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

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 168


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

Page 6, 1950 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1950 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1950 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1950 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1950 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1950 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1950 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1950 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1950 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1950 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1950 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1950 Edition, Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1950 volume:

li M3 --. ' ", A ,,A f+f,4f W mQP?1P wk M M QR U Liu' M""f12,'2'-.3"3L'Tf Jam wk ,w"'af Q A- lljff' Mwff mgfmq 'WNW' . ' V5 ,,, A V Q If ny , ' . A.l4 I "Z'7w0g , lp, MWf .,, ,Hmmm in rv-rllnlyhw' , VE 2557 155 'Km Dovw 5 . ' I l pujlw X9 1,cw1CLMw7HvU'W'W"?J Tbkh j,0fvL7U'E'. 6fS.F4H,3tJL,L,u,wi.,J..1,.QJ'?.J.41lMQ-"b.,.,,-g'3. 7,15 Kwik. 2, R. 15-4... Dv-MJ, gum! QJ 1950 'Hr4a"l-441 ' Ul,.u,W -fum-f ? QUALWLJ !"'J'W1'r'N'f,1+fq ,, wxhfqigwwiuwqwfwyww ""'1""fi'+'J'vl1:CA4.1t1..:..4JxA,,ijf . 7.17 4Tff7?'.l'I:f"L 915 WL W'MlfffZL.9f,,Z K, M29 'wt-w-ani nm- . btJG::g"Z!d"'U"U0w-ola14..jtl1-3:'H VaL'7tlL'e'f"'f'L1H4Jk5f7lb?n'6vf44,H,b,JLqdAw6taj,.,, C7f.4ffv.A4,R,o-oLA,5,filJ,,,,,4L,,M I 2 ' ,.,,.,m.,,,,,,,.2f,,,,J,aLw' fwwxwwaf WWW Maw M 213.72 WM QM in Mffac, hwwubxif, 2,44-mjzj, 4, ' . it ywfwffj' .wt 7"WM7M cfnlfff-.,lt'.q,,,evmm.e.25,-., E- al'JZh vvfvlb-fyi'a-We ufblwmwu, -QU 04w,c26vfi.4.4e,JeA,,i - 77-L - I of wAw,wfw,.W2affZZ'Q7 " fu Q-vi mg 'l' 'xgbpuf r"X'f 1 1 "x' QW: , ' f .-,- . ,ju - 'N fra- 1-pf H-Wy L-t' 1: H, , H I ,. wwf '5fg...'1ak wqmsr.-H5W71ggp'gl-f:5m'?l7,-Zvqyflyrg, ,QE ,,,.,w, ,L A A ykzu v ' 'g- '. -. ' -w Z. 5 1, - -, -, V '-'-4-an-.V 1 , . H, M 5, f . , 1 ' g A k,.mwlY.,.,L-Qxiz-wa., M I N I X . -. . , 'in , sq ,Ab A hi i fgw-ini .-3 at - ' ' ' 5 4- A s . rw 5 O Www ffwfM4,,k- NAM., ,,. FH xmdnv 114-M1414 ,749-v-I A-bb ' vw 'lf an-v.,,,.!,L A'VV Q 4vu...:t """u7 Llk...'lS lam., L-Q1 iz K f M rfrw 7 LM . 14.5.1 at fm WWW! 7"""L -g d"'2"+""'3f. - JILL - . 2t"7'iM-w- fdu-....,,' W. 21144-os1,? .U-L 3A '. T"VJ?gfL.,'. 4 V JJLL ,,-,,,, rxf,wwfM' J3.'mvg,i5M,Z M 'f fm.- .1 794' 'f"""""- A ' vw., """'ff"vf't1ff+ ww' .62 M- , '7o'u"1"""'21'f6Lbts.Lw-g,t,,4D, 6 ! h., I 5 QAM, ti amz ip, ,bML""':""'45'v Jr. '7i.,t , 4.5. H? :Elia QM-2'?4:.Q ' , f ' J,,'7"'Ew""v'4-pfwv "Q'tg"""""55-f-u. i ju-QIW-fhlufaaa' ' ' ' WMMwm.,W--ewLmvT'5'1?Mb www P. but ac..c... .z Wm '7"M"a"'J"'eQ-x... 0fe6"""t4'--'f+wMA.vf:b. J 7,1 6 L7"""'K-3--Apt. 1A M7uqJ, YWALN Jnftlu ,l,.,,,,, . -va-ggi, "L" 'fm' Jc,.-..,,:,4! AM' a""a7"'-1-c.,L.4, ,,'7MQ,l"Jd""fAb .Em,vCaL.,, ""7Q-QCf7wu,ct7.1,E, wiv ' I . PW' I v AV A Vdflfau V DA .a f . hr -of A vhrayip A SW NAQ, Q..-M' f 6- , ' , Q Y 'WF . 4 , -- :aa -L fm., bv- -1- . , . by-1 590' 1 'I WA' W . . ' X if ,Qu 1' x I Y nv 52' ' ev'-N' 0 'f' L X 'fw ' M W . 7 W-f - 1 mx A WE" "f .u,,1' ' V 1 U x , ' WW..w...,-M A -W ff- i" L ,WW H' ,.,.I:M.f.- Qf . rw L My msskieifwis'-w3 WSE! ,sf ' . w ' " W' MQ fs wwwevm My . 2 -W . ,-.gnu-if K' ' 'KM,,, ' A ' , . f Q " ,,. aw W M MN , qwFw' """x , , 1 g ' ' 1 X A , Q1 1 1 .1 I A W , 'H 'L 4 - Q was lfilif kin wx ' RK, Jn, ' 2 VW ":u,Tx'w i ' Vw i I QL 1 E Q3 as 0 ' . ,,f ,., J, sg .LV h .WVQN m. li 0 3.-rv Q Q K f- M, W , - x . sv. vw dp A' FAX' Q 7'-+A-WW :'v, ,J x aww qua . 'ffm ivsfj., Q- 1 "'?'ff 5gizgimv M f -ff 1, ff, g ,LQq Win-Q., i 1 Smit M914 ww " 3' ' x N ,J Q32 , n f 5 . - 5 4 r V J is V ?:!.i..:.wl I I 1 a 5 r ' 5. A I ,f X 3 I, - . W, Y., .yy f Q f y V w z ,s,,.,i'f+ M. L, X . Q fi? W f ' Q ' f2s,wg4 -w- yjfk' fa W - f.- Q , x - . W A I Q xx ,. M ,N a,f.' S: Ire is F435 FQ' Q3 k '?' ! lj tg: JM K , .ewdx A, 1 A ,gignq YS. ,M QA A fini Q Y K4 vwmgivwg , 'if 1' ' A x A . N yi mf, ' W , H 'N sr Q .gf w Mi 1 -V AMW , 4 ,wi ww' wmv- J' W4 Ax. tiff jevi' i 1 1 I K .Q I 1' 0.1 Q. W Q , . Q . , . f, ng V- N Y w,,.-.w- .., - K :X X xv KP I H 1 Q an -MW A., I sg 1 - W . , 3' .. ,- I " ..,,..... .,.. - Mf - ,. 1- ,... -A 4, .ra - kk4r'x:::,:.:, K . W. M ?,,!-.w 0 'Q ,gg-I Q X ., Ji, f l kk r A, A 8 " . ' 6 .Qs'fx3 r V ' . i X M 4 W A ' A -v" X' ' """5.' . Q .Q M W9 W, ,M ,K W 4, ,fv1eNU".A,, . f ,L , ' Q' ' Y , af' ffl- W " M' -f f ,-sh .SR , l -4 Sf , . - Q i f ? 1 . ui' W L r xl V M 1 53,2 5? - . . - - S51-'Ni' W?'TTQ- 5? Q . ' Q .. ' """" Lx f , ' S-9' fx . ' W '-'Q 1' " if. - 5 f f A D. + . .L Sb , K - gpg- 1 K N ffl N X . Q i av! .it it .V ,X . .EXW if! v X - N as K ww ' f i .V -. ' r ' 7 4 Q- L? Q s . -, X vw Q I My X w .D ' 4 W 1. A , iw H2553 R .N Kai A s. Vx' --U Q tl tg 5 - W-Q - -M . an . ' ru. 1- b i z wg - 1' ,wx - Qi,.fsi33 - - 7 8 -,As sz.. "' , - Sw Q1sf..+ fy. , A f mm Q L , x . . ,Y 9 ,E g x MY: E V4 . 91 XS, yn, mf A S L-.xagaigs t if , x f s t . Q 3-,MjH'f3' W , fx gy mTf'g53w9f,5si SKY 5 X "' Af ' .v'3ikg. vw- .,'f-Xi' ivy- ivy- V Affx- 4 'Q-M -'W' ww wwf! Q1 in . .ei Q- QJQQ is 'E ,QSA-Q.. K N QQSKQ M W -- S 3, M A -4 - f 32 -xx f 5535 -SE - 3?-'ETQS Lf 5 'SE - . L, 'W W' N. ' ' 'N '- 'Q 2 w S3 A-- S f X mx' -- if ff? , - . ' Q -v- X 1 f SY -fx " 'Q 'V+ H. X 5? - X 51 Q N , -1 . .fwn L' M K 1? A MX , Pa 'X . f ' .ei gn - y . 1' 'L S '2' .2:' :V hs S ,M ' V f . sz- . 1 w -X y ...I . X .. -.fb-M . . . -. ., . ,MM- , X4 K: ' ' ., L.. b Q -5 RA X K .I - NH - .- W .Qi U, L' x -41.-J , . kgxwna 1 , .A M nw Q 2 - Q bi? Q x , ,. 7 Ji ..- Q. 1 X xg.-Q fl H+ ' we ai.. G. J . Q . S- f ,old ,B 'E K4 mw3?!af'i'?r3Erx - if ? , A 1,5 lr Q' Y' J My 3. Q' - VL 7 .ig f '. 3 I R 'x B- 1 ,vi .3 x x ao' I A nf. u . -4 was-dg"" -- i NW. . K K ,1Y' X H 1 X Q . Q . . .5 J 69' EQ?-fin x x --'Q J Q X x. Q Q . ' X x 6.5.1. Q 1" .. :H 5 wa' : - - X .-.bxv xfv .N . Nl X 'Q X . V mmf . xi f Q 5 4 ' z I 4 i X Q X Q R .W ji U .,-' ' U fs .k N vim L , W f , " P1 f. Superintendent E. L. Bowsher The Toledo public schools have been especially honored this past year be- cause of the fact that Superintendent E. L. Bowsher has been our represen- tative among a group of school administrators trom all over the United Sates to study social, economic and educational trends within European countries. The Seniors of Nineteen-Fifty congratulate him because of the breadth of his experiences and his progressive philosophy of education and wish him every success. 6. S Principal Loy W. Rusie During the past four years the Senior Class of Libbey High School has been under the guidance and direction of Principal Loy W. Rusie. During that period they have been constantly aware of his kindly interest and sym- pathetic understanding. As they graduate, they wish him good luckx and Godspeed in the years ahead, pledging that they will truthfully adhere to the principles he has taught them, and uphold the high standards of Libbey. DEDIC A school always has a grand feeling of pride when one of its graduates returns to become a member of the faculty. Genial, friendly Al Jeffery joined the Athletic Department of Libbey, having taught for a few years previously at East High School in Youngstown, Ohio. A native of Toledo, he was educated in the elementary and high schools here and later obtained the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education at Ohio University in Athens. He is very happily married and is the father of two daughters and a son. His interests in the community are attested to by his sincere interest in his work as athletic instructor at Libbey and his affiliation with the Monroe Street Methodist Church. To know Mr. Jeffery is to like him and since practically every student knows him, his popularity rating is easy to estimate. In his official capacity as basketball coach, baseball coach, and assistant football coach, he has shown himself so sincere, energetic, and loyal that he is always a fine ex- ample of good sportsmanship and manliness to everyone. Therefore, the Senior Class of Nineteen Fifty is proud to give a hearty salute and the dedication of this Edelian to an excellent instructor and a wonderful pal- jeff! XTIG RUTH ANNE DUSHA Edelian Director TABLE GF Sections Pages School View ................ - 2-3 Superintendent E. L. Bowsher--. 4 Principal Loy W. Rusie 5 Mr. Albert Jeffery ...... 6 Dedication .... -- 7 Edelian Heads .... - 8-9 Libbey Revue --- ,-- Io-15 Deans .... M.- 16-17 Faculty ......,...... e - I8-27 Celebrities At Libbey --, -- 23-29 CHARLES Y. BANCROFT Editor-in-Chief , . . ' .,c. , THOMAS C. FLEMING Associate Editor CGNTENTS Sections Seniors --- Snaps --- Classes --,, Snaps --- Clubs --- Snaps --- Sports ...... School Song --- Snaps ...... , Ads ....... Autographs if LOIS KLOSTERHAUS Business Editor Pages -- 30'53 -- 54-55 -- 55'75 -- 75'77 .M 78-104 105 -.--Io6-121 ---I22-I25 126 127 SHIRLY KRALL Advertising Editor CHARLES R. MARTIN Business Director Magazine drive wins music for George and approval from Principal Rusie. Cupids in reverse! Do they always get their man? Y-Teens sweetly carolling. 1 Toledo celebrates its century of Education, with Libbey contribut- ing a beautiful float. Ruebush and Kerr pose as teacher and teacher's pet. lrs. Rusie adds charm to ie Phil Tea. ssociate Editor 'eming gives Edelian struction. The moment of the century for Gerri and Nancy-with Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt! Lois and Mrs. Kruse beautify the library. Mr. Osgood goes to Washington! A pretty girl is like a melody! 4 5 sf Q K? :' i 1:3 ' Christmas for Francis Boyle Chuck Bancroft keeps wheels of Erlelian gliding with lVlr. Everhart, helping. Libbey's top basketball gals ' Q 1 X X. 'Xu X fi '55- Happy birthday. Mr. Hunt. Remember when you were Dean of Boys at Libbey? Phil president Nancy is proud of her mother who is presiding. Chuck and Marsha ease their aching dogs at the Barefoot Bounce. -.S NS Buy a Crystal, Mister Mentzer? What else can a man do? A I .M A lib 'M Nw-h W NE'-4. 'N-sup wg Z 43: ix M. , 'S' F , , my Q wgwwp 1 5- ,M ' HQ:-if 5 YA f I' , X V - Km L 5 If 11' ,Q5F4?e' ' R4 575555 , 5 Q P iff: is " " 3 3 jf f Q 2 T7 Q ' ' jf Y Q gig 5 ' , . - :I , f 1 K 4' ' ' gffi i sgia 5 V , E: 7 kv Z if 5 32 I A 1 35. V255 W A' igyfis? - , v , A . rwsisf 'gi f 1 ,il Ai! In alittle Spanish town. The Crazy Five! jane Garcia in a Latin mood! I Song and dance routine Wilma is lithe and lissome! Raising the flag at Iwo jima. GERTRUDE KANNEY Dean of Girls Principal Rusie sparkles with delight because of his gift. Ruth and May are happily engrossed! JOHN E. OSGOOD Dean of Boys Laura Hoffman and Marvin Stafford are well-chosen Commencement speakers. Laura beams as Mrs. Smith displays her gifts. V . CHARLES R. MARTIN Director of Activities Who will draw the lucky number? DEP RTME R. C. BAKER WILLIAM EVERHART ' or CEng1isIzj . 1 4 4 I ' Q 'lf ' -1" ' I If .4 1' ' , I J' 1 ' F 3 I 1 s JOHN W. FAST MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ Clndustryj CCommerciaIj 18 CH IRME HERMAN A. HARDING GRACE IRWIN fMathematic5j Cofientationj ALMA LOK FREDERICK VOSSLER fModem Languagej CSciencej ENGLISH AND LANGUAGES gf.--.sf fy HTH A ri MRS. PAULINE BLACK MRS. PAULINE BURTON XX 1- ,xi-.A Q, 1du,,,- RUTH ALLEN: English and Orientation: University of Toledo, B.S., M.A.: Senior Y-Teens Adviser: Philalethean Adviser. MRS. PAULINE BLACK: English and Orientation: University of Tole- do, B.A. MRS. PAULINE BURTON: Latin: University of Michigan, A.B., M.A., American Academy in Rome: Classical Honor Society Adviser: junior Classical League: Academic Counselor. GRACE M. DeLISLE: English: University of Toledo, B.S., M.S.: Zeta- GRACE M' DeLISLE lethean Adviser. RUTH A, DUSHA: English: Ohio State University, A.B.: Columbia Uni- versity, M.A.: Periclean Adviser: "Edelian" Directcr: Future Teachers of America Adviser. WILLIAM E. EVERHART: English, Chairman of Department: Speech: Michigan State Normal, B.S. X x FLORENCE GERDES: English: University of Michigan, A. : C Lumbia University, M.A.: Philalethean Adviser: "Crystal" Adviser. y 'b -, I JEAN GILBERT: English: Ohio State University, B.S. X, V I , RUTH A. DUSHA -X 'X . IRIS Xt XM, A J aa 'x A ,anna 7' li ,A if i ,' 1 .1 .' 1 WILLIAM E. EVERHART FLORENCE GERDES JEAN GILBERT 20 ENGLISH AND LANGUAGES n GRACE IRWIN MARY E. KIRK GRACE IRWIN: English: Orientation, Chairman of Department: Ohio Wesleyan, A.B. MARY E. KIRK: English: University of Toledo, A. B., M.A.: University of Besancon, France: Philalethean Adviser. BERNICE KRUEGER: French: Orientation: University of Michigan, B.A., M.A.: University of Paris: French Club Adviser. ALMA LOK: German: Chairman of Modern Language Department: Uni- versity of Toledo, A.B.: University of Michigan, M.A.: University of Ber- lin. VIRGINIA C, MAY: English and Orientation: College of New Rochelle, A.B.: Columbia University, M.A.: Red Cross Adviser. GERTRUDE I. PAYNE: English and Commercial: University of Toledo, B.S. MARY E. RUSSELL: Spanish: Oberlin College, A.B.: Universidad Na- cional de Mexico, M.A.: Junior Y-Teen Adviser. ZOE G, SCOTT: English: Ohio Wesleyan University, A.B. BERNICE KRUEGER ALMA LOK VIRGINIA C. MAY . - .ye f:yf'5s fag S, 5 Ei Q5 ' Y t ' Y -QL-csv" ',1'g,5af. I f :az-iitiif S , L it nM! ZOE G. SCOTT MARY E. RUSSELL GERTRUDE 1, PAYNE 21 SOCIAL STUDIES ROSCOE BAKER ANGELA COSTIGAN AILEEN B. EBERTH ELLA FELLER ROSCOE BAKER: Social Studies, Chairman of De- partment: Ohio Northern University, B.S.: Wiscon- sin University, M.A.: Debate Club Adviser. ANGELA COSTIGAN: Social S t u die s a n d Speech: Ohio State University, B.S., M.A.: Dramatic Club Adviser. AILEEN B. EBERTH: Social Studies: Columbia University, B.S., M.A.: Zetalethean Adviser. ELLA FELLER: Social Studies: University of To- ledo, B.S., M.A. GRACE HENDERSON: Social Studies: Ohio State University, B.S. in Ed.: Zetalethean Adviser. FLORENCE LUTTON: Social Studies: Universi- ty of Toledo, A.B., M.A. LAWRENCE L. VANDER: Social Studies: Uni- versity of Toledo, A.B., M.A.: Forum Adviser. MARGARET WAITE: Social Studies, and Orien- tation: University of Toledo, B.S., A.B, W f--,-- H-1 GRACE HENDERSON FLORENCE LUTTON LAWRENCE L. VANDER MARGARET WAITE SCIENCE FRANCIS D. BOYLE: Scienceg Marietta College A.B. LYDIA FIEDLER: Scienceg Grinnell College B.S.: Michigan University, M.S.g Biology Club Ad- viser. DON HARRIS: Science and Auto Driving: Bowl- ing Green University, B.S. in Ed.: Assistant Foot- ball Coachg Assistant Basketball Coach. HENRY W. LINCKE: Science and Projectiong University of Toledo, B.S. in Ed., M.A. LASETTA PICKARD: Scienceg University of To- ledog University of Michigan, A.B., M.A.: Biology Club Adviser. CHARLES ROBINSON: Scienceg Miami Univers- ity, B.S. in Ed., Football Line Coachg Cross Coun- try Coach, Track Coachg Q. D. Adviser. FREDERICK VOSSLER: Science, Chairman of Departmentg University of Rochester, B.S. CHARLES WEINSTOCK: Scienceg Marietta Col- lege, A.B.: University of Michigan, M.A. in Ed. FRANCIS D. BOYLE LYDIA FIEDLER DON HARRIS HENRY W. LINCKE l Q -4 LASETTA PICKARD FREDERICK VOSSLER CHARLES WEINSTOCK COMMERCIAL AND HOME ECONOMICS MRS. BEATRICE BAIRD GEORGE L. KIEFER MRS. V. M. MILLER .1 ISLA B. OWEN 24 'QI MARIAN COOPER MRS. JULIA MOODY ELEANORE MURBACH HELEN E. WYLIE MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ MRS. MARY O. HOUSER MRS. BEATRICE BAIRD: Commercial, Univer- sity of Toledo, B.S. in Ed. MARIAN COOPER: Commercial, University of Toledo, B.A., University of Pittsburgh, M.E., Com- mercial Club affiliated with F.B.L.A. Adviser. MRS. HAZEL D. FLATZ: Commercial, Chairman of Department, Ohio State University, A.B., M.A., B.S., Commercial Club affiliated with F.B.L.A. Ad- viser. MRS. MARY O. HOUSER: Commercial, Hiram College, B.A., University of Cincinnati, M.Ed., Gregg College, Commercial Club affiliated with F. B. L. A. Adviser. GEORGE L. KIEFER: Commercial and Science, Illinois State Normal University, B.E., St. Louis University, A.M. MRS. JULIA MOODY: Commercial, Toledo Uni- versity B.A. MRS. VIVIAN M. MILLER: Home Economics, Michigan State College, B.S., Merrill-Palmer School, Toledo University, M.A. in Ed. ELEANORE MURBACI-I: Home Economics, Ohio State University, B.S., Columbia University, M.A., Home Economics Club Adviser, Zetalethean Advis- er. ISLA B. OWEN: Home Economics, Chairman of Department, Hillsdale, A.B., Home Economics Club Adviser. HELEN E. WYLIE: Home Economics, Ohio State University, B.S., Home Economics Club Adviser. INDUSTRIAL ARTS SL WM. R. ALEXANDER JOHN W. FAST WILLIAM R. ALEXANDER: Machine Shop. JOHN W. FAST: Wood Shop: Chairman of Depart- ment: Ohio University, B.S. in Ed. MELVIN MORTIMER: Electricity: University of Toledo, B.S.: Engineering, B. of Ed. EDWARD E. PACKER: Architecture: University of Toledo, B.S.: Ohio State University, M.A.: Archi- tectural Club Adviser. CARL STERLING: Machine Drafting: Engineer- ing Club Adviser. PAUL TESTER: Foundry. DONALD FISHER: Physical Education: Ohio Wesleyan, A. B. ALBERT JEFFERY: Physical Education: Ohio University, B.S. in Ed.: Varsity Basketball Coach: Assistant Football Coach: Baseball Coach. 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. MRS. MARION RODGERS: Physical Education: Dennison University, B.S. in Ed.: University of Michigan, M.A. CNot in illustrationj. PHYSICAL EDUCATION 3 -. MELIIEN MORTIMER EDWARD E. PACKER R 1 1 CARL STERLING PAUL TESTER DONALD FISHER ALBERT JEFFERY KATHERINE MAHER JANE MYERS 25 HAROLD L. MCCLURE N. 'S wg S449 ve . 3 ... .J ii A . A. I Qi IRENE FOSTER ' A CLINTON F. HOUSER 26 MUSIC HAROLD L. MCCLURE: Music: Indiana State Teachers College, B.S. in Musical Education, M.S. in Ed., I.D. T.C. FINE ARTS HAZEL E. BARTLEY: Fine Arts: Columbia University, B.S.: Toledo University M.A.: "Lib" Adviser CNot in illustrationj MATHAMATICS IRENE FOSTER: Mathematics: Ohio Wesleyan, B.A.: Future Teachers of America Adviser: Testing Officer. HERMAN A. HARDING: Mathematics, Chairman of Department: Heidelberg University, B. S.: Uni- versity of Michigan, M.A.: Varsity Football Coach. HERMAN A. HARDING CLINTON F. HOUSER: Mathematics: Heidelberg University, B.S. WALTER B. LYNN: Mathematics: Heidelberg University, B.S.: Student Council Adviser: Senior Class Adviser: National Honor Adviser. WALTER B. LYNN Y, HEALTH DEPARTMENT MARY KELSO: Home Nursingg Wilmington College, A.B.g Ohio State University, B.S. in Ed., University of Cincinnati, R.N.g Vassar Training Camp for Nurses. MARY KELSO L I B R A R Y LOIS BLACK: Library Clerk. MRS. DORCAS KRUSE: Librarian, University of Michigan, A.B., M.A. MAY ROADWILER: Book Clerk. RUTH ROADWILER: secretary. Q LAURA MENTZER: Attendance Clerk. MRS, CECILE SMITH: Senior Clerk and Treas- urer. Lols BLACK MRS. DORCAS KRUSE OFFICE , . . -, ,, N, ,. . . I . Q ,, , A f :ff I , ' W ' . . I K . I Y , ...... . ., ...A-...4.... . . 1 I MAY ROADWILER RUTH ROADWILER LAURA MENTZER MRS, CECILE SMITH 27 I ..1"""' i r ,QW a b,"9" 4 . 'six ! ' nw-l 3 llllxl ll Ill ll l -A I THE COWBOY ROUNDUP COMMITTEE MAKING SENIOR ANNOUNCEMENT TRAVEL OVER THE PLANS: Chuck Dunlap, Bob Burnet, Glen Graves, Chuck WORLD: David Hull, Jennie Rothschild, Chuck Elliot Bancroft, JoAnn Francis, Delbert Lee, Nancy Hartwig, Mary Lou Hawley, Don Seathaler, Marsha Collins. Mary Phalen, Norma Jean Jernigan, Barbara Zollers. THE ALL IMPORTANT GROUP WHO MANAGED THE SENIOR PLAY: Elliot Teitlebaum, Tom Fleming, Catherine Rotonclo, Pat Buckingham, Gerry Studer, Alice Hornack, Marcia Hill, Joan Erd, June Foltz, Bea Berkin' kamp, JUNIOR RINGS ON ORDER: Dorothy Lee, Jane Hall, Ken Crossman, Nannet Striggow, Peaches Syzmanski, Joan Norris. H THESE FOLKS DISCUSSED THE SENIOR MEMOR- IAL: Barbara Bunge, Nancy Sanzenbacher, Arthur Lce Russ Booth, Marilyn Rerucka, Sharon Kable. Jack Wal- dron. UNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Larry Metzger, Ser- geant-at-armsg Ramona Leininger, secretary: Joyce Mc- Ilaran, vice-president, Jerry Anderson, president. x THE SENIOR-JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE: Joan Ercl, Russ Edwrrds, Bob Cremean, Orval Bickle, Manny Jitten, Dennis Coulson, Bob Duzinski, Ron Gamble, Tom lawyer, George Jacoby, Treva Critzer, Joanne Surtman. xlancy Corbin, Ruth Ott, Elenora Collins, Marilyn Dra- eim, Barbara Brown, Pat Sanzenbacher. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Russell Edwards, ser geant-at-arms: Joann Surtman, secretary, Pat Sanzen bacher, vice-president: Bob Cremean. president, SENIOR BANQUET COMMITTEE: Elliot Teitle baum. Ralph Platt, Herm Perry, Beverly Jay, Lois Klos terhaus, Judy Kohring, Alice Reynolds, Doug Browne. 21 RAY ADAMSKI RICHARD ADLER OLA MAY ALLEN EDWARD AUERBACH BARRY BAKER The future of AMERICA . . .is JOYCE BAKER PAUL BALDWIN T"""', 'Z' JOHN BALL CHARLES BANCROFT RAY ADAMSKI: Ray likes sports: he's good at all sorts. Bowling 4. RICHARD ADLER: With his car he transports us around: he's a lad who'1l never let you down. Hi-Y 1, 2: Biology 2. OLA MAY ALLEN: As sweet as the day is long, for her life is just one sweet song. Jones Jr. 1. EDWARD AUERBACH: A competent manager of our football team: a wonderful guy who's really keen. O.D. 3, 4: Track Manager 2, 3, 4: Football, Res. 2, Var. Manager 3, 4: Basketball Manager 4. BARRY BAKER: Here is a Libbey letterman who won recognition by the way he ran. Cross Country 4, Track 3, 4. JOYCE BAKER: With beautiful blond hair, this girl is really rare. PAUL BALDWIN: An instigator of fun, this lad can't be outdone. Forum 1, 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y V. Pres. 1, 2, 3, 4: Projection 2: Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. ,TOHN BALL: Among the sportsmen he takes a seat: this lad is reallv hard to beat. Forum 2, 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball Res. 3, Var. 4. CHARLES BANCROFT: So much fun: such a wit: with everyone he makes a hit. Edelian, Editor-in-chief 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Debate Club 3, 4: Biology 2, 3: Track 3. 4: Proiection Club 2, 3: Cowboy Roundup 4: Engineering I. 2, 3, 4: Rhythm Roundup 4: Spanish Club I, 2: Dramat- ics 3, 4: Jr. Plav: Sr. Plav: Cross Country 4: Nat'l Honor 4. CARLENE BARNES: So friendly and so sweet. Commercial Club 3, 4: Y-Teens 4. ANN BARTOS: With dimoled cheeks and personality clear, in our hearts she'll always be dear. Nat'l Honor 3, AY Classical Honor 2: Phils 3. 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: French Club 3: Gym Office 4: Senior Play Com- mittee: Edelian Ad. Lavout Editor 4. ,TOAN BARWILER: With eves cf blue and hair of brown, this lass is to a switchboard bound. Y-Teens 3, 42 Commercial Club 3, 4. LOWELL BECKER: A car mechanic he wants to be: to fix our cars up to a tee. Hi-Y 1, 2. 3, 4. NORMAN BIGELOW: In sports he's really quite an ace: for a hobbv he likes to auto race. Delta High School 1, 2: Cross Country 4, Track 3, 4- S NIOR CLASS OF LIBBEY an CARLENE BARNES ANN BARTOS JOAN BARWILER LOWELL BECKER NORMAN BIGELOW BEA BIRKENKAMP HARRIET BLAKESLEY JOYCE BOEHK ROBERT BOOR RUSSELL BOOTH in the hands of today's YOUTH BEA BIRKENKAMP: In every field of music she does excel, with personality and brains as well. Jones Jr. IQ G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 42 F.T.A. 2, Songleader 3, 42 Phils. 2, 3, 4Q French Club 3, 4Q Main Office 1, 29 Nat'l Honor 3, 45 Rhythm Roundup 2, 3, 43 Y-Teens 2, 3, 45 Debate Club 2, 3, 4: Choir 1, Pianist 4: Jr. Play: Sr. Playg Dramatics Club 3, 4. HARRIET BLAKESLEY: Acting talent and ability, plus a terrific personality. Euclid High, Cleveland, O. IQ Phils 3, 4, Y-Teens 3, 42 Dramatics 3, 4: Choir 3, 4Q Jr. Play: Sr. Play. JOYCE BOEHK: Pretty blond hair, pretty blue eyes, combine with brains to take the prize. Jones Jr. IQ Nat'l Honor 3, V. Pres. 4: Office 2, 3, 4. ROBERT BOOR: Bob's a lad that'l1 really score, in whatever the fu- ture has in store. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4j Engineers 4. RUSSELL BOOTH: Husky, handsome, full of fun: his love of foot- ball can't be outdone. Forum 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Var. Football 3, 42 Golf, I, 3, 41 Sr. Memorial Com.: Rhythm Roundup 3. RONNIE BORN: His friendly way, his nice disposition, will help Ron obtain a high position. Q.D. 2. 3. 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: German x. JEAN BOSHART: She hopes to draw her life into marriage. DeVil- biss 1, 2, 3. TOM BOWMAN: Happy am I, from care I am free. Q.D. 2, 3, Sec. 4: Hi-Y 1, 21 Tennis 4: Fed. Basketball 4. JERRY BRADLEY: Music is his life. Engineering I, 2, 3, Sgt.-ab Arms 4. ROBERT BRAY: This lad will surely get to first base, 'cause he al- ways has a smile on his face. Track 3, 4. CAROL BREITNER: A cheery lass with plenty of zest. When you're with her, you're with the best. Peries 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 2, Home Ec. 2. BARBARA BROWN: Charming, sweet, always gay, in our hearts sbe's here to stay. Peries 2, 3, Pres. 43 Y-Teens, 2, Chaplain 3, 42 G.A.A. 3, 4: Cheer Leader 4: Gym Leader 4: Jr. Ring Com.: Jr.-Sr. Prom Com. 4. MARGARET BROWN: The presence of one who is so sweet really makes a day complete. ROSEANN BROWN: Our little Rosie's full of fun. Y-Teens 4. RONNIE BORN JEAN BOSHART TOM BOWMIN JERRY BRADLEY NINETEE U DRED FIFTY ROBERT BRAY CAROL BREITNER BARBARA BROWN MARGARET BROWN ROSEANN BROWN DOUGLAS BROWNE PAT BUCKINGHAM BARBARA BUNGE DON BURGHARDT The activated YO TH of toda BOB BURNETT BILL BYERSMITI-I DONALD CANTWELL ANGELINE CARLO 3' DOUGLAS BROWNE: Dug is always "fair and Square." Q. D. 2, 3, 4Q Track 1, 2, 3, 42 Football Manager 2, 32 Cross Country 41 Senior Banquet Committee. PAT BUCKINGHAM: Pat will surely reach her aim. Maumee Val- ley Country Day School 22 Nat'l Honor 3, 4Q Classical Honor 1: Phils 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 42 Y-Teens 2, 3, 42 Dramatics Club 3, 4: Jr. Play Com- mittee, Senior Play Student Director 4. BARBARA BUNGE: Shy, sweet, so modest, too: Bobby's a girl ex- celled by few. Peries 1, 2, 3, Censor 41 Y-Teens, Chaplain 2, 3, 4: F.T.A. 2, 31 Testing 2, 31 Sr. Play Committee: Sr. Memorial, Nat'l Honor 41 Edelian Senior Editor 4. DON BURGHARDT: Quiet spoken, a regular guy. ROSEMARY BURKHARDT: This little miss has a way. BOB BURNETT: Teaching music will be Bob's career. Dramatics Club 3, 4Q Cowboy Round-up Com. 4Q Band 1, 2, 32 Choir 41 Junior Play Com.: Senior Plav Com., Rhythm Round-up 2, 3, 42 Stage Com. 2, 3, 4: Radio Station W.T.D.S. 4. BILL BYERSMITH: When hunting season rolls around, Bill in school cannot be found. MARIAN ANN BYINGTON: A new lass in Libbey's halls, she'll al- ways answer when duty calls. Richfield Springs, New York 1, 2, 3. Cnot in illustrationj DONALD CANTWELL: A strong, silent man. ANGELINE CARLO: Angie, with her laughing eyes, always succeeds wherever she tries. Clay High 1, 21 Choir 3, 4. JOYCE CARLTON: A prettv girl is like a melody. Phils 1, 2, 3, 41 Y-Teens 2, Council Rep. 3, 42 G.A.A. 1, 2, 31 Crystal 2, 32 jr. Play Com., Sr. Play Com., Rhvthm Roundup 2, 31 Nat'l Honor 4. BETTY JEAN CARR: Bing's a girl with a heart of gold. CHARLES CARR: Not too tall, not too short, Chuck is really a very swell sport. Band 1, 2, 3, Vice-Pres. 4. RONALD CHAMBERS: This young man, with his big-time band, will someday be known through out the land. Band 1, Drum Major 2, 3, Treasurer 4. DICK CHENEY: Tall of stature, with handsome face, pleasant is this football ace. Forum 1, 2, 3, 42 Hi-Y Sgt.-at-Arms IQ Basketball Fresh- man IQ Football 2, 3, 41 Fed. Basketball 4Q Jr. Class Pres.: Nat'l Hon- or 4. SENIOR CLASS OF LIBBEY JOYCE CARLTON BETTY JEAN CARR CHARLES CARR RONALD CHAMBERS DICK CHENEY ROSEMARY BURKHARD1 O O O u f . r ' A , ' if., 3' 'XM f HOMER CLAYMAN ROBERT COLEMAN ELENORA COLLINS ETHEL COLLINS MARSHA COLLINS :NV-4.4 Ahead , rule the atomic age of TOMORROW HOMER CLAYMAN: Homer's a friend to everyone: he never misses a chance for fun. Biology Club 1: Track 2, 3, 4. ROBERT COLEMAN: Ozzie's plans are to attend college, and study and major in criminology. ELENORA COLLINS: To be an air stewardess is her desire: her pep and ambition make this easy to acquire. jones Jr. 1: Zets 3, Chap- lain 4: Biology 2, Vice-Pres. 3, 4: G.A.A. 2, 3, 4: Gym Leader 3, 4: Cheerleader 4: Prom. Com. 4: Choir 2, 3, 4: Deans' Aide 3, 4. ETHEL COLLINS: A lovely maiden, never bold, Ethel is worth her weight in gold. MARSHA COLLINS: This petite little lass is the sweetheart of our class. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. Club I, 2: Choir 4: G.A.A. 1: Senior Announcement Com.: Sr. Play Com. CAROL COOPER: How many hearts have you broken with those great big beautiful eyes? Y-Teens 2, 4: Dramatics 3, 4: G.A.A. 2: Choir 4: Jr. Play: Sr. Play. EARL CORBETT: Dewey is a friend to all, rich or poor, great or small. Q. D. 3, 4: Football, Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 4: Track 2, 3, 4. EUGENIA COREY: Always friendly, always sweet, knowing her has been a treat. Jones Jr. 1: Nat'l Honor 3, 4: Biology Club 2, 3, Sec'y 4: Future Nurses Sec'y 3, 4: Nurse's Aide 3, 4. DENNIS COULSON: A nicer fellow cannot be found: he's very cer- tain to gain renown. Robinson 1: Forum 4: Hi-Y 1: Varsity Football 4: Jr. Sr. Prom Com. 4. SALLY ANN COULTER: Dancing and swimming are her hobbies: in life, she'll surely make a wonderful wife. HELEN COURTAD: "Shorty" will soon be saying "I do." Home Ec. x. ETHEL ROSE CRABB: The strawberry blonde whose nickname is "Rosie" will soon enter into matrimony. BOB CREMEAN: A leader in the "nth" degree, a friendly guy with personality. Forum 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y Treas. x, 2, 3, Sec'y 4: Biology Club 2: Dramatics Club 3, 4: Cheerleader 3, Capt. 4: Jr. Ring Com., Chair- man: Sr. Class President: Lib 2, 3, 4: Jr. Play: Sr. Play: Bowling 1, 2, 3: Stationer's Desk 3, 4: Rhythm Roundup 2: National Honor 4. JERRY DAGGETT: Jerry's hobby is riding a horse: after graduation he'll join the air force. CAROL COOPER EARL CORBETT EUGENIA COREY DENNIS NINETEE UNDRED FIFTY COULSON SALLY ANN COULTER HELEN COURTAD ETHEL ROSE CRABB BOB CREMEAN JERRY DAGGETT LOUISE DALLAS EDITH DANNENBERGER ROBERT DARR GERRY DIAZ FAY DIESTEL l' 'isa LIBBEY LEADERS of toda . . . are GORDON DIGBY EUGENE DOMINIQUE .IO DUCAT EUGENE DUNCAN LOUISE DALLAS: Louise is a girl who likes to sew: give her a needle and watch her go. Sterling, Michigan 1, 2, 3: Y-Teens 4: G.A.A. 4. EDITH DANNENBERGER: A married life she's soon to lead. Gym Office 4. ROBERT DARR: His aim is high: he's bound to please: to success he has the keys. GERRY DIAZ: "Spook" with her smile and happy way, will soon dance all her cares away. jones Jr. 1: Y-Teens 2: Commercial Club 2, 3: Majorette 2, 3: Rhythm Roundup 3. FAY DIESTAL: How dull life would be without Fay. Jones jr. 1: Y-Teens 2: Commercial Club 2: Choir 4: G.A.A. 2: Rhythm Roundup 3. GORDON DIGBY: "Digger" plans a busy life ahead: to work or to college, or maybe the army instead. EUGENE DOMINIQUE: A bashful guy we all admire: one of whom we'll never tire. Forum 4: Architects 2, 3: Football, Reserves 2, Var- sity 3, 4. JO DUCAT: A wonderful girl with eyes so fair, happy and gay, with- out a care. Phils I, 2, 3: Y-Teens 2. 3, Recording Sec'y 4: Biology 2: Debate 1: jr. and Sr. Play Committee. EUGENE DUNCAN: To work at the Edison Co. is his desire: a high- er position he hopes to acquire. jones Jr. 1: Hillsborough High, Tam- pa, Florida 2, 3: Brandon School, Brandon, Florida 3. CHUCK DUNLAP: Chuck, so friendly and so tall, will soon be seen roaming T. U.'s hall. Q. D.'s 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4: Crystal 3. Exchange Editor 4: Jr, Play Com.: Jr.-Sr. Prom Com. 3: Cowboy Roundup Com. 4. EVA DURHAM: A telephone operator she hopes to be. Home Ec. 2, 3, 4: Sr. Play Com.: Library Worker 3, 4. SHIRLEY ECKHART: Cupid has hit this pert little miss: soon she'll lead a life of wedded bliss. Y-Teens 2, 3: Choir 3, 4. RUSSELL EDWARDS: His personality, his pleasing way, will make h'm remembered for many a day. Q. D.'s 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, Chaplain 3, V. Pres. 4: Biology Club 2: Dramatics 3, 4: Tennis 3: Jr. Ring Com.: Sr. Class Sgt.-at-Arms: jr. Play: Sr. Play: Choir 4: Rhy- thm Roundup 3, 4. CAROLYN ELLIOTT: A strawberry blonde who doesn't know which it will be, office, or marriage, maybe. DeVilbiss 2, 3, S IOR CLASS OF LIBBEY 'QP CHUCK DUNLAP EVA DURHAM SHIRLEY ECKHART RUSSELL EDWARDS CAROLYN ELLIOTT CHARLES ELLIOTT JAMES ELLIS MELVIN EMERY JOAN ERD ROY EVANS the PEACE PLANNERS of tomorrow CHARLES ELLIOTT: Handsome and nice is this football ace. For- um 3, 42 Architects 2, 35 Football 3, 42 Sr. Announcement Com. JAMES ELLIS: To study law is his desire. Hi-Y IQ Biology Club 2. MELVIN EMERY: A college life he plans to lead. JOAN ERD: A girl with brains and good looks, too5 blondes like Joanie are very few. Classical Honor Society 2, 35 Phils 1, 2, 3, 41 Y-Teens 2, Pres. 3, 42 Biology Club 21 F.T.A. 1, 21 G.A.A. 1, 25 Gym Office 3, 42 Deans' Aide IQ Jr.-Sr. Prom Com. 4g Jr. Play Com.5 Sr. Plav Com.5 National Honor 42 Edelian Class Editor 4. ROY EVANS: In hunting and fishing Roy finds pleasure5 his friend- ship we will always treasure. Forum 2, 3, Treas. 4j Hi-Y 1. MARGARET FEENEY: Joyous and gay in her own sweet way. Na- tional Honor 4. CARL FELSER: Here we have a cheery lad. Q. D.'s 2, 3, 4Q Ar- chitects 1, 2, 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 42 Football 1, 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY FIANDER: "Mike" with her very friendly smile, will be missed at school for quite a while. Robinson Jr. IQ Y-Teens 41 Choir 3, 41 Commercial Club 2Q G.A.A. 2. JAMES FICKEL: To jockey school or U.C,L.A., Fick will prosper A ' on the way. Jones Jr. IQ Macomber 2. JAMES FINDLEY: Handsome and strong with brains galoreg here's one guy all the girls adore. Forum 1, 2, 3, Pres. 45 Hi-Y Pres. I, 2, 3, 41 Student Council 2, 3, Pres. 41 Reserve Football ZQ Varsity 3, 45 Freshman Basketball5 Varsity 2, 3, 41 National Honor 4. LESTER FISHACK: Full of fun, an all-around guy5 Les's motto is "do or die." Forum 2, 3, 45 Reserve Basketball 32 Varsity 4. TOM FLEMING: A letterman, a wonderful guy5 his pleasing way makes him rate high. Q. D.'s 2, 3, 4Q Hi-Y 1, 2. 3, Treas. 45 Dramatics Club 42 Track 2, 3, 45 Cross Country 3, 45 Sr. Play Com.5 National Honor 42 Edelian Associate Editor 4. DON FLORY: Quiet and nice, a wonderful friend. Q. D.'s 2, 3, 41 Projection I, 2, 3, 4Q Track I, 2, 3, 4: Cross Country 22 Football 3. JUNE FOLTZ: Sweetness and charm, intelligence, too5 her friends are many, her foes are few. Classical Honor Society 1, 2, 3, 41 Phils 1, 2, Jr. Censor 3, V. Pres. 45 Y-Teens Pres. 2, 3, 4Q Dramatics Club 3, 42 F.T.A. 2, 41 Jr. Play Com.5 Sr. Play Com.5 Student Council 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, 42 Classical League 1, 2, 3, 42 Main Office 1, 2, 41 National Honor 41 Edelian Class Editor 4. MARGARET FEENEY - f .rv-qt ad! NINETEE HU DRED FIFTY CARL FELSER 1' in I gb 3 , 1 M A i ii ' , 1 Till .. ,si it JAMES FICKEL JAMES FINDLEY LESTER FISHACK TOM FLEMING DON FLORY JUNE FOLTZ JAMES FOSTER JO ANN FRANCIS JOYCE FRANKLIN LEE FRAYER MARTHA FREEMAN Yearning outh of TODAY . . . ar ESTHER FREY JANET FREY WILMA FULLER DONALD GALLOWAY JAMES FOSTER: He'll race down the road of life. Bucyrus High School 1, 2, 3. JOANN FRANCIS: She's pretty, talented, and very sweet: there's magic in her dancing feet. Jones Jr. 1: Rhythm Roundup 2, 3, 4: Ma- jorette 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Biology Club 2: G.A.A. 2, 3, 4: Gym Leader 3: Co-Chairman Cowboy Roundup 4. JOYCE FRANKLIN: So tiny, so cute, though her stature is small: Joyce is a friend of one and all. Phils 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Com- mercial Club 2, 3, Sec'y 4. LEE FRAYER: To open a music store is his aim: his musical abil- ity will bring him fame. Jones Jr. 1: Hi-Y 3, 4: Band 2, Student Di- rector 3, 4: Choir 2, 3, 4: Rhythm Roundup 2, 3, 4. MARTHA FREEMAN: She's cute, she's nice, a wonderful lass: Mar- tha rates high in the Senior Class! Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Zet 3: Commercial Club 2: G.A.A. 3, 4: Gym Office 3, 4: Jr. Play Com.: Sr. Play Com. ESTHER FREY: With soft brown eyes and pretty hair, as a tele- phone operator she'll do her share. Defiance 1: Y-Teens 3: Choir 3- 4- JANET FREY: Her stature's small, her hair is so fair: friends like Janet are very rare. Jones Jr. 1: Y-Teens 3, 4: Commercial Club 2, 3, 4: Sr. Play Com. WILMA FULLER: Nice things come in small packages. DONALD GALLOWAY: He'll build bridges to far-away lands, and help to shape the world with his hands. BILL GALVIN: His pleasing way, his friendly smile, will last in our memory for quite a while. Jones Jr. 1: Hi-Y Chaplain x, 3: Track Manager 3: Q. D.'s 3, 4. CATHERINE GARCIA: Cute, peppy, full of fun: Kitty is liked by everyone. Jones Jr. I: Y-Teens 4. DWIGHT GARTZ: It's the quiet people who accomplish much. Jon:s Jr. I: Hi-Y 1: Architects Club 2, 3, Sec'y 4. BETTY GARWOOD: With her smiling face and twinkling eyes, you simply cannot pass her by. Red Cross 1, 2, 3: Y-Teens 2, 3: Home Economics 1, Recorder 2, Sec'y 3, V. Pres. 4: Senior Play Committee 4. PAT GAWRONSKI: This pert little lass is the belle of the class. Y-Teens 4: Choir 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. Club 3, Sec'y 4: Red Cross 1. S IOR CLASS OF LIBBEY BILL GALVIN CATHERINE GARCIA DWIGHT GARTZ BETTY GARWOOD PAT GAWRONSKI RICHARD GERDING BOB GERONIMO RONALD GEYER SHARON GIBSON THELMA GILES Jr good will ambassadors TOMORRO RICHARD GERDING: He has a manner all his own. Bowling Team 4. BOB GERONIMO: Knowing Bob has really been swell, for with us all he rings a bell. RONALD GEYER: Husky, pleasant, a regular guy: in our hearts Ron really rates high. Q. D.'s 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Biology Club 2, 3Q Football Varsity 3, 4: Track 3, 41 National Honor 4. SHARON GIBSON: Cheerful, ambitious, gay and happy. Future Nurses 3, Sec'y 42 Nurse's Aide 2, 3, 4. TI-IELMA GILES: Her ladder of success will never fall, for Thelma's a friend to one and all. BARBARA GILSDORF: Oh, so sweet, so petite! Y-Teens 23 Com- mercial Club 2. DON GOMOLL: This lad is really very wise, he captures the girls by the look in his eyes. Band 1, 2, 3. BILL GOOD: Handsome is as handsome does. Q. D.'s 2, 3, Pres. 4: Hi-Y 1, Sgt.-at-Arms 2: Football, Reserve 21 Varsity 3, 4. ROSE MARIE GOODWIN: This lass will someday a teacher be: a successful one, just wait and see. Classical Honor 2: National Honor 42 Jr. Classical League 3, 42 Y-Teens 2, 3, Corresponding Sec'y 4Q Bi- ology Club 2. JOSEPH GRADY: A good hearted Joe, he has no foe. Cnot in il- lustrationj RICHARD GRANGER: Bookkeeper or Navy, which shall it be? He'll surely succeed in any degree! Waite 3. GLEN GRAVES: This lad has many friends, no foes: this is some- thing everyone knows. Q. D.'s 3, 41 Hi-Y 1, 2, Sec'y 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4: Cross Country 4, Track 4Q Cowboy Roundup Com. 4. GENEVIEVE GRAY: Lovely and sweet, a darling to meet. FRANKLIN GREY: To be a flyer is Fuzzie's desire. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1. RUSSELL GROHNKE: You can be sure that Russ won't shirk, no matter where he chooses to work. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 43 Projection Club 1, 2. BARBARA GILSDORF DON GOMOLL BILL GOOD ROSE MARIE GOODWIN NINETEE HU DRED FIFT -N af--we RICHARD GRANGER GLENN GRAVES GENEVIEVE GRAY FRANKLIN GREY RUSSELL GROHNKE 37 HAROLD GROSSHEIM ALLEN GRUNDISH KENNETH HAMMAN IRVING HANSEN The peace-minded SIMMIE HARRIS HAROLD HASSELSCHWERT .41 MARY ANN HARTRAUFT NANCY HARTWIG HAROLD GROSSHEIM: Square built, hearty, and strong. pupils ALLEN GRUNDISH: Al is a lad the girls admire, he frequently sets their hearts on fire. Jones Jr. IQ Macomber 2. KENNETH HAMMAN: Handsome face, eyes of blue, Ken will Soon be seen at Purdue. Forum 41 Hi-Y 1, 2Q Biology 2: Band IQ Tennis 3' 4- IRVING HANSEN: A carefree lad. GEORGE HARRIS: George is very handy in his trade of mechanics. SIMMIE HARRIS: Football, Reserves 2, Varsity 3, 42 Basketball IQ Track 1, 2, 3. HAROLD HASSELSCHWERT: Collecting statues and rare vases, this man will travel to far-away places. MARY ANN HARTRAUFT: Tall and slim, full of vigor and vim. Red Cross 2, V. Pres. 3, 45 Lib 3, 4. In sports no one surpasses this boy. Scott IQ NANCY HARTWIG: Expressive eyes, expressive voice, make Nancy an actress by unanimous choice. Phils 1, 2, 3, Corr. Sec'y 42 Y-Teens 2, 3, 42 French Club Treas. 3, 41 F.T.A. 2, 3, Historian 4Q Dramatics Club 3, 42 Crystal 3, Feature Editor 42 jr. Ring Com.: Cowboy Round- up Com. 41 Jr. Play, Sr. Play: National Honor 4. BOB HAUSER: Across the border Bob will go, to show the Cana- dians what he may know. National Honor 3, 4: Forum 4: Hi-Y Chap- lain 1, 23 French 2. MARY LOU HAWLEY: Mary Lou, a dream come true. Phils 2, 3, Chaplain 41 Y-Teens 2, Corresponding Sec'y 3, 42 Architects 2: Crys- tal 42 Sr. Announcement Com., National Honor 4. JANE HAMANN: Her future reveals great things untold. Peries 1, 2, 3. BETTY HEAD: Blue-eyed Betty with abilitv plus, is certainly one who's envied by us. jones Jr. IQ Y-Teens 3, V. Pres. 4Q Jr. Classical League 3, 42 Classical Honor 41 Sr. Play Com., National Honor 4. MARJORIE HESLET: Off to work she will go, to find many friends, but never a foe. Y-Teens 3, 41 Choir 3, 42 jones Jr. 1. SENIOR CLASS OF LIBBEY BOB HAUSER MARY LOU HAWLEY JANE HAMANN BETTY HEAD MARJORIE HESLET 38 GEORGE HARRIS 6 O O MARCIA HILL RITA HILL NANCY HIRSCHY HITCHNER SUE HOCKETT are tomorrow's fighters for FREEDOM MARCIA HILL: An able student with ambition rare, none with Mar- cia can compare. Classical Honor 1, 21 Phils 41 Y-Teens 2, 3, Treas. 41 French Club 3, 42 F.T.A. 42 Jr. Play Com.3 Sr. Play Com.3 National Honor 4. RITA HILL: A gal whose pleasure is to dance, into married life she soon will prance. Central Catholic 1, 2. NANCY HIRSCHY: Personality and brains galore, who could ask for anything more? National Honor 3, 4Q Classical Honor 1, 21 Phils 1, 2, 3, Pres. 42 Y-Teens Recording Sec'y 2, 3, 42 F.T.A. 2, Librarian 3Q Jr. Play Com. Chairman: Jr. Class V. Pres.3 Bookroom 1, 2, 3, 4. KENNETH HITCHNER: Kenny with his cheerfulness, is liked by all, we must confess. SUE HOCKETT: She's very pretty, and so neat, as candy is, she's very sweet. Peries 1, 2, 3, Treas. 41 Y-Teens 21 Activities 2, 3, Mgr. 4: Edelian Ass't Circulation Mgr. 3, 41 Rhythm Roundup 3, 4. LAURA HOFFMAN: Truly a leader, a real peachg who else can it be but our own little "Teach," China IQ Phils 3, 41 Y-Teens 2, 3, Pres. 41 Hi-Y-Teen Council 3, V. Pres. 41 Debate Club 3, 43 Dramatics Club 3, 43 F.T.A. 2, 3, 42 Jr. Play: Sr. Play: National Honor 42 Edelian Senior Editor 4. SUE HOFFMAN: She's sure to succeed: a very sweet girl indeed. Zets 3, 4Q Y-Teens 3, 41 jr. Play Com.: Sr. Play Com. VERA HOFFMAN: A little girl with lots of pep, "Terry" will al- ways be in step. Y-Teens 3, 41 Commercial Club 2, 3, 42 G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Sec'y 41 Gym Leader 4. RAY HOHENBERGER: With his hair so light and eyes so blue, he'll study dentistry at O.S.U. Q. D.'s 42 Hi-Y 4Q Biology Club 2, 3g Band IQ Red Cross 2Q Tennis 4. JEAN HOLMES: To worl-: in an office is her ambition. ALICE HORNACK: As sweet as can be, a true friend is she. Jones jr. IQ Y-Teens 3, 4Q Biology 2, 3, 43 Dramatics 3, 41 Future Nurses 42 G.A.A. 3, 4: Choir 2, 3, 42 National Honor 4. FRED HOUCK: For he's a jolly good fellow! That nobody can deny. Hi-Y I2 Hockey 3, 42 Golf 4. DONNA HOWARD: Five-foot three, a housewife to be. LUTHER HOWARD: He is known by his beautiful voice. French Club 3, V. Pres. 41 Track 1, 2, 31 Cross Country 2, 31 Sr. Play Com.: Choir 3, Pres. 41 Rhythm Roundup 3, 4. LAURA HOFFMAN SUE HOFFMAN VERA HOFFMAN RAY HOHENBERGER NINETEE HU DRED FIFTY L 3 'I A 2 Fitz . . 1 ' M K L ... .ig JEAN HOLMES ALICE HORNACK FRED HOUCK DONNA HOWARD LUTHER HOWARD LARRY HUFF DAVID HULL JEAN HUNTER LOIS HUNTLEY RON IGNASIAK Students of today will see . . . the ARDYTHE JACOB 'H at L GEORGE JACOBY DONNA JAECK THELMA JADLOCKI LARRY HUFF: A future musician! Band 1, 2, 3, 4. DAVID HULL: A friend to all, a foe to none: he never misses a chance for fun. Q. D.'s 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2: Dramatics Club 4: Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4: Senior Announcement Com.: Jr. Play: Sr. Play. JEAN HUNTER: Her pretty eyes of brown are matched by none the whole world round. Jones Jr. 1: Zets 3: Sr. Play Com. LOIS HUNTLEY: Her spirits are never low. Y-Teens 3: G.A.A. 2, 3. 4: Biology 3, 4- RON IGNASIAK: After graduation, an officer in the Service may be his occupation. Bowling 1, 2, 3, Capt. 4. ARDYTHE JACOB: First a secretary, then a wife. Chicago Ill. 1, 2. GEORGE JACOBY: Whatever he does, he's sure to go far. Q. D.'s 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Engineers 1, 2, 3: Student Council 1: Football, Reserves 1: Varsity 2, 3, Capt. 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Sr. Prom. Com. Chairman: National Honor 4. THELMA JADLOCKI: Full of pep and loans of fun! Jones Jr. 1: Y-Teens 1: G.A.A. 4: Cheerleader 4: Chorus 2: Choir 3, 4. DONNA JAECK: Popular, with personality plus. National Honor 4: Zets 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4: Commercial Club 2: Y-Teens, V. Pres. 2, 3, 4: Student Council 2, 3, Sec'y-Treas. 4: Jr.-Sr. Prom Com. 3: Rhythm Roundup 2, 3: Jr. Play Com. WILMA JAFFKE: With always a cheerful smile on her face! Rob- inson Jr. 1: Y-Teens 3, 4: Biology 4: Debate Sec'Y 42 G.A.A. 2. EDWARD JAGUESH: Cheerleader 4. Cnot in illustrationj BEVERLY JAY: Beauty, brains, personality too: these things are possessed by only a few. National Honor 3, 4: Zets 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Y-Teens Corres. Sec'y 2, 3, 4: F.T.A. 2, 3, 4: Dramatics Club 1, 3, 4: Crystal 3, Co-Editor 4: Jr.-Sr. Prom Com. 3: Sr. Banquet Com. 4: Jr. Play: Sr. Play: Rhythm Roundup 2, 3, 4. NORMA JERNIGAN: Sweet and shy. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Choir 2, Sec'y-Treas. 3, Sec'y 4: Home Ec. 1: G.A.A. 1, 2: Cowboy Roundup 4. ELBERT JOHNSON: Brains to match his fleeting feet: Elbert's really hard to beat. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: French Club 2, 3: Biology 2: Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1: Track 1, 2, 3, 4. fnot in illustrationj JOANN JOHNSON: A stenographer she wants to be. Jones Jr. 1: Y-Teens 3, 4: Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. HERMAN JOHNSON: To play in Carnegie Hall is his dream. Wood- ward 1: Woodville, O. 2: Forum 4. ,S IOR CLASS OF LIBBEY WILMA JAFFKE BEVERLY JAY NORMA JERNIGAN JOANN JOHNSON HERMAN JOHNSON 4-O BONNIE JONES BETTY JORDAN JOAN ANN JOY WILLIAM JUHNKE EVELYN JUSTICE 200th ANNIVERSARY ofjour 177 BONNIE JONES: With dark hair and dark eyes, "Bunsey" will sure- ly take the prize. Scott I, 2: Whitney 3. BETTY JORDAN: She'll follow the old tradition: to be a housewife is her ambition. JOAN ANN JOY: Out into the world and onto the stages, we'll see her name on Variety's pages. Commercial Club 2, 32 Dramatics 4Q Sr. Play Com. WILLIAM JUHNKE: A nice quiet lad with a happy way. EVELYN JUSTICE: First a nurse and then a wife, "Little Bit" will lead a wonderful life. SHARON KABEL: Ever smiling, ever gay: Sharon's personality is tops in every way. Jones Jr. 1: Phils 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 3, Chaplain 4: Biology Club 2: Lib 3: Sr. Play Com.: Sr. Memorial Com.: National Honor 4: Rhythm Roundup 4: Edelian Layout Editor 4. SUE KAISER: On to more learning she'l1 go, to help the knowledge of others grow. Jones Jr. 1. GERALD KAZMIERCZAK: A baseball player of wondrous skill. MARY KEIRNS: Hair of red, heart of gold: enemies, she has few: her friends are manifold. Jones Jr. 1: G.A.A. 2, 3, 4Q Gym Leader 4. CALVIN KENT: Some bright day this lad's name may be found in the Artists' hall of fame. Jones Jr. 1. DONN KENT: He'll build our homes along with steeples and domes. Jones Jr. 1. THOMAS KERR: Clothes make the man! Forum 3, 4Q Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Projection Club 1, Treas. 2, Jr. Play Com.: Sr. Play Com. MARILYN KERSTETTER: Laughable and full of fun, many a friend she has won. Phils 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 41 G.A.A. 2. EDWARD KIEFER: Bashful and shy is Ed, a regular guy. SHARON KABEL SUE KAISER GERALD KAZMIERCZAK MARY KEIRNS INETEE U DRED FIFTY .K fu CALVIN KENT DONN KENT THOMAS KERR MARILYN KERSTETTER EWARD KIEFER LEONARD KINOR JEAN KIRKPATRICK LOUISE KLEMPNER FAITH KLINGER LOIS KLOSTERHAUS Today's students are . . . ACTORS CHARLES KNOTT JUDY KOHRING lain... I JOHN KOTULA SHIRLEY KRALL LEONARD KINOR: If Lenny succeeds as well as he bowls: he will never have trouble reaching his goal. Crystal 3, Bus. Mgr. 43 Bowling 3, Capt. 4: Jr. Red Cross 4. JEAN KIRKPATRICK: This young lass will dance her way to the altar. Y-Teens 4. LOUISE KLEMPNER: This little miss leans a happy life: she'll make someone a very good wife. Jones Jr. IQ Choir 3. . FAITH KLINGER: Sweet, shy Faith we know won't fail in serving as a Florence Nightingale. Jones Jr. 1: National Honor 3, 42 Y-Teens 3, 4: Biology 2, Sec'y 3, 4. LOIS KLOSTERHAUS: Quiet, pleasant, and sincere: as a stenog- rapher she'll appear. National Honor 3, 41 Commercial Club 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres. 4: G.A.A. IQ Edelian 2, Ass't Circulation Mgr. 3, Busi- ness Editor 4: Sr. Banquet Com.: Activities 2, 3, 4. CHARLES KNOTT: What great things the future holds in store for you. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4. JUDY KOHRING: This cute, shy girl with eyes of green, soon at B.G. will be seen. National Honor 3, 4, Phils 2, 3, 4Q Y-Teens 2, Recording Sec'y 3, 41 French 3, 42 Classical Honor 1, 2, 3, 4g Drama- tics 3, 4Q Sr. Play: Jr. Play Com.: Sr. Banquet Com.: F.T.A. 3, V. Pres 4. JOHN KOTULA: Jay will travel the world's geography, and record it in photography. Hi-Y 1, 2, 35 Lib 1, 2, 3, 4: Football 1, 2. SHIRLEY KRALL: With hair of brown and eyes of blue, Shirley al- ways has a smile for you. Zets 1, 2, 3, 4Q Y-Teens 4Q Dramatics I, 2, 3, Rec. Sec'y 41 Edelian Ass't Circulation Mgr. 3, Advertising Mgr. 4: Activities 2, 3, 4, Rhythm Roundup 3, 4. BEVERLY KRAMP: This Dresden doll, just five feet two, will someday model clothes for you. Per.es I, 2, 3, Chaplain 43 Y-Teens 4. AUDREY KRANZ: Shy, demure: of her friendship we are sure. Robinson Jr. High IQ Commercial Club. MARILYN LAHAYN: To business college is Marilyn's mission, for being a secretary is her ambition. HELEN LAMB: Short, sweet, and lots of fung this little lamb is quite the one. Jones Jr. IQ Y-Teens 39 Jr. Play, Sr. Play Com.: Com- mercial Club zg G.A.A. 22 Dramatics 3, 4. RONALD LAMEY: On a golf course he likes to beg driving off from his favorite tee. Golf 2, 3, 4. SENIOR CLASS OF LIBBEY BEVERLY KRAMP AUDREY KRANZ MARILYN LA HAYN HELEN LAMB RONALD LAMEY ELIZABETH LANTZ CAROLE LATHER JACK LAWRENCE ROBERT LAYMAN ARTHUR LEE that set TOMORROW'S stage ELIZABETH LANTZ: With her big green eyes and hair so fair, Liz is welcome anywhere. Wauseon High School 2, 33 Y-Teens 2, 31 Pro- jection Club IQ Band 1, 23 G.A.A, 1, 3. CAROLE LATHER: Bright of spirit, gay of smile, Dee Dee makes a blue day seem worth while. Y-Teens 43 Choir 3, 42 Rhythm Round- up 3. JACK LAWRENCE: His blue eyes sparkle as he passes3 he steals the hearts of all our lasses. Football 23 Q. D.'s 2, 3, 4. ROBERT LAYMAN: A friendly smile has Bob3 he'll succeed in any job. Q. D.'s 2, 3, 42 Basketball IQ Reserve Football 1, 23 Varsity 3. ARTHUR LEE: Off to college he will go: Buddy will reach success we know. French Club Censor 41 Reserve Football 21 Track 1, 2, 3Q Sr. Memorial Com. CAROL LEE: A business course she hopes to take: a success in life she'll surely make. Central Catholic IQ DeVilbiss 23 Y-Teens 4. DELBERT LEE: He plans to study engineering. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Football 22 Baseball 4Q Track 42 Cowboy Roundup it l CAROL LEE DELBERT LEE Com. 4. ,K DICK LEHMAN: With his camera he is keen. Jones Jr. IQ Hi-Y 2, 3, 42 Biology 22 Band 2, 3, 42 Choir 41 Rhythm Roundup 3, 4. JACK LEHNERT: A man about town who won't let you down. Cen- tral 1: Football 23 Track 2. BILL LEONARD: A nicer chap there cannot be: our Bill has me- chanical ability. f 4' - DANIEL LESTER: Quiet in his manly way. f f M' I , GERALDINE LEU: A small girl, but a social whirl. jones jr. IQ i?ff,35:E -- -' Zets 3, 42 G.A.A. 2, 33 Gym Leader 42 Commercial Club 2, 3Q Y-Teens 1, ,X 2, 3, 4Q Sr. Play Com.3 National Honor 4. NANCY LEWIS: The prettiest smile we've ever seen belongs to f :.i 5 Nancy, our little queen. ff 3 H EDWARD LILLICH: An excellent amateur magician3 commercial art is his ambition. Biology Club 2, 3, Treas. 41 Debate 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 42 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 43 Bowling 3, 42 Lib 1, 2, 3, 43 Rhythm DICK LEHMAN JACK LEHNERT NINETEE HU DRED FIFTY BILL LEONARD DANIEL LESTER GERALDINE LEU NANCY LEWIS EDWARD LILLICI-I DAMIEN LISIAKOWSKI ANNABELLE LONG DONALD MCCALLEY CHARLES McCLUGGAGE TOM McCORMICK l. 1 2 l -si? ---df' -ul' I Ambitious STUDE TS'of toda . . Q , Q DAMIEN LISIAKOWSKI: "Han-Chu" has made no life plans yet, HEL"-N 'WGRAW JIM MCINNIS but he's a fellow we'll never forget. ANNABELLE LONG: Beautiful, intelligent, and very charmingg sweet Annabelle is quite disarming. Maumee Valley Country Day School 22 Phils 1, 2, 3, 4Q National Honor 43 Y-Teens 3, 4, French Club 2, Sec'y 3, 4Q Dramatics IQ Sr. Announcement Com. DONALD MCCALLEY: To a vocational college he will go to study: then some apprenticeship for Buddy. Lanphim High School, Spring- field, Ill.g Engineers 41 Biology Club 2. CHARLES MCCLUGGAGE: A private fishing boat will be, a career for "Doug" McC. Architects Club 2, Sec'y 3, V. Pres. 4. TOM MCCORMICK: When he's finished his. high school course, "Mac" is off to join the Army Air Force. Golf 3, Co-Captain 4: Hock- gm A CY 4- M HELEN MCGRAW: Black hair, dark eyes, Helen really takes the 5' prize. is-if tg JIM McINNIS: Who knows what will be his vocation, but Jim has ' some job in mind after graduation. Classical Honor 1, 2. JIM McKINSTRY: Intelligent, pleasant, and acquainted with allg Jim's as nice as he is tall. Q. D. 2, 3, 42 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4. DONNA MAIX: It may be secretarial work for vacation, but after that "Mrs." will be her vocation. Crystal 2, 3, Typing Editor 4g Deans' Aide 3, 49 Y-Teens 42 National Honor 3, 4. 4, MARY MANGAS: Oh, so cheerful, Oh, so sweet: this little gal is quite a treat. Sr. Play Com.g Red Cross ig Dramatics IQ Choir 3, 4. LOWELL MARTIN: Lowell will make his life quite satisfactory, by getting a job in some big factory. 'gi CORA LEE MAY: Bowling is the favorite pastime of our "Honey": with her around life is always sunny. RONALD MAY: Tall, artistic, is Ronnie May: he plans to go into engineering some day. 4 ' Q . 'P 4' fx 3 , .-.. 1 mf' were " i HERBERT MEEKER: As captain of the cross-country team, Her- JIM MCKINSTRY DONNA MAIX Hegel gurgnirg is really keen. H1-Y rg Cross Country 3, Captain 42 S IOR CLASS OF LIBBE aafiffff MARY MANGAS LOWELL MARTIN CORA LEE MAY RONALD MAY HERBERT MEEKER 44 NORBERT MEHLING E are the fa, DUANE MEHLMAN "zz:-.uv Q-...uf NORBERT MEHLING: Norb's love of sports is very keen: at any game he can be seen. DUANE MEHLMAN: Twelve years from now if you need a splen- did physician, Duane is the man for this position. Jr. Classical League 2, Public Relations Director 3: Band 1, 2: Debate Club 3. JERRY MELCHIOR: Happy-go-lucky, he's picked his vocation: warm-hearted Jerry chose refrigeration. HAROLD MELLE: The leader of our band is really grand. Biology Club 3: Band 1, 2, 3, Drum Major 4: Rhythm Roundup 3, 4. KATHRYN MENTZER: Oh, so charming and sincere: Kate's pleas- ant manner brings us cheer. Jones Jr. xg National Honor 3, 4: Zets 3, Treas. 4: Y-Teens 3,41 Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. JERRY MILLER: His hobbv is music, the future is work: from his duties he'll never shirk. Hi-Y 1, 2, 32 Band 1, 2, 3. OZORA MILLER: A pleasing voice, a friendly smile: Ozora's a girl we'll remember a long while. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: French Club 4: Choir 1, 2, 3: F.T.A. 3, Parliamentarian 4: jr. Play Com.: Sr. Play Com.: Rhythm Roundup 3, 4: Edelian Sports Editor 4. DORIS MINOR: What the future holds for me, you'll just have to wait and see. VERSIE MINOR: To be a nurse is this girl's aim: we all know Ver- sie will gain her fame. Y-Teens 4. LILY MINTER: In her friendly, smiling way, she'll brighten up the dullest day. Future Nurses 4. JOYCE MOLINE: The future for this charming miss will be many years of wedded bliss. Jones Jr. I. CARROLL MOOG: So very pleasant and lots of fun: fond of music is this fair-haired one. Peries 3, Recording Sec'y 4: Y-Teens 3, 4: Dramatics Club 3, 4: Choir 4: Jr. Play Com.: Sr, Play Com.: Rhythm Roundup 2, 3, 4. COLLEEN MOORE: Good luck "Corkey" in whatever you do, your charm is sure to see you through. TOM MOORE: There's never a dull moment when Tom's around. JERRY MELCHIOR HAROLD MELLE KATHRYN MENTZER 6Sd"CITIZENS of tomorrow JERRY MILLER OZORA MILLER DORIS MINOR VERSIE MINOR NINETEE UNDRED FIFTY LILY MXNTER JOYCE MOLINE CARROLL MOOG COLLEEN MOORE TOM MOORE VIRGINIA MORRIS MARIAN MUCCI GLENN MUGLER WALTER NICELY WALTER NORRIS Libbeyites of today will see . . . the ALFRED NORWOOD BETTY ORANGE GLORIA NORWOOD JOAN ORLOWSKI VIRGINIA MORRIS: With pretty blonde hair and flashing eyes, as a secretary, "Sally" is sure to rise. Zets 3, 4: Y-Teens 2: Commercial Club 2, 3: Deans' Aide 3. MARIAN MUCCI: "Butch" is gay and full of fun, a friendly girl liked by everyone. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Home Ec. 2, 3, Pres. 4: G.A.A. 2, 3: Jr. Play Com. GLENN MUGLER: Very jolly and handsome, too, Glenn will soon be seen at O. S. U. Q. D.'s 2, 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 4: Projection 3: Foot- ball Lightweight 2, Varsity 3, Co-Captain 4: Fed. Basketball 4: Track 2, 3, 4- WALTER NICELY: What the future holds is still a dream: Walt might be a salesman or marine. WALTER NORRIS: Just enough roguishness to be interesting! Q. D.'s 3, 4: Football 3, 4. ALFRED NORWOOD: Our "Big Al" is really a pal. Biology 2: French 3: Track 2, 3, 4. GLORIA NORWOOD: A family woman she wants to be: we'll just have to wait and see. Y-Teens 4. BETTY ORANGE: A voice so soft and sweet speaks of charm that's hard to beat. Jones Jr. 1: National Honor 3, 4: Deans' Aide 3, 4: Lib 4. JOAN ORLOWSKI: Here's a girl sweet, good and true, who chose for her favorite color, blue. DAN O'SHEA: He's a good man to have around. Q. D.'s 4: Dramatic Club 4: Biology 2: Choir 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1: Track 3: Fed. Basket- ball 4: Sr. Play. RUTH OTT: With sweetness to lend, she's everyone's friend. Zets 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 3, 4: Deans' Aide 2, 3, 4: Sr. Play Com.: Sr. Prom Com. 4: Home Ec. 1: National Honor 4. ROBERT PAPENFUS: Stately and tall he walks down the hall: "Minnie" is a boy who's well liked by all. Jones Jr. 1: Fed. Basket- ball 4: Hi-Y 1. ALICE PATH: A miss free from care: with vitality to spare. Jones Jr. 1: Commercial Club 2: Choir 4: G.A.A. 2. ROBERT PATTERSON: In personality and sports, Bob cannot be surpassed. Football 2, Reserve 3, Varsity 4: Basketball 1, 2: Q. D.'s 2. 3. 4: Track 2, 3, 4- S NIOR CLASS OF LIBBEY . .,,,,, .i DAN O'SHEA RUTH OTT ROBERT PAPENFUS ALICE PATH ROBERT PATTERSON TROY PEARSON l-IERMAN PERRY MARY PHALEN the TUR of the CE TROY PEARSON: A man of sports. Basketball 3, 4. HERMAN PERRY: Athletically he is inclined. Football 2Q Basket- ball 1, 2, Varsity 3. 4: Sr. Banquet Com. MARY PHALEN: A pleasure to meet and nice to know, "Namey" will have friends wherever she goes. Jones Jr. I: Zets 2, 3, Sgt.-at-Arms 43 Commercial Club 21 G.A.A. 22 Cowboy Roundup Com. 4. FRANCIS PIETRASZAK: He who sows courtesy reaps friendship. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3: Biology 2: Architects I, 2, 3, 4. JERRY PISTILLI: Not too tall, not too short, Jerry excels in every sport. Football Varsity 3, 4Q Basketball 1, 2, 3, Varsity 42 Q. D.'s 3, 4: Choir, Sgt.-at-Arms 4: Track 2, 3, 43 Bowling 3, 4. RALPH PLATH: In the world he'll find his place with a ready mind and a smiling face. Track IQ Sr. Banquet Com. CAROL PLUMADORE: She says little but thinks much. "Andy" is a girl who's certainly "A-Plus." Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Debate IQ G.A.A. 21 Rhythm Roundup 1, 2, 3, 4. CAROL POHLMAN: A sport-minded gal and all-around pal. ROBERT POUCHER: He who lacks nothing in making friends is one who has good common sense. MARJORIE PROBERT: Pleasing to the eyes as well as pleasing to the ear. Zets 1, 2, 3, 4: Rhythm Roundup 2, 3, 41 National Honor 4. NANCY RAMPENDAHL: Sweet, prettv, a leader of the class. she's also a very intelligent lass. Jones Jr. 1: Phils 2, 3, 41 Y-Teens 2, Repre- sentat'vc 3 and 4: GA.A. 2, treas. 3, 4Q F.T.A. 2. 3, Pres. 4Q Biology Club 3, 4: Debate 2, Sec'y 3. 4: Dramatics 3, 42 Red Cross 1, 22 Pres. High School Council 3, 4: Jr.-Sr. Prom Com. 3: Rhythm Roundup, 2, 3, 4, Jr. Plavg Edelian Club Editor 4: Gym leader 3, 43 National Honor 4. BETTY REETZ: "Willing to do her best always." Deans' Aide 1, 21 National Honor 3, 4: Zets 2, 3, Corres. Sec'y 42 Y-Teens Representa- tive 3, 41 F.T.A. 2, 3, Sec'v 4: Dramatics 3, 42 Crystal 3, Assoc. Co- Editor 4Q Jr. and Sr. Play Com. DAN REETZ: Life will never grow weary for him: his band-leading job will keep him trim. Band 1, 2, Pres. 3, 4Q Choir 4. MARILYN RERUCHA: Marilyn is so very dear, she will always bring us cheer. Robinson Jr. IQ Zets 3, 41 French 3, 4Q F.T.A. 21 Sr. Memorial Com.: Jr. Ring Com.: Jr. and Sr. Play Com. FRANCIS PIETRASZAK RY JERRY PISTILLI RALPH PLATH CAROL PLUMADORE CAROL POHLMAN NINETEE U DRED FIFTY ROBERT POUCHER i? VIARJORIE PROBERT NANCY RAMPENDAHL BETTY REETZ DAN REETZ MARILYN RERUCHA ALICE REYNOLDS WILLIAM RIDDLE CHARLES RILEY BOB RITTER JEAN RITZENTHALER Today's STUDE TS . . . are PATTY ROBINSON EDGAR RODENHAUSER RICHARD ROI-'ER ZENOBIA ROSE ALICE REYNOLDS: Quiet, studious, and sincere. Zets 2, 3, Record- ing Sec'y 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: F.T.A. 4: Senior Banquet 4: jr. and Si. Play Com. 3, 4: Testing 2: National Honor 4: Edelian Club Ed. 4. WILLIAM RIDDLE: Brevity is the soul of wit. Hi-Y 1, 2: Projec- tion Club 1, 2, 3: Activities 2, 3, 4: Rhythm Roundup 3, 4: Crystal Photographer 3, 4: Stage Manager 2, 3, 4. CHARLES RILEY: Moose has won many a lassie, with his bright blue eyes and hair so flashy. Q. D. 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Projection Club 1, Sec'y 2, 3: Tennis 3, 4: Federation Basketball 4: Sr. Play Corn. ROBERT RITTER: Bob's gained fame on the football field, in fu- ture life he will not yield. Q. D. 3, 4: Football 3, 4. JEAN RITZENTHALER: Sweet and sincere. Central Catholic 1. PATTY ROBINSON: Dancing and sports are some of Red's hobbies. Zets 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 3. 4: Dramatics Treas. 3, Pres. 4: Edelian Assist. Circulation Manager 4: Deans' Aide 1, 2, 3: Rhythm Roundup 3, 4- EDGAR RODENHAUSER: Collecting stamps is one of his hobbies. RICHARD ROPER: An abundance of good looks and humor. Q. D. 2, 3, 4: Hi-Y 1, 2, V. Pres. 3, Pres 4: jr. Ring Com.: jr. Play Com.: Edelian Sports Ed. 4. ZENOBIA ROSE: Zenobia's surely one of our pals. Jones jr. High 1: Y-Teens 3, 4: French Club 2, Censor 3: G.A.A. 2, 3, Pres. 4: Gym. Office 3, 4: National Honor 4. JENNIE ROTHSCHILD: Jennie really rates, because of all her lov- able traits. Peries 1, 2, 3, V. Pres. 4: Y-Teens, V. Pres. 3, 4: French Club 3: F.T.A. 2, 3, 4: Deans' Office 1, 2: Dramatics Club 3: jr. Play Corn. 3: Sr. Play Com. 4: Sr. Announcement Com. 4: National Honor 4: Edelian Faculty Ed. 4. CATHERINE ROTONDO: The key to success she holds in her hand. Zets 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 2, Interclub Council 3, 4: Commercial Club 2: Dramatics 3: Jr. and Sr. Properties Com. Chairman: Jr. Class Sec'y- Treas.: Rhythm Roundup 2, 3: Edelian Finance Editor 4. KENNY ROYCE: The students choice. Jones jr. 1: Macomber 2. ROGER RUEBUSH: He played so ably on our football team. Q. D. 2, 3, 4: Fr. Basketball 1: Football 2, 3: Track 2, 3. FLOYD RUFENACHT: "Ruff" is surely one of our best. MARJORIE RYAN: One of the few whose friendship is true. Jones Jr. 1: Biology 2: Edelian Finance Editor 4. SENIOR CLASS OF LIBBEY JENNIE ROTHSCHILD CATHERINE ROTONDO ROGER RUEBUSI-I FLOYD RUFENACI-IT MARJORIE RYAN KATHLEEN RYNN DELORES SANDYS JAMES SANZENBACHER NANCY SANZENBACHER PATSY SANZENBACHER TS MARDELLE SAWYER tomorrow's DIPLOM KATHLEEN RYNN: Short in stature and oh, so neat, Kathy is so very sweet. Y-Teens 3, 42 Commercial Club 2, 3, 45 Dramatics 43 Sr. Play. DELORES SANDYS: Sewing, dancing, that's for "Sandy", in these things she's very handy. Jones Jr. 1: Y-Teens 3, 42 Home Ec. Club 3. JAMES SANZENBACHER: Here's a true sports fan, genial jim, a likable man. NANCY SANZENBACHER: At the telephone Company she will r work, an important call she'll never shirk. Y-Teens 3, 41 Home Ec. Club r, 21 G.A.A. 1, 2: Sr. Memorial Committee 4. PATSY SANZENBACHER: She's pretty, she's charming, she's full T of fun: many are the hearts that she has won. Phils r, 2, 3, Rec. Sec'y 41 Y-Teens 2, Treas. 3, 42 F.T.A. 41 Edelian Snapshot Editor 4g Test- ing 33 Jr. Ring Com., Sr. Class Vice-Pres.g National Honor 4. . MARDELLE SAWYER: Her eyes can make your heart skip a beat: that's because she is so sweet. Y-Teens 2, 3, 41 French Club 2, Report- er 3: F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Red Cross 3: Rhythm Roundup Com. 4: Edelian Snapshot Editor 4. TOM SAWYER: Up the aisle he'll take that fatal step, for a certain girl his vow will be kept. Prom Com. 4. GERALDINE SCHIEHSL: Gerry is laughing and always gay: she makes you happy the live-long day. Zets 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 42 Com- ' mercial Club 2, 3, Treas. 41 G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4Q Edelian Faculty Editor 4. ' -' THEODORE SCHMIDT: You want some fun while bowling a game? V For laughs and such Ted gets his fame. Football 2, 3. DON SCHMUDE: A wonderful guy, we'd never pass by. Central 1, 2Q Forum 42 Varsity Football 4. GERALD SCHOETTLEY: So very tall and liked by all. Football 2, 3. 2 JIM SCHROEDER: He laughs and jokes on any pretext: you never know what Jim's going to do next. Forum 4: Hi-Y 1. DON SEETHALER: Although he's short, he never shirks what some strong man would term as work. Q. D. 3, 41 Baseball Manager 1, 2j Football Manager 3, 43 Basketball Manager 2, 3, 45 Baseball 42 Sen- ior Announcement Com. FRED SHANK: Fred likes to draw and hunt as well: college life to him should seem quite swell. Jones Jr. 1: Engineers 1, 2, 3, Pres. 4. TOM SAWYER if g-' Ri GERALDINE SCHIEHSL TED SCHMIDT NINETEE HU DRED FIFTY fl- ' h L .V . V DON SCHMUDE GERALD SCHOETTLEY JIM SCHROEDER DON SEETHALER FRED SHANK 49 LEROY SHEETS DAN SHEPHERD ELNORE SIMPSON RAY SMITH BILL SNYDER School leaders of TODAY . . . PEG SOLOMON MYRA SOURS QC? ,IACQUELYN SPAHR MARVIN STAFFORD LEROY SHEETS: He would like to go to T. U., that's for sure: but Phoenix, Arizona also has it's lure. jones Jr. xg Hi-Y 1. DAN SHEPHARD: Your radio is broken? Is that true? Shep will fix it up like new. Q. D. 3, 4: Projection Club, 3, 4. ELNORE SIMPSON: At Michigan U. she will appear to make so- cial work her career. Y-Teens 41 French Club 2, 32 G.A.A. 3, 4. RAY SMITH: "Sonny" has his future very well planned: he'll go in- to the Service to try his hand. BILL SNYDER: His ambition is to travel the world around, but at Bee Gee he'll surely win renown. Chess Club I, 2, 3: Lib I, 2, 3, 41 Rhythm Roundup 2, 3, 4. PEGGY SOLOMON: Short and sweet, she's really neat: Peg's a girl you'd like to meet. Jones Jr. ig Commercial Club 22 Marjorette 3, 4. MYRA SOURS: Those eyes are windows of her heart and soul. Jones Ir. 1: Y-Teens 2. JACQUELYN SPAI-IR: A telephone operator she wants to be, and she shall work industriously. Biology Club 3, 4: Y-Teens 3, 4. MARVIN STAFFORD: Radio and Show business--that's for me! Nat'l Honor 42 Dramatics Club 3, 41 Football 2, 3: Track 22 Cowboy Roundup Com. 4g Rhythm Roundup 2, 3, 45 Jr. Play: Sr. Play, jr. Plav, Student Director 4: Radio Station W.T.D.S. 3, 4. DON STANGE: Happy-go-lucky, a genial guy, never a dull moment when Red's near by. NORMAN STEINKE: Tall, handsome, pleasant, too: men like Norm are very few. fnot in illustrationj ANDREW STOCKARD: This lad's plan is to be a businessman. jr. Play Com. 3. JAMES STRAUB: Off to college he will go, winning friends but nev- er a foe. Biology Club 2. THERESA STRZELECKI: Anyone would gladly be ill, if he could have Nurse Tessie give him a pill. Home Ec. Club 2, 3, 42 Nurse's Aid 2, 3, 4. GERALDINE STUDER: An air of sophistication surrounds this charming lass. Gerrie's the darling of the Senior class. Phils 2, 3, 42 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4j French Club 3, Pres. 41 F.T.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatics 3, 42 Crystal 3, Assoc. Co-Editor 42 Jr. Play Com.: Sr. Play Com.: Rhythm Roundup, Publicity Com. 25 Nat'l Honor 4. SENIOR CLASS OF LIBBEY DON STANGE ANDREW STOCKARD JAMES STRAUB THERESA STRZELECKI GERALDINE STUDER LOUISE STUKEY ,IOANN SURTMAN DOROTHY SWARTZ ORRIS TABERNER ANNA MARY TAYLOR will lead TOMORROW'S world LOUISE STUCKEY: At business college she hopes to be a big suc- cess, just wait to see. Home Ec. 1: Commercial Club 2, 3, 4. JOANN SURTMAN: Sugar and spice and everything nice, that's what little girls are made of. Peries 1, 2, 3, 41 Y-Teens 2, 3, 4g Sr. Class Sec'y-Treas. DOROTHY SWARTZ: Dottie has no definite plan. She'll work in an office somewhere throughout the land. ORRIS TABERNER: A carefree lad who's always gay: he captures hearts along the way. Q. D. 2, 3, Sec'y-Treas. 4g Football I, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 42 jr.-Sr. Prom Com. 3. ANNA MARY TAYLOR: A charming smile and a friendly eye are the cause for many a sigh. BARBARA TAYLOR: We think Barby's quite a gal: in winsome ways she does excel. Nat'l Honor 4: Zets 42 Y-Teens 4: French Club 2, Vice-Pres. 33 G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 42 Jr. Play Com.: Sr. Play Com.: Rhythm Roundup Com. 2, 3. ROBERT TEAGUE: Bobby is the lady's choice: he's won them with his masculine voice. Nat'l Honor 4. ELLIOT TEITLEBAUM: A man of distinction, a genius in art: a guy we'll remember as a comedian at heart. Forum 42 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, Chaplain 41 Biology 4: Debate I, 2, 3, Pres. 4Q Nat'l Honor 3, Sgt.-at- Arms 4: Crystal 3, Co-Editor 4: Jr. Play Com.: Sr. Play Com., Sr. Ban- quet Com. INEZ THOMAS: This little girl likes to skate, gliding to happiness will be her fate. EVELYN THOMPSON: Blonde Eve likes to work with clay, she hopes to make her hobby pay. ROBERT THORPE: As handsome as he is intelligent, Nat'l Honor 3, Pres. 42 Forum 3, Sec'y 42 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 45 Engineers 1, 2, 35 Fed. Basketball 3, 4, Bowling 4: Student Council 3, 42 Projection Club 1, 23 Jr.-Sr. Prom Com. 3. ALPHEO THORNTON: Dancing, singing, cooking--a combination of three, all bring happiness to me. Y-Teens 4. JACK TRIPP: A guy who's handy around the house would certainly make a perfect spouse! BARBARA TRUMBULL: Pretty, friendly-we all agree, Barb's a gal with personality. Peries 1, 2, 3, 43 Y-Teens 2, 33 Edelian Typing Editor 4. BARBARA TAYLOR ROBERT TEAGUE ELLIOTT TEITLEBAUM INEZ THOMAS NINETEE UNDRED FIFTY JF EVELYN THOMPSON ROBERT THORPE ALPHEO THORNTON R, "Ia JACK TRIPP BARBARA TRUMBULL "1 if 4 SI JOYCE UERKWITZ ALICE UNRUH PEGGY UPTHEGROVE ROGER UPTON JEAN UTZ l - f g-'x?.!:.f1,s?' - Those who TUDY histor toda JOYCE UERKWITZ: A little girl with eyes of blue, she stands ex- NANCY VELEY DENNIS VETTER actly five foot two. Jones Jr. rg Zets 3: Sr. Play Com. ALICE UNRUH: Shy, demure, so very sweet, here's a gal who's a special treat. PEGGY UPTHEGROVE: A pert air, a cute smile, Jo's a girl we all admire. Robinson Jr. IQ Sr. Play Com. RODGER UPTON: This blue-eyed lad with a husky frame someday will gain mechanical fame. JEAN UTZ: We dream of Jeanie with the golden hair. Jones Jr. 1: Commercial Club 2, 3. JAMES VAN BRUSSEL: Jim's a boy very sincere: of hard work he has no fear. Commercial Club 2. Knot in illustration, NANCY VELEY: Soon on her hand a wedding band, she'll be the happiest girl in the land. Band 1, 2. DENNIS VETTER: His quiet and reserving manner covers a deep ap- preciation of knowledge. Jones Jr. rg Macomber 21 Hi-Y 1. DONALD WAGNER: I-Ie will do well in his life's vocation. MARCIA WAITE: With gay and sparkling eyes of green she re- minds us of a stately queen. JACK WALDRON: His brains and looks are topped by none: be- sides he's really lots of fun. Hi-Y r, 2, 3, 41 Biology 2, 3, Pres. 42 Band 1, 2, 41 Jr. Play Com.: Sr. Play Com.: Sr. Memorial Com. DELORES WARD: To be a bookkeeper, then a house wife-that's how I want to spend my life. Jones Jr. r. SHIRLEY WARD: Beauty and brains are Seldom a catch, but Shir- ley has made them a perfect match. Nat'l Honor 3, 42 Phils 1, 2, 3, 4: Y-Teens 2, 3, 42 French Club 2, Pres. 3, Reporter 4: F.T.A. 2: Edelian Ass't Business Editor 42 Sr. Play Com., Activities 2, 3, 4. DONNA WARRICK: An office worker she will be with her gay per- sonality. Y-Teens 22 Commercial Club 2. CAROL WEAKLEY: Here's a gal with a pleasing face, one who's DONALD WAGNER MARCIA WAITE charming and full of grace. Sr. Play Com.: Choir 1, 2, 31 Librarian 4. SE IOR CLASS OF LIBBEY JACK WALDRON DELORES WARD SHIRLEY WARD DONNA WARRICK CAROL WEAKLEY 52 O O O DUANE WEAR JANET WEBER CAROL WEIDEMAN DELORES WIEGAND MARILYN WILCOX , 41,333 - J' v will M KE histor tomorrow DUANE WEAR: Lots of vim, vigor, and vitality. Hi-Y 4: Biology Club 2: Projection 2, 3. JANET WEBER: To go to college is Janet's aim, there she'll gain herself much fame. National Honor 3, Sec'y Treas. 4: Phils 1, 2, 3, 4Q Y-Teens 2, 3, 42 Dramatics Ig F.T.A. 2. CAROL WEIDEMAN: To be kind to all will be Carol's call. Nurs- es Aide 4. DELORES WIEGAND: Dancing and bowling keep Delores trim. MARILYN WILCOX: A truer friend was never found. Y-Teens 4: Comm'l Club 2. VIRGINIA WILLHARDT: A little angel in disguise: Ginney's sweet and very nice. HENRY WILLIAMS: His nickname is "Flash," soon through the clouds he will dash. Var. Football 3, 4Q Track 2, 3, 4. RUDOLPH WILLIAMS: Rudolph's future includes going to college and getting married. French Club 3Q Basketball 3: Track 1. DAVE WIRRICK: A fisherman he would like to beg he'l1 always be content and free. JAMES WORTHINGTON: In everything Jamie will succeed, for he is good in every deed. Cross Country 1. RONNIE WYMAN: Rhythm there'll be throughout the land, when "Woody" plays in some big time band. Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4: Q. D. 41 Dramatics 3: Band 1, 2, 4: Jr. Play Committee. VIRGINIA YAECK: At Robinwood, a nurse-to-beg Ginny will aid both you and me. Y-Teens 2, 3, 4: Comm'l Club 3, 4: Home Ec. ZQ G.A.A. 2, 3, 42 Gym Office 4Q Choir 4. DOLORES ZIMMERMAN: A sweeter girl you'll never find, sincere, honest, and keen of mind. BARBARA ZOLLARS: Charming, sweet, and full of class, this little gal is the envy of many a lass. Peries 1, 2, 3, 43 Y-Teens 2, 35 Drama- tics Club IQ Cowboy Roundup Com. 4, Edelian Typing Editor 4. EUNICE ZOLLNER: In the future a gym teacher we will find, be- cause she likes sports of any kind. Robinson Jr. IQ Y-Teens 3, 42 Gym Office 3, 4. NINETEE HU DRED VIRGINIA WILLHARDT HENRY WILLIAMS 'if RUDOLPH WILLIAMS DAVE WIRRICK .AP 'fait WORTHINGTON RONNIE WYMAN VIRGINIA YEACK DOLORES ZIMMERMAN BARBARA ZOLLARS EUNICE ZOLLNER gli," 33 it ' 54 I WU Ulllllgl . Peppy happy gym leaders . . . The gym office workers are alert and efficient . . . Miss Kelso interviews many students daily . . , The testing office is a busy place . . . The nurses' aides in a moment of serious concentra- tion . . . Behind the scenes at the Phil Tea. Q? X "':': 'R A 1 NYANQ QV ' , H X Y X xf ., Row 1: Barbara Eldredge, Eleanor Shanteau, Louise Carson, Phyllis Rubla, Rosemarie Kamza, Fran- cine Sharrock, Shirley Knittle, Jackie Meyer, Dorothy Misiewicz. Row 2: Mary Vandenberg, Carolyn Lowry, Pat Harding, Joyce McClaran, Dolores Nijakowski Maryann Lendecker, Helen Zack, Sharon Metzger, Pat Reiner. Row 3: Millie Sierra, Sue Kanney, Dorothy Sankiewicz, Harriet Covode, jo Ann Shaw, Donna Ross- bach, Joan Nowak, Helyn Rigney, Barbara Michalski. Row 1: Neal Ray, Pete Kamza, Martin Johnson, 'ged Butler, Elden Baker, Reynold Peterson, Hai- ley Mitchell, Franklin Williams, Forrest Wilcox, Stanley Zielinski. Row 2: Clair Conger, Jim Carr, Roger Wernert, Samuel Dorsey, Charles jones, Harry Hoover Donald Woerner, Chancey Jones, Richard Campbell, Daniel Allen. Row 3: Andrew Kassay, Harrison Macklin, Bob Perry, Jack Mounger, Peron Dubard, John Toep- fer, William Gregory, Jack Wertz, Larry Hecht, Eugene Janowski, Benjamin Brown. UNIORS Row 1: Phyliss Erdman, Delores Gray, Lavra Hirth, Kathleen Dannenberger, Carol Glade, Joyce Giffin, Betty Brown, Janice Goodwin. Row 2: Janet Giffin, Jane Hall, Geraldine Crashy,Selma Gardner, Pat Fair, Mary Furey, Ruth Asel- tyne, Fern Baker, Treva Critzer. Row 3: Jacqueline Altenbaugh, Mary Lou Driano, Doris Heringhausen, Betty Grandpair, Joan Hund- ley, Vera Engelhardt, Janice Fosbender, Nancy Corbin, Wanita Beatty, Peggy Brimmer. Row 1: Lawrence Walters, William Lutchey, Wade Topsil, Jim Neal, Larry Metzger, Don Kaczala, Ronald Gamble, Frank Tulinski, Kenneth Williams, Corneal Johnson. Row 2: Orval Bickel, Eddie Biggs, Ted Long, Bradley Orbison, Robert Cousino, Louis Hirth, Bob Duszynski, Jasper Flowers, Mark Haas, Art Kaplan. Row 3: Don Buck, Benny Morse, Richard McNutt, Jerome Zdawczyk, Robert Wofford, Dick Scher- er, Dick Szymanski, Jerry Anderson, Bud Kline, John Macksey, Frank Pacholski. Q Q in Q..- Row 1: Rosalie Lawniczak, Francine Sharrock, Barbara Yager, Barbara Shafer, Ethel Bush, Marilyn Krueger, Barbara Rady, Fay Szeve, Melva Lick. Row 2: Shirley Chambers, Barbara Reeck, Lee Mastrapere, Helyn Rigney, Carolyn Tobin, Jean Pomeroy, Joanne Perry, Jerry Wilkinson, Betty Ann Potts. Row 3: Maradell Karchner, Sue Kanney, Shirley Probasco, Shirley Mason, Marjorie Schultz, Bar- bara Soule, jean Shepler, Miriam Weiss, Glenda Thompson. Row 1: Donald Friend, Harold Harver, Gordon Meek, Jim Brown, Ken jackson, Gordon Ferguson, Richard Jackson, Frank Plewa, Dick Schroeder, Lester Fulford. Row 2: Kenneth Moore, Charles Fritts, Bob Ganss, Ross Graves, Dick Pete, Manny Litten, Bill Jaques, Dick Emerson, Paul Myers, J.m Nye. Row 3: Larry Griffith, Jerome Janowiecki, Ulysses McKelvin, Eugene Baker, Howard Johnson, Roger Tapley, Irving Young, Joe Mercurio, Hubert Schweinhagen, Darrell Swanson, Kenneth Marsh. UNIOR JU 1oR Row 1: Carol Hodges, Alice Drath, Roberta Chancy, Carolyn Green, Arrialee Hall, Anne Foster, Bonnie Baugh, Anna Ruth Hill, Beverly Burdo. Row 2: Joan Cuumming, Harryette Bradley, Nancy Howe, Doris Bramlett, Bonnie Fairchild, Jean Henderson, Joan Gowronski, Margie Dorn, Eileen Felser. Row 3: Carole Buck, Morell Allen, jackie Bombrys, Carolyn Jean Green, Rita Brenner, Barbara Chew, Virginia Craig, joan Hutchenson, Jean Bowles. Row 1: Charlie Hamilton, Jack Frcssler, Reed Paeth, Richard Domschot, James Durivage, Wil- liam Woodruff, Richard McMorgan, Ben Cochran, Donald Mulkey, Alphonse Wisniewski. '1 Row 2: Bob Hipp, Phillip Fry, Gary Parker, Bob Lutman, Ronnie Clark, DQminic Bruno, Albert Furter, Jim Litten, Jim Barlow, Novy Kissling. Row 3: Tom Kowalski, jim Kreutzfeld, Jim Flack, Walter Gerding, Robert Zielinski, Lowell Ei- lert, Richard Roesler, Bill Paeplow, Glenn Carter, Richard Ciesla. Lin It Row 1: Barbara Mersing, Carol Knott, Shirley Mummert, Pat Richard, Juanita Carpenter, janet Smaltz, Carol Mannebach, Shirley Pfeifer, Julia Woodruff. 5 . Row 2: Eleanor Piasecki, Louise Carson, Phyllis Rybka, Ethel joy, Marilyn Felser, Marianna Schneider, Joan Zielinski, Marge Lowry, Joan Jakubowski. Row 3: Martha Napierala, Eleanor Peters, Rae Knopf, Donna Rossbach, Barbara jean Owens, Miriam Miller, Barbara Mallett, Ernestine Huntley, Emma Williams. Row 1: Gilbert Moorman, Frank Macino, David Struble, Jack Moritz, Chet Loewe, Frank Forester, Edward Gomer, Donald Higgins, Edward Willhardt, George Sanzenbacher. Row 2: Richard Kozbial, Richard Woods, Bob Leydorf, Bill Thompson, 'Leonard Kutzke, Floyd Ruffenacht, Ralph Plath, Frank Grey, joseph Fall, jim Cassidy. Row 3: Ken Harberson, Novarro Gibson, Kenn Crossman, Dave Adkins, Frank Batchelor, Ernest Axt, Don Gates, Laroi Carter, Carl Christman, Frank Napolny, Bill Zeh. IU IORS G'. 5 4.0 L4 .Y " ii UNIORS Row 1: Louise Rupert, Lorrine Wolever, Maxine Webb, Bonnie Willey, Carol Mielcarek, Phyllis Strahley. Row 2: Nanette Striggow, Jane Smilax, Mary Ellen Wilgus, Barbara Peters, Marlene Luettke, Mary Furey, Jacqueline Altenbaugh, Frances McAfee, Frances Reece. Row 3: Barbara Tripp, Ruth Weber, Joyce McClaran, Harriet Covode, Ramona Leininger, Joan Norris, Emma Dauster, Melba Lea Lowe, Dorothy Lee. Row 1: Marlene Huebner, Pat Pappas, Elaine Taylor, Joan Keiser, Irma Nichols, Jackie Raby, Nancy Bechtel, Margie Killian, Marilyn Draheim. Row 2: Kathryn Maria Allison, Helen Marie Dunson, Lillian Lewis, Sue Dickerson, Barbara Brown, Joyce Goggans, Sally Carman, Mary Garcia, Dorothy Siefke. Row 3: Gladys Brooks, Patricia O'Connell, Shirley Kelley, Jeanne Sheir, Helen Kachenmeister, Eileen Lambert, Harriet Swaby, Gerry Parker, Barbara Bowman, Q , 1 3 NP' E - I OPHOMGRE Row 1: Thelma Ethridge, Glarisse Hargrow, Sally Jefferson, Essie Bell Williams, Marden Murphy, Connie Zelt, Harriet Barlow, Nancy Jo Brown, Viola Shoemaker, Pat Thomas, Elvena Geraldo. Row 2: Barbara Wilson, Joyce Holst, Aletha Donald, Barbara Staunton, Natalie Kotula, Margie Yeager, Beatrice Ptaszynski, JoAnn McKinney, Rosemary Parker, Patrica Williams, Lillian Roberts, Pat Moccabee. Row 3: Esther Prueter, JoAnn Dusseau, Rae Myers, Mary Delaplane, Marjorie Pizza, Patsy Pack- er, Lois Yeack, Barbara Kowalski, Margaret Endsley, Nancy Yates, Marcia Beier, Barbara Frye. it Row 1: Glenn Tarver, Fred Kirschner, Harry Kedrie, Darrell Cunningham, James Gluntz, Roger Arcuchambeau, David Lee Hadley, Keith Pollock, Bernard Meyers, Richard Beard, Don Hughes. Row 2: Jack Logan, Tom Clark, Jon Helms, John Rummell, Robert Jaffke, Tom Salsberry, Jeston Helton, Malcolm McPhail, Eugene Mishka, Bernard Heller, Ronnie Murray. Row 3: Gene Heshley, Bob Martin, Barton Bay, Paul Atkinson, Russell Simpson, Brian Denman, Gene Wagner, Richard Boggs, john Ortmann, Lester Priest, Jim Boehk, Robert Bryan. UPHOMORE Row 1: Betty Harris, Genevieve Kneer, Carolyn Schenk, Bonnie Bohm, Sharon Gehring, Mary Louise Hamilton, Barbara Kerschner, Mary Griffith, Ruth Gable, Nancy Clark, Eva Kameles- ky, Carol Stein. Row 2.' Evelyn Rufenacht, Annabelle Gooch, Pat McGraw, Evelyn Awe, jean Gary, Bernadine Fos- ter, Carol Lindsey, Jeanine Bluhm, Alice Mikolajczyk, Dorothy Baird, Lois Dickson, Marlene Collins. i , Row 3: Beverly Hansen, Mary Brunner, Arlene Yosses, Nancy Freeman, Joyce Maritz, Mary Lou Walch, Marcella Napierala, Nancy Cluff, Jo Ann Morris, Marilyn Gurgin, Carole Gibbs, Janet Whitehead, Jean Good. ' Row 1: Jim Ritzenthaler, Ronald Mallett, Robert Swartz, Hal Linebach, Chuck Bear, Lawrence Kelley, Clarence Bin, Joe Schramek, Don Rettig, Harold Basinger, Ronald Stone. Row 2: Earl McIlvain, Don Stricker, Jim Casey, Kenneth Mummert, Frank Farias, Jim Walter, Bill Krauss, Dick Hull, Dick Eller, Bill Brown, Steven Jadlocki. Row 3: Stanley Gibson, Donald Kemmett, Allan Martell, Al Bersticker, jerry Hawley, Thomas Burkard, Jim McCarty, Bill Frank, Eugene Brooks, Harry Gunn, Paul Rynn, Bob Shaw. OPHOMORE Row 1: Evelyn Kelly, Cornelius Richards, Eleanor Maciejewski, Kay Hoffman, Emma Deckard, Phyliss Goodman, Norma Raitz, Penny Purse, Pat Featheringill, Joanne Golatka, Esther Her- nandez, Donna Bronikowski. Row 2: Suzanne Smilax, Molly Boyer, Delores Shoecraft, Donna Fikes, Joanne Collins, Barbara Enck, Mary Ann Conold, Joanne Eyman, Joyce Moore, Bernadine Napolski, Pat Bilius, Connie McCarthy. Row 3: Marianne Jeakle, Donna Miller, Susan Gibson, Marilyn Harris, Carol Hepner, Derith Bun- ge, Mary Shoemaker, Shirley White, Joan Thomas, Elizabeth Halley, Verlean Tatum, Pat Mau- pin. Row 1: Jack Sharp, Clifford Bordner, Ronald Nagucki, Marvin Montague, Charles Kelley, James Burkard, Carl Schwartz, Steve Bancer, Charles Kesling, Richard Witarzeh, George Snyder. Row 2: Freddie Witarzek, Tom Jackson, Vaughn Ladd, William Pohlman, Frank Covey, Huey Frye, Don Michel, Glen Shirk, Alvin Rowe, Larry Michaells, Norm Dymarkowski. Row 3: Jim Tucholski, James Schnabel, Bob Shank, Oliver Harkins, Bill Thompson, Robert Con- nell, Bob Chambers, Willie Russell, Jimmie Shepard, James Speegle, Charles Berning, Jim Waterfield. SCPHGMORE Row 1: Shirley Mcllrath, Genevieve Radriguez, Barbara Briner, Virginia Powell, Shirley Jensen, Mary Woolley, Jeannette Humes, Caryl Jean Schuartz, Darlene Hackett, Beverly Marquardt, Romaine Melchior, Jo Anne Frosch. Row 2: Connie Porter, Jo Ann Schutt, Coral Cole, Willetta Powers, Thelma Hodger, Pat Baker, Leotia Sayre, Joan Markel, Bonnie Rife, Laverne Bellair, Shirley Mault, Hedy Leu. Row 3: Betty Adams, Daisy Allison, Patsy Jean Lighthizer, Ruth Yeack, Shirley Farnham, Joan Moreland, Ruth Williamson, Carolyn Stone, Carol Jacobs, Nancy Powers, Dolores French, Julia Leu. 'TW' xiii' Row 1: Willie Smith, Rowland Timbrook, Ben Booth, Nelson Fravel, Ronnie Hansen, Don Binger, Nate Huntley, Willie Sanders, Floyd Brown, Bobby Smith, Ronald Coles. Row 2: Leon Redfern, Charles McElys, Leon Minor, Harold Dennis, Charles Gant, Robert Snead, Gregory Wolf, Raymond Shunck, Ronny Hilfinger, Jim Willey. Row 3: Jack Corey, Bill Smith, Carl Masters, Tom Hasselschwert, Ronald Heckart, Richard An- derson, Robert McClain, Karl Kazmaier, Joseph Kanthak, Vernon Turner, Harold Shunck, John Bogle. SOPHGMORE Row 1: Betty Hatton, Mary Lou Krause, Barbara Mitchell, Pearl Douglass. Dolores Delaine Howe, Alice M. Graessley, Jeanine Hall, Sally Peters, Mary Lou Vander Horst, Agnes McGee, Bar- bara Altenbaugh. Row 2: Rose Mary Lelyard, Mary Louise Tanalski, Nancy Ames, Mary Lou Scott, Mary Brazeau Marilyn Reed, Mona De Courtad, Darol Kayser, Nancy Weideman, Frances Davenport, Virgin- ia Morgan. Mary Lou Harrison. 1 Row 3: Esther Montz, Nancy Sevrence, Carol Ann Palicki, Julia Najeski, Beverly Liska, Barbara Sauer, Ann Killian, Helen Browning, Shirley Porter, Dorothy Mastropere, Gretchen Smith, Susan Shepherd. iw YW Kew A ir, Row 1: James Kiefer, Willie Bush, Roman Nowicki, Charles E. Peoples, Lewie Ryan, Paul Gosda, Richard Kutz, john Ward, Everett Williamson, Norman Robarge, Ronald Brassell. Row 2: James Stader, john Harding, Carl Veith, Norbert Janowiecki, Dick Szymczak, Jim Born, Gerald Reed, Bob Haverman, Dick Strahm, Tom Smith, Jack Meinert, Lamar Sawyer. Row 3: Arthur Irving, Donald Wenz, Martin Fritts, Barry Bigelow, Vic Domhoff, Al Manzey, Gor- don Thomas, Norman Augustyniak, james Hills, Bernard Weiss, Joseph Bodi, Gerald Moore. SGPHOMORES Row 1: Helen Pilcher, Early Mae Farris, Pat Clinton, Bonnie Crunkilton, Dolores Ellis, Geneva Jackson, Frances Cambell, Marguerithe Pemberton, Donna Lee Dismuke, Joann Bottles, Joyce Cochran, Nancy Olmstead, Peggy Broadway. Row 2: Betty Devers, Alice McFarland, Geraldine Wright, Maryann Dresch, Semie Ann Jacob, Mary Hamilton, Donna Brewer, Darlene Gibson, Margaret Gannon, Beverly Riech, Diane Geis. Row 3: Johnnie Lewis, Lois Upton, Doranancy Willingham, Jackqueline Canty, Donna Snugg, Norma Connell, Sandra Lewis, Donna Wagner, Beverly Rickard, Barbara Guhl, Sophie Rosinski. sk Row 1: Richard Zeigler, Delbert Alldaffer, Conrad Pirner, Tom Moser, jim Betts, Robert Dulin- ski, Duane Hull, Paul Wirick, Clarence Griffin, Otis Galloway, Fate Roberts. Row 2: Ezekiel Smith, James Shorter, Richard Simmerman, Verne Eden, Jerry Farber, Jim Ward, Willie McClellon, Ted Burks, Charles Craig, Melvin Galloway, James Ramsey, Willard Scurles. Row 3: Ted Adams, jesse Russell, James Gibson, Louis Powell, Andrew Whitefield, Glenn Murry, Bill Thompson, Thomas Lapinski, Dick Estes, George Washington, George Edwards, Robert Zedlitz. FRESHME Row 1: Susan Miller, Shirley Koebrick, Janet DeMars, Shirley Ann Paluch, Grace Nowakowski, Betty Rybka, Margaret Stewart, Sue McLaughlin, Margaret Cook, Josephine McVicker. Row 2: Shirley Mallory, Marcella Smigielska, Janet Raitz, Marjorie Gable, Gloria Maciejewska, Nancy Thomas, Etta Fritts, jackie Noss, Marlene Mickens, Mildred Waite. Row 3: Equilla Stubblefield, Dolores Roe, Lucilee Swartz, Carole Raitz, June Shepler, Sharon Fauble, Nelda Orange, Marie Deane Suratek, Josephine Morawski, Barbara Schoettley, Ruth Remusat. Row 1: Phil Hawley, George Zervas, Dick Stainbrook, Paul Prevor, Willie Farney, johnny Saver- ant, Dick Miley, Ray Dominiak, Roger Marckel, Earnest Sears. Row 2: Ronald Kutzke, Ronald Schwanbeck, William Anderson, Don Boggs, Daniel Ptaszynski, Robert Mentzer, Leo Denomy, Jack Gamble, Gene Drath. Row 3: Dick Warnecke, Richard Slicker, Ronald Gibson, Bob Dailey, james Coyle, James Wass- mund, Nick Charles, Elden Eckhart, Tom Funke. "1-sw . :JZ-9,3 3 'rf -rw , ff Row 1: Alice Greyer, Rosemary McElya, Marjorie Watson, Betty Sharp, Pat Beck, Erlene Roberts, Margaret O'Connell, Carol Fritch, Joan Lukert, Charlotte Kempfer. Row 2: Diane Carter, Joly Greenwade, Carol Speelman, Shirly Stanish, Joanne Shafer, Christine Mysko, Yvonne Hoodlet, Barbara Howard, Teresa Filipouch, Juanita Schroeder. Row 3: Juanita Mevar, Janice Cleaver, Maudie Collins, Anne Ingold, Pat Higgins, Alice Louise Hill, Doris Ann Davis, Nancy Hurd, Joanne Allen, Jacqueline Reynolds, Nancy Bartz. Row 1: Lawrence Wellington, Joe Harrison, Larry Wagoner, William Van Koughnet, Artis Gal- loway, Maynard Bobcock, Harold Lutchey, Harry Daunhauer, Joe Brown. Row 2: William Woodward, Fred Perry, Jim Overy, Charles Kennedy, John Norwood, Willie Boyd, Tom Dixon, Jim Armbrust, Charles Doran. Row 3: Robert Peace, Clifford Peth, Mike Arner, Richard Nehring, James Jensen, Robert Hilfinger, Timothy Watcher, Kenneth Marney, Rudolph Perry. FRESHME FRE HME Row 1: Marolyn Collins, Patty Hand, Jacqueline Looney, Mary Gwen Reed, Vicky Bowes, Barbara Walker, Ethel Stephens, Reva Lett, Sarah Lawrence, Joyce Murray. Row 2: jane Holliday, Beverly Masiker, Marjorie Jonas, Katherine Ebright, Roberta Jefferds, Dor- othy Leal, Marian Dussey, jean Straw, Beverly Schnabel, Betty Elliott. Row 3: Kaye Bache, Mary Flack, Nola Vanyo, Carolyn Cooper, Cleo Fay Sperber, Alice Cole, Jeannette Tapley, Barbara Mclntire, Johnnie McClaren, Mitzi Kohring. Row 1: Richard Vorbau, Donald Osborne, Charles Brown, Luther Bebley, Donald Anderson, John Hawkins, Pete Finch, Billy Feltz, Richard Woods, Thomas Kazmierczak. Row 2: James Thomas, Rocco Pizza, Dale Conway, Peter Golatka, Merle Dixon, Sylvester Easter- ly, Fred Pero, Donald Thompson, Danny Thomas, Ronald Walton. Row 3: Larry Georgia, Robert Roesler, Paul Gosda, Ronald Malezewski, jim Rohrbacher, J. B. Goins, Jerome Sommers, Carl Kreuger, Duane Schwind. O l - ' s J wand Row 1: Mary Lou Hawkins, Eloris Webb, Geraldine Kopczynski, Jacqueline Bronikowski, La Don- na Taylor, Mary Elizabeth Smith, Shirley Thomas, Dell Lesczynski, Geraldine Weideman, Mary Hazelbaker. Row 2: Doris Dixon, Karen Scheil, Flora Belle Hague, Louise Thomas, Joyce Andrews, Shirley Dardin, Ruth Budy, Barbara Machienska, Juanita Jay, Joette Clark. Row 3: Barbara Higgins, Rose Mary Tazar, Jackie Cofer, Jacqueline Janiki, Doris Batch, Edith Daris, Bonnie Terrall, Nancy Parson, Imogene Tane, Marilyn Potratz, Guendolyn Christen. Row 1: Paul Williams, Walter Hohnecker, Richard Recht, Emory Louis Baccus, Odell Randell, Herbert Harding, Doug Hall, Don Garner, Jerry Henneman. Row 2: James Puszczewicz, Darrell Sharrock, George Eaker, Alfred Anderson, Eugene Bourn, Addison Forrest, Don Hashburn, Ralph Kohring, Richard Faught. Row 3: Russ Perry, Richard Pfeifer, Casper Boles, Rodney Miller, John Thomas Haynes, Robert Whitfield, Walter Lucas, Wayne Kakela, George Streepy, James Morris. FRESHME ' ...I FRESHME Row 1: Arleen Nash, Nancy Fry, Marianne Barner, Gloria DeCasare, Jeanette Fuller, Clarine Van Dame, Norma Ledyard, Virginia Speer, Mary Baldwin, Jean Willey. Row 2: Beulah Adams, Sue Double, June Falkinburg, Madelyn Bester, Elizabeth Adams, Susie Thornton, Berniece Russell, Carol Cordner, Muriel Paeplon, Suzanne Maxfield. Row 3: Ruth Bender, Rose Garcia, Evelyn Haughton, Shirley Butche, Shirley King, Shirley Brown- ing, Sharon O'Donne1l, Ruth Benson, Barbara Broedow, Rebecca Hunt, Marcella Mockensturm. Row 1: Richard Clayton Eldridge, Earl Bilow, R. Spencer Burgess, Freddie Adams, Earl Hargrow, Elmer Brown, jack Macklanar, James Loyer, Arthur Walker, John Haynes. Row 2: Bill Findley, Leonard Rusch, Richard Schnflpp, Ronnie Long, Art Person, Donald Person, Bill Rosselit, Barton L. Booker, Richard Henningsen. Row 3: Robert Rose, Norman Miller, Burchard Elzy, Bill Swanson, Kenneth Myers, Howard Hicks, Jerry Hill, Robert Lempke, Alphonso Hartfield, Franklin Ousley. F" 5 l .y sq ii 1 1 'NS' QI L..fa..A 1 .i We 1 X .M Row 1: Joyce Phelps, Barbara Hayton, Patricia Craig, Phyllis Settles, Lyllus Busick, Doris Voy- les, Carole Falk, Ruth Orner, Donna Logan, Beverly Heising. Row 2.' Carol Morgan, Carolyn Buehrer, Lu Ann Moyer, Thelma Moreland, Sandra Brown, Jeanne Pommerana, Leotha Stockard, Phyl-Joan Orbeson, Barbara Wendt, Shirley Keiser. Row 3: Marjorie Rossbark, Carol Hischka, Beverly Eden, Sue Kabel, Janice Dybala, Patricia Soules, Dalores Marie Brown, Bobbie Simons, Mary Alice Rier, Joyce Critzer, Darlene Wood- cock. Row Ii William Magginis, Kenneth Steinke, Arthur Huff, Paul Leininger, Edwin Hoffman, Og- den Davo, Jr., Bill Rusch, John Ray, Bill Szabo, Mickey Thomas. Row 2: Jack Keath, John Finney, William Jordan, David Deal, Hubert Zimmerman, Don Born, William Navarro, Dwight Dinkins, Ralph Moore, John Ames. Row 3: Nick Chalet, Frank Yager, Dick Harbert,Rowland Thompson, James Belding, Dale Spratt, Bernard Wineland, Gordon Laha, Walt Abele. FRESHME .ru FRE HME Row 1: Roberta Simon, Madonna Fair, Conscilean Whickeem, Ruby Horton, Arlene Lugabihl, Donna Wilhelm, Pat Thornton, Shirley Scouten, Pearl Suchta, Mary Bigosinski. Row 2: Lovie Lee Glenn, Flora Belle Wiggins, Gladys Harris, Dorothy E. Porter, June Davis, Car- mine Coles, Verneda Richardson, Evelyn Sieja, Carol Szymanski, Jacqueline Kowalinski. Row 3: Hazel Finch, Nancy Ellen Fisher, Phyllis McCown, Audrey Thomas, Katherine Casburne, Beverly Owens, Gladys Gibson, Joan Shores, Dorothy Traut, Sue Shook. Row 1: Dale Old, Larry Curtis, Henry Macklin, Jack Steiner, Rolla Zoll, joe Boyd, Charles Coop- er, Don Peters, john Florence, Douglas Howe. Row 2: john Chaney, Donald Montgomery, james Halteman, Bob McGrew, Jay Wodrich, Tom Graf, Paul Wincke, Franklin Nowakowski, Dick Simmons. Row 3: Larry Herold, Esker Belcher, John Charles, Eddie Taylor, Lawrence Reeves, Dave Frayer, Bill Hampton, Ronald Woods, Gerald Wagoner. Q' leewwgig k 'W '1- VJ' Row 1: Evelyn Boykin, Anna Proctor, Myrna Cobb, Ann McKitrick, Gladys Jeakle, Ann Kloep- pel, Nancy Martin, Phyllis Foley, Doris Casey, Miriam Mix. Row 2: Geraldine Deal, Bernita Clay, Ella Mae Califf, Shirley Loggins, Eleanor Williams, Patricia Mallory, Joe Ann Newton, Janet Schultz, Nancy Pasche, Beverly Johnson. Row 3: Beverly Hamilton, Fern Stowe, Beverly Crunkilton, Patsy White, Marilyn Rossbach, Zora Mae Green, Frances Lobelia Palmer, Mary Lou Easley, Jane Hintz, Joyce Jackson, Sandra Wilson. Row 1: Darleen Shepard, Jann Cole, Dolores Baker, Diana Mosley, Phyllis Jean Bradford, Jane Poucher, Victoria Peddock, Bonnie Sutton, Sylvia Lindner, Barbara Keel, Patricia Boyles. Row 2: Maureen Higgins, Phyllis Fairchild, Betty Akers, Shirley Swank, Shirley Tremmel, Patsy Wentz, Luella Cole, Ida Mae Slaughter, Jean Wieczorek, Marlene Zbierajewski. Row 3: Jacqueline Wolever, Sue Jordon, Ruth Merz, Betty Sekulski, Dolores Kennelly, Beverly Meyer, Carol Lee Willard, Marion Murray, Jean Zbierajewski, Faye Schiller. FRESHME 75 Row 1: Barbara Zollars, Johnnie Lewis, Nancy Rampendahl, Ozora Miller, Mardelle Sawyer, Barbara Bunge, Sue Kanney, Jennie Rothschild, Helyn Rigney, Laura Hoffman, Mary Lou Krause. Row 2: Mr. Rusie, Catherine Roton- do, Joan Erd, June Foltz, Pat Sanzenbacher, Miss Dusha, Sharon Kabel, Ann Bartos, Alice Reynolds, Gerry Schiehsl, Mr. Martin. Row 3: Sue Hockett, Pat Robinson, Shirley Ward, Lois Klosterhous, Dick Roper, Tom Fleming, Chuck Bancroft, Shirley Krall, Sally Carmen, Barbara Trumbull. EDELIAN With the start of school, Libbey's industrious and well coordinated Edelian staff began striving to pro- duce the best Edelian possible. Soliciting advertisements was the first task. More than enough ads were obtained. With the selection of a suitable cover the contents of the book were decided. Snap! Flash!-a sound often repeated during the following weeks produced the pictures of classes, clubs. sports and ac- tivities. Then everything seemed to be printer-bound. Finally with the direction and supervision of Miss Dusha, a superb year book was produced. The business department was directed by Mr. Martin and, acting as counsellor-in-chief, was Principal Loy Rusie. The editorial staff was made up of Charles Bancroft, editor-in-chief, and Tom Fleming, associate editor. Heading the other departments were seniors, Laura Hoffman and Barbara Bunge: classes, Joan Erd and June Foltzg clubs, Alice Reynolds and Nancy Rampendahlg sports, Dick Roper and Ozora Miller: snapshots, Patsy Sanzenbacher and Mardelle Sawyerg typing, Barbara Zollers and Barbara Trum- bull, faculty, Jennie Rothschild and Gerrie Schiehslg advertisement-finance, Catherine Rotondo and Mar- jorie Rynn: and advertisement layout, Ann Bartos and Sharon Kabel. Lois Klosterhaus was business manager, assisted by Shirley Ward: and Shirley Krall, with the help of Helyn Rigney, handled the ad-- vertising for Mr. Martin's department. 78 ' ,Six JS. Q ,av CZ' 6 'Q' 4 f Row 1: Ramona Knopf, Nannette Striggow, Gerrie Studer, Pat Richards, Donna Maix, Bcnnie Willey, Sue Pritts, Row J: Nancy Hartwig, Beverly jay, Miss Gerdes, Donna Rossbach, Betty Reetz, Nancy Corbin, Mary Lou Hawley. Row J: Mr. Martin, Charles Dunlap, William Riddle, Leonard Kinor, Elliot Teitlebaum. CRYSTAL l-Iave you been out in the hall during second hour recently? If you have, you have probably encountered busy reporters from the Crystal staff, who have been working industriously throughout the year gather- ing news, editing, and distributing our high-ranking school paper. Co-editors-in-chief. Elliot Teitlebaum and Beverly Jay, under the advisorship of Miss Gerdes, have produced the splendid issues of the Crystal we have enjoyed so much. The assistant editors were Gerrie Studer and Betty Reetz. The Crystal's one social event was a banquet, given in the spring by the jour- nalism clziss members in honor of the seniors. The co-chairmen for the banquet were Bonnie Willey and Nancy Corbin. Keep up the good work, Crystal staff! The whole school appreciates your fine work. 79 1 ang 135 L-v ' Q T-Yi' 1 24' Q 'Vi wi ,..f .f -5 1 f Q if mf Q Mfr-Tri if giwga A W 'Q' f"5"f"m Q45 www gg 2 , ar f L 5. 241 X S,: f .... x ' ' ? 4. if I I rl" Kwai ':,:3, X HAIW Row 1: Zenobia Rose, Alice Hornack, Bob Cremean, Marvin Stafford, Ruth Ott, Donna Jaeck, Gerry Leu, Joyce Carlton, Laura Hoffman, Pat Sanzenbacher, June Foltz, Barbara Bunge. Row 2: Rosemarie Goodwin, Robert Teague, Jennie Rothschild, Barbara Taylor, Alice Reynolds, Chuck Bancroft, Mr. Lynn, Dick Cheney, Ed Lillich, Margie Pro- bert, Sharon Kabel, Gerrie Studer. Row 3: Nancy Hartwig, Joan Erd, Annabelle Long, Marcia Hill, George Jacoby, Ron Geyer, Tom Fleming, Jim Findley, Betty Head, Mary Lou Hawley, Nancy Rampendahl Row 1: Pat Buckingham, Beverly Jay, Bea Birkenkamp, Ann Bartos, Lois Klosterhous, Kathryn Mentzer, Faith Klinger, Eugenia Corey, Betty Orange, Judy Kohring, Nancy Hirschy, Joyce Boehk, Elenora Collins. Row 2: Mr. Rusie, Ramona Leininger, Barbara Tripp, Sue Kanney, Glenda Thompson, Lillian Lewis, Marianna Schneider, Elea- nor Reters, Jane Smilax, Dorothy Lee, Treva Critzer, Jane Hall, Betty Potts, Jerry Jean Wilkinson. Row 3: Larry Metzger, Bob Hauser, Elliot Teitlebaum, Jack Waldron, Bob Leydorf, Bob Thorpe, Leonard Kutzke, Janet Weber, Betty Reetz, Joan Hundley, Harriet Covode, Joyce McClaran, Vera Englehart, Shirley Ward. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY What greater achievement can any student claim than that of having been chosen a member of the Na- tional Honor Society? The keystone and the flaming torch are the distinguishing features of the so- ciety's emblem which members are privileged to wear. The keystone represents the stable foundation upon which our education 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. The efficient leaders of this club were Robert Thorpe. president: Joyce Boehk, vice-presi- dent: Janet Weber, secretary-treasurer: and Elliot Tietlebaum, sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Lynn is the ad- viser ofthe group. Each year National Honor plans some activity, given during school time, in order to earn money to be used in a scholarship fund. This year, this society sponsored a quiz show on March 28. Elliot Teitle- baum is credited with the success which the show had as he served as chairman of this event. Many of the members also took part in the various scholarship tests offered. They also served the school by conducting junior and senior class officer elections and the Student Council election, 81 To generate a will-to-serve! Yes, this is the purpose of the Quill and Dagger Literary Society. Every member of the club proved very helpful in carrying out the year's program of achievements and activities. Much credit for their leadership should be given to the officers: William Good, president: Russell Ed- wards, vice-president: Orris Taberner, secretary-treasurer, and Glen Mugler, sergeant-at-arms. The work of Mr. Robinson, as adviser, was greatly appreciated by all the boys. As always this active group of boys had a very busy year. The first event of the season was the oc- casion which all lads eagerly look forward to, otherwise known as receiving a bid to the D.'s, and then, later, initiation. Robert Patterson headed this committee. A few days before the big turkey-day game, many of the members could be seen in the halls selling "Beat DeVilbiss" tags. With football games go- ing out of season and basketball games coming in, the D.'s held an informal dance in the gym after the Waite basketball game. With dancing still in their minds, and spring coming, they held the traditional D. Shindig' on February 17. The colorful posters in the halls and the place, Trianon Ballroom, made this dance one of the outstanding affairs of the year. Russ Edwards and David Hull did a fine job as co-chairmen of this committee assisted by jerry Pistilli, Jim Nye, Don Kaczala, and Orris Taberner. The social calendar of the year ended with the annual banquet in May, honoring the graduating seniors. QUILL AND DAGGER LITERARY SOCIETY Row 1: Don Seethaler, Bill Good, Don Kaczala, Jack Lawrence, Earl Corbett, James Durivage, Edward Auerbach, Jim Waterfield, Ronnie Born, Jim Born, Bill Brown. Row 2: Eugene Brooks, Jim Tucholski, Bob Patterson, David Hull, Bill Frank, Mr. Robinson, Chuck Dunlap, jerry Pistilli, Ronnie Wyman, Glen Graves. Row 3. Tom Fleming. Manny Littin, George Jacoby, Walter Norris, Ronald Geyer, Jim McKinstry, Roger Ruebush, Bob Ritter. Al Ber- sticker, Chuck Riley. Row r: Gregory Wolfe, Gilbert Moorman, Raymond Shunck, Ray Hohenberger, Harold Shunck, Paul Rynn, jim McCarty, Ronny Hilfinger, Keith Pollock, Charlie Hamilton. Row 2: Bill Galvin, Vic Domhoff, Don Flory, Dan Shepherd, Mr. Robinson, Darrell Swanson, Russ Edwards, Don Stader, James Nye, Bob Duszynski. Row 3: Carl Felser, Glenn Mugler, Orris Taberner, Eugene A. Janowski, Dick Szymanski, Dan O'Shea, Bill Thompson, Leonard Kutzlce, Richard Roper, Larry Griffith. bg , .6 82 Talk about progress-the Forum Literary Society has certainly achieved it this year. Social events stared with a whirl. A rough initiation of the pledges was held in the fall. Chuck Elliot served as chair- man of the committee, with John Ball, Paul Baldwin, and Jerry Anderson assisting him. The coming of spring meant the coming of their annual dance held at the W0fU3U'S Building on May 19. An out- standing band and beautiful decorations-the result of hard work-made their dance one of the events of the year to remember. Russ Booth, chairman, did a fine job planning the affair assisted by Dennis Coul- son, Dick Cheney, Herman Johnson, Chuck Elliot, Benny Booth, and Larry Metzger. Later in the spring, many gals and guys attended the Forum hayride and roast. No one can deny that they had a good time. This was to be expected with Ken Crossman as chairman and his committee, Dick Emerson, Dick Strahm, Jim Neal, and Jerry Anderson, working hard to make it a success. After that the customary banquet was held honoring the graduating seniors and the capable advisers, Mr. L. L. Van- der and Mr. E. W. Harris. The leaders of the Forum fashioned their responsibilities after the purpose of the organization: to promote a feeling of cooperation and unity among the members. Directing the club this year were Jim Findley, president: Russ Booth, vice-presidentg Robert Thorpe, secretary: Roy Evans, treasurer: and John Ball, sergeant-at-arms. FORUM LITERARY SOCIETY Row 1: Bob Cremean, Dick Strahm, Eugene Dominique, Ed Biggs, Charles Elliott, Jim Neal, Tom Jackson. Row 2: Roy Evans, John Ball, Mr. Vander, Russ Booth, Jim Findley, Bob Thorpe. Row 3: Don Schmude, Jerry Anderson, Jack Meinert, Jim Schroeder, Lester Fishack, Robert Cousino, Paul Baldwin. Row 1: Dennis Coulson, Bob Hauser, Elliot Teitlebaum, Ronald Gamble John Harding, Lairy Metzger. Row 2: Roy Evans, John Ball, Mr. Vander, Clarence Booth, Jim Findley, Bob Thrope. Row 3: Tom Smith, Tom Kerr, Ken Hamman, Dick Emerson, Ken Crossman, Bob Leydorf, Dick Cheney, Herman Johnson, sl li. , 1 scsc n A c Q XX H3 Row 1.' Jo Surtman, Barbara Zollars, Jane Hall, Nancy Hipp, Beverly Kramp, Pat Pappas, Barbara Brown, Sue Pritts. Raw 2: Gladys Brooks, Marianna Schneider, Carroll Moog, Jeanette Tapley, Mary Flack, Kaye Bache, Barbara Trumbull, Sue Hockett. Row 3: Sandra Brown, Jane Hamann, Nancy Corbin, Roberta Jefferds, Sue Kan- ney, Vera Engelhardt, Joyce McClaran, Ramona Leininger, Sally Carman, Barbara Bowman. Row 1: Marjorie Rossbach, Shirley Keiser, Mary Gwen Reed, Ruth Bender, Lu Anne Moyer, Cleo Sperber, Joanne Eyman, Mary Ann Conold, Molly Boyer. Row 2: Barbara Bunge, Jennie Rothschild, Nannette Striggow, Ramona Knopf, Miss Dusha, Mary Shoemaker, Sharon O'Donnell, Phyl-Joan Orbesen, Janet Raitz. Row 3: Johnnie McClar- an, Barbara Mclntire, Nancy Yates, Carol Breitner, Donna Rossbach, Derith Bunge, Marcia Beier, Rae Myer, Sue Jordon. PERICLEAN LITERARY SOCIETY The Peries, to be excelled by none, opened their activities by presenting a mass meeting for the home- coming game, with Hamilton, on November 4. The theme of the pep rally was a typical day in the life of our hero, Libbey Louie. During the meeting, the team was presented a huge horseshoe of chrysanthe- mums. Jennie Rothschild headed the dance committee which gave the "Frozen Fantasy" at Calumet Tem- ple in January. March was the scene of the Peri initiation tea, ably planned by Marianna Schneider, at which time the pledges were presented the colors of the club in the form of corsages. In April, the Peries entertained Phils and Zets with a splash party at the Catholic Club. The girls also honored their mothers with an annual tea. At the end of the year, the senior members received Peri lockets at their banquet. This year, for a literary program, members attended Town Hall meetings. They were a series of lec- tures given by prominent columnists, actors, authors, and commentators, Under the capable direction of the adviser, Miss Dusha, and the officers, Barbara Brown, president: Jennie Rothschild, vice-president: Sue Hockett, treasurer: Barbara Bunge, censor: Carroll Moog, recording secretary: Joyce McClaran, cor- responding secretaryg and Beverly Kramp, chaplain, the group enjoyed a prosperous year. 84 2 5 Q Q R3 5 Q . . ' . F ia I 5 A as-A Row 1: Nancy Clark, Laura Hoffman, Mary Ellen Wilgus, Pat Harding, Marlene Luettke, Connie Zelt, Nancy Hir- schy, Johnnie Lewis. Row 2i Helen Rigney, June Falkenberg, Judy Kohring, Miss Gerdes, Miss Kirk, Bea Birken- kamp, Joan Erd, Jerry Wilkinson. Row 3: Nancy Rampendahl, Marilyn Kerstetter, Emma Dauster, Margaret Ends- ley, Marcia Hill, Janet Weber. Janice Fosbender, Joan Norris, Sharon Kabel, Harryette Bradley. Row 1: Peggy Broadway, Suzie Smilax, Carole Falk, Vicky Bowes, Barbara Walker, Joyce Franklin, Joyce Giffin, Row 2: June Foltz, Dorothy Lee, Jane Smilax, Barbara Tripp, Miss Allen, Mitzi Kohring, Joyce Carlton, Patsy Sanzenbacher, Kay Hoffman. Row 3: Nancy Hartwig, Sue Kabel, Mary Lou Hawley, Annabelle Long, Harriet Swaby, Shirley Ward, Pat Buckingham, Gerrie Studer, Harriet Blakesley. PHILALETHEAN LITERARY SOCIETY They came! They saw! They conquered! The mighty Phil brigade marched on to another victorious and yielding year. The Libbey-Waite football rivalry was climaxed when the peppy Phils staged a rip- roaring Cowboy vs. Indian mass meeting with "Injun" Studer and "Two Gun" Hartwig, co-chairmen. Working energetically on the Tri-Lit Roast Committee were Joyce Carlton and Janice Fosbender. Jan- et Weber was in charge of selling pencils with the season's basketball schedules printed on them. The Royal Phil Family presented the "Imperial Prom" on December 2, in the Libbey Palace Ball- room, with Sir Paul Mabie and his men furnishing dreamy music. Much credit was given June Foltz, dance chairman, and her committee. A St. Patrick'sDay tea honored mothers and teachers. On this occa- sion Senior members joyously received their gifts from younger Phil sisters. The annual Spring Ban- quet was planned by Barbara Tripp and Pat Harding. Capably leading the Phils were Nancy Hirshy, president: June Foltz, vice-presidentg Pat Sanzenbacher, recording secretary: Nancy Hartwig, corres- ponding secretary: Bea Birkenkamp, treasurer: Judy Kohring, senior censor: and Pat Harding, junior censor. To the wonderful advisers, Miss Gerdes, Miss Kirk, and Miss Allen. we say, "Congrats and Or- chids." 85 With their motto in mind, "Nihil sine laboref' fNothing without laborj the Zets come to the end of an- other eventful year, which included the annual mass meeting in November, with Mary Phalen and Cath- erine Rotondo serving as co-chairmen. In October the Zets participated in the Tri-Lit Roast which took place at Fort Meigs with Pat Robinson and Eleanora Collins serving on the committee with members of the other literary societies at Libbey. "The Rhapsody in Blue" took place on March 17, at the Wo- man's Building. Beverly Jay was chairman of this gala affair. Members of the dance committee were Sue Hoffman, Virginia Morris, Marge Probert, Harriet Covode, Pat Robinson, Barbara Soule, Barbara Tay- lor, and Janet Whitehead. May 3 was both a happy and a sad day for pledges as it was the day of a rough initiation. The Zet Mother-Daughter Tea was a very colorful affair, held on April 19, under the co-chairmanship of Gerry Schiehsl and Ruth Ott. To promote interest of members and to teach good fellowship, consideration of others, value of co- operation, and commendable school spirit has been the purpose of the Zets since its establishment. Ac- cordingly the program of the year was based upon the theme: "Personality Improvement." The Zets again sold name cards. The cabinet included Donna Jaeck, president: Beverly jay, vice-president: Alice Reynolds, recording secretary: Betty Reetz, corresponding secretary: Kathryn Mentzer, treasurer: El- eanora Collins, chaplain: EICHHOF Peters' CCUSOYQ and Harriet Covode, historian, Advisers were Miss DeLisle, Miss Henderson, Miss Murbach, and Miss Eberth. ZETALETHEAN LITERARY SGCIETY Row 1: Pat Featheringill, Virginia Morgan, janet Smaltz,Geraldine Leu, Ruth Ott, Eleanore Collins, Bonnie Willey, Mary Hazelbaker. Row 2: Suzzann Hoffman, Joyce Critzer, Carol Hepner, Miss DeLisle, Miss Murbach, Joanne Col- lins, Geraldine Schiehsl, Julia Leu. Row 3: Helen Kachenmeister, Alice Reynolds, Betty Reetz, Barbara Kowolski Margie Pizza, Harriet Cavode, Beverly Jay, Eleanor Peters. v Row 1: Treva Critzer, Janet Giffin, Sally Peters, Nancy Jo Brown, Virginia Morris, Donna Jaeck, Eleanor Shan- teau, Viola Shoemaker. Row 2: Janet Whitehead, Kathryn Mentzer, June Shepler, Miss Henderson, Sharon Fauble, jackie Noss, Barbara Taylor. Row 3: Shirley Krall, Marilyn Rerucha, Barbara Soule. Patty Robinson. Mary Pha- len, Jo Ann McKinney, Mary Delaplane, Catherine Rotondo. . ' N6 Two of the more helpful groups at Libbey are the Red Cross and the Deans' Aides. The purpose of the Red Cross is to give service locally, nationally, and internationally. The Junior Red Cross has done un- limited things to help needy people. They made eighteen hundred kits for the yearly Red Cross Fund Campaign. This group also sent used magazines for local hospitals, prepared thousands of tray favors for local hospital trays on St. Patrick's Day and Easter, sent C.A.R.E. food packages and clothing boxes to all the countries of the world. and packed fifty gift boxes for the needy children of War-torn Europe. In a word, they lived up to their motto, "We Serve." The officers of this fine organization were Connie Porter, president: Barbara Kerschner, vice-president: and Steven Jadlocki, secretary-treasurer. Miss May was the helpful adviser. Again this year, the Deans' aides and office workers have proved to us that their services are vital in the maintainance of school standards. Their duties consist of filing excuses, collecting attendance, checking on absences, sending penalty notices, and making sure everything is efficiently handled. Without the aid of these industrious helpers, the deans, Miss Gertrude Kanney and Mr. John Osgood, as well as the main office, would find their work undone on many occasions. In the spring, the deans planned the annual picnic to reward the girls for their fine services. RED CROSS - DEANS' AIDES and OFFICE WORKERS Row 1: Peggy Broadway, Joyce Cochran, Barbara Kerschner, Darlene Hackett, Connie Porter, Marguerithe Pem- berton, Joyce Holet, LaDonna Taylor. Row 2:-Betty Akers, Nola Vanyo, Shirley Porter, Miss May, Dorothy Mas- tropere, Nancy Freeman, Jane Halliday, Carolyn Buehrer. Row 3: Jo Ann Morris, Chuck Bear, Jerry Farber, Paul Rynn, Al Manzey, Leonard Kinor, Steven Jadlocki, Ruth Williamson. Row 1: Margaret Stewart, Bonnie Willey, Betty Lou Brown, Treva Critzer, Barbara Peters, Jane Hall, Joyce Gif- fin, Suzanne Smilax, Evelyn Awe, Pat Reiner, Sue Pritts, Helen Pilcher. Row 2: Betty Orange, Louise Carson, Betty Ann Potts, June Foltz, Connie Zelt, Mr. Osgood, Miss Kanney, Carol Hepner, Joan Thomas, Joanne Eyman, Ruth Ott, Nancy Jo Brown. Row 3: Donna Maix, Nancy Freeman, Helen Kachenmeister, Marilyn Felser, Jean Shepler, Janice Fosbender, Joan Norris, Harriet Covode, Barbara Tripp, Dorothy Lee, Kathryn Mentzer, Marlene Luettke. we fx . . mmm!-.4. 'fm . . , , , ,f ft -5 . V ik S7 Row 1: Jo Surtman, Kathy Rynn, Janet Frey, Joyce Franklin, Norma Jean Jernigan, Carole Lather, Jean Kirkpat- rick, Carol Lee, Beverly Kramp. Row 2: Geraldine Leu, Marsha Collins, Marian Mucci, Jennie Rothschild, Miss Allen, Carol Cooper, Joyce Carlton, Marjorie Heslet, Alice Hornack, Mardelle Sawyer. Row jf Betty Reetz, Ozora Miller, Judy Kohring, Sue Hoffman, Barbara Bunge, Virginia Yaeck, Harriet Blakesley, Gerrie Studer, Carlene Burnes, Carol Plumadore, Louise Dallas. Row 4: ShirleyKrall, Sharon Kabel, Martha Freeman, Eunice Zollner, Jan- et Weber, Marilyn Wilcox, Shirley Ward, Rose Marie Goodwin, Barbara Taylor, Marilyn Kerstetter, Jacquelyn Spahr. Row 1: Laura Hoffman, Donna Jaeck, Joan Erd, June Foltz, Pat Sanzenbacher, Barbara Brown, Nancy Hirschy. Catherine Rotondo, Marilyn LaHayn, Catherine Garcia, Vera Hoffman, Pat Gawronski. Row 2: Wilma Jaffke, Kathryn Mentzer, Faith Klinger, Zenobia Rose, Gloria Norwood, Miss Allen, Elnore Simpson, Versie Minor, Rose Ann Brown, Donna Maix. Row 3: Thelma Jadlocki, Ruth Ott, Geraldine Schiehsl, Marilyn Rerucha, Dorothy Fiander, Carroll Moog. Beverly Jay, Nancy Rampendahl, Mary Lou Hawley, Bea Birkenkamp, Nancy Sanzenbacher. Row 4: Alice Reynolds, Pat Buckingham, Joan Barwiler, Patty Robinson, Alphea Thornton, Marcia Hill, Annebelle Long, Betty Head, Joan Johnson, Jo Ducat, Nancy Hartwig. SENIOR Y-TEENS The active, vivacious Senior Y-Teens have recorded a year of unsurpassed club activities. Ushering in the school year was the clever Barberton mass meeting, taking as its theme a wrestling match worked out by co-chairmen, Nancy Rampendahl and Joyce Carlton. For November 16, service chairman, Alice Reynolds planned a banquet to honor our football champions and their parents. Gerrie Studer and Judy Kohring were chairmen of the Mothers' Christmas Tea. Two new social activities were accomplished: an all Y-Teen Tea honoring the Freshman members and the greatest triumph-a square dance, "The Barefoot Bounce." Seven Lenten programs were planned and Christmas gifts were sent to a girl at the Girls' School in Buffalo, New York. For charity, at home, a valentine's party was given for the old folks: and a para- lyzed fifteen-year-old boy received weekly gifts of toys. The club had for its speakers: Miss Duxberry, exchange teacher from England: Miss Davis, Y-Teen director from the YWCA: Mrs. Everett, who spoke on modeling: and Mrs. Bissell, on business etiquette. Much credit is due the adviser, Miss Ruth Al- len, for her patience and understanding and also for the capable leadership of Laura Hoffman, president: Betty Head, vice-president: Jo Ducat, recording secretary: Rose Marie Goodwin, corresponding secre- tary: Marcia Hill, treasurer: and Sharon Kabel, chaplain. 88 Row 1: Betty Lou Brovsn, Larrine Molever, Bonnie Willey, Janet Smaltz, Jane Smilax, Mary Ellen Wilgus, Jackie Raby, Eleanor Shanteau, Barbara Eldredge, Jackie Meyer, Beverly Burde. Row 2: Marianna Schneider, Frances Reece, Barbara Tripp, Fern Baker, Joan Keiser, Miss Russell, Phyllis Strahley, Shirley Keller, Jerry Wilkinson, Betty Ann Potts, Nannette Striggow. Row 3: Glenda Thompson, Dorothy Sankiewicz, Ramona Leininger, Sally Car- man, Jean Shepler, Joan Hundley, Barbara Soule, Nancy Corbin, Maradell Karchner, Harriet Covode, Harryette Bradley. Row 1: Jacky Altenbaugh, Gladys Brooks, Barbara Bowman, Jane Hall, Joyce Giffin, Janet Giffin, Barbara Reeck, Nancy Bechtel, Shirley Chambers, Fay Szeve, Marilyn Draheim. Row 2: Mary Furey, Marlene Luettke, Donna Rossbach, Eleanor Peters, Miriam Miller, Miss Russell, Ramona Knopf, Ruth Aseltyne, Barbara Shafer, Treva Critz- er, Nancy Hipp. Row 3: Barbara Mallett, Pat Richard, Ruth Weber, Joan Norris, Janice Fosbender, Sue Kanney, Dorothy Lee, Jeanne Shier, Mary Lou Driano, Helen Rigney, Jackie Bombrys. JUNIOR Y-TEENS Taking as its purpose to grow as a person, to grow in friendship with people of all races, religions and nationalities, and to grow in the knowledge and love of God, the Junior Y-Teens have truly lived up to their creed. On December 8, the club had a recogniton service in the library. Co-chairmen of the event were Vera Engelhardt and Dorothy Lee. At Christmastime the members sent gifts to an underprivileg- ed girl in Buffalo, New York. The club rendered several worthwhile services to the school. In February, it sponsored Mrs. Amos Conn in a book review entitled "A Man and His Dream" by George Stephens. Then on February 23, the club participated in the all Y-Teen Tea, honoring the Freshmen. In charge of this affair for the juniors were Treva Critzer and Nannette Striggow. Much credit goes to the new adviser, Miss Russell and the capable leaders: Harriet Covode. president: Dorothy Lee, vice-presidentg Nancy Hipp, corre- sponding secretaryg Joan Hundley, recording secretary: Ramona Leininger, treasurer: and Ruth Weber, chaplain. 89 Taking service as their purpose, the Sophomore Y-Teens have had several activities this year to illus- trate their objective. In November, an installation service, under the direction of Margaret Endsley, was held. At Christmastime, the girls sent gifts to an underprivileged girl in Buffalo, New York. On Febru- ary 23, the club participated in the all Y-Teens Tea under the chairmanship of Pat Featheringill and Kay Hoffman, representing the Sophomore club. For their program this year, the club enjoyed Mrs. Nelly Stone, who discussed preparation for marriage. On April 6, the club gave a party for the children at Lucas County Children's Home, Advis- ers for the year were Mrs. Black and Miss Kirk, and the officers included Suzanne Smilax, president: Margaret Endsley, vice-president: Mary Delaplane, recording secretary: Janet Whitehead, correspond- ing secretary: Connie McCarthy, treasurerg and Marcia Beier, chaplain. SOPHDMORE AND FRESHMAN Y-TEENS Row 1: Mary Louise Tanalski, Hedy Leu, Evelyn Awe, Connie Porter, Donna Dismuke, Suzanne Smilax, Kay Hoff- man, Pat Featheringill, Viola Shoemaker, Nancy Clark. Row 2: Molly Boyer, Joanne Eyman, Connie McCarthy, Connie Zelt, Joan Thomas, Carol Jacobs, Joyce Moore, Nancy Jo Brown, Esther Prueter, Meredith Good. Row 3: Rosemarie Parker, JoAnn Morris, Rae Myers, Mary Delaplane, Barbara Kowalski, JoAnn McKinney, Nancy Yates, Derith Bunge, Shirley White, Margaret Endsley, Marcia Beier, janet Whitehead. Row If Dell Lesczynski, Josephine McVicker, Marlene Mickens, Beverly Johnson, Beverly Schnabel, Sharon Fauble, Delores Roe, Barbara Schoettley, Pat Mallory. Row 2: Marilyn Potratz, Arlene Lugabihl, Donna Logan, LaDonna Taylor, Jacky Walever, jaeAnn Newton, Muriel Paeplow, Mariam Hussey, Evelyn Houghton, Gladys Jeakle. Row 3: Carolyn Cooper, Beverly Crunkilton, Johnnie McC1aran, Carol Hischka, Sandra Brown, Mary Flack, Ruth Benson, Ruth Bender, Marjorie Rossbach, Mary Gwen Reed. 90 One of the newest clubs at Libbey is the Freshmen Y-Teens Club. Serving its purpose by helping the members to grow in friendship with persons of different races and religions, the club organized at the end of the first semester. They were honored at a tea given for them by the other three Y-Teen Clubs. Because of the late organization, the club was not able to plan any social events nor have any speak- ers. They did, however, sponsor a very successful fudge sale in March. Much credit must be given to the adviser, Mrs. Carl Rampendahl, who while not a teacher or direct- ly connected with the school, has given the club much of her time and interest. Appreciation is also ex- tended to the leaders: june Shepler, president: Roberta Jefferds, vice-president: Kaye Bache, secre- taryg Patricia Mallory, treasurer: and Carol Hischka, chaplain. FRESHMEN Y-TEENS Row 1: Mary Hazelbaker, Margaret Cook, Mildred Waite, Shirley Loggins, Marjorie Jonas, Pat White, Sandy Wil- son, Rebecca Hunt, Ruth Remusat, Shirley Koebniah. Row 2: Ruth Orner, Pat Thornton, Lyllus Busick, Joyce Crit- zer, Marilyn Rossbach, Roberta Jefferds, Nancy Thomas, Clarine Van Dame, Janet Schultz, Carole Falk. Row 3: Vicky Bowes, Luanne Moyer, Mitzi Kohring, Jeanne Pommeranz, Jeanneth Tadley, June Falkenberg, Barbara McIn- tire, Sharon O'Donnel1, Barbara Higgins, Faye Schiller. , ' Row 1: Phyliss Foley, Ann McKitrick, Barbara Wenot, Beverly Masiker, Sue Double, Jackie Noss, june Shepler, Shirley Mallory, Miriam Mix. Row 2: Donna Fair, Shirley Keiser, Nola Vanyo, Shirley Browning, Geraldine Deal, Bonnie Sutton, Nancy Pasche, Eloies Webb, Carol Morgan, Beverly Heising. Row 3: Kaye Bache, Phyliss Settles, Phyl-Joan Orbeson, Cleo Sperber, Beverly Meyer, Beverly Eden, Sue Kabel, Sue Jordon, Betty Sharp, Joann Shafer. S 91 ,gow -. TE i Row 1: Duane Wear, Charles Bancroft, Franklin Grey, Ronnie Wyman, Elliot Teitlebaum, Lowell Becker, Larry Huff, Charles Knott, Bob Cremean, Elbert Johnson. Row 2: Ray Hohenberger, Glen Graves, Jim Findley, Richard Roper, Mr. Vanderwulp, Bob Boor, Tom Fleming, Chuck Dunlap, jack Waldron, Russ Edwards. Row 3: Chuck Riley, john Ball, Paul Baldwin, Lee Frayer, Jim McKinstry, Ronald Geyer, Bob Thorpe, Tom Kerr, Delbert Lee, George Jacoby. Row 1: Reed Paeth, Bob Hipp, Bill Zeh, Mr. Vanderwulp, Frank Nadolny, Jim Kreutzfeld, Martin johnson, Richard Jackson. Row 2: James Nye, Bob Leydorf, Leonard Kutzke, Dick Scherer, Manny Littin, jim Flack, Charles jones, Chancey jones, jr. SENIOR AND JUNIOR HI-Y The Senior and junior Hi-Y clubs under the respective direction of Mr. john Vanderwulp and Mr. James Becker had many educational and social events. The capable officers of the Senior Hi-Y were Richard Roper, president: Russell Edwards, vice-president: Tom Fleming, treasurer: Bob Creamean, secretary: Elliot Teitlebaum, chaplain: and Glen Graves, sergeant-at-arms. Leading the Junior club were Bradley Orbeson, president: Dave Adkins, vice-presidentg Bob Leydorf, secretary: Bob I-lipp, treas- urer: jim Kreutzfeld, chaplain: and Reed Paeth, sergeant-at-arms. The year was opened with a roast at Side-Cut Park. The Senior Hi-Y participated in a basketball tourney at the Y.M.C.A. during Christmas vacation and emerged city champions. Mr. Nilkanth Chavre, who was sent to the United States by the Indian government, spoke to the school in February. I-Iis sub- ject, "Russia's Design on the East," proved to be very interesting. The Senior Hi-Y also sponsored the Lenten services with the Senior Y-Teens. A Mother's and Son's banquet was held in May and was made very successful through the efforts of Bob Cremean and his committee. 92 1 2 i 1 X-ef ' J -4 Af K s s . 1 P 'fi ge t E 0 4 7 1 Tbsp ,X NAi"'9fF A, X -6' 1 Row 1: Willie Forney, Donald Anderson, William Anderson, Dale Spratt, Carl Krueger, Dwight Dinkins, Pete Finch, Charles Cooper, Richard Recht. Row 2: Richard Beard, Marvin Montague, Robert Mentzer, Raymond Shunck, Mr. Vanderwulp, Tom Jackson, Carl Schwartz, Tom Moser, Jack Sparpe. Row 3: Verne Eden, Harold Shunck, Karl Kazmaier, Jack Logan, Glen Shirk, Tom Salsberry, Jerry Hawley, Brian Denman, Duane Hull, Rob- ert Bryan. Row 1: Maulen Murphy, Mildred Waite, Ette Fritts, Gerrie Deal, Jean Holmes, Marlene Zbierajewski, Gladys Jeakle. Row 2: Dwight Dinkins, Bill Findley, Everett Williamson, Mr. Lincke, Carl Veith, Martin Fritts, Dan Shepherd. Row 3: Dolores Kennelly, Jimmie Shepard, Don Flory, Bill Rosselit, Bill Krauss, Bill Matzinger, Charles Cooper, Betty Sekulski. SOPHOMORE HI-Y - PROJECTION CLUB Co-operating with the junior and Senior clubs, the Sophomore Hi-Y exemplified the purpose of the club, "To create, maintain, and extend, throughout the school and the community, high standards of liv- ing." The club started the year with a successful splash party in November at the Y.M.C.A., and partici- pated in a basketball tournament in December. A dance was held in the spring for the members of the club. Many thanks are due the club's capable adviser, Mr. John Vanderwulp. The officers of the year were Richard Beard, president: Glen Shirk, vice-president: Gerald Hawley, secretary: Vern Eden, treasurer: and Raymond Shunck, chaplain. The Projection Club exists to promote visual education among the students of Libbey. Advising the scheduling of movies and instructing the staff during the year was the faithful director, Mr. Lincke. The officers included Mildred Waite, presidentg Delores Kennelly, vice-president: Gerrie Deal, secre- tary: Gladys jeakle, treasurer: and Martin Fritz, sergeant-at-arms. 93 "Preparing for the future" could very well be the motto of the Debate Club and the Future Teachers of America as both public speaking and education are the most important purposes of these two active groups. The debate club discussed the question of the need of sororities and fraternities, the Chinese situation, and the recent coal strike. A spring roast was held at Pearson Park. Mr. Baker served as acl- viser of the club and the officers were Elliott Tietlebaum. president: Edward Lillich, vice-president- treasurer: and Wilma Jaffke, secretary. Fulfilling their purpose of developing a better understanding of the teaching field, the Future Teachers of America experienced an active year. Highlighting the financial projects was the selling of plastic textbook covers, the receipts of which will provide 3 Scholarship to be given to the outstanding senior member. At Christmas, members helped to lend color to Libbey's halls by painting beautiful scenes on the windows. The club sent an orphan gifts at all the holidays, The program of study in- cluded a visit to the Child Study Institute and a review of parliamentary procedure. Many of the girls aided the teachers at Vari0uS tasks. A tea, in M2iFCl1, honored the teachers, and the banquet and installa- tion of new officers was held in May. The capable officers were Nancy Rampendahl, president: Judy KOhfil1g. ViC6-pfCSiCiCI1tl Betty RBCYZ. S6CfCt3ry2 Marianna Schnieder, treasurer: Dorothy Sankiewicz, hiSt0fiE:1I11 Nancy Hartwig, librarian: and OZOra Miller, parliamentarian. The club's advisers were Mr. Rusie. our principal, Miss Ruth Dusha, and Miss Irene Foster. DEBATE CLUB - FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA Row 1: Carol Morgan, Marianna Schneider, Betty Potts, Jerry Wilkinson. Lyllus Busick, Laura Hoffman. Row J: Jeanne Pommeranz, Nancy Rampendahl, Elliot Teitlebaum, Charles Bancroft, Ed Lillich, Wilma Jaffke, Joyce Critzer. Row 1: Beverly Heising, Nancy Clark, Laura Hoffman, Carol Morgan, Evelyn Awe. Marianna Schneider, Carol Ja- cobs. Betty Head, Connie Zelt, Sule Smilax, Kay Hoffman. Row 2: Joann Shafer, Lyllus Busick, Gerrie Studer, Jennie Rothschild, Miss Dusha, Miss Foster, Bonnie Jean Bumpus, Lillian Lewis, Ozora Miller, June Foltz, Judy Kohring, Carol Hischka. Row 3: Jane Hintz, Mardelle Sawyer, Bea Birkenkamp, Beverly Jay, Betty Reetz, Zora Mae Green, Samuel Dorsey, Marcia Hill, Sue Kabel, Nancy Rampendahl, Nancy Hartwig, Alice Reynolds, Dorothy Sankiewicz. 24 The purpose of Le Cercle Francais is to promote a better understanding of the French people by study- ing their language and their culture. Their adviser, Miss Bernice Kreuger, gave much assistance in car- rying out this purpose. Included in the cabinet were, Gerrie Studer, president: Luther Howard, vicc- presidentg Jane Smilax. secretary: Janice Fosbender, treasurer: Shirley Ward, reporter, and Marilyn Rerucha, Arthur Lee, Jo Ann McKinney, and Joan Norris, censors. The social events of the club were a tea at Mary Manse College: a Christmas party, and an initiation party. A spring banquet ended the social activities of the club. A few of the club projects were the study of French history and culture, through reports, and the sending of C.A.R.E. boxes to Europe. Curtain time! Places everyone! Remember your cue! Yes, the Dramatics Club has completed an eventful year. In promoting the drama in its various phases, and in encouraging reading and witnessing of better plays, the program of work for the year was begun. The club's repertoire included three one- act plays: "Wilber Faces Life," "Suitable for Charity," and "Boomerang", a Christmas play. "An Emp- ty Room": the annual Senior class play, "Seven Sisters", and the Junior play, "Dangerous Nan Mc- Grew." On the social calendar, a Christmas party, headed by Marvin Stafford, was enjoyed by all the members. The annual spring banquet, arranged by Nancy Hartwig and her committee, marked the fin- ish to a season of unusual accomplishments. Responsible for much of the year's success was Miss Costi- gan, and the officers, Patty Robinson, presidentg Larry Metzger, vice-president: Shirley Krall, record- ing secretary: Barbara Reeck, corresponding secretary: and Maradell Karchner, treasurer. FRENCH CLUB - DRAMATICS CLUB Row 1: Janice Goodwin, Carol Cordner, Molly Boyer, Nancy Hartwig, Johnnie McC1aran, Joanne Evman, Gerrie Studer, Suzanne Smilax. Row 2: July Kohring, Jane Smilax, Derith Bunge, Miss Krueger, Nancy Yates, Marcia Beier, Ozora Miller. Row 3: Marilyn Rerucha, JoAnn McKinney, Shirley Ward, Annabelle Long, Marcia Hill, Joan Norris, Janice Fosbender, Barbara Mallett. Row 1: Marilyn Draheim, Janet Giffin. Pat Featheringill, Barbara Reeck, Nancy Jo Brown, Barbara Bowman, Gladys Brooks, Joyce Giffin, Marlene Huebner, Marv Lou Krause. Row 2: Laura Hoffman, June Foltz, Judy Kohring, Bea Birkenkamp, Pat Buckingham, Ruth Weber, Miss Costigan, Gerrie Studer, Harriet Blakesley, Carol Cooper, Alice Hornack, Susan Shepherd. Row 3: Mary Ann Conold, Mona De Courtad, Shirley Krall, Mary Shoemaker, Patty Robinson, Carroll Moog, Betty Reetz, Nancy Rampendahl, Maradell Karchner, Beverly Jay, Nancy Hartwig. Row 4: Bob Cremcan, Russ Edwards, Andrew Kassay, David Hull, Bob Duszynski, Dick Szymanski, Dan O'Shea, Tomas Fleming, Charles Bancroft. Bob Burnett. 93 ..4d -1. ,NJN 'NN ., 'A .fl W -'N if Mr . Q . Row 1: Donald Walker 1, Dolores Eleanor Wilkins 1, Joe Ann Newton 1, Sue Double 1, Hedy Leu 2, June Foltz 3, Charlotte Kcmpfer 1. Mariam Mix 1. Row 2: Lillian Lewis 2, Carol Jacobs 1, Mary Delaplane 1, Jack Gamble 1. Mrs. Burton, Jon Helms 2, Margaret Endsley 1, Bobbie Simmons 1, Judy Kohring 2. Row 3: Verne Edcn 1, Ron- ny Hilfinger 1, Lamar Sawyer 2, Jack Meinert 2, Jerry Hzwley 2, Al Bersticker 1, Leonard Kutzke 1, Tom Smith 2, Michael Arner 1. Row 1: Donna Dismuke 1, Jeanette Humes 1, Jean Gary 1, Carole Falk 1, Lou Ann Moyer 1, Mitzi Kohring 1, Kaye Bache 1, Mary Flack 1, Barbara Yager 1, June Shepler 1. Row 2: Rose Marie Goodwin 3, Cleo Sperber 1, Ruth Weber 2, Nannette Striggow 2, Esther Prueter 2, Mrs. Burton, Betty Head 2, Shirley White 2, Richard Recht 1, Jim Ritzenthaler 2, James Halteman 1. Rowg: Richard Beard 1, Marvin Montague 1, Ralph Kohring 1, Tom Salsberry 1, Duane Mehlman 2, Jim Kruetzfeld 2, Jack Mounger 1, Dominic Bruno 1, Bill Brown 1, John Bogie 1. CLASSICAL HCNOR - UNIOR CLASSICAL LEAGUE To interest students in the classics and to further their appreciation in this field is the purpose of the Classical Honor Society. Under the leadership of Mrs. Pauline Burton, adviserg Jon Helms, president: Lamar Sawyer, vice-president: and Hedy Leu, secretary-treasurer, the club has done much to see that its purpose was put into action, This society. a chapter of the National Junior Classical League of America, celebrated Latin Week, by making posters. The social calendar included two picnics, a Christmas party, and an Induction Banquet. They also made educational contacts to interest students in the classics. In May this club had a museum trip and an educational trip to the University of Michigan. "Scientia Arx Saeculorumu-knowledge, the citadel of the ages. is the motto of the Junior Classical League of America. This club allows the student, who works hard but does not maintain an A or B average. to get in the activities participated by those in the Classical Honor Society. Mrs. Pauline Burton is its adviser with Jon Helms, Lamar Sawyer, and Hedy Leu as its council: Esther Prueter, rec- ords: June Foltz and Duane Mehlman, public relations: Betty Head, social welfare: Phillip Fry. pro- gramsg Jack Gamble, properties: and Jim Kruetzfeld, organization. 96 ,,' 4... A - 42 Y X Row 1: Fred Kirschner, Johnnie Lewis, Mr. Martin, Orville Henrion, Sue Kanney, Helen Rigney. Row 2: Mary Lou Krause, Sally Carman, Shirley Krall, Patty Robinson, Shirley Ward, Sue Hockett. Row 1: Donna Jaeck, June Foltz, Vera Englehart, Harriet Covode, Pat Mallory, Betty Hatton. Row 2: Mr. Rusie, Larry Metzger, William Frank, Robert Thorpe, Jim Findley, Jim Wassmund. ACTIVITIES DEPARTMENT - STUDENT COUNCIL Two groups very essential to the student body of Libbey High School are the Activities Department and the Student Council. The Activities Department is one of the most active organizations in Libbey High School. With Mr. Martin as its adviser, it takes care of the distribution of tickets, and of all the activi- ties that constitute the financial backing of the school, This department does its own mimeographing, and keeps a record of sales during the entire year. In the last two years, it has encouraged the "Rhythm Roundup" to a booming success. The officers of the department were Pat Robinson and Sue Hockett, ac- tivities managers, assisted by Shirley Krall, Lois Klosterhaus, and Shirley Ward: Helen Rigney and Shirley Krall, Edelian advertising managers: and Lois Klosterhaus and Shirley Ward, circulation man- agers. Through the Student Council the students find democratic representation. The recommendation of policies on school procedures to the administration, printing of basketball schedules and rules, colleca tion of canned goods for needy families at Christmas time, and promotion of good sportsmanship among students were major activities of the year. Social activities consisted of a dance in the school gym. and a spring roast. Heading the council were Jim Findley, president: june Foltz, vice-president: and Donna Jaeck, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Rusie and Mr. Lynn are the genial advisers. 97 The future of American business depends upon the youth of today. With this thought in mind, the Com- mercial Club has developed into one of the largest and most active organizations at Libbey. During the year the club sold potato chips, candy, and stationery. In this way the members not only got experi- ence in salesmanship, but also acquired enough money to provide for their many social events. To start the year off right, an excellent talk was given by Mr. Burlew on '4Business Attitude." Late in October the club held a Halloween party at the Highland Park Shelterhouse. Next came the Thanksgiving party plan- ned by Helen Rigney. Santa Claus CMr. Kieferj came to the Christmas party and provided fun and laughs for everyone. A grand time was had by all who attended the annual skating party at the Roller- cade. February 8 was the day of the wonderful Mother and Daughter tea, handled by Janet Frey. The mothers were honored with corsages and the program consisted of beautiful color slides supplied by Mr. and Mrs. Edward Packer. A formal banquet was held in April, climaxed by a play given by the seniors. Mrs. Flatz, Miss Cooper, and Mrs. Houser should be given a great deal of credit for their untiring services to the club. The officers of the club were Lois Klosterhaus. president: Joyce Franklin, secre- tary: Gerry Schiehsl, treasurer, and Jean Shepler, reporter. COMMERCIAL CLUB Row If Genevieve Knerr, Rachel Janney, Beverly Marquardt, JoAnne Frosch, Barbara Mersing, Barbara Altcn- baugh, Ruth Gable, Janet Frey, Joyce Franklin, Jeanine Bluhm, Romaine Melchior. Row 2: Nancy Ames, Dor- othy Lee, Geraldine Schiehsl, Carlene Barnes, Marianne Jeakle, Mrs. Flatz, Beverly Rieck, Helyn Rigney, Marlene Luettke, Carolyn Tobin, Eva Kamelesky. Row 3: Arlene Yosses, Betty Weidman. Carol Hepner, Joan Barwiler, Jean Shepler, Ruth Yeack, Lois Yeack, Joann Johnson, Julia Leu, Glenda Thompson, Nancy Howe, Mary Lou Driano. Row 1: Pat Thomas, Fay Szeve, Esther Hernandez, Bonnie Willey, Carol Mannebach, Marilyn Krueger, Jeanette Humes, Janet Metzger, Kathy Rynn, Viola Shoemaker. Row 2: Mary Brenner, Vera Hoffman, Mary Louise Tan- alski, Alice Graessley, Miss Cooper, Mrs. Houser, Jo Ann Dusseau, Nancy Freeman, Pat Reiner, Nancy Jo Brown, Eileen Felser. Row 3: Dorothy Armstrong, Jacalyn Altenbaugh, Maradell Karchner, Helen Browning, Virginia Yeack, Sandra Lewis, Russell Simpson, Shirley Farnham, Jo Ann Morris, Louise Stukey, Kathryn Mentzer, Rosemary Parker. 'IR'-W:-7 fa rl W7 Oh, for the love of nature! The Biology Club, whose purpose is to study the various fields of biology and to add interest to the subject, began their activities by taking a field trip through the science de- partments of the University of Toledo. Both members and advisers found the trip to be a very interest- ing expedition. The Biology Club Roast, with Elenora Collins acting as chairman, was held at Ottawa Park later in the year. This roast was the sole social event of the Biology Club. The program of the club was to study various fields of nature, such as insects, flowers, and plants, and make and give reports on them. The members also read books about nature, to widen their scope of scientific knowledge. The meetings were always very interesting, and very educational. The club's competent advisers, who guided its members into the field of science and nature, were Miss Fiedler and Miss Pickard. Its officers were, president, Jack Waldron: vice-president, Joan Hundleyg secretary, Eugenia Corey: and treasurer. Eddie Lillich. The advisers, officers, and members found this year to be very progressive and interesting. BIOLOGY CLUB Row 1: jerry Wilkinson, Eugenia Corey, Marianne Schneider, Ruth Weber, Betty Ann Potts, Elenora Collins, Jo Ann Schutt, Connie Porter. Row 2: Pat Baker, Selma Gardner, Margaret Endsley, Beverly Liska, Ruth Aseltyne, Pat Featheringill. Row 3: Fred Kirschner, Gordon Ferguson, Samual Dorsey, jack Logan, Al Bersticker, Jerry Reed, Tom Salsberry, James Schnabel. Row 1: jackie Meyer, Shirley G. Jensen, Alice Hornack, Carolyn Stone, Joanne Collins, Kay Hoffman, Meredith Good, Nancy Hipp. Row 2: Rowland Timbrook, jacquelyn Spahr, Mary Delaplane, Wanita Beatty, Bonnie Jean Bumpus, Wilma Jaffke, Margie Pizza, Nancy Rampendahl. Row 3: Don Rettig, Elliot Teitlebaum, Robert Byron, Barton Bay, Jack Waldrcn, Edward Lillich, Harold Shunck, Tom Jackson. I-fin W' -me -.gy V as . .06 9 9 iwfii, sf" Q ,tt.S',.f g if v uv' ' .4 RY X iq A P l Row 1: Semie Jacob, Alice Hornack, Marjorie Heslet, Marsha Collins, Norma Jean Jernigan, Pat Gawronski, Ele- nora Collins, Virginia Yeack, Dorothy Fiander, Carroll Moog, Anna Mary Taylor, Carole Lather, Jean Kirpatrick. Row 2: Connie McCarthy, Mary Ellen Wilgus, Miriam Miller, Joan Hundley, Barbara Soule, Mr. McClure, Esther Frey, Jeanne Shier, Bea Birkenkamp, Pat Richards, Joan Zielinski, Shirley Eckhart. Row 3: Reed Paeth, Robert Cousino, Dave Frayer, Ted Schmidt, Dan O'Shea, Samuel Dorsey, Russ Edwards, Charles Elliot, Gerald Pistllli, Lester Fulford. Row 1: Marilyn Krueger, Shirley Keller, Harriet Swaby, Thelma Jadlocki, Phyllis Strahley, Alice Path, Carol Weakley, Shirley Mummert, Rose Mary Ledyard, Virginia Morgan, Jean Pomeroy, Beverly Rieck. Row 2: Carol Cooper, Lolita Easterly, Marilyn Groat, Mary Mangas, Patricia Williams, Annalee Hall, Barbara Owens, Barbara Staunton, Dorothy Mastropere. Harriet Blakesley, Carole Hedges, Angeline Carlo, Fay Diestal. Row 3: Luther Howard, Dan Reetz, Lowell Martin, Dick Schroeder, Jack Tripp, Dick Lehman, Lee Frayer, Lowell Becker, Kenneth Moore, Bob Burnett. CHDIR "Music, music, music," is what you'll hear fourth hour in room 103 M. B. The purpose of the choir is to enable the students to read music well and to increase appreciation of music. In order that a stu- dent may gain a full credit in this course, he must take music appreciation: that is, the study of music and its composers. The choir is under the direction of Harold McClure who has studied music at Indi- ana State Teachers' College. The choir is more than a music classg it is a friendly organization which has elected the following capable officers: Luther Howard, president: Eleanora Collins, vice-president: Norma Jernigan, secretary: Bea Birkenkamp, treasurer: and Jerry Pistill, sergeant-at-arms. The choir has given a number of programs. In February, the choir sang for the Phi Delta Kappa Fraternity. The Commodore Perry Hotel was the next place at which the choir entertained the Educa- tional Women's Club. The annual city-wide Choir Festival at the Art Museum Peristyle was the most interesting, for the choir competed with the other high school choirs. On April 18, the choir sang for the Exchange Club, and during Lent, this group entertained St. Paul's Lutheran Church with their music. These were the main services which our choir contributed to the people of Toledo. The real joy of singing comes to our choir when it sings in our own Libbey auditorium. Here it has a chance to show its own school what it can do. At the annual Lenten services, the choir rendered many beautiful religious numbers, The group ended a most eventful year by singing at graduation. 100 l. ' Row 1: Clair Conger, Harriet Swaby, Helen Rigney, Peggy Soloman, Harold Melle, Fay Szeve, Joann Francis, Ruth Aseltyne, Forrest Wilcox. Row 2: Lester Fulford, Charles Carr, Lorraine Wolever, Mary Furey, Bill Gregory, Rog- er Wernert, jackie Altenbaugh, Selma Gardner, Dan Reetz, William Lutchie. Row 3: Larry Huff, jim Carr, Jack Waldron, Lee Frayer, Dick Lehman, john Toepher, Don Woerner, Jack Wirtz, Gene Linville. Row If Kenneth Steinke, Viola Shoemaker, Sandra Brown, Harold Melle, Rae Myers, Sue McLaughlin, Richard Recht. Row 2: Paul Williams, Artis Galloway, Chuck Bear, Gerald Hawley, Harold Lutchie, Arthur Huff, Joan Luchert. Row 3: jim Walters, Steve Jadlocki, Don Stucker, Harry Gunn, Richard Faught, Dick Pfeifer, Don Washburn. BAND "Notes to you," the motto of the band, very effectively describes the work of this organization. A foot- ball game would never be complete without the band's performing during the half-time. Many grade schools and junior high schools would be disappointed if our band failed to give its annual concert at their school during the school year. While the band is entertaining other people, it is also increasing the members' musical ability, Some of the group's other activities this year included their annual dance, "The Barnyard Ball," with Harold Melle as chairman, and the various activities the "Band Boosters" helped to promote. "The Libbey Band Boosters" helped to earn money for this worthwhile organiza- tion by sponsoring' a carnival, a card party, and a feather party, from which they raised enough money to buy two new rnajorette outfits and new hats for all the members of the band. Many hours of hard work have made the band appreciate the guidance and direction that their adviser, Mr. Harold McClure, has given them. The officers, Harriet Swaby, president: Charles Carr, vice-presi- dent: Helen Rigney, secretary: Ronald Chambers, treasurer: Lee Frayer, student director: and Harold Melle, ways and means chairman, have very capably led the band this year. The drum major, Harold Mel- le, and the steppy majorettes-JoAnn Francis, Helen Rigney, Peggy Soloman, Fay Szeve, Sandra Brown, Sue McLaughlin, Viola Shoemaker, and Rae Myers-added the necessary color to the band. lOl Creating an interest in the study of architecture and engineering is the purpose that these craft clubs have at Libbey. With the motto, "Drafting is the Language of Industry," in mind, the architects includ- ed in their program for the year many things which help to further their purpose and motto. This pro- gram included trips to buildings under construction and also to the building supply companies. A Christ- mas card sales campaign and small house plan competition completed their activities. Their social events included the annual banquet and initiation party for the members. The cabinet consisted of Roger Tap- ley, president: Douglas McCluggage, vice-president, Dwight Gartz, secretary, Donald Friend, treasur- er, and Carl Felser, sergeant-at-arms. Their adviser is Edward Packer. To better acquaint young men with the importance of engineering is of vital interest to all drafting students. Each year, the Engineering Society does this job. Their program expects each member to give a talk on the progress and development in the field of engineering, and other subjects of interest to fu- ture engineers. This year the society toured many industrial plants and visited places of interest. The engineers had as officers Fred Shank, president: Bob Hipp, vice-president: Richard Ciesla, secretary: Gary Parker, treasurer: and Jerry Bradley, sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Sterling is the adviser. ARCHITECTS - ENGINEERS Row 1: Leonard Rusch, Donald Friend, jesse Russell, Charles Fritts, Mr. Packer, Richard Kozbial, joe Schramek, Richard Schnapp. Row 2: Don Buck, Ronald Heckart, Dwight Gartz, Bob Shaw, Roger Tapley, Larry Hecht, Carl Christman, Carl Felser, Francis Pietraszak. Row 1: Jim Waterfield, Gordon Ferguson, Kenneth Hitchner, Charles Bancroft, Mr. Sterling, Bob Hipp, Frank Plewa. Frank Nowakowski. Row 2: Ronald May, Tom Kowalski, Jerry Bradley, Richard Ciesla, Lowell Eilert. Ernest Axt, Bob Boor, Fred Shank, Gary Parker. I J i Q Af- l 0 2 With sportsmanship and fun as their main incentive, the Girls' Athletic Association again this year dis- played the skill and vigor which made it possible to give the boys a run for their money. By participat- ing in various sports, the girls have an opportunity to enjoy many games and to become interested in some sport so that they might make it their hobby after leaving school. Starting early in the fall, the mem- bers showed their talent in tennis, badminton, archery, and table tennis. When the winter weather arrived, basketballs and volleyballs replaced bows and arrows. In March, several tournaments were played, an event which encouraged keen competition among the teams. Tennis and softball composed the spring program. Along with their other activities, this group also enjoyed a spring roast at Walbridge Park, to which the members responded very readily. The active members of the G.A.A. were efficiently guided by Zenobia Rose, president: Joann Francis, vice-president: Vera Hoffman, secretary: and Lillian Lewis, treasurer. Miss Maher and Miss Meyers are the advisers of the club. G. A. A. Row 1: Beverly Heising, Donna Logan, Peggy Broadway, Carolyn Schenk, Clarine Van Dame, Suzie Smilax, Kay Hoffman, Vicky Bowes, Carol Morgan. Row 2: Arlene Lugabilhl, Pat Featheringill, Phyllis Strahley, Mary Flack, Ruth Weber, Joyce Moore, Pat Harding, Carole Falk, Pat Thornton. Row 3: Connie Zelt, Joan Thomas, Faye Schiller, Jackie Wolever, Phyllis Busick, Sue Kabel, Mitzi Kohring, Joyce Critzer, Carol Hischka, Kaye Bache. Row 4: Dolores Nijakowski, June Falkenberg, Cleo Sperber, Rae Myers, Mary Delaplane, Barbara Kowalski, Dona Wag- ner, Kathryn Simons, Joan Hutchinson, Carolyn Cooper, Derith Bunge, Beatrice Ptaszynski. Row 1: Eloris Webb, Jeannette Humes, LaDonna, Taylor, Shirley Thomas, Lois Upton, Jenny Sper, Margaret Gannon, Beulah Adams, Jean Gary, Zenobia Rose. Row 2: Alice Hornack, Eleanor Collins, Thelma jadlocki, Vera Hoffman, Emma Williams, Dema Lee Nichols, Anne Foster, Lois Huntley, Elnore Simpson, Imogene Lane. Row 3: Essie Bell Williams. Carol Lindsey, Bernadine Foster, Lillian Lewis, Shirle Keller, Dorothy Sankiewiaz, Miss Myers, Harryette Bradley, Mary Frances Casley, Louise Dallas, Barbara Taylor. Row 4: Barbara Brown, Nancy Rampendahl, Maradell Karchner, Mary Keirns, Virginia Yeack, Bonnie Jean Bumpus, Barbara Jean Owen, Frances Palmer, Jean Shepler, Bea Birkenkamp, Geraldine Schiehsl, Martha Freeman. 103 Row If Carol Stein, Louise Carson, jean Bowles, ja kie Bombrysi, Joyce Moore, Pat Harding, Barbara Shafer, Betty Devers. Row 2: Miss Owen, Janet Smaltz, Barba Kerschner, Mary Louise Hamilton, Darlene Gibson, Colleen Moore, Alice Mikolojczyk, Miss Murbach. Raw 3: Dorothy Baird, Julia Majeski, Theresa Stezelecki, Eva Durham, Betty Garwood, Marian Mucci, Doris Bramlett, Donna May Miller. Row 1: Esther Montz, Fern Baker, Jane Simlax, Mona De Courtad, Ramona Leininger, Joyce McClaran, Shirley Pro- basco, Marilyn Reed, Dorothy Sankiewicz, Barbara Walker, Betty Hatton. Row 2: Art Kaplan, Navarro Gibson, Bert Elzy, Bud Kline, Edward Lillich, Vera Englehart, Mary Anne Hartrauft, Bill Zeh, Bob Cremean, Betty Jo Orange, Nancy Kaufman. HOME ECONOMICS - LIB Art is the basis of both the Home Economics Club and the Lib: one, homemakingg the other, drawing. The Home Economics Club believes in keeping in step with the times. Their theme for the past year was "Family," This Libbey club also sent C.A.R.E. boxes to Europe, and packed a fruit basket for the Old Folks' Home. They also sponsored social events to make the club year complete. A Halloween Party and a Christmas Party were the most important of these activities. A Spring tea and last, their annual banquet, concluded the club's program. Their advisers, Miss Murbach, Miss Owens, Miss Wylie, and Mrs. Miller, helped to form an active and complete club. The officers were president, Marian Muccig vice-president, Betty Garwood: secretary, Pat Gawronski: treasurer, Pat Harding: and reporter, Phyl- iss Strahley. Pictures, cartoons, news, and fashions-these are a few of the many articles which are found in the Lib. Edited and put out by the members of the Lib staff, this magazine provides enjoyment for the stu- dents and an opportunity for the art students to have the satisfaction of seeing their efforts in print. Much credit goes to Miss Hazel Bartley who supervised the work of the art students, and to the editors, Bud Kline, Arthur Kaplan, and Dorothy Sankiewicz, Their social event of the year was a banquet held in May. IU4 ,yi i,, -495.5 A few of the mothers at the Phil Tea . . . The Barefoot Bounce has floored Mary Ellen . . . Harold Hasselsch- Wert drawing Christmas scenes on the board of Room 244 . . . Miss Foster reaches for the lucky ticket . . Latin students on parade . . . Charlie Ensinger with Laura Hoffman and Barbara Brown . . . The cast includes- Carole Weakley, Andy Kassay, Geri Leu, Kate Rynn, Bob Burnett, Harriet Blakesley. Joann Joy, Tom Kerr. IOS Libbey -1? -4' j. Libbey's Drum Major and Majorettes on Parade!! DR. CHARLES H. WILLIAMS The years prove the worth of the loyalty of a friend. With unflagging zeal and interest, our patron, Dr. Charles H. Williams, has followed the progress of Libbey High School, especially in the field of ath- letics. The yearly trophies which he presents to the outstanding player in football and in basketball are much prized by the recipients. Dr. Williams also stimulates other ideals among the student body by the beautiful trophies which are awarded annually to the outstanding boy and the outstanding girl of the school. All Libbey unites in thanking Dr. Wil- liams for his generosity. HERMAN A. HARDING Year after year the rivalry among the schools of To- ledo for the title of champion in football becomes keener, and, accordingly, the work of the coach in maintaining the excellence of his team becomes in- creasingly more difficult. To Mr. Harding, football coach of Libbey, we pay hearty congratulations, for during the past season, he managed and directed a group of boys who tied with Central Catholic in win- ning the city championship. The work of Bus Hard- ing is consistent and excellent and we know that under his training, Libbey will produce many more champions. Athletic 107 so CHARLES R. MARTIN Director of Activities CHUCK ROBINSON Assistant Football Coach Track and Cross Country IOS Coach Varsity Basketball Coach Reserve Football Coach Behind each successful season of athletics stands a director, whose planning, arranging, and financing of a program of work, requires hours of painstaking effort and anxiety. In Libbey this work is done capably and efficiently by Charles R. Martin, who year after year helps to establish the reputation of Libbey athletically in our community, Aiding Mr. Martin the past year was Orville Hen- rion. The doctors who helped during the season were Dr. R. C. Young, Dr. F. B. Hawkins, and Dr. H. Carbin. Also indispensable to the training of Libbey's youth are Chuck Robinson, football, cross- country, and track coach: Al Jeffery, coach of basketball, baseball, and reserve football: Don Harris, coach of reserve football and re- serve basketballg Phil Moses, who coaches freshman football and basketball: and Mr. Spackey, who directs tennis. golf, and bowling. ORVILLE HENRION Assistant to Mr. Martin AL JEFFERY Baseball Coach DON HARRIS Lightweight Football Coach Reserve Basketball Coach ,I Q.. .ff- ' ?S g:'i'f,r 4 uyf K: 0 Aff. 5 5 'A 1 X. Y 3 G I 'Q' , , Aw.. A 5, g k rw. . J ,ewfia g b ,Q it 2 5 +5 X V . 5, A Q x fi 4 ,, K K K V g P .. . R xzxx iii y A M fm Z AR! if NN J W +'u Q A Q- Q . Q Y ff vw 5. Q A , K 'Z if SF '45 4' fi, ' . if sw ih' V Pfigj?-Eli.f ,M - :WM .. x A , ...- ' fi -Mi g Nv+QT?'-QL5 T'1g.2.,4g,sf-Y1vQ,a.Mg if -w wi, I ' K yn 4,'. .fi h w xx XL. ,army Q f' M ww Q dm-Q x. ' - 'T .ij 2 1 W , A y S F ' . if -wr :K 3 ,NJN f x wi 5 k f x X , we .amwyw 5. is s mm is V' s , X 1 N. . 3- V ff , , A Lx ' Q t - . M f F' wquewwww M x ,WM NX 3' : Q AQ lv, KQV -X as . 1 msxfbwsf' ,TVQ h sA ws N - lv, ' 15' -S YY .Q ,aw Tgsfigf gf A AQ' ,,, A Q fx-if A ,. swim, x . H Y .,,,, N - ,y Q M gr '::.f'F,' 'ff'-.31 z , , 4- -f us.. 'mf L Q Q U 5 1 'I ,lf if! f---r N L , ,fe gi. X Ns. .fr sv 4' V 510. ' 'U msmww y A,-:fx "' .W J-ff! ? 4 1 me W L4 'Rig . 'BC " is w . ' . - E .. -1 a s Y l 5 J n' v 4 .,, W, R 25 l -' X - T- . 4 L 1 ' N. x 4 ' - ' 5 'ff-I 3, -, - ' X WML . - ga. a 79 ' . - y x , , . , 1 L'. 7- , . 1 s. -. 1 Z I 4 A . 1 19 t L 1' Q ,K Kg X64 x . N: Q 1, 1, , f r , ii K V fi 1 Q ,. -,,. V ' "5 P ,xv - Q . ' ' , ' xx "ff-'vm , 5 I gm W . 0 7 we 4 , V ' 9 . -f f fb . I 4,16 , . , - ,, I , , , . 3? . gr f QU K x A .W , 'X y Q3 I ,,, , 'E 4 f " 5 ' 7 wk, A A - , gg ff VMI,-f .,V,,. Y I , f ' 5 4 is s - 1 ,, -1, A, 4- an X W Nxt' if 1' ,L x Z 'Aa-"u1o,,r" wg - "' V1-4.4634 Y ' 2, V . 1 f-K-5:24 , ' "' Ps fm 'Q QM 4, V. xr 2242-'ix 4 Q, 3' V la if UU' KJFQ W . E ,x Eve , ., .M-Myu in fu- .- K . 'X N-. 5 Q dh, Lk 3 ' . 8 , X fl' 4' i. as . 'S 3, r 1' , f . i r ' V l . , A . V. -41 ' ' A -J .'7. 'A " 31- ffij ,iff ' - , h ,. .- l R 1' H' "'.-L", I ' , 4 -' '- 1 ' ' . ',.. " .-x " 'T' , S. , ' . ...V .S- f.. " 1-'wx Q Q .,,,. -K ,ss . .. I sw? . 4 11 4 ff V UW ' ' ' 1' it, . '- -P , , N JN img iw 5 1 Eh,,,,, KM, vi ,D A 1. .W X15, i f 2 , ., ...Q . 1 L- , . V ' , 1. - ,,.-W-, V wg., 'A,, g, um.- I ,,,.-i QW X. Is' J . , . M Qs '-1- ii-Q: I ysff? ' H '."S4?4" N . ' , W N111 - 1 . -1 .L s 5 "SJW-S.l1E5Mwf'5f . X fisilysm 1 A , fi Y .,:.w',4N Sim? If Wir . AL . 1 ' 1' F Y ' J' ' 'H , .6 u ff 9' x x F' f -' ' V S W . ' , , ' X A 'X iwffv X -X012 ' V 'x X -.P . U " X . A., PX-C. . I A , A - Q- ' X.gf,.w xv 1 . -,f x " 'Hwy X ' -0 nl '. .. ,f ' fu -f 5 Y 5 L N 'ar' if-rf-,lv . ., W mpg , g L, x , . I' "-3 f .. ' A Q' A M' 5 .K 4 X wg, 'ik' xl Lf. -'K ,Q - 1 , ,,..,.M-M-N , Q' ' W fgy f v 4' .wi my X" x xu -' G if 4 af ,Q V MA . 4-m.,' " :Lt ,M ' 'vhs-....- 'Mi-aa.: L . I+.. A ,SX .s '3 ,LA . r L 4 xv W, si "1 " X V f , 53? 'X . ,i if1 A NS' Q X, I x A 5 vw L. V 4 ' . f' ,fp Q 43-me N f Q.. ' pi' ,sw 'f f xffk . X ' Q , 4 'i - Q 4 , V FWS P ' K K S Q l N.-... F ' V 3 X' 7 V X f K' x -ffl FQ., A V ' 3.1: ' A Af! Mm 'LIQ 2. . W -. , ' K ' L LKZNY Q' buff' ,Nm W, Rig, W-.- N Q fig! ww a I K. 1342? -'Xe' nw 'ww - ,- rw X Nz ' ,Q-Q gf? -wg fa.-4 K' ,N W A ,Q wg, W ' Q, ,M TMJ... L ,. W V- WN, L",.,. " g..,.f,g gig - ,, A by ,f 'K :Fw we mm . if .f xl- .1 f. 'WS ,A Q fi. X . 4 - .. -ov.. ' Qgw - v. 1 fmeg, , ,- , hw. K K H Q WA X mg W-,' X -xx ,Q .ri 0 r. Herman Perry and Simmie Harris win the Dr. Williams' Trophies. 2. The Blade All City-halfback, Simmie Harris, admires his award. 3. The cheerleaders-Ed Lillich, Elenora Collins, Bud Jagusch, Thelma jadlocki, Barbara Brown, Bob Cremean. All u nugcrs Row 1: Dick Simmons, Charlie Hamilton Paul Wineke, Don Seethaler, Joe Harri son. Row z: Gregory Wolfe, Paul At- kinson, jim Flack, Eddie Auerbach, Ron ald Coles. ll2 X -sv -.-in 2wH M Q Navi Q B Mm R 5 K TAEQMY Q X, au. 6+ my Q5 , iii ,W A ,X ' K5 N xx mf ga M. 5 -2 3- , Q . ,, Wk- gp 'AS' j Q .'4 - wWw M, -, Q, K K ' :xx x S X f q 9 Q Y S E :wg Q D Z , ,Q gl 5 Q A .lu 5 ' Q 'Q 1 V Q ,,l 'Sf X ' 'Q ' N 'fl fr C Y va 9 Q , M Q, ' 3 "E l Q ' 3 L, 3 'N K In L 4 en 1530 --. Q Q. Y . 7 - - ':,n X . Q 'x - S 7 7 'S , 7 E 1, .1 J ! EU 6 K 4 - fm. .. My y S sf7 17'-E 74 71 MV 51, f77 , am ,, fy ' . ' 1 M, g, 6 E .EW :JW 'QE' ' Y, gl mlm Q Q E u-Q3 f, E Q Q s Q Q gb -. 0 P, f Q3 ' X X wg N, h ' vi .ug ' f Q 'qv 0 , -1 I fr 8 ' W , R V+ ri f g 3 .. '34 if 53 25 ES Y? gg EQ3 I, , ., 5M S f, 4 "' ! Nr- W, - .-,aw 49 45 asf ll-4 Lester Fishack Jerry Pistilli Pero D B d ri u ar Larry Metzger Dick Szymau ki dr if VARSITY BASKETBALL- Row 1: Herman Perry, John Ball, Jim Findley, Coach Jeffery, Les ter Fishack, Dave Adkins, Larry Metzger Row 2' Eddie Auer 395 bach, Bob Duzinski, Dick Szymanski, Lind' Allison, Beron DuBard, Paul Baldwin, Jerry Pistilli, Don Seethaler. x3 an Freshmen Basketball Row 1: Pete Finch, Jim Armbust, Don Born, Bob PCBCC, Ronnie Long, Tom Funka, Dick Schnapp, Don Garner Row 2: Paul Wineke, Ronald Coles, Bill Hampton, Ken Myers, Dale Spratt, Bob Rose, Dick Simmons, Coach Moses. Reserve Basketball Row 1: Lawrence Kelly, George Edwards, Rick McMorgan, Coach Harris, Dick Strahm, Ted Burks, Ron Gamble. Row 2: Bob Zedlitz, Chaney Jones, Gordon Thomas, Bill Thompson, Charles Jones, Willie Russell, Bill Brown, Charles Craig. Bob Duzinski Larry Metzger Jim Findley Herman Perry Paul Baldwin john Ball NB9Ey 4 'ss puwanvs :,. F' E 'SBU' X, ' ' BB ogre il 'jsf' , c ego fi' , f' ' fr if FDJIRUVC cuwams Cflvlhnve S+, QB QE,- Q-Tw BWBBY5 if v J- 0286? 1505 650' Track Cross Country Q W' 5 -,Mgr fre ,vang-,, ff 'E Q? Q xBBEy C N Y Q99 FP QBPPP i i -..iinm WWBUYS 1 A nnweuvs ni Row 1: Paul Wineke Manager' Sam Dorsey Bob Whilfield George Coker Bob Patterson, Paul Rynn,'Boomer Rowe. Row 2.',GlCT1l'1 Mugler, Norm Bigelow, Coach Robinson, Herb Meeker, Russ Booth, jerry Anderson, Chuck Bancroft. Row 3: Earl Corbett, Don Flory, Tom Fleming, Navarro Gibson, Peron DuBard, Andy Whit- field. Row 1: Dave Howe, Jim Ramsey, Hal Basinger, Ken Moore, Barry Baker, Don An- derson. Row 2: J. T. Haynes, Dick Schroeder, Henry Williams, Mr. Robinson, Bu- chard Elzy, Eddie Auerbach, Manager: Jim Neal. Row 3: Larry Griffith, Bob Cole- man, Dick Szymanski, Benny Brown, Al Norwood, Bob Luche. Row 1: Larry Griffith, Sam Dorsey, Hal Basinger, Jim Neal, Barry Baker. Row 2: Norm Bigelow, Herb Meeker, Clair Ccnger. Tom Fleming, Chuck Bancroft. Golf Tennis Bowling A ' yr! s ' , 1 f W I r Q 1 'ki f X fikfir z , fi i F I p, A ,kkk HE, . Row 1: Richard Gerding, Russ Booth, Tom McCormick. Row 21 jerry Pistilli, Fred Houck, Ron Lamey. Ray Hohenberger, Ken Hamman, Chuck Riley, Russ Edwards, Dave Hull. Row 1: Stanley Zielinski, Charlie Hamilton, Eugene Brooks, George Jacoby, Leon- ard Kinor, Frankie Zielinski. Row 2: Jerry Pistilli, Dick Gerding, Ray Adamski, Ed Lillich, Frank Plewa, Ron Ignasiak, 'CQ' ww Q-Jil WW li lim fi , K kk xii: ' fi 4 'HMM -4 Q , S3 .,,.,..:,. , Asmwlfi +23 4 W A285114 - NWMW 3 .XQNQ s A MA M i v-s-...., mn 5. I 1 s I i x QU' In 'Nu K -Q. The Blue And G01d s and Mus Word DE LLA WI LL IAM 7 J' 7 , mf? 5 Elia f Q9 - n - l'HJ1..iJl:-JJ! Dear Lib - bey School, our Dear Lib - bey School,may Dear Lib - bey Team, we'll CN QF -, WF r J rg X 7 W gif 5l:J.5.aLJi:e'-tiff-Xl hearts are true, As we sing- our praise of' theeni-,,,,..-. ne'er a cloud Be - dim thy glo - rious nauie.1,,,--1 fight for you As you con - quer ev'- 'ry foe.l.....i. QQ -L E3 ig, EEF' 'f 'I 7 ., E -1 'f 7 o - qv-1 gl 1 Wailil Q 5515 Dear Lib - hey School, thru all the years, May .. But thru the years may glo - ry come And ..... Our cheers, our smlles, will lead you on As JJ 'ff-Z-? 3? f V W V ee Q V V E' fig I ruth thy mot - to be.,-ii, We are thy ead thee on to fame,,... May love for our you to vic - tory go.i.ll,, Should ev - er de- Vnj it ly J E Vg X-Z! - V nm A eff 14 Les :V i ,? ff -UU FEV s,V'V -B1W'5Vl ons and thy daugh - tershi-, Slng-mg ey - er thy praxs - es so it ' Fla. er ffl ' xiii wlll S5116 Eiilfitlifi if lid J J J A f1LfF4fff'IVff?fM7VEl W P i i 5 S 4 4 !. 0 W , Ee 4 'f J I-J -l l -I J E' Q I true,,,.,,-,,l.. Dear Lib - bey School, our pride and be, -1,,i,,,,,.. VVe pledge our hearts, our strength, our true,,-,l-1... Our hearts will al - ways beat with S QINEVJF '1-CJ? 7241! 'ft " L 7 7 2 -Q I .J be 4 gi,-,z Q.: Q IT O !e 95H' 5lf1'e.PflQ IPVH joy, We will all - ways fight for you.-l,,.ll all, Dear-. Lib - bey School, to thee.,,,,i,,,.,,.- joy Hoo - ray Hoo - ray, for you.,,l-1, -J., Q V . 0 , b P b 56: 1 :rg 7 v '1 7 P, L bb P P b a i U i if il , e CHORUS fx Jwlleramerelqrl Our Lib- bey col- ors blue and gold, Are em-blems t at we Vw lei i FF -La f' X 5 J J 'x - f 5E5"Jl Bri M5514 loveg.-.,1.. They fill our hearts with joy and pride, As they 1 b 'X J"-X J e J L 1 7 wi b 1 l r 1 i 5 Pl . ff"-ix b Jr? VE UWHMHH3 roud-ly wave a - bove.T.......... The blue ev-er like thesky so JJ J - l-llQ if PQ QLM1 1 L WWVMJQQ lmwa E ra' :L fi, 75? ' 7gr- XX 7 1 ?ll: I i .13 JJlsffi' E"'Ev Irafxs gn J J - ., V-XJ' fgiejl 5 3 i 52 Ti? rf? F VAMQ Wghg 916 . viz ,, A F i - . !!! :' -, , mn vjb BEST WISHES OF ROTHSCHILD LIVESTOCK of STONY RIDGE, OHIO Lemoyne 50-R "Serving the same territory for over a quarter of a century." Thabet Mfg. Co. ' 628 HURON AD. 1116 American Beauty Ventilated Aluminum Awning Sturdy, Smart, Long Lasting In 12 Beautiful Colors Nothing Down--Up to 36 Months to Pay "Comparison will prove there is no comparison" MAUMEE Compliments of FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS IIUIIHEYIQI. 306 WEST WAYNE MAUMEE, OHIO COME TO US FOR THE BEST IN FROZEN FOODS 81 GROCERIES EAIITIIIIE INII. 359 HAMILTON Call EMerson 2136 IIIRICPS OU.-KI,I'I'Y WINDOW GLASS 'l'l1ia-l:rws.ws of any :wwf I'OI,ISHI'IIl I'I.A'I'IC GLASS lflvur und ff0lorvrlffl"or Glazing and fIflirr0rs III'1.X'I' XIISOHIIINO I'I,A'I'I'I GLASS lx'0fl1lr'f'.w Solar H0111 IIOLIIICN I'I.'K'I'I'I OIASS l','.w'lrulvs Ilnsl l.'lIrm'iulvt Hnlvs 'I'I'I"-I"I,I'IY': I'IA'I'IC OIASS High ll'IlllIl'l'l'!l for l'0IlglIlIl'SS 'I'l'I+'-I"I,I'lY'1 GLASS IIOOIIS l"nr Illvlllly' mul full vision 'I'III'IIIIIIOI'.fXNI'II: INSIIIJNIIINO OIASS For l'if'l'1rf' IF-IIIIIHIFS mul ollwr glazing III-'I'ICS'I' SfXI"If'I'Y CLASS Fur Irrulspmwrlinlz vf'lli1'1vs YI'I'IIOI,I'I'I'II: S'I'RlNI'I'lIRAI. GLASS ffnlorful wall IIlIl1l'lFlIl2' IC-Z-ICYIII S.AI"I'I'I'Y PI,A'I'I+I OIASS ,'F1'lllIl'l'S Glare Ill5I.I.IC'I' III'ISIS'I'INO OIASS For l'llSlII0l'IS Iumllls. vlr. IIIIIiIIOI'ANI'I5'k 'I'RANSI'AHEN'I' MIRRORS For IIOI'!'l 1lf'r'ol'11livf' vfferts Is Sul'-H Age-nl for IiI,I'IC IIIINLIC P k'I"I'ICIlNED AND WIRE I Lrnnzv- owrms - ronn eywvflfmwfe cuss MR: Il Wayne Fruit Market 2240 Wayne Sf. Quality Meats Groceries- Vegetables WA. 2633 Paul S. Meyer, Prop. Best Mslres of LEE STORAGE CO. 42-48 SO. SUPERIOR ST. MA. 1128 SAFE FURNITURE STORAGE MOVING-PACKING-SHIPPING Tolerlos leading Movers" N WALL'S DRUG STORE 1132 BROADWAY at Western TOLEDO 9, OHIO BEVERLY MARKET Quality Foods E? Meat DELIVERY SERVICE 3664 Rugby Dr. WA. 3469 Jacobs' Meat Market LUCKEY, OHIO Magnifcent Meats for all accasians ELMER JACOBS, Prop. p a from A Frivml of Libbey Mr. 81 Mrs. H. M. Anthony Arlington Dry Goods Mr. 81 M rs. Arthur Bauman Supt. I.. Bowsher Broadway I'Iar4Iwure 8: Appliance Mr. Arnold Bmlgf' Mrs. Arnold Bungv Mr. V. Epplv South Sith' Fruit Market Mr. 81 M rs. Kon Prickett GLENDALE SYVEET Sll0P 2005 GLENDALE WA. OI23 SAOSMOD 3WOD'I3M z amos-amd oswua 'is BNAVM szvs Mrs. Lm-illv Wilgus Warrltfr .I.uE.Ine.I.Sau MV- 31 MPH- J- 5- RPYIIOIGS SSFIOH LIDUBH SIUOSIJJEH M.-. st uw.-S. Alvin C. 201111,-I M.-. xt Mt-S. I.. Walla.-Q Hoffman 0l'd'f'l'V'5D'V1'd'l'V'3V'V1 dOl'NO'WV'l'MON 129 "Nationally Known for Good Food" Esfablished in 1863 HARTMAN'S SUNGCG 1 HE SERVICE w. 1. HUBBARD ANTHONY WAYNE L U M B E R C 0 . AT WESTERN HARDWOODS - SOFTWOODS Accessories-Tires A to Z Lubrication-Tubes Tire Repairing-Batteries 866-876 WESTERN ToLEDo 9, oHlo MA. 0347 Compliments of IN MODULAR DESIGN , by Grace E. Smith's Thyer Manufacturing Co. Restaurant 2857 Wayne Sf. SERVICE AND CAFETERIA Toledo 9, Ohio Madison and Erie A Toledo Product Known Nationwide TOLEDO CAMERA SHOP THE HEUBEN SECURITY llll. 618-620 MADISON AVE. A. E. Reuben, President 6 Hour Photo Hnislring Compliments of 225 HURON STREET TOLEDO 4, OHIO Rowe Industrles Next to Gas Office 1702 WAYNE WA. 5666 R. 81 W. MOTORCRAFT SERVICE suNoco PRODUCTS TIRES - BATTERIES ROAD SERVICE 1464 South 1620 Broadway WA. 9211 WA. 0440 Compliments of S. M. Jones Co. 624 Segur Ave. Best VWslTes f WSPD SERVING TOLEDO WITH AM EM TELEVISION Compliments of TOLEDO SELF SERVICE LAUNDRIES D. A. Duffey 81 Son 1623 sRoADwAY I EM 0744 nc' Builafng Contractors BEST WISHES FROM 'O' O O WIIIIS Day stllfige CO. 824 GENEVA AVE, 801 WASHINGTON sr. WA. 2156 ADams 7144 BOB SIMONDS STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS BROADWAY AT ST. JAMES TOLEDO 9, OHIO Compliments of ROTH MOTOR SALES Your Pontiac Dealer 1310 CHERRY ST. MA. 4214 SODAS SUNDAES Meet Me Af Morse 's Confectionery 2232 Wayne Sf. WA. 0260 SCHOOL SUPPLIES CANDY Compliments of WAKEFIELD-BEER Real Estate and Insurance 1316 SOUTH STREET AD. 3650 Kopfman Bakery 1940 WAYNE WA. 0627 For The Best In Bake Goods BEVERLY PHARMACY 3670 RUGBY on. Chas. L. Hoffman, Prop. Steinbauer 8: Pankratz Building Contractors of Quality Homes Free Estimates 2729 BURWELL DR. WA. 7015 WA. 3053 Schwartz Restaurant EMERALD AT so. ST. CLAIR Hue German Style Cooking ARTHUR W. TOEPFER Dealer ln GROCERIES and MEATS and 2067 WAYNE ST Home Made Pastry ' wA. 1034 MA. 0537 F or Your Flower Needs Call or Visit GEORGE M. ABEL Florist 1528 BROADWAY AD. 2030 Compliments of LOTUS ENGINEERING C0. 754 BALFE ST. AD. 7741 Compliments of Kemal Hamburg Congratulations 1905 RIVER ROAD Graduating Class of '50 MAUMEE, OHIO "Drop in afier the-game, d ance ,lor any I . A FRIEND WE ALWAYS SERVE THE BEST DORIOT BROTHERS MARVEL GLENDALE SUPER MARKET 2006-2010 GLENDALE co' Our personal service makes if the best place fo purchase your 2242 WAYNE ST' DRUGS, GROCERIES, AND MEATS WA' 2651 WA. 0186 WA. 3467 WA. 3466 2 PARR BARBER SHUP Staulzenberger 3 1048 ST. JAMES . Private WA. 0631 WADE'S SHOE SERVICE 1426 SOUTH ST. TOLEDO 9, OHIO Secretarial School 317 HURON STREET VAN'S RADIO, HARDWARE AND ELECTRICAL SALES DEPENDABLE ELECTRIC SERVANTS HOUSEHOLD HARDWARE 8m APPLIANCES 2136 BROADWAY TOLEDO 9, OHIO AD. 9632 Compliments of Kaufmann's French Cleaners Sz Dyers, Inc. 805-807 MADISON AVE. AD. 7522 Don Shier: Manager LEON'S CORNER MARKET 827 WESTERN Come to us for the besf FROZEN FOODS-ICE CREAM FRESH MEATS-BAKE GOODS Park Ennqreqatinnal Church HARVARD and GLENDALE Ilhlesler P. Tlunhann, Minister ,jvlearfy jongrafufafionfi fo Me cflledan CALM of 1959. incere g, jriend FOR YOUR DAILY BURGER Go To BAILEY BURGERS SOUTH and SPENCER TOLEDO 9, OHIO WA. 0112 Milo Bowling Lanes 1341 SOUTH ST. Bowl Here Far Fun "Go To Mellen MELLE'S APPLIANCES-FLOOR covERlNG 1735 ARLINGTON AVENUE WA 4225 TOLEDO 9, OHIO FRED OLIVER HAROLD DENNIS FIIEIYS GARAGE General Repairing-Prices Reasonable All Work Guaranteed WA. 1168 I337 So. Detroit Ave. Toledo, Ohio 1fit's the Best in Entertainment or Sports You'll see it at the Sports Arena IIZINLEY DRESS SHUP Featuring Nationally Advertised SUITS-COATS DRESSES 8: ACCESSORIES All Sizes 9 to 50 4361 Overland Pkwy. KI. 4656 Toledo 9, Ohio Compliments of Elmer Drug Store 1917 WAYNE at FEARING WA. 2911 A REGISTERED PHARMACIST ON DUTY AT ALL TIMES Compliments of The Merchants Finance Co. C375 to S1000 PERSONAL LOANSJ - 3 Convenient Offices - 1. Downtown Toledo 312 Summit St. MA. 7261 2. East Toledo 512 Main St. TA. 5707 3. West Toledo 1021 Sylvania Ave. LA. 1197 AL LITTLE Your sillliil Ih-ale-r WAYNE 81 SOUTH WA. 0292 Atlus Tire-s a! Bulls-rin Compliments of A FRIEND -NeaI's Drug Stores 1 'We fill your neighbor's prescriptions A Do we fill yours? Y . Two Convenient locations - 1051 wfsmm i 2596 snoAnwAv x Doug Tabner Presents The Latest in the World of Sports Over WTOD and WTRT-FM MANDEL'S CLEANERS and DYERS Special One Day Dry Cleaning Serri 1725 ARLINGTON WA. 7661 DENNIS APPLIANCE 2478 BROADWAY WA. 6226 COLDSPOT SPECIALISTS PHILCO 81 COOLERATOR DEALER "If costs no more fo have your work done by an expe t " Complimenfs of EBRIGHT'S MARKET 501 GENEVA WA. 5516 HAWLEY CUT RATE 205-9 N, HAWLEY ST. Where you get The besf for your money PRICE-QUALITY-SERVICE leydorf's Super Market ALFRED DIAYER 1425 SOUTH Duality Foods-Reasonably Priced WA- 753' 1949B,.0a,lWay WEATHERBIRD SHOES for We Deliver AD. 8234 GIRLS AND BOYS Uur Buns Used Exvlusively In This Stadium FELDMAN'S BAKERIES 1905 Canton Ave. MA. 3525 SUPERIOR FOODS INC. HF .,.- What Is Best" MEATS-I-POULTRY-PRODIICE 7 84 9 North Superior Sl. Toledo. Ohio CROFT CAREFUL CLEANERS 320 SO. DETROIT WA. 9821 All Dry Cleaning Servive Pick Up and Delivery "We Brush Porkets and Cuffsi' S1'EPHENSON'S DRUG STORE aoz WESTERN AD. 0268 Congratulations and Best Wishes BOBB'S CLEANERS Compliments of McLaughlin Motor Sales, 323 Junction Ave. Inc. GA. 7887 Adams J SL K DRUGS 00. Expert Prescription Service Your Buick Dealer JUNCTION and NEBRASKA ein' vnucw fo .fu no-crrm. us? T I 071 4 Y -NK, Fgtrairxstlg. To u 'g0ur Mission In Life Is To Serve Well" ca-8 0 SCANNELL Foth SL Son ELECTRIC Q Uver One Half Century of Service 1815 N. llltln 2310 Jefferson Ave. Near Collingwood Toledo, Ohio 27 Years of Reliable Prescription Service! A Regislerecl Pharmacisl always al your call C0lllNS AND PARKER, INC. DRUG STORES 445 Soulh iAf Maumee Ave.l 1347 E. Broadway lAl Alberil ORIGINAL America's Quality GT T0 CHIPS ir SERVING SINCE 1899 'A' 'k POPCORN PRETZELS SHQESTRINGS HEVEI,A'l'IUN .... MYOPIA , , , liimutxiglllu-ellie-ssl avqllirvnl :luring sf-lmnl age vain now lu- n'0l'l'1-vlvll s1u'c'vssl'lllly. without glass:-s For ' I a ' I Ed ' M n u ' .um tI0l,0RBl,lNlJNlu5b sma ' u'at'0"al' edual 4-un ln- 1-limiunlwl in u high pf-11-4-lltzigvol'1-asv use 0 NIll'l'UHt'0lH'S fi0l0I'llll1'll'l'S nn. llEHB'lCR'l' J. WuEHm,E. 0.11. B1"i'!""Jf """"t""'S l'l1 l'AllllIllllPIll lm-ulruturs IS59 South 1xV1'llllt' WMM. Still, gh.l.ilim.,-S Nlivrolotm-s liuluplivulis CHEMICAI, - RlCMlEN'l'S WYNN BROS. , THE 0 Wholesale Distributors 8 Co, 0 Svie-ntil'iv lJt'lDlll'llll1'Ill Toledo 9, Ohio WAll:-ridge 5145 2n1l Floor SHT Supe-rim' Strvvt Toledo Heights Pharmacy 1528 Western Avenue Phone wA11,rir1ge 4766 'roLEno, onio Glauser's Flowers HGREENHOUSE FRESH" . We Telegraph Flowers Anywhere City-Wicle Delivery Woodville Rd., 216 mi. from the City Limits TAy1or 4684 ERIKSEN'S, Inc. Toledo's Largest Typewriter Store NEW l'OR'l'ABI,ES ARE COMING IN PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW! PEN AND PENCIL SETS SCHOOL SUPPLIES 'S 7 m Eric Street 1VIAin 1 193 Charles Petrie HARDWARE-PLUMBING FURNACES INSTALLED O Roofing Applied TOLEDO, 9, OHIO WAlbridge 5380 1541 Western Avenue Bersticlrer Funeral Home AMBULANCE SERVICE 137-139 Maumee Avenue TOLEDO. OHIO Phone MAin 7171 GIBBONEY Plumbing and Heating Co. New and Modernization Plumbing and Heating o 1430 Broadway ADams 3910 TOLEDO. 9. OHIO Member Floral Telegraph Delivery Mary A. Warning Toledo Blue Print gl Paper Co. SUPPLIES FLOWERS Engineer :Architect :Artist :Draftsman 1217-1219 Broadway MAin 6231 316 Superior Street TOLEDO, OHIO 141 Compliments of The Educational Supply Co. PRINTING - ENGRAVING SCHOOL SUPPLIES Puinesville, Ohio THE McMANUS-TROUP CO. Printers : Stationers Complete Office Outfitters 713-715 Jefferson Avenue TOLEDO. OHIO Horn Hardware T224 Broadway AD. 2281 'A' DEALER IN HARDWARE, GIFTS, TOYS AND HOUSE WARES Electrical Supplies Sporting Goods COMPLIMENTS WISELEY BROS. HARDWARE PITTSBURGH PAINT General Hardware DETROIT at WAYNE WA. 1801 YOUNG'S MARKET 876 Geneva Street WA. 3538 Complete Grocery, Meats And Frozen Foods DlSTlNCTlVE FLORAL CREATIONS from JOE I. COOPER, FLORIST "F or those who want the bestn Phone ADams 5139 1633-35 Brozulway Toledo. Ullio The South Side lumber Co. SUPERIOR Lumber - Millwork 2 YARDS 425 Earl Street I307 Prouty Avenue 'I'Aylor I40I ADams 7168 COMPLIMENTS OF JOE'S BARBER SHOP 946 BUCKINGI-IAM STREET Congratulations and Best Wishes Bob Reese Motors, Inc. Northwestern Ol1io's Largest Ford Dealer 74940 :ifering . . . a fine Art, a skilled Craft f Free Estimates if Guaranteed Workmanship if Free Pick Up SL Delivery if Pre-Styling at No Added Cost SCHRAMEK'S 143 ERIE AD. 1358 Near jefferson Try Marie's Good Food at Bawman's Old Place 1 1 12 Broadway W. W. BECK 315-316 BELL BUILDING Surgery FOR C0!VII'LE'I'l'1 DRUGS K PRESCRIPTION SERVICE QDRUG SIINDRIES Iftllllllillll Ri-lreslnm-ms ff School Supplies HEINEMANN PHARMACY f 0 SWIM" PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST SEELIG'S DRUG STORE . 1732 Arlington AVCIIIIF i Phono MAin 7621 A LIBBEY BOOSTER 2I20 Broadway TOLEDO, OHIO 143 WHlTNEY'S DEPT. STCRE SOUTH SIDE'S NEW MODERN DEPARTMENT STORE Phone MAin 0502 M c I N T I R E ' S DAVIS BUSINESS SSLLESS I'Illl'I1ItIll'ff and Appliances 339 HURON STREET MA- 7274 Sales and Svrvive HCA 'T TFIPVIFIUII S Afllllifal Train Effiviently. E1'0nmnir'alIy, and Prm'ti1'nIIy J Ya-are B flway at Tolvdrfs Most Outslmuling XII 7lfI IIZOB d y C0n1nmr1'ia1S1'h00l BUILD for the FUTURE . . START SAVING TODAY THE HOME BUILDING gl SAVINGS C0. "I'Vhere Your Savings Grow in Safety" 902 BROADWAY AT SEGUR AD. 5192 GLIIBIUUS PAST-PBGMISING FUTURE Because tradition and progress live together in Toledo, the 1950 graduat- ing class of Libbey High School has reason to look backward with pride and for- ward with eagerness and hope. As American cities go, Toledo has a truly significant history. Dating as it does from pioneer times, the city is full of landmarks which revive old memor- ies and remind the present generation ofa glorious past. But there are many modern signs, too, in this bustling Ohio community and we feel we can say, with pardonable pride, that the Owens-Illinois Class Com- pany is one of them. Owens-Illinois is equally proud of the fact that Toledo citizens continue to take an active part, as well as a personal interest in this enterprise, which has help- ed make Toledo the Glass Center of the World. Many alumni of Libbey High School are included in our personnel and are do- ing much to help us solve our everyday problems. 0WENS-ILLINOIS GLASS COMPANY TCILEDO, 0lIIO You are cordially invited .... Maybe it's a progressive dinner, a theatre party or a sight-seeing tour-whatever the Phone PO. 0932 Albert Lucarrelli occasion chartered service will add to the - pleasure of the guests. Expensive? No, indeed. On the contrary you will find that compared with other forms of travel, chartered service is very AL'S Upholstering Shop suns MADE TO ORDER reasonable. REPAIRING For suggestions and quotations. call AD. mm' 1787 89 s s - 'l' f. T l d 11, ' THE COMMUNITY TRACTION COMPANY umm' oe 0 ohm Park M. LeGron Lee F. Winters Phone ADams 1153 Res. Phone WA. 2182 Lee Winters Florist co- 1023 BROADWAY roon Pnonucrs Delivery Service GA. 4629 513 Monroe Street Toledo, Ohio 145 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1950 , olladafdd M 0t0l'0!LX Fresh Milk Builds Strong, Healthy Bodies IVIAKES ALERT MINDS The Doctors Say: "Drink a Quart of Fresh Milk Every Day" National Cement Products Co. 2930 WAYNE STREET WA. 3477 CEMENT AND CINDER BLOCK STEEL CASEMENT SASH BUILDERS SUPPLIES J D osten s Treasure - - Craft Jewelers CLASS RINGS - CLASS PINS Commencement Announcements Designers and Manufacturers of the World's Finest School Jewelry Main Office and Plant Owatonna, Minnesota Eastern Division Headquarters 627 Union Commerce Bldg. Cleveland, Ohio THE OLYMPIA 1728 Broadway Funeral Home if 14 MODERN BOWLING ALLEYS 1221 Broadway . W ir A. C. WALTER Howard M. Robert Howard, Jr D. C. WALTER Phone ADams 4105 B U T L E R f X xx X ll is QQjI'l'lI in nuff 11 fL'Il' in OX me lbeil' life .ffhlll In fzenefil . '53 to Xi .zll Kqw1vmfim1.n In LYIIIIL' .zflcr If S flwm . . , Slrrlv :mf llw gift 'QA . ii of Tlwfum film lfilifnzl. pi- - X vmfw' in fippfyiflg ele4'lrivily In belief' llve lol of nnnlkimf. Will find inlvrvsling. rvsponsi- hh- positions in thc tclvpliom- Only a holder of the original Edison li- i,,,hNry. vense may use the namf- "Edison" as part of its vorporatv title. It is the mark of a pionfler. The Toledo Edison fiom- AVVIY pany. a business-managed. tax-paying. sell'-supporting elfwtria' INHVPI' I'0ll'lp3Ily. Women's Employment Office is proud to he so honored. THE OHIO BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY 9 I 121 HURON STREET z W Around the Corner from Anywhere il Wnfrrs Q V f llllf, K A M f H 645.217 1 Count uuulu una-olnv or nl cor. Kon Qournuv nv LASALLE CCCA-COLA BQTTLING CO. OF TQLEDO I-151 Telephone TAylor 5767 John Nauman 81 Sons Inc. General Builcfng Contrartors 364 PARKER AVENUE TOLEDO 5, OHIO Y T dTh R t ...Now Try The Bet WIXEY BAKERY 2011 GLENDALE -1- WA, 6684 TOLEDO, OHIO Specialize in Birthday and Wedding Cakes Compliments of CHARLIE GLAUSER Compliments ot WAYN E Super Market HOME OF QUALITY Fresh Dressed Meats and Home Made Sausages A Complete Food Market Karl Wolfert, P p Gund Luck ln the Class nf 1950 from the Edelian Staff - rs F' rl 1. F H i k x E v . .1 ,T 1 1 ff r b . F -.97 f v Ivl 1. ,524 -.jf T U s v y . ,Q .L M fu. 1 1 gf . Qu x A Y A A M, 'F V' A "V T. Aff' "ST "fn 'f'T"" " ' W "A " ' .1-1 -i A --' f A 45. h . 1-..g.,. '., N 3. - fr.4-45-15 :A . 4 - .- A vf 1-Kr ..-X. X :C-J-1 .h P I A 5' lv 2.1 1555- -- . -. J.- '15 A , 5.+L..3hA .447 V t, ,Q - E. . .1351 ,V .. --we 552225 ' A v"r-svm'Jgfe.:,4.:m.f-z-:W":.ffhA, 'A F1 - - 1 .i L. Y . , 5' li' ug '53 , 1.1 ' Q: ' "AL , .mfg j-iff, -'S 1' wg' -1 w -ff A 34 bfi, . pf' 52 .1 . ,, A K Mi' ' Q5- 3, , -' , P! sl if x . 1, D ir' ' n B. am " Kali Q Q ' 4 , . L ' , h , ,hvckf Y , ,- ' , 1 ' "T P 1-': .',,1-. " ll, Q 1' Y nil. ,D , - Q. 9 'JJ .u',, mm W -' '.,'. 1:3 Ne H JI- h Y ' .fl V . I P5 . , .1 Y. mf" ,' A' f , . ' E1 X ,W ' Q 1 3 . , A . PSU' X f V4 Y' " , F I . N . '.!, ,I f ' .A li ...ff 'K 5, ' - ' . ' , :ik '-15,1 1 ,J . 1 - . ' ' "r" 'l.1ig-Q. : : . , ' It 3"wr,.Y l 4 'fm 5 X' - ' 'S "f, '7 - - -,yr Q, 1 V ., , , My ...mg-5 -MI ., ' fu - , , V: 'T 4.1" 5 U V ,W .1 I mf 5 .1 ' - ' .' ' V 1 'P .3229 -'71 ' . J' 1 " , 3' -1.-" :V - - - - y ' .a, 'l-- m. -'Af .., Y X ,4.,ifr 'Lx Y, F x U V 1, ,i Liv, -M J l . ' , w w , -.f-my Y.Mg,,,,g,, 5039 543' ' ' - 1, 'Sf' " -1 . X .A A X , ---2 Q, g.,. .v .1 -. .4g,A.-4 - - - '-.., fs. " 1551 .N ,L k,-.-J T. ' N . -bn-'-fvh 1 '- J- 'V w fb N ' ' , '1'i"Y:2' 'kr-, tw 5 -e , , ' 'uw' .. fs, ' jjfjf ' 7 , .MZQ I V ' wg- N1- Y. ' . ' Q 'W' ' f ' rw N' :z :"fp , Y ' V. 'Z " , A , Q I 1 Pr it gf ,mf , ' A 'Y QL 5 , ,,,f.,,-'pi 'af ' ' 11 .4 , ' , ' .1 "L , I- .1 . rx. " ' ' -' Y j , - , ' l 5" ' ' 1 I ,- , 1 JP, ,I H , V H'---ML s , ' 93,11 A . ,. A U "1 1-fm - iv- . -1 . .ty ., ,U 1, 4 ga, .V 3 X !" - x A4 , 'Lf E , gg ' L 41' , 12' .fw 5 -'i. , . V, b 1 3 IC .ff ' n 1 L 1 . x w 1 an-xg 'T 1 -3 .I :fi EJ' 'QQN 7 'f is H' 'f . .,V A-"Q 3 JJ1- ' 1 I 9 gl . , -.. -V 1 I ' . ul, ' ff' 7 7-'aff . .13 ', ' A' ,. .Ci -2 QU .' M V W' -e A . . ' J: I ' ,L -A ki , - . Q . HAL J' , '.,.- , , 4 ,156 , ' , 'Q -vw '11 I - lr Q f K 4 I' A '4q,w'5,H:. :g,?l.' ,i'-jwl , .va , ' f f-'fjf - fn, M.. , W I X, , - - If wrt " +A ' f - N 1-I ,',.:L:qJ . ix , 'WV x AHA , ' uri? Y, 3 .Quai F 'ff W I ,iv X 12,7 A I Av I n " ' 'fmiiii' 'lirf ,, ag. - . fb. H 7 4 , , ' "' W" W". f-.:',v.l ,'g,.,s J' ' Q. : - ' 1 A - f . Jaw L' 39 :J if JU, 1 up -ET' ,, , 'gh' K :V 5. ,' - f ' ' Liv- . .J Ui f ,sL.:p, yf. I J 1 L33 Q Aw? N 54' ',,3'F". .rr- Q A I Lf Q Q - ' fe vmw- ,I ag-441 agua- ,. ' I V355 fig i,.il1Y. . It , f,'T5Ti53.e: 'E ,Ap ww f' .' J., . , a l . -I- , 1 ,lp .v v n '-b 1 . G., . I.--X-wi - .11 ff. If 41 f q: . . .Y ' I 4 '.:l'q:,, . 4' L.-hfygg . 'HK' if 5.1: ' ,ww I UA. J., lr t , k-i4'g'f'- :PQ 4 W. -4 Pi X I ,:4,7,4,: A 451 . - 1 4. , 5 , 15 - 44, ' ,,"u..A' sri'-Qnv xx -AD! f 'TH-4 -. P? -Ji. ,zz nt Eg, W1 55 QU", 5ff" M". UIQ, , - Q73 U- , We W4 'KA .1.,.g-35' W, ,"'g5,I..:: 1.55, ' 'I '-":g.' ,, .. .. . ,Q 'w wf x, , V V, l'1:f"'F Q 21 " ww?"-i+':, .vs " 'nv .5', L n uf- '1 , 11? r. R: . -1 31' 9 ' :N V-. 1. A - . A C .1 v 'xii s' ,-..,..,, j ' 1 W... " A 1 I U v' .A ,4 ' . 1 A , P ., ' - 2. I "- r 'EO Sk My A ' It M b l 1 KR- if :,.., , ' gg, :Deg ws ,. 1 BSA: AUTOGRAPHS we. swf., v.,,4., M ' by t Senior W'-A 'Bbw gsm M1-. Lam x yy Q 6 ' v-asv-.. wlfk ww-tub, V yt' :Q YTWAWS, of A A gf' nf Tv suv-JA U. Y 'A ' My Q . Q. . , 4' 4 9 W' "M" ' ark, ,fy ,JV jp ' W 9 My I , 1-W' ff' WY YW '55 M W ' is fi 'J M' - X Wm G '27 My QMEEXKQM w f ' I' , 71 WWW i ff Wwjjywgn W E93 MQ3j,R My Qmffy' N., SwQ,W5k aw. 6 V ,J M EW A 1 ? 1 ' QUU' Wah M"'l' K AQ- ' 5 P' fc., , fvb. 6' . NEMA FL, if 5 ' ,. , LW of' xl Qc .Ld QE if 2 ff if , , A Wmwvlg Www' l 45? . ,A , . 71,1 LL rf., , 1 N' va ' . WW AUTOGRASHS Senior f3aMfWefi 'WMM 3550532 LQ 5 is M552 is ggi 52 fi .SN Q xfisi 'T' xx xr fax 4, gags' , W f haf a-wt i 1 ,w.,,,wf,J....,f? AUTOGRAPHS 24? "Z1?7f0"'f'fff I . Junior Xpg,3"'il" M ' !DQa0l1.-QSYYYL., ' , 94,4 Lux. ws. usa Wx:x.J...A5h WM! , nf' We-up-'ff bfi yfft M W USL! XML 0 ,Q fwgw LM Q My Wd MW' ' W WQQZYQ7 gfff , GQ fm, v Ffa ,Adm w4i47'Y,,Jihf'L i4f4ff'f! My :dz 45. Cui f A if L,w "L' ai ' , JM x'F5'fQ,9 XZCMQMWW gdfjf 42-,L Q . f 1 'Q A u ! - , X V' G7 '0aQ2'5'0"J"'f!.4 " Li 59,1631 X S3 - EQKSQ'-,.:?'7ff1 ' P ' fb J T2-5 Wx bp. 'FQW Hwy Q5 N' wwf 9324? :SEQ -fa, 542273 ki W Q l'14Y' H34e5CQff if ff if H f,pf"3i,wy awww. JRE' 17 ffiifyw PM W fmgf-"a2'Mf3Tk-?fR 3"'52f',ffQ5f+ K9 M Mm W CW vs,ffq2,.4,,,3,L,, Q, Nix'-vw. HMM . 6 fn" 5, to V A 01- Q. ,R ww 1- -'M p N pf ' QA QFV' , f V i3fffJ KWv QW fm if QDWM I mf 'ff iff? 1' " -JE 'K 63255 QMS? mm ff ff Mawr? ww - ,. 'JN t My X QC GW? 1 Q M ' L YW' fvfyw f Mig! UM M Q . ' , 13 ' 0. . L W ,wylwjf as KQV' Q?-Qfkif I - QW Mo, W Q A 'CQ ,Y WW! V 'J T7 SWS 'LOU nf WJ dgb 0 wwf Qcw x WM? Awww ,br w9,QM..w-QN wwgffm g,fN3e',,,,.,,Q. - VWT9-o ' ' Awww W, as dffMfmJQA,39Jjf3" aghvgwnwjjpw OLMA-Q, x ' are A G , .,g,,.EL if 7ffI,Qwf1-w"f'S,'fffAW"- l ivwflwf Mimi :Qv W' WW xfilffa U WW7 ffgwvff J ' y f :u2i7fl,' Jr-+' , 7 gupgew Will' 1-J,.,, TX., ' Mfg! f' . HUQ' 1Uv1 mnfnD1S-WW ' W I I I I W. i ma? X2 W Ev Q,MAf.-!z,w,QdW M, Uk, ww ww My 0. M w+.,+.0Q M. ,Jf ff 6'-v'-cl'Mf'2f-455.42 ol, ae +41 3M?7i -wW4, MfW J XQ Wfwwwqfvwc Jet ,HW wpbmmwm ,Ljvffilcmm Jw w1m,tgt,Ju-cimffku ""'W' ,f,dfffa,Jrwf1L.a1u'wf2Q.fUJ wwyfwwfmm MW W A Jdwfmwwdffpw -1 Q 1 ' . ' , 7 ' hz -, . : 1, . SAA u . P W 1 'JI' , . - .. I If , -. 'V' ' ' J Q . I IIIII: I I . I I Q II I . I , , I I I I, ' . 2 1 ' ' 'l ' 11 - -i . -N ' " ' ik 9 - f . I . , -' -A g- ., ,I ' - ' , . I I , -. 1 " ' I 'I -P: ' A V A W' N - 'fr - - .- 7 ' ' L .- ,I ff" 1 ,, W- 4 - 'I f ,,: J mg.: 1' 1, , -' ' ' ' .I, .- ' -- , Y , ' " E I - . J . Q ' , I N . , I I. . ,nt -x I I I y I I ' I II I II, III. 9 Q:' V ' . f 'L ' A ' , , .TL 7' - ff? ff -.- QE' , . ' , A' . ' , .41 4 ,I . - I - . f - I I I.. - QM y, , II I I I III I . - ,I , I I, , I Xt . H, ,yI,- . I 3111! , , " ' 'A . '- '5' A - . ki' 74 .L , A ' I ,IIA ' I - . f . - TIILIQ-I I Q IW, LYI I I III QI' . I I- ' II . I I If I- I:III - I ' I,. I . I N f , - X Y gk all .idwo M, rv-rig' 7fnI - . 2 I. I I I I I, ,, M, -X , L' Q C . . .I I4 . I I I iv I I I - ,- I . if? 5 fu Yfvmptq, A1 4 A. ' J 317-, ' .. ' Q ff ' A ' , II an I .I ' III II, ' , II I I :I , I I- Iss S I m.-1 Q, V Q V - ' 1' -- " '- ' ' . L11-v. -'-,- . . . . - 1 - ' Alkaiwiq, -. g. , I V .. f -by ,- ,II ,I -' 1 3 I N I . ' - I nnrtr t v 'V' ' ' , . k , I . - Hurd. fi" f "3-7'f 'ng A ., f- 1 if-'Q - ' . -' I' A . . -up "?f1,., f,A 1'ff, gI, -Lg Qrwrf! 'reifiv-H wg a.2,1f,,- ff" '. -9 , , 4 ,Q - -' A -52"-W 'ZE3.m'1iff8fi.40LuEi::Q3Ffn::'faLse,'Jt.11:iz.- .liiY:H?liM54.'.Cge2mf1iFnIi12'Q3mL'1'2.'f'i-1'LE.3L:n w,.1ri:feia,'sA'at1im.,f W-Ea .w A w ' 1 ' w- M V f J M-w, WQTLM 1" ...,, n, 4-5' J 4 - 4 yy W L w 1 - ngwea x F nashman ,J n .2 'CJ fffffk C df? 'grtflyr I . 1 i , X Q I " -456622-4 'I J, ,f V Q 4 1 ' I V x Lift' W .:e, 1' LZQX. rf? , ' 'J , ""f7'1' LZQ'.2,ff.fLftJg'?'b-nf , !3,Cv' , - A Q 'f'L'7Lfi7 -1 52" -fa ,. 4 ' V df I '- K , A M 7 4- 4 1 7 fig X wif , 1 - ,- X+g?4c ,, H, I. 'V I ' Q r'A4L,.CS5,-C , . - -L! , 1 ff , , --f ' ---1.1 , -"rs .', .V ,Q :Q , ,L . z x T9 1:63 .hy , I I lfjul m ' 'sv . K , .--1-ASPH! F.. T R. L- . g. F. k ' .,: Qu, -4. fl. 4, I, 12 I' 4 x ,g y J, , 31.4 A X r ' AQKJSQ4 . J aw' V . I , A Q 4 , 1 ' W5 . I .' -J ' -A. ff' -V5 A x L Q 1 J. " 'Em V-123' 'ff - .,v,. ,ii jf 7 , 1 . , Qi ' r I .n fa.. 1 YFNN. , 'Ii rr lit ' -a, a ,AF -4 - W".- A Y'1": , 'HSI ,- 'if V5 F". .. X75 A . 1 FW' ': ' 7 'r 4 :X . -.fi 2 . if '1 2 N 51'- i . Y- ' it " v wan A 7.11 fu.: at u m, , - fx!" n 'M .L Y . 2, , ,,,,:4, V. Viv., it V .fa -.aff ',4,i"5'f f ,har l f r,2 -g,Uf"S-- -x,.4.,2.,.u5.. T ,I J ' Q., .. , !':',F.- . ..., ,ga:1,,'V?9 ' L-lx' t x 1 . fa . - my ,- 5' f wr .. -A Af," fe-df'-?., ...Q ", ' W, A .ax L tn 1 , --4 ef, n X a 'ifufifg xv-iff? 1, .1 H 2 "5 .I mwmfi 4: ...l"!r I if L ' H - f -,.A , 'N U ' v. W', ' .x 25, H 5' ' ver 1' i, 3-3W1b?QT 'ffsaeirlfteft' If -Gljl EL NH'uS lfean- jlfloulcf' be Q,,,,L,, bf a uf -ruff S O 'R ' 'WPQ Tjivallxf haueqfgi lcv? ,V , b I 'W' SQFQ +6-aT use lui marc im .mx J, , w , ,FSL . .4 -Q -1 ,al 1 4 , 1-swf L16 Q, 1 we E4 p HQPQSQ 0112116 1-' S D1 iw -fel L-??w Q "Y1'Q7C+ liean Even pug ' -fi ' av, awafeciaffuc. ugud-lxC"nQ-Q16 Wifi .- vwaq. be ' WI lgegfm . 35' A. 1 .fn I . - yt. . ' 1 'fi - ll V . N' xmuqk qo,,,LA?'l-Ltfs QA f fy rim W mxjk, fix fffw In ' I I :rf I ,. ,M A. ' r. "' . ' QWW f Wwzqim MW . I l 'as I. 33 wiv-mu 6 , . JwfW f M W HM 2M"fg,ff'l2fAQ.a WWW gf! zigfiw . ' W 1 ' JF' . : Lk JV . , . s - fr' -. QJAVMN W UQ f . , H . W W Q'f2,3"ya'9 Ju MMM 9-Wa Jmgzffgi , 9-VW'-" Eeqvup . suwa A AMN Qiifalk wwf W? WW ta MMMJH-N M3 WM". we QW W Qdjfvrmfiii SQHWZLE Rm M - Sf. Q V - '+ fww-Uv 'QYMTXJE' i J-JL.0g .LA NVAJ' l - 'CQ Q f QW 4 gd M931 f'i1fsg3 Qm Yiiwqiii from-Q , Q90 iv- MMM d6'?2f'Yf4M Rwwfig ff QxANvL-+-47QJ- 4A Cggif t 79. W A .,,..M,fMf- f- QQ , by ff? A Wm uwMMMMf-RJQfZQvifQ'?af Wi' MJAQNW 'WMb22alJJbD4WM1 ' W Q Qgwx fb E , . - . . . . M ,'g g . ,lfgi -. Y f , 0'4" QA Q' t W kaifdsc 1 ' KK J O MMM Q-7395-' QZKRQLQL

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, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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