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

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 322

 

Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 322 of the 1925 volume:

,J CGDYDICLH 1925 Cmzmuof Domus Editor-nn-Chief Hum Vumcu Art Editor fumwcns Lloun Business Vlanaqer .fa- .4- 4,1 -3 rl-. ggvmm QQ glqfltlkmwf , 5mU3 - mi 2 ' EDIEHAN Y if Nv- Q1 i F V 5- Ji OLE 0, r-110. fzkfzecfb ffzgf n M110 Lfflff .Kg 0 Q Q Q Q X 1:1 Ll.uLL1.JT'I... "'L.u,e.LL.. 'F""'L1.'V"L'V"l.ull.u.'T'I .u.W'uLl...f" H ,i -E 3 :E I C 5 ILL EBWAMD x IUMMOND LIBDHN 1cnx5cnooL -v T CD .rs is e 1 5 L Y .. T- 'fix -211' if Xl! I "' f R il O Xl. ,..,.-- Eclelicufn Stag liditor-in-CIz,icf..GERTRU1n-: ANNE DOERINO ,flsxociatc Editor .......,.. JAMES HENIJERSON lizzsiazmx Manager ...,.,.,.,.,,. FRANCIS HORN Circulation Manager ......,. EARL FELTMAN '- IQ 14l1'T'C'I'fi.Vi71'g Jl1cmagM'.L0WELL SKILLITER . ,,,,., 1 ,ak Art Editor ......,.,......,,......,.. HELEN FRRNUH I -6 tv. 9 Associate Art Editor ........ HENRY ADAMS 5 1 fl! S- .Q Cfartoofzixt .............................. GELLAR STARK A V, wif it Smzior Editor .................. LILLTAN PLOTKIN ' , X Q I7 is K I 4 Atlzlctrif-,v Editor .,,.....x.,. HARRY STAPLETON P ' Q' V A, L Sn-op-shot IidI'fl7l',,R'IISS GERTRUDE PAYNI2 9 V V . 1 - ' Somcty hdztor ...,.,......,. KATHRYN 1X'IEIS'I'I+1R f Calendar Editor ......,.........v..... CJRIL BROWN b K 'f Humor Editor ,.........,... DOROTHY HOPKINS . - .flsxocriofc Hzmzor Editor ........ SCOTT POLK E l2l'G1IgI1f.Yl!It'l11' ..................., JAMES IVHIGUIIQIE g g Fcuculfcy Qaxdvisoos I , I Gvlzcral X1d'U1TX0l' ..........,,...... MR. VVILLIAMS f L If 4 - ' .. . Y 5 Z 9 :Ji Lxforary ,fidivvxor ,,,,,,,,, .NMISS Hb1Q,klISON fum- rwu"""'T"'Ls rlrt f1di'isor MISS R ARTIEY ffm'-"l""'g U I l:i!lII'lLL'ff4II .f1tf'I'fX0l' ,,...............,., MR. LARUIZ 1 .Iudilor ...,.....YY....,,..,...... .......,. IN IR. 'I'O1c1'1f14:R K , WMU, ..... ..1......, .um.l'1'L.J.Jf"lu.aVl.n.uf"'LLL.'l' "'l'uJ 'nun FIT' l"L,TLL, I""'LL IT1 "fTl,I""'lL, Mrowcu J ... A - Tfiffx - x T X !f TTT onnm bczms DIRECTORS CAST CUE5 CUHD5 conmv ATHLETICS W J n 5 f g . - 5 ' n B4 Fi' . Q. Q8-151 7551 3- X? 1 0:2-, ' ll gs U I CJ, ,H F 14 ' TW T1 TTT y J .. 'Tr w"':"""TT'f""Tl'T" 'Tl V' C 1 'nh Ill -ldl!lllisN- -ulllnlfnli .Illlllllllln HI! Li i UIC School 4. 7, . at HE character of an institution is the sum-total of the character of its component parts. No school can be greater than its individual students. XYhat you are, your school must be. As a river can rise no higher than its source, so no school can rise above the individuals that compose it. As students of Libbey High, you have dreams of your ideal school. You picture in your mind the kind of school that meets your entire approval. You dream of its charac- ter, its teachings, and its principles. You see it as standing hrst among schools, as occupying the heights of life, and as being the living example of all a school may attain. Your dreams may be true. All your fondest hopes may be turned into realities. Libbey may grow into the ideal school, and become an institution standing first among its equals. Libbey may be made a bright beacon light whose beams will illume your pathway through all the coming years. The students of Libbey have it in their power to make their dreams come true. XVhat you would have Libbey become, you must be yourself. XVhat you would have Libbey stand for, you must stand for yourself. VVhatever virtues you would have in your school, make those virtues a part of your own lite. VV'hatever halo you would place around the head of your ideal school, crown your own life with a like halo. Make honesty, truthfulness, and integrity the foundations of your being. Make love of God and of your fellowmen the keystone of your life. Make friendship and service the daily expres- sion of your real self. Develop mind, body, and soul into the true image of your Maker. Then your dreams of your school will all be true. Then Libbey will stand forth as the great Exemplar, the living incarnation of your fondest dreams. HAROLD Ii. VV11.LmMs. .4 I '47 it Q ig V' --- v ,, r 1 ' r- '-- A I ' n- -'Qu --' xv' -f 4, V f -:qv , I ' lv' 'NV' ' ' Y If 1 I 1' I , . ' ' innings if ' ' ' ' I I u ' t L ' ' I" I JN' ill ni.. 1 . 1'- lllhkfki. . .lIn.:K.J lining. l9l 7L,We4cZz1f,4.e6..4.,W.L ll iqywplvwwln ' ' '-w w -my 'r -:av If gl r if p pr -I M 4 n -lllu..gg'g n Fnvk qu -1 gag, ll!-"mm -?-ll5UllhE5------IfIlIlI- Y D D E .mmm ....:.sllillnmfg,.ffk2'd -1" P,,. I IM rv - UH 1 Qedicafion i To in HAROLD EFWILLMMS ' Q who has piayed his pavt in iife with W mb integviiy of purpose, devotion to high W ideals, and iove fov his 1feiiownien,arid If who has heiped couritiess othevs to ive tvue actovs by his uridevstanding, ji i sympathy and comvadeship, We i I vespectfiiiiy and iovingiy I I' dedicate this ' 1925 EDELIAN V ,gg d ' w I1 . ! 4 1 I .sl N11 Edward Qruznzfnond Libbey I 12 1 E5 l""'l' " FII'431f'-iiqy A . . I! S out second fecw LS dvasvun to , A 5 9 0. close, We, the students of, Libbey N ' u High School, wish to expvess our? is hecwtfelt gvatitucle to - I ,gl 1 5, 5 H!! U ' ' fm V . M MR. EDWARD DRUMMOND LIBBEY who has made possible the school I , from which use have Ueceived so m uclfm knowledge experience and lfLcLppL1fLe's w N i N f 4 L , W +1 4 1 7 N b ln. C ' 5 '22 X X f W :S V , w . 1 w , X I 4 W- V on Q 1 y 5 . '- ' "'-Q . " wwf ' " .. 1 , e f " . vi J"'N'1. T I ' ' I ' " . I , -5:-G. 1 ' ' I ' ' ' L ' -.. ' llhinlil ..is:4n!lfH-!.szm .Hm:?...g llhifm.. . -ilu-:fn U31 14 f-1 .- 4-1 EL e-' .- U L- 4-a If f 0 6 - - I CU 5- ': .. III I" - .- 2 4-1 S L1 CJ -2 CL 4- .... 56 'C O - SI GJ Z H N- T: 1" 'Z V Cl GJ -'I Q Pw U A E Y r- -+4 O .-4 G5 'f" O A -4 U ,S r 7-1 f ws S-1 Q P f : GJ V2 o Q' ,M U 3-1 F - : 1-1 C12 - - :- P - c U : III ID GJ : 'P .4 6 .- f ha O 'haven him ,. U P m OJ .Q Ill 5- 0 ': W QJ ho ab VV Cl'1COl1 I'2l.gCS U S i'0ur eastern terrace bathed in the radiance of the morning sun- with misty shadows falling caressingly on a school whose very name thrills us with memories of-- i151 I -. 1" lib I 4 3 ,B I I ln. ' N I "4 ln. 5 4 1 .K ,. 1 A bf v ii. r , W4 ' "-And our 'Lone Sentmelg xts arms reachmg Ollt--bCCk0I1lllg-1I1V1P 'N ' in '-urging us to follow the gleam of knowledge-of friendships-" HX . . , ,Q ,,,, ,, ,, ., ., .. L , , I 1 16 I" 2 " ni ' ' lm IIT' ll lg 5 ll un r. 55 1 .A V r 1 if W N Y joyous times-of strolls along this very walk-of arms linked in a Q pal like way-of whispered coniidences-of ringing laughter-of wistful 1 Q. ia uh iw n T A, i mi ta' signs when- !!! i X .N " wiv "mg ' F-"4 , V" 5 ' -, s i "-r in W ,1--' '1. 1- ' ' , 1:2-G, L ' l 1 ' 5 L -., ' hllgdfi .sf !!n!Gzi 4HLf:'.:l5 'IEIEEKJ 4 alllnzsfl hmmihkl i 17 1 lg v u 'H A r P I H 'nr :nun gnggnr- u n Q1 . -Eg' Q5 -annum.. ,.......mm..- i..umm..... su:lr m.!52rrML.gg nf' P,,1 , N 4 V hi nl "Regretfully closing the doors on its silent gray marble halls and stepping across the threshold for perhaps the last time-our days at dear Libbey become memories to keep-to revel in-to rejoice in-forever." U31 I D111 To12,S I k . 7 , l 1 ii, -Y ' " ' Y ' i 5 :ji-Q i i ' W 'fr i J lv' I .',Q L - llII!I':' ""'----2--f---'A' I--u - rfy '-5 n-5--q l'4F1EL'2aiun.Ji5mEH..., ... unu.n...EQ': suam mginlmli Faculty RESIDENT COOLIDG-E said that the contribution teachers make to the welfare of humanity is beyond esti- mation. We realized how true this is when we attempted to say a few words about our Libbey Faculty. Libbey Faculty! There's not another like it in all this world! So understanding, so sympathetic when We confide in them or go to them with our troubles. They're our friends, and we love them. I imagine some of them get rather provoked at us sometimes, and really you can't blame them-but in years to come when we are great somebodies, they'll feel quite happy to think that they helped us on our climb. In the heart of each Libbey student, and especially of the Seniors, lies deep gratitude and appreciation for the inlluence and knowledge our instructors have given us, and We shall! revere and keep them in our memories forever. , L. , L, all Y '4 'tsl . M 'I ll. v R5 N, I V i I N. I I 4 N .sl l -1 'z 'v"'4 . v" " . L W "'l' i' o P" 'P k " ' 4 -5:-G. ! ' I' ' 1" k -.,"' ill M A 4 I NIL lull' AT :!'an!mih 1E!f.::?.nl4 IIEIHJ A lhilfgfl I :I the! l19l EXW!! mm I .all r,.i X v lla. pi. U h il i , X Slgoowd of Education 1 li' il . 'L ,- HE progress and advancement of the high and public H schools has been the result, in a large measure. of the N I T 1 capable members who make up the Board of Education. lk' XV ith interested and sincere efforts this board has done a great A -l deal for the youth of Toledo. tt T 4 VV e, the students of Libbey High School, would like to ex- 'N' it press our gratitude for their services, and we shall try to live up 'N W , f hi to the standards they have set for us. 5 The Board of Education consists of the following: Mr. K r VVilliam E. VVright, Presidentg Judge Julian H. Tyler, Mr, N X Thomas A. DeVilbiss, Mr. VVilliam C. Carr and Mr. J. D. N p A Robinson. l T F VX7e owe our interesting curriculum to our Superintendent, A rl 4 Mr. Charles S. Meekg his assistant, Miss NVilson, and to the -1 IN . directors of the different departments. . - li ' s ,. 1 . ' N N ' T l K r ' l til v lxxtwp' I 1 " ' ' v ' rug --- I , ue F53 "' "' " I A 'Q 1 " A I . L 'IV' V T"f 4 l I ' ' 'I I ' " I . -1:-ef Qi V l ..' V ' K--- "' T llniaiil ..Ts:4n!lf!:?.sm... 02.521, . .lu-.54 timing. l21.I Iv-ag' vnu:-ll: ' - - - 5 A nnp- A---lunlznnlnr-" ---.ll En- -1: ll-:-.ll .reg 1,7Jl!.I.luumE'5 'am. s5ff.....mn..., Ib D ..n nnm...E!e !u:l ni'!!2mlnl.l!tQ5 ,till bl , v Faculty 1 C2 ' li 5 Qommevcial Depcwtment h I i MR. C. XY. TOEPFER fD6f7ClI'f1116llf Headj ' A ' University of Chicago A.B. I' In Hobby: Red Seal Records and c1'oss-word puzzles 1 MR. W. SMITH i R St. Thomas Collegiate Institute I I Toledo University N l A Hobby: Fishing "I Miss ALMA LoK T 'I University of Toledo ig Hobby: Golf ll- . 5 AIRS. HOPE SCHNEIDER 5 I ' Michigan State Normal College f Hobby: Her work x Miss DIARY TNTCGUIRE Fx ' University of Toledo A.B. Hobby: Travel and collecting antique: t , A MR. E. R. RICCARTNEY y University of VVisconsin B.A. ,R Hobby: Boys' work K Miss GERTRUDE PAYNE in Toledo Normal School A Hobby: Kodoleing, eating, and teaching boys y AIRS. FRANCIS VALENTINE University of Toledo 1 T Hobby H ev lzome WIISS SNOW Ohio University B S Hobby Vlfolllng 'I . A . Q. N S -V: 7' .. +I .i ., .,,. ., -T .- .. .. - -. ln N'-G llnx Elf'-vurff. 41" -Q IIN-f All hh 'flllilf 'WV l 22 l ' ill T P -4 1, Y V ' '4 bg English Depowtment ,tl lil! Miss llIARY HL'TCHISON fiDepart1nc11t Hvadj y 'l' al University of Toledo BA. l University of VVisconsin M.A. 'I I X Hobby: Stamp collecting T' I 1 MR. C. C. LARUE P Ohio Northern University BS. 5 , University of Toledo A.B. .T Hobby: Fishing l D . Mrss RUTH DUsHA - Toledo University ii i Ohio State University BA. i' Hobby: Reading 'Hi Miss FLORENCE GERDES 3' Ohio VVesleyan University A y University of Michigan AB. l . . g A Hobby . G0 f 5 Mlss VIRGINIA TVTAY ' College of New Rochelle AB. V Hobby: Motoring Miss THERESA COEHRS University of Toledo AB. 4 Hobby: Her work N S iMIssiZoE SCOTT C ' i Ohio VVesleyan University B.A. bi Hobby: Athletic games N I. MRS. GERTRUDE SPRAGLE , Michigan State Normal A.B. l ' Hobby: Seeing that "Daddy" Sprague zumrs his rubbers MR. PAUL READING N' Ohio VVesleyan University BA. 1 "" Hobb : Fri hteninr the little Fresliman Y 9 J ll- I Miss STELLA SUTHERLAND in University of Chicago MA. ' , hx Hobby: H ei' 'work ii' 1 l ,N .4 If . -: sg . 5 55 A Ll li: 1545254 his gain! gi-flllrn-ffn!'fdh 1Il!LG1f.nlf Ihlntiq 4 dhllil lllhznllinbft l?3l 4 -0 .nh .. E-dll'HllhEi5....ul-Illllv ..Islnll.un..Q!lliIhmEIT:lllr-.1 3l?"lIlf"'2i qieswxn- .nraimwilir "'f"'ll'w:3 .4 4 l. . 4 -. r- lf' - ,' Mlss RIAUDE BROWN li University of Toledo B.S. '14 'lf Hobby: Music and bird hunting -'LK V Miss MARIORIE YOUNG ' Denison University Ph.B. y, h Hobby: Travel 'ig ' A Science Department l Il H Miss FLORENCE GATES fDepai'tment Head j I Purdue University B.S., M.S. 5 Toledo University M.A. ' 1 Hobby: Radio and poetry i l 4 MR. A. R. HoTcHK1ss ll' V Denison University B.S. F Hobby: Walking y Q' MR. F.. B. FEATHERSTONE l Ih ' University of Michigan B.S. g Hobby: C ifoss-country ncussin' " MR. FREDERICK Xf7OSSLER f 4 V University of Rochester B.S. N X Hobby: Reading and travel V l if MR. F. D. BOYLE g' Marietta College A.B. A S Hobby: Boating ' MR. C. F. HAUSER F Heidelberg University B.S. 4 i Hobby: Athletics and teaching A MR. H. I. LEHMAN ' Albany College, Oregon, A.B. , Hobby: Piano Miss DOROTHY RIEBEL I ml VVellesley College B.A. V Hobby: Bridge and golf Nw " MR. Lox' RUSIE 4 l Wabash College A. B. M hx Hobby: Athletics and eating " v I H l l 'N -- ff -Q '--- r I-' '- -' ' Qs: "' "' " ' '- ' V' "'l Y ' .l"' 'WW ' l I atv -1, .1 iv -F4 Iv' '11 'lm ll f 41111355 l24l luv' "'I' nw-win W L ' -1 4:1-If-1-suing' --u-Q n I s lllln IIIIII-lllu nl I li umm . Hobby : M MR. CHARLES WEIWSTOCK Marietta College A.B. Hobby: Hzmtiizg Miss lWiARY KELSO I H omc Nursing Vllilmington College AB. Ohio State University PLS. University of Cincinnati R.N. To be able to do as many thiiigs as possible f Miss LYDIA FIELDER Grinnell College B.S. Hobby: Bridge and golf airly well -JI' B, , "4 Q R A it D f i J 9 . 32 I' V ., I . History Department g 4,11 'H MR. JOHN VAN DEUSEN fD6f?ll1'f7'1lG1Ii Headj Fil U Ghio State University B.A., M.A. Hobby: Raising rabbits A lh.. 5 MR. C. R. VVEBB University of Michigan A.B. A Hobby: Hobby-horse l MR. FOREST I. BLANCHARD ohio state University BA, MA University of Pittsburgh B.S. Q g W g Hobbyf: Collecting lanivgs ,IL Miss ELLA FELLER i ,N University of Toledo M.A. Q . Hobby: Movies T . Miss NIARGARET VVAITE . X University of Toledo AB., BS. 1 f Hobby: Running the Ford . Miss FLORENCE LUTTON ill' University of Toledo , Hobby: Cross-word puzzles I. I' MR. JOHN S. VVELLING hx Union College BS. XL A Hobby: History mid slzort story writing 'A H lx- qv- -Q 1 --- v r V '- '-' A I 1 nf ' in "' 1" -' 1 I ' 1 " I V - ' " ' "l' ' 'up A -" - H -1' ' "' : g l los'- .dHm2Llllu.i..nil llaisrkslil l-251 ul T , - 1' ,,. Hi Mathematics CDepcwtment t ii hi All A MR. RALPH M. SPRAGUE fDepartment Headj V Michigan State Normal A.B. ' 4' Toledo University M. A. h Hobby: Success that comes through hard work A' 5 A MR. GEORGE N. LAWSON . Michigan State Normal College B.Pd. . 'I A f Hobby: Emulating Webster X ,B .Mei E. R. HUNT , UH1V6FS1ty of Toledo A.B. y 4 5 Hobby: Raising boys Q 4 Miss AMELIA MCDONALD l j lm Wooster College Ph.B. A1 1 Hobby: Football . ' Miss MARIE KRUSE ll University of Toledo B.A. ' ' Hobby: Fishing ,HI 5 Mlss ELOISE VOORHEIS ' - A University of Toledo BA A r Hobby: Girl Scouts and tennis lim All 1 Fine frets l 1 X MISS HELEN WYLIE ' Ohio State University B.S. Hobby: Art and motoring 1 A Miss TSLA OWEN . . Hillsdale College A.B. eq Hobby: Outdoor sports Miss RUTH LOYD M Columbia College Bs. ' v Hobby: Hiking " ' Miss HAZEL BARTLEY A ill' Toledo Normal School N I ' Hobby: Travel Al ,Ai 1 , ..,o R. V .R R. 1 l26l l rn-zqlll. 4 rfpv' -'ls M 'Ulu' - --nn nuu:nlIlll"' P --Q !n- -,Q f:., .gy w,fTl!.I..mEl'L lu:uu.l'1?-5f !.....mn..., Ib D E2 v'.. nnm..IIlE!': guard!-552inlI!5S45 'lla ,pu i 4 i Lan e De ointment 'N 9U'09 P v 4 'lf Miss PAULINE EMERSON fLatinj I 'l' M University of Michigan AB. ' V , Hobby: Travel, reading and cooking i N J l Miss ISABELLE HIAY fF1'611Cl1j i A 5 Lysee, Lisle-Nord, France h , Toledo University B.A. t , Hobby: Collecting pictures of important places ' , 1 in Mlss RUTH SVVAN lLatinj ' Indiana University A.B., M.A. .' 'A Hobby: Reading 4 Miss ZULEME. HATFIELD fFre1zclzj l hh Beloit College AB. y A LI Hobby: Golf ana' S'ZUl11'l1'11,'l7lg ' Miss MARY RUSSELL fSpanislij fl Gberlin College A.B. l 'hi Hobby: English folk dancing 5 Miss HELEN LIEGEY fSpanislzj Columbia University B.S. 1 Hobby: lllotoering A i Depavtment of, fl.3lfLysico,l, Training Q E MR.f,,DANIEL H. Cir-NIATTI-IAEI We Ml' Baldwin-Wallace College A.B. c l University of Chicago Ph.B. 'Q Hobby: Flizweifing ' I l MR. H. POHLMAN I g Ohio State University I' Hobby: Rocking Patricia .lane Miss CONSTANCE llflAHON it ml Battle Creek School of Physical Education V I Hobby: Dancing V "' ' Miss JANE VVILES y Michigan State Normal College f hx Hobby: Gym work 1 P l 1 I w 1 i A., .,,, .. .- ,, ., M l27l ' 1 -1 ,-. fx tp ,, - A-gg glll' ----unuuxnlllnv' ' --.Qu Er' -qu rx-., ngg, ig-ell....mEl'i a:u nME5ffff...mui... 15 D .n llllllilllu-gli? iuzln miislniffk-gl ,gl . .yn -X PN lndustcial Depavtment ly g di. MR. F. M. DANNENFELSER K Department Headj Columbia University N . Hobby: Sailing, tennis and golf h MR. JOHN H. PLOUGH ll F1 Western Michigan State Normal ' ' Hobby: Electricity N MR. E. E. PACKER li Denison University l Hobby: Athletics and art work V 4 MR. W. ALEXANDER I' Ohio State University 'S' I Hobby: Mechanical work ' 'M MR. R. E. PERSHING Q' Carnegie Tech 'X Hobby: Model building 5 MR. R. F. MORGAN g Mechanics' Institute Oswego Normal College 3 Hobby: Sleeping . 4 D N Special Departments I. MR. C. R. BALL 'Q Glee Club . MR. G. V. SUTPHEN C , I Band F H i Miss BESSIE WERUM il A Orchestra . N .fn Miss LORAINE DENMAN I Librarian j ' c ,. Vassar College A.B. i 1 4 Hobby: Motoring and reading , it r I , - C l , 4 '1 ll- v '-. V A -Q --- i r V- --' '-- I' ' in "' 1" U- -q ' 1 " ,Q ' Nj!" was l FF"' "- H' I" 'gl W' fI'WeR5f3"'l 'W lil Emil ' auf? nv l23l ' , ,- - 7' ,, vf, 'iff x 'Q - .9 AST... Narampm Q 9 1 2? ' W X , ., Aw ICQ!! Z 5-D 7 0 1 C J M f .-v"'-nr-:A 'Ks I 019 , heh ,I ' .? - Q K ' , S lik K sl 4 K fx- 'I' f., v, Y ov,'.A' x P X 5 I + , ,J ,I 1 I x 'I yi lhnmzvll V L ' lu gsm:-115' ll 'IW' p ' 25if!!.!..iiEii5!uiiIi57'5ff..iff2Qfu...- " ' .. nnu5ll...mQu:luQl5rrQ af -dl ' hu vk ,X I9 A 1 na 07a1'l'z 5 if dw 1 E J IA QQ? 1 V . Q A E I QQ v 4' Senior' Gloss QFHCQUS ,- P1'P5iiiP7Z'f ........ ................. E LLIOT JENSEN Q M Vice-Presir1m1.t .... .... D OROTHEA VVRIGLEY A Sekretrzry ...... ......... N IAY ARNOLD f . , T1'c'a.x'u1fe1' .......... . ..HAROLD EMERSON 4 A Sergeani-at-Arms ..... .. . .IAMES BTCGUIRE X 1 mg ' tl' L JJ , 1.3 I ' 1 I V' 1' '-ull' L 'I "' v r I".-Q "' ' I v' Q' 2I "' 1" ,v I ' -1 r Y " rl" V "v If I I ' L' ,I ' " ',,l5'::-Sf 5' . 3 ' A I ' " '-.: lllninlll .f 'Illia 4 i291 5, E vpn:-ll: tn v --1 in lpn- ' "'I llllI:luuul"' A-:gn Br" -qw I'-N--1 6gQ'f!f1.mmE'L 4n:u n.Q'5MH nnll:.....EQf snzl ni'-EmiuIf5E-Q5 .gil Y bu E ,. f N PM J!! i 4- J h . 4!. 5 I .A ull il x A 5 Q N X Eu is N I -x Qu if EXMVQ Q N hr 2 - '- ' " " W- W " ' Vw V' ""T:..'Z i301 ' -v.M4E'L 41'un.3S55W...- " ' ..mH1n:lnL5I.W5L' Tmbufe ' to MR. CBHARLES 6. LARUE He7s a prince of, a faeuown is what the boys au, say of MU. LaRue. He Ls all of, that and move, too. His sympathy, human lcinclliness, and loyal Leaflevslaip leave a Lasting Lmpvession on au, who meet him. 751s their advisov, the Juniovs and Seniovs have found in Mn. LaRue a tcue fviencl, and it ifs with deep Uegvet that the Senifovs leave 7 him. But he will Live in ,, ouv memovies lfovevev. , 1 nz 1 'v - , ' -1 1 w SIN' A ll -Lf-gd! u-.gnHh li!f.m1?.nl2 l glfgf-:J lil ll 'lx 'Zag' i311 7 lp ll qv pr ' --I, ,H nun' ----nun:-puulrI"' ---.ll Er- -.7 ll-:-..ll.,n,ig:l ? l'!Hhi iiallllinnll.- I v,.. -'l v will - 7 . ' A Seifuor' s Resolutroru. J il! T last the great day has come! Commencement. The day ' which is looked forward to with great longing by those who have not yet reached it, and those who have remem- bered it with sighs-happy, yet wistful. i On this day when I look forward to my life, I see nothing of what it holds for meg I know not what to expect, and not knowing, expect the impossible. Disappointments will come, but always shall I seek happiness. Happiness is an elusive thing. It is found in the most out- of-the-way places. The only clue we can have to help us is Edu- cation. Education that stands for broad, full lives. for service, for love. Education that develops honesty, loyalty and good r sportsmanship. A very important part of my education I have received at X Libbey. Libbey High School symbolizes all that education means. It stands for reverence for God, respect for our fellowmen, and tolerance for their errors. It symbolizes the ideal life. Now on this night as I leave the halls of Libbey for the last time, in my heart I resolve to live up to the ideals upheld in Libbey High School. I resolve to give service to the world. I resolve to give unstintingly of my love. I resolve to be a true actor, possessing all the qualities which make for line manhood and pure womanhood. r ,r Ig 5 , 1 1 . nv Ir "lil U rI"'J.w Xfi"' W"-u "sl ""il ' l32l Senior' Farewell K4 Fellow Students of Libbey: HE SENIORS, as the oldest class in the school, are its natural leaders. It is their duty to uphold the traditions of the school. It is their duty to promote clean living, clean athletics, and high standards of scholarship. VVhen we accepted these responsibilities from the Senior Class of 1924, we promised to be true leaders and to uphold the ideals of our school. In the past year we have tried to do these things. We have tried to wield our power worthily and well. We earnestly hope that in some way we have bettered the con- ditions at Libbey. Now, after our two happy years at Libbey, we have com- pleted our course of study and must give up our positions as active workers. However, the cause of Libbey must go on. It is for you, the remaining students in Libbey, to teach this spirit of devotion and sacrifice to the new students entering Libbey, that, working together, you may place our school on a pinnacle to be loved and cherished by all. We, the Seniors, hope that we may in some way help our Alma Mater either by actual work or by the prints which we leave on the sands of time. We hope that you will be successful in all your undertakings and enterprises, and that the name of Libbey will become the symbol of all that is splendid and that makes for the betterment of civilization. ELLIOT JENSEN. nv 'r""t ll We "'1 I"' f ta"d-Vw . e " H 1. i' " W1 L ' ' ' -sz-G. L ' ' ' 3 P' 14 lll.Q..n' I hm-, . .ll--ir 05 WV l33l I ,fl -Q I ht 4' A n .W I C M 1 A IRVING ,ABELE EDWARD AAHLS 1 X Orchestra '24, Treasurer '25. A quiet fellow? Far from it! Pit say " "Laugh and the world laughs with Non" fffzf got a lot of 'map and 'flakes ls his -if it's true, those in the immediate 1"'ffd'fHf"'ff' How about lt' Ed? vicinity of Irving mast be in constant ti' mirth. He and his grin are inseparable. VVILLIAM fx.HRENDT lm Forum Literary Society '24, '25. ' I1ENRY S. ADAMS Track Team, Captain '25. I f ' . . , Good ol' Bill who has the 'tappy acuvlty F':de11aT Stag :SSt'frtE1q1tOr,2i5' of grinning whenever yon look at him. 4 rys an ta Sst' ,ft ltor ' He says he's bashfnl, but one wonldn't In An art1st-a cartoonzst-a good student- think so in history elass, eh, Willie? and at fine fellow. Que vonle:-vous . ' . ' mme' JAMES R. IXLBRIGHT VIVIAN ,ADAINIS Here l1e -is, gentlemen! The inysterions . - - , , James Albright, who has made a noise- hhl Perlclean Lltetjary Society 24, 25' l less path through Libbey, engrossed in l "Fin full Uf UWHU' 'W PCP ,ff f?Wt'3lflW1!J,U weighty problems that concern only the - says Vw. And that's preetsely why we great. It all shows fi1n1nie's there just like yon. the same. ' , li- 'r . ,. . ---y , n- Q- --- ,- 4 -. --- v- -.- . - . -1 r ' " T wrretIH"'nmstHW' QWIf"'!HW5sWIillv""llf' It Q A I 'Ei vw I 5 1 5 hlhgallm IL. .li!Cg:.1l5 'hllEf.l A llllliig-A I i341 J hh '----uun:lllllnr-- ' A ll I' , lllli li 'hJll'HlihY- .nmllllh illllll-lln. -5!llllliE.5.llEW- 4 VV ALTER ARDNER Quill and Dagger Literary Soc. '24, '25. Football Varsity Team '23, '24, Capt. '23. Commercial Club '24, '25. Reserve Basketball Team '23. Gaze, multitude, upon the portrait of no other personage than our Wally. Nujcedl Everybody knows him-our class clown. Wally has the rep. of making folks laugh faster than teachers give penalties. NTAY ARNOLD Zetalethean Literary Society '25. Secretary Senior Class. Student Council '25, Glee Club '24, '25. There's a lilt of love and laughter in her eye. There's a merry quip always upon her lips-and she has a multitude of friends besides. FRED BAHRS Fred may be small in stature, but he has forced us to realise that good things gen- erally come -in small packages. 'S a fact. GWENDOLYN BATES Friendship Club '24. We always like to think about those people in our class who have always been on the job, quietly working, not seeming ever to disturb. MARGARET BEACH American Girls' Club, President '25. Student Council '25. Zetalethean Literary Society '25. Senior Ring Committee. Peggy is the essence of conviviality! A being -in whose countenance meet records sweet and promises fair-a being com- bining beauty, eloquence and intelligence. LUCILLE BERNRITTER Crystal Staff Personal Editor '24, Humor '25 Philalethian Literary Society '24, '25, Treasurer '25, Alchemist Society y24, '25. Lueille's disposition is like her smile-it's sunny. If you don't believe it, ask l'Vally. x 'q I 1 0.71 , ,Vi .-. I I ,- 0- iv- 7 -, . - G --qv ' I A ,Iv I, TF- l . . 1 , K ' ' , .1 'una' L ! I I1 1 I 1 , . 'v - , llltinlli -.Tsa4i!llSik.stm. .i:cae?...f IIEISE1.-. . -ll--K1 l35l 4' 'Ill 'li lip-,Sas-1:33111 " l lIA31mSsllr!' '5"lll' IQATHERINE BLACK Periclean Literary Society '24, '25. When it comes right down to extracting harmony plus jazz, you've got to hand it to Kay. She has the educated fingers, but besides pullin' A's and B's from the piano, she pulls a few from the Faculty, NAOMI BODE Friendship Club '24, '25, Commercial Club '24, '25. The best tribute we can give-an all- arornzd girl. ELSIE BOLLI l N t N N V 'l ,iN 4 P -, l I .lllll Ill' ' ,' 1' . I -46:35-Qll!IIlluS5....,n:llllh.- i..unnm...E-iaminautmae.asint...:-W ' b. 5 J l too. CHARLES BLAISDELL Forum Literary Society '24, '25. Isn't Chuck cute? fust look at the pir- ture of Adonis above. Now you know what we think of you, Chufk Blaisdell! CARL BLODGETT Friendship Club '24, '25. American Girls' Club '25. What has become of the girl who likes lzome crafts? Why here we are-our dainty, black-haired Elsie is very fond of sawing. Hope you keep it up, Elsie. FRANK BORGELT N Quill and Dagger Literary Soc. '24, '25. ' Forum Literary Society '24, '25. Crystal Staff Athletic Editor '24. Engineering Society '24, '25. Football Varsity '24. v Did you ever see such curly hair? I t's Baseball Team '24- enough to make any feminine heart flut- "I never laugh until I see something J ter, but coupled with good looks, -it's too something funny," says Frankie Borgelt l much. 1-and 'we believe him, b'gosh. 4. ' i 7 . ---t . -- 1- s-- -- - '15 "' " "' - ' ' " ' 1 ' I"' ' "'f ' l 4W'NFtIl"'g1lglTgtllL"" L owwiltutgmqgwwi fwa . 'N' I 4 llnxlai thug.. ll:------it--I ll-nm--:Il-----1 l36l A :"" ' Y ELLSWORTH A. BOWERS Forum Literary Society '24, '25, Engineering Society '24, '25, lflfhen the Gods of Destiny parceled out Bnster's qualities, he got his share of brains and good looks. That permanent, girls! It's perfect! MARY BOWMAN Philalethian Literary Society '24, '25. Commercial Club '25, Friendship Club '25, Here's at scholar. It has been said that "there aiz1't no such animal any more." lnrt here we have Mistress lllary uphold- ing the contrary with a good looking card to prow it, ALBERTA KXVALOO BOYD Zetalethean Literary Society '24, '25, Glee Club '24, '25. We know .fllbertafs brains aren't in her feet-she's too light on them. So we have a suspicion she has a goodly portion VVARREN BRADLEY Band President '25, Orchestra '24, '25. Engineering Society '24, '25, Student Council '25, This -is Warren Bradley-he of the re- tiring disposition. A student of note lveing in both Band and Orchestra. He plays a wicked Cornet! DOROTHY BRUHL Philalethian Literary Society 725. Dot is so quiet that few know her 'well enough to appreciate her nnseljish dis- position and her keen sense of hunior, but anybody who has a class with her knows all about her intelligence. NIARY BURTON Philalethian Literary Society '24, '25, Commercial Club '24, '25, Friendship Club '24, '25, American Girls' Club '25, It seems unreal for one person to be brii- liant in everything, but here we have an of th"1n under her curly hair. rxranzple in lllary. - --- 1 . y ' e- --- I' ' 'll "' I" U' 'Q ' ' " . Y ' l , M 4 Jn f. A .. M I' out t i' . I, ' mfg p7 ' l A " WHT: 'W ' kgs i fii llhgan ,.. J- -..n!ll..,:s.smm .n.:em...t Illini, .T Ami.: tl I371 I ,- I 1 :I+ s - l 1 ll I 4 l Iles N u Y X 4 M lllli n- illlllhi'-" muilllll- nllllllnllu. .ulllllliifmliflllu k .. .. .al I EDITH BUSSDIEKER Friendship Club '24, '25. . Commercial Club '24, '25. Her behavior is all sense. all sweetness too. JOHNSON CAMPBELL Band '24, '25, Orchestra '24, '25. Quill and Dagger Literary Society '24, '25. All! The twirler of the syneopated drum sticks! And he's no nzean performer, either. Johnson believes in beginning and ending the day right, so he joined bath Band and Orchestra. NAOMI ANNE CLAYTON Periclean Literary Soc. '24, Pres. '25. Student Council '25. Valedictorian. Crystal Staff Advertising Manager 25. Friendship Club '24, '25. Senior Banquet Committee. Illany activities at Libbey have come in fontaft with Na's pep and personal-ity and have gone over b-ig because of it. Anyone who can knock all the "gosh darnits" of study for a row of A's like Na, deserves a lot of ered-it. ROBERT CLEMENS Bob's not merely good-he's good for soniething, deserving all the rredit we ran give him. GLADYS VIRGINIA COLSON 4 Philalethian Literary Society '24, '25. VIRGIE CLARK Glee Club '25. -- - , , If Gladys should clzanee to have been Friendship Cltlb 24' 25' A searching for the F01lltllIiIlf of Knowl- 1-U"1!1hff"'-fl 10730-Ulla' 501710 f"1fl'd-P' edge, she must have found it long ago I and Virgie's happy. tlztrongh her persistent studying. ' l - Inwzw zz e ewwrruumgmw ,gag Iblmlggl mixed L, -M -alll I-.Agni Jlilrfemfnl! Illmil 'Iii'--'I---A 'IP' IIVI 381 li JLMEEU5 4lIllu .L-5-5 .. L I D D' .rTHmf5l'w u:ln m5iiW-5 ' K L ' V . N 'I ll' ' 1 in. of ' GEORGE ALBERT Cox FRANCES DIETZ X Forum Literary Society '24, ,Z5. CfY?f2ll Staff Alumni liditorH'25. L5 Hi-Y Club '24, '25. Periclean Literary Society '21 ' ' Engineering Society y24, '25. Friendship Club '24, '25- Hgygiy to Carry, the fgllggv who has yymdg What higher tribute eau one possess than 1 a host of friends at Libbey. He deserves U fflfd full of A,-V? WF UVB d0W'U"1!7l1f 1 fl gfrgaf dgal gf gygdit for lying 'Iggy-king fJ'I'0Hd to lldilt? ,FVCITICCS US UML' of Ulll' B ability, houor studeuts. ' ROLLAND XV. DINGS , BESSIE LORAIINE CREPPS Class Historian ,Zi 1 Friendship Club '25. Quill and Dagger Literary Soc. '24, 'Z5. l M Pep? Ambition? Yes, Bessie is some H1'Y Club '24, 723- ' ' busybody. You have zz good stori, Bessie, H11""U3' ffl" RUN H015 H10 fellvw fllflf 'L 1 keep it up and yozfll sueeeed. FTW fllgflffgf 5050? 0170175 ffllzd WISYNIYU owe a airs, foo, or o we now as dE.'I.'lKl'0llSly as his studies. .-Ind that's . VIRGLE IDEAN going some I b I Quill and Dagger Literary Society '25. v v v v ' ll" Chairman Senior Prom Committee. GERTRVDE ANNE DOERTBG Crystal Staif Athletics Editor '25. Edelian Editor-in-Chief '25. V il- 4 Naughty Marietta Committee '24. Philalethian Literary Society Censor '24, A Hi-Y Club '25. President '25, ' - Q 4 Hats of to the chap whom we are all Student COUUCIIDTVQHSUWYI V23-, hx proud to know. Everybody likes Virgo, Crystal Staff Llfefafy'-Edltof 24- . cmd knows he has done a lot of howl Fflendshlp Club 24, 23- work for our sfhool, He's our idea of 11 "Well the future you may face: now you fl real fellow. have p1'oi'ed the past." H mf' 1 ." . flllhpii -'Q I 'll f r 'I 'Q Y ' ' ' ' ' 4 if-5:-', Q! 1 ' '-- 'ul .QUQ2illlll.i..1illl lllhrif.. . i391 LUELLA DOLL l'Vhat sweet delights a quiet life ajfordsl KATHRYN Doom' Philalcthian Literary Society '24, '25, Friendship Club '24, '25. Commercial Club '24, '25, American Girls' Club '25. Sweet, dark-haired Kathryn is loved by everyone who knows her. We prophesy that her stzidious, genial nature will carry her far. EDXA DUDLEY Edna is-pleasing. She never inlrudes but is always ready to help with good, substantial azd WILLIAM R. ECKERT Bill seems to have been greatly concerned over what was going -in the Edelian about llilllv-'llllljlbt' there's a reason. Oh! well, we'll give you the satisfaetion that we know you as the good old Bill everyone likes. HAROLD EGER llfhen Harold knows a thling, he knows it and his opinions are always frankly given-as we have learned from the elass room. HAROLD EMERSON Alchemist Society '24, President '25, Engineering Society Vice-President '25, Senior Class Treasurer '25. Student Council '25. Forum Literary Society '24, '25. Glee Club '24, '25. Harold's permanent -is so perfect that no photographer can do vit jnstiee. But for all your good looks we like you just the same and czvh 1011 luck ,Q 'A D 4. if' U1 iw gi I 4 I 4 l I V l l 40 l -Illia -Jal'lllli ......nm- D D 7' nmll.m.. . .allllhwsmmf x l ' w -dl' 5, lla. 4 , a J A N r N Ross ENRTGHT IQATHRYN FISHER N - Forum Literary Society '24, '25, Periclean Literary Society '24, '25. ' ' l Glee Club '24, '25, Kate is worthy as a supporter of our , ffglfmv is G prcfn. good fglloiv Us his sfhool and her ever rootly smile keeps ns friends all say. He's helped out 'many llf"1"P3'- times when we'f'e needed diligent and willing zoorkers about school. l RUTH ENTEMAN Zetalethean Literary Society Treas. '25. K Crystal Staff Faculty Editor '25. Friendship Club '24, '25-. , 4 , , 'lk Senior Prom Committee, FLORENCE FRAXCKE X American Girls' Club '25. This bolabea' lvrozvn-lraired young lady .ii Every ineh of Ruthie Contains a lltltlflllfj ff"'fU"flIJ' lm-V llfl' -Yllffff' of PVP and PW" ' measure of pep-of fun-and of charm. -V0'ml'f3'- EARL FELTMAN , 4 Edelian Staff Circulation Manager '25, . Hi-Y Club '24, Assistant Treasurer '25. V 1 j Glee Club '24, Stage Manager '25. , l Here is a fellow who newer does things , llfllf-'ZUOj'. Ejheieney-fhat's Earl. His , , v sertfiee on the Erlelian has mode him one Lx MAL B' FRANCKE l of the nzainstoys of the book. Earl, we Lyman is popular among the Seniors in reeozmnenrl you to the world as one darn spite of lzis strong Junior inleresl. Good v I good scout! lurk lo yon, Lyman. 1 f l la. . - --.. . .- -. ,ni . -.1 v- .. t- Ili - -. - .4 i.,. TQ -12' f - .1 . f '19-5 f ' 1 v 1' ' ,Wh fi no mum 4 1 at if l f -- " .1 .. . --Nfl Q V 1 ' -.- Ill hlxlallil ...gLi!I:s'hn!62h nIl!gf:?2d ll!lii..i A Ill!!-T51 'IH--IZHHI l41l ""'i""""" ,.i E!flf 'giu:ln Q'5?r:WL F -dll ll 4, 1 il 4 ln. 1 4 "4 ln. 1 .M 4 M ,5 4 4, v HELEN FRENCH Edelian Staff Art Editor '25. Crystal Staff Assistant Art Editor '25. Periclean Literary Society '24, '25, Outamara Club '24, '25. We poor beings look on lllCl'Cdlll0llSlj' while Helen fashions darliu-g little 111a1'ioneftes or quaint lu11'Iequi1z,s. Ewen if "us inartistie Cl'6Gf1ll'FSn ea11'I appre- fiate Art, we can Helen. OMAR FREY Forum Literary Society '24, '25. Good old Omar whose hot-dogs at the basketball games and jokes i111 the class rooms have kept his friends busy and happy. But 'we have found that Omar' has high ambitions. Go fo it, zve'1'c with you. RALPH E. FRICK Quill and Dagger Literary Society '25. Engineering Society '24, '25, Anybody see F1 zek? Oh hes gone off in his little puddle jzrnzpef It num not be a Rolls Ro3ee f0l looks but ho Q the thing goes' WN MWF 'IIIWFX PA UL D. FRU M ER Forum Literary Society '24, '25, Hi-Y Club '24, '25. Engineering Society '24, '25. Did you ever llflll' of a grind? Yell? Well, tlzofs just what Paul Ulilllll And as for being lIUlldS01lI8, the LIt'COIllffGllj'lIIfj picture speaks f0l' itself. EVELYN FORDI NG Phillethian Literary Society '24, Corre- sponding Secretary '25, Alchemist Society '24, '25. "Et"s" best friends are her ten edueoled fingers that just ji! the i-c'o1'ies. RIAY E. GALE Commercial Club '24, '25, Appearanfes are Certailzlv dL'L'Ul"'llZQ! One' would ne Ll guess that flus iounq ladx B1 slu hav and ue o e jlad beeause slu vuuplx ztouldul In Ma Cale uzflzou if' has 1ed han ls Willing .nlllllllagN.4n!llf-ve. . l 4 ff ' ll ! I , , S ' , 1 i . A - - V - , , y I ,Z V I . K.. 7 k ' -v -1 ' w by , , ' . 1 ' . I , p. , , V , ,,,,, , ,L ,, ,,, , . -1 --. ,. ,, . A -1 L - V,- if f I NI , . if I. ui 1" .l ,-' I .I 4 V- I I , A J. , 3 dinv. 1 I n N' .ig K4 ,L M A ln.. n- -4 1 . . ...4 nu... 4 ----n-1 """'--' ' l 42 l 'lfsilylll' W "' 'mil " m,13mi!H'xll'f Ill- J .-mdlefieuuiigi-5..!!:..Znnh.- 1 MARY GAIIRISON Mary is the very esseufe of .s'ivee1'1u'ss and gentleness combined with sincerity and wisdom. Quite enough for one person. NINA GBE W'ho hasn't seen this young lady of our floss and not noticed hor jet blork hair and eyes that befomf' her so well? Nina has brains as well as beauty. MILDRED GINCIRICH Commercial Club '24, '25. Jolly, little, fun-lowing Millie, hore's to your a-bility to be rlwerful no 'IlIlIfIff'i' what comes along. XVILHELMINA GOBRECHT lf fonfinual elzoerfulnnss is a sign of zvisdom, PViIlie is up on top. IVL' decided thot, hlfillie, wlzen wr' frsf mot you. HAROLD C. GORS Commercial Club '24, '25, Hi-Y Club y24, '25, His ways are those of pleclsuntuess-a1ul yet ho is a real slurlvut. ESTHER GUHL Orchestra '24, ,25. D llleele and mild this little Irish nzoizl might some day ozfen outshine Kreisler. May we enjoy your light then, too, Estlzor? Y H 1 us 1 I - M ', I .::',' ! ' 4' MI ' V ' B, F ' H llu.,4l..nil samllll-!.sR. .i:e.e..e...4 .1 1 lnkbfuv U31 lRVlNG G. HARBRTGIIT Hi-Y Club '24, '25. Forum Literary Society '24, '25. Engineering Society '24, '25. Irving ran into hard luelc during the year, ana' as he fllllldllif attend Libbey and the hospital at mire, the srhool lost him for u while. llforse lurk for us! UNA iH'ARTMAN LvI1tl,S little but she has a frielzdlv heart with an abuzzdanev of frzends. keep them, Una! fllay you BIARY HEILXER American Girls, Club '25. This dark-haired girl desert'e.v rredil for her efforts at school. Always diligent yet always ready to take up pleasure where dutl' leaves off RUTH MARIE HENRY Glee Club '24, '25. from the start sl1e's got, we are sure Ruth will 'make either a Padere-wslci or a Glurk. Anyway she makes a splendid ,rlh-meek. HOWARD XV. HILFINGER, JR. ,-lh! Howard, fr., is a very lively young gentleman. to zohich, his friends will agree. We'll believe your friends, How- ard, even if you do insist on the "fit" HELEN HOFITBIAN Friendship Club '24, President '25. Student Council '25. Zctalethean Literary Society '24, Corre- sponding Secretary '25. Senior Prom Committee. Carnival Committee Treasurer '25. Now we know that Helen, likes to argue. l!'s been, said that usually the other fel- low gets the short end of the deeision. llflzi' not vizzee Helmfv a "C'01'l1C'l7l9 ' A a 1 is fhllllni mlllliilu s-Mill'-fare. .Life-giiilh-1 lil hh--I 4llllFJnV. l44l gy- 'Fife-sw Iggy L --- -mglwmwll H45 L1: ir r- --I In A r- E "-l lun: lln"" Y-u yn- -qu -:- .nlm.s44l!lllliiL-,..ll..l:uuu..- l D D Amlllam... ekmsllillmi-Emllln K MARTHA ELLEN HOFFMAN Philalethian Literary Society '24, Ser- geant-at-Arms 725. Crystal Stall' Gbserver '24, '25. Friendship Club '24, '25. Alchemist Society '24, '25. "Have you heard of lhe eminent crilif?" -but that's going into the future. You lmzfe the ability, Martha, good lurk! PAULINE HOLMES Zetalethean Literary Society '24, '25. This is what the precarious 'wind brought from Akron this year. She landed at Libbey all a-flutter and stayed. She lzlnts of good times in flkrofz, lm! we know she'll keep her 'lllClll0l'l!'.Y of Lilzbcjv longest. DOROTHY HOPKINS Crystal Staff Advertising Manager '2-1. Edelian Staff Humor Editor '25. Philalethian Literary Society Treasurer '24, Vice-President '25. Art 'impulsizfe lnrnclz of fdlllllllllilj'-l0'ZM alzle to the nth degree. EVA HORWITZ Friendship Club '24, '25, Om' for the 7ll07l!'j', Two for the show. Era, play the pianog I-lurray, lct's go. HOWARD HUEBNER Engineering Society '24, Recording Sec- retary '25, Dlfoulrl you think this gentleman down- right m'iscl1ievo1r.v? Well, he is for all hix lzanclsomeness, and perlzaps 1'l1at's why Tw like him. Who fan fell? BYRON DWIG HT HIIGHES Football '25. Hi-Y Club '24, '25. Forum Literary Society '24, '25. , Engineering Society '24, '25. lxrft it a great otlrilmfe to be rel-lable? That ix what Byron is, and tc'e'll grant him our re.vjvm'f for if, foo. 1 -1 '-"' ' V' " '-'I . -' 'Qe:" "" ' " O ' " ' I1 ' IP' 'r F 4 l ' ' 'A ' ' " ' 'll-2:-elf 5? l ' ' 1 A I ' ' L ' ' l 'll N' Hllllnialil 02.3-4 . .lln.:i.A lu?-Ljziqll 5 .15 -2 'qllii' "1l lilqnmylll t """"" lllqaanyql ll ll I 5' 46:15-!tlllliluS55 ...m m - 1 C ,.nulliin-.15-Wltillivgnuiilllu '.. I it il", Q I .. I ii .l .4 .Ni , ' x ADA HURD HELEN JASINSKI , Philalethian Literary Society, '24, '25. Quiet Helen -is alzvays self-eoniposedg K Phil Debating Team ,24, '25. this lends to her sweetness and dignity. ' She has a natural dignity and a simple f NN truthfulness which give her charm. AL JEFFERY ' ' DOROTHY HURLBUT Fericlean Literary Society '25. Friendship Club '25. American Girls' Club '25. Football Varsity '24. b I Varsity Basketball '24. Quill and Dagger Literary Society '24, President '25. l Student Council Vice-President '25, N Hi-Y Club '24, '25. Al isn't quite sure whether he's a Junior or a Senior so we decided for him and flaimed his as a elassmate because he's t i lil 4' In .l 'L l. .4 N lh. . 1 it - . such a ne cha . Here we have the beauiteozis maiden of fl P the "q1tip.f and pranks and wanton wiles -nods and becks and wreathed smiles." CHAS. LATHROP COOMBES IENNE , 4 Editor-in-Chief Crystal '25. Forum Literary Soc., Rec. Sec. '25. O Alchemist Society '25, Senior Social Chairman. N Wheit Chuek isn't Crystallizing, he's hid- x 5 ing behind the appellation of Lathrop ,gl C00-mbes. Too bad 've had to ,ind ont . , at the last minute Charles Lathrop Coonzbes fenne sounds awfnllg tmpres szae Eh wot? ern 'ilu f 'NIM VIN '15 ' "I" 'I "' ' ' "Wi "' " 'i' gf' "1 "' " ' Y I 1' ' :rm f r 2 Tfhl . VERNON JAGGERS life elpect to see Veinon in a studio 0 his own some dav so we all can appear and get canzeia shot l46l J' 'li IFF' " III "' """ " ll'j'lg If in I.. I u .um 1 Ilnlllu nl u I1 dll: Blu k .a.4?Li!uli's5.. "'1nm..- 'W .tm -' Eur: NIILDRED A. JENNINGS Friendship Club '24, '25. Commercial Club '24, '25. It's those who are on the jump that make the world go around. Mildred has made ir cotfer a lot of ground these last two yea-rs. ELLIOT JENSEN Senior Class President. Forum Literary Society '24, President '2S. Student Council '25, Football Varsity '23, '24. Alchemist Society '24, Treasurer '25, Hi-Y Club '24, '25. Elliot, our class president, has gone in for athletics besides getting a few A's for himself, and stlll he has found time to be a- "regular fellow". NOLA BELLE JOHNSON Good scholar? Ho, A's and B's haven't scared Nolan, she has learned the art of capturing them with ease. JEANNETTE KARP Philalethian Literary Society '24, '25. Friendship Club '24, '25, Commercial Club '24, '25. If more people at Libbey regarded their school work with as mnch seriousness and consistency as Jeannette, we-Jwell, we would be dazzled by onr own bril- liancy. JEANETTE JOHNSON Periclean Literary Society '24, '25. CARL KEMRITZ Ffifmdship Club '24, 'Z5- Look at him! Then look again-even OUTHITIHFH Club '24, '25- now yon don't quite' know him. lVe'll There is not another Jeanette in all the have to admit that Carl hasn't cnt fancy world! How conld there be another with capers to rnake' himself known to all, but such a combination of qualities? Those his friends will Touch as to his being a who know her best, love her best. good student and a good fellow. 1 ---1 "eg "' of "' I" 1' - fl ' ' " Y Y 4 ll" ' I P ff' 'R , 1' , 4:1 f 5- -we - Q .ew ATM ,. .um ilu. 'l g 5' F I ' 'Lid' -si-Hi u-.gn!fb nlip.Lmf.nl4 1l -4 A I ll ---- s-.-I 'IF' I I l47l J.','1Iy'Q'FAlll41f1!lSlIl gh "-" " lim ll.-tilmlisllr "T -ur Lotus D. IQIRSHNERI Hi-Y Club '24, '25. Where's the good, old-fashioned nzan? Why, here is Louis zvlzo's as good and as downright honest as anyone alzrfc. ELIZABETH IXLLEINHANS ALMA LUELLA KOELLA Periclean Literary Society '24, '25, Friendship Club '24, '25. Outamara Club '24, '25, "Sis" -is llliss DElllllUll,.Y rigllt lland man, Not only that, but slze al-ways gi-zfes ready assistance to any needy one. So willing to find the books for us so we can do Il' "I x 1 I ,P 'I M llgr lllll. :nr u I qs nlllizm. 5-Qll!l'IllnSg.,.nlIillllin .nllllllilllu-Qlualllhflgn-N k Philalethian Literary Society '24, '25. Alchemist Society '24, Reporter '25. Girls' Athletic League '24. Orchestra '24, Vice-President '25, Speaking of rfersatfil-ity-look at Icky. She's strong for athletics and grades, but especially music. Besides tickling tlze our outside reading for history. lVc appreciate it. izrories and the nzandolirzl, lzer attention is AMY C' KOONTZ focused on the 'cello. LVL' must adnzit that perlzafvs xqlllj' isn't Y knotwzt by e'z'eryone, but lzer friends will SYLVESTER IxLEWER tell you that they flziuk SilC,3 pure gold. Football Manager '24. Glee Club President '24, Vice-Pres. '25, Forum Literary Society '24, '25. Hi-Y Club '24, '25. , 4 , Athletic Council Student Representative. . . EBV' 'ERD C' IXLTZ Hail to our Sally! The good old fellow Fnslnfffflng Society '23' who sticks lzis foot into etrerytliing from Edward may be small but lze's inde- nPOCUfl101Zl'ClSv to Athletics. If Sally fvendent. When lze wants a lzigh grade- wasn't in sonzetlzing, we know it Llllllflllll be gets it. Ed'ward's a good fellow and have been wry important. l1e's storing llis ambition for future use. . --.., ' ,, ,,, ,,, ,- - -fs! --- yr- v - f . fu r Y V" ewvNalluf':',lgq,,gtnw' '2 ::EsE- wW'u5"'l!llEmp""lll5iWLL9u 1545314 lilsfnallfl -sfgdglrl-.lgngffg . Eafaflfnnd lI!l .4 A llllurfj llimmuinbffl E431 'l Ii'f""N'I 3' L Q-" R' -N sawn ---r----w ul- ajliqf.fiiiiL4i!uliiiE5ffffC:2nni..- I ' ..nuuu:ii:.gin:lnQQF - 1" P, N N . ,ll ls- ! . uh l ' LAWRENCE I. LAUX MILDRED C. LIPNER hh Crystal Staff 'Z-4. Philalethian Literary Society '24, 'Z5. 'M It's nsnally in the Spring that a young To be eflieient in Alter own quiet way in 1nan's fancy tnrns to Ronzanve, but Law- all that .vlze does is the au-n of Mzltlred. renee conldn't wait and so lie Captured it VVe'd .vay .vlze was szzceeediizg. and Ruth 'way last fall. GERALDINE LEITNER Class Salutatorian. EUNICE LOVE Philalethian Literary Society '24, 'ZS. U Q Q Alchemist Society '24, '23 PVztl1 gentle and p1'et'a1lzng ways, 1:11111-fc Girls, Athletic League Secretary '24. has shown her loyalty and eliligenee in This is ferry-an all-'ronnrl girl. Slzeis OW dam' a student, a real one, too, an athlete, and a nznsieian. JNRTHCR EDWARD LINDNER Class poet. MILTON LUDEMAN Atta boy, Artlmr! Yoifre a king among Ratlzer quiet and 11na.v511in1ing, illllt has students. Bet yozfd admit you like the gone tlzrouglz' Libbey with .veareely a fair sex, but your shyness is a jinr. In ripple to nzar tlze quiet. Yet we may call spite of it yon have many f1'ienzls, and hint a good Libbeyite with a genial dis- nzany more who would like to be one. position. , 4. rl L I a l r--- ---,..f, . . .. 'T' "l 1 ! " "' 1 V' . ff" ' 'Nlll i ' ' 3' 'V 'ln F 4 -I 1. 1 A ' . .- .vi w I L I 4 n 1 .-' I .wii. lll.,y.-1' him-. . .mia lnm ..tnh4. wi .all I I-lg 4, l i , .i i ,N 1 'l lla. 1 lh. Q p ALBERT LYON GENEVIEVE E. MARCHE F 1 If yozfre looking for a studious but lively PCfiClC1f1Q Literary S0ClCtY '25- chap, stop right here. Let us introduce FflCUllSl'11P Club '25- you to Al. VVe'd say he more than AIUSFICHH G11'lS' Club ,25- l ' measures up. The jolliest, happiest sort of girl-a V friend to everyone. MARGARET AQACDONALD M M M v f Sometimes 'we'z'e noticed an air of pre- I 1 I.LDRED 1 ' ,A ARQLARDT W, occupation about Margaret. We have an FflendSl11D Clllb Zflv 25-- l 'idea it's a man. Don't take hint too Alchemist SOCICTY 24, 23- hi seriously, Margaret. Tranquillity is 'always admired in people. Perhaps that's why lllildred made a hit ', ' FLORENCE E- MANN with -us. She's got pep, too. Friendship Club l24, Secretary '25. V , :M Commercial Club '24, '25. ERLUN ARTI lhbl "Floss', -is a 'very dignified and studious Friendship Club '24, 25' Senior in the class room, but jolly and We don't know just what path Verlin ' sociable outside. For your sincerity and will choose to travel next year, but from I' unselhshness, we prophesy a bright and what we know of her we know she will 4 happy future, Florence. be successful. B 'A lx- - p- f ----1 r -' " '-- n' ' '13 "'1" -v ' - ' 7' " ,i ' ll" 3 llwrgnwf - ww4fg'fuum5miNili 5mmis as .Wim llllssulll ..f'gAll:...:5.!dn. ..n:lam:'...e Maia ------M-I 'lr ll l50l , , ll' 7: K llzlil 19 V Il 4 M F 4 N 'al is ilu' ' l DOROTHY MASON Periclean Literary Society '24, '25. Outamara Club '24, '25. Senior Announcement Committee. Crystal Staff Humor Editor '25. Ever willing, ever true and ever jolly, Dot leads our good times and scholarship. ETHEL GRACE MASON Commercial Club '24, '25, Girls' Athletic League '24, '25. Ethel is something of an all-around girl -she studies, she's an athlete, she's jolly, she participates in school activities. Need we say more? RUTH GLADYS MASON Glee Club '24, Whiat she does, she does well, and yet it is done without the blare of trumpets, too. A good example of a loyal Libbeyan. X7ELMA RAE MCGLONE Glee Club '24, '25. folly? That's Velma all the time. lfVhich means considerable in this hard, sad world. We need more sunny people like Velma. JAMES MCGUIRE Quill and Dagger Literary Society '25. Varsity Football '24. Sergeant-at-Arms of Senior Class. Hi-Y Club. Edelian Staff '25. W' ho can imagine Jim without his smile? Somehow we like to see his face light up with his Irish grin, and we have come to expect it. It's a smile to success, and we sincerely hope that fini can ga-in as many friends outside Libbey as he has in it. RUTH HAZEL MCINNES Periclean Literary Society Censor '24, Alchemist Society '24, '25. Outamara Club '24, '25. Glee Club Vice-Pres, '24, Pres, '25. Absolutely no one needs an introduction to this young lady for she is our own song bird. We know how precious Ruth's time is but she is always willing to give of her talent for her school. - -.-Q , -- ' -- -Q .Yi " " I , . , C 'f i ,SH -tfttwimfi ' A 'l , 'iilwf 1 ' ' 455125. llltinlii gt4tlI!e.ye. .asese...t thug-. .T .lin-mK.4 IINYMV- l51l J nlllimgfdlmllhileg ...n.nm. - , nlull.un..?i1lllilhN-Elqglln. ALICE BETTY NICQUILLAN Zetalethean Lit. Soc. Chaplain '24, '25, Glee Club Secretary '25, Alice makes friends every day and never loses thent. We at Libbey are sure that she will make good wherever she goes. VIOLET VIIQGINIA MEAGIIER MARGARET BIEISTER Friendship Club '25. American Girls' Club '25. Those who know her have found that she l1as sterling qualities-for lllargaret -is the most zznselfish, good-hearted, and patient girl. She eonld win everyone to her favor hy her sweet, retiring 1l1t1lHllc'7'. Philalethian Literary Society Corre- SI1Q11ding.SeCrefafy 24- IJULA BZIERSEREAU Friendship Club ,24, '25, Friendshi Club ,Z4 ,ZS Learnedness, thy name must be Violet! Commercgl Club YZA 125 For she remembers all she learns and Glee Club Y25 ' ' keeps stndying more. Here a fverfefl American Girls, Club ,Zi Crample of 'good book Immmg' 'Tis quite pleasant to ponder o'er Lula. KATHRy'N 3113151-ER She with the dark hair and oriental eyes. Fdeyan St H S . t Edt ,T life sha'1z't easily forget her, either. . 1 a ociey Ior Q. Crystal Staff Observer '25. F Y NI Y Zctalethean Literary Society '24, '25. LORELCE A EXERHOFER This young lady from Bridge Row has Commercial Club '24, '25- shown- that personality plns knowledge A proof of her worth we have in every works 'very well together. Keep it np, word, in every deed of Florenee's. A Kate, we're for you. dee-ided addition to our elass. I H -l ln ---'I f n-- -' --- -- jig "' "' 7 -u ' 7' "lf Ii' ' ,l"' 'IN Ht-2W9NFill!l"Qmgll ' A lllllflfyz izasgq o wggiiflllgiglililp, 'ilu , .whim IIILSAI ,fin ...:5.!1u..a...a::f...: .min 4 all------J limfliiul----I i521 A ' If ll I lllll ' ll' M ll qllg' iiu uiil'Z2Hi... I ' .. E5a'Eiu:unMQnslni. ' MARGARET H. NIIELKE Friendship Club '24, '25. Commercial Club '24, '25. Glee Club '24, Someone said, "She is wise who talks but little." Margaret must follow that adage, but goodness nie, when she does talk she is worth listening to. RUTH MARIE MILLER Friendship Club '24, '25. Alchemist Society '24, '25, .fl downright lovely girl-one we're all proud to know. Her -interests range from liasketlzall to Latin-Latin VIII at that. RALPH L. MOHR Forum Literary Society '24. Glee Club '24. Ha! Notice Valentino? He has capti- vated even the teaehers with his long and eurling lashes. Atta boy, Ralph! .XSSUNDA CONSTANCE MUcc1 Philalethian Literary Society '25, Friendship Club '24, '25, Commercial Club '24, '25, Girls' Athletic League '24, '25. Dear old "Sunda" who fares everything with that persistent courage of hers. That is why she is a good student, that is why she has many friends, and that is why she'Il be a success. JOHN K. NAVAUGH Engineering S0ciety4'24, '25. This young man eould well be named "'faek the Silent", for as a class we don't know him, very well. But in the end per- haps instead of having only his popularity and fame to rely upon, he will have his four years of hard work. ROBERT NETTLETON Engineering Society '24, '25. A friend to ewryllody, a fine fellow and student-that's what we thi-nk of you, Bob! ll J I -Q -' 1 ,F K P g --- I I I -' I F55 - if -- 4. ' -' -- r V , K yn' , u F 1 W ' ' '1 I .5,G,f i E i -Q l 1 P dl mini. hu i.. 5 lil linkin . .lu..:K.iIllnK'J l53l .l WL A l ,. 7 V 4 l r 4 'M 11' 4 I 'gl' " ll' ' III ' "' .lnlllll ' Q ll ll If I lllll I ll'lI nl l ,gli lg. k l. .al If at 4, l RICHARD B. PELTON Alchemist Society '24, '25, Engineering Society 'Z4. "Life -is short so why not have cr good time while you can?" Thus reasons Dirk Pelton. We agree, ole top, and -we surely had a good time this year. KATHERINE PINKOS Philalethian Literary Society '24, '25, It's been a source of unending 'wonder to 11s how Katherine always recites enraetiy as Teacher desires. We have an idea she studies. LILLIAN PLOTKIN Edelian Staff Senior Editor '25. Philalethean Literary Society Censor '25. Class Prophet. Friendship Club '24, '25. Girls' Athletic League '24, '25. As this petite maiden peers so quissifally out upon the world 'wouldnt you lzkr to fend her thoughts? lllaxbe some au che ll 'zirite a book for us Fairy ll -N nj! W' A-rg, W IIV --N GLENYS E. PONTIOUS Philalethian Literary Society '24, '25, Friendship Club '24, '25. Commercial Club '24, '25. We like people who are reliable-that's Glenys. When she goes into anything it's a sure bet that it will be a success. FRANKLIN POTTER Engineering Society '24, President '25, Student Council '25, Hi-Y Club '24, '25. Carnival Committee '25. Keep elimbing, Franklin, we expect you to reach the top. And tlzen there's always one step higher. BIARION POTTER Light and gay 0 heart and soul has lllal 1011 been Happiness lx the greatest of all blessings Qawlaulwfl za es V - O' l- ' .D -' .Xxx . i x I f' 1. 1 ' A 2 win. .-as M qw "Aj ' Ji- --' All .d:PLaf1Igflal! 'humid l l 54 -v.m'mE.4nalums.E5 .....mm. I D mm.-.... -Q-namwilmnuu. C V' R 1 u in D- 4 - .nu 5 ll- - 4 I---.1 l ' bn My J A FLORENCE PROSHEK Friendship Club '24, 'Z5. American Girls' Club '25. Our own fun-Io1'ing, lovable "Flossie". GEORGE VV. PROs H EK p Nothing can daunt the genial, easy spirit of Georgels-no, not even unsats, if he got any. He's always ready to smile and look happy. RALPH .TOHN PUGH When Ralph hasnlt a grin on lzzs face l1e's diligently making someone else laugh at his everlasting jokes. 4 , l V4 HARRX' FRANCIS RADLINSKI Hmm' will miss you next year, Harry. Your cheery smile and winning ways always dominate your class room. Keep zt up, Harry, and we know you'll win. NIABEL RATTZ 3 , Friendship Club '24, '25. , .Mabel ranks l1igl1 in the esteem of lzer 5 friends. Why? Because she lzas a spirit .NN l that is loyal, true and sincere. She's a good student, anzbmous and IS always I ready to be of sertnee wlzen most needed. ROBERT RAITZ Senior Representative tO Student Council. He's one dandy fello-ze 'we're proud to ' have as one of our classmates. I 'M ll 1iP'f" I llhivfd ll hi XJ Z r 7 l w ra p "Qin atllllll- .21- ,. .ff - m il . n 1 l 1 55 il EANNE VIRGINIA REED Perielean Literary Society '24, Vice- President '25. Alchemist Society '24, '25. Friendship Club '24, RepOrter,'25. Crystal Board Literary Editor '25. Chairman Senior Ring Committee. Like all artists, Jeanne likes to ha-:fe an original idea- for C'Z'Cl':Vll1'llLg. So that's why, when words fail her, she talks to us Oil' llfl' violin. And i11 110 eo111111o11 language, either. ISLINER RIEDEL Periclean Literary Society Treasurer '24. lfVhe11 it FOIIIFS to really daring things, Elill-Fl' is there. She ran, speak so elo- quently 011 the 'zvhy's and 'ZK'l1f'l'l7f0l'I',.V of a suhjert that she semis to ha-we hypno- tized the liarulty i11to 111a1'ki11g A's and B's beside her 11a111e. A. LOUIS RINGMAN Hi-Y Club '24, '25. Louis is a rirfirs, side shozc, three rings. a11,fl all. If you want to laugh, it's a CARLTON G. RITTER Engineering Society '24, '25. Crystal Staff '24. Senior Announcement Committee. Carlton is an honest, hard wo1'ke1', 'whose pe1'sm'c1'a11fe has gained for him 111a11j.1 annls. Tliere is so111ethi11g in his natiire of Nstick-to-it-iz'e11ess" that accounts for his being chosen to work with people 011 'llIIl70I'lG1Ll 111citte1fs. BIAZIE RITZ lf Lihlney did11't have students in it like Masiz' it would he lL0ll'll1Z'g. Quiet, 1111- ass11111i11g, diligent people are 'welco111e u'l1c1'e7'e1' they go. RAY ROBINSON Engineering Society '24, '25. Wl1e11-Rag' plzmged into High Sehool life the surface water rippled a bit. Go-ing throiiyh school i11 his plarid way, the water slightly stirred and naw he has e111v1'ged holding aloft his diploma, 50171- , s111'e het that he can make yon. ing out with ci big splash. H 1 , , li ..,,. -, , ,--.Q .- ll- --- 1- -- -. 1 - 1' jv"r:'1h' ' l 56 l 1 r wfwm- f", ' .-'I ,nw-:wut LW, Q " ..mRin:lnQM5..Qi1n. sl' 1 I It t W , , 'l lla. 1 t 'Il ll. - l X RUTH E. ROHRBACHER JOHN RUSWINCKEL if Periclean Literary Society '24, y25. Quill and Dagger Literary Society Vice- ! 1 . . Q. Q l All hm: to Ruth! She is one of Lzblzeyfv Pfffwflflfff 25, .Treasurer 241 , brightest lights. She is 'very quiet in the Alchemlst Sflclety Vlcepresldent 24- 4 presence of others, Init, Ruth. you ean't H1'Y Club 24, 235' , , iq hide your brilliancy from those who Crystal Staff Busmess Manager 23- li, know Wu. I-Hop Chairman , ' Senior Announcement Committee. V W Ah! Ha! What d'yon know? This most highly distinguished gentleman is none 1 other than John Wetzel Ruswinfleel. At in any rate, Johnnie, you deserve praise for ' your business ability even if yon do have ' BIARIAN RLTH R055 a "hi4h alntin" middle name. . , J , Zetalethean Literary Society '24, '25, VV S Senior Prom Committee. 'TLLARD ANZENBACHER 4' D0 'wt like lllonll, lllltf-Fyetl' llfafialtfl Quill and Dagger Literary Society '25. :Ill We'll say we do-and furtliernzore iilfjill' Hi-Y Club '24, '25, found that her llflllllj' zs more than skin This young ,mm dom ,mf ,mt upon, his ' deep' ' laurels of popularity-as well he could- V' he is a worker. .-lceomplishinent seems 4 to suit him rather well. X ELVA SCHAFER ' ' Friendship Club '24, '25. DOROTHY E- ROWE Commercial Club '24 '25 r ' ' 1 By diligenee she wins her way, and zt's .-ln amiable girl who is earnest and k a mighty fine way, too. clever. " "Ir "1 " t gt V" i I . , , ' " Y vt. k P' N I .4 - A , 'BHG-. I . 4 1 1 , .., !'an!ifl na!L::f.n4 lhhttfq 4 I AIIIHSKJ lift ax, l 57 l :32E'lIIli"'1'lII A- lllI!l" ' ----Q-----I-" "--u 5 " 1- n-5--q -y-gg., , U-Amfmmlhalllllllglkz-5.....mann-.. ,nlnllannl.1.5iPL!IlIlhilg55ElIln!f,?d9 -xl' 5,1 , 4 T v Ili rl: 4' "' X 'ii h al '1 . . T 1 N " uh .I vi M 1 I Ile. A 4 M 1 I M A 4 2 . xv ' ICATHERINE SCHMIDT REVA SHULTZ x ' Im Friendship Club '25. Glee Club '24, '25. A .- , American Girls' Club '25, Frigndship Club '25. , 1 T110 Jim-V kfiff af KUflW'l71C fl?" 0 Wllllf' "Oh, and the poor guys zvhosc hearts you , this year, but now that she fame hack dL,,.nSCf,mf, N 1 fv 15011001 ill UWB ff? !!"UdUUff Will' "S, Bewilrler and flufler and faseiizalcf' " N we re wry happy. Q CARLTON D. SCH NEIDER Crystal Staff Circulation Manager '25. Forum Literary Society '24, '25. Hi-Y Club '24, '25. Commercial Club '24, '2S. A lmsy man, who is doing souzieflzing else when he's not working on the Crystal. If you don-'t believe that he has accom- plished sometlzing worth while this year, just take an look at those Crystal reeeipfs. STELLA SCHNEIDER Philalethian Literary Society '24, '25. l' Commercial Club '24, '25. Friendship Club '24, '25. That smile! Stella ll0t'S7Zf,f know how much joyfuluess and pusoualztx she has m her smile one iadlauf lash 1111 ev awag all Ihr oloom and mzlzoo o the bluest Monalox ' 4 ARTHUR I. SEIPLE ' Orchestra Librarian '24. X A fine fellow, willing to do his shore as Arthur is, will always be liked, 11,0 malfcr f 'wlzere he goes, because people like fo associate with depenolahle, sincere men. DOLLX' SESSLER N Zetalethean Literary Society Secretary ' '24, President '25. Carnival Committee '24, '25, V Student Council '25. Friendship Club '25. Q Glee Club i24, '25, ' Peppx eilliuq people are al eaxs in nzand on learlezv that 18 om zeavon al ae an olazl that Dollx lulonqv to om clivv o 2 ' " 7 - ' ' .fn T L-yy T i' if'1:-1 U ' ' 4 t 'C ii.. fis. ' ' 1 K : ---- -- ' -' ,ivy " '- T ' f " li, 11" vW'1,,' i l53l 4 IN 'I' ,li'4"'illI W' L "' an -'-- ' .nmsntq--'r----w-. l 1 .IunII:Ii-..QsllIllaS:s.i'm- -all " It I .M ,. V ht L, ilr. 1 'II r I ' FQ I-- , .,,,. W 494 ' 1 TNTILDRED TRENE SCHARP Philalethian Literary Society, '24, '25, lnstead of the present, this pleasant young lady prefers the realms of Chaurer. And how she ran read him! We envy you, ol' top. PHILIP F. S H ERII:-AN Crystal Staff '24, '25, Hi-Y Club '24, '25. Engineering Society. Track Team '25. His brilliancy commands adnzirafiou be- cause yon know we have to hand if fn the people who prove their kJI07i'lI'll4I,lz' through their steadfast ability. DANIEL SHEPIIERII Forum Literary Society '24, '25, Glee Club '24. "Dan" is not one of those fellows wlm seek popularity, but one who malees friends. Some of us are sorry thai we did not know him beffer sooner, but fhai was our fault, LOWELL SKILLITER Junior Class President. Edelian Staff Advertising Manager '25, Hi-Y Club President '25, Forum Literary Society. Student Council '24, Secretary '25, "Skilly" needs no -int1'odIzelion. He has been an inzportant flgllftl in all of our artivifies, always doing his best fo make them sueeesses. RHEA S M ALLEY A very refirenf little girl, who has dili- gently worked fhronglz her four years of High School. We lznoze' you are as good as your hair is black, Rhea. RAYMOND SPERRY Forum Literary Society Treasurer '25. Senior Social Committee. He set his cap for a maiden fair. if seems that Sperry has been 'z'ery pro- ficient by doing that in a "l7ir'ia1I" way. q f--'I I r I" " '-- n- f ip! "' 1" -' -1 , ' " I ' I" ' "U A I... ...a I " l i m l59l u lljif' "'ll. mil' "' -n lfnn -' - -in ll'N lllk ul n dl lla. 3 .ml-lllh DE nillllhllu- -llnnmsgdlgw '5 -' . 5.3 " ' GAIL ST. CLAIR Philalethian Literary Society '24, '25. This young larly's Irish 'n fvroml of ii, lvagorra! VVcll, .l'd like to scc any fclla gat thc lzcst of Gail when it conzcs to witticixnz. NAO M I IQATHRYN STEI N Philalcthian Literary Society '24, '25. Friendship Club '24, '25. lflflzy is it wc like ccrtain fvcofilc like Naomi. for instance? lt's har fair and sqzzarcncss for othars that wins ns. RUTH FRANCES STERN Commercial Club '24, '25. Friendship Club '24, '25, Glee Club '24, '25, W0 all know Rutlfs pencil. l4"l1y.' lfVc all know Ruth, and tlicrcforc 'acc rcfog- .XLICE TALBOT Zetalethean Literary Society Treas. '25. Glee Club '24, '25. Look tfwicc anal yozfll sec Midge. She is wry littlr, Init the little things count, don't fhay, Alice? One is newer rc- pcrztmzt for acquaintance with you. VVILBERT LOUIS TARASCHKE Football Varsity Captain '24, '25, Basketball Varsity '24, '25, Quill and Dagger Literary Society Vice- President '25. Alchemist Society '24, '25. .4tl1lvtics claim this fellow, our captain of thc football clown, and star on the lvaskctball floor. It would be fine if Bill would kccp on climbing and teach ath- lctics soma day. Jblaybe h,c'll be at Lib- lrcy, who knows? nisc hm' jvcncil liccansc i1"s always in hcr DORIS TAYI OR hair. Looks lmsinrss-likc, anal since ' using hm' fvcncil is to lm Rutlfs lmsincss, A pcrfcct spvcinzcn of nzoclern woman- zoc know slza'll snccccd. lzoaal. :vi "li iv"'4 In "wig 2 F I "'4llm" Wm 'Q P wmMuiW:-- -Maw-Hi iniit - it-tw fru 1.5.4 ... -."-.allK...:5.!mm. ..f.!c::'...e Img-. - ----..4 ll- NV- l50l '53'MKHEL ninin.' .lmuillilie iuaniglfwfw 4 4. .I is il 1 ,u w , lv, ' ilu , 1 N. fr l i 1 1 jr x DONNA LOU THOMAS ROBERT VALENTINE , Zetalethean Literary Society '24, '25, Band '24' ' Sergeant-at-Arms '24. Slow 111o1'iug but steadfast, lu' surfecds Glee Club '24, '25. in tlze cud. Ah, we know that D0lH1tl,S faziorile -N flowers are-orange blossoms! lflfc HELEN VAN KEUREN thought that Donna would become quite , , , , , , - serious this year, lzer !?.l.'fI'l1-C'1ll'l'il'lll11III Zetagtheagl Llfgjlafy S0-Slew 23- IXeC0fd' W Izavim raduated, but 110, 'we ml l1'r mf ecf? ary - , , , , lfqfglicli, gum Wm.. fl L L Fiiendshlp Club '24, Social Chairman 25, American Girls' Club '25, Senior Banquet Committee. r RUTH TRUMBCLL Varfs middle name is "Suzile.s", for! slze's . . . V , . 1 always there zcflzen it fouzes time lo auglz. 4, lgggiign ,zlfterary Somew Recording Slze's not at bookworuz, yet not a slzirleer, l Friendshlg' Ciub ,24 ,ZS certainly not a bore, nor is she a Iraek AmeriCanpGirlSy Club ,ZS 7!1!IIll7f'I'-Sll4?'X just darlzlzg Van. It A l l Did you say that you wanted to know a v V staunfh supporter of Libbey? Let nu' RIILDRED XIEIT i 4 jvreseht Pete. She goes about in her o-wu Philalethian Literary Society '24, 'Z5. I 4 quiet way and only her friends realise Friendship Club '24, '25. ' her depth of elzaraeter. Girls' Athletic League '24, '25. N Commercial Club '24, '25. Y , v , , llLfillie's pleasing and quiet f.rteriar' fon- FRAN Kun LBRL H foals an, aetiifr mind that ta'-ill farry her "A mah, a riglzl true man, whose work far. He1'e's to your future, Mil-is it was worthy a 111au's endeariarf' polities? 'H 'f " ' " ' "'-Q e"' . " vtez r' "' ,, V ' L 14 I l" V"' 'Il 1 u v ' v A ., 1. 'HIE' , V f xl .A -'I 3 ' V -.Q .SEMA lln.,i.ail samll llama In-:fs l61l h ,. 11 v , -I il' ll I .31 lm N' X JOHN VV. WARRENER VIOLA VVECHSEL i John certainly got his share of good Periclean Literary Society '25. W looks-lmt that's not all, for l1e's an all- Friendship Club Chaplain '25. around fellow. Girls' Athletic League 'Z4. l LOUISE NVASHBURN Alchemist Society '24, 'Z5. Your zcholesouze, happy self has been an inspiration to the school, Vi. lllany good 'wishes for the future. Wlieii Louise first started in High School - r - she happened to see a teacher make a CARL VX EGNILR letter "A" and decided she liked the looks Carl's long suit is history. He has -man- of it. Consequently? Well, what would aged practically all the history courses be the result of an ambitious young per- with an ease that has given him high son like Louise? Need one say more? grades and the respect of "us poor dnrnb- bellsn. IXIADALTNE XVASHBURN HELEN XVESTMEYER N Tivo llrilliaut people in one family seems Helen, the lady of the gentle heart and ' rare, l7llf'Il?l'C is the proof in llladaline mild manners. They are fill? attributes, whose brzllzancy needs no e.t'planation. Helen: not everyone has thern-I Q ill 'A 1 l 62 l v ' -4 ..umEiaaIunN-95 .....nn.. I DDE? .unn.n...L1u:ln-Emmbt I -I l I mg' up-1-ll: 1 pf, --1, In nun, --..-uulzlulnn-' ' ---.Il lp- -qu ll-:...ll.,nEg:! .. 1-1 . .ii - ,- - . .aft . .1 9 dill E r,,, , 11 i ' ' v iii ' bln W l uh i' J' N Y N BRYAN XNILLIAMS OLIVE WOOLAVER Ambition! That's Bryazfs middle name Periclean Literary Society '24, '25. -but he' signs his appellation without it. Friendship Club l24, '25. 5091119 lt HP, B"3'all? Sinicerity, zznselfishness, and poise are a few of Oliz'e's qualities. With these her future success is certain. Luck to you, DEIHL VVILSON Qgiw, Hi-Y Club '24, . - giyrurtallgteggry Society '24, 25. DOROTHEA LOUISE VVRIGLEY ee u . . I I 7. - . . . As for tripping the light fantastic-hand X ice President Junior Class' it to Deihl He's got the only two and Vlge-Pre-Sldent Semor Class- Y 0l'i!IlWal flallfllly feet when it mmm to Frlendship Club Chaplain, Vice-Pr-es. 25. - 'V l , F Periclean Literary Society '24, '23, pushing a parinez aaonnd on the war. , , , , , Bat seriously, De-ihl, we all like yon for D015 Uemal and dlflmflfd e'l'ie"l9" Um' your geniality and good fellowship. 500153 -flwel and igfgg "l07'fQ7Plf?0SW.0I1"'U?" sono lj'-6"Z'El'j'01l-8 1 es a erson wzo is willing to give service. HOLLAND VVOOD Crystal Staff Business Manager y24. GEORGIA CAROL YARICK Outamara Club '24, y25. Philalethian Literary Society '24, '25. Quill and Dagger Literary Society Ser- Commercial Club '24, '25. geant-at-Arms '24, '25. Outamara Club '25. It has been said that Holland traces his "Tee, Hee." Tell ns the joke so we can ancestry back as far as Adonis. We'1'e laugh, too, Carol. This litile la1'k's pres- sure of Bean- Brnnznzel anyhow. Oh! ence is much appreciated by all and that 'waive of his is the talk of tlze school. makes her a desired companion. f'f "l 'V' ' "ze I1 'r P, v "1 -. 2 1' - ' L In ' V. F J L 1 ,M -, Y l eil-, D , 1 , ' .iv uv, hhgallil .s.gL4'!l:gasQl ln!f.::E.1lf lh flid A IIIIIFSZJ I63l fs 'L' 1 tr r- --ll ' nv' "' lllllsnluun--' --qu E" 'lr ll':' ll ' ni unM5flfl...mm..- ... uuum...Ee! tnzl niialtw-.Q t ' w ELMER NoFTz Hi-Y Club '24, '25. Forum Literary Society '24, '25. And here we have Elmer-suzil-ing always with a never-fading serenity of counte- nance and flourishing in an immortal youth. RUTH NIARIE NUMEISTER Friendship Club Treasurer '25. Alchemist Society '24, '25. We love Ruth 'cause she does those little kindnesses which others leazfe undone or despise. lX4ELVIN R. OFFERS Engineering Society '24, '25, M'eli1in "offers" good cheer and good will and good scholarship to our school. ETHEL ORMSTON We never could figure out just 'why 'we like Ethel. Maybe it's because of her clernureness, but anyway, as the French- man puts it-she is to admire, RUTH ALICE NlOORE Sister Ruth came from Bucyrus to pay -us a visit and she liked Libbey so well she decided to stay. We're glad she did because Libbey gained a worthwliile stu- dent 'who is proud of her new school and 'who is a true Libbeyite. GERTRUDE PECK Zetalethean Literary Society '24, '25, Friendship Club '24, 25. With character as her capital-with charm and kindness she won our respect -our love. v I H l Qu, l 64 l is - 1" I I l 1 N 'I I t 'L . W U nh X QGDEN SMITH BIINNIE YOUNG Lk "What I aspired to be and was not, conz- "Her wa-nts but few, her wislzes all con- ' forts me." fined." FRANCES Yosr ,Q Glee Club '24, '25. ll. Girls' Athletic League '24. HAROLD SHINABERY , Great as a basketball player, good as a l ,s "There's honesty, manhood, and good student and ezfen better as a friend. fellowship in thee." 1 ANTHONY ZBIERAJEWSKI 'I' Varsi ' ' ty Football 23, 24. . ' Reserve Basketball '23. , ALMYRA WAGNER Junior Council Representative '23, Rather quietly you have been one of us Baseball 23- , I ' but not any the less disinterested in Lib- Student Councll President 25- ghl beyf aj-fa-irs for all of that. Here at We expect great things from Tony our school yon have proved yourself to be a favorite, the fellow who has taken rap-id - fonsc-ient-ions, faith-ful worker and a loyal strzkies in becoming popular among the I- I student. students. Efficient? Well, I should say! 4 B P I I l ' - --- "I A lps '-Q IJ "S " 2 't!"i"" l 4 " Q," .-es-f, " l" 'l 'L ' kms. i f! KU J- -..llll!:!.Q .nTa:e.:S'...4 Illia.. . .llmka lnfsdnv l55 l 4r, I H 'ulllluggilulggn-" --.lu Hp- -11 , l.,:.l.ll.,.Ewj 07 'mQl'24l!lllllQlL5. ...msnnu..- lb D .a l nll: nnn.gx. sIlEIlu SlliEiEllll-.fkgu nd' 3, ,. A w I ll , I l A 'I le R V1 - rl . l lla. r , f 'Nf Ill T l x , N .n ' b l CARL BRENNER ED HARLOW , A mlm who "attempts the end and 1Zl?i'6'l' Quill and Dagger Literary Society '25. l .tlamls to doubt", 'cause lze. k1L0'ZU.Y.H1Z0lll- Basketball Reserve y24. A mg's so hard but search wzll find 1t out". NHL, Sp,-fads about that Silmg 515311, r A 1 That makes all people like him wellf' ,E s ALBERT HUNT N , , Y D l OHUN RAKE V Football 23. In A man of k171'dl1Cl' uafzare we-ve yet to Track f23- ' , HMM' ' Hereiv to the fellow who has his interests W ' in athletics. lt's a fine goal, Alg keep if up. ' RUSSELL M. GARDINER ROBERT HELFRICK l b . . . 'll An excellent fellow, ffllllflflll and true zu A hamlsome mam with character and V word and deed. mamzers to match his looks. lv u I. 4 R l T N l 1 Nl 4 'IIN Ill' fn 1L?""n' ll'l'f A Allin? lnilsgf I ReVrL,Wee V,SVWe , -,Uwq,e1 GQEWMWWMHWTEEASEWWMMWWHYWQW I 1 AW 66 4' flk"'FlI'UmNlP1 w L, '-" I-4 ' -u, 1' ---v I .--- I t-I r ul " 411' P,,. T MO" -71 I ' v hh 4. I ERLA E. HENNING M70 wish thvre 'zcmfc more like Erla- those who mn be sfudious and serious but full of ppp and fun, too. CLARE BUCK Hi-Y '24, '25, W "He had a head to c0nt1'i1'0, a tongue to , 4 persuade, and a hand fo cxcrzzic any W I 111isfI1icf." N, II. I fr Seniovs Not Submitting Photos X X ' MERLE BRUNING ,Lk V ROBERT BURRELL HOLLIS CONNER , 4 ' IRVING CORKINS W A EVELYN FREEMAN x ' ROBERT HIEYER I - A R JULIUS GEMPEL 4 EARL NIYER r 'I' MARIE MORRIS 1- SAMUEL XV. SCOUTEN 41 HAROLD ZEIMS I N DOROTHY SHIELDS 1 h I. I' CLARA VVILLEMS 4 I' I 4 N R .I I 'A a Q I ' 7-my 'ill f--I 'pf' pf "' " 1 7 -- ' ' W "ll' TIfi ',l"' ' ii ' ri ' L ' ' 'M 'I . 'lluxr L y " I' ' . ' I " 1 .ik I .dhiai llnx .ail ..,s -f I! !!-!.sR. .EPLm:E...I Hmm-, . Ill'-:KA lim --:HM l67l y,-lg' avi-'li tr 'jr' --rl -H 1 np' "- luuzgggnur' f--.I gn- 'Qt I'-N--W . :Egg - ,.. nnnm..fE5k !Hilh g'QEF Q5 ,gl b,,. :A Q1 . v nb A I , Semov Qommwtees A I A 4 HNAUGHTY MARIETTAU COMMITTEE hh, A VIRGLE DEAN, CIzai1'maTn I . , IDOROTHEA NVRIGLEY EARL FELTMAN i W RING COMMITTEE A uh JEANNE REED, Chairman .I W1 PEGGY BEACH , NVILLARD SANZENBACHER - I . ANNOUNCEMENT COMMITTEE , 4 JOHN RUSWINCKEL, Chairman I1 hh DOROTHY MASON CARLTON RITTER 45 A4 DECORATIONS COMMITTEE , HELEN FRENCH, Clzairman , A MARION Ross VERNON JAGGERS In ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE ' H CHARLES JENNE, Chairman A DONNA THOMAS :KATHERINE BLACK I A A LOXVELL SKILLITER X SENIOR PROM COMMITTEE .Lk l VIRGLE DEAN, C lmirman RUTH ENTEMAN HELEN HOFFMAN 4 SALLY KLEWER RAY SPERRY N BANQUET COMMITTEE V ' NAOMI CLAYTON, Clzavirmau - HELEN VAN KEUREN RALPH FRICK ' C VVILLARD SANZENBACHER I GRADUATION COMMITTEE 4 ' ANTHONY ZBIERAJEWSKI, Chairman V. FLORENCE MANN '- ' LUCILLE BERNRITTER CARL BRENNER T M g n Q , , H v ., p lk '..,,- -, ---w v u-' f- --- v- ,fgg --' 1-' -- fs ' 7 "lf li' ' Wim! 1681 N ull' ' v ,- x ll 4 ' Qommervcement Exevcisses gi LIBBEY HIGH SCHOGL X JUNE 11, 1925 T Selection : J LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL BAND, G. V. Sutphen, Director l Invocation : ' REV. VV. H. SPYBEY, XVestern Avenue Methodist Church . l Salutatory ---- Geraldine Leitner J Selection ----- Girls' Octette V Valeclictory ---- Naomi Clayton ,T Selection ----- Girls' Qctette Q Address-"Our Obligation to Young Auzcricaf' DR. R. AMES NlONTGOMERY, President Center College, Dan- f ville, Kentucky A x Solo - - - RUTH NICINNES, Class Soloist V F Presentation of Senior Gavel: ELLIOT JENSEN, President Senior Class W ,Q V Acceptance of ,Senior Gavel: 7 , W W , .E . T ll" ALICE HENRY, Vice-President Junior Class f Presentation of Senior Class - H. E. XVILLIAMS, Principal X Presentation of Diplomas: ' . ' 'I' MEMBER OF BOARD OF EDUCATION - A Announcement of Honors - H. E. VVILLIAMS, Principal Benediction - - - REV. VV. H. SPYBEY lr i , 4 X fd! . N' -qv -1 --- v v n-ug '-- I' ' Q55 "' v" -' -n 7 ' Y ' yr" , TI' ' 3 I ' ' ' ' " ,ll-5:-'f 57 E V '-- 'll i lln l ...il ..x . f reII!,a.-A .. lining-, it 1691 Q r,,. '2 lv' " I1 ,nw-vim '-' - ' nw mmm, --1'---:v Ld.. l"'luJ.. .. ' . .. WVU! wgou , CLASS PGEM A.:-31.1 IA .,:-3.3, mnumuu lim, . rn,.,..IT'Ur1W ' . , :mm The Rodd of, Life A ARTHUR LIINDWER Here let us gently pause a bit to peer . Into the future-out along lifes road ' The path that me must travel year by year l Until we reach our last unknown abode- llg, That home which God has promised to the soul 4 VVhen finally life's battles have been won, ' And we have reached the precious, longed-for goal, il 'W here Peace and Joy abound for everyone. , 5. Our road starts at Eternity and leads 5, Into Eternity-It may seem long And hard, but length is measured by our deeds. , ' The road grows longer only from a wrong. X So on our march, if we will carry Good, " The Good will help us to make short our road, A And Hope will serve to lighten every load. These we should carry for our daily food. l M This road is not one endless up-hill climb, r 1 gl V I ,ll 4 I r -I I I llll','gggl1r- n n qu 1 pg? ifflllhgilllllliusgllllnuzlllll-.- A.4llllllillu.E5m!llillime.gEllIhl.35 y -xl' ll l,, K . l"'1 I Fl 0 I F' f 5' . v. . 5 , 0 ,W J h li. h ' ru H . Q I., fe.. m lla O ' Y But a series of small hills, from first to last, When we have struggled upwards for a time, The road grows easy as the crest is passed. As every rain is followed by the sun, v As stars at night behind dark clouds may hide To shine again whene'er the storm is done, So hills have joy upon the hidden side. VV e have been well prepared, we all must say, 1 And since we have been coached and tutored thus ' As we move forward, upward on our way, i l' ' VVe shall succeed-but that depends on us- W s x 4 So if life seems of a monstrous latitude, y An unsolved plOlJlC1'11 as indeed it ought To show oui school om heartfelt giatitude Let us live nobly as our school has t'1u ht X A 1 . .D 0. . A rl " f ' ' ' . lg . H I A , .,,t .. . .T ., .i ,. ,. l70l L..1--f"'lLu--'T"'lu-"" - - DVVU WWW CLASS I-llbTORYg HLLEN 131 its by-D P EN ' l .M l ROLL,X ND Dmcs LONG, long time ago, so far back we can hardly remember, we started to climb a hill and it was lots of fun. As we climbed, the ' going became rougher, but to quit was not to be considered. XYhile the hill was growing into a mountain, we finished the first stage of our journey. A few remained there, but the majority continued to climb what seemed almost insurmountable heights. Always uppermost in the mind was the thought that where others had gone, so might we. And as we came to various obstacles we found not a great amount of difficulty in overcoming them. True, there were some, a very small percentage, who becoming interested in other things, slipped back a littleg but at last we have reached a second resting place in what seemingly is a never- ending climb towards a far distant peak. Looking down from this height we now see our past four years spread out below us. The first two years were spent in what is now foreign territory. There at first, we were lost in a maze of bells and classrooms, and many a night- mare was the result of some Latin translation or an algebra problem. Then in our second year, as Sophomores, we had the time of our livesg school and studies meant nothing. WV hy had we been such drudges the first year? But during the summer vacation we heard that a dynamic force had estab- lished itself on the banks of Swan Creek, with the intention of taking us from our friends and from that institution of which we had just become a part. VVhat right or reason did anyone have to deprive us of that place into which we had just learned to fit? Right or no right, we left the old school and went forth to we knew not what, there found new friends, and learned that this new school would soon mean more to us and become dearer to us than any other had ever been. As Juniors we found a :new spirit had developed: that we were now taking an interest in school activ- itiesg that the Seniors considered us as lower but nevertheless friendly classmates and were indeed grateful to us for our support 5 that we were being trained to assume the responsibility of leadership. Looking back now we see that the last part of our trail was very bright, and we know that these duties were not so difficult as they at first seemed. As Seniors we are realizing for the first time how much school, and most of all, Libbey really means to us. In athletics, our football team won six games and lost three: the 1 "'- r v-fi "' I I' ' "1" j- fn ' ' " ' W' ' IP" ,I S 1 'Ili 4:4114 , A " Jiiflrganfmb, Jai!!! ll!lnH.4 A 4 IIIFKJIHIF-VZHQIJ l71l --- unuzlluun--' ll" ll IL .nlml 4-Qalllllmsf'-5....I.l:nuu..- ...unll:un...fElm!llIIlumA55'm- most gratifying game, possibly, being the Central game, wherein we un- mistakably made up for the tie of the previous year. Our basketball team certainly did its share in establishing tradition for the school, losing throughout the season three games, and winning eleven. In fact, one might say that Libbey already has a name to be feared when mentioned in con- nection with basketball. As for baseball, there is no reason why we should not win the championship this year. Our other enterprises were started by the presentation of Victor Herbert's "Naughty Mariettaff given by the Toledo Opera Association. Then our own operettas, "Pocahontas', and "The Mikadof were presented by the Glee Club and orchestra. In mentioning the orchestra we might say that in our second year we have not only the largest but also the best school orchestra in the city. Our band, too, is among the best. The Carnival showed Libbey's spirit at its zenith, and so far outdistanced any other schoolys attempt in that direction that there ceases to be any com- parison. The Minstrel Show showed to the outside world the talent that is really possessed within those walls by surpassing even last year's per- formance. Then, too, we bought a moving picture equipment, and have the satisfaction of knowing that we have one of the best machines in the city, very capable of producing first-class pictures. ' The CRYSTAL, of course, speaks for itself, and as for the EDELIAN, one has only to turn the pages of this book to learn of our success there. Possibly the greatest event of the year was the "listening in," by radio, to President Calvin Coolidge. Although this seems a thing of little importance to us, it would have been a miracle to our grandfathers. For the first time in the history of the United States a high school audience heard, but did not see a president who was more than five hundred miles away. take his oath of office and deliver his inaugural address. In years to come that one event will be the most vivid and talked-of recollection of our Senior year at Libbey. On the social side of the year came the Senior Ring Party, the I-Hop, the Cross-Word Puzzle Dance, the Senior Prom, the Banquet, the Picnic, and last of all our Commencement. It is a strange fact that most of us do not appreciate what We have until we have to give it up. .Although we must 11ow separate to go our several ways into the high- ways of life, let us always remember each other as classmates of the Class of l925 in dear old Libbey High. As we graduate from Libbey we go out into life to continue our climb. The path will be difficult and filled with dangers and obstacles. The trials of the past now seem trivial to us. VVe smile as we remember how great they seemed in the years just passed. Although the future seems to present impregnable difficulties, we will press on knowing that obstacles lose their substance the instant one grapples with them. We will press on with the determination to accomplish those things which the traditions of Libbey High School uphold and which we will keep as a beacon light to help us on to our goal-Success. l73l 'l"' """ liwiewlil uw" L '--- -- "" hw flwilmfiullr "' 'I :P J-Meng-Qalllllmsi-5....Iusnm..- I ' I .funlliii-..QsHilhS:5E :: I. ia.. r'un..fr"u.-fi' - l u rfvow - orvgw CLASS PRQPHECY ...Z ..:,,: 5 IQ, -A . ,R EQ - P, 5 v 5 5 x :' vw mnEh..i...: fm.. fffmn Toledo, Ohio, May 23, 1940. Dearest Anne: VVell, what do you know? You're not the only one who can go off galavantin' for pleasure. I'm right now packing my duds and writing to you between trips to 1ny trunks. S'pose you might be interested to know how it all came about so suddenly. VVell. luckily, my dear old Uncle Joe has some business abroad, and Aunt Rene and I decided to make it our business to accompany him. There, isn't that splendidiferous? XVe,re not leaving until late in June, but Aunt Rene and I will be relative visiting in the East until June 23rd rolls around. Love, Lillian. P. S. I have your book of poems securely tucked away in my bag, ready to go wherever I go. L. P. Otsego, New York, May 25, 1940. VVel1, Anne: I-Iere at last! It has taken three days to get settled and my relatives to get over saying how tall I've grown. IV e came by way of Buffalo, stopping at Niagara. Nothing unusual happened except that at Buffalo I ran gaily into someone at the station. VVhom do you s'pose ,it Was? None other than Earl Feltman. VVe could only stop for a minute to say "Hello," because he was hurrying to catch his western bound train. Tommy, his little son, was having the whooping cough-consequently the rush. I didn't even ind out whom he married. Aunt Rene and I stayed at the new Drake Hotel. COwned by John Drake, you know.j XVe had a lovely time at Niagara, especially in read- ing through the names in the hotel registers. Really, in the last two years there have been heaps of people visiting at Niagara whom we know. In one party there were the names of Edith Bussdieker, Elsie Bolli, Wil- hemina Gobrecht, Mildred Marquardt, Elva Schaffer, and a Mrs. R. Smith. I'm sure the Mrs. Smith was the Ruth Numeister of our school days, be- cause those last three girls were inseparable I N I II 5 w , .. , .-- Q- .- - --..--. .-- .- - a V -- A A -A 1 .F r i .f , .I 'i mtg? ' L 1 f ' I r 'flu' -H f : ' ll llu. 'I .r 2. -w i731 C liI"':ll: .QW "1 - nw" '--------1-------" ----q prg--q my-sg: 4 - well!....nmEl'2 inzu n.lliz5ff......nm... lb D ..n mm...I-ifksuslu-i52ailul.f!345 xslt' W bu ,' There isn't much news from home except that Toledo is expected 4 rx to boom since Harry Radlinski, Louis Kirschner, Ralph Mohr and Robert my Meyer are in the Council. It was only last Monday that Vice-Mayor I 'I T V Robert Clemens had to call in extra members of the police force, Patrol- f men Kemritz, Bradley, Zeims, and Detectives Franklin Potter and Robert N Nettleton, of the famous McGuire Detective Agency, to quell a riot. I'll Z1 bet they did it, too! h 5 VV ell, I'll have to stop, 'cause the whole darn family is gathered ' downstairs and I'll have to be sociable. Love, ' il , Q Lillian. ,U In P. S. Anne, the name of your publisher is Russell Gardner. He of I I the old class. T f U' V 1 - a i The Farmhouse, May 28th. W lk, D 1. f earest Anne: ," Do you remember Ray Sperry? How sorry I am for him, the poor 4 boy's dying with a broken heart. Viv Adams turned him down for a , French count, and that at the last minute. Poor Ray is pining away under 3 the heat of an African sun, where he went to shoot lions and forget Vivian. But it was all Virge Dean's fault. He knew the count and intro- , duced him to Viv and Sam Scouten who told Kay Black, still a musician, X about him. Kay wasn't satisfied until Virge introduced the count to her, A i which he did when Viv and Kay were shopping one day. That's where W the trouble began. They say it was love at first sight-anyway theylve eloped, and undoubtedly Virge would be broken-hearted about it if .he 4 could think about anyone else but Lucille. N Did you know Chuck Jenne was editor of the "Sun"? Besides him, T Paul Fromer and Carl Blodgett are on the staff. Arthur Lindner is in ,S newspaper work, toog he's a foreign correspondent. 4 Lovingly, Lil. ' ' P. S. That story about Viv and Sperry is straight because Bessie ' A C repps told me. fShe's in politics, by the way.j P. S. No. 2. Sperry didnit go to Africa aloneg he joined Howard Huebner, Ross Enright, John Vlfarrener, and a few others who have been disappointed in love. L. I v f I' ' : ---' 1 " "'-Q " " '- c f " ."' ""7n' l74l Under the Spreading Chestnut May 30th. Hello Anne: ' , VV ell it s about time you were answering my last letter! Even if I . am having a glorious time you needn t stop telling me about yours. The VVest certainly sounds interesting-I almost wish Uncle oes business I , had taken him to San Francisco. By the way speaking of California have you heard that Evelyn Freeman has become a movie star of fame. 4 The traveling bug seems to have gotten into everyone lately-you Q A ' gone, I'm on my way, and I just learned from Na, whose duties as a l . . . . ' private secretary take her abroad, too, that she is leaving on the same ship Ii I am. Ruth Henry, Eva Horwitz and Jerry Leitner are all studying music I . in Europe, you know. Rhea Smalley, a buyer in a large department store, '- has gone abroad, too-she went with Almyra Wagiier. l Today we were all forced to remain indoors on account of the rain. bww! IVF:-L.": . 4 7, P: "IQ A M ! r- ----glllllzpgggggpr' ' --n V - fqq -5-.l ,asia - 3-el'mhQ'2 'iiiu n.l!i5'z ...- ,..n mni.II!Z-il! in:ln S!L55sluil!i5g5 --" I! ni ll Y All P Pl r , ll X If 1 I 1 J I X ' 5 nl ! How it rains in New York state! I spent the morning in looking at the N hi' family album and gave up in despair, so the remainder of the day was 'L spent in the attic. Aunt Sally has a habit of keeping old papers-and I 1 "i found a Toledo "News-Beef, How in the deuce it got clear up in this . ll little village is beyond me. Even if it was a year old, I read every line In of it. But the find I made! The names of the new faculty of Libbey ' 5 were in it. lust think! Wilbert Taraschke, the athletic director, has v accepted a college position. Al Jeffery is taking his place at Libbey, with - Frank Borgelt as assistant. In the English Department I found Violet N 1 Meagher, Ruth Rohrbacher and Helen Westmeyer. Mabel Raitz is teach- X 4' K ing Shorthand and Typing, Harold Emerson and Dick Pelton are in the V W Science Department, and Ada Hurd has been appointed librarian. Three I cheers for Libbey! i N xl' Have you heard from Dorothy lately? I think we'll see some of her A work on exhibition shortly-for she is an artist, that's certain. 'Member 'x I her darling cartoon you used to have on the wall of the Edelian room? P Itis been ages since I've seen her and how I hope for her success! K As ever, Lillian, 'I' P. S. Helen Hoffman has recently become a physical training in- I- ' structor among the H4003 Some classy job! Eh, wot? N Ir . 4 at 1 Y I 1 l I I p- . '-.,,- ., --., ,.-,q ,- -w3:!--,,,- .. ., b . -. , , a ,,-b ,-... 1 U i ' 1 ' , .1 dim .V 3 5 i if V , v Q' E . l75l The Orchard, June 4th. Dear Anne: ' Vi-fhat a queer business-Boyd K Sessler, Animal Insurance Agency- but 1,111 glad to hear that Dolly and Alberta are successful. It was only last week that I read of Mary Heilner falling ill over the death of her pet-she might have been saved a great deal of worry if her poor "Bumps,' had been insured. Did you happen to hear that Ruth Stern won the silver loving cup for her speedy work in typing? Florence Mann and Glenys Pontious were runners-up in the contest. Bet Gail St. Clair could have won it if she had entered, but she says that she is much more interested in her husband and family than she ever could be in a useless silver cup. just got a letter from Jeannette Johnson B., who is living in Defiance now. She suggests that we try to look up all the folks of the Class of '25 just to see what we're all doing. It would be fun, and we've certainly made a start. Jeannette sent me a newspaper clipping announcing that Doctor Frey has been awarded the Nobel prize for the greatest medicinal work of the year. Isn't that splendid? Did you read about that gang of girls who fstarted out for the wild and woolly West? Letis see, I think there were Naomi Stein, Florence Proshek, Verlin Marti, Genevieve Marche, Dot Hurlbut, May Arnold, Peggy Beach, Ruth Enteman and Florence Francke all started out in three uncovered wagons for the golden VVest. VVhen they hit the central states they found a lot of growing food, but few lunch counters-and, as in the good old days, May got hungry. But in spite of May's famishing tummy, they all kept on, looking at the waving wheat and feeling exceedingly empty until, just at the outskirts of a small village, they came upon a tea- house. It was run by Kathryn Doody, Pauline Holmes and Esther Guhl. The food was too much for the tourists, especially May, and they unan- imously agreed to return to the land of three square meals a day. Assunda Mucci is coming home soon from South America, where she has been .doing Y work with Ruth Miller. I'm awfully anxious to see them after these two long years. AS ever Lil. P. S. The easternrcoast of the United States is being terrorized by a band of pirates, from where nobody knows. Captain Kidder is the name of the leader of the fearless crew. Many people have caught a glimpse of the Skull and Bones over their ship when it has been a clear day. Isn't it awful? l76l ' In f-ll: 4: gr --ll .I Irv- "' lilll-plnlllrf' A-1 pn- -qu ll-:- , K -J.Mfg'24l!llh rgli5 :Tu..- ,r u nll: un:ilmsllilluggh' - On '1 Hike june 7th Dearest Anne ust got a newsy letter from X an who s going to help us find our gang of 75 She just ffot back from New Hork where she heard Ruth done by Helen French She also saw Alice lXICQL11ll2l11 and Nlidge Talbot m the audience with two perfectly handsome young men so Van says Elizabeth Kleinhans is going to appear in a conceit soon now that she has returned from her European tour. Dot Mason is her accom- panist. Speaking of musicians, the last I heard the New York Symphony, Trving Abele was one of the violinists. When Van first saw the Flatiron Building in New York she forgot she was in the middle of the street and was almost run down. She said she wouldn't have minded it so much if the car had been good looking, but it happened to be-well-one like Ralph Frick used to have. When Ralph jumped out, Van almost fainted, and he was obliged to take her to lunch at the new exclusive Fritz-Carlton. fFred Bahrs and Carlton Ritter are the proprietorsj Van met Lowell Skilliter there, too-he's a prosperous banker with a brilliant future. Dot Shields and Evelyn Fording have kept the Chameleon Stationery business going--it's a new kind of changeable writing paper sold by Kath- erine Fisher and Eliner Riedel. Mildred Veit, Vi VVechsel and Olive lVoolaver have a private school and summer camp, and Clara Willenis and Stella Schneider, that were, both have enrolled their children. Three of our class are in the navy--Ed Harlowe, Harold Gors and George Proshek-and now you tell me that Buster Bowers is owner of the Double X Ranch. It's a shame that his beauty should be wasted on the desert air. . , . I U T 7 v . . . ., r ' , ' 7 A-4 . 6 .L , Mclnnes in an opera. Van sent me a program-the costummg was all l A . W . C A . . . . 1 v 0, -p Y U 3 Lovingly, . Lillian. Otsego, New York, June, 1940. Dearest Anne: A circus is coming to town! Hurrayl It's coming to Binghamton, and that's only a short way from here. The press agents, Byron Hughes, Julius Gempel and Arnold Hoffman are pasting up signs already. It's going to be a big affair because the great Louis Ringman has joined his circus with the Robinson-Ahls-Pugh Circus. Cousin Jack put up a radio last weekg one of the famous Blaisdell- Kutz radios with the latest Jensen non-static improvements. It was bought from the Campbell-Schneider Mail Order House in Buffalo, that has put Larkin out of business. The favorite stars of the broadcasting station f I 1 f--i v H"-Q "' " YU!! "' "' " . , ' ' ' I " ' r L P' ' l ' ' ' " ll-2:-eff 5, i l - i ' "Ur " E lin i ..nil ..ig . f llIS?.sm .. slag-. . .ll-.azalllnr n l77l seem to be Tony Zbierajewski, talented baritone, and Dot Wrigley, whose musical ability has made her the darling of the public. The announcer is Willard Sanzenbacher, and Reva Schultz tells bedtime stories for the kiddies. Dot Bruhl, the pretty little dancer of the Follies, is now enter- taining radio fans, too. We tuned in on one of the remarkable sermons 'by Rev. Arthur Marlowe last Sunday. The choir music was very beau- tiful, and why shouldnit it be since it was furnished by Lucille Bernritter, Gladys Colson, Virgie Clark and Mildred Jennings? Isn't this cartoon by Henry Adams, that I'm sending you, clever? Forever your Lillian. The Orchard, June, ,4O. Darling Anne: The circus was a real circus! The people I knew! I shouldnlt have recognized them but for Bill Eckhart. He is the follower of those com- panies-so he knew all the performers and pointed them out for me. You should have seen Wally Ardner in green tights balancing himself and a dainty pink silk umbrella on the tight rope! The acrobats were good, too, Bob Valentine, Franklin Unruh and Bill Meyers. I never did like the three-ring system very well, because one can't look at them all at once. T he bareback rider is advertised as the "skillful and daring little Mazie Ritz, the greatest rider in the world." Her partner, Bob I-Iilfrick, is the last word in grace and courage. I would have had a splendid time if I had left Corkinls pink lemonade alone--but whatls a circus without pink lemon- ade? Bill told me that john Navaugh was the circus manager and Al Hunt the "king of the circus kitchen." This year the Robinson circus lost a very drawing attraction in the famous Washburn Sisters, who lately oined the Robert Raitz Vaudeville Circuit. There was a splendid Marionette Side Show, featuring Margaret Meilke, Alma Koella, Ruth Trumbull and Francis Yost. Sally Klewer was one of the ticket sellers. Sally was made for a salesman of some sort. . Love, Lil. P. S. Did you hear of Martha Hoffman beating Helen Wills in the national tennis tournament? v H .- " 1, -' '- ,s 5 "W ff' rf' N l78l Otsego New York June 14th Dear Anne News' This is worse than Sperrys aifair Jeanne Reed and Kate Meister both fell for some nobleman sans money but with a long im PFCSSIVG list of titles The poor gentleman not wishing to hurt either of them proposed to both of them and of course they both accepted Our nobleman was kept pretty busy for a while since both Jeanne and Kate But lt has been found that the gentleman had already proposed to a Miss G Yarlck and the charming young widow Mrs Donna Lou 1' homas R who had both accepted too The gentleman seemed to have a mania for proposing It was rather well that he vanished shortly from the public gaze It was a great loss to Jeanne who had already ordered expensive 1nv1tat1ons from the Ruswinckel Punting Establishment and gowns from the exclusive Shoppe of the Misses Ormston and Henning VVhen Jeanne called to cancel the pr1nt1ng order John asked if he might not change the noblemans name on the 1nv1tat1ons to RuSWlHCkCl and H T 11 5 4 9 ' , - . , , , J ll 5 7 . ' ' X placed the matter in the hands of their attorneys, Shepard and Shinaberry. , . . l D I , . xl! ' . . . . . I issue them thusly. Jeanne hesitated a while, but finally said that he might, so everything's all right for Jeanne. Kate is left yet, but with her looks she needn't worry. Isn't all this interesting? Your Lillian, P. S. Here's the latest picture of Gertrude Peck, who danced with the Prince of Wales when he was in the United States on his last visit. Thrills! She always was darling, though. 4 J V V ' I A 1 l' . I ' "' V ' I" " "' - ,V v' W - -151 "' lv' v- 1 17 -1 r 1 S pw- - -1 r ' Y 2 .W ii f - 'H'- - Fa . , ' "I "fl ," "Q" F ' A In 'skull .L gi-Al l..!.gx!'fib lIiu.Lm:'.nl4 4l .4 A 1 lIu....s,.J I limnuin-....l l79l til' Y In the Hammock, June l6th. Well, Anne, Ole Dear: Iim fairly deluged with news from Van and Jeannette, telling about so many of our class. They seem to be working heaps harder than either you or I, but I always did believe in ambition in others. This is from Van: "A lot of people we know just left last week on one of the famous Mason Tours to China. f Ruth and Ethel Mason.j In the party were Florence Meyerhofer, Marie Morris, Edna Dudley, Luella Doll, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Offers, and James Albright, the millionaire. They sailed on one of the Steamers of the Conner-Cox Steamship Lines." Ruth Moore, Nola Johnson, Minnie Young, Eunice Love and Mildred Lipner are plugging away in social service Work, Van found from Helen Jasinski, who has some exalted position in the Federation. But here's a good one: "Professor Noftz became so excited one day in his archaeol- ogist class that Katherine Pinkos left her newspaper Work, Naomi Bode her home, Margaret Meister her schoolroom, and joined Velma McGlone and Nina Gee in a trip to Egypt to dig up old fossily stuff." This is from Jeannette: "Frances Dietz is a missionary whose work has been highly praised, Mary Garrison and Dorothy Rowe are both book reviewers of note. fBy the way, have you read the latest novel by Jean- nette Karp? It's a darb.j Ogden Smith has become known as a humorist under the well-known name of Hickock. Phil Sheridan has just been appointed governor of the Philippine Islands-it has been said that Sena- tors Merle Bruning, Albert Lyon and C. Brenner aided in securing his appointment. Rolly Dings has chosen the career of a politician, and seeing a bright future before him, Milt Ludeman, one of the political bosses, plans to 'shelvei him with the vice-presidency in the next election." Do you remember how we spoke about that advertisement for that beauty clay that guarantees the preservation of that schoolgirl complexion? XVell, May Gale and Mildred Gingrich are the ones responsible for it. Just lately they have established a wonderfully equipped beauty parlor with Una Hartman, Amy Koontz, Margaret MacDonald and Lula Mer- sereau. They have made a great success with it, and I found that Marion Ross, Marion Potter and Mildred Sharp were regular customers. I read in one of the papers that Robert Burrel, of VVall Street, bought out the plumbing business of Hilfinger and Seiple. I guess this is all the news since t e last letter Write Love, Lillian, ' h . ' . . . .5 -N IA i H p. -1 - ----Q -5 1, " " , ' Q6 "W Ig, ' P' W1 :E T301 , I , Still in Otsego une 21 1940. 011, Anne! The pirates have been caught! Of all the jolts, that was the greatest when I found out who they were. Captain Kidder is none other than Lester Opperman! Lester Opperman! Do you know, ever since he told a story in one of my classes about scaring a fellow he was camping with I've felt as if he might be-well-piratish. But wait until you hear the names of his crew. They are Carl Wegner, Bryan Williaiiis, Bill Ahrendt and Holland Wood! I remember now that they always looked as if they had something up their sleeves, in history class-I'll bet they were plan- ning then. But Holland VVood-a pirate! W'hy, he's the best dressed man in Europe-and then to be found to be a pirate. It just shows what good looks will do to a person. Love Lillian P. S. I forgot to tell you the most important thing of all. VVe're not going abroad after all. And it's all because of Lawrence Laux, too. I-Ie came to New York to see Uncle joe about the business. I didn't think I'd ever really get abroad. You ought to see Lawrence. He's Very spiffy looking, and he wears a mustache! I'm going to read one of your poems now for consolation, 'cause, boy, I sure need it. Were going home sometime next week. Good-bye. Your disappointed, Lillian. A n C ,1- -1-N ' ra ' n o 1 ,Q - V ll ' X " l 1 t N G 0 DI-AN 4: ' Q wf "lr is W e .iiiuymix 1 . . yu. . - . A . I ,dlkri -. 5 1 4 SIP- ' ! legal' ..- ...:!.QMu .ElLm:'...: Hain 4 alll-:KA ilf 'Wi ISU J P ll unngr' A ul Ellllllllv ' f-.lu I' ll ., , -v.4TeE.aiu:un.hE5 ..- ...mRru:ua.i:E5..W-S Jurtior' Qlcuss UE to the loyal support given it by the committees and all of its members, the junior Class carried out a very pleasant and successful year. It was also through the co-operation of the whole school-Faculty, Seniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen-that the annual I-Hop was a success. This interesting event was held March 21 in the Woman's Building. The committee in charge included Francis Horn, Elizabeth Vick, Ruth Graf, Alice Henry, Stella Bennett, James Henderson, Robert Ross, john Crane, and Lauren Culp. VVith the same able spirit which is dominant in the whole school, this committee skilfully handled all arrange- ments for the dance. Knowing that they must live up to the precedent estab- lished by the first two Senior Classes, the Class of '26 is already looking forward to and planning for its iinal year. VVith the sup- port of the Juniors and lower classmen, together with the leader- ship of Mr. LaRue, and their past experiences, the Class of '26 should make a grand success of it. DOROTHY WELLS, Secretary. ' Nl .I l32l I-e.4feEL44uvun.,4-35 ... um. I DDE .mm.u.. mama-..-..-I 1. 4" 7 595 .m '42 Ih. 5 W A A A Preszdeut ...................... . . . Vice-President ..... . . Secretary ........ ... . u A Treasurer ......... . . . Sergeant-avt-Arms .,.. .... Juniov Glass OFHCGITS . .H.ARVEY WADE . . .ALICE HENRY DOROTHY YNELLS .. . . .AL JEFFERY EDWARD GLUNTZ ' w 4 fi ' s " Dl ,. , F .slr L G . ling.-1' Hmm-. . I .IIRI4 Ink Juv. I331 I 'rv-:alll 4 r r --ll V' !.',- "-- lunugnnnn-' r A-qu Er- -qu l"r-I.. ., 1, U,v.MhEl'a aiu n.i'i-5 ..- ,.. nnum....E'E iuam sgawbr , till D, V ii.:-Af"li.i.n--"1"""i.'-"l ,- 54-.cafxvam 5 A . ' :., -'-'f'-i'5-'- Q l mfrrfr' Junior' Boys Leonard Anderson Fred Fields John F. Kerins Glen Andrews Frederick Fisher John Kerschner Russell Badgley Elmer Fleck Howard King J.ames Barker Al Francis Melvin Koester Clair Bauserman Richard Gadt Orville Kopitke Harold Bay Thomas Gillooly R.aymond Krause Richard Bell Edwin Gluntz Julius Krochmalny Irving Benning Carl Goldner Matthew Kuebbeler Louis R. Bengson Edward Goldner William Lea Carl Boehm Edward Gomer Richard Leahy Otto Boettcher Malcolm Goodrich Andrew Leiser Rudolph Born Martin Greenberg William Linden William Born Daniel Heimlicher Ed Lingel Leslie Bothast Joe Hattenbach Walter Luettke Lincoln Bradley Robert Helfrick Gillam Lyon Robert Bruning James Henderson Willard McCall James Burbage Louis Henkel Walter McGown Raymond Burgy Samuel Hendricks Toney Mack Carl Clous Emerson Henslee Glyndon Manns Russell Cooper Carlyle Highlands Herman Martin Harry Crandall Charles Hills Tom Martin John Crane Max Hischke Carl Marvin Lauren Culp Arnold Hoffman Norman Matzinger Fred Dais William Hollopeter Ray Mengel Harold Davis Francis H. Horn Lysle Metz Stanley Davis Roland E. Horton Earl Miller Clark Derick Floyd Hubb-ard Frederick Miller Gordon DeVille Chester A. Iwinski Robert Miller Herbert Dittmer Clarence Jacob Sidney Miller Donald Dorcas Ellery Jacobi Paul Mroch Frank Duvendack Alvin Jones Ray Myers James Earp Lester Kachenmeister Bernhard Newton Dick Ehlbeck Florian Kaminski Theodore Nowicki Paul Elliot Robert Keller Reed Owen William Engel Charles Kennedy Walter Palicki r I ' - -Q ----- f v-- f- -' 'Qu "' "' " '- ' V ' " ' I1 J"' V ' F QWNEIIHFV 91? lhkgnllil hximglrlnaglgml. .lizzfagrllf mill I lhilgll hir' ll l , i841 . -46-25-gcllllllisiif .... ..i.nm. ID D E7'..unll:m.. em slli lunglualhn dl I llgf' 21:2 -n r'--lun lzlqlfllllf' V Dallas Patton Erwin Peters Clarence Pier Howard Poe Scott Polk Bernhard Pollman Edgar Pore Alvin Preis Kenneth Prickett Carl Radscheid Lester Ramler Don Randolph Lawrence Reed Arthur Richter Lowell Rodeleaver Robert Ross Edna Aderman Ruth Arnold Kenneth Sass Raymond Schafer Edward Schiller Carl Schlatter Gordon Schreiber Edward Schuster Albert Schwartz Rudolph Schwyn Fred Selter Harry Shaffer Dale Sherman' Donald Sharpe Joe Shiiller Stanley Skalski Russell Skelton Elwood Slicker Junior' Girls Juanita Edmiston Irma Ellenburg L- 7: Norman Smith Roy Smith Merl St.ahl Geller Stark Melvin St. John Theodor Stranz Earl Tallman Harvey Wade Sam Wagner Byron Waldruff Louis Wallett Ernest VValter Mason Wright Robert Younkman Grace Hoops Phyllis Hughes l 1 J it 'N Frances Auer Lucille Ely Evelyn Humphreys i Esther Bartelt Lucille Emch Ethel Hyland Rose Basso Catherine Emig Dorothy jenkins X Dorothy Beardsley Corrine Faulkner Ruth Jones Mae Beckwith Ruth Fearing Melba Kelly N Jane Bengson Lucille Fettel Mildred Kimple ' Stella Bennett Della Fincham Margaret Kirkham Hazel Borgelt Muriel Fleischman Gladys Kirlcman Lillian Braithwaite Helen Foley Alleyne Knerr Dorothy Bremer Mable Ford Marion Kotecki Oril Brown Loriene Fording Lillian Krueger ' Bernola Brubaker Helen Fuller Anne Kuburcik Alice Budd Lucille Gamber Helen Kundz 1 Louise Calkins Lillian Geithman Agusta Kutz ' Velma Christel Esther Gomersall Violet Leek 1 Margaret Clous Gladys Goodall Louise Lingel "' Florence Collins Delephine Goodes Lucille Litten - Rubine Collins Ruth Graf Helen Long ' Gladys Comer Wilma Gruenke Mary Long 'O Velma Creps Muriel Griffin Fay Love Beatrice Dennis Rachel Hart Lucille Lynch . , Ruth Dolch Alice Henry Ruth McCormick i Hope Donaldson Bessie Hoffman' Catherine Main YI M-abel Draheim Carman Holcomb Ruth Manzeclc 5 Katherine Easley Violet Holtz Hazel Martin All 5 lf ' ' 'f .--,v I , .5 un Vw-24 liniaiil -..i!lI!a.sR.. lltiiffil . l85l 1,41 gd' Ill' w - It my J llllim. .' ' 11"' is-...mll' ill. Florence Mason Beatrice Meachen Velma Mead Hildreth Mehle Maxine Mercer Geraldine Meyers Linor Miller Lela Moore Pauline Moore Marjorie Neligh Anna Nielson Anna Nolta, Grace Nothern Beatrice Nowak Margaret Oechsler Violet Peters Mary Prottengeier Erma Rapparlie Helen Rathke Lois Reeves Charlotte Reppe Florence Retzke Elizabeth Reuter iuam liifm'-. Mildred Ritter Dorothy Rivers Velma Ruehle Helen Schleiman Dorothy Schmoekel Georgine Schneider Marguerite Schroeder Verna Schultz Helen Schwartz Winona Shaw Marilou Shepard Velma Sherman Ruth Siegman Gertrude Smalley Clara Sterr Beatrice Stonehouse Beatrice Stuart Eloise Stutzman Isabell Sullivan Martha Sutton Wilma Swartz Irene Swiatek Emily Swartz Linda Tamber Alta Taasker Dorothy Trempf Onna Triplett Esther Trettner Vylette Urich Evelyn Van Carson Elizabeth Vick Lucille Vogali Rachel Vogt Ruth Wagoiler Helen Walling Helen Weber Dorothy Wells Eleanor Will Elinor Wilson Alice Winslow Mildred Wood Mabel Woolfork Ethel Yarger Florence Zeigler Gladys Zeigler Renza Zimmerman . 1- .4 -' Q' '15 -' -- Qt 5 f 5, 4 11--' l36l " f-:e.m'eE.4iiiun.fiL5 ....nm.- I DDE: ,.mm..... +4-nalns-f..-lm. 'A SOPlf'LO1fYLOUQ KRQVLQW L HE members of the Class of Twenty-seven! How for- tunate they are in being the First to spend all four years of ' their high school life in Libbey! How fortunate they are in being allowed four years to work for I ibbey! From all appear- ances they are making excellent use of their opportunities. Q Well represented in all of the organizations of the school, 'A active participants in the athletic games, school dances, the Car- nival, and the numerous other events, they have played their parts ,ill 5, A tsl A l I FU N 5 ' 5 .l i l I P -, ile. v l well. 5 The Sophomore Mixer, which took place on January thirtieth, A was a great success. It proved that there are real leaders in the Q class who will continue to pilot their class just as successfully X through the remaining years, bringing fame and glory to dear Libbey! 4 N f F N 4 A A' ' 1' ' r 4 uk ' I I H b' "' ' "' ' I P' A " '-' I- ' --lr "' IV' v' 'Q ' ' " ' Y F" "" I I - It -' ' HI' -A - fm 'WINWIQ ' wil ' .dhEiilllll.St.nillI saalllffhim llllkma 4 i371 nz- I 4, ,. -,. M . ,, ---n nnungpuppur-" --n xv' -q xy: F'-:-qll.,lEg JJ ".Iln5Q."L azu nliimi-... r.. unumIIiE!-fe !n:m il!5m4:- Il 49 v,,. lil i 11 v tsl Ll W l N I Al l f l N I C. R. VVebb? He's just about the best friend anyone could possibly li have. The upper classmen look back with regret upon the days when they x were under his supervisiong the Freshies are eagerly awaiting the time I when they shall be so fortunate as to have a penalty bestowed upon them by Mr. VVebbg and we, the Sophomores, strut proudly about the halls J obstinately refusing to think of the near future when other more fortunate W people will H11 our places. N But even when we are old and gray we can come to Mr. VVebb with our troubles, and we know that we'll get human sympathy and kindly advice, for Mr. VVebb is just that type of a man. THE SOPHOMORES. - . . -r -- .- - -,,. --- V- - - - - 1 ' pf" 1i'2q ' mv -ur. all 4 l83l I nlli n. u-Jil IIIILN- .uuillllln D D E nllllllillu- -'illlullif'-"ru : In IH C f K, in.. mm--fm --nw " I- C V SOPHUMGRES v'v Tv 'Q' ' -l r W n.w3..f:5.u ....v..vn. ,, ,. A gk , I M. .535 0 dllllllillllillsllll 'L' -W I a ""'1u.. mn- 'VFW' . lllll Ill' 1 .al r,,. ,' W ' ' ' Q o N rl Vern Adams Ralph Adler Earl Albert SOPlf'LO1fYLOUQ Boys Seldon Busick John Carpenean Henry Carsner Herbert Forster Howard Forster Lyle Foster 1 Robert Allen Wayne Carter Clifford Fox Nr Elmer Bade Zack Chamberlain Richard Fox sly Morris Bailey Stanley Chandler Ivor Francis 4 I Albert Baker Harry Chapman Warren Franke M 3 Clifford Baker Joe Charvat Lester Frank ll L1 William Baker Carl Clark Norman Frank fl Ray Barker Earl Coe G. W. Gallant 1 W lk Harry Bartell Thomas Coyle Elton Gardner H Arnold Basilius Clarence Daler Jerome Garrigan Harold Bauman Roy Davoll Ervin Gates V Karl Beinke George Dean Harold Geary N ll Louis Benson William Deeg Julian Glemp x Walter Bergman Carlton Dehnart Herbert Goetz - , Risley Berry James Dinger Melvin Gorr Edgar Bigelow Jack Donnelly Ollie Gozdowski LaVerne Blazier Billie Duden Paul Graf I, lt Ralph Blodgett Gordon Duncan Beryl Granger , R Samuel Bocian Arnold Dunn Charles Graves 1 Clarence Boehk John Dybala Norval Gross 4 f Paul Bolander Clarence Dye Robert Gustrason 1 Lawrence Boldt Robert Easterly Edwin Hackley ju Raymond Bond Harold Elwing Dudley Ham , 'M Arthur Bork Walter Emch Harold Hanefeld N ' Simms Braden Frank Epstein Harry Harder - Paul Bradford Bernard Erdmann Russell Harloff John Brisbin Wayne Errington Watson Harshman N ' NI Wor,th Brown Normanf Falkenberg Robert Hartsing 1 1 ll" Leonard Bunge Melvin Feak Rudolph Hauser Mathias Burggraf Chester Fink I Harold Hebner V ll' l Hazen Burnham Karl Fink Wesley Hellwig 1 4 Emerson Bush John Fisk William Hershey 4 X Leroy Bush Gail Flora Marvin Herzig 'f I Arnold Buttke Roman Folczynski Charles Heshley I I 5 ' ' ' 'I .--,- I A ' ' . in Webb ln.i..riI ll!u.1:-E-. . lllln.mK.AllllE-Kabuki i891 I I I I' 'L'll: 1' If- "'Q H Ill" "' 'nlllinlllllv' ' 1 -I-Mhglliilllllatgf-5llii...:nun..- William Hilfinger William Hill Raymond Hohenberger Kenneth Hopkins Lester Hull Edward Humbarger Royal Huntsman Donald Hurrelbrink Hyle Hyter Carl Imoberstag Alfred Jacobs August Jaffke Karl Jaquillard David Jones Gilbert Jones Ray Jones Harry Kasten Walter Kasten Fred Keier Robert Kelb Walters Kelsall Quentin Kime Donald Kinker VVilbur Klatt Carl Klostermeier Alfred Knapp . Homer Knepper Willis Knorr Harry Kormath George Kotecki Jerome Kotecki Frank Kowaleski Richard Krauss Sherman Krisher Karl Krueger Ollie Kurdys Harvey Lahr Harold Lane Haro-ld Leininger Adelbert Lewis Elwood Lewis George Lilly Adrian Lisiakowski Edwin Lisi-akowski Robert Lutman Ned McDaniel Donald McN,ary James McPhillips Marvin Mackey Charles Mader Lawrence Maier Manley Mallett Joseph Manns Guy Mansfield Robert Marker Harold Miarohn George Meeks William Merhab Walter Meyer Norman Meyers George Miller Ira Miller Raymond Mitchell Mondo Moninger Harold Motsinger Robert Morgan Matthew Morris Paul Mugler Clinton J. Murnby Lawrence Mummert Kenneth Myers Marvin Myers Roger Myers Wilbert Myers YVilbur Myers Donald Nzadeau Chester Nadolny Robert Neff Edward Ness Herbert Ness Alton Newbury James Ney August Noble Charles Nowicki Dale Oberle Rienhart Ochsner Chester O'Dell lfValter Okonski James Olejniczak John Osborn Frank Osborn Jason Ott -...q En' -qu l'fs--1 .' t.. unmu...E!L !HIIh MmlH:I'b ' Daniel Owens Vincent Plalecki Clarence P:apenfus Reginald Parker John R. Pemberton Chester Penske Willard Peters George Peuhl Russell Pickard Lester Pier Francis Piojda Howard Pooley Leslie Pore Curtis Potter Robert Potter Casper Pozniak Walter Radunz Leonard Rady Harold Rahm George Randall John Reason Karl Reiser James Remmele Howard Renn Nicholas Reppe George Rhinehart Donald Richard Glen Richard Paul Richmond Robert Roberts Norman Robinson Jfames Robling Norman Rohrbacker Fred Root Eugene Rosebrock Clyde Rosene John Rotert Robert Ruswinckel Andrew Rybarczyk Kenneth Rydman Wilbur Sackett Leslie Sawtelle Clifford Schaefer Harry Schaefer Louis Schneider Fred Schroeder E901 41' 'qu li' hw-H-wil gy '--' " Illltiliii. , -A-m'?E.44l'IIllimi5 ....l.nm. , L Wendell Schroeder Robert Scouten Edward Shealey James Sheffield Fred Strong Ralph Sutton Florian Szykowny Andrew Tafelski Harry Walker Paul Wallett Walter VVallace Arthur Walz n f-l .r r Q' ' H I n un. nn- R gn qu ' I 1 , 1 4 , ll , Q 1 lr 4 A u nu H Al -n 5 ln. - A I Roy Shell Wayne Shepard Raymond Shertinger John Siegmann Herbert Slicker Raymond Slicker Charles Smith Leslie Smith Max Smith Neil Smith Richard Smith Alfred Sobb Anthony Sottek J. W. Starner Walter Stiebler Chester Stracke Philip Straubinger Norman Streichert Anna Abbe Pauline Aiken Jane Allen Jeanette Andrews Hilda Anderson Eleanor Armstrong Mae Atlield Eleanor Atkinson Mary Bahrs Beatrice Bailey Florence Bailliere Thelma Barnes Clara Barnett Wilma Bartlett Gertrude Bastian Mildred Bauman Minta Beaubien Genevieve Beinke Evonne Bennett Kathryn Bergmoser Eugene Talbot Philip Tanber Clifford Tandy Fred Thomas Clarence Thomas Tarlton Thrashner Aloysius Tomaszewski Norman Topliif Harrison Trautwein Roscoe Tussing George Uhler Donald Underwood Darrell Van Horn Edward Wackley Lowell Wadsworth Eddie Wagner George VVagner William Walborn Soplftornove Girls Dorothy Bihlmaier Jeannette Bisupski Adeline Blank Ruth Blodgett Elizabeth Boehler Irene Boehm Sophia Bornett Helen Bowen Florence Bowers Lillian Bowser Onie Boyles Hazel Brady Ruth Bremer Doris Brown Evelyn Brown Bernice- Busch Elizabeth Jane Cairl Alice Cammon Marie Carr Lillian Christel Samuel Weaver Norbert Webber Cameron Weber Henry Wechsel John Wegner Earl Wekls Charles White John White Gregory Willcox Francis Williams George Williams Carl Witt Eddie Wisniewski John Wojda Charles Wongrowski Melvin Wood Harold Zech Ella Corb Myla Cobb Ruth Corwin Mildred Crossman Loa Cummings Luella Cunningham Loretta Curtis Reba Dask Katherine Davis Talitha Dethlefsen Valence Doody Jane Doty Mamie Duffy Dorothy Duseberg Mary Evans Agnes Feeney Roma Fielder Helen Fillman Mae Fisher Bernice Fitzjohn A 'U 1 "" ' "' " ' f '1 31. "' ", ' ' , "VT" 1, 'L ' 'F .L l91l 1-gg. :r'1"ug 1 v- "-1 V.. lr" ' "" ""' s """""' "Nl g" 1- ll'j"'l 'VPHQQ D D E .. nnnm...Esl-E iusl neiialmgqg 4.1! J r,,. Q' Mildred Fox Louetta Kahl Helena Miller W il rx Louise Frank Yene Kahn Jane Miller , Ill Adelaide Fuller Martha Kalweit Marie Miller L ' V i Donna Gabriel Margaret Kane Elva Mittelstadt ' - ' f Marian Gauthier Suzanne Kardos Mildred Montry k " ' Marjorie Gauthier Ruth Keller Gertrude Mueller ' Wilma Gehlhaar Helen Kendzierska Helen Muszynski Il Josephine Geiger Corine Ketel Matilda Natal ' Dorothy Geyer Irene Kibler Edith Neitzke . ' Flora Gomer Frieda Kieper Naomi Neuhaus 'J . ' Carolyn Grace Marion King Jennie Oleneck ll N Geraldine Gray Mildred Klokow Alice O'Neill ' lll Velma Gray Edyth Klosterhaus Mae Orwiler ' Hortense Griffith Gladys Kniebusch Ann Osmialowski , H Marie Gysih Isabelle Knight Helen Osmialowski I W 4 Alfreda Hackley Mary Kollarik Olive Osten L' Veanessa Hall Dorothy Kolling Violet Osten hi' Dorothy Hammer Martha Konwinski Frieda Paaseh ,J Elizabeth Hance Alice Krueger Charlotte Palicki 1 Edith Hannes Irma Krupp ' Allan Parland Q' Mildred Harmes Stefanta Krupski Adeline Perry ,l f Virginia Harrison Garnet Kuney Lucretia Peters ul' Marjorie Harry Theolusta Lawson Helen Pichurko Marian Hartwig Marilla Laycock Elsie Pohlman i Josephine Hauman Dorothy Lee Frances Powell ' Virginia Hawking Lillian Leiier Lois Pratt X Marcella Hawkins Gertrude Leiser Mildred Ramser 'Q n Verona Haynes Virginia Leow Louise Rathke Eva Henkel Opal Leverenz Edith Rice Viola Henkel Geraldine Lightfoot Frieda Riesh -N l Opal Herrell Margaret Longworth Marguerite Rieger Q N Dorothy Hill Doloris Lynch Marian Roller ' 1 Bernice Hitchcock Zoe McClure Wilma Rosenberry l ,r Caroline Holub Maxine McCrory Dorothy Ross Q Bernadine Howe Wilma McKinney Mildred Roytek N Edith Hughes Daisy Main Gertrude Ruckman 'li Myrna Ingalshe Kiatherine Marrick Gladys Rupp ' A Dorothy Israel Otha Mason Dorris Russell . Mabel Jacobs P-auline Mavis Marjorie Sackett Henrietta Jennings Dorothy Mayer 'Muary Schade l' N' Ruth Jennings Josephine Mazur Florence Schaefer 1 'll Irma Jetter Marjorie Meier Helen Schell , Martha Jirasek Gertrude Meyers Ruth Scherer ' Gladys Jones Eleanor Meyers Rhea Schiel Helen Jones Herma Micham Augusta Schlenker Q i Thelma Jones Elizabeth Miller Augusta Schmidt I ' N 1 ' i ' I' V- - --V ,- ---- r ,-f -- -- -'wer' "' "' " ' V "' - ' ,1""v"'1 ' ' 5FfWFll""fullWNW?-2fi'5QWlri"'!lW5inlHv""'1'E5mmea M525 lu.i..nl L.re4.eIr...a.-fa.. lame.. In-m--m-...i i921 -3-mfg-Jlllllllute?-5 .-millllh aullllllillu. -"i'llilliN"5.Il:l'lll Dorothy Schneider Erma Schmidt Grace Schoonmaker Louisa Scott Dorothy Steusloff Viola Stewart Marvel Stoll Marian Styers Irene Wake Esther Weber Louise VVeber Helen Weiss A Il' "1 um-V H---2-'----fr' liwF1nWagsnf:u.w fl ls i 1 A u nl '- H ull H iluun I l k al " Annie Mae Sealke Marian Seeley Olive Sessler Charlotte Shatto Mary Sheets Shirley Sherman Isabell Sherwin Agnes Mary Simon Dorothy Slosser Mildred Smith Lorine Snyder Bernice Soule Dorothy Spitler Martha Stapleton Virginia Starner Marian Sulier Frances Sullivan Ruth Swartz Eleanor Sypret Lucille Tallman Alice Theek Ruth Tracht Helen Tremaine Helen Turner Chlorus Turrittin Cecile Vashaw Edna Wagner Hazel Waite Lucille W-allett Kathryn VValp Ernestine Welch Louise West Emma Wilcox Marguerite Willat Elgin Wiilliaiiis Mabel Willianis Rachel Williams Mary Louise Wilson Jeannette NVojda Itha Young Kathryn Young Lois Zbinden Melbe Zbinden V 1 1 ini "' Y 0 I 9 l Q4, 2753's If ""f - A' er- l.I.,qDLy-9 A H , Q, 'I --.Y, r 5-'ug '-' 1 FI' "' 'Q ' ' ffqvf, L --Tit avid A l i h'L walIiI -L :A-S- .lfzplagallf IIIIUI--:5-all l93l ,dnl 7,1 5 '4 hh , ,l 4' l' YJ nl - lzveshmart Review A W . ,U llll HEN seven hundred little people-all bubbling over with - l 5 pep and action, group themselves together something is ' . sure to happen. A lot has happened at Libbey since the N I V' X Class of '28 arrived last fall and a lot is going to happen in the years. lk' next three 'EI l 'H Loyal Libbey students, every one of them, they're a great Cl' h V asset to Libbey and will be an even greater one as they advance .3 lx to be Sophomores, Juniors, and at last-Seniors. 1 , p When the Class of ,28 is the leader of Libbey we need have W ' no doubts about the progress and success of our school. 1 N is w 1 I N . Q , iii' r l 1 Q l 3 4 , '1 I A 'v li guyz 'ulln "' ips- .4 - W -:pq 'ga 'Ill , l94l '.4?"' llwmvll 3 L- l'-QF 4:HH1u'5"'wS' 5 L MR. PAUL READING K -I ' U l and magnificent high school like Libbey, ill are very often quite bewildered. They ' A ' need a firm, guiding hand to indicate the 5 i paths they must tread. They need a wise Im counselor-a kind friend. The Freshman " girls have all of these in their supervisor, Mr. Reading. When they go from his -All 7,1 'l Q ri Little eighth graders, entering a large 'i supervision, they go as loyal, devoted Q Libbey students. lie. 5 ' in on N il Q - 5 .i 4 MR. J. W. SMITH I lm While Mr. Reading helps shape the M destiny of his little Freshman girls, Mr. . ,- Smith is busy building real Libbey stu- -' 4 dents out of the Freshman boys. 'Tis no 'X M easy task, but the supervisor of the boys X of the Class of '28 is more than capable. i- l Mr. Smith likes boys, all boys like Mr. ,.. f Smith, and since both parties like Libbey ' -the result is a line bunch of Libbey if A boosters. ,gl v V il' 1 1 4 4 5 it L .A rl H 1 -QM . H "Wa: 7Pl"'gB " ' ' ' 1. 6 --'lf ,R - ll,-'fit .X .HEL i lln x. s f ..ii?e5'i ..i ll!i5sf ij i951 A 1-iLMf1ML"iiRf'!lG?sW' - C i""' 99370 'll Nw' D FRESHME 029311 .a'.:v.:s5.a f -' 5 I . , ig.. 4 m .u1 .1 . l.u.uElm...l 1-W1-lin: "'l.u-- U"' . 6 W :Q .u3.iv5.-A munimuumlum .J 21... ..... QIIQHH... "" Clifford Alderso11 Fnancis Alter LaRoy Anderson Lawrence Anderson Charles Armstrong Norris Arnold Francis Aseltyne Charles Ashton Dale Atkinson Jack Atkison Glen Baldinger Edward Barshel Victor Bartell Louis Bateman Arthur Bauman Kenneth Bauman Donald Bausch Fred Behnke Roy Bell Roland Benedict Whitla Bennett Carl Biebesh-iemer Stephen Biniakiewicz Frank Blank Jacob Blasek Henry Blowney Edward Bodi Lloyd Boehm Elmer Boeast Frederick Bohnsxack Dean Bohrer Edwin Boldt George Borgelt Walter Bowser Melvin Bradley Edward Brenner Fl?6tSlfLl'Y'l,O,1'L Boys Joseph Brewer Samuel Brimmer Carl Brinker Donald Brown Edwin Brown Glen Brubaker John Bergin Elmer Burgy Albert Bush Franklin Bussdieker Fred Butterworth Edgar Byron Elgvie Cairns James Canty Maurice Carter Kenneth Clase Harold Coger Earl Collins Claude Conklin Jack Connors Howard Cook Ralph Crocker Charles Daggan Charles Daniels Bert Dennis Richard Dickerson Robert Dieball Carleton Douglas Dale Drayton William Dunlap Spencer Dunn Thomas Eckert Arthur Edwards Howard Eiben Carlton Elwing Doyle Endsley Melvin Eschenburg Murlin Fair Carl Falkenberg Milton Fettel Carlton Fink Roland Fink Walter Fishack Russel Fisk George Forater Walter Foss Walter Funka William Ganss George Ganun Donald Garnier Robert Geis Walter Gibson Walter Gilmore Merle Glass Adam Glemp Oliver Gockerman Orval Gockerman Norman Gray Luther Green Oscar Griffith Haarry Gruber Herman Haas E. Lewis Haas Paul Hadley Lester Hahn John Haines Malcolm H-ance ,lohn Harbert Wendell Harman Gerald Hiarris Aloy Hart Leonard Harter , 'bf' 'ilillnl ni alll'-4:1 'Pm-5 llhif .Ill.-Vallilf'-'sl 4 l I , 1 96' D 1 g I D S flu Lail Hayden John Helwig Wilbert Hennin Orville Henrion Edward Hershey George Hetzel James Hiser Edwin 'Hogan Bernard Hollyday Frank Kwiatkoski Arthur Labar e Elmer Lacy Edwcard Laczko Arnold Lapp Stanley Lawniczak Clyde Lawson - Floyd Leach Lloyd Leach Harry Mills Elwood Mize Lawrence Montz Robert Myers - Robert Neumann N James Nicholson ui VValter Noftz l Richard Oberle ll Joseph O'Hern ' Earl Holtz Robert Lee Robert Oliver ' Stanley Horner Godfrey Lehman Casper Obzechowski Murel Hoy Alphonso Lempke Daniel Orzechowski William Hubbard Ollie Lempke Robert Overineyer Ray Hommel Elton Lenz James Page J. Paul Ipsen George Lewis Elmer Pasch Leonard Javer Raymond Liebke Howard Petee Fred Jeffery Joe Limoges Donald Peters Clifford Jensen Russel Lintner Hwarold Pohlman Robert Jenssen Howard Little Howard Pohlman Donald Johnson Clemens Losek Clarence Pollex N Melvin Jones Rex Loudon Frank Prior John Jordon Norris McClure Nelson Putman H Harold Kabel James McCoglin Gale Race Florien Kaszynski Robert Maclnnes Albert Raitz - Jess Kauffman Robert Miclntire Earl Rapp il William Keier Russel McNutt Howard Reber Roy Ke-iser Stephen Malcsewski Louis Reimer X Gerald Keller Walter Malcsewski Paul Retzke Walter Keller Arthur Mianthey Kenneth Rogge Frank Kelley Carl Manthey Lewis Rolf Adolph Kern George Marlow Roop Sterling l Arthur Kershner Elmer Martin ff Leonard Ruck ' Forrest Kimmell Herman Masters Raymond Routz George King Wilbur Mathias Loyd Runyan Harry Kline Orval Meach Chaarles St. Aubrin 1 James Knierim George Meister George St. Aubrin Hfarry Komisarek John Meister Gilbert Sanfford Elmer Korb Lloyd Mercereau Raymond Sauer Carl Krause Frank Merhab Meredith Savage Max Krause Donald Metz Robert Savage N Edward Kreutzfeld Merril Metsger Henry Sawicki , Frank Kronlield Kenneth Meyerholtz Richard Schafer Arthur Kreger Ralph Meyers Ri-chard Schmidt el Harold Kruger Ray Mierzw-iak Donald Schroeder Chester Kummerow Wyville Millar Clarence Schultz 4 Arthur Kuntz Lyman Miller Karl Schultz I In v - r, 'r "lL "' x x , Y r i e P" ' f ., , im- I , -LT .liafuflaali l97l liIf':'II: AVI!" "'! -I ll!" " "'l' lllrrllllllvf' ---.I gn- -qu l'fx--.' . nag,- Q,fl'MhEl'2 iuzu n.l'ie5Mla'nT..,- lb D .. .Inuit-...Elle !HIl hMF Q5 -nd' i L, M Y ' Bert Schultz Martin Stachowiak Forrest Tussing ii Ernest Schumacher Gordon Staff Lewis Van Koughnet r Norbert Schumacher Franklin Steinmueller Earl Vogelpohl 4, Elmo Scott Richard Stickle Carl Wagner '. . Edwin Seabury Ralph Stiiiney Ray Walton V , Robert Segan Frank Stoll Roy Walton Marion seipie VVi1bur sion George wandrke J Ch-arles Shaner Walter Stracke Carl Wechsel 'li Roy Sharon Mentzer Strahm Marion White - ' Virgil Sheplar Kenneth Str-iggow Paul Willard w Henry Shufeldt Franklin Strong Milton Wilson , Stephen Sieja Ellsworth Struck Calvin Wilson .l Marvin Sielken Melvin Sullivan Harold Wineland Flake Simms Stanley Sundling Wayne Wiseman V , Owen Skelton Alton Swanson Edward Wobschlall John Slosser Walter Szmania Edward Wojtkowiak Ronald Smale Carl Tarasche Stanley Wrzesinski Burge Smith Courtland Tarasche Fred Young Raymond Smith Walter Temme William Zbinden Franklin Snyder McKensie Thomas Harold Zdawczyk Ray Snyder Art Thrasher joseph Zimmer ' Russel Spenser Glen Thurston Carl Zimmerman N, Dale Spratt Joseph Tomaszewski Williuam Sprunk Claude Turner N Pveshman Qivls X V Alice Adams Florence Bennett Gladys Buchbach Amy Alfors Ruth Behnke Ruth Butler Jeuanette Algyre Thora Berry Velma Cade Arlene Ammon Louise Bicklev Ina Cahow Marvel Ammon Bernice Booth Mildred Cameron Viola Anderson Elvira Bornhoft Adelaide' Carroll 1 Mildred Ansted Adele Bostelman Elizabeth Casey Angeline Aumiller Jeanette Bowen Colleen Cassidy Leona Babcock Naomi Bowes Eloise Chandler Juanita Baker Ann Bowie Grace Chandler Doris Banister Beatrice Bowman Edith Church Frances Baranowska Helen Boyer Jane Ciaciuch Esther B-artels Katherine Brannan Roselien Cimney Madeleine Bartelt Dorothy Braun Harriette Collner 1 Beatrice Bartolett Lorine Braun Helen Cook Bernice Bauman Vilma Brinnon Alice Clifford r Dorothy Bay Lena Bruno Leona Cooper Genevieve Bearss Margaret Buchenberg Betty Coover Q Esther Behnke Ilva Buehrer Alice Copper It 1 H g 1 '-- v r I"-Q "' I- - gg! "' 1" -' -1 ' ' " ' ro' ji" ,i"i ' A nermgllmu glnw-aes5Qr4qr"1l!nr5ii15gg,"'IIil1?g5l,wImm'lil F. na lllxxfallil .lliahmfini lhliiq A ahlurrfl i931 ' iiiuiiI!'f:5!f?i1i7r., " ' .. unmiiIIfE!'i P' P Rowena Corbett Roberta Corkle Marian Cr-amer Velma Crowley Helen Curtis Myrtle Diachstiener Wilma Dailing Mary Dean Mary DeCius Geraldine DeHart Evangeline Delamarter Sylvia Delicate Mfinna Dethlefsen Iris Dickey Ninia Diefenthaler Hazel Dildine Jeannette Drouard Isabel Drudzinski Laura Duffy Mildred Dunn Irene Easterly Louella Eckert Fr-ances Eger Ruth Eisenhour Margaret Emerson Lois Enteman Gwendolyn Epker Katherine Epker Frances Errington Edna Felhmaber Elizabeth Felt Maxine Felter Helen Frazie Myrtle Freed Lo-is Freeman Marcena Garwood Thelma Gilbert Pearl Gittkowski Grace Gladfelter Florence Glass Violet Goeder Ethel Goodman Regenda Griabowski Jette Gray Isabel Greunke Lillian Grochowski Kathryn Growden Margaret Guyer Margaret Hagen Mahree Hallard Thelma Hanover Riachel Harman Marie Harper Dora Harris Lois Haschart Genevieve Hawkins Nellie Hefilner Bernice Heller Ardith Hendricks Esther Hetrick Bessie Hindman Alice Hins Elizabeth Hirth Rosemary Hitchens Mildred Hite Doris Hoffman Adenna Hogrtet Nathal-ia Holliger Gertrude Holtfreter Consuelo Hopkins Helen Hoppe Mzadeline' Howard Ruth Hueifner Marvel Humphrys Bernice Husted Ruth Ingram . Ruth Jacob Mildred Jake Hazel Jamison Gertrude Jarchow Agata Jendris Doris Jones Edna Jones Jeanette Jones Marjorie Jontz Persis Jordan Thelma Jordon Leona Kaiser Elizabeth Kelley Roberta Kemm Ruth Kemp Dorothy Kester Louella King Fern Kinter Alberta Kintz Rose Klempner Eleanor' Klingbell Grace Knott Dorfis Koella Constance Konczal Edna Koschnick Vera Krenerick Mary Krepleever Harriet Kress Florence Kross Frances Krosschell Jacobi Krosschell Bernice Krull Isabel Kruse Helen Kupiec Florence Kutz Caroline Laas Esther Laas Myra Lacy Lucille Lane Thelma Larsen Edith Lavoy Josephine Lee Mnargaret Lee Helen Leech Myrtle Liebke Evelyn Lipstraw Mary Longacre Eunice Lowe Bessie Luettke Helen Lyskawa Goldie McClure Opal McLargin Bessie McLaughlin Lucille Mrahres Stephania Majewska Jane Maleiszewska I Thelma Mapes Ida Marlowe ' Opal Martin Irene Mathies Mathilda Maulbetsch Viola Mayhugh fl. I lu' N ,V t J l X V 1 N s I t J .4 r l fur 'I P' - v fx' " 'N wv' vf ...?f -.-- lk-I -ll'-Z4 IINJIIV 1 3 l ' 4 - ' , , 'M " ,, 15:-G, Q! L 1 ..f . -., " .. .n-.if. ,, ,. ,., ," -4 -...Sn -. m.. .J-..... . I- -...--.-A 4 -----A Rm--I --.-- f991 i nlllnlfnlv lllnlllllllu Harrlett Miayshack Emma Merce Marcella Mercer Wilma Mercereau Florence Mexico Floren-ce Meyer Pauline Meyer Eunice Meyers Angela Peters Marie Peth Alice Petree Margaret Petsch Norma Petterson Stella Pietraszewska Esther Piotraschke Dona Polk - L Ruth Somerville Dorothy Sorden Vera Soule Lenore South Virginia Sovinski Irene Squire Virginia Starritt Irene. Stern Mildred Miles Gertrude Miley Helen Miller Ida Miller Florence Milling Florence Minnick Mary Mohr Mayme- Monroe Geraldine Montague Esther Moore Alta Mothershead Ruth Mayer Alvina Murbach Eleanore Murbach Mary Myers Dorothy Nagel Ottilie Nagel Beatrice Neeb Alma Neuber Carriie Nicklin Charlotte Nolta Ruth Notzka Grace Oates Irene O'Brien Estelle Oechsler Mary Okulski Doris Oliver Irene Olwink - Imogene O'Neil Almeda Orwig Dorothy Orwiler Helen Orzechowski Miargaret Osborn Juanita Osten Geraldine Overs Esther Palenske Helen Parker Alta Peinert Louise Perlick Helen Preis Edna Proudfoot Julia Raitz Ioue Rambeau Fern Reichart Velma Robinson Burnetta Roloff Leona Rowe Lucille Rundt Mildred Rupert Luella Ryan Evelyn Sager Helene Samson Alice Schafer Florence Schaub Mary Ann Schlect Neva Schley Henrietta Schmidt Edna Schmous Adelaide Schmuhl Margaret Schmuhl Naomi Schneider Dorothea Schnitker Helen Schroeder Laureta Schroeder Marie Schroeder Dorothy Schultz Mildred Schultz Hilda Schwartz Dorothy Scott Sarah Scott Lois Shrane Salley Shapler Alma Shaw Helen Shawan Idola Sloan Mildred Smith Mary Snyder Clara Sobieraiske H001 Dolores Stinehardt Zeltha Stone Mary Stowe Lillian Stratton Lacreta Swinehardt Anna Szykowny Mary Tallmian Margaret Tellam Elsie Timm Edith Tussing Catherine Valentine Mabel Vandenberg Ethel Wagner Nellie Walters Thelma Walters Bessie Wanner Estella Wiassmund Edna Watson Chnarlotte Webb Edna Weber Virginia Weitzel Luella Wessendorf Gertrude Wetzel Opal White Loretta Wienk Anna Wild Edna Willeford Irene Williams Dorothy Willis Mildred Wilson Elizabeth Winebren Dorothy Wisnofske Thelma Witthun Nellie Witwer Leona Wolfrom Kathryn Young Leona Young Edna Zanter Dorothy Zehner HCI' I Y jx 'nbf . ' . . AMS- . ,sms-gg nd""f I y f .yt . ,q U X, If qv :'. J JJ ' .5 S T 3 ' jg? 1' . . ' I9 be-Sf: 4 Bu ., Q ' 0' 5 Q TL .af 'I 1 f rw F 1, x '1 iff X MSV11 W1 M f g f 9, w ,, rl, fl. I sm A11 1' I e..u-- mm'-'FW'-In' 1 ' .,--gi , ,.. mtfWw If ni Let Qhqe Yhppvove oi, Youth. HILIE doing graduate work in History at the University of Michigan, I was interested in the newspapers of the periods studied. In a paper dated 1870 was an article entitled, "What Is To Become of Our Children Fi' The writer lamented the tremendous changes in the youth of the day. He wondered where their modesty, their morals, and their ideals had gone. I-Ie could see nothing but chaos for the coming generation. Again under date of 1887, and again under date of l902, were articles dealing with the degeneration of the young, their moral laxity, and their failure to approach the high standards of the past. Today we find the same propaganda. Critics are everywhere about crying in loud, certain voices that our youth are bound for destruction. They are saying that all the old virtues are dead. Truth and Righteous- ness and Modesty are no more. They hold that our youth are jazz mad, enveloped in a maze of pleasure, with nothing but selfishness and idle enjoyment as their goal. Those who hold this picture are mistaken. They do not understand youth. Our boys and girls cannot be truthfully held up in such terms. It is true that a great change has come over our children. They are no longer content with the life of a former generation. The motor car, the jazz band, the modern dance, the radio, bobbed hair, and many new and strange ideas have created a great new environment. The life of the past could not exist under the changed conditions of today. Our children are the direct result of the environment we have built for them. Gur choices, our habits, our progress, our inventive genius have all combined to deter- mine the character of the present hour. Our youth are what they are today, not because they have chosen to be. but because the conditions of our present civilization-the civilization we have built have made them what they are. Modern life has reached its hands out to them, offering them the fruits of the preceding generations. H i '-s X 7' WW 1 fl "' fm- -1 ---- ' -' '- " ' '1::""" " -1 ' 7 ' L ' . " ., hui. ' . if- -..nllfl-And.. ...Z:Le9...l llrhifg.-. lummasa. H011 sd' P Perhaps we do not understand our boys and girls. Perhaps we are judging them by externals, by isolated cases of misconduct which are often credited to the whole group. Let us look to them for light upon them- selves. T en thousand boys and girls have "told on each other." They have looked into their own hearts and lives and revealed their hearts' desires. They have evaluated their experiences, their relations with one another. They have told the truth about the most intimate facts of life. Specialists in pedagogy, working for the North-Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, through Calvin O. Davis, professor of education at the University of Michigan, prepared ninety-six life-searching questions. These were presented to ten thousand boys and girls in one hundred seventy-five schools. They were to be answered secretly and anonymously. They were to be answered at home alone and returned sealed and unsigned. They touched the most intimate facts of life. They asked what boys thought of girls, what girls thought of boys, what they thought of their teachers, their homes, their parents, what they thought of religion and morality, what they considered good habits and bad habits. The scope of this paper does 11ot permit a report in detail of the findings. But one fact stands out pre-eminently. 6'The picture of Youth as a charnel house of morals, backed up by stories of automobile petting parties and drinking" is utterly untrue. The boys and girls do not find each other Wicked and dissipated. Rather they find and admire good manners, good morals, clean habits, and neatness, honesty, and intelligence. In listing qualities that make for leadership they chose the following in order: scholarship, personality, honesty, clean- liness, and sociability. Do not these reveal the true spirit of the age? Our boys and girls are not bad, but they are in need. They are living in an age of changes, an age made easy by inventions and prosperity. Instruments of pleasure and enjoyment are everywhere about them. A spirit of restlessness under the restraints of life is everywhere. The blight of a great world war is still throwing itself over the nation. Social life, with its glamour of parties and dances, is making a constant appeal. The moving picture is depicting life in unreal, unnatural relationships, and placing undue emphasis upon sex situations. The newspapers are head- lining crime and murder and theft. The churches and the ministry are writhing in the throes of controversy. Everywhere is change and con- fusion and pleasure and striving for gold. In the midst of all this, our boys and girls must build a life. The life so built must meet the needs of today and be strong enough to weather the storms of tomorrow To do this our youth need help "Let Age 'lpprove of Youth Let those of us who are older and stronger throw our arms of sympathy and of strength about our children They need N - -- -' "' " '- s 6 ' 2, ' ."'v 11021 ng' ng:-L-ll: tr gg --ll M ,pr '--- ullnznnllllf' '-ng' gr- -qu I.-i-Q. . :Egg .u llllllillnlgyf !Hilh ilgF Q5 .all i bu l, . . . 4 V sympathetic understanding above all else. They need a comradeship and a palship that, taking their lives as they are and building upon the good, 'A l W will erect a real Temple of Character. They need the comradeship of I 'V H their elders as they steer their bark through life's temptations. They need 4' A our friendship, given not in complaint and fault finding and regret that X they are different from us, but given in a loving, sympathizing, under- M llll standing spirit of helpfulness. V ll 5 Youth needs Age! Age that is a living example of all that is best ' P in lgrel Age that is willing to purify itself and accept its full measure of 5 responsibility! Youth needs Age that embodies plain, simple Honesty, undaunted Truthfulness and Courage, absolute Moral Cleanliness, and pure, unhampered Religion. Age cannot stand back and merely complain of Youth. Age must take off her coat and accept the job of helping Youth I' + in her struggle. Age must approve where it can, prune where it must, I r but sympathize and encourage and love everywhere. lla. Q HAROLD E. WILLIAMS. ,F .4 i f it kg CExcerpt from speech delivered before State X Nurses' Association on April 29th, 1925.5 V s at V l -In A' ' lr i ell ' r ll i I H 11031 Education DUCATION! I wonder if we as students amid the bedlam of activities of high school life fully perceive the significance of that word! Do we not in the hustle and bustle of doing a thousand other things forget that real purpose in school? If only when we were about to neglect that aim for some selfish enjoyment, the full realization of that word would come upon us-the realization that what we learn in school is what we are going to know in later life. If we get the most out of our courses it means that we are going to be just that much more Ht to carry on our life's work. Grades are the means by which we may measure that knowledge which we have obtained from our courses. How many of us, however, are shocked at the thought that we have learned only seventy-five per cent of the work? It does not trouble us at all. To graduate seems to be the only important object in our minds. That the real aim of our high school has not been accomplished does not impress us at all. However, later when we shall go forth to cope with life's battles, we shall discover our mistakes. VVe shall remember the precious hours we wasted and the days we bluffed lessons and skipped classes, thinking we were putting a good joke over on the teachers, and we shall perceive we played the joke only upon ourselves. Then we shall know that every second of time which we foolishly spent was a golden opportunity thrown away which can never be regained. For the world is too busy to stop and wait for us to catch up. If we intend to be successful we must step forth on our careers prepared and ready to compete with all other 1nankiiitLTTTlEse who go forth only half equipped soon are forced to give way to their superiors and are left far behind. Let us therefore take advantage of the power, position, reputation and honor which is within our grasp. Let us study diligently so that we may acquire an education which will make possible for us the highest and happiest life, fullest in understanding and rich in human experience. For only with study our interests, now so narrow, will widen in every direction. All that surrounds us, both near and far, the world of nature, the earth, plants and animals, the past, the present, and even the future, will be filled with significance. For as Solomon wrote a thousand years before Christ: "Happy is the man that findeth wisdom, and the man that getteth understanding. Length of days is in his right hand and in his left hand riches and honor." NAOMI CLAYTON. ,I I, -..J , ,.f.Q' .- -a I -- 1 iq ' it ' yn.. Nm aff' 11041 ju ' 'I Q V pr "IQ H lpn- ---- llllliznnuur' ' --n ju- -qu -iq nag, ,-f.mhEL'i .tmu.Qt15!!!!...,.m...- ,.. .mm..I!EEk tn:n.s!la'-Eimillikg D,,4 'l V t CB o o le s ,gl i "There is no frigate like a book " To take us lands away, ' Nor any courses like a page J Of prancing poetry." EBSTER defines a book as a collection of sheets of paper and other materials, blank, written, or printed upon, and bound to- gether. Such a definition as this is not very satisfactory, is it? Don't you like to think of a book as a marvel of the world? lsn't it a wonderful thing to think that man can write words which will take you from this world of reality into a realm of make-believe, words that will take you from this land into foreign climesg words that will comfort you when you are distressed, words that will make you feel, words that will make you laugh or weep, or words that will stir you to higher am- bitions to accomplish greater things? I All that man thinks is written in books, just as all that men have seen i is painted in pictures. Nothing can destroy the power of writing or stop the growth of books. The two go hand in hand, on and on forever. Who can neglect the opportunities presented to us to read these books I without being unfair to himself ? You have a right to know all that is in books, and you owe it to yourself to read and enjoy them. When you read the books of great writers, you are speaking with these men, you are listening to their teachings, their philosophies, their ideals, and their innermost thoughts. You look out upon life from their point of vantage, you find how men thought and lived centuries ago, and in time you become almost or as great as the writers themselves. Is not l this worth while? "A thought put into a book is stronger than a statue carved out of -i marble." Elevate yourselves by reading, make yourselves strong to with- N stand temptation and to meet great problems in life by reading, and make ' your life full and happy by your friendship with-Books. "til "Golden volumes! Richest treasures! "' Objects of delicious pleasures! I ' You my eyes rejoicing please, P You my hands in rapture seize! All Brilliant wits and musing sages, ' ' Lights 'who beamed through many ages! i ' Left to your conscious leaves their story, , And dared to trust you with their glory." RUTH GRAF. l 1 M34 ut .: 1 lint! - 1 . liu ..., f..rl1.ga.rQ'2. H051 .k hi 4 4 The Theatre P N a sense we have always had the theatre, and as long as man possesses that inborn love to imitate and pretend, we shall always have those . who act and those who enjoy. The theatre is said to have been born with the Greeks, arising from their spring and fall festivals and embodying the spirit of rejoicing in the rebirth of spring and the bounteous crops of fall. For a long time the theatre was the expressive place for pageantry, and the revival of the Greek theatre today shows those nature pageants as they were. The early Greek theatre was strongly connected with religion and the gods were given a living voice. This religious feeling in the drama was carried down through the middle ages in the miracle plays and is still seen in a few plays of our own hectic age, such as the famous Passion Play at Oberammergau. So many books on each period of the theatre have been written that one's life could be spent studying the subject, as is possible in a great many other subjects also. This article is to explain brielly the value of the theatre and what it means, or what it should mean, to every one of us. The place that the theatre first held, and should always hold, is that of a teacher. Its purpose is to instruct by bringing a different life to us by which we can see and learn. But you are probably wondering what place the comedy holds in our instruction. The comedy keeps alive in our hearts the spirit of laughter without which our lives would be cold and void of much pleasure. So comedy is our instructor in laughter, in tragedy, and in sorrow, for we must know sorrow to feel great joy, and the drama is our instructor in life. 'fThe play's the thingu to bring us a little more of life's culture, to carry fresh ideas and new thoughts, to stimulate our jaded appetites for the mental necessities of our being. There are many who say that they do not enjoy the best plays, that they don't understand them such people feed their minds with those enjoyments that require little or no thinking such as most moving pictures vaudeville and the like Amusements have a definite place in our lives ,' " " " . 5 " M "" Wu 1 H061 'il .- -- Ill' "IIl:v- -- - wmv!!! W ' fM'flv4l!IllnsL55 ..--.nm-. Y D D E ummm.. and are a good thing if not overdone. There are so many people who in , choosing between the best and that of little value, take the latter that they make a problem worthy of consideration. U :ln 8,2 I"l" I r -1 n 4 r llaun.ggqgp.r n q -Q. la, ' ' 4 1 5 I A ' X 1 I .1 n .4 u ml 4 .ug , ...L 4 . . I Q., X -dl 5, L ' A l V l I Il N ' , l Taste is mainly a matter of cultivation. If one will learn all he can , I about art, music, and the drama, he will be drawn to those in preference i to all others, and his enjoyment of life will be increased many fold. i Learn to love and appreciate the theatre for its good, and you will connect yourself with that few who are enjoying better rounded out lives, not narrowed down by the walls of the office. factory, or shop, but have t the world for their boundaries. HOWARD LESTER. N l t ft F- ll ill A lr , ml v i Y M FL! as A if i ll F1 " rl 1 .m l . l i .JXPXH X ."li N .IFN . ix 1 8 ik v Q fl P ., ' llx sl 1 4 , .5 n , l Ir 4 M.oERN lk FQ l I 4' VL " i ' " ','ll'::-if 4 W lg! A 'fu f hkialil ..f-f'-.4l!llH !R. ' Will-ll r . zl llllfv.. Jr. 11071 iiii iiiIM5 ..- 'ii ... nnuiilllffeg Rumi k -.mln 7 I 1zLL1oT JENSEN A 1 -T 3 A living example of high ideals good If gl i sportsmaighip, e X c e l l e n t scholarship, I I I S leadership, and true friendship. The ' ' student body and faculty will always cherish the memory of Elliot. nn- 1- . iii. g , 2512: NAOMI CLAYTON Our darling 'fNa"l The one out- standing girl in the Senior Class-yes, in the whole school. A personality so charming-a character of great depth and purity-a heart full of sympathy and friendship-words fail us, but our love and admiration for her shall never fail nor fade. l ,, 'Q A 1 FRANCIS HORN Horny? He's one fine fellow! Hand- Q-gg W Q iii I-'E'-f-'a Q some? You bet! Full of pep and fun, too, but embodying every quality and ideal that makes for real manhood. His services to Libbey, his class, and in man- aging the financial side of the Edelian are worthy of our greatest admiration. Lib- bey is truly fortunate in having him back next year. V i ' N ' .""' ' " "' ' ' "qi in " ui V "i " T 5 T 1, ' l IIOSI 9 nlllh'?GQll'lu'lhfi5 unlllllu - B .nllllllnllm ?"a'llllll"" ll'mll RUTH KELLER XV hen we looked around for the most I 4, , iv . representative Sophomore, we found Ruth sticking out quite a bit above the others-and that's going some, for there are at lot of good actors in the Class of '27, Ruth's services to her class and her school, her scholarship and friendliness have made her loved by all. , 'yfiisr S ii "' 'Fifi -f Y .:: Q -."':.YQ'3. 2 094-7: ll " T Ill Ili -...i'.L::: J I FL xlinr XYILLIAM ZBINDEN Our formidable looking Billy vied with Dora for the Freshman honors and came so close to getting them we hastily de- cided to split them. QNot the Freshies, the honorsj VVilliam doesn't look green, doesn't act green, and doesn't get green grades. In fact the only time he is like a Freshie is when he blushes, and then .-4 it W ' A tx - fgrnfiifilv' ff, 'fx 'E X Q .. X!! H ..f Xb. DORA POLK Dora, our little Freshie friend, came to Libbey with her skipping rope, but she soon discarded it for A's and Phils and Friendship girls. Dora has risen so high in her first year we fear that another floor will have to be added to Libbey when Dora is a Senior. But she'll always be our little "up and doing Dora". he's red, and better looking than ever. Ui '1 .. f .. 1 QI l I If ' L I ' in N' A 4 ' 'ilu X-Ili' Af ! :sa.wb 1i?J.mE!.n4 mil-: A alll.:l.l 'lug L1091 in:ln giL5iifW5-Q . xl' lil 9: ull ite. S as tw 4 N F N - 1 -f i Tribute to Honor' Students E are all actors in life with the privilege of choosing our own parts. Very often we are not satisfied with the parts we think have been thrust upon us, but this is not the case. We have, by some little slip or mistake, acquired that part and having acquired it must act it through to the end of the play. Or, by careful thinking, through vision, and good, sincere acting We can change our part for a more satisfactory one, But to do this requires strength, labor, and sacrifice. It is to the students at Libbey who have chosen their parts and have acted them With integrity, sincerity, and unselfishness, that we Wish to give our respect-our admiration-our gratitude for the honor and good name they have helped to acquire for Libbey. i Those who have excelled in scholarship by their own indus- try, those who on the football field or on the basketball court have fought honestly and justly for Libbey, those who seeing a fellow student in need of sympathy or a friend have given sympathy or have been a friend, those who have withstood temptation, those who have formed and lived up to high ideals of life, those are the honor students to whom we owe our appreciation. a We are proud to say that there are many of these people at Libbey, and we feel that under the splendid guidance of Mr. Wil- , liams, the faculty, and the line example set by the students them- N' selves, in the years to come there will be many more. Ili. ,. 4 S U "-1 .rl i""'r. uv" --'11 'STI' ""' 'Ev N .mimi 11101 . X5 GUI LDS 6 r ga if ffaerv 6 l v gx l 0.79 IIDV ' U Q I ' A Y .X FQ: Il QW? nv ' A 4 Q61 j " f pr' -,LI Q -glans-1. is Qlzfglllli' "" 'I' lilwmwlll 2 "" 14 ,l1'ai1mmll.g" 'Inv www oivgou GUILDS :v.:'.:g-:.1 ,IE In . 4 A H, it N ..,.s.f,5.f. 7,,. l .. r. .a l m G lk it v N every group is found friendship, kindred thoughts, and pur- poses. In the organizations of Libbey High School the spirit of true friendship is deeply imbedded. Kindred thoughts and like purposes give an aim and an end toward which to labor. The organizations of Libbey are forming leaders, leaders for the World, for Ohio, for America. The organizations of Libbey produce a broader outlook upon life, they make life fuller and more worthwhile. If the organizations of a school are strong, in like measure is the school itself strong. The Student Council, the Friendship Club, Hi-Y, Quill and Dagger, Forum, Philalethian, Periclean, and Zetalethean Literary Societies, Engineering Society, Outamara, Alchemist, Girl Scouts, Girls, Athletic League, Glee Club, Band, Orchestra, the Crystal and Edelian Staffs have all helped to make Libbey an ideal school. These organizations are growing stronger each year, and as they advance, Libbey will be steadily attaining the position it rightly merits-the first and best high school in the land. 'ft 1 W g i .- ' , ' 1: uf' m m- " 1 in---' ' " in Hiller' W ,'.2f"iqsz':ov1ri' " -P +.s ' . 1 -Q-. ,W I 'Niall' ,ul-Asian I lnnglgil llzatmullf I l A IIIIIFKJ n ...a I ANI I1111 f1121 ,il P,,. , 'ia lil S . I ,Al -' tudent Coounct , -- , N -I I' President. ........ .... . ANTHONY ZBIERAJEWSKI ll Vice-President ...... .......... . -XLBERT JEFFERY ,lg Recording Secretary. ..... ..... L OWELL SKILLITER ' Correspondilzg Secretary .... ...... E LLIOT JENSEN 5 Treasurer ............... .... G ERTRUDE DOERING MR. VVILLIAMS P1 Faculty Adzfixors .... MR, REAADING MRS. VALENTINE I Rep1'ese1zfufit'es , May Arnold ...... ............... S ecretary Senior Class Margaret Beach .... .... P res. American Girls' Club Warren Bradley. .................... Pres. Band Naomi Clayton. . .... Pres. Periclean Literary Society Hollis Conner. . . ............... Pres. Commercial Club Gertrude Doering ..... ..... P res. Philalethian Literary Society Hope Donaldson. .................. Pres. Girl Scouts Harold Emerson .... ................ P res. Alchemist Society Helen Hoffman. . ................ Pres. Friendship Club Albert Jelfery. . . Pres. Quill and Dagger Literary Society Ruth Mclnnes. . . ...................... Pres. Glee Club Franklin Potter.. ........ Pres. Engineering Society Robert Raitz ...... .... S enior Class Representative Paul Richmond.. ................ Pres. Orchestra Edward Schuster ..... .......... J unior Class Representative Dolly Sessler .... .... P res. Zetalethean Literary Society Lowell Skilliter. . . . . .............. Pres. Hi-Y Club Dorothy Wells .... ............ S ecy. Junior Class Helen Fuller ...... .... P res. Girls' Athletic League Vernon Jaggers. . ...... Pres. Outamara Society Harvey VV ade. . . .............. Pres. Junior Class Elliot Jensen .... . .Pres. Forum Literary Society r. . l! TlUVHi ii J " A J ""' 'L ' "' W -- fam L 'f 1 -:.' 1 ... ' li ' ' y Sw 1b'Aln.Cr:4l4 Ill. Xml' -L Ml In ...- :mal .iIln.Ln I... :Ill I all -...n. .J I I lil ----h- V-I his----'huh----I ' H131 11141 I. .nlIi?hE-!ll'Hllu5i-5 .H nm. , Hb funlliu. E-4nli.'lli.Se-1 nm- k .li!9 I!1- -- " hgw -,ll'k2fmsiu,g1- -I gr S --ul 5 5, ,gr , V in Zetcrlietheoort Literary oote H President. ...... ........ D OLLY SESSLER lf Vice-President. ......... ........ D OROTHY WELLS hh Recording Secretary. . . .HELEN VANKEUREN 5 Corresponding Secretary .... .... H ELEN HOFFMAN - Treasurer .......... ..... R UTH ENTEMAN - Chaplain. .......... ...... i ALICE MCQUILLAN lm Sergeant-at-Arnis.. . . . .DONNA LOU THOMAS Miss RUSSELL N . , MISS BROWN N e Advisors ..,. MISS YOUNG I: MR. FEATHERSTONE A Q Roster May Arnold Irma Krupp 4 l Margaret Beach Margaret Kirkham lm Alberta Boyd Marie Miner , Oril Brown Velma Mead ,S May Beckwith Marcella Mercer Helen Cook Kathryn Meister R Ruth Enteman Alice McQuillan il, Lois Enteman Gertrude Peck - - Frances Eger Marion ROSS f' Frances Errington Mildred Ritter Muriel Fleischman Olive Sessler X Lorrine Fording Dolly Sessler in' Elizabeth Felt Esther Trettner ' Delphine Goodes Donna Lou Thomas Dorothy Hill Alice Talbot Pauline Holmes Helen VanKeurer1 Helen Hoffman Dorothy Wells Dorothy Jenkins , , . ri . A W. 1.' -- Q V 'Vi' "' v Fl' IP' ' I I - 'I I! i W I llltgalil .ff -.allI!!iH.En nzlc::f...e mail 4 fllumk A ll? '41 H151 -'gl' v,.i j '4 l l V hi F IN J i ilu is Zetctletheon. Litevcwy Society - . ' gl th ITERARY advancement, service and social pleasures- A these are the important factors which we have tried to , - emphasize in our Zetalethean programs this year. We are , " inclined to believe that our efforts have not been in vain. K' N, gh We recall the program on "Colleges", and the one on "Ed- H. . , ward Bok", and find that we have retained a great deal from both N I of them. There were many others just as interesting. . 1 li The whizzing coasting party, the numerous spreads and ' K A parties have left vivid memories with us. The fun we had while F helping with the Carnival, the debate with the Phils and D.'s, ' A the St. Patrick's Party given in honor of the Phils and Peries, and Nj f last the Zetalethean Banquet. It truly has been a happy, eventful X year. .m G As we, the Seniors of y25, graduate, we entrust to the re- maining and incoming Zets the duty of keeping the standards A 4 ever before you, striving to better them and the Zetalethean Lit- M erary Society wherever it is possible. ' , l HELEN HOFFMAN, S ecretary. ' ,ell .x i N' A , 5 ' 1 ' !' f--Vw T' nw ef?-wut o 13' I 1 ,I E lnlgfgi' 5 1.5 un , . I1163 insuil'-LEIIWS' ' Cl-he Quill and Dagger Litevcwy Society HE Quill and Dagger Literary Society, under the guiding hand of President Jeffery, has carved out a permanent niche in the Libbey Hall of Fame tif there is anyj. The Society has been more than an excuse to hold literary meetings, it has brought close together in the proper spirit some of the finest boys in school, and this brings more satisfaction to all con- cerned than any other result, for after all, the spirit of fellowship will endure long after school life is but a dim memory. The D.'s upset the dope this year when their crack foot- ball team smeared the Forum Eleven over Libbey Field. The score-13 to O-was a minor point in the battle. The open meeting held in the Auditorium in February was well attended, and the fine talk given by Reverend Perry Hopper was well received. The Debating Team picked from the gassy members of the Society was one of the strongest in the inter-society debates. Along with the classy initiations, Q. D. shirts, basketball with Waite, and the big banquet for the departing members, the fellows have been on the ump every minute. Last but not least, to Mr. VVebb is extended the sincere thanks and appreciation of every fellow to a real faculty ad- visor, who was ready every second to help with the D. plans. The resolution has already been made by the boys returning next year that the Quill and Dagger Literary Society will flourish with might and main as a real representative society of Libbey High School. r I H 5' , Q --- v v v- f- y -- - Qs' "' "' " 'Q ' V' " i I' r r fl . -, ifliiw 6-16 li hlkinlll 4 lull!! llnls Wil!! 11171 11181 N xl' lil President ........................... , I f Vice-President ..... uul, cmd Doggev LLteUo,Ly Soon-2 . . . . . . .ALBERT JEFFERY . . . .NVILBUR TARASCHKE l Secretary. ..... ....... F RANCIS HORN Treasurer .... . . .JOHN RUSWINCKEL Reporter ........ .... J AMES HENDERSON Chaplain. ......... ...... H ARVEY WADE Sergeant-at-Arms .... ..... R AYMOND MENGLE Faculty Advisors. . .... MR. VVEBB, MR. READING l', 1 Roster i w VValter Ardner Robert Lutman 4 Henry Biawney wwiiafd Mecau A Johnson Campbell ' James McGuire h' VVay11e Carter Raymond Mengle 5 Russell Cooper Robert Nei John Crane Dale Oberle ' Lauren Culp Clarence Pier , Virgle Dean Howard Poe Q' I VVilliam Deeg Harold Rahm G James Dinger James Robling Rolland Dings Robert Potter J 4 l Donald Dorcas Robert Ross M Thomas Eckhardt John Ruswinckel V Ralph Frick Willard Sanzenbacher V Harold Geary Henry Schoefeld Thomas Gillooly Edward Schuster N Robert G-ustason Samuel Scouten ilu James Henderson Donald Sharpe 1 , Max Hische Elwood Slicker f Francis Horn Mentzer Strahm Clarence Jacobs Fred Young , Albert Jeffery Fred Strong ln' Quinten Kime VVilbur Taraschke v John Kershner ' Harvey NVade g,. 4 Sherman Krisher John VVarrener Elwood Lewis Gregory Vlfilcox K Joseph Limoges Holland VVood lla. Edwin Lingle 'A a ' l "' '- -- -- -1 ---- ' --7 '- -- QSM -" "' -' -- ' " ' . ' .aifiillllniaiil lg.isa4lllf!!.sm.. llhmm-. . 541.1 WV. 11191 I1201 up - w"'1l: haw-wgqq 4 vu-- l QULCIJQCLYL President ....... C Lnteeoxfy Sooie .. . . . . . .NAOMI CLAYTON QT-?'l!...nmE.ea!lln.s5'flS.m:m..- . - ...... ,,.nl if 5 D . . ' . V ice-Presid ent .... Censor ................ Corresponding Secretary . . Recording Secretary ..... Reporter .............. . ...... .JEANNE REED . . . . . MARILOU SHEPARD .......ALICE HENRY .........RUTH GRAF . . . .KATHERINE BLACK Sergeant-at-Arms. . . ..... MURIEL GRIFFIN Treasurer ....... ........ E LINER REIDEL Q Chaplain .... . . DOROTHEA WRIGLEY ' Miss DUSHA Advisors .... ..... s MISS HUTCHISON Miss HATFIELD ll ' Roster i Vivian Adams Genevieve Marche Florence Bailliere Ruth Mclnnes Stella Bennett Mary Prottengeier Hazel Borgelt Jeanne Reed Katherine Black Eliner Reidel Betty Jane Cairl Elizabeth Reuter Naomi Clayton Ruth Rohrbacher Frances Dietz Dorothy Ross Katherine Fisher Ruth Seigman Helen French Ruth Sherer Ruth Graf Marilou Shepard Muriel Griffin Grace Schoonmaker Alice Henry Katherine Smith Irma letter Frances Sullivan Dorothy Hurlbut Dorothy Tremph Ethel Hyland Ruth Trumbull Jeannette Johnson Cecil Vashaw Alma Koella Elizabeth Vick Marilla Laycock Lucille Vogeli Louise Linffel Viola Wechsel Helen Long Olive VVoolaver ' Lucille Lynch Dorothea Wrigley " Dorothy Mason ltha Young 4 B '4 H lg, I- -nl" " '--, , vi 1.- ,- --' V- .,. V I ' I . - -1 r I a L lp ' F 41' 'A , " I, 'thi-7 Q? n I A I ' .dhrsb b lln i .ml ..T-'--..n!lf!e.um1.. ling-. . I .lx-.rrulllaf Jud!! 11211 1 wg.- ,,....In....E.anzun.ma5........nm..- I Ib D ...lml......Qiu:lns:Q.mui..! Q9 -xl' P,,4 A 'l I 1 I v hl All 4' a I I Q 1 9 Pemclecm Lttevcwy Socbety AI ly , Morro: Nulli Secundus i x., In COLORS. Wim and Gold I, S the Pericleans of last year set so high a standard, we K ' Y have been on tip-toe to equal it and we think we have gone Nl 4 'a "second mile". N ' llh Our Censor has given us high grade programs of such inter- A ,J est that all Peries consider their meetings first in their date books. N l ' The Slumber Party at which no one slumberedg the Cross 'lk ll VVord Puzzle Dance, where no one was double-crossed: the joint ' i banquet with the VVaite and Scott Chapters, where everything was f y 5 as gold as the daffodil decorationsg our humorous show, "VVhere ' V l Is Hamlet P", which caused a constant vibration of the diaphragms w r of our guests, the Phils and Zets, and later the Waite and Scott . y Peries 5 and the Peri-Forum Party are high spots that will linger M G in the memory of every Peri. A 4 - The Peries won the silver loving cup in the inter-society de- X ' bates of 1924 and are striving to retain it this year. in N We truly can say it has been a year of success as we hope all 1,1 . future years will be for the Peries. - ,S JEANNE REED. Q , .lg , S V4 'U ' 5 ,sl ltd 1 l f6J'Y 'li Iwi!" 181 ur- ff ql 'um 0, 'Ill 3, ,ylwfmngq -.aff i ' , I- -- ' :snag-'. ' . Its- lt 1221 3 yi! ' : " "Inj nf4i1rngg!mmll'j llll' Forum Literary Society ROM the time the Forum Literary Society was first organ- ized at old Central High in nineteen hundred and four until ,, . 1 -I .nluTE.Qal!BlmsE-5....I..:uuu..- ,.. nnll :ni...E55sHIlhQ:,.F 9 P,,. 71 '-1 . . 4. the present time, they have always been able to say that a good and successful year has been enjoyed. The Forum at Libbey has been no exception to that rule. Chief among the activities of the Forum was the literary side. Programs of an interesting nature at the end of business meetings always encouraged and inliuenced the members to attend. Debates, readings, book reviews, everything from a literary stand! point was done to keep up the spirit and name of the Forum Literary Society. Then there was the athletic side of the club. Games of foot- ball and basketball were played with other societies of the school, and although we didn't always come out on the long end of the score, sportsmanship and a fine spirit of rivalry was developed. And finally, the social end. Believing firmly in the old adage that "all work and no play makes jack a dull boy", the Forum had its good times and lots of them, too. Perhaps the best times of all were had at the three initiations. The fellows that had been through the "mill,' were only too glad to send some pledge through. Revenge, you know. The good eats that always followed were always quite an attraction, of course. The Peri- clean-Forum Dance at the Maumee River Yacht Club was ac- claimed the most successful of all the inter-society activities. And now, the year is closing. By its backing of all school affairs and activities, the Forum has proven itself to be thor- oughly interested in Libbey High and all it may mean. The grad- uating members hope that those who remain to carry on, will work and strive to make the Forum Literary Society just a little dearer, and its iniiuence felt just a little more in Libbey High School in the coming years. CHARLES IENNE. iw l Q. J .fu Al 11231 IIZ-41 lzovum Litevcwy Society Presidenf. ...... ..... ...... E I -LIOT JENSEN Vice President ......... S. . . . .' .FRANK DUVENDACK Corresponding Secretary.. . . ....... Ross ENRIGHT Censor .................. .... B YRON HUGHES Recording Secretary .... .... C HARLES JENNE Sergeant-at-Airnis ..... ....... D AN SHEPARD Chaplain ..... 4 . . . ..... LOWELL SKILLITER Treasmfer. . . .... RAYMOND SPERRY Adzisor. . . ..... MR. VANDEUSEN Roster 'E William Ahrendt Elliot Jensen Claire Bauserman Sylvester Klewer Charles Blaisdell William Linden Ellsworth Bowers Ralph Moore George Cox Elmer Noftz Frank Duvendack Reed Owen Ross Enright Edgar Pore Harold Emerson Leslie Pore Fred Fields Scott Polk Paul Fromer Daniel Shepard Omar Frey Lowell Skilliter Herbert Forster Raymond Sperry Edward Goldner Philip Straubinger Malcolm Goodrich Carlton Schneider Paul Graf Gellar Stark Irving Harbright Harry VValker Byron Hughes Deihl Wilson Charles Jenne rmmmisw w ll asixv nn Y1'V'Uim'YCQ5'ml fP"4 lh.x ii' p gl 1251 l126:I u ur" II ' " Mjimngsu' n ug my ,Z' F3 y Th lcilotlfttom Lttevcwy Society Colors: Black and Gold. , " Motto: Literature is the Garden of Wisdom. 4 MW ,nlnlliui-..QsllIlhE::: -SEQ -all P I L . . . ll President ....... ................. 'I N Vice-President ..... C ensor ................ Recording Secretary ...... Corresponding Secretary. . . Treasurer ............... Reporter ......... . . C ha plain ........... Sergeant-at-A rins ..... A dviso rs ........... Roster Ruth Arnold Katherine Bergmoser Lucille Bernritter Mary Bowman Mary Burton l Margaret Clous Gladys Colson Velma Creps Gertrude Anne Doering Kathryn Doody Katherine Easley L Lucille Emch Corrine Faulkner ' Evelyn Fording Lucille Gamber Lillian Geithman Dorothy Geyer Flora Gomer , Martha Hoffman Violet Holtz Dorothy Hopkins Ada Hurd Jeannette Karp Melba Kelly Elizabeth Kleinhans Helen Kundz Geraldine Leitner Mildred Lipner Violet Meagher Marjorie Neligh Lillian Plotkin l as X e 5 4 lm N it ll .GERTRUDE ANNE DOERING . . . . . . .DOROTHY HOPKINS . . . .LILLIAN PLOTKIN . . . . .VIOLET MEAGHER . . . . . .EVELYN FORDING . . . . .LUCILLE BERNRITTER .... . . .VIOLET Horxrz . . . . . . .MILDRED RAMSER . . . . . . .MARTHA HOFFMAN Miss DUSHA, Miss GERDES Kathryn Pinkos Glenys Pontiousf Mildred Ramser Florence Retzke Marion Roller Louisa Scott Irene Swiatek Naomi Stein Gail St. Clair Stella Schneider Mildred Veit Georgia Yarick Florence Zeigler Hope Donaldson Erma Rapparlie Esther Bartel Shirly Sherman Doris Hoffman Bernadine Howe Linda Tamber Leona VVolfrom Iris Dickey Virginia Starritt Clara Sterr Ruth Eisenhour Colleen Cassidy Genevieve Bearss Dora Polk Mary Anne Schlect Margaret Buchenberg .L , . M HV I MWF 5. ? "V f" "ll"'V - .QW T' ' ' F' rblmgah mini, .LF I-.f'!n!fh 1E!Lf:f.n5 '!luT:i:J A Alllnrgl 'lr 'ZINJI H271 ,till r,,. I N , v ll, yy ill T Thilalefhmn Lim-any Society -Ll h HE Philalethian Literary Society, composed of- girls with lll Al high scholastic standing, is now nearing the close of its V V' second year, its members thinking and perhaps rightly, too, ' ' that they have played their parts well in the social and literary ll lm life of Libbey High School. 4 I WL The programs of the year have been interesting and varied. ' ' , manyiof them being held in the homes of the different girls, and , 4 were followed by a spread. Teas, parties, spreads and initiations ' IP' have made the lives of Phils "one grand, sweet song." Al Ni The Phil Tea Dance, which brought together all the girls' i lits in Libbey, was given very early in the year. The Phils par- i l ticipated in the Carnival, which every Libbey student will remem- hi ber for a long while. The Zets entertained the Peries and Phils ' with a delightful St. Patrick's party, and later the Peries pre- 5 sented a most humorous parody on "Hamlet" when they enter- tained the Zets and Phils. Of great interest was the meeting at which the Alpha Chapter of the Philalethian Society from Scott X visited. On May 23rd the Phils gave a farewell luncheon to the F Senior Phils at the VVoman's Building. 1 , The Philalethian Debating Team, consisting of Ada Hurd, l 5 Velma Creps and Virginia Sterrit, represented our society in true ' Phil fashion. -' To our Faculty Advisors, Miss Dusha and Miss Gerdes, l i every Phil extends her loyal gratitude for the guidance and help . l which was so generously given. i " with a great deal of joy, and it is with sighs of deep regret that In summarizing the past year, we find that it was one filled the Seniors take their leave, taking with them only memories. I A, ' s .. '..,.- 1. , .--.Q .- ln- --- -- 1. e I , 1 ,, r pf' vi-1,"fi 11281 1, -Eg. run:-'I trip' "IS M Hyun- --'l0nnul:lllllllI"' --mln gr' -QT l":-gl' .VE-g: . -4TJil..mEQ a! u u.l'i5fl.....mn...- D D .. unum...Eil-L iu:ln .!l5aslm.l!tfJ 44 i -sl 'Il' , fl i l v Pl .dl The Hi,-Y ent - f 'U ', . l HE Libbey Hi-Y Club was ready for action when Septem- ll' ber 13th appeared on the horizon. 5 1 We started the ball rolling with the mixer for the . Freshman boysg then took in new members and initiated them p so we could start in earnest the work planned by our program W committee. ' Some of our club members went to the Older Boys' Confer- ence at Mansfield and brought home many interesting sugges- tions. These boys spoke about the conference in the churches, 4 opening the eyes of the public to the good of the Hi-Y clubs in ,, . general. Qur organization gave a helping hand to the Athletic Asso- N' ciation during the football season. The first semester we had a Roller Skating Party, followed - in the second semester with a Kid Party. The Friendship Club l joined us in both of these social affairs. Before June, Mothers' X and Sons' Week will be observed, and many prominent men will V speak at our meetings. At all times we keep in mind our purposes as a Hi-Y Club- p to better ourselves and our school, to create a higher standard of clean living, and to promote Christian ideals and teachings. l We feel that the success of the Hi-Y Club is due greatly , to the efforts of Chalmer J. Dyer, Mr. Williams and Mr. Sprague, both in directing our program and in giving us the spirit of friend- T ship, which has helped us towards the goal of the future. N ' ir l alll N 5 r 1.4 '4lHflL4llfl?i??Kii7.liIH1J"'f .. . ,V f"UlTllll7' ll1FlT ,F' ihlstlj LCA -' ll! I-.gn!5ii .ln!Llf.'.f.ul! NIUELA his-4.1 H291 l1301 il' y :K la' v .a TIAQH YCSLB +1 lip L - ll, i President ................................ LOWELL SKILLITER H - 1' Vice-President ......................... Secretary ....... Treasurer. ........ Sergeant-at-Arms. . . . A dzfiso rs ........ William Ahrendt Francis Alter Albert Baker Fred Behnke Henry Blowney Lloyd Boehm Clair Bowserman Paul Bradford Harry Chapman Carl Coe Lauren Culp Gordon DeVille William Deeg Donald Dorcas Frank Duvendack Clarence Dye Earl Feltman George Forster Herbert Forster Howard Forster Omar Frey Ralph Frick Paul Fromer Harold Gors James Henderson Roster Max Hischke William Hollopeter Francis Horn Roland Horton Byron Hughes Royal Huntsman Carl Imoberstag Albert Jeffery Fred Jeifery Charles Jenne Clifford Jensen Elliot Jensen Robert Kelb John Kerschner Sylvester Klewer Homer Knepper Joe Limoges Elwood Lewis Edward Lingel William McCall James McGuire Glendon Manns Carl Marvin George Meeks Donold Metz . . . . . . .LAUREN CULP .....HARVEY WADE . . . .HARRY CHAPMAN . . . '. EDWARD SCHUSTER MR. H. E. WILLIAMS MR. R. SPRAGUE MR. E. PACKER Lyle Metz Elmer Noftz Chester O'Dell Chester Penske Clarence Pier Howard Poe Scott Polk Edgar Pore Curtis Potter Franklin Potter James Remmele Norman Robinson Fred Root John Rotert John Ruswinckel Willard Sanzenbacher Carlton Schneider Edward Schuster Philip Sheridan Lowell Skilliter Mentzer Strahm Philip Straubinger Harry Walker Mason Wright Frederick Young 4 . 5, .f . my " ?z1iiulP" jQrgfXs'r0Iuw3eui1 nis.r lHiAj Mega. Ryan' gsm! him-, . .lunar l131J 1 , I 1321 LVM' IFWNN W 5' PW filwmsmgl' 'lar lictendshtp GL President ......4..................... . ..... HELEN HOFFMAN J Illht 4i!uli: inll:llgllnlD-- I . . .P a . 5 rl ' ' ub Vice-President .... ..,. D OROTHEA VVRIGLEY Secretary. ..... ..... F LORENCE MANN Treasurer ....... .... R UTH NIIMEISTER Refnortei' .............. ........ J EANNE REED Social ClZfG'i7"7'lflU7Z ......... ......... A LICE HENRY Social Service Cliaiifmrzn .... ..... H ELEN VAN KEUREN Chaplain .............. . . Seifgeaiit-at-Arms ..... Progifcmi Clirzirmrzii A dwisolaf ......... Jeannette Andrews Genevieve Beinke Sophia Bornett Reba Dask Jane Doty Geraldine Gray Edith Hannes Ruth Jennings Ruth Keller Geraldine Lightfoot Dorothy Kolling Bessie Crepps Margaret Longworth Betty Coover Elizabeth Boehler Elva Mittelstadt Ruth Miller Helena Miller Dorothy Hammer Hortense Griffith Esther Gomersall Talitha Dethlefsen Katherine Davis Q Ruth Dolch Lucille Fettel Jeannette Johnson Dorothy Hill Margaret Mielke Gertrude Leiser Mildred Harms Lucille Emch Doris Koella Helen Long Ruth Fearing . . . .VIOLA VVECHSEL . . . ..LUc1LLE EMCH ........RUTH GRAF Miss PAYNE, Miss HIRST, Miss RIEBLE Roster Florence Collins Alice Henry Ruth Graf Muriel Fleischman Hope Donaldson Velma Creps May Beckwith Irma Ellenberg Ruth Enteman Mildred Jennings Alma Koella Naomi Clayton Mary Bowman Edith Bussdieker Gertrude Doering Helen Hoffman Florence Mann Martha Hoffman Dorothy Hurlbut Genevieve Marche Mildred Marquardt Verlin Marti Margaret Meister Assunda Mucci Ruth Numeister Mabel Raitz Hazel Borgelt Anna Nolta Dorothy Bremer Ruth Bremer Doris Brown Mary Burton Mary DeCius Adele Bostelman Silvia Delicats Eleanor Atkinson Hilda Anderson Jane Allen Violet Osten Marion Kotecki Dorothea Wrigley Viola VVechsel Linda Tamber Emily Szwarce Marion Styers Irene Stern Ruth Stern Mary Schade Elva Schafer Dorothea Schnitker Henrietta Schmidt Katherine Schmidt Agusta Schmidt Rhea Schiel Jeanne Reed Mildred Ramser Glenys Pontius Alice Krueger Ruth Tracht Florence Zeigler Louise VVest Dorothy Vlfells Edna VVatson Mildred Veit Helen Van Keuren Lucille Tall Evelyn Van Karsor XYinifred Jones '91 f - " ' ' 'l 'S iT'i l " w ily will L , cl J li liars- ,il 1 J J is JM I133J fjl I r lv - -1 'H ! v- '-- nun-gunna--' --- n- -,Q --., .gg- ' ..1 llIlII ill:ii !mllI E. d5 by fl v ill FlZ'LQ1fLC1SifLLP Qlub J I' T the Friendship Club 'KSetting7Up" Conference at Lake- QI wood, Michigan, twenty girls planned the program for . A '24 and 'Z5. "What shall our slogan be F" Someone said "Ship Ahoy"-and "Ship Ahoy" it was. "All Hands on Deck," "Marked for a Mast," "Sharks and Barnaclesf' "A Coaling Station" and "Shipmates" were some of the cleverly planned topics which have been discussed by the girls. The Rev. James Shimer, Rev. Perry Hopper, Mr. C. R. Webb, Miss Kelso, Mrs. D. Richardson and Miss L. Gates have been our guests during the year and have given us some very interesting and helpful talks. The religious phase of the year was taken care of by Miss Payne, who gave us fascinating talks on characters from the Old Testament. Friendship Club Girls try to give service, and so at Thanks- J' giving time we sent a dinner to a needy family and later on a T Sunday afternoon in February we entertained the children in the Lutheran Grphanage. The social affairs included skating parties, splash parties and potluck suppers, all held at the Y. W. C. A. On February 12th a joint Hi-Y-Friendship Kid Party was held in the Rec-Room I of Park Congregational Church. VVith all on deck the Friendship Club is starting on another voyage towards that dim horizon where the great goal is our port, perhaps with new thoughts and new faces, but still with the pur- pose of our crew ever uppermost-to better ourselves and the community in which we live. I .+I L S A llhllni l Allrxg'-illilhlif III' nhl Jmllg 'zllki . 1? r i !+ H341 ' lr' e'-in wi i -w naman -- --- r lil., y f. Q r 1,-I ' 1 r r 1 -' I r 'lllrliznnnlr' '-u En- -qu -iq :Eg Q Eg!!!.!.mmE.a n: u uis+55..ff.Muni..- I D D ...mum...k!u:lns5:alui.!!5Q5 -ell' 'pf , ' 'l X P .ll The Libbey Engineering Society HE Libbey Engineering Society has very successfully car- ried out its purpose this year in giving to its members a practical view of the industrial world and its problems by speeches, trips and discussions. Our Faculty Advisors, Mr. E. B, Featherstone, Mr. J. M..Dannenfelser, and Mr. R. H. Persh- ing, gave very good talks on various subjects, and at the joint -5 meeting of the Engineering Clubs of the city, Mr. Gilbert South- ' 1 ern delivered a fascinating talk on electricity. 1 1 Our booth at the Carnival was enjoyed by all who entered the Fun House. The Annual Joint Banquet terminated the activities for the year. The committee deserves a lot of credit for the fine Way in i which the banquet was planned. Everyone voted it a very suc- cessful conclusion to the program of this year. fi I u i' 1 I' 53" ,' ,"',Il 'IV T ' v fftfff -" V, 'iw Q Q i' ' 3 E ' 'i Scif, 'F 11351 H361 I'I":'llI t',l" 'Vg ,I lj!" ""'lllll:nulll"" '--qu EP ' 'R' Ili'-1 'leg' Q-J'-Mfmgi'24l!llll lgii5liii..1:nuu..- D D .I ll lllli lllu- !H:'h m'H:!g.?d5 -.gli by , 4 ll E - - 5 - 'll ' ngrneenung oouety l I 'I 'l President ........... . . . .... FRANKLIN POTTER 1 A Vice-President ..... ..... H AROLD EMERSON 5 Secretary-Treasurm' .... CARLTON RITTER ' Sergeant-at-Arms .... ....... R AY ROBINSON ' MR. DANNENFELSER Im Advisors -------- - MR. FEATHERSTONE MR. PERSHING vi - l lla. W- f W il nh ' A 5 . A Roster Richard Bell hlelvin Offers ' F Ellsworth Bowen Bernhard Pollman Warren Bradley Franklin Potter George COX Kenneth Prickett Harold Fllwing Carlton Ritter Harold Emerson Ray Robinson Ralph Frick John Rotert Irving Harbright Edward Schuster Daniel Hemlicher Fred Selter Howard Huebner Philip Sheridan Lester Hull Sam VVagner Robert Keller Franklin Unruh John Kerins Carl Brenner Jerome Kotecki Edward Ness Edward Kutz Richard Pelton Edward Lingel Dale Sherman Alohn Navaugh Robert Potter Q Robert Nettleton lk V I ' H ' ' 1 r' - ---v r I" " "' I' ' ill! -" P' -" -1 - ' ' " V " "I" N i "W'l'5Wll"" i f t 455115. lln.S'J.ail ll!..!:2-.' . 1.1371 H381 V H Lyilli- "' ' " mgigsaggxm lrj--qq-.gf ssl' L.. 1 lg P Cjtvl Scouts of Lth ey li ', President ....... .... H OPE DONALDSON il 4 . . - A Vzre-President .... ..... I+ LORENCE ZIEGLER L Secretary ..... ..... D OROTHY TREMPH Treasmfer ..... ....... L OUISA SCOTT Captain .... . ............... Miss XffOORHEIS Lieutenants .... . . ...... Miss RUSSELLI. Miss KELSO Patrol Leaders GENEVIEVE LIAVVKINS FLORENCE ZIEGLER A HOPE DON.XLDSON DOROTHX' SLOSSER l ' PHYLLIS HUGHES l 1 l Roster l Hilda Anderson Alice Krueger Louise Bickley Mae Orvviler Margaret Buchenburg Violet Osten Loretta Curtis Fern Reichart Ruth Dolch Edith Rice Hope Donaldson Leona Rowe Esther Gomersall Florence Schaefer - Geraldine Gray Rhea Schiel ' Dorothy Hammer Louisa Scott H Lois Haschart Dorothy Slosser ml Genevieve Hawkins' Dolores Stinehart ' Phyllis Hughes Dorothy Tremph ' Bernice Husted Louise West "' ' Martha Jirasek Dorothy Zehner 1 ,Teannette Johnson Florence Ziegler 3 Dorothy Koiiing ,f ll l H5525 lu.i..sil 02.3- 11391 LJ "Miglia fiauiilllgfffffffihns.- u"':""""' ,.. nnmQlI!lEE K 1 Girl Scouts N the first part of the year Miss Eloise Voorheis organized the first high school troop of Girl Scouts. One of the Scout principles, service, was shown by the willingness to help the office girls at all times. At one of the meetings, Miss Wright, well-known for library work, told "jimmy Hays and Murieln, a story which was greatly enjoyed. Christmas week the troop dressed dolls and stuffed animals for hospital children and packed three dinners for the poor. Afterwards the girls opened their gifts and ate ice cream kindly donated by Mr. Page. During Christmas vacation the troop en- joyed a spread at the Collingwood Presbyterian Church. The crowning event of the year was the annual Girl Scout Rally at the Coliseum. On the night of the Rally the troop won first place in Class B, in attendance, semaphore signalling, second place in knot tying, and third place in wig-Wag signalling. These points gave Libbey first place and the Bowman Cup. To celebrate the winning of the cup, the troop had a banquet at the Collingwood Presbyterian Church,,Friday, March 27th. Under the leadership of Miss Voorheis, the troop expects to preserve intact the record of the first year, and to add to it many laurels in the future. 11401 f N lil 3 hi Ayn' mm r wr ' nw nwfmswnnql' --rv 65'-illl.f.-imiaiiiuliiliilzff..2..2nm..- 1 " .annnnSii...2iu:lriQ:..W ssl' I l I as Alchemist Socie HE purpose of the Libbey Alchemist Society is to create among the students of Libbey an active interest in the study of Chemistry, to promote the principles of that science, and to keep in constant touch with its development. Under the efficient guidance of the officers and the compe- tent supervision of the Faculty Advisor, Mr. Vossler, the Al- chemist Society has advanced rapidly and gained a permanent place among the organizations of the school. In order to bring before the Society some of the methods and experiences of Chemistry in manufacturing concerns, men of known ability spoke on their special subjects. Mr. Hess, chief chemist of the Libbey Glass Works, was one of the prominent speakers. Throughout the year We have enjoyed talks not only by students but also by business men of the city. The Alchemist Society justifies its existence by being of real service to its members and its school, and expresses the desire that in the future more students will avail themselves of the opportunity to learn more about the practical and beneficial science of Chemistry. A 1 , 1 , .y 'gale' ' v ' 1' 4 4 I , Mean. ln.,i..iil slim-. . 1 .ll-.il ne J f1411 I1421 I veg: l'Il':'llI tfir' "li ,, mpc' "------uzmun-P ' --...I F- 1- HT.. .gy WJ!5.I..mEQ iniu nM45f!.....fm.- lb D .. mmm...E4lle iual niiiniinllllhd -.dll i L,- hl . . V E Alchemist Socuety , V President ........ ..... H AROLD EMERSON 'li ll Vice-President ..... ..... J OHN RUSWINCKEL ' 5 Secretary ........ . . .LUCILLE BERNRITTER I , Treasurer .... .......... E LLIOT JENSEN Reporter. . . ..... ELIZABETH KLEINHANS 'll Advisor .... ...... . ...... M R. V OSSLER vi i 1 lla. ' N l uh ' F , i Roster Katherine Black Claire Bauserman Carlton Ritter Martha Hoffman Lester Ramler Violet Meagher Beatrice Stuart Pauline Holmes Ethel Hyland Ruth Dolch Esther Trettner Lucille Bernritter Evelyn Fording Elizabeth Kleinha HS Melba Kelly Ruth Mclnnes Mildred Marquardt Ruth Miller Lillian Plotkin Ruth Numeister ,leanne Reed Louise Vwlashburn Charles Blaisdell Harold Emerson Elliot Jensen Richard Pelton john Ruswinckel Wilbert Taraschke I . Geraldine Leitner Charles Ienne l x :ig E -"TQflllIlTlJWWiI'liILi1i': i wnnneifmissiiz + 7 -1-. fll ga' .::- -..ie 1 . li 1-43 1' l1441 , 1 C , .ml-51'3a-u:ln4'lL5 Cl.-lfLQ 7AxlfYLQlZ'LCCL1fL Qwls la D President ....... Vice-President. . . . . Secretary ...... Treasurer .... Record er. . . . MARGARET BEACH FRANCES SULLIVAN .PHYLLIS HUGHES . . MARGARET CLOUS I I P A r pw rfl. M Hips- 4---lunnl nulllr' :Qu 1 ll' .l .' I In A u A nlll I H 4 I I- -Ill h ll: A A 5 . - 7 G LL A dviso rs ..... Frances Auer Doris Bannister Madeleine Bartlet Margaret Beach Jane Bengson Elsie Bolli Hazel Gorgelt Elvira Bornhoft Jeannette Bowen Lorrine Braun Mary Burton Gladys Butchbach Margaret Clous Rubine Collins Betty Coover Rowena Corbett Marion Cramer Minna Dethlefsen Talitha Dethlefsen Kathryn Doody Valence Doody Dorothy Duseberg Madona Easterly Ruth Enteman Roma Fielder Ruth Graf Velma Trene Gruey ..RUTH TRUMBULL Miss K ELSO, Miss LLOYD U Miss OWEN, Miss WYLIE Roster Gertrude Holtfreter Phyllis Hughes Dorothy l-lurlbut Dorothea Isreal Ruth jones Ruth Jennings Vene Kahn Florence Kutz Isabel Kruse Caroline Lass Geraldine Lightfoot Mildred Marquardt Opal MeLargin Margaret Meister Lula Mercereau Irene Meyer Marie Miller Matilla Natal Marjorie Neligh Ruth Numeister Dorothy Orwiler Gertrude Peck ' Alta Peinert Louise Perlick Marie Peth Frances Pontious Florence Proshek Marion Ross Luella Ryan Mildred Sharp Katherine Schmidt Stella Schneider Dorothy Louise Schultz Reva Shultz Ruth Somerville Martha Stapleton Irene Stern Dorothy Steusloff Frances Sullivan Alta Tasker Donna Lou Thomas Elsie Tinim Ruth Tracht Onna Triplett Ruth Trumbull Kathryn Valentine Mabel Vandenberg Evelyn Van Karson Almyra Wagner Viola Wechsel Helen Long Lucille Lynch Myra Lacy Vanessa Hall Jeanne Reed Thelma LHYSCU Mariah Hartwig Charlotte Reppe GCI1CViCVC Mflfflhe Mary Heilner Alice VVenstaro Virginia Weitzel , Helen XVestmeyer Dorothea Wrigley' k Illlli7ili,GlilU lllll In 'lll N' 'i liltsal' Ibm.. . .I--:KA ll? 'uv H451 n-IM-' iiui ailliiffflfffllant., ill , 1K I M Y I tsl f , as . , . , T fm Amman owls out lm HE American Girls' Club, formed by the Textile and p Clothing, Home Nursing, and Foods Classes, claims to be f ,, the newest and youngest club in the school. 4 It is the purpose of the club to raise the moral standard and llg, promote healthful conditions in Libbey High School. H' The teachers of the Home Economics Department, Miss ' Owen, Miss Wylie, Miss Kelso and Miss Lloyd, are the faculty advisors. Q ' lh l The health program for the Freshman and Sophomore girls 5 as sponsored by the organization is worthy of real commendation. 1 N This plan originating in Health VVeek, grades the girls according N to the rules of health observed each week and awards the Health x Banner to the highest individual girl's record. The value of this F plan has Well been proved and is gaining for the American Girls' Club a high position among the Libbey organizations. The plans of the club for next year are destined to bring to 1 M Libbey the highest place in the good health movement. X '4 A' ' v C it Tl 4 T r x , 2 I 1 w LF' 'nlhlltl N-Mllrtfffn dzpyiiuilhlif Alllln limi I 1461 li"'1'llQ . , " "1 - nn'-' -----:-----'-" A--ug -1- :rg--q ' mfill...slung-lgallhugL"5ll.....:nnn..- ...mul:un..Ell'.:.slIHlaglQIElll:.lE2'Q5 -.dll i 7,1 , ' 'l l v ll .:!l v l -I w f ig 42 ' Libbey Qommevcwl ' ll HE Commercial Club of Libbey High School, after the usual struggling for a short time, has become an yi M organization of more than mediocre importance. This ' Club was organized for the purpose of enabling commercial lp students to have a broader knowledge of the business World 'it of which they hope to be a part. A meeting is held every V" month in which the affairs of the Club are discussed and L' voted upon. After the business part of the program has been ' completed, a talk is given by a business man who relates some N, lh. of his experiences with office applicants. The students are 5 greatly benefited by these discussions of the good and bad - points of office workers. I tl i Q Some of the important features of the winter Work have N lm been typin and shorthand demonstrations by ex erts, short V l g P F playlets pertaining to business, a mock trial, talks by business p men, and stereopticon talks. A 'iq Any student carrying two or more commercial subjects A is eligible to membership. Anyone carrying the required ' subjects is urged to join and help this organization gain the l bi goal it is working forg that goal being-SUCCESS. 1 A f N ' W P , 5 1 f f . iq? -Q' ---', v I"-S' "" nv --- iv' wq' ' P GEP L G II L X ..1il ..ig . A II!? .im . ll!ni. 4 .l lu.: f .A I-s y v . I 1471 H481 !. . 2. V we l,,, W V 2. .fl ,Vi Y x f, 'Q 1 ' 1' 1 E53 iff' I rg' . i J ,....- E f 5 1 if fa. J :J :S U .f C in rw V xy, 'F ' E if . ,Q .fi u ,i .L 'J 'll" "' Il'v"'fNllI D' M' 'illr " "IL,' cTlLQ L.Ll3lDQy C5OIYL1fYLQlZ'CLC1,ls i3 President. ....... ..... .... H o LLIS CONNER Vice-P1 sideut ......... ..... R IARION STYERS Recording Secretary ..... .... H ELEN WEBER Corresponding Secretary . . . .... X7ELMA SHERMAN A P1 ogrom Clzoiiman ...... .... R UTH ARNOLD Treasurer ....... Sergeant-at-A rms . Advisors .... Thelma VValters Roster Mildred Jennings . . .ALBERT SWARTZ ... . . . .PAUL ELLIOT Miss LOK MRS. SCHNEIDER MRS. VALENTINE MR. TOEPIFER Omardean Killian ' t 1 P 'P "I Z I V' lllllillllllli' "1 :P Q! -4M'tlQal!llll.s5.......:nnn-.- ,innllznu-..QslIBIhmQiillln . . uv Mary Longacre Esther Laas Leona Rowe Fern Reichart Hilda Schartz Helen Curtis Zeltha Stone Dorothy Scott Ruth Mover Emma Merce Eunice Meyers Bessie McLaughlin Opal Martin Ruth Huefner Lucille Hankinson Rachel Harman Kathryn Growden Nina Deifenthaler Sylvia Delicato Maxine Felter Thelma Earl Mary DeCuis Naomi Bowes Bernice Bowman Georgia Yarick Ruth Arnold Ruth Stern Violet Urich Paul Elliot Georgine Schneider Hyle Hyter Erma Krupp Ray Scgethinger Florence Mann Erma Ellenberg Jeannette Karp Lorrine Harding Helen Kindzieuska Maxine Mercer Margaret Klrkham Lillian Kruger Carlton Schneider Dorothy Bremer Mildred Ritter Anna Nolta Rachel Hart Louise Rathke Esther Bartelt Edward Gomer Eleanor Atkinson Donald Randolph Alphonso Lempke Grace Oates Irene Swiatek Albert Swartz Hollis Conner Marion Styers Louise Rathke Helen Miller Lucetta Curtis Helen Osmialowski Leona Cooper Linda Tamber Rose Basso Gladys Kirkman Carl Miller Mary Bowman Louise VVeber Charles Mader Margaret Kane Flora Gomer Elsie Pohlman Roy Bell Esther VVeber Virginia Leow Herman Haas Mary Kollarik Monnetta Pohlman Jacob Blaser Martha Jirasek Edith Bussdieker Howard Pohlman Irene XVake Margaret Mielke Blake Simms Marion Gariethier Lois Pratt A V ' 'A ' " , -2:-ef 5? L i i L P dl S' 11 llniauil ..fsa41!lfSe.smt.. Illissf, . .la-.galllnk ww. H491 f150Aj 1 '. qu ya J N 1 V? NIH 3 QMS: 3 ix, ' X ,x ! i ,nf V 51 9 um X vs L 1 , '11 ' 15 fm.-'L Y 1 13,3 VW! , xx-.xg . 1 3 eff? 7, 'Q -w fd: . ,.---.lr ggrw-win W ' -m nwmmu I' --na' 1 lil p 4. 1 ' ..nnauiii...li3iu:lBQA5F ' - xl. bn 1, , , ll ' J N Utdmdvd HE veil Of secrecy hovering Over the Utainara activities iw Of the past year has not revealed to the Outside world the program Ot the Society. Various phases Of photography and designing have been studied, and the most advanced subjects . of Art Appreciation have proved exceedingly interesting to its 54 members. Miss Bartley has been an earnest advisor throughout - N, the year, and we are greatly indebted to her. The social end has T been obtained through the many parties and spreads. Vim Plans for next year promise a new application of the Uta- mara spirit. ' OFFICERS 1 VERNON JAGGERS. ................. President JAMES HENDERSON.. . . ..... Vice-President STELLA BENNETT. .... ........ S ecretary BIELBA KEI.LEY ..... ......... T reasmfer y EHOLLAND WOOD ........... Sergeant-af-Arms Miss BARTLEY .............. Faculty Advisor . - D ir! l .ell 11511 l1521 Qi: Q QE Editoi'-iiz-Chief ..... Assoriatc Editor .... I . ' Business M anagcr. . i!uiiIl'55 .- " ' ..u nmilI!1E!i Qn:uQi'L5?r3Wbt 'T Gvystal Stag . . . .CHARLES JENNE ..........RUTH GRAF .....JOHN RUSWINCKEL gh Advertising Manager. ...... NAOMI CLAYTON J DEPARTMENTS 1: Literature .... ........ . .......... .... I E ANNE REED A I Editorial .... ...... C HARLES JENNE I? I Olnserzfm' ..... ..... R 'IARTHA HOFFMAN A Crystal Gazer .... ..... 1 iATHRYN MEISTER ' ' Almfmzi ...... ..... F RANCES DIETz lh. 5 Faculty ..... . . .RUTH ENTEMAN Exrlzaiige ..... ............ S COTT POLK Sidoliiies .... . .. ........ VIRGLE DEAN lg ORIL BROVVN 'A' " T - DOROTHY MASON ' . I G l t f- T wg egcnm LUCILLE BERNRITTER N ' 4' VVILLARD SANZENIIACHER " A Sulrsrrifvtion Rlazzagcr .... ....... C ARLTON SCHNEIDER ' 'J 'X ' Art Editor .......... .............. D IAMES HENDERSON . 5 'Q Assistant Art Editors. .... HEl,EN FRENCH, HENRY ADAMS I A ...fl I I FACULTY ADVISORS A Litcrary .... ......................... 3 TISS HUTCHISON ' Art ........ ...... A IISS BARTLEY Einatzcial ................................... .. . . MR. LARUE 'mx Gcizcral ..................................... MR. WILLIAMS I 1 ' ' s .sl I uk I W ll- 1, :my -QI --, , p g--.Q '-' U' 53:11 -" nv' uf q .. - I ' -1 r 'Q i, 1 T .915 . qr"1unPgIqm"f1lili5 I t .dhmlihhugdxd ..Tsa4n!lf!s.im:., . 11531 f1541 ' . B ,K-X Q S I xl Eclelicm Staff Editor-in-Chief .... GERTRITDE ANNE DOERING Associate Editor .... ........ I AMES HENDERSON Business Manager. . . .......... FRANCIS HORN Circulation Manager. . ....... EARL FELTMAN QI Advertising Manager ..... LOWELL SKILLITER I Art Editor ......... ..... H ELEN FRENCH Associate Art Editor .... ..... H ENRY ADAMS Cartoonist ........... ....... G ELLAR STARK Senior Editor ...... ...... L ILLIAN PLOTKIN N Athletics Editor .... ....... H ARRY STAPLETON Snap S hot Editor. . . .... MISS GERTRUDE PAYNE Society Editor .... ...... K ATHRYN MEISTER Calendar Editor .... .......... O RIL BROWN I-Iiinior Editor .......... .... D OROTHY HOPKINS Associate Hninor Editor .... ......... S COTT POLK Dranglitsnian ............ .... I AMES MCGUIRE 1 FACULTY ADVISORS N General ..... ........................... M R. WILLIAMS ' 1 Literary .... .... M ISS HUTCHISON A Art ......................................... MISS BARTLEY . , Financial ................. . . .. .................. MR. LARUE g f Auditor ..................... . ................. MR. TOEPFER J A' E . lc I' 4 . tg . nk S ,Al ' , ! u- ', . . . --.. .A -. , . -. --. .. .. , Y .. .. -.. .A 'qv A v I Pu .itil 1 v i' V U 'E ' "W 11551 H561 . ORCH IESTRA OOI Y H IGH SCH LHEBIV. VVERUM, Dzrccfor 155 BESSIE M J' Il" " lbmfill ' 'C i"'l A' ily President ........ Vice-President. .... . Secretary ........ Treasurer ......... Business M ainager. . . Publicity M an ..... Librarian . ....... Director .......... Oechestvo .... . . .PAUL RICHENIOND .ELIZABETH KLEINHANS . . . . . .MARTHA IIRASEK ............lRVING ABELE LESTER ICACHENMEISTER ............CARL BEINKE . . . . . . .DOROTHY MASON . . .MISS BESSIE WERUM I .1 l -J.M'TEQn!lIliiQL5..iiI.Iinuu..- . . .u ll nlla ui-..g!-lgsllillnggiililul-, r, . fl 'Isl HN 42 I Violin Karl Kueger Gillam Lyon Glyndon Manns Irving Abele Esther Guhl Donald Hurrelbrink Rolland Dings Carl Beinke Beatrice Bailey Robert Lutman Melvin Gorr Marvin Sielkey Katherine Brannan Marcella Mercer Bass Viol Lester Kachenineister Oboe Melvin Bradley Clarinet Paul Richmond Melvin Sullivan Melvin Wood Vtfalter McCullen Cornet Wa1'ren Bradley Curtis Potter vi' Roseline Cimney T7'0m50'16' .l Ann Bowie Ray Hohenberger Donald Nadeau Clarence Thomas Lillian Stratton T IJ Edward Barchel Nfl' ouie Limyki Edgar bY1'0H 4 Franklin Steinmiller Piang ' Donald Underwood Leslie Pore I Leonard Radw' Dorothv Mason .Si Cecil Vashaw ' Drnins C0110 Martha Iirasek H ' Elizabeth KlCl11h3I1S J'0hn50n Campbell 1 !, L F' ' 4 'IL land .f .-3536.4-A514 All-5-I 11571 ' lrnlilllz 4 pr- --lb 'W ,rv '-- lllnngggguurv' ---.ll gr '- in ' I'-:-Q.. .raw ' ' 0 lll.iullimgLii4lllllliyi-iiiiilnilllll-.- .nlllllllllll .m!ll5lliMmllih!:Q5 .al up , 4 I P lb 4!l 4' iN 1 .l ft I I M fi Miss BEss1E VVERUM f 5 Onchestvcu ITH the success of last year to give impetus, the Or- N chestra of 1925 started in with a big bang. Forty mem- Lk I bers are enrolled. That is an increase over the member- ship of last year, and we hope it will continue to grow larger. 4 The annual Orchestra concert which was given in the Libbey N Auditorium on March 11 was a huge success. Among the pieces played were A'Carmen", "Indian Love Lyrics", "Freedom and , ,- Gloryn, "Bedouin Love Songv, and "Mexican Serenade". 1 ' The Orchestra assisted the Glee Club in the two operettas, M "Pocahontas,' and "The Mikadou. It filled several outside en- , gagements, one of which was a concert given at the First Pres- fi byterian Church in Maumee. Several times it played at the 44 Kiwanis Club luncheons at Lasalle K Kochls. A In reviewing the year's events and successes we must not for- f ' get to express our appreciation for the untiring efforts of our y leader, Miss Bessie VVerum. A good leader constitutes about W half the orchestra, and Miss W'eruni surely does that in connec- X tion with the Libbey Orchestra. news IW? nm-wk 5?"N'llB' WIEWIWQ 11583 .. LWEII' ' qu- --- ' W 'H ll llllf I .all ph, hh L. A V 1 MR. G. V. SUTPHEN R tw xl , Tbdnd 'A N HE BAND made its first appearance this year at the foot- ball games. Later in the season it played at the Boy Scout X Barbecue. On February 27th, a concert was given in the ' school Auditorium. VV ith the combined bands of all the other high schools in the city the Libbey Band helped with the May Festival. On May 27th it played for the Industrial Exhibit. The Band will close the year by playing at the Commencement Exercises and will also play at the South Side Community Picnic. If the test of a good band depended upon the outside engage- ments it fulfilled, our Band would rank high. It has improved a I great deal since last year, and this improvement has been due in 4, a large measure to the efforts of our director, Mr. Sutphen. M' This year the Band consisted of forty-two members, all boys. H' We hope that it will be even larger next year, and that some of 4 I' the fair sex will join, too. . 4 it I I x F. wg, ' 1 1 : Lp un u l. " 542224. Irina! ... 9-41 -...!5.QMs .li..Lm1:'..-4 llamin 4 4 lu.i.A llE:?Mlb!n 11591 I 11601 LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL BAND ,, lg r --Ll 4 r r --ul U Irv' "" lllll:nnlllP" ' '-u EP' '11 ll'X"1QI Q'lE,g: . ijgillflliniglli nin n.!4E5 -..- e.. unnm.IflI5! sn:ln aElm.l!trQ5 fl' l 7 -l Il' v lf 4 5 V Q ill 'f ll I nh In as 2 . . ' l ' President ....... ....... ........ X V ARREN BRADLEY ' ' y , Vice-President .... .............. C URTIS POTTER i , Secretary ........ ..... R AYMOND HOHENBERGER ' IM Treasurer .......... JOHNSON CAMPBELL 4 , 1 Business Manager .... ..... G EORGE KOTECKI ," Publicity Mari ...... ...... G ELLAR STARK i X " Sergeant-at-Arrns. . . .... FREDERICK KEIER , Director ....... MR. G. V. SUTPHEN N A a C ornets Warren Bradley lm Lester Kachenmeister W Walter Okonski y Robert Oliver Curtis Potter 4 Francis Williams v 1 A C laririets Paul Richmond Melvin Sullivan Clifford Tandv Robert Valentine Melvin Wood ,C - Milton Wilson Clyde Lawson y P ercussioit Glen Brubaker ohnson Campbell Bernard Erdman Elton Gardner Clifford Jensen Gellar Stark Basses Edgar Byron George Kotecki Troiriiborzes Emerson Bush Raymond Hohenberger Clarence Thomas Baritone Tony Mach Ray Walton Oboe Melx in Bradley Safes Frederick Dais Joe Hattenback Frederick Keier Alphonse Sempke John White N s R I H4 A ' ' lp t J l lah fa fx lll' L "'1 W S V ' X W i ' A lhlniil ' H611 .all f hi I h , 55 fl lh. l 1 A F Cjlee cami, S moving bodies gather impetus and speed as they move forward, so the Glee Club has acquired new members, enthusiasm, and results. And when we speak of results we must first pause to give credit where the credit is due. To Mr. Clarence R. Ball, our leader, we owe a large amount of appreciation and gratitude. To the mem- bers upon whose shoulders the leading parts were placed much credit must be given. And almost just as important factors in the success of our undertakings has been the chorus, stage and publicity managers, and last, but not least, the patrons. The comic operetta, "Pocahontas", was given in the school Auditorium in january. The sale of tickets for this X production was put on a competitive basis between two divi- - V sions ofthe Glee Club. The losing side entertained with a dance and luncheon at which Mr. Ball, Mr. Reading and Mr. 4 Webb spoke of the value of a musical organization like the m Glee Club. The second operetta of the year, "The Mikado", was f given on May lst, and the ':Bohemian Girl" was presented by I the combined Glee Clubs of the city at the May Festival. 4, And now that the curtain is closing upon the second A year, it is with a little sadness that we sing the closing line- and yet it is with that joy of being confident that our labors have not been in vain. I un e e was " a AZT? "ll W il il""'q lvl 'I""pl?wQ5i U 7701 "WI WI ' ' if ff' T r .uw ' i T .mm . - irfgilhllfigsm.. . illlnk Jn 11621 J --m .. s!dl'llll.sL'5 ... nm. W.un:u.m.E-nfuzlns-5..-luv. '.-. -.n' pb, I ml. ,Al 5 Q . f d , L ,R QLQQ cam, h '- President. ...... .............. ..... R U TH RICINNES 4 w Vice-President .... ...... S ALLY IQLEWER Secretar ....... .... A LICE Mc UILLAN lug. y r 1 Treasurer ........ ...... D ON DORCAS I, Stage M avrzager ..... ...... E ARL FELTMAN I ft Property Manager .... ..... H AROLD EMERSON W ln. as X E , sq f W A ,N r K , -In M f lv 4 A ' MR. C. L. BALL H I W I1631 H641 LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL GLEE CLUB I-4.WHEl'5?ii'lifl5llffffi2i1n...- ""'i"""'F" :kg ill D Dorothy Geyer Nlargaret MacDonald Ruth Stern Helen Cook Harriet Colver Helen Pichurcho Emily Swartz Neva Schley Dorothy Scott Irene Squire Ruth Mlanzeck Ruth Shearer Ruth McCormick Mirian Kotecki Alice Talbot Alice McQuillan Ruth McInnes Dolly Sessler Alberta Boyd Ruth Henry Helen Hoffman Lucille Lynch Viola Anderson Glayds Colson Georgia Yarick Dorothy Shields Marian Potter Reva Schultz Harold Wineland Robert Burrel George Ganun Elwood Lewis Harry Chapman Scott Polk Dorothea XVrigley Marie Schroeder Dorothy Slosser May Orwiler Irene Boehn Alberta Kirtz Helen Boyer Pauline Holmes Lucille VVallet Peggy Howe Mary Louise NVilson Goldie McKlewer Anna Neilson Alleyne Knerr Katherine Black Donna Lou Thomas Lula Mercereau VVilma Mercereau Emma Mercer Margaret Kirkham Jeanette Algyne Margaret Petsch Ilya Buehrer Estella VVassamusen Geraldine Overs Francis Yost John Kirschner john Haines Glen Brubaker jacob Blaser George Kotecki Basses and BfI7'il'014f'S Ralph Mohr Albert Lyon NValter Stroche Lloyd Mercereau Donald Dorcas Dan Shepard Mason Wright Herbert Forster Carl Beinke Reed Owens Rex Louden Tom Eckert Ralph Crocker Lawrence Anderson Donald Brown VValter Gibson NVa1ter Emch VX'alter Steibler Sydney Miller Richard Oberle Charles Graver Lysle Metz Farl Feltman Edu ard Harloxxe Svlw ester Klewer !u:u.s'!5E'Wb-K Qivls' Athletic League President. ........... . .......... HELEN FLLLER Vice-President. . . .... GRACE SCHOONMAKER Secretary ...... ...... L ILLIAN PLOTKIN Treasurer .... .... . . . . . MILDRED RITTER Roster Elva Buehrer Margaret Buchenberg Lorine Braun Ruth Behnke Elizabeth Casey Lois Enteman Katherine Epker Frances Errington Gertrude Holtfreter Esther Moore Ottilie Nagel Margaret Petsch Leona Rowe Burnetta Roloff Alma Shaw Mary Ann Schlect Mabel Vandenberg Edna VVatson Hilda Anderson Evelyn Brown Ruth Blodgett Irene Boehm May Beckwith Margaret Clous Florence Collins Virgie Clark Lorine FO1d1l1g Helen Tullei Phyllis Hughes Geraldine Leitner Louise Lingel Ruth Moore Assunda Mucci Lela Moore Lillian. Plotkin Mildred Ritter Mildred Veit Elizabeth Vick Dorothy VVells Frances Yost Lou Mae Cummings f Mary Bahrs Adelaide Fuller Martha Kalwert Daisy Main Elva Middlestadt Edith Meitzke Jennie Olenech Frances Powell Helen Pichurko Marian Roller Mildred Ramser Lorine Snyder Florence Scharfer Grace Schoonmaker Eleanor Swpret Ruth Su artf Itha Young fl' N661 . 'ix 'W V ' I A-TIQI ETICS I dll 1 cl-he Pledge of ot Ltbbey Athlete S ATHLETES of Libbey, we devoutly pledge our allegiance to a whole-hearted observance of an obligation administered to us-not written or in spoken words-but by our careful interpretation of the ideals of our school. VVe believe thoroughly in wholesome athletics as a part of our high school course. In athletics more than in any other part of school life, the seeds of real citizenship are sown and are carefully tended until maturity. A discriminating sense of right and wrong is inculcated and refined. We enjoy an appreciation of this. VVC also look upon athletics as the source of the stability of school spirit and loyalty. This combination transforms an otherwise inert building crowded with individuals into a co-operative and cosmopolitan institution where life and progressive activity abound. A school lacking this would be colorless and uninteresting. And our athletic work places a new and continued emphasis upon the value of health and exemplifies the results of persistent work and persevering determina- tion. Because of these things we shall try to createa greater interest in amateur athletics and to educate the public to the need of more expansive programs of physical education. We covet for the school an enviable reputation. We must make the department of athletics a factor in obtaining and keeping this. We must keep our policies consonant with the standard that the school visions. This cannot be done through talk and desire. It must be accomplished through individual and group conduct in and out of school. It shall be our aim to let our actions speak in a praiseworthy manner to those under whose observation we may appear. We shall attempt to transmit our school greater in honor and esteem than it has been transmitted to us. If we can leave such a legacy we shall feel that we have played our part well. In our contests we shall always tight gallantly for the fame and success of our school. But we must ever remain mindful of the code of ethics of real sportsmanship. VVe shall never resort to tactics that savor of the unclean or illegal. All our efforts will be marshaled in an endeavor to win, employing as our method that which can only bring praise and glory to Libbey. For the sake of making the design of our school character as beautiful as the building itself, and in order that we may add to the quality of Toledo's citizenship as our school adds to the beauty of the city, we earnestly pledge our efforts to all these things. GEORGE N. LAVVSON. M lf' A --- I r rug --- I- g:y "1" -' -1 4 ' " ' 4 QI" 4' I ,i ' ,N lllr --nfs f I1671 H681 QJJMSEE di' P The Qclithletic Qouncil HE power that directs athletics at Libbey is vested in the hands of the Athletic Council. This organization, composed of athletic directors and members of the faculty, have reg- ular meetings for the discussion and organization of our athletic program. The Council is under the leadership of C. C. LaRue, president George N. Lawson, faculty manager and treasurerg Harry Stapleton, graduate manager, C. VV. Toepfer, auditor and advisor, H. E. Williams, principal, and Daniel H. G. Matthaei, director of physical education, as chief advisors to the organization. In Libbey's Athletic Council we find another evidence of that wholesome democratic spirit that characterizes the entire school. Through the Council all are made to feel that it is their privilege, yes, their duty, to share in the designing and execution of our athletic program. This organization is indeed representative, as it brings together the student idea, the school patron's notion, and the faculty viewpoint. Out of this conliict of opinions there emerges the plan of our athletic endeavors. It is the aim of the Council, as the members fashion and administer the affairs incident to the athletics, to keep the interest and standards of the school in mind. It hopes to remain ever mindful of its duty as an agent to keep athletics worthy of a place in our general program of school activities. 4 w 1 1 A lf' 1 ---'i v V' t' r-' v' ' in "' 1" -' ' fn ' - " f N ' I IN , ., 1 Q his if 1 I j 1 I p A A Ill. 1:4161 ILT IIEISSQJ A lhilf-FK J 11691 , l""1"ll .' "' 'qi '-' W" """""""" ""li , "' ll'j"ll 04331 Q ' 0747!!.!..mE'iiiiuml'5ffff...mu - ... nmm....ZfL'!ff.-inlnMQaslui.f!3QJ will W r,,. , 4 , ' r hh .il W V l 'I N J is nl ull si t 1 lla. Q I X GEORGE N. LAVVSON Qi' Director of Athletics Libbey High School owes a debt of gratitude to 1 George N. Lawson. The post of faculty manager of N athletics is a hard job to fill in any high school. Espe- - 3-I 4 cially is it difficult in a new school where funds are low and hard to get, where athletic teams are green and not headliners, where playing fields are a constant source of annoyance, and where equipment and stands are the crying need of the hour. Mr. Lawson has filled the bill completely. I-Ie has swept aside every obstacle and has niet every emergency. He has brought to the job a keen business ability, a rare knowledge of ath- letics, and a winning personality. Under his care and guidance Libbey is slowly but surely forging toward the top. 's it fb PA W 1 : ---' -- ' "'-Q " " '- e .1 " l"' ""7i,'! f17o1 I Ill In ull lllllu D D E llllllhlln I lim. ll L 1 K AQ1 H .-XRRY STAPLETON Graduate Manager As first assistant to Mr. Lawson in carrying on the business end of school athletics, is Harry Stapleton, our genial graduate manager of athletics. To him fall many of the details of management. He must see that the football iield is properly cared for, the canvas stretched, police provided, visiting teams fed and housed, advertising printed and distributed, and many similar duties. His task is a hard one, demanding long hours and real work. Harry has done the job efficiently and Well. He has given his hest to make Libbey High :1 real factor in the athletic life of Toledo. 'I I 1 ,J , l l W1 l 5 N I P N I i I r W ! is .,-.f ---Q -- -H -e - -- ei--' 'sa i . H sux ' I f 1 ' 'lr 5 yuzi' I l171l 'I' ' 5 ' " -uE,llaarw,1q, lr:--1 -r iran to "Vos . eq! 6 '? 23.1 I I J I bug bl -.-it ' 1 ,O va 'brig ao vgvp S' 'S Walt' 1 b 5 U 4 4 if-35" K' I fvxs 87 T tw 5514x551 '75 "5'43 ' A 6 0 P754 fy lpj 3' 'tu 501 5.1 IJ 04 ,.lbi,j7 372 :if B64 V49 Up Q P. f U 'C 5' PJ be .U 0: id!" 0 Dgigi 23 1 wL'l' 1 gl .Y 5:0 B.. I I LO il 'un 3 ap. Za 1 I 1 I ADAM3 9 I Ao' s lv ' U41 2. xv! L 5.22-93-Illmlj- lgootbctll Season. of 192111 Im- IBHEY HIGH opened her second successful football season by I 1 I I I .lllfluinllu-. mmmnmr .ul lli lm iu... ,JI ba H I' 5 Q ' i A f I ,, V ' ' 1 I I ' 6 - '4 Q y4 wg og 'fb t- : fa IS ll Fi 3 gg - .4 .- IJ" .1 I1 ' 0 a Y 5 J sl . I V 5 L! 2 xg' Q' 1 V L15 tj .7 awk- .1 - ',.v'1 ef: A I .1 ,f ! I be 4 0. K' 5: ' bi 6 '1 ' 1 'r . A 5.47 3 ' L 0 ' 1 J A I ,v I defeating Leipsic, 18-O. lt was a fine football team that trotted out on the gridiron to represent the Maize and Blue for the season of 1924. A considerable advancement in progress readily proved that Libbey was coming along fast among the leaders in the football world. By defeating Detroit Eastern, 23-O, and then whipping Clinton, 19-O, our third game of the season had all Toledo watching the South Enders as they invaded Scott for a second time in the history of the school. The Scott game was one of the largest and most important battles of the season. Although our club was defeated, 26-O, the score does not indicate that Libbey played a wonderful game. and succeeded in holding the Scotters to a lower score than that of the preceding season. After being defeated by such a worthy foe as Scott, no other victory could bring such splendid joy and satisfaction as the victory over our old rivals-Wooclward Tech. The Vlloodward game, like that of Scott, was one of the outstanding games of the season. A 7-0 victory over the downtown school added lots of pep and school spirit, which followed the team through the remainder of the season. The famous Dayton High School, Steele, was the next game on the football program. Although the Maize and Blue was defeated after a hard-fought struggle, by a 26-7 score, they made a wonderful impression throughout southern Ohio which will be an asset in years to come. Libbey had little trouble in trouncing Central High of Toledo, 32-0, thus winning the junior championship for two football seasons in succession in Toledo. Lincoln High, of Cleveland, with a very good record to its credit, met defeat at the hands of our worthy warriors by a 20-O score. Libbey closed its football season bv losing the final game to Akron Central 14 X This game was one of the main ones of the season md showed that oui tean had m ide history durin the eason of 1974 I l I l IW? . , -,.. . Y in ' . L K 1 2 ' 1 . z .i I g s ' ... 1 " P-' ' dhllti nllllllmd nlllltifitn iii! -Qllllv.-1 Allllf 'll ll 11721 I I I 21.-II ""1 w-ww W' a '-I wsu. fr- . dll su Zn ,al v,.. 51 S3 S- J A SQU SITY Q 4, K VAR N I 5 . lv 11731 5 iiu iiilli-Smifnfi. L ..nuu.nIffEf5Q:f man fliff I." 4 J N A H A 7 .5 I nuzllillllr- A nxt' w fu mf PK, fc ,,.- I J' "DAN" MATTHAEI Head Coach Dan Matthaei, director of physical education, was head coach of the 1924 football squad. Confronted with the problem of building gridiron performers of the highest type in a new school was the task set before him when Libbey took her place as one of the finest schools in our state. The job was difficult, but not too much so for our friend Dan. To him goes the credit of giving Libbey their start on the gridiron. For two years as head coach, Dan has turned out winning teams which have won the biggest share of their games. His hard work, his ever readiness to serve and to co-operate so that Libbey might be established on a higher plane, has been greatly appreciated by the students of Libbey. The memories of Mr. Matthaeils faithful services will long be remembered in the history of our school. at H741 Il" "lil ' 'i lldifligu l"f 'I ll " ..unll:ull..QslIIllaLE!lffiW k -alll ll 1 I l .l pl. 'l A 5 X i W at it A it "DUKE" XVELLING Backjield Coach From the far east came Mr. XVelling, our - varsity backfield coach Mr. NVelling is a splendid football player and proved a very valuable assist- s ant to Mr. Matthaei throughout the entire football season. His knowledge of the game has made him a real asset to Libbey. Wie expect to see great things as a result of his work on the gridiron CLIN l' HKU SER Line Coach Mr. Hauser came to us as an experienced foot- ball coach. XYe must thank Mr. VVilliams for selecting such a whiz who has performed his work like a demon at all times. During the football season we could ind Mr. Hauser at work drilling the linemen to a perfected combination which made a splendid showing throughout the entire season. Mr. Hauser has an exceptional knowl- edge of the game, and we expect to see more of his work next fall. - next fall. U 9 H . Q-Y "wif V " 9-vq, -- ' 'i "W gd I Ai-. 1 .4lllKggA l. . 'IEIILQJI A llhlfgl N751 A-gi l'r'1'llQ 4' v- "W - W" """"""""""" ""lL Hfkilillgf ll'j"llllI'?E!jg -f4:e'l!.I.1imE'2 aiu uME5llff...mn...- ... mmu....E:mu:lni'L'-5'2nilni..!3-ti 'll It ad "I '4 ,A ' r it all - 'z Personnel, of the Football Squad. 1 L ' CAPTAIN TARASCHKE led the Libbey football squad through a suc- M h cessful season. He played either a tackle or center position. His ability lu 1 V as a leader was outstanding. ' ' ZRIERAJEWSKI, a Senior, will be missed from the team next fall. p ' , ' His fight, determination, and always ready to hit the line made him a pl in popular football player. I MORGAN will be back again next fall to hold down one of the im- l A portant positions on the line. Bob was one of the outstanding players ' ' on the line this season. ,I I MCCALL was a new man on the squad. His ability as a nghter and A lb' line plunger makes him a valuable man for the squad next fall. ' "wi JENSEN, a Senior, will be missed from the wing position next year. ", l 4 He has been one of Libbey's leading athletes for two years. , . , MCGUIRE will be missed on the line next year. Graduation will mean N Ihr in his case that Libbey is losing one of her best line men on the entire squad. ' l ' 5 MENGEL, that flashing little quarterback, will be back again next M 4 ' season. Mengel, although he was the smallest man on the squad, proved ' 1 to be a valuable quarterback. -N i X BORGELT held down one of the tackle positions for two years on the . M. 9 ' Libbey squad. He will graduate this spring. Libbey will miss his valu- Y able service next fall. L l SHARPE will be back again next fall as one of the leading halfbacks l A : on the football squad. VV ith two years of experience we are expecting ' ' 'N A great things of him. . ' BARKER played a guard position last season. He held this position t N in fine style. We are glad that he will be on hand again next fall. XVe ' are looking forward to seeing him as one of the outstanding players on "5 the squad. - POE was a new man on the squad. He proved that he was a good ' tackle, and we expect him to hold down one of the tackle positions again il next fall. .slli r 1 i , H l P "' rx-Y 1-ui, 'v"'-s "J ww.. "wi I ""' UEWWQ I1761 -Q-M-TE.44l'lIllff, .n nm. allllllnm -4'llIlhw-Eu-llln . Wi' 1 fjliii N gg 21514 25 5 - 515119 :isps A A 1:-V., ' 32132 lilim , A.,A fc 'W , :JV wx, M, ,M va.. Y ,wk , -jigs: ,fmt g I . i lla. Nc -- nnnn ICICI luv' ' " .1 I I. 1 1 u mn l -- .4 I. ...In . lu. - 4 n l-- --ll N Qs: A K 9 EA 4- 4 H Q ? J 5.2 V IN W N A N I , J I A 5 F N U r ' ' 'Ylllllk' 'm L4 -b 1 , - - 'VJ ,n i 577 1 i 1, v ' ', 1 'E F 4 ' , '!ilGw ' + ' ' ' s -- ' Illnbzqllil Aff' All! !gl!l1l 1fzP.f4g-ll! !li.A 4 Iwi-I 11771 -4 ffjgl 'll""l' ' I" "' ' I " "" '..'.':lllIlllP"- '-- I- -qu' - Ib D .nd 1 ll Pevsonnel of the Football Squad l 4' IQAMINSKI was the drop-kicker of fame on the Libbey squad. His ability as a kicker won him fame on many occasions. Kaminski was one li of the leading backlield man on the squad. His services will be missed 'I next year. ' XVRONGROWSKI was a guard on the footballsquad. His ability to l . block and stop the opponent's plays made him a go-:md man on the team. th HUNT was one of the fastest players on the squad. .l-le held down yy one of the backfield positions and proved to he an exceptional man carry- , ing the ball. 1 V GOZDOWSKI played his first year with Libbey last fall. Although he v did not get in many of the games he proved himself to be an asset to the IFPPERY was one of the most important factors that made up the successful football te tm His fight, his leadership, his football ability, made him one of the outstanding players of the season. Al will be missed 1 ext season XRDNER held lown the quarterback position most of the season. His football brains made him '1 valuable man on the squad. Ardner was of fame in graduation this snrm SOBB was one of the principal players of the team. He held down end position io t vo seasons He will be missed next year. JFPFERX was one of the shining lights on the line. Although this was his first year in varsity football, he proved to have an exceptional knowledge of the game Fred will be one of the leaders of the squad next season PRAINCIS was one of the flstest men on the squad. His ability to carry the ball made him a xaluable backiield man. This was his first year is a football player and we are expecting a great record from him next fall. V Vl'ADE was one of the miinstays on the line. Although he was out of the games most of the season, he was a good football player. His knowledge of the game will make him an important man on the squad lk' t team before the season was over. 1 the first captain of Libbey's football team, and will pass through the hall X h , U . . .A . g. G an -'1' x . 4 A . . ll f f . l " - 3 A , , 5. U . l J . next fall. 4 BIACK held down one of the end positions last fall. His ability, to 3 catch passes made him one of the outstanding ends of the team. 'A u- .a . . - -... .- Q. - - -. --- -- t.- - - A . - v-- Xr'f 'I ' ' ' l. 3' W' W' will THATS H781 'f "1 .lI'kf'm""l W ' -W 4!L4""i1W' "EWS-G' N , . M Al L K il i A , ,Q 5' L ,,,, , ,Q v M P ' ' ',3j.ff11l 'f '," W ij?"!!.f..hEQ4lzuniIs5....i..2.m..., ' "' ,..nnnml...F....n1:su..555sl1if.f-,fig .JI L" 5 E lm '44 a 1, li 55 2 " ' Q K ' i 4 I 1 1.1. of - 41 4 , 2 5 H W A A Q13 fs ' 4 Qisisgggggyflkihgsv , ., 1 D":4iV3QYffh14335653245 'X v 1, i 2fwfAf2fszgfs4s:z:Q:ff ' i' " 3?.5ETl'5ff?iV ' ' , f Q ' s nf 4, ' ' ' 'I , ' " J 'HIE-f 2 L ' L KN- ' llnialll limi-4 I 1791 'I Il Pu N all l r,.. j nl ' v t il l , 5 X l . C. R, VVEBB N 5 F7'8S111'l'lG7I Coach i C. R. VVebb, that busy man at Libbey High, found time to take charge of the Libbey Freshmen last fall. 'l k Mr. Webb caught the spirit of Libbey and offered his li ' services to Mr. Matthaei. He was assisted by Al Jef- , fery, who drilled the Freshmen players in the funda- mentals of the game. Before the end of the season the Freshman team, under the direction of Mr. Webb, 4 N played several games and came through with a clean 1 t slate. Libbey appreciates the eitort extended by Mr, VVebb in time of real need. I -1 Ig! ' 5 ' w 11801 ,gl r,,. 4. 4 JV A W 1 u W SQUAD . I f FRESHMAN X I .fm 5 F J 1 r Z + 5. 1 1 7 V' 'v' - - 1 f-- r I" " "' u' ' in "' I" -' 'Q ' ' " ' V' ' "" 4 A ! f' .mlglisiiwm 021524 lw miAmlg'Hllgle2l f181j ,,-lg' Irv-Z-me A ., - K np. f---uulugggunn-" ---.ll gn- -Q1 ll-:-. .rep . 'ff-ffl!.!111mEa 1u1l L llf..111111..., D D .. 111111111...Es! sml nilimlulltttt le 1 -1' 71.1 1 ' 14 1 ' v Isl 111 6 l l 1 1 1 b al 5 . 1 1 ' ,l ri 1 lf l I 11. A' 1' 1 ll' Weavevs of the Football Ulf, 'l l V' W'ilbert T araschke, Captain Florian Kaininski X - Raymond Mengle. Captain-cleft VVillarcl McCall . X Walter Ardner Tony Mack 'I Q' I Frank Borgelt Howard Poe 1 ' 1 Albert Hunt Don Sharpe X Albert Jeffery Robert Morgan . .' ElllOt 16118611 Alfred Sobb ' ll- james McGuire Ioseph Keegan lf 1 Anthony Zbierajewski Sylvester Klewer, Football 111 gr. , James Barker , rlaecovcl ot, Season 'H V TEAM OPPONENT LIBBEY 'S f Leipsic ............................... 0 18 ' Detroit Southeastern ................... 0 23 , Clinton ............................... 0 19 l N Scott . .....................,.......... 26 0 .ell , Woodwarcl Tech ....................... 0 7 I' I Dayton Steele ......................... 26 7 ' ,lu Central . .1 ............................. O 32 X 1 3 Cleveland Lincoln ...................... 0 20 'I 1 Akron Central ......................... 14 7 T- -i l W1111 6. Lost 3. 66 133 1 M - - - --- 1 -- --' 1- - --u 4-' W' -- - e - Q - " F" "Y ' aw '11 .1 if-Elf' mragfaf-1 "Hu fgvnbae 11321 'Il"""' liwfmvlll " ill-Emiiillr 'wi il. , -2 r n'n I 4 Y --Ii H I I' lllu -nnggnr -n Ep qu iq .HQ 1 1jgellMtlQ4l!llnm55.......:nni..- ...unann-..f5msu:lnmQrElnu.f-,-...Q9 ,all 'N bu -'4 'll f il 14 N uw' Q , n l il will VM my 3 N I Student flxffcutci ers Q N Ever ready to serve, so that Libbey athletics might be put on a higher i' plane, these boys have won the admiration and respect of the student body of Libbey. N0 task has ever been too hard for them to master. lYe are proud to claim them as leaders in our athletic activities. I it i 1 H .fl ll' '. . . . --. , ,- -. .-. ,- - -.,, --- ,r .V - . fl I L ' I" "v ' F597 'li , I' ,,rmwf if , v . 1 f , ., -Q 1' 'IW II -,ef ' mm 2 Ce-ui limi ' lejsaanllfl-!.sz1z.. llhiif.-. 11851 Qaitlftletic Managers With the passing of the Class of '25, Libbey will lose through graduation, three of the outstanding leaders of our school life. VV ith heart and soul devoted to the welfare of Libbey, these boys have done more than their share in putting our school in the lime- light of high athletic standards. VVe regret more than we can express that we shall miss their smiling faces next year. Their equal in ability, eiiiciency, and honest co-operation as athletic managers will be hard to find. N841 Irpc:-.Ii 4 ,gr --1' "gr "'-llllll:Iunnr"' ---.ll Ev' -q u I-:-.ll .,ngEg: A Q,e'l!.I..mEli2 4uill n.35Mm'.., 1 D D .. -mm.....E4L ina lhalimnuhltsmi ,ull hy, f 71 i 1 v lb ill L 4 y 4 , U ilk nl il vi Q I lla. oq , 4 a if A Out' Football Bowl H 5 Looking into the future we can see a splendid stadium erected a on our new football field. What can thrill you more than to think X V of the days to come when you can join the gang of loyal Libbey lm rooters and View the Maize and Blue warriors with a thousand w , other spectators? , That day is not far distant. Already plans have been made . 4 ' and the stadium will be under construction as soon as the Held is N N in proper condition. T he Board of Education has been directing A A the Work which will, without doubt, give Libbey one of the finest V i and best equipped athletic plants in Toledo. n 1 M , mf ' lr t u 4 y' X r n. I H ' F ll' . . - --. p- Q- -.- - - fu., --A lr- uf 1 ' I 'I V ' I" "I" A' W-l wreaew Q-1 ' WM lu. IISSI -dl 7,,f K i l "4 1 , lhl Iii V le I . ,i Ill .I I M K n In lg, l W 1 ' i .l l 5 s . 1 J iw R ' Our' Qlfwerr Leadevs ,- Q Frederick Young, Francis Horn, Robert Potter and Lysle A Metz, respectively, have directed the organized cheering through- out the year's activities in a very satisfactory manner. No rally, .. contest, or celebration would be complete without them, and in return for their faithful services and loyalty, the Edelian of 1925 tenders them this slight recognition. All of these boys have an- I ml other year or more at Libbey, and we look for the same splendid y v co-operation from them in helping to create a better and liner 1- n school spirit. i 4 ' I W l til H N I .,,, ,, , ,, .. ., a 5, .. ,.'..im, . 11361 -a Ill ,W-Hglr'-2-iv no W' ' -41 nfmanml- - ll 4 g W.ull'iELlL S nnll::gumlu. I . . 4luul'SSLlll !ugllSA::f4f .al 1 i L.. rl if 1 X 5' 'ire I V . 'I J tw? ll I ,f BllSIl lBAll J H-Amir-15. ASKETBALL at Libbey was put on a high plane last season. Coach Hauser must be highly complimented for the caliber of team he turned ont at Libbey. Archbold was the first opponent on the 1925 schedule, and after a hard struggle returned home on the short end of the score, 9-12. Middle- town furnished the Libbey cagers with the next opposition. The teamwork and beautiful passing of Libbey were the outstanding features of a 25-12 victory for the Libbey team. On the following Saturday Libbey played their first intra-city game, and found St. john's a hard team to conquer, although the score at the end of the game was 28-12. VVithout doubt, the most thrilling and exciting contest of the season was the battle between Libbey and the famous Lions from Steele High of Dayton. Steele suc- ceeded in looping the winning basket from mid-floor. winning the contest, 17-15. The next week found Libbey in Akron, Ohio. East High was the victim of a powerful offense and were nosed out in a terrific battle by a score of 17-18. On the following night Libbey took the noted Ashland Five into camp, easily defeating them, 33-30. Central High of Toledo opened the home session, and after thirty-two minutes of hair-raising plays, were nosed out by Libbey, losing the contest with a score of 20-16. Hamilton followed Central and lost to Libbey, 19-13. Libbey again took the road and traveled to Cleveland, meeting the noted Lakewood aggre- gation. What started out as a neck-to-neck race Libbey changed suddenly, and completely outsmarted the Clevelanders in the last few minutes of play and won the contest by a 22-18 score. Cleveland Heights invaded Libbey on the following week-end, and after a dazzling passing contest were on the short end of a 21-16 score. The game with Bay City was one of the most exciting played in that city for many years. Vlfith the score tied 14-14 at the end of the third quarter, Bay City made a strong comeback and sank two pretty field goals through the basket, winning the game by an 18-14 score. Libbey lost their final game of the season to our greatest rival, VVoodward Tech. The game was one of the hardest fought of the city tournament games. After a tough battle, VVoodward Tech, the team that won the city cham- pionship, succeeded in downing the fighting Libbey cagers by a 26-23 score. 'Qx 'Ex sf ,il J l ll' f I l XG! l Y' fi lil 4 w l . .0 1 N 4Il'n1 gf" riff lff .1 i 1 1-- '. .,,, .qi -.., ,I l - -. M ,, -w,,--.,.- ., , II H - - i- ,,.- ,-.,, .- . . . any V. ' V ,. W .., ,'- 1 mu W, U l, -1 - j E. M J- J gpg., A .-A , if ,. gg ll, n x .M my I. 1 h ' .4 . . 31' , , I-un- - I . . ...ln-.U 5 1 ..n-. 'Y 1 ' 1' ---ns-.. u ...-ll! .-.. wr- 4 4 his P -'v.1. ...?f-' mf P -fl In ' sl. . 11871 l ld. .6 g lh. 5 A 7 I yu' Ilwmvill' " ' 'i ll-11m'b1Il " 'Ill if-if....uiRE-Qlililiiisgfffffknni..- m""""""' ...nnnnQli...Qiu:ln.-Qnmb' .sal 4, it HB "CLINT" HAUSER Head Basketball Coach Mr. Hauser came to us this year from the southern part of Ohio, and with him he brought a splendid knowledge of the basketball game. To him we gladly give all the credit for the wonderful showing of the basketball squad. Mr. Hauser is an 'ideal leader. His exceptional knowledge of athletics makes him a very valuable man in our school. He is an efficient leader, a real man, and one of the outstanding basketball coaches in Toledo. - :qv an '--- v rf'-q --- -- --' 1" -- fn ' 5 " I' I fissg llllnnnll I D D E nllllllduu -'qlllllli' lvlllh l f'?gllllli"'?'llI ,m'amwm'a L "" """"""" , zE1llR311?1iilIr55g5, 4 .1 1 . u- ml D- .4 ls 1--ul s ln..- 4 u u p "DUKE" VVIEl,l.ING zqS.YiSftIllf Bc1skz'tI1a.'l Coarlz Xgai ' we see the smiling' face of this po ular .L ii 1 3 X, . p coach. Mr. VVelling had charge of the reserve basketball team. Through his efforts and hard work the reserve squad were able to make a very creditable showing throughout the basketball SCH.- iii? NORMAN POLLMAN Head Track C ouch "Norm', had full charge of the track team this year. Although he was greatly handicapped by the lack of playing facilities and an outdoor track. he has accomplished much in Libbey. His quali- ties as a leader in track were shown by the splen- did records made by his track men. Mr. Pollman had charge of the football training, and is one of the physical directors in our school. lNe are glad that he will be with us again next year. son. Mr. Wellirig' played center on the basketball team while in college. His help to Mr. Hauser in turning out a winning combination has been greatly appreciated by the student body. X " - -- fl. 1' --e . i "swv::""" " .i. wal... ' If ' .l""N ft rig at - l a l- ili A " .alll sign. .I-........4 llhligi In N891 .lbevsormel ofa the Squad. CAPTAIN AL FRANCIS CAPTAIN AL FRANCIS-F0VZZVU7'd. Al Francis, that scrappy, sensa- tional little leader, can be classed as one of the outstanding players on the basketball squad. Al was an ideal leader for the team. It was through his efforts and hard work that the squad was always fighting hard, and consequently winning. Francis is an all-around athlete, playing football, basketball and baseball. GALE FLORA GALE FLORA-Forward. Flora, running mate of Captain Francis, proved to be quite an asset to the team. His ability to put the ball through the hoops accounted for many of the Libbey scores. Flora has exceptional basketball ability and should make a name for himself before the end of his high school career. ALFRED SOBB ALFRED SOBB-Center. Sobby was the tallest man on the squad and held down the tip-off position to perfection. He is a real athlete and proved to be reliable at all times. "Sobby" is a good scrapper, a good passer, and a fast man on his feet. Sobb will be back again next year, and we will without doubt see him perform as one of the leading players on the varsity squad. CARL CLOUS CARL CLOUS-Gltllfd. Clous was the "whirlwind" of the team. His speed, keen knowledge of the game, and exceptional basketball ability made him one of the valued players. Clous was the most popular player on the squad, and to him goes the credit of many Libbey victories. Clous will be back again next season, and we can feel assured that he will make a name for himself on the basketball court. WILBUR TARASCHKE ' VVILBUR TARASCHKE-Gl4f17'd. Taraschke played guard for two years. His ability in stopping the opponents' offensive charges made him a main- stay for Coach Hauser's quintet. Taraschke was an ideal guard. He had all the qualifications of a real basketball player. He has played his last game for the Maize and the Blue His place will be hard to fill next season 11901 x i n my 1 ,, ., 5- , SY. M 5,3 EWU 11911 """"""'i ..g umlaii'.IEE5.?'!:' lini:uuiMi55'W-Q Personnel of the Squad RAYMOND MENGLE RAYMOND MENc:1.i2-Iiol'wa,1'd. Ray was one of the shining lights on the squad. His small size kept him from playing the entire game, but while in the contest he proved to be a very valuable man. Mengle is one good athlete. He is captain-elect in football, forward in basketball, and one of the outstanding players of the baseball nine. TONY ZBIERAIEVVSKI TONY ZBIERAJEWSKI-F01'wa1'd. Tony was one of the best substi- tutes that Coach Hauser had on the basketball squad. Although this was his first season on the varsity squad, Tony proved to be a dependable man at all times. VV e regret that he will leave Libbey through graduation. Libbey appreciates athletes like Tony. FRED IEFFERY FRED JEFFERY-Gllflfd. 'ifeffu is one of Libbey's best athletes. This is his first season at Libbey and he has already proven to be one of the most important men on the squad. As a running guard next year on the basketball court, his equal will be hard to End. Fred has all the qualities of a real basketball player, and we are depending on him for next season. OLLIE GOZDOXVSKI OLLIE GozDoWsK1-Guard. Ollie played his first season as a Libbey basketball player in fine style. Although he was greatly handicapped by lack of experience, he proved to be very helpful as a substitute guard. Ollie will back again next year, and with his one year of experience we shall expect great things of him on the court. 4 H W am- lr- 4 4lllll..i.nilllIllIQC:- ing ..-J Inf'-'V 51921 I 1931 ,fj P null bu I W IIB A 1 -I!! F w ' J ' sys if . rw fm N 'L v 1 lm' ' r ' w g r X E f I N a f ,K S Weavevs of' the CBc1s1Qetl9cLUa MLW .I n . ' AL FRANCIS, Captain ......................... Right Forward 5 X GALE FLORA, Captain-elect ...................... Left Forward ' AL SOBB ........................................... Center 'f ml AL CLOUS .................................. Running Guard .slli WILBUR TARASCHKE ......................... Standing Gnara V ' ' TONY ZBIERAJEWSKI .............................. Forwara ' RAYMOND MENGLE ................................ Forward , FRED JEFFERY ....................................... Gnariz F -I P 1 H 1 X , l.. ', , , 1 ,mo ,, -, ... , - -., --. ,V .. . - . -1 r 7 V - U' ' X! . n I 1 I I ' 'I 4' J J v ull, ,Il iv' -F4 rp' ,niwjggq-flu. 'll 'lil E' '4lqPQ,f'3, I194I TEAMS OPPONENT LIBBEY "Qo,!'.IlHiEE5 i'ui'.lli5!'?Flft, E Li . . unn3l.II'El lualuii'-55111: ' CLINT HAUSER ................................. Head Coach OHN S. WELLING ..... ...... A ssistant Coach A AL JEFFERY .......... .... B asketball Manager GEORGE N. LAWSON .... ...... F acnlty Manager HARRY QTAPLETON .... .... G radnate Manager AL FRANCIS ........... ...... .......... C a ptain ' GALE FLORA .......................... .... C aptain-elect .1 5Recovd, of, Season R , l lla. 1 1 Lake Township . Alumni ........ 5 31 l .. - ' ..... 'S . W' """" . H .. L... T V71 hh Basketball fwlonagement ,nl . 5 " J 5' h . ii L M Archbold ....... Lf ll Middletown ..... ........ 1 3 fl st. John's ....... ........ 1 2 , 'hi Dayton Steele ......................... 17 ' 5 Akron East ........................... 17 V ' Ashland .............................. 30 33 x f Central .....,......................... 16 20 5 A X Hamilton ............................. 13 19 y Q' A Cleveland Lakewood ................... 18 22 F Cleveland Heights ..................... 16 21 p , Bay City ............................. 18 14 I. lg Woodward Tech ....................... 32 26 N Il, 1- T 1 'N Won 11. Lost 3. 274 301 ' I K The CResewe Schedule i I AM V Libbey Reserves .......... 12 Faculty ................. 14 - Libbey Reserves .......... 7 Liberty High ............ 4 ' Libbey Reserves .......... 18 Cygnet ................. 10 Libbey Reserves ...,...... 9 Clyde .................. 11 V 1 ml Libbey Reserves .......... 13 Haskins . ................ 23 , H Libbey Reserves .......... 28 Liberty Township ........ 16 N I' 0 Libbey Reserves .......... 10 Clyde . .................. 8 Ju Libbey Reserves .......... 18 Lake Township .......... 12 1 x Libbey Reserves .......... 17 Metamora ............... 15 y I A Libbey Reserves .......... 24 Liberty ................. 14 'Al ' 1 02.3-1 . lllnmza 11951 LLl3lDQy RQSQUVGS BESIQRVF squad is an indispensable factor in the building and perfecting of a varsity combination, As a school of teaching and ' developing the fundamentals of the game it functions as a builder' as an ever present opponent for the rehearsals of the first team it fulfills its mission as a perfector. l' he Libbey Reserve team was extraordinary during the season of 1925. Under the careful direction of Coach 'Welling the Reserves were able to make a very creditable impression in every game of the season. The Reserves won ten of the twelve games played during the season. H. Shoefeldt, P. Masters, F. Duvendack, M. Thomas, R. Morgan, E. Jensen and W. Kime were the boys who participated in the Reserve schedule and made a good showing in every game. Most of them are under-classmen and we expect to see some of them wearing the varsity uniforms next season on the basketball court. KPN 5 QX U, f X QLD ' l Ygxqxlllx VU F Q Af!! ll 2 N961 RESERVE SQUAD I 1971 M .ll..I. iisnu.. i l w anulla iiii. V 1 , -? 01 9 L ,,,, . T C9 ADAMS- is ' Q nz., lug, ASEBALL at Libbey has taken its place as one of the leading athletic activities of the school year. Last season Libbey had one of the strongest teams of any of the Toledo High Schools. They finished the season tied for first place with Central Catholic High, and lost the championship by a 2-l score in one of the best played games of the season. The Libbey team this year will be made up mostly of last year's squad. A few of the regular positions are open, but without a doubt they will be quickly taken when the season gets under way. Seven out of the nine regulars will be back in the lineup again this season. Mengle, Francis and Zbierajewski are outheldersg Borgelt, Sobb, VVisnewski and Posniak will be found in the infield. Mr. Hauser and Mr. Lawson will take charge of the coaching of the baseball squad. Both of these men have had a number of years' experience in playing baseball while in college. The following schedule has been arranged for the baseball team by Faculty Manager George N. Lawson: April 24-Metamora. There. May 8-Delta. There. May 12-Fremont. There. May 15-Metamora. Here. May 22-Fremont. Here. May 26-Central. There. May 29-Delta. Here. .Tune 5-Central. Here. A H if A 51981 If " ' :nw-mvun uw-wsu. 1245: "u"':"""" ..nnmilII.M!n:n.LQhniiI..5 f 5 .al n,- F N a ' v lm A' 5 Q 1 , 2 r gtg 42? X ,N in. A 5 gf, gf M lu .4 - 55 ZZ. w u. 'KL , K' , wg ,Q L li.NS4L1--. iw., , .y V Q -. f lv f lv- Sfnil. 11991 1 W i ' J alibi! .uulillllh - I D D E lMII.lluu.EMHgh5LEl Hznnv Ann.:-1s. RACK at Libbey was made a major sport this season. Although the work was greatly handicapped by the lack of outdoor playing space, the program was carried on in a very efficient and satisfactory manner. Norman Pollman, assistant director of Physical Education at Libbey, was in charge of the track activities. Through the efforts and hard Work of Mr. Pollman, Libbey has taken a successful step toward the proper recognition of high school track work. A very interesting program has been arranged for the track team, but due to the early publication of this book We are unable to record the con- tests that will appear on our schedule this season. T he Libbey track team took second place this year in the annual indoor track meet which was conducted by the local high schools. An outdoor meet has been arranged for this spring, and We feel assured that Libbey will fulfill the expectations we have for it. Some of the individual players who are out for track at Libbey are' XY. Ahrendt, captain, 220-yard dash mang VV. Born, 220-yard dash man' Q R. Robinson, quarter mile runnerg D. Rudolph, half mile runnerg B. Hughes, quarter mile runnerg H. Gors, quarter mile runnerg G. Anderson, hurdlesg L. Huntsman, hurdles: VV. Okonski, hurdlesg C. Thomas, high jumpg H. Hass, dashes: Barker. disc throvver. wr 'wr ww 3.4 .1 i .r 4. X - 1 -J qv 5 200 1 f2011 ,ll b +i5vf 7 T i Physical Education, at Libbey IBBEY HIGH SCHOOIJS policy in Physical Education is to foster a well rounded program for both boys and girls. It has. up to the present time, been possible to provide this type of education for the Freshmen and Sophomores only, but it is hoped that the privilege may some time be extended to include the two upper classes. Students have co-operated with instructors to make the work enjoyable as well as profitable to all. , To be well rounded a program in Physical liducation must satisfy certain great needs. These needs are the needs of pupils busily engaged in the pursuit of an education and not those of the teacher or the public. The first great need of a busy pupil is the health need. XV here pupils sit for long hours at a stretch, solving problems, or grinding out facts in History or English, rounded shoulders must be straightened out, lungs must be hlled with fresh air, bodies exposed to sunlight, fatigued minds and cramped muscles must be re-created by joyful and happy participation in games and dances on the recreational field when the weather permits, or in a well lighted, well ventilated and clean gymnasium during inclement weather. To those who have needed correction of physical defects, dis- covered by the yearly medical examinations, provision has been made to provide special corrective exercises. Health habits are taught whrever possible and cleanliness of clothing and body is stressed all along the line. The acquisition of physical fitness and the ability to resist disease are pro- vided to all who would partake. The vigorous setting up drills, the natural gymnastics, the sports, the games, the dances, tumbling, apparatus work, correctives. and the physical tests as offered, have provided all with the possibility for whole-hearted participation to satisfy the above needs. .Xre not the Freshmen and Sopho- mores truly fortunate? i H - --'fi - -- --- i 1 - ' 'ir "4 " "' ' ' L - V' 3' mf 'H , 1 a !2"'l Wnidlil Q 'lit 'K l202l lllhvlll- if ulllnllnlu D E glllllhlllg, 'Hmm K 'l he social need being recognized by this dep'1rtment is satisfied as far as possible through physical activities. We must all, somewhere along the line, learn how to co-operate with our neighbors or with a group, we must learn certain rules of conduct, of sportsmanship, loyalty to a group or an ideal, self-sacrifice, obedience and leadership. XV hat we have acquired of these traits we have learned largely in our sports and games. There exists a need for the acquisition of certain skills, such as judging of moving objects, body control in dangerous situations, the ability to handle certain objects as balls, bats, and one's own hands and feet, the ability to think and act quickly and efficiently in certain situations. All of these and many more are best learned in Physical Education. Care must be taken that we learn certain activities that we may par- ticipate in after we have graduated from school. In the teaching of these Libbey has in the past been handicapped, but we are looking to the future. Such activities as swimming, golf, tennis, handball and hiking cannot be offered at present, but the recreational need can easily be seen. At some hour during the busy day we must lear11 to relax, to forget, to change the occupation, where joy, happiness, self-expression, and freedom exists so that we may better do the more serious tasks of life. i PH YSlC."Xl. lDIRICC'I'ORS V ll 'l "'1 , . 1' " "' A I' ' "'1lI -" lf' -- fn ' " ' I" Y Q. 'F' , -1 " ' 4' N - l203l rg- 'pq' n--- 1 ,--- - t r- '-- lllnzlunln-' --- r' -q ' ---. -35 ..n lllIIlill:ii 5 d3i al b. Y ll ,- V I 3 I , -H , Q, N 04 l T 'A 13? i ' tl ,l 1 -H- , Ga-99 Amms. Fl Q I . ULLY as important as football, basketball and baseball games are T Q. to the boys, the Girls, Athletic League is to the girls of Libbey High v School. This organization is the same as those of the other high T24 schools in the city, girls' athletics having become a necessary and interesting Nik, part of every normal high school girl's life. Membership is open to all girls of the school, and meetings are held twice a week. During the f1rst i semester another afternoon was devoted to a natural dancing class. 4 Since the girls have no field in which to play hockey, volley ball and light basketball practice constitute the fall sports. Though a tennis turna- nient was begun, the weather was such that its completion was impossible. However, with an early start, and good support, this should become an A annual fall event. Basketball practice for the main sport of the season was begun early in October. Starting with the fundamentals of the game and working up to the finer points, the teams were rounded into shape for the inter-class tournament. This usually proves to be the most interesting event of the year. The Seniors came away with the honors this year. N Following the basketball season, the national sport-baseball--is ,F , uppermost in the girls' minds, just as it is in everyone elsels at this time. r y Heretofore this has not received much attention, due to the fact that the N ,Q exhibition occupied so much time. But this year with the exhibition well ' over early in April, plenty of time was left to the pursuit of baseball. r The exhibition was all that the name implies. It was given on the 9th of April and proved to be an interesting illustration of the various phases of gymnasium work. Folk-dances and marching by the regular . gym classes, clogging and tumbling by the advanced classes were features , of the program. , The success of the exhibition and the pleasure the girls received from F their athletic work was due in a large measure to the efforts and prson- N alities of the instructors, Miss -lane Vliiles and Miss Constance Mahon. T Though both were new to the school this year, it was not long before i teachers and students were well acquainted. The members of the Athletic v T League sincerely hope that they will be with us next year. H 1 p DoRo'rHv VVELLS, '26. f .ibm-LLL u. .I S.. ii-,-,.1!lI1a.na...i:t.f:...i llhmm.. l204l fzosy ,, run:-.li O , ',, -qi .-I vp- "'-llllluzgqnunllf' --qu !r" -.T v ll-X--.ll .rnggg ij'i!ii!.:alliE3gL'b4l!llllugE:5iiiiluzlllll-., I D D .1llllllilu -.E!llilhg'giHlHh!:,f'Q5 ,Alu i 'bn 4, Q1 ' v cl-Uibute to the Toledo , 'di I Spotting Editors J N il IT H the publication of this book, athletics at is 5' Libbey will be drawing to a close for the x present year. The football, the basketball, the l 1 ' baseball and the hurdle have been cast aside for a brief in vacation. Students and boosters for Libbey will have I no immediate occasion to look forward each day to the , local newspapers for announcements regarding atb- ' ' ' letics at Libbey High. 1 y 1 We wish to thank those men who write athletics i hh! for the Blade, News-Bee, and the Times for their y ffllififli Z?13i2'i?EStlZ1i'llEi1?QSi.Past year in helping i r if C If 'U at f . - ev ,A its - I R is l it f ' 52 A . 2 A j l If 4579 fl 1' jj f M4 A ' t ,rr Y lllgibq ' in , N H 4 fl' l A "ll "Nil i""'f IW" "ws ""iI f55VlWTW's l206l wi' -llli nu w-J4l'llIliN- ...u.llIlb- I DDE3, ullllll-llm 1fgi!ullhI!gll QH ,J T ' an H V nl I l , , h U 5 . Ill l Wh l M I ' l A as N X N , N Y I G, 4 1M I . . The Tumblmq Cream rm f i NDER the direction of john Dambach, supervisor of Physical Edu- cation in the Toledo Public Schools, and Dan Matthaei, director of Physical Education of Libbey High, the Tumbling Team has earned recognition throughout Toledo and vicinity. The Libbey Tumbling , Team, which happens to be the only organized team of any of the Toledo High Schools, has been in constant demand throughout the school year by luncheon clubs and Parent-Teacher Associations. Their work repre- sents many hours of effort on the part of the boys and their leaders, and we are mighty proud of them. - s ' . . - --. - -- --. ,,.., Y.-. .,.--'YJ' l FV "I J ' f". iw' - . 1 ,WI "'ll so ,ldlllhf F ll 'l n 12071 12081 C-MED a f 5 1 ' Jul- W, Y - 920 Y !5!E.E,R'.Ki?VF-SlGYiiKW FEWZJZ5R7'K1'E v X .1552 , , "IWMtEi35"R!!'5?7-SK? W'?W 7?SU,'4Z'SE?.?'5f779WPF!WPlllC1"VK'5!9"f- 'v WY-" ' Il""'li lglbmfilll W' I ' new 1u4vmnnf:q"wgv ww: 'ML M 079-'N' A COMEDY ' m'.5'E!u3": m..s.m.....'. Wu.. fm...1'Uf1" 'A - mm - f fDUOLmatLs Pevsoncue mu MW ,..unll:ulu-.gsllilhgzrnEilllnl.Tig ,dl 71,- , - . . ,P-'1 LL, rrfwu Fl Q all nl T-I ' 4' I r . ' . 5' u ' R ' I, H D H I 5 Z "" In CLASS CLOVVNS JESTERS QL NATURAL BORN FOOLS LOVERS AND OTHERS - 'S SELF-MADE FOOLS GOOD TARGETS I FACULTY ORDINARY DUMB-BELLS 1 l THE REST OF YOU! y lk' Scene: In Libbey and around it. ,J Time: All the time. vm yr 'Qi' fpmiogue N l Here's COMEDY-it'S a section 5 For the folks that have the blues- And for grouches, wishing they were l 'In Some other fellow'S Shoes. X For chronic knockers, herels the Stuff ,Lk V You would have liked to Say, fAlthough, of course, you would have done it ., In quite a different waylj ,Q And for you other people ll' Who enjoy a little joke, A Though by the Witticism l Your nose-and pride, too-broke. R 4 We've written this in Spirit A Not at all malevolent- T In fact, in many cases, f We have been benevolent. We hope that you will take it S N' AS we meant it-just for fung 1 "'- And then we'll all be happy, 4 - AS we Should be, every one! W A F, 1 . l2091 ' f2101 f2111 .JLVAQTQIHM . '- L n-4 .n WP 1' "PL u.1.ITT1""1L..i.- L.: mm 'f""l "1 9900 own! CALENDAR unnunuuu 1,,Q,, ""f'LL,,, l""l-L, f"'E'I'l'l :mama gh SEPT. FL pi V SEPT. I gh. SEPT 1 4 ' 1 SEPTEMBER i . I 8-What is that old stall they always have in the society columns about the younger set resuming their studies? Ain't it fierce? ' 9-All our popular profs are being rushed to death. No justice in this world. I .10-The cute! little Freshmen gradually begin to catch on to our ll patent stair system. 'l..fIiis1f.l42iiiuiQIif35ffff2..2i1n..., " ' ..nnmil..fE:? All' 1 bf j 3 A y M .. .. .. . . 'l i i i Y , 1 3 I 5 .,c'. . J 5 -- . ' .. H 'T 'A i B nn i' ' SEPT. 11-Ah! The old, old story. fi SEPT. 12-Two Lits begin to stretch and rub their eyes. 'S A SEPT. 15-Teachers take attendance in the study halls and buinming y 5 becomes impractical. xf SEPT. 16-Why doesn't someone start razzing the Freshies? N SEPT. 17-Ink schedules! We help the good work along by forgetting . X our fountain pens. The teachers appreciate our assistance. l if sEPT.1s-wein Wen! Welling! SEPT. 19-'Tis sad we Wax as the books pile high. ,Q SEPT. 20-Ah! That same ol, peppy feeling. We won! I" SEPT.21-Most of us find Sunday School no variety over the plain . l everyday kind. ,Q SEPT. 22-No mass meeting. 'Smatter? A SEPT. 23-Crystal time. C'mon, fellas, dig down in the old jeans. It's ' V only six bits. I SEPT. 24-VVhy the objections when we want to K'confer" a little among ourselves during Conference? 'Tain't fair. N' SEPTH26-SOf1'1Ctl'llI'1g "wuz did" about the circulation of our school ' "" literature. V r K SEPT. 27-Did someone say something about Southern's team being good? W l SEPT. 28-Our diminutive Fritz is a real success. He's the prize package. N 3 Al 1 Y' 1 12121 dll r hl 6 l ff 4' , . 7 g , , OCT c T OCT O CT. . OCT N OCT It H hh OCT 1 OCT. OCTOBER 4-Clinton proves to be about as dumb as the average. But next week! Wow! -Monday already has that indigo hue so familiar and uplifting. S strange. i -Chicken today in the fec. Maybe a truly bright little boy or irl may in time catch on to the menu system. VVhile there s food there s hope. 8-Peculiar odors pervade the building. Traced to second floor wing. How could you, Messrs. Boyle and Vossler? 10-Gee! Mr. Williams sure is duesy when it comes to thinking up plans to make us work father for the old family roller coaster. VVho gets the free ticket? ll-'Tis a sad, sad day for every loyal Libbey rooter. Better luck next time. 12-We heartily thank Mr. Schrade of the Times for the compli- mentary CFD write-up he gave us. ly I, OCT. 14-If you donlt have twenty or more lollipops of diliferent variety 4 and species in your pockets you're out of it. Of course, we ., . have reference to the boys only. The girls wouldnlt be seen !!l' with one. 5 OCT. 15-Chew, chew, chew in all your classes, O! man! r But Watch the eye of the prof, ' And chew as fast as you can. T OCT. l6-Elliot Jensen gives tangible proof of his popularity by being W elected president of our Senior Class. OCT. 18-Our fond parents take unlawful advantage of lack of football 4 and set us to manual labor. N OCT 21-Pink extra! Mr. Harvey Wade caught fast in the large main f entrance door! Inability to move is due to the expansion of f his chest, due in turn to the honor bestowed upon him by his 4 H classmates, the Juniors, who chose him to lead the class. VV e N hope the affliction is nothing permanent. I W OCT. 23-Wherels all our pep? A' OCT. 24--Teachers all have dates tonight. Haircuts, marcels, and new ' ties have been in evidence all day. OCT. 25-Hail! Hail! The gangls all here! And look what we did to ml poor lfVoodward! , OCT. 26-Big, full moon, plus crisp air, plus musical river, plus steak I' 1 roast, plus cute date, equals HAPPINESS. 441 OCT. 30-T he Edelian canvassers who don't get their lines mixed occa- 3 sionally should be awarded the centipede's silk stockings. . OCT. 31--Some people are just naturally lucky! C! - ,L-...-., l 1-V '. V.,,. . ---V, , -- -- --- .- -Q55 --- w- -e -. T ' - -- v - , ' Al 3 ver, 'll a if ,Y sts- Eel I -4 , I '1 ag, n4:.ll, Lf." -.al!Ir!5Q n. Ill-all hi 5 12131 l2141 f2151 l F A l i 5 .-W, r ---- 1 . ,. --. n I .- ---- --....:.. ..... .P ,.- Q.. ,--.., , dill ' b.. .A ll v hh all H NQJVEMBER I N' Nov. 1-We get discouraging news. Bad topping for the morning after h the night before. ll 5 Nov. 3-"The Student Councilf! sez Mr. Reading, 'fwill take strongest ' ' ' action against those who loiter unduly in the halls." But how l ' A ' about our doggie friends who, unmolested and unabashed, grace pl ' our marble halls during the time set apart for the improvement of our minds? Eh, wot, Brother Paul? , g I- Nov 5-How everyone rushes home! Nothing like a good ole unsat ' to speed one on 0ne's journey. . ' Nov. 8-Tee! Hee! Welve tasted revenge. It surely was sweet. A lk' Nov 10-"Financially," sez Mr. Lawson, Hwelre in a mell of a hess." In --l Several very nice hints were broadcasted on the ticket question. Nov 11-One good reason to be glad the war is ended. . Nov 12-Shades of Pluto! Gnly darker. Nov 13-How the teachers harp on starting the next ten weeks well. You'd almost think .there was something original in the idea. . Nov 15-Yes, we feel quite rotten about it. lm Nov 16-H20 in solid form. Several new fur coats and some additional ' slickers make their debut. Nov. 17-Visions of beautiful grades. 4 ' Nov. 18-We get considerably more than a vision. A Nov 20-Murder in the Auditorium! Only fifty cents to see an honest- to-golly manslaughter, friends. We mourn with Hamlet. bi Nov 21-Oh! Well! VVe're good sports. A little hard luck now and Q then will happen to the best 0, men. A Nov Z5-Four days of perfect bliss with naught to mar them. , f A NOV. 26-X'VC wonder if Zane Grey didn't get the atmosphere for his - "Thundering Herd" from a football game similar to the one y that was pulled off at Seibert Stadium today. l N ' . l V .4 hx all ,ld H l Nfl? "ll Q" 'I 'l""-Q 'ul V" Swiss "' 77 ll " i V ' H ' J"' YYY, ' l 2- ' ,. I .4 ui 'V Z.. 2 I 'll g L vm 12161 ja 'lm-H flllmhis' ullillm' nllllllnlllu f'4'llilll5"5ll:ML DEC DEC DEC DECEM B ER l-Black! VVatta sensation! . 2-Just try to sell an Edelian. 3-These hot socks the girls are sporting! The school fairly rings 47 in - lnznlllurf ' E ll : DEC DEC DEC DEC. DEC. DEC DEC. DEC DEC DEC. DEC DEC. DEC DEC DEC with 'em. 4-Carnival-synonym for cutting classes. 5-After a strenuous evening those of us who still hung together betook ourselves home. Talk about sardines in a can. How about beans Cpardon, we mean beingsj in a building? 8-Mr. VVebb's new system! Appeals are made to our consciences about this matter of Carnival tickets. Moral obligation, etc. Very clever, Mr. lfVebb. 11-Senior Hash Slinging Meet. Etiquette rule: Always shine your new Senior ring on your neighbor's coat sleeve. 14-'Member how Grandma tells about when she used to have callers who brought the little nosegay of violets or sweet peas? 15-More pictures of Mr. Wfelling. Proliteering! 17-Program by Friendship Club in the Auditorium. Our own Mr. VVilliams was the very welcome speaker. 18-VV e eat, breathe, talk, and look Varsity Hop. 19-Mass meeting! Ruth puts her vocal cords through their daily dozen. 22--VV e put in a supply of boxes of handkerchiefs for emergencies. 23-What will we do Without the Faculty? Two whole weeks! 24-We hang up our mothers' stockings and go to bed with some nnsgiving. 25-Goody! Goody! WVe knew Santaiwouldn't forget us. 28-NVe enjoy our vacations and spend the time sporting our Christ- mas ties and checkered hose. 31-JAN. 1-Joint celebration! 4' sm Gllln. - -..nlllliswr nIa.s1... .ln..az.Alli. Jn 12171 l218l l2191 sf.-....nue 'sidlllilluhk J ID ..unn.in. V JAN JAN. l JAN. JANUARY 2-Such a head! 3-School ain't such a bad place!after all. 4-Hauser tells us how rotten we were compared to the Alumni .flllwul i i! ' f """""""""' 1!!??""'!!!L ' .nl JAN JAN JAN team. Oh! Mr. Gallagher! 5-We trudge wearily along. How glad little Freshie seems to see dear teachers' smiling countenances. JAN 6-Christmas ties very much in evidence. Getting louder all the time. .IAN 9-Archbold beats a very hasty retreat. JAN 10-Ah! For a good ol, football game today. IAN. ll-W hat a relief! Little Chester Gump came home from Australia. JAN 13-Our orchestra goes over big. 14-VVhat's this we hear? Exams! Terrible nightmares dog our footsteps and unbearable doubts assail our minds. VVe knew this bliss wouldn't last. , 15-Harvey VVade is so democratic that he insists upon calling Lady Macbeth, Mrs. Macbeth. JAN 1.7-Middletown isn't the team it's cracked up to be. ' JAN is-The beginning of the end! I JAN 19-Deep in the depths! Oh! Allah! p JAN 21-Frankly, we're sick of studying. F JAN 22-Libbey 29-St. blohnis 12. Figures tell the story. JAN JAN N 4' i 1 l il. il lla. . F , , ri 1 24-A new semester! Another chance to make good. Our resolu- tions are better and more numerous than ever. Now, Seniors, strut your stuff! JAN 25-The deadly, deadly round of boresome classes. -TAN 26-'Twas one grand day. 1 IAN 30-Congratulations, Sophomores. As social lights you take the pie dough. 3:1-Sleep! Ah, 'tis sweet! -illu- f2201 l f FEB. FEB 1 , f FEB . FEB my . i . FEB l l lk' FEB ""'1Ell"v1"Ul'I25? ' " -wp am:s1um"" --nav 1 FEBRUARY 2-Evervbdy welcomes the ground hog. My what a popular person. We always wondered how it would be to have our name on everyone s lips. 6-Notice the admirable fortitude which compelled our Faculty to remain in the burning building while the rest of us were forced into the cold, cold world for fire drill? 7-In sackcloth and ashes. QOur poor teanmj 9-Nevertheless, we still believe in our Hbeatenest and eatenest team." QApologies to Mr. Hauser.j Quite a bunch of orators, these athletic lads! 12-What would we do for a holiday if Lincoln hadn't come our way? 13-! ! ! !! Friday, too! Crystals are out. Puzzle: Find the person .llliIuinnn... l fPlgsllilluLs.l7W5k Isl 4 f I 4 7 3 - 4 ,L B FEB. i FEB. - FEB. W FEB. y v w l I 1 I 1 V Ill. 5 B F . S B S FEB. FEB. FEB. in Libbey whose features are represented on our charming cover. 'Stoo deep. 14--Flowers, candy hearts-and the other kind, too, for that matter, are in order today. Aren't boys lovely? 18-How lazy we all do feel. It'll wear off. 20-Our new motion picture machine makes its debut with "The Covered Wagon." Z1--,Tis pleasant to meditate upon our crack basketball team. 24-A lovely concert by the trio from the Toledo Conservatory of Music. 27-This P. M. we hop to the strains of K. Black's Orchestra. Give us some more! 29--Aren't you glad you weren't born on the twenty-ninth? just think, presents only once every four years! hi I "IV 4' -'ii' '-'S in V -5:55 0' V 'i .A, . itlil i A Au Q. l F ,vi Bb V V JM J ll --ns-..d I2211 12221 12231 uw 'nf '-'- ng 4 n -- ---1 '. yr" ""'s"-"'-"" . "--1 V ' 1' lI'j"l lr 1 ,..nmll:au.iE:5g.!liilluQ5ffiW5k sl' ' A N MARCH lil, MAR. 1-Quite an event. The arrival of the jolliest month of the year. V MAR 2-Sigh. Ditto. Ditto. VVe're all one day older. I MAR. 3-VVe look Vlfashington way. MAR. 4-Mr. Featherstone fbless himj takes us to Washington via radio. il MAR. 5-Second payments on the Edelian. VVhoopee-More work for 5 this poor creature. MAR. 7-Groans and sighs in order. Our knights of the loyal order of . 'X the cagers went down to a most inglorious defeat. R MAR. 9-An invention we all look forward to-a device incurring a minimum amount of worry whereby we may conveniently 5 stretch the allowance from Monday to Friday. Ce West pas 1 possible. 4 NlAR.12-C01'1f1dCI'1tl3.lly, editing this to the satisfaction of the public is ig, a deuce of a job. me MAR. 13-All set for the Zet St. Patrick's Party! "The divil chase ye if ye're absent." 4 MAR 14-A good time was had by all. flnserted at the request of the h f English teachersj ' MAR. 16-Crystals! VVasn't Mr. VVebb's poem the gnat's eyebrow? 5 MAR. 17-Missed a perfectly good, uplifting, inspiring mass meeting. , These speakers who will not keep their dates! X MAR. 21-A wonderful night! A thrilling date! Leo Lake's jazzy or- M , chestra-the I-Hop! A MAR. 23-VV hat fun! A respite at last in commemoration of the arrival of Spring. 'Y MAR. 24-Va B MAR. 25- ca ' MAR. 26-- t f l NliAR. 27- i q MAR. 28- o A MAR. 29- n I p MAR. 30-Like most of our troubles, school looks worse from a distance. 3 N . W ' . . Yo Q x 1 ' v .. 'QOW' fi 522555 W ' N Q? MIC 4.. A X '?4"'f? - 1 '51 ' V W' V x alas ' ' s f 'f' WY "ll "'i,Il 'Wi lmglv' 'In "Wi i n. " . f2241 'T X1 4--, x T151 5. I PAYS wa' 3 4 mnvmms ' xl. X , 1 Q. .Q Q J-N M mfs ' fy! X 'UQQ5 ,.--' s H' v H 2 YO 2 .1--N L. Z E M V .EV rf Q .nd ,. v M w , Nas W ' 'H ' V HLFREFCH Y' ef! 'xifgk -flgkg,-'iiiizm 4:21 Zxi.hLl3151,',EL ii1!-2E.:4kl,5391L'g L ,. Q 3255? ...M 4' kw.: ,f1'.i'MiJfBins.uf:.f,.gi,s,.if?.' .f:L2.1f.j:..'lwL5, 1Laz'iu'isfi-ini-53-12321331-"-'S 1r'.-,EAA :3,vf.1,m1gv . :k...L.315jAgfM.1 - -41351 f-1 I uh I v 1 ln. I ww- " -1' hlklfwlll WI - -' -a4Esnwm:swnr5"w5 l 1 .cl Y 7 I hh 4' w 295 xii If I1 N Q 1 Q g.. 1, ,.',, ,Q -..,, ,- -. -.- ,- Q- --- ,,-5 ., ' A 7 -1 I ' jr' ,Tv iq: .V,- - Aw Aihllpzf QQ 1, j ' M-, f - .alll .u- ,ll!l!LfZ'.m 'l!llTl.J 4 lllnisil f2251 I I ll':' tr lv --I U I r- - -unnn ll'llIllllI"' --- p- -.Q --- Q 4"4:'mEgl'Lal!lIll lgQ-iililiiiznnn..- ,.1 unll:u ulllE!lE.slliIhgQE'iwL K' COMPLIMENTS OF South Side Chamber ,sf Commerce "You say that you want some name engraved on this ring?v in- quired the jeweler of a certain bash- ful young man. "Yes, I want the words, 'Fritz, to his dearest Donna' engraved on the ringf' "Is the young lady your sister ?H "No, she is the young lady to whom I am engagedf' "Well, if I were you, I wouldn't have that engraved on this ring. If Donna changes her mind you canit use the ring again." "What would you suggest P" "The words, 'Fritz, to his first and only love.' You see, with that inscrgytion you could use the ring a half dozen times." 'KWell, ol' nut, how are you ?" 'iCracked, I should say." 4: Pk 41 You can always draw Queens if youive got the Jack. 4: wk af The new night watchman at the observatory was watching someone using the big telescope. Just then a star fell. "Begora," he shouted, "that fella sure is a crack shotf, Pk Pls Pk Most fellows who make fun ol Fords walk to school. LET US SUPPLY YOU WITH A LIBBEY PENNANT l I See Our Supply at the Statloner s Desk B A I 226 1 if-l1lWf..1 wnwi W' L n r ' c--1 w' I-'r---if c 44. 1 :gl V Ip' ir, r 'I A -' in' I lllllll gggpglir' n an qu 1 'Eg' 'mf...:nImg-Q!4l!IllniL5.....u:uuu... I D D .n l nll: u u..E?:r.sllillag'5HilHnl.2'F , .all L.. P w it , ji We sincerely hope that the students of Libbey will have a wonderful vacation, and we wish to thank all of you for your patronage. We have enjoyed your friendship and spirit throughout the year and know that you will not forget the good things to eat "across the street." ,pl O00 A' Extending a cordial farewell h il , I RAHN 81 MILLER IP , CATERERS TO LIBBEY'S APPETITE fa' g f V N g Q Q We Lzke Your Sp1r1t t if f 'x Endowed with a grand name and endorsed by a Fine it y student body, your athletes fought nobly during the ,lx past year. We are proud of you and hope you will , fuk continue to make Toledo a great scholastic center. ' U BEN ' . if Tl ! , 1151 I 1 4 ' ' '1 .nhgf V h ' ' L N- 9 llni.-lil llama . I .lin-:fnllllm-Mnilk. l2271 12281 'fel iff Q V 7 .5 Qi 1 1 .f 1 L Q 1. -22,4 1" ff '55 1 -, ik Z .Ji A S ' . M 1 Y X535 ' ,ui 'Gi ,,.r i - e x A ,Iii ' P ff ff Ytff? 2' pig 41 JT! W' ll hwflw O E-famgql, , -ng SPORTING GOODS .... :..fim...- ' ' . uiiil... ' .. i . Qiiii. ' 1222-1224 Broadway HORN'S HARDWARE ,l1HElNI GOOD OLD DAYS In days Of Old VV hen knights were bold And sheet iron trousers wore, T hey lived in peace, For then a crease VVOuld last a year Or more. In those old days They had the craze For cast iron shirts and wore 'em, And there was bliss Enough in this- The laundry never tore 'em. Dutch wanted to do great things in life. He Wanted to be in the public eye. He Wanted to stop people with a gesture and cause them to tremble with apprehension. He Wanted to make people shrink whenever he looked their way, and he did. He became a traffic cop. if sf :of Some girls that think that men are not good enough for them are right, but most of them are left. Good ALWAYS AT Smjflfs Food Cafeteria f,QY..- Jigga 5 2 ri SECOND FLOOR Id - 515 MADISON vw ff 1, 1---P e5' 1 ' 'cw tlbriaffll ,allflifeiws .mar wav 12291 llllh IDDED' 'mm' Hu.. mu QFWTTEHfwrHImIIm5r-ILi5mMmm'5I-w555maI5QII5?55Si? ,til bi, ,I I hh 5 .I VL , I li. 'A ' X I I ull: x v 'GE NORTHLAND STUDIOS OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS I EDELIAN I 1925 Ei x I I BNN, Q3 cm, x 515 MADISON AVE. ' CLOSE BUILDING 3, j I : ---- -5 " " f '- ' , ' ' ."' I " f fzsoy ,WW lvvewfi Z -wgnaffmsmui " "ug: if-5'l!.f.iimgfeiiiuiiigfilillffifiliin... I ' I ...unmii.... ,1l r,,. , 'fl nt 1LON POLK "tsl J y Roots Strong for ' LIBBEY Bill Deeg to Tony Z. after the Oh, how I love- ,-I ll J il Minstrel Show--"How did your The color of your frocks, singing act go over P' Pale pink and fairy blueg Tony-"Great After the first Their charm positively shocks. verse they yelled, 'Finel' And after the second they yelled, Y I 'linprisonmentl' " Gb' how I love' . The color of your hair, Red or blazing yellowg I X X Its hue absolutely snares. Harry John fat butcher shopj: But how I hate- "Maw says to send her another ox The scorching color of your tail, please, an, maw says the last bills. one was very nice, an' maw says VVhite, and tinted with blackg she wants another off the same ox." Their color certainly kills. X ,sl 7 All B. F. KEITH S THEATRE V A A SAFE PLACE T0 SEND THE CHILDREN I DURING VACATION p s I I 1 ' bln lv In I " I E 5 " 1 o .1-" '- ,,. .. ,I .. f,,.gg5.,, u, .in k 12311 l""'L1l. 64 1 :15 ---1 - . - 5 v 'L ':--u -ex 3?H!a:llIi-3 i ulllll:nI'.lh- D' D dl 'V' N Pi ILIUIBIIBIITX IVOIIJS ,ff-'N ' unuenv' uNDuQu.suQo D'-'QTQQW or J. ow -f V I Q QW own nmnuoo 4' In 7 In I 3 neoaconurnom- C-gg'g,fg,TDRK4 ..., nwnuocm To -LESB- F vum, oem CFHSDICUOUS 1 X DLPT0 or D LIODN lm Z mmm uma Gum, n 7 U, 7 A In 1- W DOING wmewomx x QW ,.-..- ' NEST N HQRNHN NDRTKN I, A CDDTDIN OP L ' me 'Qncw"'fQnm 7 BEET 1 4.. ,, ... - -. --. ,- -V --- 1- -- , V "'v' ' X"'Y"lI "' 1 I' fx? . V- . 15-1 L W . W.elEe'? E?:f fly Q sail' 12321 I lllllllll 'llnlhi' ll mln J Pl :ld i L v,,. .f Y 1 -I , I f I l COMPLIMENTS OF ' 'GTE i Wine Railway CE, Appliance ' T Company' 1 , 55 fl i 'wg 5 N 5, W 4 'N me S. M. Jones Co. Q n N Q EXTENDS ALL GOOD WILL 1 - , X GREETINGS 1' 1 TO THE N A' STUDENTS OF LIBBEY ' if if f 12331. nl . r r . .. .1 1'll:lhNJ-"atm-D CUSTOM BUILT UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE Lamps Pictures Mirrors and Fine Art Goods I F BENNETT COMPANY MADISON AND T1-IIRTEENTH To A DIPLOMA VVRITTEN IN LATIN Oh, little roll of parchment tair, I've worked for thee both hard and longg I've sweated years, or more or lessg I greet thee with a joyful song. We wish to acknowledge at this juncture the kind assistance ren- dered by all persons who served as inspirations for these jokes. Pk bk lk 3 qw , A 22 qi ye! il f---- - ,A A j 1 ,N am, A -5-w ny Hu: .3 :rg 0:0 ' 0:0 H 1 1 9 ! 'E . I I've parsed French verbs and ad- jectives 3 Iyve copied themes and faked re- portsg I've listened to the dreary profs, And gone out strong for all the sports. I've seen the dean, and been on prog I've tried four years to get a drag. I've had a girl at every prom- Including those I went to stag. And now, diploma, they don't con- cede me 'W it enough to even read thee. -Princeton Tiger. Nowadays we wonder if it wouldn't have been :just as well for Adam to have kept that rib. Pk Pk if Where is the old-fashioned boy who used to wear garters? bk if Pk Isn't it funny that all our famous men were born on holidays and named after cigars? Toledo Blue Print CH, Paper Co. DRAWING MATERIALS HARRY J. DETZER, Manager 201-218 Produce Exchange Building r . ecci TL A. P " . ' A U " f ' , j . Es55,a , Q .l 234 l L, A. E. FORSTER COAL COMPANY ,4- in. L-1ljiDE l .Q ni E 1- .1 I 'i i . . HIGH GRADE FUEL FOR EVERY PURPOSE 1. ' , ll' U. p p 1001 OAK STREET 132 Ji 1 I . 1 L A FOR SALE-A dogg will eat most Mr. Vlfebb- Donna, tell me I anythingg very fond of children. what the Sherman Act was. ' ii 'yi Bk X X Donna-AMarching t h r o u g h U M Georgia. ,Q img A parting word: Divorce. ik ik Dk W1 Y N, It has been discovered that iq A li bk X ,F clothes do not make the man-it i' A llii H , , , is the car. A pm Susie is getting past .the age Ak ,F Ak V4 r of makmg faces at boys." . p M "Yes, 5he'S beginning to make Mr. LaRue-Late again, Reva? Eli ill eyes at them, now." Reva S.-Yes, I spent three if bk is X honrs- hunting for an invisible ' hairpin. l ,n ' :ff if 14: "Hoot, mon ll' y el l e d the Q Scotchman. The stingiest man in the world n "I Can't. Iim not an owlfi the is one who sells complimentary l Londoner retorted. tickets to a free show. ll il ' H E N R Y F A U S T ' THEATRICAL COSTUMER AND CHARACTERIZER Specializing in Theatrical Costumes, Wigs, etc., for High Class Operet- tas, Operas, Plays and Indoor Pageants-for High Schools, Dramatic 4 A Societies, and Little Theatre Productions. Mi Equipped for large choruses. Our service is complete. WE CAN i I CHARACTERIZE YOUR PRODUCTION-Always Reliable. Look for 1 A our name in Libbey High Programs. T1 Member National Costumers Association of U. S. and Canada. ii 2473 Franklin Avenue Toledo, Ohio Phone Collingwood 3468 i 52351 12361 ,xl M .K FWZ? ' '- IJ L. I lr X 'J ' I V I x , , 1 C A 1 K hh 1 f is 7 , f H 1' ' 1 A T 4 H T V 2256 TEMPLE me M THEATRE , Y ALWAYS ' High-Class M Photo-Plays 1 s T, Y 1 I J Pleasingly Presented with Appropriate Musical Setting IP Also Other Delightful Screen Novelties A nl . TJ, n S 4 L W W, 1 WE KNOW YOU WILL ENJOY THE 4 Xl N TIME SPENT AT THE TEMPLE 1 , Q31 HARDWARE STOVES T 1 y EAVES J ' PAINTS TROUGHING M VARNISHES ROOFING T -JV H V' W H. F. AUFDERHEIDE an Your Hardware Man for Thirty-Six Years 1 I 618-620 South St. Clair Street Toledo, Ohio .rl A W H l2371 ,qu 'll . i u.. 5 n v FQ 4--Q L v' EEE- am - "ru Compliments of Q-'E-QIEND How T0 lf xr R xxx Ch srERs W 1TH- OUT A RAK1: I' he best method is to wa ' slowly into 1 restaurant and order a half dozen raw oysters on the half shell. Sit down by an open window and do not eat the oysters until the waiter brings them to you. Wfhen they have arrived, put catsup on them as the advertisement says, then salt and pepper them well- and smell cautiously. Lift up plate with oysters on it and toss whole out of window. Then order ham and eggs and enjoy yourself and your dinner. l'o write prose You have to have at least a germ Of an idea' write poetry You have to have at least a itt e ability But to write this darn stuff All you need is A typewriter. Pk Dk Pk Dad--"Haven't you any ideals, young man ?" Don Dorcas-"Gee, you ought to see 'em, dadg they're peaches !" ,N N 4 1 11 H COMPLIMENTS OF V THOMAS FERRELL i M W ,al F hh 4' l+-- ,, lib? 55 ull It , 44 1 1 hh f , Hx To ' r . 1 1 4 , v Sales Service It 1728 Broadway i 1- -.V Q. ---w - ---4 -' "' P' " -- e W " i it P" 'v "'1, "'5iilIl.i mln LL sm f-'vm ii?" ' Il -' 1' I 'lf V l2381 A vm J: LJ N 'f 9 I . W I 11, 'ul',,! !m.ijg'udRL.:-:aiu ti sad' Y P,,. I ' Compliments 9' we R , 0 ffl Ll' Ioledo Ed1son ff g , m Company' , w M ON, ,K I N "aim ' ' X mg 4-A .1 S , -In f X A r' . I J e'- W Q lv qi ' V - - --W. -- -- -- W V -21, ' , , 1-11. - L T" . 'I ' ' ' 'N M ull l - r Wi' A 'f rm V ,eh 'F f2391 12401 Mg up--L-ll: 4: ,gr A-:Q H nv- ""'lllll:nlunr-' --...I Il':"llll"5wl iagflliflulumgL'2a l!lllm g5ilii..l:nun..- 1 D D E .n am an-..LsIIilhgQ5'illIu..!.?'g. , .alll "H - DAN F. BENNETT JVIARY A. WARNING ' RT SHOP K, SOUTH SIDE A FLOWERS A -fv5F'V.fs 'hiv 636 SOUTH AVE. U ' Pictures and Frames um Let Me Frame "That,' Diploma Phone Adams 2854 1 Phone , WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER ADAMS 1487 1217 BROADWAY N ODE TO A TIE X Flash on, Haming ties, A To bind and decorate N The throats of guys, C Q And make our hearts palpitate. If ll Glare on, forever and anon, fl Q1 NX X Oh, ties that rip and rear j X Down the shirt of every son, I K - 1 With one long, flashing tear. xx 711 K . Flame on, oh, ties in great con- In I, V glomeration, 1 For ties that blaze in a mystic maze, M And are striking to the eye- For further information 5 ' See Hornie, Pete Lester or Omar Frey! ' .-ADAMS r The National Cash Register N ' SALESROOM, 513 JEFFERSON AVENUE i 4 ' A complete description of the system best adapted to your business needs will be furnished without obligation to you. REGISTERS 575.00 AND UP by H. J. HATTENBACH, Sales Agent 1 L V l , - . W ..1-3-f-1,-11' L. I, M . rsmmrtl L P illjh-P". gn, f I J' ll!II!an b .lrgfAf:.1I4 'MJ I 'INK-A 12411 - 5 .V The Geo B Ricaby Co REAL ESTATF AND INVESTMENTS Toledo and Buffalo gl' l r, Y YI I . wg, ll - in ' J J o'o Sam S.: "Have you any wind- shields for Fords ?" Garage Man: "Slanting or straight ?" Sam fsizing up his carj : "Well, she may be down in the middle, but she's not slantingf' ' :lf Pk Pk ACHING MEMORIES Wle drifted in a red canoe 'Neath a pale, pink moong The silver beams lay Upon a glassy lagoon. Silently and long We drifted, T he breezes waiting from above Came to caress us, l il All gl h ,.. I Lou: 'Tm on the outs with And then-I fasted IQVQI Fil Virge again Cgrrlf' N Flops: "HOW Come ?', Our shadows blended into one, , Lou: "Oh, he talked all the time, That dreamy Uighf Of bliss, as ugualf' But now, dear, I've nothing X X bk But the memory of that kiss. tx H Pk Pk :sf just one more glass, boys, and i ' we'll all go home,', said the dish- Bo-Oh, Ilni dying. washer as he laid down the soap. Bozo-May I assist you? . , -J T Prepare For A Position Pm,chuedJm.1882. oldatincity' At this old reliable school and secure the , advantages of the finest equipment, most thorough and up-to-date courses and the V most experienced faculty of any school of l " its kind in Northwestern Ohio. Seniors 4 Business College who have taken commercial work may con- I , tinue their course in our summer term. We 1 5 A'i-""-"d15"'St'- TOLEDO' OHIO assist our graduates to positions. , i THURBER P. DAVIS, Principal 4 1' Member National Association of Accredited Commercial Schools l V lx' - V - "" " "' I' ' 'Ill ""1" 'U' -q ' ' " - ' I," i 'W' I FW" in 'WWF' 0'f'll 'llll ffl 'WI 2 Ill? 'mga ff nf' T nr slant is- - 1 -- . f242l Q: 6' 5' 'WZ 1 A " " E - E . " 1 """"": """' , ' ww A5 E' Q" ' 1!!:ulIh?:gm 4l!lIllzML'5 L.- D D E, m..... .:smZ!!EE5 I v 4 ,M .- ,- F y K I x . fii 'A E, m f ' Q X ' f-X -, X v X li! X! X -2 p X 4' ' ' ff X , O F9 M lm fn xxx fi , R' u A X x X . 1 'fr xl ! 1 E ..A- 1'A' ' K ,f X ,M 1 XXX X, ' .IX .X 1 E 719 JEFFERSON, CORNER ONTARIO Q 1 b 4 Phones: Main 4042, Main 4043 I E COMPLIMENTS OF HARRY F. COVODE J - Operating ' E WALBRIDGE PARK AMUSEMENTS L . , 7' f ' Bn, La 'F' 3 K M l Q hx , V a "1 ,V QQQIQ . 1 hx '-5: ll. ,,.,-a b H! K 52431 F. Q REO-ADAMS COMPANY W' I2441 nlgil' 'll rr ' l, 2- ll, 'J nllifg-Jdllulluhig nnllllh - I I .nllllllilln The WINCHESTT-TR Store F. G. GEMPLE 81 SON 1609 BROADWAY n v Q 1 lun nv n 1 ' A I I Kllll , 1 A , . 1 I. 4 i nlll 5 I ls n ll' - I h .4 For Your Hardware and Sporting Goods SARCASTIC PROFS- We all have them. If I don't recite, he squelches me with: "Too busy this Week-end, Miss McOnion ?', If I do: "This is not grade school. Please take more than a cursory glance at the lesson." lk lk Pk May-"Do you think we can get along financially if We are married?" Butch-"Where there's a will there's a way." May-"But father hasn't made Green Person-What is a post- graduate? Intelligentia--A post-graduate, little one, is a being that has leaned against a lamp post. Dk Pk Pk Jeanne-I hide my face every time I see the family Wash in the back yard. Chuck-Oh, do they? IF Pk Pk Lad-How did you get all those freckles? Ladder-Oh, I used to sit be- hind the screen door every after- one yetf' noon. GEO. F. BRUSS CASH GROCERIES AND MEATS We Save You Money Corner South and Broadway a .t.M,mM.a...n!aifJ f2453 ' D v,.f p EDUCATION CONSISTS OF l The ability to do something. The school which X-3,-X trains properly is tendered places for all who pre- L. pare. The Tri-State never has a surplus of gradu- f' atesg in fact, is wholly unable to meet the demand N f W for office assistants. The Tri-State pupil is trained to do, hence the good reputation among the banks faymfffwzfffyff and Office.,- FALL TERM SEPTEMBER 1 SUMMER SCHOOL JUNE 15 PHONES MAIN 708 AND ADAMS 1830 l JEFFERSON AND MICHIGAN iq- He said to me, "W'ant a kiss P" I said, "Who?" Customer: "Your jellies all taste the same to me. How can I tell ,JV ' He said, "Youf' the flavors ?" 'W I said, "Me ?', Storekeeper: "By the labels." '- He said, "Yes" Customer: 'KOh, I never taste I said, "Who?" W the labels." 5 He said, N l I said, "You?" I' I I X t , , , ia! He said, "Yes," EVEN THE Pook DUMB BEAs'rs , U I s id, "N "-but h lidn't if hear nie! O C C Mr. Possum: "VVhat's all the N' ' r excitement ? N lil I I I Mr. Mouse: "Excitement! Why c H , , the prohibition officers have just ' 1 FLoPs BALLLER1-.-flze dame wzth arrested Mr. Toad. They Say he the baby stare. She knows her groceries. "Oh, Jack, you are so strong!" "You are so clever, Hank!" l "VVhy, Bill, you just know every- , thing!" is full of hops." br vs ak A 1 f , A . one doesn t eat foi seven I days-wit makes one weak. N l I N The Wm. B. Guitteau Company ' BUILDERS OF QUALITY HOMES I l Phone Main 7057 315 Huron Street T, X r W . NXQ " new A fr f f! p jill . f l246l 'fiC3 L'Qd"Aulh uul:lll F . - I lb in it i l Eli ni i z.- a f. e---I we it N 'FV " L .al bf' L V l TheTelephone Operator W Is an Important Factor ull ffl in the Daily Life of the City 'E NO PERSON plays a more important part in the commercial, lj: industrial and social life of the city and nation than the tele- 'L p phone operator. Secluded Within a pleasant central office and not Y in personal contact with the general public, the telephone operator I is, nevertheless, one of the biggest factors in the daily affairs of 11 ,A ' a busy city. V il. tm V f Many young girls over eighteen years who desire an income i 'Y It ,l of their own are adopting telephone operating as a vocation. The X I work is not arduous but is pleasant, healthful and congenial. It l , is a profession where one is associated only with refined people. Comfortable rest rooms and lunch rooms, Where lunches may be P1 yi yi served at cost, are provided in the various operating offices. I The telephone business offers genuine opportunities for per- manent employment with speedy and assured advancement. A good salary is paid while learning and the increases are frequent. Those who are seeking profitable and fascinating employment are urged to visit our employment department. I I f ,fi ROOM 360 SPITZER BUILDING 'ul in Cor. Madison Avenue and Huron Street is ' s ne, ...M -..aa ,,.. ,..., . as - - . 4 - , i -V J ,li fy 2 'T' WI' , il 'U ' lll'1 . rv, f 'lg Q ' 'flliy 'le lf. ' jr l' it in ll - -b ib l247j f248l THE PANTHEON THEATRE pewsaifflfiveserile-islllffesesb There Must Be a Reason for Its Popularity ' "MOTION PICTURES THAT PLEASE" The Frenchnian's pensive brow was knit, He wiped his shining dome, ,Twas sixteen troublous weeks ago He'd left his Fraukish homeg He could not seeni to under- stand VVhat the paper tried to say As I read hini from the head- lines, "The woman has to payfl A clear light dawned upon his face, His eyes with pity shone, I saw his great heart understood The woman must atoneg His keen eye Hashed, he searched his mind, The fitting word to say- "It's lika zees-Zee man is bald, Ze woman has toupeef, BILL T.-The bone-S-maslzer. This bird can get by even if he wears a stick-pin, or gurgles his soup, for he is An athlete, PF Pk Pk Better-Are you letting your hair grow out, dearest? Half-I don't see how I can stop it. Pk Pk 1 Finicky Frosh--Listen, that tie is too loud. Sophisticated Soph-I'n1 going to put on a muffler. wk :af :sf She: "Do you like fish balls P' He: "Don't think I ever attend- ed any." MEYER DRUG C0. THREE BUSY SOUTH END PHARMACIES LIBBEY HIGH BOOSTERS Wayne and Fearing South and Broadway Newbury and Broadway I w mu 1-T fl.. X .U,g',i ,V 'ill-:y1i!Q4,.E 'L fy j ,wap igjlu- 'jlgwf My unix 1- xtxftyil ,A ',ik'i3- xl A E' L2491 1 f2501 7 ,VW nf' 'im wi R ' hw W., I-'r----v W KAUFMANN LEA s LOTHE-S LEAN KAUFMANN S FRFNCH CLEANERS AND DYERS 807 Madison Avenue For Twenty Years FANTASY The ocean is a nice young man With a coat and tie and shirt of blue, And as you walk along the sand He usually will wave at you. The parlor sofa held the twain, Fair damsel and her lovely swain-5 He and she ! But hark! A step upon the stair, And mother finds them sitting there- ' nf V, 'I n nl 1 lluun lnllul' 1 gn 11 . J -Illimgdlllllhsi-5..----uflllll--- I D D .fumlann-.1-'Eksllilhm'LQhElhn '5' .571 N ' -Exchange. af af 4: Wally-"I see here in the paper where a man working in a slaughter house dropped sixty feet and wasn't hurt a particle." Lucille-"How was that?" Wally - "They were pigs' feet." A 4: x The young duckling must have been terribly embarrassed when he found his first pair of trousers were down. He and she! :sf af Pk High and Mighty Senior-Get down upon your knees. Green and Dumb Frosh-Inv possible. I can't even get it on my upper lip. lk Pk bk Kate Meister Cat groceryj-"I want some lard." Clerk-"Pail ?" Kate-"I didn't know it came in two shades." 1 Larry Bevan COMPLIMENTS Attorney and Counselor-at-Law - OF OHIO BUILDING A F R I E N D 1 PHONE MAIN 4056 Residence, WAI.. 11-.T 'V 'A mr f .dhgllnlln ill Ilrf -- nflailli 12511 - J 'avi , , ,. -Q , ,-5 1' .1 , W 'St J tt A R A , M lf' s, ,rf 1,1 4 H OUTFITTERS OF K 1 4 V1 Libbey's Athletic Teams E1 3 UE' Ath1Ct1C Supply' C0 fr C91-.lml 520 Qfldarns Street 51 E N or SUPERIOR LUMBER and MILL WORK .4 6. RSE .1 H571 VSfiT'1ii1o o'i1E3,'Z77'7 'S4n'g'4r59p,111ztm' Wa P ,,Q47a v '5,,'x'i,avy 'ragga 'Gig South Side Lumber 8: Supply Company A I' PROUTY AVENUE AND MICHIGAN CENTRAL R. R. S 15235 .N fwix - p R f2531 v I 1 K f U QQGES 0 l ,Q ,N oun men ergo Qmoruunn mnu, 'tl ' fl 'A 'gg :J ' AM , 2 L f R THC CDU. OP TMI! WILD WI-I9 TEHCMERS LUN!! WE 2 F 1 63 umm Hmm? 'W cucsumnm com or nr-:ms 2 , owmsco sv me aovwwnes l 11 . q f , f2541 lun ---- I I. IW L N--- -n .-.- gg nunnn If .I.mmn- . ID E ..nlnll.m. . -elilllilhg-:mn-lun ..- ' Wooolzurf Bl2oTnEl2s ' 4 ll 1 I u .nl - ' I .--n . 1... T u nl 'il rl Pu- ..a--.a.-......... n ---.-..... -.. .......... -----e...--.. ..----....-.....-.-..... .. ..--.-.. .4 .-.-.-.. .. -. -Q---Q.. --............------- E V bl 6 . c-' ART SHOP . 5 lm E 'gZbUgAkZZUE97 msM?JLmwmm. c:ZgQpQgk IHH6 E 3 .. ................................................................. E IE o"W0 ................ .............. ........................... E -4 COMPLIMENTS OF Toledo Wheelbarrow Co. The latest popular song adopted I 1 by a certain industrious group of Q Libbecans, headed by Virgle Dean, N is entitled, "Oh! I Would I Were a River So I Could Always Stay V H in Bed? I x - V . x9 ,gl-,, f X I 1 0 f I I I 4 ff , 3 ' 'QU , 11 A ,'aE5aK I I Mw5.3g:,gsg,J f f .-b a'-eillvilgl , " ' 4- pfngms. sr I I 1 TO COMMUNICATE YOUR WISHES IT IS ONLY NECESSARY TO A D TELEPHONE 1 Helen F. Patten YI Flowers I I PHONE MAIN 8393 907 MADISON X r ' ' ""' " ' '-Q " AS ""' ff ' , do .' WUI F I ' ' ' " "Ilia Q 5 -. ' g I ' '-- AHN L Q . In t l ..nmm-, ir nmf w . I 255 1 l2561 'i ' 5 V y gn 1 gl COMPLIMENTS OF ll We ' I 'oledo News-Bee jp El A 'I . . 5 all SOME WISE CRACKS The five best doctors anywhere, N1 l 'iLet's make up, cosmetic!" "Get an idea and let it smoulder !" ffl "She thought a house-to-house '1 canvass meant an awning !" tx "His train of thought is always l behind time." "She's a coin coaxerf' "Twit that on your trumpet !" "She thinks a skyscraper is what the angels clean their shoes on!" "You've made a hitg now runll' QTO be used on F. Hornj "His face would admit him to any zoo!" 1 l i And no one can deny it, Are Doctors Sunshine, VVater, Air, l Exercise, and Diet. These live will gladly you attend, If only you are willing g Your mind they'll cheer, your ills they'll mend, e And charge you not one shilling. -T N Pk Pk Pk Melba-I've had a dozen pro- posals this last month. X, the Unknown-Gee, who were the fellows? Melba-Why, Bob, of course. SAFETY AND ETERNITY l 4 ' Are often only a few feet apart. Be sure 'S A I ' you can judge the difference J' ' correctly' 1310 Western Ave. J T urner' l I i 4 Optlcal Company' We Make Evening Appointments V q 706 Madison Ave. Main 2197 NEXT DOOR T0 LIBBEY 1 l 4. M"7'Nw"'figW2f- WW ' WT t . f - I2571 it W l 4 , A' ""'l'lll2lllIllll"' WIQI' !P' -qu . ll-x--q -rag, aJ mgLi2Muhh ....lll5Hnh-- E .lHHllIlllIu mlH:i::Gi'i -J' D A Y I . 1. - Complete Equzpment 1 I vi y For The Student y hh, KM Conklin pens and pencils not only match in appear- V p fy? ance, but in efficiency as well. 4 W Nothing but the pencil with the "long leads" is A worthy of a place beside the Conklin pen that is 5 unconditionally and perpetually guaranteed. . Aj ' A THE CONKLIN PEN MFG. CO. iw Im ,ff TOLEDO, oH1o N , y' f l fi illli i if li' T V f .. 1' i ,M..i .f ills is K 7 X I f"""' C Xif 1 was P if -e-e' e .. fy ' 2, lh' f"i f . W 5 fffflf ' fl S fl l 1 Pens . Pencl s . ets M " ' THE TOLEDO BLADE gives more attention, space and care to the v I printing of School News than any other newspaper in Toledo or in this X 4 territory. The aim of the Blade is to present a natural and accurate picture V of Toledo school affairs-without misrepresentation, without exaggeration l and without distortion. The Blade has the largest circulation in Toledo because it gives the most attention, the most space and the most care to the things in this community 'il which are really important and really worth While. A K Not only does the Blade, every day, carry the most news and the most it ACCURATE news, but it carries the most features which are informative 4 1 and entertaining to young people. T The Toledo Blade T -4 ' I "First in Toledo" i, ,. , We ,, , was--. . ,, . , , . X - ',.. ., '- 12581 if ' wx" it I I A I .K COMPLIMENTS OF The Toledo Builders Supply Co. 424-435 SPITZER BLDG. Jeff: "I once loved a girl who made a fool of me." Jeffs Latest: "What a lasting impression some girls do make." V Pk Pk Pk K'Poor boy," remarked the lady to the Wounded soldier in the hos- pital, "you must have .been through some pretty tight squeezes." 'iWell, Ma'am," he replied blush- ing uncomfortably, "the nurses here have been pretty good to me." :sf :ff :sf Aunt: "So you Won honors in Geometry, my son? Good for you. Now tell me the shortest Way to get from one point to anotherfy Lyman F.: "jump in a roadster and dodge the cops." Customer: "It's tough to pay fifty cents a pound for meat." Butcher: 'fYeh, but it,s tougher when you pay twenty-five." Pk Pk PF Porter: "This train goes to Buf- falo and points East." Miss May: "Well, I Want a train that gets to Syracuse and I don,t care which way it points." :sf bs: X She: "Have any of your child- hood ambitions been realized ?,' Mr. I-Iotchkiss: "Yes, when my mother used to comb my hair I al- ways wished that I hadn't anyf! wk :sf :sf The most stirring passages ever written are found in the Cook Book. 5 X W k A N S I - A r Q N svnmcs J If - ' 1 I aivmtmhmmf Pays 4 ly fl J: , I f . t G ' ffffa3q5f2755feip5'p'5Zf?fbU1wd mmedlate - .fpf,,m.fm,W,..1 K Service P a t r o n 1 z e i W Z DNONF MAIN IQII H X n I M 4 I ypngwzrggmgmw Qfldvgrtisers Psnrscnon Spams Ssavacs Srmow H IA gg MONROE AND FIFTEENTH STREETS J ' I 1 - I 1 1.21, -Q K - -', r 1' -Q' "' ' I YI I' g yr - l ' ' ' ' I 3' 'll ' ui ' U I F. 455125. llltianil ling. . .mia f2591 f2601 L . H' . .al Y, COMPLIMENTS OF sehr. H - 3- will-'I 9:33675 :sxf-' lk-:hp 'qivg' x- t ffisjfi :wg-u X 555,-Ski' 'zgsztgp mum. 562112, . asain: 2eJ::gQ , M255 vi--222: - .iszffuai y aiiuzwc - S-Zsniv 1 Kable s Lunch Room 7 - - T 318-320 SUMMIT STREET M IFJ! 'P' ! V QUDE TO .-XPRH, Oh, the rain, and the mud, and the rain, Oh, the sloppy, inundated lane, Oh, the slush and the squash of the Hood- From the rain, from the rain, and the mud. In the spring such a thing doesn't failg First some clouds, then a wind, then a gale. For while there's a smile-in the main- Itls the rain, and the mud, and the rain. :if wk :sf A rabbit, a mouse, and a brown shaggy bear, One night slept together, no growling was there! Next morning, what magic! They still slumbered there- Though the bear looked as hungry, as hungry could be! The mouse was of chocolate, sweet, smooth, and brown. The rabbit of cotton, all white, soft as down- The bear was a T eddy, a broad grin he wore, To welcome wee Rob at the nursery door! ' Dorr St. Pharmacy COMPLIMENTS OF THE PERFECT FLOUR W. S. Bannister, Prop. F23 CORNER DORR AND HOAG STS- THE TOLEDO GRAIN af MILLING I Phone Forest 1329 COMPANY .rl litefffmwf O ,, , Mgmt e T F f2611 f2621 UE' Richardson Garage Q,4bsoIu tely Fireproof .ill ulllr' ' ---gn 50 '-qu Ili--. ...n l nli .uu..EgaslIillrgQ5'm5 PARKING RATES S . 1 hour or less. ............................. . 2 hours 3 hours 4 hours 5 hours 6 hours 8 hours hours hours hours hours hours less.. less.. less.. less.. less.. less.. ess.. less.. less.. ess.. .,,...... .. less ........ ...... . . e 25 35 40 .45 50 55 .65 1:05 1.20 Parking and storage accommodations for 400 automobiles. W. Most convenient to theatres, stores and business district. In center of hotel district. CYWAIN 19 78 Opposite Hotel Secor jefferson at St Clair I Toledo, Ohio BUSINESS PARKING-8 A. M. to 6 P. M.' in and out at your own convenience, 60 cents. THEATRE PARKING-'7 P. M. till 12 P. M., 35 cents. DAY STORAGE-By the month S10 S12 and 515. DAY AND NIGHT STORAGE-By the month 313.50 S16 and S20. Reasonable rates. Open day and night. Rates S10 Coupon Books Only 58.50 QFor Short Time Parking Onlyj This is a special offer to acquaint motorists with the many advantages of the Richardson Garage as a place for parking. Buy yours now and save 1517 . Your car washed vacuum cleaned oiled and greased while stored. Best service in Toledo in this respect. Careful and experienced workmen' reasonable rates. I . HAUGHTO ELEVAT ORS 10 or l .75 12 or 85 15 or 95 18 or 1 h 24 or 1 Ne ' W Y I uh e by the hour, day or month. ' I Y Nh. QP- g 0 Iii 'W . , , lla. V 1 4 1 Made in Toledo if-X ..jL-,lf-Xiao R I N ,I sfo 4 In THE ONLY ELEVATOR IN THE WORLD WITH . NO SEALING MAGNETS sfo 'X f- :zo Used In Home Bank Building Ohio Building Richardson Building T Lorraine Hotel Toledo Medical Building Fl li- le- . . - -.. e - .-. s - 4-. - . . - - v 1- e- ll! I r I' VI' iv , -V -1 1 ' 1 r iv JI , F l2631 P2641 Q3 Ft J l , l V' 'l l I 1 ?P ll' TL , lt I l ,J w"'!I1 llplklmwlll' uw- - " nw nwm-:sally "T 'I :v SERVICE THAT SATISFIES South End Printing Co. 1 " ..nmn:1i...2:ll:lnl:Qr?M- ,ai BOOK--PRI TI G-JOB For That Next Order of Printing, just Call Adams 6506 539 South St. Clair Street, Near Logan AN IMPOSSIBLE ONE An elderly farmer drove down Summit Street the other day and hitched his team to a telephone pole. "I-Iey!" yelled a big policeman. "You can't hitch theref' "Quit joshing me, young feller. Hain't ye got a sign on thet pole which sez, 'Fine for hitching'?" Pk Pk lk Mr. Featherstone giving assign- ment: K'Tomorrow, start with light- ning and go to thunder." :sc nk ac One day as I chanced to pass, A beaver was damming a river, And a man who had run out o' gas Was doing the same to his fiivver. 1 Ding-"What did your wife say when you got home last night?" Dong-"She never said a word -and I was going to have those two front teeth pulled anyway." :sc if ws: VVould-Be Suicide: "Don't res- cue me. I want to die." Swimmer: "Well, you'll have to postpone that. I want a life-saving badgef' nk Pk :sc IQATHERINE PINKOS-OMC of those new free wimmen. "Freedom is all," She yells in the hall. Wears a funny face. Carries a brief case. Compliments of "If little- labor little gains: I Man's fortunes are according to his pains." l L, T, Rggers We print tickets of all kinds. Give us a trial order and see what we mean- by Optometrist those two top lines. we w ' ' . Successor to Levitt Optical Co. Toledo Tlcket Company Phfme Main 8050 Grant F. Northrup, Mgr. N 507 ADAMS STREET 1 114 N. ERIE Phone Adams 855 by 41 1 g ,f ' w .Q 'lihulwp Q? 'Nfl -4 ' L vu., , hlklgndil ' "EMI I lllllrid l265l . ---- i Q, P- A-1 H np' -----u-nznlnn-" ---lu ll'f"llll"3wl "Kilim u:u nML35llff...fnu...- ... umm ..Qiu:lns'L?2nsiul..! Q-9 r,.i COMPLIMENTS OF .F I +1 Dr. H. A. Delcher Dr. E. F. Schroder ,A Physician and Surgeon Dental Surgeon . li ll' in! 901 NEBRASKA AVENUE E , I .1 Heard at a Peri rehearsal of "I have a dear in my office." "Where Is I-Iamlet?,' 'KMounted?', I f Miss Dusha: "Can't you sing "Yes, on a typewriter stool." E louder, Jeanne? Be more enthusi- Bk Bk lk astic. Open your mouth and throw yourself into lt' john Ruswinckel: "Sech is luv." Pk :sf se johnny: "Ie t'adore." , , l , y . Dot Ross: UAW! Shut it your- Our 1nqu1s1t1ve Ikey: "Why is 1f.U love like a potato ?" Adoring Ed: "Because it springs wk xc wk from the eyes." ,K ,,, X Omar: HI asked her if I could see her hon1e.', Virge: 'fDidn't you see me down- Sam S.: "And what did she town yesterday? I saw you twice' say ?" Lucille: "I never notice people Omar: "She said she'd send me in that condition." a picture of it." Merch nt Tailors 3 Ellsworth M. Beard . Beer a llfnef Attorney and Counselor-atsLaw ' Dry Cleaners C2 'Yi BEARD 8: BEARD 505 SPENCER STREET 919-923 SPITZER BUILDING Phone Main 1407 Phone Wal. 2080 Residence Forest 2980-W . - ----. ' V' -- -- 'w:"""' " ' '- f ' A" ' 1 ' V' A rv 'II J' v 1 J Ill' 4:f'u 'll "4l'f 4Iwl'g..'?a '?3Y'9IhM!!.f1lIIlII..-llhfligaaa . 12661 1- Uh ai? I f sa If A 5 A 4 ll' W --- ' qu kg!!!-lgygu ll qu nh .. lealluhisg ....nm. - YD E ulllllliim If You re Going Touring or Camping Go in America s Greatest Tent DICKY BIRD KAMPER The Tent That Has No Center Pole EJ E AWNINGS FOR THF HOMF OR OFFICF MADE BY DICKFY EXPERTS Ei' The Dickey Mfg. Co. I. A' I .. . " "" ' M ' ' .. -. . - .2 1 li ni T V in i I 66 - v h as ., Q . N 4 J 4 4 , J . . he cover for this annual was created by ' The DAVID J. f MO LL OY C O. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois ' msd: bvzsilisn the n 5 alle 'hllg3.fJ I IQ671 3 LDAP ' i .al nf '9 . 'I' ww MAKE MUD , Y N . ' TO-119 lI"XT vncanqou X N r ? lg, . gf I1. 5 2 s M' I HANNIBI-XL 'll QQ Q OSSYNS ALDS! Af! f'VH5fW0' IW 1 5 Q 5 kgigy I . . """ -K A-. W " :---- -- - --2-Q -- ,f '- ' ' f " K, " ."' 'v "'1,," 12631 -!.m'?Q-4al'lIlIrs+5 ..n.um. I DDEY mmll.m. -41II-Ihr-Qu-I :- E2'llllf""4"' fliwfiwln- -iwfinwaf-Ivillv 'VI ..n I n. . 4 -- mg h- .4 lx ...un . ..... 4 u u...-. 1 .dl bl- - MILK COMPLIIMENTS CREAM 1- 1 . OF ' l , , 7 Th, The Ludwig-Lane Dairy co. .pf- ,V J MILK PRODUCTS i 1' QUALITY AND SERVICE J 517-519 Apple Avenue-Phone, Walbridge 506 BUTTER BUTTERMILK COTTAGE CHEESE l Q . l Mr. Sanzenbacher: "So you "What a rotten bounder you N have met my son in school, eh ?,' turned out to be," murmured the Chuck Jenne: "Yes, sir-we girl disgustedly, looking for a more I I sleep in the same History class." lively tennis ball. r' v x Pk 4: :sf 11: ak Dutch Wood: "Do you believe I thought that Iid sto thinking my :Fi i l p C' If 1 in sports for girls P" Before a thought began, will Helen: "Certainly, Every girl But can a man stop thinking J ought to have one." , By thinking that he can? I wk Pk wk we :sf vt A A city girl visiting a farmhouse Mr. Featherstone, after casting j watched the butchering. "Wl1o his lamps on Omar's rolled down would have thought," she said, "that hose: "Omar, pardon me, but your hogs have inner tubes." underskirt shows." vs af if :af :lf an "I find men a nuisancef' expostu- Design Arch: 'Tm rendering a lated Kay Black. "I've had them bachelor's house." r N at my feet for yearsf' Science Plebe: "VVhat's funny - "Chiropodists, dear?" innocently about that?" x inquired Vivian. Design: "No Evesf' ti I . - 4 C b ll Pot to Ch' I' C i A MAKERS OF THE PERFECT CHIP ' THE ONLY POTATO CHIP SOLD IN LIBBEY ' Office: 1201 Colburn Street TOLEDO FORT WAYNE DETROIT Wby ll- '-H -. ,- - --- 1 r g-' -- --- u- - in "1" -' 1 ' ' f' ' ' T V' "V .35-glilllll.,i..nil IIQJ:--..n!ll!a.im.. llhma . f2691 FQ' l""1'll1 .' " "'l - ZF" """"":""""" ""l liifmulif "'f"'ll'7'EgZl fgifliunllhmmlbdlllilluglgigififulillllb-.- .nllllllilllu-M!llilllg5mflllu:Tag nel' by ,. 69040 NO NEED FOR TIRE TROUBLE-DUCK IT, "4 A' 0' FOLKS, BY USING x2 v hh riff ,Q SEIBERLING ALL-TREADS ,gl , v :il f And My Drive-In, Quick and Efiicient Tire Service L' , ' V -fr A n " , Rouble - f 'E q7VIC.INTIRE'S . '. TIRE AND SUPPLY A , '- 1.010-1012 Broadway Toledo, Ohio H , . ' g Y Ill T . . . .I I wo pretty girls met on the street JEANNE REEDiHlgll-lldfflflg per- . and kissed each other. Two young ' ' men watched them. 4 "There's another of those unfair lla. things," said one. N4 "What,s that?" asked his friend. X He pointed to the girls: "VVomen sonage. Sometimes recognize us. Mostly not. "No, really? Did we meet? I donit remember." tl y doing men's work." bk is li X X ak Mr. Reading: 'KAre you the ' young lady who took my order FU Sperry-"I wish I dared to ask Vvmtressil UYeSf Slrg , , Vou a questions, Mr. Reading: "You re st1ll look- IN ' Viv-ffyyhy dmft you?-' ing vyellg how are your grandchil- Ray-"I see a negative in your dren' - eyes." ,,, ,,, ,,. e Viv-"In both of them P" ' Q Ray--"Yes" Frosh: "Say, stay out of this. 5 i "1 Viv-"lJon't you know that You don't know anythingf' 'x two negatives make a--why, Ray Ditto: "How can I? You know . V Sperry, how dare you?" it all." l v A . ' Stout,s Pharmacy Rflland B- LCC ml Drugs Sundries Attorney I l v and I - i gr I Prompt Seflflce Counselor-at-Law W Q . alll . . . ' X Phone Walbridge 346 919-923 Spitzer Building 'N A 'll Comer Spencer and Nicholas Phone Main 1407 Res., Forest 3693-J 7 .I .gh !v N -..- -1 ---w - v- -- -- ever' "' -' '- ' f "'l' 1 ' V' 1 Q 6" 'L ally". J f6-95737091 'llll ll -54l4I'w..'mx l27Ol al' . 1 ' a I ln. 4 It H 'll 'I IIIUBIUIII W " num lhimfiillr ""'-ug, R RH1tZ CE, Co Ltd PIIUMBING AND HEATING wgzr qrw ' -1- cr TY 9 " 'Cv 1810-1812 No. 12th Street QNear Jacksonj Dude-I hit a man in the nose. You ought to have seen him run! Stude-Bravo! 'at was pretty quick Work for you. Dude-You bet. He couldn't catch me. l7AUL RICH M UND-l7lIllSil'ill1l. Nicknames, Dates in afternoon, Play nights, and Sleep through classes. :sf 1: 4: :"""" ,.nHHlIi1luu-M!H:lhg:5F ii9 tl' P", Q 'ill l l Quik, 1 ' I l Pk Pk Pk lt's easy enough to be pleasant In a coupe all Warm and jolly, But the girl worthwhile- Is the one who can smile 'W'hen you're taking her home in a trolley. lklkbk "My dog took the prize at the cat show." "How was that? "He took the cat." 19 Flunked in Physics, failed in Math, I heard him softly hiss: 'Tcl like to find the 'guy who said, 'Ignorance is bliss'." :sf 1- fr Herels to the ships of our navyg Here's to the ladies of our land, May the former he well rigged, And the latter well manned." xxx' Those who have no folly are not as wise as they think. "Kum to Koester" AND HAVE YOUR WATCH Fassnacht Stores I Dry Goods and Groceries tv v N Y REPAIRED , 52 4 H' H' 432-34-36 South Avenue, Corner Maumee Jeweler and Optometrist Plume Adams 3378 West Toledo Store, 1004 Sylvania Avenue 1635 BROADWAY 1 Phone Collingwood 510 Y . P' ' -- - -- 'W-TE! -- ' w "-1 lu ' - ., F' llllwallil .Li 1:32323 'lhE1..J A IIIIIFZJ IZ711 J ll" Il hw-fwlli M nw llwlffflullv ' 'IU 1 CDCU NO CDITOES , ASIIOIIT DRAMA Us FAHGIS' LIVES IN I-IISTORY4 I J , x nal in A ' 1 - v nm 411 b A ,. h v .,,ll, L M . ' A ' 'i' 1 gfffii., '. A Z ' N M , I t I LV fl 71 ky .. . ' - Q "'. ',k' , ' 4 fi 4'A' L' W ' , , ,,f.' g 1 5 , fp K, II. , .,d:, g g Q 92.51, 2 , I ' A V , '5 '2-fi ' 1 q L- ff 1:1 -31-A K- fwiwwyifv .- H W l k.-, if , . h,,5,, W, ,,ff My ,g,f , ,, lu. V ' V . W,5,m..,1, - LYIAW if WTVA , VVL, L",'fL A ' V QM W L:,kV :L K4, 5 H .K , , ,, I -Q A ' -, M. ' ' . "W V ' f QQ fvfnzvnounmc cLnowmzA vsc 1o DIVE off I 5 APYRAMID T0 PUT TUE PERMANENT WAVE IN HER , ' HAIR! Q L Nw A 2' , I A 4 'Q NEDOS FAVORIII ,SP0l2'H20ADSTEI2 "" 1 X, i ' 'il -'bfemw'kAewneQQow+-4 5 h :"" " ' "ui " 'T " " , F " F ' V' 12721 ir pr --ll -. ,nr r'--lulu-ggugur-" --sql xr' -qu l":-I.. .,pE-5' .N K ,xlfmggl llllh iggl ifufznnme ... slnll aunlfilfa sllillu ge-Qiilllllffkgs M- W A u COMPLIMENTS OF, I V4 I-IIRAM MILLER J C o n tra o for He: "What kind of knickers do Musicians sure are frugal souls you suggest that I Wear with these As you'll see by this rhyme-1 ' golf hose P" They never spend the hours, for I She: "Overalls, man, overalls." They're always keeping time. li. ak ak ac ,F ,, ,k n it 1 M Foolish: I .saw Henry talking ,25: uvvhere are you goingy, y It tOljIP01fi:1aSF nfghj-H '29: 'four riding with Bill san- I a isis Oohsh' Heavens, drunk zenbacher. Should I take my coat ?" ga ' '25: "No, youill need a fan." -or sf lk , 2 fr 4: It Sign in a New York restaurant: it "Cup of coffee and a roll down- Mr, Toepfer-"Do you believe ii Sta11'S, 5C-U a rabbit's foot ever brought ' ,K ,k ,k luck ?" i Mr. Van Deusen-"Sure I do. Latest song hit: "Oh, mosquito, My wife felt one in my pocket ' don't bite the ankle that's feeding once and thought it was a youf, mouse." ' I C1ark's Grocery' Haas Bros. Candies, Meats and GENERAL CONTRACTORS Notions 2067 WAYNE ST. PHONES We Deliver Call Forest 894 Forest 2933-R Walbridge 1893-W ' A L41 9 Y l, .--gf ' "' "V ii I ' l -- I I .I I s rl hillln i .aillIlme .ix . f .lift nhl l273 1 bw' lrpuzwllz 4 p ,v- --gl 1 ,pr ' "'l lllluznnluv' ' '-n fn' -qu f:-. .Egg EQ!L2.IumE92 411u n.2'5fff...:nn unll:..IlE!'5 suau ngikluufikgi -.dd V V1.1 E5 bg own ow uw.: DDUMDA ' 0 IN mum DDDU0 f W 44 RILEY DUGTPH f- ww mucu nm ovnemzeo YK J ff c'n Tuna erm NRTCH? C f - 77"- ip to Q, 4 . is z B V f,, , M 1 lk' mum C3 5507 eomc-,I C'7 it ' Ti- C Q4 ig 4 Q ,nas N DULTPH CX GOING f Cjga V 4'r A , C Wg' Al S tg, f'4 V Q 54 UC Qesn 5 n IGN , A ,X s ? gong! Q , n -1 M4 i ggj1 W -ff' ' fglil K I A f x. 7 f 4 ff As lk- I- .,,- -, ---1 , ,-Vg --- .- rf --- wr A-- -. - 1 ' -1 v ,f' 'V' 'j 'vjhf ' 12741 ,ai , I I 'I I YL .J S 1 ,1 1 . A 4 v All Makes of Batteries Repaired Day and Night Storage T 4 fcrhv The Mather Battery Co. DISTRIBUTORS Phone Main 8283 124 10th St., near jefferson VVhen a girl is sulky and will not speak-exciter. If she gets too excited-com troller. . If she talks too iO11g-i11'EC1'- rupter. If she is willing to come half way --meter. If she is willing to come all the way-receiver. If she wants to go farther-con- ductor. ' If she will go still 'fZlI'ti1Q1'-diS- patcher. If she wants to be an angel- transformer., If she Wants chocolates-feeder, ,H If her dress unhooks-connecter. , If she is cold to you-heater. If she gossips too much-regw QPADQM5. lator. If she becomes upsetwfreverser. ' m COMPLIMENTS OF Compliments of QHINUEND THE LOBER Radiator 8z Manufacturing f Company i .U ii'i1l 1 if 'A'-v' , 'w '-"1 ' "'-Q . . " - was ' "" ' '- e ' " ' l"' "" 1: ' " 1 ' ' 1 -fv 1 " " ' L MMAMQMW4wMMhmMM3MQm.mgMmmM mm I 1 aa, f 1 1 WE INVITE YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT Gia- Mutual Savings Association ff, U THEODORE SCHMITT, Secy. and Mgr. i ON YOUR 'M E SAVINGS 218 SUPERIOR ST. Pl rt l l P... A n Assets Over 9'p2,280,000.00 Established 1888 It's a Wonderful thing for the women, The popular permanent wave- Now it's up to some struggling inventor To get out a permanent shave. Pkfkbk Daddy Sprague-"Horn, will you lay off that line ?" Horny-"I wasn,t talking to anyone, Mr. Sprague." lkfkfk Little dachshund, you're not the first Whose hopes have gone from bad to wurst. 'KI-Iere comes Sperry." fSperry is ten blocks awayj "How do you know, smartness F" "Well, can't you see his orange tie ?" bk Pk Pk A girley, a dancey, An autey, out latey, No sleepey, so sleepey, Oh, golly! 'lf Pk Pk Wow-these wide and airy trous- ers-if one were at the ol' swim- min' hole and by chance one's ap- parel walked off-two fellows could go home in the same pair of pants -so muses the Freshie. 63553 MECCA 331 ST. CLAIR ST. EDWARD'S BARBER SHOP IN CONNECTION EARL METZ 'CLYDE METZ FLOWERS I will gets? METZ BROTHERS 221 SUPERIOR MAIN 3615 N0 BRANCH STORE 2.5 I276l All 1 bn 7 ' 1 W 4 5 5 9 9 ' , A4 Phil Kontz Battery and Electnca Prescriptions Are Always Filled Properly 1 , When Entrusted to Our Care PX We Deliver Anywhere, dh Storage Batteries, Starting Lighting and , ,I 'I V Ignition Systems Frey s Pharmacy' . - A EXIDE omn F. FREY, 121-op. F' STARTING AND RADIO 42 i BATTERIES PHONE WAL' 93 1330 BROADWAY 2015 GLENDALE AVE. rnomz war... 1901 .3 4 .V I' 1 "Why," said Smith, "you don't Ha, Ha: "Dorothy Hurlbut T' know what hard luck is. I've al- C311 Shake H hot foot." v f ways had ir. when 1 was a kid tie, HCI What dance were You l . a . M there were so many of us in the H., HJ ,,Be modem! Why that l famlb' that thefe had to be three girl roller skates marvelously. Roller 5 tables at mealtlme, and I always skating is the latest thing, fool." , had to sit at the last table." 1 "What's hard about that ?" ik at it A ' U n ' ' cc' , f Why' replied Smith' It was Sign in Alma, Mich., hotel bath- l fifteen years before I knew that a room: ffgwipe the tub when l Q chicken had anything but a neck." through." N if F 1. 4 l 3 t f we Quality Radio Sets and Supplies xl mf JVIcManus-Troup 1 . ' ' I r l In , Company' '23 ggi MR Printers Stationers The Kuebler Radio Cog li " 4 Office Outfitters -' Huron Street St. Clair Street H W . ' " '-nz iw' -Q31 ' . , "W -. f Nm M ' ' ' " ' il' n I ' I L x ' ks L . lln l'IlliQ.is!hl!ifS:.sm.. ling-. . .lu..4.4 l n.'s , 1i'S4. 12771 S f ,, ,Q BL is 555 A , 1 , 3.425 Lx 1 ' Q 'ug' 3 4. f ,Q , i z 2 QQ 4? 1, - if 5155265 if .i Q f2?5 1f y Ei 3. , .Aw M- X jvww , 1 w iw! rn' 'vlv 1, ' F" "ls f,, IF" 4-""."-:lllllll"' ' "I EI' '11 'x"l 'gy' ' if .2 f!!.I.numE5 n:u n.QE-if fff.mmf..- lb D .. nnumIIfE! sn:ln i?25i1uIIf?E-45 A w 'J GASCHE TROTTER ,f PHARMACY LUMBER CO , A4 1-1---I D TIM i Al V BETTER LUMBER AND '- u L PURE DRUGS Goon soDAs MILLWORK ' f' Phone Wal. 1825 CONSAUL STREET If 1812 Broadway, Corner Prouty Phones Navarre 83 and 84 my COMPLIMENTS OF South Side Chamber of Commerce 1 X'.'v W. I 0 313 7 Q, ,221 VSZ?1No 991353237 Q fm'-Vqv . 11,1 - mf w -.V'o4 fo-fly! IC ' Y 9 v 0 1 of? A 'Weep' f LET US SUPPLY YOU WITH A ' Libbey Pennant + FOR YOUR ROOM AT HOME SEE OUR SUPPLY AT THE STATIONER'S DESK Lane, Zeis 8: Kittle NEW HUPMOBILE and USED CARS 6 J bf Phone Walbridge 921 223-229 Fearing Boulevard P ' V . I .E , ""Wl!iil"f': iliiw' -q'S -f l!lIlkT !IHhf Q., I ' 'Jail' .ni l--23125 13235412 'EMLKZA A IIEIIFXJ 12791 A I 2801 pug' run:-ll: 1 I pr eq. .H lpn- "" nv' ' --15" En' -qs il-iq .ray if!!LI.-mE'2 n:u n.i'is5ffff...mn..., ,..u nlm....!5!'r .!n:lu -iimlullft3-T' I 59 -4' IH v - X. , 4 nk 'A The Crystal Laundry M "ONE THING WELL DONE" , Y v T 840 BROADWAY PHONE ADAMS 2189 .E fx, 1 5 4 'N South Side Residence Development ..l. , . f T Our Speczalty Q 'x C A R I S B R O O K 5 QOn the New River Roadj SOUTHWOOD PARK 'N C011 Detroit Avenuej 5 F 0 R T MIA M 1 xl fOn the New Miami Boulevard, Y sf.. 'LJ SlTlith4 5Gl11iCk B The' Allemeief 'CQ - 7 PHONE MAIN 2300 218 HURON STREET H , ' I3 gm S S , ,W Y "I: " JlH'U97FFr?CT ilU ' ' Nliulmxf , wlnmm '4 .dgr i f i ln ..g..f . .anal l2811 1 5 L. E ms! , ' Fa M3 fin wr M I ! , . E V v Xia? ,-.hifi ' -.52 ,jf -'Sim N H2821 2, F- sg A . ,. 14 3 U15 1 ii iii Lf gi? WSH! 5 l""1'lll f - . -- iw!L:....aa'i..!.....aa5fff:::.....t.. s WHFN YOU THINK OF GLASSES - THINK OF THE Gray' pt1ca1 Company' 610 MADISON AVENUE ' ' THE NICHOLAS nn: lzllllluv- ' ,...Inun.u...E-iminzlnaa-a...Sm..gg DRUGS DRUG SUNDRIES SICK ROOM SUPPLIES INMANS ,. PHARMACY - THREE STORES: Che y a d Ce tral Oak and ad d St. Ja es . Gilbert s Whitman s, Schraft s Chocolates . PAGE S ICE CREAM Pooh said Ruth scornfully - the idea of being afraid of a poor old house dog. Why he eats out of my hand. I dont doubt it replied Law- .. rence dubiously but what I m afraid of is that he might take a Gentleman: My boy I noticed you got up and gave that lady your seat. im Henderson: Since child- hood I have always respected gl' hu.. , . , , '71 lil 2 ,lil E5 5 L O ' U .1 ll , J' 5 Iiavarre, Bro viay an , m Ct fl M H ' vi ff 1 I 99 , 'Y l llg, I ff Y 1 , :lv , J H A K H a is ' 5 , ' THE V , notion to eat out of my leg. woman with 'L strap in her hand. A y 5 E. H. CLOSE REALTY CO. er-' l 4 I Salutes the Young Men and Women Who Are Making Y A - Toledo Proud of 1 y LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL rx Q 'lt H I YOUR QLTEEYAIQS Au Emerson Typewriter 65'-' f C. W. schloz Sales Companr I l DEALER IN ' ' Typewriters, Adding Machines, . GRQCERIES AND MEATS Supplies, Rentals and Repairs W I. Ni' 1 A Home Market for Better Service at Your Service Phone Adams 286 ' ms-ion sr. nuns cr. 312 ERIE STREET 3 1 I' - i , .,,,.g-gn ...,. n' ,,.- ...,...YV Weir- -- ' , , , W g' iw E 11.412 ' . TJ.liIHV' .,h-, j. m.i 'w11H . Nut -V N lw v n-, sr 1.1.-I' I nik.. . .ll-.KJ f 283 1 Ive-svuu W' f' .. ullli ll alllallflln MODERN TAILORING COMPANY A. J. ZAPER Prop Ladies and Gents Tailors Dry and Steam Cleaning Pressing Re- pairing and Remodeling SUITS MADE T0 ORDER ALL WORK GUARANTEED 935 Western Avenue Cor. Griffin Street Ope '1AM.to8PM. I ' -s4zf.n41munv ""' 'l 1' .u 1.u...1-wH:lne5a'5Ms- H. CHAMBERLAIN A. V. KETZER C CEL K SHOE STORE DEALERS IN Men s Women s and Children s Shoes A Full Line of Basektball and Tennis Shoes First-Class Shoe Repairing Pho B Wal 2160-W 1044 WESTERN Av! RUTH MCINNES-That red-headed gal. The people gathered in admiring throngs around King Bogus. They . I 1 1 If egg! r fi- tr, r 1 A U lp: -1 nulln' l . ju 11 1 I nL:gf:', X . 1 n. . 4 u .nu - 4 1 .1 . h. 1 5 u- -cg ,1 r,, Y - ' . . v 9 1 ! 9 ' 7 1 n 9 IN 1 Prices Reasonable Phone Wal. 1068-W ' w I1 . . n . . , I Envied by blonde brunette and drab co-eds. When conversation lags her suit- shouted his praise and as one great voice the cry arose: "All hail the king!" ors entertain her with jokes about But the king, heariflg tlzisv turned I 1.ed,hai1.ed girls. to the people and said.: .Hovv can Dk jk it you hail when I am reigning? X "They turned Bill out of the 1: 11 4: t game today for unnecessary rough- ' ness." '25: "A good deal depends on Dot Slosser: "How like Bill! your luck in poker." Many's the time I've sent him home '26: "Not at allg rather your luck for the same thing." ' depends upon a good deal." ' . If You Want Quality Meats X N Dry Goods and Shoes . Come to the Al 1 M f BERGMOSER Oakwood Market - A. J. SCHEIL, Prop. y X 1687-1689 DORR s'r. 44 . V ' 1167 OAKWOOD AVENUE A 1 I' -- -. 1- 4 ---w v n-- -- --- v- ig! "' P' " 1 I ' " ' I. ' ,l"' 'Sf ' 1 x eff' "1 I llll' ' 1 'IP' 0' 'fa 'llll , WI 'Wllqlf 4I1l"m'5 Fi 1 1 ' ' , ' if If I . KS-ur l284l as P nw - 'I lglkemdlll II' L ' FII 'll ' l' ,' nu :Ill lllllr - D E lllllllillll '1'q'u:llIf'5ll'lull - ff. . ""' ' . -' .. .-1 " :I -J bv f Certified Coals X - ' Mean All the Words Imply. Take Advantage of Our New Credit Plan. Put Your Fuel Bill on the Budget System. li' 'l i , fl V lf- ri , 1 l x 'M 1 4 1 f 1 ,mil RJ L rw , L wwf ,M 4 qi l if Buy Your Winter's Fuel While Prices Are Lowest 1 l' Summer Deliveries Are Always: Best ' H Y' SCRANTON ANTHRACITE POCAHONTAS COALS ' BLACK KNIGHT AMBRICOAL SOLVAY COKE VL Phone 2145 Four Distributing Yards ' I! mzb tmmwawm -fm 9 l1'qg " + " 'Vg ,P 1, .M.i HTBWDLH mi" . l .gf-fmglrganwb 1a?lgf.nl1 'l!lM.4 4 ihluirgj 'IHMHI f285l i .mn W I lb I W H Goetz ' Dealer in y Meats and Provisions V Sausage Manufacturer ' 1047 WESTERN AVENUE The college boys were ready to board the train for homeg their luggage was on the train and the porter stood before the boys in 4 Q eh 1 hs 1 1 U11 an expectant attitude. 1 1 2' "Well, my man," said the leader of the group, "can I give you anything?" 5 ' i "Anything you like, sir," eag- X erly answered the porter. "VVell, gang," said the boy, t "What do you say to giving the m old boy three cheers ?,' F 4 Dr i llkvmmllp " 'll'Qw'if" E -I . allllllillu F 'nIllilli95llzillh '- Compliments of I 'f M I L O Bowling Alleys H M Butler, Prop. 4 ll! 15.-ini 4iiiili1si5ffff...2lln...- u"""""""' . -' .. I..- .': " .- al 'nl I, . . 4 Il 'tsl I , . . 1341 South Street First Stude: "What detained you?" Second Stude: "My conscience bothered me a bit, so I flipped a coin as to whether I should go to the movies or study. And would you believe it, I had to toss it twenty-seven times before it fell right." bk Dk Pk Stude: "Be careful of those burns, barber." Barber: "What burns F" Stude: "Side-burns." Learn Stenography Complete Course m Twelve Weeks Day and Evening School Rapid Shorthand School 335 ST CLAIR ST For Real Prmtmg Service Consult THE Herald Printlng Co W The West End and South End HERALD 1212 Broadway 1328 Detroit H I 2 I' k ? o n ' xv 1 I It n If -+?"N'IlE' Why no f 286 3 Il ' 'I' hu ' "lm un" ' ' Compliments f hi y T. W. Entemann " lvl!" 'wlli "Twig X. VV hat part of speech is hand F It ain t no part of speech unless youre deaf and dumb or Jewish. I ir: ru I 4 1' v I- -' 'vu lnlul lillllnf n . N Q I :Eg I Q, ll..'lllimg-Qdllllhhi-55...-:ulIlllll-.- ,nllllllllllu-. 1Z!lmlIm'gm'llll-. . ,JI 711' 1 0 1 , ' 4 . ' , ,, v , PARK HOTEL 201 Knapp Street il QA. C. Walter' J CE, Son MORTICIANS 1221-1223 Broadway "What wuz that last card I give ye, Mike ?" 'KA spade." "Shure it wuz. I saw ye shpit on hands before ye picked it up." ' yer . ? Af? 14, 'HND -n ' STANDARD 1 BATTERY AND ELECTRIC f mm k COMPANY Qnmggglngglgss ' BATTERIES RECHARGED AND REPAIRED New and Rebuilt Batteries For Sale - 1019 SOUTH STREET , I Wal. 1152-J 8 IR W A my S ' Msldiiizou . . . 'BERRYCQ is! H I H' x lil ' ml N - t 7 N I I s 4 , f l '7 A M -1 p - -- w r 'Y ' n 'll if - q I V 3 I 1 A e - f 5' 'Y ' 'WIN i A ' -1: -u .1i:Lg:'.1l4 lI!llg,-A 4 I!hln:g.lnilH'm.b!!l 12871 dal 1p, ' ,-' unlnu- "' lllluznngurf' ---.ll pr- -qu ll-N-...l .'.Eg., '-Ji...nlbmEQ4l!llliSl4:5. ....umm..- .A ll nll: un..Ek!IlIlhilL55illlnl!,RQ . r,,. Congra tula tzons 4 The successful completion of such an important epoch of school life is 'A . . . I truly Worthy of most hearty congratulations. and our sincere hope that it , presages an equally successful life-long career. A ., WHO WILL BE YOUR JEWELER? J We have had the pleasure of makingyour class rings. h Some happy day there will be another From every standpoint we are in posi- . .I still more important ring to buy, and we tion to render the best possible service. l hope to have the privilege of employing We have ex . . l . . perts 1n our repair depart- F111 gf the art and Sk1u.we POSSCSS m mak' ment, and one of our specialties is making I ing it the very rucest ring in all the world, settings and remounting jewels regardless of its cost. ' - . Our gift department offers scores. of In the meantime, may we not be your splendid suggestions, and you will always ' jeweler? receive courteous, interested service. ill The W. F. Broer Company' , Third Floor Miniger Building-Private Elevator Comer Adams and Superior A THE MERE FACT THE PRINCESS SHOWS THEM, GUARANTEES THE EXCELLENCE OF OUR PICTURES Princess-Paramount Theatre PICTURES THAT YOU REMEMBER Every lover of good music comes regularly to the Princess where long ago a standard of excellence was set which has been consistently maintained. H 'Y "1 ' -- v '- 5, f "fr vt he 1--' I2891 ' Popular Prices Always Open Kodak Films Photo Developing , Kables C G 4 Lunch Room DRUGGIST J W Welty Mgr 1050 CURTIS ST. S 616 MADISON AVENUE P 0 SUBSTATION 29 Phone Main 7471 Candies Sodas 'W J ' J I 1-i H I ' jg V "' 'I P 'I -I I I lllllll Iqnllli' 1 D qs ug 1:55, Q3 ...nm-...-in.linis-,.......mm.. .mum-....-4A!n.lm:f.:alnl.f. 3 r,,- I ni i ' ' g .J 'I U 1 , W I 1' 0 n. . f g ADAMS , DON'T NEGLIQESIIQYOUR EYES 511019 PARKEK9 V4 Sanitary Conveniences AND SEE BETTER Bobbing and Haircutting , S. P. GRANT, Prop. , I Thirteenth at Washington Phone Main 6734 352 Ohio Bldg. 1 1 p A , Aww-9' 1 ll Q-'WI r n-- -- --- -- - Q-I --- v- --- -1 A - - ' " ' "" P 'I 1 : . b f 1 A 'p nl' ll ill EW' V 12901 4P,,r- --lg ,H nglrl- "' lull:-nlg-nr" -:lu nr -Q, -:N .Eg . - 0-Jl!....umE'2 4u:u n.lL?5f l.....mm..- o..n nnI:-...El-E Inaln gf'-.EEEIHIIEE-Q5 -sl' N by ,. I n A ' 'l 4 . lm' PLUMBING AND HEATING Comphments of . lil I Harr Steusloff y I C. F. HEI-IL Y ll -I GROCERIES AND MEATS Qu ' 1012 Western Ave. 845 Western Ave. V ri Dot: "Oh, what astunning neck- "Carry the news to my wife," I tie!" gasped the injured man. "Tell her Jim: "It must be. The salesman I am fatally hurt, but say something ,W I If ll got four dollars out of me while comforting to her." Kfl I was still dazed." "I will," said policeman. "I'll N tell her you had the right of wayf' JK lk lk lk 4: :nf "Why did you leave the dance so early ?" Cecil: "Where are you going to "It was a case of snap judgment." eat P" "What decided you ?" Bill: "Let's eat up the street." "My Suspenders." Cec: "AW, no, I don't like as- -Pitt Panther. phalt." f K I 20 Years in Business Phone Adams 4779 Corona-Woodstock Carl A. Tesch TCLEQQCEIESCZERITER Shoes for Everyone lv uncorporatedy High in Quality-Low in Price mf Typewriters and Adding Machines-Re- y I Q built Typewriters-A11 Makes DR' SCHOLL S Fl Sold, Rented Repaired and Exchanged FOOT COMFORT SERVICE by 711 MADISON AVENUE Fine Shoe Repairing 1409 South St. Him n. s. PHILLIPS, Pres. Tomno, onro W 'fill bw W" . 1 ' "'-Q . . " 'Sus -" "' " 1- e r " I ' lv' v "" ' i z' L' I f Y -I 'Wm -7 ' - ol 45525 llninnil ling-. . f2911 a3'iS'llllf"'Q'Il: ,giwf-11wI!1- linen: p .llT"1iiIIy g'--:swap I Q192mr3g-4Jl!llllut:l5..---uI-lllfl--- I D D alllllllullll-Qlllllhgllilhhuttc , dl r : S. L. Brown Jos. R. Allen DRINK , l A a 1, . "Queen Glasses Satisfy" S l hi PURE BEVERAGES O , Queen Qptical Company FOR THEIR FOOD VALTUE , ,I fi 526 MADISON AVENUE , E Phone Main 3737 ' Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted 'UE' VV001r1er Brewing CO. "Bill came out of that barber shop A ' like a tortoisefi ' J OH. A - - ,, M S Like a tortoise? l IS H "Yeh, leaving the hare behind." 5, H IBARTLEY., ,C X ,F fl -. M 4 "Oh, Ma! C'1nere quick." A f ly ,C "VVhat is the matter, Mary in I K 1 4 , 0, 6 "LOOk! johnny ate all the raisins II1, fx 0 ' Q Off that sticky brown paper." v ' J 4090 X :sf is f Camper fun hot nightj-4This N ' 0 X A heat is intense. N X b gf!!! Other Camper-Let's move our v L . 5 " ..' o bunks Outside then. l' 00" V 0 af :af 41 u 0 0 ' '. '. 4 ' ciao , "That girl sure is sophisti- ' A 0 cated." o W W "What happened, did she start , Mt! her car in the garage, or did she i ,ul ' leave the gas On in her room PM -ls RUBBER STAMPS AND SUPPLIES OF ALL KINDS Steel Stamps, Stencils, Seals, Metal Checks, Badges, Etc. THE , Toledo Stamp 8' Stencil Company 450 Huron Cor. Jackson PHONE MAIN esoo A Complete Lme Made Right GIFTS THAT LAST 1 From a Small Store With a Big Stock, It Where You May Make a Leisurely Selection I VVATCHES DIAMONDS STONE RINGS Q l A Neighborhood Store Must Give Satisfaction ROBERT F JESCHKA 'h T 1338 DORR I. I rw . Reasons le arms sm. A lZ92l " s '?++4Hf?1E!J1iui..2'E5Xn7. L D E mnuQl.II'EJT?:iiTu?M5IIliuiI ' GARAGE AND AUTO SUPPLIES ' 318-24 So. se. Clair Street ef if ' 'f' - IH- : -ek M' "H I ... ..a 1 I. . -1 1 u---., ulll I H- .4 I- .-nl n lu..- A L lu---I , -JI b,. 5 Phone Adams 888 L. We Never Close A I I v nk 1 7 x N GENERAL REPAIRING, STORAGE, WASHING OILS TIRES ACCESSORIES T ,I I V ' Wrecking and Towing OFFICIAL Automobile Club Service Station No 1 X V I I 1' X X J VL If 1 V 61 fl I A X X Q1 I ,I l xi 'K -4+ ADAMS- , , W "You'11 Never Bake at Home" U Once You Have Sampled N mu QUALITY GROCERIES AND , if MEM-S Belang S 'I' 'S hh I zaso WAYNE- STREET BAKED GOODS ' I Delivery Service Phone Forest 1710 '1425 South Avenue . iw ' E l2931 f Irv-"ui hwmwlil' " him Ibamflisllr 'T I' ,qlzll 'f' Q r pr -I 'I ! r 'Ill nun' ' I' 1' Il "ll I i5 mgQal!lllnsi5.....mum..- .mull:un..E:nsllilhmQElHu..!2'g. , .al 5" 4-.--.-D 1 ' - . BELL 8' BECKWITH , ' .71kmZers .7VE'wI6rZ' Stocklirchange ' B Toledo New York . 1 X A x 4 F E ,, 5 Q,-nl z R ,,.I 4 M N .eI hd v Q ii xi Photo by Underwear sz Unaerivear 5 "' " ' "" " ' " " w 46 Q' ' "' "T TTU:-Qi' , l2941 ' al n, v ,, MP W L .sl ,V YP. 5756 Medl:u1'y'Ward Uomparyf 5 Qlrlisls 6'ngraver.r-Cblor7Z1Zc Zbkery ,, 1701 Spielbusch Ave., Wlcda. f2951 jak?-,4Eli5 4uniiZM?4?'zf!fffII2im.- " Qn:n.4'!L'5I.WQ HE HOUSE OF CHITTENDEN q. takes pride in the product from its presses. C1 Our hearts are in our Work, and We know of no greater pleasure than the examination of a beautiful book, pamphlet or any piece of printed literature, Whether executed by our organization or others connected with the craft. C1 Whenever you see our mark you may be sure We have done our best to carry out the thought and aims of the author. The Jwark of Q7l4e1'it The H. J. Chittenden Company 731'inte1's - 73ubIishe1's - finders Corner Erie 8' jackson f2961 -. gl' L . ll Acknowledgments V , HE students of Libbey High School and its ' Faculty are very fortunate in having such ll' vitally interested persons as are Miss Bernice Weston, Mrs. Sullivan, and Miss Florence Cowell in charge of the business side of our school. X Sometimes it was only to put in an announce- ' ment, others to take charge of tickets for some school event, no matter what the request, it was always granted kindly and willingly. We appreciate their services a great deal and are exceedingly grateful that they are so closely 1 1 connected with our school. ll " In the editing of this Edelian we have been 'll l given the generous and whole-hearted co-operation N, llll . of certain business firms and of many friends. To 5 the students who have purchased this book, to the ad- A vertisers who have given us financial aid, and to the N i 1 faculty who have spent much time and thought in im guiding our ideas into safe channels, we Wish to 5 express our gratitude. l VVe must thank the Northland Studio for the ine 4 portraits, the Medbury-Ward Co. for the engravings, M the H. I, Chittenden Co., especially Mr. Starner, for 4 the printing and make-up. y l To the staiif is due a great deal of credit, espe- E cially to Miss Gertrude Payne for the snap shots, i Helen French, Francis Horn, Lowell Skilliter, Earl l f Feltnaan, Harry Stapleton, Lillian Plotkin, James Mc- .i Guire, Gellar Stark, Oril Brown, Kathryn Meister, Mary Dean, Leslie Bothast, Dorothy Hopkins, Scott N i Ag Polk, James Henderson. Vlfilliam Hill, Henry Adams, r i i ' Miss Hutchison, Mr. LaRue. Mr. Toepfer, Miss Bart- II i ley, and to Mr. 'Williams for the wise advice given to v ' all members of the staff. ' 1 l at l U : i h. 'hlzfl 4 Jibril f2971 5' I'I":'II: 4 ' I" "'Q 1 lf!" "' "ll lllrlllnllv' ' V-. r- -qu '--. .Egg ijffllI.I1milk :eu niiaiif fff...fnn nnuu:..IlE!E suzln giihnufikd 'dl Y -,011 W ,- I' V 24 ufotg vaplzs FACULTY t .7'.f.v.4Q,,t,,.fpL... if afxfzwf, ' cfoafufaf Qmlmf hs 4' . . h ' ' 55 v lk ? 1 W' H , Sf Q - 3 6 Q A ' 1 .eflfgf M ' s 7, A, 11, ' ' ' :fi 1-1 If-'Lg ' --Q' -' ,f "' " '- , ' 5 , " lf, W P' 'r,"1,,' ' l29s1 'r gl -1' ' I u.. ,Q 1 Pqufotg raphs 3' 4 SENIOR is , , by I ' w :bv f . llhl A If W z , f as O ff mf J as M 1 - ww N 12991 Ac..- Q 1? Iv. U I , sf ' 1 w v A ,K f CQ X 'I I ' , I I, w w f A df J, , ,f,,,M, A , - ' g ,Q-2+ f 22,61 "4 A 4? X 7 ,, I I 1 0 V Q-L.,-Q '- ADA!! . , QQYLYQ phs XX . 5 ' X0 1 .. X 'x Q 1 E O . V XX L, QPSK . g 'i I ,A L . V X alia' '7 E 'ffl L lk. X9 WX ' X a 45? fix 19' ' A i ' 1 I 1 MX f N ff LG f WJ ' 1 xg! X 5 A 1 ! Q K I 'WX ef' N f f ' 17' Jafiffl JN ,: QEJ0y!?i5"7f'KE , 6WD Q M , an WSJ M Eg , J '51 V In N , , nl, W N N NX w My MQ 'GR - E 6 il ' 4 ? Q . fb Q H001 79, pp ' V mba ' 7 97 W K W I lx F uri-mt Lx X4 - Ni" "'-'SNA PJ X' V ,Jil A ' ' A up V CDJMJI f ,X Yflutpgvaphs B5 Q R ,ji-M SQPHOMORE . , .1 V' 1 fi 1, .H Q s ,1 f A -m h 'i ,ju 'V L Q C 1' f f 2 - .b Q ..'x. . 'N X . .I I ll 1' , f . 1 m' 1 1 1 J' " 1 1 Al J 'I A Z as l,f' ,, I S X QZZMK , X 1 , 1 , , 'iifff , X 1 I 1 In f 1 i gh X 4 Q 5311 , 1,1 5 1 1' -V-1 T4 Q1 f X ' . :M E " Q W ff 5 1 ,. ml All , 1 1 A A 51 .... .... , lf 301 11 A ga mn ""1'l, l5L,, ' - IIQP' . """l.llIElllIlllI"' --qu E P' '17 ll'f"llllf'!5g12? l amnllhim. llhhggfmllznnn..- D D .u ll nll auu-.l-'?5gn!llillngQFfQmQ'd 1 nf, L" , ' , Autographs FRESHMEN fgowzaq l 1 mf T A L MQW M9040 7 155 J 'L 'S-gk K, 3 . E . W ' V Q 7 G fl 1 , Y. .,.. -. , ..-.Q .' --- -. , -. V 51 5, ' 1-"v'f'1,,,' A' f3021 I' 3 . V' N q- "wb Ad' N P: T 1 v hh Z4 'v r A N 'I - I AT THE END OF THE ROAD .n I I 303 Al W Y N ?1 .1. .


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

Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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