Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1940 volume:
PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
EDWARD DRUMMOND LIDEEY
ANNA MAE JIMISON
"We look before and after." And who
shall not sigh for the days that are never
to return! Those days of poignant loveli-
ness, of promises yet unbroken, of dreams
yet unfulfilled! We could not record the
whole of the year's experiences for you,
but here and there we have captured a
glimpse that will hold for you the joys and
responsibilities, the friendships and frolics
that you knew at Libbey. To you the
members of Senior Class of Nineteen Hun-
dred Forty joyously presents this Edelian.
COVER DESIGN ....
DEDICATION .... .
MR. BOWSHER ....
. . . . .EVALA DAIS
SCHOOL VIEWS ...........,.....
o th, Nelson Musch,
Drawn by Ed. Cumberw r
Paul Woods and Jim Younkman.
SOCIETIES. . .
GERTRUDE MAUDE BROWN
To one who really loves his work the profession of teaching furnishes the
richest rewards that one can imagine, for it stimulates and inspires con-
stantly as a compensation for the effort and intensity of purpose that the
earnest teacher brings to it. Surely everyone at Libbey is unanimous in
believing that Miss Maude Brown is one to whom teaching has been a
source of great service to others and happiness to herself. Born in Britton,
Michigan, Miss Brown received her elementary and high school education
in the Toledo Public Schools. Her college work, both undergraduate and
graduate, was pursued at the University of Toledo, Chicago University,
the University of Michigan, and Columbia University, and her teaching
experience, before she came to Libbey, was gained at Erie School, Waite
Cnow Booseveltl and Lincoln, where she taught at various times all grades
from the third through the eighth. Her love of traveling and nature study
have taken her into many interesting places, while her interest in hand-
work, her gracious entertainment of friends, and her devotion to her family
have made her home life a joyous one. Distinguished as having been at
one time the president of the Toledo Teachers? Association, Miss Brown
has also worked often on committees for curriculum building and school
progress. As teacher of English, adviser of the Junior Friendship Club,
and Dean of Sophomore girls, she has endeared herself to a great many of
us who admire her for her sincerity, her kindness, and her ability. Thus
it is with great satisfaction and sincere respect that the Senior Class of
Nineteen Hundred Forty dedicates this Edelian to Gertrude Maude Brown.
EDWARD L. BOWSHER
To believe firmly in one's own conviction, to have the strength to convert
those convictions into activities, and to possess the patience to await the fruition
of one's plans are qualities which mark a man of genius. To the students and
faculty of the Toledo Public Schools, our superintendent, Mr. Edward L. Bowsher,
has constantly represented integrity, strength, and patience. For them he has
been a wise administrator, to them he has been a loyal leader. It is indeed with
much pride in the achievement of Mr. Bowsher and with much respect for his
policy of steady advancement for our school system that the senior class of
Libbey High School congratulates him and heartily wishes him great success.
HAROLD E. WILLIAMS
During the sixteen years that Libbey High School has been in existence two
very important things have happened. The school has grown in size, in pro-
gress, and in importanceg and in equal proportion have grown the efficiency
and service of the man who is in charge of it. Willing to meet every need of
student, or teacher, or patron, unmindful of his own time or comfort, our
principal, Mr. Harold E. Williams, has kept pace with every new step in educa-
tion, has fostered high ideas within our school, and has been always an example
to us of kind and gracious living. Pledging our loyalty and devotion to him and
to Libbey, the Class of Nineteen Forty bids him farewell with affectionate regret.
7' -ff --T 1 Y
HE OF DEP RTME
ROSCOE C. BAKER RUTH ANNE DUSHA
FLORENCE GATES JAMES STERLING
Science Industrial .
H ERMAN HARDING
EUGENE R. HUNT ROLAND F. CONEY G. MAUDE BROWVN
Seniors Juniors Sophomore Girls
ELOISE B. VOORHEIS LoY RUSIE CHARLES W. WEINSTOCK
Freshman Girls Freshman Boys Sophomore Boys
.,cf.,.. TW .
R. DUSHA M. BROWVN G. DELISLE W. EVERHART F. GERDES
M. GOSLINE G. IRWIN B. KRUEGER A. LEISER P. BURTON
RUTH A. DUSHA: English, Head of Department, Ohio State University, A. B., Columbia University,
M. A., Periclean Adviser, Edelian Director.
MAUDE G. BROWN: English, University of Toledo, B. S., M. A., Dean of Sophomore Girls, Adviser
of Junior Friendship Club.
GRACE M. DELISLE: English, University of Toledo, B. S., M. A., Zetalethean Adviser.
WILLIAM EVERHART: English, Michigan State Normal, B. S., Track Coach.
FLORENCE GERDES: English, University of Michigan, A. B., Columbia University, M. A., Phila-
lethean Adviser, Crystal Adviser.
MARTHA GOSLINE: English, University of Toledo, A. B., Columbia University, M. A., Adviser of
Sophomore 'Friendship Club, Philalethean Adviser.
GRACE IRWIN: English, Ohio Wesleyan, A. B., Adviser of Sophomore Friendship Club. A
BERNICE KRUEGER: French and English, University of Michigan, A. B., M. A., French Club Ad-
ANDREW LEISER: English, Wittenberg College, A. B., George Washington University, M. A., Ad-
viser of Sophomore Hi-Y, Forum Adviser.
MRS. PAULINE E. BURTON: Latin, University of Michigan, A. B., M. A., American Academy in
Rome, Latin Honor Society Adviser.
GLI -MU IC
THERESA M. COEHRS: English and Spanish, University of Toledo, A. B., Spanish Club Adviser.
ANGELA COSTIGAN: Latin and History, Ohio State University, B. S., M. A., Dramatic Club Adviser.
ALMA LOK: German and English, University of Toledo, A. B., University of Michigan, M. A.,
German Club Adviser.
VIRGINIA C. MAY: English, College of New Rochelle, A. B., Columbia University, M. A.
DOROTHY THoMAs MILLS: English and History, University of Michigan, A. B., University of
Toledo, M. A., Music Club Adviser.
GERTRUDE L. PAYNE: English and Commercial, University of Toledo, B. S., Adviser of Senior
Friendship Club, L.L.L. Adviser, Snapshot Adviser for Crystal and Edelian.
MARY E. RUSSELL: Spanish, Oberlin College, A. B., Spanish Club Adviser.
ZOE G. SCOTT: English, Ohio Wesleyan University, A. B.
HELEN E. SWANSON: English, Oberlin College, A. B., University of Michigan, M. A.
KENNETH HOLLAND: Music, Otterbein College, B. P. S. M., Peabody Conservatory of Music,
Baltimore, Maryland, Diploma in Violin.
AN, AN UAGE
T. Comms A. COSTIGAN A. LoK V. MAY D. MILLS
G. PAYNE M. RUSSELL Z. ScoTT H. SVYANSON K. HOLLAND
W. LYNN E. SPACKEY E. VooRHE1s
HERMAN A. HARDING: Mathematics, Head of
Department, Heidelberg University, B. S.,
University of Michigan, M. B., Mathematics
C. F. HOUSER: Mathematics, Heidelberg Col-
lege, B. S.
EUGENE B. HUNT: Mathematics, University
of Toledo, A. B., National Honor Society Ad-
viser, Senior Class Dean.
WALTER B. LYNN: Mathematics, Heidel-
berg, B. S., Chess Club Adviser.
ELZA SPACKEY: Mathematics, Ohio State
University, and Bowling Green University,
B. S. E., Golf Coach, Tennis Coach, Hi-Y
ELOISE B. VooRHE1s: Mathematics, Uni-
versity of Toledo, A. B., M. S., University
of Michigan, M. A., Adviser of Mathe-
matics Club, Testing Oflicer, Dean of
H. HARDING C. HOUSER E. HUNT
R. BAKER R. CONY A. EBERTH
F. LUTTON B. RAIRDON L. VANDER
R. C. BAKER! Social Studies, Head of De-
partment, Ohio Northern University, B. S.,
Wisconsin University, M. A., D. Adviser
ROLAND F. CONY: Social Studies, Univer-
sity of Maine, A. B., Junior Class Dean,
Q. D. Adviser.
AILEEN B. EBERTH: Social Studies, Colum-
bia University, B. S., M. A., Zetalethean
FLORENCE LUTTON: Social Studies, Univer-
sity of Toledo, A. B., M. A.
BERNICE RAIRDON: Social Studies, Univer-
sity of Toledo, B. S. in Ed., Columbia
University, M. A.
LAWRENCE L. V.ANDER! Social Studies,
University of Toledo, A. B., M. A.
B. .I. HOSLER: Commercial, Bliss College, Defiance College A. B.
GEORGE L. KIEFER: Economic Geography, Illinois State Normal
University, B. E., St. Louis University, A. M., I-Ii-Y Adviser.
ILA REISLER: Commercial, Oberlin College, B. A.
ETHEL M. SNOW! Commercial, Ohio University, B. S. in Ed.
HAZEL D. FLATZ: Commercial, Ohio State University, A. B., M. A.,
MARY O. HOUSER: Commercial, Hiram College, A. B., Commercial
CHARLES R. MARTIN: Commercial, University of Toledo, B. S.,
Activities Director, Athletic Director, Business Director of Edelian.
JOHN OSGOOD: Commercial, Ohio State University, B. S. in Ed.
R. HOSLER G. KIEFER f I. RZISLER . TTY' SNOW' Y
ELLA FELLER: Social Studies, University of Toledo, B. S., M. A.
GRACE I... I-IENDERSON: Social Studies, Ohio State University, B. S.
in Ed., Zetalethean Adviser.
MARGARET A. WAITE: Social Studies, University of Toledo, B. S.,
JAMES ORWIG: Social Studies, University of Michigan, B. S. in Ed.,
Football Coach, Basketball Coach.
HAZEL E. BARTLEY: Fine Arts, Columbia University, B. S., Uta-
mara Adviser. CNet in Picturej.
CUTHBERT RYAN: Art and Commercial, University of Wisconsin,
B. S., M. S. CNot in Picturej.
H. FLATL M. HOUSER
C. MARTIN J. Oscoon
E. FELLER G. IIENDERSON
M. WIAITE J. ORWVIG
FLORENCE A. GATES: Science, Head of Department, Purdue University, B. S., M. S, University of
Toledo, M. A.
FRANK C. ARCHAMBO: Science, University of Toledo, A. B., M. A.
FRANCIS D. BOYLE: Chemistry, Marietta College, A. B.
LYDIA F IEDLER: Science, Grinnell College, B. S., Biology Club Adviser.
AMEL B. HOTCHKISS: Science, Denison University.
H. W. LINCKE: Science, Commercial, University of Toledo, B. S. in Ed., M. A.
LOY RUSIE: Science, Wabash College, A. B., Dean of Freshmen Boys, Biology Club Adviser.
FREDERICK VOSSLER: Chemistry, University of Rochester, B. S., Alchemist Adviser.
CHARLES W. WEINSTOCK: Science, Marietta College, A. B., Forum Club Adviser, Dean of Sopho-
JOHN WYPER: General Science, Muskingum College, B. S., Assistant Football Coach.
J . FAST
JAMES STERLING: Industrial, Head of Department, Engineering Society Adviser.
WILLIAM R. ALEXANDER: Industrial.
PAUL E. DIPMAN: Industrial.
JOHN W. F AST: Industrial: Ohio University, B. S. in Ed.
STEPHEN LocKWooD: Industrial.
EDWARD C. PACKER! Industrial: University of Toledo, B. S.: Ohio State University, M. A.: Architec
tural Club Adviser.
JOHN H. PLOUGH: Industrial, Electricity Club Adviser.
C. T. ROSENBURG: Industrial.
FRED VOGLER: Industrial.
RUTH LLOYD: Home Economicsg Columbia University, A. B., Iowa State College,
M. A., Home Economics Club Adviser.
ISLA B. OWEN: Home Economics, Hillsdale, A. B., Home Economics Club Adviser.
HELEN E. WYLIE: Home Economics, Ohio State University, B. S., Home Economics
MRS. DoR1s SULLIVAN: School Treasurer.
MRS. LILLIAN HARTMAN: Manager of Book Department.
LHARTMAN MRS. GERALDINE ROTHLISBERGER: Attendance Depart-
PHY ICAL EDUCATION
MRS. N ETTIE BELLE KNIGHT! Physical Education, Ohio State University, B. S. in Ed.,
Girls' Athletic Association Adviser.
ALBERT JEFFERY! Physical Education, Ohio State University, B. S. in Ed., Reserve
Football Coach, Reserve Basketball Coach.
KATHRYN MAHER: Physical Education, Michigan State Normal, B. S., Girls' Athletic
CHARLES ROBINSON: Physical Education, Miami University, B. S. in Ed.
MARY KELSO: Home Nursing, Wilmington College, A. B.,
Ohio State University, B. S. in Ed., University of Cin-
cinnati, R. N.
DORCAS KRUSE: Librarian, University of Michigan, A.B.,
N. ADAMS I. ADAMSKI H. AIKEN D. ALSPAUGH V. AMMANN
P. ANDERSON D. .ANDERSON T. IARFT W. ARMSTRONG H. ARTZ
L. ASHLEY B. BADMAN E. BAKER M. BALLMER A. BANACHOWVSKI
NORMA ADAMS: "Shorty"collects pictures of movie
stars3 her reputation has no mars. Friendship 3,
4, Bios. 3, 43 Athl. Assoc. 1.
IRENE ADAMSKI: A lovely maiden, never bold: she
is worth her weight in gold. Scott 1.
HELEN AIKEN: Sis's coming to Libbey we'll never
rue: give her a pencil and see what she'll do. De-
Vilbiss 1, 2, 3, Phils 44g Edelian Faculty Editor 43
Krazy Krax 4g Senior Play Com., Senior Play.
DOROTHY ALSPAUGH: Though her course will be
knottyg commercial art will please "Dottie"
DeVilbiss 13 Utamara 33 Athl. Assoc. 3.
NHRGINIA AMMANN: If music and office work don't
mix, "Ginny" will surely be in a Hx. Home Ec.
2, 3g Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 43 Nat'l Honor 4.
PERCY ANDERSON: "Andy" likes anything that
has to do with sports.
DONALD ANDERSON: Collecting girls is his hobby
so rare. Has "Andy" found the one for whom heill
really care? Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
TOM ARFT: This happy-go-lucky, ambitious
young man, will be the tops as soon as he can.
Hi-Y 3, 4.
WILLIABI ARMSTRONG: This affable, twinkling-
eyed athlete excels in every well-known feat.
Varsity Football 4.
HELEN ARTZ: With comptometer work as her aim,
Helen is sure to reach fame. Jones Jr. 1.
LOIS ASHLEY: A "stand-in" couldn't be found for
the likes of you. Notre Dame lg Friendship 33
Spanish Club 3, Sec. 4g Dramatics 43 Crystal 3,
News Editor 43 Senior Play, Nat'l Honor 4.
BETTY BADMAN: This pretty blonde is lots of fun3
someday a success she will become. Jones Jr. 13
Nat'l Honor 3, 4.
EVELYN BAKER: When "Sis" has a moment to
spare, she listens to Orchestras on the air. .Tones
Jr. 1, Athl. Assoc. 23 Nat'l Honor 4.
MILDRED BALLMER: "Millies's'7 ambition is to be
ALICE BANACHOWSKI: Light-haired, but not light-
headed. Friendship 2, 3, 43 Home Ee. 1, 2, 3, 4g
Nat'l Honor 4. '
LILLIAN BARBER! We'd walk a mile, to see her
cheery smile. Genoa 1, 2, 3.
GEORGE BARRETT: How Ohio Northern will cheer,
when George matriculates there next year.
Woodward 1, Track 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 3, 4,
Sr. Mem. Com.
DONALD BAUMAN: Every bit a student. Forum
4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, Treas. 4, Cross
Country 1, 2, Nat'l Honor 4.
PAUL BAUER: He's happy-go-lucky and always at
ease, "Stoney" certainly aims to please. Jones
Jr. 1, Spanish Club 4, Cross Country 4, Track
DONALD BEATTY! Don is really aiming high, for
an airplane he soon will Hy. Jones Jr. 1.
BETTY BECKER: "Betts" is full of vitality and has
an A-1 personality. Friendship 3, 4, Spanish
Club 2, 3, 4.
CARL BEHRENS: Attractive and ambitious-a
combination hard to beat. J ones Jr. 1.
EVELYN BEHRENS: The goal for which she's aiming
is to enter nurses' training. Jones Ir. 1, Scott 2.
JEANETTE BERNARD: A pleasant job lies on her
hands, for shels to give "big Jimn commands.
Peries 3, Chaplain 4, Friendship 3, 4, Dramatics
2, 3, 4, Alchemists 3, 4, Utamara 1, 2, Sr. An-
BETTY BERNATH: Servin as a stewardess on a
. . .. ,, g. . .
plane is the Job Bets will maintain.
DOROTHY BERRY: Five feet five, with brown hair
and blue eyes, as an artist Dottie'll take the prize.
Jones Jr. 1.
JANE BERRY: What wit! What charm! It must be
a family trait! Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 3, 4, Athl.
Assoc. 2, Spanish Club 3, 4.
ROY BE1TELscnEEs: His future plan is to be a
draftsman. Jones Jr. 1, Engineering 2, 3, Pres.
4, Natil Honor 4.
JENNIE BIEDA! Jennie's always light-hearted and
gay, she's sure to keep the blues away. Latin
Honor 2, Alchemists 3, Treas. 4, Sr. Banquet
Com., Natil Honor 4.
MARJORIE BIGELOW: Many by her smile are
stirred, her merry laughter many have heard.
L. BARBER G. BARRETT D. BAUMAN P. BAUER D. BEATTY
B. BECKER C. BEHRENS E. BEHRENS J. BERNARD B. BERNATH
D. BERRY J. BERRY R. BEITELSCHEES J. BIEDA M. BIGELOW
B. BLINN B. BLOOMFIELIJ E. BOHN D. BOTTLES R. BRADSHAW
B. BRAKER B. BREITSCIIMIO B. BRIDENBAUGH D. BROADWAY V. BRONIKOWSKI
D. BROWN G. BROWN R. BROWN B. BRUNNER C. BRUNO
BETTY BLINN: With your hair of brown and eyes
of blue, we're sure there's much in store for you.
Phils 1, 2, 3, Cor. Sec. 4, French Club 1, 2, Span-
ish Club 3, Sr. Picnic Com.
BETTY BLOOMFIELD: After "Cinny" graduates,
she plans to go to a western state. Jones Jr. 1.
ELIZABETH BOHN: Her note-books are delights on
which to look.
DOROTHY BOTTLES: "Bots" is blond and so petite,
we all know she is very sweet. Phils 1, 2, 3, 4,
ROYAL BRADSHAW: If you ever need a tow, to
Royal be sure to go. Jones Jr. 1, Engineering 2,
BETTY BRAKER: With eyes colored brown, and
hair the same, Betty will surely reach her aim.
Friendship 3, Com'l Club 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 1, 2.
BEATRICE BREITSCHMID: Libbey's "Bea" an effi-
cient nurse has planned to be. Jones Jr. 1, Uta-
mara 2, 4, Friendship 3, German 3.
BOB BRIDENBAUGH: Bob is pinin', hOpin', wishin'
for a maritime commission. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Arch.
Club 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY BROADWAY: Her hair is brown, her
eyes are blue, she always has a smile for you.
Friendship 3, 4, Utamara 2.
VIRGINIA BRONIKOWSKI: Here7s a girl you'd like
to meet, she has a winning way and a smile that's
sweet. Friendship 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 4, Music
Club 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4.
DOROTHY BROWN: "Dizzie7' is a dancing gal,
she's proved herself a worthwhile pal. Dramatics
Sec. 3, Home Ec. Pres. 4, Crystal 3.
GLORIA BROWN: Her voice is sweet, so is her
smile, they'll smooth life's path for her the while.
Music Club 3, Glee Club 2, Athl. Assoc. 1.
RUTH BROWN: Ruth is valuable to our school,
for she follows the Golden Rule. Jones Jr. 1,
Friendship 3, 4, Alchemists 3, 4.
BERNARD BRUNNER: This lad wants to work for
Disney, Very ambitious isn't he?
CARL BRUNO! In electrical engineering, he'll be
domineering. Athl. Manager 1, 2, 3, 4, Activities
4, Band 4, Edelian 4.
PAULINE BUEHRER: Dancing is Pauline's delight.
Wauseon High School 1.
BETTY BUNDT: In her eyes a devil dances, for her
there'll always be romances. Peries 1, 2, 3, Rec.
Sec. 4, Friendship 3, 4g Alchemists 3, 4, Crystal 2,
Exchange Editor 3, Editor 43 Sr. Picnic Com.,
Nat'l Nonor 4.
DORICE BUSSDIEKER: She swims with ease and
aims to please. Jones Jr. 1.
WILLIAM BYRNES: One thing he simply cannot see:
Why should life all labor be?
JAMES CALLAGHAN: Call-Call-Callaghan means
Kelly to this Irishman. Track 3, 45 Cross
VIRGINIA COLVIN: She wants to work in a beauty
shop, and we all know she'll reach the top. Bios.
HELEN CAMPBELL: A likeable lass, a leader of the
senior class. Natil Honor 3, 4, COm'l Club 2, 3, 4.
SHIRLEY CARL: As a clothes designer she'll not
go wrong, she'll furnish competition for Lelong.
Glee Club 4, Athl. Assoc. 1, 2,
BETTY CARLTON: "Tops" in the business world
"Betz" will be. Dramatics 3, 4.
BILL CARR: To collect cigar bands, he'll go to
DOROTHY CATES: A success in whatever she may
ORVAI. CAWTHORNE: Determinedly he works his
ways to win success some future day.
JOY JUNE CHAMBERS! Like a flower in bloom, she
can see no gloom. COm'l Club 23 Dramatics 4g
Athl. Assoc. 1.
GEORGE CHAPMAN: To tell a lie he knows not
how, to pleasure he will always bow.
RAYMOND CHICOLINI: "Chic" is Hue on a basket-
ball fioorg for he has added to many a score. En-
gineering 3, 4g Res. Basketball 1, 2, Varsity
Basketball 3, 43 Nat'l Honor 4.
P. BUEHRER B. BUNDT D. BUSSDIEKER W. BYRNES J. CALLAGI-IAN
V. COLVIN H. CAMPBELL S. CARL B. CARLTON B. CARR
D. GATES 0. CAWTHORNE J. CHAMBERS G. CHAPMAN R. CHICOLINI
f 'I .A
M. CHIOESTER R. CLASSEN V. COBB R. COCIIRANE N. COLLINS
V. COLLINS B. COLSUN M. COROELL L. CARMEAN ll. CORYWALI.
B. COY J. CR UG A. CRE.-AMER V. CRIM C. Ciwoks
NIARGARET CHIDESTER: Character makes its own
destiny. DeVilbiss 1, 2, Friendship 3, Athl.
RUTH CLASSEN: All of Ruthis friends agree, a
charming, patient nurse she will be. Jones Jr. 1,
Friendship 3, 4, Alchemists 3, 4, Bios. 2.
VIRGINIA COBB: With her charm and smile so
rare, "Jinny'7 is liked everywhere. Home Ee. Club
RENE COCHRANE: A swimmer is he, a champion
someday he'll be. Jones Jr. 1.
NOEL COLLINS: Noel has but one ambition-to
succeed under any condition. Lambertville 1, 2,
Res. Football 3, Varsity Football 4.
VIRGINIA COLLINS! She's small, sweet, and gay,
very desirable we'd say. Phils 2, 3, 4, Friend-
ship 3, 4.
BETTY COLSON: A charming lass we've found, to
the best of positions she's bound. Jones Jr. 1,
Zets 4, Friendship 3, 4, Com'l Club 2.
BIAJORIE CORDELL: Any audience she's bound to
please, the Way her fingers dance on the keys.
Zets 1, 2, 3, 4.
LOIS CARMEAN: This tiny miss who loves to sing,
happiness to all will bring. Home Ee. 2, 3, 4.
l1AROLD CORNWVALLZ Here's the boy you want to
ask to accomplish any task.
BETTY COY: Betty has light brown hair, in skat-
ing she is more than fair.
JAYNE CRAIG: A prominent place in the business
world Jayne will find. Comil Club 3, 4, Athl.
ALICE CREAMER: Nursing has long been her goal,
many a patient will she console. Dramatics 2, 3, 4.
VIRGINIA CRIM: Corny jokes are her delight, she'll
listen to them day and night. Phils 1, 2, 3, 4,
Friendship 3, 4, Alchemist 3, V.-Pres. 4, Sr. An-
CHARLOTTE CRooKs: Pep, punch, and pulchri-
tude, she keeps us in a happy Inood. Peries l, 2,
MAX CULVER: Curtain going up! Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
Dramatics 2, 3, 4, Chess 3, Sec. 4, Senior Play.
ED CUMBERWORTH: Words fail us, Ed, you are
perfection! Q.D. 3, 4, L. L. L. 3, 4, Arch. Club
1, 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Res. Basketball 2, Fr. Basket-
ball, Announcement Com.
DAN DAMAS: Tall, dark, and handsome is Dan
Damas. Marysville 1, Cross Country 3, 4, Track
EVALA DAIS: Quiet and unassuming, earnest and
sincere, Evala will attend a school of art next year.
Friendship 2, Utamara 2, Pres. 3 and 4, Cartoonist
Club 4, Edelian Editor 4, Krazy Krax 4, Nat'l
EARLINE D,-MVIS! She likes to cook and loves to
DICK DE MARS: He's a jolly good fellow.
MARCELINE DENSMORE: "Denny" we know is a
very good sport, as a friend she's just the right
sort. Jones Jr. 1, Bios. 2, 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 1.
BILL DENTEL: A leader who gives the girls a thrill!
Ch. Jr. Ring Com., Sr. Class Pres., Nat,l Honor 3,
Pres. 4, L. L. L. 3, 4, Q.D. 2, 3, V.-Pres. 4, Hi-Y
2, 3, 4, Res. Football 2, 3, Varsity Football 4,
Fr. Basketball, Res. Basketball 2.
BETTY DIBBLE: A quiet girl who likes to dance,
Betty will never shun romance.
MARVIN DICKsoN: "Barney" hopes to be a
mechanic. Hi-Y 4, Engineering 4.
LELAND DIMON: "Demon" will be a G-Man.
Cross Country 1, 4, Track 1, 3, 4, Sr. Banquet
TED DOERING: Since medical school is now his
aim, Doering, M.D. will be his name. ,lones Jr. 1.
RICHARD DORE: He will not shirk, for he doesn,t
mind work. L. L. L. 4.
MARY DOTSON: Bright, brainy, and full of fun, is
there a sport that she does shun? Zets 1, 2, 3, 4,
Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4, Crystal 4, Edelian Club
Editor 4, Cowboy Roundup Com., Nat'l Honor 4.
THAYS DOW: She always has a smile for all. Jones
Jr. 1, Zets 3, Censor 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4, Bios.
2, French Club 3, V.-Pres. 4, Dramatics 3, 4,
Athl. Assoc. 2, Nat'l Honor 4.
M. CULVER E. CUMBERWORTH D. DAIVIAS E. DAIS E. DAVIS
D. DE MARS M. DENSMORE B. DENTEL B. DIBBLE M. DlcKsoN
L. DIMoN T. DoEmNc R. Dons M. DoTsoN T. Dow
1. . ' A
D. DUSSIA T. EBERT N. EFF B. EICK L. ELLIS
D. EMAIIISER B. EMERSON R. ERDMAN R. ERNEST B. ERRINGTON
G. ETCHEN L. EUBANI4 A. EWALD V. EWALD R. EVANS
DICK DUSSIA: In the future he will be, Dick
Dussia, M.D., writing prescriptions for you and
THELMA EBERT: She's fond of sports alld sewing
toog this blond-haired girl with eyes of blue. She'll
make a quilt or swing a racquet or else design a
stylish jacket. Friendship 2.
NORMAN EFF: Some fellows favor just "la femmen,
but Norm would stick to Betty M.
BOB EICK: An all-round sport is Mr. Eickg there's
nothing that Bob dOesn't like. Perhaps he'll
change a bit someday and concentrate in the busi-
ness way. Res. Basketball 1, 2, 3.
LAVERNE ELLIS: "Cherie" likes to draw, and is
talented as well. Some of her pictures she'll
exhibit and others she will sell.
DONALD EMAHISER: Don's a boy very sincere, of
hard work he has no fear.
BARBARA EMERSON: Singing is her specialty,
reading is her pastime, and friendship is her joy.
Glee Club 1, 4, Crystal 3, Nat'l Honor 4.
RUSSELL ERDMAN! He's five feet nine and has eyes
that shineg to traverse the world would suit him
fine. He may go to Africa, Australia, or Spain,
but he'll always return to Toledo again.
ROBERT ERNEST: Hereis to Bob, a peach of a
guy. Watch his banners, they'll fly high. Hy-Y
2, 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 4.
BOB ERRINGTON: He has ambitions that are high,
for in the future he will fly.
GLENTIE ETCHEN: Ever ready to be gay, jovial
in her clever way. Crystal 3, Feature Editor 4.
LUCILLE EUBANK: A nurse Iill be-just wait and
see! Friendship 4, Glee Club 1, 4.
ALVIN EWALD! To go hunting and fishing, "Al"
spends his time wishing.
VIRGINIA EWALD: Today she collects pictures of
every kindg of men, and dogs, and places. But
tomorrow she7ll use this hobby of hers to help fill
ROBERT EVANS! By dipping them into strange
mixtures, he develops outstanding pictures.
Lincoln High, Des Moines, Iowa 1, 2.
EVERTT MARQUART! Aviation is his aim! Jones
WILLIAM EYRE: Bill likes red and green, in busi-
ness he'll reign supreme.
ROBERT FAIST: Being a good sport, Bob is both
willing and dependable. Forum 4, L. L. L. 4,
Freshman Basketball, Res. Basketball 2.
CLIFFORD FERCH: He will practice what he
preaches, when the right and Wrong he teaches.
Dramatics 2, 3, 4, Res. Football 2.
CAROL F LEMING! We hope that Carol realizes her
ambition to become a flyer.
MARIANNE FoLsoM: When there is something
that's fun in the air, We,re sure to find that
Marianne's there. Jones Jr. 1.
RUTH FOX: To business college, to further her
knowledge. Temperance High 1.
MARJORIE FRANCIS: "Midge" is a girl that's A-1
rated, therefore call her sophisticated. Peries 1,
2, 3, Censor 4, Friendship, Treas. 3, 4, Utamara 1,
Sec. 2, Alchemists 3, 4, Band 1, 2, Edelian
Assoc. Editor 4, Sr. Play Com., Nat'l Honor 4.
GENEVIEVE FRANKLIN: Never a dull moment!
Friendship 2, Music Club 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2,
Dramatics 3, Orchestra 2, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Athl.
Assoc. 2, 3, 4.
PHYLLIS FREEMAN: Come and trip it as you go on
the light fantastic toe.
ROBERT FREEMAN: To earn a high degree or so,
Bob will to some fine college go. N at'l Honor 3, 4,
Hi-Y 3, 4, Bios. 2, Treas. 3, Math. Club 4,
Dramatics 3, Pres. 4.
RICHARD F RIEMARK! Skill and determination to
succeed are qualities all draftsmen need. Q.D.'s
4, Engineering 3, V.-Pres. 4, L. L. L. 4, Nat'l
Honor 4. ,
PAUL FRISCH: Off to college he will go to be-
come a success, we know. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Fresh-
man Basketball, Res. Basketball 2, Cross Country
1, 2, 4, Res. Football.
MARY FURRY: A beauty course she hopes to take,
a success in life she7ll surely make. Athl. Assoc.
1, Utamara 2, 3, 4.
LEILA GABLE: Her friends are many, her foes-
are there any? Friendship 4.
E. MARQUART W. EYRE R. FAIST C. FERCII C. FLEMING
M. FoLsoM R. Fox M. FRANCIS G. FRANKLIN P. FREEMAN
R. FREEMAN R. FRIEMARK P. FRIscH M. FURRY L. CABLE
J. CALL E. GADIBRILL E. GAMBY M. GARNER J. GAUTHIA
G. GEORING B. GEORGIA C. GEORGIA L. GEORGIA D. GLANZMAN
B. GONGWVER B. GOODING C. GOODMAN R. GRAH D. GRAVES
JAMES GALL: A boating enthusiast is he, some day
a yachtsman Jim will be. Jones Jr. 1.
EUGENIA GAMBRILL: Here's a girl with many a
beau, for conceit she does not show. .Jones Jr. 1.
EUNICE GAMBY: She sings and whistles for
recreation. Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, Friendship 2, 3,
Crystal 3, Exchange Editor 4.
MURRAY GARNER: Murray plays the Hawaiian
guitar, with Western Union he7ll go far. Jones
J EANNETTE GAUTHIA! She likes everything-so
she can't lose. Friendship 2, 3, Home Ee. 2.
GEORGE GEORING: Research engineering in elec-
tricity and radio appeals to me.
BEVERLY GEORGIA! Georgia Peach! Glee Club 3,4.
CHARLES GEORGIA: Chuck is a boy with plenty of
pluck. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Engineering 2, 3, Football 2.
LYNN GEORGIA: Robust and handsome this foot-
ball ace, very few could take his place. Q.D's. 2, 3,
Serg't-at-arms 4, Hi-Y 2, Football 1, Varsity 2, 3,
Capt. 4, Track 2, 3, Sr. Picnic Com.
DONALD GLANZMAN: Don's smile is sure to make
the world brighter. Jones Jr. 1, Engineering 2, 3, 4,
Band 2, 3, 4.
BETTY JEAN GONGWER: Dance bands tease her,
swing tunes please her. Peries 1, 2, 3, 4, Friend-
ship 2, 3, Com'l Club 2, 3, 4, Sr. Memorial Com.
BETTY GOODING: Blond and petite and the head
of every class. Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Friendship 3,
Com'l Club 3, 4, Jones Jr. 1.
CAROLYN GOODMAN: Sincerity and intelligence,
two keys to success. Jones Jr. 1, Nat'l Honor 3, 4,
Friendship 2, 3, Treas. 4, Comil Club 4, Athl.
ROBERT GRAH: Great plans for the future has
Bob, he's sure to do his best on any job. L. L. L.
4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, French Club 4, Tennis 3, 4.
DOROTHY GRAVES: She likes to study books in
quiet little nooks. Friendship 3, 4.
CORA GRAY: Five feet five, and quite alive, for a
business career she will strive.
VIRGINIA GREEN.-XWYALTZ A talent such as yours is
rare and beautiful. ,lones Jr. 1, Zets 3, Chaplain
4, Natll Honor 4.
MURIEL GREGOR: She belongs to those wl1O love
to dance every time they can find a chance. Nat'l
Honor 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4, Com'l Club 3, Sec. 4.
FLORENCE GRIGORE: Neat and trim, Q'Flo7' likes
to swim. Friendship 2, Com'l Club 3, 4.
DONALD GUHL: "Dong" plans to play in a base-
ball league. ,lones Jr. 1, Bowling 4.
FRED HADORN: His brown eyes sparkle as he
passes, he steals the hearts of all our lasses.
Res. Football 2, Varsity 4, Track 1, 3.
MARION HADORN: A home girl she will be, we
know, for Marion's hobby is to sew.
ELEANOR HANSEN! Eleanor likes to swim and
dance, but for the present she scorns romance.
Friendship 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 3, 4.
DOLORES HARP: A business course Dolores will
take, after a leisurely summer at the lake. Zets
1, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4, Athl. Assoc.
1, 2, 3, 4, .Com'l Club 1.
DONALD HARRIS: "Peg Leg" is a sporting man,
he'll go far in work-we're sure he can. Res.
Football 2, 3, Varsity 4, Track 3.
GERTRUDE HARRIS: Collecting biographies of song
writers will make her every care seem lighter.
BETTY HARRISON: A tall brunnette who favors
yellow, Betty will never lack a fellow. Jones Jr.
1, Glee Club 2, 3, Athl. Assoc. 2, 3, 4.
LOIS HAWK: Girls like Lois are very rare, you
don,t find them just anywhere.
HELEN IIAWLEYI Helen, so quiet and demure, will
succeed in life we're Sure.
BONNIE HAYS: Bonnie collects napkins and favors
from parties! Friendship 2, 3, Home Ee. 3,
C. GRAY V. GREENAWALT M. GREGOR F. GRIOORE D. GUHL
F. HADORN M. IIADORN E. HANSEN D. HARP D. HARRIS
G. HARRIS B. H.ARRISON L. HAWK H. HAWLEY B. HAYS
W. HECKROTTE V. IIEIIL S. PIEINZ M. HELMICK J. HELTEBRAKE
D. HENNEMAN L. HERRMANN D. HERSEY C. HERZBERG W1 HESTON
P. IIIATT C. IIICKERSON I. IIILDEBRAND J. HILL M. HZILL
WARREN HECKROT1'EZ "Ileckie's" hobby is radio,
a liking for girls he will never show. Nat'l Honor
3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4.
VELMA HEHL: Velma Hehl, with eyes of blue, has
a business career in view.
SHIRLEY HEINZ: Smiling, studious, with manners
refined, a secretary of the very best kind. Zets 1,
2, 3, 4, Com'l Club 2, V.-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Activi-
ties 3, 4, Edelian 3, 4, J-Hop Com., Nat'l Honor 4.
MARION HELMICK: She is trained as an athlete, at
any sport she's hard to beat. Friendship 2, 4,
Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES HELTEBRAKE:' A sailor, "Blackie" will be
some day, in far off lands and seas he'll stray.
Bios. 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY HENNEMAN: D0f0tlly'lS a wizard at the
piano, and her voice is a fine soprano. Zets 3,
Serg't-at-arms 4, Friendship 3, 4, German Club 3,
Athl. Assoc. 1, 2.
LISA HERRMANN: She has a smile that warms the
heart, all like Lisa from the start. Phils 2, 3, 4,
Friendship 2, 3, 4, German Club 1, Sec. 2, Pres. 3,
Math. Club 4, Athl. Assoc. 2, 3, 4, Jr. Ring Com.,
Nat'l Honor 4.
DONNA HERSEY: Business college she will attend,
there sheill make many a new friend.
CHARLOTTE HERZBERG: Always ready to have
fun, glamour girl-yes, she's the one! Peries 1,
2, 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 3.
WILLIAM HESTON: "Hezzie's7' hair is blond, his
eyes are blue, you have to admit that,s what gets
you. Natil Honor 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, German 1, 2,
V.-Pres. 3, Pres. 4.
PEARL HIATT! A happy girl with lots of pep, it's
easy for her to keep in step.
CARL HICKERSON: With Virginia as his guiding
star, we know that he'll go far. .lones Jr. 1.
IvA IIILDEBRAND: With a book and a song, Iva
will get along. Music Club 2, 3, 4.
JOHN HILL: Always serious, loyal and true, he
strives ever his best to do.
MONICA HILL: "Meme" will go to business
College, then to New York to use her knowledge.
Vocational 1, Friendship 2, 3.
. .,...,.. .gg
MARGUERITE HINTZ: Her frowns are fairer far
than the smiles of many others are. Athl.
Assoc. 3, 4.
BETTY HOLDERMAN: Betty likes to swim and
skate, we all agree she is first rate. Huntington
High, Huntington, Indiana, 1, 2, Phils 3, Censor
4, Spanish Club 3, Crystal 3, Nat'l Honor 4.
BEATRICE HOLOWINSKI: Bea Ann's curling locks
of brown form 'round her head a lovely crown.
BETTY HORTON: "Betts,' plans to attend T. U.,
but she'll always be loyal to the gold and blue.
Friendship 4, Home Ec. 2, 3, Corn'l Club 3, 4,
Nat'l Honor 4.
ROBERT HUFF: Bob holds stamp collecting dear,
and he hopes to be an engineer. Engineering 2,
3, Sec. 4.
J AMES HUMPHREYS: Work,-then pleasure. En-
gineering 3, Res. Football 2.
PHYLISS HUTCHISSON: When "Susy" gets her
doctor's degree, her dreams will become a reality.
Phils 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, 4, Bios. 2, Alchemists
Cor. Sec. 4, Athl. Assoc. 1, Sr. Memorial Com.
ALFRED HYTER: Alfred, like his brother, too,
wishes to find art work to do. Jones Jr. 1.
ALBERT HYTER: In baseball and art he finds much
joy, this happy-go-lucky, good-natured boy.
Jones Jr. 1.
JAMES JACOB: Active in sports and on the dance
floor too, here is a lad who is never blue. Q.D.'s
4, L. L. L. 4, Fresh. Basketball 1, Res. Basket-
ball 2, 3, Track 2, Com'l Club 2, Sr. Picnic Com.
CONRAD JAEGER: Connie is the best of sports, he's
well-liked, too, from all reports. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
Bowling 1, 2, 3, 4.
BONNIE JAEHN: This bonnie lass life's test will
pass. Jones Jr. 1, Athl. Assoc. 2, 3, 4, Spanish
Club 3, Friendship 3.
BEATRICE JANKOWSKI: Bea has many honors won,
the National Honor is only one. Natll Honor 3, 4,
Friendship 3, 4, Comil Club 3, Treas. 4.
DORIS JENNINGS: Graceful is this brown-haired
skating ace, doubtless few could take her place.
Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3,
ANNA MAE JIMISON: She rates with us, for she
has personality plus. Zets 3, 4, Com'l Club 3, 4,
Activities 3, 4, Edelian 3, Circulation Manager 4,
Natil Honor 4.
M. IIINTZ B. HOLDERMAN B. HOLOV!'INSKI B. HORTON R. IIU1-'F
J. HUMPHREYS P. HUTCHISSON A. HYTER A. 11YTER J. JACOB
C. JAEGER B. JAEHN B. JANKOWSKI 1 D. JENNINGS A. JIMISON
R. JIRINIC B. JONES R. JONES . R. KACHENMEISTER D. KAMINSKE
M. KAMINSKI J. KOPANIASZ GI KATAFIASZ V. KENCZEWICZ A. KENDALL
R. KESLER J. KAYSER M. KIMBALL E. KIMPLE J, KINDLE
ROBERT JIRINIC: "Jerry's'7 hobby is to bowl, to
work with his father is his goal. Bowling 4.
BILL J ONES! Oh, woman, how 1 hate thee! Arch.
Club 1, 2, 3, Res. Football 1, 2.
ROBERTHA JONES: RoBertha, ninety-nine pounds
in all, is harkening to music's call. Gunckel 1.
ROBERT KACIIENDIEISTERZ Character is the dia-
mond which scratches every other stone. Hi-Y
2, 3, 4g Nat'l Honor 4.
DOROTHEA KAMINSKE: "Dottie" wants to go to
college to satisfy her thirst for knowledge. Home
MELVIN KAMINSKI: With the minimum of noise,
Melvin gains the maximum result. L. L. L. 4.
JEROME KOPANIASZ: A good face is the best letter
GERTRUDE KATAFIASZ: "Trudy's" ambitions are
very highg someday we'll all Watch her go by.
VIRGIL KENCZEWICZ: A patriotic lad is he, for in
the Marine Corps he will be.
ARCHIE KENDALL: To be an electrician is Archiels
greatest ambition. Central High, Piqua, Ohio 1, 2.
ROSALIE KESLER: 'Tis an unusual hobby that
"Skipper" professes, for hunting she loves, this
frank miss confesses.
JAMES KEYSER: Jim is never at leisure when at
leisure. Engineering 3, 4.
MARJORIE KIMBALL: Quiet and yet full of fun,
Mar-jorie's a friend to everyone. F
ELDA MAE KIMPLE: Books are "Effie Mae's" best
companions. Friendship 2, Utamara 1, 2, 3, 4.
JULIA KINDLE: She plans a dressmaking career.
Good Luck! May she prosper every year. Glee
ESTHER KING: "It is geI1tle Inanners which prove
so irresistible." Cunckel 1.
KAY KIRKMAN: Her winning smile does many a
man beguile. Friendship 2, 3, 4, Utamara 1, 2, 3,
V.-Pres. 4, Bios. 3.
MARGARET KITZMILLER: "Kitzie," cute and
clever, will live in our hearts forever. Peries 1, 2,
3, Cor. Sec. 4, Friendship 3, 4, Alchemists 3, 4,
Dramatics 1, 2, 3, 4.
DONNA KLINEPETER: Not that I love study less,
but that 1 love fun more. Phils 1, 2, Friendship 2,
Spanish Club 3, 4, Dramatics 3, 4, Athl. Assoc.
1, 2, 3.
LEROY KNERR: Cream of the crop in dancing, and
also in romancing. Basketball 1.
JEAN KNOTT: Jean never lets the social thermom-
eter stand at zero. Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, Bios. 2,
Friendship 3, 4, Phils 1, 2, 3, V.-Pres. 4, Round-
ELISE KOESTER: A,large part of virtue consists of
good habits. Home EC. 3, V.-Pres. 4, Athl.
Assoc. 1. '
RITA KONOPINSKI: "Ritz,' has a big heart and
always a kind word for everybody. Friendship
3, 4, Com'l Club 3, 4.
LAVONA KOPKE: Give her a book in some quiet
nook. Con1'l Club 2, Athl. Assoc. 2.
RUTH KRIXBIPZ Small, sweet, and shy, Ruth's sure
to get by. Zets 3, Pres. 4, Nat'l Honor 4, Friend-
ship 3, 4, German Club 3, Sr. Prom. Com.
GERALDINE KRASNY: "Jerry" doesn't tell all she
knows, but she knows all she tells. Jones ,lr. 1,
Friendship 3, Athl. Assoc. 3, Glee Club 3, 4.
WILLIAM KREFT: Stamp . . . Champ. Waite 1.
LOTTIE KUFEL: Under her management a Hower
shop could not fail to reach the top. Friendship
3, 4, Com'l Club 3, 4.
DOLORES KUJAWA: Young in years, in judgment
old. Home Ec. 1, 2, 3,
VIRGINIA KUJAWA: As a laboratory technician,
"Ginny,' will have reached her ambition. Home
Ec. 1, 2.
E. KING K. KIRKMAN M. KITZMILLER D. KLINEPETER L. KNERR
J. KNOTT E. KOESTER R. KONOPINSKI L. KOPKE R. KRAMP
G. KRASNY W. KREFT L. KUFEL D. KUJAWA V. KUJAWA
A Luv, 1
uh 1. 'iii'
. H A
f S. KWIATKOWSKI E. LAMB D. LAWIPE V. LANGLEY
L. LAUDERMAN M. LAWRENCE A. LEININGER D. LIEBKE D. LIEBHERR
L. LINDHORST Livowslcx D. LOEHRKE T. LONG M. LOREE
RUBY KULOW: Short and sweet. Zets 3, 45 Friend-
ship 3, 4.
STANLEY KWIATKOWSKI: Neither careless in
deeds, confused in words, nor rambling in thought.
L. L. L. 4. '
EDNA LAMB: A girl like this is very rareg never a
worry, never a care. Home Ee. 2, 3, 4.
DONALD LAMPE: With ability and work, he'll
strive for successg his love of study, he fails not to
express. Latin Honor 2, 3, 45 Nat'l Honor 3, 45
Forum 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, Pres. 45 L. L. L. 3, 45
Edelian Sports Editor 45 Sr. Prom Com. Ch.5
Alchemists 3, 4.
VAUGHN LANGLEY: Oh, I'll he workin' on the rail-
LUELLA LAUDERMAN: As her hobby she likes to
swim5 no wonder she has that essential vim.
NIARY LAWRENCE: This little seamstress will win
renown5 with her gowns she'll rock the town.
Zets 3, 45 Home Ee. 2, 3, 4.
ARDIS LEININGER: A success in life she's bound to
be with her smile and personality. Phils 2, 3,
Reporter 45 Home F.c. 1, 25 Crystal 3, Business
Editor 45 Nat'l Honor 4.
DORIS LIEBKE: "Do Do's" small and darkg to
her, work's just a lark. Friendship 2, 3, 45 Ger-
man Club 25 Com'l Club 4.
DOROTHY LIEBHERR: "Dottie', is a nurse to be,
with radiant health and ability.
LA VERNE LINDHORST: "Vernie,,' with her eyes of
blue, is a friend to many and not a few. ,lones
Jr. 15 Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Friendship 2, 3, 45 Com'l
AURELIUS L1PoWsK1: Here's to "Orry7'5 he'll reap
glory. Sr. Play.
DOROTHY LOEHRKE: Her cheery smile and win-
ning way will reap great riches for her someday.
Jones Jr. 15 Com'l Club 3.
TILLIE LONG: "Frenchy" is a typist-to-beg she'll
work for you and she'll work for me. Jones Jr. 1.
NIARGIE LOREE: We're always thinking of you,
Margie! ,lones Jr. 15 Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Phils 3, 45
Bios. 2, 35 Friendship 2.
WILLIAM LUECK: His huge physique shows he's
not weak. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
MARY LUETTKE! A quiet girl, who is a pearl.
Lambertville 1, 2. -
PHILIP LUETKE: "Deacon" with his hair of brown
is never seen wearing a frown. Hi-Y 2, Sec. 3, 4,
German Club 3, Track 3, Crystal 3, Editor 4, Sr.
Announcement Com. Ch., Natil Honor 4.
ERWIN LUGINBUHL: Hereis to "Luggie,', the jolly
old fellow, when he plays the fiddle, the music is
mellow. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
EMERANCE LUPINSKI: To study music is her am-
bition, after that she,ll seek a position. Com'l
Club 3, 4.
ROBERT MAGINN: Enthusiastic about a dance,
where there's music, there's romance. Hi-Y 2, 3,
4, Glee Club 1, 2, 4, Music Club 4.
MARIAN MALOHN: Energetic in work and play,
dazzling in her own special way. Home Ec. 2, 3, 4.
NAOMI MALOTT: Vim, vigor, and vitality, plus an
A-1 personality. Friendship 2, 3, 4, Alchemists 3,
Rec. Sec. 4, Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4, Natil Honor 4.
ROSEMARIE MANBECK: Friendly, happy, and al-
ways gay, We only wish that she could stay.
RICHARD MANZEY: Fine and upright in his ways,
a kind thats hard to find these days.
ROBERT MARCKEL: Jolly, peppy, eager, and wise,
efficient in everything he tries. Engineering 2,
RICHARD MARKER: A golf club Dick swings with
ease, he always tries his best to please. Forum 4,
L. L. L. 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, German Club 3, Golf 2,
3, 4: Round-Up Com., Sr. Play.
PHIL MARQUIS: "Flip's" hobby is raising and
breeding rabbits. J ones Jr. 1.
EVELYN MOSKALA: She dotes on many things 'tis
true, happy when reading and dressmaking too.
Friendship 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
RAY MASON: Great is this well known scout, and
handsome too, without a doubt. Jones Jr. 1.
W. LUECK M. LUETTKE P. LUETKE E. LUGINBUHL E. LUPINSKI
R. MAGINN M. MALoHN N. MALOTT R. MANBECK R. MANZEY
R. MARKER P. MARQUIS E. MosKALA R. MAsoN
V .""? .
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I fiiiifl ill-1 ii ii I ,, ki
A . .
R. MATZINGER J. NIAULT L. NICALARY W. MCCORD R. MCCORMICK
C. MCCRAY A. MCDOWVELI I. MCGREGOR J. MCINTOSII M. MEHRLING
C. MELCHIOR E. MEREDITII H. MERTZKE F. MEYER C. MEYER
RUTH MATZINGER: Ruth is a lass who loves to
swim, with her vigor she is out to win. Nat'l
Honor 3, 4, Latin Honor 4, Bios. 3.
JAY MAULT: Athletic things are what he likes,
running and tumbling and all-day hikes. Bowling
3, Capt. 4.
LELAND MCALARY: Downright . . . Upright! Vo-
cational 1, 2, 3.
WILLIAM MCCORD: A dashing air is his Inain
attraction, expressing always a man of action.
Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Hi-Y Sec. 2, 3, 4, German Club
3, Dramatics 2, 3, Treas. 4, Sr. Play.
RUTH MCCORMICK! Here's a girl who likes to
dance, in the business world she will advance.
Jones Jr. 1, Waite 3.
CHRIS MCCRAY: This tall lad who favors brown
in some college will win renown.
ALICE MCDOWW'ELL2 lt's the tranquil people who
accomplish much. Friendship 2, 3, 4, Spanish
Club 2, Treas. 3. 4,
IRIS MCGREGOR: Reading is her favorite, she con-
fesses, ice skating talent she also possesses.
Friendship 2, 3, 4.
JOHN MCINTOSH: In running "Mac" sets a goodly
pace, he's unsurpassed for form and grace. Track
2, 3, 4, Cross Country 3, 4.
MIRIABI MEHRLING: Miriam's modest about her
style, many have fallen for her smile. Jones Jr. 1,
Peries 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4, French Club 2, 3,
Dramatics 2, 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 2, Crystal 3,
Edelian Snapshot Editor 4, Jr. Ring Com., Sr.
Play, Na t'l Honor 4.
CHARLOTTE MELIIHIORC Charlotte will go through
life as a sweet housewife. Friendship 2, Cartoon-
ists' Club 4, Utamara 2, 3, Sec. 4.
ELLEN MEREDITH: Sports and music make her
fun, she's a cheerful happy one. Jones Jr. 1,
Friendship 3, 4, Bios. 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 2.
HOWARD MERTZKE: Here's a boy who likes to
tease, all the girls he's sure to please.
FREDERICK MEYER: "Red's" the boy you want to
meet, he is the one who's hard to beat.
GLENN MEYER: With a smile on his lips, and a
gleam in his eye, Glenn will succeed without even
a try. L. L. L. 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Serg,t-at-arms 4,
Engineering 2, 3, 4.
MELVIN MICH.ALSKI1 Playing baseball is his game,
the knack of catching "flies," his fame. Band 1, 2,
3, Glee Club 4.
HELEN MICHAELS: Happy and joyous and all the
rest, "Mike" is known as one of the best. Phils
2, 3, 4, Friendship 3, V.-Pres. 4, Spanish Club 3,
4, Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, Natil Honor 4.
KATHRYN MILLER: Dancing and sports, she thinks
are swell, happy is this Libbey belle. Jones Jr. 1,
Friendship 3, Spanish Club 3, Athl. Assoc. 2, 3, 4.
PAUL MILLER: Take stock of all your knicks and
knacks, for he'll collect your income tax. Waite
1, DeVilbiss 2.
ROYAL MILLER: That's "Dream Dust Serenade"
1 hear, come on gang, give out a cheer!
WILLIAM MILLER: Grave . . . knave. Forum 4,
L. L. L. 4, Hi-Y 4.
JEAN MILNE: In her spare time she likes to read,
through a nurse's course she hopes to speed.
Athl. Assoc. 2, 3, 4, Bios. 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2.
GWENDOLYN MORELIANDZ True happiness, if
understood, consists alone of doing good.
DAVID MORRIS: After college he will claim all the
things that lead to fame. Glouster High School,
Glouster, Ohio, 1, 2, 3.
PARK MOTHERSHEIADZ Individuality is the key to
ELWOOD MUHN: This brown-eyed boy of five feet
nine hopes to play in a band sometime.
JAMES MUNSEL! Clippers trim never fail to in-
terest him. Bios. 3.
JEANNE MURRAY: An athletic menace, especially
in tennis. Peries 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 4, Spanish
Club 3, Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, Jr. Ring Com., Band 1, 2.
NELSON BIUSCHZ With hammer and saw, he'll go
about, and make a success, no doubt. Arch.
Club 1, 2, 3, V.-Pres. 4, Fresh. Basketball 1.
LAURA NAKAGAWA: Lots of things this girl likes
to do, oil painting, traveling, and knitting too.
Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 3. 4, Bios. 3, V.-Pres. 4,
Edelian Sr. Editor 4, Nat'l Honor 4.
M. MICHALSKI H. MICHAELS K. MILLER P. MILLER R. MILLER
W. MILLER J. MILNE G. MORELAND D. MORRIS P. DIOTHERSHEAD
E. MUIIN J. MUNSEL J. MURRAY N. MUSCH L. NAKAGAWA
B. NEAL B. NEUMAN M. NEWKIRK L. NOEL A. NOETHEN
L. PALM R. PALMER M. PAPENFUS B. PARKER H. PARKER
R. PERO R. PERSE E. PETH D. PETRIE C. P1-'Elm-'ER
BRANDON NEAL: He reaps a harvest of admira-
tion, seeing him causes Commendation. Forum
2, 3, Pres. 4: L. L. L. 4: Hi-Y 2, V.-Pres. 3, 4,
Arch. Club 1, 2g Nat'l Honor 4, Jr. Class Pres.,
BETTY NEUMAN: "Boots,' will succeed! Friend-
ship 2, 3: Com'l Club 3, Athl. Assoc. 1, 3.
MARIE NEWKIRK: True virtue! Monroe High
School, Monroe, Mich. 1: Bios. 3, 4.
LEO NOEL: A foundry worker Noel will be, he'll
practice bowling when his time is free. Fresh.
Basketball 1, Res. Basketball 2, Bowling 3, 4.
ADELINE NOETHEN: This girl of rare ability you'll
find has much stability. Com'l Club 4, Athl.
Lots PALM: Lois, whose favorite color is green,
next year at T. U. Will be seen. Zets 4, Friend-
ship 2, 3, 4, Com'l Club 2, 3, 4.
REBECCA PALMER: Becky,s winning Way will
bring her fame someday. Gunckel 1, Friend-
MELVIN PAPENFUS: "Pappy," a familiar figure
in our hall, is well-known to one and all. Cheer-
BETTY JEAN PARKER: Travel to learn character.
Sheffield High School, Sheffield, Alabama 1,
Mansfield High School, Mansfield, Louisana 2,
Grant Union High School, North Sacramento,
HARRIET PARKER: Her laughter and merriment
often bring contentment. Nat'l Honor 3, 4:
Friendship 2, 33 Spanish Club 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4:
Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4: Crystal 3, Editorial Editor
4: Sr. Class Will.
ROLAND PERO: A clever cartoonist of the "Krazy
Kraxf' in his work he is never lax. Cartoonists'
Club Sec.-Treas. 43 Glee Club 4, Krazy Krax
Joke Editor 4.
ROBERT PERSE! Bob's a swell boy from the start:
always ready to do his part. Hi-Y 4.
EVELYN PETH: Tennis is Judy's delight. Friend-
DONALD PETRIE: Brown eyes, brown hair, physic-
ally fit, without a care. Hi-Y 3, 4: French Club
3, 4, Math. Club 4, Nat'l Honor 4: Sr. Picnic Com.
CARL PFEIFFER! Whenever you need a little fun,
"Fish7' is the lad to whom you should come. Elec-
tricity Club 1, Treas. 2: Engineering 2: Track 1.
LENORE PHILLIPS: In the future a nurse-to-be,
"Jean,' will aid both you and me.
PEARL PHILLIPS: Pearl-a very significant name,
for an unusual girl.
JUNE PIOTRASCHKE: For such a tiny lass, June has
plenty of class.
ROSE PIOTROWICZ: Clerk . . . work.
PAUL PIRRWITZ: A tiler he will be someday, with
hope so young and heart so gay.
ANTHONY PIZZA: Tony7s personality speaks for
itself! Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, V.-Pres. 3, 4,
Forum 2, 3, 4, L. L. L. 3, 4, Latin Honor 2, V.-
Pres. 3, 4, Math. Club Pres. 4, Edelian Sports
Editor 4, Vars. Football 4, Track 3, Jr. Class
Serg't-at-arms, Sr. Class Treas., Sr. Play Com.
DOLORES PLEWVA2 Summer vacation, then more
JUNE PLOUNT: A jolly coed whose favorite color
is red. Friendship 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 2, Crystal 4.
MARGUERITE POLLEX: A fine stenographer she'll
be, you take our word-just wait and see. Friend-
ship 2, Krazy Krax 4, Utamara 3, 4, Glee Club
3, 4. I
WILLIAM POLLOCK: Heis five feet seven with eyes
of grey, Bill gets handsomer day by day. Jones
Jr. 1, Engineering 3, 4, Res. Football 2.
JACK POMEROY: On a golf green he likes to be,
driving Off from his favorite tee. Forum 4, L. L.
L. 4, Sr. Play., Hi-Y 4.
FLORENCE POSADNY: To business school she will
wander, in some office she will ponder. Com'l
ELIZABETH POWERS: "Lizzie,' with her light
brown hair is without a worry, without a care.
Friendship 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4.
BETTY JEAN PRATT: A willing worker and not a
shirker. Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 3, 4, Com'l
Club 3, 4.
JEAN PRENTISS: Here,s to Jean, who catches the
eye-especially those from DeVilbiss High. Zets
3, Cor. See. 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4.
L. PHILLIPS P. PHILLIPS J. PIOTRASCHKE R. PIOTROWVICZ P. PIRRVVITZ
A. PIZZA D. PLEWA J. PLOUNT M. POLLEX W. POLLOCK
J. POMEROY F. POSADNY E. POWERS B. PRATT J. PRENTISS
1 5 Q
.,.-- 4 I A
H. PRIEST W1 PRIEST G. PRIOR I. PRZYGODZINSKI M. O'CoNNELL
A. OLSON I. ORMISTON l. OSTMAN M. OSTMAN E. OTT
T. QUINLIVAN D. RACE V. RACHETER B. RAMLOW B. REAGAN
HAROLD PRIEST: "Good nature is a sign of a
large and generous soul.', Holland 1. 2: Res.
Basketball 3, 4. V
WILLIADI PRIEST: He's five feet seven and one half
and is the one who likes to laugh. Q.D.'s 3, Sec.
4: L. L. L. 4: Hi-Y 4: Alchemist 4: Cross Country
lg Track 1, 3: Res. Football 33 Vars. Football 4:
Sr. Prom Com.
ILENE OSTDIANI As an advertising artist, she'll
be one of the smartest. Jones Jr. 1: Friend-
MARJORIE OSTMAN: "Margie', is recognized as a
pleasing Miss: meeting her is always bliss. Friend-
ship 2, 3.
ELEANOR OTT: Beauty is hers in form and face:
vitality lets her set the pace. Jones Jr. 1: Nat'l
GEORGE PRIOR: Off to college he will go: He will
reach success we know. Jones Jr. 1.
THOMAS QUINLIVAN: This tall blond would be a
IRENE PRZYGODZINSKI: At the piano she likes to
play: a great musician shc'll be some day. Com'l
MARY O'CONNELL: Kay has a reputation of being
a swell gal, a jolly and all-around good pal. Jones
ALBERT OLSON: Albert likes to take cars apart:
when he repairs them, they always start.
IONA ORMISTON4 Collecting China dogs is her
hobby! Friendship 2: Com'l Club 3, 4.
DON RACE: A jitterbug de luxe is he: a dancer he
will always be. Jones Jr. 1: Band 4.
VYIRGIL RACHETER: When he gets his chance to
work, his duties he will never shirk. Jones Jr. lg
Macomber 35 Com'l Club 2.
BERTRAM RAMLOW: A certain show "Bei-tw loves
to haunt, studies do not this lad daunt. Hi-Y
2, 3, 4: Forum 4.
BILL REAGAN! Bill is a boy of winning wilesg
dancing eyes and sunny smiles.
MARCELLA REICHARDTZ Blue-eyed Marcie likes to
sew, she'll never fail-that we know. Com'l
Club 2, Athl. Assoc. 1, Glee Club 3, 4.
LUCILLE REIHNERT: Not too heavy, not too slim,
sheis just full of vigor and vim. Nat'l Honor 4.
JEAN RENSHAW: As a music teacher Jean will play
the little black notes, chasing blues away. Drama-
tics 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 4, Friendship 4, Glee Club 1, 2,
3, Sr. Play, Sr. Class Poet, Nat'l Honor 4, Ede-
lian Class Editor 4.
ELINOR RETZKE: "Linny," so tall, friendly, and
gay, is headed for T. U. and the college way.
Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Phils 4, Latin Honor 2, 3, 4,
French Club 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4,
Friendship 2, Chaplain 3, 4, Valedictorian.
KATHERINE RETZKE: With eyes of grey and hair
of brown, Kateis beauty spreads sunshine all
around. Nat'l Honor 3, Sec.-Treas. 4, Latin
Honor 2, 3, 4, Phils 4, Friendship 2, 3, Pres. 4,
Alchemists 4, Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, V.-Pres. 3, 4,
Crystal 3, 4.
VERA RETZKE: At her hobby, tennis, Vera is
certainly a menace. Friendship 2, 3, 4, German
Club 1, 2, Cor. Sec. 3, Crystal 3, Editorial Editor
4, Natil Honor 4.
JACK RIDDLE: Jerking sodas is Budis joy, the best
of methods does he eniploy. Forum 2, Treas. 3,
4, L. L. L. 4, Alchemists 3, 4, Dramatics 3, Cross
Country 1, 2, Fresh. Basketball 1, J-Hop Com.
Ch., Sr. Play Com., Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
11'1YNRA RIEFLIN: "Squirt," who is a skater, will
go into business later. Triend High School 1,
Band 2, 3, 4.
JAMES RITTENOUR: A loyal Libbey boy is he, his
work will be in chemistry.
EDWARD RITTER: I live the life I love. Q.D.'s 4,
Arch. Club 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4, Cheerleader 2,
BETTE ROBERTS: After nursing all day through,
she dances at night in gowns of blue. Jones Jr. 1.
BILL ROBINSON! Work, work, work is "Red's"
ambition, it will keep him in good condition. Hi-
Y 2, 3, 4, Engineering 4, Sr. Announcement Com.
WINIFRED ROBINSON! "Winnie'7 is anxiously wait-
ing to assist you in the library. Com'l Club 2, 3.
LEoLA RODENHAUSERZ Bright of spirit, gay of
Smile, she'll make a' blue day seem worth while.
Robinson 1, Zets 4, Friendship 3, Sec. 4, Athl.
Assoc. 2, Crystal 3, Business Manager 4, Sr. Class
Sec., Nat'l Honor 4.
ROY ROESCH: "Bud," as an electrical engineer
will be "topS."
M. REICHARDT L. REIHNERT J. RENSIIAW E. RETZKE K. RETZKE
V. RETZKE J. RIDDLE M. RIEI-'LIN J. RITTENOUR E. RITTER
B. ROBERTS B. ROBINSON W. ROBINSON L. RODENHAUSER R. ROESCH
. I I, S
E. ROJEWN'SKI M. RosE S. RONDA L. ROTH J. RowE
H. RUCH I. RUDZK.A V. RUETER L. RUNKLE M. RUST
M. RUSZKOWVSKI R. RYDNI.AN B. SAALFIELD R. SALOFF N. SAYVIPSON
ESTHER RoJEwsK1: When she isnit swimming or
dancing, she'll be studying to become a medical
technologist. Home Ec. 1, 2, 3.
MARY JANE ROSE! Mary, in her dress of blue, will
see you soon at T. U. Friendship 2, 3, 4.
STELLA RONDA: The most natural beauty in the
world is honesty and moral truth.
LEONA ROTH: Her actions speak of health and pep.
Friendship 3, Music Club 2.
JACK ROWE: lle always has a witty retort. Danc-
ing is his favorite sport. Central 1, 2, 3.
HELEN RUCH: This peppy girl is known to all, al-
though she isn,t very tall. Phils 1, 2, 3, Rec. Sec.
4, Friendship 3, 4, Home EC. 3, Alchemists 4,
Athl. Assoc. 1, Sr. Prom Com.
IRENE RUDZKA: Individuality is to be respected
everywhere. Com'l Club 2, 3, 4.
VELMA RUETER: A love of books is a love which
requires neither justification, apology, nor de-
fense. Friendship 3, 4, Home EC. 2, 3, 4.
LOWVELL RUNKLE: A dash, a flash, and down the
hill, on skis Lowell enjoys a thrill.
MARY RUST! Collecting match boxes is "Rusty,s,,
hobby, we shall soon hear her on "Hobby Lobbyf,
Friendship 2, Bios. 2.
MARY ELLEN RUSZKOWSKI: An asset will he her
disposition when she seeks a fine position. Friend-
ship 3, 4, Comil Club 3, 4, Home Ec. 3, Athl.
Assoc. 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT RYDMAN: A basketball will lead "Dipsy"
to fame. Jones Jr. 1, Hi-Y 2, Arch. Club 3, 4,
Res. Basketball 2, Bowling 4.
BETSY SAALFIELD: Betsy is a joy in life, with her
around there,ll be no strife. Peries 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4,
Friendship 3, 4, French Club 2, Treas. 3, Alchem-
ists 4, Athl. Assoc. 1, Crystal 2, Exchange Editor
3, Times Correspondent 4, Sr. Banquet Com. Ch.,
Jr. Class V.-Pres., Nat'l Honor 4, Sr. Class
RUSSELL SALOFF: He played football as you know,
and more than once he won the show.
NORMAN SAMPSON: Effervescence he conveys,
kinetic life he portrays.
BETTY SAVAGE: At Libbey Betty will be missedg
dancing she cannot resist. St. Ursula's Academy
1, 23 Friendship 3, 43 French Club 3, 4.
JANET SCHARER: With a personality that's uni-
que, hereis a girl that's hard to beat. Phils 1, 2,
Censor 3, Treas. 43 Friendship 33 German Club
1, 2, Sec. 33 Nat'l Honor 4.
MARIAN SCHARER: With all her friends she is the
top3 from this spot may she never drop. Phils 2,
3, Chaplain 43 Friendship Sec. 2, V.-Pres. 3, 43
Comil Club 2, 3, 43 Sr. Banquet Com.3 Nat'l
Honor 4. "
ROBERT SCHLAGHECK: Self conquest is the great-
est of victories.
LOIS SCHLUPP: Art needs no spur beyond itself.
Jones Jr. 13 Utamara 43 Friendship 3.
GERALD SCHMIDT: He's a quiet, handsome boy,
who brings his friends good cheer and joy. En-
gineering 3, 4.
RICHARD SCHMIDT: Disarming gaiety is his trait,
to be successful is his fate. L. L. L. 43 Cartoonist
Club Sergt.-at-Arms 43 Glee Club 3, 43 Krazy
Krax 43 Sr. Memorial Com.
THEDORA SCHMITT: Teddy certainly has "it3"
at Libbey she has made a hit. Peries 2, 3, 4g
Friendship 2, 33 Spanish Club 2, 3, 43 J-Hop Com.
NEIL SCHMUHL: The architect must understand
not only drawing but music. Arch. Club 2, 3, 43
Chess Club 3, 4.
ETHEL SCHNEIDER: Libbey knows this active
girl-always in the social whirl. Friendship 3, 43
Comil Club 2, 3, 43 Edelian 3, Ad. Manager 43
Activities 3, 4.
CHARLOTTE SCHOW: To he sophisticated is her de-
sire3 all we know is that of her we'll never tire.
Peries 2, 3, 43 Friendship 2, 33 Utamara 1, 23 Span-
ish Club 3, 43 Athl. Assoc. 1.
ANNA SCHROEDER: The noise she makes is very
small, but her list of friends includes us all.
Friendship 2, 3, 43 German Club 3g Nat'l Honor 4.
HELEN SCHRODER: To those who know her, she
will never cease to be a delightful memory. Friend-
ship 43 Com'l Club 4.
JEAN SCHRODER: She resorts to sports. Jones Jr.
13 Nat'l Honor 3, V.-Pres. 43 Zets 43 Bios. 2, 3,
Treas. 43 Athl. Assoc. 2, 3, 43 Latin Honor 3, 43
Dramatics 43 Sr. Memorial Com.3 Friendship 3, 4.
SALLY SCHWARTZ: And out of the darkness there
shone a lightg surely you've guessed 'twas this
cheerful sprite. Peries 2, 3, V.-Pres. 43 Friend-
ship Chaplain 2, Pres. 3, 43 Utamara 23 Athl.
Assoc. 1, 2, 33 Alchemist 43 Jr. Class Sec.-Treas.3
Sr. Prom Com.3 Edelian Sr. Editor 4g National
B. SAVAGE J. SCHARER M. SCHARER R. SCHLAGHECK L. SCHLUPP
G. SCHMIDT R. SCHMIDT T. SCHMITT N. SCHMUHL E. SCHNEIDER
C. Scuow A. SCHROEDER H. SCHRODER J. SCHRODER S. SCI-HVARTZ
R. SCOUTEN B. SEXTON J. SIIEEI-IY M. SHELTON O. SHNIR
R. SHOTVVELL A. SIMMONS E. SIMMONS B. SIMON L. SIMPSON
M. SISSON D. SKATUKSKI C. SMITII M. SMITH R. SMITH
ROBERT SCOUTEN: "Rabbits, slightly larger than
his name, but we know he's on the road to fame.
Com'l Club 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3.
BETTY SEXTON: A wee, winning, winsome lass,
she's ranked as tops with the senior class. Friend-
ship 2, 3.
JOSEPH SHEEHY: Always ready with a pun, Joe
creates a lot of fun. Jones Jr. 1, Forum 3, 4, L.
L. L. 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Alchemists 3, Pres. 4, Dram-
atics 2, 3, 4, Swimming 4, Roundup Com., Nat'l
MARILYN SHELTON: Peppy, pretty, and plenty
plucky, that Georgia boy is very lucky. Peries 2,
3, 4, Friendship 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 2, 3, Sr. Picnic
OLGA SHNIR: At tennis this girl is a whiz, and for
looks she is no fizz. Friendship 2, 3, 4, Com'l
Club 2, 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 4.
RICHARD SHOTWELL: Dick's "ambish', is to get a
car, in it he will travel far. Forum 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3,
4, Tennis 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 4,
Sr. Memorial Com.
AILEEN SIMMONS: We've heard this girl likes to
bowl, here's to her luck, may she reach her goal.
Friendship 2, 4.
EDWVINA SIMMONS: The noblest mind has the best
contentment. Friendship 3, 4, Com'l Club 3, 4,
Athl. Assoc. 3.
BETTY SIMON: Her hair is brown, her eyes are
blue, when you're ill, she'll pull you through.
Bios. 2, 3, 4.
LIBBY SIMPSON: Especially to Ray, she is the one,
to all of us, she's lots of fun. Jones Jr. 1, Friend-
ship 3, Utamara 2, 4.
MARTHA SISSON: The prettiest girl at any party
is our own peppy, popular, carefree Marty. Phils
1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Friendship Pres. 2, 3, 4, Alchem-
ists 4, Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, Crystal News Editor 3,
Assistant Editor 4, ,I-Hop Com., Sr. Class V-
Pres., Nat'l Honor 4.
DOROTHY SKATUKSKI: Friendship buys friend-
CARL SMITH: A mailman this boy will be, giving
letters to you and me.
MADELYN SMITH: Madelyn has an attractive
smile, her friendship is very much worth your
while. Jones Jr. 1.
ROBERT SMITH: With talent and personality
unique, this boy is surely hard to beat. Q.D.'S
3, 4, L. L. L. 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, Utamara 1,
Cartoonists' Club 4, Track 1, Cross Country 3,
Track Manager 3, 4, Roundup Com. Ch., Krazy
VIRGINIA SMITH: Jinny's cute and has a way3 folks
like to hear what she has to say. Jones Jr. 13
Friendship 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 33 Band 2, 33
Sr. Play Com.
RICHARD SNARE: Because Dick's motto is "I
won't worry," he is never in a hurry. Res. Foot-
ball 1, 2.
AUDREY SNYDER: "Just let me drive a car all day,"
says smiling Sis in her sweet way. Friendship 4.
BETTY SNYDER: Betty's really quite reservedg for
her manners are well preserved.
HELEN SNYDEP.: She's quiet it's trueg but yet we
know, to more than one she is the show. Zets 3,
V.-Pres. 43 Friendship 2, 3, 43 Athl. Assoc. 2, 3g
Sr. Announcement Com.
JOHN SNYDER: With laughing blue eyes full of
zest, says Johnny, "I like Fords the best." Jones
MARION SOBIESZCZANSKIZ His hair is brown, his
eyes are blueg "Cap" is just the boy for you.
ORPHA SODD: Sports are what she likes the bestg
also in humor she'll pass the test. Woodward
High 13 Friendship 4.
NANCY SPALDING: Nancy's aims and high ideals
will make her a success in many fields. Jones Jr. 1
MELVIN SPENCE: "To be a Vagabond is my de-
siref' says "Barney,,' a boy of whom we never
tire. Jones Jr. 1. '
AUDREY SPRENGEL: Pretty girls like her are rareg
may she always be as fair. Zets 3, Rec. Sec. 43
Friendship 2, 3.
BESSIE STAGER: Her smile and wit will pave her
way, for j0urnalism's ,exciting play. Gunckel 13
Crystal 3, Exchange Ed. 4.
BETTY J ANE STAMM: Full of rhythm, full of pep-
like a song with hep! hep! hepl Jones Jr. 13
Peries 2, 3, 4g Friendship 3, 43 Sr. Banquet Com.
Bois STANTON: Your well-known wit has made a
hit. Bowling 1.
JEANNE STEVENS: As a red diamond she is rareg
to dispute her charm, one wouldn,t dare. Nat'l
Honor 3, 43 Latin Honor 2, Sec.-Treas. 3, 43
Peries 1, 2, 3, Treas. 43 Friendship Sec. 3, 4g
Alchemists 3, 4g Roundup Com.
V. SMITH R. SNARE A. SNYDER B. SNYDER H. SNYDER
J. SNYDER M. SOBIESZCZANSKI O. Soon N. SPALDING M. SPENCE
A. SPRENGEL B. STAGER B. STAMM B. STANTON J. STEVENS
N. STEcsLoI-'F M. STEFFEN D. STEWART I. STEWART B. STONE
E. STR.-XBLEY K. STRAHM R. STRANG J. STREICHER D. STROHBECK
V. STUBBLEFIELD E. STUDER E. STYGOVVSKI R. SUNDAY V. SURFACE
NORM STEUSLOFF: Come on Gabriel, blow that
horn. Give out sweet music, you donit know
"corn.,, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Hi-Y 2,
3, Music Club 3, 4, L. L. L. 4, Q.D.'s 3, Treas. 4,
Track 1, 2, 3, 4, J-Hop Com., Res. Basketball 2,
Swimming 4, Freshman Basketball.
MURIEL STEFFEN: A sophisticated blond we'd
say-but still she likes to swing and sway. Athl.
DAVID STEWVART! "Big To Doi, has got a band,
music's like putty in his hand. Band 2, 3, 4,
Orchestra 2, 3.
IRIs STEWART: Girls with hair of red succeed, it
BERNARD STONE: Handsome lad, beautiful voice,
to go to college is "Rocky's" choice. Jones Jr. 1,
Nat'l Honor 4.
EUNICE STRABLEY: Laughing blue eyes, heart of
gold, these are Eunice, we are told. Jones Jr. 1,
Com'l Club 2.
KAY STRAHM: Her future lies before her, vague,
but ifwe know Kay, it'll be no plague. Jones Jr. 1.
RICHARD STRANG: "To me a dance band is the
bestf, says Major Dick with blue eyes blessed.
DeVilbiss 2, Music Club 3, 4, Track 3, Glee Club
4, Band 3, 4, Orchestra 4, Drum Major 4.
JEAN STREICHER: With her gay smile and charm-
ing style, Jean finds life quite worth while. Jones
DONALD STROHBECK: He is the quiet steady kind,
just the type it seems good to find. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
VIRGINIA STUBBLEFIELD: A light heart lives long.
ED STUDER! To tell his good points would till
books! This same line goes for his good looks.
Jones Jr. 1, Q.D.'s 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, Res. Football
2, Sr. Memorial Com.
EVELYN STYGOWSKI: If you are looking for fun
go to Evelyn.
ROY SUNDAY: Roy, wl1o weighs 180 pounds, is one
of those candid camera hounds. Engineering 2,
VIVIAN SURFACE: Her eyes are brown, her hair is
dark, for her to sew is just a lark. Point Place 1,
Whitmer 2, 3.
ALICE SUWINSKI: A stable, steady girl is she,
choosing friends for what they be.
SHIRLEY SWANK: A peppy young maiden, as you
can see, at the head of the list sheis sure to be.
Jones Jr. 1.
LOIS SWANTUSCH: Lois is a peppy and happy girl,
when sheis around things are in a whirl. Friend-
HUGH TADLOCK: "Taddie" is a boy of knowledge,
we hope heill do quite well in college. Hi-Y Pres. 2,
Treas. 4, Forum 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 3, 4, French
Club 2, 3.
WILLIAM TAPPEN: Never serious, not a care, what
a personality he can share! Q.D.'s 2, Sec. 3,
Pres. 4, L. L. L. 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Res. Football
2, Vars. Football 3, 4, Fresh. Basketball 1, Res.
Basketball 2, 3, Baseball 3, 4, Sr. Prom Com.
BETTY THOMPSON: Her hair is blond, her eyes are
blue, her smile can thrill you through and through.
Zets 2, 3, Censor 4, Friendship 4, Com'l Club 2,
3, 4, Nat'l Honor 3, 4.
ROBERT THRUN: "To be free from worry" is his
motto, Bob spends his leisure time in his auto.
.Jones Jr. 1, Engineering 3, 4.
JACK TODD: His personality, plus large brown
eyes, causes many longing feminine sighs. Jones
Jr. 1, Arch. Club 2, 3.
SARAH TONEY: "Little Bitn you've made a hit,
and as a secretary you'll surely lit. Com,l Club 2,
3, Friendship 3, Glee Club 4, Athl. Assoc. 1.
RICHARD TRUMBELL: Good in athletics, good in
books, he's hard to beat for form and looks.
Dfs 2, 3, Sec. 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, L. L. L. 2, 3, 4,
Res. Football 2, Vars. Football 3, 4, Res. Basket-
ball 2, Vars. Basketball 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4, Sr.
Banquet Com., Nat'l Honor 4.
ERVIN TUCKER: "Ba, ba, ba, boo-someday I
hope to sing for you!" Hillsdale High 1, 2.
MARIAN TURNER: Marian displays diligence and
skill, we hope her ambition she will fulfill. Vo-
cational I, Central High School, Bay City,
NINA TURNER: "No old maid's life can I see. In
July a wife I'm going to be.'7 Jones Jr. I.
JIM VOYLES: "Cupid" is what they call him you
see, a doctor he is bound to be. Jones Jr. I.
ELLA WAGNER: To business school and a success-
ful career. Friendship 2, 3, 4, German Club 2,
Com'l Club 4.
'A. SUWINSKI S. SWANK L. SWANTUSCH H. TADLOCK W. YIIAPPEN
B. THOMPSON R. THRUN J. Tono S. TONEY R. TRUMBELL
E. TUCKER M. TURNER N. TURNER J. VoYLEs E. WIAGNER
J. WALTER T. WALSH F. WANDTKE M. WARDLOW E. WARNER
R. WARWICK S. WAWRZYNIAK E. WEBER M. WEBER B. WELLS
A. WENCLAWSKA D. WERLAW J. WJERNERT L. WJESSENDORF W. W'EST
JEAN WALTER: Sugar and spice and everything
nice. Friendship 1, Music 1.
THOMAS WALSH: On the ice he is a fine skater,
in later years he will be greater. Track 4.
FLORENCE WANDTKE: For Florence photography
is lots of fun, very soon honors she'll have won.
Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4, French 3,
Censor 4, Edelian Faculty Editor 4.
MARGARET WARDLAW: Margaret's smile and
cheery way have made her more popular every-
day. Utamara 4.
EUGENE WARNER: In swimming and ice skating
"Dod" excells, in other hard work he ne'er rebels.
Waite High School 1, 2, Spanish Club 4.
RICHARD WARW'ICK2 Dick's ambition is to be a
scribe, perhaps one of a future "Ben's Tribe."
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 3, Chess Club 2.
SYLVIA WAWRZYNIAK: The thought of a career in
singing in Sylvia's ears ever is ringing. Friend-
ship 3, 4, Clec Club 4.
EDWARD WEBER: For sports he has the wit, with
Marian he makes a hit. Forum 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2,
Sergit-at-arms 3, 4, Math. Club 3, 4, L. L. L. 3,
Pres. 4, Res. Football 1, 2, Vars. Football 3, 4,
Jr. Ring Com., Sr. Banquet Com., Stapleton
MAXINE WEBER: Maxine, whose hobby is sports,
has always had favorable reports. Jones Jr. 1,
Friendship 4, Com'l Club 4, Athl. Assoc. 2.
BILL WELLS: Bill will join the Army Corps to
learn the tricks of airplane lore. Engineering 2,
ALOUISE WENCLAW'SKA1 Alouise, whose favorite
color is pink, will reading and teaching Polish link.
Seminary of F elician Sisters, Detroit, Mich. 1.
DAVID WERNER: Dave is a boy of fun, recognition
he has won. Jones Jr. 1, Forum 4, Hi-Y 2, Treas.
JOHN WERNERT: Johnis hobby of sail boats is the
future on which he dotes. Forum 3, 4, L. L. L. 2,
3, Cross Country 3, Capt. 4, Track 3, 4. A
LOIS WESSENDORF: With her cheerful smile and
winning way, she'll make a wonderful nurse some-
day. Friendship 2, 3, 4, Biology 3, 4, Athl.
WAYNE WEST: "Westy" will make in life a start,
when he studies commercial art. Jones Jr. 1,
Bios. 2, Krazy Krax 4.
ROBERT WHITNEY! Always ready with a smile,
Bob,s a friend wlIo's worth your while. Jones
BETTY Jo WHCKERHANI! "Bets,,' a compound of
frolic and fun, when the rest are worn out, has
just begun. Nat'l Honor 4, Latin Honor 2,
Alchemist 3, 4, Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4,
Crystal 4, Edelian Club Editor 4.
ROBERT WIEGAND: His hobbies are bowling and
dancing-and in between a bit of romancing.
Jones Jr. 1, Cross Country 3, Track 3, 4, Elec-
tricity Club 2.
DONALD WIESE: A sleep loving lad with smoke
dreams-sky writing. Jones Jr. 1.
BETTE WIELAND: She will soon go to Chicago to a
school of design, from her art career may Bette
PEGGIE WILSON: Success to Peg in her chosen
career! Friendship 2, Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
EVELYN WINTER: Music is well said to be the
speech of angels. Jones Jr. 1.
JACK WISE: Jack's a boy who loves to dance:
give him a band and watch him prance. Jones
Jr. 1, DeVilbiss 2, Q.D.'s 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Golf 3, 4.
RUTH WOELLER: For her hobby, Ruth likes to
sew, sheill have a joyful life, we know. Friend-
ship 3, 4.
JOHN WOLFF: In business, it is our guess, he
shall be a bowling success.
BOB WONNELL: Jolly ways and lots of pep, in
dancing, watch him step. Jones Jr. 1, Forum 4,
Glee Club 4, L. L. L. 3, 4.
BETTIE JANE YAECK: May she have a high am-
bition, making of life a worth-while mission.
Friendship 2, 3, 4, COm'l Club 2, 3, 4, German
Club 2, Athl. Assoc. 1, 2.
ROBERT YAEKEL: To business college he will go,
to learn how he can make some dough. Crystal
3, Feature Ed. 4, Chess Treas. 4.
ORVILLE YOUNG: May his success be boundless,
and his heavens be cloudlessl Hi-Y 4.
MARGARET YOUNG: There's fun when she's
DOROTHY ZENIAN: She's five-foot-six, and knows
many sewing tricks. Athl. Assoc. 3.
MARJORIE ZENDER: You're sweet of nature, cute,
and shy, oh, lucky boy who gets your eye! Jones
Jr. 1, Friendship 3, Utamara 4.
R. WJHITNEY B. WJICKERHAM R. W-IEGAND D. WYIESE B. WJIELAND
P. WJILSON E. WINTER J. WISE R. WOELLER J. W70LFF
B, WONNELL B. YAECK R. YAEKEL O. YOUNG M. YOUNG D. ZEMAN M. ZENDER
SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES
J EAIQINE ALDRICH: Contentment is a gem of great
MAE BARRETT: Mae is attractive and full of fun,
and has a knack of getting things done. Friend-
ESTHER BAY: She'll a perfect seamstress be, for
sewing is her hobby, you see.
GERALDINE BOEHLER: A blond-haired girl with
sky-blue eyes, she is likely to prove quite a
surprise. Jones Jr. 1.
DONALD BOWER: Five feet seven is he in height,
we know Don will do all right. Jones Jr. 1.
MARY LOUISE BORGELT: Beauty work is her am-
bition. Robinson 1.
JAMES BRADY: Tall, dark, and handsome is this
"Beau Brummelf' He's sure to give any girl a
EARL BUSCH: "Jo Jo" is quite a wit, with all his
friends he makes a hit.
BOB CHRONISTER: "Squeaky's" talent is some-
thing to be proud of. Robinson Jr. 1, Engineer-
ing 3, 4, L. L. L. 3, 4, Cross Country 3, 4, Base-
DORIS CURRAN: Although Doris is very shy, she,s
one on whom you can rely. Jones Jr. 1.
HARRIET CUTWAY: With a lovely smile and jet
black curls, "Hattie" is one very swell girl.
HAROLD DIXON: Nothing succeeds so well as
success. Crispusaltucks High School, Indian-
apolis, Indiana, Track 2.
BETTY ELLIOTT: She likes her friends and they
JACK GARDNER: He loves fun and is never out of
sorts, a major leader in many sports. Waite 1,
L. L. L. Sergit-at-arms 4, Q.D. 4, Res. Basketball
2, 3, Varsity 4, Track 4, Sr. Sergit-at-arms.
WILLIADI GENSON: Throughout all his days Bill
will reap praise. .
MARY GARTEE: This musical lass has plenty of
class. Nat'l Honor 3, 4.
CHARLES GRAU: He will have reached his goal
when he Hlls a theatrical role. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
French Club 1, 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Crystal 3.
ELIZABETH HAHN: She'll pass away the hours, by
raising lovely flowers.
KATHRYN HAHN: When "Katie" -later goes to
work, duty she will never shirk.
PAUL HARDY: Paulis a boy who likes to pun. This
makes fun for everyone.
JOYCE HEUERMAN! "Dolly's" pet color is black,
for loyal friends she'll never lack. Spanish Club
Serg't-at-arms 3, Treas. 4.
ROBERT HILL: This, one of Libbeyis favored sons,
is noted for collecting gems. L. L. L. 3, 4, En-
gineering 3, 4.
HENRY HOLDEN: From Henry we ask nothing
more than to watch him perform on a basketball
Hoor. Gunckel 1, L. L. L. 4, Res. Basketball 2,
Varsity 3, 4, Natil Honor 4.
DAN HOJNACKI: An auto-mechanic he will be,
and heill get rich, just wait and see.
VIVIAN HOLMES: On "Viv's,' face there is never
a frown, once on a horse sheill not get down.
MELVIN JACKSON: Melvin has an odd ambition,
he desires a tailoring position.
BETTY JOHNSTON: As a designer, she'll make our
ROBERT LANE: He who invented work should
have finished it. Washington Lee 1, Annapolis
MARGUERITE LUDWIG: Her hobbies travel wide
and far, she aims to be a movie star. Friend-
ship 4, Clee Club 3, 4.
EVELYN MCCLELLAND: Her modest winning
ways will be remembered all our days. Athl.
Assoc. 1, 2.
MARIE MARTIN: Marie in dancing sets the pace,
showing others her rhythm and grace.
NORMA MAXSON : Always cheerful so they say,
to her, joy always finds a way. Jones Jr. 1.
BLANCHE MOORE: Blanche's hair is fiery red,
happiness everywhere sheill spread. Jones Jr. 1.
BRUCE MYERS: Solitude is sometimes the best
society. Jones Jr. 1.
MELVIN PETSCH: "Mel," we know, is quite a wit,
with all his friends he makes a hit. Freshman
BERNARD QUINN: With his dominent ambition,
he'll rise to a high position. Central 1, Woodward
2, Res. Football 3.
ALEXANDER RICHMOND! On the football field he
is a flash, he's calm and collected and never rash.
Gunckel 1, Res. Football 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4, Nat'l
EMMA ROSINSKI: The lady dances the whole night
BETTY SANDERS: Common sense is very un-
EARL SAUNDERS: His air, and manner, all who
saw, couldn't help but admire.
MARVIN SCHROEDER: He conquers who endures.
HELEN SEARLES! Peppy and gay-she's that way.
Robinson 1, Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4.
BETTY STEvENsoN: It takes a good orthographer
to be a good stenographer. Jones Jr. 1.
MELVIN WALLACE: A great end of all human in-
dustry is the attainment of happiness.
CLARENCE WALLINCTON: To a young heart, every-
thing is fun. Cartoonists' Club 4, Engineering 3,
4, Swimming 4.
J UANITA WILEY: Happiness is the greatest of all
JUNE YEAGER! Her cheery smile makes June have
friends that stretch out for miles and miles.
O R TOMORROW
Today we stand between two golden worlds,
The world that is our shining yesterday
And that new, magic world which now unfurls
Its banners to the winds, and points the way.
The first with glowing moments is engraved,
With friendships, long remembered, sweet and true,
With games, on battle fields, both lost and saved,
With laughter, and with tears of acrid rue.
The other world which opens now its door,
Resplendent with horizons rimmed with gold,
Makes questions rise. What will it have in store?
What broader avenues? What hopes unfold?
But, confidently, we reach out to hold
The brightest star and claim it, all in fun.
To us there is no thought of being old.
We mint new coins from each day's glowing sun.
To us there is no fire without heat,
To us there is no flower without perfume,
To us there is no word such as defeat,
To us there is no failure and no doom.
For us, tomorrow's world is just ahead.
We rise and go to meet its radiant gleams
With eyes uplifted, feet with steady tread,
To vast achievements, far beyond our dreams.
Read from lower left around to picture in fthe center.
l. Are Bill and Fred afraid of Sally and Betty? 2. Bill Priest
and llelen and Dick and Betsy Saaliicld. lTwo of Libbey's two-
somes. 3. Just a couple of "Harper's Bazaar" fans. 4. Betty,
the camera fiend! 5. Lihheyis policemen-the L. L. Lfs 6.
"Snow time ain't no time togswim., Betty." 7. Bliriamis diet
is lucky for Marty and Jeanne. 8. Worrying aboutjhe commun-
ity chest speech., Eleanor? 9. Jean, Lisa, Helen and Vera with
their Hlpanai' smiles. l.0. llarriet Parker! Laughing at your
own jokes? ll. Who ya smilin' at Jean? 12. Three is a crowd,
Clarence. Can't you take a hint from Tell and Lenore? 13. Don
Bauman and Bill Heston. 11. "Double or nothing," say Teddy
Schmitt and Donna Klinepeter. IS. "Too much in love to
break away." 16. Betty Bundt and her favorite mount.
The immortal William Shakespeare has written:
"All the world's a stage,
And all the men and women merely players:
They have their exits and their entrancesg
And one man in his time plays many parts,
His acts being seven ages."
For the past four years we have been training ourselves for those roles which we shall ultimately
play in life's drama. Libbey has been our dramatic school where our talents have been dis-
covered, developed, and perfected. For many of us, tonight marks the completion of this
period of understudyingg while to some will come the opportunity of extending this training.
These years have been hampered in many cases by the economic difficulties in which the world
finds itself today. In spite of these obstacles which have stood in our path, we have struggled
to gain our present status as seniors. ,
To you, our parents, who have sacrificed much in order that we might have this training, we
extend our most sincere thanks. We realize that it is impossible to repay the many sacrifices
and kindnesses for which we are indebted to you. We also express our gratitude to the faculty
who have watched us so well along many lines, and especially do we appreciate the guidance
of Mr. Williams, who has served us so faithfully as our head coach during these years.
As yet we do not know what permanent part we are destined to play in life's drama. We have
already completed the first two ages through which we must pass. Even though it is not a
beautiful picture that Shakespeare presents- of the infant mewling and puking in the nurse's
arms, we know that it is an accurate one and are glad enough to be not of that period.
And then the whining school boy with his satchel
And shining morning face, creeping like a snail unwillingly to school.
That age is much nearer to us, and no matter how zealous we were, there were moments when
we crept unwillingly to tasks that were assigned us. Perhaps we may even have whined a bit,
but that is a natural part of our development, for we do not boastgferfection. But we are not
looking back, but on into the years that are ahead. I need not quote Shakespeare's other stages
more than to remind you of the lover, sighing like a furnace, of the soldier with his rough beard
and rough speech, or of the justice, full of years and complacency, uttering wise saws and modern
Many of us shall play the role of lovers wherein the ecstasy of romance will be the greatest thing
life holds for us. The next part, that of the soldier, is one which is to be seriouly considered
today. With war's ever-darkening shadow constantly looming on the horizon, each and all
of us pray that none of the graduates of this class will be called upon to don a soldier's uniform
and be compelled to face the horrors of present day warfare.
We have yet to play our three remaining roles which perhaps are the fullest and the richest.
First the part of the justice wherein we reach maturity and attain the highest pinnacle of our
success. Then, that of the Mlean and slippered pantaloonw which gradually fades into the last
age-our second childhood. However, whether our names be known throughout the world, or
whether we play only a minor role, may it be the aim of every graduate here tonight to play
his part to the best of his ability.
And now the house lights are dimmed and we, fortified and strengthened by the knowledge and
learning which we have acquired, stand ready, waiting for the curtain to rise on that drama which
is directed by the Supreme Director to whom everyone must yield and without whose guidance
no actor could be a success.
A I M, Q. "TQ
ROW 0NE'H6lCH Janiszewski, Martha Cates, Emily Skarpetowski, Audrey Keilholtz, Adelaide Murzejewski,
Helen Rudzka, Helen Koszycki, Dolores Drzewiki, Betty Whitmore, Gloria Wisniewski.
ROW TWO-Barbara Booker, Stella Gibowska, Betty .lane Seel, Marvis Stubblefield, Dorothy Jozwiak, Doloris
Kaczmarek, Donna Lemke, Eleanore Slowinski, Marilyn Connors, Marjorie Connors.
ROW THREE-Betty Terriss, Patricia Moore, Delorous Cole, Betty Brooks, Frances Coyle, Dorothy Bailey, Marian
Corwin, June Eldridge, Josephine Polesovsky, Betty Patterson.
ROW FOUR-Rita Bradford, Stephanie Kozbial, Miriam Rouff, Louise Soncrant, Dorothy Frosch, Virginia Veley,
Maxine Beecher, Phyllis Ann Bell, Helen Miller, Ruth Schoknecht.
Row ONE-Joseph Garch, Henry Ludwig, Emil Kulmatycki, Charles Kiefer, Eugene Loehrke, John Burroughs,
Bob Bauman, Charles Gwirtz, Earl Brunner, Edward Chlebowski.
ROW TWO-Bill Cox, Robert Carnell, Erwin Krause, Clarence Graser, Kenneth Kroggel, Deane Hemsoth, ,lim
Becker, Bob Bricker, Bill Borgelt, Jim Lattin.
ROW THREE-Ralph Ballmer, Dick Collingwood, Robert Knierim, Bob Bollenbaeher, John Bartkiewiez, Louis ,I oy,
Ray Kwiatkowski, Ed Draheim, Robert Krause, Norman Evans.
ROW FOUR-Bill Ferguson, Victor House, Eugene Kennedy, Paul Harrold, Kenneth Frantz, Bill Bartley, Anthony
Krall, Louis Kowalski, David Feindt, Russell Bartolett.
ROW ONE-Winifred Wendt, Thelma Longeway, Charlotte Vater, Kathleen Sund, Ruth Schwartz, Dolores Gartz,
Margaret Gable, Lela Rahla, Thelma Green, Elizabeth Monticure. V
ROW TWO-Alma Stoiber, Virginia Bangoff. Ruth Stritmatter, Lois Bearss, Betty Hopkins, Mildred Mitchell,
Phyllis Giflin, Virginia Pomeroy, May Waggoner, Vera Lesh.
ROW THREEZNHH Rossbach, Virginia Arnold, Florence Gilsdorf, Margaret Meyer, Mary Masters, Lucy Holliger,
Frances Tracy, Betty Planck, Yvonne Grossman, Ebba Dannenfelser.
ROW FOUR-Lois Jacobs, Marietta Burkard, Jean Blocky, Virginia Orth, Flo Luella Strayer, Evelyn Veitch, Peggy
Pettit, Virginia VI7oeller, Marian Rugaber, Norma Lofland.
Row ONE-Donald Norwood, LeMar MacRitchie. Sidney Zander, Ralph St. John, William W'akeHeld. Clem
Spitulski, Stanley W'ieczouk, Ilcnry Grzybowski, Frank Mylek, William Smith.
Row TWO-Harry Parker, Joesph Stanley,.George Pier, Leonard Tanalski, Donald Ottens, Leland Stipes, Bob
Rogers, Henry McClelland, Ezra Moore, VValter Voyles.
ROW THREEiwT3ffCH Miller, Earl Stump, Eugene White, William Mikesell, Glen Schmakel, Dick Shaw, Al Switzer,
Dick Mickens, Casimir Rudnicki, Jim Yvhitehead.
ROW FOUR1R0gCf Schmidt, James Younkman, Eugene Phillips, Anthony Pizza, Kenneth Ramsdell, Robert
Turner, Everett Pheils, Daniel Nowicki, Robert Verbrykc, Daniel Zawierucha. ,
Row ONE--Mary Zidarin, Lilyan Drews, Jerry Lowry, Iva Wolff, Louise Kurth, Gladys Dickes, Ruth Cascadden,
Bette Rae Root, Phyllis Ryder, Eleanor Kirtland.
ROW TWO-Thelma Mehling, Neola Lee, Peggy Emans, Virginia Schmidt, Clara Ciaciuck, Dorothy Houser,
Phyllis Littlefield, Norma Hemsoth, June Benson, Virginia Shipley.
ROW THREE-Ellen Meyer, Mary Kuohn, Lauretta Moungie, Helen Green, Lova Steiner, Marion Gilbert, Ruth
Seibold, Beatrice Konczal, Violet Scheffert, Norma Marshall.
Row FOUR-Bette Morgan, Lenora Oberly, Earlene Sword, Donna Hubaker, Betty Higgins, Virginia Kroggel,
Dorothy Pilrose, Geraldine Rowe, Patricia Meyer, Winona Roether.
ROW ONE-Carolyn Doremus, Mary Gale Bergman, Dorothy Bender, June Neff, Betty Dubbs, Dolores Rinehart,
Pearl Anderson, Jane Hall, Lenora Korb, Joyce Schlaff.
ROW TWO-Hazel Thompson, Jean Toxey, Velma Langley, Alice Staples, Verla Jean Hempel, Doris Smith, Dorothy
Wilkinson, Irene Wagner, Leonora Ballreich, Mary Cawthorn. X
ROW THREETMHIY Jane Sochacki, Genevieve Stanks, Delores Blazey, Arnalde West, Juanita Lee, Helen Crippen,
Betty Keller, Murva Williams, Ruth Krause, Elva Shepard.
ROW FOURTDOHHH Cornell, Margaret Harris, Esther Szymanowski, Dorothy Szmania, Ruth Turner, Gloria Swan,
Ruth Schultz, Dorothy Hart, 'Marian Colwell, Thelma Broman. .
ROW ONETGl6H Hall, Bob Cope, Carter Boehm, Jim Ruble, Chester Dunham, Maynard Ennis, Bob Gaylord,
Norman Hurlburt, Clyde Ewing, Benson Bernath.
ROW TWO-George Jaeger, Bill Baker, Jack Evans, Bob Bingham, Bob Hersch, Albert Plontz, Jack Buhren,
Marvin Kellum, Pat Diterlizzi, Bill Barwiler.
ROW THREE-Irvin Fifer, Jack Farber, Jim Douglas, Bob Conrad, Jack Nusbaum, Mike Griffin, Bill Black, Bob
F enton, James Blair, Charles Potter.
ROW FOUR-Roy Kellogg, Fred Reid, Dick Guhl, Jim Carrithers, Robert Graves, Clyde Ash, Bill Leichtamer,
Paul J. Cherry, Richard Cook, Edward Neuhaus.
' JUNIOR GIRLS ,
ROW ONE-Lois Bluhm, Margaret McCormick, Margie Gormley, Maryellen Wilkinson, Jean Leonhardt, Eleanore
Crebnau, Lois Myers, Betty Taylor, Madelyn Drown, Pearl Dunlap.
ROW TWO-Steffne Gzik, Ruth Przybylski, Dorothy Seeman, Marion Donohue, Mary Fetters, Beatrice Payne,
Erma-Alice Shultz, Lois Campbell, Bertha Mae Lee, Evelyn Hoard.
ROW THREE-Katherine St. Clair, Jo Ann Heinzerling, Eleanor Bailey, Marion Sass, Alma Pegorch, Arlene Moss,
Colleen Burlen, Laura Mackey, Betty Brooks, Jane Noss. A
ROW FOUR-Virginia Blaker, Shirley Arft, Esther Breseske, Mary Louise Dick, Jeanne Knocks, Dorothy Lewan-
dowski, Barbara Lawrence, Helen Fisk, Lucille Rickard, Evelyn Krause.
ROW ONE-Albin Jasinski, Harry Jones, Andrew Bachli, Frank Hojnacki, Henry Gross, Kay Craig, James Bow-
man, Roosevelt Crenshaw, John Livingston.
ROW TWO-J ack Boucher, Hobert Lea, Chester Hicks, Dick Holloway, John Bradshaw, Thomas Bordner, Donald
Gors, Bob F eeney, Bernard Biniker. '
ROW THREE-Ralph Gates, William Ball, Donald Hatheld, Ted Kowalski, James Burwell, Hoyland Gannon,
Karlton Bishop, Lester Langhoff, Lawrence Harrison.
ROW FOUR-Harry Clagett, Paul Coss, John Hersland, Henry Glanzman, Frank Hischke, James Koester, Walter
Robinson, William King, Jim Erkert.
L L . J. N7 y
ROW ONE-Eloise Chalet, Audrey Zinzer, Eileen Folsom, Eileen Arrnentrout, Doris Weitz, Betty Hilding, Marjorie
King, Charlotte Heck, Ethel Boone, Alberta Ringler. 'Q i I
ROW TWO-Natalie Rahla, Dorothy Wagner, Evelyn Greco, Ruth Greiser, Ursula Grebnau, Helen Jaster, Betty
McAlary, Dorothy Hyatt, Anna Wisener, Lois Farnsworth.
ROW THREE-Margaret Opfer, Kathleen Hartman, Margaret Frosch, Viola Nicely, Virginia Jones, Bette Baker,
Jane Patterson, Betty Brubaker, Marilyn Rueh, Eleanor Fisher. A
ROW FOUR-Shirley Kosier, Vera Bender, Ruth Metzger, Catherine Sperber, Gertrude Hupp, Carol Venable,
Juanita Ramsey, Sophie Czerwinski, Mary Walker, Muriel Lowder.
ROW ONE-Edward Tomaszewski, George Meyer, Phillip Schliesser, Carl Woggon, Jim McDermott, Don Uerkwitz,
Gerald Wogner, Jack Lawrence, Duane Warrick, Jack Ringwood, Joseph Paeynski.
ROW TWOfRobert Stone, Walter Rieger, Dick Rimer, Dick Wagner, Robert Smith, Donald White, William Sehirr,
Felix Rizzo, Hubert Radie, Edward Hartman, Walter Reitz.
ROW THREE-Don Natal, Richard Schloz, Edward Monahan, Lowell Steusloff, Gerhardt Radde, George Morley,
Bland Kerstetter, Wayne Wilmoth, Ronald Reynolds, Milan Walter, Bob Sass.
ROW FOUR-JIIH McDonald, Melvin Riebe, Chuck Seitz, Delbert Wagner, Raymond Stoekstill, Stanley Swantack,
Melvin Sobezak, Millard Watkins, Russell Ransom, Fred Phillips, Douglas llundwilder.
Row ONE-Ruth Enright, Norma Finch, Gertrude Parker, Hazel Scouten, Fae Clark, Marilyn Van Tassel, La-
Verne Pommeranz, Doris Snyder, Dorothy Miller, Mary Ronau.
.Row TWO-Cecila Muszynski, Eunice Davenport, Carrie Williams, Hazel Turner, Helen Lee, Ella McClellan,
Marguerite Peoples, Margaret Suter, Janet Klinepeter, June Roberts, Willowdean Sawyer.
ROW THREE-Wilma Jo Krebs, Delores Heltman, Marian McIntosh, Mary Ann Loveless, Irene Mandry, Jean
Greeson, Dorothy Durham, Bernice Proudfoot, Dolores Zielinski, Gertrude Diebert, Marie Killian.
ROW FOUR-,Ieanice Eggert, Thelma Farrell, Ruth Lemke, Edna Merzke, Sarah Bush, Angeline Chmielewski,
Stella Glowacki, Noma Hudson, Margaret Snyder, Dorothy Buhler, Eileen George.
ROW ONE-Charles Ostman, Paul McConihay, Allan Van Wey, John Tygart, Fred Weiss, Frederick Sharlow,
Harold Moline, Earl Risor, Hobart Byrne, Bill Roberts.
ROW TWO-Bill Tisler, Melvin Zaciewski, Robert Skutnik, Bill Sponseller, Junior Wymer, Harold Dixon, ,Iack
Ziehr, Duane Russell, Carlton Stevens, Robert Marquardt.
ROW THREE-Junior Wolff, Daniel Wells, ,lohnny McGovern, Melvin Radde, Paul Woods, Bill Momsen, Guy
Marsh, Frederick Maurer, Ralph Reynolds, Otto Martens.
ROW FOUR-Bob Sorrell, LeRoy Roach, James Simmons, Bill Shafer, Louis Tolbert, Phil Pawlowski, Stanley
Oswanski, Casimer Zielinski, Harry Watson, Harold Samburg. '
- S, M
ROW ONE-Ruth Elliot, Ruth Cobb, Martha Teague, Mary Dempsey, Catherine Wiley, Lenore -Ward, Mary
Fratilla, Evelyn French, Marjorie Knerr, Betty Jane Wright.
ROW TWO-Rose Sliwinski, Irene Bronikowski, Irene Gawronski, Ilene Mason, Lucille Wenzel, Alice Elliot, Doris
Bower, Jean Nichols, Dorothy Ludwig, Eleanor Laux.
ROW THREE-Dolores Garn, Dorothy Oswald, Bernadine Sterrett, Lenora Weber, Eleanor GriHith, Aletha Allison,
Clara Jane Hitchner, Mary Wittman, Georgianna Wernert, Violet Borland, Marilyn Bilow.
ROW FOUR-Norabelle lNIixer, Jeannette Slaughterbeck, Betty Rickert, Bonnie Heltebrake, Della Furman, Edith
Broadway, Dorthea LaFaver, Phyllis Spalding, Mary Koch, Deane Fuller, Margie Miller.
ROW ONE1V6fH0H Huepenbeeker, Paul Evans, Howard French, Ivan Harvey, Melvin Albrecht, Deo Grose,
Donald Cook, Frederick Geier, Robert Heer.
BOW TWO-Don Jackson, Walter Anderson, Hilton Fetting, Joe Jones, George Taylor, Ray Sniegowski, Julius
Grabowski, Herbert Bixby, Donald Kelley, John Lolow. E
ROW THREE-William Brassel, Roy Harvey, James Haas, Arthur Higgins, John Steinmiller, Theophilus Albrecht,
Leonard Bagrowski, Henry Adamski.
ROW FOUR-Paul Lindsay, Earl Dryden, Bill Jamison, Arthur Kanthak, Isaac Lewis, Morris Esmond, Don Buell,
Oren Green, Harvey Fasnaugh.
in ,nv J
ROW ONE'BCtty Mae Barnes, Joan Huston, Norma Jean Chestnut, Josephine Boone, Harriet Brumrnitt, Betty
Densmore, Elaine Aldridge, Beatrice Jakubowski, Beatrice Blochowski, Rita Jakubowski.
ROW TWO-Eleanor Garrett, Idalene Isaacs, Ida Bowers, Phyllis Brownmiller, Isabelle Byrns, Phyllis Hill, Betty
Fickbohm, Rosie Dunganiero, Margaret Haas, Frances Hintz.
ROW THREE-Gloria Krauss, Marion Hamann, Charlotte Buck, Pegge Gardner, Eileen Bloom, Eloise Bucher,
Jeanne Farman, Jane Heston, Janet Heston, Jean Collins.
ROW FOUR-Betty Brinkman, Evelyn Dority, Virginia Cumberworth, Lois Haworth, .Jean Borchert, Eugenia
Kowalski, Rita Jachimiak, Dorothy Golus, Helen Braun, Doris Gauthia.
ROW ONE-Leslie Johnson, Dale Davidson, Arnold Klostermeier, Rupert Islinger, Victor Kreft, Bob DeCelle,
Edward Flavell, Frank Campbell, Joe Ackley, Bob Jaegly.
ROW Two-Jack Honisko, Jack Fenstemaker, Francis Kelley, John Jackson, Melvin Dubois, Ray Kwiatkowski,
Mearl Josephson, Melvin Konieczka, Warren Bradley, Edward Keyer.
ROW THREE-Lyle Horton, Jim Josephson, Robert Friend, Clayton Cressler, Jim Brewer, Bob Braithwaite, Bill
Knapp, Herschell Blunk, Jack DeFrees, Robert Bertram.
ROW FOUR-Edward Burrus, Herbert Drown, Charles Haton, George Benington, Floyd Cleveland, Robert Dickey,
John Burkard, Floyd Cherry, Melvin Andrews, Bob Hutt.
ROW ONE-Vivian Wolff, Bessie Martin, Jane Webster, Verna Ridenour, Mary Struble, Doris McNab, Audrey
McGowin, Alvira Schmidt, Phyllis Moulton.
ROW TWO-Juanita Walbolt, Betty Munson, Clara Lawniczak, Victoria Polus, Alice Sniadecki, Dorothy Thomas,
Izona Norman, Ruth Thomas, Bettelou Watkins.
ROW THREE-Dorothy Young, Bernadine Lisiakowski, Eleanore Lopacki, Phyllis Loebrich, Alice Plenzer, Dora
Stump, Frances Padgett, Betty Seabloom. Evelyn Stanton.
ROW FOUR-Esther Suwinski, Barbara Sniffen, Ethyle Wonnell, Helen Wickerham, Virginia Young, Dolores
Sours, Betty McCall, Dorothy Terry, Helen Rominski, Margaret Robson.
ROW 0NE1GCOrgC Morlan, Jack Meyer, Bill Jones, George Kaltenbach, Orville Rudnicki, Daniel Lewandowski,
Jack Felkey, Robert Bohnsack, Don Faist, Alva King.
ROW TWO-Ralph Daniels, Ralph Mefferd, Eugene Bryant, Charles Cole, Joseph Reid, Dennis Meredith, Leland
Ogdahl, Jerry Mygatt, Walter Tesluk, Jack White.
ROW THREE-Charles McCann, William Timbrook, Howard Wittich, Larry Preski, Elmer Palenske, John Sherwin,
Richard Lingruen, Walter Lee, Bob Werner, Harry McCauley.
ROW FOUR-Dick Koester, Thomas Crippen, Orville Dailey, Bill McMorgan, Stephen Wasikowski, Grant Pinney,
Dick Warnes, Edmond Pawlicki, Ervin Lawecki, Dick Lawson.
ROW ONE-Pauline Lantz, Vivian Wagner, Jean Marcy, Blanche Perkins, Joyce Menke, Rosemary Roach, Mary
Stuart, Marguerite Stahl, Harrieta Voorhies, Loris Leith.
ROW TWO-Anna Moschetti, Carolyn Wolff, Jean Todd, Jean McDermott, Thelma Tilly, Ruth Uerwitz, Lois
Pohlman, Betty Pollex, June Pohlman, Betty Sweet.
ROW THREELIFCHC Wynn, Della Rooker, Marcella Sterling, Donna Pollex, Marcella Taylor, June Stine, Bernice
Szymanowski, Alice Mrozowski, Dorothy Zielinski, Marian Etta Siegel.
ROW FOUR-Jerry Monetta, Faun Stoll, Georgine Rake, Wilma Larger, Nancy MacPhie, Cecilia Marchewka,
Jo Anne Simmons, Alice Shelly, Jean Tann, Helyne May Reed.
ROW ONE-Gloria Chiaverini, Eldoris Fakle, Doris Bay, Frances Bock, Dorothy Koring, Gloria Drury, Marie
Kuehnl, Blanche Kelly, Marcile Bender, Ella Mae Jones.
ROW TWO-Lois Cranon, Katherine Halley, May Dell Douglass, Olive Mae Huston, June Highwarden, Dorothy
Foster, Ava Frizzell, Miriam Kinnear, Betty Campbell, Eileen Grady.
Row THREE-Martha Lawrence, Lucy Emerson, Joyce Holub, Janet Santelli, Dorothy Brisbin, Agnes Daniels,
Maude Robinson, Lois Ryan, Thais Schreiber, Bonna Rumpff.
ROW FOUR-Betty Miller, Irene Roginski, Betty Schroeder, Vera Miller, Norma Russell, Dorothy Sparks, Floyetta
Smith, Ruth Meyer, Pauline Riley, Hazel Yoder.
ROW ONE-Clolavelle Welsh, Dorothy Linder, Virginia Posadny, Rose Przybylska, La Rene Stevens, Thelma
Schultz, Margaret Zieman, Betty Nakagawa, Mary McDonald.
ROW TWO-Frances Mensing, Jo Ann Peters, Jeanne Wolfe, Dorothy Redman, Ruth Snyder, Betty Patton,
Beatrice Romaker, L'Rose Wagner, Mildred McCloud.
ROW THREE-Norma McNair, Ella Mae LaRoe, Ida Vallade, Lucille Schmidt, Lucille Zachsich, Fae West, Kathryn
Wechsel, Betty Lou Sullivan, Ruth Starkloff.
ROW FOUR-Dorothy Martin, June MacDonald, Beulah Lehman, Maxine Schultz, Rosemary Weston, Esther
Czerniejewski, Margaret Vick, Delphine Ostrowksi, Bernadine Robaskiewicz.
ROW ONE-Frank Rivers, Clarence Simon, Luther Whitmore, Bob Skinner, David Temple, Don McQuillin, Walter
Linenkugel, Melvin Lewandowski, Edward Yosses, Max Veitch.
ROW TWO-Gene Roth, Bob Young, Clarence Lamb,Warren Pratt, John Saunders, John Schneider, Ray Nijakowski,
Joseph La Plante, Howard Osborne, Jack Walter.
ROW THREE-Isidore Raszka, James Simmons, Kenneth Leininger, Stanley Momot, Orville Welch, Maynard
Wolfe, James Weber, Gerald Schwartz, Walter Papick, Ray Miller.
ROW FOUR-Fred Plontz, Carl Peters, John Malaczewski, Bob Morley, Dee Nelson, Jim Schmidt, Jack Levis,
Gerald Swonger, Bob Marshall, James Myles.
Row ONE-Elizabeth Pizza, Carolyn Schmid, Frances Teize, Everrine Thomas, Eleanore Michalski, Dorothy
Rudnicki, Beatrice Rejent, Virginia Printke, Lucille Schutt.
ROW TWO-Leona Mansfield, Lucille Coulson, Dolores Rybarczyk, Phyllis Winters, Earlene Miller, Shirley Myers,
Angelyn Rudzinski, Sylvia Terriss, Rosemary Cuhl.
ROW THREETBC1ty Jane Underwood, Dorothy Rodda, Margaret Oberla, Mary Taylor, Virginia Ostman, Sophie
Ponicki, Margaret Reimer, Phyllis Marczak, Marcille Warrick.
ROW FOUR-Valerie Paquin, Opal Miller, Stella Tarko, Margaret Majewski, Zeta Machinski, Georgia Reasor,
Mary Shoemaker, Bernadine Priest, Helen Lloyd.
Row ONE-Carl Okonski, Daniel Pietrykowski, Richard Reynolds, Edward Steiger, Benjamin Rees, Samuel
McMurray, Robert McIntosh, Vincent Oleszczuk.
ROW TWO-John Ridenour, Frank Szymanski, Earl Polhman, Douglas Taberner, Rolland Shultz, James Lax,
Walter Wagner, Price Smith.
Row THREE-Donald Smith, Nicholas Veronico, Harry Walter, Charles Vanderhorst, John Wisniewski, Richard
Rozanski, Don White, Sam Rogers, Harry Ormiston.
ROW FOUR-Dave Lorenz, Sam Sloan, Bob Trumbull, Norman Walker, Edward Raitz, Arnold Zink, Joseph
Plount, Noel Wade, Paul Plessner.
ROW ONE-Nancy Crocker, Doris Donahue, Geraldine Harmon, Marian Caseman, Muriel Beatty, Jean Cooper,
Jane Cooper, Jane Holden, June Hoffman, Alice Demar.
ROW TW04Betty Dubelzig, Betty Barnes, Patsy Hallock, Roberta Kloeppel, Dolores Klisz, Jinnie Carlton,
Eileen Guhl, Beatrice Klatt, Rita Krall, Genevieve Knapik.
ROW THREE-Florence Kucharski, Dorothy Katafiasz, Jeannette Bishop, La Verne Conrad, Jane Gambrill, Betty
Hosmer, Elizabeth Kern, Pauline Fratilla, Janice Fulton, Jean Klingbeil.
ROW F OUR-Mary Johnson, Delphine J asinski, Delphine Kowalewski, Helen Mae Crane, Phyllis Goldenets,
Henrietta Best, Dorothy Ignasiak, Virginia Bogusz, Lilian Bayles, Dorothy Adams.
ROW ONE-Richard Carpenter, Leonard, Haas, George Hagedon, George Breitner, Raymond Floering, Ralph
Friemark, Richard Ballard, Jim Harms, Rollin Furry, Stanley J ankowski.
ROW TWO-Richard Evans, Irving Hubert, Gordon Gomoll, Edward Garner, Henry Ballard, Robert Harrison,
Louis Hersh, Wally Kwiatkowski, William Arnholt, Rolland Bottles.
ROW THREE-Hugh Damas, Richard Bartkowiak, Walter Krause, John Anderson, Erwin Kenczewicz, Richard
Geisler, Hal Hatton, James Brezinski, Bob Houser, Wayne Carpenter.
ROW FOUR-Fred Jackson, Marion Kennedy, Wayne Kossow, Earl Cossins, Joe Garn, Claude Grover, Gordon
Krueger, Samuel Garner, Bob Klostermeicr, Tom Frank.
ROW ONE-Vaneta Stallbaum, Miriam Perry, June Walters, Helen Williamson, Barbara Stuard, Betty Sharp,
Eulalie Whitten, ,lune Meinen.
ROW TWO-Naomi Marckel, Audrey Teall, Betty Jane Smith, Emily Stranc, Ruth Wollenweber, Vera Rupley,
Alice Thompson, Earline Riley, Margaret Myers, Mary Moses.
ROW THREE-Helen Osborne, Martha Pinniger, Millianne Priest, Lenora Muck, Evelyn Weidman, Lucille Neuen-
dore, Margarete Taft, Virginia Stein, Irene Robrahn, Luella Marshall.
ROW FOUR-ElC3HOF Quiggle, Helen Retaloff, Opal Nemire, Lena Williams, Esther Richmond, Emily Nechvile,
Mary O'Halloran, Betty Ward, Betty Warner, Eleanor Wardlow.
ROW ONE-James McMannamy, Orville Weaver, Herbert Rudnicki, Norman Sieja, Robert Lewandowski, Warren
Schoonover, Howard Mentzer, Oscar Marquis, Harry Mockbee.
ROW TWO-Willard Slicker, Eugene Proschek, Tom Utt, Kenney Moore, Carl Weinstock, William Schmeltz, Jim
Warwick, Valentine Sujkowski, Frank Waller.
ROW THREEmRay Neville, Lyle Le Roux, Stanley Lewandowski, Florian Malewski, Leonard Nadolny, Richard
Tumey, Harold Mumford, Charles Ulrich.
ROW F OUR-Daniel Zawierucha, Lloyd Snyder, Stanley Wyszumiala, Ray Steusloff, George Starns, Bill Mason,
Chester Sullwold, Bob Phillips, Edward Shepler.
ROW ONE-Arlene Ellis, Louise Crippen, Theresa Mae Cousino, Rita Crowe, Virginia Culver, Lorraine Eklinger,
Dora Marie Gearhart, Evelyn Klofta, Dolores Herwat, Alice Konwinski.
ROW TWO-Virginia Heywood, Dorothy Koogan, Annabell Kurek, D'nesse George, Lucile Jascob, Eleanor Johnson,
Mary Jane Dazell, Margie Kirkman, Ethel Colvin.
ROW THREE-Alice Kaifas, Verna Frey, Jean Arnett, Alma Kramp, Margaret Kamper, Doris Brown, Alice Hagen,
Josephine Kowalski, Kathryn Enck, Myrtle Rose Clark.
ROW FOUR-Helen Garland, Christin Kincade, Juanita Bryant, Peggy Jones, Gladys Gayle, Ida Mae Buford,
Lula Mae Harris, Suzy Ann Hardison, Laura Garner, Theresa Harris.
ROW ONE-Bob Hodur, Joe Wise, Joseph Carr, Jim Atkinson, Billy Trout, Hetzel Dicken, Ricky Morton, Bob
Taylor, Walter Schlupp, Arthur Pierce.
ROW TWO-Darryl Feisel, Francis Dembrowski, Bernard Jachimiak, Bill Keller, Jack Hutchisson, Jacob Kwiat-
kowski, Julian Kijowski, Bob Johnson, Melvin Czajkowski.
ROW THREE-Lorris Hollinger, Jack Hawley, Daniel Blochowski, Earl Johns, Carl Grohnke, Leo Jankowski,
Edward Jankowski, Howard Casey, Lindsey Hanks, Alvin Hanks.
ROW FOUR-Blaine Ferch, Lawrence Erb, Clyde Gooch. Frank Bielicki, Joe Dick, James Douglass, Nelson DeFord,
Paul Hintz, Williain Davis, James Garber.
. H 1
Vp .5 .
ROW ONE-Betty Heaton, Jean Emmel, Dorothy Hubert, Jacqueline Denzig, Theresa Bellner, Viola Haack, Mary
Lou J aekle, Genevieve Jordon, Wilma Eble, Jeanette Booher.
ROW TWO-Cleomae Kelly, Dorothy Barnes, Miriam Davidson, Dorothy Gormley, Karlene Gunderman, Carolyn
Diefenback, Mathilda Dybala, Dorothy Crunkilton, Geraldine Erdman, Patsy Goode.
ROW THREE--Bonnie Freeman, Vivian Dais, Pauline Lehman, Cherie Davis, Joyce Devlin, Marilyn Kaiser,
Merilyn Droegmiller, Maragret Forbes, Bettylou DeVauent, Irene Gorny.
ROW FOURLRUth Dunlap, Ruth Dilley, Kayris Barnes, Martha Downey, Betty Graf, Phyllis Davis, Vera Lou
Hawk, Dorothy Kachenmeister, Jean Cassidy, Ethel Bigleow.
ROW ONE-Stanley Szymanski, Richard Buehler, Jim Eyman, Thomas Crossen, Alfred Blohr, Grover White,
James Hailton, Wallace Smith, Harold Stevenson, Harry Mockbee.
ROW TWO-Allan Netterfield, Edward Majchszak, Edwin Richard, Bob Byers, Jack Rodemich, Williston O'Con-
nell, Howard Hill, Charles Elliott, Denver Duffey, James Harris.
ROW THREE-Leonard Sliwenski, Paul Lafferty, Perry Allen, Ralph Cole, Dick Netermeyer, Virgil Mooney, John
Wojtowicz, Gerald Gaynor, Bob Young, Harold West.
ROW FOURZEHFJ Gillmore, Charles Hill, Jack Harris, Russell Enis, Jack Worst, Robert Liebherr, Rolland Hen-
ning, Harry Robinson, Carl Kuhlman, Bud Jaehn.
ROW ONE-Mildred Williamson, Evelyn Ziefle, Margaret Recht, Geraldine Searfoss, Mary Genson, Persis Norwood,
Ruth Ward, Mildred Petree, Jane Moore, Betty Neidhardt.
ROW TWO-Evelyn Mooney, Betty Miller, Phyllis Wyszumiala, Virginia Urbaniak, Anna Tarasiewuz, Leatrice
Poulson, Phyllis Wells, June Miller, Bette Miller, Phyllis Reetz.
ROW THREE-Virginia Royer, Betty Westgate, Gwendolyn Ploughman, Lenna Palm, Alice Eileen Whittecar,
Virginia Wotring, Sylvia Lewandowski, Eleanor Mikolajewski, Helen Marriniak, Phyllis Lee.
ROW FOUR-Dorothy Podbielniak, Dorothy Werniewski, Eileen Ziehr, Audrey Tapley, Suzanne Tonkin, Rita
Sobezak, Lottie Zaradzka, Dorothy Regent, Margaret McGraw, Mary Jane Sardiz.
SOPHOMORE BOYS -
ROW ONE-Sam Bender, Robert Geiger, Lawrence Gfell, Henry Gomoll, Raymond Gomoll, Wade Breneman,
Frank Dubielak, Richard Foster, David Everett, Bob Julius.
ROW TWO-Bob Barth, Bob Huepenbecker, Gordon Duby, Raymond Day, Dale Kamm, John Grubinski, Ed-
ward Keller, Donald Beach, Dan Kajfasz, Eugene Kujawa.
ROW THREE-Edwin Kulwicki, Wesley Cooper, Kenneth Batdorff, Chester Katafiasz, John Hejna, Robert Kelly,
Wallace Bruce, Donald Koralewski, Melvin Folczynski, Ernest Glaspie.
ROW FOUR-Robert Brubaker, Eugene Blue, John Hemple, Charles Koch, Floyd Knudel, Charley Butler, Harry
Considine, Bill Davis, Thomas Bail, Clifford Dixon.
ROW ONETElCHHOfC Malecki, Ryina Opaczewska, Betty Jane Zielinski, Alice Posadny, Dora Larimer, Margaret
Peck, Virginia Lubinski, Norma Weber, Emily Machinski.
ROW TWO-Polly Barnes, Patsy Hoskinson, Jeannette Davis, Genevieve Fall, Gladys Beck, Elvira Relores, Car-
men Duenas, Norma Kiefer, Verna Andrews.
ROW THREE-Doris Meyers, Vera Schaefer, Jean Ricketts, Jeanne Orebaugh, Ruth Robeson, Felicia Wicslek, Ann
Marie Rohr, Miriam Price, Gloria Moore.
ROW FOUR-Virginia Laws, Mary Matuslynska, Alice Snyder, Irma Lee, Elizabeth Rynn, Betty Priest, Bernice
Wilczynski, June Lannen, Betty Larsen.
ROW ONE-Donald Smith, Earl Schumaker, Don Vliet, Roy Scothern, Eugene Urbanski, John Schneider, Dom
Mason, Marvin Moreland.
ROW TWO-Kenneth Musch, Robert Leith, Robert Skinner, Lloyd Mohr, Curtis Parker, Stanley Szkatulski,
Marvin Pasch, Don Merce.
ROW THREE'BOb Wilcox, Richard Meyer, Frank Urbaniak, Scott Smith, Ray Moreland, James Mason, Don
Watt, Frank Reville.
ROW FOUR-Ronald Stewart, Lawrence Miller, Roman Nowak, Lynn Ryan, Frank Ritz, Melvin Reed, Marlin
Marshall, Edward Robie.
ROW ONE-Phyllis Mason, Lois Trumbull, Louise Siwa, Joyce Ann Smith, Hazel Shock, Mary Shinaver, Ruth
Scott, Jean Louise Vail, Martha Matuszak, Caroline Reed. E
ROW TWO-Jean Young, Dorothy Pacholski, Gloria Matusek, Delphine Smietanski, Frances Linden, Mary Ellen
Snyder, Virginia Mealer, Betty Jane Mock, Audrey Sutton, Dolores Robarge.
ROW THREE'OliVC Luginbuhl, June Woebrick, Margaret Roach, Lois Murphy, Helen Morawski, Mary Rummel,
Rita Szymaniak, Mildred Wisniewski, Marjorie Scharp, Lois Ziegler.
ROW FOUR--Dorothy Miehalska, Mary Sierra, Erma Pitzen, Gertrude Poland, Frances Zero, Eleanor McFall,
Virginia Rittenour, Rose Pitzen, Anna Rotondo, Betty Myers.
ROW ONE1DiCk Wagner, Bob Rieker, Norman Lewis, Richard Yoxthimer, Melvin Norman, William Vallade,
Alvin Sydlaski, Don Meeker. -
ROW TWO-Roger Rudnieki, Ted Streeter, John Link, Warren Wanamaker, James Yutzy, Gordon Voelker, George
Blair, Frank Starkloff. '
ROW THREE1Vifgil Rittichier, Donald Zeadker, Joe Lewandowski, Gordon Maynard, Robert Pheils, Robert
Stautzenbach, Harry McQuillin, Jerry Sessler.
ROW F0URTD3Hi6l Spitulski, John Weil, Leonard Pietrzak, Carl Tamlyn, Robert Yeack, Tom Leonhardt, Melvin
Poplawski, Melvin Szkatulski.
ROW ONE--Kathryn Hauer, Dolores Draheim, Eleanor Domowicz, Dorothy Allison, Delphine Kozicka, Veda
Marie Davis, Mary Best, Peggy Berkebile, Almer Hays.
ROW TWO-Naomi Kimball, Alice Burzynski, Jeanne Altwies, Evelyn King, Pauline Englehart, Myrtle Hart,
Melva Hallen, Doris Anderson, Shirley Johnson.
ROW THREE-Leatrice Joy, Geraldine Borchardt, Susan Carrithers, Alice Heyman, Mary Jane Campbell, Mary
Jane Kapela, Norma Jean Gates, Viva Dussia, Dorothy Extejt.
ROW FOUR-Florence Kozlowski, Clara Krause, Florence Baginski, Betty Barger, Rose Kwiatkowski, Virginia
Hartman, Adeline Biernacki, Phyllis Barrett, Mary Augustine.
ROW ONE-Robert Zaborski, Duane Kolby, LaRue Campbell, L. Leonard, Francis Pizza, Cecil Severence, David
Schwartz, Leo Schlagheck, Melvin Paluch, Jacques Chevier.
ROW TWO-Jim Monetta, Alvin White, Don Switzer, Charles Moore, Bob Hawkins, Edwin Nazar, Reade Cony,
Edward Kwiatkowski, Frank Duenas, Lawrence, Woeller.
Row THREE-Leeland Pete, Paul Roloff, Richard Schirr, James Unger, Fred Black, Paul Kuntz, Orville Leather-
man, Walter Malinowski, Robert Snyder, Richard Leszczynski.
Row FOUR-Carl Mauss, Robert Mahoney, George Plath, Dick Van Hoesen, Frank Pizza, Rodell Smith, James
lVIeek, Joseph Rudzki, Daniel Zdawczyk, Jim Miekel.
ROW ONE-Shirley Gauthia, Yvonne Behm, Dorothy Dramczyk, Helen Dylewski, Dorothy French, Cecelia Golba,
Betty Jurek, Louise Hintz, Agnes Hall. Q
ROW Two-Jean Clarke, Virginia Butler, Rexine Fetting, Phyllis Kennedy, Barbara Garber, Juanita Coleman,
Sophie Janowiak, Esther Karamol, Betty Jean Hackathorn.
ROW THREE-Beatrice Baker, Eleanore Frass, Bernadine Budzyn, Jane Fritts, Ruth Brenner, Betty Jackson,
Doris Glanzman, Phyllis Brook, Florence Colvin.
ROW FOUR-Lillian Chmielewski, Lillian Donley, Alice Grajczyk, Elinora Jaques, Bernice Bugaj, Beatrice Hojnacki,
Wilda Brown, Betty Krause, Phyllis Jerngan. -
ROW ONE-Gilbert Noel, Bill Moll, Raymond Zientek, Jack Warwick, Elton Rogers, Melvin Stachura, Walter
Sobezak, Don McNair.
ROW TWO-Walter Szkatulski, Don Lyle, Frank Lopez,Tom Watson, Stanley Sovczak, Michael Sniadecki, Richard
Sypucinski, Daniel Portala.
ROW THREE-Harry Prue, Joseph Lenga, Leonard Mlynarek, Paul Seibold, Milton Ziegler, Walter Scoble, Richard
Long, Harold Osborne.
ROW FOUR--Donald Spitulski, Edward Ledford, Richard Scanlon, Floyd Tyburski, Fred Schirr, Charles Leiter,
Edmond Zawacki, Claire Lazette.
Row ONE-Rosalyn Simmons, June Philabaun, Irene Novak, Evelyn Przybylski, Jane Swartz, Mary Lou Rohr-
bacher, Janice Clark, Faye Cornell, Edythe Wagner, Bette Sharpe.
ROW Two-Vivian Tubbs, Wilma Swickard, Naomi Schroeder, Betty Strayer, Leona Wendt, Patty Murray,
Wilma Jean Sperber, Eileen Richards, Phyllis Osborne, Lucille Weaver.
ROW THREE-Marion Michaski, Martha Rusek, Mae Reimer, Marie Sankiewicz, Verna Schmidt, Catherine
Roberts, Helen Nowak, Delphine Nowicki, Meryl Rogers, Ruth Kesler.
ROW FOUR-Phyllis Storer, Dorothy Shipley, Kathryn McLaughlin, Ruth Zollner, lyfary Powers, Eileen Steusloff,
Patsy VanKarsen, Mary Jane Jozwiak, Lillie Richter, Angeline Mandry.
FRESHMAN BOYS -
ROW ONE-George Gibson, Bob Cassidy, Floyd Bowers, Jack Fair, Edwin Krall, Dan Carr, George Gregory,
Alfred Haas, James Holtgrieve, Jim Glanzman.
ROW TWO-Donald Hill, Stanley Dec, Leonard Kemp, John Cothern, Kenneth Gannon, Fred Dickerson, Richard
Benner, Clifford Hasselschwert, Raymond Aucystyniak, Brand Gomersall.
ROW THREE'ROl3Hd Borian, John Biskupski, Edward Davis, Ray Koperski, Floyd Johnston, Harry Cass, Donald
Kroggel, Ken Curtis, Alfred Baron, Richard Kurdys.
ROW FOURYFFHHK Klatt, Bill Burwell, Dick Goheen, Kenneth Jallns, William Fulton, Frank Burdasz, James
Gilsdorf, Ralph Herold, Leonard Bunck, Robert Alberte.
ROW ONE-Betty Echenrode, Patricia George, Shirley Gillen, Esther Kwiatkowski, Herta Axt, Doris Kahl, Dorothy
Jones, Florence King, Mildred Anderson, Helen Balcerzak.
ROW TWO-Vera Bresewska, Patty Mann, Betty Lou Gust, Helen Kellar, Rita Buczinski, Louise Breitner, Helen
Koester, Norma Green, Joan Huff, Irene Augustyniak. .
ROW THREE-Marian Flowers, Virginia Klein, Yvonne Good, Dorothy Broker, Edna Gilman, Lynne Farrell,
Gloria Jordan, Dolores Gray, Eileen Kline, Mary Jane Herin.
ROW F OUR-Doris Clark, Alice Johnson, Joan Grzechowiak, Jane Cameron, Patsy Barton, Margaret Brockway,
Jeannette Campbell, Thelma Bauer, Jean Goetz, Esther Hill.
ROW ON E-Edward Bremer, Dick Hemsoth, Robert Bunge, Ernest Dickson, Paul Kolby, Paul Dominique, Edward
De Forest, Bob Glesser, Richard Abramowicz, David Kazmierczak.
ROW TWO-Fred Heidt, Merle Hempel, Chester Kulczak, Bill Kime, Paul Englehart, Robert Elkins, Jack Doblinger,
Edwin Janiszewski, Bob Jorris, Paul Koester.
ROW THREE-J ack Grady, Norman Henderson, Vernon Kesling, William Kleopfer, Robert Crooks, Wayne F ritts,
Donald Burns, Daniel Budzyn, Bill Betts, Bert Dybala.
Row FOUR-Ralph Conley, Donald Greiner, James Kanthak, Gail Anderson, Bernard Kross, Ronald Cousino,
Jim Jackson, Richard Grajczak, Joseph Kwiatkowski, Duane Johnson.
ROW ONE-Eugene Clear, Bob Divens, Leonard Frosch, Kenneth Keil, Duane Dilley, Frank Fuller, Herbert
Erdman, Eugene Heltman, Joe Kocinski, Joe Austin.
Row TWO-Jim Hallauer, Donald Gwin, Louis Azbart, Jim Foltz, Dave Jones, John Kaptur, Chester Kamza,
Melvin Kerjchman, Marvin Hansen, Jim Eck.
ROW THREE-Russell Franks, Edward Keil, Lawrence Keil, Robert Drabik, Merrill Howard, Daniel Kasza, Robert
Bigelow, Ted Knapik, Dick Heath, John Bellner.
ROW FOUR-Bud Bailey, Bill Frend, James Greenwood, Jack Kulow, ,lim Hays, Robert Hall, Teddy Kasza, Anthony
Glesner, Daniel Jankowski, Bob Derlatka.
ROW ONE1SICV6 Polesovsky, Bernard Ostapowicz, Dick Patrick, Roland Leathead, Jim Tallman, Leonard Ur-
banski, Ernest Muszynski, Tom Lawicki.
ROW TWO-Chester Pomorski, Daniel Siminski, Alvin Obarski, Lester Retzke, Bill Pegorch, Scott Zehner, Richard
Hagen, Donald Mehling.
ROW THREET.4lb6Ft Leger, Richard Nejman, Albyn Carl Lovell, Bill Watson, Bill Wiesenberg, Galen Miller,
Floyd Morris, Sam Wlohlfort.
ROW FOUR-George Sitzenstock, Lawrence Wampler, George Willford, Jim Schudel, James Trautwein, Bill Weber,
Jim Luginbuhl, Peter Maniscalco.
NATIONAL HONORgRow ONE-Mr. Hunt, Betty Badinan, Ruth Matzinger, Muriel Gregor, Florence Wandtke, William
Dentel, Robert Freeman, Hugh Tadlock, Jeanne Stevens, .lean Schroeder, Katherine Retzke. Row Two-'Betty Gooding, William
Heston, Donald Lampe, Nlary Gartee, Carolyn Goodman, Beatrice Jankowslci, Betty Thompson, LaVerne Lindhorst, Margie L0
Rec, Harriet Parker, Helen Campbell. Row THR1-:EfThays Dow, Evelyn Baker, Marian Scharer, Warren Heckrotte, William
McCord, Elinor Retzke, Eleanor Ott, Betty Bundt, Virginia Ammann. ROW FOURfHelen Michaels, Vera Retzke, Shirley
Heinz, 'Anna Mae Jimison, Naomi Malott, Olga Shnir, Janet Scharer, Betty Holderman, Sally Schwartz, Laura Nakagawa.
Row FIVE-Barbara Emerson. Leola Rodenhauser, Miriam Mehrling, Martha Sisson. Betsy Saallield, Virginia Greenawalt, Lisa
Herrmann, Marjorie Francis. Lucille Reihnert, Ruth Kramp.
ATIO AL HO OR
The citadel which every freshman who is an earnest and ambitious student endeavors to reach is membership in
the National Honor Society. The odds against him are great, but the harder the iight, the sweeter the accomplish-
ment. There is no greater thrill than that which tingles your spine when, at a mass meeting in the auditorium, Mr.
Williams announces your name and you proudly take your place in the front row of seats, reserved for new members
of the Honor Society. The requisites for membership in this club are Scholarship, Leadership, Character, and Ser-
vice. To be eligible one must stand in the upper third of the senior class or the first iifteenth of the junior class.
The list of those eligible as far as scholarship is concerned is given to every teacher, who then chooses those twelve
students whom he considers to be outstanding in Leadership, Character, and Service. To belong to the National
Honor Society is a decided asset in later life, for what could be a higher recommendation when seeking a position than
to state that you were marked for honors, not by one, but by several teachers who had known and worked with you
for four years? Membership in the society permits you to wear a mark of distinction: a ring or pin upon which is
engraved a keystone and a torch, the symbols of the society. The keystone represents the base of all education,
and the torch is an incentive to society members to light the way to learning for others. For the induction of the
new members of the past year, forty-seven seniors and twenty-live juniors, Robert Freeman, chairman of the program
committee, secured the Reverend Henry McKenzie of Westminster Presbyterian Church as guest speaker. ln his
address Mr. McKenzie discussed the four cardinal objectives of the National Honor Societyg and to make the ideals
ATIO AL HO OR
clearer in the minds of those future aspirants to the highest honor attainable in any high school, he gave examples
of Character, Leadership, Scholarship, and Service. Of these, scholarship is the chief aim of Libbeyis Honor Society.
By reading those books which are our richest heritage from past centuries and past generations, the members of the
organization hope to acquire a useful store of knowledge to be used most advantageously in future years. Any school
which fails to emphasize the great importance of character building has not fulfilled the obligation which it owes to
every boy and girl. Along with character goes leadership, for, in as large a high school as Libbey, one's character
must be outstanding before he can lead his class. To be specific, leadership is "the exertion of the power of person-
ality which calls men to follow when he shall lead." Finally, comes the last of the National Honor's high ideals.
It is service to others, not only to your friends and relatives, but to the school, to the church, to the community,
and to the home. In honor of the newly initiated members, the club had a roast. This affair was planned and car-
ried out by Bill Heston and his social committee. One of the most important committees of the National Honor
Society is that of elections, headed by Jeanne Stevens. lt is the duty of this committee to hold both junior and senior
class elections, and to count the votes, determining the victorious candidates. This year Principal Harold E. Williams
and Eugene Hunt, the advisers of the organization, were ably assisted by Williaiii Dentel, president, Jean Schroeder,
vice-presidentg and Katherine Retzke, secretary-treasurer. the officers elected last year by members of the society.
NATIONAL HONOR-Row ONEfJean Renshaw. Betty Horton. Alive Banavhon ski. Jennie liieda. Ev ala Uais. Anna Schroeder.
Lois Ashley, Betty Wiiekerham. Nlarian Corwin. Mary Dotson. Row Two-Alina Stoiher. Audrey Keilholtz. Virginia Woeller,
Yvonne Crossmann. Lucille Rickard. Hhba Dunnenfelser. Eileen Arrnentroul, Kathleen Sund. Dolores Gartz. Ron Tl-lluclaf
Virginia Arnold, Flo Luella Strayer. Erma-Alice Schultz. Lois Campbell. Wiriarn Ruoff. Pearl Dunlap. Fae Clark. Dorothy Vfilkin-
son. Ellen Meyer. Patricia lleyer. ROW FOUR-Donald Bauman. Dick Shotwell. Raymond Chicolini. Richard Trumbull. Don
Petrie, Robert Ernest. Philip Luetke. Robert Kavhenrncister. Joseph Sheehey. Brandon Neal, How FIV!-lflfred Wleiss. Paul
Harrold. Viiilliam Shafer. Yvilliam Mikesell. Warren Nlillcr. Henry llolden. Alexander Richmond. Bernard Stone. Roy Beilelschecs,
Y ,W W ,, 4
EDELIAN-Row ONE'-MiSS Payne, Virginia Bangoff, Sally Schwartz, Donald Lampe, Tony Pizza, Dick Cook, Laura Naka-
gawa, Ruth Enright. Row TWO?Miss Dusha, Mary Dotson, Jean Renshaw, Anna Mae Iimison, Shirley Heinz, Florence Vlfandtke,
Belly Jo Vlfickerham, Sis Aiken. ROW THREEfMr. Martin, Miriam Nlehrling, Marjorie Francis, Evala Dais, Ethel Schneider,
Norma Hemsoth, Flo Luella Strayer, Catherine Sperber.
Annual! Annals! Records! Year-book-what you will! lt is our Edelian, and we love it for it spresent thrill and
its future possibility of reminding us of our four previous years at Libbey. In and out of every room of the school
over and over again went the staff of nineteen-forty, again and again they checked the spelling of the name of every
student, seriously they interviewed each teacher, and affectionately they inscribed quotations for all the seniors.
Snapshots were snapped, layouts were worried over, and cover designs caused anxious moments, but at last as the
Senior Banquet approached the Edelian appeared, presented by the editor-in-chief, Evala Dais, and distributed by
Anna Mae ,limison circulation manager. Assisting Evala in her editorial duties were the associate editor, Marjorie
Francisg Sally Schwartz and Laura Nakagawa, Senior Editors, Ruth Enright and ,lean Renshawig Class Editors,
Florence Wandtke and Helen Aiken, Faculty Editors, Mary Dotson and Betiy JO Wickerham, Club Editors,
Donald Lampe and Tony Pizza, Athletic Editors, Miriam Mehrling, Snap Shot Editpr. Helping the business were
Anna Mae Jimison, Circulation Manager, and Ethel Schnieder, Advertising Manager, who were assisted by Shirley
Heinz, Norma Hemsoth, Virginia Bangoff, Catherine Sperber, Flo Luella Strayer, and Richard Cook. As in for-
mer years the splendid scenic views in the opening sections of the Edelian were drawn by the boys in the Architec-
tural Drawing classes of Mr. Packer. Those who submitted drawings were Ed Cumberworth, Nelson Musch,
Paul Woods, and James Younkman. The success of the year book is due in no small measure to the energetic and
earnest cooperation of the teachers who supervised the building of it. Miss Payne, as snap-shot adviser was pleas-
antly constant in her search for stories in pictures, Mr. Martin, business adviser, efficiently steered the financial
course of the annual, as editorial manager and director, Miss Dusha cheered and hurried everyone, while Principal
Harold E. Williams as adviser "extraordinaire" always counselled everyone wisely and well.
Have you kept up with the news of your school? If not, then you l121VCI1it been buying or reading the Crystal.
This Libbey lligh School paper is given to us in ten entertaining issues every year. ln every publication there is a
calendar which tells us when and where every coming event is to take place. Class projects such as special scrap-
books, models, and notebooks, and society projects, such as dances, teas, and other special programs, are reviewed
for us. Recorded in these papers are the results of all basketball and football games, as well as of tennis, track, golf,
and swimming tournaments. Each quarter we eagerly look over the honor roll, even when we know our names w0n't
be there. New Libbeyites and those of the alumni who do something unusual are mentioned in the Crystal. The
writer of an unusually good poem or theme gets to see his work in print. The Krystal Kracks column always has
something in it about which we laugh Cthat is unless its about ourselveslg for this column contains all the gossip
which can be dug up about anybody, students and teachers alike. This extraordinary paper has had for the year
as its editors-in-chief, Betty Bundt and Phillip Luetke. The assistant editor was Martha Sissong the newspaper
correspondent, Betsy Saalfield, the news editors were Lois Ashley and Katherine Retzke, the literary advisers are
Miss Florence Cerdes and hir. Williams, our principal, the snapshot adviser is Miss Gertrude Payne. The editorials
are taken care of by llarriet Parker and Vera Retzkeg the business, by Ardis Leininger and Leola Rodenhauserg
the exchange, by Eunice Gamby and Bessie Stagerg and the feature stories, by Glentie Etchen and Robert Yaekel.
All juniors in the Crystal class make up the junior staff, and all students taking journalism are the reporters. The
efficiency of this staff is proved in the success and popularity of their production, an ever popular school project.
CRYSTALfliow ON!-1fMary Dotson. ,lean Marcy. Norma Nlarshall. Eunice Ganxby, Bliss Payne, Marilyn Connors. Belly
Bundt, Marjorie Connors. Marian Corwin. Glenlie Elchen. ROW TWO-Patricia Meyer, Donna Cornell, Martha Sisson, Miss
Gerdes, Dorothy Bailey, Juanita llzunsey. JoAnn Peters. Joyce Schlaff, Bessie Stager. Row THREE-Betty Jo Wickerham,
Katherine Rctzkc. Harriet Parker, Bel:-ay Saallield, Vera Retzke, Leola Rodenhauser, Ardis Leininger, Margie Gormley. June Plounl.
ROW FOUR-Lois Ashley. Chester Sullwold, lid Monahan. Bob Yaekel, Norman Evans, Philip Luelke, Jim 'VlcDonald, Audrey
PERIES-Row ONE-Marian Rugaher, Betty Bundt, Margaret Kitzmiller, Marilyn Shelton, Sally Schwartz, Betty Congwer,
Teddy Schmitt, Row Two-Marjorie Francis, Ieanne Stevens, Yvonne Grossman, Miriam Mehrling, Miss Dusha, Norma
Lofland, Francis Tracy, Ebha Dannenfelser, Lois Bearss. Row THREE-Mary Masters, Peggy Pettit, Jeannette Bernard, Jeanne
Murray, Betsy Saalfield, Charlotte Sehow, Charlotte Crooks. PERIES-Row ONE-Jeanne Farman, Dolores Gartz, Blanche
Perkins, Jean Young. Jane Moore, Betty Stamm. ROW TWO-Pat Murray, Norma Hemsoth, Janice Clark, Jo Anne Peters,
Patsy Hoskinson, Charlotte Herzberg. ROW THREE-Susan Tonkin, Nancy MacPhie, Jeanne Wolfe, Rosemary Wvestnn, Doris
McNabb, Susan Carrithers. A
Chips marking their progress on the social calendar Hew rapidly as the Peries blazed their way through the school
year, always remaining at least one chip ahead of the crowd, always seeking the new and entertaining, and always
succeeding in reaching their goal-in other words, true to their Dmotto, "Secundus Nullif, Off to a gay start with
lunchbaskets, canteens, and their hatchets tucked under their arms, the girls held a roast at Side-Cut Park
just before they attended the Central game. A few weeks later, they had progressed far enough on their trip to
present one of the peppiest mass meetings of the year. Feeling that they needed a change from the athletic life,
they turned their minds to a more intellectual train of thought, and they arranged a tea in the school library, with a
representative from Dennison University as guest speaker. Later, a tour of Toledo's Museum of Art was made,
and a lecture on the exhibit was given by Miss Anderson. This was followed by a supper, prepared in the Museum's
kitchen. Climbing continuously upward, the girls finally attained the highest point and with it, the Peries greatest
event of the year-the "Second Annual Skirt and Sweater Swing," held at the Hotel Secor. Suddenly a turn in the
path appearedg and the group found their trail less public. During this passing of time, two private entertainments
were arranged. The first was a party at Calumet Temple, and the second was the homeward stretch and the parting
of the ways for the seniors and their underclassmen-the annual farewell banquet. The capable and ever faithful
guide of the group was Missbflushag and the cabinet members were Betsy Saaliield, president, Sally Schwartz., vice-
president, Betty Bundt and Margaqpeg Kitzmiller, secretaries, Marjorie Francis, censor, Jeanne Stevens, treasurer,
and Jeannette Bernard, chaplain. ' X1
The Phils! As peppy a group of girls as any one could hope to find, always seeking new ideas and always quick for
action. Father Time didn't move quickly enough to leave them in the dust, and all year a constant How of activities,
both studious and entertaining, marked their calendar. Tips on character, clothing, and manners were given through-
out their literary programs, which were entitled "Personality Plus." Early in the fall, bright red cardigans were
promenaded through the halls, for they ws ere the first club sweaters of the year. Then came the rush of activities.
A roast was held at Pearson Park, a skating party was given at Memorial llall, the mass meeting for the Waite
football game was under their auspices, and several doughnut sales were sponsored. Finally. the day of days for
the Phils arrived-that of their "Back to School" dance. This year it was presented at the Maumee River Yacht
Club, and was a good send off for the new year. Then o11e day, traces of straw were seen i11 the girls' hair. Surely
enough, the Phils had had a hay ride. At this time, the fateful day for the pledges arrived, and they were tried and
proved at their initiation. Jumping from one type of entertainment to the other, a committee planned a Mothers'
and Teachers' tea. The program included musical selections and reviews of famous women. lt was at this affair
that the seniors received tiny gold bracelets, their senior gifts. Following this was a splash party, and then, the final
event of the year, a banquet, given in honor of the graduating seniors. The faithful advisers were Miss Gerdes
and Miss Gosline. The officers this year were Martha Sisson, president, Jean Knott, vice-president, Helen
Huch, and Betty Blinn, recording and corresponding secretaries, respectively, Janet Scharer, treasurer, Betty
llolderman, senior censor, Lucille Rickard, junior censor, Marion Scharer, chaplain, and reporter, Ardis Leininger.
PllILS7Hovv ONE-Norma Jean Chestnut, Bcity Larsen. Faye Cornell. lliriain Price, .lean Collins. Marilyn Rnch. Jlarian
Scharer, Virginia Collins. ROW Twoflilarjorie Connors. Georgine Rake. June Bliller. Juanita Ramsey. Miss llosline. Jeannette
Trcter. Margie LoRee, Jean Knott, Helen liuch. Row Tllltl-ll-:fLucille Rickard, Phyllis Kennedy. Lucy Holliger, Persis Norwood,
Eloise Bucher, Betty Planck, Jo Anne Simmons. Wilma Larger. l'HlLSfROW ONE-Dorothy Bailey. Marilyn Connors, Blar-
eienne Miller. Donna Cornell, Miss Gerdes, .lane l'atlerson. Norma lilarshall, Dorothy Bottles. Phyllis llntchisson. llovv Twof
Mary Witlman, Virginia Crim, Helen Fisk, Helen Michaels. Helen Aiken, Betty Holderman, Betty lllinn. .lanel Scharer. Row
Tl-iluilc-Ardis Leininger, Barbara Lawrence, Lisa llerrniann, Maxine Beecher, Elinor Relzke, Katherine lictzke. Juanita Lee,
Www, , are
l K .Nj f,L"?,.?-3.15 , .I A
ZETS4R0W ONEfRuby Kulow, Bette Colson, Patricia Meyer, Jean Nichols, June Roberts, Marian Corwin, Lilyan Drews,
Ruth Enright. Row TWO-Dorothy Henneman, Eileen Bloom, Helen Green, Ruth Stritmatter, Miss DeLisle, Betty Hilding,
Audrey Sprengel, Lois Palm, Thays Dow. Row TI-IREEvMary Ann Loveless, Phyllis Spaulding, Betty Thompson, Jean Prentiss,
Betty Hudson, Jean Schroeder, Leola Rodenhauser, Virginia Greenawalt, Marjorie Cordell. ZETS-Row 0NEf'V6f3 Rupley,
Betty Sharpe, Betty Baker, Betty Brinkman, Phyllis Moulton, Lenna Palm, Mary Dotson, Martha Lawrence, Patsy Goode.
Row Two-Ruth Kramp, Margie Gormley, Helen Snyder, Alice Johnson, lVIiss Eberth, Mary Lawrence, Ruth Cascadden, Mar-
garet Opfer, Lois Trumbull. BOW Tl-mEE+Phyllis Bell, Maryellen Wilkinson. Joyce Alenke, Delores Harp, Doris Weitz, Ruth
Snyder. Shirley Heinz, Anna Mae Jimison, Carol Venable.
With sparkling eyes and smiling lips, the Zets may look back to this year with pride. The club's activities were
many and were participated in with enthusiasm by the members. The annual roast was held during the autumn at
Pearson Park shelter house. The year's programs were ably planned by Thays Dow and Betty Thompson, the main
topic being, "How to Develop a Personalityf, As usual, there were several doughnut sales to replenish the club's
treasury. Thus, the entertaining and worthwhile activities of the Zets were carried out. Initiation for seventeen
girls was held during February. After the ritual, all of the members were served refreshments. The dance, the
Patchwork Prance, had unusually novel decorations and programs. This annual affair was given April 19, at Trilby
Log Cabin, under the leadership of Helen Snyder and her committee, and proved to be one of the best. These ac-
tivities plus many interesting meetings were guided with skill and energy by Miss DeLisle and Miss Eberth, who has
become the club's new adviser in the absence of Miss Henderson. The Zets also collected tax stamps so that a silver
tea service might be secured for the benefit of the literary clubs. A banquet was given May 24, at the W'omen's
Building in honor of the senior members of the organization. This was the last activity of the Zets and was handled
efficiently by the committee in charge. The capable presiding officers were Ruth Kramp, president, Helen Snyder,
vice-president, Audry Sprengal, recording secretary, Delores Harp, treasurer, Dorothy Henneman, sergeant-at-
arms, Betty Thompson and Thays Dow, censors, and Virginia Greenawalt, chaplain. With these officers and ad-
visers, a year of fun and achievement has been added to the records of the Zetalethean Literary Society.
. 'r . D FORUM
Lively blue and flashy orange are the favorite colors of the two high-spirited literary organizations that the senior
boys will regret to leave. The many joyful moments in their planning of dances and roasts, that make the social
life so full of pleasure, will not be forgotten. The D. cabinet consisted of Willie Tappen, president, William
Deutel, vice-president, Dick Trumbull, secretary, Norm Steusloff, treasurer, and Lynn Georgia, sergeant-at-arms.
The Forum staff of oflicers was led by Brandon Neal, president, Dick Shotwell, vice-president, George Morley,
secretary, Dick Rimer, treasurer. These officers were guided by the advisers, Mr. Weinstock and Mr. Leiser of the
Forum, and Mr. Baker and Mr. Cony of the Q.D.'s, all of whom were extremely valuable in directing these societies.
The Q. Dfs started their social year with a roast at Buttonwood in October. Later, a swimming party was held in
collaboration with the Forum. The whole school was entertained at the Q.D. skating party at Memorial Hall. On
May 4, came the big event of the social year, the Shindig. The committee for the dance was headed by Bill
Dentel. The fast moving Forum parade began with a roast. After digestions were back in working condition,
Brandon Neal appointed a committee for the Forum Fantasy given at Trilby Log Cabin. Dick Shotwell was in
charge of the arrangements for the social event. They presented a truly fine dance and reported a nice profit
for the first time in three years. A memorable banquet closed the active year of the Forum. In its own splendid
way, each of these societies contributed greatly to the social life and to the character of Libbey. The excellent records
made this year will be high incentives to the Forum and Q.D. members of the many years to come.
FORUMfR0w ONE-Don Lampe, Brandon Neal, Joe Sheehy, John Wernert, George Morley, Boln liouser, Hugh Tadlock,
Dick Kimer. Row Two-Bob Faist, Jack Lawrence, James Erkert, Mr, Wleinstock, Mr. Leiser, Carter Boehm, Jim Simmons,
Dick Shotwell. Row Ti-mms-Lowell Steusloff, John Hersland, William Miller, Bob Morley. llarold Samberg, Dick Marker,
Tony Pizza, Jack Riddle. Row FQUR-Bob Wonell, Dave Werner, Bert Ramlow, ,lack Pomeroy, Bill Mikesell, Jim Becker.
.lim Carrithers, Ned Weber. D's.-ROW ONEgJack Wlise, Lynn Georgia, Duane Warrick, George Pier, Bob Smith, Bill
Priest, Walter Rieger, ,lack Gardner. Row TWofEddy Burrus, Richard Friemark. Bill Baker, Mr. Baker, Mr. Cony, Norman
Evans, Ed Ritter, Jim Jacobs, Ed Cumberworth. ROW THREE'Gl8Il Schmakel, Anthony Pizza, Dick Trumbull, Ed Studer
Don Wlhite, Norm Steusloff, Jim Buble, Bill Dentel, Willie Tappen.
L , MWA
SENIOR FRIENDSHIP-ROW ONE-Ruth Brown, Rebecca Palmer, Ruth Woeller, Evelyn Peth, Jeannette Bernard, Betsy
Saaliield, Evelyn Moscala. ROW Two-LaVerne Lindhorst, Lois Wessendorf, Ella Wagner, Ellen Meredith, Miriam Mehrling,
Jeanne Stevens, Lottie Kufel, Bettie Jane Yeack. How Tl-xREEfAlicc Banachowski, Betty Pratt, Leola Rodenhauser, Martha
Sisson, Miss Payne, Jean Knott, Ruth Kramp, Laura Nakagawa, Sally Schwartz. Row FOUR-Muriel Gregor, Marjorie Francis,
Betty Thompson, Katherine Retzke, Elinor Retzke, Jean Schroeder, Carolyn Goodman, Vera Retzke, Helen Michaels. SENIOR
FRIENDSHIP-Row ONE-Orpha Sodd, Virginia Ewald, Bette Colson, Ruby Kulow, Helen Buch, Marilyn Shelton, Virginia
Collins, Sylvia Wawrzyniak. ROW TWO-Virginia Bronikowski, Betty Horton, Florence Wandtke, Margaret Kitzmiller, Aileen
Simmons, Thays Dow, Norma Adams, Doris Liebke. ROW T1-IREE7Phyliss Hutchisson, Lois Palm, Rita Konopinski, Edwina
Simmons, Velma Rueter, Marian Scharer, Eleanor Hanson, Betty Bundt. Row FOUR-Marguerite Ludwig, Helen Snyder.
Lois Swantusch, June Plount, Ethel Schneider, Olga Shnir, Jean Renshaw, Maxine Weber.
IOR FRIE D HIP CL
Whiz! and the Senior Friendship Club was off to a good start. This club group, organized for the purpose of promot-
ing character, personality, and a more friendly attitude among the students, is headed by Katherine Retzke as presi-
dent, Helen Michaels as vice-president, Leola Rodenhauser as secretaryg and Carolyn Goodman as treasurer. Good
times and hard work were combined to make a most pleasurable year for this society. During the earlier part of the
year the girls sponsored a tea which was most successful, eomplimenting the mothers. Martha Sisson, the chosen
representative for the Forum, a program scheduled each year to promote activities both social and educational,
throughout the city, did a fine piece of work arranging our schoolis participation in the weekly meetings. Another
program worthy of notable mention was the recognition service which is performed annually. At this time newly
appointed members agreed to follow the rules of the Girl Reserves' code. During the weeks of Lent, the Friendship
girls undertook the responsibility of presenting to the school the Lenten services which are given for the benefit of
the student body. Several clergymen of renown in our city discussed religion and moral training. A play of much
acclaim, which was given by the Loyal Libbey Lawsonites, reached its success only through the combined efforts
of the Senior Friendship and the L.L.L.,s. The Senior Friendship girls were responsible for costuming, scenery, and
makeup. The enthusiastic attendance at the play was reward enough for their hard work. Several times during
the course of the year many needy families were helped out of dcspairing difficulties through the generous contri-
bution of the girls of the club. The efficient adviser of the club was Miss Gertrude Payne.
UNIOR FRIE HIP CL
During the course of the year the Junior Friendship Club, headed by Miss Maude Brown, adviser, Marjorie King,
president, Jeanette Treter, vice-president, Kathleen Sund, secretary, Margaret Meyer, treasurer, Patricia Meyer,
chaplain, strove to promote more friendly relations among the girls at Libbey High School. In accordance with this
purpose they adopted the motto, "How to win friends and keep them." To organize a more friendly attitude
toward other people many programs of interest were planned, which not only helped character, but also personality
development. The first program scheduled on the social calendar was a Co-ed Ball held in October. This annual
masquerade, which is attended by all the girls in the school, has proved to be an excellent way by which new mem-
bers become acquainted with former members. The Y.W.C.A., whose purpose is to promote friendly relations and
Christian ideals, is often a meeting place for different Girl Reserve troops throughout the city. One of the annual
Friendship parties was held in the Y.W.C.A. and proved to he very entertaining. Mrs. Wooden, of the girl's Vo-
cational High School, presided at one of the meetings, her topic of discussion being vocation. Many valuable ideas
were given to the girls which helped them to discover their hidden talents and interests. The club does much social
work outside the school as well as among the students. Together with helping needy families, the Friendship Clubs
had charge of a given number of orphans from the Miami Children's Home, who were supplied with presents and
cards on the more important holidays. That the students are interested in the activities of the Friendship Clubs is
demonstrated by the fact that each year there is an increasing number of applicants for membership.
JUNIOR I-'RIENIJSIIIP-Row 0XE".AlldfCj' Zinzer. LaVerne Pornmeranz. Lenora Ballerick, Jean Toxey, June Roberts. Janet
Klinepeler, Nola Lee, Betty Vvright, Rose Sliewinski, Cecilia lyluszynski. ROW Twofjuanita Ramsey, Patricia Nleyer, Frances
Tracy., Virginia VC'oeller, Jeannette Treter, llflargaret. Opfer, Helen Janiszewski, Virginia Bangoff. Gloria Yvisniewski, Dorothy
Vlvilkinson. - ROW THRliHfAudrey Keilholtz, hlarjorie King, Dolores Gartz, Marian Donahue, Shirley Arft, Ruth Greiser, Phyllis
Giflin. May Waggoner, Betty Planck, Lucille Rickard. JUNIOR FRIlCNDSIlIP7R0W ONE-Ruth Enright, Ruth Przybylski,
Dorothy Buhler, Dorothy Durham, Lova Steiner, Margaret Harris, Pearl Dunlap, Pearl Anderson, Joyce Schlaff, Gertrude Parker.
ROW TWOfLois Myers, Flo Luella Strayer, Lois Campbell, Earlene Sword, Miss Brown, Virginia Veley, Dolores Blazey, Helen
Rudzka, Evelyn French, Dorothy Ludwig. ROW Tl-iRElf:fCatherine Sperber, Ruth Schwartz, Doris Weitz, Frances Coyle,
Margaret Meyer, Lucy Holliger, Mary Masters, Beatrice Payne, Betty Taylor, Mary Fcltern, Krsna-Alice Shultz.
we F, J , gd
JUNIOR FRIENDSHIP-Row ONE-Doris Smith. Louise Soncrant, Nlarian Kugaber, Rita Bradford, Bernice Proudfoot,
Stella Clowaeki, Fae Clark, Marian Colwell, Vera Bender, Margaret Froscli, Dorothy lVIiller. Row Two-Charlotte Vater,
Beatrice Konczal, Phyllis Spaulding, Betty Hudson, Esther Szymanowski, Miss Brown, Clara Hitchner, Juanita Lee, Jean Leon-
hardt, Norma Hemsoth, Carol Venable. Row Tnltlilcfliatlileen Sund, Genevieve Stanker, Sophia Zoerwischi, Dolores Rinehart,
Adelaide Murzejewski, Mary Louise Dick, Jeanne Knocks, Dorothy Lewandowski, Edith Broadway, Ruth Turner, Dorothy
Frosch. SENIOR FRIENDSHIP-ROW ONE-Leila Cable, Lucille Eubank, Betty Becker, Miss Payne. Dorothy Henneman,
Ruth Classen. ROW TWO-Marian Helmick, Betty Savage, Audrey Snyder. Jeanne lllurray, Virginia Criul, Anna Schroeder,
Betty Stalnm. ROW Tl-IRE!-17Delores Harp, Iris lVlcCregor, Mary Jane Rose. Alive McDowell. Lisa Herrman, Helen Schroeder,
Charlotte Herzberg. ROW: FQQJR-Dorothy Broadway, Jean Prentiss, Jane Berry, Beatrice Jankou ski. Naomi Nlallott, Eizabetli
Powers. Nfary Ellen Ruszkowski, Dorothy Craven.
JU-1oR A S IOR FRIE D HIP
The Junior and Senior Friendship Clubs have done many outstanding things during the course of the year. The
two capable advisers, Miss Maude Brown of the Junior Club and Miss Gertrude Payne of the Senior Club gave
much time and effort toward making their organizations most successful. Both clubs have as their motto, "How to
win friends and keep them." Kathryn Retzke, in her capacity as president of the Senior group, and Marjorie King
as president of the Junior group, together with the minor oH'icers, accomplished a tremendous amount of work this
year. The programs organized were both entertaining and constructive. Whenever an assistant is needed the friend-
ship girls are always the first to answer the call. Numerous needy families were aided by gifts from both clubs.
This year, as is the usual custom, the Senior Girl Reserve Girls gave a candle recognition service. The purpose of
this annual program is that of formally inducting new members into the various Friendship groups. Before the
candle ceremony, a speech was given by Miss Herler, of the Y. W. C. A., emphazing the ideals of the Girl Reserve.
Following this the Senior Club took over the program. Twelve members of the group gave speeches which dealt
with the various phases of the Girl Reserve code. The Junior and Senior Friendship Clubs of Libbey High School
are a composite of Libbey leaders who have profound ambitions and ideals.
OPHOMORE FRIE HIP
Like a jack-in-the-box whose cover is suddenly released, the Sophomore Friendship clubs began their activities
this year. The high ideals of this type of organization, plus the enthusiastic reports of the good times from members
of previous years, have made many students desire membership in this association which is affiliated with the Young
Women's Christian Association. Because of the number of girls desiring admittance, two clubs were formed. The
capable ofhcers of Miss Irwin's group were ,lo Ann Peters, president, Helen Lloyd, vice'-president, Margaret Oberla,
secretary, Jean Cassidy, treasurerg and Jacqueline Denzig, chaplain. Although the school period was shortened,
many interesting programs were carried out by the girls during the remaining weeks. A get-acquainted meet was
held at school so that each girl might become better known to the others. A skating party at the Young Womenis
Christian Association was given February twenty-first. Merry conversation and laughter were heard on this night
by all who attended. Reverend Smith conducted a panel discussion during one of the meetings, his topic being the
club's motto, "How to make friends and keep them." Many new facts and interesting ideas were brought out by
Mr. Smith, and these were later discussed by the girls. Several successful doughnut sales were given by this same
organization. The Sophomore Friendship groups also participated with the Hi-Y groups and Friendship clubs of
the city in the Sunday forums conducted at the Young Men's Christian Association. Many outstanding speakers
spoke on problems vital to the youth of today. The group which was advised by Miss Gosline, not to be outdone
SOPHOMORE FRIENDSHIP-ROW UNE-Marian Caseman, Margaret Kalnper, Annu Moschctti, Lois Haworth, ,lean Ennnel.
Janice Coleman, Verna Frey. ROW Two-Ethel Colvin, Millianne Priest, Carolyn Diefenlmach, Miss Irwin, lVIargaret Forbes, ,lo
Anne Peters, Jeannette Bishop, Patsy Goode. ROW THREE-Theresa Cousino, Virginia Culver, Phyllis Davis, La Verne Conrad,
Audrey Mcllowin, June MacDonald, Betty Heaton. SOPHOMORE FRIENDSIIIP-HOW UNI-:+Betty Munson, Evelyn
Stanton, ,lean Klingbeil, Pauline Lanlz, Bliss Cosline. Norma Chestnut, Leona Mansfield, Dorothy Young. Florence
Kucharski. ROW Twoflean Lann, Vivian Dais, Elizabeth Pizza, Carolyn Schmid, Kathryn Enck, Mildred lNlcCIoud, Dorothy
Rudnicki, Juanita Walbolt. ROW THREE-lWlarilyn Kaiser, Floyetla Smith, Doris Brown, Bette Lou Sullivan, Evelyn Klofla
llrlargie Kirknlan, Vera Rupley, Frances Teizl, Evelyn Dority.
SOPHOMORE FRIENDSHIP-Row ONE-Virginia Young, Eileen Guhl, Dora Stump, Helen Wickerham, Janet Santelli
Dorothy Sparks, Dorothy Gormley, Frances Padgett. ROW TWO-Barbara Sniffen, Dorothy Koring, Gloria Drury, Rosemary
Weston, Nancy MacPhie, Vfilma Larger, Bettelou Watkins, Rosemary Roach. Row THRE1afKarlene Gunderman, Thelma
Tilly, Phyllis Hill, Alice Plenzer, Donna Pollex, Joyce Menke, Ruth Snyder, Jeanne Nvolfe, Ethyle Wonell. SOPHOMORE
FRIENDSHIP-Row ONE4Alva Frizzell, Harrietta Voorhees, Marian Hamann, Marcille Warrick, Betty Campbell, Marian
Siegel, Betty Pollex. ROW TWO-Margaret Oherla, Virginia Cumherworth, Lorraine Ehlinger, Lorris Leith, Dolores Desper,
Audrey Teall, Bernadine Priest, Jean Cassidy, Helen Lloyd. ROW THKEE4Merilyn Droegmiller, Virginia Carlton, Georgia
Reasor, Jacqueline Denzig, Virginia Ostman, Joyce Devlin, Cherie Davis, Pauline Lehman.
OPHOMORE FRIE. HIP
by their friends, also have done much in the social line this year. A fair sized sum was added to the treasurer's
report after a most successful doughnut sale. So that the members might become better known to each other, a
get-to-gether party was held November fourteenth at the Young Women's Christian Association. At one of their
meetings, three of the older Friendship girls talked to this group about their good times at Camp Walbridge, and en-
couraged the girls to go this summer. On February seventeenth, large splashes were made by representatives of the
club at the Young Women's Christian Association swimming pool. Programs of historical facts about the origin
of the Friendship club during the year proved to be very interesting and intellectual. The members learned what
several of the Libbey boys "Ideal Girli' was from Bill Dentel, Bill Cox, Jim Carrithers, and George Hagedon. These
young men gave their opinion about the active girl, her character, clothes, hairdress, and personality. The school
was clamoring for more and more of the unique pins made by the members of this club. Who ever heard of making
pins with macaroni alphabet letters?. But that is only one of the clever ideas which was carried out this year. The
group was led by Joyce Menke, president, Nancy Mac Phie, vice-presidentg Dorothy Sparks, secretary, Dorothy
Koring, treasurer, and Wilma Larger, as chaplain. The advisers are to be congratulated for their splendid effort
in supervising the girls and for the ideals which have been established. Because of the girls' achievements this year,
we can expect even more in the future from this same energetic group.
Under the kindly guidance of Principal llarold E. Williams, who was assisted by Mr. Ivan Smith of the South Side
Y. M. C. A., the Senior Hi-Y boys rounded out the final year of the training in character development that they
have received here at Libbey. Through the efforts of the advisers, an inspiring and practical program was arranged
for the year, one of the most outstanding and valuable items of which was the vocational guidance conference,
conducted in April and participated in by the members of the Junior Hi-Y also. It was at this conference that the
boys were privileged to interview representatives of various trades and professions which might serve as avenues of
work after school or college. In the same vein was the auditorium meeting at which the speaker was Mr. Donald
Parks, Personnel Director of the University of Toledo. Other meetings of interest included as speakers, Miss Martha
Gosline, who related her experience in France and Germany at the outbreak of the war in September, and Mr.
Lehr Fess, Parliamentarian of the House of Representatives, who explained the progress of the passing of bills into
laws in Congress. Quite different, but interesting also, was the trip the club enjoyed to the Frozen Foods Plant.
Culminating a year happy in social contacts and rich in stimulating experiences for all the boys was the Mothers'
and Sons, Banquet held in May. The oflicers who planned this affair as well as aiding Mr. Williams in all the pro-
jects of the club were Donald Lampe, president, Anthony Pizza, vice-presidentg Philip Leutke, secretary, Hugh
Tadlock, treasurerg and Glen Meyer, sergeant-at-arms.
SENIOR lll-Y-ROW ON P:-Hugh Tadlock. Phillip Leulke. Donald Bauman, Robert Kachenmeister. Conrad Jaeger. Paul Frisch,
Bob Maginn. Row Twofllicbard Sbotwell, Donald Lampe. Jack Riddle, Richard lVIarker. Nlr. Williams, Brandon Neal, Joseph
Sheehy, William Priest. ROW THIKEE-Bill McCord, Edward Cumberwortb, Charles Georgia, william lleslon, Max Culver,
Thomas Arfl, VVilliam Miller. SENIOR HI-Y-ROW ONE-David Weriier, Ned Wleber, Tony Pizza, Bob Freeman, Robert
Ernest, Orville Young. Marvin Dickson. ROW TWO-Bertram Hamlow, ,lack Pomeroy, Dick Trumbull, Mr. Smith, Glenn Meyer,
Williarii Tappen, Williaiii Dentel, Bill Robinson. Row VFHREIQ? Warren Heckrotle, Wiilliam Lueck. Donald Petrie, Bob
Bridenbaugh, Bob Crab, Donald Strohbeck, Jack Wise. Charles Gran.
JUNIOR HI-Y-Row ONEfEarl Stump, Eugene Phillips, Jim Ruble, George Morley, Mr. Williams, Jim Lattin, Bob Bauman,
Robert A. Smith. Row Two-Eugene White, Jim Becker, Bill Mikesell, Ivan Smith, Jack Evans, Don Ottens, Warren Miller,
Don Cook. Row THREE-Anthony Krall, William Wakefield, Ken Frantz, Raymond Stonkstill, Glenn Schmaekel, Anthony
Pizza, Clarence Craser, Jim Burwell. JUNIOR HI-Y-Row ONE-Bob Sorrell, LeMar Macflitchie, Daniel Wells, Mr. Spackey,
Jim Whitehead, George Jaeger, Walter Reiger. Row Two-Duane Warrick, James Erkert, Bob Fenton, Bill Cox, Harold Sam-
berg, Carter Boehm, Bob Krause. Row Tl-lREE'John Tygart, Jim Carrithers, Bill Baker, Mr. Leiser, Norman Evans, Jack
' Lawrence, William Shafer, Bob Cope.
JU IOR HI-Y
With their vivid green sweaters to indicate the interest and vitality that accompanies youthful enthusiasm the boys
of the Junior Hi-Y club have displayed throughout the year their qualities of citizenship and service. Under the
capable guidance of Principal Harold E. Williams, Mr. Andrew Leiser, and Mr. Ivan Smith the boys developed and
enjoyed a useful and enjoyable program for the year. Cooperating with the Senior Hi-Y group they participated
in a vocational guidance project, engaged in the Sunday forums, and listened to the guest speakers whose purpose
was to strengthen the moral fibre of their listeners. Socially the activities of the Junior I-Ii-Y were varied. A swim-
ming party at the Y. M. C. A. and a much enjoyed spring picnic added zest to the year's programg while the treas-
ury was augmented by a successful skating party held during the winter at Memorial Hall and by a spring dance
given in the Libbey gym. To bring their year to a close, a banquet was given for the mothers with the combined
Hi-Y Clubs in the school. The capable oflicers of the Junior Hi-Y were James Carrithers, presidentg Jack Lawrence,
vice-presidentg William Cox, secretary, Warren Miller, treasurer, and Anthony Pizza, sergeant-at-arms. During
the summer, William Shafer and James Bicker will represent Libbey at the State Hi-Y training camp at Bunkhaven,
Ohio, for ten days in August. From July 20 to 24 William Cox was selected to attend the third National Hi-Y Con-
gress at Oberlin College. Camp Storer will be attended by William Mikesel and John Tygart during the week of
August 24. In case any of these boys can not attend, Eugene Phillips and Eugene White will be alternates.
OPHOMORE HI-Y. . . ACTIVITIE
Organized after the Christmas holidays and initiated by the junior and senior groups, the Sophomore Hi-Y, composed
of the school's most promising leaders, was on its way to an interesting program that will find its development con-
tinuing for two and a half years. Although many of the meetings of this club were hgld in conjunction with those
of the Junior and Senior Hi-Y's, the sophomores had their own problems of learning the ideals of their club which
they are to carry on as they become senior leaders. Guiding them in their seeking after the truths of Christian living
were Principal Harold E. Williams, Mr. Keifer, and Mr. Smith, as advisers. The clubs officers were Jim Warwick,
president, Williston 0'Connell, vice-president, George Hagedon, secretary, ,lack Felkey, treasurer, and Bill Schmeltz,
sergeant-at-arms. Outstanding among the activities of the society were a successful skating party, a party for the
Sophomore Friendship Club, and numerous talks by prominent men of the city. The final event of the year was
the Mothers' and Sons' banquet . . . Room 109i The most popular room of the school, where can be found all of
the business which makes it the home of the Activities Department. When any club or class wants publicity,
mimeographing, or printing done, its members invariably go to Mr. Charles Martin, the head of this department,
who sees that their wishes are carried out. Since this particular room has so many important duties to perform,
Mr. Martin has chosen as his aids several of his students who have grown familiar with the responsibilities of the
department. Assisting him during the year were Anna Mae Jimison, who managed Edelian subscriptionsg Ethel
Ann Schneider, who took care of all advertising, Shirley Heinz, who headed all ticket sales, and Dick Cook, who had
charge of mimeographing and printing. Counselling Mr. Martin was the principal, Mr. Williams, who used this
department as an index of the engrossing and splendid progress of Libbey's activities.
SOPHOBIORE HI-Y-'ROW ONE7Tom Frank, George Kaltenback, ,lack Felkey, Frank Campbell, Sam Sloan, Bill Keifer,
Mr. Williams, Bob Geiger, Don Faist, Allen Netterlield, Edward Yosses, Max Vietch. Row TwofCarl Weinstock, Denver
Dulfey, Charles Elliott, George Hagedon, Howard Hill, Warren Pratt, John Anderson, Kenneth Leininger, Edward Flavell, 'Bon
Houser. Row THREEfChet Sullwold, Bob Morely, Vifilliston O'Connell, Joe Dick, John Schneider, Ivan Smith, Ralph Cole,
Bob DeCelle, John Hemple, .lim Vlwarwick, Bill Schmeltz. ACTIVITIES DEPARTMENT-Row ONE-Mrs. Rothlisberger,
Norma Hemsoth, Marian Kaiser, Marguerite Hintz, Mr. Martin, Barbara Emerson, Vivian Dais, Bonnie Freeman, Virginia
Bangoff. ROW TWOfMr. Williams, Herb Ramsdell, Catherine Sperber, Flo Luella Strayer, Shirley Heinz, Ethel Schneider, Anna
GERMAN CLUB-Row ONE-Bill Burwell, Bill Wiesenberg, Ruth Schultz, Miss Lok, Carolyn W'ullT, Allen Netterlield. Donald
Smith. Row TWoABill Heston, John Tygert, Ed Draheim, Donna Pollex, Bill Keller, Bill Ferguson. SPANISH CLU BfROW
ONE-Josephine Boone, Betty Brooks, Phyllis Moulton, Clovlavelle Welsh, Lilyan Drews, Nancy Crocker, Lois Ashley, Thais
Schreiber, Lois Ryan, Ianet Klinepeter, Teddy Schmitt, Donna Klinepeter. Row Two-Harriet Parker, Helen Mae Crane,
Elizabeth Kern, Marguerite Stahl, Lova Steiner, Pearl Dunlap, Miss Coehrs, Angeline Chmielewski, Marian Colwell, Ethel Boone,
Jane Patterson, June Eldridge. Row THREE-Miss Russell, Bob Sass, Bob Johnson, Charles Elliott, Perry Allen, Jack Felkey,
Edward Neuhaus, Charles Patter, Arthur Pierce, Betty Becker, Helen Michaels. Row FOUR-Eugene Warner, Jane Berry, Alice
McDowell, Ioyce Heuerman, Clarence Graser, Ken Frantz, Paul Bauer, Dorothy Brisbane, Charlotte Schow, Elizabeth Powers.
PA I H CLUB A D GERM CL B
Old Spain, with its quaint villages and colorful customs, seems to have lured a number of our Libbey students into
studying such topics of interest as the music, romance, and culture of Spain, and to have urged them to increase
their knowledge of her attractive and picturesque background. As a source of material, the club bought subscrip-
tions to two Spanish magazines, "El Ecow and "La Luzf' To keep up the club's prestige, a skating party was spon-
sored through the efforts of the committee of Helen Michaels, chairman, Teddy Schmitt, Donna Klinepeter, and
Dorothy Brisbin. The advisers of the club, Miss Russell and Miss Coehrs, were great aids in helping to develop
the activities of the club, and their helpfulness was appreciated by all. The officers: president, Harriet Parker,
vice-president, Pearl Dunlap, secretary, Lois Ashley, and treasurer, Joyce Heuerman, hope that the society will
always maintain a high standard, and stimulate a desire for culture . . . With German becoming more and more im-
portant in the study of medicine and all types of engineering, the German Club, whose purpose is to increase the
interest of its members in the arts, language, and customs of Germany, has become keenly interested in the language.
Throughout the year they discussed, at their bi-monthly meetings, the fanciful songs, dances, and customs of the
German people, giving special attention to German music. Several musical members entertained the club by playing
various German songs. Along the social lines, the organization sponsored a skating party, a roast arranged by Ruth
Schultz, and an annual banquet. The officers were Bill Heston, presl nt: Ruth Schultz, vice-president, Donna
Pollex, secretary, and Bill Keller, treasurer. Friendship and loyalty were onstant factors of all the work during
these two semesters which were as successful as always through the efforts of the officers and'members ofthe
German Club and the capable adviser Miss Lok.
LATI HO OR A D FRE CH CL
Intelligence, yes, but not before personality! Though a grade of "A" or "B" is necessary to make a student eligible
for membership in both the Latin Honor and French Club, many of the school's most active members must have
attained these honors. Latin Honor students must have two consecutive "A's" followed by "B's". Mrs. Burton
is the most capable adviser of the Latin Honor. The year's oHicers appointed by her were Erma-Alice Schultz,
president, Lois Campbell, vice-president, and William Shafer, secretary-treasurer. Each year medals are awarded for
the best entries in the Latin exhibit as well as for the outstanding Latin student of the year, who was Betty Terriss.
Last year Mrs. Burton's Latin exhibit won the highest award to Latin classes in Ohiog namely, the Hildesheim vase.
The award was given to the school and to Mrs. Burton because of outstanding workin the Latin language as evidenced
by the standing of recent graduates of Libbey in the classics in college, because of coordination of Latin with other
departments in Libbey, because of recognition by publishers of text books of wide circulation. The French
Club met throughout the year on the first and third Mondays of each month. Miss Krueger, Libbey's Hprofesseur
de francaisf, headed the group in the capacity of adviser. The club officers of the year were Charles Grah, presidentg
Thays Dow, vice-president, Marilyn Ruch, secretary, and Donald Bauman, treasurer. The instructive entertain-
ment of the year, which consisted of French plays, discussions on travels, cities, and customs, was presented under
the direction of the club censors, Alma Stoiber, Florence Wandtke, Audrey Keilholtz, and Juanita Ramsey. In the
way of outside activities the organization sponsored a skating party and a candy sale. Le Cercle Francais terminated
its year with a banquet on May sixteenth. '
LATIN HONOR-Hon UNH-Alive Shultz 131. Lois Campbell Jean Marcy 123. Ruth Ann lwatzinger 121. Alice Thompson
125. Betty Terriss 133. Ron TwofTony Pizza 131. William Shafer 133. Eileen Armentraut 13D, lVIrs. Burton. George llagedon
127. Bob Houser 125. Jeanne Stevens 13l. Row THREE-Donald Lampe 12J. Bill Mikesell 123, Elinor Retzke 135. Warren Miller
133. Katherine Retzke 133. ,lean Schroeder 133. FRENCH CLUBfRoW ONE-Betty Savage, Betty Planck, Norma Marshall,
.luanita Ramsey. Florence Wandlke. Thays Dow. Marilyn Roch. Alma Stoiber. ROW Twofvblillna Larger, Nancy MacPhie.
Elinor Retzke. Miss Krueger. Audrey Keilhollz. Dorothy Yvilkinson. Leonora Ballrieeh. Cordon Gomoll. ROW Tl-IREEwCharles
Ilill. Dick Shotwell, Don Petrie. John Schneider, Frank Ritz. Charles Crau. Bob Grah. Donald Norwood. 1The numbers after the
Latin Honor names indicate the years ear-h member has had Lalin.J
V I i
DRAMATIC CLUB4R0W 0NE7Betty Carlton, Lois Ashley, Dorothy Brown, Lucille Richard, Alice Creamer, Phyllis GiHin,
George Morley, ,lean Renshaw, Joy Chambers, Lilyan Drews, Donna Klinepeter, Margaret Kitzmillcr, Patsy Goode.
Row TWO-Dick Holloway. Howard Hill, Bill Cox, Jack Ringwood, Robert Freeman, Miss Costigan, Danna Pollex, Betty Hop-
kins, Jean Schroeder, Eileen Bloom. Jeannette Bernard, Miriam Mehrling, Thays Dow. Row THREEiDuane Warrick. Joseph
Sheehy., Dick Shaw, lilary Louise Dick, Aurelius Lipowski, Clifford Fetch, Ralph Cole, Max Culver, Bill McCord, Jim
Carrithers. Harry Watson. Norman Evans. MUSIC CLUBiRow ONEiJeanne Goetz, Faye Cornell, Patsy Hoskinson, Marian
Rugaber, Jane Moore, ,lean Young, Virginia Bronakowski, Ruth Przyhylski, Iva Hildebrand, Donna Cornell, Ruth Enright.
Row Two-Barbara Lawrence, Gloria Brown, Yvonne Grossman, Kathleen Sund, Charlotte Vater, lVIrs. Mills, Doris Smith,
JoAnne Simmons, Alice Heyman, Marcille Warrick. ROW THREE-Bettelou Wfatkins, Peggie Pettit, Dora Stump, Richard
Cook, Jim Simmons, Bob Hawkins, Dick Rimer, Bob Jorris, Gene Roth. ROW F0UR4Duane Wlarrick. Edwin Nazar, Bob
Bauman, Norm Steusloff, Jim Burwell, Williston O'Connell, RalphCole, Jack Rodenick, Jim Vliarwick, Richard Strang.
DRAMATIC MUSIC CLUB
Although music is the outlet of one's emotions and the expression of one's soul, to really appreciate it one must have
some knowledge of the history of this most ancient of arts. With the worthwhile purpose of installing musical
appreciation into the souls of the student body, the Music Club, organized just three years ago, has done much
toward furthering this knowledge. During the year, members of the group visited the home of their adviser, Mrs.
Mills, who gave them a most interesting talk on her travels through Mexico, showing them certain of the fascinating
objects which draw one to this romantic city. Entertainment was provided by the singing of Mexican songs, after
which Mrs. Mills told exciting Mexican stories to the group. The executive ability of Duane Warrick along with
his staff consisting of Peggy Pettit, vice-president, Donna Cornell, secretary, and Norma Lofland, treasurer, was
responsible for this and many other interesting programs .... Similar to the Music Club is the Dramatic Club,
for the aim of each of these organizations is culture. During the year the Dramatic Club has fully illustrated its
worth and accomplishments in the presentation of "Grandma Pulls the Strings," a play full of hilariously funny
situations and characters and "The Goose Hangs High," a three-act production, concerning the sacrifices that par-
ents make for their children, and the way in which the offspring repay their fathers and mothers. The making of
a program is a problem for study. It must be an opportunity for the original work of the participants and an edu-
cation and amusement for the audience. The splendid and enthusiastic attendance at each production this year has
proved the wisdom of this policy. Much thanks is due to Miss Costigan, the adviser, and President Bob Freeman,
vice-president, Bill Cox, secretary, ,lean Renshawg corresponding secretary, Pat Goode, and treasurer, Bill McCord.
CARTOO I T CL BHUTAMARA
In the Cartoonist Club, and the Utamara, we have two of Libbey's more talented groups. These are under the
supervision of Miss Hazel Bartley, art instructor. The Utamara Art Society is headed by Evala Dais, president,
Charlotte Melchior, secretaryg Kay Kirkman, vice-president, and Helen Wickerham, treasurer. Membership in
this club, which was formerly open to both boys and girls, is now restricted to the latter. During tl1e course of the
year the Utamara has participated in many and varied activities of interest. These included skating and Halloween
parties, trips to both the Libbey and the Libbey-Owens-Ford glass companies, and various club projects. Each
member made her own emblem which was designed by the president Evala Dais, and consists of an orange dragon
with a black "U" forming an interesting background. This club is one of the school's oldest and most admired
organizations. The Cartoonist Club is "Libbey's latestw and affords a new channel'of expression for those having
cartooning talent. A majority of the club's membership is composed of art students, but all talented in the art of
cartooning are eligible and welcome to become members. The main function of this club is the publication and cir-
culation of a paper popularly known as the "Krazy Kraxf' All work on this unique paper is done entirely by the
students, even to the composition of the jokes which deal with the student body for the most part. Under the able
direction of Miss Bartley and the staff, which includes Clarence Graser, editor, and Joe Dick cartoon editor, the
Krazy Krax has gained many readers throughout the school. Three of the paper's features are a fashion page,
compiled by Evala Dais, Helen Aiken, and Charlotte Melchiorg a page given over to advertising which is drawn by
Bob Smithg and several pages of jokes written by Nlary Dick. Ed Monahan is business and circulation mana-
CAHTOUYIST CLUB-ROW 0NF1iCl3f8HCC Simon, Lawrence Erb. Joe Carr. Boll Smith, Donald Smith, Leonard Leonard,
LaRue Campbell. Duane Kolhy. ROW TWO-Helen Aiken. Evala Dais. Roland Pero. Dick Schmidt. Joe Dick, Clarence Graser,
Robert Skinner. Hob Bricker. UTAMARAfR0w ONE-Frances Linden, Mary Furry, Kay Kirkrnan, June Lannen, Juanita
Walbolt, .lane lleston. Eltlamae Kimplc, Neola Lee. ROW Twowlivala Dais, Miriam Davidson. Marguerite Pollex. Patsy Hal-
lock. Audrey Mcllowin. Libby Simpson, Betty Munson, Blargaret Vlfardlow, Marjorie lender. Row THREE-Helen Wiickerhani,
Adelaide Mierzejewski. Dolores Rinehart, Doris McNab, Ceorgine Rake, Roberta Klocppel, Audrey Tapley, Lois Schlnpp, Dorothy
French. Beatrice Breitschmidt.
X fiwbx I I
GLEE CLUBfRow ONE-Bette Roberts, Ruth Enright, Gertrude Parker, Emily Skarpetowski, Evelyn Moskala, Ella McClel-
land, Helen Lee, Hazel Turner, Marion Stubblefield, Carrie Williams, Virginia Stubblefield. Row TWOfBette Sharp, Eunice
Davenport, Hazel Thompson, Shirley Carl, Hazel Scouten, Ruth Metzger, Marian Mclntosh, Meryl Rodgers, Cecelia Muszynski,
Iva Hildebrand. ROW THREE-Ruth Przybylski, Delorous Drzewiki, Virginia Bronikowski, Sophie Czerwinski, Kay Straham,
Dorothy Kachenmeister, Kayris Barnes, Gertrude Harris, Pauline Hopings. Datha Galloway. ROW FOUR--Robert Maginn,
Mary Jane Sochacki, Sylvia Wawrzyniak, Mary Ann Loveless, Marian Gilbert, Dorothy Shipley, Marguerite Pollex, Ruth Kislec,
Mary Furry, Evelyn McClelland, Helen Sanford. Row FIVE-Roland Pero. Richard Schmidt, Bill McMorgan, James Munsel,
Bob Wonnell, Earl Busch, Bob Hill, Melvin Jackson, Donald Gors, Carlton Stevens. GLEE CLUB-ROW ONE-Sarah Toney,
Peggie Wilson, Marcella Reichardt, Betty Becker, Rita Crowe, Helen Crippen, Betty Keller, Lucille Eubank, Louise Crippen,
Ellen Meyer, John Livingston. Row TWOfGeraldine Krasny, Maxine Weber, Marguerite Ludwig, Jane MacDonald, Margarete
Taft, Victoria Polus, Dorma Marie Gearhart, Barbara Emerson, Marilyn Buch, Helen Osborne, Leonard Leonard. ROW THREE-
June Yeager, Anna Moschetti, Kathleen Hartman, Delores Klisz, Vivian Wagner, Betty Coy, Donna Pollex, Gertrude Hupp,
Beverly Georgia, Gloria Brown. Row Foun-Phyllis Spaulding, Tillie Long, Betty Stevenson, Madelyn Smith, Jane Holden,
Lucille Wenzel. Irene Gawronski, Helyne May Reed, Lauretta Moungie, Shirley Swank, Georgiana Wernert. Row FIVE-Ervin
Tucker, Elwood Muhn, Dick Strang, James Burwell, Park Mothershead, Robert Graves, Bernard Quinn, Marion Luxner, Bernard
Stone, Bob Thrun, Leroy Knerr, Neil Schmuhl.
Libbey's Glee Club is an organization that is indeed worthy of praise. Owing much to the competent direction of
Mr. Holland, music instructor, this group has gained popularity among the students. The Glee Club is also known
throughout the city for the fine type of entertainment that it affords. During the year, this organization has given
various concerts. One outside concert was given for the Exchange Club, and on March 31 a concert of mixed music
was given by the Glee Club and a string ensemble in the Libbey auditorium. A contributing factor to the popularity
of the Glee Club is the variety of musical selections the group is capable of presenting. Their programs often in-
clude spirituals, semi-classics, and after much persuasion by the students, Mr. Holland permitted a semi-popular
number to be included. He is a true exponent of the theory that practice makes perfect. Various solos have been
given by the Glee Club members which were exceptionally well done. Although some of the students have taken
private instruction, a greater percentage of them are dependent upon the school for their musical instruction. This
speaks well for Mr. Holland, for it is exceedingly difficult to organize untrained voices. Every year this group, to-
gether with the band and orchestra, participates in the city wide May festival. Participation in this event requires
extra drill both in music and in marching. Most festival participants are distinguishable after a day of practice
because of the "ultra" rays of "old Sol." The Glee Club has done much to awaken an interest in music within the
student body, and in doing so has fulfilled the two-fold purpose of entertainment and instruction.
BA ORCHE THA
"Guide right!" "Pick up that drum beat!" With commands such as these the day begins for the Libbey Band.
Truly, the spirit behind the school is personified in this organization which has done so much to put our school "out
in front." If there is anything more inspiring than watching the Blue and Gold march onto the field, it is being one
of the marchers. The band has come to the rescue more than once, reminding us that in "Victory or Defeat-Libbey
Always." Together with attendance at the football and basketball games, the band has given several fine concerts
during the year. The afternoon concerts given during the school hours were greeted with much enthusiasm on the
part of the student body. Those given in the evening proved, through the large number of attendants, that the public
is also interested in Libbey's band. The band also added pep and color to the pre-football mass meetings. This
year several band, orchestra, and Glee Club members have contributed solos to the Friday afternoon Lenten services.
For those who appreciate the finer type of music, the schools offer no finer than our own Libbey orchestra. Many of
its members have gained state-wide acclaim for their musical accomplishments. The string quartet, which is com-
posed of Virginia Greenawalt, Don Anderson, Marjorie Cordell, and Peter Maniscalco, has done splendid work
throughout the year. Libbey's music director, Mr. Holland, has spenti much time and effort in the development
of the music department, and he has been truly successful in promoting an increased interest in the finer type of
music. As Libbey students, we are proud to be represented by two such fine organizations.
0RCIIESTRA7R0W ONEfNicholas Veronica, Jo Anne Simmons, Josephine Polesovsky, June Eldridge, Nlarjorie Cordell,
Virginia Greenawalt. Row Two-lVlary Jane Sarchiz, Jean Young, Doris Anderson, Virginia Bogusz, Marguerite Stahl, Harrietta
Voorhees. ROW T1-1RrIl-IfPeler Maniscalco, Gene Roth, Don Lule, Bob Morley, Jim Warwick, Norm Steusloff. Jim Simmons.
ROW F0UR4Elwood Muhn, Dick Slrang, Chester Sullwold, George Morley, Bill McCord, Erwin Luginhuhl, Don Anderson.
BAND-BOW ON!-14Don Race, Donald Meeker, James lfick, Alfred Philabaum, Harry lVlcClellean, Richard Buehler, Elwood
Muhn, Dick Strang, Dick Vlfarwick, Donald Glanzman, Bob Jorris, Edward Chelhowski, Carl Pfeiffer. ROW TWO-Jane Noss,
Jim Eyman, Betty Taylor. Duane Nvarrick, Phyllis Davis, Madelyn Drown, Denver Duffey, Bob Hawkins, George Jaeger, Helen
Jaster, Don Lyle, Genevieve Franklin. Row THREE-Jean Ricketts, Penny Lehman, Cherie Davis, Thelma Farrell, Wvilliam
Baker, Harry Robinson, Dick Netermyer, Richard Lingruen, Carl Bruno, Doris Myers, Elton Rodgers. ROW FOUR-Conrad
Jaeger, Betty Jane Smith, Mryna Riefiin, Paul Nliller, Dorothy Alspaugh, Nlargaret Brockway, Vi illiston O,Connell, Ed Davis,
Dorothy Terry, Lyne Farrell, Edwin Nazar, June Philabaum. Row FIVE-Dick Mickens, Robert Mahoney, Eugene Vfliite,
Leland Stipes, Park ltlothershead, Ralph Cole, Jack Rodenick, Kay Craig, Norm Steusloff.
MATHEMATICS-ROW ONE-Marjorie King, Virginia Woeller, Frances Tracy, Lucille Rickard, Jeannette Treter, Jane Noss,
Marilyn Connors, Dorothy Bailey, Marian Corwin, Lois Farnsworth, Marjorie Connors. ROW Two-Mr. Harding, LeMar
MacRitchie, Lucy Holliger, Margaret Meyer, Lisa Herrmann, Carol Venable, Mary Wittman, Betty Hilding, Erma-Alice Shultz,
Lois Campbell, Miss Voorheis. Row THREE-Bert Ramlow, Eugene Phillips, Don Ottens, Jack Evans, Ned Weber, Tony G.
Pizza, Robert Freeman, Jack Laurence, Harold Samberg, Carter Boehm, Bob Sorrell. Row FOUR-Dick Shaw, Kenneth Kroggel,
Bill Mikesell, Jim Becker, Bill Black, Anthony F. Pizza, Don Petrie, William Wakefield, Kenneth Frantz, Warren Miller, Earl
Stump. ARCHITECTURALgRow ONE-Frank Rivers, Ed Cumberworth, Ted Kowalski, Paul Coss, Bob Werner, Jack Todd,
Richard Cook, George Kaltenbach, Alva King. Row Two-Bill Brassel, Jim Younkman, Neil Schmuhl, Bill Baker, Mr. Packer,
Ed Ritter, Nelson Musch, John Jackson, ,Tack Felkey, Bill Jones. Row THREE-Bob Conrad, Bob Carnell, Bob Bridenbaugh,
Lynn Ryan, Bill Momsen, Paul Woods, Virgil Mooney, Bob Bricker, Dick Koester, Lester Archer.
THE MATH CLUB A H ARCHITECTURAL CL H
The young people of today, who study to make their environment better, are the leaders of tomorrow. Particularly
to this group belong the members of two unusual clubs at Libbey, the Math Club and the Architectural Club. To
promote further interest in mathematics, to give a glimpse of the future which shall serve as an incentive to further
study, and to provide interesting problems concerning mathematics are the reasons that this club was organized
in the fall with Miss Voorheis and Mr. Harding as the supervisors. A social meeting is held twice a month to bring
together the students of a common interest. In April, the outstanding social event was a skating party held at
Memorial Hall. The able oificers of the club were Anthony Pizza, president, Mary Wittman, vice,-presidentg Bill
Mikesell, secretary, Dick Shaw, treasurer, and Don Ottens, sergeant-at-arms ..... Being the only club of its kind
in this section of the country, the Architectural Club, under the guidance of Mr. Packer, was requested to write an
article telling about their interests and projects for the Student Life Magazine. With Ed Cumberworth as the presi-
dent, the club has made considerable progress this year. Many eminent architects of Toledo were guest speakers at
their praiseworthy meetings. The outstanding social event of their year was a dance held on April 5th in Libbey's
gym. The other fine and able officers of the club were Nelson Musch, vice-president, Bob Carnell, secretary, Dick
Cook, treasurer, and Ed Ritter, sergeant-at-arms. The knowledge of mathematics is necessary for both of these
clubs to carry out their interests, and in their endeavors to develop their talents in subjects which are both prac-
tical and fascinating both groups deserve much credit. Strange as it may seem to the uninitiated, the world of
invention is in great need of the designer who is trained in geometry and archetectonicis skill.
BIOLOGY A D ALCHEMI T CL
Trips! Boasts! Candy Sales! Theater parties! Dances! Speakers! Wliat else could the Biologists and Alchem-
ists want? The Biology club's activities have been many this year. ln October a roast was held at Ottawa Park.
Because the society has taken as its theme, the study of industries in Toledo concerned with biology, speakers have
been called upon, and committees have done investigating. Tuberculosis was discussed by Mrs. Ida Young of Roch
Hospital. She suggested that the members take part in fighting this disease. A committee, chosen to visit flower
shops, reported on soiless gardening. A dairy was also visited by a committee belonging to this club. The main
event of February was the initiation of new members. The assistants of Mr. Rusie and Miss Fiedler, the advisers,
were Don Buell, president, Laura Nakaguawa, vice-president, Betty Baker. secretaryg Jean Schroeder, treasurer,
and Bob Krause, sergeant-at-arms. The Alchemist and Biology Clubs' activities have been somewhat similar.
During the year, the Alchemists participated in a trip to the lnterlake Iron Company and one to the Owens Illinois
Glass Company. These trips were practical applications of knowledge acquired by reading text books. The trip
to the iron company was especially interesting to those who had never seen molten iron rush from the furnaces to
the molds in troughs. This group has tried to fulHll the ideal of the club, better living through chemistry. The
members of this club enjoyed many social activities including a weiner-roast, an after school dance, and a theater
party, all of which proved to be successful. The officers were Joseph Sheehy, president, Virginia Crim, vice-presi-
dent, Naomi Malott, recording secretary, Phyliss Hutchisson, corresponding secretary, and Jennie Beida. treasurer.
Al.CHENIISTfRow ONE-Phyliss Hutchisson. Jennie Bicda. Jeannette Bernard. Ebba Dannenfel:-er. Marian Donahue, Lenora
Weber. Betty Bundt, Margaret Kitznxiller, Helen linch. Sally Schwartz. ROW TWOfCatherine V ilep. Nirginiu Crixn, Xlartha
Sisson, Bob Sorrell, Nlr. Vossler, Dick Rirner. Allan Yun V cy. Alctha Allison, Betty Jo Viickerharn. Sleffne Gzik. Row THR!-:Eg
Naomi Malott. Jeanne Stevens, Betsy Saalfield. Xlarjorie Francis. Ruth Brown, Ruth Classen. Katherine Retzke. Ursula Crebnan,
Ruth Schwartz. Doris Jennings, Dolores Cartz. Row Folinfllonald Lampe, Joseph Sbeehy.'Jini Carrithers. Jack Lawrence,
Bob Graves, Hilton Fetting, Jack Riddle, Bob Cope. Bill Priest. BIOLOGY CLUBfBOW ON!-:7Pearl Anderson. Joyce Schlaff,
M arville Warrick, Betty Baker, Peggy Emans, Betty Dcnslnore, Lois Wessendorf, Betty Simon, Norma Adanna. Laura Nakagawa,
Patsy Goode. ROW TWO-Nlarciline Densmore, Rosemary Roach, Vera Lou Hawk, lVIary Rust, Miss Fiedler, Phyllis Brown-
lnillcr, Ellen liflcrcdith, Margarett Harris, Helen Green, Marie Ncwkirk, Dorothy Barnes. Row Tllnlili-liicllartl Evans, Wlilliam
Davis, Bob Jacgly, Catherine Sperber, Mr. Rusie., Jean Milne, Jean Schroeder, Gene Both, Jim lflynlan. Marion Kennedy. Row
l"0Ull-Williani Shafer, Bill Schmcltz, John Saunders, John Burroughs, James Heltebrake, Lynn Ryan, lid Monahan, Deane
Hcnisoth, Bob Houser, Edwin Richard, Jack Boucher.
ENGINEERING CLUB-ROW ONETEUQBHB Kennedy, Bill Pollock, Richard Scholz, Don Wlhite, Harry Jones, Robert Marckel,
Louis Kowalski. Row Two-Roy Beitelschees, Roy Sunday, Gerald Schmidt, Bob Huff, Frank Hojnacki, Royal Bradshaw,
Jim Keyser. ROW THREE1Mf. Plough, Bill Robinson, Dick Netermyer, Marvin Dickson, Karlton Bishop, Glenn Meyer, Virgil
Mooney. ENGINEERING CLUB-ROW 0NE+Stanley Momot, Paul Plessner, Edwin Kulwicki, Fred Vlfestfall, Don Glanzman,
Bob Barth, Paul Lafferty, Bob Brubaker, ROW TWO-Preston Peck, Chuck Georgia, Jay Brink, Mr. Sterling, .loe Plount, Bob
Thrun, Sam Rogers. Row THREE-Paul Cherry, Warreii Bradley, Fred Phillips, Russell Ransom, Richard Friemark, Clarence
Vlallington, Gerald Gaynor.
Gl EERI CL
Aspiring young men with visions and dreams of the nation's future skyscrapers, bridges, and other marvels of the
world of materialism make up the Engineering Club. They realize that many of their cherished aims will fall along
the wayside of the road to success, but even so, they strive onward and upward, onward in character building, in
those traits which make finer men, and in the formation of sincere friendships, upward in the quality of more majes-
tic and durable constructions. As in years before, Mr. Sterling headed the group and was the main "backbone"
of their progress. His practice was to teach the boys to employ their leisure time to the best advantage. He was
assisted by a reliable cabinet of ofhcers, which was headed by Roy Beitelschees as president, Richard Friemark
served as vice-president, Bob Huff recorded the minutes of many interesting, as well as instructive, meetings,
Frank Hojnacki had charge of the treasury, and Gerald Schmidt maintained order as sergeant-at-arms. These
leaders kept their fellow members entertained with various speakers and trips, including a journey to Detroit in the
spring. The purpose of this trip was to visit the Ford plant, and to enjoy the treasures of the Detroit Museum of
Art. The club's social functions consisted of skating parties at Memorial Hall and roasts at the city's various park
sites. After the Hrst few months of school had elapsed, and newcomers to the engineering course had had a chance
to prove their ability, nineteen new members were voted upon and later initiated into the organization. Then, they
too were given the right to wear the yellow membership sweater, which boasts a blue emblem bearing the insignia
of the Engineer's Club, and a chance to develop a spirit of cooperation and fellowship.
The Commercial Club consists of Libbey's potential secretaries, clerks, and accountants. Its activities, though
many are concerned with business, are varied. Early in the season tl1e club had a party at the home of Mrs. Houser,
0116 of the advisers. Games were played and refreshments were served. Another social function of the organization
was a skating party, which was held at Memorial Hall on April 8th, At the beginning of the second semester,
thirty-two pledges were inducted into the society. The initiation consisted of two parts: the informal, one of fun,
and the formal, after which ice cream and cookies refreshed the newly installed members. In February, the club
divided into two groups to visit the Libbey-Owens-Ford Plate Glass Company in Rossford on consecutive days of
the week. Since Mr. Toepfer, who is now assistant principal of Gunckel School, did not return to Libbey this year,
the Commercial Club found it necessary to elect a new adviser. After much deliberation, Mr. Osgood was chosen
to aid Mrs. Houser in her administrative duties. Again this year, the banquet climaxed the society's social activi-
ties. Dorothy Lewandowski, the general chairman, was assisted by Earlene Sword, who had charge of the arrange-
ments, Leonard Tanalski, who prepared the program, and Norma Hemsoth, who with her committee, chose gifts
for the seniors. Besides convivial entertainment, several persons spoke to the club on subjects relating to the busi-
ness world. Among them was Libbey's Mr. Hosler, who told of his experiences during Christmas vacation in one of
Toledo's largest department stores. Shirley Heinz's able executive ability was supplemented by that of Dorothy
Lewandowski, vice-president, Muriel Gregor, secretary, Beatrice Jankowski, treasurer, and Casimer Zielinski as
COMMERCIAL CLUB-ROW ONE+Stella Cibowski, Bettie .lane Yeack, Helen Campbell, Phyllis Giffin, lllargaret Suter, May
W'aggoner, Mary Fratilla, Norma Hemsoth. ROW TWO-Betty Horton, Muriel Gregor, Josephine Polesovsky, Mr. Osgood,
Anna Mae Jimison, Olga Shnir, Lottie Kufel, Edwina Simmons. ROW T1-IREE7Betty Prall, Earlene Sword, Ethel Schneider,
Jayne Craig, Rita Konopinski, Betty Braker, Dorothy Ludwig, Dorothy Jozwiak. Row FOUR-Maxine Weber, Lois Bluhm,
.Iean Leonhardt, Beatrice Iankowski, Dorothy Lewandowslci, Lenore Vvard, James Erkert, Casimer Zielinski, Leonard Tanalski.
COMMERCIAL CLUB-Row ONE-Marie Killian, Betty Gooding, Shirley Heinz, Mrs. Houser, Betty .lane Wright, Mary
Bergman, Irene Przygodzinske, Verna Frey. Row Two-Marian Scharer, Iona Ormiston, Elizabeth Pizza, Carolyn Schmid,
Irene Robrahn, Betty Stamm, Betty Gongwer. Row THREE-Norma Chestnut, Florence Gilsdorf, June Benson, Miriam Perry,
Evelyn Dority, Lois Palm, Adeline Noethen, Virginia Bangoff. Row FOUR-Florence Grigore, Betty Thompson, Dorothy Pil-
rose, Carolyn Goodman, LaVerne Lindhorst, Irene Rudzka, Mary Ruszkowski, Helen Schroeder.
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION-fRow ONEfMiss Maher, Lillian Chmielewski, Helen Rominski, Margaret Roach, Lois Murphy,
Eileen Grady, Adeline Noethen, Virginia Arnold, Mrs. Knight. Row Two-June Stine, June Schroeder, Phyllis Kennedy, Doris
Anderson, Pauline Engelhart, Rita Szymaniak, Cherie Davis, Penny Lehman, Betty Lou DeVauent. Row THREE-Phyllis
Osborne, Rita Jachimiak, Wilma Sperber, Mary Jane Dazell, Mary Finan, Ruth Snyder, Eugenia Kowalski, Mathilda Dybala,
Joyce Menke, Miriam Davidson. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION-Row ONE-Elva Sheperd, Lois Farnsworth, June Eldridge,
Margie Hintz, Virginia Bronikowski, Margaret Opfer, Velma Langley, Ruth Siebold, Joyce Schlaff, Gertrude Parker, Kathryn
Miller. Row TWO-Earlene Sword, Harriet Parker, Luella Lauderman, Mary Ellen Ruszkowski, Clara Hitchner, Betty
Hilding, Eleanor Griffith, Lenora Weber, Jeannette Treter, Betty Baker, Phyllis Bell, Carol Venable. Row THREE-Pearl
Dunlap, Lova Steiner, Jean Milne, Betty Harrison, Naomi Malott, Marian Helmick, Eleanor Retzke, Jean Schroeder, Jean
Knocks, Dolores Rinehart, Maxine Beecher, Edith Broadway.
GIRL ' ATHLETIC ASSGCIATIO
Boys no longer reign alone as tops in the sports world. Katherine Rawls, Eleanor Holm, Alice Marble, Patty Berg,
and numerous other women prominent in sports have made many a masculine heart thud as he witnessed the athletic
prowess of the "weaker sex" and realized with dismay that women no longer take a back seat in sports. The Libbey
Girls' Athletic Association has many star performers who, we are sure, could give the boys a run for their money
in badminton, volleyball, soccer, hockey, ping pong, and basketball--all sports played at Various seasons in the or-
ganization. The first season sport is volley ball, a fast and furious game, the favorite of many. The triumphant co-
victors were the Nameless Nellies and the Sophistocats. The next season is basketball, played somewhat differently
from the boys' game, the national pastime, baseball, is the spring sport. The dreams of a member of the Athletic
Association always concern a large golden "L," proudly displayed on a dark blue sweater. .A system of points de-
termine the happy girls who, having won their letters, are eligible to become a member of the exclusive "LM club,
which directs all social activities of the Athletic Association. Health cards play a large and important role in the
award system. On the health cards, members record their health habits, grades, school activities, and the number
of hours they engage in sports outside of school. Girls who desire to be Junior Gym Leaders, assisting Miss Maher
and Mrs. Knight with the regular gym classes, are able to earn from 50-100 points a year for their service. After the
long-sought letter has been won, the battle for a chevron begins. A special award is presented at the banquet at
the end of the year to girls who have won three chevrons. Miss Maher and Mrs. Knight were the patient and tire-
GIRL ' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIO
less advisers assisted by the cabinet, consisting of Elinor Retzke, president, Jean Knocks, vice-president, Mary
Dotson, secretary, and Betty Jo Wickerham, treasurer. The first get-together this year was a hike to Ottawa Park,
where tired feet were rested and hungry stomachs were filled to the bursting point. Tl1e committee who planned
the hike were Delores Harp, chairman, Pearl Anderson, Marion Helmick, Dorothy Crunkilton, and ,loyce Menke.
The Athletic Association mass-meeting, held prior to the Scott game, must have given the boys lots of pep, for they
brought home the bacon with a win over our Brown-Jug rivals. Kate Retzke supervised the program, aided by
Marian Corwin, ,lane Steiger, Phyllis Bell, Ruth Snyder, and Mary Dotson. Everyone remembers the good time
Jean Schroeder and her committee of Lucy Holliger, Betty Harrison, and Naomi Malott, planned for us at the Athletic
Skate at Memorial Hall. Who didn't buy some of the candy sold by the girls at various times during the year? An
innovation of the past season were the movies, sponsored by the DeVilbiss and Libbey clubs, showing the correct
methods of playing golf and other sports. Other clubs in the city were invited to enjoy these films. For all their
social affairs, the primary purpose of the club isn't only good, clean, healthy fun and winning letters, it is something
deeper and more lasting. The Athletic Association strives to create and further character and good sportsmanship,
to learn to take a loss on the chin and come back fighting, and to win without getting swell-headed. It develops
a spirit of cooperation and team work, qualities which are sorely needed in the world today.
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION-ROW ONE-Lois Lieth, Nlelva Haller, Dorothy Barnes, Dorothy Hubert, Dolores Draheim,
Norma Wleher, Carolyn Wolff, Shirley Johnson, Florence Colvin. ROW TWO-Ruth Larherg, Dorothy Braker, ,lean Elnmel,
Betty Wlarner, Marian Caseman, .leannette Bishop, Theresa Cousino, Joyce Holub, Evelyn French, LaVerne Conrad. ROW THREE
-Dot French. Delphine Kowalski, Adelaide lyluzyewski, Vera Miller, Rita Crowe, Mary Louise Dick, Phyllis Davis, Karlene
Gunderinan, Dorothy Ignasiak, Delphine .lar-iinski. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION-ROW ONE-Mary Dotson, Pearl Anderson.
Mary Furry, Ruth Dunlap, Frances Padgett, Betty .lo Wickerham, Bonnie Jaehn, Virginia Ammann, iVIarian Corwin. ROW Two
-Clolavelle Vfelsh, Betty Patterson, Dorothy Young, Eleanor Hanson, Dora Stump, Doloris Kaczmarek, Eleanor Bailey, Dorothy
Linder, Eleanore Slowinski. Dorothy Crunkilton. Ida Bowers. ROW THREE-Mildred Moreland, Lisa Herrmann, Katherine
Retzke, Mary Masters, Lucy Holliger, Alina Pegorch, Delores Harp, Ethyle Wonell, Virginia Young, Barbara Snilfen.
-.- ,.,,.. ,u t, t -A
HOME ECONOMICS-ROWW' ONE-Eleanor Fisher, Vivian Tubbs, Helen Osborne, Marjorie Knerr, Norma Green, Dorothy
Extejt, Rosalyn Simmons, Lois Carmean, Agnes June Hall, Betty Jean Hackathorn. Row Two-Miss Wylie, Ruth Cobb, Virginia
Arnold, Anna Moschetti, Ella Mae LaRoe, Dorothy Braker, Evelyn Mooney, Irene Wagner, Shirley Johnson, Miss Owen. Row
THREE--Yvonne Good, Bernadine Priest, Louise Breitner, Melvia Haller, Fann Stoll, Mary Moses, Helen Koester, Janice Coleman,
Evelyn Stanton, Louise Soncrant, Rita Bradford. HOME ECONOMICS-Row ONE-Alice Banakowski, Mary Lawrence,
Charlotte Buck, Velma Rueter, Miss Lloyd, Eleanor Griffith, Lenora Vileber, Edna Lamb, Dorothy Brown, Ruth Greiser, Martha
Lawrence, Row Two-Phyllis Brownmiller, Delores Blazey, Jeannette Campbell, Bonnie Hays, Shirley Arft, Betty McCall,
Doris Donahue, Lois Pohlman, Elise Koester, Janet Heston. Row THREr:fPhyllis Davis, Marian Malohn, Jacqueline Denzig,
georgia Reasor, Joyce Holub, Jean Knocks, Evelyn French, Gertrude Hupp, Gladys Dickes, Ethyle Wonell, Barbara Sniffen.
"Preparation for tomorrow" is the theme of the Home Economies Club. Through this organization, the members.
strive to bring about a closer relationship between the home and school. In former years, it has been their custom
to purchase sweaters as the distinguishing mark of membership in the club. This year, however, the members de-
viated from this established practice by choosing pins. The pin is the emblem of the National Home Economics
Society, with which the Libbey group is affiliated, and it has the following significance. The Betty Lamp is the sym-
bol of the Home Economies Clubs. Its base indicates the national and state associations, to which our club owes its
beginning, its handle represents the club adviser, the backbone of the group, the chain of the lamp stands for the
clubs all over the United States linked together, the oil means the activities created within the club, and the flame
symbolizes the programs created from the meetings. That the lamp has, for centuries, been used as the emblem of
learning and that the Betty Lamp was used in Colonial days in New England while the household tasks were being
done, make it a fitting symbol for the Home Economics Club. During the year, a tea was given to honor the newly
initiated members. In February, the group presented a "Sadie Hawkin's Dayw dance, following the theme of Al
Capp and his comic strip, "'Lil Abner." The club's social year ended with a formal banquet, honoring the senior
members. Through the past year, Miss Lloyd, Miss Owen, and Miss Wylie, the organization's advisers, were
assisted by the following officers: Elise Koester, president, Mary Lawrence, vice-president, Shirley Arft, secrem
tary, and Bonnie Hayes, treasurer.
Time marches on, and the Loyal Libbey Lawsonites found themselves at the end of their second eventful year,
during which time they had never strayed from maintaining the purpose of their club, which is to create, maintain,
and extend throughout the school the highest standards of character, a high scholastic standing, and the finest type
of sportsmanship. The reputation of our school depends entirely upon the impressions which our students create,
and the Loyal Libbey Lawsonites, under the faithful and never-tiring leadership of Miss Gertrude Payne, firmly
believing in this policy, have done much toward establishing it. At several meetings during the year, speakers were
invited to talk to the members. Mrs. Mills gave a most worthwhile talk on interesting incidents which made her
trip through Mexico so enjoyable, while Mr. Hosler gave the boys some pointers on how to be a success in future life.
The club was responsible for bringing to Libbey this year, Mrs. Amos Conn, who reviewed the play entitled "The
American Way." Later during the year the student body was entertained by the "Womanless Wedding" which
the L. L. L. annually present with the assistance of the Senior Friendship Club. Two of the main attractions of
this play were the high-kicking, high-stepping chorus girls, and the famed Buttercup Quartet, a group of winsome
lasses with both eye and ear appeal. Much thanks is due the boys for this successful entertainment. The bright
spot in their social season was the dance given May 9, and the culmination of it was the Fathers' and Sons' banquet.
The officers of the year included their extremely efficient and praise-worthy president, Ned Weber, vice-president,
Bob Houser, secretary, Bill Bakerg treasurer, Glen Schmakelg and the sergeant-at-arms, ,lack Gardner.
LOYAL LIBBEY LAWSONITES-Row ONE-Tony Pizza, Willie Tappen, Carl Behrens, Eugene Phillips, Miss Payne, Lowell
Steusloff, Delbert Wagner, Bob Bricker. ROW TWO-Jim Carrithers, John Herslanll, Bill Dentel, Dick Marker, Dick Schmidt,
Jack Biddle, Warren Miller, Jack Gardner, Warreri Schoonover. Row Tl-lllEE7Grant Pinney, Jim Buble, Dick Trumbull, Don
Ottens, Glen Schmakel, Bon Grah, Don White, Jim Becker, Bill Baker, Norm Steusloff. ROW FOUR-Henry Holden, Isaac
Lewis, Stanley Kwiatkowski, Jack Pun eroy, Ken Ramsdell, Anthony Krall, Bob Wrlnnell, Anthony Pizza, Charles Dybala.
LOYAL LIBBEY LAWSONITES-HOW' ONE-Bill Cox, Melvin Kaminski, Bill Ball, Miss Payne, Walter Rieger, Bill Priest,
Harry Parker, Marvin Pasch. ROW TWO-.lim Harms, Sammy Sloan. Rollin Furry, Duane Warrick, Dick Lawson, Willard
Slicker, Bob Smith, Frank Campbell. Row THREE-Glenn Meyer, Denver Duffey, Richard Friemark, Donald Lampe, W'illialn
Miller, Joseph Sheehy, Brandon Neal. Bob Hou:-mer. Row FOURfNed Weber, Ed Cumberworth, Jim Jacobs, Jack Hutchisson
Bob Faist, Richard Dore, Ken Moore. James Erkert. Bob Fenton
1' ,, 2 5
, K A ' , 'ff , M.
fa 1 - Y
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DR. CHARLES H. WILLIAMS
LlBBEY'S BE EFACTOR
Fortunate is Libbey High School in having in Dr. Charles Williams, the brother of our principal, a
patron whose generosity knows no bounds. For ten years Dr. Williams has donated annually at
least two thousands gifts to be sold at the yearly school carnival. For six years two boys, outstand-
ing in football, in basketball, and in track, respectively, have each been the recipient of a permanent
trophy by Dr. Williams. In 1935 he inaugurated the Dr. C. H. Williams honor trophy to be awarded
annually to the outstanding girl in the senior classg and in 1938 he established a similar award for
the boys. Each year these trophies have the name of the winner engraved upon them and are kept
by the boy and the girl for a year, to be returned at the following commencement time. Dr. Williams
also furnishes every year, seventeen beautiful and valuable prizes for the Door-Prize Show, the
proceeds of which are used for the benefit of the school. Dr. Williams, our good friend, has won a
place in our affections for his interest and pride in our school and also for his earnest effort to help
keep the standards of Libbey as high as possible.
A lively moment during the DeVilbiss game.
HERB RAMSDELL CHARLES MARTIN ORVILLE llENRION
Baseball, Reserve Basket -
ball, Reserve Football.
Track, Cross Country.
Golf and Tennis.
Varsity Football and
. . M
BILI ARMSTRONG GEORGE LIEALER BILL IJENTEI, Doy IIARRIS ICZRA NIOORE
This year's football team was guided along the difficult and treacherous path of its ten-game schedule by a twofold
incentive. One was to make Coach Orwig,s inaugural year as head coach of the varsity football team a sturdy
foundation which his future teams may enlarge with added glories, another was to retain the championship which
had come to rest at Libbey through the efforts of last year's team. Inspired by the work of their captain, Lynn
Georgia, who scored one of the two touchdowns, Libbey met and defeated Aurora, the state champions of Illinois,
who had been undefeated for a period of years, by the score of I4-7. In the opinion of the coaches Libbey started a
defense of its city scholastic football championship by thumping the scrappy Vlfoodward eleven, I9-0. The first
touchdown was scored by Georgia after the team drove 65 yards downfield. As the third quarter started, Ezra
Moore chalked up a touchdown on a long 60 yard scouper. Dentel completed the scoring by an intercepted pass
from deep in his own territory. In the game with Central which saw the Irish pile up eleven Hrst downs to five, gain
203 yards by rushing to 91, Libbey's determined eleven took advantage of an interference play to score its touch-
TOINY L, PIZZA Russ SALOFF FREI1 IIADORN ALEX RICHSIOND BILL PRIEST
JIM RUBLE MOUSE RIEGER DICK TRUMBULL TONY F. Pizzix NED WEBER
down in a well executed reverse to Moore. Georgia's placement decided the game for Libbey. Although out-weighed
and overpowered, Libbey's resolution and determination won for Libbey. Again playing Horace Mann after an
interval of years, Libbey grabbed an early lead and increased it as the game shifted into high gear. All Libbey's
scoring came on line drives. Moore, Trumbull, Georgia, and Furry thrilled the spectators time and again with long
jaunts into paydirt. Libbey's next opponent was Scott, the jinx team for previous Cowboy elevens. But on this
night Libbey was not to be denied. Led by Captain Lynn Georgia, Libbey scored six points on a pass to Trumbull
lateraled to Rieger, who scored. In the final stanza the Cowboys came back with a pair of quick markers to give
the game the appearance of a rout. Georgia and Temple finished the scoring for the night to give Libbey a 20-0
victory. Now only Waite and DeVilbiss stood between Libbey and the title. With Georgia again starring, the Cow-
boys turned back the rangy Garfieldisquad 21-0. In the way of scoring Georgia had credit for two and Trumbull
one. Libbey's accuracy in the final half gained them a well won victory. Against Defiance the Cowboys rose to
scoring heights to round out a 41-0 score for their seventh straight victory. In this game was introduced the novel
"chain gangw play which amused the spectators immensely. Libbey's clean slate was marred by a tie against Cathe-
dral Latin. Both teams fought bitterly for victory, but neither could break the stout-hearted defense. The final
BILL TAPPAN i Mos ESMOND
BI AND KERSTETTER CLYDE ASH CHUCK DYBALA LYNN GEORGIA
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' ' ' ' L 4 ,fr ck ' I
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score stood at 7 all. Next week the team traveled to Waite to meet a powerful and undefeated Waite squad. With
Waite unleashing all its power, Libbey was defeated 32-6. Although the Cowboys were defeated, they were beaten
by one of the best teams in the state and the conqueror of Portsmouth in a post season game and of other nationally
famous teams. Our boys fought valiantly, but the opposition was too stubborn. The final game of the season was
the Turkey Day battle with our foes from the West side. Although Libbey again met defeat by a score of 14-6, the
Cowboys must be praised for the stubborn and rugged defense they pitted against DeVilbiss's smooth running offense.
At no time did Libbey despair but fought all the harder when the odds were against them. Coach Orwig,s first
season as head coach was drawn to a close with a splendid record of seven games won, two lost, and one tied. On
Libbey's schedule appeared some of the best teams of this section of the country. We wish to congratulate Mr.
Robinson for his part in developing a threatening and powerful backfield. The following players received their
"L" awards: Weber, Mealer, Dentel, Schloff, Rieger, Moore, Priest, Hadorn, Esmond, A. G. Pizza, Tappan, Georgia,
Harris, Richmond, A. F. Pizza, Kerstetter, Trumbull, Dybala, and Armstrong. The following received A-L-A awards:
Krall, Lewis, Ramsdall, Gannon, McClelland, Smith, Phillips, White, Hersland, Temple, and Furry. To our
Captain, Lynn Georgia, goes the credit of leading and inspiring the team into victory. We wish to congratulate all
the boys on the squad who worked so hard to make the team successful.
ROW ONE-N6d Weber, George Mealer, Bill Dentel, Russell Saloff, Walter Rieger, Ezra Moore, Roland Furry,
Bill Priest, Fred Hadorn. ROW TWO-Morris Esmond, John Hersland, Jim Burwell, Anthony G. Pizza, William
Tappen, David Temple, Robert Faber, Lynn Georgia, Don Harris. ROW THREE-Mr. Robinson, Noel Collins,
Henry McClelland, Robert Smith, Clyde Ash, Eugene Phillips, Donald White, Jim Ruble, Tony Krall, Mr. Orwig.
ROW FOL'R1AlCXZ1I1dCI' Richmond, Anthony F. Pizza, Isaac Lewis, Kenneth Ramsdell, Bland Kerstetter, Chuck
Dybala, Dick Trumbull, Bill Armstrong, Hoyland Gannon.
Row ONE-Mr. Wyper, Jim Foltz, Herbert Drown, Larry Miller, Walter Lee, Jack Worst, Jack Hutchisson,
Kenneth Moore, Pat Diterlizzi, Mr. Jeffery. ROW TWO-Harold Samburg. Arnold Zinc, Ed Burrus, Ernest Glaspie,
Lowell Steusloff, Jack Levis, Jim Erkert, Bob Wilcox, Denver Duffey, William Barwiler. ROW THREE-Kenneth
Batdorf, Al Baron, Charles Haton, Bob Rogers, Dee Nelson, Melvin Albrecht, Jim Becker, Ed Shepler, Ed Mona-
han, Joe Reid. ROW FOUR-Dossie Webb, Bob McQuillen, Bob Braithwaite, Laurence Preski, Grant Pinney,
Joe Jones, Norman Walker, James Koester, Jim Douglass, Claude Grover, James Miles.
Row ONE-Mr. Wyper, Bob Burwell, Ed Krall, Ernest Muszynski, Fred Black, Bud Bailey. ROW TWO-Walter
Malinowski, Dave Jones, Donald Burns, Carl Tamlyn, Vernon Kesling, Richard Schirr. ROW THREE-Frank
Pizza, Gail Anderson, Rodell Smith, Kenneth Gannon, Richard Gray, Richard Kurdys.
DICK TRUWBULL JACK GARDNER HENRY HOLDEN EZRA MOORE
Ever since the arrival of Coach Orwig as head coach of basketball,
Libbey has become a serious threat as a hardwood quintet in the city
league and in this part Of the country. This year's team reached the
pinnacle of success when they tied Woodward for the city champion-
ship. The hard-earned and rightfully deserved championship that was
added to Libbey's already numerous athletic honors can be attributed
to many sources: the team's undying fighting spirit, the masterful
working of the players by Coach Orwig, and the inspiring play of
1 Trumbull and Holden. Libbey opened their season with a belated
opening by losing to a powerful downstate Mansfield team 17-29. Libbey then took into camp their
next three opponents, Alumni, Central, and Macomber, by the scores, 35-28, 23-18, and 40-26. On
the spacious Toledo University Hoor, the team lost a dull game 11-18 to DeVilbiss. Libbey's fine
comeback to down Scott easily with a 32-22 result. Scoring the necessary workers in the last few
minutes of the game, Woodward edged out Libbey in a heart thriller 24-28. Sparked by the fine
Offensive and defensive play of Trumbull and Holden, the team rose to great heights to run up a
string of seven successive victories against the best of competition. Central and Waite fell under the
mighty onslaught of the Fighting Cowboys, 35-30 and 29-24 respectively. To avenge defeats suffered
DR. R. C. YOUNG
GEORGE KALTENBACH, ED CHLEBOVVSKI, ART PIERCE, ED RITTER. Row ONE-JOHN TYGART, HARRY WALTERS. ROW TWONHERB
RAMSDELL, JOHN LIVINGSTON, ROLAND SCHULTZ.
,RAY CHICOLINI flLEN SCHWIAKEI. ,lm RUBLE BOB FENTON MOE Esuown
at the early portion of the season, the Libbey quintet played excellent
basketball to topple the fast moving fives of Woodward and Devilbiss
1n a game that was most enjoyable to the spectators and Libbey
students alike, Woodward's powerful offensive was stopped by Libbey's
air-tight defense 27-23. The sterling performance of Holden and
Schmakel made possible this Libbey victory. While holding DeVil-
biss to a mere 16 points, Libbey tossed 27 points through the hoop.
Although Macomber was beaten 25-23, the margin necessary for D
R. RALPH LADD
victory came in the fading moments of the game. Scott was defeated
by a five-point margin 21-16. To play their next game the team travelled to Port Huron. Libbey
added Port Huron to their list of defeated opponents 23-13. The score closed with Waite's snap-
ping Libbey's string of victories at the University Fieldhouse by the score 23-28. 1n the tournament.
Clay, a dark horse, proved to be better than Libbey by inflicting a 27-31 defeat. Libbey completed
a treacherous schedule winning eleven, losing five, and becoming co-champions with Woodward.
Libbey owes a great debt of gratitude to Dr. R. C. Young and Dr. Ralph Ladd, who constantly
and never eeasingly rendered their services to the boys, striving to keep them in excellent physical
condition not only during the football and basketball season but at all other times.
VARSITY BASKETBALL RESERVE BASKETBALL
Row ONE-B. FENTON, E. lwlO0RE, II. HOLDEN, M. ESHOND, Row fJNEfD.TE1IPI.E, W. SCHOONOVER, G. PIER,B. BARWILER Vi BRLCE
J. GARDNER. Row 'TVVO-EIANAGER SCI-IIVIIDT, G. SCHMAKEL, B. JOHNSON, L. MILLER. Row Two-H. 1JROVVN, B. lV10RLEY G PINNEY
D. TRUMBELI., COACH ORWIG, R. CIIICOLINI, MANAGER BRUNO. K. RAYVISDELL, COACH JEI-'rERY, T. F. PIZZA, J. NVEBER, B. KNAPP R FURRY
ROW ONE-Gordon Hoffman, Don Seitz,
llanager Ball, Bob Fenton, Stan Swantack.
Row Two-lworris Esmond, Willie Tap-
pen, Harold Peters, Bob Stewart, Jim
Ruble, Bob Enyeart, Keith Fenstemaker.
ROW THREE'LCOH3fd Piodja, Norbert
Snyder, Joe Douglas, Coach Jeffery, Glen
Schmakel, Leonard Hojnacki, Raymond
ROW ONE-Fred Westfall, Bud Barley,
Bob Jorris, Robert Stantzenbach, Melvin
Norman, Leland Pete, Fred Black, Jim
Row T wo-Manager Scoble, Dick Schirr,
James Unger, Duane Johnson, Dave Jones,
Bob Yaeek, Jim Jackson, Gail Anderson,
Edward Liedford, Coach Everhart.
Row ONE-Jack Gardner, Warren Schoon-
over, George Barrett, Coach Everhart, Jim
Callahan, John Mclntosh, Douglas Mund-
ROW TWO-Alfred Mohr, Paul Frish, Le-
land Dimon, Dan Damas, Russell Enis,
Tom Walsh, Gordon Duby.
Row THREE-Ralph Cole, Eugene Pros-
chek, Jack Rodenick, Jack Harris, Paul
Bauer, Robert Mclntosh, Alfred Haas.
ROW ONE-Coach Robinson, Herman
Harding, Ezra Spackey, William Everhart,
ROW TWO-Chip Houser, VVilliam Orwig,
Kenneth Holland, ,lohn Wlyper, Loy Rusie.
ROW ONE-Conrad Jaeger, ,lim Blault,
George Jaeger, Max Veitch.
ROW Two-Bob Jirinec, Leo Noel, Coach
Plough, Don Guhl, Henry Gould, .lack
ROW THREE-Bob Lane, Bob Ryclman,
Bob Stanton, Marion Sobb, Charles Dybala.
Dick Marker, Joe Lasek, Bob Hall, Buel
Morley, Bob Poller, Coach Spackey.
ROW ONE-Jim Warwick, Warren lwiller.
ROW TWO-Don Cook, Norman Steusloff,
.Toe Sheehy, Bill Ferguson, Don Senunaki.
ROW THREE-Ass't. Coach Shaeffer, Don
Ottens, Bill Bartley, Coach Carhart, Jack
Stockstill, .lim Schadel.
ROW ONE-HOW21I'd Sommers, Dick Trum-
bull, Earl Holderman, John Perry.
ROW TWO-Bill Baker, Don Ottens, Dick
Hughes, George Pier.
Gym classes are always full of excitement,
and the boys take part in games including
sports ranging from ping pong to boxing.
1. Come on, Jack! That serve has to be
2. Oh, oh! Looks like the victory's almost
3. A duck in time saves-well, you know.
Make it a counter, Joyce.
-And the battle is on!
At least it's one way to exercise lazy
Cross your fingers, because here goes:
Wonder who's holding the target.
Mus. DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE
Our Song Writer
The author of our two school songs, Mrs. Della Williams Paine, has
endeared herself to everyone at Libbey because of her kind and loving
personality and her constant interest in the school.
The Blue And Gold
Tempo di Marcia
Words and Music by
DELLA VVILLIAMS PAINE
,J I IJ I
if 7 7 7 'IEIF7 7 7 7
I I I I
I ' I I ' I J IJ J IJ J I
D Lib - b y School, Olll'
Lib b y School, may
Lib- bey T m,we'11
J .EI 7 ! ' I ' J
7 IL! I E' J' ff If 753
HE IEP J g 'I
I F A X W 7 I J J J
r gb .3347 7 Q' I ef I
h t are true, As we sinb our praise of theml,-,...,.
ne'e a cloud Be - dim thy gl rious name.--.--1,-
fight for you As you con - que ev' 'ry foe.l.......
I I L ' 5 1 1 1
J- I ,J
7 7 ya QU 72155 I
HB5 IJ 'J j
1 I ' .
7 QI J J J E' 9
5 J -I I 5 I J I I
-go Dear Lib - hey School, thru all the years, May
1. But thru the years may glo - ry come And
1 Our che ers, our smile s , will le ad you on As '
II If .l Isla
I " Vp I
f ' W V S e r Q' I
truth thy mot - to be. ,il-. We are thy
lead thee on to fame,,-,,-l.,-. May love for our
you to vic - tory go.,l.1T,-. Should ev - er de -
If Ii 1-3, I
V -3-I II r E' 5 s I r MPH 'Ea I
sons and thy daugh - tershl-, Sing-ing ev - er thy prais - es so
Al - ma Ma - ter,,,-i In - spire usgreat lead - ers to
feat ov- er take us,........ We will still be both loy - al and
J J J J fi
A . o 4
dvi: ' V ' Y
L A PE 7 J I-J J l J J E' gg I
true, Dear Lib - bey School our pride and
be, VVe pledge mir hearts our strength, our
true, , Our hearts will al - ways beat with
Af J J .l J ' 7
if tif 71.5 7 LL? 'f L15 7
3 J kd i -Q
1 1 RN f-X
raw mlm mvn
joy, We will ai - ways fight for you. ..-.li-
all , Dea,r-- Lib - hey School , to thee. ,,-t
joy Hoo - ray , Hoo - ray, for yoml...-...i,
:Inf fm 0 - D P P
7 7 'I 'I 'I P?
P P P b P
'55 b 'U ip- 7
it E E
oe, bi at r is md ig qui-bling at L '
"J REQ QE EF!
il it 'fi it Wah 5 EE img'
5 , F H Q
44 P P Ewa-1
--2 ' Ji xx-L 73
Tj 5 jjQEE1qH"? F
Vx?-X5-ffhhht IJMOJ ZQZJQV3 A
fpj 5 'Frli'-5177?
PLEA PER ALITIE
l. Oh! Oh! Bet Marcellais dressed for the Easter Parade. 2. Art
for artis sake. 3. Some classl Vivian Surface. 4. Engineers
of the future. 5. Proud "Unkei' Dick and his niece. 6. Sittin'
pretty aren't cha, llelen? 7. Two of a kind. 8. We think she's
pretty nice too, Ike. 9. Waiting for the date, Lottie? l.0. She's
a "pearl," l l. VC'hat's the matter girls, has Caesar got you down?
l2. All smiles for Betty, Dorothy and Eleanor. I3. Vlvorking
hard Laura, Betty, Nlargueritc, and Thays?
2002 GLENDALE AVENUE
Toledo Blue Print
E5 Paper Co.
' S U P P L I E S
FGR DRUGS ENGINEER - ARCHITECT - ARTIST - DRAFTSMAN
CALL WALBRIDGE 0186
FOR GROCERIES AND MEATS '
CALL WALBRIDGE 34-66 OR 3467 3 6 S S
.I uperior treet
Free Delivery HARRY J. DETZER Toledo, Ohio
ULTRA MODERN ALLEYS
14+ New Streamline Bowlin Alle s
g y ToLEDo
LIBBEY OPEN DAILY
Bowling Activities H 3' m' to Midnight
HOWARD M. BUTLER,
J. B. SIMMONS,
1728 BROADWAY ADAMS 0465
ARTCRAFT CoMPANY A
129 NORTH ERIE STREET
Students and Faculty
SOUTH AND SPENCER
Libbey Students like to make
Their Drug Headquarters
MEATS AND CHICKENS
Whole Milk and Whipping Cream
GLANZMAN ROAD WIALBRIDGE 0626
Member Floral Telegraph Delivery
MARY A. WARNING
2 QV I
QUALITY MERCHANDISE LOWEST PRICE 12111219 Broadway
S CY OCIALITE
L - N .L H X '
J ,," f 1 ,,'4A ,. ggwfi'
' , is
f ' Qfifii 1' 1 '
e A hi s
Q o gg BY
iikiuifv " 'M ,.,,. , "
f i .ral lf iiiif f 1 , " l :F g 'lg
Q 1' ' . 1 - W W ,a r 'w i
Q ' ' .e s fi so 1,
-I f A . A , if ' .'.Zk4Aj - , ' -
1. Looks as if the Connors twins have a ease of spring fever,
doesn't it. 2. Wvhat if your face would freeze that way, Lizzie!
3. Oh! Uh! Wonder how the Heston twins' dates know who's
who! -1. W'e've decided it must be the real thing for Fd and
Blarion and Peggy and Jim. 5. The library. Always a place for
quietness! 6. If Alfred's there, look again and Albert will be
there too. 7. After all, Thelma, itss probably the best plaee for
practiee. 8. Vive won't tell you their names, because everyone
knows the Retzke twins. 9. Wvherffs the other lit president?
l0. "Sir" Pollock helps Virginia, the maiden in distress. ll. Say!
isn't Walter a lucky fellow to be surrounded by such lovely
maidens as Tony, Glenn, and Bill! l2. Beauty appreciates art.
Thus Charlotte is included. 13. Muriel and 'Betty doing their
Monday washing. I4. Where's the driver?
First ICE CREANI Approved
Good Housekeeping Bureau
TOLEDO'S LARGEST TYPEWRITER
GEORGE E ERUSS
ST UDENTS' PRICES v
319 ERIE STREET 1540 BROADWAY TOLEDO. OHIO
PRIVATE SECRETARIAL SCHOOL, INC. F U N E R A L H Q M E
31 7 Huron St-revt Blrxill 3656
DAY and NIGHT SESSIONS
Al'I'0l'NTING, BOOKKEEPING, COBIPTOBIETER,
DIl'TAl'HONE, SHORTHAND, TYPEXYRITER
Electrically Washed and Cooled Air
A. C. WALTER Phong
Competent OfHce Help Available D. C. WALTER Aljams 4105
COMPLIMENTS A CONVENIENT AND SAFE
OF PLACE TO PARK
We So Po Do
HThe Voice of Toledon
AN IDEAL PLACE FOR NIGHT PARKING
WHILE ATTENDING THE SHOW
The Richardson Garage
410 JEFFERSON AVE. Across from Secnr Hotel
1. Looking for something, Bob? ZZ. -Xrouml the world with stamps.
3. Lois is getting notes on her futurv. 1-. Fishy-Fishy in the
brook, sing Eloise Bucher and Eileen Bloom. Virorft you lritc on
my hook? 5. Carolynzshobby-Biology. 6. lsitinteresting, Nlclvin?
7. Don and his cullo. 8. Thercfs a powerful lot of tax stamps on
that floor. 9. Xxviiifii in thc money now. 10. Hcis a bit to young to
ride now, Bflyrna, but some day-Hmm! II. The Tapestries
arPn't shown very well, llut th0y're nice. 12. Hide lem, Doris.
13. "VS hat a big world."
W X I OfI'Ic1a1 School Supphes
0 S 1" ' '
X I T
I g lj Your STATIONER'S
Congratulations on your success!
Good luck for the future! I hope to keep on
helping you-in whatever line of activity you
pursue-by providing C'Better Light for Better
Sight", and the Inany other useful electric IF YOU NEED IT-
services I'rn always glad to render. WE HAVE IT
Refi? Kflcuualll ,
Wana gleohical Sezuxuu'
THE TOLEDO EDISON CO. Room 141
M c I N T I R E ' S
ELECTRICAL HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES
21 Years In Present Location S. M. CO.
IS A TRUE ADMIRER OF
' oUR SPIRIT
PHONE AD 6661 TOLEDO OHIO
KODAK FILMS PHOTO DEVELOPING F
. or 1940
gg 'I I 'H
C. G. PQPE BEST BET S BUICK
POST OFFICE SUB,STATION BUICK DEALERS SINCE 1915
INIAIII 4029 .
CANDIES SODAS NIA 316 MONROE AT IQIIII
B?l6b,f N ff, H...
l. It isnit evcryom- who gets to go to Florida. Lucky Mac.
2. Normal Eating candy again! 3. Control your tempvr, .lim.
Night must fall again. 4. Posing? 5. A thing of the past-
Flddie and Ruth. 6. Petty has nothing on Bob. 7. Pretty
corny don't cha think, Smitty? 8. "I Us just thc boy scout in mc,"
says .lack to Lcolu. 9. Conspiracy in the air. l0. Think you'll
get a rialv, Norm and Jim? ll. Vtihatcha lookin' for, Jinny?
12. "Chic flown and one to gofi says Dick to Jcannctte. 13.
Ready! .Mini Fire! Cry Bob, Irene, and Beatrice, ll. Itis a
sign of good umlcrstanding, is-h what, Chuck? l5. Vfhat cha
doin, Dick and Eugene?
NEW STREAMLINED BUSES
FOR LOCAL AND OUT OF TOWN TRIPS
LOW RATES AND
F I f ' C ll
or 5353353335 3 MEDICAL SUPPLIES
THE COMMUNITY FOR ALL
JUDD RICHARDSON, DORMAN E. RICHARDSON,
President semtan, AT HQME
The Judd Richardson Co. ON THE ATHLETIC FIELD
INSURANCE-REAL ESTATE ,
MAin 1912 509-510 GARDNER BLDG. R U P P K B 0 w M A N
HBezler Be Safe Than Sorry-Insure With Us" y 319 SUPERIOR STREET Phone 1v1A1n1131
For Good Food and Clean Fun
Raymond M. Shelton
Bud 81 Lukes mgmm
A Member E. T. D. Association
Two Convenient Locations I V
Madison and 20th Detroit and Sylvania Phone Wfalbridge 0089 1405 South Detroit Ave.
America s open field of Golden Opportunities. No other voca.
tion offers you a more equal chance of success.
With women and girls becoming more f'Beauty conscious" each day the demand for trained
beauticians far exceeds the present supply.
Your future earnings depend on the profession you choose.
The AMERICAN BEAUTY COLLEGE is prepared to train you for a future in Cosmetology
that assures you of financial success. Visit Ohiois most beautiful Beauty College and see for yourself.
Pay as you learn. Licensed and approved by the State Board of Cosmetology. Special rates to
Graduating Class of '40.
I AMERICAN BEAUTY COLLEGE
Phone MAin 4616 331 ST. CLAIR STREET Toledo, Ohio
I. Say, arc you sliding down a banisterl 2. Smile purly Pauline,
,laym-, Lois, Dorothy, F10 Luella, and Miriam. 3. uvlvaitin'
al the galo for Kalief, 4. You canil see il, but Lhcrc is a huge
snowball in VC illic's hand. 5. No pen marks for Lhe Edelians of
lhm-sv l,iIiln-yiles. 6. lwarbles at your age, Joel 7. Camera shy,
Norma? 8. The immortal John Burroughs. 9. "l shot an
arrow into thc air." l0. Ed Tnmaszvuf-rki must ln- praffiicing
for a game of hop scotch. ll. just a little graceful posing by
Harriet, Blanche and Lucy. 12. Put it away Elinor and Marian,
youire high school girls now. 13. Oh, wonder who passwl out
the sour pickles before this picture was taken of llule-n, Marian,
Arnalrle and Rose Mary? ll. The Nluscum as a background for
Pauline and ,laynv was nice loo. l5. Johnny anll his girl frivml.
Class Rings, Pins, Medals and Trophies
OFFICIAL JEWELERS to LIBBEY H. S.
Classes of 1933 - 1934 - 1935 - 1936 ' 1938 ' 19440 - 1941
HOME OFFICE AND MAIN PLANT
627 UNION COMMERCE BLDG.
, CLEVELAND, OHIO
LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL GOOD
Vlfe Are With You, Win or Lose
CRYSTAL LAUNDRY and
DRY CLEANING CO.
FOR EVERY NEED
Manufacturers and Erectors of
WIRE and IRON FENCE
Call Us For Prompt Delivery Service 0
Specialist in Laundry and Dry Cleaning Services
ADams 2188 838-4-0-42 BROADWAY TOLEDO, O. DETROIT NEAR COLLINGWOOD
BASTIAN BROS CO., Rochester, N. Y.
MANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND ENGRAVERS
Designers of Emblems for High School Clubs, Fraternities and Sororities
En-grayed Personal Cards
MR. THOMAS CAREY 271 PHILIP AVENUE ' DETROIT. MICH.
CLASS S, COMMITTEE , ' THI
1. Glenn, every inch of his six feet a good president. 2. Don,
Erwin, and .lim 1 Guess they just werenit meant to he
serious thinkers. 3. Sis had one of the leads in the Senior play.
4. Mr. Smith helps instruct the boys. 5. Bill does his best to
persuade Lois in the play. 6. "Oh for the open air" ery Marjorie
and Betty. 7. Ooh, donit look that way, Sis. 8. "Springs here!
say Margie liolleo and Euniee Gamlry. 0. Don, Betty, Ruth,
and Tony are four of the lively lddelian staff. l0. Looks interest-
ing, boys. ll. Chuck-while off the football field. l2. Marilyn
and Charlotte pass inspection. l3. Doris Smith deserves recog-
nition for her Latin exhibit. lil. Melvin and Stanley, Bliss
Payne's Uteehnieianv men. l5. Looks as if a little comparing
is being done by this yearis and last yearis ring eommittees,
headed hy Vlfalter Rieger, this year, Bill Dentel, lust year.
lhe C. R. Bundt Co. , PREPARE
B ' C II
PRESCRIPTION us"'ej,id O We FOR A
Toledo Medical Building, 314 Michigan St. Prgifidiiirslgaiiilofglgsfol P 0 S I T I 0 N
ADWS 5141 At this old reliable school now in its New Building.
I Summer Term Openings-June 3 and 10
Fall Term Opening-Sept. 3
We invite you to visit our school so we may expla
Professional Building, 2366 Monroe St. courses and Show You through our Building'
ADamS 6286 Send for further information. Phone MAin 7274
- THURBER P. DAVIS, PRIN.
Toledo: Ohlo Member of Nat'l Assoc. of Accredited Commercial S hools
GEORGE WAKE, Proprietor
Official Photographers for the
5I5 MADISON AVENUE MAin 1571
SHOP AND SAVE
Southard's Dept. Store
CORNER SOUTH AND SPENCER
33 Years of Honest Merchandisiiig
' WE TRAIN SECRETARIES AND
MAKES ALERT MINDS Wfe Assist With Employment
Fully Accredited by National Association of Accredit
YEAR ' AND
ROUND A EVENING
The Doctors Say: Mwvfksfrn AVC'
MDrink a Quart of Fresh Milk Every Dajyv 617.519 ADAMS Apams 9511
ASK FOR' TOLEDO HEIGHTS
KUEHMANN S PHARMACY
ORIGINAL POTATO CHIPS 1528 Western Avenue
Made by A 1
Americafs Oldest Potato Chip Company Q Phone WAlbr1dge 4766 Toledo, Ohio
LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL is an example
o a SWEENY INSTALLATION
1758 Sylvania Avenue
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