Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 164
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1941 volume:
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Row 1-EI,inf:iC- Perkins, Princes Tri-'y, lecinne Forman, Norma Loflnnd, l'-farian Rugaber, Ianet Klinepeter. Row 2-Io Ann Peters, lanice
Clxrii, Susan C1rri'iiors, l.fiss Sushi, Norma Hemsotli, Lois Eearss, Dolores Gartz. Row 3-Yvonne Grossmann, Rosemary Weston, Ieanne
Wclfe, Lflry l'.I'is'ers, Nun-'y l.lacPtiie, Peg ly Pettit, Ebbx Dunnenfelser.
How 1 Guye Hauser, ltf'1l"1 Frank, Ifinre Fulton, Lois Ryan, Mrllianrie Priest, Ierry Monetta. Row 2wFrances Lamb, Ruth Vxfard, Donna
Fic-,'ley, Anne Hcus-er, P"i1sy Hoslzinson, lc-fin Young, lane Moore. Row 3 Su:finne Tonlzin, Dulane Kaiser, Nancy Bryor, Betty Gartz,
I-iznne Gcet: Port lvlurrtry, Betty Burger.
Theyre lively! They're attractive! And they really azcomplish things! Anyone can see that from their
record 'and their picture, But we forgot to tell your the Peries are different. You can see that from their
picture, too. lust notice those white blouses and red skirts, in the place of the usual club sweaters!
Peri social program started orf with a fall hay-ride, and the pace of the organization never let down till the
end of the year, when the Sprina banquet was held in May! In between times --oh, gosh! Iust listen to
their schedule: they beat all Lit clubs with their early season roast, and a "good time was had by all."
fTrite but true.l Not the least of the Peries' accomplishments was the best mass meeting of the year, anticipat-
ing the Waite game, and don't worry if every other club tries to dispute us. The girls' Christmas dance at the
Womens Building was "super," and who can forget their glittering message, "The Peries Wish You a Merry
Christmas," which, though the letters were of phosphorous, left a silvery memory in our minds. Picturesque
-and a lot of worlzf- was the Faculty-Mothers' Tea. Who can forget the scurrying around the committee did
for about a month before? Or Mrs. Dunham's splendid talk? The year's officers were as peppy as their
program. Peqqy Pettit was presidentg Yvonne Grossman, vice-president: Mary Masters, recording secretary:
Norma Hemsoth, corresponding secretary: Dolores Gartz, chaplain: Frances Tracy, censor: Miss Dusha,
adviser. The last event before the banquet was a swimming party "for girls only," which the girls vowed
was nice because there were no boys. What's the matter here?
An enqaqina group, bursting with energy, carried on their activities this yefxr witzi pq, '.'l'frJ','iY'y', ttr.-'1
enthusiasm. Vtlho? The Phils, of Course. They started oft with a roast at l3et1rrsf.fn Part: in .jog terrth-:tg in
October the qirls and their dates had a "spiffy" time on a hayride, starting fron. the Glarrzrrr in f zrgnrs. Liirtttey
Lou, the Carnival doll, was rarfled off under Phil supervision, as is the crtstorr.. And then t:ir::.t3- tire l'7It.k'
shell!! Miss Gosline "up and got married." Ot course, thats nice for Miss tfioslrne, but the Ptrtls :hissed
her like mad, and they had to swallow a few tunes as they handed her' -1 wartle iran ara he-1 her
Came the "Dance of the Islands". The wide-awalze cornnrittee 'fO!lSl5llll'1j ot Dorrria tfcrrrell, ':hair:1.,t'i Helen
Fisk, Barbara Lawrence, Dorothy Bailey, and Wilrritit Larger, decided to hcld the arfair at the Triliiy Lf, 1 L' ilfzrt,
where quests were presented with "lets" to lend an atmosphere of the rrrystrlrtous qiarritpxir ff the Sctxtfi S t'1t
to the occasion. After heated discussion tdiscussion is riuttinq it lrrgrhtlyl as to tinie and r lace for their srtrirrqt
banquet, the cornrnittee composed of lo Anne Srrnrnons, charrntan, Virginia tfurrrberworth, Bettelzu l.r'Jt,itt1tris
Dora Stump, and Betty Iaclzson, decided on the Park Lane l-lotel as the place tfir their intorrrial lotiztiruet, iron,
as usual, afterwards, they were all happy about the whole thin-gr. For their senior qitts, the girls l"f'C"?ll!t:"'l tiny
gold emblems hung on chains. They were called necklaces, but before a week had passed, Phils were
prancinq about with their necklaces dangling front their wrists. The ti-ffcers were lwlarrlyrr Rush, rvresiderri:
Donna Cornell, vice-president Marilyn Connors, recording secretary, lwlariorie ffonrrors, tttitrre-srpartdirrq
secretary, Lucille Rickard, treasurer, Betty Plancti, chaplain: lo Anne Sirnnxorts and Norrzra Y.'larsl'iall, censors:
Dorothy Bailey, reporterg and lvfiss Gerdes, adviser, L
Row 1 lt: mnette 'l're'er, lt1,:rt1'1 F. :rnsey l1nn:r tfftrriml flfrrzti l.f irsfi l r l' 1"-: fl 1:..: pf. Row 'Z . :'vi:.:-
Betty Pllnrl-i, Dorothy Ediley, lfliss Gerdes, l.lr1r-'leriiie l.llll-'Y l, Ann Finprriri, Lrifiiir itil: xi l Row 3 l.l :r '.,' it Ii. ::n .ge
Lucy Hosiger, lfltxirie Feerfier Eloise Euifr, '.'.'i.:w1z l.,:r,3f:, fir" Serif, '
Row lfforis ffzrk, Yirzirizz fs:i,rer',-.':-7':t, ltfirriqrrx f"riri.grs, Lf, .if f':tr'irt1rs le :rt ,'t1,,L:1s ' 'eg..1: : " Row 2 ','1r,:.r.,:
Kwrsen, Faye Cornell, lvliri-,tn. Pri-fe, Njrncy Slterrnfirt, H'-'Ty L its-era, li irr",'n Pit tt Row 3 fl 11' ister, l 't" ' it'f1,-:'., Fw. ' fi- 1.
Pt.:'sjr Van if-Qrrsi-n, Peagy Lee tune l.l1lQer, .fxive Hcjvzr. 'r
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Row 1- Hee: ' P 1 1 'fxry Snoem zker Verg Fuiplffv, P11r1:1: 1.1" j.'f-r, 1-1111111 Czrxviii, Betty Biker Row 2fPl1yll13
Eg :'1Q'1111.: F 1 11 1 las, l.f1ss Eff-Lisle, llixrelien Wilkiiisc-n, E112-i-11 Blum, Phyllis Bell, Eevy Hildin-3. Row 3 Mary
Ann 1: 1. F 1 1 ,yier 1.1155 l'l'-1l"lf'1Sf!1, Doris '.'t'e1'7, Fermi-111114 P13-Qs' P.L1'i1 '.'t'oll-i-nu-Jerer, Curol Venatsle
How 1 11111 vTlI.1TS 11:11:11: C1111-fr, Eff-'fy l5r11ikrr1111, lune ly1aCDo1111d, Pgisy Gerrit' lvl1rt11'1 L.Jwre111:e, Ruth Enright Row 2 Bette
1.1111-rif-y, E"jr,.?'1',' l111rs', Pose Erurio, Miss Elie-r'l'1, Elori Duffey, Dormii S1Tl1L11t:, Ef1rl'1f1r'1 Simpson Bow 3A-Sararuili bell, Doris Prior, A111151
l'l1ns11r1 lime f'1:rt11-Cler, Lois Trulrll ull, M-Liry Klueier Betty Munson, V1ra1r11.1 1311'l-1-r, Le-nn'1 Palm
"Vitality" seemed to be the by-word of the Zets this year, for they certainly added zip to our social life! The
merry members in their suede jackets pepped the sagging spirts of the football players with their rousing
DeV1lb1ss mass-meeting, while the girls' annual roast, at Pearson Park, was enjoyed so imrnensly, that it
was soon followed by another. Those Zets certainly don't do things halfwayl As usual they gave doughnut
sales, but they swayed from their custom just once, when they gave a potato-chip sale-1 suppose, just to
prove they d1dn't have oneftrack minds. Anyhow, don't say anything to the girls about doughnuts. They
iust answer, "Well, they make money!"
This year's dance was very cleverly arranged by Carol Venable and her committee of Patsy Goode, Alice
lohnson, Betty Maloney, Ruth Snyder, and Eileen Blum. lt really made History! lust ask any Zet-for,
for that matter, iust ask any, Phil or Peri, and they'll even tell you, grudgingly, that the dance was pretty
smooth! tThat's something, too, when you can get the Lit clubs to compliment each other.l The decorations
were pennants from all the leading colleges in Americap the music was supplied by lohnny Burnett. P. S.
Everyone had Fun. Earlier in the season, the Zet girls had a good old-fashioned get together at Mary Ann
Loveless' house. After a poteluck supper, the evening was spent in recreation. The formal banquet, which
was held in May at the WOHTQUIS Building, was one of beauty and will always be remembered by the
Zetalethean seniors, The officers were Mary Ann Loveless, president, Carol Venable, vice-president, Marian
Corwrn, recording secretary: Betty Baker, corresponding secretary: Phyllis Bell, treasurery Margaret Opfer,
sergeant-at-arms: Ruth Stritmatter, Betty Hilding, Helen Green, censors, Miss DeLisle, Miss Henderson, and
Miss Eberth, advisers.
T1113 1711111111 1111111 Q. DS 111e c11,1115 W1111 11119 51115111111 1111911 1,11 11111 515111114111 Q1 1g111,111s-f1, 131511 1111w 131111 1111111
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111c3111s, 11yo11CC1r1. BL11 1e1's 11eC1r W1lCI1 GCIC11 1311113 11ClS 10 say 1c1r 11se11: T11e FO1'l1IIl 511111115 101 11111, 11111 11151
111? FGILIID s1Q1r1d3 1or Lrbbey. S1C1r1111q 011 w111'1 11111, 11 1214151 w-115 11e1131 Q11 Pef1rs131'1 1jCIY1I 1!'1 Oi1Q11'1e1. A1191
overcourmq 111e e11e-C15 O1 100 111C1r1y 1101 dwqs, 11113 F1i1rL1111 I11?IT1b9I1S p11'11111e1i1 1115111 dC1111ge. The girf-:11f1e1'11,
Georqe111or1ey,C11f1po1111ed111e C1C111CeC0r111'11111ee, 11e1111j1ed 1j1y B111 1'v1l1IE'S1?'11. 1Q'1111ec1 111e "17f:1111'11 17rer1e:1", 11
was C1 1r111y 1me dance, held at Tr11by Loq 1:CI1D1Yl to 1111? 111119 1:11 113111111y BLlII1'?11'S 11,1115-1a1er.s 1,'11:1s11111 tif-
pcrrade 101 111e yec1r was C1 111e111C1rC1131e bC1NQ1.l5'1. 111111311 Cred11 101 1119 1e1:1ders11113 01 117113 TITCJILUII 511c1111d be1'11vf511
111? cxdwsers, Nr. Leiser cmd Mr. Hoslery the 01'1113ers, George Mc1r1ey, g3res1de111p 11111 S1I'l.I11O!'1S v1Ce-1ire51iie:1',
11111 Becker, 5eCre1C1ry5 Dick Elmer, treasurerz Crrrd 11111 ff'C1rr1111ers, SF?TC,1'?CII'11111-CIIII'1S.
Spfivs 1:11 Orcmqe be1ore our eyesp be-111:11d, 111e swemers 1,1 1119 O. Dfsf T11-911 30131111 '1'f11'J111V'.5 v-.ff11e :1,1g1 1.r
11161111 5111111 DGDPY CIS 1111911 swefllers. S1'lCIpIf11llCj 1I11O 1:1C1 011, 111ey Opened 111e S'E'ff1SCJI'1 W1111 1wo 111111515 111 Qfgtwb-'i11.
111 Fe1ir1111ry, 111e 611.1111 S1i1Q1'15C1red C1 prC1i1rC1111 1eT11111111q 171131111 31,1131-fs 1TCI1!'1'?C1 1:1'11:1'1p1i111zee. A f6'jfY"?SE'I11fI11'.'f'
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was 11e1d IN M1111-311. T11e 1DQIT1CIL191 11O11or1r11-I1 1116- semer 111e111'i-ers 01 1111? C1115 'NCIS 11191131 111 A161111 A sL1C1:eS511,11
social Season ended w1111 c1111111c11 PTCIIIC. The Club Chose CIS 113 oH1cers: 11111 R1,11c11e, r1res1c1e111g G1QI'l Sc11111c11:e1,
v1Ce-pres1C1er11g Wc111er Fheqer, se1:re1C1ryg George Pier, 1rec1s11rer: cmd TCr1y P12211 S?YQ6'CII'11'CI1"fIfIIA1S, 11.1'1r, 1'Q'o11y
and Mr. Baker are 111e advisers O1 11'1e1:1u13.
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ffe:'...t'.: How 2 ,3-.dir-ij-' l C. rr 1 fig riff., fnirey Arft, Edni I sxxer, F.u':i F i Glcri S'.'.'1n, Sell-3 Glowafki, Gerry Rowe
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Row Z If ny Fr-"ers, fm r s Q5 rr? i ir: ire' Jr-tfr, lim Patterson, lflerrirn Fiugrlger. Row
3 l f-fe fir.-,rr fx '." ,I 1, l. r - 're' If-r lu int'r F, zmsey, ftri-ruin Cornell
Blue dresses llodt before our eyes, and we remember eyes, they belong to those Senior Friendship clubbers.
The dresses, though, were rust minor details compared to all the activities these peppy girls Carried through.
lt dll stdrted out with a pledge, which the girls who signed were honor bound to keep. So, you see, theyre
redlly selectl From there on the girls were whirled into a money-making campaign. The first idea, of course,
wars cr candy sdle, x fr.f ith the inevitable dough-nut sdle following. The girls, though, had their eyes on big
gains, amd their ne:-:t finoncial venture came in the torrn ol the "Red, White, and Blue Follies", a variety
show in its best term. But dont get us wrong when you recrd all this patter about money. The girls werent
just doing all this worl: for the lun of it. They had a purpose in mind, lor, you see, part of the Friendship
program wus devoted to the helping ot others, and-f-dont let anyone tell you difierentlyf you need Money.
Committees were appointed, and Ruth Turner and her welfare committee had a big share ol the work, as
they divided their time between assisting down dt the Y and thinking up new ways to help people,
O11 1he 50131111 51de, 1he F1'19T1dSI'11If CIICIIEIT lef 1i1v1w11 e1111'f1' F11 11111 ezwi if '11 Z1'1i'b,1f 1s1,1'. We
15111d 1he11 111151111-5-15 we1e feted at 111 h11111c:111eT. III the 511111111 t:1e g1.1l1311'2. Ifif' the IvI1IfI.I fr: zz.
were QIYQII 1i1 pC111y, 1i111d 11 wds here 1111111 1he 111115 fist fhe11 I19C1dS '111d '111211 he: Pi Ilfl 1111 11 :ii If
O11i1hQ11'1 113 who111 she hdd been 5011 Q1 11 1111 5151121 1111 yef11, lflfi 111e'1 ':' 'Eie 1 ':1",', :, 1 1 'z If 'gege 1
1i1Q1y111q '.v11h 1h15 Ch11d dll i111e111f301'1. f1'fi11'1y ,1 QTIYI lei' the 1' my 111111 If'-if! 1 1e '.',' 113' '11
k1d5 1311e 1131511 111 1he 1131111 of -51 1:he1111i113-1111fed 11411111, 111'11f1e 1111112 1- The YY Y ,115 T 'he g11,.1 "fer 1 ,1
These 131115 Choose 1:15 1he11 115117 11:1 fhe ye1,11 !XI1l'?T1C'fI ' 11'1d 1E.e11 ' 11111 1 1. 1-'liyerh III.
1111151C, pC1e11y and oc-:1,1f1C111111115. Some C1 1he 1111115 'f.'e1e1,11'.'e1. 1 y the 4.115 e:i1re.'.'e: 1 . Le 1 1'
were when they hdd 11111 C11151de 5pe1:11:e1, Theyfl :1L1 1e111e1111ie1 fffrf 1.11x.fe 5 ' 1.1: 1 Her gi '1 31: 371,11 1' ie? ,
I11 Mdy, Q1 bG1'1ClL1E'1 101 the 111o1he15 was held, Iollcwed 11151 -.11 11.e Slofe me 1 e 11, 11' '1
pc111y, where the 1511115 SCI? 1i111i11g11d cmd g1131i11ej C1'e1 11ie11 E:-:511,1-Syed: 11 'je 11. The jfiifers were K 1'flee11 .:v1:1'1
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ch1f1p11f1111: N155 P.,1y11e 111d'.'15e1.
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In 31. 11. 7351167 Row 2 " e f'1..':?1 P'-1'r1' r 1, 35 ' ':.
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Eflingl el Fir-sire iIu1Cf.,i1slt1, Dgrfmy 51313125 V-'-r11,1 Frey, Row 2 1111-22 Sgntefli, E'1ri111,1 Sniiteii, lvifzrfell-1 Tzylor, Nancy IXl11'Pi:11, 1,1155
1r'.'.'1n, '.'-'1l111: 1.113-21, Vial-iz it 111 ,1'h1id1 Dyr' i111 15111111111 1-1111r1 111r1, lvl1IY'1in9 '.'1'1:rr1i:1:, 1fl1l.11nr1e Fries' Row 3--1.1l11i111 E iyies Verii
Fupieju 1.11131 F:.i.f11:1,13ier, 1.1 11111141 E'1.'1Q1:, l.1,1ri:':re' Firkes, 1.11111 '1.u.:, Pzxylis Divis, Far3'l'1y E:-ZYRYIJ 13113111 Drury, 11:-jf 'e ftevliri
fume S'1r.e Anti: Zlzsriz-s"1 Row 4-Auxreg' 2.1 Zfsxzri, Evelyri f, 1"' 'miie Ctierriiri, 1.1-211.1511 Drcegiiiillez, I.111rg' S". 11' Yirrginiz
f,.Q'.'er, 7r1',1,3' fIe".'.'11e F se1:.:1j: P13311 Eer1.1:11e Friesi f:rc': 11 r 'einE,1r11e5,H:rr1et',:1.'5'r:.ees
Row If F1 .1:1-'- l.111'2 f"r,':.jv 1,11r'111, 1f3':.rj,'11 E11 Ei, 1-3 1 e Thixrirsirl, , 1. firssiily, 1"-:miie Fjirrrfiii, E- .rin ,,,,, ri ,w,r,,1'1 Ches!1'1'.:'.
1.1115 hy' III, 11111 Fufir. Row 2 Helen 1.12521 Y :11e'1 .:' :sr gum, E1.ee11 tJr'1jy, Eetj' 'I 1:11p 1 V1':i.111 D 11s, for-i-t:'1y S1-1112s 1.fi,1r1ly11
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iqre Haiti. 1.f1ss 1'i..e11, D114 '1.y he-driiun, 1.1.r1s Leith, Ava lvtirie 17113311-Z1 Lucille Netiendoii, Qhirlotte Bufl: Row 4 F1111 1"1 is P11 111-li,
:'11y.f- '.'.' 1111e.., Ee"Q.' 1511" l Mvfrilif, F1g':. friy 1-er, V1r?,1111 551111 111, Eetij: 135111-'-1, Ge. 1,1111 Flezsfr, lrvqii-elifie D-erifiip, 13l11'i. l.'.'1,,l-fr1-
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Talii about pro gress the luiiior Friendship Club Certainly achieved it this year! As always, this aitive group
of girls had a busy yefir. Besides their soiial arlairs, each girl l1ad one ot the ladies at the Lucas County Home
tor a grandmother. Throughout the year the girls visited these women, taking gifts to them and helping to
mal-ze their lives a little happier. Many programs oi interest were planned during the year by Ioyce Menlce,
program phairnian. The girls made surveys on a number oi different vocations, and they had several
speal-ters who gave them very valuable information on these vocations. Among the ones who spoke to the
club was Mrs. Ewing, principal ot nurses at Toledo Hospital. ln April, the Iunior Friendship and the Iunior
1-li-Y had a party together, giving the boys and girls a chance to become acquainted. As the old saying goes,
"Seeing is believing," it is easy to see that this club has interested the students, Witness their membership.
The advisers, who were always there and ready to help, were Miss Irwin and Miss Allen. Officers for the year
were Ruth Snyder, president: Rosemary Roach, vice-president: Pauline Lantz, secretaryp Dorothy Koring,
treasurer: Evelyn Dority, Chaplain.
Virn, vigor, and vitiitlity. That seems to be the motto ol the So1,1l1f.11111.1e FI1611'jSl111- hlllll They ll'I'f'f 111111
mcxny interesting things this school yeor and h1:1ve been on their toes oil the time. T11e11 111111 3111s been In 111111
others hdppy and to strive lor the h1ghest stirnddrds ot morals lor the-rriselves. A 'f'h11str111.1s 1.1 Zliy '.'1i1.: .Jw
for the orphcrns Q11 the lvlidrni Childrens' Horne. The g1rls brought preserits lor edch ot tf1e 1.1.1ys lllll girls 1.1 11
went home leelmg I'1'lL1Cl1 hdppier because they hard seen the delighted lirces 111 these Qhxldern 1:11-'," 1-.- ieiz' 1
their gilts. Another purty was held lor these orphtixns Q11 Easter. M1,1.11i1211'1es were collefted hy 14111511 1.11 th
members to send to the Defy Mission amd the Qld Lctdies' Home to gtve t.1e 1.1eo11le Slilllfllllfrll 113 1.1-1. 11. '11 1
spare t1111e. The birthday ol the Girl Reserves was celebrated from A1111 20-215111, A Mother s Ddy Pvrrty W 1
given 111 honor of dll the girls' mothers.
lnteresiing progrdrns were given C11 ecrch ot the nteettngts. Trixllis were given 11115111 111115111 bc-iiis randi., 1 1
other things of interest. The list of things thdt this club hds done is too long to en1.1111e1f1te. l11 order to 1111
CI successful club it must be led by lecrfers wha. ure 111ll ot ideas ttflffl .1re bible to 'Q'CIl'f'y' them 11113 This ye 1
the club was directed by Betty Gdrtz, president: Ruth Robeson, v1cef1:1res1de11t: VV'1l1111i1 Sriverher, 51?f'TLfiI1'y'j gl 1
Wil11d111s, tredsttrerg cmd lviyrtle l.e11ell, clicrbloin. lvlrs. Blfrcli f11'1d l.i1ss Gilbert 111011: fhe reins 131 1:d'.'1.511f1 1
very cdpdbly ctlter Miss Goslme 1111i'ved to lllinois.
How 1- Y' F-its f,-, 11, '.'.'1l:..1 E' 1 er E-f-"j.' e 11" lA 111 f :1., 1.1.1111 31.11. :'.'-: 11" F 1- '1 Row 2 1' 11 1 11 1
f.f1s l'l..:'Q: 11113.11--' lfwrtf- '. 1 '1-, ' 11 .'.'.1:' Row 3 -E f,f' 1,1 " 1 L f-" 3511.11 ' if 1
lf-ri-'liz-.':1.' P:'s'.' U 111 V sen El1T 11 U11 F2j.'1111
Row 1 f.f:r'f11 rg, F. 51.1-'11 1 .5 El.11. --',' ' 11111.11 E' 1 11- E 1.: 1 .lt F1 '1. 1 J X111 1
pflgf' Row 2 S .iris f.i1.11e .'.'1:1.1e' .'.' sfii, f.s':.e1 fffx if fx.: e. 1: Pger .:. ff :1 'Af' f .. .':1 ' 15 ' 1:31.
Row 3 '." r iis l.f.1r1 1.31 ' e A1311 F1:.i'11, ll :Tel l':.- li, E--"jr xr.: lml- 11 11, l-,1':. 1t1 ' 1 Eu'
T A . Q . has ab.
. , .au' ' ,
Row 1--Eugene '.'u'hiTe, lftn bi.-ell, lim Rulrle, lolin Tygari, Earl Sturrir, Donald Cook, lim Lattin, Robert Krause. Row Zflack Evans,
Bolt Bollenbaclier, lim Eerl-zer, Mr. Wiiliims, lim Burwell, George Morley, William Shafer, Warren Miller. Row 3 Don Ottens, Tony
Prizm, Glen S-Lnixlzel, Dicl: Shui.-.f, Ken Rxmsdell, Kenneth Frantz, Fiiymond Stoclrstill, Clarence Graser, Bill Mikesell.
Row 1 -Lesh'-r l.':n3?'.c?i, li:n Erkert Le Liar l,i:r:Ritcnie Carlton Stevens, Fill fox, George laeger, lack Ringwood, Walter Hieger. Row 2
L' rn lin. Si:n:r:rgr.s, if zrold Sir:n:.erg, Mr. Kiefer, Bob Erifilzer, Diclz Collingwood, George Pier, Duane Vilarrick. Row 3 Carter
FH-V i.rr:, Eugf-riei Phillips, Fel er' 'T rn-ell, Hoi: Cope, Incl: Lawrence, lirr. Whiteiiend, Bob B-iurn.in, Robert Smith, Paul Harrold,
With the benefit of their previous training, the boys of the Senior Hi-Y Club made their year in the develop-
ment of high ideals and character an active and beneficial one. A program of great merit and high Christian
ideals was arranged throughout the year. Speakers of unusually high calibre were obtained for each meet-
ing. Several of these speakers were The Reverend Russell Humbert, Mrs. Margaret Slater, and Mr. Chester
Henderson. Fun and education were included in their programs. The annual skating party was given at
Memorial l-fall with its usual success. ln February, the vocational guidance program was launched under
the auspices of the Senior H1-Y. The guidance was of unquestionable value to each boy in the selection of
his vocation as it gave him the privilege of interviewing representatives of various trades and professions. The
"Picadores", a group of singing and fun-loving Toledo business men, furnished an outstanding event of the
year, which won wide acclaim from the student body: these men were brought to Libbey by the Hi'Y clubs.
Together with the Senior Friendship Club girls, the boys presented the annual Lenten services, which proved
to be full of inspiration and enlightening thoughts, and which were always well attended.
Culminating a year of wide interests and sturdy friendships was the most anticipated event of the year, the
Mothers' and Sons' Banquet, held in May in conjunction with the other Hi-Y clubs of Libbey. The credit for
the exceptionally fine quality of entertainment and guidance should be given to the advisers. Principal
Harold E. Williams, Mr. Kiefer, and Mr. lvan Smith of the South Side Y.M.C.A., who worked hard during the
year to make the society function as a Christian organization in both the school and the community. Carrying
on the duties of their officers were Eugene Phillips, president: Donald Ottens, vice-president: lim Lattin,
secretary: Warren Miller, treasurer and lim Erkert, sergeant-at-arms.
The traditional vivid green sweaters with white emblem symbolize the interests and the activity of the lunior
Hi-Y Club. The members are outstanding leaders for practicing high ideals and exhibiting Christian standards
of living. The lunior Club cooperated with the two other Hi-Y groups in both meetings and social events. ln
September, a large delegation was present at the retreat held each year at Camp Storer. As always the
lunior Hi-Y Club was right there on top when it came to giving one oi those every popular sl-:ating parties.
This club held their annual skate on October 7 at Memorial Hall, where everyone had a grand tiiiie. Roasts
were also held both in the autumn and in the spring at Pearson Parl: where everyone ate and ate, You linow
how these boys are anyway, so just imagine how their appetites would be out in the open on a roast.
Three members represented the club at the state conference at Springfield. ln addition to this, there was a
party held at the Y.M.C.A. with the lunior Friendship Club. The kids all certainly had a swell time there. All
three Hi-Y clubs cooperated with each other by bringing to our school the "Picadores", a group of talented
business men, to raise money tor new band uniforms, by sponsoring the vocational guidance torunis: and
by cooperating with all the clubs in the city in order to make the February forums a success. The annual
Mothers' and Sons' Banquet was held on May l3. Principal Harold E. Williams, under whose guidance the
boys developed and enjoyed a useful program this year, is the adviser tor the club and is assisted by Mr.
Kiefer. The oliicers were Williston O'Connell, presidentg Allen Nettertield, vice-president, George l-lagedon,
secretary: Bob Houser, treasurer, and lim Warwick, chaplain.
How 1 -Gerald Schwartz, Carl l-iulilman, E-Jrl Gillmore, Franl: Campbell, Ai.en Netterlield, Edward Yosses, Max Veitch. Row 2---Charles
Elliott, Bob Houser. Chet Sullwald, Mr. lNilliams, Vtfilliston O'Connell, Kenneth Leininiger, Tom Fr-dnl: Row 3fl3ill lfeller, H :rry l-latins ii
John Schneider, loe Dick, Ed Flavell, Ralph Cole, Orville Dailey, lr.
Row 1 Paul Lafierty, lacl-1 Felkey, Don Faisf, Slmmy Sloan, Harold West, George lfiilteniiiicli, Bolt Geiger Row 2 Bill Scliiiif,-ltz, Carl
Weiristock, Howard Men':er, Carl Peters, lvlr. lffeiler, George Haigejon, Howzrd Hill, Bait' liieify. Row 3 -Bc! I'-P Ceiu- lim 11' :rx-ri,-iz,
Don l1Vatt, Mr. Smith, Warren Pratt, lack Flodemich, lohn Hernple, Denver Duttey.
N . ,
- " .QCJ
e nan . ,Jun
0- 2" -
. hd -'
. r . Y
a- . 39
Row l F1 '11 111 Qirrificfi ll'1 '11 ' 1511-11, Frfil lri 1: frsi 1n 11111-f-5 'l'r11'1".'.'e111, Don 1151 G':.'111, bud E,1ilP-y How 2 131111 1711,1laf1, 11111 Schudel,
1111 Williivis, F11 Ft1':1s, Tzglz 11115, r'-Liiejt 1511: 1'-111 Row 3 1-111111 11ffr'1-il Dfzvf- 11111-s, Pc-1-ert Y-1-1111, 11111 1,LLQllI1lDLll1l, Tein Vlfatson,
Fr 11111 F'1iti'1 For 11-rris
Row 1 lerry' 5-ssl r, Q: 11 ',1,1: :1'.'.'1 1: 'L 1l1'1:111s1ti, 2' 11 1:lu': I-ijii 1 11 1 1 'er Row 2 Fred E1-J-'11, Fr- '--' 1 'WC-sttcrll, lim
?1:I'111e'.'e, lfl1 121,-iff-1, F1111 1 1 1' 11111 1 F111 Row 3 L1 1111 Pew Fi 11 Fr: f'f11111f1 911115, 11:11 Figilti, 11111 Unaer,
'fsey 1. l,-1111, 1 1111 1,1 itil'
Froin the sophorriore class, a qrouri ot boys have been selected who are destined to be the leaders ol
tomorrow. Their first introduction to the 1-li-Y rnoveirierit was when a siiiall qroup of boys was notified that
they had been chosen lor rnernbership in the Sophomore 1-1i-Y Clubs. They were qiven a thorough initiation
by the lunior and Senior Hi-Y Clubs. The club was then orqanized. Meetinas were held where future events
of the club were discussed, and otl1er students, who were initiated by the first aroup, were invited to join.
After these prelirriinaries 11ad been completed, a series of interes1ina proarains and ineetinqs was held
throuqhout the year with the help ol t11e other clubs. Although n1a11y c1 their meetinas were held with the
lunior and Senior Hi-Y boys, the Saplioniores had their ow11 problems of learninq the ideals of their club and
of rnakinq decisions for themselves.
Durinq February the boys cooperated with the other Hi-Y clubs ot the city in sponsorinq the annual Sunday
forums. A potluck supper and a party with the Sophomore Friendship Club were other activities that the
n1ernbers ol this club enioyed durinq the year, On May 13, the annual Mothers' and Sons' Banquet was
held alonq with the other l-li-Y Clubs o1 Libbey. The year was concluded by a picnic up the river with the
other 1-li-Y clubs in the school. Principal Harold S. Williams and Mr. Keiter, the club's advisers were always
on hand to help the boys with any problems they might have and these leaders were assisted by lim Foltz,
presidentp Duane lohnson, vice-president, Dave lones, secretary-treasurer: and lim Trautweiri, chaplain. This
aroup of boys will be looked to next year to continue their splendid proaress of character buildinq and to live
up to the hiqh standards set by this year's lunior Hi'Y Club.
S1op1 Lool-11 1'51r1d 1:1-QCIC11 HG-IG 1g11e1 1w111 13111115 to read about: 1119- 1.1Q1'111 1113111 1 1111111 11111 P1 L,l- 11'11 11. .
qreC11es1 possible 1101101 151 Cl 1.111111 s1111de111 15 :11e11:11e1s111g 111 1119 11111111 11111131 'f1:1.:1Q",'1 EL? 1115-4 1' 1:5 1 1111-217
CIT1 honorary soc1e1y, U S1LldGI11 1111151 11511112 11111 A' 111ve-r1f1Q1e 1131 31311511 g11111'.'1f- sQ1:11+3'1r.f V91 113 1112 13 1- 111111-
1or111er11be-rs111p. Torf21c111'11'11s 111e111h1e1s111p, 119 11111s1c1ver1i1q19 1141 11311191 1111111 1,1 'E' 11151. ','1f1f11 11 QT 11' 111
medals is owmrded by 1119 SCCIQIY 11311 o111s11:1r11j111g work. The L1i111:1 H1111 1 f ' 3: 11 5 ,1ri1-13 fl 1111-
SEYUOI who shows 1119 qre1i11e51 1111191951 1I'1 1119 study 1,11 1.511111 'F1115 ye1111 D11 HS 51111111 5. 1'.1,11111,1eg1 1111.5 .511ve1
11119d1j11. 'ITh1T1'QS b-911:19 III? 2117111 11131 11115 119161119 1111111J13" 15 11112 1Y.S'.'11I11' 11 1i1. i11f1 H1 QI 13.31. : P211 , . .i1111.
LG1111 Honorary 11Q11Qr1111y, 1119-5111, 111W1Q1rd19d 1:11 :,:11111Q11Ce111e111 11 1119 11191 11112111175 1 1111112 11 1. 1T1:. 1111! T11
officors, f1p1po1r11QC:1 by 11115. Bur1C111, CIdV1S1'I, C1119 VJ111111111 31121131 1'111Q151jf':11 E1111Le:1 .311:'1'11l:.'11 111 71? 1'1' 1 1-A-111
11111511 Be11y Te-11155, seire11:1ry-11e1i1s111rer.
You know 11'1E1SE' peoyile- when y1:11,1 119111 19111 11112:c111se 111ey'r5- 1111? 1311111 11.111111 scry 111191111 111133 1711511111 1 1 1l1'i1QTi.' 121 1
HO one e159 CC111 u11ders1C111d1 Yes, Pre-11:11 12 51i1111:e11, mQ11j111y 111 1119 171911311 if TSSEK, 1 111i .1111 '112 1191.311 '11111
111ee1111qs- "!11C11s 0111" T119 qrivup s111d1191 171911611 f11,11111i115 111r1Q1u1g11o1,11 11119 your, 111121 113911 111:f::'1111?f1 211111--
ShO11 p1Q1ys 111 1:f'?I'1I11 wr111911 by 5611.19 C1 111-9 1119111109113 1115111 ye1i11'S 11gf1'.'1i1e: 511111191 1171 11. 1111111
CI 31461111113 party 116-1d C11 M911113r1Q11 1-IC111, and 1119 1i11:11v111e3 were-111131131111 11:1 11 91611111 .311g5e '.'.'1111 1: 11i111i1v111 f.f1'1',1'
3 Q11 1119 A111911 Te-C1 F1o1:1111, where 1111 11719 11191111915 11119d 11'151111se1x'es 113 111911 :13111.:1:'11y. T119 111159111 1.-1311
served 111rouq11o111 1119 year, were 1.1res11:1e-111, 111111111111 Ri1111sQyq v:1:e1111es1iQ11' Q91:rc11111 G 11.111 segr-L11111', 1.13115
EGCIYSSI 11eo1s1,1rer, Be11y 1'1op1:111sq cmd CQ11s1:11s, Nf:11113y Mc11:P111e, W111111f1 Lirrger, Be-1fy '1D1C1Y'1"11, 'IIIC1 P 11.:y E 11161111
eve-1yor1e w1:1r1:ec1 hard 115515111115 111911 1:1dv1ser, M135 1Qr11e1Q1e1, 112 11'1Gsse1,11 :ie fri11'1g-'115
Row I 131151115 1-51111 1.1Z'1ff1i111 'Q' iffy' 5- 1 ' .3.,1 ' " l " " '13 1-"' ..::11-'.1,'
s1t1'.f F1XII1fi 11,1 1-'fur 1'1- ' -1s'Q1 'f, ':'1g'.11 r--1 A Row 2 1,1 N . ,'.' 1 1 fr' 1131.1 .1 111.
P'1.111:111 E11ee11 Ar111L11'1:117 1-51, F- 11113 5111.141 A L 1s ,11:.:1 1 W Row 3 E "111
lf. S1?1r111L T'1n1i11.5 Q 111 -.111- 3:1213 Q F111 F 1 :"1 151 1 '.". 1 1,1
Row l 1.1111'1111 fgrz-.'11'1, P71111n11111e f. 51:11 '.-.' 1':, F :nie-5 T11 71' f11r1'.f11 f. ' !11 A f.1..1
1111-E 151555 How 2 -P1111 f1f1:'F':11e '. f'11'?11:"-1 "ffl 15'1::. 91111 E.-711. Ii - f 111
11111129 11311: P':'11'11 f.f11ye1 Row 3 Sei? ffzfggr 1' 1: '.'.' 'fre f'1' '. 511 .1.'i1
'1'1.'111111:1 1.11'gL1, PJ' 511' 11, 1.115 E-11155 Row 4- Q4 'S'-1 Q1. :1.-'5 1 Seri ? T1 F
1111. '.'.'r.1'-219 151 1' :1 51.11111
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LATIN HONCR AND FRENCH
Row lil:-is lierner, Susie lrfxrcison, leon lfirli.. zrn, lr-ine 't'fynri, ferry' lvl-T'l'i'9"II, Etftrf-"ty A firms, Ee1'y l.Jrsen Row 2 lick Eelkey,
lQ':'t'xrl-es Petter, P-'-fry Alle-rt, Lynne Firrell, Iliss P-lussell, Ge-:me li ilfeni ron, l'i:k '. rat-'li Row 3 Ed:-:zrd Neulia-is, Bali- Sass, Alfred
iltzgs, llliilpxrtt Sylrev, Flolger' Alber'-L, Lelfiitfi Pete, Hzr-:lj West
Row 1 Aliie I-vltrtson, Doris flirt-1, Bette- M tlortey, Marilyn Ccnnors, Drtrfttsty Eziiey, Lltxrtorif- Crtnners, lean Collins, Thais Suhrieliter
Row 2-gEll'4'f'lt Blunt, Lilli-,in Bayles, Miss Coelirs, Helen Woodrutt, Ant-flute CittTl1E'l'?'t"Slf1, M :iitin Ctlwell, Hazel Shock. Row 3-- Dora
Geariiark lrwvti Swiitff-r P-"t.rrlDi1rilat't, Eliztiltetti lfern, Dorothy Brisltin, Hel--n Wiflzerli zm, lVlf7fCItl4'I1i'1' Stahl, Lorraine Elilinger, Helen Mae
l-lay! l-layl Thats what the Tertulia Castellano, better known as the Spanish Club, was saying after their
hayride with which they opened their series ot events this year. The members certainly had an enjoyable
evening: but then, who doesnt have a good time at a hayride? The amount ot "Wampum" in the treasury
was increased by a doughnut sale which the club sponsored in November. As always the school helped to
make this sale a success by buying those little round things with holes in them, known as doughnuts, "The
Spanish Club Skate" was the name given to the popular skating party held at Memorial Hall by this club
on lanuary 20. With the exception of a few spills taken by the more inexperienced skaters, the evening
was one ot the highlights ol the year.
South America was the subiect of the programs at the club's meetings. These programs were prepared by
Eileen Blum, vice-president. Talks were given on points of interest in South America, and a movie was also
shown to the club at one of their meetings. ln March they went to the Toledo Museum of Art where they
heard a lecture on some things of great interest to all of them. No sir, it can't be said that this club is one that
sits back and is an onlooker, They're right there on the top, and they don't miss a trick. They certainly
ended up the year with great gusto when they presented their variety show. Leave it to them to scout out
the talent in this school that most of us never knew existed. Thus concludes the year 1941 with a banquet
for the members ol the Spanish Club in May. The o Hicers who served through the year with the advisers,
Miss Russell and Miss Coehrs, were Pearl Dunlap, president: Eileen Blum, vice-president: Lova Steiner,
secretaryy Ed Neuhaus, treasurer, and Charles Potter, sergeant-at-arms,
1 1 ...-
. .1 s-.-.
. 1, .
Wlllll CI 130111111511 Here we h11ve our 511111111951 1411111 f.-11e Q1 0111 l1:1rg1e51 Clubs, the G1-11111f111 'md 1l1e D11.1:1111111g.
The Gerrrrcm Club may be STI1CIl1, b111 1here'5 C111 old 1111151 1rue 5c1y1r1q 1hC11 14605 t111hg15 f:c1r1'1e 111 S111C1ll 1,f1C1if1qe5,
and we can believe 11 when we see the l151 01 ClC11V111+?S. 11 would he 11,111 5c1111e 11111e 1131 511 11'1 C 11 one G1 111911
p1roqrC1r115, for, 1TOH'1 wh1:11 we hecrr, 1hey I'1'1LlS1 he ed11CC1110111i1l 1:15 well -115 1r11ere511111.,1. l,l116Sff?1 D1111111111., 1Nll1'1 1115
1:r10wledqe 01 Europe, Could have 1:ep1 111e Ge1111C111 131111 GI1lQ'YlCI1I'1'3C1 11111 yefrr 11 he 11:11 '.v15heCl, Ee51f1e5
1611145 O11 1he C11C11'1151e5 11'1 Gerrr1f111y, 11'1e 1'111ler Re-.11111e, B1311'1CIT1I, 11111111 C0r1C11110115 111 Dl'13S1?DTd1'IY Gf?'l'11'1Cl11'y', l'C1l,lI1d
1C1ble C115131155113115 were held CIDOLIT Ger11.1111 I11l,lS1C 1111113 Cul1urf-. The Club 'JJCIF lead 1h15 yei1r 1 y 13111111 SC11u11z,
pre51der11: Che51er D11r1hc1111, vrce-pre51de111: C1.11C1ly11 VVol11, SQCFQTCIFYI 1111131 Dormld S1111111, 1re1115urer T11e 131d'J15e1
of 111e club 15 M155 Lok.
llCL1f1G1I1 qo1r1q up!" 1l1e Cue 101 1he Drc111111111C Club 10 Come 11116 111e 5151911113111 'x.111h CI1'1Ol11E'l' ye'i1r 111 1i1c1f1 15
115 YOUIRIQ Career. A11e1 11101151 "1fCll,1Ql,1S dive, c1r1111 I'1l'QI11lS, 1115 1hree-C1151 1:1i11:1edy-111y51ery, "Gru1'111,1y", VJCIS
produced by 1119 se-111015. The SlL11f19111 bC1T1y I1'llS5E"',1 111 del1141111'.1l 1112111 11 111ey drd 1101 see 11115 plrgry Q1 C111 elderly
11151115 Clever r11C1r1e11ver1r1q 10 solve 11'1e 111y51e1y 01 111 510ler1 C111111'1'11:11'1C1. 111 1V1111'C1'1, the peppy, er11hu511i1511C
Jur11Or5 11'Q11r1e down 51C11g1e 1,-11111 CI 11119 6'I'1CIflH19I1l of "1ur1e lv1c1d", CI 1111111161115 Cctrredy C11 yo11111 cmd 115 111Gr1y er1-
lCIY1Q11I'1QI problems. A qroup c111r1e111ber5 1'1roduCeC1"AhQ111er BG'J1I'l1'l1Tl'ljIl lQ11er 111 the yefirr. The DT'lIT11CI11C
Club functioned sociclly CIS well CIS dr1:11111'111Cf1lly when C1 12111 126151 WTIS held 111 13'e1i115011 130112. The f1I'lT'lL1CI1
banquet was 1111 ever11 l+,1o1:eC1 forward 113 by every 111er11ber. Throuqh 111e c0c1ier1:111o1'1 cmd 11311111ul11e55 of 1he
c1dv15er, M155 ffo511qf:1r1, c111d the pf9S1dGI11, 11111 1Q'C1rr11l1e15g v1cef1i11e51c1e111, Bill Co:-cz re1:ord111-4 5eCre1c1ry, Phyllrs
G11'11r1g C1:1rre5po11d111q 5eCre1Q1ry, Do1111C1 Pellesp 1111111 DLlfIl'1"5' W1Q1rr11:1:, lY'?CISl1T6'I, C111 eve11111,1l yeirr WCI5 1eC1l1zed.
Row 1 -fz .j.'11 7' -1:11.: P 2-1 "::. ',-.'f' 1.12, Row 2 1 T" , ..f15. ' 1
How 1 1'T'r1j.' 1.1 111-"1 1ef11'1 F11 1:5-"S, l,11.1,111 17111-1-g,', 1'.'11 1.,11-,1 fs-11-1. S"11 Ee1fie1'1.f-, Q. 1 111.-' 1f11111f11'1, 1.1.',':r.
gr'e'.'35, P :'5j.' fl' 1.115 Frxrf-1511 Row 2 1.2. ll., 151: 1ri1 P211 115 3111-111 'L 1-1. 111, '.'f111,1 1.1131 l , jf f,f,1-:F:.1-1, 1.1155 Qi-5'11 111
':1. itX,F1'15e F1 ' ..1f 1.1111111251 11 .-3.1.1. E1'z,1'. 15 " f':1,1 ., II1': ,- ? :'..: Row 3 -1 f1111e ..r: 1-i Eik Evers.
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GERMAN AND DRAMATIC
MIXED CHORUS-GIRLS' CHORUS
,ll 'ln' Cl M?
. 1,.. law.. aer, F
i.j:n Fu? '.f :ziin l.f lntiszi, Lucite Vv'en:.e, :tcrftiy t3liir'lej.', l.lr Hollmd Gertrude Hufp Phyllis Siaulding,
How 2- fiuhi lfnrzwnt, Ann: Iv'lr's.'l1e'ti, iezn Ernmf-1, Llrzriiri Gillsert, Donna Pollex, lxfiry Ann Loveless, lohn
,: insrtn U rift o.':rr: C5711 lfoir-'Q Row 3--Hel-t-n linifki, Emily Sl-zrrpi'-'ouvslzi Er-"y Hfiyskins, lim Eiirx-sell, Bland llerstc-tier, Howard
f.fcr'i'? rr L' .ri .i r,'o'.'ffri5, .lk-9 CT Le-::i rr'i Lei-n rr-.i Row 4 firl Pee-rstgri Gordon Duby, Gail Anderson Euaene Vfliite, Leland
Stir-fs, i-like urifiin, "ad -.ej.', F.:L,r' T172 s Lys- Hf:r'r:n. How 5 Pliyl.is t.loui't ri Qin Gars, David lcnes, Carl Woggon, Bob Graves,
lrhri ptiirin, , .rrinw fiivern :Mn 2211.1-jf Lf-ri,rr Qr'r'2r.y
Howl Ex .yn I 7,i Lilari Zrnimer E'."f.j.'r1F.e'E:, Eeife iiznelliller, lvfr llivllzrii, Virzyriiw Plein, Mary Shin wer, Wyona Adams Rita
frc ',-.' e lf in ii 'f::ri"'i f'sr:':isi:1 Row Z Eeuy Harsh Bizrate Ames, Prtsy L-tn? l,i,:lhen3', Evelyn Harper, Doro'hy Frosch, Virginia
"z. L, Hfcer. ,rig feng' :flier Helen H121-ri T' :ne Fuller, Efvelyri Ling: Lf zry Efughn Row 3-Vera Eresewskgi Evelyn Heard, Mavis
ft: rlfft .-". ':, lie.-fn 'e- Faris bein-Sr., E?-E fr: f- Ei-i 1-iv.-.'si:i, f.'lj,'r'le Leffel, lime Hfiffen, lfzthleen Hartman, Delrhine S:yniano',x'ski, Rose'
rmiry Tis ,i-ir :fern n 'fsrirne Row 4 iff- :n Al".-xi-es lugnztn Bryant Bev, Emrn iffu Gillvt-r', Bene Maloney, Pa'sy Hallock, Virginia Cumber'
'.-."r'i., l is Hefner Ein: Gilman llirry L-1 ,J lr-1k.e Doris Flidrone, Dorothy ln: Perri Bar'l:iew1c:, Cecilia Musynski. Row 5-Beaula
E-ifrtfiz, f'i.1'-r' Eftrili Tiipirej '.'t'isnie'.-.'s,:1, line l,IuQir-n Hazel Turner, Olive H,is'on, Evalyn lvfcAdow, Hazel Scouten, Bette Miller,
l.:t.rr l nc- ' rl:-ey, Futi. Kesler, Erma: 2rrmirrf'.-xski, loserrzine Zimmer Row 6- -Helen Garland, Vtftlma Dais, Elicahetli Monticure, Carrie
'.'.'1.Qz uns, F.l1'i :rn Virinc rr,l.f1rr'Qi': Ltr ".' 'rf-y, Y1'tcri.z Fglus, lftolores lflisz, Dori: Getzrritiz' Marguerite Stahl, Vivian Wigner, Valarie Paquin.
Vtfe have been eavesdropping on a rehearsal of the Glee Club, as they prepared for one of their long-waited
for performances. This group has quantity, but most important it has quality, and as we listened in we hearcl
them going over sacred numbers which they presented later at First Baptist Church on March 23, anil on
April 43 in the Libbey Auditorium, We lust happened to hear of the honors which were bestowed upon them:
Peter Tkach music supervisor at West High, Minnesota, chose this Libbey group to demonstrate at cr teachers'
convention the correct way to teach choral music, Another honor came when they were requested to give
a concert at the Kiwanis Club, Not only have they done a lot outside of Libbey, but also in Libbey, In April.
Mr. Everharts public speaking class gave a program of choric reading with the chorus. Four groups of the
public speaking class were present to correspond with the bass, tenor, alto, and soprano groups of the chorus.
Several programs were given over the loud speaking system. One very effective number was "Finlandia,"
with Mr. Williams reading the words with the chorus of humming voices. This really impressed us because
it sounded as if we were home listening to the radio with some professional group performing. We might
also mention that the Glee Club is divided into two groups: the mixed chorus and the girls' chorus.
Each has given its own concerts during the year in churches throughout the city and in the public sthools.
These protects were in charge of lim Burwell, president, Marilyn Ruch, vice-president, and Marian Mclntosh,
secretary. And, there is one thing we Libbey students are sure of. If it were not for our director, Mr. Holland,
Libbey would not be on the musical map of Ohio.
What would We do without them? The band and e activities dept IItIi.e-Iit tire 'll'.'.'1'y':7 with us licorit ll"
has been the permanent address ot the business or activities departnient in Libbey. This fdepvxrtnient is under
Mr. Martins management and there we find Norma ldenisotli and her assistant, Vivian Dais, as heard ol the
activities, Virginia Banqoh, "Edelian" advertisinq head, and her assistant, lvlirrilyri lllriser, -irnd Flo Luelli:
Strayer, circulation head, with her helper, Bonnie Freeman, busy train abcut eight in the rricrriirig to way
after two-thirty in the afternoon. They certainly do handle a lot oi business. They call it to ii-'ir Crtteritior.
when the activities tickets are distributed, when a club needs publicity, when any mirrieo-ircrpliiiiij or printing
needs to be done lyou ye all seen their printed posters Cl-9l'C'ICTliI1Q the haflsl, and at the end ot the year, "" rtter
qettina ads and handling finan-:itil ariairs, they distribute the "Edel:an' - -si yfiti see what '.-riiuld '.-fe di
Then theres the band. "VVant'a buy a !itCIQC1Z1I'i9?ll has been the battle cry at Libbey this year. ln order to
show how much they appreciate tlietxi, the Libbey students put -in rr ii. ,rqazine drive to earn hir,-iiey tg tu'
these musicians on the held next year in tuil military reqalifr. fly, will that ire thrilliinig, to see their. Ci, the
marching on the field playinq the Star Spangled Banner, 'cause what w-iuld a tcotbfrll game be witlieut it
good, well-dressed band? The rollingr of drums by Thelma Farrel, president ot the organization, has awal-:erred
rndny Libbey students to the first that Libbey has a great playerf Vlfifh the increased enrollment every year
the size of the band has reached a peal: with si:-:ty-tive niezrbers Not only at football aanies do we need
them, but also inside school activities. At Christmas time the students really ennoyed the tarniliar carols
which they played, And then outside oi school, the band was busy too. Qn May 8 they played with the
Orpheus Club, a male singnnq organization.
Row 1 .firtni ::.:'i,ni', P':1j:i.is ff'-zizuedy' il rrx' LH, 1' '.',zri.:.'r' ".' E'r:j.'eT , :Z .
Etzngori. Row 2- Lfr Lifzrtin '.','i ,.i O fcnie.. Fliyi l3.,rn1s,. vlerl, F. .is i i Pg L.-e. r.,'-r .,
Row 1-H,irryTr,:in, .iiifrej I3E.i.:. :,.:t', -3. ..i " " Lyr iF,1rrM: ..,.r3z E: 1 :' r ,. ir,:E,,-1-7 Row 2 E, i
fherie I-lr'.'is :Ive lfrhiis, TJ.-l':.': Fjzirf-Q. : 1' ..,:5. rie E., ne F f.. r reed ':1'.' fini fy::.:71, litres' ' ..
ill-393, 3e'1y lane 5ni1'3t How 3 --E'i1rrLe"z lfrriiees E' E fu, fine FI ss iii ".' - Agri: Peiirrfi, Ar' Pier'-' Fi : rl E ir 1.1
ltirte l3'i.i..1i rurn, Ernes' l.'t'3trin:, 'If titer zine., T ,il ','J1i'I'!1, Fveve Files tty Et J l if-s Row 4 'Bti briinlt lfry Tr :i,:, fits l.fj'1-rs
Margaret Ercflzwdy, T,l'i'ielyn f"-i' 'i, font :Ll Tr: er,inrer Fgul rr' 'e':r C "s Ei irr i,i'f'ell ni i, D-eiizi Eu' ins, How 5--'Serie F'
ljtk Funyzn, Eety Tizyl'-r, Eiii 9 rii:er.i, i':. Fi, ',:i.r f'1'.'is ff' zz. Er T1 ns, Ei.. l- :ner L' -:i'.'fr fufig' lf: .et ' ','.' sfti
Mr, Hclisnd. Row SeeF'::1e" fine-1 Ext" Fi:,i:. 'I r fziw K 5: if ' " ' I" 'r -'
O'Connei1, Ralph Cole, E zyers Getz: '.e:e:
'v J, 1-.
ACTIVITIES AND BAND
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
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Row 1 ':r. L f'.f:r.':r "mf 1 11, Fx'-1.1111 E's1r.'r:r1, Eleanor Fisher, Fr: Erarit:r'i l.f1r'l1.: Lvx-.'rer1:e Mary lvlacD:inaId Row 2 Dorothy
Hiker' E. r 1 1 1 rs Dinih , L:1s Pihlnirn, . ':. C51 rr Row 3 Evelyn lIlof'a, Delores Sours, Betty
fltfzll . r 1 . r 1 .. 1 . . fl e Euirz, llirrf.. lQ1rl:rn:r1.
Row 1 nn' 3' '1 l J'-r 3 r in-J S-9:r:css, Dcrqhy Erzilzer, D rfiy Ere ', Shirle lftinsr-11, hosilyn 'Simmons Ethele Kelley.
Row 2 F:13'Q.1s rrf.-.' .mgi filtilft Miss Lhyi, Pfrjunis S'orer, fuffi F .. son, Lixiis-5 Brerrifr L1 Dfnnx Brunaurd Annu Moschetti.
Row 3 Fr. is D1 1 r ' 1s.r. ' J '15-rin: Denzzg, lexnne llncrlis, Do rcs El Dolores R1I1':It.1l', loyre Holuly lrlildrei Mulohn.
Mmmmml Do those cookies smell goodl Yes, youre right, they were made by the Home Economics Club
girls, But these girls have not only coolcedy they have had many other ways of passing their time this past
year. First on their program was a Turkey Day Dance, given in the gymnasium. An extra feature of this
affair was the group of programs handed out with a turkey gobbler on their covers. Then, in March they
showed their mothers what they had learned with a teag as part of the entertainment, a play was presented
which showed the guiding and kindly hand of the mother in the daily routine of life. This play was so well
received that later it was presented to the freshmen. The month of March was also the occasion for the groups
skating party. A good profit rewarded the girls' efforts in this enterprise. Following the skating party and
concluding their social schedule was the annual banquet presented in May. Complementing their social
activities were the many items of service. The girls knitted sweaters and gave cookie sales as their contribu-
tion to the band uniform fund.
Every club has educational programs and the Home Economics Club had some of the best. lust two of their
most interesting were an educational movie which pictured the evils of the slums and bad housing in general,
and a talk by Miss Ruth Sanger, head of the Home Economics department in Toledo, who came to one of the
meetings and spoke to the members about the activities of other clubs in the city.
The cabinet which headed all of these activities was made up of Ruth Cobb, president: Ruth Grieser, vice-
presidentg Phyllis Brownmiller, secretary: Charlotte Buck, treasurer: and lacaueline Denzig, reporter of credits.
The advisers are Miss Wiley, Miss Lloyd, and Miss Owen.
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Row 1 '.'.'arren Brzrlley, Orville '-tfel-th, Bob S'ew:rf, Robert Sny der, Lawrence VVampler, Sam Bogers, Eugene Kennedy, Ed. Keller
Row 2 lurk '-'.':rst, lfenneth Leininger, Hfliert Lerh, l.lr. Fast, Mr. Sterling, Frank Hotnacki, Stanley Momot, Ray Sniegowski. Row 3--
Dile Daviscn, Russel Ransom, Bill Burn-fell, lim Burwell, Holland Shultz, Lynn Flyan, Karlton Bishop, Orville Dailey, Dick Netermyer.
Row 1fDuane Dilley, Edwin liulwicki, Paul Plessner, Paul l.aHerty, Bolri Earth, Robert Bunge, Robert Brubaker. How 2-Louis Kowalski,
Fred l.i,'estt'1ll, limes Yu!:1.', Mr Plough, H1-fliltlfd Scholz, Donald Burns, Harry Jones. How 3- lack Walter, Bud Bailey, Bob Young, loe
Pftunt, Don lt-'-vlllf-E Gerald Guynor, Robert Smith.
Most young men are interested in engineering. lt is a profession which appeals to them because it gives
them a chance to construct. This might be a statement by Mr. Sterling, adviser of the Engineering Club, to
explain the large enrollment ot the organization. The boys who were leaders were members ot the cabinet:
Louis Kowalski president, Eugene Kennedy, vice-president: Stanley Momot, secretary: and lim Burwell,
It we were to question members of this club about their activities, we are sure that they would know all the
answers-because they all turned out and had a good time! ln October a roast at Pearson Park got their
support. Fine weather and good food contributed to their good time tmaybe it was mostly the good "hot
dogs"!l A skating party called "The Shamrock Skate" held on St. Patricks Day saw them tlrish and other-
wisel enjoying themselves. They not only had fun but learned something on their annual education trip,
which, this year, took them to Detroit to visit the Chrysler Motor Corporation. This was an all-day trip, a trip
through the factories with guides to explain different things which would interest these prospective engineers.
They also saw Detroit. Coming home in their chartered buses, they were quite satisfied that it had been a
worthwhile day. Those members who are not graduating look forward to the next year's educational trip.
Alter the influence of large corporations and good teaching, they will probably become so good that future
newspapers will report . . . "Former Libbey Mechanical Drawing Student designs plans for new machinery
parts, making engineering history."
The phrase, "clever with a pencil", might well be used to describe the members ol these two clubs. They
each came out with something well worth any ef'lorts they put into it. "Buy it, try it, see it in Lib" was one of
the snappy slogans used by the Utamara to advertise their publication this year. The "Lib" is a magazine
containing articles, cartoons, cracks, and queries about Libbey students, the Libbey faculty, and just Libbey in
general. The name was taken from "Ad-Lib", meaning off the record, and, of course, Lib is part of the name
Libbey. Iune Neff presided at the clubs meetings, while Casirner Zielinskrs Job was being both secretary
and treasurer. The staff of the Lib consisted of Clarence Graser, editor, Mary Ann Loveless, loe Dick, and lune
Neff doing feature cartoons: Lawrence Erb, cartoons: Phyllis Bell, leannette Treter, and Nancy MacPhie,
fashions, Gordon Cromol, advertisingp and Casimer Zielinski, business manager. Miss Bartley is the adviser.
. . and again the Architectural Club has brought gre Tit honors to Libbey. For the second consecutive year,
an article was published about this club in the "Student Life" magazine. The outstanding winners at the Ohio
State Fair were Ed Cumberworth, with six high awards, Virgil Mooney with four high awards, and Nelson
Musch with three awards. This competition was in shall house designing.
Architects had social affairs too. Besides "The Architects Amblef' a skating party, they had a roast fit
Pearson Park followed by a party, which the members gave in honor of Diclt Cook, retiring president who
left school to join the Navy. The new president was Bob Bricl-cerg vice-president, Virgil Mooneyq Ted Kowalsl-ii,
secretaryf Bob Carnell, treasurerp Lester Archer, sergeant-at-arms: and Mr. Packer, adviser.
Row 1 Bill lones, Licl: Fell-zey. Chester Hit.-lis, Elton Rogers, Frrinl-: Bivers, George lirillerilj-ir'li. Row 2-f-Clirirles llili, llrirry F'-isricvirili.
lim Younlzmnn, Bill Brassel, Lester Archer, Paul Coss. Row 3 Fiole-er' Eohnsti 'l:, Bill Weller, l.'l iilin l.l :rsh ill, Mr F"::'l1f-r B1: Brifiter.
Paul Woods, Ted liowalslzi. Row 4 Lester Betzlce, George Sitzenstocl-:, Bolt-rt Carnti-ll, Virgil lvfooney, Bill lflonisen, Lynn Ftyin, Bill
Row 1-Betty Larsen, june Neff, Mary Ann Loveless, Nancy lvla-:Pliits-, ltf'Il1l'lE'llG' Tretc-r, lvliri im Diviclsori Row Z Li'.-.'renrv1- Erl'-, Gortlon
Gomell, loe Dick, Clarerue Graser, Ctisimer Zielinsl-ti, Ernie lfluszynslzi
EDWARD L. BOWSHER
SUPERINTENDENT OF TOLEDO SCHOOLS
To direct the complex machinery of the school system of a city as large
as Toledo is to possess initiative, courage, ability, wisdom, tact, dis-
cernment, and above all, patience. All of these traits are embodied in
the leader of our schools, Mr. Edward L. Bowsher, who by steady and
alert planning has guided our schools into an enriched curriculum by
which all of us have profited. As seniors, we have been very much
aware of the efficacy with which our educational program has been
administered. Now as we leave Libbey High School, we wish to pay
respectful tribute to our superintendent and express our confidence in
him as he zealously strives to improve the progress of our schools and
to help perpetuate the ideals and standards of American democracy.
HAROLD E. WILLIAMS
PRINCIPAL OF LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL
Stimulating us in practical matters and inspiring within us the idealism
of his own devotion to the principles of sound Christian living, our
principal, Mr. Harold E. Williams, has done much to prepare us, as
seniors, to meet our serious obligations in the world. As we leave the
school from which we have gained so much, we assure Mr. Williams
of our gratitude and hope that he may never falter in his role of efficient
administrator, wise and patient adviser, and loyal and trust-worthy
friend. Mindful of his precepts, strengthened by his example, we
pledge our continued loyalty to Libbey High School and our support in
all the activities in which we may be called upon later to participate.
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Row 1-Bu'E1 Prsriylsl-ii, .fiirriiz lirxmgr, Fit: lixcliirriigrlfz, Betty Terriss, Gloria l.'t':sniev.'ski, Patsy Goode, Steftne Gzik. How 2 -Lenora Weber,
loyce Devlin, Delores Gait, Ruth Scliz-Jlrtz, Fran-:es Mensing, lo Ann Peters, Cherie Davis, Marion Donohue. Row 3 Phyllis Davis, Ieanne
Viilfe, Carl l.'.'eins'c :l:, fir, Vissler, Mary Fefvers, Fran-res Padgezi, Earl Schumacher, Vfally Smith How 4-Bob Graves, Hilton Petting,
Bill Bl:-:l-c, E-:tb C-:fic-, Bill Sihrrieltz, lim Cxrrithers, Incl: Lawrence, lack Harris.
Row lf-Frginges Linden Hirrri-eff Erumrniv, Dcr:,tng.' Barnes, Bart:-ara Sniifen, Margaret Harris, Peggy Emans, Ioyce Schlaff, Pearl Anderson,
Margaret ?.t:iicl'g, le in Cuzrke, lszbel Sfltlffi Row 2- Bob Cassidy, Betty Cvartz, Margaret Forber, lanice Helvoigt, lean Milne, Miss Feidler,
Bosemxry Foiicli, Evelyn Long, le-an ltiarfy, Doris Pier, Phyllis Eadbone. Row 3--Carl Peterson, Bob laegly, Lorene Carter, Margaret
Gable, Frances Coyle, Catherine Sperlier, Ethyle Xttlonnell, Helen Green, Vera Lou Hawk, Donna Beard, Doris Prior, Row 4f-Mr. Busie,
Bobert Krause, Dcn Buell, Bob Hauser, Lcuis loy, Balph Reynolds, Deane Hemsoth, Eddie Richard, 'William Davis, lack Boucher, Mr
Hear ye! Hear yel Hear ye! All science lovers. Here are two clubs which ought to satisfy all of you: the
Biology Club for the nature lovers and the Alchemists for the chemical-minded. Both clubs are among the
most active ones in the school. The Biology Club started off its year with a matinee dance in the school gym
last fall. Talk about originality! This club certainly has it. The first ice-skating party ever held by this
school was sponored by the Biology Club last February at the Ice House, Bright red cotton blouses for the
girls and bright red flannel shirts for the boys were chosen as the club's way to be known from the other
societies. As part of their programs for the year, members of this club took a field trip to the Toledo Zoo, and
a movie was given at one of their meetings. All in all the Biology Club had a busy year. Officers for this
year were Harriett Brummitt, president: Margaret Harris, vice-president: Rosemary Boach, secretary: and
Bob laegly, treasurer. The advisers are Miss Fiedler and Mr. Bobinson, who substituted for Mr. Rusie when
his new job as boys' dean prevented his giving much of his time to the club.
The Alchemists began with their initiation of new members, Early in the fall the club had a Weiner roast. At
one of their meetings, Mr. Leaper, from the Neon Sign Company, demonstrated different types of Neon signs
and explained how they were made. Mary Lou Spooner, a Libbey graduate from Miami University, spoke
to them on "Sulpha Miracles" at another meeting. A field trip was made through the Ohio Clover Leaf Dairy.
This year's activities were directed by Mr. Vossler, the adviser, and the officers: lack Lawrence, president:
Frances Padget, vice-president: Steffne Gzik, secretaryp and Bob Cope, treasurer.
At one ot the clulc rneetinqs this year, rust when rnernliiers had gnven up all lift it lor at grftid ttrurgrtrziz, in
bounced one ol the Projection clubbers land trappin-gs? and we all settled atjtwn for it hint hcur rrl sheer
enjoyment. However, those Projection Club kids have to worli. They each gin'-9 ug une all their stnrly t ertf df
durinq the day so they can be on call anytirne a teacher wants a niovie slicfwn in cne fill her C'lflSSf1F. Thr its
service for you 'and it comes with a srnile, too. ln April came the -grotitfs. rno'i.er'it: they 1 'xt r n it inf fir
the whole student body, with the proceeds qotnq tcward new equipment lor the tL'lul,t. The riicvte '.'.'fl.1l .rx :li it
rnarked success and such a convenient way to rnalce rnoney, that sonie et the nienilgers are lN'Qil'fl'?Tlllf,j why
they "didnt think of that lcielorelw The orticers were Stanley Swantacli, riresiilentp l:lCl'y'IT.t',fltTl 'x'l.71s:ier, vice
president: Elizabeth Kern, secretary: Eugene Pr-irschelz, treasurer: and Deirririe Heniscth, sertire lltl-til-VIl!'1'iH
The adviser is Mr. Lincke.
To brinq together students with a cornrnon rnatheriiaticfirl interest that is the r.ur,,cse all the l.ff-grtli tflul.
This second years proqrarn, thanl-is to lvlr. Harding and Miss Vocrlieis, has gzrefxtly stirgiursseil the lirst. Cf
value to every math student were the instructive, as well as entertaining rzieetintgts. At each ot theni rt
speaker of special interest was presented, or else the inernbers ot the preqrarn ccunrriittee arrfnfgeil fir crcizites
relatinq to rnath. Pull attendance was guaranteed when retreshrnents were served. Net only tt. the utilvisers,
but also to the officers rnust the credit lor ct splendid year loe qiven. President Eill lvlilzesell wfts fnfileil l-y Betty
Hildinq, vice-president, Erma Shulz, secretary, Kenneth Kroq-gel, treasurer, and l.e:n,rr lite:-3Plitcliie, serfretrtt
Row lf-l-Kiss Vriorlteis, Leis ftzzrxprlll, 'Tir l. Vf-rinle, Ei:-'jf : infg, Hntigft, :nn-' 1 ' .. F. fi :ri
lvltrry City, lxfliriirn Prior Row 2 Fvznlt ftirntl ell, Prn Ot" ns, l.l:r51re' flevr r E'rrt1:."ti1" 1 r t 'r r n tr., L- ll 1:
lwlachil-Jhie, liltjiriqld Stn-tt:, Dori hull, lvlr lllfillll Row 3- lrjli E'.'tr.5, lvl' E -1-rf, W ':, ' ., Fr 11,3 P
lwlil-Zesell, hiclgird Elicrz-.', ll'-rirteii lfrftggel, 'flester l3i'l'.',' l,l, Furl fkirur
Row 1-fleets l.lnrg'liy, Flwth Ell1" Hill- Gtflrlif, Mr Lin-lie, l.'lrr1r,:rff' Ei ,i-slr, li :rry 'lr zirz lf-'lt-n .ist fine, If :,rn.i lftsitrtzi, Row 2 flt :rlf
Lf-i'er, Dirk l'lernsCitl., V1'li'rr. Lrrter, I-f,::1Jre'l.l'f:-rrnL'l1, Ele irtir '3l'1lflTft, Len-ir : '.'.'el,er, P : Ll F . A Row 3 ':r. E'e'- ::":': .5-.Jr-fl l,fr,:.r,
lxlicholus Vercfn-'c Hin-.'-,:r,l l'ffen':er, Ei nirrd 1?-lzitlz, Eel li--lily, l-.uw Eilrxzlf' Etitene Pr- snelx, fr- lt S1 ,z 'lg' Row 4 itil' tri Ptfttmi,
Gull Ecixvsner, lfhizerre Pliiltifs, l.es'i-r ,-3,1':,if: le in l.ltf'- rift :n.- 3' .ff'n.'11t' ii, l, xZ.'1', lf ':. fferiz. :zz l.'e f' 13' '- :fr ft.
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MATH AND PROJECTION
GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB
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Row 1 loline lffnull, Shirley ilime, Evelyn Mooney, Iosephine Polesovsky, Patricia George, Eileen George, Betty Whitmore, How 2-
Patsy Lee Matlieny, Irene Kowalski, Cora Durham, Doris Draheim, Betty Smith, Suzanne Iones, Lois Schroeder, Louise Starkey. Row Sf
Lois Clayton, Esther Anderson, Norma Comrriager, Ftosemary Fischer, Louise Hubert, Virginia Schloz, Lillian Albert, Joyce Herzberg.
How 4 Kathleen Folsom, Mary Davis, lean Gilbert, Betty Keck, Wilma Sperber, Mary Shinaver, Betty Westgate, Lois Trumbull, Buthodell
Row l Elva Sheperd, Lenora Weber, Eleanor Griffith, Pearl Anderson, Susie Hardison, Wanda Be-ines, Ioanne Fleming, Mary Kuohn,
Row 2 Virginia Young, Adelaide Meirzeiewski, loyce Holub, Miriam Davidson, Eleanore Slownski, Mary Finan, Barbara Snitien, Buth
Seikold. Row 3-Dorothy Brisbon, lune Highwarden, Olive Huston, Frances Padgett, Ethyle Wonnell, Delores Rinehart, Rita Crowe,
Jeanne Knocks, Doloris lfazzmarek, Row 4fIoyce Menke, Vera Lou Hawk, Phyllis Davis, Edith Broadway, Clara lane Hitchner, Alma
Pegorcli, Eleanor Bailey, Marian Gilbert, Ruth Snyder.
Whenever you think Of QiflS i1'1 SDONS, just think of the Girls' Athletics Association for they represent the
sports-minded girls in Libbey, and whenever you think of the G.A.A., think of the "L" girls because they are
a group oi the most active girls in the club, who work the hardest.
Besides these "L" girls there are many others who are working, but have not yet received their letters. They
may have their numerals, be near receiving their letters, be lower classmen who are just starting out, or older
girls who have just decided to ioin-all oi these make up the Girls' Athletics Association. Now, as to what this
club does. Their year is made up ot three seasons, They started out with volleyball, then came basketball,
and then baseball. By the time the baseball season cbmes, competition runs high. The teams have had time
to "size each other up." Friendly enemies are made-tiere is always one team which seems to outshine the
others. Besides the tournaments there are social events. This year the girls held a Halloween after-school
dance in the gym which they decorated "extra special." Then, one Saturday morning they decided to be
very energetic and hike out to Ottawa Park where they really did justice to a bright and early breakfast.
During the hustle and bustle oi the Carnival, one of the busiest booths belonged to the G.A.A. They had the
dartball game and as they urged customers, "Hurry, hurry, three chances tor a dimel", many people stepped
up to try their luck and were rewarded with a choice oi prizes. The Y.W.C.A. was the scene of their next
activity, a splash party. l guess swimming is always a favorite with athletic-minded girls.
Realizing that one should "shop early to avoid the rush", Edith Broadway, president: Ethyle Wommel, vice-
presidentg Velma Langley, secretaryy and loyce Menke, treasurer were seen conferring very early in the year
about the club's banquet with which they ended their year way ahead of the other clubs.
A V' . . . . ........K,.iL,, , , L. ',, W, Y,.
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DR. CHARLES H. WILLIAMS
OUR GOOD FRIEND
Respected and revered by students and teachers alike, Dr. Charles H. Williams, our patron, our
benefactor, and our greatest booster, has given countless hours of his time and energy to the
progress of Libbey High School. The brother of our principal, Dr. Williams, eagerly anticipating
all of the schools major activities by his generous donation of gifts, prepared many pleasant
occasions for us during the past year. Especially remembered because of the valuable and
beautiful prizes that became the proud possessions of many students were the Annual Carnival
and the Annual Door Prize Show. Not content with offering the trophies which are awarded
each year to the most popular player in football, basketball and track, at the close of the basket-
ball season Dr. Williams surprised each member of the varsity basketball with an individual
trophy commemorating the year's exceptional achievement. Each year the Dr. C. H. Williams'
honor trophies are awarded to the outstanding boy and girl of the senior class. ln each case the
winner's name is engraved on the cup which is kept by the recipient for a year. No other person
has given so much to Libbey or asked for so little as our good friend, Dr. Williams. He will
always be remembered by the students he has never forgotten.
I AMES W. ORWIG .O
Ramsdell Martin Henrion
Eguipment, schedules, officials, salesmen, ticket sales, diplomatic adjustments, weather worries,
budget Worries stream through the consciousness of the director of athletics with a soothing lull of
pleasant accomplishment today and a torturous jerk of apprehension tomorrow. But the athletics
of the school go on, the end of the current season necessitating the planning of the program of the
following year. The Work is not easy, but at Libbey the department of athletics is run smoothly and
efficiently under the skillful and capable management of the athletic director, Mr. Charles Martin.
ln the various ramifications of his work, Mr. Martin is assisted by Crville l-lenrion, Who assumes the
duties of financial secretary, and by l-lerb Ramsdell, who manages the equipment.
Athletic teams are what their coaches make them. At Libbey the lineup of coaches is
admirable. Each year Bill Orwig, with Chuck Robinson assisting as backfield coach, puts out a
team that is feared by other schools in the scramble for football laurels. The reserve team is
taught the fundamentals of football by Al leffery and his assistant, Mr. Wyper, who incidentally
has left us for a years sojourn in a government training camp. Again in basketball, Coaches
Crwig and leffery collaborate, the former polishing up the varsity, the latter training the reserves.
Each year "jeff" sends skilled players from the championship reserve team to the varsity group
that Orwig has boosted during the past year to a city championship. Bill Everhart, gentleman
and snappy track coach, has raised the fame and fortune of our track and cross-country teams.
Yearly, Coach Spackey enters a golf team that is a threat for the state championship and the tennis
team which fights for city honors.
Everhart Robinson Holland Spackey
inii. A I if ... in.-
The lighting captain of
the l9-40 football team,
Tony "P r a m p" Pizza.
lames "Speed" Erkert was
ever working for the good
ot the team. A steady
player at his position was
E u g e n e Phillips, who
played center and helped
back the line.
Always working hard to
gain a regular berth on
the team was lames
Koester, guard. A sub-
stitute this year, a regular
next, Dave Temple, end.
Playing on the regular
team as a sophomore, Al
Baron, end, is due to go
Rollin Furry, a regular as
a junior, should do even
better as a senior at his
haltback position. A hard
tighter, a hard worker,
Lowell "Whitie" Steuslorl,
guard. lohn l-lersland, full
back, was a great plunger
for the team.
A hard tackler and
vicious p l aye r always
working for the good of
the team, l-loyland Gan-
non, end. A chunky boy,
but hard to move, Bob
Smith, tackle. A regular
player as a junior, much
better in his senior year,
Ed Burrus, guard.
A regular tor two years
and a tireless plunger,
lames Ruble, halt back.
lsaac Lewis, guard, the
laugh maker and fun pro'
yider ot the team. Adriv-
ing runner hard to stop
once he gets started.
l-lenry McClelland, halt
Light in weight, but strong
in spirit and playing
ability, Lawrence Miller,
halt back. For the past
two years, the midget,
Walter "Mouse" Hieger,
made up for size in spirit.
A tough player Ed
Shepler, tackle, is next
A hard tighter and strong
in spirit, Denver Durley,
guard. The fast, tall, and
magnetic-fingered e n d,
Ken Ramsdell. Tony Krall,
the big and powertul
guard who broke up
many of the oppositions
plays by his hard, fast
charge across the line.
The tellow in the middle
ot the line, Don White,
center. A mainstay in last
year's line and a harder
worker this year, Clyde
Ash, tackle. The man who
takes care of the equip-
ment with the help of
the managers, Herb
Row lflohn Tygart, manager, lohnny Hersland, Eddy Burrus, Walter Bieger, Ken Bamsdell, Al
Baron, Kenny Moore, Larry Preslci, Bollin Furry.
Row 2wHerb Bamsdell, equipment manager, Dave Temple, Larry Miller, Edward Shepler, Don
White, Dan Klofta, Lowell Steusloff, Bob Smith, Bill Barwiler.
Row 3eMr. Bobinson, coach, lack Levis, Tony Krall, Eugene Phillips, Denver Duffey, Tim Erlcert,
Hoyland Gannon, Gerald Gaynor, lVlr. Orwig, coach.
Row 4eClyde Ash, lsaac Lewis, Tony Pizza, Henry McClelland, Wallie Bruce, Herb Drown, lim
Buble, lim Koester.
Libbey inaugurated its l94O grid season by playing Aurora, lllinois. The Aurora eleven
defeated the Cowboys, l3-l2, despite thefact that our team outplayed the boys from lllinois. Libbey
fared somewhat better in the opening game of the intra-city league when they defeated a
scrappy Woodward eleven, l9-7. Libbey again met defeat, this time in the hands of the Central
lrish. The Trish scored l5 points three minutes before the end of the first half, and held that
margin until the end of the game. Libbey's fourth encounter was with Horace Mann from Gary,
Indiana. Our boys returned victorious, climaxing a 93-yard drive with three minutes left to
play, which gained them the needed 7 points. Next came the old and bitter rivals from Scott, who
beat the Cowboys 6-O because of the runback of an intercepted pass, BU yards for the only score
of the game. Thus Scott regained possession of the little brown jug. Next Libbey invaded
Pennsylvania and received a severe set-back when the hard hitting Ferrell team ran roughshod
over the Cowbys to score 32 points to Libbey's 6. The Libbey boys redeemed themselves in
their next encounter and ran up 40 points to the O score of the opposing team. The victim was
Cleveland Central, a team composed entirely of negro boys. ln this year's encounter with Waite
the Cowboys lost, but only after a , ,., .
struggle. Our boys put up a much "'P"'+'
better fight than was anticipated but,
nevertheless, were defeated, 20-6. On
Thanksgiving Day, Libbey was defeat-
ed badly by the greatest DeVilbiss
team since the inauguration of that
school. Paced by Bob Chappius, a
sterling player, the Tigers ran up 40
points on the scoreless Libbeyites.
DR. R. C. YOUNG DR. RALPH LADD
Winners of the "L" awards were: lirn Ruble, lsaac Lewis, Henry McClelland, Lawrence lifliller,
Walter Rieger, Ed Shepler, Denver Duiiey, Ken Rarnsdell, Tony Krall, Don Vllhiie, Clyde Ash,
Tony Pizza, lim Erkert, Eugene Phillips, lirn Koester, Dave Ternple, Al Baron, Rollin Furry, Lowell
Sieuslorf, Iohn Hersland, Hoyland Gannon, Bob Smith, and Ed. Burrus. Although the iearn did
not enjoy a successful season in the won and lost column, the boys gained valuable experience
in discipline and character building. Qur thanks io our coaches Mr. Orwig and Mr, Robinsonl
RESERVE - FOOTBALL - FRESHMAN
Row 1- La Rue Campbell, Lelazid Pete, Cluarlie l-Icon, Richard Syrert, Praril: Srtiegfv.-.fsl:i, E112-.'i:'i Krall, lfizlkgerf Tex.: '
Kenneth Fineske, Bernard lvloss. Row 2 Fred Blacli, Cliiicl-1 lxfleyer, lohn Sclirieiier, lc::li Hiiichlsscri, i3.r:if-a Zgriiz, L ..
Lawson, Bob Derlailia, Ray Vfaljrcri. Row 3 l.lr, T.'V','per, ccafh' Rodell Srnlih, Vlfilrerf Llrizne, Lhjli Vin Hie-sei
Dori Burns, Eugene Thompson, lililce Carman, Dicl: Sohirr, lilr. leriery, coach. Row 4- Gail Andersen, Geirge Breiiz r
Bob Hall, Kenny Gannon, Bib l-'Jilcci-Z, Gail Bctvslier, lirr. Tckias, Leriird Burlflz, Frizhlz Pizza, Row 1 H ,irley Krcns
Albert Youngs, Forrest Myler, Harold Prosheli, Kenneth Snegzler, Reber? l.'.'e:':zel, Row 2 -lQicl: Li: Rue, Rfilweri 13..l1.3Qr1,
William Rupert, Richard Qrgel, Calvin l'lii'Jar':ougli, f.ffelviri, Stein. Row 3 Mr Hilland, iz-cash: Rirzmgizld Snyder,
Bob Reagan, Gene Downey, Richard Holt, Howard Phillips, Rex Tcrnb Row 4 lick l:Lunyan, lie Riw:hfiv.fiirli, Reber!
Orth, lohn Waits, Russell Pzeld, Ralph KiiE'il:':1an, Harry Armstrong, Alvin Spence.
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lf he lives up to his past year's reputation, Warren
Schoonover, one of the two junior regulars, should
be one of the team's outstanding performers next
ln many a person's mind, Captain Bob Fenton
was the best guard in the City. Time after time he
guarded the high-scorer of the opposing team and
delighted in cracking his opponents scores.
A substitute in his junior year, Dave Temple, with-
out a doubt, will be one of the team's sterling
players as a senior member of the basketball
lim Buble played his second year as a member of
the varsity basketball team. The result was a valu-
able player to the team because of the great spirit
Two years as a regular, two years a high-scorer,
"Spider" gained a fine reputation for his excellent
performances in every encounter.
George Pier a speedy and valuable player to the
team. His first year on the varsity was gained only
by hard work and a determined spirit to outplay
and outfight his fellows.
The honor of being the tallest member of the team
goes to Ken Ramsdell. Because of this, he was the
team's highest scorer when he put many a pivot shot
through the basket.
Although he didn't play much, lim Weber, a junior
substitute, has the makings of a fine basketball
player. I-le should be of great value next year.
A clever dribbler and skilled player in the funda-
mentals ot the game, Wallis Bruce was a regular
player in his junior year. We will look for him
again next year.
A faithful manager, john Tygart was always per-
forming his duties to the utmost of his abilities. I-le
is a manager that will be hard to replace next year.
VARSITY AND RESERVE
This was our Bia Year. Not only did the Varsity win the city championship, but our future team,
the reserves also became champions. Listen to the Varsity record: Libbey started its season
with two victories over Kalamazoo, and a 39-38 victory over Central. Then came our first defeat.
Bryan whipped us 33-29, but, nothing daunted, the Cowboys went out and beat in rapid succes-
sion, Scott, Marietta, Woodward, and Macomber by scores of 32-24, 2l-23, 3l-23, and 3l-22. Cur
aame with DeVilbiss brouaht our first city set-back by a ill-39 score, and another defeat was
handed us by Perrysbura, 37-30. The boys' victory over Waite, 34-22, brouaht us first place in the
city standards, and durina the second round, the fiqhtina Cowboys held their position, beina
defeated in the city only by Delfilbiss. Not satisfied with winnina the city title, the South-enders
stepped out and won the district championship with 31-28, 2l-lB, and 27-25 victories over
Macomber, Waite, and Central. All durina the year the boys exhibited the greatest of spiritp
so areat a spirit that the student body soon arew to admire the Cowboys and realize that here
was a team that was Goina Places! Softhe Libbeyites stepped behind their team and spurred
thern on to their many victories. Their send-off to the State Tournament was somethina to be
remembered, and the boys tried their hardest to win down in Columbus, but, after a close aarne
with Xenia all the way, the opponents stepped ahead and won, 47-38. The players and Mr.
Orwia are to be congratulated for their exceptional year.
BASKETBALL RESERVE BASKETBALL
Row 1eGeorae Pier, Warren Schoonover, Row lflames Unaer, Frederick Westfall,
Wally Bruce, lim Buble, Bob Penton. Ernest Pearce, Frederick Black, Marvin
Row 2-Manager lohn Tyaart, Dave Temple, Posch, Willard Sliclcer.
Glen Schmalcel, Coach Orwia, Ken Bamsdell, Row 2eCoach, Mr. leffery, Leeland Pete, Bill
lim Weber, Manaaer lim Schmidt. Knapp, Bob Yeaclc, Boland l-lennina, Dave
lones, Bob lohnson, Ed Keller, Manaaer.
Art Pierce, Georae Kaltenbach, Ed Chlebow- Row 1-Larue Campbell, lack Wineke.
ski, Wallie Smith. Row 2 - lim Mcltffannamy, lohn Tyaart,
'll..t..Lfl f Al'
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Row 1-Fred Beed, Mike Griiiin, lack Bodernich, Bussel Enis, Glen Schmakel, lack Harris, Bob
Bricker, Sam Bender.
Row 2-Eugene Proslfiec, Louis Williams, Carl Peterson, Bill Knapp, Dean l-lernsotli, Leland
Stypes, Mick G'Toole, Gorden Dubry.
Row 3-l-luglri Darnas, Allen Neteriield, Balph Cole, Lynn Byan, lvan Harvey, Virgel Mooney,
Bob Mclntosh, Mr, Everhart, coach.
, Row 1-elim Buble, Ed Cumberwortli, Bud laelfin, Morris Esmond, Dick Collingwood, Bill Tappen,
i Dick Friernark.
l Row 2-Manager Bill Ball, Iirn Becker, Stanley Swantack, Glen Sclfirnakel, Bobert Skutnik, lim
lacob, Bob Fenton, Stanley Skatulski, Coach leftery.
FRESHMAN BASKETBALL '
Row 1-Hobart Stevens, Boland Lampe, Boyce Lampe, lack Bunyan, lohn Zidarin, lack
Row 2-Bob Beagen, Boman Kott, Charles Meyers, Bob Tygert, Manager, Mike Carman, Bamon
Katt, Eugene Buble.
Bob Morley Corter Boehm Ph1l11p Schhesser Iohn Herslond Del Woqner Dlclf Mor!
Row 1 Don Ottene Dlck Show
Row 2 B111 Schmeltz George Pler
Ernie Pietrzkowski, lohn
Kowka, and Don Kwiatkow-
ski try to kick the ball,
Bob Cassidy comes running
l-lighwarden helps to keep
the ball going tor her side,
but l o y c e Menke and
Gertrude Parker are just
waiting on the other side ot
the net to toss it back again.
Buth Snyder pitches a curve
to the batter, while Ange-
line Budzinski gets ready to
rnake a home run tor her
Buth Snyder throws a
ringer, Lois Clayton awaits
her turn. Gertrude Parker
hits a mighty fine one, and
Dorothy Crunkilton is afraid
it will be a score tor the
other side. lrene Kowalski,
Norma Comnager, and Lois
Clayton poised and waiting
tor the whistle.
loyce Schlort and Pearl
Anderson, who have
always been such good
friends, are both trying to
get a chance to kick the ball
at the same time. Don't you
girls know that sort of thing
doesn't work? Ernie Pietrz-
kowski and his friend, Bob
Cassidy, are getting ready
to tee oft tor some very
much needed practice in the
grand sport of golf in the
Beady to start playing as
soon as Marion Corwin
kicks the ball, which Velma
Langley is holding for her,
are Lois Farnsworth,
H a r r i e tt Brurnrnett, and
Edith Broadway. Bob Orth
tosses a high one over the
net tor his team, but Ernie
Pietrzkowski and Boris
Bangoft are on their toes
waiting tor a chance to
throw it back over again.
lust about ready tor a
strenuous game of badmin-
ton: Lois Farnsworth,
Dolores Rinehart, leanne
Knocks, M a r i o n Corwin,
Wilma Sperber, and
Harriett Brummett. Velma
Langley shows Lois Farnse
worth that she can really
throw that ball back to
Robert Orth is just able to
reach a high one which
Duane lohnson is waiting
tor on the other side while
Gertrude Parker looks on.
Ruth Seibold reaches high
to try to keep Edith Broad-
way from getting that toss
away in a lively game ot
ball outdoors. Mrs. Knight
looks pleased as she gets
ready to start the girls ot her
gym class in a peppy work-
out that will keep them all
The race is really on now as
Gordon Voelker passes the
stick to his team mate, Tom
Watson, and Richard
Ganoon passes the stick to
his team mate, Duane
Dilley. "On your mark! Get
set! Go!" -the signal for
Duane Dilley, Iames Halt'
grieve, Bob Hawkins, and
Stan Dec calls the bits while
Boris Bangolt waits for a
chance to put Duane lohn-
son, who has made a fine
hit, out of the game. Wilma
Sperber is oft to a running
start while leannette Bishop
stops the ball with which
she hopes to put Wilma out
of the game for a while.
Robert Orth looks puzzled.
"l shot an arrow into the
air": loyce Menke, Angeline
Rudzinski, Ruth S n y d e r,
D o r o th y Crunkilton, and
MRS. DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE
As We sing the beautiful songs which she has Written for us, We
are constantly reminded of the kindness and sweet amiability of
Mrs. Della Williams Paine, the Very good friend oi everyone at
The Blue And Gold
XVurds and Music hy
DELLA YVILLIAMS PAINE
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Dear Lib - boy School, our
Dear Lib - hey Schoohmay
Dear Lib - bey Temn,we'll
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are true, As we
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dim thy glo - riou
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HERE AND THERE
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- Dear Lib - hey School, thru all the years, May
,i But thru the years may glo ry come And
.. Our cheers, our smiles, will lead you on As
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truth thy mot - to he. ,T,Tl,, VVe are thy
lead thee on to fame, May love for our
you to vic - tory go..- . Should ev er de -
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sons arziihy daugh - ters,T-, Sing-ing ev - er thy prais - es so
Al - ma, Ma ter, In - spire usgreat lead - ers to
feat ov- er take us..-..-. We will still be both loy - al and
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true, Dear Lib - hey School, our pride and
be, YVe pledge ULU' hearts, our strength, our
true, Our hearts will al - ways beat with
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joy, VVe will al - ways fight for ycm-.-.,i
all , Dear,, Lib - bey School, to thee.
joy Hoo ray, Hoo - ray, fox you.il- 1
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proud-ly wave a - bove.i.-...l The blue ev-er like thesky so
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TO THE STUDENTS OE LIBBEY
r , 4- e A,
X H May we wish lor you the :HYDE success throughout lite
as is enjoyed hy .lim White and Chevrolet Both lst
YOUR in their marlaets hecause they are the finest.
Adams at 10111 JIM WHITE - Your Chevrolet Dealer
The C. R. BUNDT Co.
Toledo Medical Building
314 Michigan St..
Vile Trfzm Seiretfixries cmd
We Assist With Employment
Hound W af' E'.fez11x'r.g
Lclloorotory UvfVfR.S'f7K Zvc
M, J K k pmfe551'mGl Bulldmil' Y Fully Accredited by National Association of
"D", IMQMUP St' Ad"mS P I Accredited Commercial Schools
TOLEDO h - OHIO 617,619 Adams Adams 9511
l29 North Erie Street
A Cczuvemem And Suite
Plcxce to Pctrl:
An Ideal Place for Night Parking While
Attending the Shofw
The Richardson Garage
4lO lefiersou Ave. Across from Secor Hotel
Toledo Blue Print 86 Paper Co.
Toledo Heights Pharmacy "
1523 Western Avenue. ENGINEER ARCHITECT ARTIST
Phone Wolbridqe 4766 DRAFTSMAN
Toledo, Ohio 0
315 Superior Street, Toledo, Ohio
Harry I. Detzer
"Quality is Your Best Bargain ' '
Soutl'1ard's Dept. Store
CARTER D, BOEHM, Prop.
South ai Sporirier
Your Friendly Neighborhood Srore
"Hur Alll.t'Nl1lII Ill Lili' lx In H1'l'l'1' flvriln
Foth 81, Son
2313 Ieflerson Eve.-Toledo. Ohio
Private Secretarial School
317 Huron S119-or Main 31556
DAY AND NIGHT SESSIONS
zlrorlrriiriq, EQ'-111:eefr1ig, 1Q'oi:rgitorrie15r,
Dictzrphono, Slicrlharid, Typewriter
Cnnpetent Office Help Afvailable
er o 1
Q " wifi
5111 KEWPEES f
'Feel Fl N E .
Kcwpee Hamburgs Frosted lvlalteds
,X wzwl' I iuxrrl -- - i ur .M-rl'lr'r
Monroe and Collingwood' 314 N. Erie
314 Oo lrrterest
Where Your Saviriqs Grow in
21 Years in Present Locaton
131101119 Adams 6551 Toledo, Chio
0I101lLESS 11111 01111111111
The Home Building Cameo
and Savings Co.
902 Broadway at Sequr
1232 Broadway 968 South
Main 3835 Main 1084
George F. Bruss
1540 Iirooldwoxy Tfg1i-12111, C1110
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For Infoliucxtlon C6111
Ioonuooity Traotioo IIIIIIIIIEIIII'
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unrl llllll Iflf- Illflllllf Hfllfl' ,vrrl'14'4'.v ffm! mucfurll
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Tho Toledo Edison l'o.
Students and Faculty
South and Spencer
Libbey Students Like to Make
Emcb pharmacy Their Drug
QUALITY MERCH AN DISE
Broadway at Knower
South ToIedo's Largest Resturant
COMPLETE IVIEALS LIGHT- LUNC1-IES
H. P. Hcxmisctx B. F. Fric1-:
D. A. Duffy, Builder
Hmm-s of Distinctiml
824 Geneva Avenue,
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Tolecloqs Largest Typewriter Store
All ROYAL PORTABLE DEALER
Olucial School Supplies .
Typewriters Sold, Rented and Repaired
Your Stationerls 319 Em SUM
If You Need Ir--
We Have It
Davis Motor Sales
Buick Dealers Since 1915
MAin 3165 Monroe at 13th
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QQZGQLIH PREPARE PoR A
V usiness o ege ' 'H I
.nd POSITIPN Sclentl c nstruments
Private Secretarial School
Ar tliis old relialrlr: sclwool now in its New Building , L For -Y
Summer Term Openings ' June 3 and 10 l D I
FallTefm Ove-1-ne Sew 3 Industrial, Educational, Medlcal
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Phune MAin 7274 THURBER P. DAVIS, Pm.. Microscopes Colorime-ters
Member of Nail Amt. ol Accredired commmsai semis BGICIHCSS FUIHCICGS
Ph Equipment Iricubotors
Woter Stills Ste-rilizers
Close Motor Sales THE
oHio's OLDEST PONTIAC DEALERS R gpp 8L BOWfnan CQ,
Adams 2219 Monroe ot 12th Scienliffc DCP0'fmCf'f
2nd Floor 317 Superior Street
I-IERFF -JGNES CGNIPANY
Designers and Manufaclurers of
School and College Jewelry, Graduation
Announcements, Medals, Cups and Trophies
fewelers lo Libbey High School
Representative: R. J. DICKEN
Your Coal Dealer
701-3 Western Avenue
l'.11'I'fI'n'zlHvU flrl.x'l1wl 111111 fnnlvrf ,l7I'
A. C. WALTER
D. C. WALTER Phone Adams 4105
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LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL
We are wilh you, win or lose
' A ' v o u l ' u 1 ' 1 u . ' 1 , ,
ll yslnl Lallllllil 3 and Ill 5 llvalllng lo. Llbbey Hlgh
Specialist in Laundry and Dry
Cleaning Services ,
ADams 2133 838-40-42 Broadway
An Enjoyable Place Io Ea!
Call Us for Prompl Deiivery Service
George Wake, Proprietor
Official Photographers for the Eclelian 1941
515 Madison Avenue MAin 1571
Com plimcnts uf
Kopf llotor Sales
lfl4 l-elle-rson Avenue
School Supplies Baked G
G11-lnlalv Swee-I Shop
Pllffne 111.711, Ulf?
lee Cream Candy
Raylnoncl M. Shelton
Xlvnilwr l". 'l' li ,Mmm-iznliullu
Phone Walhridge 0089
l405 South Detroit Avenue
Meats and Chickens
WHOLE MILK and WHIPPING CREAM
KS' 'rnzrnan Floacl Wtj1ll'iri:jll:Ie- 015245
Typewriter Inspection Company
510 Madison Avenue. Main 2417
THE REXALL STORE
1917 Wayne ai Fearing, Toledo, Ohio
Meyer Drti Store
Broadway and South Main 3620
2124 Broadway, M. A. H d
age on Main 5234
Floyd Harper Radio and Appliance Service
1948 Broadway Ad. 3691
resh M il1q
Makes Alert Minds
The Doctors Say:
"Drink a Quart of Fresh
Milk Every Day"
2302 Glendale Avenue
Coll Wolbridqe 0186
FOR GROCERIES and IVIEATS
Call Wolbridqe 31166 or 3467
I"lt'1z'lz' lJl'II,ll'1CIf I'
The S. lVI. lones Co.
IS A TRUE ADMIRER OF
For Good Food ond Clean Fun
Bud 8L Lukes
Two Convenient Locations
Madison ond 20th.
Detroit ond Sylvonid
The Roulet Company
319 Superior Street
Kodak Films Photo Developing
,llrmlwr I"lurr1l Twlvgrrlplz D4-lim-1"lf C, G,
Mary A. Warning
l2l7 l2l9 Broodwoy
lO5l Western Avenue
Post Office Sub'Stc1tion
Haqertq's Superior Bowling Alleqs
Superior and laclcson
Kurhmanos tlriginol Potato t'hips
:x1llk'l'lL'il s tllrlust Putaitn
1105 Dorr Street Ad. 6291
Herb Clark Meats
Fresh and Smoked Meals
Phone Ad. 2919
1047 Western Ave,
0001113 lce Cream Eompang
The Aristocrat ot' lce Creams
1223 27 Woodstock Avenue
Phone: Forest 1533
"Thr l'uff'w nf' Tulwfn"
Wall's Drug Store
1132 Broadway at Western
Whitney Dept. Store
1625 f-A27 Broadway
Viking Temple Building Ma. 0502
Soulh Side 's New Modern
Daly Srlluul fm' lvtllllly H'nHl4'l1
I Wrfwrf Sm'l't'f1ll'r'll Svlmul
lfifll lllflllllllltll Ylftltllllly'
Dickinson Sorrrtarial Srhool
Contorrninq to the practice of well-established
schools. Dickinson Secretarial School does not
employ anyone to canvass for students.
Con venient Terms
313 Ohio Building Addins 7310
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THRCUGH THE YEARS
May we present the valedictorian oi his high school graduating class in Adrian, Michigan, Harold E.
Vtfilliams, about Whorn it was written in "The Sickle," the yearbool-2 of Adrian High School: "A gentleman of
excellent breeding, admirable discourse, of great admittance, authentic in his place and person, in dignity and
for the liberal arts without a parallel. Oh, wise young man! How we do honor thee." And at Libbey High
School we have seen the prophecy oi this quotation fulfilled in the accomplishments of our principal, Mr.
Vtfillianis. Throughout the years he has been in Toledo, his interest in the problems of student guidance has
never flagged, The story of the numerous cultural opportunities he has made possible for us would be a long
one, His enthusiasm in the multitudinous activities oi the school engenders in the entire student body a desire
to lzeep Libbey among the foremost schools of Ohio. Prominent in civic afiairs, a member of the Kiwanis Club,
a much-sought-after speaker, and an honored member of the Masonic Order, in which he has the very high
distinction of being a Thirty-third Degree Mason, Mr. Williams is more than generous in the amount of time he
gives in participating in community activities. His ability as an executive and his talent as an educator have
never kept him aloof from his students and faculty, but he joins us in our recreations, chats with us, and
frequently visits us in our homes. Never too busy or weary to share in our enthusiasms or encourage us in
moments of wc rry, Mr, Vtfilliams is, in truth, the guiding force of our school. We, too, honor the valedictorian
oi Adrian High School: we love and revere the principal of Libbey.
MAUDE BROWN. DEAN OF GIRLS LOY RUSIE. DEAN OF BOYS
ROSCOE C. BAKER. HISTORY RUTH ANNE DUSHA, ENGLISH RUSSEL I. HOSLER. COMMERCIAL
FLORENCE GATES, SCIENCE IAMES STERLING, INDUSTRIAL I-IERMAN HARDING, MATHEMATICS
"""' 'Y' s'l
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W I Q lf. Y-A
RUTH A. DUSI-IA MRS. PAULINE BLACK GRACE M. DELISLE WILLIAM EVERHART FLORENCE GERDES
EDNP. L. CARNES GRACE IRWIN BERNICE KRUEGER IEAN GILBERT MRS. PAULINE E. BURTON
Ruth A. Dusha: English, Head ot Department, Ohio State University, A. B., Columbia Uni'
versity, M. A., Periclean Adviser, "Edelian" Director.
Grace M. DeLisle: English, University ot Toledo, B. S., M. A., Zetalethean Adviser.
William Everhart: English, Michigan State Normal, B. S., Track Coach, Cross-Country
Florence Gerdes: English, University ot Michigan, A. B., Columbia University, M.A.,
Philalethean Adviser, "Crystal" Adviser.
Grace Irwin: English, Chio Wesleyan, A. B., Adviser ot lunior Friendship Club.
Bernice Krueger: French, Univer3.ty ot Michigan, A. B., M. A., French Club Adviser.
Mrs. Pauline E. Burton: Latin, Unversity ot Michigan, A. B., M. A., American Academy
in Bome, Latin Honor Society Adviser.
glgleresa M. Coehrs: English and Spanish, University ot Toledo, A. B., Spanish Club
.gragela Costiqan: Latin and History, Ohio State University, B. S., M. A., Dramatic Club
Alma Lok: German and English: University ot Toledo, A. B., University ot Michigan, l
M. A., German Club Adviser. i
Virginia C. May: Englishp College of New Rochelle, A. B., Columbia University, M. A.
Gertrude L. Payne: English and Commercial, University oi Toledo, B. S., Adviser oi l
Senior Friendship Club, Snapshot Adviser for "Crystal" and 'Fdelianf' !
Mary E. Russell: Spanish: Oberlin College, A, B., Universidad Nacional de Mexico, l
M. A., Spanish Club Adviser.
Zoe G. Scott: Englishp Ohio Wesleyan University, A. B.
Helen E. Swanson: English, Oberlin College, A. B., University ot Michigan, M. A.
Edna L. Carnes: Englishg University oi Toledo, B. S. of Ed.
Eleanor McGourty: English: De Sales College, B. S4 University oi Michigan, M. A.
lean Gilbert: Englishg Ohio State University, B. S., Sophomore Friendship Club Adviser. I
Pauline Black: Englishy University oi Toledo, B. A., Sophomore Friendship Club Adviser. ,
Kenneth Holland: Music, Otterbein College, B. P. S. M., Peabody Conservatory oi Music,
Baltimore, Maryland, Diploma in Violin.
at aww, 6 I
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THERESA M. COEHRS ANGELA COSTIGAN ALMA LOK VIRGINIA C. MAY ELEANOR MC GOURTY
GERTHUDE I.. PAYNE MARY E. RUSSELL ZOE G. SCOTT HELEN E. SWANSON KENNETH HOLLAND
WALTER B. LYNN ELSA SPACKEY ELOISE B. VOORHEIS
Herman . Harding: Mathematics, Head
oi Department, Heidelberg University,
B. S., University oi Michigan, M. B., Math-
ematics Club Adviser.
C. F. Houser: Mathematics, Heidelberg
College, B. S.
Eugene R. Hunt: Mathematics and Eng-
lish, University oi Toledo, A. B.: National
Honor Society Adviser, Senior and Iunior
H. C. BAKER ROLAND F. CONY AILEEN B. EBEHTH
FLORENCE LUTTON BERNICE RAIRDON LAWRENCE L. VANDER
Walter B. Lynn: Mathematics, Heidel-
berg, B. S., Chess Club Adviser.
Elsa Spackey: Mathematics, Ohio
State University and Bowling Green
University B. S. B., Golf Coach, Tennis
Coach, Hi-Y Adviser.
Eloise B. Voorheis: Mathematics, Uni-
versity oi Toledo, A. B., M. S., Universi-
ty ot Michigan, M. A., Adviser of Math-
ematics Club, Testing Officer.
HERMAN A. HARDING C. F. HOUSER EUGENE R. HUNT
R. C. Baker: Social Studies, Head of
Department, Chio Northern University,
B. S., W is c o n s i n University, M. A.,
Q. D. Adviser.
Roland F. Cony: Social Studies, Uni-
versity of Maine, A. B., Q. D. Adviser.
Aileen B. Eberth: Social Studies, Co-
lumbia University, B. S., M. A., Zeta-
Florence Lutton: Social Studies, Uni-
versity ot Toledo, A. B., M. A.
Bernice Rairdon: Social Studies, Uni-
versity ot Toledo, B. S. in Ed., Columbia
University, M. A.
Lawrence L. Vander: Social Studies,
University of Toledo, A. B., M. A.
R. I. Hosler: Commercial, Head ot Department, Bliss
College, Defiance College, A. B.
George L. Kiefer: Commercial, lllinois State Normal Unif
versity B. E. , St. Louis University, A. M., l-li-Y Adviser.
Leora Eberlein: Commercial, Miami University, B. S. in Ed.
Ethel M. Snow: Commercial, Ohio University, B. S. in Ed.
Hazel D. Flatz: Commercial, Ohio State University, A. B.,
M. A., B. S.
Mary O. Houser: Commercial, l-liram College, A. B.,
Commercial Club Adviser.
Charles R. Martin: Commercial, University ot Toledo,
B. S., Activities Director, Athletic Director, Business Director '-vi' 4
ot "Edelian." 'U' V
Iohn Osgood: Commercial, Ohio State University, B. S.
in Ed., Commercial Club Adviser.
fr Q a'
in. 1 ,dvr
HAZEL D. FLATZ MARY O. HOUSER
R. I. HOSLER GEORGE I.. KIEFER LEORA EBERLEIN ETHEL M. SNOW CHARLES R. MARTIN F IOHN OSGOOD
Ruth Allen: Social Studies, University
of Toledo, B. S., M. A., lunior Friend-
ship Club Adviser.
Ella Feller: Social Studies, University
ot Toledo, B. S., M. A.
Grace Henderson: S o C i a l Studies
Ohio State University, B. S. in Ed., Zet
Dorothy Thomas Mills: Social Studies
University of Michigan, A. B., Univers I
ity of Toledo, M. A.
Margaret A. Waite: Social Studies
University of Toledo, B. S., A. B.
lames Orwig: Social Studies, Uni-
versity of Michigan, B. S. in Ed., Foot
ball Coach, Basketball Coach.
RUTH ALLEN ELLA FELLER GRACE HENDERSON
DOROTHY THOMAS MILLS MARGARET A. WAITE IAMES ORWIG
FLORENCE A GATES
FRANK C ARCHAMBO
FRANCIS D BOYLE
AMEI.. R. HOTCHKISS
H. W. LINCKE
Florence A. Gates: Science, Head oi Department, Purdue University, B, S., M. S., Uni-
versity ot Toledo, M. A.
Frank C. Archambo: Science, University of Toledo, A. B., M. A.
Francis D. Boyle: Science, Marietta College, A. B.
Lydia Fiedler: Science, Grinnell College, B. S., Biology Club Adviser.
Amel R. Hotchkiss: Science, Denison University, B. S.
H. W. Lincke: Science, Commercial, University oi Toledo, B. S. in Ed., M. A.
Frederick Vossler: Science, University ot Bochester, B. S., Alchemist Adviser.
Charles W. Weinstock: Science, Marietta College, A. B., Ann Arbor, M, A. in Ed.
Iohn Wyper: Science, Muskingum College, B. S., Assistant Football Coach.
Charles Robinson: Science, Miami University, B. S. in Ed., Biology Club Adviser.
CHARLES W. WEINSTOCK
'-7 IAMES STERLING
WILLIAM. R, ALEXANDER
PAUL E. DIPMAN
"QB" IOI-IN w. FAST
EDWARD c. PACKER
Iames Sterling: lndustrial. l-lead oi Departmentg Enqineerina Society Adviser.
William R. Alexander: lndustrial.
Paul E. Dipman: lndustrial.
Iohn W. Fast: lndustrialy Qhio University, B. S. In Ed.
Stephen Lockwood: lndustrial
Edward C. Packer: lndustrialy University oi Toledo, E. S4 Qhio State University, M. A
Architectural Club Adviser.
Iohn H. Plough: lndustrial: Electricity Club Adviser.
C. T. Rosenburq: lndustrial.
Fred Vogler: lndustrial.
IOHN H. PLOUGH
C. T. ROSENBURG
IS B. WEN
HELEN E. WYLIE
Ruth Lloyd: Home Economics, Columbia University, A. B., lowa State
College, M. A., Home Economics Club Adviser.
Eleanore Murbach: Home Economics, Ohio State University, B. S.,
Columbia, M. A.
Isla B. Owen: Home Economics, Hillsdale, A. B., Home Economics Club
Helen E. Wylie: Home Economics, Ohio State University, B. S., Home
Economics Club Adviser.
Mrs. Doris Sullivan: School Treasurer.
Mrs. Lillian Hartman: Manager of Book Depart-
ivms. DORIS SULLIVAN mem-
Mrs. Geraldine Rothlisberger: Attendance Depart-
Hazel E. Bartley: Fine Arts, Columbia Unversity,
B. S., Utamara Adviser. CNot in Picturei.
Cuthbert Ryan: Art and Commercial, University
of Wisconsin, B. S., M. S. CNot in Picturei.
ivms. LILLIAN 1-immvmn
Martha Gosline: English: University of Toledo,
A. B., Columbia University, M. A., Philalethean Ad-
viser, Sophomore Friendship Club Adviser.
Andrew Leiser: English, Wittenberg College, A. B.,
George Washington University, M. A., Sophomore
Hi-Y Adviser, Forum Adviser.
Mrs. Nettie Belle Knight: Physical Education, Ohio State University, B. S.
in Ed., Girls' Athletic Association Adviser, "L" Girls Adviser,
Albert Iefiery: Physical Education, Ghio University, B. S. in Ed., Reserve
Football Coach, Reserve Basketball Coach.
Kathryn Maher: Physical Education, Michiaan State Normal, B. S., Girls'
Athletic Association Adviser, "L" Girls Adviser.
Donald Fisher: Physical Education, Ghio Wesleyn University, A. B.
Mary Kelso: Home Nursina and Hyaiene, Wilming-
ton Colleae, A. B., Ohio State University, B. S. in Ed.,
University oi Cincinnati, R. N. MARY KELSO
Dorcas Kruse: Librarian, University of Michigan,
A. B., M. A.
Gertrude Maude Brown: Dean of Girls, University
of Toiedo, B. s., M. A. 'MCAS WSE
Loy Rusie: Dean of Boys, Wabash Colleqe, A. B.
MRS. NETTIE BELLE KNIGHT
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CHARLES ABBOTT WYONA ADAMS HENRY ADAMSKI MELVIN ALBRECT THEOPHILUS ALBRECHT
ALETHA ALLISON PEARL ANDERSON WALTER ANDERSON LESTER ARCHER SHIRLEY ARI-'T
EILEEN ARMENTROUT VIRGINIA ARNOLD CLYDE ASH ANDREW BACHLI THELMA BADMAN
Charles Abbott: A cheerful smile and eyes
full ot lauqhter.
Wyona Adams: Un the Campus a charming
co-ed will be seen, it Wyona qoes to Bowlina
Green. Bowling Green l, 2, 3, Friendship 4.
Henry Adamski: Hank hopes to be a fine
Melvin Albrecht: A qrand example of what a
rnan can be.
Theophilus Albrecht: With ambition his quid-
inq lamp, some day he should be a champ.
Aletha Allison: To become a housewife is
Pearl Anderson: Her unusual personality never
lacks vitality. Friendship 2, 35 Biology 3, 4:
G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4.
Walter Anderson: A tall blond lad with eyes
ot blue, "Andy" likes the qirls 'tis true. lanes
Lester Archer: A qood-lookinq lad with plenty
Shirley Arit: Her sense of humor and mind
so keen make Shirley really supreme. Natl
Honor 45 Friendship 2, 3, 4: Home EC. l, 2, Sec'y
3, 4, Sr. Banquet Com.
Eileen Armentrout: Eileen with her charming
wit, to Libbeys honor has added her bit. Natl
Honor 3, 4, Latin Honor 2, 3, V. Pres. 4.
Virginia Arnold: Gracious in manner: loyal in
spirit. Temperance l-liqh lp Nat'l Honor 3, 4:
Home EC. 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3.
Clyde Ash: Thouqh "Butch" is one of Libbey's
best athletes, sports are not the only thina in
which he competes. Vars. Football 3, 4.
Andrew Bachli: Collecting stamps is the hobby
of "Cutie"p when he works, he'll not shirk his
Thelma Badmcm: With your blond hair and
eyes of blue, theres luck and happiness in
store for you.
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DOROTHY BAILEY ELEANOR BAILEY BETTY BAKER WILLIAM BAKER
LEONORA BALLREICH VIRGINIA BANGOI-'F IOHN BARTKIEWICZ BILL BARTLEY
RICHARD BARWILER WILLIAM BARWILER ROBERT BAUMAN LOIS BEARSS
Leonard Baqrowski: Happy is he: from care
he is tree: a finer lad there will never be,
Dorothy Bailey: Gentlemen of the iury, Dot
Bailey to plead your case! Crystal 3, 4: Phils
l, 2, 3, Reporter 4: Friendship 2: Math. 3, 4:
Eleanor Bailey: Start from the bottom and
work to the top. Friendship 4: G.A.A. 2, 3, 4.
Betty Baker: Pep, vitality, and personality
plus. Crystal 3, 4: Zets 2, 3, Cor. Sec'y 4:
Friendship 2: Bioloqy 2, Sec'y 3: G.A.A. l, 2, 3,
4: Ir. Ring Com. 5 Sr. Publicity Com.
William Baker: Likable 4 definitely! Hand-
some-oh, yes! Whom do we mean? You
quess. Q. D. 2, 3, 4: LLL. 2, Sec'y 3, 4: Hi-Y
3, 4: Architectural l, 2, 3, 4: Band l, 3, 4: Tennis
2, 3, 4: Sr. Publicity Com.
William Ball: After a law course at T. U., Bill's
lost cases will be few.
Ralph Ballmer: Hunt for game: you'll find
lame! tNot in illustration?
Leonora Ballreich: Efficient, capable, and
pleasinq to know. Natl Honor 4: Friendship
2 3 4
Virginia Bangoff: Shes little, but she has a biif
bang. Nat'l Honor 4: Edelian 3, Ad. Mgr. 4:
Friendship 2, 3, 4: Activities 2, 3, 4: Conil 3, 4.
Iohn Bartkiewicz: Handsome is as handsome
Bill Bartley: Whether he Joins the Navy, or
qoes to Bowling Green, he'll still be the best
swimmer we've ever seen. Swimming Team 3.
Russell Bartolett: lnside a lab his futures cast,
with test tube, beaker, cylinder, and flask.
Richard Barwiler: Vifherever the paths of liie
may lead, Dick will follow the road to success.
William Barwiler: Virtue leads to success, Bill,
so do your best.
Robert Bauman: ln sports and music he does
shine: at T. U. hell surely do fine. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4:
Music l, 2, 3: Basketball l.
Lois Bearss: At Dennison shell be tops. Peries
l, 2, 3, 4: French 3, Secy 4: G.A.A. l, 4.
IAMES BECKER MAXINE BEECHER PHYLLIS BELL DOROTHY BENDER VERA BENDER
IUNE BENSON MARY GALE BERGMAN BENSON BERNATH FLORENCE BICKELHAUPT MARILYN BILOW
BOB BINGHAM BERNARD BINIKER KARLTON BISHOP BILL BLACK VIRGINIA BLAKER
Iames Becker: Brawny, brave, loashiul WD
"Be-ctiyf Natl Honor 4: Forum 3, 3, Se-c'y 4:
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: LLL. 2, 3: Math, 3: Sr. Banquet
Maxine Beecher: Oh, how well she can dance
and swim, Libheys Ma:-zine, without a whim,
Crystal 3, 4: Phils. l, 3, 3, 4: Friendship 3:
French 3: G.l5i.l3i, 3.
Phyllis Bell: This jolly "Ze-t," is hound to rate.
lih 4: Zets l, 3, 3, Treas, 4: Friendship 2, 3:
Uiamara lp French 3, 4: C-.A,A. l, 2, 3, 4: Sr. Pic-
nic L, om.
Dorothy Bender: ll pep and zip are whai it
talzes, "Dot" will really get the cake. Friend-
Vera Bender: To be a nurse takes persistance,
hut "D',ficl:ey" will make the arade. Woodward
l, Friendship 3.
Iune Benson: Always a friend, and never a
Mary Gale Bergman: l see movies hy the hour.
C'om'l 2, 3, Treas. 4.
Benson Bernath: Acadet? You het! Thats
Florence Bickelhauph "Biclcie" will ao oh to
college soon, this lassie with an ear for any
tune. Berthoud Hiqh lp Pittsburg l-liqh 2,
Marilyn Bilow: l'll aet a good joh, make lots of
money, buy lots oi clothes. lones lr. l: Friend-
Bob Bingham: ll at first you don't succeed, try,
try aaain. lones lr. l: Architectural 2: Cartoon-
ist 3, Ser-it-at-Arms 4,
Bernard Biniker: This fine lad hopes to have a
business oi his own some day,
Karllon Bishop: Karlton is one who will come
through with anything that's qood and true.
Enqineerinq 2, 3, 4.
Bill Black: Plays golf: shot a "72." Heres fame
and lortune to you. Forum 4: Math. 2, 3:
Virginia Blakerz Medical school will brinq stiii
competition. Friendship 4.
Qui 5 ,
DOLORES BLAZEY IEAN BLOCKY LOIS BLU!-IM CARTER BOEHM BOB BOLLENBACHER
ETHEL BOONE THOMAS BORDNER WILLIAM BORGELT VIOLET BORLAND IACK BOUCHER
DORIS BOWER IAMES BOWMAN RITA BRADFORD IOHN BRADSHAW ESTHER BRESESKE
Dolores Blazey: Dress designing will be worth
"Dolly's" while: by leaps and bounds she'll set
the style. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. 2, 3, 4.
lean Blockyz Lovely and sweet, a darling to
meet. Friendship 2.
Lois Bluhm: She'll strive toward s u c c e s s.
Friendship 2, 47 Com'l 3, 4.
Carter Boehm: What Libbey loses, Ohio State
will gain. Forum 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Math. 3,
Golf 3, 4.
Bob Bollenbacher: Nothing is impossible to a
willing worker. l-li-Y 4.
Ethel Boone: Where we find lots of laughter
and glee, it's "Effie" we are sure to see. lones
Ir. l: Spanish 3.
Thomas Bordner: Bound for South America,
bound for success. Iones lr. l.
William Borqeltz Almost six-toot tall, not afraid
of work at all.
Violet Borland: My scrapbook is a gallery of
clippings of friends. Scott lp Frienilsliip 2.
lack Boucher: To fix a flat tire is "leb's" desire,
Biology 2, 3, 4.
Doris Bower: Many a house will look "snorl:y,"
with interiors done by "Porky"
lames Bowman: A nicer lad would be hard to
Rita Bradford: She will train to be a nurse:
shes bound to attain fame. Friendship 2, 3, 4g
Home Ec. 2, 3, 4.
Iohn Bradshaw: Sail on, my boy, with your
ambition, and build those models in addition.
Esther Breseske: We can count on seeing
"Breezy" advance into the spotlight as a nurse.
f lff V
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ROBERT BRICKER EDITH BROADWAY IRENE BRONIKOWSKI BETTY B. BROOKS BETTY M. BROOKS
BETTY BRUBAKER DON BUELL DOROTHY BUHLER IACK BUHREN RUTH MARIETTA BURKARD
IOHN BURROUGHS IAMES BURWELL SARAH BUSH ROY CALABRESE LOIS CAMPBELL
Robert Bricker: A job or T. U., but above all-
a bachelor! Krazy Krax 3, Hi-Y 4: Architectural
3, Pres. 4, L.L.L. 3, Pies. Football 2: Track 3, 4,
Cross Country 4.
Edith Broadway: In any sport she'll challenge
with certain victory. lones lr. lg Friendship 2,
3, 4, G,A.A. 2, 3, Pres. 4.
Irene Bronikowskir Friendly, dependable, in-
Betty B. Brooks: To one so fine, success is in
line. Friendship 4.
Betty M. Brooks: lt's her dancing that's en-
trancing. Friendship 2: Spanish 2, 3.
Betty Brubaker: In the toWn's most fashionable
shops, at interior decorating she'll be tops.
lones lr. lp Friendship 2, Biology 2.
Don Buell: He's a hit with the students. Hi-Y
2, 3, 4: Biology 2, Serg't-at-Arnis 3, Pres. 45
Track l, 2: Cross Country l, 2.
Dorothy Buhler: The U. ot Michigan soon shall
see, as charming a nurse as ever will be. Nat'l
Honor 4, Latin Honor 45 Crystal 3, 4: Friendship
lack Buhren: He's six-toot-two in his stocking
tee-t, a splendid lad that's hard to beat.
Ruth Marietta Burkard: A coinptometer will
give her a total of success. lones lr. l.
Iohn Burroughs: A model "T" Ford now he
drives: toward a brilliant tuture soon he'll strive.
Music lg Biology 3,
Iames Burwellz This boy will travel tar. Hi-Y
2, 3, 4, Music l, 2, 37 Glee Club 2, 3, Pres. 47 En-
gineering 3, Treas. 4, Res. Football l, 2, Vars. 3.
Sarah Bush: Happiness should come to this
girl. lones lr. ly Friendship 2.
Roy Calabrese: Keep up the good work, Boy.
Lois Campbell: Look out, Ann Arbor, Lois
will be the "brains" of the campus. Nat'l
Honor 3, 45 Latin Honor 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Friend-
ship Chaplain 2, 3, Chaplain 45 Math. 3, 47 Ch.
Sr. Announcement Com.
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ROBERT CARNELL IAMES CARRITHERS RUTH CASCADDEN MARTHA CATES MARY CAWTHORN
ELOISE CHALET ANGELINE CHMIELEWSKI CLARA CIACIUCH FAE CLARK RUTH COBB
DICK COLLINGWOOD MARIAN COLWELL MARILYN CONNORS MARIORIE CONNOR5 DONALD COOK
Robert Carnell: Bob wants to be a Commercial
Air Pilot. Hi-Y 47 Architectural Sec'y 2, 3, 4.
Iames Carrithers: We'll soon see "Crick" as a
plebe at Annapolis. Nat'l Honor 47 Forum 2, 3,
47 Hi-Y 2, Pres. 37 L.L.l.. 37 Alchemist 3, 47 Music
2, 37 Dramatic 2, 3, Pres, 47 Ch. Cowboy Bounds
Up7 Sr. Play.
Ruth Cascadden: l want to be a sinaer with
an orchestra. Ursuline Academy l, 27 Zets 3, 4.
Martha Cates: For photographs, make a date
with Martha. lanes lr. l.
Mary Cawthorn: A small miss who likes to
read. Iones lr. l.
Eloise Chalet: Give me my boots and saddle.
Angeline Chmielewski: Tennis and basketball
are two of Anqeline's interests. Friendship 47
Spanish 3, 4.
Clara Ciaciuch: Keep up the good work in the
years to come. Friendship 4.
Fae Clark: Fae is clever, briaht, and witty.
Nat'l Honor 3, 47 Friendship 3: French l, 3.
Ruth Cobb: A homemaker deluxe. Friendship
2, 47 Home Bc. l, 2, 3, Pres. 4.
Dick Collingwood: A whiz on the baseball
diamond. Q. D. 3, 47 Hi-Y 47 Baseball 3, 47 Sr.
Marian Colwellz Marian will make a good
dietician. lanes lr. l7 Friendship 2, 3, 47 Span-
ish 3, 4.
Marilyn Connors: Marilyn Connors, known a
twin7 clever, witty, a cinch to win. Natl Honor
47 Crystal 3, 47 Phils. l, Z, 3, Rec. Sec'y 47
Friendship 27 Math. 2, 37 Spanish 4.
Marjorie Connors: Marjorie Connors, another
twin: Toledo U. will welcome you in. Nat'l
Honor 47 Latin Honor 27 Crystal 3, 47 Phils. l, 2,
3, Cor. Sec'y 47 Friendship 27 Math. 2, 37 Span-
Donald Cook: Always snapping shots! HiAY
2, 3, 47 Swimming Team 3.
L . I'
ICI QL I
:UA L A
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RICHARD COOK BOB COPE DONNA CORNELL MARIAN CORWIN PAUL COSS
WILLIAM COX FRANCES COYLE K. CRAIG HELEN CRIPPEN CLELAN CRONINGER
CONRAD CHONINGER SOPHIE CZERWINSKI EBBA DANNENFELSER EUNICE DAVENPORT CHEHIE DAVIS
Richard Cook: Here s another siiilor tor the K. Craig: Ks music will thrill us. lones lr. l.
Bob Cope: Ohio State, or T. U. Forum 4:
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Alchemist 3, Treas. 4.
Donna Cornell: A loyal Phil, and a swell girl.
Natl Honor 4: Crystal 2, 3, News Ed. 4: Phils. l,
2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Friendship 4: Music l, S-ec'y 2,
Seoy 3: lr. Bing Com.: Sr. Picnic Com.
Marian Corwin: Ace Columnist! Natl Honor
3, 4: Crystal 2, 3, Editor 4: Zets 2, 3, Bec. Sec'y
4: Friendship 4: French l, 2, 4: Math. 2, 3:
C-.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4: Sr. Prom. Com.
Paul Coss: Model Airplanes by Paul Coss!
lones lr. l: Architectural 2, 3, 4.
William Cox: Bill will be a qood addition to any
college. Nat'l Honor 4: Forum 4: HiAY 2, SeC'y
3, 4: Dramatic l, 2, V. Pres. 3, 4: l..L.l.. 3: Foot-
ball Manager 3: Sr. Memorial Coin.: Sr. Play.
Frances Coyle: A dainty maid is she, so prim,
so dear, so nice. Friendship 2, 3: Home Ec. ly
Bioloqy 2, 3, 4: G.A.A. 2.
Roosevelt Crenshaw: Clipping sport articles is
his hobby. CNot in illustration.l
Helen Crippen: Helen is sure to succeed at
comptometer school. Friendship 45 Biology 2:
Glee Club 3, 4.
Clelan Croninger: He'll Join the army air corps.
Butler High l, 2.
Conrad Croninger: He'll start a political ma-
chine, no l:iddin'!
Sophie Czerwinski: A working girl she soon
Ebba Dannenfelser: Heres a girl with a level
head. Natl Honor 3, 4: Peries l, 2, 3, 4: Friend-
ship 3: French 2: Alchemist 3.
Eunice Davenport: This little gal Whom you all
know, to comptometer school soon will go.
Friendship 4: Cvlee Club 2, 3, 4.
Cherie Davis: Sincerity is her ideal. Friend-
ship 2, 3: Alchemist 3: G.A,A. l, 2, 3.
- ' ,deaf at
MARY DICK GLADYS DICKES GERTRUDE DIEBERT PAT DITERLIZZI MARIAN DONAHUE
IIM DOUGLAS EDWARD DRAHEIM LILYAN DREWS MADELYNNE DROWN BETTY DUBBS
PEARL DUNLAP DOROTHY DURHAM IEANICE EGGERT IUNE ELDRIDGE RUTH ELLIOTT
Mary Dick: Dark-haired and charrninq. Krazy
Krax 3: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Dramatic 3, 4: G.A.A.
l, 2, 3: Sr. Play.
Gladys Dickes: With her beautiful hair and
smiling face, shell get places at a rapid pace.
Friendship 2: Home Ec. 4: GAA. l.
Gertrude Diebert: No ones enemy: every-
bodys friend. Iones lr. l.
Pat Diterlizzi: In friendship, he's up to them all.
Football 2, 3.
Marian Donahue: When it comes to clever feet,
Marian is hard to beat. lones lr. lg Friendship
2, 3, 4: Alchemist 3, 4.
Iim Douglas: lim likes sports of every kind for
a sturdy body and a healthy mind. lones Ir. l.
Edward Draheim: Eds a pal if ever there was
one. German 3.
Lilyan Drews: This little qirl is quite petite and
noted for her twinkling feet. lones Ir. l. Lib. 4:
Zets 3, 4: Dramatic 2, 3, 4: Spanish 2, 3.
Madelynne Drown. To play the HSCII-CH with all
her might is this 'girls greatest delight. Friend-
Dolores Drzewiecki: None have been found
more true: none more sweetly kind than you,
CNot in illustration?
Betty Dubbs: For "VVindy" nothing could ke
finer than to be a dress designer.
Pearl Dunlap: This girl, so very smart, is one
from whom we hate to part. Natl Honor 3, 4:
Friendship 2, 3: Spanish 3, V, Pres. 3, Pres. 4:
GAA. 3: Ch, Sr. Publicity Com.
Dorothy Durham: To aain experience and
knowledge, Dorotliyll ao to beauty college.
Woodward l, 2: Friendship 3.
Iecmice Eqqert: This friendly airl will win the
race: for others she will set the pace.
Iune Eldridge: Iune will always be sincere and
true. Orchestra l, 2, 3.
Ruth Elliott: A sweet little -gal, a loyal Libbey
pal. lones Ir. l: Friendship 2, 3: Proiection 4,
Przcccv rgivums num :Nami-ir imvuas srixzar mcx svzws Nomvum zvims
PAUL EVANS JACK FARBER LOIS FAHNSWORTH THELMA FARRELI. HARRY FASNAUGH
mivm rumor sos rsrnou mu. rsacuson MARY rzrrzrzs muon rsmnc
Peggy Emans: Wlio would mind being ill with
nurse Peqqy to give him a pill? Natl Honor 4:
Friendship '25 Biology 3, 4: GAA. l.
Ruth Enright: She's o-o-oh so small, but o-o-oh
so sweetl Natl Honor 4: Edelian 3, Editor 4:
Zets 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4:
Home Fc. l, 2: lxifusic 2, 3.
Icrmes Erkert: An upright, downright honest
man. Forum 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4:
Cornl l, 2, 3: L.L.l.. 2, 3: Res. Football 2, Vars. 3,
4: Track l, 2, 3, 4.
Morris Esmond: A man of merit! Res. Foot-
ball l, Vars. 2, 3, 4: Baseball l, 2, 3: Res. Basket-
ball l, Vars. Z, 3: Track l, 2. CNot in illustration?
Iack Evans: Always a smile, never a frown:
lacks never sad, he's always the clown.
Forum 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Spanish 2: Math. 3, 4.
Norman Evans: Not bashful, not shy, he's a
regular guy! Iones lr. l: Crystal 3: Q. D. 2, 3, 4:
Hi-Y 3, 4: Dramatic Z, 3.
Paul Evans: The navy will surely welcome this
Iack Farber: Lucky for us when this fellow
came along. Iones Ir. l.
Lois Farnsworth: Yes, its "Shorty" Friendship
2: Math. 2, 3, 4: Glee Club l: G.A.A. 3, 4.
Thelma Farrell: Drummer girl! Drummer boy!
Thelma gives us nothing but the real Mc Coy.
Friendship 2: Band Z, 3, Pres. 4.
Harry Fasnaugh: "Fussy" hopes to find a good
iob. Architectural 4.
David Feindt: "Daze" has no particular choice
as fo which sport he likes best. Iones Ir. l.
Bob Fenton: A grand fellow whom every one
likes. Hi-Y 2, 3: L.L.L. 3: Basketball l, Res. 2,
Vars. 3, 4: Vars. Baseball l, 2, 3, 4: Sr. Me-
Bill Ferguson: Happy lad! To be his dancing
partner makes the girls glad. German 2, 3,
Treas. 4: Swimming Team 3.
Mary Fetters: She hopes to make a name for
herself in this world. lones Ir. l: Friendship 2,
3, 4: Alchemist 4.
Hilton Fettinq: Cheerful and witty. Woodward
l: Natl Honor 4: Projection 4: Alchemist 3, 4.
NORMA FINCH WALTER FISCHER ELEANOR FISHER HELEN FISK
EILEEN FOLSOM KENNETH FRANTZ MARY FRATILLA
DOROTHY FROSCH DEANE FULLER MARGARET GABLE
Norma Finch: We can iind no reason why
"Budd" wont make a policewoman by and by.
lones Ir. l: GAA. 3, 4.
Walter Fischer: A lad with much pluck. St.
loseph's High l, 2, 3.
Eleanor Fisher: Wings in the air! Friendship
4: Proiection 4: Home Ec. 2, 3, 4: Glee Club l:
Sr. Announcement Com,
Helen Fisk: What fun! What pep! Phils. 2,
3, 4: Friendship 2.
Ioanne Fleming: Upon the magazine covers
we shall see, "los" merry smile, as sweet as
can be. West Technical High l, 2, 3: Friendship
4: G.A.A. 4.
Eileen Folsom: A cheerful girl and friendly
too. Friendship 2, 4: Home Ec, l, Z: G.A.A. l, 2.
Kenneth Frantz: Happy-Qo-lucky, easy to
please. Nat'l Honor 4: Edelian Senior Ed. 4:
Krazy Krax 3: Forum 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Spanish 3:
Math. 3, 4: Sr. Publicity Corn.
- nal, .
Mary Fratilla: A grand girl with personality
plus. Friendship 2: Coinl 3, 4.
Evelyn French: A saleswoman "Evvie" hopes
to be, selling goods to you and rne. Friendship
2, 3: Home Ec. 3: G.A.A. 3,
Howard French: "French" will travel upon the
Dorothy Frosch: Square dancing is her hobby,
Deane Fuller: Her pleasing personality has
grown upon us, Crystal 4: GAA, l.
Margaret Gable: Always cheerful, a good
student loo: she always tries her best to do.
Nat'l Honor 4: lones lr. l: Friendship Sec'y 3, 4:
Hoyland Gannan: "l-lerlcyw is ambitious and
patriotic too, Res. Football l, Q: Vars. 3, 4.
Ioseph Garch: He'll join the navy and forever
be true to the glorious colors, the red, white,
- ,A 25 X
DOLORES GARTZ RALPH GATES IRENE GAWRONSKI FREDERICK GEIER EILEEN GEORGE
STELLA GIBOWSKA PHYLLIS GIFFIN MARIAN GILBERT FLORENCE GILSDORF HENRY GLANZMAN
STELLA GLOWACKI MARGIE LOU GORMLEY DONALD GORS IULIUS GRABOWSKI CLARENCE GRASER
Dolores Gartz: She wants to be a medical tech-
nologist. lones Ir. lg Natl Honor 3, 4: Peries 3,
Chaplain 4: Friendship Se-c'y 2, 3, 4: Alchemist
3, 4r Ir. Class Seey.
Ralph Gates: Tiny "Gates," oh, how he rate-sl
Irene Gawronski: A perfect seamstress she
will be, her styles and fashions we soon shall
see. Friendship 3, 4.
Robert Gaylord: Bob, with his eyes so brown,
will lie an artist in our town. KNot in illustra-
Frederick Geier: The navy will get our husky
Aloe," and then a-sailing he will go.
Eileen George: Five feet two, eyes of blue,
shell forever be true to the gold and blue.
DeVilbiss l, 25 Com'l 45 G.A.A. 4.
Stella Gibowska: At Crocheting shes a dandy.
Nat'l Honor 47 Com'l 3, 4.
Phyllis Giffin: She has a business career in
view. lones lr. lp Friendship 2, 3, 4: Com'l 3, 47
Dramatic 2, 3, Rec. Sec'y 4: Sr. Play.
Marian Gilbert: Singing is her delight! Friend-
ship 45 Biology 2: Glee Club 3, 4: GAA. 3, 4.
Florence Gilsdori: To be a secretary is her
desire. Natl Honor 4: Friendship 25 Com'l 3, 4.
Henry Glanzman: His motto: "Never fail a
Stella Glowacki: Theres money in business.
Friendship 3, 4.
Margie Lou Gormley: l'll go to college to get
some knowledge! Crystal 3: Zets 2, 3, 47 Friend-
ship 2, 3, Spanish 2.
Donald Gors: An arc and a spark and a light
so bright give Don a weld if he manages right,
Oak Harbor 2, Basketball l.
Iulius Grabowski: A die maker he will be, in-
deed: and through the years he will succeed.
Clarence Graser: He, too, will reach the hall
of fame. Nat'l Honor 45 Lib. Editor 4: Krazy
Krax Editor 35 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Spanish 2, 37 Dra-
matic 3, 4: Sr. Play Corn.
A '- cb-'
'L ' 4
RORERT GRAVES ELEANORE GREBNAU URSULA GREBNAU EVELYN GRECO HELEN GREEN
IEAN c.REEsoN RUTI-I GREISER MII-:E GRIFFIN ELEANQR GRIFFITH YVONNE GROSSMANN
RICHARD GUI-IL STEFFNE Gzrrr JAMES I-IAAS VIRGINIA I-IANIRNN BETTIE I-IAMNIEREI
Robert Graves: Wcinta' swap stamps with him?
Alchemist 3, 4.
Eleanore Grebnau: With you as ci nurse, it'd
be a thrill to be ill. lones Ir. l.
Ursula Grebnau: Go west, young lady, qo
west, and then Come back as one of the best.
Iones Ir. l. Alchemist 3, 4.
Evelyn Greco: Although shell attend T. U., to
Libbey shell ever be true. lones lr. l.
Helen Green: Her road to success will not be
slow. Natl Honor 4: Zets l, 2, 3, Censor 4:
Bioloqy 3, 4: G.A.A. l.
lean Greeson: Patients' tears will Cease rain-
inq, when lean completes her nurses training.
lones Ir. l: Friendship 2.
Ruth Greiser: A truer friend Cannot be found:
she's by our side when trouble Comes with a
bound. Iones lr. l, Friendship 2, 3, 4: Home EC.
2, 3, V. Pres. 4.
Mike Griffin: How does it feel to be a Champion
runner, Mike? Track 2, 3, 4.
Eleanor Griffith: Eleanor will CI dancing go,
when shes released from "doctors row." BI-
oloqy 2, 3, Home EC. 3, French 4, Proieition 4:
GAA. 2, 3, 4.
Yvonne Grossmann: loyous and qay, ill her
ow.i sweet way. Natl Honor 3, 4: Crystal 3, 4:
Peries 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, Friendship 2, 4: Music 2,
3, Ir. Rina Com. 1 Sr. Prom Com.
Richard Guhlz ln a store he will work, and
from his duties hell never shirlz. lones lr. l.
Stefine Gzik: HSlGl'f1fE-H 15 there with a smile to
spare. Natl Honor 4, Alchemist 3, Seoy 4.
lames Haas: Full of vigor, enthusiasm, and
Virginia Hamann: "Ginny" is cr friend to all:
who hopes to enter a nursing school ne:-It fall.
Friendship 2, Bioloqy 2, 4: GAA. l.
Bettie Hammerel: Though "Liz" is only five-
foot-one, she is qreat and full of fun. DeVilbiss
l, 2, 3.
.0 , .
2 4 .
MARGARETT HARRIS LAWRENCE HARRISON PAUL HARROLD DOROTHY HART
DOROTHY HAUSER IVAN HARVEY DONALD HATFIELD CHARLOTTE HECK
IOAN HEINZERLING DELORES HELTMAN VERLA HEMPEL DEANE HEMSOTH
Margarett Harris: A hazel-eyed Libbeyite with
plenty of class, what more could any one want
of ci lass? Friendship 2, 35 Biology 2, 3, V. Pres.
Lawrence Harrison: "Larry" likes his women
Paul Harrold: His ambition is to fly, and we
are sure he'll qualify. Nat'l Honor 3, 47 Hi-Y 4.
Dorothy Hart: lust what she'll do, she does not
know, but she'll succeed wherever she may go.
Nat'l Honor 4, Crystal 3, 4, Friendship 2.
Kathleen Hartman: Kate has a fine ambition,
some day she hopes to be a great musician.
Phils. lg Friendship 2, 31 G.A.A. l.
Dorothy Hauser: A likeable personality has
"DofDo"p after Libbey, to a business college
Ivan Harvey: "l'le's a grand kid," we'll always
say, but the navy may take him far away.
Donald Hatfield: Donald, with your eyes of
blue, Libbey is surely proud of you.
Charlotte Heck: "Tha" has proved a wonder-
ful gal, nary a person is not her pal. Iones lr.
l: Friendship 4.
Robert Heer: A degree from college he'll win
some day: then he'll be a good C.P.A. Nat'l
Ioan Heinzerlinq: Libbey's loss was Gary's
Delores Heltman: A clerk in a department
store some day may own the place and still
make business pay.
Verla Hempel: As a nurse she will appear
quiet, honest, and sincere.
Deane Hemsoth: An active and helpful lad is
he, no matter how hard the task may be. Bi-
ology 2, 3, 45 Projection Serg't-at-Arms 45 Track
3, 41 Sr. Play.
Norma Hemsoth: Shes peppy, popular, cap-
able, and kind, a better friend we'll never find.
Activities Dept. 2, 3, Activities Mgr. 45 Edelian 2,
3, 45 Peries 1, 2, 3, Cor. Sec'y 4: Friendship 2, 3,
4: Com'l 3, 4: G.A.A. l.
IOHN HERSLAND CHESTER HICKS ARTHUR HIGGINS BETTY HILDING FRANK HISCHKE
CLARA HITCHNER EVELYN HOARD FRANK HOINACKI LUCY HOLLIGER BETTY HOPKINS
HELEN HORTON EDNA HOSMER VICTOR HOUSE STANLEY HOWARD DONNA HUBAKER
Iohn Herslcmdz Qur football hero has always
been, no matter what he tries, hell always win,
Edelian Sports Ed. 45 Forum 2, 3, 47 LLL. 2, 3, 4,
Res. Football 2, Vars, 3, 4: Golf 3, 4, Sr, Picnic
Chester Hicks: lntelliaence, plus iollity, mal-:es
Chester worth lznowinq. Architectural 3, 4:
Track 2, 4.
Arthur Higgins: A pharmacist "Art" will be:
but first from T. U. hell aet his dearee.
Betty Hilding: English, music -a good mixture:
Betty Hildinqea beauty fixture. Zets 3, Censor
47 Music l, 25 Home EC. lg Math. 3, V. Pres. 4,
G.A.A. 2, 3, 4.
Frank Hischke: We are sure, beyond a doubt.
our blue-eyed Frank will win out, lones Ir. l.
Clara Hitchner: Heres a qirl who aims at the
top: she intends to open an exclusive dress
shop. lones lr. l: Friendship 3, 4: GAA. 2. 3, 4.
Evelyn Hoard: She's a practical airl throuah
and throuqh. Gunckel l.
Frank Hoinacki: Sports are his only ioy and
pride, he can't be stopped when in his stride.
Engineering 2, 3, Treas. 4,
Lucy Holligerz Shes not a flower, shes not a
pearl, shes Just a noble all-round qirl. Edelian
Club Ed. 4, Phils. l, 2, 3, 4, Friendship V. Pres. 2,
3, Sec'y 4: Math. 3, 4: GAA. l, 2, 3, 4.
Betty Hopkins: A qay and cheerful lass is shef
some day an actress she will be. French 3,
Treas. 4, Dramatic 3, 4: Glee Club 4: Sr, Play,
Helen Horton: Born to converse and live with
ease. lones Ir. l.
Edncx Hosmer: A position as boolclzeeper she
does desire: we hope this is what she will
Victor House: His name should be his inspira-
Stanley Howard: For this lad who is six-foot
one, our praises can't be overdone.
Donna Hubcxker: Gffice work shell do all day,
at night, the piano she will play.
so 3 H'
P ' I .
' ' P X 4 Q
-if -f , r
v V, ,-
'- 9 X Y ' F "
X . kgfgw
X4 .fix " 3'
'Q . J! -- 1 1
NOMA HUDSON GERTHUDE HUPP NORMAN HURLBURT DOROTHY HYATT LOIS IACOBS
GEORGE IAEGER HELEN IANISZEWSKI ALEIN IASINSKI HELEN IRSTER HARRY IONES
VIRGINIA IONE5 LOUIS IOY DOROTHY IOZWIAK DELORIS KOCZMAHEK ARTHUR KHNTHHK
Nomcr Hudson: Her love changes, but like the
moon it always has a man in it. Zets 3, 4:
Friendship Pres. 2, 3, 4, Sr. Play Com.
Gertrude Hupp: A nurse like "Genie" we'll
take, a good one we are sure shell make.
Friendship 2f Biology 2: Home Ec. 3: Glee Club
2, 3, 4.
Nonnan Hurlburt: An ambitious lad is hey a
worthwhile citizen he will be,
Dorothy Hyatt: "Number, please?" you'll hear
her say over the telephone most any day.
Lois Iacobs: Lois will find success in life,
whether it be as secretary or housewife. Akron
High l, 25 lackson High 3, Friendship 4, Com'l
George Icxeger: His hobbies are music and
sports, his ambition is success. Hi-Y 2, 3, 47
French 4: Basketball l: Bowling 2, Capt. 3,
Capt. 4, Sr. Play Com.
Helen Ianiszewski: ln an exclusive store some-
day, "May l help you?" you'll hear her say.
Friendship 3, 4.
Albin Iasinski: To serve ones country is a
Helen Icxster. Shes filled with pep, vigor, and
vim, she likes quite well to dance and swim.
Hurry Iones: Heres a lad both good and true,
we think he'll be a line die-maker, don't you?
Virginia Iones: lolly and friendly, always gayg
she could dance the hours away. Friendship
Louis Ioy: He who goes in for aviation de-
seres the highest admiration. lones lr. lp Bi-
ology 2, 4.
Dorothy Iozwiak: Refined in manner, a lover
of books: and not so bad when it comes to
looks. Nat'l Honor 4, Friendship 45 Home EC. 2:
Com'l 3, 4.
Deloris Koczmarek: Deloris hopes to increase
her knowledge: after graduation - business
college. G.A.A. 2, 3, 4.
Arthur Kanthcrk: With his love of sailing upon
the sea, he'll enjoy a maritime life maybe.
'SN -if" f. + .QS
DONALD KELLEY MARVIN KELLUM EUGENE KENNEDY
MARY ANNA Kll.LlAN lVLA.RIORlE KING ELEANOR KIRTLAND
ROBERT KNIERIM IEANNE KNOCKS MARY KOCH
Audrey Keilholtzz To be a writer is her desire.
and we know shell set the world on fire. Natl
Honor 3, 4, Crystal 2, 3, 45 Friendship 2, 3, 4:
French 2, Censor 3.
Betty Keller: As she loves to read, she knows
books well indeed. lones lr. ly Friendship 47
Glee Club 3, 4.
Donald Kelley: When it comes to clancinq he
can't be beat: you can bet Kelley's liqht upon
his feet. Glee Club 4.
Marvin Kellum: l-le seems to have captured a
Eugene Kennedy: Music, an outlet to one's
emotions, inspires many hiqh and noble
notions. Enqineerinq 2, 3, V. Pres. 4.
Bland Kerstetter: Heiqh ho, l-leigh hog it's oft to
work Kirk will go. Res. Football lf Vars. Foot-
ball 2, 35 Basketball l, 2 .
Charles Kiefer: Surely, I work, ot course, I
play, l'll qet by most any day.
Marie Anna Killian: She wants to work in an
oliice some day, and help the boss in anyway.
lones lr. ly Friendship 4: Com'l 3, 4.
Mcrriorie King: lvlariorie is always on hand to
help at the sliahtest command. Natl Honor 4,
Edelian Assoc. Editor 4: Friendship 2, Pres. 3, 4:
German l, 25 French 41 Math. 2, 3.
Eleanor Kirtland: l-ler hair is brown, her eyes
are blue, she likes to dance an hour or two.
Iones lr. ly Friendship 2g Biology 2.
Ianei Klinepeter: She likes to dance, she likes to
swim: shes small, light, and very trim. Peries
45 Friendship 2, 3: Spanish 3: Dramatics 3, 4:
Ch. Bound-Up Com.
Mczriorie Knerr: A sweet and willing girl is
sheg we know a success in lite shell be. Friend-
ship 2: Home EC. 2, 3, 4: Cr.A.A. l.
Robert Knierim: The modern farm consists of
work: therefore in duty he'll never shirk.
Ieanne Knocks: Because she is full ot vigor
and vim, Ieanne's lite will never be dim.
Friendship 2, 3, 41 Home Fc. 3, -'lp G.A.A. 2, V.
Pres. 3, V. Pres. 4.
Mary Koch: Her hobby, as you know riqht now
is dancinq. Who knows? lt very soon may
be romancinq. lones lr. l.
. v, ed
fri - Q
Iames Koester: Football has my heart and
soul, because the girls all rush me when I malce
a goal. Res. Football l, 2, 3, Vars. 4: Track 2, 3.
Beatrice Konczcxl: ln the commercial world she
will star, her ability will take her very far.
Friendship 3, 4,
Melvin Konieczka: Simplicity is the character
of profound thought,
Lenora Korb: To be able to hold a future posi-
tion, business school is Lenora's ambition. lones
Louis Kowalski: Hunting! That's his best dish!
Engineering l, 2, 3, Pres. 4,
Ted Kowalski: Ted is full of vigor and vim:
through life he'll always wear a grin. Archi-
tectural 2, 3, Treas. 4.
Stephanie Kozbial: To be a beautician is her
airnp we hope some day it will bring her fame.
Anthony Krall: Tony with his bashful smile
makes everything in life worthwhile. Hi-Y 35
Vars. Football 3, 4: Track 3. CNot in illustrationl.
BEATRICE KONCZAL MELVIN KONIECZKA LENORA KORB LOUIS KOWALSKI
STEPHANIE KOZBIAL EVELYN KRAUS ROBERT KRAUSE WILMA KREBS
VIRGINIA KROGGEL RUTH KROUSE EMIL KULMATYCKI MARY KUOHN
Evelyn Kraus: For her studies she has not
much care because dancing is her bill-of-fare.
Central High l, 2.
Robert Krause: To be efficient in a quiet way,
that is his aim throughout the day. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4,
Biology 2, 4.
Wilma Krebs: She plays the piano with grace
and ease: and as a teacher, she's sure to
please. lones lr. l.
Kenneth Kroggel: Kenny's competent in every
way, he'll make a name for himself some day.
Nat'l Honor 4: Math. 3: Treas. 4.
Virginia Kroqgel: Collecting stamps and pic-
tures occupy her timep to her these hobbies are
interesting and sublime.
Ruth Krouse: She won't be a secretary or prac-
tice lawy her aim in life is to sketch and draw.
Emil Kulmatyckiz His gift towards navigation
is deserving of admiration.
Mary Kuohn: As an athlete, she's hard to beat:
she's versatile and very neat. Friendship 4:
Biology 3: G.A.A. 3.
2 ' Y
' H4 -. .
if A I
5 1 A QR
HAY KWIATKOWSKI DOROTHEA LA FAVER VELMA LANGLEY LESTER LANGHOFF RUTH LARBERG
HM LATTIN ELEANOR LAUX BARBARA LAWRENCE TACK LAWRENCE HOBAHT LEA
HELEN LEE IUANITA LEE NEOLA LEE BILL LEICHTAMER DONNA LEMKE
Ray Kwiatkowski: Honest people are seldom
destitute at friends.
Dorothea La Faver: l dream ot 'Frenchie' with
the liqht brown hair.
Velma Langley: This peppy, liqht-haired lass
has a smile for all who pass. GAA. l, 2, 3,
Lester Lanqhoft: Our fine young lad of tive-foot
ten soon will be a leader arnonq many men.
Ruth Larberg: l ain't aot no rhyme nor meter
that can make Ruth any sweeter. Friendship
4: GAA. 3.
Iim Lattin: lim has a unique ambition: he
hopes to become a politician. lones lr. l: I-li-Y
2, 3, Sec'y 4.
Eleanor Laux: We like the likes of you. Notre
Dame l, 2.
Barbara Lawrence: "Bibs" lovely personality
and clever wit amona the students have made
a hit. Phils. 2, 3, 4: Friendship Chaplain 2, 4:
Music Club 3.
Iack Lawrence: "Larry" as we all can see,
some day a famous man will be. Natl Honor
4: Hi-Y 2, V.Pres. 3, 4: Spanish 2: Math. 3:
Alchemists 3, Pres. 4: Bowlinq 3, 4.
Hobart Lea: This lad with liaht brown hair, is
always welcome most anywhere, Chess Club
l, 2, 3, 4.
Helen Lee: A smile ever on your lips and in
Iuanita Lee: A friend you will never forget.
lones lr. l: Nat'l Honor 4: Phils. 2, 3, 4: Friend-
ship 2, 3, 4.
Neola Lee: "Tony" has started up her ladder
of success. Friendship 3, Bioloay 2, 3: Utarnara
Bill Leichtamer: Hes a jolly qood fellow. lones
Donna Lemke: Girls like Donna are very rare:
you don't find them just anywhere. lones lr. l:
- ' A ..
,FWL N' l !,.5f'.t,.
Nl A I 5"'f -. 1 A 31
1 2 f- . A N
l I J XXH T FV
af-. ri fa, '- P1 T 3
3 QC- ei, - A 'iff ' 'li
k'x.T2i ,H kt
RUTH LEMPKE IEAN LEONHARDT VERA LESH DOROTHY LEWANDOWSKI ISAAC LEWIS
PAUL LINDSAY WALTER LINENKUGEL PHYLLIS LITTLEFIELD EUGENE LOEHRKE NORMA LOFLAND
IOHN LOLOW THELMA LONGEWAY MARY ANN LOVELESS MURIEL LOWDER GERALDINE LOWRY
Ruth Lempke: A unique personality, plus
plenty ot vitality. Crystal Exchange Editor 4.
lean Leonhardt: lean worl-cs hard from sunrise
till sunset. Natl Honor 4, Friendship 3: Com'l 2.
Vera Lesh: Television will make no ditierence,
when "Shorty" begins singing with an
Dorothy Lewandowski: "Green Eyes" always
has on her face a cheerful expression. Friend-
ship 2, 3, 45 Com'l 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Sr. Play
Isaac Lewis: All great men are dreamers:
Robinson Ir. lp Scott 2: L.L.L. 3: Vars. Football 3,
4: Track 4.
Paul Lindsay: To anyone seeking-a real
Walter Linenkuqelz Whenever you feel sad
and blue, Walter is good for you.
Phyllis Littlefield: lt was Libbey's gain when
Scott lost Phyllis. Scott l, 25 Latin Honor 4.
Iohn Livingston: This likeable lad is always
cheery. lones lr. l: Q. D. 3, 4: Ftes. Football 2.
lNot in illustration.l
Eugene Loehrke: Bud hopes to attend Witten-
berg College. Iones Ir. l.
Norma Loiland: A combination ot laughter and
wit. Peries 2, 3, 45 Friendship 2, 3: Music l, 2:
Tre-as. 3, G.A.A. lp Sr. Picnic Com.
Iohn Lolow: His aim is high: he's bound to
please: to success he has the keys.
Thelma Longeway: Charming "Midge," as a
nurse, will soothe many pulses and ease many
hurts. Notre Dame lp Woodward l.
Mary Ann Loveless: Art school will be her
pride. Krazy Krax 3: Lib. 4, Zets. l ,2, 3, Pres.
45 Friendship 2, 4: Utamara l, 2, 3, 4: G.A.A. 1,
Muriel Lowder: "Mickie's" blue eyes and blond
hair produce an appearance that's quite
debonair. DeVilbiss l, 2: Friendship 3, 4.
Geraldine Lowry: "lerry's" personality is like
an ivy vine: it grows on you with the course of
HENRY MC CLELLAND
MARIAN MC INTOSH
S' ll ' C J
XX - ' 1 li. :Ja
HENRY LUDWIG LE MAR MAC HITCHIE EVALYN MC ADOW EUGENE MC CARTHY
MARGARET MC CORMICK IIM MC DERMOTT IIM MC DONALD IOHN MC GOVERN
IRENE MANDHY GUY MARSH NORMA MARSHALL ILENE MASON
Dorothy Ludwig: "Dotty's" carefree giggle aim, physical education will be his game. loues
makes her quite a gal: there are few at Libbey
who are not her pal. Friendship 2 ,3, 4, Com'l
3, Sec'y 4.
Henry Ludwig: Henrys a boy very sincere, of
hard work he has no fear. Architectural 2.
Le Mar MacRitchie: ln engineering at T, U.
"Macs" troubles will be very few. Nat'l Honor
45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Math. 3, Serg't-at-Arms 45 Res. Foot-
Evalyn McAdow: She likes swimming. Mt.
Blanchard l, 2, 3: Friendship 4.
Eugene McCarthy: A chance to work will set
him on his way.
Henry McClelland: All-American Boy! Res.
Football 2, 3, Vars. Football 4.
Margaret McCormick: Child psychology is her
aim: she'll help children along to fame. Projec,
lim McDermott: Photography can be a great
joy: it's an interesting hobby for any boy.
Projection 45 Res. Football 2.
lim McDonald: Bowling Green University is his
lr. lr Crystal 3.
Iohn McGovern: He has a date every night in
the week. lones lr. l.
Marian McIntosh: Her singing will help land
that lucky guy.
Laura Mackey: Laura's career is already
picked out: shes now a wife, without a doubt!
lNot in illustration?
Irene Mandry: Look in corners, look in nooks.
and youll find "Rene" there reading bool-ts.
Robert Marquardt: Character is the diamond
which scratches every stone. CNot in illustra-
Guy Marsh: Swimming, ice skating, building
model ships: as long as he's on the water, he's
bound to take some trips. Iones lr. lg Natl
Norma Marshall: We all admit shes very
sweet. Natl Honor 4: Crystal 2, 3, Feature
Editor 4: Phils. 2, 3, Censor 47 Friendship 2:
Ilene Mason: Blonde hair and dancing lead to
l f 1
MARY MASTERS THELMA MIZHLING EDNA MERZKE RUTH METZGER EI-I-EN MEYER
MARGARET MEYER PATRICIA MEYER DICK MICKENS ADELAIDE MIERZEIEWSKI WILLIAM MIKESEI-L
DOROTHY MILLER MARCIENNE MILLER MARIORIE MILLER WARREN MILLER BILL MOMSEN
Mary Masters: She is all pertectionl Latin Dick Mickens: And he can really go to town
Honor 4: Pe-ries l, 2, 3, Rec. Se-c'y 4: Friendship
Pres. 2, 3, 4: GAA. 3, 4, Ch. Sr. Memorial Corn.
Thelma Mehling: To business school she'd like
to go, to learn the way to make some dough.
Edna Merzke: Shell be a cosrnetologist one of
these days. lones lr. l.
Ruth Metzger: She sews and sews and sews
some more, she may even work in a clothing
store. Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
Ellen Meyer: Quiet yet tull of fun: Elle-n's a
friend to every one. Natl Honor 3, 4: Friend-
George Meyer: He wants to be a die-maker:
we all know hes not a taker. CNot in illustra-
Margaret Meyer: lts fun to be with Margie
because she-'s fun. Natl Honor 4: Friendship
2, Treas. 3, 4: Math. 3, 4: G.A.A. 2.
Patricia Meyer: Her mind is like a sun-dial: it
records only pleasantness. Natl Honor 3, 4:
Crystal 2, 3, Editor 4: Zets 2, 3, Chaplain 4:
Friendship 2, Chaplain 3, 4: French l, 2, 4: Sr.
on that trurnpetl Band l, 2, 3, 4.
Adelaide Mierzeiewski: A nurse shell be, just
wait and see. Friendship 3: Utamara 3: G.A.A.
William Mikesell: College? Maybe Purdue:
maybe Michigan: most likely T. U. Natl Honor
3, Pres. 43 Latin Honor l, 2, 3, 4: Forum 2, 3, 4:
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Math. 2, Sec'y 3, Pres. 4: lr. Ring
Corn.: Sr. Class Play.
Dorothy Miller: We certainly do aqree, a
charming nurse Dorothy will be. Friendship 3:
Marcienne Miller: She has a heart with revolv-
ing doors, admitting a new love as the old one
exits. Phils. 2, 3, 4: Friendship 2.
Marjorie Miller: Marjorie, with her eyes of
green, is the best dancer we've ever seen. Iones
lr. 1: Friendship 2: G.A.A. l, 2, 3.
Warren Miller: Heres a bright boy for you!
Natl Honor 3, 4: Latin Honor 2, 3: Edelian
Sports Ed. 4: Forum 4: L.L.L. 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, Treas.
3, 4: Biology 2: Math. 3, 4: Swimming Captain
Bill Momsen: With this hobby he'll go far,
sketching many a picture oi many a car. Ar-
chitectural 2, 3, 4.
.. n .
r f" D
EDWARD MONAHAN ELIZABETH MONTICURE BETTE MORGAN GEORGE MORLEY ARLENE MOSS
DOUGLAS MUNDWILER CECILIA MUSZYNSKI LOIS MYERS DON NATAL IUNE NEFF
RITA NEFF EDWARD NEUHAUS VIOLA NICELY IEAN NICHOLS DONALD NORWOOD
Edward Monahan: Ed ouqht to make a
successful lawyer. He-'s talked himself out of
difficulties so far.
Elizabeth Monticure: You ouqht to hear this
younq miss sinal
Ezra Moore: Dancina, football, basketball, and
soft ballewhat versatility! Pies. Football 2,
Vars. 3, Basketball 2, 3: Track 3. CNot in illus-
Bette Morgan: l want to be a housewife alter l
work a couple of years. lones lr. l.
George Morley: A medical course George will
pursue: then your aches and pains will be very
few. Forum 2, Sec'y 3, Pres. 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Dra-
matics 3, 4: Music lg Sr. Play.
Arlene Moss: A willinq worker: not a shirker.
Friendship 2, 3.
Douglas Mundwiler: "Buzz's" lite is just a big
question mark. lones lr. lg Hi-Y 2, 4, Cross
Cecilia Muszynski: This -Qtnibitious little girl is
going to run a fine dress shop. Friendship 3, 4:
Glee Club 3, 4.
Lois Myers: Capability and a sunny disposi-
tion are her assets. Natl Honor 4, Friendship
Don Natal: He conquers who endures.
Iune Neff: lune's lace just beams with qood
nature. DeVilbiss lp Peabody 2, Lib. 4, Utamara
Rita Neff: To ao to Bowling Green is her long-
hoped tor dream. Central High l, 2, 3: Friend-
ship 4: GAA. 4.
Edward Neuhaus: Hes always happy. Iones
lr. l: Spanish 3, Treas. 4.
Viola Nicely: Every creature is her friend.
lean Nichols: Never elated when one mans
oppressed. Never deiected while another's
blessed. Zets. 2, 3, 4.
Donald Norwood: This is the boy to ask to
accomplish any task. French 3.
. . s ,
f. . Ak
if 1 K
DANIEL NOWICKI IACK NUSBAUM LENORA OBERLY MARGARET OPFER
DOROTHY OSWALD CHARLES OSTMAN DON OTTENS IOSEPH PACYNSKI
HARRY PARKER BETTY LEE PATTERSON JANE PATTERSON BEATRICE PAYNE
lane Noss: Youll never miss "laynie" because
she likes to wear fireman red! Friendship 2:
Math. 2, 3: French 4: Band 2, 3, 4.
Daniel Nowicki: Short but quick, and full of wit.
lack Nusbaum: He's six feet-oneeinch tall and
weighs a hundred and eighty pounds: what a
physique! lanes lr. l.
Lenora Oberlyz Common sense is not a com-
Margaret Opfer: She has "eyelashes that
could sway the cobwebs from any man's
heart." Nat'l Honor 4: Zets. l, 2, 3, Serg't-at
Arms 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4: Sr.
Pin Corn.: V. Pres. Sr. Class.
Virginia Orth: A lovely maiden, never bold,
HGlllDY'SH worth her weight in gold. Friend-
Dorothy Oswald: Genuine as a thumbprint.
Charles Ostman: lt is pretty hard to describe
this lad, but you rarely find him sad. Iones Ir.
Stanley Oswanski: This big fellow will be a
real addition to the air corps. CNet in illustra-
Don Ottens: A man he seems of cheerful
yesterdays and confident tomorrows: Nat'l
Honor 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Math. 2, Serg't-at-
Arms 4: L.L.L. 3: Tennis Team 2, 3, 4: Swim-
ming Team 3.
Ioseph Pacynski: May his success be bound-
less, and his heavens be cloudless. Central l.
Gertrude Parker: We cannot keep it, we have
to tell: "Genie" wears a Libbey G.A.A. l,
2, 3, 4.
Harry Parker: He's nice even to people who
can't do him a favor, Q. D. 3, 4: L.L.L. 3, 4:
Betty Lee Patterson: Betty's quite versatile: she
likes to do just about everything. G.A.A. 2, 3.
Iane Patterson: l enjoy doing anything that is
fun. Iones Ir. l: Phils. 2, 3, 4: Friendship 2, 4:
Beatrice Payne: Shes gay and carefree. Yes,
that's our "Bea". Friendship 2, 3, 4.
1' 't 53.
v, 3: is
Y - api
A' f .-Q 13, "
3 5 ' 5 t J
' I V I TF
. Y - A
.4 -..-. ur 3
ALMA PEGORCH MARGUEHITE PEOPLES PEGGY PETTlT EUGENE PHILLIPS FRED PHILLIPS
GEORGE PIER DOROTHY PILROSE ANTHONY PIZZA BETTY PLANCK ALBERT PLONTZ
IOSEPPHNE POLESOVSKY VIRGINIA POMEROY LA VEHNE POIVHWERANZ CHARLES POTTER JOHN POWELL
Preston Peck: Handsome, blond, and full of lun.
CNot in illustration.l
Alma Pegorch: Another qirl who wears an
"LH: in this world she'll qet on well. Friendship
4: Band 4: G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4.
Marguerite Peoples: T. U. is aoinq to get a real
student. Natl Honor 4.
Peggy Pettit: Yes, "Pea" surely has charm to
spare. Natl Honor 4: Crystal 3, 4: Peries l, 2, 3,
Pres. 4: Friendship 4: Music l, Treas. 2, V. Pres.
3: Sr. Banquet Com.
Eugene Phillips: "lt's been my ambition ever
since Libbey was built to play on the Varsity
football team." Natl Honor 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, Pres.
4: L.L.L. 2, 3, 4: Math. 3: Projection 4: Res. Foot-
ball 2, Vars. 3, 4: lr. Class Serqt-at-Arms: Ch.
Sr. Play Properties Com.: Sr. Play.
Fred Phillips: ln all sort of sports "Fritz" does
well. Enqineerinq 2, 3.
George Pier: He'll ao to Qhio State or Kent.
Q. D. 3, Treas. 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Basketball l, Res. 3,
Vars. 4: Tennis 2, 3 ,4.
Dorothy Pilrose: What a model she will bel
Robinson Ir. l: Com'l 2, 3, 4.
Anthony Pizza: Libbeys football Romeo!
Q. D. 2, 3, Sera't-at-Arms 4: l..l..L. 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y
2, Serq't-at-Arms 3, 4: Math. 2, 3: Vars. Football
3, Capt. 4: Res. Basketball 3: Track 2, 3: Sr.
Betty Planck: A rare compound of oddity,
trolic. and fun. Fdelian Class Ed. 4: Phils. l, 2.
3, Chaplain 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: French 2, 3,
Albert Plontz: Throughout his life he will
Iosephine Polesovsky: Tops in the business
worldl Corn'l 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: G.A.A.
Z, 3, 4.
Virginia Pomeroy: We like your silence.
La Veme Pornmeranz: Whatever she did was
done with ease: in her alone 'twas natural to
please. Friendship 3.
Charles Potter: That haircut! Those clothes.
Iones lr. l: Spanish 3, Serqt-at-Arms 4: Res.
Football 2, Sr. Picnic Com.: Sr. Play.
Iohn Powell: A great musician he-is sure to be.
BERNICE PROUDFOOT RUTH PRZYBYLSKI
LELA RAI-ILA NATALIE RAHLA
RUSSELL RANSOM FRED REID
GERHARDT RADDE MELVIN RADDE HUBERT RADIE
KENNETH RAMSDELL IUANITA RAMSEY BETTY RANGER
WALTER RIEGER RALPH REYNOLDS RONALD REYNOLDS
Bernice Proudfoot: VVhere'er she met a stranger,
there she left a friend, Friendship
3, 4: Com'l 4.
Ruth Przybylski: Ruth is little and very cute.
Shell lie a pianist of some repute. Friendship
2, 3: Music 2, 3: Glee Club 2, 3: Alchemist 4.
Gerhard! Radde: A rally friend who sticl-is to
the end, lones lr. 1.
Melvin Radde: Five-feet-eleven is he in height:
we all linow "Mel" will do all riqht. lones lr. l.
Hubert Radie: Always forward, forever steady.
Iones lr. l.
Lela Rahlaz Cur Lela is as sweet as can be, a
success shell become Just wait and see! lones
Natalie Rahla: Attended by a nurse like
"Nat," our pains will cease when she says
"Scot" Iones lr. lg Friendship 2, 4: Dramatic 3,
4: Sr. Play.
Kenneth Ramsdell: He is a friendly lad. L.L.L.
3, 4: 1-li-Y 4: Football Res. 2, Vars, 3, 4: Basket-
ball 1, Res. 2, 3, Vars. 4.
Iuanita Ramsey: Her smile is something to
find your way with in the dark. Natl Honor 4:
Crystal 2, 3, Assoc. Editor 4: Phils. 1, 2, 3, 4:
Friendship Se-c'y 2, 3, 4: French l, 2, Censor 3:
Pres. 4: GAA. l, 3: Cowboy Round-up Com.:
lr. Class V. Pres.
Betty Ranger: Character speaks loucler than
Russell Ransom: A man, a right true man:
whose work is worthy a man's endeavor. lones
lr. l: Enqineerinq 3, 4.
Fred Reid: l-le will be an army man. Robinson
lr. l: Track 3, 4: Cross Country 3, 4.
Walter Rieger: Heres to "Mouse" our football
general. Q. D. 2, 3, Sec'y 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: L.L.L. 2:
3 ,4: Res. Football l, Z, Vars. Football 3, 4: Ch.
lr. Rina Com.: Sr. Prom. Com.
Ralph Reynolds: Happyeqo-lucky. Cathedral
Latin l: Biology 2, 3, 4, Serq't-at'Arms 2.
Ronald Reynolds: To hunt and to fish are his
my f -X
, af- I
. , N-
-A J :LL
I x . n A
U 'in' - 44 A
LUCILLE RICKARD BETTY RICKERT MELVIN RIEBE DICK RIMER DOLORES RINEHART
ALBERTA RINGLER IACK RINGWOOD EARL RISOR FELIX RIZZO LE ROY ROACH
IUNE ROBERTS WILLIAM ROBERTS WINONA ROETHER MARY RONAU BETTE ROOT
Lucille Rickard: A blond haired, blue ey-3-:l
cheerful little qalp to every one at Lrlcbey shes
a qenuine pal. Natl Honor 3, Secy-Treas. 4,
Phils. l, 2, Censor 3, Treas. 4, Edelian Senior
Ed. 4g Friendship 3, Dramatic l, 2, 3, 45 Math. 3,
4: Utamara l, 2: Sr. Play.
Betty Rickert: To travel is her desire. lones
lr. lr G.A.A. 2, 3.
Melvin Riebe: lust wait, and opportunity will
Dick Rimer: Man about town. Forum 2, 3,
Treas. 4: Music l, 2, 3: Alchemist 3: Sr. Prom
Dolores Rinehart. A picture of vim and vigor.
Friendship 2, 3, 4, Home Fc. 3, 4: Utarnara 3:
GAA. 2, 3, 4.
Alberta Ringler: Her greatest ambition is to
own a nursery. lones lr. l.
Iack Ringwood: No one-'s enemy, everyones
friend. Hi-Y 45 Dramatic l, 2, 3, 4.
Earl Risor: A triend wortnwlnle.
Felix Rizzo: He wants to '.-Jorlz, he lilzes to
swirnq this boy so lull ot vigor and virn. Flobine
son lr. lf Vocational 2.
Le Roy Roach: A builder ot model airplanes.
Iune Roberts: Prettier eyes could not be found:
tor success she is surely bound. Zets 2, 3, 4:
Friendship 2, 3.
William Roberts: Call nie "Shorty," call me
Bill, l like to study, and l always will.
Winona Roether: A p l e a s i n Q personality.
Bob Rogers: Vfnile singing in a band, he will
be in demand. Res. Football 2. CNot in illusf
Mary Ronau: Forever a winning smile has she
to brighten the day for you and me. lones lr,
Bette Root: Dancing is her delight. Waite lp
4 A--.' x.
KATHERINE ST. CLAIR
Nan Rossbach: Success is her destiny. Scott l,
Geraldine Rowe: She will roll along in the
business world, Scott ly Friendship 4.
Iames Ruble: Football, baseball, and basket-
ball too, but when it comes to girls he has more
than a few. Q. D. 2, 3, Pres, 4: I-ii4Y 2, 3, 4:
l..l..L. 2, 3, 4: Fr. Basketball, Res. Basketball 2,
Vars. Basketball 3, 4: Vars. Baseball 2, 3, 4, lr.
Class Treas.: Sr. Class Treas.
Marilyn Ruch: Ambition we iind goes a long,
long way. Nat'l Honor 4q Phils. l, 2, 3, Pres. 47
Friendship Treas. 27 French 2, Seoy 3, 4: Glee
Club l, 2, 3, V. Pres. -lp Sr. Prom Corn.
Casimer Rudnicki: He will ioin the arrny to ily
Marian Ruqaber: Busy as a bee! lones lr. lg
Nat'l Honor 45 Peries 2, 3, Treas. 4, Friendship
2, 3, 4: Music 3: Seoy Sr. Class.
Helen Rudzka: Contentrnerit is a gein of great
value. Friendship 3.
,I it 4 6 !
.QL . . . V A
GEHALDINE ROWE JAMES RUBLE MARILYN RUCH CASIIVIIR RUDNICKI
HELEN RUDZKA MIRIAM RUOFF DUANE RUSSELL PHYLLIS HYDEH
HAROLD SAMBERG BOB SASS WILLOWDEAN SAWYER VIOLET SCHEFFERT
Miriam Ruofi: With eyes so bright and niirid
so keen, a finer girl weve never seen. Natl
Honor 3, 4: Coni'l 3.
Duane Russell: When its a smile all the while,
life will not be such a trial.
Phyllis Ryder: Sweet oi nature, cute, and shy.
Katherine St. Clair: Kate's sense ol humor is
iust grand. Friendship 2.
Harold Samherg: Sarnrny will be one of the
future preservers of forestry. Natl Honor 4:
Forum 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 3, 4: Math. 2, 3.
Bob Sass: He's going to follow in his fathers
Willowdecxn Sawyer: "Willie's" hobby is
Violet Scheffert: "Vie" plays the piano ex-
ceedingly well. Friendship 4.
- ' ff
6 i 29 :6 5
I .A 1.5 Q ,ky
'cf Q .. ,H shi.: fr ,?
IOYCE SCHLAFF PHILLIP SCHLIESSER RICHARD SCHLOZ GLEN SCHMAKEL ROGER SCHMIDT
RUTH SCHULTZ RUTH SCHWARTZ HAZEL SCOUTEN BETTY SEEL DOROTHY SEEMAN
RUTH SEIBOLD CHARLES SEITZ WILLIAM SHAFER FREDERICK SHARLOW RICHARD SHAW
Ioyce Schlart: lournalism appeals to me.
Crystal 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: French 3: Bi-
oloay 3, 4: G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4.
Phillip Schliesser: Heres a lad who chooses
aoli as his favorite hobby. Vars. Golf 3, 4.
Richard Schloz: Dick likes to take pictures oi
pretty qirls. Vocational l: Enaineerina 2, 3, 4:
Glen Schmakel: His smile is quite bequilina.
Nat'l Honor 4: Q. D. 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: HifY 2, 3, 4:
Baseball 2, 3, 4: Fresh. Basketball, Res. Basket-
ball 2, Vars. Basketball 3, 4: Track 4: Cross
Country 4: lr. Class Pres.: Sr. Class Pres.
Roger Schmidt: He likes to collect information
Ruth Schultz: Photoqraphy is "Spunlc's" de-
liaht: she works at it both day and niaht. Nat'l
Honor 4: Friendship 2: German l, 2, V. Pres. 3.
Pres. 4: Projection 4: G.A.A. l, 2.
Ruth Schwartz: Although Ruth has red hair,
We're sure she hasn't a temper. Iones lr. l:
Nat'l Honor 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Alchemist 3, 4.
Hazel Scouten: Clerlzina is her ambition: were
sure that shell get a aood position. Iones lr. l.
Betty Seel: She collects pictures of her chums.
Dorothy Seeman: Very nicely does she sew:
it's rar in this world she will ao.
Ruth Seibold: Wouldn't you lil-ze to be her
patient? Home Fc. l, 2: GAA. l, 2, 3, 4.
Charles Seitz: Happy and always full of fun.
William Shafer: To travel first is "Willie's"
plan: then he'll be a aovernment man. Iones
Ir. l: Nat'l Honor 3, V. Pres. 4: Latin Honor 2,
Sec'y 3, Pres. 4: Forum 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: BioloQY
3: Sr. Announcement Com.
Frederick Sharlow: Fred's ambitions sound
very excitinq, and not least amona them is the
profession of writing. Central l, Nat'l Honor 4.
Richard Shaw: He's a lad of many ac-
complishments: Nat'l Honor 4: Hi-Y 4: Dramatic
l, 2, 3, 4: Math. 3, Treas. 4: Projection V. Pres.
4: Tennis Team 2, 3: Sr. Play.
, 1 ,
A -3 6
Elva Sheperd: Her ambition is to work in a
dress shop. G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4.
Virginia Shipley: After attending business
college, she plans to be a career girl. Friend-
Erma-Alice Shultz: With her many ambitions,
shell be a success under any condition. lones
Ir. lf Natl Honor 3, 4, Latin Honor 2, 4, Pres. 3r
Math. 2, 3, Sec'y 45 Ch. Sr. Banquet Com.
lcrmes Simmons: lim, we know, is going to
gain fame, when he does, he'll have "Doc"
before his name. Natl Honor 45 Forum 2, 3, V.
Pres. 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Music l, Pres. 2, 3.
Emily Skarpeiowski: Heres a girl whose hobby
is singing, and she can really start those rafters
ringing. Robinson Ir. l.
Robert Skutnik: "Scooter" is a boy six-feet tallg
his favorite hobby is playing baseball. Base-
ball 3, 4.
Rose Sliwinski: Swimming and dancing are
VIRGINIA SHIPLEY ERMA-ALICE SHULTZ IAMES SIMMONS
ROSE SLIWINSKI ELEANORE SLOWINSKI DORIS SMITH
DORIS SNYDER MARGARET SNYDER MELVIN SOBCZAK
Elecmore Slowinski: She who sings drives
away the blues.
Doris Smith: Well liked by all who know her.
Latin Honor 4: Friendship 2, 3, Treas. 4: Music
1, 2, 3.
Horace Smith: A cheerful lad at all times.
Scott l, 2. CNot in illustration.l
Robert Smith: Cheerful and joking all the day.
Hi-Y 3, 45 Engineering 47 Res. Football 2, Vars.
Football 3, 4.
William Smith: As good a friend as any one
could have. Vocational l.
Doris Snyder: After a day of business shell
hike or swim.
Margaret Snyder: Sports are her favorite
Melvin Sobczak: Ping-pong and baseball are
Louise Soncrant: A very nice girl whose recre-
ation is ice skating. Friendship 2, 3: Home
EC. 2, 3, 4.
IYYM 'V SXT ' 'il All 1 G
' girly -I I ii
Q ar 'va U fl '
'. f y - .-' Q 'U
A ,, 1 f if
F x U . L
. ,g:"F"N f- N .
A X -3-NIP ' .
f' wa -, nr QQ Q
I l 1' .L f - '
PHYLLIS SPAULDING CATHERINE SPERBER lOSEPH STANLEY LOVA STEINEH IOHN STEINIVIILLEH
LOWELL STEUSLOFF CARLTON STEVENS LELAND STIPES RALPH ST. IOHN RAYMOND STOCKSTILL
ALMA STOIBER ROBERT STONE PLO LUELLP. STRAYER LORETTA STREICHEH RUTH STRITMATTEH
Phyllis Spaulding: Phyllis wants to be a doctor.
Iones lr. l: Zets, 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3: Glee Club
3, 4: Biology 2,
Catherine Sperber: Always ready to assist any
one in anything . Activities 3, 4: Edelian 3,
Asst Circulation Mgr. 4: Fnendship 2, 3, 4:
Brology 2, 3, 4.
Ioseph Stanley: loe is one ot the boys who
will be seen at T, U. next year.
Lova Steiner: Lova is very fond ot movies.
Natl Honor 4: Latin Honor 2: Friendship 2, 3:
Spanish 3, Seoy 4: GAA. l, 2, 3, 4,
Iohn Steinmiller: You probably have heard hirn
say, "The very big one got away."
Lowell Steuslofi: Beware, boys of the nation!
"Wliitey's" going to teach physical education.
Forum 3, 4: L.L.l.. 2, 3, 4: Res. Football 2, 3,
Vars. Football 4.
Carlton Stevens: A great singer he will be.
Glee Club 3, 4.
Leland Stipes: "ff'alitornia, here l comet" Band
-, 3, 4,
Ralph St. Iohn: "A sailors lite is the life for
Raymond Stockstillz Hes fond ot sports, es-
pecially swirriniing. Iones lr. l: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Bi-
ology 2: French 4: Swirnniing 3,
Alma Stoiber: Heres a girl with lots of grace:
shell get places at a rapid pace. Natl Honor
3, 4: French 3, Censor 3.
Robert Stone: Building model airplanes is his
hobby. lones lr. l.
Flo Luella Strayer: Heres another one of those
future career girls. Natl Honor 3, 4: Edelian 3,
Circulation Mgr. 4: Friendship 2 ,3, 4.
Loretta Streicher: Teacher or nurse f which
shall it be? Maumee High 2, 3, 4: Biology 4.
Ruth Stritrnatter: Her noblest ambition is to be
a fine nurse. Edelian Snapshot Fd, 4: Zets. 2, 3,
Censor 4: French 3, 4: G.A.A. 4.
PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF EDWARD DRUMMOND LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL
Q ' x
MAVIS STUBBLEFIELD EARIXSTUMP KATHLEEN SUND MARGARET SUTER GLORIA SWAN
STANLEY SWANTACK AL. SWITZER EARLENE SWORD EUGENE SZYKOWNY ESTHER SZYMANOWSKI
LEONARD TANALSKI BETTY TAYLOR GEORGE TAYLOR BETTY TERRISS EDWARD TOMASZEWSKI
Mavis Stubblefieldz Ready, willina, and able.
Earl Stump: Chemistry is his greatest joy:
you'll have to ao far to beat this boy. lones lr.
ly Natl Honor 47 HifY 2, 3, 4, Math. 2, 3, 4.
Kathleen Sund: Her charming smile will never
be forgotten by her many friends. lones Ir. ly
Natl Honor 3, 4: Friendship Se-c'y 3, Pres. 4:
Music 2, 3: Sr. Mem. Com.
Margaret Suter: "Snooks" likes to remember
license plate numbers. lones lr. lp Friendship
4: Com'l 3, Se-rg't-at-Arms 4.
Gloria Swan: To be a commercial artist is her
aim: we have no doubt that she will rise to
fame. Nat'l Honor 4, Latin Honor 4: Friendship
Stanley Swantack: To be a baseball player is
his dream, and we iust know he'll make the
team. Protection Pres. 4, Vars. Baseball 2, 3, 4,
Res. Football l, 2.
Al. Switzer: Heres a very swell guy, and when
with the girls, not a bit shy. Res. Football 2, 4:
Golf 45 Res. Basketball 2.
Earlene Sword: Kind, thoughtful, and sincere,
this girl will be missed at Libbey next year.
Friendship 2, V. Pres. 3, 4, Com'l 3, 4: G.A.A. l,
2, 3, 4.
Eugene Szykowny: loin the navy and see the
Esther Szymanowski: She wants to work in a
beauty shop: and we all know she'll reach the
top. Friendship 3, 4.
Leonard Tanalski: For all he has a cheerful
smile! He must be happy all the while. Nat'l
Honor 4: Conr1'l l, 3, 4.
Betty Taylor: A good job and a pleasant
hobby will make her life worthwhile. Friend-
ship 2, 3, V. Pres. 45 G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 47 Band 1, 2,
George Taylor: He'll fly an airplane for the
Betty Terriss: You just wait a while and see:
Betty surely a nurse will be. St. Ursuline
Academy l, 27 Nat'l Honor 4, Latin Honor 2,
Se-c'y 45 Alchemist 4.
Edward Tomaszewski: Ed's stamp collecting
adds to his pleasing personality.
A f, 1
IEAN TOXEY FRANCES TRACY IEANNETTE TRETER HAZEL TURNER ROBERT TURNER
RUTH TURNER IOHN TYGART DONALD UERKWITZ MARLYN VAN TASSEL ALLAN VAN WEY
CHARLOTTE VATER EVELYN VEITCH VIRGINIA VELEY CARYL VENABLE ROBERT VERBRYKE
lean Toxey: Dancing is her bid to tame. lon-es
lr. l: Friendship 2, 3, 4,
Frances Tracy: Five-foot-two and a friend to
you. Peries l, 2, 3, Censor 4, Friendship 3, 4:
Math. 3: French 4.
Ieannette Treter: ln leannette is a friend true
blue. Fdelian Club Ed. 4: Phils, 2, 3, 4: Friend!
ship 2, V. Pres. 3, 4, Utamara l, 4, French 27
Math. 3, 4: C1.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4.
Hazel Turner: Cosmetology is her aim.
Robert Turner: Bobs future is with the U.S,A.
Ruth Turner: The tips ot her fingers dance on
the keys. Iones Ir. lf Crystal 4: Friendship 2, 3,
Iohn Tyqart: "Tyg" with eyes of green and
brown, in his photography will go to town.
Berwyn Penn. lp Natl Honor 4: Hi-Y 3: German
2, 3, 4, Basketball Mgr. 3, 4, Football Mgr. 3, 4.
Donald Uerkwitz: Silence is golden.
Marlyn Van Tassel: This young lady will be
a good stenographei. lanes lr. l,
Allan Van Wey: l-le keeps a caretul budget:
as'-: him. Iones Ir. lp Spanish 31 Alchemist 3.
Charlotte Vater: An able secretary she-'s bound
to be. lones lr. lg Natl Honor 47 Edelian
Faculty Ed. 47 Friendship 3, 41 Music 2, 3: Coin'l
Evelyn Veitch: She likes to read, and read, and
Virginia Veley: She wants to travel to all parts
ofthe country. Friendship 2, 3, 4.
Caryl Venable: Sparkling as champagne in a
crystal glass. Zets. 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Friendship
3, 45 Math. 3, 4, G.A.A. l, 2, 3: Sr. Announce-
Robert Verbryke: Carefree is he: from trouble
3 A Y "' . X
WALTER VOYLES MAY WAGGONER DELBERT WAGNER DOROTHY WAGNER IRENE WACNER
WILLIAM WAKEFIELD MARY WALKER MILAN WALTER LENORE WARD DUANE WARRICK
IAMES WARWICK HARRY WATSON LENORA WEBER FRED WEISS DORIS WEITZ
Walter Voyles: Hes on his way up the ladder
May Waggener: A tgirl who is always pleasant
and sweet, a qirl who youll find is hard to beat.
Friendship 2, 3, 4: Conil 3, 4.
Delbert Wagner: "Del's" ambition is to get a
iob and buy a new Buick. Q. D. 4: LLL. 3, 4:
Dorothy Wagner: Good luck in that orchestra
you are qoinq to ioin. lanes lr, l: Friendship 2:
Horne EC. 3.
Irene Wagner: In a department store lrene will
work: none of her duties will she shirk. Friend-
ship 2: Home Ec. 3: GAA. l.
William Wakefield: Bill will qo to Toledo U.
and from that point he plans to do great thinqs.
Hi-Y 2 ,3, 4: Math, 2, 3.
Mary Walker: Mary is liked by all her friends:
let's hope this feeling never ends. Friendship
2, 3: GAA. 2.
Milan Walter: Whenever a swing band is in
town, that is where "Sunny" will be found.
Lenore Ward: A smile for all, a frown for none.
Friendship Q, 4: Conil 3, 4: G.A.A. 4.
Duane Warrick: Heres a boy with personality.
Q. D, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Dramatic l, 2, 3, Treas,
4: Music 2, Pres. 4: Glee Club l, 2: L.L.L. 3, 4:
Ch. Sr. Picnic Cont.: Sr. Play.
Iames Warwick: An excellent student and a
swell fellow. Natl Honor 3: Forum 3: Hi'Y
Pres. 2, Chaplain 3: Music 2: Swimming 2.
Harry Watson: A civil engineer Harry will be,
hell achieve success, wait and see. Dramatic
Lenora Weber: Srnilinq brown eyes and pretty
brown hair, with never a worry and never a
care. Biology 2: Projection 4: Alchemist 3, Cor.
Sec'y 4: GAA. 3, 4,
Fred Weiss: A qood industrious worker. lones
Ir. l: Natl Honor 3, 4,
Doris Weitz: This younq qirl is bound to click.
Zets. l, 2, 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: French 1, 2.
,.. . .,-. ...,,..,..,,,,w.a.,.LT.5 .,
DANIEL WELLS WINIFRED WENDT LUCILLE WENZEL GEORGIANNA WERNERT ARNALDE WEST
DONALD WHITE EUGENE WHITE IIM WHITEHEAD BETTY WI-IITMORE STANLEY WIECZOREK
CATHERINE WILEY DOROTHY WILKINSON MARYELLEN WILKINSON CARRIE WILLIAMS MURVA WILLIAMS
Daniel Wells: His hobby is aviation, hell soon
be a ilyinq sensation. Natl Honor 47 Hi-Y 2, 3,
Winifred Wendt: Always lovely she does re-
main: she is sweet we do maintain.
Lucille Wenzel: Shes five-foot tour and a little
more and wants to work in a department store.
Georqianna Wemert: Blond, petite, quiet, dis-
creet. Glee Club 2, 3.
Arnalde West: For one so truthful, sweet, and
fair, her world will be without a care. lones Ir.
lg Natl Honor 4g Edelian Senior Ed. 4: Friend-
Donald White-His sense of humor is outstand-
inq, Q. D. 3, 4: L.L.l.. 3, 45 Res. Football l, 2,
Vars. Football 3, 47 Round-up Com.
Eugene White: No matter the weather, he's
always merry. lones Ir. ly HiAY 4.
lim Whitehead: Off to colleqe he will qo, to
learn how he can make some dough. Hi-Y 2,
3, 45 French 4.
Betty Whitmore: Shes as kind as she is fair,
with a splendid mind and iudament rare.
Friendship 4, G.A.A. 4.
Stanley Wieczorek: Hell soon be a success in
our town, tor his ambition is equalled by his
Catherine Wiley: Her hobbies lead to domes-
ticity. Coml 2: Alchemist 3.
Dorothy Wilkinson: The tops ot tops shell
always be. Natl Honor 3, 4g Friendship 2, 3, 4g
French 2, 3.
Maryellen Wilkinson: Maryellen will soon be
a bride. Zets. l, 2, 3 ,4.
Carrie Williams: She is planning to enter a
cosmetoloqy school. May her waves be
Murva Williams: Quiet, but friendly in her
ways, shell surprise you one ot these days.
t A at . x
WAYNE WILMOTH GLORIA WISNIEWSKI MARY WITTMAN VIRGINIA WOELLER GERALD WEGNER
CARL WOGGON JUNIOR WOLFF PAUL WOODS BETTY WRIGHT HAROLD WYMIR
YOUNKMAN MELVIN ZACIEWSKI SIDNEY ZANDER MARY ZIDARIN CASIIVER ZIELINSKI AUDREY ZINSER
Wayne Wilmothr California bound!
Gloria Wisniewski: With a pharmaceutical
career, shell have nothinq to tear. Natl Honor
45 Latin Honor 45 Friendship 2, 3, 4, Alchemist 4.
Mary Wittman: A pretty, cheerful miss is she,
with a pleasinq personality. Natl Honor 45
Phils. I, 2, 3, 4: Math. V. Pres. 3: GAA. 1, 2.
Virginia Woeller: We wouldnt mind being iii
if nurse Virginia were to qive us a pill. Natl
Honor 3, 47 Friendship 2, 3, 4: German If Math.
2, 3, 4.
Gerald Wegner: Success will be his in all he
Carl Woqqon: Never will you shirk from any
kind of work.
Iunior Wolii: He's a dizzg his nicknames
Paul Woods: His hobby is de-siqninq, in which
he'1l soon be shining.
Betty Wright: Betty may be small, but she has
a lot oi sweetness. Friendship 2, 3, Ili Coml 3,
47 G,A.A. 2.
Harold Wymer: At Hobart a course he will
takey what a Welder he will make!
lim Younkman: It a wiliinq worker you should
need, call on lim and he'l1 take heed. Archi-
tectural I, 2, 3, 4: Track 2.
Melvin Zaciewski: In his workshop he will
iind many thinqs to ease his mind. Natl Honor
Sidney Zander: Sidney's his name: sleepinq's
Mary Zidarin: A prominent place in the busi-
ness world Mary wilt find. Friendship 2.
Casimer Zielinski: A brilliant future in com-
mercial advertisinq awaits him. Lib. 47 Com'1
Serq-at-Arms 2, 3, 45 Utamara Sec'y-Treas. 4.
Audrey Zinser: Were qoinq to miss you,
Audrey, Friendship 3: German l, 2.
Today grave problems confront this aging world. Numerous people believe that our rapidly progressing life
is the essence of futility. But can man's ingenuity, which has carried him creatively from the near-beast stage
to civilized culture, desert him after the developments of our time have been reached? Amid the strife and
tumult caused by the industrial revolution in the Victorian Age, a condition very similar to that of today arose,
To dispel the fear and bolster the hopes of his contemporaries, the great English poet, Alfred Lord Tennyson,
expressed this encouraging thought:
"l held it truth, with him who sings
ll To one clear harp in divers tones,
. That men may rise on stepping-stones
1 Of their dead selves to higher things."
May we hot still cherish this thought today? ls it not possible to create, from the knowledge of previous
mistakes, a life free from foreboding problems? Some people speak woefully of humanitys rash manner of
existence but have these same people not forgotten the infirmities of time gone by? The devastation of war
once more ravages our seldom peaceful earth, but war too has been dealt with successfully many, many
times before. All of the pressing problems, prevalent at this time, are but repetition of former days, changed
in appearance alone, by the different tempo of earthly existence. The survival of mankind is excellent proof
that all surely not everything is created in vain, for God, the power which guides our soul's true path, would
not permit His favored creatures to wander aimlessly nto oblivion. Though evil bares its ugly fangs, seem-
ingly to devour all, our faith in God will eventually carry us triumphantly through, leaving right the victory
evil the vanquished. The feeling that right will triumph is most ably expressed by the words:
"O yet we trust that somehow good
Will be the final goal of ill." ,
But who are we, what is our task? Upon the shoulders of rising youth will rest the burdens of tomorrow. To
us a challenge is extended, a challenge which must be accepted with all our hearts. Shall we be the pillars
of the future, or the pawns of base worldly pleasures? From this night on, our actions will be the answer to
this question. The wisdom gleaned throughout adolescence must now be applied to the practical world.
An idealistic goal toward which to strive will greatly help in attaining the fulfillment of our challenge.
Although this goal may never be reached, neverthless, it surely will have affected us and our associates
in such a manner as to influence us to lead worthwhile lives.
"So runs my dreams, but what am l?
An infant crying in the night,
An infant crying for the light,
And with no language but a cry."
Our debt to those responsible for our rearing and education can never be repaid. Primarily to our parents,
through Whose love and devotion We have arrived at this turning point in life: to Mr. Williams, whose help
in guidance has been invaluable: and to our teachers, we owe the compensation of our success. lf not for
ourselves, for them, we are duty bound to make our lives worthy of acclamation. Though this ever change
ing world thrusts forth trying trials and tribulations we must steel our sensibilities and Valiantly emerge the
victor. Many people believe that all is lost: that the chaste and the sacred are doomed to eternal damna-
tion by the vain folly of infidelity. No more suitable reply to this defeatist philosophy can be quoted than
"The old order changeth, yielding place to new
And God fulfills himself in many ways,
Lest one good custom should corrupt the world."
Words, mere words, some proceed to say, but is it not more comforting to accept an optimistic view of our
worldly existence than the despondent views of the resolute cynic?
Last Christmas, the King of England spoke to his people. His heart was torn with the sorrows of a war-
stricken people. He said this: "l went out into the world and found it in darkness. I said to a man whom
I met. 'Give me a light that my feet may not stumble.' " The man looked up into my face and said, 'Oh
King, go forth into the night and fear not. Put your hand in the hand of God and you will need no other light.' "
From this evening on, we shall tread the corridors of Libbey High School only in our memories. Let not those
ideals taught us there become memories too, but let us make a goal toward which we shall strive, ever
conscious of the task that must be completed. Willimn Mikeseul H'
l clamber, panting up the mountain side.
My way is barred by fissures, chasms deep
That challenge me: at every faltering step
l slip or lose the path so wildly steep.
A thousand times l fall, and rise again
To sink once more, despairing, by the way,
Cursing within my heart men's frailties
And longing for the dawn which brings the day.
At last with weaned strength and anxious heart
l reach my goal, the mountains cloud-crowned peak,
Before me lies the guerdon of my dreams.
Vlfhere is the peace of soul for which l seek?
lt is but empty Vanities l've gained,
My noble vision was for me alone.
l glance below, forget the bitter hurt
Gt self in troubled earth's despondent moan.
Prom out my weary soul is torn a cry,
"Dear God, how may my life, with talent frought,
Aid in war's terror, toil, and poverty?"
And swiftly comes the answer that l sought
Reverberating through eternity.
And now I know my purpose and can speak.
"Thou hast no need of me, O God of strength,
l can best serve Thee, humbly, with the weak."
We are met to bid farewell. Tonight we are to sever our last connection with Libbey
High School. To say that this act is performed dolefully or in a spirit of sadness is to ignore
the hopes and aspirations for future years. To consummate our high school careers in
spirit of levity would be to forget the multitudinous benevolences of our school.
Our spirit tonight is one of hopefulness for the future and kind regard for the past. As the
success of the future is built on the achievements of the past, succeeding years will
establish the period of our lives just ended as one of great profit.
lt is during this epoch that, to a greater or lesser extent, we have succeeded in establish-
ing ourselves, our ideals and personalities. Psychologists will tell us that great
importance is attached to this formative period of our lives. The influences for good and
for evil are both present, striving to domineer over the nascent personality. That which
is most abundant is ultimately victorious. ln our own case we have been fortunate during
this period, for the forces of good have been omnipresent during our high school careers.
What is evil, of ill repute, has not been of our school. To the faculty and staff of Libbey
we therefore express our sincere gratitude for their part in enabling us to be present
Qur entrance into the world, outside the fold of family, has been eagerly awaited for many
years. We are tonight on the verge of severing this tie between home and self, for Within
but a few short years we shall all take these last, severing steps. ln this sense the present
year symbolizes the disintegration of many family ties, although the family will be
bound together throughout future years by the spirit which is the basis of all government.
As we face the future, is is possible for us to confront the trials and tribulations that lie
therein with a stolid, unyielding hope? Yes, for even today our very actions are determin-
ing the course of human events. Knowing, then, that it is possible to conquer the forces
of evil by far-sighted and wisely planned actions today, what is there to fear? All human
actions are only the products of other actions and reactions so numerous and integrated
as to astound the greatest mind. If this is so, is it not possible to establish ideal conditions
with perfect controls for the betterment of the human race? I believe so. The present
form of government is a step forward along this line. Reasoning man may control his
happiness, if he so desires.
All this may be abstract. What it means to convey is that there is no basis for pessimistic
anarchy. Anarchy will establish a second great darkening of all that is good in life on the
verge of triumph.
Think, students of Libbey,
Think and act 5
The triumph of the generations
Will hinge on thee.
3 ' t
Row l Glcrxz Q'E11::'.'er1111, Vern: Frey, lean
,f3.r1'1etf, fnarljtfe Builz, lfarlezie GunCler111'111, ld-ir
Beware, lane Gruolzizzsl-11, Delores l-lerwat, Theresa
Row 2 l3'aul,: .3xTlar1,5, Ethel 1fClx'L11, lriyie l-lfjl11li,
G e Y -1: l a 1 I1 lfrrjttiati, l,fu1r1-:rn Casezzian, Doris
Rrfi-':.'1'1, lwlatliilcltr Dylii-ala, lanrce Fulton, Dorothy
Buxrnes, Si1s1e Ann Harclisozr.
Row 1 Riry Neville, Eugene Prosclieli, lllll
Mfireorr, Harry Mather, Valentrrie Suikowsl-ti, Frank
Szyfzransl-Ci, Ray Nzial-iowslir, lvlarvin Pasrfh,
Row 2 fl1.'.'Q1Q:er Srhluggi, lgrcli Vfhite, Dcn VJatt,
Qrville l,"1fel1:l1, Arthur Szyritansl-ti, Pranl-2 Waller,
Neel Vf-grde, Geofife l-'forlarr
Row 3 lrene Gorney, lane Holden, Viola Haaclz,
lw'lETllYIl Droeqrniller, Margaret Forbes, loyfie
Devlin, Bette-lou DeVaue1'1t, Arlene Ellis, Marion
Hamann, Ruth Dunlap.
Row 4 Theresa Cousino, Virginia Culver, Gloria
Drury, Rita Crowe, Phyllis Davis, Dorothy Brrsbin,
Eloise Bucher, Virginia Carlton, Dorothy Golus,
Row 3- Ralph Perrth-erton, Sam Rogers, Leland
Oadahl, lames Weber, Grant Pinney, Daniel
Zawierucha, Robert Mclntosh, Paul Plessner.
Row 4ff Robert Stewart, 'Walter Wagner, Stanley
Vtfyszurrriala, Toni Shelley, Maynard Wolfe, Harry
W'alter, Roh Young, Don White, lack Walter.
Row 1- Bonnie Ereeinan, Vivian Dais, Lillian
Bayles, Geraldine Harmon, Doris Donohue, lvluriel
Beatty, Alice Haaen, Virginia Cuniherworth,
Evelyn Dority, Dolores Copper.
Row Z-Margaret Haas, Laura Garner, Lucy
Emerson, Betty Heaton, Kathryn Encls, Vera Lou
Hawk, Alice Dernar, Martha Downey, Dorothy
Hubert, Dorothy Adams.
Row 1-'Leonard Haas, loseph Carr, George
Haqedon, Clifford Dixon, loe Aclcley, Thomas
Heiner, Charles Elliott, Bob laegly, Blaine Perch.
Row 2- Huqh Darnas, Melvin Eolczynslii, lint
Eyrnan, 'W'ayne lffossow, Iohn Burltard, Ralph
Cole, Bill Davis, lack Eellzey, Iacl-: Clinton.
v-vw' l ' ,i
Row 3 elanet Heston, lixne Heston, Dorctliy
Crunl-zilton, leanetto Bislioifi, Betty Graf, Pet-Jay
Gardner, Elaine Alrdidge, Eileen Guhl, Betty
Barnes, lean Cassidy.
Row 4 lda Mae Buford, Olive Huston, Dorothy
Easter, lune Hiahwarden, lean Borcliert, Phyllis
Hill, lacaueline DE'ttIll'Vl, Betty Hosrner, Patsy
Hallogli, Pauline Eratillcr, Eileen Grady,
Row 3 'Bill Barnard, Russell Erns, lvilni Heniple,
Rayrnond Eloerinq, Ralph Erieniarlz, lizn Atkinson,
lacl-1 Deljrees, Stanley lanl-zowslzi, Rolland Bottles,
Row 4 Eraneis Kelley, lacl: Harris, Louis Hersch,
Carl Grohnlze, loe Diclz, Balm Braithwaite, Getirge
Breitner, Carl l-Inhlinan, Richard Ballard, Howard
Row 1 -Norrna l"lcNair, Alice lkfrozitwslzi, lane
lwleinefi, Earlene lvliller, Dorothy lfoo.3an, Dorothy
Linder, Evelyn lfloita, lulltrgfie Kirl-irnan, Sophie
Rcr1it,l.i, Bet ttrice Rejent.
Row 2 Riiyllis Marizali, Ella LaRc-e, Opal Ne-rnire,
Paulson, lean lvlcDerinott, Delphine
Kowalewslzi, Dorothy lqnasialz, lvlildred Moreland,
lean lvlarwiy, Helyn Reed.
Row 1 larnes Haniilton, Robert Bauer, Clarence
Lanib, Robert Liebherr, Floyd Cherry, Williclni
Davis, Don Faist, Richard Buehler, Robert
Row 2 lorris Hollinger, Dave Lorenz, Bernard
lachinziali, lohn lleina, Clayton Cressler, Edward
Flavell, Larwerice Erb, Iohn Browning, Edward
Row 3 -Bessie Martin, Christine Kincade, Della
Roolzer, lzona Norrnan, Alice Plenzler, Nancy
F-.'lacPliie, Donna Pollex, Georqia Lee Reasor, Loris
Leith, Florence Kucharski.
Row 4 - Elizabeth Pizza, B e a t r i c e Ronialcer,
Marilyn Kaiser, Elizabeth Kern, Vera Miller,
Dorothy Kounz, Marie Kuehnl, Ioyce lvlenlze,
Rosemary Roach, Frances Padqett.
Row 3-Edwin Kulwiclzi, Frank Carnpbell, Walter
Krause, Glen Gilderneister, Mearl losephson, Bill
Keller, 'Walter Lee, 'Warren Bradley, Lawrence
Gtell, Paul Hintz.
Row 4 -- Paul Latterty, Robert Hodur, larnes
Brezinski, Richard Geisler, Bob DeCelle, Rolland
l-lenninq, Bob Harrison, Bob Houser, Vernon Lowe.
JS .5 1-
Row 1 leariette Boolmer, Barbara Bt:-tether, luanita
Bryant, Nancy Crafflzer, lfatlierine Hallfsy, lfayris
Barnes, leanne- Farrnan, lean Eznrnel, lean ','cllins,
Row 2 Patsy Goode, Betty Mae Barnes, Harrilltt
Brunirnitt, Betty Brinltnian, Doris Bay, Lars
Haworth, Bettyfffiirriritbell, lasegfiliirie Boone, Narnia
Cliestrnit, Betty Dnbelzia.
ROWS Alytie Gilrriare, 'Q'f1rc.lyi'1 Dl'?l'?Ilf7lC'l
lgldtiris l:'fZl'1l'?, Ppyllis f,1:.a-911et:, lrl,rz.1'f'-3 Bu-Cl
lliry Dell lDtipx3Y1:s, lflcllirix figel, limi. Hyip,
Wilrna Eble-, Lois tfrarioii,
Row4fElei1ntir Garrett, Ezle-eu Bluzi., llsxriigfi
Calfsiiian, Phyllis Brfitwriritillfw, Heziriotti lfieist,
layne Gixnlirill, l.lirii,i::i D'i'xidsQ-:., Avi lvlqiii'
ljrezzsll, l'lE'l4I'l ffm? 'fx ,tri-2, l.n1ri.xi:ie ljljirt Jer.
Rowl 'Oscar lvfarauis, Pranl: Rivers, Franl-1 Row 3 Irv- Wise, ialtrea llflir, llpix-.',ir.l Hills,
Beyille, Richard Tliniey, Kenny liflcare, Dan Nl-arcs-, Nornfan Vfallier, llfaiiq Talaerner, Gsriiid Sclixvfirt
Don Mason, Bal: Taylor. Louis Taylcr, Gene Both, Dfinald Szzgitli,
Row 2 -- Charles Ulricli, Clayton Tciwiicl, lalni Row 4 Glenri Blioades, Fri-cl Plcntzz, Bill l.'1.,ist i
Quinn, 'Warren Pratt, Charles lfltfann, Ealwariil Frazil: Bit, Bay Steusloit, lohn Siiunders, SKIN.
Yossss, larnes MCMannarny, Ma:-: Veitch. MClt.ft,1rray, Grafwr Wlfiiite, Artlixxr Puarce,
1 1 .Ss 1
Row 1--Vaneta Stallbaum, Carolyn Schmid,
Lucille Schmidt, Esther Suwinslzi, leanne 'W'olfe,
Flcyettji Smith, Betty Wcirr'ier, Alice Thompson,
lo Ann Sirriiiions, Sierlinq VVriqlit.
Row 2 Kathryn lfftirlter, Audrey Teall, lean Taiin,
Betty lane Sriiitli, Emily Stranc, Mary Schoemalier,
Lucille Schutt, Evelyn Stanton, fu4ariori Siegel,
Row lf' Henry Gross, Bob Barth, Gordon Duby,
Robert Leith, lack Fenstemalzer, Tom Bail, lack
Hawley, Bud laehn, Robert Brubal-ter,
Row2- 'Bob Geiaer, Earl Gillriiore, Marion
Kennedy, Bill Hubert, Orville Dailey, Wcrllace
Bruce, Gordon Gonioll, Richard Bartlzowialc,
Row 3 Betty Underwood, Sylvia Terriss, Anna
Moschetti, Bernadine Priest, Lena Williams, Ruth
Snyder, Dolores Zielinslii, B a r b a r a Snirteri,
Marcella Taylor, lean Todd.
Row 4 Helen Lloyd, Pauline Lantz, Virginia
Stein, Betty Unruh, Thelma Tilly, Phyllis Wiiiters,
Marguerite Stahl, Dorothy Sparks, Margaret Vick,
Ida Vallada, Everririe Thomas.
Row 3--Alvin Hanks, Vtfayne Carpenter, Charles
Hill, Robert Friend, Kenneth Batdorii, lack
Hutchisson, lim Harms, Marlin Marshall, Edward
Harper, Frank Bielicl-ci. .
Row 4 Kenneth DeMoe, Gerald Gaynor, Lyle
LeRou:f:, Raymond Day, Chuck Haton, Chester
Dunham, Richard Linaruen, Denver Durfey, Clyde
Gooch, loe LaPlante.
Row 1- Dor'31l'1y' Eciljjf, ixilljl llrfirxyp, Piirufiiie Row 3 'fd-Qrie l3i:f1i1L1., lwliiirjyxrei Reiiz.-er, Esther
Lehrticlri, Lujille N',1-?I'ljCIl, ffczry l1:r11'15f::' l:111':1:t..:,jl, Liiitlle l,:5g:1Q F5111 l:1ir.L:':11,:Q1, lretf
Delpihirw Ostrowslii, S hi r l Q y lwlyers, Lefiixifif Hcilvrriiirx, B Q r ri fx d 1 Il 9 l?13iQfr5l:1e'.:'1:i:, Dfirf fi,
lvlfizrisfield, Helen l:lfI'f'..I'lSl-ii, l.fC1r'l1i1 l.',IE'.fi'9I'.'I'E'. ff :rii:1 l.'f-lfi l.lQ1r5l'.':,l, l3'i?i',' lfgll-ir
Row 2- Belly f.f:'i'u1ll, VVf:i11dix Reiztes, l'vl1.rry Liu Row 4 Alicell111'11'.-11115211 Deir' 'l1y lljxflifliirtwisfsr
le-Cilzle, Dolores lflisz, Verlyri Merrill, Eerriiriliiie f.f1r1iz::. llirizieizr, Viilari ,z P,1x1,5, feiilif'
Lisikoslci, Phyllis Lfiiebricli, Dorctliy lziiidriirilzi, lJlfi1rCl1ewl:1,r,Eri11iyN-eclivile, Euqeriicz lfowrilslfi
Genevieve lordori, Mary IwfC1CDoziald. Eilfiz fffijfiellzrn, Ncrzzgx Russell, Delggliiiie Igrsirislzi
Row lf Georg-9 l':l.IlT+?I'1EfCICll, T-Jiri Eriiirili, Leslne Row 3-Rlijllflfd Ev 1115, Erirrili lflurzfilcili, l-ler.f:l'1'i-T
lolwiisori, Vlfcilly liwiiilltcfwslii, Bill l3.r1il'11ilf, Bill Elizrili, lcrfili VNf1irs', lflifiirli-9 El,lll+?'Y, S 1.' :tri Lririfi,
lones, Edvmrcl Gfzrrier, Edwiird lfielllr, Eiigerie Q'l'11:1rl93 Kfi'C'l1, lvl? fuiciersczi, Hoi' Q11 l.e':.'11:11'lC':,'
Row 4 'Holi Byers, liicolii lfwirjrllif3'.v5l11, Eli:l'1:1r,.
Row 2 Roll1r1F11rry, Dick l.1g1'f1sQ1'1, ECE liiflirtsori, ffeyei, Efrrl liliris, Ervizi lfQ1'1i:D':fzC::, lfliesler
Herb Drowri, Eddy Biirrixs, Dole Diivisoii, lfvlxri Suillmfizld, Gefirge Eetizziiigfgii, l-lirl Hrrllf-ri, BQ
lucksori, Lyle Horlori, Sie-rliriq l-is-rily. lfriiirrgr, lf:-?IiI'l'E'lll Leiruriger.
.ll ...L ll-il
Row 1- Helen Qsberne, Pauline Riley, Earlene
Riley, lo Ann Peters, Lois Ryan, lwflllianne Priest,
Lenore Muck, Eleanor Quigrqle, le,in lllinqbeil,
Row 2 'Betty Polle:-i, lune Pohlman, Helen
Retzlott, lrene Roqinski, terry Monetta, Zita
Machinski, M a r +4 a r e t Kainper, Anqelynne
Rudzinski, Mar',raret Maiewski, Alice l-failas.
Row 1 Donald Smith, Clarence Simon, Carl
VJeinsto-tk, lim Vffirwick, Vtfalter Eapiclt, Euqene
Urbanski, llerlrie-rf Rudniiki, Harry Mockbee.
Row 2 lack Meyer, Bill Schnieltz, Stanley Momot,
Willisto1'i O't,'onnell, lohn Malacfzewski, Nicholas
Veronico, Howard Mentzer, Carl Okonski.
,Hr -5 y.:
Row 3-Naomi Marckel, Martha Pinniqer, Betty
Munson, Lois Pohlman, Gloria Krauss, ldalene
lsaacs, Vera Rupley, lune MacDonald, Blanche
Perkins, Betty Nakaqawa,
Row 4--Phyllis Moulton, Blanche Kelly, Roberta
liloeppel, Virqinia Ostman, Mary Q'l-lalloran,
Wilrria Larqer, Dorothy Redman, Miriam Perry,
Audrey McGowin, Frances Mensinq.
Row 3-Edward Steiqer, Frederick Walton, lack
Rode-mich, Edward Robie, Dossie Webb, Lawrence
Miller, Bob Trumbull, Carl Peters, Allen Nettertield.
Row 4-Sammy Sloan, Ronald Stewart, Harold
Mumford, David Temple, Rolland Shultz, Dick
Netermyer, lack O'Connell, Edward Majchszak,
rl , iw- gif xl
B ' 'J 4 '-,
Row 1- Kdtluryzi Wechsel, Berry Sharp, Betty
Sweet, Clolcrvelle Welsh, Ruth lJVQ,ller:we-ber
Mdrcille lrNi:rr1r:l2, lffcrrtlmr Vffll ffirry Siliul'
Dean Schultz, Berry Wcrrd, Irene Wyr'rr'1,
Row 2 'Tll'fI1S Schreiber, Bette-lou Sullrvrjxrr
Cdrdlyzr Vfulrr, lirrret Snrrtelli, Erirrtes Teize
ludmtd Vlfarlbolt, Ethyle Mforrrrell, Dara Stumr'
Bette-lou Vfdtlcins, Dorothy Terry.
Row l Hcwdrd Osh-orrre, Ere lforelgrrpd, Flrchfrrd
Rozdnslii, Gerald Swonqer, Lyrm Ryurrr, Willf,1rril
Slrcker, Hcrreld West, Hcrrry Orrrrrstrpn.
Row 2'-Marvin l'-fCT?lClI'lCl, Howdrd Vlfrrtiflr,
Edwdrd Slrepler, Dee Nelscrr, Iohrr Sclmerder,
Eddie Hichdrd, Elrzier Prirlenslte, VVr:rrrerr Sfirrocrr-
Row 3 lfavrjrzi '.'filrZ, Eeiy Seizilictip, Eiruri Sfill,
lwffirry Smurf, Eclcres Sfgrxrs, Ld Rene S'evez.s,
Eerfy S 3 lr r 3 e j e r, Elgrrpr l.-'.',:rjl E':el',':'r
Vferdrrzfzrr, Ruth Uerliwrrg, llirrgrjrret Zrerziirzr,
Row 4 E'l.lYfE'S'f'fI 'ff grhees, Efcrffrry 'rc 11514, HEl'f-II
l.'VrlIri:rr1sQ1r, lurre Vfczlters, Mary lprrre Dizzell, Etlf-I
Snyder, Helerr Vfrsrcerricrzg, Vrrgzrrrgz YQ:1r.r,
Rosemary Vfestcrr, lurre Strrre, Vrvrcm Vlfirqrrer
How 3 firltert Temple, l'lfl"'1Q1I'l Siem, E1Ii'I'."'fl'fl
Pfrwlicl-ii, 102111 SC'l'iI'161d9I, Hfizrry Rffk,1r'r.sfr1,
Sejiherr Vlfcrsrlijf.'.'5Q:1, l,1II'.9F S1r11ti1i1'13, lfe1'11,e'x
lylusrh, Luther YNl111rr1cfre.
Bow 4 Arrrfld Zrrrk, lizitres ffyles, Eerrrzrrrri
Rees Vrrqrl f.foCrrey, lxrr, Srrlxnrzdf, Lrzwrerrce
Preslii, Bib Q-Ax71lfCI'I, Hcrrry ' '13-f1rule'y', Din lflief.
,x..l ,,g N A
1. -3- My
Bow 1-Helen lanicki, lean Clarke, Evelyn
Mooney, Doris Glansrnan, Pat Murray, Doris
Clark, Clernentine Adaznkiewicz, Virginia Butler,
X irqinia Laws.
Row 2-Martha Matuszak, lane Fritts, Clementine
Glowacki, Dorothy lones, Mary Best, Alice
Graiczyk, Yvonne Good, Gloria Moore, Mildred
Anderson, Bita Konczal.
Row 3 ePtuby Freeman, Berene Abbott, Ruth
Chapman, lna Eddinqs, Mary LaBeau, Shirlee
Anthony, Dolores Draheini, Betty Larsen, Wilda
Row 4-Mary Iozwiak, Eleanor Kult, Barbara
Eicher, Sara Ballard, Clara MCCray, lanice
Helvoiqt, Betty Gartz, Lillian Donley, Carrie Bruce,
Row lf--Leonard Frosch, Bob Crooks, Edward
Davis, Noah Broadway, Louis Azbart, Gail
Bowsher, Robert Bigelow, Edwin Durivaqe,
Row 2-lames Erskine, Tom Flanaaan, Kenneth
Fineske, Dick Goheen, Bill Burwell, Bob Hawkins,
Reade Cony, Marvin Hansen, loe Hamilton, Bob
Row 3-Bob Doremus, Donald Greiner, Fred Black,
Al Baron, Robert Hall, Alfred Haas, Norbert
Bunck, Iini Holtqrieve, Earl Haynes, Ernest
Row 4-LaRue Campbell, Ken Curtis, lim Foltz,
Merrill Howard, Edward Heller, Gerald Finnegan,
Dick Haas, Eldon Hames, Darryl Feisel, Bob
Row 1 'Peggy Berliehile, loan Hutt, lune Krueger, Row 3 lfelg lime Siytz. E.-tg,-i Htlf, l tx
Betty laclqson, Marian Bracht, Verna Andrews, 1,j,Y1tjs-.QI Q,ff,,-95,194 Eff ,YV Ttf,f,t:5A 1 E: I 1, ,I t ff,
Mary A u q ti s t i n e, Lucy Wetftver, Enrtlitr HV, ,TIL LEW! W , V At, E,,N:g. Pt, , I
,Q,,r,fn, , ,V t,-,t,,. i' JAH. qt .I
Row 2 Phyllis Benigni, l-lelen Eeisel, Estelle Giles, Rfbw 4 Fivlbrli h . ,' A M
Ruth Brenner, Cora Durhant, Doris Beauch, Leti n ,1 Eiwllm' E'L:fm"lr l"'l'R'V' lm :lil H :fly W' V5 md
Weridt, Eulalie Wliitter:t, Edythe Vtfallner, lviuigtel l3lQ'3U1'3'T l'3'l'll5fYlf D'3'f'f'l1l'1" PT "f' fl-'Nt l- V ' 'FW' 'ft
Cre-swell. lune lrlodrnt t::.
How 1-Leonard Orlowski, Leonard Mlynarek,
Charles Leiter, Edward Keil, Frank Lopez, Louis
lnqrarn, Roqer Rudnicki, Edward Mistlcowslci,
Row 2-Herbert lones, lohn Poole, Earnest Pearce,
lohn Mault, lohn Robinson, Elton Rogers, Bob
Rieker, Robert Lehr, Kenneth Weil,
Row 3 'Robert Pheils, Gerald Grieserner, George
Plath, Paul Koester, Norrnan lones, Eranl: lvlrshl-za,
David Iones, Frank lfflatt, Daniel lanlzowslci, loseph
Row 4-Carl Mauss, Steve Pruszynslti, Floyd
lohnson, Donald Kroaqel, Donald Kopantasz.
Richard Kuhr, Richard Kurdys, Virgil Ritttcliier,
Claire Lazette, Arthur Rill.
s 14, x
Row 1 Anno: Redondo, lrlildreol Vtlisniewsl-Zi, l-:lary
Sl1ina'Jer, Delghine Sniietanslii, Doris Pier, ltine
Pziilakittini, Phyllis Osbcrne, Norzzxt lNel:ter,
How 2 ltlaraaret Peck, Lcis Ziegler, Vera
Schaefer, Ann Rohr, Phyllis Radbone, lkfirianp
Vfintere, Violet Rahn, Viramnia Parlzer, Betty lane
Row 3'-lvliriant Price, ltlarqaret Roach, Eileen
Zielir, Persis Norwctctd, Mary Rurnniel, Lois
Sohoedel, Virarnia Schell, Dorothy Shipley, Doris
Row 4- Betty Spahr, loyce Ann Smith, Catherine
Roberts, Ruth Robeson, Pat Van Karsen, Erma
Starlt, Eileen Steuslort, Elizabeth Rynn, Ne-oina
Row 1-Robert Horen, Alva Coates, Donald
Hopinqs, Wilbert Drane, Frank Hopkins, Roland
Cuddebaclc, larnes Good, Bob Glesser, Marvin
Row 2-Bob Cassidy, Bud Bailey, Paul Dominique,
Frank Heslet, Iohn Horodlco, Frank Burdasz, Edwin
Czubachowski, George Harvey, Dick Helden-
brand, Euqene Heltrnan.
Row 3fDon Hill, lack Grady, Donald Gwin,
Robert Brown, Leonard Bunck, lim Hays, George
Blair, Paul Enqlehart, Stanley Dec, Gordon
Row 4 -- Robert Bunqe, Donald Burns, Cliff
Hasselschwert, Robert Alberte, Gail Anderson,
Ralph Herald, Kenneth Gannon, lames Gildsdorf,
Bob Archambeau, William Burns.
Row 1 -'Virginia Lubinski, lune Hiller, Mary line How 3 Bethy lilreli, Defi iuirzfl l'I'1'1:Qi 1, f., 1
Cainploell, Delores Friend, Dr-rc: L11r1n1or, Eileiif l.f'1t11le'.'.'i1g':, R-etty lieelt, Evelyiln F :-r, .gi11f::
Kline, Patricia lttltitnn, l1.l1:1ry lainie Henri, l.i1:l:', ','111r11lif1s, L"i.1ee LQ11-,'nL 13 15, I Qi ll 1 :V '
Carlston. Helen ' 'l11ie, Pliyiiis Lee.
Row 2 - lane llocre, lulary Kiueter, Bflfff Row 4 F,:j,fe fitttteil, Ll,1'1.alviye1f, le :zine C
Barnhiser, leannette Caiiiiibell, l.ic1l'tle Byrne, i3'1Q1t Elrtori, lltoiiii 1 lean ly, Cifri .'1e','e P LQ, ,i 1
Betty Aldrich, Shirley Eschador, lune Miller, loline lrley::'.t111'1, l 1:111'e ffxrfi, P:.',fii.- 1,411.5-,i',', 1 ,
Row 1 - Donald Schatz, Richard Yoxthirner,
Raymond Wisener, lirn Trautwein, Robert Snyder,
Edmond Zawaclci, Russell Smith, loe Kocinski, Leo
Row 2-Robert Zaborski, Richard Sypucinski, Earl
Wonacott, Rossie Webb, Louis Wiley, Carl
Tamlyn, Louis Williams, Leroy Wyatt, Alfred
Row 3--Melvin Stachura, Charles Tornerlin, Don
Switzer, larnes Yutzy, Gordon Voellcer, Ray Syreit,
Alvin Sydlaski, Walter Sobczalc, Harry Train,
Row 4 -Cecil Seve-rence, Alvin White, Robert
Skinner, Bob Van Pe-lt, LeRoy St. Clair, Scott
Zehner, Eugene Thompson, George Teaque, Don
I - X ' 1 .
I ' A 7 Li, ,fi
RUTH ENRIGHT PLO LUELLA STRAYER VIRGINIA BANGOFF MARIORIE KING
Editor-in-Chie! Circulation Manager Advertising Manager Associate Editor
Proudly, joyously, progressively, Lib b e y advances! The
achievements of another year lie behind us as we take our
leave of the school we have learned to love. Who would dare
arrest the fleeting moment? Yet who would wish to forget the
least second of it? The joy of reunion last September blended
briskly into football thrills, Carnival Festivity, and Yuletide
kindness and generosity. Ever-present doughnut sales, gala
dances, splash parties, and roller-skating romps guickened the
tempo of the year, punctuating with vivid delights the serious but
absorbing routine of each day. Echoes of faculty meetings on
weighty matters of school evaluation were as frequent as shouts
of applause for awards and championships royally wong and the
joy of a resplendently attired band and the acquiring of much-
needed musical instruments blotted out the recollection of
arduous days of salesmanship and money-making projects. No,
we shall not forget, for we have gathered our memories here
between the covers of the book we love to call The Edelicxn. As
we, the Class of l94l, present this record of our final year at
-Libbey, it is with the fervent prayer that God may continue to
bless this beautiful America of ours, that He may preserve our
schools, and that I-le may guide and protect us in whatever lies
Row 1 'Eleanor Cook, Geraldine Borchardt,
Beatrice Baker, Lynne Farrell, Lucille Czaikowslzi,
Bernice Ciernieiewska, L o r e t t a Art, Helen
llfiriirnali, Dorothy F:cte3t.
Row 2 Agnes Hall, Florence Colvin, Betty lxliller,
Dorcthy Baker, Buth Lolow, Bose llwiatl-zowski,
Frances Linden, Naorni lfimball, Ethel lfelley.
Row 3 Louise Hintz, Donna Feeney, lune Baidel,
Herta Axt, Louise Breitner, Mary Duaan, Evelyn
Hina, Sylvia Lewandowski, Betty Mock, Phyllis
Row 4- lean Markham, Mary Hentqes, leanne
Altwies, Barbara Garber, Eleanor McFall, Leoma
Buford, Virginia Hartman, Norma Gates, Shirley
Gautliia, Olive Luarnbuhl.
Row 1- Herbert Erdman, Duane Dilly, Richard
Ganoom, Charles Huntley, Andrew Hawkins,
Orville Leatherman, Paul Borclner, Floyd Bowers,
Norman Erck, Billy Bacon.
Row 2 -Earl Carpenter, Bob Derlatka, Ralph
Cutway, Lindsey Hanks, Iohn Cothern, Dale
Donohue, Torn Hochmuth, Lyle Garner, Brand
Gomersall, lim Chamberlin.
Row 3 lohn Biskupski, Ben Lee, Boland Bocian,
Don Budzyn, Fred Dickerson, Don Barteldt, Bill
Betts, Norman Huntley, Iohn Bellner, Dale Bremer.
Row 4-Dan Carr, Daniel Connell, Georqe
Buedefeldt, Bob Bellty, Henry Gomoll, Kenneth
Fritz, Richard Foster, Dick Heath, Dick Hemsoth,
Row 1 Floriene Snyder, Anna T1,1rasiewicz, Row 3 Ann 1 f'l"tfr.d1 , fftrry' TA 11 1 lf II 1 Q
Phyllis VVys:L1rn1al11, Dorothy VVis:1iewsl1i, Butl lNif11ir'1li, lllfnrie Solillrpr, lrerie Stwiilift, lw1:1i1
Zollner, Vivian Powell, Norrna Vfeblii, Bernioi l.DTt'Plt'1'1'Jll, ll-Ulllxliit Srverller, B '.1l ity lNf4st,11,1tH, lf-p1r1
Potts, Beatrice Potts, XVg1rr1er, le 11-.rtetze P1,1hirit11:1
Bow 2 Mary Sliirititver, Bettie S1113-w'.r, Virgrinii Row 4 lxftfiireii l.'J.frii2'.'.'.il:1, lrtiitlfiiiell W1,-Pile
Beiner, Erma Pitzen, Bose Pitzezi, Frances Butts, Vv'j1ipl 1 S111 3, lfnrfitliy Ttrridler, Betty Priifst, Vern 1
Bette Shelley, Doris Prior, ltllary Biley, Phyliss Schrnidt, Alioe Snyder, Beritrife lN1'1g11:ia, Betty
Beetz. Stl:rf1rg.r1,, Betty lffiirrcl,
Row 1-'Harry McQuillen, lunior Pizza, lim
Monetta, Bill Kime, Lawerence Keil, Dave Nichols,
Euqene Clear, Richard Kachenmeister, Steve
Row 2-Gilbert Noel, Mike O'Toole, Vernon
Keslinq, Daniel Kowalski, lack Miller, Herman
Meuih, Robert Iacobs, Bill Moll, Dick Patrick.
Row 3 -'Mark Pryor, Edward Kwiatkowski, Melvin
Iaclzson, Frank Perz, Allen Nusbaum, lunior
Nichols, Bob Iorris, lim lose-phson, Donald
Mehlinq, lacques Chevrier.
Row 4-- Chester Kulczak, Bob Potts, Ioseph
Budzki, Lester Betzke, Ed C a r l s t o n, Curtis
Moreland, Charles Moore, Phillip Morris, Alvin
Losek, Richard Leszcyznski.
Row 1 llitliryiz Hmiijvr, Elvira Delores, Elsie
It::i txt, Lfiil ltglirisfun, Alise lihnson, Mdry KSCI-C,
lil 2.' gf- Ertinf, liine Liiirinexi, Betty lirauise.
Row 2 l"li,tf1V1ii Flowers, Polly Barnes, Betty
Tiller, Rafi. Kesler, V '.L- if: Bi-esewslia, Bette
Yfuilfiiey Ee-iitiiie Eli gi. wslzi, lzlel' x'x, 1 Haller, liine
l if fir? ah Phvllie li 'last-ii
Row 3 Doris Eroscli, Allioe Coftriiari, Eleanor
l-liieriiri, LaDoiixia Ewrtinaard, Mildred Malohn, lane
Ctiriiierori, Veda Davis, Yvonne Be-hrn, Evelyn
Harper, Evelyn Lona,
Row 4 Betty Barqer, Delphine Ianowieol-:i,
Anaeline Mandry, Colle-eii Barnuin, Florence
Larsen, Florence Baainslzi, Myrtle Hart, Doris
finierson, Alioe Burzynsl-ii.
Row 1 George Willford, Robert Raby, Norrnan
Lewis, Carl Petersen, Raymond Auqustyniak, Roy
McClelland, Leonard Leonard, Paul Ruch, Don
Ruiz, Iirrirny Glanzman.
Row 2'--David Ludwil-ioslci, Frank Nowak, Ronald
Pietrzalc, Richard Neiman, Albyn Lovell, Leeland
Pete, Daniel Klofta, Edwin Krall, Richard Kina,
Row 3 'Booker Lawson, Duane lohnson, lim
Luainbuhl, Robert McCarthy, Robert Mahoney,
Don Lyle, Floyd Morris, loe Lewandowski, Ernie
Row 4-Richard Long, Paul RoloH, Bill Traut,
Frank Pizza, Toni Leonhardt, Galen Miller, Vincent
Ole-szczuk, Gordon Maynard, Melvin Norman.
Row 1 Betty Grist, Olive Lo11.1,15, Rhf-11 l.11111.111r1, Row 3 Hirher HQ1y,s, 1T11'11YE'i Te-1-1 11-, ff 11 1 11- '
'1,-."f-Y .- ,f V ',..,tV V! ' , .
Betty llyere, 1.1111y 11111-5 1i1'15,e11.1, L1g1:.111.7-1i11+31,1:1i1ti1 1'1'fl""rl 'W' ,Rn W1"e'fP . Fl"'H"Ar' "WW 1,ll"m' MW'
HFVMH 'IS PII V V! ,FV ,KI L,,,'.,Th BIN Lee, l31,11,1.111e 1Q1'1g1e111,11t, 1.21: l,111:1:.',', 1':.','.i,.
111.1 1:1er,1:e ,.f1:.-1 Jem., 11.c . 1 . . . f, , .
'MH ' Y 1911114-,!I!, L1ll1f1r1 Llirriielewslii.
Y 1 A1 N Row 4 Della lohn 111, Earlerwl 111121, V1:1:,11:.111
ROW 2 09119 HLIW51 DUVTY U11-E111 L'-'41-' 1'-"W 1f1e1:1, ff11ry l'1:i'?S'.'.'f"1Vt, Ed:'1'1 131111. 111, 1i'1f1'1!','i
Artis, Dorothy 1:19, Phyllis 1311311 ke, 911611151 111rdi1r1, 1,1-iL1,11,11,1l1l:r'1, Dc:'1r1'1 Rearfi, 1-11-11311 G11-ei., ff 1'
Shirle 1ohnson, Dcrc-tl'1y Aliisori, R1-2:-I1r'11? Pettinfgi. 1-iff1fl'i't1T9 H'3l7'T'1 1ttf1IYli"1'HQ'1"'
Row 1-Robert Van Wey, Lawrence Wampler,
Bob Werner, George Sitzenstoclc, Ierry Sessler,
Fred Westfall, William Vallade, David Schwartz,
Row 2-Gerald Woodruff, Iunior Slauqhterbeck,
Dick Van Hoesen, Ronald Schmidt, Howard
Wittich, Frank Starklofi, Ralph Shank, Iack
Warwick, Leonard Urbanski.
Row 3- ,Richard Tobias, Richard Suqa, Warren
Wanamalcer, Iames Tobias, 11m Unqer, William
Timbrook, Dick Schirr, Bill Wiesenberq, Frank
Row 4 -Bill Watson, Bill Weber, Victor Smenrier,
Richard Sybert, Rodell Smith, Robert Ye-ack, Tom
Watson, Iim Schudel, Sam Wohlfort.
A V Nl
Row l--Marqaret Ptecht, Geraldine Seartoss,
loyce l-lartnian, Virainia Wotrinq, Betty Ann
Strayer, Ruth Schart, Vivian Tubbs, Dolores
Robarae, Audrey Sutton.
Row 2 -Lenna Palm, Betty Wiese, Sue Williams,
Mary Lou Rohrbacher, Phyllis Storer, Mildred
Petree, Mary Ann Quinn, Chiara Hotondo,
1. The best time of the day---that short halt hour,
when everyone crowds up to the lunch-counter.
2. Marion and Mary went flyinq out the window
to give the basketball players a royal send-oft!
3. Yonder we see - ---what?
4. They're worlqinq hard, but we don't lcnow on
Row 3'--Rosalyn Sirrirnons, Loretta Ruble, Alice
Whittecar, lean Vail, Felicia Wcislelc, Delphine
Nowiclci, Evelyn Przybylski, leannette Sieler,
Row 4-Ruth Zautner, lean Young, Hazel Shock,
Ruth Ward, Suzanne Tonkin, Mary Powers, lune
Schroeder, Mary lane Sarchiz.
5. lust a crowd: a qay, Libbey crowd.
B. Those eyes of lane Heston! How they sparl-zle.
7. May we introduce the little man behind the
black cloth. Mr. Barton,
8. She has that distant aaze in her eyes, as
thouqh she saw Well, you auess.
Row I ffff Evelyn Ziefle, Alice Szyl-zowny, Virginia
Schmitli, Meryl Rogers, Betty Ann Strayer, lanet
Stanton, Lottie Zaraclca, Mary Topolsl-ii, Betty
Row 2 -losephine Zimmer, Carolyn Reed, Lillian
Zimmer, lsabel Snnth, Evelyn Scott, lean Ricketts,
Phyllis Wells, Elsie Stoll, lmoqene Smith.
Audrey Tapley, Dolores Rohie, leanne Vfillicinis,
Gertrude Poland, Evelyn Steinmiller.
Row 3-Dorothy Shatter,
Row 4 Betty Wisniewslza, Evelyn Szyniarelz,
Mary Lou Rohrbacher, Thelma Rahm, Mary Ellen
Snyder, Rita Sobczal-Q, Virginia Proudioot, Ruth
Scott, Vivian Sudekatus.
l. Paul and his buddies may have left us, but
they're not forqotten.
2. What happened freshie, something scarce you?
3. We surely pity the quy who has to eat that.
4. Notice the "little boy" down in the leftehancl
corner. Cute, isn't he?
5. What is there about the shop that malzes those
hoys works so hard?
6. Thats some smile there, Blanche. Wont ya'
aive us lessons?
7. Susan and Suzanne-two nice Kids!
8. l wonder what happened to inspire those
devlish looks. Wilma looks as thouqh she
were the cat that swallowed the canary.
9. No matter what the excitement, Mr. Willirinis
can malte things move.
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Row 1-Edward Nowaczyk, Charles Aniadecki, Daniel Poturalski, Richard Archambo,
Harold layer, Ted Warvell, Robert Metzger, Carl McComb, lohn Ledwon.
Row 2-Franklin Fisher, lohn Dent, lames Church, Robert Feindt, Richard Wittmann,
Roland Lampe, Royce Lampe, Bill Meyer, lack King.
Row 3 - Robert Meisner, Daniel Zdawczyk, Melvin Meisner, Calvin Kavanaugh, Dick
Scanlon, Casimir Wilczynski, Hobart Stevens, lames Kirk, Fred Heidt, Bernard Raczkowski.
Row 4-Arnold Bunge, Tom Meek, Charles Church, Henry Iacobs, Richard Steiner,
Raymond Waldron, Robert lay, Eugene Tomaszewski, De Ronda Miller, Harley Krouse.
Row 1-Myrna Brady, Betty Hoitman, Leah Cubin, Evelyn Lee, lune Miller, Geraldine
Rittichier, Lillian Ptaszynski, Margie Ames, Shirley Martin.
Row 2-Donna Eller, Beradine Spyker, Marilyn Montgomery, Mary Lueck, Margaret Ann
King, Doris Anne Radbone, lean lonas, Elenore lones, Mary Segan, Emerenc Konwinski.
Row 3-Dolores Kolodzaike, Mildred Perry, Barbara Stine, Loretta lacgues, La Verne
Melka, Emmalou Gilbert, Geraldine Patton, Wilma Dais, Betty Hirst.
Row 4-Zelda Koster, Lorraine Kemp, Doris Prior, Patricia Katatiasz, loan Uter, Eleanor
Kells, Lavonne Probert, lean Murphy, Sophie Pietrsak, Beatrice Lesczynski.
Row 1-Edward Hook, Ted Black, Roger Loxley, Floyd Ramsdell, Forest Colvin, Paul
Walter, Kenneth Willard, Norman Leininger, Charles Smith, Dick Case.
Row 2-Richard Radbone, Ervin Duszynski, Robert Schumacker, Orville Patterson, George
Leow, Homer Hees, Iohn Arnot, Alva Dugan, Richard Hammerel.
Row 3-Gerald Horton, Robert Reagan, Fred Dukeshire, lim Moon. Charles Hartman, Roy
Huebner, Carl Schaumburg, Raymond Elkins, Donald Feeney.
Row 4-Harry Freeman, Richard Kajdasz, Edward Hauden, Carl Goetting, Duane Nagel,
lohn Farrnan, Walter Hood, Robert Orth, Donald Wenzel, Bill Lloyd.
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Row 1-lames Riley, Robert Allison, Melvin Kerjchman, Earl Kasch, Stanley Golba, lerry
Scherer, Louis Linenkugel, Merrill Metzger, William Ziethlow.
Row 2-Robert Kobee, Iames Savage, Eugene Lott, Burton Bliss, Dick Laster, Boris Bangoif,
Eugene Veitch, Bernard Kroggel, loe Austin.
Row 3-Thomas Riley, Richard Rein, Richard Holt, Gene Downey, Don Schoonover, Albert
Kubaclci, Kenneth Sprengel, Carleton Ienne, lohn Diegelman, Earl Stretcher.
Row 4-Lester Luettke, Howard Kerstetter, Robert Wenzel, Rex Tomb, lack Watts, Byron
Myles, Harlan Betz, Edward Musch, Harley Wuli'f, Ronald Forguer.
Row l-Rosemary Roe, lean Schneider, Marian Taylor, Eleanor Robinson, Grace Walter,
Alice Freeman, Charlotte House, Gloria Ann Corbett, lane Tunks.
Row 2-Dolores Demarkowski, Elnah Lemle, lune Kinzel, Dorothy Matuszynski, Edna
Malewski, Virginia Van Karsen, Norma Rogers, Arlene Hennessy, Margaret Bitzer.
Row 3-Evangeline Konwinski, lean Gilbert, Phyllis Kamper, Leocadia Skibinskz, lune
Kimble, Louise Russell, Mary Alice Gomoll, Dorothy Ruby, Helene Kruzynski, lean
Row 4-Virginia Napierala, Gertrude Apostle, Ruth Estes, Peggy Lee, Hilda Richter, Eileen
Martens, Lois Reed, lean Melle, Gloria Bennett, Bernice Zaracki.
Row 1-loseph Popiela, Billy Coy, Daniel Mockensturm, Donald Feeney, Kenneth Willard,
Kenneth Shepler, Stephen Lockwood, George Runkle, Alvin Spence.
Row 2-Norman Leininger, loe Kriner, Harold Proshek, Ray Remusat, Melvin Swiergosz,
Norman Rochowiak, Edward Riebe, Chester Szymanski, Raymond Kufel.
Row 3-Earl Straub, William Wieczorek, lack French, Russell Field, Roman Kott, Forrest
Myler, Harold McLean, Ray Kajfasz, Ralph Hall.
Row 4-Kenneth Schmidt, Richard Orgel, Frel Becker, Arthur Sussman, Charles Meyer,
Charles Diefenbach, lack Dennis, Carroll Keyser, Ray McNeill.
MR. WILLIAMS ....
CLASS POEM ....
F RESHMEN . .
SCHOOL SONG ......
SNAPS ................ ..... 1 42 152
NATIONAL DEFENSE .... , . .
ADVERTISING ....... ..... 1 39 151
AUTOGRAPHS . . .
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Row le-Angela Tsetta, Lillian Kamza, Patsy Matheny, Patricia Bigelow, Mary Teal, loan
Kreft, Donna lean Martin, Beverly Windnagel, Frances Lamb.
Row 2-Marjorie Hemsoth, Evelyn Marango, Norma Commager, Patty Snare, Doris Toney,
Ethel Beville, Gloria Weaver, Evelyn Fleck, leanette Sauers.
Row Skianet Moll, Shirley Kime, Claire Vossler, Marie Harvey, Dulane Kaiser, Evelyn
Szurminski, Phyllis Figmaka, Margarete Mann, Barbara Simpson, Nancy Sherman.
Row 4-Betty Pitzen, lessie Lewis, Lillian Baginska, Sararuth Bell, Buth Prueter, Nancy
Boyer, lo Ann Kulow, Evelyn Pszozlkowski, Donna Tesch, Eleanor Hopki,
Row 1-Pearl Bartkiewicz, Matilda Davis, Pauline Miller, lacgueline Bamisch, Dora Patton,
Marilyn McQuillin, Margaret Whiteman, lane Cumberworth.
Row 2-lames Bloom, Raymond Zaciewski, Stanley Kolodziejski, William Peters, lohn
Morvka, Daniel Bobie, Carl Burzynski, Alfred Payne, Ted Kucharski.
Row 3-Charlene Emery, Louis Starkey, Lucy Oborski, Dorothy Hurst, Lucille Wintertield,
Rosemary Ufer, Connie Schmuhl, Vilet Grimsley, Nancy Lee Iaeck.
Row 4-Edwin Sniegowski, Eugene Buble, lohn McCune, lay Powers, Bob Goatley, loe
Bochowiak, Daniel Wasikowski, Edward Knapik, Teddy Pruss.
Row 1-Bessie Zidarin, Betty Smith, Evelyn Portala, Delphine Ianiszewski, Irene
Matuszewski, Violet Rytkowskz, Lucille Krolak, Bettyiane Krantz, Anna Mae Koller.
Row 2-Lois Blain, Betty Boehk, Buth Schmidlin, Desta Snavely, Flora Louise Duftey,
Donna Schultz, Mildred Westgate, loan Frank, Iosephine Knott.
Row 3-Gertrude Popiela, Ruth Boadwiler, Barbara Driver, Lillian Albert, Irene Kowalski,
Nancy Schmous, Virginia Poole, Betty Streepey, Helen Gibowska, Mary Hepfinger.
Row 4-loyce Herzberg, Dorothy Rodernich, Virginia Schloz, Noan Schumacher, Muriel
Carpenter, Helen Byers, Doris Draheim, Lydia Hansen, Ianice Lemming, Betty lane
Row 1-Forest Wallis, Daniel Nolan, Connie Kirsch, Richard Gray, Alfred Burton, Billy
Frend, Robert Tygart, lohn Ritter, Leonard Cuber, Leo Drella.
Row 2-lunior Frye, Robert Klofta, Leonard Czerniak, Ted Bienko, lack Runyan, Robert
Boehm, Richard Sanzenbacher, Paul Wittich, Bob Brown.
Row 3-Melvin Stein, Ralph Kuhlman, Leighton Smith, Clarence Koralewski, Melvin
Malewski, Thomas Elrod, Paul Hart, William Rupert, Ernest Wotring.
Row 4-Richard Blain, Deane Evans, Melvin Nowakowski, Edward Mierzejewski, Robert
Tones, Richard Nowak, Donald Pohlman, Howard Phillips, Bernard Moss, Raymond Mock.
Row 1-Gaye Houser, Donna Pickering, Marilyn Tubbs, Patricia Gray, Marcianna Gloski,
Helen Mocniak, Betty Wills, Mary Gawronski, Bernardine Grajczyk, loyce Parsons.
Row 2-loann Taraschke, Shirley lacobs, Lois Bartolett, Esther Anderson, Lois Schroeder,
Iacguelyn Dunlap, Geraldine Miller, Alice Kachenmeister, Eileen Erringon, Fern Geiger.
Row 3-Elizabeth Pero, Donna Rowley, Evelyn Drown, Dorothy Brockway, Helen
Diefenbach, Betty Campbell, Mary Davis, lean Andrews, Antoinette Pizza.
Row 4-Laurene Amerine, Betty Wakefield, Lois Clayton, Lucille Tucker, Marilyn Riehle,
Ruby Keller, Mary Ellen Stanley, Kathleen Folsom, Rose Marie Maxfield.
Row 1-Dominic Kwiatkowski, Daniel Kwiatkowski, Gerald lablonski, Ernest Pietrykowski,
Ronald Snyder, Lawrence Vander Horst, Bill Goeder, Charles Winters, Robert Kuhn.
Row 2-Iohn Zidarin, lohn Wineke, Virgil Liberkowski, Michael laniszewski, Edwin
Klyewski, Wilbur Considine, Harry Armstrong, Carl Ziegler, Garold Grohnke.
Row 3-Edward Wheeler, Vincent Grimsley, Ioe Kowalewski, Raymond Kott, Ed Cannon,
Francis Zawiekucha, Floyd Szymizaki, Edward Carnell, Richard Welniak, Iohn larzeboski.
Row 4-Iohn Fall, Charles Cannon, Ioe Haupricht, Iunior Nichols, Myron Carman, Harry
Gordon, Gordon Daggett, Donald Moser, Ramon DiPierro, Albert Youngs.
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Row 1 Vivian Dais, lfariorie King, Lucille Bickard, leannette Treter, Virginia Bangoft, Bonnie Freeman, Ruth
Enright. Row 2 Flo Luella Strayer, Norma Hemsoth, Marilyn Kaiser, Miss Dusha, Miss Payne, Betty Planck,
Ftuth Stritmatter, Charlotte Vater. Row 3-- lohn Hersland, Herb Bamsdell, Warren Miller, Kenneth Frantz, Mr.
Martin, Floyd Bamsdell, Catherine Sperber, Lucy Holliger, Arnalde West.
Maybe a rolling stone can gather no moss, but a roaming "Edelian" start can gather plenty of material to
publish a yearbook long to be proud ot. And were those "Edelian" kids proudl Well, they should be.
They worked like troopers: and when the New-and-Better-''Fdelianw with the Bed, White, and Blue Cover was
presented at the Senior Banquet, you could just see that "Edelian" Class beam and exchange significant
glances. They were probably remembering the work land the funl ot publishing an "Edelian:" checking
names, taking snapshots, writing verses, proof-reading, giving pep-talks to the treshmengall of the tasks that
were so busily performed. However, the class can't take all the credit, tor the big share goes to Mr. Williams,
our ever-ready counselor: Miss Dusha, our help in just about everythingp Miss Payne, snapshot director: and
to Mr. Martin, finance and circulation manager.
Under Miss Dusha was the "Edelian" Class, with Ruth Enright, as editor, tirelessly working to get the book
out on time. Capably assisting her were Marjorie King, associate editor: Lucille Bickard, Arnalde West,
and Kenneth Frantz, senior editors, Betty Planck, class editor: Lucy Holliger and leanette Treter, club editors:
lohn Hersland and Warren Miller, athletic editors: and Ruth Stritmatter, snapshot editor. Miss Payne had as
her helpers with the snapshots: Louis loy, Dick Schloz, and Harry Watson. To Mr. Martin and his helpers
goes the credit for the business part of the "Edelian," and for the splendid advertising in the halls this year,
which really must have helped, judging from the "E:lelian's "largest in its history" circulation. Assisting
Mr. Martin were Virginia Bangort, advertising manager: Flo Luella Strayer, circulation manager: and
Catherine Sperber, assistant circulation manager.
Witli an ear tull ot gossip and a hand tull ol news the "Crystal ' stati entered class each dt ty 'rncl diliilently
worked to put out, ten tirnes dunna the year, the eagerly awaited school piper. The start wits led r y l.'laricri
Corwin and Pat Meyer, co-editors, and it strived to produce a raper to the lilzinq ct both the student body
and the faculty. Counseled by Mr. Vtfilliarris and wisely advised by lfiss Cferdes, the start v-:rote those :filer-
iul write-ups oi school dances, niass rneetinqs, class worli, and sports events zhat the students gcloliled xirt as
last as the "Crystal" carrie out and that was what was wrontr with the "Crystal": it carrie out too seldom.
How we waited tor every third Friday to roll arcund, and what a rlecrsiznt interruptioii it was, whert "Cryst'rl
arnisl lwicst ct the issues had scnte sr..ecit1lty,
workers trouped into second hour with the papers over their
and that was lun. There was a Christnias issue, an issue published toy the juniors, a senior issue.
Durinq the year the class entered into rnany other activities in addition tc pubhshznj the "Crystal." T.tti-y
attended the press nieetinqs, held each rnonth, and were hosts to the one held in lanuary. ln April, they
had their banquet at a Chinese restaurant. Then, to conclude their successful year ol wcrli, in l.iay they
attended the Press conference at Bcwlina Green University. Assisting the eaifztrs were luanitir Ptarrisey,
assistant editor: Donna Cornell, news editor: Nornia Marshall, teirture editor: Ruth Lerrilce, exchange editor:
and the stahl -including: Dorothy Bailey, Betty Balzer, Ma:-:ine Beecher, Dori-thy Buhler, twlarilyn Ccnnors,
Marjorie Connors, Yvonne Czrossnian, Audrey Keilholtz, lean Marcy, lcAnn Peters, Peggy Pettit, loyce Schlatt,
Ruth Turner, Dorothy Hart, Ed Monahan, and Chester Sullwold. The rrternbers ot the icurnalisrn class served
Row 1 --Marilyn Connors, loyce Schlart, Norma Marshall, Miss Ptryzie, luanitji Barnsey, Donna Cornell, Marian
Corwin, Marjorie Connors. Row 2-- lean Marcy, Audrey lieilhfjfrz, Dcrothy Hurt, Miss Gerdes, Patricia Meyer,
Betty Baker, lo Ann Peters, Dorothy Bailey. Row 3-Chester Sullwold, Dorothy Buhler, Ruth Turner, Maxine
Beecher, Pectqy Pettit, Yvonne Cwrossrnan, Ruth Lemplse, Edward lvlonahan.
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Row 1 Marilyn Buch, Leonora Ballreich, Stella Gibawski, Virginia Bangoff, Marjorie Connors, Marilyn
Connors, Betty Terriss, Norma Marshall, Gloria Wisniewski, Ruth Enright, Margaret Gpter, Vera Lesh. Row 2
Naomi lXfarcl:el, Dorothy loswiak, Betty Barnes, Peggy Emans, Evelyn Dority, lean Marcy, Lois Cranon,
Dorothy Hart, Florence Gilsdorf, Charlotte Vater, Bonnie Freeman, Dorothy Adams. Row 3-Ruth Schultz,
Alice Thompson, Dora Stump, Dorothy Buhler, lean Klingbeil, Marguerite Peoples, Betty Seabloom, lean
Leonhardt, Marjorie King, Helen Green. Row 4 Edward Yosses, George Hagedon, loyce Menke, Ruth
Schneider, Gloria Swan, Donna Pollex, Virginia Ostman, Harold West, Carl Weinstock, lohn Tygart. Row 5
Eranl: Campbell, Bill Schrneltz, lim Warwick, Bob Houser, lack Eelkey, Stanley Momot, Chester Dunham.
Row B-- Kenneth Kroggel, Donald Ottens, Clarence Graser, Kenneth Erantz, Dick Shaw.
Scholarship, character, leadership, and service stand as the cardinal objectives of the National Honor Society.
lts purpose is ever to hold these ideals before the school as goals toward which all should strive. lt is when
one is inducted into the society that he is able to realize and to appreciate the honor which has been bestowed
upon him, having looked toward that goal in his preceding years. The members of the society recognize
the standards of the organization, and make it their duty to encourage others in acquiring scholarship, fine
character, habits of service, and the desire to be a leader, thus hoping to advance the welfare of the school.
To become a member of this honorary group, one must first of all stand in the upper third of the senior class
or the first fifteenth of the iunior class. He must also have shown habits of leadership, character, and service,
the extent of which is determined by the vote of the teachers. This appointment to the society is a very
distinct honor, and it may mean a great deal in later years, when, as a reference, one can state his election
to the Libbey chapter of the National Honor Society. As a member you are privileged to wear the pin of the
society. The keystone and flaming torch are the distinguishing features of the emblem, Symbolizing the
high ideals of this organization, the keystone represents the stable foundation upon which our education
must be erected. Only can the hope of leading others in service and achievement be realized when ignorance
and false superstition have been dispelled by a diligent search for the truth. The flaming torch is the emblem
of the society's pupose- ever to hold erect the flaming light of truth, to lead that others may follow in the
light, to keep burning in our school a high ambition to approach the highest ideals of life and to recognize
its greatest values, and to serve loyally, faithfully, and unselfishly.
Suggestions in the Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:
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