L-:is Hemscth, Dorothy Ansted, Kathryn Ulmer, lsilgelle l.:iren?, lfcrm.: Benning, Merry lklesserly. Row 2- Shirley Bock, Mary Lei.-sis, Eeatrice Czolgosz, Dolores Gregor, Virginin Drsex-:ie -Ezi, F' riiirtc lliil-or, lennie May Roach, Fiita O'Connell, E:.i:.ej.' Hrizgzel, l.iari.Qyn D:u:I:s, Row 3 Ezrrrm Ysxing, I-:ir:':i3.' Trumbull, Mary lane Cox, Mary F'r"'n, Fu':i F,ug:lej:, lean 'lijilekr-2631, Betty lfardatzlze, Kathryn ' Harp Violet I :digg Helen Eierwirth. Dreher, EQ.:-or ,. R7 F1 w 1 Patriiia Vlonielclc-rtt, heginz Tadloclc, Eileen Ecvehk, l-larian Joding, Miss Payne, Leah Belle Walters, Mary Mason, Mary Heller, s Hatton, Row 2 lane Loxley, Virginia Youngs, Irene Taylor, lvladelyn Fleed, ieen Htidie, Anetta Ballard, Dorothy lfruczlzti w'.- J slzi, Donn-'r Pfirtritl-Je, Mary Ellen Langenderfer. Row 3 Marti:-rie lftlolfe, Esther Adams, lone M-Jclz, Marian Oyster. Marie Evans, Elinor lulelflier, Arline Yleliel, Ftoherta Peters, Lillizn Hardison. When more enthusiastic clubs are organized, Miss Secretary: Ruth Kulow, Treasurer: Irene Taylor, Payne will organize them with her cheerful pleasant- Chaplain. ln the fall, honoring the mothers of the ness and her Willingness to tackle the Well-nigh im- Libbey's championship football team, the girls possible. Small Wonder then if under her guidance, planned and really cooked a dinner and also pre- the Senior Friendship Club flourished and main- pared an excellent program. Not forgetting the tained its high standards throughout the past year. orphans they had adopted last year, this group sent With its aim of helping girls to understand one them books and games at Christmas and gave them another and create for themselves a Christian stand' a Valentine Party in February. To augment their ard of living, the club worked and played under the treasury, they frequently sold candy. With the other ' of these officers: Lois Hemsoth, President: Friendship Clubs of the school, they enjoyed a ' -President: Mary Anne Watson, mothers tea with Mr. Holland as guest speaker. Page one-hundred-tw direction Edith Boone, Vice 0 IOR Senior SEN With its triune conception of the ideal boy, the Hi-Y Club has striven with its usual successful results to encourage the physical, mental, and spiritual de- velopment of each of its members. Leadina these boys, Libbeys principal, Mr. Vtfilliams, assisted by lvan Smith of the South Side Y, worked hard dunna the year to make the society function as a Christian ' 'on in both the school and the community. 'ear included a splendid series of ' eakers as Mrs. Ftustea fl . Schmidt of orqanizati The proararn of the y vocational talks with such sp of the Vocational Guidance Bureau, lXir HI-Y the Woolson Spice Company, and Dean Carter of Toledo University. Qf different value but of equal interest were reports aiven by Bob French, Dr. Miller, and Mr. Radabauah, the aeneral secretary of the Y, lvl. 17. A. With the Mothers' and Sons' banquet as the culnnnatinq event in May the year s work closed for the Senior HifY and its officers: Harry Loehrlce, President, Harry Perrine, Vice-President, lames Tracy, Treasurer, loseph Scharer, Secretary: Charles Phillips, Sergearitfat-Arrns, all ot whom had served the club efficiently and well, Bowl F.r','1z.'ti Fresh, E, Bert fr,r:1,', lefty Andre.-.'s, Robert Frineilf-r, l'r "'i ...' ::r.s, EJ Enj:-'zr', Die Anderson, Charles F1.lr1Y'E, -211' Row 2 H'zr lt E1'l"irfi, l.: ns Elmer, Egbert Plm-:l:, Fredericr ffe'::1'r, F1 "ti Er-ent "" l.,zunZler, H1-?h'1r'i '-'f'tliins, loser i SS't1f'E'I. 3"i- 'ini s -.tt1,'e3r', llflr Berry, Eu-el Harley, ltr r ,'icr::i,in, Filer: E'n'tt.4.'in, :rrjf Loehrr Row 3 fit l1:.1'. ijt, E"r. S g s 5 x i How 1- lohn Knorr, Lawrence Althouse, Duaine Cameron, lim Prank, Harold Will, Raymond 'Wilmer, lack Bremer. Row Zfltoqer Tornow, Hoy Fietzke, lNarren Schmakel, Ben Hartman, Mr. Smith, Bob Stewart, Gordon Hoffman, Robert Simonis, Fred Witte. Row 3-Bob Steusloff, Cleon Hannaford, Edward Floerinq, Donald Spahr, Harry Perrine, Robert Kuhr, Iameson Lewis, Dzck Ernest, Arthur Weber. ed-three Page one-hundr How 1 Flirty' 'Seen '.'.'e1:1i l-'ir " "' " , .,.i.r, ..it,, ltr Flay lieiser, Suzgnrt Schmitt, Rosemary G'il1illlVI1U, line Pijtrustilxize, Thecdzsia Van Tissot, Gladys Wagrier, Eli? ilitf-'h Leonircl, Lilferiie l-Iirkman. How 2 l.f,:ri'e'ir Zinlz, Pluline lilmson, Thelma Vfylfe, Gecrqeattgx Freeman, Virgzrtin '-fiese, lliss P ryne, ?.::m'n: lfnerr, Martha Durfee, Dzrc-thy Srragzins, lf- in Tzllrn in. Audrey C:nn:rs. Row 3- Gail Bennngrclc, Charlotte B31-ati, Velma N-:-wlc-irt, Virginia Ashtzrd, Ftutti Sshneider, Dorolliy Hzrrcii, Dgnnir Shultz, Rufh Tomb, Zerildirie Aiele, Liuise l.:eliri':t Vers-l E 'r' 's F , v ., r. .tem .Jeff Glick. Z Zi How l,fBrandon Neill G i , eorge laeqer, Conrad Iaeger, Mr. Smith Robert Kachenmeister, Paul Frisch, Bob Maginn, Row 2-f-lack Riddle, Tom Arft, HughTad1ock, George Grau, Bob Grah Dick Sliotwell, lack Lawrence, Donald Bauman, How 3 Max Culver, Eugene White, Glenn Meyer, Don Petrie, lim Buble, Tom Ctuinlivan, Antlion P" ' ' y i,.za, Eugene Phillips, Bill Dentel. SENIOR FRIENDSHIP AND J UNIO Be y o aims the Friendship and the Hi-Y Clubs united often during the year to ex- change opinions, enjoy parties, or conduct forums. Starting with a breakfast in early fall, the boys and girls continued their programs of cooperation that were especially successful in the series of Sunday fonims held at the Y. M C. A ' . . to discuss the social and moral problems of high school youths. The Hi-Y boys then entertained the Friendship girls at an evening dance held in the gym and restricted to Libbey mem- bers of the Hi-Y and Friendship Clubs. Two oth cause of their similarit f er R HI-Y interesting programs were provided by a group of Friendship Club girls who spoke to the Hi-Y Club on "The Ideal Boy", and a group of Hi-Y boys who spoke to the Friendship Club on "The Ideal Girl." A spirited discussion was the result of each of these meetings. At the Easter season both groups pre- sented in the school auditorium "Nason, the Blind Disciple", the cast of which included Iohn Colwell, Lois Hemsoth, Eldora Harp, Dorothy Ansted, lack Bremer, Brandon Neal, and 'Tom Connin. Page one-hundred-four Page one-hundred-Iive JU ndred and sixteen members may seem a throuahout the year, the luniors aave presents to their larae organization to some, but not to the lunior youna friends at Christmas, and a party tor them in Friendship Club, headed by Miss Brown, Adviser: April. Several speakers addressed the club. Among Sally Schwartz, Presidentg Marion Scharer, Vice- them were Mrs. Frost, who discussed international President: Elinor Retzlce, Chaplain, leanne Stevens, fellowship in the Y, W. C. A.: Mrs. Boychett, who told Secretary: Marjorie Francis, Treasurerg and Katherine of lite in Macedonia, her native landq and Mrs. Price, Fletzke, Social Chairman. The lunior Friendship airls who talked on labor week and vocations. Proararns entertained a larqe part ol the lemmine portion ot the ot a more active nature were represented durina the student body at their annual Co-ed Ball in October. year by a roller sl-rating party in the Y. W, C, .f..q a Complying with their usual plan ot qivina each mem- party aiven in March tcr the sophomore Club, grid ber the name of an orphan to be entertained by her a retreshina hilce in the buoyant sprma air oi May Row 1 Miriam Melirlina, Kathryn lfliller, Diirt:'liy Gr ives, Hutli B'o'.-Jn, Ruth Cizsseri, Eet.r'ri'e Ereitsflirrpii, Lui-llr l. in lernijn, Le-in rr Phillips, Betty Neuman, Eefty Ergzl-zer, lris f.f"Gre-3:-r, Helen Eriyd-fr Row 2 lane Steiger, Gerxldinc- lfrrsri-ey, l-l'H'lE- Emily l-l1Zl'T'FI15"'l4li Ali:e Eana:lii3'.vsl:i, H171 lfcncginslzi, lliss Fri:-:n, llirj: Ellen Plus:- lccwsl-:i, l.o!'ie lfufel, C 'irlftve Sfzttif. '.', F--"Q: Eerizer Ei :sei Sick, Foltz' Savage. Row 3 Ellen l.fere.ii'h, Harare L, E-ee, l.t.1s .." :-ssenlgrf A:.ri'. S:lirof-der, Flutli lirinip, Lois Ashley, letinne S-hiriitlt, E rt.i nnie H Lcrrwifie Heitli, Lefli F3 if-nniiiser, A11 lrex' r nael E" iys. , .nel S rl c .ineicler .f- Row 1--Donna Kline-peter, Teddy Schmitt, Helen E Gambey, leanette Gautnis, Virainia Bronilox Rue-ter, Marion Scharer, Lauri: Nal. Row 2 Betty Starn'n Maroaret , uch E . vski, Mo . 'Jaawa B i , Betty Cv 4 Kitzmill Simpso , unire nica Hill , etty Go onawer, er, Sally Sc n, Mario ' R , Velmcx odina B Helen M' .hwart rie Zend ow 3- Ol , etty Seicton. C ichaels, Dorothy Bottles, 2, Sarah Toney, Mae Barrett, Libby - er, Virginia Smith, Norma Adams. :ga Shnir, Lois Palm, Ruby Kulow, Thays Dow, llen Doris lenninqs, Edwina Simmons, Betty Bundt, Ma ' Roth, Florence Wandtke, Kay Kirkman. e Ostman, rilyn Shelton, Leona With sincerity, promptness, accuracy, and efficiency as the guiding motives in his professional career, lames M. Sterling, the head of the industrial Arts Department at Libbey l-ligh School has for eleven years labored to make his ideals and his work of great importance to us all. Born at Corunna, Michigan, he later moved to Toledo where he received his education, gradu- ating from Old Central High School as president of his class. Many years later in the same building, Mr. Sterling was ap- pointed to take charge of a shop that was being started in a special school for boys, and his services became so valuable that he was in time appointed Assistant Principal of Old Wood- ward l-ligh School. l-lis outstanding contribution to Toledo's education system during this period was that he inaugurated the day vocational work, which has developed so widely since. Adequately prepared for his work by attendance at such col- leges as the University of Toledo, the University of Wisconsin, Ohio State University, and the University of New York Mr. Sterling has brought to our school the value of his preliminary training as grade school teacher of shop work and his many years of experience as principal of Night School at Libbey. Affectionately nicked-named 'A'Mac" by his friends, Mr. Sterling is admired not only by his students in Machine Drawing, but by all who know him. Because of the splendid service he has given to Libbey and because of his very fine example of good citizenship and fine living the Senior Class of l939 sincerely dedicates this Edelian to Mr. lames Mclilwane Sterling, wishing him constant success and happiness throughout the years ahead. CATICN JUNIOR HI -Y AND FRIENDSHIP During 19239 new policy was adopted by the Hi-Y Lampe: Vice-President, Brandon Neal: Secretary qrourrsxcr Libbey to the effect that the sophorlore Phillip Luetkeq Treasurer, David 'Wernerg Sergeant-ab boys should fc-rm a part ot the Iunior l-li-Y Llub Arms, Ed 'Weber With the help of the principal, Mr. rather than an independent unit. Thus in November Williams, and of Mr. Leiser, and Mr. Spackey, the Wll'?'VlAll1'5' YOUf1GwCISDi1'GnlS were inducted they mot members were trained in all the ideals of the club tne cthfers ci the lunior Hi-K: President, Donald and participated in the meetinqs of the Senior Hi-Y. How 1 flxirie. Grefgir Efsy S3'zl:e.i, laznne l.1'.'in-3, Dorothy Henne- ztixn, Chilli"-1 Herzi erg Bla-1n:r H insert, Cnroiyn Goodman, LaVerne Lindn:rs', l.f,ir-ggret 'f'E.iiest-er, Eli: '.'.'ign-er, Doris Liel:-ke, Bet: filsrn Binriie llenn Row 2 lzrrf Pl:un', Frrrie' Ppzrl-zer, .nez Br' r retzlze, Effrifrine F.:-'rlz-2 l" Bfevens I-f c,..1 er, lean Knot" ' . ..r:1ni,: frnn ea 'zrini S155-'n l. " " ..., Xe-11 , l.,nette Bernzrj, leinnc- , is: rzerrnidnn, l'.Z'ir :rie Fr,in:is Row fl ,li-:rl Sthrieder, Elegnzr Heike, fwliionn l.f.iLQTf. lifirorie fstmnn, B-'ri'ri,'e liznli,-wsltx, Delores Harp, Dorothy Brrad'.vay, Llfziy ine Bzse, .3..::e lklf "'-" fi, line B--rig: lexn Prentiss, El1:,:l1e'i. 76.975, Y., ..,., pri.. ?e Jil' Row1Bb -- c Freeman, W'arren Heckrotte, B'l lim Carrithers, Mr, Cr " B 1.l lviilcesell, Mr. NVill1ams, spa-Jley, George Morley, Donald Strohbeck. ertrarn Bamlow. Row 2--Norman Steusloif, William Wakefield, Bill Heston, Don Buell. Bill Robinson, Raymond Stockstill, Iohn Tyqart, Donald Cook, Earl Stump, Don Ottens, How 3-eWilliam Lueck, Dave Viferner, lim Burwell, Anthony Pizza, Chester Dunham, Robert Ernest, Bob Bridenbauqh, Charles Grau, Dick Trumbull, Glen Schmaltel. How 1- Philip Luetke, Carter Boehm, Bill Shafer, Bob Cope, Hobert Krause, Dan Wells, Bill Cox, lim Whitehead. Row 2--Harold Sambero, Iim Lattin, Bob Fenton, lames Erkert, Mr. Leiser, lim Simmons, Bill McCord, Donald Lampe. Row 3-'lim Becker, Kenneth Frantz, Warren Miller, Tom C Cumberworth, Dick Marker, Charles G ' Weber. onnin, Ed eorqia, Bill Tappen, Ned Page one-hundred-six Row I Ts any Piysd, Glen Sfiirrifilzel, El Wt-ter, Til: Fr ri '21, Fil ohronister, Bob Simonis, Harry Loehrlze, loe Cllestti-r Row 2 Richard Gail, Ciiiirles lflirtpstein, lim I-lultle, llurbert Friyltr Miss Payne, Dale And-risen, Dick Trvirnirtull, Vfillizrii Taft 'in, Eli Wonriell, Row 3-Herb Hronfelrit, Rib-ir? Baitixvin, Zririsl-:us Tlmilslzi, li-iz Berry, Richard l-iohis, E'irl Httltierwiiri, lolln V"l4.'---ll, Flzy' l:'l'f'T'l Keith Fe-nstemaker. 4 5 Q 7 ,VJ af' 4 mb: - 2 I f .-X k Z- , Z' X' Row 1 Gectrge Trt:'.i', Let:-mari llmiisfzrt,-l:, lee L'ts'l:, Fifi er l l i ski, Ptiul C-fiITl1iI'9ll, lfit li Ereziler, Eoin Hill, Ctinles Ptliuir-s, Row 2 Eugene Philliys, Ben Hurtmari, lim lNt,IlIi'Z'S, Miss Plyive, l- Gfrrver, litseyii Fheehy, Hwy Hr ill, 'v'v',irren Sfiirilalzfl Row 3 flee-n l-ifiviritit-wr-I, Lorin Htrrflesfy, Britt iitf-usifvil, Iohri lu-win halt Hill, Di'l-1 ffftimlli, lttlill Vvvwliill-fl, Ti vii Cttrilvin, Bill lleiittffl lnstituted only last year in commemoration of Mr. Village one brisk wintry day to survey the vast George Lawson, a former Libbey teacher, this lively museum and the many famous old land-sights that organization, with Miss Payne as its adviser, has have been restored there: and when Carnivaletirne been fast gaining prominence in the school. This came, the Loyal Libbey Lawsonites came through year the officers were Paul Campbell, President, with an uproariously entertaining vaudeville show. Charles Klippstein, Vice-Presidentg Richard Gail, The St. Patricks Day Dance given by these b Secretary: Richard Connin, Treasurer, and Warren also agreat success. Besides d Schmakel, Sergeant-at-Arms. At several meetings chaperones were su during the year, speakers were invited to talk to the -the he' members. Mr. Diprnan suggested the hobby of photography, and Mr. Packer advised the bo vocations. The whole outfit trekk Page on - ys about ed up to Green e hundred-seven field oys was ancing for the guests, pplied with checkers, and punch . ,ight of the party--was provided for every- one, Although these boys have had a lot of fun, yet they have also had a more serious purpose, for the aim of the society was to "Do service for others." NDSHIP This organizahgtn, under the able direction of Miss party, both at the Y. W. C. A. Then at one lrwin, one-halt of the Sophomore Friendship Club meetings they enjoyed a lively discussion with a chose as its praiseworthy aim, "To develop a friend- group of H1-Y boys. Displaying the true spirit of the lier spirit among girls". The themes of their various Friendship girls, they adopted a group of orphans at programs and their pleasurable activities were de- the Miami Childrens Home and provided them with voted to this purpose. Outside speakers, including presents, cards, and other simple pleasures through- Miss Herler who is one of the well-l-:nown promoters out the year. Cwuilding this worthwhile group were of youth membership in the Y. W. C. A., chose this the following officers: Betty Hudson, President, fine aim as their subject. The girls, in order to pro- Earlene Sworde, Vice-Presidentg Delores Gartz, Secre- niote a friendly spirit among themselves, held a hi- taryg Delorous Cole, Treasurer, and Lois Campbell, larious splash party and a whiz of a roller-skating Chaplain. Row 1 Leonard Ballreiih, Margaret Orter, Ruth Schultz, Virginia Hirzi-inn, Betty Hudson, Earlene Su-.'t:rtl, Lois Campbell, Cwlorir '.','isi1ie'.-xslti, bevy Er:,3:s, '..:rx:rie lfnerr, Rui Enright Row 2fHelen laster, Vi:-ie' Earliind, I-far,or1e lvfiiler, Evelyn French, lean Letznhardi, Alice Vfcznialz, Maricrn Donohue, Ruth Greser, Esther Bree-eske, lflzfielyn Drczvti, Betty Dusekerg. Row 3 Elexncre Efurnirslti, Dtalares Blaise, Dirothy Lei.-Jznd-:'.-Jslzx, ll Ali:-e Slz LIT, f.l,rry Louise Dick, Frances Coyle, Phyllis Spaulding, rlene ttf'-ss, Mary Ann Lcv-eless, Dtpris Eunae Ern lean Bla-ilzy, A. ll Ieanne Row If-Shirley Arlt, Louise Soncrant, 'Thelma Farre , Berlcebile, Lois Bluhrn, Miss lrwin, Dorothy Wagner, Norma I-lemsoth, Florence Gilsdorf, Virginia Bangoff, Delorous Cole, Dolores Gartz. Row 2fAudrey Keilholtz, Virginia Travis, Iune Roberts, lrene Vfagner, Lucille Pandsen, Ruth Przybylslzi, Virginia Baker, Betty Brubaker, Eleanor Kirkland, Ie-an Greeson, Phyllis Ryde, May Waqqoner. Row 3-fBeatrif:e Payne, Virginia lanes, leanne Knocks, lviariorie King, Catherine Sperber, Flo Luella Strayer, Sarah Bush, Ruth Gertrude Hupp, Gladys Dickes, Margaret! Harris, Doris Schw Weitz. l artz, Page on e-hundr ed-eight Page one-hundxed- SOPHO Advised by Miss Gosline, this half of the club, tj. A. offered good clean fun for the members of the which is divided in numbers but not in purpose, group. The Sophomore Friendship Spring Swing chose as its airn, "To encourage clean living and the held in the gym one April afternoon was a great living of better lives." By its selection of speakers and success. During several of their meetings tne girls activities this group succeeded admirably in further- sang camp songs. Their sweaters were chosen in ing its aspirations. Miss Kelly,the librarian from Toledo coniunction with the girls of Miss lrwin's group: and Heights Library, who was one of the outside speak- their Mothers' Tea was also held with the other ers, discussed "Good Books" with the girls and made Friendship Clubs. The presiding officers were Presi- many suggestions to them concerning the enrichment dent, Mary Mastersg Vice-President, Lucy l-lolliger, of their literary experiences. A frolicsonie splasli Secretary, liianita Fiarnseyg Treasurer, Marilyn Ruchg party and an appetizing pot luck supper at the Y. YV. and Chaplain, Barl:ara Lawrence. How 1 lane? lflin-31-r-ter, Virginia Angelus, huiii Si'hi.il-:Iii-clit, hiitli Cc-kb, Pearl Andersjiri, Ncrnifz Loilzni, Lijis F'Ifl"!5'-'.'Ol'fll, Doirmijv' Bender, l-einen.: Knerr. Row 2 Be'!e Mae Root, Mary Zedarin, Margaret liieyer, Maru' Frafillfr, Della Furrniin, E-:nnie Helteliralze, Lore"ii Proshek, Petty' Biker, Loy: Steiner, liwthleen Hartman. Row 3 Virginia We-filler, Laura lane lviiclcey, Mirrnene lslill-br, Maxine Bucher, Norinir l,I'irsh:ili, l'1ne Ness, Dfgrihy il.:rt, PMP Turner, lfa'her1ne St Cliir, Fluid Elliott, lforis S'ri"' I H Row lr Marilyn Connors Till l Miss Gosl' , t ri yn Rush, Dorothy Bailey, Pearl Dunlap, ine, Mariorie Connors, Ieannette Treter, loyce Schlaft, Betty Taylor, Gertrude Parker. How Zflane Patterson, luanita Lee, Lucy Holliger, Barbara Lawrence. Helen Fisk, Yvonne Grossman, Betty Planck, Iuanita Ramsey, Peggy Emans, Patricia Meyer, Rita Bradford. Row 3-Marian Rugaker, Virgini Ludwig, Natalie R a Veley, Lenore Vifard, Dorothy ahla, Martha Zametzer, lean Poxey, Ph Griffin, Margie Growley, Phyllis Bell, Mi nine yllis lean :try Masters. How I Betty' B' 'i ' T1-J-:v ini, Suztrr S'E1:':i", l-Alflflli Ftuiiker, Frances I, Miirgzre' Hicritiller, V r:iz,i L-5-Ilan-.i, Ttiecdor-11 Sjiriiitt, Marilyn Shelton, Row 2 Ci.-:1f:'te ,1 s CE:-url-:-t'e Herzberg, Dorothy Ansted, Miss Dushz, 1.1111 E is, Eirb E:-ine, I-Ixry Anne Yfxtson, Ebb: 'Dunn-enteser How 3 Tenn: is Yv:r:ne Grossman, Betty Stzrnrn, BU" Gzzizz-ser, Si iriz, Ifcrmqx Heznsotii, Leis Eejrv eng' cs, Irene T J aylor. Row 1 -flo Anne Peters, Marjorie Francis, lean Tallman, Martha Duriee lla May Ke-iser, Ramona Knerr, Evelyn Parker, Emma Donelson. Row 2fShirley Anne Bock, Miriam Mehrling, Dawn Baertschi, leannette Bernard, loan Laub, Madelyn Reed, Lois Hemsoth. How fiffleanne Murray, Mary Masters, Peggy Pettit, Barbara Young, Mary Becker, Charlotte Schow, Nancy MacPhie, Doris McNab. From the roast in the tcll to the banquet in the spring of tea and hundreds of cakes. Attending the Reper- the Peries with Miss Dusha's untiring energy made toire Theater play, "Stage Door," appealed to the lit- this a most interesting year as shown by their versa- erary side as did the regular meeting programs lility. lust in time for the Waite mass meeting program, consisting of play reviews, operas, and biographies the girls blossomed out in their bright yellow cardi- of actors and actresses. Although at the end of the gans. Their domestic side was demonstrated in bak- year the yellow cardigans were faded, the enthu- ing for the Carnival sale. No one can deny that the siasm of the Peries was not: and the girls Skirt and Sweater Swing at the Secor was the most back on a season of fun h successful dance of the year-just peek into the treas- The officers wer ury! Then the extra-special initiation with ice Schm't cream and cookies for the unenthusiastic unfort notes. At a St. Patricks Day tea, the the faculty and all enjoyed u. mothers rnet themselves with gallons can ali look , appiness, and success. e Dorothy Ansted, Presidentp Sue i t, Vice-Presidentg Iean Tallman, Recording and Ila May Keiser, Corresponding Secretaries: Mary Becker, Treasurer: Ramona Knerr, Censorp and Martha Duriee, Chaplain. Page one-hundred-ten P H They lov e learning and they love fun, these Phil Their aims were carried out elle t' Benning, President- dent' s. cively by N , lean M'd , lane L orma 1 dlebroolc, Vice-Presi- oxley, Recording Secretary: Dorothy Spraggins, Corresponding Secretary: Mary Curran, Treasurer: Maryellen Leriahan, Chaplain: leanne Warwick and lanet Scharer, Censors. After a roast in October, the girls gave a style show and tea in November, at which they entertained their mothers, the women teachers, the Peries, and the Zets. ln order that the seniors might have the honor oi wearing Phil emblems while they were still Libbey students, they received tiny gold and black pins at a How If Lucille Fiickftrd, Doro , lean Knott, Helen Rutrh, Betty , t errmann. Row 2-lane Loxley, Ncrrria , Dorothy Spraqgins, Dorothy Laaclc, Miss Voorheis, Audrey Connors, Helen Michaels D Bottles, Virginia Collins. Rowfi--Miss Gerdes I1 Lenahan M thy Bailey t ,, Marilyn Rush, lanet Scharer Blinn, Marion Scharer Lisx H Benninit - , omthy , .ne S'e1g-er, Ardis Leininqer, Maryelleii . erry Messerly, lean hhddlebroalz, I-:anne War'-'irk Curran, Ruth Bengson. ILS Christmas party. Ianuary saw the Phils giv other tea, this time in honor and DeVilb ing n- oi the ch C iss. The " ' giv ' a apters at Scott Maritime March," which was en in March, was captained by lean Middlebrool: and Dorothy Spraggins, whose committee chose the Toledo Yacht Club as the setting for their dance. Programs followed a theme oi biography, with dil- ierent types of careerists being discussed at each meeting. This most full year, under the guidance oi the advisers, Miss Gerdes, Miss Voorheis, and Miss Gosline, was suitably completed with the annual banquet, given in May. t. L , Mary Row lALucy Holliger, Margie Lo Hee, Marciene Miller, Norma Chest' nut, Mariorie Connors, Marilyn Connors, leanette Treter, lane Patterson, lean Collins. Row Zi-Phyllis Hutchisson, Eloise Bucher, Doris Weaver, Ioan Simmons, Miss Gosline, Betty Halderman, Norma Mar h Cornell, luanita Ramsey. How 3fBetty Pla ' M . Page one-hu ndred-eleven s all, Donna nck, Maxine Beecher, Iuan' artha Sxsson, Mary Wittm Helen Fisk. ita Lee, Virginia Crim. an, loanne Lavine, Barbara Lawrence, D -3- rr ri 1 Rowlflrirn Dutei., Yirrirrig Ycings, Ev-"jf Efzrdutilte, Prrtrfile, P'1'ri?1" '.','-irrtw-lzirii, Thzys P Efise Green, l.f1r-gre-1 Y'."5-ni-el, Eeriinrxz Siugh-5-r. Bow 2 f.fiss Heri,iers:n, Yiglef lizrzlfr, Hui: Flugilev, 211:33 ijulgf,-,3 fi-fueri Snyder, I frm: Shui: .lustre-y Sgr-Qrirel, Miss De Lisle ROW 3 I-l'1Y'?ie lfersclil 'rurr1, Dgrffrthy Heriririrniri, Margorie Cordell, 'o"ir'scri, lf-rn Pr'-n'1ss, ltfirrjr lrrie Cox, Dorchy Trurnliull, ' Lf-3 Tl,'rn1s. LII... X Q .1 '5- Jr '-N w 1 Entity Baker, Fully lQrrl,w, Vera Purley, l.l.rrir,:n Corwin, leirx iols Hutli Stritrnfrttf-r, Mira-,rret Oyfer, Mary Dfftson, Mirthur .'Y1"'i'l'T'f', w 2 Anru Mae li:rirs,- i.'r1, Lax-.rreri r,'fi 1, Flu'i1 Krarrigi, Crrrtglf Verifrlrle Phyllis Bell, Pi.'.'l.ts l,l"'Lll'C'IT, P1'ri'ir l.le1.'er, Eileen Elo,-rn, E itz' Eririitnvrri. Row 3 l,l1:r:.e 'gffrrfr'-'r, rw 'tres Eldf-rr lirrr, Lfiry Firix l.fr'.'3less, P21711 Snyder, lfl rr, 112, l,f'rr','f3ll9n lffizliirisori, Helen Carefrri Please buy my doughnuts! This will probably al- Eloise Green, Censors. The capable Zet advisers ways be recognized as the slogan of the Ze-tsg for this were Miss Henderson and Miss DeLisleg and with year, as in the past, they have held several dough- these leaders, the society discussed modern plays at nut sales. The girls put a lot of effort into this work their meetings. The Ze-ts opened the year with the and they were, as always, very successful. This Scott rnass meeting. ln October, they held their organization has had a full year under the guidance annual roast. The Mistletoe Mixer came off at the of their officers: Dorothy Trumbull, President: Violet Trilby Log Cabin and was, of course, enjoyed by all lacoby, Vice-Presidentp Margie Kerschbaum, Record- who attended. As usual, the Zets rnade a success of ing Secretary, Mary lane Cox, Corresponding Secre- their post office at the Carnival. ln March, to enter- a Harp, Treasurerg Ruth Rupley, Sergeant- tain the Zets throughout the city, our own girls gave Chaplain: Donna Partridge and a tea: and last, was a banquet in May. Page one-hundred-Iwelve taryp Eldor at-Arms: Firth Duffey, Row I- Bolr Steusljitf, Iohn 'Wernf-ri " l T ' lack Ricldla H --" , t1u.g.i l ml' '11, lf:-rt ifi L img Q , ...iiorul ..ill, Di l: Sltotwell, Di-'li Rini-fr, l1:,n Sg urgt:-on Brandon Nell, Row 2 -Antliftny Pizza, Fuller! Trfzcjf, Lorin H rrflf-sty, Charles Phillig s, Ltr. E-iitjhlriss, If-'l Wet er, George ltlf:r.e3', lim Lfwrritziers Diet: liuwh-1-S Difk Connin. Row 3 flchn Hersliind Pale' " ' , 1-.o-ert Piixnffc, Pl1'l1'1Y'll3T1l, Frederick Ir.le'tger, I.lr VI-iris'o7E:, F1':'.'rt ri D Hoirry Loi-iirlze lf? ' . ,nrt Pr-try, F21-sl Ufrlf-i,'.A H A I A V .92 eil' fr . Z N t !,.L FORUM A The y orange and blue distinguishes the boys' "lits" of Libbey. The activities of the Forum began at Side Cut with a roast. Later, everyone had a good time at the Terpsichorean Trample held in the New Secor Hotel ballroom with a Hit Parade of cur- rent songs as its main feature. As usual they sold hot dogs at the Carnival. And, under the leadership of Fred Metzger, President: Dic' G ' ' Buel M ic a1l,Vice'President orley, Secretary: lack Riddle T Preski Se , reasurer: Pray . rgeant-at-Arms: Mr. Weinstock and Mr. Hotchkiss, Advisers, the Forum ended its year with same old stead Page one-hundred-thirteen Row liNorm Sieus flzrbert bigtier, lim Flulile, Lynn G-ser i Dale Anderszn, D:n Seri, ELL Stew-.' zr', Giriizn Hcffzn inn, liz:l: Walter Rieger, Row Z -fftfleon E,inn'iltiri, Diil: Trumrull, Eill Dental, 'V'-Yllllrfittt Tziirien irr fr' ri Sfliniwtiel, The ffrnnin, fuiiii,tor',-.'-:r'E't, Foy Fir-tzlie, l.l1r Tciiilslzi, Ray l-frail. Row 3 f.fr Baker, li L: Berry, 1,911 Ftressler, Glen S "r::kel, l- Ci'es'er Ei Enter, iff-rt: Fenseriixlzer, lerry Amir- 's, Fiivfurz Flzterirxz, lffr Ccny, ND Q. D.'S a banauet in the spring. Not to be outdone by the Forum, the Q. Dfs also began their social year with a roastp and in bleak December many were warmed and cheered by their skating party. The Q. D. Shin Dig offered an evening of fun and frolic for everyone, and the most fun of all was the all-day picnic held at the Legion Island. The Q. Dfs were ably guided by Mr. Cony, assisted by the officers: Gordon Hoffman. President: Dale Anderson, Vice4President: Will Tappan, Secretary: Ben Hartman, Treasurer: and Cleon Hannaford, Sergeant-at-Arms. NEW 'El- XG Vxews drown by Iohn Spurgeon, Bill Lmgel, and Orville Bauer O the Archxteriurol Depowment. p" "FiI9 ix u N 4- 5 mf, x ft! IH nf. AFB I' Y-Y., ,,,, " LLWM1 4' ' I l"l , Q I v. ,X N . L, s, w X . - ' Un ' , g xx . v. - . , s -w xx i Ly Q X . ,, -X :U!'y', W4 fx ' M - X 5 X ' J S ., '. Lsxv Q: But FAMILIAR Warren Schmakel, All-city right guard "Chip rahl Chip rah! Rah, rah, Chip!" These yells echoed through Libbey for seven minutes in honor of our beloved football coach, Chip Houser, who after fifteen years of untiring effort and consistent devotion to Libbey, retired to the quiet life of a mathematics teacher. His retirement followed a grand season, for the boys presented him with the 1938 city champion- ship to commemorate his last year as coach of the Libbey Cowboys. His past record shows teams of remarkable sportsmanship and marvelous playing ability produced under expert coaching. At a mass meeting held especially to honor him, Mr. Hauser was presented with an engraved watch by Mr. Williams, our principal, and a blanket by the football team. The blanket, blue in color, had fifteen gold stars on it, each representing a year of coaching. ln addition, the autograph of each football player and manager was worked into the blanket in gold. With such beautiful trophies and keepsakes, "Chip" COACHES AND can't help remembering the class of '39. Mr. Orwig, formerly the line-coach, was appointed Mr. Houser's successor. We hope that the future years will bring much to him in the form of athletic victories and in- dividual sport achievements. To his newly acquired task, our tall, energetic Mr. Orwig adds that of coach- ing the varsity basketball team. He has done re- markably well in this work, for during his few years here, the Cowboy quintet has regained its standing and prestige in the city league. Another factor that has helped to build our champion- ship teams was the outstanding endeavors made dur- ing the year by Dr. Ladd and Dr. Young to keep the boys in the finest physical condition possible. W'ith- out the excellent services of these loyal friends, our basketball and football teams would have been less sturdy and less efficient. With the co-operation of such an administration and the athletic department, is it any wonder that Libbey is a school of champions? 31 3 Dr. R. C. Young Dr. Raph Ladd Page one-hundred-sixteen ADMINISTRATION Charles Martin Director of Athletics, is our capable, clear-headed Mr. Martin. In addition to the important task of arrang- ing the complete athletic program of the year, he took care of all advertising for games, without which we would not fill the stadium and gym. The student ad- missions to athletic contests, and activities tickets were also well taken care of by Mr. Martin. Cf course, the Work of Mr. Henrion and Mr. Ramsdell is a great help to the smooth running of our athletic de- partment. Mr. Henrion was in charge of ticket sales, in addition to being the financial secretary and book- keeper. Managing the field house and all athletic equipment was Herbert Ramsdell under whose sup- ervision were the various managers. Unsung heroes! Championships come and go, but men like Bill Everhart, "Bus" Harding, Al leffery, "Chuck" Robinson, "Chuck" Martin, Orville Henrion, and "Herb" Ramsdell don't usually get medals pinned on their chests for it. They are the men in the ldv SJ' 1 -I K0 Orville Henrion Herbert Ftamsdell background who are responsible for Work that takes a lot of tirne, which must be done, but which many people take for granted. Mr, Everhart, for example. had his hands full with the cross-country team, the track team, and the freshman basketball squad. Mr. Harding did all the Work of training the champ back- field of our varsity football team. His Work, and that of Mr. Everhart, turned out such a star fullback as Dick Huston. Mr. leffery and Mr. Robinson both taught boys' gym classes during the day, but after- ward, they lent their efforts and knowledge to the coaching of the varsity and reserve football teams, Mr. leffery, also instructing the boys in the form of dribbling, passing, and "sinking it", successfully coached a reserve basketball team which won the city reserve basketball championship. The varsity of next year Will depend upon these reserves: therefore, "leff" can say he really trained the varsity. We take this opportunity to say "Good Work!" to all the mem- bers of the administrative staff. "Chuck" Robinson "Bus" Harding V ' xx Bill Orwiq "Chip" Houser Al leffery Page one-hundred-seventeen N. Snyder T, .you-g..is Yi .Q-dll' A. Fiichinond D. Snntliey the "Victor i Victory! ls our cry!" might have been heard resounding through the stands of DeVilbiss from Y side of the Libbeyites lndeed our boys furnished not only the spectators with many a thrill but also our lc lc it ' the Cleveland beloved coach, Chip Houser, with a farewell that everyone will remember. From the ic o in C ntrat ame to the final shooting ot the gun in that combat with the Tigers, we all had hopes ot possessing a 9 Q championship team. ln the tall ot l938, our boys opened the season of football for Libbey with a 32 to U ' ' ' th t m, this out-ot-town victory over Cleveland Central High School. Much to the surprise of the coaches ana e ea group proved to be composed of mostly Colored boys, who displayed very fine sportsmanship. Our first opponent in the City Tournament last season was 'Woodward lt was really in this game that Huston made ' a 26 to l2 victory. But that Central unforgettable: for after four exciting the fourth quarter the Fighting lrish the ball across Central's goal line, his first spectacular impression upon the Toledo fans, bringing about game! This struggle, which took place in our stadium, is, indeed, quarters of play, the two persistent teams ended with o 7 to 7 tie. Until led with a 7 to O score over our boys. After trying many times to put Huey", lla a flash of lightning, skirted Central's end for Libbey's much-needed touchdown. Then the i e educated toe ot Georgia converted the point necessary to tie the score. lt was this game that blasted Central s hopes oi being City Champs. After furnishing a tie with Central, the Cowboys then decided upon a "track meet' aiiair with Montpelier, which resulted in a 70 to 6 victory for the Libbeyites. Huston, with the fine ' i ' ' 70 ' ts. Thus far, Libbey blOCkl11Q of Th? Oil'1GI PlCIYGTS, surely played an important part in running up tnose poin ' PAY- E. Floering D. Tik-bits l.. Georgia A, Richmond iii: qi 'F 'fn Page one-hundred-eighteen VARSITY FOOTBALL M. Esrnonzl Q - Fi. Huston .Qxf K M. Topolslci H. iimii U 1 had been boastful of the fact that we hadn't lost a game. And though we lost our next game with Scott, this dramatic struggle against those Collingwood Avenue Bull Dogs furnished the twelve thousand electrified spectators with some football that most of them will never forget. According to newspaper reporters, "There, indeed, was brilliant drama and football that lifted itself far above the schoolboy level." The Cowboys having made the first two touchdowns, we had great hopes of regaining the "Little Brown lug", but our hopes were thwarted with a 28 to l8 victory for Scott. What a thrill to see Hoover and Huston leading their respective teams in the battle! Everyone will agree that this game was one of the highlights of the season, for seldom do two such superior high school teams clash. From the opening whistle to the final shooting of the gun, no one knew just what the exact outcome of the game would be. After our team had recuperated from their hard-hitting "scrap" with the Bull Dogs, they then took a trip to East Chicago, where they met a club of big, rugged fellows from the Chicago Roosevelt High School. According to reports, this game was no "cinch", but our boys managed to eke out a 26 to l4 victory over the Chicago Rough Riders. Once again Libbeys famous Huston starred as he added three more touchdowns to his ever-growing total. After returning front Chicago, the team made another journey, this one being to Defiance. Against this team, the Cowboys scored early in the fourth quarter and showed their "fight" that was necessary for winning the championship. ln spite of the fact that Defiance was playing in its own stadium, our boys took the out-of-towners in a 7 to U victory. Very soon after, it was time for the team to meet the Indians from across the Maumee. The Cowboys, L. Georgia N. Zanter D. Anderson Page one-hundred-nineteen 1 sd FA?" 4'-vf-V .' if 'lf .is QF, B. Kerstetter C. Hannafcrd D. Anderson R. Gail playing the part of the good host, donned some old red shirts the firemen had left around the lockers to keep the Libbey gold from clashing with the Waite gold. Although Waite did outpower Libbey in every respect, the Cowboys managed an l8 to 14 victory over those rugged East Siders. Huston certainly put the spectators on the edge of their seats, as he ran ninety'five yards for the first touchdown of the game. With the score standing l4 to l2 in Waite's favor, "Huey" once again carrie to the top with a fifty-yard run to defeat Waite by one touchdown. Last but not least fby all meansll was that famous game with the DeVilbiss Tigers Entering an icy and unfamiliar field isn't always the easiest thing to do, but our Cowboys showed eight thousand fans how they could ride those Tigers-ice or no ice. With Georgia getting off some beautiful punts and Huston, Hannaford, and Anderson making the touchdowns, we defeated the West Siders with a 20 to 7 victory. incidentally, the touchdowns of both teams were scored in the second quarter. DeVilbiss scored first, but Libbey repeated with such rapidity that the Cowboys rushed the Tigers off their feet. The second half was by no means a standstill, each team trying in vain to score. But how the Libbeyites went wild when it was announced that Waite had beaten Scott, thus giving the Libbeyites the City Championship! What a sight-with the grinning gridders below forgetting that they were playing a game and the mob above going wild! Thus, the season closed with a championship team for the school and a glorious finale for our retiring coach. We, indeed, wish to congratulate the two other varsity coaches, Bill Orwig, for his splendid work in coaching the line, and Bus Harding, for devoting so much time to the backfield. lf it had not been W. Tappen R. Preski W. Schmakel Z-Q---YY . M. Topolslzi Page one-hundred-twenty VARSITY at FOOTBALL E. Eriyeart , I-I Perrine fi 'liwr H Trurxili ull E. Weber for our worthy instructors, Libbey certainly would not have come out on top, The following members cf our successful team, which has won seven games, tied one, and lost one, received their letter awards: Dick Huston, Bob Enyecrrt, Lynn Georgia, Norman Zanter, Don Tibbits, Ray Krall, Martin Topolski, Edward Eloering, Harry Perrine, Dick Trumbull, Edward Weber, Melven Mor, Alexander Richmond, Norbert Snyder, Ray Preski, Charles Phillips, Warren Schinakel, Dale Anderson, Dicstetter, Dalton Smithy, and Bill Tapperi were presented Charles Dybala, Morris Esmond, Ioe Douglas, Bland Kerrstetter, Dalton Smithy, and Bill Tappan were presented with' A-L-A Awards. Libbey also made a very good showing in the All-City team, with Huston, fullsback, and Schmakel, guard, making the first team, and Snyder and Perrine making the second. Many of our boys also received honorable mention. Very proud are we to say that Libbey scored splendid offense, Our captain, Dale Anderson, should also be complimented for his wonderful work. Next year, our promising junior, Lynn Georgia, will take "Andy's" place. As for Libbey's fa:rnous "Flash" Huston, he not only led our team to seven victories, but also was the high scorer of the city, making l2l points, thus ranking fourth highest in the state Long will our F938 football team remain in the minds of the thousands of spectators who attended the games. Of course, this victory is the result of many hard hours of practice on the part of both the boys and the coaches. May we offer sincere congratulations to the players, on returning with a championship team: and may Coach Houser look back on this past season as one of the best years of his career. C. Dybala C. Phillips M. Mar R. Huston 1 v-X23 Page one hundxed-twenty-one L. Georgia, Plxce f.i:kin:v Bob Ste Dick Trumbull VARSITY lt's a toss-up! Then the sound of a whistle, a cheer from the crowd, the sudden stillness of the night wind as it hits one's face while leaving the last game, all this to remind one of the victories and losses that have gone to make up another year of athletic Competition in varsity basketball at Libbey. The marvelous ability, work, and fighting spirit displayed by the boys on the varsity line make them worthy of the Libbey The first two games proved a good start, for the boys "trimmed" Fremont Ross and Tiffin lunior Qrder 37-30 and l6-8 respectively. Then came the first defeat of the season with our boys bow- ing to a large St. loseph quintet 22-l9 on the latter's floor. Libbey's defense tightened so intensely that the strong Xenia team couldn't manage to get through and the scoreboard showed a 30-24 Cowboy victory. Kenton and Waite then turned up Libbey with 31-l9 and 3l-28 scores. We finally opened up in the city tournament with Delfilbiss, when a hard-fought game brought a victory of one point 27-26 over the Tigers. A losing streak of three games pulled us down in the city standings when we lost to Woodward, Macomber and Cen- tral, 20-19, 34-24. " and 39-27. After rip these defeats H the cowboys turned in a victory Earl Holdermcm Gordon Hoffman Hem-y Holden Page one hundred-twenty-two BASKETBALL over the Scott Bulldogs 33-25, which showed that the boys were still in there with all they had. The loss to DeVilbiss 43-32 stirred their fighting spirit and they finally came into their own with four top scores. Hard fighting teams such as Woodward, Macomber, and Central fell under the onslaught of the mighty Libbey Cowboys. A score of 20-l9 was run up in the game with the Polar Bears while the Macomber Craftsmen were tumbled to 37-33. The Scott game, which was overtime, proved Libbey a victor with 23-22 points marked. The Central game proved to be the outstanding one of the season for our quintet for they played a most brilliant game to upset a team which was headed for the championship. The season closed with two losses handed out by Waite and Port Huron 41-33 and 22-2l. The tournament at Toledo University proved Libbey to be better in play than Whitmer and Hossford, but Central, after the trouncing it got at our hands, came back viciously to pocket ten points more then we, 38-28. Robert Stewart was high scorer of the season with l25 points col- lected throughout the sea- P son. He and Gordon Hoffman, honorary captain of the team, received award trophies from Libbey's pa- tron, Doctor Williams. Dick Huston P ' P 'Q ,- x 4? lack Berry Page one hundred-twenty-three l Row 1 l Fi. Huston R.Kral1 N. Zariter E. Enyeart M. Mor A. Richmond XV. Schmakel D Anderson C. Phillips N. Snyder H. Perrine Q Row 2 l.. Georaia E,F1oerina ' Id. Topolski lxi. Esmond E. Vfeher I.Douqi1s Vf. Tappan F.. Gail E. Preslzz C. Hannaiord Fi. Trurnk ull Row 3 Mar. H. Kronfield Mgr. B .Hartman Mar. l. Enyea D. Tibbits C.Dyl'1il1i l.. l'lO?I'll-ilil D. Sznrhy E Ke-rstetter G. Gruce lvlr. Harding Mr. Orwia Mr. Houser Row 1 l. Fluble YV. De-mel H Furry W. Priest L. Preski H, Quinn l. Eurweil l. lloester K. Ramsdell D NVhite C. Pouer E. Moore H. Gannon l. Turner Row 2 N. Collins R.Sah1oft E. Shepler l. Brewer VV, Rieqer A Romeo R. Roaers 1.1-iersiznd McClelland D. Harris E. Phillips C. Ash D. Temple l- Erlzeri Row 3 E. Smith K. Batdorff D Diilfey E. Burrus VV. Armstrcna M. Vfatlzins lvl. Albretht D. Vtfarricla D. Hollox-:ay Fi. Reynolds Fi. Bricker O. Green A. Switzer Row 4 Coach leffery L. Machichie Drown l. Douglas L. Ste-uslotf R. Wernert G. loy D, Wiese R. Friend S. S1-.'anta:l: C. Brezewslza W. Kolby Coach Robinson VARSITY AND RESERVE FOOTBALL Turninq up in second place, the reserve football team had a successful year. Opening the season with Tiffin, our boys defeated their opponent l2-6. The next game was a scoreless tie with Central. The boys defeated the ne:-:t tour teams with the iollowina scores: 'Wood- ward, 12-77 De-Vilhiss, 26401 Scott, 37-U7 and Napoleon, 12-O. The only aame our reserves lost was the battle with the l1Vaite Reserve City Champs, l3-6. Our boys iinished the season with a 21-6 victory over Rossford. Coaches leiiery and Hobinson have devoted much time to the betterment oi the team. Such success throuqh- out our athletic meets should also he accredited to our four cheerleaders Harry Ball, Roger Tornow, Melvin Papenfus, and Ed Chlebowski, who have led the school yells and constantly lent their enthusiasm and pep to the student body and cheered the team on to numer- ous victories. Llelvin Par:-enfus, Harry Ball, Roger Tornow, and Ed Chlebowski s....q CHEERLEADERS Page one hundred-twenty-four Row l R, Huston G. Hoffman R, Stewart R Enveart D, Tibbits E. Mor Row 2 C. Brunc H. Holden 1. Berry Couch Orwifg R, Trumliull R, Cliicolini E Holdermdn Row 1 I. Gardner VV. Berwyler VU. Esmond I. G-eis 1.Ru1,i-5 B Fenton Row 2 G. Schmalzel K. Ftanisclc-ll I. Jacobs W. Tappan B, lferstetter D. Temple Coficli leiterv VARSITY AND RESERVE BASKETBALL Richard Cook, Carl Bruno, Rolland Schultz, Herbert William Cox, lames Enyeart, Herbert Kronfielcl, Ban H 1'A f MANAGERS Page one hundred-twentydive msdell. ixrtmfm The reserves, winning twelve games and losing only four, toolc first place in the city tournarnent. They lost to Fremont 24-20, but defeated Tiffin 16-11. The next game was lost to Rossford, 17-16, Scores then were Holland, 33-8: Waite, 27-155 DeVi1biss, 26-15: Wood ward, 24-20, Vocational, 26-10, Central, 23-19, Scott, 25-13. The beginning garne of the second round ot city teams was with DeVi1biss, 24-17. Defeated by Woodward, 14-9, our next combat was an overtime vic- tory game with Vocational, 16-14. ln cr grand finale, our boys defeated Scott, 37-267 Central, 24-22: Waite, l9v14. Boys receiving awards were Garner, Ruble Schmakel, and Geier. In co-operation with the athletic teams, Hartman, Enyeart, Kronfeldt, Schultz, and Druno managed football: Garner and Pier, baseball: Druno, Schmidt, and Ere-itner, basketball: and Taraschlce, track. ,',,,,.. QQ V1-9".'S drawn Lg' Lgrm H1159 F'1,h3r'i AmhiI', und I'Yels'1 Musth ' 1219 Pxriiiz'--,'.1r31 g-Jr'meu'. SCENES ' Ml-ISC-N. x Tv V x Brgt, Row 'l G. licrzztz Il QV Q PI Ferriri .,1. 'i'.'.'5lZl Row Z I G: r E Flzeriiigz 1 -allen :.',1j:lg'i1 3.1, Er 1,:" LJ.l.l1flC':1 11 't'.',Bc,1usi li Eartel: 1 G,P1Q-r Row 1 A, llltjst-errrfi-ir F lfrixiiss Scllccnc-'."r f' 1 Evf-rl, ' ft. l.'1'.-15:11 l'.' Slilzer Lf Frisch Row 2 G Er-2-:tm-r H Furrey H Dri:-xii I 'Helier G Pi:.nf"-.' L Pri-slii E Flzerggiz Pl Mart-ey Row 1 Row 2 K" I 'tg-'r T, l.sus:j:1is2'1 F. I" ll' 1 '11 I, Calwell I I-.'1r1sl:1 L,Er:ei1nsl'1 in r 1I'11T-?- l.lr. Plough lfi ltltfr D,Dom'1lsk1 l.f. 331 1 z.1nsl:i lI1.D.w-sripcr' 5 L 7 1 9 THE THREE B S ROW 3 I l.osGl: E. Biker L. ltloel l. Eiilzer I lilizul' G. Izefger BOWLERS Under the supervision of Bill Everhart, the freshman basketball team, arnonq whom Schoonover, Vtfeber, Furry, and Lawson received awards, fought hard aaainst the other high schools. Coached by "Ieft", the varsity "L" men, who were Quenton, Partelheim, Poqusz, Younqs, Mor, Bowes, Bracht, Fenstemaker, D. Maciejewski, W. Macieiewski, Proschek, Seitz, Rudolph, Floerinq, and Fenton Won six oi their ten qarnes played. As tor l.ibbey's "rolling" bowlers, directed by Mr. Plouqh, the various teams, composed ot lwinslci. Brezinski, Mor, Sobiesczanski, Davenport, Baker, Mault, Wallington, Noel, Pockmire, Calwell, Ieaqer, Baker, Muszynski, Domalski, Ieaqer, Wallace, and Laselc, took part in both American and National leaques. Page one hundred-twenty-six TRACK AND GOLF On your mark, qei set, ao! Muscular bodies qlidinq over hill and dale represented Libbey's track and cross' country tearns as they "worked out" in Ottawa Park. Mr. Everhart, the track coach, could be seen driving alonq in a car encouraqina the boys over the rouqli spots. The scores show that Libbey came out on top in the Northwestern Ohio District Meet, while in a state rneet, Libbey placed eleventh. Durinq cross-country competition, the Cowboys captured titth to eiqhth place inclusive. Toward the end of the year, the track team sponsored a skating party to raise funds with which they could purchase new track shoes. Another sport where Libbey represented itself well was qolt in which under the direction of Coach Spackey, the golfers not only Won the city championship, but placed first in the district and fifth in the state rneet. Page one hundred-twenty-seven Row 1 l.f1' lf'.'f1r1,1r' L l l.f lntosl. l Trim-1' G 11 FL Tf,r1ic'.'.' l Y- :1r1l:1:1111 Row 2 I,'f.'err1Qr1 E Leriiizi S' 'limgltel lf1,t.turgE1, I,t.I111ir T,H1:tl1lor11 I1I.Es:1if1 Row 3 E1 Fulkn lf Eressl- r l 1 P 1Q'1n1g,be.. F. Fry-'-r Lfr is-'lilz-: Row 4 rs 'inf-1 E Il n 1:1115 It f-' 1 L l.l11tt 111 Row 1 E E':L1fr G,E1rre': Ft S1111 1 P, if 11113: belt lffr.Eve1:'1 11' l l'.-.'111sfz1 I. '.'.'ern-er' l l.l'ln'-,sl Row 2 - ft 1111115 it Edell L, Hifi. L.LIut'1rt R.Cron1s'e'r X l. fc l:l,'1'.'1lg. in '1' l Row 3 ' l F.odern1ih Dxri is P, Evans F. lvI:ln'csl1 X E' Pliizliyis H Hill LH-1111 1 L T1 :s 'lxlie li Syrzrl-ze-y, Bob Pollex, Euel Morley, Bob Hall, lce Loselz, Dist-: Marker PQ ?0l GOLFERS Ut Hes dow-.'n' is he? Excitement is runnin h ah an wit all those referees a BOY'S INTRAMURALS Volley-ball, tennis, soft ball, basketball, and ping-pong-yes, that's what makes those big, husky fellows for is it spinach?l The tennis players who participated in the 1938 elimination tournament under the supervision of Mr. Spackey were Don Petrie, lohn Perry, Howard Sommers, Dick Wolkins, Dick I-lughs, lohn Knorr, Bob Perse, and Bob Weaver. These boys furnished keen competition, with Weaver landing in the "top notch" and Perry being runner-up. The Fast Five, Dipman Mechanicslsockwood Flashes, Q. Dfs Forum, and the Biology Five battled in many a "hot" volley- ball game, each team fighting for the championship. lt's a home runl Wow, can those boys play baseball! What boys? Why none other than those hefty players of "left" and "Chuck" Bobinson. Many of the fellows turn out after school for this soft ball league. As the fresh air, exercise, and relaxation from studies does much to build up our freshmen boys, Mr. Everhart has organized a basketball league to give these young play- U7 Pretty quiet for 1 L in cllss' NN ell, tney musi relax sometime. 121 He has the l..z.l nc qi. 1'-ow long will .ie keep 1.? Tnat s what makes haskenall so 4' T -w,l--' it N ' ' ' Page one hundred-twenty-eight BOY'S INTRAMURALS ers as much experience as possible. The Frosh Five, Gas House Gang, Gladiators, Freshmen, Battlers, Comets, Orioles, Streaks, Strikers, and Pirates have shown much friendly rivalry in their various games. The Freshmen, composed ot Warren Schoon- Paqe one hundred-twenty-nine over, Marvin Pasch, Willard Sliclcer, Raymond Floering, Grant Finney, Bob Houser, lack Harris, and Bob lulius, showed the other teams how to "land" in tirst place. The Gladiators, Comets, and Pirates took second, third, and fourth places respec- tively. ln addition to these team sports, many ot the boys have participated during the past year in table tennis tournaments. Thus, our athletic depart- ment enables many ot the boys to take part in various sports that they otherwise would not be able to do. By indulging in such activities, they are building strong, healthy bodies, which are necessary for success in the future. For such reasons, the Libbey Athletic department is, indeed, greatly appreciated. Ill What is this boy watching? Biskelall, volleybill, or track r1r1:'i . iZl Make that serve a good onel You don't want the o'her team to win, do you? C31 A left! a right! an uppercuti Vlaich out for his soliirfplexusl K-ll NVith a hig ball like that, everyone should be able to get his hand on il. No wonder its called gixnt volleylculll DPU! Pale-vaulting is the first step to aeronaui s GIRL'S INTRAMURALS At the sound of excited female voices arising from the gym, We realize that these "sports- loving-gals" of the gym classes are out for the team again tonight. By participating in these after-school activities, the girls are not only furnished with good, wholesome entertainment, but they, indeed, are building up something for the future- strong and healthy bodies. Sports cause one to wax strong both mentally and physically by teaching the participants how to get along harmoniously and by developing the muscles. Under the excellent supervision of Katherine Maher and Nettie Belle Clayton, the girls play volley-ball, baseball, soccer, hockey, and basket- ball. For these various activities, the girls have divided up into different teams, thus We have intramural rivalries. ln the basketball tournament, the competition was very keen, with the Lucky 8, composed of Isabell Lorenz, Emily Mocek, Eleanor Palecki, Betty Harrison, Mary Helen ill Well, Dorotriy, how does it feel to be a wheel-barrow. its fun for the girls! tsl Q: thd.s how .he A.hle.1: Associnaon girls keep their hgger You who ar K-it Hit it Emily! Dont strike out, now! KSJ Hofkey without ice, ice-skates, or ev: W-well may, were wrong! Mary Dolson, Betty lo Vlflclierham Page one hundred-thirty GIRL'S INTRAMURALS Harrison, Buby Kruse, Dorothy Woods, and Virginia Bollenbacher, taking the top place. The Sophistocats, who were headed by Betty Baker, and who were loyce Schlatt, luanita Lee, Betty Taylor, Pearl Anderson, Betty Wallis, Gertrude Parker, and Velma Langley came in second. Phyliss Bell, Carol Venable, Marian Corwin, Betty Kilding, loan Simmons, Lucy Holliger, Betty Welch, leanette Treter, and lane Steiger, who called themselves the Chuckovits team, gained third place, with Marian Corwin being their captain. The Varsity 8, managed by Buth Schultz and headed by Naomi Malott and Pauline Studer, took tourth place. This team was composed of Louise Schmakel, Virginia Ashford, Margaret Meyer, Ruth Schultz, Naomi Malott, lane Bamsdell, Pauline Studer, and Geraldine Kransy. Through such activities, the girls learn to co-operate for the good ot the group and to get along better with other girls. Ill Hard work, leannette? lust think i'tov.' su-:ell it ll he if you '..inl C23 NVhen your game is over, thats the time to 'Nilifll others play At 'iny rate th1t's what Polly, Has-sy, and Issy seem to think. tl Throw it up, Betty, Lets see whether Danni or Bonnie can lezp the higher, C53 More hockey and still rt-3 lcei Say, are you girls trying to fool us? W Mildred Moreland Nfl af Page one hundred-thirty-one ,4- MRS. DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE Our Song Writer Well known and well loved at Libbey is Mrs. Della Williams Paine, whose kindness and pleasantness we have enjoyed on many occasions throughout the year. Page one hundred lhiny-I The Blue And Gold Words and Music by DELLA VVILLIAMS PAINE I Tempo di Marcia I I . I J I - u I -4 - i- J 7 1 I rn . -tn. , I I 7 1 3 ll r 4 I J 3 3 at f-: ,I 51:13 I , . . I H. I I I I I J I4 J IJ -I Dear Lib - bey School, our Deur Lib - hey School,may Dear Lib - bey Team,we'll CN z'-f J , I ' J I.. If I 1 Y 'I j 7 7 7 ,L J 5 'J I I ga: F 7 F I I I X W I 4 4 it ll.: ! 5 i 4 M I hearts are true, As we sing our praise of thee..l..1. ne'er a cloud Be - dim thy glo - rious I1ZlIIl8.,l.L.L . fight for you As you con - quer ev' - 'ry foe........, :fps a- I J I J ' ' ' 7 ' 7 ' '1 7 E 7 7 NL G2 il gl: lg- I 3 -ai one undred-thirty-Ihree P h ' '-5 . . I I 2" X 1. 1 i l J ' ' .. I 1 J ' le' 5 J U O' l- 5 I-d V l - Dear Lib bey School, thru all the years, May 1- But thru the years may glo - ry come And ... Our cheers our smiles, will lead you on As I l . u I l . i SY' Q I I l ' ' I :af J , , 4 f 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 F 7 7 I J A I V-I . F I 'gi 'E' J J . I . H 4 -,L -,L -if -3 4 gi' :4- J p E. P - Q ., E' .P I ll.: I I 1 V 5 truth thy mot to be. l,. YVe are thy lead thee on to fame,1.- May love for our you to vie tory go., .i, Should ev - er de- f ' 7 Je ' J 3 7 p 7 3 7 7 K-2 5 5 e , 7 nm - 1 1' 1 4 X 3 . I . -'I '1. 9' "' V BMJ 1 5 5 I3 '55 l 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 I . T fl 1 'fx :ZZ J F 4' I J' X l 6 l lie: 7 J J 7 4 u 7 7 7 7 1 7 LJ - E 7 at j ,, 4 W -4 Page one hundred-thirty-io I . -fn' , I I I ' ,IJ I . 4 iii W Q J, " J I-4 J 4 E' Q I true, Dear Lib - bey School, our pride and be, VVe pledge oLu' hearts, our strength, our true, Our hearts will al - ways beat with 7 7 7 'Liv 7 LL? I 7 ' " .ggi I ' I -9-I CN f-X VME' mf I MII joy, We will al - ways fight for you. , -i, all, Dear,-, Lib - bey School, to thee. -, joy Hoo - ray, Hoo - ray, for you.i., '- ffl: P P :tt v v I ' ll.: 7 N 7 I 7 I I P P .J I P: P Z b I I t af gg 'I CHORUS :bus I X-X p J I. ' I - lla: . J ' d I' Q' Q I IQ' V I Our Lib- bey col - ors blue and go1d,Are em-blems that we . . If-XI I :,l::.3- . I I J . J I J in ll - I I I 11.1 I: ' J I I i I r l ZZ-i I 1, I E 5 4 1 , b , .-L ul ' X I X 5 I J I J J Ef V E' 5 VE' 5 fl loveg...,... They fill our hearts with joy and pride, As they Jfffix P J ,X V ri. 3 J J luv11i.g,4,1,g-' , ll nl ,I -1 -1 F - ' , V J a Page one hundred-thirty-five EDWARD L. BOWSHER SUPERINTENDENT There is an interesting meeting ahead for Libbey's departing seniors and their superintendent, Mr. E. L. Bowsher. When they leave the school Wherein he has secured for them an effective and wisely controlled curriculum, they will enter upon a World made richer by his activities. Awaiting them Within their communities, they Will find courses in adult education, splendid recrea- tional programs, and instructional forums, all attesting to his belief that progressive education is continued education. lt is, therefore, with great respect and confidence that the senior class of Libbey High School salutes its chief. Page len J r W' V EQKQE 7 Fa' proud-ly wave a - bove.. . The blue ev-er like thesky so J J J A ? l gl 1 ' --ily:-E-Q-if IHESTTE 12 I I f f 7 5 I r, 1 lr -EEIEZ-5. 3 3 l' X-15 gl Jjl -llg lA H ,QS .H fairgi. The gold likethe sun shin-ing brig'ht, ..WiIllead us l l a 5 l I E ' I" N D55 .i rll: P ' ' STL . J if 5 J J 4 , 7 4 -vl 1 L'LEE.,1llEfy,,,f71f,E,faL,,S.?2' i I I Q!,i K If-5, Fi 1 9 7 Ln' 7 5 ' .J I I . I P 1' J Q W 21 .L , kg I' A 11 II2 I I' 5 Jtlfa 4454 J 1B e D+! H truth 1, and rig-ht... .T.... Our right. ...1 - n hm I G 7 L 1 lf, f Q P ' ' . PI k j i . . 7 f ' 4 P 11 alan, y 1938 19382 1938. f 4 it 10 Il 95' 4 5 ' IZ I8 10 11 1213 111.920 242511218 ,WEQE o11?11,3f5 1938 AUL1 38 1933 1938 ? S' f 10 1 If 1935 H138 -iii Jia 2 0' 8 .9 10 14,15 I6 IZ 1 22 20 29 -' 2950 2299 1938 D 1938 l 1939 ARY 1939 319 li l VV-59Ql.f1? 51- Ar . 1 if - Q, 1 A51 'lf In 0,5 1 A 13 ,' 3595 2.91:e0.1.- 1 1 11 1939 Y 1939 t 1939 MARLI1 l 6' .5 12 1.9. by 25 .36 t 2?l 1939 AP5Ti . . 1139 .1 19 2 MAY. '1939 ,aww M?,,f . I W1 Kibn :L1,:.' AEA arm M51 5 M .9 if 1 9 0 ' 1 16 0l15'1 21. Z2 ,112iot121g-1 41t126.l2z11 0 f .381 .29 00 01 l. A Iune bride and her K?J qroom prove to be none other than D':lc and lack, 2. Edith demonstrates that w ll-known Fourth of Iuly spirit. 3. In the qood old summertime lean and her friends go saxinq to cool off. 4. School Daze tlflobert Fulton, Philip Schmidt, Do: lamesonl. 5. Vfith Ortober Come three lovey girls-Martha, Ieanne, and lean---all dressed up in l-lrllow n tin rv 6 M h n Chip Hauser retired after fifteen years of coaching, Warren and Dale were on hand to present him with this lnlwnl t n behalf of th varsity football teitrti. 7. Christmas brought with it that lovely play, "Why the Chimes Rang,"-and then vacation ' l ' 8. Out vrtth the old year, in with the new. fBill Dental, Norma Loiland, Peqqy Pettit, lim Carrithersj 9. And who Could r s more appropriat ly tor this picture than Orville, Dorothy, Mary, and Fred? 10. The March march of feet through Libbeys halls I1 Naomi lvlarckel Allen Netteriield, and Martha Pinniqer, proudly hold their Easter bunnies. IZ. Mothers-represent d by Mrs Tappen and Mrs. Weber with their respective sons PLAYS AND STYLE SHOW xi gi. lohn Calwell and Lois Hemsolli . . . Nason and Rlmda in tha Easter plgy, Fashion says lliuil Geicirqeilds dress should l'-Q seventeen inches lrcm the floor, Virginia. Polls and bolts of Clalli for this sl-:1ri, iRuth Kulaw and Marie lcieifkl. Fasnirn a la mode! CGenc-viifve YN-euzel and Ruth Hupl-Qyl. The Xkfomanless VVE-ddinq proves that love is blind iNorbert Snyder and Ed Vfeberl. -- lvl x S -7, 6 7 8 Q IO g Q If' ' in Ah! pleasant home life! Clock Berry, Don Rydman, Fred Wille, Annie Lee, Ruth Speesel. It looks like Palm Spririas with Maria Hayman and Barbara Emerson. An they say the birth raw is decreasing: not by the Woman- less Wedding Statistics. Elimbelh and the maid prepare dinner in the senior class play. iknnie- Les- and Rosemary Quinlivanl. A home scene of the lialness family from "Big-Hearts-cl Herbert." Page one hundred-thirty-eight LIBBEY PERSONALITIES 1 t t 1 Arhne smiles: the Edehans finished. 2 That's a novel way of hooking Ray, Betty. 3 A study in m:tstic4:.tion by Iohn Perry and Donna Partridge 4 Lesson number one on how to see bird's lite. Look out, Beatrice! 5 With d few added pounds . . , Humpty Dumply fBi11y Coxi, 6 He'11 make someone a good husband Uohn Colwellb. 7 Margaret . , . one reason senior boys hate to qraduate. Page one hundred thirty-nine Learn to play 'he affiorriion in five easy iesscns from Mddelyn Fieed. And the qalidnt Knight Y-:'5'fjLlid the f,nr ddniorel Dorcvhy from her plight, Why the Cheshire Cut orin, Charles? Norma Benning and Lorin Harrison could well be posinq for a Pepsadent ad. Harold never knew a human pang! Incognito with a bottle of mill-Z. V'hc? Iedn Tailmdn, PETS AND PALS SM' Ig Y 'uv gi lf- -Q H . A ,ge 'PS ' -v-,. 'fo' . 1 WM i1.k ,Hg nan w I 3.533 .AE ng.. gg l "Sim-rls .incl sweeif' lllflevmor Pulecki, lsulvel Lorenz, and Emily lvfocelil, 2 Dorothy lfruczizoxvslzi find Tootsie. 3 Time to Clean Housel Uenn lvllddloliroolt cmd I-une Loxleyl. 4 Grate Kinzel and Tiger ..,' 'Hold That Tiger," 5 "Roses ure red" . . . so who!! lMory lane Cox and Ieon Crane-rl. 6 Dick Wolkins ond his cousins and Breezy. Wlml! No licmburq? lDonc1ld Glunzmcm and Vlfimpyl. "Lucky Do-J" ID-Jwn EClfDl"SChll, Starling housekeepinq-Bob Stewcxrt cmd Sue Schmitt. "Love in Bloom" lBen Hartman cmd Bcrborol. The one with the overcoat is Wilmer. "Devil with the Devil Says I" lRoy Retzke, Roy Preski, cmd Bud Pemberton ot Devil's Loke.i Page one-hundred-for-ly STORIES IN SNAPS I 7, QL, 1 'E Q X.- . g g J..- Y ,-w A . Q 'if Y' un- L E 1 "Snug As a Bug in a Rug" Uohnnie Spurgeon and lunf- Robertsl. 2 "l'm Afraid The Masquerade ls Over." 3 Happy Landing, Mary Lewis! 4 "How We Do Our Home-work" by Hardesly and Arnlzolt. 5 Oh! What concentralionl lMartin Gibbonsl, 6 Iohnny Livingston will be a football manager next year. 7 Warren Schmalcel says to Betty Gonqwer, "Why not?" Page one-hundred-forty-one 5. Edfelian Cluss 1' worl: Tennis T9CZl!lf'Fl',ll'7l'd liuglvs, lf1'.'JJr':.l Sammi-rs, lohn Perry "l Want Vlhat I Want 'When I l1Vanl lt" especially at lunfh fF.i:l:y Mortonl. "Happy Divys Are l-bro Again" fEll-an Cochmnel. W'h:t's iliis! Surprisel Cffliarles Phillips and Lois Hemsofhl, GLEN IIA LE IIA li li ET SIIPEH STOKE For Drugs Cnll XY.-Xllvrialge 0180 For Groceries HULST BUILDERS' SUPPLY TOLEDO, HHIO Le! lvs 1'IIl1'lZl'.V!I Your Bzzildvzw' Szzppfffy and Meats Kllll XX..'Xll7l'lllgL' 3460 or 3407 Plumg AIA-Xin 2271 -12-I 5. Ifrlc SI. If R li li KID lirlil Y 143 R Y O DI C K I N S O N SEl'HE'l'ARIAL SCHOOL TOLEDO I11t,llYltlllLll Instructions All Business Subjects Day school for young women, while we gladly welcome young men in our evening classes. 313 Ohio Bldg: A117310 ARTCRAFT COMPANY Master Printers O nl 120 North lfric Street LIBE E I Snulellts and Eaclllty Palronize l'lMlo'H l'HARMAl'Y Nfl lll nnel SPILXC lull Libbry Stzzffvvzlx Like Io ,llakr Emclz 1J!llII'77llll'3' Tfzrfr Drug fff'z1Jq11112'h'1',v QL.-XI,l'I'Y KI IQRCI I.XXIll5Ii I.OXYl25'I' l'Rll'IiS Toledo Blue Print SL Paper Co. SUPPLIES lllllgilllwl' - Al'l'IlIl9l'f - Artist and Ill'3fl'SlllHll 310 5lllTL'l'lUl' Sl. HARRY xl. l7Ii'I'Zlili 'I'Ol.I2lJU, UHIU XIk'l1llDl'I' l'loml IL-legr.1pl1 UL-lun-ry Mary A. Warning FLOWERS 1217-1219 Broadway MAin 6231 Page one hundred-forty 1 Velvet Bran ep d Ice Cream Ifil-et Ilkli t'RIf:XNI .Xpprtwt-:I Ify tht- tltunl Iluttfckvt-lmixlg IIllI'L'.lll sEA1.Tr:sT dnzsr gn, +" S gf' S ' f a 65 I 4"'4ron N66 APPHUYEIQ ERIKSEN'S, Inc. Headquarters for I'O1'tttIJIe and Stamlzttd YI'X'PCXX'I'IIL'IAS Xt-tx' and Lvscd, Salt- or Rout v S'I'L'DIfXTS' PRICICS v 319 I-Qric Struct 'ruosla m1l,lc'1ttt's "Fried Cakes" and "Donuts" XIUIUL' I:l'mmI11 STALL'S DONUT COMPANY IIUN III'4lt1fIXXKlX' .XI Linh 0711! STAUTZENBERGER'S 1'l'I.l'tIfI.' Sl'1'I'z'ffll'I-ill SVIIIIHI Im: 317 IIurt1nStrt-t-1 KI.Xm 311511 ILXY .tml XIQLIIT !HIiS5Il UXN .Xfvutttttirtg - Iitmkkct-pillg - tlnnpttuut-tcr I,Jit'tttplm11c - Slmrtllttml - 'IIX'IlCXX'l'IIL'I' Y C'UNII'ETIiX'I' 1lI7I"It'I-I IIIQI.I' .XX'tXIl.,XIiI,I-I ALTER FUNERAL PARLORS I'ipt- Organ I-:lt-c'trit'.tlly XXILINIIUII ttntl ilmlt-tI :Xir 1221 Brotulwtty .X. I . XX AI. I ILR I'hfn1t- II. lf XX'.-XI.'I'IiR .'XIJ.tmx 41113 The C. R. Bundt Co. Prescription Laboratory Tolctlo IXIcdit'ttI Btlilrlillg 31-I NIicImg.1r15t, Y .AIJLHIIS SI-Il 'I'ult'tI41, Hhiu .X Q'ONX'IiNIIEN'I' AND SM-'14: I'L,xcLz TO Ifxtui AN IDICAL PLACE FOR NIGHT I'.xR141xts XX'11I1,1-1 LX'r'1'1iND1NcQ 'Puts Snow The Richardson Garage INVORPURATI-ID -HU .It'II'crw11 .Xu-. .Xfruw from tht- Sucor Iltttt-I one hundred forty- three I Q, LIGHT' ,l I if 1 Q - ' it 15? E Ill ffl' o 0 f 3 ll L QETT C . HYUVR Big Purzulc- is just starting . . . your march through lift-. And here is 21 little "tip" XYOI'1l1l'Cl11CI'l1l1L'I'1l1QZtl1C cor- rect light for unything you :lo will uclcl greatly to your t-Hicicncy, your hczillh and your lmppint-ss." R HDI JY K l Lf JXY1-Ylvli Your Eff'4'f1'1'mf Sfriwrzl MILD RE1'HEAT1UN 13-ll South Slrcct Hilllrriclgt- 5110 xx'.'xllJl'lllgC 1,1135 MIQIV1' Lis FOR GOOD MEAT LARRY F. FOURNIER "Quality Meats" XYAIhriclgc 3.2.24 1780 Arlington Ave-nuc McINTIRE'S lilcclrical Houscholcl ,Xpplizinccs Tirc, lriuttt-1'y uncl Appliance Fscrvicc 1010 Broadway The S. M. jones Co. is a lruc uchnircr of our spirit llhonc Lxljlllllb 7101 'llilt-clo, Ohio liocluk lfihns Plioln lk-vcluping for C, G, PQPE --Huiclrs THE BEAUTY" DRl'GG1ST 1051 XYcstCrn Avo. Post Office Sul:-Station lN'IAi11 -1029 Vanclics Sodas DAVIS MOTOR SA LES Buick Since 1915 M.-Xin 3165 1211 Monroe St. Page one hundred lorly-four! Charter a Bus For Local and Out of Town Trips For Information Call AD. 1241 The Community Traction Company F1'21111i111l,S 100 111113111 -Is 1 Lzked by AI! Lzbbey Sfudenfs 1 115 Broatlwuy Alhuns 0501 JUDD RICHARDSON P DORMAN 1: RICHARDSON b E nbluh 111866 The Judd H1t'1l3l'dS0ll Company Insurance-Rea! Esfafe ALAIII 5131 509-5111 Gardner 1314135 "HslIir bf Sflrft' 1111171 SOf7'j'f1I1,f1lh' :cizfl 1'5" Boncl's Student Lane STUDENT CLOTHING FOR REGULAR FELLERS Agua 15fl2 K ornrr Arlmns gmrl Sl1I!l'1'11Y1' F-tn-cts. HELLO FRIEND! For Good Food and Clean Fun RAYMOND M. SHELTON Ffowers B U D Q L U K E S IXIEMBER I". T. D. LXSSOCIATIOX Three Convenient Locations 'stevie Madison and 20th Detroit and Sylvania Collifmwflofi near Dvldwfv 1'1mnt-WA1bridgt-11030 1411 X th U 1 t A Ask for KUEHMANtN'S ORIGINAL POTATO CHIPS Made by America's Oldest Potato Chip Company Fashion Beauty Shop -10-1 Produce Exchange Building All Lines 0fBeau1'y Culture 1'11unt- :Xllzullr 1-11 1.1I.I,I.-XX HILLARD :XRLENE ILEE ne hundred-lorly 1 Page ele HAROLD E. WILLIAMS PRINCIPAL For four years we have been guided by the finest person we know, our principal, Harold E. Williams. He has counseled us in our problems, en- couraged us in our work, and joined us in our play. Now as we leave, we realize how much has meant to us his earnest example of always put- ting his best into his work and of converting enthusiastic planning into effective results. We realize, too, what a help to us has been his constant living up to the Christian ideals he so wisely taught us. May he always remember the Class of Nineteen Thirty-nine, as we shall him, with thoughts of deepest affection. VOD Jo TEN'S Class Rings, Pins, Medals and Trophies Commencement Announcements OFFICIAL JEWELERS TO LIBBEY H. S. Classes of 1933-l934f1935-1936-1938-1940 QQ Home Office and Main Plant Owatonna, Minn. Ohio Headquarters 627 Union Commerce Bldg. Cleveland, Ohio CRYSTAL LUNCH F C YAEK EL ' ' lVHlTNEY'S UEPARTINIENT STORE 1025 Broadway BRUSS GROCERY 15-10 Broadway Handy Service LLOYD TOMPKINS F d M k lYcstern N Anthony lYaync Trail 00 af et oolzs F1.owER sHoP 437 Baden Street TOLEDO TOXNEL SUPPLY 322 East XYOudrufT 702 Vllcstern Avenue Aljams 5425 DAVID'S SHOE REPAIR 1923 Wayne Street BASTIAN BROS CO. R0CHESTER1N-Y- Manufacturing Jewelers and Engravers Designers of Emblems for High School Clubs, Fraternities and Sororities Engraved Personal Cards MR, C 271 Philip Avenue, DETROIT, MICH. Paqe one hundred-forty-six COIN' ullmuul LESLIE SAWTELLE .mal CARL MUSSER QUAIJTY INIEATS and GR1 ICHRII-QS Numnu-r Term 4 l' 1Il ln' if Business College and Private Secretarial School Prepare for a Position .XI Illfx wlrl rm-lmlrlv whuul mm' mn IIA Nm xx llll1l'llHy, ,IbL'I'lIllL1b jlunv 5 amrl IU, 'P rm llpt'IllIlLf' Supl 5 XX nm K I-QVUNUIXIY PRIVHS C'HVllCy4rl1 lo vm! our N-lnml my we may 1-xpl.uu ur rourbw .xml Alum' you lllfijllgll our limlflmg. Sunil forfurther1nt'or1nz1L-1m-l'hom' Nlkm 7274. 1534 lycatcrn .'Xx'u. XY,-X. 4072 THI 'RBER I' IIXYI 5, l'rm. nrthlzmh Svtnhina GEORGE WAKE, Proprietor Official Photographers for the Q D E L 1 A N 1 9 3 9 515 Madison Avenue MAin 1571 Page one hundred-forty-seven fresh Milk Builds Strong, Healthy Bodies Makes Alert Minds Shop and Save :IT SOIlll13l'll,S Dept. Store FIJRNHR SOLTH and 5l'ENfIfR 7 YEARS OF HONEST MERCHANDISINL WE TRAIN SECRETARIES and ACCOUNTANTS XYe assist with employment Fully accredited by National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools Open Day Year ' and The Doctmns WHA I Rounil W Evening " Drink a Quart of Fresh Milk livery Day" MvfVER.S'l7K fNC. o1T-610 .-Xtlzuns ADams S244 Warner College of Beauty Culture Northwestern Ohio's Largest School of COSMETOLOGY Don't he unemployed! Take up beau-ty culture and have Ll "Cz1reer." IYrite lor our new Catalogue. YOU CAN PAY IYI-IIiKl.Y Daly zlncl Evening Vlnsses 21126 Huron Street next to L:imson's MAin 11125 TOLEDO HEIGHTS PHARMACY 1528 WESTERN AYENUE Phone XYAllJriclgc -1766 Toledo, Ohio LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL! XYQ are with you, win or lose CRYSTAL LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANING CU. SPECIALIST IN LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING SERVICES CALL US FOR PROMPT DELIVERY SERVICE ADams 2188 838--IO-42 Broadway Toledo, Ohio GOOD FOR EVERY NEED MMILEMI-IlElI0lllES FENCE 00. Mannhalnrers and Erectors of WIRE and IRON FENCE Delrnil near Colliniwuod Page one hundred-forty-eight All Official School Supplies wfloi STA'l'lHNlilHi'H DESK If You Need It-We Hafve It Room 141 ELASTIC BANDAGES X AND MEDICAL SUPPLIES FORALI, 1 ' T T 1 LIBBM ATHLETIM AT HOME OR OX THE ATIILETIC FII-QLD RUPP SL BOWMAN 319 Superior Street Phone M.-Xin 1l?1 LIBBEY STUDENTS '- USE GOOD GULF FOR GOOD PERFORMANCE 24 HOUR SERVICE TOLEDO HEIGHTS LELAND I.. DIMON h dxdf DIMUYS GVLF STATIHN L rr Dr fnxrles Y'.'1.lx1m5 generosity, EJ1: Stewcrl and Gcrifn Hifirftin !'f3?1V'Ei thfl trcphxe-5 on the outside- for lsuskei- 1:k Hustcn, the Cgnter ine fc: fcctbgxll. The mosi oulstcndxnig Foy and qui in the senior class will be the recipients uf ' 1 rger trcjihles. if Sprm: ffullei Mzry Amie. 2-Offir-ers of the Ch-955 Club flcwrence Althouse and Frank Sielken. AUTOGRAPHS Page one hundred-iihy ,:5 f 'R 1- Rosemary uni Hay fmd flue VC! of q-:FH ,xr me end of the rgviniigx-.f Q7 T21-3 g,r.?f'-f.-.'1r1rwrs 9 O' V and Betty 3,110 Brinkmxn. 3 FrG'k1e-Ch-Qxmyi, Ar, Pierce, his his Al'-L'LTlPS 'jxxnfeii ly s15'er AUTOGRAPHS Page one hundred-fiityone Freshmen Bali Morley, Bill Arnholt, Phyllis Wieland, Kay Kirlzmcm, De-river Duliey, Phyllis Loehrich, Vera Rupley, Betty Miller, Seniorsf'Buel Morley, Richard Arriholt, Lois Vtlieland, LaVQrne Kirlzman, Firth Dufley, Lauise Loebrich, Ruth Rupley, Mary Miller. Row 1' Sue Schmitt, Teddy Schmitt, Doris Smith, Betty Smith, Evelyn Schmidt, Virginia Smith, Marilyn Smith. Row 2- lwlxdelyn Smith, Donald Smith, leanne Schmidt, Floyetta Smith, Evelyn Schmidt, Susan Smith, Virqinia Schmidt, Evelyn Smith. Row 3' Gerald Schmidt, Dick Schmidt, Eob Smith, lames Schmidt, Philip Schmidt, Scott Smith, Carl Smith. lack Bremer and his charminq mother. AUTOGRAPHS Page one hundred-lilly-Iwo 1' V i. l E l 1 I , 5 ,J f h - K EN, 3, ff a, , lf, Hx WW , I l S M All ,'Q N 1 I3 I ' 1 ' n f I 7 - 1 -. xfl""' 'fvr -1. vw Haf- x P 4 2' -2 S Go 5 x "4 .,, Q " 1 15- .U .1 'L -' 'Tv K , 'x 1 , f -,J 'Ng-,Q '- W ., 'X T' K X' V- - -, --24,5 g N14 .1 -iff" , 1, ,ik-,ji fi -.nr - N- -.g- sk ,W 1. 1,!ki. -.- Y A., "1 ' .7 ,N '- - , 4 " - X - . -. -. ' s W2 iSi'X"Q""fq,X-A:-Q ..---.wt U Q- 91-- ,' 1,5.K!' N. x'. -,T , 1,1 b iv-i'NT'kg:,'i,-, '-1 'Q ,l .-I 1 X "' "-' :,- J. ff ,X:Nk'h.f..f :H-fx' V' .L-w....Q",,.' W. .I r'w--if ,"'- ,-.. .1 J- H 1' 1' -- J 54 N , N 2-f wr-Q., - rx. - ' t- , , P"-2:4-fx in A-1 -,-. xx' J, -, -J - X' --' , U :ml-1r.:.:. .. V xxx, fA LL - --r fi 154'-' .j ,. x-2-1 V. - '-4.6 - X X - A . .. -v. 5, vp.. , ay, ,... x ..' . Q . ,S . T-,Lg "1.fNx T 4 gg 1-.gk 5--.H '- 'HK '1'ff7 '-- T- ', K "' K ' ' ' '-T: 4.7.-,I -,gil ry .xi F--x YR Qi N. K .r Npgi N 5.34.15 f' Q Mgr: ew?-X H--X N -, , ,',,.. ' Wi?--'B 1 r'."' x -' lf: -WXxN"" I? . , , AL--!"ii'5 ff FQ u,' 2 f- g' fi .fi--.'r7b,,",.' H7 M., ,Q -V 'K --'.-'-gb :' iff: "YZ ,Q I Q-22 F '- V U 1 - -jx, "A.,',5l'.1' tp '3-.',- '. f.- +1- 1:54 Q' " flfxal' vc". I V 'l, N -kj 3'- 15' .f 7 . 1, Q -. z'f1"'l-f f 'Q ,,-fm ff" . - A f ,Q .' 'jf' V' 'f X Q' .- 3 rg , 1 'tg fy 'iff if " A -'ffl ' -, 15 ,ff rf1'rf'ff . E -", 5, -54 Hi ,DQ I ,f' Jffl V + A I-.4 1- i. V-Y GI, n X fm, ,, If yt, K,.,,-Y. L' JSA.: -I 1 fwiff if 5,1 A A...-JMA X, . ' VT f-.'Il'f . 1 312'---,Lr4f,f'j1':Q , jf- fini, ' -Aj ff ' A A ,-Y - if -.,j., 'Lu' ,-. .I . 'wi . xv , -, 1,14 . -4 , ,.- U . , f , . , . F 1. -15.41-5 --+:.-G -. 1- ff A - -f -' -f X 'f ,,51gf,sg,l 4,1 lsr",-,-N.g,,' r. N gl- 'vgr ,fr ,gg xx K -,Q-HMP, , . ., n 1 . . - r Y . 'YK .-,.g,, 1 -. .. -M' ,' , 1- x . -.-,mv r .rr4z-55,-1' .fi-,' dz .' sf, 3-, V- ' M W' . 'g' ff '.!2f'r'?p.' 15 "1 ,-12 1 ff: 1 ' Xl' -4 '-- fill Qf..TI,A"4- FAQS' 'QE 'f-"e'.",L:'7.'3-.?5', 4- ' vffiflf G". 'fva .I giligihq-1 'miplffn-! .- . Ag--can-.v"f1hh+g3f1 ' .-"' V" '-,, F,.4'J1L-','fsf,", . C .5 ,v '-yvri. ', M' , rv! L4 Jj'rZ ,fad ,g234,l,-J .gA,-34 , .5',f.::5'f'i -V3 ' " '-.'rf7v- ', ,,:j.'H- :Jw .1 ' .1 nfff, - --.i'f'I'l'I " - w 1 ' . PB4' :V ly: ,n. ,H -w' -1 'if - mfg- ". Qi'4"'Ki ' 'Oln- Lwtfn" ' 1 "fl V'--, 1 Jw' 1-sal ff!" ,- ' I 5 41 . 2 5 THE DEANS SPEAK "Being adviser and dean of the seniors is work which I enioy very much although it keeps me busy won dering what these precocious seniors will do next. I appreciate the fine work done by other deans, in pre paring this exceptional group of boys and girls for their final year in high school. Graduation time always leaves me sad, but I am reconciled by the thought of the group which will be seniors next year." EUGENE Pt. HUNT, Dean of Sr. Boys and Girls "Many think of the dean as a disciplinarian, and or that alone. This angle oI our work is a small part indeed, In fact the dean is apt to spend more time getting pupils out of trouble that he does getting them into it. If at the end of the day I can feel that I have made life ct little brighter, the cross a little lighter, I then can draw a breath of pride and feel the day has been worth while after all." ROLAND F. CONY, Dean of Ir. Boys and Girls "My aim has been to make each girl a 'successful intellectual and social unit' To accomplish this I try to study her and see not only her viewpoint but that of her teacher's as well. Among correct attiudes I aim to teach are that she ought to be honest always, to be on time, to be obedient, and above all to do each day the best she can. This year especially has been a very pleasant one as the freshmen girls have been friendly and courteous." G. MAUDE BROWN, Dean of Freshmen Girls "My task is to aid the girl to discover the art of healthful living so that she may have sufficient en- ergy to do her work, to show her that the emotions of love, joy, and sorrow play a definite part in the scheme of living: to help her to become an efficient member of society at home, at work, and at play: to guide her to develop the true, the good, and the beau' tiful traits of character. This is my privilege as a dean" ELOISE BOYCE VOORI-IEIS, Dean of Soph. Girls "As a class dean, I should like to be considered by the pupils as a friend and counselor, rather than as a prosecutor or policeman. I would like to have more time to interview pupils, to know their prob- lems, to help to iron out their troubles, and to adiust them to their surroundings. I should like to get acquainted with the good students as well as the poor and to try to help the many average pupils who are quiet and obedient and who never make them- selves known by becoming disciplinary problems." I.. W. RUSIE, Dean of Soph. Boys "This year it has been my job to help the freshmen boys follow some of those rules which are necessary for the successful operation of this school. I hope that every freshman boy has felt free to come to me with his problems and that my counseling has been helpful. I believe a word of encouragement and an explanation of how he can reach his goal may open the door through which many a ninth-grader may pass on to higher levels." CHARLES W. WEINSTOCK, Dean of Freshmen Boys I1 THE DEPARTMENT HEADS SPEAK "The science department is looking forward to courses better adjusted to the individuals in them. lt hopes that the practical side of the work will be stressed and that individuals will be taught to reason rather than to memorize, and that more use will be made of the science books in the school library. Finally, it hopes that its graduates will use the knowl- edge gained in conserving Toledo's health, its beauty, and its resources." FLORENCE A. GATES, Science Department "Our aims are to give to the industrial student the instruction, based upon the practice and knowledge of tools, materials, and processes of industry that will prepare him for the specific occupation into which he will enter. We try to give instruction in as many fields as possible and to teach health and safety by practical application. ln our work with the student our ultimate aim is to develop the highest type of citizenship through actual doing." IAMES M. STERLING, Industrial Department "We, the teachers of mathematics in Libbey High School are committed to the idea that there is some- thing of value in the study of mathematics for every- one. We believe that this is true regardless of future vocational intentions of the pupils and that no one should leave high school without some mathematics. We believe changes in math courses should be made to fit the needs of pupils in a rapidly changing world. To this we bend our best efforts." HERMAN A. HAHDING, Mathematics Department "We commercial teachers aim to develop in our stu- dents the ability to solve business problemsy to help them discover ways of successfully adapting the in- formation learned, the skill acquired, and their ideals to the problems they meet. W'e strive to help our students acquire an understanding of the meaning and value of those principles through their applica- tion to problem solving." C. W. TOEPFER, Commercial Department "The average political intelligence of the masses falls far below the average of a selected group of the most capable few. On the other hand the problems con- fronting government and the governmental machin- ery to cope with those problems grow increasingly difficult and complex. Can the political intelligence of the masses be raised rapidly as the problems grow more difficult? ln a democracy it is the unique mis- sion of the social studies to develop intelligence at the polls. More and better education is the great im- perative of democracy." ' Ft. C. BAKER, History Department "The richest subject in the Whole curriculum, per- haps, is English, but because of its wide range it is difficult both to comprehend and to teach, if one tries to include all of it. Our hope for the students of Libbey is that they receive from us a more accurate and gracious speech, an ability to write simply and well, a love of good reading, and a desire to under stand and imitate the virtues which beautiful litera- ture presents." RUTH ANNE DUSHA, English Department . ' 'I 4 I V41 ., 4 - wx Y I s. Q '.'1 A TQ. si. f ' Q-IJ 1- L u 4 , . N I J -as -3, Q45 If Zi. ffm- 1' I 55,5 -"1" R. Dushl M Brown lf Gcsline G. lr'.-:in E You are now casting your eyes upon the annual faculty Quiz-Bee-lnformation Please-Professor Q. - 'for what you will, of the Edelian staff of l939. No cash awards, because you'll never guess the answers anyway. And no disputes as to the au- thenticity and veracity of these sticklers, either, for we got 'em from the teachers themselves in their own individual jargon and quaint handwriting systems. tNo offense rneant: we all do itll This quizzical quiz concerns itself with the intelligentsia at Libbey High School: of course, the teachers! A few facts about their recent activities and their likes or dislikes tin- teresting and sometimes startling! will be given to you, and with these, you are to use your noodle and guess the person. Here we go! What intellectual about the school has gone completely wacky about Italian, goes into raptures when she there's a hintl hears opera, and gives herself reading assignments with which even Will Shakespeare would struggle? What, you don't get it? lt's Miss Dusha. Okay, try I f If f G. Del.isle VV. Everhnrt F. Gerdes .Krueger A. Leis-er P. Burton again . . . Did you ever see Tyrone Power? Well, one teacher in this building has. Ah! you have it! Miss Brown. That was too easy . . . 'Would you or would you not like to live right in the middle of the motion picture colony for a while? lf you would, you're envious of one of our teachers. Undoubtedly, Miss DeLisle. So far so good! . . .This teacher was the cofdirector, raconteur, and author of the Toledo playground pageant, "Cinderella" Another factor. He was co-director of Toledo playgrounds and pools last summer. Mr. Everhart is your answer . . . One well known English teacher visited Gettys- burg and took a trip through the Allegheny Moun- tains. That's right! Miss Gerdes . . . Miss Gosline went to summer school at Northwestern University-A This time we'll try not to be so impetuous. Vtfhat teacher divides her time between her pupils and her garden? Why, Miss lrwin, that genial person who is the friend of everyone . . . There are some teachers who like school so well that they want to ENGLISH - MUSIC Page sixteen go during the summer. Vt7e have never had any desire-anyhow, one teacher has been studying at the University of Michigan for three summers and soon expects to get a masters degree in French. Miss Krueger without doubt. So far so good! Who prepared an article on speech for the Open Book ot the Kappa Phi Kappa Fraternity? lt you don't get that, you're without hope! lt's no one but Mr. Leiser . . . What personality worked on a thesis during 1937 and l938 and then received cr masters degree in '38? One more minute! No? Mrs. Burton . . . Found! Two persons, and both ot them from Libbey. who went to Canada and didnt even see the quintuf plets! Who? Miss Coehrs and Miss Costigan . . . Oh, another traveler! And this time the obiective was Germany. Thats too easy. You dont know? it's Miss Lok . . . End of round one! Now for the next test ol your knowledqe. Half credit for this round, for there is no additional information needed. Just common sense . . . Miss May lilies to study. Where? Well, Columbia suits her and other tortu- nate persons, especially with the Worlds Fair on , . . Vfhere would you go it you lil-ied to see legitimate plays? The some place that Mrs. Mills does. To New Yorlz, Miss Payne went to New Yorl: also. Guess how she went. Said she, "I cast my bread upon the water and it came bail-1 with strawberry iam on it." A former pupil invited her as his Quest to see New York for three weelts. Oh, for the lite ot such benevolent teachers! . . Ah, Meiico! Out charming Miss Russell is going there this summer . . . We've spilled the beans! . . . lt you like good literature, you probably would enioy the company of ? ? ? Shes a freshman and sophomore English teacher. Miss Scott . . . Miss Swanson has really traveled! Know where? Vtfell, she has been in Europe, to Florida, to six National Parks, in the East, to Canada, and points west . . . We have a rea! live composer in Libbey. l-lis name? Mr. Holland. LANGUAGES 1 E192 1 11+ I 0-null 'L "X '6' up 4 . " 3 J ,ml -'7 T. Coehrs A. Costiqan A. Lok V. May D. Mills G. Payne M. Russel Z. Scott Swanson K. Holland Page seventeen MATHEMATICS w.-L -.fr-. ,IQU T Y , ..-J E c.g.:.e. s l..:rr,-Sis teacher is implicated in the eternal triangleg but its not what you think, for Mr. Harding strikes a happy medium with his home life, teaching and athletic work . . . Pine trees and Mexico, these are his passions. tHe's pretty fond of his young- sters tool lufr. Houser is this gentlemans name . . . 'Who is our superfsalesman of insurance and real estate? Hes also good at collecting tickets for our afternoon shows. You seniors know' 'Mr i Hunt. . . Another tennis fiend! This time it's l also someone who likes walking to school in the crispness of the morning air. The one and only Vtfhat math teacher twe'll give you a clue? de- cided not to get a new suit because everyone likes his cream-colored one so well? Not hard, is ii? Mr. Lynn, genial gentleman of geometric gymnastics . . . He of the thermos fame whom we know as the Don Pudge of Libbey is who? Yes, Mr. Spackey . , . lf you've never spoken before a national convention you don't know the difficult job which ? ? ? did so well Also she went to Columbia and saw New York last summer, and her name is Miss Voorheis, test- ing officer and freshman dean of girls . . . One H. Harding C. Hauser E. Hunt HISTORY H. Baker R. Cony A, Eberth F. Lutlori B. Rairdon L. Vander maker of tests phenomenal, Mr. Baker . .. Who of our faculty made a speech before Mich- igan school teachers on "Education Should Emphasize the Social Development of the Pupilu? Sometimes he has been called Der Fuhrer's double and often the funniest man in Libbey: he also teaches French. Oosloelai You don't know this one? Mr. Cony . ., Heres some more swell people. This time it's the lady who systemizes her classes so beautis fully, Miss Eberth . . . One of our teachers made current events so interesting that students formed a club to study the subject under her supervision last summer. Her name? Miss Lutton . . . Who took a long leave during the second semester, and inspired her students to Welcome her back with loud applause and shouts? Mrs. Rairdon, the Great Dane-owner and apple-lover . . . There is a president on our faculty. He is? Mr. Vander, and the Page eighteen COMMERCIAL organization? The Toledo Teachers Credit Union . . . Here's a lady with an even disposition: she is Libbeys best driving teacher and she is-Mrs. Flatz . , , Another teacher who studies in the summer. But she took in Coney lsland, too, tthe one at Cincinnatil. Mrs. Houser is the answer you want . . . A man who tained so much pep from a tonsilectomy that he went right honie and dug a fruit cellar is our activities director, Mr, Martin . . , Another vaca- tioner delu:-ze. Hes been fishing and mountain climbing in Vermont, has Mr. Osgood . . . An honest-to-goodness deep sea tisherwornan, she sadly relates that it rnade her so seasick that she lost her taste tor that sport. Now the lUUos correct answer is Miss McGuire . . . lt would be nice to be in the family ot a teacher who sends you to Seattle white lie Y .345 -O t t -iiifyvl ls .an-Q, K-,.. 'f' -14:3 C. Toep-fer l.i. Mifuuire E. Snow FINE ARTS studies at Michigan. Can you think ot a man who fits that description? He answers to the name of Mr. Toepier . . . Who ot our faculty leads the Dr. lekyll and Mr. Hyde existence? Why, Miss Snow who spends part of her time in town at the Willard Hotel and the rest in the country and on rural life . . . Pack tripper, visitor ot thirteen National Parks, and worker in the Progressive Education W'orkshop-this description fits none other than Miss Fe-ller . , . Miss Hendersons latest travels took her where? To England and to Norway, thus increasing her knowledge of foreign lands . . . Where does Miss Waite go to recuperate from her devoting so much energy and time to making our her tests? To Mackinaw where it is cool, quiet, and restful, even in the summertime . . . Bet you can't guess who will be Coach Orwig's mascot in a few years. We think it will be his little daughter whose "L" is almost as big as she is now . . . Miss Bartley, whose picture does not appear here, is instructor of art. Libbey's newest corner, Mr. Hosler is not pictured either. We introduce him to you as a teacher of commercial subjects, a commuter from Fostoria, and cr fine fellow. Page nineteen t t t' f 'G' H F,1,- l.. Hauser C,lui1rr'i l, Osjooi p E. Fell-er G. Henderson M. Vifaite I. Orwiq F. Gates F. Archambo F Boyle L. Fiedler A. Hotchkiss H. Lincize L. Husie O. Shafer F. Vossler C. Weinstock SCIENCE Would you like to see the flowers in the South through a microscope? Well, one teacher is aoinfr to this summer--Miss Gates . . . What member of the Science Department was once a track coach at Libbey? Did we squeal, Mr, Archambo? Humor is the spice of life or some-thing. ln the liqht of this improvised quotation, one teacher aave us the following information: "Afprofessional-work on masters thesis-progress slight, Bihealth Cll fair, except a tonsilectomy. Let me tell you about my operation! C23 Dandruff and fallen arches about the same, t3l Survived several explosions caused by embryonic chemists." Mr. Boyle should be a Writer . . .Can you imaqine cr persons playinq tennis till shes stiff? There is one, Miss Fiedler . , . The paint and varnish man! Who? Mr. Hotch- kiss, For a number of years he has been enaaqed in research aiona the aforementioned lines . . . He appears and disappears, passina from room to room -Mr. Lincl-ce, of the biq brown brief-case! . . . He took time off last summer to take a trip with Mr. Spackey and the faculty basketball team . . . but we know him as "Two-Point" Rusie . . . Libbeys newest bride, Miss Shafer. The faculty qave her a weddinq present-an electric Toastmaster. One hus- band who won't eat burned toast! . . Who should join forces with Mr. Houser and watch pine trees arow? Mr. Vossler . . l.ibbey's newest dean? Mr. Weinstoclc Page twenty l. S'erlrn'g l. F ist C, Fiosenlzurg agar INDUSTRY One of our teachers is interested in geneology-Mr. Sterling: maybe he'll fnd a Duke on his ancestral tree . . The three mystery men of Libbey High-Mr. Alexander, Mr. Fast, and Mr. Rosenberg--about Whom the Edelian knows little, hears little, and doesn't see much . . . Yet we hear by the way that Mr. Fast likes to do cold-pack canning, and Mr. Rosenberg has the smallest appetite for a man of his energy that We have ever seen. We've otten wondered whether our Mr. Alexander is related to the fellow who owned. the famous Rag-time Band! Who is the candid camera representative at Libbey High? Snap! Mr. Dipman, who Went to Ohio State Page twenty-one last summer to study vocational guidance even after having his masters degree in '37 . . . He is presi- dent of the guidance section of the Ohio Educational Associationp also, he's tops! Who? Mr. Packer . . . Congrats to the industrial arts teacher who received a scholarship to go to the Lincoln Electric Welding School-Mr. Lockwood . . . Another teacher Wish- ing to increase his knowledgwthis time at Western State Teachers' College -Mr. Plough . . . "Nothing interesting," says one of the teachers when we wanted information. tWe think he's just modestl His name? None other than Mr. Vogler. D. Sullivan L. Hartman G. Holtz HOME ECONOMICS R. Lloyd l. Owen H. Wylie . . . We have a teacher who went to Florida this Winter. Although it was partly duty, she found time to purl one and drop two, did-Miss Lloyd . . . One of the new faculty cars, a shiny black one, belongs to Miss Owen . . . Michigan has attractions for the third home economics teacher to the extent that she traveled there last summer. Of course, she's Miss Wylie . . . OFFICE Florida beckons to another Libbey person, one of the office staff. Besides enjoying the acquisition of sunburn, she is artistic and loves to cook. She is very efficient and has an excellent memory. We're sure you know her-Mrs. Sullivan . . . This lady is extremely fond of steak and mushrooms and loves hats feven those surrealistic constructions of this season?l Anyway, she is the one who occupies the helm when you go to buy texts from the book room. Mrs. Hartman . . . This answer is almost a dead giveaway, for we're sure you know this girl who went to Libbey several years ago. She loves anything in books, from S. S. VanDine to Mr. Shakespeare. When Mr. Williams wants stenographic work done, she answers to his call. This attractive, curly-headed young lady is-Miss Holtz . . . Page twenty-two PHYSICAL EDUCATION FQ iii 'it I ff? Ah! Another bride, this one of the near future is our newest physical education teacher---A Miss Csoon to be Mrs.l Clayton, who has traveled extensively throughout the United States, She saw the cinema world recently, threw snowballs in the middle of the summer on Pikes Peak, and took in our natiorrs capital. Also her sister was recently engaged to a cadet . . . Two expert golfers, one who likes sizzling steaks cooked in her backyard oven, and the other who likes to teach novices the art of swinging a racket at lermain Park. You all know them both. That's a good clue to Miss Maher and leffery, isn't it? Along the line of golfing, Mr. Ieffery took care of a golf course at Ottawa Park last summer. Miss Maher Cwhose first consideration was to be a lady medical went from one cottage to another visiting her many friends during her summer vacation. What? A man who likes to run a vacuum cleaner? Yes, indeed! And not in captivity either. This exceptional individual is Mr. Robinson, who also might have been a doctor had he not changed his mind , . . HOME NURSING What ho! A Vassar lady in our midst. Surprised? Well, here's some more information about her. She's recently moved into a new house. lsn't that grand? Her ideal is to make it possible for every boy and girl in Libbey High School to re- ceive training from the health department. The answer is-- Miss Kelso, our school nurse . , . LIBRARY Genial, kind and patient-these adjectives describe what well- liked tecaher? Our own Libbey librarian, Mrs. Kruse who is never too tired or too busy to nelp other people . . . This is the end of rounds one, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight, nine, and ten. lt's been sort of a hodge-podge, but we hope it's been fun. Paqe twenty-three r 4 Y c. ,n A Iettr-ry h. F' ...Cf FL: in: 'ri 4:1 L I "else P P D. Kruse lOSEPH W. SMITH 3111 itlirmnriam Again last September death entered the ranks of our faculty, taking from us loseph W. Smith, Dean of Sophomore Boys. Coming to Libbey at its opening in l923, Mr. Smith, as dean of freshmen and later of sophomore boys, worked painstakingly and earnestly to bring out the good that he knew was in his young charges. ln his class room he was an excellent teacher, well prepared, enthusiastic, and thorough. Our principal, Harold E. Williams has paid him a beautiful tribute, saying: "He was one of the most loyal souls l have ever known. His efficiency and grasp of detail were always a marvel. His friendship was real and earnest and true. No task was too great, no job was too diffi- cult, no hours were too long if he could but serve. His death has taken away one of my truest, most devoted friends." lt has been strange throughout the year not to see Mr. Smith and talk to him. Yet we have not forgotten him, for death can never take from our school the memory of one who was such a fine scholar and true gentleman. 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Q '.'1 A TQ. si. f ' Q-IJ 1- L u 4 , . N I J -as -3, Q45 '21- 'G u 'lt x fb E. Adams G. Abele l Aldrich L. Althouse ? I .4 M. Akerlund D. Anderson L. Anderson l. Andrews D. Ansted R.. Arnholt V. Ashford V. Bacon D. Baertschi E. Baker l.. Baker Dawn Baertschi: She who sings drives away sorrow. Peries 4: Friendship 3, 4: Music Club Pres 3, V. Pres. 4: Athl. Assoc. l: Ede- lian Club Ed. 4: Glee Club 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4. Eddie Baker: Greater men than l have lived but they are all dead. Central High lg Cross Country 2, 3, 4: Bowling 3, 4. Lloyd Baker: Studies shall never interfere with my education. Glee Club 4: Band 4: Bowl- ing 3, 4. SENIORS Geraldine Abele: lerry's hobby is reading books: her ambition, to create good looks. Jones lr. l: Friendship 4. Esther Adams: Be gone dull care, thou and l shall never agree. DeVilbiss l, 2, 3: Friend- ship 4. Mariorie Akerlund: Her charming smiles and winning ways leave memories lor future days. Amundsen High, Chicago, l, 2. Ieanne Aldrich: Contentrnent is a gem of great value. Lawrence Althouse: We think he likes nothing better than Edgar I. Hoover. Hi-Y 2, 3 45 Chess Club Capt. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4. Dale Anderson: Fame in athletics plus person- ality and leadership equals Dale. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Q. D. 3, V. Pres. 4: L. L. L. 4: Hi-Y Pres. 2, Pres. 3, 4: Res. Football 2, Vars. Football 3, Capt. 4: lr, Class Pres.: Sr. Class Pres. LaVerne Anderson: Be everything which you now are: be nothing which you n o w are not. lones Ir. l: Home Ec. 2, 3, 4. Ierry Andrews: A man's worth is estimated in this world by his conduct. Q. D. 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Dorothy Ansted: He says, "Shes the sweetest girl in the world," and we agree. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Peries l, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Latin Honor 3, 4: Friendship Club 3, 4: French Club 3, 4: Athl. Assoc. l, 2: Dramatic Club 3, 4: Edelian Snapshot Ed. 4: Sr. Class V. Pres. Richard Amholt: Life is a jest and all things show it: l thought so once, but now l know it. Arch. Club 4. Virginia Ashford: Be glad and your friends are many. Friendship 4: Athl. Assoc. l, 3, 4. Virginia Bacon: Good nature and good sense must ever join. lories lr. l. Page twenty-eight SENIORS Robert Baldwin: As aood a friend as anyone could find. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: German Club l, 2, 3: Nat'l Honor 4. Harry Ball: Either l will find a way or make one. Lancaster, N. Y., l, 2: Cheer Leader 3, 4. Anetta Ballard: lt is quality, not size that counts. Friendship 2, Chap. 3, 4: Spanish Club 3. Orville Bauer: lt is not wealth or birth or state: it's "qit up and qit" that makes men qreat. Arch. Club l, 2, 3, Pres. 4. Donald Bay: An upriqht, stalwart lad is he: always busy as a bee. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Alchemist 3, Serqt at-Arms 4: Nr:t'l Honor 4: Class Play, Pub. Com. Ioe Beck: VVorry and l have never met. DeVilbiss 3: Bios. 4. Ruth Benqson: Phils 4: Friendship Z: French Club l, 2, 3, Cens. 4: Nat'l Honor 4. Norma Benning: She is all perfection. Phils l, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Friendship 3, 4: Home Fc. 2: French Club 3, 4: Athi. Assoc. ly Cowboy Round-Up Com: Class Play, Ticket Sales Com. Fred Bernard: Hes not well known, but he's a swell lad. Albion Hiah, Albion, lnd. . I l , 3 .. - 1 I 19 ' '! '25 4. f .l ll 11 Robert Ballmer: Dream not that freedom you will aet: you'll have a wile to rule you yet. Verol Barnes: The girl with a smile is hard to beat. lones lr. lp Friendship 4. Wilma Basilius: One-third airl and two-thirds fun. Robinson lr. l. Mary Becker: Lite without sports is not lite. Nat'l Honor 3, V. Pres. 4: Lain Honor l, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Peries l, 2, 3, Treas. 4: French Club 2, Cens. 3, 4: Athl. Assoc. l, 2, Sec. 3: Edelian 3: Athl. Ed. 4: Class Play, Pub. Corn. Meredith Becker: She is Just the kind whose nature never varies. Home Fc. 2, 3, 4. Harold Behrendt: One must be patient to become a genius. lack Berry: ll you like 'em tall, airls, heres your man. Q. D. 3, 4: HiAY 3, 4: French 4: Dramatic 3, 4: L. L. L. 3, 4: Vars. Basketball 3, 4: Sr. Class Serqt-at-Arms, Nat'l Honor 4. Iames Beseske: Perhaps you've heard him say, "l cauaht a fish, but it aot away." Bernard Bick: His plans alter leaviria school are vaaue, but yet we know he will succeed. Fnqi- neerina 4. .+ 'lf' , 'V .:, V i -- ', Q fi 5 d..'-:J .3 -- .Qi .5 R R. Baldwin H. Ball A. Ballard O. Bauer D. Bay I, Beck R. Benqson N. Benning F. Bernard Page twenty-nine . iv.: '19 ,-Q R. Ballmer V Eames iff. Basilius M. Becker M. Becker H. Behrendt l. Berry l. Beseske B. Bick v 4 . 2 3 A FP I 10. ' 'T 3 5 'I ' A 1 lf . sl i. ft ' f.fit?1-s?1' .A H. Elier:-.'ir'3 C Eishiig S Efrl-: E. Bzehlz V. Boll-enlixch-er E Farris F. B-:rier E. Enuflier L. Bi'.7jl'E'y' I. Bremer Helen Bierwirth: After business college, she will be Frances Borden: Shes short and darl-2, qay as a a career qirl. Friendship 3, 4: Com'l Club 4. Charles Bishop: Maybe he is a potential Paderew- ski. German Club 3, 4. Shirley Bock: You must've been a beautiful babyi Peries 2, 3, 4: Friendship 4: Alchemist 3, 4: Class Play, Prop. Com. Eileen Boehk: Finlclestein has competition here Friendship 3, 4: Utamara l, 2: German Club 3, 4: Natl Honor 4. Virginia Bollenbacher: To be married, or not to be, that is the question. Friendship 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 3, Treas. 45 Natl Honor 4. Edith Boone: Skeete-r'd be Welcome in anyones Christmas stocking. lones lr. ly Peries 2, 3, 4 Friendship 3, V-Pres. 4, Alchemist 3, Sec. 4: lx. Class Sec., Sr. Class Sec., Natl Honor 45 Class Play, Prop. Com. lark. Berdonna Boucher: She's neither qarrulous nor aaudy. Zets 2, 3, 4, Home EC. 2: Athl. Assoc. l. Louis Bradley: A cheerful auy all the while. St. Auqustines Seminary l, 2. Iack Bremer: As fellows run, he's a riqht quyp in this old world hell qet by. lones lr. lp L. L. L. 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Bios. 27 Alchemist 3, Treas. 4: Me- morial Conmy Natl Honor 4. Kenneth Bressier: Kenny's bashiulness is deceiving. Q. D. 3, 45 Res. Football l, 2g Track 3. Dorothy Brown: Drawinq and dancinq does she: in art she is quite free, Utainara l, 2. LeRoy Brown: Mike, rhe man of Wings. Mary Brown: She is an asset to any school. DeVilbiss ly Friendship 2, 3, 45 Athl. Assoc. 2. Ruth Brown: Boys! She keeps a diary. T' J A. f K. Bressler D. Brown L. Brown M. Brown R. Brown Page thirty lr U Q 3 ' Q r 8 ,, 1 0 1 "" A ' "Y', " 1 T I r r, l " -. I .f . ' at D. Brummift L. Erzezlns i H. Euehler L Sur" E Bus '21 SENIORS Dale Bmmmiti: Heres hopin' you succeed in what- ever you may try. lones lr. l. Leonard Brzezinski: ln sports he cant be beat. Res. Football 2, 3: Bowling 3, 4: Track l. Mariorie Buehler: Her Cheerlulness is cczighinqy her smile is really arand. Friendship l: German Club 3, 4. Lee Burhans: ln tennis he is incomparable. Earl Busch: lolo is quite a witp with all his friends he makes a hit. Robinson lr. l. Ari Byrne: He has no plans lor years to comeg per- haps he intends to have some fun. L. L. L. 3. Edward Bvmes: To College some day he hopes to ao: his hobby, it seems, is the radio. Frank Callahan: His seriousness is Just a guise. r Duane Cameron: Curly has a pastime. l wonder who she is? l-lifr' 4: Bios. 4. Paul Campbell. To be an aaoountant is his ambi tion. Natl Honor 3, 4: L. L. L. 3, Pres. 4: Res. Football 2: Cross Courvry 3, 4, Trail: 2, 3, Co l Capt. 4: Class Play, Ticfaei Sales Cori. Dorothy Carl: Dot has tripping teet, and at typing she-'s very neat. Iohn Carr: Furniture-malziriq is his bid to tame. Virginia Chalet: Virginia, with the qreen eyes, horses rides tor exercise. Ioe Chester: lee will let tate decide his future. Q. D. 47 L. L. L. 3, 4. Mary Alyne Christman: lVlary's smile will make her a popular nurse. I Q' FD H5 ' 34 r-JI A. Byrne E. Byrnes F. Callahan D. Cameron P. Campbell D. Carl I. Carr V. Chalet l. Chester M. Christman Page thirty-one Bob Chronister: B r o w n- haired "Squeaky", six feet high, would like someday tc learn to fly. Ficbinscn lr. l: Engineering 3, 45 L. L. L. 3, -1: Cross Country 3, 4: Baseball 4. George Clark: California, here he comes! lones lr. l. Wayne Clark: "Podqe" and his Camera mal-ce a qooi pair. Hi-Y 3: Basketball 3: Track l. Ellen Cochrane: The staae will become acquainted with her red hair. Dramat- ic 3, 4: Home Fc. 2, 3, 4. F Ccl 0- 448' .-A I, f I . i4..l . , X f A. Connors L Cothern M. Cox l. Crzner L Crayiorcl V. Cro:-Je Vf. Cupps M. Curran '3 'vi 3. Chranister G. Clarl: W. Clark E. Cochrane ernxn l C:l'.-fell D. Conn fcnnin SENICRS Elizabeth Coleman: Sienoaraphy is her Work, dancing, her favorite play. We're sure to hear more of Elizabeth some day. Com'l Club 3. Iohn Colwellz lohnny finds school lots of fun. lones lr. lp Natl Honor 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 45 Dramatic Club 3, V-Pres. 45 L. L. L. 4: Cross Country 2, 3. 4: Bowlinq 4: Announcement Com: Class Play, Prop. Corn. Ch. 5 Class Historian. Dorothy Conn: "Dori" cuts many a fancy iiaure on her roller skates. Richard Connin: Dental colleae is his aim: then there'll be "Dr." before his name. Forum 3, 4: French 4: L. L. L. V-Pres. 3, Treas. 45 Memorial Com. Audrey Connors: Aud's sense oi humor is supreme. Phils 2, 3, 4: Friendship 4: Music Club Sec. 3, 4. Ioseph Cothern: Ioe likes dancing and he's handsome, too. En- gineering 3, 4g Track l, 2. Mary lane Cox: Marys music will take her far. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Zets l, 2, 3, Cor. Sec. 47 Bios 2: Athl. Assoc. l. lean Craner: Elkhart will claim our iavorite her-haired girl. Iuanita Crayiord: "Iohnnie", the avid reader. Utamara l: Athl. Assoc. l. Virginia Crowe: "Ginny's" hobby is piano playing. Friendship 2. William Cupps: From lones he camep Bill is his name. lones lr. 1. Mary Curran: Business school is her aim. lones Ir. lp Phils 3 Treas. 47 Friendship 45 Nat'l Honor 4. Page thirty-two I SENIORS Beatrice Czolqosz: After cle-rking all day long, she will dance to any old song. Friendship 4, Com'l Club 3, 45 Nat'l Honor 4. William Day: Model airplanes and drafting fill all his leisure hours. lones lr. l, Donald Davenport: His eyes are blue and his name is Don: he hopes to get a good Job later on. Bowling 2, 3, 4. Virginia DeMoe: Her future is undecided as yetp but she'l1 succeed, you can bet. lones lr. l. Maxine Densmore: A second Schiaparelli is our Maxine: shell design dresses that will please a queen, Friendship 4, Com'l Club 3. Virginia Desens: Her hobby is sewing and that is why Virginias needle seems to fly. 1osephDeutschman: Here's a boy whom we all know: he likes sports: just call him "loe". Iohn DeWitt: "lohnny" and his golfing stick are going to be awfully hard to lick. DeVilbiss 1, 2. Peggy Dibble: Peggy, with eyes of brown, will cheer you up when she's around. Antoinette Diterlizzi: Antoinette, with her black hair, collects both stamps and trinkets rare. Mary Dolt: Though she attended many schools, we are glad she could finish at Libbey. Lincoln lr. Zdzislaus Domalski: Though stamp collecting may be fun, through air-conditioning his fame will be won. L. L. L. 3, 45 Bowling 4. it in 'f " -Q I 5' . . 43 7 LQ v' 1 E Czolgosz D. Davenror .. Dzy V. Delsl l... Densmore V Desens l. Doutschmfm 1 Delffitt U i 3 'Q 'f , 12.2 .Iwi . ' P. Dibble A. Diterlizzi M. Dolt Z. Domalsl-Zi I. Dominique K. Donelson M. Douglas I. Douglass Page thirty-three Iames Dominique: For mak- ing friends he has a knack, and you will see him on the track. Track 2, 3. Kay Donelson: She aims to smile all the while. St. Ursula's Academy l, 2, 3. Marillyn Douglas: Marillyn doesnt dawdle or play because she wants to draw some day, lones lr. l: Friendship 3, 4, Home Ec. 2, 3, Sec. 4. Ioseph Douglass: Give him a bat and ball, and he will not be missed at all. Point Place lg Cross Country 3: Vars. Football 4: Baseball 4. Bob Downing: future work. Shirley Drager: Kathryn Dreher: found dream. Crystal 3, News Ed. 4: Class Play, Pub. Com. -'Q I 1, A fe . ..'i'.-:ning .. flzingliski SENIORS Libbey has given him a start for lones lr. l: Com'l Club 3, Treas. 4. Virginia Drzewiecki: Throughout the years many come and go, but this girl will be remembered by all, l know. Friendship 4: Com'l Club 3, 4. Firth Dulleyz Firth is quite a shy young lass, but in May her ambitions be realized. music She-:S at the head of her class. Zets 3, Chap. 4: Friendship Chap. 3, 4: Utamara l, 2: Orchestra 3, 4: Natl Honor 4. To be a nurse serene is her prof Friendship 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3: I fhifl' Martha Durfeez Quite a likable girl, wed say, in her shy and winning Way. Peries l, 2, 3, Chap. 4: Friendship 3, 4: French 4: Alchemist 3: Athl. Assoc. l, 2: Edelian Faculty Ed. 4: Prom Com. l B , '! A , ' . ti ' u 3 , A at 4 '. r' Q i 8 , , f X i W p l - ' S Drager K. Dreher V. Drzewiecki F. Duffey M. Durtee L, Elmer l.. Emch I. Enyeart Enyeart D. G. Frdman Adam Dzinqliski: A sailor's lite, so it seems, would be the fulfillment of his dreams. Louis Elmer: This boy, handsome and tall, has surely brightened our Libbey halls. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Alchemist 4. Lucille Emch: From lones to Libbey Lucille came, paving her Way toward future fame. lones lr. l. Iames Enyecxrt: Libbey reckons him. Ohio State beckons him. lones lr. l: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Football Mgr. 3, 4: Activ. Dept. 3, 4: Crystal 3, Sports Ed. 4: Class Play, Ticket Sales Corn. Robert Enyeart: ln athletics he does excel, and in this world he will do well. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Res. Football 3: Vars. Football 4: Res. Basketball 2, 3: Vars. Basketball 4. Donald G. Erdmann: His ambition is to be an artist. Page thirty-four SENIORS Gilbert Ernest: Hell be larnous yet, tor he plays a cornet. Band l, 2, 3, 4. Richard Ernest: At many of our qarnes this year, Dick was always there to cheer. Redford Hiqh, Detroit, Mich., l, 2, 3: Hi-Y 4. Claude Evans: Hes lull of viaor and full ot virng throuqhout his life he'll wear a qrin. 3 K ' G. Ernej' R. Ernest C. Evans Marie Evans: Vtfith brown eyes and brown hair, Marie is very debonair. lanes Ir. l, Friendship 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 2. Helen Facey: Always willing to do a good deed by helpinq any friend in need. Utarnara l, 2: German Club 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4. Frances Fall: A cheerful airl and friendly, too: she'll always have a smile tor you. 95 -o 'TM,, I it vw - 1 - v 5 4 1. . x 55' . 'I ' M Evans H Facey F. Fall 1 M. Fall B Faus' lf Fensterr Ver G Fettina X Fiarnfrlzi H. Fin-in Melvin Fall: Iolly and aay throughout the day. Bettye Faust: lt was a lucky day for us, l'd say, when this qirl came alonq our way. Friendship 3: Spanish Club 45 Band Z, 3, 4g Orchestra 3, 4. Keith Fenslemaker: ln the baseball world this boy will be known because of the many balls he has thrown. lones lr. lg Q. D. 45 L. L. L. 3, 4: Baseball 3 4 Page thirty-five Geraldine Petting: Her ways are ways of pleasant- ness. Huntington Hiqh 2, Woodward I-liah 3. Virginia Figmaka: Virqinia, a blue-eyed blond, ot swimmminq is quite fond. Corn'l Club 3. Hilda Finan: "Red", the dancina devotee, a busi- ness woman will someday be. I 1 1 5 SENIORS 2 u ' Edward Floering: "Everything's 'lake' "-as sportsman and pigeon tancier he takes the cake. Q. D. 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Bes. Foot- ball 2, 3: Vars. Football 4: Bes. Basketball 3: Baseball 2, 3, 4. A. , A f- f U Fred Foshag: Crraygreen-eyed Fred likes fishing and dark red. I Catherine Fournier: At typing her lingers can prance, and Kay's A LQ- pretty, as seen at a glance. lones Ir. l: Com'l Club 3, 4: Natl ff ' Honor 4. lim Frank: This blond's a killer-diller. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Georgeatta Freeman: Snapping brown eyes to match her hair give Q "Georgie" a pert, attractive air. Friendship 4. 45' t, ? 'S I: Dick French: A real professor, even to the absent-mindedness. Qs- ' - A' I Ianet French: Via business school to work she will go. Friendship 2: Athl. Assoc. 2, 3. 5' 4 Wilma Frosch: "Smoky", with an artists eye, likes every color she 59 V can spy. Utarnara l, 2, 3: Friendship 4. Bob Fulton: Says Spike, "Football, track, and stamps l like." Lam- , Y bertville 1, 2: Track 3. E. Floerinq F. Foshag E if"-'f:E'L Eigfnrffh Eugene Furry: "Fuzzy" likes photography: further information at 1. TEE' .fl Y 'f' C I. Fren:h VI. Frosch Richard Gail: To play the tool well takes wit and wisdom. Forum 3, V-Pres. 4: Hi-Y V- Pres. 2, 3, 4: Tumbling l: Hes. Football 2, 3: Vars. Football 4: Ir. Class Serg't-at-arms: if-5 -3 I Sr. Class Treas. ' ' . ' 'Q .1 3 , Bennie Garner: His modest Winning ways will . I ' be remembered all our days. 7 -"" f A H L Arthur Garrison: His postcard collection's the la pride oi Art's heart. X , R, f I x YJ . ' lack Garver: "Eight-ball" likes baseball. L. L. L. R, muon E, puny R, Gail Serg't-at-arms 3, 4: Baseball 4: Bowling 4. B. Gardner A. Garrison I. Grrrver Page thirty-six ' SENIORS I 65, "3 Eugene Gawronski: Blond, blue-eyed, and lots ' of fun: someday a real success he'll become. Orchestra l, 2: Glee Club 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4, Hes. Football 2, 3, Track l. , 1 'L Rita Geis: Studying, swimming, and reading ' ea busy lite she will be leading. Central V5 High l: Friendship 3: Spanish Club 4. I C I Martin Gibbons: Marty will someday build if his own boats. lones Ir. l. X i f fli ' E, Gqwmnski FV Gm My GMGHS Frances Gildemeister: For parties and birds r. oiidsnisiser E. aimsmiir D ciewn She has pleasant words. tones lr. 1, Evelyn Glanzmanz "Evie", who likes to swim and to dance, will go by into business, but to T. U. in advance. Home Ec. 2, Com'l Club ff tg' 3, 4: Natl Honor 4. 9 - Dick Gleason: With blond, blue-eyed Dick, photography and swing together click. Buchtel High, Akron, Ohio, ly Shaker High, -U Cleveland, 23 Edelian Snapshot Ed. 4. ' , x Rodney Glesser: "Rod" is everybodys friend. Engineering 3, Sec. ' Q is 4. A 5 Betty Glick: A pretty blond who knows her "ABC's". tones lr. lr I Friendship 4: Athl. Assoc. 2. J' William Glime: Many quips pass this blond's lips. Richard Goddard: To work he will stick, though he likes a golf stick. Arch. Club l: Dramatic Club 4. Robert Goheen: His name on a nite club we'll some day see ln tramurals 2. Mildred Gomer: She-'ll capture the heart ot every patient. Home Ec. 3. 3 Marian Gooding: Tiny-and oh, so bloncll lones Ir. lg Friendship l - 3, 45 Corn'l Club 3, 4. V 1 I f . , V A -- : Eloise Green: Sports, traveling, dancing-around the World she SV 3' glggmr, would go pracing. Zets l, 2, 3, Cens. 4, Latin Honor 2, 3, 4: R.'GOhE,,Qn My Gomef Athl. Assoc. lr Round-Up Comp Nat'l Honor 4. M. Gooding E. Green Page thirty-seven SENIORS Dolores Gregor: Althouqh Dolores means sadness, we don't believe it in this case. Friendship 4: Cornl Club 3: Sec. 4: Picnic Com. Frances Greiser: A lew more books a year to carry, Hurrayl A private secretary. lones lr. l: Home Ec. 3, 4. George Grube: "Flash" is always full of vim: all sorts of races he's sure to win. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Latin Honor 2, 3: Treas. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Res. Foote ball 2, 3: Picnic Com.: Forum l, 2, 3, 4. Naomi Gueldenzoph: Some people like to collect fancy quppies, but qive Naomi porcelain puppies. Walter Gzik: We wonder why he is so shy. Robert Hall: We'll hear some more ot Robert Hall because his eye is on the ball. Golf l, 2, 3, 4: L. L. L. 3, 4: Hi-Y 3. Kathryn Hamill: A helpful librarian is she, and an actress she will be. lones lr. l. Walter Hancock: You can tell for a mile that its "Shiel:"-by that smile. Elec. Club l. Cleon Hcmncrtord: Enqineerinq, huntina and lish- ina - to do these things he is always wishina. Chester Hioh, Chester, Va., lg Q. D. 3, Serqtat- Arms 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: L. L. L. 4: Res. Football 3: Vars. Football 4: Banquet Com. Richard Hansen: He's six toot three and used to heights, so he wants to make airplane tliahts. Scott Center, Ind., l: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Crystal 3, 4. Lorin Hardesty: A regular auy, and with the airls, not a bit shy. Forum 2, 3, 4: L. L. L. Sec. 3, 4: French 4: Arch. Club l, 2, 3: Treas. 4. Lillian Hardison: Her lite should be quite tull oi lauqhs, collecting snaps and autoqraphs. Rob- inson lr. lg Friendship 2, 3, 4. Q XX -i aff N ' 1 fl 4 1 Qi lt Q - . 4 ' f. t t . lA N I t 'U ' L l D. Greqor F Greiser G. Grube N. Gueldenzoph W. Gzik Ft. Hall K. Hamill W. Hancock C. Hannalord R Hansen L. Hardesty L. Hardison Page thirty-eight E. Hzrp L. Harrier M Hiirriszn L Hiirtman L l-lizitc-ri H Heidi I , '-. ll X x D l-igrrold F Harold P H1r'm n L l-lemso'li l l-ieyfiniger ffl llf-yrrxir SENIORS Eldora Harp: With her cherry smile and dark brown hair, Eldora is welcomed everywhere. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Zets l, 2, 3, Treas. 4: Friendship Pres. 2, Treas. 3, 4: Ccm'l Club 2, 3: Athl. Assoc. l, 2, 3, 4: Crystal 2. Louise Harper: Are china dogs against the rule, it "Weezie" goes to business school? Bios 2. Mary Helen Harrison: Because "Hes-say" is so tall, she should be a whiz at basketball. Athl. Assoc. 2, 3, 4. Dorothy Harrold: Tall and blonde and nicknamed "Dot", her hobby is to take snapshots. Robert Harrold: He's not so sure what he's going to do, but he knows his stamps from A to glue. Com'l Club 4: Band Color Guard 2, 3. Ben Hartman: With Ben's ambition and pleasant grin. he will always be sure to win. Hi-Y 3, 4: Q. D. 3, 4: L. I.. L. 3, 4: Alchemists 3, 4: Activ. Dept. 3, 4: Football Mgr. 3, 4. Page thirty-nine Lucile Hartman: Even though she is shy, there is mischief in her eye. Lois Hatton: Lois isnt very tall: still she is noticed in our hall. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 4. Hazel Heidi: Light of toot, light of heart, she will always do her part. Athi. Assoc. l. Lois Hemsoth: Capable and gay she finds it easy to make an Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Peries l, 2, 3, 4: Friendship Sec. 2, Pres. 3, 4: Home Fc. Z: Activ. Dept. 3, 4: Edelian Circulation 3, 4: lr. V Pres. : Round-Up Com. : Class Play, Ticket Sales Com. Ch. lack Hepfinger: He will never shirk, tor he likes to work. Charming and debonair, may she Marie Heyman: never have a care. SENIORS Bob Hill: Tins, one oi Libbeys favored sons, is noted for collecting guns. L. L. L. 3, 4: Engi- neering 3, 4. Ollie Mae Hodges: You know at a glance that slie likes to dance. Robinson lr. l. Gordon Hoffman: Calm and grave, with much tame for his performance at basketball games. Iones lr. lp C. D. 2, 3, Pres. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Baseball 2, 4: Bes. Basketball 2: Vars. Basketball 3, Capt. 4: I-Hop Com. Ch. : Cowboy Bound-Up Com. : Natl Honor 4. B. Hill O. Hodges G. Hoffman A. Holst C. Howell R. Hudson Alice Holst: A quiet maid and very sweet: a nicer girl you'll never meet. Iones Ir. l. Catherine Howell: Her interests lie in musical ways: let's hope she succeeds one of these days. Athl. Assoc. 2. Rosemary Hudson: Here's a girl with lots of pep: wherever she goes, she's right in step. Friend ship 2, 3: Home Ec. 2, 3, 4. Leonard Hoinacki: Beware ol this lad with the handsome face if you can't keep up with his steady pace. Vars. Football 4: Baseball 4. Earl Holderrnan: Earl ought to travel lar as his grades have averaged over par. Huntington High, Huntington, lnd., l, 2: L. L. L. 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Res. Basketball 3: Vars. Basketball 4: Natl Honor 4 Lucille Holloway: She likes to wear a dress of blue: we hope to see her at T. U. sit t 47 " Q ix 4, '49 1, -3 'Q I 'O 1 Q r ::'.,-j ' 4.1, M . ffg L + I.. Hoinacki E. Holderman L. Holloway B. Huepenbecker Ft. Hughes B. Huston Richard Huepenbecker: When Dicks a pharmacist some day, perhaps our prescriptions he will weigh. Richard Hughes: Anyone would walk a mile to see Hughsie's cheery smile. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Forum 2, 3, 4: French l, 2, Treas. 3. Richard Huston: Huey's speed is great indeed. Hes, Football l: Vars. Football 2, 3, 4: Res. Basketball l: Vars. Baskeball 2, 3, 4: Track Capt. 4. Page lorty f ,,, SENIORS Blanche Isettcx: Although shes very quiet and shy, heres a girl on whom to rely. Commercial 3. Iohn Iwinski: ln bowling and qolt he's a star: heres a boy we know'll go far. Engineering Treas. 4, L. L. l... 3, 4: Cross Country l, 2, 4: Track l, 2, 4: Bowling l, Z, 3, Capt. 4: Gott 4. Violet Iacoby: Tobeys competent in every way: she'll make a name for herself some day. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Ze-ts l, 2, 3, V-Pres. 4: Friendship 3, 4: Athl. Assoc. lp Activ. Dept. 3: Fdelian Cir, Mgr. 4. '-I 1. "' - , I Ng, i P Yr? B. lsetta I. lwinski V. lacoby D, Iaroniewski E. lasinski P lohnson Dan Iaroniewski: In sports, Dan likes boxing best: perhaps that's why he has such zest. Res. Foote ball 2, 3: Track l, 2. Edward Iasinski: ln this world he hopes to make a name by rising to the top in musical tame. Music Club 2, 3, 4. Pauline Iohnson: Gifted in athletic ways: swimming and riding brighten her days. Iones Ir. lp Friendship l: Athl. Assoc. 3. 4. Page forty-one Marie Iczeck: Heres a girl whos worth your while: shes always had ct ple-asimt smile. Athi. Assoc. l. Helen Iakubowski: This peppy, liqht-haired lass has a smile for all who pass. Central High l: Spanish Club 4. Lawrence Ictmeson: An experienced "Iitterbug" is he this humorous lad of six-toot-three, Fresh. Football l: Track l. 1"r. F 9 ' gpg 1-3 -3- ,i 'J HA . ' e 1,3 g 1 ol I FF. L- l K' "w 3 i s M. Izeck lakuboxvski L. lame-son F. lines E. Hzrdztzke L. lf1r3'.'r Florine Iones: With reading and dancing to fill idle hours, "Feen" has a lite of sunshine and flowers. Gunckel 1. Betty Kardatzke: Brown ot eyes and blonde ot hair, she is a combination rare. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Zets 1, 2, 3, 4: Friendship V-Pres. 2 and 3, 4. Lucile Kurow: Her future will be spent in waving hair this happy girl without a care. K' in .. .fr .za 1 Aa 3 . l. Keiser E. lfemmerley P. Kiel G. Kinzel F9 g Q .5 v : 1,1 M. Keller M. Kerschbaum P. Kinnear I.. l-firkman Ramona Knerr: With her sense of humor, and her mind so keen, our Mona is really supreme. Nat'l Hone or 3, Sec.-Treas. 4: Latin Honor 2, 3, 45 Peries l, 2, Cens. 3, 4: Alchemist 3, 4: Friendship 3, 4: Athl. As- soc. l, 2: Edelian 3, Class Ed. 4: Picnic Com. Marian Knierim: As part oi her hobby, a needle is used: a necessity in her I vocation it will become ' SOOD. SENIORS lla May Keiser: Laughing eyes and golden hair: stop this girl ii you dare. Peries l, 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 4, Friendship 3, 47 Alchemist 3, 4: Athl. Assoc. l, 2: From Com.: Edelian Faculty Ed. 4. Mary Keller: Although as quiet as they come, Mary's really lots of fun. Cygnet High lp Friendship 2, 3, 4: Spanish 4: Crystal 3: Nat'l Honor 4: Band 3, 4. Elvin Kemmerlyz Always friendly in every way, he helps to brighten many a day. Margie Kerschbaum: A brilliant mind and a grand personality: that Marg will go far is a reality. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Zets l, 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 4: Class Will. Palma Kiel: Quiet, but friendly in her ways: she'll surprise you one of these days. Zets l, 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. l. Paul Kinnear: Tall, dark, and handsome, too: he plans to attend Toledo U. : Harding High ly French Club 4, Grace Kinzel: ln the back of her mind there lurk ambitions to excel in secretarial work. Laverne Kirkman: With dancing to till idle hours, her lite's a round ot sunshine and flowers. Friendship 4. Bonnie Klein: Her greatest joy is just to dance: but what is lite With- out romance? Friendship Treas. 2, 3: Home Ec. l, 2, 3, Treas. 4. Charles Klippstein: There will soon be a lawyer among the alumni, for "Klipp" is ambitious and aiming high. Nat'l Honor 4: L. L. L. 3, V-Pres. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Bios. 2, 3, 4: Alchemist 4. B. Klein C. Kiippstein R. Knerr M. Knierim Page forty-two SENIORS Iohn Knorr: He swings on his sax. Have you heard him play? With his violin he makes everyone sway. Iones lr. lr Natl Honor 45 Hi-Y 4: Band 2, 3, 45 Orch. 3, 4. Anita Koester: So quiet, so sincere, so persistent. Friendship 2, 3: Home Ec. 2, 3, Pres. 4. Norbert Konwinski: After he joins the Army Air Corps, he will desire nothing more. L. L. L. 3, 4. Edwin Kopcmiasz: "Gus" just naturally gets a thrill from baseball or a violin. Orch. l, 2, 3, 4. Bob Kozbial: Lite-'s path may be hard and steep, but a strong will can never be beaten. Ray Krall: Head and shoulders in football. Q. D. 45 L. L. L. V-Pres. 3, 45 Engineering 3, 45 Vars. Football 3, 4. Shirley Kroqgel: Power dwells with cheerfulness. Nat'l Honor 45 Friendship 2, Sec. 3. 4. Herbert Kroniield: An efficient young man who likes to swiit, L. L. L. 3, 45 Activ. Dept. 2, 3, 45 Football Mgr. 2, 3, 4. Dorothy Kruczkowski: shows us that she will never let down. Friendship 45 Glee Club 2, 4. Dotty's smile, framed with curls of brown, D. Kruczkowski Ft. Kruse R. Kuhr Page forty-three R. l-.xllow '75 M v Q I , N. E. Knorr A. Koester Konwinski E. llfopaniasz lfozbial R. Krall lfrogqel H. Kronfield Ruby Kruse: Ruby is an athlete we know: to Michi- gan Normal she will Go. lones Ir. l5 Athl. Assoc. 2, 3, 4. Robert Kuhr: Bobs formula of fun is an auto and a stamp album. lones lr. l. Ruth Kulow: Lifes best is meant for her. Zets 3, 45 Friendship 2, 3, Treas. 4: Home Ec. 3, 4. 4? X 0,9 fl it 44 -VF .J j . S.. I, - I G. Kuntz R. Kurschat lvl. Langenderfer C, Lautsenhiser l. Lee Genevieve Kuntz: every smile. 2 .w ,I H H .l. w ' A '9 ALA W. Kuohr D, L-Jack l Lault R Lui.-.'i:l:i T. Lee ,A Kurschat LaMont B, Launder Lee Lenahan An ample supply of dimples with Walter Kuohr: "Filler up," Walt will hear them say, and do his duty faithfully. Helen Kurschat: Her friendship is to be sought not in vain. SENIORS Richard Kurschat: "Buss" favorite colors are blue and gold: he will cherish them until he is old. Dorothy Laack: Dot's clever designing has a parallel in humor and kindness. Phils 2, 3, 45 Utamara l, 2: lr. Ring Com.: Announcement Com. Alice LaMont: lf smiles could but tumble the strife of life, Alice would win without a fight. Woodward l, 2. Maryellen Lanqenderfer: Dancing, swimming, and tennis keep her in trim: her future in nurs- ing is ready to begin. Phils 3: Friendship 45 Spanish Club 3, V-Pres. 4: Announcement Com. Ch. Ioan Laub: She is quiet and serene, but her mind is very keen. Nat'l Honor 3, 41 Peries 2, 3, 4: Friendship 2: French Club Cens, 3, Pres. 4. Brenner Launder. He is the architect of his own fortune. Hi-Y 3, 4. Charles Lautzenhiser: "Tubby's" plans aren't definite yet, but his hobby is the radio, well bet, lones Ir. l. Robert Lawicki: Bob intends to get ahead by working as or government man. Annie Lee: Energy and persistence conquer all things. Nat'l Honor 45 Dramatic Club Cor. Sec. 3, Rec. Sec. 4. Iames Lee: The most manifest sign of wisdom is continual cheerfulness. Dunbar High, Little Rock, Ark., l, 2. Twila Lee: A pharmaceutical student we shall see when Twila enters the university. Bios. 2, 3, 4. Maryellen Lenahan: "Bonnie" with her hair of black: there isn't cr thing that she does lack. Iones lr. lg Phils 2, 3, Chap. 4. Page forty-four SENIORS Elizabeth Leonard: A pleasing disposition and a sunny smile. Friendship 4. Warren Lewinski: Hunting and fishing whenever he can, makes Warren, so he says, into a man. Clay High l. Iameson Lewis: Electric science is this lads aim, and it will bring him sparks of fame. Colonel White High, Dayton, lg Hi-Y 4: German Club 2, 3: Crystal 4. Mary Lewis: Her nickname's "Liz", and she's a whiz. South High, Akron, l, 2: Latin Honor 4: Peries 3, 4: Friendship 4: Alchemist 3, 4: Edelian Club Ed. 4. Louis Likes: Louis has among his likes, farming and traveling the country pikes. Elkhart, Ind. l. Alfred Linenkuqel: What shall a man do but be merry? Elec. Club l, Sec. 2: Engineering Sec. 3. Elkhart High, Bill Lingle: Happy and care-tree. Arch. Club 2, 3, 4: Alchemist 3. Louise Loebrich: Gracious in manner: loyal in spirit. Friendship 2, 3, 4. Harry Loehrke: This leader with his bashiul smile makes everything in lite worth while. Nat'l Honor 3, Pres. 4: Forum 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, Pres. 4: German l, 2: L. L. L. 4: Cowboy Round-Up Com. Ch. I alll! 1 0 'X I 1 W. Lewiriski L. Loebrich N. lvlcCavit E. Leonard B. Lingle L. Luqinbuhl l. Lewis H. Loehrke E. Mi:Gowin Page forty-five Isabelle Lorenz: A peppy smiling blonde, always ready to go. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Cami Club 3, 4: Athl. Assoc. l, 2, 3, 4. Ioe Losek: Vtfhitie, as we all know, thinl-cs that sports are all the go. L. L. L. 3, 4: Goll l, 4: Bowling l. Icme Loxley: Vllith twinl-:ling eyes and manners gay, lane will trip down lifes pathway. Phils. 3, Rec. Sec. 45 Friendship 2, 3, 45 French 3, 4q Athl. Assoc. l, 2: Class Play, Ticket Sales Com. Lucille Luginbuhl: Shes always happy and pert. Nick McCavit: Nick will mal-ce you laugh with glee, no matter how serious you seem to be. Res Football 2. Evelyn McGowin: Eve takes things as they come, serene and unmoved. Robinson lr. l. Eugene Macieiewski: A happy smile and a temper serene are the characteristics ot Eugene. Voca- tional l-ligh l: Engineering 4. lone Mack: Amiable is she, with a heart of deepest charity. Athl. Assoc. l: Friendship 3, 4. Lee Mallendick: "Mop Top", measuring tive feet nine, will be an engineer in time. Hi-Y 37 Span- ish 3: Res. Football 2, 3: Class Play, Pub. Com. 0 v, 4 fb M. Lewis L. Likes A. Linenkugel l. Lorenz l. Loselc I. Loxley E. Macieie:-:ski l. M1-:lt L. lwlallenditk Sal," ' .:- 3 1 , 1-,T ,fic-1-igfw j' M Llrison E.M:1user I Maxtield E. Melcher M. Messerly F. Metzger D. Meyer I. Middlelnrook K. Miller M. Miller SENIORS Mary Mason: She is petite and so very sweet. Friendship 2, 3, 4: French Club 3, 4. Elizabeth Mauser: She plans a nursing career: we wish her success in every year. Iohn Maxfieldz Not too serious, not too gay, but a rare good fellow. lanes lr. l: Com'l Club 4. Elinor Melcher: Elly rolls her eyes of brown and drives away your every frown. lones lr. l: Friendship 4: Athl. Assoc. 2. Merry Messerly: Merry with her pleasing dignity some day a great artist will be. Iones lr. l: Phils 2, 3, 4: Friendship 3, 4: Home Fc. 2. Frederick Metzger: This tall young leader with his sunny smiles has many pleasing ways and wiles. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Forum 2, 3, Pres. 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Alchemist 3, Pres. 4: Crystal 3: Announce- ment Com.: Class Play, Prop. Com. Don Meyer: Blue eyes and brown hair will win him a maiden fair. Iean Middlebrook: lean is charming and very sweet, a girl everyone likes to meet. Phils 2, Cens. 3, V-Pres. 4: Friendship 3, 4: French Club 2, 3, 4. Ken Miller: To win himself a degree or so, off to college Ken will go. Elec. Club 3: Track l: Tumbling l. Mary Miller: Pretty and smiling Mary appears: she'll be a stenographer in future years. lones Ir. l: Prom Com. Pauline Miller: A girl whose quietness and simplic- ity has endeared her to us. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Com'l Club 3, 4. Emily Mocek: This girl who has deservedly won her "L" will be a success we can tell. Edelian Athl. Ed. 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Bios. 2: Com'l Club 3: Alchemist 4: Athl. Assoc. l, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Nat'l Honor 4. Melvin Mor: "Mel", who likes skating, we bet takes to dating. Central High l, 2: Vars. Football 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4: Bowling 3, 4. Phil Morlan: Hoping to study commercial art, to success some day he'll dart. Iones lr. l. Buel Morley: This tall boy, you'll agree, a fine doctor will be. Forum 2, Sec. 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: German Club 3: Golf 2, 3, 4: Ir. Ring Com. Ch.: Nat'l Honor 4: Class Play, Pub. Com. P. Miller E. Mocek M. Mor P. Morlan B. Morley Page forty-six Z' 5.,:. ,I ,-1, -9 -,. -. , E 3 ug 1, 11' in A7 Q . , , 1 U flk ' M I' I'gs- P ll-""ershe 'd T lvlus .1 -.c s .,.... .A .-7,54 .c , , f mt, 'vns 1 l J-. .lf-1.s. SENIORS Marilyn Moss: To be a secretary is her goal, and every one knows she tits the role. lanes Ir. l. Park Mothershead: Although now you are gone, your memory stays on. Ted Muszynski: Ted says that he hopes to he a member of the C. C. C. Bowling 3, 4. Lawrence Muttart: This six-foot boy is some times called Lern: and when it comes to problems, he surely can do them. Track 3, 4: Cross Country 2 3, 4. Arlene Neitzke: lf ever a friend you might need. you'll find her very ready indeed. Natl Honor 4. Velma Newbirt: To be a stenographer she aims: we hope she makes great gains. Friendship 4: Com'l Club 4. Iulia O'Halloran: On a typewriter she likes to play: a success in life shell be some day. Billy Olinger: With his will to do, in business he'll come through. Peru High, Peru, Ind., l, 2: Hi-Y 4: Com'l Club 3, Pres. 4. Robert Otey: Bob stands five feet eight, and weve no doubt that hell be great. Engineering 3, 4. Marian Oyster: To be a nurse is Marians wish, and you can bet it's just her dish. lones lr. l: Friend- ship 2, 3, 4: French Club 4. Eleanore Palecki: Some day shell find her knight and get along all right. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Bios. 2: Spanish 4: Athl. Assoc. l, 2, 3, 4. Evelyn Parker: Our little Evie, cute and petite, always has a smile so sweet. Peries l, 2, 3, 4: Friendship 3: Home Ec. 3: l-Hop Corn.: Announce' rnent Com, Ruth Parker: Parky lil-:es to walk in the rain, and in her work shell undoubtedly gain. Robinson lr, l' Scott High 2. Donna Partridge: Her charming personality never lacks vitality. Natl Honor 4: Zets 3, Cens. 4: Friendship 3, 4: French Club 4. Willis Pasch: Willis' friendship is valued wherever he goes. lanes lr. l. n - a Q , Q 3 . ' if 'I 4 F' " T . -. J' . . A , C r' -' '- Q Q va F " ' . . P 4 ' 4 11- V. Newbirt I. Ollallaran E. Olinger R. Otey lvl. Oyster E. Palecki E. Parker R. P-:rl-:er D. Partridge TN. Pasch Page forty-seven Doris Peoples: Doris to T. U. will go: success will follow her we know. Alta Perkins: ln a store she'd like to work: from her du- ties shell never shirk. Y H. W Iohn Perry: Fame will fol I" low his name. Mem. Corn.: Natl Honor 3, 4: Forum 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: French Club Z, Treas, 35 Alchemist 4: Tennis 3, 4: Valedictorian. Harold Peters: Give this lad a hunting trip and a base- ball bmi helu be Contenled D Peoples A. Perkins l. Perry H. Peters with OUlY lhfllk H Pete-rs C. Phillips FL. Pierer l.l. Pierce T . . .3 9' Ei , . , , Roberta Peters: The smile of this lass has brightened many a class. - 4 Q H Woodward High lp Friendship 4: Com'l Club 4, French Club 4, .f Charles Phillips: Good in football, and thats not all! lr. Class ' f -- Treas.: Nat'l Honor 3, Pres. 4: Forum 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms L l 4' 1 i- lf 4, L. L. L. 3, 4, Res. Football 2: Vars. Football 3, 4, Picnic Corn. Ralph Pieper: Hell make his mark with ease, this boy who aims to please. as ,, cs 5 Mariorie Pierce: A girl of this kind will never fall behind. Friend- ship Chap. 2, 3, 43 French Club 3, 45 Athl. Assoc. l, 2, 3, 4: Crystal 3, Sports Ed. 4. t mx Richard Pinney: Six-feet two in his stocking feet, a nicer fellow you'll never rneet. Violet Pinniger: A stranger to many, but not to us: likable, too, and Ga I , one to trust. Home Ec. lp Com'l Club l: Athl. Assoc. l, 2. - l' Iane Piotraschke: Always square and never loud: eyes of blue with never a cloud. Friendship 4. Doris Pirwitz: She swims with ease: she aims to please. Nat'l Honor 4. Robert Planck: Formed on the good old plan, Bob is a sporting, brave, and honest mari. Forum l, 2, 3, 47 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. l Raymond Pockmire: When work and pleasure clash, let pleasure go to smash. Iones lr. l: Hi-Y 27 Bowling 4. J George Polesovsky: Never elated when one man's oppressed: ' never depressed when another's blessed. R. Pinney V. Pinninger li 122 Eid-'ke 3' 553216 Robert Pollex: Out on the fairway he shouts with glee when he G., Pgtlesovsky R: Peiisx sinks a drive from his favorite tee. Golf 2, 3, 4. Page forty-eight SENIORS Betty Poole: There wasn't a minute when Betty wasn't in it. Friend- ship 2. Wanda Ptak: By diligence she wins her way through life's ever coming day. Ray Preski: His cheery disposition is like a sunnny day: it spreads its brightness in every way. Central High l, 2, Forum 3, Serg't- at-Arms 4g Hi-Y 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3, Pres. 4: Prom Com. Iohn Price: We are here to verify this rumor--fhe has liberal ideas and a sense of humor. lanes Ir. lg Com'l Club 4. Rosemary Quinlivan: Seeking pleasure and lots of fun, she is always one to pun. Central High lq Athl, Assoc. 2: Friendship 2, 3, 4. Frances Raberg: Her temperament is generous, open and sincere: a stranger to flattery, a stranger to fear. Eileen Radie: ln iolly delight she walked from birth: ever cheerful and full of mirth. lones Ir. lp German Club 3, 45 Friendship 3, 45 Natl Honor 4. lane Ramsdell: Woman is a conundrum, but men never give her up. Athl. Assoc. l- Utamara lp Activ. Dept. 3, 4: Edelian Adv. Mgr. 4: Nat'l Honor 4. Leonard Randall: A noble brother whos bound to go far: advice to him is to follow a star. Madelyn Reed: A pensive maid, devout, pure, sober, steadfast, and demure. Utamara l, 2, Treas. 3: Peries 2, 3, 45 Friendship 3, 4. Iean Rein: First in work, first for dates, first in the hearts of her classmates. Friendship 2. Gail Rennhack: She is fair and never proud: she has a tongue at will and is never loud. Home Fc. 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4. L. Randall M. Reed l. Rein G. Rennhack R. Retzke K. Revard C. Richmond H. Rickard Page ioriy-nine 4 K . 32? t 'fr sa. .Q A f ' FY X 'Q F' L .3 5, , 'Q-N I . - a T? FFF i ..b.,Y E Poole 'i'.'. P111-: R Presl-ti l Price R. Cluinliv F. Ffziierg E. Pzie l Piirnsfiell Roy Retzke: High flight he has and wit at will: and so his tongue is never still. O. D. 4: Hi-Y Sec. 2, 3, 4: Arch. Club l, 2, 3: l-Hop Com.: Prom Com. Ch. Kenneth Revard: When it comes to taking things apart, Kenny's in it with happy heart. A half- Charles Richmond: jocular attitude and a pleasingly high altitude. DeVilbiss l. Harold Rickard: Whatever skeptic would inquire forg for every why, he had a wherefore. Hi-Y 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Alchemist 4. SENIORS Florence Ridenour: May trouble always follow you, but never catch up with you. Iack Ridge: A little nonsense now and then is relished by the best of men. Iennie Roach: A breaker of hearts well all aaree: with her clever style why shouldnt she ber lones lr. lr Friendship 4. ' 2- '96 . .4 4, . ' I . 4 f, .' sf-Zig' AJ be fi, . ' A fs' X s Q 1? 23 3 ' .G , . . - 5 l it .1 , 'ff "' A 4. - ' f i F Fiien-:sir l Ridge I PJ t Fish-in: F1 Fix :lex D Fqrdn n Betty Roshonq: There wasn't an hour when Betty was sour. Athl. Assoc. 3, 4. Ruth Rupley: Her eyes are blue-are-en and her hair dark brown: on her face there is never a frown. Zets 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Home EC, 2, 3, 4, Donald Rydmcm: Don, called "Professor" by his friends, will never have to make amends. lones lr. 1: Hi-Y 3: Bios. 3: Dramatic Club 3, 4. .x . . Q 'F ' Richard Roberts: Never one to be depressed -this is the qift with which he is blessed. lones lr. l. Nevin Roeck: He is always calm and never fliqhty. these are qualities which make men mighty. lones lr. 1: Hi-Y 2, 3. Charlotte Rolofi: True as the needle to the pole, we ao for her, heart and soul. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Bios. 2, Sec. 3, 4, i AZ ., A E - Ft Rtgtkeids N. Rceck C. Piololl E Sanders I, Szharer I Schlaqhec Betty Sanders: As her hobby she has chosen hik- inq' We hope her life will be to her likinq. Iones lr l Ioseph Scharer: His future he does not know, but very far he is sure to go. Hi-Y 2, 3, Sec. 4: Ger- man Club 2, 3, Treas. 4. Iosephine Schlaqheck: Her joy is dancing and that's just fine: we wish her luck and a merry old time. Page fifty SENIORS Louise Schmakel: Louise is tall, slender, and dark: without a doubt she'll make her mark. Home EC. l, 2, 3, 4. Warren Schmcxkel. Next to teachinq he likes chickens, we hogie he succeeds like the dickens. Q. D. 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 L. L. L. Pres. 3, Serat-at-Arms 4: Spanish Club 3, Vars. Football 3, 45 Hes. Basketball IZ, 35 Cowboy Round-Up Com.: Nat'l Honor 4: Harry T. Stapleton Trophy 3. F! Q U3 A I I - . . 4 . lk ' 4 ' - ,... . A - e -43" A 7' -fr Ai T 1.21 If ' I " ? . f ' ? 'KT ig, A-1' 4 r 'la 2 " da I' 6 . q Q .V V .: A , . . A .T A L Sciirnxkei S11 r- Erinrit S. SEE, Sslxiier E Fix: r P F U l S-ei: i i Philip Schmidt: ln college he'll study Business Ad., then many figures he'll have to add. Aviation l. Suzanne Schmitt: This is cute and little Sue: where- ever she is, lauohter is too. Peries l, 2, 3, V.-Pres. 47 Friendship 3, 4, Home Fc. 2, '37 Spanish Club 4: I-Hop Com.: Mem. Com. Robert Schneider: He says his hobby is building boats: we hope he's lucky and that one floats. Hi-Y 3, 4: Alchemist V.ePres. 3, 4: Res. Football 4. Ruth Schneider: This quiet and intelliqient miss is headed straight for happiness. Nat'l Honor 4: Friendship 45 Athi. Assoc. 2. Wesley Schroder: He plans to attend Toledo U., a very excellent thing to do. Page fiftyone Elmer Schroeder: "Nothing ever bothers ir. ' is his theme sonq, you see. Tones ir. l. Rosemary Sehlmeyerz Vtfiih "Snooky" as her nick- name, she will climb the ladder of tame. lone-s Tr. l. Iohn Seibold: Little though he may be, we all like him, can't you see? Arch. Club 4. Donald Seitz: He plans to study Physical Ed.: he'll have to work hard or ao in the red. Q. D. 4: Baseball 3, 4: Picnic Com. George Selkez Give George a gun, and he'l1 always have fun. SENIGRS Weller Shaffer: Loads of success is Weller's to find. Dramatic Club Pub. Mgr. 3, 45 Aviation l: Track Mgr. l, 25 Crystal Z, 3. Leola Shelton: She'll always be known as the "Roller Skating Queen." Thomas Shockey: After graduation, off to Indiana, Where he'll try l to find his "Diana" 'I Q , Q I Donna Shultz: With a job as beauty operator, in her shop she'll be dictator. Zets 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4: Home EC. 2. .' , f Robert Shurtz: The road has been rough: the sleddings been tough: but Robert will graduate and thats enough. Arch. Club 2, 3, 4. Frank Sielken: All work and little play-being that ambitious, theres much to say. German Club 2, 3: French Club 4: Crystal 4. Robert Simonis: l'le'll take a course in engineering and create new fields for pioneering. Natl Honor 4: Iones Ir. lg Hi-Y 4: Com'l Club 4: L. L. L. 4: Track 3, 4. Robert Sinclair: lust to have my own way is all l ask. Elec. Club l, 2, 3, Engineering 3. Mary Skinner: Marys neither short nor tall, but a familiar redhead in our hall. Iones lr. l. 7.'.'. l L. Shelton - rr QL Ai , C nu gl Qlfiijn Florence Slowinski: Child study is her ambition: ii shoula be easy 1 1 C Sinzlair with her disposition. Friendship 4. Evelyn Smith: A sweet and kind young maiden is she, and happy-go-lucky as she can be. lones Ir. lj Dramatic Club 3, 4. Marilyn Smith: Min is a likable lass: all high standards she will pass. Friendship 2: German Club 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4: Class ' Poet. Dalton Smithey: Since Smitty likes hunting and fishing, he won't waste all his time wishing. Iefferson High l, 2: Vars. Football 4. l Norbert Snyder: "Snug," throughout his foot- ball days, has been awarded much Well- deserved praise. Q. D. 4: L. L. L. 4: Ftes. Football 2: Vars. Football 3, 4. M, Smith D. Smithey N. Snyder M. Skinner F. Slowinski E. Smith Page titty-two Matthew Sobieszczanski: A stamp collector is this lad "Sobbie"7 and we think this is one swell hobby. Bowling 2, 3, 4. Howard Sommers: Doesn't rush, doesn't hurry, never frets, never has a worry. Forum 2, 47 Tennis 4. Virginia Southard: A smiling girl, we always say, will brighten up the livelong day. Nat'l Honor 4. Donald Spahr: Sparky likes to hunt, fish, and swim: he's a likable lad with lots of vim. lOT19S lf- lr Hi-Y 4: Com'l Club 3, Serg't-at- ' as V C .f X I "' A- if Q M. Sobieszczanski H. Sommers V. Southard D. Spahr H. Speese D. Spraggins SENIORS Ruth Speese: She has brown hair and blue eyes so sweet: she is the kind we all like to meet. Whitmer High l, 2, 37 Dramatic Club 4. Dorothy Spraggins: Vtfith that gay smile and those shining curly locks, how can Dot help but win over life's hard knocks? Phils. l, 2, 3. Cor. Sec. 47 Friendship 3, 47 French Club l, Cens. 2, Sec. 3, 4' Athl. Assoc. l, 27 Edelian Sr. Ed. 47 Nat'l Honor 47 Prom Com. Iohn Spurgeon: Everyone knows Libbeys drum major gay: but sur- prise! he's going to be an artist some day. Forum 3, 47 l'li'Y 2, 3, 47 Arch. Club 2, Sec. 3, 47 Drum Major 3, 4: lr. Ring Com.7 Class Play, Prop. Com. Therbert Stange: He'll be a good student of Southern CGl.'SI and he'll be missed by his Libbey pals. Hi-Y 2, 3, 47 Elec. Club 37 Engineering 3. Maggie Stallings: Although Maggie is a little shy, you may be sure that she'll get by. Thelma Stambaugh: This girl has sparkling dark brown eyes: we hope her dreams are realized. Friendship 27 Bios. 37 Utamara 27 Crystal 37 Class Play, Pub. Com. Chester Stanley: ln his friendly smiling way he will brighten up your day. Marguerite Startzman: In the rising field of radio, this young singer will be K. O. lones lr. l7 Waite 27 Willis High, Delaware, O., 37 Crystal 4. Bob Steusloii: Well-liked and admired by all who know him. Forum 47 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: L. L. L. 3, 4. Arms 4. ua Q " Q KQ ' rr I L xt L f'- fl ' 'A- Bob Stewart: Who will spur him on great deeds to do? Tl'1ere's only ll SPUVQ-905 T. Startse- one possible answer-it's Sue! lones lr. l7 Q. D. 2, 3, 47 Hi-Y 2, Sfugfnfs 3, 47 Dramatic Club 47 Res. Basketball 27 Vars. Basketball 3, 4. B: 5,gu5T5ff R1 5,EWC,,t Page titty-three SENIORS Charles Stiles: "Doc" is this bright boys nickname: his hobby of music may bring him fame. Pauline Studer: She never seems to have a care: friends value her smile just everywhere. lones lr. l: Athl. Assoc. 2, 3, 4. LaVern Sugq: Always willing her friends to aid: of work she never has been afraid. lones lr. l. Glenn Swartzlanderz This popular lad with eyes of brown has never been known to let a friend down. Band 2, 3, 4. Regina Tadlock: Shell teach reading, writing, and rithmetic: but Shelli never resort to the yardstick. Friendship 3, 4: French Club 2, 3. lean Tallmanz A sailor fair with light brown hair, shes going far to seek pleasures rare. Peries l, 2, 3. Rec. Sec. 4: Friendship 3, 4: Athl. Assoc. l, 2: Spanish Club 3, 4: Edelian Sr. Ed. 4: Banquet Com. C. Stiles P. Studer L. Sugg l. Taylor V. Thomas D. Tibbits Irene Taylor: This blonde young lady, known as "Renee", hopes one day a nurse to be. Iones lr. l: Peries 2, 3, 4: Friendship 3, Chap, 4: Al- chemist 3, 4: Dramatic Club 4. Virginia Thomas: Brown hair and eyes has Virginia Lee: you may depend upon her a staunch friend to be. Zets 3, 4: Bios. 2, 3, Pres. 4: Home Bc. l: Athl. Assoc. l. Donald Tibbits: Don plays football and is good at punting: he also plays basketball: and he likes hunting. Vtfaite l: Bes. Football 3: Vars. Foot- ball 4: Bes. Basketball 2, 3: Vars. Basketball 4. Olive Timbrook: Olive is very short: but oh, my! what an artist she will be by and by. Bios. 4. Ruth Tomb: Shes happy-go-lucky and always gay: shed love to dance her life away. Friendship 3, 4. Martin Topolskiz Because of his many qualities line, throughout life he will always shine. Q. D. 2, 3, 4: Bios. 2: Engineering 3, 4: Res. Football l, IZ: Varsr Football 3, 4: Bes. Basketball 2, 3: Golf l, 2, 3. 4: Ir. Bing Com.: Class Play, Ticker Sales Corn. A 3 01 A G. Swartzlarider R. Tadlock I. Tallman O. Timbrook R. Tomb M. Topolski Page fifty-four f .ngii 3 2 ,Q .8 -J 'l. Y .1 lf. it Qs '9 G' 1. . i 1 if l L 1 i . H. Tcrnow H Tracy G. Trout D. Trurriiiull l Trumbull F. Tunlts B Turner lf. Ulmer A, Vail B. Vail A V.:n Eyneri T. Vim 'lass Roger Tornow: "Cicero" isn't sauearnish a bit: an Bob Tumer: Science makes the world go' round. undertaker he'll be, and he's proud oi it. lones Band l. Ir. l: Hi-Y 3: Cross Country 3, 4: Track 3, 4: Cheer Leader 3, 4. Robert Tracy: This is the boy to ask to accomplish any task. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Forum 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, Treas. 4: Alchemist 4. George Trout: Saving stamps is this lads joy: this proves that he's a real boy. Adrian High, Adrian, Mich., l, 2: L. L. I.. 3, 4. Dorothy Trumbull: Popular is l.ibbey's Dorothy: suc- cessful in life she's sure to be. Zets l, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Friendship 3, 4: Aihl. Assoc. 3, 4: I-Hop Corn.: Mem. Corn. Ch, : Nat'l Honor 4. lack Tmmbull: To skate or swim he's always wishin,' and to take cr trip is his ambition. Frank Tunks: Did you ever hear him play his horn? Music Club 4: Engineering 3, 4. Page fifty-five Kathryn Ulmer: A model of clothes she's bound io be: she's sure to succeed, We all can see. Friendship 3, 4: Athl. Assoc. l. Andrey Vail: A great secretary "Aud's" bound to be: she's been such a line girl at Libbey, you see. Friendship 2: German Club 2, 3, 4. Betty Vail: Betiy's all "sei" for a "wave" through life. Friendship 2. Ann Van Rynen: Although our Ann is quite petite, the height of fame she's sure to meet. French Club 3, Cens. 4. Theodosia Van Tassel: May success and happiness come to you. You are surely deserving of prosperity, too. lones lr. l: Friendship 4. W6 dx 6- QS, Q. ?.I SENIORS Roy Vogelpohl: A brown-eyed lad is Libbeys Hoy, and in his sports hes quite a boy. Ramona Wade: Success comes to her who tries. Gurickel lr. l. Wayman Georgia: Bound to be an engineer, he-is bound to have a fine career. ta' AA, r P ,AL LA 1 1 F. Vigelponi R '.'.'Jde G. Vt'ayrn:in F. lfflllirigtcri E. Vtllllis l.. Villlters Fred Wallington: A penny saved is a penny earned. lones Ir. l: Bowling 4. Betty Wallis: ln the business World shes sure to succeed 'cause shes the type they always need. Bios. 2, Pres. 35 Ath. Assoc. l, 2, 3, 4: Crystal 3, Feature Ed. 4: Class Play, Prop. Com. Leah Walters: We're sure the patients won't get worse with Leah as their faithful nurse. lones lr. l: Friendship 4: Coin'l Club 3, 4. Gladys Wagner: Swimming and ice-sl-:ating make her "Happy". Friendship 4: Utarnara 2, 3. Iack Wagner: "Buck" Wagner rides again! Virginia Wagner: With eyes of brown and hair brunette a striking rnodel shell be, l'll bet. Notre Dame l. '27 Friendship 3. 3 1 flu mix.: . G. Wagner H. Wzmpler I. Wagner V. Wagner I. Vfarnes l. Vtlarwiclc Howard Wamplerz The picture of health is this boy because his sports he does enjoy. Iames Wames: He shoots 'em here: he shoots 'em there. Hell get your picture if you don't take care. Ieanne Warwick: At Libbey leannes surely made a narne: she is bound to live a life of fame. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Phils l, 2, 3, Cens. 45 Utamara l, 2. 3: Edelian Club Ed. 45 Ir. Ring Corn.: Class Play, Pub. Com. Ch.: Class Prophet. Page iilty-six SENIORS Mary Anne Watson: Now here's a girl you'll like to meet: when it comes to looks, shes hard to beat. Peries l, 2, Chap. 3, 4: Friendship 3, Sec. 4: Athl. Assoc. l, 2: Edelian 3, Sr. Ed. 4: Banquet Com.: Nat'l Honor 4. Arthur Weber: A finer lad we've never seen: a success at Libbey he's surely been. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Chess Club 2: Engineering 3, Pres. 4: Baseball Mgr. 2. Iudith Weier: Libbeys stage will be minus a well- known helping hand. Dramatic Club 3, 4: Class Play, Prop. Com. Mary Helen Welch: This lass, with her eyes of brown, is sure to lead a lite of renown. Friend- ship 2, 3, 4: Bios. 2, 3, V.-Pres. 4: Crystal 3, Asso. Ed. 4. Genevieve Wenzel: Next year Libbeys Honor Boll will be minus a well-known name. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Home Ec. l, Z, Sec. 3, 4: Edelian Class Ed. 4. Margaret Wenzel: Petite and blonde is this young lass: to the Hall ot Fame she's sure to pass. Zets 2, 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Friendship 3: Home Ec. l. 2, Treas. 3, V.-Pres. 4. leg.. 1 l K .Q 3 Q I ' 3 lea! 77 ' . 'ttf ' 3 f f Q I i b 1 , V, I l "E .JEL i E-, M. Watson A. Vileber I. Wei-er M. Welch G. Wenzel M. 'Wenzel M. West S. 'Westbrook R. Vtfesthoven B. White L. Vfieland V. Vlfeiss Mariorie West: l'd walk a mile for Marge's smile. Friendship 2, 4: Utamara l: Com'l Club 4: Athl. Assoc. l, 2. Shelby Westbrook: Snook is one of those jolly boys: always happy and tull of joys. Richard Westhoven: Never does there pass a day when Richard isn't cheery and gay. Napoleon High, Napoleon, O., l, 2. Page fifty-seven Bob White: Bob VVhite's always full ot lun: he is such a happy one. lones lr. l: Forum 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Prom Com. Lois Wieland: This charming miss is quite a jewel: that's why she'll go to beauty school. Virginia Wiese: Although she is a little gal, Pee Wee is a grand old pal. Friendship 4. Hg gf' Q SENIORS Phyllis Wilcox: Honey-Phil is lots ot lung she'll go to college when high schools done. Harold Will: Harold's music is quite tine5 he also has a "sure tire" line. Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Forum 3, 45 Hi-Y Treas. 2, 3, 45 German I . P. Vifilcox H. Will M. Will H. Willard B. Willliams R. Wilmer W. Wing E. Winne Roy Wittich: McCoy, our second Fred Astaire, has never a worry nor a care. Swanton High, Swanton, l, 25 Dramatic Club 3, 4: Class Play, Prop. Com. Robert Woitzel: Whenever he comes into view, he always has a smile for you. Iones Ir. l. Club l, 25 Alchemist 4: Banquet Com.5 Band 3, 45 Orch. 3, 45 Glee Club 2. Marion Will: Marion is bright and keen, she will go to Bowling Green. Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Friendship Z, 3, 45 German Club l, 2, Treas. 35 Athl. Assoc. l: Crystal 3, Cir. and Ex. Ed. 45 Band 2, 3, 4. Helen Willard: ln science she rates very high5 her motto is "to do or die." Friendship 2, 35 Bios: 2, V.-Pres. 3, 45 Nat'l Honor 4. Betty Williams: Bets is sweet and hard to beat. Bios. l, 2. Ray Wilmer: Here-is the brightest lad for you5 what is there that he ' can't do? Hi-Y 45 Dramatic Club 3, 4: French Club 2, 3, 45 Eclelian Assoc. Ed. 45NC1t'll'lOr101' 4: Class Play, Ticket Sales Com. Winilred Wing: Wini, with the winning ways, brightens up all of our days. Friendship 2: Bios. 3, 4. Esther Winne: Although Esther likes to skate, to be a nurse will be her tate. lones lr. l5 Alchemist 45 Athi. Assoc. Marguerite Winzenriedz Always merry and tull of pep, with her we will try to keep in step. lones lr. l5 Bios. 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Fred Witte: "Witte With eyes so blue and hair so light, Fritz is ever " and bright. Hi-Y45 Dramatic Club 3, 45 lones lr. l. ' 1 iti' A L K M. Winzenried F. Witte R. Wittich R. Woitzel Page liityeeiqhf SENIORS Mariorie Wolfe: Were introducing here to you a winning blonde with eyes of blue. Walbridqe Hiqh 15 Friendship 2, 3, 45 Horne Ec. 3, 45 Crystal 45 Nat'l Honor 4. Thelma Wolle: Sweet and qay all the day. Friendship 4. Orville Wolff: Full ot viqor and tull ot Vinig where would we be with- out him? Crystal 3, Ed.-in-Chief 4: Bios. 2: Natl Honor 4. Richard Wolkins: Dick will some day lead a band and be the idol of the land. HifY 2, 3, 45 Band l, 2, 3. Patricia Womeldorii: Pat likes swirnrninq, readinq, art5 at Toledo U. she'll start. Zets 3, 4: Friendship Z, 3, 45 Spanish Club 2, Tre-as. 3, Pres. 45 Mern. Com.: Nat'l Honor 4. Dorothy Woods: "Woodsie" will desiqn our clothes- --all ot theni from top to toes. lories lr. l5 Home Fc. 35 Athl. Assoc. 2, 3, Sec. 4. Arline Yaekel: An honor student is Arline5 as sweet a airl as we have seen. lones lr. l5 Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Friendship 3, 45 French Club 2. Cens. 35 V.-Pres. and Cens. 45 Fdelian Snapshot Ed. 3, J Ed.-in-Chief 45 Class Speaker. M. Vifolfe T. Vfolfe O. VVoltf R. Vxlolkins P. Vlonteldcrff D. Vtlctads A. Yael-:el B. Young Barbara Young: Babs has personality teerninq with vitality. Peries 1, 2, 3, 45 Friendship 45 French Club 3, 45 Athl. Assoc. l, 2, 3. Virginia Youngs: Iinny likes to skate and coast5 which one does she like the rnost? Zets 3, 45 Friendship 2, 45 Athl. Assoc. l, 25 Crystal 2, 3, Feature Ed. 4. Norman Zcmter: Sammy likes his sports so well that he'll be the star, we all can tell. Iones U' 4' lr. I5 Res. Football 25 Vars. Football 3, 4. Marcella Zink: Shes five-foot-two with eyes of blue: bowling is what she likes to do. V. Youngs N. Zumer M. Zink Friendship Chap. 2, 45 Athl. Assoc. l. Page fifty-nine SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES Eleanor Blakely: She dances and sewsg with both of those she'll go far. Utamara l: Athl. Assoc. 1, 2. Arthur Bordner: ln California he will be an aviator of first degree. Virginia Buehrer: Small, but efficient. Pethsville 1-ligh, Pethsville, O., ly Wauseon High, Wauseon, O., 2. Evelyn Clark: Blonde "Dimples" likes to skate: as a stenographer she's sure to rate. Iones Ir. lg Friendship 3. Donald I. Erdmann: His favorite hobby is chemistry, and a lot of fun he finds it to be. Nat'l Honor 4. Dorothy Falkenberg: Dot likes blue and is a good cook, too. lones lr. 1. Leonard Fritts: With the U. S. air corps his name he'l1 "Link", Francis Harman: To college he will never go: but a success he'll be, we know. Glee Club 3, 4, Loren Harrison: This tall, red-head you'1l find quite often on greens and fairways, always golfin'. Martha Hasselschwert: Dancing by Billie is enjoyed, and as a nurse she will be employed. Spanish Club 3. Bob Hatch: When your car won't run, this boy will make it hum. Leonard Komisarek: Here's a fellow who won't hope for the best-he'11 hop for it. L. L. L. Serg't-at- Arms 3, 4. Madonna Mitchell: A iolly, happy sort of girlla friend to every one. Athl. Assoc. l, 2. Rita O'Connell: Pretty, smart, and quite petite, a truer friend you'l1 never meet. Iones Ir. 1, Friendship 4. Harry Perrine: To study science is his ambition: he'l1 make good under any condition. L. L. L. 45 Hi-Y 3, V.-Pres. 45 Engineering 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4, Vars. Football 3, 4: Announcement Com.: Nat'l Honor 4. Berkley Robinson: An insignificant stature, but a wholesome double nature. Rising Sun High, Rising Sun, O., l, 2, 3. Roman Rywalski: "Tigers" is a sporting many in work he'll go far if he can. Raymond Spitulski: His favorite hobby is to read- this makes him very Wise indeed. Robinson lr. lp Engineering 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Cross Country 2, 3: Res. Basketball 37 Bowling 3. Thomas Stone: He came to Libbey only this year, but he's made friends and he'1l make more, never fear. Home High, Xenia, O., 1, 2, 3. Byron Vice: Lefty, with his boats and planes, is sure to make great strides and gains. lones Ir. 1. William Wade: He'l1 make himself at home in any workshop. Cross Country 3. Paul Zink: Here We have a cheery lad-always joyful, never sad. Central High 1. Page sixty VALEDICTORY As we regretfully leave the beloved associations of Libbey High School, the wonder of the awful future strikes our minds. For what are we destined? Will we achieve greatly? Or will we remain "unknown, unhonored, and unsung"'? I-las high school been for us merely an end in itself, or will we utilize our years of training, friendship, and guidance as a means to a further end? To remain static is to regress. Has high school been our acme, our peak? No! But it has served its purpose, for it has provided for us a valuable and indispensable impetus from which we may reach any goal we desire. An interesting analogy may be drawn here. We behold the mam- moth pick-a-back trans-Atlantic planes rise into the air, one colossus bearing the other upon its back until sufficient impetus and altitude have been gained. Then it releases a smaller, swifter plane to wing its way across the ocean to America. To us Libbey has been the starting force. We are that smaller plane unable to rise on our own power. But once we have risen into the air, we wing our way, strengthened by the force and momentum that has given us our start. There is a beautiful and well-known poem from the Sanskrit called, "The Dawn," which says: "Listen to the exhortation of the dawn. Look well to this day, for it is life: In its brief course lie all the verities: The bliss of growth, the glory of action, And the splendor of beauty." We have already tasted the joys of growing,of acquir- ing knowledge, of experiencing new thrills, of looking Page sixty one into the wonders of the microscope and the test tube. So shall we continue, perhaps in research, perhaps in direct contact with enthralling personalities, per, haps in encountering the really true growth of home life, the prime asset of our nation, On the athletic field, in the library, on the stage, we have seen the glories of action-physical, mental, emotional. Many of us have felt the joy of powerful motion, the satis- faction of recombining dull facts from books into new meanings, and the delight of submerging our own personalities to give life to characters of the printed script. Some will continue, perhaps as athletes: others, as scholars: others, actors. All will act vigor- ously in some fashion. For all phases of life. we have been made ready, borne aloft, and given a flying start. For this prep- aration, we can thank our parents, our principal, Mr. Williams, and the faculty. All have been helpful, guiding us with a beneficent calm, and all have sacrificed much in order that we might have our edu- cation thus far. They will sacrifice more, much more, before we finally release ourselves from their sup- port, and, as the lighter plane, fly higher and faster toward our ultimate goals. Tonight, leaving Libbeys corridors, retaining only memories, we give to our benefactors, parents, Mr. Williams, and the faculty, our solemn pledge to use, to the best of our ability, our whole beings physical and mental, to make our- selves worthy as the product of their training. Any faults we may possess are ours, not theirs. We acknowledge them as the shapers of our future life, and promise to try to continue shaping that life into a finished, smooth, and perfect entirety. lOl-IN PERRY J UNIO Row 1' Gerxude l'i,1rr1s, F.f:lier'J lanes, Delores Hu-:'.v3, Dorothea Kxrrzrnski, I:::':1: Pfzsryrlzz, I.f':ry Eergnxzn, Y1:g1n13 PIC!lllll'.'-'SlC1, Adore lize i-f1l'1f'E!, l,f::-:1r.e Slerme Ethen, How 2 Ester Img Ll xrfelme Densrrtfre, Laine Kufel, Eeify Elmn, Lfzmrx Hlll, Feggze v.'-wl."'I1, june Yexger, Bet' Lee, V1rg1n1'x Green1'.'.',:Qf, l.i:rguer1'e Row 3 l.e1l:x Szhe, f.I3r:e..,: 'ei:1.3rj1, Beverly Gecrgm, Evelj.-r, .1osl:3Q.:, ,3'iY'Z.i1lf'E Krnsny, Ahte Eznnifi 5211, Lfggflshne Fiery, lean F-Le1'1sh3'.-.', Dorm lf-r.nm3s, Lorrime Helm, Row 4 few" Eernrix LJX'-:r12: ilcgike, Fei' Er:-' er, 3' fxrlign, Louisf' ifirtzx 7:32 -:rio l.ur'1ns.1ie, ugrgthy E-rc3d':,'.:j:, 1:f"y' P- 'rf'5:n, Virginix Cplirk E--t", R ow 1 Donald Frisch Boumo , , Bill Bal Ro n, ldmes Pdqum, l1Vill11m Byrnes, 'William S:h1rr, Brandon Neal, Po l, Lloyd French, Iohn Hill. w 2 --Tom Arft, lim Keyser, Bob Eick, Russell Erdm-Jn, lim ldcob, Eu Miller, Robert Grdh, Dick Shofwell, Row 3' Don Horris, lomes Rillenour, Don Race, E Paul Pirrwilz, Michael Kilcorse, Max Cul How 4 Melvin Petsch, Eddie K M:-1lv1n Squire, Bob E ' ul qene Wdrner, VVillic1m rnesl Robert, Chuck Georgia, Curl Pfeiffer, ver, Marvin Schroeder. rueqer, Frederick Meyer, Roy Beilelschees, Iomes Helfebrcxke, rrmqfon, Roy Sunday, lock Pomeroy, Clifford Perch. Page sixty-two Page JUNIOR Row I -Belly Badman, Harriet Caivuy, Pauline HOITIHQS, Datha Garllozviy, Marie Martin, lva I-lildeitrand, Phyliss Hubhissgn, Margie Hiniz, Eunire Cami" Lois Carmean. Row 2f Ruth Krarnp. loy Chambers, Barbara Emerson, lennie Bie-lla, Eosiiie Kesler, lulia Kindle, Euiel Schneider, Flcren-re Nxclrrali, Eunxie Sfrakley, Danna Klinepeter. Row Sf Beatrice Brersriirrnd, Hath Cllssen, Luellli Lgxndarman, Elise llaester, Mary l.a'.-urenc-5, Darathy Henneman, Miriam lwiehrling, Charlcife Herzl'-era kiznne Lavrne, lean Knott, lane Steiger. Row 4- Dorothy Brawri, Marie Martens-en, Ruth Brown, B-93 Ann Htrlcwirislzr l'.l:rian Malchn, Alire l2lfDo'.v-ell, Marian Helrni-ik, Helen l'l1'.-:lev q Crobks, Maraaret Chidesver, Tillie Lanz, ,, Lnarl, e ,r .Nz 2' 2 2 W , A IW" , N ,v vit Row 1 Phil Marquis D " lchn M-:lntosh , einer! Nelson, EQ: Parse, Georg? Elarze-'t, Pnl: Hzer E,-1 C.'gl'la , Bill Carr, Rene Cochrane, Charles Alston. Row 2' Edward Weber, Howard Merzke, Flay' Nason, Noel Collins, Eel' llflflef. Ed Cumberworth, George Grau, Roland Pero, Wayne West, like Wrlsgn Row 3-William Tappen, Lynn Georgia, Fred Hadorn, Melvin Klminski, Clarence Fleck Arnat, Melvin Iackson, Iames Callaghan, lam-Ss Humphrejrs, Vfillurn Kreri How 4--Marvin Turner, Norman Sampson, Dan Ho'na:l:i Raymond Chxcolini, Dicl: Trumbull, VVayrve Arne' sixty-three , Don , limes ,t, Bern! Munsel, V :rrd Stone. r 1l.1:m ' lnoare, J UNIORS w 1 Vern Fetzlzf, Eeincr , ', Hdtzirvri Strtiznnr, ,E-.llIE' SU'.'.'ll'lSlC1, Erase f31:'r:'.-.'i::, Siflviu '.','4,.r:1n11l:, Flare-n-re Pasadny, Shirley Su-xanlc, Mlrion S,li,Zt"3F, E92 Fngkerfs, Irene- Pr:j,'3.:.i?uiskr, Row 2 fEflc-n Snyirlr, .5-.'g1ff2j: Sgrergge Eeiy Prfrzf, lean Sxreirner, Fltzrenge rriiidze, l.f':rrlyn 'Shel'-in, d 'tg' li- l,'.1iL1Qrlii:ni, Earlrne- Davis, leirn l.'t."alt-er, Hgrrwt Parker, lrrs SF.-,"'r Row 3 Lervzre lfhillig-, rush' .f-91-:::t'r., i'.'eQj.'n Pei, larnne Stevens, l.f:rtEi.r Sissin, Seite: Eg .,1, E:t.r::i: Fpsrnslzr, :':r:'Q.jf Slzgzwlslti, Irene Fxijzlzz, Let:-In Fxilarilizuser, Fprli l."r er, l.r1rr.1+ F-srlinerr. Row 4 -l.f,:rj.' lgne F,st-, Audrlv Snyjar, Krrflierine Fxvzks-, l.fir ori-2 E.tr1gr FQ':r'a faires Hwrp, fegn Frwnfrss, 5541: Rini 1, Ella ' ' , O5'nr,rn . J 3 nr-r R ow 1- Bill Heston, Elll McCord, Ed Rrttar. Hugh Tadlock, Bolo Falst, Hill Heaqon, Prichard Dore, Dick NVarwif:lc, Don Glnnzman, Robert liachenmeister. Row 2-Donald Lamps-, David Stewart, Holsert Talley, Elwood Muhn, Richard Stranq, N Steusloll, lim Younkman, Glenn Meyer, lack Wise. Row 3-fliddie Studer, Dick Snare, Bertram Hamlow, Orval C Wieqard, Bill lones, George Gearing, Albert Olson. Row 4-Erwin Luqinbuhl, Don Anderso Turner, Robert Scouten, Stanl ormcm awthorne, Dan Damcxs, Bob n, Bob Bridenbauqh, Charles Grau, Bernard Quinn, Bob ey Kwiatkowslci. Page sixty-four JUNIOR Row 1 - Rose M 1 Mar ' arie Manbeclc, Margaret liitznnller, Betiy Bundt, Eliiaheth Behr lone Bigelow, Edna Lamb, Rulzy Kulow, lrma Mauss, Florence Griqore Row 2 fDonna l-lersey, Virginia Calvin, Geraldine Boehler, Leona Blaleirl-11, Doris Liebke, Virqinia Ewaid, Bette Colson, Carol Fleming, La Verne Ellis, Ruth Matzinger. Row 3 Kathryn Hahn, Virginia Crirn, leannette Bernard, Betty Gonawer, Be' Braker, Doris Curran, Muriel Gregor, lane Craig, Virginia V " Konopinski. Row 4--lean Milne, Elizabeth Hahn Charlotte Melchior, Carolyn Cf'- Katafiasz. .,u,awa, lgvi' , Ellen Meredith, Beirtrife lanlcowslni, yajrnan, l..aVerne Lindhorst, Evalfi Dnis, Gertrude .r 4,lvl""i ,f'v4' Z ' ll' ,Q ,nr ,Q Row 1 -Donald Strchb Donald Guhl ill, P ,tl ack, Franl-1 Stevens, Eak Sznrh, Cgirl Bruno, lgznes il 1 1 , lack Gardner, Murray Garner, Bala Whitney. Row 2ffPh1l1p Luelke, Russell Salalf, Royal Bradshaw, Lowell Bunlzle, Ar-:ine Hendf Miller, Nelson Musch, Leroy Knerr, Lea Tarasrhlce. How 3fEiil Wells, Ray Boesfh, Bill Dentel, Tom Quinlivan, Flake-rt Huff, Edward Vrfl Bill McCord, Bill Hestcn, Bill iones, Donald Lanipe, Row 4-Henry Holden, Alexander Bichrnand, Vfilliarn Laeclf l Lawrence Martin. Alfred Hyter, Everett Marquart, C Page sixty-live nr ,, Jernan " arl Behre nlem, A' ns. .bert H 'flrflf '23 voevxewem ei QQQQQSXOQ Ovwffi of now new ve-oyxwxosv vvaefrl mera 90150 Ov fc owavo, mano X J UNIO Row lffizirlew' Carl, Dorothy Bottles, Thelma Ecert, Dorothy Cates, leznefie Cauthia, Evelvn Behrens, Norma Adams, Virginia Collins, Dorothy l-tlorqan, Row 2 llzrion Hadorn, Betty Horton, Kathryn Miller, Bonnie laehn, Mae Barren, Altre Creamer, Eleanor lfflocheslca, Betty Elliott, Stephanie liozlpigl, Helen lwliihaels Row 3 Anna Mae limison, Betty Holderman, Lois Ashley, Vivign Holmes, Vtlilm: Leininaer, Ariis Leininqer, Dorothy Graves, Evelyn Baker, leanne Gamkriil, Cora Grxy. Row 4- N3n:y Barnes, Lisa Herrmann, lviartorte Francis Fix, l'1I'::rni l.1,iQt:A', Dcrifity Lielzheir, Shirley Hsin , Lucille Eukxnlz, Hifi' . Z, Pearl Hiatt, 'x ,lx vt- R ow 1-Virgil Kenczewicz, lohn Powell, William Priest, Donald Moylan, Neil Schmuhl, lack Todd, loseph Sheehy, lack Riddle, Donald Emdhiser, Bob Maqinn. Row 2-Bob Kosier, Richard Friemark, Robert Marckel, Ierome Kopcmiasz, Paul Hard Connin, Richard Manzey, Bob Hydman, Tom Noble. How 3-Gerald Schmidt, Alvin Ewald, Chris McCroy, Leo Robinson, Earl Saunders, George Hotz, Bud Poland. Row 4-lim Hitchner, Bill Armstrong, N Bob Stanton, Dave Werner, C y, Tom Noel, George Chapman, Bill orman Eff, Wayne Clark, Fred Westfall, Robert Wiese, arl Hickerson. Page sixty-six JUNIO How lflune Piotraschke, Eette 'Wielanti Orpha Sodd, Margaret 'Wart:llav.', Martorie Zender, Iuanitz Yfiley, Norma Maxscn, Sarah Toney, Kathleen Nash Row 2-Lois Hawk, Bet'y Ssvztae, Betty Stamm, Virainia Smith, Betty Simon, Lois Swantusch, Dolores Plewa, lwlarzorxe Kent, Anna Schroeder. Row 3 Pauline Euehrer, Ieanne Sfhmidt, Libby Simpson, llene Ostrnxn, l.far',' Borqelt, Velma Hehl, Marguerite Pollex, lris McGregor, Dorothy Zemin, Mary Rust, Row 4- Martcrie Cordell, Gloria f:lra'.vn, Nina Turner, lane Berry, l-lelen P1t.:r:l'i Elizabeth Powers, leiinne Murray, Lois Schlupp, Charlotte Schow, Ftulrx ., 1' Zeadllrl '7 fi' o. ff ,s M4 gr Ro w 1-Paul Bauer, Marcus Lenizc, Dick Delflars, Iohn Wolil, James Gall, Donald Bower. Melvin Spence, Robert Schlaaheck, Bob Thrun. Row 2 Clarence Wallington, Bill Pollock, lim Voyles, Marian Sobieszczanski, Bernard Brunner, Percy Anderson, Ervin Tucker, Richard Schmidt, lolin Snyder, How 3-Anthony Pizza, Leland Simon, Robert Freeman, George Mealer, Marvin Orville Young, Eugene Szykowny, Bruce Myers, George Prior, Ted Doerint Row 4fEdwm Swantack, Donald Wie-se, Melvin Wallace Warren Heckrette, Dick Dussia, Robert Yaekel, D Page sixty-seven Dickson. g. , Aurelius Lipowski, Donald Beat on Petrie, Carl Smith. W. JUNIOR Row 1-r lanet Scharer, Sally Schwartz, Laura Nalzagawa, Betty Gooding, Beatrice Winters, Pearl Phillips, Gwendolyn Moreland, Edwina Simmons, Kay Kirknian, Evelyn Sihrnidt. Row 2 Iune Plount, Thays Dow, Genevieve Franklin, Evelyn Winter, Helen Artz, Mary Luettke, Betty lane Ye-acl-:, Helen Campbell, Margaret West, Belly Stevenson. Row 3 Belly Snyder, Mildred Ballmer, Muriel Steiien, Mary Gartee, Dorothy Beny Dorothy Loehrlze, lrene Adamski, Mary Ellen Ruszlcawsl-zi, Alice Genson, Blanche Mcore. Row 4 -Helen Sawtord, Helen Searles, Nancy Spalding, Iean Schroeder, I E-leuerinan, Mary Ann Ciribak, Dorifte Bussdiclzer, Dorothy Al frzimer, oyce spaugh . Mary' Row 1-Marianne Folsom, Adeline Noethen, Velina Hueter, lona Ormiston, Virginia Ammann Phyllis Petrecca, Mary Dotson, Helen Huch, Theodora Schmitt, Betty lane Sexton. Row 2 Eleanor Hansen. Aileen Simmon, Virginia Slubbleiield, Margaret Diebert, Fran Carum, Olga Shnir, Lois Palm, Margie Lolgiee, Mariorie Kimball, Row 8-Mary O'Connell, Myrna Rietlin, Rebecca Palmer, Helen S Wessendorl, Betty Dibble, Leona Roth, Bonnie Harp. Row 4-fBetty Bloomfield, Winilred Robins Evelyn Stygowski, Marie Newk' ces chroeder, Hazel Cook, Lois on, Betty Thompson, Betty Iohnston, Bet irlc, Vivian Reichardt, Lauretta Mounqie. sy Saallield, Page sixty-eight Page SGPHOM Row lflviarion Fiuqaber, leannette Slauahterleeck, Norma Finch, Alive W'ozn1:tl:, Lilyan Drews, Gloria Wisniewslci, Lurille Paulsen, Alberta Rinqler, Mary Ranau, Betty Duseberq, Cecilia Muszynslii, Mary lane Barnes. How Zf-Ruth Larberg, Delaras Thornton, Helen Horton, Virainia Travis, Earlene Sword, Dorothy Miller, Carole Ve-noble, Iune Eldridge, Marciene Miller, Lenara Weber. Row 3fV1rqinia Iones, Norma Hemsoth, Iune Benson, Margie Cressler, Dorothy Zolcialc, Irene Zolciak, Genevieve Stanl-co, Franses Trout, Betty Planck, Winona Roether, Helen Miller. Row 4 Helen Iaster, Mary Ann Loveless, Edna H Lenore lNard, Verla Hemp-el, luanifa Lee lrene Mandry, Louise Soncrant. osmer, Catherine Vliley, , Phyllis Spaulding, Eileen Iensen, Row lilzlobert Krause, Harold Firsdon Robert Heer, Flocsevelt Crensha'.1.', Paul Evans William Haynes, Don Iackson, Vernon Huepenbecker, Benson Bernath, Milton Exhnsen, Paul Finger. Pow 2-Dick Holloway, Hetzel Dicken, Norman Evans, Flay Kelloq, Donald Hattieid, Iahrr Bradshaw, Fred Byersmith, lack Farber, Tom Heiner, Charles Kiefer. Row 3--Edward Keyer, Thomas Bordner, William Brassel, Deane He A Karlten Bishop, Bill Ferguson, Carter Boehm, Iames Blair, D ' Row 4-Don Buell, Iohn Hersland, Bob Conrr Haque, Morris Esmond, Dick Guhl, I sixty-nine mso.lfi, Clarence Graser avid Feindt, Charles Cole. ad, Henry Glanzrnan, XV1lli1m Black, George ack Buhren, Harry Goldenetz. SOPHO Row 1 l 3 '.'.':Q:f, llxrgxret Lfcfcrrnirk, llary Geraldo, Martha Teague, Naalie F.::h.::, f Lzrian 5:55, Dcrcthy' lffaaner, lane X'-'eks'-er. Grafiie Harding. Mary 5 5i.,:.L:1 ferz Lesh. Row 2 l.l.YQ1l'l13 Veley, Lel-1 Eahla, Lu-:ille Patten, Eelie Morgan, Charlotte lfgter, Laura Lfzfkey, Phyllis Bell, Lucille Rickard, Colleen Sullivan, Margaret fuer, lean Ni:hels. low 3 Violet Nox-:i-tki, Icseyhine Polesovsl-zy, Ellen Meyer, Bernice Proudfoot, Fu'h Sixultz, Virginia Vfcller, Andrey Zinser, Doris Smith, Dorothy Seem-an, Flo Prayer, Catherine Sperker. How 4-Mary 'ffaggzn-er, Belly Erczks, llzraaret Opfer, lyfxriarn Huofi, Hath S'r1'rnQ:"er L:'.': Steiner, Helen Lee, I.Ea'.'is Sukklefieid, l.f:raueri" " ftiel Tur. er fzrrie l.'.'1ll1':n1s. e reorles, x-.Ji ' .f 4-9 How Iflrvin Filer, William Barwiler, Donald Ballert, Julius Grabawski, Leonard Baqrowski, Byron Klocheska, Richard Barwiler, Bernard Biniker, Harry Brown, Kenneth Huebner. Row 2-lay Brink, Eugene Kennedy, Paul Harrold, Wilfred limison, Harry Fa Hojnacki, lack Boucher, Wesley Kolby, lohn Beckwiih, lim Douglas. Bow 3-lim Carriihers, Bob Fenton, Iim Simmons Newsome Clark, lim Haas, Roy Harvey, Mike How 4-lohn Kramer, Lester A Hersch, Donald Cook snaugh, Frank , Russell Enqlehart, Arthur Higgins, Bemdl, Melvin Konieczka. rcher, Frederick Geier, Bob Bingham, Marvin Kellum, Bob , lack Evans, William Goldeneiz, Mike Grifiin. Page seveniy SOPHO Row lf-Marian Corwin, Elizabeth ltlonticure, Mary Zidarin, Virginia Pomeroy, Phyllis Ryder, Laverne Pcrrzmeranz, lrene Vilaaner, Ruth Przylcylski, Frances Tracy, Betty Rickert, Florence MacDonald, Betty Turner, Rose Sliwinski. Row 2- Virginia Arnold, Edna Eaxrer, Betty Brooks, lerry Lowry, Deane Fuller, Georqianna Wernert, lrene Gawronslzi, Evelyn Hoard, Doris Harrison, Pocahontas Robinson, Hyacinth lylarrinialz, Sophie Czerwinski, Stella Gita.-,'sk:. How 3--Dolores Zielinski, Betty Seel, Kathleen Sund, Carolyn Smith, Eunice Davenport, Bette Root, lvfary Frzrilla, Marilyn Billow, Helen Rudziza, Patritia Meyer, W'inifred Wendt, Laurel Livinasion. Row 4 Esther Breseske, lean l'fcCJll, Mary Fetters, Madelyn Drcf.-Jn, Gladys Dickes, Mary Dick, Dorothy Szurminski, Virainia Kroqqel, Della Furman, Maru" ellen lffillzins: n, Lois Meyers, Bonnie Helteloral-:e. ,? 1f rf Y, Row 1-Gerald Chiaverini, Edmund Adamski, Dick Collingwood, Ralph Ballmer, loseph Garch, Ted Kowalski, Henry Adamski, Albin Iasiriski, Ralph Gates, Donald Beach, Edward Chlebowski. Row 2-James Erkert, Harold Dazell, William King, Frank Kaczala, Henry Grzyloowski, Paul Coss, Clyde Ewing, Eugene Blue, Chester Hicks, Richard Cook, Anthony laqodzinsk' Row 3-Clyde Ash, Ray Kwiatowslzi, Robert Knierim, Louis loy, Baker, Charles Gwirts, Francis Grycza, Theophilus Albr Row 4-Frank Hischke, Harold Gable, lim B Koester, Kenneth Kroqqel, Robert B ' Page seventy-one 1. Robert Cornell, Vlfilliam echt, Henry Gould, Robert Bricker, urwell, Hayland Gannon, Bland Kerstetter, lames olienbacher, Clarence Belden, Anthony Krall. SOPHOM Row 1 'une Er.:'.-Jn, Ruth CoLb, Helen Iones, Helen Garland, Ruth Krouse, lane Nzss l.lar'orte llnerr, Gertrude Frank, Erthel lnnes, Ruth Elliott, Ruth Enright. Row 2 eEleanor Grtttith, Aletha Allison, Pearl Dunlap, Betty Higgins, Margaret Enuns. Ekbgx Dannenfelser, Marilyn Buch, Iune Petrecca, Marilyn Connors, Dsrotliy Bailey, Martorie Connors. Row 3 Eileen Armentrout, Betty l-lildinq, Martorie Kina, Shirley Artt, Margaret Meyer, Ruth Brokaw, Violet Borland, Yvonne Grossman, Margie Gormley, Helen Green Lois Campbell, Row 4 Helen Fisk, Mary Anne Masters, Sarah Bush, Lucy lfnzrlzs Gertrude Hugiy, l-.iaxine Beecher, Colleen Burlen Ent-Jer, D:r:'hy Hyr: Holltqer, lean . Ursula Grebnau, Doris .2 Row 1 William Shafer, Allan Van VVey, lack Ziehr, Walter Rieqer, Martin Moran, Harry Watson, Leonard Tanalski, lim McDonald, George Meyer, Ralph Pemberton, Edward Neuhaus, Row 2 Don McMannamy, Ralph Reynolds, Iohn McGovern, Terry McGovern, Donald Waqitner, Bob Thompson, Robert Sorrell, Edward Tomaszewski, Casimir Budnicki, Gerald Weqner, Lester Lanqhotf, Duane Russell, Row 3-efEuqene White, Raymond Stockstill, Dale Thomon, Fred Weiss, Harold Sandberq. Duane Warrick, Delbert Waqner, Iohn Wisniewski, l.eMar MaCBitchie, Bob Slauqhterb Dona'd Na'al Donald Shipler. Row 4---Bob Pribe, Guy Marsh, Euqene Phillips, Millard Watk' Ransom, Edward Tomaszewski, Edward Monahan Uerkwitz. eck, ins, Iames McDermott, Russell , Melvin Radde, Don Ottens, Donald Page seventy-two Row 1 Vrrglnrl Prisx-lny, '.'.71lrnr Hr-QLS, Helen Ixnlszewskl, Ernlly SE: 1rpe':'.'.'5l:A lane Hall, Betty Patterson, lvlaraery Buerlc, Leanarz Bxllrerch, Alma Sroililer, Lois Farnsworth, Hazel Thzznpson, ElCflSE Ch rle', lelnette lfnerr. Row 2 -Andrea' llexlhollz, leinevif Tr-5-Yer, Flcfrence Gxlsdorf, Delorous Cole, Dorolhv Eender, Nlgrrma Loflznl, Eleinar N'1rlr'r1lJ, Vlrqlnxa Angelus, Hula Schalznecht, Laura lxlslcnslcl, Velmi Langley, l.'f.rry Sryrnfzalt, Gertrude Parl-cor. Row 3 --Vlrqxma Orth, Danrur Hulalzer, l.IJr1l','n Van Tassel, Dorothy Hauser, Eleanore Grebnau, Slyvla He-niil-ii, F1-9 Cl-Jrlz, Thelma Farrell, Dolsres Gfzr'?, lVlGl'lOD Donohue, Dnrcvhy Yfrllzxnson, gill'-'ll Prin'l:e, Helen Hos:y':l:i, Row 4-fDo!oTis llflccrnarelc, Cfrr-z C1rr:1u:h, .:Sj'3lQ1lLl'? llll-5-rrelewslil, Arlene Mass, lVlC.IflOl"l G1ll,er', Helen ljll!,'l'E'l'1, Peggy Pevxi, lflrrgrr-1' lvle-yer, l'l3rn1.: Huiszvn, lean Lezlnhndt, lfverxs 'v'.'f-1': T l TNR Row lfBob Cope, Harry lanes, Victer Karr, Lawrence Harrison, Pat Dilerlizzl, Emu Kulmatycki, Glen Hall, Charles Casflernan, Vxctor House, Bill Cox. Row 2-ROY Calcxbrese. Paul Hoffman, Robert Knechl, Ervin Davo, Louis Kowalski, Leroy Bauer, K. Craig, Zyqmund Kleparelc, Kenneth Fromz, Bol: Bauman. Row 3--Iarnes Clark, Iohn Barthiewicz, Maynard Ennis, Bill Bartley, Charles Coder, Edmund Kowalik, Iim Becker, lvan Harvey, Melvin Albrechr, Walter Anderson, Row 44Chester Dunham, Robert Graves, Arthur Kanthak, B111 Iamison, Ioe Iones, Floyd Knudel, Iohn Burroughs, Glen Gildemeister, Bob Gaylord, lack lones. e seventy-three Paq SOPHO Row lfltlary 'v'.'3ll:er, Ruth Metzger, Doroihea l.aFaver, Doris Snyder, Arnalde '.'t'est, Martha Zarnetzer, lane Patterson, lean Toxey, Valerie Paquin, Betty lt'-vhlif!1CfE-, Betty lhfriglil. Row 2--llurva Vfilliams, Anna Vfisener, Donna Lemlce, Esther Szymanowslaa, Dzrothy Szrnaniz, Barbara l.a'.-Jrence, Mildred lwl1t:hell, Lenora Oberly, lviarierie Hiller, Charlotte Heck. Mary Koch. Row 3-lean Greeson, Eleancr Kirtland, Dolores Flinehart, Mildred Harrman, Evelyn French, Verna Langham, Geraldin Roi.-Je, Bettie Vitk, Dorothy Frisch, lfargaret Frt:s:h, Dorothy Nelsin, loyce Scnlafi. Row 4fEil-een Fclscm, Clara Hitchner, Fluth Turner, Dorcthy Zahorom Ertizdi-ray, Dorcrny l.e'.van:lo'.-:ski Erma Allie Shultz, Gl ' :thu-rartz, Ella McClellan, Virginiz Srnmidt, Lulu V' 'sl-11, Edirli .orla Swan, Ruth inlter. tn., ,Ml ti Row l-Bob Walker. Bill Trisler, lames Bowman, Frank Mylek, Henry Ludwig, George Pier lohn Lolow, Ioseph Pacynski, Paul McConihay, Walter Voyles, Charles Osterman. Row 2-Hobart Lea, Melvin Iaciewski, Paul Lindsay, Oren Green, Deo Grose, Don Hoilman. Eugene Haines, Iames Smithnisler, Sidney Zander, Robert Marquardt, Clarence Wright. Row 3-Iohn Livingston, Eugene Grose, Fred Phillips, Walter Linenkuqel, D Iahn Tygart, Iunior Wymen, Earl Fxisor, Ioseph I.aPlante, Dick Mick' Walterr Row 4-Anthony Przybylski, Norman Hill, Richard Shaw, Carl Wogqon, E Moslcwa. allas Pahlman, ins, Clair Carrich, Milan Ellsworth Schultz, Bob Wonnell, Louis Tolberl, uqene Loehrke, Donald White, Everett Pheils, Edmund Page seventy-four Row 1- Ieani-re Eaqert, Marie l'frlli-izn, Shirley ifosier, Steffne Gziln, Mary Cawthorn, Mary Kuohn, Eleanor Fisher, Carolyn Doremus, Io Ann Heinserlinq, Martha Cates, Lenora llforli, Margaret Galgle, Row 2-- Dorothy Buhler, leanne Berkelitile, Dnesse George, Betty Baker, Virqrnia Blaker, Betty Brubaker, Rita Ecquttlri, Dolores Drzez-lieclci, Alice Kgideremski Dolores Heltman. Row 3 Rath Greiser, Mary Dempsey, C12-rtru-ale Dieiiterf, Betty Dixon, Dorothy Hart, Ethel Boone, Evelyn Greco, Dorothy lCtS'+'ll'llZ, Eeatrife Hone:-xl, lr-ine Bronil-iowslci, Stella Glow-iiclci. ' Bunde, Dolores Garn, lefzn Filtflzy, Virginia Hamann, Bet S le, Connie Craia, Betty litrdan, Thelrritir EU:,lm3r't, lf'l'iri Row 4- Doris Hopkins, Frances Loy Colwell, Phyllis Gittin. Row lfBill Roberts, Robert Stone, Ioseph Stanley, lim Whitehead, Carlton Stevens, Al Sobczak, Vincent Struck, Andrew Bachli, Hubert Radie, Iunior Wolff, Billy Leichtamer, Row 2-Casimer Zielinski, Dan Malecki, lohn Terry, lim Lattin, Daniel Slomowicz, Daniel Nowicki, Dick Rimer, Donald Norwood, Ralph Mefterd, Russell Bartolett, Daniel Wells, Row 3-Florian Malewski, Gerhardt Radde, Hilton Petting, Chester Owczarzak, lohn Przybylski, Floyd Pawlicki, Billy Momsen, Robert Smith, LeRoy Roach, Roger Schmidt, Paul Woods. Row 4-Wayne Wilmoth, Clemens Spitulski, Melvin Sobczak, George Taylor, Kenneth Ramsdell, Edward Ransom, Ronald Reynolds, Glen Schmakel, Leland Stipas, Alton Switzer. Page seventy-live FOREWORD Again the Edelian! ln so brief a time has laggard September become fleet- footed lune that it is hard to recall the rapidly passing activities. This year- book, then, so tritely and yet so en- dearingly termed a book of memories, records for us our pride in winning the city championship in football, our dismay and discomfort during the smallpox scare, our enjoyment of all the school parties and dances, and the final thrill of graduation and its ac- companying pleasures. Many things lie ahead for all of us. Lest We forget, bits of the past are recorded in this Edelian which the Class of l939 pre- sents to all of us with a feeling of joy in achievement and an anticipation of great and happy dreams ahead! Associate Editor Raymond W'il Editorsin-Chief A line Yaekel TTXOI' Vt culation Manager ' 4 S Violet lacoby ' IQ7, Advertising Manager l ne Ramsdell Page four Row 1- Marian Mclntosh, Vera Tharp, Virqinia Banaotf, Violet Schetiert, Virginia Shipley, Ianet Kline-peter, Kathleen Hartman, Rita Bradford, Neola Lee, Bernadine Sterrett, Dorothy Oswald, Elva Sheperd, Thelma Mehlins. Row 2 -Ruth Siebcld, Betty Taylor, Iuanita Ramsey, Donna Cornell, Margaret Snyder, Ruth Lempke, Iune Roberts, Martha Szymozak, Lois Bluhm, Norma Marshall, Ruth Thompson, Viola Nicely, Willowdean Sawyer. Row 3e- Loretta Proshek, lean Meyers, Delores Blazey, Eleanor Kucharski, Hazel Scouten, Dorothy Ludwig, Marietta Burkard, Lucille Wenzel, Bertha Lee, Dorothy Sirhaifer, Anqeline Chmielewski, Eleanore Slowinski, Lois Bearss. Row 4fBeatr1:e Payne, Katherine St. Claire, Evelyn Veitch, Louise Crippen, Betty Keller, Betty Dubbs, Denia Peacrth, Doro'hy Pilrose, Florence Dzinzleslzi, .3-.lice Staples, Eleanor Bailey. XX, f:'T'g,-we Ev, r 'X Rowl 'Preston Peck, Ioe Morrison, loe NVoi1ov:1:2, Harry Parker, Iohn Turner, Daniel Zawterucha, Otto Martens, Walter Reita, Douglas Mundwrler, lack Rinqwoocl, Donald Vliet. Row 2eSianlev Oswanslci, Phillip Schliesser, Aloysius Szender, lack Lawrence, Kenneth Ray, Charles Potter, Bob Thompson, Bob Sass, Melvin Riebe, Charles Sietz, Eugene Bryant. Row 3 -Harold Moline, Warren Miller, Henry McClelland, Walter Robinson, Robert Verbryke, Mlltcn Smith, Ezra Moore, William Wakefield, Bob Staples, Ed. Rinqler, Stanley Wieczorek. 4f--George Morley, Frank Urbaniak, Albert Plontz, William Mil-cesell, Anthony Pizza, Stanley Swantatgk, Bob Rogers, Phil Pawlowslci, George Thrasher, lohn hn, Earl Stump. Row lack Nusbaum, Steinmillir, Ralph St, Io Pug B SBVB nty-six Bowl -Vlfilma Boerst, Iune Meinf-n, Eileen Harper, lfathryn Enck, Marqaret Myers, Betty Pollex, Cleomae Kelly, Aileen Wilrle, Emma Donelson, Esther Strane. Row 2 f-Lois Haworth, Bernadine Lisi-Jlcowski, lean Tann, Beatrice lalcediowslci, Delphine Kowalinski, Dorothy Hukert, Lois Pahlrnan, lean Marry, line Heston, Ianet Heston. Bow 3--fltflaraaret Forbes, l.aV-erne Conrad, Marguerite Stahl, Charlcrte Buck, Pauline Fratilla, Bette Lou Sullivan, Peqqy Gardner, Faun Stoll, Doris 'Nea'.'er, Elizabeth Pizza. Row 4 fViolu Haaclc, Ruth lrfeyer, Petlre E 'l'rrrri':i', lwiary O'Ht1llor,rn, 'v'er,r Ht:'.'.'l:, ' Denzia, Phyllis Brownrmller, Eileen Eloom, Georrigine R rl-Ze, Mara rret lacquelme Hamper, SV X 5 it 'L li Xi S EPR-,Mi C Row 1 -George Kaltenback, Erb Laxvrenre, Hugh Damas, Floyd Drrvyr, lrvinq Hubert, Robert Cramer, Richard Kuiawa, Robert Bohnsaclc, Lyle Horton, Orvin Dussia, Bob Iulius. Row ZH-Gerald Gaynor, Denver Duffey, Dale Darlison, Fred Bremer, Wallace Boerst, Earl Gillmore, Frank Bielicki, Frank Campbell, Robert Geiger, Bolo Hutt, Bill lones. How 3fRalph Cole, Frank Dubiezak, Rupert Klinqer, Melvin Andrews, Harold Bresewslta, Dick Hill, Charles Hill, Walter Kwiatkowski, Bob laegly, Bob DeCelle, Robert Kelly. Row 4-Louis Hersch, Iohn Hema, Orville Dailey, Chester Katafiasz, Charles Butler, George Benninqton, lee Dick, lim Brewer, Earl lohns, Carl Grohnke, Robert Harrison, Iacolf Kwiatkowski. e seventy-seven Pug XX Row 1-terry Monetta, Betty Sweet, Kathryn Wechsel, Dorothy Martin, Gloria Krauss, Naomi Marclrel, Luella Marshall, Frances l-lintz, Hazel Yoder, Vane?-a Stallbaum. Row Ze-Mary Shoe-malzer, Ruth Meyer, Virqinia Cumberworth, Flayetta Smith, Carolyn Schmid, Irene Robrahn, Ann Kempinska, Betty Boqle, Margaret Haas, Betty Campbell, Row 3--Helen XViCkerham, Ruth Wollemweber, Dorothy Sparks, Doris Brown, Eleanor lohnson, Phyllis Laebrich, Loretta Iarzebowslca, Miriam Kinnear, Virginia Eoausz, Eleanore Garrett, 'nne Earltori, Dorothy Karina, Henrietta Best, Rita Crowe, Donna ' n Borchert, Betty l-losmer, Ava Frizzell, Maxine Row 4 G1 Poll-ex, Evelyn Schmidt, lea Srhulfz - -.. W dh' .Ar R W . IXX XX finial ,114 Row 1-Bemamin Rees, Howard Osborne, Isidore Raszka, Bill Schneider, Walter Wagner. Paul Lafferty, loseph Sottek, Thomas Muraske, Kenneth Lempke, Carl Vick, Bob Taylor, Row Z fStanley Szl-zatulski, lNill1am Timbrook, Edwin Richard, Stanley Momot, Harold Tibbits, Lyle l.eRoux, Kenneth Moore, Eddie Mortensen, Milton Sutton, lames Schmidt, Howard Wittich. Row 3-Lloyd Mohr, Sam Sloan, Arthur Nap:-ierala, Bernard Zillinski, Chester Wolniewicz. David Wendt. Ricky Morton, lack Rodemich, Dale Ridenour, Carl Weinstock, lames Simmons. How 4- Donald MCOuillen, Charles Vanderhorst, Elmer Palenski, Robert Richard, Lawrence Preski, Raymond Steuslott, Tony Romeo, Marlin Marshall, Bok Morley, Orville Welch, Stanley Wyszumiala, William Schmeltz. X Page seventy-eight MEN l.u:1.1e Row 1---Kayris Barnes, Llura Garner, Milliznne Priest, Vivian , Burzyuski, Bonnie Freeman, Vhlml Enle, Helen Osborne, Pauline Piley, l-fury Kimlinq. Row Z-Margaret Myers, Marion Hocinska, Marian Czseman, Miriam Perry, Martha Dl'E".'JlCZ, Dolores Deeper, Gloria l.il:erl:o'.-Jski, Evelyn Darlty, Llartlyn Kaiser, Martha Downey. Row 3 Mildred Moreland, llzorm Devlin, Evelyn Glesrner, Evelyn lfloftu, Be'iy Graf, Thelma Schultz, loyie Devlin, Henrteua Efrztlalc, Ahte lflroyowslzz, D:tr:'h',' Kuloaclci. I Row 4 fSus:in Snxrh, Cecilia l.l:rClieA.'1l:1, Vlfllnll OSfYTl3Yl. E'f'9l1-ffl Pillfi-lil, Phvllis Hill, loyce Llenlze, Ruth Snyder, ldx Bowers, Ditr:tth1.' Beirnun, Virginia Stein, rex xx X J A How I-Iohn Anderson, Allen Perry, Rolland Bottler, Edwin Kulwiclci, Robert Krarnp, David Everett, Casimer Augustine, Richard Buehler, Ioe Ackley, Allen Netteriield, Melvin Dluqosielski. Row 2-William Davis, Richard Foster, lack l-lutchisson, Bob lohnson, Kenneth Gardert, Walter Krause, Iulian Kisowski, Chester Kinor, Lawrence Gtell, Alfred Mohr, Carl Kuhlman, Row 3-Ralph Friemark, Daniel Blochowski, Clyde Gooch, Bill Barnard, Clayton Cressler Richard Koester, Richard Ballard, Karl Koehan, Herschell Blunk, Robert Klostermeier, Georg Ioy. 4-Gordon Krueger, Edward Shepler, George Breitner, Eddy Burrus, Raymond Floerin ' ' Carl Bresewska, Bill McMorqan, Iim Curtiss, Russell Enis, Richard Ka vslci. Row Harry Considine, Lorin Harris, Edward lankor. Page seveniy-nine xi , X, X X 'X G CL hl. 'L Raw 1-Ethel Bigelow, Martha Taynor, Helen Krall, Genevieve Knapilz, Lucy Emerson, Betty Heaton, Betty Brinkman, Norma Chestnut, Bernadine Robaskiewitrz, Pauline Lantz. Row 2-Anna Moschetti, Rita Krall, Loretta Gutowski, Dorothy Katatiasz, Florence Kucharski, Leona Mansfield, Ianice Coleman, Margie Kirkman, Dorothy Cunkilton, leanette Bishop, Row 3fBetty Welsh, Emily Strane, Helen Golba, Mariorie Welch, Doris Santhia, Flita Paller, Eleanore Lopaclci, Rita lakubowski, Beatrice Klatt, Alice Nowak Row 4f-Victoria Polus. Leona lioneelzi, Ethel Snyder, Alice Plemzler, Esther lvfitchell, Mary Dozell, Vivian lNa:jner, Betty NVarci Barbara Snitien, Dolores iflisz. RK X E w-N wx, '+- Rowl Bob Vtlilcox, Bob Trumbull, Eid-:ri Vxfelch, Tommy Utt, Ervin Laweclci, Charles McCann, Willard Sliclcer, Donald Merrie, Dave Lorenz, Arthur Pierce, Max Vert-zh. Row 2 Bob Werner, Raymond Niialcowski, lames Meek, Alvin Osinski, Richard Zienlara, Melvin Newandowski, Bob Taylor, Chester Zawaclii, Eugene Siwa, Kenneth Leininqer. How 3 -Holland Shultz, Clarence lflruczlzowslti, Theodore Napierala, Leland Oqdahl, Dick Vxlarnes, Otto Wulti, Gerald Swonqer, Virgil Mooney, Carl Peters, Iim Roberts, Row 4 Dee Nelson, Robert Phillips, Richard Linaruen, Grant Pinney, James Weber, David Daniel Wieloaorski, Harry Robinson, Gerald Schwartz, Bruce Lazette. Temple, Page eig hty i r, l"ses,1'.inel.i1.E'on.:lj, Pit r l Ex'l'1 lean Collins, , Lucille " Leann Row 1fGeralcline Erilinxn, Virginia Coorer, '.fx " .,, . Gccde, Ethel Ciflvin, Lucy Denesilz, Fluth Dunldg, "ex ,fu , Lhrth: L'J'.-rrenge. Row Ze Alice Thompscn, L1Vern Sli:-zn, Virqinn Mer, Alice HOT1'-','lYlSlZ1 Puszczex-.'ir:, Enrizarz O':erh,:lser, Drrcthy Fluclniici, 1' :r:lyn Diefenkztz. Clrnpey, Betty Cross, Evelyn Stunfcn. Row 3-fEe'te Vfgtlzins, Lleriljrn Drceqzniller, Audrey Lf 'Gm-.'in, Eetly Richqrison, Elcise Bucher, lo Ann Peters, E113 Lienjen, Llgry Firixn, Tneresz Czusin, Dilires ' VJJY. 's!rf'.-ssl-11, Lcrrxine Elziinger, Esker Elflliiiffflfl, P:,y.lis Efzvis, ' 'ht, lfwrlene Gunitif-rrtfzn, E'l1y1e Vfgniivnl, Gecrgifi Her 4- Delphine Q n Leis Virig l Row Eleanor Lehste . Vfieunq, Lucille lister- 'Y'v.,,' 7' If IXXX X 6 A Q1 .Cv Row 14Vulenline Suvkowslzi, Gene Rath, Eugene Eluzey, Daniel ilsnl-352, Euqene Urbunslzi, Paul Plessner, Dick l.1'.vson, Dcrninic Milscn, Edward Steiger, Ichn Fiiflenour, Ronald Smith. Row 2-Harold West, Louis Zeq-zirlowicz, Edward Mozihszuk, Daniel Lisselc, Alberi Exrtell, Edwzrcl Kelber, Eugene Scars, Richard Reynolds, lack Vlfhite, Sam Rogers, Paul l-lintz. Row 3-lames Douglass, Charles Sullwolcl, Samuel McMurray, Bill Knapp, Ioe Plouni, Francis Dembowski, Ervin Kenczen-.'icz, Darrell Keslinq, lcihn Saunders, Hurry Mather, Frank Heville, Row 4fLouis Taylor, Bernard Bowers, Charles Haicn, Bob Frend, Scott Smilh, Roman New-Jl-Z, Bernard Kress. Maynard Vfolie, Ierry lviyqcft, Louis Cripper, Vfurren V.-'1liiJms, luck Til:-rs iqhty-one Page e X iR mb, my g Row I ffBettylou De-Vanent, Iaunita X'X'albolt, Dorothy Golus, Phy Genevieve Suski, Eleanor Spitulaka, Genevieve Schultz, Marion Hamann, Eleanore Ie:iorowslc1, Dorothy Kooaan, lune Pohlman, Row 2fRose Linclhorst, Alice Sniadeki, Frances Teize, Virginia Iaborowski. Cherie Davis, Harietta Voorhees, Annabelle Fazone, Phyllis Willard, Alive Shelly, lean Earman, How 3 Betty Wulii, Iune W'alte-rs, Mary Lou Ieakle, Lois Leith, Helen Sochoeki, Betty laV3r1er, Irene Roginslci, Betty Sharp, Helen Williamson, Cloiavelle Welsh Dolores Rybarezyk, Vera Rupley, Elinora Iacques, Nancy MacPh1e Szallca, Ieanne Wolfe, Marie Kuehul, Zita Machinski, ESHMEN Row 4 Virginia Young, Helen 'hy l':tJCll'E'iliTlEl5"?l', Gloria Drury. X Rx 51. . IXXX v fn. l Meyer, Clayton Towne, Warren Schoonover, Neville, Vernon Schultz, James Row 1 Charles Ul,ich, Dil: Schweterman, Iac: -, Marvin Pasch, Harry Ormiston, Dwight Lee, Frank Rivers, Ray . McMannamy, Luther Whitmore. Row 2--Richard Nelermeyer, Eugene Proschek, Earl Pohlmon, Bob Shimer, Frank Szymonski, Robert Noe-then, Kenneth Musch, Robert Mclntosh, Anthony Strzyz, Don Watt, Vincent Oleszczul-1, Earlvn Thorpe. Row 3- -Casper Smollnzki, Iohn Malaczewski, Chester Moskwa, Eugene Zablocki, Richard Meyer, Wallace Walker, Robert Miller, Robert Leith, Daniel Lewandowski, Edwin Palicki, lim Warwick, lohn latgkson. Iohn Schneider, Izhn Nudinq, Floyd Wright, Frank Ritz, William Mason, Lynn Ryan, Tab'rner, Frank Smolmski, lack Levis, Fred Stolr, Edmond Pawlicki. Row 4 Paul Sheets. Douqlas T Pug e eighty-t W0 Row I -Beitv Miller, Eiirlinf- Flilf-y, Virgirnri Printlzx, Dorsthy Lee, Elk: ll: Lahore, Normpi Mfllrir, Sylvia Terriss, Dorotliy Younq, Eileen Grady, Vern: Frey, Margaret FioLsf:ri, Row 2 Elanor lNfir-Jlliw, Eevy Shrzecl-lr, Phyllis lflriraltrzrn, E-Q-,:'ri he,-f-rr, Beatrive Smolinski, Clirra Lriwrn-::'rl:, Surliie Sniegouvskrx, lflr.rr1h,r Pinniwer, Mariiin Siegel, lrene Piislieh Elenncre lviiclidlsl-:i Row 3 Vern-.r Hidenodr, Bi'l!H.'l'i-E' lfelly, Virginii 'fulv-er, S3g,lri--- Pam-'l:i, Fifi. Starkloti, Ioirn Sirnnions, Mrzrville Wurriclz, Betty Smith, Doro'liy Terry, Lucille S:hui', Andrey Teall. Row 4- Dorothy Brislrin, lin-3-t Sintelii, lsrli--ell Eyrries, G-'-cr':1i ill-'-'rs 5, Erin. Nechvile, Mar-3 Jret Reimer, lflurgrrret Tait, lNfri'rilr,i G-enscri, Doris 1.1 ll ii , l.'v'ilr:1: Ldrqer. www Row 1--Gordon Gomoll, Clifford Dixon, Thfmirs Crassen, Richard Bariltowxgik, Eugen-, Kulawa, Iim Evmon, Don Faist, Leonard Kaczrnarek, Louis Holliqer, Robert l-luepenlaecker, Blaine Perch. Earl Carpenter. Row 2 -Tom Frank, lames Harms, Edward Garner, Donald Koralewslci, Howard Hill, Iaclc Felkey, Melvin Falizynski, Edward Flavell, Bob Hauser. loseph Carr, Gerald Gallant. Row 3-Rollin Furry, Leo Ionkowski, Stanislaus Demski, Herbert Drown, William Arnholi. Bill Keller, ,lack Harris, Frank Rennett, lack DeFries, Warren Brackley, Edmund Czolqosz. How 4fBob Braiihwaite, Iohn Grubinski. lohn Eqqerton, Richard Geisler, Owen Hummel, Arnold Klostermeier, Hal Hatton, Kenneth Batdorff, Charles Koch, Harry Cass, e eighty-three Paq .l fi H GX 'Y X9 4 . 5 X K ,Q li N tx X AD Rv.: t , . f QQ CCNTENTS Cover Design Dedication School Views Mr. Bowsher Mr. Williams Faculty - - ln Memoriam Pqf Orville Bauer - ,--- 6-7 - 8-9 - lU - ll - l2 - 24 Classes - Valeolictory - Societies - Athletics School Sona Advertisements Autographs 26 6l 84 llll l32 l42 l5O EDELIAN What a job! But after months of hard work when the book was finally finished, the editors received their reward-they saw the expressions of approval on the readers' faces. CSmile, pleasel Under Miss Dusha's direction and Mr. Williams supervision the Edelian staff produced the year book of all year books, the Edelian of l939, The staff was competently led by Arline Yaekel Editor-in-chief, and Bay Wilmer, Assistant Editor, who were assisted by lla May Keiser, and Martha Durfee, Faculty Edif tors: Genevieve Wenzel and Ramona Knerr, Class Editors, Mary Lewis, leanne Warwick, and Dawn Baertschi, Club Editors, Emily Mocek and Mary Becker, Athletic Editors: and Dorothy Ansted and Dick Gleason, Snapshot Editors, who aided Miss Payne, Snapshot Adviser, in taking the various snaps scattered throughout the book. The skillful design- ing of the cover was the work of Orville Bauer, a student in the Architectural Department. The other well-drawn sketches of various scenes in the school were done by Richard Arnholt, Lorin Hardesty, Bill Lingel, lchn Spurgeon, and Nelson Musch, who are also students in this department. The finances of the Edelian were efficiently handled by Mr. Martin who was aided by lane Ramsdell, Advertising Manager: Violet lacoby, Circulation Manager: Anna Mae Iimison, Assistant Advertising Manager, Ethel Schneider, Assistant Circulation Manager: and Virginia Bangoff, Shirley Heinz, Norma Hemsoth, and Richard Cook, General Assistants. 'C' S Row 1---Mary E. Lewis, Mary Anne Watson, lean Tallman, lla Mae Keiser, Dorothy Ansted, Martha Durfee, Dorothy Spraqgins, Ramona Knerr. Row 2-Arline Yaekel, Ethel Schneider, lane Ramsdell, Miss Payne, Mr, Martin, Miss Dusha, Anna Mae Iimison, Virginia Bangotf, Genevieve Wenzel. Row 3-Bay Wilmer, Mary Becker, Dawn Baertschi, Shirley Heinz, Ieanne Warwick, Emily Mocek, Violet Iacoby, Norma Hemsoth, Lois Hemsoth, Richard Cook, Page eighty-six Row lvl-larriet Parker, Barlzr' Vrnersfn " " ., an.. , Lrrxryn Drezner, Eeuy l:.tn'i Bessie Stager, Eunice Gamhy, Patricia Meyer, luanitz Ramsey, lfcnru fcrne' Audrey Connors, Norma Marshzli, Marian Ccrwiri, Glentie Echen, Row 2-Lois Ashley, Miriam Llehrling, Ardis Leininger, Ee-"v is im 'i'f:unas. lflzrtha Sisson Liiss Gerdes Led: F.:denr.,1user, I. ri n Helen '.'.'el:h, Betty Holderrnan, F.u':i Lezny lie, Row 3 Vera Hetzl-ie, Hivigerine F,e':l:e, i3r'.'i"e ','.'3.t: "fries Envei fn rrle- Grau, Frank Siellcen, Ftclier' Yxeliel, Scirge Grxu, limes .i l.e'.'.'is, P2'.i.ig' Luetlze, l.fi:r':rie Vfclfe, fi Sri' 1 CRYSTAL With a t nose or news, an eye at the keyhole ard an ear pressed to the ground, the Crystal reporters are constantly in a position to know all, see all, and hear all. The efficient statt of t posed of Orville lfVollt, Editor-in-chietg Mary Helen Welch, Assistant Editor: Virginia Youngs and Betty W l' ' ' a lis, Feature Editors: Martha Sisson and Kath ' erine Dreher, News Editors: Marian Will, Circulation and Exchange Editorp M Sports Editors: and Bett Business Managers Und th . er e supervision of Miss G . . erdes and Mr. Williams, these editors, together with th ' ' e Journalism students who are the re orte s p r., publish the Crystal every two Weeks. In order to be in the Crystal class o years work in basic journal he past year has been com- ariorie Pierce and Iames Eriyeart, y Bundt and Betsy Saaliield, ne must have taken at least a ism. This journalism class is open to sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Page eighty-seven The activities ct this publication group are many three ot the most important being publishing th Crystal lciemonthlyg attending city-wide press meet- ings, one ot which was held at Libbey in March and t h a w ich reporters from the other schools discussed means ot improving their papers: and going tc the annual convention at Macomber High School in April. luniors have an opportunity to exhibit their training and abilit y when they put out their class issue ot the Crystal for which juniors alone write and arrange the copy. The group has another very special work which is the publication of the senior issue ot the Crystal. This issue is dedicated to the seniors and contains the class prophecy, class his- tory. news about the seniors year's activities. , and a summation ot the NATIONAL HON Scholarship, Leadershi , - sp, Character, and Service-- ihese are the requirements tor eligibility to the Honcr Society oi Libbey High Schcol, one oi the local chap- ters ot the National Honor Society. According to the cortstituiicn or this national organization, a list is drawn up of the people whose scholarship makes them eligible lor membership. After considering the various attributes ol the candidates and deliberatinct as to Whether cr not the students can meet the other demands oi the society, each teacher votes for the twelve people who he considers would make the finest rnernliers, OR SOCIETY ln February ci this year a mass meetinq was held a Which, amid qasps of surprise and siqhs of l seventy new t p easure, members were ' ' - inaucted into th tional Honor S c' e Na- ociety Becau . se this club is compar- able to the Phi Betta Kappa of our universities, there are only ninety-seven in it, so that ten per cent of the senior class and five per cent of the junior class are elected each year. Students must be in the upper one-third of their class in order to be considered for membership. Row 1-Mr, Hunt, Virginia Southard, Dorothy Trumbull, Edith Boone, Donna Partridge, Dawn Baertschi, Ramona Knerr, Mary Becker, Harry Loehrke, Dorothy Ansted, Lois Hemsoth, Betty Kardatzke, Evelyn Glanzman, Catherine Fournier, Lois Hatton, Ruth Benqson, Marqret NVen2el, Ro w 2-Earl Holderman, Dorothy Spraqqins, Mary Anne Watson, loan Laub, Genevieve Vtfenzel, Eloise Green, Ieanne 'Warwick Marian Wilt. Arline Yaelcel, Eiclora Harp, Mary Curran M ' lacoby, M , arqie Kerschbaum, Viale ary lane Cox, Gordon Hoffman. Row 34lack B t erry, Warren Schmakel, Dale Anderson, Harold Will. George Grube, Paul Campbell, Richard Hughes, Robert Sirnonis, Robert Tracy, Fred Metzger, Robert Baldwin, Iohn P Charles Phillips. erry, lohn Colwell, Page eighty-eight Row 1eMary Gartee, Fiutii Sihneiaer, Shirley Gr-ag-gel P'i'rii Vfomeldorff, Virginia Bollenkziher, Dirls Pirwiir, Arlene Nerd Eileen Eoehlz, Firth Puffey, Helen V.'iQf'iri, Eileen Flxjie, Annie Row 2- Helen Campbell, lfvfzrbrie Vfclfe, Emily lilatel-1, Fltir-in:-' Vfanjtke, lane Earns-dell, lelnne S'3'.'eris, Hzrriett Pxrlier, l,.n Schroeder, Katherine Retzl-ze, Elinor Hefzize, Hefty Thompson, lvfzrgie l.oFlee, Betty Gooding, Bexirife C:clg:s:, Ruth Mxtzinger, I-"i-"i Facey, Beatrice Iznizit-rslti, l.I:riEyrz Smrh Row 3f -Vfilrren Heil-zrotfe, Ftoli Freeman, lolzn Knorr, Hzrry Perrine Dcnali Lzmpe, Orville 'i.'.'3lfe, Charles Elliggistein, Buel ltiirley, Bremer, Donwlci Pay, Flay Vfrinier, 'X-'i:ll.XfTl finial, Anthjny Pix: l'.f?C:rd, Bill Hes'-:in Tif3jzQf'1 . 1' "S 'Y 1 1' NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY The National Honor Society takes an active part in school affairs. At several meetings scholarships and colleges were discussed, and during the spring, speakers addressed the senior class on vocations and education. Earlier in the year the club held a roast at Side-cut Park featuring plenty oi hot dogs and several home-made checker games. After the new members Were inducted, another roast was given in their honor. ln collaboration with similar societies in other Toledo schools, our chapter held a National Honor banquet in order that the students might become better acquainted with those in the other clubs. Following Page eighty-nine the dinner, which was at Macomber Vocational High School, the young people enjoyed a nickel- odeon dance in the same building. Mr. Hunt is ad- viser to the groupg Charles Phillips was president during the first semester, and Harry Loehrke, through- out the second semester: Mary Becker was vice-A presidentp and Ramona Knerr was secretary-treas- urer. With these able officers, the society enjoyed a most creditable year: and they are confident that the iuniors who will form the nucleus of next year's group will continue to carry on the high ideals of the Nation al Honor Society. -.1.. Y To gain CTGfPli'T"'-3 t th ..-. c the Latin l-lcncr an "A" is necessary for , grade ., two consecut' theieaft cf' c ive semesters, anil er, at least a Each year this society sponsors tr: ez-:hibit to which every Latin pupil must tctczitribute. Also, a medal is presented at graduation to the rizcst outstanding student of Latin. The popular skating party, the "Cherry Tree Roller Swing," was sponsored lay this years German Club under the supervision of Miss Lok, the club adviser. Earlier in the school year, the members attended a lecture at the Toledo Art Museum and the "World Travelers Row 1-Eileen Ar:t2en'r:': Q, 'W' 'I' f.1rs.Bur" ' ' tl Le., ,eine Tl ' A ,n, l..,1r,'f To . r K-, Lois Lgzmphell Cl iyn c .tnricrs Cla, Rariicnzi Hnerr t-ll, Mar'-'rio T' tit, Row ' - e Lcnnors 2 -pI,:':.f me Fe'-"s A ' ,. .ie tg' tezrne 'evens t3', jean S:hrceder Cl, I 'ise G"'i' 'Q lffry Lf','.'ir r 213' .linsted ill, Errxg Alice Shui: C' Bow 3fl.'.'i.ri4:n ffliltesell ffl, :rren Hiller ffl, An'hc-ny Pirrii ' l T' " Pe':l:e tEl, f.',iij.' Eeilzer t-2, fir. :til L:1:.1.e KT, 1117: C' Q 3e:r:eGrp1E:et4ln:'ir. :rare LATIN-GERMAN Lecture" given by Mr, Dunham, a city-wide tea was given by Miss Lolds group along with the other high school German organizations. The officers appointed hy Mrs. Burton, adviser to the Latin Honor, were as follows: President, Mary Becker: Vice-President, Anthony Pizza: and Secretary-treasurer, Ieanne Stevens. The German Club officers were Lisa Herrmann, President, William l-leston, Vice-President: Vera Retzke, Corresponding Secretary: lanet Scharer, Recording Secretary: and loe Scharer, Treasurer. .M fx! 41? f Row 1-Helen Facey, Marilyn Smith Eileen R Miss Lok Carol , adie, Mariorie Buehler. , yn Vtlulff, Ruth Schultz, Dorothy Miller, Audrey Zinser, Eileen Boehk. Row 2-Bill Ferguson, Audrey Vail, Dorothy Henneman, Donna Pollex, Beatrice Breitschmid, Anna Schweder, Lisa Herrmann, Ruth Kramp, Vera Ftetzke, Ianet Scharer, Mariorie Kina. Row 3-Bill Heston, Chester Dunham, Iosepl-i Scharer, Ed Deering, Bill McCord, Dick Marker, Chester Sullwold. lohn T Bishop, Bill Keller, Philip Lu tk yqart, Charles e e, Page ninety FRENCH-SPANISH These two clubs may be tound every other Mon- l-lenerman, Serqeant-at-Arms, and Se-norita Coehrs day travelinq through foreign cities, or mumblina un and Senorita Russell, Advisers, A memorable event intelliqible syllables ot plays. Le Cercle Francais was was the Spanish initiation and Miss Bussells qenume advised by Mademoiselle Krueger, and the officers Mexican chili. Both groups took part in the Carnival. were loan Laub, Presidentp Arline Yaekel, Vice' The Spaniards made a success ot the auction with President, Charles Grau, Secretary, Betsy Saaltield, loyce l-lenerman as the amusina subastadore, while Treasurer: and Marjorie Pierce, Ruth Benqson, Ann the French Club candy wheel tempted many passers- Van Ptynen. Arline Yaelcel, Censors. The Tertulia by. Aqain the clubs vied with one another in their Castellano was led by Pat Worneldortt, Presidentg skating parties which added to the schools erroy- V' e--President: Harriett ment and to the societies' budgets. The year was con cluded ky each oraanization with a banquet in May Mary Ellen Lanqenderler, ic McDowell, Treasurer, loyce Parker. Secretaryp Alice F Ro S ith Mary Ellen Lanqenderfer, Bettye Faust, Belt D na Klinepeter. Row 1-Virginia m , Blinn, Miss Russell, Mary Keller, Theodora Schmitt, on ' ' H tt rt, Kathryn Miller. ' Fit i D rriiif-tit-as"-r, Pfx'r1:1 Row 1 Dorutliy Williiriscii, Betty Pt rnfrz, . lflever, luanilz Fltirttsey, l,y'e Et-nlatf, l-1it.zie'fe Tre"-r, 'Jenn Ptzriridqf-, line Lexlev, Alm-1 Flvgiier, l.en'ri Elznreit Lfirily Fturh, l.T'irian Corwiti, Mtiry lvl ison Row 2 lffarrn tftjxszer, l.iiri'im l.T-':.rlm3, Arnie 'i' z-EL: '-., 5,111 ,fr Yuunq, lvfartlicx Durtee, lftorfitliy Sgriaains, Miss ifrueqer, Dfrctl Ans'-ect l-lcriiii Benning, Ann 'Win lijxiirri, Pu". Pei. ::'n, Pie fit' Dcris Welt, Auclrej: li-eilholtz, w 3 Dick Cc-nritn, lt:i,l: Berry, Bvtv Stew irt, Fitch irl G 111, fl: ii' Grxu, lean l.cIL1l,, le,ui l.fi1l,lte.'r-'rip llzrg' B-flier, Frzni: F. .iztn ' ' r' f"ertr-Je Criu, ','.'1l:rwi Larin Hardesty, Ptiut luiririear, K , XR' ,X . N 5 X Miss Coehrs, Lilyan Drews, Lois a o Row 2-Doris Ienninqs, Helen Iakubowski, Rita Geis, Eleanor Palecki, Helen Michaels, Suzanne Schmitt, lean Tallman, Betty ' ' Ashley, Pearl Dunlap, Betty Brooks, ld man Margie Gormley, Lois Ho er , Harriet Parker. Row 3-Alack Lawrence, Clarence Graser, Bonnie Iaehn, Ioyce man Alice McDowell, lane Berry, Ieanne Murray, Elizabeth R bert Smith, Bob Sorrell. Heuer . , . Powers, Charlotte Schow, Betty Becker, o Page ninety-one How 1 " - fri, c 1-,- ir .1 '..er11ort, Peggre , 1.-gn S1.'Q'.':: Pr e E:1'zif-xx, ..""el1Q: Sink, E::.i.g' Sharpe' 1 ':':.'sE:. 312. . Helen Csliirrle How II-1. is t 'zr'i', Eefty Siinj-ers, Hazel Sr: Ven, lfuise Sf" l ,','e:'.:e1, H.-lllQ'.'.'Qi'3ZH Sf,-,'3'er, lean r.ens1.: '.-,' , , ,t,:2e : r Row III E 1 ine l.'t'1r1,i: Frank Si-everts, Eill Currie, lon!! fzggrg-,.:'.. . 111 '.'.':iie, Pnylis '.'.'12'.:-:, Yirgini' Row IV F hey, :rim C'gQ.s1:', Cezie i.i::1ee'.-.'sl:i, i.lel':1n l.f:r. if-: 's If .V-s llurise., F1111 1' 'C 111, 'Sill l,lrf.f::'::1n, Pi11.1r S4 ' jf M ,TM Row 1fGloria Brown, Marian Mclntosh, Eunice Davenport, Ruth Metzger, Sophie Czerwinslci, Irene Gawronski, Gertrude Harris, Addie Mae Minter, Ellen Meyer, Anna ltfaschetti, Ruth Enright. How lIfGeraldine Krasny, Mary Ann Loveless, Maryorie Cordell, Dawn Baertschi, Betty Kardatzltce, Betty Heldina, Virqinia Bronikowski, Evelyn Mzskala, Marguerite Ludwiq, Dorothy Harrold, Dorothy Kachenmeister. Row IlIfMary Helen Harrison, Betty Harrison, Esther Adams, Beverly Georgia, Esther Kina, Helen Louise lanes, Elorine lories, Dorothy Kruczlcowski, Betty Coy, Elizabeth Mauser, Pauline Iohnson. Row IV-Leonard Brzezinski, Park Mothershead. Dalton Smithey. Nick McCavit, Lloyd Baker, Donald Erdmann, Louis Bradley, Richard Huston, Audrey Fell, Rita Crone, Gertrude Hupp. Any early morninq wanderer in the vicinity of the in the main hall by the Glee Club, aided by the auditorium may hear sounds sweet, tor otherwisel, youthful voices from Walbridae Elementary School, issuing from therein. At the scene of action, and accompanied by the string quartet. On Decem- Libbey's music master, Mr. Holland, may be heard ber 19, this group presented a Christmas program of mutterinq such admonitions as: "Tenors, open your real worth and beauty. On April 2 the student body mouths: altos, don't flat: sopranos, watch your heard Protheroe's beautiful sacred Cantata, "Easter- booksg tenors, sing!" However, in spite of all its tide." Asusual,thechorustookpartintheannualMay trials and tribulations, the chorus comes through at Festival, and Walbridqe and Wayne Elementary the proper time with truly laudable performances. Schools, Wayne Iunior High School, and Broadway At Christmas time, Libbeyites were struck with the M. E. Church were upon different occasions enter- beauty and simplicity of the familiar carols, as suna tained by the full chorus or by special groups from it. Page ninety-two P ORCHES Who is it that has been creatinq such extraordinarily band and orchestra have aiven several student con- listenable music at Libbey? Mr. Holland, of course, certs and an evenina concert, and have also played and his excellently trained orchestra and band. at the annual Sprinq Festival ot the Toledo High This capable conductors desire to instill musical Schools' music departments. Color and enthusiasm appreciation into Libbey students seems to have were added to the football and basketball qames by come to realization, tor they all listen with rapt atten- the aaiety and spriqhtly maneuvers of the band, tion to the concerts given for them by the musical While many mass meetings and auditorium meetinqs department. ln order that many might have the were improved not only by the band, but by the enjoyment oi hearing their Work, durinq the year the orchestra as well. Row 1eBob Morley, Chester Sullwold, lim Simmons, Dorothy Alspaugh, Virginia Greenawalr, lune Eldridge, Mr. Holland, Margaret Forbes, Firth Duff-ey Harriett: Voorheis, Eettye Faust, losephine Polesovsky. Row 2-Bill McCord, Dick Mickens, Marforie Cordell, Marguerite Stahl, Oren Green, Harold VVill, Helen laster, lohn Knorr, lim Vv'ar'.-Jick, Virginia Boqusz, K. Craig, Dick Vfarrick. Row 3-David Stewart, Edwin llfopaniasz, Don A d Rickard, Ed. lasinski, lack VJ-aa. Del.V1tt, Ge n erson, Harold after, Bob Turner, E ' ' ,orqe Morley, N f' ' rwtn Luqinbuhl, lcthn crman :tt-eusloff, l-William Day. 3 ff ff iz How 1-lohn S K . piurqeon, Betty Smith, Mariari '.'.'ill, Virainia Smith, Myrna Ftullin, Thelma Farrell, Donald Glanzrrian, Genevieve Franklin, Mary Keller, lane Noss, Gene Roth, Hichard Buehler, Ioe Uckley, lim Eirman, Mr. Holland. Row Ze-Lloyd Baker, Harold Vfill, lihn Knorr, Frank Tunks, lean Maluki, Dick Wtarxvick, Dorothy Alspauah, Helen I-aster, Bettye Faust, Betty Taylor, Cherie Davis, lc an Simmons, Holger! Scouten. Row Seflack Poalemich, David Ste:-fart, Norm Steusloft, Phyllis Davis, Lucille Luainbuhl, lanet Sax-xtelle, Elwood Muhn, Flichard Strong, Diik Mickens, Ralph Cole, Pitnard Netermeyer, Lee Burh-ans, Hoy Vtfittich. How 4 eBill Glime, Louis Likes, Ed. ltasinski, lohn Devfitt, lack Nuskaum, Rclzerf Baldwin, Harald Pirkzra, Leland Stigies, Giliiert Ernest, Dick Gleason, Glen S'.-fartzlander, Eugene Vfhite V Schroeder. age ninety-three ,, Vw esley' MUSIC AND DR it: Clllbli members, directed by Miss Costigan, have been kept busy entertaining the school, Their tirst offering was "The Trysting Place' on the some program was presented Hlulius Caesar' a farce written by Richard Gail and loe Srieehy, Ne:-:t was a beautiful Christmas play, 'Vtfhy The Chimes Rang". The season was closed with a rib-tickling Senior Play, "Big-Hearted Herbert". The groups officers were Ray Preski, President: lohr. Colzvell, Vice-President: Dorothy Brown, Correspond- ing Secretary: Annie Lee, Recording Secretary: Dick Howl CH: or vii, E'.'e-Qyii Smith, Annie Lee, Alite Creamer lrf-ne T,:Q.',.r, FlLi1i1t5- are-ese, lc-in Beiisliaw, ludiih Vfeier, Lucille Yi . rd EQ ..-' ri Czrhrizne, Caen-e'.'ie'.'e Franklin, Dznni lilinepeer, fzr'1'1!e' U 1.er, Li.y3I't Dre-'.-rs, l.liri1n1 Llelirlzng Row 2 f' i ::ri lt, lim Czrriiheis, Fred 'vi'iite, lossy h Sheeliy, le ineue 3 ' iss fostiirrz., D:r"l1y Arise-Ll, Hdrrx' Vfiitszn, Bi.. S I-Z, l1Gc3lj:ri, P "'i1r:er Row 3 Ti' it C:l',.- Berry V' '.'.'Jri, Kirk Shaw, Ray Presl: ri iQ'1 F. rr. .n '. iffe, i izti ljzjll, Ctifforfl Firih, if iz-' " 1 rfgrii er' Fzeetn r Z, 1 X AMATIC CLUBS Gail, Treasurer The M . usic Clubs aim is to promote good music. Of their many pro grams, the finest was a concert by the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra, for which tickets were presented to the group by Mary Van Doren Mr Holl d . . an provided several programs At the home of their advise M r, rs. Mills, the meml bers heard a radio C oncert and afterwards attended a roast. Remaining programs were given by the meni- bers themselves. The officers were lim Simmons, President: Dawn Baertschi, Vice-President, Donna Cornell, Secretary: Peggy Pettit, Treasurer. Row 1' loan Sirnmons Cl . , :oria Brown, Virginia Bronikowski, Doris Smith, Norma Lofland, Mrs. Mills, Genevieve Franklin, Iva Hilde- brand, Ruth Przybyllski, Ruth Enright. How 2fDawn Baerlschi, Kathleen Sund, Charlotte Vater, Donna Cornell Frank Tunks, Dick Rimer, Richard Cook, Betty Hilding, Doris lean Weaver, Peggy Pettit. Row 3ffEd Iasinski, lint Bvirwell, lim Simmons, Bob Bauman, lint Carrithers, Duane Warrick, Ralph Cole, lack Rodemich, Norm Steuslofi, Richard Strong. Page ninety-four

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, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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