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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 254


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 254 of the 1926 volume:

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" 'H' WISUANDW i S gf' WAM Pi 1- iv 1' N 17, viii-fini ' 2' V V SL-E ' .l I ff- f- Q A 8 ,f . ZZ4, E, E VQVVV can I -Q.: QQ ,f---. QV . Y gif W V fwqwii. l ,N "' "v" 1 Qtgf H nu., I n " ovn Colvin SBA 4WM,tS - . , I -mmm Z ' f . ' X 1 A Q - ' 'IIN' A Hvlxgjvxg X ' ' N- W- Q Q 1 A I . l I I Q I , U "l'f'I-.. I - 'G I 5 1 in W gat jgas ag 5' ' - P 4 ATF, AAA QA 'rms ISDELIAN 19 2 6 D c D o c D c P P D D ' h i? Xtfxtfxv S?fl5T'ii. i 'WIS .X l"'I fs hx Q uulllll ' xx ' f 1 '54 .-n..1..,. Y . , Lhvlg A O CQDYDIQMT by Q , James Henderson E DITOR-INC!-IIEI' ADT EDITOD. I James Demmele busmrss Munsca 1 9 Z ' Q" -4 2' SIYHIQQH, 55 EERE H Q J X Q PUBLISHED DY THE SENIOI2 CLASS o E113 A1213 lDI2UMMOND L41 IE: IB IZ. I-IIGI-I SCuo0L QTOI .l1".l'7CJ N 0014100 1 9 z 6 K LQ, E1 l5l CI-IAS. C. LARUE l6I --,K Y Tv v v l Q1 - ,, X 'N 'u ' ,Qs--GQ P - A 1, . MA - L - --f A F W Declicationq , It isa genuine pleasute tb t 9 dedicate this third volume V of the Edelian to a man sod ' upright, conscientious, and genialas our dear Q friend and A - advisor, , I CHARLES C. LARUE n t V '23 S K i l--.v ' G1 0 'IQ ix A P X fr l ' 4? '47 " X 5 i ' 1 -1 I I k,,, 1 T , lr U1 Cai V! ' 4 t W4 W vat l ,., J ' ' 'Al I f J P01212 ODD HRGUGI-IOUT the pages of this pirate volume with its breath of old Granada and the Spanish Main courses the swashbuckling spirit of the buccaneers whose treasure laden caravels searched out every crannied nook of the sea. All the possibilities of this glamorous past lie before the Seniors of nineteen twenty-six. May we sail :the seas of life overcoming every obstacle, and gaining every re- ward, imbued with the spirit of the good ship Libbey. ' We, the Class of Twenty-six, present this third volume of the EDELIAN, not only as a log of this glorious year in its closing, but as a prophecy of the victorious years to come. '23 lx fo,,.,,, '-"1 . 2 U ,L s 1 fJr,1.. Q l T81 1+ L W+ gfS1n, ,1- -iulll' A ,-.nv , 4 X i Q , 1 A'AA? Tlillll JAMES BENNETT HENDERSON E ditor-in-C hief, Art Editor-inAChief H.AROLD GEARY ..... JAMES REMMELE ............................... LLOYD BOEHM ...... REED OWENS ........ RUSSELL COOPER.. SAM SCOUTEN ....... . .................................. Associate Editor .Business Manager ..........................Ad'vertising Manager ........Assistant Advertising Manager ........................Subscription Manager Assistant Subscription Manager RUTH GRAF ................................................ Senior Editor ELIZABETH CAIRL ....... .... . ORIAL BROWN ............ HAROLD GEARY.. CARL BLODGETT .... LUCILLE VOGELI... Assistant Senior Editor ...........Organization Editor ................ Athletic Editor Snapshot Editor alendar E ditor RICHARD LEAHY ......... ..... . ..Humor Editor LESLIE BOTHAST ......... A .......... ..Cartoonist HOLLAND WOOD ......... .................. ...... A r t Editor MARY DEAN ............. .. ..... Assistant Art Editor LOUIS WALLET .... RACHEL HART ...-........ LORIENE FORDING .......... MILDRED RITTER.. .............. Draughtsrnan ............ Typist ' ...., 7 FACULTY ADVISORS MR. HAROLD WILLIAMS. ..... . ....................... ....... G enerai MISS MARY HUTCHISON...1v... MISS HAZEL BARTLEY.. .... MISS GERTRUDE PAYNE ......... MR. CARL TOEP1-'ER ................ MR. CHARLES C. LARUE ......... .... . . . Literature ..........Snapshots .......Auditor ........Financial K 1 Q We I' tr :i D fr r ,L '. . A I, g , ffj- Ml 1 t91 Q Q QE, 012015412 Qbcnxs gi MILMOIQIQJQ U SPQCTQQQ OILIQICEDS cam Cnows NE ST SPQQTS Locncm m uqNahf DLKNK ww 5 K 1 4 -H. E 5 . 5'lu...L..nvPT'----..:.11.:..aI"E"----..L..n"'Q E QQQHQQ ig mnmoumn, + EDWARD DIQU MMUN D Ll B HEY 1354 19 15 FQ. ll'''I"''u.LI.4ll"'f"1l'i"lln.l.nI"'2"lIl E1 K J.. f f ,ff r w , i111 EDWARD DRUMMOND LIBBEY I121 A 'J Ll r-J 1 . - ,iq -, Illl ADD Dllllllllll ll Llllll T O boy or girl in Libbey High School l ISS? fp will ever forget the visit of EDWARD 31' DRUMMOND LIBBEY to our school. We had all read of him and his great success, we had heard of his gifts to the Art Museum, to the Community Chest, and the many char- ities of the city. We knew that his generosity had made our athletic field possible, we realized his sterling worth and unusual leadership, but few of us had seen him or heard him speak or met him face to face. To us, he existed only as a great, vital, moving force in the industrial and artistic life of the city. But it was all so impersonal, so far apart from ourselves. And then one day he appeared before us! We were called into the auditorium, and he was introf duced to us. For a few moments he 'talked to' us, and as he talked he became a living, breath- ing example .to us all. In a few words he made himself our own friend. We saw him as our patron, interested in andnproud of 'Libbey High. We caught the inspiration of his voice and the challenge of his eye, as he told us of our won- derful possibilities. We- went forth from that meeting, realizing that Libbey High School had NNN., , U31 l f L N 'l a great task before it-the task of proving worthy of him for whom it was named. In a few days, word came to us of his illness, followed closely by news of his death. We could scarcely believe it true. He had appeared so well, so strong, so vigorous. As he had talked to us, there was no hint of weakness' nor of impending illness. We were staggered by the blow. It did not seem possible. We went about our tasks with heavy hearts. We had lost a friend- Edward Drummond Libbey was dead! We canceled our football game. He had been so interested in our team that to play while he lay dead seemed a sacrilege. On the day of his funeral, we held memorial exercises in our auditorium. Few eyes were dry, few hearts were untouched. Our friend, whom we had so lately learned to know and honor, had been taken away by death. When the last song had been sung, we passed silently out to our tasks, determined to do our best to make Libbey High the living embodiment of the high idealism of Edward Drummond Libbey. No words of ours can picture the fullness of his life. He was a man of action, of ideas, of service, and of success. In the business world, he was a leader of men, resourceful, daring, and magnetic. Under his leadership, the ,glass in- dustry was revolutioniized, and aworldfwide organization perfectedf In the world of art, 1 W' .0 'L N W" + by SQZlfQfLf'rfcA.ffc.ftfcfiff , f l U41 4V v -. A, 'r I f N q""'P he was truly a connoisseur. He had the soul of an artist and loved the beautiful and the artistic. The real soul of Toledo has been made immeas- urably richer by his gift of an Art Museum, a museum that ranks with the best in the counf try, a temple of beauty filled with treasures gathered by him and his wife from all quarters of the earth. He was a philanthropist, with heart attuned to every worthy cause. He was an educator, interested in public education, a past-president of the Toledo Board of Education, a creator of scholarships for Toledo's teachers, a lover of books and of libraries. In his will, he left an endowment fund for our own school library. He lived a life of unselfish service. His thoughts were ever of others. His great ability was used for the benefit of others. He was a kindly, noble soul. He has written his name indelibly upon the life of Toledo-a noble example of man at his best, an exemplar of true worth, and an inspiration for all. Libbey High School mourns the loss, but rejoices in the glorious heritage he has left to her and in the wondrous privilege of bearing so noble a name. Q 1 -Y-Lxfg - 4l I, N . 1 iv ' un... 4 U51 1,,,, V " ' " ' 3 -- Qvi ,, Y X L- - - - L, v.v.v QQ lam, IHEMURIATIL Qnll .nll I' TU ...n I "lln.. Ili JLANLEMQJUNLS Km MIME WV X , Q9 Ill"'I"''nlI.aIl"'f"lI'T'llu.T ll' - 'Ill Q 5j""" E Q JA I 16 V1 ' gmiropfi Q2 I 18 1 . A W I I 1191 l . 1 I 1 Y x E ? l 201 21 T-, 1., .N .,... .,. 5 W 5 X ' 1 3 7. ag. , 1.91 34.1114 "3 Y-Q --1--3 -. . Q - 5 L L. 'Q A x- nf 5 ? a. 2-.N 221 55 1' 1 ' T.C'17'Z12"l'F"1l'?'F' TR 'mf 'Zi L-.Cf 5: fi, M , Q MQQQS1 Ji, v 152' , P, me 1. V' ,ll f SEM ,, Y' L Q4 sf Wt iv? RT-,V lfit ' ani , l rf V5 t if -Q , 3 Q ii' :JSR ' .-w. . CHARLES MEEK Superintendent of Schools 1 E T he close of this successful school year brings to us again the sterling worth of our Superintendent of Schools who has built up such a remarkable organization in Toledo. VVe know Superintendent Meek as a friend and a firm believer in the value of Libbey High School, and it is our greatest desire to prove worthy of his expectations. w1gg'f-ayyvgggguf ,- ,.,-1-3, - rf :J x '- - ti 232 -. . 1. Q. 1 4., ,,.-..,. tw.,- , . 'Fun' f.-A A, 1 i gt - 1, -,,- .- ,, . sf. ,sv , ,,-.i,,, ....,Q??,1--. l , ,,- N pi ' tg .1 ' , 1, JV . ,, saw. W.. .v ,LSA Xl ,, J 5, Q , My ,,.,g,,-My 1241 2 , X I Q X, ...........-.....-......-.-m.....m..---.--.-im........................'M.--....-...-H.................................................-................................................................,.........,.............................. . - ' + 2 , 25..iI1m-m---mm.,-.-HmmI-1--nmmuum..-ii....ii...---lm--.mm--I-mmm-numm1.1U.........-.V.1...1-.m......m..Im...............-im...-....mmU-----.---m-m-.--.. H.. -mu.. .......................... l 4 1 The Board of Education WILLIAM E. VVRIGHT, President I J. D. ROBINSON JUDGE JULIAN H. TYLER THOMAS A. DEVILBISS FRANK P. KENNISON To administer to the needs of Toledo's great school system demands the utmost care and attention on the part of our Board of Education. The respon- sibilities oi this organization limits its membership to only the most efficient and capable men, who must have not only a genius for directing the present school system, but also a keen insight into the needs of the greater Toledo in the future with its' increased population, demanding a constantly expanding curriculum and program of vocational subjects. Each year the taxpayers of Toledo turn over to the Board of Education the contribution of their means towards the upkeep and improvement of the Toledo schools. This money must be allotted in a careful way to satisfy the demands of the citizens for the best of school systems and a proper return for the money invested. It is a gigantic task to do this as well as the people of Toledo expect. Yet- we can credit our Board of Education not only with this. accomplishment but withi many other remarkable examples of capability as well. t . The action of the Board of Education in bringing Superintendent Charles S. Meek to Toledo is greatly to their credit. Mr. Meek, with the help of his many' co-workers, has bestowed upon his work the wisdom with which his years in educational circles have endowed him. Mr. Meek has brought the organization of the Toledo schools to the highest possible point, and working hand in hand with the Board of Education, has instilled in the-f schools the spirit of progressive- ness which is making them equal to every demand. With thefuture of Toledo's educational needs in such capable hands, we can be assured of the best schools for Toledo. Already the building program is under way, and it is a fine example of the prompt way in which our Board of 4- - I Education is functioning. May we show to the men who have made Libbey High ,Q . School possible the appreciation that is justly due for meritorious work. 2 V 4 Sunil T Tum BDHLIAN . ........... f' 2-5, 1 HAROLD WILLIAMS Principal of Libbey High School I-261 XV, ---mmm: 4 1 O z ............... lil C 0 Q, Harold E. Williams UST three years ago, when the doors of Edward Drummond Libbey High School were opened to its first student body, we welcomed Harold E. Williams as Principal of our wonderful institution. It is only the privilege of the Seniors to recall the thrills of that opening day and the celerity with which the school became organized in all its departments. There was one big question in the minds of every resident of Toledo: What is Libbey High School going to become? Can Libbey hold its own with the older schools? Little did they realize how soon that question was to be answered. Looking back on the pages of Libbey History, short but mighty, we can discern now, that, from the very first. there was never a moment's doubt con- cerning the future of Libbey. Long before Libbey opened its portals, a man had a vision of Libbey's power and future. He made a resolution, and began his career at Libbey with every ounce of spirit and enthusiasm he could muster. Today, the rewards of this man's toil have come. Through theefforts of Harold Williams Libbey High School has reached the top within a time shorter than its most loyal supporter ever dared to dream of. Today, every citizen of Toledo has answered in his own mind the question, what will Libbey become? Most instrumental in this success has been the bond of friendship and under- standing which Mr. Williams has established with the students of Libbey. From the lowliest Freshman to the mightiest Senior there has ever been present a desire to work for Mr. Williams because he has been willing to work for us. While Mr. Williams was suffering from a severe illness and was' forced l0 -be absent from Libbey, every student tried to aid him and cheer him up with messages and tokens of sympathy. To him these revelations of friendship will always remain the greatest inspiration and reward. Harold Williams is not just the Principal of Libbey, he is the very spirit of Libbey, and even more, our best and most trusted friend. We can never fully repay his efforts, but we can, to the best of our ability, become the men and women that he would have us be. se 6 i fffflllffllifffffffffffflffffffffffff ff, 'mn EDELIAN ,.Qf'.1Q 1QQQQQ1Q'. fffflllliiffi f Q L l27l 42" Q "-ummm ,,,,, I ...nm1uunnu11mmuunummum-mununnummnu1u11n1u11nu11nnn11Inuanam1nul1m1uumm-mme1umm11m1--u1,111-11.1111-.1.....1...M...--1.1...--1-1...-m-.u-.mm1---111I1.1--11-1----.1--.111---1.1.. LJ l o VRQ DORIS S1 IIIX xx 'Vhss BFRNICF W1fsT01x Miss IIILIAN XY1, The Office Staff lhe thousand 'md one dunes connected Wlth the lC1J01lCb and reco1ds or I 1bbey H1gh School are so eff1c1ently performed by Mrs Sulhvan 'Xl1ss VVeston 'md MISS Vye that vse C111 mstly he proud of the nnest Cler1cal Staff that It s posmble to secure Mrs Sulhvan came to l 1bbey flOlT1 VVoodward Tech and she has 111 these three years, been 1nst1ument'1l 111 reduclng the clerlcal work to a very bLlSl11CSS l1ke bas1s M155 Weston IS also completmg her thlrd year at L1bbey where she came after graduatlng from VVa1te Hlgh School MISS Vye llllght be called th youngest of the off1ce fannlv smce she has been at Llbbey only a few month vet she has caught the L1hbey sp11'1t and IS enthus1ast1cally takmg part IH our act1v1t1es We were folced to b1d goodbye thls yea1 to Mrs Sllllley whom we knew as M195 Florence Cowell NIISS Cowell left Ilbbey after her marr1age and L1bbey lost one of 1ts most Wllllllg workers We w1ll always remember her as Not only the lJl1S1l'1CSS ab1l1tv of these voung women but the1r rad1ant per SOIl3.l1tV makes the l1bbe5 Office Staff such an rmportant part of our great or gamzatlon and the Office ltself such '1 cheeu and fr1endly place 11111121 EDELIAN W .X 1281 : 11 .. .' .A f.. 'f 1' 1 . . 1' ,. I ' I 4 . 1' I 1 c I 7 c . Q' . if , 1 . l G l E 7 . A K . 7. . . - E 5 1 I. . J , 2 . 1 . . il - Y' Q 5 a good friend of every student. 5 I l 9 : . 1 1 ' 1 -,V C ' : E A 4 ' 1. 4 1 X, 'E lm,1u1nmm1n11um aI1u1nnnnu1Immmmmmummn -um 11.-...mm - .-1.1.1.---mu ,,' K 4 E .. " x ' ' + . 1, D 1 . . n --- - '1 fb '- -"-' - 'A T' or Q E - V X g JD 1 .AxLEXANDER, W. R. Machine Shop Ohio State University Z BAKER, ROSCOE American Government Ohio Northern-VVisconsin - BALL, C. R. Glee Clnb Depauw U.-Columbia 2 i BARTLEY, HAZEL E. Fine Arts Columbia U.-Harvard 2 . BLANCHARD, FOREST History Ohio State U.-Pittsburg Q Q BOYLE, F. D. Chernistry Marietta ' BROWN, TNTAUDE iEnglish . Toledo University BURTON, MRS. PAULINE F.. Latin University. of Michigan , 1 COEHRS, THERESA, English Toledo University 2 I CONY, ROLAND H istory, Economics University of Maine E 3 DANNENFELSER, F. M. Mech. Drawing I Columbia Q DARBY, HAZEL Bns. Arith. Ohio State-Simmons Coll. 5 : DELISLE, GRACE English Toledo University Q ' ' DEN,MAN, LORAINE Librarian . Vassar Z DIPMAN, PAUL Anto Mech. Toledo U.-Ohio State . DUSHA, RUTH English Toledo U.-Ohio State 2 FEATHERSTONE, E. B. Physics U. of Michigan - FELLER, ELLA History Toledo University 2 - FIEDLER, LYDIA Biology Grinnell 2 ' f GATES, FLORENCE Biology Toledo U.-Purdue 5 - GERDES, FLORENCE English Toledo U.-Ohio Wesleyan 2 I HATFIEI.D, ZULEME French Beloit 2 - HOTCHKISS, A. R. Nat. Science, Physics Denison Q j HoUsER, C. F. Natural Science Heidelberg 2 - HOUSER, MRS. MARY E. American Government Denison 2 ' HUEBNER, CATHERINE Physical Edncation Boston 2 Z HUNT, E. R. Mathematics Toledo University 5 Q HUTCHISON, MARY English Toledo U.-Wisconsin 2 - TQELSO, MARY Hoine Nursing O.S.U.-Wilinington, Cincinnati 2 - TCRUEGER, BERNICE French University of Michigan 2 TQRUSE, MARIE Mathematics Toledo University 2 2 LARUE, C. C. English Toledo U.-Ohio Northern 2 LAWSON, GEORGE Mathematics Michigan Normal 2 LEHMAN, H, Natural Science Albany College LIEGEY, HELENE Spanish Columbia 2 IJIAOYD, RUTH Home Economics Columbia vi------------l--------------------------------- u n -..--'.---.-f ........ .. ....... ....................-.-...-... , , ,T ji 'mi Tum EIDLIAN ....... ....,..,.,. .....,.. ..... . A it l29l b u' J S , """""""""' ""' """" ""' """"""' """' """"' """"""' ' ' """""""""' ' " ' Y -f LOK, ALMA Shorthand, Typing Toledo University LUTTON, FLORENCE History' ' ' Toledo 'University LYNN, WALTER , Mathematics Heidelberg MCGUIRE, MARY MAIION, CONSTANCE MATTHAEI,' DANIEL MAY, VIRGINIA MILLS, HELEN Q OWEN, 'ISLA PACKER, E. E. PAGE, CHARLOTTE S PAQUETTE, THELMA PAYNE, GERTRUDE PERSI-IING,1R. H. A PLOUGH, JOHN S ' POLLMAN, NORMAN READING, PAUL RIEBEL, DOROTHY RUSIE, ROY RUSSELL, MARY SCOTT, ZOE SMITH, I. W. SNOW, ETHEL Com. and Industry Physical Education Physical Education S English Latin Home Economics Mech. Drawing Art Appreciation English Business English Pattern Making Joinery Physical Education English Natural Science Biology, Science Spanish English Business Psychology Shorthand, Typing SPRAGUE, MRS. GERTRUDE English SPRAGUE, R. M. SUTPHEN, G. V. TOEPFER, CARL THOMPSON, MARIAN Mathematics Band Bookkeeping Physical Education VALENTINE, MRS. FRANCES Business Practice VANDER, L. L. Business Arithmetic Toledo University Battle Creek U. of Chicago-Baldwin Wal. College of New Rochelle , I Ohio State ' Hillsdale ii Denison Columbia Ohio State Toledo Normal-Toledo U. 1 Carnegie Tech W. .Michigan Normal Ohio State Ohio Wesleyan-Harvard Wellesley Wabasli Oberlin Ohio Wesleyan St. Thomas College Ohio University Mich. State Normal Mich. State Normal University of Chicago Ypsilanti Toledo University Toledo University ' VOORHEIS, ELOISE Mathematics Toledo University 1 VLJSSLER, FREDERICK Chemistry University of Rochester i WAITE, MARGARET History Toledo University E WELLING, JACK History Union College Z WERUM, BESSIE Orchestra Chicago Music Coll. j WEINSTOCK, CHARLES Natural Science Marietta . WYLIE, HELEN Home Economics Ohio State YOUNG, MARGERY English Denison 'im ....................... ................. . .. .... .........., .................... ....................... . . .. , Inn RDRLIAN .,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, , l30l E E E ' ll 5 - S! Q so QL We uuumnu-ummmnnuunnuvnnn1-nummuu1na1nnIu1unuuuuuu1u1nmuas1un1-1114uII1unuu1InnunuInInnununmun1ummm1n1-1ummmmmmnmmmm-numm-muummmmuunm-I v u-. The Galley Every ship has its Galley, where the food is concocted by the chief cook, so we take the liberty of calling our beautiful refectory and cafeteria the Galley of the good ship Libbey. r Here Mrs. Hall and her staff of workers have labored the entire year to cook nourishing and tasty dishes to tempt the palates of teachers and students alike. Mrs. Hall is experienced in the culinary arts. Every summer she has a fine cafeteria at Lakeside, which is famed for its excellent meals, and we are indeed fortunate in enjoying the same kind of service at our school. The refectory will easily accommodate five hundred guests on the main floor and in the balconies, while the double counters make it possible to serve many patrons in a few minutes. The kitchen has the most modern equipment through- out, and the many appliances enable the staff to prepare food quickly and easily. Mrs. Hall retains many boys and girls as workers during the lunch hour. Every part of the work is systematically regulated, and the cafeteria runs like clock work. Those who enjoy their meals in the refectory regard it as one of the finest dining rooms in the city. Certainly the good ship Libbey gains its fame from its many parts, and we regard the Galley as one of the most important of these divisions. ,v X num uunlu1uunnInuuuunnnanummuunmmm -num-mum nu-un-um 4 50 0 O Q 1 l 5 . TI-IE EDELIAN ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, , l31l ,. i 25..I..-.-.I.1.1it.-1I-1.1III11I.1numlu-1I1II1uu.U.---mum-un--unIuIIIInuII-11-Iuinin1IInIum---1-In.inI1II-1Imum.1.1IIQI1I.11in-1.-1--.Iin-imI---um-ummm-l..-..1I-I1if1-1..-Hn1........m.m.........-..-nm. ' X The Hold Did you ever stop to think how much a ship depends on the machinery in its hold? VV1thout power the ship would drift with the tides and at last dash to pieces on the iocks rloo many of us do not realize the value of the great engines buried deep in the cavernous basements of I ibbey. If hey require many men to operate and control them. The engines of Iibbey distribute the heat and make the building comtoitable. fhey furnish water power and compressed air, and lerform many other duties. Edgar Qmith, our engineer rules the engine room with a firm ha11d M1 Qmith understands and appreciates engines. ln fact h has worked with them ever since he was twelxe years old. In another section of the hold are the offices of Mr. Stewart custodian of the building Wanv of us know Mr. Stewart. He is always willing to help o'1 for shows oi dances and never loses his enthusiasm when things dont go right. N11 Stewart has many helpers. Of these we believe that Mike is the best known. The membeis of the Edelian qtaff found working space in the basement this year and became well acquainted with Mr. Qmith Mr. Stewart Ur. Carr and iiany others Vi e take this opportunity to express our appreciation to these men for the aid they hare so cheerfully gix en usp and the interest they have shown in I' he lldellan Its been 1 gleat pleasure to have such good friends in the hold of the good ship Libbey TI-IE EDELIAN H . , jg "'"""'""'""'"''""'"""'""""""""""""' """""""" """"' f ' " """"""" """ ""' """ """"""" ' """""' ' ' ' """""""""" """""""" ""' """""""' """"' ' ' ' ' ' ' ill E E 5 1 : E ' 1 f C 5 5 ' . . 1 E g . . , 1. 7 E E . . , E 5 1 4 E E 1 5 5 1 4 5 g . . . , E E 1 4 E E ' ' U k' , : : ' 1 . - - A E 5 1 . . N t , e E E 'c 7 E E L 4 C y E E ' ' , r ' + 5 : . 4 . L L L Q . . K . . 4 , I E E " '- E E 1 , . . . . 5 5 A . . . c e l E 5 '. .. E 1 5 , , 1 5 5 L L .. , , A , E E 1 - 7 : I I 1 Q 2 E c V 1 ' . V , E 5 P , . g E . f . L , c : : . ' V . L N - ' - 1 . S ,,..f.,,, ,- 4 3" innmmitmiumnmmmmmm unmmumm ---m-nun-un mm-mm-m ,,, l gb 0 0 Q K X . .1- Q--mn--nnuu -mm--mm.. .mnnmm--mn mmm -mm Q 8 ' S E ' l32l QA : I 'ulllllllllllllllllifll ' llll gg 4 r Y OU ..... .......... ........... . ....... .. ............................. 'GL 1 1 ' 3 Qflicers of the Senior Class of 26 LAUREN CULP .......... ....... ....... ................ P 1' e siden: - HOPE DONALDSON ..,... ...... V ice-Presidenf 5 5 DOROTHY XIVELLS ......... ................ S ecretary 2 5 ROBERT Ross ............ .................. T reasurer 2 Amon FRANc1s .................................... Sergeant-at-Arms 2 - At last the privilege has come to the Seniors to close the pages of their life 2 history in the chapter of High School. Whether the chapter is a song of victory Q or a dirge of woe may be determined by the spirit which has carried the Class E of Twenty-six through the problems of this brief span. It is they custom to label 2 : every Senior Class the best that the school has ever graduated, regardless of the 2 E actual achievements of the Class. When we have the proof of superiority at hand I I the statement is of doubled importance. E 7 E : Through the efforts of the individual members of the Class and the officers 5 - we have established worthy records in scholarship which are surmounted only by E ' the success of the activities entered upon. We have not been found lacking in 3 u spirit or loyalty. NVe have played the game as true sailors of the good ship - - Libbey. 5 Yes, it is a privilege to close the pages of this chapter with a feeling of pride over the past, and a keen desire to meet and to conquer the future. 5 I 5 5 .R i 4 ni' Q :Eg his.nlnmunmunummn-mumummnummnmm., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ' I' 3' .?'- NN Tun EDELIAN l33l 58 CHARLES C4 LARUE l 1 E Yes, sir, it's rare. VVhat? Wliy, to find such a combination of efficiency, . manageability, and understanding making up the character of an Advisor. That's Q 2 the secret of success for Mr. LaRue. It's impossible to associate with him with- Q out falling under the spell of his personality. No wonder the Seniors regret Q Q leaving, and the under-classmen look forward to being under his guiding hand. . Q To those whose duties have given an opportunity to work with Mr. LaRue 2 more closely as a friend and advisor, has come a greater realization of his sterling E character. Many a Junior or Senior boy has found him a sympathetic friend 2 in time of trouble, and through his help has redeemed himself when the chance Q was offered. 2 VVe've met with Mr. LaRue under a common bond of friendship, and, as E we go forth from Libbey, we are renewing that bond with the sincere thoughts 5 of the appreciation we owe to our beloved Senior Advisor. 2 1' ,Q e a 5 I G 5 glImlmnmmunllulnn m lunnum - mmmm. umnm... ,,. '.':'mT"' 9 S be ' A i i, 4.7 lllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Allllllllllllllll lllllllllIllllI Q l34l ' .I KH' ' FRANK DUVENDACK When It became the mtentlon of The Edehan to glVC some Sen1or worthy mentlon for popular1ty m L1bbey we at once knew who was to recelve that honor Frank was the v1ctor 1n the contest conducted by The Crystal to settle the ques t1on of popularlty 1n the school The qu1et personahty of Frank won for h1m a blg followmg of frrends who staunchly supported hxm wlth the1r xotes It was a great pleasure to have a real red blooded Senlor selected as the lucky one The SCHIOYS have a great deal of falth ln Frank When you can depend on a fellow to carry out any Job that he IS trusted Wlth you have found a real leader whether he IS consp1cuous for h1s qualltxes or modestly keeps 1n the background untll someone who knows h1s worth brmgs h1m before the publlc eye In th1s case the many fr1ends that Frank had made focused the attentlon of the school upon hmm Frank has partrclpated rn athletxcs and th1s year has served as presldent of the Forum v1ce presldent of the Student Councll and charrman of the Semo Banquet Commlttee Ask any Forum member what Frank has done for the soclety In other years Frank has taken h1s share of dut1es 1n act1v1t1es w1th a Splflt of capab1l1ty Now It IS our prxvllege to show m th1s shght way the record of a real L1bbey student who has worked w1th th1s ObjCCtlVC always ahead to labor w1ll1ng1y and cheerfully and to get results We smcerely hope that Frank w1ll go out mto hfe wmnmg frlends and fame wxth the same Splflt that has made hun a leader 1n L1bbey gwiiizii .,.,. y T W Ill E . . . . . . f I I E . - . - . . . F E E ' . ' ' ' 5 ' E Q l I 2 is . 9 5 -0 ,. 1 HQ ..,, ' N.---., ' J- Xa., Mm..-....m......mm.....-........-. -.........m.....f .................. ............. ,,, 5 X l X ' 'IFIJ El RD L1 I .IAN ' fu- if-1. -'E Q- .. ....m.......-lm. 1 ..-..........m 9 N 1 , u ' I 5 l l35l ICDNA ADERMAN Commercial III, IV "Your heart's desires hr with you." FRANCES ALEXAN D ER Friendship IV "Every day 'is too long for om' who is in a hurry." LEONARD ANDERSON "Leonard, a 'merry old guy, W'hen around the girls, not fhf least bil shy." GLEN ANDREWS Track III "None but liimsclf ron llc Inav parallel." RUTH ARNOLD Friendship II, III, Sec. IV, Phil- alethian II, III, IV, Commercial Club II, III, IV "Her 'ycs', once said lo him, shall lm yes for U'Z.'l?I'7l'lD7'8.v ALLAN BALLINGER . "Custom hath made it in him .1 property of easznessf' ESTHER BARTELT Philalethian III, IV Friendship IV "Honest people are scldom dueli- fnfc of fr'-lends." CLAIR BAUSERMAN , Hi-Y III, IVQ Forum III. Treas. IV, Alchemist III, Pres. IVQ Student Council Sec. IV g The Magistrate II. "Yon are an Alrlzemist,' mokv gold of that." HAROLD BAY Forum III, IVg Hi-Y IV 'A'Tl1ere was manhood in his lookfl DOROTHY BEA RDSLEY Friendship IV "Sweet are the .rlumbers of thc i1rirt1401v1s." I' 361 MAE BECKVVITH Friendship III, IV, Zetalethean II, III, Treas. IV, Alchemist III, IV "Like angcl's visits, short and bright." RICHARD BELL Engineer III, IV, Alchemist III, Sec. IV "A worthy gentleman, exceed- ingly 'well read." STELLA BENNET Periclean I, II, III, IV, Utamara I, II, III, Pres. IV, I-Hop Com- mittee III, Carnival Committee III, HIV, Senior Decoration Com- mittee, Crystal, Associate Art Editor IV, Edelian, Associate Art Editor IV, Student Coun- cil IV "Noble deeds that are concealed are most esteemed." DOROTHY BREMER Friendship IV, Commercial II, III, IV "Is she not passing fair?" CARL BOEHM Quill 81 Dagger IV, Senior En- tertainment Committee, Le Cerclf: Francais IV "Cheerful at morn Chick wakes from short repose, Breathes the keen air, and carols as he goes." OTTO BOETTCHER "His deeds do not agfee with his words." RUDOLPH BORN "I exert myself for nothing, but take 'whatever comes along." WILLIAM BORN Track III, IV "No care beyond today." LESLIE BOTHAST Utamara III, IV, Crystal IV, Edelian IV "Company, villainous company, has been the ruin of me." LINCOLN BRADLEY Forum IV l "Bid me discourse, I will enchant thine ear." l37fl ORIL BROWN Zetalethean II, III, Sec. IV, Crystal III, Edelian III, IV, Commencement Committee "To know how to hide one's abil- ity is great skill." ROBT, BURRELL "I have done a good work, I have finished my course." EMERSON BUSH "ExcelI-ing iii athletics." LeROY BUTLER Engineers II, III "A calm, self-possessed young mana." VELMA CHRISTEL "'foyo1is are the busy, dissatis- fied the idle." MARGARET CLOUS Friendship II, III, IV, Philale- thian III, IV, American Girls' Club Treas. III, Pres. IV, Com- mercial Club IV, Athletic League III, IV, Student Council IV, Carnival Committee IV "Give us a taste of your quality." FLORENCE COLLINS Friendship II, III, IV, Utamara III, IV, Athletic League I, II, III, IV , "God prosper your affairs." RUBINE COLLINS Friendship IV, American Girls' Club III, IV, Senior Entertain- ment Committee "As full of spirit as the month of May." RUSSELL COOPER Quill 81 Dagger II, III, Pres. IV, Chairman Carnival Commit- tee IV, Chairman Ring Commit- tee, Edelian Circulation Manager IV, Hi-Y III, Minstrel Show III, Student Council IV, Cheer- leader IV "Jolly, friendly and keeps cool, A 'handy man' around the school." HARRY CRANDALL "H e is 'well paid that is 'well sat- alvfiedf' I-381' JOHN CRANE Quill 81 Dagger V-Pres. IV3 J-Hop Committeeg Track Mgr. III, IV, Announcement Com- mittee "Simplicity is a state of mind." VELMA CREPS , Friendship III, IV, Philalethian III, Censor IVg Alchemist III, IV "A maid of Old Spain." LAUREN CULP Senior Class Presidentg I-Ii-Y II, V-Pres. III, IVQ Quill 81 Dagger Sec. II, III, IVg Glee Club II, III, IVg I-Hop Committeeg Stu- dent Council III, IV "Formed on the good old plan, A trne and brave and downright' honest man." FRED DAIS "Grave and very calm." STANLEY DAVIS Alchemist III, IV "A staid and steady man." BEATRICE DENNIS Friendship IVg Philalethian IVQ Athletic League IV "With countenance demnre and modest grace." CLARK DERICK Commercial Club II, Pres. III, IVQ Student Council III, IV q "My words are few, but spoken with sense." GORDON DeVILLE Hi-Y I, II, III, IV, Forum 111, IRI "I just escaped by the skin of my teeth." HERBERT DITTIVIER "On with the dance." RUTH DOLCH Friendship IVg Philalethian IV5 Alchemist III, IVQ Girl Scouts V III, . "A quiet, modest math! is she." l39I HOPE DONALDSON Philalethian II, III, IVQ Friend- ship II, III, IVg Vice-President Senior Classy Alchemist IVg Girl Scouts Pres. III "This tall, gay girl, with dark bobbed hair, Is quick, jolly, peppy, and will take a dare." DON DORCAS "Girls! Girls! Gaze upon the handiwork of nature." MABLE DRAHEIM "She cares not for study, it weakens her eyes." JAMES EARP "He 'is a man who acts like oue."' DICK EHLBECK Fvgrum IVQ Le Cercle Francais I "Ill y only books are women's looks!" IRMA ELLENBERG Friendship II, III, IVQ Commer- cial II, III, IV "Full wise is she that can herself know." PAUL ELLIOTT Commercial Club II, III, IV "Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep." LUCILLE ELY "She spent a happy year trying to take attendance in Row G." LUCILLE EMCH Friendship II, III, IVg Phila- lethian II, III, IVQ Le Cercle Francais IV "Diligence has its reward, She is an 'A' student." CATHERINE EMIG "Little I ask, my wants are fewf' 1401 FRANK EPSTEIN "A gallant man is above ill words." CORRINE FAULKNER Friendship II, III, IV, Phila- lethian II, III, IV, Le Cercle Francais IV "Work is for the worker." RUTH FEARING Friendship II, III, IV, Glee Club III, IV "Loyalty is a virtue." LUCILE FETTEL Friendship III, IV, Le Cercle Francais IV, Athletic League IV "I am tipsy with laughing." DELLA FINCHAM "Modest and simple and sweet." FRED FISHER Le Cercle Francais III, IV "As bad as the best of us." ELMER FLECK "Success consists in the climb." MURIEL FLEISCH MAN Friendship III, IV, Zetalethean II, III, Pres. IV, Le Cercle Francais IV, Senior Prom Com- mittee, Carnival Committee Treasurer, Student Council IV "Nothing is more annoying than a tardy friend." HELEN FOLEY Zetalethean III, IV, Utamara II, III, IV, Crystal, Associate Art Editor IV, Edelian, Associate Art Editor IV "Poets are born, but orators are made"--public speaking, Helen! MABEL FORD "Industry is the road to wealth." 'l41l LORIENE FORDING Zetalethean II, III, IVQ Commer- cial Club IIg Athletic League II, III, IV, Edelian IV "She has a lithe and subtle stature For her peppy, athletic 7IUi1t?'L'.D AL FRANCIS Senior Class Sergeant-at-Armsg Football II, III, IV: Basketball II, Capt. III, IVg Baseball II, III "He may be little, but not often last, In basketball and football he surely runs fast." HELEN FULLER "In sports she wins renown." RICHARD GADT "Here's to the pilot who weath- ered the storm." LUCILE GAMBER Philalethian II, III, IV "Each ornament about her seemly lies, By curious chalice or careless art composed." LILLIAN GEITHMAN Philalethian II, III, IV "Be good, sweet ma-id, an-rl let who will be clever." IULIUS GEMPEL "I f a mari-has faith in his power he can wait." THOMAS GILLOOLY Hi-Y IVQ Quill Sz Dagger III, IV, Football III, IV "Faint heart ne'er won fa-ir lady." EDXVIN GLUNTZ Student Council II, Pres. IVQ Forum II, III, IVg Junior Class Sergeant-at-Arms, Carnival Committee II, IVQ Edelian, Ad- vertising Staff II "Arid what he greatly thought, he ziobly dared." , EDWARD GOLDNER Forum I, II, III, Serg. IV, Graduation Committee "Arid Love had pierced him with his arrow." , .,.,. -. .,.. EDWARD GOMER Commercial Club II, III "A moral, sensible, well-bred man." ESTI-IER GOMERSALL Friendship III, IV, Girl Scouts III "Perserz'erance gains its mood, and patience wins its race." MALCOLM GOODRICH Forum II, III, IV "Every man must be the maker of his own fortune." RUTH GRAF Friendship I, II, III, Pres. IVQ Periclean I, II, Sec. III, IV, Student Council IVg Carnival Committee II, IVQ I-Hop Com- mittee IIIQ Crystal Associate Editor IIIQ Edelian Senior Edi- tor IVg Senior Prom Committee "God grant that disputes may arise that I may live." MARTIN GREENBERG Utamara III, IV "The man that blnshes is not quite a brute." WILMA GRUENKE Friendship II, III, IV "She was just the quiet kind whose natures never vary." MURIEL GRIFFIN Periclean II, III, IVg Friendship IVQ Le Cercle Francais IV "Her modest looks the cottage might adorn, Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath the thorn." RACHEL HART Commercial Club II, III, IVQ Zetalethean III, IV3 Edelian IV The hrst great work Ca task performed by fewj Is that yourself to yourself be true." JOE HATTENBACH Band III, IVg Le Cercle Fran- cais IV "Oh! How he eould play that KSax1!JJ MARGARET HEATH gliilalethian III, IV, Glee Club "Virtue is its own reward." l43ll DANIEL HEIMLICHER 'He hath a courage to endure and to obey." JAMES HENDERSON Hi-Y II, III, IV, Quill Sz Dag- ger II, III, IV, Student Council III, Utamara II, Pres. III, IV, Decoration Committee Chair- man, Edelian Editor-in-Chief, Crystal Art Editor III, IV, Latin Honor Society IV "He fills his life with deeds, not with inactive years." SAMUEL HENDRICKS "There's a place and means for every man alive." ALICE HENRY Pcriclean II, III, Pres. IV, Friendship III, IV, Student Council III, IV, Vice-President Junior Class III, Ring Commit- mittee, Le Cerele Francais IV, Crystal IV, Carnival Commit- tee IV "H er bright golden hair curls and waves, Twining around ane's heart." EMERSON HENSLEE Forum III, IV, Le Cercle Fran- cais III, IV "A likable young chap." CHARLES HILLS Rorum IV, Le Cercle Francais '1We don't 'want him any longer, He's long enough already." MAX HISCHKE I-Ii-Y III, IV, Quill Sz Dagger III, IV, Track III, IV, Engi- neers Vice-President IV "A Niche in the Temple of Fame." BESSIE HOFFMAN "ill daughter of the gods, divinely ta And most divinely fair." CARMEN HOLCOMB "Calmness is a great advantage." WILLIAM HOLLOPETER Hi-Y III, IV, Band II, III "Studies and Bill have never met, But, oh, how he could play the cornetf' l44l- , beneath the stars." VIOLET HOLTZ Friendship II, III, IV, Phila- lethian II, III, IV, Le Cercle Francais Sec. IV "Deep 'L'ers'd in books." GRACE HOOPES Friendship IV "Fear not while acting justly FRANCIS HORN I-Ii-Y II, III, IV, Quill Sz Dag- ger I, II, Sec. III, IVg Cheer- leader II, III, IVg J-Hop Com- mittee Chairman IIIQ Senior P r o m Committee Chairman, Edelian Business Manager III, Crystal Editor-in-Chief IVg Latin Honor Society IV "A sophistical rhetoricuzn, inebrei- ated 'with the esvztberance of his own 'verbosityf' ROLAND HORTON Hi-Y II, III, IV "No steps backward." PHYLLIS HUGHES Student Council IVg Girls' Ath- letic League II, III, IV, Ameri- can Girls' Club III, Sec. IVQ Girl Scouts III, Pres. IV "We know she will go through life winning friends by a good turn each day." ETHEL HYLAND Periclean II, III, V-Pres, IVg Alchemist III, IVQ Le Cercle Francais IV "Thou hast no faults, or I no faults can spy." I CHESTER IWINSKI "Too low they build who build DOROTHY JENKINS Friendship IVg Zetalethean II, III, V-Pres. IVg Utamara IVg Alchemist IV "With many, a friend, and not a foe-" AL JONES WEJYIZ missed Al and his ever present match." RUTH JONES American Girls' Club III, IV "By constant hard labor soon she will -renclt her goal." l45l LESTER KACHENMEISTER Band I, II, Pres, III, IV, Or- chestra II, III, Le Cercle Fran- cais II, Student Council III. "Bring the good old bngle, boys, zve'Il sing another song- MELBA KELLY Friendship I, II, III, IVg Philalethian II, III, IVg Uta- mara II, III, IV, Alchemist II, III, Treas. IV "In her studies she's not such a whiz, But, oh, how she can drive that KLMFIJI ROBERT KELLER Engineers III "He's tall and thin and dclvomnr JOHN KERINS Engineers II, III, IV "Beware the fury of a patient man." JOHN KERSCHNER Hi-Y II, III, IVQ Quill 81 Dag- ger II, III, IV, Glee Club III: I-Hop Committeeg Senior Prom Committee: Football, Varsity IV3 Football, Reserves II "John never leaves o thing un- done, And is always nice to everyone." DOROTHY KIEBLER "I have a heart with room for every joy." HOWARD KING Football, Varsity IVg Football, Reserves III "He blocked 'The' Punt." MARGARET KIRKHAM Zetalethean III, IVQ Athletic League II, Commercial Club II, III, IV "I have always leisure to assist my friend," MILDRED KIMPLE Glee Club III, IV "A vivacious miss, With a gift of song." ALLEYNE KNERR American Girls' Club IV "She smoothes the pa-th of life with sm-iles." H63 MELVIN KOESTER Forum III, IVQ Le Cercle Fran- cais III, IV "When I'm pacldlin' Madelin' 1iome-- JULIUS KROCHMALNY "I can promise to be upright." LILLIAN KRUEGIER Zetalethean IV 5 Commercial Club II, III, IV "Lillian set her cap for scholar- ship and gained it." MATTHEW KUEBBELIHIR Engineers IV h "Like ihe compass in its brufzcvz ring, Ever level, ever tr-ue." HELEN KUNDZ Philalethian II, III, IVQ Glee Club II 'Give me a theme," the little poel cried, "And I will do my part." AUGUSTA KUTZ Friendship IIg Carnival Commit- tee IIIg American Girls' Club IV 5 Commercial Club II "Dev0nt yet chee1'f1il,, active yet resigned." VVILLIAM LEA Forum I, II, III, IVg Basketball Reserves II "Frc1il is the lot of allf' RICHARD LEAHY Forum IVg Le Cercle Francais Pres. IVQ Student Council IVQ Edelian Humor Editor IVQ Track IV "Among the faithless, faithful only he." VIOLET LEEK "To have her as a friend was only for the fortu-nate." ANDREVV LEISER "Tlx e F renchmanis darling." l47l VVILLIAM LINDEN Forum II, III, IVg Engineers II "I prefer silent, prudence to loqna-cious folly." EDWIN LINGEL Hi-Y II, III, V-Pres. IVQ Quill Sz Dagger II, III, IVQ Engineers III, Pres. IVQ Student Council IVQ Stationer's Desk IVg Foot- ball Asst. Mgr. IVg Basketball ' Mgr. IV "One of those still plain men that do the world's rough work." LOUISE LINGEL Periclean III, Treas. IVg Friend- ship IVQ Girls' Athletic League II, III, V-Pres. IV "This girl, with a disposition so sweet, ln basketball is hard to beat." LUCILLE LITTEN "Wi'th Lucille in the classroom there never was a dull moment." HELEN LONG . Friendship III, IVQ Periclean II, III, Chaplain IVg American Girls! Club IV "To say you're welcome were superfluous." LUCILLE LYNCH Friendship II, III, IVQ Periclean I, II, III, IVQ Cowboy Roundup Committee IVQ Graduation Com- niitteeg Carnival Committee IIg Glee Club III, V-Pres. IV, American Girls' Club III "In her quiet 'way 'Billy' was a willing 'worker for Libbey." GILLAM LYON Orchestra III, Treas. IV "I ain disposed to harmony." CATHERINE MAIN "'We know that the rewards of beauty 'were Catherine's inspira- tion." GLYNDON MANNS Hi-Y IVQ Orchestra II, III, IV "The longer one lives, the more he learns." , RUTH MANZECK Le Cercle Francais III, IVg Glee Club II, III "I prize the soul thot slninzbers in ' o quiet eye." NSI HERMAN MARTIN Football III, IV "Like two gentlemen rolled -into one." TOM MARTIN Forum IV U I "Courteous he was-and willing to be of serv:-ce." CARL MARVIN Hi-Y 111, IV "Blessing on thee, my little mon FLORENCE MASON Philalethian III, IV, Le Cercle Francais III, IV "Where there's a will, there's o way, and Floreme had the will." NORMAN MATZINGER Track II, III "His cares are now all ended." WILLARD MCCALL I-Ii-Y III, Serg. IV, Quill., 8z Dagger III, IV, Football, Var- sity III, IV "When it comes to football-- watch him go,' We'll say that Bill is for from slow." BEATRICE MEACHEN American Girls' Club IV "She is a winsome, wee thing." OREN MEACHEN Hi-Y I, II, III, IVg Alchemist III, IV "Deep in the man sits fast his fate, To mould his fortunes, mean or great." VELMA MEAD "A sweet, attrartive kind of grave." RAY MENGEL I Quill 81 Dagger II, III, IVQ Uta- mara IV, Graduation Committee Chairman, Football III, Captain IV, Basketball II, III, Captain IVg Baseball II, III, IV "In studies, sports, and every- thing, our Ray takes the lead." l49l HILDRETI-I MEI-ILE "In a certain extra carrie-ulmn subject Hildreth surely deserves an A+." MAXINE MERCER Glee Club IIQ Commercial Club III, IV "One of the students 'who uphold the scholarship standards of Lila- hey." ROBERT MEYER "Hear me, good people, while I talk."' CARL MILLER Commercial Club II, III, IVQ Alchemist II, III, IVQ Tumbling Team Manager II, III, Captain III, IV "His fzl-ture-Captafin of the Ypsilanti Normal Tmnbling Teamfl FREDERICK MILLER Forum IV. irMiTthl', I mean to l-ive with thee zlwaysf' ROBERT MILLER "Though he be blunt, I know him passing wise." LELA MOORE Athletic League III "Lela and Latin, two inseparable mmpanions, but Lela is by far the most popular." PAUL MROCH "What makes him so small ami so bashful?" RAY MYERS Commercial Club III, IV "For every why, he had a where- fore." EARL MYERS "A man of merit." l50l MARJORIE NELIGH Philalethian III, Pres. IV, ,T-Hop Committeeg Carnival Committee III, IV, American Girls' Club III "Marjorie reminds ns of lilac and lavender 111' her sweet graces." ANNA NIELSEN Friendship I, IIQ Glee Club II, III, IV "She soars to glory on the wings of song." ANNA NGLTA Friendship IV "She 'is awfully good, she does all th-at she should, And nothing a little girl ShD1lld7lJf.'u GRACE NOTHERN Le Cercle Francais III "Her face, like those by sculptor grazfed For niches 'in a temple." TI-IEO. NOVVICKI "The perfeetion of art is to ron- ceal art." MARGARET OECHSLER Zetalethean III, IVQ Le Cercle Francais III, IV "A k-ind and gentle heart she had To comfort friends and foes." REED OWEN Forum II, III, IV: Engineers III, IVg Basbetball Reserves IIQ Edelian Assistant Business Mgr. "Had I been present at the Crea- tion I would have given some use- ful hints for the better ordering of the Universe." VVALTER PALICKI "Nothing endures but personal qualities." DALLAS PATTON "He never says a foolish thing." ERWIN PETERS Le Cercle Francais V-Pres. IV "I now Ind you a sad an rewo-lr." l51l VIOLET PETERS Le Cercle Francais III, Treas. IV 'fLittle, but Oh! My!" CLARENCE PIER ' I-Ii-Y II, III, IV, Quill :Q Dag- ger II, III, IV, Football, Var- sity IV "And glasses with horn bows sat astrlde his nose, with ra look of wisdom snpeffnalf' HOWARD POE Hi-Y III, IV, Quill 81 Dagger I III, IV, Football III, IV "Many a rhavrging line he stopped." SCOTT POLK Hi-Y II, III, IV, Forum III, Chaplain IVQ Utamara III, Crystal III, Carnival III "'Many have suffered by talking, but few by silence." BERNHARD POLLMAN Engineers III, Surg. IV, Com- mercial Cluh IV "H e finds his grecltest pleaszlre -in his work." KENNETH PRICKETT Engineers II, III, IV "Boys will be boys!" i ALVIN PREIS 5 Forum III, IV ' I "Time is an illusion to Ul'fIf07'.S'.U I 2 LESTER RAMLER Alchemist III, V-Pres. IV "And when a lady's in the case, Yon know all other things give place." DON RANDOLPH Track II, III, Captain IV , 'vrPGGZ'0 N14V7ll1l,S only 'l"i'IJCll.,, ERMA RAPPARLIE Philalcthian III, IV , "I low but one-an athlete." l52l HELEN RATHKE Commercial Club II, III. IV "A17'vcfio1zr warnz, and faith .cin- rrra, and .raft l1'ltHltI7l'i1fj' are l1crc." LAVVRENCE REED Forum IVQ Commercial Club IV "Tell -um, my lmari, if this is low." LOIS REEVES "Sir Larzmcclots romv riding for miles To woo one of flu-s Illllldfilii wuz- nmg S1111-ll?S.v CHARLOTTE REPPE Periclean IVQ Announcement Committeeg American Girls' Club III. Treas. IV "HN halo' was not more smmy than hm' heart." ' FLORENCE RETZKE Philalethian II, III, V-Pres. IV "Old faslifiovzs please me best." ELIZABETH REUTER Periclean II, III. Cor. Sec. IV "'I-Im' ways arc ways of lvlmslmf- mxvs, 141141 all hm' paths arf palm." MILDRED RITTER Zetalethean II, III, IVQ Athletic League II, Treas. III, IVg Com- mercial Club II3 Edelian IV "Her fcworifc f1flf14'l'C is basketball. Her' duty she nwef' slzirks at f1ll."' DOROTHY RIVERS Philaletbian I, II, III, IVQ Friendship IVQ Senior Entertain- ment Committee a "The beginnings of all ilzings arc small." NORMAN ROBINSON Hi-Y II, III, IV "W'l1ai should a mlm do lmf lm HZC7'7'j' ?" LOWELL RODEHEAVER Entered from Morenci High IIIg Glee Club IV "Tm llapp-ies! when I sing." z - .ia . ', ieel It I MILDRED ROSE "Not even Social Civics could persuade this miss from Harrod Hi that Libbey was not worthy of her afectlonf' ROBERT ROSS Quill 81 Dagger II, III, IVQ Senior Class Treasurer: Carnival Committee III, IVQ I-Hop Com- mittee "As merry as the day is lougf' ORLANDO RUCKER "C'ourteons he was and 'willing to be of service." VELMA RUEHLE "Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit." M ELVIN ST. JOHN "A modest man who newer talks to himself." KENNETH SASS "The great end of life is not knowledge, but action." RAY SCHAFER "Strange to the world, he 'wore a bashfnl look." EDWARD SCHILLER X "Better late than never." CARL SCHLATTER Football II "Calm and grave and very strong." GEORGINE SCHNEIDER Commercial Club II, III "A merry heart doeth good like a medicine." l54l GORDON SCHRIEBER "God must dearly love the fools, otherwise he would never have so many of us." MARQUERITE SCHROEDER American Girls' Club III, IV "The girl with the deep marcel, Haltingly bids L. H. S. farewell." VERNA SCHULZ Friendship IV, Orchestra IV "Then let your magic bow Glide lightly to and fro." EDWARD SCHUSTER Hi-Y II, Serg. III, Pres. IV, Quill Sz Dagger II, III, Treas. IV, Student Council III, IV, Football Asst. Mgr. III, Student Mgr. IV, Engineers III, .IV, Crystal Athletic Editor IV, Car- nival Committee II, III, IV, Cowboy Roundup Dance Chair- man "There's nothing half so sweet in life as love's young dream."' ALBERT SCHWARTZ Commercial Club Treas. III, IV "Of all the arts great music is the art- To raise the soul above all earthly storms." SAM SCOUTEN Hi-Y III, IV, Quill 81 Dagger III, IV, Senior Entertainment Committee Chairman "The thing that goes farthest lo- wards making life worth while, That costs the least, and does the most, is just a pleasant smile." IRED SELTER Engineers II, III "Th-ere was a method for every way." HARRY SHAFFER Forum III, IV "Doomed to be a success." ARANETHA SHARPE "I write love notes on the sly, To my friends who sit close by. WINONA SHAW "A just fortune awaits the serving." rss., :J MARILOU SHEPARD Periclean III, Censor III, IVg , Le Cercle Francais IV - "He saw her charming, but he ' ' saw not half The charms her downcast mod- esty conceal'd." ' DALE SHERMAN Engineers III, IV: Captain Freshman Football Team IV "A clean sportsman, and a clean student, that's Dale." VELMA SHERMAN Commercial Club Cor. Sec. II, III, IV 'fMy own thoughts are my sole companions." DOROTHY SI-IIELDS Friendship II, IV g Le Cercle Francais II "Of all the 'words of tongue or Pm, ' Dot likes the word m-e-n." ,TOE SHIFFLER "A man 'whom others will work for." RUTH SIEGMANN Friendship IV, Periclean I, II, III, IVg Le Cercle Francais IV "Foe found my Romeo." STANLEY SKALSKI "'Tis folly to resist when Stanley sells." RUSSELL SKELTON "Russell tosses a wicked pestle and mortar." ELWOOD SLICKER! Quill 8z Dagger III, IV "An earnest listener is priceless." GERTRUDE SMALLEY Le Cercle- Francais IV "Her unassuming path is blessed by earnest endeavor." l56l NORMAN SMITH Commercial Club HI, IV "He conquers by his strength." ROY -SMITH Latin Honor Society IV "Knowledge ami action, an irresistible combination." M ERL STAHL "N ot too serious, not too gay, But a rare good fellow." CLARA STERR Philalethian III, IV "To minister to others' needs is her ambition." THEODORE STRANZ Hi-Y III, IVg Carnival Commit- tee IV "Sleep! A lazy rnan's delight." BEATRICE STUART Friendship II, III, IV, Phila.- lethian III, IV3 American Girls' Club IVQ Alchemist III, IV, Glee Club II, III, IV " "' 4' " The plays the thing, Wherein I catch the conscience of the King." ELOISE STUTZMAN "I love but one. I cannot love any more." ISABELLE SULLIVAN Le Cercle Francais IV "Elle est tres agreable et bien aimeef' MARTHA SUTTON Friendship III, IV "As firm as faith." WILMA SWARTZ "I come to school and then the school walks home with me." i571 IRENE SWIATEK Friendship III, IVg Philalethian II, III, IVg Le Cercle Francais III, IVg Commercial Club III "The rose did caper on her cheek." EMILY SZWARCE Glee Club III, IV "The shallow murmur, but deep are silent." EARL TALLMAN "He possessed simplicity and liberalityf' DORCTHY TREMPF the Periclean I, II, III, IV, Banquet Committee IVg Alchemist III, IV, Girl Scouts Sec. III "I t is a fine thing to be yourself." LYDIA TREMPF "She has never thought of her- self." ESTHER TRETTNER Zetalethean III, Rec. Sec. IVQ Alchemist II, III "Charm strikes the sight and mer-it wins the soul." ONNA TRIPLETT Friendshi IV- American Girls' P Y Club III, IV "I know you are full of good nature." VYLETTE URICH "An artist painted roses on rheeksf' DARRELL VAN HORN Glee Club III "Noborly"s enemy, ez1eryb0dy's friend." her EVELYN VAN KARSEN Friendship II, III, IV, American Girls' Club III, IV "On one she smiled and he was blast." l53l ELIZABETH VICK Periclean III, Serg. IVg Friend- ship IVQ I-Hop Committeeg Car- nival IIIg Ring Committee IVQ Athletic League III, IVg Glee Club'Sec. IV "She is a quiet girl-at times." LUCILLE VOGELI Friendship IVQ Periclean I, II, III, Sec. IVQ Senior Prom Com- mitteeg Edelian Calendar Editor "'T'wi:rt such friends as we, few words suffice." RACHEL VOGT "To live in gentle peace serene A quiet fixture in the scene." SAM WAGNER Engineers III, IV "ZeaIous, yet modest." RUTH WAGONER Commercial Club II, III "To take with joy what joys there be." BYRON WALDRUFF "An honest man with a zcarm heart within." LOUIS VVALLETT Utamara IVQ Football Reserves Football Varsity IVg Edelian "He hath the fighting blood within him." HELEN WALLING "She could never be accused of silence." ERNEST WALTER Football Varsity IV "He never was a shirkei' or a coward." HELEN WEBER Zetalethean III, IVQ Commercial Club II, III, IV "To be business-like was her greatest ambition." i591 DOROTHY VVELLS Friendship III, IVg Zetalethean II, III, IV, Athletic League Pres. IV, Student Council IVQ Orchestra II3 Senior Class Sec.g .lunior Class Sec.g Class His- torian "E Pliufibus Unumf' 'IELEANOR VVILL Commercial IV "Good sen-se, 'whirlz is ' Heaven." the gift ICLINOR WILSON "Von luwe a nimble wil," ALICE WINSLOW American Girls' Club III, IV 03' "W hat sweet delight a quiet life ajfordsf' MILDRED WOOD Friendship IV "ffl firm believer in the power of s1Icr1re." MABEL WOOLFORK "She was a practical girl through and through." MASON WRIGHT Hi-Y I, II, III, IVQ Forum IV' Utamara IV: Engineers III, IV, Glee Club III, IVg I-Hop Com- mitteeg Cowboy Roundup Com- mittee "He is not common tall." HAROLD WOEHRLE "His worst he kept, his best gave." FLORENCE ZIEGLER Friendship II, III, IVg Phila- lethian II, III. IV: Banquet Committee, Crystal IVQ Alchem- ist IVg Girl Scouts III "Age cannot 'wither nor custom stale Her infinite variety." GLADYS ZIEGLER Le Cercle Francais IV "Happy am I g from care I free!" l60l he am br """' "" " ' af XL .............. . J R0 C' The Postscript EHOLD! You have seen the mighty Seniors, with triumph shining out of every eye that focused fearlessly on the satanic maw of the photog- raphers' mystic monstrosity which is jokingly called a camera. As Mr. Featherstone would say, the angle of incidence, the image converted, and the parabolic participation of the light waves all got together in a friendly little mixup that resulted in each triumphant Senior picture whether promulgated for better or worse. We must say in these words of warning that a picture does not definitely prove anything-if it did, about seventy-ive per cent of the class would either be quarantined or under observation for severe cases of distimulation of the mental focii. ' just look back once more with us to these fatal Senior pages with their diabolical distortions of discintilating features and join in a silent prayer for the future of the Senior Class. To every girl who had her hair carefully marcelled before exposure we extend this sincere wish "that everyone will think in distant years of retrospection that their muddy locks were really what is laughingly called 'naturally curly'." To the boys, O noble souls, we pass this tender thought, "may years of shaving mould their mighty jaws with the character that only a dull razor blade may give". i With all these noble thoughts off our chest maybe we can quite plainly and definitely expose to the world the real, invigorating purpose of all this harangue. In the course of human events there are always a few who shun the limelight that a public display of their physiognomy would bring, or else circumstance' have made it impossible to include them with the time-honored rank and file. T. these this word is directed. It was to our deepest regret that we were not able to give Hollis Conner recognition in the Senior pages. He came back to Libbey after the pictures were prepared, and for this reason could not be included. Hollis has been an energetic Senior, efficiently serving as president of the Commercial Club. He is a bov of pleasing personality, and has made many friends at Libbey. - Irvin Harbright returned to Libbey the second semester after va long illness. "Irv" is another energetic Senior who could not be included with the pictures. Herewith we tender the list of Seniors without pictures: s JAMES BURBAGE RAYMOND BURGY Qi HOLLIS CONNER P l GLADYS COMER HAROLD ELWING CARL GOLDNER Bon GIISTASON GLADYS KIRKM xx RAYMOND KRAUSL IRVIN HARBRIGHT WALTER KERR r i b f, EDELIAN Q Q i 9 flA...,,9- Q: , - 3 asmmtmitr1-mnmm-mmmm nmmmummu-1 5' 1 as - ff finIl1umuI1nnnInumunnmmmmm s I , 5 1 5 0 4 z 1' 4 ..................... .... ....................., .......m.-mt...-. ..m.....-...--.rr 4 l61l -1-umm sw I L ..- Senior Committees A - RINGS ' RUSSELL COOPER, Chairman ' ALICE HENRY ' EL1zARETH VIcIc I - ANNOUNCEMENTS I EDWARD SCHUSTER, Chairman CHARLOTTE REPPE JOHN CRANE COMMENCEMENT - RAY MENGEL, Chairman ORIL BROWN EDWARD GOLDNER -I BANQUET ' ' FRANK DUVENDACK, Chairman DOROTHY TREMPF FLORENCE ZIEGLER DECORATIONS JAMES HENDERSON, Chairman STELLA BENNETT MASON WRIGHT ENTERTAINMENT SAM SCOUTEN, Chairman RUBINE COLLINS DOROTHY RIVERS CARL BOEHM ' ' SENIOR PROM , FRANCIS HORN, Chairman I RUTH GRAF LUCILLE VOGELI , ' MURIEL FLEISCHMAN JOHN KERSCHNER - COWBOY ROUND-UP ' EDWARD SCHUSTER, Chairman A MASON WRIGHT JAMES HENDERSON 5 , MARIORIE NELIGH LUCILLE LYNCH 2 I 'E E' IV!'I"l'lll'll."Il"".l"' 'I"I"l'llIY A . -4 ....................... ................... , ,, yi Tum EDELIAN E1,,H,,. i.....,.,. A,.,,n A I I 1621 g The Cowboy Round Up Glddapl And the Seniors gave the first school dance of the year on Novem ber twenty first in the gym A large crowd assembled to honor the Libbey Cowboys who had made such a gallant effort to carry away the city championship The gym was transformed into a western ranch with rail fences and innumer able cactus plants The committee declares that they are still trying to get the needles out of their fingers A bench with wash basins was outside the ranch house for the Freshmen in case any of them forgot to wash their ears before coming to their first dance The dance would not have been complete without a mellow Arizona moon for atmosphere Naturally we more sophisticated Seniors realize it was only paper over an electric light But that is neither here nor there In order to prevent the Cowboys from lassoing any of Libbey s fair maidens and eloplng with them the following members of the faculty Joined us Princlpal Harold Williams Mr and Mrs C R Webb Mr and Mrs R C Baker and Miss Gertrude Payne Leo Lake s Campus Six furnished the music for dancing The Sen1or Ring Party Do you believe in Santa Claus? VVell if you don t you ought to. Here s the reason why I saw him. Honestly I did on December 22 in the gym. He told the Seniors who had gathered there that he left his home in the North Pole a few days early just to come and bring each of them a present. He brought us all a great big tree with electric lights n everything and then something special for each one of us. What do you suppose it was? Our Senior Rings of course. My! they were grand' so nice and shiny and new. We certainly thought we were big when we put them on. After we received our rings we danced to the music furnished by Eddie blavin and his Charleston Boys. What do you suppose? Mr. Williams played Chick Boehm s cornet once. I We are all having such a good time when lo! and behold we had another surprise. Some of the nicest junior girls served us eats. That made the party com- plete, because Seniors do like to eat. Principal Harold Williams, Mr. and Mrs. VVebb, Mr. and Mrs. l,aRv'e Miss Gertrude Payne, Miss Ruth Dusha, Miss Mary Hutchison, and Mr. R. C. Baker were there. It's nice to be a Senior, but- ' Well, anyway, the Juniors have that to look forward to. THE EDELIAN .if f 'Rf E S' ., 5 2 - Q- A ' ' o- 'llllllll ' I "H l fb UQ .-I llllllllllilllllllllllll llllllllllllllllll llllllllllll lllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllll 'Ullm- 0 4 5 - ' ' u n E . . , . . X- g y - 2 , . . . . , . . . . , 5 , . . . . g . . E 1 1 , . 7 J y s Y - - 9 v v P631 to QU G, The Senior Prom Doo-doo-doo-da. Oh thatpmoaning sax. jean Goldkettes Orange Blos soms Orchestra in full swing. The Woman s Building packed with couples. Per fectly scrumptious decorations. Post-Impressionistic, as Jimmy calls them. Ye we're at the Prom. When we came near the Womans Building the crowd grew denser anl denser. There was a big line at the door just like the Moss Garden Ball. Horn with a smile from ear to ear was at the desk taking in money as fast as he could grab it. The Prom was going over big. New suits everywhere new dresses new shoes a regular fashion parade Students from Scott from Waite from Woodward alumni old friends laughing groups, what could bring such a crowd together with more spirit and fun than the Prom? And the decorations inside. Designed in New York. By those famous Bacome sisters. Silhouettes on delicate pastel panels were fluttering over our heads. A mammoth May basket rose from the center of the floor with flower towering to the ceiling, where delicate buds unfolded to shed a soft light over the dancers. The stage reminded us of the Temple in Detroit with its striking back drop hung with midnight blooms, before which the skilled musicians were playing the most tantalizing, toe-tickling music we could imagine. So this is the Prom Then hushed silence. The Orange Blossom Twins are singing the little ski made famous by the Culp Brothers The Personality Boys We glance over at a spring bower where we see many friends who are chaperoning the dancers. Why here are Superintendent and Mrs. Charles Meek Principal Harold Williams Mr. and Mrs. Charles LaRue Mr. and Mrs. C. R Webb 'VIr. and Mrs. Henry Horn Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Baker Mr. and Mrs George Lawson, Mr. and Mrs. George Paine Miss Mary Hutchison, Miss Ruth Dusha Miss Florence Gerdes Miss Gertrude Payne Miss Hazel Bartley M Dan Matthaei, and Mr. Paul Reading. Something well never forget. This wonderful Senior Prom The Senior Banquet One chance for a, square meal. One final get-together before we depart We re at the banquet. Its in the Richardson dining room where all the bi banquets are held. The delicious food has been efficiently stowed away and now we are lingering at the table while the program is under way. We hear talks by many Seniors the Poem the Prophecy the Class History. Now comes the crowning event or theseason The Edelian. Its better than ever. Jimmy makes a presentation speech which in our excitement we scarcely hear. Then we get our Edelians What a mad scramble for autographs that make the book priceless in years to come! just think-this is our Edelian the last that we can proudly receive as Libbey students. Here are our pictures our achievements We dance and amuse ourselves for brief moments. The banquet is over We re on the road to Graduation Proud Seniors bidding goodbye to Libbey 'L' 'run EDELIAN .. 4 - 1 a G ' E I 5 7 5 S, E x 1 5 9 l E 1 5 s a 9 ' E 0' 5 1 s J 9 v : 7 E S E fr 5 4 E .. 5 L 5 sr U 2 9 ' E J 5 ' 5 y n ' E , 1 , , c. 3 v E , , , , r. 5 " E r 5 0 E s n ' 5 0' : ! 6 E 'T 5 Y : 9 E 7 , E Y E 9 ' E 1 1 ' S 1 5 , - 9 P 5 s s - ,z 5 -. 1 5 , mu I nu ummm-mum-M mn mummnm-- .......r...lm-.....-...--------l-...............-............ ,,, 9 5 1 ,...-.....ml--...mr .m.m...mm 5 P f ' l64l on l ,Q I 4 I I 1 mu I-mmI.H.nmIm-1Innum.----mm-m--m-Im.-......N.-..............Im.-................-.......... 1 . X ,,.-.............................................................................-.................N........................................................,....................................................................... I THIRD ANNUAL I .. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES - LIBREY HIGH -SCHOOL JUNE 9, 1926 '2 Selection ....... ........................ L IBBEY HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA MISS BESSIE WERUM, Director Invocation ........ ................. ........................ R E v. CHAS. C. MOORE Address ........ ........ UTH GRAW Selection ....... ......... M IXED DOIIBLE. QUARTETTE Conirnencernent Address ......... I ...... JOHN MATTHEW VBIXXTER, D.D. Selection ....... ....... ......... M V IXED' DOIIBLE' QUARTETTI-2 Address ....... .......... F RANQIS HORN Presentation of Senior Gavel ..... I .... ......... I .... . .JSAIJREN CULP Acceptance of Senior Gavel ....... President, Senior Class ..........I..CURTIS POTTER President, fnnior Class Presentation of Senior Class .............. PRINCIPAL H. E. 'WILLIAMS Presentation of Diplomas .......... MEMBER OF BOARD OF .EDUCATION Annonncernent of Honors ........ .... . NPRINCIPAL H. E. WILLIAMS Benediction ............. . ........ REV. CHAS., C. MOORE 3 XX, I 'IIIII EDELIANI ojgjj "'L" I - I I ' 1 Q KW Q G . ............ .... ............ ......... - u 1651 GOOD PIRATES CCLASS POEMJ Yo ho ho' for a Jolly hfe Oh pirates gay are wel A sa1l1n on the ocean a roamin o C1 the sea' NVe are pirates brave and bold We sing from morn till night Unlike the plundering bands of old YVe lore to do what s right' These merry words came dancing o er the waves And brought the fishes from their deepest caves In great excitement wondering what thing So made the ocean echoes ring and ring They swam up softly swiftly and they saw A sight that filled their staring eyes with awe A mighty ship' of bright and yellow hue And many Huttering pennants made of blue! Upon her decks a lively crew was seen Scrubbing shining making all things clean' Among them there was not one man who shirked And each was gaily singing as he worked. But--are these pirates? Yes they are the kind Whose hearts are ever yearning till they lind The best that life can offer from her store Of happiness of wise and sacred lore. A treasure do they bury in each deed Tis their delight to share with those in need. When black and treacherous storms great trouble They grit their teeth and light and thus they sing- Yo, ho, ho! for a jolly life, Oh, let us cheerful beg A-sailin' on the ocean, a-roamin' o'er the sea! For VN e are pirates brave and bold, XIVC work from morn till night. W'e'll shame those lawless bands of old And always do what's right." T bring -HELEN KUNDz. mi mm-nm -X -,'l',.l.",'.l.ll ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, f ,N l 5 0 Q O O l Qt Tun EDELIAN ,,,,j ,,,, , fa -. 1,f . 0 fx f S 1 T661 ' N 7 4 tgllllll 4 ,. ..-H...--....,,,. 5 - . ,ix 7 l f munmunu g , D ' Q 2 :- ...um CLASS HI TORY RIENDI Y enemles Ihats what we were back 111 1922 73 Freshmen we were, but not at I lbbev Some of us were at Scott 501116 at Wa1te and some others at Woodward Central, and St ohn s At these var1ous schools we had our share of Freshman fllll and hard work too I' hen, just as we had thoroughlv adjusted 0l11SClX es to our d1fferent h1gh schools and were look1ng forward w1th great ant1c1pat1on to our Sophomore year, we were told L1bbey the IICVV South Srde H1gh School would be ready for use the followmsf September I11 a new school what chance would we have to show our super1o11ty In that nrst yea1 at I 1bbey we had however, even a better t1me than we had expected I' he fr1endlv enemles 1n1n1ed1ately became frlendly frlends In ath lCtlCS that vear we d1d wo11ders for a baby school In football we scored 011 Scott 1n basketball we defeated W'a1te and won the majonty of our other games Tl1e glrls too, p11t on an 111terest1ng Health Nlasque called The ConH1ct whlch covered ex ery phase of gym work The Carnlval was another blg event of the vear D1rected by M1 XV ebb who was asslsted bv a comn11ttee of students, the Carn1val now an annual event was started as a successful proj ect In our Tumor year we began to work together more a11d wlth Harvey Wade as P1'CSlClCl1t we backed a number of chfferent e11terta1nn1ents The I Hop g1VCl1 111 the VVon1an s Bulldlng was ln charge of a con1m1ttee conslstxng of AIICC Henry Ehzabeth V1ck Stella Bennett Ruth Graf I1ranc1s Horn James Henderson Robert Ross John Crane and Lauren Culp Then of course the Glee Club and Orchestra presented thelr operettas, and the con1b1ned glee clubs and orchestras SCHIOTS' How vse had alwavs looked forward to th1s year' And now th tt lt was here d1d we reallv feel so very much CIlf:fCI'CI1t from the wav we d1d when we were Freshmeng VV l1etl1er we d1d or 11ot we tried to act hke lt How well we succeeded 111 ac11ng as dlgnlfied QCUIOTS should IS for someone else to tell W1th I auren Culp leachng us we began our successful vear The Cowboy Round Up the Tumor Senlor Mwer tl1e Christmas Rmg Party were trulv Sen1or functxons A number of n1ov1es 111 our zXL1d1t01'1l,11Tl were also supported by the Semors Other socral events of tl1e year were the I Hop I he Schoolbox Struggle a11d tl1e Apr1l Shower Dance FOllOW111g these dances came the five 111ost 1mporta11t events of the year the Prom tl1e Banquet tl1e Baccalaureate Class Day and Commencenlent Our four long years u11der tl1e sheltermg walls of our hlgh SCl100l are draw mg to a close wlth our successes IU school now IH the background How truly we may Justlfy the cause of the QCIIIOI' Class through these fast lllOV1I1g years By our deeds we hate ear11ed the r1gl1t to be called a worthy crew of the good shm Ilbbey As we close the pages of th1s hlstory let us cherlsh 111 our hearts the memorles of our hugh school dax 'lfav they prove a solace and 111sp1rat1on fo. the future Dokornx XX Ftrs l o f-X I Q", ' by I 5 CX rf: 5 , E L .. . Q '..- . E 5 5 ' ' ' E E 5 . - . . . .' ' E E , ., 1 E' , O 5 5 5 - .' D 5 a 2 . , 4 5 : E - . Y ' ' U rc sa I - E 5 . . . if ,, . ,, . 1 f ' . . ' 2 I Y. 1 I 9 y 1 I 7 y 5 5 1 of the four high schools presented the opera "The Bohemian Girl". 2 E Y I . . . . E E ,i . 1 1 - 1 . . " Q E5 V ' S ,. . I , 'i 4 1+ - 'run EDELIAN Q ' E 2 I r 5 l67l . , - ----- fu, ,.n ' '- l l N FLOWERS of brilliant hues, shone the hot Chinese sun, with a radia- tion peculiar to the Orient. My Dream, encouraged by the mystery of the surroundings, was rudely broken by the arrival of the postman. W as it the occultism of the East or merely a mother's thoughtfulness that sent that Chicago Courier, brimful of news of my classmates? Q I scanned the front page first. A glaring headline, "State Investigates Steel Trust", "Edward Schuster's Stenographer Exposes Bribery and Coercion". lt surely was a shock to read of the dishonest management of Ed Schuster's huge company. His stenographer, Lillian Krueger, had become alarmed at the scope of the illegal practice and had exposed the fraud to the State. Of course the great steel man had put the matter into the hands of Edwin Gluntz, well-known criminal lawyer, while Detective Lela Moore herself, of the Moore Agency, rep-- resented the State. With a reminiscent chuckle I read that Congresswoman Oril Brown had aroused Washington with her "fiery" speech against the Reed-Burbage Tariff, which President Neligh had returned unsigned. Remembering the Oril of old, T regretted not having heard the speech, though nothing further from the dreamy monotony of Shantung could be imagined. . An interesting article announced that Theodore Stranz, minister to France, and Gordon DeVille, consul at Liverpool, were the first to drive over the Trans- Atlantic Bridge, designed and constructed by Mason VVright, eminent engineer. Having had Hope's letter in the same mail, the announcement on the sport page, "American Girl Conquers Channelf' was not a surprise, but I was delighted to see that Dot VVells had beaten the French tennis champion, and that Louise Lingel, dear old Bing, was captain of the -All-American Basketball Team. The names Bob Ross and Lauren Culp were the only familiar ones in the American Polo Team, but the rest of the page concerned ex-Libbyites. Clarence Pier was the' author of Football and How to Play It. Howard Poe was the newly ap- pointed Secretary of Department of Athletics, lately added to the Cabinet, and VVillard McCall was captain of the World Series Champions. Mr. and Mrs. Mengel fof course it was Evelynj had just left for South Bend, Where Ray was coach at Notre Dame. Don Dorcas' racing stables at Latonia had come off with nrst honors in the Kentucky Derby, and Phyllis Hughes, Physical Education Director at Vassar, had outlined a new program for girls' gym. On the editorial page I saw that James Henderson edited the C ourier, while, of course, Francis Horn managed the business end of it. Fred Miller's column, Everyday Philosophy, was full of pithy remarks second only to Ben Franklin! while Helen Kundz, "Home Poetessu, ably took the place of Edgar Guest. Ruth Graf's article on Youth of Today showed her years of experience in the Y. XV. C. A. A fitting climax was a stirring appeal to Christian morals, written by Crlando Rucker, a prominent minister. THE EDU-IAN l68l L The comic page, always an irresistible lure, showed two 'funniesnzby Scott Polk and Herman Martin, and a clever column, Dickey's Notebook, by' Richard Leahy. Leslie Bothast contributed the cartoons, of course. Alice Henry edited the woman's page. Clothes occupied a prominent place, showing Rubine Collins wearing a spun glass sport dress, Dot Shields with a clever aviation uniform, and Charlotte Reppe carrying a combination tennis racket, pogo stick, and compact. All three were spending the season at Coral Gables. Here, too, was the description of that long-expected wedding, Muriel and Lowell. Lu Vogeli, whose sensational elopement with the Duke of VVest- brook had furnished material for teatable gossip, was her matron of honor. They both wore gowns from Helen Foley's Manteau Shop. C onny Says contained some clever remarks, and was edited by Corrinne Faulkner. Side by side, as usual, were Ruth Arnold with her Household Hints, and Margaret Clous with her Exercises for Reducing. A perusal of the society column, edited by Muriel Griffin, showed that Mae Beckwith had entertained her club, that Lois Reeves gave an announcement luncheon for Eloise Stutzman, and that Mr. and Mrs. Al Francis fformerly Erma Rapparliej had returned from Europe. The theatre page blazed with announcements of the opening night. The Metropolitan stars of the season were to be Clara Sterr, contralto, and Irene Swiatek, soprano, with Lester Kachenmeister and his International Symphonv playing the first night. Fred Fisher was producing Santa's Son, written by Lucille Gamber, and starring Violet Holtz and Russell Cooper. Since the advent of the Gillooly-Schrieber Team, and the clever singers, Ick Vick and Lucille Lynch who immortalized Carl Boehm's songs, vaudeville has been raised to a higher plane. Carl Miller, now retired, was to appear for the first night only, in his famous clown role. Elinor Wilson, screen star, had recently built a new home in Hollywood, and Velma Creps was giving a lecture on C ostume'Designing for the S tage. Lucille Ely and Frances Alexander were producing their clever skit in London. Book reviews were kind to Maxine Mercer's newest novel, but bitterly attacked Beatrice Stuart's attempt to revive the Classical School of Poetry. Anna Nielsen's famous picture, Sunset at C oral Gables, had just sold for ten thousand. Like a prophecy fulfilled, Richard 'Bell's name appeared at the top of the radio page. William Lea announced from WOLMSK, New York, and Lillian Geithman gave Home Talks from KDOLR, San Francisco. Clair Bauserman's secret control' of the wheat market had completely bank- rupted Frank Duvendack, who had unwisely transferred his holdings. Clark Derrick announced an l8 per cent dividend on Derrick Door Hinge, Inc., stock. Lester Ramler had followed up a lucky "tip" with the result that he made a million in railroad stock. Even the "Ads" brought back memories. Stella Bennett's Art Shop, Dorothy 'I'rempf's store, The Unique and Antique, and Esther Trettner's Gift Shoppe offered alluring bargains. A clever tearoom was advertised by Elizabeth Reuter and Bessie Hoffman, and Gladys Ziegler offered expert instruction in elocution. Lucille Emch Wanted a hundred experienced rnen for the engine room of her huge Emo-plane factory. The Crane Estate Company announced the opening of Philippine Paradise, the newest Pacific subdivision. Softly, sweetly, the temple bells chimed from a far-off hill-behind it sank -'un ul- ...m...,,,,, nu1QIumuu-nunummmmuuumunuImmnnumunmnunnnmmunnm--numII1IImnmmun-mumII1-num---m-I--'mmIinIIIH.-.U-I-.-.--.I-I-in--1.II-I.1..muN-un-mmf...-1--.im-it n l the hot, red fire-ball. Tired coolies trudged home with their half-penny day's wage clutched tightly. My own coolie entered the courtyard with a polite cough, - and, reluctantly, I laid down the paper. and went in for evening rice. Q N FLORENCE ZIEGLER. me EDELIAN , .,,.,,,,,, 7 l69l .Z , f fb 1.-...........-...M.-.....................H..-............-.U---m-----.--...-..................................................i.................................................................................. ..................... . k U' Q to . a We, About to Graduate, Salute Libbey EAR SCHOOL, where so many joyful moments of our life have been spent, we are about to leave you. Yes, about to leave behind your marble halls, your mellow walls, those spots where associations have left their graven memory, and those sincere friends to whom our little triumphs and defeats have been so important. Never again will that surcharged feeling of pride creep into our hearts as we glimpse your noble portals basking in the sunshine of a cheery day, seeming so large, yet with a spirit, yes, a spirit that gives you sympathy and understanding. Each dusky brick in your noble countenance cries out, "This is your school, your ideal, standing supreme through your endeavors. O, students, come to me with your hopes, your realizations, and your disappointments, that I may enfold you in my arms, comfort you, and send you forth, once more, with the determination to meet your problems face to face. And when you return, older in years, older in experience, richer in worldly goods, then may I have the power to turn the years back again to those joyful high school days when the spirit and vigor of youth guided your light steps through my halls, when you were always toiling to bring honor to my name." Libbey, our school, in the charting of our life, in the voyage of our destiny, you have been a haven of safety, a giver of knowledge and experience. You have shielded us with your solicitude, you have strengthened us by your fortitude. Where the other course is long, and fraught with perils, you have given to us the safely charted way, with each shoal and craggy rock disarmed for our well-being. VVe think of the nooks where we have enjoyed our leisure moments, the refectory with its spacious walls, its carved panels, its great windows, letting in to us life-giving sunshine and the balmy air of spring and fall, we live anew those moments spent in your auditorium, the moments filled with suspense as we waited for a promised surprise, or moments of sorrow when we gathered together for consolation. There is the gym, with a glamour of decorations, soft music is throbbing: shaded lights flash out with startled visage. Here is the social side of your existence, the time for play and relaxation, making more vivid our memories of you, dear school. We think of the teachers, the friends who have served as your lieutenants in this great game of life, our principal with his sympathetic co-operationg our advisor -with his friendly spirit--all of these have served with honor, and will remain with honor while we, as the fates decree, must pass on, must say goodbye to Libbey High. Seniors, can we remember Libbey as a lifeless mass, a mound of brick and stone, without feeling, without understanding? Or does it mean more to us? Certainly, if you have faith in Libbey, if you love your school, you can see beyond the brick and the stone, into the very soul that breathes forth the spirit of Libbey. See the memories that cling to the portals and the halls of Libbey. Get that brief flash of the future which will send you out to success. We are leaving-but our places will be filled by others as deserving of your comfort, dear school. A We are placing into other hands the care of your life, your spirit, your honor. To the classes that come are these duties intrusted. And we, 5 . the Seniors, must say goodbye to this harbor of comfort, and unroll the chart 5, again for distant shores. VVe, about to spread our sails towards the horizon, S salute Libbey. 5. mt: EDELIAN .,., M l70l R UNDEQCLASSES l711 MR. CHRISTIAN VVEBB Mr. Webb left Libbey to become the right- hanll man of the Mayor. Now he's making as many friends among the big men as he did among the Sophomores and Juniors of Libbey. VYe wish him the best of luck. MR, PAUL READING Mr. Reading guides the Freshman girl wisely and sympnthetically. He starts them as loyal students of Libbey-and is popular. 72 MR. EUGENE HVNT After one semester as advisor of Sopho- mores and Juniors, we know that Mr. Hunt's good nature is catching. NVhen he smiles only Mr. LaRue is jealous. XVe think he's unbeatable. MR. JOSEPH SMITH Mr. Smith uses his psychology on the Freshman :md Sophomore boys, and they thrive and blossom out as Libbey go-getters --then Uncle Joe's eyes twinkle more than ever. ' 'mu ..Inunnuum1munuauunann111n1u-nmuummunnuI1naunu11n1unun1unnI1111nI1Iu1an1umunuumumuim11Inmnm-unuIunn-1I-ifnm-un-un--un-u.ummm-unIIIIm1muImnunmeu-an-1nm-nnnmunm. T S The Junior Class CURTIS POTTER ............................,,...................... P1'e.s'idcnt RUTH KELLER .... - ..... ........ I f'ice-Presideivf TZLVVOOD LEWIS .......,.. ................ T reaszmu' TVTILDRED RAMSER .......,...................................... S6C7'8ftl7'j' ' ' HAROLD GEARY .... ....................... ......,.... S e rgeantfat-Awww In a progressive high school the step between the Senior and Junior Classes is so slight that their activities are almost of equal importance. In Libbey the co-operation of the Seniors and Juniors is remarkable. Mr. LaRue, as advisor of both classes, has had a fine opportunity to bring Junior aid to Senior projects and Senior aid to the Juniors in turn. The Junior officers have proved very effi- cient in their methods of administration g indeed, we can say that a great share of the praise must go to them for the successful year of twenty-six. Our attention was first focused on the Juniors at the time when they so royally entertained the Seniors at the Junior-Senior Mixer. The party was char- acterized by the snappy display of Junior spirit. The Seniors were generous in their thanks for the good time offered. The I Hop will long be remembered by those who attended. The Hop was the first Libbey dance to be presented in the Chamber of Commerce ballroom, and the Royal Venetian Orchestra helped to make the evening pleasant. Cecil Vashaw, Marilla Laycock, Dorothy Ross, Reba Dask, Grace Schoonmaker, William Deeg, Harold Geary, Philip Straubinger, and John Rotert were the energetic juniors who managed the Hop. The Juniors deserve the congratulations of the entire student body for their spirit. X TUE EDELIAN .... ...... . C im S E , 'ummm usuuumnnnnumm mnnmmnumm nu- --mm ---mmm-v ,,' 5 K A ll . 5 9 . - ................................ . ............ - - . ..-. .. . . . . - . . -- - --...N---U... .U .-........m- n . i H . . 5 I W J ' ' u n 1 0 r G 1 r 1 s Anderson, Hilda May Gehlhaar, Wilma Leiter, Lillian Russell, Doris Q Andrews, Jeanette Geiger, Josephine Leiser, Gertrude Schade, Mary E Armstrong, Eleanor Gomer, Flora Leow, Virginia Schell, Helen ' 2 Attleld, Mae Grace, Carolyn Lightfoot, Geraldine Scherer, Ruth g Atkinson, Eleanor Graves, Rosalind Longworth, Margaret Schiel, Rhea Q Bahrs, Mary Gray, Geraldine Loudon, Lulu Schmidt, Augusta Q Bailey, Beatrice Gysin, Marie McCormick, Ruth Schmidt, Erma Q Bames, Thelma l-Iackley, Alfreda McCrory, Maxine Sr-hoonmaker, Grace W Barnett, Clara Hammer, Dorothy McKinney, Wilma Scott, Louisa Q 5 Bartlett, Wilma Hance, Elizabeth Main, Daisy Sessler, Olive 5 E Bauman, Mildred Hanson, Katherine Maris, Pauline Sherman, Shirley 2 Q Beard, Helen Harrison, Virginia Mayer, Dorothy Sherwin, Isabelle Q 5 Beinke, Genevieve Harry, Marjorie Mazur, Josephine Simon, Agnes E Q Bennett, Evonne Hartwig, Marian Meyer, Gertrude Slosser, Dorothy Q E Bergmoser, Kathryn Hauman, Josephine Micham, Henna Spitler, Dorothy Q 2 Bihlmaier, Dorothy Henkel, Eva Miller, Helena I Stapleton, Martha E E Rlodgett, Ruth Henkel, Viola Miller, Jane Stal-ner, Virginia E g Roehler, Betty Hill, Dorothy Miller, Marie Steusloff, Dorothy E 5 lloehm, Irene E. Hitchcock, Berenice Mittelstadt, Elva Stewart, Viola 5 Q Burnett, Sophie Hughes, Edith Mueller, Gertrude Stoll, Marvel Q Q Bowen, Helen Ingalsbe, Myrna Muszynskl, Helen gtyel-S, Marian g E Bowers, Florence Israel, Dorothea Natal, Matilda Suligr, lfarian E Q Brady, Hazel Jacobs, Mabel Neitzke, Edythe Swartz, Ruth E E Bremer, Ruth Jennings, Henrietta Neuhaus, Naomi Sypret, Eleanor Q Q Brown, Doris Jones, Gladys Oleneek, Jennie Tellman, Lucille g E Brown, Evelyn Jones, Helen 0'Nei1l, Alice Tuylgr, Lquipe 2 E llairl, Betty Jones, Thelma Orwiler, Mae Theek, Alice -E E Carr, Marie Kahl, Louetta Osmialowski, Arm Tracht, Ruth 5 E Chrlstel, Lillian Kane, Margaret Osmialowski, Helen Turner, Helen E Q Cobb, Ella Kardos, Suzanne Osten, Violet Vaghew, Cecile Q E Cobb, Myla Keller, Ruth Paaseh, Frieda Xvagner, Edna 5 g Comstock, Ethel Kendzierska, Helen Palicki, Charlotte Xvake, Irene Q 3 Corwin, Ruth Ketel, Corine Parrish, Madge XValp, Kathryn Q 5 Cummings, Loa Mae Klbler, Irene Peters, Lucretia Xveber, Esther Q 2 Cunningham, Luella Kieper, Frieda Piehurko, Helen XVeber, Louise E Q Curtis, Loretta King, Marlon Pratt, Lois XVest, Louise 2 Q Dask, Reba Klokow, Mildred Ramser, Mildred Wilcox, Emma Q 5 Davis, Katharine Kniebusch, Gladys Rathke, Louise Xvillard, Marguerite 5 Q Duffy, Mamie Kollarik, Mary Rice, Edith KVilliams, Mabel 2 2 Duseberg, Dorothy Kolling, Dorothy Rieger, Marguerite Williams, Rachel 5 E Feeney, Agnes Konwinski, Martha Ries, Frieda Wilson, Mary Louise 2 2 Fillman, Helen Krueger, Alice Roller, Marion Young, Itha Jeanne Z Q Fisher, Mae Krupp, Irma Rosenberry, Xvllma Young, Kathryn E 5 Fitzjohn, Bernice Kuburcik, M. Ann Ross, Dorothy Zbinden, Lois 2 2 Frank, Louise Kuney, Garnett Roytek, Mildred Zbinden, Melba Q 2 Fuller, Adelaide Laycock, Marllla Rupp, Gladys Q Q 1' ' 5 ,lf xv.,-nnnuuml I um:-uv -- --m-nu 1 ---1--- - -- - - --I n---vm--w ,,, 5 ' ' N be ' THE EDELIAN e fl- 4 f if-nnnnnnu in I -ummm Y 1 1- I mnmnn-un 6 - ' f- ' - 1 i741 m munmmuum uunmumnuuuumuu u nn n nm u n u n a v Q L , ',,, , , , L, , nm... , I 1 m muuumuu Adams, Vern Archey, Francis Bade, Elmer Baker, Albert Gould Baker, Clifford Bartell, Harry Belnke, Karl R. Benning, Irving Benson, Louis Bergman, Walter Blodgett, Ralph Bolander, Paul Boldt, Lawrence Bond, Raymond Bradford, Paul Brisbin, John Bunge, Leonard Burnham, Hazen Buttke, Arnold Carpenean, John Carsner, Henry Chamberlain, Zack Baker Chandler, Stanley Charvat, Joe Clark, Carl Coe, Earl, Jr. Coyle, Thomas Culp, Charles Daler, Clarence Davoll, Roy Dean, George Deeg, Wvilllam J. Dehnart, Carleton J. Donnelly, Jack Duden, Billie Dye, Clarence Errington, VVayne Falkenbery, Norman Fields, Fred Fink, Chester Fishuck, Lester Flora, Gail Forster, Herbert Forster, Howard Foster, Lyle Fox, Clifford Fox, Richard Francis, Ivor Francke, Warren Gallant, G. XV. unior Boys Gates, Ervin Geary, Harold B. Gindelle, Wnl. Goetz, Herbert Gorr, Melvin Gozdowski, Ollie Graf, Paul Granger, Beryl Gross, Norval Hackley, Edwin Ham, Dudley Hanefeld, Harold Harloff, Russell Hartsing, Robert Hershey, William Hill, William Humbarger, Edward Huntsman, Royal Ilnrlbrink, Donald Hyter, Hyle Imoberstag, Carl Jacobs, Alfred Jaffko, August Jones, Gilbert Jones, Ray Kams, Albert Keier, Frederick Kelb, Robert Kelsall, Walters Kennedy, Charles Kime, Quent Kinker, Donald Knapp, Alfred Knepper, Homer Knorr, NVlllls Kotecki, George Koteckl, Jerome J. Kowalewski, Frank Krauss, Richard Lane, Harold Leinlnger, Harold Lewis, Adelbert Lewis, Elwood Lislakowski, Edwin McCown, VValter Mr:Nary, Donald McPhillips, James L. Mader, Charles Maier, Lawrence Mallett, Manley Mansfield, Guy Marker, Robert Meeks, George Merhab, Wvilliam Metz, Lysle Meyers, Norman Miller, George Miller, Ira Mitchell, Raymond Moninger, Mondo Morgan, Bob Morris, Matthew Mumby, Clinton J. Myers, Kenneth Nadeau, Donald Ness, Edward Ness, Herbert Newton, Bemhard Nowicki, Charles Ubcrle, Dale Ochsner, Rienhart Okonski, XValter Olejniczak, James Osborne, Frank Ott. Jason Owens, Daniel Evans Parker, Reginald Penske, Chester C. Peters, Willard Peuhl, George l'ier, Lester Piojda, Francis Pooley, Howard Pore, Edgar Pore, Leslie Potter, Curtis Radunz, Walter Rady, Leonard A. Rahm, Harold Randall, George Reason, John Reiser, Karl Remmele, James Renn, Howard Reppe, Nicholas Richereek, Kenneth Richmond, Paul Robling, James Rohrbacher, Norman Root, Fred Rosebrock, Eugene Itosene, Clyde Rotert, John Ruswinckel, Robert Rybarczyk, Andrew Sackett, lVllbur Sawtelle, Leslie Schroeder, Fred Shealey, L. Edward Shepherd, Wayne Shertlnger, Raymond Siegmann, John Skiff, Xvalter Slicker, Herbert Smith, Charles Smith, Leslie Smith, Max smith, Neil Stracke, Chester Straubinger, Philip Sutton, Ralph Tafelski, Andrew Talbot, Eugene Tanber, Philip Tandy, Clifford Thomas, Clarence Thrasher, 'Iarlton Topliff, Norman Trantwein, Harrison Tussing, Roscoe Uhler, George lVackley, Edward Wagner, George XValborn, William XValker, Harry Wallace, KValter . XVallett, Paul '2Valz, Arthur VVebber, Norbert VVeber, Cameron A. Vliechsel, Henry VVhite, Charles VVhite, John Nvilllams, Francis Williams, George 'xVisniewskl, Edward XVitt, Carl Wojda, John VVongrowski, Charles Wood, Melvin G, Yarick, Ross Younkman, Robert -5' ' TI-IE EDELIA ' ' 'J' .............. .... ..... . .... ......... .....,..... ................. . . . ...,. . . . . , 75 l InnlIlln1nunnunmumnumuum n1umnumnnn1u11unmummmnummunuminnunn1unnnuu11umnummummumn nn un mum- 1 ...nmunuu1vuuumuunuunnunu1unuuuImmuum1n1nuu1anunaauuuu1nnIu11usnI1uu1unun1nsIIunnuIuuImuumumumuun n -mm un mu-um 1 xl f 1 CX 1 N I SGPHCDMORES Adams, Alice Algyre, Jeanette Althaus, Mayble Ammon, Arlene Anderson, Viola Babcock, Leona Bade, Norma Baker, Juanita Bannister, Doris Baranowski, Frances Bartels, Esther Bartelt, Madeleine Bartolett, Beatrice Bauman, Bernice Bay, Dorothy Bearss, Genevieve Behnke, Ruth Bennett, Florence Berry, Thora Booth, Bernice Bornhoft, Vera Bowen, Jeanette Bowes, Naomi' Bowie, Ann Bowman, Beatrice Boyer, Helen, Brannan, Katherine Braun, Dorothy Bray, Eunice HENRY BLOWNEY . Lots ENTEMANN Sophomore Representatives -in the Student Council SophomoreGirls, Bruno, Lena Buchenberg, Margaret Butchbach, Gladys Cade, Velma Cahow, Ina Carroll, Adelaide Casey, Elizabeth Cassidy, Colleen F. Chandler, Eloise Chandler, Grace Clifford, Alice Collins, Lucy M. Coover, Betty Corbett, Rowena Corkle, Roberta Cramer, Marion Crass, 'Gwendolyn Crowley, Velma Curtis, Helen Dachsteiner, Myrtle Dean, Mary DeCius, Mary Del-Iart, Geraldine Delamarter, Evangeline Dickey, Iris Diefenthaler, Nina Doty, Jane Drouard, Jeannette Drudzinski, Isabelle Dufey, Laura Eckerl, Sally Lou Eger, Frances Eisenhaur, Ruth Emerson, Margaret Entemann, Lois Epker, Gwendolyn Epker, Katherine Errington, Frances Evert, Helen Felhaber, Edna Felt, Elizabeth Felter, Maxine Freed, Myrtle Freeman, Lois Garwood, Marcena Gilbert, Thelma Mae Gittkowski, Pearl Glass, Florence Goeder, Violet' Goodman, Ethel Grabowska, Regenda Greunke, Isabel Griffith, Hortense Groty, Esther Growden, Katherine Guyer, Margaret Hagen, Margaret Harman, Rachel Harper, Marie Haschart, Lois Hawkins, Genevieve Heilner, Nellie Heller, Bernice Henricks, Ardith Hetrick, Esther Hindman, Bessie Hitchins, Rosemary Hoffmann, Doris Holliger, Nathnlia Hopkins, Consuelo Hoppe, Helen Huefner, Ruth Humphrys, Marvel Husted, Bernice 1nDelicato, Sylvia Jackson, Marion Jacob, Ruth Jake, Mildred Jamison, Hazel Jarchow, Gertrude Jendris, Agata L. Jones, Doris Jontz, Marjorie Kaiser, Leona Kelly, Elizabeth Kemp, Ruth King, Louella 76 i i . " ' , f ' 'Q .-m. im- n11unmnn1IIu1n1nnuuunnImnnnunnnmmmummr ---.umm-t -mm-um - . mm--m ,,. S' x JY ' ' TI-IE EDELIA ' M- f X funnunuuInIuIuIIInInunuInnuuInumunnmumun, vunnuummm-mnmIu1unu1unnnI1mumnunmumn Q a ' . v XI A--mu111111-1111111111111111111111111.1111l111111111111111111.111111111111111 1 111 11111 11111.11111111m11i111111111111111111 1 11111 111 1 1 11111-111.111 25 ,.11unm1u1111um1mu11u11 1 m11munu1u1n11umu11nummummm11Qnu1mummu1u1m1 111 1:1 1 mm 1 :um 1 1111111411 Kinter, Fern Kirtz, Alberta Klingbeil, Eleanor Knorr, Grace Koella, Doris Konczal, Constance Krenerick, Vera Krepleever, Mary Kress, Harriet Krossehell, Frances Krull, Bernice Kruse, Isabel Kutz, Florence Laos, Caroline E. Laas, Esther Lacy, Myra Lake, Leona Lane, Lucille Larsen, Thelma Lavoy, Edith Lawson, Thelusta Lee, Josephine Leech, Helen Liebke, Myrtle Longacre, Mary Luettke, Bessie McClure, Goldie MoLangin, Winifred McLaughlin, Bessie Majewska, Stephany Mapes, Thelma Marlowe, Ida Mathies, Irene Merce, Emma Mercereau, Kathryn Mercereau, Vtfllma Meyer, Irene Sophomore Girls Meyers, Eunice Miley, Gertrude Mohr, Mary Moore, Esther Mothersend, Alta Moyer, Ruth Murbach, Alvina Murbach, Eleanora Myers, Mary Louise Myers, Mildred Nagel, Ottille Nairn, Isabella Neeb, Beatrice Neuber, Alma Nickliu, Carrie Nolta, Charlotte Notzka, Ruth Oates, Grace 0'Brien, Irene Oechsler, Estelle Oliver, Doris 0'Neil, Imogene L. Orwig, Almeda Osborn, Margaret Osten, Juanita Parker, Helen Peinert, Alta Per-lick, Louise Peterson, Norma Peth, Marie Petree, Alice Petsch, Margaret Piotrasc-like, Esther Polk, Dorn Preis, Helen Proudfoot, Edna Rambeau, Ioue Reichart, Fern Ridgway, Margaret Robinson, Velma Roloff, Bernetta Ronfeldt, Ruth Rundt, Lucille Rupert., Mildred Rvan, Luellal H Sackett, Marjorie Sager, Evelyn Samson, Helene Schafer, Alice Schlect, Mary Ann Schley, Neva Schmidt, Henrietta Sclunuhl, Adelaide Schmuhl, Margaret Schneider, Naomi Schnitker, Dorothea Schroeder, Helen Schroeder, Lauera Schroede1',.l1Iarie Schultz, Dorothy Schultz, Mildred Schwartz, Hilda Scott, Dorothy Scott, Sarah Sealke, Annie Mae Shane, Lois Shaw, Alma Shawhan, Helen Sloan, Idola Smith, Mildred Snyder, Lorine Somerville, Ruth Soule, Vera South Ienora Squire, Irene NtI1ll'1tt Virginia Stern, Irene Stmehart Dolores Stowe, Mary Stratton Lillian Swlnehart, Lacrcta Tallnlan, Mary Taylor, Mane lnnm Llsie Iussmg, Edith Valentine Cathnu XVagemann Thelma Wagner, Myrtle NV.1lters, Nellle W alters, 'lhelma XVunner, Bessie W tissmund Estellt XVatson, Edna XY ebb Charlotte NVeber, Edna W eltzel, Virginia Wessendorf Luella XVet7v.l Gertrude W lenk, Loretta Xl-ild Anna NVilliams, Elgin 1 Williams, Irene XVillis, Dorothy XVinebrenner, Elizabeth XVitthun Thelma Wolfrom, Ieoua NVymer, Hope Zanter Edna H. 't"" "t"' ' "" " 't"' " "" " "i' run EDELIAN I "t'i' i'i"' N "" """' 11 11111 11 1 1.1 111 . 11. 1 1111-1-1.u,, J nu 11 1 11 11111.11 1t11.1.1... .., 11 ., , A r i, ' , 1 5 T K 1 ' i , A , ... 11' 1 - 1 1 . 1 v 1 . - y g v 1 ' 1 1 - 1 v 1 I 1 1 1 N 'fp O 3 9 ' y fnnuluummmmmuunnmmmnummnumm .111nnn11nu11unna11muImummnmmumnumnnnu 1 . ' , v 77 J-SA 5 l xv I t nv 'll I j "-lu nl llnu uumnuuu ulllalllllll I llllllllllllllnllull N luuu mm alllllllllllvllllllvlllll I llllIIIIIIIllIllllIllIIIQllllllllIIlvlIllllllllllllllvllllll IIIIII'IIIIII'I"'lIl"llI'll"l Illlll'lll4'l'l'I""'l" I I IH' II41 -1"l'1 I G53 r ,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,, , ,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,...,......,,............................,.......... , .....,.,..........A.................. .. .. .... . . . . .. L, , U : Sophomore Boys 5 Alderson, Clitford Byron, Edgar Geis, Robert Jedery, Fred 5 Anderson, Lawrenee Cairns, Elgie Gibson, NValter Jensen, Clifford - Aseltyne, Francis Carter, Maurice Gilmore, WValte1' Jenssen, Robert E Ashton, Charles Chambers, Edgar Glass, Merle Johnson, Donald : Atkinson, Dale Coger, Harold Goekerman, Oliver Jones, David Z Atkinson, Jack Collins, Earl Goekerman, Oryal Jones, Melvin E Barshel, Edward Conklin, Cland Gray, Norman Kabel, Harold - Dartell, Victor Conners, Jack Green, Luther Kaszynski, Florien Z liateman, Louis Cook, Howard Griffith, Oscar Keier, VS'i1lian1 I Bauman, Kenneth Crocker, Ralph Gruber, Harry Keller, Gerald I Behnke, Fred Daniels, Charles Haas, Herman Keller, VValter 5 llell, Roy Deal, James Hahn, Lester Kelly, Frank Z Biebesheimer, Curl Dennis, Bert Haines, John Kern, Adolph : Blank, Frank Dickerson, Richard Harbert, John Kilian, Fred ' lllaser, Jacob Dieball, Robert Harris, Gerald Kimmell, Forrest : Hlowney, Henry Dunn, Arnold Harshmnn, VVatson Kline, Harry : lloeian, Samuel Dunn, Spencer Harter, Leonard Knierim, James 5 lloehk, Clarenee Dybala, John Hartsfeld, Stanley Komisarek, Harry 1' Boehm, Lloyd Eiben, Howard Heckman, Conrad Korb, Elmer ' I liohrer, Dean Elwing, Carlton Helwig, John Kornath, Harry 5 lioldt, Edwin Endsley, Doyle Henning, lVi1bert Krause, Carl 5 llorgelt, George Falkenherg, Carl Henrion, Orville Krause, Max 5 3 2 Bowser, Walter Fettel, Milton Hershey, Edward Krentzfeld, Edward 3 E Braden, Simms Fink, Carlton Herzig, Marvin Krisher, Sherman I Bradley, Melvin Fink, Karl Heshley, Charles Kronfield, Frank : Brenner, Roy Fink, Roland Hetzel, George Krueger, Harold Brewer, Joseph Fishac-k, 1Valter llizer, James Knntz, Arthur 1:1-immer, Samuel Fisk, Russell Hogan, Edwin Kwiatkoski, Frank llrinker, Carl Forster, George llohenherger, Raymond Lacy, Elmer 2 Brown, Donald Frazier, 1-Edward Hollyday, Bernard Lapp, Arnold E Brown, Edwin Funka, 1Valter Hopkins, Kenneth Lawson, Clyde g Burgin, John Gauss, XViIliam Hoy, Murel Lee, Robert 5 ' Tlurgy, Elmer Ganun, George Hummel, Roy Lempke, Alphonso 2 Hush, Albert Garner, Donald Ipsen, Paul Lempke, Ollie f lintterworth, Fred Garriean, Jerome Javer, Leonard Lenz, Elton ? I I ' T E , : W .... ....... .. .... ...... ......................... . .................. ............. , 11'-W + nm EDELIAN Q Q-- f 5 : amlllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll llllllllllllll lllll II lllllllllll, - llllllllllllllllll'l'llll'll'l'l llllllllllllillllilll U Ill YUUI 'UU' P k " I' 4 : 5 Q . I : 4 78 I :ummm1mmmnuvunmmmnInuuuuuuuu1I11uuunnn1nnuuuIII1x11u111in1nunuuunuunumnmnmmmummum num 1 1 num munnmmn n u mm n nm 1 in u n 'Q mum ummm u I nu mm-nu umm r '-11nmuInlImuuiuuuln1IIun1uiru11uuuunnununnuuumnmn umnnmummmmmmmmnmn mu nxi1nunnumnnmununn innu1mmummmumn Lewis, George Liebke, Raymond Limoges, Joseph Lintner, Russell McCoglin, James Melntire, Robert McNutt, Russell Mackey, Marvin Manthey, Arthur Manthey, Carl Masters, Herman Meach, Orval Meister, John Mereerean, Lloyd Metz, Donald Meyerholtz, Kenneth Meyers, Ralph Mierzwiak, Ray Millar, Wvyville Miller, Lyman Mize, Elwood Montz, Lawrence Myers, Robert Myers, VVilbur Netf, Robert Neumann, Robert Never, Cliford Newbury, Alton Ney, James Nicholson, James Xoftz, Vi'alter Sophomore Boys Uberle, Richard 0'De1l, Chester 0'Hearn, Joseph Oliver, Robert Orzeehowski, Casper Orzeehowski, Daniel Page, James Paleeki, Vincent Paseh, Elmer Pelton, Klive Pemberton, Jolm Peters, Donald Pohlman, Howard Potter, Robert Ponlin, Robert Putnam, Nelson Race, Gale Raitz, Albert Rapp, Earl Reber, Howard Reimer, Louis ltetzke, Paul Ric-hard, Donald Rieek, Robert ltitter, Lawrence Roberts, James ltogge, Kenneth Rolf, Lewis Rnck, Leonard llnetz, Raymond ltnnyan, Lloyd St. Anbin, Charles Sager. John Sanford, Gilbert Savage, Meredith Savage, Robert Savene, Everett Sawieki, Henry Schafer, Richard Schneider, Louis Schroeder, Donald Schroeder, NVilfred Schultz, Clarenee Schultz, Karl Schulz, Bert Schulz, Lauren Sehumaker, Bert Segan, Robert Seiple, Marvin Shaner, Charles Shepler, Virgil Shufeldt, Henry Sielken. Marvin Sunnis, Flake Slosser, John Smith, Bnrge Smith, Raymond Snyder, Franklin Spent-er, Russell Sprnnk, Billy Star-Inowiak, Martin Steinnmeller, Franklin Stoll, Frank Stoll, XVilbur Stracke, NValter Strahm, Mentzer Striggow, Kenneth Struck, Ellsworth Sullivan, Melvin Snndling, Stanley Szmania, XValter Tarasehke, Carl Tarasehke, Courtland Thomas, Mc-Kenzic 'l'llI'HSh9l', XV. Art Thurston, Glen Tnssing, Forrest YanKoughnet, Lewis Yogelpohl, Earl Walton, Ray XValt0n, Roy XVandtke, George XVeaver, Samuel XVhite, Marion XVillard, Paul Wilson, Milton XVineland, Harold lVobsc, Edward Young, Fred Zbinden, XVilliam Zeek, Harold Zimmerman, Carl Zoldowski, Henry E E E gi: ' Q I , 9 .1 i eg ' S -' 'Il THE EDELIAN ., , , , , , - 0 T- im-nnu1uu1inuumu11uuumnumnmunmnummnur -II11-innmu--muImmmmmInmmm-m-nun-w , be Q - gl ul 6 , I ,j ,, nnumnuIannnuInnnnnnmuummnmmnnnu- m-mununmmummmnnunnIummmuunmnu A V--A ' , ' O I 0 ' 4 79 w lmmmmmumum1nnnu1meuumuunuumuunnnumnm mm-mnuuinInnnumummuummmu munnmumnm n 1 n mm nu m I I nI11uImmmmmmum- in in mm-un-mn - K ,.,- nI1nnumunummnmnumnummunnmuum uumnmuuunumnuuunuun1nu11unummuIumnummuuumu u num m u in 1umnuonmuuumnuummuum u an v - u u um un-uma.. ff X3 x f5 me FRESH ME Pres hman Girls Adams, Vera, Boehler, Doris Crosby, Audrey Glllooly, Thelma Adler, Florence Bonner, Mar,f:neriie Crosion, Mary Gittkowski, Alberta Alexander, Florenee Booth, Janet Culpher, Alma Goekerman, Cecilia Anderson, Lillabell Bork, Dorothy Curtis, Clara Gomersall, Violetta Arnold, Dorothy Born, Ruth Cyrlak, Frances Goslyn, Marguerite Arriek, Miriam Bostelman, Adele Daler, Pauline Gould, Marjorie Artz, NVilma Bowman Margaret Daniels, Doris Grajezyk, Genevieve Ashmann, Alvina Breisaeh, Laverne Davidson, Denzel Greenspoon, Rosalind Atfield, Ruth Bremer, Dorothy Davis, Geraldine Green, XVinnifrecl Aumiller, Angeline Brill, Anialia Davis, Thelma Griffin, Ruth Babcock, Thelma Brinnon, Charlotte Debolt, Genevieve Griffith, Marjory Badgley, Marcella Broer, Betty DeGelnor, Marian Grove, Blanche Badgley, Rachel Brown, Lenore Demarkoski, Phyllis llysin, Lillian Baether, Helen liruee, Mabel Dickson, Marvel Hahieht, Geraldine Baker, Avis llrng, Molly Dittman, Lucille Hacker, Elizabeth Baldwin, Ardlth Bruhl, Fannie Dreyer, Thelma Hadley, Phyllis Barbahen, Amelia Bnnde, Dorothy Driscoll, Anna May Hager, Dorothy Barbee, Ruth Burgin, Berniee Dryden, Ruth Haller, Hazel Barnard, Dorothy Bnrgy, Lavida Dybvlska, Josephine Harmon, Helen Bartley, Ardythe Butler, Irma Dyer, Estelle Harrison, Alteen Barto, Madolynne Caldwell. XVillow Easterly, Irene Haton, Vera Bastian, Doris Calkins, Florenr-o lfldgar, Helen Head, Ruth Bauer, Evelyn Campbell. Bernif-e l-lnnnitt, Roberta Hoidler, Thelma Banmberger, Emily Carnes, Yirby Engel, Bernif-0 Heller, Ellen Beach, Mabelle Carson, Anielia Engel, Bonita l-Iellwig, Kathryn Beatty, Catherine Cass, Helen Engle, Marjorie Helvoigt, Glenore Beinke, Ivadell Champion, Lillian Engelke, Esther Henry, Jeanette Bell, Dorothy May Chandler, Marian Felgner, Ruth lleplinger, Carolyn Benda, Bessie Chapman, Dyrexa Fifer, Amy Hiffrhlallds, MRl'df'l Bendlin, Henrietta Church, Velma Fifer, Leah Hillbride, Mary Bening, Myrtle Cietle, Edna Fisher, Corabelle llills, LaFranr-es Benoit, Dorothy Clous, Thelma Fisher. Harriet Hillly Nhfillie Bensley, Garneit Cobb, Annie Fox, Neva llirth, AS-TUQS Bergmoser. Phyllis Collins, Zoe Front-li, Alir-e Hirth, Elizabeth Bernard, Letha Colson, Doris French, Marcella Hissong, Leoda Berstieker, Eloise Comstock, Marie Freter, Minnie lliteheoek, Irene Bingaman. Evelyn Conway, May Folghum, Barbara l-Ioeke, Effie Binz, Louise Crandall, Rosella Gallette, Theone Ifliflllfllm, CHth9l'ih0 Blank, Martha Crane, Mildred Garwood, ,Helen Hoffman, Margaret Blatt, Arvilla Cronin, Ruth Gauthier, Cornelia lloltfreter, Gertrude l l 0 N, l ,mm """m ""'x 1 ' l""' """'l"' In "" 'I "" ' "'A V TI-IE EDELIA """""""' "" """"""" ' H """ x iii! Q y H A80 q,.unnnulninIunuuuInununIau1nnuImuummmumn-. -nanuunuumuInnnnnnmmun11nI1nunnmmummum Q 5'..-- X E' ' ' I ' I O ' - H J nunuuanmm1anunnnnnnuu1n1uumm:nuummumuuu mu Iuumn111unmuummmuummmuum umnnummuunu umumuu ummm I n 1 1 ....,,,..,,, , 2' lumu-uuuum 11I11-mnunumumunmumuonmmuuuun11111nunanununnnummuumuuum ummmum um-sm nunuummuuu an ummnmmmu num 1 1 1 1 annum ll 5 5 Hook Luclle Horn, Maybelle Huntsman, Hester Ioke-s, Ellamae Inrm, Nagorna Iarhlmrak, Joan Jackson, Annle Jackson, Elrzabeth Iaeck, Leona Jenlrrns Elsxe Jennrngs, Katherme Iohnson Florence Johnson Rose I1'l1en Jones Bettx Tones, Grace Kane Mrldrod Kasoh Ethel Kerer Edna heller, Edlfh Kelley, Pansx Kenne, Vera Kennedy Vro et Kenngott Gertrude Kerr Ruth Ixrrkham l1lorse Ixrrshner Helen Klostermeler Bessle Ixnowles, ldith Korh Dolores KOHWIHSKI Ieggw Koopmann Mzrrvaret Koralewskr Luorlle Ixreutzfeld Helen Kronfreld, l1r1eda Ixoehnl, Carolyn Kuney Clara hursc-hat Gertrude Kutz, Wrlma Ixuzke Amanda LaBute, lsther Isurrphrer Isabelle Langer Elarne Iaux, Madelrno Leatherman 11ern Lent7 Marne Lerch Cordolm Levus Geralmlmo Llppold Amcln Irtten Helen Ludeman Hmrretta NIcCaughe1 111-ther NIcCo5 Fm 'SIcGear5, Helen NIeNutt Dorothy Mahres, Lucrllo Mann, Mrldred Freshman Grrls Xlanns, Jeanette Nlanns Kathryn Nlarohn, Iulsre Nlarohn Nlartha Nlason, l1lla Mae Xlason Gertrude Wlason Olrve Niathlebe, Nlrldred Nleler Helene Niexssner Erna Nlengel Dorothr llleredrth I-thel Nleyer, Luerlle Nfeyer Margaret Meyers, Isabelle Nirles, Luerle Nlrller Vrolet Xlrnnrrk Florence Nhtohsll Nlabel Nloek Lucrle Montague Lladxs Nlurray Luule Niyexs Inurse NIXFEIIOHI Leta Nagel Dorothx XaP1er Lenetta 'Wertul Leona Nerenbrrg Ruth 'Veuhaus Adaleona Nrcoll, Lorna Nloonan, Edrth Yovxaolxlr Sngelrne Nuesnh Dnrothw Orwug Ima Orwrlmr Dorothx Osten Navel Oyler lulrtlr Parker lxathrsn Parker N esta Pelton 1 Peters Ruth Peter s NN nnda Pfann 11 avr Pffxnn Ruth Plrllllps lwmlwn Phlllpps l1l0I ence Prrhul ko Stn lla P115 Hr nr ll tta Projda Ir4 ne Platllro, l arolrne Plontf, Nlarth-1 Prrce Edith Prlce J anot 1 roshtk I oruse Pross 11101 once Rarlreter Clnranar ltarnm, Dorothy Rampf, Ardrs Randall Theresa Reynolds Ruth Ritz, -xudre Roaoh, Margaret Rodeheaver, Dorothx Rogers Emaline Roller, Dorothy Rose, Irrlran Rosenberry Dorothx Rossnmn Charlottn lroush Nl anda St John, Lrlluux Sage Nlaxrne Sager, beorgla Sager Viola Sandmrsch Jeansttm Sanford Elsre Saaportas, Alreco Srrvene, Lrllran Srhafer Dorrs Schnrp Evelxn Sdrnud, Ruth Srhnndt Anna Sfhnudt KHth0llll4 Smhmrdt Ruth Srhrnrvder, Laurettar Srhnexder, I1sther Srhnerder Loulso Schneider, Ruth Schrexber Xhlznar Sohultl Helen Schultz Ruth Srhumurn, Helen Schuster Naonu Svott Tulsa Senxlrr Luella Sherwood Nlargmrrtf Shounaker Jeanette Shout' Helen Srnrooe Fern Slaughterbeok Eulxn Slrekuman Geraldine Snrarnnska Clara Smrth Bettv Snokm, Jean Snyder Gaynelle Soltmun Leona Sprtler Fem Spurgeon Alrce bqmre Ruth Starmn Rhea Srautnnbach, Edna Sleoker, Kathryn Steele, Mary Steiner, Alma Stempnlk Jean Stevenson hladu Strne, Isabella Storm Vera Strlckland Flranor Strrggow, Leona btrub, Ruth Suthoi Arvxlla Slutxenko, Jennx Szydlowskr l1lorrure larald Beatric-r lhomas, Iola thomas, Jane lhompson Leona fhynne, Annabelle Frppmg Elizabeth lrautwem Vllilmxr Erefte Pauline Tremarne, Marian luck Dorothy lucker, Ethel lussrng Zelma NanBuren Dorothx Xanderhoof, Audrex letter Alrce Vlscher, Theono Waller Beulah ll rllrngton Bernrfe Walrath Helen lvalters, Maru Vl ashxngton, Ruth Vveaks Leona Wudaw, Laurel ll ells, Pauline Vletlel Florence Vlhrte Geraldins lvhrte, Helen XVillxams, Bessn Xvrllrams Mrrrgus 1 :te Wrllmont Helen Xvrlson Helen Wrnslow Isnhol Wrtzler Marv lvobschall Carolxn lVodtke Margaret VVo1ff Cleo Wood Ehzabeth Yaekel, Margaret laborskr Virgrnm ldawczyk Helen lech, Mildred loldowslu Angzlme Zollars, Ollve THE DELIAN """""""""" """"' ' f I 4 "' Ill I . 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Z 1 ffm Abbe Joseph Adamcek Victor Amsler Arthur Andrew James Arnold Norris Austln Harold Bac-hman, Royden Baker Charles Ballert Emanuel Banackowski Clarence Larnes, Robert Bartolett, WValter Basilxus Willis Bauman Arthur Beacher Carl Bearss Richard Benda Frederick Bengson Glendon Bennett, Donald Bierley, Paul Blnlaklewlcz Edward Blosser Orton Bocran Jack Boclan Stephen Bohn Herbert Bollinger Dale Born Elmer Borowlak Al Bowen Darrell Braden Leonard lrand Donald Prassfield Wilbur lrown Darrell Brown Stephen Brown W ilbur Brown Wlnship Brubaker Glen Bunge Franklm Bumett, Donald Cahow Kendall lampau VVilbur Chamberlin VVayne Chapman Charles Uark Fred Freshman Boys Cllnker Bernard Cornell, Charles Corwin Alvah Corwin Jack Cowell, Edga Cranon Fred Cunan, J Curtis, Russell Davldson Delbert Davls, Joe DeFrf-es Bradley Delo William DeMuth Robert Desens Arthur Dehtloif Ewald DeV1lle James Drcks Norman Dlppold Edwxn Dolbee Kenneth Donnelly George Downs Fred Drayton Dale Dreyer Paul Drlssoll George Dunlap Wxlliam Dunn Mlles Eck Edward Emmltt Hugh Enright William Falr Mnrlxn Bellhauer Harrw Fxtzslmmons Robelt RIIIGS Fletcher Beryl 14 letcher Meryl Fournler Wllllaln 1+ reeman 11 rederxclt French Charles Flel10h Rxchard 1+ ritz Irvlng If romm Otto C able Ray mond Gadt Willard Gadt Yvlllllllll Gant Leon Garrlgan Fdward Gillespie Robert Gogel Charles Goodman Jerome Gottschalk Mxlton Graves John Greene, 'lom Gregory John Greiser Vlrgll Grlffith Dexter Grlfflth George Grlll Llmer Grimm Hilmar Groom James Guhl Adolph Guntsch Melun Guy Ravmond Hadley, Paul Hamann Howard Hane Rowland Hansen Mllton Hansen Cecil Harris Leroy Harrison Warren Harry Leonald Hatchett James Hattenbach Harry Heath Robert HBIRZLIIHBH Earl Henkel Elmer Henry George Hlgg1HS Lester Hochmuth Homer Hodel LIBIVIIL Holewmskl Clemente Hollopeter Thomas Holloway Vernon Holmes Carl Haugh Hally Huebner Arthur Huser Edward IHDE1lCat0 Harold Jackson Regmald Jacob XV1ll1am Janlckl Anthony Jankowskx Al Jennings Clement Jenssen Paul Johnson George Jordan John Julert, Herbert Julius, Carl Kaczmarelt, Anthony Kaczmarek Joseph Kalmbach Vernon Keefe Robert Kegelman MCIVIH Ixehn Floyd Kelser Roy Kemmerly Harold Kenngott Alfred Kerentott Arthur Ketel, Charles Keyser Charles Kleper Reinhold Klme Vernon Klmple Lloyd King, Clarence Klng Raymond Kingston Nathaniel Klein John Ixonczal Chester Korb Lester Kroh Norman Krueger Lorman Klull Etlward Kublak Stephen Kuebbeler Wllllam Laas Bernard LaBarge Arthur Laczko Rlchard LaLonde Glen Lang Berton Lang Wilbur laux Bernard Lawnlczak Chester Leck Bernard .1 .... . ........ .. . . , Q 6 ,..lll'.lllI,.ll.,'.' ltlllulllllll Iulllil I I TLIE EDELIA M 82 . i of '.', f X 'NJ --1 n m 1 I mn 1 1 an 1 ' Q ' f 1 H, , un I 1 u u ' ' ' ' Ill I E E5 5 1 A " 1 ' ' ' . 1' . 5 5 5 5 , 1 ' 5 5 2 5 ' 5 E E E ' 1 ' E E - : ' . : : E E u 5 , - , 1 Q' 5 E 4' , 1 ' 1 Q E Q , 1 1 1 2 Q ' E , 1 1 ' 5 5 - E , 1 ' - 1 ' - , 5 5 g : . 1 5 : E 5 1 1 1 . 5 E : 5 .. 1 : 5 : : 1 1 1 5 5 E 5 ' 1 1 1 - ' E 5 : : - - , v- - , , 1 5 a : 2 l I I : : - 1 - 1 1 5 5 2 1 , 1 , . 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Ili Freshman Boys Lcininger, Alfred Nowaczyk, Joseph Sandys, Richard Trost, NValter Lentz, Carl Nunn, Norman Schidman, Robert Tucker, Lewis Lentz, Harold Ochsner, Raymond Schlicher, Richard Uhler, Roy Leow, Melvin Oehlers, Norman Schlichting, Wendall Valdes, Patrick Lewinaki, Walter Oms, Wilbur Schneider, Nelson VanKarsen, Stanley Libstaff, Norman Owczarzak, Frank Schoonmaker, Ray Verdon, Chester Lilly, Kenwood Owens, Edward Schroeder, Luther Vetter, Roland Linck, Henry Palowicz, Raymond Schultz, Elmer Vorderburg, Elmer Lippincott, Norman Parlette, Harold Schultz, Robert Wagoner, Lawrence Little, Sherman Pasch, Harold Schumacher, Ernest Waldman, Edward Long, Euswol-th Paulson, Elmer Schutt, Lester Waldvogel, Carroll Lyons, Bruce Percival, Harold Schwartz, Paul Walter, Richard MacDonald, Rnbert Peters, Ellsworth Segall, Ben Warnke, Leonard - McLaughlin, Oliver Peters, Nomian Segall, David Watson, Robert Maciejewski, Rudolph Petersen, Raymond Sergent, Walter Wechsel, Carl Hagel., Donald petters, Arthur Shadle, Lawrence Wendt, Melvin 2 Mahoney, Ralph Paltzke, Carl Shaffer, David West, Carmon 5 Main, William Plotkin, Harold Shaffer, Karlos WVestfa1l, Donley Z Mallet, yvimnm Pohlnian, NValton Shufelt, Jesse W'etcher, Edwin E Mm-ciniak, Stanley Posthumus, Alfred Simson, Donald VVeter, Richard 3 M,,,.,,,w, Frank roweu, Jack Skinta, George Whisler, Emmett - Marsh, William Przybyski, Sygment Sllckefy Mllf0I1 White, Warren Q Matzinger, Robert Putnam, Frank Smith, James Whitesell, Howard : Maunder, Raymond llafllki, Melvin Sllyller' Gail Wilhelm, Caliper : Bleek, Gm-dan ltecknagel, Paul Sobb, Al Willey, Donald 3 lleier, John Reeves, William Smnkoy Frank Williams, Elmer 5 , Mcinka, Wesley nicmer, Justin Steiner' Eugene Wilson, Calvin - Meyer, William llies, Gaylon Stevenson' Merle lvoehfle- R0lJel'l'f - Meyerhoffer, Henry Rinehart, Russel Stoll' Arnold VVOQEOII, Wllliam Meyers, Don Ritter, VVeldon Stoll, Melvlll W'0jtk0Wil1k, -l0S9Pll Miner, Charles nh-ers, John Sfollbefgf Bertrand Wfwd, Fred' ' Miller, Donald Robinson, Charles Slough, Russell Wwd, Sidney , Modjeski, Edmond noch, waiter Smut- Wilbuf W00flf Walter ' Mohler, Francis Rogers, Casimer Szkatulsklf Fmllk W00flllDS', Elmer - Montz, Chester llohne, WValter Slfflflnia- 011i0 Yaekel, Norman i Moore, Victor Rossbaeh, Harry T1iI1HlSkl, 0S0111' Yates, Gerald 5 Moorehead, Maxwell Rossman, Kenneth TllYl01', Edwafil Y011l1g, RIIYIIIOIIC1 : Morrette, Claud Roudebush, Lester THOIIIPHOII, KBHHCUI Zarizny, George Murphy, John Rover, Jack T0Hk9ly Vi0t0I' Zimmerman, Gene Myers, Wayne Rowe, John Toppins, Norman Zingg, Arnold Natal, Eugene Rays, Richard Townsend, Herbert Zollars, Leonard Norton, James b llottek, Bernard Triplett, Charles Zywiczynski, Joseph : 2 . : Q I w 2 5 Q f al 5 'CZ' r- - 4 -"ll QE lm,--:annu al-un. u mi n in nn unnu-.mm .-mn-n..-.mnmnnnm---------------1---------------v um Q mn EDELIAN Q -lf E, ' if Qulnlnnnuunuuu unmmunnm mn uilnlii nn., :nu-uunuu-n-n m I mil I l'vll"Il'l' I , I' 33' 1 M, -4 1 nInnnnunumnmn-mumnmmnmuumunnnuununm-muuunnmnnu-unmunmnmmmmmununinI.mmnn-nmu-.ummm-1..4I.1mm.I1nr.-..um-1.nm..ml...--1...--rm---my lnfln --.---. Ill C L . 2 :45 Y? l 1 ,fa A U g 1' 7 fxlff' ,Q l A Promise for the Future OW we are about to go out into the cold, cold world. For three years we have striven to do our best for Libbey, but now all is finished. VVe can only try to enhance Libbey's fame by boosting her as we go. Our labors are to be taken over by others. Next year our places in the mass meetings will be filled by the present Juniors they will pose before the Freshmen, as was our habit Therefore, let us consider the Juniors, who will be the first class to graduate from Libbey after spending four years within these walls. From the Juniors will come the leaders for the year ahead, societies will sway under their hands activities will be directed and carried through to success by them. We do not fear for you, O Juniors. Farther on the horizon loom the leaders in the Sophomore and Freshman classes. They are in training even now for their work to come. Already the Sophomores are developing scholars, athletes, and willing workers for the cause of Libbey. The class, as a whole, has supported every activity of the school with as great loyalty as the mighty Seniors have shown We must Wait another year for the Freshmen to forge ahead, but we know that the spirit is there. From the Freshman class will come the athletes and leaders of the future. Is there any doubt that the ideals of Libbey will suffer in coming hands Not for a moment. For the promise of the future is a promise of a greater Libbey, established by the sterling worth of its students l ' im-.--m-m.rrin--mmm-....-....M-..mm..........mn r lu. T g 1 inn mm1nnmuvI1unmmmunmumnnmnn l f 25- f Tut: BDLLIAN Q so r .F nl.: I l34l : J Q. 1 . r 'J ................-.. .................- ,, . u.---mu.rmn- ummmnmuu o if GMQNEST ,Xb """-""""' UL . In Organization Lies Strength S the good ship "Libbey" plowed on through the calm waters of the U11- charted Sea, the lookout in the crow's nest aloft relaxed his vigilance long enough to direct his gaze downward. The sight which met his eye be- wildered and astounded him. The crew was split into small groups, each per- forming some set task under the direction of one of their number. The com- bination of leader and workers was bringing very decided results. Although the tasks were of great magnitude, the united efforts of the crew were overcoming all resistance. The lookout was a student of human character and the force of the lesson illustrated below caused him to muse over the whole affair as he guided the destiny of the ship from his lofty perch. If one man had tried to complete each task, the probability of results would have been small, or if the natural leaders had been lacking, the outcome would have been buried under the confusion of the smaller details of the toil. Yet with all striving in unison the perfect combina- tion had been realized. Co-operation and organization meant the elimination of much weakness and the attainment of the end in view. On an elevated platform, seemingly directing the actions of the crew, was a group known as the Student Council. The greater part of the credit for the frictionless functioning of the various 'sections of the mighty crew was due to them, for they saw to the reconciling of the varied interests of all the segments. This was no light task, owing to the great difference in the groups. One group's inter- ests might be literary, another's scientific, a third's mechanical, while a fourth group might be devoted to the study of a foreign language. Yet, through the efforts of the Student Council, they co-operated in a very efficient manner. Could anything be plainer than the power of this organization? The force behind the good ship Libbey was not the elements, but the efforts of the crew as a whole. No task was too great for the crew and no success was as sweet as theirs. May the organizations of Libbey realize and play their part as well in the future as they have in the past, always striving to make Libbey the ideal school. And may they, united, overcome the obstacles that would prove barriers to the individual laborers for in the power of Libbey is always found this great maxim: "In Organization Lies Strength." l , uumummnn n u nnuun nnmnnnummmn u-unmlmmm lnnnnumnun is """"' """ "",, EDELIAN , l" ' """"" """' ' J l85l , mmm.-In-mum.mmmmmmm.-nI1II1.1I11I--I1II-II-Im1-1----..I.--.-.I1II.II.1.I.1im-........I.....1.ii--..........-.mmN.. .......................U mm... .1-...-...im m........... .. ... .H ....-.. . ..... .. W, ' 1- X " X..-n--n---Iannimmmmmum mmmininiuuuumnummmnnnun-nun-mu n num-uuumu I 1 mm nu nm.mmm-nmnnunnum-mu 1 1- munmmmm 1 u uw u in -umm-1 mn -mm nn. 2 . i The Student Council EDWIN GLUNTz .... ...... . ........ .. ..... ....... . .... ....President FRANK DUVENDACK ..... ...... ........ ........Vice-President CLAIR BAUSERMAN ........ ..... . ....Secretary and Treasurer RUTH GRAF ................................... ...Assistant Secretary b Every year the Student Council does just a little more for Libbey. The . members seem to be fairly bursting with ideas for improving the school and estab- E lishing a closer relationship between faculty and students. More than this, they . encourage every Libbeyite to offer suggestions, and many of them have complied 5 with original and helpful ones. Libbey is destined to go far with a Student 2 Council which functions so efficiently for her betterment. i ROSTER 5 President ....................... ..................... .......... E d ,win Gluntz Alchemists ...................... .......... ......... C 1 air Bauserman American Girls' Club ......... .......... M argaret Clous Commercial ,Club ............. ......... H ollis Conner E Engineers' Club ........... ........... E dward Lingel Freshman Class .............. Katherene Jennings Q Freshman Class ............ i ...... .......... I a mes Norton s Forum Literary Society ......... .......... F rank Duvendaclc Friendship Club ................... ............... R uth Graf Girls' Athletic Club .......... ......... D orothy Wells i Girl Scouts ................ . ........... Phyllis Hughes 2 Glee Club ......... ......... H arry Chapman Hi-Y ............... ....... E dward Schuster Junior Class ............,. ........... C urtis Potter Junior Class ........................ ......... M ildred Ramser Le Cercle Francais ................. .. ....... ............ R ichard Leahy V Peric1eaniLiterary. Society ............... ....... Q .Q .... ....... Q Q Henry a Philalethian Literary Society .... ' .......... : Quill and Dagger Literary Society ......... Senior Class .................... . Senior Class .................... : Sophomore Class ............ a Sophomore Class ........... .........--.......... . Zetalethean Literary Society ......... ADVISORS .....Marjorie Neligii ........Russell Cooper .........Lauren Culp ........Do1'othy Wells ......Henry Blowney A ....... Lois Entemann .........Muriel Fleischman Miss Payne Miss Valentine Mr. Reading Mr. Williams Ihlll'.ll'-lIllllll.lIl m '.'l..'ll'lI'l."'.'.l"l..ll.....'I, hll....'.Il-.'.tlllll.Il'A ...'l..l'.-..'."l' I I I ...... ......... . ........... .' N E !.n1 l36l 87 . K Z , 111111111111111111 111 11111111111111111111111111111111111111 1111 1 1 11111 1 1 1 1 1 1111111 1 1 1 , + 11 1 1 1 11 1111111 11 111 1111 11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 1 11111111111 The Edelian Staff The story of the Edelian manufacturing process is a story of successful co-operation in the assembling and sales of our beloved yearbook. At the beginning of the year, Jimmy Heu- derson signed a contract for the delivery of eleven hundred Edelians at 32.50 F.O.B. Libbey High School the last week of May. He gathered together a group of skilled workmen, and the manufacturing proceeded merrily. Within a few weeks Pirates were being turned out in job lots, with ships a close second. Other details followed in order until at last the finished product was delivered to Libbey, with the Hnal inspection of the Advisors putting the O. K. on each volume. The Staff has worked like busy bees in assembling this Edelian of 1926, which, we hope, ranks as the finest ever produced. To those who have worked so hard goes the credit for this book, filled to the covers with Pirates. May they feel their efforts are appreciated by the students of Libbey! THE PIRATE CREW JAMES BENNETT HENDERSON ORIL BROWN Edztor-tn-Chief, Art Editor-tn-Chief .Timmy alternated from the typewriter to the brush with ease as he produced our fierce Pirates. He always burned the midnight oil, while father paid the bill for the electricity, putting every moment of his time into the Edelian that it might be a book worthy of Libbey. We hope that our meek little boss will become a famous artist or somethin'. HAROLD GEARY ,Associate Edztor, Athletzc Editor Harold was both athlete and literatus, an un- usual combination. He put together a most orig- inal athletic sectlon, and helped to entertain the sweet little girls at the same time. Harold has initiative and ambition which will aid him as Editor-inlChief next year. JAMES REMMELE Busmess Manager Jim was the banker of the firm. He could always be found immersed in his mammoth account book, chasing elusive dollars and cents. Jim could play anything on an adding machine. We know that he'Il step into big business, and keep on writing checks as a banker or millionaire. HOLLAND WOOD Art Edztor Dutch swung a mean pen. At other times he was encouraging his six-cylinder mustache to sprout. Dutch supplied the potato chips and repre- sented the social butterfly of the company. LLOYD BOEHM Advertzsing Mafzager Have you met our little sun, Boehm? Pete can sell llpsticks ln a home for the blind. He sold so many ads that we had to build an addition to the factory torkeep them all in. Wjete was the ideal of the Sophomore girls. He will be an editor some day soon. RUssEL COOPER Subserzptwn Manager Russ was the man with a box. He lived in his sub cription box while he thought of new ways to sell Edelians, He did sell more than ever former managers have sold. Russ is a go-getter, and a fine fellow. And he's been most loyal to the Edelian. More power to you, Russ. RUTH GRAF Semor Editor and Offzcial Chauffeur Ruth kept the Seniors under her thumb. And how she could cook! We'll miss Ruth and her spaghetti-also her cheerful smile. You couldn't find a better worker than Ruth has been. Louis WALLETT Draughtsman Louis handled the 'I'-square and triangle in a capable way. He was an expert at proportions. Organzzatzons Editor Oril cheered us up with her ready supply of vocabularities. She had talent for giving compli- ments to the Societies-telling fifteen that each was the best without repeating the same expres- sion. Some day Oril will be writing for the American. LUCILLE VOGELI Calendar Editor Lou was rather handicapped by a bad heart, but it didn't hinder her snappy calendar, which we think is the berries. Lou posed as a country maiden-and she was sweet enough to fit the pose. RICHARD LEAHY Humor Editor As the mental partner of the tlrm of Bothast and Leahy, Dick was a knockout. He thought in terms of Ring Lardner, and had so many ideas that he ended up with the measles. He worked con- tinually for the Edelian. He leaves just as his genius is flowering. LESLIE BOTHAST Cartoontst Les could draw forever-when he wasn't falling in love. His cartoons are unbeatable, and this humor better yet. He's one of those people that we call a genius. CARL BLODGETT Snapshot Edztor Carl worked accurately. He mounted both snap- shots and panels-always the most tedious job in the factory. Carl has been most interested in the Edelian. We know that hefhas had a big part in its making. ' REED OWENS Advertumg-Associate Reed was captivated by Pirates and a desire to be of service. He sold a multitude of ads, for which we are very thankful. SAM SCOUTEN Subscription Assoczate Sam served as Cooper's right-hand man. We always found him with pockets full of blanks and a sales talk ready. BETTY CAIRL . X ,Senior Associhte Betty worked diligently getting experience for next year. She was the little apache of the staif, and loved to smear rubber cement on everything within range. You couldn't help liking her. MARY DEAN Art Associate Mary has a career before her as an artist-if she isn't too modest. . ' 1 A ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,fN 'R ' TI-IE EDELIANP' +.. f i331 89 .Z CJ The Crystal Staff One of the outstandmg successes of the year at Llbbey IS The Crystal whose monthly Issues have been Instrumental In br1ng1ng before the school the talent of our students both In hterature and art Under the efficxent management ot Francrs Horn The Crystal has taken 1tS place among the leadmg school pubhca txons of the natron EDITORIAL FRANCIS HORN RUTH KELLER ALICE HENRY FRANCIS HORN CLINTON MUMBY FLORENCE ZIEGLER EDWARD SCHUSTER :KATHRYN BERGMOSER MARJORIE NELIGH DOROTHY WELLS CECIL VASIIAW MARY TALLMAN BUSINESS Edztor rn Chzef Assoczate Edztor Lzterature E dztorzal Observer Observer Athletzcs Faculty Alnmm Exchange Sparkles WILLIAM DEEG Buszness Manager HOWARD PORSTER Czrculatzon Manager Buszness A ss1stants MARGARET LONGWORTH CHESTER PENSKE CARL WITT LAUREN CULP CURTIS POTTER CARL IMOBERSTAG FORREST KIMMEL KARL BEINKE JAMES HENDERSON STELLA BENNETT I ESLIE BOTHAST MARY DEAN MR WILLIAMS MISS HUTCHISON MISS BARTLEY ART Assoczate Edztors ADVISORY Art Edztor WILLIAM HILLS GELLAR STARK JOE CHARVAL General Lzterary r TI-IE EDELIAN ..,.,,,.,g,,,, 'Gif I 4 . ...................Sparkles , I , y A efef TESTS f 1 . I ,....................... ........... I .......... .... . .............. I . u Q! ......1111131111Z2121111111212111ZZZZZQQZZZLZZLQQZ....1111..21i1Z111Z.........4I I . '- - ' ga: Q .num v,................. ...... ....r.............. . ... .................f .. ............. . ............... ...... ............ , , , - L Po o an I g 0 l90l 9 1 4 ' nm. The Friendship Club RUTH GRAF .................. ...................... P resident MARTHA STAPLETON ....... . ...... Vice-President RUTH ARNOLD..... .......... ....... ......... S e cretary BERNICE HITCHCOCK ...... ...................... T reasurer HILDA .ANDERSON ......... ........ S ergeant-at-Arms In co-operation with the Waite and Scott organizations, our Friendship Club . has undertaken to ub1g.S1StCI',, some of the youngsters at the Miaim Children's Z Home. Besides providing an immeasurable amount ofa fun for the kiddies, they , have managed to slip in a sizable portion for themselves. Its ever-increasing ' membership is the best proof that the Friendship Club means much to the girls ' of Libbey. ' ROSTER 5 Alexander, Frances Dolch, Ruth Kemp, Ruth Schmuhl, Adelaide . Algyre, Jeannette Donaldson, Hope Kniebuch, Gladys Schmidt, Augusta ' Ammon, Arlene Drouard, Jeannette Koella, Doris Schultz, Verna 1 Anderson, Hilda Ellenberg, Erma Krueger, Alice Sessler, Olive I Anderson, Viola Entemann, Lois Leiser, Gertrude Siegman, Ruth - Arnold, Ruth Epker, Gwendolyn Lake, Leona Sloan, Ilola h Atkinson, Eleanor Fearing, Ruth Lingle, Louise Somerville, Ruth Bartlett, Wilma Felhaber, Edna Lightfoot, Geraldine Soule, Vera ' Beckwith, Mae Fielder, Roma Long, Helen Stapleton, Martha ' Bennett, Florence Fillman, Helen Longworth, Margaret Stewart, Beatrice ' Bergmoser, Kathryn Gomersall, Esther Main, Daisy Styers, Marian I Berry, -Thora Graf, Ruth Meyer, Gertrude Sutton, Martha 3 Bowman, Beatrice Greunke, Wilma Meyers, Eunice Swinehart, Lucretia Q Q Bowman, Mildred Griffin, Muriel . Moyer, Ruth Tallman, Mary E Bray, Eunice Gysin, Marie Murbach, Eleanore Triplett, Onna 3 3 - Bremer, Dgfgthy ill-Ieney.Alice Neeb, ieatrice Burner, Helen, Q B , R th Hitchcock, Bernice Nota, nna anKarsen, Evelyn, -12,,,he,,,,e Holliger, Nafhalia osmgaioyvskg, Ann Vashaw, Cecile E Butchback, Gladys Holtz, Violet Osmialowski, Helen Vogeli, Lucille Cam Betty Hoopes, Grace P-15011, Ffleda VVeber, Louise Car,-1 Marie Husted, Bernice Peters' Ltlcfetia Wells, Dorothy Clous, Margaret Jarchow, Gertrude gran' Loigld d West, Louise 5 5 Collins, Rubine Jenkins, Dorothy gmsen- 1 re Wienk, Loretta , , Ries, Frieda . . . . Creps, Velma Jones, Helen Rivers Dorothy Weitzel, Virginia Davis, Kathryn Jones, Winifred Ronfelidt, Ruth Wood, Mildred Q Dennis, Beatrice .r'.,- ff.Keibler, Irene Rupp, Gladys Zbinden, Lois Drudzinski, Isabelle Keller, Ruth Schiel, Rhea Ziegler, Florence ADVISORS Miss Payne, Miss Wylie, Miss Owen "" ' Tgm. A ' ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,, , X, 1 Tun EDELIAN l 4' e 1,-0 l92-l 1 ,f sf X, 5 s Ru .04 f S94 N1 : LE sr W P ' Ng, ,..4,ffq M.. I9-31 rxe . fx . ,J t Q?" nf,-31 1 if' 1 ' :99s:i.r4,gifT,'1", riff , 1 .W-K.. ,v , ,-f-fp., -. .V . Le. L 1 Kg, ' 'X UL ni I : l The Freshman Friendship Club '3' DORIS SCHAFER President RUTH STRUB Vzce President RUTH ATFIELD Secretary PAULINE WELLS Treasurer MAXINE SAGE Chaplain The Freshman division of the Friendship Club has proved to be very sue- cessful The problems of the club and their study are considered in relation to 2 the Freshman girls and the training in Friendship work fits the new members 5 for better service as they become members of the Senior club. The meetings ar. 3 held separately under the d1rect1on of Miss Riebel and Miss Brown. To be a 2 member of the Freshman Friendship Club is the wish of every energetic girl g coming into Libbey ROSTER Atlield Ruth Baether Helen Parto Madolyne Beach, Mabel Benning Myrtle Born Ruth Burgin Bernice Chapman Dyrexa Collins Zoe Davidson Denzel Engle Bonita Gomersall Violette Hinz Natalie Hellwig Katherine Horn Maybelle Kenne Vera Knowles Katherine Manns Kathryn Mason Ella Mae Meier Helene Osten Hazel- O Yler Edythe Parker Ruth Racheter Clara Roller Dorothy Sage Maxine ADVISORS Miss Riebel Miss Brown Sanford Elsie Schmidt Ruth Schnieder Ruth Schuster Naomi Slicker Geraldine Sffflflf' Bett Strub Ruth Tarald Beatrice Treft Pauline Vetter Alice Walrath Helen Wells Pauline Wood Elizabeth 'inn EDELIAN ,l" ' ' H Q - '941 5 F 1 I 7 l 2 I 1 V rv r 5 -v ' i - , 1 ' 1 E ' , . 'J H . y ' a Q Y V V , r V. 'ZW' my 2 1 1 n 1 , , f , Brown, Lenore McCaughey, Esther Schafer, Doris E ! . , ! ! E ! l I I ' ! E . 7' 3 ! E 4 v I 1 9 A , . , . . ' . ' . ' 5 s Y 9 J 3 S is is , m ,....... 5 Q' 1 1 , Q lg.-In1mm-mnnmmuu mmmmun rnmnunnnv mm-mi-.im ni...--.---m-. ,,. ' . 5 Q Q ox, , I , M ' - a - . ' 'I . nf ll 95 1 .J Q! gf ............., Ill A I R . The Hi-Y Club EDWARD SCHUSTER ............................................ President EDWARD LINGEL ................ ...... 17 ice-President FRANK DUVENDACK ............ ............ S ecretary HARRY JOHN CHAPMAN ........ ................. T reasurer WILBUR ,MCCALL ................ ....... S ergeant-at-Arms . Every real Libbey boy wants to be a Hi-Y member. And most of them are. Thatls why the organization is so fine. A spirit of comradeship and good fellow- ship among all Libbey boys is the ultimate end of the society. All members heartily testify that said end is accomplished. Last of all, the Hi-Y boys should be congratulated on bringing .to the school one of the finest speakers it has ever L had-Dr. Spencer of Hillsdale College. ROSTER Baker, Albert Blowney, Henry Bauserman, Clair Boehm, Lloyd Borgelt, George Chapman, Harry Culp, Lauren Coe, Earl Deeg, Williani Duvendack, Frank DeVille, Gordon Henderson, James Horn, Francis Horton, Roland Huntsman, Royal Hischke, Max Henrion, Orville Geary, Harold Imoberstag, Carl Jensen, Clilford Jeffery, Ben Kelb, Robert Oberle, Dale Pier, Clarence Polk, Scott Potter, Robert Potter, Curtis Penske, Chet Poe, Howard Pore, Leslie Rotert, John Remmele, James -L , E K lliefschlllifw-lL0h11 - - fClumme.. mlichmond,-Raul W 5 , ' EUdS1eY, DOYIC Knepper, Homer 1 Root, Fred E i .Finkf Carlton Lewis, Elwood Shepler, Virgil 2 2 Forster, Herbert Lingel, Edward Shufeldt, Henry Q Forster, George Limoges, Joe Schuster, Edward Q i Forster, Howard Metz, Lyle Straubinger, Philip E - Foote, Al Metz, Don Stranz, Theodore Q X ' Fettle, Milton McCall, William Tanber, Philip 2 f Graf, Paul Meeks, George VVright, Mason 2 ' ' Gillooly, Tom Marvin, Carl VValker, Harry E ' Gross, Norval Manns, Glyndon Wechsel, Henry 2 I Garner, Don Meachen, Oren Young, Fred E l I . ADVISORS X A A Mr. YVilliams, Mr. Dyer, Mr. Sprague f 55 W .--' "" - gtk 'lI"'- IIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIK H "'l.'-"l-'-'l' E N 1 H 'lll-l'.'ll-"llll.ll'A l'l-'."lll"I.'lII 4 'rg ""'- 5 Wm ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, Tu Lx EDELIAN ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, , l96l I97j CZ' fr , 1AIuuummu-mmnnnnuun1Inummumuuununmuumuummmumummm-mimunnnnmumlmm-num-1I111v.IInn-nun-nm-mmnoInummnmum.I--I...-.oo-u...u-mo. , U K ,1...-......1.............-l...... 4 1 fo Q t MN kt 7 M tl! pg: ,s 5 S 5 xi X The Latin Honor Society All "A" and "B" Latin students are permitted to belong tothe Latin Honor Society, and wear its pin. The organization is one of the best incentives for good scholarship in the schoolr Adam's,'N era Belle' Alexander, Florence Bell, 'Dorothy 1 Bell, Richard S ' Benoit, Dorothy Bofstiokor, Eloise Boehm, Lloyd' ' Brown, Oril ' Bnsh, Albert Clous, Margaret Davis, Katherine . DeHart, Geraldine Garwood, Marcena Gauthier, Cornelia ' A Goifhmao,-'Lillian Gockerman, Cecilia ' ' li, 'Dexte Griffith, Oscar , Hammer, Dorothy Heller, Bernice Henderson, James 1 Hinz, Natalie ' S ROSTER, Hitchcock, Irene Horn, Francis Hurrolbfiok, Donald A fennings, Henrietta Johnson, Rose Ellen jones, Grace Kelb, Robert Kelsall, Walters Kolling, Dorothy Krepleever, Mary Kuney, Clara V Laycock, Marilla Leiser, Andrew Mahoney, Ralph Mallett, Manley Marsh, William D ,A Olivwf Mercer, Maxine Moore, Esther Moore, Lela Mumby, Clinton Myers, Louise Ness Herbert Pasch Harold Petersen Raymond Polk Dora. Ramser Mildred Ross Dorothy Rossman Kenneth Schiel Rhea Schlichting, Wendell Schmidt Katherine Schuster Naomi Smith, Betty Smith, Raymond Smith, Roy Snyder, Franklin South Lenore John Lx Steinmuller Franklin Stoll Frank Wallington, Bernice Webb Charlotte Williams George ' ,Q HONORARY ADVISORS ,, Mrs. Pafxline Emerson Burton, Miss Helen Mills TI-IE EDELIAN -- if l l , E s 2 E Dean, Mary A Kuntz, Arthur Shepard, MHFUOU 2 f K - .. .. ...... . .,.. i W Q 6 ,U I l l98 l99l -a we The Zetalethean Literary Society MLYRIEL FLEISCHMAN ...... ............ P resident DOROTHY 'JENKINS ......... .................. V ice-President ESTHER TRETTNER.. .-... .............. R ecording Secretary ORIL BROWN .......... L.. ...... Corresponding Secretary NIAE BECKWITH ...... ........................... T reasuref ELIZABETH FELT ...... ................... C haplain IRMA IQRUPP ....... ....... S ergeant-at-Arms T The "Zets", hoping to make their name a synonym for "pep", initiative, and ability to do things, have worked this year with that end in view. Under the competent direction of Muriel Fleischman, President, Miss Brown and Miss Young, Advisors, they have been able to negotiate jolly parties and well-balanced . !? programs besides entertaining, the Pericleans, Philalethians, and sister "Zets s from VVaite. ROSTER Barnes, Thelma Beckwith, Mae Boehler, Elizabeth Bornett, Sophie Bowen, Helen Foley, Helen Fording, Loriene Gray, Geraldine Groty, Esther Guyer, Margaret Hail, Rachel Miller, Marie Oechsler, Estelle Oechsler, Margaret Ritter, Mildred Sessler, Olive hB,rown, Doris . ' se1mifkee4a0f0fhy a aa A H'll, D h 5 5 Brown,Ori1 Jezldhsorlgzrithy sion, .Marvel Dean, Mary jones bvinifred Trettner, Esther E 2 Eger, Frances Kirktiam Margaret Weitzel, Virginia E Enfemimny 'Lois Krueger, Lillian' In Weber' Helen E Felt, Elizabeth K1-upp, Irma A 'Q' Wells, Dorothy E Fleischman, Muriel Mead, Velma Winebrenner, Elizabeth 2 FACULTY ADV1soRs Miss Brown Miss Russell Miss Young Tum EDELIAN ia.. P100 I : H011 'lf J The Qulll and Dagger Lrterary SOCICW RUSSFLL C OOPER Preszdent JOHN CRANE Vzce Preszdent 1' RAN cis Homx Secretary EDWARD SCHUSTFR Treasurer F Lwoon I EWIS Chaplam D men are known throughout the school, not alone by the1r attractxve D shrrts and caps but also by the1r loyalty helpfulness pep , and good scholarshlp They have been busy all year domg worthwhrle thmgs Their 1n1t1at1ons are at once the joy and terror of every pledge and show an almost dlabollcal genlus for clever Oflglnal fun Much credit should certainly be glven to Mr Cony Mr Webb and Mr Readxng for the1r splend1d leadershlp guldance and msplratlon They re honest to golly adx 1sors ROSTER Blowney Henry Boehm Carl Cooper Russell Crane John Culp Charles Culp Lauren Deeg Wxllxam Forster Howard Geary Harold Gxllooly Thomas Gustason Robert Henderson, james Hlschke Max Horn Francxs Ieifery Ben Kerschner John Klme Quentm Lewls Elwood Llmoges Joe Lrngel Edward McCall Wlllard Mengel Raymond Metz Lysle Neif, Robert Oberle Dale Penske Chester Pler Clarence Poe Howard Potter Robert 4Rernrnele James 5 Ross Robert Rotert John Schuster Edward Scouten Samuel Shcker Elwood Young Fred Zech, Harold ADVISORS Mr Cony Mr Readmg THE EDU-IAN 4.QQfQQ'.ffQQQIQf"" """ffffQfIfffffff. K 0 5 E QA! 0 I O O ROBERT Ross ....... ..... ...Sergeant-at-Arms - UQ J! ' ' Q ' ' it D! 1' ' ! ' 3 1 'U 'ou s u ' ' ' Y H - - U 7' Y ' Y ! , v ' 1 Y I ' I- , 9 ! , . . V I 1 ' . ---- Kr , n , V v . ' ' . . f s l . I J , . Y l , . . 7 l , ! . 3 I .Y p , 1 , E fl R Q rnlllrn 9 :So Q 0 I 1021 11031 Vashaw Cecil Kg . ..,,, 1 c xL.i.TL..J N Nm-of i The Periclean Literary Society ALICE HENRX' ........ ETHEL HYEAND ...... LUCILLE VOGEL1 ..... ELIZABETH' REUTER ...... .... . ......................P1'esident .........,.......Vice-President Recording Secretary .Corresponding Secretary HELEN LONG ............... ................................ C haplain MARILLA LAYCOCK EL1zABETH VICK .... ..........................Censor ergecmt-at-Arm.: During 1925-26, under the leadership of sweet Alice, the "Peris have kept up their well-known high standard' of performance with, perhaps if possible, a little improvement.: They showed their good sportsmanship when at the eleventh hour they consented to take charge of the lirst student mass meeting and pro duced an excellent program, which was received with more than average enthu siasmby the student body. In addition numerous parties, Kspreads", and programs h ve made the year one of joy to every true Peri . ROSTER A , Adams, Alice 1 Bailey, Beatrice Bennett, Florence Bennett, Stella Boehm Irene Il ' Boyexgi-Itelen ' - Cairl, Betty' Coover, Betty Decuis, Mary Graf, Ruth Q Henry Alice Hyland, Ethel Jordan, Persis Keller, Ruth Koella, Doris Reuter Elizabeth Ross Dorothy Selgman Ruth Sherer Ruth Shepard Marilou Laycocli Marilt-F Qihoonmifa er, Grace Lingel, Louise Long, Helen Longworth, Margaret Lynch, Lucille Griffin, Muriel Reidel, Elinelrhl -it , .- Reppe, chiifidiiaft' Hartwig, Marian Hawkins, Genevieve FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Hatfield Miss Hutchison 'Arek' Sullivan Frances Tallman Mary Trempf Dorothy Vick Elizabeth Vogeli Lucille Wienk Loretta Miss Dusha V Y 1 xl Q Q Q 9 ,,,, ,,,,' llll ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, up THE EDELIAN .V-Z Q,- K a CC !9 1 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 9 1 1 on 1 1 1 mn nu im 1 num-mmm ...im-.....-..-1... i .1 H... .---mum-m-m 1 H041 H051 kj QU 'f L li' I l The Forum Literary Society FRANK DUVENDACK ........ . ................. President HARRY CHAPMAN ........... ........ V ice-President PHILIP STRAUBINGER ....... ........... S ecretary CLAIR BAUSERMANL ........ ....... T reasurer Sco'r'r POLK ............... ..................... C haplain ' EDVVARD GOLDNER ....... ......... S ergeant-at-Arms Rah! Rah! for the Forum! If they didn't manage to tie their arch-enemies, the Q. D.'s, in the Forum-Q. D. game this year. Through their excellent and regular programs they have given every member a chance to show the best that is in him and are producing some debaters who are worth challenging. It is, of course, superiiuous to mention that every Forum man is a "regular fellow". ROSTER Bauserman, Clair Bay, Harold Benning, Irving Chapman, Harry Coe, Earl DeVille, Gordon Granger, Beryl Henslee, Emerson Hill. Charles Huntsman, Royal Jensen, Clifford Kelsall, Walters Duvexidackf Frank Fields, Fred Forster, George Forster, Herbert Gluntz, Edwin Goldner, Edward Goodrich, Malcolm Koester, Melvin Lea, William Leahy, Richard Linden, William Martin, Tom Miller, Fred Mumby, Clinton Ott, Jason Pore, Edgar Pore, Leslie Polk, Scott Potter, Curtis Preis, Alvin Reed, Lawrence Schaffer, Harry Shepard, Wayne Stark, Geller Straubinger, Phil Walker, Harry Graf, Paul Owen, Reed Wright, Mason Z ADVISOR 5 . Mr. Blanchard Q , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ' ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 If '4 E nm EDBLIAN ,.,.,,. ,..,.....,.. ,..,...,,..,.. , l106l 8 11071 mm 4 ' c The Philalethian Literary Society MARJORIE NELIGI1 ..... i ............ ..Presideuf FLORENCE RETzKE ....... .... .... V i ce-President HOPE DONALDSON ..................... 4 ..... .... . ........ ...Secretary :KATHERINE BERGMOSER .......... Corresponding S ecretary MARGARET BUCHENBERG .... .. ........ ....... . ........ Treasurer CLARA STERR. .................. .............. ...... .... C h a plaiu DORA POLK. .... .. ......... Sergeant-at-Arms 1 With the incomparable Marjorie at thevhelm, the "Phils" are just completing an unusually successful year. Theatre parties, "Blossom Time" and the Shakes- pearean plays, fine programs, and elfervescent parties have kept every "Phil" busy having a good time, while being led to a truer appreciation of the cultural side of life. At their recent mass meeting they exhibited some of the delightful histrionic ability of various Libbey students in their clever playlet, "Good Morn- ing, Teacher". ROSTER Arnold, Ruth Bartelt, 'Esther Bearss, Genevieve Bergmoser, Katherine Carroll, Adelaide Cassidy,.Col1een' , Faulkner, Corrine Gamber, Lucille Geithman, Lillian Gomer, Flora Hoffman, Doris Holtr, Violei , kClous, Margaret Creps, Velma Dickey, Iris V Donaldson, Hope pKelley, Melba A . Kundz, Helen Mason, Florence Neligh, Marjorie Retzke, Florence Schlect, Mary Ann Scott, Dorothy Scott, Louisa Sterr, Clara itiartfB'6atri?' Swiatek, 'Irene Starritt, Virginia Sherman, Shirley .Eisenhour, Ruth Polk, Dora Wolfrom, Leona X Emch, Lucille ,H . , U4 Rapparlie, Erma Zeigler, Florence 3 ' , ADVISORS 3 2 Miss Gerdes , Miss Dusha i 7 ' I 52 3 I A 'mn EDELIAN y ,,,, , L 108 1 11091 ' f Q1 mg Theelltamara Art Club E STELLA BENNETT ............................ . .... ............. P resident MARY DEAN ............. ........ S ecretary and Treasurer MASON WRIGHT ........ .............. S ergeant-at-Arms Students who have' that spark of sheer genius, which we commonly know as art, somewhere in their- minds are apt to band together for work and for play with the artistic slant on all their activities. The Utamaras can produce work E that is delightful. The art work of our publications is an example of the skill of many of the members of the club, and testifies to the energetic spirit that is behind this brisk' organization. As for play, just ask anyone who has been an overjoyed participant in the roasts or spreads. The Utamaras are not so exclusive. The real purpose of the society is to get together the students who are talented in art, and in the enlarged program under way which includes writing. There is a standing invitation extended to all artists in the school to attend the Utamara meetings. The suggestions of Miss : Bartley and Miss Page have helped to mold the program of the club this year Q towards greater achievements. 1 ROSTER I E E Algyre, Jeanette , H I Y Daniels, Charles Koella, Doris l Q Q ' E i BeTIrrettTFlorenUe "'f ' ' i eMeng d l 3 Bennett, Stella M5 Foley, Helen Pore, Leslie ' 2 E Blodgett, Carl A Greenburg, Martin .Roller, Marion E Q Bothast, Leslie Henderson, James Stark, Geller E Buck, Clair Jenkins, Dorothy Wallett, Louis X Cassidy, Coleen A Kachenmeister, Lester Witt, Carl E Collins, Florence , Kelly, Melba ' Wright, Mason ' FACULTY ADVISORS E Miss Bartley Miss Page N 7, ii X, it vl-l11lll-1--l-1--llu:1I u ulllnn u ulu--nn----uu ru ulnnnu u n-nn-nr1v ..,....,...,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,, l I I fe" HTH- '31 ti? TI-IE R EDELIAN , ,bllll ....l',.,. ' . 1 l if 2 4 1 l1101 11111 X2 ----- T , W Girl Scout Troop 44 PHYLLIS HUGHES ..... ............... P resident DOROTHY SLOSSER ........ ...... V ice-President DOROTHY VVILLIS ....... ......... S ecretary LOUISE WEST .............. ......... T reasurer DOROTHY HAMMER ............. ........ S cribe MISS ELOISE VOORHEIS ......... ......... C aptain It is our privilege to say that Libbey has the finest Girl Scout Troop in the Toledo Council. To the girls who last year won the Silver Trophy in Class B for efficiency during the year has come a greater honor, and one of which every Libbey student may be proud. In this year's contest the Libbey Troop captured the Trophy in Class A, the objective of every loyal troop. To Miss Voorheis, Captain, we must give most of the credit for this- excellent performance, and the efforts of the girls in every way were the finest response to leadership. The Scouts have taken part in Social Service W'ork and Community Service with the same spirit and enthusiasm. In accomplishments we must rank the Girl Scouts among the leaders in Libbey. S J: Seniors Louise .West Maybelle Beach Phyllis Hughes sophomores Eloise Bersticker Juniors Ruth Behnke clglicxlle Dlttman 5 E E Hilda Anderson Margaret Buchenberg we Mascfn j 'mime C11l'l1iSW f iiii RufhiEYSmii1Ti H'L'e'4e'Me'ef l Dorothy Hammer Lois Haschaft Rufh Reynolds S Helen Jones 'Bernice Husted ESI? Sagford E V Dorothy Kolllng Fern Reichert Naxnle age E Alice Krueger Velma Robinson aoml .Schuster e Q - . Dorothy Willis Katherine Schmidt E 5 Mae Orwller Jeanette Shoemaker 2 Helen Osmlalowsiki Freshmen Gaynelle Snyder E Edith Rice Florence Alexander Doris Schaefer Q Rhea Schiel I Ruth Atiield Edythe O'Yler l Dorothy Slosser Laverne Breisach Isabel Gruenke E E """"' """"""' ' " Xi Tum HDELIAN . ..,.. ..... l112l 11131 A . Q-Xpguunuulnu I A X in V , 1 L 9 R ' Alchemls ts e E ' CLAll1 BAUSERXMAN ....... A ............. ........ ..... 4 ..-.Presidevzt 2 A LESTER RAMLER ....' . .g. ................ ................ V ice-President 2 ' RICHARD ,BELI .... ........................... 4 ............ . ..Q ..... Secretary I ' l E ' MELBA KELLY.: ......... ' .......... ............. . ................ T 1' easurer 2 CARL IVIILLERZ ....................................... S ergeant-at-Arms E For securing good speakers on interesting subjects .the Alchemists rank high. E They aim to give those interested in Chemistry a more intensive study of its 2 most important phasesi They always manage to get men who "know their stuff" E and can impart it to others well. And,,occasionally, if the public is good, the E Alchemists invite it in to hear these fascinating explanations. ' A ROSTER E Bauserman, Clair Kelly, Melba E 2 I Beckwith, Mae Lewis, Elwood Bell, Richard 4- Meachen, Oren 2 E Brown, Doris ' Miller, Carl 2 2 i Creps, Velma Mroch, Paul 5 E Davis, Stanley Neff, Robert K ' Q E 2 . 'Dolch, Ruth ' ' 4 - Ramler, Lester E D , ,Q - as sw , 's 1 aa A ,.-aQ s Granger, Beryl Trernpf, Dorothy 2 Gysin, Marie Trettner, Esther 2 2 Hyland, Ethel Walker, Harry Jenkins, Dorothy Ziegler, Florence 2 l ' .u ' ADVISOR , Mr. Frederick Vossler D E lysis. i - - . has W y .. E ..... .... . . ..... Xin 11141 5 B J Q .- The American Girls Club MARGARET CLoUs Pr cwdeut RUTH jowrs Vzce Preszdenl GFRA1 DIME I IGHTFOOT Secretaf 1 CHARL fTI 1 F REPPE Treasun r Amer VVINSLOVV Reporm' More new organmationsl Encouraging for the growth of our school, isnt that would reflect credit on an older, more seasoned organization Wiener roasts, picnics, a Mother and Daughter Banquet 1n May and a program at every meeting form only an integral part of the activities of this remarkable society Arnold Dorothy Baker Juanita Bornaid Dorothy Baumberger Emily Bening Myrtle Born Ruth Bray Eunice Clifford Alice Clous Margaret Clause Thelma Colllns Rubme Collins Zoe Deffelner Marion Drcksou Marvel Easterly Irene ROSTER Horn Maybelle 1-Iuglces Phyllis Isriel Dorothea Jones Helen Jones Ruth Ixelly Elizabeth Kirshne Margaret kxrkman Gladys lxnerr Alleyne Koralewski Lucille Kruli bcrmre Autz Au usta lxutz Flrr nc L.-las, Caroline Lacv Myra Lentz Marie Engele Bonita Fielder Roma Haitvr ff Marion I-Iellner Nellie Hitchcock Berenice Holfretter Gertrude Lightfoot Geraldine Meachen Beatrice Meier Heler Mever, Ircn Murbach Eleanor Natal Matilda ADVISORS Miss Lloyd, Miss Kelso, Miss NVylie. Miss Owen, Paasch Frieda Parker Ruth lelton Iearl Philipps Florence Reppe Charlotte Reynolds Ruth Sa er Fvelyne Sanford Fl IC Shafer DOYIS 9chult7 Ruth Schroeder Maiguaret Qnyder Gaynelle Qaltman Ieona Stapleton Martha Stuart Beatrice Stem-Irene Triplett Onna VanBuren Dorothy VanCarsen Evelyn Wild Anna Wmslovw Alice ...................... ...................,, 5 . xx Q' Nm-nun 1 nuimn mmm 1- m nm-mu mmnmm-1 l .. ' ' . - M ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,ye 'rum EDELIAN ................................................................................................................................................................l................................................................,..................... , f E ' ii . 1 ' 1 i E it? In this, its second year, the American Girls' Club is functioning in a way 5 1 . Y 1 1 1 E E ' ' 7 , J . E 5 1 N 1 t 1 ' Q E Q 1 v 1 ' - 1 E Z ' 1 1 1 E 3 5 I ' Y 4 -' . Y E 2 ' ' " ' er' E 2 ' ' ' ' 4: ' 1 ' 1 ' V - ' 1 ' 2 E . , .. , g L , . E 5 , ' ' 4 1 e e 5 E T . , . - 1 ' I . 1. , h-. E A 1 '1 - ' ' 5 3 ' " A . - ' ' . ' o , ' ' ' - ' 1 - Ei 1 M 5 . 1 - 5 E i ,i - I 1 E : . . v 4 5 E 'Q 'lan - - ' ' n 1 . E 1 ' , A Q f E H161 1 1 .immmnnuu mumnnun 5 5 f-' s ' u 9 I1171 .Y ..... ........ .,....... ........... . ............. S , gill, I y Q mlm I The Commercial Club HOLLIS CONNER .... I .............. President E - CLARK DERRICK ........ ........ 17 ice-President 2 2 ALBERT SCHWARTZ ...... ............. T reasurer 5 2 I 5 ESTHER BARTELT ...... ........ S ecretary 5 . RIJTII ARNOLD ,..... ...... P rogram E 1 The Commercial'Club can boast one of the largest membership lists of any E organization of the school. This shows that they do something interesting. We Q know that they have some talented members from the clever skit which two of 5 :their girls put on at a recent meeting. Their activities are constantly being noised Q abroad. Their aim is to obtain a better knowledge of the commercial world and Q P to have among themselves an attractive, wholesome social life. ' ROSTER S E Aderman, Edna Hurrelbrink, Donald Rampf, Ardis Anderson, Lawrence Hart, Rachel Rapparlie, Erma Atlield, Mae Henkel, Viola Rathke, Helen Atkinson, Eleanor Hindman, Bessie Rathke, Louise Arnold, Ruth Kirkham, Margaret Reed, Lawrence Bahrs, Mary Kirkman, Gladys Robinson, Velma Bartelt, Esther Kieper, Frieda Schmid, Ruth Berry, Thora Kollarik, Mary Schmidt, Ruth Boehler, Betty Laas, Esther Schwartz, Al-berth Bremer, Dorothy Lang, Wilbur Sherman, Velma Bremer, Ruth Leininger, Harold Slavin, Thelma Dachsgimer, ,Myrtle , . Longacre, Mary V Smith, Norman W Derrick, Clark Mazur, Josephine Styers, Marion Dittman, Lucille e-'- Mercer, Maxine Trautwein, Harrison Dreyer, Thelma ' Meyer, Lucille VValz, Arthur Ellenberg, Irma Miller, Carl Y N Wagner, George Elliot, Paul Mothershead, Alta Weber, Esther Felter, Maxine , Myers, Ray ' Weber, Helen Goetz, Herbert Pollman, Bernhard Wilcox, Emma 2 Q -, f Proudfoot, Edna H . K ADVISORS Mr. Toepfer , Miss Payne K 5 Miss Snow Miss Lok ................... .,..... . ..... .. l 552' ' :ga H191 O, - he Engineers EDWARD LINGEI. ............. ...... ............ P 1' esident MAx HISCHKE ............ ...............' ......... V i ce-President KENNETH PRICKETT ...... ....... S ecretary and Treasurer BERNARD POLLMAN ...... ............. S ergeant-at-Arms The'Engineers are doing the best thing possible. They have banded together in order to get a more intensive study of the profession they love. Even the amateur who only takes up Engineering as a "hobby", or a vocation gets a great deal of enjoyment from the speakers whom the Engineers bring to their meetings and the actual, live experiments they carry on. ., ROSTER Zbinden, William Ashton, Charles Bell, Richard Bradley, Lincoln Burrell, Robert Byron, Edgar Conklin, Claud Goldner, Carl Heimlicher, Daniel Hischke, Max Keller, Robert Kerins, John Kotecki, George Kotecki, Jerome Lewis, Adelbert Lingel, Edwin Ness, Edward Percival, Harold Pollman, Bernard Potter, Robert Prickett, Kenneth Robling, James Rotert, John Schuster, Edward Selter, Fred Shermanf Dale VVagner, Sam Wechsel, 'Henry VVood, Melvin Wright, Mason 'axe ' , , .,r,k,., K ' ADVISORS Mr. Dannenfelser, Mr. Featherstone, Mr. Pershing fffff fffft THE CEDELIAN ,Q QQQ QQQQQ """ Q ffifii m , Vfl201 - 11211 1 The Libbey Glee Club E CLARENCE BALL, Director E LIARRY CHAPMAN ,.... ......................................... P resident Q LUCILLE LYNCH ........ ...... l fice-President 2 ELIZABETH XTICK ...... ............ S ecretary 2 ' ANNA NIELSEN ...... .............. T rcasurer E LYLE METZ ...... . .,..,........ . ......... Stage Manager 2 HAROLD BAY ..................,. ........ P ropevfty Manager 2 ' ? LAWRENCE ANDERSON ...............................,...... El8Cf7'iCIU1'I1 2 The outstanding success of the Libbey Glee Club in its two operas, the "Fire g Q. Prince" and the "Chimes of Normandyu, and the line part taken in the May ' E Festival is a lasting tribute to the talent of its members and the ability of Mr. z 2 , Ball as the director. E ROSTER I E Algyre, -Jeanette Keller, Walter Polk, Scott 2 Anderson, Lawrence Kimple, Mildred Price, Janet E Anderson, Viola Knorr, Grace Rambeau, Ivne 2 Arnold, Ruth Konwinski, Peggy Rocleheaver, Lowell E Bay, Harold Kuney, Garnett Rupert, Mildred 5 Badgley, ,Rachel Lane, Harold james Sackett, Marjorie 2 Blaser, Jacob Lewis, Elwood Sackett, Wilbur E Boehm, Irene Lewis, George Schmid, Ruth E Buchenburg, Margaret Lynch, Lucille Schmidt, Augusta Q Carroll, Adelaide Mathiebe, Mildred Schmidt, Henrietta 2 Chapman, Harry Merce, Emma , Schmuhl, Adelaide 2 Culp, Lauren Mercereau, Kate Scott, Dorothy 2 Dickerson, Dick Mercereau, Lloyd Szydlowski, Florence E Edgar, Helen Mercereau, Wilma Slosser, Dorothy 3 Emerson, Margaret Merhab, William Squire, Irene Fearing, Ruth Metz, Lysle Squire, Ruth Fisk, Russ McClure, Goldie Stuart, Beatrice Forster, Herb Miley, Gertrude Sullivan, Melvin 4 Ganun, George Mumby, Clinton Szwarce, Emily V Haas, Herman Muswick, Helen Tremaine, Marian Heath, Margaret Nielsen, Anna Vanl-Iorn, Darrell Highlands, Cullie Noonan, Edith Vick, Elizabeth - Hissohg, Leoda Oberle, Dick Wagemann, Thelma - ' Hook, Lucille O'Neil, Imogene Winslow, Alice -Q 0 5 V Ipsen, Paul Petsch, Margaret Wright, Mason z Kaczmarek, Anthony Pichurko, Helen Zoldowski, Angeline 5. gi.. H 4 Ii I V "" "'t 1 W ..........................i...................................f ................. . . ........... . ........................... ,rf A L 'ff iii N 'tl TUE BDE-L-IAN ,... f' H221 H231 ,Aph- B "un annmunumnn-mmuununnunnnanunnvummmmmumnnnnmmunmI1mnmm--uummuuu1InuIQvnannum-uw-mu-ummunmm-mu.-mumnm--H.--...-mlmHiw..IIImm.I-mum.-I-mmmm. o The Libbey Qrchestra Miss Blessnz WERUM ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Director LESLIE PURE .............,,, ..........A,,..,...... P resident CARL BEINKE ,....... ,, ........., Business Maiiager 5 BEATRICE BAILEY .......... .....,,,, V ice-President THELMA DRYER .,........ Secretary to Manager' ' CECIL VASHAXN' ........ I ,,.......... Secretary KATHERINE BRANNAN ,.........,.,,.,,,.. ...Librarian 2 GILLAM LYON ...,,,,,,,,..,,,..,....,..........,.., 11l'PU.S'1l1'CI' GLYNDON MANN5 4A,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....... L ibrarian 5 The activities of that energetic group of musicians known as the Libbey E Orchestra has been of great importance at Libbey. The concert presented by the 5 orchestra was a fine display of the ability of the group. Every opera presented 5 by the Glee Club has been well supported by the musical accompaniment of the E orchestra. Miss VVerum has perfected a remarkable organization of musicians 3 who have brought much credit to Libbey. U Q Violin Glyndon Manns Beatrice Bailey Carl Beinke Melvin Gorr Gillam Lyon Katherine Brannan Marvin Seilken Franklin Steinmuller Ann Bowie Richard Krause Walter Keller I Hazen Burnham Leonard Roytek Dale Bollinger Louis Bateman Melvin Hodel Elmer Born Willis Basilius George Skinta Ollie Lempke Estella Dyer Verna Schultz Lyle Foster Arnold Lapp Lillian Stratton Leonard Rady Viola Cecil Vashaw Double Bass L. Kachenmeister Oboe Melvin Bradley Clarinet Tom Greene Melvin Sullivan Walter McCown Cornet Alvah Corwin Justine Richter Trombone Allan Ballinger Emerson Bush Tom Hollopeter Tuba Edgar Byron French Horn Bob Gillespie Piano Leslie Pore Thelma Dreyer Percussion Charles Cornell Glen Brubaker Miles Dunn I - 4 X i l 7 ' TI-IE EDELIAN ' O e V . P . Q ' H241 l5I 3 The Llbbey Band G V QUTPHEN Dnector ALLEN BALLINGER P1 estden' GFORGE IQOTECKI T tee Prestdent I ESTER KACHENMEISTER Secretat y H Yr E HYTER Bnstness M anaget RAYMoND HOHENBERGER Pnbltctty Manage: FRFD :KEIRFR Sergeant at Arrns LFQTFR KACHENMEISTER Student Lead r Did we have fine music at our picture show? We did' Do we like the band concerts at our mass meetings? VVe do' Amd who puts pep into our football games? The band, of course The boys, especially those belonging to the band, think Papa Sutphen the best of scouts, and the girls unanimously term him a C CHI' .Q i's .5 C oz netx Lester Kachenmeister Walter Okonski Francis Williams Robert Oliver Harry Hattenbach Alvah Corwin Clarence Daler William Hollopeter George Williams C larinets Paul Richmond' Melvin Wood Clifford Tandy Melvin Sullivan Thomas Greene Conard Heckman Fred Downs Baritone Raymond Walton Bass Ldgar Byron George Kotecki . Trombone.: Raymond Hohenberger Thomas Hollopeter Allen Ballinger Clarence Thomas Emerson Bush LESTER KACHEN MEISTER Student Leader Horns Robert Gillespie Donald Hurrelbrmk Oboe Melvin Bradley Saxophones Fred Dais Roydon lBachman Joe Hattenbach Hyle Hyter Fred Keier Melvin Leow Harold Percival Snare Drums Geller Stark Glen Brubaker Alfred Knapp Bars Drum Clifford Jensen Q 4 ' nu vi, to y """' """""""' ' "" fffff ffff, THE EDELIAN fQ'.Qf QQQQl fflllliifl 3 .nmnmmuu . b f--t-.............. .H-. - ..........m-... .................... .......................................-......- ...H ........................ ........ .. ..... .. ................................................................ .................. , 't Q e 5 E a Q 5 ' - . 5 5 . . .. , 5 5 , ' 51 , V . ......................................... .... - , , t 5 E 4 . ' ,7 ' - ' - S , . .............................. , ......... E J , , E 7 ,. , - - . Q . . . ................ .................. ........ . - Q . . , E E ' cc 51 - - ' E E 4: I sr E 5 ' : . . E H261 H271 ., XD -l-................,.....................H..................................................................................................,.................................................,........................................................... , C! 1 , V ---1i .............r1.rr..mr.-....ru.-.-......-...run.mrmr...mm..rmI-rm.-inr..1..---.-r.-rr-..-rr-.-4-H...1mr...-...........................................................--.............-......................... .-..................... I The French Club RICHARD LEAHY.. .... ............ P resident ERWIN PETERS ....... ...... V ice-Presidenl VIOLET Homz ....... ........... , Secaqetcisfy VIOLET PETERS ...... ........ T reasurer - "Pariez-vous Francais" might well be the password of the newly-formed 5 French club. It is the ambition of the members to acquire a true speaking knowl- . edge of the language, and surely they can find no better way to do this than to organization in which they speak it. Neither do 'they neglect a caref11li y'of the best French literature and poetry. V Armstrong, Eleanor Alexander, Florence Ballinger, Allen Boehm, Carl Cairl, Betty Casey, Elizabeth Coe, Earl Crandell, Harry Davis, Katherine Emch, Lucille Faulkner, Corrinne ROSTER Hoffman, Arnold Holtz, Violet Horn, Francis Hyland. Ethel Imoberstag, Carl lwinski, Chester Jones, Thelma Kachenmeister, Lester Kemp, Ruth Knie-bler, Irene King, Marion Koester, Melvin Nothern, Grace Nowicki, Theodore Oechsler, Margaret Peters, Erwin Peters, Violet Pichurko, Helen Roller, Marion Sawtelle, Leslie Schiel, Rhea Scalke, Anne Mae Shepard, Marilou Sherman. Shirley ' Fettel, Lucille ., , a, 5 K Fisher Frederick lxrueger, Alice Siegman, Ruth . ' . Q Kuburcxk, Ann Siegman, John - Flelschman' Muriel Leahy, Richard Smalley, Gertrude Griffin' Muriel Leiser, Andrew Stinehart, Delores I Hattenbach, Joe Manzeck, Ruth Sullivan, Isabelle Henry, Alice Martin, Rom Swiatek. Irene ' Hills, Charles Mason, Florence Tafelski, Andrew Hoffman, Doris Merhab, VVilliam Ziegler, Gladys ADvlsoRs I - Miss Krueger A Miss Hatfield Q l"l'll'l'.lhllll-'l.l. ---l'l-.-'-...l l.'.'l I E W IIIIIIIIDIUIV .......-l.-."-.ll- l-'..l.----'-ll', t I I . 'mu EDELIAN ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, , W H231 F1291 5 " "" ' L Girls' Athletic League DOROTHY WEILS Prenden' LOUISE LINCFL Vzce Preszdeui MILDRED RITTER Secretal LORIENE FORDINC ...... ................................ T reasmrl' Lois ENTIIMANN .... ...... S ophomorc Representaitiaf I Uc1LE IDITTMAN ....... ........ I' reshmcm R6PI6S67ZfGffi-'t' Although our athletic girls do not get as much publicity as the boys they 'ire in their quiet way just as active as their brothers. They have banded them- selves together into an Athletic League which meets every Monday and Wednes- day afternoons in the gym. The first part of the year was devoted to basketball. T he girls divided themselves into teams and bitter was the rivalry hard fought the battles. At the same time they practiced clogging and tumbling producing a team in the latter sport which is a worthy rival of that of the boys. As spring came on, the old American baseball fever seized them. This craze took the form of indoor baseball and it soon became as much as your life was worth to go within twenty-five feet of the gym door. All year the girls have been working on tests in running and jumping and those who make the test records in each class will receive letters at the end of the year. In order that their activities might not be all fun the girls raised twenty-HV- dollars which ther sent to '1 French VV ar Orphans Home. , , gggg O mu EDIQLIAN A , - - V 1 'N 1 l ' A . it 1. .... ' - ' , f X . . . . . . ' "U I 1 , f .- 4 l 1 P ' '7 f I f x C y x c 9 v 1 or e 4 y v 5 1 , A 1 c P V 9 c J L , mnmnnuun unmmnmmunnn mmuunmur .mumm-m.mm mum-mum , 5 5 O Q 0 Q ' ynnnn nunmnum nunnm ummumnnmnn. mnnm-num mm mm: 11301 - i...an,,, , 3 if ' "" "" we The Roster Althous, Mabel Anderson, Hilda Artz, Wilma Arnold, Dorothy Bahrs, Mary ' Beach, Maybelle Bell, Dorothy Benda, Bessie ' Binz, Luella Blodgett, Ruth Bowman, Beatrice Bostelman, Adele Bowie, Ann Brown, Evelyn Brown, Lenore Buchenberg, Margaret Burgy, Lavida Butchback, Gladys Campbell, Bernice Champion, Lillian Clous, Thelma Collins, Florence Comstock, Ethel Croston, Mary Dean, Mary DeGelnor, Marion Dickson, Marvel , Diefenthaler, Nina Dittman, Lucille Doty, Jane Dreyer, Thelma Emerson, Margaret Emmitt, Roberta Engel, Bernice Entemann, Lois Epker, Katharine Evert, Helen Fettel, Lucille Fording, Lorene Fuller, Adelaide Gockerman, Cecelia Goeder, Violet sh E.: -1.8 Hacker, Elizabeth Holtfreter, Gertrude Hammer, Dorothy Hindman, Bessie Hughes, -Phyllis InDelicato,1 Sylvia Iendris, Agata Johnson, Rose Elle n McKinney, Wilma Kenne, Vera Konwinski, Peggy Kushner, Helen Klostemeier, Bessie Kreplever, Mary Kuzke, Amanda Lake, Leona Langel, Elaine Laas, Esther Lee, Josephine Lentz, Marie Lippold, Amelia Lewis, Geraldine Lingel, Louise Longacre, Mary McNutt, Dorothy Main, Daisy Mason, Ella Mae Meyer, Lucille Meyer, Margaret Meyers, Louise Miller, Violet Middelstaldt, Elva Montague, Gladys Moore, Esther Murray, Lucille Musch, Dorothy Myers, Mildred Nagel, Ottilie Neeb, Beatrice Neitzke, Edith O'Brien, Irene Osborn, Margaret Parker, Helen Parker, Vesta Petsch, Margaret Ramser, Mildred Ridgway, Margaret Ritte-r, Mildred ' K Roloff, Bernetta Samson, Helen' Sandwisch, Jeanette Schmid, Ruth Schmidt, Anna Schmidt, Henrietta Schmuhl, Margaret Schreiber, Wilma Schroeder, Marie Scott, Dorothy Scott, Julia Scott, Sarah Search, Margaret Soltman, Leona Squire, Irene Squire, Ruth Stecker, Kathryn Stevenson, Gladys Suthoff, Arvilla Snyder, Gaynelle Snyder, Lorme Swartz, Ruth St. John, Lillian Trefte, Pauline Tremaine, Marian Tipping, Elizabeth Tucker, Ethel Tussing, Edith Valentine, Cathryn Vanderhoof, Audrey Walters, Marie Watson, Edna Wells, Dorothy Wells, Pauline Zollars, Olive Zoldowski, Angeline f smuu f + . Q I 1 9 Liffi iigie rum 1-QDQLIAN 1 IQQQQI""' I1311 Xb o The Torch Club ROBERT HFATI1 Preszdent RICHARD Sr ECKFR Vzce Preszdeuf VERNON HOLLOWAX Secretary DoN ALD BRAND Treasurer Among the newer orgamratlons of the school, we welcome the Torch Club the Freshman branch of the H1 Y They have had a rap1d growth, and are begmnlng to loom up prom1nently on the school s soclal horlzon All Freshme boys are urged to Joln, and those who have heeded the call and become members are rejoxcmg 1n thelr good Judgment The act1v1t1es of the club have been numerous and well drrected and mean much to Freshles just enter1ng L1bbey ROSTER Amsler Arthur Meek G0l'd0f1 Bearss Rrchard Moorehead Maxwell Brand Donald Cahow Kendall Corwm Alvah Natal Eugene Norton James Nunn Norman DeFrees Bradley Dlcks Allen Downs Fred Graves John Grlffxth Dexter Hane Rolland Hattenbach Harry Heath Robert Hemzelman Earl Henry George Holloway, Vernon Jackson, Reglnald Klng, Raymond Klein, John Kuebbeler, Wllllam Mahohey, Ralph Mallett, W1ll1am l 5 6 Q ADVISOR C J Dyer Peters Arthur Robmson Charles Rondeboush Lester Roys Rrcharrl Rover Jack Schhcher Rlchard Schoonmaker Ray Schroeder Luther Schultz Robert Trrplett Charles Tucker, Lew1s VanKarsen, Stephen Watson, Robert Wetchcr, Edwm Weter, Rrchard Woehrle, Robert 0 0 ,,,,,,",,,,, THE EDIXLIAN If llllul l nlllll B xx '-"Nun ' 'I I ll I IIIIIIII I I I I 11 lI1lllllul nluuuu my - , 4 Lf T-...T ,, ,,,,,, - ,,-,, Q, BRADLEY DEFREES. ........................... ..Se1'gea'nt-at-Arms I T 5 , - ' cc F - as - ' ' I ' 1 2 3 1 , . . - ' E a A I , ' , 2 .u , ' , , - I ' - 7 V Y H a , I , ' , I ' I , , , k Q . Y 1 . , I , H321 fi The Athletic Council C. C. LARUE ........................................................ President GEORGE N. LANVSON .... Faculty Manager' and Treasurer HAROLD E. VVILLIAMS ........................ ................ P rincipal CLINTON F. HAUSER ........ ....... H ead Coach CARL VV. r.llOEPFER ...................... .................. ......... 4 u ditor DANIEL H. G. NIATTHAEI .... Dir. of Physical Education HARRY STAPLETON ........... .............. C raduatc Jllarzager In a school as large as ours it is necessary to have a competent body of men to control the program of athletics, take charge of the financial interests of the institution, and to forward the policy of the school in athletic relations with other schools. Here at Libbey these matters are capably taken care of by the Athletic Council. These men, whose names precede these paragraphs, have the interests of the school at heartg they are ever endeavoring to make Libbey a greater school in respect to athletics and scholarship. This organization is indeed representa- tive, as it brings together the student idea, the school patron's attitude, and the faculty viewpoint. Out of this conHict of opinions there emerges the program of our athletic endeavors. It is the aim of the Council, as the members fashion and administer the affairs inci-- dent to athletics, to keep the welfare of the school as their foremost objective. 51331 --um 1 Athletics THLETICS have a desirable place in our modern high school. President Ernest M. Hopkins, of Dartmouth, recently declared in a public address that "character development, moral stamina, those forms of generosity which we call sportsmanship, are produced in the actual life of the high school or college community, and, in this, the greatest single agency for their produc- tion, is the institution of interscholastic and intercollegiate athleticsv. This is very interesting as we are passing through the talk period of the worth of ath- letics. In the last few years, as we have given more attention to the objectives of education, we have found that the play activities of our Physical Educational Program have made their contribution toward the development of a desirable citizenship. It is now very obvious that athletic training as well as all sorts of games, under the proper administration, exert an important iniluence in prepar- ing for social life, for co-operation, for submission, for leadership, and for the postponement of individual to collective ends. In the cultivation of these qualities rests the security of a democracy. .Perhaps we are not going too far to say that the Modern Olympic games and the many national and international sporting contests of the present time are doing something to bring nations and sections of the same nation into more sympathetic relation. Such contests have a ten- dency to do this. We do not believe that there is any antagonism between athletics and scholar- ship-interest in both may exist simultaneously. It appears to us that a healthy emphasis upon both is entirely consistent with our new notion of the purpose of education. We hold to the belief that the supreme business of the high school is to deepen intellectual capacity, awaken a spiritual sense and build moral fibre in our young people. The old time class room procedure can not do this alone. In addition there are needed some corporate forms of activity that will loosen the hard soil of natural egoism and in its place start the roots of public spirit and good citizenship., The present program of Physical Education with athletics as one of its branches helps to meet this need. W'ith this as their function ath- letics earn a place in the school program. GEORGE N. LAWSON. :S ,A mn EDELIAN 7 .. ' 4 e,.nnu,,, ' g., II-mmm..---mmm mm n . .um-m...m.....m ..................... ................. ,,, 5 - ' Y J. Q Q Q 5 i , 2 . . I1341 9.2 . ..... ..... .. ........... .. .... .. ........ .... -- K ,nop . E U99 Tsnuulg I I t 1 x G1+:oRGE N. LAWSON The publication of this book marks the third year of George N. Lawson's i - career as faculty manager of athletics at Libbey. What a successful year it has 2 Q been! To those on the Held of victory always comes abundant praise, but who 2 thinks to applaud the silent victories that Mr. Lawson has won over financial 2 - matters and the problems of equipping the teams here at school? Not only is he 2 5 efficient in these matters, but he is a capable coach in both basketball and baseball. E He has won. So let's doff our hats to Mr. Lawson-the man who is behind the 2 3 Spirit of Athletics at Libbey. E HARRY STAPLETON It would be quite impossible to complete the splendid programs in athletics 5 at Libbey without an able assistant to care for the vast number of minor but very 2 important details, such as the taking care of visiting teams, advertising, and many Q 5 other similar tasks. For this position Mr. Lawson selected Harry Stapleton, fl E man competent to discharge these duties efficiently. In filling this position as 2 l graduate manager of athletics, Harry is doing his best to put Libbey at the top Q " . in the Athletic World. Q 5 QQ 4 4 w,,mm.mn..n lillllul nmnunuumnr -I -ulullnnllvwuvuu ll"'ll""I" 1 1, 5 1 mu EDELIAN . ...... ,... . f H351 fb -'mm . ..mmm u11nuununmunuuunumulnu nmInunnInlu-unmunm-mu nm-----mu-...nun ru, 6, Z? Y ..i-l1- ii 'FS -Q- q-1 Ll -1 -1 THE coEDS 3 3' Tue Managers In every spolt whether 1t be football track baseball or any other sport onc chances to name there are one or two men poss1bly never seen by the spectators but who nevertheless are vltal cogs 1n 'ln athletlc I113.Ch11'lC so IS It here at Llbbey In the persons of Edward Schuster and Edvsard Lmgel IS found thls 1nv1s 1bleness Before after or 1n betu een the games they are 1n the gym and dressm rooms most V19lblC and most popular It 1S thelr duty to oversee the checkmg 1n of equlpment prepare the field and to adm1n1ster flrst a1d to the cuts bru1ses and sprams that are encountered d rrmg the Same or 1n practlce Edward Schuster was the football IHHHHQCI for the season of 1925 He served as an asslstant manager for three years and has won the coveted L to complete hls fourth year Semper F1d6l1S has been h1s motto and everyone at Lrbbey w1ll testlfy that he has lvved up to lt same results as hrs manager of the team 'tsslstant manager 1n In basketball Fdward Imgel his accomphshed the co ed has 1n football namely the Wlflllllig of hrs letter as of 1925 76 He also was awarded a reserve letter as 'ln football He leaves bebxnd a line record at I 1bbey 5 THE EDELIAN 2 ss! E 5' f- E E 5 x 5 s p ---p ,il -, 5 5 Z ' ' I 5 5 9 J 1 J ' 5 E E K . . C . . . . . D 2: E E . 4 7 . . . . . - 3 5 S ' ' r - ' ' or 2 5 5 ' U V ' 1 J 1 5 E E E 9 y ' s v E 5 E K E E Q ' tx :J S E S 1 ' Ki - - 1: - Q , - ., 2 . ' 5 ,Z ,, . . . . 5 . ' 1 2 1 -- . c . . 5 5 Q 5 P . . ,E . E 5 . , 1 . 5- 46 5 S 5 0, ',,.-u.,,. -Q - aff...-.. r -' 5 5.11:-nun----I...-I ummm-nm ...-................ .. ......-......,,'1 S V 5 1 5 2 - Q : .r E gr 0 O QM-Ra i " F vpmnunnuuun nmumunm.. ,.m-mm--u-mu mm--mum Nr-- s . sX ' s z 4 ' ' - , N f 1361 H371 l VID THE COACHES When four men get together And itls snappy football weathex Look out for something doing There's deep laid plans a-brewing That's the way the Coaches work At Libbey High. W' hen coming teams are touted, People forecast Libbey routed, Then the Cowboys start a-playing, Then the people all are saying: "It's the coaching of that team-- Of Libbey High." VVhen hard-fought games are ended And the record's well defended We will give the honor due To the Coaches, sterling, true, For that record they have made At Libbey High 2 l 5 Q 5 - ulInllllllllIllIIIIltIIIIIIllIIllIIIulluIIIIlIIInlIIIII1IIlullAlIIIIllluIIIIIllluullullIlnulullIl1IulIAlllIllIumIllulluuInunum:ummmInlnIIIuunIluInlu1IIInmnIIInIIIIllIIlllmuluunumun L Q J l - C 0 I i 2 ! 7 9 , L 3 3 3 . .......... It ........ . l H381 Q fl K- f I 6 ' 'r CHIP HAUSER Head Coach. Football at Libbey thls year was under the proficient direction of a most capable man. Mr. Hauser has proved to be one of the greatest high school coaches and strategians in the Middle VVest. His pleasing personality and knowledge of football have made him the friend of every playerg indeed the plan of practice on the field is characterized by a friendly spirit which has given the boys a bigger incentive to work. Mr. Hauser has become the most well known coach in Toledo through the brand of football displayed by Libbey this year. With a plentiful supply of material we know that Chip will produce another winning team next year. in it is ' y WALTER LYNN, Lfiue Coach. Although Mr. Lynn has just completed his first year at Libbey he has blended so well athletically and socially with our school life that he seems more like one of those who shared the fortunes of our begin- ning. We can remember how the line presented a solid wall to opposing teams and proved a terrible threat on the offensive. Mr. Lynn gave us a line that well supported the speedy back- field of the Cowboys. He was on excellent terms of under- standing with every fellow, and his ability to understand others was his most pronounced feature. Mr. Lynn was just the type of man to work hand in hand with Hauser and Welling in producing our skillful gridders. be back in the coming season. ................. .... ...... ..... ........ ..................... 1 0 Q N iT............... THE EDELIAN N391 Y Y x. JACK WELLING, Backjield Coach. Jack was one of the leaders of the Cowboy Squad. He took charge of the back- field men and drilled them in new formations, correct tackling, and blocking, the branches that are necessary in a winning team. Mr. Welling excels in the backfield game because of the stellar playing which won for him the position of All- Eastern back for several years. Although he came from a private school he found the cosmopolitan squad at Libbey even more eager to learn football. He has been of great help to Mr. Hauser this year with his experience, and has been very popular with the student body. We hope that Jack will make Toledo his permanent home and Libbey his especial pride. NORMAN POLLMAN, Freshman Coach. The Freshman coach has formidable job in whipping into shape a team from the green material that comes out for practice. Mr. Pollman had an energetic squad that learned the fundamental points of football with celerity and he certainly deserves much credit for his work during the season. He was always looking out for the interests of the team to the best of his ability and co- operated with the Varsity coaches at every opportunity. The Freshman team offered the Varsity plenty of opposition in scrimmage and displayed some snappy football. Mr. Pollman through his gym work brought out many of the boys who will make the Varsity squad next year. VVe hope that Norm will we . S E 0 f 6 ' Q 2.5 6 Ah. ' CAPT. RAY MENGEI. M- Quarterback. Ray ranks as one of the most versatile play- ers on the squad. fs ii :fi ",' He was a wholesale A J, '- ., I . threat man a star at kicking running form ard passing .QH3 ?' 1 as and receiving. And m o s t pronounced among his good - qualities was his ability to manage the team on the field. Smiling Ray proved a most cap- V.,- able field general. Ray leaves behind fill and his loss will greatly felt by the libbey Cow- 'L position hard to Joys. AL FRANCIS Halfback. With the pass- in of Al Libbey loses one of her It will be hard to find a man who greatest athletes. c a 11 s h o W t h c lightning- like speed that has car- ried A1 thru his athletic career. Al step straight-arm and elude tacklers for long and spe - tacular gains. Al was a clever diag- nostician of the op- posing teams for- mations and he is destined to be long remembered at Lib- C . CAPT.-ELECT Rom MORGAN End. This marks the end of Bobs third year as a Varsity letter man and to his three su cessful years will soon be added an other with ample op portunity for serx 'ce. Bob will have a record to be proud of when he can show four Varsity letters. He played such a game at end for Libbey that he was easily chosen for this position on the mythical all-city team mains one of the bulwarks of the team of 27. Bob re WILLARD MCCALL Fullbacl. Herr' comes the battering ram. These words will always describe Mack smacking the p posing line. H ran so low that you could new-.r recognize him while he was play ing but his prow ess in plunging will remain a recog nized event in Lib bey s Athletic His tory. Mack 1S a Senior and his plunging a b il it 3 will be missed However he has won two highly prized letters a feat to be Droud of T ' L TI-IE EDELIAN I K' 1' K .. . . . . . . J : : W 1 E Y , E w 3 1 9 1 ll es E '14 N , Q 1, 11 it , it L- 5 V 5 ,, 3 Q g -Y Q ' : .. xxx ,xi 3 Aiwa fe ' I - 2 if ' 'fi' ' E sf' 148 v- E ' in vi "' 5 S : Q 21 - 1 -5 E 1 : .f E 4' : 1 . - E be ff J l J 3 1 7 E , y L - 2 of 3 as s : 0 E 0 ' E , e 5 s E m S . f- 5 could pace, side- 1 g J r S c , 5 y E 2 E b y ' 23 I W ,......X ..,.........-.................................................... . ,H A 1 -1,-.-,L Q 5 i f 5 t 2 I H401 2- back Our curly haired fullback was one of the best de fensive men in e city His motto vas They shall pass and to e best of his ability he stopped the en emy He was quicc 1'lO for a man of his stature and provel to be our 1ve Yard McCarty He could hit throurfl center or off tackle with a regularity that was a grea menace to opposing teams He will be back to help us 1n the fall HOWARD POE Tackle Poe was one ot the best linemen that Libbey ever had. Opposing bacls found Poes side O' the line impregnable and very seldom was a play successful that was directed towaril him. Last fall he completed his second year as a gridiron star for his high school. Howard was skilled in line play, and used his knowl- edge to good advan- tage. He was one of the logical men back Flora dehed the geometrical pos tulate that a straight line 1S the shortet distance between the scrimmage line and the goal line by hi twisting side sten p 1 n g lnterweavm pace that bewildered all tacklers Gail played end before playing half where he gained his tack ling prowess H was a member of the All City Eleven with us at the next appearance oi th Gail will not be Maize and Blue BEN JEFFREY Guald Ben has nom enjoyed one year as '1 Varsity letter man with a Hne record to his credi-. Ben was so big and strong that he made an ideal guard. For all his weight he c O ul d sprint down the Held with any of the team. Jeff was always ready to bear his share of the at- tack and played his best to put Libbey ahead. Jeff has two more years to star for Libbey on the M :.......... . . ,, .. , ,. ,,,.,,, ,. ,,u,, J HAROLD ZECH, FuI!- GAIL FLORA, Half- ? - . . - - 5 S H t . . ", th ' . . . . . y . - J H 5 H F . . . 0- 9 D 77 ' I ' , ,1 1. HF' - ' J 7! ' ' - ' O.: i . e Y , , E t , - . .I . . S i , . i Y' 1 c I C ! L 4- L L H C , A for a position on the M a i z e and Blue All-City team. team. 2 Nw' ---------'-'----------- --------------- -------- -Q --'----------'1f ....................................... . . .... . . ........ . ,,, EDELIAN , ,.,y,yy yy,,y,yy.,,y I1411 N f--mm J QY ,,,,., .,.... ....,,..........,................................................... ..............,.. .............................................---. --..-------- Q 'Z 19 f HAROLD.RAHlNI, Guard. Libbey was always certain that - the position of right guard was well filled 5 with Rahm on the team. Harold never missed a game for a the Maize and Blue. He was heavy and s stocky, and used his weight for all it was worth. He c o u l cl tear down the field in nothing flat when a punt was coming down. Harold helped to make the stone wall stonier, and gained experience which will make him valuable to the team that starts in the fall. Louis WALLET, Center. The pivot position requires a man with three minds, together with blocking and pass- ' ing ability for the offensive. Wally could get the sig- nals, complete a pass, and block his 5 man at the same time in a very cred- - itable way. He proved to be versa- tile and dependable in every game, and made his position a bulwark of defense. Wallet has com- pleted his first year as a Varsity man and his last as a . Libbey student. .2 asve QUENTIN KIME, End. Kime decided to come out for foot- ball rather late, but it didn't affect his playing. He stepped into a Varsity berth at right end where he joined the con- stellation as a speed demon, and receiver of passes. Although Queenie was light, he stood the knocks and had pep in every game. Kime is an- other Junior who will start as a vet- 'W eran player next fall. We know that he will put a big threat in the passing game for Libbey. CLARENCE PIER, Tackle. Clarence was a pillar of strength at tackle. He has a broad and rangy build, ideal for the linesman, combined with the principles of a Sportsman. Re- member the Scott game? His splendid playing greatly strengthened the for- ward wall. He rip- ped holes in the op- posing line where all of our backs could go through at once for gains. This is the last year in Pier's successful career as a football man at Libbey. W 4 So 5 0 M, mu EDELIAN .... ......... ................ . . - 5. . ""' 1 lf' S 1 ? - 1 fx' 9 L ' L Q.: H421 0 Kg s... ...................... J ..... .. ......... ................. ..... ....... ..... . .... ............................ 1nuv1inn1nm1.11unn1.11..1I11umuuuunmunummm .nm . A HOWARD IQING, Tackle. Remember how King fo u n fl himself the week be- fore the Scott game? 5 After three years of 5 grilling work on the squad he developed into a player almost over night. He p 1 a y e d that Scott gam e as he had never played before. Although Howard continued to shine for Libbey, he never excelled as he did in that game. He was , a real "King" at tackle with his strong physique. King was a Senior Varsity man, and we hate to see him leave Libbey. OLLIE GozDowsKI, Tackle. Ollie, the 5 Fighting Irishman, was the other half S of the tackling pair. He was always ready to stop his side of the line, and seldom did he let the opposing back through for a gain. Ollie was a pile-- e driver de luxe when it came to making a holes for the backs. 2 He never shirked a - day's practice during the season. He was out every min ut e learning football. Ollie has a Varsity sweater and a bril- E R N E S T WALTER, End. Very seldom does a man come out for football in his Senior year and make the Varsity team unless he is an exceptional player. Ernie did. He tried out for half, but be- cause of his tackling prowess, he was shifted to end where he won his letter. Like King he played his best against Scott, and stopped man after man with- out a gain. We have only one regret, that Ernie will not be back at Libbey in the fall, working for the Maize and Blue. JOHN KERSCHNER, End. This was johnny's first year as a Varsity letter man. It takes ability to play the end position, and Johnny proved that he could. He was a good tackler and a fast stepper, and had fl sixth sense as to where the play was directed. John al- ternated With Mor- gan in this position, the filling of which makes or breaks the team. John played football for Libbey. and for his physique. He excelled for U Q liant future next both, john is a i season. Senior. --ff .2-gm' IIIII l-'l'.lll'l'll I'l---l'll.-l.'.llll .iii N ".l'.l"""'Y V - - - W - I.ll-...-"-t'l..l-ll.Iltl- IIIIIIIIII I fx ' . ....... ...... I1431 nu mmm:mumunnumnummummnmnmunu mnmnnn-um mmmmminmnumnmmuun -If mm-mm . K .Z CJ M X' 1-1.1: S. W. . X: Q 1 'fn 5 his t ball he will surely have a brilliant future. BER was Hig HENRY SCHUFELT, Quarterbalck. Hank was our second field general. He won his letter by his good playing and by his extensive study of the game, which added to his ability. His bullet-like passes made many touch- d o w n s and were counted as a big threat. Hank will he an important cog in next y e a r ' s ma- chine. He has risen so high in his Soph- omore year that in wo more years of high school foot- T SCHUMACKER, Halfback. Bert a newcomer from Central Catholic h, who joined the squad and proved his worth in several games. W he n he was on the end of one of H a n k ' s passes, the combina- tion was disastrous to the opposing team. Schuey was ranked with Francis and Flora in open field running and al- ternated with both in the big games. We are glad to learn that Bert will be back next year, I 0 E L 1 M o G E s, Guard. Another Sophomore has taken the football limelight at Libbey this year. Joe played a steady game at guard for the Maize and Blue. He was fast, and adept at making interference f o r t h e backheld men. Seldom did an opposing fullback go through Joe's posi- tion for a gain. VVe know that joe will be one of the most reliable men on the forward wall next season. Joe has en- tered football with a determination to succeed, and he will do it. CHARLEY WoNGRowsKI, Guard. Char- ley had the natural build for his posi- tion. He was stocky, square shoul- dered, and well fitted for a guard. Every time a long plajv through Libbey looked as if it would be a success, Charley stepped in and smashed up the play w i t h o ut apparent effort. One never heard Charley say much, but he was there with the true Libbey spirit every time. Charley, a Junior, will trot out ready to bring suc- on the gridiron next cess to Libbey. fall. . 1' if 'mmflffffff ff- TUE EDF-LIAN .f ff HM' ...,. 1 5 36 7 I1441 2- NI E L v 1 rw oixhs Centez This w'1s Red s first year m football SOCICIY t Libbey In scrim rate and deadly in h1s blocking and smashing of play but his lack of ex perience kept him out of many of the big games fone will have his chanc next year and we know that he will prove one of the best centers in the city He has the spirit to Wm which is half the makeup of a player VVatch for a Hash of red next season IRVINC BENNING Centea. XVhile Irx was dubbed Little Irving Benning he did not fit the name. He was tall and rangy with the build of a center man. Irv was speedy deadlv at tackling apt a passing and a regu- lar line opener. He stuck to the squad faithfully and was ready to fight for Libbey whenever the chance offered. Irv, a Senior, has done his best for Libbey, and will leave at n time when he is most needed by the -Cowboys. H A R o L D G1:ARi Halfbacl. G e a r new on the squad inexperienced in the game but willing to the results of patient coaching so late in the season that his ability r em a 1 n e d under cover to most of us H o w e v e r hell succeed this fall He has deter mmed to become '1 credit to Libbey atb let1cs or die in the attempt With this m o t t o a n d h 1 s smashing playing he will be one of the big Varsity men on the Cowboy elex en in the fall Football men of Iibbey victors oxer many carrying the name of our school to greater heights we have pictured your triumphs your sacrifices your de- feats and your disappointments i order that the school as a whole may have a better understanding of the honor you deserve for your long hours of labor on the gridiron. You have subjugated personal desires for team work you have learned the essential: of true sportsmanship and you have developed reserve strength and physique for future encounters with the world. You have gained the friendship of three fine men, your coaches, and have proven that noble conduct pays in the end. To those men who leave, we speed this message of appreciation for your sacri fices on the gridiron, striving in behalf of Libbey High. un umm mnuuum nnnnuu un mum mum ' F Q Tum EDBLIAN . Q ,,,,....,.., ,,,,,.,,,. i Q15 M -mm-mn. I Z N f L 1 Y -I 1 f -, , r, I '. ' f s A v, nn 9 !! ' H e 1 . it . . . . l . - , . . mage he was accu- learn, began to show . . , h Q . IS, .Q 4 Q j I ' I . 5 - , , I , f 1 v J , 7 KK 5, , 3 7 I 9 7 7 C 1 7 a L 1 , L 7 , 9 5 , x 7 H451 L1461 1 N mmm 'Z '1 x 1 ' O LIBBEY 401 0 in ALA mlb L4 4 l 1 51 TOTAL The Football Season Now that the moleskms haxe so long been p teked away It seems fittmg to revxew the exents of tle football season the ln h lights of L1bbcy s sparkllng play No materlal could exer be 1 reener than the stoele Coach Hauser confronted at the first 1JI'dCtlL1. sesslon The boys were small but th y had brams and the elemental Hllllltj t work together as a team Vlany were the conyeetures that clrculated eoncernmg what Ilbbey xx ould do Coach Hauser was unknown to Toledo as a football mentor nlnle Coaches W ellmg and Lynn were merely names From the very start the team had 1ts 1CltZl.l Clean play was the b1g thing 111 eyery fellow football make up Trammg rules were rigxdnx set and contmued unbroken The famous Hauser system moulded green materlal xnto the hghtmg elexen that showed LCIDSIC what c1ty football represented B tween that Hrst pract1ce and the game wlth Lexpsle there was 1nst1lled 1n L1bbey s squad the spnlt that has dommated and wxll donnnate the ight mg Cowbovs of the future the bplllt that leads to ylctory 111 athlet1c competltlon lts components are undehnable but that undel current 15 ey er present w1th suecess Xlctorles over Clmton Hamtramck and Akron Central caused a lxttle agxtatlon 111 Scott quarters however the publlc eye elld not focl s upon Lxbbey untll after the Scott game Th n the Mane and Blue became a threat Central Albion and Woodward fell ln rapxd successlon and there remamed only VVa1te between tle Cowboys and the c1ty t1tle On a Helo knee deep wlth mud we battled and lost by urtue of the elem nts The clean way that Ilbbex played made the defeat of small nnportance to the school as welcomed our sterlmg team after the contest Th Cowboys were the honored guests at many gathermgs both durmg and after the season After the Scott game the Athletn Counell banqueted the team at the Fort Meugs Hotel Soon afterwards the team Jomeo vnth the other schools as Guests of Henry Page at the Chamber of Commerce The Maumee Rn er Yacht Club followed ulth a xlctorx bam quet th Busmess 'Vlen of the South Szde en tertamed at Bethel Fl1gllSl'1 lutheran Church Here exerv fellow reeelved a Conklm penml Vlr Wellmg and Mr Lynn recelved leathen trax elmg bags and Mr Pollman a tray elmg set l'hen as a Flttlng tribute to the man Ill enarge a lltdlltlflll gold watch was presented to 'Vlr Hxuser m 2lIJ17YCCldlZ10l1 of h1s work After a banquet at the Grace Fvangelical Lutheran thureh the team quntlx CllSlJdI1llCd xx 1th pro thtnles for the wonderful expressmns or then trnends and supporters OPPON HITS ltIPSIC. g 0 f CLINTON Q O l-IAMTPAMCK AKRO N CEN 6 SCOTT ALBION w.JoDxvARD S TOTAL XL , C , .f Q ' ill ' f' r"'f' ' E 5 sx A A ' - 1 , . 1 ' B- 1 - - i E ' E 2 Ng S., 2 y - , ' B- s 1 B- ' - , ' - A A E E E UW, L' ' v , g .. . . , E E A A I Q, ' , , , f " V 1, A A Q V i 'WZ T - T T' V is S 5 E 'x - t- v x Y E 5 5 A 'N Y. . . . . . 'S -.31 2 F 5 ', '- 2 , 5 . '. , . ' . , - s : : 5 : f , s l I 5 : , 5 ' 1 . . 1 E 2 E , ' ' 1 . , E 7 S - . . T -'1e'1-"rs E 5 ' EA I ' I 1 5 i 3 A I E .E 2 eve vt ' - 1 E : 5 - U ' 7 5 1 . . A - . A . 3 , , g 3 5 ' t , . - ' - ' , , , ' J , ., 5 ,Q S fuse- 1 - ' , -' -if : ' E E 1 1 ,' . ' ' , . , , I 7 a 3 e Q - - e 5- -L-i-- e , A'f'.ZQs.- . . ' E ' 5 I Ya ' 'PI-IE EDELIAN ' Q... i l ' Q . 1 ' N' e 5 n - 41471 mn " THE RESERVE SQUAD -WHS, Gm'14+i1ex1.xr'. Fox, S.XX'.XlQI-I, ORZECHOWSKI, XV.xLI.1-:'r. XY.Xl'IiI,liY, M. JONES, KRISHER, XVEAYER THIC FRESHMAN SQUAD lJ.xl.1f Srllclsmxv, C'f1jv1uz'u H481 Xp, 1 i 5 E i I i Z l I 1 lg Per Honorem et Laborem Libbey had a real supporter this year whenever Doctor Young was around. Doc, as he was affectionately called by all the fellows, gave his time to the football team with true Libbey spirit. He patched up those who suffered hard knocks, and kept an eye on the general physical condition of the team. At every game Doc was on the bench with only one desire, that Libbey would smear the opposing team all over the field. If psychology helped the Cowboys to win, Doc certainly used his head for Libbey. VVe certainly regard Doc as one of the best friends that Libbey has ever had. Edward Schuster, Student Manager of Football, had a staff of underclass managers who deserve special mention for the long hours that they put in on the field and in the locker rooms, To these boys was intrusted the care of all the equipment and the assembling of all things necessary for each game. Henry Blowney, Lloyd Boehm, Norman Meyers, Herbert Forster, Donald Meyers, Henry Meyerhoffer, and Orville Henrion were the willing workers who handled affairs so efficiently. Bush, Martin, and Gillooly were three Senior members of the football squad who did not get Varsity letters, but yet devoted as much time and attention to practice and scrimmage as those who played in every game. These three Seniors were always willing to sacrifice for the squad, and proved that they were most loyal to the Maize and Blue. We know that these fellows will never regret their football days at Libbey. it Q Q Q i Y i 3 ti 5 Af , 5 . i H M J 3 S Busn MARTIN Gn.r.oox.Y TI-IE EDELIAN - AIIIIII IIIIIIIIII ll-..l'Il I xx! H491 in J The South Side Chamber of Commerce Trophy What could have been more fitting and more appropriate as a tribute to the victorious Libbey Cowboys than the remarkable Trophy presented to Libbey High School by the South Side Chamber of Commerce in remembrance of the finest team that Libbey has as yet sent out to fight for the Maize and Blue? The Trophy came as a complete surprise to the school. VVe can never forget that mass meeting of victory where Reverend Perry D. Hopper, as the repre-- sentative of the Chamber of Commerce, presented to Libbey High School the masterpiece which is pictured in these pages. As the rays of the morning sun topped the balustrades and filtered in through the windows of the auditorium, the translucent beams caught the glistening silver of the Trophy and seemed to flash back, as a gasp of admiration arose from the students, the message of cheer and of best wishes which the Chamber of Com- merce wished to express through this medium to the boys who had labored to make Libbey a leader in athletics. T Then another great surprise was unfolded through the generosity of Irving B. Hiett. We were to have a fine Trophy Case erected in our hall where the silver football could proudly repose. These gifts have instilled in the hearts of every athlete of Libbey the desire to work for the name of Libbey and to advance its standards. The knowledge that theiSouth Side is solidly behind Libbey in its activities means success for us assured. To the South Side Chamber of Commerce and to Mr. Hiett may we direct this message of appreciation for not only our gifts but for the spirit of the donors, which strengthens our resolve to put Libbey High School at the top. E Hlllifff'lfffffffffffffff ffff flf. THE EDELIAN Q fIQQQIQQQQ"'t"" ""'i'ii" i"'i"" . H501 2 --as G! s GZ! '5121 .. , ., ... T U an 5 c xml t if V x l H 'ga t ft.. I 33 ,fr ff 'Ylw ga. 4 'ibgg 6 G s- l t ly A5 P32 av Nz yu: ., ru. 3.,,M ff .1 A W. . " we 1 ti' tl f f 15 s f' 1? 6 -.4 METZ The Pep Team -There's a flash of white on the field, a cry, and then that cheer rolls out over the stands, "Libbey Rah, Libbey Rah, Rah, Rah, Lib- bey!" They were present at every game, leading the crowd in shouts of victory, our flashy, peppy, good- looking cheer-leaders. In football, basketball, or in the auditorium, they're always ready to put over the yell that cheers us up, our cheery cheer-leaders, boosting Lib- bey spirit. - Metz is one of the veterans at COOPER Horn served as captain of the Pep Team. He planned the cam- the megaphone game. Every year has seen him with the crowd, put- ting every bit of his enthusiasm and energy into the yells that have helped our teams to win. He will be back again with us. Cooper, smiling Russ, as he was called, was a newcomer in the ranks, but his enjoyable personality soon made him a favorite with the fairer sex. Cooper has been an all-around Libbey booster with a paigns and put efficiency into its program. He could gain the con- fidence of the crowd and raise more pep than three fellows. Horn has three nne years to his credit as a cheer-leader. Potter stepped into Libbey with years of experience in leading yells and soon became one of our best boosters. Bob has some of the slickest motions we've ever seen, and we hope to have him lead- 2 ing next fall. -W., Fine record for his Senior year. as V HORN rw Freddie Young had so many jobs g " and titles that we don't see how he , had time to fill all of them. He ' was official mascot and cheer-leader V f i ' f . at every game. Freddie was in L constant dan er of fallin into his A K b' h g h fi gi 1 dd "e' e 'f ig megap one so e xe a au er D on the inside oi it. Per square inch Freddie certainly packed a wallop up g as a cheer-leader. We've yet to '- ji, ' I see a better bunch of cheer-leaders K - H j in any school than we have had this 4-5: - ' year. Their work has resulted in - ' ' Q' a better spirit at Libbey. Let's - have a big cheer-leaders' "Rahl" ' E , YOUNG POTTER : , V aa .vnu TA' V Q .gl Ja ... ....... ,, S 2 I . ' ' TI-IE EDELIAN L' Q X - Jiin..-.-nun ......-............ nn...-.-i.-... .......m.m gr sl , 2 ' ' T. 0 H511 V 1 11521 Z1 fo CLINTON HAUSER V arsity Basketball Coach Mr. Hauser, with a reserve store of enthusiasm and knowledge uncorked, doffed the moleskins one day and stepped forth the next day as our smiling basketball mentor. The ability to turn from intensive football study to basket-- ball without respite is present only in men who are excep- tional in their co-ordination of mental and physical powers. It is by such actions that Mr. Hauser has become a coach who is well known to Toledo and the mid-west. Mr. Hauser faced many disappointments in the team without dismay. He soon developed new material and pr0-- duced a fighting team that Hnished with a bang. By his personality, which has made him the friend of every fellow with whom he comes in contact, he gets the best efforts out of every fellow on the squad because he is the kind of man . whom it's a pleasure to work for. Mr. Hauser will have fine material and a big oppor- tunity to make Libbey better than ever next year. We know that already he is making plans for the athletic season- which proves more than ever that he is most valuable to ' Libbey High School. WALTER LYNN Reserve Basketball Coach It is rather unusual to be as proficient in basketball as 2 in football, but we're used to unusual things at Libbey. Mr. Lynn was ready to coach our reserve basketball team with the same spirit that had characterized his work on the foot- ball field. He fitted admirably into our basketball program, Q and found it a pleasure to be able to help Mr. Hauser in S developing experienced players for future Varsity teams. 2 Mr. Lynn worked in a qniet way with his squad which 5 turned out to be a well-balanced aggregation with great 2 promise. He is quick to understand younger boys. So his E popularity at Libbey has steadily grown. 2 Between football and basketball Mr. Lynn has proven E to be a most valuable addition to our Athletic Department 2 as well as to our Faculty. We are looking forward to his E work both on the gridiron, and in the cage next year, con- 2 iident that his loyalty and resourcefulness will be big factors E . . . , - E 5 in the performance of the winning teams that we are sure E. to have in the race for national honors. 2 , X s h I-l 4..l-.. Iliiillii 'IIII Q . "" " lissj -11-nun-nuuu-um uumuuu--mu-I nu -nmmu -mm +1 QXCTING C A P r. R A Y MENGEI . Forward. After F1ora's demise Ray t o o k the helm for Libbey in the cage. Ray was small but mighty. Many times he found himself matched with men 1'11T.'Cl1 larger, but at such tim e s he played hardcr and faster than ever. He was alert and active in practice, and put the pep into team. Ray seemed to be our natural leader whenever Libbey entered into athletic competition. lVe'll miss the Mengel smile next year. BEN jEFFERY, GHUVIII, Ben gave the Maize and Blue Five the needed weight for close-ups. To the surprise of op- posing teams he played amazingly fast for his size. VVe'll never forget the scrap he put up against the Lakewood Giants. Jeff was not so much on caging the ball, but he redeemed himself asa guard with 5 his dogged 5 ...y playing Ben '1 N 'N wil be winning his third let- ter in basket- ball at l iblmy 'C next year. HENRY S c H 'tr- F E L D T, Guarfl. H a n k stepped from t h e Re- s e r v e s into a Varsity b e r t li because of his skill in sinking t h e ball. When the b a t t l Q r a g e in o s t fiercely and the demand for points was urgent, Hank would dash in and cage a few without effort. He guarded and played a fast floor game as well. VV hen the next sea-- son rolls around Henry will start as one of the seasoned players. MCKENz1E THOMAS, C011-l'Cl'. Thomas was a quiet newcomer who soon demon- strated his inclination towards basket- ball as a pastime. He had basketball experience, from his play in the Church League. He was faithful in practice a n d g a i n c tl great knowledge i n t h e c a g e game. Wheiiexfer he was sent in, he played his b e s t f o r Q L i b b e y . T h o m a s is one of the men who make it certain t h a t we will have a wina- ning quintet next year. .' A O 7 f .J A THE. EDELIN ..i. ' .f fl Rf! H541 Y '7' ' ' X- , ..... ....... ........... . . , OLLIE GozDoWsK1, 4 , k I , 'Qu E 4 Guard. Ollie de- y s e r v e s a lot of praise not only for his ex- cellent work on the team but also for his faithfulness through his athletic career. He never missed a practice session nor scrimmage-a rec- ord that is enviable. He was not a bril- liant guard, but he could quietly fill his position against any team, regardless of size or skill. Ollie, with Jeff, his teammate, gave the Lake- wood team most of the opposition in that game thatiwe'll never forget. Ollie, with his gloom-chasing smile, will have another year to play for Libbey. JAMES BICCOGHLIN, Forward. jimmy proved to be the biggest find in our basketball experience. He started in as center on the quintet where he so distin ' guished himself that he was shifted to forward. He was the outstanding point gainer of the team. In every game he started the offensive with a rush and usu- ally caged the ball from all angles. Jimmy was playing every minute to win for Libbey, whether I lm were on the long side of the score or ' not. jimmy will re- turn next year as QUENTIN KINIE, Center. Queen in- creased his popular- ity 'by his sterling work as a Varsity basketeer. He used his football strength as a reserve for his speedy shifting over the floor, and could break through for close shots at the t most opportune time. Kime didn't L get to play in every set-to of the season, but he did handle the ball enough to give him some valu- able experience which will give him a running start for a permanent job next year. Kime is one of the best all- around athletes that Libbey has in train- ing for her coming teams. ROBERT RIECK, Guard. Rieck was an- other newcomer into Varsity circles. He came out for practice after the first few games, and soon found himself se- lected as one of the first squad. He had several chances to play during the sea- son. The St. Johns game gave him a big opportunity to cut loose. He did, gath- ering in thirteen points for Libbey. Wheii Rieck gets n. little more experi- ence in the fine points of the game he'll make one of our best players. one of our stars at We're looking for- . M the court game. ward to his success. Q It i.Ifii-- W., 'E Qu.. ...........,........... .....,......... ........ .. ..............., ................ ........................ . . . - .------U ., HDBLIAN . .... . .... f1ss1 ART LABARGE for- wmd. LaBarge came to Libbey without any inten- tion of playing ba:- k e t b all. Howeve ' his desire to get into things overcame his modesty and he re- p 0 r t e d to Coach Hauser for a tryou.. He had the qualities that make up a bas- keteer speed pep and courage to- gether with an eye for basket shooting. Art didnt get into the first quintet but he was good enough to make the War- sity squad where he was always ready to go into the game. In every way Art has indicated his ability 'ind he is due for a letter next year. M E L v I N ONES Fbrward. Red de- cided that his chances to equal Reel Grange would be better if he kept in condition so he packed up his foot- ball togs and re- ported for basket- ball. Red was never a flashy player but his desire to learn was so keen that Coach Hauser gaie him a berth on the squad wherc he could get first hand experience in thc game. Red has the kind of a deter- mination that will drive him on until he wins out as a first-class cage man. We know that he will return to liven up the squad again. XXI. FRANCIS, Forward. That unrelenting myrmidon, graduation takes from Lib- bey High School this June one of the greatest athletes we have ever sent forth under the Maize and Blue banner. We were glancing over a VVaite Yearbook of four years ago, just before talking about Al, and there we saw his picture on the Reserve Basketball Team, his first attempt at athletics. Al came to Libbey, quietly starting his career by making the Varsity basketball squad. He was de- scribed as a player with a big chance to make good. In his junior year Al tried football for the first time, gaining some experience on the gridiron. Then he served as Captain of the basketball quintet in a whirlwind season that boosted our repu- tation, and proved his ability as a leader. The next fall he returned to football as the speediest player that ever circled the ends for a Libbey touchdown. He was small, but he made up for it in his brainy playing. In every game he used every ounce of his strength towards a Libbey victory. With true Libbey spirit he reported for basketball, and rivaled Flora for points. Then because of his age he was forced to drop out after the first semester, at the height of his playing. Al con- tinued to practice with the squad, and helped out as a reserve coach. His record is a fine one, of which Libbey is proud. tv, 0+ ... ...... ...... ........... L . , J , - 1 , . S 1 Lv ! 0' 5 1' . c r , 7 7 3 7 ! 0' 1 r 3 7 7 ,1 , . O 7 J Y c I . Wherever Al goes we know that his dynamic energy and ex- if-lm EDBL-IAN - H561 ., - 1 -t 1 .Q 1 Q: I Q ,-X Stunt.-4 ' A Q ' 0. 9 l . Q Q Y., Z 1 "IlllllllIlll 1 I ! I I I II I I I I I I E ,- J ID 5 HENRION KING LEE LAUX SCHROFDER I'IANIVIAX VFRDAL MEER SCHUFELDT VORDERBURG SZYNIANIA ATKINSON SLHNIII-:DER SHADLE VVxGoN1-R ROBINSON The Reserve Team Taklng 1nto CO11S1dC1'at1011 the plan under whlch they have been orgamzed the record of the Reserve 'leam has been a success although the scores were not all 1n the favor of our y0Ll11gC1 set Xt the begmmng of the basketball season the Athletlc COl1HC1l decrded that our Reserve Team every year was a waste of tlme and money Usually Semors who couldnt make the Varsltv played on tht Reserves The real purpose of the team to tram materlal for the Varslty, was overlooked Wltll thls thought 111 mmd the COL11'lC1l l11T11tCCl the team to boys from the Freshman and Sophomore Classes who would be m '1 pos1t1on to graduat to the Varslty w1th plenty of experrence The Reserves played thelr home games as pI'CllIlll1l'l1lCS to the regular game at Llbbey Generally the boys were matched wlth teams from smaller hrgh schools made up of older more exper1enced players It was 1 pleasure to see the enthr t1me but they certamly tlled thelr best Several games were played away from home grvmg the fellows an ldea of travelmg and the hospltahty of thelr opponent Orvrlle HCHFIOH served as manager of the team and carefully kept a checl on Cqlllpnlellt, supplles and records Orx wlll be promoted to '1 hlgher officf next year The Athletlc Department conslders the Reserve Team a great success Frou 1lS ranks w1ll come the greater part of the Varsrty players for the future 5 THE EDELIAN P , , ' , , -, 5 I - , 1 - N, I '. '. E ' 1 1 A v AY n Q 4 J 1 I 3 J -T AT' , E . . . . . C . Q E ' ' ' . . 1- ' ' E . ' .1 . . c .. S - xg E , ' . c .l l' siasm and skill that the Reserves put into their games. They didn't win every 5 9 7 S' ' ,. f. ' 1 ' Q l..,.lsw. Y V , s " fa lm n1I11Iumatn1n1u1nInnunIn1n1umummmmuumu' .um--.--.-...-.... 4... .......-.mm-----, ' l 5 0 Q Q 0 , , H' ,-4.1Innuun1nI1n1mnmuunnm-nu1 mmmmmu. .umummn nnuunmuu: I1571 ' "' 1 4, .1 b o Q PLP- 4........ .,......,.,. - ,f - f RO GW Libbey . Libbey ........ ....... . Libbey ........ ..................... :ll ......................... Libbey ........ mil ffff Libbey.. Libbey ........ ...... Libbey ........ ....... Libbey ........ ...... Libbey ........ .......... Libbey. Libbey ...... 4 .. .... .. L1bbey ........ , ..... . Libbey ........ ...... Libbey ..,,.... ...... Libbey ........ Libbey ........ ...... Libbey ........ ...... Libbey ........ ...... Libbey ........ ....... ' Libbey ........ .......... x . : Libbey ........ ....... Libbey ........ ....... . Libbey ........ ...... . Libbey................ iff . Libbey ........ ...... Libbey ........ .............. 1926 Basketball Record VARSITY Alumni ....... Archbold ....... Cleveland ....... Akron East ........ Dayton Steele .... Central ..........,... Middletown ...... Hamilton .......... Lakewood .......... Scdfi 1.1 . Q .Q Q Lf Woodward ..... St. ,lOhn's ......... Napoleon .......... Paulding ............ Woodward Tech ....... ....... Libbey ........ .............. W oodward Tech ....... ....... Won 7 Lost 8 RESERVES Cygnet ............. Lambertville .......... ....... Port Clinton ...... Central .............. Holland .................. ....... Port Clinton ...... Montpelier ........ Cygnet ..... Scott ........... Woodward ..... St. Iohn's ....... Woodward ..... ........ ....... Won 2 Lost 10 8 ff -"' y......................, ....,.................. ....,........... L ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,....,,..,,, , , mm . .......... . .......... l1581 br : 9 l Track Talk At the beginning of the track season, Norm Pollman, last year's coach, and the ex-Scott and Ohio State hurdler, was unable to take charge of the team. His successor was Jack Welling, a star weight man in his college days. Under his efficient coaching, the squad took second place at the Y. M. C. A. Indoor Meet, two weeks later. Lib- bey also tied for seventh place at the Ann Arbor Indoor Track Car- nival, against strong competition, furnished by twenty-six of the best schools in the Middle West. We feel that great credit is due Mr. Welling for his work. Under his guidance there has been built up at Libbey a strong track team, one which should be a real contender for city honors. Mr. Welling discovered the individual star of the squad, Donald Bennett, '29, whose sensational dash work has been a feature this year. Under Mr. Welling's coaching, Don should de- velop into a second Paddock or Murchison. At the Interclass Indoor Meet, Don took first in the 100, 220, and high jump. Don again scored for Libbey at Columbus by winning a second place in the dashes while the relay team finished third. Silver and bronze medals were presented to the winners. Back of all these honors we can dis- cern the patient coaching of Mr. Welling who has put Libbey on the map with the track team. WELLING John Crane, track manager, never donned a track shoe, nor did his name figure prominently in reports of the meets, yet his work greatly aided the track team. He secured many meets, among which may be mentioned the Y. M. C. A. Meet, in which VVaite scored 70 points, Libbey 55, Scott 20, and Woodward 5, the Ohio Relays, Michigan Relays, Lakewood Relays, Northwestern Ohio Champion- ship, Toledo Outdoor Meet, in May , and dual meets with Scott, Waite, Lake Township, and several other schools. There will also be an Outdoor Interclass Meet in which the Seniors will try to wrest the school championship from the Frosh, who won the indoor meet through the work of Bennett. All these meets were secured through the work of Crane. John is a Senior, and we hope that he will be succeeded by someone as efficient in management as he is. We can say that track has become a major sport at Libbey. From this time on a track sweater will mean a. great honor to any boy. The record of the season on the cinder track and pit has been a big factor in giving track a prominent position in the school. The training itself ties up with the prescribed gym work in a line way. .ft 32 f . 5-Z 1 it May the boys who have gained these honors for Libbey feel that a they have won rightful praise in establishing track in such a lofty " position. Our only wish is for as good a squad next year. CRANE I fi ,FQ-AQ i 7 7 W W 7 ' xggfmmn-numumunmmtmmunmm nu E .m. ..... ...--.-ut.-mu. K llq I Q Q3t .., .-............... ' 11591 11601 if ..... ................... .............. ........... .......... Cf 4 in c 2 Q 3- sg-if'-tv? . N - I , .f g. RANDOI.PH 5 HERM.NN HAAS. 5 his work should conti The Track Team CAPTAIN RANDOLPH. 440, 880, Broad Jump. Don is a very good distance runner and his loss will be felt next year. He has given his best for the Libbey team for three years. He richly de- served the captaincy this year. He made an ex- cellent showing in the Michigan Interscholastic. GLEN ANDREWS. Low Hurdles, High jump, Weights. Glen was the all-around star of the team. He can always be counted on in the hurdles and his showing in the high jump is always a credit to him. Glen is another Senior who will be missed next year. BILL BORN. 100, 220, Relay. Bill is one of Libbey's leading dash' men. He has been a mem- ber of the team for three years. H: graduates this year. CLARENCE THOMAS. High Jump. "Tommie" is a Junior and can be counted upon as one of the mainstays of next year's team. His record is five feet seven inches, and he is improving steadily. WALTER OKON SKI. High Hurdles, Broad Jump. Walter should be a big point winner next year. Okonski went to the finals at the Michigan Inter- scholastic in the high hurdles. ig ,..i HAAS 100. 220, Relay. Haas is the only Sophomore letterman this year, and nue to be a feature of the future teams. The other members of this year's team are listed under their events. 100-yard-Bennett, Holwinski, Sanford. Low Hurdles--M. Thomas, Oberle, N 220-yard-Bennett, Clinker, Holwinski. Myers. High Hurdles-N. Myers. Shot Put-Pier, Poe, Frazier. 440-yard-Clinker, Woerhle, Meeks, Frazier. Javelin-Geary, Pier, Rahm. 880-yard--R. Myers, Woerhle, Leahy. Discus--Pier, Poe, Geary. Mile Run-Litner, Leahy, Maclntyre. Pole Vault-Huntsman, N. Myers. ' ff' .. 3 -i2 .N a, T an tt ti rl a . . if 1 l . . M l . :. 5 ,Y 5 . In ' A -A -.lf ' i 'ex 2 w BORN THOMAS OKONSKI ANDREWS ' .Zig E Na- M...-in-............................ ...m..................' ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ' TLIEE EDELIAN be + I I1611 umm ' ..numummu1umuxuamnunm11unum1nuu111nnmmmunmuun1umuuuanunu1nunnnan1u1uu1u11nuummumm:uu1annn111nun1mumu11uuI1II-u.ulnm11u1IIuu11n1n1nnmumumun--mmummmm.. Tumbling lhree yea1s ago when L1bbey H1gh School was organ 1ZCd the Department of Phys1cal Educat1on was anx1ous to sponsor one act1v1ty WhlCh would be d1st1nctly a L1bbe1 Innovat1on After lookmg over the field of play and gym nastmcs lt was dec1ded to organ1ze a Tumbl1ng Team The beg1nn1ng was 1ndeed modest Then last year w1th a nucleus of exper1enced tumblers a better team was put upo 1 the Hoor Th1s year has by far been the most successful From the forty or more boys try1ng out for the team eleven were finally chosen One of these graduated 111 jan uary and hlS work has been greatly m1ssed Then after a successful year of football wh1ch 1mproved L1bbey s finances the Athlet1c Assoc1at1on of our school voted a sum of money to equ1p the Tumbhng Team Wlth regular gym umforms Thls was greatly apprec1ated by the team because the snappx appearance of the outlits 1mproved the d1fferent acts The team has enterta1ned V3l'10L1S Parent Teacher Clubs lodges and luncheon clubs At everv place where the team has v1s1ted many words of pra1se have come to the tumblers for the1r excellent conduct the1r ab1l1ty phys1que and apparent pleasure 1n do1ng the1r stunts The greatest exc1tement always came when the boys started the1r T1ge1 C Leapmg At th1s t1me It IS proper to acknowledge the able ass1stance of Mr John Dam bach the Superv1sor of Phys1cal Educanon 1n the Toledo Pubhc Schools H1s encouragement and coach1ng a1ded the team greatly the first two years The team of n1neteen twenty SIX was coached and tra1ned by Dan Matthae1 our own Phys1cal D1rector who for three years has been cont1nually on the Job to .promote the act1v1t1es and engagements of the team He has worked hard to perfect the present act of the team and deserves much cred1t for the performance wh1ch has brought so much credlt to L1bbey Only one member of the Tumbl1ng Team graduates th1s year So the success of the tumblers next year 1S already assured oAcH MAHHAH THE EDELIAN I 1621 f 1 . . X . . . . . . X ' 3 ! ! , . 1 , . i, . . . , - 9 ' .1 - 3 Y ! ' ,, y 9 9 ' . . H . . ' D 4 ' v . , . ' 1 y Q, umm---.1M..-...nm-.m ...mm-m .m..m.m.m ...................... .................. , l Q o Q 9 ' ' ,ummmm-:mum-nuuuin1nu-nmmuuunmmmnnummuunnnnmnmnununnnuuninI1ulIII-I1mIIII1ummIu1I-IIunmmu-mmnmI-In P CZ X UL . -.. The Team lin SHEALEY GEORGE UHLER :HAROLD PLOTKIN KENNETH MORETTE CARL MILLER, Captain ,, S NORMAN IVIEYERS UELLER TARK KENNETH ROGGE EARL COE MAXWELL MOREIIE1XD DONALD MEYERs Tumbling demands in its follower a perfect co-ordination of mind and body, together with a supple muscular development, These stringent requirements eliminate the average athlete who does not have full control of his weight, and limit the tumblers to a few lithe boys who can think and act in a Hash. The pro-- gram for the team at Libbey has been increased slowly from the simplest stunts to the most complicated movements. The boys who had difficulty in executing a back air spring properly at the beginning of the year can now complete the same motion while flying through the air, many feet above the mat. In this section on the page of gym snaps we have included some very unusual pictures of our star tumblers in action. These pictures well illustrate the difficult stunts that the tumblers have mastered. The "Giant Leap" never fails to bring a thrill to the hearts of those who are watching, and has proven to be the most interesting feature on the program. The team has many other spectacular stunts which have been exhibited this year. The members of the team have developed, through their exercises, a remark- able physique, which will prove of value to them long after they have given up tumbling. Carl Miller, captain, has been one of the most brilliant performers on the mats. Carl has coached teams in the grade schools, in addition to his work at Libbey. He will graduate this year, and leaves a position hard to fill. We feel that Carl has been an earnest worker for the cause with a great future before him. To work with the Tumbling Team is an honor that any boy can be proud Of. This organization offers a great opportunity to energetic boys. Tun EDELIAN , ...,....,,. ........ 1 I.. 1... .......... ,,. g .N E :O 5 i 5 5 1 vp! 9 11631 l 4. N641 we - -1 '-' - T 'v--- f- - - 1- 1.---f --1--1'-'- 1------- --i. --- T f MQ W.IfffIfl1 1 A . , .. . ,... .. Ill O A A ' E 1 W1th the G1rls The glrls gym classes wh1ch meet Mondays and Wednesdays of every week serve as the only recreatlons durmg school hours for the seven hundred Fresh man and Sophomore glrls These classes are conducted bs MISS Thompson MISS Mahon and M1ss Huebner M1ss Thompson 'md NIISS Huebner are new members of the Llbbev faculty and fmd the work at L1bbey most agreeable Tlus year has been arranged 1n a very pleasmg routlne games on Mondays and folk dances on Wednesdays The gym work has been planned to glve each gurl a balanced trammg both for good health and for gracefulness The var1ed act1v1t1es of the classes have made them most mterestmg to the g1rls and lead towards more 1nterest 1n the value derlved from physlcal tramlng Durmg the year tournaments are played by the w1nn1ng teams of each class wluch help to lncrease the mterest that the g1rls have ln thelr work As a chmax of the year the g1rls partlclpated 1n the1r annual exh1b1t1on Wh1Ch was held rn the Ilbbey gym Thursday evenmg Aprll 22 before a large crowd of mterested spectators who were treated to a fine dlsplay of the gym 113.St1C perfectxon atta1ned durmg the year The exh1b1t1on was a fine compllment to the earnest endeavors of the mstructors y TI-IE EDELIAN P E E . , . Q 5 1 J ' ' 1 5 E I . . . Q 5 E . 2 1 5 5 v . , . . E E . c 5 , - , i 5 X oy. . . I g E O.. . . . . . . 2 E I . . . . s E 5 g 2 Q 5 J 9 9 f 1 ' !?f-T v. Z Na,nn-nun-.1mumuummm-.mmmmnnnnmmu ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ' 1 Y S gb li- O Q 3 l M AL. v,.. ,.............-... .......-..........., r................... . .................,. - ,E-5 . 1 , 11651 2 .2 :-Q 2- Z The Boys Gym Period lhe big spacious gymnasium at Libbey High School eas1'y provides for every form of physical training that 1S of value in bodv building We alternate from the gym floor to the track and then back to the floor again foi group games oi other sport Twice a week we gather in the gymnasium for sports games tests and instruction in health keeping and bodv building Our activities are so var1ed and so interesting that these classes can never be charged with dullness We are on the go every minute of the gvm period We start with ten or fifteen minutes of brisk physical training and then gathei for games tumbling or track work Our games range from baseball to volley ball our equipment prov1des for any of these contests which keep us on our toes every second The greatest rivalry comes from the fine series of tests developed by the gym instructors of the city By these tests the all round champion of the gym classes 1S decided eacn semester Gold silver and bronze medals are awarded twice a wear to the winners These awards are given before tlec student body and the honor IS certainly worth working for This year the ten per cent of the class which stood highest in points received the Qualified Athlete p1n A great many of these went to the larger fellows so the instructors arranged the basis of awards for the second semester by givin the smaller boys a chance to win their badges as a reward for their earnest work This plan has proved very successful for the boys who are handicapped by size. The most pleasant classes are those in the early fall and spring when we spend our gym period outside in the sunshine. We use the football field and the track for our contests. On Tuesdays and Thursdays we are always students of the weather. Our gym work brings other things to our attention besides games and physical Htness. We learn to be good sports in ou: games to take defeat as graciously as victory' to keep our word of honor' and not to win by an unfair advantage. W learn to get along with the other fellow in these large classes' every game or task ,finds us bearing our share of the work, learning to work for others and to lead in the activities if we are designated. Ideals and truths are brought to us through the gym program. There is a complete education in our physi- cal training which we do not get any other place in our cur- riculum. Our classes are working toward that great objective of the nation, good citizens with healthy bodies. Thus back of the fun and pleasure we get out of these classes is some- thing bigger yet, which we will appreciate when we are older. Mr. Dan Matthaei and Mr. Norman Pollman are the in- structors who have carried out our excellent program this year. It has been a pleasure to have such fine instructors in our classes. i ' Q, .I 7 N , vibe in 'Il x g, E0 , ii 2 iS HIiff'ffffffffff.fQ.fffff'fQQfffff ffff. THE EDELIAN .1111 QQQQQ1QQ1"'i"'i"" 'i" ' "" 'Hffii ' , . ' -Q A' --..,...,,.. . . . . .. .. . . .. , bf , Cf .nllllllllhll ' nh' Ill l l 5 , 5 E Q 0 ' 5 . . Q . : was .1 . E N 3, 1 5 E f a . . . . . . Q g 1 1 E 1 S , . . , . 2 . . . . X : s : . E ' , E . ' 2 1 . 5 1 , ' E s s ' - E . ' ' . , 5 Y i : 9 - E ' f ' -- . E . . . , E v 5 ' 7 1 ' E . f ' ' I. g .4 ' 5 E as - 11 ' I E 5 . . . , g Z1 ' rr E 5 . . . 5 5 1 7 . I V I 1 . I 9 , C 1 0' H661 k ir i i - i '-T H681 iv vyqllu-:Hn - W GZ' 'I 5 NOVEMBER Nov. 2--Are we celebrating? Mass meetings and snake parades! Nov. 4-VVe were honored by our First visit of the year from Mr. Libbey. XX'e hope he liked us as much as we liked him. Nov. 5-Right this way to see Harold Lloyd in "Hot XVater." N ov. 7-At last we play Central-and win! Nov. 9-Hurried scramble to make up grades before they go in. Nov. 11-Armistice Day and a mass meeting. N ov. 13-Mr. Libbey, our great friend and benefactor, is dead. Nov. 19-Debate in the auditorium. Epithets flew back and forth, Nov. 20-We hear that Miss Cowell is about to embark upon the stormy seas of matrimony. Nov. 21-After trouncing Albion, the Cowboys enjoy a roundup. Nov. 23-Freddie Young graduated into long trousers today. Nov. 25-Woodward succumbs The Juniors give a "mixer." Doughnuts! Nov. Z6-Thanksgiving Day. Football game, turkey, dance. DECEMBER DEC. 1-The band gave us inspiration. . DEC. 3-Did you see Dot Rivers' picture in the paper? DEC. 5-We lose the city championship to VVaite in a glorious battle. Carnival one success. DLC. 7--'Tis rumored that Ed Shuster attended a class today. DEC. 8-Mr. Featherstone's lirst-hour class amuses itself by dropping various objects from floor to Floor. All went well till "Uncle N ed" was hit on the head. DEC 10-Hurry and get well, Miss Russell, we miss you. DEC. 14-Eclelian campaign launched in earnest. ' DEC. 16-Once upon a time there was a girl who got "A" in Latin. CGrimm's Fairy Talesj DEC. 18-The Glee Club presents "The Fire Prince." s : DEC. 21-The Christmas number of the Crystal was unusual. DEC. 22-A Senior party, exclusively. Those beautiful rings! IJEC. 23-So much happening. The trophy, trophy case, party for Miss Payne and Ruth, Z Perrie spread, first basketball game. : DEC 26-JAN. l-Vacation! Need we say more? ' ,,,,,.,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,. TI-I L: EDEL ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , Q 11691 7 2 I 1 'tx JAN lAN JAN JAN JAN JAN AN AN AN AN AN AN AN AN 1113 EB EB FEB lf 1- B lf as Us F EB FEB FLB 1 EB JANUARY l Resolved Not to nuke any resolut1ons 5 Mr Webb leaves to become the Mayor s Secretary 7 Mr VVllll3lTlS walks wlth a llmp Romantlep 8 L1bbey 35, Archbold, 16' A regular walkaway 9 Our team v1s1 s Cleveland Evelyn s lonesome 11 Mr LaRue becomes prmc1pal for a Whlle The Frlendshlp Club sponsors The Goose Hangs Hlgll l' 14-Who as Prudence Church? 17 Tests tomorrow We o to church to get d1v111e 1nsp1rat1on 18-Test Tnsplratlon d1v1ne or otherw1se absent PCYIS and Forum have a party at the Maumee Rlver Yacht Club AHEM' Mr W1lllamS 1S back aga1n We re surely glad to see 111m Russ Cooper s b1rthday He chews a whole package of gum to celebrate Mass meetxngl Football awards glven out My' Arent we proud? FEBRUARY l 'Iear another sheet ol? the calendar The first one 5 J Hop tomorrow at the R1ChRfdSOH 6-The Hop A huge success 9 We dec1de not to keep up the Chr1stmas savmgs account ll PCYIS conduct a mass meetmg Weren t the1r parod1es goo 'P And the good lookmg g1rls' The Orpheus Club smgs free people free 14-W1ll you be my valentme? Say It YVltl'l l-lowers or candy boys Ed Shuster appears w1th h1s arm 1n a slmgl OH GIRLS l ll Lvle M tz appears Wlth an arm 1n a sl1ng too We wonder The 7 ets busy day' Flrst they have charge of the mass meet111g when Mr Meeks speaks and then they entertam the Ph1ls and PCYIS Geor e Washmgton s burthday anmversary Forum presents a plav Wasnt Paul Graf a cute g1rl P The Moss Garden Dante also deserves ment1on me EDELIAN 'J J J . 13- ' ' 'f 'A A J . ' . 1 J I - D g .. . . . l J . 23- ' ' . . 5 . 25- . ' ' ' ' . ' - ' , J . 26- ' ' . . J . 29-- . ' . ' . 1 . ' . F . - - ' , F ' . . . . 1. - ' ' . ' ' ' A d. - A lf- . 15- - ' ' ' ' . , . 17- , A ' ' ' , . - . 19- - I . ' . ' . A '- J -. 22- g ' ' ' . ' . 'T . 26T4 - ' ' 7 H ' H' N3 E mtuinnnn-unmuuummu-mmunnum1-ummm .. , , ,,,,,..,l.,, ,ummm ,,ll.,l..-l,l.' mm-,mm in .1 N 1 gg ..... H701 5:45 X .1 9. -.W ---W - 4- + v 5 A- MAR. 5 MAR . NIAR. 2 IMAR. MAR. MAR. - MAR. : MAR. BIAR MAR . MAR - MAR. MAR. MAR MAR. MAR. MAR. . MAR : M AR. APR. APR. APR. APR. APR. APR. APIQ. APR. APR. AI,R. APR. 1XPR. APR. MARCH 1-That terrible smell! Messrs. Boyle and Vossler plead innocence. 2-Boys have mass meeting of one hour. Girls ten minutes. Q. D. caps. 3-At last' Prudence Church mystery solved-Uncle Bim saved. VVe get a good night's sleep. First in months. 5-Phils show their talent at a mass meeting. 8-Mr. Williams is ill again. Tough luck, we say. 9-Four new "subs" in building. "Oh, nog we just had two pages." CBusiness of look- ing innocentj 10-Seniors, order your announcements. Every one a possible gift. 11--The Toledo Symphony Orchestra plays. Real music. 12-The Q. D. Vanities of 1926. Educational? Oh, my, yes! Students will never recover from seeing their football captain as a chorus girl. Seniors in disgrace. No more mass meetings for them. Libbey, 145 Woodward, 32. Too bad. 13-"School Boy Struggle" given by Forum and Q. D.'s 15-Ah! 'Twas all a mistake. Sentence on Seniors lifted. 16-Friendship Club entertains all Friendship Club girls of Toledo. 18-Just try to get out of 116 without a permit-or back in again! 19--Annual Sophomore party. 21-Spring, according to the calendar, has come-in a fur coat. 22--Not even enough happening to put in the calendar. 23-Doctor Spencer from Hillsdale is brought as a speaker by the Hi-Y. 26-I-Ii-Y Friendship party. Commercial Club mass meeting. Z7-Peris' annual banquet. R. Graf ends up one fork short. APRIL 1-Not being in school, our style is somewhat cramped on fools' day. 5-VVell, Mr. Williams is back! And the Wittenburg Glee Club sings. 8-Mildred Ramser is next year's Friendship Club president. Congratulations. 9-What a musical week! Western Reserve Glee Club today. 10-VVere you at the Rivet Slingers' ball? Given by the Engineers. ll-Tickets for the Senior Prom. The Orange Blossom Orchestra. 13-These busy Seniors decide to honor the Richardson Building with their patronage at the annual Senior chow-meet. 14-More money. The April Showers dance Saturday. 16-We welcome back Ruth Mclnnes as star in the "Bells of Corneville" for Chimes of Normandyj. 17-The girls' Lits. give a dance. Sensation provided by mixed couples. 19-Boys live on soup at noon to save money for the Prom. 27-Crystals. 30-Friendship Club gives the Springtime Review. wT,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4.-I-.----n-mlm -mum--ml ""' ,..,..,.,..,,.......... ........,...... ........ . ................ ....................................................-----------. . . yy Tun EDELIAN ya -. if 11711 l1721 +V I -1nn---u---n-v - - . . . .-... ...- . . V... ..... .. .v 1, , an J A 3 2 MAY MAY 1--The Prom, which means a balmy spring night, a heart palpitating, date, an inspiring orchestra, a charming frock, and a good time. Q MAY 4k-Societies bestir themselves, getting new officers in line. ? MAY 7-Hi Y Mothers' and Sons' Banquet. Eat and talk. CMostly talk.J MAY 10-Friendship Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet. Scott Polk serves the rolls with dessert. Q MAY 11-Little Freshie! Little F reshie! Do you know what springtime means? ' MAY 12-13-14-The May Festival. Tra-la! Tra-la! Pretty ushers? Thelma Barnes-Zet E President. Lyle Metz-Q. D. H. Chapman-Forum. E MAY 18-Someone called our attention to the fact that no member of the Libbey faculty has 2 died. Honestly, speaking in Q1 spirit of true humility, we often wonder how they E do survive. Q Q I MAY 19-More eating. Zet Banquet! 2 MAY 20-The Q. D.'s Banquet at the Yacht Club. Some feed! E MAY 25-Go home and finish up the banquet dress. E MAY 26-Seniors eat, drink, and hear their futures. E 2 - MAY Z7-Try to rob a bank to get some money for the picnic. Somebody beat us to it. E 2 MAY Z8-Peri-Q. D. Party. Nuff Sed. I MAY 31-The weary rest from their labors. No, that doesnlt mean you! E E JUNE JUNE 1-Water and lemons. Did the underclassmen miss us? 5 2 JUNE 2-Ice-bags and spectacles. We begin to cram. E - JUNE 3-Exams. E JUNE 4--Exams. V 2 JUNE 5-Look up 'LHOW to Act in Church," by Emily Post. 1 ' E J UNE 6-XfVe get preached at. E JUNE S--Still a Senior. 2 2 JUNE 9-Out in the cold, cruel, unfeeling wor-rld! 1 E E 'TIS FINISHED E . 'lI.lll'l'll.I"ll'I"l IIIIIIDI' ".. I ' DIII '."I.l'.'lllll'lV . ---'l-.'..ll'-l.'.ll I 'l'v.-.-.-ll"'lIIl. 5 ---'- ' me EDLLIAN ,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,i ,,,,,,,, J 11731 l ,Q XNVHERE THE CRYSTAL GANG HANGS OUT THF lCUIiI.lgXN STUDIO VYITH AIIMNIY ANU HIS PIRATE CP I 174 y if XX W G rr :g gi 1: 2 if ' -ir, - . 15,- :1 5' 1' - me .r :, Im, sz 4: as 2? ss vii "' Q' S 1- .I -P !J Eg v: fi- wf 2-. A r- ft af '-4. fi 2.1 2: -1 f! .1 1.1! wg 3, a- 1 -4 Sa li at Sl va :- If ' 4 vu ll' 1- ,fl If -I' 'J -1 ,s ,mf .. ., ., ., ...I ,. .,. .. -5 24 -'. , -- 1' +1 P.: :Q LT ui, 9,5 :a ---,-- 53 ei Le ..f,.. nf 5, va ,: sg- 1- if 'f if iq 1' -f 01 1:5 ' '41 W: 9 ig ,U5 :Q '22 :-1 ?cf :T A ra Ei Q az H fi :: U12UDUT?UTUCfD EEUU UW UHUIQESJKEITU will? HIDUIEZTP Tmlii 095 imwullfru CUUQUCITUXY fnucmam fbmvun IlUU'11H6CfvWUILILIllD UMD Tffl-UKEHVUHJJQPUVHUJIQ me nmmap rmni mnnmw 1 i11i11i11i QQg1Qii3 2 A I f 175 1 .. ............ .......... ....... . .......... .... ..... ... 31 U 4 'fc ,, , , , , Q9 ., i ,, ' Q U EJ 5475171111 Dedication We wish to dedicate this, the first number of The Bedelian, to the man who has, in our estimation, done the most for Libbey in the past year-Franklin Fish, '26. ' Mr. Fish was the only Libbey student whose name appeared on every penalty list of the year. His record of tardiness-54 straight mornings-will, we feel, remain unbroken for many years, while his best effort, that of going to Social Civics for an entire semester without even a vague idea of the lesson, will never be surpassed. We regret to announce that next year Mr. Fish will continue his fallegedj studies with the class of 1927. Backword Once again that long, black, rakish pirate scow, "Diploma", is bearing away a crew of Seniors, all of whom have heretofore been landlubbers. When the first storm strikes this ship, there will be Weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth. As usual, there are on shore a few luckless stragglers who disregarded the warnings that the good ship, "Diploma", would leave promptly at 32 credits. So pass away from Libbey the students, some in a blaze of glory at the year's finish--others, by request. Let us bow our heads in prayer for the dei- parted. We, of the class of 1926, fondly hope that we shall long be remembered by this wonderful book, "The Bedelian". We probably shan't. --1:1-1 -Q? + Tum EDELIAN Q '. ,i i ,,.,1 a Q 1 -.., so F 6 nn u -lm 1 U un- --1 ,I .i- mu-.mnmx 9k H761 U. 4 "Q E.: -:.Q 9 Faculty With regret we announce that, owing to a shortage of space, the Faculty has been omitted from The Bedelian. We are informed that the Board of Education contemplates taking a similar step at Libbey High School next September While we hate to lose' our old friends the Facultv we must admit that the step will be beneficial. Room will thus be made' for about two hundred more students. There will also be less congestion in the lines at the cafeteria. Only enough teachers will be retained to give out penalties All instruction next year will be over the radio. Sets will be placed in every room, all tuned in on station WTAM, Cleveland. Dr. Angus J. McBlaah will broadcast daily from WTAM, a different subject every hour Senior Farewell Fellow Students of Libbey: The Seniors are always 'presumed to be the most intellectual class of. the school. We feel that we have well carried out this tradition and that we leave behind us pleasant memories with our dear friends, the Faculty. We have set the underclassmen excellent examples, and the inspiration to do better and fine things. L A Of course, the prettiest girls, the best students, the most brilliant leaders, the greatest athletes, all leave Libbey with the Class of 1926. It is equally true' that such a class will never again enter a Toledo high school. We state this, not to discourage the undergraduates, but merely as a simple truth The Freshmen will never again be so innocent, the Sophomores so sophisti cated, the Juniors so intelligent, nor the Seniors so stately, as when we filled these roles. The hope of a nation goes forth with us. We, and we alone, are capable or solving the problems of state, of business, ofiscience, of literature. VVe are the only ones capable of carrying such burdens., America is fortunate in possessing us This we freely admit in all modesty. When we go forth into the great world, we shall always strive to conduct ourselves in such fashion as to preserve the traditions of Libbey High-if there are any traditions then. CAUREN LULP ii iffllllffll """"""fff fffff fff., THE EDELIAN - s. o I v . 1 E 5 . 5 E Q 5 Q , E 2 1' E E ' E 5 . . E E : E v E E , E 5 W ,........,,, ' ............................................................... ,,, gt Q 3 i , Allllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllillllllllllllllbl Q X'--' ' 4 . . 5 Q a 11771 QTQR' Ox 111 A 5 In 111 91? --rpm -1 '-W , ,.M.,y C 51 ajKQl'YX9 Tiff 65653 I 11 tabofr pi lib III TW 11 ea! life a my , 111. 211111 ,V '13 1 Y! ' 1111111l11M M 1 I , 1 1, . 1 , 1 1 I. M . 1: -'1 Y: U 1 4 H11 1 . , X , 1 3 1111 X I ,. 'H X J, ' 1 , . 11 141, V'K.1:!' ' 1 , 6511 4 H '.1 'I :, 1' N1 1! 11 i'1lP1:l1'11"'151!' 1,1 H E ' " ! ,ww , " 1 1 11111,1111111T11'1 - '11 v ' 11 A 11 1 " 1" 1 1 11'f1"7'y",11,1 1- ' '1 1 ' 11 'u 1 :W1 M 11- YI , 1 I1 11 1,11 11"1'1'11 1 1"----4..,, 1 1 1 ' .11 'I In ' .mix '1. f' '1' 1 V "1 r1m1'1ii1 ---.'. 1 111 3363 DJ Q yi? ease f'X fN N1 Q I S !EQ!i 061 fEBXR K0 N 3 , 1, , Q -"""'- 0 , ,.............................................. 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U H rin' V W 11 ,1 11 H U Q11 1 M1111 ,1,1111""1'11"1' 1 ' 1'1'11W1111'11111 - QB11111111 11' 111m 11mF10M'1111111l11 - 5 ' 1113 ff 111111 1+ 11: 111111111"1!11'111111 11 ' ' ,f112'1 1111 .11111 'TT11'1111111.1111111-11 1 'J1' 11 111'11111'11111111111'11 1i '1 11 '11111111 1'I'11 1 m1111111 1111111115111 W ,1,1111111:111111 181 ....,.-, 'I I lW!11'w1'1!P'1Hrli 11 1l'u:'2111111II"', U "IJ 111 in ,.u W xr rr 111111111111i11W11111. l 1111 If rr 3 1--1' ' 'I 1 ' . A 111111111 11 1 ,111 ' 1 1 if 1 11 111 -1-1-':111 11 1 1 11 11 1:9 MW , 11 111 TWU MlW'11W'+'! 1 I1,1111'f1"i'iig M1g111 xRQ: 11 '1 11 111 1::I1"11!' 1I"" ll lf1H11dFn 1 1 1111A 113 1 I1 -I if '1111W 11 m W 1 1 X J s , 's ni 11781 , ,,,, I ow """""""" ' "--- ,- Ill 13 Class History In some respects, the history of the Class of 1926 is unique, in others not. Four years ago we entered our last days of carefree childhood. When I recall the joyful hours we spent playing marbles in the corridors-ah, then do I yearn for my vanished youth. Now I am a sophisticated, cynical Senior. As a Freshman Class we were superb. Intelligence test after intelligence test was tried on us, only to be dashed back by our protective armor of ignorance. lt was finally determined that the literacy average of the class was 14 5f7Wp. The following year we were snatched from our cozy retreats and from our :ompanions in stupidity to become Sophomores at Libbey. That year our literacy average was raised, Mr. Williams purchasing eight alphabet charts. We may state without fear of contradiction that never before had such an excellent Sopho- more Class entered Libbey. About the Junior year we can say little. It is all very vague. It seems however, as though there were two junior years. This is practically impossible and we will pass over it. Our Senior year was very successful. The literacy average had been raised to 3872, and we held several parties to celebrate this And now we are about to leave Libbey forever. Our alcoholic memories will always stay with us Class Prophecy It was September 1936 and I was in a Chinese opium den. As I watched the smoke ascend to the ceiling, I drowsed There rose before me gray somber walls which were all too familiar to me It was Sing-Sing! I was startled and observed to myself This is a funny way for a prophec5 to start Then I saw inside the walls a sign Libbey Z6 Section . This building, appeared to be the most crowded In my dream I asked the warden how many of my schoolmates were resi dents. He informed me i, and I beat a hasty retreat lest he be tempted to make it one more Im through with opium! ng X A, 'I L. 1 Fm. 5 x . ,.,,,'. .ex V in n -" v, .i 1 1, THE EDELIAN Q Cf y , , E H 1 I ! 3 E rx 5 if Y 79 , E , , A r E Q I 2 TE L A - K J - 1 Q.-. E f Q . ff s , ' X 3 3 : L 6 Tl: 'vL:! A E W L A ...--:-4 J lf 0 2 A . A ?-if g l it a H ,..num. X ininimmn11innuumunumImimnmmnumuur ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W - Y l Q , 1 5 v v ,.. H791 i ,,, ,L , in U o U A Q ,,,. X , V 1 .U u..nnu-urn...--.1 -mm-um n III N vu SC CLASS PCEM '23 Blaah' Yo ho, ho, for a drowsy life, oh Sleepyheads are we A-snorin' on the ocean, a-slumbering on the sea We are pirates grave and old We drmk from morn to night Unlike 'those scofflaw crowds of old We really hate to fight These snory words came soughing o'er the 'mer And brought the flying dishes from the sweeps in o e In great excitement, wondering what thing Had made these dog-gone fools to sing Theysnuk up softly, swiftlygand they seen A fright that danced with venom's spleen A greasy tub of dark and somber brass With many fluttering pennants made of grass Upon her decks a drowsy crew was seen Snoring, muttering, shaking all things clean Among them was not one who worked And each was sleeping as he shirked But, be them pirates? Yeah, them is the kind Whose toes are ever curling till they find The worst that sleep can offer from her store Of dopiness, of soft and slumbering lore A treasure do they bury with each snore And their delight to give to those they bore They grit 'their 'teeth 'andwsleepg 'andethus they snore-- Yo ho, ho, for a jolly liie, so thin and glum and free A-sleeping on the ocean, a-snoring o'er the sea For We re pirates grave and old And so s your Aunt Delight Well beat those sleeping trlbes of old And always guzzle right L B0 and R al' ' 25' ' up THE EDELIAN ,X E: ? S : n .4 t th i When black and treacherous looks great troubles store 2 an E u 9 ' ' i i E 1 5 ' ' ' . 5 , J E , . . , Q l, t ' " E ei, ,e,, r -,- - -D-L .i - Q 0 0 - P1301 A tb 1 l umnuumnnui1Iunu11umuunu1nn1-numummmnnm- THE CLASS PLAY " Captain Mud" fThe lirst scene of the first act is laid in the tropical isle of Bonjovia Owing to the high price of scenery, so are all the other scenes of all the acts. Also. owing to the high price of scenery, the backdrop is that of a Russian Castle. A As the curtain rises, jerkily, two stage hands drop a fern and hastily retire QRD. After a slight pause, two old men enter, coughing. Their names are Crazy ,loe and Charliej Crazy Joe: K'At last! Captain Mud's treasure! fBrandishes parchmentj QA hand reaches around scenery, gropes twice, and finally removes parch- ment.j Joe: "My Gawd!" ' Prince of Walesi "Well, well, well." fPirate, and Cannibal pursuing Pirate, pass across stage.j Joe: "There goes John Smith and Pocahontas. I allus told him he was making a mistake in marrying her." Charlie: "But Smith was not a pirate, and Pocahontas wasinot a cannibal." Joe: "How do you know that fellow that just went past here was a cannibal ?" Charlie: "Why he looks like a cannibal." f fPirate and Cannibal pass across stagej , Prince: "Well, well, well." joe: "Maybe that was Captain Mud being chased by a ghost of -. Charlie: "He was too dark for a ghost." Joe : "Then who is he P" i Charlie: "He's one of the stage hands. I saw him putting on the cork." H fPirate and Cannibal run across stage, Cannibal is gaining rapidlyj' CURTAIN Prince: "VVell, well, well." ' X Z U U53 , NXXX K 'ein Xu, X XQHMN lx it f S E """IQQffIff f1QQ.'1'IlI1 EDU-IAN ..'fQQQ 1QQQQQ1Q""" - H811 fb zq: - A QL 1. "ii ""' lf ..... U X QQQQQQEZQEQQQE W 92 E2 ml During the past year the Low-Why Club blackballed ten candidates for not 5 smoking, and twenty-five for not drinking. "Our high standards must be kept 5 up," says President Edward Booster. ' Their programs have been very interesting, as well as instructive. The mem- bers have listened to talks by bootleggers, ex-convicts, and a prominent counter- feiter, now retired. - The Fill and Stagger Literary Society suspended ten members for reading 5 books. The Quorum Literary Society had some very enjoyable and successful 5 initiations, as fifty per cent of the novices were unable to attend school for a , week afterwards. f The Friendskip Club members were noted for being called to the office so , o ten. . The Veri-Clean Literary Society girls made their mark in locker robbing. The Spilathians kept twelve girls on the penalty lists all year. The Betelethians kept the treasurer in suspense all year, but in June four 5 Seniors weakened and paid their dues. At last reports the other members were E still going strong. The Girl Outs had a big year dressing their dolls. The Utaborrow Art Society kept dark all year, with the exception of the time . the cops raided the studio in the basement. The Gee Club took in fourteen new members who could not sing a note. Mr. Ball is recovering slowly. The two Frosh Societies, the Porch Club, and the Cub Club, held parties to 5 celebrate the gridiron -victories of Dartmouth's big Green team. : 1 9 Yi' AG i f-. L 'E . i n la if ? "i 2 ,zlfflf 5 US. . Q'-5,12 2, vjffxfnl -ggllaf N-5 an fuurfu, E : - , .-. 13 ,all-. 512191635 Gull!!! ff 5 - 5 . -- ---- irq:-5-M.. .nlmlillf f -,, ---L : 1 5 - 1 ,,lllllIll'Q'gg1' -.-uiunllir : : a 2 if !f!!!Z!!!!fK6' Allan:-un' I 5 E 5 Qwimrslllli ji:::!!Ul 9' K 5. 5 L v -H 7 E 5 3 g Q 5 E . 5 Q 'Zlgg X I X Q ,' Kgnumvmmnmuunmnnva nu mnmlmw V---111-mmm-nmnmnm u-umm--mmm.,,.'.f"m"f?- wi :-- ' ' TI-IE EDELIANQ' 0 Q b fs. finnnunnlnlnl vummmnnm.. ,.nu--mmnnun mmnmunu.i- v,V!" n 11821 A 'Z' . ---' H ., o Uk V ' fl' O 9- -'Ima 'ff '14 'L' Qmfisgiiiiii ii! ,. M I - ji!! ,-, Q ill .. E515 9 Y g W L, Qi-7 7 O1 W 6,0 On March llth the Senior-Faculty game was played before a large and enthusiastic crowd of seven, over and above the players and officials. The day was ideal for football, the wind being cold, and the field nice and squshy underfoot. The Faculty team was the first on the field. They were neatly but not gaudily attired in gym suits and bicycle shoes. Referee McZorg politely but firmly ex- plained to them the difference between Soccer and Rugby. They went back for their winter underwear. VV hen they returned, Captain Sprague was cheered heartily by Mrs. Sprague. The Senior Sheiks, strikingly dressed in Oxford bags and Harold Lloyds, galloped out onto the field. Bench Captain Polk directed them through a snappy Charleston. The two captains tossed for choice of goals. Polk won, choosing the west goal. Sprague lost, and kept the fifty-cent piece. This masterly exhibition of football generalship angered McZorg, former owner of the coin, and affected the outcome of the game. First Quarter-Sprague kicked off to the Senior 50. On the first play DeVille discovered that Toepfer was wearing spiked running shoes. They left the game together, but Toepfer walked off. Chapman replaced DeVille, Alex- ander for Toepfer. An exchange of punts made it the teachers' ball on their own 10. On a trick pass, Reading ran the wrong way, crossing his own goal line. Amid Polk's frantic cheers, and the disgusted silence of the crowd, McZorg allowed this as a Senior touchdown. Chapman missed goal, kicking Ross' head instead of the ball. L, Culp replaced Ross. When play was resumed, the teachers battled like madmen. Taking the ball on their own 40, they plunged, all the time fighting bitterly, remorselessly, for every inch. When the quarter ended, the ball was on the Faculty 45. Second Quarter--The only thrill of this period was LaRue's 30-yard run for a touchdown, which McZorg did not allow, as he had not been looking. Timekeeper Lawson also went big. He pulled the gun ten minutes too soon, and received a bouquet from the Rotary Club, together with a rising vote of ,I thanks from the two teams, who were then removed by innocent bystanders. 5 . ' The last half of this game will be played July 4 at 2:30 in Highland Park. ' 2 Q Tickets on sale at the stationer's desk. CAdv.j ,,,, ,,,,,. , , ,,,,,, -M r 'run EDELIAN ,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, . i : 1 ' V 9 I H831 WIDE tw .2 Qsflncvtztfss The season of 1925 Z6 was a very successful one for Libbey in all forms of athletics The Bicycle Team especially met with unprecedented success wm ning three meets and taking second place in the fourth Our first meet was with Cedar Rapids Iowa Mr Lawson put the tea n on a paying basis by securing the contract to sell lightning rods in the States or Ohio Indiana Illinois and Iowa using the Bicycle Team as agents while thev pedaled their way through to Cedar Rapids On the return tr1p they demon strated electric washers and acted as Rider Agents for the Granger bicycle Mr Lawson cleared S514 67 on the tr1p Incidentally we won the meet Coach Muffledorkers men won second place at the Chicago meet first at Qan Francisco and first at Tia Juana Mr Lawson says L1bbey needs more teams like this Four meets and not a cent for tram fare I have already received offers for advertising space on the back of the players sweat shirts in case we send the team on any trips next year. Prospects for next year are bright although four letter men will be lost bv graduation. The entire Western Union 20-mile relay team will enter Libbey next year and with the material which will remain from this year s team we may expect to see our new trophy case fill rapidly. Of the activities of the Necking Team little can be said owing to the early closing of the forms. The Edelian goes to press just as the outdoor neck seasor. is getting under way. . -Of the indoor neck season we may say that Libbey walked away with the Y. M. C. A. meet and placed well up in the scoring at Ann Arbor. . Some of the individual stars are: R. Cooper captain' L. Bradley J. Crane G. DeVille T. Martin E. Qchiller and J. Shiffler. y The performers have been practicing faithfully every evening and now the results of this are becoming evident. We should be grateful to these loyal bovs who thus sacrifice themselves and devotedly labor for Libbey. The Dice Team was handicapped by a lack of experienced men but Coach Featherstone states that the candidates are progressing rapidly. The stars refused to allowtheir names to appear. . M . .Rowing was introduced as a major sport at Libbey this year for the first time. The crew practiced, out in back of the school. .They were entered in.. a race at Detroit, but were disqualified for using an outboard motor. After this setback the team disbanded, T So ends this year. We may hope for even greater success next year. c t flffllQQfQ'QIQ1ffffffffQffQQ'ffffffflQffff ffff.TIlE EDU-IAN .f i 1QQQQQQ1"""i"'"M" - bl in-in-mu .. - . .. ... .. , C! .... . ' .. R0 f 0 l K' 1X h O 0 vt - - - A - L - A 'U X i U f 0 0 o s GN - - - - - xt ' W O 'li'-g o . 5 ' ' ' ' , . . f . , . l . t , . . , . . . . , . H L. . , . s ' . ' . . . U - I ' , - Q u In v 3 ' 31 7 I 9 A , C , I 3 9 Y I 7 , 7 T J , . , H341 ow-in the great or Willys-Overland Line -cl car for efvery purse T X3:,1f5i:13u:a5ffzf21ie.ii ,,..,i..a 3-11- , , 2 . -V ,J Whatever your choice-Sedan, Coupe-Sedan, Coupe, Roadster, Touring . . . Whatever you need -a quality car at least cost, or a car embodying the utmost in ? WEL' ' igga 5, power and rxchness and luxury Z n..- 5.-3 ever u1 t 1nto an automo 1 e. ,gy,,l,M g iff , J f l, l In the great Willys-Overland ,L tVQ,3,gg1 : -.--..-'-" A . o eq -11?-I hne you w1ll find what you ,X A m eg ' 11 ., ' r I 1 2 1, Z? 'Y ' 1 ' 'AN FI A are lookmg for the world S fllftiiali E rpg' '44,-gf wx' W 1 -513212, ig greatest dollar-for-dollar value Wgigllllallhfw A I 4 1' lj xi N . WW Windy 57 fy ln the car you want, on the GH - X XXX c o 0 f,Z5:'o'l1llfA,l' V mf' M' easlest credlt terms, at the prlce fix r A 9,1391 , 4fW,,5,fx gt If 1 t MM-I2 you wlsh to pay. Mn r1iWw4'!1:vflf' ' W ' ' P' Nl" 75ly"lIl" l X 'f' vi - -'-1,41 1 I. D ,, - 1 Q cmwlga 1 VI .- L. Av . Q4 'P' rv. 5 52:52:25 n 7 T ,W fe!! ,X 'PTWM fwtf IW? W 191 4 W ,vw :X ! JHQZ41 QNX S 11.3 X ., ,J .3552 My QQWE gg? , HQESQ jig. Foiggfsc -W Sf H? .Q3,xxXIWxgf:Qx1F3fiLg . wj HI I. It 19:45 QW , 1 ,B-'X "mv T Q 5155 f' ww Aw N,'Q,,.s 'bf Q., "?i5Ng dmv,-7 Sf-A " '64 M 5x ,71E'QwN al HQ, 'WIM2-4, 'QQ-ww '-WN - HX- 'WCQXBA 2 1 1 1 1- 5-x 2 lx f'e,If4.lM 1-1-aa lf?f4'e:-:H - .V lf W: -4- 51-V' ' 701:25 224054, fee' 1- ' SP2 A91 t ' 'eil sis 'aw' e,,w,e4 2 -.1.-g-......- M1 ... f V I-'EQEQMQQaf-fw..u4'n:?hs:2"fk :GFS-u:sSXW" es" suv P mfase2:is'1-M-asa-as-fd - Zil"?55'.--A., fs! --"fees I M5 We ' L D NNE Moms C as 2' J- . A is: 4, r W ' B" ffiw - - , - , fe fa- ed ,ii-415 ,V 1.9: F H1155 ff if P-Q-,fag Q- f: --'ee ,.-:f '-f,,.sg 5-.1 7' : ' f 55 :E-. 5:1 -r 1. aah' x 1: .V ::---fe, ,,- ,, -1 we 1 ,Eg 3 . . 2 2, .sg-23414, flllhws Q ?5y ? if 1 ', Y 2 A 9 mg If----V 3' K 5' i,1l!lI.:E-lfvfnl Ei 1 . ..L-Z1 25 " .---ci., ufffv- tl.-, -Q My - 11? - , , N W , 3. -,Q- fIlllx.,1uNx--.,.-- jg-L fz-1r-'ff'L-w,g5Qg'g2a,, 530121 gg . f. .Wlg'"fQ5LQ5ggg,gg...q3yMs01954-:.--,sg-.-5 -- '-f- 1-.:"s.-."f '+'a7295g-"ffA-3Q52.v,,5t 3 .... 55 i 5 ,f9Q7Q56am-ggg x w L.:-..-- s ,fi 2 - e 5WgciiwffwS3gg:f4,-- W e -2 1 4 , 'f piety' , .f 2 lf- 2 --E-"Ho : - 'K' ' 3? C A042131Eiigiiliiialksiiiawnw4iLa1nEMx " Qigiijluexg " ' ' ' +4 ,, WITH the speed-lines of a high-powered yacht, long, graceful, close-to-the-ground . . . A singularly happy color-combination duo- tone grey against flashing jet-black . . . This big, extra-luxurious Overland Six sets the pace for style and smartness in what- ever company it travels! It is a simple statement of fact that no more strikingly beautiful automobile has ever been built, regardless of type, or price, or origin! 3 3 3 1 3 Owners accustomed to anything other than the most costly car luxury say this splendid big Six is a positive comfort-revelation . . . Bigger, wider doors as easy as steppingfj Broader, higher wi1 tion-car breadth of And with such qual: Snubbers on the frol vision, one-piece wi shield wiper-and I! as standard equipn greatest value the ' the S1000 price gro 3 5 Nor can any car yo a better account of or in traffic . . . ERLA me entering or leaving one room to another. ws provide observa- :look . . . quipment as Gabriel t no extra cost-full- ield-efficient wind- full-size balloon tires t, this car offers the Eld has ever seen in i SI rave ever driven give :lf on the open road At the tip of your toe is the most remark- able performance-ability you have ever ex- perienced in a car of equal or nearly equal engine dimensions . . . Powerful beyond words. A speed capacity that is positively amazing. Active as a cat. With a full 40-brake horsepower delivered in a straight line from its gravity-balanced engine through to the rear-axle shaft, this aggressive big Six will out-pull, out-run, out- getaway anything else of its size, or weight, or price-class! Willys-Overland, Inc., Toledo, Ohio Willys-Overland Sales Co. Ltd., Toronto, Canada S 93 V l W F.0.B.'FACT OKY B+ -'.. ,,,,, , K it V A ,............,.....................,.................,....................................,......,.................................,......,........................,.,..............,.,.......... .,..,............... ....,...,,..,........,,.,........ ,,, JG, 9 ' o 5 DANCELAND DANCELAND DANCELAND DANCELAND 5 5 2 A A j ' N Ten Miles from Toledo, on the CHICAGO PIKE N - I C The best dance-Hoor in the country. If you don't believe it, come C - E out and try itg our music makes you want to dance. Watch the E ' L daily papers for our novelties-something new at all times. L E - A FOR AN EVENING'S GOOD TIME IS OUR MOTTO A Y Z N N L - DANCELAND DANCELAND DANCELAND DANCELAND - Meyer Drug Company' THREE BUSY SOUTH END PHARMACIES Libbey High Boosters WAYNE AND FEARING SOUTH AND BROADWAY y ' NEWBURY AND BROADWAY Knows there could be no finer or- ganization of th-e citizenry of youth ' ' than Puown. Amxms 2 1 3 9 HAND WORK FLAT - FAMILY FINISH THRIFT-T ROUGH DRY DAMP WASH 3 4- B R, o A D WA : E T L E D O. O l-l I O - - We Take Pride in Living Up to Our Good Reputation of Turning Out the Best Laundry Work in Toledo Q A SERVICE FOR EVERY FAMILY BUDGET 5 " is Ni. A 5 .- -----f-.. ff 3 ' :lf ' """""""""' """"""" ' " if g E g ' V """""""""""' """""""' 9 xii-M 4 I 1851 my 'H m y , ....... .... ..... Q ,X ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, , 5 DAN F- BENNETT INEZ LIVENSBARGER SOUTH SIDE ART SHOP NEW IDEA HAT SHOP PICTURES AND FRAMES . Adams 2354 535 South Avenug Walbridge 2263-W 1617 Broadway : STOP AT Dorr Street Barbecue Park Service Garage , Comer Reynolds Road and Chicago Pike RADIO AND AUTO SERVICE OF - BARBECUE SANDWICHES ALL KINDS ' GASOLINE and OILS I 2711-2713 Dorr St. Phone Forest 4111 ' Open All Night After june 1st ' SEEN ON Forms: Drive Slow-Man at Work. A Tin You Love to Touch. Nil Another Gnash. Four Wheels-Everything Breaks. H iz. So I Took the 350,000 and Bought : ' Capacity-Four Mammas. - Roam, Rome, or Ruin. Shoot, But Spare the Tire. U DOI1,t Hit Bde, I'll Give Up. :gu fa X VV here Papa Goes, Mamma Goes, or Z Z UML rm- Lizzie Stays at Home. I'n1 Not as Innocent as I Look. f Kenneth Sass-What's the biggest Shiftless, But Not LHZY- . fish you ever caught? stuttering Stufz- . f Gordon Schrieber-You wouldn't be- FiC1'CC AYYOW, With 21 QUIVCT- ' lieve me if I should tell it to you. "' "' "' 2 Keg-my...Liar! Father's birthstone is a grindstone. .. .................. - .......... ........ - ..... ART SHOP . 'lf pl .. 'fffm' "mf ...,. - .... . ....... ................. --.W ..... f ........,... . 'Q ' .. . u--a' 3, , mn I Tum 9 EDELIAN .L11i. ,i-.1 A Q a E I Q f .unfv L 3 '...................................................,....-... ... ..- 5 m ' vfunuulmuuu - Q Q I 10871 ,.. nw nm-nm. The Superba Theatre LIKES OUR SPIRIT H. J. KUHR A HOME MARKET Service and Quality Walbridge 2250 906 South Avenue Lee's Barber Shop WE SPECIALIZE IN LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S HAIR CUTTING Phone Walbridge 2286 1924 Broadway D. J. Peterson Lumber Company SALUTES LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL Hi-Speed Gas Station FRANK A. RIME "We Serve with a Smile" Corner Belmont and Hawley The Toledo Vitrified Brick Co. FAVORS LIBBEY Mirrors Windshields a Specialty I Bl.1Ck8y6 G13.SS 8K Mirror V. N. Baunlan Company ROOTS STRONG FOR LIBBEY Main 6021 42 Eleventh Street V I .s ARTHUR ATFIELD GENERAL CONTRACTOR CEMENT WORK Forest 2587 1420 Lawnview Avenue CONCRETE BLOCKS Q'UALITY AND SERVICE Our Motto MILL STREET W. R. INMAN nr..l.......l.......l.l. ....,..........l....................... . . A A A A n....,...r.l.............y........ ..,.......,......... . F Hmm EDLLIAN , yn.,,sn,nnn,nn,s, ,n,Knnnnn,n,,,nn Q , H881 H891 Free '--mnmmuuumu mm.nm-ummmn-mm mmm , X1 i. x ' V X ,..............v.......- H...-H...................................-.munu...-....mm.---lm--...m.. ...mu ...H.......................................,...............U-............1.... ....-.. ............-.,...................., 295 ne Perfect Year both for RAHN CR, MILLER LIBBEY HI We thank the stud-ents of Libbey for their friendly spirits and for their appetit-es, to the Seniors we extend our best wishes, to those who return We hope that your vacations may be the best ever. PASS THIS WORD ALONG- Rahn 8: Mil1er's for the Finest Food f'Just Across From Libbey" LET YOUR GROCER BE YOUR MILKMAN Milk .' Cream : Butter and Ice Cream V - PAGES 1 V : : DEMANDED FOR THEIR QUALITY : : r.rt ..rt...trtr,r..r.r.......... ..r.. .rr.......a,,.......,r.t, F - ....r..yys..,.,,,,s.,ynnr,s ,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,yn,n,,yy,yyy U EDELIAN hy,y,y, ,.,h,,y,,h,,.,y, ,,yy,,,,,yyynn,,y,h,yy H901 Al.'I.llllIIIIIIIII.llII"'.IIIIll'lllI'lllllll.'."l"lllIll'lIll'IIlI'llllll.",'l"'lIllnntlllliillllllltlIllllll'lI..l'l'l.llIIlI.lllIIIllI..ll'lI.l"AI'4lI'ltll'll.I.'IIllllIl4"l.l..ll.ll'l.Kl.'ll' Illllxl.l'.lllI."I'lll.'IAllll"."I.l.l".-' I 'Q .lull .-,-.. QJ Ti Q p u -X I h S vice 5 fi,Lr mix fxw Baseball oodg THIS STORE CARRIES I R . WHEN GRAVITY DROPS Spgfung Gggds OR TIRES PoP-CALL I T ' Golf B b ll . ' mmspishing campingase 3 Sutherland TITC and Battery Shop Horn Hardware CO' Cor. Wayne and Fearing Sts. 12224224 BROADWAY Phone Forest 0947 5 2 re ,roxoip Ol:l:1C1a1 School 203036 S 'JWKOKG' ' ll 1CS 'Q1r s,f "t-2' pp , S COME T0 THE e STATIONER S E 5 RooM 141-FIRST FLOOR .QQ ' LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL 1 -Q21 Those who fiunked their examinations E ORVILLE HENRION should remember that, after all, a Desk Manager ZCFO is I1OfhlI'lg. E N Q Tum EDELIAN gg111 ii11111"i't' i5f1Q11i3J41, e: H911 :QQ mmmu1nIuunannmumum11nIummm-numunuIn1u1InIu11InIIm1I1nInIn1II-munIm.-m-mu--mm-. , I U, 11 , nuu1nnuuu1uIInIIInnmIIInInu-mm1Iummmnum-:mummm-um-m-mn-nu-mmIImlIIInInnInIn-mmnumurm.. Where Quality Speaks 1ummlummmuumumuum:mumumuuuun1Inuunumumumnmmunmun-mnun ..Iuunin1-11nunn1nnmInnmmmnnmnuuum 1uu1uvnu1nmmuuunuuuunuumm JVIAX H. LOERHKE GROCER We Supply Your Domestic Science Dept. 1707 BROADWAY Special Attention Given to Ladies' and Children's Hair Cutting by Expert Barbers Geo. W. Baxendale BARBER SHOP 803 Indiana Ave. Toledo, Ohio Dorr Street Pharmacy "YOU CAN GET IT AT BANNISTER'S" 1165 Dorr St. J. W. ROBINSON GROCERIES AND MEATS 1664 Wayne Street Dr W E M111er DENTIST Walbridge 0379 9122 Broadway 'Wayne Dry Goods Co C. J. McCAULEY Manager Phone Forest 4032 1773 Wayne TIFFANY S DRUG STORE sez WESTERN AVENUE Mrs C F Wagner MARCEL AND END CURL Walbridge 1123-J 1446 Beecham CUTTER S GROCERY Phone Us Your Order WE DELIVER Forest 2930 2068 Wayne Street Hugh Hollenbeck Barber Shop Ladies and Childrens Bobbing A1 o a Line of Tobacco and Cigars 2174 BROADWAY . Q l O I l . . . 7 ! I I s ex ' 4 .. -. gt -o 6 O K, 2 i 7 ,, .................... .................. Q N ' Q Tut: EDELIAN ' 11921 . g I m .ull ki ' N E f 'X ' X , ...... , 5 unc! Q QETXQED 111 1111979 : l 'Ulllllllllla' 5 5 g un' ' E E 5 H'-we---1 ,W ' - moms ew I ':- an unclu UW H.. , g : fum' asa X i"1 ""V PWS ! sm? Q " I H x SwuEED5! ' ' U K l n ., , L l I ' um me Gov 'ff Wat I X gs TDVINCJ ways? !lB K!lUlL'l'K ' L 5 M ' x E ,I - 'l 5 ' E E ' fm WM : QIIHMX , 9 b 5 U ., Q92 f E Q Q 1 WHQWW 4 2 5 Qi, E J 4 nu msmoc srouv ll 5 fb? rwldmmfu. Q oozrume gg S 3 GOOD Dm 1, H : I Q55 , 5 Q .--LA"-' Q iiiiaiijiii 5 ktjruuzn 'THE !!!1!!!5!g1!l!L is ,e:z4:e:r.:2:: usa IWW' 0 N ON x.u5 onus ff IIN , , '-,MZ , , Q :-liiilii --:E E ,MT gifaeaea SJ - 49 !!!!n!! E .N 1 'z u . gn-5555 g . E : In A l X nm., f I -.::F .-- X E , x I ' N A Y ' ulwxpinahdsdl 16 ' ' DQQDYE xmru Luau DNS A 2 5 E H Q'III'kll'l.".',l"II'.'I..l ll..ll,'.-,"l',l...,I,, l ,f y Hmm ED1Z1LIAN 1.. ,., .,.. .... . . L .. , , ..W .. ? eg g a' ' f H931 U TIIQIIILZITIIIQ """""' L JohnA.Dk P d HRRgb T G Mg 'Gia South Side Lumber 8: Supply Company' Lumber .' Millwork ' Builders' Supplies 1307-1337 PROUTY AVENUE Walbridge 0596 B d y 0299 'QE' E. H. Close Realty Co. Wishes Libbey High School all success in the task of building citizenship to which its efforts are so intelligently directed. .uf .uf .uf .uf QE o 513-515 Madison Avenue A .:........................................... .........,......, ....................................... ...,......... ........... . F THE EDEUAN . i................ ........., l 51941 7 ,I 2 -',-, A mtv OOD' 31 XX, QWW 47 X fyeJ 4--,,-Ati! 1 A XX DlDl1'lTlL IDEU CDU U NECLXINC UUDTV Say' here you are a used Dodge Car Ou If ou cant Eord y a a new one And take thls lead 1ts what you need So just come down and v1ew one C t You re kmda flat? Well what of that Nowdays that s not unhandy We have a plan for honest man Ge Youll agree It IS a dandy So just drop down when you re up town Well show you a humdmger H You wont get hung you cant get stun For a Dodge am t got a stlnger I R ALLEN Mr Allen, of Coll1ngwood Avenue wrote these llnes as a tr1bute to three Dodge Brothers Motor Cars he has purchased as used cars s1nce 1920 We dont say you w1ll turn to wr1t1ng poetry 1f you buy a used car from us but we DO say you wlll be thoroughly satlsi-led H. W. Lancashue O E PORE Manager Q n ADAMS 5519 1314 MADISON AVENUE If ......,.... ..............,.................. .. ..,............ .......,........................................................ , , Tun HDELIAN hynn,,, ynys.ny.,n A ,,ts.,,n A.nm'mm'm-I 1 H ml I -mum' ' ' ' ' lm I ' mm , ,s r ' L1 ,I I. W U' I ll.. I H. ml- ' I X in L I' ,f I ,f V I , ' w f 5 1", Wg E rl , ' 1 Q 7,1111 4 Z Tl' 5 E W'M W 'V AU EFH E f ' fu Q ' , 4 55 ' , , . - 9 . - x 5 . I 1 . y , i ', g, H951 M 1-sZ"X J Electric Service Commumties Large oaks from small acorns grow Great power and light companies start as a rule in a small way Ten years ago the activities of The Toledo Ed: son Company were confined to Toledo almost entirely Today the company serves directly or 1nd1 rectly 53 growing progressive commumties in Northwestern Ohio and Southeastern Michigan Toledo Defiance Perrysburg Maumee Swan ton Elmore Blissfield Sylvama Lambertville Temperance Point Place these are only a few of the C1t16S and towns furnished d1rect or at whole sale with Toledo Edison current The Companys electric sales in 1925 were 24 667, greater than 1924 Gas sales increased 15 8917 during the same period The population served by the company embodies 375 000 people More than 95 000 customers' Growth like this calls for a continuous policy of progress and expansion. During 1925 the com- pany spent over S3 000000 in additions and im- provements. The plans for 1926 call for additions and extensions which will necessitate an expendi- ture of additional thousands of dollars. ' .3515 "'c"l 5 for 53 Ohio and Michigan , UeTo1edo Edison Compan X P ' """" 'ffIQQ'ffff II.. THE EDU-IAN ...' I IQQQQ' 't"' ""' y ' V ' 11961 :Q4 M if Qi JW? L fi 553' 51115: IW wg 'J L ' if me F352 mia W 'TEE 5E"E 'Eff T52 T fi 52? Ac? YQ? 1115. N971 k , 'fig 1 I . . 525 -1 ix? ,W Q11 5 W5 f mt Q2 ,. WT :Q b u' '7 X fiflffffl A. C. WALTER 8z SON MORTICIANS 1221-1223 BROADWAY Your Daily Wants Are Supplied By C. W. SCHLOZ GROCERIES AND MEATS A Home Market for Better Service 104-8-1052 St. James Court T. W. ENTEMANN PARK HOTEL 201 Knapp Street A. H. KALMBACH GROCERIES AND MEATS We Deliver 2596 BROADWAY Walbridge 1419-W Walbridge 2329-M A Particular Flour for Particular People CAMP'S PANSY THE TOLEDO GRAIN AND MILLING COMPANY W. H. GOETZ Dealer In MEATS AND PROVISIONS SAUSAGE MANUFACTURER Toledo Blue Print 8: Paper Co. DRAWING MATERIAL ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT Harry J. Detzer, Manager 201-203 Produce Exchange Bldg. A. F. GERSON 81 SON MERCHANT TAILORS Phone Forest 0105 722 Dorr St. E - 1047 Western Avenue 2 Q . ...r.----------...-------.- -----------.-.. -----.----.------.--.---.' .......................... ...................... , , , v 1. 'rum BDELIAN ......, ......., ......,.. . - H981 -.'l"I'lllI .III '.'..."I V 10 QQ. l an e g l E Prescriptions Are Always Filled Properly E N When Intrusted to Our Care 1 WE DELIVER ANYWHERE QUALITY OROOERIES AND MEATS FREY,S PHARMACY B'UCK BROS., Props. Omar F- Frey- Pf0Pfief0f Phones walbridge 0971-0972 f Walbridge 1901 2015 Glendale Ave. TRY "OUR OWN" COFFEE Lucille Lynch-Is he a nice boy? . - 2 Oril Brown-No, dear, I think youll 'P 1 like him. : V if ek ve Lf? Waiter-Has your order been taken? K xxx Dick Bell-Yes, and so has Bunker 3 E if Hill. gm we ek wk : l , I W,l , Sometimes you see a man who looks . . Sald aDS?e1k down In 1 mmgtonf to his father for support until his : e": h'ld ld h t t k . , "Fate's unkind to our sex, I am wel., 2.1 hi? are 0 enoug O a e Care t For the girls wear men's clothes, X X X E Bu1i.wxl'1atDicfm2i.11'lii1ecl:laiiJcl:s:iJ. a fel.? Emerson Henslee-The Hrst time he Q kissed her, she called for help. ' ak ak ak Dick Ehlbeck-Yes, and she still E V needs it. "Sh- shnattractive girl." if if if "Shotto be-sh-sh daughter va steel There's one advantage about bein a . g - rnagnatef' boob: You needn't be lonely. , C. I. VVOLF jay's Barber Shop 2042 BROADWAY GROCERIES AND MEATS z ARTISTIC HAIRCUTTING Give Us 3 can WALBRIDGE 1373 Phone Forest 1490 1782-Wayne St. 2 f .................... ................., .................. .................. . , . -'-" ......... ....,... ....., TU E EDELIAN ....... ....... .......... i H991 Q i E E 1 "-lll I ,,,,,, . 1 fb OL Fancy Groceries and Meats OUR SERVICE INVITES YOUR PATRONAGE . Forest 1710 2330 Wayne Street 3 FOR JUNE WEDDINGS 1 51 ' ' . . . 11 ' We suggest AB1ts o' Fme Furniture, 5 Mary A' arnlng Pictures, Lamps, Vases of Chinese Wi 1 Crackled Pottery and Exquisite Cloi- j ' Flower S sonne from the : f J. F. Bennett Company 1217 Broadway Phone Adams 1487 New Home: Madison Ave. at 18th St. 1 TEMPLE THEATRE : ' Toledds Greatest ' Amusement Center I HIGH CLASS PHOTOPLAY PRODUCTIONS AND 1 STAGE PRESENTATIONS I DISCRIMINATING PATRONIZE FLOWER, BUYERS PREVFER j a Jeanne s Candy Shoppe 2 2614 BROADWAY THE f For a FLORIST 1 . Open Evenings and Sundays E - LIBBEY SPECIAL Phone Main 7438 1712 Madison Ave. E 1. : 5 qw 9 5 t ' -"0 """ 6 EX11111 lvllrlvlll m lm lwusluvunln 1 uvun 1 u1111111 m K ..,.,,...,,...,.,.,....,,,.,.,,,,,,,.,, ,...,..,..,,,,,,,.,, l u l Q Tum DDELIAN A -1 Sg eaqlllllllllllllllll Ill! llllll lllll lllll llllg V 4 'IIIIIIIll-lll.ll'.ll'.l.-. I.Illll. ll.'ll. ' un' P 44 IZOOI l2011 'mn uu- I 1 O ..m-nu KING RADIATOR CO. RADIATOR, BODY, AND FENDER REPAIRING Main 1686 Monroe and Eleventh St. C. H. BREMER 8: SON FRESH, SMOKED AND SALT MEATS 908 SOUTH AVENUE EARL M. MYERS Licensed Sewer Builder and Repair Work Vault Connecting Adams 0423 830 Emerald Ave. FRED W. HAIGH PRINTING, BINDING AND ENGRAVING Phone Main 8340 330-334 Ontario St. Phil Kontz. Battery and Electrical HSe1'Vice' ' EXIDE STARTING AND RADIO BATTERIES Phone Walbridge 0093 1630 Broadway Steusloff Grocery FANCY GROCERIES AND MEATS 845 WESTERN AVENUE L. M. SCHNEIDER MILLINERY STORE 1030 WESTERN AVENUE Geo. E. Wild 81 CO. FAMILY FOOTWEAR Forest 4137 1352 Dorr Street High-Speed Gas Station GASOLINE AND OIL S. E. Owens, Mgr. "For Better Service" "JOHNSON" SERVICE STATION WAYNE AND FEARING STS. . Stop! at Orange and Black Station Q. ,Q CLEAN, SNAPPY SERVICE WAYNE AND FEARING s'rs. Hwy Sturdevant Mgr fi is ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, O , , ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,.,,,,,,,.,, .,,.,,,,.,,,.,,,,, ' N ....... ....... ........... . V, f2o21 yi : '---------"-- H 4 Q X ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.....,..,,...,..,..,. ....,..,.,...,....,..1...,..,.A...... ...... L il ' Lady fto clerk in bookshopj--I want 3 a small edition of the Psalms. C- S- REJENT Clerk-Who is the author? l Ladyewhy, David! CLOTHING, SHOES AND Z Clerk-David who? GENTS' FURNISHINGS 4: lr wk ' Modern Girl ftelephoning home at 3 632 Junction Ave" Comer Blum ' A.M.j-Don't worry about me, mother. I'm all right, I'm in jail. ek :sf :lf - Dorothy Qafter Sunday Schoolj- VV' L' SCOTT Mother, was Methusaleh the man PRESCRIPTION SPECIALIST h d h ' "N 3263 pstarte it exsasrng ever Say One-Half Hour Delivery Service Free ' Indiana Avenue at Ewing Street 1 Orrin Meachen-Do you like Kipling? - Q Phyllis Hughes-Why, 1 don't know. WaSh'ngff'n at Seventeenth How do you Kipple? we wk :ze - Florence Ziegler fto Mr. Feather- The Ngfthwestgfn Mutual ' stonej-Why is it that when two Life Insurance Company. people are walking in the moon- . I I light, there is only one shadow? of Mdwaukeef Wlsconsm if ik ik MICHAEL E. PARSONS, Special Agent - Among pedestrians, he laughs best Eighth mom. Home Bank Bldg' ' who laughs fast. Pk ak PF i Infant Prodigy fon Western Avenue Carl-Mother, Why are all the Purity Imperial Ginger Ale straps reserved for the girls? X 'K if THE PURITY WATER co. : Speaking of the home for disabled ' saxophone players, we are willing Phone Jefferson 2583 to contribute if some one will only 2295 Ashland Ave. disable them. PF PK 'F "When Smart Women Buy Candy" begins an advertisement. Huh! GOOD LUCK Smart women don't need to buy candy. To . 4: fs: an f "The trouble with the old-fashioned LIBBEY if sofa," said the flapper, "was that it 1 was too roomy." 11 F M E lm. ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ........................... ..-..--------------- . , , I I THE EDELIAN ,.,.... ....,..... ....... . .- l-2031 a w 'i':""' P I 'e pmszs 522123212 AFTER YOU T We Telegraph Flowers METZ BROTHERS 221 SUPERIOR ST. ' Located Near Toledo Edison NO BRANCH STORES "Lysle and Donald Metz, Students of Libbey, Connected with This Store" GRADUATE Prepare for a position at this old reliable school. Each year many graduates from all the high schools come to us for busi- ness training. We offer the most thor- ough courses, the most experienced fac- ulty, the best equipment, and the finest business college building in Northwestern Ohio. Send for Catalog Purchased Jan. 1882. Oldest in City, o Business College New Location Corner Adams and Tenth Streets Popular Prices Always Open Kable's Lunch Room LARRY BEVAN ATTORNEY AND J. W. Welty, Manager COUNSELOR-AT-LAW OHIO' BUILDING 616 MADISON AVENUE Phone Main 7471 Phone Main 4056 Res., Wal. 0011-J Fred W. TfaUtWC1H 501 TECUMSEH STREET Quality Store f GROCERIES R DRY Goons gt 7 , ....................... ........ ....... . .. . .... ......., ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , I Tum EDELIAN ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 5 e 1 - 9 . l2041 f2051 CZ A A le + - no E rc E e a ' 5 Phone Forest 0363 INSURANCE I W Ml J I E D FEARING ' ' REALTOR Builder of Homes 7 Barnes Motor 1 1881 WAYNE STREET D Kodak Films Photo Developing f 1631 BROADWAY : Wal. 1215 C. G. POPE DRUGGIST ,. ,v,, ----- 1050 CURTIS STREET N .141 ""' gagegeggs5sg255555sgsgsgsisgsgzgagsgzgsgfsilair? rsiaisisisfaisisigwoseg - ,. P. O. Sub-Station 29 it 'K" "" 2:3-5i5E?1.lEl'f2l'1' ..,' -.-. ,-.- . et-z -14:-:A.-Z -.A,-.4.-.-,-.- . .- -.-.4.- Candies sodas . S' HELP Greetmg from XME g . 4 Q , X 1 "1 Toledo Motor Mart, lnc. 1lM,c f "Toledo's Largest Used Car Dealers" 1 l 1102 MADISON AVE. ' V Phone Adams 3328-1805 f 1 Z BRANGHES ' I . Moira. m1:,e:,fsz2oTH You LL -SweAR. 1241 DORR' ST' That Seiberling quality beats anything you've ever seen in all ' , I . your years as a 5 Drugs, Drug Sundrles, S1cl-:room Supplles Car Owner. : You'11 swear by , and for-but not at- Inman s Pharmacy sE1BERL1NGss - Three Stores--Cherry and Central, Oak MC I1'1tiI'e,S and Navarre, Broadway and St. James Ct. . E T1re CS, Supply Gi1bert's,Whitman,s, Schraft's Chocolates 1010-12 Broadway Pages Ice Cream WILLARD BATTERIES 5 Drive-In Service Road Service e l "" ..... .............,.................................................. X 1 Tum BDLLIAN l,1, 1 l206l 4 ', x .,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ' A f il K x THE Atwood Battery Co. 315 Fifteenth Street Giving the Kind of Battery Service You've Always Wanted We Repair, Recharge, Rebuild as Well as Sell New Batteries. Distributors of the Famous Prest-O-Lite B. L. Brown Jos. R. Allen QUEEN GLASSES SATISFY Queen Optical Company 526 MADISON AVENUE Phone Main 3737 Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted Ed Gluntz-You're a liar! Tom Gillooly-What'd you say? Ed-Didn't you hear me? T om-If I had, I'd a' socked you on the jaw! vt Pk as A Russian has devised a system which makes it easier for a novice to play the saxophone. Nothing but bad news ever comes out of that miser- able country. wk :sf vi The girls can't go much further with bathing suits-unless they go into the water. is Pk ff Melvin St. John-Is Joe Shiffler go- ing to college this fall? Dale Sherman-He hasn't said, but he bought a second-hand ukulele. Staunch Captain-Now then, my hearties, iight till your poWder'S gone-then run! On account of this rheumatism in my leg I'1l have to start now. Plf Pls PF Mae Beckwith-How do I look? Andrew Leiser-Sweet enough to kiss! Mae-Aw, go on! ' N - s N E-VJ ITT. T oledo's Leading Movers BUILDING FOR TOLEDO The Trotter' Lumber' Co. 2 T h H. C. 5 CO. 2216 Consaul Navarre 0083 .,,'.Il I N Tun EDELIAN .,yy,,. y,,,,,y,, yy,y,,,yy y I l 12071 XII ' 4q1l.l.lg.l1ll.1.. qgll .lq.l.1nl11q1fl.l llnl .l.q....q..1...q,. n 1 . I unnn uunnallnlll I I I lnlul u 1 lnllllnnllfl unlq llll ...ll1..l..l..4... 4 1 . H 11. .....,...1........... U. ....4...-. .-... I n llnlll mmm.. umm-mum f 9 ,, ,,.,,,.i,,,,.,,,.,,,.,,,. .,...,,,,,,.,,.,.,,,.,,,,.,,.,.,... , ..,, , ,..,.. .....,..,............... .... , .... . , .. ,.......... ....,.....,........... Q SEE IT AT T356 PTIHCQSS Paramount Theatre 314 316 318 ST CLAIR STREET ASK YOUR PARENTS TO SEE BEVERLY 73522 Irvlng B H1ett Company' 612 MADISON AVENUE 'IEXIBP THE LONG LIFE BATTERY The Mather Battery Co 124 Tenth Street Phone Main 8283 HIRAM MILLER GENERAL CONTRACTOR 93 105 C1ty Park Avenue Phone Forest 4269 5 E C - 5 5 . 0 E E 0 E E 9 Q 5 E v E w 5 . 5 5 : ' S W 'Q -- f Q, IInmmmnmumuumu :mum mmuummum ---......-mmm---mun - 1 ' f 9 Znlllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllillllllllllllllllln. llvllhlllllllllllllllllllll Q a ' 5 n ' :O 'T QPIJE EDELIAN F' Q1QIffQft'.'ffQQQffQ3h l2081 TZ t-5 x J '--mum I-u 4 K Q' .lglllgl1qlln nnllulllllullllllllltllll llllll Illllllllllllllll lllllillllll' ll'l'l"l'l I' U- GJ 2 'J 4 L UNLUCKV JTDME- ulflve vou l-IDD voufl if-ION TODDV? E 5 neu. on Qon5TEDl , fr 1 'lx ' 5 o of? If ,f X ,,,ff 'X if 5 E THQEEII I 'mo 5 g ' 1. 55235 , BIWI WWI wig 4-1, ...,,,--,.- DILLL5 O 0 UINT Umm 0343033 o ooo ouooua-5 4- ' , GLDTEQXHE osao ora cox-'uno W 'Q Tue Q I 5 0 "W" j ' onnoczucr V gifs ' Qaxgy 92213715 'S-,52L - 69 fqwmlh , ' 5 a f W JW NV Q15 ay M ll -' gs "noun-xc," ' WSYSELEZTSER5 omonzumj - W. SSW? .-.i--l - : nsw we r-mn vnu Loans one! 9 Q :ivan yoou . QS M LE., ow a'2 "' -'UQQDL rmzwo XJ, ICK UL , , - E E sss aaww J V SWL THF H 'IDD c r ' " A X 2 'zQ,5.5E!g TELL WDVUC9 731 ln-,q-,,,,,,. xxx I ,f E : on You ' DFID X 35555 N A ' LL SQ X N X A Pl TE X P E E ADDEICIDI 1 CH 'fl-WIT T FISTE JOU 1: E ggvggggg IN we mu L 19.551225 Ag URW" ' x mow TO OECOMQ nu EIQTHST nu THDEE Lzooooo X-.f-N ' we vm- Lsooon ons- Lzooom Too - Lzooom wage- you me , EHOEVNOQ , N09-FF! ' E To HRKE COPY TLM5 COPY TNS COW 'TN-X15 FULL- Q Q oF You CQREFU LLY qqQgg:ULLy CHREFUU-7 E Q HN nomar 5 I S Sucu Q5 o o -J, y g HND 50 , Even we '5 2 vqmoua I vm-:Q a , was oilimzv OLE. , www 0 Q M .nm MQHI i Q ' 2 QPDQCNE ' W ' E. Q OW . I Q ..,, 1? :ig Kg:nnuuInnuunu1uInIunnannnnnu-mnnuuunmnumr --fn--.unln1l...'n-..-.1.1n n11---n-u--u-un:n--l: , ,, 5 -" N igIgnnuInumlnmnnnmmnl umlum nn. .4unn m umnm nnnuunllm Exg' ll IZOQ1 x x "'.fIIffff1"""M" ffffffff ...., 0' The S M jones Co IS A TRUE ADMIRER OF OUR SPIRIT The Northland Stud1os 2 Off1C1a1 Photographers for the Edellan 1926 9 515 MADISON AVENUE CLOSE BUILDING 9 KT fy QTI-IE EDELIAN P f2101 Q 9 5 0 0 0 3 5 5 ' I 2 S 5 Q E 5 E - - ' - 5 E s . 5 A E 5 I 5 : , : : . E E ' E I 1 5 5 ' ? 5 1 5 5 .I A 4 ' ' S f ' Qi ,Q l',,,,...,,. 'Q I I 1 ,.mm.,,, Q J' -' E mmm:-mmummmmmmum m u ummnmnm ..--Im..1.I-II1--I-n-IIImumuIII-.--m.--.m.--m..-- ,,' Q - " ' E S I ,A S Q Q QM 2 i , , , 1-n-nu unu-ilng AXX- .H fmnnnnnulnnnl nummnnumnm.. , mmmmmunmmnm mmmunnmmnm e 5 --" , I - a . 1 5 e E ' ' 9 Q bh- South Side Coal Co. ' MRS. J. W. DOTY Wayne Street and Terminal R. R. 1310 WESTERN AVENUE A QUALITY FIRST Next Door to Libbey Here lies the remains of a radio fan, The question also is: When is the Now mourned by his many rela- younger generation coming to? t101'1SQ sg uk gk S 5 He went to a powder mill, smoking a . A pipe Father Qragmgj-I'd like to know 5 5 1 r , E E And was picked up by twenty-one where a son of mme learned to E Stations' gamble, to use such language, to bk X gk drink, and to get into such trouble! l Tell me! ! Lysle Metz--Look! Ray is going to Son-From my sister. kick the goal! Dk Pk 4: Evelyn Van Karson-VVhat did the The good Old days were those in goal do- which the Oni thin that could be X Y 8 E E 1 ik tk the matter with an egg-nog was the L Love, a cough, smoke, and money egg' ak at gk 5 cannot long be hid. Bk bk 4, "A hick town is one with a speed trap, 2 a yeller brick gym, a Carnegie Q , It is better to be broke than never to library, and no sidewalks."-Abe 2 l have loved at all. Martin. ' 2 SUMMER TERM OPENS JUNE 14th xg? FALL TERM OPENS SEPT. ist ' After graduation you should take a business E course regardless of your future intentions. E fyf Open all summer-never close. Courses: Q Wfffhm-Pyfy Shorthand, Bookkeeping, Kesteris Higher Ac- E counting, Office Training, Secretarial, Banking, Comptometer, Elliott-Fisher Billing, Q Burroughs Posting, Dictaphone. E Please call at our offices or phone Main 0708 or Adams 1830. nu Q MELCHIOR BROS. Jefferson and Michigan E C9 Nearly Fifty Years of Satisfaction-Toledo's Largest 1 1 aj S qi:-IllIvululmmuunmmm muuu nuumnnr ...m....-.w . - ---------- if ,,' l ' " f2l11 1 ................. .. ..,. f bi- , 1. J V' Q 1 I0 Starting Lighting Ignition S U F FACTORY FACTORY FACTORY PARTS REPAIRS SERVICE If Its a Radio BE SURE TO HEAR THE BOSCH AND AIR WAY RECEIVERS E1eet1'1c Power Mamtenance Co M 320 1101 MONROE STREE7 Uqnother GOOD Football Team Pom, 1926 IS THE WISH OF The W1ne Ra11Way Apphance Co Tum EDBLIAN 1 ee s or . . . Phone ain 5 .' Q I l E 2 5 A 4 5 E i : . J " ' ' r E 1 1 S C Z 0 0 0 5 C 1 2 v 7 5 . ' ' f- Q i 5 ,I uuuumnumnm mnununInInnmnmnuuu-an munumnmum 1unu1umummmnmul 9 V' 12121 12133 Q HARRY F. COVODE Operating Walbridge Park Amusements Watch for the New Ride UST as your minds are being prepared to success' l fully cope with the problems of the future, so are we building elevators which will continue through the coming years to give the satisfactory, uninterrupted service for which they have so long been noted. The - Haughton Elevator SL Machine V5 Company g ---'---'---'-----'------1---------v---'--'v----------------v-f ....................... . , . ..... ........... , ua Tum EDELIAN r ,,rn,nr,,,, r,,,,,,,,y A 12141 l2151 UQ - i W. F. Lemke : Auto Repairing U Authorized Ford Service, Ford Parts, Machine Shop T WALBRIDGE 0733 1247 SOUTH AVENUE as Ludwig Lane Dairy CO's Milk Products QUALITY AND SERVICE l 5 Phone Forest 3625 517-519 Apple Avenue IN TOLEDO IT'S - THE PANTHEON FOR GOOD SHOWS 5 I Whenyouaredowntown-and I 5 hungry-and wantithe very, best Q cooking-and a big choice of dishes Q V -come to - 5 SMITH'S CAFETERIA 575 MADISON ....................... ........................................, ' 1 ........,.,.,...,..,.,,,,,,..,,,. ,,.......,,.......,.,,, , mm EDELIAN , 7.,,,,i,,..,7,,,,,,,,, .,,i77,,7,i,,,,i I2161 f , f 9 ,N , wx .2 - X, kt J :mg fgfiv I ,, fi 4521 fi M VA, .74 V, Yi: ff Q, 9 vi? ff, fz171 ..................,..,........... M ............,.. ..... 4 .........,.........,.....,.............,,..,.....,,....,.,.. ........,... ..A. , ........i....... 4 iff: .. .. C UQ, For That Next Order of Printing just Call 1 ' ADAMS 6506 South End Printing Co. BooK-PRINTING-Jos p Service That Satisfies 539 SOUTH ST. CL-AIR STREET, NEAR LOGAN 2 Outfitters Of LIBBEY'S ATHLETIC TEAMS LIBBEY STUDENTS 13622 Athletic Supply Co. Q TWO STORES 2 520 Adams Street 1726 North High Street p 2 Toledo Columbus l Campbell Potato Chip Co. E Makers of the Perfect Chip 2 E The Only Potato Chip Sold in Libbey 2 oEE1cE-1201 COLBURN STREET Toledo Fort Wayne Detroit 2 Thomas Ferrell Sales ww Service p " 1728 BROADWAY ' S A gf Nfl 1--'---'--------'-------------- ------- ------- M --'-----'------' 1 . ............................ .......................... , ,, Tun BDBLIAN , ii,,,An,hi,, nnnn,,,,,,,en l2l81 A GOOD PLACE TO EAT AFTER THE SHOW ABLE S LUNCH ROOM 3 18-320 SUMMIT STREET A censor is a man who was never allowed to eat a second plate of ice cream when he was a boy. Larry Reed-Where were you last night? Gerry Lightfoot-It s a lie! Gladys Comer-A burglar broke into our house last night. I Dorothy Kibler-What did he get? Gladys-Practice ! First Lady fafter the rowj-I won- der if I'll lose my looks, too, when I'm your age? Second Lady-Youlll be lucky if you o. ASKS TO GO BACK TO -IAIL -newspaper headline. dom. Melba Kelly-Like nie? Bob Neff-I should say! 'VL K.-Why don t you? K6 Why has the car stopped ?" "We are out of alcohol." "Why, this car does not run on al cohol." No, but the chauffeur does !" it if I feel like a glass 0' beer, Bill." "I wish you was, mate." George F. Bruss Cash Groceries and Meats We Save You Money X5 ' KK J Bk ,S ,F Another married man wants his free Pk ,sf lk 7 is vs A , 1 ff ek 4: A 41 as A A :sf d I CORNER SOUTH AND BROADWAY A . S f.. THE EDI?-LIAN f ........ 12191 SOUTH SIDE RESIDENCE DEVELOPMENT OUR SPECIALTY 5 CARISBIROOK SQUTHWOQD P RK FORT MIAMI Smith4 5Gu1ickI The Allemeief 'Co' Phone Main 2300 218 Huron Street 2 PPPVVHY NOI PP? We can furnish every Organization of LIBBEY with their emblem and can save them MONEY by being Manufacturers of these emblems. We have dies for the following: FRIENDSHIP, QUILL AND DAGGER, FORUM, PERICLEAN, ZETALETHEAN. PHILALETHIAN, E N G I N E E R S, UTAMARA, AMERICAN GIRL, ALCHEMIST, TORCH, LE CERCLE FRANCAIS. JEWELERS FOR LIBBEY SENIORS 1926 The Toledo Jewelry Manufacturing Co. smith af Baker Bldg. Toledo, ohio Square Deal jewelers l DIAMONDS, WATCHES, SILVERWARE, FAVORS AND ENGRAVED STATIONERY S Q, mu EDELIAN gi ,',', II" I I ,,,,,,, I jjQjiT' j1 II lnllltlh I IIDI ,,,,,,,,,,. ,.,',,A,,,,,,, I I I IIIIIIIIIIII I Q 1 I 'mn 9 4 '.2 f2201 w - - .. - .-I. ..,. H.. .vm -U.. -.mi I I . uf, . . .... ..I .. . . mu. Bob's Barber Shop "TRY BOB'S BOOTS BOB" 1818 Wayne Street Down Stairs Young's Grocery OPEN NIGHTS AND SUNDAYS 587 Orchard Street Hawley Meat Market QUALITY FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS 1001 King Street Chamberlain 8: Ketzer Shoe Store Dealers In Men's, 'Women's and Childrens Shoes First Class Shoe Repairing Walb. 2160-W 1044 Western A green apple a day buys the doctor's coupe. Pk Pk lk Violet Urick-The man I marry must be a hero. Lauren Culp-Yesg he will be. Pk ak I: Muriel Griffin-He says he thinks I am the nicest girl in town.. Shall I ask him to call? Ruth Siegmann-No, dearg let him go on thinking so. Garage Hand-Say, young man, you and this young lady had this car out six hours, and you've only gone four miles. William Linden-Heres an extra dollar, my man. You just keep quiet. "You say you were at your last place live years P' KlYes.,! KK Why did you leave? I broke out.' K6 1. RIDDLE I, Q 3 'rg l . . . I I Decoratwe Lzghtmg ' F itmen ts 9 1 ' THE STANDARD OF RESIDENTIAL LIGHTING s f,'1'I-IE BDELIAN , , , E I, E f 5 ' 5 4 wlllllll S ................-... ................. ,,. 5 - ' ' Q 0, - ., lZ21j WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE Emcla Pharmacy KODAKS, SUPPLIES, DEVELOPING AND PRINTING c s th asp L. J. SCHULTZ 'il Painting and Decorating T 1- d B ' t P ' t- 128 THIRTEENTH STREET Better Coal I9 Practzca! Economy Xxv 1fI F111 Your Bm I 5 Wlth Our Coal l,b,i F fa I M E Ca!! Adams 0010 Johnson Coal SL Wood Yard 222 I I , XJ -unlmInIInImnIInmmIum-Inmmm-mm-mnuI1.ummlmI-Imu-4n-I--I-IulInI-4-1umm-mmIunm-mum-mmu.1nunl-m.mIImum..1-1-lm..I--I--1.-1--------...U-..-1.lm.--...................... ---Im-fmIInumm.fmmmm.ummmmm.mm..InI1InInI-nI.Iul1.nunm-1-11ImI-mlmm-..-mm.m....m.-.---.-I.m-.m..fI.....-N-.........-......m-.1.......--N.--......-............................-...m.... 'X U orner ou " o e o,s usles am ers', I K X X N X if 5 I j . Q fl Q! Z o Q X X x 0 ff I 5 xg ', ' if X X . g ff' f Qs. 4 X f I I I f P , If w 5 0,619 if I W jf! X 'a 1 A WV Q Y E X f 1 4 .. f' Al K I, , I 1 1 if W .N fi A -W V . nik. Q ,fe 3. anummmummnnnm-mn -' num-mmf X ...-1mu.m.--u.-..mm.--mmm.............-....---n ,,, If :' X ' ' THE EDELIAN ' +- f F 4 L S. in numnununnmn E m rf, mm...--..... . 1 nmmnmn-. w y nIunu1mnmnuuu1nummmuummm111nunnumIuunnul1mummnu11nnunnunmmmmnmuu . ,,,.,,,.- .,....:. E Lois Reeves-Can you drive with one hand ? Ed Schiller Qexcitedly D -yes l Lois--Then pick up my glove. X as -1: Lincoln Bradley Qshylyj-I can read your thoughts. Velma Creps Qcoylyj-Then why do you sit so far away? Pk as -:- Mr. Featherstone-Smith, what is work? Sleepy Roy Qstretching, and opening one eyej-Everything's work. Mr. F. Qsarcasticallyj-Do you mean to tell me this table is work P Roy fclosing eye, and resuming atti- tude of slumberj-Sureg wood- work. Schuster-lt's no use arguing with you. You've no brains! Horn-No brains? VVhy, I've got brains that have never been used. f -sc -sf br Wife fl :SO A.M.j-You know that's a lie! Hubby-Yes, m'dear, but I was hop- ing you wouldnlt l bl' Pk 94 l As Clarence Pier prepared to leave the house one Sunday evening, his father enquired: "WVhere are you going tonight ?,' "I am on my way to worshipf, Clar- ence replied. 'KI know thatf' said his father, Ubut whatls her name?" X ' fffff li THE EDIRLIAN ...ffff ffff ,..., ........ , ' - l2231 Z' fr iv A""""' ""' ,,',.,',,,,,,l ,',,,,,,,, j .,,,, j n S f f D w 9 X ....... Stout Hardware 1525 BROADWAY Full Line of Sportmg Goods Boost Lzbbey Whether xt IS an admxttance to a ball game football game or any athletlc event look at the rmprmt on the txckets and see lf :ts The Toledo T1cket Company Grant F Northrup Mgr 114 N ERIE ST ADAMS osss You poor ham what do you mean by washmg the sxlverware 111 the finger bowl? Blamed lf Im ,omg to get egg 'Ill OVC1 my pocket Colored P1eache1 at Sunday Schoal exercrsesj Bredern an slstern de nex numbah Wlll be dat beautxful hymn from de Book ob Reboluuons Roll jordan Roll Husband loaded wlth luggage at R R statxonj I vush I d b1OLlgl'1t the prano dear W1fe Dont try to be funny John' Husband But I left the t1ckets an the prano Oh slr do come 1n out of the wet pohtely remarked the whale as h gulped down Jonah Ruth Dolch He Wore my photo graph over h1s heart and xt stopped the bullet Helen KundL Im not surpr1sed lt would stop a clock The wolld s most unpopulzu lectulex economy Father W'omen speak no more to me f them 'lhe only one I exer loxel marr1ed Alas to me HARDWARE RO0Fl G EAVE TROUGHING PAINTS VARNISHES CROSLEY RADIOS H F AUFDERHEIDE EST George Baxendale Barber Shop SPECIALIZES IN LADIES AND CHILDRENS HAIR CUTTING 803 Indlana Ave TI-IE EDELIAN 5 . , , E . . , Q E 1 I l . Q l . . 2 I E I ' ! ' I : I E w I l 4 , ac - - xr 5 1 2 J ! E . S E W u 2 ' ' E E ca ' 7 , ' . 4 5 2' I C :sf :ai ak l , ry 5 Q 4 Y E X 1 E . , . . , 1 ' ' E ' ' 5 J ' - E ' it :xc :k sc as E 'Q , C , , fi l I IA, . . 4 5 wk PF nk on -- . Q ' ' 7' J , , J cz 0 E ' I 1 Y -' E y ' ' E . , . . ,, E - , . IS . 3 . , E - 1 "To whom? ' 5 - gg as 5 o 5 1 E t 5 cc as ' s E . E I Q 5 L v !-- . ,. I I' E IQ,-1nnnnmmnnmnm mnummmnr -m-.mum-mn .mm-mm--.-m ,u tr 4 - on again , ,Qnnnnununun nmnmmmm. .mnmunnuum mmuumum 9 I---"' A . E Q 1 226 1 w r l 1. 2 lllllll Illlll llllllll ll ' ' ' "" Of Maud Muller Candies FROM A FRIEND "CHOCOLATES OF DISTINCTION" OF "You're the Judge" LIBBEY HI 2 511 Madison Ave. Little flasks of silver, "My father got a chair of electricity Midnight rides by twos, in the physics department." Put the R- cfossmgs "That's strange g father goth his in the In the da-113' news- police department." 4' 4' 'F - ak wr ik 2 You can't say the Irish don't keep St. F19-PPCIJS VC1'Si0U-Early to bed, and Patrick's memory green. early to USC, X ,F ,S Keeps parents healthy, happy, and and never apt to get wise. 2 Rubine Collins-Don't you think it's always difficult to tell a woman's X X X Q age? 6'Wel1, that's a new one on me," re- 2 Flgfence is for hgf, marked the Haming youth, 3.5 he 2 donned his 1926 model straw hat. Q BF lk Pk E vs if :sf Q Eve- S gnatter' Adam? Why so Mr. Baker--This exam will be con- restless' ducted on the honor system. Please Adam-Dog g011C it, I l1SCd poison take seats three chairs apart and in 2 ivy for my winter overcoat. alternate rows. 2 MEN'S, WOMEN'S AND "QUALITY GROCERIESH CHILDRENS SHOES 5 'fe .2 Walbridge 1486 1343 western Main 8240 V 445 Summit st. 'a N j ' ., ....... ...... ...... . f2271 Constitution of the Loyal Libbey Loafers ' We, the Loyal Loafers of Libbey-in endeavoring to bring to Libbey 2 younger and prettier teachers, shorter class hours, less books, and no assignments, 5 elevators to be installed at each end and the center of the building a ways and 5 5 means committee to take us to and from school, and all other improvements for I the betterment of laziness at Libbey High School-do ordain and establish this 2 constitution for the members of the L. L. L.: ARTICLE 1 ' Purpose The 'purpose of this club isto promote all forms of laziness. ' ARTICLE II n L I gMembe1'ship The membership of this club shall be restricted to Seniors, because if mem- E : bership were open to other classes said classes would have to enroll unanimously. 5 Sec. II-For the same reason as above stated all teachers shall be excluded s from the society. ' ' ARTICLE, III L Duties of M embers p L Secg I-It shall be the ambition of each member to be the laziest man in 5 the club. p R ' Sec. IIeMembers hereby pledge themselves to evade all forms of labor, E either manual or mental. Q ' Sec. III-Members also pledge themselves to enlighten the world as to the 5 evils of labor, commonly called work. Q ::2:a2,,I.T2z?:is2:t3'2:31233 SPRINGS H. H. BIRKENKAMP Repaired u FUNERAL DIRECTOR Replaggd v Alflrlaffe Perfectiorgtigiggg Service 1003 to 1011 Broadway, Corner Jervis Monroe at Fifteenth mm EDLLIAN , ,,,.,, fflllliifii , : 2 '. 9' 5 e W l ' f2281 P2291 Y S 21, : gi ki H5 ing 1557? T33 ' EZ W: sl i Sis ? 5 fi wi 1 xi, L, , f23o1 S 4 Q 1 Gi 3 E 4, ,Lg C. w if 'rn T f QQ 4 1 w it "" 0 - ' 5 1 ea CI-he Love ofstuay, a passion wlfmiclfm d,er:i,0es V 3, ILEQSLL Qigov Qonm enjoylnent, supplies each 5 day, each houv, with a perpetual souvce 5 - of independent and Uationcml pleasuve. : A,-GIBBON l 7-fre fvfmvlf Y Of,vfp,a,-f 5 E J E ! + . se The Qhittenaen QSO. ' qamfnfers - 6Pubfisl1,eL's - iDesikqne1,'s E g Govnev Evie and Jackson S ' E E l ar l,...'l,.l.I..l.'.lll- - .I,II.'..-'...'l, N .'l-.."".llllIl l"'ll'.ll'l" v ..---..., I ' X- 5 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,.,,,, TI-I E EDELIAN lsllll, llnllllllx lnlll' I ., f2311 an u v o mummm:nummmuumnum:mumumummuummnuu111nnm IInuunnnI1n I nnmfun-u m m mm-nn um-m m mmum-u m m u "1 1- f ..... ......., . 'Q .................. an c 1 The Edelian Staff of '26 takes this opportuf nity to extend greetings to our comrades-iw arms of the Purple 'and Gold, Scottonian, Techennial, Centripetal, and Bloclchouse. We feel that we have, as a brotherhood, been united by our mutual problems and ejforts in the building of the yeanboolcs of 1926 worthy of our beloved city. It is the great' est desire of the Edelian that your faithful hours of labor will ind a just reward in the honors bestowed upon your publications. '33 K ,i,. ........... .............................................,....., i ............................ A l Tum BDELIAN t r..s.sr.,t.sr s. lzszy mmnmuuununmuunmmmumuummunmIuuI11unu11nu-I1nuuumuumn-nunmm-mmn-muI-n.mmmm---mm-11- Q 44 f A .lv- 555307 L233 1 I . ,X-Z '-'mumumm:mummmmnnunmuuuunmumunununInunuummnnInuuummmnmnuuucun-:unnumnm-nuumm-mnn-u-:mn-nnnu-4nunlunul1-IInmm-nuIuInmnumm-un-.m , , I V Lj E 1- . 4 Q IRI K Sgnior Autographs x K W. I 2 ar if N V I 1 3 1 i 1 . J 45 2 iq . ' 5 " ' THE EDELIAN ' - f' 'Nl -R S' ,4,.1anmunnunnnnunmnnmmmnununnmmmn., 1-.nun-unnuunu ummm mnummul P ' : cf I " I2341 fa 1 U my L jfdngnfgiffphs - TI-IE EDI?-LIAN Q Qll1lQQI' 1'fIQQ '"" " "' ""IfffffQQQQIEfll 1,235 1 N.. rv. .-V I gj 6 Sophomore Autographs ,S . x I 'mu mnnnnnw i iii1Qi1111i3gi1igi? """o 11ii3J 5i .o 5 1131 ' 12361 ' Freshman Autographs -f Z3 - ..D J Q. I-I J 'zfas 0. 'Q , fe. Q sk 5 3 X53 SKA I Q THE EDIQLIAN Q HfIfffffffffflfffff.'ffQQQQfffQ3g 35 f2371 ,,,A , , 41 X lx Jfx Ulu fx' fx 7 J' NSW x Y I x 'J 'S I ' f 1 fri X 'Hia TI-IE EN I I N X Q I F Q i V . ! 3. I E at if 'F if? all I . w r 5 , W 1 o L.. Qs

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


Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


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