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

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 166

 

Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1947 volume:

i 7947 EIQELIAN i . if if fmwmz 4, me sem ezm af EDWARD DRUMMOND LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL '7aZeJa, Uma A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' A 'A' 'A' 'A' A' 'A' A' ec N290 9 xbox Xbetx QGQOQK9 E x94 -uf' 6 s Q 65 V 0.5 E x Bob and Carmen help the Senior Service Clubs, Thanks, Dr. Williams for our Annual the Hi-Y and Y-Teens, in another Lenten Service! Door-prize Show! li F , The top winners of the American Legion Essay Contest: JoAnne Diaz, Jackie Pfeifer, and Bob Houser! 6 x Sv 3 .A , 1 gf , .S 5 Wm. ,wwf L1 mu, - , .5 5: A gf: .Q V Xiiilgi . ., m v t - ' :Ei Em.. U-um - - - -:fi - ,rf .. . - 555: -1:1-:EE,.:J: .... I iz: H K W E1 RWM 2 ,. amz. ggiqi qgpimgfsp ,,.wgmSQ,HQg 'Hgwa wlg i, Mg: ,gg .11 'Ni:4.'1 p541flmk Q gt N , xiii 19 ws sig Qggwagfzeek . '-35112355 1 E k . . vwwswgys , . . K , ., ,D 5, 5 4, If f p U M , l N W ,, xii? ,1 Nw bm wlsvaqffmf 1 f - f www -ea ,M N W - .,... W WWW m,V,.'f,9f'lMgp-W' ,M If A . W V W.-wwrfwwwf J? ,Qwwxi www, in W - 'WWZ1Z35.':71. qmrimw-xv si' ,Hgf:wi ug:,w ,n- 533:22 Q .fx-.W 'gm4'v.,Zii",fS15:'i?l4?w3f4 'TIVQMVWQZEQ-Qgsihwmwwgflh WN 'Mizz wfg::g2gPg5F?3'MiWEYU ff f' ' Hfw .N:5:Qi::23fz-5 f - W A T H' :52i,"'iL'4'3F2i'?i55K' - Qip?iS'2PT WHJWW YY ' '1 W ,mm r2'3?'t' , :.,: .... g wwf swam-wx 'L 4 ..,. , ':ZJ'?'I ---- - ' ':'::' , 'lib ff Vf- ' 'v'v"'Wf ' ""55?f.vZ53?w'fWW'7f 'Y' 'YV v.if'- ' ' 1 ' " :F-sf WV? H" -,:2:x:- , -. - 1 if fww'effF'?fM""M' W .:w:s:sep:f::-:,.:::ss:: , , 1f5a:5ag1.'fM .5,::::4::: W' .,fwY..fs gy, 4, , N,.,m,.,.v. 1 ,,glg'gjj5gijgfgj5g5g ,. 5 ..,. 2 fsalssxif M I M ' rg K ,gg kliimi ,..L.:??:1u HQ A ,..,M,M., .. i,1,:M:fM wesgrwffftiaggfi n -+1 ' .::QF55'5W r -.f:f,.41: i,.is11s2x,.12i?E'57 ' WALTER B. LYNN DEDICATION Enthusiasm, kindliness, and a genial sense of humor endear a teacher to his classes and strengthen his own love of his profession. In Mr. Walter B. Lynn the students of Libbey find a man who is both teacher and friend. Having secured his degree of Bachelor of Science at Heidelberg Col- lege, Mr. Lynn taught at Chilicothe, Ohio, and at London, Ohio, beginning first as a science instructor, but later changing to the field of mathematics. Two years after he came to Libbey, Mr. Lynn always an ardent football fan, became assistant line coach of football, and held that position until nineteen thirty-seven. Occasionally since that time he has served as a referee of football and basketball in Toledo. Among his hobbies Mr. Lynn lists reading first, perhaps, especially biography. Gardening affords him much pleasure, as does chess, a game in which he excels. . The students of Libbey have come to know and admire Mr. Lynn both as an instructor of plane and solid geometry and as a friend. He has come into contacts with many of us by his work as adviser of the Junior and Senior Classes, the National Honor Society, the Student Council, and the Chess Club. It is therefore with sincere appreciation and gratitude that we dedicate this Edelian of nineteen forty-seven to Walter B. Lynn, wishing him much success and happiness in his coming years. EDWARD L. BOWSHER SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS Time has a ruthless way of marching on, piling up responsibilities that will not be shirked. To anticipate the demands of time is the duty of an administrator in education. Toledo is fortunate in having as Superintendent of Schools, Mr. Edward L. Bowsher, Whose excellence in planning and executing a progressive program of instruction for our young people has won for him acclaim not only in Toledo, but in state and national educational areas as well. HAROLD E. WILLIAMS PRINCIPAL OF LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL Again a graduating class pays tribute to a great man! Although, because of his illness, he has been away for a long two years from the school he founded and developed into the splendid institution it is today, Mr. Williams has been in the hearts and minds of all of us constantly. Striving earnestly to perpetuate the ideals he has taught us both spiritually and academically, the Senior Class of 1947 wishes to reassure our principal and leader of our love for him and we pray that God may restore him to health so that he may return to Libbey! RUTH ANNE DUSHA Director of Edelian PAT FOLEY Co-Editor-in-Chief JOYCE ROPER Co-Editor-in-Chief TABLE OF Dedication ..... 9 Superintendent E. L. Bowsher 10 Principal Harold E. Williams . 11 Deans ..... 14 Acting Principal Loy Rusie . 15 Class Officers and Committees 20 Faculty . 24 Seniors . 34 Salutatory . . 62 Valedictory . 63 CONTENTS Class History . Classes . Clubs . Sports ..... Mrs. Della Williams Paine A School Song .... M Snaps . . Calendar . Ads . Autographs .... Cover Design by Torn Lasko CHARLES MARTIN Business Director of Edelian HELEN ELLERMAN Circulation Manager DORIS STONE Advertising Manager MAUDE BROWN JOHN OSGOOD DEANS i MAUDE BROWN: Dean of Girlsg University of Toledo, B.S., M.A. JOHN OSGOOD: Acting Dean of Boysg Ohio- State University, B.S. in Ed.g Commercial Club Adviser. Y Mrs. Smith and May Roadwiler are Mr. Rusie and the Deans solve a knotty problem. Ruth and Laura labor over pleasant persons. schedule changes. 14 LOY W. RUSIE ACTING PRINCIPAL AND DEAN OF BOYS ' Wabash College A.B.g University of Michigan, M.A. The Senior Class salute with respect and aiection- Mr. Rusie, who deserves much praise and thanks for having helped them reach a successful graduation. X. Library Bulletin Board unique! Testing aides and Miss Kanney Mimeographing at your Service! The leader of our Band! Library tasks are manifold! V The Florence Nightingales of Libbey. 17 Thanks for the inspiring sermon, Dr. Cheney" Pert Majorettes Plus Smiles and Glamor It surely looks like a lot of work putting together an Edelian. Rosie" demonstrates the Art of Molding ' To honor Thomas Edison! The Age of Antiquity returns to Libbey in the form of a Roman Banquet. C6 77 Novel advertisement for the Raindrop Hop Libbey is well represented with winners in the American Legion essay contest. Big Wheels" of the Senior Class! What Memorial will be their choice? Pulling for the Cowboy Roundup Oh! the task of planning a Senior Banquet! They produced a "Seventh Heaven" in our Junior-Senior Prom. Announcements-essentials to .a graduating class. Smiles from the Junior Class Oflicers. Worthy workers on our Senior Class Play. ' MWA' f' ,. Z 4.: 921' yu, ' ' N "4 " ' f M 4 I ' -.-' I 5'-14-3 f.-,. : - .-. . - ...f Rf . ff ,, v,':,i EJM mu Qt My 2, ZW v ' wffffl Sw yi , : 12232 Y, XM, ,. ,,,. . is WQWEE :. f,.s1"31, H .-. - wifi? 'i :fEE a 'f Wi la... ::.EW:. ag .. ..: 1 1 .5 .: f 4 .A 'z 1- -:.Q-: .t , ' 4.55 . ::E:2,...::':'i E.f,:g'f' 5? 1 1 -E212 .N .. ,, :.. 9 z, 3 H '?2?f:f 25 5 if E9 , ., if If 4. 41:51 1 11 4 1 is' E K, if 5 5 5 22, X1 .ig Q in 5 E 7166 001' 8 Urea' PDE 'QQVQ know 12! DEPARTMENT ROSCOE BAKER WILLIAM EVERHART History English JOHN W. FAST MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ Industry Commercial CHAIRMEN HERMAN HARDING GRACE IRWIN Mathematics Everyday Living ALMA C. LOK FREDERICK VOSSLER Language Science ENGLISH AND LANGUAGES RUTH ALLEN I MRS. PAULINE BURTON GRACE M. DeLISLE 26 MRS. PAULINE BLACK THERESA COEHRS RUTH A. DUSHA :A RUTH ALLEN: English and Everyday Living, Uni- versity of Toledo, B.S., M.A., Senior Friendship Club Adviser, Philalethean Adviser, Student Council Ad- viser. MRS. PAULINE BLACK: English and Radio Script Writing, University of Toledo, B.A., Sophomore Friendship Adviser. MRS. PAULINE BURTON: Latin, University of Michigan, A.B., M.A., American Academy in Rome, Classical Honor Society Adviser. THERESA M. COEHRS: English and Spanish, Uni- versity of Toledo, A.B., Spanish Club Adviser. GRACE M. DeLlSLE: English, University of To- ledo B.S., M. A., Zetalethean Adviser. RUTH A. DUSHA: English, Ohio State University, A.B., Columbia University, M.A., Periclean Adviser, "Edelian" Director, Student Council Adviser. WILLIAM E. EVERHART: English, Chairman of Department, Speech, Michigan State Normal, B.S. FLORENCE GERDES: English, University of Mich- igan, AB., Columbia University, M.A., Philalethean Adviser, "Crystal" Adviser. WILLIAM EVERHART FLORENCE GERDES ENGLISH AND LANGUAGES JEAN GILBERT: English, Ohio State University, B.S. GRACE IRWIN: English, Everyday Living, Chair- man of Department, Ohio Wesleyan, A.B., Junior Friendship Adviser. GERTRUDE KANNEY: English, University of To- ledo, B.A.g University of Michigan, M.A., Testing Officer. BERNICE KRUEGER: French and Everyday Living, University of Michigan, B.A., M. A., French Club Adviser. ALMA LOK: German: Chairman of Languagesg University of Toledo, A.B., University of Michigan, M.A.g University of Berlin. German Adviser. VIRGINIA C. MAY: English and Everyday Living, College of New Rochelle, AB., Columbia University, M.A.g Red Cross Adviser. GERTRUDE I. PAYNE: . English and Commercial, University of Toledo, B.S. MARY E. RUSSELL: Spanish, Oberlin College, A.B.g Universidad Na- cional de Mexico, M.A., Spanish Club Adviser. ZOE G. SCOTT: English, Ohio Wesleyan Univers- ity, A.B. GERTRUDE KANNEY V Uf'A:?i'ZLi2aaiw vY't'3..3-Www!-9 A QM' -. .,..M H .aw V .. - ":7v'gvF,:1r2 .A 'ir ' ' ' ' 1 I . , . ...... . pf . if - . -fizfz.-fi" " I -.lzaif -' Fi: Q - ,, j ng, VL., t A ,.,.. . 3144 1 ,ff if , M , VIRGINIA C. MAY GERTRUDE I. PAYNE JEAN GILBERT GRACE IRWIN BERNICE KRUEGER MARY E. RUSSELL ALMA LOK ZOE G. SCOTT 27 MATHEMATICS AND COMMERCIAL 3 t . if Q :fri I if I ,ff fzexsr - f' - .... n,. 5 35555, 2" Ii wi -'f' W f fits 5:59 ' ij?-i ff! " " ' Wag 5' ff. f , ..., I ,, ---- I .,.. 423325: k ,",, 5. D Ii' ,5 fr 5' IRENE FOSTER HERMAN HARDING C. F. HOUSER WALTER B. LYNN MRS. ETHEL COLEMAN MARION COOPER MRS. HAZEL FLATZ MRS. MARY O. HOUSER IRENE FOSTER: Mathematics, Ohio Wesleyan, B.A. HERMAN HARDING: Mathematics, Chairman of Department, Heidelberg University, B.S., University of Mich- igan, M. A., Varsity Football Coach, Lightweight Basketball Coach. C. F. HOUSER: Mathematics: Heidel- berg University B. of E. WALTER B. LYNN: Mathematics, Heidelberg University, B.S., Student Council Adviser, Senior Class Advis- er, National Honor Adviser, Chess Club Adviser. MRS. ETHEL COLEMAN: Commer- cial, Ohio University, B.S. in Ed., Bowling Green, Kentucky, B.S.S. MARION COOPER: Commercial, University of Toledo, B. A., Univer- sity of Pittsburgh, M.E. MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ: Commer- cial, Chairman of Department, Ohio State University, A.B., M.A., B.S. MRS. MARY O. HOUSER: Commer- cial, Hiram College, B.A., University of Cincinnati, M.Ed., Gregg College, Commercial Club Adviser. GEORGE L. KIEFER: Commercial, Illinois State Normal University, B.E., St. Louis University, A.M., Hi-Y Council Adviser, Sophomore Hi-Y Adviser. CHARLES MARTIN: Commercial, University of Toledo, B.S., Activities Director, Athletic Director, Business Director of "Edelian". GEORGE L. KIEFER CHARLES MARTIN ROSCOE BAKER: Social Studies, Chairman of Department, Ohio Northern University, B.S., Wisconsin University, M.A. ANGELA COSTIGAN: Social Studies, and Speech, Ohio State University, B.S., M. A., Dramatic Club Adviser. AILEEN B. EBERTH: Social Studies, Columbia University, B.S., M.A., Zetalethean Adviser. ELLA FELLER: Social Studies, University of Toledo, B.S., M.A. GRACE HENDERSON: sity, B.S. in Ed. FLORENCE LUTTON: Studies, University of Toledo LAWRENCE L. VANDER: Studiesg University of Toledo, M.A., Forum Adviser, Hi-Y viser. MARGARET WAITE: Social ies, University of Toledo. B.S., , F A I 3' W----My , ,.,,. W .32 FLORENCE LUTTON SOCIAL STUDIES LAWRENCE L. VANDER ROSCOE BAKER ANGELA COSTIGAN -ff-. Q. L :. :ra .. V X Ly H 'fy 'sr i WT' N554 -t - , if'-y . , ,..,,.. Y. , ELLA FELLER GRACE HENDERSON MARGARET WAITE FRANCIS D. BOYLE LYDIA LASETTA PICKARD: Science, ledo, University of Michigan, A.B. Club Adviser. ELZA SPACKEY: Science, Ohio State Bowling Green University, B.S.E., Golf nis Coach, Cheer Leader Director, FREDERICK VOSSLER: Science, partrnent, University of Rochester, B.S. CHARLES W. WEINSTOCK: Science, lege, A.B., University of Michigan, M.A. in CHARLES ROBINSON: Science, Miami B.S. in Ed., Football Line Coach, Cr Coach, Track Coach, Q.D. Adviser. fNot tionj SCIENCE FRANCIS D. BOYLE: Science,Marietta College, A.B. LYDIA FIEDLER: Science, Grinnell College, B.S., Michigan University, M.S., Biology Club Adviser. H. W. Lincke: Science, and Projection, University of Toledo, B.S. in Ed., M.A. LASETTA PICKARD ELZA SPACKEY FREDERICK VOSSLER CHARLES W. WEINSTOCK INDUSTRY WILLIAM R. ALEXANDER: Machine Shop. JOHN W. FAST: Wood Shop, Chairman of Depart- ment, Ohio University, B.S. in Ed. MELVIN MORTIMER EDWARD E. PACKER C. T. ROSENBERG: Foundry. CARL STERLING: Machine Drafting. WILLIAM R. ALEXANDER JOHN W. FAST MELVIN MORTIMER: Electricity, University of Toledo, B.S.g Engineering, B. of Ed. EDWARD E. PACKER:. Architecture and Vocational Counseling, University of Toledo, BS., Ohio State University, M.A.g Architectural Club Adviser. w C. T. ROSENBERG CARL STERLING 31 I KATHERINE MAI-IER DONALD FISHER I ALBERT J EFFERY I MRS. THELMA BOOCHS PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HOME ECONOMICS KATHERINE MAI-IER: Physical Education, Michigan State Normal College, B.S.g Girls' Athletic Association Adviser. JANE MYERS: Physical Education, University of To- ledo, B. of Ed., University of Michigan, M.A. fNot in Illustrationj EULA H. UPP: Physical Education, Ohio State Uni- versity, B.A.g University of Michigan, M.A. fNot in Illustrationj DONALD FISHER: Physical Education, Ohio Wes- leyan, A.B. ALBERT JEFFERY: Physical Education, Ohio Uni- versity, B.S. in Ed., Varsity Basketball Coach, Asst. Football Coach, Baseball Coach. MRS. THELMA BOOCI-IS: Horne Economics, Ohio University, B.S. ELEANORE MURBACH: Home Economics, Ohio State University, B.S.g Columbia University, M.A., Home Economics Club Adviser, Zetalethean Adviser. ISLA B. OWEN: Home Economics, Hillsdale, A.B., Home Economics Club Adviser. I ,L ELEANORE MURBACH ISLA B. OWEN HEALTH DEPARTMENT MARY KELSO: Home Nursing, Wilmington College, A.B.g Ohio State Univer- sity, B.S. in Ed., University of Cincinnati, R.N.g Vassar Training Camp for Nurses, Summer, 1915. LIBRARY R MRS. DORCAS KRUSE: Librarian, University of Michigan, A.B., M.A. MRS. DORCAS KRUSE MUSIC I H. L. MCCLURE: Music, Indiana State Teachers College, B.S. in Musical Education, M.S. in Educa- tion, l.S.T.C. - FINE ARTS HAZEL E. BARTLEY: Fine Arts, Columbia Univer- sity, B.S., Toledo University, M.A.g "Lib" Adviser. fNot in Illustrationj H. L. MCCLURE MRS. DOLLY HARMEYER O LAURA MENTZER MAY ROADWILER RUTH ROADWILER MRS. MARY WANACOTT 33 JOHN ADAMS THEONE ADAMS GRADY ADGER JOYCE ALLISON fwdm of TOMORROW JAMES AUFDERHEIDE JOAN BACHE RICHARD BAGINSKI JOHN BAKER 34 JOHN ADAMS: Bob has enlisted in the U. S. Navy, later, commercial photography. H-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Lib 3, Pres. 4, Biology 2. THEONE ADAMS: With all the pleasure she finds in life, this girl will never meet with strife. Friendship 4. GRADY ADGER: Crossword puzzles are his delight, at college he'll study with all his might. JOYCE ALLISON: With a joy in life that's contagious, she gives every- one a smile. Zets 1, 2, 3, 4, Edelian 4, Class Editor. GERALDINE AMMANN: A lady of fame she'll someday bexwith all her writing ability. Phils 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4. DORIS AMSTUTZ: A happy coed, she will gain popularity. Friendship 4, Jones Jr. 1. DOROTHY ANDERSON: Variety is the spice of life. Jones Jr. 1, Chorus 1, Choir 1. PAT ANGELL: Pat will change her name very soon in some small church to a wedding tune. Jones Jr. 1, Home Economics 2, 3. GERALDINE AMMANN DORIS AMSTUTZ DOROTHY ANDERSO PAT ANGELL MARILYNN ARNER RUBELL MARILYNN ARNER: This girl rates with all of us because of her per- sonality plus. Phils 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4, French 3, Sec. 4, Classical League 2, 3, Girls Choir 1, Majorette 1, 2, Captain 3 and 45 Jr. and Sr. Prom Com. 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, Edelian Club Editor 4, National Honor 4. RUBELL ASHLEY: Known throughout the city for his great athletic ability. Robinson 1, Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4. JAMES AUFDERHEIDE: A man's worth is estimated by his conduct. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Sec-Treas. 4, Senior Banquet Com., National Honor 4. JOAN BACHE: Joan has blond hair and eyes of blue, in addition to this, capability too! Latin Honor Society 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4, National Honor 3, 4, Phils 1, 2, 3, Censor 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4, Senior Play Com., Com- mencement Speaker. RICHARD BAGINSKI: Traveling life's pathway both blithe and gay. JOHN BAKER: Women will be the dea-th of me yet! Q.D. 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 2, 3, 4, Bowling 3, 4. SHELDON BALDWIN: Her pretty face and friendly smile will remain in our memories a very long while. Phils l, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Friend- ship, Chaplain 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 3, 45 Ch. Jr. Ring Com.: Student Council 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Choir 2, 33 National Honor 4. EUGENE BALK: Brains make the man. Clark Summit H. S., Clark Summit, Pa.: South Park H. S., Buffalo, N. Y., Gibsonburg H. S., Gibson- burg, Ohio, Football l, 2: Sr. Memorial Com., National Honor 4. ROBERT BALL: Bob is always on the ball. Q.D. 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Sr. Banquet Corn. EMERSON BALLARD: He will not shirk, for he doesn't mind work. Robinson lg Spanish Club 3, 4, Cross Country 4, Track 3. DORIS BARNES: She likes sports of every kind for a sturdy body and a healthy mind. Biology 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4. BRUCE BASHORE: A brilliant scholar he's known to be. Jones Jr. 1 Latin Honor 3: Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4: Biology 2, 3, 4: Chess Club 2, 3, 4, Classical League 2g Jr. Class Play Com.g Sr. Class Pres., Valedictorian. SHELDON BALDWIN EUGENE BALK ROBERT BALL MERSON BALLARD DORIS BARNES BRUCE BASHORE JOANN BECK: Always lively and full of pep, our gal Beckie makes everyone step. Phils 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, 4, Commercial 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 1, 3. WANDA BEEHLER: Wanda is valuable to our school because she fol- lows the Golden Rule. Jones Jr. 1, Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Zets 2, 3, Serg't- at-Arms 4, Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. BERNICE BEHRENS: Your high scholarship sets an example for all of us. Jones Jr. 1: Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3. PAT BENNETT: Sculpturing is his great gift, to art lovers he gives a lift. Cranbrook Prep. School 1, 2: Arch. Club, Vice-Pres. 4. MARIBELLE BENNETT: Gentleness, truth, and every grace are read distinctly in her face. Phils 2, 3, 4: Friendship 2, Classical League 1. JACK BERNARD: A popular boy at Libbey, upon whom everyone can rely. Golf 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 23 Jr. Play: Sr. Play: Dramatics 3, Pres. 4. MARY BERNRITTER: A telephone operator she will be, this job she'1l fill most capable. SHIRLEY BEVENS: The 'teyes" have it! Zets 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3. V JOANN BECK WANDA BEEHLER BERNICE BEHRENS PAT BENNETT .eaaem of TOMORROW MARIBELLE BENNETT JACK BERNARD MARY BERNRITTER SHIRLEY BEVENS TED HAMPTON BEY BARBARA BIGELOW ANNETTE BLACK JOAN BLANKENHAGEN fmamaf TOMORROW CATHERINE BOYER PAT BRACH MARILYN BRACHT NANCY BRAITHWAITE TED HAMPTON BEY: What better thing could we say for Ted, than that he was one of our football stars. Jones Jr. 1, Football 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4. BARBARA BIGELOW: This likeable girl, sweet and sincere, will be remembered for many a year. Zets 2, 3, 4, Friendship 4, Classical League 3. ANNETTE BLACK: Annie, so gay and debonaire, has a sophisticated air. Peries 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Friendship 3, 43 Spanish Club 1, Treas 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, Sr. Ann'm't Com., Edelian Athl. Editor 4, Nat'l Honor 4. JOAN BLANKENHAGEN: A finer girl you've never known than this sweet lass whom we call Joan. Friendship 2, 3, Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Edelian 4, Typist. WALTER BOGGS: You have helped spread joy around this school. Jones Jr. 1, Track 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 2, 4. CORLENE BOHNERT: "Corky" has the stuif that counts, her successes will come in great amounts. Phils 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 4, French Club 3, Jr. Ring Corn. MARY BOOKER: We know that she will always be a friend to you and me. Biology Club 2, 3, G. A. A. 2. WALTER BOGGS CORLENE BOHNERT MARY BOOKER CLARK BOURGEOIS SYLVIA BOWES GLENN BOWSHER CLARK BOURGEOIS: "Sonny" will reach the top in whatever he does. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Engineers 4, Band 1, 2. SYLVIA BOWES: Never nasty, never mean, a sweet little gal, she's always keen. Phils 3, Treas. 4, Friendship Council Rep. 2, Pres. 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 4, Crystal 4, Sr. Play Com., National Honor 4. GLENN BOWSHER: The answer to a maiden's prayer, this trackman with the light brown hair. Jones Jr. 1, Reserve Football 1, Track 2, 3, 4. CATHERINE BOYER: Full of vim and vigor too, there is not much that Kate can't do. Robinson Jr. lg Commercial Club 2, 3, Reporter 4. PAT BRACH: An outstanding chemist she aims to be. Friendship 2, G. A. A. 1, Senior Class Play Com. MARILYN BRACHT: OE to college with brains galore, Marilyn's one girl we're rooting for. Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Classical Honor Society 1, Vice- Pres. 2, 3, Pres. 4, Classical League 1, 2, G. A. A. 3, 4, Senior Memorial Com. Ch., Phils 1, 2, 3, 4. NANCY BRAITHWAITE: UA horse, a horse, my kingdom for a horse." Friendship 2, Spanish Club 2, 3, Sr. Play Com. PHILLIP BRAUN: Stout of heart, and strong of limb, his chance of failure is very slim. Forum 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Football 2, Sr. Announce- ment Com. JACK BRAZEAU: In our estimation, he'll create a sensation. Hi-Y 4, Spanish Club 2, 3. SHIRLEY BREITNER: She speaks softly and smiles sweetly. Friendship 2, 3, 4g G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Crystal 4. JACQUELINE BREMER: Interior decorating is her aim, at Ohio State she'll rise to fame. Jones Jr. 1. PAUL BRICKER: His sense of humor is his ticket to success! CHARLOTTE BROCKWAY: In her profession as an artist, she'll be sure to go far. Jones Jr. 1, Biology Club 2, 3, 4, Lib 4. DOROTHY BROCKWAY: She's known as "Dot" by quite a few, and with that smile she'll win all her years through. Biology 2, 3, 4, Friend- ship 2. DOLORES BUNCK: To her quietness, Dolores Bunck adds that needed bit of spunk. Zets 2, 3, 4, Home Economics l, 2, Sec. 3, Pres. 4, Senior Prom. Com. 4. PHILLIP BRAUN JACK BRAZEAU SHIRLEY BREITNER JOANNE BUNGE: In the business world she will be tops, for in her work she never stops. Red Cross Sec. 2. SHIRLEY BUTLER: Charming, demure, lively, and gay, you'll find her smiling throughout the day. Jones Jr. 1, Zets 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 43 Crystal 3, 4, Friendship 2, Corres. Sec. 3, Cowboy Roundup Com., Nat'l Honor 4. PAT CAIRL: Whatever she attempts to do, she is sure to follow through. Friendship 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Spanish Club 2, Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatics 3, 4, Activities 2, 3, 4. BETTY CALLAHAN: The hand that made you fair hath made you good. Jones Jr. l, Zets 2, 3, Sec. 4, Friendship 3, 4, Commercial Club 2, V.-Pres. 3, 4, National Honor 4. PHYLLIS CAMP: A wonderful nurse shels certain to be. Jones Jr. 1. JAMES CARDWELL: Lively, good-natured, not a care has he. Hi-Y 1, Biology Club 2, Track Manager 1, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 4. CHARLES CAMPBELL: After graduation, Charles will take life as it comes along. CNot in illustrationl DOROTHY BROCKWAY DOLORES BUNCK JOANNE BUNGE SHIRLEY BUTLER feadm of TOMORROW PAT CAIRL BETTY CALLAHAN PHYLLIS CAMP JAMES CARDWELL HAROLD CARMAN PAUL CHAMBERLAIN MARY CHRISTY RITA CIACIUCH .feafefzfi of TUMORROW TOM COULTER VIRGINIA COX PAT COTHERN LUCY CREMEAN NORMAN CAMPBELL: Oh, just think how great it would be from cares and worry to be free. CNot in illustrationj HAROLD CARMAN: Generous with friendship in a way that makes him liked, this boy hasn't been forgotten. Jones Jr. 1, Varsity Football 2, 3, Q. D. 2, 3, Jr. Play Com., Army 4. PAUL CHAMBERLAIN: I lean and loaf at my ease. MARY CHRISTY: Chris excels in sports galore, in a crowd she's never a bore. Jones Jr. 1g G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. RITA CIACIUCH: A secretary she will be, a fine one too-just wait and see. Robinson Jr. 1. HAROLD CLARK: Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers. National Honor 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Chaplain 4, Chess Club 2, 3, Classical League 2, 3. ROBERT COFFEY: A man about town who wonlt let you down. Q. D. 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, Reserve 2, 3, Varsity 4. Cowboy Roundup Com. HAROLD CLARK ROBERT COFFEY DARLENE COGER DOUGLAS COLPAERT J OANNE COOK PHYLLIS CORRILL DARLENE COGER: First in work, first in fun, first in the hearts of everyone. Jones Jr. 1, Zets 2, 3, 4, Friendship Treas. 23 Crystal 3, 4. DOUGLAS COLPAERT: His sense of humor is contagious. Central 1. JOANNE COOK: The goal for which she is aiming is to enter nursels training. Biology Club 2, 3, V-Pres. 4, Dramatics 3, 4, Jr. Play, Sr. Play Com., National Honor 4. PHYLLIS CORRILL: With dark brown eyes and smiling face, Phyllis really sets the pace. Spanish Club 2. THOMAS COULTER: A chemical engineer he will be, and do his work successfully. VIRGINIA COX: With eyes so blue and voice so rare, no one to "Ginny" can compare. National Honor 3, 4, Zets 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4, French Club 1, Pres. 2, 3, 4. PAT COTHERN: This little artist will really go places. Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. LUCY CREMEAN: To all who know her, Lucy is the exponent of mirth. National Honor 3, 4g Latin Honor 1, 2, 3, 4, Zets 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Classical League 2, Pres. 4, Student Council 3, 4, Jr. Ring Com. RUSSELL CROSSMAN: There was never a knight led a merrier life than mine. Forum 3, Sec. 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Cowboy Roundup Com., Jr. Class Serg't-at-Arms. MARY CULVER: Oh, what a gal was Mary! MARY DAME: Sweets to the sweet. Jones Jr. 1, Debate, Treas. 4, Dramatic 3, 4, Sr. Play. , PHYLLIS DAMSCHRODER: A wonderful girl through and through. RICHARD DANDINO: Happy-go-lucky, easy to please. JACQUELINE DANKERT: A thing of beauty is a joy forever. Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 4, Dramatics 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Jr. Play, Sr. Play. LEONA DAVENPORTE: As a social worker, may her ambition be realized. Robinson Jr. 1, Latin Honor 2, 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4, Biology 3, Spanish Club 4, Sr. Memorial Com., National Honor 4. RUSSELL CROSSMAN MARY CULVER MARY DAME LIS DAMSCHRODER RICHARD DANDINO JACQUELINE DANKERT RICHARD DELANEY: To make people smile he considers worth while. Forum 3, 4, Hi-Y 2. CHARLES DENNIS: Charlie will bring joys to his college classmates. Jones Jr. 1, Track 1. VIRGINIA DEVERS: To be married or not to be? DONALD DICK: Heis big and tall, a friend to all. Forum 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4. WILMA DIEGELMAN: "Willie" with her eyes of blue is a friend whois always true. Friendship 4, Projection 2, Dramatics 4, Lib Staff 3, 4, German Club 3, National Honor 4. BONITA DILBONE: A thoughtful earnest girl is she. ESTHER DIXON: For dancing and music she finds time, but to be a gym teacher is really her line. Jones Jr. 1, Choir 4. LEONA DAVENPORTE RICHARD DELANEY CHARLES DENNIS VIRGINIA DEVERS feaaem of TOMORROW DONALD DICK WILMA DIEGELMAN BONITA DILBONE ESTHER DIXON VIRGIL DIXON NORMA DOLBEE PATRICIA DOLLEY RITA DOMOWICZ .emzm of TOMORROW PEARL DYAL CAROLYN DZINGLESKI MAMIE EARL PEGGY EICHELBERGER VIRGIL DIXON: You can be certain that whenever hels around, there's never a dull moment, never a frown. NORMA DOLBEE: What sweet delights a quiet life offers! Friendship 1, 2, 3, Biology 1, 2g Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA DOLLEY: "Slow of tongue and quick of eye." Friend- ship 3, 4. RITA DOMOWICZ: Her future plans have now been made, at Bowling Green shetll make the grade. Friendship 2, 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN DORIOT: The years I've spent a wooing! YVONNE DUBOIS: All of Yvonne's friends agree, a very likeable girl is she. Robinson Jr. 1, Friendship 3, 4. JAMES DUDLEY: To be a good printer is his aim, and "Dud" will surely gain much fame. Jones Jr. 1. JOHN DORIOT YVONNE DUBOIS JAMES DUDLEY WILLA MAE DUHART BERYLE DUNLAP HELEN DYAL WILLA MAE DUHART: "Nan" loves music of all types, pharmaceutical work she also likes. BERYLE DUNLAP: To graduate in three years is really a feat, Beryle's work at Libbey cannot be beat. Friendship 1, 2, Pres. 3, Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Crystal 2, Red Cross 1, 2, National Honor 4. HELEN DYAL: Very far this girl will go when she becomes a B.T.O.- CBell Telephone Operator, that islj Lakeland High 1, Scott 2. PEARL DYAL: Her one ambition seems to be, to travel far across the sea. Lakeland High 1, Scott 2. CAROLYN DZINGLESKI: A true and loyal friend indeed, in life we're sure that she'll succeed. Spanish Club 3, 4. MAMIE EARL: The present is great with the future. Jones Jr. 1, Friend- ship 4, G. A. A. 4. PEGGY EICHELBERGER: "Ike" likes sweet music and dancing, too, and with her ability she'1l come through. Friendship 4, Lib 4, Crystal 3, Art Editor 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 1. HELEN ELLERMAN: With dark brown hair and friendly ways, she wears a smile on darkest days. Zets 3, 4, Friendship 45 Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Jr. Red Cross 3, 4, Activities Dept. 2, 3, 4, Edelian 3, Circulation Mgr. 4, National Honor 4. GLORIA ELLIS: Her favorite sport is ice-skating, but dancing is also fun. JOHN ELLIS: He's a friendly lad, never frowning, never sad. GEORGE ELLWOOD: Smiling, laughing, forever gay. CNot in illustration! BONNIE EVERSOLE: Few things are impossible to her diligence and Skin. Friendship 2, 3. MARJORIE FELTZ: The teacher is like the candle which lights others in consuming itself. Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 2, Dramatics 4, Jr. Play Com., Sr. Play. ' JAMES FENNER: Every man is a book if you know how to read him. Q. D. 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 43 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Band l, 2, Football Varsity 3, 4, Basketball I, 2, Varsity 3, 4, Jr. Sr. Prom Com. 3, Ch. 4, Jr. Class Vice-Pres. HELEN ELLERMAN GLORIA ELLIS JOHN ELLIS - XL...-r-"" BONNIE EVERSOLE MARJORIE FELTZ JAMES FENNER PHYLLIS FERGUSON: Her ambition: to be a dietician. National Honor 3, 4, Latin Honor 2, 3, 4, Phils 2, 3 Corres. Sec. 4, Friendship 2, Sec. 3, Ch. Senior Announcement Com. PATRICIA FINDLEY: She's friendly, fun, and capable too, a loyal Libbeyite through and through. Phils 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 4, Friendship 2, 4, Dramatics 2, Crystal 2, 3, Co-Editor 4, Sr. Ann'm't Co., Nat'l Honor 4. THERESA FISCHER: A lass with lots of class. Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 2, 3. IRENE FISHER: For fame and fortune is she bound, when help is needed she's always found. Friendship 2, Spanish Club 1, Biology Club 2, 3. JOHN FLECK: On his chest he wears an HL", and the girls all think he's swell. Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4. ARLENE FLORY: The office in which she works will be cheerful. Com- mercial Club 2, 3, 4. JUNE FLOWERS: It has been said that every flower enjoys the air it breathes. Friendship 2. PAT FOLEY: Her clothes are sharp and full of class, she is the envy of many a lass. Friendship 2g Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Edelian Co- Editor-in-Chief 4. PHYLLIS FERGUSON PAT FINDLEY THERESA FISCHER IRENE FISHER .eww of TOMORROW JOHN FLECK ARLENE FLORY JUNE FLOWERS PAT FOLEY MARY FORREST: All her resources she will pool to teach some children in a school. Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 4, Spanish Club 3. DOROTHY FOSTER: Dot is an all-round girl with a heart of gold. LOIS FRALICH: Every girl's dream in reality. Nat'l Honor 3, Sec'y- Treas. 4, Peries 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 1, 2, Dramatics 3, 4, Jr. Red Cross 1, Edelian Class Editor 4. Sr. Banq. Com. BARBARA FRANK: A true friend in every sense of the word, always around to lend a helping hand. Peries 1, Y2, 3, Chaplain 4, Friendship 2, Rec. Sec'y 3, 4, Spanish 1, G.A.A. 3, 4, Jr. Class Play Com., Edelian Faculty Editor 4, National Honor 4. PHYLLIS FRASZEWSKI: So quiet you'd never know she was there. CATHERINE FRAZIER: The rule of her life is to make business a pleasure and pleasure her business. Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Classical Honor 2, Treas. 3, 4, Zets 4, Friendship 2, 3, Treas. 4, Edelian Senior Class Editor. MARY FORREST DOROTHY FOSTER LOIS FRALICH BARBARA FRANK fam af TOMORROW IRIS FUQUA DONALD GANSS IANTHA GARNER JOHN GEHM CHERRY LEE FROST: Troublesome in a nice way. Spanish Club 1, 3, 4, Choir 3, 4. ' PHYLLIS FRASZEWSKI CATHERINE FRAZIER CHERRY LEE FROST CAROLYN FUERST MARGARET FUGATE ROBERT FULLER CAROLYN FUERST: With hair always curly and eyes always bright, she's happy and gay from morning 'til night. Peries 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4, Edelian Faculty Editor 4, National Honor 4. MARGARET FUGATE: 'A nicer girl youill never see, few like Margaret will there be. ROBERT FULLER: A man of action! Jones Jr. 1, Q.D. 2, 3, 4, Football 2. IRIS FUQUA: There's never a dull moment when Iris is around. Robin- son Jr. lg Latin Honor 2, 3, Classical Honor 4, Friendship 3, 4, Biology Club 2, 3, French Club 4, National Honor 4. DONALD GANSS: A pleasant smile, a winning way, we need his kind in the world today. National Honor 4. IANTHA GARNER: This little peach will music teach. Jones Jr. 1. JOHN GEHM: Libbey is certainly going to miss this hard worker. Robinson Jr. 1, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Classical League 2, 3, 4, Projection Club 2, Dramatics 3, 4, Junior play. EUGENE GENDASZEK: A friend to all, a foe to none, he never misses a chance for fun. Engineering Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4. CARMEN GERIG: Neat and sweet, cannot be beatg to meet and top her is a feat. Peries 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, V-Pres. 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, Edelian Senior Class Editor, Jr. Ring Com., Sr. Class Sec'y.-Treas., National Honor 4. SIGMUND GEREMSKIZ Dancing is his art. MARGARET GILLIGAN: Always happy, always gay, she will be along life's way. Friendship 2, 4, Lib 3, Publication Ed. 4, Dramatics 4, Sr. Play. ' CHARLES GIBSON: To travel by land, sea, or air, would make him very happy. Jones Jr. lg Track 4, Band 3, 4. NANCY GLEW: With hair of black and eyes of brown, Nancy gets around the town. Jones Jr. l, Latin Honor 2, Friendship 2, Classical League 2, 3. DORIS GOCKERMAN: This little blond with eyes of green will seem to any boss a dream. Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. 'UGENE GENDASZEK CARMEN GERIG SIGMUND GEREMSKI ARGARET GILLIGAN CHARLES GIBSON NANCY GLEW CAROL GOEDE: I'll see you in my dreams. MARIAN GOLOS: Her ways are those of pleasantness. G.A.A. 3, 4. RICHARD GOODWIN: Fame will follow this name! Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4. ' GEORGE GORS: After graduation, George may be seen wearing the garb of the U.S. Marines. Jones Jr. 1, Engineers 2, Bowling 2, 3, Forum 4, Choir 2, 3, 4. DONNA GREENE: Happy is she, from care she is free. Friendship 4g Spanish Club 1, 2, 3. DONALD GREGORSKI: Before he's finished, wait and see, atop the ladder of success he'll be. Central Catholic High 2. WILLIAM GROHOWSKI: When "Duke" graduates this summer, he'll go out and be a plumber. DORIS GOCKERMAN CAROL GOEDE MARIAN GOLUS RICHARD GOODWIN realm af TOMORROW GEORGE GORS DONNA GREENE DONALD GREGORSKI WILLIAM GROHOWSKI 43 SHIRLEY HARLEY DORIS HARRIS WILLIAM HARRIS AILEEN HARRISON .eww of TOMORROW NANCY HENRICKS ROBERT HENRICKS JACK HENSHAW MARY JANE HESS SHIRLEY HARLEY: Arniable to the "N'th" degree. Friendship 3, G.A.A. 1. DORIS HARRIS: Girls like Doris are very rare, you don't find them just anywhere. Biology Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2. WILLIAM HARRIS: His hobbies are many, cares, has he any? Jones Jr. lg Biology Treas. 3, 4. AILEEN HARRISON: An honest lass and true, always glad, never blue. Home EC. 2, 3. OLIVIA HARRISON: Cheerfulness finds no heartache. Robinson Jr. 1. LOIS HARTMAN: Quick of wit and keen of eye, she'll gain fame, by and by. Friendship 2, 3, 4, Commercial Club 3. BARBARA HAYE: Off to college Babs will go to study music sweet and low. Friendship 4, Dramatics 2, 3, 4, French 2, 3, 4, Vice-Pres. 4, Pro- jection Club I, 2, 3, 4, Sec'y 2, Treas. 3, G.A.A. 3, National Honor 4. OLIVIA HARRISON LOIS HARTMAN BARBARA HAYE DONNA HEI-IL DONNA HEHL: A mixture ship 2, Commercial Club 2, ERNEST HELLER: To be bridge of fame. Jones Jr. lg DOROTHY JOAN HELMS: hygienist she's sure to rate. ERNEST HELLER DOROTHY JOAN of sweetness and fun. Jones Jr. lg Friend- G.A.A. 3. an engineer is his aim, to build himself a Forum 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y lg Engineers 2, 3. Joan hopes to go to Ohio State, as a dental Friendship 3, Biology Club 2, 3. NANCY HENRICKS: Shy and petite, also so sweet. Phils 2, 35 Friend- ship 2, Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. ROBERT HENRICKS: Cartooning is this boy's line, he can make one anytime. Jones Jr. l, Engineers 4. JACK HENSHAW: There should be lots more people like you. MARY JANE HESS: Genius is only great patience. Biology 2, 3, Sec'y 4, Debate Club 3, 4, National Honor 4. JANET MAE HILL: Kindness is the golden chain by which society is bound together. Scott 1, 2, 3. MARY HIRSCHY: Unexcelled in every way, in our hearts she's here to stay. Phils 2, 3, 4, Friendship, Corres. Sec'y. 2, 3, Pres. 4, Spanish Club 1, Jr. Class Sec'y.-Treas., Sr. Banquet Com., Edelian 4, Senior Class Editor, National Honor 4. GEORGIA HITE: Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be clever. Latin Honor 2, Projection 1, Serg't-at-Arms 2, Pres. 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, National Honor 4. SHIRLEY HOCHMUTH: A pleasing countenance is no small advantage. Jones Jr. 1, Zets 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2. ROBERT HOOD: Just as archery was the favorite sport of Robin Hood, so it is of Robert Hood. ROBERTA HIGGINS: Friendships are supreme. Biology Club 2. LADONNA HOWE: They who are pleased themselves must always please. Phils 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4, Classical League 2, 3, G.A.A. 1. JANET MAE HILL MARY HIRSCHY GEORGIA I-IITE HIRLEY HOCHMUTH . ROBERT Hoon ROBERTA HIGGINS MARIE HOWELL: I am wealthy in my friends. Booker T. Washington High, Memphis 1, Friendship 3, 4. DORIS HUBAKER: Successfully through life, she'll go with many a friend and never a foe. Commercial Club 3, Sec'y. 4, Edelian 4, Typist. DONNA HUFF: Yes, and admit she's full of wit. Spanish Club 3, Treas. 4. RICHARD HUMPHREYS: Success comes to him who tries. Basketball 1. ALICE INGLE: Diilicult tasks she does with ease, this swell gal is bound to please. National Honor 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3, 43 French Club 1, Treas. 2, Censor 3, Pres. 4, Chess Club 3, G.A.A. 3, 4, Salutatorian. RICHARD JACOBS: His personality, his large brown eyes, cause many longing feminine sighs! Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY ANN JADLOCKI: Troubles will never get her down. Swanton High l, 2, Dramatics 4, Choir 4. L9- LA DONNA HOWE MARIE HOWELL DORIS HUBAKER DONNA HUFF realm of TOMORROW RICHARD HUMPHREYS ALICE INGLE RICHARD JACOBS MARY ANN JADLOCKI 45 RITA JAGODZINSKI RICHARD JANICKI MELVIN JANOWIECKI LENORE JONAS fmzm of TOMORROW BARBARA KELB SHIRLEY KELLS JAMES KEVELDER MAX KINKAID RITA JAGODZINSKI: Always wear a smile if you want to be worth- while. Friendship 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, 4. RICHARD JANICKI: Dick makes a joke of all his troubles. Robin- son Jr. 1. MELVIN JANOWIECKI: To be a doctor is his ambition, he's sure to go far with his incisions! ' LENORE J ONAS: Dressy, neat-a combination hard to beat. Friendship 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. ' VIRGINIA JONES: An all around girl, full of fun, just a pal to every- one. Friendship 2, Treas. 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, Pres. 4, Jr. Play Com., Sr. Play Com., National Honor 4. LOIS KACHENMEISTER: Sincere and honest, with brilliant mind, suc- cess in life she's sure to ind. National Honor 3, 4, Zets 3, Historian- Censor 4, Friendship 4, Red Cross Pres. 2, 3, 4. PAUL KATZ: There is nothing too good we can say for Paul, because to us he tops them all! Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming team 1, Bowling 4, National Honor 4. VIRGINIA JONES LOIS KACHENMEISTER PAUL KATZ LOIS KAUFMAN ROBERT KEHOLM WILMA KEIL LOIS KAUFMAN: A sweet and charming miss. Maumee High 1. ROBERT KEHOLM: In sports hets supreme, to girls he's a dream! Jones Jr. 1, Q.D. 2, 3, 43 Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Track 2. WILMA KEIL: Quiet, sweet, and full of fun, this little gal is second to none. Friendship 2, Commercial Club 2, 3, Pres. 4, Edelian 4, Club Editor. BARBARA KELB: Barby is a charming girl, she's off to succeed in the business world. Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 2, 3, 45 Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, 4. SHIRLEY KELLS: This slim lass has lots of class. Projection Club 1, 2. JAMES KEVELDER: God's gift to the amusement world. Forum 2, 3, 4, Engineers 3, Sr. Play. MAX KINKAID: Although his fortune is not planned, eventually on top he'll land. Fayette, Ohio 1, Scott 2. LILA KIRSCH: "To Each His Own," she's found her own. MARIAN KLOSTERHAUS: Gentle and sweet, she's one you should meet. G.A.A. 1. RAY KNERR: There's no rough road to learning. Debate Club Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, National Honor 4. BEVERLY KNITT: Out in the World, Bev's quiet Ways will win her friends for all her days. Commercial 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4. LOIS KNITT: She proves that earnestness is enthusiasm tempered by reason. Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 23 Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. JOAN KOCH: Jo likes to play the piano and sing. PATRICIA KOHLER: While she is skating merrily 'round the rink, never do her spirits sink. Waite High 1. LILA KIRSCH MARIAN KLOSTERHAUS RAY KNERR BEVERLY KNITT LOIS KNITT JOAN KOCH BERNADINE KRALL: She brings pleasure to us all just by being another Krall. Zets 3, 4, Friendship 3, 4, Home Ec. 1, 2, Treas. 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, Sec'y 4, National Honor 4. RICHARD KUHR: Hath he not an innocent look? Central 1, 2. ROBERT KURTH: To preach the gospel are his future plans, and he'll fill the job with capable hands. Burnham High, Sylvania, Ohio, Thomas Jefferson High, Antonio, Texas, Spanish Club Sec'y. PAUL KURTH: Paul is hopeful of a bright career, for the work involved he'll never fear. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. EARL LAISHLEY: Although to some he seems quite shy, he really is a wonderful guy. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4. BETTY LAMB: She's always on the go! Peries 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4. NORMA LA MONT: Eating spaghetti and dancing too-that's what Norma loves to do. Jones Jr. 1. PATRICIA KOHLER BERNADINE KRALL RICHARD KUHR ROBERT KURTH .ememaf TOMORROW PAUL KURTH EARL LAISHLEY BETTY LAMB NORMA LA MONT THOMAS LASKO: What does Walt Disney have that Tom doesn't? Jones Jr. 1, Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Lib 2, Editor 3, 4, Edelian 4, Jr. Sr. Prom Com. ROBERT LATIMER: Bob and his golf stick are going to be awfully hard to beat. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Golf 2, Co-Capt. 3, 4. DONALD LEE: Friends will come to Donald Lee in whatever he may choose to be. Projection 1, 2. NANCY LEE: An exciting life-that's for me, so a police woman I soon shall be! ROMONA LEGGETT: In her own vivacious way Mona will cheer your dullest day, Friendship 23 Biology 2. MARJORIE LEITNER: Personality, poise, and patience-that's Margie! Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Zets 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, Sec'y. 4, Lib 3, Sec'y. 4, Jr. Play Com. WILLIAM LEONHARDT: With hair of brown and eyes of gray, Bill has a very charming way. ROMONA LEGGETT THOMAS LASKO ROBERT LATIMER DONALD LEE NANCY LEE feafm of TOMORROW LOIS LONGBERRY THOMAS LORENZ BARBARA LOUTHAN OWEN LOWE WILLIAM LEWINSKI JEAN LINENKUGEL CARLOS LOEHRKE WILLIAM LEWINSKI: Here's a boy thatis plenty keen! Bill is surely on the beam. JEAN LINENKUGELZ She's a "H0ney"! CARLOS LOEHRKE: Whatever he does he always does well. Q.D. 3, 4, Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3, 4. LOIS LONGBERRY: Although Louie is a little shy, you may be sure that she'll get by. Jones Jr. l, Zets 2, 3, 4, Friendship 4, Biology 2, Sec'y. 33 Crystal 3, 4. THOMAS LORENZ: Whatever you do, wherever you go, you are always the one to steal the show. Forum 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, Bowling 3, Capt. 4. BARBARA LOUTHAN: Bobbie's hobby is having fun. Friendship 2, 4, Spanish Club 1, 2. OWEN LOWE: God's gift to women! Q.D. 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4, Foot- ball, Varsity 2, 3, 4, Track l, 2, 3, 4. MARJORIE LEITNER WILLIAM LEONHARD JEAN LOWRIE: Telephone operator, that's for sure! Jones Jr. lg Home Ec. 2, 3, 4. RICHARD LUDWIG: He's the cream of the crop, and will rise to the top. Macomber 2g Engineers l, 4. JOYCE LUGINBUHL: Silence is more eloquent than words. Friend- ship 2, 3. BONNIE LYBARGER: It was a lucky day, Pd say, when this girl came along our way. Zets 2, 3, 4. J EANNE LYNES: Of all the girls who will be secretaries this one's sure to be the berries. Friendship 2. PATRICIA MacDONALD: A very sweet girl, quiet, and small, for her the men will surely fall. Zets 1, 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 2, 3, Friendship 2. GEORGENE MCCLAINZ Here's our little chatterbox with the Irish eyes and curly locks. Jones Jr. lg Friendship 2, 3, Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2. JEAN LOWRIE RICHARD LUDWIG JOYCE LUGINBUHL BONNIE LYBARGER JEANNE LYNES PATTE MacDONALD WILLARD MCCALLZ Willy is a friend to allg he'll be missed in Libbey's halls. ELIZABETH MCCLELLAND: Elizabeth is one swell gal, you couldn't ask for a better pal. Jones Jr. 2, Choir l, 2. BEATRICE McCLOUD: True happiness, if understood, consists alone of doing good. DORIS MCFARLAND: Clerk . . . Work! Jones Jr. 1. CLARICE MCHENRY: Pep, punch, and pulchritude, she keeps us in a happy mood. Home Ec. 1, 2. WALTER MCNEELYZ ,Tis rather hard to describe this lad, but he's ever smiling, ever glad. LULA MAHONEY: Yes, and I be sayin' 'at she be a mighty fine lass. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. x GEORGENE MCCLAIN WILLARD MCCALL ELIZABETH MCCLELLAND BEATRICE MCCLOUD .L'eczJmA of TUMURRUW DORIS MCFARLAND CLARICE MCHENRY WALTER MCNEELY LULA MAHONEY PATTI MAIERS JERRY MANZ LOIS MARQUARDT KATHLEEN MARRY ecwfeflfi TOMORROW GVVLADYS MOLLISON ROBERT MOMSEN GERALD MOORE JAMES MOORE PATTI MAIERS: She's sweet and gay throughout the day. Latin Honor 2, Phils 3, 4. JERRY MANZ: The answer to a maiden's dream, is this handsome star on the football team. Q.D. 2, 3, 4g Football, reserve 1, varsity 2, 3, 4g Track 2, 3, 4. LOIS MARQUARDT: Never a dull moment when Lois is around, on her face a smile and never a frown. Robinson Jr. lg Home Ec. 2, Com- mercial 3, 4. KATHLEEN MARRY: Life is just one chuckle after another for Kathleen. Peries 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3. ANDREW MATUSIEWICZ: Here is a fellow whose name is Andy, everyone thinks that he is dandy. CNot in illustrationb RAYMOND MEHLING: A more likeable boy you'll never find. JACK MEHLMAN: A baton twirling in his hand, he is the leader of our band. Greensburg High lg Hi-Y 2, Band l, 2, 3, Drum Major 4. BOB MENSING: Not a worry in the world! Central Catholic High 1, 2, Forum 4. RAYMOND MEHLING JACK MEHLMAN BOB MENSING LOUISE MEYERS' In the field of photography her name will be famous CHARLINE MILLER: In future years she will appear happy to us in her science career. Friendship 2 3, 4' Biology 3 4' Chess Club 3 Debate 4 WILLARD MILLER: Capable with a will to do this lad always will come through. Jones Jr. 1' French Club 4' Hi-Y 4 GWLADYS MOLLISON: With nursing skill and much good will she was born to help the ill ROBERT MOMSEN: Tough but oh! so gentle! Q.D. 2 3 4' Hi-Y 3 4 Football Freshman 1 Reserve 2 Varsity 3 4' Basketball 1 2 3 4' Jr Ring Com GERALD MOORE: With Jerrys ambition and pleasant grin he will always be sure to win. Robinson 1, Libbey Classical League 2, 3, Dramatics 3, 4. JAMES MOORE: An architect he'll someday be, to design the home for you and me. LOUISE MEYERS CHARLINE MILLER WILLARD MILLER -wait and see! Jones Jr. 1, Dramatics 45 Crystal 3, 4. 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 ' 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7 ' 7 7 VALREE MOORE: She is planning a nursing career, here's wishing her success for every year. Robinson Jr. 1. WILLIAM MOORE: A lover of beautiful things. CNot in illustrationj JOHN MORRIS: Luck to him in any trade he tackles! Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Biology 2. RUTH MORRIS: You'll always find Ruth doing more than her share. Home Ec. 3, French Club 4. MARTHA MOUNTAIN: Martha is so very small not resembling her name at all. Friendship 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatics 3, 4. ESTHER MROZOWSKI: A concert pianist she may beg we wish her luck with sincerity. HAROLD MUCCI: Give him a car and some place to go, where the lights are low, the music slow. Robinson Jr. 1, Sr. Play Com. JUNE MURPHY: Snapping brown eyes to match her hair give June a pert, attractive air. Robinson Jr-. 1. VALREE MOORE JOHN MORRIS RUTH MORRIS HA MOUNTAIN ESTHER MROZOWSKI HAROLD MUCCI DAVID MUSGRAVE: Someday his name will surely be seen upon the stage or on the screen. Biology 2, 35 Choir 3. LOUIS NEITLING: I'm forgetting nothing! Jones Jr. 1, Q.D. 3, 4g Foot- ball 2, 3, 4. ARLETTA NESS: O, so sweet! She's quite a treat. Phils 3, 4, Latin Honor 2, G.A.A. 1. MARILYN NESS: Because above us all she towers, she'll be welcomed by Mr. Powers. Robinson Jr. lg Friendship 2, 35 Biology 2, Lib 3, 4. MARYJANE NETERMYER: A good looking girl is Mary J ane, she turns the head of many a swain. Friendship 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2. DORIS NEWTON: In case she doesn't use oratory, she may be found in a laboratory. Robinson Jr. 1, Friendship 3, Biology 2, 3. RONALD NIEFT: Stay single and your money will jingle-maybe! Jones Jr. 1. JUNE MURPHY DAVID MUSGRAVE LOUIS NEITLING ARLETTA NESS .amiga of TOMORROW MARILYN NESS MARYJANE NETERMYER DORIS NEWTON RONALD NIEFT 51 GENEVIEVE NOBLE ROBERT NOETHEN MARY LOUISE OATES DONA ORNS fam of TOMORROW GERALDINE PAULSON DELORA PEOPLES JOANNE PETE MARY PETH 52 GENEVIEVE NOBLE: This rhyme fits her to a HT". Noble she will always be-well, maybe not! Biology Club l, Band 3, 4, G.A.A. 1. ROBERT NOETHEN: Pluck and determination! Forum 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Architects 2, Serg't-at-Arms 4, Basketball 1, Football 2, 3, 4, Sr. Banquet Com. MARY OATES: To aid the people is what she desires. Friendship 4, G.A.A. 2, Choir 2, 4. JAMES O'CONNELL: Jim takes things as they come. Jones Jr. 1. CNot in illustrationb DONA ORNS: There is no cosmetic for beauty like happiness. Biology 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4. ARTHUR OSBORN: In life, a curious mind, a merry heart, and fine ambition are a splendid start. CNot in illustrationj CLYDABELLE PADGETT: Clydabelle is very witty, pleasant, friendly, and also pretty. Phils 1, 2, Jr. Censor 3, Chaplain 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4, Classical League 2, Spanish Club 3, Drarnatics 3, 4, Ch. Cowboy Roundup Com., National Honor 4. DONALD PALENSKE: Doesn't rush, never hurries, doesn't fret, never worries. Robinson Jr. 1. CLYDABELLE PADGETT DONALD PALENSKI RICHARD PALMER SARA PARKER ' DELORES PARSONS PATRICIA PATH GERALD PALMER: As manager-one of the best! Holland and Waite 1, Basketball l. CNot in illustrationj DICK PALMER: His personality matches his smile. SARAH PARKER: To be a bookkeeper is her design. Jones Jr. 1. DELORES PARSONS: May her pep be increasing. Band l, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 1. PATRICIA PATH: Patty simply loves to dance. Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 2g Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, 4. GERALDINE PAULSON: There are no rhymes to prove her worthiness. Maumee 1. DELORA PEOPLES: A teacher of music she wants to be'and to sing songs with a sweet melody. Robinson Jr. 1, Friendship 3, Chaplain 4, French Club 2, Vice-Pres. 4, Choir 2, 4. JOANNE PETE: Beauty is as beauty does. Peries 1, 2, 3, Censor 4, Friendship 2, 3, 4, Edelian Snapshot Editor 4, Cowboy Roundup Com., National Honor 4. MARY PETH: Her aims and high ideals will make her succeed. Robin- son Jr. l. 'S E KENNETH PFAFF: He's tops of the tops! Hi-Y 2, 3, Track 2. LESTER PIERCE: A happy lad whose smile is gay, as he goes laughing on his way. Biology Club 3, Architectural 4. CAROLYN PIZZA: We're all very fond of this sweet blond. Friendship 3, 4, Nurses' Aid 3, 4. MILDRED POMEROY: Mildred, so quiet and demure, will succeed in life welre sure. Jones Jr. 1. LUETTE PORAZINSKI: A happy girl with lots of pep, it's easy for her to keep in step. Woodward 1, Commercial Club 3, Band 3, 4. EMIL PRINTKI: Men of few Words are the best! ARLENE RADTKE: Ever ready to be gay, jovial in her clever way. Robinson 1. PAUL RAITZ: Endeavoring always to do best, he'll surely succeed in every quest. Forum 4, Basketball 4, Baseball 3, 4, National Honor 4. KENNETH PFAFF LESTER PIERCE CAROLYN PIZZA MILDRED POMEROY LUETTE PORAZINSKI EMIL PRINTKI DONALD RAMSEY: Slight of hips and broad of shoulders, in his eyes a lovelight smoulders. Forum 2, 3, Pres. 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4, Spanish Club 1, Dramatics 3, Freshman Basketball 1, Reserve 3, Varsity 4, Reserve Football 2, Varsity 3, 4, Jr.-Sr. Prom Com. 4. DON RASZKA: Off to college he will go to learn how he can make some dough. ROBERT RATAJCZAK: This happy-go-lucky, ambitious young man has made more than one girl a football fan. Q.D. 2, 3, 4, Football 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4, Golf 3, 4, Bowling 4, Track 1. LAUREN REED: The Navy's loss is Libbey's gain. Architectural 2, 3, Pres. 4. HELEN REVILL: Depend on Helen, shelll come through, there's not a thing that she can't do. Friendship 2, Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. LAVON RIDLEY: Lavon's work is never done, well liked is she by everyone. Robinson 1, Friendship 4. ARLENE RADTKE PAUL RAITZ DONALD RAMSEY DON RASZKA .ememq TOMORROW ROBERT RATAJCZAK LAUREN REED HELEN REVILL LAVON RIDLEY LEONA RIEBE THOMAS RIGNEY DAN RODGERS JOHN ROHEN .feafwzdl of TOMORROW YVONNE SANDYS MAX SAVE ROBERT SCHELL WAYNE SCHMIDT LEONA RIEBE: Leona will drive your blues away with her jolly smile worn every day. THOMAS RIGNEY: With pep and vigor, and plenty of vim, a dark- haired fighter who,s sure to win. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Biology Club 2, 3, Pres. 4, National Honor 4. DAN RODGERS: Happy am I, from care I am free. Why aren't they all contented like me? Central l, 2, Forum 3, 4, Sr. Memorial Com. JOHN ROHEN: He'll travel the world around someday-someway! Jones Jr. 1, Hi-Y Sec. l. JOYCE ROPER: A charming personality that never lacks vitality. Peri 1, 2, 3, Treas. 4, Friendship 2, 3, Interclub 45 Spanish Club 1, 2, Dramatics 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, Edelian Co.-Editor in Chief 4, Nat'l Honor 4. JOAN ROSENDAUL: As an artist or a telephone-operator, Red will excel, for whatever she does, she does well. Friendship 2, Biology Club 2. FRANKLIN ROWE: Ambitions and deeds are his glory! Hillards High 1, Classical League 2, 3, Dramatics 3, 4, Commencement Speaker. JOYCE ROPER JOAN ROSENDAUL FRANKLIN ROWE PETER RUBLE MARVIN SACCUCCI RAMONA SALZWEI PETER RUBLE: A jolly and carefree lad is he, no matter how hard the task may be. Hi-Y 2, 3, Biology Club 2, Track Mgr. 1, 2. MARVIN SACCUCCI: Jolly and gay the livelong day. Q.D. 3, 4, Foot- ball Mgr. 3. RAMONA SALZWEDEL: A merry, happy sort of girl, around a dance iioor she can twirl. Commercial Club 2, 3. YVONNE SANDYS: Sweet and small, she's liked by all. Friendship 4, Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. MAX SAVE: Herels a lad who is hard to resist, and one whom Libbey is sure to miss. Jones Jr. 1, Forum 2, 3, Serg't-at-Arms 4, Reserve Foot- ball 2, Varsity 3, 4. ROBERT SCHELL: We know Bob is just the type to do whatever he may like. Jones Jr. 1. WAYNE SCHMIDT: He attains whatever he seeks. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, German Club 3, Band 1, 2. FREDERICKA SCHMOUS: Good humor is goodness and wisdom com- bined. Choir 4. THOMAS SCHOETTLEY: He's solid, he's super, he's swell. Q.D. 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 4. THOMAS SCHRINER: Tom is going to Ohio State, as a doctor he will surely rate! Robinson 1, Classical League 2, 3, Track 2, 3. CARL SCHULTZ: What a distinguished looking marine he will make! Jones Jr. 1. DONNA SCHUTT: With golden-red locks this charming lass is one of the hardest to surpass. Zets 2. LARRY SCHWARTZ: Larry's a friendly and willing sort, an active lad who loves all sports. Macomber 2, Forum 3, Treas. 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. VIVIAN SCHWIND: With a smile on her lips, and a twinkle in her eyes, this is the way she greets all the gals and guys. Spanish Club 3, Choir 1, 3, Treas. 4, Majorette 3, 4. REDERICKA SCHMOUS THOMAS SCHOETTLEY THOMAS SCHRINER CARL SCHULTZ DONNA SCHUTT LARRY SCHWARTZ MARY HELEN SEIDEMAN: Fortune truly helps those who are of good judgment. Zets 2, 3, 4, Friendship 4, Home Ec. 2, 3, Athletic Office 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 1, Eclelian 3, Asst. Circulation Mgr. 4, National Honor 4. PEGGY SHANNON: Who knows but we may see some day Peggy in a Broadway play. Zets 2, 3, 4, Friendship Rec. Sec, 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 1, 2, Treas. 3, Dralmatics 3, 4. LOIS SHANTEAU: A retiring girl whom you may not know, but when you do, you'll be glad it's so. Jones Jr. 1, Choir 3, 4. ROBERT SHEPARD: Because he is talented in every direction, Bob will be sure to make a connection. CATHERINE SHOEMAKER: She is the quiet steady kind, just the type it seems good to find. Burnham 1. NANCY SHOEMAKER: A girl who is really very bright is sure to reach some greater height. National Honor 3, 4, Zets 1, 2, 3, Chaplain 4, Spanish Club 1, 2, V-Pres. 3. PAUL SHURTZ: First a little bit of Navy life, and then the college campus for Paul. Jones Jr. 15 Bowling 1. VIVIAN SCHWIND MARY HELEN SEIDEMAN PEGGY SHANNON LOIS SHANTEAU farm of TOMORROW ROBERT SHEPARD CATHERINE SHOEMAKER NANCY SHOEMAKER PAUL SHURTZ 55 -- JEANNINE SIEGEL SHIRLEY SIELSCHOTT IRMA SIERRA JANE SEITZ realm of TOMORROW JOSEPH STADER WILLIAM STADER ROBERT STANTON JOAN STARKEY RICHARD SIEFERT: If it's a lad of fun you want to find, keep this boy Richard in your mind. Biology Club 1. CNO pictureb. JEANNINE SIEGEL: A hearty friend, a comrade trueg if she has flaws, then they are few. Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. SHIRLEY SIELSCHOTT: Shirley's smile and cherry way have made her more popular every day. Jones Jr. lg Dramatics 4. IRMA SIERRA: This peppy girl is known to all although she isn't very tall. G.A.A. 1. JANE SEITZ: "Oh, Those Great Big Beautiful Eyes"l Zets 1, 2, 3, 4g Friendship 2, Commercial Club 2. ROBERT SITZENSTOCK: Lots of fun to know, his spirits are never low. Architectural 43 Biology Club 2, 3. ROSS SMITH: Our boy Ross is bashful and shy, but everyone knows he's a regular guy. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT SITZENSTOCK ROSS SMITH SHIRLEY SMITH PAT SOBOLESSKI ROBERT SOLAREK EARL VERNON SHIRLEY SMITH: Not having the temper that goes with red hair, her real disposition is sunny and fair. Zets 3, 45 Friendship 2, 3, Corres. Sec. 4g Spanish Club 1, 25 French Club 3. PAT SOBOLESSKI: Here's a gal that wants to travelg many a tale she will unravel. Friendship-3, 4, Home Ec. 1, 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, 4. ROBERT SOLAREK: Stout muscles and a generous heart, a gallant lad, he does his part. EARL SORGENFREI: Liked by students one and all, he'll be missed this coming fall. Woodward 1, 2, 3. JOSEPH STADER: ,We'd walk a mile for his smile! Hi-Y 2, 35 Biology Club 2, Lib 3, 4. WILLIAM STADER: Tall and dark and so-o-o refined, you'l1 find few of his kind. Biology Club 2. ROBERT STANTON: Footloose and fancy free, that's the way heis bound to be. JOAN STARKEY: Joan's always light-hearted and gayg she's sure to keep the blues away. JOAN STAUP: A soul full of happiness. A NELLIE STEGER: Always ready with a smile, Nellie is a friend who's worth your while. EUGENE STEINER: With his artist's touch, he'll amount to much. Jones Jr. 1, Track Manager 3, Lib 2, Editor 3, 4. BARBARA STONE: Her hobby is music, her aim is nursing. Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4. DORIS STONE: With friendly eyes and dark brown hair, she has many friends to spare. Friendship 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, Athletic Dept. 2, Ass't Advertising Manager 3, Advertising Manager 4, Banquet Com., Edelian Ass't Circulation Manager 3, 4. MARY STOPHLET: Always serious, loyal and true, she strives ever her best to do. Jones Jr. lg Friendship 2, Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. DAVID STRANCE: Golden tones and Herculean strength have taken Dave quite a length. Q.D.'s 3, Sec. 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Announcements. W , JOAN STAUP NELLIE STEGER EUGENE STEINER BARBARA STONE DORIS STONE MARY STOPHLET WILLIAM STRAUB: He's quiet and shy, it's plain to see, but a success in life he's sure to be. Hi-Y 1, 2, Biology 2, Projection 1. CHARLES STUART: Slim, tall, a smile for all. Track 3, 4, Sr. Announcement Corn. MARJORIE SUDDATH: "Margie, I'm always thinking of you, Margie." Friendship 4. EUGENE SUND: Tall of stature, handsome of face, on the football team, "Curly" won his place. Q.D.'s 2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Edelian 4, Junior Class President, Senior Class Serg't-at-Arms, National Honor 4. MARGARET SWARTZ: She has a smile that warms the heart, all like Margaret from the start. ANN SZYMANOWSKA: Ann we know is a very good sport, as a friend she's just the right sort. Robinson lg Whitney 2. JACK TABERNER: A man's man is this gent, attention from ladies he does not resent. Reserves Football 2, Varsity 4. DAVID STRANCE WILLIAM STRAUB CHARLES STUART MAJORIE SUDDATH .realm of TOMORROW EUGENE SUN D MARGARET SWARTZ ANN SZYMANOWSKA JACK TABERNER ...MM . I , , JOSEPH TABERNER JACK TANALSKI JAMES TARRENT SHIRLEY TEALL fmem of TOMORROW MILDRED TINKER DONNA TITTLE GEORGE TOLLES WILLIAM TROST JOSEPH TABERNER: A guy named Joe, nicknamed "Pappy", with only one girl can he be happy. Q.D.'s 2, 3, Pres. 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4. JACK TANALSKI: The less he spoke the more he knew. National Honor 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Commercial Club 2. JAMES TARRENT: Some day we will see: James Tarrent, M. D. Biology 2. SHIRLEY TEALL: Reason is her constant companion. TED TEXTOR: Both quiet and serene with mind so keen. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 4, Track 3, 4. RICHARD THANASIU: Just as long as he can listen to music, Richard is content. CNot in illustrationj BERNARD THOBE: Helpful and pleasing is this lad, when you're near him you're never sad. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Engineers 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Chess 3, German Club 4. LILLIAN THOMAS: A lass who always keeps in view that favors are the thing to do. Robinson Jr. 1. TED TEXTOR BERNARD THOBE LILLIAN THOMAS E MARY LOU THOMAS JEAN THOMPSON WILLIAM THORPE MARY LOU THOMAS: The greatest pleasure in life is doing what people say you can not do. Friendship 2, 3, 4, Home Ec. 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sr. Class Play Com., National Honor 4. JEAN THOMPSON: Lots of fun to know, spirits never low. Jones Jr. 1, Zets 3, Corres. Sec. 4, Friendship 2, Senior Announcement Com. WILLIAM THORPE: Green and brown go well together, but Bill and sport pictures go much better. Latin Honor 2, 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3. MILDRED MARY TINKER: Though you may search both here and there, you'll find no better anywhere. S. Louis Academy, Pawhuska, Oklahoma, 1, 2, 3. 4 X DONNA TITTLE: Music is her madness. French Club 2, 3. , GEORGE TOLLES: Youlll weather the storms that block the road, and carry by far the biggest load. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, German Club, Serg't-at- Arms 1, Senior Play Program Com., National Honor 4. WILLIAM TROST: He's known as a Q.D. by both girls and boys, play- ing basketball we know he enjoys. Q.D.'s 2, 3, Treas. 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Jr.-Sr. Prom Com., National Honor 4. JACK TRUMPY: We wonder why he is shy. Engineers 3, 4. LOIS TUSSING: Pretty, witty, full of fun, she's a friend to everyone. Home Ec. 1, Biology 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, Crystal, Sr. Reporter 4. JAMES VANDERHORST: His future plans are to be a typesetter, and at this work no one could do better. Maumee High School 1. ROSE VAN DORP: In her knowledge lies her power. Jones Jr. 1, Nat'1 Honor 3, Pres. 4, Red Cross 4, Zets 2, 3, Historian Censor 4, Friendship 3, 4, Deans' Aid 2, 3, 4. Senior Class Historian. CAROLE VARTICE: To go to college is her goal and we all know she Hts the role. Robinson Jr. 1, Friendship 3, 4, Spanish Club 4. ROBERT VERDON: He is known for quality, not quantity. Spanish 3, Engineers 2, Serglt-at-Arms 3, Pres. 4, Track 4, Senior Announcements. DAWN VOELZOW: People don't lie back and yawn with the coming of this Dawn! Latin Honor 2, 3, 4, Peries 1, 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 4, Classical League 2, Treas. 3, Dramatics Club 3, 4, Jr. Play Com., Sr. Prom Com., National Honor 4. PATRICK WAACK: "I was a stranger and you took me inf, Saginaw High 2, 3, Q.D.'s 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, Pres. 2, Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, Track 1, 2, 3, Baseball 1. JACK TRUMPY LOIS TUSSING JAMES VANDERHORST ROSE VAN DORP CAROLE VARTICE ROBERT VERDON DONNA WALKER: Shirking work is not her creed because here's a gal who's born to lead. National Honor 3, 4, Classical Honor 2, 3, 4, Phils 2, 3, Pres. 4, Friendship Pres. 2, Council Representative 3, 4, Classical League 2, Praefectis 3, G.A.A. l, 3, 4, Jr. Play Com., Senior Class Vice-Pres. Edelian Club Editor, Senior Prophet, Jr. Play. JOHN WALLER: All know Johnny by his car, and in life he's sure to go far. Jones Jr. lg Nat'l Honor 3, Vice-Pres. 4, Latin and Classical Honor 2, 3, Sec-Treas. 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Classical League 2, 3, 4, Crystal 2, 3, Co-Ed-in-Chief 4, Student Council 4, Sr. Banquet Chr., Sr. Play. PAULINA WALS: She will study in college courses the difficult art of doctoring horses. Francis Shimer, Holland 1, 2, Dramatics 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, Jr. Play, Sr. Play. PATTI WANDEL: Lovely voice, gentle smile, everything to be worth- while. Friendship 2, 3, 4, Classical League 2, 3. DAVID WANDTKE: You'll never find a better liked boy than Dave. Q.D.'s 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Res. Football 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4, Fresh. Basketball. AVIS WEAVER: When it comes to work, this Avis Weaver can't be beat as an eager beaver. Spanish Club 2, 3, Debate 4. DAWN VOELZOW PATRICK WAACK DONNA WALKER JOHN WALLER fealeu TOMORROW PAULINA WALS PATTI WANDEL DAVID WANDTKE AVIS WEAVER PAULINE WEAVER: You may be sure that she won't shirk any of her oiiice work. Jones Jr. 1. V WILLIAM WEIT: Our Bill, handsome and tall, will someday be seen in a dentist's hall. Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Dramatics l, 2, 3, Choir lg Classical League 3, Football 1, 2, Student Council lg Jr. Play Com. Cowboy Roundup Com. Edelian Sports Editor. HENRY WENZEL: Where thereis a will there's a way. WILLIAM WHITAKER: Carefree and happy, this fellow likes to travel. DONNA WHITEMAN: Nothing could be .more enhancing than an even- ing of t'Stardust" and dancing. Biology 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 3. KATHERINE WHITTEN: Fond of sports, especially skatingg success this girl is sure of rating. PAT WIEDERSATZ: Born with the gift of laughter. LINDA WILGUS: Her gift of music is divine. Spanish Club l, 2, French Club 3, 4. National Honor 4. DOROTHY WILL: A friend in need is a friend indeed. Peries 4g Friend- ship 2, 3, 45 G.A.A. 3g Jr. Sr. Prom Com. PAT WIEDERSATZ DONNA WHITEMAN KATHERINE WHITTEI LINDA WILGUS DOROTHY WILL ' SHIRLEY XA SHIRLEY WILLYARD: Honest, sweet, and quite petite. Peries 2, 3, Corres. Sec. 45 Friendship 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 1, 2, 33 G.A.A. 3, 45 Senior Memorial Com. National Honor 4. OANNE WINKLEMAN DOROTHY WILSON: cheerfm and gay at work or play. JOHN WING: He hath no Worry beyond to- day. Jones Jr. l. and gets it too, that's a thing not all can do. Jones Jr. lg Zets 4, Home Ec. Club 3, Vice- Pres. 4. JEAN WINKLE: Worry and I have never met. Jones Jr. High lg Commercial Club 3, 4. JOANNE WINKLEMAN: Ther's nothing like a friend on whom one can depend. Friendship - 2, 3, 4, German Club 4, G.A.A. 3, 4. DONNA WINGERT: Knows what she wants JACQUELINE WINN: She has the smile "that won't come off? Choir 3, 4. ALCENA WITTENBERG: Jet black hair and, oh, so sweet, she's a girl that's hard to beat. Zets 1, 2, 3, 4, Friendship 2, Chaplain 3, 4, Dramatics 3, Jr. Play, Sen. Memorial Com. Edelian Snapshot Editor 4. Nat'l Hon. 4. NINA WITTICH: An executive or a journalist? Maybe both! Crystal 2, 3, Asst. Editor 4, Commercial Club 2, 3, Jr. Sr. Prom Com. Nat'l Hon. 4. PHYLLIS WODRICH: Phil is happy all day long, being her friend you can't go wrong. Robinson Jr. 1. EMMA WYATT: With her charm and smile so rare, Emma is liked everywhere. Jones Jr. 1, Friendship 4, Spanish Club 3, 4. VIVIAN WYNN: Lively, sparkling eyes of brown, never a pout, never a frown. Biology 3, Friendship 2, Choir 2, 3, 4. MADELYN YOUNG: She has a wonderful personality to team up with her vitality. Friendship 3, 4, Choir 3, 4. NORMA JEAN YOUNG: The only way to have a friend is to be one. Phoenix Union High School, Phoenix, Arizona 1, 2, 3. PAUL YUTZY: Paul's best friends are his ten educated fingers that just fit the ivories. German Club 3, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, Sr. Play Com. JACQUELINE WINN ALCENA WITTENBERG NINA WITTICH PHYLLIS WVODRICH EMMA WYATT v1v1AN WYNN BETTE ZANTER: Clothes make the woman. Friendship 2, 3, Home Ec. 2, 3, G.A.A. 2, 3, Senior Prom. Com. EDWARD ZARACKI: Youth is full of pleas- ures. Macomber 2. RITA ZEILER RICHARD ZBIERAJEWSKI: "Spitz" crosses lifeis bridges when he comes to them. Golf 4. RITA ZEILER: This green-eyed blond is nick- named "Pidgeon',. To be a nurse is her am- bition. Friendship 2, 3, 4, Classical League 2, 3, Choir 2, 3, 4. LUCILLE ZINSER: A little girl with a big, big heart. Projection Club 1, Sec. 2, French Club 3, Censor 4. National Honor. PATRICIA ZYCHOWICZ: A lovely maiden, never bold, she is worth her weight in gold. Central Catholic lg Commercial Club 3, Cow- boy Roundup Com. 4. MADELYN YOUNG NORIVIA YOUNG PAUL YUTZY BETTE ZANTER realm Q, TOMORROW EDWARD ZARACKI RICHARD ZBIERAJEWSKI LUCILLE ZINSER PATRICIA ZYCHOWICZ 61 SALUTATORY Many and diversified are the problems which face us in this complex world. Have we made unprecedented progress in scientific development only for the purpose of self-destruction, or can we use this knowledge wisely and unselfishly for the betterment of mankind? Is this world in which we now find ourselves one of shadowy standards and dissolving moralities? It is generally believed that moral law, no less than physical law, undergirds our world. Can we develop socially and politically to the point where all our activities will conform to this ,moral law? We, the youth of today, must prepare ourselves to answer ultimately these questions and many more. We must face the issues involved and take an active part in the solution of these problems. It is a trite statement, but none the less true, that our education has only begun. "Instruction ends in the schoolroom, but education ends only with life." We need not only to increase our knowledge, but to develop our understanding and our spiritual resources. Youth must be trained for leadership and our country with the help of its youth must accept its predestined position of leadership among the nations. America must play an active, constructive part in liberating all peoples. In order to have peace this world must be free. We recognize now that "there can be no peace for any part of the world unless the founda- tions of peace are made secure throughout all parts of the world." Our western civilization and our assumed supremacy are now on trial. Surely this is no time to be complacent or to ignore world conditions. Many of the so-called backward peoples of the world will soon be looking at American youth with critical eyes and using us as a yardstick with which to measure the worth of the political system which produced us and the Christian ideals upon which our democracy was founded. Can we measure up to the responsibility so thrust upon us? Can our lives stand as proof of the value of our democratic system and Christian ideals? As we grow into adulthood, will we be courageous and unselfish enough to stand for what we know is right, even though it may cost us some of our own comforts? Realizing that it has always been Libbey's aim to lay the foundations for high character, we sincerely appreciate the untiring and unselfish efforts of our teachers to bring out the best in us. We thank our parents for their help and faith in us. We owe a debt of gratitude to Principal Harold E. Williams for his inspiration and to acting Principal Loy Rusie for his helpful understanding and guidance. May we be devoted to making the utmost possible contribution to the improvement of this system of living together which we call civilization, to making the utmost contribu- tion to the building of a better world. ALICE INGLE. VALEDICTORY As we bid farewell to Libbey, we stop for just a moment and look around us-pause long enough to gain a perspective of this world and our place in it. We must now realize a philosophy of life, for we are men and women of the world. Recalling the past years of our lives, we see the many guiding friends we have known and marvel at their purpose, patience, and love. We can express our appreciation in our way of life. Thanks to our parents is not a matter of wordsg it is a concern found only in the depths of our hearts. Viewing the present, we find ourselves with hopes and dreams for the future. We are preparing to live successful lives in a sick, yet wonderful and challenging world. What is this dream of ours, this "success"? If you could look into my heart, and I could see into yours, we would be friends, for the ultimate goal of ALL people is happiness and content- ment. All human acts and deeds are efforts to reach that goal. Peace of mind, that is true success. What then should we do to gain success? Each of us could from this time on be in rivalry and contention with all other people that we as in- dividuals might realize a false material security. Many people have given their every effort to get everything for themselves and have ignored those who live around them. Yet we know that evil is derived from the selfish ambitions of those who think of success in terms of personal gain. Only sorrow and despair can result. Join hands then. From this time on we seek happiness not only for ourselves, but for all people. Those who look alone soon become lost. When we go together each one is necessary to the others. No person on this earth is insignificant. The power to make the world a better place in which to live lies within every one of us. Let us recognize now as we enter, young and vigorous, upon life that through the use of our talents and energies we CAN work toward human betterment. We CAN build a better world for all. We CAN fill our small yet vital role in the search for happiness. If only We make tomorrow a little better because we have lived today, we shall know success. Step slowly but firmly ahead. Good-bye Libbey. We go onward now to a rich and beautiful life, for we go together. BRUCE BASHORE. MEMOIRS OF THE GRAI DEDICATION These memoirs of four years of life at Libbey, experienced by the Gradu- ation Class of 1947, we wish to dedicate to the Libbey Faculty, who contributed so largely to our achievements, and to the highly prized friendships formed through our mutual associations. May they be everlasting in their endurance. CHAPTER I-BEWILDERED BUT VICTORIOUS FRESHMEN Through the wide-flung portals of Libbey High, along with many upper classmen, streamed a group of bewildered and wide-eyed Freshmen. However, after a few days of taking misleading information and an abundant supply of jeering, they soon conquered their fears and became true Libbeyites, of which, we hope, the school has become proud and will continue to revere in the future. Mass meetings, activities, programs, bi-monthly movies, football and basketball games, provided a new and wonderful outlet for the exuberant spirit of these ambitious ninth grade students. There were, however, the dreaded exams which often proved to be as fatal as their forebodings had warranted. Remember the day when so many Freshman faces beamed with surprise and joy upon receiving bids to the respective literary societies? For several days many happy hearts iioated high among the clouds, but soon returned to earth upon hearing warnings of the strenuous initiation. At the conclusion of the Freshman year we had added many new links to our friendship chain. CHAPTER II-SOPHISTICATED SOPHOMORES September 1944-Once more the days of education began, but no longer were we bewildered as we entered the halls of Libbey. However, there were a few puzzled Sophomores, new recruits from Jones and Robinson Junior High Schools. The golden "Cowboys" came through with a victorious season, bringing to Libbey the fame and glory of the State Championship. We were so proud of them, werenlt we? Over the gay festivity of the year a dark cloud loomed on the horizon. The death of two of our beloved teachers, Miss Voorheis and Mr. Cony, saddened the spirits of many Libbey students. However, their memory will continue to live in our hearts. Would anyone care to buy a "Companion", "Colliers,', or "Look,' magazine? Do these words sound familiar? Of course, we remember the magazine drive. The free movies couldn't have been the incentive behind it all! The upper class- men were determined to make perfect salesmen out of us, even our parents seemed to weaken under our vibrant enthusiasm. Defense stamps, Red Cross, U.S.O. consumed the time and energy of many ambitious workers. Little did we imagine what a gigantic surprise the summer had in store, with the decisive climax of World War II by the deadly 'tAtomic" bomb. CHAPTER III-UPPER CLASSMEN AT LAST The happiness of again returning to school without the black shadow of war over our heads, was stilled by the astonishing news that our beloved Principal, Mr. Harold E. Williams, would be unable to share this happiness with us. As he had always done for any Libbey student, Mr. Williams had instilled into many members of the class, a iiaming urge to do only that which is right- eous and just. To this great man, the idol of all former and present students of Libbey, and to his brother, Dr. Charles Williams, we owe an appreciation and gratitude that mere words can never express. We hope our small tokens of cards and flowers have helped to ease our Principal's burden and that they may speed his recovery. Mr. Williams' position was taken over by our amiable JATING CLASS OF 1947 and highly respected Mr. Loy Rusie, the former Dean of Boys. The latter posi- tion was occupied by Mr. John Osgood. One of the first needs of an ambitious Junior Class is a group of highly efficient officers. This need was supplied by the election of Eugene Sund, presi- dent, Jim Fenner, vice-president, Mary Hirschy, secretary-treasurer, and Rus- sell Crossman, sergeant-at-arms. What does every Junior await with eager anticipation? His ring. Of course! For chairman of this important committee we selected Sheldon Baldwin. The successful Junior Class play 'fCash and Carrie" was presented on April 5, under the direction of Miss Angela Costigan. Among the many other well-planned and very excellent events of the year was the Tri-Literary Dance which was planned by the members of the Phils, Zets, and Forum. To round- out the social events of the year, we had the long awaited, J unior-Senior Prom. Outstanding among athletic activities of the year was the exciting victory of the Libbey Cagers over Macomber in the district tournaments, and even though Woodward defeated us by a score of 35 to 27, this could not completely remove our joy of the previous victory. CHAPTER IV-THE BEST OF FOUR YEARS With Bruce Bashore, president, Donna Walker, vice-president, Carmen Gerig, secretary-treasurer, and Eugene Sund, sergeant-at-arms, how could our Senior Year be anything but the best of the four! For the first time in many years, the Libbey Cowboys participated in out- of-town games. The most unusual and enjoyable was the game at Mishawaka. It seems that somewhere along the way, the band found a new Drum Major. "Does that Clown always march with your band?" was the query of Mishawaka. Defeat of so-called undefeatable Waite, fulfilled the fondest hopes of Libbey Seniors for a City Championship team. The Cowboy Round-up and presenta- tion of the football trophies to such highly valued players as Bob Ratajczak, Jerry Manz, Bob Keholm, Joe Taberner, and Ted Bey, were fitting memorials to a valiant and hard fighting team. What better proof could be given of the acting ability of our class than the Senior Play "The Adorable Spendthriftn, produced by Miss Costigan. Other outstanding events were the magazine sale, the proceeds of which are to provide for a Libbey servicemen's Gold Star Memorial, the rafiie of the "Story-book Dolls", and the Dr. Williams door-prize show. The changing of the Friendship Clubis name to the "Y-Teens", the personal visit of Principal Harold Williams to Libbey, enjoyed by everyone, and the Non-Sectarian Lenten Services spon- sored by the Senior Y-Teens and Senior Hi-Y, were also highlights of the year. As a climax the Junior Senior Prom was held at the Trianon Ballroom on April 11, under the guidance of a capable committee, headed by Jim Fenner. Of the many social events during a Senior's year, the Senior Banquet is unquestionably the most important. This was held at the Masonic Temple, from which, as is the custom, the members of the class returned to Libbey to receive the "Edelian" and to attend the dance. , An impressive Baccalaureate Service was held in the Libbey auditorium on Sunday evening, June 8. However, the culmination of all the cherished hopes of our class was realized at Commencement on June 11, when we re- ceived our diplomas. The speaker of the evening was Mr. Kenneth McFarland, Superintendent of Schools at Topeka, Kansas. Members of the 1947 Graduating Class, may your individual achievements in your future life continue to be as meritorious as were your scholastic at- tainments at Libbey. ROSE LOUISE VAN DORP, Historian. Row l: Ruth Wohlfort, Joanna Stein, Mary Ann Dunlap, Myrtle Hartford, Lula Bohan- non, Olivia Bowman, Dolores Wagner, Jean Elliot, Cora Lee Meyers, Betty Pittenger. Row 2: Janet Seeman, Gloria Bunge, Betty Schumacher, Carol Spangler, Betty Budzin- ski, Mary Campbell, Joan Snyder, Donna Huepenbecker, Pattie Dienst, Yvonne Prior. Row 3: Carol Ann Cousino, Shirley Hutton, Doris Grenier, Phylis Kramer, Shirley Tol- and, Betty Gilts, Lois Seibold, Kathryn Parlette, Norene Duby, Helen Parrish. Row 1: Joanne Wagner, Pat Patrick, Virginia Peters, Marilyn Collins, Lois Leffel, Virginia Allmon, Donna Langel, Helen De Lores, Florine Barlow, Betty Howard. Row 2: Jackie Hugh, Diana Pencheff, Joyce Kurth, Pat Krall, Joanne Good, Agatha Bruno, Shirley Jay, Phyllis Martin, Marilyn Royer, Beverly Snyder. Row 3: Barbara Bunting, Margie Heringhausen, Mary Katherine Katz, Joanne Ruth, Jackie Mangas, Mary Ann Hamman, Barbara Ruch, Frances Vorderburg, Ruthann Lockwood, Ann Leppert. Row 1: Shirley Giberson, Mirian Hyatt, Joyce Nuntzlaff, Barbara Norris, Betty Levans, Betty Bauman, Lucille Baker, Winifred Feeney, Virginia Piddock, Doris Amos, Mary Jane Stanish, Carol Eschedor. Row 2: Margaret Struble, Ruth Lajiness, Carole Collins, Dolly Layman, Patsy Rice, Audrey Sheehan, Roberta Eldridge, Yvonne Willems, Edna Strong, Helen Jean Hauser, Phyllis Duden, Martha Glanzman. Row 3: Mary Jane Scharer, Jo Ann Besisie, Jane Stamm, Jackie Redman, Janet Rummell, Donna Weidman, Barbara Emerson, Marian Pindoley, Dorothy Schudel, Eileen Marg- graf, Nancy Strang, Virginia Payne. Row 1: Jean Lindsey, Caroline Heslet, Jean Zoll, Betty Wood, Lois Howe, Louise Hoecherl, Shirley Frank, Arletta Marie Ledyard, Evelyn Shorter, Dorothy Simmons, Laveeda Rose, Gracie Redfern. Row 2: Adele Smith, Gladys Brown, Vernice Britton, Sara Lee Moore, Florence Mixon, Mildred Powell, Mattie Roberts, Barbara Klempner, Mary Lou Curtin, Pat Fiander, Theodorsia Soriano, Oreatha Syph. Row 3: Ethel Hawthorne, Lucille Allen, Jeraldine Weatherly, Flora Jane Bush, Hattie Clay, Sue Post, Joanne Santelli, Mary Alice Wenzel, Lois Weber, Clara Mollison, Eliza- beth Reese, Vivian Pearson. Row l: Nancy Thull, Jean Hauri, Ruth Elaine Reichardt, Nancy Johnson, Dorothy Suhr, Bonnie Woolf, Sally Vanyo, Virginia Wagner, Rita Dominique, Martha Swert. Row 2: Lois Ann Eden, Jeanne Stewart, Mary Beier, Sylviann Taylor, Nancy Petsch, Phyllis McCluggage, Judy Shunk, Carol Nelson, Isabella Kazmaier, Pat Courtad. Row 3: Dorothy Ridge, Gloria Pizza, Bonnie Jane Krauss, Marilyn Heuerman, Lorraine Perkins, Mary Stocks, Helen Ritter, Shirley Ufer, Virginia Driver. 5 if E QE' Q Row 1: Lena Diterlizzi, Agnes O'Hara, Nancy Yutzy, Drusilla Gibson, Equilla Gibson, Mary Friend, Margaret Westmoreland, Esther Matuszynski, Norma Jean Kasten, Eileen Saborski. ROW 2: Joanne Martin, Fran Harris, La Verne Cole, Paulyne Morgan, Joan Schultz, Pat Nagel, Ruth La Beau, Carol Shelt, Peggy Carey, Nancy Klueter, Zoe Ann Salsberry. Row 3: Jean Benson, Ann Bumpus, Joyce Ashby, Virginia Cleary, Barbara Campbell, Pat Meidt, Betty Rothhaar, Felice Zdawczyk, Onalee Remusat, Marilyn Mallett. rw Row l: Theresa Wolniewicz, Virginia Ostrovvska, Lillian Ziethlow, Nancy Leu, Bonnie Kamper, Virginia Spiroff, Joyce Cousino, Barbara Fritz, Dolores Koehler, Lucille Nowicki, Esther Muszynski, Ida Mae Hirauye. Row 2: Florence Fuller, Betty Jean Ramsey, Rose Elaine Rosinski, Kathryn Martin, Nancy Carman, Jennie Huls, Rosemarie Wolczak, Rose Mary Willhardt, DeEtte McKinstry, Lois Pasch, Charlotte Eikost, Lee Redlinger. Row 3: Rosemary Romeo, Betty Green, Audrey Stevens, Norma Blaser, Evelyn Hopkins, Shirley Putbrese, Anne Miller, Betty Holtgrieve, Lois Schmidt, J o Ann Hein, Mary Stein. Row 1 Donald Dickes, Charles Simpson, Jack Crooks, Dick Bade, Fred Grossmann, Bob Riddle, Rae Kitchen, Eugene Ballard, Gilbert Haas, Charles McClelland, Talmadge Traynum, Bayne Byrd. Row 2: Jack Rynn, Bob Bodi, Ronny Bowman, Bob Coleman, Bob Kujda, Bill Hauden, Richard Williams, Albert Sawyer, John Earlyvvine, Paul Taft, Bill McLuckie, George Dunphy. Rovv 3: Homer Gilbert, Harry Tolles, Steve Tryc, Jerry Huebner, Fred Leydorf, Leo Poe- nicke, Carlton Heckrotte, Doug Colpaert, Richard Kloeppel, Harold Vanderluit, Ber- nard J. Simon, Jr., Richard McCormick. Row 1: Mickey Fellhauer, James Ledford, Dick Nadolny, John Kirkpatrick, Melvin Luettke, David King, Joseph Koch, Don Fader, Richard Wulff, Dick Gozybowski, Sam Nakagawa, Don Warnke, Bill Kuhman. Row 2: William Smith, Robert Longberry, Alfred W. Hattery, Leo Hamilton, Joe Fos- bender, Bill Phalen, Jim Watson, Bob Smith, Donald Davey, Dick Bartell, Dick Smith, Bob Peters, Lyle Hooper. Row 3: Don Cosgrove, Gerald Palmer, Don Brokaw, Bill Kirkendall, Louis Hunt, Donald Grey, Roy Sterrett, Edward Schriner, Gerald Brazeau, Ken Hartman, Robert Kowal- ski, Carl Kowalski, Frank Lillian. Row 1: Jack Curtis, Donald Becker, Joe Heer, John Garling, Glenn Irwin, Leonard Stein- miller, Dick Shirk, Bob Campbell, Carl Johns, Richard Denomy, Don Draheim, Robert Gillette, Kenneth Kramp. Row 2: Elmer Fink, Jack Edwards, Oliver Clay, David Long, Donald White, Fred Bas- inger, Don Proudfoot, John Spence, Don McLaughlin, Ulysses Brownridge, Reginald Crozier, Bill Dunlap, Bill Haney. Row 3: Bill Crohen, Roy J. Wolffe, Robert Priest, John Harrold, Dick Heuerman, Donald Klein, Dick Dunham, Harry Michalak, Alex Balcerzak, Dick Martin, Jerry Reiter, J im Feltz. Row lx John Chmielewski, Glenn Wenz, Walt Wilcox, Roger Smith, Stanley Stewart, Tom Zollars, Donald Werner, Charles Roberts, Donald Brackheimer, Cliff Kujawa, Donald Zammon, Don Thornton, Bob Patchen. Row 2: Eugene Hajnacki, Don Noethen, Robert Leon, Norman Harvey, Tommy Rees, Ewin Reiz, Gerald Momsen, Frank Gwodz, Joe Tucholski, Jerry Szczepanski, Frank Marczak, John Kujawa, Dave Kaczala. Row 3: Wayne Seppler, Edward Moser, Vern Fauble, Johnnie Williams, Bill McCluggage, Adolph Sundling, Tom Rogers, Del Fox, Jim Wilkinson, Robert D. Sugg, Dick Kluetter, Don Pyle, Rier Smith. Row 1: Richard Veitch, Paul Phillips, Jim Stambaugh, George Wilson, Clarence Asmus, Jack Quinlivan, Bob Sarchiz, Burrell Throop, Edwin McCurdy, Larry Coy, Harold Erdmann, Albert Mcllrath, Jack Wainwright, Donald Double. Row 2: Don Wessendorf, John Osborn, Bill Heltebrake, Jerry Barnswell, Jack Pistilli, Chuck Bourquin, James Newell Barker, Richard Henry Lee, Kenny Ferguson, Ben Andrew, Herral Long, Bob Ryan, Milton Mygatt, Jerry Westlick. Row 3: Bernard Williams, Don Swanson, Jack Patterson, Leroy Kroggel, Gerry Lorenzen, Harry Broadway, Ollie Zielinski, Joseph Goatley, R. C. Young, Dale Dick, Bob Box, Bob Schaub, Howard Farnham. Row l: Nancy Bauman, Bernadette Kern, Donna Daunhauer, June Williams, Joan Gor- such, Gertrude Smith, Donna Smith, Loa Mae Stone, Violet Pomeroy, Paddy Feltman, Betty Lou Weber, Ella Lawson. Row 2: Alice Boehk, La Verne Myers, Donna Peterson, Arlene Birkenkamp, Wilma Hischka, Lois Van Guntun, Norma Sielschott, Joanne Diaz, Nancy Garwood, Lois Snider, Margaret Pirner, Sally Krause. Row 3: Betty Grills, Janet Kesling, Shirley Stader, Jeane Gable, Helen Ensign, Carolyn Manz, Joan Kuntz, June Relyea, Marjorie Morton, Rosalind Weiss, Katie Earl, Alice Fikes. Row l: Charles Pohlman, Henry Duenas, Charles Bowes, Herbert Rice, Don Rein, Jack Jones, Don Brunner, Dick Timbrook, Bob Sandys, William Bliss. Row 2: Melvin Wesolowski, Tom Zaciewski, Duane Boerst, Bob Lowe, Glenn Raitz, Chuck Dolley, Gerald Kaminski, Richard Penrod, Marvin Filas, Don Gozdowski. Row 3: Harry Fry, Eddy Kuhman, Dick Cothern, Leland Goggans, Dominic Bruno, Duane Loehrke, Bob Weitzel, Daniel Ciaciuch, Bob Dzingleski. ROW l: Ann Beauch, Charlotte Gaynor, Nancy Smith, Elaine Hirschy, June Ellis, Jacky Frosch, Lois Brummitt, Anita Doneghy, Edith Wilson, Evelyn Mitchell, Eunice May, Beatrice Bush. A Row 2: Wilma Livergood, Jahals Heldenbrand, Delores Cassidy, Shirley Loveel, Phyllis Chamberlain, Annette Oehler, Jackie Brug, Billie Winebrenner, Eva Ann Speyer, Gladys England, Stephanie Moskala, Audrey Ceglarski. Row 3: Nancy Schultz, Alice McNulty, Mary Reynier, Dorothy Filipovich, Laura Gill, Donna Lantz, Helen Bordner, Margaret Dazell, Mildred Anteau, Mary Straw, Irma Lutz, Barbara Nagy. Row 1: Jim Pedersen, Dick Gerst, Jerry Burkhardt, Thomas Zawodni, Louis Haas, William Reynolds, Edward Henry, Richard Dominick, Gerald Thomas, John Beckley. Row 2: Roy Roger Ramsey, Tom Steinman, Ted Majewski, Richard Tapolski, Jim Root, Bill Arner, John Furey, Jack Steinman, Dave Saunders. Row 3: Marvin Reams, Avery Fuqua, Freddie Gilmore, Jim Anderson, Bill Niehous, Walter Wells, Charles North, Don Shanteau, Don Smith, Walter Fritch. Row 1: Virginia Becker, Joanne Royce, Suzanne McNary, Liz Hinderer, Phil Litten, Phil Tubbs, Lottie Moreland, Doris Shurtz, Alice White, Dorothy Mason, Lois Probst, Irene Curtis. ' Row 2: Nina Ford, Jackie Anderson, Carolyn Granes, Elsie Gustafson, Jackie Penn, Eliza- beth Braun, Pat Small, Ann Meek, Glenna Frye, June McClure, Sally Harding, Pat Hoffman. Row 3: Josephine Benington, Janet Switzer, Eleanor Buske, Sue Booth, Dorothy Saxton, Iona Richardson, Lola Taylor, Donna Jacques, Cora Hammersmith, Marilyn Keyser, Louise Boone, Alice Bradley. Row l: William Gillette, James Gerding, Bud Bohnert, Bob Woods, Clarence Signs, Don Hill, Don McCrum, Eddie Ellwood, Bob Simpkins, Stanley Tucholski. Row 2: Bill Benson, Kevin Steiner, Ora Lawnsak, Jerry Tucholski, Jim Gooch, Lester Murry, Louis Robaszkiewicz, William Slater, Robert Chew, Lee Conger. Row 3: Jim Lisiakowski, Donald Swartz, Karl Wolfert, Loren Tobin, Don Heckathorn, Bob Johnson, Gerald Pereus, Bill Knopp, Hans Lee. Row l: Yolanda Fortunato, Bernadine Witkowska,Rita Szymanowska,Esther Jones, Gloria Grisvard, Thelma Lawrence, Dot Duden, Joyce Dunlap, Iona Simpson, Shirley Hier, Alice Rice, Dorothy Tucholska, Joan Wodarska. Row 2: Mary Jane O'Hara, Donna Lowry, Gerry Marckel, Rita Grzechowiak, Marilyn Jones, Betty Matteson, Bea Dusseau, Carol Bailey, Nancy Ufer, Nancy Hadley, Joyce Sundling, Doris Howard. Row 3: Helen Mensing, Evelyn Martin, Ida Mae Proudfoot, Jane Crook, Nancy Miller, Pat Houser, Mary Lynn Howard, Joanne Hubaker, Mary Rieble, Annie Granata, Ellen Long, Bonnie Momsen. Row 1: Richard Machcinski, Damien Lisiakowski, Ronald Napolski, Howard Baughn, David Thomas, Christal Grisham, John Wooddall, Bob Bunting, Robert Stainbrook, Don Townsend. Row 2: Walter Campbell, Bob Pocotte, Ronnie Long, Paul Hoffman, Russell Stark, Danny Mead, Edmund Zielinski, Don Gwinner, Mickey Sybert. Row 3: Paul Bade, Tom Felhaber, Ray Defrain, Bob Pier, Walter Hejnicki, Jimmy Packer, Bob Hallas, Willard Gomall, Jack Pfeifer, Donald Kasch. Row l: Rosemary Holloway, Joyce Booher, Loretta Mierzwiak, Joanne Templin, Joanne Nieswander, Janice Meyer, Harriet Jones, Janis Weaver, Jeanne Conners, Patricia Rama, Barbara Bechtel, Rosebud Lutz. Row 2: Patricia McClusky, Eleanor Wheeler, Rose Mary Gilsdorf, Joanne Davis, Ruth Ann Humphreys, Beverly Harms, Dona Jean Greiser, Betty Fenstemaker, Ellen Burnside, Nancy Simon, Virginia Clayman, Joan Thomas. Row 3: Odessa Thompson, Beatrice Norwood, Elsie Schnabel, Olive Kirkendall, Patsy Reynolds, Nancy Rerucja, Constance Michel, Doreen Felser, Grace Garber, Corlene Bruns, Shirlie Curtis, Geraldine Wilczynski. Row 1: Ernie Ray, Jim Killian, John Weideman, Richard Baron, Kenneth Amos, Charlie Bickel, George Thomas, Robert Matlock, Herman Anderson. Row 2: Johnny Pinchum, Leon Mawka, William Kamelesky, Richard Williams, Henry Harper, Gene Marney, Harry Savage, Wilbert Stephens, Jake Ellis, Gordon Anderson. Row 3: Donald Simmerman, Jack Barnes, Don Jamra, Jim Lowry, John Zielinski, Donny Glowski, Herbert Frosch, Fred Schroeder, Luther Jones, Dave Smolenski. Row l: Joyce Rubadeux, Patricia Lewandowska, Lois Netermyer, Vondella Foster, Beatrice Huntley, Joyce Browne, Leatrice Andrews, Marty Whittecar, Shirley Pohl- man, Betty Williams, 'Barbara Budzinski, Rosemary Fall. Row 2: Doris Stanton, Leola Woodard, Helen Martin, Annie Allen, Lillian Williams, Hester Thompson, Myra Brubaker, Suzzann Blaesing, Carol Oden, Shirley Erd, Joanne Brad- ley, Jane Bender. Row 3: Mary Reynier, Dorothy Filipovich, Jane Beroske, Rosemary Cousino, Imogene Adkins, Evelyn Lewandowska, Geneva Gregory, Rosie Bell Pate, Mazella Dixon, De- Lores Delaine, Jacqueline Key, Amy Jacobs. Row l: Truman Kosier, James Devers, Kenney Fogelsanger, Earl Eckhart, Tom Bowes, Howard Martin, Jack Diestel, Jim Stewart, Chuck Wilson, Bud Fuller. Row 2: Jerry Koepke, Jerry Canty, Bob Geiner, Donald Moench, Dick Howard, Johnny O'Halloran, James Tuttle, Kenny Adams, Broner Halley, Herman Kahler. Row 3: Charles Wilson, James Wolfe, Dale Fischer, Charles Meinert, Paul Geyer, Dick Timm, Burr Mallory, Clifford Knopp, Ernie Kavanaugh. Row 1: Dorothy Maciezewska, Rita Lesczynski, Shirley Kasten, Shirley Richard, Betty Elrod, Mary Todd, La Verta Harris, Rosemarie Rybka, Mary Antkowiak, Donna Thompson, Dolores Helminiak, Carol Killian. Row 2: Dorothy Sommers, Frances Sobczak, Madelyn Spyker, Joyce Schroeder, Mary Thompson, Theresa Muszyniki, Venetia Janowieck, Pat Abbey, Shirley Powers, An- geline Schneider, Shirley Schnell, Shirley Schrader. Row 3: Lois Edwards, Carole Wessendorf, Kathleen Grandpair, Nettie Mae Craig, Beatrice Taylor, Doris Williams, Marie Wilhelm, Vendura Rotondo, Nancy I-luke, Mary Laub, Dorothy Powers. Row 1: Bob Zimmerman, Gordon Boone, Dick Molecki, Eddie Woodiin, Charles Wyatt, Edwin Hogan, Gordon Anderson, Dan Gallaway, Nathaniel Washington, Charles Garner. Row 2: Tom Collins, Bob Laishley, Richard Staples, Gerald Kurek, Richard Dysert, Rich- ard Bockrader, Don Urbanski, Robert Perz, Eugene Ziolkowski. Row 3: Howard Hiliinger, Carl Engelhardt, Harley McFarland, Jimmy Manuel, Robert Thomas, Andrew Brown, Lauiine Miles, Ronny Winebrenner, Dan O'Shea, Vincent Dauer. Row 1: Thelma Besass, Kathleen Rynn, Elizabeth Lantz, Joanne Surtnian, Barbara Zol- lars, Barbara Trumbull, Nancy Hirschy, Edna Kelley, Velma Ford, Mary Crippen, Vir- ginia Szymanski, Eva Hernandez, Carrol Whitten. Row 2: Judy Kohring, Virginia Willhardt, Barbara Bunge, Suzzann Hoffman, Noreen Ledford, Sue Hockett, Marcia Waite, Catherine Rotondo, Nanette Dipman, Patty Buckingham, Suzanne Majchszak, Alice Schultz. Row 3: Arlayne Bartholomew, Lois Klosterhaus, Carol Breitner, Lila Humm, Rose Ronau, Nancy Veley, Joyce Baker, Alice Reynolds, Beverly Jay, Betty Reetz, Suzy Leitner, Edith Dannenberger. Row 1: Margaret Feeney, Ethel Crabb, Geraldyne Studer, Nancy Hartwig, Emogene Bowen, Beatrice Long, Cora May, Thelma Giles, Evelyn Justice, Lolita Easterly, Rose Marie Easterly. Row 2: Ella Ruth Dixon, Iona Simpson, Phyllis Peters, Oralee Moore, Arthetta Thomas, Betty Jean Carr, Joyce Ann Miller, Joan Czerniak, Pat Tressler, Evelyn Nowakowska, Patricia Nowakowska, Eloise Galloway, Versie Minor. Row 3: Alice Smith, Georgiana Duerson, Lillie Pearl Minter, Betty Banks, Evelyn Hunter, Rose Marie Goodwin, Doris Minor, Elizabeth Murphy, Delores Wiegand, Carol Weide- man, Patricia Green, Rosemary Burkhardt. Row l: Geraldine Folcznski, Margaret Brown, Rosemary Dominiak, Juana Jones, Phillis Mae McKenney, Shirley Ann Patchin, Colleen Moore, Carolyn Kroggel, Shirley Stone, Alice Brandhuber, Jill Overly, Donna Jaeck. Row 2: Joan Grlowski, Carol Pohlman, Harriet Wick, Marian Mucci, Joanna Harms, Ger- aldine Smith, Marilyn Shoecraft, J acquelyn Connor, Lois Huntley, Jeanette Bousonville, Roseann Brown, Donna Maix. Bow 3: Barbara Gilsdorf, Joan Czerniakowski, Anna Stekol, Catherine Hartman, Anna Bartos, Eva Durham, Lucille Yunker, Theresa Pacholska, Rita Welniak, Mary Ann Hartrauft, Shirley Ann Krall, Martha Freeman. Row 1: Phyllis Lesczynski, Bernice Baker, Arlene Langa, Avalyn Eisenmann, Corlene Barns, Norma Jean Jernigan, June Foltz, Joyce Carlton, Donna Warrick, Eileen Wood, Rose Marie Stolarski, Verna Hoffman. Row 2: Ruth Ott, Genevieve Gray, Esther Wagner, Delores Casey, Jean Kirkpatrick, Joyce Franklin, Dolores Dazell, Mary Snyder, Dorothy Dunson, Louise Stukey, Jennie Roth- schild, Betty Ann Garwood. Row 3: Marilyn Kerstetter, Carroll Moog, Dorothy Mae Fleming, Bernadine Niezgoda, Dorothy Michalak, Eunice Benton, Shirley Hohenstein, Dolores Michalak, Augusta Stewart, Verlie Jefferson, Evelyn Thompson, JoAnn Pollex. , Row l: Ann Slomowicz, Dorothy Krolak, Rita Tucholski, Loretta Matuszynski, Marilyn La Hayn, Virginia Morris, Rose Marie Zielinski, Jill Ross, Dorothy Swartz, Marilyn Krueger, Beverly Kramp, Patricia Gawronski, Wilma Fullen. Row 2: Priscilla Horton, Mary Mangas, Barbara Brown, Shirley Eckhart, Marsha Collins, Margie Probert, June Walterreit, Jo Ducat, Joan Joy, Sylvia Jackson, Geraldine For- rest, Mary Jane French. Row 3: Dolores Zimmerman, Ozora Miller, Mardelle Sawyer, Nancy Ledlack, Betty Regent, Virginia Yeack, Theresa Strzelecki, Marilyn Wilcox, Shirley Ward, Janet Weber, Annabelle Long, Barbara Taylor. Row 1: Donna Grills, Patricia Haas, Carol Jean Plumadore, Barbara Stader, Barbara Green, Norma Kutz, Donna Rill, Patsy Sanzenbacher, Nancy Sanzenbacher, Pat Levans, Helen Courtad, Pat Martin. Row 2: Joyce Bohnsack, Mary Lou Hawley, Alice Unruh, Carole Lather, Sharen Lee Gibson, Carolyn Elliott, Lola Reed, Beulah Randall, Annie Mae Walker, Joan Lee Erd, Geraldine Schiehsl, Helen McGraw. Row 3: Aldina Ford, Mary Cephas, Gloria Brassel, Jo Ann Nation, Sally Coulter, Marilyn Bricker, Dolores Moman, Reba Mae Smith, Mary Watson, Elector Randall, Marcia Hill, Patty Robinson. Row 1: Thomas Kollarik, Arthur Zegorlowicz, Daniel Raszka, Ronald Siwa, Ronald Szka- tulski, Ray Adamski, Ted Gasiorowski, Luther Howard, Gerald Kazmierczak, James Kolodzaika, Chuck Riley. Row 2: Gerald Domalski, Ronald Ignasiak, Melvin Malak, Daniel Lester, Henry Weso- lowski, Duane Wear, Richard Roper, Tom Fleming, Tom Kerr, Jim Findley. Row 3: Francis Pietraszak, Raymond Murdock, Arthur Robert Lee, Andrew Presberry, Rene Estes, Carl Felser, John Kotula, Eddie Grubinski, Ken Pollock, Richard Supinski. Row 1: Joe'Grady, Donald Wagner, Bill Riddle, Don Maher, John Ball, Delbert Lee Rudolph Williams, David Wirick, Floyd Rufenacht, Frank Zielinski. Row 2: Merle Perry, Bill Leonard, Jim McKinstry, Ralph Lohse, Walter Lee Scott, Robert Bray, Gerald Staniszewski, Chester Bigelow, Kenny Hemsoth, Bob Ritter Ramon Powell, Donald Napolski, Line Allison, James Worthington, Govan Myers Calvin Collins. Row 3: John J. Gillespie, Harold Hasselschwert, Melvin Emery, Douglas McCluggage, Row 'l: Robert Schadenfroh, Roland Eisenmann, Don Stader, Bill Cloyne, Richard Gilts Russ Booth, Jim Schroeder, Bill Good, Richard Rice, Charles Knott. Row 2: Jack Ross, John Sohnly, Roy Evans, Leonard Kinor, William Snyder, Fred Kopp Robert Boor, Ralph Hower, Fred Houck, Ronald Swartz, Jerry Bradley. Row 3: Douglas Russell, Robert Patterson, Frank Grey, Earl Hoag, Roger Ruebush, Wil- liam Smith, Peter Pitzen, John Zeiler, Jim Scharer, Bill Ramsdell, George R. Jacoby Row 1: Don Gomoll, Larry Huff, Charles Bancroft, Hubert Dobbs, Harold White, Dick Cheney, Bob Ney, Eugene Dominique, Edward Kiefer, Bob Cremean, Gordon Digby. Row 2: Bob Geiner, Robert Hogan, Frank Macino, Norman Smigielski, Jose Morales, Bob Lee, Joseph Fritch, Herman Jordan, Wilbur May, Theron Murray, Paul Baldwin. Row 3: Ronald Lamey, George Dunaway, Irvin Urbanski, Ralph Plath, Lawrence Voyles, Robert Foster, Richard Hohenstien, Gerald Gerding, Walter Nicely, Floyd Willie Jordan. Row l: Don Witoszek, Joe Rozanski, Russel Grohnke, Jack Wagner, Jack Waldron, Charles Carr, Ronald Born, Jerry Miller, Dan Reetz, Ronald Cole. Row 2: Ronald Wyman, Bernard Zielinski, Bob Burnett, Orris Taberner, Gerald Kamza, Don Voegeli, Gene Tumey, Eddie Reynolds, William Byersmith. Row 3: Russel Edwards, Robert Hauser, Ray Hohenberger, Harold Melle, David Hull, Ronald Chambers, Dale Tolles, Dan Shepherd, Ken Hamman, Lawrence Driver. Row l: Jerry Kuhr, Nobert Mehling, Jim Mclnnis, Kane Bordner, Richard Gerding, Don Leck, Irving Hansen, Torn Wilgus, Robert Dulinski, Jim Straub. Row 2: Harry Hoover, Jerry Daggett, Douglas Browne, Jerry Pistilli, Don Flory, Don Stange, Dick Willey, Theodore Schmidt, Paul McGee, Charles Elliott. Row 3: Donald Byczynski, Robert Hurt, Walter Norris, Tom Sawyer, William Frantz, Edward Auerbach, Bob Thorpe, Calvin Lowe, Homer Clayman, Clarence Merce. Row 1: Dick Kruse, Eddie Ray Lillich, Paul Storer, Charles Dunlap, Edgar Rodenhauser, Earl Corbett, Jim Downey, Mickey Kosier, Donald Pindoley, Charles Bitzer, Delbert Schimming. Row 2: James Robert Ellis, Andrew Stockard, Simmie Harris, Robert Mitchell, Henry Dixon, M. L. Taylor, Willie Jordon, Herman Perry, George Harris, Harold Burt. Row 3: Harold Thomas, Buster Young, Elliott Teitlebaum, Ronald Geyer, Donald West- gate, Herbert Groot, Fletcher Kade, Charles Taylor, Edward Williams, William Murdock. - 4 Row 1: Don Seethaler, James Winners, Thomas Legler, Anthony Sobczak, Gerald Robin- son, Thomas McCormick, Joseph Aubry, William Kunkel, Paul Kunkel, Lowell Becker, Jerry Melchior. Row 2: Glen Graves, Elbert Johnson, Charles Miller, Troy Pearson, Alfred Norwood, Herbert Meeker, Ralph Kelley, David Struble, Bob Laymann, Bob McHenry. Row 3: Melvin Zieman, Joseph Czerniejski, Louis Jozefowicz, Stephen Biela, Jack Tripp, Willard Stone, Richard Adler, Louis Walters, Richard Zielinski, James Sanzenbacher. Row 1: Phyllis Martin, Shirley Jay, Mary Hirschy, Barbara Frank, Alcena Wittenberg, Marilynn Arner, Doris Stone, Ruth Reichardt, Betty Howard. Row 2: Bill Weit, Mary Helen Seideman, Carmen Gerig, Catherine Frazier, Mr. Martin, Miss Dusha, Lois Fralich, Joyce Allison, Annette Black, Ruth La Beau, Tom Lasko. ROW 3: Donna Walker, Wilma Keil, Joyce Roper, Pat Foley, JoAnne Pete, Carolyn Fuerst, Doris Hubaker, Helen Ellerman, Pat Cairl, Joan Blankenhagen. EDELIAN "The Edelians are here! All freshmen, sophomores, and juniors line up outside 109 in alphabetical order," says Mr. Rusie over the loud speaker. That speech is a sign for the underclassmen to get their yearbooks after Watching enviously the seniors who received theirs at the senior banquet. The Edelian comes out every year accompanied by hard Work in 244, mad dashes to the printers' and engravers', and snapshots being taken all over the building. From the first day of photographing class pictures to the day when pages are autographed everyone waits expectantly to find out the cover design and color, the dedication, and the general lay-out of the Edelian. Credit ,for this splendid publication goes most of all to Miss Dusha, adviser. The student directors were Pat Foley and Joyce Roper, co- editors-in-chiefg Catherine Frazier, Carmen Gerig, and Mary Hirschy, senior editors, Lois Fralich and Joyce Allison, class editors. The faculty section was managed by Barbara Frank and Carolyn Fuerst. Wilma Kiel, Marilynn Arner, and Donna Walker arranged the club section and JoAnne Pete and Alcena Wittenberg assembled the snapshots. The sports were taken care of by Annette Black and Bill Weit. Joan Blankenhagen and Doris Hubaker spent much time as typists. Mr. Martin and his assistants, Doris Stone, advertising manager and Helen Ellerman, circulation manager were in charge of financial arrangements. This staff supervised distribution, obtained ads, and took subscriptions. Mr. Rusie was always willing to aid both groups so that our Edelian may remain one of the best yearbooks in the country. Row 1: Sylvia Bowes, Lois Tussing, Pat Findley, Louise Meyers, Miss Payne, Peggy Eichelberger, Darlene Coger, Shirley Butler, Nina Wittich. Row 2: Mr. Martin, John Waller, Dick Dunham, Shirley Breitner, Lois Longberry, Miss Gerdes, Lois Schmidt, Jennie Huls, Ann Leppert. CRYSTAL "Oh, my name's in the Crystal!" Every boy and girl in Libbey likes to see his or her name in print, especially if it's in the school newspaper, the Crystal. There the latest news, gossip, reviews, editorials, and snapshots may be found. Pat Findley and Johnny Waller, co-editors-in-chief, were constantly on the search to give this pub- lication sparkle and freshness. With the help of Nina Wittich, assistant editor, Peggy Eichelberger, art editor, and the rest of the staff, the Crystal has come out ten times during the year. The staff was always ready with pencil and paper to take notes of events, especially those in the auditorium where awards are given and variety shows made. One of the most amusing columns is Libbey Lou, who confides in her diary the secrets of Libbey. The reporters have all had at least one year of journalism. Many are planning to continue newspaper work after graduation. Every year the staif is honored by a banquet. This year it was held at the Tallyho on May 1. To produce a school paper, it is not only necessary to have the members of the staff working together, but there is a great need for supervision. The exceedingly helpful advisers for the past year were Miss Florence Gerdes, literary adviser, Miss Gertrude Payne, snapshot adviser, Mrs. Mary Houser, typing adviser, Miss Hazel Bartley, art adviser and Mr. Charles Martin, finances. ' E .i 2 is Qi ti Row 1: Betty Howard, Joan Bache, Lucy Cremean, Mary Campbell, Virginia Peters, Lois Leffel, La Veeda Rose. Row 2: Nancy Shoemaker, Bernadine Krall, Alice Ingle, Mr. Lynn, Sylvia Bowes, Betty Callahan, Rose Van Dorp. Row 3: Carolyn Fuerst, Harold Clark, Paul Raitz, Jim Aufderheide, Wayne Seppeler, JoAnn Besisie, Georgia Hite. Row 1: Barbara Frank, Marilynn Arner, Theodorsia Soriano, Linda Wilgus, Alcena Wittenberg, Shirley Willyard. Row 2: Iris Fugua, Mary Helen Seideman, Ruth La Beau, Carmen Gerig, Phyllis Martin, Phyllis Ferguson, Mary Hirschy. Row 3: Sam Nakagawa, Ray Knerr, Tom Lasko, Paul Katz, Fred Leydorf, Barbara Haye, Beryle Dunlap. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY The highest possible achievement that may come to any high school student is that of being selected to become a member of the National Honor Society. Indeed, many a proud and joyous look was seen in the eyes of those Who were inducted one day in early March. Being permitted to wear the emblem of the society, the flaming torch and keystone, means that one is a leader and is required to bear the torch of knowledge and spread its light Whenever possible and wherever needed. Scholarship, Leadership, Character, and Service-these are the requirements on which the selection is based. Juniors who rank in the upper iifteenth of their class are considered eligible to membership. Seniors, however, ranking in the upper third of their class are voted on individually by the faculty, who bear in mind the other significant virtues previously mentioned. Therefore, the finest and most outstand- ing students are recognized. In addition to the privilege of wearing the National Honor pin, a member is also entitled to the societyis membership card, which is recognized as a permanent hall permit. S Row l: Joanne Cook, Mary Lou Curtin, Lois Fralich, Wilma Diegelman, Marilyn Collins, Shirley Butler, Dolores Wagner. Row 2: Mary Thomas, JoAnne Pete, Carol Cousino, Mr. Rusie, Joyce Roper, Sheldon Baldwin, Clydabelle Padgett. Row 3: Tom Rigney, Glen Irwin, George Tolles, Eugene Balk, Bruce Bashore, Lois Kachenmeister, Helen Ellerman. Row 1: Marilyn Bracht, Margie Leitner, Mary Ann Dunlap, Ruth Wolfert, Ruth Reichardt, Wanda Beehler. Row 2: Dawn Voelzow, Virginia Cox, Mary Jane Hess, Catherine Frazier, Annette Black, Pat Findley, Nina Wittich. Row 3: John Waller, Don Ganss, Virginia Jones, Marilyn Heuerman, Donna Walker, Eugene Sund, Bill Trost. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Holding the supreme office of president of this society denoting high scholarship, was Rose Van Dorp, so well known for her pleasing personality, superior ability, and outstanding leadership. Other officers were Johnny Waller, vice-president, and Lois Fralich, secretary-treasurer. This group was ably guided in all of its activity by Mr. Walter Lynn. In addition to the induction ceremony, many of the members took part in the various scholarship tests offered. They also served the school by conducting the junior and senior class officer elections, and the Student Council election. A variety show in May was presented for the purpose of raising funds for scholarships which were given to deserving people at graduation. The juniors aid the school by ushering at the baccalaureate service and Commencement. Finally the seniors of this organization are permitted to be seated on the platform on Commencement night-a time when all look back on the honorable tra- ditions of Libbey High School. Row l: Sue Hockett, Pat Patrick, Dorothy Will, Joanna Stein, Mary Collins, Nancy Smith, Joanne Royce, Joanne Surt- man. Row 2: Jackie Brug, Carmen Gerig, Lois Fralich, Miss Dusha, Joanne Martin, Barbara Bunge, Suzie Sears. Row 3: Annette Ohler, Jane Crook, Barbara Campbell, Ruth LaBeau, Joyce Roper, JoAnne Pete, Ann Leppert, Carol Breitner. Row 1: Barbara Trumbull, Beverly Kramp, Ruth Wolfert, Kathleen Marry, Barbara Frank, Jennie Rothschild, Shirley Willyard, Barbara Zollars. Row 2: Annette Black, Barbara Ruch, Nancy Carman, Miss Dusha, Shirley Schroeder, Shirley Schnell, Phyllis Martin. Row 3: Dorothy Powers, Mary Laub, Ellen Long, Mary Katz, Dawn Voelzow, Carolyn Fuerst, Joanne Ruth, Mary Ann Hamann. PERICLEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Nulli Secundusl Second to none! The Peries! And their program? Two of the outstanding events of the year were the mass-meeting and the dance. Annette Black and her committee planned "The Holly Daze", held at Calumet Temple, which was as joyful as the holiday season. Traditionally, before the DeVilbiss- Libbey Thanksgiving football game, the Peries staged an enthusiasm-filled mass meeting. The curtains opened to show a stadium, this "theme', gave a chance for more emphasis on the players themselves. One of the main activities of any club is to take in new members. From the time bids were given out, through initiation, to the tea given in their honor in the library, the pledges were finding out how much fun it is to be a Peri. The literary program this year consisted of talks on the best plays and movies of last year. Lois Fralich, president, took charge of meetings and those assisting her were Annette Black, vice-president, Joyce Roper, treasurer, JoAnne Pete, censor, Dawn Voelzow, recording secretary, Shirley Willyard, corresponding secretary, and Barbara Frank, chaplain. Two May time parties were given, one in honor of the mothers, the other, for the seniors. At the Hrst, the mothers came to the library for a lovely tea and program planned by the tea committee, headed by Mary Collins. The second was the annual senior ban- quet at the Hillcrest, where the new oflicers were installed, gifts presented, and thanks given to Miss Dusha for being such a wonderful adviser. It was with a feeling of sadness that the senior Peries accepted the lockets, for this gift meant the end of a high school career and active membership in a wonderful society. 90 Row 1: Corlene Bohnert, Geri Ammann, Joan Bache, Pat Maiers, Charlotte Gaynor, Marilynn Arner, Sally Krause, Alice White. Row 2: Virginia Allmon, Betty Grills, Marilyn Bracht, Phyllis Ferguson, Miss Allen, Maribelle Bennett, Elaine Hirschy, Nancy Miller, Pat Findley. Row 3: Jackie Mangas, Jeanne Stewart, Donna Walker, Janet Kesling, Barbara Emerson, Sheldon Baldwin, Sylvia Bowes, Clydabelle Padgett, LaDonna Howe. Row 1: Fran Harris, Gloria Grisvard, Pat Sanzenbacher, June Foltz, Alice Boehk, Nancy Hirschy, Bernadette Kern. Row 2: Jennie Huls, Ida Mae Proudfoot, Lois Snider, Miss Gerdes, Betty Fenstemaker, Joan Erd, Joanne Good, Mary Hirschy. Row 3: Gloria Pizza, Marilyn Heuerman, Jean Gable, Connie Michel, Janet Seeman, JoAnn Beck, Arletta Ness, PHILALETI-IEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Another year of success with perfection! And to prove their point, you should have taken note of their treasury in January after their annual dance, the "Snow Ball". Much of the credit is due to Sheldon Baldwin and her energetic committee, though every Phil conscientiously worked to bring the much needed relaxation after exams. A whirl of social events began in October with a roast for the girls and their dates at Pearson Park. The mass-meeting, dreamed up by Marilynn Arner and her committee, brought our players to a smashing victory over Waite. Soon after the girls began sporting their distinc- tive sweaters. The dance was complimented with several activities including a Christmas party planned by the pledges, and tea on Valentine's Day when the mothers and teachers were honored, the selling of poetry books, and picnic in May to reward the girls for their work on the dance. A culmination of the year's work was the annual spring banquet, at which time the pledges were formally initiated, the new officers were installed, and the seniors were especially honored. In promoting the cultural interests of the girls, the motto, "Literature is the garden of wisdom," well stands for the literary programs, since each month a discussion on the topic "In Preparation for College" was held. The iinal contribution of the Philalethean Literary Society was the scholarship that was offered to an outstanding senior Phil. The counsel of Miss Gerdes and Miss Allen was highly valued, as well as the competent leadership of Donna Walker, president, Sheldon Baldwin, vice-president, Phyllis Ferguson, corresponding secretary, Pat Findley, recording secretary, Sylvia Bowes, treasurer, Clydabelle Padgett, chaplain, Joan Bache, senior censor, and Fran Harris, junior censor. Lois Ann Eden. Row l: Dolores Bunck, Nancy Hadley, Jae Heldenbrand, Agatha Bruno, Shirley Jay, Lois Leifel, Virginia Peters, Ruth Reichardt, Beverly Snyder, Betty Howard, Wanda Beehler. Row 2: Pat Houser, Pat Hoffman, Nancy Shoemaker, Miss Murbach, Rose Van Dorp, Barbara Bigelow, Betty Callahan, Nancy Huke, Katherine Martin, Lois Edwards. Row 3: Virginia Cox, Irma Lutz, Helen Ellerman, Mary Helen Seideman, Lois Longberry, Miss DeLisle, Lois Kachenmeister, Bonnie Woolf, Nancy Petsch, Catherine Frazier, Lucy Cremean, Row 1: Ella Mae Lawson, Shirley Bevens, Marjorie Leitner, Alcena Wittenberg, Sue Smith, Donna Wingert., Darlene Coger, Mary Ann Dunlap, Shirley Butler, Joyce Rubadeux. Row 2: Paulyne Morgan, Diana Pencheff, Donna Lantz, Jackie Penn, Miss Eberth, Lois Schmidt, Barbara Klempner, Pat Fiander, Myrtle Hartford. Row 3: Patte MacDonald, Nancy Strang, Vendura Rotando, Patty Robinson, Beverly Jay, Marjorie Probert, Shirley Krall, Pat Krall, Jean Thomp- son, Shirley Hockmuth. ZETALETHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY As the year came to a close, the Zets were proud indeed of their achievements. It has always been the aim of the Zetalethean Literary Society to take part in anything that is Worthwhile, whether it be social, literary, or beneficial to the society itself. The literary programs, "Friendship Forever," inspired the girls to try to develop a better feeling of friendship and co-operation among the members. Of great service to the senior class were the Zets when they proceeded to take orders for and distribute the name cards used in the senior announcements. The social events of the year were keenly enjoyed. The roast at Fort Meigs in November was a gay affair, as was "The Raindrop Hop," held at Trilby Log Cabin, which proved once again that the dance is always one of the most outstanding events of the year. The tea honoring the mothers and the teachers was held later. To close the round of activities came the senior farewell banquet, when the pledges were formally initiated. This is a time when the senior girls recalled the many happy memories of the past few years. Directing the Zet's functions were: Virginia Cox, president, Shirley Butler, vice-president, Bette Callahan, recording secretary, Luck Cremean, treasurer, Rose Van Dorp, historian, Lois Kachen- meister, censor, and Nancy Shoemaker, chaplain. Miss Murbach replaced Miss Henderson on leave. The other capable advisers were Miss DeLisle and Miss Eberth. Row 1: Paul Phillips, Jack Rynn, Ronny Bowman, Bob Sarchiz, Bob Keholm, Don McDermott. Row 2: Joe Taberner, Jerry Manz, Marvin Saccucci, Mr. Robinson, Bob Coleman, Elmer Fink. Row 3: Corky Neitling, Harry Broadway, Eugene Sund, David Wandtke, Bob Momsen, Jim Fenner, Robert Ratajczak, Bob Ball. Row l: Robert Fuller, John Earlywine, Jack Quinlivan, Jack Edwards, Jack Baker, Jack Wainwright. Row 2: Bob Sarchiz, Bill Trost, Carlos Loehrke, Mr. Robinson, Richard Penrod, Jerry Reiter, Joe Fosbender. Row 3: David Wandtke, Jim Fenner, Dave Strance, Tom Schoettley, Pat Waack, Jack Patterson, Bob Coffey. QUILL AND DAGGER LITERARY SOCIETY The Quill and Dagger Literary Society, the Q.Dfs to you and me, through the medium of its high stand- ards and all-round popularity, has continued to be one of the leading societies in Libbey High School. The officers of the club have proved very helpful in carrying out this year's program of activities, and each of them has performed his duties very efficiently. The cabinet included Joe Taberner, president: Jim Fenner, vice-president, Dave Strance, secretary: Bill Trost, treasurerg and Owen Lowe, sergeant-at- arms. The activities of the society were many and varied. In the literary field group discussions of present day problems and past high school situations were held. Future plans for college and preparations for employment were made. Socially, the year was spiced with numerous events. The annual t'Shindig', was held at Calumet Temple, March 15. Countless couples danced to the tuneful strains of Dave Nichol's music, and were delighted with the prizes found in the balloons during the intermission. Jim Fenner and his committee are to be commended for the dance's success. A picnic at Pearson Park in May, and the Senior Farewell Banquet held at the Maumee River Yacht Club May 31, completed the year's activities. During the year two groups of pledges, who proved to be of the right calibre to work Well with the active members, were duly initiated. The distinctions of the club have been as brilliant as their activities. By means of their orange and black sweaters, the traditional distinction, the Q.D.'s have added much color to our Libbey halls. Much of the group's success can be accredited to their adviser, Mr. Charles Robinson, and his understanding co-operation, as well as friendly supervision. Row 1: George Gors, Max Save, Jim Feltz, Phil Braun, Walter Campbell, Dick Bartell, Tom Lorenz, Chuck Roberts. Row 2: Jim Root, Don Ramsey, Fred Grossman, Paul Raitz, Mr. Vander, Dick DeLaney, Russ Crossman, Dan Rodgers, Bob Mensing. Row 3: Jim Kevelder, Dale Dick, Homer Gilbert, Don Dick, Bob Noethan, Larry Schwartz, Bill Niehous, Dave Saunders, Ernie Heller. Row 1: Bill Miller, Wayne Schmidt, George Tolles, Richard Jacobs, Paul Yutzy, Tom Lorenz, Bernard Thobe, Bob Latimer, Harold Clark, Johnnie Waller, Tom Rigney, John Baker. Row 2: Bob Adams, John Morris, David Wandtke, Ross Smith, Bruce Bashore, Mr. Vander, Jim Aufderheide, Jack Brazeau, Don Ramsey, Bill Trost, Earl Laishley, Mr. Smith. Row 3: Bob Momsen, Bill Weit, Eugene Sund, Ted Textor, Jim Fenner, Don Dick, Bob Coffey, Jack Gehm, Tom Coulter, Clark Bourgeois, Bob Noethen, Paul Katz. FORUM LITERARY SOCIETY - - SENIOR HI-Y The Forum and the Senior Hi-Y have always stood for the highest standards in the school, and the names of the school leaders have been numerous on their rolls. The purpose of the Forum, "to promote good fellowship, consideration of others, value of cooperation, and a commendable school spirit," was carried out by Don Ramsey, president, Bob Noethan, vice-president, Russ Crossman, secretary, Larry Swartz, treasurer, and Max Save, sergeant-at-arms. The society began its program with a "rip-roaring" mass- meeting. A dance was also held in the gym. The "Forum A.A." sponsored a boxing-match with the Q.D.'s. A dance in May was tops in dancing pleasure, thanks to Bob Noethan and his committee. A roast was held in the spring, as was the customary banquet. The fellows are grateful to their adviser, Mr. Vander. When September came the Libbey Hi-Y Clubs were ready for action. The purpose of the club, "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of living," was achieved in their program of activities for the year. When a boy has accepted the ideals of clean schol- arship, he is then ready to undertake the responsibilities of Hi-Y membership. The senior club sets the pace for the Hi-Y at Libbey, and leading them were Bruce Bashore, president, Jim Fenner, vice- president: Jim Aufderheide, secretary-treasurer: Harold Clark, chaplain: and Don Ramsey, sergeant- at-arms. Without the guidance of Mr. Kiefer, Mr. Vander, and Mr. Ivan Smith, the club surely could not have functioned. Row 1: Robert Leon, Jim Staimbaugh, Dave Kaczala, Bob Smith, Glen Irwin, Jim Watson, Roger Smith, Sam Nakagawa, Jack Edwards, Bob Gillette, Kenneth Kramp, Jack Wainwright. Row 2: Mr. Vander, Albert Sawyer, Paul Phillips, Joe Fosbender, Ronny Bowman, Carl Kowalski, Herral Long, Jerry Huebner, Dick Dunham, Vern Fauble, Frank Gwodz, Mr. Keifer. Row 3: Fred Leydorf, Robert Peters, Edward Moser, R. C. Young, John Harrold, Dick Heuerman, Carlton Heckrotte, Wayne Seppeler, Dale Dick, Leo Poenicke, Fred Grossman. Row 1: Robert Stainbrook, Tom Collins, Richard Dysert, Don Hill, Herbert Rice, William Bliss, Bill Gillette, Charles Bowes. Row 2: Mr. Jorris, Herman Kahler, Dick Guerst, Dick Cothern, Paul Bade, Russell Stark, Bob Bunting, Jerry Canty, Mr. Keifer. Row 3: Paul Geyer, Clifford Knopp, Bill Niehous, Burr Mallory, Jack Pheifer, Leland Goggans, JUNIOR H1-Y - - som-IOMORE 1-11-Y Collaborating at all times with their senior colleagues, the Junior and Sophomore Hi-Y boys took an active part in all the serviceable and social activities planned. Included among the serviceable activities was the washing of the school stage and the oiling of all the seats in the auditorium. Then fulfilling the desire to replenish the treasury, the Hi-Y clubs maintained a refreshment stand on the train to the football game in Indiana. The clubs planned a splash party for the Y-Teens at the YMCA in November and participated in the annual February Forums at the "YT To conclude the year's work the annual banquet honoring the mothers of the members was planned in May. At the bi-monthly meetings, the four divisions of Hi-Y were able to enjoy the programs and to do some serious thinking. Among the speakers were Lieutenant-Colonel John Brown, Toledo's most decorated soldier, Karl Bruno, who showed the club motion pictures of the Holy Land, a representative of the Bell Telephone Company, and the Reverend Lamb, of the Toledo Council of Churches. Leading the Junior Club was Wayne Seppeler, president, Richard Heuerman, vice-president, Glenn Irwin, secretary-treasurer, Dick Dunham, chaplain, and Dale Dick, sergeant-at-arms. The cabinet of the Sophomore Hi-Y Club was composed of Bill Niehous, president, Cliff Knopp, vice-president, Herman Kahler, secretary-treasurer, and Bill Gillette, chaplain. Mr. Kiefer and Jack Felkey were the advisers of the two clubs. Both the officers and the advisers did a very fine piece of work. Howard Hilhnger, Don Rein. 95 Row 1: Bob Cremean, Jack Waldron, Ronald Born, Elbert Johnson, Donald Westgate, Ronald Wyman, Jerry Miller, Lowell Becker, Chuck Knott. Row 2: Mr. Kiefer, Tom Kerr, Delbert Lee, Ronnie Geyer, Elliot Tietlebaum, Bill Riddle, Bob Boor, Chuck Bancroft, Mr. Smith. Row 3: Jim Scharer, George Jacoby, Stephen Biela, Richard Adler, Dick Cheney, Paul Baldwin, Dave Hull, Francis Pietraszak, Tom Fleming. Row 1: Ronald Cole, Chuck Riley, Torn Bowman, Larry Huff, Jerry Dagget, Russell Edwards, Glen Graves, Russell Grohnke. Row 2: Mr. Kiefer, John Ball, Don Pindoly, Chuck Dunlap, Bill Good, Ralph Hower, Bob Houser, Mr. Smith. Row 3: Bob Thorp, Franklin Grey, Jim Findley, Ken Pollock, Ramon Powell, Ken Hamman, Stephen Biela, Dick Roper, Jim McKinstry.' FRESI-IMEN HI-Y The newest organization in Libbey High School is the Freshman Hi-Y Club. This group is not only the newest but it also has the youngest boys in the school as its members. Any ninth grade boy with a "C plus" average or better was invited, in January, to join the club by the older Hi-Y members. Fifty-eight fellows accepted the membership and pledged themselves to live up to the traditions of such an extra- ordinary organization. Soon afterwards the boys elected the following to be their leaders: Jim Findley, president, Paul Baldwin, vice-president, Bob Cremean, secretary-treasurer, Bob Houser, chaplain, and Dick Cheney, sergeant-at-arms. As a club with a bright future, the freshmen lads were more than eager to follow through in their responsibilities to make their club outstanding as the Hi-Y Clubs are and always have been. They took part in the annual Hi-Y banquet in May, and to acquaint the boys with one another they held a potluck supper and swim at the "Y" on April 19. This organization would never have been able to get under way if it had not been for the exceptional guidance of the advisers, Mr. Kiefer and Robert J orris, who was recently discharged from our armed forces. The promise of a fine club of men can easily be seen in such ambitious, young fellows, and they will surely carry through the fine traditions advanced by the older members of the past years. Row 1: Doris Amstutz, Pat Soboleski, Lois Hartman, Phyllis Ferguson, Martha Mountain, Bette Callahan, Norma Dolbee, Carmen Gerig, Dorothy Will, Doris Stone, Alcena Wittenberg, Shirley Smith, Joan Bache. Row 2: La Vonne Ridley, Iris Fuqua, Patti Wandel, Carolyn Fuerst, Sheldon Baldwin, Sylvia Bowes, Miss Allen, Alice Ingle, Pat Findley, Mary Hirschy, Barbara Frank, Shirley Willyard. Row 3: Wilma Diegelman, La Donna Howe, Jackie Dankert, Jo Ann Beck, Maryjane Netermyer, Helen Ellerman, Lois Kachenmeister, Barbara Haye, Mamie Earl, Delora Peoples, Marjorie Suddath, Theone Adams, Mary Oates. Row 1: Yvonne DuBois, Barbara Kelb, Rose Van Dorp, Pat Dolley, Donna Greene, Peggy Eichelberger, Corlene Bohnert,, Marilynn Arner, Leona Davenporte, Charline Miller, Rite Jagodzinski, Carolyn Pizza, Barbara Louthan. Row 2: Lois Fralich, Yvonne Sandys, Joyce Roper, Annette Black, JoAnne Pete, Lois Longberry, Miss Allen, Pat Cairl, Clydabelle Padgett, Catherine Frazier, Virginia Jones, Irene Fisher, Marilyn Bracht. Row 3: Madelyn Young, Retta Domowicz, Shirley Breitner, Donna Walker, Geri Ammann, Virginia Cox, Barbara Bigelow, Emma Wyatt, Carol Vartice, Mary SENIOR Y-TEENS During the year a national vote was given to change the name Friendship Clubs to Y-TEENS. Under the capable leadership of Miss Ruth Allen, the club did their new name justice. The officers in charge were Mary Hirschy, president, Pat Cairl, vice-president, Corlene Bohnert, recording secretary, Shirley Smith, corresponding secretary, Catherine Frazier, treasurer, and Delora Peoples, chaplain. The girls started the year with a salt sale, and a book review by Mrs. Amos Conn on "My Chinese Wife". In December they held their annual football banquet in honor of the varsity team and their parents. Later the girls met at the YWCA for a sewing party and dinner. During the building fund cam- paign for a new YWCA, the club gave a total of one hundred and sixty dollars. As usual it was the Senior Y-Teens who were responsible for- the purchasing and decorating of the lovely tree seen in the Libbey lobby before Christmas. Continuing to augment their treasury, the girls variously sold salt, popcorn balls, and mistletoe, and they also promoted a dance following the Libbey-DeVilbiss basketball game. Socially, they entertained their mothers and the faculty at a tea, and the members themselves later enjoyed a breakfast and a banquet. Participating in planning the traditional Lenten services, as well as being actively a part of the Y-Teen ceremony at the YMCA, the girls added much to their credit. Forrest, Rita Zeiler, Mary Helen Seideman. Row 1: Agatha Eruno, Lois Leifel, Shirley Jay, Carol Shelt, Barbara Fretz, Jean Hauri, LaVeeda Rose, Betty Howard. Row 2: Gladys Bourn, Betty Holtgrieve, Equilla Gibson, Miss Irwin, Eileen Margraf, Carol Nelson, Pattie Dienst, Mildred Powell. Row 3: Beryle Dunlap, Lois Seibold, Phyllis Martin, Barbara Emerson, Lois Schmidt, JoAnn Hein, Leontine Redlinger. Row 1: Ida Mae Hirauye, Joanna Stein, Ruth Wohlfort, Louise Hoecherl, Nancy Leu, Peggy Lee Carey, Arletta Ledyard, Betty Pittenger. Row 2: Jean Benson, Mary Stocks, Mary Stein, Anne Leppert, Jennie Huls, Nancy Carman, Kathryn Parlette, Carol Kunstbeck. Row 3: Mary Beier, Lois Ann Eden, Barbara Campbell, Carol Ann Cousino, Joanne Santelli, Vernice Britton, Florence Mixon, Drusilla Gibson. JUNIOR Y-TEENS With the motto "To find and give the best" the Junior Y-Teens, under the direction of Miss Grace Irwin, adviser, Beryle Dunlap, president, Phyllis Martin, vice-president, Kathryn Parlette, recording secretary, Barbara Emerson, corresponding secretary, Betty Howard, treasurer, and Lois Ann Eden, chaplain, had a fine year. The club offered to the junior girls an opportunity to become better acquainted with each other and exchange viewpoints. Each Friday afternoon throughout the year two girls went to the Lutheran Neighborhood House to help entertain the children. Not only did this benefit the children, but it also gave the girls many enjoy- able experiences. Also in the line of service, the Junior Y-Teens, along with the other two Y-Teen Clubs and three Hi-Y Clubs, contributed to the YWCA building fund. The club programs for the year were very entertaining as well as educational, and upon a wide variety of subjects. To start with Miss Russell gave a talk on Mexico. Mrs. Shell, who is weil known to all the girls connected with the YWCA, led the girls in a musical program of group singing. At Christmas time they had a religious service at which Father O'Grady delivered the message. This was a very inspirational service and was beneficial to all those who attended. In the merry spirit of the holiday season, a party was held in Miss lrwin's room just before vacation. Later to raise funds, the girls gave a successful potatoe chip sale, The year was con- cluded with the annual banquet in the school cafeteria, which gave the girls an opportunity of looking back on a very eventful and entertaining year. Row 1: Sally Krause, Barbara Rudzinski, Betty Williams, Ann Meek, Evelyn Martin, Nancy Rerucha, Wilma Hischka, Doris Shurtz, June Williams, Bernadette Kern, Jackie Anderson, Marilyn Jones, Gloria Grisvard, Esther Jones. Row 2: Arlene Birkenkamp, Beatrice Huntley, Joyce Browne, Evelyn Mitchell, Anita Doneghy, Edith Wilson, Leatrice Andrews, Mrs. Black, Lois Snider, Jane Bender, Jackie Brug, Doreen Felser, Mary Ann Whitticar, Nancy Miller, Nancy Hadley. Row 3: Annette Oehler, Mary Laub, Jane Crook, Dorothy Power, Janet Kesling, Jo Benington, Irma Lutz, Shirley Erd, Nancy Garwood, Elizabeth Braun, Carole Wesserdorf, Phyllis Chamberlain, Helen Ensign. Row l: Violet Pomeroy, Eleanor Wheeler, Helen Mensing, Loa Mae Stone, Dot Duden, Nina Ford, Mary Thompson, Dolores Cassidy, Alice White, Barbara Bechtel, Janice Weaver, Nancy Smith, Charlotte Gaynor, Nancy Bauman. Row 2. Kathleen Grandpair, Pat Small, Elsie Gustafson, Carolyn Graves, Nancy Huke, Vendura Rotondo, Mrs. Black, Billie Winebrenner, Elsie Schnabel, Nancy Simon, Betty Grills, Elaine Hirschy, Shirley Schrader, Lois Edwards, Eve Ann Speyer. Row 3: Mildred Anteau, Shirlie Curtis, Alice Fikes, Odessa Thompson, Beatrice Earl, Amy Jacobs, Eleanor Buske, Shirley Schnell, Shirley Stader, Pat Hoffman, Angeline Schneider, Ellen Long, Jean Gable, Pat Abbey. SOPHOMORE Y-TEENS Handicapped by a late start, the Sophomore Y-Teens have nevertheless shown their strength at Libbey. It is not until their Sophomore year that girls are given an opportunity to join a club of this type, and many turned out with enthusiasm when Mrs. Pauline Black, the adviser, called the first meeting. Yes, it was the many hours of hard work put into the organization of the club by Mrs. Black that made it a success. The newly elected cabinet for the year consisted of Alice White, president, Shirley Schnell, vice-president, Mary Laub, recording secretary, Dorothy Powers, corresponding secretary, Nancy Huke, treasurer, and Phyllis Chamberlain, chaplain. ' Soon after the club was formed, Miss Louise Jones of the YWCA, talked to the girls concerning their duties as Y-Teens members. A few of the duties which are familiar to all Y-Teens are consideration of others, helping others, and following the golden rule in general. Christmas caroling is always enjoyed by everyone, especially the sophomore girls. They proved this by caroling at the William Roche Hospital for the patients suffering with tuberculosis, and also at Mercy Hospital for the benefit of Mr. Williams, our principal. The annual banquet held by the three Y-Teen Clubs at Libbey in the school cafeteria, brought the short but eventful year of the Sophomore Y-Teens to a close. Row 1: Norma Blazer, Carol Kunstbeck, Eileen Margraf, Katherine Parlette, Barbara Ruch, Louise Hoecherl, Patty Patrick. Row 2: Ronald Born, Don Fader, Bernard Thobe, Miss Lok, Tom Rodgers, Dick Heuerman, Virginia Cleary, Margaret Pirner. Row 1: Donna Huff, Marjorie Leitner, Nancy Thull, Mary Forrest, Theodorsia Soriano, Roberta Eldredge, Helen Jean Hauser. Row 2: Cherry Frost, Martha Mountain, Ruthann Lockwood, Miss Russell, Miss Coehrs, Beryle Dunlap, Jackie Hugh, Diana Pencheff. Row 3: Sheldon Baldwin, Carolyn Dzingleski, Georgia Hite, Richard Goodwin, Emerson Ballard, Emma Wyatt, Carol Vartice. GERMAN CLUB - - SPANISH CLUB The study of a foreign language has greatly enriched many of the students in Libbey. The purpose of the German and Spanish Clubs is to create and increase an interest in their respective languages. The student who chose to study German had an interesting time by taking part in the programs of the German Club. All of these, which consisted of games and songs, were done entirely in German. A visit to the Art Museum was made to study some of the many German exhibitions which were on display there. The social event of the year was a Christmas party. Leading the members of the club in their activities were Louise Hoecherl, president, Carol Kunstbeck, vice-president, Virginia Cleary, secretary, and Eileen Margraf, treasurer. The year could not have been a success without the supervision of the efficient and capable adviser, Miss Alma Lok. One of the most active study organizations in the school, the Spanish Club, endeavored to better acquaint its members with the Spanish speaking countries. The study of our good neighbors to the south was achieved by oral reports of their customs, by singing Spanish folk songs and by presenting plays. The social events included an autumn roast at Walbridge Park with Diana Pencheff as chairman of the committee and at Christmas time a highly successful party under the direction of Nancy Thull at the Y.WC.A. This fine year could not have been accomplished without the cabinet consisting of Dick Good- win, president, Diana Pencheff, vice-president, Marjorie Leitner, secretary, and Donna Huff, treasurer. Helpful supervision was given by the advisers, Miss Russell and Miss Coehrs. 100 Row 1: Pat Houser, Virginia Jones, Iris Fuqua, Janet Seeman, Virginia Cox, Paulyne Morgan, Linda Wilgus, Lucille Zinser, Marilynn Arner. Row 2: Dick Dunham, Bill Miller, Don Gwinner, Miss Krueger, Evelyn Mitchell, Barbara Haye, Alice Ingle, Jane Crook, Ruth Morris. Row 1: June Foltz, Shirley Schrader, Agatha Bruno, Marilyn Collins, Judy Kohring, Elaine Hirschy, Sally Krause, Donna Smith, Arlene Birkenkamp, Virginia Clayman, Nancy Hirschy, La Veeda Rose. Row 2: Donna Walker, Dawn Voelzow, Catherine Frazier, Nancy Huke, Pat Buckingham, Iris Fuqua, Mrs. Burton, Lucy Cremean, Phyllis Ferguson, Joan Bache, Marilyn Bracht, Leona Davenporte, Betty Grills. Row 3: John Waller, William Slater, Albert Sawyer, Howard Hilfinger, Wayne Seepler, Bruce Bashore, Marcia Hill, Marilyn Heuerman, Mary Laub, Janet Kessling, Dorothy Powers, Jean Gable. FRENCH CLUB - - CLASSICAL HONOR SOCIETY "Au coeur vaillant rien impossible!" Nothing is impossible to the valiant heart-at least nothing is im- possible to the energetic French Club members. The purpose of the club, "to promote interest in the study of the French language and of French civilization in order to promote a better understanding of our foreign allies", was carried out to the "nth" degree by the cabinet, composed of Alice Ingle, president, Barbara Haye, vice-president: Marilynn Arner, secretary, Janet Seeman, treasurer, and Lucille Zinser, Ruth Morris, and Paulyne Morgan, censors. During the year, members of the club collected money and tax stamps for French Relief, corresponded with French students, held sales to make money, and at- tended the annual French Club Banquet in May. The club's adviser, Miss Krueger, was ideal in helping the members carry out their activities. One of Libbey's newest organizations is the Classical Honor Society, a society formed to stimulate scholarship and interest in the classics. Under the leadership of the advisers, Mrs. Pauline Burton and Miss Eberth, and the cabinet: Marilyn Bracht, president, Agatha Bruno, vice-president, and John Waller, secretary-treasurer, they have done much to promote the study of Latin and Ancient History. This society awards at commencement the Eta Sigma Phi medal, a national collegiate honorary Latin frater- nity medal. They also give a trophy based upon four years study of Latin, excellent general scholarship, and service to the school. The social event highlighting the year was a Roman Banquet held in April of which Lucy Cremean was general chairman. 101 Row 1: Marilyn Collins, George Jacoby, Lucy Cremean, Sheldon Baldwin, JoAnn Martin, June Foltz, Charlotte Gaynor, Miss Allen. Row 2: Miss Dusha, Mr. Lynn, Dick Penrod, Eugene Sund, Paul Phillips, John Waller, Jack Wainwright. Row 1: Wilma Diegelman, Marjorie Leitner, Margaret Gilligan, Peggy Eichelberger, Joyce Luginbuhl, Bonnie Eversole, Rosebud Lutz, Eileen Woods. Row 2: Kenny Hemsoth, Tom Lasko, Jackie Penn, Elsie Gustufson, Carolyn Graves, Helen Ensign, Charlotte Brockway, Retta Domowicz. Row 3: Frank Gwodz, Eugene Steiner, Bill Benson, Joe Stader, Jim Dudley, Dick Fellhauer, Gene Gendaszek, Eddie Lillich. STUDENT COUNCIL - - LIB Enthusiasm characterizes these worthwhile organizations. The Lib, our school magazine, provides a means of enjoyment for students and also an outlet for the artistic and literary abilities of the members. Published twice a year, this magazine is done entirely by the staff. The work includes gathering material, art work, stenciling, mimeographing, and distributing. The group's annual banquet was held in the spring and a roast was also enjoyed. The past year Tom Lasko and Bob Adams were co-editors, and Frank Gwodz, assistant editor. The publication was supervised by Miss Bartley. The Student Council is a governing body in Libbey. The cabinet consisted of Sheldon Baldwin, president, Eugene Sund, vice-president, and Marilyn Collins, secretary-treasurer. Thanks to the sagacity of the advisers, Mr. Lynn, Miss Allen, Miss Dusha, and Mr. Mortimer, the council has maintained a high degree of efficiency and has completed a successful year. The pupils supported these representatives by coming to a dance held in the gymnasium after the Libbey-Central football game. In addition to their sixth hour meetings, the group attended the Toledo District Student Council meetings, of which Sheldon Baldwin was secretary. Some of the problems the council tried to remedy this year were the unneces- sary noise in the auditorium and the uncleanliness of the cafeteria. Then, too, they sponsored a maga- zine drive for a Memorial Fund in December. All in all, the Student Council functioned smoothly and lead their classmates well. 102 Row l: Ruth Reichardt, Patti Feltman, Alice White, Lois Netermyer, Phyllis Martin, Ruth LaBeau, Shirley Jay, Betty Howard. Row 2: Lois Edwards, Helen Ellerman, Mary Helen Seideman, Mr. Rusie, Jack Quinlivan, Mr. Martin, Pat Cairl, Doris Stone. Row l: Joan Erd, Rose Van Dorp, Joanne Good, Lois Leffel, Jennie Dee Rothschild, Beverly Knitt, June Foltz, Ruth Wohlfort, Jae Heldenbrand, Marilyn Collins, Nancy Smith, Charlotte Gaynor, Ella Mae Lawson. Row 2: Mr. Osgood, Lois Kachenmeister, Vendura Rotondo, Virginia Allmon, Joan Starkey, Pat Krall, Miss Brown, Lucy Cremean, Mary Thompson, Virginia Driver, Betty Fenstemaker, Mr. Rusie. Row 3: Virginia Cox, Marilyn Heuerman, Patty Robinson, Beverly Jay, Betty Reetz, Annette Oehler, Mary Laub, Nancy Huke, JoAnne Diaz, JoAnn Hein, Margie Leitner, Virginia Jones. ACTIVITIES - - DEANS' AIDES The Activities Department and the Deans' Aides are the efiiciency groups of the school. Who could forget all the things these two clubs have done to aid Libbey? The Activities Department has sold tickets throughout the year, they have assisted the Edelian Class by advertising the yearbook, and they have also aided many school organizations by doing mimeographing work for them. All this work has been ably guided by their adviser, Mr. Charles Roscoe Martin, who claims that the sole purpose of the depart- ment is to "dispense joy"! He was capably assisted in this job of fulfilling the purpose of the club by the vice-presidents under him, who were Doris Stone, Mary Helen Seideman, Helen Ellerman, Pat Cairl, Shirley Jay, Ruth LaBeau, Ruth Reichardt, Betty Howard, and Phyllis Martin. . The Deans' Aides have done a great deal to maintain order in the Deans, office. These girls, who are chosen by Miss Brown and Mr. Osgood, help the deans in taking attendance, filing the excuses, and check- ing the absences. The girls not only have to maintain a certain scholastic morale, but they also have to be willing to be of assistance whenever possible. It can be said that their work is never done, for they are always busy doing some useful service. At the end of the school year they held their annual out-doors picnic. We of Libbey High School think that many laurels should be presented to these two worthwhile groups. Row 1: Janet Kesling, Betty Grills, Jennie Huls, Patti Dienst, Joyce Brown, Beatrice Huntly, Doris Barnes, Mary Jane Hess, Charline Miller, Janice Meyer. Row 2: Vendura Rotondo, Nancy Rerucha, Bonnie Momsen, Dona Orns, Mary Booker, Katie Earl, Drucilla Gibson, Mary Thompson, Nancy Garwood. Row 3: Carol Cousino, Albert Sawyer, Russel Stark, Dick Dysert, Dick Brochbrader, Robert Chew, Bob Stainbrook, Larry Coy, Tom Rigney, Lois Tussing. Row 1: Betty Ramsey, Joanne Brady, Norma Sielscott, Nancy Ufer, Jackie Frosch, Donna Whiteman, Alice Boehk, Carol Collins, Sally Krause, Patricia Rama, Jean Conners. Row 2: Ann Bumpus, JoAnne Hein, Lois Schmidt, Norma Dolbee, Wilma Hischka, Miss Fiedler, Phyllis Martin, Gladys England, Equilla Gibson, Esther Wagner, Shirley Curtis. Row 3: Charlotte Brockway, Leland Goggans, Robert Johnson, Richard Gerst, William Harris, Lee Conger, Karl Wolfert, Milton Sybert, Vernon Fauble, James Anderson, Doris Harris. BIOLOGY CLUB Bugs don't frighten these biology students, who like such things so well that they have a club to further the study of such specimens. Planning a program which would act as a stimulus to the nature-loving- longings and scientiiic instincts of the members, the cabinet: Tom Rigney, president, Jennie Huls, vice- president, Mary Jane Hess, secretaryg and William Harris, treasurer, arranged many interesting activi- ties. The success of their plans is partly due to the friendly supervision of their advisers, Miss Fieldler and Miss Pickard. Part of the instructive object of the club, which is affiliated with the Science Clubs of America, is to co-operate with the Westinghouse Foundation in its search for science talent. Four Libbey students entered the contest this year. Interesting programs of biological nature were presented by different members of the club: and at one of the meetings, Miss Pickard showed some of her own movies on Florida plant life. The social activities began with their annual picnic and initiation of new members at Walbridge Park in October. Later, during the holiday season, all the members thoroughly enjoyed their Christmas party. In February the club presented a dance, "The Cherry Caper", after the Woodward- Libbey basketball game. A banquet in the spring ended the club's program for the year. ' 104 Row 1: Jerry Kuhr, Kenneth Kramp, Jack Edwards, Dick Martin, George Wilson, Elmer Fink, Dick Topolski, Ford Cautfiel, Gene Gendaszek, Donald Double. Row 2: George Jacoby, Bob Thorpe, Harry Michalak, John Fleck, Richard Williams, Mr. Sterling, Bernard Thobe, Dick Cothern, Jim Stambaugh, Clarence Asmus. Row 3: Dave Smolenski, Wayne Seppeler, Fred Leydorf, Clark Bourgeois, Leo Poenicke, Bob Kowalski, Don Noethen, Jack Trurnpy, Leland Goggans, Carl Kowalski. Row 1: Herman Anderson, Kenny Fogelsanger, Don Brunner, Gordon Anderson, Rae Kitchen, Jack Diestel, Charles T. Bowes, Jack Huebner, Bob Zimmerman. Row 2: James Moore, Charlie Bickel, Ronnie Long, Lauren Reed, Ray DeFrain, Mr. Packer, Thomas Zawodni, Bob Sitzenstock, Gerald Kaminski, Dick Baron. Row 3: Jimmy Packard, Bob Noethen, Pat Bennett, Bernard J. Simon, Burr Mallory, Jerry Lorenzen, Steve Tryc, Dick Smith, Donald White. ENGINEERS - - ARCHITECTS The two industrial arts organizations in Libbey High School are the energetic Engineering and Archi- tectural Societies. Again the Engineers have had their usual successful club and have participated in many activities. This has been greatly due to its competent officers, who were Robert Verdon, presi- dent, Bernard Thobe, vice-president, Ford Cauffiel, secretary, and Kenneth Kramp, treasurer. Mr. Sterling advised the club. The Engineers had a party at school in May, and during the year they have gone to expositions and lectures at Toledo University and Macomber Vocational High School. At various meetings throughout the year, selected members of the club presented talks about the different Helds of engineering. The Engineering Society has earned a permanent place among the organizations of Libbey High School. Lower classmen who would find an interest in this society will be wise to do their part in perpetuating its existence. . "We're back again!" is what the Architects were crying this year, after they held their first initiation in November. As in previous years, the purpose of the club is "to improve the appreciation of architec- ture in practice and in theory." This was sufficiently carried out with Mr. Packer, as adviser, and Lauren Reed, presidentg Brian Bennet, vice-president, Steve Tryc, secretary, Donald White, treasurer, and Bob Noethan, sergeant-at-arms. The club has done a fine job this year, and We hope that after the renewed start they can do good things for Libbey. 10 C u Row 1: Joan Blankenhagen, Theresa Fisher, Shirley Toland, Mary Stophlet, Patty Path, Pat Foley, Lois Ann Knitt, Barbara Kelb. Row 2: Beverly Knitt, Bette Callahan, Martha Glanzman, JoAnn Beck, Mrs. Flatz, Betty Budzinski, Mary Camp- bell, Yvonne Sandys, Betty Gilts. Row 3: Lois Hartman, Pat Cairl, Doris Hubaker, Helen Revill, Arlene Flory, Jean Winkle, Carol Spangler, Helen Ritter. Row 1: Betty Howard, Nancy Henricks, Arletta Ledyard, Kathleen Marry, Lois Marquardt, Nina Ford, Liz Hinderer, Wanda Beehler. Row 2: Doris Stone, Ruth Reichardt, Dorothy Sommers, Edna Strong, Mrs. Flatz, Bonnie Kamper, Caroline Heslet, Catherine Boyer. Row 3: Wilma Keil, Pat Cothern, Doris Gockerman, Carol Goede, Nancy Leu, Jean- nine Siegel, Helen Ellerman, Shirley Erd. COMMERCIAL CLUB Enthusiastic, fun-loving, and energetic are the members of the Commercial Club. The purpose of the club, which is to increase knowledge of the business world through talks and excursions, was kept in mind throughout the entire year. A trip to Eriksenis was planned for the members and pledges so that filing might be taught to those who desired this knowledge. But the Commercial Club did not believe in all work and no play. The year began with a roast at Side-Cut Park, with Pat Cothern acting as chair- man. The next event was the annual Christmas Party, which was held in Catherine Boyeris home. Fol- lowing these activities was the Mother's Tea on February 12, with Doris Stone as chairman of the com- mittee. Carol Spangler handled the planning of the Spring Card Party at the Walbridge Park shelter house, but topping all social events of the year was the formal banquet on May 9, under the direction of Edna Strong. A lot of credit is due to the capable advisers, Mrs. Houser and Mrs. Flatz. The officers who were Wilma Keil, president, Edna Strong, vice-president: Doris Hubaker, secretary, Doris Stone, treasurer, and Catherine Boyer, reporter, chalked up another year of creditable performance. The motto of the club is "A closer co-operation with business and business practices." This was certainly carried out well and Libbey High School can Well be proud of such an organization. 106 Row 1: Donald Seethaler, Russell Grohnke, Suzie Leitner, Jacky Frosch, Bill Riddle, Barbara Haye, Ralph Hower, Charles Riley, Elizabeth Lantz. Row 2: Jack Osborn, Tom Kerr, Harry Savage, Broner Hallery, Mr. Lincke, Donald Gwinner, Georgia Hite, Dave Kaczala, John Kirkpatrick. Row 3: Frank Gwodz, Homer Gilbert, Ken Pollock, James Packer, Bob Johnson, Don Flory, Jim Findley, Alfred Hattery. . Row l: Florine Barlow, Virginia Becker, Mary Thomas, Ellen Burnside, Nancy Simons, Barbara Stone, Shirley Put- brese, DeEtte McKinstry, Betty Levans, Helen Delores, Yvonne Willems. Row 2: Jackie Anderson, Sue McNary, Joanne Royce, Jean Lowrie, Mary Alice Wenzel, Miss Murbach, Mrs. Thelma Boocks, Betty Fenstemaker, Dona Greiser, Carolyn Graves, Dolores Bunck, Donna Wingert. Row 3: Joyce Schroeder, Eleanor Buske, Kathleen Grandpair, Pat Courtad, Elizabeth Braun, Rose Elaine Rosinski, Elsie Gustufson, Carol Wessendorf, Pat Small, Pat Sobloeski, Marilyn Mallett. PROJECTION CLUB - - HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Two ambitious clubs at Libbey this year were the Projection Club and the Home Economics Club. To further visual education for the school is the purpose of the first. Through the films that are shown by the Projection Club, the pupils gain a better knowledge of the subjects they are studying. Among their social activities this year was a skating party at the Rollercade. On November 20, the club held an initia- tion and roast at Walbridge Park. In March, a movie was given for the school. The officers for this year were Georgia Hite, president, Dave Kaczala, vice-president, Donald Gwinner, secretary, Elizabeth Lantz, treasurer, and Alfred Hattery, sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Lincke is the adviser. In the effort to train young women to be efficient leaders in the home and the community, the Home Economics Club has functioned very well under the able advisership of Miss Murbach, Miss Owen, and Miss Boochs. Members listened to educational records on "Careers in Home Economics", which were played by the courtesy of Miss Betty Newton of the Gas Company. Socially, the year began with a get- acquainted roast at Walbridge Park. Later in December the Christmas Party was held. The two most important events of the year followed next, the Mother's Tea which was held on March 12, and the Annual Banquet. The officers were Dolores Bunck, president, Donna Wingert, vice-president, Florince Barlow, secretary, Mary Alice Wenzel, treasurer, and Virginia Becker, reporter. 107 Row l: Dorothy Anderson, LaVon Ridley, Shirley Frank, Retta Domowicz, Madelyn Young, Shirley Teall, Donna Schutt, Ramona Sazwedel, Lois Shanteau, Betty Lou Weber, Vivian Wynn, Ella Mae Lawson. Row 2: Nancy Strang, Jean Zoll, Lena Diterlezzi, Peggy Eichelberger, Vivian Schwind, Cherry Frost, Donna Huff, Mary Wenzel, Pat Kohler, Nancy Johnson, Joanne Good, Lois Black. Row 3: Walter Wells, Dan O'Shea, Norman Harvey, Vincent Dauer, Rubelle Ashley, Mr. McClure, Bob Coleman, Reginald Crozier, Lyle Hooper, George Gors, Roger Ramsey. Row 1: Virginia Allmon, Dona Orns, Norma Dolbee, LaVerne Cole, Dorothy Saxton, Imogene Adkins, Mary Oates, Betty Elrod, Leona Winters, Rita Zeiler, Joan Koch, Virginia Cox, Beatrice McCloud. Row 2: Patti Wandel, Corlene Bruno, Janet Seeman, Fredericka Schmous, Mary Ann Jadlocki, Delora Peoples, Elizabeth McClelland, Esther Dixon, Lenore Jonas, Shirley Breitner, Joanne Santelli, Nina Ford, Doris McFarland. Row 3: Charles North, Robert Kurth, Luther Jones, Donald Gregorski, Pat Bennett, Mr. McClure, Jack Gehm, Charles Gibson, Joseph Goaltey, Harry Broadway, Dave Strance, Frank Rowe. CHOIR For all those who love to sing, the Libbey Choir offers a splendid opportunity. Music has always been a source of enjoyment and pleasure, not only to those participating, but also to those listening. This year, the Libbey Choir indeed deserved a vote of praise, for under the efficient leadership of Mr. Harold McClure, the choir had a busy and prosperous season. The capable officers elected were Dave Strance, president, Virginia Cox, vice-president, Vivian Schwind, treasurer, and Bob Keholm, sergeant-at-arms. At various times throughout the year, the choir presented programs at many junior high and ele- mentary schools. At Christmas several members voluntarily sang in the 'tPassion Play." The group also sang at the religious service given at Libbey the day before Christmas vacation. Concerts were given at B. R. Baker's and the Exchange Club during the holidays, At the Lenten Services in the spring, the Choir added much color as well as beautiful music, Two radio broadcasts gave the Choir much experi- ence. Exchange concerts with Woodward and Scott were held in the spring, along with the annual con- cert for the Libbey student body. In April, a choir contest was held in Bluffton, Ohio, in which our Libbey Choir took an enthusiastic part. A Choral Festival was held in the Art Museum Peristyle for all of the Toledo High School Choirs. This brought a beautiful and inspiring close to the many hours of service which the members had contributed to the cultural life of our school and our city. 108 I I Row 1: Marion Pindoley, Charles Carr, Nancy Veley, Mr. McClure, Nancy Strang, Lula Mahoney, J ack Waldron, Ronald Cole, Barbara Emerson. Row 2: David Hull, Harold Melle, Helen Ensign, Herbert Rice, Stanley Konleczka, Paul Kurth, Bob Laishley, Kenneth Fogelsanger, Dan Reetz. Row 3: Charles Gibson, Walter Niezgoda, Leonard Mierzejewski, Howard Hilfinger, Louis Hunt, John Wooddall, Alfred Hattery, Richard Dandino. Row l: Marilynn Arner, Anne Miller, Luette Porazinski, Bob Burnett, Walter Boggs, Ronald Wyman, Jerry Miller, Elizabeth Lantz, Vivian Schwind. Row 2: Kenneth Hamman, John Kirkpatrick, DeEtte McKinstry, Larry Huff, Jeannine Siegel, Dan Gawronski, Leo Hamilton, Don Gomoll. Row 3: Ronald Chambers, Lawrence Driver, Harold Mucci, Richard Gerst, Milton Mygatt, Genevieve Noble, Ray Hohenberger. BAND Color, enthusiasm, gaiety, and excitement! What words could better describe our own band? With six snappy majorettes, Vivian Schwind, Marilynn Arner, Nancy Strang, Barbara Emerson, Marion Pindoley, and Carol Eschedor, as advance guards, the band displayed color as well as talent on our field. Marilynn Arner has served as captain of the majorette squad for the past two seasons. Under the guidance of the agile drum major, Jack Mehlman, they have put much "pep" into our championship football games and excellent mass meetings. For this yearis games, our majorettes have had bright new uniforms. The jackets are a very perky yellow trimmed in blue braid, and the skirts are blue with yellow on the underside. Being on hand for all of our games is not the only activity of the band. This year they made the trip to Mishawaka, Indiana, along with the students and the team, to play for those who attended the out-of-state game. They gave a concert for the South Side Chamber of Commerce, they marched in several parades throughout the year, they presented concerts in many of the city's grade schools and in our own school, and, in June, several selected members of our band played with the All-City Band in a concert held in the Zoo Amphitheater. The instruction obtained by membership in the band has proved invaluable to the interested students who studied well-known operas, overtures, and marches during the year. Thus, through the wise direc- tion of Mr. Harold McClure, the band has developed a better appreciation of music. 109 Row 1: Barbara Haye, Kathryn Parlette, Marjorie Feltz, Dawn Voelzow, Annabelle Long, Pat Cairl, Jackie Dankert, Lois Fralich, Joanne Cook. Row 2: Jim Feltz, Dan Rodgers, Joyce Roper, Janet Weber, Miss Costigan, Lois Edwards, Beverly Jay, Jack Rynn, Jack Bernard. Row 3: John Fleck, Charles North, Gerald Moore, Jack Gehm, Frank Rowe, Carl Engelhardt, Jerry Huebner, Robert Leon. Row 1: Lois Leffel, Agatha Bruno, Shirley Jay, Lena Diterlizze, Sally Krause, Barbara Zollars, Nancy Smith, Charlotte Gaynor, Marie Sheehy. Row 2: Mary Ann Jadlocki, Wilma Diegelman, Pauline Walz, Patte MacDonald, Miss Costigan, Mary Lou Bellingham, Louise Meyers, Shirley Sielschott, Mary Dame. Row 3: Peggy Jo Shannon, Martha Mountain, Barbara Trumbull, Betty Grills, Doris Harris, Pat Small, Mary Mangas, Jackie Brug, Phyllis Chamberlain. DRAMATIC CLUB "The show must go on!" Yes, whenever one of the properties is misplaced at the last minute, or one of the cast forgets his lines, or some of the other unforeseen catastrophes occur, a cry can be heard from the members of the Dramatic Club, but the show still goes on. In promoting the interest of its members in the dramatic art, several stage productions were brought forth during the year. First, the one-act plays, "The Mad Hatter" and "Poor, Dear, Aunt Maria," were presented to the student body in October. Then, the senior class came through with their annual play, "The Adorable Spendthriftj' that kept the audi- ence in suspense for two full hours. Not to be outdone by the seniors, the juniors offered "New Firesi' which was done equally as well as the senior play. Next on the club's program of work came the pre- sentation in April of two more one-act plays. The group also made an excursion to Bowling Green State University to observe and study some of their productions. The instructions and comments given by Miss Costigan, the adviser, were valued highly by the members and the student body. The group officers, Jack Bernard, president, Jackie Dankert, vice-president, Lois Leffel, corresponding secretary, Shirley Jay, recording secretary, and Agatha Bruno, treasurer, were able to lead the industrious group in many entertaining activities. The club once again closed the season with their annual banquet in May. 110 Row 1: Esther Jones, Charline Miller, Mary Jane Hess, Avis Weaver, Mary Lou Bellingham, Mary Dame, Janis Weaver, Marilyn Jones, Carol Plumadore. Row 2: Herral Long, Bob Bunting, Richard Dysert, Don Hill, Mr. Baker, Jerry Canty, Richard Denomy, Eddie Lillich, Ray Knerr. Row 1: Rose Van Dorp, Myra Brubaker, Donna Peterson, Charlotte Morland, Rose Mary Gilsdorf, Patricia Gawronski, Donna Warrick. Row 2: Barbara Gilsdorf, Grace Garber, Nina Ford, Miss May, Patricia Tressler, Betty Garwood, Suzanne Hoffman. Row 3: Helen Ellenman, Lois Kachenmeister, Susan Bleasing, Sally Coulter, Mary Mangas, Joanne Santelli, Betty Holtgrieve. DEBATE CLUB - - RED CROSS COUNCIL NVithout a doubt the most rapidly growing organizations in Libbey High School, are the Debate Club and the Junior Red Cross Society. The latter has been living up to their lasting pledge, "We believe in service for others, in health of mind and body to fit us for better service, and in Worldwide friendship." Money and articles were collected to fill educational gift boxes for needy European children, and also for the C.A.R.E. boxes that were sent to Greece, Italy, Poland, Holland, and Finland. For the hospitals and needy of Toledo the club prepared many interesting gifts. Leading the group has been Miss May and a splendid cabinet, consisting of Lois Kachenmeister, president, Betty Holtgrieve, vice-president, and Donna Peterson, secretary-treasurer. On its second year of existence, the Debate Club is achieving its purpose to promote debate and round-table discussions. Under the excellent supervision of the adviser, Mr. Baker, and the officers: Ray Knerr, president, Jerry Canty, vice-president, Mary Lou Bellingham, secretary, and Mary Dame, treas- urer, the interest of the club's small membership was stimulated by many debates. The topics of some of these were, "Can Toledo Curb Juvenile Delinquency?", "Socialized Medicinefl and "Is Russia Ready to Co-operate for World Peace?" At Christmas time a party was held in the home of Mary Lou Belling- ham. Avis Weaver and Mary Jane Hess were in charge of the arrangements and all the members were happily entertained. lll Row 1: Vera Hoffman, Elizabeth Lantz, Norma Jernigan, Dorothy Suhr, Barbara Bunting, Virginia Peters, Yvonne Prior, Betty Meyers, Joanne Royce, Suzanne McNary. Row 2: Geraldine Sheihsl, Marsha Collins, Marilyn Jones, Gloria Grisvard, Esther Jones, Miss Myers, Nancy Hadley, Nancy Sanzenbacher, June Foltz, Delores Helminiak, Rita Lesczynski. Row 3: Gladys Bourn, Vernice Britton, Mary Friend, Marian Golus, Pat Soboleski, Verbena Henry, Vivian Pearson, Doris Barnes, Mary Thomas, Phyllis Martin, Beverly Knitt. Row 1: Marilyn Bracht, Mary Jane O'Hara, Anne Miller, Glenna Fry, Ann Meek, Pat Krall, Dorothy Sommers, Mary Antkowiak, Rita Jagodzinski. Row 2: Doris Stone, Shirley Breitner, Helen Ensign, Donna Walker, Wilma Hischka, Miss Myers, Barbara Kelb, Sally Vanyo, Barbara Frank, Shirley Willyard. Row 3: Lois Fralich, Annette Black, Alice Ingle, Virginia Jones, Betty Kutz, Joyce Roper, Doris Harris, Mary Christy, Patty Path, Martha Glanzman, Carmen Gerig. GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The unusual factor about the meetings of the Girls' Athletic Association is that you can always find the members in action. Instead of sitting down, listening to reports and the usual parliamentary procedure, every Monday afternoon these healthy girls can be seen shooting for a basket, hitting a "homer", or per- fecting their skill in some other worthwhile sport. Throughout the year basketball, volleyball, and soft- ball tournaments are held. Between the sunshine and the showers of the spring the girls played softball on the practice field. Leading the Girls' Athletic Association through a year of varied activity were Virginia Jones, president, Anne Miller, vice-president, Bernadine Krall, secretary, and Doris Harris, treasurer. Of course, the organization would not be complete without advisers, teachers, timekeepers, referees, score-keepers, and coaches. All these positions were filled most generously by the appreciated Miss Maher, Miss Myers, and Mrs. Upp. In the spring the Girls' Athletic Association sent representatives to the field days held at Bowling Green State University, Ypsilanti, and Toledo University where they made a fine showing of their activities for Libbey High School. The year was concluded with a roast at Walbridge Park. In partici- pating in the various sports the girls fully realized the purpose for which the organization was formed: that of creating good sportsmanship, leadership, and high ideals of healthful living. ll2 Row 1: Bob Gillette, Bob Bunting, Don Rein, Don Gwinner, Lee Conger, Robert Chew, Kenny Fogelsanger, William Bliss. Row 2: Albert Sawyer, Dick Dunham, Mr. Lynn, Bruce Bashore, Dick Heuerman, R. C. Young, Dick Gerst, Bill Gillette. CHESS CLUB Relaxation and co-operation! The members of this club have learned the sport of competition. Chess, once known as "checkers", is a game played with certain "pieces" on a special board. It takes its name from the Persian Word 'tShah", a king, the name of one of the pieces of men used in the game. Chess is one of the most cosmopolitan of all games, invented in the East, introduced into the West, and now dom- iciled in every part of the World, as a mere pastime. The game is easily learned, and a very moderate amount of study enables a person to be a fair player, but the higher ranges of chess-skill are attained only by persistent labor. Social events have been eliminated in the Chess Club this year so that these energetic students of Libbey may learn a better technique in playing this difficult game. A tournament was held the latter half of the year among the members of the organization, and then the Winners participated in a tourna- ment with the students of the Chess Clubs of Scott' and DeVilbiss. An attempt is being made to have regular chess leagues in all of the city's high schools, and Libbey Will certainly be represented Well when such plans are completed. Mr. Lynn not only advised this group, but he also encouraged the boys to develop skill and more mental activity. The oiiicers for this year were Dick Dunham, president, Bob Gillette, vice-president, Don Rein, secretary-treasurer, and Bill Gillette and Bill Bliss, guardians of the chess sets. DR. WILLIAMS ei UW , 50' goe- gall ,Md 50595 wuz Wooaw vgga Beg vin th . m we :lin With pride and gratitude Libbey again salutes its patron, Dr. Charles H. Williams. His constant friend- ship and generosity to our school is a source of inspiration and delight to all 'of us. His gifts of trophy awards to outstanding athletes and to the outstanding senior girl and boy are fine morale builders, stimulating all to higher achievements. Our entertainment and pleasure derived from the annual Door Prize Show resulted from the gifts presented by Dr. Williams. For him our constant wish is joy and happiness. The coveted Dr. William's Trophies provoke smiles from Ted Bey, Bob Keholm, Bob Ratajczak, Jerry Manz, and Joe Taberner! MR. HARDING eye linac ks d 0 WH a Woodward pass r A leader must be respected and liked. Mr. Harding certainly has fulfilled the qualities of a leader for in this his first year as head coach, by patience, endurance, hard work, and knowledge of the game, he guided the team to the city championship and won their friendship at the same time. During the basket- ball season, as coach of the Reserve team, Mr. Harding was right there putting a boy in, taking a boy out. He was their coach, directing the practices, and giving them confidence. So, to you, Mr. Harding, a swell guy, congratulations on your splendid attainments! The team rightfully gloats over the following hard-won trophies: Downtown Coaches: W.S.P.D.g Toledo Faculty Managers: Dr. Neillg and University of Michigan! GY' ADMINISTRATION Director of Athletics, Charles R. Martin, has chalked up another creditable year in Libbey's sports history. Continuing his publishing of colorful and interesting football programs, Mr. Martin has Well advertised the name and fame of our school. The football sched- ule of the past year proved Mr. lVlartin's skill in planningg and the financial success of the entire season of all sports attests to his ability. Aid- ing him in his various duties Was Orville Henrion, Whose help was invaluable throughout Lib- bey's victorious XS l 9 4 6 - 1 9 4 7 SQ, we year of ath- Qv 56" 1 t. . C 1 3.111 Q95 oi P C g Q95 eewi -1 Qs -Tiifx E?5f3i'?X' I 2 Q f sfzviv'-' - , ' 1 ' "fs K' vw ',fT.1-'iflflikfif 3 If P -5 I I I m f ' I rf NM ' , ' it M f flIf1i,wm,u5Vf'Iw "tram I - J iwfW,m-mm 99 "IfI,'fl',lMI I I I In I xl' W' fwfr' " I' I I Www I iiI""E' I' 9 I'?3IfzI!KII IW 'IIII3 I W ' vI I tl- Y" I Q - WIE,,'I',iZII4I1IfEI I ' , 99' Izmgig. f , Www A L- 2 I ,-' I ' ig! ' 1, K p r - 51. , uk. 0 vw ' o 4 6,9 2 ' 9. ve 99" 49' T COACHES Our coaches occupy an interesting position in the school and exert a powerful influence which extends beyond the football field and affects the morale of the entire student body and, to a lesser degree, the immediate community. In addition to the work of Head Coach Harding, Al Jeffery, in charge of the Reserve Football Squad, did a swell job of training the fellows who will be next year's stars. The freshman group "1S.v,1,,Q'U1,,UO 11 ,, was trained by Mr. Phil Moses. Out- t Varlykoel YV standing was the performance l'l"0r1,QZ01v 0 throughout the year of Chuck Rob- inson, Assistant to Mr. Harding, and also Line Coach. Serving as coaches of Varsity and Reserve Basketball respectively were Mr. Jeffery and Mr. Hard- ing. Supervising bowling, golf, and tennis, Mr. Spackey come through in his usual manner. 05106 MEDICAL ADVISERS Morale builders and muscle re- V al'-Viz 41186 J' has ' pairers-two men worked greatly F' 4' e "Gyn oofzhg'-Z1 Q 131.3 I, 8 0,206 R sez, Ve and efficiently behind the sports -, lines throughout the season. Dr. R. C. Young and Dr. R. D. Ladd, medical advisers for our school, merit our gratitude and respect. 1946 LIBBEY FOOTBALL SCORES 32 Akron . 21 Scott . 0 Woodward . . 39 Central . . 8 Waite . . . 30 Mishawaka . . 12 32 Scott . . . 19 Hamilton . . 12 40 Woodward . . 13 000052 19 Barbarton alldd SP4 25 DeVilbiss Oo -206 1 960 'imiqfdxfb ?56X'ito-sk. 3oe'Yf3Oetoet Qoxwwafoseq ""'1e1' A4,, J 9 evfoet 02.644 ai Bxfo sq 91 66 QM Y avil aa 9355048 'Yog0'530oe'mxXei Vw Q6 306062 92Ne,'5'mtaoee 960919 360 5 emi N300 006000 'lib- 909900 fl, 9609 90xo?w0'w2i3c NE- v We PS-30325 C0Xeg0fa-0 Q00 Ox-Y, Sensi Y 0 av ' Yeo Xwet S6x'sXx0Qg voxivs QS Q9 'YQ09 46600 5000 900 903,002 VARSITY FOCTBALL Foreground: Managers Don Garling, Don McDermott, Jack Quinlivan. Row 1: Bob Noethan, Bob Coleman, Harry Broadway, Bob Sarchiz, Bob Keholm, Joe Taberner, Eugene Sund, Jerry Manz, Bob Ratajczak, Bob Momsen, Ted Bey, Jerry Palmer, Louis Neitling, Dr. Carbin, Coach Robinson, Coach Harding. Row 2: Pat Waack, Tom Schoettley, Carl Kowalski, Jack Patterson, Dick Penrod, Jerry Lorenzen, Max Save, Don Ramsey, Bill Trost, Dave Strance, Jack Wainwright, Jack Edwards, Jack Crooks, Jerry Reiter, Owen Lowe, Carlos Loerhke. Row 3: Dave Wandtke, Bob Ball, Jim Fenner, Carl Johns, Joe Fosbender, Leo Poenicki, Jim Stambaugh, John Early- wine, Dick Bade, Jack Rynn, Ronnie Bowman, Dick Martin, Jim Feltz, Bob Peters, Bill Heltebrake, Bob Kujda, Elmer Fink, Paul Phillips. Manz and Ratajczak rejoice that the little Brown Jug is back home again! 0 Ashley of tacklefor a Libbeyfirst down .' 120 RESERVE FOOTBALL Row 1: Coach Jeffery, Charles Bowes, Bill Neihous, Duane Loehrke, Charles Meinert, Walter Fritch, James Lowry, Lawrence Voyles, Bob Thomas, Dominic Bruno, Coach Moses. Row 2: Jim Root, Dave Saunders, Jerry Kaminski, Glenn Raitz, Ted Majewski, Dick Topolski, George Jacoby, Marvin Reams, George Thomas, Tom Steinman. Row 3: Carl Felser, Orris Taberner, Luther Jones, Bob Dzingleski, Paul Geyer, Jim Scherer, Lind Allison, Bill Arner, Burr Mallory, Wilbur Stevens, John O'Halloran, Bob Layman. Woodward tries to stop Bey after a long run! 0 Libbey honors Mrs. Wagner, the everfaithfulfootball fan! 4 3 4 5 BASKETBALL 1 Rubelle Ashley 2 Don Ramsey 3 Eugene Sund 4 Bob Momsen 5 Bob Coffey 6 Russ Crossman 7 Jerry Palmer 8 Bob Keholrn 9 Jim Fenner 10 B111 Trost 11 Paul Raitz 12 Bob Sarchiz 6 7 8 Doc Carbin, Jef, and Mr. JWcNutt register tense interest! 123 ROW 1: Bill Trost, Bob Sarchiz, Gerald Palmer, Don Ram- sey, Russ Crossman, Bob Keholm. Row 2: Don McDermott, Mgr., Rubell Ashley, Bob Momsen, Jim Fenner, Eugene Sund, Bob Coffey, Paul Raitz, Coach J effery. VARSITY BASKETBALL Watch that push shot by Momsen! 124 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Row 1: Bill Bliss, Willie Jordon, Herman Perry, Bob Patterson Paul Baldwin, Theron Murray Jerry Pistilli, Bob Layman. Row 2: Mr. Moses, Simmie Harris, Roger Ruebush, Jim Scharer, Lind Alli- son, Bud Jacoby, Dick Cheney, Jim Findley. 7 9 Rubelle, the aerial expert! Fenner on his knees for Libbey! Row l: Fred Gilmore, John Earlywine, Jack Rynn, Chuck Dolly, Sam Nakagawa, Bob Kujda, Bob Thomas. ROW 2: Bill Bliss, Burr Malory, Jack Patterson, Clifford Knopp, Paul Geyer, Jim Root, Bill Niehous, Dick Timm, Mr. Harding. RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM The rebound! Central's or Libbeyis? 125 Row 1: Fred Basinger, Jerry Mornsen, Don Cosgrove, Emerson Ballard, Ted Textor. Row 2: Walter Boggs, Don Draheirn, Jack Baker, Bob Verdon, Joe Heer, J irn Cardwell. CROSS COUNTRY Row 1: Harry Broadway, J ack Baker, John Spence, Mr. Spackey, Tom Lorenz, Richard Kina, Bob Mom- sen. Row 2: Dick Malecki, Tom Felhaber, Paul Shurtz, R. C. Young, Paul Katz, Pat Waack, Walter Hejnicki, Dick Janicke, Gerald Kurek. BOWLING C INTRAMURALS Ed Lillich, Gene Gendaszek, Jerry Kurck, Dick Bartell, Dave Kaczala, Frank Gwodz, Vern Fauble, Lyle Hooper, and Johnny Fleck show us that cheerleading can be lots of fun. 0 By the look on Joe Taberner's face, those weights must be awfully heavy! 0 Two sophomore girls do an expert job on the "Duck n' Dive." 0 Perfect teamwork is needed for this balance! INTRAMURALS Are those gloves loaded with lead? Bob asked Danny. 0 Martha Glanzman, Helen Ensign, and Marilyn Jones prove that one can "float through the air with the greatest of ease! 0 Helen Revill, Lois Kachenmeister, Rose Van Dorp, and Norma LaMont are about to pick up those heavy bowling balls over at Milo's. 1' ii M ,534--65. INTRAMURALS Our managers, Bill Bliss and Jim Cardwell, once again take down the jerseys for track. 0 Acrobatics can be fun, according to Wilma Hischka and Marilyn Arner. 130 if 1 MRS. DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE Our Song Writer Every year the songs of Libbey become more deeply a part of our school tradition. To the author of them, Mrs. Paine, we extend our gratitude and assure her of our sincere affection. 2 I The Blue And Gold? Words and MUSIC by DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE Tempo di Mar ia, zo 0 . 1 I -J I gl 'fi-FEE'f?'1fEf 7 f . f 4 f , I at 4 ig F ' I ' y l ' H J LJ .I LJ J I lgear - E y gciooi, our DZ Lib 1 fi Tce O 52533 fi J 7 'B FT 'f ,L J J - QT-I WJ b ,, my Vw W W F X, ,W 7 r 5 ' . - 1 zf" V 5 LJ ij IJ T -L lgf 1 hiiiis ale 25335 A151 W? STE 'SEQ PFQISS. riffs 1TlLT"""" fight for you As you con - quer ev' - 'ry foe.-...........- J- 1 J J I A :II I I 1 Q 1 J- 7 7 7E'1?tE"V VEVFE Lal I, I .1 I ' PB 3 1+ 4 1 N I ' 8 C00 Q 5 7 J I J J I J J Q' 5 I J 5 -, Dear Lib b y S h 1, thru all the years, May B t th th y y gl y d 1. ll 111 6 6Z'LI'S Ina o - r come An ... Our ohee- , our smlle , wlll lead you on As I I J fl VE-Li? 'tfcifiifvlfbl IQHIIII Q IEW I P , Q? J r W I as Q I r 5' JL5 truth thy mot - to be. ill We are thy lead thee I on to fame, -T May love for our you to vio - tory go..l...T Should ev - er de - I J I A I - f FJ -1 p 7 7 7 if Q 5 , nm J E qi 5 ,L :I gi-',g ia V .5 .E IJ -'AE' 5 5 I ' MM' -55:5 I ,J I I sons and thy daugh - ters,i. Sing-ing ev - er thy prais - es so Al - ma Ma - ter,--, In - Spire usgreat lead - ers to feat ov- er tak us-.....,.. We will still be both loy - al and gs .I 15,1 WWI I I ix lflb if J IJ J IJ J 'K 5 I true,,,,,.,....1... Dear Lib - bey School, our pride and be, We pledg olu' hearts, our strength, our true,............. Our hearts will al - ways beat with QXQVF 7. 7 ug 3 J H j X V i - U' X- , E 4 xi-J CN fi - I FEM? all' f HQ H4-IH joy, We will al - ways fight for yo ...-.li all, Dear,- Lib - bey School, to th . -111, joy Hoo - ray, Hoo - ray, for you.L,,,i,1, -g., fn U . P P b i ag ., ., VW PP PP P P b Q r Ll' V 7 il ! E CHORUS fx ' JHJJBVHHEVHJEVI Our Lib- bey col- ors blue and gold, Are em-blems that we VE!! 'Sigh P - E l 4 F I b I J 5 5 E' IME 'JT yfrhey lfil otlr is wfth Hy all pride, Eszij f luff ff -e 5 F 5 1 Q f' D J V W V oud-ly wave E6 L X-E f 1 -1 ff I I 'I 3 3 F si 'D Q I A g i W F :ZW T' i j , 4 X , E e lim 1 m sh 5:1 - gi A 1 7 5-2 J I 3 X' ' 73 1 A .c f K""T ' on no EEC - io H El,---3 7 If i J J J J gi In Paths ,,. f AQ A Ei-?f.4:l.L-wwf? tc l V 5 54 1 M2 t d In A 1 IFS!! 7 L 3 X J 7 F i " . G c f - Yr 1 FE-U yf l 1-A girl's face is more easily made up than her mind. 2-A winner of a Dr. Williams Door Prize is the envy of the ' school. 3-Teh! Teh! Boys-at your age? EDELIAN CALENDAR SEPTEMBER -Oh, me! Behind bars once more. -16,000 grid fans pack our stadium as we play host to the annual Round-Robin Football game. -The annual crowd appears in the halls to learn their locker numbers as we make out ink schedules. -Miss Henderson's off with a bang . . . her first test!? !'? -The "little" Freshmen stand aghast while the "big" Seniors show 'em how, at our lirst mass meeting. -Our teamls off to a flying start . . . we trounce Akron South 32-0! -"Buddy-Buddy" week commences. -Just think, Seniors, only 8 months and 24 days until we graduate! -Mr. Martin plays M. C. at a super, short, and peppy mass meeting. -We pay 21 points for the Little Brown Jug! -'fBuddy-Buddy" week ends. -Schedule 3 and a movie . . . we love it! -All that slaving I do in study halls is getting me down. I make a motion we go to school 2 days a week and have a 5 day week-end. -Good schedule, good mass meeting, good Crystal, and the game . . . oh, well, we can't have everything. We tie with Woodward 0-0! OCTOBER -Our friend and song leader, Mr. Campbell, paid us a visit. We like him. -Watch the birdie! Our Senior class faces the camera for Edelian pictures. -Big day today . . . mass meeting, the Seniors take the Patch Test: we slaughter Central 39-6, and the Student Council gives a neat dance after the game. -The social year begins with the Phils giving a swell roast at Pearson Park. -This Monday isnlt blue 'cause we had a surprise mass meeting for our Victorious team. On to Waite! -Betty Grable and Dick Haymes invade Libbey in "Diamond Horseshoe." fWoo, those legslj -The other lits will have to go some to top that Phil Mass Meeting and have a game afterwards, as thrilling as the game in which Libbey beat the "mighty" Waite 8-6!!! -The Peries are on the beam this year too, as they give a super roast at Side-Cut Park. -Those Mondays are really swell when we have a mass meeting, especially to honor our team in defeating Waite! -Now that magician couldn't have put every- thing up his sleeves. He was good, n,est-ce pas? -The big cheeses of the senior class are: Bruce Bashore, Donna Walker, Carmen Gerig, and Eugene Sund. Congratulations, Kids! 21- 18-That trip to Mishawaka, Indiana will go down as a red letter day for all who went . . . our own traing Mr. Martin leading the band, invad- ing a small town with 600 students, and win- ning 30-l2 . . . We won't forget! How many couples resulted from that train ride? How many broke up? 22-Big tragedy . . . the movie "For Whom the Bell Tolls" was so long that we ran out of food to ea . 23-We all are thrilled to see Mr. Williams after 2 long years! 24-The Zets take us to 'tWanna Wanna Beatum Island" in the Pacilic for a swell mass meeting. 25-What a day! No school and the team rides over Scott 32-0. 30-Don't be frightened, kids, it's only "Silas" Sund in his new blue sweater! 31-The Dramatic Club has stew after the One Act Plays. NOVEMBER -The Forum puts one over . . . mass meeting, that is! The rains came, but we beat Hamilton anyway, 19-12. -Grade cards . . . need we say more? -"Leave us have more gooder movies like 'Duffy,s Tavern'." -Shakespeare a la Alan Ludden is O. K. -The Choir does their share by giving the team a swell mass meetingg the team does their share by romping over Woodward 40-13. -Fort Meigs is the scene of the Zet roast, as they crash the social calendar for 1946. -A medal for Bruno and Rowe . . . they prove to be excellent speakers at the Prince of Peace Contest. 12-"My Chinese Wifei' was reviewed by Mrs. Conn . . . now the team eats at the Senior Friendship Football Banquet. 14-Flash! The Junior class election returns . . . Jack Wainwright, Agatha Bruno, Mary Collins. and Jim Stambaugh. 15-The 12th annual Football Banquet was pre- sented last night by the Senior Friendship Club. Nice, wasn't it fellows? 19-We see half of "And Then There Were None." After a brief intermission, we see the other half. Oh well, films can break. 22-May all the coming dances in the school year be as nice as the Cowboy Round-up. 25-Those Q.D. and Forum pins certain girls are wearing couldn't have resulted from the Round- up . . . or could they? -Three cheers for the Peries . . . that was cer- tainly a very praise-worthy mass meeting and a grand one to finish up our football season! -Burr . . . it was cold but we were all out there at DeVilbiss to cheer our team on to a 25-6 vic- tory . . . city champs of '46! Congratulations to LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES of 1947 OWENS-ILLINOIS GLASS COMPANY Toledo 1, Ohio Makers of DURAGLAS Containers Scientific Instruments For Industrial, Educational, Medical Use Microscopes Colorimeters Balances Furnaces Ph Equipment Incubators Water Stills Sterilizers Microtomes Balopticons CHEMICAL - REAGENTS 0 I THE Rupp 85 Bowman Co. Scientific Department 2nd Floor 317 Superior Street We Offer the Following Advantages 1. MOST COMPLETE COURSES 2. MOST EXPERIENCED FACULTY 3. FINEST EQUIPMENT 4. LARGEST CALL FOR GRADUATES Send For Course Folder ,M-.-...L Bvfiv-vi Collese Phone MAin 7274 Private Secretarial School Huron and Adams Toledo Blue Print XL Paper Cu. S U P P L I E S Engineer : Architect : Artist : Draftsman 316 Superior Street TOLEDO, OHIO EDELIAN CALENDAR-Continued DECEMBER -Back to school and what do they say? Please buy a ticket to the Senior Class Play. -It's all out for our magazine drive. Are you doing your share? -The Freshmen are beginning to cry for Santa Claus. -The Seniors come through with a second vic- tory . . . iirst the Round-up, and now a rollick- ing play, "The Adorable Spendthriftf' -Now, Mr. Rusie, we ask you, was it exactly nice to leave the "big" Seniors out of the audi- torium program today? -Say, our varsity team looks good. They beat the Alumni 57-36! Basketball, that is! -The football team members are now sporting their hard earned "L's." Ratajczak has a silver football besides. His teammates voted him the "best player". -Our basketball season opens with a victory over Sylvania Burnham 42-43. Team Rah! -Our varsity loses, 32-38, to Whitmerg our re- serves win. Oh well, we can't have everything. -Those who sold magazines were rewarded by a swell movie while the rest of us sat and slaved in classes. -Who could ask for a nicer Christmas program than the one presented today? -The "Holly-Daze? . . . a sharp name for a really sharp Peri Dance! -Our basketball team didn't fare so well at Mansfield. We lost two games. Better luck next time, fellows! -The day before Christmas and everyone is wishing everyone else a . . . -Merry Christmas! -Call the doctor. -I'm all right. -Port Huron and another loss, 28-22! -Some things are better left unsaid! CNew Year's Evej JANUARY -Happy New Year! -We break the resolutions we made yesterday . . . at least most of us! -The ole halls ring with resounding joy C?J . . . the kids are back. -We're back in the old swing of things, darn! Our first league game and we lose to Macomber, 39-46. -The Q.D.'s are really rugged on their pledges. Only why should the rest of the school suffer with that odor of garlic? -Our freshmen team beat DeVilbissg wish we could say the same for our reserves and varsity. -The Q.D.,s and Forums are old rivals, but who ever expected to see them stage a boxing match at the half-time of a basketball game? The games . . . Freshmen and Reserves win over Scott, but the Varsity lost. 15-Dr. Williams really was generous with the trophies. Bob Ratajczak was chosen "most val- uable player,'l but the runners-up, Taberner, Bey, Keholm, and Manz, also got trophies. Con- gratulations! 16-Don't get caught without a hall permit. You'll be sorry! CBill Weit, please take notelb 17-You guessed wrong . . . we beat Woodward! On to more victories! 19-We studied for 'xams! 20-Ditto. 21-Three down Cughlj and three to go Cughlb 23-Those neat decorations and the smooth orches- tra . . . who could ask for more? Thanks Phils for throwing the "Snow-Ball"! 24-Waite at Libbey and a victory, to complete the evening the Forum gave a dance. More of that! 27-The vacation was wonderful but grade cards . . . 28-Why do we all enjoy Tuesdays? Movies! This time "A Bell for Adanof' 29-Nufhn' d0i1'1'! 30-Today we love E. L. Bowsher and the weather man! 31-Central breaks our winning streak, but we can try again next Tuesday! FEBRUARY 3-The Latin Department takes us back to the "Last Days of Pompeii". Education in the form of a movie is "all reet"! 4-Central drubs our basketball team, but only by 5 points. Thereis still the tournaments coming up . . . maybe we can beat 'em then? 5-Senior mass meeting . . . cheer up, Freshmen, maybe someday you'll be a Senior C?J 7-Senior Scholarship Tests and then the brains got out at noon . . . I guess it does pay at times to get A's, yes? We lose again to Macomber. Darn! 11-'fThe Bandit of Sherwood Forest" and basket- ball. We beat DeVilbissg plus this, the Senior Friendship girls really raked in the dough at their dance! 12-The Q.D. initiation was held this evening, and believe it or not, the pledges are still alive! 13-This is the "tea season? . . . the Commercial Club held one today. 14-The Phils give a lovely tea, and we beat Scott! 26-The 364 question . . . Why are certain members of our basketball team sportin' bruises? Could they be from the Waite-Libbey game last night? Ask Keholm! 27-Didn't the Senior Friendship girls look nice in "spiked heels" today? The reason . . . a tea for their "maters". MARCH 3-Well . . . we didn't fare so well at the basket- ball tournaments . . . Central outscores us! Student Lunch Libbey High School Cafeteria Specially paicecf f00 1100 SluJeal'eL 110010010000 WELL BALANCED MEAL APPETIZING VARIETY lNote: This ad paid for at full rate by a iriendl Will Birkenkamp Funeral Home 'A' Ambulance Service Courtland at Iervis CANDY ICE CREAM 0 LYRIG SWEET SHUP if 0 MRS. WILL BIRKENKAMP Phone ALVA D. UNDERWOOD ADams 61 18-61 19 LUN CHES SANDWICHES G l B B O N EY Plumbing and Heating Company Cravemore Restaurant C I New and Modernization Plumbing "For Good Food and Prompt Service" and Heating I I 1430 Broadway ADams 3910 TOLEDO 9' OHIO 1536 Broadway EM. 5240 EDELIAN CALENDAR-Continued -Notice to Lib staff: The Q.D. pledges are quite the artists . . . take a gander at the posters they made for the "Shin-Dig". CEspecially a certain D. Topolski'sJ -The greatest honor Libbey can bestow upon students was given to 43 Seniors and 21 Juniors today . . . induction into the National Honor Society. -Hurray! Another movie, "The House on 92nd Street." -What's this I hear about certain members of the National Hdnor Society wanting to know when they get their hall permits? -Friday . . . another Lenten Service and another evening at Calumet. -Weren't Leo Poenicke and his "drag" to the Q.D. Shindig lucky in winning Edelians? That was tops in dancing pleasure, fellows! -Once more that elite group meets . . . the Senior Friendship cabinet. -Our favorite day this week . . . Lenten Serviceg a talk by Eliz. Woodwardg no first hourg Na- tional Honor meetingg and Commercial Club card party. -In Spring the young man's fancy turns to . . . ?? -Some t'roads" might lead to adventure, but the "Road to Utopia" only led to laughs. -At last! The gold footballs arrive! Congratula- tions, Rubell, you certainly deserved that bas- ketball trophy! -The Junior's come up with "Newfires", their class play. Nice goingg you'll make a fine Senior class next year! -The last Lenten Service was done as all Senior Friendship work is done . . . the tops! The Zets and their "Raindrop Hop' was tops too! APRIL -Just another April, Fool! -We're glad to be back? Well . . . may be! -Once more it's a fatal day . . . grade cards! -There have been Proms and Proms, but never one to equal the one given tonight in the Tria- non Ballroom. It was a "Seventh Heaven" to the tunes of Jack Runyanis orchestra! -April showers bring . . . muddy shoes. -"Love Letters" . . . no, not the one's Miss Allen catches certain Junior boys reading in 2nd hour study, but the movie! -The Senior Y-Teens have a breakfast... ummm, good food! At last the Peri pledges are rewarded with a formal initiation. It was a lovely tea. Miss Costigan and her class deserve laurels for those one-act plays, and don't you love the way the ancient Romans ate? That Roman Banquet was fun! Oh no! Not that! The Senior Y-Teens are hold- ing another sale. The mother's of the Junior Y-Teens are royally entertained at a tea. 28-What crazy commercial will Mensing and Rodgers come up with next for the P.A. sys- tem? 29-Betty Hutton "sends usl' in "Incendiary Blonde". 1 2 5 6 7 8 9 12 13 14 17 21 22 23 26 27 28 29 31 2 3 5 7 8 9 10 ll 12 MAY -Now it starts . . .the banquets. Our school paper, "The Crystal" opens the season! -The Forum dance, a gala affair! Nice going Bob N oethan and committee. -The Freshmen seem to be getting older . . . we need new ones. 1 -The yearls best entertainment comes up with the National Honor Variety Show. -Another banquet . . . the Hi-Y Mother and Son! -Commercial Club Banquet. -French Club Banquet. -Home Economics Banquet. -No banquets! A movie though, "The Virginian? -The Seniors begin to buv their graduation clothes. Doesn't seem possible does it? -The Phils at the Hillcrest and the Zets at the Women's Club. Speaking of banquets when does the big "Senior Feast" occur? -Dear Diary: "Wisht" this was Friday instead of Wednesday! -Don't the Hi-Y boys look "ducky" in aprons? . . . They served the Friendship girls at their banquet tonight. -The Choir and Band give a combined concert. Praises to Maestro McClure! -Guess what Harry had on today? His "L" sweater. We know you're proud of it, but isn't it getting a little warm? -Our last movie of the year and a good one . . . 'tThe Wonderrnan" Cthat's Danny Kaye, not Keholm!J -What's this I hear? . . . certain Seniors have "Senioritis"??? -Now that spring is here you can find the gang almost any night at the Drive-In! -The Peri Banquet, and looking over the calen- dar, wouldn't you call May the "month of ban- quets"? JUNE -The end draws nigh! -Calumet is passe . . . the fad is now Centennial! -We're all pleased with the Edelians . . . espe- cially the dedication! -The 11th hour. -Baccalaureate . . . Church at least once a year. -Exams . . . we expected the worst and got it! -"To be or not to be" . . . graduated? -The red letter day . . . commencement! -,Bye! Don't forget, school starts at 8:25 A.M. September . . . who cares? Americcfs Quality POT TO CHIP SERVING SINCE 1899 if 'k POPCORN PRETZELS SHOESTRINGS "THE COOLER" ICE CREAM AND CONFECTIONS 1444 South Street H. SWICKARD 6. SON REVELATION MYOPIA lnearsightednessl acquired during school age can now be corrected successfully, without glasses. Also COLORBLINDNESS can be eliminated in a high percentage of cases 0 DR. HERBERT I. WOEHRLE. O.D. 1559 South Avenue Compliments of Peg SLjim Dairy Bar 802 Spencer WA. 0281 FOR COMPLETE DRUGS AND PRESCRIPTION SERVICE-DRUG SUNDRIES Fountain Refreshments-School Supplies i' Stop at SEELIG'S DRUG STORE 1732 Arlington Avenue 'k A LIBBEY BOOSTER Q 1-The camera catches Miss Dusha unaware as she poses a picture. 2-Anything can happen in Room 310. 3-The unseen hands of the stage. 144 Compliments oi Nelsorfs Dairy Bar 1774 Arlington if Sodas Sundaes Malteds HAND-PACKED AND CARRY-OUT SERVICE WERT CLEANING SECOND TO NONE . WE INVITE COMPARISON DEFY DUPLICATION Al's Sweet Shop 1408 South Avenue WA. 0210 O HOT DOGS-NOTIONS SCHOOL SUPPLIES Compliments Simmons Hardware Detroit at Wayne WA. 1801 Eerntirkrr Zliunrral Mums AMBULANCE SERVICE 137-139 Maumee Avenue TOLEDO. OHIO Phone MAin 7171 Best Wishes The S. M. Jones Uompany Member Floral Telegraph Delivery Mary A. Warning FLOWERS 1217-1219 Broadway Horn Hardware 1224 Broadway 'A' DEALER IN HARDWARE, GIFTS. TOYS AND HOUSE WARES MAin 6231 Electrical Supplies Sporting Goods 2006-2010 Glendale The Glendale Super Market 'k Our Personal Service Makes it the Best Place to Purchase Your Everything You Want AT 500keg's Variety Store Prouty and Bowman I if OPEN DAILY-2 P.1v1. - 1:30 A.1v1. DRUGS, GROCERIES AND MEATS . WA. 0186 WA. 3467 WA. 3466 CLOSED THURSDAY Ace Furniture CO. Famous For LOW Prices Quality Furniture Floor Coverings and Appliances MOINTIRE'S FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES O Sales and Service Columbia, Victor and Decca Records 0 . 27 Years on Broadway AD. S904 1428 Broadway ADams 7161 1120 Broadway A S H E ' S compiimenis Patent Medicine Store 303 South Detroit WA1bridge 0103 COMMUNITY 0 5a to S 1 .OO PATENT MEDICINES AND FOUNTAIN SERVICE EILEEN AND HAROLD'S WYNN BROS. R E S T A U R A N T 1541-45 Wayne Street O O FOR GOOD FOOD AND SERVICE Wholesale Distributors . O 410 Broadway TOLEDO 9. OHIO WA1br1dge 5145 COURTESY CLEANERS 1226 Broadway 968 South MAin 3835 MAin 1084 Compliments oi Wall's Drug Store 1132 Broadway at Western MEYER DRUG CO. 1531 Broadway. Corner South EARL W. MEYER, Ph.C. if THIS PHARMACY has been prescription headquarters for sixty years! if Complete Drug Store Service You Are Assured of Quality and PERSONAL SERVICE by giving your Flower Order to 'A' JOE 1. COOPER, Florist Member oi F. T. D. ADams 5139 1633-35 Broadway Completely Remodeled ERNST DRUG STORE Broadway at Colburn Street The F. G. Leydorf Co. 'A' BETTER MEAT ul' NEW Fon BETTER HEALTH PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT wk SODA FOUNTAIN COSMETIC BAR CAMERAS AND SUPPLIES ADams 8234 1949 Broadway HEINEMANN PHARMACY PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST 0 Phone MAin 7621 2120 Broadway TOLEDO, OHIO We Fill Your Neighbors Prescriptions DO WE FILL YOURS? if Neal's Drug Stores 1051 Western 2596 Broadway 1-wwf 'iwlaql THE OHIO BEl.I. TELEPHONE CO. Wi., J" 'Iv abt. 5 23 9 E E S if E, v If 'QF'-on-1" 'ifgood ?Zace to 700446 67'-fzf?31,,, eginneris uck 0 The girl who starts in telephone work Ends real beginner's luck.' She learns her job pleasantly with other beginners just like herself- possibly from her own school. She works in light, airy oilices with the latest in equipment. She relaxes in beautiful lounges with friendly co-Workers. iii A 1 Chllynll ss Qiggglfsi, Cn Q She takes home a good-sized weekly paycheck which she knows will in- crease steadily through scheduled raises. Her supervisors are congenial and understanding. They reached supervisory levels from beginning jobs just like hers. Promotions are made from within the ranks and today's greatly increased traiiic has speeded up these promotions. The telephone beginner strikes it lucky because she has chosen a company which earned its reputation for being "a good place to work". is X w FOR YOUR FUTURE START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT NOW AT THE HOME BUILDING 8: SAVINGS COMPANY 902 BROADWAY AT SEGUR ADAMS 5192 Remember . . . The Rexall Drug Store Compliments Oi For the Best Values in Town The Educational CU if PRINTING - EN GRAVING Newhard's Pharmacy SSSSSL SUPSSSSS 1917 Wayne t F ing Painesville. Ohio ToLEDo ARTCRAFT COMPANY Master Prmiezfs 'A' GERTRUDE C. DUNN. Mgr. 129 ERIE STREET TELEPHONE MAIN 3331 S P R E D THE MCMANUS-TROUP CO. THE WASHABLE THIN WATER PAINT P Q 0 S . 'A' Complete Office Outfitters 713-715 Ietferson Avenue GArfie1d 4994 235 Summit TOLEDO, QI-110 Fresh Milk Builds Strong, Healthy Bodies MAKES ALERT MINDS o The Doctors Say: "Drink a Quart of Fresh Milk Every Day" The South Side Lumber Company Superior Lumber - Millwork 2 Yards 425 Earl Street 1307 Prouty Avenue TAylor 1401 ADarns 7168 - Compliments of THE COMMUNITY TRACTION CUMPANY "Our Mission in Life is to Serve Well" Foth 81 Son Swan Creek Lumber Cumpang MORTUARY QUALITY MILLWORK One Half Century of Service LUMBER and HARDWARE 2310 Ieflerson Avenue TOLEDO, OHIO M1-Xin 1211 226 City Park Near Collingwood ENROLL NOW Hello. Friend! BUD 8c LUKES FOR GOOD FOOD AND CLEAN FUN Madison and 20th The demand for Comptometer Operators ex- ceeds our supply. The course is short, interesting and practical. Individual instruction given by experienced instructors on only the latest model Comptometers. Visit our school or phone lor our catalogue. Toledo Comptometer School H. W. MORRISON, Mgr. l.0.0.F Building 17th and Monroe MA. 8421 WESTERN AVENUE ELECTRIC APPLIANCE 1530-32 WESTERN AVENUE WALBRIDGE 6464 O DEALERS IN Hot Point--Maytag-Philco-Refrigerators-Ranges-Washing Machines Dish Washers-Hot Water Heaters-Ironers-Deep Freezers General Electric-Philco--Majestic Radios Phone WA1bridge 0134 Charles Hank Rig U CY HARDWARE-PLUMBING DRY CLEANING SERVICE ' FURNACES INSTALLED lk 0 Expert Tailoring R00fi1'1g Applied if TOLEDO 9, oH1o 320 So. Detroit Avenue WA1bridge 5380 1541 Western Avenue ERIKSEN'S, Inc. To1edo's Largest Typewriter Store Compliments of Kopfman's Bakery NEW PORTABLES ARE COMING IN PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW! 'k WA- 0627 PEN AND PENCIL SETS scHooL SUPPLIES 325 Erie Street MAin 1193 1940 Wayne Street 25 Years of Reliable Prescription Service! A Registered Pharmacist always at your call COLLINS AND PARKER 445 South lat Maumee Ave.l 1347 E. Broadway lat Albertl Compliments SOUTH END APPLIANCE New and Used Appliances ot Mehring Brothers 2015 Glendale WA. 6253 REPAIRING CL E E R S WASHERS SWEEPERS IRONS TOASTERS 2007G1endale A11 Work Guaranteed if F. G. GEIVIPLE 8: SON PICK-UP AND DELIVERY HARDWARE if SHERWIN-WILLIAMS -AY and KEMTONE PAINTS if Phone WA. 0842 1609 Broadway TOLEDO. OHIO THE OLYMPIA 1,228 Broadway Glendale Sweet Shop if if 14 MODERN BOWLING ALLEYS ir 2005 Glendale Avenue Howard M. Robert Howard. Ir. Wmbridge 0123 B U T L E R C0mPliments ot Toledo Heights Pharmacg N S L 1528 Western Avenue Phone WAlbridge 4766 TOLEDO. OHIO ACME PHARMACY Should be your headquarters for DRUGS AND HOSPITAL SUPPLIES A Pharmacist is always at your service O The new owners oi the iormer Emch Drug have 60 years experience. ACME PHARMACY Earl Renshaw and Bus Smith ARLINGTON DRY CLEANERS Hi' Arlington at Woodsdale if WA1bridge 0526 WE DELIVER Nita's Beauty Shop Permanent Waving A Specialty O FACIALS. MANICURES, HAIR OIL TREATMENTS, STYLING O 2015 Glendale Avenue Phone WA. 0916 Walter Funeral Home 1221 Broadway A. C. WALTER D. C. WALTER Phone ADams 4105 Potter's Confectionery 1158 Walbridge Avenue ADams 0525 SODA FOUNTAIN HAND PACKED ICE CREAM SCHOOL SUPPLIES Magazines - Cosmetics - Candies - Cigarettes Soit Drinks - Tobaccos BUY YOUR BUILDERS' SUPPLIES F ROM THE KUHLMAN BUILDERS' SUPPLY AND BRICK COMPANY FACE BRICK-TRUCK MIX CONCRETE WE ALSO SELL COAL AND COKE 919 NICHOLAS BUILDING PHONE ADams 4107 LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL Stationer's Desk Official School Supplies THE BEST BUY-THE HIGHEST QUALITY Iim Aufderheide Room 141 Glenn Irwin First Floor INote: This ad paid tor at full rate by a Libbey Friendl THE TOLEDO GARDENERS C0-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION I if VEGETABLES AND FRUITS E LE ET R I LR L ,k LIVING ' 30 N. Huron Street ADams 5241 9 Let this symbol be your guide to greater comfort and conven- ience, more leisure and finer. better living. In modernizing, or new home planning. take full advantage of your electric serv- ice . . . Plan for ELECTRICAL LIVING! O E. I. KEIL. Manager Compliments of The Toledo Mud Hens SWAYNE FIELD 0 3020 Monroe Street The Toledo ECIISOII CO. G1-Lrtield 1461 Glcuser's Flowers O UGREENHOUSE FRESH" . Compliments ol We Telegraph Flowers Anywhere llchorlie GIGUSGI-" City-Wide Delivery Woodville Road, 2Vz miles from the City Limits . TAylor 4684 J osten's Treasure - - - Craft Jewelers CLASS RINGS - CLASS PINS Commencement Announcements Designers and Manufacturers of the Wor1d's Finest School le welry Main Office and Plant Owatonna. Minnesota Eastern Division Headquarters 627 Union Commerce Bldg. Cleveland. Ohio The Charging Desk Gang! Freshies on their Bikes! Vitamins for Vitality! AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS


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

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

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

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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