Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 148
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1944 volume:
. H' lf
1 m 'N uf -
Q. i, ww
.A Q .,i.:f
Q,-x Q ks
.3 ,. rw ,
. WWA 3
, - A . H'
A I in -Q
mA,,A, iw . ..
N Fi '
, f .
'iygy K Q f " il I J 1
I A A
f 9 tw-:iv rt 1 Q S
34 Q E? A
, 5 1 mf, ,
. 3 2 5
- - ,
,,.. - V ,,
V - .5 9 -.,, :..,. .. :. - -' 1 12.-- ,521
LL,k 'V'k A iw .:.. I. M :
. f 'Aff Yi ,.,, L ' ' ' "
Ex si Qi is
Published by the Senior Glass
LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL
RD D. LIBBEY HIGH SCHDDL
LD E. WILLIAMS
May 1, 1944
To the Parents and Pupils,
Libbey High School,
We have checked the results of the past year of Libbey high school
and beg to Submit the following report.
Scholasticdlly, we have had a normal year. Many of our pupils
have maintained Honor Grades and the percentage of Failures has
slightly below normal. We have entered many contest
success. In the American Legion annual
six of the eight first place
mation Contest o
s with surprising
city essay contest, we captured
s possible. In the Prince of Peace Decla-
, ur contestant won in both the city and district. In
annual State eXsminations for Seniors, we won first, second and
fifth place in the cityg while twelve of the first twenty-five places
went to Libbey students. The whole tone of our scholastic record,
both as to student effort and instruction met with the highest approval
of the State High School Elraminer, who, after e two day visitation,
rated us one of the outstanding high schools of the State.
Athletics our football team won second place in the city lea e.
Our basketballllgguad played good bell throughout the season. Our gol?
team is having a successful year and we are expecting good results in
Socially, even the War and its privations have not stopped our
prograns. Picture shows, parties, teas, dances, the annual Do
Show, and initiations have been uniformly successful
Junior classes united for their Annual
dance at the Woman's Buildin
. The Senior and
Prom and held a most
Spiritllally, we have
of prayer and
grown and have come to appreciate the value
service and genuine worship. Our Mnute of Silence, each
, when all hearts are raised to God forVHis blessing on our absent
soldier boys, has been a real benediction to us all. 0u.r L
services were sources of Inspiration and filled '
for the Man of Nazareth. Our clubs
acts of service for the U
us with greater love
and societies were engaged in real
.S. O. , for the Aged, for the Orphans and other
ps. Thus we learned the Value of Service.
As we submit this report to you, we do so
to God for the privilege of workin
and of students.
with a heart full of thanks
g with so splendid a group of teachers
JAMES W. ORWIG
D E D I C
S .I ii me s w ongwm
Affectionately known as "Bill" by 'nearly all of the boys
of Libbey High School, the coach of our football and basketball
teams enjoys a popularity that he justly deserves. A graduate
of our old rival Scott High School, and a football player at that
school inthe opening years of Libbey, James Orwig later went
to the University of Michigan where he was awarded the degree
of Bachelor of Science in Education. Subsequently he taught
in Benton Harbor, Michigan, where he was also coach. From
there he came to us as a teacher of Social Studies. In addition
to his work asinstructor and coach Nlr. Orwig is also the
adviser of the National Honor Society as well as adviser of the
Junior and Senior Classes.
Throughout his high school and college years, athletically our
Coach was well trained in football, basketball, baseball, and
swimming. Now he has added to these interests the hobbies
of hunting and fishing. Very happy in his home life with his
wife, his daughter, Janice, and small son, Bill, lVlr. Orwig also
enters into the 'Christian life of our cityas a member of the
Congregational church group. Q
Mr. Orwig's enthusiasm and hard work as Coach have brought
much praise and fame to our school. His influence upon us as
a teacher has, been a splendid one. He is fun-loving, witty,
earnest, conscientious, and determined to succeed. As seniors
we are very proud to congratulate him on all his fine work and
to show him our appreciation and gratitude by dedicating to
him the Edelian of 1944.
gEIlWAIlD L. BOWSIlEIl
SUPERINTENDENT OF TOLEDO SCHOOLS L r
To moderate the extremes in a period of demanded changes andto plan for
the adjustments that will necessarily follow are problems that every educa-
tional leader in our nation is facing today. Both by his experience and by
his ability, Mr. Edward L. Bowsher, Toledo's Superintendentof Schools, has
won the confidence of all of us. We Seniors of Libbey High School wish to
congratulate Mr. Bowsher on his excellent educational program and wish
him continued success. i e or
E,7xCf gg, yy
IIIIIIDLII E. WILLIAMS
PRINCIPAL OF LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL
Throughout all the arduous hours of his administrative duties, our principal
Mr. Harold E. Williams, works earnestly and devotedly to promote the
spiritual and intellectual development of every one of us. As we who are
Seniors leave Libbey High School we are remembering gratefully and
affectionately all the inspiration and help we have received from Mr. Williams,
who has been to us an example of kindness, fairness, and broadminded
understanding. We shall endeavor to practice the ideals of Christian living
he so sincerely taught us. L
Rushing by the millions back and
forth through this exciting world of
ours, by V-Mail, by special delivery, by
ordinary mail are messages that reveal
the heart and soul of our people. The
paramount question constantly is,
"Have you written a letter today?"
Well, here is a long letter for you. Its
form is very permanent and you'll want
to keep it forever. It's for all of you
students of Libbey High--and from all
of you. It's your Edelian of 1944!
Mr. Bowsher .
Ads and Snaps
. . 121
RUTH ANNE DUSHA
CHARLES R. MARTIN
GERTRUDE I. PAYNE
MAUDE BROWN, DEAN OF GIRLS
Evelyn Lee and Alice Kdchenmelster help the Deans
Run for the bus! Hurry to meet your pals at the
locker! Dash to your first hour class! Oh, you forgot
to sign up for the library! The eight-twenty-five bell.
Soft Chimes are sounded. Libbey is enhaloed in rev-
erent silence for a moment of blessing! Morning
announcements. Recitation! Quizzes! Tests! Grade
cards!!! Conferences. The class-room telephone bell.
"Joe, you are wanted in Mr. Rusie's office." Hall
permits. Change to gym suit. March! Drill! Shower!
Mass-meeting! Music! Study! Day dreams! Aquick
moment of confidence as classes pass. She's a
darling! He's a swell guy. A note passed. A favorite
Antoinette Saccucci, Don Collingwood, and Rosemary Zelinski are efficient library aides
teacher! Lunch! Remember to keep halls clean!
Short committee meeting. A Libbey commercial
broadcast with sound effects. Oral reports. Explosion
inchemistry lab. Everyday living. Notebook lost.
Friendly conference with principal. Activities ticket.
Football. Basketball tournament. Building permit.
Fudge sale! Afternoon dance. Mothers' Tea. Door
Prize Show. Lit Banquet. Pigtails and daisies! Ban-
ner ads! Cookies for U.S.O. Teachers' meetings.
Dream of Commencement! Dream of a job. Dream
of a beautiful Dream! Two-thirty! Rush for the
locker! Run for bus!
LOY RUSIE, DEAN OF BOYS
ROSCOE BAKER WILLIAM EVERHART
HERMAN HARDING MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ
JOHN w. FAST MRS. PAULINEE RTO , 5 XW
Industry Language ' L llfl
i -- Clnx
ELOISE B. VOORHEIS FREDERICK VOSSLER
Everyday Wg Science
ENGLISH, MUSIC AND LANGUAGES
WILLIAM E- EVERHART MRS. PAULINE BLACK Ivins. PAULINE BURTON
THERESA M. COEHRS
GRACE M. DeLlSLE RUTH A. DUSHA FLORENCE GERDES JEAN
WILLIAM E. EVERHART: English, Chairman of Department: Speech: Michigan :State Normal, B. S.:
Track Coach: Cross Country Coach.
MRS. PAULINE BLACK: English: University of Toledo, B.A.: Sophomore Friendship Club Adviser.
MRS. PAULINE BURTON: Latin: University of Michigan, A.B., M.A.: Latin Honor Society Adviser:
Libbey Classical League Adviser.
THERESA M. COEHRS: English and Spanish: University of Toledo, A.B.: Spanish Club Adviser.
GRACE M. DeLlSLE: English: University of Toledo, B.S., M.A.
RUTH A. DUSHA: English: Ohio State University, A.B.: Columbia University, M.A.: Periclean Adviser:
"Edelian" Director. Student Council Adviser.
FLORENCE GERDES: English: University of Michigan, A.B.: Columbia University, M.A.: Philalethean
Adviser: "Crystal" Adviser.
JEAN GILBERT: English: Ohio State University, B.S.: Junior Friendship Club Adviser.
.,.,.....,. --,. . .. -L . ..-,........,..,.............,.....................a
.QT :..IA N '44
ENGLISH, MUSIC AND LANGUAGES
KENNETH HOLLAND: Music: Otterbein College, B.P., S. M.: Peabody Conservatory of Music, Balti-
more, Maryland, Diploma in Violin.
GRACE IRWIN: English: Ohio Wesleyan, A.B.: Junior Friendship Club Adviser.
BERNICE KRUEOER: French: University of Michigan, A.B., M.A.: French Club Adviser.
VIRGINIA C. MAY: English: College of New Rochelle, A.B.: Columbia University, M.A. I
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
ZOE G. SCOTT: English: Ohio Wesleyan University, A.B.
KENNETH HOLLAND GRACE IRWIN BERNICE KRUEGER
VIRGINIA C. MAY GERTRUDE I. PAYNE MARY E. RUSSELL ZOE G. SCOTT
MATHEMATICS AND HISTORY
HERMAN A, HARDING C. F. HOUSER KENNETH LE GRON
WALTER B. LYNN: Mathematics: Heidelberg
University, B.S.: Student Council Adviser.
ELZA SPACKEY: Mathematics: Ohio State
University and Bowling Green University,
B.S.E.: Golf Coach: Tennis Coach: Cheer
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.
HERMAN A. HARDING: Mathematics, Chair-
man of Department: Heidelberg University,
B.S.: University of Michigan, M. A.
C. F. HOUSER: Mathematics: Heidelberg Uni-
KENNETH LE GRON: Mathematics: Toledo
University, B. of Ed.
WALTER B- LYNN ELZA SPACKEY ELOISE BLWRH IS
ROSCOE BAKER ky RUTH ALLEN
ROLAND F. CONY ANGELA COSTIGAN AILEEN B. EBERTH
ROSCOE BAKER: Social Studies, Chairman of Department: Ohio
Northern University, B.S.: Wisconsin University, M.A.: Q.D. Adviser.
RUTH ALLEN: Social Studies, English, and Everyday Living: Uni-
versity of Toledo, B.S., M.A.: Senior Friendship Club Adviser: Phila-
lethean Adviser: Student Council Adviser.
ROLAND F. CONY: Social Studies: University
of Maine, A.B.
ANGELA COSTIGAN: Social Studies and
Speech: Ohio State University, B.S., 'M.A.:
Dramatic Club Adviser.
AILEEN B. EBERTH: Social Studies: Colum-
bia University, B.S., M.A.:Zetalethean Adviser:
Libbey Classical League Adviser.
COMMERCIAL AND HISTORY
MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ: Commercial, Chair-
man of Department: Ohio State University,
A.B., M.A., B.S.
GEORGE L. KEIFER: Commercial: Illinois
State Normal University, B.E.: St. Louis Uni-
versity, A. M.: Hi-Y Adviser.
ALMA LOK: Commercial: University of Toledo,
A.B.: University of Michigan, M. A.
CHARLES R. MARTIN JOHN OSGOOD ETHEL M. SNOW
ELLA FELLER: Social Studies: University of Toledo, B.S., M.A.
GRACE HENDERSON: Social Studies: Ohio State University, B.S.
in Ed.: Zetalethean Adviser.
FLORENCE LUTTON: Social Studies: Univer-
sity of Toledo, A.B., M.A.
JAMES ORWIG: Social Studies: University of
Michigan, B.S. in Ed.: Football Coach: Basket-
ball Coach: Jr. and Sr. Class Adviser: National
Honor Society Adviser.
MARGARET WAITE: Social Studies: Univer-
sity of Toledo, B.S., A.B.
MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ GEORGE Ll KEIF-ER ALMA I-OK
CHARLES R. MARTIN: Commercial: Univer-
sity of Toledo, B.S.: Activities Director: Ath-
letic Director: Business Director of "Edelian."
JOHN OSGOOD: Commercial and Mathe-
matics: Ohio State University, B.S. in Ed.:
Commercial Club Adviser.
ETHEL M. SNOW: Commercial: Ohio Univer-
sity, B.S. in Ed.: B.S.S. Bowling Green, Ken-
ELLA FELLER GRACE HENDERSON
FLORENCE I-UTTON JAMES ORWIG MARGARET WAITE
FREDERICK VOSSLER FRANCIS D. BOYLE
FREDERICK VOSSLER: Science, Chairman of Department: Univer-
sity of Rochester, B.S.: Alchemist Club Adviser.
FRANCIS D. BOYLE: Science: Marietta College, A.B.
LYDIA FIEDLER: Science Grinnell College, B.S.: Michigan Univer-
sity, M.S.: Biology Club Adviser.
AMEL R. HOTCHKISS: Science: Dennison University, B.S.
H. W. LINCKE LUSETTA PICKARD
C. W. WEINSTOCK
LYDIA FIEDLER AMEL R. HOTCHKISS
H. W. LINCKE: Science and Projection: Univer-
sity of Toledo, B.S. in Ed., M.A.
LUSETTA PICKARD: Science: University of To-
ledo: University of Michigan, A.B., M.A.: Biology
CHARLES W. WEINSTOCK: Science: Marietta
College, A.B.: University of Michigan, M.A. in Ed.
JOHN W. FAST: Wood Shop: Chairman of Department: Ohio Univer-
sity, B. S. in Ed.
WILLIAM R. ALEXANDER: Machine Shop.
MELVIN MORTIMER EDWARD E. PACKER
C. T. ROSENBERG: Foundry.
CARL STERLING: Machine Drafting.
JOHN W. FAST WILLIAM R. ALEXANDER
MELVIN MORTIMER: Electricity: University of Toledo, B.S.
EDWARD E. PACKER: Drafting: University of Toledo B.S.: Ohio
State University, M.A.: Architectural Club Adviser: Vocational Coun-
C. T. ROSENBERG CARL STERLING
ELEANORE MURBACH ISLA B. OWEN HELEN E. WYLIE
ELEANORE MURBACH: Home Economics: Radio Script Writing: Ohio State University, B.S.: Columbia University, 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.
MRS. DORIS SULLIVAN
MRS. LILLIAN HARTMAN
IVIRS. G. ROTHLISBERGER MARY SHINAVER
MRS. LILLIAN HARTMAN
MRS. GERALDINE ROTHLISBERBER
MRS. DORIS SULLIVAN
HAZEL E. BARTLEY: Fine Arts, Columbia University, B.S.: "Lib
Adviser fnot in illustrationj.
ARDIS ATWELL DONALD FISHER ALBERT JEFFERY KATHERINE MAHER
ARDIS ATWELL: Physical Education: Michigan State Normal College, B.S.: University of Michigan, M.A.
DONALD FISHER: Physical Education: Ohio Wesleyan, A. B. g
ALBERT JEFFERY: Physical Education: Ohio University, B.S. in Ed. Reserve Football: Reserve Basketball.
KATHERINE MAHER: Physical Education: Michigan State Normal College, B.S.: Girls' Athletic Association Adviser: "L"
MARY KELSO: Home Nursing and Hygiene: Wilmington College, A.B.: Ohio State University,
B.S. in Ed.: University of Cincinnati, R. N.: Vassar Training Camp for Nurses. V
I- I B R A R Y MARY KELSO
MRS. DORCAS KRUSE: Librarian: University of Michigan, A.B., M.A.
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 NRUSE
" 'W-'W' "" 'W' 37 -I-
. ,, ,,, W ,
-Practice makes perfect, Marilyn, Ruth, and Lucille.
-Don Black, Dorothy Foltz, Glenna Reinlein, and Ed McNeil are the efficient
officers of the Junior Class.
-Looks as if Ruth will be busy for quite awhile preparing her Commencement
--Robert Wenzel, outstanding member of the Senior Class.
Those two quiz masters, Bob Bashore, boys' speaker at Commencement, and
Jane and "Skip" help Mr. Martin in the Activities Department.
-Eager for the completion of the yearbook, Dulane, Glenna, Dolores, Editor
Laura, Myrna, and Frances, of the Edelian class, work diligently on.
5AgQW,f.,a . .f
Richard Rein, prominent speaker on the High School Forum.
Doris Thompson, enjoying the view of "dear old Libbey."
Jane Cumberworth must have spring fever.
Ray DiPerro, President of the "Q.D's," qualifies as Libbey's Pin-Up Boy.
Roland Lampe, chairman of this year's successful Junior-Senior Prom.
Bobbie Simpson, Crystal Editor, takes 'itime out" to have her picture taken.
Mary Luetke and Emma Lou Gilbert, two feature soloists in Mr. Holland's third
8-Presenting those busy officers of the Senior Class: Ray DiPierro, Lois Mensing,
and Ray McNeil.
BERENE ABBOTT DORIS ABELE NIILDRED ADAMS LILLIAN ALBERT LARRY ALBRIGHT
BERENE ABBOTT: This pretty-eyed lass likes to dance.
DORIS ABELE: A tall serious-minded girl you may someday
know as "Dr. Abele." Jones Junior 1: Classical League 3, 4.
MILDRED ADAMS: Millie is like a sunbeam, quiet but, oh,
so radiant Jones Jr. High 1: Friendship 3, 4: Commercial 4:
Girls' Athl. Assoc. 3.
LILLIAN ALBERT: Her future is decided. Spanish Club 3:
Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1, 2.
LARRY ALBRIGHT: Larry is one of those fellows who are
always making friends. DeVilbiss 1: Nat'l Honor 3, Pres. 4:
Hi-Y 3, 4: Commercial Club 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4: Senior Prom
WILLIAM ALLEN: A pleasure loving swain: to be a playboy
is his aim.
ROBERT ALLISON: Small but mighty. Q.D. 3, Sec'y 4:
Hi-Y 4: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Banquet Comm.
RICHARD ALLYN: Tall, dark, and handsome with fine ideas
for the future. Jones Jr. High 1.
ESTH ER A. ANDERSON: "Andy's" favorite color is blue and
to the Navy she'll always be true. Friendship 2: Girls' Athl.
Assoc. 1, 2, 3. Mixed Chorus 2, 3, 4.
JEAN ANDREWS: She plans to be a buyer. Why not! Zets
2, 3, 4: German Club 1: French Club 1.
GERTRUDE APOSTLE: Her hobby is having a good time.
It must be infectious, because all her friends enjoy themselves
when they are with her. Friendship 2, 3.
JOHN P. ARNOT: Wherever his path of life may lead,
Whitey will always be sure to succeed. Nat'l Honor 4: Hi-Y
2, 3, 4: Chess Club 4: Biology Club 2, 3.
CLEMENTINE ARTIS: "Ever true, my Clementine."
PHYLLIS ASMUSSEN: "Ozzie" is a swell girl, liked by all:
she's not too short and she's not too tall. Robinson Jr. High
1: Friendship Club 3, 4: Commercial Club 2, 3, 4: Edelian
Club Editor 4.
HELEN ATKINSON: We all know Helen: she's so nice: ln
June she'll be dodging shoes and rice. Jones Jr. 1: Projection
Club 2: Friendship Club 3: Edelian Faculty Editor 4.
ESTHER ANDERSON JEAN ANDREWS
GERTRUDE APOSTLE JOHN ARNOT CLEMENTINE ARTIS PHYLLIS ASMUSSEN HELEN ATKINSON
LEAH AUBIN HELEN BALLARD
LEAH AUBIN: "Unique"-in clothes, personality, in that re-
flection in the mirror. Friendship 2, 3, 45 Alchemists 3, 45
Classical League 4.
HELEN E. BALLARD: Helen wants to join the Army Cadet
Nurse Corps and go to Washington. Robinson Jr. 15 Nat'l
Honor 45 Alchemists 3.
BOB BANGOFF: You were a swell cheerleader, Butch! Pro-
jection Club 1, 2, Pres. 3, 45 Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3, 45 Cowboy
ROBERT BANKS: Join the Navy and see the world, Bob.
Jones Jr. 15 Hi-Y 4.
ROBERT BASHORE, JR.: Has there ever been anyone as
active and vital as he? Jones Jr. 15 Hi-Y 1, 2, V. Pres. 3,
Pres. 45 Latin Honor 2, 35 Classical League 2, 35 Biology Club
2, Pres. 3, Treas. 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Student
COUHCII 2, 3, V. Pres. 45 Dramaiics 4, Cumrncrluculnsnl
Speaker5 Cowboy Roundup Chairman.
LOIS BARTOLETT: Radiant with her copper hair, surely suc-
cess will come to her. Friendship Club 2, 3, 4.
OPAL BAUGHN: Cactii collecting is her delight5 with this
hobby she'Il do all right. Perrysburg High 1,
FRANK BEAUREGARD: "ButterbaIl's" pet hobby is photog-
BOB BANGOFF ROBERT BANKS RC
raphy. Hughes High 1, 25 Q.D. 25 Hi-Y 1.
GOLDA FLORENCE BEATTY: Golda will always be remem-
bered for her quiet charm. Jones Jr. 15 Friendship 3, 45
Girls' Athl. Assoc. 3.
FRED BECKER: Big, blissful, blonde-yes! yes! Architec-
tural Club 4.
RUTH BECKMAN: Sugar and spice and everything nice,
that's what little girls are made of. Jones Jr. 15 Zets 2, 3, 45
Nat'I Honor 3, V. Pres. 45 Ticket Committee Sr. Play.
SARARUTH BELL: Sararuth is one swell gal, none could
ask for a better pal. Zets 1, 2, 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 45 Nat'l Honor
45 Friendship 35 Alchemists 35 Corresponding Sec'y 45 Girls'
Athl. Assoc. 1.
ALVIN BEITELSCHESS: He wants to be an Engineer. Woo!
Woo! Jones Jr. 15 Nat'I Honor 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Engineering
Club 3, Sec'y 45 Bowling 4.
GLORIA ANNE BENNETT: Any patient will welcome Gloria
as his nurse. Friendship 3, 45 Girls' Athl. Assoc. 15 Choir 3, 4.
TOM BIEBESHEIMER: "Bebee" intends to enter T. U. and
later go to attend Purdue. Jones Jr. 15 Nat'l Honor 45 Hi-Y
1, 25 Biology Club 2, 3, 45 Chess Club 45 Classical League 35
Libbey Rep. at Bowling Green on State Science Day.
LOIS BARTOLETT OPAL BAUGHN FRANK BEAUREGARD GOLDA BEATTY FRED BECKER
RUTH BECKMAN SARARUTH BELL ALVIN BEITELSCHEES GLORIA BENNETT TOM BIEBESHEIMER
LOUSIE BENNING RUTH BERRY JANE BERSTICKER RENZA BIGELOW WARREN BILLINGS
LOUISE BENNING: Charming, ambitious, and inventive:
she'll make her mark in this world. Berlin Brothers Valley
High School, Berlin, Penn. 1, 23 Architectural Club 4.
RUTH E. BERRY: ln college she'll go far. Waite High
School 1, 2.
JANE BERSTICKER: We'll remember her for her sweet,
browned-eyed sincerity. Jones Jr. 15 Zets 2, 3, 4.
RENZA BIGELOWZ Just a "whiz" on the keyboard. Nat'l
Honor 4: Friendship Club 2, 3, 43 Senior Play.
WARREN BILLINGS: Wouldn't you love to run your fingers
through that curly black hair? Hi-Y 45 Robinson Jr. 1.
TED BLACK: The Air Corps will see you soon, "Blick,"
Forum 2, 3, Sg't-at-Arms 4: Spanish Club, V. Pres. 3, 4.
MARY AGNES BLADEL: Oh, what a girl was Mary. Jones
JACK BLAKELY: Jack will surely make a place for himself
in the Navy. Central Catholic 1.
JIM BLOOM: Small of stature: big of heart. Hi-Y 3, 4.
BETTY H. BOEHK: "Boots" is outstanding in anything she
does. Friendship 3, 43 French 2, Sec'y 3, 4.
EDWARD BOLANDER: To the Navy Ed will go for duty's
call is loud. Jones Jr. 1.
MAXINE BORLAND: An active girl, that's "Mickey." Jones
NANCY BOYER: Nancy's charms have no endg there are
few others with so many friends. Nat'I Honor 3, 43 Peries
1, 2, 3, Pres. 47 Friendship 3, 42 Crystal 2, Art Editor 3, Asso-
ciate Editor 43 Junior Play Committee.
VIRGINIA BOYER: The little kids will surely have a lot of
fun with "Jinny" as their teacher. Central Jr. 1, Saginaw 2:
Zets 3, 45 Friendship 42 Classical League 3, 4: Crystal 3,
Feature Editor 4.
GEORGE A. BRACHT, JR.: "The Baron" likes singing, draw-
ing, and Butch haircuts. Jones Jr. 15 Engineering Club 4:
Lib, Business Mgr. 4.
TED BLACK MARY AGNES BLADEL JACK BLAKELY JIM BLOOM BETTY-BOEHK
EDWARD BOLANDER MAXINE BORLAND NANCY BOYER VIRGINIA BOYER GEORGE BRACHT
s N il,-
MYRNA BRADY DALE BRICKER ROBERT BROWN ARNOLD BUNGE CARL BURZYNSKI
MYRNA BRADY: We all like to listen to "Shorty" laugh.
Friendship 2: Spanish Club 2: Band 1, 2.
DALE E. BRICKER: In football he can't be beat: if the army
gets "Brick" they'll get a treat. Robinson Jr. 1: Q.D. 4:
Reserves 2: Varsity 3, 4: Choir 3, 4.
ROBERT BROWN: Sports is the hobby of our Bob: his am-
bition is to be a gob.
ARNOLD BUNGE: Arnold will surely meet success in his
life's work. Hi-Y 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 4: Cowboy Roundup Com-
CARL BURZYNSKI: If the marines don't get Carl first, we'll
see him ai. uuiicgc. Biuiugy Ciui.: 2.
BETTY CAMPBELL: We hope our future generation has you
for a teacher, Betty. Nat'l Honor 4: Phils 2, 3, 4: Friendship
Treas. 2, 3, 4: Crystal 3, Service Editor 4: Jr. and Sr. Play
.CHARLES CANNON: Soft music, a dance floor, a pretty girl
and Chuck's out of this world. Jr. Prom Committee.
EDWARD CANNON: A ladies' man, through and through, we
are sure there's much in life for you. Clay 1: Biology Club 2.
RICHARD CASE: Maybe we'll see you on the screen some-
DANIEL WOOD CAUFFIEL: From Libbey to Curtis Wright
Tech, and auto repairing to righting an airplane wreck.
DeVilbiss 1, 2.
EVELYN CHESTERBY: Sophisticated Lady!
CHARLES CHURCH: What a nice looking air cadet "Chuck"
will make! Hi-Y 2, 3: Alchemist 3: Dramatics 4: Crystal 3,
Business Editor 4: Chairman Jr. Ring Committee: Play Stage
Committee 3, 4.
JAMES CHURCH: "Jim" Wlll serve in our U. S. Air Corps.
MARY ANN CLARK: After a busy day at the office we'll find
Mary Ann dancing. Jones Jr. 1: Friendship 3, 4.
NORMAN CLARK: What a man! Jones Jr. 1: Nat'l Honor
3, 4: Latin Honor 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Biology Club 2,
Treas. 3, Pres. 4: Dramatics Club 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4: Jr. and
BETTY CAMPBELL CHARLES CANNON EDWARD CANNON RICHARD CASE DANIEL CAUFFIEL
EVELYN CHESTERBY CHARLES CHURCH JIM CHURCH MARY ANN CLARK NORMAN CLARK
LOIS CLAYTON NILA CLINTON DONALD COLLINGWOOD NORMA COMMAGER GLORIA CORBETT
LOIS CLAYTON: This energetic lass has plans to become a
gym teacher. Good luck, Lois! Biology Club 3: Girls' Athl.
Assoc. 1, 2, Sec'y 3, 4.
NILA JEANNE CLINTON: Her future will be decided by an
"I do" very soon. Jones Jr. 1, Home Ec. 2.
DONALD COLLINGWOOD: "Chink" gained fame on the foot-
ball fieldg in future life he will not yield. Robinson Jr. 15
Q.D. 3, V. Pres. 49 Hi-Y 4, Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 43 Choir 4.
NORMA COMMAGER: "Norm" will be the domestic type
after the war. Phils 2, 3, Reporter 49 Friendship 2, 3, 45
Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, Treas. 3, V. Pres. 4: Lib 2, 3, Editor 4:
Cowboy Roundup 4.
GLORIA CORBETT: This little girl will make some office an
efficient typist. Phils 2, 3, 41 Friendship 2, 35 Commercial
Club 2, 3, 49 Girls' Athl. Assoc. 2.
VIRGINIA CORRIGAN: "Ginnie" with her eyes of green,
will be thrilling boys at Bowling Green. Jones Jr. 1, Zets
2, 3, 4: Friendship 4. '
WILLIAM COY: Music seems to be BilI's specialty. Band 3,
4: Choir 4.
JANE CUMBERWORTH: Dear Janie, what would we have
done without you? Phils 2, 3: Corres. Sec'y 43 Commercial
Club 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH CUNNINGHAM: Joe will wear a pair of silver wings.
Caldwell High 15 Nat'I Honor 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Alchemist 3, 4.
WILMA DAIS: We know "Willie" will succeed in any pro-
fession. Friendship 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4.
PETER B. DANNENFELSER: Friendly and keen with just
enough roguishness to be interesting. Golf 1, 2, 4: Choir 4.
BETTY DEAL: A little blonde who intends to be saying,
"Long Distance," very soon. Jones Jr. 13 Friendship 2, 3, 4,
Home Ec. Club 47 Girls' Athl. Assoc. 3.
DOLORES DEMARKOWSKII Everyone is proud to know a
person who is as nice in all ways as Dolores. Edelian Asso-
ciate Editor 4.
JACK DENNIS: Jack has set his ambition out quite far for
he would like to become a movie star.
JOHN DENT: "Bumpy" is energetic, though not very tall:
he is generally seen hurrying through some distant hall.
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Dramatics 3, Treas. 4.
VIRGINIA CORRIGAN WILLIAM COY JANE CUMBERWORTH JOE CUNNINGHAM WILMA DAIS
PETER DANNENFELSER BETTY DEAL DOLORES DEMARKOWSKI JACK DENNIS JOHN DENT
FRANK DIEBALL HELEN DIEFENBACH RAMON
FRANK DIEBALL: July he wants a fishing rod: November
it's a gun. The other ten he'll be content to be an electrician.
Jones Jr. 1.
HELEN DIEFENBACH: Serving her country in the Cadet
Nurse Corps is her ambition. Friendship 2: Biology Club 2.
RAMON DI PIERRO: Husky, handsome, full of fun, "Duke's"
love of football cannot be undone. Nat'I Honor 4: Q.D. 2, 3,
Pres. 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Architectural Club 2, 3, Treas. 4: Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Senior Class Sg't-at-Arms.
BARBARA DIXON: "Bobbie" simply loves to dance, and we
know she'll have the chance. Q
FRED DOFGOT: is FreLidi::'s arnbiliun lu gi: to Lniiiege?
Jones Jr. 1.
LEE GUSTA DOUGLAS: Her voice is as pleasing as a
sparkling brook. Jones Jr. 1.
DORIS RUTH DRAHEIM: Success will follow "Doe" what-
ever she does: wherever she goes. Friendship 4: Spanish
Club 33 Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1, 2.
DI PIERRO BARBARA DIXON FRED DORIOT
BARBARA DRIVER: Since nursing is her goal, a successful
career is thus foretold.
EVELYN DROWN: "Evie," happy and gay, shall dance her
way through life. Friendship 2, 3, 43 Biology Club 2: Sr. Play,
FLORALOUISE DUFFEY: We'II find "Lui," doing her best
at any job she tackles. Good luck to her! Nat'l Honor 4:
Zets 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Friendship 2, Pres. 3, 45 Jr. Sr. Prom
Committee 33 Senior Announcements Com. Chairman: Choir
2, Librarian 3, 4: Student Council 3, 4.
JACQUELYN DUNLAP: "Jackie" is a gal who never shuns
work. Friendship 2: Spanish 3, 4.
EUGENIA DUNN: Some lucky patients will have "Skeezic"
for their nurse. Robinson Jr. 1.
JOYCE ELIZABETH DURBIN: Tall and slender and very
nice. Woodward 1, 29 Classical League 4.
DONNA ELLER: Put her on skates or a dance floor and she's
content. Friendship 2, 3, 4.
JOANNE ELLIOTT: She's a "honey"! Jones Jr. 1: Friend-
LEE GUSTA DOUGLAS DORIS DRAHEIM BARBARA DRIVER EVELYN DROWN FLORALOUISE DUFFEY
JACQUELYN DUNLAP EUGENIA DUNN JOYCE DURBIN DONNA MAE ELLER JOANNE ELLIOTT
FRANCIS ERD EILEEN ERRINGTON DEAN EVANS SHIRLEY FARNSWORTH DON FEENEY
FRANCIS ERD: "Company, halt!" will soon be a familiar
sound to him. Jones Jr. 1.
EILEEN ERRINGTON: "Number please," we'lI soon hear
DEAN EVANS: Witty and wise: with big brown eyes.
Biology 2: Band 1, 2.
SHIRLEY FARNSWORTH: A blue-eyed gal with aspirations
to be a singer. Jones Jr. 1: Dramatic Club 3, 43 Girls' Athl.
Assoc. 2, 3, 4: Choir 2, 3, 4.
DON FEENEY: "Sailing, Sailing."
PHYLLIS FIGMAKA: Expect to see "Phil" in business college.
What a stenographer she will make! Friendship 4: Biology 2.
FRANKLIN FISHER: The blond haired f'Bud" is college
bound. Dramatic 3, 45 Junior Class Play, Property Committee.
EVELYN ANN FLECK: I7ike most all girls, "Evey" likes to
sew. Her ambition is the Waves, we know! Friendship 3, 43
Glee Club 1.
FANNIE FLETCHER: Give her a book and she'II be happy.
Friendship 4: Biology 1.
JOAN FRANK: Watch those men's heads turn when Joanie
walks down the hall. Peries 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4g Friendship
2, 3, 43 Junior Play Committee.
MELVIN J. FREECORN: Melvin says brunettes are fine, but
we know he gives blondes the very same line. Jones Jr. 1.
ALICE FREEMAN: Her favorite diversion is roller skating.
Girls' Athl. Assoc. 2.
HARRY FREEMAN: Someone we'II never forget. Hi-Y 4.
HARRY CHARLES GAETH: Harry's a boy for sports, either
in the field or on the courts. Burham High .School 1, 2, 3.
MARY JANE GAWRONSKI: Everyone is happier when she's
PHYLLIS FIGMAKA FRANKLIN FISHER EVELYN FLECK FANNIE FLETCHER JOAN FRANK
MELVIN FREECORN ALICE FREEMAN HARRY FREEMAN HARRY GAETH MARY JANE GAWRONSKI
FERN GEIGER HELEN GIBOWSKI WILLIAM GIBSON LOIS GIFFIN EMMA LOU GILBERT
FERN GEIGER: She's instinct with purpose, and imbued with
will. Friendship 2: Home Ec. 2.
HELEN GIBOWSKI: Helen will soon be on the top rung of
that ladder to success. Nat'l Honor 4: Spanish Club 2.
WILLIAM GIBSON: Bill will be a great lawyer because he
always thinks before he speaks. Robinson Jr. 1.
LOIS GIFFIN: She has helped to pep up dramatics at Libbey.
Jones Jr. 1: Dramatics 2, Rec. Sec'y 3, Corres. Sec'y 4:
Junior and Senior Play.
EMMA LOU GILBERT: There's never a dull moment when
Emma Lou's around. Friendship 2: Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1:
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. -
JEAN GILBERT: Jeanie with the light brown hair has
friends enough to spare. Friendship 3, Treas. 4: Biology Club
2, Sec'y 3, V. Pres. 4: Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1: Junior Play Comm.
LOUISE GLASPIEII Louise enjoys table tennis and cards: to
attend college is the hope she guards. Robinson 1: Girls'
Athl. Assoc. 2.
DICK GOMERSALL: Handsome and strong, with brains
galore, here's one guy the girls all adore. Hi-Y 2, 3: Q.D.
2, 3: Football 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3: Choir 3.
ROSE MARIE GOOD: Oh, Rose Marie-we love you! You
mean the very world to us. Jones Jr. 1: Nat'I Honor 4.
HOWARD C. GORDY: Sweet-hot-mello-low: Whitey
loves his music so! Jones Jr. 1. Bowling Team 2. fNot in
ELAINE S. GRECO: "Susie" will be a fine Cadet Nurse.
Jones Jr. 1.
BETTY GREEN: In singing and drawing, she is quite a star:
as a fashion designer she will surely go far. Robinson 1:
SONIA GUHL: You'Il probably find "Dizz" at the near-by
rink roller skating. Jones Jr. 1: Friendship 3.
RUSSELL HALLOCK: "Rusty" intends to let cartooning or
Uncle Sam decide his future. Jones Jr. 1: Alchemists 3, 4.
RICHARD HAMMEREL: "Viscount" looks good on any
mount. Hi-Y 3: Alchemists 3, 4: Junior Class Play.
DAISY HAMPTON: Tiny, but oh-so mighty. Jones Jr. 1.
JEAN GILBERT LOUISE GLASPIE DICK GOMERSALL ROSE MARIE GOOD ELAINE GRECO
BETTY GREEN SONIA GUHL RUSSELL HALLOCK RICHARD HAMMEREL DAISY HAMPTON
LYDIA HANSEN DOROTHY HARPER EDWARD HART MARIE HARVEY SYLVIA HEALY
LYDIA HANSEN: "Lyd" makes friends wherever she goes.
DOROTHY HARPER: "Dot" will make a fine nurse. Robin-
son 1, Chorus 4.
EDWARD HART: Ambitious and industrious.
MARIE HARVEY: After the war Marie plans to become a
housewife. Friendship 2, 3, 45 Commercial Club 2, 3, 4: Girls'
Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4.
SYLVIA HEALY: Out into the world to be a social worker.
St. Ursula's Academy 15 Friendship 4.
BOB HEMPLE: Bob will do well wherever he is for he has
perseverance. Jones Jr. 1: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3.
MARJORIE HEMSOTH: This little blond has a smile that
would attract anyone. Nat'l Honor 4: Zets 2, 3, 4: Friendship
2, 3, 4: Commercial Club 2, 3, Sec'y 4: Girls' Athl. Assoc. 2:
Student Council 1: Activities 2, 3, 4: Edelian 3, Circulation
RUTH HERRING: "Terry" intends to make her career a
singing one. Monclova High School 13 Scott 2, 3. QNot in
JOYCE HERZBERG: Her nickname "Joy" really suits her
for she is always spreading joy. Girls' Athl. Assoc. 2.
MERL HENDRICKS: Our "Merry Meri" would buy a bond:
if with each he got a blond. Jones Jr. 1: Macomber 2.
MABEL C. HEYMAN: Hey Mabel-Wait for me! Michigan
High Schools 1, 2, 33 Home Ec. 4.
BETTY HOFFMAN: Betty, with her dark hair and pleasant
ways, wears a smile, even on the darkest days. Friendship
2, 3, 4.
NINA HOOVER: "Butch" has that knack for making friends.
Jones Jr. 1g Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Friendship 3, Pres. 4: Com-
mercial Club 3, 4: Red Cross 3, 4.
DONALD HOPINGS: This boy had to leave us for the armed
ANNABEL HOPPE: Annabel, with her manner so sweet and
shy, won't be forgotten as the years go by. Nat'l Honor 4:
Friendship 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. 2.
RUTH HOREN: Ruth goes out for sports in a big way-
especially baseball and bike riding. Jones Jr. 1.
BOB HEMPLE MARJORIE HEMSOTH JOYCE HERZBERG MERL HENDRICKS MABEL HEYMAN
BETTY HOFFMAN NINA HOOVER DONALD HOPINGS ANNABEL HOPPE RUTH HOREN
GERALD HORTON ANNE HOUSER CHARLOTTE HOUSER GAYE HOUSER LOUISE HUBERT
GERALD HHQRTON: Jerry can't wait to get into the fight!
Bowling 3, 4. , A ' V
ANNE HOUSER: Gosh, Ann!-What will we do without
you? Nat'I Honor 4: Peries 1, 2, 3, Recording Sec'y 4: Friend-
ship 2, 3.
CHARLOTTE HOUSER: "Jockey" will undoubtedly succeed
in the business world. Nat'l Honor 4: Zets 2, 3, 4: Friendship
3, 4: Council Representative: Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1.
GAYE HOUSER: Laughter around the corner in a sweet
atmosphere, when Gaye's near by. Nat'I Honor 4: Peries
1, 2, 3, 4: Friendship 3: Commercial Club 2, 3, Treas. 4: Senior
Prom Committee. K n g V A
LOUISE HUBERT: From Maumee to Libbey Hlgh, 4 her
dreams are way 'up in the sky. Maumee High School 2, 3.
ROY HUEBNER: "Man about town."
ROBERT V. HULL: His future will be solved by Uncle Sem.
Jones Jr.,1. g 3 ,, H ,QVQ
LOIS HUNTER: Lovely and sweet, gentleness walks with
her. Jones Jr. 1. '
DOROTHY HURST: Sweet as the honey of the bees. Zets
1, 2, 3, 4: Friendship 4. K
GLENN HYTER: In the navy is friend Hyter and we know
that he's a good fighter.
ANGELA JUDY ISETTA: Judy finds it very easy to become
well liked. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. 2, 3: Projection Club
2, 3: Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1. 4
HENRY JACOBS: "Hank" is a quiet lad with a "DeLuxe?'
brain. Hi.-Y 3, 4: Alchemist Club 3, VV. Pres. 4.
SHlRLEY JACOBS: This lassie is headed for business col-
lege. Friendship 2, 3: Home Ec. 3, 4: Choir 2, 3, 4.
NANCY LEE JAECK: Personality plus! Nat'l Honor 3, 4:
Peries 3, Corres. Sec'y 4: Friendship 2, Treas. 3, 4: Com-
mercial Club 2, 3, 4. 7 4
'PHYLLIS JAECK: Phyllis: companionable, sincere, true..
Robivnson,Jr. 1: Friendship 4: Edelian 4: Class Editor. g
ROY HUEBNER ROBERT HULL LOIS HUNTER DOROTHY HURST GLENN HYTER
4, . if -' X
11 .1-ir:-faq, 'W
f' W LA., 1,3112
. ' ,,
or L .qi Ms,
. gy he
1 . .
L Y ug, 11f:'.:3--eh,-745
.r 2 -425.553-ff.:ca'1S
- . .-,ef ,,s'fe-weew-F
f. ..,.,,e,-, . . 3,1 ,,,
ANGELA ISETTA HENRY JACOBS SHIRLEY JACOBS NANCY LEE JAECK PHYLLIS JAECK
as 5 3
3:1-' ff ,
5, , .,
Eggezhpga , -1 .
ROBERT JAY CARLETON JENNE
ALICE KACHENIVIEISTER DULANE KAISER
ROBERT JAY: Bob likes his music high and low, for he
plans to become a music maestro. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Architectural
Club 3, V. Pres. 4: Dramatics 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4: Track 2, 3:
Freshman Football: Junior and Senior Stage Committee.
CARLETON JENNE: Carl wishes 'with all his heart to go to
school and study art. Lib 4.
JOHN GORDON JIMISON: Truly a friend for whom to strive.
Jones Jr. 1: Engineering Club 2: Lib 3, Assoc. Editor 4.,
PATRICIA JETER: Music is her delight. Robinson Jr. 1:
Girls' Chorus 2, 3, 4. U
RUTH JOHNSON: As a Wave or Spar she'lI really go far.
Robinson Jr. 1. V
SAMMIE JOHNSON: She will be remembered by all her
friends long after she leaves these halls. fNot In Illustration:
JOHN M. JOHNS: J. J. is always busy. Massamutten Military
Academy 1, 2, 3: Swimming Team 4: Senior Play Adv. Com.
JEAN JONAS: 'Jean is seen .quite often on a roller skating
floor. Friendship 2: Senior Play.
JOHN JIMISON PATRICIA JETER RUTH JOHNSON
SUZANNE JONES: This snappy lass really, has class.
Dramatic Club 3, 4: French Club 2.
BOB JONES: "Snazzy" is to an engineering school bound:
he surely is a credit to any town. Forum 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3.
VIRGINIA JUST: Short and sweet. Jones Jr. 1: Friendship 3, 4.
ALICE KACHENMEISTER: A girl like-.Aliceis hard to find,
her heart is light and keen her mind.. . .
DULANE KAISER: Dear Duly: Thanks for so many hours of
your sweet, sincere friendship. Devotedly, All of us. Peries
1, 2, 3, Censor 4: Friendship 2, 3,"4: Classical League 2, 3, 4:
Dramatics 3, 4: Junior Play Com.: Edelian Senior Editor 4.
EARL F. KASCH: A swell fellow to know, off to T. U. he
will go. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
RUBY KELLER: Here's a gal that really travels: many a
smile from us, she unravels. Everett 1: Nat'I Honor 4:
Dramatics 3, Recording Sec'y. 4: Junior and Senior Play.
BARBARA KENNEDY: "Jo" wants to be a cadet nurse.
Jones Jr. 1.
JOHN JOHNS JEAN JONAS SUZANNE JONES BOB JONES VIRGINIA JUST
RUBY KELLER BARBARA KENNEDY
WARD KERSTETTER MARVIN KERWIN
HOWARD KERSTETTER: Chemical Engineering is his
"meat." Nat'l Honor 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Chess Club 4.
MARVIN KERWIN: Marvin will continue in his own way if
nothing happens to change it. Woodward High 1, 2.
RAYMOND KESSLER: Ray likes swimming and the air
corps too5 a success'he'll be up in the blue. Jones Jr. 15 Hi-Y
3, 45 Biology 15 Alchemists 2,5 3, 4.
CARROLL KEYSER: "Man about town" with a great person-
ality5 to him success in life will be a reality. Nat'l Honor 45
Forum 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Engineering Club 2, I3, 45 Edelian
Sports Editor 4.
EILEEN KILLIAN: Short, slight, sweet, serene. Jones Jr. 15
SHIRLEY KIME: Full of fun always. Friendship 2, 3, 45
Commercial Club 2, 3, 45 Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 45 Activi-
ties 2, 3, 45 Edelian Advertising Mgr. 4.
MARGARET ANN KING: "Out of Libbey and on to school
you'lI go. Zets 2, 3, 45 Friendship 2, Recording Sec'y 3, 45
Dramatics 3, 45 Home Ec. 4.5 Jr. and- Sr. Play.
JUNE JEAN KINZEL: Traveling' is her ambition, dreams of
lotus blossoms in romantic lands.
DON KIRIAN: After .doing his best inthe Navy, Don will
return to retail selling. Napoleon High 1, 2.
PATRICIA KLINE: Her eyes are hazel5 hair, dark brown5
as a typist she'll go to town. Robinson Jr. 1.
HELEN KLINGER: Hal will look swell in her Cadet Nurse's
uniform. Addison High 1, 25 Band 1, 25 Chorus 1, 25 Home
Ec. 25 Faculty Editor Edelian 4. ' Q
ROBERT KLOFTA: "Bugzo" will bring the army musical
JOSEPHINE KNOTT: The "little girl"'of our senior class.
Phils 1, 2, Jr. Censor 3, Recording Sec'y 45 Nat'I Honor 45
Commercial Club 45 Dramatics 3, V. Pres. 4.
ROBERT FRANK KOBEE: Sincere, honest with a brilliant
mind, this lad will succeed and eminence find. Robinson Jr. 15
Nat'I Honor 3, 45 Chess Club Sec'y Treas. 45 Hi-Y 3, 4.
DOROTHY KOCH: Lookiel Lookiel Here comes Cookie!
Jones Jr. 15 Friendship 2, 4. , 5
SHIRLEY KIME MARGARET KING JUNE KINZEL DON KIR-IAN PATRICIA KLINE
HELEN KLINGER ROBERT KLOFTA JOSEPHINE KNOTT ROBERT KOBEE DOROTHY KOCH
CARROLL KEYSER EILEEN KILLIAN
BERNARD LA COUR FRANCIS LAMB
DOLORES KOLODZAIKE JOSEPH KONCZAL JOE KOWALEWSKI IRENE KOWALSKI JOE KRINER
DOLORES KOLODZAIKE: Her spare time will be spent danc-
ing. Friendship 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH KONCZAL: An ardent sports fan,.he wants to be a
pharmacist. Robinson Jr. 1: Biology Club 2: Bowling 3, 4.
JOE KOWALEWSKI: He's oh-h-h so nice to know! Q.D. 3, 4:
Football 1: Reserve Football 2: Var. Football 3, 4: Choir 4:
Senior Prom Committee.
IRENE KOWALSKI: "Gabby's" favorite past time is writing
letters. Chorus 3, 4: Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3.
JOE KRINER: Joe enjoys his hobby of collecting wood. His
dreams are to attend college. Band 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 4. A
RAY KROUT: March, march, to the tune of martial music.
CAROLYN KRUEGER: "Twirling" is- our majorette's hobby.
Rossford High School 1, 2: Friendship 4: Spanish Club 3, 4:
Projection Club 3: Drum Majorette 3, 4.
RALPH KUHLMAN: We all know and like Ralph: he's
everyone's friend. Q.D. 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. Senior Play, Prop-
JACK C. KUNZ: Jack hasn't yet decided what to do after
leaving school, but we know it will be something worth while.
DOMINIC KWIATKOWSKI: Of all sports, "Dom" likes best
to bowl: over 200 was his high roll. Bowling 3.
BERNARD LA COUR: "Barney" will study law after he's
done his bit to win the battle. Robinson Jr., 1.
FRANCES LAMB: Short, sweet, and full of fun, this little
lamb is quite the one. Nat'l Honor 4: Peries 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4:
Friendship 2, 3, 4: Junior Ring Committee: Cowboy Roundup
Com.: Junior Play Com.: Edelian Snapshot Editor 4.
ROLAND LAMPE: ln basketball and golf "Roi" is a star:
there's little doubt that he'll go far. Nat'l Honor 4: Forum 2,
Sg't-at-Arms 3, Treas. 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 3: Fresh-
men Basketball, Res. 3, Var. 4: Junior Ring Com.: Senior
Prom Com. Chairman: Edelian Sports Editor 4.
ROYCE LAMPE: Basketball, golf, excitement, and fun. He
is second only to one. Nat'l Honor 4: Forum 2, 3, Sg't-at-Arms
4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Chess 4: Freshmen Basketball: Res. 3, Var. 4.
DICK LASTER: "Tiny" knows what will fulfill his dreams,
the bright uniform of the United States Marines.
RAY KROUT CAROLYN KRUEGER RALPH KUHLMAN JACK KUNZ DOMINIC KWIATKOWSKI
1 U L L 5 JE.
LAMPE ROYCE LAMPE DlCK LASTER
LUCYLLE LAWLER EVELYN LEE PEGGY LEE NORMAN LEININGER BETTY LEMPKE
'LUCYLLE LAWLER: Dancing through life she'lI go, with
many a friend. and never a foe. Robinson Jr. 1, Scott 2.
EVELYN LEE: Every one knows "Evey's" plans after leaving
school-could Fred be included in them? Zets 2, 3, 4: Biology
Club Sec'y 2: Home Ec. 4: Junior and Senior Prom Com.
PEGGY LEE: Red-a warm color, a warm friend. Phils 1,
2, 3, 4: Girls' Athl. Assoc. 2. '
NORMAN LEININGER: "Lanny" enjoys swimming and ice-
skating: in the Navy he'll work hard for a high rating. Hi-Y
2, 3, 4: Engineering 2. -A
BETTY LEMPKE: Betty's favorite color is blue: and as for
dancing, she likes that too. Biology Club 2. , '
ZOMA LINDAU: "Lindy" is quiet with warm brown eyes:
she'lI make a wonderful nurse. Robinson Jr. 1: Friendship 2:
Biology 2, 3, 4. - A 1 i ' ' . A '
GERRY LINDROTH: Gerry has left a lot of impressions and
they've all been good. Jones Jr. 1: Hyde Park High, Chicago
2: Nat'I Honor 4: Zets 4: Friendship 3, Recording Seciy. 4:
CrystaI'3, Editorial Editor 4: Junior Prom Committee: V.
Pres. Senior Class: Cowboy Roundup Committee.
DOLORES LlTTLE: "Dolly" is certainly not little in her
companionship and friendly personality. Jones Jr. 1.
E'LINOR'LOGAN: Quiet and serene. Jones Jr. 1: Commercial
Club 3. , .
ROJGER LOXLEY: Off to college he will go. Chess Club 4.
MARY MARGARET LUECK: For it was Mary, Mary-sweet
as anyigirl could be. Nat'l Honor 4: Phils 3, Treas. 4: Friend-
ship 2, Corres. Sec'y 3, 4: Commercial Club 3: Alchemists 4:
Senior Announcement Commiteee: Red Cross 3.
LESTER LUETTKE: Les's hobbies are active, but his studies
are serious. Hi-Y 4: Architectural 2, 3, 4: Track 1: Cross
MARY LUETKE: To know her is to love her. Robinson Jr.
1, Phils 3, Chaplain 4: Friendship 3, 4: Commercial Club 2, 3:
Alchemists 4: Nat'l Honor 4. f
BETTY JEAN 'LYMANSTALL: Quiet, lovely Betty Jean is
full of ambition and has eyes of green. Woodward 1, 2: Girls'
Athl. Assoc. 1. .
EDWARD MAAG: lt's been so swell to know you, and' have
you as a friend, Eddy. Jones Jr. 1: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Alchemists
3, 'Treas. 4: Classical League 2, 3, 4: Dramatics 3, 4: Band
2, 3, 4: 'Junior and Senior Play.
ZOMA LINDAU GERRY LINDROTH DOLORES LITTLE ELINOR LOGAN ROGER LOXLEY
MARY MARGARET LUECK LESTER LUETTKE MARY LUETKE BETTY JEAN LYMANSTALL EDWARD MAAG
,,y55.1.,fg3g,l,, .. ,
frog .. 5111 -.4
9,5 S ' '
,it lf k3Q.V,,,, ,. .
L .Y-iQ'L':AQ41 .., ' I
. I f I '
:C f I I'
,,yg5.-:-,.4.,..3.-,. - I
. m--sgy14,.,e:,:fqfg-.' Y
X .f.',"l2'.-A Z I
2gyif"a'ef-x:'l- 1 5
. ,xi?5LSii51" " '
y,'.,.,.,. . ,. ,
,Milf 5-E" 5'
. , I.,
535 , .,,, X 1
vw, - .
gg: ' ws.. ' - fl
2 Lf- ' , '
fi Zi x
5',FJI"1Tf3W SLC , I
BARBARA MANN MARGARETE MANN CLARENCE MARION DICK MARQUIS EILEEN MARTENS
BARBARA MANN? A good bowling alley or a smooth dance
orchestra can be almost like heaven. Jones Jr.1g Nat'l Honor 4.
MARGARETE MANN: Everybody likes Maggie-she's just
that way. Phils 2, 3, Pres. 43 Friendship 2, 3, 4: Classical
League 2, 3, 4: Dramatics 2, 3: Crystal 2, Jr. Business Mgr. 3,
Asso. Editor 43 Jr. Ring Com.: Jr. Play Com.: Senior Banquet
Com.: Latin Honor 2: Nat'l Honor 4.
CLARENCE MARION: Hey, Clancy! Don't cha' wanta be a
'cop instead? Jones Jr 15 Engineering Society Treas. 4. .
DICK MARQUIS: Brownie is going to keep carrying on the
'navy' traditionin his family. Jones Jr. 1: Cross Country 3, 4.
EILEEN MARTENS: This patriotic gal in navy blue likes
writing letters and warywork too. ' I
JEAN MARTIN: "Cookie's" lots of fun to know. Zets 2, 3, 4:
Friendship Pres. 25 Architectural Club 4: Home Ec. 25 Girls'
Athi. Assoc. 2. l
SHIRLEY' JEAN MARTIN: An office job comes after June:
then marching to the rhythm of a sailor's tune. Friendship 2:
Home Ec. 2, 3, 4: Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1: Majorette 2, 3, 4.
SARA-JANE MAULT: "Princess" is going to become a spar
if the tussle is still on then. Jones Jr. 15 Girls' Athl. Assoc.
2, 4: Dramatics 3, 4. '
HELEN McCARTNEY: Talent galore, with hands that strike
magic from piano keys. New Hanover High, N. C. 19 Water-
ville High 2, 39 Spanish Club 43 Choir 4: Nat'I Honor 4.
POLLY McCLAlN: A wisp of sweet lovable. sincerity. Jones
Jr. 1, Friendship 3, 45 Choir 2, 3, 4. -
RAY McNElLL: To be remembered, for loyalty, plus! But
he insists he's only interested in swimming 'n women. Forum
49 Hi-Y V. Pres. 2, 3, 4: Projection Club 2, 3, 4: Sr. Class Pres.
MARILYN McQUlLLlN: A blue-eyed lassie who seems to
prefer blondes. 4
THOMAS E. MEEK: Tom.Meek, the red-hotdrummer man,
plans to 'play in someehigh-flying band. I Forum 2, 3, 45 Golf
1, 3, 4: Cowboy Roundup Committee.
LEVERNE MELKA: Give her a dance floor, some music and
her evening is complete. Friendship 2, 3, 43 Home Ec. 3, 4:
Choir 3, 4.
JEAN MELLE: May her ambitions for the future be realized.
Commercial 25 Classical League 4. -
JEAN MARTIN SHIRLEY MARTIN SARA JANE MAULT HELEN MCCARTNEY POLLY MCCLAIN
RAY McNEILL MARILYN MCQUILLIN TOM MEEK LA VERNE MELKA JEAN MELLE
E if? if i.- I
LOIS MENSING LAURA MENTZER JAMES MERZKE MERRILL METZGER WILLIAM MEYER
LOIS MENS.lNG: With that great personality far will "Mens"
go, winning many friends but never a foe. Jones Jr. 1: Zets
2, 3, Treas. 4: Friendship 3, 43 Classical League Aedile 3,
Second Consul 4: Dramatics 3, 4: Latin Honor 2, 3, 4: Jr. Play
Com.: Jr. Class Sec'y.-Treas.: Red Cross 25 Nat'l Honor 3,
Treas. 4: Senior Class Sec'y.-Treas: Cowboy Roundup Com.
LAURA MENTZER: A friend worth knowing. Jones Jr. 1:
Classical League 2, 3, 4: Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Edelian, Editor-in-
JAMES MERZKE: Jim's one guy we always look up to. Jones
MERRILL METZGER: He wants to wear the navy blue.
Cross Country 3, 4: Track 1.
WILLIAM E. MEYER: Bill is a powerful Ohio State fan.
Carefree, gay, what a man! Forum 49 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Spanish
Club 3: Band 1, 2: Chess Club 4.
CHARLES E. MEYER: Two-hundred thirty pounds of solid
dynamite! Q.D. 2, 3, Treas. 4: Hi-Y 2: Reserve Football 1,
Var. Football 2, 3, Captain 4: Basketball 1: Junior Play.
. ., , , , . ,,.., .....,..,.., ,,,. .,,., .,.,..:,., ,,,, ieN.,,3,,..,.e,,:5f-nw...,,:.,,-g-. ..,.....e.,7,q.yy,q-,ewes-v
. ,, , , ,, ., v ,M . .. . ,A . ,. !,J..,.,.ng
JEAN MEYER: We are more convinced than
things come in small packages. Robinson Jr. 1. ' .V ' -
PAULINE MILLER: "Petie's" one ambition is ,to laterVmarry,J' I
her sailor. Peries 3, 4: Architectural Club 4: Jr. P'Iay'Corn.
IRVIN MILLER: "Irv" is rather a noisy soul: great success
will be his goal. Robinson Jr. 1.' g:'Q' V "
DANIEL MOCKENSTURM: "Dan" will accept what the fu-' A'
ture brings. Architectural Club' 3, 43 Golf 3,3455 Baseball-4.
KATHRYN MOHR: A dancing she likes to go. ,Jones,Jr.,1:
Friendship 3. A Q ' Q 1
JANET MOLL: The University of Michigan appealstoher.
Friendship 2, 4. ' . ' A V- ' '
DONALD MOSER: "Don" likes chemistry,'hunti'rig,i andfpzho-
tography but wants to be a soldier. HI-Y' 2,l3:-,,Ei'oloQyi4,Vf
LA VERN MORELAND: Happy LaVern likes to skate and
dance. She's really good if you give her a chance. Robinson
GLENNA MYERS: Her intelligence eicels tall,efner'I'flii31ggi,
Commercial Club 2, 35 Alchemists 4:3 Edelian, 'Clubf
Jr. 1: Friendship 4. , g I ,e,Llf.3'i I
Robinson Jr. 1: Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Friends,hipj3, V3 Pres.'4j- A
CHARLES MEYER JEAN MEYER PAULINE MILLER IRVIN MILLER DANIEL MOCKENSTURM
KATHRYN MOHR JANET MOLL DONALD MOSER LA VERN MORELAND GLENNA MYERS
1 f tg ix ",3..g4'is-H55
-, ..,,.. If
" "9'v?'7'ei? -
A. 1- ,
as . V. I. A ' -
'Q eqwfgxg 152
- V .,.-.V
, , L.. V
:X ' S7
, 1--,wwfs ,
. -Q V.
MAE MYERS FORREST MYLER LOIS OSTEN JOSEPH PACHOLCZYK PAUL PAPKE
MAE MYERS: O-o-o-oh-so nice. Robinson Jr. 13 Nat'I Honor
3, 43 Friendship 3, 43 Home Ec. 2, 3.
FORREST MYLER: Percy is one of the quiet type3 in the
Navy he'II fit just right. Football 1.
DUANE NAGEL: Duane always "peps" up a class. fNot in
LOIS OSTEN: Lois a nurse wants to be: she'll be a good
one wait and see. Robinson Jr. 13 Friendship 2, 3, 43 Biology
23 Girls' Athl. Assoc. 23 Nat'I Honor 4.
JOE PACHOLCZYK: Uncle Sam is designing a costume for
Parker. Robinson Jr. 13 Engineering Society, Pres. 4.
PAUL PAPKE: He's making tables and raising pets now,
but soon he'Il be feasting on Navy chow. Jones Jr. 1.
JOYCE PARSONS: Small and sweet, "Jo" is liked by all.
Home Ec. 33 Girls' Athl. Assoc. 2.
DONA PATTON: To business college she will go, to become
a secretary we all know.
HAROLD PARCELL: There's surely more knowledge to be
found, for Harold now is college bound. Grandview High 13
Dramatics 3, 43 Hi-Y 33 Classical League 2, 3, Tribune 43
Latin Honor 2, V. Pres. 33 Senior Announcement Com.: Red
Cross 2, 3, Pres. 43 Nat'I Honor 3, 4.
VIRGINIA PEINERT: "There will never be another you!"
Jones Jr. 13 Zets 2, 3, 43 Friendship 2, 33 Biology Club 33
Classical League 3, 4.
ELIZABETH PERO: "Angel of Mercy" she will be. Com-
mercial Club 3, 4.
WILLIAM PETERS: "Willie" likes to hunt and fish.
FRANK PHILLIPS: Dominie is liked by everyone, he's a
kid who's lots of fun. Jones Jr. 1.
ROBERT PIETRYKOWSKI: "Pet" will soon be the sailor
with the big blue eyes. Robinson Jr.13 Macomber 23 Bowling 4.
ANTOINETTE MARIE PIZZA: Oh! That lady in red! Peries
2, 3, 43 Friendship 2, 3, 4, Council Representative 2, 43 Com-
mercial Club 2, 33 Dramatics 33 Chairman Jr. Play Pub. Com.
DORIS PRIOR: Her quiet charm makes everyone like her.
Nat'l Honor 43 Zets 1, 2, 3, Chaplain 43 Alchemist Sec'y 3, 4.
JOYCE PARSONS DONA PATTON HAROLD PARCELL VIRGINIA PEINERT ELIZABETH PERO
WILLIAM PETERS FRANK PHILLIPS ROBERT PIETRYKOWSKI ANTOINETTE PIZZA DORIS PRIOR
RUTH PRUETER WILLIAM QUIGGI RICHARD RADBONE JACQUELINE RAMISCH DORIS RAMPENDAHL
RUTH PRUETER: Honor studeneyes, indeed! with a mind ROBIER1' REAGAN! Dqing ,niIs"5in5,I5eQfbr' vIII
as pliant as a willow reed. Nat'l Honor 3, Pres. 45 Friendship ing in the Navy. Freshman E0otball'1'l Reserve ,Fdotball -','
43 Latin Honor 2, Sec'y 3, Pres. 43, Classical League 3, Praetor Varsity 3,43 Varsity Basketball 3, 45' Q.D'.'sf"3, 'Sgft-at-Arifns
45 Red Cross Council 3, V. Pres. 4: Student Council 29 Junior LOIS, M., REED: 'Loispisk eve,1y5ne,gP5L IV I fjlgf ri"i-
PHY Commmeei Commencement Speakeh I H GLENNADINE REICKQ Biondiefsisweelgandt,nbiijfoqffsniaoii-If
WILLIAM QUIGG: DeVilbiss' loss was Libbey's gain, for this SI"e'k"'oWs'We like her one BNI a'II- A
lad will reach great fame. DeViIbiss 1, 23 Track 2. RICHARD ARTHUR REIN: Stam'ps,nmusicfiand-Qfchessq are
RICHARD RADBDNE: Dick has a grand hobby, sports. Hi-Y 'het h""b'es 'mek Wes best- N?'f','l-"'t"'T0' 47 ."I"Yi 2'73'I4?
2, 3, 4' Chess Club V.VI?res.,4.- V' , I S , 4, I I , b I
L C I , , l RICHARD RELYEA: Dick's fun is skiing, tneyeniemylfmm
JACQDE IISIE RAMIS H. To go to college is her aim, then him soon Wm be Heeing. Devi,lb,iSs,i1,, 25, Alchemists'-3? ,LI ,fi
this girl will soar to fame. Nat'I Honor 47 Friendship Club 1 - I ' , H ' 1u,f 1
2 34, French club 2 Pres 3 Sec, 4 RAY REMUSAT: Ray IS one of liy threeifhroug-h fourlyears
ny! 1 -1 y- , , - A .. .,,.i ,
. I- I It was plain to see. HI-Y 45 Architectural, I-Club ,2,A,'3,j43'
DORIS RAMPENDAHL: ,In future years you will find that Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4g'Senior'Banq.u'eti Committee. ' ,,,' ffjjl ff
nRampn has succeeded In her hobby-drawing. Jones Jr. 1: E1-HEL REVH-LE.. one whom everyoneglikegl ,il
Peries 3, 4, Friendship Culb 3, Spanish Club 2. NINA REYNOLDS: Iwe mall See Nina In 'fhe'pa'pE,.5Q:fgQr,i1i
FLOYD GILBERT RAIVISDELI.: You can find "Skip" most Journalist She h0PeS fo be- Jones Jvniof High 1- I fi
anywhere-but always busy. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club EDWARD JACK RIEBE: Ed is quiet, iandquite,sinceregf-his
3, 4, Edelian 1, 2, 3, 4g Lib 4: Activities 1, 2, 3, 4. climb to success iwasibeginnfingheref 1 . 1l.'
FLOYD RAMSDELL ROBERT REAGAN LOIS REED GLENNADINE REICK RICHARD REIN
RICHARD RELYEA RAY REMUSAT ETHEL REVILLE NINA REYNOLDS EDWARD RIEBE
E 13 iffielift In 13
MARILYN RIEHLE HILDA RICHTER JAMES RILEY JOHN RITTER RUTH ROADWILER
MARILYN RIEHLE: What a "wiz" of a secretary Marilyn
will make. Nat'l Honor 4: Crystal 3, 4: Friendship V. Pres.
2, 3, 4: Classical League 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club -3, 4: Latin
Honor 2, 3, 4: Senior Play Program Com.
HILDA THELMA RICHTERZ Lively Lucy likes to dance.
JAMES RILEY: "Jim" will follow his hobby, airplanes, and
join the Army Air Corps. Jones Jr. 1.
JOHN RITTER: What "Ritt" wouldn't do to go hunting or
fishing, to practice law is his fondest wishing. Classical
League Quaestor 2, Praetor 3, 4: Junior Play Committee:
Senior Program Committee.
RUTH ROADWILER: We all know that Ruth will go far, for
she has purpose behind everything she does. Nat'l Honor 3, 4.
PEGGE ROBERTS: This black-haired miss is tops with her
classmates. Jones Junior High 1: Nat'I Honor 4: Zets 2, 3, 4:
Friendship 3, Sec'y 4.
ELEANOR ROBINSON: A dress designer she will become.
Nat'I Honor 4: Friendship 3, 4.
DOROTHY RODEMICH: A rusty thatch that tops a lot of
sweet sincerity. Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1.
CORA ROGERS: Most everybody knows her with her bright
eyes and pleasant way of talking. Robinson Junior High 1.
NORMA ROGERS: Oh! What a friend. Friendship 2: Com-
mercial Club 2, 3, 4.
DONNA ROWLEY: "Curtain going up!" she often heard in
school, later on in nursing, a fevered brow, she'll cool. Dra-
matic Club 3, 4: Junior and Senior Class plays.
EUGENE RUBLE: Man about town! But definitely. Q.D.'s
2, 3, 4: Freshman Basketball 1, Reserve Basketball 2:
Chorus 3, 4.
DOROTHY M. RUBY: Maybe we'II hear of her as a writer
JACK RUNYAN: Smooth, mellow, groovey-music and man.
Forum 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Band 1, 2, 3: Dramatics 1, 2: Junior
and Senior Play: Reserve Football: Reserve Basketball.
ALVIN RUSSELL: Too little to be seen, too important to be
missed. Scott High 1: French Club 2, Treas. 3,4: Chess Club 4.
PEGGE ROBERTS ELEANOR ROBINSON DOROTHY RODEMTICH CORA ROGERS NORMA ROGERS
DONNA ROWLEY EUGENE RUBLE DOROTHY RUBY
JACK RUNYAN ALVIN RUSSELL
JEAN SADDORIS REDA SARVER RICHARD SANZENBACHER JIM SAVAGE JERRY SCHERER
JEAN SADDORIS: We like blondes-if they're all like you.
DeVilbiss 1, 25 Friendship 45 Senior Play, Property Com. 'j
REDA SARVER: Perryslaurg's loss was our gain, but at T. U.
she'll win her fame. Perrysburg 15 Vocational 25 Dramatics
3, 45 Crystal 3, Circulation 4.
RICHARD LEE SANZENBACHER5 "Snazz" is a fellow with
plenty of knowledge, he will be a credit to any college.
Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Architectural 2, 3, 45 Chess 45 Band 2.
JIM SAVAGE: Watch out gals-'cause here he comes! Some-
day we hope to see Jim on the screen.
JERRY SCHERER: Architecture is his ambition5 lots of
luck from all of us. Architectural Club 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 2.
KEN SCHMIDT: Ken's fondest dreams will soar when he
joins the Navy Air Corps. Nal:'l Honor 45 Engineering 4.
NANCY SCHMOUS: Nancy is a girl we all like.
CONSTANCE SCHMUHL: Connie's blond hair will dazzle
any patient. Friendship 3, 45 Biology 2.
JEAN SCHNEIDER: Jeanie will be a stenographer and a good
one, too, we're sure. Friendship 25 Commercial Club 2, 4.
MYRNA SCHNETZLER: "Mimi" is known for her quietness
and charm. She'lI be a fine doctor. Jones Jr. 15 Nat'l Honor
45 Latin Honor 2, 35 Classical League 3, 45 Alchemists 3, 45
Edelian, Faculty Editor 4.
DONALD SCHORLING: His aim is to be a doctor5 could it
be affairs of the feminine heart? Jones Jr. 15 Hi-Y 2, 35
Alchemists 3, 45 Crystal 3.
RITA SCHREIBER: "Penny" will be in the Cadet Nurse
Corps soon. Waite 1, 25 Classical League 3.
LOIS SCHROEDER: She'll brighten up any office she works
in. Nat'I Honor 45 Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4. .,
PHYLLIS SCH ROEDERI Where it seems the darkest, Phyllis
is always like a shining light. Robinson Jr. 1.
DONNA JEAN SCHULTZ: Those mischievous eyes really
mean something to the Navy. Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Zets 1, 2, 3,
V. Pres. 45 Friendship 2, 3, 45 Crystal 3, Feature Editor 45
Jr. Play Com.5 Sr. Prom Com.5 Student Council 3, Sec'y 4.
KEN SCHMIDT NANCY SCHMOUS CONNIE SCHMUHL JEAN SCHNElDER MYRNA SCHNETZLER
DONALD SCHORLING RITA SCHREIBER LOIS SCHROEDER PHYLLIS SCHROEDER DONNA SCHULTZ
ll." ' i
:ga 1. . 1
Ja F 2 if
fill- . .
ang ., . A
tbzvsrff i- ' ' A
syCQ36-Inf 'IF' , ' .
ig.:-:E ' . u f
LA JEAN SCHULTZ NOAN SCHUMACHER ROBERT SCHUMACHER ARLEA SCHWANBECK GERALD SCHWIND
,LAf"JEAN.V,S,CIjIULTZ: ,awellldnw she make a cute little Cadet
'Nurse?.J.Jo,ne.S Jr. 1. i A
NOANKSKCVHUMACHNERIA ,Am I ever blue? That's my favorite
color. A.e,-, K - .. - '
RQBERT, SCH UMACHERZ, Not for himself but for his country.
ARLEA sci-lwANBEcK:t "California here l eennev' will be
"Susy's",l'notto after graduating. Bell High, Calif. 1, 2: Pro-
jection,Cluhl4. Q '
QERALQF scH,wlN,D:.f what have the ffouiz Kiqel' done with-
out.1Jerryffor1so..Iong? N.at?I'Honcr 45 Holland High 1, 2, Latin
Honori3, ,jPres.1'4gf Alchemists 3, 49 Classical League 3, 43
Eeef.pal,l.,nea.'1.p .lr..Pi-egrain com. 3.1
ViIOIQA'jSE,CORDif' She'lI bela 'nurse and pain will ease, unless
sheieaelging "Nui-nbai-,Pleaee2" Waite 1, 2, Friendship sg
Athletiff iile Cluhfj1'., iifii i'ii i Q Q T f
MARY a',' OUISE. SEGAN! 7,AIthough she is a shy quiet girl, she
has attractedymaliy friends. .
NORMAN GEORGE SHANTEAU: He wishes to spend a year
at college. before entering the armed forces., Jones Jr. 13 Hi-Y
1, Engineering.QY.NPres. 45, Chess CIub4. V V
2 " Yi -gwlfifff e'., . ' ' ' -f
-.f4.i'Q.f'.:.iLfi:i .f.Lg.i:. .2-,!'::2L-.apii,.1'.Q,:,e, .. P .f., .1 1- ., . ., .
HARRY SHARP: Harry will go to college to gain a lot of
knowledge unless1l Jones Jr. 15 Hi-Y 2.
NANCY SHERMAN: A dainty Dresden doll. Nat'I Honor'43
Phils 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Friendship 2, 3, 45 Sr. Prom. Com.:
Edelian Senior Editor 4.
KENNETH SHEPLER: The second of the family to reach
grid fame for us. Football Fresh. 1, Reserve 2, 3, Var. 4:
DON SHIER: Get Ritag get Don's car: get Don 'n there you
NORA LEE SHQRTER: Nora wants to be a librarian. we're
sure she'll succeed. Friendship 45 Spanish Club 1.
BOBBIE SIMPSON: lt's been you who helped make the
wheels go 'round, Bobbie. Thanks for being so grand! Nat'l
Honor 3, 4: Zets 1, 2, 3, Corres. Sec'y 4: Friendship 2, Service
Chairman 3, 47 Spanish 2: Dramatics 2, 3, 4: Jr. Sr. Prom.
Com.: Chairman Sr. Banquet, V. Pres. Jr. Class.
JOHN SIMPSON: We can always see you coming 'n we're
glad when you're here. Jones Jr. 1.
VIOLA SECORD -MARY LOUISE SEGAN NORMAN SHANTEAU HARRY SHARP NANCY SHERMAN
' KENNETH SHEPLER DON SHIER NORA SHORTER BOBBIE SIMPSON JOHN SIMPSON
Ei E? SQ 1. s fl li -Z
EVELYN SKINNER BETTY SMITH LEIGHTON SMITH PATRICIA SNARE MARGARET SNYDER
EVELYN SKINNER: "Evie" is going to business college.
We wish her luck. Jones Jr. 15 Friendship 3.
BETTY N. SMITH: Quiet Betty with her charming ways has
many friends throughout the days. Friendship 3, 45 Home
Ec. 1, 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 45 Classical League 3, 45 Girls' Athl.
Assoc. 15 Jr. Play Committee.
LEIGHTON SMITH: We can't forget you, Smitty! iYou've
been the spice ot' the year. Nat'l Honor 3, Sg't-at-Arms 45
Forum 45 Hi-Y 35 Jr. Ring Committee5 Sr. Play Committee.
PATRICIA SNARE: When you meet Patty-you have a friend.
Nat'l Honor 45 Phils 2, 3, 45 Friendship 25 Home Ec. 1, 2.
MARGARET SNYDER: Who knows, "Marge" may even be-
come a Powers model. Jones Jr. 1.
ROMUALD SNYDER: snug, with his blue eyes, wavy blond
hair, is the perfect answer to a maiden's prayer. Q.D. 45 Foot-
ball 1, 3, 4.
KENNETH SPRENGEL: Handsome, witty, full of fun,
"Ken's" a friend to everyone. Nat'l Honor 45 Forum 3, 45
Hi-Y Chaplain 2, 3, 45 Engineering 45 Jr. Ring Committee.
MARY JANE SPITLER: Mary has such a pleasing way, she's
smiling all the live-long day. Jones Jr. 15 Phil 45 Girls' Athl.
Assoc. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Dramatics 3, 45 Alchemists 45
Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
MARY ELLEN STANLEY: Mary is happiest when she's on
skates. Friendship 25 Commercial Club 2, 3, 4.
DONALD G. STANTON: "Don" is bound to ride on to fame
in his limousine. Longfellow Jr. High 15 Hi-Y 3, 45 Biology 45
Commercial Club 45 Football Mgr. 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45
Dramatics 15 Senior Play, Property Committee.
BOB STAUTZENBACH: As a woman's man he's quite a
treat, for a better fellow "Stutz" can't be beat. Macomber
25 Q.D. 45 Basketball 1, 25 Chorus 3, 4.
LOUISE STARKEY: Louise enjoys sewing on a quaint cre-
ation5 after high school she will take a civil service examina-
tion. Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD STEINER: "Dick" has plans to be a Marine.
DONNA STICKLEY: Sparkling and witty and energetic, too.
Robinson Jr. 1.
WILLIAM STEPHENSON: There's a certain someone fwasn't
the name Nancyj who occupies most of "Bill's" time. The
other sixteenth goes for sports. Frankfort High School and
Crawfordsville High School 15 Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Hi-Y 25
Classical League 25 Alchemist 3, 4.
ROMUALD SNYDER KENNETH SPRENGEL MARY JANE SPITLER MARY ELLEN STANLEY DON STANTON
BOB STAUTZENBACH LOUISE STARKEY RICHARD STEINER DONNA STICKLEY WILLIAM STEPHENSON
swf: 5 f
igirg, ,, '
vwwkw-S aff ' ,
15' ls .
ii w.,2f7f::s,g,fg-2 .W , -
, xi: 1 ,I
,Q as sr
y V, a bundle of fun and laughter
HOBART STEVENS EARL STRAUB BARBARA STINE BETTY STREEPEY ARTHUR
g IHOBART STEVENS: -Here's a fellow who's always fun: he's
also a favorite with everyone. Nat'l Honor 4: Forum 2, 3,
Pres. 4:v Hi-Y Pres. 2, Pres. 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, Var. 3:
Senior Announcement Com.: Junior Class Pres.: Student
-Council 3, Pres. 4. s
EARL' STRAUB: Earl's facile fingers glide over the keys
with much of genius and more of ease. Nat'l Honor 4: Hi-Y 2,
Chaplain 3, 4: Dramatics 3, Pres. 4: Commercial Club -3:
Projection Club 2, 3: Junior Prom Committee: Cowboy Round-
up 4: Band 4: Junior and Senior Play.
BARBARA "STINE: Her cheery smile all the while will take
this young lady far. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Classical League 4:
Home Ec. 3, 44: Girls' Athl. Assoc. 1, 4.
BETTYQSTREEPEY: 'D She is our Ideal of a true friend.
Friendsl1ip'2, 3, 4: Home Ee. 1, 2, Sec'y 3, 4.
ARTHUR SUSSMAN: A young man with ideas that will bring
him success., Nat'l Honor 4: Latin Honor 2: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARTHAALSUTHERLAND: "Marty" is quite wlse and wary:
her arnbitionjis to .become a secretary. Lake High 1: Olney
'T 1-'-'U '. ,V 2 H 1Jf,,..I.1. I.. . , ,.:1,gs......' ..,.IJ..o Liz ,Q ,. 'N .. .,
"Jo's" patients are going to receive. Friendship 2, 3, 4: Classi-
cal League 4: Junior Class Play: Senior Class Play.
MARIAN TAYLOR: Her hobby is music. Choir 3, 4.
MARY TEAL: Mary wants to be a commercial teacher. We
wish her a lot of good luck.
DONNA TESCH: A breath of sweet air wafts in when she
appears. Nat'l Honor 4: Friendship 2: Biology 2, 3, 4.
JOHN THOMAS: Does he still believe that there have been
better men born but that they are all dead? Jones Jr. 1:
Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Biology 2: Alchemists 3,
Treas. 4: Dramatics 3, 4: Chess Pres. 4: Junior and Senior
Plays: Radio Forum.
VERNON THOMAS: lndustrious in all he does, he always
has a friendly smile for everyone. Robinson Jr. 1.
MYLDRED THOMPKINS: Myldred is planning to attend
T. U.: she is going to be a teacher, too. Nat'l Honor 4:
Friendship 4: Swanton High 1, 2, 3.
DORIS THOMPSON: A sweet girl, both quiet and small: for
her the men will surely fall. Nat'l Honor 4: Zets 1, 2, 3:
Biology 2: Friendship 1, 2, 3.
GARDA TOLLEY: Garda, always busy, always happy. Jones
Jr. 1: Dramatics 3, 4: Junior and Senior Plays.
MARTHA SUTHERLAND JOANN TARASCHKE MARIAN TAYLOR MARY TEAL DONNA TESCH
JOHN THOMAS VERNON THOMAS MYLDRED THOMPKINS DORIS THOMPSON GARDA TOLLEY
I 2 4
JUNE TRIPP MARILYN TUBBS JANE TUNKS LELA TURNER JIMMIE TUSSING
JUNE TRIPP: 'Most everybody knows and likes her. Jones
Jr. 1: Nat'l Honor 4: Friendship 3, 4: Commercial 3, 4:
MARILYN TUBBS: Marilyn will let fate decide her future.
Spanish Club 1: Biology Club 2.
JANE TUNKS: "Janie" has twinkling eyes and dancing feet:
she's small, gracious, and oh, so sweet! Nat'I Honor 4: Zets
1, 2, 3, Recording Sec'y 4: Friendship 2, 3, 4: Commercial
Club 2, V. Pres. 3, 4: Edelian 3, 4: Cowboy Roundup Com.:
Red Cross 2, 3, 4: Activities 2, 3, Mgr. 4.
LELA TURNER: Lela soon will say, "I do," and we know
that she'll be true. Jones Jr. 1: Projection 2, 3, Pres. 4:
Alchemists 3: Architectural 4.
JIMMIE TUSSING: He's little in stature, but big in so many
more important ways. Woodward 1, 2.
ROBERT TYGART: There's a lot of knowledge and under-
standing tucked under that curly top of yours. Nat'I Honor
4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Basketball, Football Manager 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOAN UFER: If the war lasts till "Jo" graduates, we'Il see
her in the Women's Marine Reserve. Friendship 2.
ROSEMARY UFER: With hazel eyes and light blonde hair
Rosemary will always have praises to spare. Zets 2, 3, 4:
Choir 4. '
CLAIRE VOSSLER: As to college our T. U., or else Ohio State
will do. Nat'I Honor 4: Phils 1, 2, 3, Censor 4.
BETTY WAKEFIELD: Betty always very gay, will go mer-
rily on her way. Nat'I Honor 4: Friendship 2: Commercial
Club 2, 3, Pres. 4.
LUCILLE WARNER: Lucille has no plans at present, but
she'II be content in dancing. Jones Jr. 1: Nat'I Honor 3, 4:
Friendship 3, Chaplain 4.
DAISY WASHINGTON: Full of energy always.
NORA WASHINGTON: To New York to be a cosmetologist.
Jones Jr. 1.
RUTH WASHINGTON: Her main desire is to type for the
government. Jones Jr. 1.
DANIEL WASIKOWSKI: Airplanes are his hobby.
ROBERT TYGART JOAN UFER ROSEMARY UFER CLAIRE VOSSLER BETTY WAKEFIELD
LUCILLE WARNER DAISY WASHINGTON NORA WASHINGTON RUTH WASHINGTON
JACK WATTS AGATHA WEAVER DOROTHY WEAVER GLORIA WEAVER BOB WEBB
JOHN G. WATTS: All play and no work certainly doesn't
make "Jack" a dull boy. Hi-Y 2, 3: Band 1, 2: Freshman
Football 1: Freshman Basketball 1. a
AGATHA WEAVER: "Aggie" will serve her country by work-
ing in a factory. Holgate High 1, 2, 3.
DOROTHY MAE WEAVER: "Penny" wants to go to college
to become a chemist. Jones Jr. High 1.
GLORIA JANE WEAVER: Playing the piano is her delight
and ours. Friendship 4: Home Ec. 2, 3, 4.
BOB WEBB: "Webbie" is always loyal and true: he's going
to join our boys in blue. Architects 3, Pres. 4: Robinson Jr.
PHYLLIS WENDT: When we think of honesty and sincerity,
Phyl, we'lI think of you. Edelian 4.
DONALD WENZEL: Small, smart and witty, too, he'll soon
be seen in Navy blue. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: Football 1.
ROBERT CARL WENZEL: We give you a lot of credit,
"Bob": you really know your stuff. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Hi-Y
PHYLLIS WENDT DONALD WENZEL ROBERT WENZEL GERALDINE WEST
2, 3, 4: Alchemists 3, Pres. 4: Chess 4: Cowboy Roundup
GERALDINE WEST: "Gerry" will go far in the commercial
world. Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Jones Jr. High 1.
MILDRED WESTGATE: Brown eyes, brown hair, never a
worry, never a care. Peries 2, 3, Chaplain 4: Friendship 2,
Corres. Sec'y 3, 4: Commercial 2, 3, 4: Jr. Ring Com.: Jr.
MARGARET ANN WHITEMAN: "Annie" wants to work in
MILDRED WHITFIELD: "Mil" likes to collect pictures and
plans to do social work. Gashen High, N. C. 1.
JEAN WIEDERSATZ: A jolly girl with a good word for all.
Architects 4: Zets 2, 3, 4.
ADELAIDE WILLIAMS: So little but so mighty. Alchemist
4: Friendship 4: Robinson Jr. High 1.
DOROTHY WILLIAMS: Her knowledge will be great for she I
likes to read: knowledge, more knowledge is surely her creed.
Jones Jr. 1.
MILLIE WESTGATE 1
MARGARET WHITEMAN MILDRED WHITFIELD JEAN WIEDERSATZ ADELAIDE WILLIAMS DOROTHY WILLIAMS
an office someday: we certainly hope she has her way.
BEVERLY WINDNAGEL CHARLES WINTERS BOB WISE RICHARD WITTMANN DON WODRICH
BEVERLY WINDNAGEL: Oh, so cheerful and oh, so sweet,
this little girl is quite a treat. Nat'l Honor 4.5 Zets 2, 3, 4:
Friendship Recording Sec'y 2, 3, 45 Commercial Club 2, 3.
CHARLES WINTERS: "Chuck's" ambition is to fly: we'll
soon see him in the sky.
BOB WISE: Wise, indeed, is Bob, to fight for the country
RICHARD WITTMANN: We all hoped the Navy wouIdn't get
"Dick" too soon for he's fun to have around. Nat'l Honor 45
Hi-Y Sec-Treas. 2, 3, Sec'y 43 Classical League 2, Treas. 3, 49
Dramatics 3, 4: Red Cross 2, 3.
DON WODRICH: What a sailor he would be, "Woody" or
wuuIn.In'I Inc? FsuI.1InaOu Ji. 'IQ FCu'LinTi 4, III-Y 2, 3, 4, CIIGYLES
43 Cross Country 3, Co-Captain 4.
ERNEST WOTRING: All Ernest wants in life is a blond and
some music so he can dance-Oh mellow! Band 1, 2, Treas. 3.
HARLEY L. WULFF: "Bob" enjoys photography and collect-
ing stamps: for success in college he'll take to burning the
lamps. Alchemists 3, 4, Engineering 4.
DORIS WYMER: Doris like to dance "real well." Friendship
4: Whitmer 1:
BARBARA YOUNGS: Her friends all call her "Sad Sam" be-
cause she is so happy. Glenbard High, Ill. 1, 2, 33 Senior
ALBERT YOUNGSZ "Sarge" intends to join the Navy. Span-
ish 2, 35 Football 1.
KATHERYN ZELT: Anyone would gladly be ill, if he could
have nurse "Katie" give him a pill. North Side High, Ind. 15
Hunting High, W. Va. 25 Vinson High, W. Va. 3.
BESSIE ZIDARIN: A smooth, dark headed gal who's des-
tined to go places. Home Ec. 1, 2, 3, 4.
JUHN LIUARIN: What would our basketbaii team have been
without "Johnnie"? Q. D. Sg't-at-Arms 41 Basketball 1, Re-
serve 2, Varsity 3, 43 Chorus 4.
CARL ZIEGLER: Carl, in his Navy blue, will be in a fighting
ROSEMARY ZIELINSKI: With her big hazel eyes and golden
hair, "Rosie" has charms enough and to share. Robinson Jr. 1.
ERNEST WOTRING HARLEY WULFF DORIS WYMER BARBARA YOUNG. ALBERT YOUNGS
KATHERYN ZELT BESSIE ZIDARIN JOHN ZIDARIN CARL ZIEGLER ROSEMARY ZIELINSKI
ROBERT FEINDT MARGARET ZIMMERMAN
ROBERT FEINDTZ "Skinny's not a friend to slight: in our
school he's done all right. Biology 2, 3: Hi-Y 2, 33 Dramatics
3: Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Classical League 2, 3.
MARGARET L. ZIMMERMAN: "Margie," we're always think-
ing of you "Margie." Friendship 4: Hughes High 1.
BOYS IN SERVICE
ROBERT PIERCE: Bob was wounded in Italy
and received the Purple Heart.
ALVIN SPENCE: Smiling whatever may
HAROLD McADOW: "Red" received his boot
training at Great Lakes. Our loss of a foot-
ball player was the Navy's gain.
ROBERT FRYE: A smiling member of Uncle
WILLIAM ZIETHLOW: Last in the alphabet,
first in defending his country.
WALTER KRUSE: A typical sailor of the
REX VEITCH: Enthusiasm and pluck will
bring him home safely.
ROBERT PIERCE ALVIN
DICK DAILING: Dick proudly wears his Ma-
RAY BESTER: Ray was a member of our last
year's Varsity Basketball team.
ROBERT ORTH: He towers above the cares
ED CANNON: This playboy has become a
ARTHUR RILL: Sailing, sailing over the
DON GAWRONSKI: Don is proud to be in
the Air Corps.
BERNARD CROSSEN: lt's unusual to find a
SPENCE HAROLD McADOW
LAVONNE PROBERT CONSTANCE WRIGHT
LAVONNE PROBERT: lndustry and initiative--two attrib-
utes which Lavonne possesses.
CONSTANCE WRIGHT: "Connie" likes to dance and sing.
Robinson Jr. 1: Choir 4.
RAY WALDRON: A handsome sailor with
GEORGE RUNKLE: His fascination for water
influenced his choice of the Navy.
REX TOMB: Rex is now a Corporal in the
United States Marines.
JERRY CASHEN: "Doc" is a turret gunner.
CHARLES HARTMAN: Although he is quite
serious, he will prove to be a good soldier.
MIKE CARMAN: We lost the co-captain of
our football team to the Marines. Mike
makes a snappy Marine in his dress uni-
ROBERT BOEHM: Bob is enjoying the sunny
weather in California while serving in the
ROBERT FRYE WILLIAM ZIETHLO
WM. ZIETHLOW WALTER KRUSE REX VEITCH DICK DAILING RAY BESTER ROBERT ORTH ED CANNON
A TEACHER PRAYS
A lt seems but yesterday he came to us,
An eager, asking lad,
Sure of his world and all its sheltering love,
So ignorant of pain and fear and death.
We urged him to be kind and to be good.
We taught him rules of wisdom and of truth.
And when, with gleeful pranks and boastings brave,
He sometimes broke away from routines dull,
We smiled with secret gladness that he still was but a boy.
Then, crashing through his world of love and peace, came war,
And he was called to guard the truths we taught.
He left us, smiling with a faith in his own power
That changed our fear to pride.
t We cannot tell you where he is today
This boy of ours. But this we know,
That whether desolation, dread, or death shall be his portion,
Our wisdom and our love shall still enfold him.
And if, God willing, he may yet return to us,
We offer up this prayer:
Almighty God! blot from his fine young mind war's bestial scenes.
Purge from his soul man's blasphemy and hate.
Leave in his heart an image of Thine own great love of men,
That in a world of peace, he may perpetuate
Thy gospel of eternal charity.
But whether it be war or peace, oh God,
Into the tender mercy of Thy loving hands,
Do we commend, with humble hearts,
BERNARD MOSS: Bernard is doing very well - ' ' I . .
in the Navy as Pharmacists' Mate, Third Class. The me and Spmt of the boy We Ove
ROBERT REAGAN: Libbey's football fans
have not forgotten Bob's good work. RUTH ANNE DUSHA
ARTHUR RILL DON GAWRONSKI BERNARD CROSSEN RAY WALDRON GEORGE RUNKLE
REX TOMB A JERRY CASHEN CHARLES HARTMAN MIKE CARMAN ROBERT BOEHM
YESTERDAY OR TOMORROW
The tomorrow which each one of us faces is waiting for us beyond the horizon, waiting to tell us whether we are to
be a success or a failure in our chosen task. For the men and women of today that tomorrow has almost been grasped:
but for us, the boys and girls of America, the tomorrow lies far in the distance. We are building our hopes and dreams about
a future which we earnestly pray will be radiant and glistening, washed clean by a rain of peace and justice. Many times
while we are constructing that future, scenes from the years we have traversed thus far will flash upon our inward eye,
and once again we shall see our school life, our home life, our life as citizens of the United States.
At the present time we are partaking of the countless number of opportunities which have been preserved and guarded for
us by our parents and leaders. The home, the state, the school, and the church are still the rocks forming the foundations
of the United States. But why not admit to ourselves now that we have actually neglected to understand and appreciate
what is existing today? Have you and I ever really taken the time to investigate the wealth of knowledge which is always
waiting for us? Do we honestly realize what is present in the nation today that tenders us the chance of acquiring the
knowledge which aids us when we become voters? Do we comprehend the fact that our schools have progressed rapidly
during the last fifty years? Or are we taking all this for granted, just as we have done with so many other things in
The thousands of schools which feed the minds of millions of boys and girls have gone through a period of transition just
as the world has: and it is still continuing. Such a statement can be confirmed after we view both building and teacher.
Thirty or forty years ago a "schoolboy with his shining morning face, creeping like snail unwillingly to school," walked
into a desolate and bleak classroom, the walls barren and spiritless, the teacher solemn and grave. A day of study and
employment followed, sparsely sprinkled with pleasantness. The pedagogue seated himself at his desk and looked upon his
class with eyes of indifference, never thinking of his students as human beings like himself. The one thought which
undoubtedly flashed through his mind was, "They don't care about learning, but I'm being paid to teach them: so I
shall do my duty." Faith, confidence, and understanding in the pupil were rare. School wasn't life, it was almost dull
Health conditions, in themselves, were one of the greatest problems of the time and hazards to all prospective students.
Improper heating facilities, inadequate protection against drafts, together with exposure to weather resulted in a
disastrous death rate.. The fact that the art of switching was employed only too frequently, produced antagonism and
many times illness and disfigurement. In comparison with today's school responsibilities those of forty years ago were
nil. Always present throughout the year are our school nurse and doctors, who aid us whenever we feel the necessity.
Proper heating, attractive and cheerful classrooms, and cafeteria service providing warm, nutritious meals, are a
pleasure and comfort to each student. In recent years separate departments in some schools were opened which enable
children to purchase well-balanced and nurishing meals. Competent dieticians are always near, regulating the diets of
these children. Were such conditions nationally existing fifty years ago?
Yes, when we compare these with those existing today, the difference is tremendous. Instead of only applying the theory
"Pupils have minds, minds have faculties, and faculties can be trained," to teaching, this mental discipline is placed
second in importance to the fact that students are people. As a prominent educator has stated, "Teachers understand
that they are dealing first with human beings, with pencils and test tubes second." Indeed, teachers of today are a far cry
from those of yesteryear. In training they are much better equipped than their colleagues of former years. Rigid
examinations and minute training in every phase of this career equip the individual with the mechanical tools with which
he must operate. However, when a prospective teacher is well on his way in his training, character and personality are
closely studied. An individual who is an excellent educator, but who possesses a very poor personality, one which students
will immediately dislike, is not adequate material for the teacher of today. In fact, all teachers are actually on probation for
a certain length of time after graduation.
Fundamentally, however, education is a lifelong process and not a pre-determined segment of our lives which begins at
six and halts abruptly at 18 or 22. We are what we are because of the people who have touched our lives and the
experiences by which we have profited. Our teachers, apprehending this fact, have, therefore, started us on our way by
being not only teachers, but also friends. Patience, sympathy, understanding, appreciation, and a sense of fair play are
only some of the many characteristics possessed by them, traits which make us love and remember them always.
The schools which we and our fellow class-mates throughout the nation attend each day are, indeed, palaces in
comparison to the one room structures of yesterday. Tonight when we look back on our own scholastic life, I think that
we are remembering only the joyful and pleasant experiences, and that includes our studies, too. Everyone has made
studying in school a cheerful task. Warmth, comfort, and friendship are about us always.
When we remember the years which have been consumed in our education, they are very different from those of years
ago. Now a war threatens our security, our schools, and our churches. We, the high school students of America, are upon
the threshhold of life, resolved to do our best in constructing the future world. If we keep burning in our minds those
institutions and customs which our forefathers and parents have established for us, our task will probably be more arduous
because we realize that our responsibility is one of the greatest today, that of both defending and perpetuating. If
thankfulness and gratitude remain imbedded in each of ou heartsgif the desire for an honest career directs our thoughts:
and, if we ask our God and Father to walk by our side during the days of war and peace, victory, God willing, shall be ours.
"lf we could but on free soil stand
And see the world with the people free!"
Students of Libbey, this hour we walk hand in hand with destiny.
From the lips of those brave men who have given their lives there thunders a challenge that we cannot ignore. It is an
immortal voice that cries out for hope, and for love, and for peace.
They did not ask, "What price Victory?" They did not ask for war-but when the bombs burst about them they did not
falter. They have written an heroic page in blazing letters of blood in this nation's history. They died in glory-yet do
they rest? The conflict in which they fell still rages. The holocaust of war has embroiled the whole world.
Can their spirits rest while the job is yet undone? Can we, the men and women of today, rest when we hear their
challenge ringing down through eternity?
lnevitably we must all hear that clarion call, but each of us will hear it in a different key. We must realize that there are a
thousand ways to answer the call-that Victory and Peace must be gained through the efforts of farmers, lawyers,
doctors, laborers, students, and teachers as well as by those of us who will fight on the battlefields.
It is not easy for young Americans to feel that they have a great deal to do with national affairs. Too many people say we
are the "generation of tomorrow." They forget we are fighting a war today. lf we can fight, why can we not as easily
bear the responsibility of keeping our standards bright and our aims high. Of all times, now is the hour we most need
individual and national integrity.
Never before has American Youth had to face a future so filled with peril. Never before has a graduating class had such a
tremendous duty placed in their hands. Others have bravely and successfully carried the burden this far. It is now given
to us. We pray God that we shall not have to pass it further. Upon us rests the responsibility of winning a material
Victory and establishing a just and lasting peace. Only education, tolerance, and understanding can bring a complete
and lasting Victory.
May the spirit of unselfish service exemplified in our principal, Mr. Williams, and in all our teachers be instilled in us that
we may better perform the task ahead.
To our parents we can say little, for the words of a moment cannot repay your years of kindness. We pledge ourselves to
give our best in whatever lies before us. '
No one can say what the future holds in store. We must always remember as we face the problems and suffering of war that
"This too shall pass away." We must plan, and dream, and work. And when the day of Victory comes may the tears of
happiness wash away the stain of bitterness in our hearts.
Now we grope through the darkness of war, but as each of us goes out to do his part may we consider this thought-
"l said to the man who stood at the gate of the year, 'Give me a light, that l may tread safely into the unknown,' and he
replied, 'Go out into the darkness and put your hand into the hand of God. That shall be to you better than a light and
safer than a known way.' " p
' T ROBERT BASHORE.
Row l Naida Steiner, Alice Zaciewski, Jacquelyn Ness, Eileen Pollex, Dorthea Hartman, Ruth Weber,
Row ll Vernice Langster, Rose Ellen Foor, Beverly Gall, Naomi Zellner, Eleanor Ziethlow, Arlene Sutton,
Row lll Christine Ritter, Iris Ganum, Madora Waite, Vera Miles, Joyce Hause, Aleta Dunlap, Dorothy Foltz,
Row IV Pat Reynolds, Carolyn Washington, Ellen O'Halloran, Joan Wright, Dolores Leatherman, Marjorie
Norwood, Fredna Duby, Betty Dobres.
Marvin Ellis, Reginald McGee, Bill Machlitt, Robert Ellwood, John Grigore, Fred Dussel, Dick
Harcourt, Vito Macino, Eddie Coss. '
Gene Krantz, Jerry Fischer, Donald Kiefer, Bill Myers, Robert Denman, Leonard Dougherty, Paul
Mishka, Harry Ebright, Lyle Apger.
Bob Grice, Don Pomeroy, Paul Davidson, Louis Dandino, Bob Kramer, Edward Kowalewski, Melvin
Breitner, Jim Ganoom, Merle Krasny.
George Butler, Dale Metzger, John Kroft, Clarence Johnson, Don Klein, Bill Aufderheide, Clarence
Gartz, Gordon Murray, Rolden Jones.
Jean Carmean, Bonnie Burton, Renza Clark, Patsy Cassidy, Jessie DeFrain, Gerry Campbell, Anna-
belle Camron, Aranna Anderson, Joyce Basil.
Jeanne Clark, Barbara Cox, Norma Brown, Jeanne Gage, Loyola Adler, Helene Archer, Dorothy
Carmicheal, Pat Chambers, Helen Benson.
Harriet Braker, Eileen Beach, Inez Carsner, Doris Brouse, Alma Louise Cameron, Janis Barry, Joan
Blanchong, Frances Burke, Joanne Baker.
Joanne Berg, Betty Adams, Betty Bedford, Jackie Bruno, Virginia Bunge, Ellen Covode, Lois Ann
Belk, Treva Beard, Suzanne Cony.
Al Zollars, James Woods, Bob Soncrant, Charles Sackett, Phil Zeller, Lloyd Rhoades, Don Barnard,
Donald Ziegler, Gerald Ulrich, Ted Pleiss, Phil Samsey, Carl Snider, Jerry Walls, Lawrence
Raymie Warrick, Len Rogola, Eldon Stoner, Ralph Snyder, Benny Pertcheck, Bernard Philabaum,
Don Poenicke, Ed Parker.
Bob Walker, Larnell Liggens, Dan Pawlowski, Wayne Price, Jerry O'Shea, George Walbolt, Malcolm
Shaw, Duane Reichart.
Joan Fitzgerald, Phyllis McDermott, Bonnie Stipes, Noralee Terrell, Virginia Moline, Glenna Reinlein,
Shirley Vartice, Antoinette Langster.
LaVerne Mentzer, Ina Highwarden, Virginia Stevens, Dorothy Noggle, Elaine Drury, Jean Soloman,
Phayes Noyes, Dorothy Brown.
Carolyn Shank, Elaine Knocks, Janet Kahler, Jean Frybarger, Lois Holtz, Jean Knott, Shirley Sheets,
Donna Gerig, Elaine Fenner, Shirley Steusloff, Virginia Wonnell, Sue Rogers, Donna Mae Wirick,
Joanne French, Betty Strance, Margaret Goede.
Paul Jimison, Johnny Hamilton, Eddie Francis, Bob Gates, Harry McCrum, Paul Allen, Jim Farber,
Arthur Lesczynski, Robert Helvoigt. '
Jim Forester, Don Clark, Melvin Hayes, Bill Hartman, Bob Heyman, Kenneth Dominique, Ted Barth,
Florian Kwapich, Dick Langa, William Miley, Gerhard Hinderer, Alan MacRitchie, Dick Andree,
Willard Johnson, Dick Ketel.
Joe Long, James Boggs, Bill Lehr, David Damas, Don Epple, Kirk Davis, Charles Asmus, Robert
Krause, Robert Maher.
Mary Ward, Mary Isetta, Rosemary Lorenzen, Jean Schudel, June Lee, Ruth Thomas, Jackie
Evelyn Pomeroy, Joann Evans, JoeAnn Ryle, Beverly Haas, Mary Jean Tarver, Maxine Schramm,
Mary Haas, Dorothy Rahm.
Irene Forest, Mary Pinkney, Ethel Bond. Flossie Adams, Shirley Raitz, Ruth Dybala, Elaine Dybala,
Betty Hutchinson, Doris Knerr.
Doris Wilcox, Arleen Zimmer, JoAnn Zimmerman, Louise Thompson, Patricia Quinn, Evelyn Jacques,
Charmaine West, Shirley Fiander, Madeline Wing.
Jim Taylor, Bob Gillmore, Bob Parks, Robert Lee, Clarence Smith, Chester Malaczewski, Ted Sander,
Jack Domyk, Raymond Darling.
Bob Thompson, Richard Michalski, Paul Corwin, Walter Ballard, Tom Grady,,Leo Perry, Paul Ray,
Johnny Sarchiz, Ralph Szmania. .
Hobey Welsh, Charles Paschal, Edward Wagoner, Layton Wittenberg, Melvin Rill, Ordell Starkey,
John Rizzo, Tom Beach, Bob Wisbon. '
Alton Simonds, Jack Trumbull, Dick Osborn, Jay Powers, Bill Toepfer, George Rehm, Paul Prueter,
Ray Wymer, Dick Smith.
Jenny Wiley, Rosemary Fulton, Charlene Willey, Roberta Smith, Juanita Foster, Rosa Greenlee, Betty
Hoosier, Lela Mae Garner.
Patsy Weber, Carma Ream, Mary Weber, Doris Wendt, Lois Weise, Mildred Gilliam, Ruth
Rita Swartz, Mary Kaufman, Rosemarie Munding, Barbara Runyan, Ruth Driver, Jean Scharer, Bette
Fulton, Dottie Powers, Jackie Smith. '
Virginia Holtfreter, lvalo Pommeranz, Leatrice Krueger, Dorothy Schirr, Helene Phillips, Dolores
Keyser, Elaine Sunday, Helene Trost, Norma Schultz.
Jim Miller, Rinso Wolfebuck, Don Hancock, Ed Knapik, Wayne Dickes, Herbert Leith, Leonard
Kevelder, Bob Kavanaugh.
Bob Hartsfeld, Edgar Eldredge, Jean Furman, Bob Eddington, Eldon Gomoll, Jim Kinnear, Arnold
Erdmann, Kenneth Lindsay, Bob Marcy.
Tom Moore, Daniel Dembowski, Robert Erdman, Don Black, Carl Couperthwaite, Bill Fuerst, Roger
Henry, Harold Hamilton, Arthur Huntley, Albert Bowman.
Andy Matusiewicz, Paul Magno, John Smith, Gerald Krall, Dick Crossman, Tony Momsen, Edward
McNeill, Richard Jennings, Jim Galbraith.
Esther Sniadecki, Pat Miller, Antoinette Saccucci, Rose Seitz, Elaine Ehrenfried, Colleen Donohue,
Dorothy Morrison, Mary Parker.
Merla Rickert, Anna Weiss, Marion Hopkins, Betty Friend, Phyllis Barnes, June Sowry, Ruth Johnson,
Gloria Walter, Lois Nichols, Marilu Thompson, Joanne Yutzy, Evelyn Larter, Ann Heller, Jeanne
Flanagan, Doris Mierka. ,
Betty Schiehsl, Neva Bertram, Mary Spiroff, Beverly Boehk, Jean Hall, Peggy Switzer, Ann Flan-
agan, Kerris Ann Ritenour.
Row l Esther DeLores, Betty Lockwood, Mary McLaughlin, Margaret McLean, Marvel Ziegler, Peggy
Oster, Loretta Mclntosh, Sally Duenas.
Row ll Elaine Sautter, Margery Guyer, Eileen Robinson, Dorothy Carter, Carmen Sierra, Margaret Koepp,
Catherine Sterzl, Dorothy Roe.
Row lll Barbara Dixon, Barbara Gosda, Dorothy Greenwood, Grace Honsberger, Delores Kuntz, Bettie Garber,
Alice Sarver, Virginia Pier, Marjorie Powers.
Row lV Marcella Lada, Betty Gauthia, Bernice Guhl, Bernice Durham, Gloria Moore, Doris Johnson, Shirley
Meyer, Carolyn Zimmerman, Phyllis Miller.
Ruth Dukeshire, Lois Zollner, Stella Kelley, Barbara Dauer, Billijo Downey, Colleen Harris, Shirley
Miller, Ruth Hemsoth.
Rhoda Lehr, Letha Busick, Lois Knotts, Mary Ann Lemley, Bernice Miller, Joyce Whitney, Wilma
Uerkwitz, Jean Gors.
Lucy Mazurkiewicz, Gloria Adams, Virginia Ptaszynski, Burneice Jimison, Dolores Mallett, Shirley
Kahl, Mary Hoffman, Mary Bounward.
Helen Reed, Dolores Browning, Marian Papenfus, Irene Baum, Dorthea Beckmann, Margaret Almand-
inger, Adele Carl, Della Mae Gammon.
Hermie Honeck, Howard Trautwein, Robert Powers, Clifford Bishop, Bill Stoner, Jack Taberner,
Dick Stolz, Kenneth Sperber.
Melvin Stoudomire, Roy McClellan, Jack Biebesheimer, Clellan Rains, Roland Ruch, Jack Oakley,
Mannister Wulff, Norman Nawak, Richard West.
Bill Wysong, Jim Tice, Bill Dority, Norman Surowiec, Leo Niezgoda, Jack Needham, Raymond
Wynn, Charles Klein.
Dick Sniegowski, Joe Zbierajewski, Robert Pereus, Bob Wonnell, Richard Gerlinger, Bill Heater,
Robert Thomas, Harold Wirick, Lawrence Weinstock.
Helen Brown, Alma Washington, Irma McNary, Wilma Emery, Verna Shoecraft, Marjorie Whitfield,
Gladiolus McNary, Virginia Bradley, Helen Lewis.
Jo Anne Studer, Betty Ann Geronimo, Irene Laster, Jean Zimmerman, Dorothy Louise Smith, May
Roadwiler, Ruth Pieper, Phyllis Reynolds, Dorothy Garber.
Doris Baker, Vernice Morgan, Rose Sheehan, Noryne Morgan, Rhea Ritz, Merilyn Myers, Marilyn
Pittenger, Adeline Magno, Lois Archambo.
Dorothy Lou Smith, Jane Trumbull, Phyllis Rosenberg, Reita Ann Ortman, Betty Tallent, Phyllis
Kerstetter, Evelyn Kerns, Phyllis Bohnsack, Marilyn Trumpy.
Paul Simons, Martin Karchner, William Wilgus, Don Stambaugh, Don Ramsdell, Bob Stoner,
Eugene Conger, Fred Scharp.
Dick Piotraschke, Tom Powell, Robert Weatherly, Harold Rogers, William Richmond, Melvyn Young,
Ollie Zielinski, Bob Wiser.
Earl Trail, Ronald Schaefer, Leroy Thoman, Ted Wine, John Monetta, Ramon Kenney, Harry
Coleman, Duane Zielinski, Jack Sweeny.
Edwin Stewart, Robert Pozner, Jack Plath, Max Rothschild, Ted Sipe, Ed Tappan, Harold Palm,
Dick Zink, Paul Schmidt.
Joanne Cooper, Jean Baker, Alice Wilhelm, Iris Phalen, Nellie Atkinson, Ruby Freeman,
Geraldine Feltman, Lillian Shade, Beverly Earls, Charlene Rahm, Mary Ellen Perry, Dorothy Jen-
nings, Marilyn Palmer, Helen Shnir, Joan Errington.
Doris Mentel, Marion Snyder, Betty Werling, Elaine Harris, Pearl Garner, Joyce Gibson, Levora
Heard, Barbara Klinksick, Janet Dietrich.
Leota Walter, Jean Kasch, Marilyn Schalitz, Margie Papke, Rose Ann Langenderfer, Mary Lou
Benington, Marilyn Moore, Sue Alberte, Sally Korb.
Clarence Pratt, Frank Sherburne, Bill Osborne, Melvin Thomas, Richard Tomaszewski, Arthur
Wodarski, Robert Ziegler, Robert Timbrook.
Jim Pete, Frank Kitchen, Carl Rogers, Robert Mowery, Jerry Carlton, Carl Ritter, Donald Conn,
Howard Searfoss, Lester Roudebush, Richard Wessendorf, Ray Pyle, Roland Pohlman, Raymond
Phillips, Bill Path, Jack Snyder, Robert Solarek.
Dick Yosses, Lauren Reed, Don Nicely, Bob Schudel, Don Cox, Allen Root, Otto Nagel,
Betty Zimmerman, June Pier, Elizabeth Apostle, Ann Snare, Marilyn Schroeder, Jo Ann Cook, May
Gustafson, Carleen Reid, Virginia Weber.
Alberta Bey Bryant, Caroll Boerst, Pat Hitchcox, Lois Lees, Joann Benedict, Rita Ludwig, Juanita
Smith, Joanne Kulwicki, Betty Rahm.
Dorothy Klein, Martha Jimison, Margaret Billings, Alice Dominick, Marvaline Remusat, Elaine
Rohloff, Beatrice Bailey, Mary Lubinski, Edythe Weaver.
Ruth Haase, Donna Burtnett, Betty Kimball, Annetta Faas, Margie Clay, Eleanor Mlynarck, Dolores
Naguchi, Marilyn Freitag, Bernice Roginski.
Robert Beauch, Richard Miller, Bill Feeney, Edwin Hill, Bernard J. Hower, Arthur Benner, Lloyd
Chestnut, Gene Clark, Eugene English, Bill Krueger, Bill Holden.
Richard Gwinner, Kenneth Martin, Paul Glanzman, Charles Gearhart, Douglas Arend, Kenneth
Bray, Leroy Crannon, George Foster, Ray Gregory, Stanley Chapman.
Eugene Hamilton, Clarence Harris, Clarence Cavanaugh, Cecil Kyle, Maurice Howard, John Fratilla,
Lawrence Kwiatkowski, Tom Andrews, Jack Berning, Russell Curtice.
Paul Blattner, Mike Fortunato, Paul Gable, Richard Gooch, Robert Cole, Ellis Baldwin, Frank Bensch,
Ted Arend, Robert Hood, George Eschenburg, Paul Kells.
Marion Hoover, Audrey McRoplus, Doris Schnetzler, Kathryn Blackburn, Pat Cooper, Jeanne Rudow,
Helen Dryden, Dorothy Smith, Pat Stinehart.
Helen Kozbial, Gertrude Kozlowski, Betty Yeager, Elizabeth Cutway, Martha Engle, Carol Hill,
Betty Lou James, Goldie Balden, Virginia Hayes, Thelma Frank, Phyllis Guntsch, Joanne Krueger,
Joan Hawe, Dorothy Daine.
Dorothy Lawecki, Dolores Napierala, Erma Lorentz, Barbara Kramer, Thelma Scott, Patricia Walter,
Sue Williamson., Dolores Soboleski, Josephine Cuttaia.
Harry Bak, Harold Ladermann, Franklin Holub, Kenmore Hirsch, Ralph Heuerman, Victor Haddad,
Richard Mishka, Ted Bowers, Jim Miller, John Eyre.
Tom Dion, Tom Griffith, Jim Grothaus, Richard Gozdowski, Donald Day, Burton Alldaffer, Bob
Lubinski, Paul Hart, Dick Mroczkowski, Don Pomeroy, Bob Grice.
Richard Herold, Henry Kerschbaum, Duane Kerwin, Howard C. Henry, James Hennings, Dale Dennis,
Ben Borchert, Bob Krueger, Louis Gaynor, Robert LaBine, Rex Mock.
Lloyd Basil, Dick Lee, Bob Ewald, Charles Leck, Art Keller, Don Gray, Walter Goetting, Donald
Hejna, Arthur Lenz, Elliot Lyman, Herbert Crawford.
Donna Culver, lrene Long, Agnes Kaiser, Zorka Dinoff, Elsie Grudzinaki, Edna Gaseiniak, Dorothy
Hejnicki, Erleen Becker.
Viviam Speweik, Wladyslawa fCharlottej Sablowski, Lois Wolffe, Thessia Williams, Grace Thomas,
Dorothea Murray, Mary Garland, Josephine Hawkins.
Glenna Bentley, Pat Clark, Phyllis Keim, Lois Cannon, Dorothy Keller, Vivian Watson, Shirley Rado,
LaVonne Hemminger, Ruth Zimmer.
June Birkenkamp, Doris Seibold, Barbara Sowry, Evelyne Labowitz, Cordy Crook, Joan Byers, Elda
Cauffiel, Alice Okowski, Rita Bunck.
Richard Irving, Jack Beadle, Dick Hoffman, Bob Kemper, Art Harvey, James McCormick, Edward
Labeau, Tom Konewka, Ray Meyer, Jerry Cunningham, Donald Luettke.
Bill Lenz, Jim Keil, George Gust, Billy Fauble, Sam Ferris, Leo Campbell, Tom McConihay, Bob
Callohan, Jerome Jay, Wm. Colquhoun.
Donald Kopp, Bob Kaiser, Ray Lockwood, Martin Holtgrieve, Robert Harper, Robert Mason, Leonard
Leech, Bob Flowerson, Elmer Gilbert, Robert Bugaj, Bob Beach.
Neil Burns, Wallace Christner, Bob Meyer, Don Logan, Frank Mensing, Robert D. Kaiser, Richard
Klein, Jack Kowalski, Herbert Loehrke, Phillip Greenburg, Bill Brown.
Donna Richard, June Rogers, Carol Ruebush, Beverly Walters, Marilyn Stafford, Ruth Wilson, Helen
Thompson, Jean Sherwood.
Dawn Vruck, Shirley Chappelear, Kathleen Sheehan, Mary Lou Flowers, Joyce Foster, Shirley Carl,
Charlotte Deakin, Muryl Taylor, Bonnie J. Foster.
Theone Gerst, Barbara Schneider, Marilyn Petrie, Georgiana Powers, Nancy Chatham, Margie
Savage, Pat Roth, Jane Snyder.
Jacqueline Hees, Cookie Back, Myrna Snyder, Dorothy Ford, Lois Lindau, Marian Batch, Virginia
Lowe, Doris Sosbe, Johnie Mae White.
Evelyn Art, Betty Wotring, Shirley Matteson, Pat Hawley, Mary Kathryn Fink, Phyllis Christman
Becky Brumback, Betty Lowney.
Wilma Scheffert, Audrey Baker, Dorothy Benson, Marilyn Fleming, Janet Watson, Winnie Walbolt,
Patsy Pore, Jeanne Miles.
Phyllis Hintz, Joanne Woeller, Jean Mackinlay, Joanne Zelt, Virginia Oates, Betty Boyd, Ruth A.
Biggs, Sylvia Williams, Alberta Weaver. C
Marilyn Eschedor, Mary Kolodzaike, Eleanore Rutkowski, Rosemarie Sniegowski, June Rogers
Mary Lou Cothern, June Taylor, Evelyn Sankiewicz.
Lila Mae Kirsch, Norma Leaman, Fritz Schmous, Helen Ellerman, Helen Revill, Alice Ingle, Avis
Weaver, Norma Dolbee, Barbara Louthon.
Mary Hirschy, Barbara Frank, Pat Findley, Carolyn Fuerst, Joyce Roper, Jo Anne Pete, Marion Golus,
Peggy Eichelberger, Shirley Teall, Rita Jaeodzinski.
Shirley Willyard, Mary Lou Dussell, Irene Fisher, Virginia Jozefowicz, Rita Domowiz, Lenore Jonas,
Patricia Dolley, Virginia Cox, Gloria Ellis, Nancy Hendricks.
Jackie Winn, Delphine Mocniak, Delphine Zielinska, Nancy Lee, Joanne Bunge, Genevieve Noble,
Mary Culver, Patti Wandel, Doris Hubaker, Lois Hartman.
Billy Haefner, Lester Pierce Jr., Robert Kujda, Don McDermott, Keefe Snyder, Carl Smith, Glen
Pegish, Ronald Corbett, Bernard Kiefer.
Billy Grohowski, David Nadolny, Ollie Grabowski, Edward Kijowski, Joseph Knapik, Eugene Hojnacki,
Zegmund Geremski, Richard Baginski, Fred Blanchard.
Eugene Luczak, Clarence Holtfreter, Bert Cobb, Ralph Smith, Don Ramsey, Harold Pohlman, Rus-
sell Crossman, John Baker.
William Janiszewski, Warren Harms, Ned Barnes, Kenneth Skiver, Donald Thompson, Donald
Zaciewski, Jerry Bombrys, Bill Royer, Richard Leggett.
Dixie Meek, Delphine Dembowska, Phyllis Damschroeder, Roberta Higgins, Virginia Jones, Donna
Tittle, Patricia Cothern, Donna Lou Huff, Kathleen Marry, Mary Ellen Lipp.
Vivian Schwind, Peggy Jo Shannon, Sylvia Bowes, Nancy Shoemaker, Annette Black, Dawn
Voelzow, Marilyn Dannenberger, Joan Blankenhagen, Wilma Diegelman, Cherry Lee Frost.
Rose Marie Olszewska, Rose Popiela, La Donna Howe, Catherine Frazier, Marian Klosterhaus, Mary
Helen Seideman, Theresa Fischer, Margaret Gilligan, Donna Whiteman, Patte MacDonald.
Bonnie Eversole, Leona Riebe, Joyce Luginbuhl, Lois Woeller, Marie Daley, Jo Ann Beck, Joann
Winkleman, Mary Jane Netermyer, Shirley Harley, Betty Jane Zanter.
William Straub, Don Eberhard, Jack Tanalski, James Hedges, Ross Smith, James Cardwell, Earl
Laishley, Bob Sitzenstock, Tom Rigney, Peter Ruble.
Billy Lee, Paul Proudfoot, Dick Palmer, John Turek, Walter Baginski, David Brunner, Jimmy Moore,
Tom Lorenz, George Tolles, Paul Chamberlain, Bob Sarter, Herman De Brosse, James Hupp, Paul
Katz, Jack Bernard, Daniel Harrison.
John Morris, Bill Trost, Walter McNeely, William Whitaker, Eugene Sund, Robert Momsen, Richard
Shaffer, Bob Latimer.
Mary Thomas, Caryol McLargin, Elizabeth McClelland, Phyllis Fraszewski, Alcena Wittenberg,
Madelyn Young, Margie Leitner, Lucy Cremean, Joan Bache.
Norma Jean Young, Shirley Muswick, Nina Wittich, Donna Schutt, Joan Starkey, Lois Meinen,
Leona Mae Winters, Clydabelle Padgett, Linda Wilgus, Phyllis Ferguson.
Charline Miller, Barbara Stone, Donna Greene, Jacky Blanchong, Shirley Kells, Erma Jean Williams,
Joanne Estes, Carmen Oerig, Maribelle Bennett, Dorothy Soheil.
Carol Goede, Joan Koch, Jeannine Siegel, Doris Gockerman, Arlene Flory, Carolyn Dzingleski, Rita
Zerler, Lois Fralich, Arletta Ness, Marilyn Arner.
Philip Echard, Jim Gladieux, Bill Thorpe, Bob Streib, Ted Kwapich, Paul Haas, Donald Raszka,
Richard Zbierajewski, George Wilczynski, Norbert Paluch, Jack Brazeau, Bill Fronizer, Bob Michalak,
Irvin Raczkowski, James Spychala, Raymond Fall.
Owen Lowe, Bob Coffey, Tom Schwanbeck, Frank Hischka, Robert Ratajczak, Edward Zaracki,
Richard Jirinec, David Strance, Jim Aufderheide.
Martha Mountain, Joan Mocniak, Dolores Bunck, Bea Rogers, Lois Tussing, Mary Jane Hess, Rose
Marie Baginski, Wilma Keil, Marie Zach, Justine Zielinski.
Shirley Sue Smith, Irma Jean Sierra, Eleanore Patricia Murawska, June Flowers, Corlene Bohnert,
Romona Salzwedel, Lulu Mahoney, Theresa Nowak, Rose Marie Gasiorowski, Lucille Zinser.
Patsy Cairl, Rita Czerniak, Loretta Jachimiak, Sheldon Baldwin, Joan Helms, Lois McClelland,
Dorothy Foster, Josephine Mocniak, Esther Mrozowski.
Dona Orns, Lois Kachenmeister, Donna Walker, Nancy Braithwaite, Ramona Leggett, Florence
Marchewka, Betty Dillon, Betty Lamb, Carolyn Pizza, Emily Popiela.
Albert Lowry, Richard Jacobs, Willard McCall, David Wandtke, Bob Steinman, Frank Dungan, Dor-
rence Rhoades, Joseph Stader.
David Musgrave, Paul Kurth, Harold Mucci, Ray Albrecht, Frank Grochowski, Paul Bricker, Donald
Lee, Richard Goodwin, Jim Kevelder.
Gabriel Zielinski, Jack Trumpy, Ronald Radunz, Richard Humphreys, Bob Papenfus, Johnny Fleck,
Donald Colvin, Bill Blaker, John Adams.
Maynard Dannenberger, Harry Kamza, Joe Taberner, Bob Foltz, Paul Yutzy, Cloyce Clark, Tom
Coulter, Ted Textor, Dale Grundish.
Betty Meyers, Joan Staup, Bonita Dilbone, Ruth Cousino, Dorothy Will, Aileen Harrison, Doris Barnes,
Jean Lynes, Margaret Swartz.
Virginia Devers, Joanne Cook, Donna Jensen, Beatrice DeLine, Shirley Breitner, Mary Ann Bermitter,
Pat Brach, Doris Stone, Joyce McQuillen.
Geraldine Ammann, Barbara Bigelow, Marilyn Bracht, Norma Ream, Patsy Foley, Joan Rosendaul,
Shirley Bevens, Bonnie Lybarger, Yvonne Sandys.
Joyce Allison, Jane Seitz, Theone Wolff, Barbara Ann Haye, Georgia Hite, Bernadine Krall, Nellie
Steger, Pat Soboleski, Pat Wiedersatz.
Marvin Saocucci, Kenneth Pfaff, Bernard Wenzel, Bob Stanton, Roland Leaman, Carlos Loehrke, Jr.,
Jack Shaver, Richard Thayer.
John Bandi, Donald Brackheimer, Donald Ganss, Robert Hasselschwert, Jim Fenner, Johnny Golba,
Eugene Gendaszek, Robert Long, Ray Perkins.
Alfred Rice, Bernard Thobe, Raymond Mehling, Wilford Globensky, Clark H. Bourgeois, Robert
Noethen, Jerry Mans, Raymond Cloyne, Richard Ludwig.
Larry Schwartz, Wayne Schmidt, Gen Sauer, Donald Dick, Claude McNeely, William Stader, George
Bramlett, Johnny Doriot, Bob Ball.
Row l--Jane Tunks, Nancy Sherman, Ruth Thomas, Shirley Kime, Margie Hemsoth, Myrna Schnetzler, Dolores Demarkowski, Frances
Lamb. Row ll--Phyllis Asmussen, Phyllis Wendt, Elaine Ehrenfried, Miss Dusha, Miss Payne, Helen Klinger, Helen Atkinson, Glenna Myers.
Row lll-Don Ramsdall, Phyllis Jaeck, Floyd Ramsdall, Mr. Martin, Carroll Keyser, Roland Lampe, Dulane Kaiser, Laura Mentzer.
Perhaps never in the history of Libbey has our Edelian seemed so important as in these war years when every one is so
eager to see permanently recorded the history of his classmates and, of course, himself. Now more than ever a yearbook
becomes a book of treasured memories, a handy reference book, something to treasure always. Since September, as the
Edelian staff has, sometimes laboriously, visited every nook and cranny of the building and has tried to probe into the minds
of students and teachers for facts that would make interesting copy, the yearbook has grown. Finally in May it appeared
at the senior banquet to delight the student body.
This year the policy of the Edelian remained constant in its division of work. All the planning and editorial work was done
by the editorial staff, headed by Laura Mentzer, the editor-in-chief, and the associate editor, Delores Demarkowski.
Nancy Sherman and Dulane Kaiser were in charge of the senior section, while the classes were managed by Phyllis
Jaeck and Helen Klinger. Faculty copy was produced by Myrna Schnetzler and Helen Atkinson. Phyllis Asmussen and
Glenna Myers were club editorsg Frances Lamb was snapshot editor, and the sports editors were Carrol Keyser and Roland
Lampe. In addition to their other work the two Phyllises faithfully typed most of the copy.
With her customary cheerfulness and cooperation Miss Gertrude Payne acted again as snapshot adviser. Her work included
many of the pictures shown in the sports section as well as on the snapshot pages. Mr. Charles Martin capably directed his
staff in the business and financial department of the Edelian. Their work included taking subscriptions, getting ads, and
attending to the distribution of the book. The circulation and advertising managers were Margie Hemsoth and Shirley
The continued success of the yearbook is due in large measure to Principal Harold E. Williams, who aids the director, Miss
Ruth Dusha, by his help and encouragement throughout the many duties and problems that are entailed in the production
of the Edelian. The staff of 1944 is proud of its work.
D fi l.. E .fl N ' -- 3
Row I-Reda Sarver, Martha Engel, Virginia Boyer, Gerry Lindroth Miss Payne, Donna Schultz, Margarete Mann, Barbara Simpson.
Row ll-Marilyn Riehle, Betty Campbell, Nancy Boyer, Miss Gerdes, Jerry Walls, Malcolm Shaw, Paul Allen.
A reporter enters a classroom-any classroom. "May I distribute the Crystals, please?" With sureness and precision
every student produces his Activities ticket or a nickel. With eager eyes he scans the newest edition of Libbey's school
paper and just as eagerly reads it again and again. During the past year the Crystal staff has been unusually active
generating enthusiasm and interest throughout the school. Miss Florence Gerdes directed the literary work of the paper
and Miss Gertrude Payne took all of the snapshots which made the picture page such a popular feature of the publication.
The staff consisted of the following members: Bobbie Simpson as Editor-in-Chief was assisted by Margarete Mann and
Nancy Boyer. The work of News Editor was done by Donna Shultz and the editorial department supervised by Gerry
Lindroth. Virginia Boyer managed the Feature section and the Art work was handled by Nancy Boyer and Margarete
Mann. The Sports department was covered by Malcolm Shaw and Jerry Walls. Betty Campbell and Marilyn Riehle
acted as Service Editors. The Business Editors were Charles Church and Paul Allen. Reda Sarver directed the Exchange
department and managed Circulation.
As a part of Libbey's contribution to service in the war effort, copies of the Crystal were mailed to two hundred men in the
Armed Forces. ln addition every effort was spent to secure and publish news about our boys who are in service. Thus
at the year's end the school paper has crystalized in permanent record the drama which is student life at Libbey.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
To be elected to the National Honor Society is the highest honor that any pupil may obtain. This year fifty-eight
seniors and twenty-six juniors were received into the society which was composed of twenty-six seniors who had been
elected to the society when they were juniors. The new members were elected by the teachers from a list of the upper
third of the senior class and the top fifteenth of the junior class. They are chosen on a basis of scholarship, leadership,
character, and service. Scholarship is the first requirement for membership to the National Honor Society. Next the
student must have a fine and praiseworthy character. He must also be a good follower and by being a follower he will
Row l-Geraldine West, Annabel Hoppe, Glenna Myers, Nancy Jaeck, Betty Smith, Myrna Schnetzler, Jacqueline Ramisch, Beverly Wind-
nagel, Charlotte Houser. Row ll-Betty Campbell, Lois Osten, June Tripp, Marilyn Riehle, Ruth Prueter, Elaine Drury, Mae Myers, Laura
Mentzer, Betty Wakefield. Row Ill-Richard Rein, Roland Lampe, John Thomas, Norman Clark, Mr. Orwig, Robert Kobee, Charles Sackett,
Robert Gates, Earl Straub.
Row I-Mildred Tompkins, Dorothy Foltz, Doris Thompson, Treva Beard, Norma Commager, Marjorie Hemsoth, Barbara Mann, Ruth Road-
wiler, Helen Ballard. Row Il-Elaine Fenner, Lois Belk, Collene Donahue, Elaine Ehrenfried, Elaine Sunday, Patty Snare, Eleanor Robinson,
Lois Schroeder, Donna Tesch. Row lll-Joe Cunningham, Hobart Stevens, Kenneth Sprengel, Carroll Keyser, Leighton Smith, Alvin Beitel-
schees, Royce Lampe, Harold Parcell.
be a good leader. The last requirement is service-service to the school, to his friends, to mankind, and to God.
The flaming torch and the keystone are the symbols of the society. The meaning of these symbols are explained to the
new members before they are inducted into the society. The flaming torch represents the high ideals of the society and
also the firm foundation upon which the education of young people must be established. The pins of the National Honor
Society have these two symbols inscribed upon them. The members may use their membership cards as permanent hall
permits, a unique privilege. -
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
At the beginning of the year they elected the following officers: Larry Albright, president: Ruth Beckman, vice-president:
Lois Mensing, secretary-treasurer, and Leighton Smith, sergeant-at-arms. However, Larry Albright went out to Toledo
University at the beginning of the second semester: consequently the society elected Ruth Prueter to serve as president
for the rest of the year. The adviser of the organization is Mr. James Orwig. ln order to raise money for the scholarship
awarded annually by the society, an information Please Program was held in March. Questions were written by the
members and the panel of experts consisted of six teachers. Robert Bashore, acting as Libbey's Clifton Faidman, asked
Row l--Jane Tunks, Nancy Sherman, Floralouise Duffey, Donna Schultz, Lois Mensing, Margarete Mann, Frances Lamb, Josephine Knott,
Rosemarie Good. Row ll-Robert Bashore, Bobbie Simpson, Mary Luetke, Nancy Boyer, Gloria Moore, Ruth Thomas, Renza Clark, Jacqueline
Snyder, Helen Gibowski, Leighton Wittenberg. Row Ill--Bill Stephenson, Kenneth Schmidt, Paul Prueter, Robert Tygart, Arthur Sussman,
Ramon DiPierro, Tom Biebesheimer, Gerald Schwind.
Row l--Betty Boehk, Nina Hoover, Renza Bigelow, Ann Houser, Gay Houser, Dolores Leatherman, Lucille Warner, Peggy Roberts. Row ll-
Richard Wittmann, Mary Lueck, Sararuth Bell, Helen McCartney, Ruth Beckman, Doris Prior, Claire Vossler, Ruby Keller, James Ganoom.
Row III-Robert Kramer, Howard Kerstetter, John Arnot, Robert Wenzel, Clarence Gartz, Charles Paschel, Robert Jennings, Malcolm Shaw,
Roger Henry. 0
the questions. A bass drum was placed in front of the tables and when a question was missed the teachers each threw a
quarter on the drum. The accumulated quarters were used to purchase War Stamps and contributed to the Office Fund.
The program was well attended and the student body enjoyed listening to the teachers answer the questions which were
on various subjects. ln March, twenty-two members of the group participated in the Ohio State Scholarship Tests.
Results of the tests showed that Libbey students ranked high. John Thomas placed first in the county results, and
Norman Clark in second place was followed by Robert Bashore in third. Other Libbey honor students ranked eleventh,
twelfth, fourteenth, fifteenth, twentieth, twenty-first, twenty-third, twenty-fourth, and twenty-fifth.
Leadership, scholarship, and originality will make any girl stand out, and with these characteristics the Peries, full
of school spirit, are all ready to challenge the rest of the kids in Libbey for an eventful school year. Opening the.Peries'
busy season was the "Cornstalk Shuffle" held in the school gym and the spooky atmosphere of Halloween added to the
excitement of the dance. Colorful and gay could mean nothing but their mass meeting for the DeVilbiss game in Novem-
ber. Based on a circus theme, the school stage was filled with sideshow attractions, barkers, and fierce animals. With
an impressive formal initiation in March, the members welcomed in the new girls to the Periclean Society. Later on in
April was their Faculty-Mothers Tea and in May the Spring Banquet brought to a close another enjoyable year for the
girls and one they won't forget.
For the programs of the year, the Peries found it entertaining as well as educational to listen to reviews of current books
given by the members of the organization. Later on in the year phonograph records were played of various kinds of music
at their club meetings. This was done to aid the girls in developing their appreciation of music of classical value. On
their toes to do their best in anything they began, the Peries were assisted by a peppy group of officers and an efficient
adviser. The cabinet for the year consisted of Nancy Boyer, as president: Joan Frank, vice-president: Anne Houser, re-
cording secretaryg Nancy Jaeck, corresponding secretary: Frances Lamb, treasurer, censor, Dulane Kaiser, Mildred
Westgate, chaplain. Guiding and inspiring the group throughout the year was their adviser, Miss Ruth Dusha.
Row I-Phayes Noyes, Suzanne Cony, Pat Chambers, Jeanne Clark, Barbara Frank, Glenna Bentley, Erleen Becker. Row ll--Gaye Houser,
Doris Rampendahl, Ann Heller, Miss Dusha, Phyllis Keim, Lois Cannon, Jane Trumbull. Row lll-Anne Houser, Janet Dietrich, Jean Baker,
Joanne Cooper, Dorothy Klein, Joan Frank, Millie Westgate, Frances Lamb, Barbara Bunyan.
Row l-Carmen Gerig, Lois Fralich, Annette Black, Betty Lamb, Nancy Lee Jaeck, Antoinette Pizza, Noralee Terrell, Pauline Miller.
Row II--Carolyn Fuerst, Norma Brown, Dawn Voelzow, Donna Gerig, Miss Dusha, Jo Anne Pete, Jeanne Gage, LaVerne Mentzer, Gerry
Campbell. Row lll-Joyce Roper, Cordy Crook, Nancy Boyer, Georgie Powers, Marilyn Fleming, Sue Rogers, Dulane Kaiser, Virginia Stevens.
Success with perfection! This was the goal achieved by the Philaletheans in everything they undertook this year.
They were easily distinguished from the rest of the school by their grey V-neck boy's sweaters. No more enthusiasm
could have led our cowboys on to victory than the Phils dressed as cowgirls in a typical western setting at "El Ranch
Libbey." Libbey Lou and Lanky Lil were the outstanding features of this mass meeting which brought our team victory
over Scott when their goal was achieved again. The "January Jump" held at Calumet Temple, was most certainly one
of the outstanding dances of the year. Thousands of tiny flakes were suspended from the ceiling, and Mr. and Mrs.
Snowman bade you welcome as you danced past them. Was it the tiny novelties worn by the girls three weeks before
the dance or the untiring efforts of the committee that brought them success? Following this came the Mothers' and
Daughters' Tea which carried out the St. Patrick's Day theme. A tribute was given to each senior Phil. The social season
was closed with the annual banquet at which time each senior received a gift. Although sad at parting, these girls will
always carry with them pleasant memories of happy hours spent with their Phil sisters and able advisers: Miss Gerdes
and Miss Allen.
Not only did the Phils have social events but they also had various literary programs at which they reviewed modern
plays, biographies, and stories. The success of this year would not have been possible without the cabinet members:
these included Margarete Mann, president: Nancy Sherman, vice-president: Jane Cumberworth and Josephine Knott, sec-
retaries: Mary Lueck, treasurer: Mary Luetke, chaplain: Claire Vossler, senior censor: Marjorie Norwood, junior censor:
and Norma Commager, reporter.
Row I-Bonnie Stipes, Phyllis McDermott, Marilyn Arner, Jackie Smith, Barbara Cox, Joan Baclge, Elaine Sautter, Josephine Knott.
Row ll-Doris Schnetzler, Treva Jayne Beard, Dorothy Foltz, Margarete Mann, Miss Allen, Marilyn Bracht, Geraldine Ammann, Barbara
Klinksick, Nancy Sherman. Row lll-Sally Korb, Sue Alberte, Pat Clark, June Pier, Janet Watson, Winnie Walbolt, Mary Luetke, Rose-
Row l-Clydabelle Padgett, Ann Snare, Marilyn Moore, Glenna Reinlein, Dorothy Mae Smith, Helen Dryden, Jane Cumberworth, Sheldon
Baldwin. Row Il-Peggy Lee, Dorothy Noggle, Elaine Drury, Miss Gerdes, Norma Commager, Marjorie Norwood, Marilyn Stafford, Joyce
Hause. Row lll-Mary Jane Spitler, Mary Lueck, Betty Campbell, Elaine Fenner, Patty Snare, Marie Daley, Claire Vossler.
Row I-Evelyn Lee, Floralouise Duffey, Virginia Boyer, Donna Schultz, Bobbie Simpson, Margie Hemsoth, Mary Parker, Alana Wittenberg,
Pegge Roberts. Row ll-Jane Bersticker, Rose Seitz, Margaret Koepp, Mary Weber, Miss Henderson, Doris Thompson, Gerry Lindroth, Lois
Mensing, Virginia Corrigan. Row Ill-Marilyn Schroeder, Doris Prior, Margaret Ann King, Ellen O'Halloran, Antoinette Saccucci, Dottie
Powers, Coleen Donohue, Elaine Ehrenfried, Jean Marie Solomon.
Row I--Nancy Shoemaker, Shirley Bevens, Ruby Freeman, Pat Stinehart, Beverly Cole, Helen Thompson, Ruth Hemsoth, Jane Tunks.
Row Il-Charlotte Houser, Dorothy Hurst, Beverly Windnagle, Miss Eberth, Jean Wiedersatz, Jean Martin, Jane Seitz, Joyce Allison. Row Ill
-Sararuth Bell, Ruth Beckman, Virginia Cox, Noryene Morgan, Jean Andrews, Virginia Peinert, Elaine Sunday, Kate Sterzel. K
A merry-go-round of gay, hard working girls! They will be remembered by their club as the originators of a
Zetalethean song and a representative emblem of the organization. The first of the social events was the Waite mass
meeting where the gypsy theme was carried out. Next on the program was the annual dance, "The Canteen Bounce,"
which was held February 26, 1944, at Calumet Temple. The Zets also went into collaboration with the Architectural
Club and aided in the second annual War Bond and Stamp Show held in April and open to the public. This social whirl
came to an end with their banquet in May which was held at the Women's Building.
The Zetalethean program for the year has been one of an unusual nature, for though completely literary, the subjects
have not adhered to the routine of topical discussions, but have delved into the history of the Zetalethean organization
from its initiation in Toledo in 1903, tracing its many advancements and revisions to the present day. As a part of their
endeavor to create the ideal literary society, the Libbey girls have revised the out-moded constitution, thus fully explain-
ing to the girls the aim of the organization as a club to promote intellect and fellowship. Having accomplished this,
their pledges were formally initiated at a closed tea. This group of girls has certainly lived up to the purpose of the
Zetalethean Literary Society. The object is to teach good fellowship, consideration of others, the value of cooperation,
and commendable school spirit. The members all feel that without the able leadership of their advisers, Miss Eberth and
Miss Henderson, and their officers: Floralouise Duffey, president: Donna Schultz, vice-president: Lois Mensing, treasurer:
Jane Tunks and Bobbie Simpson, secretaries: Doris Prior, chaplain: and Sararuth Bell, sergeant-at-arms: the club
would not have been a success.
.D. AND FORUM
Row I-Johnny Sarchiz, Al Zollars, Don Black, Jerry Walls, Richard Jennings, Tom Moore, Max Rothschild, John Zidarin. Row ll-
Mr. 'Baker, Joe Kowalewski, Frank Beauregard, Bob Stautzenbach, Eugene Ruble, Ralph Kuhlman, Ray DiPierro, Gerald'Krall, Robert Allison.
Row lll-Charles Meyer, Dick Gomersall, Don Collingwood, Don Gray, Romuald Snyder, Ed McNeill, Bill Fuerst, Melvin Breitner, Dale Bricker.
Row I-Herbert Leith, Malcolm Shaw, Raymie Warrick, Jim Forster, Cliff Collins, Bob Meyer, Don Poenicke, Don Wodrich. Row ll-Tom
E. Meek, Bob Jones, Hobart Stevens, William Miley, Leonard Kevelder, Bob Heyman, Bob Wisbon, Royce Lampe. Row lll-Ray McNeill,
Gordon Murray, Carroll Keyser, Kenneth Sprengel, Leighton Smith, Jack Runyan, Bill Meyer, Roland Lampe, Ted Black.
The Q.D.'s and Forum have continued their friendly rivalry through another successful year with a fast moving suc-
cession of activities and services. Mr. Baker, assuming the responsibilities as adviser for the Q.D.'s, was greatly helped
by the new officers, including Ray DiPierro, president: Don Collingwood, vice-president, Robert Allison, secretaryg Charles
Meyenutreasurerg and John Zidarin, sergeant-at-arms. Proposing to discover and encourage original talent, to promote
enlightened leadership, and to generate a will to serve, the Q.D.'s opened their activities with a roast at Side Cut Park
in November. The Q.D.'s held their dance earlier this year than in past years. The name "Q.D. Shindig" brings back
memories of a traditionally outstanding school dance. With the coming of spring, other activities soon followed which
included a theater party and another roast. The highly successful year of services and activities was brought to a con-
clusion with the annual banquet in May.
From the shadows of past years, "The Forum Club" emerged to greater glory under the competent supervision of its new
adviser and officers. Mr. Mortimer replaced the capable and dependable Mr. Vander, now teaching at Macomber. Much
of the success of the club is credited to its new officers: Hobart Stevens, president: Jack Runyan, vice-president: Royce
Lampe, secretary, Roland Lampe, treasurer, and Ted Black, sergeant-at-arms. The Forum opened its activities with a
successful roast at Side-Cut Park in the fall. During the Christmas holidays, the season was enjoyed with a merry skating
party. Events crowded together in the spring and were highlighted by one of the best dances of the year followed by
another roast, this time at Fort Meigs. The year's festivities were concluded with the annual banquet in May.
SENIOR FRIEN HIP
"Face life squarely!" With this slogan in mind the Senior Friendship Club has carried out many programs this year,
under the able guidance of their adviser, Miss Allen, and their conscientious officers: president Nina Hoover: vice-
president, Glenna Myers: corresponding secretary, Pegge Roberts: recording secretary, Gerry Lindroth: treasurer, Jean
Gilbert: and chaplain, Lucille Warner. ln the fall the club sponsored a very interesting program of readings by Mrs. John
Klein. At Christmas time they bought the Christmas tree for the main hall at Libbey. The six Lenten services were jointly
sponsored by the Friendship and Hi-Y Clubs. Every week a group of Senior Friendship girls brought cookies for the
U.S.O. Lounge at the Union Station. Donations were given to help further the work of the Y.W.C.A. The club also
Row I-Frances Lamb, Joan Frank, Millie Westgate, Nancy Sherman, Lucille Warner, Polly McClain, Josephine Knott, Eileen Killian,
Virginia Just. Row ll-Doris Draheim, Connie Schmuhl, Adelaide Williams, LaVern Moreland, Miss Allen, Evelyn Fleck, Mildred Adams,
Joanne Elliott, Margarete Mann. Row Ill-Betty Boehk, Margaret Zimmerman, Sara Jane Mault, Jacqueline Ramisch, Joanne Taraschke,
Leah Aubin, Norma Commager, Shirley Kime, Betty Deal. Row lV-Annabel Hoppe, Evelyn Drown, Janel Moll, Mary Luetke, Jean Saddoris,
Gloria Weaver, Marie Harvey, Glenna Myers, Betty Smith.
Row I-Fannie Fletcher, Nina Hoover, Antoinette Pizza, Lois Mensing, Floralouise Duffey, Pinkey Schultz, Bobbie Simpson, Margie Hemsoth,
Virginia Boyer, Pegge Roberts, Jane Tunks. Row ll-Sylvia Healy, Dolores Kolodzaike, Mary Ann Clark, Phyllis Asmussen, Mae Myers,
Miss Allen, Betty Streepy, Charlotte Houser, Beverly Windnagel, Nancy Lee Jaeck, Dorothy Koch. Row Ill-Myldred Thompkins, Ginny
Corrigan, Renza Bigelow, June Tripp, Nancy Boyer, Dulane Kaiser, Nora Shorter, Jean Gilbert, Dorothy Hurst, Carolyn Krueger, Gloria
Bennett, Eleanor Robinson. Row lV-Gerry Lindroth, Phyllis Jaeck, Mary Lueck, Margaret Ann King, Lois Osten, Phyllis Figmaka, Marilyn
Rlehle, Betty Campbell, Ruth Prueter, LaVerne Melka, Golda Beatty.
bought a row boat for Camp Walbridge. Members participated in forums that were held at the "Y" on Sunday after-
noons. Because of the great need for helpers the girls offered their services for Red Cross work in some of Toledo's
The first social event of the year was a skating party held at the Coliseum. After the football season was over the annual
Football Banquet was held for the football players and their mothers. At Christmas the three Friendship Clubs of Libbey
had a combined party. During the year two city-wide parties were given at the Y.W.C.A. for Friendship girls. ln the
spring a tea was given in honor of all the mothers. A banquet concluded the year's program.
SOPHOMORE FRIEND HIP CLUB
"To Find and Give the Best!" Accordingly the Sophomore Friendship girls carried out their duties efficiently during
the past year. Many interesting programs were planned under the helpful adviser, Mrs. Black, and the following officers:
June Pier, president: Betty Rahm, vice-presidentg Joanne Bennet, recording secretary: Dorothy Benson, corresponding
secretary: Erleen Becker, treasurer. Interesting talks were heard by the girls from their guest speakers, Miss Musselman,
who is a member of the Y.W.C.A. staff: and Miss Brown, a WAVE. This group of Friendship girls is well-loved at the
Lucas County Children's'Flome. Each of the girls adopted an orphan to remember at Christmas time and on his birthday.
The social events of the year were a skating party held in the Coliseum and a party for the members with Specialist Brown
Row l-Joanne Copper, Jean Baker, Letha Busick, Leota Walter, Ann Snare, Dorothy Klein, Janet Watson, Winnie Walbolt, Virginia Weber,
Joanne Krueger. Row ll--Joanne Zelt, Evelyn Kerns, Mary Kathryn Fink, May Gustafson, Mrs. Black, Phyllis Kerstetter, Marilyn Moore,
Margaret Almandinger, Elda Cauffiel, Adele Carl. Row Ill-Elaine Rohloff, Beatrice Barley, Carol Ruebush, Dorothy Keller, Zorka Dinoff,
Dorothy Benson, Margie Clay, Noryne Morgan, Merilyn Myers, Evelyn Labowitz. Row IV--Mary Lou Bennington, Marilyn Schroeder, Mari-
lyn Flemming, Rose Ann Langenderfer, Georgie Powers, Betty Tallent, Joann Cook, Marion Papenfus, Rhea Ritz.
Row I-Helen Thompson, Juanita Smith, Adeline Magno, Ruby Freeman, Virginia Hayes, Mary Lubinski, Patsy Pore, Erleen Becker, Jeanne
Miles, Betty Rahm. Row ll-Pat Roth, Janet Dietrich, Barbara Klinksick, Carol Hill, Mrs. Black, Lois Archambo, Audrey Baker, Gerry Felt-
man, Audrey McRoplus, Joanne Bennett. Row lll-Ruth Wilson, Sue Williams, Theone Gerst, Ruth Haase, Helen Shiner, Shirley Miller,
Charlotte Deakin, Elizabeth Apostle, Doris Schnetzler, June Pier. Row IV-Barbara Schneider, Vivian Watson, Lois Lees, Marilyn Trumpy,
Phyllis Bohnsack, Reita Ann Ortmann, Gloria Adams, Marilyn Pittenger, Jeanne Rudow, Thelma Frank.
of the WAVES as guest speaker. Many of the Sophomore Friendship girls of Libbey enjoyed the interesting Sunday after-
noon meetings ofthe Hi-Y and Friendship Clubs of Toledo at the Y.M.C.A. during the month of February. ln February,
Libbey, aided by Rossford and Macomber High Schools, was the host. The topic was "The American Way-Forward
Ho!" Mr. Harry Lamb led the discussion in which everyone was given a chance to express his opinion. Many of the
Sophomore Friendship girls participated in this discussion. After the discussion refreshments were served and games
were enjoyed. A great deal of credit must be given to this energetic group, for though they are the youngest friendship
group in Libbey they work hard and seriously.
SE IOR HI-Y
A well-disciplined enthusiastic group of boys with much more than ordinary ability and qualities of leadership
directed the activities of Libbey's Senior Hi-Y during the past year. Under the fine guidance of their adviser, Principal
Harold E. Williams, whose earnest and conscientious efforts make possible the success of this organization, the club
continued to promote their purpose of encouraging the growth of Christian feeling in the boys and to create a spirit of
good fellowship among them. The club's officers included Robert Bashore, president, Max Rothschild, vice-president:
Richard Wittman, secretary: Donald Poenicke, treasurerg and Charles Sackett, chaplain. -
The events of the year were many and varied. As usual in conjunction with the Junior Hi-Y and the Friendship Clubs,
the Senior Hi-Y sponsored the Lenten Services held in our school auditorium. The group also participated in the February
Forums, held at the Central Y.M.C.A. Two very successful skating parties at Memorial Hall in October and in April
provided both fun and profit for the boys. Among the outstanding speakers of the year were Jose Del Acquila, an exchange
student from Lima, Peru: Toledo's Mayor Lloyd Rouletg Alfred Saal, a magician: the Reverend Victor Ridenourg and
Judge Frank W. Wiley.
Row I-David Damas, Bob Kramer, Alan MacRitchie, Mr. Williams, Warren Billings, Lester Luettke, Bernard Philabaum. Row ll-Clarence
Gartz, Roland Lampe, Tony Momsen, Don Collingwood, Edward McNeill, George Walbolt, Bill Fuerst. Row lll-Bill Meyer, Robert Tygart,
Dick Gomersall, Clarence Johnson, Henry Jacobs, Hobart Stevens, Royce Lampe, John Dent. Row IV-Arthur Sussman, Jay Powers, Carroll
Keyser, Kenneth Sprengel, Arnold Bunge, Leighton Smith, Phil Ramsey, Richard Wittmann.
Row l-Melvin Hayes, Phil Zeller, William Allen, Malcolm Shaw, Raymie Warrick, Bob Webb, Don Stanton, Bob Gates. Row ll-Melvin
Breitner, Harry Freeman, Frank Beauregard, John Thomas, Norman Clark, Jim Forster, Don Poenicke, Don Woodrich. Row lll-Ray
McNeill, Earl Kasch, Edward Maag, Carl Snider, Howard Kerstetter, Layton Wittenberg, Robert Bashore, Mr. Keifer, Donald Wenzel.
Row IV-Robert Wenzel, Robert Jay, Alvin Beitelschees, Bill Aufderheide, Paul Prueter, Floyd Ramsdell, Richard Sanzenbacher, Joe
SENIOR HI-Y AN STUDENT COUNCIL
The annual Mothers' and Sons' banquet held in May was well appreciated and marked the end of a year in which the
seniors have most effectively carried on the ideals and program of work of the Hi-Y, leaving to their successors a fine
example to follow and a worthy work to continue.
The Student Council and Court act in a general advisory capacity to promote the welfare of the school and to carry
out a program that will help better the school and students. The president, Hobart Stevens: the vice-president, Robert
Bashore: and the secretary, Donna Schultz, were advised by the able faculty members: Mr. Lynn, Miss Allen, Miss
Dusha, and Mr. Mortimer. A successful project of the group was a "War Stamp Dance," held in the gym after the
DeVilbiss basketball game. The proceeds of this were added to Libbey's total towards the 4th War Loan Drive. Through-
out the year the Student Council offered suggestions on keeping the lunch rooms clean, reducing tardiness, and
improving the attitude of pupils toward teachers. The Council also takes charge of the Junior and Senior class elections.
The Senior and Junior Classes have representatives each, while the Sophomore and Freshman Classes have two each
on the Student Council.
Row l-Dick Andree, Tom Moore, Bob Soncrant, Ray Kessler, Richard Michalski, Paul Allen, Richard Radbone, Gene Krantz, Jim Bloom.
Row ll-Jim Galbraith, James Woods, Richard Jennings, Bob Heyman, Earl Straub, Robert Kobee, Richard Rein, Norman Leininger, Bob
Thompson. Row Ill--Jerry Walls, Larry Albright, Kenneth Dominique, Eldon Gomall, Norman Shanteau, Charles Paschal, Jim Ganoon, Bob
Wisbon, Gordon Murray. Row lV-Robert Banks, Rolden Jones, Don Black, Ray DiPierro, Robert Allison, Ralph Kuhlman, John P. Arnot,
Charles Sackett, Mr. lvan Smith.
Row l-Miss Dusha, Dorothy Foltz, Sheldon Baldwin, Georgie Powers, Elaine Drury, Floralouise Duffey, Pinky Shultz, Miss Allen. Row ll-
Mr. Mortimer, Don Poenicke, Malcolm Shaw, Hobart Stevens, Bob Bashore, Max Rothschild, Mr. Lynn.
JUNIOR Hi-Y f
,JN J A
.nJ5 v , '
Row I-Paul Yutzy, Roland Leaman, Don Stambaugh, Tom Andrews, Richard Herold, Robert LaBine, Ted Sipe, Cliff Collins. Row ll-Richard
Gerlinger, Bob Stoner, Donald Dick, David Wandtke, Clark Bourgeois, Martin Holtgrieve, Don Ramsdell, Bill Heater. Row Ill-Ralph Heuer-
man, Robert Mason, Ed Tappin, John Monetta, Harry Coleman, Herbert Loehrke, Douglas Arend, Paul Schmidt, Mr. Keifer. Row IV-Mr. lvan
Smith, Richard Klein, Robert D. Kaiser, Don Logan, Eugene Sund, Allen Root, Don Cox, Kenneth Hersch, George Miley.
Row l-Earl Laishley, Tom Rigney, Bill Thorpe, Tom Lorenz, Mr. Williams, David Musgrave, Ronald Corbett, Richard Jacobs, Jack Tanalski.
Row ll-Jim Aufderheide, Bob Beauch, Lawrence Weinstock, Bob Latimer, Ross Smith, John Morris, Jim Cardwell, Howard Trautwein.
Row lll-Dick Huffman, Bob Meyer, Louis Gaynor, Max Rothschild, Bob A. Kaiser, John Adams, Bill Fronizer, Kenneth Sperber. Row IV-
Mr. lvan Smith, Charles Loehrke, Dick Zink, Lloyd Basil, Ray Meyer, Bob Coffey, Paul Katz, William Wilgus.
To be admitted into the Junior Hi-Y of Libbey marks a boy as the possessor of high personal qualities and indicates
that he is willing to create, maintain, and extend throughout the community high standards of Christian character. The
Club's trio of advisers consists of Principal Harold E. Williams, lvan C. Smith of the South Side Y, and George Keifer.
Under the able direction of these men, the Junior Hi-Y composed of sophomores and freshmen are prepared for leadership
and excellence of character. The officers included Max Rothschild, president: Ted Sipe, vice-president: Bob A. Kaiser,
secretary: Ralph Heuerman, treasurer: and Hillis McKenzie, chaplain. F
During the past year this group has co-operated with the Senior Hi-Y in all their activities. The Forums held each
Sunday during February proved very stimulating to the younger boys some of whom participated in this type of project
for the first time. The Lenten Services, which provide so much spiritual benefit for the school, were also a part of the
Junior Hi-Y effort. The Toledo Clergymen who spoke under Hi-Y and Friendship Clubs sponsorship were the Reverend
Byron A. Hughes, the Reverend Russell J. Humbert, the Reverend Lloyd Holloway, the Reverend H. M. McAdow, the
Reverend Wm. L. Steffens, and the Reverend S. C. Michelfelder.
JUNIOR FRIENDSHIP AND RED CROSS COUNCIL
Row l-Alma Louise Cameron, Jackie Snyder, Dorothy Morrison, Leatrice Krueger, Dorothy Schirr, Helene Trost, Dorothy Foltz, Ruth Weber,
Mary Parker, Jenny Wiley, Jackie Smith, Pat Chambers. Row ll-Miss Irwin, Betty Bedford, Colleen Donahue, Elaine Ehrenfried, Joann
Evans, Jo Ann Ryle, Treva Beard, Aranna Anderson, Doris Thompson, Mary Weber, Jean Scharer, Miss Gilbert. Row Ill-Marjorie Norwood,
Janet Kahler, Lois Ann Belk, Gloria Walter, Elaine Sunday, Joyce Hause, Joanne Yutzy, Ellen O'Halloran, Inez Carsner, Margaret Goede,
Patsy Cassidy. Row IV--Virginia Wonnell, Mary Leonhardt, Sue Rogers, Elaine Fenner, Jeanne Lee, Phyllis Miller, Ellen Cavode, Lois
Holtz, Betty Strance, Gloria Moore, Virginia Bunge, Antoinette Saccucci.
Row I-Ruth Haase, June Pier, Marilyn Bracht, Joanne Cook, Jane Tunks. Row ll-Miss Voorheis, Jackie Snyder, Owen Lowe, Jim Aufder-
heide, Ruth Prueter, Elaine Sunday. Row Ill-Harold Parcell, Harry McCrum, Richard Gerlinger, Jack Johns, Bill Heater, Malcolm Shaw.
The Junior Friendship Club this past year has realized the purpose of the organization which is to render service.
Numerous visits to the County Infirmary were welcomed by the patients there to whom the girls brought magazines and
refreshments. Gifts were also made to the Japanese Hospitality House in Apache, Colorado. The girls also worked at
the Walbridge Nursery, at the Red Cross, and in hospitals. Scrap-books for the children in County Hospital and quiz
sheets for soldiers were made. On the social side a splash party and a skating party at the Y.W.C.A. were fun for the
members as well as a party at the home of Miss Irwin. A pot luck supper was also held. Fellowship meetings at the
Y.W.C.A. and a guest meeting in the school gym conclude the list of social events. With the aid of the advisers, Miss
Gilbert and Miss Irwin, the Junior Friendship has done much for the benefit of others. The cabinet for the year was
Ellen Cavode, president: Joyce Hause, vice-president: Marjorie Norwood, recording secretary: Dorothy Schirr, corre-
sponding secretary: Elaine Ehrenfried, treasurer: chaplain, Lois Belk: council representative, Ellen O'Halloran.
An industrious group of students, the Junior Red Cross all year have followed their pledge: We believe in service for
others: in health of mind and body to fit us for better service: and in world-wide friendship. The leader of the Council
was Miss Eloise Voorheis and its officers were Elaine Sunday, president: and Ruth Haase, secretary-treasurer. The Junior
Red Cross packed thirty Christmas boxes for children in foreign countries. Every one at Lucas County Hospital received
at Christmas a present, a favor filled with candy and place cards. Favors and place cards were also sent to the Sunset
Home. Mercy and Toledo Hospitals received toys and scrap-books. The veterans at Chilicothe Hospital received toys
and scrap-books. The veterans at Chilicothe Hospital were sent Easter favors.
ACTIVITIES AND DEANS' AIDES
The Activities Club is rightly named because it is one of the most active clubs in Libbey. With Mr. Martin as its
adviser the Activities Department takes care of promoting all the activities that take place during the school year. This
committee sells tickets for events, and also takes care of the distribution of activities tickets. ln spite of the great
xamount of work they do, this department still reports that "Everyday's a holiday." At the end of the year the members
plan to have a picnic. The officers of the club are Jane Tunks, senior chairman, and Donna Wirick, junior chairman.
Other positions are filled by Margie Hemsoth, circulation manager of the Edeliang Ruth Thomas, assistant circulation
manager of the Edelian: Shirley Kime, advertising manager of the Edeliang Elaine Ehrenfried, assistant advertising man-
ager ofthe Edelian: Floyd Ramsdell, mimeographing manager: Don Ramsdell, mimeographing: and Elaine Fenner, stencils.
Row I-Margie Hemsoth, Shirley Kime, Elaine Ehrenfried, Gerry Feltman, Wilma Scheffert, Martha Jimison, Sue Alberte. Row ll-Elaine
Fenner, Donna Wirick, Ruth Thomas, Mr. Martin, Jane Tunks, Geraldine Rothlisberger, Don Ramsdell, Floyd Ramsdell.
Row l-Mr. Rusie, Glenna Reinlein, Jeanne Rudow, Lois Mensing, Renza Clark, Treva Jayne Beard, Clydabelle Padgett, Marion Hoover,
Lucille Warner, Audrey McRoplus, Mr. Williams. Row 2-Nancy Lee Jaeck, Annabel Hoppe, Frances Lamb, Doris Schnetzler, Nellie Atkin-
son, Lucy Cremean, Peggy Roberts, Millie Westgate, Geraldine West, Evelyn Lee, Doris Knerr. Row Ill-Helen Dryden, Betty Wakefield,
Mary Luetke, May Roadwiler, Theone Gerst, Miss Brown, Dorothy Foltz, Beverly Windnagel, Lois Schroeder, Virginia Bunge, Charlotte
Houser. Row lV-Mrs. Hartman, Mary Shinaver, Mrs. Rothlisberger, Mary Lueck, Marilyn Schroeder, Margie Clay, Colleen Donohue, Alice
Kachenmeister, Phyllis Kerstetter, Jeanne Gage.
The Deans' Aides do general office work for Miss Brown, Dean of Girls, and Mr. Rusie, Dean of Boys. Each girl works one
hour every day and also devotes one-half hour of her time after school to this work. No girl is given credit unless she has
worked at least one full year. Among their many duties are these: to check attendance slips, file, locate students for the
Deans, in some cases type letters, and to answer as many questions for students as they are able. There are no officers in
this organization. Every girl has a certain amount of work she must do each week to receive credit. These girls save
both Miss Brown and Mr. Rusie a great deal of time, trouble, and work. The Deans' Aides enjoyed their annual party at
the end of the year.
PROJECTION AND DRAMATIC CLUB
The purpose of the Projection Club is to promote visual education in Libbey High School in order to give the pupils
in the classroom a better knowledge of the subjects they are studying. For the benefit of the group itself, the club has
a special project whereby the members study a variety of films which they order for their classes. Relaxation and fun
are also included in the clubs' activities. ln March a skating party for the members and the rest of the school was held
at Memorial Hall and later on a show was given by the Projection Club in the school auditorium. Earlier in January, new
members were initiated. The club adviser, Mr. Lincke, has been of much assistance to this group and the capable cabinet
added to the efficiency of the club. The officers were Lela Turner, president: Rita Ludwig, vice-president: Pat Hitchcox,
secretary: Dick Jirinec, treasurer: Shirley Kells, sergeant-at-arms.
Row l-Rose Marie Gasiorowski, Gene Krantz, Gloria Ellis, Bonita Dilbone, Lucille Zinser, Lela Turner, Don Eherhard. Row Il-Rita
Ludwig, Annetta Faas, Elizabeth Apostle, Mr. Lincke, Pat Hitchcox, Ruth Ignasiak, Arlea Schwanbeck, Shirley Kells. Row Ill-Carnell
Liggens, Ray McNeill, Dick Huffman, Ted Pleiss, Richard Jirinec, Phil Zeller, Frank Sherburne, Bob Bangoff.
Row I-Joyce Huff, Virginia Pier, Suzanne Jones, Sara Jane Mault, Lois Mensing, Donna Rowly, Bobbie Simpson, Phyllis McDermott,
Josephine Knott. Row ll-Jackie Smith, Lois Giffin, Nancy Boyer, Dulane Kaiser, Miss Costigan, Ruby Keller, Reda Sarver, Shirley Farns-
worth. Row lll-Robert Erdman, Robert Bashore, Don Schorling, Earl Straub, John Thomas, Betty Campbell, Mary Jane Spitler, Margaret
Ann King, Barbara Young. Row IV-Jack Johns, Franklin Fisher, John Dent, Richard Wittman, Norman Clark, Edward Magg, Harold
Parcell, Bob Jay, Charles Church, Jack Runyan.
From the Dramatic Club come our future actors and actresses, producers and playrights. This last year, under the leader-
ship of Miss Angela M. Costigan, the purpose of the club has been to interpret and produce plays, and to promote interest
in dramatic activities within the school. The offices were capably handled by Earl Straub, president: Josephine Knott, vice-
president: Ruby Keller, recording secretary: Lois Giffen, corresponding secretary: and John Dent, treasurer. The Senior
Class Play, "Young April," the Junior Class Play, "The Fighting Littles," and the annual one-act plays, were some of
the outstanding highlights of the school year. A banquet in the spring brought a climax to a successful year.
The gift of a voice for song is a wonderful attribute. Under the expert direction of Kenneth Holland, Libbey and all
Toledo enjoys the blended voices of the young pupils of the Libbey High School Choir. The fame of this group has not
come easily. The pupils of the choir not only spend many hours preparing their music, but also many hours studying the
background of great musicians, the fundamentals of reading and singing, proper breathing, and daily living habits. The
choir is composed of students, usually those who have been in the chorus classes, and who have had previous training
and study. The pianist is usually a member of the class. Libbey has enjoyed the music of the choir at the Lenten
Services held each Friday during Lent. The Choir prepared a special anthem besides the two hymns in which the whole
ln addition to the Lenten services in school, the Choir has given many other programs for the year, which include the
Northwestern Ohio Music Education Association at the Art Museum in October, and also in February. At Christmas the
Choir presented a concert on the Annual Board of Education Christmas Broadcast over W.S.P.D. ln March, the choir
broadcast a program over a W.T.O.L. and participated in the Annual Palm Sunday Concert for the seventh year. The
group also sang for the services held on Good Friday in the Paramount Theatre. The choir also included in its program
for the year, engagements to sing for various Luncheon Clubs.
Row I-Betty Rahm, Polly McClain, Floralouise Duffey, Carol Hill, Wilma Dais, Dorothy Klein, Mr. Holland. Row ll-Reita Ortman, Jean
Marie Soloman, Mary Luetke, Marian Taylor, Jean Melle, Virginia Wonnell, Evelyn Jacques. Row lll-Ken Shepler, Harry Koleman, Helen
McCartney, Jackie.Bruno, Mary Lueck, Joe Kowalewski, Ray Remusat, Bob Allison. Row IV-Ray DiPierro, Bob Kramer, Don Collingwood,
Dick Gomersall, Charlie Meyer, Richard Grossman.
Row I-Phyllis Reynolds, Bonnie Burton, Shirley Jacobs, Dolores Leatherman, Elizabeth Apostle, Barbara Runyan, Rose Marie Munding,
Joan Errington, Leah Garner. Row ll+Mary Jane Spitler, LaVerne Melka, Elizabeth Pero, Pat Reynolds, Rosemary Ufer, Helene Archer,
Betty Greene, Bernice Busharn, Noryne Morgan. Row lll-Gene Krantz, Hobart Welch, Gloria Bennett, Shirley Farnsworth, Esther Anderson,
Irene Kowalski, Emma Lou Gilbert, Pete Dannenfelser, Howard Henry. Row IV-Joe Kriner, Robert Stautzehbach, Paul Hart, Bill Coy, Dale
Bricker, Don Woodrich, Charles Gearhart, Johnny Zldarin. '
Everyone at Libbey is proud of the Band. Whenever the uniform of blue and gold is seen, we stand a little straighter,
and raise our heads a little higher because the Band strengthens our feeling of school spirit. During the year nine mem-
bers of Libbey's Band were chosen to play with the All City High School Band in a concert in the peristyle of the Art
Museum. Another activity of the Band was to present the elementary schools in the south end with concerts. Among
the schools visited were Westfield, Jones Junior High, and Burroughs. The Band marched at football time and provided
the music for our songs and cheers. They are also included in holiday parades and on other occasions. During the year
the Band took part three times in the parades to promote contributions to the War Chest.
The music at one of our Lenten services was provided by a brass quartet, members of which were Bob Gilmore, Bill
Aufderheide, Clifford Bishop, and Madora Waite. One of the many outstanding players in the Band is Don Barnard. He
is well known in Libbey as one of the best drum players ever to have played in the Libbey Band. The annual Libbey Band
Concert was held in the school auditorium. The players also formed a part of the Memorial Day Parade as well as pre-
senting a program at the Senior Commencement exercises. The success and popularity of Libbey's splendid musical
organization is largely due to the work of the director, Mr. Kenneth Holland.
Row I-Dick Kettle Eileen Pollex, Norma Brown, Carolyn Krueger, Bob Jay, Rosemarie Munding, Barbara Runyan, Marilyn Arner, Phillip
P l K' th.
Zeller. Row ll-Herman Honeck, John Dent, James Woods, Don Barnard, Bill Dority, Bill Miley, Joe Kriner, Harold Mucci, au lr
Row I-Robert Timbrook, Jerry Carelton, Martin Karschener, Lynn Neiswander, James Revelder, Shirley Steusloff, Thomas Couloter,
Eu ene Conger, Frank Kitchen Mr. Holland. Row ll-Rosemary Lorenzo, Clifford Bishop, Don Stanton, Jimmie Tice, Ed Maag, Donald Kox,
George Miley, James Fenner, Pobert Mowery, Layton Wittenberg. Row Ill--Madora Waite, Robert Parks, Clark Bourgeois, Daniel Pow
lowski, Bill Coy, Jack Biebesheimer, Donald Conn, Jeaninne Seigel, Lulu Mahoney, Wayne Schmidt. Row IV-Owen Lowe, Bill Heater,
' ' ' ' b.
Donald Clark, James Aufderheide, Bill Aufderheide, Harry Coleman, Bob Bashore, Bob Gilmore, Dolores Parsons, Earl Strau
Row I-Beatrice Bailey, Merilyn Myers, Carol Ruebush, Marilyn Moore, Lois Lees, Janet Dietrich, Barbara Klinksick, June Pier, Doris
Schnetzler. Row ll-Harry McCrum, Harold Parcell, Robert Mason, Mrs. Burton, Howard Searfoss, Billy Clair Fauble, Martin Holtgrieve, Bill
Heater. Row Ill-Richard Wittman, Paul Prueter, Clarence Gartz, Robert Kaiser, Edward Maag, Ray Wymer, Gerald Schwind, Bob Kramer.
Row I-Treva Jayne Beard, Leah Aubin, Joanne Taraschke, Betty N. Smith, Lois Mensing, Margarete Mann, Virginia Boyer, Myrna
Schnetzler. Row ll-Jean Melle, Joanne Hill, Rita Ludwig, Miss Eberth, Joanne Yutzy, Agnes Kaiser, Joanne Ryle, Betty Schiehsl. Row Ill-
Laura Mentzer, Dulane Kaiser, Joyce Durbin, Doris Abele, Marilyn Riehle, Ruth Prueter, Elaine Fenner, Lois Ann Belk.
Libbey High School is indeed fortunate in having such an organization as the Junior Classical League, for through
their efforts, the school has obtained statues for its library. At the Ohio Classical Conference, which was held at Libbey
in October, these statues were presented to the school library. One, the Venus de Milo, and the other, the Winged Victory
of Samothrace, were purchased by the organization the previous year. Since the school library is of special interest to
the Classical League, this organization plans to present gifts to it from time to time.
The Libbey Classical League is a chapter of the National Junior Classical League and its purpose is to promote interest
in the Classics, Fine Arts, and Ancient History. With the assistance of the cIub's advisers, Mrs. Burton and Miss Eberth,
this organization has risen to prominence in Libbey. ln addition to the League's contributions to the school is a trophy
presented to a four-year language student at the Commencement Exercises. The social activities of the group consisted
of an initiation party and a spring roast. The theme of all their programs has been Roman daily life. Various trips to
the Art Museum were also of interest and a benefit to the members who are eager to enrich themselves in art and history.
The club officers were Paul Prueter as Consul Primus: Lois Mensing, Consul Secundusg Ruth Prueter, Praetor: Joanne
Yutzy, Aedile: Clarence Gartz, Quaestor: Gerald Schwind, Censor.
Row I-Sylvia Williams, Jane Snyder, Mary Hirschy, Nancy Shoemaker, Adeline Magno, Linda Wilgus, Betty Geronimo, Shirley Smith,
Shirley Willyard, Betty Rahm. Row ll-Peggy Eichellberger, Peggy Jo Shannon, Annette Black, Kathleen Sheehan, Miss Russell, Sally Korb,
Lois Cannon, Patsy Pore, Lois Fralich, Cherry Frost. Row lll-Jacquelyn Dunlap, Elda Cauffeld, Theone Gerst, Peggy Switzer, Ellen Cavode,
Dorothy Jennings, Irene Fisher, Martha Engle, Mary Lou Dussel, Donna Green, Sue Alberte.
Row I--Carolyn Kruger, Nora Shorter, Joyce Roper, Joan Helms, Margie Clay, Dorothy Benson, Noryne Morgan, Gloria Walter, Neva
Bertram, Cordy Crook. Row Il-Don Ramsey, William Wilgus, Richard Goodwin, Verna Shoecraft, Miss Coehrs, Pat Reynolds, Marilyn
Fleming, Georgie Powers, Helen McCartny, Frank Sherburne, Kenneth Sperber. Row lll--Tom Griffith, Willard Johnson, Walter Ballard,
Richard Gerlinger, Leonard Leech, Clarence Johnson, Ralph Smith, Richard Herold, Ted Black, Bob Soncrant, Tommy Kelly.
To further one's interest in the culture, background, and customs of our Latin American neighbors is indeed a
worthy purpose toward which to work: and under the skillful guidance of the club advisers, Miss Russell and Miss Coehrs,
this purpose has been very successfully carried out by the Spanish Club. A systematic study about the geographical,
cultural, and historical facts of the Central Americas, Puerto Rico, Cuba and other South American countries, aroused
the interest of the club members and gave them an incentive to work hard to achieve their goal of promoting an interest
in the Spanish speaking nations. With the assistance of the president, Pat Reynolds: the vice-president, Margie Clay:
the secretary, Dorothy Benson: and the treasurer, Peggy Switzer: the Spanish Club has done much toward interesting the
students of Libbey with the Spanish language and the customs and historical facts of the Latin American countries.
As an extra outside activity the members of the club participated in Red Cross work during the year.
The social events of the group opened with a hay-ride at Pearson Park in November. In December a Christmas party
was held at the home of one of the members. A club skate to which the student body was invited, was held in January
at the Memorial Hall Roller Rink. This meant plenty of fun for everyone. As a suitable ending to their social activities
of the year the club members held a dance in March at the Walbridge Park Shelter House.
LATIN HONOR SOCIETY AND FRENCH CLUB
To stimulate and recognize excellence in the study of languages is the purpose of two of Libbey's language clubs-
the Latin Honor Society and the French Club. Membership in the Latin Honor Society is the highest honor that can be
bestowed upon any Latin student maintaining, for two consecutive semesters, an "A" average and no grade below a
"B" thereafter. Because of the lack of building materials the usual exhibit of models designed to pattern ancient Roman
features has been discontinued for the duration. Sterling silver medals were presented during the year to those students
who show the most interest in their daily work and participation in class. The Latin Honor Medal and Eta Sigma Phi
National honor award were presented to the out-standing four-year students. The officers this year, appointed by the
Row l--Lois Mensing 143, Treva Beard 123, Bob Beauch 123, June Pier' 123, Doris Schnetzler 123, Aranna Anderson 133. Row ll-Marilyn
Riehle 123, Ruth Prueter 143, Lois Ann Belk 133, Mrs. Burton, Elaine Fenner 133, Merilyn Myers 123, Agnes Kaiser 123. Row Ill-Paul
Prueter 133, Clarence Gartz 123, Robert Kaiser 123, Norman Clark 123, Wallace Christner 123, Russell Curtice 123, Bill Heater 123, Malcolm
Shaw 123. X
Row l-June Sowery, Rosemarie Munding, Marilyn Palmer, Alice lngle, Betty Boehk, Bette Werling, Sue Williams, Carol Hill, Jacqueline
Ramisch. Row II-Howard Henry, Dale Dennis, Robert Tygart, Miss Krueger, Dolores Leatherman, Rose Ann Langenderfer, Virginia Cox,
Richard Gurnier, Alvin Russell.
adviser Mrs. Burton, were Ruth Prueter, president: Gerald Schwind, vice-presidentg and Paul Prueter, secretary-treasurer.
To arouse greater interest in the French language, civilization, and culture is the firm purpose of the French Club, which
chose as their year's program French songs, games, and reports on France and French civilization. Although the group
was small, the members fulfilled their duties efficiently. With the aid of the adviser, Miss Bernice Krueger, the officers,
Dale Dennis, president: Virginia Cox, vice-president: Jacqueline Ramisch, secretary, performed their various obligations
very well. One of the first social events held by the group was a Christmas party: later in the year came a fudge sale:
and in May a Splash Party was given.
"LIB" AND HOME ECONOMICS
Unique and different are both the articles and the cartoons making up the "Lib." Published twice during the school
year, the first issue dedicated to the men in our armed forces and the spring issue dedicated to the Seniors, this magazine
brought a large response from the student body. Created by the original ideas of the staff, the magazine had a definite
purpose in designing and printing. The groups annual banquet was held in the spring and a hay-ride and roast was also
enjoyed by everyone. Under their adviser, Miss Bartley, Norma Commager, Editor-in-chief: Jack Jimison, Associate
Editor: and George Bracht, Business Manager, the staff of the "Lib" has presented two editions that will long be re-
Row l-George Bracht, Dolores Leatherman, Christine Ritter, Norma Commager, Helen Shnir, Bea Rogers, Mr. Williams. Row ll-Floyd
Ramsdell, Donald Dick, Carleton Jenne, Gerald Ulrich, Jack Jimison, Bill Stoner, Pat Reynolds.
Row I-Ruby Freeman, Jacquelyn Hees, Shirley Jacobs, Joanne Berg, Joan Fitzgerald, Donna Culver, Gerry Feltman, Ruth Weber, Mary
McConnell, Shirley Martin, Edythe Weaver. Row II-Miss Wylie, Doris Seibold, Evelyn Lee, Shirley Matteson, Jackie Smith, Delores Hirth,
Betty Wotring, Bessie Zidarin, Dorothy Garber, Miss Murbach. Row lll-Barbara Gosda, Rita Bunck, Mabel Heyman, Pat Hawley, Betty N.
Smith, May Roadwiler, Christine Ritter, Mary Lou Flowers, Betty Deal, Pat Hitchcox. Row IV--Iris Ganum, Betty Streepey, Marilyn
Schroeder, Mary Leonhardt, Billie Jo Downey, LaVerne Melka, June Bauer, Virginia Holtfreter, Mary Lou Benington, Margaret Ann King.
Vocational Guidance was the theme of the Home Economics Club this year. The purpose of this club is to promote the
study of various phases of Home Economics, to develop an interest in this important field, and to provide an opportunity
for social contacts among Home Economics Girls. At their meetings during the year they had a speaker from the Gas
Company: Dorothy Coen, buyer of women's apparel at Lasalle's: a dietician from a hospital: and a dietician from a tea
room. Everyone knows a Home Ec. girl because she can be seen wearing her dark red sweater and National Home
Economics Club pin. Early in February the club held a Valentine Party and later in the spring came their annual
banquet. The group was ably directed by the advisers, Miss Murback, Miss Wylie, and Miss Owen: president, Betty
Smith! Vice-president, Ruth Weber: secretary, Jacqueline Smith: and treasurer, Iris Ganum.
ENGINEERS AND ARCHITECTURAL CLUB
Stimulation of friendship, wise use of leisure time, and furthering interests in Engineering, Science, and all lndus-
trial Arts activities, is the purpose of the Engineering Society. Under the capable leadership of their advisor, Mr. Sterling,
and the officers, Joe Pacholczyk, president: Norman Shanteau, vice-president: Alvin Beitelschees, secretary: Clarence
Marion, treasurer, and Don Black, sergeant-at-arms: this society obtained speakers to talk on selected subjects at their
meetings. lt is hoped that in this way all of the boys became interested in some specialized field of engineering. At these
meetings, new developments and progress in engineering were discussed. A Spring banquet ended the social events of
"Buy your War Bonds and Stamps here!" This was the cry of the Architectural Club this year, as their program was
centered around the selling of stamps and bonds. With Mr. Packer, their adviser, and Robert Webb, president: Robert
Jay, vice-president: Richard Klein, secretary: Melvin Breitner, treasurer: and Dale Metzger, sergeant-at-arms: these
students have carried out the purpose of the club. They pursue the study of architecture and building to secure an
understanding of construction and an appreciation of good architectural design. They were also co-sponsors of an ice
skating party and had a theater party and hay-ride. The Architects participated in a theatrical production for selling war
stamps. As an asset to Libbey, well-deserved praise goes to this club.
Row l-Roland Ruch, Robert Maher, Pauline Miller, Jean Wiedersatz, Jean Martin, Louise Benning, Lela Turner, Donald Luettke. Row ll-
Jerry Scherer, Bob Thompson, Bob Webb, Dan Mockensturm, Mr. Packer, James Woods, Dick Stolz, Arnold Erdmann, Herbert Crawford.
Row Ill-Lyman Elliott, Louis Dandino, Richard Sanzenbacher, Jim'Miller, Melvin Hayes, Lauren Reed, Ed Tappen, Ted Sipe. Row IV-Ray
Remusat, Fred A. Becker, Richard Klein, Bob Jay, Melvin Breitner, Ralph Heureman, Lester Luettke, Bill Fuerst, Dan Pawlowski.
A-- so C L
Row I-Clarence Marion, Ted Sipe, Bob A. Kaiser, Mannister, Wulff, Dick Yosses, Paul Simons, Jerry Cunningham, Richard Ludwig, Eugene
Gendaszek. Row ll-Herman DeBrosse, Ray Pyle, Harley Wulff, James Hupp, Mr. Sterling, Don Black, Joe Pacholczyk, Norman Shanteau.
Row lll--Dick Mroczkowski, Ken Schmidt, Ken Sprengel, Carroll Keyser, Al Beitelschees, Allen Root, Herbert Leith, Ralph Huerman,
ALCHEMISTS AND CHESS
To stimulate interest in science! Yes, that is the aim of the Alchemist Club. Because of the increasing number of
activities, the Alchemist Club was slow in accomplishing any unusual feats in the beginning of the year. However, under
the able supervision of their adviser, Mr. Vossler, and their officers, Robert Wenzel president: Margaret Koepp, vice-presi-
dent: Doris Prior, recording secretary: Sararuth Bell, corresponding secretary: and John Thomas, treasurer: the club
soon become more active. The members were shown an interesting movie on glass. A trip through a glass plant and
various speakers composed the remainder of the scientific program. The members also had social pleasure: a bowling
party held the first semester: and a splash party, the second semester, in conjunction with the Biology Club. Thus, the
members were very glad that they were active in this club. Through the meetings that were held every other week, they
not only discovered more facts about chemistry in the industrial world, but they also gained pleasure from the new friend-
ships that were formed.
The Chess Club also has an important purpose. These boys are stimulating their interest in Chess. Tournament games
were arranged among the members. Games were also scheduled between Chess Clubs of other schools in the city. The
official work of the club was done by Mr. Lynn, adviser: John Thomas, president: Richard Rein, vice-president: and
Robert Kobee, secretary-treasurer. Since the object of this club is recreation, the members feel that any social events
would be superfluous. Through the membership in this organization boys have not only found pleasure in learning and
playing this intricate game, but they have also developed alertness of mind.
Row I-Doris Prior, Margaret Koepp, Mary Luetke, Glenna Myers, Leah Aubin, Myrna Schnetzler, Adelaide Williams, Aranna Anderson.
Row ll-Joe Cunningham, Eldon Gomoll, Mary Jane Spitler, Sararuth Bell, Mary Lueck, Mr. Vossler, Gerald Schwind, Richard Relyea,
Harley Wulff. Row III-Bill Stephenson, Clarence Johnson, Ted Pleiss, Robert C. Wenzel, Henry Jacobs, Edward Maag, John Thomas,
Russell Hallock, Ray Kessler.
Row l-Richard Gwinner, Richard Rein, Norman Shanteau, Jack Biebeshelmer, Alvin Russel. Row II-Tom Biebesheimer, Robert Kobee, Mr.
Lynn, Richard Sanzenbacker, Royce Lampe, Roger Loxley. Row Ill-Robert Kaiser, John Thomas, Robert C. Wenzel, Richard Klein, Howard
Kerstetter, John Arnot.
Row I-Gloria Adams, Reita-Ann Ortmann, Ruth Haase, Phyllis Reynolds, Letha Busick, Myrna Snyder, Donna Richard, Elaine Sautter, An-
toinette Langster. Row ll-Iris Phalen, Betty Schiehsl, Jeanne Rudow, Pat Stinehart, Miss Fiedler, Lenora Heard, Winona Walbolt, Jeanne
Miles, Jackie Snyder. Row Ill-Donna Tesch, Verna Shoecraft, Fannie Fletcher, Delores Kuntz, Maxine Schramm, Ruth Dybala, Betty
Dobres, Beverly Boehk, Joanne Hill.
Row I-Evelyn Kerns, Mary Spiroff, Jessie DeFrain, Dorothy Keller, Lois Lindau, Nancy Chatham, Elaine Dybala, Betty Lockwood, Zoma
Lindau, Row ll-Herman Honeck, Bill Fauble, Leo Campbell, Tom Biebesheimer, Miss Pickard, Norman Clark, Betty Campbell, Jean Gilbert,
Elaine Sunday, Evelyne Labowitz. Row Ill-Robert Bashore, Don Stambaugh, Ted Sipe, Bill Heater, Ralph Heuerman, Robert Mason, Don
Moser, Dick Huffman, Bob Kemper, Jack Biebesheimer. '
Miracles of Nature! Striving for a wider knowledge and greater appreciation of all natural life is the main objective
of this active organization. The program for the year was designed to give information about life on the South Sea
Islands where our armed forces are fighting. Bill Heater, Don Stanton, and Fanny Fletcher deserve credit for gathering
the interesting material used in this series. The Club also was the guest of the Alchemists for a lecture and a movie about
glass. In keeping with their policy of education and recreation, members of the Club planned many social activities
during the year. Their first event was a skating party at Memorial Hall in October. In February the Biologists joined
with the Alchemists to sponsor their second annual swimming party. Then followed an initiation, based upon a unique
theme, which people will not soon forget.
Under the able leadership of its officers, Norman Clark, president: Jean Gilbert, vice-president: Jackie Snyder, secretary,
and Bob Bashore, treasurer: the club was able to operate smoothly. Of course, the whole society including the officers,
looks up to the advisers, Miss Fiedler, and the new arrival to the Science Department, Miss Pickard, for their sugges-
tions and counsel. As the scientific interest in this school increases, so has the membership in the organization steadily
Row l-Mary Lou Cothern, Elizabeth Pero, Norma Rogers, Doris Wilcox, Helen Dryden, Dorothy Mae Smith, Glenna Reinlein, Phayes Noyes,
Noralee Terrell. Row ll--Donna Wirick, Mary Ellen Stanley, Jean Marie Soloman, June Tripp, Mr. Osgood, Phyllis Asmussen, Nina Hoover,
Joanne Zelt, June Birkenkamp, Joyce Whitney. Row III-Marilyn Riehle, Ellen O'Halloran, Rose Seitz, Virginia Bunge, Antoinette Saccucci,
Doris Mierke, Barbara Schneider, Marilyn Trumpy, Lois Holt, Virginia Wonnell. Row IV-Jean Melle, Paul Schmidt, Skip Ramsdell, Earl
Rager, Larry Albright, Marian Batch, Jo Ann Cook, Marian Papenfus, Beverly Walters.
Row l-Wilma Scheffert, Mildred Adams, Beverly Cole, Marian Hoover, June Rogers, Helen Benson, Ruth Hemsoth, Josephine Knott, Jane
Tunks. Row II-Margie Hemsoth, Carmen Sierra, Gaye Houser, Nancy Lee Jaeck, Mr. Osgood, Millie Westgate, Dorothy Daine, Mary Kolod-
zaike, Martha Jimison. Row Ill-Vivian Speweik, Ruth A. Biggs, Thelma Frank, Helen Shnir, Glenna Myers, Eugenia Dunn, Donna Burtnett,
Doris Sosbe, Dorothea Hartman. Row IV-Shirley Miller, Evelyn Sankiewicz, Jean Kasch, Betty Wakefield, Marilyn Schalitz, Jane Cumber-
worth, Marie Harvey, Madora Waite, Shirley Kime.
The business world is indeed important. To equip the students who are planning to enter this world is one of the
aims of the Commercial Club. Another purpose of this active club is to induce the students to enter business courses.
Thus they are not only helping the actual graduate of commercial work, but they are securing new students for this
practical vocation. The officers and adviser have done much toward accomplishing these aims. Mr. Osgood directed
the club as adviser and the cabinet consisted of Betty Wakefield, president: Donna Wirick, vice-president: Margie
Hemsoth, secretary: Gaye Houser, treasurerg and Larry Albright, sergeant-at-arms.
This club has been very active socially this past year. The first event was a money-making scheme, a fudge sale which
proved highly successful. Next came a Christmas party in the little gym for the active members and the pledges. The
initiation then followed. Rapidly following this last activity a theater party was held at one of the downtown theater
houses. In the early spring came the all important skating party, from the standpoint of both the members of the club
and the students of the school. This annual skating party is part of the club tradition. Because of the war it is not
definite whether the club would be able to hold their annual banquet. At this function the new officers were usually
announced for the next year. However, the members know that there will be some novel way of introducing the new
officers and saying good-bye to the faithful senior members.
GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIO
Basketball, volleyball, and baseball -these sports and others were enjoyed by the members ofthe Girls' Athletic
Association in their after-school tournaments in the gym. The girls formed teams at the beginning of the year and com-
peted against each other. ln the fall a basketball tournament was held. This was followed by a volleyball tournament,
and in the spring by a baseball tournament. Each tournament found every team offering stiff competition to its opponent.
When the weather was favorable for outdoor sports, the girls enjoyed tennis and archery. The members received a
certain number of points for participating in each of the associations after school activities. When they obtained the
Row I-Joan Fitzgerald, Joyce Whitney, Joanne Hill, Ivalo Pommeranz, Dorothy Morrison, Ruth lgnasiak, Ruth Dybala, Dorothy Roe, Mary
Parker. Row ll-Charlene Willey, Mary Ann Nuber, Beverly Boehk, Madora Waite, Sara Jane Mault, Norma Commager, lris Ganun, Shirley
Kime, Fredna Duby, Betty Dobres. Row lll-Phyllis Miller, Marie Harvey, Barbara Sowry, June Sowry, Shirley Raitz, Delores Kuntz, Jacque-
line Ness, Louise Starkey, Renza Clark. Row lV-Virginia Wonnell, Shirley Farnsworth, Lois Clayton, June Lee, Marilyn Schroeder, Mary
Jane Spitler, Lois Schroeder, Evelyn Jacques, Rosemary Fulton.
Row I-Irma Jean Sierra, Eleanore Murawska, Rose Marie Gasiorowski, Rita Czerniak, Loretta Jackimiak, Dorothy Keller, Evelyn Labowitz,
June Birkenkamp, Sue Williams. Row ll-Rhoda Lehr, FT1th Biggs, Jeanne Rudow, Donna Walker, Dorothy Lou Smith, Marie Daley, Joanne
Zelt, Pat Cooper, Bette Werling, Audrey McRoplus. Row lIl- Jackig Hees, Wilma Scheffert, La Donna Howe, Shirley Harley, Mary Jane Neter-
myer, Joanne Winkleman, Jo Ann Beck, Arletta Ness, Leota Walter, Betty Zanter. Row lV-Betty Lowney, Letha Busick, Evelyn Kerns, Mary
Helen Seideman, Genevieve Noble, Marilyn Freitag, Eleanor Mlynarek, Marian Klosterhaus, Marilyn Schalitz, Bernice Roginski, Pat Brach.
required number of points they were given a large yellow "L" to wear on a dark blue sweater. By participating in these
various sports the girls have an opportunity to become interested in some sport so they might make it their hobby after
they leave school. For their social events the girls had a splash party at Waite in March. To end their year's activities,
the girls had a picnic. This year the Girls' Athletic Association chose as their officers: Mary Jane Spitler, president:
Norma Commager, vice-president: Madora Waite, secretary, and Joan Fitzgerald, treasurer. Miss Maher and Miss Atwell
are the advisers of the club.
DELIGHTS OF THE DANC
1-Elaine, could that be a pencil hanging from Shep's pocket? 2-I don't want to walk without you, Helen, fsays Bobj 3-Little
freshman, Marilynn, with Central boy. 4-Donlt tell me the lights hurt Bobbiels eyes, Shirley? 5-We don't have to guess where
Jerry's leaves are spent. Do we Pinkey? 6-Now was that your best smile, Pat and Herbie? 7-June and Dick's smiles radiate
happiness. 8-Jim always sends Bobbie pretty flowers. 9-To those who don't know that's Nancy's Jack. 10-Annie dances with
Stinkey, Libbey's popular football guard, before the Navy got him. 11-You can tell Phyllis and Kenny are having a good time.
12-Nothing unusual seeing Frank and Margie together. 13-How those sophomores do get around! Eh, Lois and Bob?
DR. CHARLES H. WILLIAMS
The ability to persevere in one's devotion to an
ideal is one of the finest traits of character that
anyone can possess. And thus it is that as we can
see Dr. Charles H. Williams continue year after year
to support all the activities of Libbey High School,
we admire and respect him more and more. His
encouragement of the interest of the students in
culture, scholarship, leadership, and sports is made
manifest by his generous and beautiful gifts both to
individual students and to the school. We are indeed
proud of his patronage and very grateful to him for
his gracious interest in and loyalty to everything
that concerns Libbey. Our happiest wish for him is
that his kindness to us may be returned to him in
manifold joys and blessings. I
Gerry Krall, Tom Moore, Al Zollars, John Sarchiz, Dick Jennings, Andy Matusziewicz, Max Rothschild.
Dale Bricker, Ray DiPierro, Don Black, George Walbolt, Ed McNeill, John Rizzo, Bob Allison, Ken Shepler, Melvin Breitner.
Jay Powers, Joe Kowalewski, Don Collingwood, Tony Momsen, Captain Charlie Meyer, Gordon Murray, Dick Gomersall, Rom
Snyder, Don Gray.
COACH JAMES ORWIG
The task of Coach Orwig last fall was to match
a record of a two-year football championship with
the handicap of having many of his good and well-
trained players leave to join the Armed Forces. He
did a splendidjob in training the partlyinexperienced
team and making them the equal of the teams of
Waite and DeVilbiss. At every practice and game
Coach Orwig was behind the boys, encouraging and
leading them on to fight with all they had. We are
very proud of our football team and the success Mr.
Orwig has had in upholding Libbey's standards. We
wish lVlr. Orwig success in future years in leading
Libbey's team to victory.
ROW l Malcolm Shaw, Chuck Leck, Jim Galbraith, Louis Gaynor J Forester Ge e Cla k
ROW II Harry Coleman, Clifford Collins, Jack Snyder, Raymond Ph Il ps Ed ard Tappen Paul Ha t Robe t Flo erson Bob Folt
ROW Ill Jerry Mans, John Monetta, Carl Loehrke, Phil Samsey, Mr Be Jeffery Ed ard Ko ale ski B ll Fuerst Carl Kinker
Si? F' L
E ' ' ' ' L ' I
XY,--fi Li 'J
f 7 A. wife ,3 91 4- K
. f,.,, .gm f,,- V .
. N i ii?"
ggi? iw' s +R, my it
tr 453558 lf if .f tr
et ' f
.,. L ,,
' -' 2 lXSf?1'Zr".iLiS,:.f4'1-?,, Q
'- f . -, nfs .fr--gff,:.1:s4ff5,z2
. .. -
,ff ' wi'3s.gLg.,w5,:,,me1y1ig43?6'
lf- i X531 555 1-45851: Jifsfziiyi
H A fx is me ,-.15
. - iff sfffsfxieeiiiis
. zswfqswm 5,
-. 1 A-Y.f,1u,-U W Ewfklfii 1-:rs-'ci W:
fi fe e W A - --
l - -f
at My 5
M, A,, 1,
4 , .,AA g
DR. R. C. YOUNG
wmv A .
Director of athletics, untangler of difficulties, and counsellor-at-large,
Charles Martin has a heavy schedule on his hands. With his usual
efficiency he worked out a splendid schedule of sports for 1943-44
and in addition devised a series of football programs that gave variety
and interest to each game. Assisting him throughout the year was
Orville Henrion who kept books, checked tickets, and inventoried old
and new equipment. The value of this administrative pair to the fame
of Libbey in all its athletic phases is recognized and appreciated by
, ' 1 ln order to round out the program of athletics at Libbey the work of
many people is necessary. The care given our boys by Dr. R. C. Young
and Dr. R. D. Ladd has been most important. To "Jeff" goes a lot of
' credit for his help as assistant varsity football coach and lightweight
basketball coach. ln addition the genial grin of "Jeff" is worth some-
' I thing, too! Bill Everhart directed track and cross-country teams with
A great success and also supervised the group of student managers.
A M Coming from Nlacomber, Ben Jeffery worked well the light-weight
DR. R. D. LADD football team.
CHARLES R. MARTIN ORVILLE V. HENRION
Riding on a crest of glory from two previous undefeated seasons,
Libbey's Golden Cowboys opened the 1943 season against Central
Catholic. They didn't pay off on yardage gained, but on the score
board. That was the story in a nut shell, as the Irish upset Libbey 12
to 0. Collingwood and Krall piled up most of the yardage. Getting off
to a bad start, the Cowboys lost a heartbreaker at Waite 12 to 6. As
in the first game statistics proved that the Cowboys were superior, but
lacked the scoring points. A pass from Krall to Collingwood proved to
be Libbey's only score. The following week, Libbey outclassed Wood-
wood in every department, as the Cowboys smashed the Polar Bears
45 to O. Combining speed with a good passing attack, Libbey coasted
to an easy 33 to 12 triumph over Scott's Bulldogs. KralI's passes,
combined with ZoIIar's speed, proved too much for the outmanned
Bulldogs. Playing practically the entire game in Irish territory, the
Cowboys found convincing revenge in the 25 to O score as the team,
sparked by Porky Jennings, ripped the Irish line to threads. Handi-
capped by injuries, the Cowboys were defeated 20 to 0 by a powerful
Waite squad. Charlie Meyer proved outstanding in his ferocious block-
ing and tackling. Vaulting back into the winning column, the Cowboys
piled up a 28 to O score, as Zollars, Bricker, and Krall paced the
attack. Guard Bob Reagan, playing his last game before entering the
Navy, plunged over for the last score. Playing in a driving snow, the
Cowboys edged Scott 14 to 6. In the traditional Turkey Day game,
Libbey turned on the power to defeat DeViIbiss 12 to 6. This victory
clinched second place for the Cowboys in the City League.
ROW I AI Jeffery, Don Fisher, Bill Everhart.
ROW II Walter Lynn, Bill Orwig, Ken Holland, Chip Houser, Orville Henrion.
Row 1-John Sarchiz, AI Zollars, John Rizzo. Row 2-Bob Allison, Dale
Bricker, Chuck Meyer. Row 3-Ed McNeill, Rom Snyder, Coach Orwig. Row4
-Dick Gornersall, Tom Moore, Porky Jennings. Row 5-Ken Shepler.
Row 1-Max Rothschild, Don Gray, Melvin Breitner. Row 2-Jay Powers,
Gordon Murray, Don Collingwood. Row 3-Coach Jeffery, Joe Kowalewski,
George Walbolt. Row 4-Jerry Krall, Don Black, Tony Momsen. Row 5-
ROW I Keefe Snyder, Tom Lorenz,
Russell Crossman, Don Ram-
sey, Bill Trost.
ROW ll Coach Orwig, Bob Coffey,
Dick Humphreys, Eugene
Sund, Martin Karchner.
ROW III Bob Noethn, David Wandtke,
Robert Momsen, Jim Fenner.
ROW I Melvin Thomas, Bob Maher,
J Tom Moore, Bob Kramer.
ROW II Herman Honeck, Ray Philips,
Bill Fuerst, Carl Goetting,
Ted Arend, Mr. Jeffery.
ROW I Royce Lampe, Roland Lampe, John Sarchiz, John Zidarin, Reggie McGee.
ROW Il Coach Orwig, Bill Toepfer, Tony Momsen, Don Collingwood, Robert Tygart. 1
Mel Young, Paul Ridenour, Dick Oomersall.
' PAUL RIDENOUR
BOWLIN ROSS COUNTRY
Row 1-Bill Path, Joseph Konczal, Dick Langa, Richard Michalski, Row 1-Merrill Metzger, Eddie Francis, Bill Meyers, Mr. Everhart,
Robert Pietrykowski. Row 2-Alvin Beitelschees,Alfred Sniegowski, Reggie McGee, Layton Wittenberg, Don Poenicke. Row 2-Dick
Mr. Spackey, Dominic Kwiatkowski, Doug Koder. Marquis, Lester Luettke, Paul Prueter, Stanley Hojnacki, Phil Zellers.
Row 1-James Hennings, Layton Wittenberg, Dick Zink, Max Rothschild, Mr. Everhart, Tom Kelley, Albert Bowman, Richard Ketel, Bill
Trost, Bob Callahan. Row 2-Reginald McGee, Clifford Collins, Eddie Francis, Donald Poenicke, Ed Kowalewski, Douglas Arend, John
Monetta, Bill Osborne, Ted Sipe, Robert A. Kaiser, Edward Tappen. Row 3-Jim Galbraith, Jerry Mans, Stanley Hojnacki, Walter Ballard,
Lester Luettke, Phillip Samsey, Melvin Breitner, Don Logon, Warren Harms, Don Black.
Row 1-Don Mockensturm, Tom Meek, Bob Walker, Mr. Spackey, Bob Eddington, Pete Dannenfelser
Row 1--Bernard Kiefer, Martin Karchner, Herman Honeck, James Hedges.
Row 2-Mr. Everhart, Robert Helvoigt, Don Stanton, Bob Banks, Bob Tygart.
Row 1-Ray Remusat, Bob Bangoff, Ray McNeill.
1-Wallace skips rope to
limber up. 2-Simpson and
Collingwooclare practicing Com-
mando tactics. 3-Paula, is smil-
ing. Was it a home run? 4-"Over
the top" goes Joe in personality as well
as sports. 5--Dean and Kobee, chinning
themselves to make strong muscles. 6
"Royce packs a mean
punch!" says "Smitty." 7-
"Ready, set go!" shout Johnny
and Dick to Bill and Don. 8-
Volley ball is a "fast" game which
requires skill and praC'CiCB- 9-Rah!
Rah! That's what you'll be shouting
because of scrimmage practice in big gym.
1-Jerry Schir and Pete Dan-
nenfelser in a deadlock. 2-
Knights and riders-Joe Kriner
and Dale Bricker are getting rough.
3-Lloyd Chestnut and Billy Meyers
playing badminton. 4-Who will win
this relay, Bill, Johnny or Don? 5-Bob
Colby and Bill Coy bring the
medicine ball back into circu-
lation. 6-Here are the Knights
and Riders still going strong. 7-
Be careful! You might make a slip
in that tumble. 8-Hold tight to those
1-Some spinal exercises.
2-Make sure it goes over
the net, Ruth. 3-There is a
lot of equipment for field hockey,
isn't there, Dorothy? 4-Swing
hard, Mary Jane. 5-Guard Peggy
well, Iris. 6-Barbara is starting to
tumble. 7-Are you starting a forward
roll, June? 8-You're out,
Virginia cried! 9-The Cow-
girls, champions of volleyball
and basketball. 10-Bang! The
gun is off. Now run. 11--Good
form, Marion! 12-These Sowrys
stand high. 13-Will you ltit the target,
1-Madora is up to bat
again. 2-Is Barbara a very
heavy flying angel, June? 3-
Lela and Shirley portray some
fancy footwork in the Ball Balance.
4-Marie, Peggy, and Mary are danc-
ing, in case you don't know it's the
modernistic way. 5-Three feminine
Robin Hoods, Dorothy,
Joan, and Doris string their
bows. 6-Exercise keeps Lib-
bey girls in good health. 7-
Shirley and Norma show with this
percussive movement that they have
good imaginations. 8--A good stretch
gives you vim, vigor, and vitality.
MRS. DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE
Libbey Song Writer
A frequent guest at Libbey and one of our most devoted supporters,
Mrs. Della Williams Paine, the composer of our school songs, will always hold
a very high place in the affection of both the students and the faculty because
of her sweet sincerity and her kindly charm.
The Blue And Gold
Words and Music by
DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE
Tempo di Marcia l I I i
Iii L 47 I ' ' for 7
I ' 7 7 7 7 E 'f ? 7 M i 7
+232 7 -D g 5 5
I ' I ' H J IJ J Il-I I I
Dear Lib - bey School, our
Dear Lib - hey School may
Dear Lib - bey Team e'll
J fb I S 77 I I ,I
1711.7 IE 7' 7 7 7 7
7, .U Lf
I J vb I
W EF 7 I ,
I xg--f U I ' ' 'I
goLLelIs, ,gill 7 E' -I e I
hearts are true, As we sing our praise of' thee.---,.,.,
ne,er :L cloud Be - dim thy glo - rious riame.-ll...
fight for you As you con - quer ev'- 'ry foe...i.........1...
J' I I J ' DI S?
7 7 7 75:1-7Ef,E7f7E7f J,
HB I. I I I j
7 S. 4 3 3
X ' I . E
7 I J 5 I J J g J 9
5 J 5 l i
-A Dear Lib - b y School, thru all the years, May
Q But thru the years may glo ry oo me And
T Our cheers, our smiles, will lead you As
75 vw vm VL?
truth thy mo -
lead thee on
you to vie -
he err E' its
f ame,......-T. May love for our
- er de
V U U r Er 5 5 ' V -WJ '55 W
sons and thy daugh - ters,-,,..-, Sing-ing ev - er thy p - es so
Al - ma. Ma - , In - spire usgreat lead - ers to
feat ov- er take .-.1 We will still be both loy - al and
36 " F VQLQ
E-fi IJ J IJ J ' QI
true,,,,,,-....... Dear Lib - bey School our pride and
be, .K VVe pledge our hearts, our strength, our
true,.-1.-..-... Our hearts will al - ways beat with
:Le f i ' 1 .
lf-f X- A Q
fm Z-X .
V 9 FE' elif H! lb VH
joy, We will al - ways fight you. ,,,,-.,l......
all , Dear, Lib - hey School, thee.
joy Hoo - ray, Hoo - ray, you.1-.L-,,l,,,-,,
AN - . P P P
iii: 1 f E 7 E E S 'I e
D P P b b
Q LT V .,
! s CHORUS S fx
Our Lib- bey col- ors blue and gold, Are em-blems that we
1,12 it L : I J I 1 J J
luv V l 7
'Eiga - B 4 i F
,ni f' X 'N
love3,.,........... They fill our hearts with joy and priie, As they
!:? ff-Aw P ,S
iii: J F-rt.. F-g L 1 J Lf!-E J 7 J
I I 'I 7 7
H V Q V E5 LVTIV -E
mud-ly wave a - bove...... The blue ev-er like thesky so
J J ' AEJ ii ,
Q UVM 7
1 ' r " " r :
'za :L F-1 X XQ
:.'ll- ' , 751 73
-g 3, X 4
1 J J Q: s 7-J 'fx'-fs'
5 3 i 5? H3 1'
F1914 ww 13245 Q-11 5
2 wfn vlw
1-Viola selects the material. 2-"Two heads are better than one," say Dorothy and Mae, cutting out. 3-June sees to it that
Mary's jacket fits. 4-Look out Mary,-don't let it burn. 5-Nice sewing, Peggy Lee! 6-Count them out Kate, Elaine, and Betty:
no points, no food. 7-June and Betty are preparing food for victory. 8-Elaine gets stamp of approval from her mother,
Mrs. Sautter. 9-What service, what food! agree Leia, Rosemary, Arlea, and Nancy.
Window Shades Linoleum
Acme Window Shade Cnmpang
114 MAIN STREET
Phone TAylor 3292
Venetian Blinds Paints
BUD 8: LUKES
The C. R. Bundt Co.
Toledo Medical Building
314 Michigan Street
FOR GOOD FOOD AND CLEAN FUN professional Building
2366 Monroe Street ADams 6286
Madison and 20th TOLEDO OHIO
Toledo Blue Print 81 Paper Cu.
S U P P L I E S
Engineer : Architect: Artist: Draftsman
316 Superior Street TOLEDO. OHIO
HARRY I. DETZER
Swan Creek Lumber Eempang
LUMBER and HARDWARE
MAin 1211 226 City Park
Thirst stops here
Member Floral Telegraph Delivery
Mary A. Warning
1-Nina Hoover, Senior Friendship president, greets Doctor Steffins, Lenten speaker. 2-Betty and Dorothy selecting books to be
sent to the County Infirmary. 3-Jean Marie plays music that would soothe any tired brow. 4-Lester pins a war stamp corsage
on Terry, as the Army looks on with approval. 5-Jean and Donna on their way to Union Depot with books for the servicemen.
6-Norma contributes a poster to the war effort. 7-Virginia and Ruth adding some pictures to the Sophomore Friendship record
of Libbey servicemen. 8-Gloria, Elaine, and Jackie cut out puzzles for scrapbooks which will amuse many servicemen. 9-Dorothy,
Nina, and Eileen, Senior Friendship girls packing cookies for the U.S.O. at Union Depot. 10-Upon arrival, Jean and Donna present
their books to an appreciative sailor.
WEMWM Q 1 W
11 1 .
' Northland Studlos
GEORGE WAKE, Proprietor
Official Photographers for the Edelian 1944
515 Madison Avenue MAin 1571
Toledo Heights Pharmacq
Phone W1-llbridge 4766
Dr. Herbert Woehrle
THEY SERVE 0 R SCHOOL
1-Patty Snare, library assistant, looks up a reference. 2-lt's lots of fun working for the deans, isn't it Betty? 3--Treva Beard,
first hour worker in the main office. 4-Marilyn, Martin, and Terry with Crystals for our servicemen. 5-Mr. Packer, interviewing
Frank Sherburne. 6-Jean Gage handles a delicate situation in our school's office. 7-Mr. Martin's two helpers, Margie and Shirley.
S--LaVerne and June keeping our library in order. 9-"Number Please" says Renza Clark. 10-Elaine and Jackie, members of the
Red Cross Council, preparing favors to be sent to County Hospital.
Wall's Drug Store
1132 Broadway at Western
THE McMANUS-TROUP CO.
Printers : Stationers
Complete Oitice Outfitters
713-715 Ieiterson Avenue
BIRKENKAMP FUNERAL IIIIME
Cortland at Iervis
Mrs. Will Birkenkamp 7 Phone
Alva D. Underwood ADams 6118-6119
CLEANERS and DYERS
1013 Starr Avenue TAy1or 3042
Pizza's Clean Clothes Clean
WE OWN AND OPERATE OUR
FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES
Sales and Service
' 24 Years on Broadway
ADams 7161 1120 Broadway
Why not prepare ior one of the numerous
positions now open in the Government or in
industry? Business-trained women
are in great demand.
SUMMER OPENINGS: Iune 5, Iune 19, Iuly 10
339 Huron Street
Private Secretarial School Phone MAin
Huron and Adams A
MOMENTS OF INTEREST
1-The ever popular "Crystal" in Miss DeLisle's class. 2-Serious business-Mr. Williams and Mr. Hotchkiss talk over the school
strike. 3-Behind those decorations from the Peri "Cornstalk Shuffle" are Lois Cannon and Marilyn Fleming. 4-Going our way.
Marian? 5-Miss Gates welcomes in spring. 6-What a smile Ivan Smith, of the South Side "Y", is giving us. 7-Miss May's class
presents a Christmas play.
A SUGGESTION FOR YOUR
-3,5 ,E-E-:VE-:gi,gig-ggi, fzgfffifiigfiiii .2555,LE-E.E555Egigi--3255-55555555535
1 11::az::::,::::.-I:-..yI.-gy - "" , -'-- - ' ' '-
r :g:z5:g:5:3:5:5:5:5:355553g'gg555gy:5 .5 ::r-:- - .-:,. :5:5:5+v1:r:1::
" A"' i1.1.1.,1.e.5, 5 52-" 2 f " f - 4..ff"'
" '1515Ef :::E5N ff1:1l'1'i212:f1f' -525E'- 25E?E35E55E5E3E5E5E?E3E5 .
.,.,.::::1-- - 4: 5--:,:::f : .5 -r-2:55:515:r:3:5:5:5:5-5:5151 '-
-, , rg,-5,-5,-,:,::.x.1.,,,.g,:A::-,L5,52 -:Az-:. ,.: .gt- .,1,:::,.,-, U 1 , Q,
,Q i' ' ' -1 1525? fig::jIj1jE::5:g.gE,Eg:jEi2E' i ff 'E '3EQ2r rE5ErEfEE:, 'fiiiiifi -.lf -- 6521-
, '-'- iE3: f2zS5?sEzE3: '1:tsQ5:51555' i i .5159- ::E::,:2i - -1 -----'---'- 1--1+-1--i-12-fi-11-'I','1iE1"2'Sa21.. . .
, , :: 9,1::::::,:1:::::,:::::::,:Ig:52:1:51pg,11:112:1:,:::5:5:5:5:315:5:g:5:5EQES 5EQ1jE2:iEiEQEfEEf j:-fiFf3E5?5 2.' j , 1 E5-i '
........, z zlzi:IiiEiffEIEEIESIEISIFQSIEZESEIEIEIEIEIZIEIEI5121E121FifiEi?IE2E2EIE1E2E1E!?IEIE1E2E1E2EiEfEf3fESfI:2EfE-'f'EIi'i:-' :.E-EI' .S ,-: ' 'I V' .
.V . -53:5A:-:f:::f:::f:g:y5:5:::5:3:::1:::::::::gr:b. :g1g:g.:q:g:g:3:::gg:311:gg:5:1:3:5512:3z5::::::::rf:1:-:gg-zz:-:-:--f::,.,,:5:::::-:, -- ,xl ,:-,::1.,,.:.1.,1.1sz.3:-1-vs:-:g::g:::4'::,:::g535:''-I+:-:-:-.,.v:+:-:ez .-g2:1:l-2: .
1:1-- :' .1:2:.-:wr- "" r':::g:1 '54r- '-X' . 1:5'jg.::5:-., :Z-Q 15.2 .
il"5'iEii1 '?i2E" 5f? 222?"':2i1?::::sffi:1 ' 3' 1 "2
5:,:5E5E55EyQgp,M " 'EfI?j?52ij1i11r2 fI'f'i" "Z':g5E5I :gf'f 555555i::5.3E5E5:55:E55r:'1 gfff2Ej."3E1.- . I:-f-:iiiit-1521,-5i5E5:3-515, , . . . . . . . .. - t w - - ' ' -:'
!3ZfI5Z3I1"".31:1'1'71-G " " -,-.'.f.f.'.'.-,-. -.-..' ' -,- -.- - - v.-.-.-.-.-.-.+ -.f.- -.-Z-I-Z-IfI1Zf!7i7!5Z7I5Z325i'.3i'. . iii' ' -:5353:5:3:3"7'f'- :N 313251531 733243359I-I'I-I'.-I'I71I173'1723151351'I323it527:5::ifE3i5i3i5:5:3i5i5i5i3i-ii''5i':'v':"1'5"3"' " ' .
f::5:g'j:j:1:3:31g51g1:1i1 31113-:':r21A15:115:1112:15:15:1:11:14:151553251515:gg:gg5:5:31512:1:5:r:r:r:r1r:r:-:5.::5:1:,.V,fi,:,--:,,:5:g:.aQ1gQg-if xg-gig-1-2-z'-'v'r'f:.2-''35,1-1:3j.j.j:1.112 - I-1-4.-1-.-.-1+------f----:-1..-1.- ----'- Q---1.1-1-.. 1: '
,--'Q-V-?.,1:1,,.f,.,:::,. V , fp-If-'-1-1-L-le---A-xr:-1-. .1:rs:'-r:r:r:r ":2:2:2:i:i:i:1:f'?:'-:f1'l:"1:i:5:1:i:lff:I: :f'5'1'7'33'Ti5:T: S'7'1"A"'i':'i3'i 'Tai "E11r121"'-rf' '
" " fIif 3f5EEE5 .:2-'Sf'Ef"?"f'f"E:52 1 1 ZEEEEEEEEEEEES.. E251"""1" "' ' ":i 52:E5i33.2 "ii5i?i5Q5E51.i
51555E2522221251111-2f155511rf3fif53'3'- E . .2 55331 5 35553 Qffifiiiiif
' fE5f?E5iiZ2f3i:i?ifQ fi is vI::rE5?35i5f55'IE':-'f- N I ' 1 ' 552511 .Ef5Ef i555i5i5S5555E?iE? 1512-fi: 1..: f 1:4:sE2i5?"""
E5E3E5E5E5E5E:EgE1E:E1 -jg 225155555555EjE5:5E5E5E,E51rf5I1jjg':QZ-,1., , ,-.Ia-:Z-,Il-E' QEIEF'-V.lrErE13ErErE1E:E1E 'P'5fi7i'i?'5"i'CY'2'l'f3 E252-23232151312525251525 zz .
1g1g:g1g:5:g2:1:sgs:s: -11:,:2:1:s:1:z::::s:::rf::g1':a::ta 4 -wf:' 5:1:5: :tie :s:a?f:s:2:5:5:z:5:521'r1 fS9P'1?E5gi:1-:Q f1:1'-'- .-xt:111-2:2:5-5-1:512V2:fi95:s:5:1211-2:3-mg...
f'f1111':'ff'5" iiT"IIiiiI4I"'I"ii'iiE5E3L-QI''IIE595'51 '1"E1'E'E2-': 1' 252555255325212551555355152515Ig1'E515E5Eri5E115I5'
, .... -'+'-f-'i-"'-'-2-'-'-'11-Iwi..1::if-1.DW-V..,..1f::::2:2:3::.-'2...' - 513:w:s:s:5:s:a:s:5:s:s:x: ,--:,I.,1,........,..:1--:1:1:5:5:2:5.5:1:5:2f:ss5:515:21-:31::215:2:'-vs'
, ,.,. ,.,. .SN .,.,., .. . ., , 1 1 1 ,.
' -2 53-35i533'2 2-'Sai 1 w'35,2i5Ei2?E3EfiiE5if25s5E5z?E??z5??:5i?z5555525112523
1 V H V H 4.-4',,4- 1 M ., .,..,.. ,. .....,.,.,.,. . , ,
, by ,.1.:.1 5 I ,,,: 1.2 :,. , ,.:,1,. .,:,:,:.:,:.:.:.l., I :.:4, .A,,:.:l,,h.,,:A:,. .,.: , I :,A ,:.A, A,:. ..,1.:, , . , 1.. , ,
22215 ' fEi?FE2fE'1:'ii? E fizijz
'P ' .,4:.A.:,,.:A .,A,,,:,1,:,.,: ,:4i .
INSULUX PRODUCTS DIVISION
OWENS- ILLINOIS GLASS
BRING Smmhine INSIDE
Think what a blessing it
would he to have natural clay-
light flooding' the work
counter in your kitchen Y Then
-why not enjoy that luxury?
.Xn lnsulux Glass lllock panel
can be installecl-quickly and
easily-ancl at compztratively
'llztlk with your ztrchitect or
huilcler about the use of
lnsulux in kitchen, living
room, hcrlrooin ztncl hath.
C. G. Pope
The Roulet Company DRUGGIST
IEWELERS 1051 Western Avenue
319 Superior Street MAH! 4029
Original Potato Chips Best Wishes
MADE BY The . M. Jones Company
Americcfs Oldest Potato
1105 Dorr Street ADams 6291
1-Kenmore Hersch glues up parts for a nut-bowl. 2-John Sarchiz and George Rehm place clamps on parts for nut-bowl. 3-Dick
Lee and Lawrence Smith, removing clamp from a glued project. 4-Carl Ritter turns out bowl on the lathe. 5-Art Harvey rubbing
and polishing the varnished bowl. 6-Bill Lehr, John Hamilton, Don Hancock present the finished product. 7-Dave Caldwell is
setting down a casting from the grinding wheel. 8-Bob Kruger, Ollie Zielinski, Dave Caldwell, and Richard Tomoszewski are
taking casting from mold after it has been poured.
A. C. WALTER
D. C. WALTER Phone ADams 4105
EUMMUNITY TRACTIUN EUMPANY
MAKES ALERT MINDS
The Doctors Say:
"Drink a Quart of Fresh
Milk Every Day"
lndustrial, Educational, Medical
Ph Equipment lncubators
Water Stills Sterilizers
CHEMICAL - REAGENTS
Rupp 81 Bowman
2nd Floor 317 Superior Street
fa Q9 x 'T'
nu Ktzwmzs f
'Feel FI N E .
Kewpee Hamburgs Frosted Malteds
Never Closed - Car Service
Monroe and Collingwood 314 North Erie
THE VITAMIN HOUSE OF TOLEDO
Saves You 25'Z, to 502 On
All Type Vitamin Capsules
We Will Gladly Compare
CONTENTS with NAME BRANDS
330 N. Erie off Adams
THE THRILL OF SCIENCE
1-Static electricity absorbs Ernie's interest. 2-Judy pours melted sulfur into water. 3-While Don names the bones of the body,
Lester writes them down. 4-Plant study interests Georgie. 5-The features of the monkey-faced owl are learned by Don. 6-Rec-
ognizing the picture of the flicker is easy, says Sylvia. 7-The experiment with electrolysis of water is performed by Mr. Lincke,
while Eugene Sund and Bob Momsen watch. 8-Delores Parsons, Jim Fenner, Jim Aufderheide, and Barbara Haye study sound.
Push a Button! Flip a Switch!
Turn a Knob! or Plug In!
REDDY KILUWAT T
'X - fm
I '2fL"2f:.':7:" a
...as close as your nearest electric
outlet . . . ready night and day to
save you work and bother . . . l'm
"Our Mission in Life is to Serve Wel1"
Foth 8z Son
One Half Century of Service
2310 Ieflerson Avenue TOLEDO, OHIO
Near Collingwood I
TYPEWRITERS ? ?
Yes - For Rental Only - Till "Uncle Sam"
Releases Them Again! Meanwhile
Call On Us For
SERVICE AND SUPPLIES
your Electric Servant 319 Erie Street Phone MAin 3211
D. A. DUFFEY Libbet'
BUILDER Students and Faculty
Building - Remodeling
HOMES OF DISTINCTION
824 Genexta Avenue
Toledo Arteraft Co.
129 N. Erie Street
OERTRUDE C. DUNN, Mgr.
South and Spencer
Libbey Students Like to Make
Emch Pharmacy Their Drug
BOYS IN ACTIO
1--The Edelian will tell of their toil. 2-Too many cooks spoil the broth. What about it Jack, Merrill, and Jim? 3-The Gold
Dust twins, Bill and Huie. 4-"A stitch in time saves nine," says Dale and Jim. 5-Practicing for future K.P., Melvin and Allison
are hard to beat. 6-Tinker, tinker here and there but not a stitch will Joe miss. 7-"l can't come in!" says Ellie, "because Paul
and Bob are pressing them for me." 8-A star replaces Bill's locker partner. 9-Guess who? Freshman of course! Miss Allen's
staging of "lvanhoe." , I
ICE CREAM AND CONFECTIONS
N. S. LARSEN
J osten s
Treasure - - - Craft Jewelers
CLASS RINGS - CLASS PINS
Designers and Manufacturers of the
World' s Finest School Jewelry
Main Office and Plant
Eastern Division Headquarters
627 Union Commerce Bldg.
Evraiirkvr Eliuneral Ennis
137-139 Maumee Avenue
Phone MAin 7171
Remember .... The Rexall Drug Store
For the Best Values in Town
1917 Wayne at Fearing
1226 Broadway 968 South
MI-Xin 3835 MI-Xin 1084
Day School for Young Women
A Select Secretarial School
With Individual Training
ellickinson Secretarial School
Conforming to the practice ot Well-established
schools. Dickinson Secretarial School does not
employ anyone to canvass tor students.
313 Ohio Building ADams 7310
F L O R I S T
IOE I. COOPER, Prop.
The Educational Supply Co.
PRINTING - ENGRAVING
The South Side Lumber Company
superior THE WASHABLE THIN WATER PAINT
Lumber - Millwork ,
425 can Street 1307 Prouty Avenue
TAy1er 1401 ADams 7168 GA. 4994 Ieaereen ana Summa
HER BIGGEST Jos IS
There has never been a time when the work of the tele-
phone operator has been so important as today for there
are more calls being placed than ever before. Most of
them are the urgent calls of war.
We need additional employees in our operating
and other departments to fill permanent positions.
APPLY 8 A. M. TO 5 P. M. ANY WEEK-DAY, SATURDAY 8 A. M. TO 1 P. M.
AT OUR EMPLOYMENT OFFICE
121 Huron St. Toledo, Ohio
THE oHlo BELL TELEPI-loNE co
fncuuv Aur onnArns
f jM,!QWL af, f W fi
E . 2
- .K C.
.Mg ,LM . ,. ,. , ,,,.,,,.-In-.-,5N,,.,,.A,L. .M .,. ,., , . f ' -V
ff Q qw
JIWJ x 7
fir 'ff ?-'ff 'f" 1 'T ""h' j 'Tj 'f ,'ff"v2r1z:f-V:
' ' . l
u Q . X
x', , 1 ,.
MGE? Wigs Q3 DAM'
fzfvf TN !gg37'G'W
W Us JF yJJLGFqnf ffJff 'wg Q M
3 QQ W ff Q2-ff'
,ff B QR
'fx , .
I ' :Q fi V'
, gif' ,
' , hx
K g KS
Q MDX L,
K I ldd
---v---.v.fVm,vw-VV--VV-V+-V-wV-- ---VVV -v - M--'Vw-:V-W Y-,f.V-+ 1.V-- V-- V ,-fVV,..fw,V TV-,VM 'V - I V V VVVW V V-Y V- v-- V-f----w-rw-TQ.. .. 1,...,h---.,M..,.- , .Nr-,.. -A Y., Y , , . . , .- V ,, ,,,. , ,V ,,,, .,,.,,..,,,,-W,,,,,,, i,,,.,,,
.A,,.3f,..,-7.4, . , I Q ,, K :V V: gr t A ,, ,,, , V , VK . W ,V - . v ,
sornomonz Auroannrns '
l Yfyoet' Msn '?obme,v'
f A ,M Q , . Qfw - b .
J JV! 'YQ cg, U vqgmd 0.45. ' A .
1 I N OX W ,s A , ,
-'fkfwpgfjww S'c"Q" 9 P x Qfywyb
3- QW M
X27 - . .
N" V GW'
Pt mage, QW, K JVM, '
WKVVV wg My
Af fm QQVVQ
' f if X vxfworgb
Q , ,f i
,. f ,
f mx X
b wg W if
, L ,
, ,' QWMPX r A u FKGWH s
YAG Q Q0 ffnmfciwaqbfok X
y gjjgwp MTWR
U i ED ' Q f ' .
.AP-W 1 A ',b .
. 'Dux-di l A WX.-.,x-1p,,.....Dl.,,g,,,,1
vwkyw WMM U
3 Ky mwgmffs Q
H - My ML w 'lib
'if wfifbfw, Jr WL www
i .6 wwxbw .MW
,Cf ., 1 -ff - i
, M. h i
, W 2. UA ,J .N 4 ,
l X W Ei, mffwff Maia? by
SY E QJCQMEQ il
F mf ,u q A
GMWM . 63
. , , , , ,
. , . ,QW ,,..,,.f Y,.V mv... 1 .-Y -N ..v,Mf. ,W , , ,f H- f
V ,w,.,7,N -.---4,..-Xiwuv W-gr. f-1,,-i,Yb,,-My 3, . - Y
Y0llR ADDRESS MID TELEPHDNE NIINMBER, PLEASE!
jf damn RM Z'fC5ja
U13 Q-X 77 7
QQ-ff-?9ef3.Z1gy YQQXSZT41, Mfjjpp-21450
, Q gi: . xg.
fffswiydfifffw, gf MM
'ww,,17w J gf' 0 4,,w-f-ff""Xj
ff My www' ffl
S555 Q57 Qbqfnibajf 'Fl
Q 0559! Q 1,5 0.-is SY ig, Z
WW fs iam S
OW QAQOQXKE E is Ny
Ol" I 1, f , 5
W W , W fb Q Qfiyw
Av", Q3 O?
akw,wMl0jJ,l9fp'D W K Ang?
Ifbjfwb In-Q' t 479977 LW!
ww M7q W fp WN'
Q S 545 ,AMW 6 VM EL
' A X N. W
BMA. E XE J MO M
wg.. l0'0sS' Ng Q0 fx,
my 'B , -
, . If 'P K
l ' I
355'i.v.v? 1 4
' X HW'0W9Q""wg"f EK
1 WZ", :gXimj!q
H fd, - A A I
Suggestions in the Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.