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

 - Class of 1942

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1942 volume:

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HHH: CENTER OF THE WORLD of glass history. Safety-qlass, heat resistant glass, tempered plate glass, alass buildinq block, colored structural glass, XfRay glass, heat-absorbing glass, glass-fibre insulation and textiles make us cleaner, healthier, Wealthier, and happier. From dawn until the new dawn, obviously or obscurely, glass is servinq to give the World greater efficiency and beauty. IIIIHIH HHN D fy ab, 6"'7 651, I fJeapZeW!w.L'iaemQ'!a44e4fau4a... are very well-informed indeed because they miss never a thing that goes on about them. So it is that as the editor-inf chief, Faun Stoll, the associate editor, Lois Pohlman, working with Bonnie Freeman, circulation manager, and Marilyn Kaiser, advertising manager, are able to present for your delight and interest this Edelian. Happily We are using as a background for our school activities the thought of the manufacture of glass for which Toledo is so widely famed. I I L "W" '- ' ' J EIDELIAN ELIXIII 1:oN'r1-:Nrs Mn. IHIBYSIIEII Mu. wll.l.l.u1s lllillll'A'l'l0NS Mn. LIIIIIEY l-uu'l'l.1'v SENIIIIIS .IITNICIIKS sovlnuloln-:s FIIIESIINIIQIN l'l.l'IlS svoprrs SI'll00l. some ssnvs AIIVIEIITISUZSIIENTS Al?'l'0lillAl'llS ZW.-- i X 5 K 5- eh-fXl2,Ill I xg, -Qflk lu 'IC K' x NL ,xv gXfSJJ S EDWARD L. BOWSHER SUPERINTENDENT or 'ro1.EDo scHooLs Although our contacts with our superintendent, Mr, Edward L. Bowsher, are somewhat limited because of the diversification of his duties, We are con- stantly aware of his effort in the careful administration of the schools of our city. As departing seniors we extend him our congratulations upon the progress he has achieved from which We have so directly benefited, and We offer him our best wishes for his continued success. HAROLD E. WILLIAMS PRINCIPAL or LIBBEY HIGH scHooL To our seniors who enter life in the most momentous year of the present century will remain the strengthening influence of the man who during the past four years has taught us honesty and goodness and truth. May our future courage and endeavor express to our loved principal and friend, Mr. Harold E. Williams, the gratitude we owe him for his fine example of living and for the ideals of his teachings, and may Libbey ever prosper under his Wise and efficient guidance. L7 ,MM 5 df" - .fi GERTRUDE IRENE PAYNE lf the way to have a friend is to be one, there is small wonder in the fact that one little lady in our school is loved by everyone who knows her. As enthusiastic about teaching today as she was during her very first year, the place that Miss Gertrude Payne holds in Libbey High School is difficult to define. Born in Adrian, Michigan, and having been educated in the ele- mentary and secondary schools of that town, Miss Payne came to Toledo where she progressively studied at the Toledo Normal School, the University of Toledo, and Columbia University. Her early teaching experience was gained at Roosevelt Grade School, formerly called Waite. She interrupted her teaching career by a period of work with the Research Department of the Chamber of Commerce to resume it again as instructor in Woodward lunior High School for Boys. As part of her professional service to the city, she served as president of the Toledo Teachers' Association and has been active for years in various committees of that organization. Coming to Libbey in its second year, Miss Payne entered the faculty as a teacher of Business English and English, and interested herself immediately in the organization of the Girls' Friendship Club, which she has sponsored so actively and so ardently ever since. Parallelling her work in teaching have been her years of service at St. Paul's Methodist Church, where she has held the position of superintendent of the junior department of the Sunday school for a great many years. Her summers are always divided into periods of traveling-north, east, south, west-of working in vacation-Bible school, and in helping in Y.W.C.A. projects, particularly in girls' camps. ln addition to her fine teaching, Miss Payne has been of immeasurable service to Libbey because for so many years she has taken literally thousands of snap-shots for both the Crystal and the Edelian. Co-operative, kindly, enthusiastic, and exceedingly helpful, Miss Payne has endeared herself to many. lt is, therefore, with the most joyous affection and the very best of wishes, that the Senior Class of Nineteen Forty-two dedicate this Edelian to her, their teacher, and their very good friend. DEDICATION TOLEDO'S MUSEUM OF ART Fortunate youth ot Toledo, who have the privilege of participating in the varied activities, not only cultural but practical also, that our Art Museum atfordsl lt is Well to remind ourselves often that the beauty of this magnificent center is part ot Toledo largely through the generous thought and work of Mr. Edward Drummond Libbey. C Av I K r , f 1 X f , 1 1 1 J I 29 I affix N 1 kj! 44 is Wx S Mlm fm W' S5 iii? .rs-if im N. fr --44 E:-1 yi 'yn' ,' v. , I V ' . :VY ?' . X 'Il 71 E JS. -if Thilosophg ollliblaeg Ziigh ,School believe lhai fhe ,eeeonbarg school, as a oh-eeling agenf For The prmnoiion of ihe bemocrafic may oflifepzxisls forlhek purpose mire irrieiiefruai, spfmua1,pimm1,wifura1,arro UUC8II'lU1I3Ib2D2l0P'I'A2!1l'0f The goufh ofour nafion. believe fhai' wifh rfs policies baseh on The will ano The neeos of achanging sociei'g,llocallg,nai'ionallg,ano infernafionallgl The school shoulb be cooperalive ano efticienl' ano shoulo assume the position of leaoership for progress wifhin HTF., Community- e l'nrl'her believe Thai' The essenfial lash of The seconbarg school lies in ils lwo-Folo ano inseparable program ofeoucaling lhe ehlheni' bolh as an inoivioual ano as amemloer of sociel - ccorbinglg, ihe school shoulb enoeavor l'o oevelopin eaoh sluoenl' a sense of his own power anb mleresfs: a masferg of The hnowleibge, shills, anb alfiiuoes necessarg For effecfive livingg ihe capacilu For The mlelligenl' solving ol' problems ano for harmonious aojuslmenls fo changing conoifionsg ano The zeal noi onlg To accepl' the accumulafeo hnowleoge of civilizalion our To enrich if bg his own egrrfriivlrfinrrf-.QQ e school shoulb also enoeavor, on The social sioe,l1u help lhe sfllbfni lo unbero1'ano,inlhe lighf ol' ll1e,Americ an l'ra.oil'ion,l'h2 neceosilgi of responsible cil'izenship,of iirlelligenl cooperalion, ano of racial, religious, anb polilical iolerance- The sluhenl' shoulo be Fnrlher helpeo To realize The oignilg ano worfh of labor, fhf nveo for eflicienl' anb bemooraiic leaoership, ano lhe imp01'T2111C2 0 character as The hegstone of a well organizeo sociefL1z+!c.fu gm' 4' haf. DEANS-DEP ARTMENTS E A GERTRUDE MAUDE BROWN. DEAN OF GIRLS Q Y 1 LOY Rusnz, DAYOF BOYS ROSCOE C. BAKER, HISTORY RUTH ANNE DUSHA. ENGLISH RUSSEL I. HOSLER. COMMERCIAL FLORENCE GATES, SCIENCE PAUL E. DIPMAN, INDUSTRIAL HERMAN HARDING, MATHEMATICS RUTH A. DUSHA 1 do .lt MRS. PAULINE BLACK GRACE M. DeLISLE WILLIAM EVERHART FLORENCE GERDES EDNA I., CARNES GRACE IRWIN BERNICE KRUEGER IEAN GILBERT MRS. PAULINE BURTON 5aLM,f!?G,W.L, Ruth A. Dusha: English, Head of Departe ment: Ohio State University, A.B.: Colum- bia University, M.A.: Periclean Adviser: "Edelian" Director. Mrs. Pauline Black: English: University of Toledo, B.A.: Sophomore Friendship Club Adviser. Mrs. Pauline Burton: Latin, University of Michigan, AB., M.A.: American Academy in Rome: Latin Honor Society Adviser: Libbey Classical League Adviser. Edna L. Cames: English: University of Toledo, B.S. of Ed. Theresa M. Coehrs: English and Spanish: University of Toledo, A.B.: Spanish Club Adviser. Angela Costigan: Latin and History: Ohio State University, B.S., M.A.: Dramatic Club Adviser, Grace M. DeLisle: English: University of Toledo, BS., M.A.: Zetalethean Adviser. William Everhart: English: Michigan State Normal, B.S.: Track Coach: Cross-country Coach. Florence Gerdes: English: University of Michigan, A. B.: Columbia University, M.A.: Philalethian Adviser: "Crystal" Ad- viser. lean Gilbert: English: Ohio State Univers- ity, B.S.: Sophomore Friendship Club Ad- viser. ENGLISH-MUSIC THERESA M. COEHRS GERTRUDE Grace Irwin: English: Ohio Wesleyan, A.B.7 Adviser of Iunior Friendship Club. Bernice Krueger: French: University of Michigan, AB., M.A.: French Club Ad- viser: Student Council Adviser. Alma Lok: Enqlish, University oi Toledo, AB.: University of Michigan, M.A. Virginia C. May: English, College of New Rochelle, A.B., Columbia University, M.A. Mrs. Dorothy Thomas Mills: English, Uni- versity of Michigan, A.B.p University of Toledo, M.A. AND LA Gertrude I.. Payne: English and Commer- cial, University of Toledo, BS., Adviser of Senior Friendship Club: Snapshot Adviser for "Crystal" and "Edelian." Mary E. Russell: Spanish: Oberlin Col- lege, A.B.p Universidad Nacional de Mex- ico, M.A.p Spanish Club Adviser. Zoe G. Scott: English, Ohio Wesleyan University, AB. Helen E. Swanson: Enalishy Oberlin Col- lege, A.B.p University of Michigan, M.A. Kenneth Holland: Music: Otterbein Col- lege, B.P.S.M.g Peabody Conservatory of Music, Baltimore, Maryland, Diploma in Violin. GUAGES ANGELA COSTIGAN ALMA LOK VIRGINIA C. MAY MRS. DOROTHY T MILLS MARY E. RUSSELL ZOE G. SCOTT HELEN E. SWANSON KENNETH HOLLAND 'VCO 'CTF MATHEMATICS HERMAN A. HARDING C. F. HOUSER EUGENE R. HUNT Walter B. Lynn: Mathematics: Heidelberg, BS.: Chess Club Adviser. Elza Spackey: Mathematics: Ohio State Uni- versity and Bowling Green University, B.S.E.: Golf Coach: Tennis Coach, Hi-Y, Adviser. Eloise B. Voorheis: Mathematics and Everyday Living: Chairman oi Everyday Living: Univers- ity of Toledo, A.B., M.S.: University oi Michi- gan, M.A.: Testing Officer. I 1 Herman A. Harding: Mathematics, Head of De! partinent: Heidelberg University, BS.: University of Michigan, MB. C. F. Houser: Mathematics: Heidelberg College, BS. Eugene R. Hunk Commercial Law, Mathematics, and English: University of Toledo, AB.: National Honor Society Adviser: Senior and Iunior Activi- ties Adviser. WALTER LYNN ELZA SPACKEY ELOISE B. VOORHEIS T HISTORY R. C. Baker: Social Studies, Head oi Depart- ment, Ohio Northern University, B.S.: Wiscon- sin University, M.A,: QD. Adviser. Roland F. Cony: Social Studies: University of Maine, AB.: QD. Adviser. Aileen B. Eberth: Social Studies, Columbia University, BS., M,A.: Zetalethean Adviser: Libbey Classical League Adviser. Florence Lutton: Social Studies: University oi Toledo, AB., MA. Mrs. Bernice Rcirdon: Social Studies: Uni- versity oi Toledo, BS. in Ed.: Columbia Uni- versity, M.A. Lawrence L. Vander: Social Studies: University of Toledo, AB., M.A. R. C. BAKER ROLAND F. CONY AILEEN B. EBERTH FLORENCE LUTTON MRS. BERNICE RAIRDON LAWRENCE L. VANDER 23 COMMERCIAL R. I. Hosler: Commercial, Head oi Department: Bliss Colleqe: Defiance College, A.B.: University of Toledo, M.A. Mrs. Leora S. Eberlein: Commercial: Miami University, B.S. in Ed Mrs. Hazel D. Flatz: Commercial: Ohio State University, AB., M.A., B.S. Mrs. Mary O. Houser: Commercial: Hiram Colleqe, AB.: Gregg College, Teacher's Certificate: University ot Cincinnati, M.A. George L. Kiefer: Commercial: Illinois State Normal University B.E.: St. Louis University, A.M.: Hi-Y Adviser. Charles R. Martin: Commercial: University of Toledo, BS.: Activities Director: Athletic Director: Business Director of "Edelian." Iohn Osgood: Commercial: Ohio State University, B.S. in Ed.: Commercial A S Club Adviser. Ethel M. Snow: Commercial: Ohio University, BS. in Ed. MRS. HAZEI. D. I-'LATZ MRS. MARY O. HOUSER R. I. HOSLER GEORGE L. KEIFER LEORA S. EBERLEIN ETHEL M. SNOW CHARLES R. MARTIN IOHN OSGOOD HISTORY Ruth Allen: Social Studies: University oi To- ledo, BS.: MA.: Iunior Friendship Club Ad- viser. Ella Feller: Social Studies: University ot To- ledo, B. S., M. A. Grace Henderson: Social Studies: Ohio State University, BS. in Ed.: Zetalethean Adviser. Iames Orwig: Social Studies: University ot Michigan, B.S. in Ed.: Football Coach: Basket- ball Coach. Margaret Waite: Social Studies, Every Day Living: University of Toledo, B.S., AB. ELLA FELLER GRACE HENDERSON RUTH ALLEN MARGARET WAITE IAMES ORWIG FLORENCE A. GATES FRANK C. ARCHAMBO FRANCIS D. BOYLE LYDIA FIEDLER I AMIEI. R. HOTCHKISS 7 H. W. LINCKE SCIENCE Florence A. Gates: Sciencey Head of Department Purdue University, B.S., M.S.g University of Toledo, M.A. Frank C. Archambo: Science, University of Toledo A.B., MA. Francis D. Boyle: Sciencey Marietta College, A.B. Lydia Fiedler: Science: Grinnell College, B.S.g Mich- igan University, M.S.: Biology Club Adviser. Amel R. Hotchkiss: Science: Denison University, BS. H. W. Lincke: Scienceg Everyday Livingy University of Toledo, B.S. in Ed., MA. Mrs. Esther Penchei: Science: Bowling Green State University, B.S.g University ot Toledo, M.A.g Uni- versity of Southern California, graduate student. Charles Robinson: Science: Miami University, B.S. in Ed.: Biology Club Adviser. Frederick Vossler: Science, University of Rochester, B.S.7 Alchemist Adviser. Charles W. Weinstock: Science, Marietta College, AB., University of Michigan, M.A, in Ed, FREDERICK VOSSLER CHARLES W. WEINSTOCK CHARLES ROBINSON MRS. ESTHER PENCHEF C. CARI. STERLING WILLIAM R. ALEXANDER PAUL E. DIPMAN IOHN W. FAST STEPHEN LOCKWOOD EDWARD C. PACKER INDUSTRY C. Curl Sterling: Machine drcxwinq. William R. Alexander: Industricrl. Paul E. Dipmun: Industrial. Iohn W. Fast: Industrial: Ohio University, B.S. in Ed. Stephen Lockwood: Industriol. Melvin Mortimer: Industrial, University of Toledo, B.S. in Engineering. Edward C. Packer: Industrial: University oi Toledo, B.S.p Ohio Stcxte University, MA.: Architectural Club Adviser. C. F. Bosenburg: Industrial. Fred Vogler: Industrial. MELVIN MORTIMER C. F. ROSENBURG FRED VOGLER HOM RUTH LLOYD ELEANORE MURBACH ISLA B. OWEN HELEN E. WYLIE E ECONOMICS .. Ruth Lloyd: Home Econornicsp Columbia University, B.S.: Iowa State College, M.S.1 Home Economics Club Adviser. Eleanore Murbach: Home Economics: Radio Script Writing: Ohio State University, BS.: Col- umbia, MA.: Home Economics Club Adviser. Isla B. Owen: Home Economics: Hillsdale, AB.: Home Economics Club Adviser. Helen E. Wylie: Home Economics: Ohio State University, BS.: Homelfconomics Clul:-Adviser. MRS. DORIS SULLIVAN Q F F I C E Mrs. Doris Sullivan: School Treasurer. Mrs. Lillian Hartman: Manager of Book Department. if Mrs. Geraldine Rothlisberger: Attendance Department. MRS. LILLIAN HARTMAN FINE ARTS Hazel E. Barileyz Fine Arts: Columbia University, BS.: Utamara Adviser. lNot in Pic'ture.l MRS. GERADINE ROTHLISBERGER PHYSICAL EDUCATION Ardis Aiwell: Physical Education, Michiqan State Norrnal College, B.S.p University of Mich- igan, M.S. CNot in Picturel Albert Ieffery: Physical Education, Ohio University, BS. in Ed., Reserve Football. Katherine Maher: Physical Educationg Michigan State Normal College, B.S.p Girls' Athletic Association Adviser: "L" Girls' Adviser. Donald Fisher: Physical Educationp Ohio Wesleyn University, AB. HEALTH DEPARTMENT Mary Kelso: Home Nursing and Hyaiene, Wilminaton College, A.B.7 Ohio State University, B.S. in Ed., University of Cincinnati, RN., Vassar Training Camp for Nurses, Summer oi l9lS. MARY KELSO LIBRARY Mrs. Dorcas Kruse: Librarian: University of Michigan, AB., M.A. DEANS Gertrude Maude Brown: Dean of Girls: University of Toledo, B.S., M.A. IIiZ:hI::Zie:MDian of Boys: Wabash Colleqe, A.B., University of MRS. DORCAS KRUSE ALBERT IEFFERY KATHERINE MAI-IER DONALD FISHER L SENIORS Leaving Libbey with some polish, greater strength of mind and char- acter, and the ability to use the ac- cumulated experiences oi four years to insure a more progressive Way of life, the seniors reflect the finishing touches of the efforts of their school. FINISHING THE PRODUCT , 1 1 l P ' , i .- X A 1- ' , . 0 5 ,N .I 'll :ll EXE? i 2 H JOSEPH ACKLEY DOROTHY ADAMS ELAINE ALDRIDGE PERRY ALLEN BLAINE ALLISON IEAN ARNETT WILLIAM ARNI-IOLT NORMAN ASHBACHER IIM ATKINSON THOMAS BAIL RICHARD BALLARD LILA BANDI BETTY BARNES DOROTHY BARNES KAYRIS BARNES Ioseph Ackley: Ieepers creepers, where'd ya get those peepers? Dorothy Adams: Dot is a lass that is short and sweet, whom anyone is glad to meet. Iones Ir. lp Friendship 3, 4, Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Spanish 3, 4. Elaine Aldridge: Shes tall and slim and full of vim, Perry Allen: A light heart lives long. Spanish 2, 3, 47 Bowling 4: Senior Play Corn. Blaine Allison: Give him a hammer and some nails and he'll be happy. lean Amett: My future is undecided. lones lr. l. William Arnholt: Never a greeting without a grin. Norman Ashbacher: From the halls of Monte- zuma to the shores of Tripoli. U. S. Marines. lim Atkinson: For every why he has a where- fore. Thomas Bail: Navy? Maybe. Richard Ballard: Fortune favors the brave. Sr. Play Com. Lila Bandi: With skill and precision, just you see how good a secretary she'll be. Woodrow Wilson High lp Friendship 4: Commercial 4. Betty Barnes: To business school she wishes to go, well, go ahead Betty, but don't go slow. lones lr. lp Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Phils 3, 4, Friend- ship 3. Dorothy Barnes: Won't you be my little honey bee? Buzz around. Jones Ir. ly Friendship 39 Bioloqy 2, 37 G.A.A. 2, 3, Kayris Barnes: You are like a flower, so sweet and pure and fair. Nat'l Honor 41 Home Ec. ly Sr. Play Program and Publicity Corn. .ll I A f f. K 4 Z 8 L . Q 'ff 'iff .. 2 . . 1. ' . 1,t"x 'ir 42 if I ' Q- . . ,. if xx Q. 5 BOB BARTH RICHARD BARTKOWIAK ROBERT BAUER DORIS BAY LILLIAN BAYLES MURIEI. BEATTY SAM BENDER GEORGE BENINGTON HENRIETTA BEST FRANK BIELICKI IEANETTE BISHOP EILEEN BLUM I-IERSCHELI. BLUNK FRANCES BOCK VIRGINIA BOGUSZ Bob Barth: Men at work. Richard Bartkowiak: Some day Dick will invent a plane: then he will soar straight to fame. Robert Bauer: Not for himself, but for his native land-U. S. Marines. Doris Bay: Kit Bay will work in an office some day. Lillian Bayles: Men like the quiet type. Iones lr. ly Friendship 3, 4, Spanish 3, Alchemist 4, Orchestra 3, Band 4. Muriel Beatty: At home she enjoys knitting or sewing, but now to college she soon will be going. lones Ir. lp Home Ec. 3, 4. Sam Bender: Gee! l-le's cute, Q. D. 3, 4, Hi-Y 45 Baseball 3, 4: Bowling Capt, 3, 4, Cross Country 3, 4. George Beninqton: A friend to the Nth degree. Henrietta Best: Full of common sense. Frank Bielicki: He who lives well, lives long. Ieannette Bishop: A friendly smile, a Winning face: she will lead those boys a merry chase. GAA. l, 2, 3, 4. Eileen Blum: Blond oi hair and green ol eyes, Whoo! what a combination, and a dancer at thatl Zets l, 2, 3, 4, Spanish V. Pres. 3, Dramatic l, 2, 3, 4. Herschell Blunk: lNe would walk a mile just to see Herschell smile. Frances Bock: Five ieet seven, eyes oi brown: in a office Fran will be found, lanes lr. lp Pro- jection 3, V. Pres. 4. Virginia Boqusz: li in a store you happen to Ice, behind the counter Virginia youll see. 29 ROBERT BOHNSACK BARBARA BOOHER ROLLAND BOTTLES IDA BOWERS WADE BRENEMAN IIM BREWER Robert Bohnsack: He's funny as the day is long. Architectural 3, 4. Barbara Booher: Work is the salt ot the earth. Iecmette Booher: Short but sweet. Iosephine Boone: You'1l find this million-dollar baby in a five and ten cent store. Iones Ir. ly Zets 3, 4, Friendship 4, Spanish 2. Iean Borchert: Give me ten glowing words to describe this glowing girl. Friendship 4. Rolland Bottles: The spirit of lite comes in bot- tles. Ida Bowers: Irresistible lass with a delicate air. Warren Bradley: Who was that pretty bit of muslin hanging on your arm? Engineering l, 2, Serq't-at-Arms 3. Pres. 4. WARREN BRADLEY IAMES BREZINSKI x A i ' t A' y eg . LV - . l f' iz , Il, .. 1 IEANETTE BOOHER Bob Braithwaite: You'cl walk a mile for that smile. Football Res. 1, 2. George Breitner: He's solid, he's super, he's swell. Football Res. 3, Var. 4, Track 3, 4, Q. D. 4. Wade Breneman: What is Libbey's loss is the Marines' gain. U. S. Marines. Iim Brewer: Friendship is the wine of lite: let's drink on it. Iames Brezinski: Some day Breeze will buy a farm with a little white house and a big red barn. Robinson Ir. l: Bowling 4. Betty Brinkman: Unpredictable Betz! Zets l, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3: Commercial 4. Dorothy Brisbin: Dot is a breezy gal with a smile that's light and gay. Spanish l, 2, 3, G.A.A. 3, Pres. 4. IOSEPHINE BOONE IEAN BORCHERT BOB BRAITHWAITE GEORGE BREITNER BETTY BRINKMAN DOROTHY BRISBIN RRIS BROWN IARD BUEHLER EDDY BURRUS 9 ,, t ,. s at It if ,. " I j i -M , L Dorris Brown: Dorris looks simply super in her favorite color, red. Friendship 2. Iohn Browning: I have no cure for boredom be- cause I have never suffered from it. Phyllis Brownmiller: Tall, dark, and always pleasant. Friendship 2, 4: Home Ec. l, 2, Sec'y 3, Reporter 4: Biology 2. Wallace Bruce: Wally is a "Whiz" at football and basketball. Atlantic City High lp Football Var. 3: Basketball Res, Z, Var. 3, Co-Capt. 4: Track 2, 3: Cross Country 4: Student Council 3. Harriett Brummiit: l never met a man l didnt like. Richard Buehler: His only love is his music, Band l, 2, 3, 4. Eloise Bucher: She's tive ieet seven of poise and charm. Phils l, 2, 3, V. Pres. 45 Dramatic 2, 3, 4: Sr. Play. 9 .t ft? l4 L FF ,fef l ' . .4 eb, 3' l l Ill IOHN BROWNING PHYLLIS BROWNMILLER WALLACE BRUCE I-IARRIETT BRUMMITT ELOISE BUCHER CHARLOTTE BUCK IDA MAE BUFORD CHARLES BUTLER BOB BYERS ISABELL BYRNES BETTY CAMPBELL FRANK CAMPBELL Charlotte Buck: lntelliqence and beauty have never turned her head, Nat'l Honor 4: Home Ec. 2, 3, 4. Ida Mae Buford: She who keeps silent is as- sumed to consent. Friendship 4. Charles Butler: He'll always have the last lauah. Eddy Burrus: Tough, but ohl so qentle. Q. D, 2, 3, Serq't-at-Arms 4: LLL. 2, 3: Hi-Y 4: Foot- ball Res. l, 2, Var. 3, 4: Track 2, 3. Bob Byers: Say, what is life? Temperance High l: DeVilbiss 2: Forum 3, 4: Math. 2: Swim- rninq 2. Isabell Byrnes: When lsie is a nurse, no one will want to get Well and leave her. Friendship 3, 4. Betty Campbell: Full of wise sayinqs and modern instances. Friendship 2, 3, 4. Frank Campbell: Hiqh aims brina out great minds. National Honor 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Math. 3: l..L.l.. 2, 3. VIRGINIA CARLTON EDWARD CI-ILEBOWSKI IEAN COLLINS Virginia Carlton: With a home and family she'll be content. Friendship 2, 3. Wayne Carpenter: Anything for a quiet life. lean Cassidy: Happy am l, from care l'm freeg why isn"f everyone contented like me? Scott l5 Friendship Treas. Z, 3, 45 Com'l 35 Spanish 45 Crystal 45 Student Council 3. Floyd Cherry: l am ready to try my fortune. Norma lean Chestnut: Cute little busy-body. Natl Honor 45 Phils. l, 2, 3, 45 Friendship 2, 35 Commercial 2, 35 French Treas. 45 I-Hop Com.5 Sr. Memorial Corn.: Sr. Class Treas. Edward Chlebowski: Pinky catches fish this lonQ!A'f'+ --but they qet awayl Alchemist 45 Cheerleader l, 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 4. Newsome Clark: Watch out, qirlsl lack Clinton: Happy and carefree. Ralph Cole: Youth is the opportunity to do sorneihin-CJ and to become somebody. Natl WAYNE CARPENTER IEAN CASSIDY FLOYD CHERRY NORMA IEAN t. NEWSOME CLARK IACK CLINTON RALPH COLE IANICE COLEMAN ETHEL COLVIN THERESA MAE COUSINO HELEN MAE CRANE LOIS CRANON Honor 45 Forum 3, 45 Dramatic l, 2, 3, Treas. 45 Music l, Pres. 25 Cross Country 2, 35 Track 2. Ianice Coleman: lan would complete anyone's diet. Friendship 2, 3, 45 Home Ec. l, Z, 3, 4: Cowboy Roundup Com: lr. Play. lean Collins: Her eyes are brown, her hair is blond: her joy is skating on a pond. Phils. l, 2, 3, Treas. 45 Spanish 3, 4. Ethel Colvin: Best of nature here you'll find, always eager to be kind. Theresa Mae Cousino: Shes fond of any kind of game. Friendship 2, 3, 45 G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4. Helen Mae Crane: Her kindness and gentle- ness will always help others whom she hopes io serve as a follower of Florence Niqhtinqale. lones lr. l5 Spanish 2, 3. Louis Cranon: Lois wants to attend T. U. and become an elementary school teacher. Nat'l Honor 3, 4. fifzfrfil ILAYTON CRESSLER THOMAS CROSSEN RITA CROWE DOROTHY CRUNKILTON VIRGINIA CULVER GINIA CUMBERWORTH ORVILLE DAILEY VIVIAN DAIS HUGH DAMAS MIRIAM DAVIDSON PHYLLIS DAVIS WILLIAM DAVIS WILLIAM HAY DAVIS DALE DAVISON RAYMOND DAY Clayton Cressler: Persistence pays well it you can stick to it. Thomas Crossen: Blond and bright, he'll do all right. Rita Crowe: Lively, pretty, and acquainted with all, Ftita's as friendly as she is tall. G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. Dorothy Crunkiltonz Pep appeal! Friendship 4, G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4. Virginia Mae Culver: To be an elevator oper- ator is her aim, and with her pep she'll win the game. Friendship 2, 3, 4. Virginia Cumberworth: Those green eyes, they surely maqnetize. Phiis. 3, Sec. 4. Orville Dailey: Happy are we met, happy have we been, happy may we be, and happy meet again. Nat'l Honor 4g Hi-Y 3, 47 Engineering 3, 4. Vivian Dais: Goes farther, lasts longer. Nat'l Honor 41 Friendship 2, 3, 4, Coml 4, Edelian 3, 4, Subscriptions. Hugh Damas: He loves boats and the sea: a shipman he'll be. Dramatic 3, 47 Cross Country Mar. 3, 47 Track Mgr. 2, 3, 4g lr. Play: Banquet Com. Miriam Davidson: An earnest girl, and clever, too. Fostoria High lp G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Lib. 3, 4. Phyllis Davis: When Phyllis qoes away to work, duty she will never shirk. Friendship 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. l, 2, 3, 4: Biology 2, Band l, 2, 3, 41 Alchemist 3, 4, G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. William Davis: Let me but do my work from day to day. William Ray Davis: Five foot eight with eyes of blue, work in a restaurant he will do. Biology 2, 3, 4. Dale Davison: Heinie is sure to be a success as a tool-and-die maker. Engineers 3, 4. Raymond Day: A rnan qoinq places. lones lr. ly Projection 4. MARY IANE DAZELL IACK DE FREES ALICE DEMAR IACQUELINE DENZIG KENNETH DE MOE BETTYLOU DE VAUENT IOYCE DEVLIN IOE DICK CAROLYN DIEFENBACH CLIFFORD DIXON LAWRENCE DORIOT EVELYN DORITY MAY DELL DOUGLASS DORIS DONOHUE MARTHA Mary Iune Dazell: She is ever fair and never proud, has tongue at will, and yet is never loud. G.A.A, 1, 2. lack De Frees: Not for himself, but his country. U. S. Navy. Alice Demar: Her manner is gentle, her faults are few. Iacqueline Denziq: Iackie, a senior right, is sen- sible and exceedingly bright. Nat'l Honor 45 Friendship Chap, 2, 3, 45 Latin Honor 3, 45 Home Ec. l, 2, Recorder 3, Pres. 4. Kenneth De Moe: As a stationary engineer, Curly is planning a fine career. Iones lr. lp Macornber Z. Beitylou De Vauent: Clever, vivacious, and charming, Betty Lou will long be remembered. Zets 45 Friendship 45 G.A.A. 3, Sec'y 45 Sr. An- nouncement Corn. Ioyce Devlin: With hair of brown and eyes of gray, a dietician she'll be some day. Friends ship 2, 3, 45 Alchemist 3. Ioe Dick: Ari artist of the first water. Forum 3, Treas. 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Dramatic 2, 3, 45 Alchemist 45 Ufarnara 2, 3, 45 Lib Assoc. Ed. 3, 45 Ir. Play5 Sr. Play. ' Carolyn Diefenbach: Business school is Tiny's aim. Friendship 2, 4. Clifford Dixon: A new Dodge, a qirl, a moon! What else could a fellow want? Lawrence Doriot: Larry hopes to increase his knowledqe5 after high school he's going to col- lege. Evelyn Dority: A clark-haired beauty with a sense of duty. Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Friendship 2, Chap. 3, 45 Com'l 2, 3, Pres, 4. May Dell Douglass: To be a beautician is her airn5 we all hope it will bring her fame. Robin- son Ir. l, 25 Gunckle Z. Doris Donohue: A beautiful, charming, and in- telligent qirl. Iones Ir. l5 Nat'l Honor 45 Friend- ship 45 Home EC. 2, 3. Martha Downey: Here is Martha with her beautiful red hairp with her charming self, no one can compare. Nat'l Honor 45 Com'l 3. ERILYN DROEGMILLER GLORIA DRURY EARL DRYDEN BETTY DUBELZIG FRANK DUBIELAK DENVER DUFFEY RUTH DUNLAP MATHILDA DYBALA LORRAINE EHLINGER CHARLES ELLIOTT LUCY EMERSON IEAN EMMEL KATHRYN ENCK RUSSELL ENIS LAWRENCE ERB Merilyn Droeqmiller: She wants to work in an office some day, and help the boss in every Way. Friendship 2, 3, 4. Gloria Drury: When as a nurse she's dressed in white, her patients will iorqet their pliqht. Friendship 2, 3. Earl Dryden: "Elmer's Tune," Beity Dubelziq: One hundred pounds oi cute- ness. Iones lr. ly Friendship 4. Frank Dubielalc: Nothing succeeds like suc- cess. Denver Duiiey: Get a flash of that dash! Nat'l Honor 4: QD. 3, Sec'y 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Football Res. l, 2, Var. 3, 4: lr. Ring Com: Sr. Announcement Com.p Pres. Student Council 3, 4. Ruth Dunlap: ln a department store some day, "May l help you?" you'll hear her say, G.A.A. l, 2. Mathilda Dybala: A nurse's liie will Mitty take: a good one we are sure she'll make. Robinson Ir. lp Friendship 3, 4: Nai'l Honor 4: Alchemist 4: G,A.A. 3, 4. Lorraine Ehlinqer: Somebody are-at this qirl will be, believe it or not-we'l1 wait and see. Friendship 2, 47 Spanish 3, 4: G.A.A. l. Charles Elliott: Man oi the world-evidently. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Forum 3, Serq't-at-Arms 4: Spanish 25 Dramaiics 3, 4: lr. and Sr. Plays. Lucy Emerson: Smoocher's her nickname and efficiency is her watchword. Nat'l Honor 4: Edelian 4. Iean Emmel: She dresses with the best of taste, and she has loads oi charm and grace. Iones Ir. ly Friendship 25 Glee Club 3, Sec'y 4: G.A.A. 2, 3, 4. Kathryn Enck: An amiable personality. Friend- ship 2, 3, 4, Com'l 3, 4. Russell Enis: Medical colleqe is his aim, then there'l1 be M. D. after his name. Chess Pres. 3. 47 Track Res. l, Var. Capt. 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 2, 3, 4. Lawrence Erb: Hows the art situation? Archi- tectural 4, Art Club lp Utamara l, 2, 3, 4: Lib l, 2, 3, 4. -' to GERALDINE ERDMAN RICHARD EVANS HM EYMAN ELDORIS FAHLE DONALD FAIST IEANNE FARMAN IACK FELKEY IACK FENSTEMAKER BLAINE FERCH EDWARD FLAVELL RAYMOND FLOERING MELVIN FOLCZYNSKI MARGARET FORBES DOROTHY MAE FOSTER RICHARD FOSTER Geraldine Erdman: Very neatly does she sew. Richard Evans: Undecidedly Dick! Scott lg Biology 2. Iim Eyman: Rhythm there'll be on every hand, when lim plays in a big time band. Forum 47 Hi-Y 4, Biology 2, Dramatic 4, Eldoris Fahle: Though by many smiled upon, Eldoris will always be true to Lee. Donald Faisl: He plans to attend T. U. a very fine thing to do. Nat'l Honor 47 Forum 4, l-li-Y 2, 3, 4. Ieanne Furman: leannie with the light brown hair has never a worry or a care. Peries 2, 3, Treas. 45 Friendship 3, 45 Alchemist 4: Crystal 3, 45 Sr. Prom. Com., Ir. Class Sec'y. lack Felkey: Wit and Wisdom are born with a man. Nat'l Honor 3, V. Pres. 47 Forum 3, 47 Hi-Y Treas. 2, 3, Pres. 45 Spanish 2, 3g Archi- tectural 2, 31 Tennis 3, 4: Bowling 3, 4: I-Hop: Sr. Prom Corn. Iack Fenstemaker: Ambition? Plus. lones Ir. l. Blaine Perch: On the road to college. Edward Flavell: Tall, with a lot of knowledge. Natl Honor 4. Raymond Floering: With hair oi brown and eyes of green, as a fireman he'll be keen. Bas- ketball l. Melvin Folczynski: Give Mel a gun and he'll have fun. Nat'l Honor 4. Margaret Forbes: What more can you ask for? Friendship 2, 3, 4g Biology 35 French 4. Dorothy Mae Foster: Her charming personality never lacks vitality. Richard Foster: What is this power he has over women? 'AULINE FRATILLA TOM FRANK BONNIE FREEMAN DARRYL FEIZEL VERNA FREY RALPH FRIEMARK AVA MARIE FRIZZELL ROYER FUDGE IANICE FULTON ROLLIN FURRY IANE GAMBRILL IAMES GARBER HELEN GARLAND EDWARD GARNER LAURA GARNER Pauline Fratlilla: Saving cards oi different states, someday she'll find a postcard's mate. Friendship 3, 4. Tom Frank: "Little Audrey". Hi-Y 2, 3, 47 Crystal 47 Engineering Society 2, 3. Bonnie Freeman: l'll say she's smooth. Nat'l Honor 3, 47 Friendship 3, 4: Coml 3, 47 Edelian 3, Cir. Ed. 47 Sr. Picnic. Darryl Feizel: He always has some good ad- vice. Vema Frey: Her auburn hair and charming ways will be a help toward her success, Friend- ship 2, 3, 4: Com'l 2, 3, 4. Ralph Friedmark: To get a job and settle down is Rusty's ambition. Bob Friend Knot in illustrationl. Ava Marie Frizzell: Kitten on the keys! Friend- ship 2, 3 4. Boyer Fudge: After he joins the Army Air Corps., he will desire nothinq more. Waterville Hiqh lg Ottawa Hills 2, 3, Forum 4. Ianice Fulton: A blond for the Nelsons. Iones Ir. lp Peries 3, Sec'y 4, Friendship 2, 3, 45 G.A.A. Rollin Furry: "Iron Head". l...L.L. l, 2: QD. 3, 4: Basketball l, 2, Football Res. l, Var. 2, 3, 47 Track l, 2, 3, 4. Iane Gambrill: A blonde nurse will be a joy to any patient. Iones lr. l. Iames Garber: A sight-seeinq bachelor with a roving eye. Helen Garland: Sweet personality, full of vi- tality-that's Helen. Gunckel l. Edward Garner: He is a sportsmari of merit. Laura Garner: Music is well said to be the speech of angels. 'Nil X qv . S Q , ,. gl ELEANOR GARRETT GERALD GAYNOR DORA MARIE GEARHART ROBERT GEIGER LAWRENCE GFELL EARL GILLMORE ALYCE GILLMORE PHYLLIS GOLDNETZ GORDON GOMOLL CLYDE GOOCH PATSY GOODE IRENE GORNEY Eleanor Garrett: Her hair is red, but her color is blue. Gerald Gaynor: His friends, they are many: his toes, are there any? Nat'l Honor 45 QD, 45 Hi-Y 45 Engineers l, 2, 3, Sergtat-Arms 45 Clas- sical League 45 Football Res. 2, Var. 3, 45 Sr. Announcement Com.: Student Council 4. Dora Marie Gearhart: No plans for the future, but we know she will succeed. Nat'l Honor 45 Spanish 3, Sec. 45 Red Cross 3, Sec. 45 Friend- ship 4. Robert Geiger: lust a little boy, but oh! how he can handle that senior class! Nat'l Honor 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, Treas. 45 Projection 3, 45 Chess 3, 45 Red Cross 45 Sr. Class Pres. Richard Geisler: With his hobby of sports, this fellow is good for things of all sorts. Lawrence Gfell: May you live all the days of your lite in happiness. Earl Gillmore: The Union Man. Nat'l Honor 4: Hi-Y 3, 45 lr. and Sr. Class Plays. Alyce Gillmore: A little, but mighty girl. Cen- tral l: Scott 2. Phyllis Goldnetz: To have a home of her own is her ambition. Dorothy Golus: A maiden never bold. Gordon Gomollz Never put off till tomorrow what you can do today. French 2, V. Pres. 45 Crystal 45 Lib 3, Editor 4. Clyde Gooch: He conquers who endures. Patsy Goode: A charming little red-head with personality plus. Zets 2, 35 Sec'y 4: Friendship 2, 35 Alchemists 35 Biology 25 G.A.A. 3. Irene Gomey: Gracious in manner and loyal in spirit. Eileen Grady: An Irish colleen it ever there was one. Friendship 3, 47 Com'l 3, 45 G.A.A. 1, 2. RICHARD um DOROTHY GOLUS EILEEN GRADY BETTY GRAF CARL GROHNKE LOUIS HENRY GROSS IANE GRUDZINSKI EILEEN GUHI. ARLENE GUNDERMAN VIOLA HAACK LEONARD HAAS MARGARET HAAS GEORGE HAGEDON ALICE HAGEN CHARLES HALL KATHERINE HALLEY PATSY HALLOCK MARION HAMANN Betty Grai: Chatterinq nonsense and corny jokes all day long. Friendship 37 Com'l 3. Carl Grohnke: Square built, hearty, and strong. Louis Henry Gross: Hank likes to play ping pong. Woodward l, 2. lane Grudzinski: A sunny face is always wel- come. Eileen Guhl: Beqone grave cares, you and l shall never agree! Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3, 45 Corn'l 3, 45 Sr. Announcement Com. Karlene Gundennan: Any patient would be de- lighted to have her for a nurse. Friendship 2, 3, 4: G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4. Viola Haack: Vi is as sweet and cheerful as a daiiodil. Friendship 3, 4. Leonard Haas: His road to success is clearly marked out. Iones Ir. 1. Margaret Haas: Her ways are ways of pleas- antness. George Hagedon: Haqe is in love only with bowling and music. Iories lr. lp Nat'l Honor 3, 47 Latin Honor 2, 3: Hi-Y Sec'y 2, 3, 47 Sr. Picnic Com.7 Class Valedictorian. Alice Hagen: Merry and cheery the whole day long, she'll give you her heart for only a song. Robinson Ir. ly Nat'l Honor 4. Charles Hall: Chuck is everyone's friend. Katherine Halley: Kit likes to sew, she'l1 be a seamstress, you know. Gunckel 1. Patsy Hallock: Patsy will let fate decide her future. Jones Ir. lg Utamara 27 Projection 4. Marion Hamann: With such snappy eyes oi brown, Marion really qoes to town. Peries 4: Utamara lp Alchemist 4: Friendship 2, 3, Pro- jection 4. 224 5. E IAMES HAMILTON ALVIN HANKS LINDSAY HANKS SUSIE ANN HARDISON GERALDINE num IIM HARMS EDWARD HARPER GLADYS HARRELL IACK HARRIS THERESA HARRIS ROBERT HARRISON HAL HATTON VERA LOU HAWK IACK HAWLEY LOIS HAWORTH Iames Hamilton: l ani ready to try my fortune. Alvin Hanks: The ideal husband. Lindsay Hanks: He is as little as his smile is big. Susie Ann Hardison: She'll "mow 'em down." Friendship 4: Spanish 2, 3: G.A.A. 2, 3, 4. Geraldine Harmon: Ierry loves to draw. Span- ish 3, Treas. 4. lim Harms: 'Tis as cheap sitting as standing. QD. 2, 3, Pres. 4: Ir. Class Pres. Edward Harper: Here's a fellow with lots ot pep: wherever he goes, he's right in step. Gladys Harrell: She'll get the most out of life. Scott 1: Community High 2: Natl Honor 4: Friendship 4: Red Cross V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4. Theresa Harris: For making friends she has a knack that can't be beaten. lack Harris: lack is going to be a college boy: there will he made his fame and joy. Alchemist 3, V. Pres. 4: Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4: Bowling 3: Chess l, 2, Sec'y"l'reas 4. Robert Harrison: Selling groceries is a job, so we'll leave it up to Bob. Hal Hatton: He greets you with a smile. Vera Lou Hawk: There wasn't a minute when Vera wasn't in it. Biology 2, 3: G.A.A. 1, 2, 3. Iack Hawley: He plans to enter T. U.: more power to him. Lois Haworth: With her nicknames of Top and Honey, she will get married and make her money. BETTY HEATON THOMAS HEINER IOHN HEMPLE ROLLAND HENNING LOUIS HERSCH DOLORES HERWAT IANE HESTON IANET HESTON IUNE HIGHWARDEN CHARLES HILL HOWARD HILL PHYLLIS HILL FRANCES HINTZ PAUL HINTZ IACK HOCKMAN Betty Heaton: Always haDDYf Gay, and true, she seems to love the color, blue. Phils 3, 41 Friendship 2: G.A.A. lp Crystal 3, Thomas Heiner: Easy qoinqg easy does it. Forum 3, V. Pres. 47 Sr. Memorial Com. Iohn Hemple: lohn's friendship is valued wherever he qoes. Iones lr. lg Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Rollcmd Henning: "Beaner"-in more ways than one. Louis Hersch: May you live as long as you like and have what you like as long as you live. Dolores Herwat: To enter into nurse's training is the goal for which she's airninq. Icme Heston: "Something new has been add- ed." Utamara l, 2, 3. Icmet Heston: Ianet has her will to win just because she is a twin. Iune Highwczrden: luney, the sport of all sorts. Woodward l: G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4. Charles Hill: You can tell by his looks that he likes good books. French Z, 3: Architectural 3: Sr. Picnic Com. Howard Hill: Tell it to the Marines-ci sailor wouldnt believe it! U.S. Marines. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Chess 3: Dramatics 2, 3, 45 Red Cross V. Pres. 41 Forum 47 Cowboy Roundup Com.: Ir. and Sr. Class Plays. Phyllis Hill: A blonde in red. Friendship 2, 4. Frances Hintz: l am so attracted to reading that no recreation comes more Welcome to me. Paul Hintz: Let fate decide the future for Paul, lack Hockman: May his ambitions be realized. Cass Tech. l, 2. I 10? ft . .' NRI ROBERT HODUR LORRIS HOLLINGER IOYCE HOLUB LYLE HORTON BETTY HOSMER ROBERT HOUSER OLIVE HUSTON JACK HUTCHISSON DOROTHY IGNASIAK IDALENE ISAACS RITA IACHIMIAK BOB IAEGLY BUD IAEHN EDWARD IANKOWSKI LUCILLE IASCOB Robert Hodur: He's tull of vigor, full of vim: throughout his life he'll wear a grin, Robinson lr. l: Bowling 4. Lorris Hollinger: He is most certainly CI boy everyone likes to meet. Ioyce Holub: loyce is a iriend indeed: she will help if you are in need. Robinson Ir. l: Home Ec. 2, 3, 4: GAA. 2, 3, 4: Friendship 3, 4. Lyle Horton: His plans ctre to fight in cz ring. Betty Hosmer: She is all Perfection. Friendship 3, 4, Robert Houser: Where have we heard that name before? National Honor 3, Pres. 4: Latin Honor l, 2: Forum 2, Treas. 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, Tre-as. 3, 4: Biology 2, 3. Bill Hubert: Good luck to a nice fellow. CNot in illustration? Olive Huston: lolly and gay throughout the day-that's Olive. lack Hutchisson: lack is a handsome fellow who deserves much success. Q.D. 3: Footbczll Res. 2, 3, Var. 4. Dorothy Ignasiak: Her dancing and her sing- ing too, keep Dorothy from becoming blue. ldulene Isaacs: "lda, sweet as apple cider." lones lr. l: Friendship 3, 4. Rita Iachimiuk: "She satisfies." Robinson lr. l: Friendship 3, 4: Alchemist 3, Treas. 4: GAA. 2, 3, 4. Bob Iuegly: Bob, a genial chap, likes photo- graphy-chemistry, too. Nat'l Honor 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Biology 2, Treas. 3, 4: Projection 3, 4: Sr. Ploy Com. Bud Iaehn: With hair of red and eyes of blue, Bud will always be a credit to the school. Edward Iankowski: Speed is his nickname be- couse he's slow, but in the future just watch him go! Lucille Icxscob: Shes olways glod, never sod. DELPHINE IASINSKI MARY LOU IEAKLE EARL JOHNS ELEANOR IOHNSON LESLIE IOHNSON MARY IOHNSON ROBERT IOHNSON BILL IONES DOROTHY KACHENMEISTER MARILYN KAISER GEORGE KALTENBACH MARGARET KAMPER EDWARD KELLER ROBERT KELLER WILLIAM KELLER Delphine Iasinsl-ri: As a comptometer operator, Adele will be a huge success. Robinson lr. l: Friendship 4: G.A.A. 2, 3, 41, Mary Lou Ieakle: This dark-haired lass has plenty of class. Earl Iol-ms: ln driving on the road you have to have luck: his fame will be made in driving a truck. Hi-Y 4. Eleanor Iohnson: With her pretty eyes of blue, Eleanor's friends are never few. Leslie Iohnson: On his senior questionnaire he put "red" for "color of hair." Robinson Ir. l, Mary Iohnson: Blonde Mary, tive foot three, will enter business, wait and see. Friendship 3, 4: Com'l 3, 4. Robert Iohnson: Bob Iohnson, a well-known basketball star, in later life is bound to go far. Hi-Y 3, 4: Spanish 2: Football Res, 2: Basketball Res. 2, 3, Var. 4: I-Hop Com. Bill Iones: A nice quiet lad with a happy way. Architectural 2, 3, 4. Dorothy Kachenmeister: She'll never be minus a friend. Nat'l Honor 4: Sr. Play. Marilyn Kaiser: "Why don't we do this more often?" Nat'l Honor 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Corn'l 3, 4: Edelian 3, Adv. Mgr. 4, George Kaltenbach: I know what pathway leads to popularity. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Spanish 3: Architectural 2, 3, 4: Cheer Leader 2, 3, 4. Margaret Kamper: Who could worry with Boots as his nurse? Friendship 2, 4: Alchemist 4. Edward Keller: Eddie has a high rating in the art of roller-skating. Robert Keller: This good -looking Lochinvar named Bob Keller is thought of by all as a very swell "feller." William Keller: No one ever qets his fill of a boy as swell as Bill. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: German l, Treas. 2: Sr. Announcement Com. Ei? E f mm. r, ...L 3 3 , fl' gag Q A 332.23 "l 'n ...,,s, ,f.,.Zg3.ve., FRANCIS KELLEY ERVIN KENCZEWICZ MIRIAM KINNEAR MARGIE KIRKMAN BILL KNAPP CHARLES KOCH 44 Francis Kelley: Francis Kelley is dark and short, and certainly always a very aood sport. lones Ir. l. Ervin Kenczewicz: He's tall! He's blond! He's intelligent! Kenneth Kennedy: He's qot a biaaer job now. U. S. Marines. Elizabeth Kern: Liz is one who likes to dance, so come on kids, qive her a chance! lones Ir. 1: Spanish 2, 3: Projection Sec'y 3, 4: Cowboy Roundup Corn. Christine Kincade: Fit as a fiddle and ready lor love. Miriam Kinnear: I don't think anyone would mind having you for a pilot, Mimi! Margie Kirkman: "Marqie, were always think- inq of you, Margie." Friendship 2: Home EC, 3, V. Pres. 4: G.A.A. l. lean Klinqbeilz Reading, writing, and 'rithmetic are her hobbies. lones Ir. lg Nat'l Honor, 3, 4: KENNETH KENNEDY IEAN KLINGBEIL DOROTHY KOOGAN ELIZABETH KERN CHRISTINE KINCADE ROBERTA KLOEPPEI. EVELYN KLOI-'TA DELPHINE KOWALEWSKI DONALD KORALEWSKI Friendship 2, 3, 4: Com'l 3, 4: Sr. Banquet Corn. Roberta Kloeppel: Nursinq is her only qoal, so many a patient she'll console. Jones Ir. lg Utamara 2, Sec'y 3. Evelyn Klofta: Men marry to make an end: women, to make a beginning. Friendship 2: Home EC. 3, 4. Bill Knapp: Always dishinq out some pun, Bill is surely full of fun. Basketball Var. 4. Charles Koch: His hobbies are bowlinq and dancinq, and we bet, a little rornancinq! Foot- ball 3: Bowlinq 3, Cap't 4. Dorothy Kooqan: The qreat pleasure in lite is doinq what people say you cannot do. Friend- ship 4: GAA. l. Delphine Kowalewski: We know riqht well that Dancinq Del will find a spot in a fine dress shop. Robinson Ir. ly G.A.A. 2, 3, 4. Donald Koralewski: Corky has decided to see the sea, lt' i Liu L ' E , . WAYNE KOSSOW EUGENIA KOWALSKI IOSEPHINE KOWALSKI ALMA KRAMP GORDON KHUEG-EH WALTER KRUSE GLORIA KRAUSS FLORENCE KUCHARSKI CARL KUHLMAN EUGENE KUIAWA EDWIN KULWICKI WALLACE KWIATKOWSKI PAUL LAFFERTY CLARENCE LAMB PAULINE LANTZ Wayne Kossow: Many quips pass Reds lips. Eugenia Kowalski: She spreads about that silent spell that makes all people love her well. Robinson Ir. ly GJ-LA. 2, 3, 4. Iosephine Kowalski: Even though she's shy, there's mischief in her eye. Woodward l. Alma Kramp: So dainty and so shy. Nat'l Honor 4. Gordon Krueger: Ready, willing, and able. Walter Kruse: He will never shirk, for he likes to work. Gloria Krauss: I don't wanna walk without you. Florence Kucharski: Shes not so tall and not so shorty with her bright blue eyes she's the friendly sort. Friendship 2, 3, 4, Com'l 3, 4. Carl Kuhlman: Carl wants to go to college where he'll gain much more knowledge. Hi-Y 3, 4: Alchemist 4. Eugene Kuiawa: This boy whose nickname is Gene wants to be a fighting Marine. Edwin Kulwicki: By blood, a king, at heart, a clown. Engineering 2, 3, 4. Wallace Kwiatkowski: Knowledge and college is this boys aim, but he might end up a bar- tender of tame. Sr. Class Serq't-at-Arms. Paul Lafieriy: Good luck to you, Paul, Nat'l Honor 4, H-Y 3, 4: Engineering 2, 3, Treas. 4. Clarence Lamb: He is quiet as a lamb. Pauline Lantz: Polly's meek as a lamb. Friend- ship 2, 3, Sec'y 4. 'lv , 4 . ' -393 XP: 'F' WILMA LARGER ELLA MAE LA ROE KENNETH LASKO MARTHA LAWRENCE DICK LAWSON BERTHA LEE WALTER LEE PAULINE LEHMAN KENNETH LEININGER LORIS LEITH ROBERT LEITH LYLE LE ROUX IACK LEVIS RICHARD LINGRUEN BERNADINE Wilma Larger: That New York look. Phils 2, 3, Chaplain 4: Friendship Chaplain Z, 3: French 2, Censor 3: Dramatic 3, 4: Crystal 3, News Ed. 4: Sr, Prom Com. Ella Mae La Roe: Charming and debonair, may she never have a care. Kenneth Lasko: This jolly, brown-haired lad will probably go to college, Here's luck to you, Kenny. Zanesville High 2, 3: Nat'l Honor 4: HiAY 4. Martha Lawrence: Did you ever see a Dresden doll that looked any sweeter or prettier than Martha? Dick Lawson: Well, which will it be, work or school? Good luck to you on either road. QD. 3, 4: Basketball 1: Football l: Football 3: I Hop Com. Bertha Lee: Light ot foot and light of heart, she will always do her part. Walter Lee: Handsome is as handsome does- he has a score on both points. Pauline Lehman: Heres a girl who's worth your while: she always has a pleasant smile. Perrysburg ly Friendship 2, 4: G.A.A. 2, 3. Kenneth Leininqer: A strong will can never be beaten. QD. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, V, Pres. 4: Engineers 3, 4: Cross Country 4: Sr. Prom Com. Loris Leith: Not too serious, not too gay, but oh! so sweet. Friendship 2, 3, 4: G.A.A. 2, 3. Robert Leith: If ever a friend you might need, you'll find him very ready indeed. Engineering 2, 3, 4. Lyle Le Roux: He laughs at all things. Golf 2, 3, 4. lack Levis: Tall, dark, and handsome. Richard Linqruen: lAmbitiousJ Linqruen is a small boy of six feet. Good luck to him in air- plane mechanics. Nat'l Honor 4. Bernadine Lisikoslci: Heres hoping you'll be a great success in your chosen profession. lx iii HELEN LLOYD PHYLLIS LOEBRICK DAVID LORENZ VERNON LOWE IUNE MGCDONALD MARY MacDONALD NANCY MacPHIE ZITA MACHINSKI BETTY MCCALL CHARLES MCCANN ELLA MCCLELLAN IEAN MCDERMOTT AUDREY MCGOWIN MARGARET MCHUGH ROBERT MCINTOSH Helen Lloyd: A qirl of this kind will never fall behind. Elkhart Hiqh l: Nat'l Honor 4: Friend- ship V. Pres. 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Roundup Com. Phyllis Loebrick: Here We are in a briqht and breathinq world: our oriqin, what matters it? Friendship 4. David Lorenz: Do you think you can talk fast enough for a sports announcer, Dave? Vernon Lowe: First in work, first in dates, first in the hearts oi his classmates. Jones Ir. lg DeVilbiss 2. Iune MacDonald: Scotty, about whom all the qirls rave, can make a certain Sammy behave. Zets 3, 4: Spanish 3, Friendship 2: Glee Club 2. Mary MacDonald: In jolly delight she walked from birth: ever cheerful and full oi mirth. Home EC. 3, 4. Nancy MacPhie: Like a cool wind on a hot day---refreshinq. Nat'l Honor 4: Peries l, 2, 3, Censor 4: Friendship V. Pres. 2, 3: Dramatic 2, 3, 4: French Z, Censor 3: Crystal 4: Lib 3, 4: lr. Rina Com.: Ir. Play: Sr. Play: Class Poet. Zita Machinslci: Zita, who likes to take dicta- tion, also likes dancing to syncopation. Betty McCall: In beauty school Betty will qo far. Iones lr. l: Home Ec. 2, 3, 4. Charles McCann: Laugh, and the world laughs with you. Ella McClellan: Woman is a conundrum, but men never give her up. Iean McDermott: A pensive maid with dark brown hair. Audrey McGowin: A Dresden china doll. Phils 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Utamara 2: Spanish 4. Margaret McHugh: Never one to be depressed ---joy is the qitt with which she is blessed. Robert Mclntosh: Ay, he-'s an Irishman. Bi- oloqy 2: Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 3, 4. ,4 ,gg 3 3 X r Q Y' sell? J 1AMr:s MCMANNAMY NORMA MCNAIR DONALD MCQUILLEN MARGARET MAIr:sx1 CECILIA MABCHEWKA NAOMI MARCREL IEAN MARCEY Pi-rvms MARzA1-r son MARSHALL LUELLA MARs1-um. MARLIN MARSHELL sizssua MARTIN DOR 4B Iames McMannamy: Doesn't rush, doesn't hur- ry: never frets, never has a worry. Norma McNair: The wants oi women are an unknown quality. Donald McQuillen: Success comes to him who tries. Margaret Maieski: Margie likes writing to a certain man. She's one oi the Army's most ardent fans. Leona Mansfield: Boys here's your chance so do not tarryg Leona will travel, marry! Friendship 2, 4. then hopes to Cecilia Marchewl-ra: Attractive and ambitious -a combination hard to beat. Naomi Marckel: Naomi, who called No-me, will be a very grapher. Nat'l Honor 3, 47 Corn'l 3, 4. is sometimes efficient steno' Iean Marcey: Give this gal a pen and some paper, and she'll Write the history ot your life, National Honor 3, 4, Biology 3: Latin Honor 2, 3, Crystal 3, Ed. in Chief 4, Class Will. Phyllis Marzak: Phillis likes dancing, as you can see, but a competent stenographer she will be. Friendship 45 Glee Club l, 2. Oscar Marquis: Blue-eyed, with hair oi brown, Working hard alter "Libbey Life," he Will be found. Bob Marshall: Methinks he likes nothing bet- ter than a girl. Luella Marshellz Many by her smile are stir- red, her merry laughter many have heard. Marlin Marshell: This happy-go-lucky, ambi- tious young man will be the tops as soon as he can. Bessie Martin: She's small, sweet, and gay: very desirable we'd say. Dorothy Martin: As merry and gay as a pos? in May. Friendship 3, 4. LEONA MANSFIELD OSCAR MARQUIS OTHY MARTIN Jig ls.. I DON MASON IIM MASON JOYCE MENKE FRANCES MENSING RICHARD MEYER BETTY MILLER 4 ua ul ALICE MASZOWSKI HOWARD MENTZER ALFRED MOI-IR Don Mason: Five foot eight with eyes of brown, Don will really go to town. Iim Mason: In spite oi his devilish pranks, he will always have a high rank. Alice Maszowski: Here's a girl with many a beau: for conceit she does not show. Harry Mather: Red-haired Harry, who likes to go howling, to California will soon be rolling. Iune Meinen: As a nurse she will surely make Good. loyce Menke: Not that she loves study less, but that she loves fun more. Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Zets 2, 3, V-Pres. 4: Friendship 2, Pres. 3, 4, G.A.A. l, 2, 3, Treas. 4. Frances Mensing: Fran, who likes cottage life and a smooth date, will surely find a suitable mate. lones Ir. lg Alchemist 3. if i HARRY MATHER TUNE MEINEN DON MERCE IACK MEYER STANLEY MOMOT IANE MONETTA Howard Menizer: May he be another Lawrence Tibbet! lones lr. lg Hi-Y 3, 4: Glee 37 Crystal 4: National Honor 4. Don Merce: A large part ot virtue consists of good habits. lack Meyer: Young in years, in judgment old. Richard Meyer: With a minimum of noise, Dick gains a maximum of result. Betty Miller: Quiet and yet full of fun, Bettys a friend ot everyone. Alfred Mohr: A success in lite he's bound to be with his smile and personality, Stanley Momot: An intelligent hard-working aspirant for fame in the engineering field. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Engineering 2, Sec. 3 and 45 Golf 2, 3, 4. lane Monetta: A future Powers model. St. Ursula 2: Lakeside Hi 3, Peries 4: Friendship 4. IERRY MONETTA VERGII. MOONEY ANNA MOSCHETTI PHYLLIS MOULTON KENNETH MUSCH SHIRLEY MYERS Jerry Monettcr: Fame will be hers in the future. Peries 3, 45 Friendship 41 Edelian 4. Verqil Mooney: Vim, vigor, and vitality, all three in one personality. Nat'l Honor 4. Marvin Moreland: A talented dancer. Mildred Moreland: Enthusiastic about a dance: where there's music, there's romance. Friend- ship 2, 3: G.A.A. 1, 2. Ray Moreland Knot in illustrationl. George Morlan: lolly, DSDDY, eager and wise: eiticient in everything he tries. Bowling Green High l. Annu Moschetti: She dotes on many things 'tis true, happy when reading, and dressmalce ing too. Friendship 2, 3, 45 Home Ec. l, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Phyllis Moulton: Active in sports and tun to know, Phil will go to T. U. and be the whole MARVIN MORELAND MILDRED MORELAND GEORGE MORLAN ALICE MROZOWSKI LENORA MUCK BETTY MUNSON IAMES MYLER BETTY NAKAGAWA BETTY NECKVILE show. G,A.A. l, 2: Spanish l, 2: Zets 2, 3, 4: French 3. Alice Mrozowski: We'll count our time by the times that meet thee. Lenora Muck: Quiet Lenora with eyes of blue, as a nurse in training will surely do. lones lr. l. Harold Mumford Knot in illustrationl. Betty Munson: Betty, whose eyes are bluish- green, in business school will soon be seen. Kenneth Musch: Here's a boy who likes to teaseg all the girls he's sure to please. Shirley Myers: Dancing and drawing are Shir- ley's delight, with laurels she will be surely bediqht. Robinson lr. l, Iames Myler: l-lere's one boy you want to meet: he's one who's hard to beat. Betty Nakuqawa: Quiet, but oh! so nice. Iones lr. l. Betty Neckvile: Shorty's ambition is to be a bright and shining secretary. 'elites v 4 DEE NELSON OPAL NEMIRE DICK NETERMYER ALLEN NETTERFIELD RAY NEVILLE RAY NIIAKOWSKI LUCILLE NEUENDORF IZONA NORMAN WILLISTON O'CONNEI.L MARY O'I'IAI.I.ORAN HARRY ORMISTON HELEN OSBORNE HOWARD OSBORNE VIRGINIA OSTMAN DELPHINE OSTROWSKI Dee Nelson: l feel like a feather in the breeze. Opal Nemire: With hair of brown and eyes of blue, this little girl will always shine through. Dick Netermyer: Netty likes music, you can plainly see, so a musician-a good one-he'll be. Engineers 3, V-Pres. 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4. Allen Netteriield: Neddie whose favorite hobby is gals, also has lots of loyal men pals. Hi-Y 2, V.-Pres. 3, 4, QD. 47 German l, 2, 3: Cross Country 3, 4: lr. Play. Ray Neville: Ray likes golf and also drawing, his farne and fortune will soon be dawning. Ray Niiakowski: lndividuality is the key to success. Lucille Neuendori: Full of the indispensable-- common sense. Friendship 3, 4: Commercial 3, 4. Izona Norman: Get a flash of that dash. Friend- ship 47 G.A.A. l. Williston O'Cormell: Willie knows his way around most any electrical Gadget you put before him. lones lr. l, Music 2, Drarnatics 2, 3: Hi-Y 2, Pres. 3, 4, Ir. Play, Sr. Play: Band 2, 3, 4: Sr. Prom. Com., Ed-elian Advertising 4. Mary O'Hallomn: A business woman she will be, and a very good one, just wait and see. Harry Ormiston: Se-lf conquest is the greatest of victories. Helen Osbome: Quiet, but very pleasant to know. Friendship 4: Projection 3, 41 Home Ec. l, 2, Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4. Howard Osborne: A motorcycle is his greatest delight. Virginia Ostmun: T'was her thinking of others made you think of her. Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Friend- ship 2, 3, 41 Commercial 3, 45 G.A.A. l. Delphine Ostrowski: l'll say she's smooth. ' PML' t FRANCES PADGETT ELMER PALENSKE BLANCHE PERKINS MIRIAM PERRY MARVIN P CARL PETERS IO ANN PETERS ARTHUR PIERCE GRANT PINNEY MARTHA ELIZABETH PIZZA PAUL PLESSNER FRED PLONTZ IOSEPH PLOUNT ' LOIS POHLMAN Frances Padgett: The smallest worry of our Fran is how to catch herself a man, Iones Ir. lp Friendship 2, 3, 4: Alchemist V.-Pres. 3, Sec. 4: G.A.A. 2, 3, 4. Elmer Palenske: This blond's a "Killer Diller." Blanche Perkins: "Perky" likes dancing: she's good ai romancing. lones lr. 1: Nat'l Honor 4: Peries 2, 3, V.-Pres. 4: lr. Class V.-Pres. Miriam Perry: A stenographer is what she hopes to be-but we'll have to wait and see. Nat'l Honor 4. Marvin Pasch: California here I come! Q. D. 3, 4: Basketball l, Res. 2, 3, Var. 4: Cross Coun- try 4. Carl Peters: A good worker will always reach the top. Io Ann Peters: Like the never-ending whirlpool of activity! Nat'l Honor 4: Peries l, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Friendship Pres. 2, 3, 4: Alchemist 3: Crystal 2, 3, Ass't. Ed. 4: V,-Pres, Sr. Class. Arthur Pierce: Many freckles he has indeed, but this fellow is sure to succeed. Spanish Club l, 2: Cheer Leader 2, 3: Ass't Drum-major 2, 3. Grant Pinney: This fellow has a pleasing way: he'll be a great sportsman some day. QD, 2. 3, 4: Football l, 2, 3: Basketball l, 2, 3: lr. Ring Com. Martha Pinniqer: Pleasing personality, plus plenty of pep. Phils 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4. Elizabeth Pizza: She's a happy-go-lucky lass. Friendship 2, 3: Peries 4: Spanish 4: Corn- mercial 2, 3: Utamara 3. Paul Plessner: This fellow's self-made, he's sure to make the grade. Engineering 3: Chess 2. Fred Plontz: "Handsorne's" favorite color is green: he'll be a captain on a submarine. Icseph Plount: What care I how fair she be, if she be not fair to me? Lois Pohlman: Busy-with a great big capital Nat'l Honor 4: Friendship 4: Alchemist 4: Home Ec. 2, 3: Edeliari Assoc. Editor 4: lr. and Sr, Play Corn.: Classical League 4. 1 's BETTY POLLEX DONNA POLLEX LUCILLE POULSON WARREN PRATT BERNADINE PRIEST MILLIANNE PRIEST EUGENE PROSCHEK ELEANOR QUIGGLE EDWARD RAITZ BETTY IANE RANGER GEORGIA REASOR DOROTHY REDMAN BENIAMIN REES MARGARET REIMER WANDA REINES Betty Pollex: Little-but oh! my! Friedship 2. Donna Pollexz Donna with her lovely voice and qentle smile, will surely succeed and make her life worth while. Nat'l Honor 3, Sec.-Treas. 4: Phils 3, 4: Friendship 2, 4: German l, Sec. 2, 3: Fdelian Senior Editor 4: Dramatic 2, Cor. Sec. 3 and 4: Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: Sr. Play: Class Prophet. Lucille Poulson: Disarminq qaiety is her trait: to be successful is her fate, Warren Pratt: Bud likes plaids and athletics: he'll qo to school and get some headaches. Bemadine Priest: Come on, honey: get hot, you hep cat. Zets 3, Sec. 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. 1: Commercial 3: Spanish 4: Ir. Program Com. Millianne Priest: Another Catherine Cornell. Peries 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Dramatic 4: Sec. of Sr. Class. Eugene Proschek: Gene wants to be a radio enqineer, not a banker or a financier. Math. 3: Projection 3: Cross Country 2, 3, 4: Football 2. Eleanor Quiqqlez Ellie's a tiny qirl, and dances like a iaun. Iones Ir. 1. Edward Raitz: Silence is qolden. Betty lane Ranger: Libbey's colors blue and gold, will still be in her heart when she qrows old. Robinson Ir. l: Vocational 2. Georgia Reasor: Sweet as all get out, with a Southern accent. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. Z, 3, Treas. 4: Edelian Faculty Editor. Dorothy Redman: A secretary she will be, everyone will some day see. Friendship 3, 4: Commercial l. Beniamin Rees: There is no time like the pres- ent. Why worry about my future? Margaret Reimer: Marge, a brown haired girl, writes to pals all over the world. Wanda Reines: Art needs no spur beyond itself. Scott l, 2: Friendship 4: G.A.l-X. 3, 4. WALTER REITZ BEATRICE REIENT HELEN RETZLOFF FRANK REVILLE GLENN RHOADES EDDIE RICHARDS ESTHER RICHMOND PAULINE RILEY FRANK RITZ ARNOLD ZINK ROSEMARY ROACH EDWARD ROBIE HARRY ROBINSON BERNADINE ROBASKIEWICZ IRENE ROBRAHN Walter Reitz: There is luck in leisure. Beatrice Reient: With a personality A thats unique, here's cz girl that's hard to beat. Helen Retzloii: "Lynn" likes to read and to sew: shell make good in life, we know. Iones Ir. l. Frank Reville: A live wire is never to be step- ped on. Glenn Rhoades: All roads lead to Rome-but what about this one? Eddie Richards: Eddie's favorite colors are blondes in red! U. S, Navy. Esther Richmond: Five-feet-six with eyes of blue, "Eddie" will be a nurse and pull patients through. Pauline Riley: To those who know her, she will never cease to be a delightiul memory. Frank Ritz: As smart as he is tall. Nat'l Honor 4, French Club 2. Frank Rivers fnot in illustrationl. Amold Zink: Yessir, I'm in a class by myself. Iones Ir. lg QD. 3, 47 Hi-Y 47 Track 3, 4: Foot- ball Res. 3, Var. 4. Rosemary Roach: With all her friends she is the top: from this point may she never drop. Iones Ir. lp Nat'l Honor 4: Phils 3, Reporter 4: Friendship 2, V.-Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Biology Z, Sec. 3, 4: Crystal 4. Edward Robie: Here's hoping that the obiect of his hobby fcollecting good luck charmsl fulfills its purpose. Robinson Ir, l. Harry Robinson: Away to college he will go: no one can say this boy is slow, Hi-Y 3, 47 Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Bernudine Robaskiewicz: She studies with all her might, but playing the piano is her delight. French 3, Sec. 4. Irene Robrahn: Irene has real talent. Com- mercial l, 2, 3, Sec. 4. 3 y 536 i , 33,5 ,, ,ir i"?3-F"'??Nfzl:?5"V1""'5 r K X I , ..t DOROTHY HODDA IACK RODEMICH CHESTER RODGERS SAM RODGERS IRENE ROGINSKI BEATRICE ROMAKER HELEN ROMINSKI DELLA HOOKER GENE BOTH RICHARD ROZANSKI HERBERT RUDNICKI ANGELYNNE RUDZINSKI BONNIE RUMPFF VERA RUPLEY LOIS RYAN Dorothy Rodda: Medical College is Dot's arn- bition. lanes Ir. l. lack Rodemich: Time toils after him in vain, for he's a track man. Forum 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Cross Country l, 2, 3, 4: Band l, 2, 3. Chester Rodgers: By going to Kentucky U, Curly'll make his dream come true. Sum Rodgers: Because Sam's motto is "I won't worry," he is never in a hurry. Engineering Z, 3, 4: Track l. Irene Roginski: Collecting stamps is lrene's de- light. Beatrice Romaker: All the world loves a happy ending, Friendship 2, 4. Helen Rominski: lt is quality, not quantity that counts. Robinson lr. 1: National Honor 4: GAA. 1, 2, 3,. Della Hooker: With singing lips and dancing teet, this girl will never meet defeat. Gene Roth: His favorite-leanie with the light brown hair. Forum 4: Hi-Y 4: French 1: Biology 2, 3. Richard Rozunski: A good beginning makes a better ending. Herbert Rudnicki: Always ready with a pun, Herb creates a lot of fun. Robinson Ir. l. Anqelynne Rudzinski: With her gay smile and charming style, Angie finds lite quite worth- while. Robinson Ir. lg Friendship 4: GAA. 3, 4, Bonnie Rumpii: Working in an office is her aim: efficiency will gain her fame. Iones Ir. l. Vera Rupley: Here's a girl who likes to dance: in the business world she will advance. Zets l, 2, 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3. Lois Ryan: Small but sweet, Lois is tops. Iones lr. l: Peries 3, Cor. Sec. 4: Friendship 3: Spanish 2: GAA. 2, 3. CAROLYN SCHMID IOHN L. SCHNEIDER uit: 31? I , ra' V: ' Wg," at - - I LYNN RYAN Lynn Ryan: l'm confessin': Women keep me guessin'! Biology 2: Architectural 3: Engineer- ing 2: Track 3. Ianet Santelliz Many a treasure besides Ali Baba's is unlocked with a verbal key. Zets. 47 Friendship Z, 37 Band l, 47 Program chair- man 4. Iohn Saunders: Could he be Scotch? His nick- name is "Sandy" and his favorite color is plaid, Forum 3, 4: Biology Z: French 2, 3: Dramatic 3, V.-Pres. 4. Walter Schlupp: Always ready with a smile, Walt's a friend who's worth your while. William Schmeltz: Billy left Libbey to go to T. U. National Honor 3, V.-Pres. 47 Forum 47 Hi-Y Serg't-at-Arms 2, 3, 4: Dramatics Z, 3, Pres. 4: Tennis l, 2, 3, Capt. 4: Cowboy Roundup: Ir. Play: Sr. Play: Alchemist 3: Biology 2. Carolyn Schmid: She has eyes as dark as night. Friendship 27 Commercial 2 3, Treas. 4. Lucille Schmidt: The man in the moon isn't half as interesting as the lady in the sun. Iones Ir. l: Projection 3, 4. re. ,.,::xw1fa-me 5535533 .1 15 T TK" H F IANET SANTELLI IOHN SAUNDERS WALTER SCHLUPP ' WILLIAM LUCILLE SCHMIDT IAINES SCHMIDT VIRGINIA SCHMITH JOHN HENRY AUDREY SCHOMER WARREN SCHOONOVER THAIS R. SCHHEIBEB BETTY SCI-IROEDEH Iames Schmidt: "l'll be working on the railroad all the livelong day." Virginia Schmith: She has two eyes so soft and brown, seldom seen with a frown. Robinson Ir, l. Iohn Henry Schneider: To one lass Iohn is the one in a million! QD. 3, V.-Pres. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 47 French 2, 3: Footoball Res. 3, Var. 4: lr. Class Treas. Iohn I.. Schneider: Theres fun when he's around. Central High l. Audrey Schomer: No woman is born into the world whose work is not born with her. Na- tional Honor 4: French 4. Warren Schoonover: Though l am always in haste, I am never in a hurry. QD. 2, 3, 4: Cross Country 4: Basketball Res. l, Var. Z. Thais R. Schreiber: Forget-me-not eyes and dainty ways. Spanish 2, 3, 4: Dramatics 37 Glee Club 4. Betty Schroeder: Of all the girls that e'er was seen, there's none so fine as Betty. G.A.A. 1, Pl, 1 an 4 is LUCILLE SCHUTT MARY ELIZABETH SCHIILTZ MAXINE SCHULTZ GERALD SCHWARTZ BETTY SEABLOOM BETTY SHARP MARY SHOEMAKER HOLLAND SHULTZ NORMAN SIEIA Lucille Schutt: You're sweet of nature, cute and shy: Ohl lucky boy who qets your eye! Mary Elizabeth Schultz: "Everyone in Town Likes Mary," should be her theme sonq. Iones Ir. l, Friendship 3, 4. Maxine Schultz: Stay as sweet as you are. Friendship 3. Thelma Schultz: Those who do not recognize Deanne are few. Friendship 47 Ir. Hop Corn. Earl Schumacher: We three-Iim, Wally and I. Iones Ir. l: Alchemist 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4. Gerald Schwartz: He's all perfection. National Honor 47 Hi-Y 3, 4. Betty Seabloom: Fortune is ever seen accom- panyinq industry. Iones Ir. lp National Honor 3, 47 Latin Honor 3, 4: Senior Prom Com., Salu- tatorian. THELMA SCHULTZ EARL SCI-IUMACEI1 ALICE SHELLY EDWARD SHEPLER IO ANN SIMMONS CLARENCE SIMON Betty Sharp: You may travel in most any di- rection, but send Betty a card for her collection. Friendship 3, 4. Alice Shelly: As neat as a pin. Edward Sheplerz His fame at Libbey will never die. Football Var. 3, Capt. 47 QD. 3, 4. Mary Shoemaker: She is pretty to Walk with and Witty to talk With. Zets 3, Serq't-at-Arms 47 Friendship 3. Rolland Shultz: Handsome is as handsome does. Engineering 2, 3, 4: Football Var. 4. Norman Sieia: ln business, it's our quess, he should be a howling success. I0 Ann Simmons: "Sim1'nie"-Is there anyone sweeter or better loved than she? Phils l, 2, Censor 3, Pres. 4: Music Club I, Z: Dramatic Club 3: Crystal 3, 4: Senior Picnic Com. Clarence Simon: Watch out when the paint starts ilyinq, for this fellow is an artist oi rare talent. French 4: Sr. Play. WILLARD SLICKER SAMMY SLOAN BETTY IANE SMITH DONALD SMITH DONALD L SMITH FLOYETTA SMITH SCOTT SMITH WALLY SMITH RAY SNIEGOWSKI BARBARA SNIFFEN ETHEL SNYDER RUTH SNYDER DELORES SOUR5 DOROTHY SPARKS MARGUERITE STAH Willard Slicker: A live wire with loose connec- tion. L.L.L. 1, 2, 37 Freshman Basketball 1, Res. 3. Sammy Sloan: Sailor Sammy sails sloops. Forum 3, Pres. 47 L.l...L. 2, 35 Tennis l, 2, 3, 45 Cowboy Roundupg Serg't-at-Arms 3. Betty lane Smith: And now the time is come, to feather my nest. Band l, 2 ,3, 45 Majorette 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3. Donald Smith: He likes his friends and they like him. Donald L. Smith: May had luck follow you all the days of your lite, but never overtake you. Hi-Y 4: German Treas. 2, 37 Alchemist 4. Floyetta Smith: As attractive as the day is long. National Honor 47 Friendship 2: Com' mercial 3, 4. Scott Smith: Tall and blond, and handsome too. Wally Smith: What'd ya know? lo. Ray Sniegowski: "Sailing, sailing, over the bounding main." U. S. Navy. Barbara Sniflen: An attractive girl that's bound to go places. Friendship 2, 3, 45 Biology 3: Home Ec. l, 2: G.A.A. l, 2, 3. Ethel Snyder: There is a woman at the begin- ning of all good things. Alchemist 3, 45 Home Ec. l, Ruth Snyder: Beauty plus brains equal Ruth Snyder. National Honor 3, 4: Zets l, 2, 3, 47 Friendship 2, Pres. 3, 4: Commercial 4: G.A.A. l 2, 3, Student Council Sec. 45 Sr. Picnic Com. Delores Sours: Poise and charm plus a delight- ful personality. Home Ec, 3, 4. Dorothy Sparks: Dot's a hit with all the lads and lasses. National Honor 4, Friendship Sec. 2, 3, 4. Marguerite Stahl: H you would thoroughly know anything, teach it to others. National Honor 45 Spanish 2, 3, 45 Friendship 4: Or- chestra l, 2: Chorus 3, 4. se :fry i W 1. '2 7. A ' IANETA STALLBAUM EVELYN STANTON EDWARD STEIGER VIRGINIA STEIN LA RENE STEVENS IAMES STEWART ROBERT STEWART IUNE STINE FAUN STOLI. DOLORES ZIELINSKI MARY STUART DORA STUMP BETTELOU SULLIVAN ESTHER SUWINSKI VALENTINE SUIKOWSKI Vaneta Stallbaum: She speaks, behaves, and acts as though she meant it, Friendship 3, Chaplain 4. Evelyn Stanton: Born with the giit of laughter. Friendship 2, 35 Home Ec. l, 2, 3, 4. Edward Steiger: To be a chemist is his aim, this will surely bring him fame. Virginia shall be "Yes" for evermore, Stein: Her "Yes" once said to you, La Rene Stevens: Common sense is very un- common. Iones Ir. l. Iames Stewart: lt ain't no use putting up your umbrella till it rains. Iones Ir. ly Hi'Y Treas. l. Robert Stewart: His cheery smile makes Bob have friends that stretch out for miles and miles. Engineers 3, 47 Woodward l, Z. Iune Stine: She will find joy in helping others. Robinson High ly Friendship 3, 4: GAA. 2, 3, V.-Pres. 4. Faun Stoll: With her ambition is the comple- ment of sweetness and charm. Nat'l Honor 4: Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 45 Edelian Editor-in-chief 4, Classical League 47 Friendship 4. Dolores Zielinski: A bright girl with a bright tuture. Mary Stuart: She is on the road to success. Dora Stump: This dark-haired lass is a leader ot her class. lones Ir. lg National Honor 3, 41 Latin Honor 3, 4: Phils 3, 47 Friendship 2: Math. Club 35 Music Club 2: Crystal 3, 4: Ir. Ring Com.7 Chairman Sr. Banquet Com. Bettelou Sullivan: Their telephone line is usual- ly busy, if Bettelou's at home. Esther Suwinski: Be like a teakettle, though up to your neck in hot water, continue to sing! Robinson Ir. 1. Valentine Suikowski: He conquers who en- dures. Bowling 4. 1. dba: 35 CHESTER SULLWOLD BETTY SWEET ARTHUR I. SZYMANSKI DOUGLAS TABERNER IEAN TANN BOB TAYLOR MARCELLA TAYLOR AUDREE TEALL FRANCES TEIZE DAVID TEMPLE SYLVIA TERRISS DOROTHY TERRY EVERRINE THOMAS ALICE THOMPSON THELMA TILLY Chester Sullwold: Time is but the stream l go fishing in. Nat'l Honor 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, Sec. 4g Crystal 2, 3, Ed. 47 German lg Math. 3. Betty Sweet: Betty certainly does live up to the name. French l: Maiorette 4. Gerald Smonqer Cnot in illustrationl. Arthur I. Szymanski: lf you refuse to accept anything but the best, you very often get it. Douglas Tabemer: Ieepers-creepers-that's what we mean. That "Ieep" of Doug's is on the beam. lean Tann: Red-haired, freckled, sweet and sassy: a grand time in life will be had by this lassie. Friendship 2, 3. Bob Taylor: Let us probe the silent places, let us seek what luck betides us. Scott l, 2. Marcella Taylor: Marcella in dancing sets the pace, showing others her rhythm and grace, Friendship 3, 4. Audree Teall: "Audie" is a girl of five-feetetwo, with bright red hair and eyes of blue. Friends ship 2, 3. Frances Teize: This fair lass has set great store on the glory she finds on the dancing floor. Frieclship 2. Calvert Temple Knot in illustrationl. David Temple: When Temple gets on his flying red horse, he's just like an irresistible force. Robinson lr. lp Football Res. l, Var. 2, 3, 45 Basketball Res. l, Z, Var. 3, 4. Sylvia Terriss: To draw and paint is all she dreams, she'll illustrate for magazines. Dorothy Terry: She is a gallant creature and complete in mind and feature. Alchemists 4: Band 2, 3, 4. Everrine Thomas: To be efficient all the way is her aim throughout the day. Lincoln High, Kentucky l. Alice Thompson: Alice-fqood, natural, and gay, will always drive the blues away. Nat'l Honor 3, 47 Latin Honor 2, 3, Pres. 4: Friendship 3, 47 Alchemist 4: Classical League 45 Edelian Club Editor 4, Student Council 3: Sr. Announce- ment Com. Thelma Tilly: She can be as wise as we and wiser when she wishes. Iones Ir. ly Friend- ship 2. I K I-ef:-VT. I T. gl 'L' IEAN TODD ROBERT TRUMBULL RICHARD TUMEY RUTH 'UERKWITZ BETTY IANE UNRUH EUGENE URBANSKI TOM UTT IDA VALLADE MARGARET VICK MAX VEITCH ARTHUR VERNON NICHOLAS VERONICA DON VLIET HARRIETTA VOORHEES . NOEL WADE lean Todd: Industrial work is a big job to do, for a girl that is only five-feet-two. Robert Trumbull: Every inch a man. QD. 2, 3, Treas. 45 Hi-Y 4: Crystal 45 Baseball 3, 4. Richard Tumey: I prefer to do right and get no thanks, rather than to do wrong and get no punishment. Ruth Uerkwitz: Little Ruthie is quiet and sweet, a nicer person you can't hope to meet. Iones Ir. ly Nat'l Honor 47 Friendship 3, 4. Betty Iane Unruh: With her manner bright and gay, this merry girl will lead the way. Iones Ir. l. Eugene Urbanski: What shall I do to be forever known and make the age to come my own? Tom Utt: An adventurous fellow, who laughs at life. Ida Valladez To business college, to further her knowledge. Iones lr. l. Margaret Vick: Studies shall never interfere with my education. Max Veitch: Let a man contend to the utter' most for his life's set prize, be it what it will. Hi-Y 2, 3, Bowling 2, 3, Captain 4. Arthur Vernon: Oh, how l hate to get up in the morning! Woodrow Wilson High, Dallas Texas l, 2, 3. Nicholas Veronica: "My fiddle and I." Don Vliet: No one but himself can be his parallel. Harrietta Voorhees: Being a woman is a ter- ribly difficult task, since it consists principally in dealing with men. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Band l, 2. 3. Noel Wade: lnto the business world he'll "Wade" lones Ir. l. VIVIAN WAGNER WALTER WAGNER IUANITA WALBOLT FRANK WALLER HARRY WALTER IACK WALTER BETTY WARD ELANOR WAHDLOW BETTY WARNER MARCILLE WARRICK STEPHEN WASIKOWSKI BETTELOU WATKINS DON WATT ORVILLE WEAVER IAMES WEBER Viviun Wagner: Viv is full of verve, vigor and vitality. Glee Club l, 2, 3: Projection 3, Serg't-at- Arms 4. Walter Wagner: ln roller skating he is tops, for he doesn't believe in "flops" Iuanita Walbolt: Nods, and becks, and wreath- ed smiles. Friendship 2, 3: Utamara 2, Pres. 3, Ir. Play, Advertising Com. Frank Waller: This boy, Frank, is very sunny. He plans to go out and make real money. Harry Walter: Action is his dish. Variety his dessert. lones lr. l: Dramatic Club 4: Football Manager 2, 3. lack Walter: When the proofs are present, what need is there of words? Iones Ir. lp Engi- neering Society 3, 4. Betty Ward: Quiet and pleasant. Spanish Club l. Elanor Wardlow: As quiet as a memory: as gentle as a dream. Betty Wamer: Betty will be a great success in the business World and in lite in general. Nat'l Honor 4: Friendship 3, 4: Home EC. lg Com- mercial 47 G.A.A. 2. Marcille Warrick: Those move easiest who have learned to dance, Phils 3, 4: G.A.A. l, Music 2, Dramatics 45 Biology 35 lr. Ring Corn. Stephen Wasikowski: His stamp collection would surely start a panic, but he Wants a job as a good mechanic. Robinson 1: Bowling 3, 4. Bettelou Watkins: There is not so variable a thing in nature as a lady's headdress. Phils 3, Censor 47 Friendship 27 Crystal 3, Feature Edi- tor 4. Don Watt: ln the art of sailing "Spook" is pioneering. He'll go to T. U. to study chemical engineering. Hi-Y 3, 4: Red Cross Council Treas. 4. Orville Weaver: He's a blue-jacket now in the U. S, Navy. Iames Weber: Edison discovered the light bulb, but Iim discovered Harietta. Basketball Fresh- man, Res. 2, Varsity 3, 45 Baseball 3, 4. hz KATHRYN wscnsrzi. EVELYN wsrmv1AN 4 CARL WEINSTOCK onvnu: wsrcl-I CLOLAVEI-LE WELSH HAROLD wssr nossmmw WESTON DONALD wi-mr: IACK WHITE LUTHER WHITMOHE EULALIE wr-n'rrr:N Romani wncox LENA WILLIAMS Joi: wrss MARTHA WO!-F Kathryn Wechsel: She is sweet and dainty and quiet as a mouse. Evelyn Weidman: Contentment is a qem of Great value. Carl Weinstock: To think success hrinqs suc- cess. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Forum 3, 41 Alchemist 3, Pres. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Orville Welch: l'm in love-with my radio. Enqineerinq 3, 4: Dramatic 4: Sr. Play Com. Clolavelle Welsh: l'll be merry and glad, l'll he sad for nobody. Harold West: A brilliant scholar is he. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Hi-Y 3: Spanish 3. Rosemary Weston: A graceful and pleasing figure is a perpetual letter ot recommendation. Iones lr lg Nat'l Honor 4: Peries 2, 35 Chaplain 4: Friendship Z, 3, 47 I.-Hop Com. Donald White: To see the world is to judge the judqes. Iack White: Happy is the one who can smile at life. Luther Whitmore: He is Wise who listens much and talks hut little. Eulalie Whitten: She is as Good as anyone could find. Robert Wilcox: A qood laugh is worth a million trowns. Football Res. 2, 3: Edelian Snapshot Editor 4. Lena Williams: The efficient secretary. lones Ir. lf Utamara 4. Ioe Wise: l've qot a style all my very own. lones lr. l. Martha Wolf: She'll be a musical beautician. Robinson lr. lg Scott 2. 1752? . . ig :X V fewwafzf , is ' '-1 'J- Q . '! 3 ,f"V'.fa' I 3 min? IH 38'5C"2 aging IEANNE WOLFE MAYNARD WOLF E VIVIAN WOLFF RUTH WOLLENWEBER ETHYLE WONNELI. IACK WORST STERLING WRIGHT CAROLYN BETTY WULFF IRENE WYNN HAZEL YODE EDWARD YOSSES BOB YOUNG DOROTHY YOUNG VIRGINIA YOUNG DANIEL ZAWIEP Ieanne Wolfe: Reason fOr is it Gene?J is her close companion. Peries 2, 3, 41 Friendship 27 Alchemist 3. Maynard Wolfe: Men oi few words are the best l'l'lGl'l. Vivian Wolff: What a grand worker she is! Ruth Wollenweber: A pleasant blonde with a pleasing personality. Zets. 3, Chaplain 4: Friendship 3, 4. Ethyle Wonnell: She likes to do her dancing to the rhythm of Glenn Miller. Friendship 2, 3, 45 Home Ec, ly Biology 37 GAA. 2, 3, 41 Vice- Pres. 3. lack Worst: The best of nature here you'll find, always eager to be kind. Forum 4: Alchemist 47 Engineers 3, 4: Res. Football l, 2, Sterling Wright: The man who does his work conscientiously must always be in one sense a great man. Carolyn Betty Wulfi: A strawberry blond nurse is always welcomed. Irene Wynn: The proud possessor ot the cutest dimples in Libbey. Friendship 4. Hazel Yoder: Hazel likes embroidering, but a sales clerk she'll be. Edward Yosses: A truly brilliant scholar who will certainly go iar. Nat'l Honor 3, Pres. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 47 Senior Banquet Com., Class His- torian. Bob Younq: Flying through the air with the greatest oi ease, he will be seen going with the breeze. lones Ir. lf Engineering Soc. 3, 4. Dorothy Young: She's quiet, sweet, and shy. Friendship 2, G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4. Virginia Young: This grand girl is Ginny Young: her praises are on every tongue. Friend- ship 2: G.A.A. 4. Daniel Zawierucha: Daniels tall and blond- up and at him girls. FOR OUR COUNTRY The following boys have leit Libbey durina the past two years to enlist in some branch oi the United States Service: NAME Andrews, Melvin Ashenbacker, Norma Baldorfi, Kenneth Baur, Bob Brenneman, Wade Brubaker, Robert Cook, Richard De Frees, lack Duby, Gordon Enqlehart, Russell Evans, Paul French, Howard Gilderneister, Glen Grover, Claude l-laas, lirn Hames, Eldon Hill, Howard Jackson, Don Kanthalc, Arthur Kennedy, Kenneth Lewis, Isaac Lovell, Albyn Markey, Frank Marquis, Oscar Moline, Harold Myles, lim Powell, Iohn Pribe, Tom Richards, Eddie Rivers, F rank Rogers, Bob Rudzki, loe Rupert, Bill Smith, Gail Smith, Milton Snieqowski, Ray St. Iohn, Ralph Switzer, Don Waqgon, Carl Walker, Norman Walton, Don Weaver, Orville Wittich, Howard Zedwick, Danial Zehner, Scott Ziegler, Milton CLASS BRANCH Navy Marines Navy Marines Marines Navy Navy Navy Marines Army Navy Naval Reserve Navy Nat'l Guards Marines Navy Marines Navy Navy Marines N at'l Guards Navy Navy Navy Nat'l Guards Marines Nat'l Guards Navy Marines Navy Nat'l Guards Navy Navy-Lost Navy Army Navy Naval Reserves Navy Marines Navy Marines Navy Marines Navy Navy Navy OUR VOYAGE We are the youth of today, Embarking upon a momentous voyage: Our course lies in the uncharted waters Of the stormy sea of life. We know not our final destination, But we are not sailing blindly ahead: Our craft is piloted by l-lim Who stills the turbulent sea And brings peace to troubled souls, Our cargoes-heavy burdens-may slow our progress, Bombs of fear and hate may rend our superstructuresp Our dreams may be shattered By torpedoes of disappointment 5 Our desires become flotsam on the troubled waters. But when all seems dark and futile, A glimmer of light will penetrate the somber slcy And give us new hope to journey onward. Our voyage will never be smooth, For we are approaching a mighty tempest Which could crush our ideals And leave our derelict hopes To flounder in the murky depths of despair. But at last the harbor lights of freedom Will guide us through the raging waters To the shores of tranquillity and peace. Nancy Macl3hie QJQPNUA6 VALEDICTORY "Not gold, but only men can make A people, great and strong. Men who for truth and honors sake Stand fast and suffer long. Brave men who work, while others sleep Who dare, while others fly. They build a nation's pillars up And lift them to the sky." We are the men and women of America: in our hands is placed the future of this world. Upon our shoulders rests the burden of continents in bondage. The terrific pressure of preparedness, defense, and war has bent, but not broken, the back-bone of our nation, Our might, the might of the youth of America, shall carry the weight of the earth and shall furnish strength to our cause. Years ago, Samuel Adams, espousing the cause of independence, spoke these words: "Courage, then, my countrymen: our contest is not only whether we ourselves shall be free, but whether there shall be left to mankind an asylum on earth for civil and religious liberty." Classmates, in leaving Libbey and setting out into a world at war, we shall need courage. Our school has been only a haven, teaching us the practices and principles of democracy. Now we must apply our minds to world problems. Mankind depends upon us to extend our knowledge throughout the world that they might be free. We have learned loyalty and patriotism to our school, and with these come loyalty and patriotism to our country. Education has instilled this spirit within us. Prom ancient times education of the proletariat has been the downfall of tyranny and oppression. Now is the time to let our education be the "Waterloo" of dictatorship. Before we entered the war, "getting by" was the motto of most students. From this time forth, however, "getting by" is not enough: it is our duty to give the best of our ability to whatever task lies before us, Patrick Henry at the Revolutionary Convention in his greatest speech, "The Call to Arms," personally declared war on England saying: "There is no retreat but in submission and slavery! . . . . The war is inevitable: and let it come! l repeat it, sirs, let it come! .... Gentlemen may cry, 'Peacel Peacel' but there is no peace. The war is actually begun .... What is it that the gentlemen wish? .... ls life so dear, or peace so sweet, as to be purchased at the price of chains and slavery? Forbid it, Almighty God! I know not what course others may take: but as for me, give me liberty or give me death!" France is paying the price of peace! Today death is more preferable than life under the oppression and the domination of dictatorship. We, too, must declare war on the evil forces at work in the world now or suffer a life unbearable to our accustomed mode of living. We must have a passion-a passion to win at all costseor we have been defeated before we have begun. If there is not a lump in our throats when we hear the "Star Spangled Banner" or if there is not rage in our hearts at the thought of such an infamous attack on our shores, then in combat and in our minds we shall have become simply machines, caring little which side the battle swings. Are we living in an age in which it is a crime to show extreme emotion? Have we become patterned after the German people, who are cautioned not to show distress at the loss of a loved one? I sincerely hope and believe not! Our forefathers had an ideal and a passion, and they fought and died for them. We will fight: and some of us will die, but that spirit, the spirit of Americanism, the spirit of freemen everywhere, shall live if We devote ourselves to the sacred cause of Constitutional Liberty! I propose that we abjure the interests and passions which divide the great family of American freemen and that we resolve that our children shall have cause to bless the memory of their fathers as we have cause to bless the memory of ours! Today, one of the most important days in our lives, we wish our parents to know that we appreciate their love for and patience with us and to know that we desire in part, at least, to repay them for their sacrifices. To Mr. Williams, our principal, we give our best regards and hope that he will continue to guide and guard the students of Libbey High School as he has watched over us. We know that without him Libbey would be just another high school, not a school with personality and character. Under the experienced instruction of the teachers, we have learned many things. Theirs has been a trying job, and we thank them for their perseverance in teaching us. To our school, farewell, but not good-bye. We can never say good-bye, for everything learned here is a part of Libbey: and when we leave we carry that part away. Farewell! America calls. We have slept long enough: the enemy has worked too long. Let us, therefore, awaken, use the knowledge we have stored, and lead the world to victory and to freedom! This is the task which lies before us. Into our hands is committed the future of generations to come. Citizens of tomorrow, Seniors of Libbey High School, let us give our best that America shall be a better nation and that the world shall have peace and security. GEORGE G. HAGEDON r f T 4.L GA E121- y0,LLJiwj,,fJ'??PQifdMf'U'yiM4'J.,f'i Q Q, fyv Mag, fwffifffi' Ng! N Qu . A Afifififffify JUNIORS Still in the formative period of the building process known as educa- tion, the juniors are being impressed with the patterns of the accumulated knowledge of the World and are thus qaininq in form, beautv and qrace. DECORATING GLASS Row 1: Rita Kanczal, Wilda Brown, Dorothy Extejt, lna Eddings, Shirley Eschedor, Betty Aldrich, Evelyn Mooney, Ieanne Clarke, Marian Flowers. Row 2: Betty Lee Iurek, Myrtle Hart, Ieannette Campbell, La Donna Brungard, Mildred Malohn, Patricia George, Doris Meyers, Peggy Berlcebile, Ethel Kelley. JUNIOR Row l: Bill Bacon, Melvin lackson, Richard Ganoom, Iohn Cathern, Bob Alberte, Norbert Bunck, Noah Broadway, Bob Archambeau, Bob Brunk, Earl Haynes. Row 2: Robert Lehr, lim Foltz, Brand Gomersall, lack Miller, George Buideieldi, Marvin Hansen, David Ludwikoski, Fred Dickerson, lim Holtgrieve, Herman Meuth, Marvin Badman. Row 3: Gloria Moore, Melva l-laller, Iune Miller, Doris Clark, Betty Jackson, Betty Barnhiser, De- lores Friend, Dolores Hagen, Norma lay, Phyllis lernigan. Row 4: Maryiheresa Hentges, Herta Axt, Phyllis Barrett, Lorene Carter, Ioann Hottle, lrma Lee, Thelma Bauer, Angeline Mandry, Rita Budzinski, Dolores Draheim. CLASS Row 3: lack Healy, William A. Moll, Bob Horen, Alfred Haas, Darryl Feisel, Paul Koesier, George Blair, Floyd Morris, lim Chamberlin, Frank Duenas. Row 4: Edward Davis, lim Luginbuhl, Bob Haw- kins, Reade Cony, lim Hays, Bill Beiis, Don Gwin, Dan Kowalski, George Harvey, Paul Englehart, Ierry Brokaw. Row I: Dolores Robarge, Elaine Schlupp, Mary I, Teague, Meryl Rogers, Mary Lou Rohrbacher, Connie Wainwright, Phyllis Reetz. How 2: Betty Neidhardt, Wilma Swiclcard, Veala Thomas, Norma Weber, Thelma Rahm, Sue Wil- liams, Betty Ann Strayer, Edythe Wagner. JUNIOR Row 1: Ernie Muszynski, Edwin Krall, Daniel Klofta, Alfred Baron, Richard Kuhr, Donald Ko- paniasz, Bernard Iachimiak, Edward Kwiatkowski, Raymond McGovern, Frank Markey. Row 2: lack Grady, Dan Carr, Iames Gilsdort, Cliff Hasselschwert, Richard Kurdys, Henry Bal' lard, Ernest Dickson, Gerald Griesemer, Ralph Cutway, Ioe Hamilton. Row 3: Ioan Huii, Margaret Peck, Helen Simon, Vera Louise Schaefer, Phyllis Storer, Mildred Petrie, Doris Serin, Miriam Price. Row 4: Helen Marciniak, Virginia Schell, Mary Shinaver, Wilma Sperber, Verna Schmidt, Lois Schoedel, Beatrice Wiegand, Margaret Recht. CLASS Row 3: Richard Long, Tom Hochrnuth, Edward Keil, Robert Liebherr, Donald Kroggel, Don Bar- teldt, Roland Bocian, Carl Mauss, Richard Helden- brand, lacques Chevrier. Row 4: Bob Crooks, Andrew Hawkins, Robert Mc- Carthy, Bob Iorris, Leonard Bunck, Tom Leon- hardt, lack Donnells, Don Lyle, Merrill Howard, Bob Glesser. f Row 1: Neoma Kimball, Lois Murphy, Lola Iohn- son, Louise Breitner, Dorothy Allison, lune Loeb- rich, Norma lean Gates, Shirley Gauthia, Mary Kay Mapps. Row 2: Olive Luginbuhl, Louise Hintz, Gladys Albery, Ruby Freeman, Winitred McKinney, Ruth Lolow, Virginia Davis, Emma Moore, Carrie Bruce. JUNIOR Row 1: Herbert lones, lack Warwick, Sam Wohle tort, Gordon Voelker, Robert Rinehart, Ronald Schmidt, George Plath, LeRoy St. Clair, Frank Perz, Milton Ziegler. Row 2: Paul Ruch, Norman Eick, Don Mehling, Dick Hemsoth, Louis Azbart, Robert Belliy, Dick Van Hoesen, Les Retzke, Earnest Pearce, Gilbert Noel. Row 3: Agnes Hall, Mary Best, lane Fritts, Gloria Iordon, Phyllis Brooks, Helen Koester, Lois Hepner, Virginia Lubinski, Lillian Chmielewski, Helen Balcersak. Row 4: lean Altwies, Dorothy Ing, Yvonne Behm, Virginia Hartman, Eilene Kline, Pauline Englehart, Betty Mock, Mary lane Herin, Betty Maloney, Mary Augustine, CLASS Row 3: La Rue Campbell, Gordon Howard, Eugene I-Ieltman, Robert Derlatka, Galen Miller. Ralph I-lerold, Bob Pride, Norman Doneghy, Ed Holmes, Charles Huntley, Row 4: John Mault, Fred Westfall, Robert Snyder, Bill Weber, Leonard Mlynarck, Harry Considine, Robert Hall, Norman Jones, Booker Lawson, Donald Hopings. Row 1: Marqaret McGraw, Loretta Art, Evelyn Long, Marion Gors, Iune Miller, Ianice Helvoiat, Betty Gartz, Helen Feisel, Beulah Brauch. Row Z: Mabel Holman, Mary Monticure, Betty Bray, Mary Miller, Ruth Brenner, Doris Glanzrnan, Iune Krueger, Eleanor Koepp, Betty Krause, JUNIOR Row 1: Harry Train, Ir., Leonard Urbahnski, Ray Wisener, Iarnes Tobias, Ir., Paul Roloft, Bob Van Pelt, George Sitzenstock, Earl Wonacott, Bill Vallade, Sieve Polesovsky. Row 2: Dave Nichols, Al Philabaurn, Bob Potts, Donald Schartz, lames Trautwein, Iunior Pizza, Bill Wiesenberq, lim Tallman, Leo Schlaqheck. Row 3: Beatrice Baker, Kathryn Hauer, Ieanne Goetz, Faye Cornell, Alice Heyrnan, Mabel Bryne, Dorothy lones, Pat Mann, Maxine Bell, Elsie Ianorf. Row 4: Yvonne Good, Dora Mae Larimer, Rexine Petting, Betty Keck, Gloria Macias, Virginia Koll- inq, Genevieve Fall, Barbara Eicher, Myrtle Lertel, Mildred Anderson. CLASS Row 3: Walter Sobczak, Robert Raby, Frank Stark- lort, Robert Stautzenbach, Carl Peterson, Richard Sybert, Victor Smenner, Cecil Sevrence, Don Rutz. Row 4: Leroyd Wyatt, Russell Smith, Dick Schirr, Leelarid Pete, Frank Pizza, Rodell Smith, Richard Neiman, Robert Skinner, Iarnes Yutzy. 'V Row l: Eleanor Cook, Barbara Garber, Shirley Gillen, Gloria Bohm, Francis Linden, Eleanor Greco, Cora Durham, Iune Lannen, Phyllis Lee. Row 2: lane Moore, Mary Klueter, Patsy Hoskin- son, lanice Clark, Ora Gordon, Ruth Chapman, Marilyn Highwarden, lean Markham, Hazel Hum- phrey. JUNIOR Row I: Alvin Sydlaski, Clemens Orlowski, Melvin Stachura, Lyle Garner, Roland Przeslawski, Bill Kline, George Willford, Warren Wanamaker, Ed- mond Zawacki, Melvin Norman, Roger Rudnicki. Row 2: Robert Zaborski, Frank Nowak, John Rob- inson, William Stenson, Dick Sugg, Rossie Webb, lim Schudel, Ierry Sessler, George Teague, Leon- ard Orlowski, Row 3: Verna Andrews, Ruth Hachmuth, Mary Iane Campbell, Alice Wilma Lewis, Sara Ballard, Pat Barton, Mary Alice La Beau, Helen Cline, Ioline Knull, Micky Carlston. Row 4: Florence Colvin, Henrietta Marleau, Doris Clark, Esther Hill, Dorothy Braker, lane Cameron, Marian Bracht, Flora Little, Rita Mae Hoffman, Ioyce Ann Hartman. CLASS Row 3: Gilbert Noel, Bob Shimer, Chet Rodgers, Robert Sweet, Robert Van Wey, Lawrence Wamp- ler, Sam Rogers, Iim Unger, Alvin White, David Schwartz. Row 4: Elton Rogers, Frank Sniegowski, Virgil Rittichier, Don Walton, Robert Yeack, Tom Wat- son, Ralph Shank, Howard Wittich, Bob Rieker, Dick Patrick. How 1: Ieannette Sieler, leannette Rowley, Ruth Robeson, Betty Priest, Ruthodell Wackle, Evelyn Przybylslci, Doris Pier. Row 2: Eunice Van Vranken, Delphine Szyman- owski, Catherine Roberts, Rose Pitzen, Gertrude Poland, Ruth Scharf, Isabel Smith, Phyllis Beniqni. JUNIOR Row l: Harry McQuillin, Iirn Monetta, Bob Cas- sidy, Bud Bailey, Fred Black, Dick Foster, Edward Heller, Bill Kime, Norman Lewis, Wilbert Drane. How 2: Iames Erskine, Don Hill, Edwin Durivaqe, Donald Greiner, Robert Mahoney, William Kehres, loseph Lenqa, Eugene Clear, Iirnmy Glanzrnan, Richard Kachenmeister. Row 3: Betty lane Zielinski, Marvell Walter, lane Swartz, Rita Sobczak, Doris Prior, Mary lane Sarchiz, Phyliss Osborne, Neoma Nicely. Row 4: Betty Spahr, Evelyn Steinrniller, lean Wisbon, Eileen Steusloti, Ruth Zollner, Delphine Smietanski, Leona Wendt, Vivian Tubbs. CLASS Row 3: Ioe Kocinski, Roy McClelland, Gail Ander- son, Gail Bowsher, Dale Donohue, Vernon Kes- linq, Donald Burns, Ken Curtis, Bob Bunqe, Rich- ard King. Row 4: Duane Dilley, Ken Eineske, Duane Iohn- son, Floyd Iohnston, Bill Burwell, Dave Iones, lim Mickel, Norman Huntley, William Burns, Bob Hunt. - Row 1: Betty Larsen, Mary Cox, Bose Bruno, Alice lohnson, Virginia Klein, Phyllis Kennedy, Lillian Donley, Doris Anderson, Polly Barnes. Row 2: Emily Machinski, Doris Frosch, Ruth Kes- ler, Lynne Farrell, Mary lane Iozwiak, Delphine lanowieclci, Mary lane Kapela, Bette Miller, Helen lanicki. JUNIOR Row 1: Bernice Potts, Norma Webb, Felicia Wcis- lek, Bett Rose Rynn, Ann Marie Rohr, Vivian Nes- bitt, Beatrice Potts. Row 2: lean Young, Lois Trumbull, Ruth Ward, loyce Ann Smith, lean Ricketts, Lois Ziegler, Betty Vfard, Bernice Sciplin. Row 3: lerry Borchardt, Susan Carrithers, Sylvia Lewandowslci, Pat Murray, Alice Borgelt, Florence Larson, Kathryn McLaughlin, Colleen Barnum, Mary Finan, Rosemary Fischer. Row 4: Virginia Butler, Lucille Czaikowski, Betty Barqer, Donna Beard, lean Eady, Edna Gilman, Florence Baginski, Carrie Mae lones, Clara Mc- Cray, Leorna Buford. CLASS Row 3: Mary Alice Riley, Mildred Wisniewski, Phyllis Wells, Rosemary Veronica, Virginia Park- er, Violet Rahn, Evelyn Scott, Geraldine Searfoss. Row 4: Carolyn Reed, Betty Westgate, Hazel Shock, Suzanne Tonkin, Dorothy Shipley, Mary Powers, Persis Norwood, Audrey Topley. - 7 Y 1-"The Ghost Flies South"--wonder Where the ghost is! 2-Oh my! lcxnice and Bill. 3-Euldlie bdthes her sister. 4-Miss Pc1yne's generals from the Community Chest Army. 5--Working hcird on the Iunior Red Cross. 6-Dorothy cmd Voneto help their country. 7-Tax stumps do mcrlce money. 8-Jfhree Senior Friendship qirls. 9--A little Dutch girl. 10-Whc1t's coolciriq, Charlotte? ll-Another scene from the senior ploy. 12-Ierry on her toes. 13-Rosemary, Dorothy, cmd Margaret complete the Friendship Club criqhdn. 77 1 I. ' ,,.' ' , , 1- -- f xi: I ffwl VIJJI1, I ffl. Y I ' J. ,J 1 I , X y, J ' - 1 ,,' xx J' 1 f ,1 . , , X, . I ' l 1 I1 , 'I J' M 11' l '1" - fy X 1 I1 V ,, .- I ' ' I 1 f 1 ,YZ . I Ii ' 1 ff N f' I C, 4 'lid -1 'I ' ' ' 1 ,ff .1 , ,. , w . ,ffl 11' I 1 r f J . . 1 I D1 I. , f-' ' 1 f f. ' ,cpl jf I 'I ' 1 ' X A I Jy H I I , df .j!' ! AL! I X 1 X 1 if ' 1, " . , M f ff! 1 A I 1 s,,'j 4, 4' 1 v fl F ,jf l I ' 1 K J iff' 'J Ig, , 1 ' 1 1 f V 1 1 1 4 - ' ' J J ', ,J .' 1 ,go l' 111 by , l- . X t f , 1 - f!! A I," J fjyyf' nj .X X nf L1 f :TM ,ff Q I ' X, ' I. J gf -J ','f fl ll 1 . ,J ,..fl 1 .. of I ly . 1 GJ KM, X J ji 'N .1 1' 1' " J ' l 2 V J fl.. F vw V V' jk , VJ, ,, , AD,2,0fU J - ying SWL poker, gf ,V f ,I 4 , 2542-lf .J"L4,1f,Q9'l, l ,,,,f0,' rl, Lx f . 1 A Jfrqff, K" 1"--' 0 4' I. L,1f,4fn,OfJ s o P 1-1 o M o R E: s ,Q -1f4,, 1 fu 'yi'-I. 'Y!b4fQ,44!1 I -ravi" 1' lffafi, A 1 ll Forming or definite pattern and , X., X' ,A A I Q if V , f.,V. fee., V-',f,f1,, ,VHA shctpetcxkes skill and energy and all xowyk .WN LUQQL K I I, . . . V 1 too often in school cr bit of blowing, .7,, V one., r f LMA, nv:-, f., J, Q r , I I but the sophomores are cz Jolly lot .,. f Q74 efemef' 12951, ,Alia , . 1' f who take their shcrpinq with CI rg, Qhflf Alfie-3-,J J ,Q5'J,,Ml,b 1 UW, K K W V cheerful qrin cmd C1 luck of worrv. V, V,'ef.4:.1evv 74,5 MMM, U ,, f 1 . C., if .wld --fs-. r- 'f,f'f'Fs..'7f gavv VI"-4 . jg Lf, -,L .fwfr -vb - w u,.1 .W E sf- .1 h as M. SOPHOMORE CLASS Row 1: lune Kinzel, Marian Taylor, Wilma McGee, Dorothy Moore, Lee Gusta Douglas, Sonia Guhl, Phyllis Figmaka, Shirley Farnsworth, Lois Clayton, Bessie Zidarin, Fegge Roberts, leanne Fought. Row 2: Geraldine Miller, Aline Hooper, Marilyn Mc- Quillin, Evangeline Konwinski, Leocadia Skibinski, Barbara Stine, Betty Streepey, Zoma Lindau, Betty N, Smith, Emerenc Konwinski, Mary Alice Gomoll, Anna Mae Koller. Row 3: leannette Sauers, loyce Parsons, Betty Jeanne Piizen, Esther Anderson, lacqueline Mrozow- ski, Nancy Lee Iaeck, La Verne Melka, Ruby Keller, PeqQY McDermott, Gelda Beatty, Lois Hunter, Mildred Adams. Row 4: Eileen Killian, Grace Duganiero, Florence Beckwith, lerry Provencher, Geraldine Rittichier, Mary Bladel, Donna Fesch, Mary lane Spitler, Dolores Little, Doris Wymer, Barbara Mann, Mar' garet Whiteman. Row 1: Earl Straub, Paul Walter, Ted Black, Robert Feindt, lohn Ritter, Harry Freeman, Ir., Ralph Edward Hall, Robert Banks, Frank Ellis, lim Bloom. Row 2: Richard Radbone, Albert Youngs, Robert Kobee, Richard Rein, Thomas A. Eastwood, Frank Dieball, Roman Kott, Raymond Kott, Bill Chruscinski, Thomas Riley, William Ziethlow. Row 3: Dick Hammerel, Glenn Hyter, Donald Schorling, lack Iimison, Francis Erd, Alvin Beitel- schees, Clifford Garling, Robert Grocki, Tom Flana' gan, Ioe Koncal, Dominic Kwiatkowski. Row 4: Stephen Lockwood, Harley Wulrl, Floyd Ramsdell, Eugene Ruble, Romuald Snyder, Kenneth Schmidt, Donald Pohlman, lohn Cavenauqh, Dick Laster, Carlton lennings, Alfred Wojcikowski. SOPHOMORE CLASS Row 1: Lila Bailey, Marie Bailey, Betty Lempke. Evelyn Drown, Glennadine Reick, Rosemary Uter, Ruth Prueter, Betty Campbell, Marilyn Riehle, Daisy Washington, Sammie Iohnson, Mary Ann Balonek. Row 2: Gertrude Apostle, Betty Hirst, Antoinette Pizza, lean Ann Melle, Lillian Albert, Rose Marie Maxtield, Allene Robinson, Dorothy Williams, Ethel Reville, Phyllis Schroeder, Eleanor Sellers. Row 3: Nancy Sherman, Norma Rogers, Frances Lamb, Elizabeth Pero, Doris Prior, June Miller, Donna Eller, Dolores Kolodzaike, Kathryn Mohr, Evelyn Chesterby, lean Martin, Helen Gibowska. Row 4: Lois Reed, Eileen Martens, Evelyn Rath, Sararuth Bell, Iane Bersticlcer, Doris Abele, Lois Bartolett, Margaret Ann King, Alice Freeman, Phyllis Wendt, Helene Dietenbach, Iean Wiedersatz. Row 1: Charles Cannon, Carl Ziegler, Richard Sours, Gale Walker, Robert Kloita, Vincent Grimsley, Harry Struck, Bob Frye, Bill Coy. Row 2: Stanley Kolodjiejski, David Copeland, Cone nie Kirsch, Richard Dailing, Eugene Russell, Bernard Moss, Bob Tanner, Michael Ianiszewski, Ray Kajtasz, Forest Wallis. Row 3: Don Stanton, Conrad Wirz, Ioe Kriner, Bob tones, Dean Evans, Richard Sanzenbacher, Don Col- lingwood, Ernest Wotring, Royce Lampe, Franklin Fisher, Ir. Row 4: Howard Phillips, Robert Bashore, Bill Meyer, Edward Maqq, Norman Clark, Iames Merzki, Iack Bunyan, Robert lay, lack Watts, Dale Bricker. SOPHOMORE CLASS Bow 1: Lela Turner, La lean Schultz, Elaine Greco, Tina Geronimo, Edna Malewski, Helen Byers, Betty Hoffman, Mary lane Gawronski, Geraldine West, Marjorie Michalak, Leah Aubin, lean Meyer. Row 2: Donna Pickering, Adelaide Williams, Helen Ballard, lean Holley, Marnie Lou Etchen, Margaret Geraldo, Lillian Baqinska, Clementine Artis, Norma Commaqer, Ruth lohnson, Ethel Wenzel, Donna Stickley. Row 3: Lillian Ptaszynski, Dorothy Herron, Betty Boehk, Barbara Driver, Mildred Perry, Violet Rut- kowski, Marie Harvey, Dorothy Hurst, lean Andrews, Mary Luetke, Glenna Myers, Dolores Demarkowslci. Row 4: Marjorie Hemsoth, Lois Blain, Gloria Corbett, Shirley Kime, PSQQY Lee, Dorothy Matuszynski, Phyllis laeclc, Mae Myers, Betty Streepey, Sara lane Mault, Dorothy Ruby, Mary Louise Seqan, Row 1: Norman Leininqer, Dick Case, Roger Loxley, Russell Farnsworth, Bob Pierce, Edward Hart, Tom Meek, Hobart Stevens, lim Kirk, Roland Lampe, Richard NaPierala. Row 2: Frank Riley, Clarence Marion, Alvin Spence, Charles Munson, Fred Becker, Henry Iacobs, Harlan Betz, Don Moser, Frank Moody, lr., Bud Packard, Robert Lee Earles. Row 3: Norman Shanteau, lohn Arnot, Boris Banqoff, Ray McNeill, Ray Hernisat, Ray Krout, Claire Lazette, Dale Bremer, Frank Zawterucha, Daniel Paturalski, Fred Heidt. Row 4: Alva Dugan, lerry Scherer, Euqene Lett, Richard Nowak, Harold McAdoW, Charles Morris, Russell Hallock, Don Shier, Warren Billinqs, Carl Goettinq. SOPHOMORE CLASS Row 1: Marilyn Timpe, Barbara Simpson, Patsy Lee Matheny, Pat West, Doris Rampendahl, Evelyn Skin- ner, Mary Teal, Ruth Saunders, Gaye Houser, Pat Biqelow, Dorothy Weaver, Donna Rowley. Row 2: Lois Giiiin, Marqaret Brozzo, Elinor Loqan, Dorothy Drabik, Velma Kennedy, Rosemarie Weso- lowski, Rosemary Truchan, Vivian Meade, Cleo Aclcley, Gloria Reed, Carrol Ackley, Row 3: Bettyjane Krantz, Phyllis Rudnicki, Matilda Davis, Barbara Kennedy, Lucille Krolak, Anne Rybarczyk, Mary Lueck, Euaenia Dunn, Delphine Ianiszewslci, Shirley Martin, Ioan Elliott. Row 4: Ioann Taraschlce, Suzanne lones, Evelyn Lee, Patricia Gray, lean Ionas, IoAnn Kulow, Betty Brown, Doris Anne Radbone, Eileen Errinqton, Paul! ine Miller, Dorothy Slcrzyniecka. Row 1: Melvin Stein, Henry Buckland, Kenneth Shepler, Bob Reagan, Gene Downey, De Ronda Miller, Iames Moon, Leighton Smith, Ralph Kuhl- man, Dan Mockensturn, lack Wineke. Row 2: Iohn Zidarin, Fred Kruse, lerry Horton, Roy Huebner, Ernest Papke, Ted Zink, lim Kanthak, Eugene Veitch, Iohn Bruck, Phil Starnm, Edward Wheeler. Row 3: Walter Iohnson, Bob Schumacher, Iimmie Pounds, William Gibson, Ed Snieqowski, lack Dennis, Charles Church, Iohn Dent, Frank Phillips, Ralph Hoffman, Richard Marquis. Row 4: lack Kunz, lim Church, Raymond Waldron, Charles Meyer, Mike Carman, Ed Cannon, Richard Orqel, Iohn Earman, Georqe Bracht, Louis Linen- kuqel, Bob Webb. SOPHOMORE CLASS Row 1: Dona Patton, Ruth Roadwiler, Mary Davis, Kathleen Folsom, Betty Iune Herron, Evelyn G. Szurminski, Nancy Schmous, Louise Russell, Betty Ellen Green, Beatrice Lesczynski, Virqinia lust. Row 2: Mary Schmith, Marqarete Mann, Anne Houser, Claire Vossler, Dorothy Sweet, Mary Ann Clark, Ursula Kasier, Verna Schlupp, lune Tripp, Iacqueline Rarnisch, Rose Marie Srniqielski. Row 3: Wilma Dais, Myrna Schnetzler, Maxine Bor- land, Dorothy Koch, Vilet Grimsley, lanet Moll, Mary Wolniewicz, Hilda Richter, Evelyn Portala, Darlene Reeves, Betty lane lackson. Row 4: Marqie Zimmerman, Beverly Windnaqel, Evelyn Fleck, lean Schneider, Dulane Kaiser, Nancy Boyer, Arlene Maxson, Helen Mocniak, Cora Rogers, Mable Turner, Dorothy Harper. Row 1: Ray Kessler, Robert Pheils, Harold Chas, McLean, Manuel Pearson, Ray Bester, Richard Sat- ton, Parker Pearson, Arthur Mitchell, lames Mathis, Ray McCray. How 2: Bernard La Cour, Albert Bryant, Fred Doriot, Forrest Myler, Norman Rochowiak, George Bielaw- ski, loe Parker, Norman Erosch, Bill Starnes, Lester Luettke. Row 3: Bill Duck, Richard Lothery, Iohn Winters, Tom Pribe, Iarnes Adams, Vincent Pulzynski, Robert Wenzel, Wilbur Brown, Baxter Lana, Melvin Stewart, Mack Otis. Row 4: George Kein, Bill Stephenson, Iohn Thomas, Donald La Faver, Iohn Urbaniak, Charles Dieten- bach, Vernon Thomas, Ray Mock, Robert Metzger, Donald Feeney. SOPHOMORE CLASS Row 1: Dorothy lean Rodemich, Iacquelyn Dunlap, Betty Turner, Lavonne Probert, Connie Schmuhl, Iessie Lewis, Lydia Hansen, Truda Rice, Lillian Miller, Daisy Hampton, Adabelle Ashley. Row 2: Louise Glaspie, Beatrice Abshaw, La Vern Moreland, Betty Friend, lane Tunks, losephine Knott, loyce Herzberg, Virginia Schloz, Rosemary Zielinski, Delphine Mazer, Garda Talley, Phyllis Karnper. Row 3: Constance Wright, Alma Hoosier, Margaret Rhoden, Lula Mae Hill, Louise Starkey, Lois Schroed- er, Virginia Corrigan, Virginia Peinert, Sylvia Healy, Betty Deal, Margaret Snyder. Row 4: Nila Clinton, Norma Plockowski, Marian Hammond, Helen Atkinson, Patricia leter, Marian Ienkins, Ruth Washington, Carrie Bourn, Wilma Griffin, Nora Washington, Mildred Farris. Row 1: Charles Winters, Iames Riley, William Peters, Edward Musch, Earl Kasch, Edward Bolander, Ed- ward Knapik, Leonard Czerniak, Charles Sniadecki, Bob Cooper. Row 2: Edward Nowaczyk, Dan Robie, Ed Mierejew- ski, Don Wodrich, Clarence Koralewski, Bill Frend, Ted Bienko, Daniel Wasikowski, Melvin Orzechow- ski, Bernard Ftaczkowski, Daniel Losek. Row 3: Edward Schaefer, Frank Gailagher, Gerald Grahnke, Ted Warvell, Rex Tomb, Dale Duraine, Frank Klatt, Lawrence Albright, Gerald lablonski, Carl McComb, Bob Brown. Row 4: Teddy Malinowski, Bob Blattner, Harry Arm- strong, low Kowalewski, Bob Lehr, Dick Whittman, Arnold Bunge, Harold Parcell, Floyd Szymizak, Carl Burzynski, Melvin Nowakowski. SOPHOMORE CLASS Row 1: Eern Geiaer, Angela lsetta, Marilyn Tubbs, Laura Mentzer, Nina Hoover, Ruth Beckman, Patty Snare, Lois Moench, Lois Mensinq, Rose Marie Good, Row 2: loanne Eastwood, Bernadine Spyker, lane Cumberworth, Charlotte Houser, Irene Kowalski, Lois Osten, Doris Draheim, Phyllis Asmussen, Donna Colson, Pol McClain. How 3: Myrna Brady, Ruth Horen, Annabel Hoppe, Betty Wakefield, Mary Ellan Stanley, Noan Schu- macher, lean Gilbert, Emmalou Gilbert, Shirley Iacobs, Lucille Warner, Row 4: Ioan Frank, Mildred Westgate, Donna Schultz, Flora Louise Duttey, Pat Kline, Reriza Biqef low, Eleanor Robinson, Gloria Weaver, Margaret Beadle, Lois Murphy. Row 1: Charles Smith, Tom Biebesheirner, Richard Allyn, Bill Arthur, Dick Archambo, Iames Bacon, Ray Syrek, Iack Blakely, Ioe Cunningham, Leonard Willick. Row 2: Raymond Elkins, Bernard Kroqqel, Paul Bord- ner, Forest Colvin, Bob lacobs, Gerald Sayre, Walter Kruse, Harold Proshek, Edward Keil, Iohn Schwan, Fritz Lattin. Row 3: Don Wenzel, Georae Runkle, Charles Hart- man, Carroll Keyser, Duane Nagel, Paul Maxson, Eugene Tomaszewski, Bob Goatley, Harry Sharp, Bob Hull, Melvin Ereecorn. Row 4: Fred Dukeshire, Robert Leaser, Kenneth Sprenqel, Richard Steiner, Arthur Sussman, Robert Tyaart, Byron Myler, Howard Graalrnan, Howard Kerstetter, Ramon Di Pierro, Robert Allison. 1-'Miss Goodall visiis ihe science department. 2-Skippy Ramsdall at ihe mimeoqraph. 3-Verqil Mooney-a boy of many good drawings. 4-Marilyn Kaiser-Handy Helper. 5-Miss Feidler and her boy friend. 6-Tea Pariy. 7-Eileen Blum has pei snakes. 8-Bonnie Freeman. 9--Army's ln! 10-Orville Welchione of ihe Marx Brothers. l1gAlice Thompson at the Zoo. 12-Donna Pollex has been looking ai the animals. 13'-Public speakers. 14-Donna Pollex, lerry Moneiia, Faun Sioll enjoying the flowers. 15iWi1lision O'Connell adds faster with a machine. l6eThree show men. 174-Peries-sweater girls. 18-Singers? 87 P! 4 JP Mg FRESHMAN Raw material! The thrill of the artist 5 the dream of the artisan! The rich- ness of still untrained minds of the freshmen stimulates the Workers in the field of education to unite all of their endeavors to mold minds and character that are stronq and true. RAW MATERIAL OF GLASS FRESHMAN GIRLS Row 1: Delores Hirth, Virginia Holtfreter, Florence Zacharewicz, Alice Regent, Martha Wirz, Dorothy Greenwood, Bonnie Laurich, Mary Ellen Ashley, Shirley Pratt. Row 2: Patsy Corbett, Lorene Clarke, Ioyce Iuti, Grace Krerowicz, Delphine Duszynski, Margaret Kazala, Rosemary Fulton, Ioanne Blair, Ieanne Clark, Phyllis McDermott. Row 3: Elvera Royce, Harriet Braker, Donna Clear, Rita Mae Palicki, lris Ganun, Mary Ioanne Parker, Jeanne Gage, Doris Wilcox, Alice Estes, Betty Bedford. Row 4: Elaine Ehreniried, Ruth Wittich, Helene Archer, ,lean Frybarqer, Colleen Donohue, Eva Mae Anson, Phyllis Carter, Ioann Evans, Renza Clark, Shirley Hannell. FRESHMAN BOYS Row 1: lerry Abbey, Duane Reichart, Merrill Wolff, Richard Butchbach, Dawson Maupin, Vincent Crippen, Roqer Henry, Ray Vtfymer, Ordell Stark- ey, Bill Myers. Row 2: Malcolm Barnes, lohn Griqore, Melvin Czerniak, Daniel Szymanski, Allen Cobb, Stanley Rutkowski, Edward McGivney, Rolden Iones, Gene Krantz, Hobert Welsh. Row 3: lohn Sarchiz, Iohn Hamilton, Richard len- ninqs, Ramon Brint, Charles Roe, Melvin Rill, Andrew Kubiak, Chester Kyzwski, Charles Asrnus, Ross Lentz, Dale Metzger. Row 4: Arthur Leszczyski, Wesley Briner, Ed Shaffer, Iirnrnie Lair, Iohn Sobelewski, lr., Leonard Osinski, Wayne Eady, Richard Streeter, lack Trumbull. FRESHMAN CLASS rm-:SHMAN GIRLS ' Row I: lacqueline Smith, Dorothea Hartman, Shirley Mondville, Carol lean Ashley, Dorothy Morrison, Evelyn Zdawczyk, Ruth Gordon, Vir- ginia Tomaszewska, Maria Kramp, Martha Shep- erd, Leona Pisarski. Row 2: Eleanor Ziethlow, Marcella Loda, Irene Iakubowska, Marian Schroder, Ianet Dodd, Lillian Friend, Beatrice Harms, Noralee Ferrell, Rose Lorenz, Suzanne Cony, Row 3: Alma Cameron, lean Schudel, Gloria Moore, Rose Mary Helminiak, Elaine Fenner, Doris Wendt, loan Wright, Pat luergens, Norma Brown. Row 4: Virginia Tomaszewski, Evelyn Hoffman, Beatrice Spitulski, Esther Ianiszewslca, Shirley Steuslori, Suzanne Rogers, Virginia Wonnell, Eileen Robinson, Gerry Campbell. FRESHMAN BOYS Row 1: Thomas Beach, Ioe Long, Robert Thompe son, Donald Hancock, Gail Smith, Gerald Ulrich, Bill Toepter, Howard Parker, George Butler, Wayne Laster. Row 2: Rae Warvel, Don Seibold, Kenneth Domi- nique, Merle Wriqht, Donald Koester, Lloyd Rhoades, Robert Briggs, Robert Parks, Malcolm Shaw, Bill Hartman. Row 3: Donald Andrews, Richard Walker, Ierry Ridge, Leon Sankiewicz, Gerald Iasinski, Paul Magno, Robert Urzykowski, Vito Macino, Gerhard Hinderer, Robert Grice, Row 4: Ted Pleiss, Don Black, Alvin Zollars, Robert Walker, Don Pomeroy, Alvin Zanter, lames Hoys, Donald Klein, Richard Smith, Murray Shaffer. FRESHMAN CLASS FRESHMAN GIRLS Row 1: Ioyce Basil, I. Elsie Leonard, Catherine Thomas, lean Noel, Eileen Pollex, Iacauelyn Ness, Neida Steiner, Donna Geriq, Dorothy Brown. Row 2: lune Mealer, Lois Brunt, lean Knorr, Dorothy Struble, Esther Sniadecka, Gloria Kul- czynska, Louise Herwat, Delphine Marczak, Bea- trice Krueger. Row 3: Iacqueline Snyder, Rosemarie Mundinq, Barbara Runyan, Peggy Switzer, Yolanda Sob- czak, leanne Miller, Norma Adler, LaVern Roloii, Christine Ritter, Antoinette Saccucci, Delphine Matuszynska. Row 4: Ioyce Hause, Elaine Knocks, Marjorie Norwood, Virginia Bunqe, Dorothy Monczynska, Ellen Covade, Betty Strance, Ianet Ryan, Doris Reynier, Madora Waite. FRESHMAN BOYS Row 1: Richard Michalski, Donald Ziegler, Edgar Eldredqe, Eldan Gomoll, lim Forster, Layton Wit- tenberq, Robert Gillmore, Paul Corwin, Paul limi- son, Paul Allen. Row 2: Robert Krause, Raymond Warrick, Bob Schwartz, Robert Marcy, Kirk Earl Davis, Dick Slosser, Bill Fuerst, Leonard Kevelder, Robert I. Thompson, Robert Benner. Row 3: Richard Ketel, Thirrnlin Kierrnaier, Wayne Dickes, George Walbolt, Carl Franklin, Melvin Breitner, lirn Galbraith, David Damas, Bob Kava- nauqh, lames Ziegler. Row 4: Iarnes Woods, Robert Swickard, Richard Staup, Edward McNeill, Don Epple, Bill Aufder- heide, Don Walker, Robert Lange, Danial Guz- iotek, Bob Eddinqton. FRESHMAN CLASS FRESHMAN GIRLS Row 1: Eileen Beach, Rose Ellen Poor, Dorothy Foltz, loann Berg, Esther Del..ores, Betty Gauthia, Ruth Weber, Mary lsetta, Sally Drunas. Row 2: Helen Benson, Teresa Nowalcowska, Dolores V. Paluch, Lewana Krolak, lean Machin- ski, Rita Gryniewicz, lane Sorqenfrii, Sue Daniels, Arlene Sutton. Row 3: Helen Keete, Margaret M. Zimmer, De Ann Hiqqenbothand, Beverly Boehk, Mary Weber. Carmen Sierra, Patricia Cassidy, Genevieve Wiley, Charlene Willey. Row 4: Patricia Miller, lean Marie Solomon, Donna Wiriclc, Ellen O'Halloran, Rose Seitz, Betty Lock- wood, Layola Adler, loanne Hill, Evelyn Larter, Lillian Christman. FRESHMAN BOYS Row 1: Iohn Roqers, lim Kinnear, George Rehrn, Kenneth Lindsay, Gordon Murray, Al Pertzynski, Donald Poenicke, Stanley Hojnaclci, Emil Printke, Norman Campbell. Row 2: Malcolm Murphy, Aloysius Lewandowslci, Bernard Philabaum, Melvin Nowak, Raymond Lissek, Harry Ebriqht, Fred Buck, Paul Hower, Thomas Grady, Robert Gates. Row 3: Edward Kowalewski, Glen Brenner, Don Fritts, Vincente Nowankowski, Daniel Powlowski, Walter Gahlonski, Raymond Darling, Richard Thanasiu, Bob Sancrant, Don Kehr. Row 4: Ierry Kurtz, Lyle Apqer, Robert Haas, Don Terrell, Stanley Budzinski, Bob Drummond, loe Brewer, Gerald Krall, Frank laqadzinslci, Fred Dussel. FRESHMAN CLASS FRESHMAN GIRLS Row 1: Margaret McLean, Loretta Mclntosh, loyce Schettert, Eunice Scheitert, Betty Schiehsl, Dolores Proudfoot, Dorothy Schirr, lrene Schiehsl, Helene Trost, lane McNutt. Row 2: Eleanor Gilliqan, Ruth Ellen Thomas, Wil- ladean Smith, Dorothy Wvesolek, Dorothy Kulczak, Eleanore Szatarowicz, loan Opaczewski, Dorothy Roe, Doris Thompson. Row 3: Norma Schultz, Lorraine Koller, lanet Kahler, Veronica Payne, Alberta Rolott, Patricia Reynolds, Elaine Sunday, Dorothy Early, Gerald- ine Palicki, Alice Zaciewski. Row 4: Mary McLauahlin, lnez Carsner, Carolyn Shank, Carolyn Zimmerman, Shirley Ridge, Lois Holtz, loan Worst, Mary Leonhardt, lean Hall, lvalo Pommeranz. FRESHMAN BOYS Row 1: Howard Burkhardt, Lawrence Schoentelt, Ray Grabowski, Walter Paskiet, Robert Denman. Raymond Galus, Clarence Ianowiecki, lohn Rez- zo, Iames Daniel, Donald Kiefer, Row 2: lean Furman, Edward Wagoner, Alan MacRitchie, Robert Schroeder, Edwin Knapik, Zig- mund Helminiak, Lynn Nieswander, Don Clark, Robert Wisbon, lerorne Eischen. Row 3: Don Perkins, Arnold Erdrnan, Wilbert Eble, Kenneth Dietrich, Robert Ieiterson, Herbert Leith, Arthur Keeter, Clarence Iohnson, Torn Moore, Peter Dannenfelser. Row 4: Edward Hall, Eldon Stoney, Clarence Heltman, Bill Miley, Dick Osborn, Roy Hall, Dick Gomersall, Bob Eiqmaka, Lynndell Benson, Rich- ard Harcourt. FRESHMAN CLASS 1-The long and short of the majorette situation. Zilueave some ot the candy in the box, girls. 3-Ain't science interesting? 4-The distracting element in Willie's lite. 5-So, that's how Sammy gets his manly shape! 6eOh, she floats through the air with the greatest of ease. 7-Chuck and Ed discuss the war situation. 8--Hiawatha? 9--Well dogonnit, he did get that ball after all! 10-Gee, let's go roller skating. 11--The business end of the stationers desk. l2fGeorgia and Alice-shaker makers. 13-Rosernaries crowning glory. 14-Pretty good, eh Mr. Hosler? I5-The Powers kids do a little science. 16-Now, George, you know we can't do Trig. 95 1 . 5 1 Y, I' "' -. -N l - ti41u.n n -' NA .---,,.,- -.Ai , V-G J xv.-me , :whiff - -.rs ...M,'v.N ,g,,X.,..,QyM,X,.dN 5 I 3 JSJMQD 43,0 :Lww . ,.,,f.. S5-Y-'E -un J-,ffl WKWN. 3N,.5L,v LX K Maxim. ,sqwqwg fW"wv8g- --Sm Mx mm. zwgw M Ranks Wwgmw ""'-'AED-ixrvvd A 'k""l' 'TLJPEA t F' x ,'-'I-X - U-xx-ci-P J'-"'vL. :lx y-A ' ni QL . '33-W '.x.Q:l,j.fx JF-Q. i,f'f"N 'U'-vii K' 'B m SOCIETIES I . J' f-' Nr U . .J I g Q , M,-.....,n-M , W zs1e?fEiE??Ei?5?2'5:f 75 X wmv. QW 7, . 3,4 P I s . V' ,. 1 PN xx 3 A EDELIAN STAFF Row 1: Bonnie Freeman, lane Moore, Faun Stoll, Betty Strayer, Lois Pohlman, Alice Thompson, Phyllis Kennedy. Row 2: Ierry Monetta, Georgia Reasor, Miss Dusha, Mr. Martin, Vivian Dais, Marilyn Kaiser, Mary Lou Rohrbacker. Row 3: Suzanne Tonkin, Tim Tallman, Boris Bangoif, lim Yutzy, Bob Wilcox, Williston O'Connell, Floyd Ramsdell, Donna Pollex. THE EDELIAN At last we've done it! Put the entire world into the Edelian. At least upon the cover where a bright red star symbolizes Toledo as the center ot the glass industry of the world. And how the staff planned and replanned in this edition of the yearbook, for the events of the year since December have made many differ- ences in their original ideas of September. However, the appreciation of the seniors as the book was pre- sented at the class banquet in May repaid the members of the stati for their long hours of arduous work and the thousands oi steps they took in checking data. Unusual work in interviewing and organizing was done by the Editor-in-chief, Faun Stoll, whose gaiety and enthusiasm kept everyone happy all year. The conscientious associate editor, Lois Pohlman, was always ready to help the other workers, including Donna Pollex, Senior editor: Georgia Reasor, Faculty editor: Alice Thompson, Club editor: and Bob Wilcox, Sports editor. Bob also spent much time trying to discover the secrets of the rest of the start. Associate workers in the editorial department included Ierry Monetta, lane Moore, Suzanne Tonkin, Iim Tallman, and Iim Yutzy. The typing was done by Lucy Emerson. The five snaps in the athletic and student life section were taken by Miss Payne who each year gives so much time and enthusiasm to this production. Under the guidance of Mr. Martin, the business adviser, the sales and distributions of the Edelians were cared for. The advertising publicity, the collections, the records, the selling of ads, and the final distributing of the books form the duties oi the business department. ln charge of subscriptions were Bonnie Freeman, Phyllis Kennedy and Marjorie Hernsothp while the Work ot advertising was done by Marilyn Kaiser, Mary Lou Rohrbocher, and Williston O'Connell. Never too busy to help steady the staff in making important final decisions or to aid them in any way possible, Mr. Williams stimulated every one to do his best work: while Miss Dusha, the director of the Edelian, was always alertly on the job. Xfvipx... CRYSTAL STAFF Row 1: Betty Larsen, Doris Clark, june Schroeder, Margaret Haas, lane Moore, lo Ann Peters, leanne Forman. How 2: lean Marcy, Bettelou Watkins, Wilma Larger, Miss Gerdes, Rosemary Roach, Alice lohnson, lo Ann Simmons, Row 3: Gordon Gornoll, lack Hutchison, Dora Stump, Chet Sullwold, Nancy MacPhie, Bob Trumbull, Tom Frank, CRYSTAL What gives all the news about school clubs, classes, sports, faculty, and students? The answer is obviousfthe Crystal, of course! Each of the ten issues, crammed full of facts, news, features, sports, and personals, is sold for five cents or obtained by an activities ticket. Libbey has an unusual feature not in- cluded in most papers, the picture page, designed by Nancy MacPhie, art editor, under Miss Bartley's super- vision. One main theme is chosen for each issue. Miss Payne, snapshot adviser, takes the pictures. Some of the best remembered were the Cowboy Rodeo of the football players, the patriotic page, and the page of carollers at Christmas. During the first semester, Chester Sullwold and lean Marcy were co-editors, but when the opportunity presented itself, Chet went to the University, leaving lean at the helm. Howard Mentzer and Carl Weinstock also left for college the second semester, Howard to T. U. and Carl to Oberlin. Miss Gerdes is the literary adviser for the paper. The assistant editor for the year was lo Ann Peters. Others on the staff were Io Ann Simmons and Wilma Larger, news editorsy Rosemary Roach, editorial editorp feature editors, Bettelou Watkins and Margaret Haas: Gordon Gomoll, sports editor. The business was handled by Dora Stump, while Ieanne Parman took care of exchange. The other members of the class were Tom Frank, lack Hutchin- son, Bob Trumbull, and five junior girls. The Crystal staff attended the journalism convention at Woodward in April. They prepared the dis- play ot all high school papers, at the convention and in a downtown store window. The junior and senior issues were both outstanding. Buried within the senior paper were the prophecy, class will, history, and senior news. The junior issue was brought out by the cub reporters, most of whom are members of the journalism class. All news concerning the younger students of the school was emphasized in this issue. The journalism class is made up of the following members: Betty Barger, Pat Barton, Nancy Boyer, Virginia Butler, lean Cassidy, Myrtle Hart, Betty Iackson, Margarette Mann, Betty lane Mock, Bernadine Priest, Phyllis Radbone, Mary Alice Riley, Ann Marie Rohr, Barbara Simpson, loyce Ann Smith, Bill Wiesen- berg, and Bob Yeark. Assisting them with their junior issue were Doris Clark, Alice johnson, Betty Ann Larsen, lane Moore, and lune Schroeder, the juniors in the Crystal class. Row 1: Norma lean Chestnut, Lucy Emerson, Faun Stoll, Nancy MacPhie, lacqueline Denzig, Dorothy Sparks, Lois Pohlman, Floyetta Smith, Ruth Uerkwitz, Alice Hagen, Gloria Moore, Peggy Berkebile. Row 2: Leonard Urbanski, Melvin Eolizynski, Virgil Mooney, Don Barteldt, lames Trautwein, Don Schatz, lohn Mault, Miriam Perry, Virginia Butler, Eleanor Koepp, Alma Kramp, lanice Fulton, Dorothy Extejr. Row 3: lim Good, Charles Tomerlin, Earl Gillmore, Richard Ganoom, Orville Dailey, Ir., Betty Gartz, Mary Shinaver, Leoma Buford, Esther Hill, Helen Lloyd, Phyllis Radbone, Geraldine Searfoss. Row 4: Sam Wohlfort, Ioe Kocinski, Gerald Gaynor, Paul Lafierty, Denver Duf-fey, Richard Kuhr, Richard Lingruen, Bob laegly, Alice lohnson, Myrtle Leiiel, Evelyn Steinmiller. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY A proud look and a joyous glance from a member of a certain group while coming from the auditorium may be identified as the symbol characteristics of a new member of the National Honor Society. What a thrill it is to be sitting quietly and calmly in the auditorium and suddenly be startled to hear Mr. Williams calling your name to become a member of the National Honor Society! No wonder each student, thus honored, is happy as he steps to the front of the auditorium to be inducted into the honorary society, the highest goal to be achieved in high school, There are four requirements for a National Honor member to have to be eligible for membership. First, he must excel in his studies and be an outstanding student with a high average. This is the basis of scholarship. Then, he must have character worthy of praise and admiration. To choose the paths of right at all times, to deal honestly with others, to recognize virtue-all these are included in the definition of character. The person who has these two traits must also have two others. A. natural born leader is fine, but a self-made one is better, One who can train himself to be a good follower eventually becomes the best leader. A member of the National Honor Society, therefore, must be a good follower as well as one of the best leaders, The last characteristic of a member of this organization is the quality of service. Service to the school, service to his friends, service to mankind, and service to God-all these are to be fulfilled for a true leader and Christian. Thus, it is hard work and unselfish thought that makes a student a member of this society. That is the reason that the organization becomes the highest goal to be achieved by the high school student. lDU Row 1: Lois Cranon, Alice Thompson, Betty Seabloom, Betty Barnes, Eileen Guhl, Ioyce Menlce, Virginia Ostmon, Ruth Snyder, Stanley Momot, George Hagedon, Edward Yosses. Row 2: Dorothy Adams, Naomi Marckel, lean Klingbeil, Bonnie Freeman, lean Marcy, Evelyn Dority, Dora Stump, Donna Pollex, lack Pelkey, Harold West, Robert Geiger. Row 3: Helen Rominski, lean Collins, Audrey Schomer, Marguerite Stahl, Rosemary Weston, Dora Marie Gearhart, Mathilcia Dybala, Betty Warner, Doris Donahue, Blanche Perkins, Kayris Barnes, Io Ann Peters. How 4: Gladys Harrell, Rosemary Roach, Martha Downey, Don Faist, Frank Ritz, Gerald Schwartz, Marilyn Kaiser, Vivian Dais, Dorothy Kachenmeister, Charlotte Buck. The symbols of the society are the flaming torch and the keystone. The newly inducted members have these symbols explained to them before they repeat the oath of membership. The keystone symbolizes the high ideals of the organization and represents the stable foundation upon which the education of young people must be erected. The flaming torch represents the flaming light of truth which the members of the National Honor Society hold to guide others in the paths of right. These two symbols are inscribed on the regular National Honor pins which the members are privileged to wear always as a proof of membership. This will prove valuable in the future to many seeking positions in the world. The certificate of membership which each member receives when he is inducted serves as a permanent hall permit. This is a privilege given only to members of the honorary organization. The method of choosing students for membership is as follows: the names listed in the upper third of the senior class and the high fifteenth of the junior class are voted on individually by each teacher as to the qualities of leadership, character, and service: and the finest people of the group are thus chosen to become members. From the group of juniors come the officers of the society for the following year. This year the National Honor Society enjoyed a Christmas party in Mr. Hunt's room just before the holiday vacation and a party in honor of the new members early in the spring. A large number of the National Honor Society members took part in the state scholarship tests which were given in Libbey for the first time, for all high school students in Toledo who are able to qualify. During the year, regular meetings of the group were held during the fifth hour in the auditorium and were conducted by Edward Yosses, president: Donna Pollex, secretary-treasurer. The group was ably guided in all of its activities by Principal Harold E. Williams and Mr. Eugene R. Hunt. YE Tap Picture Lower Picture Row I: Ianice Fulton, Millianne Priest, lane Moore, lean Young, Row 1: Barbara Runyan, Donna Rowley, Betty Mock, leanne Ioan Frank, Mildred Westgate, Frances Lamb. Gage, Norma Brown, Patsy Chambers, leanne Clark. Row 2: Antoinette Pizza, Ieanne Goetz, Patsy Hoskinson, Miss Row 2: Pat Murray, Betty Barger, Susan Carrithers, Betty Gartz, Dusha, lo Ann Peters, Gaye l-louser, Ieanne Farman, Lois Ryan. Ianice Clark, Elizabeth Pizza, Marion Hamann, How 3: Ierry Monetta, Ruth Ward, lane Monetta, Blanche Perkins, Row 3: Suzanne Tonkin, Rosemary Weston, Ieanne Wolfe, Nancy Dolores Draheim, Anne l-louser. MacPh1e, Nancy Boyer, Dulane Kaiser, Louise Breitner, PERIES Since the opening of Libbey, the motto, "Second to none," has been synonymous with the name, Pericleans. You probably didn't know who was who until the Peries appeared last fall in their plaid sweaters with "Perl" written on the collars. Things began to hum when the girls started on their whirl of social activi- ties with a hayride and roast at Side-Cut Park. Talk about fun and excitement! This affair was an excellent example, with plenty of flying hay. Next in line, with an old-fashioned school atmosphere, the girls put on the program for the DeVilbiss mass meeting. Then just one breath and they were speeding on with plans for their annual dance, the "Dog House Drag," Miss Dusha, adviser for the Peries, and the committee: Blanche Perkins, lanice Clark, Nancy MacPhie, lean Young and Suzanne Tonkin, were responsible for its outstanding success. To carry out the holiday spirit the girls had a Christmas party after their last meeting before vaca- tion. Nancy MacPl'1ie, program chairman, arranged several interesting programs based on South America. Thus it was quite significant that the Peries should visit the Art Museum and observe the Chilean exhibit. When April came along, the Peries gave their annual Mothers' and Faculty Tea in the Libbey Library. The guest speaker, Mrs. W, O. Bonser, showed pictures and gave a talk on her trip to Guatemala. The Periclean's Spring Banquet and dance were held in the Tower Room of the Hillcrest, At this affair, the adviser, Miss Dusha, and the officers: lo Ann Peters, president, Blanche Perkins, vice president, Ianice Fulton, recording secretary: Lois Ryan, corresponding secretaryy leanne Farman, treasurery Nancy MacPhie, censor: and Rosemary Weston, chaplain, were honored. To close their year of social and literary activities, the Peries held a picnic on the lawn at the home of Io Ann Peters. -ua.-. Top Picture Row 1: Nancy Sherman, Pat luerglus, Margarete Mann, Iosephine Knott, Gloria Corbett, Phyllis McDermott, loanne Blair. Raw 2: Rosemarie Munding, Dorothy Brown, Dorothy Foltz, Ioyce Harse, Miss Gerdes, Marjorie Norwood, Marcille Warrick, Martha Pinniger. Row 3: Iune Miller, Norma Commager, lean Ricketts, Patty Snare, Betty Campbell, Alice l-leyman, Faye Cornell, Norma lean Chestnut. C7 Lower Picture Row 1: Mary Cox, Betty Barns, Elythe Wagner, Gloria Moore, Phyllis Kennedy, Miriam Price, Betty Larson, lean Collins. Row 2: Persis Norwood, Rosemary Roach, Bettelou Watkins, Miss Allen, Virginia Klein, lo Ann Simmons, Doris Myers, Peggy Lec. Row 3: Lillian Donley, Doris Clark, Betty Iackson, Donna Pollex, Wilma Larger, Dora Stump, Eloise Bucher, Pat Barton. "Ugh! Ugh! me a Phil!" What! Indians in Libbey? No, not real Indians, but real Libbey girls, remembering their "Wigwam Stomp" at the happy dancing ground, Trilby Log Cabin. Big chief of the affair was Eloise Bucher, and her chieftains were Wilma Larger, Bettelou Watkins, Rosemary Roach, and Betty Iackson. Heap good work, there! The Phils haven't been sleeping this year in activities. No, indeed. Besides their dance, they held a roast in the fall, a doughnut sale, two teas, a Scott Mass Meeting, and a banquet in the spring. The Mothers' Tea was held in the cafeteria, in patriotic theme, where the seniors received their gifts. The roast at Pearson Park was fun, with the rain coming through the roof and the boys finding roasting forks growing on trees! As a grand finale, the girls held their annual banquet at Heatherdowns Country Club. The committee, June Miller, Gloria Moore, Pat Barton, and Iosephine Knott, with able and active Betty Ann Larsen at its head, also planned the semi-formal dance afterwards, when dates came to join the girls and dance in the large ballroom. Everyone wants to look and act his best at all times. Realizing this, the Phils chose "Appearance and Manners" as their literary theme of the year. Miss Gerdes, the very capable adviser, decided that she needed a little assistance in advising this sizable club, so the girls elected another leader, Miss Allen. She "took over" about the middle of the year and is now a regular part of the literary society. The officers helping these fine advisers were Io Ann Simmons, presidentg Eloise Bucher, vice president: Dora Stump, recording secretary: lean Collins, treasurer: Bettelou Watkins, senior censor: Betty lackson, junior censory Wilma Larger, chaplain: and Rosemary Roach, reporter. This cabinet did a fine job in leading the society in a round of activities. Top Picture Lower Picture Row 1: June Tunks, Martha Lawrence,, Barbara Simpson, Betty Row l: Floralouise Duffey, Lois Trumbull, Alice Iohnson, Lois Maloney, Mary Shoemaker, June Schroeder, Colleen Donohue, Mensing, Iune MacDonald, Mary Klueter, Charlotte Hauser, Donna Schultz. Row 2: Patsy Lee Matheny, lean Martin, Miss DeLisle, Miss Row Z: Dorothy Hurst, lean Andrews, Emmalou Gilbert, Miss Henderson Betty Lou Devcum Rose Bruno Palsy Goode Eberth, Doris Prior, Betty Brinkman, Virginia Butler. Row 3: Ruth Wolleriweber, Ianet Santelli, Sararuth Bell, Ruth Row 3: Doris Pier, lean Wiedersatz, Antoinette Saccucci, Eileen Snyder, Ioyce Menke, Betty Munson. Blum, lane Bersticker, Virginia Peinert, Virgina Corrigan. ZETS Last fall, one of the first societies to blossom forth in their yearly emblems, was the Zets, sporting pale- green, V-necked sweaters with white, monogrammed dickies. Success seems to follow these attractive girls in whatever they attempt. This was proved by the Waite-Libbey mass meeting. Who can forget those Hal- loween costumes, decorations, and above all, that lively little Waite cheerleader? With this success behind them, the Zets celebrated with a roast at Fort Meigs, where merry-making prevailed. Of course, the money situation arose and to get around this problem, potato chip sales followed. The outstanding event of the year for the Zets was their annual dance, the "Hobo Hop," held at Trilby Log Cabin in March. Ioyce Menke, chair- man ot the dance committee, was assisted by Betty Munson, Patsy Goode, and lune MacDonald. The literary and musical contributions of the American wars was this club's theme for the year. This topic was both interesting and appropriate. To finish the year perfectly, the girls held their annual formal banquet in May. All the seniors were feted at this affair, but the officers were especially honored. The presi- dent, Ruth Snyder, was assisted throughout the year by the following girls: loyce Menke, vice president, Patsy Goode, secretary, Martha Lawrence, treasurer, Mary Shoemaker, sergeant-at-arms, and Ruth Wollen- weber, chaplain. The advisers of the Zetalethean literary society are Miss Grace DeLisle, Miss Grace Hend- erson, and Miss Aileen Eberth. Top Picture How 1: Boland Lampe, Hobart Stevens, Ralph Cole, Floyd Johns- ton, Bob Iorris, Tom Watson, Royce Lampe, Gene Roth, lack Felkey. Row 2: Mr. Hotchkiss, Ted Black, Don Faist, lim Tallman, Sammy Sloan, Jack Bunyan, lack Worst, Tom Heiner, Mr. Hosler. Row 3: Iohn Saunders, Bud Bailey, loe Dick, Dave lones, Chuck Elliott, lack Rodemich, Tom Meek, Iim Eyman, Royer Fudge. Lower Picture Row 1: Marvin Pasch, Warren Schoonover, Ramon Di Pierro, Allen Nettertield, Iunior Pizza, Iim Unger, Iim Harms, Dick Lawson, Al Baron, lim Foltz, Holland Furry, Row 2: lack Hutchison, Eddy Burrus, Denver Dui-tey, Kenneth Leininger, Eugene Ruble, Mr. Cony, Dick Schirr, Ken Fineske, Sam Bender, lerry Gaynor, Fred Balck. How 3: lack Schneider, Frank Pizza, Charles Meyers, Ray Wald- ron, George Breitner, Duane Iohnson, Grant Pinney, Mike Carman, Lee Pete, Bob Trumbull, Arnold Zink. .D'S AND FORUM What have we got here? Why, it's the Q. D.'s and the Forum. They couldn't be missed with the Q. D.'s flashy, orange sweaters and the Forum's yellow shirts and blue sweaters. The events ot their social program stand out also. Take tor instance, the Q. D.'s tall roast. The boys will gladly assure you that this was a success to the nth degree, Then what about their dance in May? It may have been the last Lit dance of the year, but it certainly wasn't the least successful. The boys had a mighty swell dance at Trilby Log Cabin. Following its usual custom, the club held its annual banquet late in the school year: and of course they had the traditional Q, D. picnic shortly before school closed. With Mr. Cony as their adviser the officers were headed by lim Harms, president, assisted by Iohn Schneider, vice president: Denver Dui-tey, secretary: Bob Trumbull, treasurer: and Eddie Burrus, sergeant-at-arms. The usual roast was held by Forum this fall also, tollowed by two dances out at Fort Meigs tor the members. They seem to be very successful with their dances, for it will be a long time betore anyone who went, will forget the "Beta Blitz," their annual dance which was held at the Secor Hotel. ln the spring the club held another roast. Their banquet was held in May as in previous years and then followed their picnic at the end of the year. Those are always exciting for the members. With Mr. Hosler and Mr, Hotchkiss as the club's advisers, the officers headed by Sam Sloan, president, carried out their duties very efficiently, Sam was assisted by Tom Heiner, vice president: Tom Watson, secretary: Ioe Dick, treasurer: and Charles Elliott, sergeant-at-arms. .Ll 1 -,f lO6 Top Picture Row l: lrene W'ynn, Verna Frey, Betty Campbell, Theresa Mae Cousino, Carolyn Dieienbach, Ava Marie Frizzell, Margaret Forbes, Vanetta Stallbaum, Kathryn Wechsel, Leona Mansiield, Pauline Lehman. Row Z: lzona Norman, Carolyn Wulfi, Dorothy Crunkilton, Wanda Reines, Delphine lasinski, Lorraine Ehlinger, Betty Warner, Betty Sharp, Alice Mrozowski, lean Cassidy, Eileen Grady. How 3: Pauline Fratilla, lda Mae Buford, Ethyle Wonnell, Virginia Culver, Dorothy Sparks, Isabell Byrnes, Phyllis Hill, Emily Nechville, Betty Hosmer, Marcella Taylor, Barbara Sniiien. Lower Picture Row 1: Martha Pinniger, Millane Priest, Alice Thompson, Lois Pohlman, lune Stine, Angelynne Rudzinslci, Rita Iachirniok, Mathilda Dybala, Evelyn Dority, Margaret Haas, Faun Stoll, Helen Osborne. Row 2: Dorothy Adams, Ruth Uerkwitz, lean Klingbeil, Florence Kuahnski, Margaret Kamper, Miss Payne, Dorothy Koogan, Janice Cole' man, leanne Farman, Audrey McGowin, Betylou De Vaunt. Bow 3: Bonnie Freeman, Vivian Dais, Marilyn Kaiser, Dorothy Redman, Eileen Guhl, Mary Stewart, loyce Holub, Donna Pollex, Rosemary Roach, Ianet Sontelli, Olive Huston, Susie Ann Hardison. SENIOR FRIENDSHIP Service to others is the common good oi two splendid organizations in Libbey: the Senior Friendship and the Iunior Red Cross Chapter. Under the advisership oi that highly capable person, Miss Payne, the Senior Friendship Club enjoyed a most successful year. With the entrance oi our country into the World War the activities oi the club were naturally increased. Knitting, Crocheting and doing hospital worlc tor the Red Cross as well as adopting orphans and serving tor district nurses are just a few oi the ways these girls came to the aid of their country. This group was responsible lor the Lenten Services held in the school for the student body, They also presented the Easter play. Not all ci the activities ot the Senior Friendship Club were on the serious side, however. There was the oliicers' brealciast, the Christmas party, the bowling party, the Recognition Service and Mothers' Tea. And, ot course, the iootball banquet tor the players and their mothers. A banquet for mothers and daughters finished the year following the annual "Womanless Wed- ding," that amazing bit of hilarity that never ceases to be funny. At various times throughout the year, the girls sold candy and doughnuts to replenish their treasury. One oi the outstanding meetings of the year was the one that was held on February 26, l942. Every girl should have heard the three talks that were given by Virgil Mooney, Ed Shepler, and Williston O'Connell. These talks were about girls and the relationship between girls and boys. Virgil talked about conversation while on a date: Ed had a humorous talk about dates and what you should and should not do on your tirst date. Williston's talk was about make-up. Senior Friendship-Top Picture Row 1: Doris Donohue, Frances Padgett, Mary Schulz, Lillian Nayles, loyce Devlin, Iacaueline Denziq, Merilyn Draearniller, Phyllis Loebrick, Bernadine Priest, Helen Lloyd, Anna Moschetti, Pauline Lantz. Row 2: lerry Monetta, Gladys Harrell, Marguerite Stahl, Dora Marie Gearhart, Idalene lsaacs, Mary lohnson, Zita Machinski, Thelma Schultz, Lila Bandi, Kathyrn Enck. Row 3: Lois Haworth, lane Monetta, Phyllis Marczak, loyce Menke, Ruth Snyder, Karlene Gunderman, Virginia Ostman, Ruth Hollen- weber, Iosephine Kowalski, lo Ann Peters. Red Cross Council-Lower Picture Row 1: lane Tunks, Gladys Harrell, Lois Mensinq, Miss Voorheis, leanette Sieler, Maria Kramp, Doroyce Frosch, Raw 2: Bob Geiger, Ioe Koswisk, Don Watt, Dora Marie Gearhart, loan Worst, Harold Parcell, James Trautwein, Richard Wittmann, Don Clark. SENIOR FRIENDSHIP - RED CROSS The Friendship Clubs are a part of the Girl Reserve Movement, the Younqer Girls' section of the Y.W.C.A. Their purpose is "To find and qive the best." Their slogan is "To face life squarely." The club this year was under the able direction of Rosemary Roach, president, Helen Lloyd, vice-president: Pauline Lantz, secretary: Carolyn Wolff, treasurer: Vaneta Stallbaum, chaplain: and Ianet Santelli, program chairman. Apples! Apples! Apples!-this was the first this fall. Although this was their first cry they made since. Scrapbooks, favors, and pocket-toys were Sweaters, afqhans, sweetboxes, and books warmed club's projects were to promote benefits for national cry of the new born Iunior Red Cross Chapter in Libbey a grand success of it, and have been heard of constantly sent to cheer up the children in the County Hospital. both body and soul of the boys in camp. Most of the defense, but the members still found time to help with the Christmas baskets and to collect clothinq for the needy. Under the efficient adviser, Miss Voorheis, the officers: Gladys Harrell, president: Bob Geiqer, vice-president: Dora Gearhart, secretary, and Don Watt, treasurer: planned a delightful roast for their last bia event of the year. They have learned how to walk during their first year, but next year they plan to keep everyone on the run. Top Picture Row 1: Edythe Wagner, Betty Mock, Faye Cornell, Bette Maloney, loyce Ann Smith, Hazel Shock, Margaret Recht, Betty Krause, Eleanor Cook, Geraldine Searfoss. Row 2: Virginia Butler, lane Moore, lean Young, Miriam Price, Ieanne Goetz, Miss Allen, Ruth Ward, Alice Heyman, Patsy Hoskizison, Alice lohnson, Lois Trumbull. How 3: Louise Breitner, Betty Ann Strayer, lane Swartz, lune Miller, Betty lackson, Betty Barger, Phyllis Storer, Mildred Petree, Ruth Wackle, Buthe Scharf, Marjorie Scharp. How 4: Pat Murray, Sue Tonkin, Alice Borgett, Edna Gilman, Betty Lower Picture Row 1: Olive Lugenbuhl, Mildred Anderson, Dorothy Exteit, Helen Marceniak, Henrietta Marleau, Helen Koestu, Vera Schaefer, Wilda Brown, Wilma Swiclcard, Beatrice Baker, Hazel Humphry. Row 2: Marian Flowers, Virginia Proudfoot, Mary Topolski, Miss Irwin, Betty Westgate, Myrtle Hart, Esther Hill, lean Louise Vail, Mary Campbell, Betty Meyers, Betty Neidhardt. Row 3: Doris Pier, Doris Meyers, Ianet Stanton, Mary Shinaver, Phyllis Kennedy, Mary Rohrbacher, Ianice Helvoiqht, Myrtle Leriel, Evelyn Pzybylski. lune Lannen. Row 4: Ruth I-lochmuth, Sara Ballard, Doris Clark, Wilma Sperber, Susan Carrithers, Persis Norwood, Ruth Robison, Mary Powers, Betty Priest, lean Campbell, Betty Gartz. Keck, Verna Schmidt, Barbara Eicher, Virginia Klein, Herta Axt, Marytherese Hentges. JUNIOR FRIENDSHIP The purpose of the Friendship Clubs is to stand for good school work, wholesome pleasures, a friendly spirit, helpfulness to others and a normal, happy, friendship with Iesus Christ. The lunior Friendship Club has worked and played with that purpose uppermost in mind. This year they started off with a skating party which was loads of fun, Then they had, following the skating party, a banquet for mothers and daughters. Throughout the year these girls visited the ladies at the Lucas County Home and cheered them up. The girls were there twice during the year and presented the shut-ins with ten dollars worth of books. This club also visited the orphans at the Miami Childrens Home twice and gave the children a Valentine party and an Easter party. The war was touched upon by the beautiful patriotic service given by the group. The Sophomore and Senior Friendship girls were asked to attend. The study of useful vocations was also considered by the Iunior group. The tea for the Seniors was a huge success. The meetings of the efficient group were always very interesting. One of their amusing pastimes was singing under the direction of Mrs. Schell, while she played for them on the piano. The Iunior Friendship was conducted under the very able advisership of Miss Allen and Miss Irwin. The officers of the club were as follows: president, Susan Carrithersg vice-president, Miriam Price: recording secretary, Suzanne Tonkin: corresponding secretary, Perses Norwood: treasurer, Wilma Sperberg chaplain, Ruth Robeson. .nfl Top Picture Row 1: Velma Kennedy, Nancy Lee laeck, Annabel Hoppe Donna Teach, Betty Wakeiield, Norma Rogers, Dorothy Koch Esther Anderson, Donna Colson, Betty l-lotiman, lacguelyn Dunlap Antoinette Pizza. Row 2: Mary Ellen Stanley, Betty Campbell, Lois Bartolett, Ruby Keller, Zorna Lindau, Margaret King, Miss Gilbert, Donna Eller Dolores Kolodzaike, Betty Streysey Evelyn Drown, Ianet Moll. How 3: Barbra Stine, LaVerne Melka, lean lames, Renza Bigelow loan Uter, Marilyn Rieble, loAnn Kulow, Mary Lueck, Patty Snare Dulane Kaiser, Helen Diefenbach, Emmolow Gilbert. Lower Picture Row I: Myrna Brady, Shirley Martin, lane Tunks, losephine Knott, Barbara Simpson, loann Taraschpe, Nancy Sherman, lean Martin, Beverly Windnazel, Gloria Corbett, Vern Geiger. How 2: Margarete Mann, Frances Lamb, Wilma Dais, Shirly lacobs, Leah Aubin, Gertrude Apostle, lacgueline Romisch, Angela Iudy Isetta, Donna Schull, Mildred Westgate, Ioan Frank. Row 3: Patsy Matheny, Anna Hauser, lean Schneider, Betty Deal, Dorothy Sweet, Marie Havey, Norma Commanaer, Shirley Kime, Margie Hemsoth, Floralouise Duffy. SOPHOMORE FRIENDSHIP No club in Libbey has worked harder or had more iun than the Sophomore Friendship Club. This energetic group has taken the work seriously and has done many really iine things this year. They have two meetings each month: one for programs and fun and one for business. And when they say business, they really mean business. Usually some person of civic importance speaks at these meetings. Police-woman Mrs. Margaret Slater, gave a most interesting talk on March 5. Every Saturday these girls went to Flower Hospital and made bandages for the Red Cross. And, of course, every spare moment they knit, knit, knit. One of the grander things accomplished by this group was the sending of two girls to Camp Walbridge for two Weeks in the summer. They have made themselves loved by the orphans at the Miami Childrens Home for the good work they have done tor that institution. Among other things, they gave the children a Christmas party and a Valentine party. Lack of space makes it impossible to enumerate all the activities ot the Sophomore Friendship Club. The bang-up skating party at the Y, the Pot Luck Dinner, the Theatre Party, the Tea after the recognition service are only a few high lights. Potato chip sales helped to fix up the treasury. The guiding hands behind all this are those two worthy advisers, Mrs. Black and Miss Gilbert. Much credit is also due the officers of the club: lean Martin, president: Marylin Riehle, vice-president: Beverly Windnazel, recording secretary: Mary Margaret Luech, corresponding secretary: Betty Campbell, treasurery and Gloria Corbett, chaplain. ,W c L. it V Top Picture Lower Picture Row 1: lim Eyman, Bob Iohnson, Earl Iohns, Kenneth Leininger, Row I: Kenny Lasko, Bob laegly, Earl Gillmore, lack Felkey, Bob Trumbull, Sam Bender, Tom Frank. Paul Lafierty, George Kaltenbach, Bob Geiger, Row 2: Gene Roth, Allen Netterfield, Mr. Kiefer, Denver A. Duftey, Row 2: George Hagedon, Don Faist, lack Rodemich, Don Watt, Mr. Williams, Bill Keller, Orville Dailey, Warren Pratt. Edward Yosses, Donald L. Smith. Row III: Sammy Sloan, Williston O'Connell, Carl Kuhlman, loe Row 3: Gerald Gaynor, lohn Hemple, Chuck Elliot, Ivan Smith, Dick, Iohn Schneider, Arnold Zink, Eddy Burrus. Ralph Cole, Rolland Bottles, Gerald Schwartz. SENIOR HI-Y The events of the fateful seventh of December changed the program but not the purpose of one of Libbey's outstanding groups, the Hi-Y clubs. Always emphasizing the importance of character training and the value of Christian ideals as the basic principles of a life of service, these boys have, during the past year, extended their program to include a larger field of endeavor than ever before. The Senior Hi-Y, under the wise and kindly guidance of Principal Harold E. Williams, who is assisted by Mr. lvan Smith oi the South Side Y.M.C.A., set the pace for the two junior organizations of the Hi-Y in Libbey. Most of the activities of these groups were combined. Thus at the bi-monthly meetings the three divisions participated in interesting programs at which some of the speakers were Mr. O. B. Kirk, Director of Activities in Scott High Schooly Mr, Earl Grebe, News Analyst at W.S.P.D.7 Mr, Donald Parks, Vocational Guidance Director at Toledo, Ohio: Mr. Iarnes Uebelhart, news commentator at W.S.P.D., and the Reverend Lloyd Holloway, each of whom empha- sized the interesting phases of his work, ln conjunction with the Friendship Clubs the Hi-Y groups helped to arrange the inspiring Lenten ser- vices that were held in our auditorium during the pre-Easter season. The reverence and attention of the students must have afforded great satisfaction to the boys and girls who made this type of service possible to the school. Throughout February at the Y.M.C.A. a series of four forums were conducted by the Libbey Hi-Y. While the general theme of these discussions Was religion and its influence upon the lives of young people, there was also much interest in the topic of the relations of our country and South America and in the discussion of vocations. The Hi-Y program of arranging a correlation of men in business and professions and the boys of the school was continued. Leading the Senior Hi-Y were lack Felkey, presidentg Kenny Leininger, vice-presidentg Chester Sullwold, secretary fthis position was later filled by George Hagedon, because Chester entered Toledo Universitylp Bob Geiger, treasurer: and Williston O'Connell, Chaplain. Top Picture Row 1: Vfilliam Weber, Daniel Klofta, Fred Black, Earl Haynes, Mr. Williams, Ioe Lenga, Paul Englehart, Ken Fineske, Dick Schirr, loe Kocinski. Row Z: Richard Ganoom, Frank Pizza, Raymond Wisener, Bill Betts, Les Retzke, Ed Davis, Don Gwin, Bud Bailey, Leland Pete. Row 3: Bob lorris, Bill Burwell, Dave lones, Robert Yeack, Tom Watson, ffm Schudel, Dick Van l-loesen, lim Luginbuhl. Lower Picture Row 1: Donald Rutz, Don Schatz, Alfred Baron, Brand Gomersoll, Robert Albert, Fred Dickerson, Duane Dilly, lames Trautwein, lim Holtgrieve, lack Warwick. Row 2: Edwin Krall, lim Chamberlin, Sam Wohlfort, Mr. Kiefer, lumor Pizza, Bob Potts, Bill Weisenberg, Elton Rogers. Row 3: Jerry Sessler, Fred Westfall, lohn Mault, lames Yutzy, Duane lohnson, Paul Rolori, Ralph Herold, Floyd Morris, lim Foltz, Don Burns. Collaborating at all times with their senior colleagues, the Iunior Hi-Y boys began their full activities with a get-together pot-luck party at the Central Y and laid plans for the initiation of the Sophomore Hi-Y which is, of course, newly organized each fall. A rousing time was enjoyed at the Skating Party at Memorial Hall, and numerous other social events were enioyed, those especially remembered being the spring roast and later the annual picnic. A most noteworthy activity of all three sections of the Hi-Y was the formation of first-aid classes, conducted at evening sessions for the Senior group by Miss Lois Entemann, for the Iuniors by Miss Lydia Fiedler on Thursday afternoons, for the Sophomore lads on Monday afternoon by Dr. Young. The entire group also volunteered enthusiastically in the call to collect iron for Defense. During the first semester a number of the boys attended the State Hi-Y Conference held in Springfield, Ohio. The three presidents: lack Felkey, lim Foltz, and Hobart Stevens, along with about a dozen other members, were present at this conference and brought back helpful ideas and suggestions learned from their Ohio neighbors. Plans were later made for attendance during the summer at Camp Storer, the Hi-Y camp in Michigan. Of great importance was the annual Mothers' and Sons' banquet held in May in the Libbey cafeteria. Assisting Mr. Williams in his direction of the Junior Hi-Y were Mr. Kiefer and the following officers: Iim Foltz, president: Duane Iohnson, vice-president: Dave Iones, secretary-treasurer: and Chaplain, lim Trautwein. if 0 Top Picture Row l: Alvin Beitelschees, Harlan Betz, Bill Stephenson, lohn Thomas, Norman Clark, lohn Dent, Don Moser, Don Schorling, Robert Bashore. Row 2: Richard Pein, Harry Sharp, Carroll Keyser, Kenneth Sprengel, Mr. Williams, Robert Tygart, Richard Wittmann, Hobart Stevens, Robert Feindt, Row 3: Richard Radbone, Floyd Ramsdell, Ray Krout, Robert Wenzel, Harold McAdow, Ray Waldron, Charles Church, Richard Sanzenbacher, Ramon Di Pierro. SOPHOM Lower Picture Row 1: Norman Leininger, Don Wodrich, Roland Lampe, Robert lay, Howard Phillips, Bob Goatley, Howard Kerstetter, Tom Biehes- heimer, Norman Shanteau. Row 2: Earl Straub, Royce Lampe, Bill Meyer, Mr. Kiefer, Arthur Sussman, Earl Kasch, lohn Arnot, lerry Scherer, Ralph Keihlman. Row 3: Ray Remusat, Edward Maag, Leighton Smith, Ray McNeill, lack Watts, Charles Meyer, Arnold Bunge, Bob Iones, Donald Weaizel, ORE HI- Privileged to wear the green sweaters bearing the insignia of the Hi-Y, a group of sophomore boys began early in the year to prepare to train themselves to carry on for three years the traditions that the Hi-Y has established at Libbey. Atter the beautiful and impressive ritual of initiation was concluded these youngsters, full-fledged members now, began to take part in whatever activities the varied program of the group at large offered. Adding their enthusiasm and ingenuousness to the sturdy interest of the older boys, they participated in all the meetings, forums, first aid activities, and social events that made up the year's program. As their own individual problem the Sophomore Hi-Y tried hard throughout the year to learn the standards and ideals of the club, to realize the importance of their own relation to the school, and to the community, and to fit themselves to carry on as examples of fine character, good scholarship, and kindly service to others. Responsible tor the work of training these young boys in the traditions of the organization and in the nobler aspects of Christian living was Mr. George Kiefer, their adviser. The officers elected last tall who helped make the year one of interest to the members were Hobart Stevens, president, Ray McNeill, vice- president: Richard Wittmann, secretary-treasurer: and Kenneth Sprengel, chaplain. Activities Department-Top Picture Student Council-Lower Picture Row 1: lane Tunks, Betty Strayer, Mary Lou Rohrbacher, Shirley Row 1: Dorothy Foltz, Miss Krueger, Miss Allen, Betty Larson, Robert Bashore. Row 2: Ioyce Menke, Suzanne Tonkins, Ruth Snyder, Mr, Williams, Ruth Prueter. How 3: Mr. Lynn, Gerald Gaynor, Denver Duffey, Bob Iorris, Martin, Vivian Dais, Bonnie Freeman, Floyd Ramsdell. lim Foltz, Mr. l-iosler. Kime, Margie Hemsotb. Row 2: Boris Bangoff, Phyllis Kennedy, Marilyn Kaiser, Mr. ACTIVITIES - STUDENT COUNCIL Something new has been added! A student council, to help in the manifold aitairs ot Libbey, a no small part of which is the very active Activities Department that, under the stimulating leadership oi Mr. Martin, iunctions so eiiiciently for the school. An outstanding merit ot the Activities Department has been the willingness ot its members to give much of their time during the summer to prepare the activities tickets program and the athletic publicity. Throughout the year the financial, distributive, and recording duties pertaining to the activities tickets were cared for by Vivian Dais and her aids: Betty Strayer and lane Tunks. The Edelian subscriptions were looked after by Bonnie Freeman and Phyllis Kennedy and Marjorie Hemsothp the advertising of the Edelian was supervised by Marilyn Kaiser, Mary Lou Rohrbocher, and Williston O'Connell. The diversified duties ot the athletic publicity were shared by the entire staity the mimeographing and printing was directed, however, by Floyd Ramsdell and Boris Banghoii. Constantly assisting Mr. Martin was Mrs. lerry Rothlisberger who adds this service to Libbey to her regular work in the school's office. The Student Council and Court organized last iall by popular vote was made up of four members of the faculty and twelve representative students. The president, Denver Duiteyy the vice-president, Suzanne Tonkiny and the secretary were counseled by Principal Harold E. Williams, Mr, Hosler, Mr. Lynn, Miss Krueger, and Miss Allen. As the result of student suggestions, the "Little Brown lug" was placed in the Trophy Case and a campaign was organized against smoking on school premises, The council demonstrated the spirit of graciousness in Libbey by acting as escorts to the visiting members of the Evaluating Committee. The pep-meeting preceding the famous Central-Libbey basketball game attested to the ability oi the Council to rouse the spirit of the students. Top Picture Row 1: lean Collins, Elizabeth Pizza, Doris Rampendahl, Mar' jorie Scharp, Betty Larsen, Miss Coehrs, Audrey McGowin, Doris Pier, Row 2: Marguerite Stahl, Pat Barton, lean Andrews, Geraldine Harmon, leanette Campbell, Thais Schreiber, Dorothy Adams. Row 3: Albert Youngs Harry McQuillin, Don Schatz, lames Trout: wein, Sam Wohltorz, lack Trumbull, lohn Rogers. J, fx Lower Picture Row 1: Myrtle Hart, Sara Ballard, Darlene Reeves, Hazel Shock, Lynn Farrel, Margaret Recht, Helen Gibowska, Myrna Brady. Raw 2: lean Markham, Irene Wynn, Susie Ann Hardison, Dora Marie Gearhart, Miss Russell, Lorraine Ehlinqer, lean Ricketts, Barbara Simpson. Row 3: Persis Norwood, lanice Hilvoight, Robert Alberte, Ralph Herald lr,, Don Lyle, Bob Archambeau, lunior Pizza, lack War- wick. If by accident you wander into a meeting some Monday afternoon and hear the minutes being read in a foreign language, don't become frightened. lt's not the laps. After a little investigation you will probably find that it is the Spanish Club having their regular meeting. The minutes are always read in Spanish at the meetings of the club but they are translated for those who might forget Spanish. All the members of this group help to make the meetings interesting by giving reports on Spanish customs or countries. Books about Spain or by Spanish authors are also reviewed by members of the group. lf things become dull at some of the meetings, "los estudiantesu enjoy themselves playing Spanish games. The group visited the Art Museum in March while the Chilian exhibition was on display and reports were brought to members who did not attend. When it was possible, the club with the aid of their advisers, Miss Russell and Miss Coehrs, brought speakers from the outside who presented interesting ideas to the organization. In May, the club again held their annual banquet, with Ralph Herald as chairman of the committee planning the event. This year the club chose tor their distinction, yellow sweaters, with purple emblems. The Tertulia Catellana, or in English, the Spanish Club, was led by Betty Larsen, president. Assisting Betty, were Ralph Herold, vice-president: Dora Gearhart, secretary: lerry Harmon, treasurerg lack Warwick, sergeant- at-arms. Latin Honor-Top Picture Row 1: Leonard Urbanslci, Margarete Marin, Lois Mensing, Eleanor Koepp, Ruth Scharf, Myrna Schnetzler, Phyllis Reetz, Betty Sea- bloom, lane Moore, lohn Schwan, Row 2: Alice Thompson, Betty Gartz, Marilyn Riehle, Betty Camp- bell, Mrs. Burton, Ruth Prueter, Laura Mentzer, Dora Stump, Iacqueline Denzig, Suzanne Tonkin. Row 3: Robert Bashore, loseph Lenga, Norman Clark, Iames Trautwein, Paul Rolof-f, Harold Parcell, Hobart Stevens, Bill Stephenson, Arthur Sussman. French Clu Lower Picture Row 1: Betty Sweet, Suza e lones, Bernadine Robaskiewiz, Audrey Schomer, Henreetta orlcmd, lune Lannen. How 2: Norma Chestnut, Margaret Forbes, Mary Powers, Miss Krueger, Phyllis Molton, Betty Boehk, lacqueline Ramisch. Row 3: Alvin Russell, Clarence Simon, lim Tobias, Robert Tygart, Ralph Shank, Bose Bruno, Gladys Harrell. LATIN HONOR AND FRENCH The Latin Honor and French Club can both be proud ot their members, cmd their members can be proud of the clubs. In order to gain mernberhip in the Latin Honor Society, a student must have an "A" average for two consecutive semesters, and in order to retain his membership his average must not tall below a This society is inactive in the tact that it holds no meetings, but it is active in the fact that it awards honors to outstanding Latin pupils. The club, under the capable direction of Mrs. Burton, gives the outstanding Latin student the Latin Honor Sociey medal and the Eta Sigma Phi medal to the outstanding Senior Latin student at graduation. The club usually sponsors the annual Latin exhibit in the spring. The oiiicers of the society this year were Alice Thompson, president: Iames Trautwein, vice-president, and Suzanne Tonkin, secretary. Although the French club has been somewhat smaller than usual, it has functioned well and this has been one of the best years of the French Club era. The group chose the subject oi outstanding Frenchmen in the eighteenth and nineteenth century to discuss as their topic. The ofiicers who served throughout the year were president, Ralph Shank, vice-president, lames Tobias, secretary, Bernadine Robackavicty: treasurer, Norma Chestnut. Every member assisted and coeoperated with their adviser, Miss Krueger, teacher of the French language. sr Row Row Row Row Row Proiection Club-Top Picture : Earl Straub, Marion Hamann, Helen Byers, Bob laegly, Mr. Lincke, Phyllis Osborne, Lela Turner, loe Lorg, Helen Osborne. : Boris Bangoti, Wesley Briner, Patsy Hallock, Bob Metzger, Eileen Steusloff, Ted Pleiss, Murray Shaffer, Lucille Schmidt, Bob Geiger. : Helen Atkinson, Howard Pl-iillips, Iohn Larman, Ray Wisener, Herman Menth, Ray McNeill, Vivian Wagner, Elizabeth Kern. : Kirk Davis Raymond Day, lack Kavanaugh, Bob Goatley, Wayne Eady, Frances Bock, Howard Cornwell. V Dramatic Club-Lower Picture Phyllis McDermott, Gloria Moore, Alice Johnson, Marcille Warwick, Millianne Priest,, lsabel Smith, Ierry Monetta, Peggy Berkebile, Patsy Goode. Row 2: Margarete Mann, Virginia Butler, Harry McOuillin, lim Tallman, Miss Costigan, Wally Smith, Ernie Muszynski, Dave Nichols, Lois Gifiin, Barbara Simpson. gow Lillian Donley, lanice Clark, Pat Barton, lohn Mault, lim Eyman, Ralph Cole, Chuck Elliott, Wilma Larger, Eloise Bucher, Susan arrit ers. lttow Q: Sora Durham, Nancy MacPhie, Hugh Damas, Harry Walter, Orville Welch, loe Dick, lohn Saunders, Donna Pollex, Eileen Blum, eon ic etts, DRAMATIC - PROJECTION CLUBS lt you want to know anything about what goes on oii-stage or on-stage you can ask a member of the Dramatic Club. li you want to know how to run a film, ask the members of the Projection Club. They all can tell you. Under the direction oi Miss Costigan, the Dramatic Club again this year kept the school entertained with their iine stage productions. The year began with the senior class play, "The Ghost Flies South," keeping the audience laughing for two full hours. Not to be outdone by the seniors, the juniors came along with "Through the Night" which was done equally as well as the senior play. The first one act plays given were, "Grandma-Old Style" and "The Teapot on the Rocks," The Club once again closed the season with their annual banquet. The groups officers were Bill Schmeltz, president: lohn Saunders, vice-president: Lillian Donley, recording secretaryg Donna Pollex, corresponding secretary: Ralph Cole, treasurer. The Projection Club has also brought results from their work. Every hour of the day, there are at least five members of the club who give up a study period in order to show educational movies to the students. Although the club is but two years old, it has already become a well-known club distinguished by the blue sweaters worn by the members. Everyone, of course, remembers the very successful skating party oi this group early in the year: and the pledges will never forget the roast after their initiation, With Mr. Lincke as their adviser, the officers carried out their duties very efficiently. They were Ray Wisner, president: Frances Bock, vice-president: Elizabeth Kern, secretary: Herman Meuth, treasurer. ' Top Picture Bow 1: Betty Larsen. Carol Ashley, loyce Ann Smith, lune Lannen, Ernie Muszynski. How 2: Lena Williams, Lawrence Erb, loe Dick, Nancy MacPhie, Gordon Gomoll, Miriam Davidson. Lower Picture Row 1: lack Warwick, Harlan Betz, Richard Wittman, Bill Stephenson, Iohn Ritter, Joe Lenga, Harold Parcell, lim Trautwein, Don Schatz. Row 2: Miss Eberth, Ruthe Scl-tort, Alice Thompson, Faun Stoll, Marvin Hansen, Robert Feindt, Dick Ganoom, Iohn Mault, Ruth Robeson, Mary lane Campbell. How 3: Don Meeker, lane Moore, Gloria Moore, Marqarete Mann, Lois Mensinq, Laura Mentzer, Suzanne Tonkin, Marilyn Riehle, Dulane Kaiser, Betty Barger, Ianet Campbell, Esther Hill, Vivian Wolfe. Row 4: Mrs, Burton, Betty Gartz, Arthur Sussman, Tom Watson, Paul Roloif, Edward Maag, Dick Kuhr, Norman Clark, Bob Bashore. "LIB" AND CLASSICAL LEAGUE Forward and backward'-the "Lib" to the iuture: the Classical League to the past. Original in the fact that it is the only magazine of its kind put out by any high school in the United States, "The Lib" consists oi both cartoons and articles created by the members of the start. Published twice a year, this magazine enjoyed great popularity on both of its appearances. The start was rnade up oi Gordon Gomoll, editor: Carol Ashley, Nancy MacPhie, Ioe Dick and Ernie Muszynski, cartoonistsg lune Lennen, iashion editor, Betty Larsen, loyce Smith, Miriam Davidson, columnistsy and Lena Williams, business manager. Organized only this year, the Libbey Classical League was governed in the same manner as was the Roman Republic, the officers even having Latin titles. The consuls, corresponding to the presidents of other clubs, were Iames Trautwein and Gloria Moore: the praetors who served very much as secretaries, were Dick Ganoom and Ioe Lenga: the curule aedile, who handled all of the club's social artairs, was Don Schatz: and the quaestor, who equals a treasurer, was Iohn Ritter. The following people held positions in organizing the club: Suzanne Tonkin, Paul Roloti, Dick Kuhr, and Don Meeker. The advisers, who did the greater part of the work involved in organizing and launching the club on its way, are Mrs. Burton and Miss Eberth. The club's activities intended to be half educational and halt social, have included a theatre party, a Christmas roast, a conducted tour through the glass exhibits at the Toledo Art Museum, as well as a private lecture on the same, and other activities carried on at business meetings. At Christmas and at Easter, the Club sent out the Latin Christmas and Easter stories, taken from the Latin Bible, to Latin clubs and classes, Top Picture Row l: Verna Frey, lrene Robrahn, Belly Westgate, Lila Bandi, Miss Hauser, Evelyn Dority, Miriam Perry, lean Schneider, Naome Marckel, Wilda Brown. Row 2: Gloria Corbett, Shirley Kime, Norma Rogers, lane Cum- berworth, Marie Harvey, Marilyn Kaiser, Vivian Dais, Mary Luelke, Bonnie Freeman, Florence Kucharski. Row 3: Belly Myers Floyella Smith, Belly Warner, Virginia Oslman, Emily Nechvile, Dorolhy Redman, Mary lohnson, Carolyn Schmid, Nancy Lee laeck, lean Klingbeil. Lower Picture Row 1: lane Tunks, Beverly Windnagel, Mildred Westgate, Kalheryn Enck, Mr. Osgood, Belly Brinkman, lune Schraeder, Anna Rotondo, Glenn Myers, Eileen Grady. Row 2: Belly Wiese, Sue Williams, Evelyn Steinmiller, Belly Spahr, Belly Priest, Zito Machinski, Phyllis Asmussen, Edylhe Wager, Virginia Buller, Margie lfiemsolh. How 3: Phyllis Kennedy, Pal Murry, Wilma Sperber, lrma Lee, Mary Ellen Stanley, Ruth Snyder, Eileen Guhl, Mary Shinover, Antoinette Pizza, Belly Wakefield, COMMERCIAL CLUB Perhaps one of the greatest aids of the Commercial Club people toward finding Cl job, will be their experience in the Commercial Club. Although they have not been strictly business, they have found out a great deal about the business world from outside speakers. Among their speakers was an alumna of the club, Betty Thompson, who now works in the Chamber of Commerce. Miss Thompson brought back cr few tips to the club pertaining to oitice practice. ln response to the club's desire to know how to gain a position, the personnel director ot Sears, Roebuck and Company brought a few ideas to the group about the importance of good personal grooming and the approach to use when trying to obtain a job. The social life ot the club was also interesting. They started with a roast in the tall and a very successful skating party. Then, to be a little different from the other clubs, they held an alter-school dance in the gym which also proved to be quite a success. Everyone remembers the gala party that was given at Christmas time and, oi course, the banquet which was held in May was interesting both in the line ot food and entertainment. This prosperous year was due a great deal to the help ot the advisers, Mrs. Hauser and Mr. Osgood, and to the efficiency of the oiiicers who were Evelyn Dority, president: Anna Rotondo, vice-president: lrene Robrahn, secretaryy Carolyn Schmid, treasurer. Top Picture Row 1: William Ziethlou, George Kaltenbach, Eunice Vanvr-onken, Mr. Packer, lean Eady, Donna Beard, Lawrence Erb, Charles Smith, Row 2: Harold Proshek, Ierry Scnever, Bill lones, Elton Rogers, Robert Bohnsack, Lester Luettke, Richard Sanzenbacher, Ramon DiPierro. Row 3: William Weber, Ray Remusat, Ray Vfaldron, Lynn Ryan, Virgil Mooney, Les Retzke, Fred Becker, George Sitzenstock, Bob VanWey. Lower Picture Row 1: Howard Burkhardt, Donald Ziegler, lames Ziegler, Lyle Apger, Bob Thompson. Norman Campbell. Row Z: Melvin Czerniak, Arthur Leszczynski, Robert Briggs, lohn Sobalewski, Dan Pawlowski, Gerald Krall, Dan Szymanski. Row 3: Bob Marcy, Ray Warrick, loe Brewer, Kenneth Dietrich, Bill Fuerst, Bob Haas, Gerald lasinski. LIBBEY'S ARCHITECTURAL CLUB Libbeys Architectural Club can be iustly proud of its accomplishments, and especially proud of its awards from the Ohio State lunior Fair. The Club was the triumphant winner oi the "Sweepstakes Award" for they received the most points for drawings entered in the Fair. Virail Mooney was honored tor having the highest total oi points while Mr. Packer was presented with an award ior being the instructor of the prize- winning boys. The vocational and social programs oi the club were all thoroughly successful. For most of their vocational programs, the society had noted Cartoonists, designers, a contractor, and an industrial arts instructor as quest speakers. At a meeting early in the year, they had an interesting report on the Libbey- Owens-Pord Glass Company. They opened their social season with a roast at Pearson Park for the newly initiated pledges and members. Their iirst theatre party turned out so well that they had three others throughout the year. The Architects held their banquet towards the end ot the year. The club had as special guests at their banquet, former members oi Libbey's Architectural Club. ln connection with their work, the club and the drawing classes took several trips to construction jobs and to buildinas ot distinction in Toledo. The Club sponsored the small house competition for the drawing classes and others interested in the competition. It was divided into two classes: one for those who are not so well experienced, and another tor those who have had at least two years drawing experience. Prizes were awarded tor the iirst three places in each division. The drawings were judged by local practicing architects. The officers for this past year were: Virgil Mooney, president, Lester Retzke, viceepresidentp William Weber, secretaryp Eunice Van Vranken, treasurer: and Robert Bohnsack, sergeant-at-arms. Home Economics Club-Top Picture Row 1: Mary McDonald, Geraldine Searioss, Helen Koester, Ruth Robeson, Iacguelin Denzig, Patty Snare, Rose Marie Maxtield, Muriel Beatty, Betty Smith, Betty Streepey, Bessie Zidarian. Row 2: Shirley Martin, Dorothy Extejt, Vivian Tubbs, Mae Meyers, Gloria Weaver, Miss Murbock, Phyllis Storer, Yvonne Good, Nila Clinton, Florence Colvin, Fern Geiger. Row 3: Evelyn Stanton, Ianet Heston, Anna Moschette, Mary Kapela, Betty McCail, Miss Owen, Ianice Coleman, Margie Kirk- man, Louise Hintz, Angela lucly lsetta, Marilyn Timpe. Row 4: lean Martin, Annabil Hoppe, Faun Stall, Louise Breitner, Dalores Sours, Georgia Reasor, Evelyn Klofta, Phyllis Brownmiller, loyce Holub, Charlotte Buck, Martha Lawrence. Engineering Society-Lower Picture Row 1: Norman Leininger, Orville Welch, Edwin Kulwicki, Orville Dailey, Robert Leith, Sam Rodgers, Larry Wampler, Carroll Keyser, Dick Netermyer, Iack Walter, Paul Lafierty. Row Z: Robert Snyder, Herbert Leith, Floyd lohnston, Ierry Gaynor, Mr. Sterlinfl, lames Yuizy, Duane Dilley, Paul Plessner, lack limison, Allen Nusbaum. Row 3: Kenneth Leininger, Dale Davison, lack Worst, Rolland Shultz, Lynn Ryan, Robert Orth, Warren Bradley, Stanley Momot, Bob Young, Don Burns. HOME ECONOMICS - ENGINEERING The Libbey boys' and girls' vocational clubs equal each other in their activities. The Economics Club believes in keeping in step with the time. As their theme for the past year they used "Home Economics in National Defense." Their programs, centering around this watchword, brought out the degree of change present and future, in our daily lives that is brought about by the national crisis. Before this year the region oi which this club is a part had never held a regional conference. Libbey's club took the initiative last fall and organized a conference. lt was such a success that the girls hope it will be continued throughout the years. The playlet, "Willing to Help" that was given at the conference was enjoyed so much that the girls have been requested to give a scond performance at the annual state convention in Iune. The club also helped in the national crisis by making scrap books for Libbey boys now in the services of their country. A formal initiation and a pot luck supper were given for new members, and a formal banquet in the spring bid farewell to the senior members. The club was directed by Iacqueline Denzig, president, who was aided by Margie Kirkman, vice-president: Dorothy Extiit, secretary, George Reasor, treasurer: and Phyllis Brownmiller, reporter. The Society started out its round of activities with a roast in the fall. The skating party held in March was one of the most successful of the year, and many stories have been told of the tumbles taken there. During April, the members showed films in the auditorium, and then wound up the year with a banquet. The club was ably led by Warren Bradley, president, Dick Nettermeyer, vice-presidentg Stanley Momot, secretaryp Paul Lafferty, treasurer: Gerald Gaynor, sergeant-at-arms: and the advisers: Mr. Sterling and Mr. Fast. QM! my f ffx .1-Y Alchemists-Top Picture Row al: latte Moore, Alice Thompson, Lois Pohlman, Rita lachi- miak,xMathilda Dybala, iune lvleinen, Margaret Haas, Margaret Kamper, Florence Colvin. Row 2: Marian Hamann, leanne Forman, Dorothy Terry, Lillian Bayles, Suzanne Tonkin, Mr. Vossler, Frances Padgett, Barbara Eicher, Phyllis Davis, Ethel Snyder, Ina Eddinger. Row 3: Donald L. Smith, lames Good, lack Harris, Carl Kuhlman, Floyd lohnston, Ioe Dick, lack lNorst, Elton Rogers, Edward Chlebowski. Biology Club-Lower Picture Row 1: Evelyn Lee, Patsy Matheny, loe Konczal, Marilyn Zubber, Miss Fiedler, Betty Lempke, leanne Clarke, Lois Genet Blain, Isabel Smith, Ray Kessler. Row 2: Dick Patrick, lohn Iarzeboski, Bob laegly, Mr. Robinson, Evelyn Drown, Kathleen Folsom, Robert Bashore, Zoma Lindau, Donna Teach. Row 3: Tom Bxebesheimer, Rosemary Roach, Helen Diefenbach, Betty Campbell, Carl Goetting, Norman Clark, Dean Evens, lean Gilbert, Leona Wendt. Row 4: Bob Rieker, Carl Burzynski, Iohn Arnot, lohn R. Thomas. Edward May, Ed Cannon, Bob Goatley, Robert Feindt, William Davis. .ALCHEIVIISTS AND BIOLOGY The scientific-minded people in Libbey are interested in chemistry and biology. Many of them increase their knowledge of science as members ofthe Alchemists or the Biology Club. The Alchemists began their year with the initiation ot new members which was worked out very cleverly dealing with the study of chemistry as its beginning. Shortly after initiation the members gave a roast at Side-Cut Park tor the pledges. Because ot government restrictions the club was unable to take a trip through the Libbey-Owens-Ford Plate Glass Company as they planned, but they did visit the filtration plant in the spring. They also enjoyed an interesting lecture and demonstration on several types of welding given by Mr. Lockwood. The otticers assisting Mr. Vossler, the adviser, were Carl Weinstock, president: Iack Harris, vice-president: Frances Padgett, secretary: and Rita lachimiak, treasurer. This past year the Biology Club was led by underclassmen. Almost all of the officers this year were sophomores. Robert Bashore, president was assisted by Betty Campbell, vice-presidentgEvelyn Lee, secretaryg llabell Lee, treasurer: and Robert Iaegly, sergeant-at-arms. Like the other clubs in the school, the Biology Club started out by taking in new members and had much fun initiating them. Miss Fiedler and Mr. Robinson, advisers of the club, enjoyed along with the students the many good speakers who participated in the club's program. Fortunately tor the biologists, one ot the speakers was Mr. Van Cleve from Robinson Iunior High School. Both the Alchemists and the Biology Club feel they have completed another Worthwhile year. MR. KENNETH HOLLAND MUSIC MAKERS T R O M B O N I S T S Bill Meyer, Robert Tanner, Noah Broadway, Harry Robinson, William Autderheide, Bob Bashore. BAND Row l: Harry Train, lim Forester, Don Stanton, Violet Rahn, Bob Gilmore, Bob Byers, Gene Roth, Ernest Wotrinq, lean Ricketts, Dane Nichols, Pat luerqens, Myrna Brady. Row 2: Lillian Bayless, Forest Wallace, Ed Chlebowski, Norma Clark, Phyllis Davis, Dick Neterrnyer, lack Runyan, Edward Maaq, Lynn Neiswander, Robert Parks, Steve Polesovski. Row 3: Doris Myers, Dean Evans, Ed Davis, Robert lones, Richard Linqruen, Don Lyle, Richard Sanzenbacher, Richard Buehler, Robert Klofta, Donald Clark, Alfred Philabaurn. Row 4: Dorothy Terry, Robert Hawkins, Williston O'Connell, Floyd lohnston, lack Watts, Ralph Cole, Bob lorris, Bob Brunk, Edward McNeil, lanet Santelli, Phil Philabaum. 4' Mixed Chorus-Top Picture Raw 1: Lois Hepner, Virginia Bogusz, Phyllis Moulton, Harriett Brummitt, lean Emmel, Virginia Cumberworth, Margerete Stahl, Doris Clark, Ruth Kisler, Evelyn Long, Helen Balcerzak, lsabel Smith, Helen Osborne. Row 2: Laura Garner, Irene Garney, Rita Iachimiak, Mathilda Dybala, Dorothy Golus, Bette Maloney, Marian Gors, Rose Bruno, Gladys Albery, lean Altivies, Vera Schaefer, Bette Miller, Leonard Leonard. Row 3: Edward Garner, Robert Metzger, Helen lanicki, Mildred Wisniewski, Iune Highwarden, Donna Pollex, Dora Gearhart, Doris Radbone, Harry Mather, Bob Byers, Howard Mentzer, Lyle Horton. Row 4: Noah Broadway, Warren Schoonover, Richard Ganoom, Gerald Schwartz, Ralph Friernark, Edward Harper, lim Schmidt, George Breitner, Gail Anderson, Earl Haynes, Bob Brunk, Wilbur Considine, lohn Robinson. Girls' Chorus-Lower Picture Row l: Bessie Martin, Christine Kincade, Dorothy Skrzyniecka, Betty Lee lurek, Matilda Davis, Esther Suwinski, Virginia Bogusz, Violet Rutkawski, Delphine Ianis, Flora Louise Duffey, Anna Mae Koller. Row 2: Bettyjane Krantz, Iosephine Boone, Patsy Lee lvlatheny, Ora Glordon, Olive Huston, lune Miller, Marian Taylor, Constance Wright, Alice Mrozowski, Emerenc Konwinski, Della Rooker. Row 3: Betty Dubelzig, Betty lane Zielinski, Mary Lou Ieakle, Esther Anderson, Kathleen Folsom, Dora Stump, Ruth Robeson, Virginia Schill, Betty leanne Pitzen, Katherine Wally, Alma Hoosier, Row 4: Bernadine Spyker, Yvonne Good, Meryl Rogers, Ruby Keller, lane Cameron, Patricia leter, Marian Ienkins, Emmalou Gilbert, Dorothy Drabik, Lucille Krolak, Wilma Dais. LIBBEY'S MUSICAL ORGANIZATIONS "Tenors, you sing flatl Girls, open your mouths! Please watch the director. Don't sing over that two-beat rest! Basses, learn your part!" These and many other "softly-spoken words" can be heard coming from the auditorium during a chorus rehearsal. The choral groups of Libbey work many hard hours under the very fine direction of Libbey's own Kenneth Holland for improvement in their singing ability. At the beginning of the year, individual voices are tested and the singers are placed in one of three groups: Glee Club, Girls' Chorus, or Mixed Chorus. The Glee Club is the beginning chorus and participates in several school concerts during the year. The high point of their program this past year was an Armistice Day song-fest in which they were assisted by several students from the public speaking classes. This was the first musical program to be broadcast over the school's loud-speaking system, and the experiment proved very successful. The Glee Club assisted in the concert given a week before Christmas by the combined choral groups of the school. Many beautiful carols were sung and fine numbers rendered by each group separately. This concert won much praise for Mr. Holland, the choruses, and our school. Girls, girls, and more girls-and all singers, too! The Girls' Chorus was newly organized by Mr, Holland this year: a trial which proved to be very satisfactory. The members of this group held a joint Glee Club-Top Picture Row 1: Ruth Zautner, Mary l. Teague, Mary Stuart, loann Hottle, Patricia Cassidy, loann Berg, Virginia Klein. Row Z: lacqueline Smith, Lucille Schmidt, Roberta Kloeppel, Wanda Reines, Ianet Stanton, Dolores Leatherman, Mary lane Spitler. Row 3: Theresa Harris, Phyllis Marczak, Delphine lanowiecka, Susie Ann Hardison, Ruth Hockmoth, Delphine Szymanowski, Miriam Kinnear, Eugenie Kowalski. How 4: Don Kehr, Bill Hurley, Robert Bauer, Jim Brewer, Torn Utt, Eddie Richard, Fred Dukeshire. Glee Club-Lower Picture Row 1: Polly McClain, Margaret McLean, Shirley Farnsworth, Vivian Wolff, Carolyn Betty Wulrf, Morcille Warrick, Frances Mensing, Irene Wynn. Row 2: Lorene Carter, Ruth Saunders, Mary McLaughlin, Patsy Hallock, Lois Haworth, Maxine Borland, Eulalie Whitten. Row 3: Edna Gilman, Mary Leonhardt, Leocadia Skibinski, Rita Crowe, Mary lane lozwiak, Beatrice Reient, Martha Downey. Row 4: Melvin Norman, Jerry Brokau, lack Meyer, Royer Fudge, Don Vliet, Harold McLean, Hobart Welsh. concert with the men of the Orpheus Club in the school auditorium which was indeed worthy of much praise. A novel idea was manifest in the Christmas Concert when the girls sang "O, Holy Night" behind a curtain, making the beautiful carol doubly effective. The annual May Festival helped to make these girls, as well as the rest of the music department, acquire a fine sunburn before summer. "Please watch me! What do you think l'm doing up here, directing traffic?" So boomed Mr. Holland one day to the sixth hour chorus. The Mixed Chorus met this year in Room 444 during sixth hour when most good students and all bad ones are weary of work and ready to go home. Despite this handicap, however, the members of this group knew much hard application to produce the fine concerts they gave during Lent. The Mixed Chorus sings mostly sacred music, the culmination of which was the Palm Sunday concert this spring. Three broadcasts were given by this organization from W.S.P.D. at different times during the year. The chorus also participated in the Christmas Concert, the band concert in May, and the May Festival. A new plan was tried by this group, that of organizing for closer cooperation and more efficient work. The following officers were elected: Donna Pollex, president: lean Emmel, secretary: Noah Broadway, librarian: and Bob Byers, business manager. Proud of their new uniforms and anxious to show them off, the band made a fine display at every football game. They were loudly applauded at Clay High School in the spring, and gave a fine broadcast on the new series of programs, "Let Us Make Music." The band led the singing in the football mass meetings, and several members of the group participated in the Christmas Concert given by the choral groups. The second annual band concert was given in the Civic Auditorium on May 6. Libbey owes much to Mr. Holland and his musical organizations for their fine work done this year. Top Picture Row 1: Gloria Corbett, Norma Commager, Marie Harvey, Esther Anderson, Charlotte Houser, Louise Starkey, lrene Kowalski, Peggy Lee, lean Martin, Patsy Corbett. How 2: Dorothe Schirr, Louise Glaspie, Sara lane Mault, Margie Hemsoth, Shirley Kime, Elaine Knocks, Lois Schraeder, Patsy Lee Mathemy, Delores l-iirth. Row 3: Dorothy Roe, Leatrice Krueger, Noralee Terrill, Dolores Leatherman, Mary Ioanne Parker, Colleen Donohue, Dorothy Morrison, Dorothy Foltz, lean Schudel, Norma Schultz. Row 4: Naida Steiner, lvalo Pommeranz, Iris Ganun, Virginia Wonnell, Shirley Farnsworth, Mary lane Spitler, Lois Clayton, Evelyn Larter, Barbara Stine, Alice Freeman, Lower Picture How 1: Angelynne Rudzinski, Mathilda Dybala, Rita lachimiak, lane! Stanton, loyce l-lolub, leanette Bishop, Dorothy Brunkilton, Theresa Mae Cousino. Row 2: Carolyn B. Wulft, Virginia Young, lune Highwarden, Dorothy Brisloin, Susie Ann Hardison, Dorothy Young, Iean Emmet, Betty Myers. Row 3: Margaret Roach, Betty Lou DeVaunt, Lola lohnson, Lois Murphy, Pauline Englehart, Wilma Sperber, Wanda Reines, Neoma Kimball, Lillian Rita Chrnielewski. Row 4: Eugenia Kowalski, Iune Stine, Frances Padgett, Ruth Wackle, Betty Keck, Bath Hockmulh, loyce Menke, Louise Breitner, Delphine Iasinski, Miriam Davidson. GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION lf the basketball or football teams aren't practicing in the gym after school, you can usually find the Girls' Athletic Association taking part in some form of athletics. They aren't so bad, either. Last fall their favorite sport seemed to have been vollyball. But if you're wondering where the girls got their perfect figures, they probably were attained through bowling. Starting early in the fall, the girls bowled regularly until the spring. During this time there were many strikes scored to their credit. Along with bowling, the girls also enloyed archery but in the winter they turned to basketball, in which sport they had many tough battles too. The meetings were presided over by Dorothy Brisbin, president: assisted by lune Stine, vice president: Betty Lou DeVaunt, secretary: and Louise Breitner, treasurer. The advisers of the club were Miss Maher and Miss Atwell, who is new to Libbey this year. Between the sunshine and the showers ot the spring the girls went out on the tennis court or some of them preferred to stay in the gym and play vollyball. Some of the girls liked to play softball on the practice field. Along with their other activities, the group also enioyed a roast at Miss Maher's home in April. At their banquet many of the girls received awards and letters and the new ofiicers were installed. Miss Maher and Miss Atwell should be congratulated on their splendid supervision of the girls and their arrangement of tournaments. Taking part in sports is a fine wcy for high school girls to keep their bodies healthy and to spend their leisure time. .i,.,- . ---H -c 1-lnterestinq rnaqazines, aren't they Charles and Marvin? 2-ldalene and Iean, and the pussy-willows. 3-Hard at work in Mrs. Rairdorfs second hour class. 4iTalk a little faster Willie, Weezie's getting it all down. 5iThe fun-makers from the basketball mass-rneetina. 6-Ioanne, Ioanne, and Ruth, the three Literary Society Presidents. 7-The big and manly leaders of our Hi-Y Clubs. 8-Donna and Suzanne compare notes. 9-Purely a fudqey quy at heart. 1U-Stand up children, here come the senior class officers. ll-Gee, Rosie, l hope that penalty isri't for mel 12-"Welcome back Bill, we're glad to see you," says Mr. Williams. l3iWell look who's here, the junior class officers. 14--Margaret Brockway helps Miss Payne. 127 5 I I ' W 9 at E ' fv 1 ' 33 , ATHLETICS DR. CHARLES H. WILLIAMS Year follows year and great changes take place affecting many people, but of one thing we are sure, that Dr. Charles H. Williams will continue to be the good and generous friend of Libbey High School. Modest and retiring, Dr. Williams appears very seldom before the student body, but his constant thoughtfulness and interest are made manifest in the gifts that he presents each year to the school. Through his beneficient kind- ness the building has been enriched in beauty by the many fine pictures we have, the trophy case glearns with objects that serve as incentives to boys in every phase of athletics. To the entire student body Dr. Williams stands as a pattern of loyalty and devotion to Libbey and from them he merits gratitude and extreme respect. TROPHIES Among the most coveted trophies to be received each year by any Libbey student are those donated by Dr. Charles H. Williams. Of these, one is given to the out- standing basketball player, and one to the highest scorer in track. Not included in the athletic department, but of equal interest and beauty to any of the awards of that department, are the trophies that are presented each year to the outstanding senior girl and the outstanding senior boy. Dr. Williams also presents a cup each to the boy and the girl who sell the greatest number of tickets for the Libbey Carnival. From various other sources Libbey had added to the collection in the trophy cabinet. Listed as they appear in the illustration below are the following: the W.S.P.D. Football Award, the University of Michigan's Toledo Club Trophy, the Little Brown Iug, the Scott-Libbey argument, the Harry T, Stapleton Award, given by the Downtown Coaches Association, the District Cross Country Award for l94ly the Glass Bowl Football Trophy awarded to Libbey last fall by the Libbey ' Owens ' Ford Glass Company, and the W.S.P.D. Basketball Award. JAMES W. ORWIG The old tradition that the third year of experience in any line of work brings a rnan up to peak production has surely been true of Bill Orwig, who has thrown into Libbey's lap a double championship this year. From the opening thriller with Woodward, through the spectacular Central scramble, down to the final with DeVilbiss, the city championship in football became more and more sure for Libbey. Capping the splendid climax of top honors in the city, Orwig emerged at the end of the season with a team that shared the co-championship of the state with Martin's Ferry, Ohio. The congratulations of everyone at Libbey have been extended to Bill, who through- out the year has been the idol of his squad. And N to him go the continued best wishes of alll l ADMINISTRATION Before athletic honors are won, someone has to plan a program of activity, arrange for the care of visiting teams, worry about the financial setup, and act as a diplomat extraordinary to settle any dispute and iron out each difficulty that presents itself in the rather complicated machinery of the athletic department of a high school. At Libbey the man who conducts this difficult work with precision and splendid results is Charles Martin. Assisting him is Orville V. Henrion, a graduate of Libbey who has been active in this work since l928. Mr. l-lenrion's special work is keeping books, checking tickets, and keeping an inventory of new and used equipment. Also assisting Mr. Martin is Carl Bruno, another Libbey graduate who replaced Herbert Ramsdell who is now in the United States Service in Australia. Carl is doing a difficult job well as he works as the school's field and equipment manager. Libbey is grateful to these men for their hard work and painstaking efforts in the interests of the school. CARL BRUNO CHARLES MARTIN ORVILLE HENRION ALBERT IEFFERY CHARLES ROBINSON KENNETH HOLLAND WILLIAM EVERHART SEASON REVIEW Winning the City Championship and having a claim on the State Championship, the Cowboys of Libbey High School had during the past year their best record in the history of the school. Opening with a fairly easy game against Woodward, we didn't have much trouble, taming the Bears 36-6. However, the hardest fought game of the regular season was against Central. Fuzz Furry took the opening kick-off for a touch-down and old reliable Captain Ed Shepler converted, giving Libbey a 7 to 6 win. Scott fell before the Libbey Machine to the tune of l4-U. Libbey, then played host to two visitors. Farrell High School from Western Pennsylvania we beat 7-U7 and Horace Mann, lndiana, our ancient rival, the Cowboys trimmed 34-7. We invaded the East Side to engage the defending champions, Waite High School, With the usual slow start Libbey wore down its opponent and won l9-6. Hard, fast running by Arnold Zink and All-City lim Foltz was most prominent against Waite, Playing in a sea of mud we turned back Girard, Ohio, 20-O. On Thanksgiving, DeVilbiss brought their excellent team over. With the stands packed, Libbey fought to a l3-U win ending the regular season. The Old Newsboys' Goodfellows Associa- tion of Toledo, invited and arranged a post-season game for the City Champs with Martins Ferry from southern Ohio. They returned the kick-off for the touchdown, a feat which put the home team in the hole for the rest of the contest. After a hard- fought battle the game ended in a l4-l4 dead-lock. Coach Orwig and Coach Robinson instilled into this team not only clean hard football but also sportsmanship. This was clearly shown throughout the season. yt DR. R. C. YOUNG --., A DR. R, D. LADD Bow 1: Dick Schirr, Frank Snieaowski, Gerald Gaynor, lames IN COMMAND The coaching program of Libbey is carried on by a group of men who are both enthusiastic and efficient. ln charge of the reserve football teams, Mr. Iefirey continues his Work into the basketball season with a peppy reserve squad and later in the year rounds the baseball nine into an active season. instructing the freshmen in the knowledge of football tactics is the Work of Mr. Robinson and Mr. Holland. The former also supervises the training of the freshman basketball team. Track and cross country engage the interest of Mr. Everhart during the entire year practically, While Mr. Spackey instructs the boys in tennis and golf. While not so spectacular as the Work of the varsity groups, the results of the Work of the boys super- vised by this group of men is very important. Constantly checking on the health program of the department are Dr. Wilmarth Paine, the dentist in charge of Libbey's athletic group, Dr. R. C. Young, MD.: and Dr. R. D. Ladd, OD. Foltz, Fred Black, Ed Krall, Wilbur Drane, Bob Derlalka Rollin Furry Row 2: Coach Robinson, Arnold Zink, Ray McClelland, Ray Waldron, lack Hutchisson, Ken Fineske, Denver Duffey,'Gail Anderson, Al Baron, Coach Oi-wig, Row 3: Bob Hall, Gail Bowsher, George Breitner, John Schneider, Frank Pizza, Captain Ed Sl-iepler, Eddie Burrus, Calvert Temple. Row 4: Dave Temple, lack Levis, Rolland Schultz, Dick Van l-loesen, Rodell Smith, Chuck Meyers, Leonard Bunck, Myron Carman, Lee Pete. Qi, E T-EBSQ 3, x xt, F ' '- ,M ,1.: f ,g fb Ns-Q' -'J sa ,.g. X' "QC, VARSITY FUUTBALL Iimrny Foltz Fred Black Arnold Zinlc Ed Shepler lohn Schneider Rollin Furry Ray Waldron Mike Carman Gail Bowsher Lee Pete Frank Snieqowski Rodell Smith Midqie Krall Al Baron George Breiiner Gail Anderson Leonard Bunck Chuck Meyers Dave Temple Wilbur Drane FOOTBALL RESERVE FOOTBALL Row l: Coach Ieriery, Wessley Breiner, Frank Urbaniski, Robert Allison, Manager lim Bloom, Ken- neth Shepler, Richard Lothery, Ted Warrel. Row 2: Ramon Di Piero, Harold Proschek, Walter Kruse, Frank Moody, Bernard Moss, Bob Reagan, Ray Kajfasz, Howard Phillips. Row 3: Dale Bricker, William Starnes, loe Kowalew- ski, Don Collingwood, lohn Winters, lack Runyan, Deronda Miller. Row 4: Manager Bob Tygart, Ralph Kuhlrnan, Rex Tomb, Harold McAdow, Richard Syhert, lack Watts, Richard Dailing, Manager Robert Banks. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Row 1: Iohn Rizzo, Don Black, Don Koester, Edward Wagoner, Manager Bob Krause, Torn Moore, Rich- ard lennings, Iohn Sarchiz. Row 2: Coach Holland, William Fuerst, loe Brewer, Gerald Ulrich, Richard Gornersall, Herbert Leith, David Darnas, George Walbolt, Gordon Murray. Row 3: Alvin Zollars, Robert Bddington, Gerald Krall, Gerhard Hinderer, Bob Briggs, Edward McNeill, Robert Briggs, Arthur Leziniski, lohn Harnilton. MANAGERS 1. Sam Sloan, Tennis. 2. lack Wineke, Football. 3. Robert Krause, Baseball, Basketball, Football. 4. Hugh Darnas, Track. CHEER LEADERS 1. George Kaltenback 2. Ray McNeill 3. Ray Rernusat 4. Boris Bankoti BASKETBALL Coach Bill Orwig, the head and brains of the team is outstanding among the basketball coaches in the city. Warren Schoonover, co-captain and senior regular for his second year played a forward position and was a very good man to have on our team. Marvin Pasch, a senior regular for his first time on the varsity is a short little fellow who wasn't afraid to guard the big boys. Lee Pete is a junior whom we will be expecting to see in action next year. Fred Westfall, a junior guard, has a special one-hand push shot, which he will be making again next year. Bill Knapp, a senior forward is a good shot with either hand. jim Unger, a regular forward in his junior year, is better known as Skippy and is a good shot. Bob johnson, a senior and a good ball player, is a boy any school would be glad to get. Boi Henning, a regular in his senior year, was our high scorer and ball hawk. All the boys in the city know his ability to get the ball. Wally Bruce, co-captain and senior regular for his second year, is a very good floor man and an excellent player who played a guard position, usually guarding the high scorer of other teams. VARSITY BASKETBALL Row 1: lim Unger, Wally Bruce, Warren Schoon- over, Marvin Pasch, Fred Westfall, Bob Iohnson. Row 2: Coach Orwig, Iirn Weber, Rolland Henning, Bill Knapp, Lee Pete, Iirn Schmidt. RESERVE BASKETBALL Row 1: Bob Reagan, Melvin Norman, Fred Black, Coach Ierfery, Hobart Stevens,Eugene Ruble, lohnny Zidarin. Row 2: Ray Kaifasz, Ramon Di Pierro, Roy Bester, Mike Carmen, Bob Yaeck, Frank Moody, Richard Dailinq, Bob Tygart. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Row 1: Coach Robinson, Malcolm Shaw, Iohn Sarchiz, Don Black, Donald Koester, Tommy Moore, Iirn Forster, Robert Krause. Row 2: Raymond Warrick, Edward McNeill,Norman Walker, Gordon Murray, Bill Toepler, Dick Gornersall, George Walbolt, Richard Streeter. BASEBALL Row 1: Bob Skutnik, Iim Weber. Row 2: lack Wineke, Dick Collingwood, Bob Fen- ton, Sammy Bender, Bud Iaehn, Lawrence Harrison, Eugene Ruble. Row 3: Ralph Friernark, lim Ruble, Glen Schmaclcel, Coach Ierlrey, Kenny Ramsdall, Stanley Swintak, Bob Trumbell. TRACK A Row 1: Row 2: Row 3: Hugh Damas, Ed Krall, Wilber Considine, Mike Griffin, Russell Enis. Fred Dukeshire, Ed. Shepler, Arnold Zinlc, Coach Everhart, Al Baron, Deane Hemsoth, Meraill Metzger. George Brietner, Tony Krall, Stanley How- ard, George Bennington, Rossy Webb, Horace Smith, Richard Shorter. CROSS COUNTRY Row 1: Row 2: GOLF Sammy Bender, Kenneth Leininqer, Warren Schoonover, Bob Mclntosh, Wilber Con- sidine. Iaclc Harris, Russell Enis, Coach Everhart, Virgil Mocney, lack Rodernich. How 1: Boh Faist, Carter Boehm, Lyle LeRoux, Del Wagner, Iohnny Hersland, Stanley Momot, Philip Schlischer, lack Evans, George Yeager, Al Switzer. TENNIS How 1: lack Fellcey, Vernon Kessling. Row 2: Don Ottens, Dick Shaw, Dave Iones. BOWLING Row 1: How 2: Ralph Hejnicki, Ray Nijakowski, lack Miller, Coach Spackey, Sammy Bender, lack Felkey, Max Veitch. Dick Myer, Valentine Sujkowski, Charles Koch, Robert Hodur, Richard Lingruen, Iames Brezinski, Warren Wannamaker, Steve Wasikowski. fy .-A , ,.,..,, s 7 GIRLS' INTRA-MURALS 1. Modern Dianas. 2. Congratulations, loyce. 3. Your point. 4. Batter up. 5. Four square. 6. Watch the birdie, Iune. 7. A strike, loyce? 8. Superman, Glenna? 9. Make it count, Pauline. 10. Volleyball champions. 11. Hold that line Guard that goal. 12. Safe at home. 13. Aides to Atlas. 14. Swing your partner. 15. Put it over, Louise 16. 1O+. 17. Two hands, Marie. 18. Look out, Cupid! 19. An American Pyramid. Pile 'em up. Dottie's on top. BOYS' INTRA-MURALS 1. Basketball game? 2. Furry-The muscle man! 8. Wilbert Drain-going up! 4. To your mark--get set-go. 5. Watch your shins, Bob. 6. Strike three, Torn, you're out! 7. Let him up, Burrus. 8. A good Skee ball game. 9. Pivot and shoot, Bob. 10. Take it easy, Furry. MRS. DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE Libbey's Song Writer Well-known to all the students of Libbey for ber pleasant manner and her kindly interest in everythinq that pertains to our school, Mrs. Paine has contributed to our pleasure in Libbey by the songs she has composed for us. lm - Q Q-M04 The Blue And Gold Words and Music by DELLA VVILLIAMS PAINE Tempo di Marcia. ' - I . . . i :':::.J 1 Y I 1 v il i"'J - H11 ' D ' Ir' "' ' QU' ' Q. - '- . 7 . 7 I JP. , 7 f 11:11 1 i 1 1 E: l r -1' F . . , :ing A 5' : . I ' -J 5+ , J I 'l E'-2 - - I i E i i :es l i H 1 i4 v if -' I J Dear Lib - bay School, our Dear Lib - bey School, may Dear Lib - bey Team,we'll 0 -L-2 J ,i I 1 ' I ff.. " 7 l ' J 'J 'N' Q5 7 7 7 'E f 7 5 . . 1 A X V I' ' ' -5- ! : . 5 , r P ii: 3 f A I . hearts are true, As we sing our praise of thee.-l.l ne'er a. cloud Be - dim thy glo - rioub iianie.-,Lii fight for you As you con quer ev ' - 'rv foe..i.l..1.. :Li 5 fri 1 J 4 'l lk: 7 J ' ., . I 7 7 7 ' if , I I I ! Eiga I- ' A I ag 4 1 1+ i " :'-'XX N 7, . Q 4 I - i he 5 ' ,Q 1 E' 4 ET 5 M r l ' l - Dear Lib hey School, thru all the years, May T But thzu the years may glo ry come And T Our cheers, our smiles, will lead you on As -9-2 I a a i I I- 1 1 ' J ' J 4 ' A 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 f 7 , I g l FQ . r-u gf 1 'r J ' 1 4 ' 7 4 -3 -J, 1 ag 4 1. Yi' I4 I p 'll-1 ,. p .5 lla: J' 5 I Q ' Q efa l truth thy mot to be. We are thy lead thee on to fame,,1.,.,,..... May love for our you to vie tory go. Should ev - er de - B! E I J R -11 1' rf. J -.:l-l::- , KU 7 1 1 - I 1-Z:-V'--Tj, m Q, ' H 'QQI l I l 1 - - l If q 1 1 Q. in : q JS i I lit. I fr ' V ,JEL : 5 5 Ea' sons and thy daugh - ters,,-.- Sing-ing ev - er thy prais - es so Al - ma Ma - ter, In - spire usgreat lead - ers to feat ov- er take M1 We will still be both loy - al and -9-F I 1 i I I . . l i Tx M .s f' . X 7 - E ' 4 1 f I J I I :gf on I . U X V -J -3 4 4 4 . I l . . I I -'-f I I I I I I ici L '1 If 7 J I-4 I II' J true, Dear Lib - bey School, our prxde an be, YVe pledge our our true, .l Our hearts will ways I . I , . . I Eu' If I I I J .E H I d " 7 7 7 I 7 LL? 7 7 , 1 J I . A I V ug: A F ' - I X X 1 i ,I -6 1 . 0 fx . :lf if S n L I iii? I' I r EV I joy, We will al - ways fight for you. . , all , Dear-, Lib - bey School, to thee. , ,T joy Hoo - ray, Hoo - ray, for you...-... RN -Q., LI. I. I"""? rl. ' I 4-C-Q 167 1 7 7 7 5 P ' b P b b 355 : ' I I I I' 'F I' 7 ' 'I . 'I 1 'I I I "" 2 gg 1+ 17 1 I CHORUS :'l?n.v ' ' ' 7 5 HJ J 5' Q' V -I Our Lib- bey col- ors blue and gold, Are em blems that 5"f'-'I . ,z I 5 I I 1 I J - ' mi! V .1 ' I 11 :Uw- , - H1141-I I1 I l llrrlr-, F - ' I T SSS I I 3 ' ' ' J S 52" ' ' 4 S I . 5 , , :hz : x l : 1 E llfn Y' N' I J I-4 -9 V 5 5 loveyiii They fill our hearts with joy and pride, As they J,""' XI ? E I- I I I I, ' I , d nl Q 7 7 , I I b I I gf 'I - p . 'I , ' J J I J ' 4 -,L as LLL. -!:E l t P f 5 K fn '- uf 4 Q 1 5 H, E proud -ly wave a - bove.,.l-., The blue ev- er like the sky so -4 , . I I 5 1 , 1--' ' U Il? G' f ' ' V :T ' ' 1 Hi? . -n S' .. 1-.gain-V'15--2zmi'E'.:S"i'-5-S12 B - ' Ill v ' ' - , 'I Ill ' gf f 2 E P A 1 L Hia -E s- .i 7 X 1 gl 1 1 ' n , 3 5 , , .L ,L I , - . I x 1 J Uv HQ' ' 13:1 :J , ,J g-2' s I r . fair,.i.., The gold likethe sun shin-ing bright,,..1...,Will lead us 4 , 1 . l f- , 2" ,. i 2 ' -S ' 'I'-Su X-' ' S Hi-1 mi-:I I '-if - - V Z v L 1- 7 . ' - m - If ' . - 1 5 irq , 7 5 - 1 1 P :::e..i::,.,.e::5: I-::' : 5 J - 7 3 ' '1 :Zi It n l :1 - X Z I -6 i 7 I z'-f 2 s E . 1 M g -fx- au: v 1 Q E, E ' . E' 5 5 l on to VIC - to - ry, In pathsi- Of i i l J nl , - - N I Vi- J J . - .,'- ' g U 7 z 'I - ' l ' I-am: 1 V 3 1 A F nz 4 J ' E' ' J P -,L 4 if 4 . ' ?' . . A 21 N2 l l -'-T L I l - a f 546:45 'J Ili HHH truth 1 and right.,.Li.. Our right- -.-- , . - 5 G 5:1 . l fi. S227-5'S5"':i 7 I I ,I f Y " luv I lg: 11- 1 -' J - 5 Sfz :Q A :. :sag : 7 F 1 ' 1+ - f" ' ' -4.23 fx leWell, Well, a sergeant in the Air Corps. 2- -Gosh, Ierry, was he in that bad a shape? 33 This isfstatiori WSWFR callinql 4-Adabelle proves a point in biology. 5-Shake well in case of fire: no not the liosel 6--Notfa traliic jam, just an air raid drill, 7- -l-low do you teel now, Denver? 8- -A budding machinist, Libbey style. 9-Twelve little managers, all in a rowp give 'em the word and watch 'em go. lDwCoricert? No, just practicing. 11--Place, press forward, release, rest: Moriotonous, isn't it? N f 2' i , 'gi K E: g Q 'L 3 5 t . wg, . 1 ' F 3, 5 . Ee " 3 r if xiilsiiek K itat . , fq K 3 if 12,5 l Q lhgi Q L :V ff, K ' V 21-. , 222212 , 2 ,,, 'iiggi-I ' , 1: :X I 'za ' 5.4 g'q -:Q -wtf ., . .2.':Q, .1 w V' .- 'M 5 221 if 3 ' .Ratios ' l-Mr. Williams is about to give theimorninq announcements. 2-Dean Brown is qreatly helped by Dorothy Kachenrneister and Kayris Barnes. 3-A pretty reflection, lean! 4-Pauline Lantz, Betty Campbell, Vivian Dais, Rita Iachimiak, Dorothy Sparks, Betty Warner, Rosemary Roach, Ava Frizzell, Dorothy Redman, Faun Stoll, Mathilda Dybala, Io Ann Peters, and Bonnie Freeman are inducted into the Senior Friendship Club, W 1 in 1 L5 L Q if Q of Q32 hi? V '3' ' b Mg.: .s-. I Q I . . N. v,YyLLL!-VflLVj'aFf!'! ',. f!! J LJIJ N' J 41 K s !'i5lQ!,,uf7" fl, 4' ff" -, ,QV-A ICU- f X 1 ,el'- Ll ' XJ l wwf, ,j',4, fluff L ,-A - - ,, ' 1 . V 4' 1 f M fry fr: gif' i, I, I 'fits 'l L. I LAN! 'V 54 . Vflfbd. ,, f ff" qw' XML-, , 142+ f l I , An Appreciation Libbey High School wishes to extend its sincere thanks to The Owens-Illinois Glass Company and particularly to Mr. T. K. Almroth and Mr. C. I. Adamshick V033 for the gracious courtesies they have so generously ,J X extended to the Edelian of 1942 ,Jr Allin-fun l I 0 , IJ' . ,iff Q ' I M l if X - , feor jx WW MW' ' ' K X . H f ur , fl ji jj' dyl W mzfgtw QSM t Compliments QM LN QL, ' 3 SX -stopl here C if X f , 1 f 'W C Q1 T7 ' 4 i - COMPLIMENTS Q 1,51 -dll " ' Q, 'T' oi a Friend Z' URI' ff'-'V li", 7- ' " t :R tt r V y , 2 , to si WWX N 0-7X l t X 1' gwwwu Bale NX Toledo Blue Print 81 Paper Bo. Will Birkenkamp Funeral Home SUPPLIES ' ' ' AMBULANCE SERVICE Engineer: Architect rt : aft an . Co,-,land af Ieyvis I 316 Supem' wig' L 0 fly Phone Anams 6118-6118 HARRY I. D ER 4 M Si Al , of 'lklqplfgl 1 t mpang " A R PRINTERS 129 North Erie Street Toledo Heights Pharmacy " 1528 Western Avenue Phone WAlbridge 4766 TOLEDO. OHIO A CONVENIENT AND SAFE PLACE We Otter the Following Superior TO PARK Advantages 1. Most complete courses. An Ideal Place for Night Parking 2. Mesa experienced ice-my While Attending the Show THE RIEHARDSUN GARAGE INCORPORATED 410 Iefterson Ave. Across from Secor Hotel 3. Finest q p t 4. Largest nu b f ll 1 q d t o INVESTIGATE BEFORE YOU ' X INVEST Busineizfollege S S h I OP q Private Secretarial School I 1 t d 15th Huron and Adams T ld Oh' Ph MA 7274 Raymond Nl. Shelton Member F. T. D. Association 1405 South Detroit Avenue Phone WA1bridge 0089 Courtesy Cleaners 4-Hour Service 1226 Broadway Mhin 3835 968 South MI-Xin 1084 Rn-Wag Unnr Sales Eumpang 349 South Avenue Phone M1-Xin 3087 'px v' LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL CAFETERIA An Enioyable Place to Eat J ' , BAA ,LMT ' .- ' J 1' -. ' - ' . vs' 'M . u alfllxbv' 'J .WW ff' ,Ah 7 , '-'Al vllzdx "" X, "fm."k , W' l 9 9 rj- . 'V . A i Fresh M lkww ,aw B j eva . DEAR STUDENT: wivHea1thy Bodies Makes Alert Minds The Doctors Say: "Drink a Quart of Fresh Milk Every Day" For Reading and Working. wherever you may be, Better Light for Better Sight helps protect eyes, makes reading and working easier to do. REDDY KILOWATT Your Electrical Servant at The Toledo Edison Co. KODAK FILMS PHOTO DEVELOPING Complimenis of o I-I T' ' ' C G P 6, - arry 1tg1me1er . . OPC 4404- DRUGGIST Your Coal Dealer 1051 Western Avenue Post OHice Sub-Station MAin 4029 701-703 Western Avenue CANDIES SODAS ADums 3731 MWWMH uf jj'g4W1 M21 ' wwidiwbfff mfg W"jfdZJ QXGXWL 1 ITSM' JJWN Qwxmigwqigjijgbijebjj Northland Studios ' GEORGE WAKE, Proprietor :ky Official Photographers for the Edelian 1942 515 Madison Avenue MAin 1571 me tw. N ' MM, Me? qic-... 11.5. limw-ii 1 COMPLETE RECORD DEPT. Libbey Y MCINTIRE S Students and Faculty Appliances and Service 22 Years in Present Location PCll!'On1Ze 1010 BROADWAY Phone ADams 7161 Toledo, Ohio Compliments of WSPD The Voice of Toledo" l'Jf -, x". V, . '54 .. . ,P , . I . Emeh Pharmacy South and Spencer Libbey Students Like to Make Emch Pharmacy Their Drug Headquarters QUALITY MERCHANDISE LOWEST PRICES Compliments oidvgpn fly if-H-B C ' HELLO FRIEND Bud SL Lukes For Good Food and Clean Fun TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Madison and 20th Detroit and Sylvania Y Stautzenberger s Walter , X, PRIVATE SECRETARIAL SCHOOL Funeral. Home ,ff ,,. , if 7 , V 317 Huron Street MAin 3656 '71 ' 1 ' ' ' -if Plpe Organ DAY AND NIGHT SESSIONS Electrically Washed and Cooled Air A ting Bookkeeping Comptometer. Dict ph 1221 Broadway Sh th d. Typ writer COMPETENT OFFICE HELP AVAILABLE A. C. WALTER D. C. WALTER Phone ADams 4105 The Roulet Company The C. R. Bunclt Co. PRESCRIPTIONS Toledo Medical Building 314 Michigan Street ADams 5141 IEWELERS Laboratory Proiessional Building. 319 5uPe'i"' Shea' zoos Monroe so-ee: ADams azss TOLEDO, OHIO Kewpee Hotels 97525 g'd!KEWPEE:'??l S Day School for Young Women A Select Secretarial School With Individual Training Dickinson Secretarial School 'MFINE ' Conforming io the practice of Well-established Kewpee Hamburqs Fmsqed Maueds schools. Dickinson Secretarial School does not employ anyone to canvass for students, Never Closed-Car Service convenient Terms Monroe and Collingwood 314 North Erie 313 Ohio Building ADams 7310 MEYER DRUG STORE Broadway and South MAin 3620 SOUTH SIDE LUMBER4 COMPANY 1307 Prouty Avenue ADams 7168 MILO BOWLING ALLEY 1341 South Street WA1bi-idqe olas E. l. STOIBER 836 Forsythe Toledo, Ohio THE NATIONAL CEMENT PRODUCTS CO. 2930 Wayne Street WA1bridge 3477 QMS' "lM4'+, 1 :Dt Jawa 0 A . . f . 1 Q, S - . ft-me few- J-eller? -41,T4-,ay K - ' Zu Y . ' 1 JL-I-H -r- . 'trier-0 fL1-4.,LM,1,x5,k ffurgJ W' 'Lo 'W gym-Scientific Instruments pk ight . Compliments of WSJ-' A Q WN For lnclustrial, Educational, Medical all S Drug Store U 1132 Broadway at Westem se Microscopes Colorimeters Balances Furnaces Ph Equipment Incubcrtors Water Stills Sterilizers Micmtomes Bqlopicons - "Our Mission in Life is to Serve Wel1" CHEMICAL-REAGENTS O , Foth SL Son A ORTUARY THE X- lbjka M ,lf , 4 M Q21-JQne Hali Century oi Service scienmic Depmmen' 2310 lefierson Avenue 'roLEDo, OHIO Znd Floor 317 Superior Street Near Collingwood 7 ,rl 1 1 ' ERIKSEN S, lnc. J A 1 rj TYPEWRITERS ? ? L W ffl' Yes-For Rental Only-Till "Uncle Sam" Releases Them Again! Meanwhile Call on us for SERVICE and SUPPLIES 319 Erie St. Phone MAi.n 3211 ASK FOR KUEHlVlANN'S Original Potato Chips MADE BY Americas Oldest Potato Chip Company 1105 Dorr Street ADams 6291 Q A All V Oitieiel School Supplies At Your Stationerls Desk It You Need It-- We Have It Room 141 Herb Clark Meats Fresh and Smoked Meats Phone ADams 2919 1047 Western Avenue "QUALITY IS YOUR BEST BARGAIN" Southard's Dept. Store CARTER D. BOEHM. Prop. South at Spencer YOUR FRIENDLY NEIGHBORHOOD STORE Toledo Pure Asphalt Roofing Eu. 1314 Cherry Street Phone MAin 2350 TOLEDO, OHIO Swan Creek Lumber Enmpang QUALITY MILLWORK LUMBER and HARDWARE MAin 1211 226 City Park Member Floral Telegraph Delivery , 0" XV . 1 H I, 'J A1f?f7q'5 Acme Window Shade Enmpang I 4 Mary A. W armng ' 114 Main Street FLOWERS Phone TAy1or 3292 1217-1219 Broadway MAin 6231 Whitney Dept. Store 1625-27 Broadway Viking Temple Building MAin 0502 South Side's New Modern Department Store! BUUHIS Ice Cream Enmpanq THE ARISTOCRAT OF ICE CREAMS 2101 Dorr Street Phone IOrdan 3611 5 1. ,ffYjJj9 'le 'lf.JfJ 'vu I l ha J yo' l flfjvlf ll l I IK V. of M ll M as J ff' ,, lilly' Wu A ' ' ' J A it WV w.,.wffXw,,Q jig ag L U F, dlllv Agp! W 'cis-AT , ,fer-" . .Lf lofi' I-IERFF-JONES CoMP,A'Cfi1v1Q5.f1 'ff ,D .,J'fg f as ' ' CEI.,-"', Q' Designers and Manufacturers oi J,vLvgo"J3A School and College Jewelry, Graduation , Announcements, Medals, Cups and Trophies Q f f 2 INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA x I f I , E51 fewelers io Libbey High School' J. Representatilre: R. LDICKEN 7 wffzwy r A J, VW . 2 'll f D 2 J u U ,- . W ff Jai? tl fl if U . guild J ,Ml ' . Wzgfifw in Nw - .A. DUFFEY BUILDER gg. B 'ld' 9 R modeling Best Wishes Us HOMES or DISTINCTION The Jones Company N 3 S wA1bnage21ss view. www. Em Q ,ff 4-f- P'-J. 1' -4 1 .s

Suggestions in the Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:

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


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


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


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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