Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 146
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1937 volume:
. f X
A W qu .,,.
1 9 3 7
PUBLISHED BY THE
EXDWARD 'YDRUMMOND QBBEY
1 V W
A modern school in a modern day! Teeming with life and
activity, within the walls of one building work and play
more than two thousand young people, eagerly looking for-
ward to the completion of their task and to the day upon
which they will exchange practice for experience. Now
they want novelty, speed, change, and a world geared to
intense motion. Yet in the years to come may they recall
pleasantly their days at Libbey and review in the pages of
this Edelian the experiences of one of the happiest periods
of their lives, when everything seemed most glorious.
Faculty . .
Advertisements . .
CO TE TS
. . . 8-9
. . 10
. . 14
To return to teach in the school from which one
receives his secondary education is one of the happiest
aspirations of a student. This is the ideal that has been
achieved by Mr. Harry Stapleton. To Libbey, in the years
that he has been a member of the faculty, he has given
valiant service as a classroom teacher, director of activi-
ties, and athletics director, greatly aiding by his know-
ledge of business in the financial and advertising depart-
ments of the school. A kindly husband and father, an
earnest worker, he has for his hobby an interestingly
large file of ideas he has collected for professional ad-
vancement. Because of his manifold service to the school
that he loves, the Senior Class respectfully dedicates to
him this Edelian and wishes him great joy and prosperity.
At evening when the shadows just begin
To cover all the harshness of the day,
And soothe with easeful sounds and softened tones
The hurried hearts of those whose work or play
Has urged them, forced them, lashed them to a pace
That all this world of men is pleased to call a race,
There darts from out its hidden storing place
A tugging, restive, poignant memory,
Flashing a tear, a sigh, a smile, a love,
A dream that we were sure had ceased to be.
And as the darkness deepens we relive
The myriad joys that memory alone can give.
A. Boehk K. Boehk, R. Curtis, and H. Riifner
a . ,,,.
,swiss M . 'A with .
san xv, fa b ..-5
JW , -T, .. K mi ' L g r xjg ,
, iil f ,
4 ge f - ' , yt
2 ,wa-4 , fifiagahsz K - lf
' H' QW - K ' -.., :
A ',ae- V Q-,W
I .,,L- ,,f'w" " ii' Q- V ' if , sp
-ga w f r .
nm, , . 1 V' , ,K '-WN A 'W ,ggi 5333, ,g
A ,y f Tf'?"N i1':g ' lx o
a 'V -' - f of if ' ' ,
' Q, -- 4. M V ,,,- ,
fi 55? ' A 'i" 1'-3 - It E5 i
' -Q ,ci ',', .gy 1 4 A, L
V we-i rxtkff A fat :V mf x
A ,' Q , , f 1-e
il , H- 2 . 'isgirlmfif i Fa Y. -
We - '.1s '
wif' ' ,5 - ' , - fw,.l,f?'s .
., xx' wwi-"ii, '
. lf, - 1,
. .m,ff,,f?., , ,- ,
V .. ,EW ,. ,. Q3
7 fe fwfr ,
, - 1 if f z1 2 u,L.f'
if' Him ' ,f ' fis, T W7 "l " , 75"
'f 1 'f :Je Y - J ki'
, -ke, 5 ggflg g, .
Q QM .... , ., ,M MK,.g?.
v , . Q
. ,f ,e
Q 5 f Wy, Q
6 1 I
.M N 2 fb
t' l X it 'vii Q
v Y. eq'
fi Q to
at - it a M, lllneo l
Q fri a A afwel f-,swf
Suppose a sudden miracle . p X 5? 5 X
. . . ' ta, a eee
Came clearly 1nto V16W g 'e-. e 1z11,, 4 lg. 4 5 , i
4 ,. :V wfx ' 2, l ' fc, '??z51J,f:Pf .gi f '
. . . Nu f f ' 1-f 1 e e ee Af fd e' In r .
And delved 1nto 1nf1n1ty J d s x , 5 g , , i21,5,,ii,ai 4?
P' i ' ' A we iffi 'f 'I Qzglvlg '
To find a glft for you, ' fy L
, ,Q ,4 Tig fr' 4 .N N Q " K Q "L' I ,gg23jYL
. . iz e 1: i so X 251 t. if
Wa1t1ng an awful moment 35 ,xg .5 ff y
Wh11e you made up your m1nd all if f' 3
just how you'd choose the priceless thing 3-gig 5 4 E 33? l W l
1 e -- 'Wt 5 -, 'E 'fiiir i f
And leave all else behind. , w Vklfigggdfv s , n , fl
' if 4' We V N , 'ff .3 f WTTSQQ5 5'
. it MM, wp, W. , r i wie, . it -s ig -
4. was U www -aw, 4 ls., fs " 'fs l':' f ,A A -
Would you ask for wealth or power, gl, GW A ff ff' 2 Q ggq In e
Or that joy mlght never cease? li i All.,-'dl V E75 fl QT s c ' fe
,, .t ,VA ' : "-., +f'.- Ji V' mmf' ,
- AWK1 -.z'5' ' " " -- 4.1 -f' - ' an '?ff.'i,,"3-g '- Y w
Or would you w1th a prayerful heart , fjl , 5, jfnifgl .1 My 64 as W., f
e E: A A QT ' E1 ffl't13f'fffe+rg'
Accept the glft of peace? 23" e , gag lit ?-re-3 -"5ef1.f.e ,iff
fl, Lam ' K 5 1 'I , A .A WI, 'S Q5 as
""' L t 1 K f1'g"?517 is 5 M ' ' T3 5 3 " ". vu . W gl' 'A 'Q
l f "'- gi ge 111 V' ?,qfs'tf -1+ili'li:"f2
rt' Q 2323 - mf?" f- gg jg".-..lfi3'yTH ' X-'.?w 1L
e P B nf one elif? H '
. . , I it 2, ll LM. luis, ff qlgn
1,5 V'.V g 9,7 J. it .-Q lg 2. ,l mi
J, ' ' .3 ii 7 ' 5, Q L ' N' 9'5" 'v " T. 4-L'
yl ' f 15, 243235 'g""'?i:4Zm
iw 1"'- 1 -. Vw " iz uffllkl-" .5"'WP's,, seaaf Ai if -itling-'gg
-.wb-2 ,Mfg wi '-. -.-..:2-3, - wh. :1:i"' ' ' 'L ,ZF 'flf-if
ul 3 - S5-L1f4-ins 'f' f'n ,e, i7MfLf!l'1----.f,a"3"? fall?
f , A 533,-ge, 5f3Eg::":ifgg,5,f ,.x, - if:1,j3.,., M
A ggg vgjtimfg 3:35:43 ' -Vp ,.,3'tn.. . ,, 4ff3Q
1 1 E::w5'E1'fl'fe -'if' f'+ J'3 as
Y 5-w:j'3':4 , I.gy'1Lg: - :TZ g A , 111 gas I '- ' 1f,,lgs,gr
swf , f N ,s was . A A -as ,. . or
l t -l,t
' M' ., rn , dr
Designs by M. Orlowski and W. Rupley
RALPH E. DUGDALE
SUPERI TE DE T
Because Libbey is but a small part of the system which is under the
jurisdiction of Mr. Dugdale, we are unable to share a personal knowledge
of him as closely as we should like to. His influence, however, is deeply
felt, and our students and teachers alike have profited by his judicious
administration, his ideas of fairness, and his broadness of view. To the
young people of our community he stands as a fine example of one who
combines the power of intellectual attainment with the wholesomeness
of splendid living. We are proud that he is our leader and wish him
success in the larger program that he envisions for the schools of Toledo.
HAROLD E. WILLIAMS
To make toil into pleasure and to radiate from the depths of a sincere
heart a warmth that inspires those who are around him are outstanding
traits of the one who has striven for fourteen years to make Libbey High
School the cynosure of the South Side. His interest in and his ambition
for his school have never shown abatement and his kindness is always
extended to everyone. As the seniors say farewell to Mr. Williams they
remember his participation in their joys and in their Work and extend
to him their love and gratitude for the countless things he has done for
them and the promise that they will ever consider his Wise counsel.
,f ,Q:. .ra
How mysterious an entrance really is
L T Y ,. , f
GLI H AND LA AGES
Some nifty models, including the one at the right of the top picture
Since the seniors' long themes, the library has done a rushing business
It takes a lot of doing to make a peppy faculty,
but just listen to the results of the peeping, pry-
ing Edelian staff if you would know what Libbey
is made of on the teacher side! Pried loose from
their text books, the faculty revealed facts both
grave and gay, and with this knowledge Libbey
Ruth A. Dusha: English, Head of Department,
A.B., M.A. G. Maude Brown: English, B.S.,
M.A. Pauline E. Burton: Latin, A.B. Theresa
M. Coehrs: English-Spanish, A.B. Angela
M. Costigan: Latin, B.S. in Ed., M.A.
Grace M. De Lisle: English, B.S., M.A. William Everhart: English, B. S.
Florence Gerdes: English, A.B., M.A. Martha Gosline: English, A.B., M.A.
Grace Irwin: English, A.B. Bernice Krueger: French, A.B. Andrew F.
Leiser: English, A.B., M.A. Alma C. Lok: German-English, A.B., M.A.
Virginia May: English, A.B. Dorothy Mills: English, A.B., M.A. Gertrude
L. Payne: English, B.S. Mary E. Russell: Spanish, A.B. Zoe G. Scott:
English, A.B. Helen E. Swanson: English, A.B., M.A.
scores again. Did you know that our language department is very good because Miss Coehrs studied
in Spain, Miss Lok, in Germany, Miss Kreuger, in France, Miss Russell, in Mexico, and Mrs. Burton,
in Rome and Greece? Or that Miss Brown, the first woman dean of girls at Libbey and a former presi-
dent of the T. T. A., has an honorary life membership in the National Education Association? You
surely remember that arrival of William Douglas on the very day that his young daddy, Mr. Everhart,
began the sale of doughnuts that was to land a mimeograph in the English department! And weren't
the freshman thrilled when Miss Swanson told of her motoring through Sweden, while Miss Gosline,
Mr. Everhart, and Mrs. Mills chatted of European trips also. As yet Miss DeLisle and Miss Gerdes
have not written their travel books, although the former has had poems and articles published, while
Miss Gerdes loves to reminisce about her visit to Queen Wilhelmina's castle and the beautiful Words-
worth country. Books-why, they're food and drink to Miss Scott! Always enthusiastic Miss Payne
goes and goes, but on the way she does things: a text book for the Y. W. C. A., called "Famous Women",
assistant directorship of Vacation Bible Schools of Ohio, president of T. T. A. Mr. Leiser, young and
learned, is editing "The Tattler" which will be published by the Oxford University Press, was Ter-
centenary scholar at Harvard, and will be visiting scholar at the University of Chicago. To Mrs. Burton
honor came when she contributed to the Macmillan Company pictures of models made in her Latin
classes to be used in Ullman and Henry's Latin texts. Who hasn't heard Miss May launch forth on her
hobby of speech and the value of courtesy? And don't you remember Miss Dusha as she trotted gaily
off to her French and Italian clubs or to give a book review, perhaps, and when you insisted on know-
ing said reluctantly, "Yes, I do write and I have lectured in several states besides Ohio, and as a charter
member of the women's group of the Alumni Association of Columbia University I was invited to the
jubilee dinner ofNicholas Murray Butler at the Waldorf-Astoria". Her love of flowers makes Miss Irwin's
room a lovely place for her students to think and grow wiser in-and isn't she generous with her car!
Who know, for instance, that out own junior dean was the first student council president at the Univer-
sity of Maine, that Mr. Baker talked with Franklin Delano Roosevelt at the Democratic convention
in 1920, that Mr. Vander's hobby is philatelics and antique furniture, or that Miss Feller learned to
polish epigrams while she was trotting round the world? Or
could you imagine Miss Lutton owning and managing a farm-
and with efficiency, too? We know already the skill of Miss
Costigan in dramatics, and Miss Eberth's arrangement of her
history tests and programs is as crisp as the report of a gun.
When Miss Waite picks up her Buick coupe and floats to St.
Ignace each summer, she plans her trips for the year-now east,
now west-and is she generous in giving Edelians as prizes!
Sudden and decisive Miss Henderson drives, plays tennis, and
visits her line brother in New York whenever she can scoot out
of Toledo. Folks like Mr. Baker and Miss Feller help to make
the Saturday Forum popular. Mr. Orwig combines a grin to
cheer the heart of anyone with his hobby of sports. With her
Ph.D. in the offing Mrs. Rairdon reads and studies-at Columbia, Ann Arbor, and the Williams-
town Institute of Political Science, where she knew William Rappard, former international law
teacher at Harvard and a member of the Permanent Mandates Commission of Geneva. Which
would you rather do, spend the summer at Harvard or watch a brand new baby get bigger and
sweeter? So would Mr. Cony, so he'll stay at home with his new little Patience and plan to take
Kent Kaighin-"I'd rather lead a band."
Roscoe C. Baker: History, Head of Department, B.S., M.A. Roland F. Cony: History, A.B.
Aileen B. Eberth: History, B.S., M.A. Ella Feller: History, B.S., M.A. Grace Henderson:
History, B.S. in Ed. Florence Lutton: History, A.B., M.A. Bernice Rairdon: History, B.S.,
M.A. Lawrence Vander: History, A.B., M.A. Margaret Waite: History, B.S., A.B. Carlyle
Harvey: Music, B.S. in Ed. CNot in illustrationl Hazel Bartley: Fine Arts, B.S. james W.
Orwig: B.S. in Ed.
FI E ARTS
her later to his summer home at Squirrel Island
in Maine. You'll be wise if you notice that Mr.
Vander with his friend Mr. Boyle is promoting
the Teachers' Credit Union. You may need
money some day-only if you teach, that is! The
great secret of Libbey is Mr. Harvey, who silent-
ly enters and leaves our classrooms, communi-
cating music to a pupil in some occult manner.
If you ever wondered about Mr. Hunt's argu-
mentative powers, know now that he was ad-
mitted to the bar in 1909. Law and Math made
him a dean who dotes on law and order-or
should we say ordering. He and Miss Voorheis
.share honors in writing, as he has published a
book, "Commercial Lawn, while the dean of
freshman girls gained honor with her "Pupil
Inventory Booklet" when it was placed in the
library of the American Eugenics Society in
Serious work, being an artist. Isn't it, Jerry?
Miss Waite's bulletin boards are interesting.
New York City by Dr. Albert E.
Wiggam. Mr. Spackey recalls his
days as a doughboy in France when
he knew the foster-son of Madame
Schumann-Heink and spent four-
teen dollars for one dinner! Flowers
are the interest of Mr. Houser when
he is not acting as coach. But he
assures us that the training of such
men as Glenn Warner, Fielding
Yost, Bob Zuppke and Gil Dobie
have helped to make him what he
is today in athletics.
Mr. Lynn and Mr. Harding are pre-
cise in math and in athletics, the
latter making great plans for his
Carl W. Toepfer: Commercial, Head of Department,
A.B., M.A. Hazel Darby Flatz: Commercial,A.B., M.A.,
B.S. Mary E. McGuire: Commercial, A.B. Charles R.
Martin: Commercial, B.S. john E. Osgood: Commer-
cial, B.S. joseph W. Smith: Commercial, A.B. Ethel
M. Snow: Commercial, B.S. in Ed., B.B.S. Harry T.
Stapleton: Commercial, B.S. in Ed., M.A., Ph. in Bus.
Hope C. Watson: Commercial. QNot in illustrationj
Mary O. Houser: Commercial, A.B., M.A.
own kidlets when they are big enough to go and do.
Would geometry mean more if you knew that Miss
Voorheis, project i'Geometrical Design Notebooks"
was on display in the University of Michigan High
School library the summer of 1935 and that her fine
work in education merited for her membership in Pi
We always get a gay send-off from our little Miss
McGuire who has been to Europe as many times as
some of us have years. She's broadminded, but she
loves Ireland best, with its fairyland in the south and
its rugged beauty in the north. "The cheapest wings I
ever bought," said she, "were sent me by Austria dur-
ing the War after I had sent money there." In the ab-
sence of Mrs. Watson, whose illness made necessary
for her a leave of absence, Mrs. Houser, a former Libbeyite, conducts typing classes at
school and enjoys her home and youngster, as well as university work. Who knows, for
instance, that Mr. Martin is an artist and can do things with photographs, while Mr. Sta-
pleton is a movie camera devotee? A linguist, a master of finance, and a mighty versatile
Agile fingers plus a nimble brain equal a good typist.
Herman A. Harding: Mathematics, Head of
Department, B.S., M.A. C. F. Houser, Mathe-
matics, B.S. Eugene R. Hunt: Mathematics,
A.B. Walter B. Lynn: Mathematics, B.S.
Elva Spackey: Mathematics, B.S. in Ed., M.A.
Eloise B. Voorheis: Mathematics-Psychology,
A.B., M.S., M.A.
Studious students-or are they?
person is Mr. Toepfer, who thinks astrology a most fascinating study.
If you would read your fortune in the stars, consult him and he'll tell
by your forehead whether you are Leo, Taurus, or what you wish.
Our new Mr. Osgood was born in Manila and has been to China and
japan. Now isn't that something to remember when we're getting a
program ready? And he was also superintendent of schools in Fort
Jennings, Ohio. What you don't know probably is that Miss Snow is
an ardent gymnast, and you don't know much if you haven,t learned
that Mr. Smith's hobby is fishing and that he writes the names of the
seniors on their diplomas. Mrs. Flatz is a fine homemaker, we have
been told. To Mrs. Watson, whose illness has kept her at home the
greater part of the year, we extend our best wishes.
If the bug of education had not caught Miss Gates she might have
been a doctor, for she studied medicine. How many have counted the
pupils she has boosted with sympathy and money-or the flowers she
has brought to Libbey or the research problems she has studied?
Regretfully we think that ill health took Miss Shafer to Arizona.
Florence A. Gates: Science, Head of Department, B.S.,
M.S., M.A. Frank C. Archambo: Science, A.B., M.A.
Francis D. Boyle: Chemistry, A.B. Lydia Fiedler: Sci-
ence, B.S. Amel R. Hotchkiss: Science, B.S. Loy
Rusie: Science, A.B. Olive D. Shafer: Science, A.B.,
M.S. Frederick Vossler: Chemistry, B.S. Charles W.
Weinstock: Science, A.B. CNot in illustrationj Eliza-
beth Bessey: Science, A.B., M.A.
We know she'll come back. Douglas Lake,
Michigan, and biology combine to lure Miss
Fiedler away from her Iowa home now and
then. Insurance, furniture, and agriculture
interest respectively, Mr. Hotchkiss, Mr.
Vossler, and Mr. Weinstock. What of the
freshman dean? Well, he's a good scout and
a better friend than any.
Miss Bessey is new but she's a live wire. Hav-
ing studied in China and japan and having
taught in Hawaii, she knows how to keep a
class stepping. Incidentally too, she has
served as health counsellor in a Detroit
school and has done much work with the
Social Hygiene Council of our city.
We take it for granted that the industrial de-
partment is full of handy men, but if you want
two regular fix-it specialists call Mr. Plough
and Mr. Dipman. Spark plugs spark and
Boy rivals girl in chemical skill.
electric lights light when they're around. The
fad of growing vegetables in water chemi-
cally treated is teasing the brain of Mr.
Plough, while hundreds of dollars worth of
camera equipment keep Mr. Dipman on the
jump all day and in the developing room all
night. His work of taking pictures through-
out the city schools for display at the Museum
of Art for the Western Arts Association was
outstanding. And very helpful in this con-
vention also was Mr. Fast. How Mr. Lock-
wood yearns for an enlarged industrial de-
partment at Libbey! Showing his boys how
to win medals and honors in drawing, being
president of the Federation of Teachers, and
laying plans for research in occupational
guidance keep Mr. Packer as busy as he
ought to be, at least.
james M. Sterling: Industrial, Head of Department.
William R. Alexander: Industrial. Paul E. Dipman
Industrial. John W. Fast: Industrial, B.S. in Ed. Ste-
phen D. Lockwood: Industrial. Edward E. Packer: In-
dustrial, B.S. john H. Plough: Industrial. C. J. Rosen-
burg: Industrial. Fred J. Vogler: Industrial.
Are they designing our future homes?
Mary M. Kelso: Home Nursing, A.B., B.S. in Ed., R.N. Ruth Lloyd: Home
Economics, B.S., M.S. Isla B. Owen: Home Economics, A.B. Helen E.
Wylie: Home Economics, B.S.
HO E ECG MICS
While traveling in New England, Miss Wylie became intensely interested in colonial
and the New England type of interior decorating. There she saw furniture just as
it was in former days. She says that today, the maple furniture which has become very
popular, is a copy of the colonial period, and many modern homes are being fur-
nished with it. Among the homes she visited in the East were the House of Seven
Gables, home of Nathaniel Hawthorne, and the home of Louisa Alcott. With Miss
Owen and Miss Lloyd, Miss Wylie has written notebooks for the freshmen classes.
She belongs to the American Association for Women, and to the Scholarship
Committee here at Libbey. During the war, Miss Kelso, our nurse, attended a nurses'
training camp, open only tofcollege graduates, at Vassar, worked in a farm unit dur-
ing the World War, and now enjoys keeping house in her apartment, playing golf,
studying, and inspiring and comforting pupils at Libbey.
Thelma Liebke fills "Old Faithful". Bob Hochmuth-the boy who beat Waite now beats an egg.
May the better man win!
Of course, you'd expect the gym teachers to be pretty peppy in their
hobbies, and they are, but both Miss Maher and Miss Bowman are
willing to spend time reading, "Especially when itis hot", says Miss
Bowman. Miss Maher has spent her past few summers working on her
master's degree. In addition to being nursemaid to her niece, Miss
Bowman goes golfing, swimming, and horse-back riding. Mr. Jeffery
in his off days supervises playgrounds, and aids in the civic recreation
program. Again in Mr. Ardner we have a former student returned to
his old school. You donit remember, but he used to be a pretty fast run-
ner on the basketball floor, a popular fellow, and a good student. It's
nice he is back and if his first year is any sample of what his future in
sports will be, Libbey is sure of a teacher with enthusiasm and vim.
Walter Ardner: Physical Education,
B.S. in Ed. Mary Louise Bowman:
Physical Education, B.S. Albert E.
Jeffery: Physical Education, B.S. in
Ed. Katherine Maher: Physical Ed-
Miss Holtz. Mrs. Kruse: Librarian,
B.A.,M.A. Mrs. Sullivan. Miss Vye. a I1
Have you ever noticed the piles of things that have to be done in the office? Money, phones, lost
and found, mail, questions, bulletins, grade-cards, truant complaints, bad boys, more and more
questions-well, you finish it, we are tired. But what do you think of the three persons who
make up our office department? Well, if they do get tired, they don't complain, but are pleasant
and helpful always. Perhaps Mrs. Sullivan forgets her duties as the treasurer of the school as
she motors back and forth to her fine cottage spring and fall. Miss Vye likes to study costumes
and play bridge and make interesting salads, in addition to being an efficient manager of the
book room. The newest of the group, Miss Holst, has hair that is the envy of the school, and
one of her duties is getting out the daily bulletin. The grandest spot in the school is the library,
presided over by Mrs. Kruse, who hates worms and loves cocker spaniels. Her great joy comes
each spring with the arrival of the new books that are a constant reminder of the generosity of
our revered patron, Mr. Edward Drummond Libbey.
Anything can happen in Libbey and it does hap-
pen when the faculty gets under way-full steam
ahead. Who brings her classes to order with an
attractive smile? How often have we heard
these favorite expressions?-"Rows three and
four go to the board, pleasegi' "Say ahgl' "Where
were you yesterday?"g "I can't even draw a
straight linegi' "Callenseg" "Fermez la porte!"
"Machen Sie die Tur zugv "See yourself as
others see you." The English department has
not only a proud papa, but a proud uncle in Mr.
Everhart and Mr. Leiser. Can you count on your
fingers how many teachers say, Q'Put your gum
in the basket?,' Thumbnail descriptions: Ener-
getic and alert-Miss Payneg sweet and versa-
tile -- Miss Russellg petite and witty - Miss
Dushag quiet and understanding-Mr. Vanderg
young and peppy-Miss Goslineg all business-
Mr. Stapleton. Was Mr. Cony's boil an outward
expression on an inward state? Mr. Vossleris
and Mr. Boyle's wisecracks are responsible for
the ripples of laughter heard around rooms 225
and 227. "Spoonerisms" pep up Miss Feller's
American Government classes. We have our
own Miss Waite to prove that good things often
come in small packages. Mr. Lynn's jovial
spirit is expressed by his twinkling eyes.
Libbeyites are never tired of in-
teresting views ofthe school.
TIC S , f f
Mr. Harry Stapleton Mr. Charles Martin Mr. Orville Henrion
just as at the head of every efficient organization there is a group of individuals that administer and
direct the different phases of the intricate system that produces the highest type of efficiency, so is
Libbeyfs Athletic department guided to its yearly and continuing success. Libbey is fortunate in
having Mr. Stapleton, who directs and manages the office which handles scheduling, arranging,
and administering all athletics sponsored by the school. Mr. Martin is stadium and equipment
manager for the school's various athletic teams. He is called upon to assist Mr. Stapleton in ticket
sales and in the financial end of the program. The financial position is filled by Mr. Henrion, a
former Libbey student who has returned to turn in an excellent record for his handling of the de-
partment's financial affairs. The men also contribute the fine advertising that fills the stadium and the
gym during the game season.
Endeavoring to keep the teams of Libbey in the finest physical condition throughout the season
were Dr. Ladd and Dr. Young. When it comes to the directors of our various teams we have six
coaches about whom we may boast. During the last year and also in their previous years for Libbey,
these men have developed teams that have placed Libbey in the upper bracket of the sporting world.
Each man is highly trained for his position, Libbey could want no more. Libbey's aggregation of
capable coaches is headed by Mr. Houser, our friendly, quick witted, even-tempered head football
coach. "Chip's" name is synonymous with great grid machines throughout high school athletic
circles. This year, as in years before, he has been assisted by Mr. Lynn and Mr. Harding. "Walt" had
charge of the hefty line, while "Bus" developed the running, passing, and kicking, and at the same
time the strategy of our fleet backs. Mr. Jeffery had charge of the reserve team and was assisted by
Mr. Ardner. The boys trained under their tutelage will form future teams. With the arrival of Mr.
Orwig, Libbey regained its basketball prestige in the city league. "Bill" trained a group of inexperi-
enced boys into the most feared team in the Toledo league. These boys upset team after team dur-
ing their successful season. Mr. Jeffery also coached the reserve basketball team, our future varsity
players. Mr. Everhart has been to Libbey's track team what a spark plug is to an engine. Our track
team has risen from the cellar until it placed second in the city meet and fourth in the state meet. We
owe "Bi1l', a great deal. As a newcomer we have Mr. Spackey in charge of golf and tennis. Our golf
team is city champion and holds the spotlight with our tennis team, which was also city champion in
These coaches are
Houser, Orwig, Everhart
Lynn, Harding, Jeffery
Eleven fighters, eleven fellows with plenty of what it takes to have a great football team,
the golden-clad cowboys of Libbey High, rode high this year, losing only two games
and these by a close margin, with each being a moral victory. This fine record has been
due to the never ceasing efforts of "Chip" Houser and his assistants, Walter Lynn, and
"Bus" Harding, and to the courageous spirit of the fellows that carried the Blue and Gold
of Libbey to new heights. Last fall, "Chip,' installed for the team a new system of training
which he had adopted from the Detroit Lions after having watched that splendid outfit.
To help carry out this new program, Mr. Lynn was brought up from his reserve coaching
position to act as head line coach.
Our team's spirit was recognized by every Toledo football fan mainly because of the fine
sportsmanship displayed by our eleven, who in all the city games received fewer than seventy
five yards of penalties and in the Scott game received none. The spirit and fight of the boys
can best be explained by the facts that the team were the second lightest in the city and were
the smallest team ever to carry the Libbey colors. For the first time the two-captain system
was introduced with Thom Kepner as game captain for the majority of the games and Earl
Young as honorary captain at the close of the season. This system leaves all the other
players free to concentrate on their assignments and enables the game captain to make
For an opener, Libbey came to grips with our spunky, small, suburban neighbor, Maumee.
Displaying unchecked power from the opening whistle, Libbey's "human -Iuggernautv
rolled over the small team, 27-0. With the outstanding playing of "Pinhead', Pinniger,
and "Suit-case" Suter, who later won berths on the all-city eleven, Libbey soon became the
worry of Toledds gridirons with each opponent becoming more fearful.
In out next engagement, Woodward High proved our victims by being defeated 40-0.
Earl Young Thom Kepner
Bauman, of Waite, being tackled by Suter
This hardhitting aggregation kept Libbey on their
toes, but the Cowboys soon trampled down all
opposition and proceeded to run up the score.
However, much credit must be given to the in-
dividual playing of our two sets of guards, Adam-
kiewicz, Ramsdell, Stahl, and McGee, who played
one of their best games for Libbey by their abil-
ity to "submarine', and come up in the opponents,
backlield to make the tackles. Without the aid
of these boys, Woodward's initial drives might
not have been checked.
We next played host to Central Catholic High with
an avengeful spirit for an unearned defeat of the
year before. In the first half Libbeyis fine set of
backs was given a real workout in trying to put
the more complex plays in use, but was constant-
ly harassed by Central's two fast and tall guards.
Central seldom had the ball in their possession,
but, when they did, they were unable to advance
it. At half time the score stood, 0-0, but this was
Ernie Pinniger, "By" Suter, "Mo"
Orlowski, Dan Dymarkowski, Leon-
ard Semler, Ray Seelman
Bob Gugger, Virgil Davis, Lester
Smith, Dick Gibson, Bob Hochmuth,
Melvin Drake, Albin Adamkiewicz,
Pat Ramsdell, Ray McGee, Robert
changed in the first five minutes of the third quarter, when
we drove seventy yards for our touchdown and conversion.
Central tried to pass their way to victory, but with the ex-
tended efforts of our two ends, Dan Dymarkowski, and
Len Semler, they were held in check with us on the long
end of a 7-0 score.
These previous games were all played to gain experience
for the team in preparation for the toughest, most impor-
tant game of the season with our ancient rivals, the Colling-
wood Avenue Bulldogs of Scott High. The first quarter was
a see-saw affair with Libbey dominating the play, but this
was soon changed when Scott made a touchdown by line
plunges and sweepers, and also the conversion, late in the
first half. But we were not to be defeated that easily. Our
speedy, diminutive back, Les Smith, dashed down the field
for sixty yards to make a touchdown when there were only
three seconds remaining in the first half, causing the con-
version to be made on the referee's time. With the score
7 all at half time, Scott pushed over their second touchdown
early in the third quarter, but failed at the conversion. We
drove down the field six consecutive times to within the
ten-yard line, but were unable to push a touchdown across
because of the injuries to our running backs. For the re-
mainder of the game Libbey outfought the Scott team and
when the gun ended the game, eleven fellows clad in gold
were still pushing Scott down the field. Libbey lost, 13-7,
on the scoreboard, but in the hearts of the spectators we
were victorious because of the unquenchable fire and fight
of the Libbey eleven. A team is only as strong as its tackles,
and with a team of Scott's calibre this was true to a great
extent. In the foreward fall of six men the keystones,
"Mo" Orlowski and "Kike" Kepner, our hefty tackles,
took the majority of Scott's line thrusts and much can be
said and remembered about the ability of these two boys to
hold and check the Bulldogs with undying effort.
Bob Gugger on his way to a touchdown to beat Waite
We next traveled to Lima to play Central High, a light but spunky eleven. At half time Libbey
1 d b . . . . .
e y a score of 6 0, but during the third period the Lima opposition gave way and the Cow-
boys rode high and brought back a score of 35-O. The playing of two juniors Marvin Snyder,
d F k
an ran Hardesty, was the high point of the afternoon. We will expect much out of these
boys next year.
Waite High, our friends from across the river, just back from nationally recognized ame
came into the Libbey stadium expecting to win easily, but for once all the luck and fight
Waite could m t '
us er was not enough to check the Cowboys. With the fine running of Pin-
niger, the quarterbacking of Youngs the carrying over of th t hd
, e ouc own by Gugger, and
the point after touchdown kick of Hochmuth, together with the forest fire of light the team
Coach Houser kicking and Eddie Evans holding the ball
possessed, the Waite Indians were corralled, 7-6, with the result that once again Libbey had
its place in the sun. I
On Thanksgiving Day we suffered our severest defeat at the hands of the rampaging De-
Vilbiss Tigers. Playing on a frozen field, outweighed twenty pounds per man, handicapped
by the absence of such regulars as Pinniger, Hochmuth, Gugger, and Ramsdell, eleven fel-
lows with their backs to the wall dug in and fought. With the winning of this game we would
have tied for the city championship, but we came out on the bitter end of a 25-7 score. The
highlight of the morning came when Ray Seelman intercepted a DeVilbiss pass and ran
sixty-five yards for a touchdown.
Much can be said of each individual player on Libbeyfs team, but three boys in particular
deserve recognition: Byron Suter, our center whose fine defensive play earned him the all
city berth, Ernie Pinniger, that shifty, courageous, and hardhitting fullback, who also earned
an all city place, and Bob Hochmuth, in whom Libbey had one of their biggest thrills. After
each of our touchdowns, Bob tried for the extra point, missing once the whole season and
that on an extremely windy day. We salute these boys and the other lettermen: Orlowski,
Kepner, Davis, Semler, Dymarkowski, Gibson, Ramsdell, Adamkiewicz, Stahl, McGee, Drake,
Gugger, Seelman, Smith, and Captain Earl Young.
Row L' Robert Gugger, Ernie Pinniger, Earl Young, Ray Seelman, Leonard Semler, Thom
Kepner, Albin Adamkiewicz, Byron Suter, Pat Ramsdell, Melvin Orlowski, Dan Dymarkowski.
Row II: Bob Edwards, Lester Smith, Virgil Davis, Robert Hochmuth, Richard Gibson, Dick
Weber, Ray McGee, Eugene Lengel, Robert Stahl, Kenneth Kessler, Richard Pockmire. Row
III: Leonard Russell, Vernie Pinniger, Ray Proshek, Frank Hardesty, John Young. Basil
Binniker, Henry Olaiewski, Marvin Snyder, Don Bridenbaugh, Eddie Evans, Paul Bowes,
Dick Vanderlip. Row IV: Mr. Houser, George Biglow, Casimir Nowicki. Jim Byrne, Bob
Sommers, Mr. Lynn.
Raw I.' Richard Oxley, Robert Schneider, Warren Schmakel, Dale Anderson, Norman Zanter, James Walters,
Bill Fetters, Martin Topolski, Paul Sprunk, Richard Huston, Harold Zink. Row II: Fred Bateman, Charles Phil-
lips, Archie Harris, Edward Weber, Richard Herwat, Kenneth Bressler, Joe Mack, Edward Coyle, Clifford Ru-
dolph, Eugene Gawronski, Roland Talley. Raw III.' Richard Gail, ,lim Greenwood, Robert Morlau, Richard
Burzyniski, Daniel Vogelback, Leonard Brzezinski. Dwaine Dwight, Robert Knack, Paul Campbell, Nick McCa-
vot, Robert Kosier, Lee Mallendick. Row IV: Mr. Jeffery, Richard Snare, Chester Snieski, Robert Turner, Richard
Kurschat, Dick Mann, Jack Anderson.
It will be hard to forget the courage, fight, and amusing incidents displayed by the boys dur-
ing the grueling season. Probably the most courageous performance of the year was given
during the Waite game when Earl Young was taken out of the game so that his injuries might
be examined. He suffered two injured ribs that pained him with each step, but he reentered
the game and fought to the finish. In Les Smith's stellar Scott performance was evinced the
best example of fight, for when all others had given up, he was still fighting and succeeded
in making our only touchdown. Semler and Dymarkowski provided us with a great deal of
humor both on the field and in the locker room with comments on opponents and fellow
players. Adamkiewicz, our small talkative guard, played under a severe physical handicap,
but came through each game with fight to sparep To close our last practice session, "Mo"
Orlowski broke the tackling dummy offthe blocks, causing our last moments of practice to
be hilarious ones.
All of you have displayed your loyalty to Libbey High School. You have given all that was
asked of you and a full measure besides. The student body can well be proud of you, the
school always remembering you as the team of fighting hearts, the team that fought and gave
more thgi thay had in them, the team that placed school before self, the team that thought
for only one thing, the honor of the name of Libbey High.
George Metzger, Dick Smythe
Windell Moore, jim Schmitt
BA KETB LL
From Benton Harbor, Michigan, Libbey received Coach
"Bill,' Orwig, who in his first year did for Libbey what
few coaches could have done. He gave us an excellent
fighting team. Opening the season on our own floor
against the weak outsiders from Walbridge, Ohio, the
Cowboys took the high score of a 14-7 game. Though
still on our floor, their luck changed and the Rossford
Bulldogs gave Libbey a "drubbing" with a swift 28-10
score. The Cowboys redeemed themselves, however, by
going down to Wayne and giving the small town lads
a "rimming" to the tune of 39-12. A trip down to Napo-
leon proved not so good, as Libbey lost by 7 points in a
contest where her rivals ran up 29 points against her.
31-21 was the score of the one-sided game with Voca-
tional High, as Libbey opened her circle of city games
with a victory. A loss dampened the Cowboys, spirits as
the next game, played at Scott, showed a score of 22-20.
Woodward fell before the hardplaying Cowboys for the
first time in 13 years as Libbey players piled up 25 points
to the opponents' 20. Three losses in a row: to DeVilbiss
24-16, to Central, 23-21, and to Bowling Green's State
Champion Blue Devils, 32-19, set the Cowboys back on
their heels, but they took their vengence out on the Alumni
who suffered defeat with the score tallying 2 1-24.
The next round of the city championship race saw Libbey
forge ahead over Scott, 21-25, and over Waite, 24-25.
DeVilbiss, tall team proved too much for our team in the
second game as in the first, and the game closed at 37-19.
When five heads get together! N
Vocational ignominiously went under again as Libbey tallied 28 points to their 20. The top-
knotching Central gang came back to black Libbey's eye by overriding our 13 score by 1 1 points.
Woodward closed the season by redeeming herself with 26 out of 49 points in our last game.
The tournament at the T. U. Field House found Libbey in the semi-finals, riding down Point Place
23-21, and Sylvania, 20-25. Waite stopped this forward march with a 30 score against our 25.
The Faculty, managed by Mr. Spackey, also came through to win over the varsity team's 29 tallies
by putting 38 points through the hoop to finish basketball at Libbey for another year. Yet Orwig
must be looking with a forward eye to the performance of next year as he sums up the accomplish-
ments of such men as Windell Moore, Harold Moss, Bill Ammann, and Ray Chicolini. Windell
Moore played only in the last round of games, but in that brief period climbed well up among the
city's high scorers. Harold Moss and Bill Ammann performed so well in our last games that
most of the credit for victory must go to them. Ray Chicolini, a freshman, played varsity for a
period of the year as well as any of the veterans. With these boys as reserve material, Libbey has
a bright basketball future.
Dick Smythe Harold Moss Bill Ammann Bob Gugger Pat Holloway
Libbey's cheerleaders are up in
the air over athletics. On the
ground they answer to these
names: Wilbert Recknagel, Ed
Krauel, Willard Bodell.
The gleam of muscled bodies and the tortured features of the runners at the finish line are all
well known to the followers of Libbey's Cross Country team. Mr. Everhart developed this team
from inexperienced boys who had the desire to create a winning team and did it. For their hard
and steady work we owe Mr. Everhart and the team our wholehearted congratulations. With
but one defeat, which came from the powerful DeVilbiss team, our boys won over the well trained
Scott team in a race packed with thrills from beginning to finish, and also from Fremont's team.
The latter game was won by a very close score. From here Mr. Everhart took his group to the
Northwestern Ohio Meet, where with very stiff competition, the team did a splendid piece of work
by winning second place and succeeded at the Ohio State meet in making a hard-earned fourth.
CROSS COU TRY
Raw I: Rowland Murphy, Lawson Ramsdell. Capt., Edward Lemke, Jack Comer, Bob Schoonover, Richard Shock,
James Mault. Row II.' Jack Signs, George Bonner, Gaylord Robart, Mr. Everhart, Lawrence Muttart, Leland
Dimon, jack Riddle, Edward Baker. Row III: Dick Campbell, Paul Pirritz, Norman Steusloff, Paul Frisch, John
Colwell, Edward Krueger, William Priest, Weller Shaifer.
Row I-Weller Shaffer, jack
Anderson, Dick Faist, Carl
Bruno, Dick Mann
Row II-Richard Campbell,
jay Graser, Dick McEwen, Rob-
ert Sommers, George Biglow
"They're off!" was the shout that greeted the most successful year in track for Libbey
High School. Through hard work and perseverance, Mr. Everhart has developed,
with the time and material available, a remarkable team which with its fighting
has done a lot to put Libbey on the map as far as track is concerned. The group
had a good season with two wins, against Woodward and Waite, and three losses.
In the Northwestern Ohio District Meet the team, by their experience and hard
work, won third place. In the Mansfield Relays, Miami Relays and the State Meet,
Don Youngs, Libbeyls track star, won eleventh, thirteenth and twelfth places respec-
tively. With this start Mr. Everhart hopes to develop a championship team next year.
Among the boys easily seen: Ralph Woods, Roland Murphy, Ed Lemke, Brandon Neal, Lawson Ramsdell, Archie Harris
Wm. Brown, Walter Pryor, john Berkebile, with Coach Everhart
1 Hall, Fred Dannenfelser
GULF - TENN - BASEB LL
Golf, tennis, and baseball, the three minor varsity sports at Libbey, were Toledo's represen-
tatives at the State Meets last year. Although called minor sports, golf, tennis, and baseball
are greatly enjoyed by large crowds at Libbey. Our golf team, the defending State champions,
went through the season without a single defeat. All of their games were won by a fifty per
cent majority. The varsity members of the golf team were, Capt. Norm Holloway, Fred Dan-
nenfelser, Bob and Dal Hall and Tony Rudzinski. Despite its first year in intra-city compe-
tition, the tennis team won all its city games to achieve the city championship. With sterling
play they continued and placed among the first ten in the State Meet. The only returning
members of the team were Neil johnson and Kent Kaighan. Mr. King was the coach of both
the golf and the tennis teams, Baseball is the most popular of the minor sports. It is enjoyed
by many Libbey students and visitors. The team, under the tutelage of Mr. Jeffery, had a fairly
successful season, winning five games and losing five games. The team continued with ex-
cellent hitting and sparkling fielding to win the bitterly contested district championship.
Going from here to the State Meet in Columbus, the boys played the powerful Bridgeport
team. Despite excellent playing, they lost by a five to four decision. The nucleus of this
year's team was Ernie Pinniger, jim Schmidt, Bob Rhoades, Melvin Bartelheim, Grover
Fink, and Jim Auer.
William Maciejewski, George Artis, Harvey Tollis, Ed Sellers, Kenneth Rieger, Marvin Hasty
Kent Kaighin, Neil johnson, Robert
Raw I: Walter Friend, Don Tibbits,
Bob Stewart, Bob Enyeart
Row II: Carl Bruno, Gordon Hoffman,
Paul Bowes, Dale Anderson, Ray-
mond Proshek, Martin Topolski
Row III: Richard Huston, Kenneth
Bressler, Clifford Rudolph, Jack
Hawkins, Ray Chicolini, Walter
Bogusz. Mr. Jeffery
BOWLI -RESERVE BA KETEALL
As silence reigns, a grim faced youngster wearing the uniform of the Libbey Reserve basket-
ball team, steps forth to make a foul shot. It's good, and just then the gun ends the game.
The Libbey Reserves have won by that single foul. Thus Libbeyfs basketball stars of tomorrow
are born. These are the ones who will carry on to make Libbey keep its rightful place in the
basketball of Toledo. Besides learning the game thoroughly, they have gained the all essen-
tial thinggsportsmanship. Mr. Jeffery proved an inspiring leader, and led the boys in a suc-
cessful year not only by preparing them for the varsity, but also by the scores of their games.
The Reserves lost nine games and won seven. Most of the reserve squad will go to the varsity
next year, where their good training will prove valuable. Then again, Mr. Jeffery must start
with raw material to develop a team to take the place of the ones moved up. That he will be
satisfied in the results gained from his hard work we are certain.
Libbey's bowling teams were steady winners all season. In the American League, our team,
consisting of Melvin Orlowski, Capt., Ray Seelman, Wayne Stahl, Ted Spitulski, Bill Macie-
jewski, and William Heltebrake, bowled their way to third place. Third place was lost to
Libbey in the National League only after a hotly contested roll-off. Bowlers in this team were
Francis and John Iwinski, Kenneth Reiger, Donald Davenport, Matthew Sobieszczanski, and
Conrad jeager. Mr. Plough is the coach and Frank Kacymarek is manager.
Row I: Frank Kaczmarek, Student Manager, Richard Campbell. Frank Iwinski, Wayne Stahl,
Kenneth Rieger, Conrad Jeager. Row II: john Iwinski, Ted Spitulski. Mr. Plough, Matthew
Sobiesczanski, Donald Davenport. Raw III.' Ray Seelman, William Heltebrake, William
Macejewski. Melvin Orlowski,
Varsity competition is so keen that few boys can participate in the school's varsity sports.
In order to give all boys an opportunity for participation in sports, a creative intramural
program has been arranged by Mr. jeffrey and Mr. Ardner. This program must be worked
out well in advance in order to insure a place on one of the teams for all those desiring to take
part. Among the sports offered during the past season were indoor baseball, which is one of
the most popular sports, especially among freshmen, volleyball, a splendid game for the
winter when the students are forced inside, wrestling and boxing, which are excellent for
keeping boys in tip-top physical condition, shulile board, table tennis, and badminton, all of
which make for quickness, keenness, and a nice sense of rivalry. The spotlight position on
the program was held by basketball because of the awakened interest in that sport on our
court this year. Mr. Jeffery arranged for each class to adopt a league name. The seniors chose
American, the juniors, National, the sophomores, Buckeye, and the freshmen, Ohio. Each
class had live teams and each team played five games. As each class had chosen a league name,
each team adopted some nickname. The winners were decided in all leagues under the regular
schedule, but three post-season games were played to decide the American League cham-
pionship. The intramurals provide exercise and enjoyment which the boys would otherwise
not receive unless they entered a varsity sport. The participants and their directors are to be
congratulated on the fine results of the competition.
Indoor baseball A tense moment in a volley game
Freshmen Achievement Tests
Foul Shooting-Basketball Wrestling
GIRL ' THLETICS
Zing!-a whizzing arrow flashes by, too close for comfort, and we are initiated into the ac-
tivities of the Athletic Association. Archery, together with soccer and hockey, opens the fall
program of sports. The basketball and the volley ball tournaments follow, comprising the
winter schedule. In these tournaments the girls are divided into teams of from eight to ten
players, each team having its own special name. This yearls volleyball contest was won by
"The Lucky Eightsv captained by Florence Gaynor. "The Soups" and l'The Flashes" won
second and third places, respectively. "The Flashes" led in the basketball tournament, how-
ever. Through the excellent teamwork of Alice Jachimiak and Alma Scheffert they succeeded
in defeating the Eagles, Cowgirls, Bangs, Cowboys, Fighting Toughies, Blue and Golds, and
the Zippers, all excellent, well-trained teams. The first signs of spring found the girls out-
doors braving the chill air to play baseball, track, and tennis. One of the interesting practices
of the association is the annual awarding of letters, numerals, and chevrons to outstanding
members. Recipients of these awards must be not only superior in athletic ability, but also
in character, scholarship, and service.
Don't the freshmen learn fast? Here are
Eleanore Palecki, Helen Snyder, Elinor
Retzke, and Katherine Retzke practicing
Now for the sophisticated juniors! Jerry
Parkinson, Marge Aemmer, Thelma Ma-
lott must supervise the freshmen while they
are learning the many games in the gym.
Proud are they when they hit the
center. Waiting their turn are
Mary Becker, Helen Snyder, Mary
Harrison, and Eleanor Kruse.
The human pretzel! Mary Dotson
and Betty jo Wickerham perform
their best. Good exercise, if it
doesn't leave any bad effects.
5 E 5 , ,. ,
VIOLET ABELE: She is always happy and gay, because
the piano she likes to play. jones jr., 1, Nat'l Honor, 4
ALBIN A. ADAMKIEWICZ: Foothall is his joy and
pride, he can't he stopped when in his stride. Robinson
jr., 1, Glee Club, 4, Res. Football, 2, Varsity Football,
BETTY ADAMS: She plays the piano exceedingly welL'
she'sa girl of merit, it's plain to tell. jones jr., 1, Nat'l
Honor, 3, 4.
MALCOLM ALLEN: Lively and ardent, frank and
kind a pleasant memory he leaves behind.
jAMES L. AUER: A thoughdul earnest hoy is he, who
has afuture we can see. jones jr., 1, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Base-
ball, 3, 4.
jIM BACON: Earnest, sincere, and full of fun, a place
in all our hearts he's won. jones jr., 1, Alchemist, 3.
HOWARD E. BAKER: Six foot high with curly hair,
he'll go through lie without a care.
MARIE BANKS: She likes to knit and dance, 'tis true,
and she plans to attend Toledo U. jones jr., 1, Nat'l
Honor, 3, Sec'y-Treas., 4, Phils, 3, Chapl'n, 4, Friend-
ship, 3, 4, French, 2, Cens., 3, 4, Athl. Assoc., 2, Sr.
HAZEL CHARLOTTE BARR: An amateur hook
collector is she,' in the future a lihrarian she may he.
jones jr., 1.
LEOCADIA BARTKIEWICZ: Always husy and on
the go, she likes to dance and loves to sew. Robinson jr.,
1, Friendship, 3, 4, Nat'l Honor, 4.
PHYLIS BARTOLETT: A red haired girl who likes
to dance and in her dancing finds romance. Utamara
2, 3, V. Pres., 4.
EDWARD BARTOS: Someday with an orchestra all
his own, via radio he'll reach our home. Robinson jr.,1,
Arch. Drawing, 1, Orchestra, 3, 4, Band, 2, 3, 4.
LEONA BARTZ: Not many a girl so sweet and shy
is admired so much at Lihhey High. Robinson jr., 1.
FLORENCE BAUR: Sewing and reading are her de-
lights, she will rise to enviable heights. Friendship, 4.
ALFRED F. BEACH: Whatever he attempts to do, he is
sure tofollow through. jones jr., 1, Track, 1 .
HELEN MARIE BEACH: She's rather small and at-
tractive too, she'll prove a pleasing friend for you.
Friendship, 1, 2.
HENRY BEALE: Accuracy counts, we all agree, in
the future his success we see. Vocational, 1, 2, Hi-Y, 4,
German, 3, 4, Track, 3, 4, Sr. Announcement Com.,
Natll Honor, 4.
CHARLES E. BECK: Fossils of hirds and flowers and
hees, an interesting study I 've made Q' these. jones jr.,
1, Track, 3, 4.
jOHN BERKEBILE: He plays the game and plays it
fair, john is one to do his share. Q. D., 2, 3, V. Pres., 4,
Arch. Drawing, 3, Sec., 4, Track, 1, 2, 3, Capt., 4.
HERBERT GEORGE BERNDT: Depend on Herhy,
he'll come through, there's not a thing that he can't do.
jones jr., 1, Architectural, 2, 3.
MILDRED BIGELOW: She workedfor the Senior Dean
this year, and that's a position we all hold dear. Com'l
Club, 1, 2, Secly 3, 4.
HERBERT C. BIGGS: When Herhy grows up we'll
surely see that a talented musician he will he. jones
GEORGE BIGELOW: To do his duty is his pride, and
play a little, on the side. Spanish, 33 Alchemist, 3, 4,
Football Mgr., 3, 43 Sr. Picnic Com.
ONEDA BLAIR: Eyes colored hrown, and hair the
same, we hope she'll earn plenty of money and fame.
R. A. Campbell
LARRY BLODGETT: Slow and deliberate, in his own
odd way, with always something clever to say. Football,
WILLARD BODELL: He'll stand by afriend in need
helping all with the greatest speed. Bios, 23 Cheer-
leader, 3, 4.
ALBERT BOEHK: Knows what he wants and gets it
too. That's a thing not all can do. Jones jr., 1, Arch.
Drawing, 2, 3.
KARL BOEHK: This lad who has demanded our respect
someday will be an architect. Arch. Drawing, 2, 3, 43
Sr. Memorial Com., Nat'l Honor, 4.
ELVIRA BOERST: She likes to find corners and quiet
nooks, where she can enjoy herseh' reading books. Robin-
son jr., 1, Friendship, 4.
SHIRLEY BORROWAY: She is a pleasant, blue-eyed
blond, of whom we all are veryfond. Allegheny High
School, Cunab, Md., 1, 2, French, 4.
FRANCES BRADLEY: Lively, sparkling eyes Q' brown,
never a pout, never a frown. Athl. Assoc., 1.
DORIS BRAITHWAITE: Girls like Doris are hard
to fnd, she's cheerful and has a gooaQ keen mind. Glee
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY BRAUN: And Dot's another dancing gaL
who's proved hersey an amusing pal. Central
MILDRED BRICKER: She evidently likes to live, for
anything to life she'd give. Com'l Club, 2.
VIRGINIA BRIGGS: Tell me another! Friendship
1, 2, Serg't-at-Arms, 3, 4, Peris, 2, 3, 4, J-Hop
RONALD BROCKWAY: With a not too serious frame
of mind, here's a lad who will not fall behind. Hi-Y,
1, 2, 3, Secly, 4: French, 1, 2, Treas., 39 Sr. Class,
Serg't-at-Arms, Band, 1, 2, 33 Nat'l Honor, 4.
DORIS BROWN: She loves to dance, and well she
might, for this she does 'most every night. Home Ec.,
1, 2, 3.
CONSTANCE BRUNO: Very dark and fair of face,
she'llforge ahead at a rapid pace. Robinson jr., 15
Phils, 3, 43 Friendship, 2, 35 Athl. Assoc., 2, 3, 4.
EDWARD J. BRYZELAK: Lively, good-natured, not
a care has he,' just everything that a friend should be.
Robinson jr., 1, Res. Football, 2, 3, Orchestra, 2, 4.
BETTY BUHLER: A girl who is always pleasant and
sweet, a girl who you'lljind is hard to beat. Com'l
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
RUTH BUHRANDT: A girl who is so very bright is
sure to reach some greater height. Robinson jr, 1,
Natll Honor, 3, 4, Friendship, 3, Secly, 4.
BERN ICE BUN CK: Her eyes are brown, her favorite
color is green, at hiking and reading she may qten be
RITA MARIE BURKARD: Here's a girl who aims
at the top,' she intends to own an exclusive shop. Friend-
ship, 1, 2, 3, Athl. Assoc., 2.
ARTHUR BURWELL: Pipes are his hobby, as we
learned, herels a boy not to be spurned. Scott, 1, 2.
JIM BYERS: Benny's his nickname, gum is his delight-
at the Trianon he's seen, every Saturday night. jones
FRANK BYKOWSKI: This lad ahunting likes to go,
even in the rain and snow. DeVilbiss, 13 Spanish, 2, 3.
BOB CAHILL: He's new at Libbey, we're sorry to say,-
we don't know him yet in an intimate way. Emerson, 13
Lakewood High, Lakewood, Ohio, 2, 3, Arch. Draw-
RICHARD A. CAMPBELL: Determinedly he works
his way, to win success some future day. Track Mgr.,
RICHARD S. CAMPBELL: Lot's of fun to know,'
spirits never low. DeVilbiss, 1, 2.
NED CARMEAN: Here's a lad who hehfzs himsef'
he's bound to get both power and wealth.
DOROTHY CARPENTER: She loves to dance and
likes to dine,' in business she is sure to shine. Ursuline
Academy, 3: Glee Club, 4.
EARL A. CARR: Fivefootjive, a worker he,' a collector
of stamps he'll always be. Arlington, Poughkeepsie,
N. Y., J. W. Riley, South Bend, Ind., 1, 2, 3.
FORREST CHAMBERS: With his charming person-
ality, he'll make his dreams reality. DeVilbiss, 1, 2.
WILLIAM CHAMBERS: Where there's a wilL there
is a way, so Bill an artist will be some day. Spanish, 3.
JERRY CHASE: A darling girl we've grown to love,-
she will never need a boost or shove. Zets, 1, 2: Cens.,
3: Treas., 4: Friendship, 4, Home Ec., 1, 2, 33 J-Hop
DON CHRISTMAN: His ambition is to fly, and we
are sure he'll qualiy. Biology, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club, 2, 3.
JAYNE CLARK: She seems to shun the Libbey boys,
and in other companyfnds her joys. Spanish Club, 23
Pres., 3: V-Pres., 4.
EDWARD CLEVENZ: Trust this clever lad to do most
anything you ask him to.
VERA COBB: Vera has a unique ambition,' she hopes
to become a politician. Montague High School, 1:
Friendship, 2: French, 3, 4.
KATHRYN COE: A brown haired girl with hazel
eyes, she is likely to prove quite a surprise.
THOMAS COLEMAN: A toast to a lad who plays the
gamef hereis hoping time will bring him fame.
DOLORES CONOR: Peg's proved her worth so many
times that for her there are just no rhymes. Phils,
1, 2, 3, Cens., 4: Friendship, 4: Jr. Ring Com.
ROBERT M. COOK: 'Cooky' we all agree a noted
lawyer will be. Q.D., 3, Serg't-at-Arms, 4: Spanish, 2,
Alchemist, 3: Res. Football, 1, 2: Fresh. Basketball, 1.
JANET CORDELL: This popular, pleasant, attractive
lass has been a leader in her class. Natil Honor, 3,
V. Pres., 4: Zets, 1, 2, 3, Pres., 4: Friendship, 4:
Athl. Assoc., 25 Treas., 3,45 Jr. Ring Com.: Sr. Class,
Sec'y: Latin Honor, 2.
JAMES LEROY COTHERN: Tofavors asked he says,
"I shalL"' we all would like to be his pal. Robinson
Jr., 1: Bios, 2, Pres., 35 Treas., 4: Nat'l Honor, 4.
BOB CRAIG: Here's a boy who never lacks zest. Some-
day heplans to go out west. Bios, 2, 3.
DOROTHY CRANE: A really true friend is Dorothy
Crane,' well earned success she's bound to gain. Robin-
son Jr., lg Friendship, 3.
VIDA CROCKER: Her ideas are clever and sincerey
for work that's hard she has no fear. Pool Senior
School, England, 1: Zets, 2, 3, 4: Utamara, 2, Pres.,
3, 4: Athl. Assoc., 2.
GEORGE CUMBERWORTH: To increase his store
of knowledge, George intends to go to college. Q. D., 3, 4:
Res. Football, 2.
TREVA CUNNINGHAM: We've admired her looks,
and sheis really grand' an all around girl who de-
serves a big hand. Jones Jr., 1.
GENEVIEVE CURTIS: A retiring girl whom you may
not know, but when you do, you'll be glad it's so. De-
RONALD CURTIS: A lad who always keeps in view,
that favors are the thing to do. Architectural, 2, 3, 4.
R. S. Campbell
1- -,V , av -t
FREDERICK DANNENFELSER: The answer to a
maiden's prayer, this gohfer with the dark brown hair.
Nat'l Honor, 3, 43 Q.D., 2, 3, Sec., 43 Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, 43
Bios, 2, Pres., 33 Alchemist, 33 Golf Team, 1, 2, 3, 43
Chairman J-Hop Com.
VIRGIL DAVIS: His football record has shown him
strongg with his character, helll not go wrong. Forum
3, 4g Res. Football, 23 Var., 3, 4.
VERA DEAKIN: Kitten on the keys. Natll Honor,
3, 4g Zets, 2, 3, Chapl., 4g Friendship, 2, 3, 43 Com'l.
LEONARD DENNIS: He is a friendly lad never a
frown, never sad. jones jr., 1.
CHARLES DEPETRIS: To be a politician is Chuck's
ambition. jones jr., 13 Track, 1.
ROGER DEWESE: His will to do is grean because of
this he's bound to rate. Baseball, 3.
WILMA MARGURITTE DINNEE: Wilma soon will
spend the hours asking, "Who will buy my flowers?"
ROBERT H. DITTMAN: You've a charm we can't
resist,- in Libbey High you will be missed. Vocational
13 Cross Country, 1.
ELAINE RAE DOUGLAS: Here's a girl who's
really supreme and we all hope she'llfnd her dream.
jones jr., 13 Nat'1 Honor, 3, 4g Zets, 3, Cens., 4g
Friendship, 3, 43 Alchemists, 3, 4g Edelian, 3, Assoc.
CARL DRAHEIM: Here's a lad who aims to please3 al-
waysfriendly and at ease. Track, 3.
MELVIN DRAKE: Of this lad there's little knownf
in draftsmanshzp his skill is shown. Q.D., 3, 43 Res. Foot-
ball, 2, 33 Varsity Football, 4.
BENJAMIN DURFEE: Editor Ben of the Crystal staj
is always ready-for afriendly laugh. Nat'l Honor, 3, 43
Forum, 2, Pres., 3, 4g Hi-Y, 1, 2, Sec., 3, 43 Tennis,
3, 43 Crystal, 2, Sports Editor, 3, Editor, 4g J-Hop
DORIS DUSHA: Someday this symphony in brown as
a nurse will win reknown. Maumee High School, 13
Alchemists, 43 Athl. Assoc., 2.
NORMA EBERT: Fascinating in gold and green,
she'll haunt many afellow's dream. Robinson jr., 13
DON EHLENFELDT: Don is worthy of much praise,
for the great ability he displays. Q.D., 43 Hi-Y, 1, V.
Pres., 2, Pres., 3, 43 Basketball Mgr., 33 Chairman
Cowboy Round-Up3 Band, 1, 2, 33 Orchestra, 1,
Bus. Mgr., 3, 43 Nat'l Honor, 4.
DICK FAIST: Capable Dick Faist a moment will not
waste. Hi-Y, 4g Aviation, 13 Orchestra, 13 Baseball,
Mgr., 23 Basketball Mgr., 1.
KATHLEEN FELKER: Golden hair, eyes of blue,' she's
a swell musician, too. jones jr., 13 Orchestra, V. Pres.,
3, Pres., 4.
OLEN FESSENDEN: Soon job-hunting he will go in
between those dates with "Flo". jones jr., 1.
DOROTHY FIANDER: A lover of sports is "Dollie"
Fiander,- from the right path she'll not meander. Friend-
ship, 13 Athl. Assoc., 2.
MARVIN FINESKE: Herels a lad both loyal and true3
he'll be a success, we wageryou. jones jr., 1.
EDDIE FINK: It never will be said of Eddie that-for
work he isn't ready. Glee Club, 3, 4.
GROVER FINK: A comely lad with pleasing ways,
the object of many a young girlls gaze. Forum, 2, 3, 43
Baseball, 2, 3, 43 jr. Ring Com.
FLORINE FISCHER: To a college she will go, this
brown-haired girl we've nicknamed "Flo". N at'l Honor,
43 Phils, 1, 2, 33 Reporter, 43 Friendship, 1, 2, 3, 43
Spanish, 43 Crystal, 2, Club Editor, 3, News Editor, 4.
KATHLEEN FISHER: "Toots" sews more and more
and more. Soon she'll work in a clothing store. Friend-
ship, 53 Home Ec.,3.
GLADYS FLAVELL: For swimming and dancing and
gaining knowledge, soon she plans to go to college. Zets,
3, Serg't-at-Arms, 4, Friendship, 1, 2, 3, 4, Athl.
Assoc., 1, 2, 3, 4.
BETTY BELLE FLECK: We've watched her through
four years at Libbey here, and in the hearts of many she's
grown dear. Home Ec., 1, Utamara, 2, 3, 4, Friend-
HARRY FORDING: With beaming face, a pleasing
smile, he's happy-go-lucky all the while. Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, 4.
HELEN FOSNOUGH: A talented girl with abilities
far from few, she has surely proved her worth clear
through and through. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
ALICE FROSCH: Alice has done her bit for Libbey's
name, and she deserves to win sujficientfame. Robinson,
LEAH FURRY: A cheerful smile is her delight, she'll
keep success within her sight.
ERNEST GABLE: Here's a Gable, though he's not
Clark, he'll work on a railroad not sleep in the park.
BERNARD GANCHOW: This active lad with eyes
of brown, never without a smile is found.
LOIS GARTZ: U kindness makes for great head way,
she's getting further every day.
BETTY GATTON: She is talL sweet, and shy,' oppor-
tunities won't pass her hy. Glee Club, 3, 4.
MELVIN GAWRONSKI: Handsome, tall, and keen
of mind, a truer ladyou'll neverfnd. Robinson jr., 1,
Hi-Y, 4, Com'l, 3.
FLORENCE GAYNOR: Although in athletics she does
excel, she does her studies equally well. Jones jr., 1,
Friendship, 3, Bios, 2, 3, Athl. Assoc., 2, 3, 4.
MELVIN GESS: Painting and drawing are his speci-
alty, an artist of great note he hopes to be. Robinson
jr., 1, Aviation, 2, J-Hop Com.
RICHARD W. GIBSON: A-figure great in our hall of
fame, Reporter Dick-all know his name. jones jr., 1,
Q.D., 2, 3, 4, Res. Football, 2, Varsity Football, 3, 4.
ROBERT W. GILLOOLY: lVho thought when he was
a freshman "green'i, Bob would be a super salesman at
NELSON J. GLESSER: "Nei" can't change his last
name 'Glesser', but someday he'll be a famous professor.
Sr. Announcement Com., Nat'l Honor, 4.
ARABELL GOULD: Peppy and gay, she's always that
way. Robinson jr., 1, Athl. Assoc., 1.
HELEN GRAALMAN: Five feetfve, and her hair is
blond, of the movies she is fond.
JAY A. GRASER: A very pleasing lad is jay, eflcient
in a quiet way. Robinson -Ir., 1, Hi-Y, 4, Bios, 2,
Serg't-at-Arms, 3, Alchemists, 4, Activities Dep't.,
VIRGINIA GRAY: With all the fun that she's had
here, she still has held her studies dear. Ursuline
Academy, 1, 2, Natil Honor, 3, 4, Zets, 3, Cens. 4,
Edelian Snap-Shot Editor, 4, Sr. Class, V. Pres.
ELIZABETH GREEN: The Zets without her would be
lost, we hate to lose her at any cost. Nat'l Honor, 4,
Latin Honor, 2, Zets, 1, 2, 3, V. Pres., 4, Friendship, 4,
Spanish, 4, Athl. Assoc., 2, 3, 4, Sr. Prom Com.,
jr. Class, V. Pres.
MARY GRIGORE: Her hair is dark, herface is sweet,'
people know she can't be heat. Friendship, 2, Home
EC., 1, 2, 3, V. Pres., lst. Semester, 4.
DOROTHY GROSSMAN: Her giggle is catching, so
it seems, she's the typical 'girl of my dreams'. Nat'l
Honor, 3, 4, Phils, 2, 3, Pres., 4, Friendship, 3, 4,
Sr. Banquet Com., jr. Class, Sec'y.
CLAYTON O. GRICE: "Sy" will be a success we bet,
working on some radio set. Electricity, Treas., 4.
RICHARD GUELDENZOPH: Radio calls him in a
mighty big way, he enjoys his work as much as his play.
jones Jr., 1.
ROBERT A. GUGGER: When it comes to running,
"Guggy's" supreme, he's an answer to every maiden's
dream. Robinson jr., 1, Q.D., 3, Hi-Y, 4, Res. Foot-
ball, 2, Varsity Football, 3, 4, Res. Basketball, 2, 3,
Varsity Basketball, 4.
PHYLLIS GUHL: She'd like to go dancing every night,
but then, I guess that that's all right. jones jr., and
Perrysburg High Schools, 1, Peris, 2, 3, 4, Friend-
ship, 2, Athl. Assoc., 2.
VIRGINIA GUYER: Hazel eyes, light brown hair, a
combination truly rare. Zets, 1, 2, 3, Cor. Sec'y, 4,
Athl. Assoc., 1, 2, 3, Riding Club, 3.
MAXINE GWIN: Liked by everyone in her set, to
happiness, the pace shelll set. Friendship, 3, 4, Athl.
HERMAN HAACK: Photography is Herman's joy:
a splendid hobbyfor any boy.
MARY HAAS: Flashing eyes and dark brown hair
have made her friends most everywhere.
ROYAL HALL: Do you like her best? we asked of Hall.
"No," was his reply, "I like them allf' jones jr., 1,
Hi-Y, 3, 4.
LOUIS HANKS: Hisface with smiles always does beam,'
he's one we hold in high esteem. Spanish Club, 4,
CARRIE HARDISON: A nurse's lhfe will Carrie take,'
a good one we are sure she'll make. Athl. Assoc., 1.
JANET HARRIS: She has found her happiness in lyeg
she has made hersey a wie. Friendship, 2, 35 Glee
Club, 2, Athl. Assoc., 1, 2, 3.
PAT HARRISON: "Eric" isplanning to stay single. He
thinks a "Bach" has more money to jingle. jones jr., 1,
LOUISE HARTLEY: To business college she will go,
she'll use her leisure time to sew. Robinson Jr., 1.
SYLVIA HAUSER: Laughing and gay, she'll win her
way. Home Ec., 2, V. Pres., 3, Pres., 4.
EVELYN HAYES: "Dollie of the dark hued tresses
wants to model lovely dresses.
RAYMOND HAYNES: "Cap" isn't one to play with
fire, but one that all the girls admire. Robinson jr., 1,
Architectural Club, 2, 3, 4.
LILLIAN HEES: What happiness this girl will bring,
when on the radio she does sing. Glee Club, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT H. HEHL: He never quits a task begun until
it is completely done.
HARRY HEINER: Bud deserves a lot of praise, he
hems us out in many ways. Q.D., 3, 4, Hi-Y, 1, 2, 35
MILDRED HENLINE: Her hair is the envy of our eye,-
her brown eyes make us want to sigh. Peris, 1, 2, 3, 4,
MARSHALL HILTON: Inpainting, drawing, andother
forms of art, "Marsh" claims Libbey gave him his start.
jonesjr., 1, Q.D., 2, 3, 4, Crystal, 4,Tumbling Team, 3,
ROBERT J. HOCHMUTH: Bob some day will have
lots of dough, probably made by his famous toe. jones
jr., 1, Hi-Y, 3, 4, Football, 4.
VICTOR HOLLIGER: "Bus" is one of the "Three
Musketeersgl' his college career offers no fears. Natll
Honor, 4, Forum, 4, Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, German Club, 3,
Pres., 4, Sr. Announcement Com., Track, 3.
RALPH HOLLOWAY: In Libbey's annuals he is ac-
credited rnuch fame, for his superb performance at
each basketball game. jones -Ir., 1, Q.D., 2, V. Pres.,
3, 4, Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, Res. Football, 2, Res. Basketball,
2, 3, Varsity, 4, Crystal, 3, Circulation Editor, 4.
LUCILLE HOLST: "Serenely on her way she goes, a
joy to everyone she knows." jones jr., 1.
BILL R. HOLST: A person once said, "Bill,s a regular
guy", of course you can see the statement's no lie. Q.D.
2, 3, 4-
HAROLD HOLTZ: His friendly smile with us does
rate, afrst-rate citizen he'll make. Robinson jr., 15
Track, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country, 2.
EMMA HOPFINGER: She's a genius we have founaf'
toward success her steps are bound.
RICHARD HORN: Dich's character is really dynamicg
he intends to be a master mechanic. Jones Jr., 1.
GLEN HOSKINSON: He is not very large, but Libbey's
Glen will stand with ease among the best gf men. Fair-
view High, Dayton, Ohio, 2, 3.
ROBERT HUBBARD: Here's a lad we all admire,'
may he gain his heart's desire. jones jr., 1.
DEAN HUFFMAN: "Huff" is a possessor of many a
wile, polished of by afriendly smile. jones jr., 13 Track,
2, 3, Football, 3.
PAULINE HUNT: As quiet as a mouse is she,- a social
worker she will be. Friendship, 2, Spanish, 3, Athl.
Assoc., 2, Natll Honor, 4.
RICHARD HYATT: To all of hisfriends his name is
"Dick", all things to date he's been able to lich. Hi-Y, 4,
Nat'l Honor, 4.
HARRY -IABLONSKI: When given lids unending
test, this lad will surely rate the best. Track, 3, 4.
ALYCE -IACHIMIAK: Usually they call her 'Shortylg
her hobby shows she's very sporty. Robinson jr., lg
Friendship, 1, Athl. Assoc., 1, 2, 3.
JOSEPH JAGODZINSKI: Libbey's loss is T. U.'sgain,'
years to come will bring him fame.
VIRGINIA JANTZ: Where there's joy around, thatls
where Ginnyisfound. Friendship, 3, Bios, 3, Pres., 4,
Nat'l Honor, 4.
HALINA JAWORSKI: 'Holly' is both shy and sweet'
to be herfriend is quite a treat. Robinson jr., 1, Friend-
ship, 45 Alchemists, 3.
ROBERT JENNINGS: Bdore he'sfinishetL wait and
see,' atop the ladder of success he'll be. Hi-Y, 3, 4.
NEIL JOHNSON: Give mea date ina Ford V-8. Q.D.,
3, Treas., 4, Hi-Y, 2, 3g Tennis Team, 3, 4, Senior
VERLYN JULERT: Her golden hair will catch your
eye, and her dimples you are bound to spy. jones Jr.,1g
Friendship, Pres., 1, 4, Com'l Club, 2, 3, 45 Activities
2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY KADING: Her ready wit is quite dis-
arming,- we are sure you'llfnd her charming. Phils, 1,
Spanish Club, 4, Edelian Club Editor, 4.
BETTY KAHN: She and Mel do get along, especially
with a dance and song. jones jr., 1g Peris, 4, Friend-
ship, 1, 2, 3, Athl. Assoc., 1, 2, 33 Sr. Announcement
BETTIE KAMKE: A gracious manner, so sincere,
outstanding in her everyyear. Phils, 1, 2, 3, V. Pres., 45
Friendship, 45 Spanish, 2, Crystal, 43 Home EC., 35
Cowboy Round-up Com.
FLORENCE KARPP: Prettier eyes could not be found'
for success, she is bound. jones jr., 1, Peris, 2, 3, 4g
Friendship, 23 Com'l Club, 2, 3, Treas., 4, Nat'l
HELEN KASCH: Shels so attractive and so neat, the
phrase for her is "mighty sweet". Robinson jr., 1g
Friendship, 2, 33 J-Hop Com., Phils, 3, 4g Athl.
Assoc., 2, 3, 4.
CLYDE KELLERMAN: Footloose and fancyjree, that's
the way he's bound to be.
AUDREY KEPLINGER: journalism's her wide do-
main, even though it makes her rack her brain. Zets, 3,
4g Spanish, 43 Senior Picnic Com., Chairman, Friend-
ship, 1, 2, 3, 4, Athl. Assoc., 2, 3, Treas., 45 Crystal, 4.
THOM KEPNER: A model student, a self-made man,
whose three best words are "Yes, I can." Hi-Y, 1, 2,
Serg't-at-Arms, 3, Program Adv., 4, German, 3, 43
Res. Football, 25 Varsity, 3, 45 Sr. Banquet Com.g
Nat'l Honor, 4.
JAMES KERINS: Friends to alL enemy to none,
great and small tasks by him are done. Robinson jr. 1.
HARRIETT KLEIN: Personality Plus,' always a smile
for us. jones jr., lg Com'1 Club, 35 Peris, 2, Chapl'n
3, 4, Friendship, 4.
JUANITA MAE KLINE: A scrapbook I'm keeping of
all that I dog my four years at Libbey are pictured there,
too. jones Jr., 1.
ROBERT KLINKSICK: He is afine lad, sofull mf-fun,'
there's nary another under this sun. Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, Spanish,
ED KLOSTERMEIER: Without these lads so kind and
cheery, this old world would be quite dreary. Swanton,1 .
ROGER KNEPPER: Smiling, studious, with manners
refined, an engineer of the very best kind. N at'l Honor,
3, 4, Forum, 4g Hi-Y, 4, Bios, 35 Sr. Memorial Com.
DOROTHY KOWALEWSKA: I'm happy when romp-
ing beneath the sun,' partaking in sports provides the most
fun. Robinson jr., 15 Friendship, 4.
HELEN KRAMP: I've a long way to go to win my success,
but I know I shall make it H I do my best. Friendship,
2, 3, 4, Spanish, 35 Utamara, 4.
EDWARD L. KRAUEL: In time of trouble, aid he'll
lend. His motto, "Neverfail afriendf' Jones jr., 1,
Cheerleader, 2, 3, 4.
KEITH KREPS: Starting as an unknown name, hels
bound to reach the heights U fame.
DOROTHY KRUEGER: I'ue got a lot of dogs, but
not one can wag it's tail, for since they're made of China,
you can see they're ratherfrail. jones jr., 1.
MARY ANGELICA KUBIAK: Of course I think
skating is really great fun, but not 'til my school work has
all been done. Robinson jr., 1, Friendship, 3, 4.
VIRGINIA KUHN: A lnfe in a "lab" appeals to this
maid, and by success she will be wellpaid. jones jr.,1g
Alchemists, 3, 4.
EDWARD J. KUNTZ: A lad is he, both strong and
true, a credit to the Gold and Blue. Aviation, 1.
MELVIN KWIATKOWSKI: It'll take him little
time, the heights of success to climb. Robinson jr., 1.
TED KWIATKOWSKI: A friend to the athletes is
this lad,' to him sports are more than a fad. Robinson
jr., lg Res. Football, 1.
JAMES LAMPE: Capable and witty too, he'll always
come smiling through. Forum, 43 Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, 4,
German Club, 3, V. Pres., 4g Edelian, 4, Cowboy
Round-Up Com.g Nat'l Honor, 4.
MARIAN LEBOWSKY: She's worked in activities for
quite a while,- by now shels acquainted with commer-
cial style. Robinson jr., lg Friendship, 3, 4, Activi-
ties, 2, 35 Circ. Mgr., 4, Nat'1 Honor, 4.
RICHARD LEE: When out on a course it's easy to see,
thata second Lawson Little, "Rich" will be. jones jr., 1.
JEANETTE F. LEES: Ejicient and pleasant as she can
be, herfuture secure, as we can see. Friendship, 2, 3, 43
Athl. Assoc., 1, 2, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3.
RAY LENIX: He'll make his mark with ease, this
ambitious lad who's bound to please. jones jr., 1g Hi-
THELMA T. LIEBKE: .S'he's working to be ajine cook
some day. Well, the way to man's heart lies that way.
jones jr., 1, Com'l Club, 4g Friendship, 3, 4.
HAROLD LINDHORST: A happy lad whose smile is
gay, as he goes laughing on his way. jones jr., 1 .
LOIS M. LOEHRKE: Her neatness and her brilliant
wit, are going to help her no little bit. jones jr., 1,
Friendship, 2, 3.
GENEVIEVE LORENZ: She has lovely eyes of velvety
brown, and very rarely gives way to afrown. jones jr., 1,
Com'l Club, 3, Sec., 4, Activities, 2, 3, 4, Friendship, 4.
RUTH LORENZ: Here's a girl with lots of pep, and
she and Hank are right in step. Peris, 1, 2, 3, Chapl'n,
4, Friendship, 1, 2, Pres., 3, 4, Spanish, 4, jr. Ring
Com., Natll Honor, 4.
LEON LOWRIE: Leon's a boy who's really game, so
"Tarzan" now is his nickname. jones jr., 1, Res.
Football, 2, Tumbling Team, 3.
MARGIE R. LOUTH: Her cool gray eyes will meet
your gaze, her worth deserves a lot Q' praise.
MARGARET LOXLEY: She may seem bashfuL but
she's not,' she's always ready on the dot. Friendship,
2, 3, 4, French, 3, Serg't-at-Arms, 4, Athl. Assoc., 1,
TOM LYONS: In fnding your jab we wish you luck,
we know you have sujicient pluck. jones jr., 1.
MARY LOUISE LYTE: Her fetching dimples catch
our eye, never afrown, never a sigh.
MARGARET MCALLISTER: As sweet a girl as you
shall see, very few like ".Margie" will there be. jones
jr., 1, Peris, 3, 4, Home Ec., 3.
RUTH MCCAULEY: With one W the keenest minds
we've seen, plenty of knowledge she's going to glean.
jones jr., 1, Latin Honor., 1, Natll Honor, 3, 4,
Bios, 2, Alchemists, 3, Secly, 4.
EDWARD MCEWEN: With twinkling eyes and smil-
ing face, whatever he does, helll get first place. Or-
ALLEN MCHUGH: A handy lad is Pat McHugh,'
there are few things that he can't do. Arch. Drawing,
2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms, 4.
jIM MCWILLIAMS: That winning smile he gives each
lass makes him popular with his class. jones jr., 1.
TED MARKWOOD: A scholar born, an athlete bred
this best describes ambitious Ted. Latin Honor, 2,
Sec'y-Treas., 3, V. Pres., 4, Nat'l Honor, 3, Pres., 4,
Forum, 3, Sec'y, 4, Hi-Y, 2, 3, 4, Alchemists, 3, 4,
Edelian, 3, Cowboy Round-up Com., jr. Class Treas.
MARTHA ANNE MARSH: Her auburn hair and
charming ways are a tribute to her success. Peris, 2,
3, Cens., 4, Home Ec., 3, Athl. Assoc., 1, 2, Edelian
Sr. Editor, 4.
WILMA MARSHALL: A small but charming girl is
she, forever happy we're sure she'll be. Friendship, 2,
3, 4, Athl. Assoc., 2.
jIM MARTENS: This boy of great ability, to big things
has the key. jones jr., 1, Track, 3, 4.
ANDREW MARTIN: With his ability and good sense,
he'll surely rise to prominence.
GEORGE MARTIN: Stout W' heart, and strong 4
limb, his chance offailure is very slim. jones jr., 1,
Res. Football, 1.
LORETTA MARY MASTERS: She has a business
career in view, perhaps she'll be typing letters for you.
jones jr., 1, Friendship, 2, 3, 4.
IRENE MATTHEWS: Quaint in all her speech and
ways, Libbey will remember her all her days. Friend-
ship, 1, 2, 3, Athl. Assoc., 1, 2, 3.
GEORGE METZGER: A die-maker he will be indeed,
and in this work he will succeed. Res. Basketball, 3,
Varsity Basketball, 4.
BETTY MILLER: As dhferent as ever is night from
day, but she's lots offun, welve heard them say. Band, 1.
JAMES MILLER: Bold and handsome, fair and talL
all the girls await his call.
LAVERTA MILLER: Water sports are her delight,'
she'd like to swim both day and night. German, 4.
ROBERT E. MILLER: To be a cadet is Bob's ambition,
West Point will like this fine addition. Jones Jr., 1:
Hi-Y SeC'y, 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish, 4, Track, 2, 3g Crys-
MARIE GREGORY MOCK: Marie's work is never
doneg well liked, is she, by everyone. Home EC., 1.
JEAN MOORE: Tall, slim, more than fair, indeed
'tis known she'll get somewhere. Jones Jr., 1: Phils.,
2, 3, 49 Friendship, Sec'y, 2g Alchemists, Pres. 3,V.
Pres., 4: Sr. Prom Com.g Nat'l Honor, 4.
PAULINE MORRIS: She aspires to a college career,'
knowledge by her is indeed held dear. Jones Jr., 1,
Friendship, 2: Spanish, 3.
BETTY MOSER: A typical Phil has Betty been,
journalistic success she's bound to win. Nat'l Honor,
3, 4, Phils, 1, 2, 3, Treas., 45 Friendship, 2, 3, 4:
Alchemists, 4, Crystal, 2, Feature Ed., 3, 4.
JAMES MUHN: Popular, intelligent, and full of vim,
thatis a thumbnail description of Libbey's jim. Nat'l
Honor, 4, Q.D., 3, 4, Hi-Y, 45 Arch. Drawing, 1, 2,
V. Pres., 3, Pres., 4.:Ede1ian, 4: Jr. Class Pres.: Sr.
MARTHA MUMFORD: Always cheerful, a good
student, too, she always attempts her best to do. Jones
Jr., 1g Friendship, 2.
ALICE MUNK: Her ethics are good, her ideals high,
she's willing to work and eager to try. Natll Honor, 4:
Com'l Club, 1, 2.
CARMEN MURPHY: Always lovely she does remain,
she is sweet, we do maintain. Com'1 Club, 2, 3, 4.
EMMA C. MURPHY: After graduation Emma may
be seen, industriously studying at Bowling Green. Al-
chemists, 45 Nat'l Honor, 4.
DONALD MYERS: The work proceeds 'neath watch-
ful eye, when cardul Don is standing by. Jones Jr., 13
ROBERT MYERS: With dark brown hair and smiling
face, this happy lad will make his place. Hi-Y, 2,
Alchemists, 25 Nat'l Honor, 4.
LORETTA NAZAR: She's already tops at Libbey HL
and she'll really star in the public eye. Phils, 1, 2, 35
Cens., 45 Home Ec., 2, 3: Friendship, 43 Sr. Picnic
NANCY NEAL: Swathed in mink she dreams to be,
well Nan, work hard, and we shall see. Phils, 1, 2,
Chapl'n, 3, Rec. Sec'y, 4, Friendship, 1, V. Pres., 2, 4,
Alchemists, 33 Spanish, 4, Athl. Assoc., 2, 3, 4:
Riding Club, V. Pres., 33 Crystal, 3, 4, Sr. Banquet
Com., Nat'l Honor, 4.
BETTY IRENE NESS: To enter into nurses' training,
is the goalfor which she's aiming. Bios, 2, Glee Club,
GERALD NORRIS: Gerald likes his joinery, but a
mailman he intends to be. Findlay, 2, 3.
AUDREY OGDAHL: Toward the West she hence will
roam, some day to make that place her home. Belgrade
Minn., High School, 1g Friendship, 4, Com'l Club,
4: Nat'l Honor, 4.
ELOISE ONWELLER: Blond and happy all day long,
nothing with this girl goes wrong. Jones Jr., 15 Friend-
ship, 1, 25 Home Ec., 2, 3, 4, Athl. Assoc., 2, 3.
MELVIN ORLOWSKI: Tall of stature, handsome of
face, on thefootball team, "Mo" won his place. Robin-
son Jr., lg Arch. Drawing, 2g Serg't-at-Arms, 3, 45
Bowling, 3, Captain, 4, Glee Club, 4, Varsity Foot-
ball, 3, 4.
ARLENE OTT: So quiet you'd never know she was
there, she's honest and keen, and always fair. Friend-
ship, 3, 4, Comll Club, 3, V. Pres., 4.
LLEWELLYN OYSTER: He will be a seh'-made man,
improving himseb' wheree'er he can. Jones Jr., 15
Electricity, 3, Sec'y, 4,
HOWARD PALM: He has blue eyes and brown hair,
in his sports he's better than fair. Robinson Jr., 13
Forum, 2, 3, 4: Res. Football, 2, 3.
CHARLES PAVLICEK: Charlie's neither short nor
tall, but afamiliarfgure in our hall. Jones jr., 1.
WILMER PEIFFER: Bill's favorite expression is "By
the way",' may he never from his lgfe's work stray.
EDWARD PERSE: A promising baseball player is bet
a "Mud Hen," Perse may some day be. Forum, 3, 42
Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, Treas., 45 Alchemists, 3, Pres., 45 Sr.
Prom Com., Chairmang Jr. Class Serg't-at-Armsg
Natil Honor, 4.
RALPH PERTCHECK: "Porky" isa very good sporty
he likes games of every sort. Robinson jr., 15 Forum, 35
DONALD PETERS: He wishes to become a big busi-
ness man,' here's wishing him all the luck we can.
PAUL PETERS: He's brown of hair and fve foot eighty
the future drum major of Ohio State. jones Jr., 15
Band, 25 Drum-Major, 35 Student Mgr., 45 Orchestra,
EVELYN PETSCH: Evelyn, with her light blond hair,
is one whose friendship we love to share. Peris, 3, 45
Home EC., 35 Athl. Assoc., 1.
DEXTER PHILLIPS: He's improving fast, and are we
glad5 we all think a lot of this loyal lad.
JOE PICKL: A happy lad and plenty smart, short of
stature, but mighty of heart. jones jr., 15 Hi-Y, 2,
3, V. Pres., 45 Crystal, Sports Ed., 3, 4.
ERNIE PINNIGER: He's big and talL afriend of all,
A pefyfect "whiz" at basketball. Q.D., 2, 3, 45 Res.
Football, 35 Varsity Football, 4.
ALBIN THOMAS PLEWA: "Puggy" likes sports
galore: in a crowd he's never a bore. Robinson -Ir, 1.
RICHARD POCKMIRE: A happy lad who's honest
and true,' here's giving credit where credit's due. Q.D.
3, Pres., 45 Hi-Y, 3, 45 Arch. Club, 1, 2, Treas.. 3
V. Pres., 45 Varsity Football, 3, 45 jr. Ring Com.
Chairman5 Sr. Class Treas.5 Natll Honor, 4.
BETTY M. POGGEMEYER: A very good cook she
will surely be, for cook books are her hobby, you see. Zets,
3, 45 Friendship, 1, 2, 45 German, 2, Treas., 35 Sr.
RICHARD POTTER: An honor student through four
years, of lifels trials he has no fears. Nat'l Honor,
3, 45 Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3, V. Pres., 4.
RUTH MAY POWLESLAND: 'Really grand' is so
little to say,' she'll be missed at Libbey every hour Q' the
day. Peris, 1, 2, 3, Pres., 45 Friendship, 1, Pres., 2,
Sec'y, 3, 45 Athl. Assoc., 1, 25 Edelian Club Editor, 45
Activities, 3, 45 Sr. Prom Com.5 Natll Honor, 4.
BILL PRENTICE: CheerfuL ambitious, prudent, a
musician rather than a student. Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES PRUE: Keen of mind, quick of wit a happy
lad we must admit. Aviation, 3.
ALICE PRZYBYLSKI: Friendly heh: and courage
kind a better lass we'll neverjind. Friendship, 3, 4,
JEANNE MARIE QUIGLEY: Libbey will miss her
sunny smiley she's sweet and friendly all the while.
Zets, 2, 3, Sec'y, 45 Friendship, 2, 3, 45 Athl. Assoc.,
2, 3, 45 Sr. Banquet Com., Nat'l Honor, 4.
MERLIN RACE: One needs no magic eye to tell that
here's one lad who'll do right well. jones jr., 15 Avia-
WILMA RAITZ: A business woman she will be, and
a very competent one, just wait and see. jones jr., 1,
STEVE PATRICK RAMSDELL: Patrick played
Libbey's ldt guardy when he hit them, he hit them hard.
Varsity Football, 4.
ROSALIE RANDALL: Rosalie's happy and always
gay,- a sunny smile you'll see her display, jones Jr., 1.
NANCY ANN RATHBUN: Nancy stands out in her
crowd. She's never either bold or loud. jones jr., 15
Peris, 2, 3, Cor. Sec'y, 45 Friendship, 2, 35 Athl.
DORIS E. REED: With her ability and will to do,
in the business world she'll come through. Nat'l Honor
4g Friendship, 1, 2, 4.
VIRGINIA M. REED: This attractive blue eyed lass
is a shining pupil in every class. Nar'l Honor, 3, 4g
Friendship, 2, 3, 4.
RUTH L. RESTEMEYER: We all think that Ruth is
keen, one of the best we've ever seen. Robinson jr., 1.
IRMA RETZKE: A world of knowledge must she keep
with her,' Irma desires to become a teacher. Phils,
1, 2, 3, 4g Friendship, 1, 2, 33 German, 3, 4.
MARJORIE RETZKE: No easy work for Marjorieg
a prominent nurse she wishes to be. Friendship, 1,
Chapl'n, 2, 3, 43 German, 3, 4.
ROBERT RHOADES: A joyous. happy lad is he,
with a pleasing personality. Baseball, 3, 4.
MARDELL RIEBE: Those who wish a dandy frienah
upon this lass can well depend. Friendship, 3.
KENNETH RIEGER: Fine things in smallest packets
comeg when he's at work it surely does hum. Hi-Y, 2,
3, 43 Track, 3, 43 Bowling, 1, 2, 3, 4.
ADELAIDE M. RINGLER: Shirking work is not her
creeth here's a girl whose born to lead. jones jr., 13
Friendship, 1, 2, 53 Athl. Assoc., 2.
ELISE M. RITZ: Her coronet braid lends distinctive
grace. Her intelligence is apparent in her quiet face.
Friendship, 3, 4g German, 2, Censor, 39 Spanish, 4g
Edelian Sr. Editor, 43 Nat'l Honor, 4.
GENEVIEVE ROBARGE: High ideals are hers.
GAYLORD ROBART: He who bears this noble name,'
will rise to the seat of righteous fame. French, 43 Cross
Country, 3, 4.
MAXINE ROBB: Search here and search theref
you'lljind no better anywhere. jones jr., 13 French, 23
Friendship, 3, 43 Nat'l Honor.
JOYCE ROBERTSON: You are bright and peppy,
too,- no wonder we all cheerfor you. Peris, 3, 43 Friend-
ship, 1, 2, 3, 43 Cowboy Round-up Corn.
RALPH ROBERTSON: A student of the best degree,
Success's chosen one is he. Forum, 3, Treas., 43 Hi-Y,
3, 43 Sr. Picnic Com.3 Natll Honor, 4.
DOROTHY MAE ROECK: This brown eyed maiden
is going to be a star reporter.
DOROTHY ROEPKE: A pleasant girl she has al-
ways been with her friendly greeting and youthful grin.
Jones jr., 13 Friendship, 43 Athl. Assoc., 2.
HENRY ROGGE: Small but mighty we all do say,
afrmfoundation he will lay. Forum, 3, 43 Hi-Y, 1, 2,
3g Tumbling, Capt., 4.
HOWARD RONFELDT: A frown he found has nothing
in it, so now he smiles most every minute. Glee Club,
Pres., 3, 43 Alchemists, 4.
PAUL ROSS: There are many things that he can do
and his faults are mighty few. Hi-Y, 4g French, 2, V.
Pres., 3, Pres., 43 Natll Honor, 4.
ELIZABETH RUCH: "Ruckie" really is a peachy
the heights of success she's sure to reach. Phils, 2, 3, 4g
Friendship, 2, Treas., 33 V. Pres., 43 Athl. Assoc., 13
Sr. Memorial Com.3 Nat'l Honor, 4.
LOUISE NELDA RUOFF: A personality her friends
have enjoyed3 as a seamstress she'd like to be employed
Robinson jr., 13 French, 2.
WAYNE RUPLEY: Whether it be work, or whether
it be play, he's always the same, joyful and gay. Arch.
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
JACK RUSSELL: He is a good friend and true,' there's
nothing he won't do for you. Robinson jr., lg Latin
NORMA SAKEL: Always ready andfull of fun, she
originates many a pun.
HARRY SAMS: They say that red hair a temper shows,
but here 'tisfalse, as we all know. Glee Club, 4, Res.
Football, 2, 3.
LILLIAN E. SAUERS: Bicycling is her hobby, as you
can see, a private secretary she wants to be. Zets, 3, 4,
Friendship, 3, 4.
GEORGE HERBERT SCHATZ: His good traits are
no mystery, for one thing, he excels in chemistry. jones
jr., 1, Hi-Y, 4, Alchemists, 3.
ALMA R. SHEFFERT: This bonnie lass of jive foot four
will be afriend forevermore. Com. Club, 4, Athl.
Assoc., 1, 2, 3, 4.
DORIS SCHMELTZ: Doris has great ability, to liek
success she has the hey. Latin Honor, 2, 3, Phils, 1, 2,
3, Friendship, 2, Serg't-at-Arms, 3, French, 3, Athl.
Assoc., 2, Nat'l Honor, 3.
ARTHUR SCHMIDLIN: A handsome lad is this boy
"Art", he's always there to do his part. Q.D., 3, 4.
EVELYN SCHMIDLIN: When you are ill and fear-
ful of the hearse, send for Evie, the private nurse.
Hillesborough, Tampa, Fla., 2, Peris, 4, Friendship,
2, 4, German, Sec'y, 4.
BETTIE L. SCHMIDT: Petite and blonde and not so
talL you'll see her at T. U. nextfall. Phils, 1, 2, 3,
Cor. Secly, 4, Friendship, 4, Spanish, 3, Sec'y, 4,
Crystal, 2, Ad. Mgr., 3, 4, Nat'1 Honor, 4.
ELIZABETH SCHMITT: Her sophistication is be-
coming. Peris, 1, 2, 3, V. Pres., 4, Friendship, 4g
Alchemists, SeC'Y, 33 Spanish, 4,Ede1ian Class Editor 4,
JAMES SCHMITT: Droll humor, witty ways, and true
Libbey spirit he displays. Q.D., 1, 2, Pres., 3, 4, Res.
Football, 1, 2, Varsity Football, 3,j-Hop Com.
BOB SCHNEIDER: Bob is Libbeyfs Robert Taylor,
of many a heart he is the jailor. Arch. Drawing, 1,
2, 3, Treas., 4.
GERALDINE SCHNEIDER: A blue-eyed lass, with
light brown curls, she's the envy of all the girls. Friend-
ship, 1, 2, 3, Home Ec., 3, Athl. Assoc., 2.
ROBERT SCHOONOVER: True in character, high in
aim, he's headedfor the realms offame. jones jr., 1,
Q.D., 4, Hi-Y, 4, Crystal, 3, 4, Sr. Prom Com, Track 1.
RAY SEELMAN: He was Libhey's star-haybachg what
it takes he does not lack. Robinson jr., 1, Forum, 2, 3,
4, Glee Club, 4, Res. Football, 2, Varsity Football,
3, 4, jr. Class President.
MARGARET SEIDEMAN: Peg is lihed by all her
friends, let's hope this liking never ends. Friendship,
4, Athl. Assoc., 1, 2.
LILLIAN SEILING: To dance all night and swim all
day, with this young lass would be 0.K. Robinson
jr., 1, Friendship, 3, 4, Athl. Assoc., 2.
RICHARD SEILING: A popular boy with all his
friends, toward success his pathway trends. Robinson
jr., 1, Glee Club, 4.
RICHARD SHOCK: just wait and opportunity will
knock, that's the philosophy of our sandy-haired 'Shochf
Hi-Y, 3, 4, Alchemists, Serg't-at-Arms, 1, Crystal,
3, 4, Sr. Prom Com., Track, 1.
NORMA SHOEMAKER: Blue of eyes, brown of hair,
sheis happy and smiling, without a care. Phils, 2, 3,
Friendship, 2, 3, Comil Club, 2.
AUDREY SHULTERS: Fall of fun in every way,
she's the typical girl of today. Friendship, 4.
LILLIAN SILLIMAN: Lillian is a happy lass, always
populaf with her class.
MARIE SIMMONS: A pretty smile, a happy laugh,
here's a girl who'll stand the gaj. Athl. Assoc., 2, 3,
Orchestra, 1, 2, Sec., 3, 4.
MARY SIMPSON: A beauty course, and then to worh,
illary her duty will not shirh. Jones jr., 1, Biology, 2,
Friendship, 3, 4, Utamara, 3, Pres., 4.
ELEANORA SINGLETON: Sheis a girl we like around'
a better student could not be found
PEARL SISCO: Endeavoring always to do her best,
she'll surely succeed in her every quest. Friendship,
1, 2, Spanish, 3, Treas., 4.
BETTY JANE SLATTS: Though new among the
students here, she's made her mark in just one year.
Haskins, Ohio, 1, Grand Rapids, Ohio, 35 Crystal, 4.
DOROTHY SMITH, Pretty, popular, brown-eyes, pe-
tite,- well describe this girl so neat. Jones Jr., 1g Nat'l
Honor, 3, 4, Friendship, 2, 3, Pres., 4, French, 33
Home Ec., 2.
EILEEN SMITH: A record of her deeds we'll ind
written on the sands of time. Friendship, 1, 2, 3g
German, 3, 4.
GEORGE SMITH: This lively lad who's nicknamed
"Sunny", all the girls think is quite a honey. Res. Foot-
MILDRED SMITH: With auburn hair and smiling
face, she will set a rapid pace. Friendship, 4g Athl.
Assoc., 3, 43 Glee Club, 1, 3.
RALPH SMITH: For his friendly heb and charming
ways, he'll be remembered in future days. Jones Jr.,
1g Forum, 2, 3, 4, Res. Basketball, 35 Res. Football,
2, J-Hop Com.
RICHARD SMYTHE: A lad industrious and kind
a betterfriend youlll neverfind. Jones Jr., 1, Varsity
Basketball, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT SOMMERS: Keep trying hard, Bob old boyg'
your future's flled with lots of joy. Waite, 1, Forum, 4,
Hi-Y, 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms, 4.
JR. SPANGLER: Quiet but friendly in his ways, he'll
surprise you one Q' these days. Glee Club, 2, 4.
RAY STAERKER: Sixfoot two, blue eyes, blonde hair,
as an artist, he's more than fair. Glee Club, 4.
WAYNE STAHL: A boy who is admired by alL he
surely knows how to roll the ball. Bowling, 1, 2, 3, 4:
EARL STANLEY: Hunting and fishing he likes to go,'
helll make a good engineer we know. Temperance
High, Temperance, Michigan, 1.
HELEN STARK: Success is bound to come her way, as
long as she is here to stay. Robinson Jr., 1, Friendship,
2, 3, 4.
ELEANOR STEVENS: In life she'll cut a great big
part because she seems to be so smart.
HAROLD STEWART: 'Tis rather hard to describe this
lad, but he's ever smiling, ever glad. Bronson High,
Bronson, Mich., 15 Cheer Leader, 1.
VELMA STRAHM: This girl who has a great big
heart has proved she's pretty keen in art. Jones Jr., 1g
Biology, 2g Utamara, 4.
BEATRICE SUHRBIER: Popular with everyone here,
she'll be rememberedfor many a year. Zets, 2, 3, 4,
Friendship, 1, 2, Sec'y, 3, 45 Athl. Assoc., 1, 2, Span-
BYRON SUTER: In footbalL in schooL where'er he
goes, you always ind Suter on his toes. Q.D., 1, Res.
Football, 1, 2g Varsity Football, 3, 4.
MAX SWEYER: Living up to frm traditions, here's
a lad with high ambitions. Varsity Football, 2, 3.
FRANCES SZENDER: She's happy and joyous all the
while, no one is able to resist her smile. Robinson Jr.,
1g Friendship, 1, 35 Nat'l Honor, 4.
DORIS TABBERT: She is a happy vivacious blond
of whom everyone is very fond. N at'l Honor, 4, Uta-
mara, 13 Friendship, 1, 2, 3, Treas., 45 French, 3, 43
Phils, 3, 4.
JOHN TALLMAN: This "Tallman" johnny makes all
girls pinef tho slow but sure, he'll rise and shine. Q.D.,
4, Hi-Y, 3.
GERTRUDE TANSEY: Gertrude is lovely, slim and
tall, greatly admired by one and all. Ursuline Aca-
demy, 1, Home Ec., 3, V. Pres., 4, Bios, 2.
LOREEN TAYLOR: Laughter sweet is hers, you know,-
to far-reaching heights she's sure to go. Nat'l Honor,4,
Zets, 2, 3, 4, Friendship Serg't-at-Arms, 1, 2, 4,
Alchemists, 3, Spanish, 4, J-Hop Com., Athl. Assoc.,
1, 2, 3, Pres., 4.
LOUIS TERFLINGER: Laughing, jolly, full of fun,
Louie's known to everyone. Hi-Y, 3, 4.
DELLA MAE THIESEN: This dark haired lass will
win her place, for others she will set the pace.
CLAUDE THOMAS: His work is guaranteed the hest.
sofar he's outstrzpped all the rest. Robinson Jr., 1.
JACK THOMPSON: Those who catch his friendly
smile, want to lingerfor a while. Robinson Jr., 1.
LOUISE TIBEDEAUX: A flashing smile as past she
flies, this lovely girl with bright hlue eyes, Glee Club,
1, 2, 3.
JOHN TIMMONS: Quiet hut friendly in his ways,
helll surprise you one of these days.
HARVEY TOLLES: To Caldornia helll someday go,'
a succesjul career he'll have, we know. Jones Jr., 1,
BETTE TOMB: We thought we'd like her at first
glance, we know so, now welve seen her dance. Piqua
Central, Piqua, Ohio, 1, 2, Friendship, 4.
SHIRLEY TOMB: A sensihle sort ofa lass is she, she's
got what it takes a success to be. Piqua Central, Piqua,
Ohio, 1, 2, Orchestra, 3.
LEO TOSKA: A "Cochrane,' at catching an outer
curve, in hasehall game he shows a real nerve.
Jones Jr., 1.
JESS TREECE: In thefuture youlll know him as "Phar-
macist jess," he'llfll your prescription, we hope, not hy
guess. Forum, 1, 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms, 4, Res. Football,
BOB TURNER: He's ,ive foot six, with dark hrown
hair, all his dreams are in the air. Hi-Y, 1, 2, 3,
4, Tennis, 33 Sr. Memorial Com.
MARION VANDERHORST: She does her work and
does it well, and that's only half of what there is to tell.
MARGARET VAN HELLEN: "Margie" is a hlue-
eyed blond, and of "Al" is very fond.
MARY LOUISE VAN RYNEN: This petite maid of
five foot one, loves first her work, then her fun.
ROBERT VROOMAN: A blondish hoy ofpleasingface
who will lead others in lies race.
LAVAN WAITE: When she hegins on her ldels work,
her duties, welre sure, she will not shirk.
EDWARD WALLER: An auto-mechanic he may he,
when he leaves Toledo University. Jones Jr., 1.
DOROTHY WALTER: A quiet girl is she, and digni-
fied we all agree. Waterville High School, 1, 2, 3.
MELVIN WASSMUND: The game of lye has surely
dealt him a hand o'erj7owing with luck to the brim.
Jones Jr., 1, Res. Football, 1, 2, 3, Varsity Basket-
GERALDINE WATSON: Blond petite, quiet, dis-
creet. Natll Honor, 3, 4, Friendship, 2, 3, 4, Athl.
PAUL WEAVER: Loyal to those whose trust he earns,
fair weather friends he always spurns. Q.D., 2, Hi-
Y, 1, 2, Setg't-at-Arms, 3, Glee Club, 1, Treas., 2,
V. Pres., 3, Res. Football, 2, Sr. Memorial Com.
M. Van Hellen
M. Van Rynen
ELEANOR WEBB: Maybe she'll make recipes, which
our tastes are bound to please.
ROBERT WEBER: His aim is high,- he's bound to
please,' to success's lock he has the keys.
JEAN WEBSTER: She walks with frm and joyful
step,' her actions speak of health and pep. Glee Club,
1, 2, 4: Athl. Assoc., 2, 3.
JOHN WEHRMEISTER: Ufohn tries hard, just wait
and see, a great success he'll some day be. Jones Jr., 1:
RALPH WELTY: When these halls he has forsaken,
an architecfs ojice he will have taken. Architectural
Club, 2, 3, 4.
HARRIET WENDT: The printed word affords her
joy, and thisfair maid is rather coy. Home Ec., 3, 4.
GERALDINE WEST: A demure lass with sparkling eye,'
a born leader we can't deny.
IMOGENE WEST: You see that Imogenels a twin,' so
fame she's twice as sure to win.
ROBERT WEST: Tried and true, eyes beguiling,
every time he'll come up smiling. Forum, 3, 4, Arch.
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
NAOMI M. WETZEL: Her seeds for success she now
sows,' she is liked wherever she goes. Comil, 2, 3, Pres. 4.
VIRGINIA R. WHITE: Smiling and joyous laughter,
bring a giggle tumbling after. Athl. Assoc., 23 Glee
Club, 3, 4.
ELLEN WHITMER: GracduL smart, sweet, and gay,
she pleases us in every way. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
CARL WIEGAND: Carl's talents are great indeed'
he does everything with great speed. Robinson Jr., 1.
BERNARD WIESE: Libbey girls all shout, "Oh my,"
when Bernard goes passing by. Jones Jr., 15 Res. Foot-
JANE WILSON: With a brilliant mind a smiling face,
here's a girl who sets the pace. Jones Jr., 1: Latin
Honor, 2, 3, Pres., 4: Nat'l Honor, 3, 4, Friendship,
2, 3, 4, Edelian, 3: Editor-in-Chief, 4: French Club,
2, Pres., 3, V. Pres., 4.
DORIS WINDNAGEL: Smiling and happy all the
while, we cannot help but like her style. Friendship, 3, 4.
DALE WINE: For checkered shirts he goes in strong,
this dark haired lad who canit go wrong. Robinson
Jr., 15 Bios, 2, 3, 4.
BERNICE WINTERS: Bernice is a likeable lass,'
all high standards she does pass. Jones Jr., 1.
LAURA WITTHOFF: A piquant lass ofjivefoot one,'
just call on her to get things done. Phils, 3, 4, Friend-
ship, 1, 2, V. Pres., 3, 4: Spanish, 2, Seciy, 3, Pres., 4,
Athl. Assoc., 1: Crystal, 3, Ex. Ed., 4, Sr. Mem. Com.:
Natil Honor, 4.
DALE WOLCOTT: Wherz once he finds his favorite,
you'll notice that he'll never shirk.
RUTH WOLLENSCHLEGER: Anytime or any where,
she is one to do her share. Nat'l Honor, 3, 4: Sr. An-
RALPH WOODS: This hearty fellow we'd like to
have stay,' he could brighten anyone's day.
VIRGINIA WOODS: The tricks of lh'e will fool her
not,- we'll look to her to do a lot.
EARL YOUNG: Earl was our captain bold bravely
fighting for the "Blue and Gold." Forum, 2, 3, 4,
Alchemists, 35 Football Res. 1, 23 Varsity, 3: Capt. 4.
ANTHONY ZAPER: You'll weather the storms that
block your road, and carry, by far, the biggest load
Res. Basketball, 1g Track, 1, 2: Bios, 2, 3.
SE IOR WITHOUT PICTURES
SOPHIE MARIE BIEDA: Tennis and football she
does admire, and toward her goal she is climbing
GEORGE A. BICK: Short but quick, and jill of wit.
St. ,Iohn's, 1g Crystal, 1.
BOB BICKELHAUPT: We sincerely hope he isn't a
Taker", for Bob intends to become a die-maker.
RICHARD O. BECK: Dick is one who will come
through, with anything he wants to do.
RICHARD BATDORFF: The gold in his hair, the
blue of his eye, a living memento of Libbey Hi. Fulton, 1:
Sylvania, 2, 3.
CLEMENT CHRZANOWSKI: Here's a boy whose aim
rides high, he never let's a chance go by.
RALPH CRANER: In thefeld or in the school, to do
his work is his rule.
RICHARD ELWELL: Richard deserved praise which
he has won, for he never rests till a deed is done. De-
Vilbiss, 25 Bowling Green, 4: Hi-Y, 4.
DICK ENGLISH: Herels a boy who likes ta read,'
he will get somewhere indeed. Napoleon, 2, 3, Hi-
JAMES FLYNN: A pleasing lad in many ways, lots
of talent he displays.
ROBERT FORBES: From California's sunny "clime,"
hails this lad so veryfine. Woodrow Wilson, 1, Her-
bert Hoover, San Diego, California, 2, 3.
ARNOLD GALLOWAY: A merry twinkle in his eye,'
on him a person can rely.
TOM I. GRAY: The work of the world is harch in-
deed,' but this lad will do it with plenty Q' speed. Track, 1 .
BOB GREESON: Here's another who rates with us,
for he has personality-plus. jones jr., 1: Alchemists, 1.
EDWARD HANSEN: A popular lad is our handsome
Ed who is early to rise and early to bed. jones Jr., 1.
JOHN HENNESSY: What life maydemand, john will
have at hand. Forum, 3, 4: Crystal, 3, 4: Spanish, 23
Sr. Banquet Com.
CLARENCE F. HOLUB: To a business scho'l he plans
to go, to learn a way to make some dough. Robinson
CLYDE HOUNSHELL: His every duty is done with a
will, offun, he'll never have hisfll.
CHARLES HUSTON: Very capable is this lad,
Charlesy in later lie he'll straighten all snarls.
CURTIS KEEBLER: A friend in whom you can con-
fde, and rest assured helll be your guide. Hi-Y, 1.
JOE KLEMPNER: In need of aid? just go to joey
yozfllfnd the answer won't be "no,"
WALTER KRUEGER: A grin that stretches 'wayfrom
here,' I I 'm pointing, please, from ear to ear. 1'
ANDREW LUDWIKOSKI: Because Andrew is made
from the best, he stands out from all the rest. Voca., 1.
HELEN PFUND: Her labor now is not in vain: some
day great heights she will attain. Wauseon High
School, 1, 2.
EDWARD PRZYGODZINSKI: Our lives are con-
trolled by fate, but success for you will open it's gate.
MIRIAM RAISNER: She wants to be a designer of
clothes, and she has the ability, goodness knows. jones
ROBERT RAY: He's true, honest and bold, this earn-
est lad with a heart of gold. DeVilbiss, 1, 2.
ROY RICE: Small 'with hair of fery red here's a lad
who'llforge ahead. Football, 4, Track, 1, 2, 5, 4.
MARIAN ROMAKER: A smiling face is her possession,
to hew another, her obsession. McLure High, 1: jones
jr., lg Com. Club, 43 Athl. Assoc., 2.
LEROY SPEARS: Full of mischiq' all the while, he's
forever wearing a smile. jones jr., 1: Biology, 2, 3:
IRVIN SUGG: A loyal student in all he does, radio is
the hobby he loves.
CHARLES THETFORD: His working at his job all
day, will make success come his way. Jones jr., 1.
RUSSELL THORNTON: Here's a fellow who won't
sit down, when there is any work around.
RUTH TOY: She takes the longer higher traiL' that's
prod, she cannotfail. jones Jr., lg Com'l, 4.
RAY WIEBER: To help his friends is his aim: here's
a lad who plays the game. Woodward, 1, 2.
JOHN WURTZ: A model lie he does mold' to bring
future honor to the Blue and Gold. jones jr., lg Vo-
Li e's Symphony
The trumpets blast their strident blare,
Melodious strings soothe all the air,
Surging upward, loud and high,
Then dying down to lowest sigh,
Human sorrows, human joys,
Make up the symphony of life.
Cymbals clash, a clarinet sounds.
A burst of tone the air confounds,
A song of genius now rings out
In notes that winding in and out
Will chord with space, will harmonize
With all the symphony of life.
Each mortal adds his faltering note
To the maze of sounds which round him Hoat
The Leader gives each one a part,
Directs with skill the finished art.
He wrote the score, He chose the key
For all the symphony of life.
PICTURE 1: fBotlom Rowj Orren Carlson, Frank Black, Manning Hanline, Ralph Clark, Herbert Johnson,
Rex -IaQuette, Paul Forche, Richard Krabill, Warren Karchner. fRow 2 j jack Comer, Albert Finney, Bob
Fulton, Joe Clark, Clyde Cox, Earl Graser, Floyd Harper, Ray Day, Lloyd Davis, Eugene Kaucki, Bennie Garner
fRow 31 Howard Kummero, Francis Iwinski, Dick McEwen, Eddie Evans, Byron Garwood, Bob Bates,
Charles Gaiser, Richard Drown, Lorne Davidson, john Dorn, Elbert Elliott. fTop Rowj Frank Hardesty,
Don Bridenbaugh, Kenneth Kessler, Laurin King, james Byrne, Don Durell, Herbert Heinlein, Richard Erd-
man, Leslie Glanzman, Louis Bradley, Robert Buck.
PICTURE 2: fBottom Rowj Carleton Struhsaker, Carl Stoll, Paul Tester, Nasarine Willinger, Warren
Nieswander, jack Spratt, , Carl Weiss, John Zweifel, Leonard Russell. fRow 2j Bill Leroux,
Minor Whitehair, Lester Sworden, Ralph Schroeder, Harold Moss, Edwin Lopacki, Robert Lawicki, Elmer
Marohn, Bill Rowland, Paul Miller. fRow 3j Kent Ramsey, james Warvel, Howard Munson, Bob Siemon,
Bob Thomas, Russell Wright, Charles Sanders, Henry Oliszewski,jack French, Bob McLennan, Douglas Long.
fTop Rowj Norman Meyer, Robert Scoble, Reynolds Shepard, Ray Yarton, Guy Ormsby, Karl Ritz, Albert
Redman, George Metzger, Kenneth Wilcox, David Nearing, Gordon Rikeman.
PICTURE 3: fBottom Rowj William Kelly, Francis Harman, Bob johnson, Eddie Coyle, Robert Bauman,
Clifford Hatfield, Dale Kulow, Gilbert Kenczewicz, Harold Heyneman, Vernon Klem. fRow 2: j Dan Dymar-
kowski, Bill Fetters, Quentin Allen, Bob Knack, Edward jascob, Laurence Dickson, Roy Kamper, Irvin Hatch-
er, Howard Krantz, Elmer Boehk. fRow 3j Melvin Deca, Ernest Facey, Bob Keier, Jack King, Harold
Corcoran, Glenn England, Charles Brunner, john Caster, Harry Ball, Frank Kaczmarch. fTop Rowj Bob
Edwards, john Grau, Fred Bateman, Duane Dwight, Bob Booth, Bill Ammann, Vale Barnes, Barleduke Jones,
Marvin jaeck, Charles Jensen, Donald Baker, Al Francis.
PICTURE 4: fBottom Rowj Frank Schoch, john Tansey, Daniel Liberkowski, Val Skalski, Harold Langham,
Cliiford Rudolph, Melvin Stafford, George N. Webb, Louis Rieker. fRow 2 j V. Eugene Rohrbacher, Donald
Wieland, Kenneth Long, Hugh Riffner, Orvel Myers, jesse Zimmerman, Paul Sprunk, Virgil Turner, Roland
Murphy, James Mault. fRow 3j jim Walters, Leonard Randall, Roger Scherer, Russell Nunn, Wilbert
Recknagel, Stephen Skibinski, Donald Miller, Ronald Opfer, Ezra Spevak, Charles Stuart. fTop Rowj Ed
Swacke, Francis Morley, Ray Magee, Richard Quigley,.Iack Vanderhorst, Daniel Maciejewski, Donald Plough,
Stanley Lung, john Rogers.
PICTURE 1: fBottom Rowj Harold Zink, Douglas Young, Eugene Langel, Lawson Ramsdell, Billy Lengel,
Kenneth Schoenrock, Frank Polesovski, Richard Throne, Marvin Snyder, Walter Lok. fRow 21 Vernie
Pinniger, Dick Weber, Ronald LeGron, Milton Mault, Charles Thorpe, Max Tadlock, John Young, William
Nicely, Paul Racheter,Jack Signs. fRow 3 j Casimir Nowicki, Richard Mann, Lester Smith, Ray Proschek,
William Martin, Richard Lang, George Weeder, Richard Pirrwitz, Fred Reitz, Orren Pero,James Old. fTop
Rowj Robert Vanderlip, Gerald Wilmoth, Ted Spitulski, Ray Spitulski, Clair Seiple, Kern Neiswander, Robert
Stahl, Leonard Semler, Bill Lingel, Bill Maciejewski, Bob Wagner, Ronald Spaulding.
PICTURE 2: fBottom Rowj Betty Stetler, Annabel Schroeder, Fern Roberts, Dorothy M. Taylor, Dorothy
Leck, Doris Schmidt, Lavona Marquis, Lucille Ronau, Laura White, Virginia Weaks, Virginia Mucci, Mildred
Warner. fRow 21 Phyllis Taylor, Marguerite Minnick, Phyllis Myers, Ruby Wolfinger, Jane Schermbeck,
Madolin Somers, Celeste Smith, Gerry Wood, Katherine Newman, Verdine Lewis, Doris Streib, Eleanor
Siemon. fRow 3 j Jean Moulton, Betty Rehberg, Helen Rill, Rose Lininger, Florence Meek, Isabelle Lowe,
Betty Pratt, Betty Postley, Elva Lewis, Caroline Plontz, Doris Quiggle, Ruth Wolfinger. fTop Rowj Carolyn
Zeck, Dorothy Ulmer, Elaine Radunz, Virginia Shreeves, Juanita Shultz, Virginia Stickley, Bette Richter, Rita
Lyskawa, Jennie Love, Ruth Steusloif, Kathryn Womeldorff, Thelma Malott.
PICTURE 5: fB0ttom Rowj Dorothy Walczak, Marion Petrecca, June Meeker, Delores Moungie, Ellen
Miller, Frances Moungie, Florence Slowinski, Marjorie Ward, Madelyn Leck, Valeria Steffen, Mildred Morris.
fRow 2j Marjorie Sword, Gertrude Schuster, Laura Mason, Pearl Wood, Ruth Parker, Bettie Sibold, Lucille
Serafin, Eileen Sauer, Johnnie Ruth Smith, Jeanne Riddle, Mary Sheehy, Beverly Mehrling. fRow 3,1 Mar-
jorie Welsh, Bettie Whitzel, Esther Nowicki, Evelyn Pettit, Wilma Schreiber, Joanna Syrek, Elnora Ostman,
Dorothy Sibold, Lucille Stephens, Gertrude Radde, Doris Ritter, Alice Underwood. fTop Rowj Josephine
Suter, Adele Tokarz, Virginia Pollex, Jeanette Rodenhauser, Marion L. Westbrook, Neva Steiner, Madelyn
Young, Violet Samek, Oneida Webb, Margaret Wynn, Anna Belle West, Beatrice Stephenson.
PICTURE 4: fB0ttom Rowj Melvin Bartelheim, Walter Bogusz, Clyde Hounshell, Vincent Dodd, Rudy
Helmick, Donald Hickey, Kent Kaighin, Karl Hart, Charles Kirchenbauer, Richard Andrzejczuk. fRow 21
Robert Bertch, Carl Hoffman, Wesley Hancock, Robert Fenstemaker, Kenneth Alberti, Gordon Allen, Paul
Bowes, Russell Hamann, Richard Hartman, Billy Jacobson. fRow 31 Howard Driver, Jack Anderson,
Robert Ballmer, Charles Jackson, James Finger, George Hill, Walter Baldwin, Art Jurek, Otto Bollenbacher,
Melvin Kachenmeister. fTop Rowj Robert Erkert, Owen Fahrer, Gerald Goddard, Robert Harris, Milton
Bracht, Harold Dreeze,Jack Hawkins, James Bolton, Earl Brubaker, Robert Bell, Basil Biniker.
PICTURE 1: f Bottom Row j Celestine Kwiatkowska, Evalyn Brackheimer, Vera Ann Blair, Dorothy Emer-
son, Marie Cole, Betty Bock, Eleanor Henricks, Ruth Kreft, Bette Curtis. fRow 2 j Evelyn jurek, Betty Kell,
Helen Killian, Marjorie Fisk, Amanda Kime, Bette Abbe, Fanchon Kreps, Rita Kujawa, Awana Burgess, Rita
Buell. fRow 3 j Melva Keck, Evelyn Hopings, jane Haertel, Marie jaeck, Phyllis Albrecht, Shirley DaGue,
,Ioan Davis, Katherine Dipman, Helene Hill, Helen Artz. fTop Row j Barbara Burkard, Eva Burkard, Virginia
janicki, Helen jarzynski, Fern Kahl, Irene Hudanski,jerry Fair, Kathleen Gray, Norma Hall, Elaine Anderson.
PICTURE 2: fBottom Row j Margaret Duffey, Myrtle Ann Gilman, Norma Graves, Ruth Kamper, Irene
Bauer, Margaret jaster, Pauline Davis, Lila Cozzens, Evelyn Coffen. fRow 2 j Marybeth Aumaugher, Marge
Aemmer, Virginia Hoopes, Margaret Frank, Ruth Breitschmid, Betty Hinman, Hazel Krizon, Virginia Hoppe,
Dorothy Dietsch, Evelyn Burton. fRow 3 j Helen Dieball, Lois Forquer, Helen Hankforth, Dorothy Croll,
Hilda Born, Emilia Isetta, Doris Corwin, Norma Heath, Irene Davis, Fay Grice. fTop Rowj Joyce Dahl-
meyer, Virginia Bay, Phyllis Brown, Georganajensen, Lucille Gavin, Rosemary Gaynor, Virginia Bridgewater,
Ruth Bilinski, Eleanor Kruse, Dorthea Black, Kathleen Bramel.
PICTURE 5: fBo!tom Rowj Dorothy Lea, Corinne Meister, Eleanor Shurtz, Isabelle Roginski, Elsie Rosin-
ski, Mary Uncle, Gertrude Schultz, Charlotte Schroeder, ,Virginia Shumate, Claudia Tesluk, Lou Simpson.
fRow 2 j Helen Utz, Dorothy Taylor. Helen Nostrant, julia Marsh, Ellen Ruble, Arlene Sturzinger, Virginia
Pohlman, Gerrie Zawodni, Alice Szczepanski, Mary Ellen Sund, Betty Roloif, Mary Lindroth. fRow 3 j Mary
Lou Overmyer, Bertha Loebrich, Agnes Laux, Ruth Priest, Betty Pizza, Ellen Lewis, Lucille Musch, Roberta
Moon, Joan Wright, Violet Witt, Marie Rogers, Annette Persons. fTop Rowj Maryloo Spooner, Marjory
Schminck, Suzanne Schroeder, Adele Schmid, Dorothy Szymaniak, Alice Rominski, Margaret Peters, Alice
Rath, Kathleen Scouten, Carolyn Rolf, Wanda Norris, Elaine Ness.
PICTURE 4: fBotlom Rowj Virginia Adams, Ruth Gadt, Doris Kamm, Bernice Eiben, Charlotte Eschedor,
Pamela Koch, Inis Kinzel, Helen Crandall, jane Dienst. fRow 2j Margie Drube, Helen Kurschat, Doris
Fuller, Mary jane Kramer, Helen Kramer, Donna Collins, Helen Kozman, Betty jaQuette, Doris Gamby, Eliza-
beth Armentrout. fRow 3 j Elaine Harper, LaVern Gors, Mary Arft, Virginia Franklin, Edna Groom, Alice
Jane Connors, Ethel Dorcus, Virginia DiTerlizzi, Jane Bonowicz, Rose Bonowicz. fTop Rowjx Betty Cobb,
Florence Coover, Carrie Higgins, Virginia Heck, Ruth Gors, Virginia Gray, Ruth Heiptman, Rhea Heiptman,
Alice Knorr, Virginia Holloway.
PICTURE 1: fBottom Rowj Jean Tallman, Roberta Peters, Virginia Ulrich, Betty Riebe, Eleanore Palecki,
Emily Mocek, Isabelle Lorenz, Kathleen Snyder, Kathryn Ulmer. fRow 211 Alta Perkins, Winifred Wing,
Thelma Stambaugh, Betty Wallis, Marilyn Moss, Madonna Michalski, Geraldine Thomas, Valletta Warner.
Mildred Manion. fRow 3j Jane Loxley, Dorothy Laack, Gladys Saloff,Josephine Schlagheck, Betty Roshong,
Twila Lee, Marjorie West, Regina Tadlock, Dorothy Losie. fTop Rowj Marian Oyster, Jennie Roach, Donna
Rennhack, Barbara Young, Dorothy Trumbull, Ida LaFaver, Madelyn Reed, Joan Laub, Betty Potter, Iris
PICTURE 2: fBollom Rowj Annetta Schroeder, Marilyn Smith, Dorothy Woods, Beatrice Roepke, Jose-
phine Welty, Irene Taylor, Jane Piotraschke, Mary Welch, Ann VanRynen, Mary Waite. fRow 2j Jean
Rein, Gladys Wagner, Violet Pinniger, Virginia Southard, Geraldine Wagner, Lucille Silliman, Alice Larkins,
Betty Tripp, Eileen Scott, Ruth Tomb. fRow 3j Pauline Studer, Maryellen Langenderfer, Eileen Radie,
Judith Weier, Georgianna Shaffer, Rosemary Quinlivan, Betty Poole, Virginia Roth, Virginia Wiese, Rose
Wetmore. fTop Rowj Audrey Vail, Ruth Schneider, Esther Winne, Evelyn Smith, Elinor Melcher, Betty
Vail, Margaret Newbury, Carolyn Miller, Delphine Lu Kasiewicz, Donna Shultz.
PICTURE 3: fB0tiom Rowj Edith Boone, Verol Barnes, Rita Geis, Alice Holst, Marguerite Harrison,
Geneva Brunner, Firth Duffey, Jeanne Aldrich, Grace Kinzel. fRow 21 Ethel Gors, Mary Jackson, Eileen
Eggenton, Laverne Kirkman, Helen Anne Gardner, Evelyn Behrens, Mary Dolt, Catherine Howell, Virginia
Desens, Ruth Hawk. fRow 3 j Jane Dodge, Geraldine Abele, Maxine Densmore, Pegge Dribble, Marguerite
Bahnsen, Arsadie Billingsley, Marie English, Marian Gooding, Meredith Becker, Lucille Holloway. fT0p
Rowj Mary Brown, Mary Curran, Grace Baker, Madeline Furman, Lucille Hartman, Dorothy Harris, Ruby
Kruse, Ollie Mae Hodges, Esther King, Florine Jones, Ethelbelle Buice.
PICTURE 4: fBottom Rowj Lois Hemsoth, Eloise Green, Kathryn Dreher, Betty Faust, Lura Brown, Shirley
Kroggel, Eldore Harp, Betty Kardatzke, Palma Kiel. fRow 21 Eleanor Blakely, Dorothy Brown, Marjorie
Buehler, Anneta Ballard, Lillian Hardison, Eileen Kozman, Mary Christman, Dorothy Knopp, Shirley Bock.
fRow 3j Windon Baucon, Blanche Isetta, Norma Benning, Audrey Connors, Janet French, Frances Borden,
Mildred Gomer, Eileen Boehk, Nina Godwin, Berdonna Boucher. fTop Rowj Helen Facey, Frances Gilde-
meister, Antoinette Diterlizzi, Dorothy Harrold, Genevieve Kuntz, Dawn Baertschi, Marie Evans, Wilma Frosch,
Peggy Floyd, Margie Kerschbaum.
PICTURE 1: fBottom Row j Dolores Gregor, Florence Grochowski, Dorothy Kwiatkowski, Louise Eble,
Ruth Brown, Hazel Heidt, Violet Jacoby, Lou Defrees, Virginia Ashford, Eileen Kujawa. fRow 2j jean
Hajski, Emily Adamski, jean Craner, Carrol Boutwell, Mary Cox, Helen jakubowski, Pauline johnson, Vir-
ginia Chalet, Theresa Kwiatkowski, Mary Hurlburt. fRow 3 j Evelyn Clark, Ellen Cochrane, Dorothy Falk-
enberg, Beatrice Kulwicki, Lois Hatton, Naomi Gueldenzoph, Francis Greiser, Kathryn Hamill, Betty Glick,
Virginia Dybala. fTop Rowj Virginia Drzewiecki, Lucille Emch, Virginia Figmaka, Audrey Fell, Elizabeth
Coleman, LaVerne Anderson, Mary Harrison, Virginia Bollenbacher, Marjorie Brownmiller, Lorraine Bouts.
PICTURE 2: fBottom Row j Florence Ridenour, Jeanne Warwick, Genevieve Wenzel, Eulalia Wilhelm,
Merry Messerly, Helen Raleigh, Lois Wieland, Mary Watson, Maryellen Lenahan. fRow 2j Ramona Wade,
Mildred Mitchell, Marian Will, Betty Newbirt, jane Ramsdell, Marjorie Pierce, Donna Partridge, Patricia
Womeldorif, Stephania Nowak, Thelma Poland. fRow 31 Thelma Wolff, Rosemary Schlmeyer, Gloria
LeMaitre, Betty Williams, Theodosia Van Tassel, janeva Onweller, Suzanne Schmitt, Leah Walters, Evelyn
Parker, Margaret Wenzel. fTop Rowj Arlene Neitzke, Charlotte Roloif, Ruth Marquardt, Louise Schmakel,
Phyllis Wilcox, Ruth Rupley, Virginia Thomas, Evelyn Marquardt, Velma Newbirt, Ione Mack.
PICTURE 3: fBottom Rowj Rodney Glesser, joe Beck, Art Byrne, Richard Gail, Ralph Hancock, Melvin
Kaminski, joseph Cothern, john Carr, Walter Hancock. fRow 2j Robert Hall, Hugh Hounshell, Charles
Bishop, Pleamon Green, joseph Douglass, Richard Huston, Gordon Hoffman, Lloyd Baker, joe Chester.
fRow 3j Elvin Kemmerley, Ralph Carr, Norbert Konwinski, Edward Baker, Don Hoilman, Robert Enyeart,
George Clark, Walter Friend, Walter Gzik, Teddy Derlatka. fTop Rowj Dale Brummitt, jack Hepfinger,
james Enyeart, Harold Behrendt, Richard Hobbs, Edward Byrnes, Paul Campbell, john Lininger, William
Brown, Archie Harris.
PICTURE 4: fBotlom Rowj Dorothy Palicki, Bernadine Lasknay, Cecilia Pitzen, Georgia Yarger, Helen
Willard, Arline Yaekel, Helen Turner, Mary Skinner, Elizabeth Mauser, Anna Wenzel. fRow 2j Annie
Lee, Hazel Moore, Evelyn McGowin, Louise Loebrick, Leola Shelton,julia O'Halloran, Bette jane Leu, Wanda
Ptak, Lois Wells, La Vern Sugg. fRow 3j Dorothy Spraggins, Virginia Youngs, Maggie Stallings, Olive
Timbrook, Beatrice Winters, Marcella Zink, Frances Raberg, Katherine McDonald, Mary Mason, Mary Miller.
fTop Rowj Lucille Luginbuhl, Marjorie Wolfe, Pauline Miller, Alice Papenfus, Marguerite Winzenried,
jean Middlebrook, Doris Pirwitz, Marian Roloif, Dorothy Thiesen, Elaine Proudfoot.
PICTURE 1: fBottom Rowj Violet Day, Marie Heyman, Dorothy Ansted, Martha Durfee, Ila Mae Keiser,
Ramona Knerr, Virginia Bacon, Marion Knierim, Ruth Bengson. fRow 21 Florence Budzynski, Carol
Fleming, Shirley Drager, June Evans, Martha Hasselschwert, Helen Bierwirth, Wilma Basilius, Ruth Kulow,
Ruth Dolt, Dorothy Kruczkowski. fRow 3j Bonnie Klein, Frances Fall, Helen Ignasiak, Mildred Fox,
Audrey Huepenbecker, Anita Koester, Mary Keller, Veramae Geis, Georgetta Freeman, Juanita Crayford.
fTop Rowj Euphresine -Iankowski, Rosemary Hudson, Virginia Crowe, Virginia DeMoe, Beulah Eckhart,
Marillyn Douglas, Mary Becker, Louise Harper, Hilda Finan, Evelyn Glanzman.
PICTURE 2: fBottom Rowj Donald Erdman, Bob Chronister, Keith Fenstemaker, George France, Arthur
Weber, Dale Anderson, Robert Harrold,jack Berry, Bernard Bick. fRow 21 Alfons Bachli, Harrison Harfst,
Robert Hyatt, LeRoy Brown, Robert Hill, Robert Conrad, Erwin Crampton. Harold Corum, jack Garver,
Art Bordner. fRow 3j Alex Colquhoun, Earl Hutchison, Dick Huepenbecker, Richard Hughes, james
Beseske, Eugene Furry, Arthur Garrison, Dick Connin, Jack Bremer, Robert Hatch. fTop Rowj Leonard
Hojnacki, john Colwell, Wayne Clark, Leonard Brzezinski, Kenneth Bressler, Eugene Gawronski, Islaus
Domalskizdz, Donald Bay, William Heltebrake, Floyd Conrad, Adam Dzingleski.
PICTURE 5: fBotlom Rowj Glenn Swartzlander, Edwin Kopaniasz, William Oterson, joe Mack, Warren
Schmakel, Norman Zanter, Charles Phillips, Willis Pasch, Charles Klippstein. fRow 2j john Little, Emil
Krochmalny, George Selke, Daniel Klatt, Bobbie Kozbial, Weller Shaffer, Buel Morley, James Tracy, Daniel
Przybylski,,Aloysuis Kurek. fRow 3j jacob Mylek, Melvin Michalski, Frank Tunks, john Knorr, Raymond
Welmer, john Spurgeon, john Seibold, Bob Shurntz, Harold Will, Warren Lewinski. fTop Rowj Ray
Raszka, Park Mothershead, Harold Rickard, Robert Sinclair, Orville Wolff, Dick Pinney, james Munsel, Dan
Jaroniewski, Frederick Metzger, Edward jasinski, David Sholin.
PICTURE 4: fBottom Rowj jack Wagner, Charles Richmond,junior Rahla, Richard Poler, Donald Roberts,
Murlen Koder, Chester Stanley, Bob Steusloif, Carl Smith, Don Meyer. fRow 21 Vincent McCabe, Ralph
Pieper, Harold Peters, junior Warner, Donald Seitz, Arnold Wyatt, Vaughn Langley, Frank Stevens, Walter
Kuohn, Wesley Schroder. fRow 3 j Arnold Stemen, Richard Roberts, Walter Hiederic, Nevin Roeck, Charles
Loutzenhiser, Fred Witte, Frank Sielken, Donald Rydman, john Price, joseph Scharer, Lee Mallendick.
fTop Rowj Howard Sommers, Nick McCavit, Robert Woitzel, john Maxfield, Charles White, Raymond
Pockmire, Earl Loveless, Ken Miller, Richard Wolkins, Robert Schneider, Richard Oxley.
PICTURE 1: fBottom Rowj Lawrence Althouse, Louis Elmer, George Grube, Donald Davenport, Duaine
Cameron, Frederick Foshag, Robert Goheen, Richard QFrench, Marvin Hasty. fRow 2j Lloyd French,
Prentiss Dickey, Wayman Georgia, Orville Bauer, Martin Gibbons, Bill Gleme, Winfield Farris, Ben Hart-
man, Richard Arnholt, William Cupps. fRow 3j Cleon Hannaford, jerry Andrews, jim Frank, Ernest Fritts,
Leonard Fritts, Charles Benner, Earl Busch, Harry Barker, Claude Evans, Lee Burhans, Richard Goddard,
Floyd Geis. fTop Rowj Donald Deters, Gilbert Ernest, Harry Cornwell, Melvin Fall, Bob Downing, Richard
Hansen, William Day, Al Geis, Robert Baldwin, joe Deutschman.
PICTURE 2: fBott0m Rowj George Shrider, john Wernert, joe Losek, Robert Stewart, Bob Walch, Alfred
Linenkugel, Kenneth Revard, Ray Vogelpohl, George Polesovsky. fRow 2j Howard Wampler, Roman
Rywalski, john Iwinski, Matthew Sobieszczanski, Ray Krall, Leonard Komisarek, Ted Muszynski, James
McCauley, Clark Livingston. fRow 3j Earl Saunders, Therbert Stange, Phillip Schmidt, Robert Simonis,
Donald Spahr, Roger Tornow, Bob Pollex, Ray Retzke, Donald Tibbits, Melvin Matuszynski. fTop Rowj
jack Trumbull, Nobert Snyder, john Krotz, Paul Stubblefield, Walter Pryor, Doc jameson, Frank Schroeder,
Robert Kuhr, Ed Sellers, Martin Topolski, Rowland Talley.
PICTURE 3: fBottom Rowj jack Ridge, john Perry, Bob Weaver, Harry Denine, james McNab, Edward
Lemke, jameson Lewis, Ford Kesler, Robert Otey. fRow 2 j Elmer Schroeder, Brenner Launder, Richard
Kurschat, Eugene Maciejewski, Paul Maclnnes, Ray Sniffen, Herb Kronfield, Chris McCray, Thomas Schockey.
fRow 3 j Rex Turner, Charles Stiles, Melvin Squire, Richard Morris, Lyle Kelley,jackson Smith, Phil Morlan,
Harold Keegan, Russell Vischer, Lee Toy. fTop Row j RobertTraynum,WilliamWade,Donald Logan, Bob Pixler,
Bob White, Lawrence Muttart, Robert Planck, Fred Wallington, Richard Kimberly, Bob Turner, Harry Loehrke.
Amid the joys of our year at Libbey there has come at different
times a sadness that is very hard to forget, because three of our
boys were taken from us and we could little afford to lose them.
In the late fall a sudden illness fell upon Robert Sawtelle, a junior,
and before anyone could realize it he was gone. During the
spring, death came to a sophomore, Earl Loveless, who had
struggled long against sickness. Shortly after, Robert Greeson
was stricken, after an illness of but a few days. These boys
were splendid citizens, good students, and loyal and kind friends.
We are glad that they could be a part of Libbey and shall remem-
ber them always with most sincere affection.
PICTURE 1:fBott0m Rowj Virginia Colvin, Doris Falkenberg, Cora Lounsbrough, Betty Blinn, Velma
Hehl, Dorothea Kaminski, Margie Cressler, Evelyn Peth, Virginia Ammann. fRow 2j Evelyn Moskala,
Clara Krall, Virginia Kujawa, Peggy Oberg, Mary Martensen, Mary Panicka, Ruby Kulow, Audrey Bennett,
Eleanor Hansen, fRow 31 Irene Kwiatkowski, Virginia Jaques, Alice Banachowski, Julia Kindle, Lois
Little, Rose Cisek, Ruth Kramp, Mary Kirkman, Harriet Parker, Gladys Girrell, Dorothy Koszycka. fTop
Rowj Wilma Leininger, Marian Helmick, Charlotte Crooks, Jean Lok, Betty Becker, Naomi Malott, Lydia
Johnson, Cecilia Michalkiewicz, Viola Geer, Joanne Lavine, Lavona Kopke. I
PICTURE 2: fBottom Rowj Elizabeth Hahn, Margaret Koester, Mary Lawrence, Marjorie Kimball, Dor-
othy Brown, Marie Ormiston, Betty Neuman, Lisa Herrmann, Lois Hawk, Marguerite Hintz. fRow 2j
Dolores Plewa, Rita Konopinski, Leona Bialecka, Dorothy Filipiak, Iris McGregor, Lorraine Holstead, Bonnie
Hays, Mary Lawniczak, Dolores Forder, Thelma Ebert. fRow 32 Virginia Collins, Betty Gongwer, Irene
Hintz, Eleanor Klochiska, Helen Campbell, Iona Ormiston, Florence Grigore, Mary Bergman, Virginia Broni-
kowski, Muriel Gregor. fTop Rowj Gertrude Kataliasz, Lecoadia Janowiecki, Jean Murray, Mary Harding,
Beatrice Jankowski, Jean Prentiss, Delores Harp, Evelyn Prusakiewicz, Dorothy Henneman, Jean Milne.
PICTURE 3: fBottom Rowj Elizabeth Bohn, June Piotraschke, Phyliss Petrecca, Betty Bernath, Virginia
Cobb, Marguerite Pollex, Betty Dibble, Marjorie Francis, Merline Davis, Edna Lamb. fRow 2,1 Irma Mauss,
June Plaunt, Rosalie Kesler, Beverly Georgia, Genevieve Franklin, Wanda Miller, Ardis Leininger, Mildred
Bollman, Martha Hosier, Adaline Noethen. fRow3j Marion Moore, Evala Dois, Betty McDowell, Vera
Allee, Charlotte Melchior, Esther Drewicz, Leila Gable, Alvina Ozarzak, Charlotte Herzberg, Margaret Kitz-
miller. fTop Row j Iva Hildebrand, Lucille Mytz, Bernice Dzingleski, Helen Hawley, Alice McDowell,
Joyce Heuerman, Pauline Gordon, Helen Karczewski, Betty Everett, Carol Burmester.
PICTURE 4: fBottom Rowj Mildred Ballmer, June Bancroft, Donna Hersey, Betty Horton, Regina Eaton,
Corean Harris, Stephanie Kozbial, Shirley Heinz, Lois Palm, Gertrude Borawski. fRow 21 Kathryn Hahn,
Betty Lee, Marion Hadorn, Lottie Kufel, Mary Furry, Betty Braker, Jeannette Bernard, Virginia Crim, Helen
Michaels. fR0w 3j Phyllis Hutchisson, Alice Suwinski, Sophie Szkutnik, Sylvia Wawzyniak, Jeannette
Gouthia, Lois Carmean, Florence Pasodny, Marie Martin, Mary Dotson, Jeanne Knott, Dona Klinepeter.
fTop Rowj Jean Phillips, Harriet Osinski, Marian Malohn, Emerence Lupinski, Marjorie Ostman, Helen
Pisarski, Helen Gregory, Corine Harrison. Beatrice Holowinski.
PICTURE 1: fBottom Rowj Ruth Raitz, Betty Snyder, Betty Simon, Audrey Sprengel, Marion Scharer,
Esther Rojewski, Martha Zegarlowicz, Jean Renshaw,.Anna Schroeder. fRow 21 Florence Wandtke, Gar-
nett Snider, Betty Wieland, Margaret Young, Vera Retzke, Olga Shnir, Emma Rosinski, Mary Tarko, Virginia
Sokoloska, Charlotte Schow. fRow 3j Louise Zimmerman, Jean Walter, Betty Wickerham, Betty Sexton,
Alice Siwa, Marilyn Shelton, Aileen Simmons, Sally Schwartz, Crystal Signs, Velma Rueter. fRow 4j Eve-
lyn Stygowski, Helen Schroeder, Mary Rose, Winifred Robinson, Audrey Snyder, Elinor Retzke, Helen Snyder,
Katherine Retzke, Betty Thompson, Ruth Woeller.
PICTURE 2: fBoltom Rowj Stella Ronda, Beatrice Weislek, Mary Wilhelm, Dorothy Szkatulski, Madaline
Schmidt, Irene Rudzka, Genevieve Wendt, Agnes Vanderhorst, Helen Thomas. fRow 21 Lois Wessen-
dorf, Veronica Suchta, Leona Roth, Sylvia Schmokel, Dorothy Tucholska, Alice Wenclawska, Mary Rusz-
howski, Bettie Yeack, Mildred Walters, Ruth Shovar. fRow 3 j Janet Walker, Peggie Wilson, Janet Scharer,
Martha Sisson, Helen Ruch, Theodora Schmitt, Margaret Wardlaw, Edwina Szymanoska, Sarah Toney, Alice
Spitulski. fTop Rowj Muriel Steffen, Isabelle Schmith, Lois Swantusch, Betsy Saalfield, Jeanne Stevens,
Rita Sprunk, Loiuse Talley, Dorothy Zolciak, Marcella Reichandt, Ethel Schneider.
PICTURE 3: fBottom Rowj Marjorie Bigelow, Evelyn McClelland, Georgiana Dietsch, Anna Mae Jimison,
Christina Chambers, Joy Chambers, Phyllis Freeman, Vivian Holmes. fRow 21 Allean Harrison,Jane Craig,
Betty Bundt, Dorothy Graves, Christina Krueger, Allean Lewandowski, Rose Piotrowicz, Jennie Bieda, Bar-
bara Emerson. fRow 31 Eunice Gamby, Ruth Davidson, Rose Marie Manbeck, Eleanor Hawley, Earline
Davis, Shirley Carl, Dorothy Bottles, Irene Przygojzinski, Dolores Kujawa, Eldamae Kimple. fTap Rowj
Marjorie Cordell, Betty Carlton, Nancy Barnes, Betty Johnston, Elizabeth Powers, Lucille Eubank, Gloria
Brown, Helen Pisarski, Maryanne Ciubak.
PICTURE 4: fBottom Rowj Bob Faist, Dick Shotwell, Bill Miller, John Powell, Ned Steele, Robert Free-
man, George Grau, Hugh Tadlock, Glenn Meyer. fRow 2j Jack Pomeroy, Bill Wells, Jim Younkman, Don
Harris. Nelson Musch, Norman Sampson, Bill Heston, Dick Marker, Conrad Jaeger, Edward Krueger. fRow3 I
Stanley Kwiatkowski, Don Petrie, Tom Quinlivan, Donald Sevrence, Willie Lindhurst, Bertram Ramlow,
John McGrave, Leonard Piojda, Homer Kimple. fTop Rowj William Lueck, James Rittenour, Melvin
Wallace, Roy Sunday, Jim Forbush, Thomas Walsh, Roosevelt Wilson, Owen Richmond, Robert Shallenbar-
ger, Dale Thoman.
PICTURE 1: fBottom Rowj Roland Pero, William Priest, john Hill, Marion Sobieszczanski, Richard
Manzey, Norm Steusloif, Don McMannamy, Richard Schmidt, James jacob, Bob Schutt. fRow2j Virgil
Petrie, William Jones, Charles Georgia, john Palicki, Lynn Georgia, Leonard Kilis, Eugene Szykowny, Bud
Poland, Donald Strohbeck, Orville Young. fR0w 3j Bob Jirinec, Dick Koepfler, Willard jascob, Leroy
Knerr, Philip Luetke, Robert Smith, Donald Shepler, William Tappen, Edward Weber, Anthony Pizza, Robert
LaRue. fTop Rowj Carl Pfeiffer, Glenn Roberts, Dale Sievert, Gerald Schmidt, Daniel Vogelback, Edward
Podbielniak, Aurilius Lipowski, Robert Turner, Erwin Luginbuhl, Melvin Petsch, Robert Yaekel.
PICTURE 2: fBottom Rowj Robert Eich, William Baum, Carl Bruno, Donald Bauman, Carl Anderson,
William Ball, William Byrnes, Donald Emahiser, Bill Carr. fRow 2 j Francis Binkowski, Russell Erdman,
Richard Burzynski, Roy Campau, William Dentel, Thomas Arft, Robert Ernest, junior Butler, Don Brown,
George Chapman. fR0w 3j Charles Campbell, Bob Bridenbaugh, Max Culver, Don Anderson, Norman
Eff, George Bonner, Bernard Brunner, Leland Dimon, Ellis Dulfey, Tom Connin. fTo1i Rowj Bob Erring-
ton, Raymond Chicolini, Orval Cawthorne, George Artis, Marvin Dickson, Alvin Ewald, Don Brubaker,
james Callaghan, Dick Dussia, Percy Anderson.
PICTURE 3: fBottom Rowj jack Riddle, Albert Olson, Paul Pirrwits, Richard Dore, Robert Kachen-
meister, Neil Schmuhl, Jerome Kopaniasz, Jimmie Smith, Jake Wilson, Ray Matuszynski. fRow 2j Paul
Frisch, Brandon Neal, Donald Lampe, Robert Perse, Donald Stemen, William Reagan, jay Mault, William
McCord, james Keyser, Richard Wagner, Delbert Husted. fRow 31 Vincent Fall, Robert Grah, Virgil
Kenczewicz, George Hotz, Edward Draheim, Edmund Krause, William Shirr, Richard Friemark, Ed Cumber-
worth, Robert Schlagheck, George Mealor, Walter Zachrich. fTop Roufj Daniel Pacynski, Fred Hadorn,
james Humphreys, Robert Huff, George Gearing, Charles Grau, Elwood Rowsey, Dick Trumbull, Warren
Heckrotte, Donald Moylan, Richard Hansen, Clifford Eerch.
PICTURE 4: fBottom Rowj William Robinson, Ralph Franks, Edward Ritter, Frederick Meyer, Marvin
Schroeder, Harry Knack, Merle Lazette, Richard Warwick, Bob Maginn. fRow 2j Robert Marckel, William
Kreft, Donald Lashuay, Bud Taylor, Robert Kosier, Duane Hughes, Rowland Henry, Earl McComb, Donald
Fellbauer. fRow 3j Richard Snare, Bill Palmer, Robert Talley, Roy Roesch,jim Forbush, Bertram Ramlow,
John McGrane, Leonard Piojda, Dale Thoman. fTop Rowj Richard Herwat, Stephen Piekarzewski, Paul
Wisniewski, Raymond Nadolny, Chester Sniecinski, james Heltebrake, Charles Neitling, Edward Holley,
Daniel Kubiak, Leo Noel.
QVKU FEA Saw
fy ? W Q M
H E Ill 1 .,
nu? Q QM
-- 3:5451 + L,- -..
k 175233-Asmij5f15!? f
.S V .L niL:'W?S P555
Lower Row: Elizabeth Schmitt, Martha Marsh, Velma Eberts, Verdine Lewis, Katherine Newman, Marian Le Bowsky, Geraldine Wood. Dor-
othy Kading, Jane Wilson. Julia Marsh. Row 23 Ronald Curtis, James Muhn, Ruth Powlesland, Genevieve Lorenz, Elise Ritz, Elaine Douglas,
Virginia Gray, Kathleen Bramel, Karl Boehk, Albert Boehk, Ralph Welty. Row 31 Elmer Boehk, Hugh Riffner, Dick McEwen, Melvin Orlowski,
Laurin King, Robert Stahl. Thom Kepner, James Lampe. Jay Graser. Wayne Rupley, Irvin Hatcher.
An Edelian group caught in the act-they're
practicing checking up on people!
"To keep what we have gained" is the motto of the
Edelian staff, which was ably headed the past year by
jane Wilson, editor-in-chief, and her associate, Elaine
Douglas, who also arranged the faculty section. The
other sections of the book were cared for by Virginia
Gray and jane Lampe, snapshot editors, Elise Ritz and
Martha Marsh, senior editors, Thom Kepner, sportsg
Elizabety Schmitt, classesg Ruth Powlesland and Doro-
thy Kading, clubs. junior aides were Lauren King,
Robert Stahl, Irvin Hatcher, Margaret Frank, Julia
Marsh, and Kathleen Bramel. The business side was
managed by Marian LeBowsky, circulation, Katherine
Newman, assistant circulation, Dick McEwen, pub-
licity, and Jay Graser, assistant publicity. From the
architectural drawing class came James Muhn, john
Berkebile, and Karl Boehk to help mount pictures and
copy dummies. Faculty advisers included Mr. Dip-
man in charge of snaps, Mr. Stapleton, directing
finances, and Miss Dusha, with the advice of Principal
Williams, general director.
Lower Row: Dorothy Leck, George Bick, Joe Pickl, Miss Gerdes, Ben Durfee, Russell Nunn, Betty Postley. Raw 2: Laura Witthoff, Nancy Neal,
Florine Fisher, Betty Moser, Caroline Plontz, Audrey Keplinger, Joy Feemster, Betty Jane Slatts. Row 35 Bettie Schmidt, Bettie Kamke, Mar-
garet Loxley, Gladys Flavell, Bette Bock, Rhea Heiptman, Norma Heath, Virginia Youngs, Eldora Harp, Shirley Kroggel. Row 4: Manning
Hanline, Carl Weiss, Weller Shaffer, Pat Holloway, Francis Morley, Richard Hansen, Richard Shock, Max Tadlock, Bob Miller.
"Nosing out news that is news" and presenting it in an interesting manner to a highly critical student body is
the task which faces the Crystal staff. Realizing the excellent opportunity which this class offers for those
interested in a journalistic career, many Libbey students have welcomed the chance of participating in the publi-
cation of the Crystal. The editor-in-chief, Ben Durfee, had a helpful staff which included Betty Moser, feature
editorg Florence Fischer, news editor, Bettie Schmidt, business manager, joe Pickl and Robert Schoonover,
sports editors, Laura Witthoif, exchange editor, and Marshall Hilton, cartoonist. The efforts of Miss Gerdes,
the adviser, were constantly directed toward producing a good Crystal and she was aided and advised by Mr.
Williams, whose interest and cooperation greatly benefited the staff.
THF CRYSTAL STAFF POSES . . . Is Betty staring
at that striking sock and shapely leg protruding far to
the right? Hello-ooo Joe!
Lower Row: Jane Wilson, Ruth Mcfauley, Betty Moser, Dorothy Smith, Ruth Buhrandt, Vera Deakin, Dorothy Grossmann, Marie Banks
Ruth Wollenschlager, Geraldine Watson. Row 21 Loreen Taylor, Laura Witthoff, Ruth Lorenz, Bettie Schmidt, Frances Szender.
Eetty Ruch, Emma Murphy, Doris Tabbert, Doris Reed. Virginia jantz, Leocadia Bartkiewicz. Row 3: Pauline Hunt, Florence Karpp,
Jeanne Quigley, Flizabeth Green, Petty Adams, Ruth Powlesland, Florine Fischer, Virginia Reed, janet Cordell, Virginia Gray
Row 4: Roger Knepper, Ben Durfee, Ted Markwood, Fred Dannenfelser .Richard Potter, Paul Ross, Ed Perse. Richard Pockmire
Ronald Brockway. James Cothern.
Supreme among honors to be achieved during the four
years in high school is membership in the National
Honor Society. Encouraging leadership, scholarship,
service, and character, this nation-wide organization
places the most emphasis on character, an invaluable
quality for success in life. To attain membership, a
student's standing must be in the upper third of his
class, and his leadership, service, and character must
have been recognized and approved not by one teacher
but by several. Cooperating with Mr. Hunt and Prin-
cipal Williams were the officers of the society: Ted
Markwood, president, janet Cordell, vice-president,
and the secretary-treasurer, Marie Banks. Comprising
a very capable executive staff, this group is responsible
for the high degree of organization shown throughout
our chapter. Active interest was stimulated by two
committees: one was formed for classification of col-
"Friends, Romans-" jane's speech
brings a laugh.
Lower Rowfjennie Love, Corinne Meister, Dorothy Leck, Bette Bock, Virginia Hoopes, Elise Ritz, Violet Abele, Lois Forquer, Jane Dienst,
Audrey Ogdahl, Evelyn Burton. Row 25 Juanita Shultz, Marjory Schminck, Maxine Robb, Alice Munk, Katherine Newman, Mar-
gie Drube, Jeanne Riddle, Doris Schmeltz, Georgana Jensen, Elaine Douglas, Jean Moore, Nancy Neal. Row Sf Nelson Glesser,
Eugene Rohrbacher, Max Tadlock, Victor Holliger, Frank Black, Carl Weiss, Richard Andrzyzuk, Marian LeBowsky, Maryloo
Spooner, Ralph Robertson, Karl Boehk, Melvin Kachenmeister. Row 4: Walter Bogusz, Jim Muhn, Robert Meyers, Henry Beale,
James Lampe, Thom Kepner, Richard E. Hyatt, Robert Stahl, Frank Morley, Lauren King, Don Ehlenfeldt.
lege requisites, both monitary and educationalg the other was formed in order to provide this organization
with helpful and varied programs. Headed by Ben Durfee, this committee furnished interesting speakers
who showed the great demand for extending into the business world the qualities for which the National
Honor Society has striven. This committee proved its success by the large attendance at each meeting.
Especially interesting to new members was a reception in their honor, held in the form of a roast at Maumee
Side-Cut Park during the last week of April. Planning the details of this party was a committee headed by
janet Cordell. Scholarships, obtained through the efforts of the Society's advisers, were awarded several
members this year.
The National Honor officers and Mr. Hunt
UPPER PICTURE. Bottom Row: Lillian Sauers, Mildred Smith, Bettie Schmidt, Elizabeth Schmitt, Mary Simpson, Helen Stark,
Geraldine Watson. Row 2: Jane Wilson, Doris Reed, Bette Tomb, Dorothy Smith, Miss Payne, Doris Windnagel, Laura Witthoff,
Loreen Taylor. Row Sf Jeanne Quigley. Ruth Powlcsland, Doris Tabbert, Lillian Seiling, Betty Ruch, Loretta Nazar, Genevieve
Robarge, Alice Pozybylski. Row 4: Virginia Reed, Audrey Ogdahl, Maxine Robb, Elise Ritz, Mariorie Retzke, Nancy Neal, Arline
Ott, Evelyn Schmidlin. LOWER PICTURE. Bottom Row: Dorothy Kowalewska, Mary Kubiak, Audrey Keplinger, Bettie Kamke,
Maxine Gwin, Dorothy Grossmann, Elizabeth Green. Row 2.' Peggy Conor, Norma Ebert, Virginia Briggs, Florine Fischer, Miss
Payne, Elaine Douglas, Vera Deakin, Ruth Lorenz. Row 3: Leocadia Bartkiewiez, Wilma Marshall, Loretta Masters, Elvera Boerst,
Dorothy Fiander, Bernice Bunck, Jerry Chase, Ruth Buhrandt. Row 4: Alyce Jachimiak, Florence Baur, Betty Moser, Halina Jaw-
orski, Gladys Flavell, Janet Cordell, Marian LeBowsky, Margaret Loxley, Marie Banks.
IOR FRIE HIP
Faith, hope, and charity are the by-words of the girls of the
Senior Friendship Club. Their principles include love of
learning, helping the needy, enjoying leisure activities, and
molding their characters after the pattern set by truly
Christian ideals. To develop these aims the girls strove to
get good grades, were happy in such pleasures as roasts,
skating parties, a play, and a breakfast with the Hi-Y, and
gave an annual party for the orphans at the Miami Home.
Besides, by their willingness to participate in any school
project in which they could be of service, these girls were
outstanding. Assisting Miss Payne, the adviser, in planning
a fine year were Dorothy Smith, president, Betty Ruch, vice-
president, Doris Tabbard, treasurer, and Ruth Buhrand,
Out of their experience of their earlier years of high school the boys of the Senior Hi-Y bring
to their last year a spirit of friendly helpfulness that is diffused throughout the entire school.
Carrying on the ideals motivated in the preceding groups, these boys added during the past
year their program of vocational guidance that was given a remarkable send-off by City Manager
Edy. Trips through many of Toledo's industrial plants, speakers outside of Libbey, city-wide
open forums, and the Mothers' and Sons' banquet all made interesting hours. With his cus-
tomary earnestness Principal Harold E. Williams acted as adviser, aided by Mr. Dyer and Mr.
Ted Meier, of the South Side "Y". The year's officers were Don Ehlenfeldt, president, Richard
Potter, vice-president, Ronald Brockway, secretaryg Robert Turner, treasurer, Robert Sommers,
sergeant-at-arms, and Thom Kepner, program chairman and student adviser.
UPPER PICTURE-Bottom Raw: Jay Grasser, Victor Holliger, James Lampe. Don Ehlenfeldt, Tom
Kepner, Jim Muhn. Row 2: Dick Faist, Robert Klinksick, James Auer, Mr. Williams, Richard Pockmire,
Pat Holloway, Robert Gillooly. Row 33 Ed Perse, Robert Jennings, Herbert Schatz, Bob Sommers, Fred
Dannenfelser, Robert Schoonover, Robert Corcoran. LOWER PICTURE-Bottnnz Row: Ben Durfee,
joe Pickl, Robert Hockmuth, Ted Markwood, Henry Beale, Bob Gugger. Row 2: Ronald Brockway,
Robert Myers, Mr. Williams, Paul Ross, Louis Terllinger, Ralph Robertson. Row 3: Melvin Gawronski
Bob Turner. Richard Shock, Roger Knepper, Richard Potter, Bob Miller
JU IOR FRIE DSHIP
What fun we had at the Co-ed Ball! And who sponsored it? The Junior Friendship Club,
of course, for they have made this gay party an annual event, participated in by all the girls
of Libbey. The club's interest in co-operative programs with the Hi-Y's and the other Friend-
ship groups was unusual this past year and their charitable acts helped the orphans, for whom
parties were given, the children of the day nursery, to whom scrap-books were sent, and the
Red Cross, for which a quilt was made. Conducting the affairs of the girls were the officers,
who consisted of Marian Petrecca, president, Georgana Jensen, secretary, Lucille Gavin,
treasurer, june Meeker, chaplaing Doris Schmeltz, sergeant-at-arms. Always encouraging
and directing the girls was Miss Brown, whose aid helped all undertakings very much.
UPPER PICTURE-Raw 1: Helene Hill, Virginia Hoopes, Eileen Holt. Margaret Jaster, Ruth Heiptmang
Rhea Heiptman, LaVern Gors. Row 2: Lucille Gavin, Rosemary Gaynor. Lois Forquer, Miss Brown,
Margie Drube, Ethel Dorcus, Dorothy Dietsch. Raw SI Fanchon Kreps, Georgana Jensen, Betty Curtis,
Helen Crandall, Evelyn Burton, Virginia Bridgewater, Vera Blair, Mary Arft. LOWER PICTURE-
Raw If Eleanor Siemon, Lucille Seraiin, Doris Schmeltz, Ruth Steusloff, Naomi Tann, Arlene Sturzinger,
Johnnie Ruth Smith. Row 2: Ellen Ruble, Jeanne Riddle, Alice Rath, Miss Brown, Marion Petrecca,
Betty Pratt, Caroline Plontz, Betty Postley. Raw 3: Margaret Peters, Jerry Parkinson, June Meeker,
Laura Mason, Julia Marsh, Dorothy Leck, Eleanor Kruse. Hazel Krizon.
UPPER PICTURE Bollam Row: Dick Weber, Bill Lengel, Val Skalski, Frank Black, Eddie Evans, Kent Kaighin, Howard Kum-
merow. Row 2: Roland Murphy, William Martin, Charles Sanders, Mr. Martin, Eugene Rohrbacker, Laurin King, Don Miller.
Row 33 Charles Thorpe, Bill Leroux, John Hendricks, Fred Bateman, Robert Stahl, Max Tadlock, Don Bridenbaugh, Manning
Hanline, Warren Karchner. LOWER PICTURE-Bollom Row: Lawrence Althouse, Dick Mann, Karl Hart, Richard Lane, Charles
Kirchenbauer, Dick McEwen, Richard Andrzejczuk. Row 2: Howard Munson, Earl Grasser, Eugene Kaucki, Mr, Lynn, Russel Nunn,
Jack Anderson, Melvin Kachenmeister. Row 3: John Grau, Irvin Hatcher, Robert Harris, Walter Bogusz, Clair Seiple, Robert Erkert,
Green sweaters here, there, and everywhere! It was the parade
of the Hi-Y boys, courteous and serviceable, displaying through-
out the school during the past year their ideals of extending and
creating the highest standards of Christian character. With Mr.
Martin and Mr. Lynn as their advisers, the boys had as their
program: many good speakers, such as Mayor Start and judge
Cohn, parties on Hallowe'en and Christmas, as well as a skating
party with the Junior Friendship girls, and the annual Mothers,
and Sons' banquet which culminated the year's activities. Ser-
ving the club with loyal efficiency were the officers: Frank Black,
president, Francis Morley, vice-president, Melvin Kachen-
meister, secretary, and Walter Bogusz, treasurer.
Francis Morley, Jack Hawkins, Robert Bell.
UPPER PICTURE-Bottom Row: Bonnie Klein, Betty June Polle, Anita Koester, Miss Irwin, Mary Keller, Lois Hatton, Evelyn
Clark, Row 2: Virginia Youngs, Jane Loxley, Audery Huepenbecker, Rosemary Quinlivan, Marjorie West, Mariorie Buehler, Carrol
Boutwell. Row 3: Lucille Silliman, Jean Rein, Shirley Kroggel, Eldora Harp, Ethyl Gors, Virginia Chalet, Louise Loebrich. Top
Row.' Ruth Bengson, Winifred Wing, Betty Wallis, Joan Lanb, Helen Willard, Lois Hemsoth, Betty Kardatzke, Mariorie Pierce.
LOWER PICTURE-Bottom Row: Lillian Hardison, Annetta Ballard, Donna Lou Shultz, Mary Helen Welch, Jean Aldrich, Thelma
Stambaugh, Mary Mason. Row 2: Ruth Kulow, Marilyn Smith, Lorraine Bouts, Miss Gosline, Mary Brown, Isabelle Lorenz, Eleanor
Palecki. Row SI Marion Ozster, Rosemary Hudson, Audrey Vail, Helen Bierwierth, Marian Will, Pauline Miller, Ruth Rupley,
Emily Mosek. Top Eowr Elaine Proudfoot, Virginia Bollenbacher, Marion Rololf, Marjorie Wolfe, Audrey Fell, Charolotte Rololf,
Betty ,lane Vail, Dorothy Thiesen, Virginia Crowe.
OPHO ORE FRIE HIP
What happens when a group of Sophomore girls get together?
The answer is, usually, talk and laughter. The Sophomore
Friendship girls are not unlike their classmates, but they combine
noble aim with their entertainment. Eldora Harp, president,
saw to it that business was combined with pleasure by her assis-
tants, Betty Kardatzke, vice-presidentg Lois Hemsoth, secretaryg
Bonnie Klien, treasurer, and Marcelle Zenk, chaplain. Miss
Irwin and Miss Gosline were the advisers. At Christmas the
true spirit of the Club was displayed by the donation of a well-
filled basket to a needy family. A skating party was held at the
Y. W. C. A., and later, a potluck dinner. Their splash party was
a jolly affair, well-attended by swimming enthusiasts. Thus
these youngsters feel that their year was a very happy and profit-
It is a great privilege to the sophomore boys to be started on their Hi-Y career with the prin-
cipal as an adviser, for because of his wide experience in boy-lore, Mr. Williams has much to
offer to these youngsters and does so willingly and effectively. Aiding him in Counselling
the group this past year was Mr. Leiser. The officers elected at the club's first meeting included
Dale Anderson, presidentg Richard Gail, vice-president, Roy Retzke, secretary, Harold Will,
treasurer, and Harry Loehrke, sergeant-at-arms. Programs, both enjoyable and educational,
were arranged, including inspiring talks, inter-club forums held at the Y. M. C. A., and friendly
get-togethers for the purpose of developing poise and ease in the second year Libbeyites.
And always for their standard the boys envisioned the ideal Christian character
UPPER PICTURE-Raw 1: Charles Phillips, Kenneth Revoul, Wayne Clark, Edward Floering, Jack Bremer, Robert Stewart, Gordon
Hoffman, John Seibold. Row 2: Charles Klippstein, Don Rydman, John Spurgeon, Mr. Williams, Jerry Andrews, Ben Hartman,
Russell Vischer, Roy Retzke. Row 3: Arthur Weber, Robert Baldwin, Bob White, Robert Planck, Donald Bay, Louis Elmer, Richard
Wimberly, George Grube, Harold Keegan. LOWER PICTURE-Botlom Row: Roger Tornow, Therbert Stange, Richard Gail,
Irwin Crampton, Glenn Swartzlander. Row 2: Robert Enyeart, Charles Lautzenhiser, Harry Loehrke, Mr. Leiser, Raymond Pock-
mire, Nevin Roeke, Harold Will. Row 31 Joseph Sharer, Dick Wolkins, James Enyeart, Richard Hanson, Bob Steusloff, Warren
Schmakel, Dale Anderson.
' 1 A JL
.4 l .Q
UPPER PICTURE-Row 1: Elizabeth Schmitt, Ramona Knerr, Dorothy Ansted, Phyllis Guhl, Nancy Rathhun, Virginia Briggs,
Evelyn Parker. Row 2: Julia Marsh, Ruth Lorenz, Jean Tallman, Suzanne Schmitt, Jeanne Riddle, Martha Durfee, Ila May Keiser,
Row 3: Margaret McAllister, Mary Anne Watson, Evelyn Petsch,? Madelynn Young, Joyce Robertson, Ruth Powlesland, Virginia
Hoopes. LOWER PICTURE-Row If Suzanne Schroeder, Mary Lindroth, Harriet Klein, Florence Karpp, Bette Bock. Row 2:
Evelyn Schmidlin, Madelyn Reed, Irene Taylor, Joan Laub, Margaret Frank, Martha Marsh. Row 33 Lois Hemsoth, Florence Coover,
Barbara Young, Mary Becker, Bettie Kahn, Janeva Onweller.
True to their motto, "Secundus Nulli,', the Peries have completed
their usual functions in traditionally good spirit. This year the
club acquired a new adviser, Miss Lok, who with Miss Dusha
aided in guiding the Peries. The cabinet included Ruth Powes-
land, president, Elizabeth Schmitt, vice-presidentgjeanne Riddle,
recording secretary, Nancy Rathbun, corresponding secretary,
Virginia Hoopes, treasurer, Ruth Lorenz, chaplain, Martha
Marsh, censor, and Madelyn Young, sergeant-at-arms. Among
the varied affairs which the club enjoyed were the Scott mass
meeting, at which the clubls fuschia-colored sweaters first appear-
ed, several roasts and doughnut sales, the Peri Prom headed by
Elizabeth Schmitt, and the bake sale for the Carnival. The program
included drama, poetry, world literature, and original composi-
tions. The banquet terminated a year which afforded each senior
many happy memories.
The Phils, with the motto of their club in mind, have completed a year of beneficial literary
study, outside of their usual Club activities. Sweaters were tastefully chosen in a pastel pink
with the Phil emblem in brown. The first social event was a roast, and then in no time at
all, the Hallowe'en party, the Central mass meeting, the Carnival, the Scott-DeVilbiss tea, the
Phil Holly Hop, the Mother's tea, the Salamagundi party, and the annual banquet with its
traditional presentation of senior gifts, had passed. Officers this year were: Dorothy Grossman,
president, Bettie Kamke, vice-president, Peg Conor and Loretta Nazar, censors, Nancy Neal
recording secretary, Bettie Schmidt, corresponding secretary, Betty Moser, treasurer, Marie
Banks, chaplain, and Florine Fischer, reporter. Miss Gerdes, Miss Voorheis, and Miss
Gosline, who was newly elected this year, were advisers.
UPPER PICTURE-Raw If Margie Drube, Dorothy Spraggins, Dorothy Grossmann, Miss Gerdes, Lucille Gavin, Jeanne Warwick.
Raw 2: Ruth Kreft, Loretta Nazar, Verdine Lewis, Arlene Sturzinger, Doris Schmeltz, Marion Petrecca. Row 3: Audrey Connors,
Constance Bruno, Maryellen Lenahan, Mariory Schminck, Norma Benning, Merry Messerly. LOWER PICTURE-Row 1: Doris
Ritter, Jane Dienst, Miss Voorheis, Alice Jane Connors, Joan Wright. Raw 2: Helen Kasch, Betty Moser, Irma Retzke, Laura Witt-
hoff, Betty Schmidt, Bettie Kamke. Raw 31 Betty Ruch, Doris Tabbert, Peggy Conor, Nancy Neal, Marie Banks, Florine Fischer.
The bright blue sweaters that flash in the hallways are not those of a political organizationg
they're simply the tell-tale insignia of the Forum boys. Don Bridenbaugh, president, had a
busy time leading this lively group. He had able assistance, however, with Ted Markwood,
as secretary, Ralph Robertson, treasurer, and jess Treece, sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Hotchkiss
and Mr. Weinstock continued to act as advisers. The most outstanding event the Forum spon-
sored was the December Drag held at Trilby Log Cabin on December 18. It was an accepted
fact that the Forum would take charge of the "hot dog" stand during the Carnival, and they did,
making their usual success of it. Everyone enjoyed the annual banquet, although for some it
meant farewell to an active part in a club which gave them much pleasure.
UPPER PICTURE-Boltom Raw: Ben Durfee. George Grube, Kent Kaighin, Don Bridenbaugh, Eddie
Evans. Row 2: Ralph Robertson, Bill Lengel, Mr. Hotchkiss, Ralph Smith, Roger Knepper, Row 31 Earl
Young, Ray Seelman, Ralph Pertcheck, Ed Perse, Ted Markwood, Jess Treece. LOWER PICTURE-
Botiom Row: Ezra Spevak, Robert West, Henry Rogge, Jim Walters, Grover Fink, Ray Proscheck. Row 2:
Richard Hughes, Howard Palm, Victor Holliger, Mr. Weinstock, James Lampe, Walter Bogrisz, Max
Tadlock. Row 3: Robert Corcoran, Karl Hart, Jack Hawkins. Frank Hardesty, Frederick Metzger. James
Tracy. Robert Planck, Louis Elmer.
The Zets have always been considered a integral part of Libbey. With their motto, "Nothing
Without Work," as inspiration, the club successfully undertook a great number of events-
the Mother's Tea, several doughnut sales, the "New Year's Swing", which was put across in
an admirable manner by a committee headed by Elizabeth Green, and their annual banquet at
which the Seniors were given mementos. The program theme for the year "Things We Never
Knew 'Til Now," proved a most interesting and variable topic. Great credit should go to the
cabinet and the advisers, Miss DeLisle and Miss Henderson. janet Cordell was elected president,
Elizabeth Green, vice-president, Virginia Guyer, corresponding secretary, Jeanne Quigley,
recording secretary, Jerry Chase, treasurer, Elaine Douglas and Virginia Gray, censors,
Vera Deakin, chaplaing and Gladys Flavell, sergeant-at-arms.
UPPER PICTURE-Row 1.' Virginia Guyer, Loreen Taylor, Beatrice Suhrbier, Jerry Chase, Helen Utz,
Ellen Ruble, Vera Deakin. Row 2: Lois Forquer, Adele Schmid, Gladys Flavell, Miss Henderson, Jeanne
Quigley, Virginia Gray, Elaine Douglas. Raw 35 Jean Moulton, Betty Poggemeyer, Elizabeth Green,
Audrey Keplinger. Janet Cordell, Georgana Jensen, Lillian Sauers, Betty Rehberg. LOWER PICTURE-
Row 1: Jane Haertel, Hazel Krizon, Betty Pratt, Palma Kiel, Evelyn Pettit, Berdonna Boucher. Row 2:
Ruth Priest, Phyllis Meyer, Virginia Bridgewater, Eldora Harp, Betty Kardatzke, Helen Nostrant. Row 3.-
Rhea Heiptman, Eloise Green, Mary Jane Cox, Dot Trumbull, Violet Jacoby, Margie Kirschbaum, Vida
1 .f gl A ,..,,
UPPER PICTURE-French Club-Row 1: Vera Cobb, Joan Wright, Dorothy Spraggins, Miss Krueger. Ruth Bengson, Regina
Tadlock, Margaret Loxley. Row 2: Shirley Borroway, Jane Wilson, Mariory Schminck, Jane Dienst, Lois Forquer, Jean Middle-
brook, Roberta Peters. Row 35 Raymond Wilmer, Paul Ross, Doris Tabbert, Doris Schmeltz, Marie Banks, Gaylord Robart, Richard
Hughes, LOWER PICTURE-Spanish Club-Raw If Pat Womeldorlf, Margie Drube, Kathryn Womeldorfif, Miss Coehrs, Nancy
Neal, Mary Louise Lyte, Jayne Clark, Dorothy Kading. Raw 2: Ruth Lorenz, Oneda Blair, Florine Fisher, Miss Russell, Elizabeth
Green, Lorene Taylor, Laura Witthoif, Pearl Sisco. Row Sf Elize Ritz, Bob Miller, John Grau, Walter Lok, Harold Zink, Ronald
LeGron, David Sholin, Audrey Keplinger.
FRENCH- PA I
"La seance est ouverte!" and"Atencion!" Both groups arein action.
The French guided by Miss Krueger, engaged in plays and lively
Conversation, all in French, of course, and listened to speakers
on French subjects, while the Spanish with their advisers, Miss
Russell and Miss Coehrs, followed the customs and life of South
American peoples and corresponded with children in Mexico.
This group also visited the Carnegie Spanish Art Exhibition held
at the Museum of Art. For a diversion the clubs united in a roller
skating party. Le Cercle Francais enjoyed its officers: Paul Ross,
president, Jane Wilson, vice-president, Marjorie Schminck,
secretary, Richard Hughes, treasurer, Dorothy Spraggins, jane
Dienst, Lois Forgner, and Joan Wright, censors. Heading the
Tertulia Castellana were Laura Witthoff, presidentgjayne Clark,
vice-president, Bettie Schmidt, secretary, and Pearl Sisco, treas-
GERMA - TI
"Ein, zwei, drei," up to thirty-two goes the roster of the German Club, including the oflicers,
Victor Holliger, presidentg-Iames Lampe, vice-president, Evelyn Schmidlin, secretary, Laurin
King, treasurer. Aided by the adviser, Miss Lok, this group extended its appreciation of the
German language and enjoyed together a roast, a Christmas party, a tea for other German
clubs, and a banquet . . . Not only to gain but to retain an "A" is necessary for membership in
the Latin Honor Society, which this past year purchased medals to be awarded to those present-
ing worth-while projects in Latin and also added books to the classical library. From the ad-
vanced classes, Mrs. Burton, the adviser, appointed as officers: jane Wilson, president, Ted
Markwood, vice-president, Frank Black, secretary-treasurer.
UPPER PICTURE-German Club-Row 1.' LaVerta Miller, Marian Will, Helen Artz, Audrey Vail,
Lisa Herrmann, Betty Postley, Vera Retzke, Marjorie Retzke. Alice Knorr, Janet Scharer, Evelyn Schmidlin.
Row 2: Bill Palmer, Joseph Scharer, Corinne Meister, Eileen Smith, Irma Retzke. Miss Lok, Doris Gamby,
Helen Nostrant, Gertrude Radde, William Heston, Harold Will. Row 31 Robert Baldwin, Richard Mann,
Jameson Lewis, Howard Kummero, Laurin King, Victor Holliger, Henry Beale, james Lampe, Otto Bollen-
bacher. Harry Loehrke. Frank Silken. LOWER PICTURE-Latin Honor-Row 1: Ramona KnerrCZJ,
Virginia Hoopes13b. Mary Becker KZJ, Eloise Green 123, Jane Wilson 445. Row 2.' Jeanne Riddle 135,
Margaret Frank OJ, Mrs. Burton. Marlory Schminck C27, Doris Schmeltz 12.7, Ruth McCauley MJ.
Row 3: Eugene Rol'1rbackerl3D, Frank Elack OJ, Frank Morley 435, John Rogers GJ, Ted Markwood 143,
George Grube 121, ,lack Russell CZD. CTlJe mmzbers after lbe namex indicate the year of Latin study!
TA ARA - ARCHITECT
Visions of the America of tomorrow! Beautiful buildings planned by skilled architects and
adorned by the creations of inspired artists. The Utamara and the Architectural Club under
the respective guidance of Miss Bartley and Mr. Packer are important factors in the school.
In the latter group most noteworthy were the prizes and awards gained by its members in the
Ohio State Fair and also the establishment of a placement bureau to act as an employment office
for graduate industrial arts students. Leading the activities of the Utamara were these officers:
Mary Simpson, president, Virginia Gray, vice-presidentg Josephine Suter, secretary, and jack
King, treasurer. The Architectural Club has for its officers: james Muhn, president, Richard
Pockmire, vice-president, john Berkebile, secretary, Bob Schneider, treasurerg and Allen
UPPER PICTURE-Utamara-Row I: Ethel Gors, Irene Bauer, Alice Larkins, Eileen Boehk, Gladys
Wagner, Betty Kell, Velma Strahm, Mary Simpson. Row 2: Betty Belle Fleck, Virginia Gray, Thelma
Stambaugh, Wilma Frosch, Helen Facey, Firth Duifey, Jeanne Warwick, Ruth Gors, Lou Simpson. Raw
31 Marjorie Francis, Charlotte Schow, Kenneth Long, Kent Ramsay, Ray Yarton, Jack King, Earl Graser,
jo Suter, Vida Crocker, Madelyn Reed. LOWER PICTURE-Architectural Club-Row If Park Mothers-
head, Raymond Haynes, Ronald Curtis, Jim Muhn, James Finger, John Berkebile, Karl Boehk, Richard
Pockmire. Row 2: Bob Shurtz, Lorin Hardesty, John Seibold, Orville Bauer, Mr. Packer, John Spurgeon,
Bob Cahill, Bob Schneider, Roy Retzke. Raw 31 Hugh Riifner, Wayne Rupley, Bill Lingel, Melvin Orlow-
ski, Earl Brubaker, Ralph Welty, Billjones, Robert West.
ALCHEMI T-HOME ECO OMICS
In our modern world the relation between chemistry and home-making is very close. Better
homes are due to the growth of science, and the germ of interest begun in the Alchemist and
Home Economics Clubs will find fruitful culmination later. It was fitting that the Alchemist
spent time in visiting local manufacturing companies to further their knowledge, while the
Home Economics Club developed a style show and planned teas and banquets. The Alchemist
too, had its social side, participating in roasts, dances, and parties. The officers of the Home
Economics group were Sylvia Houser, president, Gertrude Tansey, vice-president, Evelyn
Pettit, secretary, Doris Ritter, treasurer, Bonnie Klein, reporter. The advisers were the Misses
Lloyd, Owen, and Wylie. The Alchemist officers included Ed Perse, president, jean Moore,
vice-president, Ruth McCauley, secretary, and Joe Pickl, treasurer. Mr. Vossler was the adviser.
UPPER PICTURE-Alchemist-Raw 1: Halina Jaworski, Virginia Hoopes, Joe Pickl, Mr..Vossler,
Max Tadlock, Kenneth Alberti, Walter Baldwin, Elaine Douglas. Raiu 21 Virginia Kuhn, Doris Dusha,
Kathleen Scouten, Betty Moser, Arlene Sturzinger, Emma Murphy, Marion- Petrecca, Jeanne Riddle, Made-
lyn Young. Row 3: George Biglow, Howard Ronfeldt, Manning Hanline, Ted Markwood, Ed Perse,
Robert Myers, Frank Black, Jay Graser, Ben Durfee. I LOWER PICTURE-Home Economics-Row if
Anita Koester, Betty Ja Quette, Florence Meek, Mary Lmdroth, Evelyn Pettit, Charlotte Shroeder, Phyllis
Albrecht, Doris Ritter, Jane Haertel, Palma Keel, Berdonna Boucher. Rqw 21 Suzanne Schmitt, Bonnie
Klein, Laura White, Sylvia Houser, Eloise Onweller, Violet Pinnegar, Miss Lloyd, Lois Hemsoth, Ellen
Cochrane, Margaret Wenzel, Genevieve Wenzel, Row 31 Ruth Kulow, Marxllyn Douglas, Louise Schrnakel,
Gertrude Tansey, Harriet Wendt, Norma Benning, Ruth Priest, Donna Lou Shultz, Meredith Bicker,
Virginia Heck, Laverne Anderson.
TOP PICTURE. Bottom Row: Ruth Gadt, Virginia Adams, Ralph Carr, Mr. Rusie, Carl Stoll, Bette Bock, Caro-
lyn Zeck. Row 2: Maryloo Spooner, Louise Harper, Jean Aldrich, Mary Ellen Welch, Ethel Gors, Betty Wallis,
Mildred Warner. Row 31 Martin Topolski, Kenneth Kessler, James Cothern, Russell Wright, Eugene Rohr-
backer, Kenneth Schoenrock, Bob Weaver, Don Christman. BOTTOM PICTURE. Boilom Raw: Mary Sheehy,
Virginia Lee Thomas, Virginia jantz, Emily Moeck, Eleanore Palecki, Helen Willard. Raw 2: Carlotte Roloff,
Mildred Morris, Betty Williams, Miss Fiedler, Mary Jane Cox, Dorothy Harris, Twila Lee. Row 31 Ezra Spevak,
Dale Wine, Jack Bremer, Charles Klippstein, Neal S rabach, Orville Wolff, Richard Kimberly, James Munsel.
Nature lovers, here is a club for you! Among the many activities
carried out this year were a skating party, a trip to the Zoological
Park, and a lecture by Miss Bessey on languorous sunlit Hawaii.
For their carnival concession the group offered pitch-penny
boards and the cane rack which proved amusing to the ambitious.
Very interesting programs enjoyed by all consisted of motion
pictures, nature talks, discussions, and games. The aim of this
club, to further interest in biology and in the observation of
every-day life, was advanced throughout the year by the work of
the advisers, Miss Fiedler and Mr. Rusie, and also by the cabinet,
which consisted of Eugene Rohrbacker, presidentg Virginia
jantz, vice-president, Mildred Warner, secretary, james Cothern,
treasurer, and Ezra Spevak, sergeant-at-arms.
TOR PICTURE. Commercial Club. Row l.' Margaret Van Hellen, Ruth Toy, Marion Romaker, Genevieve Lorenz, Verlyn Julert.
Pauline Davies. Row 21 Mr. Smith, Arlene Ott, Frances Wagner, Carmen Murphy, Alma Schelfert. Mr. Toepfer. Row 35 Annabel
Schroeder, Florence Karpp, Audrey Ogdahl, Virginia Stickley, Eldora Harp, Betty Buhler, Naomi Wetzel. BOTTOM PICTURE
Activities. Row 1: Gerry Wood, Verdine Lewis,Katherine Newman, Marion LeBowsky. Raw 2: Mr. Martin, Verlyn Julert, Genevieve
Lorenz, June Meeker, Mr, Stapleton. Row Sf Richard Mann,Jack Anderson, George Bigelow, Dick McEwen, jay Graser.
Training in school for business abroad and learning by doing are
facts exemplified by the Commercial Club and Activities Depart- E S S
ment of Libbey. The latter group has a three part arrangement
consisting of publicity, Edelian, and activities tickets, in charge of
Dick McEwen, Marian Le Bowsky, and Katherine Newman, re-
spectively. Students who helped out of school hours were Ver-
dene Lewis, Thelma Ebert, Genevieve Lorenz, jane Meeker, jay
Graser, and Gerry Woods. These people did all the decorating
for mass meetings and games. The department was directed by
Mr. Stapleton and Mr. Martin. Advising the Commercial Club
were Mr. Toepfer and Mr. Smith. The alfairs of this club, includ-
ing the study of government bulletins, and, for pleasure, a
Mothers' Tea, were enjoyed by the members and the officers, who
were Naomi Wetzel, president, Arlene Ott, vice-president, Gene-
vieve Lorenz, secretary, Florence Karpp, treasurer, and Mar-
garet Van Hellen, assistant treasurer.
UPPER PICTURE-Row I: Barbara Emerson, Emma Hoptinger, Eleanor Stevens, Elizabeth Mauser, Eileen Lenz, Lillian Hees,
Roberta Moon, Louise Tibedeaux, Helen Fosnaugh, Genevieve Franklin, Virginia Franklin. Row 2: Doris Braithewaite, Ellen Whit-
mer, Betty Ness, Doris Gamby, Mr. Harvey, Jeanette Rodenhauser, Virginia White, Eleanor Shurtz, Kathleen Scouten, Sue Schroeder,
Charlotte Schroeder, Mary Unkle. Row 3: Francis Harmon, Bob Maginn, Harold Will, Jack French, Pleamon Green, Robert Ditt-
man, Howard Ronfeldt, Ray Seelman, Earl Young, Albin Adamkiewitcz, Jack Anderson. Row 4: Vincent Dodd, Eddie Fink, Lawson
Ramsdell, Bob Rhoades, Jr. Spangler, Harry Sams, Bob Scoble, Frank Schroeder, Ray Starker, Richard Seiling, Byron Suter, Ernie
Pinniger, Melvin Orlowski, Al Francis. LOWER PICTURE-Raw I: Wilma Basilius, Mary Van Rynen, Jean Renshaw, Mary
Miller, Mr. Harvey, Sophie Bieda, Helen Ignoint, Florence Budzynski, Jane Priotiaschke, Dorothy LaZette. Row 2: Virginia Pollex,
Marjorie Cordell, Betty Riebe, Lois Little, Dorothy Kruczkowski, Gertrude Schultz, Lois Wells, Margaret Van Hellen, Rosalie Randall,
Gladys Waite, Carol Burmeister. Row 3: Hazel Moore, Windon Baucom, Virginia Shumate, Celeste Smith, Virginia Jarichi, Madeline
Furman, Marjorie Browmiller, Kathryn Hamell, Helen Dieball, Eileen Sauer, Virginia Dybala. Row 4: Julia Kindle, Betty Kardatzke,
Lucille Eubank, Margaret Winzenreid, Jennie May Roach, Betty Garten, Elizabeth Coleman, Jean Webster, Betty Everett, Dorothy
Carpenter, Violet Samek.
To the tune of "Our Libbey Colors Blue and Gold-" the Libbey
Glee Club marches forth to greet us. The work and activities
of the club were under the supervision of Mr. Harvey, who also
directed the orchestra and band. The officers, elected by the
vote of all members, were Harold Ronfeldt, president, Albin
Adamkiewicz, vice-president, Virginia janike, secretary, Betty
Kardatzke, treasurer, Melvin Orlowski, sergeant-at-arms, and
Earl Young, property manager. During the Christmas vacation
the chorus presented a series of songs and hymns with the
assistance of the orchestra. By far the outstanding event of their
entire year was the musical operetta "Sonia,,' a brilliant affair,
excellently managed and presented on March 12.
UPPER PICTURE-Orchestra-Row If Elbert Elliott, Byron Garwood, Marie Simmons, Mr. Harvey, Kathleen Felker, Bill Prentice,
Richard Warwick. Raw 2: William Day, Betty Clapper, James Warvel, Paul Miller, Paul Peters, Edward Bartos, George Webb.
Row 3: Jack Wargner, Aloysius Kurek, Eugene Gawronski, Bob Wagner, Edward Bryzelak, Edwin Kapaniasz, Don Anderson, Erwin
Luginbuhl. LOWER PICTURE-Band-Row 1: Elbert Elliott, John Tansey, Robert Scouten, George Cumberworth, Mr. Harvey,
Kent Kaighin, Marian Will, Kathleen Felker, Helen Bierwirth, Violet Witt, Row 2: Marjorie Francis, Jean Murray, Lucille Lugin-
buhl, Alice Knorr, Betty Faust, Esther Drewicz, John Knorr, Genevieve Franklin, Frank Tunks. Row 3: Glenn Swartzlander, El-
wood Rowsey, Edward Bartos, Bob Wagner, Robert Harrold, Richard Lang, Paul Miller, James Warvel, Elwood Muhn, Melvin
Michalski. Raw 4: David Stewart, Richard Wolkins, Paul Peters, Wesley Schroder, Robert Baldwin, Owen Fahrer, Duane Dwight,
Paul Stewart, Edward Jarinski, Ernest Gilbert.
ORCHE TRA - BA
Tum-tum-te-tum! Rhythmically the band marched down the
Held giving new zest to the peppy game. In addition, its members
lent their untiring efforts to the annual Spring Festival. While
the band was thus engaged, the orchestra carried out its heavy
schedule, its first public performance coming in the Christmas
program when this group assisted the chorus in its numbers.
Again when the chorus presented "Sonia," the orchestra played
a large part by furnishing the accompaniment. The annual Spring
Festival, in which the joint musical groups of Toledo high schools
appeared, gave the orchestra further opportunity to exhibit its
merits. Officers elected by the members: Kathleen Felker, president,
Paul Peters, vice-president, and Marie Simmons, secretary.
GIRL ' ATHLETIC
In adhering to their paramount objectives: fairplay, sportsmanship, and good health, the Girls,
Athletic Association has formed one of the most educational and worth while clubs in our
school. With the aid of Miss Mary Louise Bowman and Miss Katherine Maher, and the fine
leadership of the officers: Loreen Taylor, president, Virginia Woods, vice-president, Audrey
Keplinger, treasurer, and Sue Schroeder, secretary, the club has proved its value in many ways,
and has made a great deal of progress in the past year. Everyone remembers the good time that
was had at the splash party, the skating party, and also the many roasts and hikes which turned
UPPER PICTURE-Row Ii Isabelle Lorenz, Mary Brown, Emily Mocek, Eleanore Palecki, Jean Phillips,
Beatrice Holowinski. Row 2: Betty Yeack, Betty Wickerham, Jeanne Knott, Mary Dotson, Georgia
Lee Dietsch, Delphine Liekasiewicz, Alvina Ozarzak. Row 3: Alma Schelfert, Jeanne Quigley, Eldora
Harp, Jo Suter, Eleanor Kruse, Marge Aemmer, Marion Petrecca, Helen Nostrant.
LOWER PICTURE-Row If Harriet Parker, Elinor Retzke, jerry Parkinson, Thelma Malott, Shirley
Carl, Phyllis Freeman. Row 2: Violet Pinnegar, Joy Chambers, Delores Forder, Betty Braker, Betty Neu-
man, Betty Kardatzke, Dorothy Ansted. Raw 31 Betsy Saallield, Helen Ruch, Martha Sisson, Barbara
Young, Constance Bruno, Helen Kasch, Alyce Jachimiak.
out to be so successful. Every member could find at least one activity which particularly in-
terested her because those offered were so many and varied. Among the popular major sports
were volley ball, soccer, hit-pin baseball, baseball, and basketball. Among the individual
sports were bowling, ping-pong, tumbling, deck-tennis, shuille board, and archery. It is the
ambition of every girl of the society to be the proud owner of a letter which is given as a reward
for those excelling in the clubls ideals. In many ways the girls belonging to this society have
had opportunities which have afforded them better chances for personal and social develop-
UPPER PICTURE-Row 1: Jane Loxley, Mary Becker, Helen Snider, Katherine Retzke, Sally Schwartz,
Naomi Malott. Row 2: Jean Tallman, Mary Ann Watson, Ramona Knerr, Martha Durfee, Dorothy
Spraggins, Marion Hellnick, Virginia Ammann. Row Sf Phyllis Petrecca. Jean Murray, Maryloo Spooner
Suzanne Schroeder, Jane Dienst, Florence Coover, Delores Harp. LOWER PICTURE-Row 1: Virginia
Woods, Dorothy Woods. Mary Helen Harrison, Marie Evans, Elinor Melcher, Ruth Schnieder, Florence
Gaynor. Row 2: Beverly Mehrling, Pauline Studer, Betty Glick, Catherine Howell, Miss Bowman, Eliza-
beth Green, Virginia Youngs. Row Sf Loreen Taylor, Audrey Keplinger, Marie Simmons. Mildred
Smith, Janet Cordell, Gladys Flavell, Nancy Neal.
UPPER PICTUREiElectricity-Row 1: john Little, Floyd Harper, Mr. Plough, George Webb, Charles Stuart. Row 2: Clayton
Grice, Robert Sinclair, Karl Ritz, Ronald Spalding, Alfred Linenkugel. LOWER PICTURE- Quill and Dagger- Row 1:
Jerry Andrews, John Berkebile, Don Ehlenfeldt, Paul Weasfer, Richard Pockmire, Pat Holloway, Jim Muhn, Marshall Hilton. Row 2:
Dick Gibson, Fred Dannenfelser, Neiljohnson, Harry Heiner. Mr. Coney,James Schmitt, Francis Morley, Dick McEwen. Row 31 Robert
Cook, Bill Ammann. Melvin Drake, John Tallman, Art Schmidlin, Bill Fetters, Bob Edwards, Eddie Coyle.
ELECTRICITY CLUB -
A club for electricity and an electric club-they are both here! Everyone knows
that Mr. Plough aids the boys in their quest to further their knowledge of elec-
tricity, and everyone also knows that Mr. Coney and Mr. Archambo rate the
Q-D's as "live-wires." And well one may, for while the first group was busily
engaged in a tour of F0rd's Plant at Flat Rock and Toledo's radio transmitter,
the Q-D's were planning interesting programs, boxing matches, a dance, and a
farewell banquet. Both groups stressed leadership and cooperation and added
much to the activities of the school. The officers of the Electricity Club were
Floyd Harper, president, Clayton Grice, treasurerg and Llewellyn Oyster, secre-
tary. The Q-D officers were: Richard Pockmire, presidentg john Berkebile,
vice-president, Frank Morley, secretary, and Robert Cook, sergeant-at-arms.
1-Yum Yum! So that's what the Edelian staff and Miss Dusha did at the N. S. P. A. convention in Detroit. 2-Working
hard, Orrin? 3-The engineer explains the inner workings of the school heating system to some inquiring Libbeyites.
4-Left-Right, Left-Right, and so farewell 'til tomorrow. 5-The candid cameraman snaps the senior class vice-president.
-What's the matter, Virginia? 6-A salesman in the making-Walter Bogusz offers the gourmands of Libbey some ice-cream.
1YThe mystery is solved with "Emma Broopl' revealed as joe Pickl. 2-jean Quigley and Gladys Flavell prove that beauty
makes the woman. 3-Albin Adamkiewicz, Bettie Kamke, and Shirley Tomb cast a vote for their candidate, while Doris
Windnagel and Maxine Gwin stand by to guard against stuling of the ballot box. 4-Ben Durfee and Sue Schmitt "swing
it" at the Peri Prom. 5-Bettie Kamke, Audrey Keplinger, and Ruth Lorenz teach the pledges to respect their elders.
Chess Club: Howard Kranz, Lawrence Althouse, Arlene Sturszinger, Margie Drube, Dorothea Black, Margaret jaster,jim-
mie Olds, Richard Warwick. Row 2-Eugene Rohrbacher, Dick Kragel, Harold Tink, Mr. Spackey, Max Culver, Irwin
Hatcher, Willard jascob. Row 3-George Webb, Bob Weaver, jimmie Harris, Arthur Weber, Billie Jacobs. 2-Laugh,
clowns, laugh! 3-Bettie Schmitt, Neil johnson, Pat Holloway, and jerry Chase-sweethearts on parade. 4-The door-
prize show, and Dr. Williams presents a prize to a lucky freshman. 5-Summer vacation, and we're all smiles and tan.
sci K t,
1 1 xr: p ' 'W K
N1 ,. ' '
, :Q XV ' x
A A ,img V rsyy , 4
1-Nancy Neal andjanet Cordell getting those coats of tan. 2-Unexpected, wasn't it, Virginia? 3-The love bug will bite
you if you don't watch out. just see what it did to Don, Norma, Ila May and Kent. 4-Ruth, Dorothy and janet. 5-
Irvin Hatcher, Dot Kading, Virginia Gray, and Thom Kepner practice for the Senior Prom. 6-The Young brothers and
the Pinniger brothers, snapped with their proud rnammas and Coach Houser. 7-Members of the Edelian class working
on the senior quotations.
Mrs. Della Paine
OUR O G RITER
As the years go on, the songs of Libbey grow more and more
a part of us. To Mrs. Paine, their composer, we offer our respect
The Blue And Gold
Tempo di Marcia
Words and Music by
DELLA VVILLIAMS PAINE
5 D J 1
' Ii' I
I ...V g
iii! v We
I 1 - H , ll J IJ J u
D Lib - boy School, our
Dear Lib - b y School, may
Doa Lib - b y Team, we'l1
751755 7 7 J. ,Q 5 7 4
l P -Ll' 5-J'
J li J I
PH 5 7 I . E
l R+-I W I ' ' J .1
' skim-5,-MJT' 41 1 ag ua
h t are true, As we sing- our p of thee.- ,,,?
a cloud Be - dim thy gl ous name.
fight for you As you con - quer - 'ry foe.. ......
. . F"'F
J' 1 J l J J J s s 1 4 QL
7 7 7 7 ff U 7 E 7 F Rf!
VB 'Q 1 .1 l 4 l 4
S, 1+ 4 4 3 4 1 J
-XX 5 a -l I . 1
777777. 7 77 7 7 777 77
-q Dear Lib hey School, thru all the years, May
4- But thru the years may glo - ry come And
, Our cheers our smiles, will lead you on As
I . .
s I J J .J J P J J
Q 7 7 7 7 7 g 'I F -1 7
777 j 7 4 7 5 7 m 7 '
' 1 ' J 4 17 gl 17 314 4 E
7 f V W V EQ E 7 V E' 37 I
truth thy mot to be. 1,-l VVe are thy
lead thee on fame,,,,,.,,.,,..,,,. May love for our
you to vio tory go......,.,-,,- Should ev er de -
J J 7 J 7 fl
lg I Q d i 7 A H
7 77 Q 7 V 77
I f X 1
7 'U P' 7 lr 7 7 I7 -Wi' '57 4
sons and thy daugh - ters,-,,... Sing-ing ev er thy prais es so
Al - ma Ma - ter,1..,,. In - spire usgreat lead ers to
feat ov- er take usi-..... We will still be both loy al and
7 J V-U J J r'-1 7 A
7 J 7' ' X7 7 7 D d g 7
7 7 t 93.1 7 LJ
V j J HJ 1 I
rv 4 -,L a HJ 4
he I I I - fer
J J, 1 J I4 J I J I
true,.,,,. ....-.. Dear Lib - bey School our pride and
be, We pledge our hearts our strength, OLII'
t rue , -,1,-,,,,,,,-. Our hearts will al - ways beat with
If I -
3 i 7 'E I J' LLP J J " I
'f 7 7 7 E3
5 f j i 'IE I 'IE
X- J J f hi
! . Q f-X .
ISGHIII' 5eIVJ2IJ IJIVH
joy, We will al - ways fight for you.l........i,
all , Dear-, Lib - bey School, to thee.,-l -.
joy Hoo - ray, Hoo - ray, fo you.1,..,,-,,,,,,...i,
g!-2 Q I. . I D P D
lie 'xg 7 E 7 E 7 e 'f
rbi D b
,S .I E IJ V 7
Our Lib- bey col - ors blue and gold, Are em-blems that we
Illiz' 1' J J LJ 'J I' 'I
Ie' r E' VIE' ml
I-' V j
v Z I J J N '
1eve,....,... They fill our hearts with joy and pride, As they
use i 5 V f j E 4 3 I FI
!. 5 A P e
iff J V E' V E' Ls 'f 1 l V e
proud - ly wave a - bove...1..-1 The blue ev-er like the sky
J J ' fil m
as : ' ' f 7 ll' 'P F :
' 3 3 F V gi-jg? V .1 ' 4
were -in Lime
fair,.-....... The gold like the sun shin-ing bright,L.,.1...Willlea,d
me 1 si 'L I I i E fl! Xl I
' Q in 551 VQVW vw -, i '
, Q 5.5 1 7 5-1 '57 3
5? J 1 X, ,
' 5 fa- ff,
J A If Y r an ev -1 r Q' 5 5 m
on to vic - to - ry, ,--.,i- In pathse.,.
J .1 iii? -fx 7 A If-XII?
e vw vm up f
e. 4 J ' F'-4 E11 P
f 4 J j 3 glg 4 . W Wi? E'
,X ni llzi I
e EM 4 My ' ll A L-5 1
I J -
truth ,-. and rig'ht...l...-.- 111' right- ...-.---
I I o I
f 'B i
EF :L 7+ my
First ICE CREAM Approved by the
Good Housekeeping Bureau
NOW IN EFFECT
HEN LIN E93
Bert Wirber to the .Slenierr
MEET OLD FRIENDS AT HENLINES
The Rupp 8: Bowman
315 19 Superior Street Sec cl FI
For Good Drugs Stop at
1917 Wayne, at Fearing
Open Day and Night
Soup - - Home Made Chili
All Kinds of Sandwiches
WE SERVE THE BEST FOOD
835 Broadway Phone MA 3004
Small down payments on
Electric Ranges and Refrigerators
Tl'flf,IlS.' As long as 15 years to pay
1780 Arlington Ave
Students and Faculty
SUl"I'lI and SPENCER
"L1'blJey Slllflflll-S' Like to JI r1l'e E nzclz
PlLarmru'y Tlzeiv' Drug IIer1clqurn'lfer.sU
Accounting Business Ad.
Toledo's Exclusive Walton
Toledo's Exclusive Chartered
Member of National Association of
Accredited Commercial Schools
Uvfvfnsfrsq ffv C.
NEW DOWNTOWN LOCATION
617619 Adams Street
Phone AD 8244 R. L. Melchior, Pres.
Positions For All Graduates
The S. M. Jones Co.
is a true admirer of our spirit
Flower Shop and Greenhouse
Flowers for all Occasions
WAlbridge 3428-3429 1466 South St.
EARL'S AUTO SERVICE
618 Spencer St. at Prouty
Sinclair Gas and Oil
FULL LINE or ACCESSORIES
Phone WA 2432 Toledo, Chio
lt's the Food that Counts
Corner Knower and Broadway
B. F. Frick H. P. Ramisch
DAVIS MOTOR SALES
BUICK AUTOMOBILES SINCE 1915
Monroe at 13th
FOR EVERY NEED
MARLEAU-HERCULES FENCE CO.
Manufacturers and Erectors of
WIRE and IRON FENCE
Detroit near Collingwood
Pt'1sLIe IADDRESS SYs'r1aMs
1825 Collingwood Ave. lIAin 7103
A Convenient and Safe Place to Park
An Ideal Place for Night Parking
While Attending the Show
The Richardson Garage
410 Jefferson Ave. Across from the Secor Hotel
Toledo Blue Print 8. Paper Cn.
Supplies for the
330 Superior St.
HARRY J. DETZER TOLEDO, OHIO
Individually Owned and Operated
Don't Waste time job hunting
and hoping for a career.
DQWNTQWN Enroll at the
and all over Toledo
Berkeley Beauty School
There is one in your fzeigbborlaood 3905-79 Monroe Street Fgfcsf 0514
Kuehmann Original Potato Chip, Inc.
KUEHMANN'S POTATO CHIPS and BUTTER PRETZELS
1105-09 Dorr St.
FOrest 4034 Toledo, Ohio
LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL!
We are with you, win or lose
CRYSTAL LAUNDRY CLEANING CO.
Specialist in Laundry and Dry Cleaning Services
Call Us For Prompt Delivery Service
ADams 2188 Toledo, Ohio 838-40-42 Broadway
The largest salesrooms and displays of
home appliances in South Toledo
Phone ADams 7161 Toledo, Ohio
HERMAN J. SUHRBIER
Call Us For Estimates
Phone ADams 3615
1611 BROADWAY TOLEDO, OHIO
W. 0. Holst Builders 81 Supply Go.
Let Us Furnish Your Builder's Supplies
Phone MAin 2271 414 S. Erie St.
American Fruit 81 Vegetable
Phone FOrest 0262 Nebraska 8: Hawley
WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
builds strong, healthy bodies
Seltzer Motor Sales
15th at Adams
,k TRUCKS USED CARS
11131465 31611 I'11if1dS Direct Factory Franchise
Dodge and Plymouth
The Doctors say:
UDrink a quart of fresh milk every day" ADMS 9286 Toledo, Ohio
Chartered Busses lor
The Community Traction
2002 Glendale Avenue
For Drugs - - Call WA 0186
Company For Groceries and Meats
Call WA 3466 61- 3467
-"Sir: J 2 : 73 T THosE DELICIOUS
H l - u - K .
'L' 51-3 5 E 5 5 -if? "Donuts" and "Fried Cakes"
XV. E. HETTRICK SE SON
Visit our Down-town Store,
Stall's Donut Co.
Madison between Huron and Erie 1108 Broadway Aljams 6720
MAin 5014 Factory: MAin 3121
Kodak 'ms photo Developing Member Floral Telegraph Delivery
C G pg p E Mary A. W arning
'lO5'l Western Ave. 1217-1219 BfOadWaY
Qllicial School Supplies
at the lowest prices clo your shopping at the
Room 141 First Floor
iilflzzsler of Super Service
Kilowatt, M. S. Sf
Q A bright boy is Reddy-began life as a tiny spark and
E3 immediately graduated
into a full-grown electric impulse.
His single-purpose ambition in life is to perform hundreds
of tasks easier, quicker, better and much cheaper than you
can possibly do them any other Way. VVherever you go, you
i will find Reddy Kilowatt smiling and eager to serve you.
ii ij The ToLEDo EDISON oo. i
of BEAUTY CULTURE
Northwestern Ohio's Largest School of
Don't be unemployed! Take up beauty culture and have
Write for our new catalogue.
YOU CAN PAY WEEKLY
Day and Evening Classes
2215 Huron St. next to Lamson'S MA 0125
GIIY B. SIMMONS
We tow to any garage any time
Day or Night Service
1751 Wayne St. Phone WA 0152
Get High School Credit
By Home Study and Personal Help
A. W. STUART
209-206 Colton Building MAin 2566
WA L T E R
Electrically washed and cooled air
A. C. Walter Phone
D. C. Walter ADams 4105
Libbey Appliance Company
QUALITY MERCHANDISE - - SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
12441 Western Avenue
Visit Our Refrigeration Service Across from
Show Room Phone MMU 7921 Libbey High School
Learn to Bowl - - it's loads of fun!
1341 South Street
WAlbridge 3116 WAlbridge 0138
Individual Instructions A11 Business Subjects
Day school for young women, while we
gladly Welcome young men in our
evening classes. o
313 Ohio Bldg. AD 7310
Enjoy the Finest foods
Patronize your Neighborhood
Red 8: White Food Store
Where quality is always high and
The Bartley Company
Prepare Por A Position
At This Old Reliable School
Summer openings june 7 and 21
Fall Opening Sept. 7
Write or phone for our Course Folder
Private Secietarial School
THURBER P. DAVIS, Principal
Adams ar 10th Sr. Phone MAin 1393
C. V. Shoe Repair
Tailoring, Cleaning and Pressing
Repairs While you Wait
1126 Broadway near Western
PHONE MAIN 0190
BERSTICKER 84 SONS
MAin 7171 139 Maumee Ave.
Edward Drummond Libbey
The C1lbbCf1y Sflld1O High Scllool
Official Photographers for the GRADUATION
Bastian Bmthers CO.
913 M d Ax AD 0197 ROCHESTER N Y
LIBBEV SENICDI2 CLASS RINGS
Treasure-Craft Jewelers and Stationers
THE JQSTEN MANUFACTURING CQ
'y f1?1Q Wow
95511 x ,ECW Www-wif W ,
W W X wif?
HW 3+ QQM
M y ,QfQff55'
JQSQLWQJTTSA MW' ff? if
f' W ff
Q95-9w'C53fMJ?Wwy' J effiyffzj
A ' fjfjff
up ' QWJ-w' ii R6 U fa'
35' 'NJ ' Q2 Bae " ii:-
.. 9 pz,
ijfwf 7 Q'5,ffjyZ'J5
W - W w'17fI3'M
L WWWW wf
my 'X m ,A
K lfzffvj pl M
fl! A 4
kg. Q .
r Y - '
,' ,f.,vxr f'
41 d'e:Qff'f"" riff Y
Ih Case I Forget, What Is Your ddress
AM ' M and Telephone Number?
ML 'int 1 ,Gail
'V " K ' or z.
' 1 V . ,buff 1 ' P.
ff P- x. 15 M, .g g e P ,
V" fir' f f V
. 1 . gfb, 45 I? , 9 , ILA' 5 J R.
f' fi!! k 4,
' ' K 57111, As 4, , --
n U' 6,1 ,. f 7 L Y .r glared-I Jgwqgg
I . A W-
I. r, 4 5 -3 Q: .V , i K.-6 fi: nj , , K W JN 1 M K
J Q ' 'r Jn Qu
,,-14, , 'jr-"Av Vg, , , 5, V - .A .f
.., df -1.1.1. .. -s ul .R . w.1,.'a,,hiMLA wk Q 14.5 4 'b HJ
vig, ,,.f, - f. ,
"' rfvi E J lf 'fi ,f,,5,,14,, F Q.
.- " L ' 4 'fu '..., 4
,1f'1fgfgfL.Yv'k,,,, . i 1 A I " " 'A if I .
wf. fg r- f r - 1 r - '12 .
'f.,0',,,, ,f 'V 47 V" , . ' W
x ,A A- J. , L,,A,,A,, I I L Ek!! uni!
1 e L, H
1 , . ..
. ,. , Z ,
Y F L 1 ., fi.
X 4 K 1,, w 15.42 K I P I JAN- K4 5 Ax 4, tb VL 1 . lg MQ! s A .Q X X ? J 3
D H 6. W Y I in 5 V. I M,
-f r ' OULUU Xflflf I IJ N1 M'fUVF'K '
7 ',Q,,f3"Z-afw. 0 JLWVQ-Ai,-. Liwfhf-i. X ,Ar Q-
55 l""1...-t,1i4,4p L.Cfv.,fi.,! f J I J Vidfyfg-fffff"'5 L ML' .
A . inf Q M...r, 4:,,,,,u wr. -
,o Sa, M k A it jg c K , 1 1 ff ,
,zlvfg r +1 162 v 7 MV Aff- Z1 iff' 45 V:
L' U' J ,
f1G23121g'ifmfZ,4, X gi Xx
xi 1 fxfywfww W If gg!! gxx
U wfffijj. ,f Q
JOM W' f 1
QW N 1 2105119
WAV gf Wv"fMW ,Aww
0 Q w
A X M FQ
WJWW WW if W
Q35 PG M Jwujagb
Yi V MM Q Qwv
L MQ ?j
X ff f
Qui! ww' K W awaiting
'f " - v-,...-..7,,, .,...,,, A M , W
"Wm-' mnuuulnn ,
V Yfuii 5
?:ff fi? fx
V Rxgifafi ,,Zf5,fM qwfjig
,w NQ3EXQ'fHP"? my QM
W W VA ivy? fyxf.
Wi 9 www ff
Wh W5f?f'3fW if ' f
tjv fyvL,. -F---
ww X iwqwui
igfrvrj 5 Gy!
wp my f 1 ffff Wm
w w,., . .,,, , . , . , , V ,.,,,.m, ,Y . ,
SIMM w ME..Qf: ah
M 5M5 9g9??'
Q? of '
f 5 ' ' 4
W fx 1
" , Q A 2 J .
' Xkvlyig J QI
as Wfwy iwwm
. sl -545
Q f wifi'
4? nv ,
Suggestions in the Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.