Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 278
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1924 volume:
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O pefrpetuate the tifaclif
tions of the opening of
Libbey High School anel the
wealth of memories associated
with its flvst yeaif has been
oufr puifpose in issuing this
flsrst 'volume of the Eclelian.
We have encleafuoifecl to give
expfression to sentiments that
may enclufre with the ioleals of
VVM. H. BAHRS---
- - --- Editor-in-Chief
-- --Business Manager
GERTRUDE DOERING---, ...., Associate Editor
ALVIN VVITTMAN--- ---Advertising Manager
FRANK MCAVOY-------. ----Circulation Manager
TALICE BREMFOERDER ...... --- ....... Senior Editor
HARRY STAPLETON .,,.. -Y .,,... Athletic Editor
FRED BOLANDER .... ........... A rt Editor
HELEN FRENCH ..... ..- ---Assistant Art Editor
JAMES HENDIZRSON---,- - ...... - .... Cartoonist
ROSE BARTLEY -----
JAMES HENDERSON f
CHARLES MARTIN -----
RUTH GREENING ------ --.
- -- -Draughtsman
--- .-.-. --..Humor Editors
- --Calendar Editor
MISS HUTCHISON ----------- , ------------ Literary
MISS BARTLEY -------- ---, ---- ------------ A rt
NIR- LARUE --w------- -..... - --Financial
MR. VVILLIAMS ..--..... ---General Advisor
Dedic ti n
v u is ifef
spect ul siicated to
Edward Dm mo d Libbey,
whose intefres is the educaf
tional instit io of Toledo,
has made if e 'fiend of
the schol FH endow'
ments to w e made him
its leadei' nd hose human
appifeciat n lj life has won
him a u i ev al admiration.
Y W J
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Mxss VmG1NIA MAY Miss ZOE Scorr Miss THERESA COEHRS
English English English
MR. CHARLES LARUE Mlss LEONA V. SMITH MR. PAUL READING
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Mxss FLORENCE GERDEs Miss RUTH DUSHA
Miss MARY HUTCHISON
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fi,--i Oh We never can forget him he's a part of every day.
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To this willing, loyal leader, to this proven trusted friend,
To this one so true and worthy, standing with us to the end,
We, with hearts of appreciation, thankfulness both deep and full,
Dedicate these Words of tribute to this friend of our dear school,
To the classes le-ft behind us we bequeath him, nothing more,
And we know thathe will guide them, as the class of '24,
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RUTH A. BLANKENSTEIN Ross FRANCES BARTLEY
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CARL F. ADERMAN ORVILLE AYERS
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HOYVARD BRIGHAM IVADELL FLORENCE BROVVN
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, LEROY LEATHERMAN GLADYS LESTER
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HERBERT KURTH FRANCES MARIE LANE
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RALPH E. REED C. Annurq RINGMAN
MALCOLM E. RABY FREDERICK Rmrz Egg!
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ELIZABETH MARXE SCHWYN DOROTHY ScoTT
ESTHER ScHLoz SUZANNE M. SCHNEIDER
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CARL F. ADERMAN FRED BOLANDER
VVoodward High Long Commercial Course Wlaite High Elective C0u1'S6
I "Of truth, he truly 'will all styles desertve, "Formed on the good old plana 1
Of fwise, good, just, a man hoth soul and A true and hrafve and downright honest
N ner-ve." Tflllflfi I' l I
O 4 A Art I Editor Ede ian, Art Editor Crysta .
Vvaite High RVHLE Ylikijzlective Course President Uutamara Society, Student Council, 'iii
1 ,iso muh Nm gm, man do Alchemist Society, Senior Committees.
That does but art and lznofwf' Al-IFE BRAUNSCHWEIGERG
Crystal Staff, Treasurer Senior Class, Vice- Wffoflwafd High Long Commercial Course i
If President Alchemist Society, Forum Literary I only W1-fh l0!1've my life and Jifldsu
Society, Carnival Committee, "The Magis- .My hfaff 171.11711-'0'l 'wlfllflll mankind- v I.
trateji Philalethean Literary Society, Friendship
VVoodward HVi7li4LIAM H. BM-isictive Course Club' ALICE BREMFOERDER
f if gf WVoodward High Elective Course
i A man' a Hgh! true man' , "She hath a natural sincerity,
Wfiijawxqik wma worthy H mimi A simple truthfulness
Editor-in-Chiei Edelian secfetar s ' And Mm h""'f lm "N di9"i'y'U 'iii
' ' 1 Y emof v 1 d' t ' s ' Edt Ed 1' C - 1-'
Higy Club' ae ic orian, lenior I ior e.1an, rys uv
tal Board, Vice-President Senior Class, M
Ek RUTH A' BLANKENSTEIN, President Philalethean Literary Society, As-
'iii' Vvoodwafd Hlgh Long Commefclal Course sis ant Secretary Student Council, Alchemist
,' m3090715 dull Qflff-' Thou and I -'han Society, Carnival Committee, "The Magis- iiiiiiiiiz
newer agree. tratej new
Friendship Club H 1555
i OWARD BRIGHAM
' RosE FRANCES BARTLEY 'Woodward High Manual Course
St. Joseph's Academy Elective Course "Right, faithful, true he, is in 'word and
"Heart on her lips, and soul fwithin her deed."
eyes." Vice-President Engineering Society.
Activities Editor Edelian, Society Editor IVADELL FLORENCE BROWN i t
Crystal, Vice-President Student Council, Woodward High Long Commercial Course
gfiig-gg President Periclean Literary Society, Carn- ".-I dainty maid is she, so prim, so dear,
is al Committee, Senior Social Committee, so nine."
5,1 Senior Decoration Committee. ESTHER ANNA BUECHE I
iiiiiili H.ARRY BERRY XVomlward High Long Commercial Course
YVaite High Elective Course "She refuses to make capital -with the 3'-I-5:
i "His sunny temper is like a summer day, faults of others." Us
Lila: It sheds brightness on efveryhodyf' Philalethean Literary Society, Glee Club.
' Y President Quill and Dagger Literary LET1-is LoUisE BUSH ' ,gl
Society, Vice-President Senior Hi-Y Club, XVoodWard High Long Commercial Course
Sergeant-at-Arms Engineering Society. "Soft peafe she brings fwherefuer she ar-
PAULINE E. BANNING "VMI-H
VVoodWard High Long Commercial Course ISABEL CANTRICK .
, "Her waive 'was efver soft, gentle, and lofw, Wlaite High D Elective Course
1' ,-In ext-,Went thing in woman," "First in fwork, first in play, and first in
MORRIS S- BODE the hearts of her rlassmatesf' I n
VVoodvvard High Long Commercial Course Igbresulenz Gigli, ,qthletf Assoglaflirl'
.,Sn-mng airway., ,wllh H ,NWN fadmy tu ent former , eric ean iterary ociey.
t serenity of rountenanee, and GERTRUDE CARTER 1
, Flourishing in an immortal youth." VVaite High t Elective Course
ii! Sparkle Editor Crystal, Advertising Staff "Sensitive, sfwzft to resent, hut as sfwzft in W
,QE Crystal, Engineering Society. :ironing for error."
:li ' ' ' ' 23 " . ' V ' . ' 1 '.i ' - -gig:
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RUTH NAOMI CHAPVIAN
Scott High Elective Course
I perceive in you, an excellent touch of
FLORENCE FAYE CIRALSKY
Woodward High Long Commercial Course
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VVaite High Elective Course
"Whatever skeptic fwould inquire for,
For efvery fwhy, he had a 41UhKt'8f07'6.U
President Student Council, Business Man-
ager Edelian, Treasurer Alchemist Society,
i'High flight she had, and 'wit at Awill,
And so, her tongue -was ne-ver still."
JOHN D. COLE
Waite High Elective Course
"A leader, frank and hold."
Exchange Editor Crystal, Student Council,
Varsity Football Team.
JOHN H. DANIEIS
Woodward High Elective Course
"Sir, I -would rather be right than he
Sergeant-at-Arms, Le Cercle Francais.
Woodward High Elective Course
"Stately and tall, he moves in the hall,
The Chief of a thousand for grace."
MILDRED KATHRYN DETTINGER
Woodward High Long Commercial Course
"Her -words do show her -wit incompar-
Friendship Club, Philalethean Literary
VVoodward High Elective Course
"No one knofws fwhat he can do until he
Engineering Society, Quill and Dagger
W. KENT FENTON
Woodward High Elective Course
"On studies most, his mind was hent,
A hook he had fwhere 'er he -went."
Forum Literary Society, Engineering Society,
Senior Hi-Y Club, Senior Ring Committee.
BERNICE MAE GRAETZ
Woodward High Long Commercial Course
"Quips and Cranks and wanton Wiles,
Nods and Beclzs and -wreathed Smiles."
Woodward High Long Commercial Course
"There fwasn't a minute
When Ruth fwasn't in itf'
Calendar Editor Edelian, Subscription Man-
ager Crystal, Friendship Club, Girl's
RUTH MARIE GREEK
Woodward High Long Commercial Course
"To he efficient in a quiet way,
"That is her end throughout the day."
HILnA ANN GREUNKE
VVoodward High Long Commercial Course
"Gentle of speech, henejicient of mind."
Philalethean Literary Society, Friendship
WILMA MARIE GROTE
Woodward High Long Commercial Course
"She doeth little leindnesses
Which most leafve undone, or despise."
Programme Chairman Friendship Club,
Girl's Athletic League, Zetelethean Literary
Society, Senior Color Committee, Senior
Woodward High Long Commercial Course
"She dealt largely in laughter and noth-
ing in tears."
Vice-President Philalethean Literary Society,
Vvaite High Academic Course Carnival Committee, Senior Social Commit-
"You have deserfved high Commendation, ICC, Senior MUSIC Commlttee-
55552112 ,rw appIa,,I,,Iv .HAROLD HERTzI-'ELD I
iIIQ President Ife Cercle Francais, Chaplain MOHCIOVH High Elective Course
Zetelethean Literary Society, Senior Class UG0?d health and 9004 -'N'-if eff f'w0 of
Igisiii- prophet l1fe's greatest blessings."
'Iii EVANGELINE FLORY I I EULA HOWHY I
Notre Dame Academy Elective Course Viifllte High I EICCUVC COUFSC
Sims? "Silence is more eloquent than -words." A P971-'W' maid: devout and Pffef
' EVELYN FREEMAN S Sober, steadfast, and demure. I
:Ig Vvoodward Hi h El tive Cours ecretary Senior Class, Student Council,
EEEEE.. , . g ec C Secretary and Treasurer Outamara Club
"A -WUI? for all, a 'welcome glad-" Reporter Alchemist Society, Periclean Literj
I HELEN FRENCH I ary Society, Friendship Club, Le Cercle
,Im Scott High I Electlve Course Francais, Senior Decoration Committee,
R- "Graceful and useful in all she does, fq-he Magistratey
Blessing and hlest fwhere'er she goes." LOUELLA EI HENNING
Iliilia, ASSOCUIYC Aff Editor Edelian, Periclean VVoodward High Long Commercial Course
that Literary Society, Outamafa Club- "Those fwho make the fworld go 'round,
EVELYN M. GEMPEL fire those fwho are always mowing."
Woodward High Long Commercial Course Philalethean Literary Society, Sergeant-ab
when "Shf7s al practical lady through and Arms Friendship Club, Girl's Athletic
I Iroug I." League.
E .H A . ff . "ting, ,,, 1 T " I Fifty-eight
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CECILE HUERNER Vice-President Le Cercle Francais, Senior
'ii VVaite High Elective Course Hi-Y Club, Senior Social Committee, "The
"By diligence she fwins her sway." Magistrate."
Crystal Board, Vice-President Zetelethean LEROY LEATHERMAN
Literary Society, Edelian Stenographer, "And he is oft the -wisest man who is not
Friendship Club, Le Cercle Francais, Outa- wise at all."
mara Club, Senior Baccalaureate Commit- Senior Class poet, Forum Literary Society,
tee, Senior Class Motto, Commercial Club. Engineering Society.
CARL KAHLERT . U GLADYS LESTER .
Woodward High Long Commercial Course Vliflltel Hlgh Leng Celfnmefelal Course
"Newer elated -when one man's oppressed, With gentle yea prefvazlrng force!!
2 Never dejected 'while another's blessed." ,Intent 'ffm' hfff df-mwd four-'L .
Advertising Staff Crystal- President Friendship Club, Student Council,
, LEONA KEITZMRNN Senior Date Committee.
, ' . HOWARD LESTER
Woodward High Long Commerclal Course Waite Hi h Lon Commerci 1 C urge
"There is an unspeakable charm in the USD waged he fromg his birth a 0
uv--ess H 1
i f Ph. student who farm' . . . In simpleness, and gentleness, and honor
iii, ilalethean Literary Society, Friendship And dean mirthn
Club' Editor-in-Chief Crystal, Secretary Student
' . HAROLD KLEWER , Council, President Hi-Y Club, President
Waite High .Elective Course Forum Literary Society, Carnival Commit-
fffle spreads about that silent spell, H tee, ml-he Magistrates,
That makes oll people like hzm dwell. MILDRED LEIFER
iff Secretary Alchemlst S0CietY, Sefgefmbat' VVoodward High Long Commercial Course
niiiiz. Arms Le QerCle,FfanCaiSi,F0fum Lltefafy "Grace fwas in all her steps, hea-ven in
Society, Senior Ring Committee. 1
' CURTIS KOESTER In efoery gesture, dignity and love."
Waite High General Course Treasurer Friendship Club, Treasurer
"But he fwhose inhorn acts summoned Girls Athletic League-
3 Of gentle soul, to human race." MAE LUETKA
Salutatorian, Humour Editor Edelian, As- VVoodward High Long Commercial Course
rig sociate Editor Crystal, Sergeant-at-Arms "She's sfweeter than the morning dawn,
Senior Class, Sergeant-at-Arms Forum lVhen rising Phoehus first is seen."
nitrite Literary Society, Senior Hi-Y Club, "The DOROTHY MARY LUTZ
Magistrate-U Woodward High Long Commercial Course
, VALERIA KOFFLIN , "Severe and calm and -very s-weetf'
Waite 'High Post Graduate Course FRANK McAvoY
"Well she acted all and every part." XVoodward High Long Commercial Course
Periclean Literary Society, Alchemist Society. "He safw, he wished, and to the rize
:::.::: p. du P
lf- CLAYTON KOONTZ af We - A
Vvaite High Elective Course Subscription Manager Edelian, Qoill and
ffTho,o15 jionosty' manhood and good Dagger Literary SOCICIY, Engineering Sod-
F foli-o,u,i-hip ig toooj' iiei-1yiieSi:!i12ig,.ilSt1i'ii?i'y Club, Alchemist Society,
orum iterary ociety. '
MARTHA KRAUSE DORIS McCooL1N
' Waite High Long Commercial Course ulggdwarfi Hgh Long fommfugclal gourse
'1Zealous, yet modest, innocent though free." iirngqyfflts ut fm' le' 'ww 'U 'I Con'
T HERBERT KURTH P M G
Wfaite High .Eong Commercial Course Vvoodward Higliilup C Uuglective Course
A mai' of mentl , , , "fin upright, dofwnright, honest man."
,A gorflm Iglfegagl Sijocletyv Englneeflflg Society! Varsity Football Team, Senior Class hlotto.
I amor 1' u ' ' CHARLES MARTIN
' W . H. :RANGES MARIE LEINE. C VVoodward High Elective Course
'igi 256 Di' .d d ictwedl 01355 !'Rare compound of oddity, frolic and fun,
517903 1 mffeet ma' ' an ff 'V' 0 'w' Who relished a joke, and rejoiced in a
ggzzggg. 5 6 wwf' pun." '
flggif .RICHARD LANG - Snap-Shot Editor Edelian, Assistant Stu-
Woodward High -Elective Course dent Manager Athletics, Senior Hi-Y Club,
Agia, "He had a head to contrzfve, a tongue to Quill and Dagger Literary Society, Safety
to-4 persuade, ,ond a hand to execute any Committee, Carnival Committee, Senior
if mischief. Finance Committee.
A S A W ' ' " :tu ' :ei X: r-' ,w-
Eiiii' v a H I ' . .'!a f"' :Eh 'iii' '
' 2::: : ::i.......3!lii--IW"
Ursuline Academy Post Graduate Course
The joy o youth and health her eyes
And ease o heart her efvery looleton-
Woodward High Long Commercial Course
Born or suecess, he seemed -uith grace
fwin 'with heart to hold.
Advertising Staff Crystal.
WILLIAM C. MEYER
A moral, sensible fwell-hred man.
Sport Editor Crystal Quill and Dagger
Literary Society, Senior Hi-Y Club.
ALVIN R. MILLS
Waite High Elective Course
:Surely newer did there live on earth,
A man o kindlier nature.
President Engineering Society Vice-Presi-
dent Forum Literary Society Senior Hi-Y
Club Glee Club Carnival Committee
Waite High Long Commercial Course
Ilfhose temper -was generous open and
A stranger to lattery a stranger to
Le Cercle Francais.
HAZEL A. OBERLE g
aite High Long Commercial Course
'She"s not a loswer, shes not a pearl
Shes just a noble all round girl.
Friendship Club Commercial Club.
WILLIAM S. OI-IARA
Woodward High Academic Course
only hoolzs were 'womens looles.
Varsity Football Team, Quill and Dagger
MARY RUNNELS OWEN
VVoodward High Long Commercial Course
Whatefver she did was done fwith so
I her alone tlwas natural to please.
Yice President Libbey Friendship Club
Athletic League, Zetelethean Literary Soci-
THoMAs A. OWENS
Woodward High General Course
'He speaks heha-ves, and afts as though
he meant it."'
Qu-ill and Dagger Literary Society, Hi-X
Club Reserve Football Team Senior Social
Waite High Elective Course
Her love ehanges hut like the moon al-
s has a man in itf'
Zetelethean Litefary Society Friendship
HOWARD C. POTTER
VVaite High Long Commercial Course
I-W Higgs!" 'i"': 'L::E:::a.
A' er -us 2- ' 1 -:f f-4. -2 1 -:-at -1--
"An ahridgement to all that fwas pleasant
Secretary Forum Literary Society Hi-Y
Club Commercial Club Carnival Commit-
tee Reserve Basketball Team.
MALCOLM E. RAEY
Waite High Long Commercial Course
' True as the needle to the pole
Or as the dial to the sun.
'orum Literary Society.
RALPH E. REED
Waite High Q Manual Course
Who hrolze no promise serfved no pri-
And fwho lost no riend.
GERTRUDE RA'vILER .
Woodward High. Long Commercial
High aims bring out great minds.
Secretary Friendship Club Secretary Girls
Athletic Association, Zetelethean Literary
Scott High Academic Course
'From the erofwn o his head to' the sole
his foot, he is all mi th.'
Forum Literary Society, Senior Representa-
iive Student Council.
C. ADRIAN RXNGMAN
Woodward High Elective Course
He attempts to the end and ne-ver stands
Class Historian, Senior Class Motto Com-
MARGARETE J. RUNDT
YVest Tech High Elective Course
4n earnest maiden and ele-ver too.
A little nonsense nofw and then
Is relished hy the hest o men.
Forum Literary Society.
Sco.t High Elective Course
None hafze heen ound more true
None more sfueetly kind than you.
Tennis Club Friendship Club.
'le' e Hig Manual Training Cour-'e
I like your silence-it shofws ff the
more o your fwonder.
Te Cercle Francais, Girls Athletic Associa-
SUYANNE M. SCHNEIDER
WVoodward High Long Commercial Course
AFor she ft as just the quiet kind fwhose
nature never -varies.
Philalefhean Literary Society.
VV'Iite High Elective Course
In all thy humours fwhether grasve or
Thou art sueh a touehy testy pleasant
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ELIZABETH MARIE SCI-IwYN
VVaite High Long Commercial Course
"To be of serfviee rather than to he eon-
Girls Athletic Association.
Waite High Long Commercial Course
"An amiahle girl with a deep heart."
VVaite High Elective Course
"So mild, so merriful, so strong, so good,
So patient, peaeeful, loyal, lofving and
VVoodward High Academic Course
"And where'er he met a stranger, there
he left a friend."
Athletic Editor Edelian, Student Manager
Athletics, Chairman Safety Committee,
Senior Hi-Y, Quill and Dagger Literary
Scott High Elective Course
'tBrilliant, elefver, with her efver flowing
wealth of ideas."
Crystal Board, Zetelethean Literary Society.
Waite High Long Commercial Course
"The jolliest happiest sort of a girl-a
friend to e-veryonef' A
VVoodward High Elective Course
"There was a soft and pensifve grace,
.4 cast of thought upon her face."
Philalethean Literary Society.
Waite High Elective Course
"An honest man with a warm heart
HEDVb'IG A. SVVIATEK
VVoodward High Long Commercial Course
"Gives her hest sweetness to all song
To natures self her better glory."
Chaplain Philalethean Literary Society, Le
WALTER VINCENT SUSKI
Woodward High Long Commercial Course
"I-1 man he seems of eheerful yesterdays
Alnd confident tomorrowsf'
G. KINGSLEY TEEEEAU
Woodward High Long Commercial Course
"Nowhere so husy a man as he there
GAZEL VAN HORN
Woodward High Long Commercial Course
"I am always in haste, hut ne-ver in a
BESSIE M. VAN WORMER
Woodward High Long' Commercial Course
"Alnd she was Conscienre and tender-
Philalethean Literary Society, Friendship
VVOodward High Long Commercial Course
Genteel in personage
Conduct and equipage, 5
Noble hy heritage,
Generous and free." 1, in
Friendship Club. Carnival Committee.
VVaite High Elective Course 'ljgfl
"Loyal and good to look upon, abundant
faith and efverlasting friendship." iiillllih
RUTH MARION WIECMAN fjggf
Vtloodward High Long Commercial Course
"But were if to my fancy gifuen
To rate her charms, I'd call them heafv- 2 5551
RUSSELL WILLiA1vIs A Q
Viloodward High Elective Course
"When the proofs are present, 25
What need is there of words?" A
President Senior Class, President Alchemist ,
Society, Quill and Dagger Literary Society, gill,
Football Team, Chairman Carnival Com- 2 aa
mittee, Student Council. Q
WINNIERED WILLIAMS VVOodward High Long Commercial Course .,
'24 perfect specimen of modest woman-
Le Cercle Francais. 3
REINHOLIJ HAROLD WUWERT ,
Woodward High Manual Course 'M
"His husiness in the field of fight
Is not to question hut to profue his' '
might." is -3.
Engineering Society. ' ff
Seniors Wz'thout Pictures 1:
ARTHUR AHLFORS -ig
VVaite High Manual Training Course
HI-Ie possessed simplicity and lilzeralityf'
Whiting High, Ind. Elective Course ,
"Elegant as simplieity and warm as
MERLE BRUNING l
Scott High Elective Course
"Wise to resolfve, and patient to perform." ,
PAUL FEARING 1
VVoodward High Elective Course
"Born to ron-verse and li-ve with ease." -
Senior Social Committee, Decoration Com-
Woodward High Elective Course
"W'hat l aspired to he
And was not, comforts mef'
' ALFRED HAHN
Waite High Manual Training Course
"He attempts the end and nefver stands to
Nothing's so hard, but search will find ,
ALVERA STETN ti
Woodward High Long Commercial Course ..:::
"She was e-ver fair, and nefuer proud, , ,,
Had a tongue at will, and nefver loud."
Howard Runyan, Chairman
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Harry Berry, Chairman
Fred Bolander, Chairman
Eula Howey H
Orville Ayers, Chairman
5' JE. 11
Marvin Gluntz, Chairman
' Mary Owen
W ilm'1 Grote, Chairman
Adrian Ringrnan, Chairman
BAOC AL AUREATE COMMITTEE
Herbert Kurth, Chairman
Bessie Van Wormer
Paul Fearing, Chalrinan
'Eli - EEEE
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Rose Bartley i
DECORATIONS COMMITTEE I t .
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A LEROY LEATHERMAN .
There comes a vision, far away
T Of a ship about to sail to sea,
i A deck-hand hurries to the stay
' To loose the line and set her free.
'A' She rights herself with a little sway, Elil
Her prow cuts into the glimmering sheen, ,,,ll3,,'
,gy She starts on her way without delay, '
She rides the waves like a ver
y queen. PM
EE Let's take a trip on this knowledge ship
i ' And sail out on the sea of life, 'Jig
Where every man must rise or slip
In weathering storm and strife. 'fgfig
1 Along its route our ship is borne ,gif
- 1- By things we are doing day by dayg
ra Though friends like sails may from us be torn,
From her path the good ship will not stray. In the wake of this stately boat of ours 5 Q
There lurks perchance a hungry sharkg I
Lives and dollars alike he devours,
' Nothing of value must drop from our bark. Free from this terror we forge ahead,
' Only to run into storms of despairg
The clouds gather quickly, heavy as lead,
, Disaster and sorrow thicken the air. A
,Z We weather this and sail beyond, '
E ' Our good ship flies her colors true.
5 The daylight comes: the sun of dawn 'u
Reveals the stress that she's been through.
Now during this fight there stands at the wheel
Q The Pilot or our Inner Lifeg
As strong and straight as tempered steel
' He endures the storms and weathers the strife.
He brings us safely from afar,
He steers us wisely through the sea
He brings us finally over the bar
Into the port of eternity.
QB So this I pray youlll always obey,
Be true to your Inner Life,
And donlt be tempted by worldly say,
But bear your own troubles and strife.
F ' 1,2
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- ETH EL' FISHER iii'
FEELING of depression was in the very air that day. Through the un- 'Il' known spaces between the planets came tearing a grim, black object. Its if-i
great speed caused a ghostly Crescendo in that vast stillness, and Oh! Un-
H thinkable horror! The object held a human life whose fate was hanging not
even by a thread. Johnny shuddered as he glanced through a hole in the side of this '
toredoplane. "lt might have been a fine idea of Alvin Mills to shoot someone up
f 5 to Mars, but I was a fool to offer to help," he muttered. Maybe the life of John
' Cole didnlt mean much to Alvin, but a life on the earth is worth ten in the ether.
At least, that's the way John felt about it as he saw the earth disappearing faster and
faster, and doubted whether the torpedoplane, invented by Howard Brigham and
Rhineholt Wuwert, would hold together till it struck any place, if it ever did.
Gradually visions of future fame took the place of doleful doubts. To be hailed
as the first man of earth to set foot on Mars! At last the world would appreciate
his worth. The pleasant thoughts lingered, time fled, the torpedoplane rushed on- fgggiv
I sh ward. Suddenly there was a terrible thudg the new world was reached at last. John
got out and looked around. So this was Mars--this queer-looking place with the mill,
picturesque, oddly-shaped houses. But who were these creatures coming toward
f him? One person, towering above the rest, looked familiar. "Curtis Koesterlu
A gasped John. Sure enough, it was he.
' Curtis took John to his castle, informing the astonished visitor that he had been ,
on the planet for several years. Now he was king and called the land Edelia. Two A
if other earth people were there. Rose Bartley was queen, and Tom Owens made r
fl Wonderful court jester. Tom, however, had been getting lonesome and had just
prevailed upon Curtis, although the worthy king was somewhat opposed to having 'ji'
his jester start a harem, to send to earth for Hazel Oberle, Evelyn Freeman, and
Dorothy Lutz to make' life more interesting. 1
1 Tom was at present affording the courtiers such great amusement and causing qgg
l I such great revelry in the halls of the castle that the king took John to a quiet room in in one of the towers. Here there was a large telescope, but Curtis complained that F 3
Toledo could not be seen clearly through it, for black specs seemed to be flying about
in that vicinity. John explained that Reverend Dick Lang lived in an aeroplane 1.
with his wife, formerly Bessie Van Wormer, and with Mildred Dettinger, who ran
,ggi the plane. John Daniels and Dorothy Scott, to escape from irate parents, were the
+0 " first pair to be married in the air. Now it had become a fad, and the rushing busi- all
' ness of Rev. Lang forced him to live in the air.
X Carl Kahlert's new skyscraper could also be seen through the telescope, and
QQ, John remembered that Kenneth Swartz had a dentist's office in the building and
5 9 employed Kingsley Teffeau to collect his bills. Mary Owen conducted a gymnasium
' 1, for fat men there, and the offices of Gertrude Carter and Faye White, chiropractors, :,i2.'l
J ' were vacant at present, because the ladies were forced to spend so much time at court
V in their attempt to have all medical doctors imprisoned. Another suite was rented
i by Clayton Koontz, who had taken up the art of manicuring in order to hold the
'1-'Z-5.1f:....f-z i- :ITV ' up ' - " T' , ' 9' N' 'E' FL K ' ' ':31uQ'5'F1?ffn"7" fu' ' if T' I
-.,,,...aiiii5I 'i"' """ ' Q:::i..,h,'
.-igifiwiii 1' 9 I-'i""f'2aqi,
if as A- ' f " r 'tif' fl "-- " 'a ." ' . "w az 'fin ...M-
'iii ladies' hands. The offices of Orville Ayres' gum factory were also in the building.
Orville, however, had consumed so much of his own factory's produce that he had
" ""i been reduced to bankruptcy and was enjoying his recovery from a nervous breakdown
in the hospital, with Bernice Graetz on day duty and Ruth Greening as night nurse.
:E John mentioned that he had seen Cyril Fleck, the human fly, climb the skyscraper.
E Arthur Ahlfors and Edward Schnitker, his body guards, stood below holding a net. 5555"
Cyril reached the top, but fell through the skylight into Isabel Cantrick's swimming ,,,j,,,,
,M pool for ladies, where Esther Schloz and Martha Krause fought to decide who should
have the privilege of rescuing him. Martha finally won,
The old earth had rotated so far by this time that Toledo had passed out of
sight. Curtis focused the telescope on the ocean, where his attention was attracted by
a bright orange spot. John looked and recognized Herbert Kurth's ocean liner. Leroy ' M
, Leatherman, John recalled, had gone at life full-tilt, but had become a cynic when
refused by Suzanne Schneider. Leroy and Howard Potter, poets, were sailing on the
lffy ocean liner for atmosphere, so they said, but the real reason must have been lack of ,V
funds, for they were serving as assistant cooks and deck-scrubbers. On the last trip
Y to Europe Hazel Sader, lvadell Brown, and Ruth Greer were passengers. .Ruth"s
, , scarf had blown into the ocean, and Walter Suski, jumping in after it, had been swal-
' if lowed by a whale. Ivadell, in grief, appealed to Harold Klewer, the famous spiritual-
wil ist. to reach him in the next world. Harold succeeded, but Walter wouldnyt tell where
T he was. However, no harps were heard.
The beautiful sun's rays reflecting on the glassy ocean reminded King Curtis of 55
the dreams he and his former pals had had of crossing that vast stretch of water.
"John," he questioned, "did any of my friends realize their rosy ambitions to win ,ii-fi
fame for themselves in foreign lands?" John laughed. Yes, indeed, they had. Howard
Lester was a designer of womenis clothes in Paris, using Cecile Huebner and Ruth
X Holliger as models. Fred Bolander was the Parisian editor of Vanity Fair, but seemed i
to be losing interest in the magazine. Eula Howey was taking up his work while
i f Fred modeled the arms on the statue of Venus, taking for his model Gladys Lester.
N Bill Denton, having given up his ambition to sing, became a toreador in Spain. The M
stliis puzzled Spaniards tried in vain to find out how the Americans, like Bill, get such
5 ' long legs, thus enabling them to step over the bulls with perfect ease. Harold Hertz- 'jf
' feld was the tempestuous conductor of the orchestra which played between fights. Mae
15, Luetka and Ruth-Blankenstein put the pep in it, while Howard Runyan presented a
W1 pathetic spectacle' with his beloved drums on which he played about one note a piece I i
b with an alarm clock to warn him at those times. England, too, was honored by several
Libbeyans. The poet laureate, Adrian Ringman, married Hedwig Swiatek, the opera
singer. The country of Turkey had been defiled bv Phil McGuire who established 5'
Q7 an Empire Theater there with Alice Braunschweiger, Pauline Banning, and Grace 5
e Smith as chorus girls. Frank McAvoy beautified the same stage with his aesthetic 'W
dancing. In the beautiful Italian Alps, Harry Stapleton and Harry Berry were pro-
prietors of a sanitarium where the patients dressed in bathing suits and romped in the
snow. Mr. Berry's pictures made handsome advertisements, and the crowd was also
,M attracted by Donald Feak, who taught the patients to box, and by William Meyer, W
who taught baseball. j
i t Curtis interrupted John to ask if the north pole had been discovered yet, and he ig,
as was told that Malcolm Raby and Ralph Reed had succeeded in making the exploration
, I' and that they had established a resort there. Passenger planes to the resort were leav-
, ' ing Toronto weekly under the guidance of the famous aviators, Alvera Stein, Evangeline
n Flory and Gwendolyn. Ski-jumping was the most popular sport there and just
W lately Alfred Hahn had been beaten by Evelyn Gempel in the two hundred foot jump.
'-" 1' -' . ::: ' iw ' 'A ' rv' " mia. N' v. 1 -.2 ' --- J'H'ff- "'
..ii22 4. 3 Q. D '.l, -ggg g gn
King Koesters face was beaming. My friends certainly broke the record
abroad, he remarked but what about Toledo? ohn assured him that the old
home town was never better regulated than at present. Alice Bremfoerder was serv-
ing her fourth term as city manager while Paul Fearing was chief of police. Frede-
rick Raitz was the ablest detective on the force and Leona Keitzmann Marguerite
Rundt, Letha Bush, and Winifred Williams were police-women. The Maumee was
one of the most picturesque rivers in the country with Bill Bahrs fleet of brightly paint-
ed submarines dipping their noses in and out of the sparkling water. However, Doris
lVIcCoglin 'ind Ruth Chapman having had their speed boats unexpectedly tipped
over several times, had started a society for the suppression of Bill s submarines.
"But tell me about Libbey,' interposed his Highness. "That place-'
K'Why man," interrupted John, 'it s the beauty spot of the universe. A sixty foot
3 NYY I I' I 1 ' 'I' I
-A 2. Eg aaa i ., 1: 1 2.-W 5
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1 C a y
V A, '-'sl
asphalt boulevard, paved by the Aderman and Bode Construction Company, has taken
the place of Western Avenue. The old Miami Canal is paved, too, and lighted by
a great White Way. The contractors, Carl and Morris, made so much money in their
business that they bought Le Fevre's dance hall. Close competition is being given
them by Florence Ciralsky and Marge Stevens who run a dance hall directly across
from Libbey High, which the students patronize during the long lunch hour and
after school. Steve's shop, now under the proprietorship of Charles Martin, is much
larger and has become famous for the pies of Marguerite Stoll and Frances Styersf'
"Libbey itself is also much' improved. Earl Mayer prints the students' daily
paper. Merle Bruning has furnished the study rooms with revolving chairs for
the students, and Evelyn Werner and Gazel Van Horn are reaping enormous profits
from the candy slot machines which they have had attached to each of the desks. Mov-
ing stairs have been installed by Elizabeth Schwyn, and Esther Bueche has had orange-
ade run through the fountains instead of Water. The head gardener, Kent Fenton,
directs Mildred Leifer, Gertrude Ramler, and Wilma Grote, who can be seen in their
artistic overalls any time of the day, spraying trees on the beautiful green expanse of
land or working on the rose-trellised roof garden. Beautiful, sparkling, romantic
Swan Creek Hows by gently, and on it Russell Williams, gondolier, dreamily guides
his fragile craft so as not to disturb its occupants, lllarvin Gluntz and Hilda Greunke.
lliama love papa? Papa loves mama. Many other gondolas glide by, and for the
pleasure of sightseers a raft with nymph-like dancers, Ruth Wiegman, Frances Lane,
Constance Nowakowski and Louella Henning, drifts along with the current. Adelaide
Parish, who has taken Annette Kellerman's place in the stage world, has returned to
'th' ole swimmin' hole, for vacation and graces the creek daily. But to return to the
busy world again, We see last of all, emerging from the Hawley Street subway, the
trackless trolley and its motorman, Bill O'Hara.,'
King Curtis rose, his eyes shining with memories of the places John's words had
recalled to him. Then, filling two glasses with Edelia's own sweet nectar and think-
ing of that time of Libbey's very beginning in 1923, he toasted:
"Oh happy-, happy, happy year, ,
None but the first can be so dear." 1
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if " X ' 4- .Q "" '1' '---- wil 'mmm . 'gi C s' lllll lltl vb -----b History of the Class 5 , ,A lly ming., ' ". iilllhm . il .I '
C. ADRIAN RINGMAN T
OVV truly wonderful has been the past year at Libbey High! When one V
' considers the obstacles that had to be overcome, the magnificence of its suc- l
A cess grows more splendid with every thought. A new school, without an
il alumni, without tradition, Without help' of any sort from the past, made a success I!
' of all its ventures. Failures were unknown, and in the future the members of the at
Q first graduating class, who look back upon this year as a Senior at Libbey, will be xi '
' l filled with pride, and justly so. " '
-V VVho, at the beginning of the year of '23, would have believed such a future EQ.
four high schools of the city, was to be the backbone' of the school. A class Whose 'Ei'
A ' v
, . members had for three years previous been steeped in the four different spirits of
J the other schools. And, a miracle indeed, that which had been wished for, that the fe-
possible? The Senior Class, a cosmopolite body of students taken from the other .
former students of Scott, Waite, Woodward, and Central willingly renounced their I .
Q. loyalty to their old school and became enthusiastic workers for Libbey. A more loyal, '
E55 hard-working Senior Class has never been organized. N K
Those who had at other schools been timid Freshmen, then arrogant Sophomores, ii
then studious Juniors, had at last reached the long-sought goal-the Senior year. ,
gl With this aim realized, they were thrust into new surroundings and among strangersg -
' they might easily have given up in despair. If this had happened, how different the
result would have been. .
W . . . . A
But instead, each one turned to work w1th a. will, forgot the past, and in an ,
amazingly short time, everything was moving in perfect co-ordination. A Wonderful ,V
i spirit had accomplished the impossible. llji l
The first achievement was the football team. The record established, surprised '
Q even the coaches themselves. A smashing, hard-fighting, clean-playing team that it
1 could not be beaten! Who can ever forget that bitterly contested game with Scott?
Playing a losing game, cheered on by their loyal schoolmates, Libbey's team struggled
-il and fought like a group of demons. The tie with Central, the victory over Woodward, '
l and all the others can never be erased from our minds. That team, praised by all
Qi the city, represented a school that had been organized only three months before.
The next accomplishment was the Crystal. Four months after the opening of
the school, the December issue proved that Libbey possessed the best school magazine ,
ever published in Toledo. With a staff composed almost exclusively of Seniors, the '
Crystal had become one of the most important institutions of the school.
i Then came the Garden of the Shah, and the Magistrate, with a cast of Libbey
students. These productions contributed greatly towards the cost of our wonderful
Q stage curtains, the equal of which cannot be found in this section of the country. The gif!
, Senior Class presented the play, Don Caesar de Bazan, which provided a suitable
H memorial to be left by Class of 1924.
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Next, the Carnival showed what Libbey had in the way of school spirit. A
more successful enterprise has never been put over by any high school in the city.
T he great debt of the Athletic Association was completely wiped out, and a more en-
joyable and happy time was never had by a crowd of two thousand people.
The basket ball season arrived and departed, leaving us with nine victories and
seven defeats. A sixteen to thirteen victory over Waite was sweet indeed and we fails.
7-N were left with a feeling that in the future Libbey was no novice at the great Ameri- -ggsiitgzf
' ' can game. Although lacking in experience, the team effectively demonstrated its
1, ability as a quick, heady crew, and a brilliant future was assured in that sport as
A well. A
The maze of social activities provided plenty of amusement. The Hallowe'en
if Hop, the Powder Puff Ball, the I-Hop and the wonderful Senior Prom, will be fiiiifiill
: fondly remembered in the days to come. ,iff
I As a lasting tribute to Libbey, their school, the members of the Class of '24 have
given in the Edelian a priceless memorial. And as you turn its pages in a mood of
mellow reminiscence, in the years to come, a multitude of scenes will be recalled to '
4- you. ' V
it And now, after it is all over, the grind, the study, the tests, the work, the games,
ji the dances and 'plQfs, are you 'as gli and as happyvas you tlroughtmyoerwoulfl be?
' With your diploma safe in your hand, are you as carefree and irresponsible as you im- ,,:,
agined? Or do you wish that you could be a Freshman once more, and in that lovely,
'SW new building with its splendid principal and faculty, live your high school days over "
iiiiliii again ? Page
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SYLVESTER KI,EWER DOROTHEA YVRIGLEY MARIE Momus WILLARD SANZENBACHER
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VEN though they'w'on't admit it, ,the Seniors are
exceedingly grateful for the support the Junior
Class gave them in all their trials and tribula-
It was something of a task to choose the class
officers. Just a few of the students knew each other,
but Fate dealt a good hand, for the students chosen
were very capable. With the support of their com-
mittees and the Whole Junior Class, these officers ac-
complished a great deal. r r
It was this ability of working together that made
the Junior Hop such a success. The same teamwork
constitutes the spirit of a school. As the students in
the Class of '25 draw nearer to the heighth of eyery
high school student's aim, that of being a mighty
Senior, they feel the great responsibility that comes
with that honor. The fame and honor of Libbey
High School will rest almost solely upon them next
Following closely in the foot-steps of the illus-
trious Seniors, and Eorging steadily ahead on the
paths of unity, school spirit and enthusiasm, the Jun-
ior Class promises to accomplish great things.
4- ff " "es W 'Q 212'
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Student Cozmcif fQpreyef1fczgLz3zJe.v Ea 4- 15017611
HRILE cheers for the Sophomores! Those
cheers may be given with vim because in the
past year, a great many members of the Sopho-
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more class have stood out because of their service to
thusiasm that makes things go over big.
best school we know, Libbey. All the cheering at
foot-ball and basket-ball games and mass meetings
been lead by Sophomores. To every school event,
class of '26 responded with a kind of pep and en-
All this spirit and exuberance foretells that for
future years the reputation of Libbey High School is
being molded. Each yeiar a class leaves Libbey, but
the aims, traditions, and fame of the school live on
forever. When the underclassmen show spirit simi-
lar to that displayed by the Sophs, We can rest, assured
that in the year '26 leaders for the school will not be
A Freshman usually wanders thru the first year
wondering just what it's all about, but when the little
Freshman becomes a Sophomore, a light shines round
about him, and he sees that we go to a high school like
Libbey to broaden and fill our lives with the things
that help make happiness. We are proud to see how
quickly our Sophomores grasped this fact, and it
proves to us that when the call is sent out for leaders,
a multitude of recruits Will respond.
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HE Class of Twenty Seven! just how much
do those words mean? They signify a number
of things, but the most important of these is
that those words mean that upwards of three hundred
people realize the necessity of a good education for
a happy, useful life. In the World, perhaps eight years
from now, over three hundred persons, true American
citizens, there will be who received their knowledge,
their broad-mindedness during their four years at
Libbey High School. -
The present Freshman class will be the first class
to attend Libbey for four years. What a rare op-
portunity to set the standards and traditions of the
school. This class had no blazed trail to follow, but
they have had to blaze one of their own, which they
did with school spirit, co-operation, and unity of pur-
pose. These efforts are going to continue until the
students leave the halls of Libbey to do a man's and
woman's work in the world.
During the past year, the Freshmen did not at-
tempt any large social event, but rather spent the time
inelearning to know each other, and to learn how to
work together. Thus when the time comes for them
to take the lead in school activities, the affairs will be
directed by the calm hands and heads of an organiza-
tion whose members stand for school spirit, co-opera-
tion, and unity.
The welfare of Libbey High School, its honor
and just fame is the task which rests, for the next
three years in part upon the Class of Twenty-Seven.
Success to you Freshmen in making Libbey the first
high school in the country!
- .. A
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FRED BOLANDER WM. H. BAHRS MARVIN GLUNTZ 'I
Tde 19241 Staf
WM. H. BAHRS ............................................. Editor-in-Chief J,
MARVIN GLUNTZ ...................,..................... Business Xllanager
FRED BOLANDER ................................................. Art Editor GERTRUDE DOERING ..................... .. ................... Associate Editor
ALVIN WITTMAN ....................................... Advertising Manager
FRANK MCAVOY ....................................... Circulation Manager
ALICE BREMFOERDER ........................................... Senior Editor
HARRY STAPLETON .............................. E ............ Athletic Editor
HELEN FRENCH . .................................. dssofiate Art Editors
JAMES HENDERSON -J E Q A . g
HOLLAND WooD ................ - - ............................ Draztghtsman
RosE BARTLEY ............................................... Society Editor ' Q
CURTIS KOESTER Q 'A I A '
JAMES HENDERSON '25"""-""""""""""""Hum"' Ed"""'
CHARLES MARTIN ........................................ -Snap-Shot Editor
RUTH GREENING ........................................... Calendar Editor QU
- Faculty vfdfuzsorf ggi
MISS HUTCHISON ................. .- ................................ Literary
MISS BARTLEY ........................................................ Art
. . si...
MR. LARUE ..................................................... Financial 'fiffiffl
MR. VVILLIAMS ............................................. General Advisor
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HOYVARD LESTER ............................................. Editor-in-Chief
HOLLAND WOOD .......................................... Business Manager
FRED BOLANDIER .................,... I ..........,................. A rt Editor
CURTIS KOESTER ............................................ Associate Editor
DOROTHY HOPKINS ...............................,..... Advertising Manager
RUTH GREENING ...................................... Subscription Manager
GERTRUDE DOERING ........................,...........,......... Literature
HOWARD LESTER ......,........................................... Editorial
MARTHA HOFFMAN .........,................................. Crystal Gazer
CARLTON RITTER .........................................,. Faculty Features
LUCILE BERNRITTER ............................................. Reflections
CECILE HUEBNER ......... -.-- ............................,.... Organizations
MARJORIE STEVENS ..,.......-............................ Conti-ibutor's Club
ELLIOT JENSEN---V .............................................. Class Notes
ROSE BARTLEY ....,.......-,.,...,-,,,..,.,,.,..-..-,.,..,L,......L Society
JOHN COLE .......................,,....,,..-.,,,....--........-. Exchange
WILLIAM MEYER --
MARIE MORRIS ........ - ...,
MISS HUTCHISON ...........
MISS BARTLEY .....
-Associate Art Editor
MR. WILLIAMS --.....--.....-.. -. .-..........-........,......,..... General
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HE Student Council a proven necessity in all the modern high schools of
today was first organized March 10. In practically all of these high schools
it has proven a big success. We at Libbey feel that our first student council has been a success, and offered the following activities. t
They inaugurated a song contest to give Libbey a symbolic song They staged
Friday afternoon dances, the proceeds of which Went to the athletic association. They
. . . . . . llilllli:
conducted inter-society debates offering a sllver loving cup to the winner. These and that
other activities constituted the work of Libbey's first Student Co-uncil. A Ojicerr 4 ', in .
MARVIN GLUNTZ ,,-,...,,.-,...,.,.,,-..,.-,............ ........ P resident l
fiffffl Rose BARTLEY ...............,.........,............-........ Vice-President
- -HOWARD LESTB ------ -1,-T ---- 1:7 ------ L-,L ----- t-T ----------- ---Seffffflfv
ALICE BREMFQERDER ..,.,,.......,.. , ,....... ......... - Recording Secretary
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Frederick Raitz Tony Zbierajewski WSEQE
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Faculfy tidfuirorr ' 1" i iii E
Mr Reading Mr. Williams Miss Valentine ' l
Jlfemberr of Student Couucz! ' Wi: 1
CLUBS REPRESENTED ,iii
Senior Hi-Y Club .... ---Howard Lester Philalethean Literary Alice Bremfoerder
Junior Hi-Y Club ..---- ---- H arvey Wade Girls Athletic Club .-.--- Isabelle Cantrick
Friendship Club--- ......----. Gladys Lester Boys Athletic club - ........ John colt
ii Forum Litera'ry Society ---.-- Howard Lester S. P. Q. R. Club --- .-.. Naomi Clayton
Alchemist Club ..-----.---- Russell Williams Commercial Club --- -.-.- Herbert Kurth
Quill 8: Dagger ------.- --.- H arry Berry Glee Club ------ ------ S ylvester Klewer fhi
French Club ..--.---.... - .-.. Ethel Fisher Orchestra --- -----.--- Paul Richmond
'M' Periclean Literary Club ..--.... Rose Bartley Band -------- 1 -----.. Lester Kachenmeister
OUI21II1H1'21 Club .....--....... Fred Bolander Senior Class --Russel Williams, Eula Howey
Zetelethean Literary Club ------- Mary Smith junior Class, Lowell Skilliter, Marie Morris
Engineering Club ..-.....--..-.. Alvin Mills Sophomore Class, Alice Henry, Edwin Gluntz Z tif!
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Senior Hz'-T Club
' NDOUBTEDLY the Hi-Y Clubs have done more for Libbey than any other club in the school. This may be ac-
counted for by the splendid cooperative work of our presi- dent, Howard Lester, his officers and committees, and the whole ,,
club in general. We also owe a great deal of our success to our
capable advisor, Mr. C. J. Dyer. We have held regular business and instructional meetings at
' the school every Wednesday, at which speakers talked to the mem- 'gl
bers on vocations. The Rev. S. K. Mahon one of the speakers, gave an especially impressive talk to the boys, explaining to them
the importance of choosing a vocation for which they are fitted. At 6
this mee.ting, blanks were distributed among the members who
, wished to interview an experienced man who might guide them to a
' suitable calling. The results of this campaign were much better
than expected as a number of the boys decided to attend college.
A Although this was our first year, we took our place in thex social activities of the school. We had several joint meetings with
, the Friendship Club, which seemed to be very satisfactory to both
gi, The brightest spot of the year is our entire record, which we hope will serve as a model in years to come. The secret of our suc-
cess lies in the slogan: "Clean living, clean speech, clean scholar- A
ship and clean athletics." . . Offer:
gm, HOWARD LESTER .... ............ ..............,. P resident HARRY BERRY .... .... - .............. V ice-President ,N
WILLIAM BAHRS .... .... ............. S e cretary 1
LAUREN CULP ....... - --- - ............ Treasurer
HARRY STAPLETON -- - - - .......... Sergeant-at-Arms CHALMER J. DYER -- .... ---Y. YM. C. A. Advisor
H. E. WILLIAMS A
E. R, HUNT ,-- ..,...-.... ---Qlfaculty Advisors G. N. LAWSON l
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zmior Hz'- Y' Club -
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HE Junior Hi-Y Club is the organization for Freshman
and Sophomore boys. By having this Junior Club, many more
boys are given this rare opportunity of becoming members of
"1 the Hi-Y, a national organization. :,fQ5'i
A This Club is one of the best in Libbey High School. It is a
live-wire, peppy club which has backed every school enterprise this
year. Libbey's Club has the true Hi-Y spirit that of giving all for QL' this great school of ours.
--- The Junior Hi-Y has taken a very active interest in all the A
fm Hi-Y activities. It helped run the refreshment stands at the foot-
ball games 3 it had a booth at our greatest event of the year, the li
:iw Libbey Carnival. The Club has also helped in the Hi-Y Vaudeville u
show, the Mothers and Sons Banquet, and the Hi-Y picnic. "
E2 Libbey is looking for still greater things from the Junior Hi-Y next year, and we are expecting this Club to retain its prestige as
one of the best organizations at Libbey, and to fulfill' the Club's
aim: "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character."
ff? Qljfeerf ,E
HARVEY WADE ....... ......... ........ A ..... P r esident FRANCIS HORN ........ .... V ice President ROLAND HORTON --- ........... Secretary 4555535
MASON WRIGHT q ......... ........... T reasurer CECIL SANNER ............. Sergeant at Arms
MR. CHALMER J. DYER 1
A I-i7511iiI1AMs img' ---Faculty Advisors A G. N. LAWSON
sa! i ass
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The FVZ'6716lIX6llD C7146
HE Friendship Club had a most Wonderful opportunity to
bring about the fulfillment of the Club's ideals and aims.
Everyone Was new at Libbey, and the girls who had been
members before, quickly established the Libbey Chapter to promote
that feeling of friendship so necessary to a truly happy school life.
The religious side was taken care of by the very beneficial Bible
talks by Miss Thatcher, the educational, by the programs Which
consisted of book reviews, friendship talks, and lectures by the
F acultyg the social side, by the parties, spreads, and joint meetings
A With the Hi-Y Clubs. By that plan the Friendship girls hope along
with the good times, the members have seen how much the deeper,
the more lasting things of Life mean.
Happiness comes from Activity and Activity brings Service, If
this thought remains in the heart of each girl, and if she lives up to
it the Friendship Club may feel that,its end is being gained, and
that through this Club the girls will be finer and better to go through
Life in Happiness.
GLADYS LESTER -- .... ........ P resident
' MARY OWENS ..... .... V ice-President
LUELLA HENNING -- ..... Secretary
MILDRED LEIFER ..... '---Treasurer
DOROTHEA WRIGLEY -- .........-,. Chaplain
WILMA GROTE ........ .... P rogram Chairman
HELEN HOFFMAN -- .... ........ S oeial Chairman
EULA HOWEY ..... .--Social Service Chairman
Miss THATCHER -- ......,,...,,,,, Advisor
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Tfze Forum zferafy SOCZ.6l37
ARLY in the Spring of nineteen-twenty-three, the Forum
Literary Society of Waite High School suggested having a
chapter organized at Libbey High School. After reading the
Constitution and looking into the aims and their fulfillment, Mr.
Williams thought this organization Would be a decided advantage
to the school.
Accordingly the Libbey Chapter of the Forum Literary Society
was established. The programs of the meetings were planned ac-
cording to the same high standard set by the Waite Chapter. De-
bates, book reviews, and other subjects of literary interest made the
meetings both instructive and interesting.
The social side was also Well planned and carried out by means
of the Dinner Dance with the Pericleans, joint meetings with their
brothers at Waite and the numerous other events which kept up the
interest and enthusiasm of the members.
As they close the book on the first year, the members of the
Forum Literary Society earnestly hope that they have blazed a trail
which will be Worthy of being traveled by the new members in
future years and that this trail will lead to the higher, Worthwhile
things in Life.X
E A as Offfff
HOWARD LESTER .... ..-..... ......... P r esident
ALVIN MILLS .... .... ...e..... V i ce-President
HOWARD POTTER .... --- ...... Recording Secretary
PAUL FROMER ..... .-.... .... C 0 rresponding Secretary
JAMES KENDALL .... ........................ C ensor
LOWELL SKILLITER .... - .... .... T reasurer
EDWARD SCHNITKER -- ......... .......... C lzaplain
CURTIS KOESTER ..... .... - --.Sergeant at firms
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is A Zefeleffzian itermy S0 fiery Motto: Nihil Sine Labore.
Colors: Green and Silver. EEPING our motto ever before us, the members of the
Zetelethean Literary Society have Worked long and hard
A to build a society that will remain and pass the test of time. ' Toward this end, the programs of the year were planned to
A leave with the girls, a lasting impression and a new resolution to better their lives. All the different types of literature were discussed
and from these discussions, we hope the members reaped a good deal N551
of useful knowledge.
The numerous spreads, parties, joint meetings with the Waite 1,5 Chapter, and other forms of entertainment helped to keep alive the interest of the members and to promote the feeling of comradeship we
all desire. li
Ex In school activities, too, the Zets offered their earnest support
Now that the first year is over and the joyous events will soon
be a happy dream of fast fleeting Time, it is the sincere desire of the
Zetelethean Literary Society to extend to its future members, the - Wish for a year as successful and happy as their own.
' ::::::: .zaiuz-x:
E iff' li g - ss ss - - Glam l MARY SMITH ..................................... President
CECILE HUEBNER ............................. V ice President
325, DOROTHY WEl.LS ..................... Corresponding Secretary
DOLLY SESSLER ................. 4 ........ Recording Secretary
ALICE TALBOT ..............................-.,.. Treasurer l
ETHEL FISHER ....... Q ....................-...,,., Chaplain
at GLADYS 'COLBERT ........................... Sergeanz at Arms 1
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The Quill and Dagger ,Qferary Socieiy 1 AST year at Waite High School plans were made for the establishment of a Libbey Chapter of the Quill and A-Dagger Literary Society, Consequently the Libbey Q. D.'s started
the year with well planned activities.
The members learned the first principles of cooperation in run- , ning the concessions at the foot-ball games.
A This ability of working together aided them greatly in putting
across the "Powder Puff Bally' on November 13th. This was the -
,H ,!,! 3 first and one of the most successful dances of the school year.
The Q. D's feel that they have carried out the purpose of their 11
organization very successfully. A spirit of good fellowship has been
established among Libbey students that promotes the interest of the f
school. The members have learned to appreciate literature in a ia.
" Way that renews interest in school work. All objectives have been
reached in a spirit of determination that spells success. 1 ' What the future brings, is unknown, but may it be as sweet '
as the past.
ii' g u
W ,es HARRYfBERRY W:---, -T--g-g .... L .......... ...... P resident
QQ! JOHN RUSSVS'INCKLE -- ....... - .... .......... V ice-President Y
FRANCIS HORN ..... ...... C orresponding Secretary
LAUREN CULP -- -- ......... Recording Secretary it
ALTON FOOTE -- .... .......... T reasurer
. HARVEY WADE --- ...... Chaplain
JAMES HENDERSON ...... ......... R eporter
WILLARD SANZENBACHER --- .... g--Sergeant-at-Arms
iii? C, R. VVEBB .............. ..... F aculty Advisor
ii 4 5 ll
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MESWQEEUEEEQ SWEEEQ W Hd5+wleeZliE5EEE?QiEW d W mmiihgzbe
One hundred B
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One hundred one
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Tfze fperzclezm literary Socieziy
ITH chapters of the Periclean Literary Society at both
Scott and Waite to set the standards and aims, the Libbey
.Chapter had to Work doubly hard.
Much praise is due the Censor for the interesting programs on
literature, art, music, and other subjects pertaining to school life.
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All the members were greatly benefited by these meetings, and be-
cause of the knowledge learned, are better equipped to meet the
problems of life.
Joint meetings with the Scott and Waite Chapters, the Dinner
Dance with the Forum Literary Society, spreads, teas, and initia-
tions all helped to make the year one that will beiwritten in the
"Good Times Chapter" of every Perie's high school life.
The programs, pleasures, and above all, the active part the Peries
took in school activities have all done their part toward making the
Periclean, an indispensable literary society to Libbey High School.
Let us hope it will remain so.
, Ross BARTLEY .................................... President
ELEANORE REIDLE ............................. Vice-President
RUTH TRUMBELL ........................ Recording Secretary
LUCILLE LYNCH ...................... Corresponding Secretary
STELLA BENNETT .... ,......... .............. T r easurer
RUTH MCINNES .................................... Censor
MARY PROTINGIER ................................. Reporter
DOROTHY TREMPH .............. ......... S ergeant-at-Arms
RUTH GRAF ............................. ....... C haplain
Miss DUSHA -
Miss BARTLEY - ...... ........... F acultyeda'-visor:
fiiiiiiv Miss SMITH l
Miss HATFIEI.D l
One hundred two
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Tfze fPfzz'lrzfeMz'czn ifermfy Sociegy
T the beginning of the school year, a group of girls as-
sembled for the purpose of organizing a literary society.
At first they were known as Libbey's Nameless Club, but
later permission was granted them to affiliate with the Philaletheans
of Scott High School and they are now known as the Philalethean
Literary Society, Beta Chapter.
The first chapter was formed at the old Central High School in
1897, so the Philalethean is the oldest literary society in the city.
The Beta Chapter has tried to live up to the aims and traditions
of the Society, and we hope that our existence has helped Libbey on
its path towards fame,
Programs of the past year have been based on poetry, music,
art, short stories, plays, and books, things which to us seem to bridge
a wide chasm to the land of happiness.
Many interesting social functions have been given by the Phils,
both among themselves and with their 'sisters at Scott.
Keeping our motto-"Literature is the Garden of Wisdom"-
ever before us, we are striving to make our lives, indeed a "Garden
of Wisdom." -
ALICE BREMFOSERDER -- ...... -- . ...... President
RUTH HOLLIGER ......... ........ ........... I f ice President
GERTRUDE DOERINGv .... ....... .............. C' e nsor
LUCILLE BERNRITTER ...... -- ..... Recording Secretary
VIOLET MEAGHER ..... ............. C orresponding Secretary
DOROTHY HOPKINS ..... ....... ................ T r easurer
HEDWIG SWIATEK -- - ---Chaplain
EVELYN FORDING ---- ---- --------- R e porter
CORRINE FAULKNER --- ---Sergeant at Arms
-B EM 1
One hundred four
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One hundred ,five
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I Uummara elf! Sociegy ii-9
A HE Outamara Art Society was named after the famous
Japanese print maker, Outamara. His artistic works are
- often oompared to the music of Chopin. It is the aim of this Q:
E Society to hold and live up to the p-rinciples and theories of this
rig The members are chosen from the Art classes, but -anyone Who
has ability or is interested in Art can become a member. Keeping It
the membership low and limiting it only to those who really have
a desire to learn about Art, and to promote an interest in Libbey High School concerning Art and its history, has given excellent
Miss Bartley, the Faculty Advisor, in pointing out the im- i5ll'l5:
results. portance of Art in literature, in fact in Life itself, has been indis- ff" . pensabh: to the Society, and with her aid, the Outamara Society has Wi
developed a branch of education which is a great advantage to the
FRED BOLANDEK .......... 4 ....... 4 ........ 4 .... ss--Pre.s-ident
HARVEY WILLARD ........... ................. V ice-President A
DOROTHY MASON ..............-.................. Reporter
HELEN FRENCH ........................... Program Chairman
Miss BARTLEY ........................ 4 ...... Faculty Advisor 35552 y H
ll :IF - is 3 .: :iii K " Y 1' W ' V 'EEA In -I V ' - X- '- " '
One hundred six
Hwlw EULA HOWEY ........... ............. S ecretary and Treasurer 33154:
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X A One hundred seven
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S. P. Q. R. GROUP of stud-ents, who have named their organiza-
tion "the Senate and the Roman People," have made it "
i their aim to' find and keep all the interesting facts about
I I the life, history, country and literature of the ancient Romans.
The organization is modeled after the political government of
'ui Rome. Thru the programs suggested by our two Faculty Advisors,
5 Miss Swan and Miss Emerson, the members learned some very help- y
-I ful things about the ancient Roman people. lfiiffiz
Only time will reveal the true results of this society, but in the
meantime, "the Senate and the Roman People" invite any Latin
, IH: . - . l
students to- become members and see the lively side of this so-called
.iii "Dead Language" and its people.
" 'E Ojfferf :
NAoM1 CLAYTON, CHARLES JENNE ..................... Consul: '
KQTHRYE MEISTER ................................. Quaestor
GERTRUDE DOERING ........ Q' ......... P Q4 .............. Scriba M
MARTHA HOFFMAN .................................. Censor QQ'
ear .: '
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One li umlred eight
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ARLY in the school year, eight former members of the Waite
. 1 'Lv
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2. RER- Q I-k g' if ' f'5 g : . grip'
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and Woodward Societies met to establish an Alchemist Society
' in Libbey High School. With these eight members as a nucleus
the Society progressed and doubled, then tripled its membership.
Under the able guidance of the office-rs, and the competent
supervision of Mr. Vossler, the Faculty Advisor, the Alchemist
Society has rapidly advanced until now it is recognized. as one of
the leading societies of the school.
The purpose of this Club is to promote among the students a
lively interest in the study of Chemistry, and to keep in touch with
the development of that science.
At intervals throughout the year, open meetings have been held,
at which speakers from the business world described the uses of
Chemistry in their particular line of Work. Mr. Morr, of the Ran-
some and Randolph Company spoke to the students about the manu-
facture of dental supplies. At another meeting, an eminent metal-
i lurgist told of its uses in his business.
Handicapped at first by the incomplete laboratories, the Al-
chemists are looking forward to an even more successful year in
1924-25 when the equipment will be com-plete and perfect.
RUSSELL WILLIAMS --- ......... ....... P resident
GRVILLE AYERS --- ...... --- --Vice President
HAROLD KLEWER -e- ..... .... ........ S e cretary
MARVIN GLUNTZ --- ....... Treasurer
EULA HOWEY ....
JOHN COLE ---
Sergeant at Arms
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One hundred ten
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E Cercle Francais, one of the most active and enthusiastic
organizations of the school, has had a most prosperous year.
The meetings were Well attended by students, eager to
learn all they can about this musical language. Q
Aside from its part in the Carnival, Le Cercle Francais has
used most of its time in making the meetings both interesting and
instructive. The meetings conducted entire-ly in French, under the
direction and zeal of Mlle. May, we believe have accomplished the
purpose of the Club. French songs, poems, jokes, and plays have
been the foundations of these- meetings.
Le Cexrcle Francais justifies its existence by being' of real ser-
vice to its members and its school, and expresses adesire that in
the future years, even more students will avail themselves of the
opportunity to learn about the music, art, literature, and history of
this Romance Language. H
. -I eg,
f 5, 0175 fer:
. ai' ' g
"H ETHEL FISHER ........ ............... Q ............. P resident
- :. - , ,
DICK LANG -.,,........... ................ - --V1re Preszdent
iilliiii RUTH ROHRBACKER ,......... ...................... S ecretary
l' 1- 1
y MILDRED SCHAEFER .................... .... ...... T r easurer
KATHERINE BLACK ................ ................. R fportfr
' A ' '1
my JOHN DANIELS .,.................- .......... 0 ergefznt at Arms
HEDWIG SWIATEK " IEANNE REED
-ILULU QNIERSEREAU RATHRYN MEISTER
5- ' I I 1 ' .- If I " .., ' I f 1' t ' ., 4
Wifi wQ "mr
One hun red Ihirlz-pn
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M. -l1u,..h.k 1 Ar- 'W In ini' 4 H
I ""' ,
R x l l ala.
l ARLY in the school year, Mr. Dannenfelser and Reinhold Wul
Wert sent out a call for boys of the Manual and Science De-
partments who would be interested in forming an Engineering
Society. The fifty-eight boys who responded are the members of
this organization, whose purpose it is to promote among its members,
a greater interest in engineering, manual and science activities, and
to stimulate friendship.
On the programs planned to fulfil this purpose, Were Mr. Clark
who spoke on the process of filtration. Mr. Bums explained 'the
heating and Ventilating system of our school. This lecture was
later emphasized by a tour of the heating and Ventilating plants of
Libbey under the direction of Mr. Smith, the school Engineer. Mr.
Plough spoke to the Society on the principles of electricity. A trip
through the Toledo Furnace Company gave the members some valu-
able information on the manufacture of iron.
Their good works were not confined to their Society alone, as
' was plainly shown by the active part they took in the Carnival. "
ai... AS the year is drawing to a close, we look back and feel that
the Engineering Society has -earned a permanent place among the
, organizations of Libbey High School, and invite the lower class
men who would find an interest in this Society, to do their part in
wh perpetuating its existence. ""
r A Ojicerx
ALVIN MILLS ........ . .......................... President
A HOWARD BRIGHAM , ........................... Vice-President I
dm REINHOLD WUWERT ..... . ..... - ....... Secretary and Treasurer
:jj ",' HARRY BERRY ............................. Sergeant-at-Arm.:
ALTON FooTE ........ .. ......................... ,--Reporter
fin' 5 'I
Ei' ' e - .ae R 1 U e' as X2
One hundred fourteen,
ir ul il
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Q it YVilliam Ackert Carl Remltz
QQ- Marshall Adams Albert Ludwig l',31ll:'ll
Elsworth Bowers Edward Lingel
5 A Carl Blodgett VVilliam Linden I
5.--4 Harry Berry LeRoy Leatherman
Clare Buck Alvin Mills 79?
Louis Bremer Frank McAvoy E113
-.1 Clarence Bender john Navaugh ,gil
ffl Paul Bradford Robert Nettleton
LeRoy Butler Melvin Offers 2 fl' '
Howard Brigham George Pitcher
ffl Harry Chapman Franklin Potter kififll
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lrillil Harold Emerson Curtis Potter fm
ffl Donald Feak Carlton Ritter Vi
Q1 Alton Foote R R b' ' n ll V
Paul Fromer Rzliph tifhigdo
9,4353 Fred Fieldt Arthur Reichter Wfflx
Marvin Gluntz john Roetert ill l
ff?-f Howard Huebner Lowell Skilliter
lm? Lester Hull Carl Schlatter
, "" QL Roland Horton Edward Schnitker
Irwin Harbright Cecil Sanner
Byron Hughs Meri Stall mil
wiv Charles Jenne Willard Sanzenbacher qjll
E Gilbert Jones WVillard Valentine gy..
Howard Jacobi Reinhold Wuwert Fm:
Orville Koplfkle Ollie Wisnlueskl if
1--"xl Raymond Krause John Ruswinckel leyflf
Herbert Kurth Morris Bode
gg? John Kershner YVilliam Ahrendt
Sylvester Klewer Philip Sheridan ilu
EFL ,VG-L , D W A H H A 3154?
One hundred fifteen
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One hundrczl sixteen
I, , .
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, , , Js.Q,.,....-M.gM.,.- ....,...i..g.
FRANCIS HORN RUTH MCINNES SYLVESTER KLEWER CHARLES JENNE
lg? Qfee Club Y "
1 S early in the year as November 16th, the Glee Club
prepared to show Libbey High School and its patrons the
results of its eilorts. The operetta "The Garden of the
QQ Shah" which was given on that night, went far beyond our expecta- R '4
tions. 4' 4
They have retained, even bettered their reputation as shown by 1
F L . . . 1
,SQ the later appearances, at mass meetings, and the formal opening of ',l,.'
1 Libbey High School. gig
l Q They are now working on the opera ",Bulbul" and "Faust"
. . . . . . Riff
l which is to be given with the combmed High School Glee Clubs of H
4 the city. ',
3 Much praise should be given to the members who have made 12515
possible the Glee Club, but even more gratitude is due to Mr. if ll
5- 1 Clarence R. Ball under Whose direction and by Whose efforts these i
gr events have been successful. li
areas 4 fu.-
SYLVESTER KLEWER -- ..,.... ....... P rexident 3 1
gglgzg RUTH MCINNES -- .... Vice-President
FRANCIS HORN -- ........ -Treasurer all
CHARLES JENNE .... ---Publicity Manager Qilllafi
555' 1 E52
9 H , V, - ' ' ' - fi lea.-H .. 1, ' Qin-E E., f ' Q "
One hundred seventeen
Ona: hunrlrwl ffiyldwfr,
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I' N -1
LESTER KACHENMEISTER GLADYS COLMER ARTHUR SIPPLE PAUL RICHMOND I 1
X NE of the first organizations of Libbey High School to get
H' started and in good running order was the Orchestra. The
difficulties of organization past this group of students under 525
,Illia the delightful guidance of Miss Werum, went' to work in
V earnest so that Libbey might have an orchestra that would compare 2:-1
very favorably with the musical clubs of any high school in Toledo.
We are proud to state that their efforts have not been in vain. Fig,"
, After only a few weeks of practice, they made their first public
appearance before the Rotary Club. On November 16th, the Or- fwi
'A chestra provided the music for the "Garden of the Shah." At the
Carnival, the music for the entertainment in the Auditorium was L
ll furnished by the Orchestra. On March 14-th, their concert was
given and a later date has been set for the presentation of the opera
"Faust" with the combined orchestras of the high schools.
Q Longfellow once said, "And the night shall be filled with
M music, and the cares that mfest the day shall fold their tents, like
.met . . . . ::2i!?:::.
Arabs, and as silently steal away." It is this feeling that the mem- Qt "" 'Q
T bers of the Orchestra wish to impart to their patrons.
. - - - 4"El.::a.
fi? Each year new students will Join the Orchestra, so a musical Tujj
organlzation will be a permanent thing growing better with each
PAUL RICHMOND -L ...................... ......... P resident
GLADYS COLINTER .............................. Vice President 'Elf
JOHNSON CAIVIPBELL ............................... Secretary
A LESTER KACHENNIEISTER .................... Business Manager Ugg"
ARTHUR SIPPLE .................................... Librarian
i . 1 :as a ' 1 " 'r ' -c X- " - iii
fllll' hundred nineteen
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A LESTER lf.-XCHENMEISTER HAROLD HERTZFELD I'IOYVARD RUNYAN MR. G. V. SUTPHEN
N recent years, music' has taken a very important part in the
curriculum of the modern high school. Libbey High School is X'
" well represented by its musical organizations, one of which is the
x an . D I i
I Li A few students under the capable and delightful dlrection of 'I
Mr. G. V. Sutphen, during the past year have met in the Auditorium xp.
1.12: , . . . "
gf every second hour, to give to Libbey High School a Band it may well he proud Iof. . ' i .
ii Their pep-lnstilllng music heard at the football games, and at
3,7 most of the entertainments given by Libbey, kept alive the spirit of '
the school. They also played outside of school on several occasions,
gg, one of these being at the Coliseum With the combined bands of E
'I the other high schools. ' wi
"mt . .
The members of Llbbeyls first Band leave behind hopes of an
ever better and bigger Band. Sf
LESTER KACHENMEISTER ........ ........... P resident q
HAROLD HERTZFELD ..... .... I five President
N HOWARD RUNYAN --- ....... ...... T reasurer li
Q ORTY BEAVERSON --- ..... .... L ibrarian
' ' -Eli!
, ' , , ' R f ' ' can--"2 H ... ' f ait. E.. ' V, 'ef'
One hundred twenty-one
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'H:::....4' "" "u........
. ,Qbbqy fzamber 0 ommerce
HE Libbey High School Chamber of Commerce is the youngest
organization at Libbey. Under the supervision of the Com-
mercial Department, this Society Was organized in March.
Already its membership numbers one hundred and fifty.
The purpose of this Society is to put' Commercial students in
touch with the practical side of business training. Prominent busi- ' "
ness men were secured to talk upon the various problems of the
day. ln this way the students receive a broader View of the busi-
ness World. 2:-'
Because of the late organization, the Chamber of Commerce
was able to perfect only a few of its plans and therefore leaves an
invitation to all Commercial students of future years to make the
Society live and be a real opportunity in Libbey High School.
HERBERT KURTH .................................. President
MARIAN STYERS ..................... .......... V ice President
RUTH GREENING ............. ......... C orresponding Secretary Am
HOWARD POTTER ........................ --Recording Secretary
WALTER ARDNER ................................. Treasuref'
RUTH BLANKENSTEIN ................. ............... C ensor 15555535
HOWARD RUNYAN .................... ...... S ergeant at Arms Q
MR. C, W. TOEPFER ......................... Faculty Advisor
.Miss H. CORNWELL --,i ........................ Social Arlwisor A
One hundred twenty-three
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O organize the athletic program of a new school and
to form and carry out successfully the necessary plans
for developing high school sports, call for real leader-
ship and initiative. Such a job was put up to George N.
Lawson when he was appointed Faculty Manager of Ath-
letics for Libbey High School. '
Mr. Lawson had had a large experience in the field
of Athletics. During his high school days, he had starred
in football, basketball and baseball. While he participated
in all these sports in college, he was especially successful in
baseballi He became one of the best college pitchers of his
day and refused tempting offers from professional teams
for his services. Since coming to Toledo he has been in
constant demand as a coach and an official. Associated with
Mr. Williams, at Woodward, he helped to develop the suc-
cessful teams of that institution.
Coming to Libbey la-st fall, Mr. Lawson was con-
fronted with the enormous task of building Athletics in a
new school without program or precedent. His success
has been far greater than one's wildest dreams. could im-
agine. His choice of coaches, his improvement of our Ath-
letic field, his building of bleachers, his drive for funds,
his planning of schedules--all have been highly successful-
Further, his kindly, gentlemanly, conduct of affairs, his keen
sense of right, and his tact and judgment have won 'many
friends for Libbey High.
if M i
0 I dred twenty-sw
.....,..QigQ!55l"' """' "Magma-,,,,,
- ' 't' ' L V ' " ' " ""f1,sa. v ' -
F-N ""' . 24 i
Q! "'k..:.:uung!E:i-M I - W .Kg
f i Ivlarry Stazplefozz-Sfudelzf Jlfldzzczger
One of Mr. Lawson's first moves was to appoint Harry
Stapleton student manager of athletics. No better choice -
could have been made. Stapleton has been unceasing in
YQ his Work. No job has been too arduous, no task too great X l
" for Harry to do. He has worked early and late, sacri-
ficing time and health and sparing nothing. Some of .M
" our football games could not have been played had Harry
not worked hours at a time mopping up the puddles of
water from the playing field. A few of the duties assigned 1 1
to Harry have been to Eike charge of the uniforms of the 33.
teams, of the printing and distribution of advertising, of 5 I
the sale of tickets, of the care of visiting teams, and of ll
transportation arrangements. It would be hard to find
'EW the equal of Stapleton in all around efiicienc . Harry has ftii
-. . Y - 3.1.
not worked half heartedly. He has given his all to make ,jjl
STAPLETON Libbey a success.
7Q,berf Totfer-Cheerleader ii'
will . . . '
Robert Potter was one of the outstanding nolsemakers , 'V l
for Libbey. At every mass meeting, celebration or ath- .vy .wl-
letic feat we always found him on the job giving his best , Q
aff., for Libbey. One of the secrets of our great school spirit ig Q3 I .
is the fact that such capable boys as Robert devote time gk , .
La and effort to arouse the undying spirit that makes us all W' T
lad that we attend Libbey. Scott Polk was one of the Q if
1 'Q g . . u
four bovs who always responded and did his share at the tag:
5' ff H ' ' .
pep meetings. Our hats are off to these boys for the Magda!
service they have rendered this year. X fa:
ll! 'K ri fr P Porren l l
E l What gives you more pleasure than to think back to 1
' i pleasant memories of football and basketball days and see mills
' that flashy little "Hornie," full of pep and enthusiasm, :i w
af out in front of the loyal Libbey rooters ready to give that T
' 5 "Yea Team-Yea Team-Let's go!" He filled a man's lf L A eg
, X size job and can be proud of being one of the first Libbey 3
5.1. Cheerleaders. Lysle Metz was another cheerleader who In
-ji always assisted in mass-meetings and at the football games. N
"ff He always had a ready hand to help whenever a little 5,255
' Hom: pep could be created throughout tlte student body. i
Onr hundred twenty-seven
, f--1 - Y agieaaiff as 19 ""'fa..-.. Q - -. - '45
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HE power that directs athletics at Libbey is vested in the hands of the Athletic
Council. This or anization, composed of faculty and student members hold :"fIfQ
:rr . g . . . . . .5511
regular meetings twice a month for the discussion and organization of our
athletic program. -The council has a regular constitution by which the athletics of the
school are directed. The personnel of the Council which is elected for the term of
one year is under the careful leadership of Charles C. La Rue, as President of the
Council, George N. Lawson, Faculty Mana er and Treasurer of the organizationg egg
gli, g ,.::::.
file John Cole, Senior Representativeg Alton Foote, Secretary and Junior Representative,
'F Donald Dorcas, Sophomore Representative 5 Dan Matthaei, Head Football Coachy
Clark Pittinger, Head Basketball Coach, Harry Stapleton, Student Managerg C. W.
Toepfer, and H. E. Williams, faculty advisors.
ln Libbey's Athletic Council we find another evidence of that wholesome demo-
l cratic spirit that characterizes the entire school. Through the council all are made to 'tif
.ri . . . . . . i - . . . . '55
ggglg, feel that it is their privilege, yes, their duty to share in the designing and execution
' 1 of our athletic program. This organization is indeed a representative body in that
. . . . . . xi.
it brings together in conflict the student 1dea,'the school pratron's notion, and the
Faculty view. Out of this conflict of opinions there emerges the plan of our athletic ' '
:sliit endeavors. It is the aim of the council as the members fashion and administer the
null' 0 Q u s n n ii, -F
fa.. affairs incident to the athletics, to keep the interest and the standards for the school in .-
, mind. It hopes to remain ever mindful of its duty as an agent to keep the athletics
V Q' worthy of a place in our general program of school activities. To strive for a promi- 'get'
nent lace in the athletic world-to exhibit modesty after all achievements-to keel igliim
issue!!! p p '-1 -"" '
2455 our athletics virtuous and honorable-to take defeat gracefully and without alibi- ii'
ir: . . . . . 121,
and last to subordinate athletic accomplishment to scholastic attainment-these are
Til' the uidin motives of the council. 'gif
iii: g g 134
r ici ,y '
K . , ,, f .- ' ' -E2 T E.. u ' . P e -in
One humlrfd twenty-eight '
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fe A A Kwan" Jlffaifhaez' ANIEL H. G. Matthaei, first football coach of Libbey has recorded in the
annals of our school a football record that we can all look upon with pride.
To him is due much of the success of our football season. Ainew school, a fifi
strange community, new material, lack of training facilities, and many other obstacles
are some of the hardships that "Dan" had to contend with at the opening of his first
year at Libbey. In View of these seemingly unsurmountable difficulties his ability as
a coach, his determination to accomplish what he set out to do, brought Libbey through
their first football season with colors flying bright and high.
, When Saturday, September the twenty-ninth dawned, Libbey High was confron- " ted with the opening game of a schedule that was to determine the standing of our
school in high school circles. The winning of the opening game inspired us with that
confidence which was necessary to carry the team successfully throughout the entire
season. Although defeated by Scott in the third game of the season, we won prestige
that will stand and will have to be reckoned with in years to come. Without doubt the greatest victory of the season was our smashing 9-0 defeat handed to Woodward
Tech for the Junior Championship title of the city. A
Looking into the future and knowing that Coach Matthaei will again pilot our ,t
gridiron warriors into the field of battle, and that the entire squad with the exception 1
.iii of four members who were lost through graduation, along with many newcomers will , be ready next fall to give their best for the maize and blue, there is no doubt that ,EEEE35
w some surprising upsets will take place before the close of next football season. ass
a e F
One humlred thirty
One humlred thirly-mzef
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Wilbur 'Z0Jlzi1fe-QfY.f.r't Football Coach
In looking over the many men qualified for the position '
of assistant football coach, George N. Lawson exercised V
great wisdom in selecting a man who was far famed for E
his knowledge and ability as a football player, this was ,Str
no other than Wilbur White. "Mac" as he is called by l I
all, knew the fundamentals of football and proved to be V
a worthy aid to Coach Maltthaei throughout the season.
' T His smile and pleasant personality has won admiration X
in the hearts of all and we hope that he will be back with l f
us again next season. F z :
21' im WHITE 1 X
i jareph Mumdfl-Tfdliilkf
15- Joseph Neuman--Trainer. Joe "Kipkie" Neuman,
baker by trade, was the basketball trainer. He can be n
classed as one of the all around men of the organization.
It was Joe's job to keep the football and basketball teams
fF'ff'l? in condition and let us say that he did his work in the
best of fashion. A trainer, a coach, a manager, and a
fail? member of the Board of Strategy-a great friend was Joe.
i rt ,
V .V :li ull
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One humlred thirty-two
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"5i'iii:i..... -"il Jill" E"
was 11: 1 ' ,,
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Hank Rggney-Foofball Tmmer m ga.
A good football team is never complete without the A
ever watchful eye of a trainer. Although our old friend
"Hank" was no doctor by trade we must admit that he y l' U
. . 'f 4:'- f 'Q
filled the shoes of a trainer in a very capable manner, '
X1 always ready to administer first aid when occasion de- QQ
manded. Hank Rigney proved to be a valuable man
around the football field and no doubt we shall see his
smiling face again next season.
an 1 .5522
, , riHANK,, u
J l l'.ft"5
l Charles Jlfartzn-v1f:'t Student Jffanager y "Chuck" as every one knows him was one of the it
Q hardest Workers in Libbey. His ever-ready willingness
1 to serve has won him admiration and respect in every
heart of the Libbey student body. No task was too hard Wit
I. or too long for him. The only regret that we have is
that he is a senior and will not be back with us next season, .
but we know as he goes on to some bigger institution his ,
wonderful personality and readiness to serve will win him
greater fame. '
,155 ' :nfl
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-:f"i""' 19 to
. an ullms., .hbrr :5i5SEEEgE: 5E'..EiEi?u:,-f:::i!r'9r..
Daniel H. G. Matthai ................... ..... H ead Coach
Wilbur White ...... .... A ssistant Coach
Hank Rigney ........ ............. T rainef
, E George N. Lawson .... .... F aculty Manager if'
Em Harry Stapleton --- .... ................. .... S t udent Manager
Ricard qf tlze Seaton em Teams ' Libbey Opponents
Genoa - - 33 0
Kenton - - 43 0 E
Scott ..... - 10 39
Bay City ...... 6 33 Central ....t1Q 0 0 A
Woodward Tech - - - 9 O
Monroe ---"----- 9 6
ini' Cleveland West --- - 13 0 fig'
Findlay ........ - V 0 7 all
Total .............. - 123 85 VVon 53 lost 33 tied l. wearer: gf tlze Football "ff V Walter Ardner, Captain Wilbert Taraschkre
John Cole Anthony Zbierajewski
' Paul Kunkle Willard Mann
Philip McGuire James Barker
Russell Williams Florian Kaminski
Frank Borgelt Joseph Keegan
'Egg' Albert Hunt Ralph lVIallett
Elliott Jensen James Morgan
VVilliam O'Hara W Alfred Sobb A
Harry Stapleton, Student lllanager lg
esillui A 5' at 4 '
Eillliif ll f .s- - ' ' ' - ' ,,- Jil enum. .-3. or ' ' ' R, ' ---- V 1' 'mi
One hundred thirty-five?
i"""fWQeris...-.. HJ' , I:
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The first Libbey football team makes its debut today. That was in the minds
sz' 'L ,
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of thousands of followers of the pigskin game on September 29, a day that will never -ff
be forgotten. What kind of a team would Dan Matthaei present to the followers of
the south side school? The parade, the band, the kick-off, the cheering and the 33-0
victory are all memories of the opening of a most successful football schedule.
i Walter Ardner, our snappy little captain, and a real football player, can be
mighty proud that he led the Libbey team on this wondegrful occasion. Captain
Ardner played right end of the football squad until the close of the season when he
1 ,ig was kept out of the games on account of injuries. Ardner will be back again next M
John Cole held down one of the tackle positions most of the season. Cole was
a dangerous man on the line and proved himself very valuable in smashing through
aahissi and checking the opponents before they were barely started. Cole is a senior and
"iii will be lost through graduation. - ,Lt
Jacobi was a Hash on the wing position. Although
he was light, he showed fight and determination that
' makes ,real football players. Jacobi has the making of
5555232 a real football player, and Matthaei is looking forward
to his performance on the gridiron next fall with pleas- '
it 5 il
V ARDN ER I
li i-. ' , ' ' of Q'
One hundred thirty-.six
..a:i:':i' V If Y i 'uh'
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Recollections of a day well spent and a wonderful football victory for Libbey fllglfj
comes to the minds of the football fans when they think of that thrilling game with
Kenton. The occasion was the second appearance of the "Swan Creek" boys and
hundreds of people were curious to see the Libbey team in action. We must say that
they got a good treat for the game was hard fought throughout with the Libbey team I
on the long end of a 43-0 score.
Captain-elect Taraschke could be'better known as the Hfightin' fool." No man
on the squad showed more fight than he. Taraschkez played the pivot position in the
finest style. He was one of the brightest spots on the line. VVe could always find Q--"5
him at the bottom of every pile-up with his arms wrapped tightly around the1 legs of 1
the opponent carrying the ball. ' P 'lj
O"Hara, the dashing race horse from Maumee, played half back and could make
a touchdown before one could taker a second breath. OlHara was a bear on the of-
fense, and we only regret that he' is a senior this year. Bill ought to make a good
man in college football. -
"Phil" Mc Guire was the heavyweight on the line. fri:
His side of the line was like a stone wall and very few
of the opponents' plays were successfully carried past
him. We regret that he is a senior. His shoes will be
hard to fill. ill
li F V V if si, -- 222 Q52-n i, Q L 3' V "' i 'I 1-gi 4, N K
One hundred thirty-Severn
7 S 'W' eifwfi , 'lllgwr t 19 nMm""e' tx. X f, in . 1
e a il
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Among all the greatest football games of the season the Scott game stands out
as a thrilling contest. Although the Libbey team was defeated 39-10 by the champions
H39 of the United States We are proud to claim that we are one of the three teams in the
country that was able to score on this "wonder" eleven. Memories of this game will
long be cherished, but a tip from the football squad tells us that memories of the Scott
3 V game NEXT FALL will be more pleasant.
Mallett can well be classed as a "tiger" of the line. He was one of the best
tacklers in the city. Smashing in and breaking up the plays when they were hardly
under way was great fun for Mallett. He was an ideal football player, giving his best
X for his team all the time.
' Stoney Kaminski, the boy with the educated toe, who could drive the ball
,pg through the goalposts from any angle on the field was one of Dan Matthaei's most
? Y promising backfield players. Stoney was without doubt one of the shining lights
in every game that he played. He will be back next fall, and, boys, look out for his
Barker was a very dependable man on the line.
Whenever a hole was needed for a few yards the quarter-
it back could always rely upon Barker and Taraschke for it Q
Barker is one of the promising men that will be back again
W . " SToNY"
Ona hu ndred thirty-eight
we I!! "Tr U
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A KINKER "
i Every team has an off day, and for Libbey it was the Bay City game. Bay Q
1 City with a team that was runners-up in the Michigan High School Championship' was
' one of the best teams that Libbey tackled during the season. It was a hard fought
game, but the powerful Michigan players were too much for the crippled Libbeyites.
gggiigg, The score, 33-6, does not adequately represent the battle, for Libbey fought through- diffs
out the entire contest with their backs to the Wall.
Alfred Sobb, that splendid young man that the freshman class are so proud to
Wil. boast was one of the cleverest open field runners in the city. He played a bang-up
game for Libbey throughout the entire season. This is Sobb's first year in high "
' school and with one or two more seasons of football will find his name registered in
-" the hall of fame. 1 H
53 i is
Morgan was a whale on the defense. No man Quld play a tackle position better
than he. He is a valuable man and next year is going to bring joy to Libbey for this
smashing football player is going to make them all sit back and take notice. '
Jensen is the kind of football plaver that the coach
likes to work with-a man that is out for business all me
.fi the time. Jensen plays one of the wing positions and
knows how to pull the ball out of the air to perfection. Ml:
' N Watch his speed next season because he has been prepar-
gifwaa ing for football all winter in the gym.
gg, 1 ir:
. Som: - EH'
l . ' r f ' ' A ' , . :"f Em-gg ' 'N' ' ' an-' :ff
Ona hundred- thirty-nine
If !:g:i,.n.- a,,--.iiEg1153pa - lg5Lig::sa-is-.,,hu..M,iuqH
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YP 'S H
A "TOM MY," it
1' ' still-lie
sm The score was O-0, and how they fought! Up the field and down the field again
and again, near one goal line and nearly a touchdown, then back down the field to
the other goal line. Both teams fought like demons, but were unable to take the ball
if' across the goal for a score. The schoolispirit, the yelling, the rain, and the breathless
moments when we thought the opponents were going to score are all memories of the
1 Z Central-Libbey game. i
' Kunkle was a shining light in the Central game. His ability to think quickly "
'and the confidence that made a real football player was used to the best advantage 'H-
,. many times throughout this contest. Kunkle was one of the best players on the i, ,
squad. Libbey regrets more than we can express that this is his last year, for his
shoes on the football gridiron will be hard to fill when the season rolls around again fi Ar. ' next fall. l
, , Krisher and Tomaszerski were both promising backfield men. It was the first A
' experience that they had had in high school football. They were eager to learn, and be- p 5
fore the season was over We could readily see two promis- '
ing football players for next year. Both boys have several iQ
more years in school and will be valuable in more than M igu-
in one season to come. They have the stuff that makes foot-
ball players and are waiting for a chance to show it to Kqhx'
'liar I i
lf' ' lm-fa ' 5' ' ' .,-t " r ' r " .. Q K- ':..., '- ., W'
One humlrwl fu rty
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' 4 MCGUIRE X fi
What you call a real football game is the kind of 4'
I Q battle that was displayed in the Libbey-Woodward
game where both teams battled man to man, minute by
1 ., minute throughout the entire game. A game that 'was
. ' ii
3 filled with line plunging and beautiful end runs. It was gg.
MMQGAN a battle where both fought on even terms throughout, '
i' ll with that beautiful 9-0 victory to carry home to Libbey. Who can ever forget .-'
that great day on our first football schedule and who will ever forget that old old ' 5
saying that one can still hear along the shores on old Swan Creek f'We beat Tech,
, ' 1 absolutely, 9-O."
V VValter Mann was one of the most promising backfield players on the team until
misfortune met him and put him out of the game with a wrenched back for the balance ' l
Lil! of the season. It was hard luck for this flashy little halfback, but rest assured that he
will make up for all lost time next fall. Mann is a speedy little plunger and his 'rg
ability to shake off tacklers was keenly missed after his injury.
VVilliams Was one of the main stays on the line. Playing first in the backfield fl:
he proved to be a Worthy plunger and gained many yards whenever his chance came
' if to carry the ball. "Rus" was a good player and will be missed next season. We feel H
3, L, assured that some day we shall see him playing on some noted college team.
ll 9 ' "Captain" Kinker as everybody called him was Coach 3
H V lVlatthaei's right hand man. His fight was spirit and Q
Willingness to learn the fundamentals of the game is going
to make him one of the bright lights on the team. He has A
three more years at Libbey-Watch his speed.
Om' hundred forty-on 1'
" '..... ' 'X' 0 1 . . . ii.....' I
as : xt miiig I E, 7 gun, 5 x A ep .3 :Fa
1. .n ""
. En. Y lp.. ?
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Speaking of thrills, if you missed the Monroe game e
you missed one of the best football games of the season '
as the score would indicateg it was a merry battle. BORGELT
Morgan proved to be the hero of the day when he madly dashed through the fence to
recover the ball for a safety giving Libbey a three point lead over the Michigan out-
fit. It was a hard fought game throughout with both teams taking advantage of
breaks made by the other side. Monroe had a powerful team, and for Libbey to
win over them was a big surprise.
Borgelt was the surprise of the season. To look at him you would think it
would be easy to go through his side of the line. "Frankie" showed more scrap and
fight than any man on the squad. He held down one of the hardest positions on the
squad. He will be back again next fall and will make one of the stellar men on the
Wrongroske was one of the new men out last seasonf He proved to be a valu-
able substitute before the season was over. Although he had little chance last sea-
son he will be out again next fall and without doubt give some one a real fight for
a position on the line.
"Al" Hunt was one of the fastest backfield men on
the squad. He could hit the line or run the ends with
a fierce hard drive that made many a yard for his team.
He is a good football player, and in another season he
will make a great name for himself on the football grid-
One humlwzi forty-I wo
Looking back to one of our biggest football games of
' the season, the 13-0 victory over the strong West High
SHARPE football team from Cleveland brings pleasant memories to
the followers of the gridiron sport. The game p-layed in a sea of mud was a hard
fought struggle throughout. The Cleveland invaders proved to be much heavier than
the Libbey team, but with this handicap covered with speed and "fight" the Libbey
players won their last home game of the season.
Tony Zbierajewski, one of the most populaffootball players on the squad, held
down one of the wing positions throughout the season. Going down the field like
a shot out of a gun and tackling the man as he received the punt was his greatest
hobby. Tony could grab a pass out of the air and would be down the field for ten
or fifteen yards before the opponents were more than started after him. He has one
more year at Libbey for football and we hope that it will be as successful as the first.
Don Sharpe and James Mc Guire were two of the best reserve men that Coach
Matthaei had on the squad. They were always ready to dash into the game and
give everything that they had for the maize and blue. Both of these boys will be
back again next fall, and a tip from the coach tells us
that they are going to be a couple of valuable football
players. Both boys have been taking football work
throughout the winter months and it is expected that
they will have some advantage over the squad at the
start of the season,
One hundred forty-three
tx-vials?" sf .!?Y"' gzgirf' 3 ji", T?-" :ri 'Inf' ' ,Q X 1 1 f-1 .. A XJ? M:-
glf "uf-Q.. Wmellpn WL '
i la- '
A 7-0 defeat with plenty of rain and mud as dessert
was the reception that Libbey received on their journey to
My Findlay on Thanksgiving day. The Findlay game JAKE
.Y was one of the hardest fought of the entire season and the great exhibition of foot- N
ball skill and team play that was displa ed by the Libbey team brought more com- 1
11733 . y . . .25-.
way ment than at any other time of the entire season. It was only in the last few
QSM! minutes of play that a Findlay man broke away and was able to make the only . 5
wh touchdown during the entire game. A pouring down rain and a field of mud was a 'J .l
one of the m-ainstays of our team. , 'V
Wx Keegan as a roving center had no equal while he lasted. Hard luck visited our 1 li
team during the early part of the season and took him away for the balance of the
55" games. He was one of the outstanding players in the first three games of the season
until he was injured. Keegan will be back again next fall and will without doubt be
one of the mainstays of our team. 1 VA
ll! Clous was a little light for our football team but had several opportunities to ll?
'sig show his stuff in the backfield. Carl was needed more on the basketball court than-
I on the football field and Coach Matthaei ran. no chances of letting him get hurt.
mil Lawrence Jake was the fellow that was responsible
ygf? for the football equipment and many other little things ,Ear
511. that came up around the football field. This was his
first year as a manager and we must say he did his work
in a very capable manner. His ready help was appreciated l A
ff-1 by Coach Matthaei.
l fly i
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ASKETBALL has become the most popular sport of the indoor season. It is interesting to know that the origin of basketball was rather unique. The game
was deliberately originated in response to an urgent need for an indoor sport
.fir that possessed the magnetism of the outdoor events. Alive to this need, Doctors Nai- ' -hr
Q smith and Gulick worked out a game which marks the beginning of modern basketball. l
This was in 1892 at the International Y. M. C. A. Training School, Springfield, Mass.
, A very careful study and analysis of the outdoor games was made by those men to deter-
mine the basis of their popularity. Around these characteristics, namely, composition,
co-operation and co-ordination, basketball as a game was developed. The rewards of
the game to the player were many. Among these we find symmetrical physical de-
velopment: strength, ability, endurance, and habits of correct and carefulthinking and the proper physical response. It also aids in the development of Hne powers of co-
ordination and traits of leadershi . Basketball at the present time has a place' in the
I! P s p s 9 l I
athletic program of the rural school, of the village and city systems of indoor sports, .-
and in the recreational lines of all organizations. It has not by any means reached
the summit of its popularity. We shall hazard the conjecture that because of its
aa vigorous character, skill, speed, the comparative ch-eapness of its equipment and the
.gig ease with which it adapts itself to the requirements of small organizations the interest
QQ," in the game will intensify and expand. The game both in style of play and interest ,
l manifested has made tremendous strides in recent years. It has supplied the need for 's'
which it was created. It has come to stay. 1
' li , - Y
RECORD OF 'IHE BASKETBALL SEASON
Wi? Team Libbey Opponents
" VVilliam's All Stars - - -- .... 43 42
Central ........... 31 21 il
gina: Archbold ........ 22 25 '
fn ' Delaware -- 32 19
iii Middletown --- 16 12 '
Hamilton ....... 5 23
lgggf East Liverpool .... 21 ' 26 r
Cleveland Heights 26 13 ll!
VVaite High 1 ..... 15 26 ailm-
lg. Lansing, Michigan - --- 7 20 "arf
Akron west ......... --- 12 . 9 egg!
Woodward Tech .... --- 20 22
'sllfi Sandllsky "" 7 "" "' 23 13
Xliyardinlgl, lzflarion --- 20 17 my
5,255 aite ig ....... ..-- 16 13 eiifliilis
VVoodward Tech .... ...... - -- - - U- 20 25 ri 1
Total .................................. ......... ..... - - - 329 326
Won 9g lost 6, traveled on trips-1115 miles. -:
valign, BASKETBALL lVf.-XNAGEMENT
3 ,,.. - Clark A- Pittinger -- ..--.--...-................... ..... B asketball Coach 4 iq
Edward Packer ----- --...-...----.-.-.........- .... A s sistant Coach iii?
Joseph Neuman --- - ............ Trainer .,,,,,.,,
r.,-- George N. Lawson ..... Faculty Manager q-'51,-s
lx Harry Stapleton ..---.......... -. ........ ........................... .... S r udenr Manager
One hundred forty-five
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LARK A. PITTINGER, first basketball coach at Libbey is given much credit
for the wonderful success of the team throughout the season. 'fPinkie" is con-
e sidered one of the best basketball players in the city of Toledo and Libbey feels
proud that a man of his calibre was obtained to take charge of the first team to repre-
sent Libbey in basketball. As a coach Pittinger proved to be as valuable as he is on a
basketball team by taking a group of untrained players and developing them into a
winning combination. Before the season was well under way, his experience was mani-
fested by the skillful way in which his charges handled the ball and planned the attack
which proved baffling to their opponents.
In glancing over the schedule, one will readily see that Libbey had one of the
hardest schedules of any of the Toledo Schools inasmuch as they traveled over eleven
hundred miles meeting- opponents that are nationally known throughout high school
circles, on Hoors foreign to them, and returned viCt0'rious over Middletown and
Cleveland Heights, the latter being one of the outstanding teams in Cleveland. With-
out doubt the most thrilling and surprising game on our own floor was the decisive vic-
tory over Waite High, acknowledged Toledc Champions.
Consilering e ' , ' ccess,
and with all but two of the members of this years squad back again next year we are
looking forward to a championship outfit from "Swan Creek."
One hundred forty-sin:
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Our Basket Ball Season
LTHOUGH our basketball season was not a string of victories, neither was
it registered on the wrong side of the ledger. Winning nine games and los-
-' ing seven-was the record made bv the first basketball team representing
Libbey. Considering all the advantages and disadvantages that come with the first
year in athletics for every new school, we can justly say that this record is remarkable.
1.5.5 Winning from the Williamis All Stars, a team composed of star basketball
players coached in years gone by by Mr. Williams, opened our basketball season.
,, This game proved to be one of the greatest thrillers witnessed on our home floor
'51 during the season. It was necessary to play two overtime periods before deciding
'ff the winner of the game, the varsity finally winning the contest by a 43-42 score.
The Central game played on Libbey floor was the second game of the season. This
contest proved to be a merry battle from beginning to end with Libbey on the long
Q. end of a 31-21 score. The first defeat of the season was registered by Archbold, a
clever basketball team that went into the finals of the state tournament this season.
E35 The game was hard fought, but the lack of experience of traveling in fast company
on the part of our team resulted with Archbold carrying the honors home by a 22-
EQ 25 score. Delaware was one of the crack central Ohio basketball teams coming to
, 5 Toledo last season. Libbey sent them home with a 32-19 defeat.
During the last were-ks in January the basketball team hit the road for four
? basketball games. At Middletown Libbey won a hard fought game 16-14 and on
' 1 the same trip lost to Hamilton, one of the best teams in southern Ohio, by a 23-5
1 score. Two hard games in a row proved to be anything but helpful to the Libbey
quintet. On the following week end Libbey toured the south-eastern section of the
state and lost their first game with East Liverpool, who has claimed the title of that sec-
tion of the state for 10 years, by a 21-26 score. On the following night in Cleveland
Q., the Libbey team sprung one of the biggest surprises of the season by defeating Cleve-
' land Heights, 'one of the leading teams of Cleveland, by a 26-13 score.
Our first gamie with Waite in Waite gym proved to be a glorious victory for
the East Siders, who, after forty minutes of hard basketball playing, won the game
, 15-26. The following night the' Libbey team traveled into the capital city of Michi-
153 gan and lost to the strong Lansing team 20-7. On February 15 the Libbey quintet ap-
peared back home again after a month of travel and completely outclassed one of the
w best Akron teams by a 12-9 score. The West High game was one of the lowest
-,Ql scored high school games that has ever been played in Toledo according to one of
nf the newspapers reports. Hitting the road again the following night Li-bbey traveled to
4 1 Sandusky and easily won 23-13.
me Harding High of Marion, one of the runners-up in the Ohio High School basket-
Eff ball meet, came to Libbey with the expectations of carrying home a victory but were
politely fooled and they returned home on the wrong end of a 20-17 score. The
. ' first clash with Woodward Tech on our floor proved to be disastrous to the Libbey
5" quintet. With a crippled lineup battling hard all the way Libbey was not able to
in hold the downtown school from taking home a 20-22 victory. In the return game
- with VVoodward on the "Y" floor the inability to shoot -fouls proved a trick in the
55 game for Libbey. Missing twelve out of the fourteen chances at the free-throw line
spelled defeat for Libbey and gave the contest to Woodward by a 20-25 score. The
jig, most thrilling and heart beating contest of the entire season was the contest with
' Waite on Libbey floor. The acknowledged Toledo champions tasted defeat for the
'W first time in Toledo this season by a neat little 13-16 score. Although we lost many
times and won many times, it was this game that proved to be the most important of
AE, the entire basketball schedule.
O ne hundred forty-nine
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'H CAPTAIN WILLIAM O HARA
Captain William OHara-Center. Bill OH'11'a
played the tip-off position on the basketball squad in tip-
top fashion. Bill had a great deal of trouble throughout
51115122 the season with an injury received in football which kept
him out of many of the basketball games. He was one
A of the best offensive players on the team and will be missed
.Sli next season on the basketball court,
.ef 'S 0'HAKA
Xl ras. CARI, CLoUs
' lapel Nigga Carl Clous-Guard. Clous was a good basketball viii
X QQ f player. His lack of size kept him out of the games to
- ni , --1 '-'-
xg- 41 ' ' a certain extent, but while in the game he proved to be .fy
' xg' my ,Bs one of the most dangerous players on the team. 'Carl
was one of the hardest workers on the squad, a good
fi Q I C' student of the game, eager and willing to learn. Clous
" ' . . . :eg-.u:g3:
e w1ll be back on the squad next year and let It be said I, -1
now that Libbey is predicting great poss1b1l1t1es for him. kxg, i :I I1 .
figgg AL JEFFERY ,
Bill , ,
A1 Jeffery-Guard. Not enough can be said of this -A
shining light on our basketball squad. Jeff, an excellent .
shot, and an all around floor man was one of the main I
cogs in our scoring machine. Al is a good scrapper, a good ,A y y
passer, and fast on his feet. Libbey can be very thankful 1
that Jeffery will be back next season, for no doubt, much AEE
,j k of the responsibility for the success of next year's team M nigga
' will fall on his shoulders. ' I -.S :gig
li 55: 1- u ' 553
. AL I-
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' XVILBUR TARASCHKE
ff"ff4 VVilbur Taraschke-Guard. "Old Faithful" would be
a mighty good name for Taraschke. In every game of
iiiwii the season he was playing one of the main parts of our defense. He is a hard player at all times, especially skill- ed at intercepting passes. His quick playing of opponents
and his tenacity of purpose make him invaluable. Tar- aschke has one more year at Libbey. May it be the best
f N that he has ever had! A iii, '
im ! TARASCHKE ' . f' Q 3
limi ' Xxivlbl' ' -.
. PAUL KUNKLE re' ..
i , 1 1-FRY.
Paul Kunkle-Forward. That scrappy, - -F. wig,
sensational, little football quarterback, can be an w classed as one of Libbey's first great athletes
, Kunkle won for himself the reputation of F '
., A being one of the best forwards in the city.
f 1 Paul is a clever shot in basketball and has 555
helped win many a game for the maize and blue. Through graduation Libbey will lose ag,"
one of her best basketball players in Paul 5
, , Kunkle. F 7 V V -N
4 ' KUNKLE , i 4 '
fi ' ALFRED Sosa F 1
Alfred Sobb-Forward. Sobb Was a little late in com-
- ! ing out for basketball, but it is said by every Libbey booster
that he was worth his weight in gold during the last games
lj " of the season. Sobb is only Aa freshman this year, but has
proved to be one of the best players on the squad. He is
Fiji- a real athlete and one of the best all-around players in q
Toledo. He will win three varsity letters in his first year ' , of school, a record that is hard to beat, and is seldom fi
. N N 1 gi'
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- . .. .. . X . - .f . . ' . . ., . . . . 95'
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I Paul Gebhart-Forward. Paul came from Waite
f with several years basketball experience. He knows basket-
ball and has proved to be one of the best substitutes on the
squad. Paul was at his best during the first few games
of the season. He was one of the best shots on the team
and a player that gave much work to his opponents. We
will miss Gebbie next year.
AL FRANCIS .
I nz .
l ' I
Al Francis-Forward. This is Al's first year in var-
sity basketball, but he proved to be a ready learner and
one of the hardest workers on the squad. Francis did not
have many chances to play this year, but when called upon
by the coach he did 'his work in fine style. He will be
back again next season and let us hope that he will be play-
ing one of the stellar positions on the squad.
I z 1
3 .::. 1'
One hundred jifty-two
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ASKETBALL teams may come and teams may go, but it is always necessary 37,
had a good combination of basketball talent. Many of the players will be
. . . -il
for each varsity quintet to have a reserve team as its feeder. Our reserves .gig-.
V seen in varsity uniforms next season. The personnel of our reserve squad this year gif.
was in a constant state of change. Not until the final month of the season did we reach I 2
a somewhat stable condition. Harlow, Mengle, Lea, Ardner, Hilfinger, Zbierajewski, i
.Q -1 Potter, Wilson, Lehman and Duvendack are the boys that Libbey is more than will-
ing to grant some credit for their splendid season in basketball.
, The Reserve basketball schedule was an overwhelming success. If there should gi
be a championship contest to decide the city title there is little doubt but that our
y team would have found the game an easy contest. Two decided wins over the Waite
1 Reserves along with two more one-sided victories over the Woodward Reserves were N
.ri a few of the successful intra-city games that our Reserves won. Winning seven out of Q
the nine games played with other high school teams is a record that we are proud to
2:25 . . . . ' '
The success of the team IS in a large mreasure due to Mr. Packer, their efficient
f H coach. Mr. Packer Worked unceasingly to teach the fundamentals of the game to the f .
Reserve team. He knows basketball to perfection and was able to render splendid
gi service on the basketball court. Mr. Packer will no doubt be back with the team again
next season, and We may be sure nothing more than a carload of success awaits him
and his team. ,
The Reserve Schedule: Libbey Reserves --- --- 31 Woodville ,.... --- 21 A " " --- 18 Waite Reserves -- -- 7 'Wi
L ' ' - 8 Milan, Mich. --- -- 19 ,N
" --- 17 Monclova ........ -- S
' --- 27 Milan, Mich. ....... -- 3 V
L ' " --- 39 Woodward Reserves .... --- 20
' --- --- 26 Tontogany .......... -- 17 P311
I ' - ..... 32 Waite Reserves --- -- 13 1
' .... --- 15 Grand Rapids --- --- 19 '
Libbey Reserves- -- .... 213 Opponents - - --- 127 ..
Won 7, Lost 2 1
' Y ii: 1
jim 1 ,..:.L.
One hundred fifty-three
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NE of the most interesting events that remains on our athletic program is
"9' baseball. We regret, indeed, that it will not be possible for us to bring back
' I to you memories of a successful season, but for no other reason than baseball
is a summer sport keeps us from doing so at this time.
We take pleasure in forcasting a prediction that one of the best, if not the best,
. high school baseball team in Toledo will be found in Libbey High School this year.
.fi . The reason for this is the valuable material in our school that are waiting for the :aes
baseball call. Six players from other high schools are found in Libbey this year along my
schedule for games with schools of our city is being worked out on a successful basis,
which will take our team to other cities to play. A High School Baseball League
. with more than a score of candidates that have had valuable baseball experience. A i bringing together all the high school teams in Toledo is being arranged by the Board ::-:
of Control. By a two or three game series with each of the high schools, a champion-
ship team of the city will be selected before the close of the present school year.
George Lawson, who was nothing more than a real baseball star in his high school '1-
M and college days, will have charge of the baseball squad. He will be efficiently assisted
"ffm by Dan Matthaei, l'Punk" Packard and Joe "Kipkie" Neuman.
One hundred fifty-five
J-Fzwl HES' if-sir -r,,'..u:qi
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'lI,vfjQH ' -i l The Track Team , lm - WT I m g ' ' " T .ul 'xv' f '11
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l UE to the early publication and the closing of the forms we are unable to re- X
port in full concerning our track successes. As is to be expected, the track team
1 will be handicapped by lack of outdoor track, but only when we surmount difii-
culties to gain success do we deserve commendation. A track team is not to be produced
by the magic waving of the wand of a magician orla coach, but by careful attention to condition and form. This spring Libbey should plan for splendid track teams in the
future. Track and field events do not demand team work but rather individual per-
fection. At the first call for track candidates about sixty students appeared and from ' A
this number a creditable team should be developed. Few of the boys have had any ex-
perience in track or field competition, but enthusiasm should help make up this lack.
i One event of the winter was the High School Relay carnival held at the Y. M.
C. A. on the afternoon. of February 22nd. The coach asked the boys for 15 points,
and they Went out and gathered 19 points for Libbey. This carnival was on the basis of each class competing against the same class from all the other high schools in , ,, the city. Without Seniors representative in four events, with Junior teams in only L.
H 4, two events Libbey succeeded in landing third place in-this meet. Two first, two N "
seconds, and two thirds were Libbey's share. With all these coming from Freshman i ' and Sophomores we should have fine chances next year. ll Y
M Our name has become known in several localities far removed from Toledo, and IT'
3 ' i thus we are invited to the Ohio Relays at Columbus, the University of Michigan in- l
T A terscholastic track meet at Ann Arbor, the University of Chicago interscholastic track A A
, W 1' P:
i , meet at Chicago, the Ohio Athletic Association Regional meet, and the Ohio State f
meet at Columbus. There will also be a three cornered track meet in Toledo under
the auspices of the Department of Physical Education where the competition will be by I
, classes and weights, also a city wide tournament for varsity teams representing all the
Toledo High Schools. With this great number of invitations as well as one or two tai
dual meets with other High Schools in Ohio there is sufficient incentive for all the boys
to put forth their best efforts.
Next year we should be able to have a track article giving the names of our point
5 winning sprinters, hurdlers, quarter milers, relay team, pole vaulters, high jumpers, ' A 1
and broad jumpers, our shot men and discus throwers. All these must be found and
gg developed, and thus next yearys edition of the Edelian will carry a list of names of
i Libbey boys who have done their share to make Libbey honored on the cinder path. '
Track at Libbey is in charge of Dan Matthaei, our Director of Physical Educa-
' Y tion. Coach Matthaei was a noted track star in his college days and as his ability f
ranks high in this particular line of athletics we are confident he has good things in
, store for our school in the near future. i
ZZ +1 L
+:::e:+1-a- :M . . 1' f W ,-T ' Li' ...Q ,, ...Frei .gj1'...: f ,,-Q , -.593
One hundred fifty-sir
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fphyszcal Educatzon fir Egfr A iv: HE Department of Physical Education for Boys' has a distinct aim. This
may be stated as follows: "The aim of Physical Education is to create an
1 environment that is physically wholesome mentally stimulating and satisfying,
1 I and socially sound." To arrive at this goal it is essential that every student be inter-
ested in constructive recreation and physical development so as to gain a higher degree i
of muscular co-ordination. Then, too, the boy should attain efficiency and ability in
A several skills, the boy must be taught moral and social qualities, such as courage, i leadership, decision, loyalty, and self-sacrifice. Then finally the department es-
F Q peciallv wants to develop the highest type of the "PLAY HABIT."'
W This being the first year for our school and department several new features in
Physical Education were tried out. With the co-operation of Mr. John Dambach,
Supervisor of Physical Education of the Toledo Public Schools a type of class program
entirely modern was developed, this resulted in an entirely new order of things, , throughout the high schools of Toledo.
The six class periods are now divided each into four teams so that we have
twenty-four teams at Libbey, competing against the same number of teams at Waite
and Scott. These contests are for the best average in the following events: 86 yard 'Kim i
dash: high jump, dips, chinningg basketball dribble and goal shooting 5 potato race,
5152? and baseball throw for accuracy. By recording the results of these tests and the award- ing of points for winners, it will be possible to pick the best all around Freshman and
Sophomore in Toledo, and know what the average attainment for a boy of high school iiii M
Biliary age in Toledo should be. X
Thus when the boys have the gym but twice a week it is evident that the gymrna- R
sium periods are chuck full of activity in order to complete the program for each week.
The distinctly formal type of gymnastics has been discarded, the "free play" pro-
gram has not been accepted, but a happy medium has been found. With these tests,
the teams, the leadership captains each team elects, with the happy medium of formal and natural gymnastics, the best of the apparatus, tumbling and games, it is felt that
the Deparment of Physical Education for Boys is making a sincere effort to live up
to the aim quoted above.
silt: F 'ff
, One hundred fifty-severv,
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EINC1 hindered by ltS late organization the Girls, Athletic League quickly over- i ffll
came that obstacle and has shown just what an active group of girls can do for their school in athletics. X
The aim and purpose of the League is to obtain for the girls of Libbey High
School higher and more intensive athletic training. A healthy body means a healthy
mind, and it is the duty of every girl to strive for her rightful heritage, a healthy, ac-
tive body. As an impetus, letters will be awarded to the girls in the different classes
having the, most number of credits. liil
The two events that the League contributed to the school are "Mrs. Jarley's Wax
Works," which was given at the Carnival, and the Pageant "Pandora" have been very 55,3
Hiking, volley-ball, basketball, tennis, track events, dancing and hockey are some
of the sports which the girls are privileged to enter into. lf' lx
Aside from the pleasure each individual derives from these sports, the team work, '
the broader out-look on life, higher ideals and aims, and the clean sportsmanship are
the results, we hope, of the Girls' Athletic League.
We look back on this fast fleeting year and we remember with pleasure, the friend-
ships formed, and the knowledge gained under the delightful leadership of Miss Brobst
and Bliss Lecklider.
ISABEL CANTRICK .... ............c................ P resident ga
HELEN FULLER ............................... Vice President ,"
GERALDINE LEITNER ............................... Secretary
GERTRUDE RAMLER ....... ................. A ssistant Secretary
MILDRED LEIFER .................................. Treasurer
ESTHER SCHLOZ --- ........ ............. S enior Class Leader Q?
LILLIAN PLOTKIN ....................... --Junior Class Leader Yr
MARGARET CLAUSE ............... ---Sophomore Class Leader 11
lVlARI.-KN G.AUTHIER .------..---.------- Freshman Class Leader ,LQ
L rv ' ' rf W mf A 'is f "'-1 H? . my rs 'i-fum 1 " avr, W" fe -- 'ir - 'A ,, ffag rf' NU, -,gg t.,i5'if
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, RESHMEN and Sophomores can especially be grate-
,, ful that Libbey has four of the best physical train-
ing instructors in the Toledo High Schools. It is
the Work of these instructors to help us develop our bodies
and to teach us healthful exercises that Will make us bigger
and better men and Women. The course of instruction
outlined for the Freshman and Sophomore boys and girls
is very interesting and it is to the disadvantage of the upper
classmen that they are not permitted to take part in this
interesting Work. -
Miss Brobst and Miss Lecklider are the instructors
of the girl's physical education. Many interesting games,
dances, and track events are in store for the girls each week.
The inter-class basketball league proved to be one of the
thrilling events of the afternoon program put on very
successfully by the girls.
Mr. Matthaei is in charge of the physical education
work at Libbey for the boys and is assisted by Mr. Brown
from Waite. Mr. Matthaei also is football and track
coach at Libbey. The boys, program differs somewhat
from that of the girls. Inter-class track meets during the
winter months proved to be one of the interesting events
of the boy's program. Basketball, physical training, and
track Work are other interesting work taken up by the boys.
A. , M , ,,
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A , Tfzdufe to QZYGJJ fBarffQ1 A CC OME posters, please, Miss Bartley, just one or maybe two, 5 For we Want this to be Widely advertised."
This plea she hears so often and she never will refuse,
Do you wonder that this teacher is so prized? '
She has aided each society in its functions big or small,
V Decorating for their dance or party gay. '5
And the Glee Club's operettas owe to her their great success,
She with many new ideas led the way. mr'
Our school magazine, the Crystal, reflects her earnest labor
Far and near its art has won renowng
And this very book you're reading, our Edelian, so fine,
Praises are her's for the interest she has shown.
So for all this work and labor just these few-words here we give
But we hope they have a meaning full and clear,
For we never can forget her 5 we'll exalt this worthy friend
Cherishing her n1em'ry more each year. X if
fat ' zlsiill
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One hundred sixty-three
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T Haflowe en Hop
The first dance given by the first Senior Class of Libbey High School was the
Hallowe'en Hop, an event of October twenty-fifth.
The school gym was charmingly decorated in black and orange while con-
- fetti and serpentine, crickets and whistles added both to the appearance of the gym
and the fun of the dancers.
Jack Rosevear's Orchestra played for the dancers who were chaperoned by Mr.
and Mrs. Webb, Mr. H. E. Williams, Mrs. Paine, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. LaRue,
Mr. and Mrs. VVilliams and Miss Bartley.
In zffze garden Q' the Sfzalz
Under the direction of Mr. Clarence R. Ball the Libbey High School Glee Club
gave its first operetta in the school Auditorium on November 16.
1 The operetta, called "In the Garden of the Shah," was a very pleasing entertain-
: ment. Music was by the school orchestra directed by Miss Bessie Werum. Stage
settings and costumes by the Art Department..
Henry, Lolah, Esther Buecheg Perunah, Lauren Culp, Somecraba, John Taylor,
Sam, Charles Jenneg Ted Harding, William Denton: Billy Cummings, Ellwood
The Towder Tzgf Bal!
The first "Lit" dance of the year was the "Powder Puff Ball" given by the Quill
and Dagger Literary Society on November 30, 1923.
The "gym" was beautifully decorated in pastel shades of violet, coral, green
and pink crepe paper. A huge powder puff was suspended in the center of the "gym,"
while shaded side lights were an effective part of the decorations.
After the grand march, dainty powder puff maids gave vanity cases to the girls.
Kalt's Orchestra played for dancing.
The chaperones were: Mr. Williams, Mr. and Mrs, Webb, Miss Smith, Miss
. Bartley, Miss Riebel, Miss Cameron, -Mr. Reading and Mr. Boyle.
Forma! Opening qf ,Qbbey
On the evening of December 6, 1923, the new Libbey High School was formally
i. presented to the city of Toledo. The presentation was under the auspices of the
The principal members of the cast were: Zodah, Ruth Mclnnis 3 Nowobeh, Ruth
South Side Chamber of Commerce.
The lobby and main hall were decorated in national colors. The school band
played continuously, alternating in the Auditorium and the Refectory.
Mr. E. D, Libbey. Supt. C. S. Meek, Judge I. Tvler, Mr. H. E. VVilliams and
9555- Mr. E. Meyer of the Chamber of Commerce were the main speakers of the evening.
The class rooms, science laboratories, and manual departments were open to the
Fifi inspection of the public. Students, numbering about one hundred, acted as guides
' , throughout the building.
Thousands of people crowded the halls of the newest and most beautiful of all
Toledo's schools, the Edward Drummond Libbey High School.
The IQLng'.r 'IQun!
' Following the opening of Libbey, the Senior Class of '24 presented Mr. Eugene
llfliller and his company in a delightful three-act play HThe King's Rival."
lllr. Miller played the leading part of Don Caesar de Bazan with more than
Between acts, the "Nold Trion plaved several selections. The proceeds from the
V if play were given to the Senior Memorial Fund.
One hundred sixty-fo u 1'
, ,. -an . ., k hguaedwwnmn in ng nu -'alan . -.sf - v - . - -
.izievl '--x ni n ,fu-K.
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The zzrnival 1
For many weeks both before and after December 20, 1923 the main thought in
-V V as f
I Q 'Wiz-qnhwni .-if in nm I I 71-
I 5 C i Y
i f the minds of Libbey students was the Carnival. School spirit was admirably shown in
the success of this event. '
The lobby and main hall were decorated to give a Mardi Gras effect, this effect ,
was also carried out in the decorations of the various booths. The societies of Libbey
:, 5, gave very interesting side shows, such as Pirate's Den, Chamber of Horrors, China-
town, and numerous others. 2
'R The Carnival was in the hands of Mr, Webb who with the help of the 'll'
committees made this affair one of the biggest and most successful events known in
1 ' high school life. ig
The chairmen of committees included Russell Williams, General Chairman, 4
Mary Smith, Assistant Chairman, Ruth Holliger, Treasurer, Rose Bartley, Decora- f-
it r fl
tions, John Ruswinckel, Publicity, Evelyn Werner, Donations and Ruth Mclnnis, at
A w The Jlffagz'ftm!e
4 5 Pinero's "The Magistrate" was presented on February first by a cast composed, ,
- with the exception of Wesley McKee of Libbey students, under the direction of Mr. tif,
J. Van Deusen. wel.
The play was such a huge success that it was given a second time on February
The cast included Wesley McKee, Alice Bremfoerder, Eula Howey, Grville 'Q'
'5 Ayres, Howard Lester, Dick Lang, Ruth Entemann, Jeanna Reid, Francis Horn, ,fill
Clair Bouserman, Alvin Mills, Vernon jaggers, Curtis Koester, Paul Elliot, Howard "
Runyon and Frank McAvoy. ctr, Hop
The Junior class of Libbey held their first "J" Hop on February 9th at the
Woman's Building. 1
gil' The decorations were carried out in Valentine colors, making a very pretty
i scene. A special feature was a dance given by Miss Virginia Gordon, a feature that
amused and delighted everyone. '
The committee in charge included John Ruswinckel, Vernon Jaggers, Ruth Mc- N il i
Innis and Charles Jenne. Fred Seymour's orchestra played for the dance which was 3,
Q chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Meek, Mr. Harold E. Williams, Mr. and yi,
' Mrs. George M. Paine, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Skilliter, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. LaRue,
,.' gh. and Mrs. C. R. Webb, Miss Hazel Bartley, Miss Ruth Dusha and Mr. Paul '
V The 'Ualizznf A
' Q Through the efforts of our principal, Mr, Harold E. Williams, the Kiwanis 3 T
Club presented "The Valiant" to the students on February 19th. '
'fi The play, a very unusual one, was presented by a very fine cast of actors. Judging 1 325,
9 from the applause, the- play was greatly appreciated.
M The Eericlean landCForum Literary Societies held a joint dinner-dance at the
aumee iver Yac t lub on Thursday, February 21. 'gifi
The decorations for the tables and ballroom Were carried out in red, white and
blue. The grand march was led by Rose Bartley and Howard Lester.
5 . ' After the dinner, dancing was enjoyed by the members and chaperones, Mr. and SEEK'
5- Mrs. Featherstone, Mrs. Koester, Miss Hutchison, Miss Bartley, Miss Dusha, Miss rutile
r Hatfield, Miss Smith and Mr. Reading.
L . , :ff r ' ..- 'T i sa.- . 'T 1 1 ,.,eff'
One hundred sixty-five
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The .7NQ,!d Trio
On Thursday morning February 28th Mr. C. Ball presented to the Juniors
and Senior classes the Nold Trio.
The music was enthusiastically received by the students who appreciated having
these fine musicians entertain them.
Among the selections played vsere Norwegian Dance Arabesque and the
Dvorak s Trio.
The second entertainment, given on,April ll, by the Glee Club under the direc-
tion of Mr. Clarence' R. Ball was the comic operetta Bulbul.
Music was by the Libbey Orchestra directed by Miss Bessie Werum. Scenery
and Costumes by the Art Department. .4
The Cast of Characters included: Bulbul, Ruth Mclnnisg Lilla, Agnes Guytong
Ida, Beatrice Stewart, Prince Caspian, William Denton, King Iamit, Forrest Shaef-
ferg and Alain, Lauren Culp.
' Senior ?Prom
On the evening of May 3, 1924, the Senior Class held their Prom at the Wo-
ma.n's Building. The decorations for the dance gave an atmosphere of Spring while
the Synco Septette orchestra of Devil's Lake proved an entertaining as Well as a
The dance was in charge of the Senior Social Committee which included Paul
Fearing, Chairman, Ruth Holliger, Rose Bartley, Wilma Grote, Dick Lang and
The chaperons for the dance Were: Mr. and Mrs. Edward Drummond Libbey,
Mr and Mrs Charles S. Meek, Mr. Harold E. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Paine,
Mr. and Mrs. George R. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. LaRue, Mr. and Mrs.
ohn Van Deusen, Miss Hutchison and Miss Bartley.
Senior Banquet .
The Senior Banquet, an event of May 21, 1924, in the Libbey Refectory.
Short talks were given by members of the Faculty and Senior Class. After the
banquet the Edelian's were given to the Seniors, and the Class History, Prophecy
and Poem Wereread. D . A-D
Dancing wasrenjoyed in the Gymnasium., The committee in charge included
Ruth Holliger Rose Bartley and Wilma Grote.
The Jlffay Fe.rli'wz!
The Glee Clubs and Orchestras of the Toledo High Schools combined in produc-
at the Coliseum included the prominent musical organizations of the City.
The soloists were local artists and the Chorus was composed of the High
School Glee Clubs.
The Senior Picnic, on June 2, at Sugar Island, was an event never to be for-
gotten Of all good times We choose the picnic as being the most enjoyable.
Leaving on the morning boat with the Seniors were: Mr. Williams, Mr. and
Mrs Paine Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. LaRue, Mr. and Mrs. John Van Deusen,
Miss Hutchlson and Miss Bartley. The Picnic which was arranged by the Senior
Social Committee closed the activities of the Seniors as a body.
fi: f - -V
2 S' ,
ing the opera Faust on the evenings of May 22, 23, 24. The opera which was given
l'll ' 1 3.
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One hundred sixty-six:
One hundred sixty-seven
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10. Freshmen desire to take Kiddie Kars to building. ' Mr. Williams acts as Traf- X A
i fic cop. 1
A 11. The Sliding Society is organized under the direction of the Sophomores.
12. Teachers begin giving assignments that have bothered them since June '23, H
13. Unlucky as usual. Some one stole Sally's powder-puff.
' "" 14. Price lists are given for books. They make us wonder how long our allowance ' '
will last. A
fi.: 15. Took a bath.
1 16. To-day is Sunday all day for some. For others it's a school day for homework is xt'
Waiting to be done.
17. Blue Monday again. First time in months. 'I
18. Blue slips mean more order-maybe. g
'l 19. The Freshmen thought it was banking day as seen by the pennies tied in the
. corner of their handkerchiefs. i C- g 20. Hold-upl The Push and Tumble Society initiate about 1,000 in the book-
i room this P. M. '
i 1 21. Miss Dusha begins her favorite hobby of giving out penalties. '
11 'Y 22. Boys are training to win the first football game. ,
" 23. Many students lose an hour of sleep because mother forgot to-day is Sunday. .
, 'f 24. Mr. Williams is told that Libbey is the first school to settle down so quickly.
. ii No wonder, did you notice all the seats, as well as shingles?
Em 25. Mr. Williams was so puffed up by the compliment for Libbey he heard yester-
fl day, he got a flat tire.
26. Now the freshmen are dumb-struck because we asked them for fifty cents for je I
t a football ticket. '
y 27. Senior Class pretend they are the voters of the U. S. and elect Russell Williams , -
as President at the Dignified Convention in Room 116.
28. Some of Libbey's future greats show off at first football mass meeting. THQ
im 29. Mr. Clark gives Libbey a silver loving cup for winning the first game played W,
' on Libbey Field. Genoa might have won had they not heard the cow bells. Score
30. The last day of the first month.
ill . ' '
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1 VVe want a mass meeting but we don't always get what we want. 'i 3
3 The Junior Boys wonder Whether the Women Suffrage will interfere with the 1 f
Junior Election tomorrow.
Lowell Skilliter boards the second box-car for the White House. g g
M , We got a mass meeting today 'cause tomorrow we lick Kenton. The art' class '
' A gives the first of a series of tea dances minus the tea. 3,
Ah! We smacked Kenton. 43-0. .3
The football boys take a vacation. i ii
Nth Only Sunday School to-day. f
I n 1+ '
li? We begln to commence to start to get ready for the Scott Game, '
just try to get a ticket for the Scott Game. X' Libbey Colors are seen in the South End. Q Eli?
'YQ The largest mass meeting of the Year 1923 was held in preparation for the -011
rg Scott Game. p mr ,
Who arranged this football schedule? Try this next year. "Book Scott Game mm
ggi on Friday, the thirteenth." Oh! Well! Scott gave us a love pat of 39-10. 3
.LE just a little hoarse. 'Q
Scott don't know what school spirit is as proven in the mass meeting today. 15541
Oh, well, that Bay City is coming Saturday. We'll show our Strut. 52, E
ing. Will those Freshmen cease putting their gum underneath the chairs? I
Can you magazine it? Another mass meeting. Beat Bay City. 4
r Bay Citv fooled us. Not bad though, only 33-6. A 3 on either end is our 5
' Senior Hop is all one hears. , 4'
f A Today is Wednesday but Tomorrow is a Fox-trot.
fa Seniors give famous dance known as the Hallowe'en Hop-minus the Hops. igf
lljflfi The Teacher's Convention is all right as long as it meets on a day like this. 1
,Tlx The Rotary Club dine in our Refectory. Some Class! l"
3 I Central 'thought they would annihilate Libbey, but they didn't. Just a score
' less tie for our first game.
g a What is today? Sunday! Ah, my word! Where's the comic section? pi
. l Two-bits gone for a good cause. "Beat Woodwardw badges are on sale. . E' Spooks!!! '
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'One hundred sixty-nine
One h und:-ed seventy
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One hundred seventy-one
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l. Mr. Williams is seriously ill. Mrs. Nelson gives reading of Drinkwater's
Abraham Lincoln. 1
5353115 2. Home Economics gives dance for Football Banquet. Why can't we all play
'EE f l
3. No game--Reason is because other teams are afraid to tackle us.
5. Mr. Williams returns, full of pep and vigor. 1
6. "Beat Woodward" Badges are going as fast as the team. Big mass meeting 1
to "Trim Tech."
9. Armistice Mass Meeting held at which a speaker of the Woman's Relief Corps j jg
of the G. A. R. presented Libbey with an American Flag. We Hannihilated ...:.
I' 'J Tech " 9 0
i 10. Libbey colofs in display everywhere.
11. Every one makes mistakes. This date should have been on' Monday. will
3 12. Carpenters begin to repair roof over our Auditorium. Too much yelling jarred l i 1
,. it loose. 1
wi 13. Fire bells are given try out. Their pleasant noise sounds like a frying pan
5 rolling down the halls.
ii 14. Monroe tries to scare us by their threats of a big score in their favor.
15. Oh! Boy! What a classy looking Crystal. A 'ff
16. The Freshmen begin to cry for Santa Claus. f
17. Only twelve more days till vacation. ,.
li? 18. Eleven more days until We finish Findlay. if I
" 22. Only one week till Thanksgiving Day. Q
3 24. Today is Saturday. Whewvl But it's hot. Two bits for a swimmin' hole.
25. Too bad this is the last Sunday of November 1923.
26. Just three more days 'til the VVish-bone breaks. Who'll get the big end, Lib- 1
bey or Findlay? 'VH
27. Teachers give double home-work now so We won't have any over Thanksgiving.
29. gindlay wins the "Greased Limb" contest, played in a drizzle with a score of '
30. Poifvder Puff Ball. All the fun of the school was present. Good time? Ex-
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1. A year from today, Findlay will be mourning 'cause the Greased Pig Contest N
will no longer exist. p
2. What will happen next? V.
j 3. Annual campaign begins. - 1 ,
5. Freshmen bring all their Banking money for the Annual. ,A T
. Bill O"Hara, Wilbur Taraschke Win a place on the second All-City Grid Team. ll'
. Libbey throws open her doors to the: city. 1 1
1 7. The Senior Class sponsors the play, The King's Rival.
lf? 1 S. 1t's the eighth of December, what more should I say? Hg
9. Today is Sunday and school Work is Waiting for the careful consideration of the , ll 1
students. 1 11 10. Harry Berry takes First place in the Popularity Contest. 1
l 12. The Subscriptions lack 200 of reaching the 1000 mark. '
I 13. The South-End Ward Schools send their Boy's Glee Club to entertain us. ' 1'
11 14. Harry Berry and Hazel Sader get a good look at themselves in the News- '
1 , Bee.
16. Al Works on Sundays for The Annual., l 1
' 17. Donations for Carnival come in in abundance.
, 18. Whowl!! The Scandal Sheet. Wasn't it scandalously printed? 1. A
l 19. Mr. La Rue makes an overnight return from California.
1 . The Carnival was the biggest in the City. Nearly 40,000 people were present. J 5 N
ll 21. A get-together meeting of all students and faculty. Christmas Carols were p sung.
22. Many tear-faced Freshmen trot down to see Old Santa. 2 11
X 23. What Will I get for Christmas? I was sure to go to Sunday School today so I , ,L-
Q would get my Christmas. Candy. 15 1
hhfllany Igleshmen peep through a little hole. l l
I -jf, . erry ristmas. A' T
26. Call the Doctor. , 1. 1
gill: 27. l'm all right. ' '
ran 28. 43-42. Libbey Wins from the All-Stars. 'yay
1 31. Last day of 1923. '
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One hundred seventy-three
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One hundred seventy4four ' ,
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l Resolutions are broken as quickly as they were made.
2 Dear old School days again.
3 Shh! Shhl The members of the basketball squad are learning why the ball
must go through the basket and not hit the edge.
Mrs. Benedict begins to pack up her things so Miss Loth can take her place.
1 Saturday must be a great day for those who can lay in bed until noon.
Ah! Just a little review for those fatal tests. '
If school began at 10 o'clock there Wouldn't be- a soul here when the tardy bell
A sign is placed on the ice of Swan Creek-Please don't feed the fish. Pray
ggi tell, what kind?
Those fatal words of the History Professors-"Just a week from today and I'1l
'Elf see how much history you know."
Where is that Almighty Senior who would haul a load of mortar through the
streets to announce the Senior Prom?
1 V Saturday is a busy day for the students who are reviewing. The teachers have
I. it soft-just resting in bed.
i by Such cramming!!
Too bad We couldn't have a test today. Oh! Those horrid test schedules.
. I ' English and American History 81 Civics Test.
' 1: Science and Foreign Language.
i , Economics and Trig.
' Restmore at home.
Restmore in bed.
Last day of scheduled test. '
.gi g Conflict.
22-28. A half a Weeks vacation. Guess I'11 take mine too.
How do you do? Mass meeting today. A drate big von.
iiiilitg McKinley's birthday.
T I 30. Ain't School Grand.
l' Today is Thursday, isn't it? Oh, yes-We have to make those old ink schedules
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One hundred seventy-six:
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1. Leap-year. You bet ya. Miss Cameron changed her name to Mrs. Billings. i 2. Have you noticed how many fellows were eating soup these days. Yeh! Sav- i
2 ing money so they can take their girl to the I-Hop in a Taxi.
f 4. Swan Creek is thawing now. The teachers had better be good to us unless ft
they want to be ducked under and kept there. 1
i 5. It seems good to see Chuck Martin back again after having entertained the Scarlet Fever germs at home for two months. E
1 H 1 6. Mr. Kelsey brings a speaker to entertain the Libbey students. s rf
7. Paul Gebhart talks of going east to play baseball. We bet it's. the girls Paul-
Good Luck. l
8. Don't forget the I-Hop to-morrow night. W
If 9. I-Hop held at Woman's Building. Big success.
1 10. Wonder if Jiggs tasted the rolling pin today?
,f, 11. Bring your Crystal cards tomorrow. X a
'fi ,Q 12. Today is Linco1n's Birthday. He entertained a group of Libbey students at the .
Woman's Building because we didn't have school. 1
,, ,il 13. You might know we would have school today. X A
14. Won't you be my Valentine? Senior rings are given out to all Seniors who
have paid their seven dollars. .3
lvlmi' 15. Some Crystallllll Wasn't that style page the biggest hit? ' if-5
16. Seniors gaze at rings and Crystals wondering which one will last the longest.
17. Fritz Raitz lets Dona wear his ring. They're engaged.
'EV 18. Wonder if Mr. Williams will let us have a mass meeting this week.
. 19. The Kiwanis Club staged the most wonderful event of the school year, The fi:
1 f H Valiant.
N 20. Another mass meeting. The "Hello" girls give a demonstration of how calls are taken care of.
iiliiig' 21. Big Woodward mass meeting.
22. No school today-thanks to George Washington. Fig,
23. Another holiday-thanks to the Calendar.
26. Ruth Blankenstein forgot her History for once.
Lf 27. About time for a test, eh what?
28. This isn't the last day. '
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One hundred sevamly-eiglzr
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One hundred seventy-mn,
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March came in like a Jazz orchestra--Pretty snappy.
Fur coats are still to be seen.
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A summe'r's day in sp-ring.
"The Edelian Board ought to have enough pictures," is the remark of Harry
What's this fifth hour all about?
Miss Hutchison's English classes entertain us with a mass meeting.
What noise. Penalty, Miss Reible. You guessed it. Just another Faculty
The Harding Hi School is surprised. We give them the eggs, but we take the
gilt.. bacon, 21-18.
Wonder what Freddie, the Shiekfis doing today?
EEE? Boys seem to be privileged characters. 'Eliey Went to mass meeting and we-
the girls-went to class.
Marvin Gluntz, Fritz Raitz, and Tony Zbierajewski took a look at themselves
in the papers.
Wayne School Pupils of Wayne School entertained us Sth and 6th hours with
their Minstrel Show.
Building is packed-not in cans-but to capacity, yes, the Wayne School Min-
Qfl strels. , 1
Saturday-too tired to write.
352355: What would happen if We all behaved like the Kfatzenjammer Kids.
ff N Some Irish Crystal.
Waite, we understand your number is 13. Waite vs. Libbey 16-13. Waite
fffif Reserves vs. Libbey Reserves 32-13.
' Snake dance and everything. I A regular mass meeting.
gg-gg: The Commercial Club holds 'election of officers.
First day of Spring-last day of school.
Lost but not beaten-Libbey vs. Woodward 20-25.
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Q 1. As an April Fool Joke, May Arnold passes around chocolate-covered beans. 3
111 1 .
2. Didn't those three bells sound good? Mayor Brough talks on Citizenship. 1.
3. Wally Ardner says he don't know whether to give up his steady girl or not
since Miss Lok had hear hair bobbed.
4. The Student Council gave the first of a series of dances. 'Twas a great success. ' 031
5. The Friendship Club have a banquet at the Y. W. The Art week closes today.
7. Some class to the Senior Announcements.
9. Miss Lok hikes with her first hour class to Waterville where they enjoy a 1151311
10. Buzz Kunkle wanted everyibody to know that he washed his neck, and so he
'I wore his collar rolled down.
' 11. Such an opera has yet to be surpass-ed. BulBul was the best dseason.
12. Curtis Koester writes a bed-time story. Where didfhe arlyice.
13. Many Freshmen forget that the Annual isn't paid for yet, so they siggglheir iw
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HH- show-money, for a change. 1154 5:1111
15. Donald Dorcas is patiently awaiting a letter from his once-upon history teaciger,
if Mrs. Billings. ,
16. Have you noticed how quiet Bob Neff is? Shh!! Easter is coming.
18. Announcements are made to remind the students that Monday they must bring
1 their Crystal cards.
20. Today is Danny Sto11's birthday and she received a bunny from Dorothy Scott.
21. The Crystals arrive during sixth hour. Month by month they surpass the 1
24. Bill Bahrs talks to a certain girl-Shhll-for an hour-over the telephone.
25. At last Libbey has real singers. Her Minstrel Show was the biggest event of
1924. - R151
27. What would happen if there were school on Sundays?
28. Mrs. Sullivan looks very much a Senior girl these fine summer mornings. 5111111
'fgiggrg 30. This is banking day, Freshmen, better untie those knots so when teacher calls
for your penny you will not hold up the class.
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One hundred eighty-one
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1. May Flowers are seen in the Flower-shops.
2. The Senior Dance Committee decorate the Womanis Building.
3. The Senior Prom was just like the Seniors-the biggest yet.
4. The Weather is getting so warm, my pencil is getting weak.
5. The Hi-Y Club honor their mothers at a Mothers and Sons Banquet.
6. Since Eloise goes with Ernie Engel, Dutch entertains Muriel Fleischman.
7-8. The Crystal ball needs dusting, so I can't see plainly. H l lllf
9. The Friendship Club hold a Mothers and Daughters Banquet. ill'
10-13. Such tiresome days. ' gy
14. Would you believe it? Some teachers are counting the hours until they receive All
their pay-checks. 1
15-20. Senior girls are seen downtown buying their Banquet dresses.
21. The Seniors are presented with their Annuals at the Banquet. ll?
22. A year from now, we will see canoes on old Swan Creek.
23-27. School days are nearly over and now Freshmen are commencing to study. Wi?-
28. How will the school ever exist without those Seniors?
29-30. Mr. La Rue begins to warn us that exams start in a few weeks. A'
31. Good-bye, good luck-until next year. '3
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One hundred eighty-four
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One hundred eighty-sian
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ifozzua L a me 1 W
M Cprejfx i p
E, the dumb-bell class of Libbey High School il l
have compounded, constructed, and encour-
aged this dog-eared volume with the firm in-
tention of making derar forever the sterner side of l
life at our cast iron constitution. We have faithlessly
I endeavored to print everything that is unprintable and
to omit all incidents that are printable thus encourag-
iii ing future presidents and lawyers. Excepting the
section which was copied from a blank notebook this V
publication is entirely original. We have taken for
our theme the art of the L'Yes, We have no bananasu
'fl l ..-
iDea'z'c'czfz'011 I SFFICIENT people are attracted by efficiency. I Because of this we take great pleasure in dedicat- l' i
2 ing this Publication to the New York Central Rail-
road Which from the standpoint of efficiency is able
to get more smoke out of a lump of coal than any
'f f other railroad in captivity. 1 K
i J . .552 ,, . ' i
illltibg N.. f 1 ,-,E-:,'j:.1-.S is -"
lffs-:': ' l 7
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. 112+ "Q 1 'W "" " F , ' .-"1 f" -Vie ' "- K- "f of 3 '
One hundred eighty-seven
andu:!n:....iiiE2E:'. - Lggizza.-f:..,i.!:hh-1
..iI" i , "tin,
EE: vii.. P, ze-" "L 'iF"' I :Q l 'vii if 'I' 'an ' X --
'H E E! L uwiggghs. N Jiiiikf 2252 H 5:1 "2 T QW
"fl . 1. 35" ' N'
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ayswf 2 E-122112.
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1 ii." V :wwf
THE LIBBEY DAWG 7 LIBBEY LOU MAGNUS MINNOW
:IQ HAZEL FLY ' FLUNKER'S GHOST :ME
SUSIE ' iii JOHN, THE SHIEK CLARA, THE FLAPPER
'fiff i V fi:
' Y --' , ' ez' 11 . , 221 im. f :EE ' ' "- v . 4 . 1' : :.
K . One hundred eighty-eight
eiieeeee .. .semi rs' l 'im' Hia- "-fe .2 'ff o' . fee. --1-.
iii A -ib,g,,u ..w::,4---" m l., ,.-.v ndm!,,,.iaf9i:f. .gi
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if--'-'ll"' ""lll e 'i ii lllllllu--H 'l
. ull .tl lu V- llllll I , H llllllmu l? fill ifiifli
l . i ll l
. .W mx tiny Undergraduatlng ,mi All l . A ll
. I . 5 ll
In lillllllllllllllilmillt SCI'11Ol'S lllllllllllllllnluwilllf l ,ll Qi,
. - 'll I 1, . lv: 7 I ' x
v ll. fIb.iA ... illllllllli. '..lllll...il Simi
John, the Libbey sbiele Hazel the Art Room Fly
' Swanton Grammar School Wayne School
General Necking Course General Eating Course K
"The old oaken bucket that hung in the "If at first you d0n't succeed Hy, Hy again." l 'Q
5'-'I well, President of the 'Hiking Club '24, Anti- -
- 1 put on lots of Stacomb and looks awful slick paint for school ceilings Club. Presi- 'Q
, swelllv dent of the strawberry blonde club '24-.
President of the Petting '24, Leader The Flunkeflg Ghost
of the "Cut down the dry-cleaning bills by Waite High School
W' v suppressing the use of so much face pow- "History, Ancient and Modern, leaves but .-ie
der by girls" movement '24-. 'Chairman of faint impressions on the sands of mind."
the rubbing off the powder committee '24. President of the Shakespeare Quotations in-
V, President of the Galoshes Club '24. stead of Swearing Club '24-. The Fading
I Club. Tiddledewinks Team. Anesthethic
N Cglra tire BLlbbey glapper Dancing Society' .
5 . enera eauty ourse ,
iliiilli Maumee Grammar School The Libbey Dawg
2 , . . ,, Western Avenue av -ll
lla 'My kingdom for a shingle bob. The of C W rw,
President of the Neeleing Club '24. Libbey Hob Where Oh Where :fem little do Egg?
Lipstick Society '24. Glee Club. Girls Bill- gonewj Y g Q".
gud tTezT'b Zrsldent of the Footpau President of the Kennel Club '24. Anti In
N Wea e u ' Ford for President Club. Glee Club. Hik- 1
Susie, our Swan Creek Mosquito ing Club- Track Team- 1
Sharp Commercial Course Libbey Lou
'Tm out for blood." Sweet Commercial Course l
Glee Club. President of the Buzz Along "Oh, shall I get my hair bobbed?" V
Club '24. Anti-Tobacco Smoke Club. High. President of the Sunbonnet Club '23, Lol-
-lump Team. ly Pop Society. Girls' Hockey Club.
Magnus the Swan Creek Minnow
Nautical Course X
"The rolling fish gathers no hooks." X
Swimming team. The Ice Breaking Club.
" su Latin Club. Watch the Steam shovel work ll
club. Assistant Student Manager. l
' le P i ' .. ii.. 'sf' P 1 reef i 'ea - f T 1
One hundred eighty-nine
,.. M -1
... ., ...gg si "':': 19 if lliviiii 'l"if:t. .. v -,. -. ..
5:gfa::::i5:i. .s:,.::::g5.al V
. .... ......... . ...m.---
V The Freshman Clam
We point with pride to the Freshman Class
at Libbey and can justly say that they were
the finest bunch of Freshmen ever in Lib-
bey. The average brain power was 233A
and the percentage of good-looking girls
was high. The class colors were green and
the principal activity was carefully smear-
i ing every desk with gum. Undoubtedly
this will go down for ages and act as an
enduring remembrance of remarkable per-
QTo be read aloud at bedtime.l
c?fL'Z'i'ZJifZ.E.I'--Yah? O. Club
Motto: "We must have something warm to eat."
This model society was organized by some of the moving spirits of Libbey Hi
School. Owing to the perspectivitiousness of the officers the activities of the club
were slightly secluded. Many theater parties at the Empire were enjoyed by the
members and the jokes furnished amusement for many days to the cynical members
of the student bodyf L
The principal diet of the O. K.'s was Pecan Rolls and Cream Puffs. The pin
Was a very neat little affair known as the paper fastener. It was very economical, a
gross costing only twenty-five cents.
The O. K.'s feel that they have set a real example for future members and though
they hesitate to do so they find it necessary to close the first chapter of school life at
Libbey. So endeth the first chapter.
One hundred ninety ' '
555 ' ...ia-521Tim-55?win-':5T5Egi:i:ii'im I' K lh iniiiiiiiiii- f5E.m..f.' iimmf.' Ei..i " ii... ,."'
-uhm Y --ue, It- - - it :: ..2lEgg. 'gain 1 W 1 i If ' , A.sdi25g..,: ,-, Fen:--l Eipegg - E?f-,,,-.- ,:f::' .F?,,,i,::: 55..?....
..au,,,m V 2 mngizgn- ,.
m uiiiiiifiiiz ...... .ii'iiili5iEiQnxunf""
l"""l"' ""'ll 2 ' W i -. lHllll"' ,"""' ' 32:17
ll. I 'li' '45 ,L rnimm it il,
, 111, ., 1 . 'Lu ' V i
I ,ll I ll .,f I 4 in
5 dw? Sports ,H ll'
. lnllmmlmllllllliu 2llllllpllllllmwilgl -Al
rl - 'li ug -. "fl rl ' N
i.. '5h..f'- l. xx lf.. .Illlim.... -- ...M
The 5'az'z'11g Team 4Uz'c!0rz'0ur
HE Eating season at Libbey was one succession of easy victories. The sche-
dule looked like a whopper but the strong team and the local support of the
student body made the championship possible. Much credit is due to Steve
the trainer, who worked far into the night that they might have Hot Dogs the next ?"f,g'Q
day. The Local High schools were defeated without much trouble.
The post season game with Seattle, Washington, was the climax of the con-
tests. Seattle came out confident and capable. A sigh of dismay came from the Lib- ,Q
bey rooters when the Captain of the Seattle team a husky giant tipping the Scales at "
three hundred pounds, strolled upon the floor. Buit hope returned when Ardner the :jg '
Star Cream Puffer fell into his stride. The game was simply a walkaway. Francis
Horn as Hot Dogger was one of the stars of the contest. The Judges adding machine
got het up and melted two piston rings. During the second quarter Harry Berry 4'
was taken out on a foul, he was accused of only eating the cream out of the Cream
Puffs. It was useless to protest. The substitute, Bill O'Hara, became slightly
Winded and with difficulty held his position in line. The game drew to a close with
the score two points in Libbey's favor. '
On the return trip, the team visited many places of national interest, including ,
Salt Lake City. Kunkle and Taraschke were very pleased with the Mormons.
The team stopped off at Kansas City where the Hot Dogs used in the contest
were made. The strong members of the team veiwed the naked dogs stretched row 0
after row in the packing house and were greatly influenced. In fact they were silent
for many days.
The Libbey Band and the Students turned out to meet the team when they pulled
into the Union Station at 3 A. M. A great mass meeting was held and dancing in
the Gym followed.
With only two members of the team graduating the coming season promises to :gig
be a huge success. With the co-operation of the Student Body it surely will be
successful. We should be very proud of this organization which has spread the name
of Libbey from coast to coast. Carry on. J .1
'llwei lla. Q i gr .
QP 4 lg - 1
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s sa a -ri
l ,ff gg-n
One hundred ninety-one
.1-' 's H' Mn.,
1-.Af if'f+".,-, f V1.1 vzffw 1 ' ' ' Q 5 A ' -- - V- -,,.
A9 "'- 24 "'
1 I Hu., Y Q il
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f' ' - '-f sam!! is' .... 4 3 lmiiinluorlwi
I i .,
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Two hundred two
t . 'i:"'
I '- -' fll" "3f 2,
.A 3' if
BL Wi llllll fa! Fil lull.
y up hun , .,mIum,,,l Save Our School i M lll,,,nl W,..sgg ' ,qi
. 1 I-.lI'll1, lmIINll Wu. g, C 3 un' Apllldlw ll.
,,, , 1... ..,g11 .. ,. Z .... . lu. .1 as
, Howard Lester: When I launch upon my career I intend to go under the name 'Tl of DeForest.
fl J. H.: That's the name of a vacuum tube. V' I
Howard Lester: Are you insinuating that I am. a vacuum? l l
"gill H.: And when a certain current is app-lied it lights up.
H. L.-CProcess of deep blushingj
ii flglwlz I
. p i,
, p n J . vi I Fred Bolander is strangely attracted by tall waste baskets. In fact he is awfully
stuck on them. I
LQQQ Helen French was working easily when the caster fell out of her chair. "Oh 3 ,
' humf' she said "I guess it needs fa little castor oil.'l 'M
tum Dorothy Hopkins, cleaning out her locker-one powder puff-ditto-ditto-ditto
5 ditto.-That's where the money goes.
uv... at as at ,W
. The minister of a small country church prepared a lecture on Hell which ran '
' something like this: Brethren, you all know that this Earth spins around on a pole ,Mb
MH, running thru the center of the Globe. When the Lord made this Earth he filled up :mf
, the center with oil and grease. This prevented the pole from getting hot. Brethren jlii
, you all know that men are drilling into the Earth and are taking out this oil and 4553?
'fi when the grease is all gone the trouble will start. The center of the Earth will get
'Egg' hot and I'm telling you this will be Hell, it certainly will be Hell.
Jimmy Henderson is the Secretary of Bill Bahrs. His chief job is picking splint-
fi 1 ers out of Bill when he sets down on the Annual board.
if ,.s- H if . 4 Qf ,. -., Q . -,Y ,L , .,,. -, ,+5+' no , 152 -L. ,, Q -X -fn..
One hundred ninety-three
-,,,...asai5E:"' ""' ""i.3g::aa.,,.-I
M , - - . p 4'-r, ri 1.5 -.. .V N . ,
. ,t ,ahh A A
How long do you have to whip a cow before it gives whipped cream?
ee as are are ee
. Russ Williams went over to see his girl the other night. They discussed the
high cost of living and other subjects. -Just as conversation lagged the sweet young
thing spoke up, UI wonder if l'm the only girl you ever kissed ?"
Russ was slightly startled because he hadn't kissed her yet. VVE wonder-WE
wonder. ali 46 ik yi .
She frowned on him
And called him Mr.
Because in fun he merely kr.
And then in spite
The following night
The naughty Mr. Kr. Sr.
we are are are exe
We wonder what'
bring the teacher a bunch of violets every morning.
s become of the old fashioned student who in the spring used to
L M One day Goldsmith got out his
flivver and drove way out past Wal-
bridge Park. He finally came to a
ilmwu wi little town that had Maumee pasted
Q up on the lnterurban Station. Bill
V Q M lk- A O'Hara was out in the yard sweep-
Y -, , A 5 ing. Goldsmith drove back into town
B and wrote the Deserted Village.
A LESSON IN MAH JONGG
Now to start we must build the wall on this table You can't build ll
. a wa on
the table. Yes but its built out of tiles. A wall is never built out of tiles. Yes-yes
b h . . T .
ut t ese tiles are square. Then they are bricks. lNo they are not called bricks. Well
tiles are not solid and how can vou read the Writing on them This tile but the a
h . - y re
bricks-yes, is the white dragon. But it's perfectlv blank. The white block is the
h' d 7
W ite ragon. Well then every sheet of paper's thevwhite dragon. No no,-how can
you read Chinese if it is blank writing? You don't have to read Chinese How c
you tell which is which? You must learn the names of the tiles. Then you certainly
must kn Ch' ' ' ' '
ow inese to read the names of the tiles. No, no, this is taking too much
time, now these four tiles are north, east, south, and west wind. If you get all the
Winds together is it a cyclone? Oh, you are hopeless-
. Q Q
'ei One hundred ninety-four
3' 'td - ,.
I 19 ...Min
'- 2 il A it i 35 it
., - ..h ,QW
'V " 4- N . 1- -'H i
1 I L
2 ---- '
HE science of bumps, commonly known as Phrenology was originated by a It
snake charmer, G. E. Hall. He inspected thousands of snakes and after 3
months of research arrived at this decision. l
Q A large bump- on the head means that you wear a hat size seven and one half. gl
A large bump behind the ear signifies the pugilist. This startling information when E'
A revealed to the world caused great excitement. The hat salesmen were compelled to l l
, attend the school of Phrenology, and Harvard College established a chair. , 5
Further research into the subject perfected the Phrenology chart which explains
every bump on the human cranium. Exceptions to this chart include the rolling pin ,,
bump which reveals that you are slow at ducking, the forehead bump caused by a gi!
tight fitting hat which signifies that your spirit is not equal to that of the hat salesman, X
and many others. A ilif 1
Fife A series of grooves over the head is very convenient to men with pompadors. It
saves Marcels which are very expensive. llflili
Bald-headed men study Phrenology Very extensively. Some experts at the game
have succeeded in making three hairs cover six bumps. This is a very imposing sight my
'ff' to the amateur and often incites one to laughter. igfiflkl
Chemists employed by Hair Tonic Companies are deep students of the subject.
Th f h' 'h be h'dThk'dh l h Al
n :N e per ect air tonic as never en ac ieve . e in t at app ies to t e great ,gap
E533 open spaces on the head occupies a very peculiar position. Large bumps cause the is
Q. q liquid to follow the law of drainage and it seeks the low spots causing the hair to
' grow unevenly CIF there is anyj. The Hair Department of the Government is at 'A
present engaged in seeking the perfect formula. One that will stick, soak in, and take 9
the bumps. 'i
Following closely along this line is the new practice of the shingle bob which ffl,
deals largely in Phrenology. The girl with the pretty bumps on her head makes a 'Q ,
big hit these days. It is expected that the practice of cultivating bumps will soon be if
'T in style. '
gi I agree exactly with authorities that Phrenology is a fake. According to the I I
' language of bumps I should be a millionaire, but at present I am many, many miles
I l from that state. The time may come when a new chart will be worked out. Probably
' my millionaire bump will change to an insanity bump. It would be just my luck. l 'I
, At present the only practical application of Phrenology that I know of concerns p
a large bump on my head. - It knocks teeth out of pocket combs as fast as I buy
them. And yet Phrenology is one of the higher sciences. Yes--Just as high as your
, . head. f
g f p 4:
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5 ' "' Af 'f ' " 5' '5aE'aiaz.'. . 'Y , r-y - ues
Q One hundred ninety-live
---.:..-:ass:E5e:...... - 'iiiii' ::"""
Tfze Class Tlay
HE Villain took the corner on two wheels and sped down the street. Curses
he screamed. Puff and the tire on his Kiddie Kar exploded. All is lost
he cursed. I m miles from the Service Station.
Stepp-ing tothe ground, he unhitched his portable Radio Set and called up a
Glorianna DeAlphonse Smithers stepped from her carriage in front of the
Ringold Jewelry Store. "How much for these false teeth," she whispered. Alas
here was another tragedy among the idle rich. At the Smithers mansion on Court
nz... "L-2 r .
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r H . .Lx - 1 I - me at 'H x -:vw -1 . --V :A fe- ..
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If 7 37 I
St. a chow dog was starving, and every cent was gone. The Smithers pride was
crushed under the iron heel of poverty creeping like a ghost among the cabbages. It
was the crisis and payday was three days away.
The Villain was wending his way thru the maze of traffic when suddenly he
pulled a shotgun from his pocket and shoved it under the ear of the driver. "Your
watchfob or your life," he growled. One blow from his blackjack and the deed was
done. Swiftly and silently he extracted the fob from the dreaming driver and taking
out his penknife he opened the secret cavity.
At the simple little Butchershop of Herman Piefer all was well. Piefer him-
self was behind the counter, smiling and bowing to the rush trade. In one corner
of the shop Angeline the fair daughter was slicing bacon on the electric slicer. Snip,
off went her finger.
Herman screamed with delight and said softly to himself, "The price of bacon
,will go up today." The modest cab drew up before the little shop. Ignoring the no-
parking sign, the Villain strolled into the shop, his steps wringing sparks from the
f -- Angeline, bound under theelectric slicer, was soon to be caught by the gleaming
blade. With demonical fury her supposed father held the light switch. exliiiir
The Villian drew his trusty bean shooter and with one load severed the light V I
cord. He rushed to the fainting girl and loosened her bonds.
"You wretch," she cried, "father was just trimming my shingle bob, now
film? you've ruined everything."
'fit' . . . . . . 'fi'
The VlllRlH awoke to find Glorianna Smithers feeding him vegetable soup from a AEE
spoon. 'KGreat heavens,'f he cried. "I never eat vegetable soup. I-Iow much have I
eaten ?,' He fainted with a. slipping surge. lt
-'f'l.E:1 ' . . .
fig' Two months later a fever-wracked man limped into the little Butchershop of
Herman Piefer. Angeline gave a scream of joy and threw her arms around him.
I --"- 5' if ay - rc - :stir-
' Qfj My hero, she whispered, you saved my l1fe. Two days after you busted the
slicer the shinglebob went out of style. I was saved from destruction." I
The Villain soon became a frequent visitor at the shop and one day he and
Angeline sneaked to the little church and had the Knot tied and they lived happily
ever after. X 4534152
' TV' . ,' i - "'c 1 ' .-,.-:it mf' ' 42: 'A' e " " V '
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- Indnvidtral Elevator!
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One hundred ninety-seven
MFE, ..----- :easier 'L1.aHff-fe.h!ih:.m g
., i f
Urchin Ccontemptuouslyj "Huh, your mother takes in washin'.
Neighbor: "Well yer didn't suppose she'd leave it hangin' out overnight 'less
your father was in the jail, did yer?"
416 BK HC- exe 26
Why don't Helen French and Dorothy Mason make up? They'd like to, but
they can't remember what they quarreled about.
Tom Owens: "My train goes in fifteen minutes. Can't you give me a ray of
hope ?" .
May Arnold: "Er--that clock is half on hour fast."
Pauline Bannin : "I never saw a couple et alon as well to ether as Mr. and
g g g g
Marjorie Stevens: "Sure, each one of them does exactly as she likes."
Harry Berry says that it cost him a thousand dollars to recover from his sick-
ness. Wllat extravagance. .
"My good man you'd better take the street car home."
"Shjno use, my wife wou1dn't let me-hic-keep it if I did." CAn old joke.D
I went to a school all made out of bricks,
I went to a school with a bunch of hicks,
I'm graduating with a bunch of sticks,
From dear old Libbey High.
The teachers all were down on me
The students all were down on me,
The low grades all were down on me,
At dear old Libbey High.
We didn't do anything good at all,
The Senior class was awful small,
I'm awful mad I'm gonna' bawl,
At dear old Libbey High.
lVIr. LaRue's glad to see us go,
He always didn't love us so,
We pulled the school down so low,
At dear old Libbey High.
I'm no poet,
Everybody knows it,
I'm gonna die
On account of Libbey Hi.
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On n hundred ninety-nine
.. "" - ... ,,v5.E""' ' ', '
1 "' I.-- I V 'A 'I-""1:i
L1 E, fn E7 T? . 'lk' Y Ang? 5? ,gg by 22 33:1 ,ah h fn ,gi lt Q
' if .""' --25: w""gn 7
Llbbey Hlgh School
A has the support e H A
E of Fa The South Side Chamber of Commerce me
The S. M. Jones Co. A
Extend all good will greetzhgs A
1 to the S tml em? of Libbey
Two hun fired
t 311 u 'A .qg5"9fIq,u.uq
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jgfume ON Hrs vAcAnoN A SNOW SCENE.
' A MRNSPRAGUE sm A A
A A A SPECIAL DELIVERY." s ,.
O, 9 -:W ' '
3 miallw! U im 1, , 5
R. HUNT PUTS A SET OF -
A .N . BALLOON mes ON IN FRONT. i w' 4 9 . ,W 9 V
E ff f U id'
xx Hxll :q3 Q APPeARANcas2 me OEcEnv1NOl ' R - -Hn:Nm:r1sorf'-- 1
Two hundred two
uii gisf .,... "-P"" -r ' -2-Q'-f-,ME Images ?
J., se .5 E K.. ,LM
311 SUPERIOR STREET
The Home of Gooo' Clothes
Showing the New English Models with
Full English Styled Trousers
535.00 to 360.00
2 T H ORN BERRY'S
311 Superior Street
.Two hundred three
4,-.,,...g5ggg5!'i' """' :'Lgjg:::..,:-Ei -'
V- - -- - -- ,ink uf w , ' Ahagl fu. ,. -- ,- . 4 T., ,
. " . ASP"
' It """f:::nl:-gs... f5""iiiuns1:!ff""
2551 1 e.:.::::a.....mmI-5
We're Never Too Busy Making
Awnings and Tents to
Shout for Libbey!
WE'RE PROUD OF YOU
A THE DICKEY MANUFACTURING CO.
331 Te-nth street T
Awnings - Tents - Canvas Goods
M Two Wz'nner5
PARAGO -- LIBBEY
Patronize Paragon Filling Stations '
Two hundred four
ake That Dream Come True
'-ifiv:n,,r-x 115 1 "':'5"1a. ra-nnuviuhi
1 I gy -Q X 1- ,- 1 ,K f- .ee ,ni p , I l i .L - qs: I! ,H -.,, i .. - fl, -, 5, ,, ,
. ' on A - A. if: 4 " ' e S 't S e ef
.gi i inx""-'--- -- un - xr-u:e?5,?e' Aqb
1' 5' ...im -mL ' :a
You fellows Who are about to Hnish your high school train-
ing, may be Wondering What kind of Work you Want to
:iii take u . There are in the files of the International Cor-
, ,li i L
y res ondence Schools at f Scranton, thousands of letters f l
L Y - a i
I from students who became successful. Man of the l
. - Fi .
" . students started stud in I. C. S. courses when they finished
lv " , . i,
h1gh school. In fact, not a few studied I. C. S. courses
. . . . W
While attending high school. Filling in I. C. S. coupons
,gay and sending them to Scranton for information was the best
, . I X
hunch they ever had. f I
lim 1 e
You can make your dreams come true. Not just by Wishing or dreaming, 51331 . if
ip but by securing special training. One hour a day spent with the Inter-
---- -'--f----- f ic d Sch ol in the
I lnismminuii BURRESPUNUENEE snuuuis 'muzom' 0'mP0'1 We .0 5 'frl'
i quiet of Your OWU home will prepare it
ET Qzebjsgigglgr ' you fOI' the position YOU Want in tl'1C
1::::r::.E2sLr" E'is'g':z:.':::."ir:g'.::f::"'- work you like best. It need not inter- l f .
'f.:5f.'::ii:'fi.2sia:fHR SQLUSTWNG . . F i
' 435-it-xaisgprf-cries DgQQ2'12Z2g"5,AN,GE,., fere with your present high school t
'i ii H-En if-20 ef' in Evil '.?i1iIZ'I.?... - - - - i .
3 gfv'Li?I'ifJlSiEE'i. 5 EEOBKIEEEPER d t studies nor with any Work in which you
.332 nlivvliyi-'oi'zEmANi1'ifpENga'n EIg:f,':"if:gff:'A'1:g:'lm": i ' W
E?Els::qiE?fi?:iEt:lNEEn Eg,:5Ef:2::g:fil:n': may bt! C1'lg21gCd. FOI' OVCI' ffllifty yC211'S
l aEg:im'EIB"""' g2'n5n'3eg'lalgH the International Corres ondence l
it if e:::::::i:iii:.::---- E2-iwf".i.srsi:',':s'f'r P I
I Eig5El:?::'C""' Schools have helped young men to get i
, EEEEiEf......rs..pf. ahead in business and in life. gli. .
' I Name
. I S2Zf.2,'Ri.,,,-,, 3""' Over 300 courses to select from. Mark
.. Street Business ' l
AQ """N""""-"""'es"ll' and mail the coupon for full infor-
cityaa' P 'cn' Jsiaie: z' lC - i
'JELml11'3.'eZ"S:'Z'a56Tna.12fa33ZfZ?m?1e3,ii75'Z6'27Z'i.ck m a tion .
f 3,,, f .V A, V .- fn 'N W ,, , .. , . 3 ., -J , .. .J ,i 6 , . icgfll
Two hundred five'
201 - 218 Produce Exchange Bullding
.. ' U' .LI H In l "'1...
PM W ,asm --'-" ' TOLEDO BLUE PRINT 8: PAPER CO. I
G. R. KINNEY CO., INC.
SHOES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
Complete Line of Rubber Footwear 516 Jefferson Ave. if
Compliments of 3
THOS. FERRELL 1728 Broadway 5
HENRY M. SCHMIT
Commercial, Book and Catalogue
STREET TOLEDO, OHIO
1975g Bell Phone 6624 Res., Home Phone, Walb. 11182
. .... :::::t:Pi" """ "!.1il:ma.,-
my-:,.i.. ,--- .. 19 ..- ...,..,,'.:m
n hh""'fHiicEEi55i Wiiiii-iIfF!""::G" AW g
THE TOLEDO EDISON
The First 75 Y ears
Are the Hardest!
If your ancestors lived here when Toledo was a frontier
town, they began to read The Blade in 1848. Three or
four generations now know that The Blade is serving the
community best and giving all that is wanted in a newspaper. xg:
During your high school days, Toledo has shown the greatest faith in its greatest newspaper. After more than l
seventy-five years of service, The Blade is now read by A
over 109,000 families and has many more readers than i
all other local papers combined.
FXRST IN TOLEDO i q
Two hu d d
Cap? f Q' .
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Mllfir Nvff Lf Y . gm
M A fypf'-Ui-U" QWQIH J 7f""""-1 , -.M 3'-
' A slimi-1: 1y,11Em.' H?1.7-fwfr., t-Q
'A 1 2g61jQQ.:ili?w,QgmHggf1'r1jT7T,.,. A:-,gy
no l1u111Ir,,11 MMI,
',r-' , VA
M"3'.,T,w..."f .1--" 3 '-L f
-.A- wx .N ' ,M-
The Gold Standard of Values
Balloon tires now supplement
the time-established goodness
of Reo passenger cars, repre-
sented by such features as:
Hzlglz-powered mc cylzkzder engbze.
Cradlifzg of power Zl7Zl.l'.f.
Dual foot control. Low-hung clzasszlv.
THE REO-ADAMS CO.
Jefferson at Ontario Phones 4042
.-a:s:a: -:--:f--' "" G iiiiggu ugglgsw: .izi -Q nx""ig.,
? WINS" '--f, im., .::.. ""2i"' llszriifffmml' IL?
:Iii 1.::::::i......-5355 "9
Compliments of I
THE SPITZER - RORICK CO.
A THE GEO. B.
REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS
John H. Zimmerman 8: Son
A 1101 Western Ave.. Cor. Hawley St.
Home Phone Walb. 357
Sheet Metal Work-Roojfng a Specialty
Outftters of Libbey's Athletic Teams
THE' ATHLETIC SUPPLY CO.
520 Adams Street
lZ?'l'E'!L'lZ'lI ' lld3'
Two hundred ten'
f 5' X"-:J ..
" 'EW' S? . '55 "f.. fi 7553. i 'V N 12 539251 .flf ia -E-"1 'i 1-,rr ' as--il ' r "' "
Sliiiiuzq 24 1 H4521
Q. 1 M dh. ...slim-i,g.far1n-fig.:
-.., :I PEE, ' 'M - li .
GOOD GOODS AT RIGHT PRICES
HARDWARE :: STOVES
Ranges, Paint, Glass, Varnishes, Roofing and Eave Troughing
H. F. AUFDERHEIDE
618-620 South St. Clair Street
"Your Hardware Man for 35 Yearf' J
The Wine Railway
W mr up Two hundred eleven
The Cleaner with the 5eIl55tarl'er
Phone today for demonstration m your own
fmmfr ,-.. 1
f ' - '
ff! E E
4 I ,
K 5 XX 5
mm c 2
W! f N E
f' ff 5
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Wfff-fcf,-,'f' 1 1 .fi
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OHIO TUEC COMPANY
Sale! E5 Service
703 JefTerson Ave.
N1ain 8101 Adams 2128
1 F? 'T
1 ' gi -.
Va 'xv Q
Q 1 . - -. H
'A PRESSING Emmoensmrn
"f-L., ,ww '
Because he has to
He Advertises in
Because he wants to
Two hundred twelve
ag. : ' "Ld: f
' A -- -, x. H u .. .-- , -q:i?"' ' 1 1 - "Wig , . - s z, L 1 - ,- E. , , A - ,,
H, igfsf im f
5 .:2m,m., I , 51,451 'N-51'
' -a I I , ,gl Ii-nur!" tai
1 ': '
N w1?j 431.
, ":f-- naw: ..... T M255 V'
v I Y' '-'Y' if" Y" Y -iv" Y vw? -wiv" Tax,
E J . NASH '
L IVI T o
3' ,,,, ,
. Y T
IW W Your
W At T
We H ave Your N egatzkves on F176
HOME PHONE RTAIN 2132 W
417 SUMMIT ST. TOLEDO, OHIO
EW T Se
Two hundred thirteen
"Where Home Cooking is a Reality"
Vanity Fair Tea Room
331 HURON ST.
Opp. Lasallc 81 Koch's
i - Except Sundays or Holidays
Main 5687 ll A. M. to 7:45 P. M.
Always ready to serve you with
Bell Phone, Adams 1487
Mary A. Warning
1217 Bi-Oadviay in
Drugs, Drug Sundries, Sick Room Supplies ll
Dry Goods and Notions 'lINMAN'S
MRS. W. G. BREISACKER "f""'Cy
THREE STORES Em
1108 Western Ave- Cherry Sc Central Oak 8: Navarre
Cor- Hawley Broadway and St. james Ct. "
'Y Gilbertis, Whitman's and Schraft's Chocolates
Bell Phone 1422 PAGES ICE CREAM
Home Phone 6975 Home Phone 2797 When you think of Glasses, think of
Sweet 8: Haines The Boyd Advertising Co. G R A Y
Optical Company '
610 Madison Ave. .
647-654 Spitzer Building The Nicholas
Com liments of
P I :iittiilitl
The House of Courtesy
Tony Entcmann gffgig
ass SUMMIT STREET Park Hotel iff,
"Simply Say Charge It" 201 Knapp Street
Two huriclrecl fourteen
1. 5 ld
, , e
ggnw,,.s-1-P9!ii57" e9"9"S N
,bmw-.-...,,ii, - 2 IPF?
s' s 1
If all the young men from Libbey ,
came to my stores, I'd be sure g l
+2 . S E f
that the best hats 1n town were l
Q on the heads of the best fellows!
r A fl
y ,g ED. HEYN, Gen. Mgr. .mil
. . wears
408 Nladlson 415 SUmmlt
SHOW THE GANG SOME CLASS
P25 Wwh e Good MA
Q I ei
' fn vi, .
STADLER MoToR Co.
- '?E2f S S
Walbrldge 239 Ei? Broadway 1306 ofa
1'1l70 hund: cd fifteen
...,1--,i555::" """" i. ....::a-,QI
u""'n..., .. , ..g::F '
-,5gi:i:-:e--- nu Y il. eip,
372 If V' " L l' u g' E : T X 3:32 '- are :ni gga S5221 ' Elia? 'flagging'
r . , . 1-qi aim' .f . . .4 ,. .L 4, . LQ
bg J 2 I' ii! fa
hu.-Ii It 1
Mr Featherstone: "What is the nitrate of silver ?"
Bill Denton: The same as the day rate I suppose.
He p-ut a penny in the slot and waited for the gum.
. if YY
we ex: exe at exe
A timid little freshie to the Comics Box did come.
as axe exe ae as
' I li
Chuck Martin: "VVhy is Swan Creek like a scrubbing brush?" ,gli
f llll Bill O'Hara: "It's to deep for me." " ft
Chuck: "'Cause it's clean out back of the school."
I I .I I I :iff
He staggered in at daybreak, i t
No tongues of gossip ran.
Secret? There ain't any, 'Qifil
,.,,,, He was only a night watchman.
I, if + ff fe f
"'Why does a diamond ring?" she said,
, :Tu Ast: was passing lfy. U
51: tra e you equa , replied, 53
"But why does a horse Hy?"
"Eliza," said a friend of the Huebner family to the old colored washwoman,
"mf "have vou seen Miss Cecile's fiance ?" Eliza pondered a moment and then replied, FW
"No ma'am, it ain't been in the wash yet." '
ae -ve exe ae '
Ten years from now.
Bernice Graetz fat the telephone and 'excitedjz "I want my husband please, at
Once 1: lzifllrsf
A Central ffive minutes later, : "Number, please ?" i l '4
Bernice: "Why how many do you thing I've got you horrid thing."
i s fThe only thing wrong with this joke is that we expect to have automatic ggi
i ' switchboards in ten years.j S
Russ Williams interrupted the eloquent Dorothy Lutz at the Senior Meeting: ll I
lf : "All that you say goes in one ear and out the other."
, "Wl1at is there to prevent it ?" she replied.
CThis is mostly imagination for Russ never gives public speechesj
5.12" se axe exe we as
EEEE . , , . , ' 5.
A traveler touring the South 'CNot the South Sidej said to an old negro: "I I Q
" suppose you were once a slave ?"
. :iYes, suh." ' H ,ry j
And after the War you gained your freedom? L
,gp "No, suh, I done got married." , ,
EEE? :ft gt at X X W
The young lady interested in Botany inquired of Faye White: j
"VVhat sort of a plant is the Western Creeper ?" ,
3555: r i'That's not a plantf' Faye answered wearily, "it's a street Car." l ii f
.::," at yt at at as ' aa
That benevolent Senior Bill Bahrs, sto ed a little Freshie who was cr ing and
.lllgun , , . y vxzilit
Q'f,,'Q tried to make him shut up. Iliff?
"You know it makes little boys homely to cry," he said.
The Freshie stop-ped suddenly and looking up to Bill said: "Gee, you must have
cried an awful lot when you were young."
Y , , V .
f-iii' A f' ff C Q I - I C A Y ' I 'x ' i 'T I I I . ' 'L 51
.Two hundred smbvteen
, .Cf 'Lila ..
..igs1""' 1 9 ""s-:np
:l"1r,,,-'M -gi!! .e' ..
in I ' 'iff ...nl " I 3
Q. 1 4,,:iFw,,,.w"
Instead of y
Jam c c - 7 7 :lx
5 r ig
, ..-. 1 ju,
Most young fellows expect our clothes to last muchlonger than any others-and our ' clothes return the compliment by lasting even much longer than most men expect. 5?
It's due to ten reasons, and you can count them right on your hands. A
They are the "Ten Fingers" by which our clothes are slowly, skillfully, sturdily
,LW sewn, instead of raced through a "Singer" to be sold for a song.
1 Al New Spring Suits and Topcoats
moderately priced 335 to 360
Whzre ftylzfh drzsferf and Goodclothex meat.
'Y Ihe Granthen-Kul Co
418 ADAMS STREET ji r
Page S Ce ream
y 3 M
Q ' H
n J E ERY D A Y
was 1 q
A Two hundred seventeen
. ,, .,,i:sfni:':.-M I N149 V :"im. I ,, ,
f A If ' I E -12
Bell Phone Adams 1922 l Home Phone Main 1255
BUCKEYE WELDING CO.
Welders of All Metals 'H'
SERVICE AND GUARANTEED WORK iw
Portable Electric and Acetylene
WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER I I
103 Indiana Avenue, cor. llth Toledo, Ohio I I 5 THE ETNA MACHINE CO. A GREY IRON CASTINGS 6
A MACHINERY BUILDERS ESF
3400 Maplewood Avenue, Toledo, Ohio A
HIRAM MILLER K General Contractor We are constantly in need of . "Clif:
H zgh School Graduates
THE S V s LES Co
.Two hundred eighteen
A Are furnishing our '24 Class Rings and Pins E
ff? ',Qf iiiti' 19 V I unuz n "':':'! "fF-
A.. .. .,Eg .. .. ..
gm ':-aa::::i::.. .:...-IEEE-fn" " 5:1 '
, . 11
I ..- , ... ,
seo r TheW. F. Broer Company Q
Adams and Superior Sts. i
A QQ E
which assures u perfect result
if 'w wilflil lbmflmaehim v
' Two hundred nineteen
1- A 4
' ui '
N - I
""'-me -fam--w 'f '
Summer Occupations of Seniors
Elizabeth Schwyn will spend her summer in a laundry so she will be able to
John Daniels will teach a school of Grecian dancing.
Walter Suski is going to work at road construction so when he grows up he
lg. 'LJ, I
.-Fi:.:f. 1 1-uuezqipu
2. : grit 5. I iiigggi . Enigm a ll5'5i , ' -
v ll 4i"' 24 ,f.n""'u' 7 at
E 4151532 . .-.. . " " tl
la . 1:
me J. ....
I' 5, V Els
g. l 5-le
will be big and strong. r .Eh
Orville Ayers is going to sell cigars to the Old Ladies Homes.
Florence Ciralsky will be very busy teaching parrots how to talk. ' iggf
.ii John Cole will make his famous brand of vests. He has thousands of orders
'I from the Street Department. ' 4
Morris Bode will spend the summer at Walbridge Park studying monkey Talk
preparatory to his new Phonograp-h Records on Foreign Languages.
Q Paul Kunkle will get thin chasing one girl to get his Football Sweater for another. Gwendolyn Bates intends to sell Electric Curling Irons td bald headed men.
fm' Hurray! Harold Hertzfeld has at last his long wanted wish. He has been
selected to play the part of the villain in the new moving picture that Esther Bueche
is producing. It is called "EVelina, the Bootleggers' Daughter" and Harold is the
Bottle Washer who rescues the Heroine and saves the picture.
Howard Potter is going to open a hair-dressing shop. I-Ie claims to have in-
il vented the shingle bob and is working on a new one called the Ice Man Bob. i 25
' Kenneth Swartz expects to work his way to the western coast shooting grass-
gig hoppers in the wheat fields. Look out for Hollywood, Ken.
Suzanne Schneider is cutting out a pattern for a flat bottomed canoe. She
r fini expects to open a boat-house on Swan Creek. , '
Winnifred Williams is going to take vocal lessons by Radio. Howard Runyan
i and his famous mouth organ will do the teaching. '
f Evelyn Werner will devote her summervacation to bookkeeping. She will try to X4
r 5 make her books of love come out even or with a credit balance-I. O. U. ' Y
Kent Fenton intends to operate an aeroplane this summer so he can get a birdseye
View of all important events that happen.
axe at axe axe are
We wonder how a color blind Happer gets her complexion on straight these
5 5 i days.
Matty is a whiz when it cames to playing bridge. When we were young we
played London Bridge too, Matty. Here's hoping you don't get caught often. l X
sf er er ae as
l l The only time you can believe a man is telling the truth is when he tells you he is a fool.-Ruth'Greening.
Two hundred twenty
..::i"W .0 n'uq""'u..
W' 155 : uf. .. ii? 'iff y' ,I I I A ' -'wal 15 . uflsii' I mf' - - -S - . fn'
. gl A ...,.,.ef"'
'El -..,, iiiaissgsss lisisdlger- ' W
Groceries and Meats lf
A A moons
Bell Phone, Broadway 478 845 Western Avenue alle'
For Superlor A
LUMBER and MILLWORK u '
121 " A
and Supply Co. Prouty Avenue and Michigan Central R. R.
A Compliments of BERNARD F. BROUGH Y f Two hundred twentylone
l The South Side Lumber
H' - ".'f..,,.. ,mmm Agn: .... 9,3153 1 '.:g,.l-s-s:a.,h
-saw.. I 1.,,MiL
l ' in-.A -a re --A 'R' 4 I -1 U: D givgiiir 1 1 , Nl "!gig'4-ii! -I-w a. -EEE! Z.- A.. Y: , Q X 1 '
y 'ir ffefS2r 'ffifsfii " "!s 'Q ' sff aslmh - Li T , y 2 mi:2?iF'm ' gl'i" ', gif 1' i ?a..m- Lp A
4, -n..,,h 24 ' ' wwf' 1, 'V
YI .2 -.. mums I ug.-F wa.-H
" THE FAIRPLAY co
Quality Sporting Goods Only
Toledo Branch-508 Adams Street vub
Bell Phone, Adams 1893 Distributors EXIDE BATTERIES All Makes of Batteries Repaired , Day and Night Storage
' THE MATHER BATTERY CO.
A 124 10th St.. near Jefferson MAIN ms ADAMS xsra iggagg
The Huron Plumbmg Supply Co. Success r to
THE IOS. F. VGROSSVTTLLER COMPANY f f?
alll? Plumbers, Steamfitters, Manufacturers Supplies 430-434 Huron Street ' Toledo, Ohio l
f t 2 MEYER DRUG Co. N
i LIBBEY HI BOOSTERS iilll
First in Pharmacy, Smokes, Candies and Sodas
Broadway and South ' Broadway and Newberry
Cherry and Pa-ge Sts. Wayne and Fearing
Uhr Oblum' Efmwt
A Einiug lilarr fur Binrriminating 182111112 O ' "' '---- -- ., ,sails
N S' """"' ' wl----------------------- --v--"--'- -' -"""' " """" "Tu ' 5
,sf GDDQU FF BROT EDS
cy ADT SHOP if 5
lt'l'lllP 1220101 ' ii O ous MAmsoN AVE. lld If Iliff
E-............ ..,... Q ......... L.. .... .. .-..-.. QQ....5:E TQLEDO 5:1 ...-.--.-...... .-...-.,--,.-..T.Z ....... 2.-..':.2....E :S
ar' 4 V Y T V ' - v ' - ' 232 'Eh .. " l ' W Q '-1' "4 I Y! " ,
Elm w illE
Two 'lflL7l-I17'0d twcniy-two
..a:52"' . W Iv ii """"na:av-
- lf' ss' ze. "' 11 P' 'sa 1"' ehtiiff' ' 'ig ,gg -Hr 1, - ae '-- 1. ee ., -e-A.. -,.
22555: 1555555551 . f iifigl 'ii iiisii fi ahgiighe. geese: igstftsfe i5?5'll5i: gee. I
" 'i"'ie.,. 4' i ' A 4' ' i S '
b .---e ..., ,,:::iHg55i: i2EEiiig..aoufei::f1g6""!'
'ii e Q fisifl
-ei t S 1 il' lifllt
"0ui'lasi' the fc-cfolyt
Big Bufinfff if Built on Kreolite Floorf.
Kreolite Floors are the foundation of successful production in all lines of business, as: i
Machine Shops, Freight Houses, Stables, Warehouses, Foundries, etc. alliiilgge
Write ee fe-f free booklet.
CSrientijic Creoxoterrl 1
35 KREOLITE BLDG. TOLEDO, OHIO iiiiiiiis-
THE NORTHLAND STUDIOS l
0 f the
t ' Edelian of 1924
515 Madison Avenue' Close Building '
AFTER LIBBEY ,
' AFTER TRI-STATE
When you finish Libbey, whether you attend the Tri-State will be a matter for you to
xiii. decide. We, however, can assure you this much, that you can attend' none better. We enroll ,QE-
the 'finest class of seniors, furnish them the BEST instruction and also furnish that place in
the business :world which insures the greatest success. just a little time spent in investi- iff'
1 gation will disclose the fact that the Tri-State pupil predominates in every phase of business.
5 The banks of Toledo and surrounding country are literally filled with our graduates.
1 1 l LIBBEY - TRI-STATE - sUccE.ss. Please remember the combination. .125
Jefferson and Michigan Both Phones 708
I C. H. MELCHOIR se soNs
tl f . .7 , V ,,. -. - . , N, 47:1
Two hundred twenty-three
Y, -V 4 d.6i:FF:',,4r.:r1 9i ii?5"7ii-e::.,,.'.l!.q.:'B. - q . -A - 1 - A
-Higgins J it i :E iga EE' Q' lggy iglm g mf
rib F , -llieg.,,:m:0-- 0 M-'M 'implgil-'
5 . "'--iiiiilaa.......i:ix::::::u-II'-'
We wish to thank the Students of Libbey Quality Sfrwife
, for Their Patronage
World Floral Shoppe
J- W- DUTY 1237 Dorr st.
1310 Western Ave. A R. J. Allen, Prop.
Next DOO' to Libbey 'Courtesy Attention
Pharmacy . of
Pure Drugs Good Sodas A b
J ' 1812 Broadway, Cor. Prouty Toledo MCfCh3HdlSC CO.
I Bell Phone Bdwy. 525
Watches that live up to efvery expectation.
A gift you may be proud to offer--store Compliments
dependability is your greatest assurance of
,-QL Watch Satisfaction.
H. H. KOESTER
is "K""' "' K"'m"" Toledo Wheelbarrow Co. '
' jeweler and Optometrist
, 1635 Broadway
ill. ' ' ,
DAN F. ETT Q Comphments
South Side Art Shop of the
Let us Frame Your Diploma
We call for and deli-ver.
'ii' 636 South Ave
Bell PhonevAdams 2854
Two hundred twenty-four
,, ,plf:n" y:miiHi9il . 'mmmuh ""m"i
Lx ' 4- W V 1 , 1 , I r , i' - . , ' V " ' f ,
Ll .. is ww
-inn-x., A K , ,L IL' p
---:: ::ffffa:6as . :si!ifiiP1"""""w 7
- aisles: I
r an exclusive Sports feature, IH the
:m i t' 1'
IA V, V
4 :ia W-Q 1 I i
ml B D' 1, W d
'W S h y lC.e 1 ea e
Vg, O t S
wr, ----M as
15 S ortin events, news, views and o inions ' T' 2
. P g P 1 im
? Q served daily on the sporting page by an
dh expert sport writer. There is always 'I'
something of interest in this column for
QQ? those who are interested in sports. Dick 275
' ' . . 'ill
Meade is the acknowledged sporting au- w
V I . . . . . 1 ,
V gf thority of Toledo and his opinion carries Ofdel' weight with all sporting enthusiasts. Today.
Q L 3 ,
' an f
ix 7 -3 .
Three Ways To Order the News-Bee Delivered To Your Home Qi
J' i .
D yi Q
my BY MAIL PHONE FROM THE NEWSBOY T
l' H ly
Send a postcard to Circula- Our Circulation Depart- ' 'Z
t. D t t T Iedo ment-Bell Phone, Adams That Carries on Your -,
lon spa' men ' 0 woo. Home Phone Main
,523 News-Bee. 7799. Street l 1 l
WY , Q
Yffl ,T ,. r,,s ,tr , ,r ,, , , ,Q ,, up ,, r T T 7,1-ta'
Two hundred, twenty-live
' ' 19 "'-Q.,
,M I V, , - ,, ,.- ,. If -15-31. L na 'g gl. -w a. V, X . . , , , , , X
QUE LI ,w
Y ar-1 lakh.-I 24 gidu l.
' iiiz. W 'N
A A D
if TI Ili ZERO HOUM Remembef when RUSS W1IlmmsTaKe5Z?' The lunch hours fhe box lab ed V
H were maxed ? TaKe Onex
IH me s1'r'ee1'oan Q
f Q -5 ulnllmh
q X, 1 xxxmnmm V
5 Q K '
, 3, .
0.3 wvzuvg I
I j M152 S96
We wonder when' The
wuld,wnlc?l waves are Scwqmnof
Q - GFQGYX
2 E R4 AV yi Qi
+ IV 7 Q
L 21 I f X 5 .X
1:5 The craze for Green shwrs sfrmes Afrncof El
ri V V Q
,. --g:55i:'i'T .-:..-.-! HF' ET...-iliihihnuh!i'iq-- ..
V TT .'T"" "---'4 is-wifi: iiulrnffnnmni
The Toledo Lumber 86 Mill Work
202 SOUTH ST. CLAIR STREET
i High- Grade Lumber aria' Mzll Work
H. P. Nlain 1146 B. P. Adams 1146
"Our Long Leaf Lumber Larts Longer" ' '
We aclmire your spirit and know that you will all
grow to be jine citizens of this great metropolis.
,.,,. A Ti'
1 Irzzpmzl aa
A A ,.:, F K lolz ,Jr-zrrsnson Ava. 1,-,Q
f ,,,, Z ' -1'- 5 -roi.rioo.o.' I 5 A,-,,., I
3 2': f Acetylene and hlectric Welding. i
U . A Also Cutting. Guaranteed VVork. 'A 1
. 4 1 1Vqi Prompt Service. ""' - I
T Wm i'i'iii' ': T he Pioneer VVelding Co. V
Bell Phone Al ns 1502 Home Phon Main 1200
Two hundred tioentywseven
,, Fir:-miimw., ltgmiiiinillmq
' " ' ' i ' ax my ii- f -H J uf . "' ' "" -1-. ra
'fa -lim"-1.-.,, .,,. W., ,,,, ....1ne::-'9"' Q
1 :Eu 1 ""'f25i!fa......1:'m1ff"""' ,
,321 "YALE" BUILDERS' HARDWARE, STOVES AND RANGES
TOOLS, CUTLERY, GLASS DEVOE PAINTS AND VARNISHES I
"YOU CAN GET IT ATN
' WELDON HARDWARE CO. JESS c. WELDON I
I WHOLESALE AND RETAIL HARDWARE
"For Lasting Wear Use Weil-don Hardware"
in Home Phone 'Main 7510 506 MONROE STREET ll 2
KEEP COOL This Summer . . I The C1t1zens Ice Co.
,v Eff MAKE YOUR HENS LAY
so 'Y FEED THEM RED COMB EGG MASH .
' 1 SOLD BY
ai? Hay, Straw, Feeds, and Poultry Supplies 2
11535251 Home Phone, Waib. 1106 Bell Phone, B'dwy. 1658
'gif 701-3 WESTERN AVENUE I
'ill . . .
F1Sh11'1g Tackle for the Mlghfy Bass
When you set out to conquer the mighty bass, you need the best tackle you can get, for
he's the gamest fish that swims.
That'S whv we recommend WINCHESTER FISHING TACKLE. The strength and
durability which this class of fishing demands, is built into every Winchester Rod, reel and line.
Select Your Tackle at F. G. GEMPEL 81 SON 1609 BROADWAY
Iwo hundred twenty-eight
.fw-""" i 1 9 -hn"""1s,sNK
li? all whim"--.. 24'
V A 5 -1 Y
w , K '
up ' X
l y N,
, ..,,., ,
The beautiful face brick in your school are it as
it .. ,
sf - - ft?
Manufactured by the New Castle Mining 8:
5 Vs l
Clay Products Company and sold by our
J 3' it ive
y Company exclusively. Zip
fl The Toledo Plaster 81 Supply Co. IEE hihzib
Yards-2240 Albion Street h -E'
Main Ollice Sand Dock
515 E. H. Close Building Summit Street
4 Madison Avenue Rear Penn. Passenger Station ff 1 in
Two hundred twenty-nine
.A-.,, .... EEEEQEIU' "'A"' "z.3gg::n.,,nu
mfg . I N -X-u!:""h,l
-f f! .s- 1' if-veil' ' ' 1 ' . Piss. es -9- -- :-
Y 1 "Sh, 1 ..a159"' '
mum ---- rl ----- xi . .n,,wA u.,,,,,,.:,:2:..
SHE1.: SES. N '-?- iii-
,,. - ,
- .Q . 1: . L 15'
Toledo is proud o Libbey High School but
it is efven prouder o the boys and girls who
are building so neurepumtion or their school.
The E H Close Realty Co
515-517 M d' n Avenue
5 ss 'fr
. . , . g, .. . q.:!.::.. ,
f 1 A
fi f 6
W ar prou o ibb y U'
e e d f L' e . 6 THE HORN HARDWARE CO. A
1222 - 1224 Broadway
The WINCHESTER Store
A Elecrrieal Supplies we Paints
We carry a full line of Baseball Gloves, Bats and Ballsg
Tennis Racquetsg Fishing Tackleg Guns and Ammunition.
Home Phone Walb. 52 Bell Phone Adams 6417 ziiiiig '
When You Finish High School
is "' prepare for a good position at this old
Pmhmd-hu. 1882 oldmincity. reliable school. We offer the most l
thorough courses and the most exper-
' ienced faculty of any school of its kind
in Northwestern Ohio.
Business College School open all summer. Students
Aaamuna isa. sf.. TOLEDO, or-no may enter any time.
THURBER P. DAVIS, A
. H. C. LEE AND soNs Co. . in
" Toledo 's Leading Mowers"
Two hundred thirty l
fyfes . " -' 1- rf- 'nies
1"fr"'f""r'ff"""7r'vvf"":v75""'"IV'ftf"""Z"fff1A"11f'G EY Q45 fi 'cl' 4? fum 'ffff?5Q7l'?""":TT'if'ff""H'f'F"'T'ff'3TiZ"i'N"' 1-'7I'TW"' 2'
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:..u.ff'"lE1lir...Ilflii.ixl!,f1L1S.1....s."fJJ..lA'....L?-'.4..,Q1:2.'.'LL5kx-,f'-:kg We :am gW"5l,,L ' 31.1s-.....u,f..,e4se.....,m.L....1uh-,,,pE..,A ,.
'. " 59' r, A 'x Nvewf
Boys and Girls: Tell your Father or Mother
Summer Prices are in Effect Now With Us
POCA LUMP GR EGG
Phone or stop at any one of our offices
505 Madison Ave
Ask us about
AMBRICOAL and BLACK KNIGHT
313.00 per Ton 38.00 per Ton
THE ECGNOMY FUEL
Both Phones 2146
Mawr., -H.,,,,-, W ,,.,.,.,.,,,,, ,.,...,.....,,M .,,. ..,,,,..---.,.,f,,,.,- w-3-fr.,-T..----Y,,.v,.....v ., ..
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T- hundred thirty
. ...Q-ui..':: 1-2-iizli: ,l
I' X VV 7- I r 7 U 5 'nigga-. 4 ll,' v I-vzraxu:u1s,qguw,L - -W N Ra,
. . I n 1
' ' M""rme-file .-afar-IW" i .
' E , .K , , fee'
Dorothy Wrigleyf commonly known as 'Dot I saved up enough money to ride MZ
home fro-m school in a taxi. The car started with a rush and developed such speed
l H that Dot didn't even get a chance to wave to her friends. After many hair raising
turns and misses, Dot became so nervous that she forgot to smile. She shoved her
head thru the window and yelled to the driver:
HPlease take your foot off the accelerator. This rapid pace is jarring off my com- 1
f?F'f:1f' plexion and besides I never rode in a boat like this before."
'QQ "That's all O. K," yelled theedriver, "I never drove one beforef'
EF an exe exe exe exe
:::::: . f . . :idea
The mark of dan er: One foot in the bathtub and the other one slipping. :Eg
g as ae exe as sie HH
i I Willard Sanzenbacher was talking to his father. "When a fellow has taken a
girl to a show and fed her candy and stopped into the Mandarin for sup-per and taken ig'
her home in a taxi, shouldn't she let him kiss her good night ?"
"Humph," said his father, "He's already done more than enough for her."
exe ae as are sie my
Nj Curtis Koester while motoring thru Swanton ran over a hairpin and just simply
ruined a tire. There Wasn't a spare in sight and so he made for the General Store. "
"Have you anything in the shape of automobile tires ?" he asked.
fini "Nothin' else but," the storekeeper replied. "Life preservers, invalid cushions,
funeral wreaths and doughnuts and sich." E
itiiiiie exe as are exe exe jiffli
Harold Klewer ran an ad in the Crystal something like this: For the sum of
55253: 69 cents I will send a recipe to whiten and soften the hands.
' tf Naomi Clayton was the first to answer and receive the following instructions: ' '
"Soak the hands in dishwater three times a day while mother rests."
6 as sf exe sf sie X'
I Gertrude Carter: "I have only two girl enemies and they never speak to each
' I Ethel Fischer: "How fortunate." .1
ee we at ae -a
all 5 , I , , . Hiiiiuzr
:ff Ruth Greemng: ' Oh Doc' I have an awful tired feeling all the timef'
Doctor: "Let me see your tongue."
E as as aw ae exe fflmlii'
,Bessiez "I want to get Dickie some books. The poor kid is sick and I can't
just decide what to send him."
Bill Bahrs: "Why not something religious?" 'gf
Bessie: "Oh my no, hels convalescent now."
, if at it Vt it Qpliil
uf Invalid: "I'd like to see the proprietor of this sanitariumf'
Clerk: 'fThe old bird has gone' away for his health."
ill? . ' . . ,
Alice Braunschweigerz "How dare you tip your hat to me, we are not ac- Mille
' i Phil McGuire: "No, but this hat belongs to my brother and he knows you."
, , exe are exe as as 'wif
':::' . . . . IIGI
Gladys Lester came to school greatly grieved one morning. That solicltous soul
f!5'ii!! Clayton Koontz inquired about her troubles.
"Well," said Gladys, "I'm a victim of personal vanity. This morning I gazed
into the looking glass over the sink and discovered that I am beautiful."
"You poor girl," said he soothingly, "to be mistaken is not a sin." :Egg
:ri V ' " -s h his-n f ' -- -f Elm- I "V - 'mil 11: ' 'Tig
Two hundred thirty-two
Libbey High School
AT YoUR SERVICE STEVE
Steve's Sweet Shoppe and Cafeteria
Opposite Your School
12-ll NVESTERN AYENLTE
Ph B cl y 18 Home Pl XX l 88 VN
l4lF::!:'4?""ii!!!i!mr 1 9 qLmnai!::""II-an-za-1
1 -' 1 1 1 'V A li 5 Vf"'i?4, ,.:' ,f ri ,,'f A f '- 1
'miizggyssss ggieh n lil?-sz f! Elkin s? Ti
-.huh-1., 0 24' I -lnaxlgiu
F Th N O d "SERVICE THAT
frPfi1fiing,eXgiuSfr E211 Adams 6506 sA'r1sF1Es"
South End Printing Co.
30015-PRIN T IN G - JOB
539 South St. Clair Street, near Logan TOLEDO, OHIO
Home Phone Main 826 Bell Phone Adams 3360
DAVE DAVIES INSURANCE AGENCY
241 St. Clair Street. Boody House
Fire, Accident, Automobile, Plate Glass, Burglary
LIFE-GROUP TOLEDO, OHIO
807 Madison Avenue Both Phones
Kaufmann's French Cleaners Sc Dyers
THE ELECTRIC POWER MAINTENANCE CO.
Foremost in Auto Electrical Repairing
Distributors of the Famous
EISEMANN RADIO RECEIVER
1101 MONCROE STREET
Two humlrezl thirty-four
.:::- ""ii'-'la -M :
1 ' ' 9 "mb
, E iw w gy m., .5 - -,,- il l" J I ""!i1!a. A.,, '- is j f a ,.. ' .FV L
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7 l ll
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M ' .. 5
I I I 'V a I
W ::::a'5ii'EE:m--. ::.,2F":
TWO SOUTH SIDE EVENTS
Date from September 1923
Opening of Libbey High
and I sxizllliu
I-IENRY'S sHoE sToRE Il NEW LOCATION: 1629 BROADWAY, Near Colburn A ll
I ' ill
Laundry Work is essential. GOOD LAUNDRY WORK 'S I
' is the essence of good appearance for personal and house- Q
W hold linens. Washed clean and sweet. And ironed with
that new eject so pleasing to every Woman. Price and
everything meets the requirements of the most discriminat-
ing housewife. Crystal Laundry QUALITY SUPREME I One Thing Well Done Home Phone Walb. 183 Bell Phone, Adams 2189 THE LYTTLE Sc WEEMAN CO.
SADDLERY AND SHOE FINDINGS ' ll
R 236 - 238 Cherry Street A
Two hundred tlulrty-Jive
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www, 'w...U.w ' ,f'
QA YELLOW SLIP
Euobus SAIQ Geomsrm
WAS GREEK To Huw
W - Hanna RSON-
X-XX X X Q Q mlm mf? Q 7 W
M! fufnv' 1'l" 1
HL- ""L.. '
41 8 aj , :HB M
WHATS waome HERE? UBBEY 'N HO
us WUMPQNOT PREPAREDB
f iv-'r fw, -1, 'gk-'fvff-7"-M
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1 I ldfl
ma" 'rei 'ffii a eie2'f"':'5w4. kv
i f HARRY F. COVODE i
Q Operating Walbridge Park Amusements
Geo. F. Bruss s as
he coverjbfor Q
Cash Groceries and Meats W was created by '
:ga The DAVID J. sw
MQW MOLLOY CG.
2857 N. Western Avenue
Chicago, Illinois s
W s Y 11 y M
s Guy Molloy Made
Cover bears this
crude mark on the
Two hundred thirty-seven
----- me ---.- g
I " ""5?i :za ' -E: - 'V H.
FOR BOYS ONLY
if T ndid uoy fi lrig a eb t ndluow uoY '.ti daer dluow ouy wenk eW
Doctor: Put out your tongue-more than that-all of it.
"And how is your little baby sister, Ronald ?" asked the vlcar, who was making
.. it 5
5: "Oh, she's only fairly Well, thanks. You see, sheis just hatching her teeth."
an eu ae an exe
4 1 In I ' q
x 1 n I ' zu In L' I I' 2 . I
,.,. ' sei 'HWS ' -fi .. ia. . ' sf 1 li '5 " ,,.
' '-1. , ...zi-
F E -I -.., 5- mg, .mn ' 9
gffifg, 916 ik 515 BIG X :
:H 7 Y
- 'lm as are as we exe f
X K I H ' 1
r rr 'Eli
' ' ' will
,A exe we exe exe exe 4 11
...M Miss Hutchison: "'I Wish you'd Wash your hands. What would you say if I
i .. came that Way. 'W
Bill Meyer: "Nothing I'm too polite."
He: "This is the first time I have ever kissed a girl."
Adelaide Parish: "You forget that l'm the brunette who last year was the titian-
haired girl you said the same thing to." '
1 Blessed are they who expect nothing, for they shall not be disappointed. ,gig
Man is made of dustg along comes the Water Wagon of fate and his name is mud.
' 2' Mary, Mary, slightly airy,
How do the fashions go?
, Piled-up hair and shoulders bare, WE,
' And vertebrae all in a row. I
, Adam stood and Watched his wife
Fall from an apple tree g i
' "Ah ha! at last I've found her out!
V Eavesdroppingf' muttered he. fl
are exe are exe exe '
"How green everything is," mused the Freshman, as he wandered across the grass.
"Aw, go on," said the motorist to the freight train blocking the road. ' 1
"What's the use," said the criminal to the pavvnbroker, as he examined an un-
Fi familiar tool.
J "Bow Wow!" said the dogvvood tree as the bark peeled out. ,,
1'What a beautiful day," said the athelete unconsciously as his girl came walk-
f ing down the street.
"Aren't you ready, dear " called husband from downstairs. "As soon as I fix my hair, Henryf' came the reply.
An hour later. -
K'Haven't you fixed your hair yet F" came from peeved Henry.
"Fixed it?" shouted back the female voice. "I haven't found it et!" I
W K'The drinks are on me," gurgled our genial humorist, Wilma Grote, as the
coca cola truck gently came to a stop on her neck. ffifffi
K Two hundred thirty-eigh t
BCSSiC CTCPPS: But, Doctor, I can t. It s fastened on the other end.
,,..,,--- feeiaifi """
V mi" "'- -f1:: S fm4iai i!i'25!i21-f"" "'i: Fail?
THE TOLEDO BUILDERS SUPPLY CO. '
I .424 - 431 Spitzer Bldg. lil .
OHIO OLO ER LEAF
Mzlk and Cream
To Libbey Students: Styles may have been different years
ago, but quality has always been in demand.
1 Q C. H. BEINKES SHOE STORE A
763 NEBRASKA AVE. 5
' Firxt Clan Repairing promptly and neatly done. Open efvenings ,
A V 9
o f e A l
' 1 al
I ii Polish, Dustless Mops, Hand Dusters, E-Z
if Wringer lVlops and U. S. Mop Holders are "
""'i,.,.,, 5-L su erior to most Others Made in Toledo 33513
fa. W4 p ' '
,Ql:':: ?:fif?'E" ' Your money back if not satisfied. Ask your dealer,
7 ,G V he will be glad to supply you with our goods. If
A L .ffzw?fiiil,'iji1Millilgyiiliaiiigfilil ' sill
V .14MLffliilxlaillliell:1l'll'lia L THE U- S- MOP COMPANY, Inc.
. eWswzfaF'w'wfitH:. lf'illf.'l e A--5-1 P I
' qi lillllllllllll' , 1301 PROUTY AVE. H. P. Waibfidge 671-W
yfvi lrf I Y 3' f E ' rf ' iv A ,V 13 " "HL ,Q V -. ,V iq- uf,-M T-a xg:
Two hun-drecl thirtymine
ff... ff' ,
-Lf' .f L "1 Sv ' " i ' i 1 1 , - A r - . N ' . ' -m i -Q
ii is 'I-. K .. Elma, S
F K "'f1::s:i!!ii!in......a1ml'l'5i7i"Hmm f
Home Phone Main 1210 MANICURING Your Daily Wants are Supplied BY
Sanitary Barber Shop
Cor. St. Clair and Adams Sts.
Clarence Hackley , Prop.
C. W. SCHLOZ
Groceries and Meats
A Home Market for Better
Service at Your Service
10-1-8-1052 St. James Ct.
B. P. Bdwy 583 H. P. Walb. 436
For Graduation Gifts
Pictures, Lamps, Pottery, Mirrors
Furniture of All Kinds
J. F. Bennett Co.
Madison at Thirteenth
For Building Helps, See
The Swan Creek Lumber
81 Supply Co.
City Park Ave. near Swan Creek
Libbey! Libbey! Libbey!
Waite, Scott, Woodward and Toledo "U" too
Best in the Country
Buy Their Tickets for Athletic Events at
The Toledo Ticket Co.
114- N. Erie Street
Why Not You?
Grant F. Northrup, Manager
For DRY CLEANING Call
DRY CLEANERS AND DYERS
136 N. Erie St. Toledo, O.
We ofwn and operate our ofwn plant.
337 St. Clair Street
Fine Candy and Ice Cream
Where the crowd goes
L. T. Rogers-Optometrist
Successor to Levitt Optical Co.
507 Adams Street
Two hundred forty
H, ....., ,I .
av -.:v--- HEEEF' uwm5lfi:a.,...
Qeeliiiig l iars : if u - 1' :Q
Ve 'M-A - .- . fl 24, i A
Ea X., ...,, imisiami -.'--. iigggggggigiusrrsfns 3 'Q
laiii 'G m Ih I 4. . if ff'
.m i if
, ..., X
I nlehn 11 Bnnmtnnm Qlhnrrli f fi t American Medical Products Co., Inc. i A
r COMPI1 mmf TOLEDO BRANCH 1
N, ,,,,,, of 152 S. Erie Street, Toledo, Ohio F 1
Manufacturers of Physicians Pharmaceuticals
C. A. KOLBE-The Grocer
539 Broadway, corner Logan
GROCERIES 1045 Western Ave. A
901 Nebraska Ave., Cor. Miller Street if
Invites Your Patronage
Drugs, Toilet Articles, Candies, Etc. 'ig
Our Soda Fountain Service is in Keeping with
Our Aim to Pleaxz ,
Both Phones Main 997 I'
JASCOYLE Sr SON Funeral Home ' S
Toledo, Ohio 25:
Bl - '
is f .
Eg all '
Two hundred forty-one
, 4 ,Er ,Vi Y pw' Y -A N
Y hu"":..,,: ssmlmmggll
Arthur W. Toepfer
QUALITY GROCERIES AND MEATS
2330 Wayne Street I
B ll Pl Forest 1710 DELIVERY SERVICE 155252555
. . . ll
First In High School News T
Morning S nnda y
Compliments of GRANT MURRAY FRED ELSPERMAN GROCERIES, BAKED GOODS and MEATSL
406 Segur Avenue 'fl Toledo, Ohio
, ' 1
THE. OHIO PLUMBERS' SUPPLY
Plumbers', SteamfitteI'S', lVIanufacturers' Suppliesl S
TOLEDO, OHIO ' W2
A ,,'!' H .- , ., 'rp K
R. RAITZ sl OO., Ltd. p p
PLUMBING and HEATING Q 'Y
' 1810 -1812 NO. 12th Street . p
fNear jacksonj TOLEDO, OHIO 111221252
Discrimination of taste leads invariably to S p X
Golden ,Sun Coffee I
g THE WOOLSON SPICE COMPANY 'Tamouf for Cojeef for Fifty Yearx' "fy
TOLEDO, OHIO ' 'iii
A B 11 Ph Adams 2244 HOIIIS-Ph0HE NI 2417
TYPEWRITER INSPECTION OO.
REBUILT TYPEWRITERS I
Supplies All Makes J Supplies
, Rented, Repaired, Sold, Exchanged
5 Corona Agency f SOIM Madison Avenue
Two hundred fortiy-two
..igsIif':'i! -axe.-! miisiii i liiwiiimulii-,.'u':"i1qa. . -.H , , .. - .
A z"-w..,,,. -H, Q, ,, .,g::.r6'7s' . ,twig-r
"""f1:i!!i: .......i iilllwliullr-
A E IN TOLEDO f
V , Bib
Libbey High School gg
Ohio Building ,ft .49
i W Nicholas Building
Commercial Bank A
Franklin Printing Co.
National Supply Co.
- ' Wilmington store 'rouaoo I A
, i Nugent's Furniture Store in
' Woolworth Store
QUALITY he WERECKS
Our VMOttO Our Specialty
i A' When: in trouble,
Call Adams 888 ,
Q ' k S ' .
mc emce We handle only First
The most for the least money Quahty T 1 I C S and
ai Courteous attention Autg Supplies, n
A I M Give us the opportunity to serve
THE NEW ToN C L K RK
Broadway and South Ave. Garage and Auto
T' Home phone Walb. 522-W 318 - 24 SO. St. Clailhst.
Two hundred forty-three
..::'i'iw 15 9 inhale..
F- aw ,. .fs'e5f"' I , ""e: gg- -of 2. 'Q -3- -- -:V
fz iiiz-E: :HSL f ! !iifE f uigg I isiiiiig 251, :Fifi 55i?E5av:' Eg -23312: 1-
B. F. ZEIGLER
Corner St. James Court
Our Specialty is Children
Kraus 8: Schreiber
11 No. Michigan St.
See Us For That Printing Job
When you buy
White House Coffee
and Delmont Can Goods
You Get only Quality Goods
The City Window Cleaning
Quality Radio Sets and Supplies
The Kuebler Radio Co.
235 St. Clair Street
YES WE HAVE
Seiberling All Tread Balloons
And you don't have to change your wheels
or rims. Come in and let us explain this
McIntire's Tire SL Supply Co.
For Road Service, Call Adams 179
POPULAR PRICES ALWAYS OPEN To communicate your wishes it iszonly
P O W E R S necessary to telephone
Re,.,au,,,,,, HELEN F. PATTEN
FLOYD G. Powmzs, Propri erof Flowers
215 - 217 Superior Street 907 MADISON
Bell Phone Adams 6340 Toledo, Ohio H. P. Main 1550 B. P. Adams 2717
Two humlred forty-four
. I . I
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: Home 0 e am
i l I I
' Ph n M ' 6755 R
The Dorr Street Lumber
g, I Vincent
.23 DePr1sco Company
ti -' :isiiilbzi
T Repairing and Dealer in all - f 5.1
I i kind: of Band Instrument: and Lumber and M111 Work
, 'tr Talking Machine: and all
as l ' kind: of fancy Bran Work we '
L WORK GUARANTEED Quality and Service
I., 510 Superior Street i
The older a joke the more effective it is when it is cracked. This also applies 3
to an egg. ak We gg as as if "Mother, where do they keep- the cross eyed bear?" Y
"Why-what bear do you mean?" Wifi?
' "The 'Consecrated Cross I'd Bear' they sing so much about in church." ' Q'
Merle Brunning is thinking about a B. V. D. Club at Libbey. CBrains very
if dense.D "
are axe axe is er
"Is that a cigarette you are smoking ?" fimllif
.1 "Nothin' else but."
Two gentlemen of leisure were hitting the bumps for home in their sprightly
flivver after an exceedingly damp evening. I
"Bill," said Tom, "I want you to be very careful. First thing you know you'll I have us in the ditch."
"Me," yelled Bill with alarm, "I thought you was drivin'."
exe exe sa are vi
I Miss McGuire: "Frank, I Wish you wouldn't Whistle While you study." '
Frank McAvoy: "I Wasn't studying lVIa'am."
i we are we 56 ae
Teacher: "But, Esther, the name of the sickness is not 'pewmonia'. Surely
Y I YP!!
' you ve heard me again and again say pneumonia . K N
Esther Schlotz: "I certainly have but I didn't like to correct you." 1"
as sie ae in ae
Small girl: "I Wonder how old Jean is ?"
Small boy: "I bet she won't see four again." if
exe an are we an
"Isn't it funny that you should be so tall. Your brother is so short, isn't he?"
Paul Fearing 'Cabsentlyj "Yes, usually." L
are vi as ae 4k
Charles Jenne-"Why are ankles ?" "1 '
Ruth Mclnnes-"Search me." P
Charlie-"To keep the calves out of the corn."
are exe as are are '21
I Miss Bartley-"It certainly is getting cold outside, I must put my beads on.
Two hundred forty-five
,a:s:f":! 1 rl 19 'lm' ...
" :em e " ss' 1" lr ' ' ' N "9' U s ,... :"- . " E. "' . L.
' ":f:.,. ' 51-"
Compliments of 3
A i I v I ,ffwlfl
C Walter 81 SGH The:Ames-Imebler Co., l '
M f' '
B or 'mm 221 Erie sf. y
. S. L- BYOWI1 Jos. R. Allan Service and Quality-Our Motto "Queen Glasses Satisfy" WM. E. U
QUCCI1 Optical CQ, Fancy Cgroiries, lgigars, Meats an y - otlons
526 Madxson Ave. cor. Spltzer Bldg. 423 Hiett Avenue Toledo Ohio H. P. Main 3737 I B. P. Adams 7395 Unofficial High School Supplie, U91
' K d If F'l Pl D 1 ' Eff
1 "We Please the 'Hard to Please' " 0 a I ml mo We opmg
, r C. G. POPE
l Get your next han'-cut at ' D ,
H499 '5 f fezmiii:
Ed'S Barber Shop 1050 Curtis sr. Toledo 0. l '
ll, P. O. Sub. Station 29
Corner Broadway and Thayer Street Candiex Soda!
? ' VH m Ph n Mai 6116-W
s . . ,
HQTTISOH Dry Cleamng Co. 0 6 0 6 n ,
Kennedy Shoe Repa1r Shop
High grade work by experts only shoe Builders, Not Cobblers Work called for and delivered. See us first ll G1'adC Shoe Re alrifl
g P 3 M,
1919 Broadway Dry Cleaning and Pressing
A Bell Phone Bdwy 1859 Nat Perlman, Mgr. 610 Adams St. 153533
0. H. Adler Company FASSNACHT STORES is
2 . . u'
' ' Dry Goods, Noveltles, Grocemes
General Contractors and Meats
875 PROUTY AVE- 4-32-34-36 South Ave., cor. Maumee
Home Phone Walb. 90 B. P. Adams 3378 Everything the Best
Two hundred forty-sin:
V g . Jfis:w,,w:f--+f2iii5f' 9 fi!P'f"ffe4-...km
rig l ...:..,, ,. 24fm-U 'iff
. QE!! l A---f:sssssa:..-...1f::.-'-::f'f!"""
We Specialize in .
If you are gorng to college next year-
' High School Note Books, Tablets, you need us-if you are going to
. . k- h l .
W and Speczal School Stzztzonery WOT We can C p You 1 55"
i . Hlll,-lp
,I THI1 BUCKEYE PAPER co. Rapid 5hOffhHHd 5Ch001,
P 118-120 ontario st. 335 ST. CLAIR ST.
7 : -1
lv r Herman VV. Leibius John E. Biehl Drug Start,-Y of lf R
LEIBIUS 85 BIEHL Toledo Heights Pharmacy Eh? hdenk YVear Iiats and Caps P.A.BYKowsK1 Si
Overcoats GHb3.I'dll1CS 525 junction 1554 Western Ave. ll
328 Superior St, Toledo, Qhig. " W: pay youfGaJ and Electric Billxfrez of fhdfgfn
Qi Y .in
, 1 an
B H. P. Walb. 93 B. P. Bdwy 113 Phil Kontz Batter and Electrical "M
our urs at Y ,P
G E N F A N ' S SERVICE
1 Storage Batteries, Starting, Lighting, and
329 Superior Street Ignition Systems 5--Q'
f All . . . A
Full Protection Agamst Flre, EXIDE AND GOULD BATTERIES
Q y Burglary and Moths 1630 Broadway
U A. Home Phone Walbridge 1163
1409 South Ave' A. He CO. w x
AA Men, Women and Children's Rm! Estate , Shoes ,
Shog Rgpgiriyyg B1'O2.dWaY, COI'. WCS-fCfH Y l
4 "You'll Never Bake at Home" Home Phone Main 2490-14 .
Mg Once ou hav sam led
Y 6 P AITKEN RADIO oo. .
l . .N jobbers
Baked Goods RADIO SUPPLIES
1425 SOUTH AVE. 504 SUPERIOR STREET
,,.:ff ..... 41' Tl' 1 ' . N .1e-..,. I1 ee' ff up . '.-ffrswati X. ' i l
Two humlrecl forty-seven
n,...iEEE2::ri ' 'L35g:::i.,n-
I ve., ' ..n.-
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:fi I ..-,miagsiigii 2555519-unn-... -r
Instructor in Music
For Fair Maidens Only
First Floor Front Hours: 8:10 to 9 A. M.
Pat's Barber Shop
1002 Hawley Street
Ladies' Hair Bobbing a Specialty
F. G. LEYDORF
Quality Meats and Groceries
Dr. R. F. Pulley
Three Phones 214 Mlchlgan St.
Herman C. Rehberg QUALITY THE BEST ALWAYS
1 First Class Electric
A SHOE REPAIRING R' N' GARTY
H All WW? Guafanfffd Prescription Druggists
1162 South Ave.
Ben Phone Bdwy 715 1132 Broadway Toledo Ohio
A LOUIS Deranleau Broadway Floral Shoppe
A PLUMBINGZKNCTJAS' STEAM We grow our own flowers
HOT WATER HEATING
CONTRACTOR 1920 Broadway
Bell Phone Broadway 651 E. Keller Prop-
A 512 Spencer Toledo, O. B. P. Broadway 388
I Louis F. Krueger ,
Bell Phone Broadway 753
14-07 South St. Toledo, O. Central Ohlo Paper CO'
F" f - ..,, i ' 1 .4 ' .. ' 1, f . E-f' r 1
Two hundred forty-eight
U-mg: P , ....i gg555:'i " ?-55 ::::..,:i.: Q '!i.'K.e.! ish' AA -D
...b.V,b e ..
The Home Building 8c Savings Co.
M. J. Bergmoser
Dry Goods and Shoes
Broadway at Segur 1687-1689 Dorr Street 2'-2:13 nd-
- Home Phone 243 1 N Bell Phone Adams 1398
Henr Goetz Sz Son
Y . PETERS BROS. 85 COMPANY W
Dealer in .sh . . :SE-
Meats and Profuzszons Contractors ,
Sausage Manufacturer ' Q
1047 Western Ave. Toledo, Ohio 561 Spltzer Bldg' Toledo' Ohm
Compliments of Ask Your Dealer for
M WANZO FUNERAL BUR ,
HOME Met Wurst MCCRAY ,
55, Complzments of -
For A11 purposes "Toledo's Leading Movers"
220 N. Erie sneer
I fgi' H. C. LEE 6: SONS Co.
H. Chamberlin A. V. Ketzer H P Walb 389 B P Bdwy 665
'EL , . . . . X 'I
C' sc K' Shoe Store Where Quality Speaks :fig
Dealers in h k
Men's, Women's and Children's Max H- LOC 1' C
llllfls Shoes Grocer
FirstBS5Z: iii? Slilefeiiting Home Made Sausages a Specialty
1044 Western Ave. Toledo, Ohio 1707 Broadway
Two hundred forty-nine
,W ,Fa-'P' 19 I , "'--:ei
I I 1 . I . ' Is'5t"' I I sis,-,. :fm If 1 ,,,'-f -- ---n --
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:lm Home Phone Main 5827 Bell Phone Adams 531
RQWE BROS. The E. A. Walker Co.
Quality Groceries , 'igggf
W. P. N. Erle Street
'esaa' l't M I' '-ff'
QW' y M A TOLEDO, OHIO I I
638-40 So. St Clair Street
- I Our Motto- h
"The Dependable Drug Store" Complimm is of
Wm. W. Wassefs I
S th E d Ph ,.
ou n f armacy THE BOSS MFG. GO. fi.
604 so. st. Clair sf.
2 ai 'Toledo, Ohio e 55,2
T - 1
G- T- GRONAU MeKznney Funeral Home
' Men's and Boys' Shoes ,
and 534 Dorr Street
, ,:1 , , , 'gi
gg Shoe RCp21lf1Hg
lf Bell Phone Home Phone
' 1922 BROADWAY Forest 2277 Main 2557 221
Ei I "For Better Dental Ser-mee"
M. e M110 Bowllng Alleys gr..
51. . zfii'
Dentist 1441 South Street 808 Madison AVC. Toledo, O. Bell Phone Bdwy. 391
2 -' 9- 1
E. Kinkel- 85 CO. HUNT SERVICE GARAGE I I
Al Hunt's Brother, Prop. 3,5
DEALERS IN im l
, l . 344-46 Woodland Ave. Toledo, O.
Grocenes, Mevats and Provlslons HUM-ON YOUR CAR viii?
of Quality Upholstery Thoroughly Renovated
11. WASHING OILING : i
602 Western Ave' POLISHING GREASING 5252"-
H- P- Walb- 285 B- P- Adams 7459 Cars called for and delivered without charge.
Y r' " 1
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1 1 L
un , as' 'L :fff'f:..,, uw- - 1
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5. . ...al " JA'-I
GO TO 1 Compliments o
Fred Vogelpohrs The Campbell Potato Chip
For Your Company l 91
Choice Meats and Groceries Makers of ..-
629 Western Avenue V 'ir
B- P- Adams 1583 H- P- Walb- 128'K The only Potato Chip sold in Libbey High
. - ,
' The Pwfmnom Prescrzptzon Pharmaczst . gli
Y 846 Broadway, at Segur Toledo, Ohio
li The Toledo Grain 81 Milling Co. '
H. P. Walb. 468 B. P. Main 4776
ll 'K :Ea
- B ll Ph Ad 4 oz
Buckeye Glass 81 MITTOT Co. 6 one ms 4 if
l W R IN MAN it
Glass for All Purposes Manufacturer of Q
- 42 11th Street corner Monroe Cement Blocks F
ll 'il TOLEDO OHIO "Quality and Serfvice"' is Our Motto
X 713 Harrison Street 115'
' 1 X 1 5:1
Home Phone Walb- 477'W H. P. Wa1b. 1083 B. P. Adams 1125 'gg'
4 CARL F HEHL Compliments of
::, ' ag
Qiilfii 1012 WESTERN AVE. Dr. R. R. Hall
The VReliable Plumber Dffflffff
1119 Broadway fi f
Not the Cheapest but the Best Over The Dime Savings Bank I
'Eli Com Ziments
P F Zora!
South at Broadway ' ,F
QQ' A Flofwers for all oceasionx :jf
Bell Phone Broadway 447 K'
1 ., 1 eq P E - ,V ,-- f . ' 5 to-' ' ' 1 211-11 .
elif' Hisiief -'f
Two hundred fifty-one I
.ini .I I. gh...
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,F Good fPifinting 65 mi: is a combination of type, paper, ink, presswork,
experience and skill.
'Gyp6 should be neat, clean and of a style that
alla: represents the intended thought. OLD ENGLISH
- is good for some purposes, GOTHIC and CASLON
are good for others. i
. cPcLpC'Y should be of a certain Weight, smooth or
. rough, dull or glazed, bond, linen, cover or book.
It should be chosen for a specific purpose. i
Ink must be of a proper color, carefully mixed so
that it will harmonize with paper used, and be absorbed. It must not be too thick or too thin.
It must not smear.
CPT6SSwO'fl?-Presses should have good rollers i '
and be in such condition that too much time is l fi
not taken on umakefreadyf' It must avoid and
eliminate "hills and valleys" or light and dark
spots. It must bring out all details. It must be
exact. It must not be "OE" in color work.
EXp6Ti6'nC6 and Skill enable the Workers to
perform their Work quickly and accurately. If
enables them to get the best results in the shortf f
est time, at a reasonable profit to their employer
1 l Il
ii and a fair price to the customer.
When you get the right combination you have
good printing whether it is at S5 or S500 "per
You will jind this combination at
N The N'fNanus7l'roupG .p
6 fornflefe Wee Ouwffeas Q?
g p 412 f 414 HURON STREET
! II zgggizzzg
Two hundred fifty-two
-by H 2 -i E V I 'I H 1' F -'dgptisar-:Q -...Q--, Ei 26 ' Iig5"'i,l:.u-1.,m!.!i'n -I i - E : R A- Q
1255.525 :stair-22231 X 2 'i 55 255:-- ll fifeis 1.3625-:T
E5 , ., .. -.. . ,. . - ... . 1- .QGE A X nm n .- , . . . 1. . .1 . 1,
,.. . at 24 . .
155 '"'-I!!!55i:........iiI61'.l2:n-ll"' V
Educated Young W omen
y r. 1
Gain Executive Positions Do you know that in the Operating Organization of The Ohio Bell Telephone G
Company girls from the following schools are holding supervisory and executive
V Q Central Catholic High School. University of Toledo. V.
Libbey High School. University of Wisconsin. Q
Ea Ohio State University. Waite High School.
J Scott High School Wellesley College.
l ' Smead School. Western Reserve University.
Smith College. Woodward Technical High School.
Q! Telephone work is a fascinating profession and these young women were keen
.l enough to appreciate its unlimited opportunities and chose to embark on a tele-
J Ev phone career only after careful and serious thought,
They knew that in order to hold an executive position they must be thoroughly
familiar with all phases of telephone operating. They started in the Training
Department and then entered the Central Oflice organization where they
studied features of management as they gained expertness in telephone technique.
1 As a consequence of their ambition, their education and complete grasp of tele-
i phone work, they now direct the work of others. V
sairfszi y '
The telephone business is expanding rapidly. The opportunities are numerous
and the advancement rapid. Salaries are paid while in the Training Department
'fi' and the increases are frequent. Everything possible is done for your comfort y
N and convenience. Visit our application department for other details.
Room 350 Spitzer Building
Corner Madison and Huron Streets. will
F' , 1 i fy!
iii Yi "if VYYV 2 V i- 1255522215 V ' v Q as 'E - . ' A i iiif- if X' ' . l ' W -fi
Two hundred filly-three
,Q M 5,5314
Two hundred fifty-four
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Ufvknowleafgment X ':f2ff2faf- f
f 4, I , . ' 4, iv, l
E wish to acknowledge our indebtedness to many friends for N -l
helpful suggestions and advice, and we feel especially indebted '
to the following: the Pontiac Engraving Company, who
through their Sales' Manager, O. S. Barrett, helped us not only in Nlizillliszg
' ' engraving, but b valuable suggestions, the Livingston Studio for 'V 5
n n n n "W 9
Eiaiiia the portrait pictures of the book, the Northland Studios for the dif-
fusion ictures of the Scenic Section, the McManus Troup Company, x
rggiggq, who p ted the annual, and the David Molloy Company, who i,,g,2Egg, 1
l,,Z,' made and designed the Edelian cover. 1'
The Board owes further acknowledgment to Norman Hauger fffftf,
'uf , , , ', :g, ,
iii of the Toledo Blade Staff for athletic action pictures, to the Korb '
Photo Comp-any, for interior group pictures and to Vernon Jaggers,
Harry Stapleton, and Charles Martin for snap shots. The adver- E
tisers in this volume are deserving of consistent support from Libbey i E
students for their financial aid. They are the Boosters of all student ' ' Q
Qiiijg, publications and activities. irtliiiifi
Great credit is due the editorial and business staffs of the
Edelian. This book is the result of consistent co-operative labor wif 5
355 and an expression of personal appreciation is especially due to: ti
Fred Bolander, ames Henderson, Alvin Wittman for the ori in lillliiig
'E ci. ' g lvl' f- ' L
of the name, Francis Horn, Edwin Gluntz, Holland Wood, Eula
Al Howey, Marvin Gluntz, Cecil Huebner, Helen French, Frank fttilli I
l' McAvo , Alice Bremfoerder, Rose Bartle , Ruth Greening, Hazel
Y Y gm
Oberle, Bessie Van Wormer, Mr. Williams, Miss Hutchison, Miss 65355252
Bartley Mr. LaRue andothers.
ggi, Editor-zn-Chief. im' 5
fill! -,si l
lil l i ,iigl
isigiaaf C s
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Q Two hundred fifty'-seven
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