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

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 176

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1948 volume:

X3 K l'- 1. 33 1' 'Eff x ,,Hq,J x . f , - 1 Q , I A if ,AD ff , , .X ,uf 111 'J mf L, N 4 LEAN 1948 . , Published by the Senior Class of EDWARD DRUMMOND JLIIBBIEY HIICGH SCHOOL Toledo, Ohio H THE SILVER ANNIVERSARY OF THE BLUE AND THE GOLD Q2 A - Q mv- 'A' --M., m,,.,mW.,a,g.,.W.,.,.Qw,-QL.--4,' 1.,4i,qgwJM .W ' wwf- 'fff "-"'w..m4'-.Qh mul-nw' ..1.14.h.M. fg.',.,,. ,,,m...K,m...5:.'!Mq.'x A fiiii h ", gf,2 ,gg,,.7 I . " " 2,-"1, " ' . ' . " September 118, 1923 Principal Harold E. Williams For a quarter of a century the Edward Drummond Libbey High School has carried on a fine and Consistently progressive program of education which has made it outstanding in the com- munity and in the state. The schoolis very successful organizer and first principal Was Mr. Harold E. Williams. V ,F '. ngamffisuc-,-4v.1a4c4t..4 ,Mm..a..,.,t,,.,.,.1.,.....W,M,.N,V. . ni, H ,, 1 . , . . ,. . , . ., . . ,, . , . ,V , . , ,.i,. , 4 . . March lg 19418 Principal Loy Rusie Onward to new and finer achievements, keeping pace with the tremendous factors which challenge all of the world, Libbey will continue, guided by her second principal, Mr. Loy Rusie and a splendid faculty, and supported by loyal students and proud patrons of the South Side of Toledo. p U V X " ' ' " J' ' , yzwslf a' VL 'f 'f '."11-mv, - --M"-z:.p0..s, f-fy.-Aa-re Me'-7-:Q 1-yfxff,-,....JTf:,,-.fin , sf- v -.-: ,f:,VfV.: ., ,-1:,ywgV-f, -gV,gV4g-My-f---: ,,g,-.f,f.a.-,yn..:,,7 W -,575 E, T.:.mm:ii vagina Q' T KT M- V Lv! - A -'lv Af. p W V V 1 A W Z V A . sf .MPTH .Vfsgfp .m,.g,,,,. "W ""' ' "Af-W -' " If f ' A ' we 'V . V r ' V ' " -f 'V 1, -' V 7 - -. . -A - 1".'.:,,gf.'x1vVi:+w,:x,g39g.1ga,5a1ieai-Enix' n v . -.LJ 3. LVQx4.wV-ts"LL:-'-152:11VV -V . rv. '- V V V - - V - , Vs, , , . r :N 4. A ,. , ,--xr-,ss-.f.aams,t,a1,s,:.'f?fa.1.e-.u:fxmfcazQ. 'i dian a . , "f f" " " ""f"1" "i ' M iwkfqf :gs ieggaQ'g5.,if2,.a,wL:z,,..,4. az:.',..... ,..a.,.::.,...,,,: ,:,,.f,,,,.,,.,..., -vw ., V, . .. Y ,J ,,., .X , . . , , , , E 4 I p - pppfp pp pp Vp,s sypppp p , P i , 4 ',p, 1 cppp yy p pp , I y Ng ii ff- V Stadium and School! Sports and Studies! The view from the sky reveals an interesting story! A lovely glimpse of the east end of Libbey. i w Sharply etched upon the clouds, the eastle-like towers of our school become the Gynosure of neighboring eyes! ' 4.:flaQ....,1 5' ng. uamw A beautiful entrance is an appealing invitation and an delightful memory l vfrzz-Av-11-mfaagafaz1-2,11-5vvq,f:-51:1-:-wifi?-..3e'f? ,-44.g2i,1':'lk QL u2g'5Ef,,,,:vQ,, 'ff 43.934.rw-?1xXS'Ql'if1:'ze52fsXJfz'LS'f? .4-iwas1.,1.,g.Q, own.. ..41gy,.mLhff:L.if .i.g:,::,i.M ,li ., , ,.,.i,-.+.,, fum,-l.lg,Q...,, 4. 4- ,,A, A, A., A,,,1,,m,3-mam, Y, il, .,,,43,'i,gk, -. 1 mf" iff, ,,'.3,,'-A 51 55: ,Q1f1..-eAif'.f.1.'-- -us e ,: 1- 2, Q V P ' V, f 'yu' fff- W -QQ Q1-f-wgypeyfgpz,wwf,"y-aff:-ff-Qlglwygf ff-mffzm-mpgfwwnwfrugf.wmaww-4-w-'fmf'.1.m,f,' x-'. -M aww- wa V k V f f , . '- K Q fu, .. M ., iii! 1 ff . 4 K EDWARD DRUMMOND LIUBSIBBJEY To have lived not in one's self alone is to live always in the hearts of others! Edward Drummond Libbey for Whom our school was named is remembered with honor and rever- ence for his part in the cultural development of our Toledo. ,- .Q 4. , sy ,pg9W,qwrwzvwwfewfvffwfn-,e fe-' ' be .5 L, J it 1 ew.. ., . Q ,Ax ,gf 4 , " W'?'iff5 -fkrf J ,H mir Wg, Q' .L wjfj E , 1,551 A: ,.:'il1f?!i! . i. ,fly-4 . -X 1 MS 3 A, fry id'-5.71 X iii kyirftgy fgMy5,4.:W x. H f Mn? Symbolizing the love of the beauty of art and the quest for knowledge, the Toledo Museum of Art is a monument to the benefieenee of its patron, Mr. Libbey, and a constant cultural inspiration and invitation to every one of us. ii I i when i i mn ig: li I ii ii 3 I ,. , i r- ,f E - 1 ' ., -'ggi - -' I. f - I-,hi A' 'f I i 'if f,. 1x in i ia ivfivm h ' -3 - m tg- Qq h i 5 ' ' if , K'-Il ' ' 4 'V - 3 5 HAROLD E. WILLIAMS September-nineteen hundred twenty-three! The South Side of Toledo thrilled at the opening of the new Edward Drummond Libbey High School and eagerly welcomed Principal Harold E. Williams, formerly principal of Woodward High School! Be- cause of his meritorious work and great administrative abilty, Mr. Williams has built Lbbeyis reputation firmly and well. Today we honor and revere our first principal for all that he has been and all that he has done for us and with affectionate gratitude dedi- cate to him this twenty-fifth edition of the Edelian. W if 'R A- .Lg Tr . .tg mqw, '. .- Q, amji.-Lux' 1.4 1 lf- ILUY W RIUSIUE September-nineteen hundred forty-eight! The South Side of Toledo proudly congratulates our school on its twenty-fifth birthday! We have advanced splendidly in every manner. We are looking forward to greater achievements under the direction of our genial new principal, appointed this year as Libbey s second principal, Mr. Loy W. Rusie. In the Work that lies ahead of him we wish him success and Godspeed. To him, as Well as to Mr Williams, the Senior Class of nineteen forty-eight wishes to dedi- cate this silver anniversary edition of our Blue and Gold Edelian. .,,,,.,.,, ,X gcvmafgi ,L Q my-,--Mfe., ,,,a,,.T1wa w I G e . x 1 A 'sag 1 1, if we i s, gl 4' " v ec' I , " ,A , ffff.. - gilgig?gsfjQ5?'3g'?f5fiE3TlvQT31t'fQAgQfE5:'Y'Q ' c Y, W J ,, .,. . M, MH ,gi . Yah x, A 1 z " -.. f 1 fmkl. sf- .gt ,z f,f-na,c.'-- ,, - pw - v tw :ss wr':'M"'wf'--ff'rg"Wiff are ' 1.'ifQ'f:ff'f'f" 1'7f1""'IT1'5:ff',', ' 42 , t,..'ei'w,ff :iff .-' fLvy:.,v.g-f ,, 1,4.,d.- . xx, .X .W 4, . , , L . 4 1:2 6,7 h ,cf- gil" 'Q-igcr' A R4- 3 -amp: .. ' fa-gf-5. j,-psi M - , ryan:f-3:-ff.K:,ff,q:Q:-'far-rf nan' ww -eye, 4. Y , M1535-5' 2 TH- 9" 'Y ,. ' .. .. .. ,. , ' , 2' '1'."5'H'L.C1k,'Qfj'W-Hfvzgfg ' ..5..::'gf?' i f f jZl2k"'f'? 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" -.C"":3i1-"FE 12a"'f"'i'E'5HSN"-'f'E.fT?r4"i35 biifvl f ' KW-' Wwff- 's-new-.Wiig Y W uri. 211' :vg2r::.L:,f' use ' kv 'ez V.-,M swmxv- 1 ,.. ,, Nm, .. J, ,NH ,U V ., T , , if -"- K ' How dearly enshrined in our memories are the years spent at Libbey. The friendships made! The fun we had! we M gunz- 2isE.L3L:iw-3 ,.,5f ::5,E-7 Qggifggrgwjfgf, 1.33 w , , Q 4 ,, , Q f . X. 4. , Q i , f we ,.,, ,,55,,,,, Mi: ,4,mw.,,,',..,fs,,,.,,u..,Q ., ha 1 gm , h 1 1: i A f Zig, 'S ' X V' 1 B 4 13 hr' 'Q -wgvff-ilams,fm-fimau,re-wie euffguv-srwwze--nprwff:rfwcw?wzfa1s:-42f,f,'pf:'-as"-H22-:-fx,,:fw.ss'szv'axD-QPA 4. pm, i, , -, 1 , 4 , . f 1, .,i,,,,, .,,,..,,, ,,,. ,mf ew vm' ff. ' ff-1 kwa g gfi5fN.fin,,X+, .,e .- P A M" if 4 Huff, in M 4. ' 1 me :NY Yilfff W fn" sd. f .1 Ngihwff-W. --....n.q,,'1,u-L , , f!,.W..,,m ,K . 4,,,. ,,.g.,b , ,,,,,L.,,,1. 1, ,Uk XJ, 4 ,, , W ,,v V, V-,,',v:r?wu, ,V,,W,L-33, ' The knowledge gained ! my '-f f ' szv 2L -MLQQQ Q2 1ff,,4,:1,,.5-F-its-:fi- -. ..- . M. , 1 " ' ' 1 ' ' 1 ' 4' assi ' -w. gv".i,gg" ' 1- "1 rf' 4 " T gf " - 1 ' '36"'H' :"i'f5' -1g1,1+'4gwy' . . . , . fe Y ff- 3 WW f ww f H ww 'ffiwii 1 V , J , M, f f , 1, , , ,f f ,., .1,,,,, . , , , A . , mv .- 1-an-:iv1L.34,1f:,-.sf g-fW -4,:.--:- s 1 i . , g wnm ,.,f YW W, M,.s . , .M , YY7, r :- - 11 K- i - f . f-.fs-,4...qH1 , . AM- .0 A, 1-h.vv,ff.1,, x :Q--,,.nff:,,,f., - .M 111.111 -i.-1-.-zu-r vw lf' 'ws wr ,. 1 fs. 1- .. ,uw K g , I 5 R, 4 . - W .. . , , ., J.. W. .,wS:,i.-mt, :3ii3?Q:,,5r.,rwvgvnxw,...l,fw.3-,M 1 35' ' 'T,'f11i-512 ' " 1,-A wa-'mags .wf.vL.,-.f , :Qu ff. if-. w as , 2 -VF, -1 ,,, ,, , , ,. , ,. . fi , . ..., ' 722's"..: fi g.. uf'-se 2 .gh -' Lg 3. , -. -2 Q 1 s . f iii f 31957-K1-" uh: 'i filmrh' .-La.:ah3't 1. 11" +:1:9:' ff?-H -:fav--' wr' uw-'fb -Zwi' ' J- . ffs-lf ' j'11fv5Y.if Lava! P4"!'i'f'lj 5 f f -::.P'f' V- M11+i1gfg,w?g-'f1i3Tf,-wwgs-,jfiws-,-'ffJ3r2:"727?-43:25 -'lima gsm avsecze-14 Q 51- - . -1- .egg-mpgs: -midi v, ' - - A Z, 15,-f. wah JH is .1515 ' if ' Af-aswell 'nwrffig fr Ev vi ' I Q'- 1? Fw AL wf,,Nez,, A p M .. A 5 fri 5 va - ,-1 if-' 137 ' wkQt'1Yf'3S'l' 1: 355 me .4 'E H11 Q. we 'IFF 124146 . ' A' ' 11 F 2 15 ri? Ilfleffli' ' 'f,L?fj?, :ff 1765 e-531-fi ., . -L, . ' Q .r- ,-,-fi'-W L,...i ev-sz ,-.fr eww. :f 1 Q 53 -ff r + ' 1.2 ,"1iM,iY::,fa 'a':i?'.1,f-' 1. 2 H35 wks if i lIN MIEIMUIWIAM Mrs. Dolly M. Harmeyer Radiance Out of the infinite was born a soul Destined too soon this world of ours to leave, Yet though we grieve that we must be bereft Of one so gracious and so very kind, We feel that knowing her has made us rich, And every memory we have of her Is colored by the beauty of her life. I She was a loving mother, full of dreams And hopes and aspirations for the two Most precious ones who were her very life. A daughter, too, was she, most kind and dear, Who comfort brought and sympathy and love To both her parents. As a sister she Was sweet and true, loyal and understanding. To all of us she was a lovely friend, Gentle, considerate, in thought and word. And as we think of her, her memory Is like the mystic beauty of the spring With myriad echoes of eternity. E. L. BOWSHER The Senior Class of Nineteen Forty-Eight wishes to express its admiration and respect for Toledo's Superintendent of Schools, Mr. E. L. Bowsher. I A TRI TUTJE How may we measure the scope of a good teacher's influ- ence? How shall we reward this marvelous power? Who can guage the result of the work of fifteen persons working consis- tently in a community for a quarter of a century? What hearts have been lightened by them? What characters molded? What lessons have been taught and learned? When Libbey High School was opened in the fall of nine- teen hundred twenty-three with Harold E. Williams as princi- pal, the faculty included fifty-one members, representing ten departments. 0f that original group there are fifteen members still on the staff, representing eight departments. Travel throughout te United States, Europe, and South America, hours of graduate study in both foreign and American universities, and the pursuance of hobbies for richer experiences have en- abled these teachers to offer a background of a unique variety which has had a most important influence upon the school and the community. Almost alliof these teachers have continued to work as advisers in extra-curricular activities, many of them have functioned as heads or chairmen of departments. Some of them have consistently produced the publications which have brought such great credit to Libbey. All of them have been loyal, steadfast, and true in their effort to promote educa- tion and make Libbey the outstanding school that it is. The twenty-five year roll of honor includes the following teachers: W. R. Alexander and Edward Packer, Industrial Arts, Hazel Bartley, Fine Arts, Francis Boyle and Frederick Vossler, Science, Pauline E. Burton, Alma Lok, and Mary Russell, Lan- guages, Ruth Anne Dusha, Florence Gerdes, Virginia May, and Zoe Scott, English, Ella Feller, Social Science, Mary Kelso, Health, and Isla Owens, Home Economics. Libbey High School is proud of these fifteen faculty mem- bers and grateful to them beyond measure of expression. May they remain with us for many years, exercising the same schol- arly influence and enricching us with the warmth of their friendship and their zeal for the betterment of our South Side Community. RUTH ANNE DUSHA Director of Edelian 1? CHARLES MARTIN Business Direc.tor of Edelian SUZANNE SEARS E ditor-in-chie f JUDY SHUNK Associate Editor BETTY HOWARD Advertising Manager Co-Circulation Manager PHYLLIS MARTIN Co-Circulation Manager A"" - ff" " 3 ,,'A 2.?giQg1 fsff'1gf '--- .'fj'-141' .-', . .1 .,::w-1 Y -, 1 . -. ,, L . X ..-.,,. V, ,,g -H A ,A 314 4 , ,,,.,-, ,.., L.. -,A-sd -.f-. ,ff,..' V- - . ., , yy L5-, .T-1 ' A M. A., V- I -. V . - . V 5: v,. Qx 9' .,Q. Us f,-- ' -' if ' '- sa-, Y' g- 5,3 - .wiZyV.,'1 -. Q . Q Ya 5. --qi - , - , '--' 15: i RUTH LABEAU . TABLE 01? CCCOJNTINENT Edward Drummond Libbey ........ ........... 8 and 9 Dedication ............................. Harold E. Williams ..... Principal Loy W. Rusie In Memoriam .......................... Superintendent E. L. Bowsher A Tribute ................................ Life at Libbey ........................ Class Officers and Committees Deans and Activities Director Faculty ............... ...... . .. Seniors ........ 10 and 11 11 ....... 12 and 13 14 15 18-27 28-29 30-31 32 42 Valedictory ..... ....... 6 8 and 69 Classes ..... Clubs ...... . Sports ............................... Mrs. Della Williams Paine ...... 70 92 120 .. 144 School Song ..................... 145 Snaps .......... ...... 1 50 Ads ,4,,,,,,,, ........ 1 49-151 Autographs ...... 163 S Y woo? 'ike Xa eswd. Xia 5 'gba oi We Goo A65 exqke 369. Yam a mo Sioux Go XYBQQ wooAesXoX wgogxixxxce Sxetixi Y efx Yiogivx ' ' 9 xoxo P52296 We vlhee . bbw. Rusie gre cio p 0 urs HSI y tea f C0111 or The Iqereial Club I be Forlzlh lads deal directly Witb Cupid ' llngliwlz Iezmblvzg library and B. of boolrs zualre an endless Iaslf! Ma WWW Pre!! Zefs alylfci .V P VBILV S1100 Q21 Q ate essflzl 116 Ramble H! .fx , 71'- 1 , .lee b 1:75 ff age, T , W' , ft'!?1 W Future teachers and advisers in a huddlel Hurrah Y The F.T.A. F A5 A .T.A. Charter charter, fresh from . . , , s1g,ne1s. Washington! .M . , . , , g . . ? x P-din' ills".-wK5?M.'Lv -3 'wa 'Qf.4.-.445-I-.,if.g,:sL.Q1i ,W-,,?3,g.,7f57.n:Wf,i..-fwxq-ygz'-mm -M , 1-N V . ...pfmvfm L Scott High installs Libbey's F.T.A. . v' ,rmkf 4' O - K - My f .f , 1' j,.j31aqj1v59' jf' A 13'-Z qi ' 5:19 f 'A ,:x:f12fif'- f A fp .rw-,A ' f- 1 M" Q vN' A-,Q V RJ? If Q ' ' fl. fn., , ,za 'W' . 3 - - Z X 9 W.,,aA! e- ww ,ma 'fwfffr -,Mu ' if ,gf an -. ,1 gf., , 111: ' f fy 'Q .f qv., .. M -' ., L, L 4" ' X'?QX N'S 213 my . , 'WL Libbey line-up of Future Teachers! Superintendent BOWSIICI' and Mr. Carl Cotter pause for a chat and a spot of tea! Celebrities - teachers, supervisors, deans pass in revue! V ff, he., - , , We -1-mf. .uf -1. ..:.:. ,L -4 -f fearsfvisas-,asm-fm.-'rs'fun,-sind-was-a.,si.-me-,Q-.zffsmf.w,sf'sw54Lmm:,.wZ-Zwwkee-sam.- sf f - f. -f V 1- f' -- , t:X'2f':Fvfzi'i , A -ag Y -' 'V A " if ...- . . , ., . . ..,..,.,.,4.- .- at V. we 1, , I wt'-' L '5t " '1'9Z'i ' i5Mff-'-X , ,,1..f. ' F - ', W. ,. , W NW- f, .1 , W. m ,..,, 1. .Qs V M- sys. .J ' , ., ti v w N I 11, ' 'L , ar -ff, e ,N 4 tw--4' 'H mv ., Q3 . , -, '-if--ffffh : we e r. if" ' J " lF:..,w-: t w , .f s- Qfffwffiff, N-wi --" ' ' 2 1 '1.-Q,-m,:".y1A-:H', ,-q.:,',.2,.ef,9'f.f.-Jw ,, tv : 1-H . J - "VE 'f ' J' , X Queen e Kiwg axu X Ylusied of Heatksft xe Agatha an A Bevedy Q vesiac at Yacukg ion 0 V alentkoe' e Dai the 'Lek Tri-Lit 'Y MU. Boaz Xxmchee Sox 5206. K A Congrats, Betty and Bob. The iootbaXX season was swdv. frfofg Cleazni Miss ven, potato salad, and Edelian ng stainless steel, Staff members crisp llnifonns, good food Xcoodn Joanna? xthatis our cafeteria .7 Helen initiates Bailmrzz in the art of apple calc ' e inalcingl Test llilze ' uette SIIIIO leatli , ring bert Gillc ,:,.w3"?'! I I E11 'dish I, aides mr excellence XFl'6lI1 and Nancy! X J i ? J th 'aYou Waz Temptation 97' True mass meeting spirit I The stranger from over the hill! Coach, Rah! Coach, Rah! at every mass meeting 3.-Y4...1yf --Y- . .,, ,x ,. 4 1 , .. .-,Q A- .A . . gg?-ivfifriki-if-'.+: 5. eiwi-,Q1fi:?'iE.4g.v1' -, - , - 1 - , , ' 1' - V, f. -, -. -' Ulf' fir 5: -V if f" . -' .fffii-.I-1 -,..a-z,f.a:.a- 1-1e'w.A.:sfu.e.,: -V -. .' rv' '--if-f--19+ - -- +-- 4- - 1-:1 , gg-.--.515-r ' L. , .ik g.,a,v,,'w7, Q-,g.x:t-'.-gr-,.,ew ,Q-.Q gt,-Qc. 1 'Jef ?:'??ff'i-azkgf 1 ' he ., ' L ' 4' " ,, fag .nf : f-1-N 1 ,gui my , . 1 g,:,g ,53 4 ' , .1-S7-4-,v,, 'mg fer- 5?-7131 '-.4 .-g"gr..p3-'gui -5,3-,7,Q51.f,.:fLv55 A ' -.- 12?-2:-if-' . 1 ' , ' --f:jai5E1,,. 1-, Ast-Q':.i1"' -cf' - " .1 g , .i ":"Q'-,fm t-:' , .'-,up Z1 - +9 ,- wvg- 7.-: 1-Q. ff. -. : ..,' , -- 'HW' fy ' --4 'f - N , , .. -. .--1 . , , ., , ,,, -' 'Qi 'VET """"'i-G-.3 -af ' -' 1' '11, ' E2"VAHIAJ- ' -1 ,i:57, .if.f'iLf7'.' " , ,J , . , r, 5 ,Lili f -: K ' -. . . ".-2. ,' .2'5" ,FYQTZW C. Q -'iii 2,132-" '1Ia:S?-f -.1-.: 4 -3-' 'Lf +4-1-510251 ' 1 V . . , ' fu-,.'.-its. ke....j:- " '-,.::--,"9'.h. :-uf , vw- -f. .5M, :Q5ri1i,'3k-'Ml I f-: '- --'g.',,' " , A - w X., H,"-1-jg 5:31 ?,5jx9FLg5:',?y-- .15 samgilffjggygivff-,Z-:' t .. f ' '32-15-if:-f.fS"" :'.'421' aF-H3512 -55. ff'-Q"1 -l ' V ' U ?:'f7'?T5'f"?f'il51l ' 45 M 'E iw.-5 :- ww ,R Happy Janet reveals the trials of a Yokum Outcast! Ginny and her mule! The Phils make a hot time in the old town! Yokum vs. Scragga! Libbey vs. Waite! A if, , A ww f, l if-2".-. ' v,"Xf"f::-'W ,if fs ,-. ,.,gg+i,if- f, ,vw-f-,,.:l -w,f7..:uz.v. 5 ' -ff 'f wg 'bf :.:' .Q Q-1, .ww mera- .ff en.i.gfs1-wake gf ,, , A fx fm, f f wibfg-,,.M-Q ' Wi g-,y.5,1, -. riff: s 4 A fi. , , ,, . , . M i :M - - - +21 ,, ,, M , V ,V ,f ,Qf-Www, .V , i , F " - f V: nf zwfgfwwf ..: a ' f GXOY 16 W chow L03-ex. Yeh Ytoxn, KBS oanne, b by ' king vkqnev. shun and QHXKSUX You glanned a be pany, Xoannd. Kang 0 Senior CM-as Ytesiaent ann ' S his choice-:X xhe lfw fun In sit ou! II few! X D MV T xf ' , ,YN 145' W -Ms., MI. 1112117111 shalt lf" ' ns a g w1I11 L ' .' OIS Elznvr and Pllylliy ' 1'hyt11111i ' ' c 11.11'1uuuy .' Some boys would not waste time on 110 mistletoe f my 1+-at. ' f " " ' A 1 if W-1:1-eq.-.-is-ffV' -. ,,m.,V Q -.,-v,.- v- , H ,, Uv 'V-X14 -'V A dl 35,47 Q I M . N Y, ,A , ,:fg,,Ll, , S, ,.,,,,, , ,, .,, ,. , , ,, ., ,A.,..a.,V1.. . .W . ,sw 6-A A V V -W Q Y Q r 2 . ,. , . .- 5 V 6 'Lx 3 5, J r " MMIITTEIES The Senior officers take time out for some fun! Men at work! 'The stage crew. A wonderful prom-a Wonderful group of Juniors and Seniors! The Junior officers: Dick, Nancy, Paul, Alice. Cowboy Round-Up planners! fL,,5WfV.,5A :N V.,5w.g.g,g aw.: , 1 m mf- ' 1' -Vs V 1- V- '.,y,l,l, R f,',Q-j,fr'3:'i1. ,X 'nw , . , i if , - - - in 1 . -V5a1,f,?gr,2-,w'31,V,wf'-. ,. 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Remember the famous Senior Play? 1, .-e rw 'M .',:ffV1a.2-: :-fm V .Vw-f',::.w,',y,V,g-',J'- . gf 'f -.241 'ig.:rf'g.,Qq--f:fV"'fg-wr,-5 , ,54VL,:.a. .I.rff:?e'L:9r5f-gr-'i' 2fi1Vf,54,,gq,,W 4. f??'2'.",',1.'1jC F. . , . 1 ,Q - , .,A,,m ,,, 1, 1, V- .f.Vf.f,5 :M .-,mfllg -.,r,.n,A5f?-.f,, mg-.sq ,..: , T ,- ,, V ,,W-wVV.ff- , ,V.v,,... A.-,REu,m:','m:.m'-E215 -1 yg,e.-qv.-A-ly -,324-qw,-,-,-VV .sr 5--Lzjwgq .19 VW. J r , 4- Aw V u , 41-.gym ,WY y-is 1-w-A1-"QmM.v- 1+-L'1hm.1-' mgiff f-u..Vr- rvfbm'.'.-,wwf-V-'R-f.Ls5Vwc 1.2 -. 14-ww - x V -Lf, 1554 1-iw-f-Qf-fo. 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V. . .V. - .-m..,- V, f- gV V4 V. f-' f aan 1- V..-- 'V v. . rf . ., 1 :Qin :gp,,g,q:vf.V,:, 'fe' V .'1 " - " ' , ' I W-H - 125'-39'-g.w v-,wkign Tl 'H'-ff' ' f-' -f T V -mn" ' ' J' "V .:-'C!51i5- 5.?li5ff'5ffl-v1R?'?A ' "" 4' 1 1 "' ' ' ' l' I ' ' I JOHN E Dean LHOSGOOD Boys UDE Dean of KANNEY Girls CHARL ES Dir R. MAR ector of ActiviggSN mO0a -mah . Kp 3 'Ee . S gs H85 cX1aY"5ei1n 4 -5 a X :A Ko OUWEQG' 1353 44 16015 . K-a1K0exI co . Whse WQH09 M668 WRX! X161 9 em adm Gafii, a oi Libbey XX 5 LKYDYJGYH Ekgwfggm , , . ' - i ,., f-.ar "II " "4--'w+cf7.i2' w"F'v-E ,'4ff3Ef,'2': eg.-aim fi' -Qfaf fi' ' . . 4 1 .5 ':g'w1r5.vg3MgH.,.,, ,, oi bgygg., ,y a 5- wgugv 551.4 gag'-, l V " 'J e l .. - .- I 1317- 'mf-if w q., 4 K ' ' W ' ' A N- 9955 ' F w w w, M. - , yi , f Q ,S aw ""YHi A5,.14 z AM... . Q' f - my A A qW,55,g::"J155-glie ,u.:,.,, A .Q v , .. 7' ' V' -' , 1. 35, 3 ' "N 'T -Q .. ' H , 1 , k if 'W W PAQ ., , A ., Q. 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Mx, '14-::u,.., ,, fi ' - , ., 4 ge-gf: T, fmif ,-nf 'tgww 'az ng, .1,',g.w F 1 -1, .fig-1 .ha 1'i'.fim5, ,'- Jw -f1 'w3Sw Ewgigql ' - f "f1?5:Jg,3:-H-f vt , , ' we 4 aaa 4 2 -4- .1 V-wwf . " ' f + mf : '-2, F . ., " 'Iii' :L,f1J2lm'5g ' "1 72549 ,..,1.Q5f'1f1 .A - . 2 VV ,, "' . 1 ' . M Tir x Y V MAE 1 b,,:f33:,fg:,!:'fk:C.', may 4 V 1 , .2 u 7 '-1,,, - 415:-b W I f , ,y.,,,g.1..: -9- -+1 ,n 'Wi' ' M -W ,,,.5,M.ip 43,,g,M .,,,:-my 1, ' ' "V Fwgazsw- , ,fm 1., .- Vw, 3 ? -.i'3!ff"ij" ff-'N'4v'2:f:'2s-,g4:41gsg?', -f V, A , 'MXH.'i'?, - 1, ,Wx q: a. '-w5W',,-32534 a,g12' ..-qp,4'? ' f' 9.3 f ' -it-y. 4,4 ewfap ,F A -1-'4pffM,Ez,, A V F. K MV.. 'y.,f,,.s,A M "' 1 . v,1f-GW! 1 mp- wi ,, 1"-P mf " 52,9 9 gf I 'f . " - - , WAV. ,W W .v3.:,"- sf .451 " "+R, 1: I Libbey prolzdly accepts A erican LC-'fion ESS aw' ds. . In D ay dr Damly May does ber daily filing. Mr. Rusie smiles at Jwaly and Sam, the happy recipients of the Libbey scI10Ia1's11ip a wards .' Ruth and Mrs. Smith work togeter to solve a weighty problem .' Laura has a voice tint smiles' -e A35 Q . . lnmiudnyvi kw- . . M W :df K M ry . N V. Nj , . r gg:-,, K Pl ,, -,, -1 ROSCOE BAKER WILLIAM EVERHART History English DEP RTME JOHN W. FAST MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ Industry Commercial HERMAN HARDING GRACE IRWIN Mathematics Orientation CH IR N MARY E. RUSSELL . FREDERICK VOSSLER Language Science fl ENGLISH AND LANGUAGES RUTH ALLEN .1 , L, 1 l MRS. PAULINE BURTON GRACE M. DeLISLE RUTH A, DUSHA WM. E. EVERHART 34 RUTH ALLEN: English and Everyday Living, University of Toledo, B.S., M.A.g Senior Friendship Club Adviser, Philalethean Adviser. MRS. PAULINE BLACK: English and Radio Script Writing, University of Toledo, B.A.g Sophomore Y-Teens Adviser. MRS. PAULINE BURTON: Latin, University of Michigan, A.B., M.A.g American Academy in Rome, Classical Honor Society Adviser, Chairman, Public Relations Committee, American Classical Leagueg Member Executive Council, Ohio Classical Confer- enceg Academic Counselor, GRACE M. DeLISLE: English, University of To- ledo, B.S., M.S.g Zetalethean Adviser. RUTH A. DUSHA: Englishg Ohio State University, A.B., Columbia University, M.A.g Periclean Advis- erg "Edelian" Director, Future Teachers of America Adviser. WILLIAM E. EVERHART: English, Chairman of Department, Speech, Michigan State Normal, B.S. FLORENCE GERDES: Englishg University of Michigan, A.B., Columbia University, M.A.g Phila- lethean Adviser, "Crystal" Adviser. JEAN GILBERT: English, Ohio State University, B.S. ' FLORENCE GERDES JEAN GILBERT ENGLISH AND LANGUAGES GRACE IRWIN: English: Everyday Living, Chair- man of Department: Ohio Wesleyan, A.B.g Junior Y-Teens Adviser. MARY E. KIRK: English: University of Toledo, A.B., M.A.g University of Besancon, France. BERNICE KRUEGER: French and Everyday Liv- ing: University of Michigan, B.A., M.A.g French Club Adviser. ALMA LOK: German: University of Toledo, A.B.: University of Michigan, M.A.g University of Ber- lin: German Club Adviser. VIRGINIA C. MAY: English and Everyday Liv- ing: College of New Rochelle, A.B.: Columbia Uni- versity, M.A.g Red Cross Adviser. GERTRUDE I. PAYNE: English and Commercial: University of Toledo, B.S. MARY E. RUSSELL: Spanish, Chairman of De- partment: Oberlin College, A.B.: Universidad Na- cional de Mexico, M.A.g Spanish Club Adviser. ZOE G. SCOTT: English: Ohio Wesleyan Univer- sity, A.B. I fi., iz.-,... f .,,. "iff .li?iV3Qwg1,ff' K 'TWV A ::.i 'f I is I y e t' i.. s il via ::, I is r y ,, :::i' ""ti I -- .. VIRGINIA C. MAY GERTRUDE I. PAYNE GRACE IRWIN MARY E. KIRK ALMA LOK BERNICE KRUEGER MARY E. RUSSELL ZOE G. SCOTT 35 MATHEMATICS AND COMMERCIAL 55Y'7I7" w L ly V . ' ' AJ z 1 ,'A. 4 im Ei A g f ' i t in ,. 5' rl l .. i .. .. IRENE FOSTER HERMAN HARDING C. F. HOUSER WALTER B. LYNN IRENE FOSTER: Mathematics, Ohio Wesleyan, B.A.g Future Teachers of America Adviser, Testing Officer. HERMAN HARDING: Mathematics, Chairman of Depart- ment, Heidelberg University, B.S.g University of Michigan, M.A., Varsity Football Coachg Lightweight Basketball Coach. C. F. HOUSER: Mathematicsg Heidelberg University, B. of E. WALTER B. LYNN: Mathematics: Heidelberg University, B.S.g Student Council Adviserg Senior Class Adviserg Na- tional Honor Adviserg Chess Club Adviser. MRS. ETHEL COLEMAN: Commercial: Ohio University, B.S. in Ed., Bowling Green, Kentucky B.S.S. MARIAN COOPER: Commercial, University of Toledo, B.A.g University of Pittsburgh, M.E.g Philalethean Adviser, Commercial Club Adviser. -f MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ: Com- mercial, Chairman of Department, Ohio State University, A.B., M.A., B.S., Commercial Club Adviser. MRS. MARY O. HOUSER: Com- -mercial, Hiram College, B.A.g Uni- versity of Cincinnati, M.Ed., Gregg College. GEORGE L. KIEFER: Commer- cial and Science, Illinois State Normal University, B.E.g St. Lou- is University, A.M.g Hi-Y Council Adviser: Senior Hi-Y Adviser. MRS. ETHEL COLEMAN MARIAN COOPER MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ MRS. MARY O. HOUSER GEORGE L. KIEFER 36 ROSCOE BAKER' Social Studies Chairman of De art . , p - mentg Ohio Northern University, B.S.g Wisconsin Univer- sity, M.A.g Debate Club Adviser. ANGELA COSTIGAN: Social Studies and Speechg Ohio State University, B.S., M,A.g Dramatic Club Adviser. AILEEN B. EBERTH: Social studiesg Columbia Univer- sity, B.S., M.A.g Zetalethean Adviser. ELLA FELLER: Social Studiesg University of Toledo, B.S., M.A. GRACE HENDERSON: Social Studiesg Ohio State University, B.S. in Ed.g Zetalethean Adviser. FLORENCE LUTTON: Social Studiesg University of Toledo, A.B., M.A. LAWRENCE L. VANDER: So- cial Studiesg University of Toledo, A.B., M.A.: Forum Adviserg Hi-Y Adviser, MARGARET WAITE: Social Studiesg University of Toledo, B.S.,A.B. SOCIAL STUDIES ROSCOE BAKER ANGELA COSTIGAN AILEEN B. EBERTH ELLA FELLER GRACE HENDERSON F... t , 'Z Zi i ., .. E ..:. 2:'i W ig, '.,i FLORENCE LUTTON LAWRENCE L. VANDER MARGARET WAITE 37 FRANCIS D. BOYLE LYDIA FIEDLER FREDERICK VOSSLER: Science, Chairman of Department, University of Rochester, B.S. CHARLES W. WEINSTOCK: Science, Marietta College, A.B., University of Michigan, M.A. in Ed. CHARLES ROBINSON: Science, Miami Univer- sity, B.S, in Ed., Football Line Coach, Cross Coun- try Coach, Track Coach, Q.D. Adviser. CNot in Il- lustrati'on.j DON HARRIS: Science and Auto Driving, Bowling Green University, B.S. in Ed., Assistant Football Coach, Assistant Basketball Coach. CNot in Illustra- tion.j 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, Univer- sity of Toledo, B.S. in Ed.,-M.A. LASETTA PICKARD: Science, University of To- ledo, University of Michigan, A.B., M.A., Biology Club Adviser. ELZA SPACKEY: Science and English, Ohio State University, Bowling Green University, B.S.E., Golf Coach, Tennis Coach, Cheer Leader Director, Bowl- ing Coach. H. W. LINCKE LASETTA PICKARD I , FREDERICK VOSSLER CHAS. W. WEINSTOCK 38 INDUSTRY WILLIAM R. ALEXANDER: Machine Shop. JOHN W. FAST: Wood Shopg Chairman of Depart- rnentg Ohio University, B.S. in Ed. WM. R. ALEXANDER JOHN W. FAST MELTIIN MORTIMER EDWARD E. PACKER C. T. ROSENBERG: Foundry. CARL STERLING: Machine Drafting, Engineer- ing Club Adviser. MELVIN MORTIMER: Electricity, University of Toledo, B.S., Engineering, B. of Ed. EDWARD E. PACKER: Architecture and Voca- tional Counseling, University of Toledo, B.S., Ohio State University, M.A.g Architectural Club Adviser, l C. T. ROSENBERG CARL STERLING 39 KATHERINE MAHER ANN SCHUSTER JANE MYERS PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HOME ECONOMICS KATHERINE MAHER: Physical Education, Michigan State Normal College, B.S. JANE MYERS: Physical Education, University of Toledo, B. of Ed., University of Michigan, M.A., Girls, Athletic Association Adviser. ANN SCHUSTER: Physical Education, Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va., B.A.g Temple Universityg Columbia Teachers' College. DONALD FISHER: Physical Education, Ohio Wesleyan, A.B. ALBERT JEFFERY: Physical Education, Ohio Univer- sity, B.S. in Ed.g Varsity Basketball Coachg Assistant Foot- ball Coachg Baseball Coach. MRS. THELMA BOOCHS: Home Econornicsg Ohio Uni- versity, B.S. MRS. VIVIAN M. MILLER: Home Economicsg Michigan State College, B.S.g Merrill- Palmer Schoolg Toledo University, M.A. in Ed. ELEANORE MURBACH: Home Economicsg Ohio State University, B.S., Columbia University, M.A.g Home Economics Club Adviser, Zetalethean Adviser. ISLA B, OWEN: Home Econom- ics, Chairman of Departmentg Hillsdale, A.B.g Home Economics Club Adviser. DONALD FISHER ALBERT JEFFERY X, . . i MRS. THELMA BOOCHS MRS. VIVIAN MILLER ELEANORE MURBACH ISLA B, OWEN 4 O HEALTH DEPARTMENT MARY KELSO: Home Nursing, Wilmington College, A.B.g Ohio State Univer- sity, B.S. in Ed.g University of Cincinnati, R.N.g Vassar Training Camp for Nurses, Summer, 1915. FINE ARTS HAZEL E. BARTLEY: Fine ArtsgACo1umbia University, B.S., Toledo Uni- versity, M.A.g "Lib" Adviser. fNot in Illustrationj L I B R A R Y MRS. DORCAS KRUSE: Librarian, University of Michigan, A.B., M.A. MUSIC H. L. MCCLURE: Musicg Indiana State Teachers ' College, B.S. in Musical Education, M.S. in Educa- tion, I.S.T.C. OFFICE MRS. CECILE SMITH: Senior Clerk and Treas- urer. LAURA MENTZER: Attendance Clerk. RUTH ROADWILERg Secretary. MAY ROADWILER: Book Clerk. MRS. DQRCAS KRUSE f ,,,. WW' Wwe WW -me F iefe . .. I igzfgiii-W5N'f,, I . .. f if V, -L ,yeziff .tm-i1fxYf:1fh1.gH.i 1 S at A S1 ii sea gw xeigfiiizi mu . ,Q Q ff - Q if fi 2 wg K5 A 1,5 ' ga 5215-71,1 J on 450 . W L. ,,g2 i f?gQQgf,j2- V gf,,Q,x 1 - 'if' 1.365112 2352 i mi MH MRS. CECILE SMITH LAURA MENTZER RUTH ROADWILER MARY KELSO H. L. MCCLURE MAY ROADWILER VIRGINIA ALLMON JOYCE ASHBY CLARENCE ASMUS DICK BADE LUCILLE BAKER ALEX BALCERZAK FLORINE BARLOW JERRY BARNSWELL RICHARD BARTELL FRED BASINGER VIRGINIA ALLMON: Brains and sweetness all rolled into one5 that's our Ginny who'll always be quite full of fun. Classical Honor 3, 45 Phils 1, 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 43 Y-Teens 25 Deans' Office 3, 41 Jr. Play Com. JOYCE ASHBY: Tall and pretty, she's really ok. Y-Teens 4. CLARENCE ASMUS: College and then success! Dramatics Club 42 Engineer 3. X DICK BADE: His fair curly hair and ability to dance can really put the girls into a trance. Forum 45 Football Reserve 2, Varsity 3Q Jr.-Sr. Prom. Com. 3. LUCILLE BAKER: "Blondie" really lives up to her name with the prettiest hair in Libbey. ALEX BALCERZAK: A good athlete all around, this boy will really go to town. Q. D. 45 Football 3, 4g Track 2, 3. FLORINE BARLOW: Nice things come in small packages. Home Ec. Club 2, Sec. 3, Vice Pres. 4. JERRY BARNSWELL: A neat fellow, we all agreeg he'1l make good gist wait and see. Waite High I, 25 Dramatics Club 45 Jr. Play5 Sr. lay. LIBBEY RICHARD BARTELL: Not too short, not too tall-Bart's made a friend of one and all. Forum 2, 3, Treas. 43 Basketball IQ Football 2. FRED BASINGER: This intelligent lad will someday be a lawyer. Hi-Y I, 2j Classical League 1, 25 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Cross Country 1, 2, Co-Capt. 3, 4. BETTY BAUMAN: She loves all sports and is a good sport herself. Y-Teens 2. MARY BEIER: A truer friend you couldn't meetg she's cultured, gracious, and discreet. Peries 2, 3, Censor 41 Y-Teens 2, Council Rep. 3, 45 Spanish Club 3, 4j Dramatics Club 45 Edelian Layout and Pho- tography Editor 4Q Jr. Play Program Ch.5 Nat'l Honor 4. MARY LOU BELLINGHAM: Off to T. U. Mary Lou will go to win many friends, but never a foe. Dramatics Club 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 4Q De- bate Club I, 2, Sec. 3, 45 Jr. Playg Sr. Playg Nat'1 Honor 4. JEAN BENSON: This young miss so very smart is one from whom we hate to part. Zets 3, 45 Y-Teens 3, 4Q Spanish Club ZQ Sr. Play, Sound Effectsg Lib 4. JO ANN BESISIE: Successful in whatever she attempts. Nat'l Hon- or 3. 4. IORS 194 BETTY BAUMAN MARY BEIER MARY LOU BELLINGHAM JEAN BENSON JO ANN BESISIE ANDREW BEY LOIS BLACK GLADYS BOURN RONNY BOWMAN JAMES BRADLEY GERALD BRAZEAU VERNICE BRITTON HARRY BROADWAY DONALD BROKAW AGATHA BRUNO ANDREW BEY: Never a dull moment around Andrew! jones Jr. IQ Football, Reserve 2. LOIS BLACK: Ever smiling, ever gay, Blackie's a frend in every way. Y-Teens 2, 4: Dramatic Club 3, Corr. Sec. 4: Home Ee. Club 1, 2. GLADYS BOURN: A more likeable girl you'll never find. Y-Teens 3, 4: G. A. A. 3, 43 Robinson Jr. 1. RONNY BOWMAN: A football player, he's good in track too: when it comes to girls, he has more than a few, Q. D. 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: German Club 2, Projection 1, 25 Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3, 4: Track 2, 3, 4j Fed. Basketball 4g Edelian Sports Editor 4: Jr. Sr. Prom Com. 4. JAMES BRADLEY: jim is a fellow we'll never forget: you can be sure we haven't yet. Sandusky High School 2, 3. GERALD BRAZEAU: Never a worry, always a smile: we'll remem- ber Jerry for along, long while. Spanish Club 1: Projection 1, Sgt. at Arms ZQ Tennis 4. VERNICE BRITTON: Vernice has both a friendly word and a smile for everyone. Robinson Jr. IQ Y-Teens 3, 4: G. A. A. 3, 4. HARRY BROADWAY: To go to college is Harry's aim, on the foot- ball field he won his fame. Q. D. 2, 3, 45 Football Reserve 1, Varsity 2, 3, 4g Track 3, 4: Bowling 2, 3. DONALD BROKAW: Don's a fellow that's really reet, in personality he can't be beat. Jones Jr. IQ Band 29 Forum 4: Football, Reserve 2. AGATHA BRUNO: Good looks, fine humor, and ability plus all makes Aggie well liked by us. Zets 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Latin Honor 1, Sec. 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4: Classical League 1, 2: Dramatics Club 1, Treas. 2 and 3, 43 Red Cross 1: Jr. and Sr. Class plays, junior Class V. Pres.: Senior Class V. Pres., Nat'1 Honor 4. HOWARD BUCK: Be silent and safe, silence never betrays you. ANN BUMPUS: Ann is nice and a friend to all. Jones Jr. 1: Bi- ology 2, 3: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Nat'l Honor 4. GLORIA BUNGE: T. U. or "West Coast" which shall it be? At either she'l1 make good, but definitely. Biology ZQ Sr. Play, Student Director. 1 BARBARA BUNTING: With eyes so dark and hair so brown, Bar- bara will surely win renown. Y-Teens 4: G. A. A. 2, 3, V. Pres. 4. PAULINE BURGHARDT: This swell girl is always there, ready and happy to do her share. Metamora High School 1, 2: Washington Twp., Tontogany, Ohio 3. IORS 194 l HOWARDBUCK ANN BUIMPUS GLORIA BUNGE BARBARA BUNTING PAULINE BURGHART FLORA BUSH BAYNE BYRD BARBARA CAMPBELL MARY CAMPBELL ROBERT CAMPBELL PEGGY CAREY NANCY CARMAN FORD CAUFFIEL HATTIE CLAY OLIVER CLAY FLORA BUSH: Dancing and bowling keep Flora trim. Jones Jr. 1. BAYNE BYRD: Little, but mighty. Robinson jr. 1. BARBARA CAMPBELL: Sweet as a flower and pretty as a picture! Peries 1, 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 41 Y-Teens 2, 32 Biology 22 Lib 4. MARY CAMPBELL: This fine girl is one of the few who can keep up with her studies and her many friends. Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Commer- cial Club 2, 3, Treas. 45 Edelian Class Editor 4. ROBERT CAMPBELL: A handsome lad with lots of class who has no trouble in getting a lass. Q. D. 3, 4Q Cowboy Roundup Committee, Track 3, 45 Cross Country 3, 4. PEGGY LEE CAREY: Petite and peppy that's Peggy through and through. Jones Jr. IQ Y-Teens 39 Home Ec. 3. NANCY CARMAN: Nancy's voice is really grandg it's sure to be heard over all the land. Jones Jr. IQ Peries 3, 4Q Y-Teens 35 Sr. Play, Publicity Com. Ch. FORD CAUFFIEL: His sincere ambition we all admire, to become an engineer is his desire. Engineers 1, Sec. 2, 3. HATTIE CLAY: Honest and sincere, shels as true as the day! Jones Jr. I. OLIVER CLAY: The Army will be his pride and joy. Jones Ir. 1. VIRGINIA CLEARY: Quiet and reserved in mannerg Virginia will really go places. Y-Teens 4Q German Club 2, Sec. 3j Sr. Class Play, Publicity Com.5 Nat'l Honor 4. LA-VERNE COLE: This maiden sweet has eyes of blueg wouldn't you like her to sing for you? Spanish Club 1. ROBERT COLEMAN: In glrls' dreams he rings a bell5 in all sports Bob does excel. Q. D. 2, 3, Pres. 45 Dramatics Club IQ Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3, 4Q Track 2, 3, 4, Track Manager rg Nat'l Honor 4. CAROLE COLLINS: A gay smiling gal5 to all a true pal. Biology 2. MARILYN COLLINS: Ever smiling, ever gay, Mary's personality is tops in every way. Nat'1 Honor 3, 45 Latin Honor 2, 3 Perries 1, 2, 3, Pres. 45 Y-Teens ZQ Classical League 2, 3Q Edelian Sr. Editor 45 Jr. Sr. Prom Com. 4Q Jr. Class Sec. Treas.5 Student Council 1, 2, Sec. Treas. 3, 4j Dean's Office 2, 3, 4. LIBBEY SENIOR 1948 VIRGINIA CLEARY LA VERN COLE ROBERT COLEMAN CAROLE COLLINS MARILYN COLLINS DON COSGROVE PATRICIA COURTAD CAROL ANN COUSINO JACK CROOKS REGINALD CROZIER JACK CURTIS MARY LOU CURTIN DON COSGROVE: A tall handsome lad who is rather shyg in track he's really quite the guy. Forum 43 Track 2, 3, 45 Cross Country 3, 4. iPATRICIA COURTAD: Pat intends to study to be a buyer. Good luck, Pat! Home Ec. Club I, 2, 3. CAROL ANN COUSINO: Sophisticated, nice, and really smart, Carol is really good in art. Nat'l Honor 3, 4Q Dramatics Club 3, 4Q Y-Teens 2, 3, 4g Biology Club 2, 3, 4, Lib 3, 42 Jr. Play Com.3 Sr. Play Com. JOYCE COUSINO: "To clerk in a store, then be a wife-that's how I want to spend my life." LARRY COY: Bud's last name is Coy and to Libbey he always brings much joy. Q. D. 3, 4g Biology Club 3, 4g Track Mgr. 3, 42 Cross Country 4. JACK CROOKS: Jack is worthy of great praise for the football abil- ity he displays. Q. D. 3, 41 Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3, 41 Track 3: ' REGINALD CROZIER: His quiet and reserving manner covers a deep appreciation of knowledge. Jones Jr. rg Hi-Y 1. JOYCE ANN COUSINO LARRY COY Af"W- wi EP - V .,,g. -4... mt ,.... 1, , --2- Q - ...,.. ' : Ili . b 3 ,, .. , ,,., DONALD DAVEY JACK CURTIS: Whatever Curt does, we wish him success! MARY LOU CURTIN: A stenographer, then a wife-won't she have an interesting life? DONALD DAVEY: To be an electrical engineer is his aimg we hope he will win much acclaim. HELEN DELORES: Small, but oh so mighty, Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4. RICHARD DENOMY: Whether his future plans turn out to be col- lege or service, may he have the best of luck! Whitehouse High rg French Club 21 Debate Club 3, 4. DALE DICK: Handsome and smart and really tallg Dale's a fellow liked by all. Forum 2, 3, 4Q Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4Q German Club 2, Jr. Ring Com., Sr. Memorial Com. Ch.g Nat'l Honor 4. 1 DONALD DICKES: Not a care in the world! PATTIE DIENST: This carefree, quiet little lass has cheered up many and many a class. Y-Teens 2, 3, 43 Biology Club 3, Sec. 4: Spanish Club 2. LIBBEY NIORS 194 ' Q. -A .ws HELEN DELORES RICHARD DENOMY DALE DICK DONALD DICKES PATTIE DIENST LENA DITERLIZZI RITA DOMINIQUE DONALD DOUBLE DON DRAHEIM VIRGINIA DRIVER fri.-l., PHYLLIS DUDEN RICHARD DUNHAM MARY ANN DUNLAP WILLIAM DUNLAP JOHN EARLYWINE LENA DITERLIZZI: Witty and pretty and funny as a clown, we all love Lena 'cause she never lets us down. Zets 1, 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens 2, 45 Dramatics Club I, 2, 3, Pres. 45 Jr.-Sr. Play. RITA DOMINQUE: Eyes of green and hair of brown combine mystery and charm. Home Ec. 3, 4. DONALD DOUBLE: To increase his knowledge "Dub" plans to go to college. Engineers 3, 45 Sr. Play Com. DON DRAHEIM: His future plan is to be a military man. Cross Country 3, 4g Track 3, 4. VIRGINIA DRIVER: I'll never shirk doing office work. Crystal 4. PHYLLIS DUDEN: This girl is cute and also sweet5 she is known to everyone as "Pete," Jones Jr. 1. RICHARD DUNHAM: To be a journalist and see the world are Dick's aims. Good luck, Dick! Hi-Y 1, 2, Chaplain 3, 4Q Dramatics Club 41 Crystal 2, 3, Co-Editor in Chief 41 Jr. Play Com.5 Sr. Play Com.5 German Club Pres. 25 French Club 3, 45 Chess Club 1, 2, Pres. 3, 45 Nat'l Honor 4. MARY ANN DUNLAP: Her brain and looks are topped by none5 LIBBEY SE besides she's really lots of fun. Jones Jr. IQ Natll Honor 3, 4Q Zets 3, Treas. 4Q F. T. A. 45 Crystal, Club Editor 45 Jr. Play Com. WILLIAM DUNLAP: "Anchors Aweigh"-after graduation day. Woodward 1. JOHN EARLYWINE: Big and handsome but not so tall, johnny's pastime is football. Q. D. 2, 3, Treas. 45 Football, Reserve 1, 2, Var- sity 3, 4Q Basketball, Reserve 1, 2, Varsity 3, Fed. 4 Track 3, 4. LOIS ANN EDEN: A nicer girl cannot be foundg altar-ward she'll soon be bound. Phils 3, 4Q Y-Teens 2, Chap. 3, Pres. 45 Jr. Play5 Sr. Banquet Com.5 Nat'1 Honor 4. JACK EDWARDS: Jack is small but really neat, on the football field he can't be beat. Q. D. 3, Sec. 45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4Q Engineers 3, 41 Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3, 45 Track 3, 45 Jr. Ring Com.5 Sr. Memorial Com.5 Natil Honor 4. CHARLOTTE EIKOST: Quiet but friendly, Charlotte will be re- membered. Y-Teens 2. ROBERTA ELDREDGE: This sweet girl is a friend to all. Y-Teens 4Q Crystal Exchange Editor 45 Red Cross 15 Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. JEAN ELLIOTT: Jean is planning to be married next fall. LOIS ANN EDEN JACK EDWARDS CHARLOTTE EIKOST ROBERTA ELDREDGE JEAN ELLIOTT 46 BARBARA EMERSON GLADYS ENGLAND HAROLD ERDMANN CAROL ESCHEDOR DON FADER lvl VERN FAUBLE WINIFRED FEENEY RICHARD FELLHAUER JIM FELTZ KENNETH FERGUSON ARBARA EMERSON: This tall majorette is an acrobatg she's retty and talented and that is that! Phils 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, orres. Sec. 3, Rec. Sec. 45 Biology Club 21 G. A. A. 22 Edelian Fac- lty Editor, Jr.-Sr. Prom Com., Band 3, 4, Majorette 3, 41 Red ross IQ Nat'1 Honor 4. ELADYS ENGLAND: Gladys has the most beautiful speaking voice f anybody we know. HAROLD ERDMANN: Full of mischief, full of fun, happy-go-lucky, 'Harry's" the one! Lakewood High, Denver, Colorado, 1. EAAROL ESCHEDOR: This little blue-eyed majorette has marched any a pretty step! Majorette 3, 4. DON FADER: "Fun and fancy free." Hi-Y IQ German Club 2, 3. EIERN FAUBLE: Vern's a fellow liked by all, he's blond and hand- ome and very tall. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Biology Club 2, 3, Pres. 43 Cheer- leader 3, 4Q Track 4. WINIFRED FEENEY: Winnie's always smiling. EIICHARD FELLHAUER: Racing is his hobby. North Miami High, iami, Fla. 2, Lib 1, 2, 3, Editor 4. LIBBEY SE JIM FELTZ: Jimmy's a fellow that's liked by all, he's dark and handsome and plays football. Jones Jr. IQ Forum 3, Pres. 4g Dra- matics Club 2, 3, 43 Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3, 45 Fed. Basket- ball 4, jr.-Sr. Prom Com. 4Q Track 2, 3, 4. KENNETH FERGUSON: Kenny is very amusing to usg he never seems to fret or worry or fuss. PAT FIANDER: If Pat succeeds as well as she bowls, she will never have trouble in reaching her goals. Robinson Jr. rg Zets 3, 42 Y- Teens 2. ELMER FINK: In football Elmer is a Star, with his winning ways he's bound to go far. Jones Jr. IQ Q. D. 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 25 Engineers' Sergt.-at-Arms 2, 3, 4, Choir Treas. 4j Football, Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4: Track 3, 4- IOE FOSBENDER: Tall and handsome is this football ace: very few could take Joe's place. Q. D. 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4g Football, Re- serve 2, Varsity 3, 4Q Track 2, 3, 4j Fed. Basketball 4g Jr. Play Pub- licity Com., Sr. Memorial Com. SHIRLEY FRANK: Marriage will be the career for Shirley. BARBARA FRETZ: She loves to dance, she likes to knitg in a hos- pital hall she'1l do her bit. Y-Teens 3g G. A. A. 1, 2. IORS 194 PAT FIANDER ELMER FINK JOE FOSBENDER SHIRLEY FRANK BARBARA FRETZ 47 MARY FRIEND FLORENCE FULLER DONALD GAMMON JOHN GARLING DRUSCILLA GIBSON EQUILLA GIBSON HOMER GILBERT ROBERT GILLETTE BETTY GILTS MARTHA GLANZMAN MARY FRIEND: To be a nurse is her fine aim, we all hope Mary will gain fame. Fairfield Industrial High, Birmingham, Ala. rg Y- Teens 41 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. , FLORENCE FULLER: "To Beauty College and then I'll marry." DeVilbiss 1. DONALD GAMMON: His future's unknown, but he hopes to be a doctor. Robinson jr. I. JOHN GARLING: Mischief dances in this boy's eyes. Football Mgr. 2, 3. DRUSCILLA GIBSON: Her ambition is to be a beautician. Jones Jr. IQ Y-Teens 3, 4Q Biology Club 2, 3, 4. EQUILLA GIBSON: While in Libbey-a good scholar, after Libbey -a beauty parlor. Jones Jr. IQ Biology Club 2, 3, 4. HOMER GILBERT: They come no better than this "go-getter." Forum 2, 3, Sec. 45 Projection 1, 2, 33 Sr. Class Sergt.-at-Arms. ROBERT GILLETTE: Here's hoping Bob's decision will end as an M. D. Lee High, Jacksonville, Fla. 21 Hi-Y 3, 42 Chess Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Debate 43 Dramatics 3, 4: Projection IQ Buckeye Boys' Stateg Nat'l Honor 4. ' BETTY GILTS: She's one girl who's lots of fun, and yet she surelyw gets things done. Commercial Club 3, 45 G. A. A. 2. MARTHA GLANZMAN: To get an office position is Martha's de- sire, she surely will go higher and higher. Commercial Club 2, 3, 42 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. JOE GOATLEY: A happy lad and never blue, he tries to be sincere and true. Biology Club 2. JOANNE GOOD: A sweet and willing girl is she, a success in life she's sure to be. Phils 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4g Y-Teens 4Q Dramatics Club IQ Edelian Sr. Class Editor 4Q jr. Ring Com., Sr. Cowboy Round-up Com.: Deans' Aid 2, 3, 4: Red Cross rg Nat'l Honor 4. BETTY GREEN: We wish her luck and happiness too, because soon after Libbey, she'll say "I do." Central Catholic 1, 2. DORIS GRENIER: Off to Business College Doris will go!!! Jones Jr. 1. DONALD GREY: Always honest and sincere in everything he does. LIBBEY IIOR 194 JOE GOATLEY JOANNE GOOD BETTY GREEN DORIS GRENIER DONALD GREY 48 FRED GROSSMAN DICK GRYZBOWSKI FRANK GWODZ GILBERT HAAS MARY ANN HAMANN LEO HAMILTON BILL HANEY CHARLES HARRINGTON JOHN HARROLD FRANCES HARRIS FRED GROSSMAN: Fate will decide his future! Forum 2, 3, Sergt.- at-Arms 43 Hy-Y 1, Sergt.-at-Arms 2, 31 Spanish Club 23 Tennis 4. DICK GRZYBOWSKI: He's always making people gay. Hi-Y I. FRANK GWODZ: Handsome and tall, Bud's a friend to all. Hi-Y 3, 43 Projection 1, 2, 3, 43 Lib 1, Asst. Editor 2, 3, Editor 45 Track 1, 2Q Cheerleader 3, 4Q Sr. Class Play, Publicity Com.3 Buckeye Boys' State. GILBERT HAAS: To join the army is his ambition. MARY ANN HAMANN: Beautiful hair! Beautiful eyes! Beautiful Mary! Peries 1, 2, 3, Chaplain 43 Y-Teens 23 Red Cross 23 Edelian Class Editor 4. LEO HAMILTON: Music is his specialty. BILL HANEY: "Wild Bill" is always gayg someday he'll go the army way. Elyria, Ohio 1. CHARLES HARRINGTON: A friend to all, both great and small. JOHN HARROLD: This outdoor man someday will be a game war- den in the field of forestry. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4. FRANCES HARRIS: In radio, dramatics, or what have you3 Fran's always there, with a zest to do. Phils 2, jr. Censor 3, Corres. Sec. 42 Y-Teens Pres. 2, 4: Biology Club 22 Debate Club 43 Sr. Announce- ment Com.3 Nat'1 Honor, 4. MYRTLE HARTFORD: "Myrt's" smiling blue eyes are heavenly. Jones Jr. IQ Zets 3, 45 Home Ec. 33 Crystal 45 Sr. Play Com. KENNETH HARTMAN: Girls are his desire, he will admit, with them he'll always make a hit. Cross Country 43 Track 3, 4. NORMAN HARVEY: His hidden talent will burst forth as he ma- tures. ALFRED HATTERY: Mischief and Al both go together. jones Jr. IQ Football Reserve ZQ Projection Club 2, 3, 43 Band I, 2, 3. WILLIAM HAUDEN: He plans to make radio his life work, and ,from this plan he'll never shirk. Jones Jr. 1. MYRTLE HARTFORD KENNETH HARTMAN NORMAN HARVEY ALFRED HATTERY WILLIAM HAUDEN JEAN HAURI HELEN JEAN HAUSER ETHEL HAWTHORNE CARLTON HECKROTTE JOE HEER JO ANN HEIN WILLIAM HELTEBRAKE CAROLINE HESLET MARILYN HEUERMAN RICHARD HEUERMAN JEAN HAURI: Charming and wise, this Winsome young lady will go to Bowling Green. Y-Teens 2, 3, Treas. 4Q Nat'l Honor 4. HELEN JEAN HAUSER: Music will make her career a lovely and a famous'one! Nat'l Honor 4, Spanish 2, 32 French 4. ETHEL HAWTHORNE: She is shy and reserved and efficient too! Sumner High, Kansas City, Kansas 23 Y-Teens 4Q Commercial Club I. CARLTON HECKROTTE: He plans to go to college to get a load of knowledge. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Chess Club I, 2. JOE HEER: "I'll See You In My Dreams" is one of Joe's favorite themes. Cross Country 3, Co-Captain 4. JO ANN HEIN: To Medical College she will go to fix the patients up just so. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4g Biology Club 2, 3, 4Q Sr. Play Prompter, Nat'1 Honor 4. WILLIAM HELTEBRAKE: He likes to swim and to read. Q. D. 4, Biology 4g Football, Reserve 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4. CAROLINE HESLET: She will never never shirk for a good office job will be her work. Jones Jr. IQ Commercial Club 3, 4. MARILYN HEUERMAN: With Marilyn's intelligence and charm, LIBBEY she's sure to succeed. Nat'l Honor 3, 4g Classical Honor 2, 3, 43 Phils 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 42 Y-Teens Corres. Sec. 25 Dean's Office 2, 3, 4. RICHARD HEUERMAN: Fishing and boating are his favorites, and we know Dick is a good sport. Hi-Y 1, Chaplain 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Projection IQ German Club 2, .31 Chess Club 3g Dramatics 45 Jr. Play Com., Basketball 1, Reserve 2, Nat'l Honor 4. IDA MAE HIRAUYE: Ida's off for a business career, to all who know her she's very dear. Jones Jr. rg Y-Teens 3, 4g Commercial Club 4. LOUISE HOECHERL: Busy, busy Louise will be a busy, busy sec- retary. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4Q German Club I, 2, Pres. 3g Nurse's Aid 3. BETTY HOLTGRIEVE: With her auburn hair and eyes of green, she is the answer to everyone's dream. Y-Teens 2, 3, Chaplain 4Q Classical League 2j Dramatics 3, Red Cross I, V. Pres. 35 jr.-Sr. Play, Publicity Com. EUGENE HOJNACKI: A friend to all he meets! CHARLES LYLE HOOPER: One of Libbey's ever smiling cheer leaders. Biology Club 23 German Club ZQ Dramatics 4Q Cheerleader-J 3, 43 Senior Play. IOR 194 IDA MAE HIRAUYE LOUISE HOECHERL BETTY HOLTGRIEVE EUGENE HOJNACKI LYLE HOOPER 50 EVELYN HOPKINS BETTY HOWARD LOIS HOWE JERRY HUEBNER DONNA HUEPENBECKER E JACQUELINE HUGH JENNIE HULS LOUIS HUNT MARY HUNTLEY SHIRLEY HUTTON EVELYN HOPKINS: Throughout her lifeishe will always be tops. BETTY HOWARD: Full of mischief, full of fun, bubbling with hap- piness, Betty's the one. Nat'1 Honor 3, 4Q Zets 3, Censor and His- torian 4: Y-Teens 2, Treas. 3, 4, Commercial Club 3: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Activities Dept. 2, 3, 4j Edelian 3, Advertising Mgr. 4g Jr. Prom Com. 3: Sr. Class Sec. Treas. LOIS HOWE: This charming girl with hair so red, will be a sten- ographer, so she said. Y-Teens 4. JERRY HUEBNER: Oh, that man! Hi-Y I, 2, 3, 4: Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, Debate 2: Football rg Jr. and Sr. Play Com. DONNA HUEPENBECKER: Lots of vim, vigor, and vitality! Home Ee. 1, 2. JACQUELINE HUGH: T. U. or marriage-what will it he? Y- Teens 2, Spanish Club 2, 3: Red Cross 2: G. A. A. 1. JENNIE HULS: Pretty blond hair, pretty blue eyes combine with brains to take the prize. Phils 2, 3, 45 Y-Teens 2, Council Rep. 3, 4: Biology Club 2, V. Pres. 35 F. T. A. V. Pres. 43 Lib 35 Crystal 2, 3, Co-Editor in Chief 4: jr. Play Com.: Sr. Play, Nat'l Honor 4. LIBBEY SE LOUIS HUNT: Louis is surely a regular guy! MARY HUNTLEY: "Do1l's" hopes are aimed at being a dietician. SHIRLEY HUTTON: With hair of black and eyes to match, a handsome beau sheis sure to catch. GLENN IRWIN: Verv few are both handsomeand intelligent. Nat'l Honor 3, Pres. 42 Hi-Y 1, 2, Sec. Treas. 3 and 42 Chess 3: Crystal, Sports Editor 4: Stationer's Desk 3, 4. SHIRLEY JAY: Oh, so shy! Oh, so sweet! A truer friend you'll never meet. Zets 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 43 Dramatics Club I, 2, 3, Rec. Sec. 4, G. A. A. 3, 45 Activities Dept. 2, 3, 4: Edelian 3, 41 Jr. Ring Com., jr.-Sr. Prom Com.: Nat'l Honor 4. ELAINE JEAKLE: She'll someday wear a nurse's crown and pace long corridors up and down. CHARLES JOHNS: As a friend, as well as an athlete, Carl is tops with us. Forum 4, Football, Reserve 1, 2, Varsity 3, 4: Track I, 4. NANCY JOHNSON: No one would guess how gay she really is. French 3. 1011 194 .. 4 GLENN IRWIN SHIRLEY JAY ELAINE JEAKLE CHARLES JOHNS NANCY JOHNSON 51 DAVID KACZALA BONNIE KAMPER NORMA JEAN KASTEN MARY KATHERINE KATZ ISABELLE KAZMAIER , FRANK KILLIAN DAVID KING WILLIAM KIRKENDALL JOHN KIRKPATRICK RAE KITCHEN DAVID KACZALA: With his pep, he makes a loyal Libbey cheer- leader. Central Catholic High rg Hi-Y 3, 4g Projection 2, V. Pres. 3, 41 Cheerleader 3, 43 Track 2Q Sr. Play Com. BONNIE KAMPER: You'll always find Bonnie where depend- ability and sportsmanship count. Jones Jr. IQ Commercial Club 3, 4. NORMA JEAN KASTEN: How can one girl have so much pep and energy? MARY KATHERINE KATZ: To win a scholarship is her aim, to study music to bring her fame. Peries 1, 2, 3, Corres. Sec. 4Q Edelian Club Editor, Nat'l Honor 4. ISABELLE KAZMAIER: We know "Issy" makes a good mariner. FRANK KILLIAN: Frank wants to get married and rear a family. Jones Jr. IQ Biology Club 4. DAVID KING: He's happy when he's hunting. Robinson Jr. 1. WILLIAM KIRKENDALL: Leaving Libbey will be a loss, but Bill has hopes of being his own boss. Jones Jr. 1. LIBBE'Y SE JOHN KIRKPATRICK: A great musician he will be some day. Projection 1. 2, 3, 4. RAE KITCHEN: This lad never really frowns. Architects 3, 4. DONALD KLEIN: Red's undecided about his career-college or navy? Track 3, 4Q Cross Country 4. BARBARA KLEMPNER: Barb's a girl that we all missg but we know she'll be happy in wedded bliss. jones Jr. rg Zets 3, 4. RICHARD KLOEPPEL: Dick would like to spend the rest of his life hunting, playing football, and fishing. Jones Jr. r. NANCY KLUETER: Libbey's Brown-eyed Susan. Zets 2, 3, 43 Sr. Play Com. RICHARD KLEUTER: "Happy am I, from care I'm free, why aren't they all contented like me?" jones jr. 1. IOR 194 DONALD KLEIN BARBARA KLEMPNER RICHARD KLOEPPEL NANCY KLEUTER RICHARD KLEUTER 52 JOSEPH KOCH DELORES KOEHLER CARL KOWALSKI ROBERT KOWALSKI PATRICIA KRALL PHYLLIS KRAMER KENNETH KRAMP BONNIE JANE KRAUSS LEROY KROGGEL WILLIAM KUHMAN JOSEPH KOCH: We hope that Joe's dream of a small business of 'his own will come true. Jones Jr. 1. DELORES KOEHLER: Success to Delores in whatever she under- takes! CARL KOWALSKI: Football, brains, and ability, too, Carl's a fel- low who will always come through. Robinson Jr. IQ Q. D. 3, 45 Hi- Y 2,.3Q Track 2, SQ Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3, 45 Sr. Banquet Com., Nat'1 Honor 4. ROBERT KOWALSKI: Tall, dark and handsome! Robinson Jr. 1. PATRICIA KRALL: Her kindness to all will long be remem- bered in Libhey's halls. Zets 1, 2, 3, 4g Classical League 23 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Pres. 41 Jr.-Sr. Prom Com. 4Q Nat'l Honor 4. PHYLLIS KRAMER: Phyllis will soon be a Florence Nightingale. Jones Jr. IQ Dramatics Club 4Q G. A. A. 21 Sr. Play Com. KENNETH KRAMP: Keen, clever Kenny! Forum 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4Q Engineers 1, V. Pres. 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4. BONNIE JANE KRAUSS: Everybody welcomes a sunny disposition. Zets 3, 41 Y-Teens 3, 45 G. A. A. 3, Jr. Playg Sr. Banquet Com. LIBBEY LEROY KROGGEL: Leroy's friendly way will always be an asset to him. WILLIAM KUHMAN: Happy-go-lucky is his own way, we know t'Bleech', will go far some day. Jones Jr. IQ Dramatics Club 45 Sr. Play. CLIFFORD KUJAWA: "Ku-ia" hopes for a college education at Notre Dame. Football Mgr. 1, ZQ Golf 4. JOHN KUJAWA: We know we'll have a team next year, but we won't have John to help us cheer. Central Catholic High IQ Cheer- leader 3, 4. ROBERT KUJDA: Bob's friendly smile will really be missed in Lib- bey's halls. Q. D. 3, 4Q Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3, 45 Basketball Reserve 3Q Baseball 3, 4. CAROL KUNSTBECK: A teacher of accordion I will be. Y-Teens 2, 3, Council Rep. 41 German Club 2, V. Pres. 3. JOYCE KURTH: To travel to South America is Joy's greatest am- bition. Sr. Play Com. IORS 194 CLIFFORD KUJAWA JOHN KUJAWA ROBERT KUJDA CAROL KUNSTBECK JOYCE KURTH S3 BETTY KUTZ RUTH LA BEAU RUTH LAJINESS DONNA LANGEL DOLLY LAYMAN JAMES LEDFORD ARLETTA LEDYARD RICHARD LEE LOIS LEFFEL ROBERT LEON BETTY KUTZ: Betty's pleasing way, as well as her pretty curly hair, are known to many. Glassboro High, New Jersey 1, 22 G. A. A. 3, 4: Band 4- RUTH LA BEAU: To work in an office is Ruth's desire, we're sure of this work she'll never tire. Nat'l Honor 3, 4, Peries 1, 2, 3, 4g Activities Dept. 2, 3, 4g Edelian 3, Circulation Mgr. 4. RUTH LAJINESS: Ruth's cute and full of fun, from the men she doesn't run. G. A. A. I. DONNA LANGEL: Bowling and skating are tops with her. Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4. DOLLY LAYMAN: We're sure music will play an important part in Do1ly's life. Y-Teens 2, G. A. A. 1, 2,, Band 1, 2. JAMES LEDFORD: To be a farmer and work with soil is his ambi- tion, for this he will toil. ARLETTA LEDYARD: Quiet and reserved, but sweet as can be, Arletta is lovely, we all agree. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Commercial Club 2, 3, 45 Crystal News Editor 4Q Nat'1 Honor 4. RICHARD LEE: A red-headed man is a right headed man! LOIS LEFFEL: Lois is sweet and liked by all but loved by one who LIBBEY plays football. Natil Honor 3, 4, Zets 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 42 Y-Teens 3: Dramatics Club 2, Corres. Sec. 3, 42 Jr. Ring Com., Jr.-Sr. Play Com., Student Council 4, Deans' Aide I, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT LEON: A radio speaker he hopes to be, but we'll have to wait and see. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club 3, V. Pres. 4, Nat'l Hon- or 4. ANNE LEPPERT: Witty and pretty, and lots of fun! Peries 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens Rec. Sec. 2, 3, 4, Classical League 21 Dramatics Club 4, Crystal 2, 3, Photography Editor 4, Jr. Ring Com., Sr. Banquet Com., Jr. Class Play, F. T. A. 3, Pres. 4, Nat'l Honor 4. NANCY LEU: To be a secretary is her desire, this position we hope she will acquire. Jones Jr. IQ Y-Teens 3, 4Q Commercial Club 3, 42 G. A. A. 4. BETTY LEVANS: Betty's future could not be finer, she plans to be a fashion designer. Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 4. FRED LEYDORF: With all of his brains, he'll go to college and make great gains. Jones Jr. IQ Nat'1 Honor 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, Sgt.-at- Arms 4, Engineers Club 2, 3, 4, Sr. Play Com. JEAN LINDSEY: What an essential part of business she will be, for Jean wants to be a secretary. Robinson Jr. 1. IOR 194 ANNE LEPPERT NANCY LEU BETTY LEVANS FRED LEYDORF JEAN LINDSAY 54 RUTH ANN LOCKWOOD DAVID LONG HERRAL LONG ROBERT LONGBERRY MELVIN LUETTKE CHARLES MCCLELLAND PHYLLIS MCCLUGGAGE JAMES MCGEEIN ALBERT MCILRATH De E,TTE MCKINSTRY RUTH ANNE LOCKWOOD: Of dancing and being a majorette "Lucky" is very fond. Y-Teens ZQ Spanish Club I, 2, 3Q Crystal 25 Majorette 4Q Red Cross 1. DAVID LONG: To get a job is this boy's aim. To "Babe" we wish all kinds of fame. HERRAL LONG: To tour the world's geography and record it in photography. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4Q Debate Sergt.-at-Arms 31 Track 2, 3, 4Q Cross Country 3, 45 Crystal Photographer 4. ROBERT LONGBERRY: A light heart lives long. Jones Jr. IQ Dra- matics Club 45 Sr. Play Com. MELVIN LUETTKE: I want to live a happily married life. CHARLES MCCLELLAND: Mac, who spends much time playing the piano, will soon to college go. Jones Jr. IQ Hi-Y IQ Football, Re- serves 1. PHYLLIS McCLUGGAGE: With a cute smile and eyes of brown, Phyllis never wears a frown. DON McDERMOTT fNot in Illustrationj: What a happy-go-lucky and wonderful fellow! JAMES MCGEEIN: To make a million and live like a king-that's Pat's desire. Central Catholic 1, 2, 3. ALBERT McILRATH: Mac's aim is to attend business college. DeETTE McKINSTRY: Dress designing may lead her to fame. Home Ec. 3, Pres. 45 F. T. A. 4. DONALD MCLAUGHLIN: His luck will bring him glory. Robinson Jr. I. BILL MCLUCKIE: Here we have a cheerful lad, always happy, never sad. MARILYN MALLETT: Joy in livingg joy in giving her best. Home Ec. 1, 2, 3, 4. JACKIE MANGAS: How many hearts have you broken with those great big beautiful blue eyes? Phils 1, 2, 3, Sr. Censor 41 Y-Teens 2. EILEEN MARGGRAF: Eileen's intelligence will lead her to great heights. Y-Teens 2, 3, Council Rep. 4Q German Club 2, Treas. 3g Nat'l Honor 4. LIBBEY 'IORS 194 DONALD MCLAUGHLIN WILLIAM McLUCKIE MARILYN MALLETT JACKIE MANGUS EILEEN MARGGRAF SS JOANNE MARTIN KATHRYN MARTIN PHYLLIS MARTIN RICHARD MARTIN ESTHER MATUSZYNSKI PATRICIA MEIDT HARRY MICHALEK LEONARD MIERZEJEWSKI ANN MILLER JOHN MILLER JOANNE MARTIN: Cutest, most popular, and full of fung a girl like Josie can't be outdone. Peries 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4, Y-Teens 2g Edelian Layout and Photography Editor, Sr. Play Program Com., Student Council 3. KATHRYN MARTIN: Soon after graduation Katie will be wearing a wedding ring. Jones Jr. IQ Zets 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, Home Ee. Club 3. PHYLLIS MARTIN: With her charm and actions so petite, we all think Phyllis is very sweet. Nat'l Honor 3, 43 Peries 1, 2, 3, 4, Y- Teens V. Pres. 2 and 3, 43 Biology Club 1, 2, 3Q F. T. A. Treas. 4: Red Cross 1: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Activities Dept. 1, 2, 3, 43 Edelian 3, Circulation Mgr. 49 Cowboy Round-Up Com. 4. RICHARD MARTIN: A nicer guy we do not know, we wonder whether he'll make things go. Engineers 2, 3, 4: Football, Reserves 2, Varsity 3. ESTHER MATUSZYNSKI: "Bowling and dancing, that's my de- light." PATRICIA MEIDT: This girl has a smile for everyone. Jones Jr. IQ Y-Teens 2, 43 Dramatic Club 3, 4: Jr. Play Com. HARRY MICHALAK: "To college I want to go-but as yet, I do not know." Projection 2, Engineers 3, Treas. 4. L1BBEY SE LEONARD MIERZEJEWSKI: This music loving lad aspires to lead an orchestra: Band 3, 4. ANNE MILLER: Always on the go! Never, never slow! G. A. A. 2, 3, V. Pres. 33 Band 3, 4. JOHN MILLER: He will do well in his life,s vocation. FLORENCE MIXON: To study music or to be a stenographer. Which will it be? Walker County High IQ Y-Teens 3, 4, Commercial Club 4: G. A. A. 4. CLARA MOLLISON: She likes to bake, she likes to sew, but off to college she will go. Robinson Jr. 1. GERALD MOMSEN: Brown hair, blue eyes-Joe's a swell guy! Cross Country 3, 4. SARA LEE MOORE: Beautiful gowns of silk she'll make, and light and fluffy cakes she'l1 bake. Robinson Jr. 1: Canton, Miss. 2. PAULYNE MORGAN: From the famed House of Morgan goes another fine student to college. Zets 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 2, French Club Censor 3, Pres. 4. IOR 194 FLORENCE MIXON CLARA MOLLISON GERALD MOMSEN SARA LEE MOORE PAULYNE MORGAN 56 EDWARD MOSER ESTHER MUSZNSKI MILTON MYGATT PATRICIA NAGEL SAMUEL NAKAGAWA CAROL NELSON WALTER NIEZGODA DON NOETHEN BARBARA NORRIS AGNES O'HARA EDWARD MOSER: Hunting and fishing are Ed's favorite sports, his hobbies are of varied sorts. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 49 Sr. Play, Publicity Com. Co-Chairman. ESTHER MUSZNSKI: Blue-eyed "Shorty" loves to Skateg when going to the rink she's never late. MILTON MYGATT: On the drums he loves to p1ay9 we know he will be great some day. PATRICIA NAGEL: Pat's charming way and pleasing personality will always charm everyone. Jones Jr. IQ Y-Teens 2, 49 Dramatic Club 3, 49 Biology Club ZQ Jr. Play Com. SAMUEL NAKAGAWA: A court reporter he wants to beg he'll be a success, just wait and see. jones Jr. IQ Nat'l Honor 3, 4Q Q. D. 3, 4Q Hi-Y 2, 39 Reserve Basketball 3Q Sr. Play Program Com. CAROL NELSON: "How happy I will be attending college at 'B.G.' " Y-Teens 2, 3, Corr. Sec. 4. WALTER NIEZGODA: To play in an orchestra is his aimg we know that "Tony" will reach great fame. DON NOETHEN: He likes to work, he likes to danceg he couldn't do without romance. Engineers 2, 3, V. Pres. 4. LIBBEY SE BARBARA NORRIS: Barb plans to go to Bowling Green, where she will meet the man of her dreams. Home Ec. Club 4. AGNES O'HARA: Aggie is sweet and full of fung she is liked by everyoneg Nat'l Honor 4. JOHN OSBORN: Quiet, and shy, Jack's a swell guy! Projection 2, 3, 4- GERALD PALMER: Tops in football and basketball toog Jerry is a friend-good and true. Robinson Jr. IQ Hi-Y 1, 4g Football, Re- serves 2, Varsity 3, 49 Basketball, Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4Q Track 2, 3, 4g jr. Ring Com.9 Sr. Memorial Com. KATHRYN PARLETTE: Kathryn's smile brightens many lives each day. Y-Teens 2, Rec. Sec. 3, 4Q German Club 2, 39 Dramatic Club 3, 45 Sr. Play Program Com. Ch. LOIS PASCH: "A telephone operator I want to be and I will work industriouslyf' Y-Teens 2, 4Q Home Ee. Club 2, Reporter 3, 4. BOB PATCHEN: An all around guy with personality to spare. Jones Jr. IQ Hi-Y 4g Dramatics Club 3, 4Q Jr. Class Playg Sr. Class Play. IORS 194 JOHN OSBORN GERALD PALMER KATHRYN PARLETTE LOIS PASCI-I BOB PATCHEN 57 PAT PATRICK JACK PATTERSON VIVIAN PEARSON DIANA PENCHEFF LORRAINE PERKINS ROBERT PETERS VIRGINIA PETERS NANCY PETSCH BILL PHALEN PAUL PHILLIPS PAT PATRICK: She may be short, but we don't care, because we know she's always fair. Peries 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 4, German Club 3, Sr. Announcement Com. JACK PATTERSON: With his cheery smile and brown hair, Jack is welcome anywhere. Q. D. 2, 3, Vice-President 4, Football, Reserves 2, Varsity 3, Basketball, Freshman 1, Reserve 2, 3, Varsity 4Q Track 3, 4- VIVIAN PEARSON: I want to be a teacher of elementary schools. Hayes Jr. High, Youngstown, Ohio IQ Y-Teens 4, F. T. A. 4, G. A. A. 2, 3, 4- DIANA PENCHEFF: I'm happy, peppy, full of glee! Is there a better way to be? Waite 1, 2, Zets 2, 35 Y-Teens 3, Spanish Club, V. Pres. 3. LORRAINE PERKINS: To study stenography is her aim, with her ways she'll rise to fame. Roosevelt High IQ Y-Teens 4, G. A. A. 4. ROBERT PETERS: Bob is modest about his style, many have fallen for his smile. Forum 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 42 German 2, Track 2, 3, 4, Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3, 4. VIRGINIA PETERS: Lucky, lucky as can be. She has brains plus personality. Nat'l Honor 3, V. Pres. 45 Zets 2, 3, Chaplain 4, F. T .A. 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 41 Jr. Class Play Com. IBBEY NANCY PETSCH: She's blond and pretty. Zets 1, 2, 3, 4, Cowboy Round-up Com. BILL PHALEN: From work he'll never shirk. Jones jr. 1. PAUL PHILLIPS: Where's a fellow nicer than Paul? He's tops in looks, personality, and football. Q. D. 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y I, 2, 3, 4, Foot- ball, Reserve 2, Varsity 3, 4, Basketball, Freshman 1, Reserve 2, 3, Track 3, 4, Jr.-Sr. Prom. Com. 3, Student Council 3. VIRGINIA PIDDOCK: A cheery office girl some day. Lincoln Jr. High, Monroe, Mich. 1. MARIAN PINDOLEY: Libbey's popular majorette, what a good husband she's bound to get. Spanish 2, V. Pres. 42 Majorette 2, 3, 42 G. A. A. 1, 2, F. T. A. 4, Y-Teens 2. JACK PISTILLI: jack's pride and joy is his car, add his ambition and he should go far. BETTY PITTENGER: A college coed she will be, welcome to any university. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4j Sr. Class Play, Sound Affects. GLORIA PIZZA: Gloria is bound to win glories unknown. Phils 1, 2, 3, 4, Y-Teens 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club Sec.-Treas. 4, Edelian, Fac- ulty Editor 4. IOR 194 VIRGINIA PIDDOCK MARIAN PINDOLEY JACK PISTILLI BETTY PITTENGER GLORIA PIZZA 58 LEO POENICKE SUZANNE POST MILDRED POWELL ROBERT PRIEST YVONNE PRIOR DONALD PROUDFOOT SHIRLEY PUTBRESE DONALD PYLE JACK QUINLIVAN BETTY RAMSEY MARGARET PLOTT: Here's a gal from the South and West, who will always try to do her best. Covington Sr. High, Covington, Va. IQ Sacramento High, Sacramento, Calif. 2, 3. CNot in illustrationj LEO POENICKE: What a wonderful fellow Lee is, leadership, personality, looks-are all his. Forum 2, 3, V. Pres. 45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Engineers 3, 43 Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3, 4Q Jr.-Sr. Prom Com. 32 Sr. Class Pres., Natl. Honor 4. SUZANNE POST: Posty's future will be sublimeg working along the radio line. Burnham High IQ Woodward 21 Sr. Play Com. 3, 4. MILDRED POWELL: Millie has yet to discover what her future will uncover. Robinson Jr. IQ Y-Teens 3, 4. ROBERT PRIEST: Only Bob knows what his future will be. YVONNE PRIOR: This gay brunette has no plans as yet. Y-Teens 43 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. DONALD PROUDFOOT: With skill in his fingers, creation in his mind, Don will be the finest designer the world will find. Engineers 3, 4- SHIRLEY PUTBRESE: Shirleyis happy and friendly way is always pleasing to us. Home Ec. Club I, 2, 3, 4. LIBBEY DON PYLE: "My plans will not be tarried for I want to get mar- ried." Forum 3, 41 Hi-Y 43 Track 4. Jones Jr. 1. JACK QUINLIVAN: Where is there a more popular fellow than Jack? Q.D. 3, 4j Cross Country IQ Football Mgr. 2, 3, 45 Edelian 3, 4. BETTY RAMSEY: Good luck to you in all your plans! ERNEST RAY: To work with his dad are the plans of this lad. THOMAS REES: In whatever he undertakes we wish Tom success. Football, Reserve 2. RUTH REICHARDT: Ruthie will some day a stenographer be. Nat'l Honor 3, Sec.-Treas. 45 Zets 3, Historian and Censor 4g Y-Teens 25 Commercial Club 2, 3, 45 Athletic Office 2, 3, Activities Mgr. 45 Edelian 3, Ass't Circulation Mgr. 4, Ass't Circulation 3, 4. JERRY REITER: His friends are plentiful. Q. D. 3, 45 Hi-Y ZQ Football, Reserve 1, 2, Varsity 3, 42 Tennis 3. ONALEE REMUSAT: Her hair is dark, her eyes are brown, this smiling lassie gets around. Home Ec. I, 2, 35 G. A. A. 1. lORj ,19e4 ERNEST RAY THOMAS REES RUTH REICHARDT GERALD REITER ONALEE REMUSAT 59 , PATRICIA RICE ROBERT RIDDLE DOROTHY RIDGE HELEN RITTER GRACE ROBINSON TOM ROGERS ROSEMARY ROMEO LEVEEDA ROSE ROSE ROSINSKI BETTY ROTHAAR PATRICIA RICE: This girl can really bowl! Allegheny High, Mary- land 1, Whitney Vocational 3. ROBERT RIDDLE: Bob is full of pep and vim: Sailing and hunting rate high with him. DOROTHY RIDGE: Swimming, ice skating, dancing, and dates. What more could you want? Red Cross 21 G. A. A. 1, 2. HELEN RITTER: "Red" doesn't plan to marry3 she plans to be a secretary. Commercial Club 2, 3, Sec. 43 G. A. A. 2, 45 Sr. Play Com., Natil Honor 4. GRACE ROBINSON: "I'm going to dance my way through life." G. A. A. I. TOM ROGERS: Tom has always done his part3 now he wants to study art. German Club 3. ROSEMARY ROMEO: A sweet disposition and a pleasing person- ality! Y-Teens 4. LAVEEDA ROSE: Intelligence plus ambition are a fine team. Jones Jr. IQ Nat'l Honor 3, 43 Latin Classical League 2, 33 Y-Teens 33 Bi- ology Club 2, 33 Red Cross IQ G. A. A. 2, 33 Crystal 3, Feature Edi- tor 4. ROSE ROSINSKI: 'Tm looking over a four-leaf clover!" Robinson jr. IQ Home Ec. 3, 4. BETTY ROTHHAAR: "Sailing over the water blue is what Betty likes to do." Fostoria High School, Fostoria, Ohio IQ Lykens High School, Lykens, Ohio 23 F. T. A. 4. BARBARA RUCH: With her lovely smile and eyes of blue, we know her dreams will all come true. Peries 1, 2, 3, 4Q Y-Teens 2, 4Q Ger- man Club 31 Red Cross rg Edelian Class Editor, 4. JANET RUMMELL: She keeps trim because she's full of vigor and vim. Jones Jr. 1. JOANNE RUTH: Her sleekness and her ability to dance all add up to put the boys in a trance. Peries 1, 2, 3, 43 Y-Teens 2: Sr. Play Corn. ROBERT RYAN: Brawn and energy make this man. Football 1, 2. JACK RYNN: Red hair and temper, with devilment to matchg Jack's full of fun and would be a good catch. Central Catholic IQ Q. D. 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 42 Red Cross 23 Dramatics Club 2, 3, 43 Football, Re- serve 2, Varsity 3, 4Q Res. Basketball 3g Track 2, 3, 43 Fed. Basket- ball 4. LIBBEY NIOR 194 BARBARA RUCH JANET RUMMELL JOANNE RUTH ROBERT RYAN JACK RYNN 60 EILEEN SABORSKI ZOE ANN SALSBEERY JOAN SANTELLI BOB SARCHIZ ' ALBERT SAWYER i BOB SCHAUB LOIS SCHMIDT EDWARD SCHRINER DOROTHY SCHUDEL JOAN SCHULTZ EILEEN SABORSKI: A friendly smile and a friendly way. ZOE ANN SALSBERRY: This pert little girl with eyes of green, soon at Miami will be seen. Zets 1, 2, 3, 4Z Y-Teens 41 Spanish Club, Pres. 4. JOANNE SANTELLI: To Michigan she'd like to roam to buy a cottage to call her home. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4g Home Ec. Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Red Cross, Sec.-Treas. 2, 3, 4. BOB SARCHIZ: Co-Captain of our football team-Bobby really is a dream. Q. D. 2, 3, 4j Football, Reserve 1, Varsity 2, 3, Co-Capt. 45 Basketball 1, 2, Varsity 3, 42 Baseball 2, 3, 4Q Track 1. ALBERT SAWYER: We know that Albert will be a success in med- ical school. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 41 Classical Honor, Treas. 3, 45 Biology Club 3, 45 Chess Club 2, 35 Nat'l Honor 4. BOB SCHAUB: A machinist he would like to be, to build new things for you and me. Jones Jr. 1. LOIS SCHMIDT: A nurse or doctor she wants to be, in order to help humanity. Zets 3, 45 Y-Teens 2, 3, V. Pres. 45 Biology Club 2, 3, 4Q Crystal 3, Asst. Editor 45 Sr. Announcement Com.5 Nurse's Aide 3, 45 Nat'l Honor 4. EDWARD SCHRINER: This blond tall fellow is surely a welcome sight to all. LIBBEY DOROTHY SCHUDEL: Lots of luck in your nursing career! Y- Teens 4: Biology Club 25 G. A. A. IQ Sr. Play Com. JOAN SCHULTZ: She may be small but she surely is sweet5 she will always be able to overcome defeat. Biology Club 2. BETTY SCHUMAKER: A nurse with a sense of humor is a tonic indeed! Jones Jr. IQ Dramatics Club 4: Sr. Play Com. SUZANNE SEARS: Suzy's a girl who can't be beatg she's pretty and peppy and, oh, so sweet! Peries 1, 2, 3, Treas. 45 Y-Teens, Chaplain 25 Spanish Club 1, 25 Edelian Editor-in-Chief 45 Jr. Prom Com.5 Sr. Memorial Com.5 Nat'l Honor 4. JANET SEEMAN: Here's to a girl with pep and vimg in life Janet is bound to win. Robinson Jr. IQ Phils 3, Chap. 45 French Club 2, Treas. 31 Natil Honor 4. LOIS SEIBOLD: Soon to be a coed at Ohio State, her ingenuity will determine her fate. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4. WAYNE SEPPLER: Here's a fellow who will really succeed in life. Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Classical Honor 25 Forum 45 Hi-Y 1, Sec. 2, Pres. 3, V. Pres. 45 Engineers Club 3, 45 Jr. Play Com.5 Sr .Announcement Com. IOR 194 BETTY SCHUMAKER SUZANNE SEARS JANET SEEMAN LOIS SEIBOLD WAYNE SEPPELER 61 AUDREY SHEEHAN MARIE SHEEHY CAROL SHELT RICHARD SHIRK EVELYN SHORTER 1 Sl 3 5 JUDY SHUNK BERNARD SIMON ADELE SMITH RICHARD SMITH RIER SMITH AUDREY SI-IEEHAN: Quiet and friendly and liked by all. MARIE SHEEHY: Her ability to act can't be surpassed. CAROL SHELT: Carol's charming way will really take her places. Jones Jr. IQ Y-Teens 35 Home Ec. Club 3. RICHARD SHIRK: Never a dull moment in this boy's life: never a worry, care or strife. DeVilbiss 1, 2, 31 Dramatics Club 4. EVELYN SHORTER: To her belongs distinctions of many kinds. -R-ciuinson Jr. IQ G. A. A. 2, 4. JUDY SHUNK: Judy's surely a lot of fun, her spreading joy is never done. Y-Teens 29 Dramatics Club 1, 2: G. A. A. I, 2: Edelian Associate Editor 45 Nat'1 Honor 4. BERNARD SIMON: "Pattern or die making will be my undertaking." Central Catholic High IQ Architects 3, Treas. 4. ADELE SMITH: Adele is one of the cutest and sweetest girls we know. Robinson Jr. 1: Y-Teens 45 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4. LIBBEY RICHARD SMITH: He keeps on the sunny side of life. Central High, Charlotte, N. C. 1: Architects 3, 4. RIER SMITH: Good at athletics and a friend to all, this fellow's really on the ball. Basketball 1. ROBERT SMITH: Bob's a boy sure to succeed, he's quiet bla smart and can take the lead! Rocky River High IQ Forum 3, 45 Hi- 2, 3, 4: Latin Club 25 Football IQ Jr. Prom Com. Chairman: Cowboy Round-Up Chairman: Student Council Pres. 4: Nat'l Honor 4. ROGER SMITH: Witty and wise with big brown eyes. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: Lib 4. WILLIAM SMITH: Calling Doctor Smith! Jones Jr. IQ Football Reserve 2. BEVERLY SNYDER: True blue, she's willing to do her share! Zets 3, 4. JOAN SNYDER: It's this gir1's aim to love the life that's colorful and free. Red Cross 2. IOR 194 s I ROBERT SMITH RODGER SMITH WILLIAM SMITH BEVERLY SNYDER JOAN SNYDER 62 THEODOSIA SORIANO CAROL SPANGLER JOHN SPENCE JIM STAMBAUGH MARY JANE STANDISH l JOANNA STEIN MARY STEIN AUDREY STEVENS JEANNE STEWART STANLEY STEWART THEODORSIA SORIANO: Although small and gentle, she is mighty in the mental field. Robinson Jr. IQ Nat'l Honor 3, 4g Y-Teens 4: Spanish Club 3: G. A. A. 2, 4. CAROL SPANGLER: A sweet gal with plenty ofpep. Jones Jr. I1 Commercial Club 2, 3, Reporter 4Q Edelian, Senior Class Editor 4: Nat'l Honor 4. JOHN SPENCE: For he's a jolly good fellow. JIM STAMBAUGH: Handsome, strong with intellect galore, we'll remember him on the football field forever more. Q. D. 45 Hi-Y 1, V. Pres. 2, 3, 45 German Club ZQ Engineers 2, 3, 4: Baseball 3, 45 Football, Reserve 2, Varsity 3, 4Q Senior Prom. Com., Ch., Jr. Class Sgt.-at-Arms, Nat'l Honor 4. MARY JANE STANDISH: Mary's friends will always say they like her better day by day. Jones Jr. 1. JOANNA STEIN: That sparkle in her eye attracts one special guy. Peries 2, 3, 4g Y-Teens 2, 3, 4Q Edelian, Club Editor 45 F. T. A. 3, Parliamentarian 43 Jr. Class Play Com. MARY STEIN: She is forever ready to do her part, but ready for- ever from the start. Parker High, Chicago, Ill. IQ Nurse's Aide 4: Y-Teens 3, 4. LIBBEY SE AUDREY STEVENS: To marry her "One and Only" is her only future. Jones Jr. 1. JEANNE STEWART: Jeanne reminds us of peaches and creamg she's shy and nice, and, oh, what a dream. Phils 1, 2, 3, Treas. 45 Y-Teens 2, 4. STANLEY STEWART: Vim and vitality and fun to spare, Stan's a fellow with never a care. Ohio Military Institute 2j Hi-Y 1, 3, 42 Crystal Sports Editor 3, 43 Jr. and Sr. Class Plays, Properties Com., Cowboy Round-Up Com., Nat'l Honor 4. MARY STOCKS: Mary wants to increase her knowledge so after graduation she will go to college. Jones Jr. IQ Y-Teens 2, 3, 4. NANCY STRANG: This talented majorette will go far in her danc- ing, we'll bet. Zets 1, 2, 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4Q G. A. A. 2, Majorette 2, 3, 4: Band 3, Sec.-Treas. 4. EDNA STRONG: Some lucky employer will have this stenographer. Jones Jr. IQ Commercial Club 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4. DOROTHY SUHR: A pretty smile of this pretty girl really puts the boys in a whirl. Y-Teens, Pres. 22 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3. ADOLPH SUNDLING: Because everyone likes him he'll never be caught out on a limb. IOR 194 MARY STOCKS NANCY STRANG EDNA STRONG DOROTHY SUHR ADOLPH SUNDLING 63 DON SWANSON MARTHA SWERT OREATHA SYPH SYLVIANNE TAYLOR DONALD THORNTON R i l E ? 5 . z NANCY THULL SHIRLEY TOLAND HAROLD TOLLES STEVE TRYC JAMES TURNER DON SWANSON: He's cute and crazy so they say, but crazy in an extra special way. Q. D. 42 French Club 21 Golf 45 Fed. Basketball 4. MCARTHA SWERT: We hope her marriage will be happy for many a ay. OREATHA SYPH: A beauty operator she hopes to beg we know she'll do the job successfully. Robinson jr. IQ G. A. A. 2. SYLVIANNE TAYLER: Good in sports and good in looks, she's also pretty fine in books. DONALD THORNTON: To his future I'll give a clueg he'l1 soon be sailing o'er the ocean blue. Jones Ir. rg Golf I. NANCY THULL: Aimable, clever, witty, and wise, if this girl suc- ceeds it will be no surprise. jones Jr. rg Biology Club 2Q Spanish Club 3, 4j French Club 4. SHIRLEY TOLAND: "I will work and win." Y-Teens 2, Home Ee. Club 2Q Commercial Club 3, 4g G. A. A. 2. LIBBEY HARRY TOLLES: College is his aim to reach the highest fame. Central Catholic High 1, 2. STEVE TRYC: Quiet and shy, a very nice guy! Hi-Y 2, 3, 4Q Archij tects Sec. 3, V. Pres. 4. JAMES TURNER: Tall and mighty and never flighty! Robinson Jr. 1. SHIRLEY UFER: Always happy, always gay, she's so sweet in every way. Crystal 4. HAROLD VANDERLUIT: His quiet and friendly manner is known to all. Jones Jr. 1. SALLY VANYO: Sally, with eyes so very green, would like to view a Parisian scene. Y-Teens 23 Red Cross 22 G .A. A. 2, 3, 4. RICHARD VEITCH: There's a certain twinkle in his eye that makes us know he's quite a guy. FRANCES VORDERBURG: Her eyes can make your heart skip a beatg that's because she is so sweet. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4. IOR 1948 i 3 E SHIRLEY UFER HAROLD VANDERLUIT SALLY VANYO RICHARD VEITCH FRANCES VORDERBURG 4 fm Q, 2 DELORES WAGNER JOANNE WAGNER JACK WAINWRIGHT ROSEMARIE WALCZAK GENEVA WARE DONALD WARNKE JAMES WATSON GERALDINE WEATHERBY LOIS WEBER GLENN WENZ DELORES WAGNER: Delores's plans are to enter the business field. Nat'l Honor 3, 4g Y-Teens 2. JOANNE WAGNER: "I love life and I want to live the carefree way." Jones Jr. IQ Y-Teens 2. JACK WAINWRIGHT: Small but rnighty. Q. D. 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 1, Pres. 2, 3, 43 Student Counc'l 1, 2, 3, 4g Football, Reserves 1, 2, Var- sity 3, 43 Track SQ Sr. Announcement Com.g Jr. Class Pres., Nat'l Honor 4. ROSEMARIE WALCZAK: "A nurse or an M. D. I hope to bei' Whitney Vocational 2. GENEVA WARE: We wish her luck and success in the future. DON WARNKEE: To be a draftsman or an engineer will complete Don's plan for a fine career. Jones Jr. 1. JIM WATSON: jim's' a fellow whose really "rect", his collection of records can't be beat. Forum 3, 42 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4Q Golf 1, 23 Edelian Sports Editor 42 Jr. Play Program Com., Cowboy Round-Up Com. LIBBE GERALDINE WEATHERLY: Jerry will make a good beautician. Robinson jr. 1. LOIS WEBER: "To work in an office is my aim, and possibly rise to greater fame." Y-Teens 2. GLENN WENZ: Agriculture will play an important part in Glenn's future. MARY WENZEL: Mary has dreams of becoming a singer. Y-Teens 4Q Home Ec. Club 2, Treas. 3, 4. DON WERNER: A little tough guy with lots of spark! DON WESSENDORF: "Dutch" is bound to go far in that sharp little car. Football 1, 2. JERRY WESTLICK: "I will stroll down life's way, I have no plans from day to day." Jones jr. IQ Dramatics Club 41 Sr. Class Play Stage Crew. DONALD WHITE: "Millions of houses I will design so that Amer- ica's living may be gracious and fine." Hyde Park High, Chicago, Ill. rg Architects Treas. 3, Pres. 4. IOR 194 MARY WENZEL DON WERNER DONALD WESSENDORF GERALD WESTLICK DONALD WHITE NOEL WILCOX JAMES WILKINSON YVONNE WILLEMS ROSE MARY WILLHARDT BERNARD WILLIAMS RICHARD WILLIAMS GEORGE WILSON RUTH WOHLFORT NOEL WILCOX: To preach the gospel to all men is his desire. Rob- inson Jr. I. JAMES WILKINSON: After graduation day, jim prefers the Navy. Biology Club 3, 4. 3 YVONNE WILLEMS: Though skating is a sport she enjoys, we know she is a hit with many of the boys. Y-Teens 42 Home Ec. Club 23 3! 4' ROSE MARY WILLHARDT: Rosie's future includes working and getting married. Swanton 1. LIBBEY SE BERNARD WILLIAMS: His quiet and reserved manner hide that twinkle in his eg e. Jones Jr. IQ Football Reserve 2. RICHARD WILLIAMS: Dick's a very handsome ladg he plans tc be a draftsman grad. Jones Jr. IQ Engineers 3, 4. GEORGE WILSON: George is really tops with usg he's a fellow yor can always trust. Jones Jr .Ig Engineers 3, 4g Hi-Y 1. l doesn'1 RUTH WOHLFORT: To 'zB.G." or "Miami" Ruth is bound new adventures will be found? Nat'1 Honor 3, 4Q Peries 3, 42 Y-Teen Treas. 2, 3, 4Q Edelian Club Editor 4Q Deans' Aide 2, 3Q F. T. A. 3 Sec. 4j Jr. Play Com. ...ut ., i 1 9 . . . 2 A " " '1"1 4 lf' .44 --A -'Kr A s 'N '- V , ' . 1' K . Q . . , . ,. ., . an -- X yw X . l X .V 4 ui - N V2.6 Q N' .ix ' f R 4 i T A yi ite ip , 3 3, 1? I A 1. JJM Q ww. .K .rf up . . s.. i 3 . 1 at . I 2 '- 3. cv ii.g I M f Q.. if ' W G if . -. 1 .gi Wxiiit., I + , . . I il ' 'giii lfif - fe ' X ' X . if 2 Q- . -1-la. me ' 'L 4 Neiggfw 1 at . f.. gl. I. . .-Q ev... ' K ki , N A if nf -" :"f 'N 5 Q X? N, W ., his 'ti-Y ., . rg.. - .. T 1-H-2 H- Li 2 .1 A. 1 ' gg f gi ' ., 'ftfff-fi .4 A Q 1 ff" 'Q -eefrr A ' 3 3 fe . 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BETTY WOOD BONNIE WOOLF ROBERT C. YOUNG NANCY YUTZY E FELICE ZDAWCZYK JEAN ZOLL TOM ZOLLARS DELBERT FOX FELICE ZDAWCZYK: A little blonde nurse she wants to BETTY WOOD: Svreet and smiling, always gayg Betty's a friend . I know she will work faithfully. Robinson Jr. IQ Y-Teens 1. Who's here to stay.. Y-Teens 1, 2j French Club, 29 Sr. Play. JEAN ZOLL: Friends like Jean are very rareg we're sure BONNIE WOOLF: To busfness school and then what next? Zets 3, not found everywhere Y-Teens 4 Corres. Sec. 4Q G. A. A. 1. TOM ZOLLARS: A grand guy they all sayg he plans to go R. C. YOUNG: The life of the party! Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Chess Club I, School some day! Forum 2, 3. 2, SQ Bowling 3, 4. DELBERT FOX: He will some day have a band that is NANCY YUTZY: Hair so fair is truly rare! French Club 2. throughout the land. Projection Club 1. BBEY IORS 194 Many Feet Have Trod These Steps To The Stadium beg we they're to Art known 67 OUR SYMPHO Y Like a melody with a never-ending theme, So seems the future: so is our dream. Harmony or discord-which are we striving for in our dreams of the future? For the last few years, we, as students, have spent many hours preparing for the days which now lie ahead of us. Perhaps, now and then, our training seemed tedi- ous and exacting. Many times we have lost sight of our goal in the endless round of duties. As we have stepped up each of the four octaves of our school life, we be- gin to see each note fitting into place. The drudgery is likened unto scales and exercises, but the completed product seems a beautiful symphony. While we pause on this day for a brief interlude, we have time to catch our breath and to express our gratitude to those who have helped us produce this glorious harmony. The greatest notes in our symphony come from the guidance of our par- ents. To them the years of sacrifice have passed as swiftly as the wind of a sum- mer's day. Their love and patience have known no end and we are deeply grateful for their leading hand. The others which combine to produce this melody are our teachers and our prin- cipal, Mr. Rusie, Without these helping hands, our work would have been so much longer and harder. As we are the last class to know the inspiration and sympathy which Mr. Wil- liams has always extended, we wish to include him as a major chord in our lives. Our admiration and thanks know no bounds. Now, we look over the future with, perhaps, a hint of sadness. It is a long path until we may rest and no one may turn back. To some, the beauties and won- ders of the world are open wide, while to others, hardship and danger must be pass- ed before they find their door of opportunity. However, if we have a definite goal no scale is too difficult to climb. We step into a fast-moving, modern world. The paths of science and medi- cine are open to wide exploration. The fields of business and technology welcome newcomers. Our national and state governments have need of new ideas. Why can we not offer our service? Each one of us has his secret ambitions and in a democracy such as America, these ambitions may be realized. To us comes the mighty job of preserving world peace. It is a huge task. Are we prepared to ac- cept and to conquer it? In later years, I hope we all can pause, look back over time, and be able to say "I have done the best in my power." With God as our guiding light, how can we fail to bring the nations together in a greater harmony? Each beat repre- sents the love which we hold in our hearts for one another. The final majestic chord may come very soon for some and others will hear the melody for many years. Harmony or discord -which ARE we striving for in our dreams of the future? RUTH LA BEAU, Co-Valedictorian EDUCATIO VERSUS FEAR We the youth of America, and especially we the graduating class of 1948, who are now leaving school life to enter life's school, are faced with a vast responsibil- ity-that of establishing the world of tomorrow. T We have witnessed a great war and have seen the horror, destruction, suffer- ing, and death caused by this ruthless manslaughter. We have witnessed the end- ing of that war with joy and the hope that this war would be the last. But can it be the last if we in America, who have not been terrorized by nightly bombings, have not been classified as displaced persons, have not watched our families die of malnutrition, have so little sympathy and understanding for our fellowmen that a frequent comment in regard to the aid for Europe is, "They brought it upon themselves, now let them suffer"? Can there ever be world peace if we in our great democracy have severe discriminations against minority groups? Great progress has been made by those before us in making all men equal be- fore the law, giving all men an equal opportunity of free speech, religion, and edu- cation. Still the world today is in greater chaos perhaps than ever before. Why? The answer lies in the superstitions, intolerance, ignorance, and misunderstand- ing of the mass of people, It is, therefore, our task to see that these situations are abolished. First, as the future leaders of our country, as the future average citizens, we must attempt to solve the troubled world's problems with unbiased minds. We must educate ourselves to overcome narrow-minded prejudices. Then, we must enable every man to have the same opportunity for acquiring knowledge, for obtaining a job, and for taking part in government affairs through voting. Too often do we hear of students being refused admittance to a college be- cause of their race or of their creed. This must not be allowed to continue. Educa- tion must be encouraged among all those who aspire to learn. There can only be hopes of world peace when the majority have been taught to tolerate one another's opinions and beliefs. There must no longer be backward countries whose inhabi- tants still live according to the superstitions of their ancestors. There must no longer be intellectual hate and looking down upon so-called inferior classes and cultures. There must be no animosities between countries because of lack of un- derstanding and comprehending the other's problems, but a friendly feeling of co- operation and tolerance must exist among the nations of the world. Education, then, is not a drudgery but a necessity, During the past years, we have been given the wonderful opportunity of a free education, and now, as we stand at the threshold of a new world, it is our sacred duty to use our knowledge to make that world a better one. As we leave, we pause to express our apprecia- tion to Libbey, to our teachers, and to our principal, Mr. Rusie, who instilled in us the confidence so essential in this era of doubting and distrust. RUTH WOHLFORT, Co-Valedictorian 69 IUNIORS Row I: Rita Lesczynski, Dorothy Maciejewska, Gloria Nowicki, Loretta Mierzwiak, Delores Hel- miniak, Mary Plott, Joanne Royce, Suzanne McNary, Charlotte Gaynor, Nancy Smith. Row II: Eleanor Wheeler, Rose Mary Gilsdorf, Donna Smith, Gerry Marckel, Pat Houser, Doreen Felser, joan Thomas, Sally Krause, Doris Shurtz, Carol Oden. ' Row III: Helen Foster, Vendura Rotondo, Pat Small, Phyllis Chamberlain, Carole Wessendorf, Kay Stephenson, Janet Kesling, Shirley Stader, Carlene Bruns, Betty Matteson. Row I: Charles Bowes, Charles Garner, Richard Boekbrader, Vincent Dauer, Robert Chew, Wilbert Stephens, Daniel Gawronski, Jim Killian, William Gillette, james Devers. Row II: Robert Weitzel, Jack Barnes, Ronnie Long, Richard Gerst, William Slater, Christal Grisham, Terry Pocotte, Charles Pohlman, Robert Watlock, Jacque Long. Row III: Robert Hallas, Harold Savage, Richard McCormick, Clifford Knopp, Burr Mallory, Hans Lee, Richard Dysert, Thomas Zawodni, Kevin Steiner, Robert Woods. JUNIORS Row I: Yolando Fortunato, Nina Ford, Janice Meyer, Caroline Flelschmann, Alice Boehk, Imogene Adkins, Edith Wilson, Earlie Watson. Row II: Shirley Powers, Mary Laub, Annette Oehler, Jane Crook, Shirley Schrader, Jacqueline Brug, Elaine Hirschy, Angeline Schneider, Nancy Miller. Row III: Nancy Garwood, Dorothy Powers, Shirley Schnell, Ann Beauch, Joanne Bradley, Norma Sielschott, Lynn Howard, Doris Howard, Mozella Dixon, Beatrice Taylor, Odessa Thompson. Row I: Bud Fuller, Charles Wilson, Tom Zaciewski, Melvin Wesolowski, Robert Shinabery, Leon Mowka, Ronald Napolski, Joe Tucholski, Tom Collins, Damien Lisiakowski. Row II: Charles Laishley, James Stewart, Richard Kina, Harold Davis, James Tuttle, Donald Jamra, John Zielinski, James Lowry, John Furey, Karl Wolfert. Row III: Richard Timm, William Schroeder, Eugene Ziolkowski, James Wolfe, Dave Smolenski, Duane Loehrke, Walter Fritch, Paul Geyer, Robert Dzingleski. JUNIORS Row I: Jo Ann Nieswander, Elizabeth Hinderer, Joyce Rubadeux, Nancy Bauman, Dorothy Duden, Betty Lou Weber, Beatric Huntley, Joyce Anne Browne, Phyllis Litten, Betty Elrod. Row II: Lois Netermyer, Doris Stanton, Nancy Simon, Shirley Pohlman, Barbara Rudzinski, Betty Williams, Shirley Erd, Marilyn Keyser, Beverly Parker, Louisian Woods. Row,III: Ellen Burnside, Virginia Vorce, Carolyn Manz, Janet Switzer, Mary Ruehle, Amy Jacobs, , Kat Earl, Carolyn Baily, Suzan Booth, Joyce Schroeder. V., , A , r -A... 1.-x. f. , , V if Row I: Robert Zimmerman, Leon Andrews, Kenneth Fogelsanger, Jack Huebner, James Pedersen, Donald Hill, Donald Brunner, Jack Ellis, Louis Robaszkiewicz, Donald Swartz. Row II: Howard Hilfinger, Herbert Rice, Donald Gwinner, Donald Townsend, Avery Fuqua, Richard Topolski, Ted Majewski, Donald Moench, Ray Defrain, Robert Pier. Row III: William Arner, Charles North, jack Pfeifer, Robert Bunting, William Reynolds, Charles Bickel, Lee Conger, Robert Johnson, William Knopp, Donald Kasch, Frederick Gilmore. JUNIGRS Row I: Carol Killian, Ann Steele, Jeanne Connors, Patricia Rama, Patricia Kwiatkowska, Jacqueline Frosch, Dona Jean Greiser, Marilyn Jones, Rosebud Lutz, Mary Jane Sprauer. Row II: Betty Grills, Patricia Hoffman, Josephine Benington, June McClure, Glenna Frye, Shirley Hier, Donna Peterson, Ruth Ann Humphreys, Grace Garber, Lois Brummitt. Row III: Elsie Schnabel, Margaret Pirner, Mary Thompson, Naomi Fry, Rosemary Cousino, Nancy Rerucha, Constance Michel, Shirley Rotterdam, Helen Bordner, Margaret Dazzell. Row I: Norman Foster, Herman Anderson, Earl Eckhart, William Bliss, Tom Bowes, Wendell Bohnert, Jack Jones, John Beckley, Gordon Anderson, John O'Halloran. Row II: Dick Howard, Gerald Kaminski, Gerald Canty, Marvyn Reams, Richard Williams, Tom Steinman, Glenn Raitz, William Niehous, Richard Penrod, Herman Kahler. Row III: Tom Felhaber, Carl Engelhardt, Willard Gomoll, Broner Halley, Nathaniel Washington, Donald Schmude, Charles Meinert, Raymond Mullen, Edgar Farris, James Anderson. JUNIORS Row I: Rita Szymanowska, Donna Daunhauer, Barbara Bechtel, Donna Thompson, Gertrude Smith, June Williams, Joan Gorsuch, Jahala Heldenbrand, Bernadette Kern, Ella Mae Lawson. Row II.' Jacquetta Collins, Evelyn Mitchell, Anita Doneghy, Helen Martin, Iona Simpson, Delores Cassidy, Jane Bender, Lois Snider, June Lewis, Grace Robinson. Row III: Ethel Lee Perry, Virginia Clayman, Shirley Lovell, Mildred Anteau, Ellen Long, Wilma Hischka, Nancy Huke, Jo Ann Diaz, Irma Lutz, Geraldine Wilczynski. Row I: Henry Duenas, Norman Woodruff, Rick Fox, Edward Woodfin, Robert Stainbrook, Robert Lowe, Russell Stark, John Wooddall, Donald Simmerman, Gerald Thomas. Row II: William Benson, Roger Ramsey, Charles Dolley, Walter Campbell, Donald Woods, Paul Bade, Jack Steinman, Dave Saunders, James Root, Ernest Kavanaugh, Don Smith. Row III: Donald Shanteau, Walter Wells, Dan O'Shea, Leland Goggans, Richard Cothern, Charles Wilson, Milton Sybert, Harold Fox, Robert Thomas, Andrew Brown. JUNIQRS Row I: Rose Mary Fall, Eunice May, Dorothy Saxton, Beatrice Bush, Lola Taylor, Iona Richard- son, Delores Cunningham, Olivia Bowman, Vondella Foster. Row II: Alice Rice, Patricia Lewandowska, Virginia Becker, Esther Jones, Janis Weaver, Gloria Grisvard, Ann Meek, Mary Jane O'Hara, Patricia Reynolds, Loa May Stone. Row III: Jeane Gable, Helen Ensign, Joanne Davis, Patricia Abbey, Eve Ann Speyer, Sally Harding, Ida Mae Proudfoot, Joanne Hubaker, Leatrice Andrews, Ann Granata, Shirlie Curtis. Row I: Joyce Dunlap, Beverly Harms, Connie Lorenz, Mary Straw, Billie Kay Winebrenner, Car- olyn Graves, Nancy Hadley, Wilma Livergood, Violet Pomeroy. Row II: Jane Garcia, Olive Kirkendall, Stephanie Moskala, Georgiana Duerson, LaVerta Harris, Donna Lantz, Lois Edwards, Elsie Gustafson, Jacqueline Anderson, Alice White. Row III: Rosemarie Tucker, Norma Wharton, Elizabeth Braun, Kathleen Grandpair, Eleanor Buske, Beatrice Dusseau, June Relyea, Doris Williams, Cora Mae Hammersmith, Marie Wilhelm. SOPHCMGRES Row I: Verdean LaZette, Joyce Uerkwitz, Jean Holmes, Patricia Miller, Patricia Haas, Ethel Crabb Sharon Gibson, Margaret Feeney, Margaret Brown, Carrol Whitten. Row II: Dorothy Fiander, Louise Klempner, Marjorie Heslet, Eugenia Corey, Ellaruth Dixon, Lolita Easterly, Jean Bousonville, Alice Hornach, Elenora Collins, Helen Stuard. Row III: Dolores Wiegand, Ola Allen, Carol Weideman, Alice Unruh, Louise Stukey, Elizabeth Murphy, Carol Weakley, Io Ducat, Mary Ann Hartrauft, Evelyn Thompson. Row I: Dcn Seithaler, Bob Geronimo, Tom Wilgus, Herman Perry, William Juhnke, Irving Hansen, Elliot Teitlebaum, Marvin Stafford, Charles Knott, Jerry Melchoir. Row II: Simmie Harris, Thomas McCormick, Robert Boor, Don Westgate, Harold Grossheim, Edgar Rodenhauser, Bud Jacoby, Dwlght Gartz, Bill Cloyne, james Worthington. Row III: Lawrence Heyer, Jack Ross, Dave Wirick, Joseph Czerniejewski, Lind Allison, Calvin Collins, Eddy Kuhman, Dick Adler, Charles Bancroft, Richard Gerding. 1 SGPHOMORES Row I: Geraldine Folczynski, Donna Rill, Janet Frey, Faith Klinger, Iacquelyn Spahr, jean Kirk- patrick, Violet Marckel, Ozora Miller, Dorothea Dunson, Donna Howard. Row II: Jean Hunter, Wilma jaffke, Kathryn Mentzer, Deanann Turner, Thelma Jadlocki, Carole Lather, jean Ritzenthaler, Eunice Zollner, Edna Kelley, Betty Raschka. Row III: Audrey Kranz, Eva Durham, Joann johnson, Nanette Dipman, Suzy Leitner, Betty Head, Lucille Yunker, Edith Mae Dannenberger, Joan Joy, Dorothy Hoffman. Row I: Frank Zielinski, Jim Mclnnis, Ray Smith, Edward Kiefer, Norbert Mehling, Kane Bordner, Elbert Johnson, Harry Ingram, Jack Lawrence, Charles Elliott. Row II: Bob Burnett, Robert Putman, Donald Copsey, Dennis Coulson, George Harris, Robert Darr, Willie jordan, Bob Mitchell, Lester Murray, Troy Pearson. Row III: Calvin Kent, Ronald May, Donn Kent, John Kotula, Herbert Meeker, Bob Heebsh, Arthur Lee, Jack Tripp, Ozzie Brooks, Loufene Miles. ,, ,,, , , SGPHOMURES Row I: Virginia Szymanski, Kathleen Rynn, Barbara Stader, Beverly Kramp, Donna Grills, Vera Hoffman, Helen Courtad, Donna Brubaker, Peggy Solomon, Betty Eyre. Row II: Carol Plumadore, Nancy Veley, Joan Barwiler, Jo Ann Francis, Geraldine Leu, Delores Sandys, Roseann Brown, Nancy Hirschy, june Foltz, Joyce Carlton. Row III: Catherine Garcia, Joan Gerlitz, Arline McCall, Mary Keirns, Patty Robinson, Jean Utz, Pat Tressler, Harriett Wick, Joyce Baker, Shirley Ward. Row I: Bob Cremean, Russell Grohnke, Gordon Digby, Willie Jones, Ronnie Born, Tom Bowman, Russ Booth, Lester Fishack, Russell Edwards, Jerry Daggett. Row II: Fred Houck, Duane Wear, John Ball, Jim Schroeder, Bob Hauser, Ralph Hower, Roy Evans, Bill Good, Leonard Kinor, James Sanzenbacher. Row III: Richard Staples, Jim Findley, Paul Baldwin, Chuck Dunlap, Rodger Upton, Dick Cheney, Ken Hamman, Eddie Grubinski, Homer Clayman, Francis Pietraszak. SOPHOMGRES Row I: Marjorie Ryan, Ruth Ott, Barbara Brown, Carol Pohlman, LaVerne Myers, Pat McClusky, Carroll Moog, Jennie Rothschild, Barbara Stritzel, Rosemarie Trimmer. Row II: Suzzann Hoffman, Beverly Jay, Marjorie Probert, June Walterreit, Barbara Bunge, Alice Reynolds, Marilyn Kerstetter, Nancy Hartwig, Judy Kohring, Gerri Studer. Row III: Donna Maix, Sharon Kabel, Betty Reetz, Marsha Waite, Rosemary Burkhardt, Rose Marie Goodwin, Betty Burkes, Marcia Hill, Anna Stekol, Janet Weber. Row I: Don McCal1ey, Chuck Riley, Bill Leonard, Gerald Kazmierczak, Harry Hoover, Merle Perry, Jim Kolodzaike, Richard Wing, William Byersmith. Row II: Jack Lehnert, James McLaughlin, Bill Riddle, Tom Fleming, Jerry Bradley, Tom Kerr, Richard Gzik, Harold Melle, Ronald Ignasiak. Row III: Lester Bell, Harold Thomas, John Ross, Alfred McCul1en, Robert Perz, Jim Lisiakowski, Tom Sawyer, Dan Shepherd, William Frantz. SGPHGMORES Row I: Wilma Fuller, Noreen Ledford, jill Ross, Joan Orlowski, Geraldine Schiehsl, Nancy Sedlak, Barbara Green, Elizabeth Lantz, Marsha Collins, Joanne Surtman. Row II:Marilyn Leu, Sue Hockett, Barbara Trumbull, Geraldine Diaz, Mary Mangas, Mary Phalen, Alice Path, Phyllis Peters, Helen Lamb, Fay Diestel. Row III: Inez Thomas, Annie Walker, Beulah Randall, Versie Minor, Arthetta Thomas, Alpheo Thornton, Reba Smith, Doris Minor, Elector Randall, Dolores Moman. Row I: Lowell Becker, James Straub, James Ellis, Luther Howard, George Lee, George Dunaway, Glen Graves, Ronald Westfall, Ronald Siwa. Row II: Charles Carr, David Struble, Paul McGee, Don Strange, Edward Auerbach, Bob Thorpe, Ronnie Lainey, Earl Hoag, Eddie Lillich. Row III: Chuck Bigelow, Don Smith, Dick Lehman, Lee Frayer, Bob Papenfuss, Ronald Chambers, Jack Ahrens, Bob Ritter, Dick Supinski, Ray Adamski. SOPHOMGRES Row I: Joyce Boehk, Pat Levans, Thelma Giles, Delores Bell, Cora May, Theresa Strzelecki, Col- leen Moore, Marilyn LaHayn, Alice Brandhuber, Madonna Gullion. Row II: Augusta Stewart, Catherine Rotondo, Nancy Sanzenbacher, Patsy Sanzenbacher, Donna jaeck, Dorothy Swartz, Helen McGraw, Martha Freeman, Marian Mucci, Dolores Zimmerman. Row III: Carlene Barnes, Genevieve Gray, Betty Orange, Dolores Smith, Carol Breitner, Marilyn, Wilcox, Joyce Moline, Lorna Ellis, Mary Lou Hawley, Sally Coulter. Row I: Lowell Martin, Joe Grady, Dan Reetz, Robert Dulinski, Bob Hogan, Tom Moore, Donald Wagner, Mickey Kosier, Frank Grey, Douglas Browne. Row II: Lester Murry, Kenny Hemsoth, Dick Willey, Fred Shank, Edward jagusch, Douglas Rus- sell, Gerald Schoettley, Bruce Schaefer, Glenn Mugler, Ronald Swartz. Row III: Ralph Plath, Buster Young, Dale Mueller, Jack Ware, Don Flory, Peter Pitzen, Walter Norris, Earl Looman, Walter Nicely, john Zeiley. SOPHOMORES Row I: Dortha Rife, Ruth Morris, Barbara Zollars, Carol Cooper, Sue Hockett, Barbara Trumbull, Nancy Rampendahl, Myra Sours, Noreen Ledford, Wilma Fuller. Row II: Elaine Taylor, Joyce Franklin, Joan Erd, Mardelle Sawyer, Marilyn Perkins, Virginia Will- hardt, Jeanette Ware, Jill Ross, Marilyn Leu, Geraldine Scheihsl. Row III: Mary Jane French, Rosie Ronau, Barbara Taylor, Esther Frey, Anna Bartos, Virginia Yeack, Kathryn Moore, Marilyn Rerucha, Dolores Ward, Nancy Sedlak. Row I: Hubert Dobbs, Alfred Norwood, Jack Diestel, James Van Brussel, Kenneth Hitchner, Donald Burghardt, Earl Corbett, Bob Layman, Eugene Dominique, Bob Lee. Row II: Rudolph Williams, Robert Bray, Jim Gooch, Ora Lawniczak, Don Stader, Bill Snyder, Ted Schmidt, Orris Taberner, Bob Patterson, Carl Felser. Row III: Harold Hasselschwert, Andrew Stockard, Delbert Lee, Melvin Emery, Robert Coleman, Douglas McCluggage, Dale Fischer, Roger Ruebush, Jim Schafer, Buddy Walters. SOPHGMQRES Row I: Zenobia Rose, Teresa Pierce, Pat Bronikowski, Pat Gawronski, Bernadine Niezgoda, Shir- ley Eckhart, Norma Jernigan, Barbara Gilsdorf, Virginia Morris, Donna Warrick. Row II: Henrietta Birkenkamp, Sue Kaiser, Beatrice Long, Peggy Upthegrove, Trevelyn Taylor, Elizabeth Garwood, Jill Overly, Lois Klosterhaus, Shirley Krall, Priscilla Horton. Row III: Betty Jordan, Phyllis McKenny, Annie Allen, Edith McCloud, Lyle Taylor, Elnore Simp- son, Aldina Ford, Evelyn justice, Lola Reed, Lois Huntley. Row I: Jerry Miller, Bob McHenry, Barry Baker, jack Waldron, Bill Galvin, Floyd Rufenacht, jr., Bob Geiner, Larry Huff, Bob Lutman. Row II: Don Gomoll, Roland Orzechowski, Dick Kinkaid, jerry Pistilli, Daniel Raszka, Henry Williams, Ray Hohenberger, LeRoy Sheets, Ronald Wyman. Row III: Richard Roper, Jerry Kerns, Ronald Geyer, David Hull, Edward Williams, Ken Pollock, Harold Melle, Jim McKinstry, Ronald Ignasiak. l S3 FRESHMEN Row I: Kenneth Williams, Francis Hamilton, Richard Blanchong, Don Vice, Donald Flory, Forrest Wilcox, Harold Harvey, Bill Babcock, Robert Koester, Richard Almandinger, Clair Conger. Row II: Vern Oliver Turner, Robert League, Reynold Peterson, Darrell Swanson, Paul Meyers, Donald Woerner, Ronald Gamble, Ted Butler, Richard Campbell, Alonson Hall, Donald Friend. Row III: Earl Gaiter, Bill Walker, Howard Edwards, Jerry Anderson, Jack Mounger, Malcolm Ter- rell, Oben Shockley, Edmund Zielinski, Eugene Baker, Anthony Wawrzyniec, james Josenhans. Row I: Jacquelyn Raby, Lois Struble, Patricia Muetzel, Roberta Chancy, Nannette Striggow, Patricia Goycza, Lorrine Wolever, Jacqueline Meyer, Barbara Eldredge, Helen Zacharewicz. Row II: Mary Furey, Rita Adamski, Phyllis Rybka, Kathleen Dannenberger, Laura Hirth, Francene Sharrock, Betty Gindy, Marlene Luettke, Glenda Thompson, Mary Nadolny, Nancy Packard. Row III: Marilyn Shurtz, Doris Bramlett, Oradella Vasser, Patricia Williams, Carolyn Green, Gloria Norwood, Erma Valentine, Ruth Davis, Norma Steusloff, Jacqueline Bombrys, Virginia Craig. FRESHMEN dwin Merz, Gene Linville, John Tressler, Jimmy Row I: George Sanzenbacher, Ozias Pearson, E Neal, Jack Moritz, William Furry, Richard Sabiniewicz, Jim Barlow, Duane Mehlman. Row II: James Janney, Gary Parker, James Litten, Bill Thompson, Harrison Macklin, Bud Raitz, Alan Waterfield, Oliver Harkins, Novy Kissling, Bob Hartman, Gordon Meek. Row III: Alphonse Wisniewski, Kenneth Jackson, Carl Christman, George Arnold, Charles Suhr, Howard Johnson, Don Turner, Charles Turner, Louis Hirth, Richard Ciesla, Joseph Mercurio. Row I: Joan Zielinski, Phyllis Strahley, janet Smaltz, Louise Carson, Loretta Majerowska, Delores Cuttaia, Shirley Keller, Mary Garcia, Carol Mielcarek, Margaret Killian, Carol Byron. Row II: Ruth Aseltyne, Rosalie Lawniczak, Edwinia Sniadecki, Joan Harvey, Bonnie McGovern, joan Knopp, Norma Garber, Betty Weidman, Virginia Glowski, Rita Mae Hojnacki. Row III: Carolyn Green, Harriet Swaby, Pat Kosnikowska, Caroline Yager, Jean Shepler, Florence Birr, Barbara Soule, Nancy Corbin, Ruth Weber, Mildred Kinzel, Barbara King. FRESHMEN Row I: Duane Moman, John Jezak, Frank Plewa, Richard Biela, William Lutchey, Dick Winter, Bob Norse, Ross Graves, Bill Jaques, Chester Loewe, Martin Johnson. Row II: Everett Sterrett, Donald Van Buskirk, Bob Koch, Bob Henry, Joe Fall, Donald Buck, Richard Woods, Eugene Orzechowski, Melvin Binkowski, Charles Fritts, Chancey Jones. Row III: Dick Pete, Ronald Clark, Dick Scherer, Charles Jones, Thomas Henshaw, Roger Wernert, Jerome Janowiecki, Bill Cloyne, John Gillespie, Jimmy McCrary, Bill Zeh. Row I: Carol Mannebach, Janet Metzger, Alice Rado, Phyllis Wagner, Fay Szeve, Pat Reiner, Barbara Peters, Juanita Pyle, Dolores Nijakowski. Row II: Alice Casper, Miriam Weiss, Shirley Pfeifer, Pat Richard, Bernola Aton, Pearl Mae Craig, Edna Marie Cooper, Ernestine Huntley, Barbara Foster, Ernestine Boykin. Row III: Frances Cole, Arma Lee Hall, Hortense Simpson, Laudene Coleman, Betty Grandpair Shirley Probasco, Doris Heringhausen, Rose Ann Snyder, Florence Heineman, Martha Napierala a FRESHMEN Row I: Wesley Hayes, Edward Willhardt, Larry Hayes, Franklin Williams, Randolph johnson, Wade Topsils, Bob Gerber, Jack Rathsam, Lester Fulford, Bob Miles, Albert Crozier. Row II: Forest Sabin, Joseph Dreps, Edward Gomer, Donald Higgins, William Fletcher, Edward Burks, Fred Moore, Thomas Burkard, Allan Campbell, Albert Furter, Ronald Zawodni. Row III: Robert Hall, Benny Morse, Herman Jordan, Samuel Dorsey, Benjamin Brown, Charles Britton, Andrew Kassay, Larry Hecht, Hubert Schweinhagen, Ernest Axt, John Abbey. Row I: Carole Hedges, Sharol Metzger, Barbara Shafer, Marlene Huebner, Shirley Chambers, Ethel Jowers, Sylvia Kulczak, jo Ann Shumate, Nancy Duval, Beverly Outcault. Row II: Palma Wolff, Coda Mae Kehr, Eleanor Piasecka, Ruth Ann Plewa, Alberta Curtiss, Zenia Bak, Marjorie Lowry, Ramona Knopf, Eleanor Peters, Donna Rossbach. Row III: Mary Lou Driano, Millie Sierra, Maradell Karchner, Phyllis Wilcox, Nancy Dunn, Darlene Crossman, Rita Brenner, Helen Kachenmeister, Rose Mary Miller, Betty Jo White. FRESHMEN Row I: Stanley Zielinski, Roman Nowicki, Mark Haas, Robert Langschied, Lloyd Swert, Elden Baker, Walter Gerding, James Kreutzfeld, Ronald Gasiorowski, Robert Hipp, Phillip Fry, Jack Stekol. Row II: Frank Pacholski, Chester Strzelecki, Louis Clapsaddle, Gerald Langschied, Peter Andrzejew- ski, Richard McNutt, Thomas Kowalski, Raymond Helminiak, Don Kaczala, Robert Duszynski, Richard Szymanski. Row III: Dick Estes, Ronald Zielinski, Eugene Janowski, John Toepfer, Robert Zielinski, Charles Bojarski, Gerald Gerding, Ronald Eikost, Arthur Fifer, James Ness, Bill Gregory. Row I: Janice Goodwin, Mary Wilgus, Rose Marie Kamza, Barbara Mersing, Rita Wysong, Bonnie Willey, Jane Anne Smilox, Ethel Thomas, Ethel Bush, Eleanor Arndt. Row II: Norma Eliss, Joan Keiser, Fern Baker, Beverly Pettit, Doris Furstenberg, Mary Ann Pojmanski, Mairanna Schneider, Elizabeth Pereus, Joann Schutt, Lillian Nowak, Pat Hill. Row III: Betty Anderson, Geraldine Crosby, Helen McCalebb, Louise Reese, Joann Nowak, Del- phine Konecki, Sue Kanney, Barbara Mallett, Mary Ann King, Donna Schiller, Rita Truchan. 301 I , E2 ' ' UO CU N0 -C no L. O 1- W an UI 0 5 0 -C nu chard, were New Y UI E E as .c X : Y o E 3'-7 : 9- SJ i k as Q. aa : an UI L as as P 1. 4-1 C 'J In Q0 4:0 'i A -1 FRESHMEN Row I: Donna Jean Bronikowska, Marilyn Draheim, Barbara Reeck, Dorothy Sankiewicz, Barbara Chew, Dorothy Lee, Lee Mastropere, Carol Knott, Virginia Giles. Row II: Donna Voyles, Jacqueline Altenbaugh, Edna Lewis, Anna Long, Donna Miller, Eileen Felser, Barbara Michalska, Nancy Hipp, Gladys Brooks. Row III: Joanne Gawronski, Ramona Leininger, Joan Norris, Janice Fosbender, Royine Thrasher, Harriet Covode, Joyce McClaran, Vera Engelhardt, Barbara Bowman, Jane Hamann. Row I: Norman Misiewicz, Chuck Anderson, Richard Kozbial, Harold Vermilyea, Larry Metzger, James Nye, Dick Jackson, James Riley, Dominic Bruno, Francis Wilson, Harry Pacer. Row II: William Galligan, Jim Flack, Edward Biggs, Ken Crossman, Jim Carr, Gordon Orbesen, Dick Emerson, Jim Brown, Bob Ganss, Roger McMorris, John Zimmerman. Row III: David Drew, Harold Creswell, Bill Paeplow, Ted Long, James Kinzel, Roger Tapley, Don Reese, Lowell Eilert, Donald Gates, Larry Griffith, Don Pollex. K+ ir i I is Mary Beier at the end of a weary day. FRESHMEN Row I: Dorothy Misiewicz, Beverly Burdo, Eleanor Shan- teau, Betty Brown, Jerryjean Wilkinson, Harryette Bradley, Pat Harding, Sue Pritts, Rosalyn Elliott. Row II: Lovey Lee, Ethel Collins, Kathryn Allison, Patri- cia Erman, Betty Ann Potts, Nancy Howe, Marilyn Felser, Ethel Joy, Helyn Rigney, Joyce Goggans. Row III: Mae Kathryn Walker, Helen Marie Dunson, Juanita Carpenter, Carolyn Lowry, Norma J' an Bowles, Barbara Kosinski, Jean Henderson, Pats'J,YyRedman, Margaret Brimmer, Barbara Yager. X-JN' i 90 At Libbey Shirley and Paul admire the Christ- mas tree at the Peri dance. Dale Dick and his soaring hearts intrigue Walter and Jerry. Auto-driving beginners and never a mishap. Kate, Joyce and Jackie receive helpful advice from Librarian Mrs. Kruse. Mary Ellen Wilgus and Duckie, Inc. A loyal Libbey fan buys a ticket for the Waite game from Mr. Mar- tin's aides. Row I: Ruth LaBeau, Phyllis Martin, Lois Netermver, Alice White, Suzy Sears, Shirley Jay, Mary Collins, Ruth Reichardt, Betty Howard. Row II: Lois Edwards, Joanne Martin, Barbara Ruch, Mary Hamann, Carol Spangler, Miss Dusha, Joanne Good, Mary Campbell, Joanna Stein, Ruth Wohlfort. Row III: Jim Watson, Ronny Bowman, Gloria Pizza, Barbara Emerson, Mary Beier, Shirley Schnell, Judy Shunk, Mr. Martin, Mr. Rusie. EDELIAN Busy as bees-these Edelian Workers! Any fourth hour you'd find Miss Dusha's room buzzing with "Can you go to the printers tonight?" "Check with Miss Dushaf' "Which list?,' The year begins with the taking of senior pictures and the gathering of general information helpful to the class for assem- bling your Edelian, the book you will refer to for years to come. Before the finished product comes off the press there are photographs to assemble, visits to the printer, and last minute changes. It can easily be seen that the purpose of this class is to put out each year a better and more nearly perfect Edelian. Thanks for your much prized Edelian goes first to Miss Dusha, the capable advisor of this group, and next to the student directors, who were Suzanne Sears, editor-in-chiefg Judy Shunk, associate editorg Marilyn Collins, Joanne Good, and Carol Spangler,senior editors, Mary Campbell, Mary Ann Hamann, and Barbara Ruch, class editors. Credit for the faculty section goes to Barbara Emerson and Gloria Pizza. Ruth Wohlfort and Joanna Stein did a great job on the club section and Mary Beier and Joanne Martin were responsible for the layouts and snapshots. Capably covering the sports section were Jim Watson and Ronny Bowman, Mr. Charles Martin and his assistants: advertising manager, Betty Howard, and circulation manag- ers, Phyllis Martin and Ruth La Beau, managed the financial arrangements for the Edelian along with the difficult job of circulation. Our most sincere thanks go especially to Mr. Rusie, our principal, without whose help the book would have been impossible in this twenty-fifth year of the Edelian's history. 92 Row I: Roberta Eldredge, Shirley Schrader, Jennie Huls, Shirley Ufer, June Williams, Myrtle Hartford, Mary Ann Dunlap, Laveeda Rose, Pat Rama, Arletta Ledyard. Row II: Mr. Martin, Dick Dunham, Glenn Irwin, Stanley Stew- art, Miss Gerdes, Wilma Hischka, Lois Schmidt, Virginia Driver, Anne Leppert, Angie Schneider. CRYSTAL Oh, how everyone looks forward to getting his Crystal! During the second hour class on the day set aside for distribution, all the classes are in an uproar. The teachers have found that it is hopeless to try to quiet the kids. First the activities tickets are collected, taken down to Mr. Martin's room, and ex- changed for the papers, The unlucky students who have no activities tickets must wait patiently for the members of the Crystal staff to come to the room. ' 9 Most of the students at Libbey don t realize how much actual hard work goes into the publication of a newspaper. The members of the staff are always glad to get news from the students. To encourage this, they visit the classrooms during the second hour about two weeks before distribution. All the work on the Crystal is done under the competent guidance of Miss Gerdes. Working very hard to make the 1948 issues a complete success were Jennie Huls and Dick Dun- ham, co-editors in chiefg Lois Schmidt, assistant editorg Stanley Stewart and Glenn Irwin, sports edi- torsg Virginia Driver and Arletta Ledyard, news editorsg Roberta Eldredge and Shirley Ufer, exchange editorsg Anne Leppert, picture editorg Laveeda Rose, feature editorg and Mary Ann Dunlap and Myr- tle Hartford, club editors. Thanks, kids, for a swell newspaper we are all proud of! 93 v f 3 ! 7 1 an V, -vw' ,X--es' "pf--s 7-'f"X Row I: Phyllis Martin, Ruth LaBeau,iXDelores Wagnerfi Theodorsia Soriano, LaVeeda Rose, Ruth Reichardt, Betty Howard. Row II: Mr. Lynn, Marilyn Ciollinsfllllary Campbell, Mary Ann Dunlap, Virginia Peters, Lois Leffel, Mr. Rusie. Row III: Fred Leydorf, Wayne Seppeler, Glenn Irwin, Sam Nakagawa, Joanne Besisie, Carol Cous- ino, Marilyn Heuerman. Row I: Arletta Ledyard, Joanne Good, Carol Spangler, Jennie Lou Huls, Mary Lou Bellingham, Frances Harris. Row II: Bob Gillette, Mary Katherine Katz, Barbara Emerson, Mary Beier, Judy Shunk, Lois Schmidt, Janet Seeman. Row III: Robert Leon, Dick Dunham, Dick Heuerman, Albert Sawyer, Stanley Stewart, Bob Smith. NATIONAL HONGR SOCIETY What greater achievement can any student claim than that of being chosen a member of the Nation- al Honor Society? It is when one is inducted into the society that he is able to realize and appreciate the honor which has been bestowed upon him. To be eligible for membership, a senior must be in the upper third of his class and show to the school habits of leadership, character, and service. Eligibility for juniorsis based strictly on scholarship and only the upper fifteenth of the class can be considered for membership. Therefore, the finest and most outstanding students are recognized. Each year National Honor plans some activity, given during school time, in order to earn money to be used in a scholarship fund. Many of the members also 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. The juniors aid the school by ushering at the Baccalaureate service and Commencement. A 94 Row I: Pat Krall, Suzy Sears, Shirley Jay, Agatha Bruno, Agnes O'Hara, Helen Hauser. Row II: Ann Bumpus, JoAnn Hein, Helen Ritter, Virginia Cleary, Anne Leppert, Lois Eden, Eileen Margraff. Row III: Bob Cole- man, Carl Kowalski, Leo Poenicke, Dale Dick, Jim Stambaugh, Jack Edwards, Jack Wainwright. Row I: Shirley Schrader, Arlene Birkenkamp, Joyce Brown, Elaine Hirschy, Nancy Hadley, Charlotte Gaynor, Ella Mae Lawson. Row II: Dorothy Powers, Mary Laub, Janet Kesling, Jeanne Gable, Nancy Huke, Lois Edwards, Par Hoffman. Row 3: Don McCrum, William Slater, Howard Hilfinger, Burr Mallory, Irma Lutz, Jane Beroske. NATIONAL HONUR SGCIETY Members are privileged to wear the pin of the society. The keystone and flaming torch are the dis- tinguishing features ofthe emblem, The keystone represents the stable foundation upon which our edu- cation must be erected. The flaming torch is the emblem of the society's purpose-ever to hold erect the flaming light of truth, to lead that others may follow in the light, to keep burning in our school a high ambition, to approach the highest ideals of life, and to serve loyally, faithfully, and unselfishly. In addition to the privilege of wearing the pin, a member is also entitled to the society's membership card, which is recognized as a permanent hall permit. Being elected an officer in this organization is indeed a responsibility and honor, as each member is considered a leader in the school. A wise selection was made by electing Glen Irwin who capably filled the office of president and who was assisted by Virginia Peters, vice-president, Ruth Reichardt, secretary-treasurer, and Sam Nakagawa, sergeant-at-arms. Much credit for the success of the club is giv- en to Mr. Lynn, the adviser. 95 Row I: Bob Smith, Roy Evans, Bob Laishley, John Ball, Carl johns, Leon Andrews, Bob Cremean. Row II: Dave Saunders, Paul Bade, Mr. Vander, Jim Feltz, Don Pyle, Dick Cheney, Jim Watson. Row III: Dick Bade, Fred Gross- mann, Bob Peters, Dale Dick, Homer Gilbert, Jim Root, Leo Poenicke. Row I: Don Brokaw, Don Cosgrove, Jack Steinman, Walter Campbell, Lester Fishack, Russ Booth, Kenny Kramp. Row II: Jim Stewart, Bill Niehous, Charles Minert, Mr. Vander, Howard Hilfinger, Jim Findley, Paul Baldwin, Dick Cothern. Row III: Dick Bartell, Fred Grossmann, Wayne Seppler, Dale Dick, Leo Poenicke, Homer Gilbert, Jim Feltz. FORUM LITERARY SOCIETY The Forum stands for fun, but first they stand for Libbey. Starting off with fun, a roast was held at Farnsworth Park in October. Chairman Dale Dick and his committee, Bob Smith, Don Cosgrove, Jim Watson, Dave Saunders, and Bill Niehous, Worked hard on the plans for the roast. Their hard work was rewarded by a successful affair. Another roast was given in the Spring. On Valentine's Day, February 14, the Forum presented its annual dance, "Cupid's Caper," at Cal- umet Temple. The committee included Leo Poenicke, chairman, assisted by Bob Peters, Dave Saun- ders, Paul Bade, and Jim Findley, Paul Mabie and his orchestra furnished the music, setting the back- ground for a grand evening of entertainment. A banquet honoring the senior members and a very capable advisor, Mr. Vander, was given at the end of the year. Much credit should be given to Jim Feltz, president, Leo Poenicke, vice-president, Homer Gilbert, secretary, Dick Bartell, treasurer, and Freddy Grossman, sergeant-at-arms. 96 Row I: Bill Good, Dick Topolski, Glenn Raitz, David Hull, Ted Majewski, Russell Edwards, Jack Quinlevan, Dick Roper, Charles Bowes, William Bliss. Row II: Douglas Browne, Bud Jacoby, Bob Coleman, Leland Goggans, Ray Mullen, Mr. Robinson, Bnob Sarchiz, jerry Reiter, Carl Felser, Joe Heer. Row III: Clifford Knopp, Don Swanson, Harry Broadway, Dick Timm, Paul Geyer, Jack Patterson, William Frantz, Don Flory, Herman Kahler. Row I: Larry Coy, Bob Patterson, Bob Layman, Jack Lawrence, Bob Campbell, Chuck Riley, Sam Nakagawa, jack Wainwright, Tom Bowman. Row II: Paul Phillips, Joe Fosbender, Jack Rynn, Ronny Bowman, Mr. Robinson, Or- ris Taberner, Jim Stambaugh, Elmer Fink, Jack Edwards. Row III: Alex Balcerzak, Carl Kowalski, Bill Heltebrake, John Earlywine, Robert Kujda, Richard Penrod, Tom Steinman, Chuck Dolley, Jack Crooks. QUILL AND DAGGERQ LITERARY SOCIETY This year again, as always, the Q.D.'s exhibited the will-to-serve and the promotion of leadership. The society, under its officers Bob Coleman, president, Jack Patterson, vice-president, Jack Edwards, sec- retary, John Earlywine, treasurer: and jack Rynn, sergeant-at-arms, opened its social affairs with a dance after the Woodward basketball game. This success was followed by the ever-popular "Q.D. Shin- dig" the annual dance. This Maytime event was under the chairmanship of Jack Patterson who was assisted by Ronny Bowman, Paul Phillips, and jerry Reiter. With the pledging of members by the committee of Bob Coleman, chairman, jack Rynn, Joe Fos- bender, Jack Wainwright, Elmer Fink, and Dick Penrod, new ideas for pledgework were originated. Work for the teachers and the school was approved and acclaimed by all and the Q.D.'s had advanced another new idea for Libbey. With the year near closing, and the roast completed, the fellowship and good times of the society, as a group, were ended with its senior farewell banquet in honor of the senior members of the group and its very capable and popular adviser, Mr. Robinson. 97 Row I: Ruth Wohlfort, Joanna Stein, Barbara Trurnbell, Nancy Smith, Barbara Zollars, Joanne Surtman,. Joanne Royce. Row II: Nancy Carman, Angie Schneider, Sue Hockett, Miss Dusha, Carol Breitner, Phyllis Martin, Ruth Labeau, Marianna Schneider. Row III: Joyce McClaran, Vera Engelhardt, Ellen Long, Mary Katz, Annette Oehler, Joanne Ruth, Mary Hamann, Barbara Ruch. Row I: Joanne Davis, Suzy Sears, Mary Collins, Pat Patrick, Carol Knott, Sue Pritts, Shirley Chambers, Rosemary Ganzert. Row II: Barbara Campbell, Joanne Martin, Mary Beier, Miss Dusha, Anne Leppert, Jenny Rothchild, Bar- bara Bunge, Barbara Brown. Row III: Jane Hamann, Mary Laub, Shirley Schnell, Dorothy Powers, Donna Rossbach, Nancy Corbin, Jackie Brug, Shirley Schrader. PERICLEAN LITERARY SOCIETY The peppy Peries began a Wonderful year with the "Peri Pep Party" by cheering the football team on to victory over their toughest opponents, the Waite High "Indians" This mass meeting was full of fun and song the whole way through, and ended with the presentation of a huge horseshoe of chrys- anthemums to the team. The early fall saw the Peries busy planning a roast at Farnsworth Park, and a Bridge Party in the school gym headed by Suzy Sears. In keeping with the joyful Christmas spirit of glittering lights and mistletoe, the Peries presented their annual December dance, the "Peri Prom- enade," at the Womanls Building under the direction of Joanne Martin. Jewel-like Christmas trees and mellow music by Paul Mabie's Orchestra all contributed to make it one of the highlights of the year at Libbey. An initiation tea in March made the fine new group of pledges officially members. This happy and successful year was made complete with a Mother's Tea later in the spring followed by a wonderful banquet and dance in May, honoring the new officers and bidding the old a sad farewell. Social activities weren't the only things the Peries were interested in. Enthusiastic literary meet- ings were well planned by the censor, Mary Beier. At Thanksgivingtime the girls spread joy by making favors for hospital trays. All the Peries know and are proud to admit that their wonderful adviser, Miss Dusha, was a very necessary part of their successful year. The officers were Marilyn Collins, president, Joanne Martin, vice-presidentg Suzanne Sears, treasurerg Mary Beier, censor, Barbara Camp- bell, recording secretaryg Mary Katz, corresponding secretary, Mary Hamann, chaplain. 98 Row I: Alice Boehk, Joanne Good, Sally Krause, Alice White, Joyce Carlton, June Foltz, Nancy Hirschy, Bernadette Kern. Row II: Jennie Huls, Marilyn Kerstetter, Jeane Gable, Lois Snider, Miss Gerdes, Ida Mae Proudfoot, Doris Shurtz, Shirley Ward, Annabelle Long, Janet Seeman. Row III: Gloria Pizza, Marilyn Heuerman, Jackie Mangas, Barbara Emerson, Jeanne Stewart, Lois Ann Eden, Wilma Hischka, Janet Kesling, Royine Thrasher, Janice Fosbender, Jo Ducat. Row I: Judy Kohring, Nancy Rampendahl, Gloria Grisvard, Joyce Franklin, Teresa Pierce, Barbara Green, Charlotte Gaynor. Row II: Nancy Miller, Elsie Gustafson, Patsy Sanzenbacher, Miss Cooper, Geri Sruder, Nancy Hartwig, Joan Erd. Row III: Betty Fenstemaker, Sharon Kable, Betty Grills, Mary Lou Hawley, Connie Michel, Shirley Rotterdam, Elaine Hirschy, Bea Birkenkamp, Arlene Birkenkamp. PHILALETHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY To accentuate the feudin' and fussin' that always takes place before a Waite-Libbey football game, the Phils made their Yokum vs, Scragg mass meeting a long to be remembered one. Fran Harris, as chair- man of the committee, portrayed Pansy Yokum in top "Dogpatch" style. Following the September 26 mass meeting was a roast at Side-Cut Park on October 4, with Jeanne Stewart planning the affair for the girls and their dates. As a project of good will for the year, two hundred Thanksgiving Day favors for hospital trays were rnade, a Christmas basket for a needy family was filled, and boxes of toys were sent to war-stricken Italian children. On December 4, a faculty tea honoring Mr. Rusie, Miss Kanney and Mr. Osgood was given in the school library. A11 the senior members served on the committee headed by Lois Ann Eden. Her- alding the new semester was the annual dance, "Carousel Capers," on January 29. The colorful theme was carried out with clowns, circus wagons, and animals by Marilyn Heuerman and her committee. Jack Runyan and his orchestra furnished the smooth music. To honor their mothers, the Phils held a tea on March I7 in the school cafeteria with Geri Studer, Barbara Green, and Fran Harris as speakers. The final event of the year was the Spring Banquet. Betty Grills and Nancy Miller made the arrange- ments for this event honoring the senior members. Success was evident for the year once again and much praise can be given Miss Gerdes, Miss Allen, and Miss Cooper for their aid. The cabinet for the year included Joanne Good, presidentg Marilyn Heuerman, vice-president, Virginia Allmon, recording secretaryg Fran Harris, corresponding secretaryg Jeanne Stewart, treasurer, Janet Seeman, chaplaing Jackie Mangas, senior censorg and Alice White, junior censor. 99 Row I: Mary Ann Dunlap, Virginia Peters, Lois Leffel, Shirley Jay, Agatha Bruno, Joyce Rudabeux, Donna Jaeck, Betty Howard, Beverly Snyder. Row II:.Pat Houser, Pat Krall, Lois Schmidt, Nancy Strang, Miss Delisle, Harriet Covode, Eleanor Peters, Nancy Hadley, Jahala Heldenbrand. Row III: Pat Robinson, Betty Reetz, Beverly Jay, Shirley Krall, Irma Lutz, Shirley Erd, Helen Kachenmeister, Vendura Rotondo, Lois Edwards, Alice Reynolds. Row I: June Williams, Myrtle Hartford, Joyce Goggans, Lena Diterlizzi, Janice Weaver, Ruth Reichardt, Janet Smaltz, Ella Mae Lawson. Row II: Pat Hoffman, Jean Benson, Paulene Morgan, Miss Henderson, Nancy Petsch, Miss Murbach, Bonnie Woolf, Nancy Kleuter, Ruth Ott. Row III: Suzy Leitner, Marjorie Probert, Barbara Klemp- ner, Katy Martin, Pat Fiander, Donna Lantz, Joanne Diaz, Mary Phalen, Nancy Huke. ZETALETHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY "Nihil sine labore"-nothing without work-is the motto of the Zets, whose primary purpose is to pro- mote an interest in literature and to teach good fellowship and the value of cooperation to the girls who comprise the club. The theme, "Charming Women-Past and Present," motivated the many literary programs of the year. Initiating the social events was the roast at Fort Meigs, directed by Mary Ann Dunlap and Myr- tle Hartford. The fantastic "Midnight Masquerade" added zest and variety to the football mass meeting programs and was Well planned by Pat Krall. In February the Zets innovated the Tri-Lit Tea to honor the Peries and the Phils. Lois Leffel was chairman of the March dance, "The Aqua Ramble," which fea- tured the orchestra of Bob Jay and his Six Bars of Harmony in providing a joyous evening for those who attended. A tea to honor the mothers and the annual banquet highlighted the later part of Spring. The advisers are Miss DeLisle, Miss Henderson, Miss Murbach, and Miss Eberth. The officers were Agatha Bruno, president, Lois Leffel, vice-presidentg Shirley Jay, recording secretaryg Mary Ann Dunlap, treasurer, Virginia Peters, chaplain, Nancy Strange, sergeant-at-arms, Betty Howard, Ruth Reichardt, historians and censors. 100 Row I: Vernice Britton, Mary Friend, Pattie Dienst, Arletta Ledyard, Pat Patrick, Phyllis Martin, Anne Leppert, Jennie Huls, Fran Harris, Yvonne Willems, Jean Hauri, Ida Mae Hirauye. Row II: Adele Smith, Pat Nagel, Betty Holtgrieve, Louise Hoercherl, Miss Allen, Kathryn Parlette, Lois Howe, Joanne Santelli, Mary Wenzel, Rosemary Romeo, Dorothy Schudel. Row II: Lorraine Perkins, Vivian Pearson, Gloria Pizza, Virginia Cleary, Carol Nelson, Jean Benson, Lois Seibold, Joyce Ashby, Ethel Hawthorne, Mildred Powell, Florence Mixon. Row I: Agatha Bruno, Shirley Jay, Ruth Wohlfort, Joanna Stein, Lois Black, Zoe Ann Salsberry, Lena Diterlizzi, Roberta Eldredge, Jean Zoll, Betty Pittenger, Betty Howard. Row II: Lois Pasch, Barbara Ruch, Barbara Emerson, Jeanne Stewart, Lois Ann Eden, Miss Allen, Eileen Marggraff, Druscilla Gibson, Equilla Gibson, Audrey Sheehan, Nancy Leu, Jo Anne Good. Row III: Theodorsia Soriano, Gladys Bourn, Bonnie Krauss, Carol Ann Cousino, Lois Schmidt, Mary Stein, JoAnn Hein, Carol Kunstbeck, Mary Stocks, Pat Meidt, Barbara Bunting, Yvonne Prior. SENIQR Y-TEENS The ever active and sparkling Senior Y-Teen Club, as usual, led in services rendered to the school and community. As an organization which has a long established record of service, a sale of chrysanthe- mums for the annual Libbey-DeVilbiss game, was their initial project. An enlightening book review given by Mrs. Paul Alexander of the story "Together,,' was under sponsorship of the club. Following this event was the dinner held November IQ in the school cafeteria, honoring our varsity football team for their glorious past year record. The festive Christmas season was enhanced by the Senior Friend- ship girls who sold mistletoe and popcorn balls and brightened the school lobby by an adorned Christ- mas tree. During the holiday vacation, several girls packed food for the needy Toledo families at the Volunteers of America headquarters. December 29, was the scene of a joint dance with the Libbey Hi-Y, held at Park Congregational Church. As is the custom during the Lenten season, the Friendship Club and Hi-Y together presented the Friday religious services. A charming tea and banquet were the closing event of the year. All these activities were made possible through the competent guidance of the adviser, Miss Ruth Allen, and also by the capable leadership of the officers: Lois Ann Eden, presidentg Lois Schmidt, vice-president, Bar- bara Emerson, recording secretaryg Carol Nelson, corresponding secretary, Jean Hauri, treasurer, Betty Holtgrieve, chaplain. 101 Row I: Sally Krause, Alice White, Doris Shurtz, Gertrude Smith, June Williams, Dat Duden, Betty Weber, Nina Ford, Suzanne lVIcNary, Joanne Royce, Delores Cunningham, Evelyn Mitchell. Row II: Lois Edwards, Phil Cham- berlain, Pat Small, Elsie Gustafson, Jackie Brug, Vendura Rotondo, Nancy Huke, Mary Thompson, Dona Greiser, Rosemary Gilsdorf, Arlene Birkenkamp, Wilma Hischka. Row III: Mildred Anteau, Shirley Lovell, Beverly Harms, Eleanor Buske, Ellen Long, janet Kesling, Donna Lantz, Shirley Studer, Jeane Gable, Betty Grills, Jo Bennington, Pat Hoffman, Angie Schneider. Row I: Beatrice Huntley, Joyce Browne, Nancy Miller, Elaine Hirschy, Dolores Cassidy, Wilma Livergood, Vio- let Pomeroy, Beatrice Bush, Eunice May, Nancy Smith, Charlotte Gaynor, Dorothy Maciejewska. Row II: Gladys England, Amy Jacobs, Katie Earl, Lois Snider, Jane Bender, Carolyn Graves, Miss Irwin, Annie Oehler, Shirley Schnell, Shirley Schrader, Barbara Rudzinski, Nancy Hadley, Rita Lesczynski. Row III: Carole Wessendorf, Liz Braun, Kathy Grandpair, Shirley Rotterdam, Constance Michel, Alice Fikes, Kay Stephenson, Dorothy Powers, Mary Laub, Pat Houser, Nancy Rerucha, Helen Mensing. UNICR Y-TEENS '4Service and friendship to allf' This year the Junior Y-Teens have carried out this motto under the direction of Miss Grace Irwin, adviser, Elaine Hirschy, president, Nancy Hadley, vice-presidentg Dorothy Powers, recording secretary, Nancy Miller, corresponding secretary, Janet Kesling, treasurer, and Lois Snider, chaplain, Their social activities started with a program of music and singing with Mrs. Schell of the Y.W.C.A. as the director. The Christmas party was conducted in fine order with Mrs. Allan, teacher of cosmetol- ogy, as guest speaker. To serve others as is their purpose, they helped decorate the school for loyalty Week and to add cheer for Christmas. On January 15, Mrs. Hoffman, who has spent some time in China, talked to the girls about a very important subject- World Friendship. The annual banquet held by the three Y-Teens Clubs ended the year's activities. Surely all this cannot add up to anything but happi- ness in the girls' minds when they look back to their junior year. 102 Row I: Laura Hoffman, Mary Lou Hawley, Patsy Sanzenbacker, Myra Sours, Nancy Rampendahl, Barbara Green. Joyce Franklin, Marsha Collins, Joanne Surtman. Row II: Catherine Rotondo, Carol Breitner, Barbara Trumbull, Gerry Diaz, Miss Black, Fay Diestel, Barbara Bunge, Bea Birkenkamp, Martha Freeman. Row III: Rose Marie Goodwin, Virginia Yeack, Marilyne Rerucha, Shirley Ward, Beverly Jay, Janet Weber, JoAnne Francis, Marilyn Ker- stetter, Judy Kohring, Gerrie Studer. Row I: Joyce Carlton, June Foltz, Barbara Brown, Geraldine Schiehsl, Sue Hockett, Geraldine Leu, Donna Jaeck, Teresa Pierce, Carol Cooper, Barbara Zollars. Row II: Donna Warrick, Barbara Gilsdorf, Ozora Miller, Mardelle Sawyer, Miss Black, Elizabeth Garwood, Shirley Eckhart, Norma Jean Jernigan, Nancy Hirschy. Row III: Marian Mucci, Anna Bartos, Alice Reynolds, Betty Reetz, Marcia Hill, Patty Buckingham, Jo Ducat, Nancy Hartwig, Joan Erd, Carol Jean Plumadore. SOPHOMORE Y-TEENS With the purpose being to unite its members in a spirit of friendliness and service, the Sophomore Y- Teens, under the leadership of Mrs. Black, have completed another successful year. Their very able officers were president, June Foltz, vice-president, Donna Jeackg recording secretary, Nancy Herschyg corresponding secretary, Beverly Jayg treasurer, Carol Cooper, and chaplain, Barbara Bunge. This year, as last, they got off to a slow start, but have gone far in their work. The program com- mittee planned a series of tours and speakers which included a tour through the Blade, Tiedtke's, and Page Dairy. Surely with such a record as the Sophomore Y-Teens have, they will always be success- ful in whatever they do. 103 Row I: Glenn Irwin, Dave Kaczala, Albert Sawyer, Herral Long, Robert Leon, Jim Stambaugh, Jack Edwards, Stan- ley Stewart, Robert Gillette, Kenneth Krarnp, Jack Wainwright. Row II: Mr. Rusie, Paul Phillips, Leo Poenicke, Ronny Bowman, Joe Fosbender, Fred Leydorf, Edward Moser, Jim Watson, Bob Smith, Dick Dunham, Mr. Kiefer. Row III: Steve Tryc, Donald Grey, Frank Gwodz, Wayne Seppeler, Carlton Heckrotte, Dick Heuerman, John Har- rold, Dale Dick, R. C. Young, Jerry Huebner, Robert Peters, Vern Fauble. Row I: Howard Hilfinger, Don Rein, Richard Dysert, Don Hill, Bill Gillette, Charles Bowes, William Bliss. Row II: Jack Barnes, Russell Stark, Mr. Vander, Herman Kahler, Bob Bunting, Dick Cothern. Row III: Paul Geyer, Clifford Knopp, Bill Niehous, Hans Lee, Burr Mallory, Leland Goggans, Dick Gerst. SENIUR HI-Y - JUNIOR HI-Y The Hi-Y provides a wholesome and stimulating social, educational and religious environment for any student of Libbey who wishes to become a member of the group. The club still maintains the high standards set by Mr. Harold E. Williams who organized the club when Libbey was opened as a school. The Hi-Y is a 25 year club of Libbey with a continuous record of endeavor and achievement. In co- operation with the Senior Y-Teens, the Hi-Y sponsored religious services during the Lenten season. Among the social activities was a combined party of the junior and Senior Hi-Y and Y-Teens at the Park Congregational Church, Dick Heuerman, president, Wayne Seppeler, vice-president, Glenn Irwin, sec- retary-treasurer, Dick Dunham, chaplain: were selected as officers: and With the helpful guidance of Mr. Keifer, their adviser, the Senior Hi-Y was once again an outstanding club. Working closely with the seniors, the Junior Hi-Y attempted to carry on their motto of "clean living, clean athletics, clean speech, and clean scholarship." The officers who served throughout the year were president, Herman Kahlerg vice-president, Paul Geyer, secretary-treasurer, Don Rieng sergeant-at-arms, Charles Bowes, and Mr. Vander ably fulfilled his position as club adviser. The Mothers and Sons Banquet climaxed the year's activities. This anticipated event was held in the Libbey Cafeteria and the Senior Y-Teens waited on tables. The Reverend Lloyd Holloway was the speaker. 104 Row I: Ronnie Born, Jack Waldron, Bob Hauser, Ronald Wyman, Bob McHenry, Tom Bowman, Chuck Riley, Low- ell Becker, Elbert johnson, Charles Knott, Jerry Miller, Russell Grohnke, Bob Cremean. Row II: Bob Jorris, Tom Fleming, Don Westgate, Bill Good, John Ball, Glen Graves, Bob Boor, Dick Adler, Chuck Bancroft, Ralph Hower, Russ Edwards, Elliot Teitlebaum, John Vanderwulp. Row III: Bud Jacoby, Bob Thorpe, Paul Baldwin, Jim Findley, Ronald Geyer, John Kotula, David Hull, Tom Kerr, Dick Roper, Francis Pietraszak, Chuck Dunlap, Franklin Goeg, Larry Huff, Jerry Daggett. Row I: Dominic Bruno, Jack Moritz, Gordon Meek, Chester Loewe, Wade Topsils, Jim Neal, Marty Johnson. Row II: Mr. Vanderwulp, Gordon Orbesen, Ken Crossman, Charles Jones, jim Flack, Donald Buck, Mr. Kiefer. Row III: Chancey Jones, Jerry Anderson, Jack Mounger, Ronald Clark, Lowell Eilert, Tom Kowalski, Bill Paeplow. SOPHGMGRE HI-Y - FRESHMAN HI-Y Adding their enthusiasm to that of the Senior and Junior Hi-Y, the members of the Sophomore Hi-Y tried hard throughout the year to learn the standards and ideals of the Hi-Y club and to set forth their best character, good scholarship, and service to the school. The officers elected were Jim Findley, presidentg Paul Baldwin, vice-president, Bob Houser, chaplain, and Dick Cheney, sergeant-at-arms. Re- sponsible for the work of training these young boys to uphold the traditions of the organization were the capable advisers, Mr. Jorris and Mr. Felkey, In order that they may perpetuate the splendid ideals of the organization, a group of boys was sel- ected from the freshmen class to carry on the tradition of Hi-Y clubs. Even though this group of young boys has just been recruited, they have already put forth their most earnest and conscientious efforts to continue the work of the Hi-Y. Much of the success of the club is credited to its new offi- cers: Kenneth Crossman, president, Ronald Clark, vice-presidentg Dominic Bruno, secretary, Jim Neal, treasurer, Jordon Orbesen, sergeant-at-armsg and Martin Johnson, chaplain. The club was capably advised by Mr. jorris, Mr, Vanderwulp and Mr. Keifer. 105 Row I: Vendura Rotondo, Wilma Hischka, Nancy Rampendahl, Mr. Baker, Fran Harris, Janis Weaver, Esther Jones. Row II: Don Hill, Eddie Lillich, Richard Dysert, Hans E. Lee, Elliot Teitlebaum, Richard Denomy, Robert Gil- lette. Row I: Joanna Stein, Ruth Wohlfort, Jennie Lee Rothschild, Pat Houser, Nancy Miller, Nancy Rampendahl, June Foltz, Nancy Hirschy, De Ette McKinstry, Phylis Martin, Anne Leppert, Jennie Huls, Virginia Peters. Row II: Marilyn Rerucha, Barbara Taylor, Mardelle Sawyer, Georgiana Duerson, Betty Rothhaar, Miss Foster, Mr. Rusie, Miss Dusha, Dona Jean Greiser, Dorothy Powers, Marion Pindoley, Ellen Long, Betty Lou Weber. Row III: Gerry Studer, Shirley Ward, Betty Reetz, Beverly Jay, Nancy Hartwig, Janet Weber, Alice Fiker, Vivian Pearson, Joan Erd, Wilma Hischka, Henrietta Birkenkamp, Barbara Bunge, Mary Ann Dunlap. DEBATE CLUB-FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA Since both the Debate Society and the Future Teachers of America are comparatively new organiza- tions in Libbey, they both have the task of proving their importance to the school. The Debate Society was organized to promote and stimulate interest in public speaking, oratory, and debating. Any stu- dent is eligible for membership, and proficiency in public speaking is not necessary. Mr. Baker serv- ed as adviser of the club and the officers were Jerry Canty, president, Bob Bunting, vice-president, Janice Weaver, secretary, Don Hill, treasurer, and Bob Gillette, chaplain and sergeant-at-arms. The Future Teachers of America, Libbey's newest organization, was formed to give students a bet- ter understanding of the field of education, and to interchange ideas between the students and those already in the profession. The Libbey chapter was named the Harold E. Williams Chapter in honor of Mr. Williams, our beloved former principal. Highlighting the social events was the Installation Tea on February ro, with Jennie Huls as chairman. Anne Leppert, president, Jennie Huls, vice-president, Ruth Wohlfort, secretary, Phyllis Martin, treasurer, Wilma Hischka, historian, Dorothy Powers, Li- brarian, Joanna Stein, parliamentarian, and Nancy Miller, song leader, proved to be very capable offi- cers, but the club could not have been nearly so successful without Mr Loy Rusie, Miss Ruth Anne Du- sha, and Miss Irene Foster, the advisers. As part of the program of work, many of the girls have acted as class sitters when a teacher has had to leave her class for a short time. The year was brought to its climax with a banquet and installation of new officers in May. 106 Row I: Pat Meidt, Mary Beier, Anne Leppert, Jennie Huls, Fran Harris, Nancy Smith, Charlotte Gaynor. Row II: Jerry Barnswell, Pat Nagel, Carol Cousino, Miss Costigan, Betty Schumacher, Phyllis Kramer, Mary Bellingham, Kathryn Parlette. Row III: Jerry Westlick, Jerry Huebner, Charles North, Robert Longberry, Bill Kuhman, Dick Shirk, Vincent Dauer, Robert Gillette. Row I: Betty Grills, Betty Weber, Shirley Jay, Agatha Bruno, Lois Leffel, Lena Diterlizzi, Marie Sheehy. Row II: Pat Small, Phyllis Chamberlain, Beverly Parker, Miss Costigan, Betty Wood, Lois Black, Sally Krause. Row III: Dick Dunham, Jack Rynn, Jim Feltz, Dick Heuerman, Lyle Hooper, Bob Patchen, jackie Brug, Lois Ed- wards. DRAMATIC CLUB The Dramatics Club attempts to discover and utilize dramatic talents of the students and give them prac- ical experience in play production. In addition to this the club teaches the intricacies of the stage, scenic design, lighting, sound, and the business management involved in play production, such as ad- vertising, finance, and props, In order to develop the creative talent of its members the club presented the annual one-act plays. They featured in the fall "Wild Hobby Horses," and in the spring of this year they presented "Ringing in the Groom." Beginning the social events of the year, a hay ride was held at Pearson Park in November, which proved to be a most hilarious affair, The club also aided the Junior and Senior classes in producing their plays. The senior play was "It's Spring Again" by George Batsong the junior play, "Spring Green" by Florence Ryerson and Colin Clements, authors of the famous play "Harriet," In spring the annual banquet was held, an affair the seniors in the group especially looked forward to. The offices were ca- pably handled by Lena DiTerlizzi, president, Robert Leon, Vice-president, Charlotte Gaynor, treasurer: Mary Lou Bellingham, recording secretary, and Miss Costigan, whose advising ability made the final touch in the club,s success. 107 Row I: ZoeAnn Salsberry, Nancy Leu, Nancy Thall, JaneGarcia, Roberta Eldrige. Row II: Mary Beier, Gloria Piz- za, Miss Russell, Marian Pindoley, Lois Snyder. Row I: Eleanor Simpsom, Mardelle Sawyer, Barbara Taylor, Patricia Richard, Helen Hauser, Nancy Thall, Pauline Morgan, Mary Ellen Wilgus, Zenobia Rose. Row II: Shirley Ward, Annabelle Long, Dick Dunham, Don Shan- teau, Miss Krueger, Bob Hauser, Chester Lowell, Pat Hauser, Pat Hoffman. SPANISH CLUB - FRENCH CLUB Singing songs to a Latin American rhythm was the program of La Tertulia Castellana this year. Only third year students in the study of Spanish are eligible for membership in this fine organization. Interest was stimulated greatly by the songs which were sung in Spanish and capably lead by jane Gar- cia. Under the adviser, Miss Mary Russell, and the fine cabinet consisting of Zoe Ann Salsberry, presi- dent, Marian Pindoley, vice-president, Gloria Pizza, secretary-treasurer, the purpose of the club, to cre- ate and increase an interest in the Spanish language, was Well accomplished. "Au coeur vaillant rien impossiblev-To the valiant heart nothing is impossible. This inspiring motto of Le Cercle Francais helps to promote interest in the study of French and to acquaint students with the customs and traditions of the people of France. Programs this year included reports on French civilization, musical numbers illustrating the works of French composers, the singing of French folk songs, and the playing of French games by the club members. A better understanding of the people of France was encouraged through correspondence with French students. A Christmas party planned by Helen Hauser and Dick Dunham and a banquet in the spring were activities of the club this year. With the assistance of Miss Krueger and the officers who were Paulyne Morgan, presidentg Pa- tricia Houser, vice-presidentg Jane Crook, secretary, Patricia Hoffman, treasurer, Barbara Taylor and Pat Richard, censors, Donald Shanteau, reporter, a successful year was had. IOS Row I: Russell Booth, Bob Burnett, Nancy Rampendahl, Jill Overly, Teresa Pierce, Donna Brubaker, Barbara Eld- redge. Row II: Mary Ann Hartrauft, Joanne Santilli, Marsha Waite, Miss May, Violet Marckel, James Mc- Claughin, Jack Leonard. Row III: Richard Supinski, Gerald Gerding, Earl Hoag, David Hull, Ray Hokenberger, Elizabeth Murphy, Louise Klempner, Delores Cuttain. Row I: Sally Krause, Virginia Allmon, Mildred Anteau, Betty Grills, Judy Kohring, June Foltz, Nancy Hirschy, Agatha Bruno. Row II: Rosemarie Goodwin, Arlene Birkenkamp, Marianna Schneider, Janet Kessling, Mary Laub, Shirley Schroeder, Joan Erd, Anna Bartos. Row III: Barbara Soule, Vera Engelhardt, Nancy Huke, Howard Hil- finger, Albert Sawyer, William Slater, Marcia Hill, jeane Gable, Marilyn Heuerman. RED CROSS - CLASSICAL HONOR SOCIETY The two outstanding attributes of the Libbey Red Cross and the Classical Honor Society are service and scholarship. Pledging service and friendship, the Red Cross gave their time to help many people throughout the world. One of their many acts of kindness was packing Christmas boxes to send to desolate children in war-torn countries. Many helpless children received assistance from our Red Cross during the Christmas season. Ex-servicemen in convalescent hospitals were provided with means of rec- reation by the Red Cross. Valentines and favors were sent to Libbey servicemen and to the sick and aged in our local hospitals. The society was guided by Miss Virginia May, and its officers were Teresa Pierce, presidentg Mary Ann Hartrauft, vice-president: Barbara Eldredge, secretary-treasurer. To stimulate scholarship and interest in the classics is the purpose of the Classical Honor So- ciety. Under the fine leadership of their adviser, Mrs. Pauline Emerson Burton, and their cabinet consisting of Agatha Bruno, presidentg Howard Hilfinger, vice-presidentg and Albert Sawyer, secretary- treasurer, the group has promoted the study of Latin, extensively. Further interest was awakened in the club by the awarding at commencement of the Eta Sigma Phi medal, a national collegiate honorary Latin fraternity. A trophy was also given to a pupil who in his four year study of Latin had achieved excellence in scholarship and had given service to the school. 109 Raw I: Eleanor Peters, Alice White, Eleaine Hirschy, june Foltz, Mary Collins, Lois Leffel. Row II: Mr. Rusie, Larry Metzger, Bob Smith, Howard Hilfinger, Jim Findley, Dick Penrod, Jack Wainwright, Mr. Lynn. Row I: Rosebud Lutz, Jane Smilax, Dorothy Sankiewicz, Jean Benson, Carol Ann Cousino, Vera Engelharclt, Car- olyn Graves, Elsie Gustafson. Row II: Don Townsend, Ramona Leininger, Helen Ensign, Bill Benson, Ronny Long, Roger Smith, Eddie Lillich, Richard Fellhauer, STUDENT CCUNCIL - LIB The purpose of the Student Council is to discuss and act upon any important controversy or question pertaining to the school. The council consists of members elected from each classg four seniors, four juniors, two sophomores, two freshmen. Various members of the council attended the monthly meeting of the Toledo District Council, which is held at different high schools of the city. One of the activities of the council this year Was planning Libbey Loyalty Week which was held before the Waite game. Vari- ous committees looked into situations such as noise in the auditorium. The council was very ably as- sisted by their adviser, Mr. Lynn. The capable officers were Bob Smith, president, Lois Leffel, vice- presidentg Alice White, secretary-treasurer. To afford the art students an opportunity to express, in a graphic way, their ideas about Libbey is the purpose of the Lib staff of 1948. All the Work in the Lib is done by students. This includes the copy, the making of the stencils, the mimeographing, binding and last, but not least, the circula- tion. The staff this year is Bill Benson, editor-in-chief, assisted by Jean Benson, Carol Cousino, Rich- ard Fellhauer, Frank Gvvodz, and Roger Smith. Miss Bartley is the friendly advisor who helps the staff in every way possible. 110 Row I: Sue Hockett, Ruth Reichardt, Shirley Jay, Ruth LaBeau, Phyllis Martin, Alice White, Lois Netermyer, Betty Howard. Row II: Mr. Rusie, Shirley Krall, Shirley Ward, Lois Klosterhaus, Jack Quinlivan, Lois Edwards, Shirley Schnell, Mr. Martin. Row I: June Foltz, Jahala Heldenbrand, Nancy Hadley, Virginia Allmon, Joanne Good, Mary Collins, Lois Leffel, Barbara Reeck, Carol Cooper, Nancy Smith, Charlotte Gaynor, Ella Mae Lawson. Row 2: Mr. Osgood, Marilyn Heu- erman, Annette Oehler, Arlene Birkenkamp, Joanne Hein, Miss Kanney, Judy Kohring, Elsie Gustafson, Betty Grills, Pat Krall, Betty Fenstemaker, Mr. Rusie. Row III: Patty Robinson, Jackie Brug, Vendura Rotondo, Patty Hoff- man, Nancy Huke, Jennie Rothschild, Vera Engelhardt, Donna Lantz, Betty Reetz, Beverly Jay, Mary Thompson, Henrietta Birkenkamp, ACTIVITIES - DEAN'S AIDES, OFFICE WORKERS The Activities Department and the Deans, Aides are two very active and very necessary groups in the administration of Libbey High School. The business office of the Athletic and Activities De- partment at Libbey is permanently located in Room 109, although the workers are likely to be found working anywhere in the building. The purpose of this group is to promote interest and participation in events throughout the school year. For their social events they have an annual Christmas ex- change and a weiner roast. The students working under Mr. Martin are Betty Howard, advertising manager, Phyllis Martin and Ruth LaBeau, circulation managersg and Shirley Jay and Ruth Reich- ardt, activities managers. Learning to carry on the work in the coming years are Lois Edwards, Alice White, Lois Netermyer, and Shirley Schnell, junior assistantsg and Shirley Ward, Shirley Krall, Lois Klosterhaus, and Sue Hockett, sophomore assistants. The deans' aides render a very important service to the school. They are constantly collecting attend- ance, filing excuses, checking absences, telephoning, and helping Miss Kanney and Mr. Osgood with things in general. The girls are chosen by their scholarship, efficiency, and dependability. Not only do these girls perform necessary duties for the school and attendance department, but they receive very valuable training of working with people and learning how an office is run. During the winter the girls and both deans were invited for a get-together by Miss Brown, the former dean, In the spring, the two wonderful deans planned a picnic for all the girls to end a perfect year. 111 Row I: Larry Metzger, James Straub, Bob Cremean, Martin Johnson, Phyllis Wilcox, Harryette Bradley, Eleanor Shanteau. Row II: Bill Riddle, Richard McNutt, John Kirkpatrick, Mr. Lincke, Charles Bancroft, Lee Teague, Ken Crossman, Chuck Riley. Row 3: Charles Jones, Bob Thorpe, Bob Johnson, Frank Gwodz, Don Flory, Dave Kaczala, John Osborn, Jim Findley. Row I: Nancy Leu, Geraldine Leu, Marilyn LaHayn, Edna Strong, Arletta Legyard, Ruth Reichardt, Joyce Frank- lin. Row II: Delores Zimmerman, Dorothy Fiander, Eleanor Buske, Miss Flatz, Joanne Diaz, Liz Brown, Pat Small, Doris Shurtz. Row III: Mary Campbell, Carol Spangler, Jane Beroske, Marilyn Wilcox, Alice Pork, James VanBrussel, Hubert Dobbs. PROJECTION CLUB - COMMERCIAL CLUB Allied with the business world is the field of photography, which has shown such a marked advance re- cently. One of its phases is the visual education program, provided for us by the Projection Club, whose showing of educational movies has helped the pupils gain a better knowledge of the subjects they are studying. Although no social program was planned this year, the group's program of work consisted of the operation and working knowledge of 16-millimeter projectors. Some of the unusual and important movies were "Romeo and Juliet," "Westminster Abbey," "Brotherhood of Man,', "Ro- mance of Radiumf' and "Lady of the Lake." Mr. Lincke, their adviser, is assisted by the following heads of the hours: first hour, Dave Kaczala, second, Bob Johnson, third, Chuck Riley, fourth, Frank Gwodz, fifth, Bill Riddle, and sixth, John Kirkpatrick. One of the most active clubs in Libbey is the Commercial Club. Its main purpose is to familiar- ize members with business. A very important factor that helped to make the club's year a success was the fostering of social activities under the guidance of Mrs. Flatz and Miss Cooper. The officers includ- ed Edna Strong, president, Shirley Erd, vice-president, Helen Ritter, secretary, Mary Campbell, treas- urer, and Carol Spangler, reporter. 112 Row I: Elizabeth Hinderer, Delores Helminiak, Mary Antkowiak, Carol Oden, Lois Netermyer, Janet Frey, Nancy Hadley, Jae Heldenbrand, Helen Lamb, Ida Mae Hirauye, Rita Lesczynski. Row II: Donna Warrick, Barbara Rud- zinski, Jill Overly, Virginia Morris, Nancy Rerucha, Miss Flatz, Miss Cooper, Helen Mensing, Mary Phalen, Ethel Hawthorn, Kathryn Metzger, Dorothy Sommers. Row III: Martha Jeanne Glanzman, Barbara Gilsdorf, Doreen Feh- ser, Shirley Erd, Helen Ritter, Martha Freeman, Suzy Leitner, Nanette Dipman, Louise Stukey, Audrey Kranz, Elsie Schnabel. Row I: Barbara Bechtel, Suzanne McNary, Joanne Royce, Carolyn Heslet, Teresa Pierce, Donna Jaeck, Vera Hoff- man, Kathleen Rynn, Peggy Soloman, Virginia Becker, Wilma Jean Livergood, Violet Pomeroy. Row II: Shirley Pohlman, Doris Stanton, Geraldine Schiehsl, Mary Jane O'Hara, Lois Klosterhaus, Grace Garber, Miss Flatz, Kath- ryn Morre, Joann Johnson, Florence Mixon, Joan Thomas, Bonnie Kemper, June Williams. Row III: Fay Diestal, Gerry Diaz, Carrie Fleischmann, Shirley Powers, Catherine Rotondo, Jean Utz, Joan Jay, Shirley Toland, Patty Rob- inson, Betty Gilts, Jean Holmes. COMMERCIAL CLUB The Commercial Club started off the year by taking a trip to Cole's House Party, a radio program. In October a Hallowe'en party was held in the Libbey gym and in November a Thanksgiving party was en- joyed. The annual skating party was held at the Coliseum Skating Arena early in February. Other projects that the club undertook were the sale of Defense Stamps, a potato chip sale, and a candy sale. A Mother-Daughter Tea high-lighted the year for the Commercial Club. Many weeks were Spent in preparation for this event, with Carol Spangler as chairman. The program included songs by Bea Birkenkamp and Teresa Pierce, an original poem by Jerry Diaz, and a review of her experiences in China by Laura Hoffman, whose family lived in Changsha as part of the U.N.R.A.H. project. Her Chinese costume, colorful and lovely, charmed the audience as well as her informal and gracious speech. Other speakers of the year were Mrs, Margaret Dwyer, head of the Distributive Education of Toledo Public Schoolsg and Mr. George Kiefer, who talked about Christmas. The year ended with a banquet which was planned by Shirley Erd. 113 ' ,Lg l,:.f,'w . It ,uv ,f I, ci ,V - Row I: Evelyn Mitchell, Druscilla Gibson, Equlla Gibson, Madonna Gullian, Betty Grills, Nina Ford, Joan Erd, Nor- ma Sielschutt, Alice Bochk, Jean Connors, Marjorie Ryan. Row II: Eddie Lillich, 13-L1-SS Edwards, Shirlie Curtis, Wilma Hischka, Sharon Kabel, Miss Fiedler, Eugenia Corey, Patsy Reynolds, KatieREaFlD Alford Norwood, Bob McHenry. Row III: Dick Adler, Leland Goggans, Karl Wolfert, Lee Conger, DEli:'Lehman, Homer Clayman, Bill Benson, Albert Sawyer, jim Wilkinson, Larry Coy, Francis Pietraszak. Row I: Mary Thompson, JoAnn Frances, Barbara Stritzel, Elenora Collins, Faith Klinger, Shirley Mueller, Pattie Dienst, Joanne Bradley, Ann Beauch, Alice Hornack, Dorothy Maciejewska. Row, II: Jerry Daggett, Bob Shaub, Lois Schmidt, JoAnn Hein, Carol Cousino, Miss Pickard, Rose Mary Goodwin, Jo Ducat, jane Walterreit, Jack Waldron, Charles Bancroft. Row III: Eddie Grubinski, Dick Boekbrader, Dick Gerst, Hans Lee, Vern Fauble, Bill Heltebrake, Dan O'Shea, Richard Deysert, Ronald Geyer,Ken Hamman, Ray Hohenberger. BIOLOGY CLUB Here is a club for nature loving students who wish to learn more about biology and spend more than class time with it. The aim of this club, which is to further the study of biology, was advanced throughout the year under the capable leadership of its two advisers, Miss Fiedler and Miss Pickard, along with the cooperation of the cabinet, Vern Fauble, president, Betty Grills, vice-president, Pattie Dienst, secretary: and Dick Gerst, treasurer. 5 Betty Grills, who was chairman of all social events throughout the year, planned, along with her committee, a roast for the pledges, and they were to find the names of all the animals at the Toledo Zoo at Walbridge Park. Special reports were given by members of the club. Hans Lee gave an inter- esting talk about some of his special pets, which are "Hampsters." Wilma Hischka, a very active member in the group, spoke about the "Preying Mantisef' Book reports played an important part in this year's work, and Jo Ann Hein reported to the group on "The Elephant Dance." Towards the end of the year, Jim Wilkinson gave a talk on the timely subject of "Mosquito Controlf' A very fine banquet ended the year's activities for the biology club. 114 Row I: Tom Wilgus, George Wilson, Richard Williams, Mr. Mortimer, Elmer Fink, Dick Topolski, Lester Fulford. Row II: Dave Smolenski, Wayne Seppler, Don Noethen, Bob Thorpe, Harry Michalak, Carl Kowalski, Bud Jacoby. Row I: Donald Brunner, Eugene Dominque, Kenny Fogelsanger, Jack Huebner, Charles Elliott, Charles Bowes, Bob Zimmerman. Row II: Jack Barnes, Francis Pietraszak, Ronnie Long, Richard Staples, Mr. Packer, Charlie Bickel, Thomas Zawodni, Jerry Kaminski, Rae Kitchen. Row III: Bob Weitzel, Burr Mallory, Douglas McCluggage, Eddie Grubinski, Donald White, Ray DeFrain, Bernard Simon, Steve Tryc, Carl Felser. Not in illustration: Mary Lou Hawley, Patsy Sanzenbacher, Barbara Bunting, Dwight Gartz, Malcohn Terrell, Roger Tapley, Larry Hecht, Carl Christman, Don Friend, Walter Gerding, Charles Bojarski, Bob Hartman. ENGINEERS - ARCHITECTS The Engineers and Architects, the mechanics of the school, are always trying to better themselves in every undertaking. Under their very capable adviser, Mr. Sterling, and their cabinet of Don Noethen, president, and Harry Michalak, treasurer, they greatly furthered their interest in engineering. Among their social events came the annual spring party. Not being all social, however, they visited many plants and factories and completed data on all they saw. The Engineers can be justly proud of their fine work and record. "To improve in the knowledge of and ability in architecture" is the purpose of the Architects Club of Libbey. Though only reorganized two years ago, the club is going strong again. Donald White, presi- dent: Steve Tryc, vice-president: Ronnie Long, secretary, Bernard Simon, treasurer: and Chuck Bowes, sergeant-at-arms, tried to carry out the purpose of the club. The motto of the club is "Architecture is the background of all art." With Mr. Packer as their capable adviser the club will continue to achieve success in the future. 115 Row I: Nina Ford, Nancy Strang, Nancy Johnson, Shirley Frank, Donna Langel, Alice Hornack, Mary Wenzel, Jin- ny Vorce, Betty Weber, Pat Gawronski, Mary Ellen Wilgus, Donna Brubaker, Ella Mae Lawson. Row II: Pat Nagel, Marilyn Kyser, Betty Elrod, Wilma Hischka, Constance Michel, Lola Taylor, Mr, McClure, Joan Snyder, Norma Jernigan, Ozora Miller, Janet Seeman, Lena Diterlizzi. Row 3: Bob Sarchiz, Bob Coleman, Elmer Fink, Roger Ramsey, Harry Broadway, Dick Klueter, Samme Dorsey, Reginald Crozier, Arthur Lee, Don Werner, Don Mc- Laughlin. Row I: Theresa Pierce, Helen Delores, Dolores Wagner, Betty Bauman, Gertrude Smith, Diana Pencheff, Yvonne Prior, Nancy Carman, Jean Zoll, Dorothy Saxton, Dolores Koehler, Jeanne Connors. Row II: LaVerne Cole, Adele Smith, Druscilla Gibson, Equilla Gibson, Rosemary Romeo, Ida Mae Proudfoot, Dorothy Schudel, Anne Miller, Car- lene Bruns, Joanne Santelli, Lois Weber, Lois Black, Elenore Collins. Row III: Norman Harvey, John Zielinski, Avery Fuqua, Don Woods, Charles North, Bob Longberry, Mr. McClure, Vincent Dauer, Lyle Hooper, Tom Bowes, Harold Thomas, Luther Howard. CHGIR Libbey is proud to have in its possession one of the best choirs throughout the city. As in the preced- ing years, the choir has brought praise and distinction once again to the school. This fame was ac- quired through tedious hours of work preparing programs which the members presented to the Toledo Women's Club, downtown churches, and the Peristyle of the Art Museum. During the Christmas sea- son the choir gave a special program of Christmas carols which was broadcast from Baker's second floor window. At various times throughout the year, the group presented programs at many junior high and elementary schools. During the Lenten services in the spring, they prepared special anthems for the students. This group of talented young people was under the efficient direction of Mr. Harold McClure. The capable officers elected were Robert Coleman, presidentg Harry Broadway, vice-president, Nancy Strang, secretaryg Elmer Fink, treasurer, Betty Weber, assistant conductor, and Janet Seaman, pianist. 116 Row I: Carol Eschedor, Nancy Strang, Barbara Emerson, Ronald Chambers, Marion Pindoley, Ruth Lockwood, Don- na Peterson. Row II: Betty Kutz, Helen Ensign, Charles Carr, Stanley Konieczka, George Arnold, Ronald Wyman, DeEtte McKinstry, Jerry Miller. Row III: Lee Frayer, John Toepfer, James Wolfe, John Woodall, Mr. McClure, Christal Grisham, Roger Wernert, David Hull, Leo Hamilton. Row I: Elizabeth Lantz, Martha Glanzman, Nancy Veley, Ruth Aseltyne, Forrest Wilcox, Duane Mehlman, Clair Conger, Gene Linville. Row II: Don Reetz, Bob Burnett, Anne Miller, Dan Gawronski, Mr. McClure, Jack Waldron, Harriett Swaby, Jacque Long, Kenny Fogelsanger. Row III: John Kirkpatrick, Bill Gregory, Louis Hunt, Dick Gerst, Jerry Kerns, Leonard Mierzejewski, Jim Carr, Don Gomoll. BAND Is it any wonder that Libbey is proud of her band with its outstanding music, members, and director. This fast moving group with their blue and gold uniforms are quite a spectacle either on the football field or on the stage. However, this band has not achieved success without hard work and many hours of strenuous drilling under the capable direction and untiring efforts of Mr. Harold McClure. Their program of work included playing for football games in the fall, giving concerts for some of the junior high schools in our city to interest these pupils in music, participating in the All-City Band concert in the Peristyle of the Toledo Art Museum in May, and a spring concert for the benefit of the school. Our band was under the able guidance of Ronald Chambers, drum major, and its officers Leonard Mierzejewski, president, Anne Miller, vice-president: Nancy Strang, secretary-treasurer, and Stanley Konieczka, sergeant-at-arms. What would our band be without our lovely majorettes? Why, almost nothing, because it is these peppy girls who add just the right amount of color to this organization. Nancy Strang, Barbara Emerson, Ruth Lockwood, Carol Eschedor, Marion Pindoley, and Donna Peter- son were the year's majorettes. 117 Row I: Marsha Collins, Rosemary Gilsdorf, Yvonne Willems, Donna Langel, Helen Delores, Barbara Norris, Phil Litten, Rosebud Lutz, Donna Daunhauer, Florine Barlow, Helen Courtad. Row II: Jo Santelli, Elizabeth Garwood, DeEtte McKinstry, Betty Levons, Marilyn Mallett, Miss Owen, Miss Murbach, Alice Brandhuber, Marion Mucci, Nancy Sanzenbacher, Rita Dominique. Row III: Mary Wenzel, Rosemary Cousino, Nancy Simon, Ellen Burnside, Arlene McCall, Jane Bender, Carol Breitner, Carolyn Graves, Rose Rosinski, Marsha Waite, Lois Pasch. Row I: Dot Duden, Nina Ford, Shirley Pfeifer, Eleanor Peters, Norma Jean Jernigan, Romona Knopf, Delores, Cassidy, Vera Hoffman, Dorothy Maciejewski. Row II: Geraldine Schiehsl, Alice Path, Mary Phalen, Betty Matte- son, Marilyn Jones, Marilyn Kerstetter, Mary Jane O'Hara, Dorothy Fiander, Alice Brandhuber. Row III: Wilma Hischka, Martha Glanzman, Adele Smith, Ann Bumpus, Lorraine Perkins, Vivian Pearson, Losian Woods, Virginia Yeack, Marian Mucci, Joan Erd. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB - G.A.A. A club which emphasizes the importance of leadership and community activity among the girls of Lib- bey is the Home Economics Club. Realizing the essential part "The Home" plays in the world of today, the girls decided to use this topic as their theme and the members listened to many interesting talks dealing with this subject. One of the guest speakers was Mrs. Michalse, who spoke about "Personal Grooming" and also demonstrated her beauty products. Among the social events was a skating party held at the Coliseum with Shirley Putbrese as chairman of the committee. Much credit for the success of the club must be given to Miss Murbach, Miss Owen, and Miss Miller, the advisers, as well as pres- ident, DeEtte McKir1stryg vice-president, Florine Barlow, secretary, Carolyn Graves, treasurer, Ellen Burnside, and reporter, Betty Ann Garwood, who served as officers for the year. What could be a finer complement to homemaking than interest in physical culture. For this pur- pose prevailing friendliness is the theme of the Girls' Athletic Association. It welcomes to its ranks any- one-from the shy, green freshman to the dignified senior. All girls play together in the various sports which the seasons offer. 118 Row I: Yvonne Prior, Pat Krall, Virginia Peters, Phyllis Martin, Shirley Jay, Betty Howard, Wilma Jaffke, Teresa Pierce, Rose Zenobia, Rita Lesczynski. Row II: Theodorsia Soriano, Sally Vanyo, Nancy Leu, JoAnn Francis, Geraldine Lee, Harriet Wick, Trevelyn Taylor, Lois Huntley, Mary Antkowiak, Nancy Hadley. Row III: Doris Herringhausen, Betty Kutz, Helen Ensign, Dorothy Hoffman, Shirley Curtis, Harriet Swavy, Barbara Kosinski, Barbara Taylor, Helen Ritter, Barbara Bunting. Row I: Delores Helminak, Nancy Rampendall, Donna Brubaker, Carol Jean Plumadore, Joyce Carlton, Helen Lamb, Betty Weber, Carol Cooper, Joanne Royce, Suzanne McNary. Row II: Bea Birkenkamp, Mary Kerns, Eleanor Collins, Nancy Sanzenbacher, Dorothy Sommers, Ester Jones, Ann Meek, Gloria Grisvard, Gerry Diaz, Fay Diestel. Row III: Glenna Frye, Mildred Anteau, Shirley Lovell, Shirley Probasco, Vernice Britton, Gladys Bourn, Mary Friend, Nancy Corbin, Donna Rossbach. GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSCCIATION The G. A. A. this year was efficiently guided by Pat Krall, presidentg Barbara Bunting, vice-presidentg Wilma Hischka, secretary, Marilyn Jones, treasurer, Miss Myers and Miss Maher, advisers. A recrea- tional sports program, including table tennis, shuffleboard, badminton, and archery, began the year. As- sisting the shufflers with their shuffling and the William Tells with their bows and arrows were some of our own Libbey letter girls. This group of letter girls included Pat Krall, Gladys Bourn. Ver- nice Britton, Ann Bumpus, Vivian Pearson, Mary Friend, Martha Glanzman, Sally Vanyo, Barbara Bunting, Yvonne Prior, Virginia Peters, and Ann Miller. Basketballs and volleyballs replaced bows and arrows when the weather drove the girls indoors for the winter. Monday and Friday nights in the gym were regular beehives of activity. During the winter, several tournaments were played with teams grouped according to ability. In March, ten senior G. A. A. members represented Libbey in an all-city Play Day at DeVilbiss. In the spring, softball was the main activity. The year ended with the annual roast at Walbridge Park. Between hotdogs, letters were presented to the girls who earned their awards this year. 119 N STEP UP-LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, GET YGUR TICKETS! BOY! OH, BOY! WHAT A CRGWD! ANGTHER SELLOUT! HERE CGMES THE BAND! ATN LUCK AT THAT BUY STRUT! 123 WCW! ALL THIS AND GIRLS .... TCO! A PEEK BACKSTAGE PREPARING THE GLADIATURS FOR THE 'FRAY ..... DR. CHARLES H. WILLIAMS Respected and admired by all who are concerned with Libbey High School, Dr. Williams, one of the Cowboy's greatest boosters, has again this year, as always, given invaluable assistance in the form of gifts and time. Not only are athletics benefited by his kindness, but the school as a whole. At the completion of each basketball and football season, the whole school looks forward to the presentation of the '4Dr. Williams Most Valuable Player Trophy," elected by the popular vote of the student body. One of the highlights of the school year is the annual Door Prize Show, also sponsored by Dr. Williams. At each graduation a senior boy and a senior girl receiveg a Dr. Williams' Honor Trophy for scholastic achievement and service to the school. Libbey will never forget her generous friend, Dr. Williams. F V ' 1 f V 128 Sarchiz picks up yardage against Waite. HERMAN HARDING Coach Harding has a splendid record at Libbey. In prewar days he was an assistant to Coach Houser and turned out many fine teams and players. He retired and then in 1944 returned and coached the lightweights to two consecutive city championships. In 1946 he was appointed head varsity coach and produced an undefeated city championship team which claimed the mythical state title, His 1947- edition of the Cowboys tied for the city championship to keep up the fine rec- ord. Everyone concerned with Libbey knows of Coach Harding's work and wishes him continuing success. Majewski goes off tackle for another gain. 129 CHARLES R. MARTIN Director of Athletics The students of Libbey enjoy the athletic contests and the many activities that are presented at Libbey, yet they do not realize that each activity means long hours of work for somebody. Charles R. Martin, director of athletics and activities, is the backbone of the administration depart- ment Which does all the work in preparing for these programs. As in years before, Mr. Martin produced the football programs which were a great credit to the school. All the schedules for the athletic contests are prepared by Mr. Martin and his assistant, Orville Henrion. Among their many duties has come also the task of keeping books and supervising the equipment. In the ath- letic set-up are included Dr. R. C, Young, Dr. R. D, Ladd, and Dr. Carbin. Our teams' injuries are taken care of by these fine doctors. Libbey has always been the leader in everything they have undertaken, and with these men in the administration will continue to be tops. Q 5: as f M.. - -55: ,. -, 57 .... .. . vfezffvfwfw - ,sw H f ,,.. s ara f -.rs lf. -. s .. W. .. . .M . .. -- an ..,,. :gsl-va... .Wa .. .at M- ,:-...Ms 5 ,g 5 t -: ..:' - ygffge g ., 5. , ---- W A ' - . '-ms 1 . . if . - 1s' . l ' ' - if A . e . A H fs - - s.y:ff.,z2f , .... 1 , i+...,. . . - ... ., ..., DR. R. C. YOUNG DR. H. CARBIN 130 DR. R. D. LADD VAR ITY FOOTBALL The defending champion Golden Cowboys opened their season with a 34-13 win over Akron South. The outstanding play of Phillips and Sarchiz helped turn the tide. The first league encounter, with Central, saw the Cowboys win 26-13 behind the steady play of Majew- ski, Crooks, Fosbender, and Sarchiz. The first of two clashes with Waite saw the boys from Libbey lose a close one 14-7, despite the first-class play of Penrod, Palmer, and Broadway, a last period touch- down meant the difference. Their third league encounter again brought victory as the Cowboys came out on the long end of a 27-O score, fine play by Wainwright, Penrod, and Phillips helped immeas- urably. The game with Barberton Magics, later state champs, saw the Libbey Pigskinners lose a tough scrap 28-6. A little brightness came from the play of Broadway, Fink, and Sarchiz. The second half of their schedule saw the blue-jerseyed Libbey gridders again de- feat the Central team with a convincing 26-6 score, Reiter, Palmer, Bowman, and Feltz sparking the victory. On the road, the Cowboys, with the breaks against them, dropped a close one, 18-12, to Hamilton, despite the great play of Sarchiz and Penrod. The second game with Waite, the one the Whole team was looking forward to, saw the Libbey boys emerge the victor 7-6 behind the fine play of Penrod, Fink, Cole- man, and Crooks. The hard-fought clash with Scott brought the Cowboys another victory, 13-6, with Edwards, Jacoby, and Stambaugh in name roles. With a week of rest behind them, the final game of the season, with DeVilbiss, brought victory, 13-o, and with it a tie for the city championship with Rynn, Kujda, and Poenicke outstanding. With the loss of only one city league game and championship honors, other honors were brought to the school, the coaches, and the players themselves in the way of Broadway and Co-Captain Sarchiz gaining spots on all-state teams and Crooks, Fink, Broadway, Penrod, and Co-Captain Palmer being named on first all-city teams. Such a splendid seasonal record could not have been accomplished without hard work, careful coaching, and the great spirit of everyone concern- ed with the Libbey Cowboys. We wish more success to Coaches Harding and Robinson and may they keep up the fine record with future Cowboy elevens. The well-rounded athletic staff at Libbey is further bolstered by Coach Jeffery whose duties include head coach- ing of varsity basketball, baseball, and reserve football, Coach Harris, of lightweight football and basketball, Coach Robinson also of track, and Coach Spackey, of tennis, golf, and bowling. ORVILLE HENRION "CHUCK" ROBINSON Assistant Varsity Football Coach Track Coach ALBERT JEFFERY Varsity Basketball and Reserve Football Coach Baseball Coach ELZA SPACKEY Tennis, Golf and Bowling Coach 131 1 0 I 4 S i E Bob Peters and Leo Poenicke Jerry Reiter and Joe Fosbender Jack Rynn and Bill Heltebrake Bob Kujda and Jim Stambaugh Duane Loerhke Dick Penrod Harry Broadway jack Crooks Jack Edwards, Carl johns, and Jim Feltz BALL 133 VARSITY TEAM 4 Row I: Elmer Fink, Bob Coleman, Paul Phillips, Bob Sarchiz, Jerry Palmer, Bob Kujda, Jack Crooks, Dick Penrod, Carl Johns. Row II: Carl Kowalski, Ted Majewski, Jack Edwards, jim Feltz, Ronny Bowman, Jerry Reiter, Joe Fosbender, Jim Stambaugh, John Earlywine. Row III: Coach Harding, Jack Rynn, jim Root, Dave Saunders, Harry Broadway, Robert Peters, Leo Poenicke, Dr. Carbin. Row IV: Coach Robinson, Bill Heltebrake, Duane Loerhke, Fred Gilmore, Bob Dzingl- ski, Paul Geyer, Bill Niehous, Chuck Meinert, Bud Jacoby. MANAGERS 134 Row I: Paul Winecke, Charley Hamilton, Walter Raitz. Row II: Jack Quinlivan, Bill Bliss, Al Balcerzak. FCUT "B" TEAM Row I: Dick Howard, Dick Staples, Jim Scharer, Avery Fuqua, Charles Bowes, Bob Sandys, Burr Mallory, Marvin Reamsf Row II: Jerry Canty, Bob Thomas, Wilbur Stevens, Glenn Raitz, Dick Topolski, Tom Steinman, B111 Arner, arty K - 3 ,Q A minski, Coach Harris. F , ,M . I-13, .tm ,J n m 'ft Q, RESERVE TEAM Row I: Bill France, Oliver Harkins, Dick Estes, Jack Lawrence, Malcolm Terrel, Alex Fowler, Bud Miller, George Dun- away, Paul Baldwin, Bill Good, Ronny Gamble, Cal Kent, Roger Ruebush. Row II: Coach Moses, Glenn Muggler, Dick Cheney, Bruce Schaefer, Bob Layman, Richard McNutt, Bob Lee, Al Waterfield, Don Kent, John Kotula, Eugene Janow- ski, Marvin Stafford, Bob Langscheid, Eugene Baker, Coach Jeffery. Row III: Bob Heebsch, Art Lee, Simmy Harris, Earl Corbit, Orris Taberner, Carl Felser, Bob Patterson, Chuck Fritz, Jim Findley, Bob Duszynski, Dick Siminski, Doug Browne, Herman Perry, Jerry Anderson, Bob Hartman. LL 135 V 't Row I: Buster Young, Dick Timm, Gerald Palmer, John Earlywine, Bob Sarchiz. Row II: Coach Jeffery, Y Jack Patterson, Bill Niehous, Paul Geyer, Jim Root, Chuck Dolley, Bill Bliss. . . 5 I . , if J. p Row I: Don Seethaler, Herman Perry, Row I: Coach Moses, Larry Metz- Fred Gilmore, Paul Baldwin, Bud Jacoby, ger, Roger McMorris, Robert Dus- Howard Hilfinger, jim Finley, Bob Patterson. Row II: zynski, Ronald Gamble, George Arnold, Ozias Pearson. Bob Thomas, Delbert Lee, Burr Mallory, Lind Allison, Jim Row II: Edward Burks, Richard Szymanski, Bill Gregory, Schafer, Jerry Pistilli, Jim Stewart, Coach Harris. Art Heldt, Alex Fowler, Oliver Harkins, Kenneth Jackson. Managers: Bill Bliss, Chuck Dolley, jim Findley, Don Seethaler. 13 G Row I: Jack Bernard, Bob Ratajczak, Skip Hilfinger, Dick Zbierajewski, Gene Gendaszek, Bob Latimer, Bob O Laishley, Russ Boothe. T k Row I: Bill Bliss, Mgr., Rubelle Ashley, Bob Momsen, Bob Verdon, Chuck Dolley, Glenn Bowsher, Gene Sund, John Earlywine, Lind A1l.son, Jerry Lorenzen, Charles Stewart, Gerald Palmer, Joe Fosbender, Bob Coleman, Bob Noethen, Harold Thomas, Luther Howard. Row Il: Larry Coy, Mgr., Jerry Daggett, Jack Crooks, Dave Strance, Paul Phillips, Jerry Manz, Ronny Bowman, Ted Bey, Jim Feltz, Jim Cardwell, Mgr., Jack Rynn, Jack Baker, Roger Ramsey, Herral Long, Jack Edwards, Leland Goggans, Albert Johnson, Owen Lowe, Bob Chew, Mgr. Row III: John Beckley, Carl Johns, Bob Peters, Carl Kowalski, Burr Mallory, Ken Hartman, Bob Campbell, Hank Wenzel, Tom Schoettley, Don Flory, Jerry Thomas, Don Cosgrove, Jack Patterson, Andrew Presberry, Harry Fry, Art Lee, Doug Brown, Mgr., Jim Kevelder, Bob Thomas, Ted Texter, Donald Klein. 138 "Yea, Libbey! Fight! Fight! Fight!" Vern Fauble, Jerry Kurck, Dave Kaczala, Ed Lillich, Richard Dysert, Frank Gwodz B b Row I: Bill Trost, Jim Stambaugh, Bob Keholm, Bob Kujda, Eddie Zaracke, Bob Sarchiz. Row II: a Bill Leonhart, Paul Raitz, George Jacoby, Rubelle Ashley, Jerry Kaminski, Paul Geyer, Paul Katz, Coach Jeffery. Row I: Leland Goggans, Don Cosgrove, Don Flory, Herral Long, Clarence Turner. Row II: Lee Conger, Jerry Momsen, Dick Gerst, Joe Heer, Don Draheim, Fred Basinger, Charles Pohlman. Row III: Albert Johnson, Bob Campbell, James Ledford, Kenny Hartman, Dick Cothern, Broner Hal- ley, Jim Dorsey, Bob Weitzel. , Row I: Ronny Long, Tom Felhaber, Jim Pederson, Coach Spacky, Bob Laishly, Jack Huebner, Bob g Cremean. Row II: Kevin Steiner, Skip Hilfinger, R. C. Young, Richard Kina. Ronnv Isnasiak. Tohn Spence. ' I ' ' ' V I ' 139 1. A pyramid of brawn. 2. Push-ups by the dozen. 3. Make it a "homer'T, Tom. 4.A struggle to determine strength. 5. Up again, Ken. 6. Strengthening muscles with hand-walks. 7. Dick is learning jungle techniques. 140 RALS I. Ready, aim, fire! 2. One good kick will do the trick, girls. 3. Wi1ma's a valuable player on the soccer team. 4. Soccer is a vigorous game. 5. Badminton takes skill, too, doesn't it, Sally? 6. Plenty of action! 7. Virginia is teaching proper table tennis form. 141 l r 144 MRS. DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE e Libbey's Song Writer As the years go on, the songs of Libbey grow more and more a part of our cherished traditions. To Mrs. Paine, their composer we offer our deep respect and affectionate admiration. i The Blue And Gold I Words and Music by X DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE Tempo di Marcia, ! A I--- . L ole J ' ' 'L I '1 -1 7 7 7 7 JE 7 V 7 3319 f 5 ' " A 4 F E 5 re Q -l-,l-LHJlJJl:JJI Q Dear Lib - hey School, our , Dear Lib - bey School,may Dear Lib - bey Team,we,l1 L 1 gig Q Q1 7 'B -fe 7 JL F fl, 7 gl J -5 1' 1 we f 7 f A X W 4 ' X"'l . Q5 V 5 U -if LJ T 1-21' 'L he 1 hearts are true, As we sing our praise of thee-:.,.l..-..-.. ne'er a cloud Be - dim thy glo - rious name.i,,,,,T.. fight for you As you con - quer ev'- 'ry foe.. ...1... iii i?EifEifE'E? ...X 5 7 J I I -I I FI -I H' 5 I J 5 I -Q Dear Lib - bey School, thru all the years, May ..- But thru the years may glo ry come And -.. Our che ers , our smiles , will lead you on As J 5 J J J J JI J J fl 7 i 7 JI 7 7 7 E 7 F -fi 7 J I I J I I3 I5 1 -,L J J -,I Q4 -I V W I EC 5 7 I' E' '55 I truth thy mot - to be. ,-...l-,,. We are thy lead thee on to fame,,i,.,,..,,.i May love for Olll' you to vie - tory go.,l,.,..,,.,.- Should ev - er de- 7 ,- 7 7-fi-if if' 7 7 wif 1 d .Fi J , ., JT: - J 5' J 5 5 ye V .EJB IJ 5' 5 5 I 5 ,594-J 555 I sons and thy daugh - tershi-, Sing-ing ev er thy prais - es so A1 ma Ma ter,,,-.1 In - spire usgreat lead - ers to feat ov- er take us,,1.... We will still be both loy - al and J 5-I 5 J JJ J 5-5 J .5 ILI7 Jlvt 'f' I I I A. AX Qu LJ J J J sf gl true,.,,.,,,,.i...... Dear Lib - bey School, our pride and be, We pledge our hearts, our strength, our ti-ue,i, -., Our hearts will al - ways beat with , S I gf 7 7 J 7 J ll J 7. 7 1 L51 L? E 'f F ga 3 J Y W A U- xx , , L Q CN X5 . ' ie 1' 9 51? elf S HQ lil VH joy, We will al - ways fight for you. 1.-...,,-,,.,, all , Dear,-,, Lib - bey School, to thee. -,,-,1,.,,.,,,i joy Hoo - ray, Hoo - ray, for you.-,llxi :Inf fm . . K I P P P - : gg 7 7 'I 7 ,P 5 7 in P b b ,Q J E ,, S U FJ J, 5' il ! 2 CHORUS J fx I JBJJJQ-fa'me'rQ'-is-rl Our Lib- bey col- ors blue and gold, Are ern-blems that we -li -Y : l J J S' S J J ' ' 'L Jw 'J si J ,ni f' x 5 ,ax , F -XQWU J lf-J' V 5' 555' 531 love,.......1... They fill our hearts with joy and' pride, As they 'X Jffxx T J ,J J S J S 7 J' 7 7 fill 7 SEED' ,L J P S --e J r J J e 47 gf'-5 b J r Q V as LEVTIV -Era-fail oud -ly wave a - bove.,1.......-.. The blue ev-er like the sky so J J 'C'T.a E J V1 -l -f Fl 5 .5 ' p X s ff f .1 EA A 5 5 F l V 1+ 1 g 'ri EVM 1'k th 5 SL NE .L Xl 7 Al, U :ll P , v 5-1 .67 E: l . 3 X Jie-Yr HTF?-frQ'Ama On to vic - to - ry, In pathsxi- of f,,W,Ef we 'fx El l lj Q 'fH'FEEFl l ,l ,N I1 , H2 I V 5 .B-44 Liv J 18 Q-f H truth ...A and right.,-,,i..1... Our right. ,.-.......i.. ..V...,-- ' 'Ea 7 I 1 f 73 7 P -Q is ' l : 7 , 7 Hb J . iid, J ,.j fAj"-EJTP 6. "BUICK TAKES THE EOWS FOR '-48" .QQ Q9 Cf- MCLAUGHLIN MOTOR SALES, INC. "Your Buick Dealert' -JO! 2 1 1 1-2 1 19 ADAMS STREET QQ 00 MAIN 41 18 9 Walter Funeral Home We Fill Your Neighbors' Prescriptions DO WE FILL YOURS? it 1221 Broadway A, C, WALTER Neal's Drug Stores D' C' WALTER Established in izgjne ADams 4105 1051 Western 2596 Broadway Potter s Confectionery ARLINGTON 1158 WAIbridge Avenue ADams 0525 SODA FOUNTAIN HAND PACKED ICE CREAM t SCHOOL SUPPLIES Arlington at Woodsdale 'Ir Magazines - Cosmetics - Candies - Cigarettes Soft Drinks - Tobaccos WAIbridge 0526 WE DELIVER F t T I t S CUT RATE DRUGS The F. G. Leydorf CO. V tamins Your Docloris Slligjlile t All Brands Prescription Can Be BETTER MEAT Filled Here FOR BETTER HEALTH Candies GCZTZZQ i Phone AD. 2835 ADams 8234 1949 Broadway 149 i.i..ll...l4 psf? an gi M aa I , + rs- ,sw X if is 150 G L d Row I: Mary Friend, Gerry Markel, Virginia Piddock, Mary Jane O'Hara, Nina Ford, Nancy Vm Strang. Row II: Ann Bumpus, Shirley Stader, Yvonne Prior, Pat Krall, Barbara Emerson, Mary Stocks, Felice Zadwczyk. Row III: Betty Kutz, Barbara Bunting, Bonnie Krauss, Vivian Pearson, Shirley Putbrese, Eve Ann Speyer, Wilma Hischka. L'b Row I: Dorothy Maciejewski, Rita Lesczynski, Betty Pittenger, Janis Weaver, Pat Rama, Gloria Grisvard, 1 Ann Meek, Betty Woods, Lois Black, Lucille Yunker, Mary Laub, janet Kesling, Nancy Huke, Lena Di- Terlizzi, Sally Krause, Nancy Rampendahl. 7 ' Row I: Sharon Gibson, Patti Dienst, Susan McNary, Esther Jones, Connie Lorentz, Theresa S Strzelocki. Row II: Lynn Howard, Audrey Stevens, Carol Kunstbeck, Peggy Carey, Lois Schmidt, Felice Zadwczyk, Grace Robinson, Dorothy Schudel. Row III: Adele Smith, Doris Grenier, Elaine Jaekel, Shir- ley Lovell, Mary Stein, Carol Shelt, Betty Schumaker, Katie Martin, Phyllis Kramer. G Row I: joan Connors, Mary Lou Curtin, Jean Hauri, Bernadette Kern, Violet Pomeroy, joan vm Nieswander, Marilyn Jones. Row II: Carol Spangler, Mary Wenzel, Helen Mensing, Joan Thom- as, Carolyn Bailey, Carol Moog, Mary Campbell. Nita's Beauty Shop Permanent Waving A Specialty o FACIALS, MANICURES HAIR OIL TREATMENTS, STYLING o 2015 Glendale Avenue Phone WA. 0916 SOUTH END APPLIANCE New and Used Appliances Mehring Brothers 2015 Glendale WA. 6253 REPAIRING WASHERS SWEEPERS IRONS TOASTERS All Work Guaranteed gznclad Sweef 34010 'A' 2005 Glendale Avenue WAIbridge 0123 2006-2010 Glendale The Glendale Super Market HI' Our Personal Service Makes it the Best Place to Purchase Your DRUGS, GROCERIES AND MEATS WA. 0186 WA. 3467 WA. 3466 SPRED THE WASHABLE THIN WATER PAINT FLAT AND LUSTER ir GLIDDEN CO. GArfieId 4994 235 Summit THE McMANUS-TROUP co. Printers : Stationers Complete Office Outfitters 713-715 Jefferson Avenue TOLEDO, OHIO BEST WISHES The Rgundup to the 802 SPENCER LIBBEY SENIORS Serving Page's Ice Cream from and A FRIEND Sandwiches I5 M c I N T I R E ' S FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES O Sales and Service Columbia, Victor and Decca Records O 28 Years on Broadway ADams 7161 1120 Broadway EILEEN AND I-IARoLD's R E S T A U R A N T FOR GOOD FOOD AND SERVICE o 410 Broadway HEINEMANN PHARMACY Horn Hardware 1224 Broadway ADams 1625 PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST f . DEALER IN ' HARDWARE, GIFTS, TOYS AND Phone MAIn 7621 HOUSE WARES 2120 Broadway TOLEDO, OHIO Electrical Supplies Sporting Goods Compliments CLEANERS COMMUNITY 5c to S1.00 1226 Broadway 968 South MAin 3835 MAin 1084 Best Wishes The S. M. Jones Company Bersticlrer Funeral Home AMBULANCE SERVICE 137-139 Maumee Avenue TOLEDO, OHIO Phone MAin 7171 FOR YOUR FUTURE START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT NOW THE HOME BUILDING 8: SAVINGS COMPANY 902 BROADWAY AT SEGUR ADAMS 5192 Compliments of THE COMMUNITY TRACTION COMPANY ENROLL NOW The demand for Comptometer Operators ex- ceeds our supply. The course is short, interesting and practical. Individual instruction given by ex- perienced instructors on only the latest model Comptometers. Visit our school or phone for our catalogue. Toledo Comptometer School H. W. MORRISON, Mgr. l.0.0.F. Building 17th and Monroe MA. 8421 The South Side lumber Co. APS Sweet Shop 1408 South Avenue SUPERIOR ' O WA. 0210 Lumber - Millwork 0 2 Yards HOT DOGS-NOTIONS 425 Earl Street 1307 Prouty Avenue TAylor 1401 ADams 7168 SCHOOL SUPPLIES Swan Creek Lumber Company QUALITY MILLWORK LUMBER and HARDWARE, MAin 1211 226 City Park Charles Petrie HARDWARE-PLUMBING FURNACES INSTALLED ROOFING APPLIED 0 TOLEDO 9, OHIO WAlbridge 5380 1541 Western Avenue WYNN BROS. COMPLIMENTS WISELEY BROS. HARDWARE PITTSBURGH PAINT O General Hardware Wholesale Disfribufors DETROIT af WAYNE O TOLEDO 9, OHIO WAlbridge 5145 WA. 1801 F. G. GEMPLE 81 SON Toledo Heights Pharmacy HARDWARE 1528 Wesfern Avenue SHERNNINTNILLIAMS Phone WAlbqidge 4766 and TOLEDO, OHIO KEMTONE PAINTS , A I 1609 Broadway TOLEDO, OHIO ERIKSEN'S, Inc. ToIedo's Largesf Typewrifer Store THE OLYMPIA 1728 Broadway NEW PORTABLES - ALL MAKES f IMMEDIATE DELIVERY 14 MODERN BOWLING ALLEYS A A PEN AND PENCIL SETS SCHOOL SUPPLIES Howard M- Robert E. Howard, Jr. 325 Erie Sfreef MAin 1193 B U T L E R Phone WAIbridge 0134 Hank Rigney DRY CLEANING SERVICE MEYER DRUG CO. 1531 Broadway, Corner Soufh EARL W. MEYER, Ph.C. A THIS PHARMACY t has been prescripfion headquarters Experf Tailoring for sixfy years! A A 320 So. Detroit Avenue Complefe Drug Store Service 154 PATCHEN ELECTRIC COMPANY Commercial-Industrial-House- Wiring 501 So. St. Clair Street MAin 3187 - - MAin 3188 Toledo 4, Ohio YUUNIYS MARKET 876 Geneva Street WA. 3538 Complete Grocery, Meats And Frozen Foods FUUBNIEBQS MEAT BLUCK 1776 ARLlNGtoN GSMQM ls om- Business Modern Home Equipment 2002 Glendale Phone WA. 2512 Electrical Appliances Radios-Records-Popular and Classical DISTINCTIVE FLORAL CREATIONS from JOE I. COOPER, FLORIST "For those who want the best." Phone ADams 5139 1633-35 Broadway Toledo, Ohio ef , -fn.aVuM'fi H - Fresh Milk Builds Strong, Healthy Bodies MAKES ALERT MINDS 0 The Doctors Say: "Drink a Quart of Fresh Milk Every Day" 4 REDUY KILOWATT Y sim Se ln more and more ways your electric servant, Reddy Kilowatt, brings you convenient, dependable service . . . for industry, tor business, in the home and on the farm . . . Rely on Reddy! The Toledo Edison Co. HUTlIH'S SUD!-1 GRILL HHH Alllll CLARENCE HEHH, JH. 11112 Hrnadway - Allams 114114 PITUNTAIN SEHVIEE - PATENT MEITIIIINES SUNIIHIES llpen Daily 111 a.m. - 1 :1.m. Hello, Friend! BUD 8m LUKE'S FOR GOOD FOOD AND CLEAN FUN Madison and 20th DEMALIN E "Our Mission in Life is to Serve Well" Foth SL Son Truck Sales and Service MORTUARY 727 Ml HIGA . C N STREET One Halt Century of Service W. C. Demaline 2310 Jefferson Avenue Toledo, Ohio Toledo 4, Ohio MAin 9116 Near Collingwood 156 Glauser's Flowers "GREENHOUSE FRESH" We Telegraph Flowers Anywhere City-Wide Delivery Woodville Road, 2M miles from the City Limits TAylor 4684 Compliments of The Educational Supply Co PRINTING-ENGRAVING SCHOOL SUPPLIES Painesville, Ohio J 1 o ste n s Treasure - - - Craft Jewelers CLASS RINGS - CLASS PINS Commencement Announcements Designers and Manufacturers of the Worl1l's Finest School Jewelry Main Office and Plant Owatonna, Minnesota Eastern Division Headquarters 627 Union Commerce Bldg. Cleveland, Ohio Ameficafs Quality PO T O CHIPS SERVING SINCE 1899 ir ir POPCORN PRETZELS SHOESTRINGS Cravemore Restaurant Will Birkenkamp Funeral Home . i' Ambulance Service "For Good Food and Prompt S6T'UiCC,, Courfland af Jervis i' O MRS. WILL BIRKENKAMP Phone 1536 Bmadway EM' 5240 ALVA D. uNDERwooD Aoams 6118-6119 FOR COMPLETE DRUGS AND PRESCRIPTION SERVICE-DRUG suNDR1Es G I B B O N E Y Founfain Refreshmenfs-School Supplies Plumbing ancl Healing Company f 0 Sfop af New and Moclernizafion Plumbing SEELlG'S DRUG STORE and Healing 1732 Arlingion Avenue 0 f 1430 Broadway ADams 3910 A LIBBEY BOOSTER TOLEDO 9, OHIO 158 J .- .rt . Amwbse CAN at Pnoun when she earns her high sclropl zhploma And she should be proud when she takes her place as a wage-earner. Wllelephone Girli' is a proud title in business . . . whether it's operator, sten- ographer or clerk. The telephone girl does interesting, useful work which is important to everybody. She can take pride in her paycheck which grows steadily, adding six raises the first 18 months. She can be proud of her business home and the friendly girls with whom she works. Thorough training gives her confidence and good per- formance earns her promotion. YOU, too, can be pleased and proud with a telephone job. APPLY: WOMEN'S EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 121 Huron Street THE OHIO BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY '14 Good Place to Work" TOLEDO RTCRAFT COMPANY Master Printers 'A' GERTRUDE C. DUNN, Mgr. 129 ERIE STREET TELEPHONE MAIN 3331 Member Floral Telegraph Delivery REVELATION MYOPIA fnearsightednessl acquired during school age can now be corrected Ma A. i n g successfully, without glasses. ' o FLOWERS Also COLORBLINDNESS can be eliminated in a high percentage of cases o 12171219 Bfoadway DR. HERBERT J. WOEHRLE, o.D. MAin 6231 1559 South Avenue 159 Congratulations to LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES ' of 1948 OWENS-ILLINOIS GLASS COMPANY Toledo 1, Ohio Makers of DURAGLAS Containers .1'cientiHc Instruments For Industrial, Educational, Medical Use Microscopes Colorimeters Balances lncubators Ph Equipment Sterilizers Microtomes Furnaces Water Stills Balopticons CHEMICAL - REAGENTS o THE RUPP 81 BOWMAN CO. Toledo Blue Print 81 Paper Co. S U P P L I E S Engineer - Architect - Artist - Draftsman 316 Superior Street TOLEDO, OHIO 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 , Students May Enter W Davis Business College - - - f-iii S mer Term - June 21 Scientific Department Busines'iCoIIege ugly' -re,-m ... Sept, 7 zna Floor 317 superior sneer "M" S"""'i"' Sem' Phone MAI" 7274 Huron and Adams 160 Everything You Want ACME PHARMACY AT Sookey's Variety Store Should be your headquarters for Prouty and Bowman DRUGS AND HOSPITAL ' 1 SUPPLIES OPEN DAILY - 2 P.M. - 1:30 A.M. O o CLOSED THURSDAY A Pharmacist is always at your service O The new owners of the former Emch Drug have 60 years experience. ' OF ACME PHARMACY Earl Renshaw and Bus Smith 25 Years of Reliable Prescription Service! A Registered Pharmacist always at your call COLLINS AND PARKER, INC. DRUG STORES 445 South lat Maumee Ave.l 1347 E. Broadway lat Albertl LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL Stationer's Desk GIen.1 Irwin Room 141 . . OHicial School Supplies lNote: This ad paid for at full rate by a Libbey Friendl sr? Q 'Ms You are now faced with the most important decision of your life-choosing a career. Before you make your final choice, it would pay you to look into the wonderful opportunities that are before you in the United States Army and United States Air Force Old Post Office Toledo, Ohio ' s -' XY R fi -'A' if V C . LANQJ 5 ay QL ' 1 . f L ' A I 'ff fi' ' '71 ,- QQ Z LJ vii MLW V I ily y . x . if ' " "" w .ff ' K K, 5 ? . - ,ffrL6 3wMffQ,2 qw ' WU I 'C Q! 'Ip Wx! N XVVQ jj A jf JV VV A JJ, 201' ' 1ffK, K- J ff me W1 MW Vw! QU, iw, J le!! VM vvjf f Q JNJ ,N Tk . Aj H NQLJY Jkii-X.'i,gVXY Q?1N,v.NA My SEM J 'gyda fbxlivvb Jfygwwei 3 i Nr-3 Vxnjx F4 'SLJQJX .Yytbfxi .f,.Xj,v.,Li kvxlkrv H b?HfY,f 'J fifixf- fi wi-Mglf kg? A 1L',ii"?I,,5Lb 'Ex ' ' Oxg-L.'7JJ I . 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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, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

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

1946

Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

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

1950

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

1951

Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

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