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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 160

 

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



Page 6, 1943 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1943 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1943 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1943 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1943 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1943 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1943 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1943 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1943 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1943 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1943 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1943 volume:

,vu-..,. - - M . M, , .1 - t..,....Z.- Y1-, ., V Y .. ,....... ...,,....-.i........-- - ---M - l---- -----v- I E ,4- -Z ,j,. "M ' 5 1 , 45,5 1 1-5 3555 311' f ag 5. E, 2 Lx, gt if 5 ,Q N 1 s 1 bfl' 1-'X 'Q I , V .f' 1 ,A A I 1 . 743 Published By The Senior Glass of EDWARD DRUMMOND LIBBEY HIGH SDHDDL TDLEDD, DHID ir 'k ir 'Ir ir i' 'lr i' if if John Yciungs, Ed Kulwicki, Eugene Clear, John Grau, Joe Korelewski, Paul Evans and Principal Harold E. Williams, Elmer Kramer, Leland Stipes, Bill Barnard, Norman Hojnacki, Stewart Perry. l 1 They re out there fighting . . . those Libbey men of ours! They drop the bombs . . . run the tanks . . . drive the jeeps . . . pilot planes . . . man ships . . .fire guns . . . and chase the subs that poison all the seas. They're sailing! They're flying! They're marching! In the deep weird tangle of the Warren Wanamaker, Benson Bernath, Gilbert Noel, Bill Hanlin, Eldon Haynes, Byron Harris, Robert Oliver, Jacob Kwiatkowski, Vergil Kenciwitz. tropics . . . in the desolate northern wastes . . . or in the endless vastness of the sea or air . . . they are telling the story of their Uncle Sam. It's a tough assignment they have to cover . . . but they've got the goods and they'Il deliver - defeat to the Axis and life . . . liberty . . . and happiness to us. HB7 WIN , VAR JANPS xr! Ni. e,-if 'V 'W And we're here helping . . . the Libbey lads and lassies . . . behind the men who sail or march or fly. We save Stamps . . . sell Bonds . . . buy Bonds. . . gather scrap . . . bake cookies . . . contribute books . . . knit and stitch for the Red Cross . . . pile up nylon . . . silk . . . tin . . . build model planes f1"'i-w -, ' ,h r-1""' 3 . . . fashion molds . . . plant victory gardens . . . write letters to buck up our lads' morale . . . and work . . . work on the home front to back up our boys on the battle fronts . . . work . . . and hope . . and pray for that Great Day when they come marching home and the Victory and Peace are won w l l The Spirit of America! Since the birth of our glorious nation, men with steady courage and stalwart souls have marched constantly for- ward to the rich, deep, vibrant tempo that is the living pulse of all our people. To the quick, quick beat of their own brave hearts our fore- fathers carried the banner of their hopes and l their prayers from tyranny to liberty. They built safe and sure. They left their design. We are their children! We are their heirs! We shall cherish what they founded. We shall preserve our great heritage, the land we love. Proudly our youth marches on, gallantly, bravely. The heart of our nation beats strong as of yore. n A.:-1 gk! 41 +44 ZHEDUS, """'7 gl! Xx .D-4 Q "We hold these truths to be self-evident: that all men are created equal: that they are endowed by their Creator with certain un- alienable rights: that among them are life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness." Thus spoke the founders of our nation as they declared independence for us all. From their wisdom and vision has grown our power, by the training we receive through education, to enjoy our independence. In a free land, in a free school, daily we help by our own ideas and efforts to shape our own lives. Self-government is the gravest lesson we have to learn. It is our privilege and responsibility. It is our way of life! 1 l l 1 l I l l l lllustrious Betsy Ross! How proud you must be of the beautiful flag of your designing, float- ing full and free, year after year, over this great land of ours! Do your fingers ever thrill to the remembrance of your inspired creation? And your eyes, do they shine with luminous joy at the unstained glory of the stars and stripes which you fashioned into our flag that still remains a symbol of our bravery and freedom? Today we, too, are making a flag, a service flag, within whose beautifully colored folds we read the story of loyalty and love and honor. And as we stitch each star of blue upon its snowy field, we are remembering a loved one who has given himself to serve his country. Our fingers tremble and our eyes are wet as we sew upon a golden star, and yet our hearts are strength- ened as our lips softly say, "ln God is our trust!" Sw il, S' 'iiiwlliiiifllfirijwilllll.lmLlTti?rMlfil:1zlzm:Mx3iis1:53535 lsr' .: Q 1:52 , . e S lil ' 7,3 1' ' 3 I 1 EH fr- Q , A l - A - vfvb 1--- ' l . , , , . . :I :EI I ,. 'Hrs ---, 1 'as 1 ,ff - -- -ev ':-- f Y l :lu In x' " "'- - 1 cw FEE fi' .43 ' f if U5 ' EQ. ll P' ' ,...zf?',.:' "tg 'S' i ll 'V. .. -1' fv"7f'3x".'il5f: .-.- 1 ' ' 5:1 Al' L . , .I ll ' 'PQ I '- "iii:-'a-i --J':z:af'?-'w ' 'f'-.' . fl- ,' A-rg-'.2:532-2-K 1 . f ' 4 E' M1 Y gi! is he . Af rp-. f .L 5.-12,51-yy,:Z5ff,3i,g,g'Q't",, 2.-af' l 2 lr gy X r Q-Tp' .Y " f'f'l'- fl-"if,5'L145f4l5i5,?.'5f3ft '3 E5 N - lwltwh wi ' gf' 'Y-f,', , l. .1 -, fig :, I. L if '4L'e'fIm.gf?' - 'fm ' J ,ji gn- V- 'fi 2 ""'fg .3 554 .1521 if Q ifui if H FTQ Li -2'?Qly.gl.g,i.,qVl A .J-ffl 3 ' 2 1 ' V' ii" ig' I 'E ig.,.ffl-if V , 'ji 'rv , -' "Ag .gfnf ,V Q - ' "rr "nf ' ' "-'it - -s Q94-Q1--.'-': 1. 'f-Sf""' , : . l ' 'fitiaetroz gvggigf 4. .Fin Q-fifcffi-..t. I-fzfpu' - :Q-1.23 ga, . Q I V, ,A wg we ' , V Q ,f..f,,e.,rf args, tl " 4 'L-"3w2fl,I,lgH-j"fl-l . Mfr- , ' fi iw: vin- .,.f -. ,a g ,R-53,1 5513 1 3 1' " I . ., f Ll i fl, Legg .-IT, ig - "0 ' 'T""1...w ' '- " ' r-f. .... ' , :... 2.455 3 'E -'K ' mm 'Crm l siflf- 1? :E -M .2 .l., m gi .U M- Y ..., , '1 5 f , L i if 51,X5ei1,.1712-Eg-,L"g:ff"ii'4ik 'kg i . fl, W - A ,f5gG.:.s-,.t-kfsil, H , ig , ' 5 V ' U 'UlQll'll.'l5fj2QQFFWTEWfifiiWfl1-l3WWliVljl'1I21kill'will'Millilmlllllllllll lltlillitsawi, X Independence Hall, the cradle of American liberty, wherein was drafted the Constitution of the United States of America! "We the people of the United States, in order to .... secure the blessings of liberty to ourselves and our posterity .... " Our posterity? The boys and girls of Libbey High School in nineteen hundred fortyfthreel Yes, we are the dream of our forefathers. We are their vision of tomorrow. Our school, a truly representative American one, is the fulfillment of their prayer for security. Here under the leadership of our principal, Nlr. Harold E. Williams, who is a symbol of all the educational growth since Thomas Jefferson, we are taught our responsibilities to ourselves and to society. Through us and our leader are nourished and strengthened the ideals of our nation. Through us are perpetuated the tenents of our great and noble Constitution. We are the people! J ,, .:. -' . ,My Q . Vf"f m'f'i Mui H Q Pia V 'L-2.1 ' ,H"1'ii"f .gi ff? X-, H+- EWS-. Q: xv 13,2 I' .4 fi? in 17 HAROLD E. WILLIAMS, Principal of Libbey High 'School 5 Wig U ,li 'lark Ufe.:1sfZTKg1ciww-Tgylnml ii 5 mi- f 1 fm... wg- iss yeifff wi Plfvffifff ' Qiflq V. f x ., . 2. , fg ii,.EJ i ,LN ,V-4 e-mr ' il, -gi .f ' .-Vg, -'J.g: ii, ' Wg i 1-,. V. .ii Z' '- 27.245 x, " wil , ,.. ,, , ' 'T55:5f"fi i V. if 1 . A it 41' 'VN gin' I pledge allegiance to the Flag of the United States of America and to the Republic for which it stands, one Nation, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all. 'li' 11,5-" W - -, -J, il . N ll -l i ,l R, . 9.1, as-Bn ll ' 'J-. , j . il THE EIIELIAN QUARTET im 1: , lfmwa if . ! 1' 5 i , v 1 F.. i , 11 A I 1 ll Xi LOUISE BREITNER RUTH WARD Editor-in-chief Associate Editor 1, .,,y,'yi,g!. .- V ' L? Er J' ,,, .. TW- ' ' .w i H., '- I 1 rf? M .AQ 2,41 7' -f E-11. nfs, l I .fr ,f -... Aff . I Y' - N JJ -ef' If ' . fi: H 4 -If PHYLLIS KENNEDY MARY LOU ROHRBACHER Circulation Manager Advertising Manager QAM Our kindly, generous-hearted Dean of Boys, Mr. Loy Rusie, is a friend of everyone. Born in Mooresville, Indiana, he completed his elementary and high school work in that city before he was matriculated at Wabash College, in Crawfordsville, lndiana, where he earned a degree of Bachelor of Arts. He later went to the University of lowa to become a graduate student in animal biology and became an instructor of general biology at Kemper Military School. After joining the faculty of Libbey, again as teacher of biology, Mr. Rusie completed his work as Master of Arts at the University of Michigan. Meanwhile, he has been very active both at Libbey and among his professional colleagues. He has participated largely in the affairs of the Toledo Teachers' Association both as committeeman and member of the Board of Directors. He has also served as president of the Toledo School Men's Club. As a member of Monroe Street Methodist Church he shares in the Christian life of our community. Having been happily niarried since the first year he came to Libbey, Mr. Rusie finds inspiration in his home and the development of his young son who will enter high school next fall. The study and problems of boys is Mr. Rusie's profession and avocation. and there are few boys at Libbey who have not felt his splendid influence. Modest, conscientious, sincere, and gracious, with a sense of humor that constantly lightens his and our lives, our Dean of Boys strive steadily to uphold the ideals and philosophy of our school. His creed is kindness: his advice, honesty: his treatment. fair dealing. Since our freshman days we have admired Mr. Rusie as a counselor and a friend: and now as seniors. with real affection and gratitude we dedicate to him this Edelian of 1943. EDI0llTl0ll LOY RUSIE WEL EDWARD L. BOWSllEll SUPERINTENDENT OF TOLEDO SCHOOLS Now in the vital struggle in which our world is engaged the values and areas of education are being universally stressed in a way that challenges the imagination. It must, therefore, be a source of great pride and gratification to an administrator like our superintendent, lVlr. Edward L. Bowsher, to have a part in formulating the new program of education that will lead to our post-war progress. We seniors of Libbey High School offer our sincere congratulations to Mr. Bowsher for his excellent directing of our schools and wish him every good fortune. lIlIIl0LIl E. WILLIAMS PRINCIPAL OF LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL Patient, tolerant, and wise in a world of constant change and upheaval, while adhering strictly at all times to the customs and responsibilities that are part of an educational system, our principal, Mr. Harold E. Williams, has been a constant inspiration to us during our high school life. As seniors especially, we have been delighted with his efforts to broaden and enrich our scholastic scope by programs of splendid value and contemporary interest. As we leave Libbey, we wish to thank Mr. Williams, with love and respect, for having taught us, both by kindly precept and gracious example, to be better students, better Christians, and better citizens. JAMES S. STERLING At the close of the school year of nineteen-forty-one we were grieved by the sudden passing of Mr. James M. Sterling, Head of the Industrial Art Department. He gave much to us. We shall not forget him. His fine influence as a teacher and as a man will ever remain a part of our tradition. Ill MEMDRIAM Plllll E. IllPMllll Again last November death came without warning to our Department of Industrial Arts, when Mr. Paul E. Dipman, the department head, was stricken at school. We have felt his loss keenly because he meant a great deal to all of us. We shall revere his memory and cherish the lessons he taught us. IIEANS MID DEPARTMENT CIIAIRMEN LAM GERTRUDE MAUDE BROWN LOY RUSIE Dean of Girls Dean of Boys ROSCOE C. BAKER RUTH ANNE DUSHA FLORENCE A. GATES History English Science - .fi -fllif. asa- 1.i.l5l5? 1.g.,Q,Q. T- Q95 f -' !,-Z - MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ HERIVIAN A. HARDING JOHN W. FAST Commercial Mathematics Industrial L, 'I7 I , , , , I ll'A i g RUTH A. DUSHA MRS. PAULINE BLACK GRACE M. DE LISLE WILLIAM EVERHART FLORENCE GERDES EDNA L. JOHNSON GRACE IRWIN BERNICE KRUEGER JEAN GILBERT MRS. PAULINE BURTON Rua Law. ENGLISH -- MUSIG AND LANGUAGES RUTH A. DUSHA: English, Chairman of Department: Ohio State University, A.B.: Columbia University, M.A.: Periclean Adviser: "EdeIian" Director. MRS. PAULINE BLACK: English: University of Toledo, B.A.: Sophomore Friendship Club Adviser. MRS. PAULINE BURTON: Latin, University of Michigan, A.B., M.A.: American Academy in Rome: Latin Honor Society Adviser: Libbey Classical League Adviser. THERESA M. COEHRS: English and Spanish: University of Toledo, A.B.: Spanish Club Adviser. GRACE M. DE LISLE: English: University of Toledo, B.S., M.A.: Zetalethean Adviser. WILLIAM EVERHART: English and Speech: Michigan State Normal, B.S.: Track Coach: Cross- Country Coach. FLORENCE CERDES: English: University of Michigan, A.B.: Columbia University, M.A.: Phila- lethian Adviser: "Crystal" Adviser. JEAN GILBERT: English: Ohio State University, B.S.: Junior Friendship Club Adviser. 24 ENGLISH - - MIISIG AIIII LANGUAGES KENNETH HOLLAND: Music: Otterbein College, B.P.S.M.: Peabody Conservatory of Music, Baltimore, Maryland, Diploma in Violin. GRACE IRWIN: English: Ohio Wesleyan, A.B.: Junior Friendship Adviser. MRS. EDNA CARNES JOHNSON: English: University of Toledo, B.S. of Ed. BERNICE KRUEGER: French: University of Michigan, A.B., M.A.: French Club Adviser: Student Council Adviser. MRS. HELEN SWANSON LYMAN: English: Oberlin College: A.B.: University of Michigan, M.A. VIRGINIA C. MAY: English: College of New Rochelle, A.B.: Columbia University, M.A. GERTRUDE I. PAYNE: English and Commercial: University of Toledo, B.S.: Snapshot Adviser for "Crystal" and "Edelian." MARY E. RUSSELL: Spanish: Oberlin College, A.B.: Universidad Nacional de Mexico, M.A.: Spanish Club Adviser. ZOE G. SCOTT: English: Ohio Wesleyan University, A.B. THERESA M. COEHRS MRS. HELEN E. LYMAN , -f f f-is , X 'WS' 1: Q E G s I 2' JI 4, . jf, , 1 WIA .,x H L: .BRI . F , . I ,gn - gg ix nl. I '21 A HT' -, 21233 A 1. in VIRGINIA C. MAY GERTRUDE I. PAYNE MARY E. RUSSELL ZOE G. SCOTT KENNETH HOLLAND HERMAN A. HARDING C. F. HOUSER KENNETH LE GRON HERMAN A. HARDING: Mathematics, Chair- man of Department: Heidelberg University, B.S.: University of Michigan, M.B. C. F. HOUSER: Mathematics: Heidelberg College, B.S. KENNETH LE GRON: Mathematics: Toledo University, B. of Ed. MATHEMATICS WALTER B. LYNN: Mathematics: Heidel- berg, B.S.: Student Council Adviser. ELZA SPACKEY: Mathematics: Ohio State University and Bowling Green University, B.S.E.: Golf Coach: Tennis Coach. ELOISE B. VOORHEIS: Mathematics and Everyday Living: Chairman of Everyday Living: University of Toledo, A.B., M.S.: University of Michigan, M.A.: Testing Officer. WALTER B. LYNN R. c. BAKER ROLAND F. coNv AILEEN B- EBERTH FLORENCE Lu'rToN iviRs. BERNICE RAIRDON LAWRENCE L- VANDER 26 ELZA SPACKEY ELOSE B. VOORHEIS HISTURY R. C. BAKER: Social Studies, Chairman of Department: Ohio Northern University, B.S.: Wisconsin University, M.A.: Q.D. Adviser. ROLAND F. CONY: Social Studies: University of Maine, A.B. AILEEN B. EBERTH: Social Studies: Colum- bia University, B.S., M.A.: Zetalethean Adviser: Libbey Classical League Adviser. FLORENCE LUTTON: Social Studies: Uni- versity of Toledo, A.B., M.A. MRS. BERNICE RAIRDON: Social Studies: University of Toledo, B.S. in Ed.: Columbia University, M.A. LAWRENCE L. VANDER: Social Studies: University of Toledo, A.B.: M.A.: Forum Adviser: Student Council Adviser. MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ MRS. MARY O. HOUSER CHARLES R. MARTIN JOHN OSGOOD MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ: Commercial, Chairman of Department: Ohio State University, A.B., M.A., B.S. MRS. MARY O. HOUSER: Commercial: Hiram College, A.B.: Gregg College, Teacher's Certificate: University of Cincinnati, M.A.: Commercial Club Adviser. CHARLES R. MARTIN: Commercial: University of Toledo, B.S.: Activities Director: Athletic Director: Business Director of "Edelian." JOHN OSGOOD: Commercial and Mathematics: Ohio State University, B.S. in Ed.: Commercial Club Adviser. COMMERCIAL MRS. LEORA S. EBERLEIN: Com- mercial: Miami University, B.S. in Ed.: Sophomore Friendship Club Adviser. GEORGE L. KEIFER: Commercial: Illinois State Normal University, B.E.: St. Louis University, A.M.: Hi-Y Adviser. LEORA S. EBERLEIN GEORGE L. KEIFER ALMA LOK ETHEL M. SNOW ALMA LOK: Commercial: University of Toledo, A.B.: University of Michigan, M.A. ETHEL M. SNOW: Commercial: Ohio University, B.S. in Ed. IIISTURY RUTH ALLEN: Social Studies: University of Toledo, B.S.: Senior Friendship Club Adviser: Philalethean Adviser: Student Council Adviser. ANGELA COSTIGAN: Social Studies and Speech: Ohio State University, B.S., M.A.: Dramatic Club Adviser. ELLA FELLER: Social Studies: University of Toledo, B.S., M.A. GRACE HENDERSON: Social Studies: Ohio State University, B.S. in Ed.: Zetalethean Adviser. JAMES ORWIG: Social Studies: University of Michigan, B.S. in Ed.: Football Coach: Basket- ball Coach: National Honor Society Adviser. MARGARET WAITE: Social Studies: Uni- versity of Toledo, B.S., A.B. 'Z' RUTH ALLEN ANGELA COSTIGAN ELLA FELLER GRACE HENDERSON JAMES ORWIG MARGARET WAITE 27 SCIENCE I FLORENCE A. GATES FRANCIS D. BOYLE A 40 LYDIA FIEDLER AMEL R. HOTCHKISS HENRY W. LINCKE FLORENCE A. GATES: Science, Chairman of Department: Purdue University, B.S., M.S., University of Toledo, M.A. FRANCIS D. BOYLE: Science: Marietta College, A.B. LYDIA FIEDLER: Science: Grinnell College, B.S.: Michigan University, M.S.: Biology Club Adviser. AMEL RLHOTCHKISS: Science: Denison University, B.S. H. W. LINCKE: Science: University of Toledo, B.S. in Ed., M.A. .K , CHARLES FREDERICK CHARLES MRS. ESTHER ROBINSON VOSSLER WEINSTOCK PENCHEF CHARLES ROBINSON: Science: Miami University, B.S. in Ed.: Biology Club Adviser: Q.D. Adviser. FREDERICK VOSSLER: Science: University of Rochester, B.S.: Alchemist Adviser. CHARLES W. WEINSTOCK: Science: Marietta College, A.B.: University of Michigan, M.A. in Ed. MRS. ESTHER PENCHEF: Science: Bowling Green State University, B.S.: University of Toledo, M.A.: University of Southern California, Graduate student. 28 INDUSTRY JOHN W. FAST WM. R. ALEXANDER EDWARD C. PACKER STEPHEN LOCKWOOD CARL C. STERLING JOHN W. FAST: Industrial: Chairman of Department: Ohio University, B.S. in Ed. WILLIAM R. ALEXANDER: Industrial. EDWARD E. PACKER: Industrial: University of Toledo, B.S.: Ohio State University, M.A.: Architectural Club Adviser Victory Corps Director. STEPHEN LOCKWOOD: Industrial: CARL STERLING: Machine Drawing. MELVIN MORTIMER C. F. ROSENBURG FRED VOGLER MELVIN MORTIMER: Industrial: University of Toledo, B.S. in Engineering. C. F. ROSENBURG: Industrial. FRED VOGLER: Industrial. 29 HOME EO0NOMl0S MRS. DORIS SULLIVAN MRS. LILLIAN HARTMAN MRS. GERALDINE ROTHLISBERGER 30 RUTH LLOYD ELEANORE MURBACH ISLA B. OWEN HELEN E. WYLIE RUTH LLOYD: Home Economics: Columbia University, B.S.: Iowa State College, M.A.: Home Economics Club Adviser. ELEANORE MURBACH: Home Economics: Radio Script Writing: Ohio State University, B.S.: Columbia, M.A.: Home Economics Club Adviser. ISLA B. OWEN: Home Economics: Hillsdale, A.B.: Home Economics Club Adviser. HELEN E. WYLIE: Home Economics: Ohio State University, B.S.: Home Economics Club Adviser. UFFIGE MRS. DORIS SULLIVAN: School Treasurer. MRS. LILLIAN HARTMAN: Manager of Book Department. MRS. GERALDINE ROTHLISBERGER: Attendance Department. FINEOARTS HAZEL E. BARTLEY: Fine Arts: Columbia University, B.S.: Utamara Adviser. fNot in picturej S" TPHYSICAL EDUGATIUN lkwah MLM Q V3 UQ? ARDIS ATWELL I ALBERT JEFFERY KATHERINE MAHER ARDIS ATWELL: Physical Education: Michigan State Normal College, B.S.: University of Michigan, M.S. ALBERT JEFFERY: Physical Education: Ohio University, B.S. in Ed.: Reserve Football. KATHERINE MAHER: Physical Education: Michigan State Normal College, B.S.: Girls' Athletic Association Adviser: "L" Girls' Adviser. DONALD FISHER: Physical Education: Ohio Wesleyan University, A.B. HEALTH DEPARTMENT MARY KELSO: Home Nursing and Hygiene: Wilmington College, A.B.: Ohio State Uni- bf versity, B.S. in Ed.: University of Cincinnati, R.N.: Vassar Training Camp for Nurses, ih- Summer of 1 918. MARY KELSO LIBRARY MRS. DORCAS KRUSE: Librarian: University of Michigan, A.B., M.A. BEANS GERTRUDE MAUDE BROWN: Dean of Girls: University of Toledo, B.S., M.A. LOY RUSIE: Dean of Boys: Wabash College, A.B.: University of Michigan, M.A. MRS. DORCAS KRUSE 31 O l 5 I A ,lliga F T BOB ALBERTE: All work and no play can't make Bob a dull boy. GLADYS M. ALBERY: Here's a gal with lots of vim. Judie likes to skate and swim. Waite one and three-quarters years. fNot in il- lustrationj BETTY ALDRICH: To business school is Betty's mission, for being a secretary is her ambition. Jones Jr. 1. DOROTHY ALLISON: She'll make a lovely bride. JEANNE A. ALTWIES: A girl who surrounds you with her gay wit. Girls Athletic Assoc. 1. DORIS ANDERSON: Quiet and nice, she'll succeed in life. Friendship 4: Alchemists 4: Girls Athletic Assoc. 1, 2. GAIL ANDERSON: Quiet, but friendly in his ways, he'll surprise you one of these days. Forum 4: Freshman Basketball: Freshman Reserve, Varsity Football. Nat'l Honor So- ciety 4. MILDRED IRENE ANDERSON: Millie, ami- able, pretty and grand to know. Friendship Club 3, 4. ROBERT ARCHAMBEAU: Archie's a friend you'll never forget. Jones Jr. 1: Spanish Club 3, 4. LORETTA ART: Happy-go-lucky, always gay, she'd like dance her life away. ADABELLE ASHLEY: So small, but oh, so wise. LUCILLE ASWELL: Lucille is a gal who majors in art, and in her life it will play a great part. John Rengan, Texas: Jeff Davis: 1, 2, 3. HERTHA AXT: "Blondie" is one of those girls you can never forget. Friendship 3. LOUIS AZBART: Here's a boy that's plenty keen. BILL BACON: The essence of vim and vigor. MARVIN BADMAN: Lots of fun and gaiety too, plus ambitions, make this boy a splen- did fellow. 32 THE SE l0li 0 'ei W we-su .QE -13 'V fi sos ALBERTE BETTY ALDRICH DOROTHY JEANNE A. ALTWIES DORIS ANDERSON GAIL MILDRED ANDERSON ROBERT ARCHAMBEAU LORETTA ART ADABELLE Asn-:Lev i.uciLi.i.E ASWELL HERTHA AXT Louis AZBART aiu. BACON MARVI-N BADMA LAS LIBBEY IIIGH SOIl00L FOII 1943 if l E R . ' QIZ' ' NCE BAGINSKI CHARLES BAILEY BEATRICE BAKER BALCERZAK HENRY BALLARD SARA BALLARD Y BARGER BETTY BARNHISER ,ALFRED BARON BARTELDT PAT BARTON BEAULAH BEAUCH ONNA BEARD MAXINE BELL JOHN BELLNER FLORENCE BAGINSKI: A blond blue-eyed nurse, what more could you ask for? CHARLES BAILEY: Bud is really the best guy in the world. Forum 3, Vice Pres. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Engineering Club 2: Tennis 3, 4: Senior Announcement Com.: Nat'l Honor Society 4. BEATRICE BAKER: Five feet is her measure: dancing is "Beads" pleasure. Friendship 2, 3, 4. HELEN BALCERZAK: Here's a girl who's al- ways right, reading detective stories to her heart's delight. HENRY BALLARD: We wish him luck and success at college or at work. Lima Central 1, 2. SARA BALLARD: In her friendly, smiling way she'lI brighten up your dullest day. BETTY BARGER: Filled with fun: surpassed by none. Peries 2, 3, Recording Sec. 4: Classi- cal League 1: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 2: Crystal 3, 4: Junior Play Committee: Senior Play Committee. BETTY BARNHISER: Writing letters is her passion: and with "Beans" it's all the fash- ion. ALFRED BARON: We all know Al and his friendly ways. HQ. D's" 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4: Hi-Y 3, Treas. 4: Football Reserves 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4: Track 4. DON BARTELDT: A future Army Air Force candidate, he has been a credit to Libbey. Napoleon High 1: Nat'l Honor Society, 3, 4. PAT BARTON: Off to college she will go, winning friends but never a foe. Phils 2, 3, 4: French 2: Spanish 3: Dramatic Club 2, 3, Recording Sec. 4: Crystal 4: Junior Class Play:Senior Class Play. Nat'l Honor Society 4. DONNA BEARD: "Nothing ever bothers me," is her theme song. Nat'l Honor Society 4. BEAULAH BEAUCH: Billy wants to be a nurse. Friendship Club 4. MAXINE BELL: With her curls of brown and eyes of blue, Maxine is just the girl for you. lrontown High 1, 2. Nat'l Honor Society 4. JOHN BELLNER: Pete hopes to sail the mighty Great Lakes. 33 ' THE SEIIIDII CLA WW PHYLLIS BENIGNI: A secretarial career first. After that a future to please her. Jones Jr. 1. I 3 PEGGY BERKEBILE: A lovely example of a Libbey girl, with pretty brown eyes and a natural curl. Nat'I Honor Society 3, 4: Friendship 4: Dramatic Club 2, 3 Vice Pres. 4: Junior Play. 111 i .- . V. M I fr Q.. Q b g Q sa. MARY BEST: Her first name is lovely: her ' I I second is Best. She'll work in an office and I - I pass life's great test. V ' - W 1 , tl ' Z i f ia! BILL BETTS: He's one of the nicest fellows!! V I if I A . 1. , Hi-Y 3: Nat'l Honor 4. A S G7 JOHN BISKUPSKI: He'll always be the tops of tops. Burbank High, Calif. 3: Architec- tural Club 4. FRED BLACK: He's pretty much all right: just ask his fellowmen. Q.D's 2, 3, Secretary 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Football 2, 3, Co-Captain 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4. GEORGE BLAIR: He'll be a farmer and help to feed the world. ROLAND BOCIAN: Butch will be a "Jack of all trades." Nat'l Honor 4. GLORIA BOHM: Pretty, smart and quiet, a truer friend you'll never meet. Jones Jr. 1: Nat'l Honor Society 4. JERRY M. BORCHARDT: Jerry is well-known for her nice ways. ' -L E- ALICE BORGELT: Libbey will lose an able student when Alice leaves. Friendship Club 3. GLADYS BOUGHEY: Here's a girl who is always the same: business college is her aim. DeVilbiss 1: Swanton 2. GAIL BOWSHER: Though he is modest, he 3, 4. , , , J WILLIAM BOYER: His one year here will be remembered long. Saginaw High 1, 2, 3. MARION JEAN BRACHT: Full of fun and gaiety, always the center of hilarity. Jones Jr. 1. PHYLLIS BENIGNI PEGGY BERKEBILE ,JOHN BISKUPSKI ROLAND BOCIAN ALICE BORGELT WILLIAM BOYER BILL BETTS GEORGE BLAIR JERRY BORCHARDT GAIL BOWSHER 34 ' fi? I.. appears mighty. Jones Jr. 1: Football 2, ,I G I MARY BEST FRED GLORIA GLADYS MARION JEAN nr F LIBBEY HIGH SGHIIOL FOR 1943 5 8 g f 1' 5.1 Y rw LOUISE BRAY LOUISE BREITNER RUTH BRENNER BROADWAY MARGARET BROCKWAY PHYLLIS BROOKS LOUISE BROWN CARRIE BRUCE LA DONNA BRUNGARD ' BRUNK ROSE VIOLETTE BRUNO RITA BUDSINSKI RGE BUEDEFELDT LEOMA BUFORD LEONARD BUNCK .-l, Q , - ri 5. if BETTY LOUISE BRAY: Although she's gone, her memory lingers on. LOUISE BREITNER: Jolly and gay through- out the day. Peries 3, Treas. 4: Friendship 3, 4: Home Ec. 1, 2, 3: Alchemist 3: Girls Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, Treas. 3: Edelian Editor- in-Chief. Nat'l Honor 4. RUTH BRENNER: A finer girl we've never seen, a success at Libbey she's surely been. Friendship 4: Girls Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4. NOAH BROADWAY: Music is his life and love. Jones Jr. 1: Chorus Librarian 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4: Choir 3, 4: Senior Play. MARGARET BROCKWAY: Margaret is tall, slender and dark. Some day she'll surely make her mark. French 1, 2: Friendship 2, 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4. PHYLLIS BROOKS: Sugar'n spice and every- thing nice! WILDA LOUISE BROWN: On the road to suc- cess via a business career, with happy friend- ships landmarking the way. Friendship Club 2, 3, 4. Com'l Club 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4. CARRIE BRUCE: A friend who's worthwhile with a happy smile we'd willingly follow for many a mile. LA DONNA MAE BRUNGARD: Dancing Don- na has an aim, through Business College and to fame. Robinson Jr. 1: Home Ec. 1. ROBERT BRUNK: Patriotism and music! The Coastguard calls and the musician answers proudly. Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Chorus 3, 4. ' ROSE VIOLETTE BRUNO: Music is her dream, her life, her future! Jones Jr. 1: Zets 2, 3, Chaplain 4: Junior Friendship 3: French Club 3: Nat'l Honor 4. RITA BUDSINSKI: Rita's winning ways brighten up many days for many people. GEORGE BUEDEFELDT: An engineer in the making! Jones Jr. 1. LEOMA BUFORD: She is an inspiration to all with her modest, sincere, brilliant char- acter. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Friendship Club 4. LEONARD BUNCK: Bunck's a man with plenty of spunk: to college he'll go and never flunk. Reserve Football 2: Varsity 3, 4: Track 4: Nat'l Honor 4. 35 O THE SEIIl0ll GLA QL4 - f 5514 , NORBERT BUNCK: In life-a curious mind, a merry heart, a fine ambition are a splendid start. ROBERT BUNGE: A valiant kid in fighting trim in the tail of a bomber will soar and spin. Engineering Club 1, 2, 3, 4. DON BURNS. Don is a sporting, brave, and honest man. WILLIAM BURNS: One of these jolly boys, always happy and full of joys. WILLIAM BURWELL: Let's give a cheer for this air-minded engineer. Hi-Y 3: Engineer- ing Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Dramatics 3, 4: German Club 1: Football 1: Track Manager 2: Tennis Team 3, 4: Edelian Athletic Editor 4: Junior and Senior Plays. VIRGINIA BUTLER: Who is better known than she? Nat'l Honor Soc. 3, 4: Zets 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4: Friendship 3: Com'l Club 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 3, 4: Crystal 3, Sports Editor 4: Senior Prom Com., Junior Play: Junior Class Vice Pres.: Student Council Sec. 4: Dean's Office 3, 4. MABEL BYRNE: A friend indeed is this girl named "Speed." FLORENCE COLVIN: Florence hopes to be a nurse. Home Ec. 1, 2: Alchemist 3, Sec. 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1, 2. JANE CAMERON: With bright red hair and flashing eyes, as a secretary she's sure to rise. Friendship Club 4: French Club 1. JEANETTE CAMPBELL: A teacher maybe she will be: she hopes so and so do we. Friendship Club 3, 4: Spanish Club 3, 4: Libbey Classical League 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4. MARY JANE CAMPBELL: Mary hopes to work in a war-production plant, so her dream boat will come in. Friendship Club 4: Libbey Classi- cal League 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4. LA RUE CAMPBELL: LaRue is a lad they all call "Muscles": as football manager he really hustles. Football Mgr. 1, 2, 3, 4. HELEN CARL: To be a nurse serene is her profoundest dream. Bennett High School, Buffalo, 1, 2, 3: Biology Club 2. MICKY CARLSTON: Sweet and small, she's liked by all. DAN CARR: Some day his name surely will be seen upon the stage or on the screen. 36 NORBERT BUNCK ROBERT BUNGE DON BURNS WILLIAM BURNS WILLIAM BURWELL VIRGINIA MABEL BYRNE FLORENCE COLVIN JANE CAM JEANNETTE CAMPBELL MARY JANE CAMPBELL LA RUE CAM HELEN CARL MICKY CARLSTON DAN CARR 1 F LIBBEY IIIGH SOIIO0L FOII 1943 w 'ic W. .. .A CARRITHERS CHMIELEWSKI ICE CLARK E CONY MARY COX HW i LORENE CARTER JIM CHAMBERLIN DORIS CLARK DORIS HELEN CLARK JEANNE CLARK EUGENE CLEAR ELEANOR COOK FAYE CORNELL MABEL CRESWELL KEN CURTIS SUSAN CARRITHERS: Suzy is a girl who rates, because of all her lovable traits. Peries 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Student Council 2, 4: Friend- ship Club 2, Pres. 3, 4: Dramatic 3, 4: Edelian Club Editor 4: Junior Prom Com.: Junior and Senior Play: Senior Class Sec. and Treas: Nat'I Honor 4. LORENE CARTER: A family woman she wants to be: all we can do is wait and see. Biology 1: Nat'I Honor 4. JIM CHAIVIBERLIN: In the Coast Guard you'II soon see a pair, for Jim and his pal will soon be there. LILLIAN CHMIELEWSKI: Lily will be a nurse to help suffering humanity. Girls' Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4. DORIS CLARK: Doris has a career in mind: this will be easy, for one like her to find. Walbridge High School 1: Waite High 2: Friendship Club 3. DORIS HELEN CLARK: Dodo plans to attend T. U. next fall. Phils 2, 3, Recording Sec. 4: Spanish 1: Crystal 3: Co-Editor 4: Jr. Ring Com.: Senior Prom Com.: Nat'l Honor 4. JANICE CLARK: She has laughing eyes and red-brown hair. Stop this girl if you really dare. Peries 1, 2, 3, 4: French Club 1, 2: Dramatic Club 3, 4: Edelian 4: Junior Ring Com.: Junior Play Com.: Senior Play. JEANNE CLARKE: Jeannie's choice of pro- fession is stenography. Biology 1, 2. EUGENE CLEAR: Here's a boy with a heart of gold. READE CONY: He is six foot one in stocking feet: a finer boy you'll never meet. Q. D's 4: French Club 1: Chess Club 3. ELEANOR COOK: A systematic office routine will make a splendid path to travel. Jones Jr. 1: Friendship Club 3, 4: Biology Club 4. FAYE CORNELL: Full of charm and full of pep, Faye will always be in step. Phils 1, 2, 3, 4: Friendship Club 3: Music Club 1: French Club 1, 2. IVIARY COX: A true business woman. Phils 2, 3, Corres. Sec. 4: Math. Club 2: Junior Prom. Com. MABEL CRESWELL: Her nickname is Mob- bie: dancing is her hobby. Jones Jr. 1. ROBERT CROOKS: His gay laughter will fill sad hearts with joy in the years to come. fNot in illustrationj KEN CURTIS: Ken plans to be a future draftsman. 37 RALPH CUTWAY: The army's his goal: his hobby is sleeping. You figure out his future! Jones Jr. 1: Hi-Y 4. LUCILLE CZAJKOWSKI: In her zeal for vic- tory she'll work in a factory. lVlore power to her! Robinson Jr. 1. EDWARD DAVIS: Because he is modest, fair, and brainy he will travel far. Hi-Y 3. FREDERICK DICKERSON: Endeavoring al- ways to do his best, he'll surely succeed in his every quest: Nat'l Honor 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. ERNEST DICKSON: These four years were ones of pleasure with Ernest's wit without measure. DUANE DILLEY: A draftsman Dill wants to be. Well, we'll wait and see. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Engineers 1, 2, 3. DALE DONOHUE: His dancing feet can't be beat. NORMAN DONEGHY: Always a smile to pass around. LILLIAN DONLEY: There will soon be a teacher among the alumni, for Lil is ambi- tious and aiming high. Phils 2, 3, Treas. 4: Dramatic 2, Recording Sec. 3: Nat'l Honor 4. DOLORES DRAHEIM: A pretty, cheerful miss is she, with a pleasing personality. Peries 3, 4: Friendship Club 2. WILBERT DRANE: Fame and fortune await you. Jones Jr. 1: Football 2, 3, 4. FRANK DUENAS: Frank will go far with his flashing brown eyes and wavy black hair. CORA DURHAM: None have been found more true or sweetly kind than you. Wood- ward 1: Dramatic Club Treas. 2: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1 . EDWIN DURIVAGE: Virtue leads to success. Junie, do your best. Central Catholic 1. JEAN EADY: To be an architect is her aim: she'll design herself a hall of fame. 38 SENIUR CLAS all lisa lr 5125? RALPH CUTWAY LUCILLE czAJKowsKl EDWARD DA FREDERICK DrckERsoN ERNEST DICKSON DUANE D DALE DONOHUE NORMAN DONEGHY LILLIAN DOLORES DRAHEIM WILBERT DRANE FRANK DU CORA DURHAM-E EDWIN DURIVAGE JEAN EADY LIBBEY HIGH SOHO0L F0ll 1943 INA EDDINGS BARBARA EICHER LINE ENGLEHART HERBERT ERDMAN JEAN ESCHEDOR QOROTHY EXTEJT FARNSWORTH LYNNE FARREL EXINE FELTING 'HELEN RAE FEISEL PAUL ENGLEHART JIM ERSKINE GENEVIEVE FALL KEN FINESKE ROSEMARY C. FISCHER Sf. ,, lNA EDDINGS: De-lightful, de-lovely. Scott 1: Alchemist 3, Treas. 4. BARBARA EICHER: We sincerely believe that "Babs" will make a most capable nurse. Scott and Whitmer 1: Friendship 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4. NORMAN EICK: Common sense is very un- common. 1Not in illustration, PAUL ENGLEHART: Men of few words are the best men. PAULINE ENGLEHART: As full of spirit as the month of May. Nat'l Honor 4. HERBERT ERDMAN: Pinky's interest lies in his car. JIM ERSKINE: "Nothing can stop the Army Air Corps." Central 1: Football Manager 1. SHIRLEY JEAN ESCHEDOR: Collecting flowers is her pastime. Edelian Typist 4. DOROTHY EXTEJT: Always cheerful, a good student, too: she always tries her best to do. National Honor 3, 4: Friendship 3, 4: Home Ec. Club 1, 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4. GENEVIEVE FALL: To become a nurse is her ambition. Spanish Club 4. I RUSSELL FARNSWORTH: "Action!" he cries: for here's a boy for the Navy. Macom- ber 1. . LYNNE FARREL: Full of vigor, pep, and en- thusiasm. Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 2, 3, Sec. 4. DARRYL FEISEL: Throughout all his days Darryl will reap praise. fNot in illustrationj KEN FINESKE: Ken is worthy of much praise for the great ability he displays. Q.D's 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Football Res. 2, Var. 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4. Roundup Com. REXINE FETTING: Patients will not delay in visiting the doctor's office with Rexine as receptionist. HELEN RAE FEISEL: Stenographic work will be her career. Friendship 4. ROSEMARY C. FISCHER: Like a flower in bloom, she can see no gloom. St. Joseph's Academy 1: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 2. 39 WWW? me JIM FOLTZ: In football, in school, where'er he goes, you will always find Jim a man. Q.D. 2. 3, V. Pres. 4: Hi-Y Pres. 2, 3, 4: Var. Football 2, 3, 4: Freshman Basketball: Base- ball 4: Student Council 2, 3, 4: Jr. Class Pres.: Senior Class Pres., Nat'I Honor 4. DOROTHY FRENCH: Dancing is her joy. Scott 3: Utamara 1: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1. JANE FRITTS: Happiness is the greatest of all blessings. fNot in illustrationj DORIS FROSCH: You can't find a better home-maker than Doris. Robinson 1: French Club 1: Red Cross 3, Sec. 4: Associate Editor of "Crosstown," issued by Red Cross. Natll Honor 4. LEONARD FRUSCH: Nothing succeeds so well as success. RICHARD GANOOM: Toledo Universitywards he is bound, a finer doctor will not be found. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Classical League Treas. 3, 4. BARBARA GARBER: She's brown of eyes and brown of hair. If you ask us, she's more than fair. HAROLD GARNER: He likes his friends and they like him. LYLE GARNER: "Sailing, sailing!" fNot in illustration, BETTY GARTZ: Sweet and shy: her friend- ships never die. Jones Jr. 1: Nat'I Honor 3, Sec. 4: Peries 2, 3, Chaplain 4: Friendship Pres. 2, 3: Biology 2: Classical League 3, 4. NORMA GATES: Brown-eyed Norma is like a sudden ray of sunshine. SHIRLEY GAUTHIA: Am I blue? No! But blue is my favorite color. Friendship 2. PATRICIA GEORGE: In friendship, she's up to them all. Girls' Athletic Assoc. 2. SHIRLEY GILLEN: With her ability and will to do in the business world she'II really come through. EDNA GILMAN: After clerking in a store all day long she will sing and dance to any song. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. DORIS M. GLANZMAN: Happiness should come to this girl. Friendship 2, 3. JIMMY GLANZMAN: Jim is really aiming high, for in the Air Corps he will fly. 40 , ,- Wm me-3 443' ' I I X., 4 f 9-nvi Folfrz I,,EoNAR.o: FRuscH HAROLD GARNER SHIRLEY GAU-ri-nA EDNA GILMAN lv! ll DOROTHY FRENCH DORIS FROSCH RICHARD GANOOM BETTY GARTZ PATRICIA GEORGE DORIS M. GLANZMAN JIMMY BARBARA GARE NORMA GATES SHIRLEY GILLEN F LIBBEY HIGH S0lI00l F0ll 1943 GLESSER QLEMENTINE GLOAWACKI JEANNE GOETZ GOMERSALL JAMES GOOD YVONNE GOOD ION A. GORS ELEANOR GRECO DONALD GREINER GRADY DON GWIN ALFRED HAAS LORES HAGEN ROBERT HALL MELVA RUTH HALLER ROBERT GLESSER: As a pleasant fellow, he's tops. CLEMENTINE GLOWACKI: Clime's full of vigor and pep. Robinson Jr. 1: Home Ec. Club 4. JEANNE GOETZ: "Jeannie, with the light brown hair." Peries 1, 2, 3, 4: Friendship 3, 4: Music Club 1. BRAIYD GOMERSALL: 'Tis rather hard to describe this lad, but he's ever smiling, ever glad. Forum 4: Hi-Y 3. JAMES GOOD: Lots of luck to our own Jim, for here's a kid who wears a grin. Jones Jr. 1: Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Alchemists 3, V. Pres. 4: Dramatics 3, 4: Jr. and Sr. Plays. - YVONNE GOOD: Her future is undecided as yet: but she'll succeed you can bet. MARION A. GORS: Jolly and gay, she trips her merry way. Jones Jr. 1: Mixed Choir 2, Publicity Manager 3, 4: Majorette 3, Capt. 4: Band Publicity Mgr. 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4. ELEANOR GRECO: Duchess hopes for a career in the restaurant business. Jones Jr. 1. DONALD GREINER: Steadfast and ambitious -these attributes can't be beat. JACK GRADY: He is as full of valour as of kindness. DON GWIN: A smile for all: a frown for none. Nat'l Honor 4: Forum 4. ALFRED HAAS: Al is good for any team. South America is his dream. Spanish Club 2: Cross Country 1: Football 2. DOLORES HAGEN: A pleasant girl she has always been with her friendly greeting and youthful grin. Robinson Jr. 1. ROBERT HALL: On the football field he's really a star: with his personality he's bound to go far. Q.D. 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Freshman Foot- ball, Res. 2, Var. 3, 4. MELVA RUTH HALLER: Personality plus rates her high with us. Friendship Club 2: Home Ec. Club 3, 4. 41 WW DAPHNEE HALTER: Here's a girl who's name is Halter, and through life she'll never falter. St. Joseph's Academy 1, 2. JOE HAMILTON: Happy is he who is free from care. Jones Jr. 1. MARVIN HANSEN: The study of law may well bring him a seat in the nation's Supreme Court. Classical League 3, 4: Chess Club 2, 3: Hi-Y 4: Junior Play. MYRTLE HART: Your combination of blonde and blue has made us very fond of you. Friendship 3, 4: Spanish Club 3: Crystal 3, News Editor 4. VIRGINIA HARTMAN: In the beautician trade her fame will be made. GEORGE HARVEY: He truly has a heart of gold. Jones Jr. 1. CLIFF HASSELSCHWERT: "Basil" has real plans for the future. ANDREW HAWKINS: His beaming face gives off rays of happiness. Tennis 3. BOB HAWKINS: He's on his way up the ladder of success. JAMES HAYS: To collect aviation informa- tion is his delight. EARL HAYNES: Everyone's friend. Robinson Jr. 1: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. FRED HEIDT: This lad hopes to follow the silver track, yet before he's through he'Il carry a pack. RICHARD HELDENBRAND: Happy-go-lucky he'll always be. EDWARD HELLER: Here's a man for the future for he's interested in radio work. Jones Jr. 1. JANICE HELVOIGT: Virtue and beauty can't fail to win. Jones Jr. 1: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Biology 2: Spanish Club 3: Edelian, Classes Editor. 42 li RICHARD HELDENBRAND EDWARD HELLER JANICE HELVOI THE SEIlI0lI CLAS DAPHNEE HALTER JOE HAMILTON MARVIN MYRTLE HART VIRGINIA HARTMAN GEORGE CLIFF HASSELSCHWERT ANDREW HAWKINS BOB HAWKINS JAMES HAYS EARL HAYNES FRED HEIDT F LIBBEY HIGH SOHO0L FOII 1943 '1 4-ri' :ya ICK HEMSOTH MARY HENTGES ELIZABETH HEPNER HEROLD JR. ALICE HEYMAN MARILYN HIGHWARDEN DON HILL ESTHER HILL LOUISE HINTZ 'I HOCHMUTH THOMAS HOCHMUTH JIM HOLTGRIEVE BOB HOREN PATSY HOSKINSON GORDON HOWARD DICK HEMSOTH: He will never shirk from any kind of work. MARY THERESE HENTGES: With a nurse like you 'twould be a thrill and surely worth while to be ill. Jones Jr. 1: Friendship 2. ELIZABETH LOIS HEPNER: We can't find a substitute for you. Jones Jr. 1: Spanish Club 2. RALPH HEROLD, JR.: His friends are many, his foes-are there any? Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Span- ish Club 2, V. Pres. 3, 4. Nat'l Honor 4. ALICE HEYMAN: Alice Lou is a friend true blue. Phils 2, 3, 4: Friendship 3: Music Club 1: French Club 1, 2: Journalism 2, Report. MARILYN HIGHWARDEN: Laughing and gay, she goes on her way. Scott 1: Friend- ship 3: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 2, 3. DON HILL: "Bunker" will join the Navy and see the world. ESTHER HILL: A pleasant girl, sweet and charming: her personality is disarming. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Classical League 3, 4: Class Poet. LOUISE HINTZ: Ambition leads to success. Friendship 4: Home Ec. 3, 4. RUTH HOCHMUTH: A smile for all, a frown for none. Friendship 3: Home Ec. Club 1: Girls' Athletic, Assoc. 2. THOMAS HOCHMUTH: Whatever he does he always does well. Jones Jr. 1. JIM HOLTGRIEVE: A more likeable boy you'Il never find. BOB HOREN: Bob is no one's foe. Jones Jr. 1. PATSY HOSKINSON: This fair girl has a very cute grin: Toledo U will gladly welcome her in. Friendship 3: Music Club 1: Peries 1, 2, 3, 4: Edelian, Classes Editor. GORDON HOWARD: Gordy has many inter- esting hobbies. Montpelier Hi: Track 1, 2. 43 WW MERRILL HOWARD: Here's a man for the Armed Forces. JOAN HUFF: She's very sweet and oh, so nice. Friendship 2: Dramatics 1, 2. NORMAN HUNTLEY: There's only one girl for him. Jones Jr. 1. WILLIAM HURLEY: Bill has a future as a radio and stage entertainer. BERNARD JACHIMIAK: Music gives this lad lasting joy. Robinson Jr. 1. BETTY JACKSON: Laughing eyes and coal black hair, stop this girl if you dare. Phils 2, 3, 4: Censor 3, V-Pres. 4: Friendship 3: Girls' Athletic Association 1: Sec'y of Jr. Class. MELVIN JACKSON: Search here, search there, you'll find no better anywhere. Jones Jr. 1. HELEN JANICKI fNot in illustrationj: Pickles is a saleswoman to be. Robinson Jr. 1: Clee Club 2, 3, 4. DELPHINE JANOWIECKI: DeI's headed for business college. Robinson Jr. 1: Glee Club 3, 4. ELSIE JANOFF: Office girl deluxe. Jones Jr. 1. MARY J. JOZWIAK: Swimming and dancing are her delight. Glee Club 3, 4. ALICE M. JOHNSON: "Toots" is gay and full of fun and greatly liked by everyone. Zets 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Friendship 3: Spanish 2, 3: Dramatic 3, 4: Math. Club 2: Crystal 3, Sports Editor 4: Jr. Prom Com.: Round-Up Com.: Jr. Play: Sr. Play, Publicity Com., Class Prophecy: Nat'l Honor 3, 4. DELLA JOHNSON: Typing and cosmetology are her specialties. Robinson Jr. 1. DUANE JOHNSON: What, oh what, can the power be, that draws so many friends to thee? Q.D. 3, Treas. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: V-Pres. 2, 3: Spanish 2: Freshman Basketball: Var- sity Baseball 3, 4: Jr. Prom. Com., Chairman: Jr. Play: Sr. Class, V-Pres.: Nat'l Honor 4. LOLA JOHNSON: Charming and debonair, may she never have a care. FLOYD JOHNSTON: "Pop" has a smile for everyone. Forum 2, 3, 4: Engineers 2, 3: Alchemists 3: First Aid 3: Band, 2, 3. 44 THE SENIOR CLAS I ,W ,f I as , 2 JOAN HUFF NORMAN HU BERNARD JACHIMIAK V, BETTY JACKSON MERRILL HOWARD WILLIAM HURLEY MELVIN JACKSON DELPHINE JANOWIECKIJ ELSIE JANOFF MARY J. JOZWIAK v' ALICE M. JOHNSON DELLA JOHNSON DUANE JOHNSON LOLA JOHNSON FLOYD J IF LI DAVE JONES DOROTHY JONES Boa JORRIS A JEAN JOY RICHARD KACHENMEISTER JIM KANTHAK JANE KAPELA BETTY kEck ETHEI. KELLEY KENNEDY VERNON KEsI.INc NAorvII KIMBALL WILLIAM kIIvIE EIICHARD KING JULIA ANNIE KIRBY BBEY HIGH SOHO0L FOR 1943 DAVE JONES: A personality of genius, am- bition and fun! Forum 2, 3, Sec'y 4: Latin Honor 2: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Sec'y-Treas. 2, 3: Freshman Football: Freshman Basketball: Re- serve Basketball 2: Senior Banquet Com.: Jr. Play Com.: Nat'l Honor 4. DOROTHY JONES: She's always glad, never sad. BOB JORRIS: Bob is bound to be a success in anything he attempts to do. Forum 2, 3, Treas. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Band 1, 2, 3: Basket- ball 1, 2, 4: Golf 3, 4: Jr. Ring Com. Chair- man: Cowboy Round-Up, Chairman: Student Council 3, Pres. 4: Chairman Senior Prom, Jr. and Sr. Play Com.: Nat'l Honor Society 4. NORMA JEAN JOY: A friend in whom you can confide. RICHARD KACHENMEISTER: Happy is he: from care he is free. JIM KANTHAK: Jim will be a real addition to the Air Corps. Football 1. MARY JANE KAPELA: She has a worthwhile hobby, sewing. Friendship 4: Home Ec. 3, 4. BETTY KECK: A better friend is nowhere found. Jones Jr. 9: Friendship 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Association. ETHEL KELLEY: Artistic ability accentuates the charming girl. Home Ec. 1. PHYLLIS KENNEDY: She's full of fun, for having fun is her hobby. Phils 1, 2, 3, 4: Com'l Club 2, 3, Sec'y 4: Friendship 3, 4: Edelian Circulation and Subscription Mgr. Activities 2, 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4. VERNON KESLING: His nickname is Kess: he wants riches, no less. Tennis 2: Bowling 1 . NAOMI KIMBALL: Lots of fun to know: spirit never low. Projection Club 2, 3: Art Club 2: Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM KIME: Luck to him in any trade he tackles. RICHARD KING: He thinks the army is quite the thing, for here's a boy fit for a king. Robinson Jr. 1. JULIA ANNIE KIRBY: Julie likes to collect post cards. Burnham High School, Sylvania, Ohio. 45 THE SEIIIOR GLII WW? VIRGINIA KLEIN: Genuine as a thumbprint. Phils 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3, Chaplain 4. ILENE KLINE: "Sunny" plans to get mar- ried, for her man's not in the army. ELEANOR KLOCHESKA: Her hobbies are skating and bowling: happily through life she'Il go rolling. DANIEL THOMAS KLOFTA: With his friend- liness he's bound to go far. Robinson Jr. 1: Q.D. 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Varsity Football 2, 3, 4: Track 3, 4. MARY KLUETER: Petite, pretty, plenty peppy. Central 1: Zets 2, 3: Sgt.-at-Arms 4: French Club 2. JOLINE KNULL: Jo likes to read and read. North Side High School, Fort Wayne, Ind.: Friendship 4: Girls' Athletic Association 2, 3. JOE KOCINSKI: He'Il ride to fame on the wings of glory. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Red Cross Council 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. ELEANOR KOEPP: Gay with never a care. Nat'I Honor 3, 4: Zets 3, 4: Alchemist 4: Latin Honor 3. HELEN KOESTER: Here's a girl who's al- ways ready for a good laugh. Friendship 3, 4: Home Ec. 1, 2, 3, V-Pres. 4: Nat'I Honor 4. PAUL KOESTER: A loyal student in all he does: collecting records is the hobby he loves. Nat'l Honor 4. RITA JEAN KONCZAL: Chi-Chi isn't coy: her hobby is one particular club. DAN KOWALSKI: Dan hopes to get a job as a draftsman. Robinson Jr. 1. EDWIN KRALL: A nicer boy you'Il never meet. We'Il have to admit he's hard to beat. Hi-Y 3, 4: Football 1-Freshman, 2-Reserve, 3, 4- Varsity: Track 2, 3, 4: Sr. Class Serg't-at- Arms. BETTY KRAUSE: Small, sweet and sincere. Friendship 3, 4. DONALD KROGGEL: Libbey loses what the Toledo Times will gain. 46 'G' I PF if GA.,-1e.,'dS. A wks VIRGINIA KLEIN ILENE KLINE ELEANOR K DANIEL THOMAS KLOFTA MARY KLUETER JOLINE I JOE KOCINSKIJ ELEANOR KOEPP HELEN K PAUL KOESTER RITA JEAN KONCZALQJ DAN KOW EDWIN KRALL BETTY KRAUSE DONALD F LIBBEY HIGH SOH00l FOII 1943 UNE KRUEGER RICHARD KURDYS ALICE LA BEAU LOIS LAMBRIX l'Y LARSEN FLORENCE LARSEN IRMA LEE PHYLLIS LEE ROBERT LEHR JOSEPH LENGA I RICHARD KUHR JUNE LANNEN BOOKER LAWSON ALICE LEWIS TOM LEONHARDT JUNE KRUECER: Small, smart, and smiling. RICHARD KURDYS: Here's another boy who rates with us. RICHARD KUHR: A hearty friend, a comrade true: if he has faults, they're very few. Jones Jr. 1: Nat'l Honor 3, Treas. 4: Classical League 3, 4. MARY ALICE LA BEAU: l'll dance and dance and dance once more! Jones Jr. 1: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1, 2. LOIS LAMBRIX: Quiet, honest and sincere, as a stenographer she'lI appear. Niagara Falls Senior High 1, 2, 3. JUNE LANNEN: Her life is made happy by paints and brushes. Friendship 3, 4: Utamara 1: French 3: Biology 4: Bowling 3, 4: Lib. 3, Editor-in-Chief 4. BETTY LARSEN: Versatile, amiable, true. Phils 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Student Council Rep. 3: Friendship Club 4: Spanish Club 2, Pres. 3, 4: Crystal 3, News Editor 4: Lib 2, 3, 4: Jr. Class Treas.: Class Prophecy: National Honor 4. FLORENCE LARSEN: Red likes to save Christmas and birthday cards. Robinson Junior High. BOOKER LAWSON: Buddie wants to be a chemist. IRIVIA LEE: Full of pep, she'll keep in step. Friendship 2: Commercial 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 4. PHYLLIS LEE: A business course she hopes to take: a success in life she'll surely make. ALICE LEWIS: In good friendship she'll come up to them all. Woodward 1: Scott 2. ROBERT LEHR: The Army has Bob for a candidate. An officer he'II someday make. JOSEPH LENGA: Common sense spiced with humor. Libbey Classical League, Praetor 3, 4: Latin Honor 3: Hi-Y 2, 3, Sec'y 4. TOM LEONHARDT: A mighty fine lad in anybody's estimation. Nat'I Honor 4. 47 O FRANCES LINDEN: Short and dark: gay as a lark. Friendship 1: Utamara: Biology 1: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1, 2: Bowling 3, 4. FLORA LITTLE: A cheerful girl and friendly too, she always has a smile for you. Jones Junior 1. JUNE LOEBRICH: Dancing and music are her joys. RUTH LOLOW: You know at a glance that she likes to dance. RICHARD LONG: His name is bound to bring him fame. VIRGINIA LUBINSKI: An office is the place in which she'll delight. DAVID LUDWIKOSKI: He plans to work as a postal clerk. Robinson Junior 1. JIM LUGINBUHL: He's ambitions that are high, for in the future he will fly. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4. OLIVE LUGINBUHL: A pleasing disposition and a sunny smile. Friendship 3, 4. DON LYLE: Off to win the war: then to fame he'll score. Spanish 3, 4: Band 1, 3, 4: Orchestra 1, 2, 3. ROY McCLELLAND: His name is "Big Mack:" a "Wiz" on any track. Track 2, 3: Reserve Football 3: Varsity Football 4. MARGARET MCGRAW: To school then to work. WINIFRED MCKINNEY: Personality unfail- ing, happiness always prevailing. Scott High 1. HARRY MCQUILLIN: Little though he may be, we all like him, can't you see? Forum 3, 4: Dramatics 3, 4: Band 1, 2: Spanish Club 3, 4. EMILY MACHINSKI: A girl who's worth your while is Emily with her constant smile. Friendship 4. 48 FRANCES LINDEN FLORA LITTLE JUNE RUTH LOLOW RICHARD LONG THE SElll0ll GLA VIRGINIA LUBI oAvIo LUDVIIIKOSKI, JIM LUGINBUHL oI.IvE LUGINBU 'EIoNiIlYiI.E Rov IvIccI.EI.I.ANo MARGARET WINIFRED NICKINNEY HARRY IvIcQuILI.IN EIvIII.v MACHI F LIBBEY HIGH SGHIIOL FOII 1943 I IA MACIAS ROBERT MAHONEY MILDRED MARY MALOHN E. MALONEY PATRICIA MANN HELEN MARCINIAK Lf MARKHAM HENRIETTA MARLEAU PATSY LEE MATHENY N MAULT DON MEEKER DONALD MEHLING JIM MICKEL JACK MILLER VIRGINIA JUNE MILLER GLORIA MACIAS: Bound to succeed. Wood- ward 1, 2: Friendship 4. ROBERT MAHONEY: Lockheed, here I come: for as a Welder I'm surely not dumb. Track 3, 4. MILDRED MARY MALOHN: A quiet girl and very sweet: a nicer one you'll never meet. Robinson Junior High 1: Home Ec. 1, 2: Nat'I Honor 4. BETTE E. MALONEY: Quiet, sincere, and studious. Zets 1, 2, 3, Corres. Sec'y 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 2, 4: Lib Advertising 4: Nat'I Honor 4. PATRICIA MANN: The road of success lies before her. Friendship 2, 3. HELEN MARCINIAK: Silence is golden. Friendship 3, 4: Jr. Ring Com. JEAN MARKHAM: She's rather small and at- tractive too. She'lI prove a pleasing friend for you. Robinson Junior 1: Friendship 4: Span- ish Club 2, 3, 4. HENRIETTA MARLEAU: "A high flying nurse." Robinson Junior 1: Scott High 2: Friendship 3, 4: Biology Club 4: French Club 3. PATSY LEE IVIATHENY: Jinx's success will come through the golden gates of a Law Court. Zets 1, 2, 4: Friendship 3, 4: Biology 2: Alchemist Club 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1, 2: Nat'l Honor 4. JOHN MAULT: He's five feet nine and has eyes that shine. To be in the Navy would suit him fine. Nat'I Honor 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3: Dramatics 3, Pres. 4: Sr. Class, Valedictorian. DON MEEKER: His initiative is his success. DONALD MEHLING: He'Il stand high on the ladder of success. HERMAN MEUTH: Photography will hold his interest until he joins the Army. Hi-Y 2: Band 2: Projection Club 2, Treas. 3, 4. CNot in illustrationj JIM MICKEL: Man about town, Mike will never let you down. GALEN MILLER: He'll sail the briny blue sea. QNot in illustrationj JACK MILLER: We wish him all the success that comes with life. VIRGINIA JUNE MILLER: Friendly, depend- able, indispensable. Phils 1, 2, 3, 4: Jr. Class Play: Sr. Class Play: Dramatics 3, 4: Crystal 2. 49 O WW JUNE ROSE MILLER: Personality, intelli- gence, and initiative, they all belong to her. LEONARD MLYNAREK: He wants to join the Naval Air Corps. We understand now, why he's nicknamed "Corrigan." BETTY JANE MOCK: Charming and debo- nair, may she never have a care. Peries 3, 4: Friendship 3. WILLIAM MOLL: Lively, good-natured, not a care has he: just everything a friend should be. JIM MONETTA: Jim will be well known at Bowling Green. Forum 4, Hi-Y 4. MARY MONTICURE: Mary will some day be an efficient stenographer. EVELYN MOONEY: Always a smile on her face and cheer in her heart. GLORIA MOORE: An excellent student and a real friend. National Honor 3, Pres. 4: Phils 2, 3, Sr. Censor 4: Dramatic 2, 3, 4: Libbey Classical League Consul Secundus 3, 4: Cow- boy Roundup: Sr. Play Publicity Com.: Girls' Senior Commencement Speaker. JANE MOORE: She's pretty and petite, a sweetheart if we ever saw one. Peries 1, 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4: Latin Honor 3: Friendship 3: Libbey Classical League 3, 4: Alchemists 3: Crystal 2, 3, Editor 4: Nat'l Honor 4. RAY MORELAND: fNot in illustrationj When asked what he intends to do in the future, Choly replied, "The army has taken care of that." FLOYD MORRIS: Butch's friends will all agree that someday Lady Luck will tap him on the shoulder. Q.D. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Jr. Prom Com. JANE MULLEN: Even though she is shy, there is mischief in her eye. DeVilbiss 1. LOIS MURPHY: Happiness is her delight: a store of success is in her sight. PATRICIA MURRAY: Pat with her red hair gives a friendship everyone can share. Peries 1, 2, 3, Corres. Sec. 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club'2, 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 2. ERNIE MUSZYNSKI: Singing is his heart's desire. Dramatics 3, 4: Utamara 2, 3, 4: Football 1: Lib Staff 3, 4: Jr. Play: Sr. Play. BETTE MYERS: With her cheery smile and dark brown hair, Bette is welcome anywhere. Friendship 3, 4: Commercial Club 2, 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 50 I l -vw. X.. "r -3 v 5-PHI? -f JUNE ROSE MILLER LEONARD IvILvNAREk WILLIAM MOLL JIM MONETTA EVELYN MOONEY GLORIA MOORE FLOYD MORRIS JANE NIUI-LEN PATRICIA MURRAY ERNIE MUSZYNSKI THE SE l0lI 0 LIBBEY HIGH SOHO0L FOII 1943 ' 'ft'- I 2 rf PF' MYERS JOYCE MYERS NESBITT DAVE NICHOLS RSIS NORWOOD ALLAN NUSBAUM LENNA PALM DICK PATRICK EST PEARCE LEE PETE RICHARD NEJMAN MELVIN NORMAN PHYLLIS OSBORNE MARY JANE PATTERSON CARL PETERSON DORIS MYERS: A teaching career is the bee in her ear. Phils 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 4: Nat'l Honor 4. JOYCE MYERS: Joy will be happy in the air: for here's a girl who will not scare. Horace Mann High 1: Chester High School 2, 3. RICHARD NEJMAN: Business College is his aim. Architectural Club 4. VIVIAN NESBITT: Her nature is a warm and sunny one. Scott 4: Friendship 4. DAVE NICHOLS: Music is his hobby, so we learn: here's a boy fate will not spurn. Band 2, 3, 4: Jones Junior 1: Dramatic Club 3, 4: Jr. Play: Sr. Play: Nat'l Honor 4. GILBERT NOEL: QNot in illustrationj The Army does not have him, so the Navy must! MELVIN NORMAN: He will glory in the title of a United States Marine. Basketball 1, 2. PERSIS NORWOOD: With her ability and will to do, in the business world she'll come through. Phils 1, 2, 3, Chaplain 4: Friendship 2, Corres. Sec. 3, President 4: Spanish 1, 2. ALLAN NUSBAUM: A radio man of the high- est quality. Jones Junior 1: Engineering Club 3, 4. PHYLLIS OSBORNE: A Patriotic Girl is she, for in the WAACS she's going to be. Projec- tion Club 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. LENNA PALM: Lively, good-natured, not a care has she, just everything that a friend should be. Zets 1, 2, 3. DICK PATRICK: Not bashful, not shy, he's a regular guy. Biology 3, 4. MARY JANE PATTERSON: Quiet, honest and sincere, as a stenographer she'll appear. DeVilbiss 1, 2. ERNEST PEARCE: Ernie's ambition is to be- come a "Technician." Basketball 2. LEE PETE: Football, basketball and baseball too, but when it comes to girls he has more than a few. Q.D. 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Span- ish 1, 2: Res. Football 1, 2: Res. Basketball 1, 2: Varsity Football 3, 4: Varsity Basketball 3, 4: Baseball 3, 4. CARL PETERSON: You've a charm we can't resist: in Libbey High you will be missed. Spanish 1: Biology 2: Projection 1: Cross Country 1. 51 ,WWW MILDRED PETREE: Lively, sparkling eyes of brown, never a pout, never a frown. Friend- ship 3, 4. ALFRED PHILABAUM: The moisture of the fresh salt air will soon be on his brow. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. JUNE PHILABAUM: We highly recommend this little Miss, she has charm and gracious- ness galore. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. DORIS PIER: An Angel of Mercy she hopes to be, in the field of nursing. Jones Jr. 1: Zets 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3: Corres. Sec. 4: Biology Club 2: Spanish Club 3. ROSE PITZEN: A happier girl you'Il never see. FRANCIS PIZZA: Upstanding and outstand- ing! Q.D. 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4: Spanish Club 3, Jr. Class Play Com. FRANK PIZZA: Brawn and energy really make a man. Q.D. 2, 3, Pres. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Football Res. 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4: Senior Ban- quet Com.: Jr. Class Sergt-at-Arms. GEORGE PLATH: "Pete's" future is with the Army Air Corps. STEVE POLESOUSKY: Small, but efficient. BEATRICE POTTS: Friendships are supreme! ROBERT POTTS: When there is something that's fun in the air, we are sure to know that Bob is there. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. VIVIAN POWELL: Cheerfulness is her motto! Sr. Friendship 4. MARY POWERS: Mary is sweet in her own quiet way. Friendship 3, 4: French Club 3, Censor 4. MIRIAM PRICE: Filled with laughter and plenty of vim, our hopes are all for little "Mim." Friendship 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4: Math Club 2: Phils 1, 2, 3, 4: Cowboy Roundup Committee: Nat'l Honor 4. BOB PRIDE: He's a lover of good plays and novels. 52 THE SEllIOR CLA 2? I 1- 3' --. '-u.- . X- - rf' MILDRED PETREE ALFRED PHILABAUM JUNE PHI DORIS PIER ROSE PITZEN FRANCIS FRANK PIZZA GEORGE PLATH STEVE BEATRICE Po'rTs ROBERT PoTTS VIVIAN MARY POWERS MIRIAM PRICE BOB PRIDE LIBBEY HIGH SGHO0L FOIl 1943 Ass fi 097-'T 1 'i'5, ,-. --553. r 1:-14, I Y-lf is 'f as 'JM . a ETTY PRIEST ROBERT RABY VIOLET RAHN S REETZ RIEKER DORIS M. PRIOR PHYLLIS JEAN RADBONE MARGARET RECHT LESTER RETZKE MARY ALICE RILEY VIRGINIA PROUDFOOT THELMA RAHM CAROLYN REED JEAN RICKETTS VIRGIL RITTICHIER BETTY PRIEST: "Betz" is a friend you'lI never forget. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. DORIS M. PRIOR: Always cheerful, never sad. VIRGINIA PROUDFOOT: Never one to be distressed, this is a gift with which she is blessed. ROBERT RABY: The army will surely wel- come this lad. Jones Junior 1: Bowling 4. PHYLLIS JEAN RADBONE: A pleasing dis- position and a friendly smile. Point Place Junior High 1: Biology 2: Nat'l Honor 3, 4. THELMA RAHM: Her labor now is not in vain: some day great heights she will attain. Friendship 2. VIOLET RAHN: A model "Vi" hopes to be, displaying clothes to you and me. Band 3, 4: Orchestra 2. MARGARET RECHT: She'll be a grand li- brarian! Friendship 2, 3, 4: Spanish 3: AI- chemist 4: Nat'l Honor 4. CAROLYN REED: A gay and cheerful lass is she: some day a seamstress she will be. PHYLLIS REETZ: A fine private secretary she'll become. We'Il place a bet on her any day. Latin Honor 2, 3, Nat'l Honor 4. LESTER RETZKE: His ambition is aviation: he'll soon be a flying sensation. Hi-Y 3, 4: Architectural Club 3, Vice-Pres. 4: Nat'l Honor 4. JEAN RICKETTS: To go to Bowling Green University is her wish. Phils 3, 4: Spanish Club 3, Vice Pres. 4: Latin Honor 2: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 2, 3: Nat'l Honor 4. ROBERT RIEKER: His business ability will be a credit to his family. MARY ALICE RILEY: Sincere and likeable. Jones Junior 1: Friendship 3, 4. VIRGIL RITTICHIER: Boys like "Ace" are very rare: you don't find them everywhere. 53 ,WW MARGARET ROACH: Here's a girl with humor supreme: seeing the world is her fond- est dream. Friendship 2: Projection 2, 3: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4. DOLORES ROBARGE: QNot in illustrationj Our hopes are all for you. RUTH ROBESON: Ruth is our little pride and joy and really is quite sweet and coy. Friendship Vice Pres. 2, Chaplain 3, Vice Pres. 4: Home Ec. 1, 2, 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4. JOHN ROBINSON: John Robinson Jr. M. D. he hopes to be. Track 2, 3, 4. Nat'I Honor 4. ELTON ROGERS: He helped to cheer us on to victory. Hi-Y 3, 4: Architects 2, 3, 4: Dance Chairman 4: Alchemists 3: Cheerleader 3, 4. MERYL ROGERS: Blondie's her name: music's her aim. ANN ROHR: When there's joy around, that's where Ann is found. MARY LOU ROHRBACHER: Mary Lou's care- free giggle makes her quite a gal: there're few at Libbey who are not her pal. Commercial Club 4: Activities 2, 3, 4: Edelian Circulation Staff 3, Advertising Mgr. 4: Nat'l Honor 4. PAUL ROLOFF: Six-foot, blue-eyed, sandy- haired "Geronimo." In the R.C.A.F. he would like to go. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Latin Honor 2: Libbey Classical League 3, Praeter 4. ANNA ROTONDO: A sweet and willing girl is she: we know a success in life she'll be. Zets 3, 4: Friendship 4: Commercial Club 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4: Dramatic Club 4: Activities 2, 3, 4: Edelian Ass't Subscriptions and Cir- culation Mgr.: Nat'l Honor 4. JEANETTE ROWLEY: For Jean, home on the range is her favorite hobby. VIRGINIA ROYER: fNot in illustrationj She is headed toward success. PAUL RUCH: Short but quick, and full of wit. DONALD RUTZ: Fly on, my boy with your ambition, and build those models in addition. Jones Junior 1: Forum 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Math Club 2: Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4. ELIZABETH RYNN: Joyous and gay, in her own sweet day. Friendship 2, 3. Girls' Athletic Assoc. 2. LEROY ST. CLAIR: A success in whatever he may do! MARY JANE SARCHIZ: Nurse's aide or clerk- ing-which will it be? Friendship 2. 54 IF LIBBEY HIGH SOHO0L FOR 1943 . ,el T r'-': Q , .. vw- '- - -: ' 1.3: .Jia Se? .,, J - W .4-. .- I DON SCHATZ RUTH SCHARFE SCHEEHLE VIRGINIA SCHELL SCHLAGHECK VERNA SCHMIDT ELAINE SCHOEDEL JUNE SCHROEDER VID SCHWARTZ EVELYN SCOTT MARJORIE sci-:ARP RICHARD SCHIRR MARIE SCHOCH If ' Jim SCHUDEL GERALDINE sEARFoss VERA SCHAEFER: fNot in illustrationj Red's interest lies in business college. Friendship 3. DON SCHATZ: Here's another boy for the Navy. Jones Junior 1: Latin Honor 4: Classi- cal League, Aedile 3, Consul 4: Math Club 2: Dramatic Club 3, 4: Junior Play: Nat'l Honor, 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Spanish Club 3, 4: Senior Play Com. RUTH SCHARFE: A friendship that will last forever in Libbey's halls. Jones Junior 1: Latin Honor 3, 4: Friendship 3, 4: Biology 4: Classical League 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 4: Sr. Play Com. MARJORIE SCHARP: This gal really has a loyal heart. Friendship 2, 3: Spanish 3. MARY SCHEEHLE: Happy and gay in all she does. Clay High 1, 2, 3: Zets 3, 4: County Honor Society 3: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3: Junior Play 2, Treas. 3: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: Friendship 1, 2, 3, 4. VIRGINIA SCHELL: Her nickname is Jean: to marry is her dream. Nat'l Honor 4. RICHARD SCHIRR: "Uncle Sam will decide my future." Q.D. 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Fresh. Basketball: Fresh. Football, Reserves 2, Var- sity 3, 4. LEO SCHLAGHECK: His model planes will someday open the gateways to success. VERNA SCHMIDT: She aims to smile all the while. Friendship 3. MARIE SCHOCH: Ever ready to be gay: jovial in her clever way. LOIS ELAINE SCHOEDEL: Who will make up my mind? Monclova High School, Mon- clova, Ohio. JUNE SCHROEDER: Shirking work is not her creed: here's a girl born to lead. Zets 2, 3, Recording Sec. 4: Commercial 2, 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1: Crystal 2, 3, Ass't Editor 4. JIM SCHUDEL: His face wind-blown will always be, for here's a lad who loves the sea. Forum 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Swimming Team 1: Cross Country 4. DAVID SCHWARTZ: He will be a proud mem- ber of Uncle Sam's Army. Hi-Y 4: Fresh. Basketball. EVELYN SCOTT: A true friend like you is the exception not the rule. GERALDINE SEARFOSS: Her hobby is sew- ing and that is why Gerry's needle seems to fly. Nat'I Honor 3, 4: Latin Honor 4: Friend- ship 3, 4: Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4. 55 WWI? DORIS SERIN: Here's a girl who needs no apology: through her life she'Il study cos- metology. Central 1. JERRY SESSLER: We see virtue in his looks. Forum 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Nat'I Honor 4. CECIL SEVRENCE: He collects match fold- ers for a pastime. RALPH SHANK: Waldo hopes to become a chemical engineer, for he's a fellow who shows no fear. Olivet Academy 1: French Club 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4: Hi-Y 2: Track 3, 4: Basketball 2, 4. MARY SHINAVER: She plans a business career: we wish her success year after year. Nat'I Honor 3, 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1. DOROTHY SHIPLEY: A regular girl and a swell friend. Glee Club 1, 2: Crystal 4. HAZEL SHOCK: Quiet, honest, and sincere, as a nurse she will appear. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Spanish 2. JEANNETTE SIELER: She's as kind as she is fair. Red Cross Treas. 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4. HELEN SIMON: May her ambitions be real- ized. GEORGE SITZENSTOCK: His leisure time is spent with nature. Architectural Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Biology 1. Q JOYCE ANN SMITH: Her cheerfulness is catching: her smile is really grand. Friend- ship 2, 3, 4: Spanish 4: Lib 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. LOLA JEAN SMITH lNot in illustrationjz Lola wants to fly. DeVilbiss 1, 2, 3. RODELL SMITH: Silence is golden. Football 2, 3, 4: Nat'I Honor 4. RUSSELL SMITH: Friendship is supreme. Engineer 2: Q.D. 4. FRANK SNIEGOWSKI: Poncho not only en- joys all sports, but also excels in them. Res. Football 2: Varsity 3, 4: Track 3, 4. ROBERT SNYDER: "A sailor's life is the life for me." Engineering 2, 3, 4. 56 THE SEIIIDII CLAS Q DORIS SERIN JERRY SESSLER CECIL SEVR RALPH SHANK MARY SHINAVER DOROTHY SHI HAZEL SHOCK JEANETTE SIELER HELEN SIM GEORGE SITZENSTOCK JOYCE ANN SMITH RODELL SMITH RUSSELL SMITH FBANK- S-NlEGOWS5I ROBERT F LIBBEY HIGH SOH00l FOR 1943 . QE ITA SOECZAK' vm STACHURA K STARKLOFF is STORER JANE SWARTZ I l-Yr 'Y' .'i: X BETTY LOU SPAHR JANET STANTON EVELYN STEINIVIILLER BETTY ANN STRAYER WILIVIA L. SWICKARD WILMA JEAN SPERBER ERMA STARK .V EILEEN sTEusLoFF AUDREY SUTTON ALVIN SYDLASKI . RITA SOBCZAK: Swimming and dancing does she. Glee Club 3, 4. BETTY LOU SPAHR: Her eyes are brown, her hair is dark: working will bring her a start. Jones Junior 1: Friendship 2: Com- mercial 2, 3, Treas. 4: Nat'l Honor 4. WILMA JEAN SPERBER: She likes to work, she likes to play: the world will surely be hers someday. Friendship Sec. 2, Treas. 3, Sec. 4: Commercial 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1, 2, 3: Nat'l Honor 4. MELVIN STACHURA: He is ready to serve his country. Cross Country 1. JANET STANTON: All of Jan's friends unanimously agree, a charming likeable per- sonality has she. Friendship 2, 3, 4. Girls' Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, Pres. 4. ERMA STARK: Erma with eyes of brown, will cheer you up when she's around. Robin- son Junior High 1. FRANK STARKLOFF: "I will join the Navy to see the world." EVELYN STEINMILLER: Pleasant and full of fun, not a better friend is Linder the sun. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Friendship 2: Commercial 2, 3, 4: Sr. Class Salutatorian. EILEEN STEUSLOFF: "A war worker she'Il be." Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1: Projection Club 3, 4. PHYLLIS STORER: She'll capture the heart of every patient. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. 2, 3, 4. BETTY ANN STRAYER: We'd walk a mile to see her smile. Friendship 3: Activities 2, 3: Activity Manager 3: Edelian 3: Asst. Advertis- ing Mgr. 4: Nat'I Honor 4. AUDREY SUTTON: Nimble fingers and a nimble wit total a good secretary. JANE SWARTZ: A "stand-in" couldn't be found for the like of you. Friendship 3. WILMA LOUISE SWICKARD: She must have been a beautiful baby!! Friendship 2, 3, 4: Nat'I Honor 4. ALVIN SYDLASKI: The Coast Guards will gladly welcome this lad. 57 I DELPHINE SZYMANOWSKI: She will find her Iife's work in an alteration department. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. AUDREY TAPLEY: A lovely maiden never bold, she is worth her weight in gold. Utamara Art Club 1: Friendship 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 3, 4. ROBERT TAYLOR fNot in illustrationj May he live up to his name! GEORGE TEAGUE: A handsome lad, never sullen, never bad. MARY TEAGUE: Bowling Green University really rates with the Libbeyites. Jones Junior High 1, Alchemist 3, Girls' Athletic Assoc. 1, 2. VEALA THOMAS: She "loves" to "serve," Friendship 2. CHARLES TOMERLIN: How Toledo U. will cheer when Chuck enters there next year. Jones Junior High 1: Nat'I Honor 3, 4: Hi-Y 2: Alchemist 3, Pres. 4. SUZANNE TONKIN: Sparkling as cham- pagne in a crystal glass. Peries 1, 2, 3, Censor 4: Latin Honor 2, Sec.-Treas. 3, 4: Vice-Pres. Student Council 3: Friendship 2, Secretary 3, 4: Alchemist 3: Edelian 3, Fac- ulty Editor 4: Senior Banquet Com.: Nat'l Honor 4. MARY TOPOLSKI: She plays the piano with ease: at this she aims to please. Robinson Junior High 1: Friendship 3: Choir 4: Pro- jection 4. HARRY TRAIN: One in a million and in- terestingly modest, too. Jones Junior High 1. JAMES TRAUTWEIN: Glory and honor are his! Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Latin Honor 2, Vice- Pres. 3, Pres. 4: Hi-Y Chaplain 2, 3, 4: Math. Club 2: Spanish Club 3, 4: Dramatics 4: Libbey Classical League First Consul 3, 4: Red Cross 3: Flag-bearer 2, 3: Boys' Senior Commencement Speaker. LOIS TRUMBULL: She's a most exquisite lady. Zets 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4: Friendship 2, 3: Senior Banquet Com. VIVIAN TUBBS: Here's a friend that's really true. Friendship 4: Home Ec. 1, 2, 3, 4. JIM UNGER: "Skip"-his friendship will be memorable. Q.D. 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 2: Freshman basketball 1: Reserves 2: Varsity 3, 4: Bowl- ing 1, 2: Nat'l Honor 4. LEONARD URBANSKI: Lenny's a boy who is very sincere: of hard work he has no fear. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Latin Honor 2, 3, 4: Re- serve Football 3: Varsity Football 4. WILLIAM VALLADE: Cheerful and gay at work or at play. Cross Country 4: Track 4: Track Manager 2, 3. 58 THE SENIOR CLAS I DELPHINE SZYMANOWSKI '. AUDREY TAPLEY MARY TEAGUE VEALA THOMAS SUZANNE TONKIN MARY TOPOLSKI JAMES TRAUTWEIN LOIS TRUMBULL JIM UNGER LEONARD URBANSKI IF LIBBEY HIGH SOH00l FOR 1943 ff' .-I Ars . -192 'f :is-ef' 'AS' M , 53" I ,, vi! VAN HOESEN VERONICA WAGNER WAMPLER WARWICK EUNICE VAN VRANKEN GORDON VOELKER CONNIE WAINWRIGHT BETTY WARD TOM WATSONX 5 Q . ,uv f- .UW ,-Lf f wr- -c 2?-V? 3--A I-fm CX ROBERT VAN WEY RUTH WACKLE MARVELL WALTER RUTH WARD NORMA WEBB l, .5 RICHARD VAN HOESEN: A willing worker, not a shirker. Hi-Y 2, 3: Reserve Football 2: Varsity Football 3, 4. 4 EUNICE VAN VRANKEN: Eunice is little and very cute: she'll be an architect of some repute. Jones Junior High 1: Architectural Club Treas. 3, Sec. 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 2: Nat'l Honor 4. 1 ROBERT VAN WEY: Capable and energetic is our Bob: his merits are sure to get him a job. Jones Junior High 1: Architectural Club Serg't-at-Arms 3, 4. ROSENIARY VERONICA: An amiable person- ality. Friendship 2. GORDON VOELKER: Through his skillful hands, he'll achieve his goal. Hi-Y 4. RUTH WACKLE: From Jones to Libbey High Ruth came, paving her way to future fame. Jones Junior 1: Friendship 3, 4: Biology 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 2, 3, 4: Senior Play Com. EDYTHE WAGNER: Her desire is to be a good secretary. Phils 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club 2, 3, 4: Nat'I Honor 4. CONNIE WAINWRIGHT: Gay and gracious: vibrant and vivacious. Robinson Junior High 1: Friendship 4: Nat'l Honor 4. IVIARVELL WALTER: "Marvie" plans to be a nurse. Florida Rural School 2: Friendship 4. LAWRENCE WAMPLER: His road to success will not be slow. Engineering Society 2, 3. BETTY WARD: Her dancing reflects the rhythm of a pleasant mind. Jones Junior 1. RUTH WARD: Here's a gal who gets around: at Libbey, she's really gone to town. Peries 2, 3, 4: Friendship 3, 4: Edelian Associate and Senior Editor. JACK WARWICK: A man of kindlier nature we've yet to meet. Nat'l Honor 4. TOM WATSON: Patient's tears will cease raining, when Tom completes his doctor's training. Forum 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Math 2: Classical League 3, 4: Junior Play Program Com.: Senior Announcement Com. NORMA WEBB: Sweet and demure: honest and sincere. Jones Junior 1. 59 O I NORMA WEBER: Her twinkling feet can't be beat. Friendship 1, 4. WILLIAM WEBER: Here's a man who makes things hum. Architectural Club 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4: Cowboy Roundup Com.: Senior Play Com.: Senior Banquet Com. PHYLLIS WELLS: This peppy light-haired lass has a smile for all who pass. Zets 3, 4. LEONA WENDT: Here's a girl who wants to do some clerking and when it comes to work you'lI never find her shirking. Biology 3: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 2. FRED WESTFALL: Freddy hopes to go to college, but he's afraid war will take the place of knowledge. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Freshman Basketball 1, Reserve Basketball 2, Varsity 3, 4: Nat'I Honor 4. BETTY WESTGATE: A friend that won't be forgotten in the years to come. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club 2, 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Assoc. 2. ALVIN WHITE: "Chick" will also join the army. BEATRICE WIEGAND: Ambition, we find goes a long, long way. Jones Junior High 1. BETTY WIESE: We can see how she got her nickname "Dimples." Robinson Junior High 1: Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM WIESENBERG: Business and pleas- ure, well-mixed. Forum 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: German Club 1, 2: Dramatic Club 3, 4: Tennis 3, 4. SUE WILLIAMS: A girl whose quietness and simplicity have endeared her to us. Robinson Junior High 1: Friendship Treas. 2: Com- mercial Club 2, 3, Pres. 4: Senior Announce- ment Com.: Nat'l Honor 4. GEORGE WILLFORD: Tall, slim, more than fair: indeed 'tis known he'Il get somewhere. JEANNE WILLIAMS: Collecting pictures of people is her hobby. Jones Junior High 1. fNot in illustrationl ERMA WILSON: Off to college, to further her knowledge. JEAN WISBON: Though new among students here, she's made her mark in just one year. Ross High, Fremont, Ohio 1, 2. MILDRED WISNIEWSKI: Pretty as a picture. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Biology 2: Glee Club 2, 3, 4. RAYMOND WISNER: QNot in illustration? His contentment is found with a camera. Hi-Y 4: Projection Club Serg't-at-Arms 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4. 60 THE SENIOR CLAS 115 , NORMA WEBER LEONA WENDT ALVIN WHITE WILLIAM WIESENBERG ERMA WILSON if 'Ml I I WILLIAM WEBER FRED WESTFALL BEATRICE WIEGAND SUE WILLIAMS JEAN WISBON PHYLLIS BETTY WESTGA BETTY WIESE GEORGE WILLFC MILDRED WISNIE F LIBBEY HIGH SOHO0L FOIl 1943 que-f iii F 4 ,fx -.-ngfveezw Ri. woNAcoTT VIRGINIA WOTRING LEVOYD wvATT OBERT YEACK JEANNE YOUNG JAMES YUTZY YBQRT ZABORSKI, RUTH ANN ZAUTNER Lois ZIEGLER EILEEN ZIEHR BETTY ZIELINSKI RUTH ZOLLNER A SAM WOHLFORT ROBERT BELLFY EARL WONACOTT: Inspiration leads to suc- cess. DeVilbiss 1: Nat'l Honor 4. VIRGINIA WOTRING: Lively and ardent, frank and kind, a lovely memory she'll leave behind. Lib Business Editor 4: Friendship 3, 4. LEVOYD WYATT: Sports are "Ray's" de- light. Jones Junior High 1. ROBERT YEACK: Big business man! Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Freshman Basketball 1: Reserve Basket- ball 2, 3: Varsity Basketball 4. JEANNE YOUNG: Popular with everyone here, she'll be remembered for many a year. Music Club 1: French Club 2: Friendship 3, 4: Peries 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES YUTZY: Libbey students all take heed, Jim's a boy who will succeed. Hi-Y 3, 4: Engineering Society 3: Edelian Re- porter 3: Nat'l Honor 4. ROBERT ZABORSKI: His plans are to join the armed services. RUTH ANN ZAUTNER: "Cricket" the danc- ing devotee, a business woman will some day be. LOIS ZIEGLER: Those who wish a dandy friend, upon this lass can well depend. EILEEN ZIEHR: Whether it's work or play, she's always joyful and gay. BETTY ZIELINSKI: Lovely to look at. RUTH ZOLLNER: A career girl she plans to be. SAM WOHLFORT: A happy lad whose smile is gay, as he goes laughing on his way. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Spanish Club 3, Sec. 4: Libbey Classical League 3, 4: Class Historian. ROBERT BELLFY: Tall and industrious his aim is high. Jones Junior 1. 61 SALIITATORY We are setting out upon a journey, a voyage over the sea of life. We have spent four years preparing for this trip, we have been helped in our preparation by innum- erable friends, workers, if you will, in the construction yards of Libbey High School, fitting out and launching the ships which are our destinies and the destinies of the nation. Before embarkation it is fitting that we give thanks to these people who have been so much to us. Our first tribute is paid to our parents who have been helping and encouraging us at all times with their kindness and love. We realize the great sacrifices they have made in order to give us an education. For them the gratitude that we feel is not enough. We promise them with all the sincerity of our hearts that we will go forth into the world obeying their teaching, living up to the ideals they have inspired in us, and making them proud of us in whatever we do. L We also feel a deep sense of responsibility to our teachers who have worked with us each day during the past four years. We know that they have given far more of them- selves than was required from a professional standpoint. For this we are very grateful and we assure the faculty that we will never disappoint them in our attempt to apply in our future lives all the wise precepts they have given us. As students of Libbey High School a great privilege has been ours in the opportunity we have had of knowing our fine principal, Mr. Harold E. Williams. He has been kindly and gracious in all our encounters with him. From him we have learned many lessons of fair dealing and good virtuous living. We hope he will always know how much we have appreciated his help and understanding, and we will continue to show our thanks to him in the future by trying to shape our lives in the splendid pattern he has taught us. To all who have had a part in molding our future we express our thanks. The days we have spent at Libbey have been very precious to us because they have been filled with happiness and profit. We are loath to leave because we know that we are putting away forever the joys of early youth. Yet even in our sheltered happiness we have been dreaming of the days when we might take our places in the great conflict that the world is now engaging in and wishing that we might help to free the universe from the wars and evils that are shaking it. The moment of departure is at hand. We are ready, yes, even a little impatient, to set out. Our life here has been one of training, of the best possible training, we think. Those who schooled us in the arts of navigation on the high sea of life, did so know- ing well that we are to face adventures dwarfing by far those known on the Spanish Main. There is entrusted to each of us a cargo of knowledge measured to suit our capacity. We have been guided out of the harbor and henceforth we are masters of our course. We are leaving port. Good by, Libbey! God bless you! EVELYN STEINIVIILLER. NOTE: Because of the fact that the ranking student of the senior class, John Nlault, is in the service of the United States. the Valedictory has been omitted from the Edelian this year. TOM0llll0W Beyond the sun, beyond the highest star, ln heaven's profoundest depths there shines a light Which we behold and worship from afar. lt is an apparition of delight. It is a brilliance dazzling to the sight. lt is our hope, our faith, our deepest prayer. lt is tomorrow which is shining there. We marvel at the beauty of its gleam And in our awe we hope, we trust, we pray, We feel the presence of a noble dream Which steadies us throughout the darkest day. Tomorrow's promise shines and lights the way Into a future world both fair and pure Where hatred, fear, and wrong cannot endure. When all our noblest dreams seem crushed by wrong When stern defeat destroys our will to live, Tomorrow shines and makes our spirits strong. It gives our hearts the hope we need to live. It gives us peace which only faith can give. lt shines and then we see the Great Design Which rules our lives and makes their end divine. Tomorrow waits beyond the azure skies Alluring, lovely, like some radiant beam. It bids our hope, our faith, our prayer to rise Until they reach its shining, golden gleam And that angelic peace of which we dream When life and all its fretful toil is done And when tomorrow's challenge has been won. Thou Guide, Who made tomorrow shine above, Teach us the folly of our selfish fears. Teach us to see tomorrow and Thy love When we are blinded by our foolish tears. Be Thou our help throughout the coming years. Be with us through all that which is to be. Lead us to our tomorrow and to Thee. ESTHER HILL. Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Lois Blain, Evelyn Lee, Alice Kachenmeister, Jean Andrews, Lois Hunter, Dolores Little, Janet Moll, Gaye Houser, Mildred Adams, Fern Geiger. Betty Lempke, Renza Bigelow, Pauline Miller, Helen Ballard, Betty Green, Mickey Burland, Shirley Martin, Betty Hirst, Golda Beatty, Sammie Johnson. . Peggy Lee, Helen Diefenbach, Patty Bigelow, Jacqueline Mrozowski, Joyce Herzberg, Barbara Main, Rose Marie Good, Minnie Ankrum, Eileen Killian. Afferrilla Chapman, Kathleen Folsom, Lydia Hansen, Dorothy Koch, Gloria Bennett, Helen Byers, Sylvia Healy, Betty Deal, Patricia Jeter, Eileen Errington. .lllllIOIl GIRLS Geraldine West, Lillian Kamza, Angel Judy lsetta, Joan Puczynska, Beverly Windnagel, Jean Martin, Jean Wiedersatz, Donna Stickley, Jean Meyer, Myrna Brady. Violet Rutkowski, Anne Houser, Claire Vossler, Mary Davis, Ruth Beckman,-Nina Hoover, Laura Mentzgr, Nancy Schmous, Dorothy M. Ruby, Myrna Schnetzler. Charlotte Houser, Lois Reed, Pat Kline, Phyllis Schroeder, Virginia Schlotz, Phyllis Wendt, Mary Bladel, Dorothy Sweet, Elizabeth Pero, Geraldine Rittichier. Sararuth Bell, Hilda Richter, Noan Schumacker, Betty Turner, Cora Rogers, Jerry Sloan, Dorothy Moore, Margaret Ann King, Lois Bartolett, Evelyn Portala. 64 36 Row I Row ll Row Ill Row IV Row I Row Il Row III Row IV l Edward Bolander, De Ronda Miller, Carl Goetting, Can Mockensturm, Dick Case, Harry Armstrong, Eugene Bobson, Robert Kobee, Frank Ellis, Clarence Marion. Thomas A. Eastwood, Harry Freeman, Don Moser, Royce Lampe, Walter D. Kruse, Chuck Huntley, Fritz Lattin, Lester Luettke, Clifford Garling, Art Mitchell. Wilbur Considine, Marvin Herwin, Frank Dieball, Russell Hallock, Bernard Crossen, Forrest Myler, Ed. Knapik, Ray Bester, Carleton Jeanne, Charles Hartman. Howard Kerstetter, Jerry Horton, Ed. Cannon, Jerry Cashen, William Gibson, Fred Becker, Jack Dennis, Roger Loxley, Carl Burzynski, Earl Kasch, John Arnot. Jlllll0lI BOYS Merrill Metzger, Glenn Hyter, Dick Hammerel, Gerald Gruenke, Dick Marquis, Melvin Freecorn, Richard Lothery, Bernard La Cour, Ray Kessler, Jim Bloom. Roland Lampe, Fred Kruse, Francis Erd, Jack Kunz, Don Gowronski, Jack Jimison, Donald Feeney, Bob Banks, Robert Boehm, Robert Feindt. Frank Moody, Edward Hart, Charles Cannon, Ted Black, Dean Evans, Franklin Fisher Jr., Jim Church, John Farman, Bill Meyer, George Bracht. Richard Allyn, Bernard Moss, Harold McAdow, Howard Graahman, Fred Doriot, James Merzke, Arnold Bunge, Charlie Meyer, Myron Carman, Carroll Keyser. 0 I 0-f 65 JUNIOR GIRLS Row I Row ll Row Ill Row IV Mary Jane Gawronski, Delores Demarkowski, Marjorie Michalak, Evelyn Fleck, Betty Boehk, Nila Clinton, Barbara Driver, Lila Bailey, Jean Holley, Grace Duganiero. ' ' Nancy Jaeck, Annabel Hoppe, Eileen Martens, Lillian Albert, Rose Marie Maxfield, Phyllis Kamper, Ruth Hosen, Lois Murphy, Elinor Logan, Ruth Johnson. Ruby Keller, Suzanne Jones, Elaine Greco, Velma Kennedy, Eugenia Dunn, Marion Hammond, Jean Melle, Shirley Farnsworth, Lois Griffin, Joanne Eastwood. l Betty Brown, Phyllis Figmaka, Evelyn Chesterly, Edna Malewski, Dorothy Drabik, Dorothy Matuszynski, Caroline Kruger, Jean Hoeger, Sonia Guhl, Helen Atkinson. I Row I Row Il Row III Row IV 66 , IX Q Q. -1 Pegge Roberts, Lucille Warner, Margarete Mann, Joan Frank, Pinky Schultz, Francis Lamb, Nancy Sherman, Josephine Knott, Jane Tunks, Jacqueline Ramisch. Floralouise Duffy, Fannie Fletcher, Cecelia White, Lee Gusta Douglas, Gloria Reid, Beatrice Obshaw, Adalaide Williams, Pat West, Margaret Snyder, Polly McClain. Betty Wakefield, Lois Mensing, Marilyn McQuilIin, Connie Schmuhl, Betty Jane Young, Jane Cumberworth, Virginia Corrigan, Antoinette Pizza, Gertrude Apostle, Mildred Westgate. Helen Byers, Doris Prior, Nora Shorter, Mary Ellen Stanley, Nancy Boyer, Dulane Kaiser, Dotty Hurst, Rose- mary Ufer, Lois Moenoh, Jerry Lindroth. l JUNIOR BOYS Row I John Schwan, Robert Klofta, Richard Rein, Bob Webb, Ken Shepler, Don Schorling, Parker Pearson, Earl Straub, Richard W. Radbone, Bill Smith, Don Wodrick, John Zidarin. Row II Warren Billings, Robert Bashore, Frank Phillips, Bob Pietrykowski, Edward Riebe, Dan Wasikowski, Bob Reagan, Carl Ziegler, Bob Wise, Dick Relyea, Clemens Orlowski, Joe Pacholczyk. Row Ill Dick Laster, Ernest Lapke, Ray Remusat, Eddie Sniegowski, Kenny Sprengel, Don Shier, Edward Maag, Bill Stephenson, Floyd Ramsdell, Rex Tomb, Don Collingwood. Row IV Jack Watts, Roy Huebner, Ted Zink, John R. Thomas, Robert Wenzel, Ray Waldron, John Washington, Vernon Thomas, Bob Pierce, Oscar Koffamusky, Eugene Tomaszewski. Row I Frank Chlebowski, Bill Chouscinski, Dominic Kwiatkowski, Joe Konczal, Bob Brown, Joe Cunningham, Norman Leininger, Bob Hull, Merl Hendricks, Irwing Goulet. Row II Richard Dailing, Bob Jones, Tom Meek, Tommy Elrod, Larry Albright, Tom Biebesheimer, Jack Blakely, Harold McLean, Ed. Mierzejewski, Melvin Nowakowski. Row III Joe Kowalewski, Norman Clark, Stephen Lockwood, Joe Kriner, Ralph Kuhlman, Ray McNeill, Charles Church, John Dent, Robert Allison, Bob Bangoff. Row IV Richard Archambo, Dale Bricker, Percy Leon Jeffries, Ramon Di Pierro, Bob Hemple, Ray Krout, Robert Jay, Alvin Beitelchees, Henry Jacobs, William Allen. 67 JIlIIIOIl GIRLS Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row II lll IV ll Ill IV Ethel Wenzel, Rosemary Truchan, Delphine Mazer, Dorothy Smith, Rosemary Zielinski, Phyllis Rudnicki, Betty N. Smith, Virginia Just, Jean Halley, Grace Duganiero. I Jean Gilbert, Donna Eller, Eleanor Robinson, Esther Anderson, Garda Tolley, Joyce Parsons, Mary Louise Segan, Donna Patton, Ruth Roadwiler, Ruth Johnson. Patty Snare, Anne Rybarczyk, Lavonne Probert, Kathleen Folson, Irene Kowalski, Zoma Lindau, Donna Tesch, Lois Schroeder, Mary Ann Clark, Shirley Jacobs, Wilma Dais. Marilyn Riehle, Betty Campbell, Ruth Prueter, Mary Teal, Joan Ufer, Doris Abele, Jane Bersticker, Dolores Kolodzaike, Emma Lou Gilbert, Jacquelyn Dunlap, Barbara Kennedy. Ruth Berry, Bobbie Simpson, Virginia Boyer, Joanne Elliott, Rose Marie Smigielski, Margaret Whiteman, La Vern Moreland, Louise Glaspie, Daisy Hampton, Betty Neidhardt. Margie Hemsoth, Gloria Corbett, Betty Streepey, La Jean Schultz, Jean Schneider, Barbara Dixon, Marilyn Tubbs, Norma Commager, Mary Kathryn Ramseyer, Louise Benning. Ethel Reville, Viola Secord, Helen Gibowska, June J. Kinzel, Norma Rogers, Nora Washington, Marie Harvey, Arlea Schwanbeck, Shirley Kime, Sara Jane Mault. Ruth Washington, Edith Pinkney, Reda B. Sarvel, Lois Clayton, Mary Jane Spitler, Rita Schrieber, Daisy Washington, Dorothy Williams, Delphine Smietanski, Marian Taylor. 68 . f 1 f 'g ' I J ' l 4 '.,' b 3 4 I JllIIIOIl BOYS MID JUNIOR GIRLS Row I Norman Shanteau, George Runkle, Bud Packard, James Riley, Harold Proshek, Thomas Riley, Donald Wenzel, Don Stanton, Bill Cuigg, William Ziethlow, Charles Smith, Jimmie Tussing, Alvin Russell. Row ll Eugene Futch, Alvin Spence, Harry Sharp, Richard Sanzenbacher, Jerry Scherer, Phil Stamm, Eugene Ruble, Robert Cassidy, Bob Schwonaskic, Forest Wallis, Melvin Stein, Frank Nowak, Richard Napierala. Row Ill Ken Schmidt, John Simpson, Hobart Stevens, Charles Winters, Bill Coy, John Ritter, Gerald Schwind, Jim Savage, Bob Tanner, Harold Parcell, John Winten, William Peters. Row IV Robert Tygart, Jack Runyan, Leighton Smith, Arthur Sussman, Duane Nagel, Robert Orth, Donald Pohlman, Row Row Row Row Romuald Snyder, Richard Steiner, Richard Wittman, Arthur Rill, Harley Wulff, Conrad Wriz. Doris Anne Radbone, Louise Starkey, Betty Jean Lymanstall, Gloria Jane Weaver, Margaret Zimmerman, Doris Wymer, Bessie Zidarin, Dorothy Weaver, Lela Turner, Anna Mae Keller. Evelyn Skinner,- Dorothy Rodemich, Betty Hoffman, Leah Aubin, Donna Riowley, Joann Taraschke, Doris Draheim, Mary Luetke, Glenna Myers, Patsy Lee Matheny. Glennadine Reick, Jean Jonas, Leocadia Skibinski, Mae Myers, Alice Freeman, Kathryn Mohr, Doris Ram- pendahl, Darlene Reeves, Evelyn Drown, Norma Blockowski. Joyce Durbin, Phyllis Jaeck, BgrbKara,Stinge, Mary Lueck, Phyllis Asmussen, Lois Osten, ,llamlliie Melka, Jo Ann Kulow, Virginia Peinert, June Tripp. 36 ' 1 69 Row Row Row Row I ll lll IV SOPHOMOIIE GIRLS Betty Bedford, Irene Schiehsl, Kerris Ann Ritenour, Eleanor Ziethlow, Eileen Beach, Doris Knerr, Arlene Sutton, Evelyn Pomeroy, Mary Ward. ,Gloria Kuluzynslgha, Annabelle Camron, Marilu Thompson, Madora Waite, Esther Sniadecki, Yolanda Sobczak, Lorene Clarke, Genevieve Wiley, Norene Kukuk. Sl.-Eli! lgnasiak, Lois Wiese, Gloria Walter, Doris Wendt, Shirley Fiander, Mary Weber, Patricia Cassidy, Dottie Powevfs, Alma Cameron. Lillian Friend, Janet Dodd, Shirley Steusloff, Dorothy Brockway, Charmaine West, Jean Marie Solomon, Dorothy Struble, Qevraldine Palecki, Ruth Dybala. Row Row Row Row 70 IV Betty Friend, Elaine Sautter, Antoinette Langster, Donna Clear, Harriet Braker, Bernice Fisher, Shirley Ham- mell, Helen Benson, Elvera Royce. Delores Kuntz, Mary Ann Nuber, Shirley Raitz, Jo Ann Berg, Rose Mary Bielowska, Violet Bauer, Dorothy Robinette, Louise Herwat, Anna Tarkp. Mary Jean Tarver, Loyola Adler, Rose Seitz, M,arcella,Lada, Bonnie Jeanne Laurich, Nalda Steiner, Doris Brouse, La Verne Mentzer, Treva Jane Beard. Irene Forest, Rosemary Fulton, Lorraine Koller, Joanne Yutzy, Virginia Gordan, Betty Schiehsl, Helen Archer, Janet Kahler, Shirley Meyer, Madeline Wing, Naome Zollner. - ' Row Row Row Row SOPHOMOIlE BOYS Dale Metzger, Bill Hartman, Aloysius Lewandowski, Norman Campbell, Joe Long, Daniel Dembowski, Thomas Beach, Robert Kraus, Harold Misiewicz, Jerry Abbey. Clarence Gartz, Louis Dardino, Irvin Miller, Gerhard Hinderer, Gerald Krall, Don Black, Tom Moore, Richard Jennings, Eugene Burchell. Walter Ballard, Daniel Guziolek, Richard Butchbach, Leonard Kevelder, Bob Kavanaugh, Melvin Breitner, Vincent Crippen, Kenneth Dominique, Freddie Buck. Gordon Murray, Dick Gomersall, Herbert Leith, Edward McNeill, Bill Fuerst, Paul Magno, Bob Kramer, Clarence Johnson. .... - . - . ri Row Row Row Row Q, si! 9 I-1 we - 6 'Q is I A 0- QE' 96 i l J ""' Jim Baur, Eldon Gomoll, Leon Sankiewicz, Leonard Syrek, Jimmy L. Miller, Henry Buckland, Johnny Marion, Bill Myers, Edger Eldredge, James Ziegler. Edward Lipkins, Arthur Huntley, Harold Hamilton, Reginald McGee, Norman Webb, Billy Machlitt, Raymond Bagrowski, Alvin Beczynski, Dick Farman. Leonard Quinn, Gaines Daniels, Albert Bowman, Carl McComb, Roger Henry, Ted Pleiss, Norman Willingham, Alfred Buck, John Fortuna, Bill McKenzie. Dick Slattery, Jerry Kurtz, Merlin Eck, Gale Meeks, Harold Hamilton, Gansmiller Lamas, Chester Czerniak, Daniel Pawlowski, Ken Kuhn, Jack Domyk. 71 Row I Row Il Row lll Row IV Row I Row ll Row Ill Row IV Inez Carsner, Patsy Chambers, Helene Frost, Maria Kramp, Marvel Zeigler, Mary Langhlin, Margaret McLean, Jean Ellen Carmean, Joyce Basil. Dorothy Greenwood, June Sowry,EQjg.:Ifhompson, QttyWLou Gauthia, Dorothy Brown, Jean Schudel, Jac- queline Snyder, Barbara Runyan, Rosemarie Munding. I Ellen O'Halloran, Carolyn Zimmerman, Elaine Dybeda, Margaret Koepp, Joyce Hause, Carolyn Shank, Christine Ritter, Evelyi1Laj3r, Mary Ellen Ashley. Jean Hall, Betty Lockwood, Gloria Moore, Elaine Fenner, Lois Holtz, Marilyn Dailey, Catherine Sterzl,gE-Lnlal Ruth Ellen Thomas. SOPHOMOIIE IIIIILS Donna Fought, Roberta Smith, Betty Hoosier, Dorothy Schirr, Norma Schultz, Leatrice Krueger, Jacqueline Smith, Mary McConnell, Joyce Lois Nichols, Delores Hirth, Shirley Sheets, Marion Hopkins, Bettie Garber, Dorothy Carter, Carmen Sierra, lvalo Pommeranz, Dorothy Roe. Margie Zimmer, Iris Ganun, Beverly Gall, Beverly Haas, Virginia Wonnell, Mildred Gilliam, -DorisJ,Qhj1so,n, Jean Scharer, Vera Miles. Virginia Holtfreter, Patricia Reynolds, Jacquelyn-Bruno! Elaine Sunday, Jean Honisho, Elaine Knocks, Martha Wirz, Joanne Hill, Beverly Boehk, Nina Reynolds. I 72 Row I Row ll Row Ill Row IV Row I Row II Row Ill Row IV .X J .13 1? 3 xl! MSN.. K Malcolm Shaw, John B. Simon, James Woods, Ed Parker, Bob Thompson, Lawrence Schoenfelt, Paul Allen, Jim Farber. Robert Benner, Dan Sczyanski, Paul Ray, Don Poenicke, David Evans, Bill Lehr, Rolly R. Young, Walter Paskiet, Daniel Solarek. Chuck Rahla, Leo Perry, Dick Streeter, Johnny Sarchiz, Edward Wagoner, Robert Urbanski, Layton Witten- berg, Clarance Smith, Howard Campbell. Eldon Stoner, Bill Miley, Don Klein, Gerald Ulrich, Jay Powers, Harry Ebright, Leonard Dougherty, Melvin Haynes. SOPHOMORE BOYS Tom Grady, Jim Honisko, Edward Coss, Bob Gates, Richard Michalski, Gene Krantz, Jim Boggs, George Elwood, Robert Erdmann, Marvin Ellis. Wesley Briner, Ted Barth, Dick Ketel, Vito Macino, John Grigore, Robert Gillmore, Don Clark, Fred Dussel, Pete Dannenfelser, John Hamilton. Dan Hancock, Alan MacRitchie, Chester Malaczewski, Paul Mishka, Jim Galbraith, Jim Forster, Bob Lee, Victor Hunter, Richard Andree, James Ganoom. James Rolden, Harry McCrum, Kenneth Lindsay, Merle Krasny, Bob Heyman, Wayne Eady, Bill Aufderheide Richard Harcourt, Bob Haas, Earl Davis, Don Barnard. 'Cya ,Jr 3 I I . 3 ' P, wt 9' 55 73 sornomons cams Row I Row II Row III Row IV Bonnie Burton, Anna Marie Weiss, Mildred Whitfield, Jane Sorgenfrei, Charlene Willey, Shirley Mondville, Phyllis McDermott, Arlene Killian, Patricia Perry. Dorothy Rahm, Eileen Robinson, Veronica Payne, Virginia Pier, Dorothy Wilson, Fredna Duby, Rose Ellen Foor, Noralee Terrell, Marjorie Powers. Betty Dobres, Eileen Hartman, Helen Phillips, Bernice Durham, Dorothy Foltz, Ethel Pinkney, Gerry Camp- bell, Barbara Gosda, hkmrma Brown. Lois Ann Belk, Marjorie Norwood, Mary Spiroff, Joanne French, Joann Evans, Jeanne Miller, Patricia Miller, Marie Cowley, Bernice Guhl. Row I Row II Row III Row IV 74 Lela Mae Garner, Vernice Lompter, Jacquelin Ellis, Elaine Drury, Dorothy Montz, Phayes Noyes, Bonnie Stipes, Jeanne Clark, Barbara Cox. Joanne Pfeiffer, Phyllis Barnes, Ruth Weber, Eileen Pollex, Jacquelyn Ness, Aranna Anderson, Doris Mierka, Glenna Reinlein, Antoinette Saccucci. Margaret Burkard, Jeanne Flanagan, Dorothy Noggle, Dolores Leatherman, Rosa Greenlee, Shirley Vartice, Margaret Switzer, Lillian Szczepankowska, Joe Ann Ryle. ---H Juanita Foster, Ina Bruce Highwarden, Ethel Bond, Mary Pinkneyffetty Strance Margaret 00669, NGVP1 Bertram, Virginia Bunge, Ann Flanagan, Evelyn' Ruth Jacques. SOPll0M0llE BUYS fi 11 J LT '13 Row l Row ll Row Ill Row IV Don Kehr, Jerome Fischer, Wayne Laster, Donald Kiefer, Bill Le Maitre, Edwin Malecki, David Caldwell, Bob Maher, Bob Hartsfeld. Melvin Czerniak, Richard Kanga, Arnold Erdman, George Butler, Malcolm Murphy, Robert Denman, Francis Eddie, Arthur Lesczynski, Edward Kowalewski Donald Andrews. Jean Furman, Gordy Howard, John Kropt, Bob Marcy, Jim Miller, Robert Caldwell, Harold Kemp, Paul E. Cowin, James Kinnear, Bob Eddington. Andrew Kubiak, Don Epple, Charles Asmus, Joe Brewer, Ernie Fry, Lyle Apger, Jimmie Lair, David Damas, Alva Dugan, Stanley Hojnacki. J Row I Row ll Row lll Row lV 1 l e L i 'F' J GOIT! ' 'up' E ' as -uv- fi YK JF if 1.3 Bob Shumate, Ralph Szmania, Emil Printki, Don Seibold, Robert Wisbon, Hobart Welsh, Jerome Rehm, Jim Taylor. Alton Simonds, Melvin Thomas, Jack Trumbull, Ordell Starkey, Alfred Sniegowski, Leonard Rogala, Jack Troutman, Julian Parker. Dick Dicken, Don Pomeroy, George Rehm, Benny Pertcheck, Ray Wymer, Duane Reichart, Bernard Philabaum, Charles Parchal, Lynn Neiswander. Anton Momsen, George Walbolt, Gerry Osborn, PauI,Prueter, Chas. Sackert, Wayne Price, Wayne Dickens, Donald Koester, Phillips Zeiler. 75 SIIPHIIMORE BDYS AIIII SOPIIOMOIIE GIRLS Sylvester Sherman, Bob Parks, Jim Roby, Bernard Wilson, Bob Schwartz, Rae Warvel, Donald Ziegler, Melvin Stelmaszak. Jerry Ridge, Ollie Zielinski, Alvin Zollars, John Rizzo, Richard Smith, Richard Thanasiv, Russel Skinner, Bob Soncrant. Dick Paupard, Melvin Rill, Francis Veitch, Jerry Walls, Frank Ryan, Dick Slosser, Bob Shepard, Dwight Sherry. Jerry O'Shea, Don Walker, Bill Toepfer, Carl S. Snider, Lloyd Rhoades, Peter Spitulski, Bob Walker, Ed Shaffer, Roy Wallace. Laura Pratt, Eleanor Gilligan, Mary lsetta, Loretta Mclntosh, Sally Duenas, Suzanne Cony, Carol Plough, Virginia Moline, Juanita Hartford. Merla Rickert, Phyllis Miller, Dorothy Morrison, Nice Zacievvski, Dolores Burzynski, Mildred Retzloff, Mary Parker, Dorothy Hartman, Ruth Wittich. S I Jeanne Gage, Ellen Covode, Alice Sarver, Jo Ann Zimmerman, Colleen Donohue, Elaine Ehrenfried, Donna Gerig, Renza Clark, Betty Hutchinson, Joan Wright. Sue Rogers, June Lee, Mary Leonhardt, Lois Jean Knott, Jean Frybarger, Flossie Adams, Pearl Bell, Berene Abbott, Carolyn Washington. Row I Row ll Row Ill Row IV Row I Row ll Row Ill Row IV l 76 I FRESHMAN GIRLS QQ 5 A ' . 1s1 , I L t inn a Row I Eileen Becker, Janet Dietrich, Jacqueline Hees, Dorothy Heinicki, Angeline Malecki, Jean Gors, Geraldine Felt- man, Dorothy Jagodzinski, Josephine Cuttair, Alberta Bey Bryant. Row Il Christina Kaptur, Marcene Fellhauer, Adeline Magno, Joan Errington, Gertrude Kozlowski, Helen Kozbial, Dottie Cross, Noryne Morgan, Corinne Kirsch, Mary Lubinski. Row lll Delphine Blochowski, Mary Ann Hauser, Evelyn Hohewstein, Wanda Krause, Dorothy Jablonski, Adele Carl, Leona Dlugosielski, Elizabeth Apostle, Donna Mae Hartwig, Charlotte Deakin. Row IV Lottie Kinow, Marilyn Fleming, Cordylia Crook, Merilyn Myers, Dorothy Benson, Zorka Dinoff, Shirley Carl, Jean Mary Mason, Shirley Matteson, Dolores Browning. Row I Wilma Uerkwitz, Jean Sherwood, Jaunita Smith, Vivian Spewick, Wladyslava fCharlottel Sablowska, Betty Wotring, Alice Wojtowiz, Dolores Podloielniak, June Rogers, Betty Rahm. Row II Shirley Swanson, Lucille Niezgoda, Helen Shnir, Barbara Dauer, Alta Williamson, June Pier, Evelyn San- kiewicz, Dolores Sobaleski, Irene Laster, Doris Jean Seibold. Row Ill Elaine Harris, Marvaline Remusat, Joyce Whitney, Myrna Snyder, Ruth Packer, Joan Wenzel, Pauline Wilkinson, Sue Williams, Eleanor Ruthowski, Rose Marie Urzykowski. Row lV Dolores Nagucki, Elsie Grudzinski, Eugenia Sypucinski, Rose Vartanian, Marilyn Petrie, Marian Papenfus, Rhea Ritz, Retha Plath, Esther Remusat. ......l...... 77 Row Row. ll Row Row FRESHMAN GIRLS Joanne Krueger, Joan Bennett, Barbara Klinksick, Lucy Mazurkiewicz, Joanne Chalet, Dorothy Garber, Sally Korb, Della Gammon, Martha Jimison, Martha Kreft. Colleen Harris, Pat Hitchcox, Thelma Frank, Rosemary Kowalinski, Barbara Bowes, Edna Gosciniak, Ruth Haase, Gloria Adams, Joan Howe, Lorene Goedert. Rita Ludwig, Beatrice Bryzlak, Dolores Mallett, Mary Lissek, May Gustafson, Jo Ann Cook, Shirley Hertzel, Marilyn Moore, Catherine Maxfield, Betty Kimball. Dolores Bach, Marilyn Freitag, Mary Lou Benington, Margaret Almandinger, Rose Ann Langenderfer, Billie Jo Downey, Pat Hawley, Irene Baum, Marian Batch, Isabell Bak. l l l , -I ......,t.,.-, X .QU , Row I Jane Trumbull,KPatsy Poreyp Bernice Roginski, Ruth Wilson, Betty Wilson, Helen Thompson, Margie Savage, Donna Richard, Patsy Roth, Edythe Weaver. Row ll Marilyn Palmer, Barbara Sowry, Dorothy Wielogorski, Janet Watson, Winona Walbolt, Phyllis Reynolds, Marilyn Pittenger, Norma Rath, Wilma Scheffert, Rose M. Sniegowski. Row lll Mary Ellen Perry, Virginia Weber, Marilyn Trumpy, Barbara Schneider, Helen Reed, Elaine .Rohlof'f, Phyllis Rosenberg, Reita-Ann Ortmann, Louise Yaekel. Row IV Ann Snare, Betty Tallent, Beverly Walters, Carol Ruebush, Shirley Rado, Marilyn Schroeder, Georgiana 78 Powers, Jo Ann Rochowiak, Vivian Watson. Row I Row ll Row Ill Row IV FRESHMAN BDYS Robert Bugaj, Roland Brown, Thomas Konewka, Hillis McKenzie, Norman Matuszynski, Richard Gwinner, Bernard Hower, Donald Luettke, Rex Mock, Robert Beauch. Art Harvey, Charles Leck, Elmer Gilbert, Arthur Brenner, Merlin Morris, Herbert Crawford, Melvin Morris, Robert A. Kaiser, Robert La Bine, Donald Jezak. Teddy Arend, Robert Meyer, Jack Berning, Jerome Joy, Burton Alldoffer, John Kujawa, Raymond Malewski, Charles Gearhart, Rodney Jones, John Monetta. Richard Matuszek, Richard Klein, Harvey Bailey, John Dozewiecki, Paul Kells, Paul Hart, John Kujawa, Herbert Loehrke, Leo Campbell, Robert Hood. Row l Row ll Row lll Row IV hh-1 ZA, AL. Dexter Packer, Kenneth Sperker, Richard Thomas, Harry Olson, James Zeigler, Jim Roger, Howard Traut- wein, Richard Piotraschke, Gene Walker. Roland Wawrzyniak, Ted Sipe, Robert Proudfoot, Raymond Stull, Carl Ritter, Frank Wesalowski, Charles Plumadore, Don Ramsdell, Leo Niezgoda. Donald Stambaugh, Norman Przybylski, Joseph Zbierajewski, Ed Tappen, Charles Remusat, Carl Przybylski, Howard Searfoss, John Williams, Jack Snyder, James Ranas. Bob Wonnell, Fred Scharp, Raymond Phillips, Bob Schudel, Richard Wessendorf, Melvin Perz, Roland Pohl- man, Richard Gooch, Edward Taft, Carl Kinker. 79 Row I Row II Row lll Row IV Row I Row ll Row lll Row IV Phyllis Hentz, Audrey Baker, Phyllis Bohnsack, Theone Gerst, Rita Kiehczewski, Glenna Bentley, Sue Alberte, Carol Hill, Donna Culver, Jean Miles. Jean Baker, Shirley Miller, Virginia Krygielski, Joanne Cooper, Patricia Dunlap, Mary Lemley, Anna Belle Birch, Joanne Kulwicki, Lois Lees, Dorothy Klein. Beverly Grey, June Bauer, Mary Lou Cothern, Annetta Faas, Lois Archambo, Pat Clark, Phyllis Keim, Cecelia Kazmaier, Irene Long, Dorothy Lawecki. Beatrice Bailey, Rita Bak, Marjorie Kaiser, Phyllis Kerstetter, Gloria Buedefeldt, Ruth Mary Kathryn Fink, Margie Clay, Eleanor Meynarek, Jean Kaseh, Dukeshire. FIIESHMIIII GIRLS IIIIII FIIESIIMAII BDYS Newton, Robert Rozner, Norman Nowak, Edwin Stewart, Richard Robert Ziegler. Robert Stoner, Eugene Sypucinski, Frank West, Lawrence Weinstock, Robert Weber, Don Schwartz, Ray Poturalski, Earl Rager, Buddy Nagel, Jim Pete, Lester Roudebush, Dick Stolz, Bill Stoner, Max Rothschild, Mannister Wulf. Thomas Bush, Lauren Reed, Allen Root, Richard Gerlinger, Charles Wills, Bill Bowess, Mike Fortunato, Ted Wine, Duane Zielinski, Sam Tabone. Ted Bowers, Dick Widmer, Leonard Leech, Warren Schwartz, Billy Palmer, Frank Buensch, Robert Krueger, Leonard Reznerowicz, Edward J. Szymczak, Harry Rahn, Richard Sniegowski. E0 ZXN I ri. 1- 1 2 i f Vi '-t ,N -Q Hi s ' R .- L .- Row I Row ll Row Ill Row IV Row I Row ll Row lll x Duane Kerwin, James Keil, Billy Brown, Richard Konieczka, Vernon Maynard, Ray Meyer, Tom Kelly, Ken- neth Martin, Paul Glanzman, William Colquhoun. , James Dreps, Martin Holtgrieve, Billy Clair Tauble, Stanley Lissek, Jack Henshaw, Robert Masiker, James Hipp, Aloysius Katafiaz, Richard Behm, Earle McGaffey. Bill Dority, Karl Forquer, Edward McVicher, Tom Andrews, Richard Maskala, Jack Gilford, Clifford Collins, Louis Gaynor, Neil Burns, James Hennings. Norman Malczewski, Bob Kaiser, Benny Borchert, Joseph Koralewski, George Gust, Walter Goetting, Douglas Arend, James Beck, Ralph Heuerman, Robert Mason. FRESHMAN BDYS Bill Kramp, Bill Lenz, Merlin Lemley, Richard Dixon, Tom Dixon, Charles Klein, Jerry Cunningham, Bill Feeney, Richard Miller, Leonard Konczal. Charles Fall, Edward Bialorucki, George Beard, Henry Kerschbaum, Basil Lloyd, Lloyd Chestnut, Henry C. Howard, Edwin Hill, Thomas Griffith, Edward Cousino. Arthur Drabik, Lawrence Kwiatkowski, Donald Hunter, Bob Lubinski, Ben Kapela, Dan Dobrzykowski, Bob Ewald, Dick Lee, Frank Konecki, Daniel Lawecki. Ramon Kennedy, Ellis Baldwin, Dale Dennis, Kenmore Hersch, Roy Malczewski, John Fratilla, Harry Lagro, Norman Long, Tom McConehay, Dick Mroczkowski. x , V.- 'rr' 4-:'uuL 81 'fi' ABQ fu' 6 Y Row l-Betty Strayer, Ruth Thomas, Susan Carrithers, Louise Breitner, Shirley Kime, Marjorie Hemsoth, Jane Tunks. Row ll-Miss Payne, Patsy Hoskinson, Donna Wirick, Ann Rotondo, Phyllis Kennedy, Mary Lou Rohrbacher, Elaine Ehrenfreidt, Noralee Terrill, Miss Dusha. Row lll-Ruth Ward, Janice Helvoigt, Bill Burwell, Mr. Martin, Floyd Ramsdell, Suzanne Tonkin, Elaine Fenner. rut Entuiui The Edelian staff believes that they have hit a new high this year in presenting the nineteenth annual to the school. Primarily a publication of the senior class, the yearbook, however, continues to be a complete record of one year of the school's activity crystallized in picture and in copy. Since September the tempo of Libbey has been increased so amaz- ingly that the Edelian staff has had some difficulty in keeping up with the activities as they have occurred. The staf hopes that the boys and girls who re-read their Edelians so avidly will enjoy the snaps of the visiting boys in the Armed Forces who had been former Libbeyites. The opening section should hold an unusual appeal also for it is based on the symbols and ideals taught so carefully in our American history classes. Mr Charles Martin has trained his editors to take subscriptions collect payments and keep records In addition thi group sell advertising to help finance the Edelian, plan the layouts and copy for these ads, and finally distribute th books to the seniors at their banquet and to the other classes at school. Helping Mr. Martin were Phyllis Kennedy, Sub scription Manager, and her assistant, Anna Rotondo. Mary Lou Rohrbacher was Advertising Manager, and Shirley Kimi and Marjorie Hemsoth were general workers. The complete Edelian staff embraces two departments: the literary and the financial. Supervising the latter group 4 literary staff. The Editor-in-Chief, Louise Breitner, learned much about printing, type faces, photo-engraving, and pape stock as she watched the Edelian grow from its dummy stage to the finished, treasured year book you are now reading Her staff included Ruth Ward, associate editor and senior editor: Susan Carrithers, club editor: Suzanne Tonkii faculty editor: Bill Burwell, sports editor: Patsy Hoskinson and Janice Helvoigt, classes editors: Shirley Eschedor, typist The arduous task of taking the many snapshots was completed by Miss Gertrude Payne, assisted by the members of thi U 1 and Mazine Bell, Helen Atkinson and Helen Klinger, assistants. Assisting always by his encouraging counsel was Principal Harold E. Williams, while Miss Ruth Dusha was the genera director of the Edelian. 82 'ff 'Fl' , Row l-Dorothy Ruby, Jerry Lindrath, Virginia Boyer, Donna Schultz, Miss Payne, Margarete Mann, Bobbie Simpson, Betty Larsen, Jane Moore. Row ll-Myrtle Hart, Betty Barger, Jo Ann Kulow, Betty Mock, Alice Johnson, Miss Gerdes, Virginia Butler, Doris Clark, Ann Rohr, Reda Sarver. Row lll-Paul Allen, Malcom Shaw, Jerry Walls, Persis Norwood, Don Shorling, Charles Church, Betty Campbell, Marilyn Riehle, Nancy Boyer. CRYSTAL Flash! Flash! Cover that news scoop! Hurry with those headlines! Finish that editorial! Thus the daily grind of members of the Crystal class. There is never a sleepy moment for the efficient leaders and workers of this publication. During war times everyone tries to do his share toward winning the war. The Crystal staff, with the aid of the student body, did its bit by sending copies of the school paper to graduates of Libbey, who are now serving their country in the Armed Forces. Many letters from the boys were written to the paper thanking the staff for remembering them and also for the news from home. Libbey's four-page paper is published at equal intervals annually with a special Christmas issue. One Crystal each year is sent off to press by the junior members of the class solely, while the last issue is devoted to the seniors and contains the class prophecy. The class will also appears in this issue. The Crystal's own faithful Libbey Lou is a tradition of the paper and something the students look forward to with eagerness. lt contains the latest news con- cerning the individual students and their activities. The extra fine editorials which contain current happenings were greatly appreciated by the faculty and student body. A state-wide meeting of all of the high school journalists of Ohio, held at Woodward High School in our city, found the entire Crystal staff in attendance. At the year's close, to honor the newly appointed editor and staff of the coming year, an informal party was given. Each year the Crystal staff is aided by the members of the journalism class, who are training in the principles of writing. The entire publishing activity is under the supervision of Miss Florence Gerdes, the literary adviser, and Miss Gertrude Payne, snapshot adviser. The staff in 1942-43 consisted of Jane Moore, editor-in-chief: Doris Clark and June Schroeder, assistant editors. The departmental editors were Myrtle Hart, news editor: Betty Barger and Betty Mock, circulation editors: Barbara Simpson, feature editor: Nancy Boyer, art editor: Ann Rohr and Phyllis Radbone, exchange editors: Margarete Mann, advertising editor: and Virginia Butler and Alice Johnson, sports editors. The reporters were Betty Campbell, Persis Norwood, Dorothy Ruby, Reda Sarver, Donna Schultz, Virginia Boyer, Jo Ann Kulow, Marilyn Riehle, Jerry Lindrath, Don Schorling, Charles Church, Bob Feindt, Malcolm Shaw, Paul Allen, and Jerry Walls. Betty Larsen and Pat Barton were honorary members. 83 f .. ' .1 , if I W 1 l 3 2 l , tl 2 .te f ' L, Row I-Bette Maloney, Eleanor Koepp, Alice Johnson, Mildred Malohn, Jeannette Campbell, Betty Gartz, Gloria Moore, Edythe Wagner, Evelyn Steinmiller, Phyllis Radbone, Peggy Berkebile, Dorothy Extejt. Row II-Eunice Van Vranken, Doris Clark, Donna Beard, Connie Wainwright, Mr. Orwig, Sam Wohlfort, Richard Kuhr, Lorene Carter, Esther Hill, Leoma Buford, Geraldine Searfoss, Virginia Butler. Row Ill- Leonard Urbanski, Don Schatz, Gail Anderson, Leonard Bunck, Don Barteldt, Rodell Smith, Ralph Herold, Jim Trautwein, Bill Weber, Joe Kocinski, Jack Warwick, John Robinson. NATIUNAL H0ll0Ii SDGIETY No greater distinction may be attained by any student in Libbey High School than the privilege of becoming a member of the National Honor Society. Membership in this organization is indicative of scholarship, leadership, char- acter, and service, four great dimensions of life. Election as a senior to this organization may be achieved through the ballots of the faculty, but election as a junior is received only by the ranking fifteen percent of the Junior Class. After a student has been singled out for this honor, he becomes a marked person. His life is dedicated to uphold only those material and aesthetic objectives which are fine and worthy. The symbol of the National Honor Society is the keystone and the flaming torch. During periods of strife and conflict it is ever important that these living emblems, symbols of education, be held aloft and never extinguished. One of the privileges extended members of this organization at Libbey is the permission to use membership cards as permanent hall permits. Many of the senior members took part in the annual state scholarship tests whereby individual student ratings according to state standards were ascertained. With the retirement of Mr. Eugene Hunt, former adviser, a vacancy was left which in many cases would have been dif- ficult to fill. lt was with a great deal of pleasure to the club, however, that Mr. James Orwig was secured to assume the responsibility as adviser. Capable and earnest, Mr. Orwig has accomplished his duties admirably. At the helm of the organization this year were Gloria Moore, president: Sam Wohlfort, vice-president: Betty Gartz, secretary: and Richard Kuhr, treasurer. The social activities for the year included a Christmas party and gift exchange in the room of the adviser and a spring dance honoring the new members. 84 as ,Y 5 We - ,gi ' 1 fa Atl ggiggtgf 'sr-alfa - -7-4 Q v r Row l-Margaret Recht, Betty Larsen, Maxine Bell, Gloria Bohm, Doris Frosch, Phyllis Kennedy, Jeannette Sieler, Miriam Price, Lillian Donley, June Moore, Betty Strayer, Phyllis Reetz, Wilda Brown, Wilma Swickard. Row Il-Charles Tomberlin, Virginia Schell, Anna Rotondo, Louise Breitner, Susan Carrithers, Mary Lou Rohrbacher, Suzanne Tonkin, Bud Bailey, Fred Westfall, Jim Foltz, Jerry Sessler, James Yutzy. Row lll-Fred Dickerson, Bill Betts, Jim Luginbuhl, Paul Koester, Dave Jones, Les Retzke, Bob Jorris, Duane Johnson. Roland Bocian, Tom Leonhardt. Don Givin, Jim Unger. NATIDNAL HONOR SDGIETY Row I-Donna Jean Schultz, Nancy Jaeck, Norma Commager, Geraldine West, Nancy Boyer, Ruth Beckman, Nina Hoover, Lois Mensing. Patricia Lee Matheny, Bobby Simpson, Lucille Warner, Ruth Roadwiler. Row ll-Marian Gors, Jean Ricketts, Helen Koester, Ruth Prueter, Pauline Englehart, Margaret Brockway, Wilma Sperber, Betty Spahr, Sue Williams, Mae Myers, Glenna Myers, Rose Violette Bruno. Row Ill -Robert Kobee, Richard Rein, Norman Clark, Robert Feindt, John Thomas, Leighton Smith, Robert C. Wenzel, Harold Parcell, Larry All- bright, Earl Wonacott, Robert Bashore, Dave Nichols. Y- Q THE PERIES Beauty and Brains! Who could ask for more in a literary society? Of course, the whole school recognizes a Periclean with her bright aqua sweater and unique wooden pin. Peries are gay and peppy, but certainly not afraid of work. Look at the overfilled social season and helpful work of service they have done this year. The society started their social season with a peppy mass-meeting. Dressed as soldierettes, the girls cheered the school on to a victory over Scott High. This year the Peries added a new page to the annals of Libbey by holding the first dance in the gym. And what a dance that Snowball Spin was! Who can forget the lovely crepe-paper decorations and the house of sparkling snow? The dance wasn't the only good thing of the year though. In March the Peries held a theatre party for the mem- bers and their escorts. ln the early spring the society entertained the mothers and faculty at a tea in the library. Then the social season was closed with the annual banquet for the seniors. The last parting of the ways for the seniors and their sister Peries made them all feel a little sad. But they all knew that these girls would carry on the high principles set them by the Peries and their able adviser, Miss Ruth Dusha. Don't think that social things were all the society did this year though. The program of the year was a study of the insignia of the armed forces. Each of the Peries collected books from their homes. These were pooled and given to the Red Cross. After this the girls started a magazine drive for soldiers, sailors, and marines. Early in the fall Periclean girls began to roll bandages for the Red Cross every Thursday night. The officers for this year were Susan Carrithers, president: Jane Moore, vice-president: Betty Barger, recording secretary: Patricia Murray, corresponding secretary: Suzanne Tonkin, censor: Louise Breitner, treasurer: Betty Gartz, chaplain. Row 1-Donna Gerig, Donna Rowley, Betty Mock, Dorothy Klein, Jean Schudel, Jeanne Miller, Antoinette Pizza, Noralee Terrill. Row ll-Pat Murray, Patsy Hoskinson, Susan Carrithers, Miss Dusha, Betty Gartz, Jeanne Gage, Ruth Ward. Row Ill-Cordy Crook, Suzanne Tonkin, Sue Rogers, Betty Barger, Georgie Powers, Dulane Kaiser, Nancy Boyer, Louise Breitner. :la ' T 455 Row I-Jean Young, Patsy Chambers, Joanne Cooper, Glenna Bentley, Joan Frank, Mildred Westgate, Frances Lamb, Jeanne Clark. Row Il- phyllis Keim, Doris Rampendahl, Nancy Jaeck, Gaye Houser, Suzanne Cony, Phayes Noyes, Norma Brown, Jane Moore. Row Ill-Jeanne Goetz Gerry Campbell, Patsy Hoskinson, Anne Houser, Dolores Draheim, Pauline Miller, Jane Trumbull, Barbara Runyan. 1 86 THE PHILS "All aboard for the 'Trolley Trot'! Don't forget your transfers for the best ride of all!" shouted Betty Jackson, con- ductor of the Phils' annual dance in January at Calumet Temple. Starting the year with patriotic loyalty, the girls enrolled in a first aid class with Miss Fiedler. October initiated the social season with a roast at the president's home, followed by dancing and ping-pong. Followed the Turkey-Day mass meeting, presenting Doris Clark and "Gay Nineties Girls" and also Dick Jorris and Dick Kurtz. A tea at the Art Museum for the Phils of Waite and Scott: the Mothers' Tea at which the senior Phils received their pins: a stag theatre party in April: and the annual spring banquet constituted the program of good times. Guest speakers brought advice and stimulations to the Phils in their effort to help in bringing about peace. The domestically inclined members made cookies and candies for the servicemen at the U.S.O. headquarters. Of course, all this work and fun could not have been realized without a good group of girls, and a good cabinet. The latter was made up of the following officers: Betty Ann Larsen, president: Betty Jackson, vice-president: Mary Cox, corresponding secretary: Doris Clark, recording secretary: Lillian Donley, treasurer: Persis Norwood, chaplain: Gloria Moore, senior censor: Josephine Knott, junior censor: Pat Barton, reporter. Miss Gerdes and Miss Allen, the club's advisers, both piloted the girls on a path of success and popularity. Row l-Pat Clark, June Miller, Alice Heyman, Faye Cornell, Joyce Hause, Marilyn Moore, Lillian Donley, Row II-Betty Jackson, Phyllis Kennedy, Claire Vossler, Miss Gerdes, Virginia Klein, Marjorie Norwood, Dorothy Noggle, Elaine Drury. Row Ill-Peggy Lee, Persis Norwood, Ann Snare, Mary Lueck, Betty Campbell, Patty Snare, Elaine Fenner. "Nur v 7 T' 9' an il ff? ld v an 'C' 17 M we B. ,QA -vc v XG 'Y' sf Row I-Gloria Corbett, Betty Larsen, Nancy Sherman, Barbara Klinksick, Margarete Mann, Josephine Knott, Elaine Sautter. Row ll- Edythe Wagner, Dorothy Foltz, Miriam Price, Miss Allen, Sue Alberte, Gloria Moore, Dorothy Brown. Row lll-Winona Walbolt, Jean Ricketts, Mary Luetke, Glenna Reinlein, Doris Clark, Jane Cumberworth, Norma Commager, Rosemarie Munding. 87 ZETlllETHEllll LITERARY SDCIETY Three cheers for the Zets! They've done it again. What? Why, they've put over their best dance on record. Virginia Butler headed the dance committee and was assisted by June Schroeder, Mary Scheehle, Rose Bruno, and Eleanor Koepp. The dance was a huge success and every one had a merry time at the "Big Top Hop" in a circus atmosphere achieved by clever, gayly-colored decorations, balloons, stuffed animals, and even a peanut vender. Early in the year the Zets appeared in those snappy, yellow sleeveless sweaters that all agree are plenty sharp. Those vivacious girls started their ever-whirling cycle of activity with a roast at Ottawa Park. Then followed the hilarious mass meeting which spurred the team on to victory. However, all play and no work is not the slogan of the Zets.Between social activities the girls were hard at work making a directory of former Libbey boys who are now in the service. They secured the camp and oversea addresses of these boys and purchased for the office a file to keep this information so that it will be available to any interested person. Whenever you think of potato chips you immediately think of the Zets and their potato chip sales. They had two this year which proved to be money-making to the club and fun for everyone else. ln December a lively Christmas party was held at the home of Virginia Butler. Early this spring the girls had their annual formal banquet honoring the officers and the advisers at the Women's Building. Much of the club's success was due to the capable officers and worthy advisers. The officers were Alice Johnson, presidentg Virginia Butler, vice-president: June Schroeder, recording-secretary: Bette Maloney, corresponding-secretary: Lois Trumbull, treasurerg Patsy Matheny, sergeant-at-arms: Rose Bruno, chap- lain. The advisers are Miss Grace M. DeLisle, Miss Grace L. Henderson, and Miss Aileen B. Eberth. Row l-Jean Martin, Rose Violette Bruno, Anna Rotondo, Flora Louise Duffey, Bobbie Simpson, Beverly Windnagel, Virginia Boyer, Mary Parker. Row ll-Antoinette Saccucci, Mary Scheele, Doris Thompson, Patsy Lee Matheny, Miss De Lisle, Alice Johnson, Virginia Butler, Betty E. Maloney, Jean Wiedersatz. Row Il-Louis Schroeder, Elaine Sunday, Rosemary Ufer, Margaret Ann King, Jane Bersticker, Colleen Donohue, Elaine Ehrenfried, Mary Weber. '56 2 9' 0 0 DC 3 S if .Q f i 1 Q .,,, V - 'is-ini l l -2 . 0 'Q' LA.,- Row I-Evelyn Lee, Charlotte Houser, Doris Pier, Eleanor Koepp, Pinky SCl'1UltZ, Margie HBMSOUY1 P6999 R0beY'fS1vJ3"'e Tl-mksi ROW F'- Rose Seitz, Annette Faas, Lois Mensing, Miss Henderson, Miss Eberth, Adele Carl, Lois Trumbull, Virginia Corrigan. Row Ill-Marilyn Schroeder, Sararuth Bell, Jean Andrews, Ruth Beckman, Doris Prior, Mary Klueter, Phyllis Wells, Dorothy Hurst, Margaret Koepp. 88 QIVS llllll FORUM Friendly enemies-the QD's and the Forum. A daring group, bursting with energy and really accomplishing things are the QD's, who began their social life for the year with a roast at Fort Meigs. Next came their sensational dance, the annual "QD Shin-Dig" with Duane Johnson, chairman. ln March another roast was given at Side-Cut Park. When April came, the boys held a theatre party which was followed by their annual banquet in May. Their social program for the year was closed with a picnic in June, given in honor of the seniors who soon would be leaving for the army. Their literary program for the year consisted of discussions and talks on social life, manners, and the armed services. Speakers for the year were Dr. Kaiser, who spoke on insanity as a disease: Dr. Miller who spoke on different problems which boys have to face: and our principal, Mr. Harold E. Williams, who spoke on a High School Senior's outlook on life. The boys chose for their leaders this year Frank Pizza, president: James Foltz, vice-president: Duane Johnson, treasurer: Fred Black, secretary: Alfred Baron, sergeant-at-arms: and Mr. Robinson adviser. The Forum, a fast moving organization started their social program with a fall roast which was also held at Pearson Park. Then followed an informal party at Fort Meigs in November. One of the finest dances given this year was the Rustic Romp, given February 19 in the school gym. Its success was attributed to its chairman, Bud Bailey, and his hard work- ing committee. Spring found the boy's planning a picnic to be given at Walbridge Park. The final event of the year was the annual banquet in honor of the senior members. The Forum's officers were Tom Watson, president: Bud Bailey, vice-president: Dave Jones, secretary: Bob Jorris, treasurer: and Roland and Royce Lampe, sergeants-at-arms. Mr. Vander served as an able adviser. Row l-Russell Smith, Frank Sniegowski, Alvin Zollars, Robert Allison, Don Black, Robert Regan, John Sarchiz, Tom Moore, Wesley Briner, Edwin Krall. Row ll-Mr. Robinson, Jim Foltz, Dick Schirr, Butch Morris, Jim Unger, Richard Dicken, Ramon DiPierro, Gerald Krall, Daniel Klofta, Ralph Kuhlman. Row Ill-Ken Fineske, Richard Dailing, Al Baron, Don Collingwood, Ed McNeill, Bob Hall, Leeland Pete, Junior Pizza. Eugene Ruble. Row IV-Harold McAdow, Ray Waldron, Charlie Meyer, Frank Pizza, Leonard Bunck, Dick Gomersall, Duane Johnson, Joe Kowalewski, Rex Tomb. . T A . 1 'gr ' ,, 1 - 'ii ' 'fel f i i A -Q - 14 . .Q L - if i Row l-Roland Lampe, Bob Heyman, Bill Wiesenberg, Jim Monetta, Ted Black, Don Rutz, Harry McQuiIlin, Malcolm Shaw, Jim Forster, Row Il-Don Gwin, Bob Janis, Kenny Sprengel, Hobart Stevens, Tom Meek, Royce Lampe, Jerry Sessler, Robert Boehm. Row lll-Bud Bailey, Bob Jorris, Dave Jones, Jim Schudel, Floyd Johnston, Brand Gomersall, Tom Watson, Gail Anderson. 89 THE SEllI0ll FRIENDSHIP CLUB With the desire to serve others and to promote a happy friendship with Jesus Christ, the Senior Friendship Club organized this year under the leadership of Persis Norwood, president: Ruth Robeson, vice-president: Wilma Sperber, recording secretary: Doris Pier, corresponding secretary: Mary Lou Rohrbacher, treasurer: and Virginia Klein, chaplain. All felt keen disappointment and deep regret in learning that Miss Payne, who had always been the adviser of the organ- ization, had found it no longer possible, because of her increased activities in other fields of service, to continue to guide the girls of this club with the inspiration of her kindness and energy which makes her admired by all. The girls were delighted, however, to learn that the new adviser would be Miss Allen. At an early meeting of the group a guest speaker discussed floral arrangements and demonstrated types of corsages. ln October, the long waited recognition service, the beauty of which has not been forgotten by those who attended, was held in the auditorium. Then followed a necessary candy sale. After this was successfully completed, the annual banquet was given to the football players and their mothers. This was followed by another candy sale and a book review, "The Watch on the Rhine," by Mrs. Amos Conn. At Christmas, boxes were prepared and sent to lonely soldiers, a potluck Christmas party was held at the Y.W.C.A., and the Christmas tree for the hall was once more furnished and decorated. After vacation, the group heard some Hi-Y boys describe their ideal girl and were glad that emphasis was placed on character, friendliness, and neatness. In March, "Get Thee Behind Me, Satan," was reviewed by Mrs. P. W. Alexander. During Lent the Senior Friendship joined with the Senior Hi-Y to present weekly Lenten services con- ducted by Toledo pastors on the theme, "How Religion Can Help People in Wartime." In the spring the girls toured a hospital, joined the other two Friendship Clubs to hold a skating party, and ended their year with a tea. Row I-Dorothy Extejt, Eleanor Cook, Bette Myers, Mildred Anderson, Olive Luginbuhl, Wilda Brown, Wilma Swickard, Emily Machinski, Adabelle Ashley. Row Il-Beulah Beauch, Esther Hill, Audrey Tapley, Doris Anderson, Janet Stanton, Miss Allen, Leoma Buford, Vivian Nesbit, Miriam Price, Rita Konczal. Row Ill-Ruth Brenner, Betty Keck, Janice Helvoigt, Gloria Macias, Persis Norwood, Mary Lou Rohr- bacher, Jeanette Campbell, Sara Ballard, Helen Feisel. Row IV-Louise Breitner, Susan Carrithers, Suzanne Tonkin, Mary Powers, Jane Cameron, Joyce Myers, Wilma Sperber, Ruth Robeson. 35 Q f'N E 1' 1' V 7 - v ,. ' VV 3 Row l-Rosemary Veronica, Joline Knull, Helen Marciniak, Henrietta Marleau, Veala Thomas, Jean Markham, Louise Hintz, Dolores Robarge, Betty Larson. Row ll-Doris Pier, June Lannen, Mary Scheehle, Ruth Wackle, Ruthe Scharf, Jeanne Goetz, Jean Young, Geraldine Searfoss, Margaret Recht. Row III-Virginia Klein, Joyce Ann Smith, Frances Linden, Myrtle Hart, Betty Westgate, Ruth Hockmuth, Betty Maloney, Helen Koester. Row IV-Mary Shinaver, Betty Barger, Pat Murray, Mary Jane Kapela, Phyllis Kennedy, Anna Rotondo, Phyllis Storer, Mildred Petree, Barbara Eicher. 90 TIIE JUNIOR FRIENDSHIP CLUB Continuing the fine work begun in their second year of high school, the Junior Friendship Club dedicated their year to work of service for others, to the making of friends, and to accomplishing something in the war effort. Accordingly, the girls aided in hospital work, made scrapbooks for the boys in Service, brought clothing for needy people, and pre- pared surprises for the group's "adopted" orphans at the County Orphanage. To the U.S.O. center were sent Christmas candy and cookies and also Christmas wrappings. The girls sewed on washcloths and towels for the Toledo Day Nursery and collected crafts for Japanese girls in concentration camps. For relaxation and fun the girls planned a series of parties, including a square dance given in the school gym, a party for the orphans in December at the orphanage, and a final banquet. The serious side of the program featured a Christmas program at which the Reverend Hackenburgh spoke and a religious program, directed by Miss Louise Herler of the Y.W.C.A. A book lecture was given to the girls in February. Thus with two years of experience as part of a large and important organization, the juniors are looking forward to their final year when they hope to participate even more actively in essential service. Counseling the group throughout the year were Miss Irwin and Miss Gilbert. The cabinet included these officers: Floralouise Duffey, president: Annabel Hoppe, vice-president: Margaret King, recording secre- tary: Mildred Westgate, corresponding secretary: and Nancy Jaeck, treasurer. Row I-Jerry Lindroth, Phyllis Asmussin, Mae Myers, Mary Luedtke, Betty Deal, Leocadia Skibinski, Evelyn Drown. Row ll-Donna Eller, June Tripp, Marie Harvey, Miss Irwin, Evelyn Skinner, Eleanor Robinson, Gloria Bennett, Nina Hoover. Row Ill-Mary Lueck, ,La Verne llllelkg, Dulane Kaiser, Nancy Boyer, Golda Beatty, Sonia Guhl, Mary Ann Clark, Dolores Kolodzaike. Row IV-Sararuth Bell, Betty Campbell, Marilyn Riehle, Lois Osten, Renza Bigelow, Jo Ann Kalow, Barbara Stine, Margaret Ann King, Jean Gilbert. v ' Y' '-' 'Y 'Y ' - e-- --Y , -.. . . Row I-Wilma Dais, Polly McClain, Virginia Just, Jane Tunks, Lucille Warner, Pegge Roberts, Josephine Knott. Row ll-Floralouise Duffey, Mildred Westgate, Francis Lamb, Margarete Mann, Mildred Adams, Bobbie Simpson, Jacqueline Ramisch, Gertrude Apostle. Row lll-Leah Aubin, Betty Boehk, Evelyn Fleck, Charlotte Houser, Antoinette Pizza, Lois Mensing, Pinky Schultz, Joan Frank. Row IV-Annabel Hoppe, Kathryn Mohr, Glenna Myers, Nancy Jaeck, Gaye Houser, Betty Streebey, Anne Houser, Doris Rampendahl, Betty Smith. 91 SOPHOM0llE FRIENDSHIP Under the direction of Mrs. Pauline Black, the youngest of Libbey's Friendship groups has had a very busy and happy year. Their determination to develop a program of social service resulted in many fine achievements of benefit to others as well as uniting the girls themselves in a closer friendship with one another. Among the activities that the sophomore girls engaged in were folding bandages at Flower Hospital and providing candy, cookies, and scrapbooks to be distributed at the U.S.O. The group also aided in the Red Cross book collection, gave a Valentine Party for orphans at the Country Orphanage, and took Christmas gifts to their "adopted" orphans. Another part of the program included a visit to the Girls' Vocational High School, a talk by one of Toledo's policewomen, Mrs. Margaret Slater, and a lecture by a librarian. ' The sophomore girls had a pleasant social year also. An interesting Christmas party was given at school. Later a skating party was enjoyed at the Coliseum. Another delightful affair was a roast, and the party activity was concluded by the annual banquet and installation service. Serving the club faithfully were the following officers: Dorothy Foltz, president: Jeanne Miller, vice-president: Sue Rogers, recording secretary: Colleen Donohue, corresponding secretary: lvalo Pommeranz, treasurer: Sue Daniels and Lois Belk, co-chaplains: Patricia Cassidy and Marjorie Norwood, council repre- sentatives. Row I-Gerry Campbell, Noralee Terrell, Veronica Payne, Eileen Robinson, Christine Ritter, Eleanor Gilligan, Patsy Chambers, Grace Hons- berger, Dorothea Hartman. Row ll-Antoinette Saccucci, Lois Jean Knott, Doris Brouse, Jeanne Gage, Ellen Covade, Mrs. Black, Doris Thompson, Dolores Leatherman, Iris Ganun, Evelyn Larter. Row Ill-Lois Ann Belk, Elaine Sunday, Virginia Bunge, Lois Holtz, Janet Kahlee, Carolyn Shank, Elaine Fenner, Elaine Drury, Marjorie Norwood. Row IV-Dorothy Brockway, Sue Rogers, Pat Reynolds, Gloria Moore, Betty Lockwood, Carolyn Zimmerman, Ellen O'HalIoran, Mary Weber, Rose Seitz. Row I-Suzanne Cony, Mary Parker, Ruth Weber, Sue Daniels, Dorothy Schirr, Genevieve Wiley, Jacqueline Smith, Helen Benson, Jean Carmean. Row Il-Leatrice Krueger, Dorothy Foltz, Renza Clark, Naida Steiner, Doris Wilcox, Alma Louise Cameron, Norma Jean Schultz, Treva Jayne Beard. Row Ill-Doris Mierka, Colleen Donohue, Elaine Ehrenfried, Dorothy Morrison, Jacqueline Snyder, Jeanne Miller, Glenna Reinlein, Joann Evans, Joyce Hause. Row IV-Jean Frybarger, Betty Bedford, lvalo Pommeranz, Donna Gerig, Peggy Switzer, Irene Schiehsl, Betty Schiehsl, Virginia Holtfreter, Margaret Koepp. 92 JIINIDR RED GRDSS 00llll0IL The most rapidly growing organization in Libbey, the Junior Red Cross Council, is living up to its pledge: We believe in service for others: in health of mind and body to fit us for better service: and in world-wide friendship. In an endeavor to promote the school's complete cooperation with the work of the Junior Council, a Roll Call for membership was instituted with success. Then in conjunction with other groups in Libbey many good things were achieved. As con- tributions to the Red Cross, many scrapbooks and toy stuffed animals were made. Utility-bags were made by the Home Economics Club: book marks, by the Art classes: and dart boards and jigsaw puzzles, by the Industrial Arts classes. For the soldiers in camps, U.S.O. boxes were packed, and Christmas gifts were sent to the County Hospital: while the old people at Sunset Home received favors. A very successful campaign was carried on for books for our men in the Armed Forces. Knitting for the Red Cross continued throughout the year. At the beginning of the school year the Junior Council presented their program of work to the student body at a mass- meeting. The year's close brought to the zealous workers a picnic with fun for all. Leading the group has been Miss Voorheis and a splendid cabinet, consisting of Harold Purcell, president: Doris Frosch, secretary: and Jeannette Seiler, treasurer. 5 Row I-Jane Tunks, June Pier, Jeannette Sieler, Elaine Sunday, Ruth Prueter, Phyllis Kerstetter, Doris Frosch, Jackie Snyder. Row Il-Miss Voorheis, Bill Heater, Rodney Jones, Richard Wittmann, James Trautwein, Harold Purcell, Joe Kocinski, Harry McCrum, Don Gwin. , -. I . . at , ,il-rx 'i"'7' ' - 'Jalal' Row I-Bernard Hower, Herman Honeck, Max Rothschild, Hillis McKenzie, Barbara Sowry, Pauline Wilkinson, Gloria Adams, Noralee Terrell, Ruth Haase, Phyllis McDermott, Josephine Knott. Row ll-Charlotte Houser, Margaret Koepp, Treva Jane Beard, Katheryn Sterzel, Jeannette Sieler, Miss Voorheis, Doris Frosch, Sue Cony, Marilyn Moore, Barbara Klinksiek, Helen Gibowska. Row lll-.Marilyn Palmer, Carolyn Shank, Ann Snare, Mary Lou Benington, Don Cox, Bob D, Kaiser, Marilyn Schroeder, Lois Holtz, Janet Kahler, Elaine Fenner, Gloria Moore, Nina Hoover. 93 SEIIIIIII III-Y Developing Christian character has always been the aim of Libbey's Hi-Y Club, but during the past year with our country at war the power of prayer and Christian faith has been emphasized more than ever. Because the aims of the Hi-Y Clubs are the same, both the junior and senior boys work together, with the older group, however, initiating the activities. From the time a boy has accepted the pledge of the Hi-Y organization as part of a very solemn and impressive initiation ceremony, he attempts to live cleanly, to excel in scholarship, and to uphold all of the principles of Christian service. instructing the Hi-Y boys and guiding them in a training that will make them the leaders of tomorrow, is Principal Harold E. Williams, who with IVIr. George Keifer, is adviser of both the Junior and Senior Hi-Y Clubs. During the year the senior and junior boys sponsored a series of lectures by guest speakers with a view to quickening within the group a greater sense of civic awareness and religious inspiration. Among the men who took part in these programs were the Reverend Jonas Boyer, pastor of Westminster Presbyterian Church: Mr. Herbert Jorris, a leader in South Toledo Community life: the Reverend Ivan R. Smith of Park Congregational Church: and our own respected principal, Mr. Harold E. Williams. The senior boys sent to Camp Nelson Dodd, the Ohio State Hi-Y training camp, as delegates: Bob Jorris and Fred Westfall. Mr. Ivan C. Smith of the South Side Y.M.C.A. and Mr. Keifer acted as Cabin Leaders during this camp period. The officers of the Senior Hi-Y were Jim Foltz, president: Frank Pizza, vice-president: Joe Lenga, secretary: AI Baron, treasurer: and James Trautwein, chaplain. Row I-Lester Retzke, Earl Haynes, Dick Van Hoesen, Jim Luginbuhl AI Baron, Bob Archambeau, Bill Weber, James Trautwein, Joe Kocinski, Ken Fineske. Row ll-Bob Alberte, Bob Jorris, Duane Johnson, Bob Hall, Lee Pete, Mr. Williams, Mr. Keifer, Charles Bailey, Junior Pizza, George Sitzenstock, Gordan Voelker. Row III-Don Barteldt, Frank Pizza, Jim Schudel, Dave Jones, Robert Yeack, Lenny Bunck, Fred Dickerson, Paul Roloff, Tom Leonard, Tom Watson. , K. .i Qs.. Row I-Fred Westfall, Russell Smith, Fred Black, Jack Warwick, Charles Tomerlin, Bill Weisenberg, Jim Monetta, Don Ffutzv Edffllln Krall. Dave Swartz, Row ll-Elton Rogers, Edward Davis, Brand Gomersall, Jim Hayes, Jim Yutzy, Ivan Smith, Don Schatz, Dick Schirjnlganny Klofta, Jim Foltz. Row Ill-Bob Potts, Duane Dilley, Don Gwin, Jerry Sessler, Joseph Lenga, M3"V'n Hansen, Alfred Haas, Floy OPFISI Sam Wolfort. 94 JIllll0Il Ill-Y In collaboration with the senior group, the Junior Hi-Y aided in the presentation of the Lenten services held each Friday during Lent in the school auditorium. Both groups also participated in the February Forums that brought together the Hi-Y and Friendship Clubs. The juniors also sent two representatives to the State Hi-Y Conference in Columbus. These boys, Hobart Stevens and Robert Gillmore, gave reports of the conference to their own group and expressed the feeling that the Libbey Hi-Y Clubs are composed of outstanding boys who are leaders both in school and in the com- munity. ln January and again in April the Juniors joined with the other two Hi-Y groups to present skating parties that were successful both in finances and in fun. Later in the year a banquet was given for all the boys. The Junior officers for the year included Hobart Stevens, president: Robert Bashore, vice-presidentg Richard Wittman, secretary-treasurer, and Earl Straub, chaplain. Under the stimulating leadership of Principal Harold E. Williams and Mr. George Keifer the Junior Hi-Y spent an enriching and splendid year becoming acquainted the Hi-Y dynamic, which is contagious Christian character. Because of their instruction in clean living, clean athletics, clean speech, and clean scholarship the junior group finished the year well prepared to take up the final year's program of one of Libbey's most important organizations. Row I-Ken Sprengle, Leighton Smith, Charles Church, Earl Kasch, Bob Hemple, Bob Jones, Alvin Beitelschees, Bill Myers, Richard Sanzen- bacher. Row ll-Carroll Keyser, Art Sussman, Richard Wittman, Mr. Williams, Ivan Smith, John Thomas, Bob Jay, Norman Clark, Ed Maag. Row Ill-Red McAdow, Ray Waldron, Arnold Bunge, Jack Watts, Bob Tygert, Bob Wenzel, Henry Jacobs, Rex Tomb, - g is 2 ' f ' gi ' 22.If.i5.5'E'5:5, , , f , Row I-Norman Leininger, Norman Shanteau, Don Wenzel, Richard Rein, Don Stanton, Bob Kobee, Dick Radbone, Don Wodrich, Ray Kessler, Jim Bloom. Row ll-Royce Lampe, Bob Feindt, John Dent, Ralph Kuhlman, Mr. Keifer, Larry Albright, Joe Cunningham, Don Moser, Don Schorlmg, Earl Straub. Row Ill-Ramon Di Pierro, Jerry Schwind, Roland Lampe, John Arnot, Ray McNeill, Hobart Stevens, Howard Kerstetter, Harold Parcell, Floyd Rarnsdell, Bob Bashore, 95 SOPHOMORE HI-Y AND STUDENT 00llll0IL Living up to the ideal set in other years, the Sophomore Hi-Y can well claim a successful year. Studying the scope and activities ofthe National Hi-Y clubs, these second-year boys geared their program to include activities of especial benefit to the development of character and of the power of service. The boys attended the Hi-Y Friendship Forums and met each month with the other Hi-Y groups. At other meetings problems of interest to high school boys were discussed. Socially the sophomore club enjoyed two skating parties and a farewell party and roast for the departing seniors. Delegates were sent to Camp Storer and also to Camp Nelson Dodd and to the State Hi-Y Conference. The clubs advisers were Mr. George Keifer and Mr. Ivan Smith. The officers included Robert Gillmore, president: Layton Witten- berg, vice-president: Jim Forster, secretary-treasurer: Clarence Gartz, chaplain. The Student Council functions for purpose of discussing questions pertaining to the general activities of Libbey and of gathering information to help in the administration of the school. Led by the president, Robert Jorris, were the vice- president, Hobarth Stevens, and the secretary, Virginia Butler. The faculty members serving on the Council were Mr. Lawrence Vander, Miss Bernice Krueger, Miss Ruth Allen, and Mr. Walter Lynn. Many important problems were discussed through the year including the bad habit of students "saving seats" in the auditorium, the achieving of better order and cleanliness during lunch hour, the inconvenience of nails on arm rests in the auditorium, the testing of fire exits and lights in the auditorium entrances. ln addition the Council encouraged the school to buy war stamps, to attend basketball mass meetings, and avoid the evil of absenteeism. Each class in school is represented by delegates in the Student Council. Row I-Richard Jennings, John Sarchiz, Don Poenicke, Jim Forster, Robert Gillmore, Bob Gates, Paul Allen. Row ll-Jerry Walls, Alvin Zollars, Layton Wittenberg, Don Clark, Jim Galbraith, Malcolm Shaw, Bob Wisbon, Bob Thompson. Row Ill-Mr. Keifer, Harry McCrum, Bill Fuerst, Clarence Gartz, C. Sackett, Jim Ganoom, Ivan Smith. Row IV-Bob Heyman, Bill Aufderheide, Edward McNeill. Bob Kramer, Ray Wymer, Alan MacRitchie, Bob Walker. iigh- RQW I-Mr, Lynn, Robert Gillmore, Robert Bashore, Dorothy Foltz, Donna Schultz, Floralouise Duffey, Max Rothschild. Row II-Miss Allen, Hobart Stevens, Bob Jorris, Georgiana Powers, Jim Foltz, Susan Carrithers, Gloria Moore, Virginia Butler, Miss Krueger, 96 ACTIVITIES AIID IIEAIIS' IIIIIES Two groups the sole purpose of which is to speed up the efficiency of Libbey are the Activities Department and the Deans' Aides. The work of each group is entirely different, but the value to the entire school of each is inestimable. The bulk of work connected with the Activities book looms high in Mr. Martin's domain. Advertising the activities book, selling subscriptions to it, and recording payments need careful work. Distributing the books or special tickets, mimeo- graphing and distributing advance literature on all events of athletic or school significance also require skill and energy. To expedite the work of the leader of this activity, Mr. Charles Martin, Betty Ann Strayer is Activities Manager and Jane Tunks is Assistant Manager. Floyd "Skip" Ramsdell is manager of all mimeographing. Both Miss Brown and Mr. Rusie enthusiastically attest to the importance of the work rendered by the girls in their respective offices. Volunteering her services for two years of probationary training, each girl receives in her third year of work a credit in Office Practice. Her duties are manifold, including the keeping of records and the filing of excuses. Besides she must be on the alert to answer as many questions as she can while the deans are busy and she must make telephone calls to find out the reason for absences of pupils. To assure her being kept as a Deans' Aide each girl must maintain a good scholarship rating and also be courteous, neat, adaptable and resourceful. ln spite of the strict require- ments and the hard work, the Deans' Aides are very eager to continue their work and proud of the training they receive. Row I-Ruth Thomas, Shirley Kime, Margie Hemsoth, Betty Strayer, Elaine Ehrenfried, Noralee Terrell, Anna Rotondo, Jane Tunks. Row ll- Mr. Martin, Donna Wirick, Phyllis Kennedy, Mary Lou Rohrbacher, Elaine Fenner, Floyd Ramsdell, La Rue Campbell, Mrs. Rothlisberger. ow l-Beverly Windnagel, Evelyn Lee, Bobbie Simpson, Frances Lamb, Mary Luetke. Dorothy Foltz, Polly McClain, Pegge Roberts, Phyllis eynolds, Wilda Brown, Alice Johnson, Virginia Butler. Row ll-Mildred Westgate, Alice Kachenmeister, Myrna Snyder, Charlotte Houser, heone Gust, Phyllis Kerstetter, Edna May Roadwiler, Dorothy Benson, Nancy Jaeck. Row Ill-Jane Swartz, Floralouise Duffey, Gloria ohm, Margie Clay, Colleen Donahue, Marilyn Schroeder, Margie Norwood, Annabel Hoppe, Geraldine West, Betty Wakefield, Mary Lueck. 97 PROJEGTl0ll AND DRAMATIO CLUBS Up-to-the-minute Libbey! Visual education on the stage and on the screen! Subject matter grave or gay! The Pro- jection Club has greatly aided the entire school by daily presentation of films in class rooms and by showing pictures for Victory Corps programs and special auditorium assemblies. Hours of happy relaxation for the group included the initia- tion of new members in October, the November Roast in Pearson Park, the roller skating party in mid-winter, and the annual spring banquet. Working hard on his program of visual education, the club's adviser, Mr. Lincke, was assisted by the officers: Robert Bangoff, president: Ray McNeill, vice-president: Eileen Steusloff, secretary:'Herman Meuth, treasurer, and Ray Wisner, sergeant-at-arms. With its aim to give all its members practical experience in the interpreting and producing of plays, to develop the creative talent of its members, and to promote an enthusiasm for drama in all its phases, the Dramatic Club had a busy year. Under the guidance of Miss Costigan the group presented two one-acts: "Poor Dear Aunt Maria" and "Thank You, Doctor." The senior play "Skidding," the original of the Judge Hardy series, was a great success in good clean- entertainment. The junior class play "Ever Since Eve" was very well received by an appreciative audience at both per- formances. Socially the group enjoyed a spring party to honor new members and a banquet to fete the senior members and past presidents. The officers of the year were John Mault, president: Peggy Berkebile, vice-president: Lois Giffei recording secretary: Joan Huff, corresponding secretary: and Cora Durham, treasurer. Row l-June Mealer, Margie Savage, Robert Erdmann, George Ellwood, Wayne Laste, Bill Myers, Gene Krantz, Corinne Kirsch, Doris Row II-Mr. Lincke, Earl Straub, Jean Hoeger, Lela Turner, Rita Ludwig, Annetta Faas, Elizabeth Apostle, Margaret Zimmer, Mary Row lll-Herman Meuth, Ray Wisner, Joe Bruner, Ray McNeith, John Farman, Eileen Steusloff, Ted Pleiss, James Panos, Bob tr T' J ' 63 9 0 Y' 38 Q Row I--Joan Huff, Gloria Moore, Phyllis Wells, Margaret Mann, Bobbie Simpson, Peggy Berkebile, Joyce Huff, Jaclqueline-Smith Larsen, Josephine Knott, Row ll-Betty Barger, Susan Carrithers, Bernice Durham, Alice Johnson, Lillian Donley, Miss Costigan, Butler Anna Rotondo Dolores Leatherman, Rosemary Munding. Row lll-Norman Clark, June Miller, Cora Durham, Shirley Far ' ' . . . . Ruby Keller, Virginia Pier, Ruth Wackle, Ruthie Scharf, Suzanne Jones, Lois Giffen. Row lV-Bill Burwell. Edward Maag, Frankli Jr., John Dent, Jim Trautwein, Don Schatz, Bill Wiesenberg, Harry McQuilIin, Earl Straub, Dave Nichols, Ernie Muszynskl. 98 CLASSICAL LEAGUE "Not to know what happened before you were born is to remain but a child, for what is man's life if it is not linked with the life of earlier generations by the memory of the past?" In these few words the immortal Cicero has very clearly expressed the demand upon every intelligent and educated adult to know, understand, and appreciate the Classics. It is the purpose of the Libbey Chapter of the National Junior Classical League to aid in the promotion and extension of interest in classic culture, not only in Libbey High School, but throughout all of Toledo as well. In fulfilling this program, the Consul, Don Schatz, and pro-Consul, James Yutzy, who are in charge of the educational affairs of the club, arranged several guided tours through our Toledo Museum of Art. These tours included the British Craft Exhibit, the Chinese Exhibit, the Pompeiian Exhibit, and others. But it must be remembered that all work and no play makes Jill a dull girl. Since the war-time restrictions make the roasts and big parties of last year a cherished memory, the Aedile, Lois Mensing, displayed remarkable ingenuity in conceiving the Christmas Party, which was held in the Walbridge Park Shelter House. A pot-luck lunch was held because it was impossible to obtain food in such large quantities. Games and group singing helped the members to forget the daily routine of school life. Although the Libbey Chapter was founded only a year ago, the capable and considerate guidance of its two advisers, Mrs. Pauline E. Burton and Miss Aileen B. Eberth, has successfully brought the club through the stormy period of organization. They, with the staff of five officers, who are Consul Primus, James Trautwein: Consul Secundus, Don Schatz: Praetor, John Ritter: Aedile, Lois Mensing: and Quaestor, Richard Wittman, form the cabinet, which meets to discuss and decide the difficult problems of the organization. Row I-Don Schatz, Harold Purcell, Joe Lenga, Tom Biebesheimer, Jack Warwick, Robert Bashore, Malcom Shaw, Bob Wisbon, Leonard Urbanski. Row ll-James Yutzy, Edward Maag, Jim Trautwein, Marvin Hansen, Mrs. Burton, Paul Prueter, Clarence Gartz, Gerald Schwind, Harry McCrum. Row III-Bob Kramer, Sam Wohlfort, Richard Kuhr, Tom Watson, John Ritter, Richard Wittmann, Paul Roloff, Ray Wymer. 1,43 g ,A ai- .' Row I-Gloria Moore, Treva Jayne Beard, Suzanne Cony, Jane Moore, Margarete Mann, Betty Smith, Virginia Boyer, Myrna Schnetzer. Row ll-Jeanne Hill, Jo Ann Ryle, Jeannette Campbell, Rita Schreiber, Miss Eberth, Esther Hill, Joanne Yutzy, Lois Mensing, Ruth Scharf. Row III-Elaine Fenner, Suzanne Tonkin, Ruth Prueter, Marilyn Riehle, Doris Abele, Jo Ann Kulow, Lois Ann Belk, Ruth Robeson, Betty artz, Jane Bersticker. 99 LIBBEY GH0lll Steadily the music program of Libbey is progressing under the direction of Mr. Kenneth Holland. Of particular interest and delight to the school has been the choir made up of the boys and girls in the chorus classes who have appeared on the auditorium stage many times during the year or have taken part in some community activity. The first outstanding event of the season was the presentation of "Ballad for Americans" at Libbey, with Mr. Edward Jackson as guest soloist and Mr. William Everhart in the role of dramatic reader. ln November in collaboration with the Library and English departments the Choir participated in a National Book Week program. The Christmas season offered the group an opportunity to present a radio concert and also a concert at Broadway Methodist Church. The Choir also entertained the Toledo Women's Educational Club and the City Parent-Teachers' Association. Continuing its busy schedule until May the Choir performed for the American Legion fThe Toledo Posty. In April was presented at Macomber High School a program for the Principals of Northwestern, Ohio. Shortly after the Choir took part in a City-Wide Community Sing at the Toledo Civic Auditorium. Of especial interest was the program entitled "The American Credo," which was presented at Libbey as part of the Victory Corps Induction Service. The Choir also enter- tained the Rotarians at their District Convention and took part in the Lenten Services at our school. Featured singers were Gail Anderson, baritone: Earl Haynes, Bob Brunk, Emmalou Gilbert, Rose Bruno, and Doris Clark. Row I-Howard Henry, Doris Welcox, Eleanor Gilligan. Jean Marie Solomon, Evelyn Jacques, Jacquelyn Bruno, Eva Anson, Pat Reynolds, Dolores Leatherman, Hobey Welsh. Row ll-Gene Krantz, Bob La Bine, Harry Coleman, Charles Tomeilin, Dale Bricker, Earl Haynes. Bob Brunk, Eugene Rubl, Donald Rutz. Row lll-John Robinson, Melvin "Duke" Norman. Dick Schirr, Gail Anderson. Bob Kramer, Bob Hall, Harold McAdore, Bob Stutz, Rf! 3' tr -9 i Y x O J, '. Row I-Gloria Moore, Bette Maloney, Helen Janicki, Mildred Wisniewski, Doris Clark, Jane Cameron, Hertha Axt, Virginia Schell, Jeann Altweis, Betty Jane Zielinski. Row ll-Marion Gors, Rose Violette Bruno, Leona Wendt, Edna Gilman, Ruth Brenner, Esther Anderson Marian Taylor, Floralouise Duffey, Wilma Dais, Polly McClain. Row lll-Emma Lore Gilbert, Irene Kowolski, Shirley Farnsworth. An Flanagan, Mary Jane Spitler, Lu Verne Melka, Elizabeth Pero, Helene Archer, Mickey Borland, Shirley Jacobs. 100 LIBBEY Bllllll Color, enthusiasm, gaiety, excitement! The thrill that all Libbeyites know means school spirit is accentuated by the Band in its lively regalia and its tuneful contributions. Again the director is Mr. Kenneth Holland, who was aided by the Band's officers: Robert Hawkins, presidentg Norman Clark, vice-president: Ed Wotring, treasurer: Al Philabaum, Bob Jay, John Dent, publicity managersg and Bob Bashore and Dave Nichols, librarians. Of course, the highest peak of the Band's activity was reached during the football season when the players were seen resplendently parading on the campus or downtown streets or were assisting at the school assemblies that preceded each major game. A high spot in school interest was awarded the Band at its Christmas Concert presented in Libbey's audi- torium. Pleasantly punctuating the remaining school months, the Band performed at various grade schools in South Toledo, and at Jones Junior High School. Finally there was given the Annual Spring Concert. Although the success of the band was due to the concerted effort of all its members, there were featured a few soloists among whom were Jean Ricketts, trumpet: Jack Runyan, clarinet. A trumpet trio included Dave Nichols, Al Philabaum, and Bob Parks. Row I-Martin Karchner, Dave Nichols, Rose Bruno, George Miley, Bob Klofta, Bob Brunk, Eugene Conger, Ernest Wotring, Al Philabaum, Steve Polesovsky, John Keistetler, Bob Tunbrook. Row Il-Hellis McKenzie, Mary Scheehle, Bill Heater, Madora Waite, June Philabaum, Mr. Holland, Shirley Steustoff, Don Cox, Barbara Klein, Frank Kitchen, Jerry Carlton, Don Conn. Row lll-Norma Rath, Harry Train, Clifford Bishop, Bob Mowery, Don Stanton, Don Lyle, Margaret Brockway, Norman Clark, Bill Coy, Layton Wittenberg. Jean Ricketts, Violet Rahn, xx , as iff l-Herman Honeck, Eileen Pollex, Norma Brown, Rosemarie Munding, Marion Gors, Earl Haynes, Don Barnard, Lynne Farrell, Carolyn Barbara Runyan, Shirley Martin. Row ll-Don Poenicke, Joe Kriner, Bob Mahoney, Jim Lair, John Dent, Lynn Neiswander, Jim Walter Brady, Don Gray. Row Ill-Ray McNeill, Bob Gillmore, Bob Parks, Bob Bashore, Bob Jay, Bill Aufderheide, Bob Calman, Runyan, Don Clark, Bob Hawkins. 101 SPANISH llllll LATIN H0ll0ll To appreciate the culture of ancient Rome and to understand the rapidly expanding Latin-Americas are the funda- mental purposes of two of Libbey's organizations. The Spanish Club, directed by Miss Russell and Miss Coehrs, has tried to foster a feeling of greater friendship for our other Americas by a series of programs in which the members held discus- sions on the countries of their choice. To this end a lecture upon South America by Mrs. Rairdon, Libbey history teacher, and a movie, in technicolor, on South American countries were greatly appreciated. As their social program the Spanish group enjoyed a February party at Walbridge Park Shelter House, a roast at Walbridge Park in May, and an annual dinner at Zimmerman's. Cooperating with the advisers and members were the president, Robert Alberte: vice-president, Ted Black: secretary, Lynn Farrell, and treasurer, Sam Wohlfort. The greatest of honors that may be bestowed upon any Latin student is that of accepted membership in the Latin Honor Society. An "A" average is required for two consecutive semesters and then a "B" average thereafter. ln this way it is understood that the Latin Honor is a society that upholds ideals of true scholarship and marked abilities. Each year the club awards the Latin Honor Society medal to the pupil that displays greatest interest in this subject. The Latin Honor medal and the Eta Sigma Phi national honor medal are awarded to the outstanding four-year student of Latin. The officers of this society, appointed by Mrs. Pauline Burton, the adviser, with due consideration of their abilities, are James Trautwein, president: Harold Parcell, vice-president: and Ruth Prueter, secretary-treasurer. Row I-Ellen Carade, Lynn Farrell, Jean Ricketts, Myrna Snyder, Adele Carl, Dorothy Schirr, Norma Jean Schultz, Jean Markham, Betty Larsen. Row ll-Miss Coehrs, Marilyn Fleming, Jacquelyn Dunlap, Jeannette Campbell, Carolyn Kruger, Lillian Albert, Doris Draheim, Dorothy Benson, Miss Russell. Row III-Persis Norwood, Peggy Switzer, Albert Younge, Roland Lampe, Ted Black, Don Schatz, Pat Reynolds, Margie Clay, Gloria Macias. Row lV-Walter Ballard, Sam Wohlfort, Don Lyle, Clarence Johnson, Bill Meyer, Bob Alberte, Don Klein, Jim Trautwein, Bob Archambeau, Row l-Suzanne Tonkin 135. Elaine Fenner 125, Betty Gartz 125, Malcolm Shaw 125, Lois Mensing 135. Leonard Urbanski 135, Myrna Schnetzler 135, Geraldine Searfoss 125, Aranna Anderson 125, Joe Ann Ryle 125. Row II-Marilyn Riehle 125, Ruth Prueter 135, James Yutzy 125, Jim Trautwein 145, Don Schatz 125, Mrs. Burton, Paul Prueter 125, Gerald Schwind 125, Harry McCrum 125, Harold Parcell 135- 1The numbers indicate the years of Latin study.5 102 FRENCH CLUB AND LIB France, the center of art and the French language, is well represented in clubs at Libbey. The French Club chose as their program for the year the study of the problems and customs of France, and events connected with the present war, a very interesting and timely subject. Interest in and enthusiasm for France are promoted by corresponding with French speaking people and playing games and singing songs in the French language. Under the guidance of Miss Bernice Krueger, the adviser, the officers, Jacqueline Ramisch, president: Robert Tygart, vice-president: Betty Boehk, secretary: Alvin Russell, treasurer: Mary Powers, program chairman and the members had a very successful year. Their social activities included a Christmas party held at school. New members were initiated and refreshments were served. The members also enjoyed a theatre party in the spring. The Lib, on its way to fame and prosperity, is our school magazine. It is a magazine made by the students, for the students. After the first edition, the original printing was changed to linelamen black prints, which proved to be a suc- cess. The Lib contains articles, cartoons, and queries about the faculty and students of Libbey. During the year June Lannen was chosen editor-in-chief, with Ernie Muszyaski assisting her. The group's social program for the year con- sisted of a roast in September at the home of Miss Bartley, their adviser. Then in March the staff held a skating party at Memorial Hall and later enjoyed their spring roast and hay-ride. Row I-Alvin Russell, Richard Gurnner, George M. Beard Jr., Doris Frosch, Betty Boehk, Jacqueline Ramisch, Row ll-Robert Tygart, Dale Dennis, Miss Krueger, Shirley Flander, Mary Powers. fi. 31 er 'S' -get if 3- Z' I-Jim Miller, Norma Commager, Dolores Leatherman, Barbara Garber, Joyce Ann Smith, Betty Larsen. Row ll-Ernie Muszynski, Hunter, Pat Reynolds, Rodell Smith, William Staner, June Lannen. 103 HOME EC0ll0Ml0S Allll ARCHITECTURAL Home Making and Home Building!! These two really go together. Home Economics and Victory was the theme of the Home Economics Club the past year, during which they made utility bags and slippers for the Red Cross, filled boxes for boys in the Armed Forces, and did service work in hospitals and United Service Organizations. But this was not all work and no play! The social events of the season were opened with a supper for new members, followed by a party for the boys who took cooking. The girls held a roast in the Spring and wound up the year with a formal banquet honoring senior members. The club distinctions were pins and brown sweaters. The pin is the emblem of the National Home Economics Society, with which this Libbey organization is affiliated. Much credit goes to the club's advisers, Miss Lloyd, Miss Wylie, Miss Murbach, and Miss Owen and the officers: Dorothy Extejt, president: Helen Koester, vice- president: Betty Streepey, secretary: Betty Smith, treasurer. The Architectural Club's bond program was initiated by the appearance of a jeep in the lobby. Further stimulation of the bond drive was the "Victory Queen Contest" with a sale of S10,000 worth of stamps and bonds. The successful war stamp corsage sale on St. Patrick's day made another one on Easter possible. A hayride and roast was the beginning of a bright social season. The club sponsored the Libbey-Central mass meeting which was followed by another comedy, "Bondshells of '43" at which the Libbey Victory Queen was crowned. With soldiers and sailors as special guests, the architects sponsored the "Victory AmbIe." A skating party at Memorial Hall and the annual banquet in May were enjoyed. Directing the group was Mr. Packer assisted by William Weber, president: Raymond Waldron, vice-president: Eunice Van Vranken, secretary: Ramon Di Pierro, treasurer: and Robert Van Wey, sergeant-at-arms. Row I-Jacqueline Smith, Ruth Weber, Dorothy Extejt, Betty Smith, Joanne Berg, Shirley Martin, Delores Hirth, Juanita Hartford, Fern Geiger, Jean Carmean. Row Il-Miss Wylie, Angel lsetta, Shirley Jacobs, Geraldine Searfoss, Eleanor Gilligan, Mary lsetta, Lois Nichols, Marjorie Powers, Miss Lloyd. Row Ill-Ruth Hockmuth, Iris Ganum, Betty Streepey, Helen Koester, Jacquelyn Ness, Louise Hintz, Vivian Tubbs, Bessie Zidarin. Row IV-Mary Leonhardt, Clementine Glowacki, Dorothy Montz, Ruth Robeson, Virginia Holtfreter, La Verne Melka, Phyllis Storer, Mary Jane Kapela, Mae Myers, .g,,, i is 5 - 2 is -A. - - 5 1 Row I-Arnold Erdman, Dale Metzger, Paul E. Coriven, Arthur Leszczynski, Bob Thompson, Bob Webb, Norman Campbell, Wm. Zielthon, Eunice Van Vranken, Bob Maher. Row Il-Melvin Hayes, AI Philabaum, Jean Eady, Donna Beard, John Biskupski, Elton Rogers, Frank Ryan, Carl Prior, Jerry Scherer, Dan Mockensturn. Row III-Mr. Packer, David Pawlowski, Ramon Di Pierro, Jim Miller, Richard Sanzen- bacher, Joe Breiver, George Sitzenstock, Wm. Weber, Lester Luettke, Louis Dandino. Row IV-Ray Waldron, Fred Becker, Robert Jay, Richard Nejman, Melvin Breitner, Richard Klein, Bob Van Wey, Les Retzke, Ray Remusat. 104 IILGHEMIST AIIII BI0l0GY The study of science in 1943 is certainly a forward-looking activity. Thus the Alchemist and Biology groups have geared their interests to include many absorbing experiences. For the benefit of the Alchemists, Dr. Herbert Kriege of the France Stone Company explained "Soil Chemistry:" and Mr. Arthur Rigby of the Rupp and Bowman Company discussed war gasses. Patriotically, this club purchased a fifty-dollar War Bond. The fall social event of the Alchemists was a roast at Side-Cut Park and later in the year they enjoyed a theatre party. The adviser of this group is Mr. Vossler and the officers include Charles Towerline, president: James Good, vice-president: Doris Prior, secretary: Barbara Eicher, corresponding secretary: Ina Eddings, treasurer. To aid its members in developing hobbies that will make them study nature in its various aspects, the Biology Club worked on a program that combined study, sociability, and health development. Immediately after school opened, the Biologists hiked to Ottawa Park, discussing on their way plants and animals. Later came asplash party at the Y.M.C.A. and in the spring was enjoyed the annual picnic. The Biologists joined the Alchemists in bringing in outside speakers to instruct the groups. The Biology Club's own program subject of the year has been "Biology and the War." Advising the members were Miss Fiedler and Mrs. Penchef. The official cabinet included Robert Bashore, president: Betty Campbell, vice-president, Jean Gilbert, secretary: and Norma Clark, treasurer. Row I-Barbara Eicher, Ina Eddings, Doris Anderson, Eleanor Koepp, Patsy Lee Matheny, Leah Aubin, Myrna Schnetzler, Margaret Recht, Helen Ballard, Lela Turner. Row Il-Gerald Schwind, Harley Wulff, Don Schorling, Charles Tomerlin, Joe Cunningham, Dick Hammerel, Ray Kessler, Sararuth Bell, Doris Prior, Louise Breitner. Row III-Edward Maag, Dick Relyea, Robert Wenzel, Henry Jacobs, Charles Church, Mr. Vossler, Bob Hemple, Russell Hallock, Stephen W. Lockwood, John Thomas. ' T ILHII '53 L 5 A. If Il I l l Row I-Eleanor Cook, lvalo Pommeranz, Elaine Sunday, Jackie Snyder, Doris Thompson, Edith Linkney, Mary Spiroff, Betty Dobres. Row Il- Mrs. Penchef, Irene Schisel, June Lannen, Henrietta Marleau, Grace Honsberger, Genevieve Wiley,Jeanne Hill, Beverly Boehk, Miss Fiedler, Row Ill-Dorothy Brockway, Betty Schiehsl, Betty Campbell, Elaine Fenner, Mary Koepp, Lois Clayton, Donna Tesch, Dorothy Foltz. Row IV-Edward Maag, Norman Clark, Tom Biebesheimer, Jo Ann Kulore, Jean Gil, Lois Jean Knott, Jerry Walls, Robert Bashore, John Schwan, Bob Hartsfield. 105 CUMMERGIAL CLUB Well, look what we have here! Energetic girls and boys whose purpose is to further the interests of students in commercial education. Under the able and very much appreciated guidance of the advisers, Mrs. Houser and Mr. Osgood, the activities of the club began with zest. Ruth Snyder, a former Libbey student now employed in a government office, was the first speaker of the year. The next guest was Miss Payne, our own Business English teacher. The group also was very active in making a survey of our community in connection with the Community Service of the Libbey Victory Corps. Among the social events for the year in which the group participated was a roast at Pearson Park in the late fall. The committee in charge was Antoinette Pizza, chairman, Mary Shinaver, and Betty Westgate. Of course, the annual Christmas party was given by the old members to help the pledges become better acquainted. In return for this gala affair, the pledges planned a very successful St. Patrick's Day pot-luck for the initiated group. This strictly private entertainment also acted as a farewell salute to Mr. Osgood, who expected to leave during the year for active duty with Uncle Sam's Navy. Earl Straub headed this very efficient committee. In April initiation took place. The annual skating party, which was, of course, a grand success, was held in March. The usual Memorial Hall was the scene of the affair. With the completion of the school and social year, the annual banquet was held. ' Because of the cooperation of the members the group experienced a most successful year: but through it all remains the fact that it had conscientious and industrious leaders. These were Sue Williams, president: Jane Tunks, vice- president: Phyllis Kennedy, secretary: and Betty Spahr, treasurer. Row l-Shirley Kirne, Carmen Sierra, Wilda Brown, Margie Hemsoth, Jane Cumberworth, Bette Myers, Wilma Swickard, Helen Benson, Jane Tunks. Row ll-Nancy Joeck, Gaye Honser, Sue Williams, Mrs. Houser, Mildred Westgate, Gloria Corbett, Doris Merke, Antoinette Pizza, Norma Rogers. Row lll-Glenna Myers, Virginia Butler, Edythe Wagner, Anna Rotonda, Betty Wiese, Doris Wilcox, Betty Westgate, Mary Shinaver, Phayes Noyes, f l Row l-Mar Ellen Stanley, Betty Spahr, Nina Hoover, Elizabeth Pero, Jean Melle, Evelyn Steinmiller, Mary Luetke, Antoinette Saccucci, Y f - . . . - Glenna Reinbur, Noralee Terrell. Row ll-Ellen 0'Halloran, Rose Seitz, Virginia Bunge, Larry Albright, Mr. Osgood, Floyd Ramsdell, Earl Straub Donna Wirick Betty Wakefield lrma Lee. Row Ill-June Tripp, Lois Holtz, Wilma Sperber, Mildred Malohn, Phyllis Kennedy, Mary 1 v ' Lou Rohrbacher, Pat Murray, Mary Lueck, Marilyn Riehle, Betty Priest. 106 GIRLS' ATHLETIC llSS00lllTl0ll This year the Girls' Athletic Association has given the boys a run for their money. Ruth Brenner, Janet Stanton, Lois Clayton, and many other able girls prominent in sports have made many an able football or basketball player's heart thud as he witnessed their athletic prowess and realized with dismay that the male was no longer the stronger of the sexes. The Libbey Girls' Athletic Association has many girls, who, we are sure, could excel the boys in badminton, volleyball, soccer, hockey, ping-pong, and basketball-all sports played at various times in the organization. The first season game is basketball and a favorite of many. The next season is volleyball, played somewhat differently from that played by the boys, but never the less an interesting game. Then the national game of baseball took up the spring season. Athletic Association members may have a large "L" just like those of the football players to wear on their dark blue sweaters when they have won a certain number of points. And it's a proud girl who receives one. Besides these "L" girls there are many who are working, but who have not yet received enough points to join this exclusive "L" club. All games are played by teams, and by the time baseball season rolls around competition runs high. The girls have had time to find out the good and the bad points of one another. Friendly enemies are made-for there always seems to be a super-team which all the rest want to beat. Starting early last fall the girls began bowling regularly until April. Between the showers of the spring many girls played tennis on the courts and softball baseball on the practice field. Of course, all these athletics have to be well-supervised, and were by Miss Maher and Miss Atwell. The officers of the organization were Janet Stanton, president: Mary Spitler, vice-president, Lois Clayton, secretary: and Norma Commager, treasurer. Row I-Mary Parker, Gloria Corbett, Janet Stanton, Pauline Englhart, Lois Murphy, Betty Jane Zielinski. Margaret Roach, Neoma Kimball. Row ll-Iris Ganun, Shirley Kime, Madora Waite, Dorothy Morrison, Lois Schroeder, Louise Starkey, Marie Harvey, Norma Commager, Row Ill-Dorothy Jones, Barbara Eicher, Joyce Whitney, Joan Errington, June Lannen, Leatrice Krueger, Dorothy Schirr, Golda Beatty, Row IV-Ruth Brenner, Virginia Wonnell, Renza Bigelow, Lois Clayton, Marilyn Schroeder, Elaine Knocks, Irma Lee, Dorothy Montz. Row I--Kerres Ann Ritenour, Renza Clark, Dorothea Hartman, Joan Fitzgerald, Mildred Adams, Carol Hill, Donna Culver, Joanne Baker. Row ll-Beverly Boehk, Joanne Hill, Jacquelyn Ness, Jacqueline Hees, Marcella Lada, Betty Gauthia, Shirley Raitz, Myrna Snyder. Row Ill- Shirley Farnsworth, Doris Bronse, Betty Dial, Mary Kathryn Fink, Noryne Morgan, Joanne Bennet, Dorothy Roe, Ivalo Pommeranz, Christine Ritter. Row IV-Jane Spitler, Beatrice Bailey, Elaine Rohloff, Carol Ruebrush, June Lee, Jean Frybarger, Ruth Wackle, Ruthe Scharf, Lois Knott. 107 Illl. CHARLES H. WILLIAMS LLf ln a year when the minds of all of us have been centered upon the sterling qualities of good sportsman- ship, self-discipline, and devotion to duty in any line of action, we at Libbey High School have been especially proud of the friendship of our patron, Dr. Charles H. Williams. Throughout the long period of his generous and ardent interest in us, he has fostered in our students many fine ideals by the beautiful and material incentives he has given them to achieve the highest goals in leader- ship and scholarship, as well as in sports. It is, therefore, with deep gratitude that we thank Dr. Williams for his loyal and devoted attention to all of us and wish him every good fortune in return for his continued kindness to Libbey. Tll0PlllES Sparkling memorials of the powers of Libbey's brawn and brain, the trophies, which increase in number yearly, are constant inspirations to remind us that the business of high school does continue as usual. In a position of honor in the trophy case at the close of school in June were five much coveted and beautiful awards. Greatly desirable to the students and first in the illustration below is the Dr. Charles H. Williams trophy for the outstanding boy in the senior class. Next is the Dr. Williams award given to the topmost football player as chosen by the student body. ln the foreground is the Glass Bowl Football Trophy awarded our champions by the Libbey-Owens- Ford Glass Company. Behind it is the Harry T. Stapleton Football Trophy now permanently ours after the third consecutive winning. Next in order are the Dr. Charles H. Williams Basketball Trophy for the best player of the year and the award to the outstanding girl of the senior class, donated also by Dr. Williams. 108 X 7 coiicu onwie There was never a moment of hesitation on the part of Bill Orwig's boys during the past football season as they battled triumphantly for the city championship for another year. That the training they received in building up pluck, stamina, and cooperative effectiveness should be credited to Mr. Orwig no one will deny. From the first moment of grueling practice to the last breath-taking point won for Libbey, Orwig was on the job encouraging and building his boys to heights that satisfied everyone. .Libbey is indeed proud of the prowess of its football squad and heartily congratulates Mr. Orwig on his past successes and hopes that he will have many more championship years to his credit. To the backfield coach, Chuck Robinson, is also due much praise for his outstanding y work and splendid cooperation. 0 i , ,, I g AllMIlllSTIlllTl0ll There is never a dull moment in setting up a program of athletic activity especially in war time when every- thing is rationed except the enthusiasm of a community that wishes to see a bang-up sports performance of its favorite school. Fortunately at Libbey this year of our war, 1942-43, Charles Martin was still at the controls as director of athletics and with his customary earnest, hard work succeeded in arranging a program that was a credit to Libbey's splendid record. Assisting Mr. Martin in the difficult job of keeping books, checking tickets, and arranging an inventory of used and new equipment was Orville V. Henrion whose services to Libbey since 1928 have been invaluable. Although both Mr. Martin and Mr. Henrion work quietly and with no effort to advertise the importance of their place in athletics, Libbey is well aware of their worth and is extremely grateful to them for their splendid achievements. ORVILLE v. HENRION CHARLES MARTIN 1-- r ,ff R Nd!! 6 109 www? THE LIBBEY AL BARON "MIKE" CARMAN RAY WALDRON DALE BRICKER CHARLIE MEYERS v-.41 MIDOE KRALL JIM FOLTZ DICK DAILING DICK SCHIRR LA RUE CAMPBELL X Manager 'Q' if -1 RAY DI PIERRO BOB HALL GAIL BOWSHER PERCY JEFFRIES HAROLD MCADOW 110 CHAMPIONS 0F 1943... LEONARD BUNCK LEE PETE FRED BLACK FRANK PIZZA DANNY KLOFTA a A . 1 LEONARD URBANSKI DON COLLINGWOOD WILBERT DRANE TED ZINK FRANK SNIEGOWSKI .E BOB REAGAN REX TOMB DICK VAN HOESEN KEN FINESKE GAIL ANDERSON I 111 U L f-asf El fit ' ' T it A L DR. R. C. YOUNG ' ' . '.,, w it cl." , 6 fiiF'i5.,g ' "M ' .' - 4wstlf2'ti'f1.:Esf- , 1 ev.. :,.-.2-.E-.1 - 1- '- A -,..,,..,.e,-. - . ,-. i 'S 1 iv A LL.. " vm., it .- ...,....- .-.Er V 1 jv H 1 -J -. 4. 1 ' t s ' ,,,., , ' l iiilgzl-L, A .Lai-its , , 1, , . ..., ,s ' ?,5':' . ., Mi 1 ,tg pp- l' S i . -ga .. , ,iw l A11 ' '71-:. i l " l 32 S 44.3 V it aj, .. . . K l 1 DR. R. D. LADD ig HERMAN HARDING Assistant Lightweight Coach W SEASDN REVIEW The Harry T. Stapleton Trophy is home to stay! The grid season of this year brought many honors to Libbey High School, but the most outstanding achieve- ment was the gaining of the permanent possession of the Stapleton Trophy. This trophy, given in memory of the late Harry T. Stapleton, former athletic director, justly deserves to remain in Libbey. At the end of the 1942 football season, Libbey had not only won the City Champ- ionship for the second straight year, but had also extended their winning streak to nineteen consecutive games. With a nucleus of twenty veteran players, the Cow- boys continued from where they had left off the year before by smashing Wood- ward 24-6. Lenny Bunck, a fine end, played an outstanding defensive game. The following week Libbey played host to their traditional rival, Central. Again we were victorious. The 19-0 score was primarily due to the hard running of Midge Krall. Scoring all their points in the second half, the Cowboys were able to defeat Middle- town 20-O. Superb line play by Frank Pizza and Charlie Meyers enabled Libbey to trip Waite 14-0. Dan Klofta's long run set the stage for the winning touchdown. Waite was able to make only two first downs during the course of the entire game. Traveling next to Michigan, Libbey encountered a strong Jackson team. After a hard-fought battle, our destined Champs emerged the victor by a 12 to 6 score. Dick Schirr sparked the victory by his elusive running. Getting off to a quick start, Libbey humbled Scott 38-7. The line play of Bob Hall, Mike Carman, and Ken Fineske was most prominent against Scott. Hammond High School from Indiana next tried to knock Libbey from the undefeated ranks. Although playing a hard WILLIAM EVERHART Track Coach 112 KENNETH HOLLAND CHARLES ROBINSON ALBERT JEFFERY Freshman coach aackfieid coach T Lightweight Coach li VARSITY FO0TBAl.L game, they were unsuccessful. Libbey again won 35-13. Playing Central for the second time, our team literally ran wild, and utterly humiliated Central to the tune of 41 -0. Percy Jefferies, Jim Foltz, and Al Baron did much to aid in the victory Somewhat over-confident, Libbey engaged DeVilbiss in their annual Thanksgiving Day dame. Led by Fred Black we ended the season by defeating DeVilbiss 6-0. The credit for our tean1's remark- able record is due to our two coaches Orwiof and Robinson plus the excellent physical condition and mental attitude of the players and the loyalty of the substitutes. Libbey s co-captains, Al Baron and Fred Black, proved to be very capable leaders There was no all-City Team picked this year, but the coaches believe that if there had been Libbey would have had a larffe number of berths However we were honored by having Ken Fineske, Jim Foltz and Charles Meyers named on various all Ohio teams Row Row Row Row Bob Reagan Wesley Bremer Wilbert Drane Bob Allison Leonard Urbanski, Midge Krall, Deronda Miller Alvin Zollars Gerald Krall Frank Sniegowski Jim Foltz Lee Pete Dale Bricker Kenneth Fineske Fred Black, Al Baron, Danny Klofta, Walter Kruse, Richard Darling Ralph Kuhlman Ray DrPierro Richard Schirr Richard Drcken Joe Kovalewski, Gail Bowsher, Don Collingwood, Ted Gall Anderson Richard Van Hoesen Frank Pizza Ray Waldron, Charlie Meyer, "Mike" Carman, Harold McAdow Bob Hall Percy Jeffries 3 7 1 3 1 7 1 3 ' 1 1 ' I ' N 7 l 7 I 7 - 7 I 1 I 1 1 ' l' II - 7 7 l 7 I 7 . . . , ' IH . . , . . 1 . . y Zink, Rex Tomb, Leonard Bunck. ' IV ' 1 ' , ' , 7 7 ' ,QQ - 5 ':.'1 :lei 51" ' 5 wi: .. 'H .-serie M 13 i 1 FRESHMAN FO0TRALL Row l-Nlr. Holland, Neil Burns, Tom Andrews, Clifford Collins, Louis Gay- nor, Charles Leck, Max Rothschild, Edwin Hill, Jack Henshaw, Don Rams- dell. Row Il-Ben Borchert,lTom Mc- Conihay, George Miley, Harry Cole- man, Bob Wonnell, Bob Myers, Bill Fauble, Jack Gifford, Bob Banks, Mgr. Row lll-Herb Luetke, Bud Nagel, Paul Hart, Ray Phillips, Richard Matuszek, Walter Goetting, James Beck, Bob Cole, Jack Snyder. RESERVE FO0TBALL Row I-Malcolm Shaw, John Rizzo, Eugene Burchell, Tom Moore, Johnny Sarchiz, Mr. Jeffery, Kenneth Shepler, Jerry Krall, Richard Jennings, Al Zol- lers, Ed Wagner, Bob Caldwell. Row II-Richard Orgel, Don Black, Clarence Johnson, Richard Gooch, Herb Leith, George Walbolt, Bill First, Carl Kinker, Melvin Breitner, Dick Streeter, Jim Galbraith. Row Ill-Ed McNeil, Gordon Murray, Don Gray, Dick Gomersall, Jay Pow- ers, Gerald Ulrich, Bob Kramer, Romuald Schneider, Dick Dickens, Tony Momsen. 114 1"" MANAGERS Row I-Bob Tygart Louis Dandino La Rue Campbell Clarence Johnson Jerry 0'Shea Row Il-Herman Honeck Bill Meyers Don Stanton Bob Banks Bill Vallade CHEER LEADERS RAY MCNEILL RAY REMUSAT ELTON ROGERS BORIS BANGHOFF ASL BASKETBALL ROW ROW ROW ROW -BOB REAGAN FRED BLACK JOHN ZIDARIN BOB JORRIS RAY BESTER FRED WESTFALL -BOB YAECK LEE PETE HOBART STEVENS -MYRON CARMAN SKIP UNGER BOB TYGERT KETBALL VARSITY BASKETBALL Row I-James Unger, Hobart Stevens, Fred Black, Ray Bester, Fred Westfall. Row ll-Mr. Orwig, Bob Jorris, Bob Yeack, Lee Pete, Dick Dailing, Bob Tygart. RESERVE BASKETBALL Row I-Mgr. Bud Krause, Reggie McGee, John Sarchiz, Roland Lampe, Bob Reagan, Tom Moore, Coach Jeffery. Row ll-Bill Toepfer, Gordon Murray, Tony Momsen, Harold McAdow, Dick Gomersall, George Walbolt, Royce Lampe. rnzsnmnn BASKETBALL Row I-Mr. Robinson, Martin Karchner, Edwin Hill, Max Roths- child, Bob La Bine, Torn Andrews, Don Ramsdell, Louis Gaynor, Neil Burns, Howard Trautwein, Bernard Hower, Herman Honeck, Mgr. Row ll-Ted Sipe, Dick Stoltz, Herb Loehrke, Ed Tappen, Paul Hart, Earl Rager, Bud Coleman, John Monetta, Ted Wine, Art Harvey, Cliff Collins. Row III-Bob Wonnel, Tom McConihay, Bob D. Kaiser, Ted Arend, Bob Cole, Walter Goet- ting, Ray Phillips, George Eschen- burg, Doug Arend, Jack Snyder. BASEBALL Row I--Vergil Mooney, Ralph Free- mark, Rolin Furry, Lee Pete, Paul Hentz, Jim Weber, Sam Bender. Row Il-Bud Krause, Dee Nelson, Duane Johnson, Ken Leiniger, Ken Fineske, Bud Jane, Mr. Jeffery. 116 99- G' eeQeSY TRACK Row l-Warren Schoonover, Frank Sniegowski, Carter Toler, John Robinson, Wilbur Considine. Row ll-Hugh Damas, Russell Enis, Frank Moody, Arnold Zinc, George Bennington, LeRoy McClelland, Mr. Everhart. GRUSS CUUNTRY Row l-Bill Meyers, Dick Marquis, Merrill Metzger, Don Woodrich, Mr. Everhart. Rowll-WiIburConsidine, John Kraft, Bill Vallade, Don Rutz. Row Ill-John Thomas, Carl Peter- son, James Schudel, Russell Farns- worth, Melvin Stachura. GOLF Row I-Peter Dannenfelser, Paul Lafferty, Lyle LeRoux. Row II- Bob Jorris, Bernard Jachimiak, Val Sujkowski, Mr. Spacky, Stanley Momot, Roland Przylowski, Ray Neville. reruns Row I-Andrew Hawkin, Charles Bailey, William Burwell. Row II- Mr. Spackey, Bill Wiesenburg, Sonny Krause, Jack Felkey, Kenny Lasko. BOWLING Row I-Ed Durivage, John Williams, Jerry Horten, Joe Konczal, Bob Hemple, Al Lewandowski, Dominic Kwaitkowski. 117 GIRLS' IllTIlll- MIIRALS Want a conditioning ex- ercise? Take a lesson from Lois, Kerris, Rose- mary and Lillian. No wonder Barbara Sow- ry, Wilma Scheffert and Pat Hitchcock have such good postures. Nice guarding, Lois. Madora, Shirley, Renza and Christine show us some helpful exercises. Coleen Donahue looks like quite a tennis star. "I hope our team gets the first inning," says Mary to Renza and Louise. Congratulations, winner. Louis Schroeder and Peggy Lee. Be careful, Ruth and Nina, don't drop Joan! Watch that arrow, Norma and Marie. Lois Knott goes over the top. The winners-Pauline Engelhart, Lois Murphy, Janet Stanton, and Mar- garet Roach. 118 BUYS' INTRA- MIIRALS "Watch the ball!" shouts Al Baron to Bill Weisen- berg. Leonard Urbanski, Alfred Haas, Frank Sniegowski, John Biskupski are off on a relay. Don't let Lee get away with that, Frankie. Feel all right, Bob? Mel won't let you down. All out for physical fit- ness: Leonard Frosch, Paul Engelhart, Bob Van Wey, Bill Weisenberg. Jim Glanzman and Melvin Jackson practice on George Harvey and Vern Kessling. Don't let Lee pass that ball, Fred. Careful, you'lI drop Paul, Gail. Nice job you did on Midge, Frank and Danny. James Yutzy, Ray Re- musat, Wilbur Drane and Bob Reicker work out with the medicine balls. Hold Wilbur tight, Jim. 119 r I MRS. DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE Lilobey's Song Writer As the years go on, the songs of Libbey grow more and more a part of our cherished traditions. To Mrs. Paine, their composer we offer our deep respect and affectionate admiration. ua :' E sf ! The Blue And Gold. Tempo di Marcia, - Words and Music by DELLA VVILLIAMS PAINE I 1 I I I I I. I"J I. a-Z -L i i 7 7 7 E 7 5 7 7 'f f I , 4 F , , M I H i fb I I ' H J IJ J IJ J I Dear Lib - bey School, our Dear Lib - bey Dear Lib - bey School, may T m, we'll -I 9 7 'B 7 W 'f QL J wi J D A I ff if 7 3 . I I X W I ' Wrgu .3.II7ve'+If I hearts are true, As we sing our praise of thee......,-.1 ne'e a. cloud Be - dim thy glo - rious naine.l,,, fight f you As you con - quer ev'- ry foe.i....? J' I J J I 1 s 1 JF 7 7 7 7 IL E 7 V 7 E 7 F . 3 , 3 J ,i x ?5'fJIJJI3Jg' 5IJ 1 I I - Dear Lib - b y School thru all I the years, May T But thru th yea ay glo ry come And -. Our che our smiles, ill le ad you A5 I . . I 1 J J J J .I J-I I J 7 5 7 'E 7 F' 7 E 7 F 7 F 7 F 7 7 VE -I -I J 'I I -I' j gf-I 'I 1+ J ' 4 ig Qi I V 3' ee 5 7 I E' lg I truth thy mot - be. il.. VVe are thy lead thee on fame,-.,l. May love for onu- you to vie - go.,i,.l.. Should ev - er de I fx .I J I J ri V P 3 W 7 7 xy I5 I I il' I J VPMJ xy sons and thy daugh Al - ma Ma feat ov- er take r' E' HIV eta Sing-ing ev - er thy prms - es so ' I tl d t 1 1 d In - splre us grea We will still be both - GFS O - IL all K5 JJ-jJ',xJ.JJ-3J'I l-.I'7777"7 717197 ILJ WIIIIIIQLII ,.,-f- QRJE 7 J LJ J I J J E' m?l true,-- - . - ,, Dear Lib - bey School, our pride and be, YVe pledge our hearts, our strength, our 9, Our hearts will al - ways beat with . . I ew viii' lffj 7 ll eve f 53 . --4,2 CN Z5 . ef' 9511? elf .HJ lb-fl joy, We will al - ways fight for yomlll, all , Dean, Lib - bey School, to thee. ll,-i.. joy Hoo - ray, Hoo - ray, for you.,-i., m ' P P P I DP P P P u n l 4 E .I 1 U 5 7 sf gg - 4 CHORUS fx JMJHVEHEVHJHVI Our Lib- bey col- ors blue and gold, Are em-blems that we if 1 I J KI 1 J J lil! b J ,xx fxewl levels? M1 They fill olu' hearts with joy and pride, As they 5 :limi i be -f-E J ggi? 5 r Q' V as L5 7 r If -Er proud - ly wave a - bove.-.il The blue ev-er like the sky so J J .J 'TTA 3 J , , , - JW P , ,se V 1' 14 .5 V ,l ,1 -I r r 5 r 1 ,L XS-gg lx mfs? .E-.EJ -25119 12,515.54 fair,..T The gold like the sun shin-ing brig-ht,.l..,.Wi1llead us ' I L f L 5 9- I i F If X, Q, " H54 'flff ' ll W ' Q rl S 5 i 'fx B-1 7 3 5"- .fi J J xi- f V H 5 1 2' Q' 5 5 1 on to vic - to - ry, .-.11-.. In Paths l- Of x 'fl 'AQ l 5 lg 3q WE-EF l E .HJ UMJHJ 11 7' ' I1 2 , l -. l fx ' . . M, 7 H af: V 5 ' Qi , truth .., and right.,,,,,.....- Our rlght. ,....i.. I . A : l l ' ' ' ""' ' F.- ' 1:25 7 3 QL 7-5 A v , , :A 1 1 , -' ! I2 4 L - i -g 7 - I ,! 7 u sl LIBBEY LIGHTS l an 1-Dr. Williams again delights us with his generosity. 2-Presenting Doris Johnson, a new student from Chicago. 3-Junior Class Officers: Hobart Stevens, Bobbie Simpson, Percy Jefferies and Lois Mensing. 4-Bill Henderson, courteous sophomore. 5-The super Faculty Basketball Team of 1943. 6-Libbey's leading woman, Gloria Moore. 7-Peri Mass Meeting, a huge success at Camp Peri. 8-Jack learns the use of the dictaphone. 9-The sextette of the Phil Mass Meeting. 10-Libbey's leading man, Jim Trautwein. 125 1 If! IRVIN G. RDI-IRBACHER we We eee 5 Ie1 lIa" General Contractor and Builder ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN 2 MI .W 2- -ei ii I I I 'I II' it' gt New NREMODELING-A-SPECIALTYD I IJ I !iT'e::::::: . , Ei r--' " 'iff' ,I-" fl i X -.77 -N 502 Hampton Avenue WA1bridqe 1982 TRI -STATE UNIVERSITY 617 ADAMS AD. 9511 counszs or' STUDY: COMPTOMETER DICTAPHONE GREGG SHORTHAND STENOTYPY WALTON ACCOUNTING 0 Intensive Training Free Placement Service For Our Graduates Window Shades Linoleum Acme Window Shade Company 114 MAIN STREET Phone TAylor 3292 Venetian Blinds Paints Scheffert Bros. Dairy ALL DAIRY PRODUCTS 869 Atlantic Avenue Phone WAlbridqe 0939 Hello Friend Bud 81 Lukes FOR GOOD FOOD AND CLEAN FUN Madison and 20th The C. R. Bundt Co. Toledo Blue Print 81 Paper Ee. Toledo Medical Building S U P P L I E S 314 Michigan Street Abums 5141 Engineer : Architect : Artist : Draftsman L b t Profeslosg? giglding' 316 Superior Street TOLEDO. OHIO 2366 Monroe Street ADCIIIIS 5235 TOLEDO, OHIO HARRY I. DETZER STRENGTH FUR THE ll. S. A. n l I. Kju tf 'WK X' 1.5 I T if? 'FS' X: ,E-Ewir., ' , . 1-Four little girls eat so that they can join the W.A.A.C.S. 2-The government asks us to drink milk! 3-Peggy, Marge, and Shirley eat sweets for energy. 4-Mrs. Crosten and Doris Radbone make the cafeteria run smoothly. 5-"Children must eat to grow," says Mrs. Shultz. 6-George Sitzenstock's goat is not rationed. 7-Believe it or not, Mrs. Priest is not carving goat's meat! 127 PIZZA'S CLEANERS and DYERS Swan Creek Lumber Companq 1013 Starr Avenue TAylor 3042 QUALITY MILLWORK Pizza's Clean Clothes Clean LUMBER and HARDWARE MAin 1211 226 City Park WE OWN AND OPERATE OUR CLEANING PLANT Compliments To insure your having the proper decorat color scheme in your home . . . use Thirst stops here Glidden's Color for America Bunk and Time Tested Paints I3LlDDEN'S IIULUR CENTER GA. 4994 Ief-ferson and Summit Fresh Milk All Builds Strong, Ollicial School Supplies Healthy Bodles At Your MAKES ALERT MINDS Statlonerls Deslc - It You Need It-- The Doctors Say: We Have It "Drink a Quart of Fresh Milk Every Day" Room Handling war calls in the long-distance telephone office is ct definite Contribution to the War effort. High school seniors who qualify tor positions as operators have excellent chances for advancement. - Inquire about this essential work. EMPLUYMENT UFFIIIE THE OHIO BELL TELEPHONE liek BANKERS LIFE CUMPI-IN Y H. F. Moonrz 1. will . .3 ...I-fu ure mi..-A.. Charter Life Underwriter Agency Mgr. Suite 212 Bell Building Member Floral Telegraph Delivery Mary A. Warning Daily 8 - 5 FLOWERS 1217-1219 Broadway 121 1-1URoN STREET MAMZSI The Educational Supply Co. Walter Funeral Home PRINTING - ENGRAVING SCHOOL SUPPLIES 1221 B1'OtIdWCIY A. C. WALTER Painesville. Ohio D. C. WALTER Phone ADams 4105 Compliments ot THE EUMMUNITY TRAIITIUN EUMPANY Kewpee Hotels N115 . i I N3 H .. e to P -,Q-be I xg: xx Eat KEWPEES fa 'Feel FI N E . Kewpee Hamburgs Frosted Malteds Never Closed-Car Service Monroe and Collingwood 314 North Erie 30 LIBBEY BOYS IN THE ARMED FURCES Q? z5g..'hw2.., Lv, ,o 'f""H.' 2:2 'mf ' 1:15 ? Jew Row I-Carl Okonski, Joe Plount, Junior Nichols, Richard Kajdasz, Eugene White. Row ll-Don Merce, Frank Markey and Mr. Williams, Jack King. Row III-Jim Frank, Lyndell Benson, Robert Oliver, Tom Bail, Freddie Buck. Row IV-Ralph Gates, Bob Thrasher, Kenny Batdorf, Don Glanzman, Harry Loehrke. Scientific Instruments For Industrial, Educational, Medical Use Microscopes Colorimeters Balances Furnaces Ph Equipment Incubators Water Stills Sterilizers Microtomes Balopicons CHEMICAL - REAGENTS 0 THE Rupp Sz Bowman Scientific Department 2nd Floor 317 Superior Street The South Side Lumber Company J u p eri o r' Lumber - Millwork 2 Yards 425 Earl Street 1307 Prouty Avenue TAYIO1' 1401 ADams 7168 THE VITAMIN HOUSE OF TULEDU Saves You 25W to 5096 on All Type Vitzuuin Capsules W'e Will Gladly Compare CUNTENTS with NABI E - BRANDS BULK DRUGS 330 N. Erie off Adams "Our Mission in Lite is to Serve Well" Foth 85 Son MORTUARY One Half Century of Service 2310 Iefferson Avenue TOLEDO. OHIO Near Collingwood ERIKSEN'S, Inc. TYPEWRITERS ? ? Yes - For Rental Only - Till "Uncle Sam" Releases Them Again! Meanwhile Call On Us For SERVICE and SUPPLIES 319 Erie Street Phone MAin 3211 D. A. DUFFEY BUILDER Building Remodeling HOMES OF DISTINCTION 824 Geneva Avenue WAlbridge 2156 Toledo Arteraft Co. MASTER PRINTERS no N. Erie Street OERTRUDE C. DUNN, Mgr. Compliments of CIIMMUNITY 5-SL00 S'l'0liE S. Detroit at Wayne St. F. W. BARTELDT. Prop. Compliments oi Wallis Drug Store - 1132 Broadway at Western Libbey Students and Faculty Patronize Emch Pharmacy South and Spencer Libbey Students Like to Make Emch Pharmacy Their Drug Headquarters QUALITY MERCHANDISE LOWEST PRICES UG I J C E ul 1119!-fs, 0 0 QETTWG C 1 Eyesight is priceiessg Good Light is inexpensive .... for every purpose have Better Light for Better Sight. THE TOLEDO EDISDN 00. THE McMANUs.TRoUP co. Printers : Stationers Complete Office Outfitters 713-715 Iefierson Avenue TOLEDO, OHIO Will Birkenkamp Funeral Home AMBULANCE SERVICE Cortland at Iervis Phone ADams 6118-6119 Remember . . . The Rexall Drug Store for Best Values in Town Schulz Pharmacy 1917 Wayne at Fearing Complete Record Dept. M CI N T 1 R E ' S APPLIANCES SALES. PARTS, AND SERVICE 23 years in present location 1010 Broadway Phone ADams 7161 TOLEDO, OHIO SUMMER TERM lUNE 7 and 21 A Pre-induction Course will be to the young men. G d t q ph rs and typists are in gr t d d G 1 p p d for a War-Time Opport ty d Peace-Time Future. ,JOWf 7.14 J Business College :md Private Secretarial School Huron and Adams Toledo. Ohio Compliments of N. S. LARSEN -"Quality Is Your Best Bargain" SUUTHARWS DEPT. STURES Carter D. Boehm, Prop. Toledo and Maumee YUUR FRIENDLY NEIEHBURHUUIJ STURE Compliments of The Roulet Company lEWEl..ERS 319 Superior Street PEllS0llllGES qu-1 gg. , A ! . 1 'ik 1-Ruby and Donna, leading ladies in the Junior Class play. 2--Senior Class Officers: Midge Krall, Susan Car- rithers, Jim Foltz and Duane Johnson. 3-Presenting! the Edelian staff, with Louise almost out! 4-Pat Hoskinson and Janice Helvoigt hard at work checking books in and out for the English Department. 5-Miss Payne and Paul Evans. 6-Backbone of the school, Mr. Martin and his group. 7-The Junior Play construction gang: Dick Wittman, John Dent, Chuck Church, Jim Ganoom, Bob Erdmann. 8-Bonna Beard agrees with John's argument. ' 137 Northland Studios GEORGE WAKE, Proprietor Official Photographers for the Edelian 1943 515 Madison Avenue MAin 1571 Toledo Heights Pharmacg Compnmems of Wes ern Avenue E T i I Z Iiiiiie Wlilbridge 4766 r' -er 1' X ,- 'roLEDo. oH1o :A fix I 'K -Q fl rex f x.,!r-' BEAUTIFUL In Any Setting Are INSULUX GLASS BLOCKS There ls A Place For INSULUX In Every Home. OWENS-ILLINOIS 9253 KODAK FILMS PHOTO DEVELOPING C G Pope Best Wishes DRUGGM The S. M. Jones Uompany 1051 Western Avenue MAin 4029 CANDIES SODAS ASK FOR Day School for Young Women A Select Secretarial School KU NYS With Individual Training Uflgmal Potato C hlp S Dickinson Secretarial School MADE BY America's Oldest Potato Chip Company 1105 Don sireei Aliams 6291 Coriforminq to the practice of well-established schools. Dickinson Secretarial School does not employ anyone to canvass for siudenis. Convenient Tenns 313 Ohio Building ADams 7310 FOR ACTIVE DUTY . . . For your more frivolous moments our current classics will be acclaimed for their impeccable tailoring and flattering fabrics. Choose your favorite from our colorful new collection of SUITS. DRESSES and COATS THE JUNIOR ROOM 602. MADISON J osten's Treasure - - - Craft I ewelers CLASS RINGS - CLASS PINS Commencement Announcements Designers and Manufacturers of the World' s Finest School Jewelry Main Office and Plant Owatonna, Minnesota Eastern Division Headquarters S27 Union Commerce Bldg. Cleveland. Ohio FACULTY AUTOGRAPHS J QM SEN x,-, '.f .. 1, ., . .x A IOR AUTOGRAPHS VW IL , , - fb? X 1 O 1 - ' B 'V If ,, X, f f' ff I ff N GWB ,IW X X In V wg W X NS X X I , 1 QIINIDR AIITUGRAPIIS , , 'J , X 1 'f7 if W? I I ' ' ' ' Q MQ ,W 4 Mp J ' 'f M' A MXL f uf f, M ! vc XV X ' f ' 36' Q,,, 4 ,,,. f WZ, H INV' K 1 -if 5i5l'M0PH0M0RE nuroennrus , W ,1 xv. 1' V I I , , M' I -'J I jf, i ,.' .V in V ff!! if ,aIf,,f , - JU! . me A ' .W H: ,ff -- , Q if , A f U 4 j . A fe- I iw 5 J Qt " VER ' 5 - U 4 Y V LY N .ix ff fjqvfififlj L-I 5QJ,.ff:ALyf,'J I, V V . I U A A Wjrki JYUJ ji LTM ' , , Jw-fi' vi? . Q Qx Q if JWRN . Q RM W 2 W A 1 if: .w , V sy wb M2741 i 1 ,.f1 is If if . KW 'H f k X. ,7 X , 'f . dx T7 QV QQQFWM W N: , . ' , Q, ,x '3 .- fx 4 X , , 1 , . ".' ' ' I . r, 4 ,,.x ffx 1' xj- ws , rw w- - W, WM MX MMMW Q! f J fwffi Xi-i li- Z- J N JW Wg? -Lg.-1 . , n , x X Uwe Jfififf W 1 CS' Wir , ff xg Url NJX xy, Xl!! 'Y 'T' z L an M XY ,JW mf- pf, W K' 5' I, -.E , fd!!-f D I ' ' MQ if M IVV ,L-r,f',1,pL,,4,0fJ 'A4,A,Q,V , H X . --"' 1 if 0 M a Q Q av LU 322, ,P 0 Q Tm XIQLNX W KCFEVWJ Q! QQ X Qaffiyf jf J if gf C2 J ijgfjfg - v WM- "- . - ,,,.-.,,,- ,7,,,,,,,


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, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

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

1941

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

1942

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

1944

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

1945

Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.