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

 - Class of 1927

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1927 volume:

N i V P r p n V Y 1 WfR,O's7 WMM! w'f . DDD A 69 -u i ODVQIGLIT ll lfaf ll LIAQOLD GEAQY W x?r THE EDELIAN SSL, EDWARD DRUMMOND LI BBEY HIGH SCHCDL PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS TOLEDO OHIO 1927 .V i .W-,Y---W-, . . --' 1:nnv"'iw"u? r'mi"""I1If.m rm ,- Q-lv I' V" I J" -qu ' ....milllllblIllIlI ll,u1. :nm mwmfmlllllllm MRS. EDWARD DRUMMOND 'LIBBEY Gig We regret very much our inability to ga obtain a portrait of Mrs. Libbey LL. Lf 9.7 bf-au L 6 ,..,,.,.nnuunw"'::,'f''i?"'!!IIiii5""WV- 21nf''liiiiliffllw'JIf!f"1ss::::um.im... 'lip nf? Qedication to MRS. EDWARD DRUMMDND LIBBEY GGG It is with sincere hearts that We dedicate this EDELIAN, the Hrst record of a four- year class at Libbey, to her whose love and genuine friendship has made possible the realization of Libbey High School's most cherished dream- The New Stadium TT 27D Y B LANDER 7 P 1 If Q. I L I I I. E 5 5 n i v 5 7 . I N ul" "' 'VI in W' will "' "'l ...nlIIIlllllIllIllll4lin-'lmilli ...ihlllun nllllfli liilmllilllllllllllm..- it by T 'I' oreworcl S HISTORIANS of old compiling the exploits of men, their labor, their victories, and their defeats, we have woven among these pages the story of our time. Like the founders of our country we have had before us, not the upholding of honor and tradi- tions, but the creating of an honor and a spirit that time alone would beat upon. Time alone will tell whether or not we have succeeded. Built in and hidden in this Nation of Libbey are treasures-our memories. When the gray of another dawn is creeping over us, may we look back upon our victories in this Battle of Life, as we are now looking back, and say to ourselves as our forefathers, can say-well done. The Class of Twenty-seven, in order to preserve the records of its existence, presents this fourth volume of The Edelian both as the bond of our friendship and as the bridge over which we will march to the triumphs of tomorrow. UU '27 bf-sul. 60'-BNDER W 8 ...-f "H I" "Wm o......mu1llllIIlf.,f...""'fW::ll'lffm' ,.., ' "1..... .......-'A..flHwillI.if'""....wlllllllllllisunm.......- 1+ fl l TI " THE EDELIAN HAROLD GEARY, Editor-in-Chief, Business Manager LLOYD BOEHM .......................................................... Associate Editor , ELIZABETH FELT ........ ................................ S ecretary ELIZBETH CAIRL ......... ........................... S enior Editor DORIS, OLIVER ........... .......... A ssistant Senior Editor HENRY SHUFELDT ....... ...................... A tliletic Editor MILDRED RAMSER ........ ......... O rganization Editor RUTH KELLER ............. ............. C alendar Editor ANN OSMIALOWSKI .................................................. Snapshot Editor ADVERTISING STAFF LLOYD BOEHM, Advertising Manager DORA POLK LUCILLE LANE GEORGE HENRX' JACOB BLASER CIRCULATIGN STAFF HANK BLOWNEY ................................................ Circulation Manager LOIS ENTEMANN ................... .... .............. ................. C i r ciilation Clerk JOE LIMOGES JAMES REMMELE DORIS OLIVER FRANCES SULLIVAN MAYBELLE HORN ART STAFF MARY DEAN ........................................................ Art Editor-in-Chief PAUL BOLANDER ....................... .......................... A rt Editor MARION ROLLER PAUL IPSEN HUMOR STAFF HELEN OSMIALOWSKI, Editor VIRGINIA STARRETT MARY TALLMAN MAYBELLE HORN HELEN PICHTJRKO MARGARET LONGWORTH ADVISERS CHAS. C. LARUE .......................................... ......... C hief Adviser HAROLD E. WILLIAMS .............................. ......... G eneral Adviser MARY HUTCHISON ......... ........ L iteratnre Adviser RUTH DUSHA ............. ........ L iteratiire Adviser GERTRUDE PAYNE ....... ....... S napshot Adviser HAZEL BARTLEY .......... ............. A rt Adviser CARL TOEPFER ......... ................. A nditor by UU 27 bku L Boumoen 9 , ORDER of BGDKS PRINT SHOP FRIENDS CONTINENTAIJ CONGRESS COLONISTS LITTLE INDIANS TOWN MEETING MINUTE MEN ALMANAC COMMON NON SEN SE TOWN CRIER A, - ...i- w V' Ai Vr- K pf, . ' Qx X 'W' - - ffff' ' fx-'W A if www f x f T ' ri T""""' 3 Nag v + f, uvnnrr gs ""' f "" lx W w:f,,,,,,-'1 4l4,,........-.Hs ly X! 1 Q' N 1 1 w i V' A I'f'W !L l j I xxx lL-I tix 1 N 1 n """' ---1' 9 +-W-i--'-' r"""'f'x WLM, Y 1 W W MW' C--' E f I. l I 4 1 I V , ,, 1 1 1 V l 1 1 a 1 1 1 5 ' 5 . I l e 5 E1 F ? 1 V 1 1 I 1 1 1 I 1' W 1 Y 1 13 -,wggg www .fu 6425-5 -gf - - -7 3 K - . . , ff mf f 'L ' Wi, '- - '57 :?ggfi'l':Q, ,51?,,SH:,yfQJ f'-.Qlgqig Eg. -15 4 1 15-43-5:'s:"' ff'?':ga::i,"v: :.i:K'- :. :buf-. Lt QE. ' 14 W rw ,Qu 3 5 X 55 EV it li, Y lc? 1 LLL, 11:2 X1 ifw ,Q E: 33 ,l, , HIT v iii' , ll 5: 1, iM. ww is " f 1 , 1 .Q 2 5 -. .. Q 5 5 9 lg., - ' ' ' ' ' A , w X ,,., W ..,, 15 16 'I' J x P' ,YV v A 1 1 ' f ,. , 2 ' , x , , , I , f 1' , , ",. f ' ' '- '1 , 1 1 ' 'f 5 1 ' '. 5 -. ' ' F . 73 ,, ' . , . 'X 1 J S117 I "9 I Lf? ,, - . R x - Xxx! Q 9' 'J X O I 4 4 -QV D P f - A vii ' . x N5 . 1 '- lf' fw w V, ' - "T N te- A 1 Hgllw J' I ---F Iv li HU Q! 1 f'i5g 1 Q , 4 X, 4, W l 2 "5 FRIENDS 5 ' w I' W 1 ' , 4 p +...L ,.,...H. , 1 1 ' 1 , W . 'z 'V ff? 1 f l,. r ,. 3 , - 1 l 1 ' 4 wi + V f 1 . fi, u f U Q0 2 A W lg 1 1 H 1 W l"'T...- bv E "I- f 1 W , I I 1 ll jx M E 'T--x gx K, w W f 5' i 1 X li gx. Q X ua. 4 I ' 3 s-I 4 ' X X wi ' W1 Qi , 'M ,E ...........i" i !....--..1"" L' fu, , 4.1 p ,f I I y........iIanlllllIf'fIfQ1'"llil!liiiiil,ll'"'lig"'1..... ......1'iillliffllliiiiiilllil'"?gfffffff'IIlIlll1unum ...... xx we Ls. 67911 6Union Qhere C3735 Qgtrength O GREATER example of the results of hand- in-hand co-operation has ever been shown than the American Revolution. The colonists, fight- ing to preserve all that was dear to them, had to unite to prove to the world that they had arrived and were ready to take their place in the world. Libbey, in her fight for an equal place among the established institutions of our city, has accomplished in weeks what years have not wholly brought to others. We are deeply indebted to the ones who have helped our school 5 the people who are ever willing to give to the school their time and labor, the speakers who have appeared before us 5 the people and the con- cerns which have made our carnivals a successg each individual that aided in the Stadium Drive, and every- body who is truly a friend of Libbey High School. 17 DAUL BOLANDER 17 18 s......,.....luun:f':::.i1f-Ni?l!!!IIiiii!T'f'll-- 1....y ,.....,--Wfifrselllfliliiin'r.jJfI3:."fu111aul.......,.,..,.., ii' 'e-21" QP qi Gaia gives! y Words cannot tell the meaning of Philanthropy. Mr. Libbey, Whose life was an unceasing service to humanity, will always live in the memorials which i his greatness has founded T Uv 27D B ,umoen 19 Lal!! .-.. ' lli...'h: llx ,I v ' mfllllllun-will 1'igllgnllm-1llllllfm'"um, i n u ml ull I un ."'.... . .... 1 In... ....nm. mwlllllln E gi fl n Our New Trophy Case This splendidly designed case is the pleasing gift of one of Libbey High School's most cher- ished friends-Irw ing B. Hiett is s 1 20 g The City Annual Contest F NEVV interest to the annual high school publications of the city was a contest held last June at the Toledo Museum of Art. in which the merits of the productions were judged. A cup was offered by the Toledo Advertising Society, and three plaques by the Medbury-VVard Company, engravers of distinction, for the highest scoring year book. The Fdelian of 1926, edited by James Henderson, won hrst prize. XYith this fact in mind, nothing said can add to the completeness of the book. With its skull and crossbones at the truck, and with the adven- ture of the ship Libbey in its log, it opened a new held in the theme building of an annual publication in any high school. The cup must be won three consecutive years before it becomes the permanent possession of any school. 21 ,,.,. ..,..,. W MW The South Side Chamber of Commerce Senior Award This most beautifully designed loving cup has been presented to the school as an incentive to the students to excel in their high school activities. The award will be made each year to the Senior who is most outstanding in scholarship, leadership, popularity and athletic ability. 22 .1- M . ,?ZT,,.,,....,...t,,,, Mm' ,,,,.w"f" W.--fb, 5 N-www---m,,ff,,,., .... X 'DM-4 s, A Ii, 3 V .wc .me -r- .-1 qt. , ,. L H. l , . kl,.,N . we . M 2 nw w1,:":' 1 v fi jp pi, .,,. N, .h P" W 'r' fwwfsifl Y " wk N, if f' if 'iff.,,QiwL'x,. f' mf- ,. , .W Q ,fwff iff"-P,.', 4 fa tgp, mf' K g, 0-,1,Wm,v,,,.f'4 xg: V ,W 1.-1 -gy, 1-,tm 1 ,L 4' H3':5:'1" -, A4,,"1L-'U' ,ff fb' V .uf 5 'Ly f -""W.,5 . -, L 'fx -1? i""L'!5 .211 if ' 4,7335 , 5 ,,-fri," ...dj .wr .--:,,, ., ,..,.1 ..-, -,Wu W, v. ....-,Q ,...m,.,,....,f i, V , ,,.. M. ,A ...cis ,. . , V ,. MR. CoURTNEYl MR. GRIFFITH The Stadium , HE fact that the project they fos- tered was a success gives to these men,Who so unsparingly gave their time and energy to help us reach our goal, a permanent position among the Builders of Cut Stadium 23 OUR SONG WRITER DELLA WILLIAMS PAINE Her love for Libbey is expressed in the melody she composed rather than in any words we could say 24 The Blue And Gold VV ds and Music by DELLA VVILLIAMS PAINE jg-Ciempodiblarcia K I y I I -NJ l F ii: VM " f 4 4 ' bl W ' 4 f J 6 J I 1 - H J AJ J LJ J l Dear Lib - bey School, our Dear Lib bey Soho 1 may Dear Lib bey Tea , e'l1 J .5 , 7 7 v 'fo ' J J 91.1 1 pf if Vf L J JU P F 1 Wig W F X -1 P , , I Xi---Z xy 1 -J- " is U -U IJ 7' E' J G , I h t are true, As we sing our p of thee. hee a cloud Be - dim thy gl ous name. fight for you As you con - quer y foe... 7 7 .E E if B J SJ 7 F I Q! 7 F gl I, ' ' 1 I i S, 1 4 3 1 3 4 J I ix I I J J . I 7 I I I V 5 J I 4 a I E' 5 I 1 V I - Dear Lib bey School, thru all the years, May ... But thru the years may glo - ry come And Q. Our cheers, our smiles, will lead you on As QU I I I I I I P I Ji, Q 7 7 7 7 7 F 7 F '1 7 LSE X s.f -I I W V E Q 1 r e' it truth thy mot to be.T.,ll We are thy lead thee on to fa,me,,.,,l.,,.-, May love for our you to Vic tory go.-itll Should ev - er de- . I I I fx J J J 4 A71 xb f .Ii 1 7 ... I ef I I I1 II' l . fl' .BMJ -AE' gy5I' ,EHWIJ 515. ,J I I sons and thy daugh - ters,.i,1 Sing-ing ev er thy prais - es so Al - ma. Ma - ter,,,-,,,,,,, In - spire usgreat lead - ers to feat ov- er take usl.. We will still be both loy - a,1 and I A 7 I9iII FII III j I -at SEI FEM. Ax E 7 ,I LJ J I -I J E' 3 I true,,,,i,,T.... Dear Lib - hey School, our pride and be,1-1-l-,- NVe pledge our hearts, our strength, our true,..L....l.. Our hearts will al - ways beat with :f e Ifo ' I I . . ?17'QV"iJ'fIiIF77 Un: Xu f- I j i H d UQJ' fx I-5 . I ' f , 95I:I' 5IV.IHJ I-IVE joy, We will al - ways fight for you., ,- all , Dear? Lib - bey School, to thee. ,.,,,,-,-,--, joy Hoo - ray, Hoo - ray, for you.-.tl-, fm - - 5 P D iii: j :rg 7 E 'I E 7 S 7 PP DP P P b It I Q I I U V ., 5 II ! e CHORUS fx rE'5f-gE'i'E'JI2rr'l Our Lib- hey ool - ors blue and gold, Are em-blems that we 4 , . ' 1 I I I I :T L : J V J I A f H I " Elf rgi :Eli F I ove They fill our hearts with Jo and pride As they lg' XYFIIJ IQ' edge? M1 --i- 1 4591 I ,QE I I FII e "'- P Jr? TES L57TlV'Ew5Q.PL-9-EI mud-ly wave 3, - bove.-.... The blue ev-er hkethesky so Qi! F F Trzme Liga Shiig kg W:E3E5a 5:14 qi nn P 'fig-JYL A 54 i X - 73 J J lgfff -Eff-E1IVE'1x355l I 5 d J ,If x 7 5 5 ME, rf? F rAs.bl1Q Lim L21-1: 6 . . 7i, I, TE., F11 :PLN 'ff -X JWP' 1 I 1 E 1 A' fa' '5" H "QW b Q , tx' 'ff - . ' ' I xl 41 :gl .Y wiki , ML Y Y Y Y JL. JL . ix h 7,1 - ' 4, , D fix 1! , Ei Y N1. 11 W ' ' X! elf X 1 ' 1 1' 1 V I G1 T-',...::," 1 1 11 1 " I H1 ' J V 1 . ' 1 T 1E N1 1 1 xx X 1 X E N' 1111 X 1 j V.:"..-Q X 1 1 4 ,sr-...'1111 W1 1 M WN ' 1 1 1 , 1, ' 1111i I - 1 1 1 1 1 .10 1 11 1--"'-"J-1 1 1, 1 ' W 17 ' if 1----4 1' 'Q " " 1 1 11 11 1 - i I3 N -,.:.-...-' '- i millll izl q I ff ' in . 'nw nllllllllllllllilaiiml i.-llllllmy u....lhilllu. IllllLm.1. '. .unl Jllllllmi llliilliillllllllllln nfl fi Qu Qgontinental Q,Qong'ress HEN in the course of human events it be- came necessary for the colonists, in order to insure their domestic rights, to declare a war in which two hemispheres were involved, it was Vital that a guiding hand be vested in a central body of men. To these men the war's outcome was supreme happi- ness or utter despair, therefore, they gave to the cause every spark of energy they possessed. History records their organization as the Continental Congress. So here at Libbey, a guiding hand is ever directing our path, and helping us in our struggle for knowledge. Our Faculty is our Congress, and we, who know its membership best, believe no better can be found. All its members have whole-heartedly given themselves, not only to lighting our scholastic path, but to helping us in our troubles and discouragements. Their leadership has ever been wise, ever kind, and ever generous. Lib- bey Faculty, we are proud of you! 9 U9 17 bpm L Boumnen 25 CHARLES MEEK Superintendent of Schools 26 I' lmlllllllglll mill. mlllullll ll .f uv' " 'lu '- nllllllllllllill.'alia' i--llllll4-.llllul...lhllllI. ulllllfh... .nnf Jllllllu. illiiilllllllllllllllln.- S it ' 'x Qhe Woard of Qgclucation WILLIAM E. WRIGHT, President THOMAS A. DEVILBISS JUDGE JULIAN H. TYLER J. D. ROBINSON GUS QHLINGER MONG the cities of the nation one will find To- ledo ranking with the highest in regard to edu- cational institutions. The keenness with which this school system must be directed is found in a Board of Education composed of the most capable and most efficient men in our city. Not only have they supplied to the city adequate high and grade schools to suffice the present needs, but are constantly preparing for the needs of the future. The fact that the Board has acted wisely in the selection of instructors can be demonstrated by the examination of any high or ward school faculty. The confidence of the taxpayers of Toledo in the Board of Education is shown by the close co-operation in which the wants and necessities of both have been satisfied. The actual control of the curriculum and the intro- duction of new vocational subjects rest with a very competent man selected by the Board for Superin- tendent of Schools-Charles S. Meek. 'Y' by vb 17 DAUL BOY-ANDER 27 HAROLD WILLIAMS Principal of Libbey High School 28 -gi" llllln 'P F l N SEPTEMBER, Nineteen Hundred and Twenty- three, a new high school was opened. In keeping with the wonderful spirit that prompted the crea- tion of this Libbey High School a rnan was chosen to take the generalship of this vast institution, a man of high ideals, an inspiring leader, one to whom no task was so small or no undertaking so great that he would not tackle it, one in whom every student had a friend always ready to give comfort and advice. We, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty- seven, have indeed been fortunate in having for a com- panion of our high school days a man who more than fills the qualifications as principal of Edward Drum- mond Libbey High School-Harold E. VVilliams. Without you, Mr. VVilliams, the spirit of our school would cease, its giant projects would suiter for lack of leadershipg our teams would not be tired with enthusiasm as they trot out upon the playing Heldg our school would not radaite welcome and good will, but would be cold like the steel and stone of which it is shaped. , Dear in our hearts are memories of this building, but dearer still are our memories of you. by vu - f f vi -Ji 'YYY BOLRWDER 29 ..,.,..lln1lllflllfffli''llllllllllilllfli'"'lii,"'p...,. .......-'ATililllllfllllllllllil''lgifffffl'IIlIlIlII1l:s:nl..,....- ll ll NF r -1' f Miss DOROTHEA WRIGLEY LQAQADQRIS SULLIVAN Miss LILLIAN VYE The CfHce Staff The friendliness of our office and the prevailing good will for its business efficiency is caused by the radiant personality of the girls in charge. l sf 4 3 l v v 177 DAUI, BOLANQER 30 ,,,., .,. mlf':::.i1 till!!!'i'if'1'lff.f--2 .--Aif?"lil3lII3""F5i"r.i''""!'unnml...,., llll I ll' I I I ll nu llln ulllll ll 1- , ,F Faculty ,I R Colnmn 1 GEORGE N. LAWSON JOSEPH W. SMITH Z H MUfl1L'1H0t1tCS Business Psychology UI-mf: 'TFIELD Faculty Manager of VGW4 Athletics G. M B U Adviser Athletic Council ,Row French Club 9.16 1' - Advlser Pericleans ETHEL M. SNOW , I Shorthand Typing Jungglfalgtgiggihip V R. C. BAKER . A ' K G , . tt W. R. ALEXANDER L mermxid iogfinineaz Machine Shop PAUL M. READIXG VS E l'l Quill and Dagger l- A2951 Column 3 . Vlser Quill and Dagger M1952 Bijuiigso GERTRUDE PAYNE Aedviser lg Business-English VIRGINIA C. MAY American Girls' Club Senioixdlggggdship English HERMAN A, HARDING C' F. HAUSER E. B. FEATFIERSTONE Natural Science Nam,-gl SL-igngg , Physics Coach Athletic Council EAdy1ser Head Coach HSIHCCFS DORCAS BEEBE Head Librarian FLORENCE A. GATES Biology Column 5 FORES'i.1EJ2ECHARD VV"3GTi? B- tIj'YNN RUTH A. DUSHA Adviser fl 101110 ICS English Coach . Forum Adviser ISLA B. OWEN Pllgllallithlans PAUUNE E3 BURTON Home Economics eric Cans Lalm Adviser . Adviser . American Gi,-ls' Club RALPH M. SRRAGUE Latin Honor Society Mathematic.r i- CARL W. TOEPFER AISIIYEFF Bookkeeping ' 1- Colllmn 2 Athletic Council CHARLES C, LARUE Adviser ELLAIFELLER English Commercial Club Hz-story President of Athletic Council MARY E- MCGUIRE JAMES M. STERLING Adviser Commerce and Iizclusfrg' Mgdmnliml Drawing Edelian 1' Adviser Student Council C0l,,,,,,,, 4 Engineers GRACE M. DELISLE HARoLDP,ELC:7lZLLIAM5 HELEN E. WYLIE English - ' - Home Economics . Adviger Athlgacliioauncil Adviser Senior Friendship Hi-Y and Torch Club American Girls' Club St d t C 'l AMEL R. H.0TCHKISS Edelgmenand Ogtxgtai THUREL SHENEFIELD 1371315153 Amomican Qozfernmeni lVlARY H. HUTCHISON AdV1Se1' FLORIENICE GERDES English FOFUII1 nglish Adviser Adviser Pericleans MARGARET A. VVAITE u 8 Philalethlans Crystal Hisfof-3, u L' '27 bl-KUL Boumoen 31 'v O X ' Y 1 w W ,, 2 . E 2 a I 3, ,pg W 'A 2 N A N N 4 . 3 H 5 , 1 ' 1 ' : g , X f ,xy , 13 sa! W Y 1 . w . 4 33 2 Q F Q. ' V E Q. ll i E i k R E lf Y 1 I 5 l r E I i I I r v E H F V, -f-v-f'v-f,v- - '- - A-.. -Ygvfi Y If ... lun., iv vI.- "'llIllII 1" '--. l ...nllll mllumilaiin.IInkwilllllqifiiukbihlltlr. ullllfl'..iIn!lliiiglllillIE.Iu'A1I-iigitimllillllllmlllllm.- r f' Faculty Column 1 Column 3 Column 5 TH-ERESA M, COEHR5 MARGERY A. YOUNG DOROTHY A. RIEBEL English English Natural Science Adviser ' AClViSC1' I EUGENE R- HUNT Zetaletheans Iumor Frlendshlp Club Mathematics Loy W RUSIE ROBERT H. PERSHING . ' Pattern Making BERNICE C. KRUEGER Biology Adviser igefwh ' LYDIA FIEDLER Engineers vlser Biology RLJTH LLOYD A French Club Adviser Home Economics EDWARD E. PACKER Friendship Club . Advger, . , Amerxcan Girls Club Mechanical Drawing NORMAN POLLMAN -V ' Physical Education FRANCIS D' BOYLE CHARLES WEINSTOCK Chemistry ' Natural Sfieffff CONSTANCE MCCRACKEN A??1ViS?'t Q Physical Education C emls S BERENICE R. RAIRDON FOYHU1 Hmofy CHARLES MCCRACKEN ELOISE B. VOORHEIS M AME A. KRUSE Physical Education Mcziilelzltics Mathematics FLORENCE LUTTON Girl Scouts History AILEEN B EBERTH Column 2 Hia-tlwy GLENN R. WEBSTER Column 4 Latin Dramatics ALMA C' LOK FREDERICK VOSSLER xghgyfhand Typing BESSIE WERUM Chemistry Pictures Not Appearin Orchestra Adviser 9 Alchemists CLARENCE R, BALL LAWRENCE L' VANDER FRANCES C VALENTINE Glee Club Business Arithmet-ic Business' Practice PAUL E, DIPMAN H I D . A Auto Mechanics AZEL . ARBY . P Business Arithmetic JOHNJI-E LOUGH CHARLOTTE IIDAGE Adviser 0me"3' Art zlipV6C'1Ui10M Commercial Club ViSC1' ZoE G. SCOTT Utamara ROLAND F C f I English . ' ony , Q MARY E. RUSSELL History Economics C P ' S . h Adviser LEYE AXTON Agana: '11 Fine Arts vlser Qui and Dagge' Zetaletheahs HOPE C- SCHNEIDER THELMA PIAQUETTE GERTRUDE A. SPRAGUE Business Arithmetic Eflglwh Engm-1, MARION THOMPSON CATHRYN HUEBNER G. V. SUTPHEN Physical Education Physical Education Band sf L '27 bf-xul.. 34 , 4 4 1734, A 'F fQygQ A W Y: YAY ,-.1-Nag.: T-- x . lgxlfuil? ,I '--Y VV , WI ' V A, m, 4! ' -- V 5 lx I Y l Ni : F'-"""--" I ----Q Vvf? - Ag : 4 HUA D ,i Columnists y I! , """"""' I W 1 QM gf: M Q 5 l 72 ? I 'QQ 1 gi 12 3 , 3 Q l? ' lx pl 4 4 ,,. yi 1 w ,3 I 'N H gl 1 'W' ,Q :Q 4 1 3 -- A W ? 95 2+ ' R 1 I---. 3? ' ii 1 y f N, N A :UW X' , N 1' L... R' 7 ' f 7 H l H+' """' J 44..,...' l 1 n l' I f-ff-Q 1 ---..i-1.1.- - v 1' -Ai im V' , , ' J-. lr'u1al3 if , g lm Q 11" Y V Q .- A" IW" ll W X ll 'Wllllllp' "W "W Ill' lv y I .llll Mlm- ml ...iuwlMUl i!,4:ln.dmi..ulll'li....In ....hillu. ulllL"'...m ..-nilllllh-..' ..mm.'lllillllilllllllllllm..- i P ' l W " l i l 1 3 l ii l t The Class of 1927 OFFICERS FRED ROOT ..................................... ............... P resident MILDRED RAMSERK ........ ......... I7 ice-President FRANCES SULLIVAN ........ ............... S ec1'eta1'y MAC DYE .................. ..................... T reasmfer QUENTIN IQIME ........ ........ S ergeant-at-Arms l The success of this hrst four-year class at Libbey has been in a i large measure due to the splendid leadership supplied by the class- mates in charge of the various activities of the graduating class. In every school project the Class of ,27 has accomplished the results it set out to reach with a vigor and a type of enthusiasm yet to be equalled by any class. L L. l F V if 1.27 pguk Z BOLANQER 35 4 ,J,. Ip 'vwlnwv lO'mui !lll.u .ifhiiflli llllfhdu,-6q,.. T--A hh. 5.,,.Z?m, fs M i . f , o i or i ,A or aria N ff,,,QgQg,ff7g -EEQQ iiiiiiii Qi- ,QQ - 3 rw rr W, In Y CHARLES LARUE A man whose warm heart and winning smile have won the sincere admiration of every senior. U u 4 iv! ff? liaglziw vi HY i ir f Bomuoeg X 36 GERTRUDE I. PAYNE Whose love and mother-like interest has been a helping influence in the lives of the members of this class 37 1 i - 1 i a V , i Q i f n 3 ,I l i '. F Q i U Y E 4 ' C 5 E 9 X G E s-X21 a QTY? 7 S :viii s X, x ' 5 xml? l 1 5,1 z - Q 1 1 4 -f ' f 3 E 1 Y E f gt'.g , 'K ' 1 a -A 5 I 5 1 5 , 3"lT , , '- 4 k ,jx EYLL f ,, 39 V w i Z M-up ,I 1 ,Tl 7,1-,1fMm..1w naw? :Aiwa w--H Q,--mr..-m,,lZWz.h ' MW" Q7 32 'a1W"m1i1fw-- Jr,.AA":hM'mW, 'F 'F 5 Eiffyff-.-X 'wi:5WeEWl'i'f1w-W , K S., ,f' ,g ,f,2a2zg1?s,hg15f1ff.i 1 mm ' , ' ' 1 -1 VMQ Y5PEn"Us,! 55 ff1137W,., A '- W A -f iHf2+',vffff .1,"'33'iFf5i3ai?ifV" ' ' f- ' " t h3,j5jU5,,5,L,-'vliglr LvY: :3vi5,D Hwwrz ' """"':"LTIf.lll" H ggmi . a-i2 Q! Ha EW 11Hl'5I " iiwix 3 -wfizx' ,, f 3 2' xl 1412 915' M ,Q 45 1 ME 21 11 y f we A -55:5 Ng i xii 3? Q HE if ,-Nxi WR ' HH! if H111 1 Eg: 'N :M I1 if 51 'VM 5' wh. li M12 l iii Ti : lp Ll TQ 1? V' ' H S m ? M I 1513 xi E WE? W TIE! ' M g1'is,: Q 5532 75 s Mug 2 Q flffi ? 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'iii-E Szlfi liwz ?l'xi ,msii JHN5 :Neff wifi? Qing mme ami. iiiisi 233133 555525 iiiili 4,1125 2553 352233 I, 1s!f Qxgf 2 MNH 4 s sms iliii flagig :isa llizii WY' 1?i,2 551154 mai His? H2351 iigxfj Will INN ,1,'5g 5 I HH I Y Efm, ':: ,.:wX 14 w 3 , f ' T l 5 1 E Q . 5 3 - 67 .. A..,.M...H... .,., ...,...-t..n., -w...1.f:Q 68 , -"- -fy-mv Q- ' -K-umm ffl.-1"flf ,M '1. 2 9i,'f",,4W7T'-12.53 nf! ' cj'-551, '6f,i!'Hwf.,Q"-x.,Q 5 ',',L51,-" ,,H5j,.gi- K3 JRR :mm 5fUg,5,4,,m ,K 1:5955 -,LLfQg3g1f77m.,rxf-QW , K tzll W 4.,,5,1,M,S?fVf,b .x,wuKg:'La5.M A Y ,mfg qw! Mm-,559 fiS3Nfgl5iEm , -vf, --513511 fillQ,-4fLf?Lu'4H1.FlE 5m.E.E':s::.QQ':.r..a.i1fXiif.'.L1..'F'lJ -'4L,.TLLfQ'tn x""yf1 -,Av MMM JMXm,,,mm,,,,m,,, ,,,,, M A,,,,u,,,m--.,,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,-.. ,, 1.7 ,, -.N.., ,,,J,a:.,--.LL.A.M.,J:gi:zf.... rv.,-1.-I.-p..1..1.. W-MQ H1 fin, 'Fifi- Nik SM :SVJ 1 wgw Mai? Hug 15 Gun.: .Q jg 4 if ,Lw,m,Mm,, , -w A- -iw ,,,i 2 -M .,7, Y - f ,... ..m,,, - l.,-.-..,... ....,.....,...... Q QWH' ixgfjila igwfhfh i5 iHi 21111 EW? in f !!:. +5351 I Mai' iflil 1" EYQW Ea Qiklli WEN 11 . X 5 4 W3 2 .11 11!!l' 4 -Wi Q,, 35 H3335 llizgl gmsq wg I 31, M553 ilgei' 112125 M235 135155 fwis Hifi? Wlwmmuwwm.. .mm .M .. -W.. .,., ,,,,, W EDGAR BYRON Band 1, 2, 3. Or- chestra l, 2, 3. Engineers 2, 3. Le Cercle Fran- cais 2, 3. "Ambition has no rest." CHESTER FINK "He was a valiant youth." AUGUST J AF FKE One still strong man ln a blatant land DON KINKER Quill 8: Dagger 4. Ushyness never was his fault." MARY KOLLARIK Commercial Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Friend- ship l. "It is more bless- ed to give than to receive." HAROLD LANE Glee Club 2 3, 4 Engxneerlng S clety 3, 4 French Club 3 4 Com merclal Club 3 4 I am not only witty In myself, but the cause of wit ln others EDWIN LISIAKOWSKI "Moderation, the noblest gift of heaven." HOWARD POOLEY "A hard begin- ning maketh a good ending." LESLIE SMITH "He is well paid, that is well sat- isHed." DARRELL VAN HORN Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. May Festival committee 4. "The head to conceive, the understanding to direct and the hand to exe- cute " NORBERT WEBBER It lS folly to ex pect men to do all that they may reasonably be expected to . . ' ol Q 70 .1-i"' ,...,.....muuuluI!'III.ff''lliiwiiiilf'i"lff."-....., ...... IlIllll1suuiun...,.....- an qw Senior Activities La Mariposa Hop OW anxious we all were for the Hrst dance of the year, hoping it would be a "wow"! We were not disappointed, for the Seniors gave the Mariposa Hop on November 24. Ruth Wales and her Melody Men furnished the music. We were also entertained by one of them who proved to be a very efficient dancer as well as a melody man. The gym was profuse with gorgeously colored butteriiies, both inanimate and human-boys seemed to prefer the latter. To keep the butterflies in tow after three months, vacation and previous to Thanksgiving were Mr. Williams, Mr. and Mrs. LaRue, Mrs. George Paine, Miss Bartley, Mr. Shenefield, Miss Payne, Mr. Reading, and Miss Russell. The Senior Ring Party Our faith in Santa Claus was almost shaken, for, although we waited and waited, the jolly old saint did not appear. But we were soon reassured because we were given some of the nicest presents that he had left for us. The first and best was our Senior rings. Hurray! Now no one can mistake us for Juniors! We danced to music furnished by an orchestra made up of Seniors. We certainly have a talented class. Ahem! i UL, yu 27 Daw 5, Boca:-amen 71 H I umm? " iilllllu v utllf lt D,,,"Qiil1!'1Qii1H"llllIi11I.Winn Q Z II? 4-l, if!! .5 .quills The Senior Prom Have you ever heard such delightful music before? Have you ever seen such a delightful place for a dance? VVho says the Senior class isn't the best ever? The Senior Prom held at the Commodore Perry on the 23rd of April was all that anyone could ask for and more, too. The ballroom itself was beautiful enough without any decorations. The music from Ross Franklin's orchestra drew everyone like a magnet. The girls' dainty dresses flitted gaily under the bright lights and flowers and favors divided attention. I n other 'words the Prom was a huge success. The chaperons were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Meek, Mr. Harold Williams, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. LaRue, Mr. and Mrs. George Paine, Mr. and Mrs. John Laycock, Mr. and. Mrs. W. I. Deeg, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Rairdon, Miss Dusha, Miss Hutchison, Mr. Boyle and Mr. Reading. Q The Senior Banquet At last this great event arrived! We all gathered at the Secor Hotel on May 28, and enjoyed a delicious meal. VVeren,t the favors sweet? Something we can keep as a remem- brance. We then heard the Class Poem, Prophecy and History, all of which were very interesting. And then, last but not least, our Ede- lians! Aren't they the best looking books you ever saw? We cer- tainly have something to be proud of. After the usual mad rush for autographs, we danced to the strains of Eddie Slavin's Silver Derby Grchestra, and one of the biggest events of the Senior year was over with. aff vb 27 D1-wx. Boumoen 72 11"- I m".nii2mLln1w gi1" P:l: i", I A "1mf "1 ii""""li imhi"ww V ..n1lHmmmm.ahh., Q.-g'lill,u'..., jhhzllln. rlllllfb... ..m!mUlu.T ...illu-,unmmumlllllln..- H' ff wi 4, H Senior Committees ENTERTAINMENT ROBERT POTTER, Chairman BETTY BOEHLER DOROTHX' ROSS I PAUL RICHMOND KARL BEINKE 1 I RINGS . CURTIS POTTER, Chairman Q ANN GSMIALOWSKI OLIVE SESSLER A THELMA BARNES HARRY CHAPMAN PROM CECILE VASHAW, Chairman MARILLA LAYCOCK WILLIAM DEEG JAMES REMMELE HENRX' VVECHSEL i BANQUET PAUL BOLANDER, Chair1nan V Z i RUTH SCHERER ' HELEN OSMIALOWSKI A f IRMA ICRUPP HAROLD LEININGER ANNOUNCEMENT BILLIE DUDEN, Chairman i BEATRICE BAILEY BETTY CAIRL CURTIS POTTER COMMENCEMENT MARGARET LONGWORTH, Chairman i 3 KATHRYN BERGMOSER IOSEPHINE HAUMAN gh Q PAUL GRAF I i if E BACCALAUREATE I Y HOMER KNEPPER, Chairman VIRGINIA STARNER GLADYS RUP? ,N Null L4 v 2.7 D1-xun. A BOLANDER 73 L, R H iw-1-qpqnv-I -Y .. -f 2" H ""'Im c...,...muallllIllfll.,""'fl1lf:iil'!ff'O5"',...' ..fmwllnth""?:..fffllilllllltusuznm.......- X vw ff 1 " Fourth Annual I ' COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES EDWARD DRUMMOND LIBBEY HIGH SCHOOL june 15, 1927 05133150 Selection .......... ......................... L IBBEY HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA MISS BESSIE WERUM, Director Invocation ....... .................... .................... R E v. E. J. HALDEMAN First United Brethren Church Address-"An Appreciation" ...... ....... V IRGINIA STARNER Violin Solo ........................................ ........ C ECILE VASHAW Address-"The Measure of Man ".. ..... ........ C U RTIS POTTER Piano Solo ........................................................................ LESLIE PORE Commencement Address ............ DR. ROBERT GRVILLE MATTHEWS Preszklent Lincoln Memorial University Presentation of Senior Gavel ......... ...... . . ..................... FRED ROOT President Junior Class Acceptance of Senior Gavel ........ ...... ................ P A UL IPSEN President Senior Class Presentation of Senior Class .... ......... . PRINCIPAL H. E. WILLIAMS Presentation of Diplomas .......... MEMBER OF BOARD OF EDUCATION Announcement of Honors ......... ........ P RINCIPAL H. E. WILLIAMS Benediction ............................ . ......... REV. E. J. HALDEMAN i W s u V 'N 5 i 527 pgut- ESOLANOER 74 i l nlllllli Hiram t ilu Illlfliias ahuililllh: .inlmi iiifmiilililllllln 1 ., ,I T , ..a l 'ITL' Lmlln Swain. A-ml. 1 A " 'av I" "I V- ., i M C " 1ii'll ll""'i1" '.Il n . 1IIl"'lIInl""'l Rf' ill uul Values A prophet living in a restless age VV as vexed by tasks of endless toil and pain. In bitterness he cursed the greedy throng VV ho only strive to gain the gold by which They measure honor, greatness in a man. How blindly do they rush about, poor fools," Said he. "A man is measured by his dreams. God loves not gold. It's dreams that make a man Successful or a failure in the eyes Of Him who is the Judge of all mankind. as xc Always we need the thinker and the man, Who, unafraid of work, defeat, or scorn, Can offer thoughts the world is hoping for. As science each day opens wide the door To greater fields of opportunities, So other arts will beckon to new men. And greater tasks loom large for fearless ones To brush aside the dirt, the filth, the mud, That clutter up the morals of the world. "The world is waiting for the men who dream, Who have the strength of will to voice their dreams And break with custom and with prejudice. Heed not the jeers of those who take delight In crucifying man's ambitious dreams, Leaving them to the laughter of the mob. If hints of failure touch your enterprise This crowd will raise the cry, 'I told you sol' If you achieve success and reach the goal At which you aimed, the selfsame crowd will raise This joyous song, 'I knew you would succeed !' "It does not matter what you do, one-track, Machine-like minds will laugh as they have laughed At idealistic hearts of heroes since The world began. Regardless of the praise Or blame of the uncomprehending throng Do what you want to do-be what you are- Push upward, onward-climb above the crowd. Care not if failure halts your present task. Does not God give to one the chance to try Again at something else? Success awaits The man that dares to be himself. Let perseverance win for you success." -VIOLET 0 STEN, fi fi l ti pl 2.7-D1-xu L Bomwoen 75 i" T' aairlllfllllliliiiiliinii.mumallliiiii 'll'...f..h'flrum ui:nQ",.im'iiiiiiilllm.. IlianniiiiiiiiiiilillilllllIllm... H 1' P S in 4? The Class of 1927 is-M Foreword HE Freshman Class will be the first to attend Libbey for four years. What a rare opportunity to set the standards and traditions of the school." These were the words designed to fit the Freshman Class of '27, Today we have achieved those heights. We are the first class to spend our entire four years at Libbey. We sincerely hope we have set the standards high enough. 1923-4 Remember the first day? We knew of the handicap of the Seniors. They knew no more of Libbey than we did. Four years have elapsed since the game at Scott when Libbey really opened her football history by scoring on the foe. The Carnival, directed by Mr. Webb, now secretary to the Mayor, proved what could be accomplished by loyal Libbey students. Every year has added to the success of the now annual carnival. The May-Morning Breakfast, a college stunt, was successfully carried out by the girls of our Freshman Class of '27, 1924-5 Now that we were more than mere freshman, we were bound to enter with more enthusiasm, into the social events of the year. First came the Sophomore Frolic, to allow the members of the class to become better acquainted with one another. The minstrel show, conducted by the Messrs. Webb and LaRue, was attended by large audiences. The Gym classes dis- played their work at an exhibition in the gym. There were dances by the Student Council and some of the societies. ' 1925-6 The third year is remembered by Mr. Libbey's first visit to the school. The spirit displayed was the cause of his generous gift of SB35,000, which made possible an athletic stadium for Libbey. With this goal ahead of us, we scored on Scott and had a game with Waite. The scholastic champion- ship was lost to Waite, 13-0. The Junior-Senior Mixer wasattended by both classes and helped to bring them into close co-operation. Our Edelian this year took the cup in an Ohio State Journalism contest at Columbus, in which all the Toledo High Schools participated. Three consecutive winnings and UD Uv 52.7 bl-run. BOLANDER 76 . null gi ll iiiilf'l"ll3"2 1-viillll'lliil'llfl'Fiii""I'TlllI mmm .nlllllll 1 nl ll nm? .uan Jllll nm illllm W? rv L the cup can be placed permanently in our trophy case, which was presented to the school by Mr. Hiett. The I-Hop at the Richardson Building with I.eon's Royal Venetian Orchestra was a huge success. 1926-7 Arrived our Senior year! Many events occurred during this year. There was the Coronation of the Queen, Frances Sullivan, and the King Quentin Kimeg The La Mariposa Hop, with Ruth Wales' Orchestrag The Junior- Senior Mixer, the Friday afternoon dances, the Steam Shuffle, "Pinafore"g "Thirteenth Chair"g MUpper Trail'g Lecture by Carveth Wells, Boosters' Club Minstrelsg Senior Ring Party, "Gypsy Rover", Senior Prom, Girls, Gym Exhibition, Senior Playg May Festivalg Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet, Senior Banquet, the Baccalaureate, and at last Commencement. We have an event that occurred that will be forever in our memory, namely: The Stadium Drive. The goal of 350,000 was passed before the campaign was closed. By next year the monument to our labor will be in use. The workers of the campaign were rewarded by a dinner dance and certificate. December 5th was Libbey night at Third Presbyterian Church. Rev. Perry Hopper officiated. Then, too, Clinton Mumby fulfilled his promise to have the Crystal first in the contest between school papers throughout Northwestern Ohio. . NOTE:-Our four years are over. Now we can look back and say they have been worth While. We pass on to the next graduating class the chal- lenge that they surpass our achievements. BETTY BOEHLER. Our Play The Senior Class play, "Adam and Eva", was presented in the school auditorium May 13th and 14th. The production from the scenes in the Long Island home of Mr. King, to the one at the chicken farm in New Jersey, was one scream after another. In the cast appeared Elwood Lewis, who gave a remarkable amateur performance of an elderly man harassed by too much family, and William Deeg, who ran a close second in acting ability. The name parts were por- trayed by Darrell Van Horn and Evelyn Brown. Others in the cast were Elizabeth Cairl, as the maiden lady with youthful ideasg Helen Fillman, who played the part of Corinthia in a dignified but effective wayg Herbert Forster, as the son-in-law, Walters Kelsall, as a young and penniless doctor, and Homer Knepper, as Andy, who "crashes through" gloriously at the end. -pr 'W I 'vb '27 -SAL: L. 50'-G"LDL5R ,77 -,gn-1 , z ' ,b b at yr" 'E l"' iiilllw li- ., g VA " Ull a- ...ri g 4 H THE L ST WORD ,'i"' Vol. IV Libbey High School, Toledo, Ohio No. 1 i THREE MILLIONAIRES ARE BiG COA'- i The President of the American , , ll-1 Federation of Labor, Darrell Van The Chlef Justice of the Si-i' not for the untiring efforts of Horn, is doing all in his power preme Court, Curtis Potter, Melvin VVood, another Toledoan, to bring about a peaceful settle- sentenced Richard Krauss, Fed- president ,ef the American Aft- nient? but he is being iiiniiered eral revenue Officer. Stanley. ists Association. by the radical element among Chandler, bootlegger, and Ken- ' the miners, led by Dale Oberle. neth Myers, undertaker, to 20 NEW YORK CLEAN"UP " years in the National Workliouse New Yorlg isthexpgrienfing :P MANY CONTEST where they will be under the clean-up un er e irec ion 0 close supervision of Chief VVar- Chief of Police Bob Potter. His WINNERS ARE den Tanber. The oifenders were iir t step was to close up some FROM TOLED0 convicted by the evidence pre- of the night clubs. He is re- In the recent ten-day contest sented by Detectives Dye and ceiving a great deal of opposi- for the fifteen most efficient sec- Wisnewski who charged that the tion from "The Tavern", owned retaires of Ohio, the following revenue oflicer, bootlegger, and by Harry Walker and Norman Toledo girls gained places among undertaker were working in close Topliff. The Broadway Club, most the prize winners: Louise Rath- co-operation and were a public frequented by New Yorkers, bei ke, Lillian Leifer, Melba Zbin- menace, cause of the superb dancing 0 den, Ethel Comstock Certrude -1 Betty Cairl, was one of those Leiser and Mildred Baunian. TREATY WITH padlocked. They claim that their success --T was due to the training they RUSSIA SECURED AMBASSADOR RETURNS received in the Toledo Secreta- S0Cl'9tRl'Y Of State H9-fry Chap' Ambassador Root has returned fini School, managed by Augusta man, has shown his marvelous from Fr,-mee where he settled Schmidt and Betty Boehler. fiilliomfifilc DOWNS bb' Sefllfillg ii the question of the payment of l'-' v treaty with Russia which passed the French debt to the Satgsfac. CIRCUS COMING the Senate by 9' Ciose Vote- TWO tion of all concerned. It was The famous Keier and Kelsall Weii knnwn international iinan' there he also met and married Circus is coming to Toledo for Piers, ivin- Deeg nnfi ivni- Mer' the beautiful American manne- the first time. .Additional and hub, were neaviil' intnfesfeli in quin, Miss Olive Sessler. safer seating arrangements are the treaty and did much to se- being taken CM-9 of by Imober. rise eitsh Passiigetnin ine 5911563 New Serial Starting Soon stag and Rosebfock, building W 91' 0 ODDOSI 1011 was ea e V f h - 1 contractors. A number of former by ,Senators J' Rotert and stzrrtilntgh nerr? Tilesdayiieiiilniientilr Tiiiedoiiiisf Miirviri Herzigf the J- ii nite- Dutvvf, Miss Bergmoservs first bnrker, and Marvin Mackey and lee- wr- 'i story since her marriage. Don't Clifford, FOX' tiie, iiigneet Paid INVENTOR SUED miss the first installment of this CIOWHS in th? UUSIHQSS, are COU- A1 Jones, millionaire, who serial written by the author of nenred wah it- d h- f t b. th - A "The Red Light", and "The M ifgltfon 'if 'f'ftffge,mftt,h ewgfh Little lVhite House". The story iililll Again Tri- R Havoruy is being. sued by Wlll be lllllstrilted bl' 0119 of ulnphg Over Nature his wife, formerly Miss Mar- Tffledos younger artists, Heieii The last pile was sunk Tues- jorie Harry, for divorce, on Jones' day and the bridge across the th d f ltg. Atl t' ' l t. Th' lL SUPERINTENDENT ,,,a,'1,'f,,i,ih'sp2iQ'QZ 'jgmifnftructigi AMERICAN ARTISTS CIZIOOSES NEW 3001? was-designed and .built by the Superintendent of Schools Lois architect and engineer, Harold CONCERT COMING Zbinden has decided to use Miss Geary. Daily he is being pre- Severai former Teieiioens are Katharine Davis' book "The sented with large sums of money billed 'iii the American Artists Mind and How It iVorks" from each of the many Euro- Foncert which is being brought for the psychology course in the pean countries this bridge bene- to Togeiffi for fhe Opening Of the high schools. The book was rec- fits, but ever magnaniinous, he VWYV 0159111115 the gift Of Kari ommendcd by Miss Margaret has refused them all on condi- rieinke' our Citi' niiiniiifer- Les' Ridgeway and Miss Edith Rice tion that the money be used for lie Pore, the famous pianist, departmental heads at Libbey, the building of free colleges for who ifonibines jazz and Ciiissiciii and Scott. struggling engineering stiidents. selections so charmingly on his programs, and Cecile Vashaw, A who recently wrote, a symphony for the Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra, and who was dec- orated by King Edward of Eng- land. for her unequaled viola The United States is at least was not until the publication of playing, are two of the artists going to enter the League of "Europe and America", the latest formerly of this city. It would Nations. A movement to bring hook of the political writer, iii' lmpossible to -bring such .a this about was started by Sena- Clinton Mumby, that public group of celebrities to Toledo tor Graf and Representative opinion became strong enough to L L' for Just one evening if it were Pore several years ago, but it make a decision. V 517 plqug, BOLANDER 78 ,--'- l.,,1.., 'illlili I li. 1 --ulllllllr -., 1 Hlllkffgiy W V THE LAST WORD 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 1 ,,,,, 1 1 - 1 H 'f THE LAST WORD T 'f F ' Published Every Afternoon ' Except Studi., by lSoc1ety, Clubs and Current News: l l THE LIBBEY HIGH COMPANY 4, :1 11 11 1,111 11171 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 4' l vvestem Avenue One of the most brilliant and Girl Reserve Conference to be 'lf " -," most striking of the seasons so- held at Camp Gray this summer. C11fF0ff1Bakef5 Chfllfmfmoflfofffd cial affairs was the dinner-dance She plans to taks Miss Agnes Regmald Parker' Presgafld Pub' given by Mrs. Marilla Potter, in Simon and Miss Erma Schmidt, . George V agnelff hdltm' her Ottawa Hills home, in honor Girl Reserve secretaries, with 1 Leslie Sawtef1Eilea:1c'3'PreS' and of her newly married friends, her as additional Toledo repree ' th J. WV. YV .. The t tl ' . l Carletofx Dehnartf Bus- Mgr' uncique floral arrdldgilnigits were sen a nes -- Julia Cole, Sefretan designed by Lysle Metz. Little Irv Benning Junior, one Clara Barnett, Asst to Pres. , , . i- of the popular members of the James MFPIHIIDS, M3113 Edltqr Many Toledo women will be younger set, is entertaining a 1 , Eugene galbot mgdihell Smith interested in the showing of ad- group of his small friends on his ,Q vssocmte ' tor? vance summer styles in the third birthday. Aileen Seouten, l John Mel?-'nlanf ASW' Ilgfrentor Fountain Room of the Goetz, Junior Potter, Ruth Summer- : Arthur xvaltzf CHC' lreomr Schroeder and Rohrbacker Co. The set, Kathie Crawford, Donald 'L-T diSD13lY is being directed by Mrs. Nadeau, Mildred Bartell, Junior hntgred atc lolegn P0329 F9135 Thelma Scouten and Mrs. Maru Geary, Betty Deeg, Alberta Dye, emma 'lass Alfttgrgtnfm vel Benning, who have just re- Leslie Pore Jr., Freddy Root, l the Aft 0- 1 7 turned from a European tour and and Jack Rotert are included in --- are bringing their ideas directly the list of guests. ALL THE HA'I'S- ARE IN from Paris. -Z THE RING T ITT- t t M. k Miss HerlBiettat.Jenninlgs, yxell The three leading polltlml wo popu ar e u an es, A iss nown ma emaician, as isa pm-ties have at lust olllclally Dorothy Ross and' Miss Ruth covered the fourth dimension. l announced their candidates for Sffhefelk are ellteffflllilng 8 Hllm- Shc has been rewarded for her the coming municipal election of bel' Uf their f1'l9Y1dS bl' 41 W99k- untiring work in this direction 1 1 Chicago: end Df1I'tY fit DICk FOX's OOUIIUY by being made Professor of 1 pl-Ohlbltiohlsty Chet Penske. club in the new Riverview Addi- Mathematics at Johns Hopkins. ll Anti-Prohibitionist, Carl XVitt. twn. Whlfih IS OWHQG bl' the -l- l Socialist, VVayne Errington. 331 SSYMGFS. Sh9I'f1Ilg9I' Hilti Miss Ireneh Jiiblelrh kDearrE of l 4. 4- 1er. - YVomen at ,l ert a er heo- , The regular monthly meeting logical Seminary, will lecture at 1 QAdV1Ce to the of the Zonta Club is to be held Libbey High School, May 1, at N , L L in the Auditorium of the lNadeau 7100, Her subdept xvill be, Mitre 'l OVe Ofn Hotel. Miss Frieda Paasch, High School Flappers a Flop?" X' president, announces a very in- 1 'i""""""""""""""""f' teresting meeting with Mrs. Miss Marie Gysin, concert By FRANCES SULLIVAN Taraschke, president of the Ne- pianist, is coming to Toledo to D F . apolis Chapter, as speaker. judge entrants and select the eR'Iiiatra:zFi?sI do to regain mv -1- winner of the Cincinnati Music husbands affections? H9 is DMI1 The following Toledoans are Sc-hool.Scholarship. The scholar- lng too much attention to his planning to spend the summer in ship is given by Miss Marie Stenogmpher a Mlss Adolalde Europe on a study tour which is Carr, head of the Toledo Con- Fuller. Pledge advise me. being conducted by Harry Bar- sei-vatory, An unhhppv wife, tell, Mila and Ella Cobb, Elmer --H DORIS BROXX'Nl Ride, MIX and Mrs. Gallant. Miss Helen Turner, president - Lawrence Boldt, Gertrude Meyer, of the Parent-Teachers' Associa- lllv Dem. Frances: Jason Ott, Virginia Leow. KVilma tign, is bringing Miss Hilda My husband has dhsel-ted me, McKinney and Maxine Mc-Crory. Anderson, who is internationally leaving me with three children XVORLD KAREN kflJ"?'Hg0r.he1'Q:'0r1iaEn fhgrhofg l t . tl, - 1 - ' pias uring e e w , ggrhnoqlfxozgi hglppgey le wg VIOLINIST APPEARS sneak to the mothers of Toledo Ltmell' EYPS, Last night one of the most Hb011'f Uchild Xvfqfareu- HELEN PINCHITBKO. wonderful musical events of the 'ii i season was given by Beatrice l if1l1lQtSgi'Sth1lef hglsgnniegiggg D9HI'9St l"!'Slnf'PS1 Bailey Geary at the Toledo noi? W' 1' W m n ' Q' yvhat can I do to hhmme Brush, Hall. An overflowing lic is -afraid some of them will D0Pl11fiI'? I Hill in l0V9 with fl house explains the favor by "9f"'gmZe mm- beautiful talented ffirl, Jane which she was received, i' Miller, but she does hnot return - n ART DIUSEUM ml' affection. How can I inter- Miss Dorothy Hammer, Na- RECEIXIES PICTITRE est her? tional President of the Girl George Dean, scientist, who BI'0kPH hearted, Scouts, will lecture at the discovered an anti-toxin which DONALD KINKER- Y. XV. C., .May 6, at 7:30, on cures tuberculosis, even in the . "The Out of Doors". She is late stages. presented the Art v 7 bcinf' brou-tht here under the Museum with Miss Marion Roll- fblv IATRIX, SUED , TIIISDEPPS of!-the Toledo XVomen's er's latest picture, "Spring", YM1s51M5ff'e Miller' dflrmg Advertising Club. whose presie which. although very futuristic mmtru' 15 being ,Sued for dent is Miss Agnes Feeney. in style, was highly approved by 53i000v000 bl' the 5.9Sf.Pf11m' -i several eminent art critics. The Phmfe C0mDMY,f0r1'1ffms1Hs Mrs. Edward Anderson, for- presentation was made at the on its patent in the d9S1S'1' merly Miss Martha Stapleton. monthly meeting of the board of mg of a Tmrachute Whlfh president of the executive board directors of which Mrs, Summer- noats fm watfxr' of the Y. XV. C. A., has been set, nee Ruth Keller, has been l "M"'l chosen supervisor of the National lately elected DYOSidCl'lt- 4 U Ln e17Ep,,UL Bouu-:msn 79 - .rllllll ,.'Hi'.ff Iulfdmf ljmlllu um ll .., .nl Inlfrllr tl are i ll dll u .ulllli Illini. sign, THE LAST WORD R ni 'P' --'-fl' f '-- -f-- - - :1 1 if' ' :'i':::':':"' "" 'Y' the site of the Coliseum. Charles F l ' , I Smith, the contractor, is plan- I ,Q S if ning to construct the theater ac- ' cording to the plans of the '5"'f ' 'f:f1Y1f1flfi':':" H ""i'i'1 ' 'HTZIHTHTZZQ-i':'!' architects, Reppe and Robling. Two of this year's best sellers HOW T0 BECOME ' The interior decoration is to be were written by Toledo people. BEAUTIFUL 'done by Paul Bolander, who de- "B1onds Prefer Gentlemen' by B R b D k signs alllthe settings of Hance- the American humorist, Paul y 9 3' as Henkle-Hill pictures, and the Bradford, the vllill Rogers of the The following are the five manager, Rinehart Ochsner, 1930's, is reported to yield its l'llleS Whieh I have Hbldell by f01' states that the theater will author royalties equal to the YenI'S- I believe they are fe- cater exclusively to pictures amount of income tax paid by SP0nSEble f0l' my heallgw Eiih made by the Hance Company. Dee the billionaire. ffshnrter flux' will explain in euil e l poegisvfi by Miss Violet Qsteni workings and eilects of one of Howard Forster- Presldent of the home poet whose verses are these rules. the' Bigger anlil Begtezh C0311 tits: Printed daily in this Paper, has I. Four hours of sleep each Soclipmn' ,EDOS 8 If img W0n 3 Place in H lnllltlfnfle of morning. Sleep is more bene- nfee Exif?-h filesdn? C his Prelgr, home libraries. An eminent finial if taken after midnight. Yagi? no 9 A ee 0' 0 critic upon finishing the book ii Eat plenty of candy and -,- - remarked' UR is here fo stayn' cake' Sweets to the sweet-and and all those who have read the eaiiiits are bitter Church News collection agree with his opinion. ' , . III. Do not exercise heavily. -ll--l The Nobel Peace prize of 1937 Fatigue causes wrinkles. PASTOR T0 TAKE has been awarded to Mrs. Na- IV- Drink Plenty ef Vefnflfys VACATION deau, formerly Anne Osnlialow- Ginger Ale, but be WHTY of nlneh Reverend E. Humbarger, pas- ski, for her work in conducting Wnfer- tor at the Madison Avenue Con- the Toledo Matrimonial Prep V. Do not become angry. Ex- gregational Church, is planning School. citement also causes wrinkles. to take an extended vacation di- rectly after the Easter season. ies", is scheduled for an appear- He plans to spend his time in Photo Plays and ance on the Ocean stage next the Bermula Islands, co-opera- week. Paul Richmond and his ting with the missionaires there. Players Dance Demons are billed on the The weii kiggfizoioisty Miss . . .l Same Circuit' Bernice Hitchcock, is to Jsing NEW COMEDY A Y the lead in the oratorlo, " ew- -- wa- Watch for the Conwdr. -'Five- fnnrnred at the Capitol next Qeflfauii, fi? ..2fif,,inh1ghieafi:2fi? l"00t TWU", Whlfh is jllSf being week. Qllentin Kline, the great- Elie' Ffwoog Lewis g Ifivhe om, Feleased- H0ll3'W00d'S nl0St l0V- est lover on the screen, who at- toriii ig to be Sung Easter at Hllle C0nllnefllenne, M3!'g2l1'et tributes his success to his early -.20 m in the Parkside Bai,- Longworth, is playing the lead. irnining in the -'Thirteenth List giiimgh of which Rei, H l Chair", and Herb Forster, the Lginingei, ig pastor ' ' The fP1nl01lS tfngefllnn, H81'0lfl best dressed man in Hollywood, ' --4 Hanefeld, is being sued for di- are Starring in the production, Two missionaires, Miss Irene I vorce by his beautiful and tal- 1 Boehm and Miss Marian Styers, ented wife, who designs the cos- Bliss Helen Fillman is direct- who have just returned fronl turning for his plays, formerly ing the filming of Mary Louis India, are to speak at the Miss Starner of Toledo. It is VVilson's new picture, "The monthly meeting of the Mission- rumored that the cause of the Heart gf a 1Iaid", A ary Society of the Fulton Avenue estrangement is Mrs. Hanefeld's . Episcopal Church, which is to friendship for a certain news- IN THE BUSINESS be held at the home of Miss l Df1Pe1' mall- WORLD Louetta Kahl, president of the The following stockholders E' RUSS Evelyn Bruwn, the Holly- were some of those present at the Learn to Dance Well wood daredevil, is reviving the annual meeting of the Thrasher Pom. dancers are never- old serial form of movies. She Bottle vVorks: Edgar Byron, popular. Come to the certainly puts Pearl VVhite to Tom Coyle, Xvarren Frnncke, EL ILLIAMS shame in the way she holds the Beryl Granger, August Jaffre, MAB W public in suspense from week to Ervin Gates, lvayne Shepherd, DANCING ACADEMY ' Week- Miss Bl'0Wn is I7l33'lllg in Herbert Slicker and Roscoe Tuss- and learn the latest Steps, "The Haunted House" at pres- ing. Miss Carolyn Grace is the ent, and upon the conclusion of As Omcers thev eiectedi new dancing iiistriictoi. and Sinn tshec wilkbe Shown in President, Harrison Trautwein. she StePS with the best- e mpy mm ' Vive-Pres-. Norman Matzinger. . Mrs. Cari Clark, nee Grace Secretary, Charles Xvongrowskl. I have used this cream Schoonmaker, is suing her ex- Treasurer' Andrew Tflfelskl' and have f0llnd it very Sat' tremely popular husband for di- The Stockholders' Field 'mfl iSf2lCf0l'Y- It has Preserved i.0i.Ce. It is rumored that Dah Forster, are 'selling their busl- my youth and beauty, M-YN uPD, Mr. C1ark's new leadin ' , ' -- lady, have had a great deal ti New York City on XVall Street. Uhlef Mlm C0- do with the break-up of this Tl U59 happy Hollywood family. NEW THEATER HAUMAN Th b ti- f B1 l tt C t t C0NT?A:C'Ill LET COMPLEXION CREAM e acro a IC eam o oc e on rae s were e ues a ' or . . . .. and Swartz, known to vaudealle the construction of a lnew Dany Apligggfilgil um D0 i L, L, i patrons as the "Ruthless Ruth- 33,000,000 theater to be built on 1 ..T.1..... V l --.i. I T147 hprrrws Bpteefren 80 -ll.-, NV' UL. ,I 4. lullv, blll, D-:un rw - ,Y 'fllllun THE LAST WORD TLZL.-51 1 . .L- ,,,,, . ::.L.L --- .-. . 1 1--eq, nl' , . g SP ORT S I What s Gomg On In Toledo YANKS' NEVV PITCHER Schggls I5 SOUTHERN LAND ,.L,..e.-...L... V, , ...L V cl. OWNEIR 1 , LIBBEY- "Blue Skies", the play chosen, QUE Of the Ul0St.D1'01jllSmg Of The Libbey Senior Prom will is to be staged and directed by th1S,Se21S0H'S recruns 15 Mondo be held in the b!1lll'00ll1 of the Miss LOHiS9 XVI-Bber, dramatic QIOHIHHGFH Of the Yfeflkees- 1551312 Marker Hotel, April 30th. Bee teacher. mger ma e a grea recorf as Ba-le. 'S ffsyncopating SML-SH year and has been setting a sen- 1 V X LIBBEY- sational pace in training camp. He is a capitalist in his native state of Oklahoma, where he owns six farms. Osborne, of St. Louis, was acclaimed 1936's most successful pitcher, and he will probably give Moninger a close race for the 1937 award. MUD HENS LOSE PLAYER Manley Mallet has declined the offer of the Mud Hens and has agreed to play the initial sack next season with the Giants. ALL-AMERICAN TEAM A Toledo boy, Harold Rahm, who was all-city guard when he played at Libbey High School, has been selected as a guard on the All-American team. JONES SIGNS Gil Jones, comedian of the dia- mond, has just signed with the Yankees for another season. NEW GRIDIRON PLANS Coach Ray Jones of Libbey and Coach Morgan of XVaite an- nounce tlTeir intention of equip- Qing their gridirons with the new ground springs invented by TUESDAY'S FIGHTS Andy Rybarczyk, Toledo 175-pounder, clouted Mickey Flannigan, Chicagoan, with everything but the chairs in their 10-round mill, and easily won the decision. Ivor Francis, Toledo fly- weight champion, scored a technical knockout o v e r Flash O'Connell, his Phila- delphia opponent. Norman Meyers. It is thought that such an improvement will take the jar out of the nasty spills which the Toledo boys have been taking since they have learned the YVechsel method of tackling. Center of Tennis Interest Shifts to European Courts XVith the departure of the U. S. tennis champion, Jim Remmele, for the French courts, the center of tennis interest will furnish the music. The following are some of the teach- ers who will chaperon the dance: Miss Hartwig, English depart- mentg Miss Thelma Jones, mathe- matical depnrtmentg Mr. Robert Kelb, Latin teacher: Miss Herma Micham, history department, and Miss Matilda Natal, head of the psychology department. WAITE- The XVaite seniors are present- ing their senior play the first of May in the school auditorium. Libbey's enterprising mathe- matics G indl e , research depth teacher, Mr. NVilliam has discovered by much work how to tell the of a well by the length of the handle on the pump. LIBBEY-- A new teacher has been added to Libhey's faculty, Miss Shirley Sherman, who is to teach ball- room dancing. This course will he considered as an elective and wi ll be open only to seniors. changes from one continent to another. Remmele will return, of course, to compete for the Davis Cup. Critics seem to be- lieve that he can win the cup for America, and the Davis matches are awaited with great interest as the cup has been in French hands for four years. New 220 Record A new record for the 220-yard dash was made when Homer Knepper of this city beat his aio """"' f""" previous time while running in the Olympic games. Another Toledo girl, Miss Irma Krupp, has conquered the English Channel. Her time was 53 minutes better than that of Miss Josephine Geiger, who swam the Channel in 1935. Libbey students are interested in two new gym instructors who come highly recommended, Miss Helen Coe. Osmialowski and Mr. Earl -1 -Y1L,- - , .L 174, '25 On Screen 4145 Stage '93 ,i,,, L... L, . ,4 QUEEN CARL And His New GLADYS CLARK Leading Lady RUPP -in- 'SWHY GIRLS LEAYE I-IOME" They Make a Great Combination Don't Miss this Pi cture COLONIAL PHILIP STRAUBI In His Latest and Greatest Success "OH MY" Eight-Reel Comedy Packed With Laughs An NGER PLAYHOUSE Week Starting April 23rd DORIS RUSSE In "FINE FEATHERSU A Stirring Revelation 0 LL f Paris Life ,WS vb '27 D1-sun. 81 Boumoen V' -.:A :QR 'pf . -alum gi- .,' falllliniril F 0 Valeclictory ' R RADUATION-an occasion for joy as Well as grief. lfVe are are joyous because the goal for which we have been struggling is attained, sad because the first part of the struggle is ended. During these four years we have followed a trail that was blazed for us, finding the way easy at times and then again beset with obstacles. We have fought and are now victorious. The knowledge we have acquired and the habits we have formed will help us overcome the diffi- culties we shall meet in our path of life. Above all, we have learned that to accomplish anything we must work, and that the more difficult and dangerous the task, the more pleasure we feel in having accom- plished it. We also know that in union there is strength, and that to progress we must co-operate, whether in college, business, or home. It is only through co-operation with our teachers and among ourselves that we have been able to bring forth results in our school. We have now come to a fork in the path of our careers. Some of us will follow a trail trodden by others and cleared of all dangers. The more adventurous will go exploring and seek some trackless wilderness in which they may blaze new trails. They take pleasure in overcoming hardships and rejoice in each new experience which presents itself. However, we must remember that in either of these two trails, no matter what disappointments we may have to confront, or what handicaps appear to hold us back, it is only through perseverance and determina- tion that we can attain success. Heretofore others have aided us in solving our problems, but now we are to have an opportunity to show what we can do for ourselves. With a good character and determination, who would not be able to progress? As we now enter manhood and womanhood, we should keep in mind that the eyes of the world will be upon us, and that if we keep our lives above reproach Libbey will always be proud to acknowledge us as her graduates. In leaving, we must not forget our principal, Mr. Williams, and the faculty, who have assisted us so cheerfully these past four years, not only as instructors, but as advisers and friends. To them we Wish to express our sincerest appreciation for all they have done. For us the end is at hand. We hope that the marks we have blazed on this trail will assist those following in our footsteps, and will always keep fresh in their memories the graduating class of nineteen hundred twenty-seven. Farewell, Edward Drummond Libbey High School, farewell! ICATHARINE DAv1s. 5- u '27 5 ur. BOLANDER 82 K il , 4- 'L' V Q ,p , , j"'N 1 L w 1 LITTLE , l INDIANS , if--', :, ,, 1 x '1 1' , 1 1 ,X 1 , L....1.....- M' 1 1 1 Q W1 X.--a,' 1 U: ' 1 ' q if Av vb , W 4 , "- yn, , N I. '7 x . ' 21,-X A ,' :jg T I gr Mr l Q "'-f v Im . xy L-A an- T....f qfl,-:F l I X ' w 'l 'C --nf-v-s N! 14 E ""-"4 w r ...fp IU L, ,, 4 .. III3 ,Nfx g li: ' ! flll"'Illl"'f"l't'i-N itll'lf"-i22a::l"'frift"f'fill.,.,.,,..,.,. ,...mt,, T T ,H .. ,s,....1ll nt. ...-.Q ,nut num .... , -mul lv... .t.mnn,r, . nm Q we if 11 l 1 l l l 1 The Class of 'ZS PAUL TPSEN ...........,.............................. . ......... Preszdent Lo1s ENTEMANN ........ ......,.. D l'ice-Pmsidmzf ANNA VVILD .... ........... ............... S e cretary HENRY SHUFELDT ......... ................. T reaswef' MELVIN JONES .................................. Sergea11f-nz'-Arvzzs HE SECOND genuine Libbey Class has upheld their good record which they established in the past two years. The juniors were successful in every one of their projects with the great help of Mr. Hunt, the Junior Supervisor. The officers were elected very late in the school year, but after the election the executive staff was like a heavy artillery in a battle field. The leadership of Paul Ipsen and Lois Entemann, President and Vice- President, was supreme. The J-Hop held at the VVoman,s Building February Sth was a great success. Little Lloyd l'Sun', Boehm was chairman, while his co-workers were Elizabeth Felt, Esther Groty, Marie Taylor, 'loe Limoges, and Hank Blowney. An accompanying decorating committee l was Don Metz, Marion Cramer, and Bill Henning. The art work was in charge of Mary Dean. Music was furnished by 'lack Rosevear's Detroiters. The Junior-Senior Mixer was held in the gymnasium March 25th. l The committee consisted of Charles Ashton, chairman: Dorothy Schnit- ' l UC' '27 YPA-nu L. 55055532 83 l 1 l ker, Mary Tallman, Orville Meach and Orville Henrion. l l Q u ll W Ltav, ,..., n" "' l"' "'lI V- f. uni" .m..l1I1"".-'vienna' -.. funn-i ""'lf.,..l. """'Ill1 ...nlllllllllliil...glint.....1lIl'i.... IJIIII llllll. ...maiillhun anim., lllilllllllm... Y ' ' 5 , . H, H i i X ill MR. HUNT is the Commander-in-Chief of the Junior regiment. He won the confidence of his troops through his pleasing disposition and his manner of A handling them. He led his troops suc- cessfully through the Battle of Hop. Long live the Chief. junior Girls Adams, Alice A. Casey, Elizabeth Entemann, Lois Algyref -lcalwtte Cassidy, Colleen F. Epker, Katherine QSijlfgiEu'HX2FL2 Chandler, Eloise A. Errington, Frances C. Baker' Juanita Clifford, Alice Felhaber, Edna L. Balmistery Doris L. Coover, Betty. Felt, Elizabeth Bartels, Esther M, Corbett, Rowena Felter, Maxene ' Bartelt. Madeleine Corkle, Roberta Fosnaught, Verda 11ii3Og2QO1?i?at?e Cramer, Marion Freeman, Lois Bgiifssi Geigeiieve Cross, Gwendolyn Garwood, Marcena E. Behnke, Ruth Crowley, Velma Gittkowski, Pearl L. Bennett, Florence G. Curtis, Helen M. Glass, Florence Booth, Bernice Dean, Mary Goeder, Violet gf-ixfg' Lejsege DeHart, Geraldine Goodman, Ethel Boyer: Helen Dethlefsen, Minna L. Greenway, Regenda Brennan, Katherine Dickey, Iris Greunke, Isabel Bray, Eunice A. Diefenthaler, Nina Groty, Esther M. Bruno, Lena Drouard, Jeanette Growden, Katherine Bumpiisi Qiive A. Duffy, Laura Guyer, Margaret L. Cade, Velma Eckert, Luella Harman, Rachel Carroll' Adelaide Eger, Frances Haschart, Lois 1 i U L Birie, Marveiie Eisenhour, Ruth Hawkins, Genevieve A U ei S3267 -DMU, Bomnoeg 84 llllll In ' .- '--1 ll" "' "' "" " --. ....1llllllllllllllliiiiir..'ImiiQullllliiil 'Ilii...h'Q4lui. inlll-"'..im'Jiiiillll iiuni. lllllllllll I Il un-. Hazlett, Dorothy Merce, Emma D. ills fl U Schroeder, Lavera Q N' , Heilner, Nellie Mercereau, Wilma Schroeder, Marie A. Heller, Bernice E. Meyers, Eunice Schultz, Dorothy Hennacy, Lida Murbach, Alvina Schultz, Mildred Hendricks, Ardith L. Murbach, Eleanore Schwartz, Hilda Hetrick, Esther L. Myers, Mary Louise Scott, Dorothy Hindman, Bessie M. Nairn, Isabella L. Scott, Sarah Hitchins, Rosemary Neeb, Beatrice M. Shane, Lois Hoffmann, Doris Neuber, Alma Shaw, Alma Holliger, Nathalia Notzka, Ruth Sloan, Idola Huefner, Ruth Oates, Grace O. Somerville, Ruth A. Humphrys, Marvel O'Brien, Irene Soule, Vera Husted, Bernice F. Oechsler, Estelle South, Lenore jake, Mildred Oliver, Doris Claire Squire, Irene Iarchow, Gertrude M. O'Neil, Imogene L, Starritt, Virginia F. Jendris, Agata Orwig, Almeda I. Stern, Irene Kahn, Vene Osten, Juanita A. Stinehart, Dolores M. Kemp, Ruth Perlick, Louise Stowe, Mary King, Louella Piotraschke, Esther Swinehart,'L.aereta Kinter, Fern Polk, Dora Tallrnan, Mary A, Kirtz, Alberta Preis, Helen Taylor, Marie G. Klingbeil, Eleanor B, Rairdon, Eleanor B. Timm, Elsie L. Knorr, Grace Rambeau, Ione Tussing, Edith R. Koella, Doris Reichart, Fern Valentine, Cathryn M Krenerick, Vera Robinson, Velma Wagemann, Thelma Krepleever, Mary Roloff, Bernetta Wagner, Myrtle Kress, Harriet M. Ronfeldt, Ruth Walters, Thelma Krull, Bernice M. Rundt, Lucille VVassmond, Estella Kruse, Isabel Ryan, Louella Vlfatson, Edna M. Kutz, Florence Sager, Evelyn K. Webb, Charlotte Laas, Caroline E. Samson, Helene Weitzel, Virginia Lacy, Myra Schafer, Alice XVelch, Ernestine Lane, Lucille Schlect, Mary Ann Wessendorf, Luella Larsen, Thelma M. Schley, Neva lfVetze1, Gertrude Lee, Josephine Schmidt, Henrietta M. Wienr, Loretta Leech, Helen Schmugl, Adelaide Wild, Anna McClure, Goldie Schmugl, Margaret Wfillis, Dorothy H. McLaughlin, Bessie M. Schnitker, Dorothea Winebrenner, Elizabeth Marlow, Ida Schroeder, Helen Wolfrom, Leona Mathies, Irene i 1 i LJ lt. C27 Q,-QL Bomrwoen 85 l i - uf" "' 1" . "Hu v- 1nlllllll"""'lf'"u'I'I'll"""l"" "-- ""l"""1if""'-""'P 'f1"fll4HMtsuaut,.. ..-nlllll, Um.. ...alll at.. .... .llln mill. ... .mu Ilu., h A . . hm.. ,ir n rf fr N' Junior Boys Alderson, Clifford Fettel, Milton Johnson, D011 Allworth, Edward C. Fink, Carlton M. Jones, Melvin L. Anderson, Lawrence Fishack, Walter Kabel, Harold A. Aseltyne, Francis Forster, George E. Kaszynski, Florien Ashton, Charles H. Franks, Russell Keller, Gerald Atkinson, Vack Frazier, Edward A. Keller, Walter Barshel, Edward J. Funke, Walter C. Kilian, Fred D. Behnke, Fred Ganss, William Klatt, Wilbur Bell, Roy Ganun, G. W. Kline, Harry Biehesheimer, Carl Garner, Donald Knauf, Ernest Blaser, Jacob Geis, Robert U. Knierim, James Blowner, Hank Gibson, Walter Knox, Oliver Bocian, Sam Gilmore, Walter I. Komisarek, Harry Boehm, Lloyd Glass, Merle Krause, Max J. Bohrer, C. Dean Gockerman, Oliver Kreutzfeld, Edward Boldt, Edwin Gockerman, Orval Krueger, Harold Borgelt, George Gray, Norman Kuntz, Arthur Brenner, Roy Green, Luther Kwiatkowski, S. R. Brewer, Joseph Haas, Herman Lacy, Elmer Brown, Edwin Hahn, Lester J, Landis, Edwin Burgin, John Haines, I. F. Lapp, Arnold Burgy, Elmer Ham, Dudley Lee, Robert Bush, Albert Haneline, Charley Lenz, Elton Butterworth, Fred L, Harris, Gerald Liebke, Raymond Cairns, Elgie Harter, Leonard Limoges, Joseph Carsner, Henry Hartsfeld, Stanley Lintner, Russell Carter, Maurice Heckman, Conard McCog1in, James Chambers, Edgar Helwig, John Mclntire, Robert Coger, Harold Henning, Wilbert Manthey, Carl l Conklin, Claude L, Henrion, Orville Meach, Orval H. I Dieball, Robert Heshley, Chuck Meeks, Geo. T. Dunn, Spencer Hoy, Murel R. Mercereau, Lloyd W. Eiben, Howard Hummel, Roy Metz, Don Elwing, Carlton Ipsen, Paul J. Meyerholtz, Kenneth Endsley, Doyle Javer, Leonard Meyers, Ralph R. 1 Evans, Willard E, Jensen, Clifford Mierzwiak, Ray 1 Falkenberg, Carl Jenssen, Robert Millar, Wyville X l ul. L 'J H- t fijijnzffj V C Qnwiwa 86 -,g-s mf .., luv' ' I-v ,.- ---mm P- 'IW . mmwldwhdwttm .mWWbmlWlWMmmat T . ullll , .Hz l A mn. . 'D' R R Miller, Lyman J. Ruck, Leonard Steinmueller, F, A. 1 ,Tx Mize, Elwood Runyan, Lloyd A, Stoll, Frank E, Montz, Lawrence St. Aubin, Charles Stoll, Wilbur Myers, Robert Sanford, Gilbert Stracke, Walter S. Neff, Robert VV. Sarnaski, Charles Strong, Fred Neuman, Robert A. Savage, Meredith O. Struck, Ellsworth Newbury, Alton Savage, Robert D. Sullivan, Melvin Nicholson, James Savene, Everett R. Sundling, Stanley Noftz, Walter Sawicki, Henry J. Taraschke, Courtland Noworyta, Brunis Schafer, Richard R. Thomas, McKenzie O'Dell, Chester Schroeder, Donald Thompson, Delmar P. Oliver, Robert Schultz, Clarence Thrasher, W. Art Orzechowski, Casper Schultz, Karl F. Thurston, Glenn Orzechowski, Daniel Schulz, Bert Tossing, Forrest Page, James J. Scouten, Robert Van Koughnet, Lewis Pasch, Elmer A. Segan, Robert E. Vogelpohl, Earl Pence, Richard Shepler, Virgil P. Walter, R. Ray Peters, Donald Shufeldt, Henry Walton, Roy H. Pohlman, Howard Shumaker, Bert VVandtke, George Race, Gale Sielken, Marvin Weaver, Sam Raitz, Albert Slosser, John White, Marion Rapp, Earl Smale, Ronald 'W'illard, Paul Reid, Burdette Smith, Burge Wilson, Milton Rieck, Robert E. Smith, Raymond Young, Fred Roberts, James Snyder, Franklin Zbinden, William Jr. Rogge, Kenneth Spencer, Russell D. Zech, Harold Rolf, Lewis Sprunk, Billy Zimmerman, Carl Ti, , L Q favb X w l l L l V l 't " i , r . L Ll to if Y ?:li'f7iE9oe g W oggvgbglloegfi 87 -sf' A ., -- lr", "' "' f"ll v- -. mmIl""'e1HfllllllI' yIl'llllI' li.. ...l 1lllnlllnlmlllmlln- ""'llmmmu ,ullfllllll .rilffn ,,-.1Ilfl' ag. Jlln lllllk ,..., ,,..-nvi mills.. .nllllla mmlllllm- F F? fl W GENERAL SMITH is in charge of the Minute Men Qsome are forty-Five min- utej. His strict discipline is appreciated by his second-year men. He became famous by forcing his men through the battle of Penalty Hill. Sophomore Girls Adams, Vera Bowman, Margaret C. Dittman, Lucille Alexander, Florence Bowset, Bernice O, Dreyer, Thelma Althaus, Mabel Bremer, Dorothy I. Dyer, Estella Arnold, Dorothy Brill, Amalia Edgar, Helen Artz, Wilma Brinnon, Charlotte E. Emerson, Margaret Atfield, Ruth Broer, Betty Emmitt, Roberta Babcock, Thelma Brown, Lenore N. Engel, Bernice Badgley, Rachel Burgy, Lavida Engel, Bonita Baldwin, Ardith Caldwell, VVillow Mae Felgner, Ruth Barbee, Ruth Calkins, Florence Fifer, Leah Barnard, Dorothy Campbell, Bernice A. Fisher, Corabelle Bartley, Ardythe Carson, Amelia Fox, Neva Barto, Madolynne Cass, Helen E. French, Alice Bastian, Doris Chandler, Marian B, Fulghum, Barbara Bauer, Evelyn Chapman, Dyrexa Gallette, Theone Baumberger, Emily Ciefle, Edna Louise Garwood, Helen M. Beach, Mabelle Clous, Thelma L. Gauthier, Cornelia E. Bednar, Florence Collins, Zoe H. Gilford, Esther Beinke. Ivadell Colson, Doris E. Gillooly, Thelma Bell. Dorothy Crane, Mildred S. Gittkowski. Alberta Benda, Bessie Crider, Laura E, Gockerman, Cecilia Bening, Myrtle Crosby, Audrey Gomersall, Violetta Benoit, Dorothy Croston, Mary Goslyn, Marguerite Bergmoser, Phyllis Culoher, Alma V. Gould, Marjorie Bersticker, Eloise Cytlak, Frances Greenspoon, Rosalind Binqaman. Evelyn Daler, Pauline L. Griffith, Marjory Binz. Louise Daniels, Doris I. Gysin, Lillian Blatt. Aruilla E. Davidson, Denzel Hacker, Elizabeth Boehler. Doris E. Davis. Geraldine Hadley. Phyllis Booth. ,Tanet H. DeGelnor, Marian F. Hager, Dorothy A. B L, Born. Ruth E. Dickson, Marvel Haller, Hazel Mae v U 1-17 Boumorsn 88 ...nlllllllllill'li lln. uillll lliilllllllllllllllnn-.- nn nl lla inn ll nu im! ul ll T Harmon, Helen Marohn, Martha Schmid, Ruth H' fl Harper, Marie Martherl, Elizabeth Schmidt, Anna 1 q ff Harrison, Alteen Mason, Ella-Mae L. Schmidt, Katherine L 1-laton, Vera Mason, Gertrude Schmidt, Ruth C. Heller, Ellen E. Mason, Olive Schmieder, Lauretta Hellvvig, Kathryn Maulbetsch, Mathilda Schmous, Edna Henry, Jeanette Meier, Helene Schneider, Esther Hephnger, Carolyn Meinka, Thelma Schneider, Louise Highlands, Mardel Menger, Dorothy Schneider, Ruth Hinz, Natalie Meyer, Margaret Schreiber, VVilma Hirth, Elizabeth Meyers, Isabelle Schultz, Helen Hissong, Leoda Miller, Dorothy Schultz, Irma M. Hitchcock, Irene Mock, Lucile Schultz, Ruth Hoch, Aleta Myers, Louise Schumann, Helen E. A. Hocke, Effie Neitsel, Leona Schuster, Naomi E, Hoffman, Margaret Nicoll, Lorna Scott, Julia E. Holtfreter, Gertrude Nolta, Charlotte Search, Margaret E. Hook, Lucile Noonan, Edith Semler, Luella Horn, Maybelle Noonan, Kathryn Sherwood, Marguerite Huntsman, Hester Nowaczyk, Angeline Shoemaker, Jeanette Jackson, Annie C. Nuesch, Dorothy Shouf, Helen Jackson, Elizabeth Orwig, Lois Slaughterback, Evelyn Jaeck, Leona Osten, Hazel Slicker, Geraldine O. Jennings, Katherine F. Oyler, Edythe A. Smith, Ruth K. Johnson, Elsie Parker, Ruth B. Snoke, Jean Johnson, Rose Ellen Parker, Vesta Snyder, Gaynelle Jones, Betty Pelton, Pearl Soltman, Leona E. Jones, Grace Peters, Ruth Spurgeon, Alice Kane, Mildred Peann, Faye E. Squire, Ruth W. Kasch, Ethel Phillips, Evelyn L. Stamm, Rhea Keier, Edna A. Philipps, Florence M. Stautlenbach, Edna Kenne, Vera Pichurko, Stella Stecker, Kathryn Kennedy, Violet V. Pilz, Henrietta Steele, Mary M. Kenngott, Gertrude Piojda, Irene Stempnik, Jean Kirkham, Eloise Plontz, Martha C. Sterenson, Gladys N. Kirshner, Helen Price, Edith L. Stenort, Jean Klostermeier, Bessie Price. Janet M. Storm. Vera Knowles, Katherine Proshek. Louise H, Strickland. Eleanor V. Knox, Ella L. Pross, Florence E. Strizzovv, Leona Koch, Dolores J. Protz, Beatrice V. Strub, Ruth Ann Konwinski, Peggy R. Racheter. Clarana H. Tarald, Beatrice Kookoothe, Dorothy Ramm, Dorothy Thomas, Iola Kozak, Felice Randall. Theresa Tipping, Elizabeth - Kreutzfeld. Helen Reed. Evelvn Trautvvein, Wilma Kroniield, Frieda M. E. Reynolds. Ruth Tremaine, Marian Kuehnl, Carolyn Rits. Audrev Tuck. Dorothy Kuney, Clara B, Robinson, Ruth Tucker, Ethel Kutz, Wilma Rodeneaver. Dorothy Tussing, Zelma Langel. Elaine Rogers. Emaline Van Buren, Dorothy Laux, Madeline Roller, Dorothy M. Vanderhoot, Audrey Leatherman, Fern D. Rose, Lillian Vetter, Alice Lentz, Marie Rosenberry. Dorothy Vischer, Theone Lewis, Geraldine A. Rossman, Charlotte VVallar, Beulah Ludeman, Henrietta Sage, Maxine Wallington. Bernice McCaughey, Esther Sager, Viola VValrath, Helen McCoy, Fay St. John. Lillian VValters. Marie McNutt. Dorothy Sandwisch. Jeanette Wlard. Frances Mann. Mildred Sanford, Elsie Vlfashington, Ruth Manns, Jeannette E, Sasportas, Alrece VVeidaw. Laurel Manns, Kathryn M. Savene, Lillian M. Wells. Pauline X Marohn, Elsie Schafer, Doris 'Wetzel, Florence i UU e u 52,7 DAUL Boumoen 89 P L l S l r I L.. , --1 'Ill' ul IV lf- ln, llllllmlp. d .,.q l""'a tllll' Ill ill- 1 r ll i ill' l-uni 'Html .allllllulllullllu fallh. ..ulllllpn'p. I ....h'.lllIi lllllLm.4,.Il .-llnglllllllu., .nilllhi llmlllumllllln.- l ,Q R Xwhltffi Berylc WVilson, Helen Wood, Elizabeth Q ,,, White, Helen Witzler, Mary Yaekel, Margaret i ' NVilliams, Bessie Wobschall, Carolyn Zoldowske, .Angeline XVilliams, Irene 'vVodtke, Margaret Zollars, Olive XVillmont, Helen Wolff, Cleo Sophomore Boys Amsler, Arthur Cowell, Edgar Griffith, George Andrew, James Cranon, Fred Grill, Elmer Atkinson, Dale Crocker, Ralph Groom, James Austin, Harold Curtis, Russell Jay Guhl, Adolph Bachman, Royden Davidson, Denzel Guntsch, Melvin Baker, Charles DeFrees, Bradley Haman, Horward Ballert, Emanuel DeMuth, Howard Hanf, Rowland Banachowski, Clarence DeMuth, Robert Hansen, Milton Barnes, Robert Desens, Arthur Harris, Leroy Bartell, Victor Dethloll, Ewald Harrison, Warren Bartolett, Walter DeVille, James Hatcheh, James Bearss, Richard Dickerson, Richard Hattenbach, Harry Benda, Frederick VV. Dicks, Norman A. Heath, Robert Bengson, Glendon Dippold, Edwin Heinzelman, Earl Bennett, Donald Dolbee, Kenneth Henkel, Elmer Binigkiewicz, Edward Donnelly, Glann Henry, George Bocian, Jack Downs, Fred Hiltinger, George Bocian, Stephen Driscoll, George Hodel, Melvin Bohn, Herbert Dunn, Miles Hollopeter, Tom Bollinger, Dale Eck, Edward Holloway, Vernon Born, Elmer Enright, William Holowenske, Clemence Borowiak, Al Ewell, Bartlett Hough, Holly , Braden, Leonard L, Fitzsim-mons, Robert Hubert, William l Brand, Donald B. Fleischmar, Louis Huebner, Art Q Bremer, Carl A. Fletcher, Meryl Huser, Edward , Brown, Donald Fournier, William InDelicato, Harold l l Brown, Wilbur Freeman, Frederick Jackson, Reginald ' I Brubaker, Glen French, Richard Janick, Anthony Bunge, Franklin H. Fromm, Otto Jeffery, Fred Burnett, Donald C. Gable, Raymond Jemings, Clement Buzeck, Seldon Gadt, Willard Jenssen, Paul Chamberlin, VVayne Gadt, William Jordan, John E, Chapman, Charles F. Garrigan, Edward Julert, Herbert J , Clark, Fred Gogel, Charles Julius, Carl I 1 Clinker, Bernard Goodman, Jerome Kalmbach, Vern l , I l l Collins, Earl Gottschalk, Milton Keexe, Robert , l , l 1 Cornell, Chas. F. Greene, Tom Kehn, Floyd Raymond ' I l ' , ' Corwin, Alvah Greiser, Virgil Keier, William l , i, ' ' ' , Corwin, Jack Griffith, Dexter Kemmerley, Harold 4 ,K I Q' U . E td! f:4:m.-ii1L:""' ' L- Af--mm if " is i 'M'- eififl 32'-' 2 90 ' 1 .fff igiill ,Vi !u""'IllIII"' f" J , .,.mlllllllllllllliliilirtmlillligll lillf,ililll...ll"I4luii in m-"i..ll aiiillllllmi'mil.uiiiiililllllilllllllllllmn..- Kenngott, Alfred Moheler, Kenneth Shadle, Lawrence T R Kerentoff, Arthur Montz, Chester Shufelt, Jesse , Kieper, Reinhold Moorehead, Maxwell Sims, John Kime, Vernon D. Morrett, Kenneth C. Skinta, George Kimmell, Forest Murphy, John Snyder, Gail Kimple, Lloyd E, Myers, Wayne Stanko, Frank King, Clarence C. Naperola, Ollie Steiner, Eugene King, Raymond Natal, Eugene J. Stevenson, Merle Kingston, Nathaniel Norton, James R, Stoll, Melvin Klein, John N, Jr, Nunn, Norman Ray Stollberg, Bertrand Konczal, Chester W. Oberle, Richard Stough, Russell Kopfman, Harold Ochsner, Raymond Strahm, Mentzer Korb, Lester Orns, Wilbur Szkatulski, Frank Kroh, Norman Owczarzak, Franke Thompson, Kenneth Krull, Edward Parlette, Harold H. Toppins, Norman Kuebbeler, William Pasch, Harold Triplett, Charles Laczko, Richard J. Peters, Arthur Trost, Walter Lalonde, Glenn Peters, Norman H. Truckee, Charles Lang, Burton Petersen, Raymond Van Karsen, Stanley Lang, VVilbur Piotrowski, John Vorderborg, Elmer Laux, Bernard S. Plotkin, Harold Wagoner, Lawrence Lawson, Clyde Pohlman, Walton Waldman, Edward Leck, Bernard Putnam, Frank L. Walter, Richard Leininger, Alfred Rathke, Melvin Mfarnke, Leonard L. Leow, Melvin Reeres, William A. NVatson, Robert E. Lewinski, Walter Richter, Justin A. Wfendt, Melvin Lewis, George Ries, Gaylon M. West, Carmon E. Lilly, Kenwood Rinehart, Russell VVestfall, Donley Lippincott, Normand Robinson, Charles VVestrope, Franklin M. Little, Sherman L. Roch, Walter Wetcher, Ed. A. Long, Ellsworth Rogers, Casimer Weter, Richard Lyons, Bruce Rohne, Walter NVhitesell. Howard J. MacDoiwell, Robert Rossbach, Harry Widmer, Earl McAuley, William Rossman, Kenneth R. Wilhelm. Casper S. McLaughlin, Oliver Rover, Jack lfVilley, Donald Maciejewski, Rudolph Roys, Richard Williams. Elmer Mager, Don Roytek, Bernard VVilson, Calvin Marlow, Frank Schatzle, Theodore VVoehrle, Robert L. Marsh, VVilliam Schiffman, Robert Woggon, Wm. Masters, Herman Schlicher, Richard lVojtko'wiak, Joseph Matzinger, Robert Schlichting, VVenclell Wood, Fred C. Meek, Gordon Schoormaker, Ray Wfood, Sidney A. Meier, John Schroeder. Luther Wfoodling, Elmer Meister, John Schultz, Bob Wurst, Melvin C, Merhab, Frank Schumacher, Ernest Yates, Gerald Meyer, William Schutt, Lester Young, Raymond Meyerhofer, Henry Schwartz, Paul Zarizny, George Miller, Donald Seiple, Marvin Zimmerman, Gene Milliman, Kenneth , l li 5 4 5 Ulu J 5 5 l 3 sajfgaog W, W, in he 2 39925-1- l 91 I n T' ?'f if""'ll! - anxllllllllllllillllfiif.dllllilil'llllEii il'li...lh1llun, lllllf lzilliiil .iigllllllgjilllll-Illlllllllllllllllllllllllnn.... P P' fx 'Y The Plebs are under the efficient in- struction of ADMIRAL PAUL READING on the Frigate 345. This training ship is well known for the excellency of the crews which its master produces. l Freshman Girls adamkiewicz, marie brown, luella elder, helen e, adams, hazel brown, mary emline, virginia adler, florence buckholz, ethel fasnaugh, eunice babcock, charlotte bueche, bernola fellerath,karolyn baertsehi, jennie bneche, vernola fellerath, kathryn bahnsen, beulah e. burgy, mildred fey, dorothea balk, bernice e. cahow, bernadine filer, thelma barnes, marietta caneron, lurlyn french, claribel barnett, madoline s, carothers, naoma frey, margaret bartel, mildred carr, emma frisch, minnie benner, erma carr, irene e. fross, lillian berger, mildred d. cavanaugh, hazel fuller, annette besancon, helena clark, lillian gable, may beaubien, juanith clarke, margaret garrigan, elizabeth blakeman, eunice e. cobb, margaret gary, bernice blackwood, mary belle Conway, genevieve gaspari, mary blanchong, mariane cooper, twyla g. gill, ethel blochowska, agnes Corbett, nondns glemp, regina blochowska, ann corkle, ann gozdowski, dorothy blodgett, lanoma cothern, maxine gradwohl, helen bodell, thelma nl. creager, edna-mae green, arlene bohm, hazel crowley, elizabeth greenspoon, annetta bomer, marguerite e. dernier, margaret greenwood, leone boorquin, ruth g. draheim, dorothy gunderman. ollovine bowes, dorothy clrennan, harriet haack, hazel bowie, marteen duffy, ethel halstead, dorothy bragg, berneta a. duval, hazel halderman, emma brands, margaret dymek, irene s. hankforth, ethel bremer, larerne c. eble, lucille harms, dorothea bremer, lillian m. eblen, helen harris, helen 1 g, L, brooks, virginia eiser, helen hastings, Carolyn v L, 5117 PAUL BOLANUER 92 1 r i""'l!lI ...lillllllllullllllliillv..IImllI!illl,ll!iillImI.4-liiillln null!!!,.iilIfll!!vi.!illllllibdm..1liigflllllllllllllllllllllln... 'S' hawkins, annabelle mc claid, evelyn Schafer, ruth R 'N heidtman, doris mc cullough, dorothy Schalow, blanche e. ' R heyneman, odelia meister, charlotte Schleiman, alma hinz, dorothy meister, dorothy Schmidt, lucille hirth, agnes mercier, virginia Schmitz, Suliette m. holdsworth, thelma meredith, ethel Schmoekel, ruth holewinski, alice michalak, rose Schreiper, marie e. hoppe, ruth michalak, irene Schweer, enimaline hosack, imogene miller, mamie lue Scott, ellen-marie hughes, isabelle mohler, gladys mae Shasteen, esther igraczak, helen mohr, olive 1 Sherman, margaret jahns, virginia morris, bernice 0. Shinavar, namoi jennings, fern mucci, helen Shyres, helen jimison, marie musurck, helen Smith, june a.' johnson, volborg ness, dorothy Smith, reva journy, nora nienerska, helen Smock, hazel judy, irene m novvicki, frances Snyder, gertrude kanode, dorothy oates, genevieve Sovinski, bernice kemm, helen o'neill, constance d. Spangler, kathleen l. kemp, dorothy orzechowski, irene Standen, lucille a. keyser, martha e osmialowski, florence Steusloff, Wilma kimmell, helen papenfus, irene Stewart, vera kimple, margaret pasch, ruth Storm, virginia king, bernise 1 paul, hilda h. Strugalski, irene knestrict, Xeny a perlick, ruth Sutton, dorothy kniephof, virginia jane peters, dorothy m. sypret, martha koester, viola petersen, marie szalkay, ethel koke, gladys pfarnm, ruth l, tallman, alice e. kolasinski, gertrude pfund, dora m. tanalski, hazel m. kolpien, dorothy pfund, martha thayer, Virginia E, kopanko, Winifred pilrose, florence thompson, bernice krepleever, dorothy pohlman, Horence thompson, eunice v. krochmalny, julia post, edna m. urzykowski, leocadia krupp, mary jane pozyczkiewicz, lucy varga, irene kwiatkoski, irene priest, arline vines, Sadie lois ladowski, Stella d rambo, helen e. vrooman, lucille laipply. laura lillian ransom, leila Waggoner, gladine lang, violet rasmussen, lois e. Wagner, marcella lanker, frances rathke, mildred Wagner, viola larsen, elsie p rausch, georgianna walker, mildred Iatimore, nelda reeve, naomi Wallace, helen g. leathhead, margueritel rehm, clara m. a. Watson, may leech, margaret d reid, lucille Weatherby, kathleen r. leininger, mildred remmele, helen Weis, mabel ruth liebich, Wilma retzke, lois Welch. laberta limoges, harvella richter, viola m. Westphal, catherine losek, Wanda rdbards, evelyn White. evelyn loWder, charlotte rode, inez Wilhelm. florence mallo, mabel rosene, isabelle Wilev, florence mallory, loraine robeheaver, kathryn Williams. margzuerite f. mann, thelma g rosenbrook, josephine Winterpield, evelvn rnarkins, fredna rosenthal, lucille Wilaszek, caroline martens, berneice rudzinski, Stella Witaszek, eleonore mathiebe, mildred ruehle, ina l. Woeller. dorothy m. marvin, ruth ruggles. virginia e. wood. naomi marvin, velma a rymarkiewicz. virginia Wunch, rosalie maye. dorothy Samson. Willetta Wvmer. dorothy maher, julia W Sabrousky, Wilma e. zdawozyk, gertrucle Savage, marguerite Schaefer, lucille b, L, 1, v u '27 bnug. BOLANDER 93 P i i i ull!" ' if llmul ., fig, Y., ll muill lllllllllum.. 'fi-31 uw T" ff Y - 1 . . a ..f-ii umm, '7 f' l om CAPTAIN CONY is a new commissioned officer. He strives all day long to make l his Plebs more aggressive. His entire squad think very much of him. May he and his first-year men Conquer every foe. Freshman Boys ames, keith C. Cunningham, earl glunts, arthur amsbaugh, kenneth davis, Courtney gobrecht, george aseltyne, joseph h. dean, james goodwin, taylor ashwell, paul delker, donald f. gorham, lawrence bade. Carl W. dill, scott n. gradwohl, arthur bailey, milan dinnee, roy gronau, george bannister, richard W. clonnelly, george hale, stanley barnhiser, arthur donnelly, william f. ham, ben basilius, willis clrake, elbert hamilton, emerson bass, harrison duffey, joseph hanselman, richard bauce, sigmund dymardowski. andrew harris, franklin bearss, jack eaton, norman harris, leonard beauregard, james eberlin, melvin haton, howard beebe, loren W. eberts, raymond heer, edward b. blaine, gordon ehlbeck, robert j. helwig, howard bost, kenneth l, ellis, victor henricks, philip both, Clarence elmer, robert herrel, charles h bowen, darrell a. emmitt, huch hill, brian bowman, robert erdman, theodore homer, hochmuth brenier, paul evans, arnold holewinski, francis brown, darrell fauble, harold holliger, franklin burdue, wayne felker, burnett holmes, burton burnieister, gail Fitzgerald, Clarence hornish, ford byron, russell fowler, floyd hubbell, leonard Cain, arthur friess, oliver hudspeth, robert I Carroll, robert d. fritz, carl huepenbeckenmarvin a. W Carson, oliver furry, Wm. a. huepenbecker, roy w. W Clark, Carl goldman, charles imoberstag, irving f. i Clark. ennis geldien, edwin jackman, harry 1 Coleman, james gerwin, paul r. jacob, kenneth ' coy, wilbur gillespie, bob james, john 5 L 'D v Lf T?1u?'iiiY5iZi7.ie fit Mm' V -fi, BOUMLQER 94 fl?" .mi l In mm. Illnn mlllllllllll f . all .-5. . Ill iunsr"::,'i'fj?l"..iii"'l"lff,'f11.... ....Jf3"ll,"l3i.. .f1i"':4t""""11 mum., a janicki, walter " , jankowiak, ciemens c. ' jasper, norman l johnson, george d. , johnson, george li. jordan, roy e. kachenmeister, ralph kaczmarek, chester kaiser, michael karpinski. ted kempster, robert h. kiel, malcolm kielczewski, edward l 1 knepper, loren l kolodzaiki, frank l kolpien, clifford komisarek, floryan konczal, casimir kraemer, kenneth krajeski, bernard kramp, richard krauss, robert krull, john kruse, leo ' kwiatkowski, edward lacy, glen lacy, levalle lang, william langhoff, hillard latimore, lavere 1 lee, leroy W lehmann, edward lehsten, leroyl 1 leiminger, don lengyel, joseph Ieroux, robert lett, robert link, carl 1 linn, glen ' lipner, robert ' luetke, paul I lyons, james mc combs, ovid , . mc gee, philip marciniak, stanley martin, tom mecklenburg, frederick merce, paul merrick, don meyer, bernard meyers, don 3 mickens, edgar mickos, bennie miller, arthur miller, bill l ca., l l ., miller, richard millrood, george moore, victor munger, mark murphy, Walter musch, melvin norman, raymond nowak, chester nowakowski, john nowicki, edward nurkiewics, joseph oehfers, edwin Ogle, ross orzechowski, louis owens, edward pacewicz, anthony packard, robert palicki, leonard palowicz, ray parrott, edgar peltz, j joseph peters, ellsworth peth, melvin pickett, joe plough, bernard posthumus, alfred priest, charles punches, harmon pyne, earl ramey, frank rankin, robert rathsam, jack rehfeldt, leroy remley, leonard rhoades, charles ritter, weldonl ritz, grant robinson, douglas roper, robert ross, emil rowe, john runge, charles rupp, Clarence ryan, matthew salhoff, ray santschi, john sasportas, i walter sawicki, alozy sawyer, charles schade, fred schlatter, herman schluter, paul schneider, nelson schroder, allwin schultz, billie schultz, elmer schultz, raymond scott, joseph seeman, melvin segall, ben seiple, neil selke, alex shepherd, robert shepler, harry sieja, daniel slicker, milton smith, gordon ' smith, marion snare, chester starn, munn stauffer, reo steusloff, raymond stone, douglas stoner, lloyd stouder, eu-gene Stowe, donald strickling, dwane stuber, richard swartz, leland szymanski, george szymanski, theo tesch, lawrence thompson, victor tubbs, harold tucker, ralph turney, merle va11 karien, kenneth veley, Virgil vischer, robert voelker, frederick volz, nelson wagner, william Warzyniak, zigmund wieber, charles wilhelm, leonard williams, marvin williams, melvin wilson, peary winslow, richard wirick, paul wiga. ollie wood, ellery woodmancy, walter woolaver, tom wozniak, ollie yerzy, dave zawodni, max zech, edwin zielinski, edmund zitzelsberger, john fi Vu -ailopjf i 95 BOLANQER ' - W 96 4 ' f ' K 4 V' P - D ip, XX ,XXX X - Q S- ' A ' "' ' QPXLLX ' If , ,X b Q? 5 H'1vvv W ' V pg 4, Q' XXX-Xi ------7 f' v t, j -'A + u TOWN l X 1 ff 71 MEETING , i X X " ' , -4,..,,,,... --. X X XX1 XX f----- X, ,............ 1, , X .X XX X ,ll X ' X 1 WJ" ' 1 N' lx Q! 131 2 fl l 1 . 4 ' W - W- - 1 'fx ' WI: J 1, ' ff X OX1 lX A 'i 5 .--A 1 ? 1 WX ' 5 i 1-::' 3 Q pf-Q J x 4 , 4 1 ' X", X ' X "X 173, Mx ' it 1' ii X X N 1 M ' X Y L... VN 1- Y ' Xi 1 Q 4: V 1 ,.-.....v'l f f - . X "' ,4 X! Y " -' ur - , - ---.4 " is 5" Wtzli 1 .sf -A L if' 'fN' X , '53 qu T n Il' rllllllllm l ly V A ...nl lflllxal Lnlllmfls. I lluhlllaai li 'gi Qhe Libbey Qgrganizations who through their aims and ideals are ever striving to preserve the honor and the traditions, and i make Libbey truly the school of schools E25 U 275 Bum 97 n S l A l""f7Q. if , will 'ff C "'g F FT ROBERT MORGAN ...... . .... .......... President FRED Roor .... ................ ................ V i ce-President MILDRED RAMSER ..... .... .......Secretary-Treaisurer KATHRYN BERGMOSER ....... . .... Assistant Secretary The primary functions of the Student Council are to promote co- operation between the faculty and the students, and to work for the betterment of school conditions. The outstanding work of this year's organization was our participation in the carnival. The Student Coun- cil was the Carnival Committee, and we helped Mr. VVillian1s 'make the 1926 carnival the most successful yet. The meetings of the Council served to bring about a more complete understanding between school organizations since it is made up solely of club and class presidents. The Student Council could be made a vital influence in Libbey, and we look to future Councils to carry out and complete the standards we have established. ROSTER Ashton, Charles ........ ..................... ........... E n gineers Barnes, Thelma .......... .,................ Z etalethean Bergmoser, Kathryn ..... .................... P hilalethian Brown, Evelyn ...... ..... G irls' Athletic Association Chapman, Harry .... ....................... F orum Hartwig, Marion ..... ...... ...... A m erlcan Girl Heath, Robert ...... ....... T orch Club Ipsen, Paul ......... .... J unior Class Keller, Ruth ........ ....... P ericlean Leninger, Harold .... . ..... Commercial Lewis, Elwood ...... ...... G lee Club Merhab, KVilliam .... .... F rench Club Metz, Lyle ........ ......... Q . D. Pore, Leslie ...... ..... O rchestra Potter, Curtis ....... .......... H i-Y Ramser, Mildred .... ........ F riendship Roller, Marion .... ............ U tamara Root, Fred ....... ......... S enior Class Sage, Maxine ..... - .. ...Junior Friendship Slosser, Dorothy .,.. ......... G irl Scouts Sullivan, Frances. ...... Senior Class Walker, Harry.. ...... Alchemists Wild, Anna... .... Junior Class Wood, Melvin ........ .... .... ......... B a n d ADVISERS Mr. Williams Mr. LaRue L M Q u '5J.7'TDLwe.. Boumoen 98 V- - A A 2 X 1 Q 1 4 Y 1 2 gi 1 fl fi ,Q 1 i N 4 , N 4 A 99 I ' n1l 'llIIl ""'lv "'I llll' 4 , L . , mullllllllllllll.nn..-l ldellllll...'lll...l"1lln.. unn."'.,. .....4llllllr...'llnmm lMlHI 'tg' an l 'W' The Edelian Staff Harold Geary, Editor-in-Chief, Business Manager Lloyd Boehm ..... , .... ..... A ssociate Editor Elizabeth Felt ...... - ........ .......... - Secretary Hank Blowney---- ......, -.,--Circulation Manager Lois Entemann ...... - ......... Circulation Clerk Mildred Ramser--- Ruth Keller ..... Betty Cairl ...... Doris Cliver- .... Hank Shufeldtu - - - Organization Editor - .............. Calendar --------------Senior Editor Assistant Senior Editor - .... -Athletic Editor Lloyd Boehm ....... .... - Advertising Manager Dora Polk-- -------. ---..----------- Advertising Helen Csmialowski ----- ----- ---.- - H amor Editor Mary Dean ---- Paul Bolander Marion Roller ------ Paul Ipsen- ----- - lim Remmele --.. ---- joe Limoges -------- ------ Ann Osmialowski ----- -- - - - - Art Editor-in-Chief Editor -- ---------- Art Editor ------'------Artist - ------ Subscriptions - - - - - - - - - -Subscriptions - ----- Snapshot . Editor 52.70 l 100 101 ...ml1lllmmm un. fllllI Nmummmmllln.- ' W THE CRYSTAL A an Our Monthly Publication Staff EDITORIAL CLINTON J. MUMBY ........,.......................... ............ E ditor-in-Chicj' PAUL BRADFORD, MARY TALLMAN ......... ........ A ssociate Editors RUTH STRUB ...................................... ............... O bserver MARGARET LONGWORTH ........ ........ A luinn-i KATHRYN BERGMOSER ......... . ........ Faculty HARRY J. CHAPMAN ........ ........ E xchange JOHNK ROTERT ................ .......... A thletics KARL R. BEINKE ....................................... .................. R adio RUTH STRUB ................................................. ....... C rystal Gazer KATE BRANNAN, DOROTHY HAMMER .......... ............ H urnor A BUSINESS HOWARD FORSTER ...... ................................. C irculation Manager CARL WITT ............... .......... B usiness Manager WILLIAM DEEG ....... ...................................... C ollection Manager ADVERTISING CHESTER C. PENSKE ........................................ Advertising Manager Assistants GEORGE FORSTER R. HANE F. PUTNAM ROBERT SEGAN CHARLES TRIPLETT G. HENRY E. HEINZELMAN . ART MARY DEAN ....... . ....................... ......... E ditor-in-Chief Associates PAUL IPSEN PAUL BOLANDER PAUL BRADFORD JAMES MCPHILI.IPS VIRGINIA STARRITT MARION ROLLER ADVISORY MR. WILLIAMS ....... ............................... ........ G e neral A MISS HUTCHISON ...... ....... L iterary B L MISS BARTLEY ........ ............ A rt ,I , 27 f3,,luL I Bomrsoen 102 , h wa , .51,:I?,s,nf,w,-.1.-u.-.,..,,..a.,.....,f.-.Lwn'-"n..m,,E N r ,buff H 7,727-4:7 v wi H.:-lgwm'1vf"'fvfg-,Q .K.,1,,?-Y Y'-fvf.. .WJ Egiij' ,fwrdkaq Q f W---nf, . L 'N YV1fE,1,.,.?-,Y?,.iMwi.iQE:iglisa wffiiggm Xi iv ,A , W M Y , fhsfw ,xg ,fafyiz 5 4 '- ' fs -' . 2' ' T, ' f1...,- -, ,V ' ,115 -ii 'A f AM, LL V H -- ' 5 103 llllllunvanm. - 'fzralflliWil , Q?Hlfrzliiflliiiififrxffx E N V' l f- H Friendship Club MILDRED RAMSER ............ .....,,.. ,..,,,,,,4,,,, P 1 -ggidenf MARGARET LONGWORTH ..... ....... V ice-President LOUISE WEBER ................. ,,..,.,,,......, S ecretary BERNICE HITCHCOCK ..... ..... A.......... ..... T r e asurer IRENE KIBLER ............,.... ....... S ergeaut-at-Arms MARIE GYSIN ....................................,......................................... Chaplain As the Libbey High Friendship Club looks ahead We think, "It won't be long now," till the school year 1926-1927 is history, but such fun as we have had writing that history. Our purpose to stand for good school work, wholesome pleasures, a friendly spirit, helpfulness to others, and a normal, happy friendship with Jesus Christ has been ever in our minds, as we have discussed in our meetings out-door sports, the ideal boy, the movies, music, art, books, and poetry. We played big sister to some Miami Home orphan children, Santa Claus to some forgotten ones at Christmas, and Good Fairy to some hungry folks at Thanksgiving. The gay pages of our history tell of the Goblins' Walk, a Valentine Party, the Spring Festival, and the Senior Farewell. At the bottom of the last page of this year's history we write with pride -Friendship Club-first to pledge to the Stadium fund. Under the inspiring and enthusiastic leadership of our active advisers, Miss Payne, Miss Feidler, and Miss DeLisle, we have had a very helpful all d enjoyable year. Anderson, Hilda Anderson, Viola Andrews, Jeannette Atkinson, Eleanor Bailey, Beatrice Bauman, Mildred Bennett, Evonne Bennett, Florence Bergmoser, Kathryn Boyer, Helen Bray, Eunice Bremer, Ruth Cairl, Betty Carr, Marie Curtis, Helen Davis, Katherine Dask, Reba Doty, Jane . Droward, Jeanette Entemann, Lois Epker, Gwendolyn Feeney, Agnes Felhaber, Edna Felt, Elizabeth Fillman, Helen Gysin, Marie Pasch, Freida ROSTER Hauman, .To ephine Hawkins, Genevieve Hitchcock, Bernice Holliger, Natalie Jarchow, Gertrude Keller, Ruth Kemp, Ruth Kibler, Irene Kniebusch, Gladys Kolling, Dorothy Krueger, Alice Lacy, Myra Lake, Leona Larson, Thelma Laycock, Marilla Leiser, Gertrude Leow, Virginia Longworth, Margare Meyer, Eunice Meyer, Gertrude Mittelstadt, Alya Mueller, Gertrude Murbach, Eleanor Neeb, Beatrice Neuber, Alma Otis, Grace Pratt, Lois t Ramser, Mildred Rei s, Freida Oliver, Doris Osmialowski, Ann Osmialowski, Helen Ronfeldt, Ruth Ross, Dorothy Rupp, Gladys Scheil, Rhea Scherer, Ruth Schmidt, Augusta Schade, Mary Somerville, Ruth Soule, Vera South, Lenore Stapleton, Martha Stowe, Mary Swartz, Hilda Tallman, Lucille Turner, Helen WVageman, Thelma Vileber, Louise VVest, Louise Wetzel, Virginia VVienk, Loretta Zbinden, Lois ADVISERS l Miss Payne Miss Fiedler Miss Deliisle M L. H U '27 ba-lui. Boumoen 104 nllllllmlulnl t lfil ns. I llll L .nu llllh ulllll- llllhn J. 'll iillilllllllll'IIllllI"il:l!llli."'xi... .-flfillf"i3ll""'l5i"'fQi"""'um mm., , fn- W Fl 1 " l Q i 1 l ',' , 0 0 I ll Junior Friendship Club li MAXINE SAGE .......... .... . .......P1'esident l i DYREXA CHAPMAN .... ...... I7 ice-President ' j NATALIE HINZ .... .... ..........S6L'1'6ft17'y l I NAOMI SCHUSTER ..... ..... .... . T reasmfer l , HELENE MEIER .... . .... ........Clz,a,pIai1z , , l A: ll MAYBELLE HORN ..... e1fgeant-at-Arms lv One of the most interesting and successful events of the junior l 7 v n Q 1 If , Friendship Club was its Freshman-Sophomore Mixer. The Freshman l ' . . . . . . 5 A girls were made welcome at Libbey and acquainted with this organiza- ll ' tion. Under the auspices of Miss Riebel and Miss Brown the club has U A V accomplished many things, and has truly made a name for itself among the organizations of the school. l' l ll RosTER Arnold, Dorothy Hinz, Natalie Ransom, Leila Baldwin, Ardith Hitchcock, Irene Sage, Maxine Bauer, Evelyn Horn, Maybelle St. John, Lillian Beach, Mabelle Jennings, Katherine Sanford, Elsie Benoit, Dorothy Johnson, Rose Ellen Schafer, Doris Brooks, Virginia Jones, Grace Schuster, Naomi Brown, Lenore Kirschner, Helen Smith, Betty Carr, Irene Knowles, Katherine Snyder, Gaynelle Chapman, Dyrexa Koch, Dolores Spangler, Kathleen Clarke, Margaret Lang, Violet Stanun, Rhea Collins, Zoe Lintz, Marie Stautzenbach, Edna Davidson, Denzel McCaughey, Ester Steele, Mary Dittman, Lucille Mason, Ella Mae Storm, Virginia Dreyer, Thelma Masters, Doris Strub, Ruth Drual, Hazel Meier, Helene Thayer, Virginia Edgar, Helen Moor, Olive Van Buren, Dorothy Emmitt, Roberta Oates, Genevieve Vischer, Theone Engel, Bonita Orzechowski, Irene WValrath, Helen Fulghum, Barbara Osmialowski, Florence VVells, Pauline Gillooly, Thelma Osten, Hazel Wetherby, Katherine Gockerman, Cecilia Oyler, Edythe XVillmont, Helen G-ysin, Lillian Parker, Ruth XVitzler, Mary Hawkins, Annabelle Pfann, Ruth Elizabeth VVood Price, Janet Racheter, Clarana ADVISERS Miss Brown Miss 'Riebel L4 l. Boumoen W 105 P M1 f VW, ,,,, K, -M mm, .,-.w.N,.,,.,mW .V I M 5"Q , . gffml 1' g5fs1i 1 giwia M !xt.'E 5 '1 'liz-5 'Gift W ig-fi 5,.2 T 'Q :i ,S 1 Efiifj u. i2?fig Ei 323525 5- fwfr: 12' . 21,2 15,1-Q 53 513153 , Sixi, f 3. gf-i Q :iif,5 12,6 . ,, 'z , y E A 4 I 107 i1 '1 avr fr it T mlm .-s1llillmmm...4llr.. ..-lllllls-sr Alu. IIIIIL. ..f.. ...nu ...mlm iimlllllllm -- ' S ! Q, r- ,I . C The H1-Y Club CURTIS POTTER ...... . .... , ....... President LYSLE METZ ....... ...... V ice-President JOHN ROTERT ........ . .............. Secretary EARL COE ..........,....... ................. T reasu1'e1' HENRY SHUFELDT ....... . ..... ........ .S 'e1'gea11t-at-Arms The school year of ,26-'27 has found the Libbey Hi-Y again in the lead. We have been moving from the start of school. One of the Outstanding events of the year was our play, "The Upper Trail". We sponsored several other very interesting programs that were presented to the school at large, chief among them being the world-noted speaker, Sherwood Eddy. In athletics we may point to the numerous meets with other city , Hi-Y clubs, especially the basketball tournament held in our gym. To the influence of our three fine advisers, Mr. H. E. Williams, Mr. R. M. Sprague and Mr. C. Dyer, each member owes a debt that can never be paid. ROSTER Baker, Albert Henrion, Orville Plotkin, Harold Bartell, Victor Heath, Robert Pore, Ieslie Bengson, Glendon Holloway, Vernon Potter, Curtis Blowney, Henry Im0berstag, Carl Potter, Robert Boehm, Lloyd Ipsen, Paul Rahm, Harold Bohrer, Dean Jensen, Clifford Remmele, James Boldt, Lawrence Jeifrey, Fred Rieck, Robert Bradford, Paul Jones, Melvin Rogge, Kenneth Bremer, Carl Kelb, Robert Rover, Jack Chapman, Harry Kime, Quentin Root, Fred Coe, Earl Kimmell, Forrest Rotert, John Coger, Harold King, Raymond Runyan, Lloyd Deeg, William Knepper, Homer Schlicher, Richard Dye, Clarence Krauss, Richard Shealey, Edward DeMuth, Howard Kuntz, Arthur Shepler, Virgil DeVille, James Lee, Robert Shufeldt, Henry Endsley, Doyle Limoges, .Toe Shufeldt, Jesse Ewell, Bartlett Lyons, Bruce Snyder, Franklin Forster, George Marsh, XVilliam Tanber, Philip Forster, Howard Meeks, George Wagner, George Geary, Harold Metz, Donald Walters, Richard Goetz, Herbert Metz, Lysle WVatson, Robert Granger, Beryl Meyers, Norman VVechsel, Henry Griffith, Dexter Mumby, Clinton Wetcher, Edward Gross, Norval Norton, James Weter, Richard Hattenbach, Harry Nunn, Norman Zbinden, VVilliam ADVISERS C. J, Dyer H. E. XVilliams R. M. Sprague U Lp y L, '27 bl-run. Boumosn 108 1 r, ,-.y k - Tv V pr ' V .-nllllllllll .-'. lhltnf. uulffl'JilmllliilllllllFilmlluiiulilqllllllllllllllllllun..- ir n rf , in Torch Club ROBERT VVATSON ........ ' ............. President ROBERT SHEPHERD ...... ...... D 'ice-President PAUL MERCE ............ ............... S ecretmfy LOREN BEEBE ........... ................... T reaswer BERNARD PLOUGH .... ..... S ergeant-at-Arms The Torch Club is a junior auxiliary of the Hi-Y Club. Its mem- bership is made up of Freshman and Sophomore boys. It has Weekly meetings and seeks to build in its members real qualities of leadership, based on genuine Christian character. ROSTER , Rankin, Robert Fleshmeu Shepherd, Robert Amshough, Kenneth Sawyer, Charles Beebe, Ipren Smith, Marion Bremer, Paul Tllbbs, Hl1l'01d Byron, Russell Vlghef, Robert Cunningham, Earl Wleberl ChHI'l9S Dean, James Winslow, Richard Delker, Donald Ehlbeck, Robert , Elmer, Robert sophomores Felker, Bud Amsler, Art Gerwin, Paul Bearss, Richard Hanselman, Richard Corwin, Alvah Heer, Ed DeFrees, Bradley Im0berstag, Irving Dicks, Norman Jackman, Harry Hanf, Roland Kramp, Richard Heinzelman, Earl Lipner, Robert Henry, George Jr. Lyons, James Kalmback, Vernon Laroux, Robert Klein, John Latimore, LaVerne Kuebbler, VVm. Merrick, Don Meyer, Don Merce, Paul Meek, Gordon Millrood, George Natal, Eugene Mc-Gee, Phillip Mallett, Vvm. Norman, Ray Moorehead, Max Ogle, Ross Putnam, Frank Packard, Robert Robinson, Charles Plough, Bernard Roys, Richard Runge, Charles Peters, Art Ritz, Grant Van Carson, Stanley ADVISERS C. J. Dyer H. E. Williams 5, v u '-'27 DAUL BOLANOER 109 P 110 N 111 ' nl V, -., ul" T' ll- --alum gr- .Wx .aallllliiiiliiiiii 4liz..mlliiiiiliiliiiiiiliiilir...'hillnn. nlllL""..ilniiiiiiiiiiillyiiuniinligiimimimiullllllln..- 1- P ,I R -JN, . i 'Sl xx kgs X if f XX, ' 'I P S 5 lax" l I h L t' H S i t The aim of this organization is to promote better scholarship among the Latin students. Only "A" and "B" pupils are permitted to become members. This is a splendid idea, and spurs the student to do his best. ' ROSTER ' Mason, Olive Semors Pasch, Harold Baker, Albert Petersen, Raymond Davis, Katherine Rossman, Kenneth Dean, George Schlichting, Wendell Granger, Beryl Schuster, Naomi Kelb, Robert Adams, Vera Ness, Herbert . Bersticker, Eloise Schiel, Rhea Chapman, Charles Hammer, Dorothy Davis, Geraldine Williams, George Enright, William Mallett, Manley Gockerman, Cecelia Laycock, Marilla Meyers, Isabelle Ramser, Mildred Daniels, Doris Jennings, Henrietta Randall, Theresa Reynolds, Ruth juniors Sanford, Elsie Fnlghum, Barbara ' 311511, Albert Norton, James 1 Krepleever, Mary Owczarzak, Frank Snyder, Franklin Strub, Ruth Swll, Frank Crider, Laura Stinehart, Dolores Johnson, Elsie Wills, Dorothy McCoy, Fay South, Lenore Meyers, Louise T-MDP, Arnold St. John, Lillian Weitzel, Virginia Heller, Ellen BOYGT, Helen Colson, Doris Wild, Ann Fafeshmen S h Q op omores Duffy, Ethel Alexander, Florence Leiniger, Mildred B911,.D0l'0fl1Y Storm, Virginia B9I10lf, D0l'0fhY Hughes, Isabelle Ewell, Bartlett Jackman, Harry Hinlv Natalie Bowie, Marteen Jones, Grace Mallory, Lorraine KUIIGY, 018111 Kanode, Dorothy ADVISERS Mrs. Pauline Emerson Burton i Mr. Glenn R. XVebster y l w L u to t, '27 PAUL. Bamwggg 112 A ,-V. .-W, vw-.1-T x f ---f- - ' w f 5 S ' 5 ' ' if W3 z 1 ' 2192 i - , 1 2 - 1 z A W 4 5 , I L ' Z 1 2 . igfiig www aQ, L 531 ei: I fd! 5, f. 1,1 2, Qk ,.sl '4f?Iff V5--fr! 3: ,ggi iifqf V423 2 ,F Z ,f 5: -2 fg is Q 1 ' MLN iz az :wwf -. ff ,C :la ,gk fl ' L15 z"2iP4' xlfm' Www QQZHL llfzhfv eriiw , 5 . S z 15: kjwg y1AHQ KEN! ?F:i5! 1!'yi,Xr ,xiii M55 'zgiii 'Said x!'12 VEE ilykffi' ,MHS MEVHQ ,lwiv '3f'1f msiii -H215 I q',I . ilfii 'fa??: "',Nx w My j iz? A mg ei!! N-THQ eww 3!.Lg? Ijgf , . .xii 2 53 it ' fmagi Ulm 5- -r zflzf Niki !52fi'. ' 'WVU FEEZQ' "'f,i :Evita WUI 112 S552 , +55 Qiiiie ivali ggfzga M 5523 ' MW? xfli 'v 5531. ' 1's 355,55 ' E 4zg g,5x g, dghwig ' gg 55fI5f X5 kfs :f?'E ' 1 32-1 ' 1 Z., ',s azwg 'ef afwi q,1 ' ' sins' vi Ewfg il Ufivf' I,'i jslfAi ljyg ,5.z3. ,,5: sired qfvsgr A ,ff,a Q,-it wllwi "Weis '1 ,gl :M-3 1: ,, l7i1 -,im QWSSE - XVLEI X ,1 IK G X I-rr' -Avi' Ar sew! ,wizr 5 ' 7 fi.I" 1 .NL 1 1 , v ij? t,'5'f 1 v , gn-g W ' 'E Y Y ' A 'Q 5 5 Mk, Q 1 ' fi r f 1 s W f ' 5 up A, Q , 113 .-ff-rf , "T If "' "ilu P- i ..-clllliuiiluimi flii tllllls l 'F' ,ln Zetalethean Literary Society THELMA BARNES ..... OLIVE SESSLER .... .. MARIE MILLER .... ..... . . ............Presiderit .............Vice-President Recording Secretary VIRGINIA WEI'rzEL...... ......Corresporz-ding' Secretary D-ORIS BROWN ............ .............................. .Treasurer ESTELLE OECHSLER .... ..... .... ...... C h aplain LOIS ENTEMANN ...... ..... S ergezmt-at-Arms We, the Zets, are striving toward having our society attain the heights that a literary society should. We aim to have at each meeting a Well chosen program of a literary type from which every girl may be beneiited.l Along with this we have our parties and good times which enable us to become acquainted with the members of other or- ganizationsg we participate in the various activities of the school when- ever our services may be of use. With the very fine help of our advisers, Miss Brown, Miss Young and Miss Russell, we are working toward a standard of which all may be proud. ' ROSTER Barnard, Dorothy Myers, Louise Barnes, Thelma Oechsler, Estelle Barnett, Sophie Pfeifer, Elberna Bowen, Helen Price, Janet Bowen, Jeanette Rhonfelt, Ruth Brown, Doris Sage, Maxine Dean, Mary Schmidt, Augusta Eger, Frances Schnitker, Dorthea Entemann, Lois Schroeder, Lavera Felt, Elizabeth Schultz, Dorothy Ifisher, Carabelle Sessler, Olive Groty, Esther Snyder, Gaynelle Gueger, Margaret St.- John, Lillian Hennacy, Lida Stoll, Marvel Jennings, Katherine VanBuren, Dorothy Kershner, Helen XVeitze1, Virginia Krupp, Irma XVe1ls, Pauline Leifer, Lillian XViabreaum, Elizabeth Manns, Kathryn XVil1is, Dorothy' Miller, Marie Zollors, Olive ADVISERS Miss Brown Miss Young Miss Russell be L27 bl-xur.. 114 115 , ,..,......f-tt.l:i':::win , .,.,il--i1':"""s1lil., .qlllliil , . 1 '. . ull ns. .. .llll ll III . . .-lluiiiillu. ulllills. mmiimiiiilllma gh? l n ff W as ff 5 5 I - I E 1 ff 'O l I h Q 'll d D L't S ' tv r , . ' LYSLE Mrfrz ............ ................ P reszdent JAMEs REMMELE ..... ...... V ice-Preshient ROBERT POTTER ..., ............. S ecretary FOREST KIMMEL .,............. Treasurer 5 HAROLD GEARY ..,. .............. , ........ C haplam l JOSEPH Luvrocas .... ...... S ergeant-at-Arms The Q. D's. made a good start in September under the able guidance of President Metz, and all of the fellows have since worked with enthusiasm throughout the entire year, in school undertakings and social affairs, so that we have had a good time, and hope that we have been of some help to the school. With the Zet's, we enacted "The Thirteenth Chair," a thrilling and tense mystery drama, on March lst, under the direction of Mr. Webster. It was ' ' so successful that we put it on again on March 28, and drew a good house. About this time the Q. D. fellows were seen sporting snappy black and orange striped university cut coats, loudly proclaiming our identity. As this school year closes, we earnestly hope that we have carried on with honor to our school, and that our successors will do even better. ROSTER Ashton, Charles Meyers, Ralph Atkinson, Jack Neff, Robert Bienke, Karl Nicholson, James Blowney, Henry Norton, James Boehm, Lloyd Oberle, Dale Bolander, Paul Penske, Chester Carsner, Henry Potter, Robert Deeg, William Rahm, Harold Dye, Mac Remmele, James Endsley, Doyle Robinson, Charles Forster, Howard Rotert, John Forster, George Seouten, Robert Geary, Harold Seegan, Robert Gor , Melvin Shufeldt, Henry Hattenbach, Harry Shufeldt, Jess Henrion, Orville Shumaker, Bert Ipsen, Paul Strahm, Mentzer Jeffrey, Fred Vorterburg, Elmer Jones, Melvin VVaggoner, Larry Kime, Quentin Weaver, Sam Kirrunel, Forest Wechsel, Henry 1 Kinker, Donald Witt, Carl Lewis, Elwood Young, Fred Limoges, Joe Zech, Harold MacIntyre, Robert Zimmerman, Carl Metz, Lysle r ADVISERS N Mr. Cony Mr. Reading Mr. Baker Mr. Webb U i. v v l 1-Q7 DAUE: BOLANDER i 116 117 ,.--" .. -if 1-'R "Hu ,- . "i ll" m V A ll llll' 'fa M. nIlllIlI""' '1""lm nu""ll""'1'--A ""'e""'m """tf EY ...nllllll .. lm.. ,..slll -lap. .nut llllllg.. ...ln pills... ,annual I 1 Lilian.- .hr E 'wwiliinfy' Periclean Literary Society RUTH KELLER ............,,.,............,,.,...,,.,.........,........................,.. President RUTH SCHERER ............. ...,..,.................. V ice-President FRANCES SULLIVAN ........ .....,............ R ecording Secretary MARILLA LAYCOCK ............ .....,... C orresponding Secretary GRACE SCHOONMAKER ....... .,...................................... C amor MARY TALLMAN ............,... .... , . ........ Chaplain MARGARET LQNGWORTH ...,. ................. R eporter DOROTHY Ross ..,... Q .......... .................. T reasurer BEATRICE BAILEY ....,. ,..,...,..,.. ...... S er geant-at-Arms LANDING OF THE PERI PILGRIMS The breaking waves dashed high Amidst storms the Peries sang, On the silent Maumee coast, And their. programs made with care, As the Peri Pilgrims brought their And so their meetings rang and rang Pi, With praises of censor and chair. To form the club we boast. Tho the heavy night hung dark Tl? ffJL11fth,-year members soar, F f t 1 h t d th . . ' . Oullngiirs O S rugge as Oppe C Which made Peries proud of their So tell me-what more could one name' ask? In the Carnival they did their share Not as th? Conquellors Come' To raise the money needed. These glrls fo Libbey Came- They sold baked goods with such an But to make other standards hum air To Come up fo Perl fame' That all the people heeded. The advisers they picked were the best ones D Aye, call it precious ground, To be found in all the land, The domain the Peries rule! For whenever we need some direc- They have left unstained the club they tions, formed- They're ready to lend a hand. The best one in the school! ROSTER Adams, Alice I-Iinz, Natalie Scherer, Ruth Bailey, Beatrice Horn, Maybelle Schoonmaker, Grace Bennett, Florence Keller, Ruth Schuster, Naomi Boehm, Irene Koella, Doris Smith, Betty Boyer, Helen Laycock, Marilla Strub, Ruth Cairl, Betty Longworth, Margaret Sullivan, Frances Clifford, Alice Mason, Olive ' Tallman, Mary Comstock, Ethel Mengel, Dorothy Vashaw, Cecile Coover, Betty Rairdon, Eleanor XVienk, Loretta Hawkins, Genevieve Ross, Dorothy VVild, Anna ADVISERS 1 ' Miss Dusha Miss Hatfield Miss Hutchison . hd lb hi V 1 birml-NUI. Boumoen 118 119 A.,..,.......iiif-:rntzilif 'iifff Tfitteiiiiliffililiiiirfffiiiiii.....,.,...,.. R Pl -vi 'T Forum Literary Society HARRY CHAP1vrAN ..... . ............. President WAYNE SHEPHERD ...... ...... V ice-President PHILIP STRAUBINGER ..... .......... S ecretary HARRY WALKER ....... ..... ..... T 1' easurer CLINTON MUMBY ...... ..... ..... L . Censor HOMER KNEPPER ....... ..................... C haplain CLIFFORD JENSEN ....... ...... S ergeant-at-Arms During its entire life the Forum has always stood for the highest standards in the school, andthe names of school leaders have always been numerous on its roll. At the beginning of this society the members took part in many debates. Then gradually they drifted into orations, to which they devoted much of their time. Letter writing and short sketches were introduced into the meet- ings and these finally led to a careful and complete study of the Iliad and the Odyssey which proved very useful and interesting. Besides its literary research the Forum has been very active in the line of athletics ever since its origin, and no end of high school athletes are to be found among the society's annals from year to year. Bradford, Paul Benning, Irving Brand, Donald Benson, Lewis Chapman, Harry Coe, Earl Dean, George Forster, Herbert Forster, George Graf, Paul Granger, Beryl Goekerman, Orvi Goetz, Herbert Haas, Herman lle ROSTER Humbarger, Edward Kel all, Walter Knepper, Homer Knepp, Alfred Kams, Albert Kabel, Harold Mumby, Clinton Metz, Don Meyers, Norman Merhab, William Ott, Jason Owens, Dan Pore, Edgar Pore, Leslie Potter, Curtiss Putnam, Frank Pasch, Harold Peter on, Roy Root, Fred Reppe, Nick Reiser, Karl Roberts, James Shepherd, Wayne Sawtelle, Leslie Strawbinger, Phillip Schultz, Robert Walker, Harry Wetcher, Ed VVhite, John ADVISERS Mr. Boyle Mr. Blanchard Mr. Shenetield L, U L4 527 Daw., Bo-.Armen 120 121 V -nil!" w"'W if v ""'Im ....muIl!illlllllll.x..'m'filiill'il1iigliluf'lam. innugf'i..ilirilililllIInyi''miaiiiiiliilliilllillllllllsnii..,. 'I FF' 08 U I. l L L -LJ The Philalethian Literary Society KATHRYN BERGMOSER ....... ......... .... . ..... P ff eszdent HELEN JONES ................ ............. Vice-President DORA POLK ................ ............ R ecozfding Secretary RUTH EISENHOUR ....... ....... C orresponding Secretary VIRGINIA STARRITT ...... .................................... C ensor KATHRYN DAVIS ...... ...... T reaisurer DORIS HOFFMAN ......... ............... C haplain SHIRLEY SHERMAN ....... .................. R eporter DORIS OLIVER .................................... Sergeantfat-Arms "Time you old gypsy man- Will you not stay Put up your caravan pn Just for one day. But the old gypsy rover just shook his head and went on-on, leaving the Phils with another successful year behind them. A successful year meant guidance, of course, and under our presi- dent, Kathryn Bergmoser, and our advisers, Miss Gerdes and Miss Dusha, we received the very best kind. Their interests in us and their many services to us are all deeply appreciated. By choosing novels, old and new, as the mainstay of our program, the censor produced a fascinating and highly educational type of program. The Seniors, especially, wish that the old gypsy man would carry us back to the parties and fun we had during the year. The fall ushered in a roast at Walbridge Park and several Uspreadsn. Dull February was brightened by a party given for the Peris and Zets-featuring a clever play. Late winter and spring included the Teachers, Party and the Annual Senior Farewell Luncheon. Our part'in the Carnival-a handkerchief booth-Was a great success, and we hope to improve much next year. Far off in the distance the gypsy man is fading away-away from us until next year when he brings new faces, new hopes and new SLICCCSSCS. Arnold, Dorothy Bearss, Genevieve Behnke, Ruth Bergmoser, Kathryn Bergmoser, Phyllis Buchenburg, Margaret Brown, Lenore Carr, Marie Carroll, Adelaide Cassidy, Colleen Chapman, Dyrexa ROSTER Cole, Julia Davis, Katherine Del-Iart, Geraldine Dickey, Iris Eckhart, Luella Eisenhour, Ruth Engle, Bonita Fillman, Helen Hammer, Dorothy Harman, Helen Hallman, Josephine Heilner, Nellie Hitchcock, Bernice Hitohcock, Irene Hoffman, Doris Jones, Betty Jones, Helen Kemp, Ruth Kress, Harriet Kruse, Isabel Meir, Helen Oliver, Doris ADVISERS Miss Gerdes Miss Dusha Osmialowski, Helen Polk, Dora Rambeau, Ione Rnmser, Mildred Sohiel, Rhea Schlect, Mary Ann Sherman, Shirley South, Lenore Starritt, Virginia XVebb, Charlotte WVolfrum, Leona gt. u L. Qovrm-woes 122 E J 'J 1 g AMI? W M-fp Chg- Qfjjfkmi. Jifmf 1. --4-- wimf , juli gi1iu ti4QL.,mfwg?! ,Z,Tfj,,E,fwf7i1'9f?5f!!g5E?7UI7Izm """'f'I1'I'-' j:-- 4 N iiikififffjll-2MTi22m 4 "L-2"Q W C' W fg ' A 5 VW f a i , I , W " 1 i H 1 Y L: i E gy 5 N 1 ' 1 I N L 2 1 I ls N E 21 E Y W W NR I . 5 f 5 , , W , , V 1 b W V 5 , 1 IN ' v f f . ff? I l wx 1 1 1 I 3 1' P i 5 if I 1 W 1 1 w 1 Wf x' 'E ' I 1 2 f il V i V Q Q WH ,a j v 5 K A M 1 , 5 1 , 1 , Q UU 5 3 3 E ! 5 5 E 2 5 5 fii'f"iif:::f:ggW - W ,v M g U U F HJ: ' "" "'lZ:i1':mii3lTLllllllfgli. "" 112 fs --N-F. .......,, ,.,R,,,,,w Um-mfmw:m::.YMn.-... ' ,M -. ,..m,.,,m, , Q----H--U-2:1..g5"x,-,,L ,f,J1P:r3w+wm 'H A f- i iuQ1mmm:L:g,:L..g,,gi:'i: g- E -V ' ':i.:::::ff1f2g5H-3 1 Q- A -.-W ,AA A 123 11" w' if' IW" iv VW Ai""llII .......wmsllllIlIf'.Y...""'fl!ii1inl'!fl'i"'t..." .fl'iifff!5lnrf,.if'f"ff..fffllllllilulumm.......- -.. RF' fx 'T The Utamara Art Club MARION ROLLER ........ ................................ P resident MARY DEAN .......... ........ S ecretary and Treasurer The Utamara Art Club this year confined its energy to productive work. A small group, known to a few as the craft class, was successful in printing scarfs and blacked sweat shirts in Libbey colors for the Scott game. i A large part of the display in the art booth at the carnival was produced by our members. Two of our members have done things of futuristic ideas which were sent to Florida ,and New York City. ROSTER Algyre, Jeanette Jones, Helen Bennett, Florenc Koella, Daris Bolanderp Paul Kress, Harriet Cramer, Marian Mumby, Clinton Daniels, Charles Neff, Robert Dean, Mary Pore, Leslie Horn, Maybelle Roller, Marion Ipsen, Paul Starritt, Virginia Wm, can ADVISERS Miss Page Miss Bartley if L. U v S17 DAUL BOLANDER 124 .mmwrwmgmg-.W 5-mn-ma 1. .M-U-Y ,A ,, mg, M,m,,,..v-1.,1-'w"1f- f , at M , 1,4 ,....,l-,v 5 , MT U W ,lui W' ., 1 ,. -,M -5 1 1 ., .?, -,T -F-, N , V 1, 1 N 1 n ., 'Mum 5 x 125 13. -swf- Il Ill 1 It f"::"fwi?l?".'.iii?'f'lifffl , ,-ff?1"f'!'i3h "W"f'f'!'r1sf:n..... ,. mill . ull Y- , Q lm :mn Q i.mJ llln, .nn nu.. 'T- yq ff 4. vw ?e3,3I,IllI1llss5 ' ,SN ' DOROTHY HAMMER ..... .. ............ .President HILDA ANDERSON ..... ...... V ice-President EDITH RICE .... ..... ........ . ...Secretary LOUISE WEST ................... ..... T reasurer FLORENCE ALEXANDER ..... . .... ...Scribe The Girl Scouts of Libbey High School, Troop 44, were organ- ized three years ago by Miss Eloise Voorheis. In their first year of scouting these girls won the Silver Cup for first place in class HB". In their second year they not only advanced to class "A", but won the Sybil VVachter Cup for first place in the highest class. All of the Scouts' time is not occupied in winning cups. Knot tying, hiking and Signaling must become familiar to each girl. Many of the girls assist the captains of other troops in the com- munity. At Christmas and Thanksgiving they fill baskets to be distributed to those in need. To make the Scouts' work well rounded, the days of Scouting are interspersed with parties, a pageant, and, best of all, the contest. ROSTER -, Hea,B' Ort,Hl Senmifg Rgircion, Elllgiiiiimr Rzrliloldsfizfluth Anderson, Hllda Riec-hart, Fern Sanford, Elsie Hammer' DOYOUU' winis, Dorothy Schmidt, Katherine Jones, Helefl Shafer, Doris gigglaggiillilf Helen SOI71'b071101'8S Shoemaker, Jeanette Xvesi Louise Alexander, Florence Fyeshmeu ' Atfl ld, R th - Be-ash, Mdkbelle Eblin, Helen -I7mw7'5 Bersticker, Eloise Harris, Helen Behnke, Ruth . Brown, Lenore Morris, Bernire Bur-kenherg, Mnrgare Dittman, Lucille Osmialowski, Florence Denn, Mary Mason, Olive Pozczkiewicz, Lucy Eiesenhonr, Ruth Mier, Helene Ruggles, Virginia ADVISER Miss Voorheis Li L. U v '-52,7 Dnut. Z Boumoen K 126 1.1-' ,,V -Q-.j JP' 2 A ,"lIjl ,pb .., ml. ,ml 1 ' ' l?"lln!l-.mis1lI1:f"'f, 5, i. , , . --P Llaiir xjf Llu25Lf,.-,a,:2' m..1f2f2v,...a':Lr .l34Ilzn. nun.- - WMM ixifii.-.-W.-X.-v.--YA-rv---1--f --A- : --- - -- 1--l 4 A --A 7" -- 'J--1 'ma ,5.F,..1,,.-.H ,,.x V-,,,,,-- --A-w Y- - ,. ---- - ---.f-- i' VT 'fs'::J,....,m, ""'n"E -wwf S-4-fb? he la as 2 I Mus W . s MH S32 EQMNI 3, l r 5 I 1 Wi 1 CFQ , f B omr4,Q553-M 127 wr Wm Mullllliimmiii..aiin. .,..l'iflIlnx illlllim Iniiiiiiiiiilillllllln..- P V' , vi 'Y Alchemists HARRY WALKER ..... ............ P resident X NORMAN TOPLIFF .... ...... V ice-President MARIE GYSIN ........ ............... S ecretary DOROTHY Ross .... ................... Treasurer JEROME KOTECKI ..... ..... S ergearzt-atfArms The Alchemists aim to give those who show a particular interest in chemistry a more intensive study of its most important phases. Trips are taken to manufacturing plants to study chemical processes, and prominent chemists are brought in as speakers. That their purpose is not wholly serious is shown by the fact that the "Steam Shuffle", sponsored by the Alchemists and Engineers com- bined, was one of the best parties of the year. Allworth, Edward Blank, Frank Bohrer, Dean Bowen, Jeanette Boyer, Helen Dean, George Dethlefsen, Minna Dickey, Doris Fasnaught, Verda Ganss, William Gysin, Marie Hauman, Josephine Heller, Bernice Helwig, John Henricks, Ardith Hettrick, Esther Huston, Bernice Kabel, Harold Knapp, Alfred Kotecki, Jerome ROSTER Krause, Max Hunty, Arthur Gane, Lucille Garsen, Thelma Gopp, Arnold Meyer , Ralph Neff, Bob Noftz, Walter Oechsler, Estelle Page, James Potter, Curtis! Price, Helen Ross, Dorothy Sager, Evelyn Steinmuller, Frank Topliff, Norman VValker, Harry Weber, Louise Winnebrenner, Ellrabeth lvolfrom, Leona ADVISERS Mr, Vossler Mr. Boyle L L, U u "Q,jgf3if-xul. BOQNDER 128 , ...A pf ....uNlI !m gm... Q. u..a .Llllnf Illll Wh! 'maint ,mm nlillln P ! UU bu' Q H s 5"7 PQQL i i f BOLANDER V ,Fm 129 ROSTER , V 'uve' T" lin., 1-qllmp. ,I .......iluuslllllllll'Ulflil.i1E!ff'll",f.,f":.,.., ,......--L..fl'lllfElln1.,.llf'"''FQ..ffffilllillllnuumi........ 'T 'I' , n American Girl Club MARIAN HARTWIG ...... ...... P resident MARTHA STAPLETON .... ....... S ecretary ELEANORE MURBACH ..... ...... T reasurer THELMA CLOUS ........... ..................... R eporter MATILDA NATAL ..... ..... P ffogram Chairman Purposes-To form a connecting link between the home and schoolg to train young women to be active and efficient leaders in home and community lifeg to furnish an opportunity through organization for social life, such as programs, social gatherings, picnics: to stand for and promote high ideals and morals in Libbey High School. Arnold, Dorothy Baker, Juanita Barnett, Clara Barto, Madolynne Bartolette, Beatrice Bowne, Helen Brown, Evelyn Brown, Luella Bueche, Burnoln Bueche, Vernola Campbell, Bernice Carr, Marie Clifford, Alice Clons. Thelma Collins, Zoe Corbett, Rowena Eblem, Helen Engle, Bonia Epker, Gwendolyn Gelgner, Ruth French, Annabel Gockerman, Cecelia Gould, Marjorie Hartwig, Marian Hetrick, Esther Hitchcock, Bernice Holfreter, Gertrude Humphrys, Marvel Huntsman, Hester Jarchow, Gertrude Kahn, Vene Kier, Edna Kimple, Margaret Koch, Dolores Koella, Doris Krull, Bernice Kruse, Isabel Kutz, Florence Lacy, Myra Lake, Leona Langel, Elaine Laycock, Marilla Leatherman, Fern Leifer, Lillian Lewis, Geraldine Liebick, VVi1ma Mnnns, Jeannette Mnnns, Knythryn Meister, Charlotte Mercer, Virginia Meyers, Eunice Miller, Helena ADVISERS Mnrbach, Elennore Natal, Matilda Nicoll, Lorna Osmealowski, Helen Paasch, Frieda Petsch, Margaret Pfieffer, Elberna Pozyczkiewicz, Lucy Ronfeldt, Ruth Sager, Evelyn Sandwisch, Jeannette Schmidt, Erma Scott, Julia Slicker, Geraldine Stapleton, Martha Steiner, Alma Stern, Irene Sullivan, Frances Thompson, Leona Tracht, Ruth Van Buren, Dorothy lVeedow, Laurel Wvells, Pauline Yvild, Anna Wiley, Florence Yackel, Margaret Miss H. XVylle Miss R. Lloyd Miss I. Owen Miss M. Kelso ,, we H517 PAUL Bouxr-men 130 W .ww f X 131 gi' ...li rf"2."-'l1l!'!I"iiE!?'f"ifffi. Jf3'Ilf"'ii1I'!"' ...dllill 1 -. . I .. 'I 1 IL . .ullAJ illh, ul!!!-, il illlln Si n rv , -lL 1 Pl .iQ LIUBEY I I . I i KW , HAROLD LEININGER ..... . .......... President JOSEPHINE MAZUR ...... ..... I fice-President LOUISE RATHKE ...... ......... S ecretary GEORGE VVAGNERU... ...... Treasurer ' The aim of the Commercial Club is to present to those interested in business an opportunity to know more about the different phases of business, and to become acquainted with those who are successful in this field. The program of meetings consists of addresses by prominent businessmen and members of the faculty, plays, readings, and music by members of the club. Beside the educational aspect there is the social side with refreshments and games. In the fall the annual event is the "Hot Dogn roast at Ottawa Park, and in the spring a picnic at Turkey Foot Rock. l ROSTER Bahrs, Mary Mathais, Irene I Bartels, Esther Maye, Dorothy Bauer, Evelyn Meyer, Gertrude 1 Benda, Fred Middlestadt, Ewa 3, Bennett, Evonne Neitzke, Edythe X Boehler, Betty Orwig, Almeda X Daler, Pauline Pratt, Lois Davidson, Denzel Reeve, Naomi Drennan, Harriet Renn, Howard Dryer, Thelma Ries, Frieda Greenspoon, Rosalind Rosene, Isabelle Growder, Kathryn Sager, Viola Hager, Dorothy Sawiki, Henry Helwig, Kathryn Schneider, Louise Hitchins, Rosemary Schneider, Esther Huefner, Ruth Schroeder, Fred i 5 Jackson, Elizabeth Sc-hrieber, Wilma Kennedy, Charles Schade, Mary Kenngott. Gertrude Squire, Ruth 1 Knorr, Grace lVabshall, Carolyn 1 Young, Kathryn 1 3' ADVISERS Mr. Toepfer Miss Darby l L L L4 sa 2 527 bgul- Boumoen 132 133 If -., -if Av' , "Inq ,.- ,I ...mlllllllllllllli miiiililllllillgl'l'ui...lhlun. inm."' nillillllllliilli'HIIii.niiiilllllilllllllllllllliuM..- .St l fr 1 ' " 1 The Libbey Engineering Society CHARLES ASHTON ..... ..... ............. P 1' esident WILLIAM ZBINDEN ..... ................ V ice-President MELVIN WOOD ....... ...... S ecretairy-Treasurer PAUL IPSEN ........ ........ S ergeant-at-Arms The Engineers, with a roster of forty-four and a good group of officers, have been very successful this year. The Steam Shuffle, given by the Engineers and Alchemists, was one of the most artistic dances of the school year. They also took care of dance at the carnival. ' A trip through the Ford plant and an Outing at Devils Lake are planned for May. An Annual Joint Banquet is to terminate the activities for the yeaf. ROSTER Ashton, Charles Kuebbler, Bill Atkinson, Dale Metz, Don Boehm, Lloyd Meyers, Norma Beinhke, Fred Meyers, Robert Butterworth, Fred Miller, Lyman Byron, Edgar Moore, Vicktor Conklin, Claud Neff, Bob Dean, George Nicholson, James Gogle, Charles Lane, Harold Goodman, Jerome Okonski, Walter Green, Toni Oliver, Robert Graf, Paul Schultz, Robert Gray, Norman Segan, Robert Henning, Xvilbert Segal, Ben Heinzelman, Earl Shiftman, Robert Heneline, Charles Steinmuller, Franklin Heckman, Conrad Snyder. Franklin Helwig, John Struck, Elsworth lpsen, Paul Sullivan, Melvin Indelicato, Harold XVilliard, Paul Jenson, Bob lVood, Melvin Jordan, John Zbinden, NVilllam ADVISERS Mr. Dannenfelser Mr. Featherstone Mr. Pershing V 5' v 4, 5Q.7A-bl-XQL Bgghggqoeg 134 I n 'Ulu' V M. p- -nv lr' ' M W ...amillllllll'lW:xQ..'llwisllllgffglellm' .ylliT!mlTl1nQ.P'I,Lf.fmqllllllflllllllllmm..- -...ENT Rf' 1 I S E i H I . I k 1 L 4 X 1 i r x 1 Ee L f , w Y 1 E 2l gf J i w E IE 1 1 I F M5 ki U s Q g M----15-----L-M f' ,,,w" "1 --.I QQ1,..,ZfiLf'.QLZ.ffLll.fffflil'flTL QjjvQjQfjj " Q,- , , .- m,.m.:5g5:f:Qp2i ,u 135 W -P -x ..lnmm a:1 l"!IIii55"""'l"'-fe.. ...,"innf"fiif' 'lll1l..:nnrwllllfl.. ,ml . Illu., ..il -ag ..a. .1 lr. ,Ill go li., 1 il' In.. .,..4lllm ,jing if R V' .N Q l ELWOOD LEw1s............... ..... ..... ...... .......... P resident DOROTHY SLOSSER ...... .....V1:C6-P7'8Sid61'lff AUGUSTA SCHMIDT ..... ....T7'6G'S1ft7'61' IRENE BoEHM......... .... ....Secreta1'y LYSLE METZ........ .... .... ..... ........Stage Manage1' The Glee Club of Libbey is the largest in the city, and with the untiring efforts and aid of Mr. C. R. Ball has been a success. November twentieth the Glee Club presented the "Gypsy Rover", p and on March nineteenth "Pinafore". Both of these productions showed the spirit of the Glee Club. "Carmen,' was given by the combined Glee Clubs of the city in the May Festival, May 18, 19 and 20. ' ROSTER Badgley, Rachel Slosser, Dorothy Beach, Mabelle Squire, Irene Boehm, Irene Tremaine, Marian Brown, Lennre Willmont, H,1 Calkins, Florence Witzler, Marien Carr, Irene Zoldowski, Angeline Ciefle, Edna Atkinson, Jack Cole, Jigga Blaser, Jacob Edgar, elen Byron, Russell Emmitt, Roberta Chapman, Harry Ipker, Katherine Felker, Burnett Fillman, Helen Gallant, G. IV. Fifer, Leah Ganun, Geor Hissong, Lloda Hass, Hermes: Hitchcock, Bernice Hanies, John Holtfreter, Gertrude Ipsen, Paul Konwinski, Peggy Keller, Walter Kuehul, Carolyn Lewis, Elwood Lanker, Frances Lewis, George Meme, Emma Maciejewski, Rudolph gopnanc Edith Mercereau, Lloyd 8 OS, enevieve Merhab, B'll 0'Neil, Imogene Metz, Dgnl Pichurko, Helen Metz, Lysle Pi0h1ll'k0, SfB1lD. Meyers, Norman gl1?I1tZ,F?iQfg'lth2l Mumby, Clinton 1 rice, . 1 S 11, B 4 Rambeally IOIIO Sggliett, geilbur Sfl0k9ft, Marjorie Sullivan, Melvin Schmidt, Augusta Van Hgrn, Day-I-911 u L. 9 LJ l 1 1 HX 'DLI-P55315 - BDLANDER J 136 P ,, , Ji w i "v lKll"f'7n'e' l' P' f""'W .-m u g! i f llujfjbyllln 1llllIQ"'.Jl ,EnglIllllu..lminnngtummmmllllllln..- -4- V K in- 'M i ' ' l I' 1 w l L , P Qi!! W, , ey Nmi' ,Ui fi' M. l VMI: " R I V r 5 H - 1, I ,llf V , W E il i E. ' A - ls , 1 1 I 'E N 13 i fiii Hip ! ' i 1 W 1 F 5 Ln U3 ,I ihmii kV l fjiqjgguf W- Bouxrmen 137 1 1 i w N n ' O " lui lgtlilflaf ggxrm-W... 5? yy ff e FY The Libbey Orchestra Miss BESSIE VVERUM, Director LESLIE PoRE ....... . .... ......................... .... ....P1'esident y CECILE VASHAW ....... ...... L 'ice-President ELEANOR RAIRDON .... .. .... ....Secrei'a1'y DON HURRELBRINK ............... ..... T reasmfer MARVIN SIELKEN ................ .... . ..... L ibrarian FRANKLIN STEINlvIUELLER.... ..... ..... ...... L i brarian Under the capable direction of Miss Bessie VVerunl the Libbey Orchestra has completed its fourth successful year. Besides its con- cert in the -auditorium on February l6, the Orchestra broadcasted from XVTAL, and gave a concert at the Art Museum. The Orchestra has accompanied the Glee Club in their operas, "The Gypsy Rover" and "Pinafore',. It also joined with other three orchestras of the city in the May Festival. Violins C0110 Per-ile Vashaw Lllella Brown Marvin Slllken Franklin Steinnlueller Bass Karl Beinke Don Merrick Carl Bremer , Xvalter Keller Clarmfts Harmon Punches XVnlter Bfgcqvyn Bernard Rortek Melvin WVood George Skinta Melvin Sullivan Leonard Rady Tgyn Greene ANU Bowie Lillian Fross Arnold Lapp Elmer Born Trzzlllfrcfs HEUTY Jlwklllfin Justine Rit-hter AUfh0HY JHHWKG Francis XY'il1lHlllS HHI'01d f'0!IF'1' Robert Haflinger f'IHrem-P Rupp Chester Ver-ilnn Stanley Hale l l-Edward Beniakiewiez H0'7'll N Edward Sheiill' Don Hurrelhrink , George Szymanski li Nora Journey Tl'0lIlb0ll-C i XVillis Basilills Tom Hollopeter 1 Nvilllfilll Reeves ' I 1 Frederic' Mecklenburg THIN! , l l EIIIIOHKI Zlllinski Edgar Bvmn Viola Percussion N I Eleanor Rairdon Charles Cornell olj .I ... l L-1-.-as va: ' -1,.f.J..,.V-.... - 777 V ------- -- -- 5-13 ..u..,....N: W- .,...- We -- ---Y L1-ru an W-. ,-a.,.--.WV ff-fffJQ'L',tii?SF ifrstllli.im.l.i..W-g-.-l.-.-..-aa aa-- e.., WMM- W as - ll m Z 5 ill 'Will' u llufihlllln. unlllfn .xmlllllrjciIiIixlrylulluluuunlIlllm..- P 'gi' LJU 'UU 9.7 til-BU L. 5:5511 I 139 nu 1 fi ,111 'gt' ' . if-I 1 , m .- , ' Will' - ,ii -llll 'f Illwl A lgigllifim., ' ,gig alll . -' '- " , 5 :Jw N -gulli e s Lt.fzh,ial ll!ll.imll.ill1.mr. i L mn..-1..r.m-, ce K'L..f........g- - I- wr 2 l. . e g K , .A iff:-n , ff H l I l l l .. i l . The Libbey Band l G. V. SUTPHEN, Dzrrrtoz' MELX'IN lN'oon ,......... .................. ..................... .,.,......,. P 1 - esideni EDGAR BYRON ...,,, .......................... V iff'-P1'esidvz1f TOM GREENE .........,.... ...,... S l'f1'0fa1'y and TI'FGSIll'Fl' WALTER OKONSKI ...... ...,.....,..,........A...,..... L ibrarian THoMAs HOLLOPETER ....., ........ B usinvss Manaym' ALFRED KNAAPP ......,..... ..... A dt'v1'fisi11g Ilffllltlyfl' VVALTER OKoNsK1 ..A........,....A...,........,...................,........ Student Lcadvr The Band has played at several mass meetings and has always been well received. The Band was present at games during the Football and Basket- ball Season, and at every opportunity afforded it did much to raise enthusiasm among the students and players. The spring concert given by the Band under the direction of its able leader, Mr. Sutphen, is always enjoyed. The money raised in this way is used for the purchase of new music and the conditioning of its instruments. The Band will welcome you as one of its new boosters. C01'm'fs T7'01lll701165 Horns XValter Okonski Thomas Hollnpeter Donald Hurrelhrink Francis XVilliams Clarence Thomas Robert Gillespie Clarence Daler Robert Oliver C Iarinffs Sa.1'0pl10ne.v Alvfm Corwin Melvin XVood Royden Baehinzin Harry Halitelibflch Tom Greene Howard DeMnth George VVIIIIBIIIS Fred Downs W , Russell BYFOH Conard Hackman .S'11areD1'1l111s 1 l ' Alwxn Schroeder miffm.dYTandy Alfred Knapp X E Flaf C1a1'1'11ef Fluid Rehn Charles Qormll l 1 Clyde Lawson BUl'lf0116 Robert bellman Burnett Felker Bass D7'11'lII Y B055 Glen Brubaker N Y i J 5 Edgar Byron U U l , '1 1' l2?e'-u-..W,. bgmf-scifi 140 I' -' , ' g 6 -. ..ullllMmllum.'aIllhm'LulIIIlll4n.i' A l lllfbsr.. ,,-nldillillllu.. Qlllllu. , 'H' i"lW"""'5""l w gf uj IU U 27 bl-xux. B LANG T41 M . .mm f"::,i3'ill''l'iiii"l'lf1'---...........,-It'fE'lf"'illIT""F1i"'.i"i""'n mm... - .ullllll , .1 , Ill an., ,. Q ' in .mu lllu. .nlllh llllu +5 H Q 'Y 1 IZ 5 E H VVILLIAM lVlERHAB ...... .... .... . . ...President BETTY CAIRL .......... . ..... Vice-President RUTH KEMP .... .. . ......... Secretary CLARENCE DYE ..... ..... . ........ . ..... ....... . . .Treasurer This club is primarily a studyvclub. At the meetings reviews are given of the lives of many of the best known French authors. Also book reviews are given which enable us to learn much of the worth- while French literature. The social side is by no means neglected. Among the many affairs of the current year was a very enjoyable coasting party. Le Cercle Francais also held an open meeting to which all other societies of the school were invited. An interesting musical program and a one-act play were presented. Any student who has taken one year of French is eligible for membership, ROSTER Alexander, Florence Lane, Harold Bergmoser, Kathryn Longworth, Margaret Bornett, Sophie Limoges, Joe Byron, Edgar Merhab, William Cairl, Betty Peters, Ruth Casey, Elizabeth Pichurko, Helen Cobb, Ella Racheter, Clarana Coe, Earl Rairdon, Eleanor Davis, Katherine Sawtelle, Leslie Dye, Clarence Siegmann, John Griilith, Dexter Schiel, Rhea Hawkins, Genevieve Shealey, Edward Hanman, Josephine Shepard, Wayne Hoffman, Doris Sherman, Shirley Im0berstag, Carl Slaughterbeck, Evelyn Jennings, Katherine Steinhart, Delores Jones, Thelma Strub, Ruth ' Keller, Ruth Tallman, Mary Kemp, Ruth Tanber, Mary Krepleever, Mary Taylor, Marie Krueger, Alice Tremaine, Marian Kibler, Irene Vanderhoof, Audrey Kinie, Quent Wiedaw, Laurel Willis, Dorothy ADVISERS Miss Krueger Miss Hsitiield L, Q if 52,7 PAUL BOLANDER 142 143 ROSTER ...mlllllliiliiiiiil inlli iiiniinunilllllui...- , ' R Girls' Athletic Association ff EVELYN BROWN .,,,..................,..,.., President DORIS OLIVER ,..,.,. ,...,,............,.,. V ice-President THELMA CLOUS ..... ...,..,. S Cfrelary and Treasurer VIRGINIA MERCER .... .,,,,,. F reshrman Representative Athletics at Libbey means not only sports and training for the boys, but also similar training for the girls. The girls are enrolled in one big or-gani- zation, the Athletic Association, which meets every Monday and Wednesday afternoon in the gym. Mondays are devoted tofclogging and soccer, while Wediiesday is given over to basketball, tumbling, and tennis. All of the girls try their skill in running, jumping, tumbling, and other phases of training taught by ' their directors, Mrs. McCraken and Miss Thompson. At the end of the year the ten girls having the highest number of points for these events are awarded the Libbey "L", Arnold, Dorothy Artz, Wilma Bahrs, Mary Barnard, Dorothy Baertchi, Jennie Bastion, Doris Beach, Benda, Mabelle Bessie Blodgett, Ruth Blodgett, Lanoma Boehler, Doris Gomersall, Violet ta Gould, Marjorie Greenspoon, Rosaland Griffith, Marjory Hadley, Phyllis Heidler, Thelma Holwinski, Alice Hollerater, Gertrude Huniphrys, Marvel Ignaczak, Helen Kernn, Helen Pilz, Henrietta Price, Janet Reid, Lucille Reiger, Margaret Retzke, Lois Roloff, Bernetta Rosene, Isabelle Ryniarkiewicz, Virginia Russel, Doris Sasportas, Alrece Schmid, Ruth Bohm, Hazel Kinter, Fern Sdimiflty Allgllsfa Bowes, Dorothy Kirschner, Helen Schricter, D0!'0ihy Bowie, Marteen Kolisinski, Gertrude Schreiber, Marie Bowie, Ann Konwinski, Peggy SChl'9ib6l', xvillllfi- Brown, Doris Knestric-t, Xenoline Schroeder, Marie Brown, Evelyn Krepleever, Mary Scott, Julia Brown, Luella Krepleever, Dorothy S9BI'C'h, Margaret Brown, Mary Krupp, Mary Jane Sessler, Olive Brown, Lenore Langel, Elaine Shane, Lois Bruno, Lena Leech, Helen Sherman, Shirley Casey Elizabeth Lentz, Marie Slallg11t9I'b9Ck, Evelyn . , Carr, Marie Cass, Helen Clifford, Alice Clous, Thelma Collins, Lucy Colson, Doris Cramer, Marian Crane, Mildred Creager, Edna Mae Dittman, Lucille Doty, Jayne Dreyer, Thelma Engel, Bernice Entemann, Lois Epker, Kathrine Errington, Frances Feeney, Agnes Felt, Elizabeth Felter, Maxine Fillman, Helen Fisher, Corabelle Fuller, Adelaide Fuller, Annette Garrigan, Elizabeth Gillooly, Thelma Lewis, Geraldine Lowder, Charlotte Mccaughey, Esther McClure, Goldie McKinney, WVilma McNutt, Dorothy Morris, Bernice Merse, Emma Mercer, Virginia Mittelstadt, E'lva Mohr, Olive Mucci, Helen Neitzke, Edith Nooman, Kathrine Nowicki, Frances Nuesch, Dorothy Oliver, Doris 0'Neil, Imogene Orwig, Lois Osmialowski, Anne Osmialowski, Helen Parker, Kathrine Perlick, Louise Peters, Lucretia Petsch, Margaret Pfann, Ruth Snyder, Gaynelle Snyder, Lorine Squire, Ruth Stamm, Ruth Stauzenbach, Edna Steiner, Alma Steusloif, Wilma Stevenson, Gladys Sutton, Leona Sutton, Dorothy Squire, Irene Swartz, Ruth Sypret, Eleanor Talnian, Mary Taylor, Louise Taylor, Marie Tracht, Ruth VValters, Marie ivells, Pauline XVest, Louise lVetaszek, Elenore NVetzel, Florence KVobscha1l, Caroline Zoldowski, Angeline Zollars, Olive ADV I S E RS Miss Thompson Mrs. McCraken LJ L L. u '27 Duo., Baum-:DER 144 v x Q 145 d ml' ll mlm' ...nlllllmm fixingiimtllliilifiiilliigllillln. rlllIL'i'.1im,.iiigliilllIniziIHiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiilililllllllm. F21 ll be Libbey Dramatics HIS year has been one of considerable interest due to a man who has so interwoven his personality among the students that it seems he has been one of the faculty since the opening of the school. He has worked with only one purpose in mind, that of placing Libbey at the top in the dramatic circle of the high schools. The en- thusiastic receptions given the plays staged under his direction show that he has succeeded. VV e hope that Glenn R. Wfebster will always be a part of Libbey. , ' ' Mr. Websteryopened a Dramatic Class which has worked three one-act plays given during conference hour, and has designed and erected the sets for the three major productions, "The Upper Trail", "The Thirteenth Chairi' and "Adam and Eva". All the plays pre- sented at Libbey haveabeen marked by the acting of the characters, the perfect staging, and the pleasing lighting effects. "The Upper Traill' was well liked for the realistic presentation of the activities of a Boys' Club, and the remarkable acting of Mr. Williams, as Mr. Hanley, the Boys, Club director. In complete contrast to the' comedy "Adam and Eva" was "The Thirteenth Chairn, presented for two evenings in March by members of the Quill and Dagger, and Zetalethean Literary Societies. In this mystery melodrama, three people gave really professional perform- ances. Lillian St. John, a sophomore, startled everyone by her portrayal of a spirit mediumg Karl Bienke enacted a police inspector almost flaw- lesslyg while Harold Geary gave an excellent .characterization as the dignified owner of the mystery house. Harold Hanefeldt's interpreta- tion of a nervous, fearhinspired criminal is also worthy of mention, On the second page following is a picture of the elaborate set used in staging "The Thirteenth Chair". ROSTER OF DRAMATIC CLASS The pictures of most of the senior members of this class appear on the next page. ' Barnes, Thelnm Beinke, Karl Blazer, Jacob Blodgett, Ruth Boehm, Lloyd Bremer, Ruth Brown, Evelyn Deeg, TVilliam Fillman, Helen Geary, Harold Goetz, Herbert Heller, Ellen Horn, Mnybelle I1n0berst:1g, Carl Hilian, Fred Laycock, Marilln Lewis, Elwood Lyons, Bruce McCoy, Fay Metz, Lysle Miller, Lyman Mumby, Clinton Parker, Vesta Pichurko, Helen Pore, Leslie Richmond, Paul Root, Fred Russell, Doris St. John, Lillian Schnitker, Dorothea Sulken, Marvin Starner, Virginia Starrett, Virginia Snyder, Gaynelle Strawbinger, Phillip Swartz, Ruth Tallman, Mary Wulratli, Helen VVilson, Helen 'T 1 vb l A-w,,fj,4,,-VJ,-, , ,, 'ii' 9:9 , Bouufggg 146 -I Q I . m1"' 'am+""'l'55''WTF .......-11 f"Pf!ffilIffff,'f5'5"?f1333. LluJmmm.f..... .gp . 4 I ..qrl I ,,.g.e,lli.f'Q,gt.,ullll Ln. uQ...I'1 In Lx. ij? AU!- 148 1 f SP ' ., .mit A A X J 1 k ' ' fx. ' If 1 L -1 ---5 ' 1 K I N I A , nm fi I ,... f ...., 4 sw " u ' ' I , 'I 1 if M Y :JN ' 13 nmurn b w MEN 3 M 3 X- , 11- 1 --'- X11 , Y 1 4 A W Y, l 1 E p 4 i O? 3 AM ' N -" Yr i""s f 1 ,Q I-wx w 1 1 : X X Y' ----ai!! M yv,M 5 ' ar L i +-" f ', Q ui. "" W -f 3 ' Q""' l rr W . ,mn . . -.. Fr. .v.Y,Y Y.. iiiti1ii?lE!!Iiiiir'f"iffl-.... .....-RfEmiiillZflllliig':::::ifinimm...,........,., ny! an l The Athletic Council C. C. LARUE .................................................... Presidefzf GEORGE N. LAWsoN..FacuIty Zllmzagcz' and Treaszzrvr HAROLD E. XVILLIAMS .................................... Principal CLINTON F. HAUSER ................................ Head Coach CARL VV. TOEPFER ....... ......................... A uditor HARRY STAPLETON ....... ............. G radzmfe lllmzager The Athletic Council, made up of the above group of men, makes final decisions on all matters pertaining to the athletic policy of our school. Before them come all questions of eligibility, of awards, of schedule making, of coaches, and of equipment. They are the guiding influence in the development ot our athletic program. U ,, J L 27 pgm, Boumoenr 149 nnur':rLi3i??'!!!II'iii?'2"lff.'--...... .1--lf3'I1fFf'i3lI'?"' nlllllfllm I I I nu ills. ulllll hi- RW l Ls. Athletics ancl Health S ONE stands to gaze upon a playground populated with a crowd of enthusiastic students engaged in wholesome play and exercise, whether it be free and spontaneous as an unorganized group upon the gymnasium floor, or organized and controlled as an efficiently drilled football or basketball squad, you are reminded of the truth of the state- ment of the Duke of Wellington, who, when he saw a group of boys actively participating in their sports at Eton, remarked: "This is where the battle of Waterloo was Won." To some this conclusion may seem a bit inconsistent with facts, but as we study its meaning, and as a result come to ia more definite notion as to the relation between exercise and a healthy mind, we are forced to admit that it possesses considerable significance. Educating the youth of America so as to insure a preservation of racial stock that will be stalwart in mind, body, and heart is a business of primal importance. It is nothing save a truism to say that the stabil- ity and strength of a nation is in direct ratio to its health, honesty in its actions, and keenness of its mind. We shall admit that this and the future will be pre-eminently an age of mind, but to build up the brain at the expense of the body is merely to court a situation fraught with untold dangers. Let us heed the lesson taught by the nations of antiquity with whom gymnastics and rigorous play were a part of their regular daily program. The orators, philosophers, poets, and statesmen of Greece gained strength of mind as well as health through systematic rounds of play. Intellectual power that will aid materially in coping with the problems of the future in Toledo can be realized through an educational program where the body as well as the mind shares. The brain to be keen and alert needs to be filled with finely oxygenated blood, the nerves to stand the fever heat and restless pace of the twen- tieth century should be made healthy and strong, in fact, the whole physical body to house a force for constructive work should be devel- oped into the fullest health and vigor. ' The future needs men and women of prodigious effort. The secret of this first of all demands perfect health. And to possess this, one must learn to love the open air and to keep the body vigorous by con- stant exercise. It is the aim of our athletic activities and our general program of physical education to indoctrinate the youth of our school with a zeal for wholesome exercise. VVe hope that this will carry on into adult life and thus help make a racial stock sturdy in body, strong in mind, and rich in moral stamina. ff? 'vu '27 bl-xu L BOLANDER 150 HW., A .- 1. fr .U xl C- U Ch I2 C .4 r' I ,WU 3 235' EYE: '1'--.....,-,- 3-1 2834 '4- L- -:ruff ""-.... ,-+r'o':.'.5"-1 ff '- :S-gm K4 ,bf mmm? if-vf .-'-""'-.- '--. p-.uf ID '-'-,P o"'c1.HU7":-v ,vfqmgngwmi I I ' oo 1 E08 Qif-f-52 'PU I E 592.00 o 'PU I "'-: 5-CLQQPQS r-4' E. mg Q' rf' ' 'I'--.. E W 550'-4 9:54 Kg ""'--,,,- I Viz' SRU 556765 ""'--- I 5?-. gf, :ECSQEBH E3 -....-t I F1 ,- EE 53.5 3 no V. "'--..-,- 5 rn' Efgwgg m 'P A-Fi 5 'D SHG Fi-21: "':""'-- "-'2.,5'CL'D,Q Q 5LTg5A5'5'mD iE mirwmpgu 2'U.BUQ BSWEW :':.".: 3 FD X -7 ,- HQ. UO- img .---: 9-1 Q '-'fu 4 L"ro-"'rn mira. 'Sn Qf4:OQ..E"" f-fmgmg """"' 3' '?. fvf"H-Qggm 2'-'gm g9'9mZ2fv"' gi 526:13-gifgvgrm 333' 314352 35-' L'-E-", k4L5?',-:S g:S,fF1:S3,9ifgQ'D C7 154 w-NfmfT52.5Q'U-rag m E, -1--...,.-C 0'3" gn-5:50852 C73 r "": - --- OEFQUDEEQFH Cb 5 "'-:ZfZ..,: 2-'MSD-2f5g.m'rfE.a'SL m 5 QZSS--- ghcafbfii-g 17.1 'R ........,+ Qtgrgcaggg? SEZ Lv- w"'EQ'ff f'QwLT9h5E' '...-T-Y I :"""r:'rF2.""' 32 l-1 L'n'-1-' I .33 E 5' f-r -. 25 mf-+2 D? L I R470 -.,h,Dwfv:- , E4-5 Omngmg-5-51002 4 'E-E -p..,, O prong-NO-.:r' UU 5-lg V--..-A E,3:2E12w:sg.9iC 0 -gf., on ' -- 1:: Z , 5-m.,.awQ,m'mgg Z 0 A'4f4:,- Ggmrkdmog-mmm g'4 Q "A:-A., g f"mfDQ, 4f'D:U'l4 si 2 --.-4. FUHSEJQM P, ?E U Q FD " 2: E 5 gif' " 'I , :mlIIIlllffllfiflrffllliiifflfflmilfra. .....if"ifl'llll'fll'iill'flfV3g'if'mfllIl muum . nllll ll i u Il miflllu 1 nu- i. illlllrsu nm? nn nh Ls. The Stadium Y THE TIME The Edelian is delivered to you work will have begun on Libbey's new S100,000 stadium. Since our opening day we have been dreaming of this event. In our mindys eye we have pictured it, never doubting that some day it would become a reality. Early in January we were called unexpectedly into the auditorium for a mass meeting. To our surprise We were presented to Mrs. Edward Drummond Libbey, who gave us 350,000 toward the construc- tion of our long dreamed of stadium. No more enthusiastic crowd ever filled the auditorium. For long minutes the walls rang with our applause. Then we were dismissed. The knowledge that our stadium was thus one-half paid for filled us with the greatest joy. Steps were immediately taken to raise the remaining 350,000 After several weeks, study of the problem Principal VVilliams and Faculty Manager Lawson announced their plan. Special reserve seat tickets, good for the seasons of 1927 and 1928, were to be issued. These were to sell at S12 and S15 each. Our plan was to sell 3500 of these tickets. A house-to-house canvass of our district was to be made by students organized into twelve teams, each team captained by Libbey teachers. Mr. VVarren Griffith, of the Landman-Griffith Com- pany, accepted the General Chairmanship of the Campaign. Mr. A. Martin Courtney, sales manager of the Blair Realty Company, accepted the Assistant Chairmanship. A group of fifteen business men agreed to work under these leaders as an Industrial Committee. On February 25th we met for final instructions. The campaign was on. Daily we went from house to house, from office to office, from store to store. Twice each day we met in the auditorium, where Mr. Griffith, Mr. Courtney, and Mr. Williams urged us onward and filled us with their enthusiasm. VVe worked as never before, and when the week had ended we had reached our goal and our stadium was assured. Too much credit cannot be given to Mr. Griffith and Mr. Courtney for their excellent leadership. They gave freely of themselves and their time, both at Libbey and in the industrial field, to make our drive a success. VVithout them We could not have succeeded. Our fellow students, too, are entitled to a world of credit. They worked as never before, in the rain and snow, in daylight and long after dark, striving to put our job over the top. To our long list of ticket buyers we are most grateful. Their con- fidence in us, their willingness to invest in our tickets, show how surely they are our friends. U S27 bpu, L BOLANDER , 152 .I l mms Y, ,,., KI , 1 pr ' Q I - a lm u ll! Jllllk m h m' I l. mml.lllIIl, l '-.R I 1 , II Q Q f 2 lf. gi' 11 , . ,.'.ii lInA .1 nm WIC' I I I , 1 yi IN IQSII Is . , I 'g MG If -X I K ' MEN' I VI Var 'E My , milf Q - In K . I 1 , ,L W QP, ah wp 'K -' ' ' 3 X X 'fl D. -f NYM Lx. " M , mf mu ' 5,1 w ,:, 'X ar en.QJlAc'f f" . 1' .1 '-.H -K' QV . 5-75 17' X II I I I LII K ,EN- j MII, ,I I II.. IITI II, -III -,I ff I II E WT M ff M' ,Mi s fl' Wi m dak I II ,, 1, I .LLJI , LAI Q2 C gf ' w KQV' , if Q fi. W W W GF f Q, 1 5551, -.ly j, HTA X, ! I' 1' ji: f , f ," p V ,Q MQ f eqff in 'W , W' 9 pm 1 M I 1 fqw 'V 'ffm ,i ""': "'.' -7 f' ' v if rw fi., M f f gQ5'W'w 1 2 X 5 ' '-f MX ' W' f H N1 mn W f Qw ' 'yxlygfl , Fl I' I "" "" I X 'I If INF xmv R I . . C'!kfr Vw 'R M HH 1, ' 'QQ 1+fMR!?.l lV Jn :Y I fv 1 1 L-Kyiv E 'ji!. WNY' llqI . ' I III I ' I I X, fi + WX. u .. 1 Q. x - . kfmd W QUMH lv 'I Jw 1 QM A ' . , Q--C VI' MM ',I I ' I EJ ' XXX EI CJ AJ , 49110 I If 41, 1 r 1 I YJ X. , H1 , , . . ww W A ,JW -, d M x ff Mil QM'-w mu W' uf 1, ff' V 1 ' - , K Q 1IIfI IIN ,If II IQ v wr gi:'JIkl,NC,g 13 IMI' IU A' III III' Qfxf' ' i Q T S wff . fu? XMI, II III! mfg ffd ' NP ff My , W r wk r-' I E-L V-x If' 'I ti l ! . Y I cXIIZd bkEg,i L Cgf, ,I!I I If MTQCG II I IIIIIISI GI , WW, '-sf' ff - f f sifd Hx 1 CQ?-5 -4. 'J 'Y Xfff ',."rJ'41XLlri3R N +A 1 QKQL it 'IIKIU III I 526 Sfligk w , ,fr 1 C we V M fifmfw' QQ fix Q' ,f xgsgd f XM SQ fi U -L m W Q g, U ' fx. X ,w Elf . ,A-3: . l . LJ L4 27 puyl. Q BOLANDER 15 Q --l V 1' 'I qw' 1" -. -f Il" Ill ' I In 'J alll' , llll' Ill V ll- , ill. ln, mlm- Villa dna. .ml-lll'lIll'4lb. .nihhlln IIIIILI' .1. I .ulltlluulltm .nillnlx nll1-- g n rf g Zi f Student Managers il The student managers of Libbey y handled the Work given them with the l " i greatest care. Norman Meyers, head of the football student managers, and Orville Henrion, leading the basket- ball managers, were assisted by Meyer- hoffer, Rogge, Moorehead, Morrett and Gibson. A real debt of gratitude y is owed to these boys. Their work is hard and unceasing and plays an im- L portant part during the athletic activi- ties of the year. t i I l l S l r i l 2 i l l 1 l l i , .! i i , L A. V 17 bgUL BOLANQEQ 154 l l l I 1 155 KW l if 1 iLiifITE2:lil" TV: fr Y N, -r . . P . Hi! ,,,, A ,J f7'Z'51'mQ7fa3g,rf.,, mir, mg ,ff :grid rig tv. E, qL?firf.2ii,.'Xfs, ,...45f!liE?i'WiwW. , ,,,,-fe riff 1 1' li ' W ' ---il In E if-x'J"T Di-Lu Eb'-YQX W--. ---M f- - e'ff---M--- A--- 4 ----M---' ' f ' ii P1 Fi P 'Y ,Q T The Libbey Booster Club T W NE of the most important ' and helpful organizations connected with Libbey High School is our Booster Club. l The organization was conceived by Mr. joseph Gillooly and Mr. john Keeley, two of our most untiring supporters. These men felt that there ought to be some organized group to back the efforts of our athletic teams, and to aid in supporting the various activities of our school. Sur- rounding themselves with a small, but active band of workers, these two men labored unceasingly to promote it. The first meeting called brought out eighteen in- terested people. From this mod- est start, the club has grown to l a thousand members, made up of our parents and other interested residents of our school district. X The sole object of this or- ganization is to work for and in behalf of a Greater Libbey. They stand ready to lend support to every worthy activity of the school. During football season, the club met each week. Before our important games with Scott and Wlaite, it held great public mass meetings to arouse a real fighting spirit and a larger interest. In our Stadium Drive, the members not only purchased Sta- dium tickets, but they worked hard to sell tickets to others. On the opening day of the drive, Mr. Gillooly reported the sale of 551500 worth of tickets. The club has done much for the spirit of the boys on our athletic teams. By their splendid spirit of encouragement, by their fine attend- ance at games, they have brought a great community 'lesprit cle corps" to back up the efforts of our boys. Our teams now feel in a new sense that the community is back of, and interested in them. Our football and basketball boys will never forget the Boosters. Visions of the trips to South Bend and to Ann Arbor, memories of the fine banquets given to them, will live forever in the memories of our boys, , Libbey is proud of our Boosters Club. Libbey appreciates your 3 sympathy, kindly interest and your untiring efforts in her behalf. ' L+ l. i. CT? DAUL BOLANDER 156 ...S v ,.r,,,,w,s V? 53 fi? us af a EH t3 E 3315 FUI wid YQ' 'E LU lm , 3' 'ZH 'uf i N. IQ fi 5, 3? 1, 53 E. R H ,. v Z I ' a V .f..,,m b 4 ,,M.,,--wwf'-wrt-"' ,f 3 1" f"Y"Q1: ,,,kA 2-Lf, V mmf: rf., P - ' V - ."-'-M L:?:'1Y:+'i nf ' ' - " www , 4 'mi Y I ' gg -,, .. 7 , ,-4-' ........miie-::if-li?l!i!!IiiQr11rfb-..... .....-'-Til'llffllliiiiilii5'''!gfffffi"!Illllmmmm....- V U . . . .aw ,MM...,.-, M li P ' . . r . - .M H ROBERT MORGAN With the call for football material at the first opening of Libbey High School, Robert Morgan responded as one of the candidates. Bob was just a boy then, but was big and husky for his age. He had natural football ability and quickly Won a place on the squad. He played regularly for three years and was elected cap- tain of the team during his Senior year. Complications arose as to the date of his birth, and Bob was pre- vented from acting as cap- tain on the field of combat. Morgan was a natural leader, a lighter on the Held, and a smart player. For two years he was named on the All-City Team. He has been presi- dent of the Student Council during his Senior year. Bob is expecting to enter the University of Michigan in the fall of 1927. No doubt ,we will hear big things from him as he , wears the Maize and Blue. QR vol I l l l l 2 l E l Q l 5 si 3 Y Q Q t l it lg ! S I l l l L H E ,l .. y , 'if 'mari :fn E 'fi - -if-..,,1T..,,n .m.f..,.....f.a.-.Y..,...-,.:,U...-:,-y.q.mz-.iw ws- W -X --9.-T -H 1 ..M-...-Jean..- -.-.z.-..,...,,...,..f,..-,,....,.. ,,u,,,, ,..,,...-.-an ,.,.,.-.Ang 158 c l l 5 E 3 l F l l ll l l ...MJ --Ullllgn.. . nllllllllllllllliiiiiriiiniiiviiiililigwilifmaanl mm 1 H ff W l l "CHIP" HAUSER-Coach Hauser's ability to handle boys is the key to his athletic success at Libbey. We all know that it takes more than knowl- edge of any game to put the work across. With his ability and knowledge 1 of the games, Hauser has done wonders for the teams that he has coached. f Unlike most high school coaches of the city, he believes in using the material he has on hand to make a winning combination. We say that any one that can do what he has done for Libbey in the way of upholding its standards and school spirit, deserves more than these few complimentary phrases. , "WALT" LYNN-Football is a specialty of Mr. Lynn, and -so we find ', him an able assistant to Coach Hauser. His Willingness to make a team of note has made him a valuable man, and his work will long be remembered by any of the fellows that have worked under him. We find in him a man that can understand the fellows to the extent that he can take a willing worker and make a real player of him. Mr. Lynn's work is with the line and our line, as everyone knows, has been strong on both offense and defense. Mr. Lynn, we hope, will always be with us until a call for a higher position comes. "BUS" HARDING-After a number of successful years coaching at , , Warren and Bryan High Schools, his good work caught the attention of his 3 1 ' former schoolmate, Hauser, who induced him to come to Libbey. "Bus" I coached the reserve squad and built up a strong combination among the j beginners that any head coach might be proud of. His winning personality 1 ff and his willingness to help made him a great favorite among the fellows. 1 1 His way wins. 2 l" "TONY" McCRACKEN-Having plenty of experience and coaching 5 X ability, "Mac" comes to us, filling an important place in our coaching staff. I In his position as the Freshman team supervisor, he has worked and turned j ag! over to the head coach some material from which we expect great things. Q g "Mads" method was quite different from that of Hauser, but the two com- l U U f bined so readily that there was no difference in the play of each team. sw U VVV, M- V BOLANDER Y 159 I s...,..........mns':x.i1-i?l!il!Iiiiirf'Hlf!--... .......-'-.fllwlffllliiilll:5"'fgifffffl'lllllluuum.........- .1 Q W, HAROLD ZECK1ZCCk was a marvelous defensive player and a fine offensive man. His work in the Waite game was a revelation, and brought him city-wide fame. Libbey will sorely miss him next year. FRED JEFFERY-JCECYY is big and fast and aggressive. He has the necessary Hfightn to make him a much feared linesman. At tackle he was a tower of defense, a splendid blocker and an excellent tackler. QUENTIN KIME-Playing his second year at end, Kime specialized in snagging passes. In addition, he played a strong defensive game, and was a most difficult man for opponents to get around. It was a great pleasure to watch him consistently drop his man in attempted end runs. . HAROLD RAHM-It is hard to properly credit Harold for his excel- lent work at guard. Rahm was big and powerful and was always in the pink of condition. Game after game he played the same consistent ball. VVe predict that Toledo folks will hear great things from Harold as he engages in college football. w L, ' v Lf 2,7 EAU I, BDI-RN DER 160 if-4' ll""' 5 , f"?'1I111'f' A ........mumIllllf'fff..J""fi'!i...inl!!fi'i"',..I"p..... .......-ff..?i'iif.ff...lI1i..if'""?1..ffff3'llIIllInuuml.,.....- M' . A , siffisi -474- 5 52 -iii af ', :-f, .. Liiilbxl fitwgi fliieii' gg ,' LI K : , ' I, .3 gggyg Lag W . C 'PRX S we N W? I-5 gf? fs :M 'Wh'-6 me ,r .. " M qtii' 'K 'Alia .,A. V' My-1s':5wSai2'1E,,i9g :fu-, :f sg..a,,v: ..H- al.. . -H ,-2, I . V 'I . if . -. . mf, , .,.,, . ' , 1, ' ' xv Q ' ' 'I' . , Ti' .QQ ' . , 45 W 5 V , - hr' - :fi-1 .f,f".ff?- 51 - i f , ' A V 1 V, , Miaff' " . . fin' f " -: ' ,. ' 53: Z' L ' -- 'mil in ' 'gif . 'IQ' ' iL1fi!" . ' ,V . .1 ,,. N., 1 , ' f g '- f '...1- E-Pies? tu as ' - :Mi ii . Wa i P+ C 'fy sf ' . F' " Q 1 'fs 2259i -a . - " - Y A f' . -' 'Z ff' qw.- ' ,, : sf .Z . , . . ..,, 4 1 it 5 2 ...1 if 2:1 ' gs' '1 -. mei 1 " ' ' Q "Y ' ' .. .... .. ,, my . . , was V- .2-I V- ...f .-.a.... V., -,.. Mg.-. . -fs- f . - .,5gQ,.,. , ..,..1g:1.E ,, -. S I gl? E 1 ' 3--gn. I 2- ,Eg . if""'F - " : m x " ':'Hsjf.,,- K 2- Wi?-'G-vit-5"1515'.. .' 'Z ",,:E-,5:"y ,. Viifft' my .,.. :Jigsaw ' ' ' gg si -3 N 1' 2a -gbiizif' fi' ' - ' fiilf' as f if 2' if iff'-ii . ., yt 'W ,P X f .. -.mg ,fg:f.s,ls:..: .. I W?-' Xml:-5 , -21. -1, ' '75 32' ' 2-'T' C ' 5 ' f tif ff ? ' Sf , -. .. i lf was 'J :fin ti. ' , 3 , f nw 'L-153512 1'--1.si'., tn'--.. "1:3A5,5.,Lgi f,-,mf -waz, 35" A.. . K an 2 . , . , . X 'Swv ,pk .JW I 'QQ , 4 - , f S1 is 5 if K 'liisiff l 1 R' if tif 5 ' ' S' js , -fu? ' it a I f,,Q1,fag'. . X Mg A fs.: . ,piggy -"fe-:M 'fem-2 s,s5,,,X'fi,2,.L,g., . QgQ',w?l A 1. Q.. f , .ff R 5213.5 mmf i , ' - f 1,1fga.f1.sf:.4. - - -e.s,.f1f.' nm- i W 15-ifp s i ..,A CHARLES WONGROWSKI-Not as much credit was given Charlie as UL he deserved owing to the fact that he is a silent cog in the Libbey ma- chine. We know that "still Waters run deep", but in his case they also run fast. His ability to get down under punts was a great help to our team. HENRY BLOWNEY-Willingness to fight and learn won him a place as regular tackle on the team. He came out at the beginning of the year determined to win, and, judging by the results, he accomplished what he set out to do. He will return to his same position next year. HAROLD GEARY-Geary was the "Speed Kingu of the Cowboys, and it was his fine work and speed that saved the day on many occa- sions. Being left-handed, he uncorked many brilliant and unexpected passes against formidable foes. His work at right half will be hard to replace next season. HANK SHUFELDT-Hank filled the shoes of our quarterback to per- fection. The team ran like a clock under his smooth guidance, and exe- cuted plays without fault. When carrying the ball he was always good for a gain around end or through the line. Next year will bring even greater things to Hank. 'Y Uv B27 bf-xun. Boumosw. 161 mf "Hur i "'f.tTi-'fii?l",..iiii""IIlf' ..,"ifl1f"'553l,."1i"""'3'!i" mmm. nlllll l l i llll mm .M lllv llll Mlm 'ff' bb CASPER WILHELM-Wilhelm broke into the game because of a wonderful booting toe that is not easy to find in any school. Some real kicking was seen when Casper was sent in, and he never failed us. He is only a Sophomore, but has risen so rapidly that we can expect great things from him next year. BERT SCHUMAKER-It is hard to find a man who has the speed of a sprinter and can hit the line equally as hard as did Bert. We hope that we can find another man who-can equal him next year. Bert will be back with us, and we canflook forward to a bigger year for him. JOE LIMOGES-Ioeifyvorked hard this year to make his letter, and in spite of the competition had in our other stalwart guards, made good. He had plenty of pep and was one of the fastest men on the squad. Joe will come out next fzhl and will show us what two years of experience has taught him. W MELVIN JONES-"The Fighting Red-headv was a good name for him because it fitted him to a T. As a tackler he was all there, and seldom was a play directed his way that he did not break it up. Qu both offense and defense he played well and could be relied upon. Next year will be a big year for him. mW VU 52,7 bpxul, BOLANDER 162 W-,... V ,... Yfv, V u S 'mm' . ll nilifdmuilllliihillillpx'Au nm "'viIIvIIliiiil .':l""'i"'i"l'll lllllllllll ... .nllilllim u .M llln Ill n ilu sr 'W l l L.. HENRY WECHSEL-HCHTY came out in his Senior year to prove that he had the stuif that makes a football player. He weighs only one hundred thirty pounds, but every pound is fight. He is leaving us this year, but we all wish he were to come back. CHARLES HESHLEY-ChL1Ck demonstrated to us that it doesn't take a large man to fill a hard position when he is needed, but a fellow that has nerve and speed. Heshley's clean playing and hard work brought many words of praise to him.. Chuck will be with us again next year. SAM VVEAVER-"Sammy", our little end, made his letter after three years of continually working for that one cause, "Libbey Must VVin'l. Vlfeaver could always be depended on when put, in the game. VVe're sorry "Sammy" won't be with us in our new Stadium next year. VERNON KIME-Nig made an excellent running mate for his brother. He came up from the Reserves in the middle of the season and balanced up the line in such fine -style that he became one of the best and most feared ends in the city. 'T u '27 DAQ.. . 50'-ANDER 163 . . Ill. . .. N ""Ul'. M .. nllllf .A,'., 1 V ,.'1 ' I V .lllln illlln mllll "mV"'l.mafllll'I'HM' ... ,. "'illm:I hil""'3i.iii"iU wma FV' bu SHERMAN KRISHER-Sherman showed all around ability as a player. He performed on the line and in the backiield. Because of this ability, he was kept in reserve much of the time. He played fine ball whenever he was needed. A CLIFFORD JENSEN-"Tinyy', as Jensen is known to the football men, is looked forward to as One of the most promising line candidates for the coming year. Although he lacked experience he had every qual- ity a coach could expect from a beginner. He has size, strength, drive and blocking and tackling ability. ROBERT LEE-LCC is another one Of Our reserve fighting men, who when called upon gave his best. The way he fought gave us good evi- dence that we will see him holding down a regular berth on next year's team. VICTOR BARTEL-iKVlC,, could not gain a regular berth on the team, but his trying won the admiration of the fellows and coaches. His constant drive, along with plenty of stamina, made him a valuable man in the pinches. Bartel will be with us next year on our new field to show us that he is ready to uphold the honor of Libbey. U VU 517 DAUL Boumoen 164 i 9 'Ill Il ' H by Ill" :nv I" "I 1- 'W' Jfnlllllllllllllll- :iii-Milllll.allllllllf 'film IIIIILII, l .iliillllllluid'H.:niiiinllllllllllllllllllllmi. '1 sill. DAN ORZECHOWSKI-Dan was one of our hardest working men. When called upon to go into action, he performed with the best of his ability at either guard or tackle. Perhaps next year will see him a regular. MANLEY M.ALLETiMHllCt did not earn a letter, but if taking pun- ishment could earn one, then a letter he should have had. Every night found him in scrimmage against the first string men, blocking, tackling and fighting. Mallet is a Senior and Libbey loses a man with much ability. He is quite ready to carry on his Work in college and make something of what he has learned here. RAY JONES-Ray is another man who came out in his Senior year to help Hauser mould out a team from his raw material. Ray was brought up to the Varsity squad because of his willingness to work. He was not used in many games, but when needed he was always ready. Another year on the squad would have done wonders for Jones. ED FRAZIER-Ed gave promise of being one of the best backs on the squad last year, but due to injuries in the earlier part of the season he wasnlt able to perform for his school. VVe're sure that at the begin- ning of the next season we will see him performing in our new stadium in a regular berth. qu! 'UU sn-7 TJAUL BOLANDER l 165 w V ,145'lll4lI "'Qha"' I", ,Villl"'lii:'llllllliizaz."vm I' I v :,H,l Juillllniuullli. dim! i-ullll'I,4u. iulmhilllll IIIIILHJL, Jllnjiiiulla.. .al lllg. lllill iil' mum'- R F l ML i Football Reserves The Reserve Football Squad is made up of aggroup of fellows who have not had quite enough experience for the Varsity. The purpose of the squad is to get each man into shape for the coming seasons so that he may step into the shoes of the men who leave the Varsity. Each year there crop out from this squad men Whose names become famous in the athletic history of our school. So from this group of beginners we hope to find men who will lift the name and honor of Libbey to the sky. The squad is composed of Burgin, Litner, Strahm, Maclntire, Wagoner, Stollberg, Oliver, Smale, Schoonmaker, Gilmore, Clark, Vorderberg, Merrick, Shadle, Wiley, Shufeldt, Riek, and St. Alban. ri Y tw 'itllifigxu L Bgmnoen 166 - l num nlllll . lm I' I In lllll nullllll I uma'iiliimiilllllilllllln..- "1 I' 'V lv Qu I" -. , "H" .llll " n"' K W m li , "Hr ..u mn' .iullll lin. lnimlhi li I .'Ii.n.ul .4 llpmiif ai n rv i Q 'vi Cut Season in Football Libbey ....... - .......... 25 Morenci ........ ..... 0 Libbey ........ .......... 4 2 Defiance ............ ..... 0 Libbey ....... .......... 4 6 Redford ........................ 0 Libbey ....... ...... O Akron Central .............. 0 Libbey ....... .......... 2 7 Tiffin ............................ 14 Libbey ........ ...... 0 Scott .......... ......... 0 Libbey ....... ...... 0 Waite ............ ......... 1 Z Libbey ....... ...... 5 Woodward ..... . ..... 6 145 32 Won 4 Tied 2 Lost 2 RESERVES The Reserves played many of the strongest teams in this part of the country in Class B. They lost and won, but they showed us that they were comers, and we- are proud of their record as a team and as individuals. The Freshman team also had a record to be proud of, even though losing half their games. They were handicapped by having to play teams out of their' class, but this made no difference in the play of each l man. l B 'f 5 was w 4 fl, T l 'Q Lf l . l i S317 EAUL Bomnoen 167 f H Y,,-, 5 "fu , ,A" 111 54' a .N filul' ,t,.,..,.,. jllll N ' IVY Ii, .Wm V? fllmnm f . ., 1f llw hui ,umummlllllmk 'fl " " L. K v Dqun. Bongmcen 168 . unff,1fllL,..i.allllwillliinilnlg llllllmllllllllmn... 'Pl as ff ' w Golf The Libbey High Golf Team finished its first year very success- fully, defeating all the city teams by good scores. The interest in golf has been growing, but this is the first year that any steps were taken to organize a team. The season's play was in the form of a tournament in which Lib- bey met and defeated every school in the city, Scott, NVaite, St. Iohn's, Central, and Woodwa1'cl, in turn. Libbey is quite fortunate in having a champion team composed of V under-classinen, which will add greatly to the success of the team in I the future years. Golf is fast gaining popularity, and in a few years 'F 1 we will find it an established sport in our scholastic circles. 1 Q gli 1 SCORES Libbey 102 ....... ........................... ......... S c ott 72 Libbey 13 .......... ............. X Vaite 5 Libbey 92 ......... ....... S t. 5Iohn's SM Libbey 15 ....... ........ C entral 3 Libbey 16M ....... ..... VN foodward 15 r UUl UU 27 DAQL, i Boumnen 169 i 170 4 nr. ,,.,..,,,--. t5,.,.........,,,,..a,,..,,,,mW ,.-v'f'7"i K K r-M.--.---Q1-Q--.W . Tx' -ly- ,,., . A 3,',1,,..,mQN ,. n C. A. BTCCRACKEN-MHC is a newcomer at Libbey this year. He came to us from Ypsilanti State Normal College, where he was an out- standing football and basketball player. He has had both professional and college experience, and knows basketball thoroughly. This year he coached the Reserve Basketball Team. Taking a group of Freshmen and Sophomores without basketball experience, he turned out a splendid Reserve Team. C. F. HAUSER--Immediately after the football season closed Hauser took the burden of developing a basketball team. He had little veteran material, but was confronted by a host of green players. Vwlith untiring effort and patience he worked daily until he developed a fairly representative team. Hauser knows basketball, and his work this year with a group made up almost entirely of inexperienced boys ought to result in a winning 'team in 1928. H. A. HARDING-H3fCll1lg proved an able assistant to Coach Hauser. He is gifted with a winning, pleasing personality, a fine sense of sportsmanship, and a splendid knowledge of basketball. He knows the secret of the personal touch between coach and player. 171 I l Q H if W Y , E E 3 hr 11"- nl" "' if ' iv W Null V. f" 9 ,..-nlllllllllllllll1lin..lImllllillllllllll ,... I hllln. ulmfD...linlllllillllllilliimllniiiinllllllllllllllllllnm sr KSHANKU SHUFELDT-"Hank" was one of the bulwarks of the team this year. Hue displayed the same lighting spirit on the court as on the football field, that never-say-die spirit, which got us out of many a tight game. He played a hard, clean game, always shooting accurately, and setting a good example of clean sportsmanship whether Winning or losing. FRED JEFFERY-A great deal of credit is due to Fred for his splen- did leadership and his ability to keep up the spirit of the club. As a guard he was always with his man with that old lighting determination of his. In Fred, Libbey loses one of the best guards the school has ever had. GLLIE WIZA-The fast and clean playing of Wiza early attracted attention. He was but a Freshman, but he was big and rangy, and had a keen eye for baskets. VVe expected great things of him in the future, but alas, he has quit school. Libbey loses a promising athlete. Lx. if 1-9,7 b,...,, L Bom:-men 172 . Q' lu W' lv W , """lll "ri i" ...mllllllllllmii .duhilmiiliiiiillliiyiilll....lh'Q4lm uunQ"'..im!willIllhgiluilfniiiiniiiuilllllllllllllnn... it '1 his MCKINZIE THOMAS-Thomas was a man who could be depended upon in time of need. When playing his usual fast and furious game, he seldom met his equal. His ability to sink baskets and to serve the tip-oft' made him a very valuable asset to the team's play. Mac will spend another year on our court. HAROLD RAHM-RahH1 was one of the most valuable men on the team. He played hard, fast and clean, passing and shooting accurately. Rahm is one to be long remembered at Libbey, as this concludes his athletic career. BOB RIECK-Bob made a slow start at the beginning of the season, but later showed us what a year's experience could do for a man. He had an excellent eye for the basket and seldom was he kept from scoring during any of the quarters of the game. Rieck is another Junior who will be playing the loop next year. CHARLES ROBINSON-gKChuCk', should be a coming star for Libbey? He played fine ball in his Sophomore year, and before Libbey closes her gates on him, his name ought to be written large in the athletic history of our school. 'T Vu 27 bLU,, Boumpgzn 173 u!l l.mmnr1:.i1' T'?l"'!'iiii!Y'l1'5ffit i ff-ffEl'lf"i9?1l"""F.1i'rj"I"'!f n mlm., . nllll' alll Ill! llill mu llllh ul Ill l lllllrl N F77 SCHNEIDER, HAHN, WAGONER, JONES, VORDERBERG, FLETCHER, - J 9 V SHADLE, C. WILHELM, SCHOONMAKER, J. SHUFELDT, VVILHELM X'- Reserve Basketball One of the biggest problems in athletics is the development of new material. The making of a basketball player cannot be accomplished in one season, but takes many seasonsg so in Libbey. The coach tries to look into the future and develop good material for the years to come. In the process of making future stars, under-classmen are picked for the Reserves. After a season or two of training under the watchful eye 'of the coach these boys are ready to step out in fast company. Along with plenty of coaching there has to be something else, and that is natural ability. It is true that every move a player makes has been drilled into him, but, too, there has to be a natural gift that makes these movements born to him. We can honestly say that in these boys there are all the qualifica- tions that make real players. Before another season passes We will find many of them wearing the Maize and Blue of Libbey on the courts. This team is one that We are justly proud of, and one that will long be remembered as being the uncrowned Reserve Champions of Toledo. 5 U Q7 bpgul, ii Y BOLANDER 174 .gn-" uk lllillialllllllmlll H' mllllf 4 n llllli:p.1.l Ii. .fnu Jlllllln: iafiiiu. Iimmllmlmlflllu.- .,.,...lfi:,'i:1"1::::aQi"'lb,,. 1 l I Our Season in Basketball Iibbey .............,.,,........... 27 Libbey .......... ....... 3 6 1 Libbey .......... ....... 2 5 l Libbey .......... ....... 3 4 Libbey .......... ....... 3 3 Libbey .......... ....... 1 4 4 Libbey .......... ....... 2 6 Libbey .......... ....... 2 2 Libbey ......,... ....... 2 3 V Libbey .......... ....... 1 2 A Libbey .......... ....... l 9 i A .Libbey .......... ....... 2 2 1 Libbey .......... ....... 1 S l 321 , TOURNAMENT Iibbey .......... ...,.......... 32 Redford ........................ Morenci ....... .......... Alumni .... .......... Archbold ......... .......... Port Clinton .................. Fort VVayne .................. Cleveland Heights ........ Mlddletown .................. Fordson ....... .......... Lakewood ....... .......... Scott ............... .......... Woodwa1'd .................. Dayton Steele ......,......... 275 AT VVAITE St. john's ......... .......... 2 7 7 ' Libbey ..,....... ....... 2 8 W Woodward ..... .......... 4 1 RESERVE TEAM The Reserves sailed through the season with few defeats and those being by small scores. They defeated all the city teams that they eneountered.. This squad outweighed the Varsity squad, and they developed some real class on the court. 3293 5 uU -liub Boumuen 175 rl-' W "IM ...rffi'lf'1'ii1l"llF1iw3:::f:fuf rl... g .. - V, u ...Qui lil: . lllllln 4 - Vac. Track The Track Team, coached by McCracken and Lynn, made the track season of '27 highly successful, and gave proof of a growing interest in the Held sports at Libbey. The team was entered in inter-city meets and made a creditable showing here as well as in the various state meets in which they were entered. The high calibre of the team is attested by the new records that they set up during the season. Our team excelled in the sprints, for which many points were hung up during each meet. In this division Don Bennett and Herm Haas were our best bets, and they usually finished in this order. Both are ten-second men. Haas, Bennett, Clinker and Bailey composed our champion relay team. Vorderberg and Meyers topped the timbers, while Okonski, Thomas, Rahm and Shufeldt handled the weights. Remmele and Rob- inson were our milers, while Demuth, Wilhelni, Pasch, Ryan, Sluker, Roys and VVoehrle were middle distance men. wb UU T..i7"'5,lg,L ETETJQNSER it 176 ,,,,,,f --"'z.,sa::a1I l"'QiIv'2 zi5 ..,1'l1fv'11ii3Q"'Hl':a.,,,---W,m,,,, ...nllilllm Urn.. ...nlIll,.... ,..A pills. 11lIlL,,, ,..mJ'llIIla.. ...mm lmlllln..- r 19 I , 'X W + Um I , i .17 CDA-JI. 601-ivoew 177 C . it-fffflii ill 53 ll ' f-.i'1"ff5'TGwvTWii-Aff"F71-ifff'l?S s -l l 'iili iiwlll ' .l 1 ' - -K, 'fry-A. -Fiilffllgkl' ,'flST'W'a32-'W ,fx M-.X A iii? , 1 ft R'Qf'lz.'- Hill 3-' li. ,411 mimi ill 'vial-Q,-'fz'f:'Mfr' Y-:'lf'hXLl?w.,A W--1--rim 1 ,.Q3iiLFIty,.:""'k,.aw-f:.'w'gf,52 EH life- ws. ' ,Y ,,,.afff'f' .dl,l,,4.iia.,..u,.-i.u....f.i-...Qs.umZ.tEs,.xah.Ie4,a4.,. ML! wf'Lm1rfs .Ruhr 1-fiaiiaign -g-H: -'-------- .T---4------.S--W-,AQAA -f--- -- - --------M ee- M- Y -f- ,. 1 SA . k -. -W -. - . - ....- ff' nl' Tumbling Under the supervision of Norm Pollman our Tumbling Team showed great progress during the season, giving exhibitions of their y work at various clubs and schools. T Tumbling is an art that can only be accomplished through long hours of hard practice. It takes skill more than muscle to make an expert tumbler. The amount of glory received by each individual on the team is not great, but as a team they have established a name for the excellency of their program. The team consists of Captain Earl Coe. Norman Meyers, Kenneth l Rogge, Harold Plotkins, Kenneth Morrette, Max Moorehead, Ed y Shealey, Don Meyers and George Uhler. Coe, Norman Meyers, Uhler 2 i I and Shealey leave us this year, but the rest remain to start the team T ' I over again. M 1. l E l 1 U L. N4 v iL'..:::t2g?g:.gyg..1:s,w,wu .zxifi 1,11 --..I.T- Lia- 'Ss "S1'f,f,j'53g5,5,gm.mm, Mega-Mg ,,,, -T... . Ja-.. fu. :L ..,e 90'-ffwig v 178 ut i uujmlllll all ll 6 , Ill ig l " , " T Wm ulllll iliai.,,..-mlllillis.ilaihilllui unllll."'.A,m'...iiigllilllv-.. .funn..llllllmlllllllllfilm.. RW 14,9 Physical Education for Girls HE physical Education for girls in Libbey High School covers several phases. The regular classes are held Mondays and VVednesdays. This work consists of physical ability tests, organized games and folk dancing. All girls who are not physically fit for activity are given relaxation exercises in the corrective gymnasium. The extreme underweights of each period have milk and graham crackers, then rest during the class hour. After school activities are open to allthe girls in the school. The Libbey Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation is afliliated with the Woinenis Division of the National Amateur Athletic Federation. Through the use of their tests the girls are awarded letters for their achievements. N o Freshman girls received letters this year. Sophomores getting letters or chevrons were Geraldine Lewis, Bessie Benda, Bernice Engel, Ange- line Zoldowski, Carolyn Wobschall, Rhea Stamm, Olive Zollars, Lucille Dittman, Katheryn Noonang junior, Katherine Epkerg Seniors receiving sweaters, ,Ruth Swartz, Ruth Blodgett, Elva Mittlestadt, Louise Tay- lor, Olive Sessler, Helen Osmialowski. The work is under the direction of the Misses Catherine Huebner, Constance Mahon and Marion Thompson. I L, H gf SDHUL 4 if Bowdoin 179 .F ,. I -v- ll 'lllll ' -- -nv iv "1 .- . x mr' ll "' ll".' 1 !"u ll ."'l'I it , tlndmivlllll ll... Illhaihillun. lllfb.-.m,.. llllll nl?-alll! Hifi U' 'ill llln I i.1'l'-'g.,. l Ill u J llln In Tllll li-' "' E fl N EU V' 'W Ll v The Boys' Gymnasium Classes NE of the busiest places in Libbey High School is the gym- nasium. Here each day may be found large classes of boys or of girls busily engaged in play and exercise, seeking to build up a body able to carry through the strenuous days of real life. Our gymnasium is well equipped. We have a fine running track, and great is the excitement as the various groups race against each other. We have jumping standards, and great is the competition to decide who is the highest jumper in each class. We have horizontal bars, gym- nasium horses, Indian clubs, wands, volley ball equipment, indoor tennis equipment, indoor baseball and bats, and much other play apparatus. Surely the boy is a dull boy who cannot find some means of real enjoy- ment during the gymnasium periods. All Freshman and Sophomore boys are required to spend two forty-five-minute periods each week in the gymnasium. The period usually opens with five minutes of calisthenics. This consists of arm, leg and body exercise, designed to develop strength and co-ordination of body and mind. Then follows the game period, when various com- petitive games are played by the groups. Occasionally instruction in health and right methods of training and eating are given. Then follows the "test" period. These tests are run off in the form of baseball throws, chinning contests, dips, dashes, basketball dribble, and rope climbing. Accurate account is kept of the record of each boy and also of each team. Points are awarded according to the score made. The three boys totalling the highest scores for the entire series of tests are awarded medals-gold for first place, silver for second, and bronze for third. In addition a "qualified athlete" pin is given to all boys in the highest ten per cent of the class. On pleasant days in the fall and spring our classes are held out- of-doors. What a thrill it is to feel the tingle of the late fall or early spring air! Here track events, baseball, football, and many kinds of games are enjoyed. Our gymnasium work brings us more than bodily development and more than mere strength of muscle. It teaches us true sportsman- ship. It teaches us how to meet our fellows in friendly, honest com- petition. It leads us to forget "self', for the good of the group. It shows us that honest effort and fair, clean playing are the great essen- tials of true sports. It proves to us the necessity of real leadership and gives us ample opportunity to become leaders. For our instructors, Norman Pohlman and Charles McCracken, we have only words of praise. They are efficient in their work. They are friendly, and interested in us as individuals. They have taught us to play hard and fair and to be men always. gf? DAUL BOLANDER 180 A L, w 'Q ev' v' f X E3 Q-11 4' -1 X FJ wx wr f ...F U 11, , :Auf -'If ' fi I ' lui , '-ff 4 Almanac --fx ' X ,Q ,..... 1 il ff--. Ar-'...':,'j ,. " 1 X X ln X! 1 I 1 X 1 if lg! im! X X 1 YL H1 L...., ' 5 1 4 ag -" W-J Hip ' ' LL, -if , M Q-F'-.2 LJ l -... ,WY ..,- l iii l 5 4 . W- Y lv T... 'U ll V V- ul mm ll' dll!-lim lllwflllll ln- .1. llllinlhll ml-Illini 'nlllmmml -MF .us . aullllllan. .... .llln llllll. nuulllllln.. ,.nllm.f lllllllllllln... l l ' l .. C A L E N D A R y , , SEPTEMBER SEPT. 13-First day of school! What a cruel world-why must we be eddi- cated? SEPT. 14-We'll take it all back. Girls, have you seen Mr. Shenefield, Mr. McCracken and Mr. Harding? Umm- SEPT. 15-Mr. Williams explains the workings of the Combination locks to Juniors and Seniors. We'll see what happens now. SEPT 16-Crystal handbills are given out to Freshies who think they are assignments. SEPT. 17-'tNo foolin"'-we sure are back in the harness-homework an' ever'thin'. SEPT. 18-Once again we can sleep late-not so bad after all. SEPT. 20-Ho! Ho! Maybe the professional safe-crackers can't open our combinations, but watch us handle them-at last. SEPT. 21--Freshies all smeared with ink. Why? Ink schedules. SEPT. 22-"Bye-Bye, Blackbird"-Buy a Crystal, buy your books, buy a season ticket. , SEPT. 24-Nothing slow about us. VVe have an honest-to-goodness Libbey T l song. Thanks, Mrs. Payne. 1 SEPT 27-Still raining, but we beat Morenci, 25 to 0. l SEPT. 28-By actual count we find that there are 996 tomboy skirts in Libbey. SEPT. 30-Only eight more months to graduation. OCTOBER 4 OCT. 1-The return from the polls declared that Fred Root was elected President of Senior Class. OCT. 2-Libbey keeps up the good work and defeats Defiance, 42 to 0. OCT. 4-Some noise! Crystal Cavaliers entertain Juniors and Seniors. OCT. 5-By the looks of the Crystal our staff is right there. OCT. 6-Everybody blue-reason, rain and classes. , OCT. 7-Miss Beebe has sent in a pathetic appeal for a detective to locate the missing books. OCT. 8-The applications of Bill Deeg and Forrest Kimmell are being seri- ously considered. What's your choice? OCT. 9-Burr-r, wasn't it cold at the Q. D. Forum Roast, and aren't we good taking 46 points a-way from Redford? OCT. ll-We surely enjoyed the violin concert by Mlle. Estelle Gray- Llhevinne. OCT. 13-Too bad-but the "unsat" situation is looming up. OCT. 14-Such a studious bunch-even the library is quiet. What's the matter? OCT. 15-A stampede would be heaven compared to one of these mass meet- , ing jams. Oh, well, it's good practice for bargain day. OCT. 16-Itis still raining and Akron and Libbey swim through a tie game. 5 1 OCT. 18-just a regular blue Monday. ' l OCT. 19-Who said we are blue, we feel great? OCT. 20-Pete Schoonmaker brings another dog to school and we name it Egbert. OCT. 21-Juniors have their election. Congratulations, Paul. OCT. 22-Peppiest mass meeting. I feel sorry for Tiffin. OCT. 23-They needed all the sympathy. A 1 I OCT. 25-School's not bad-one teacher neglected to give an assignment. ' fi' 1 OCT. Z6-Somebody must be going to have a date-notice the marcel. , Q2 ' OCT. 27-Hi-Y Friendship Halloween Party. We sure had a good time, 1 ll' and wasn't Lysle Metz a scream? 3 fl ii ' OCT. 29-The Boosters give us a peppy evening mass meeting, and the Peri 5 girls go to a Slumber Party. ,JU 1 OCT. 30-SCOTT 0, LIBBEY 0. VVe'll straighten this up next year. U U l ai::f.1'r::1iir'M -- -Cf To A - " i,-ELl.......Q....yg- .E . .... -- E-. -- . BO'-more 181 l 1 J l 1 I l 1 A 3 'V IWW' '17 iw Z, I.-lllmugl.. :W I ...millill!uIiiIi!i'afli..llmiWlIli'lfiiliinulihifllfr tllllkfib iiifsiliillvb ufluliixwif fiifiuiiiillllllnn. 7 W- NOVEMBER ' 'T Nov. 1-We couldn't call this a blue Monday-a peppy mass meeting, cute ' fl P Crystals, and a nice feeling left from last night. Nov. 2-The Forum stepped ahead this time with a score of 11, against the Q. Dfs 7. Nov. 3-Haven't we a good looking royal couple? Quint Kime and Frances Sullivan 'fgot crowned" tonight. Nov. 6-Nothing but one of the famous Baker tests. That's enough! NOV. 8-The longed-for Trophy Case was presented today by Mr. Hiett, and the South Side Chamber of Commerce gave us a Loving Cup for the Honor Senior. Nov. 9--We're still admiring our case and trophies. Nov. 10-Rev. Perry Hopper talks to use on "Loyalty", Nov. 11-Miss Bartley had a severe headache today. Reason, Color Day. Nov. 12-Mary, Olive and Doris make cute cheerleaders, n'est-ce pas? Nov. 134We're not a bit downhearted, even though the score was 12 to 0. Watch us, Waite! Nov. 15-These steamed windows make us think it's wash day. VVell, so 'tis. Nov. 16-Bob Morgan started the Student Council off today. ' Nov. 20-We surely have a classy glee club-did you hear the "Gypsy Rover"? Nov. 22-Grade cards--need we say more? Nov. 23-Freddy was in poor spirits today, we wonder--? Nov. 24-Darling decorations, peppy music, cute date. Why? La' Mariposa Hop, of course. Nov. 25-Z8-Rest, sleep. Nov. 29-We're back in school, but rather in a daze. Nov. 30-Still in the depths! DECEMBER DEC. 1-A big catastrophe in refectory-the steak smothered. DEC. 2-H20 was in crystal form today for the first time. DEC. 3-Mike has sent in a complaint because of the hairpins found in halls. DEC. 6-This is Carnival Week. Mr. Williams is General Chairman this year, with the rest of us helping. Here we go! DEC 10-Could even a Paris Carnival compare with ours? DEC. 13-Don't you think some of these "proofs" prove too much? DEC 14-We are relieved-Orphan Annie isn't going to die after all. DEC. 17-The Alchemists and Engineers put on a clever dance, and our team starts us off with a victory. DEC 18-The boys keep up the good work and the result is Morenci 13, Libbey 36. DEC 19-Sunday. DEC. 20-Aren't they gorgeous? Of course, we mean the Senior rings. DEC. 21-Mr. Webster made himself popular by putting on "The Trysting Place". He says there's going to be more like it. DEC. 22-We shop, and shop. JANUARY JAN 3-XVce1're kinda glad to see everybody again and show them our new u s. JAN 4-Extra! Extra! All about Herb Forster's new fur coat! JAN 5-This is Libbey's big day. Mrs. Libbey gives us S50,000, and our dreams are about to come true. IAN 6-just fifteen more days, then exams. JAN 7-VVe like these afternoon dances. Why donlt we have more? JAN l un! JAN . 10-Curtis Potter wore the last of his Christmas ties today. What'll he do now? 12-Donyt be frightened-that's just Irv Benning in his new jacket. Liu 517 DSU L i 'WCC QOLRNOER 182 lA,, - n- "num .f .W 1 mu 1"!I.,.f'F'vrV!f...nnf!!""lF'4.,2:..,., A .3 Im1aunu1nM F? I E I 1 1 Q I is J ra l K 'qi 4' 3 1 N K , W! is vw :xi F 6 w w H 4 E 1 H w n .- s 1 RH ! as MU Q, 5 awmmmmm,,,mk,Mv A - nm-- ,.,.,, ,...m-.,,,-.,, ,....,-- -..-W.,w , ,-m.K.,..,..,.,,x ivan m-M- - h 1 WW ,ii fffllfl.ff7Q'l'TillZlIfQ.gQ4 183 -gif' 1 V -. V 'uhh 1 tr il , -gnu ln- .,. , 'U' eltftilllll liilllmlll llllnlllgr mllflllln- 'Ulllnumw .utlffllnl ' .-.all ....... ' '..,.n... Jfnilllllllo.. ,millm llmllllllliifg. ' JAN 14-We're busy complimenting our team, they sure deserve it. l' "' Q JAN. 18-We help out the real estate people and answer their questionnaire. ,fl ff ' JAN. l9+Pr0blern-everyone is trying to End an ideal girl and an ideal boy. , JAN. 20-Every one that has a sixth hour class studies and wonders why they didn't take study that hour in the first place. JAN. 21-We lament, for Fort Wayne proved too much. JAN. 24-26--Tests! Tests! Tests! A IAN. 27-28-Two days of bliss and we sure need them. JAN. 31-A new semester. Where have we heard these words before, "I'll make it all up now"? FEBRUARY FEB. 1-Happy thought-there are only twenty-eight days in this month. FEB. Z-Did you ever hear the one about the shadow. Well, we don't believe it, either. I FEB. 3-The football sweaters sure look spuzzy. FEB. 4-The faculty aren't so good. Score 50 to 34. ' FEB. 5-The official opening of the social season, the J Hop in the Woman's Building. V FEB. 7-This is certainly a good day for those darling galoshes. ,FEB. 8-"The Upper Trail" proved that our boys are real actors. FEB. 9-We knew it would happen, Fred, but we are sorry that you have such a cold. FEB. 10-We can't remember ever having such an entertaining mass meet- ing. Thanks to the Ice House Quartet and the Dallas String Quartet. FEB. ll-JOur boys redeem themselves with a score of 33 to 19. FEB. 14-Flowers, candy, poetry and everything. Um-m, isn't it nice? FEB. 16-Friendship Club sure entertained everybody today, and gave us some refreshments. FEB. 17-Would you believe it-we mean all this false hair? FEB. 18-We hear a wonderful speech by Sherwood Eddy. FEB. 19-Sighs, and more sighs! Our beatenest team was beat. FEB. 21-The Peris bring Corveth Wells, and we hear about singing worms. FEB. 22-Why haven't we more men like Washington with birthdays? FEB. 23-More entertainment. This time the Phils do the honors. FEB. 24-The "Itch" makes it debut. FEB. 25-The "Itch" is becoming more and more popular. Even our own Edelian Room is quarantined. FEB. 28-Among other things, have you seen Mary's new Packard? Class- eh-wot? MARCH MAR. 1-The Zets and Q. D.'s put on one of the best plays we have ever seen. "The Thirteenth Chair." Will you ever feel quite safe with Harold Hanefeld after that? MAR. 2-6-STADIUM CAMPAIGN. The biggest thing Libbey ever at- tempted. MAR. 7-+We Went Over the Top, and are we proud? MAR. 84We're still too excited to study. MAR. 9-Ditto. MAR. 10-Ditto. MAR. ll-We celebrate with a big Victory Banquet, and our Stadium be- comes a reality. MAR. 14-The March wind doth blow! MAR. 15-Everyone looking pleasant these days-Snap Shots. MAR. 17-"The Wearing of Green" is well demonstrated by Mr. Reading and a few lesser lights. MAR. 18-What's a little worm between friends. Wot, Bill? 4 f MAR. Z1-According to all rules and regulations this is the first day'of 1 L g Spring. .V , . F27 Iipgyll. BOLANQLEB2. 184 VL--W.. :m:i"' ' " 3 . - . '- Tyan 1-, nun., L 'W -mum, W pm, Www- W . X JM. K Q .wfpfafiii 1 -T' 5 'E ?f"m?j -W ffwf, df" X ,. ' ' I ' 1, ,V 3 71 " 'iwfmk-g'f'gf -'X 'VI 7','f'w-..,:"Qfff-:lu ,yy U .,., 4- -M , 1, wgfg., , NR 'J ,. ,4,g,,, gg, f . g..zf,mz,.:gfMh, 4,3 ,L'.J.liaQ,LL5.sf,Qf ll.-Ailizf, wN'2k'mrx1.,, E712-Bfnn...--:Q MM .1., mm-mm-,xr M , ,.m,,i:,..J .. .... E, I 1 ! Efnif- Q1 rg' , Ni laii gl w sz, IW lgzl i wif i! iff w ,lgg EQTQ NIJ V ,11 N51 1. ,lf 'N' 'iw 's. if' la xi !? ,V J. LII, 15 H Es I i i. Yi? . liw wi: ,,. in ,f' wx 2152 Is ,H ! WE, 1? W i25e 2 'f., li w"' ,I T EM N1 1, il is ,Q w :'v 'J Wi' 23 gi EVA Yi H . xi Qu 5' il 3 ? IE ,g is V if -1 is ,, a f ,Q 'G F5 1 1' 2 QQ 3 1 , . v,,. .... Q 185 JU? -uf" 1, ,,----1 nn' In 'V if I" A "I, mm!"" 1-lluillm. 10" will lu.. ...lt 4lllfl'l"lh ullllllf ""lHmljmum,. .nllllilu-nl ,ulnik , ..l,l'llIf1i'bs -JL Jul' Hung .Ja .Milli umm. -'lllmlr' Z .lim UM- V- MAR. 22-We surely are getting dramatic. Another drama, "Op o' My ,Q fr Thumb." Q 'T l MAR. 24-Grasping our tickets tightly we go to see "The Man Without a Country." tThese are the English teachers' directionsj MAR. Z5-The Juniors mixed the Seniors thoroughly tonight at their mixer. MAR. 28-Well, we are disillusioned. Frances Sullivan has her hair cut, and we have lost our faith in long hair. MAR. 29-Haven't you wondered when we're going to have vacation? MAR. 30-Famous People. "Wild Nell', portrayed by Margaret Longworth. MAR. 31-Ten more weeks to graduation, and we're starting to get lonesome. APRIL APR. l-We refrain from mentioning today's pathetic incidents. APR. 4-Bud Savage was found reading a worn copy of Nursery Rhymes today-can anyone explain this? APR. 7-The commotion in the lower hall was caused by Mr. VVilliams-he was carrying a paddle. APR. 8-More Pexcitementl Who was the blond fellow at our afternoon dance. APR. 9-17--Vacation! At last. APR. 18-We come back and some cheerful person reminds us that we have no more vacations. APR. 19-The Seniors are told about lots of nice things that are going to happen. APR. 20-Several visit oiptician and send bills to Q. D.'s. Did you ever see such coats? APR. Z2-Every single Cwe all arej one of us went to the Mass Meeting. APR. 23-There have been Proms and Proms, but never one to equal the one given at the Commodore Perry by the Class of 1927. APR. 25-The main topic of conversation is still the Prom. APR. 26-Aren't our pictures beautiful? We all begin to learn something about art. APR. 27-Hank Shufeldt is next year's Hi-Y President. APR. 28-We canlt do nothing without a penalty. Cruel world! APR. 29-Itls getting pretty easy to count the time till school's out. MAY MAY 2-The Freshmen seem to be getting older-we must get some new ones. MAY 3-UA Night at an Inn" is put on by the Engineers and We all bring our ten pennies. Hank Blowney will be Q. D. President for 1928. MAY 4-The Q. D.'s banquet and dance in style. MAY 5-More food-this time the Peris entertain the Libbey Lits and Scott and Waite Peris. MAY 6-The American Girls have a dance in the gym. MAY 9-Nothing to do today but go to classes. What's this we hear about studying? ' MAY 10-The Hi-Y boys take their mothers to a banquet and we hear it was a good one. MAY ll-The Zets entertain the other Girls Lits royally. MAY 12-Did someone say that May was the month of banquets? This time all the Peris have one. MAY 13-14-Libbey's first Senior Play, and we will say it was worth waiting three years for. MAY 16-Monday, and we rest up! MAY 17-Spring is reviewed for us by the Friendship Club, in other words- the Springtime Review. MAY 18-19-20-The May Festival. ' MAY 18-The new Friendship President is Doris Schaefer. i MAY 21-Everybody buzzed around at the '4May-Bee" dance. .L MAY 23-We are absolutely scandalized after reading the Scandal Sheet. Q U ul 1 "2'ff7F55evff Eewigsa. 186 C, .WY . X VW is 0 f 1 n THE Rgpoqzrea QF THEKCJR7-E ITE CGUGHT f- K f+-- Ulmcr DOUG Qu THE Q06 cmomm new or G W1' T HRTURE R Bur-40 ORTE .f Q , Qcmrw? Willlnjv- I 'N TH E 'E-Fl 1666" emi-on rflxea 9 Qu QKGHT ,ear OGG an-W wang! Q CFDJ X 4 Q X H COUULE OF 0045 OFF ,, g 9 G5 uasrocw C9 6 3 yf if Q Qcozvuy KTSELF' X ' X, WB QQ ogg-Q E3 , Q , Loi " f 187 . Yv,, WY... ,. ..- ,-.,.,,,., ., r up-j f' m "Y 1"1 if-um ,V ,ll W U' -llll l, 111 lv ' f 4 -mn. 'Hum anxlllllllllllllll.a1h..imii..,ullllll.... 'li Aihillsu amu."'2JiH...ug 1 Im: , ..mm.i lllllllllllllllllm... - " ... - E MAY 24-Just for a change we have another banquet-the Friendship Girls 'J' V' ' and their mothers. ' 11 'f MAY 25-Hi-Y initiation-what a Wallopl MAY Z8-Extra! Extra! All about the Seniors dining at the Secor. E MAY 30-Decoration Day. J JUNE JUNE 1-Once more the Peri Girls and the Q. Dfs go to the Island and have a go-od time. JUNE 2-The Manual Department has an exhibition and we see an "honest- to-goodnessn style show. JUNE 3-A red letter day-the Senior picnic. JUNE 4-Phil Banquet at Maumee River Yacht Club. JUNE 6-The Edelian makes its appearance. JUNE 12-Church-at least once a year. Graduation is a good influence. JUNE 15-The day we quituate. JUNE 16-Hank and Geary leave for California. 1. ' i A es' Q '21 'S' 4 f'Q'5 Wd? ' WY .J me Q Q .' fp 'B 0 . . t' A ,Q 9 Q3 ii? . 5 Q K G 6 Q5 . 5 15 . T 2' 5 Q5 Q B. G3 .5 is ff' l , w Q UL I U 'U "!2.7W5f-xuu M V i ESOLN-1069 188 1 H44 -VVVVAV',f '.- . M , ' 4 p N -2bx,:'4 I 1' ...,L.43.:':d " -W-1-'--N " -' 'A I 'S 4 ' 4 4 4 4 14 '4 4 4 4 44 qi Ll' f ,, V V "V Y Y --A ...'4 ff --f 1 , f 47511 , -4 3 W- Vp- A , ,Q H911 x 'yi X X M", 4 lf"', I f""S f--'W'-4 f Common j Nansense ,L.....-.J4 ,N ' Q"...E."' 3 4 ff 4 WG .g ' W . V H H". rx! 4 " ff! 4,4 ' , 4 4 V W 4 4....... -----4' 41 ' 'L"""'-""' Y 44 - 4 ff, 44 4. 4 J 4 4144 1 N ,rf 4! X 1 yi 44 W 'I 444 V 4 4 4 E 4,14 I I ' I 3 4 434' ..--Q ' ....--- 4.4 -ng-n-v 4 .-.1- WI 4 4 4 4 4. I Q 4 4 ,E . 4 4 44 4 4 4 4, X :ly 14 Y 4 7 ' W. ' 4 W I 4.........4 4 l f' ' 4 Q 4 1. " 4 T12 ,4 41"1Hh" ' 4 fs' M Q J J--.4 Y yi ? . 1 FIRM -Y QQMQQQQEQQQQ M f' QQQQQQ Q IS Q rf , - Ziiigfifii 7 . q-V Qu , I 3 I w.AA-A- l V""""' C I mtxwumo mass wma spam oivfvrmfs f Q QQQH-Q ss5.a...+ L Q A, W 'A 7 '7 "M'h"'M ""mM"m'u"""'A' " 9 Y""4' ' QTTT 'QMFQTQESU 189 . , - iiii"1u11lIl2iilp"'ff11l a::aTfxi i m, , ,,: ,i7il ' 'I ,,f ., .n14lllltbvk.,f .. .aims-IVllillllllllllllllllllni-s., 1 ' "" RW . l l I .J ' Run Your Own fi if "Say, did you ever hear that story about the girl who proposed to her fellow? " VVell, it was this way. There was a guy W named Captain Miles Standish, who was in A ' love with a sweet little Happer called "Pris- W g g A cilla". This fellow Standish sure was a sheik, x one of those "big handsome brutes", the kind ,Q that you see in the Arrow Collar ads. He was 4' W, a pretty good sport though, and he didn't be- ll ill llllll' lllll. ' lieve in " assing the buck". P Standish had a "silent rival", a fellow who was sort of green and countrified, but he was one of those bozos who is kind of fascinatingg the girls all fall for 'em sooner or later. Anyway, Miles decided that it was about time he got up courage enough to ask Priscilla to leave her old man, but he wasn't sure that he had enough nerve to "pop the question", so he asks his friend and rival, Johnny Alden, to be his spokesman. johnny didn't like the idea very well, but being one of those "hero worshippersn he decided to keep mum about his palpitating heart and speak for Miles instead. Off he went, striding along with his hands in his pockets and whist- ling to beat the band, not for joy, but because he had a crush on the kid, too. I suppose he had a good mind to "kick the bucket" and end it all, but he probably decided that she wasnlt worth it. Finally, coming to the house he rang the bell madly for about five minutes and then who should open the door but Priscilla herself. She naturally invited him in and inquired about his health and what he had come for. . John, after having told her what a "beauty" she was, and what an adorable wife she would make for Standish, all in all spreading the "bull" pretty much, asked her what her answer was. Priscilla had listened to it all and thought that it was all the bunk. You could have knocked her over with a feather she was so dum- founded. . She put on her thinking-cap for a minute, and finally, looking at Johnny very dramatically, she asked something about why didn't he "toot his own hornn. As the old saying goes, 'ghrst come first served", and so it happened that that fellow Standish kept bachelor apartments for the rest of his days. vb 252.7 iv-fig L wma -vm i-Wgggm ggflw gg wwf N Bomwasi? 190 ,A W' , 'QE lf' "l ,- .- Ill jj ljllll, 1 I II lllllq lallll ll' I In WFP l I l IUU' Proclamation EAR YE! Hear ye! Ye goode folke of Libbey! Ye gentle dames of Libbey! Curtsey low and worship the Beau of all Beaux. Give praise unto this most illustrious one. Bow thy heads in reverence before the august QQ Visage of the adored of all beholders. t Let not his superhuman intellect bewilder ye into involuntary sub- mission! Let not his magnetic personality subjugate ye into abject slavery. Aside, burghers! Make way for the explorer of explorers. Let him pass, he, who first dared enter the realm of the haberdashery. Aside! To one side, I command ye, for the most honorable Knight of the Grder of Spats. All hail to the conqueror of that wilderness known to men as Richmondls Clothing Store. Make way for His Royal Majesty, King of Beaux-Beryl G7'U7'1gCl'. George Lawson's Farewell Address VVISI-I to utter in great seriousness and without restraint my ex- ceedingly earnest sentiments on the sacred subject of School Spirit, without presumptuously transgressing on a subject inexpressedly divine. In other words, it would grieve me to the quick if I were to eluci- date falsely or inadequately. In fact, it would be insidious abomination on my part. As I was saying, this harangue is to be whole-heartedly and spon- taneously wrought. ' It will fill my being with felicitous rapture if, in any way, it serves to embellish your plastic minds with erudition. QIf you get the meaningj Notwithstanding, however, as it Were, the aforesaid subject is almost too momentous for any one individual to grapple with. In look- ing on the sea of faces before me-visages full of dumb expectancy and receptive yearning Csuch mugsj it would-Oh, I could not endure it! In fact, I would kick myself many times if I were to be the chief dis- turber of your tranquillity. On the other hand, my humble and unassuming nature compels me to bequeath the subject of this discourse to hands worthier than mine. A I-Oh, my dear audience, mine eyes are dim, I cannot see!!! I left my specs at home.j I am just beginning to hear Clend me your earsj the still, small voice that tells me to Stop! Stop! Stop! With bowed head and contrite spirit I will confess I cannot con- tinue, my anomalous inferiority complex will not permit me to bring such a conglomeration of homogeneous ideas before you. In short, I am completely beaten! George! George! You tell 'em. 19 UU! 3 ,wr ...VL I I Y Y '211 31's-ga BOLAWCEQI I I91 2 mov 267 QGMSECL J ...QHQKSTEQHNQ ' ' Tee smoe QLUQ gf Q35 .Q -A U60 ,fd TSQQQQ5 W E399 QW! A -' -K 5, ' 355 '331li51'2?,Sf2'JE?'53ffe W uh WWI?" X X .wwfmgw WOT I A K O I mmlR"'v --dw f f X v 1' X 0' K Il' K 1 uallllluulmm fp f A x r THE me v'y"' lmnw' 1.1 N X, gm. 9 -mlm Y Kg 4 lm FIRE our Q X L "umxuull!nxtll"' CHESTNQT- . 02 - K D ' lm' emsez- . "' ff , as ' U M J .9 5 LUKITKT u W w 0 5 no ' '- 1525 K 10 ' xvuvufl FKUON Dk-N010 ov wwmEQ Gmo 7 mf Q mcuoq RUNNER-up we Lono vaumo-sum ' i I , ,kg 71, .ul - 7-xt K U1 A uf 5 W flfgiiw K 1 ! .s. , 1,g -wx .s zAg,g,L5LL ." my 5 A 4 I eeueomr HND! 'M' r , f X Haggis' Q 0 Q f . 1 Q 3 9 .1 6 0:5315 P A I f 4 Geauncm. Q, M .'ilillllllllllUlYIIu, 1, A MUOQON il K vauev "V-'N fv-fd 192 rl -.f Anja" '-lqmm ji.. . Ng. VV ...uzllllnlimmlfcjtuymiwlilinfiiklli .,.ws.i!.iIlilu. sill, iiiiimllillilllllllu-. l xm V ir .nl-. X fly Diary of Beatrice, a Little Puritan Maid MAY STH-I am positively thrilled right now. Harold carried my books from school today, even though we have known each other for only ten short months. It is fortunate that no one saw us. MAY 25TH-JOY of all joys! Harold has asked my parents to permit his coming to spend the evening in front of our fireplace. Of course, we will not be allowed to speak or sit near each other, but it will be exciting to just look at him. ' JUNE 17TH-I met Harold secretly this afternoon. We took a long walk along the shore, and then sat down on the sand. Everything went smoothly until Harold tried to embrace me. Just think of that! Why he hasnit even hinted about becoming engaged! I was so shocked that I slapped his cheek sharply and walked home alone. JUNE ZOTH-Ilfll so lonesome and sorry-I wish I could die. I admit , now that I would have liked Harold to embrace me, but he would have undoubtedly thought me very wicked, and my conscience would have bothered me. JUNE ZZND-My hand trembles so that I cannot write. I-Iarold has asked his parents to have a talk with my patrents about our en- gagement. Oh, I'm so excited! That means that we can use a speaking tube through which to talk to each other. JUNE 26TH-Harold is working day and night building "our" home, and I am sewing my wedding gown which is going to be of the purest and whitest of muslin. When it's time to go to bed I'm so tired and my eyes ache so that I can hardly see to carry my candle to my bed chamber. l JUNE 3lsT-The great day is here! I'm just burstinguwith joy, but do not dare show it for my dear mother thinks it is very brazen to show one's feelings openly. "Our'l home is all readyg from roof and fireplace to mat and pewter dish. My dear mother has given me her silver buckles which she received from her great-grand- mother for a wedding present. I'm so happy I donlt know what to do with myself. Even now I can hear the bristle and hurry of i feet in the next room. Suddenly there is a rap on the door-- U U ! on I . -- F W- . --- ---W -W 1 I g- . 27 PAUL mr -g -H77 K Bomgsnfn 193 I 391'- v' "I "V "Qu I- . mmnm""..1"iil" ' .zt . .1"'l""'-I"ii-""'. I"'! . I Il . P -1 . iiilu mm .-nn 1 llll . .fum liiiiiiiilullllilIlllm,. Items From the Journal of Governor Paul Bradford of Virginia Concerning the Criminal Records of Three Town Criers RN CURTISS PETTER Charge: Monopolizing the mirrors. ., M3 ,Q i Sentence: Spends six Saturdays in the Stocks. - - DESCRIPTION Hair: Peroxide color. Permanent. I Eyes: Either one is Shut so often he is probably ' concealing the fact that they dOn't' match. Height: Head taller than Esther. Reach: See measurements of aforesaid. Size of Shoe: He is too modest to donate this information. Characteristics: Cauliflower ears, squint eyes, heavy beard: keeps right hand doubled up. Very bashful and coy. WILLIAM DEEG JR. Charge: Disturbing the peace. Sentence: Stand silent in public Square for one hour, if possible. ' DESCRIPTION l f : Hair: Mussed up. if V Eyes: We never Saw them. He keeps his mouth I - 5 open. Height: Just enough to Sit comfortably on Freddy YOung's head. Reach: Depends on what he'S reaching for. Size of Shoe: Completely covers Elizabeth's. CNote: They attended collectively most of this seasOn's danceS.j Characteristics: That lean and hungry look. Extremely dainty. Fond of tea. HARRY JOHN CHAPMAN Charge: Murdered a Song. as-9 mrs Sentence: Flogged for 15 minutes. 0 DESCRIPTION Hair: YOu'd almost think it real. . Eyes: Green, blue-what have you? Height: Fits exactly in Ford roadster. Reach: To toes with knees only Slightly bent. Size of Shoe: Slightly larger than his feet. Characteristics: Seldom Ruthless. False front, false pride, L L voice, false face, falls frequently. 3,0 1 .Q falsetto QR Uv 27 DALE Boumoen - 194 1 l .il te...1il'l5ii3i''Wiv.. "'IllllIEI'illllliii'El''"fiiulllllllllllllmmm RF UU li I . F' Fire and Water MONG the most elaborate costume affairs of the season was the Libbey Tea Party, given by the Seniors of Libbey High School, at the Madison Avenue docks of the Maumee River. Tables for bridge were placed amidst the beautiful surroundings of VVater Street. Grace Schoonmaker received first prize at the card game. She was presented with a beautiful hand carved tomahawk. However, an argument. arose, in which Herb Forster declared that he won the tomahawk, as,Grace had cheated. So Grace, always the gentle and lovable girl, gave Herb the tomahawk -as Chief Slingin-tha-Bull. Lysle Metz was awarded first prize for the most original and self-characteristic costume. He had a close second, none other than Mary Tallman, who was disguised as Squaw Itch-in-the-Face. Both were presented with pewter tea pots. Editor's Note-He regrets to say that the affair was called a Tea Party, ber-ause really no tea was served. While the dancing and bridge games were going on, Fred Root and Quentin Kime spilt the tea into the river. It was reported that they tried to dip it out, but it was too mossy, and the people would know something was wrong, so they merely passed around the sack of crackers. One of the foremost entertainments of the year was held by Mr. Nat. Bank II, at his large downtown menage, to celebrate July 4 in the proper spirit. The hrst diversion of the evening was a stupendous display of fireworks, set off by Lysle Metz from the twenty-first story. Olive Sessler, while doing a juggling act with three torpedoes, received a free singe, at the expense of her best switch. D There were other light mishaps, such as Harry Walker's falling out of the window down onto Madisop Avenue. This proved not to be fatal, however, as he luckily landed on his neck, bouncing back into a window on the 19th Hoor. The great event of the evening was a general signing of a Declaration of Independence by the I. W. W. Clndependent Wild Womenj fAuthorls note- A detailed account can be purchased at the stationer's desk by those carrying sufficient recommendationsj The main clause of the Declaration stated that Mr. Buzz Clark would be forcefully limited to two invitations to every sorority dance. The doors could not be closed until Cecile Vashaw was found. She turned up in the basement discussing music with the janitor, a noted harmonica artist. The building having been locked, Dan Owens remembered that he had left his gum on his plate. He executed a human Hy stunt up the side of the building. and floated down under assorted umbrellas, with his gum and several other peoples. The precedent being established, it was decided to celebrate on every July 4tl1. ' it l 1 , L "27i5Z3lJ n. Bomrvmen 195 nl . 'IU l Ill u Ill nullliiil' uismllmill llllllm .ii r'-::.i1Iii?!'!!....iir'"i3--1 ., .1-fi3"1fff'iii. 'fir-5' RF A Little History by Peter Starritt NCE a lotta bluenoses got sore on King Charlie on account a not bein' allowed to say "Amen" out loud durin' the services . in the synagogue -so they up and hops a rowboat named the Nina the Pinta 'n' the Santa Maria and sails over to the good old U. S. A. Well after some seasickness and sech they got to land. Virginia Starner, who was sittin, in front dabblin' her feet in the water, hops out first on a big rock givin' women first place which they ain't gave up since. After they'd built log cabins 'n' was learnin' to like Indian corn a buncha Q. D. Coats sails in one day to collect the King's rent. Gawge Laundryton happened along, he'd just been fined fer smokin' corn silk behind the court house and was kinda sore so he tells Charlie's soldiers to "tryn" collect. That starts a battle royal 'n' it looked like there wasn't a chance till Gawge sent Paul Redingvere to ride 'n' get the minute men and Molly Palicki. The Englishers bein' as the books say hopeless and outnumbered grabbed their boats and sailed home to cry it out on King C.'s shoulder. Henrietta thot Jennings was pretty swell after this and she and the other women seen to it that he got elected president--"he'd look elegante in top hat". Bein' president Queen thought he oughta marry and settle down so he asks Thelma. She couldn't say just then who was the handsomer, him or Karl, so she tells to wait. Curtis wasn't one to let nothin, get by tho, so when it's time to hev a flag made asks Dotsy Ross real sweet if she'll do it. Mildred gets jealous then and elopes with joe savin' our country from bein' run by the much better half of its first father. 3293, Up V 2,7 bgu L BOLANDER l 196 MMR KYCGDGMRXNB WULDUTY EH f' ' ' th V a- rf ,W iff! " ggi' IEEE' if C9 553 555 v. Ill' Q lll G5 Q3 5.7 llln 1 Gb 59 L llll 5 53 29 S3 M6555 .mmxx M. A gpfgumnuumnwg ME55Kl5. PENSKI RNO m'lT9k1v1rcu GT 5-BUY CxQNfllQKV'S MRSOUERROE. RUTH KELLEQ -Lenoeu or 'mc snonrsofzeivs movement' OHKLOMEN 4:9 f' ' exec-uv T0 9TQ9u6muoeQ, a, gunna - as gif 4 Qecexvs 'mc gun -h C-GweLoF OFHCE Q! 1 mwoa- Q , g 9 1 me nu-roq ' Paso noor A 1 I Q3 W I 3 I - . LW' 5, V ' if THE Lovsw -M b5U"U"F""' '59 '9 o-ammoskv 3 Home vczon 'L ' Q " THE 005T'0N gp? TKLMN5 RT omv 5 TER oquw , ON THEN 4 O G X 6b 5 Q, Ftlom- Q CJ 2 'oo 0 g, Q es 8 Lv-mm ts Q f .ze Q -.5 ': D v o o 0,1 b xt Q S, .S 03630 so - Q 3 as 0 gi 8 U 6 iv ez, as Q, ,. Yi? 3 . kj g C8 83 CG CR Q ' ,Qi- 'bw ws 6 83 82 3: Cp Q QQ 1 . . . rw 197 ,. a. F t 1 I i V 5, s r t 1 E I E I v hu ...allli 4 he ...n ll lan.: I lr . , .nnlhilln .qi 1, ullln. V .. unuf":""i?i"i'!'ii5?"""'iff1--..... I-ill"'iii"3"'F5iw'.""If"1I H. .. M ADVERTISEMENTS fl FT FOR SALE OR RENT AUCTION SALES HELP WANTED FOR SALE-Slightly used candy HEAR YE! All so-called waste- SOMEONE to crank Ill ' Ford on 3 bars. Cheap after lunch hour. baskets will be sold at public cold afternoons. Good-looking Apply to Gertrude Jarchow. auction soon, as they are never young man preferred. K. Jen- FOR SUJE Fancv oranges Six used. By order of Mr. NVil- nings. ' ' ' liams - for a half a dozen. See Bob .l. 1 WEED HEIAP t a t th Mm-gan. I WILL AUCTION olf an my lieart of a certain C,,g,,3g' mmf, SALE, RENT OR TRADE-,One Penalties Hftel' 5011001 S0m9 Gly in French I. Geraldine Lewis. perfectly good Kiddv Kar for Emu' Please do not my om - something stronger 'Fat Rudy from work in order to get some PARTNER In The gallle Of 1 rm of these dished Mes' as I -w?---"ea"'- Rm Smith' - A '- 941 B H will gladly save some for von - . 316 Wednesday afternoons. Mr. if you notify me in time, F1-ed ABLE-BQDIED I-H1111 Student to Smith. Young. Y dust serapbooks. Mrs. Burton. RENT-Slightly used heart that SIQIIEUIQY TIEAM-To clean mud off has been returned by previous 9 HTS ty-1 renter. Bill Fournier. 140511 AND FOUND STRONG YOUNG MAN to get BEAUTIFUL waterfront lots Helen Schumann's pin away along Swan Creek, guaranteed LOST-Somewhere between nrst from Ray Jones. t t 1 k E 1 f and second door, a blond. i. ngassoisein' assziryezfeglflpbgg Please return to Dorothy Bar- SOMEONE to take care of my in it a bel ssh our gales- nard. - chewing gum during the tlrst woman, Ipispilntemann, She'11 LOST-A fine blue handkerchief If gfgghgieieegls. not have a good line for you. E0 9.10119-rising ged-hfigd Vigil meB ilE' 9 P9858 9911 15? 11811 t- TRONG BOY to Carry C0111- AmEl?1gIfgea?.S?k32 5832 bgmii John. pressed air. Mr. Featherstone. carriage, twisted headstock LOST-Ford roadster, 1910 model, CAPABLE FRESHMAN to act and dead center. For sale very somewhere between Hawley and as principal in Mr. XVilliams' cheap. Good working condi- Spencer on XVestern Avenue. absence. tion. See Mr. Alexander. Reward for information lead- A NOISY, plenty-of-static radio ing to recovery' see Herb write out my Latin lessons. set with a few broken tubes Forster' K, Roggman, a powerless battery, and minus LOST-Pet snake, blue racer 1-ondensers. Otherwise it is in species, about two feet long. Lahvson ' ' ' perfect condition. Apply Karl Lost, strayed or stolen SOIIIS- ' Beinke. where about Libbey. Mr. l" AVCTION - School accessories: Rusle- SITUATIONS WANTED Chewed pencils, dog-eared LOST-A suit of high priced, theme tablets, leaky fountain curly blond, bobbed hair. Re- EXPERIENCED Franke, of hm-S pens, last year's season tickets, ward. Jeanette Manns. for females, hrefemhly young and sllghfly used Compacts' LOS'ILVVill people who by mis- and beautiful. See Selden Bargains' Faculty' take took physics books please Busick. -i1-l- '1' I'9tUI'Il S H Ill 9 iIILlI'l9diHf8l5'. ,l. Otherwise they will be hung on . EXCHANGE the nearest fla ' gpole. Mr. NOTICE Featherstone. EEEEE ' 1 N d Y - - , Wgfg EOXHQOISZE tcgnebe 11:5 LOST-Several meals whilelwas REV-KRD, S5000-FOI' the C2113- ' . t in t ave mon 0 to ture -of 'George Skxnta for skip- ry g o s ey to g home for any day, for a little l . Y knowled e of French a Couple Columbus. Anyone wishing ad- Ding SlXth h0l11' 011 5101151151 of slighily used building per- vice OH how to get eats With' ct' 10' 1926' mits, or what have you? 'Hor- out paymg for them see Mar' l' -F- ace Radish, alias,M. Tallman. 11121 Laycock' WANTED XVILL EXCHANGE all me .rs I WST' STR-ALYED OR STOLEN- 1---l got on my card for a long talk, one freshman- ,Wearing green XVANTED-New camera. Pho- or a date, with a certain new sweater Wlth mfttens attached- tographers in Room 351 wish instructor in the school. Pete S. xlldfiliitgllirlgglggghtIgifvilfjp a new lens since the old one v H t f Vt, , ' was broken when Cecile Va- WgJLgciEo1eiCne:1eIfrEuseE0 ggnfsal glint' Fmder please return to 1 Shf1w'S picture was taken. t' -k t f i' ticket to El- XVANTED-A good skipper t uiimris K?rB::5nIoser. LOET FND FOUND-A gui ani run Swan Kreak Ferry. Mus: mmmmwwmmmmwmmmwmmm looking velour upholstered car - - - . for a lenthemmshioned nm- OM. BLUE SILK H:i1xDKI-:R- wmds. 1-hine, sn that the hair from a CH1EF'TLaSt seen ,ns Harold WANTED-WVell educated and certain girl's coat won't stick Plotkm pocket' Fmf-ef Paeafe good looking salesman to sell to the seats. XVm. Deeg. return to Evelyn Slaulghter eck' hot dogs. Apply to Bill Mur- x -ILL GLADLY EXCHANGEWWO ONE STICK of Spearnunt, slight- hab in the Hamburg Depart- hrettv good French Three hfth, ly used. Reward if returned Inent. hour girls, who insist on gig- fn L' Memereau' WANTED-One good-sized horse, gling during class, for two FOVND-My heart is not lost. dead or alive, so that I can nice, ripe paw-paws. Miss Girls need not hunt for it. have a coat like Colleen's. L 1 Hatfield. 1Vende11 Schlichting. V. Starritt. L' v u 817 - BAQEAQ-'PER 198 4 ww -Uv , 4 fgY.xA V- A ,:A ,.., b' xl. 4 , ,. . 1 ' ,lxzffliz -. , Q M M xv s, ff X , QB 4' ' 3 Us f fx' lf- A HI! V' xl f r ir r -- 'ir' - QL ,, Q W fa-,-, l 1----A wit ,e f" " ' f v U HH r s f QI X 1 H3 ' J 5 X: lm Q13 . CRIER . Y 1.....L""l ..--. H. 1' """"J ,, W ' iw' Y I I 1 +r-----ng' X, ,,...-----n ' N X V I., IN M 1 1' l1v""""1.f 1 V ' "Y 'I "' T I' I ' I ", , 'W' lj 1 ' A , ' ' I Y T N wi 1 'N ' I I 1 T I l 1 1 , 4 11 W W l 4 1 1Q""""'N I- N: 1 '1' X' XTX Q xi 1 I g S X1 1 5 1 3x f If i 3,1 Qi f,,":,"".,,,,Q, , If i ,N N ' m 1 L- - 1 m mf.. Y YYY Y W ,Y I " "' 'DD m " VD D"" "' "w i.......1mnlIlIlIf'fff...'""fwI'!flh ""f..!":....i l......"-,.f"'!ff!ff!lmf""'fi...iffff'IIIl!llIlll:vh......,.. F D DD new H. DONALD TIBBITS, Owner and Manager Phone Walbridge 1875 ' ' -++nE1+a+- Saddle Horses for 31.25 per Hour 8-Ride Tickets for 810 x i i Gentle and Spirited Horses For the Beginner or Experienced Rider -++EIElli++- m f h Q Bridle Paths Through b if h i Heather Downs to Fort Miami Race Track 5 i 5 Wildwood and State Hospital Grounds T i i ,,.-,.,---hM...,,,1e eeee. --.W rc-- D f.eceereeee e.-.W,-:..- We e-.-r---,,e,e1,,T....-M,.,-,.-J emeeeeen, i DD QD as i -D D DDD' D fm D D DQfDf?539755iiDli 199 UIM AEINE .V-f GLLXD75 E. AMO O x 'ev Q...-....,...... ,w.,..........,v,f..--W-.--.........-.f ? s Walton Bread- Q A- : Libbey- 99' 05596 S Thought-- 4' 4,06 giz 0f- QCII Nourishment QQ' ,KQQWQV , 45' 5 0? Quality- CD' Q0 Users- gl N Always- 90 Ng? Like- Q5 of lt- 'St' cg? 'l'hat's-- Q7 Q79 : You CX Guy B. Simmons Auto Repair GOOD WORK REASONABLE I I Towing Car Service Tires and Accessories BATTERIES AND ELECTRICAL WORK GENERAL OVERHAULING AND REPAIRING GAS, OILS AND GREASES FORD MAGNETOS RECHARGED I BRAKE SERVICE FOrest 4164 1751 WAYNE STREET Res. Ph. FOrest 1123 , 201 1 gulf' lllll' n -., I" "' ll" I ll. ..u .iIlllh.'Imlllr fl lllilmihllllls nlllll I l ll mums Inun llllllllllllllIlI!Iln I... - M. Carr: "What do you think of my girl ?" E. Rice: "A lot of things I shouldn't."-Ex. Pk Dk Pk M. Ridgway: "john is so dumb. He thinks Jack Dempsey is a lighter." ' wk :sf nf Louise Rathke: "They say that all good girls die young." A E. Redding: "Why, sure, they'd have to die young to be that way." I wk :K xr The jury had found the defend- ant guilty of burglary. R. Potter: "Have you anything to say before I sentence you?,' F. Root: "Only that I'm not guilty, and that I object to be- ing identihed by a fellow who had his head under the bed clothes all the time while I was in the room." X wg :se Mr. Wright cannot write rite right. af Pk Pk VVhy worry over mom, when pop's on ice. :sf if if Cole: "If my new invention doesn't work, I'll-" M. 'Roytek: "What, Earl ?', E. C.: "Have to myself." wk ak vs Love thy neighbor as thyself, but don't let your wife catch on. A Freshman is as impossible to disguise as a Ford. Dklklk Lorine Snyder: "Seeing is be- lieving, you know." Isabelle Sherwin: "Not always -I see my husband frequently, but I rarely believe him." x :ke wk E. Schmidt: "Give me a sen- tence with the word 'justice'." E. Pore: "I'd justice soon kiss you as not." 4: :af :af A new slogan for aviation has been started: "Join the avia- tion and leave the earth." Pk Pk PIC F. Ries: "You look like two cents." ' M. Rieger: "Well, I don't see any dollar signs on you either." -Ex. Pk if wk Ben Jeffery has a face that grows on one, but, thank Heaven, it didn't grow on us. :lf wk PK Olive's fascinating looks keep Harold's attention drawn to- ward her, even during class. fr X wk Change "Bill, you used to write verses to my dainty chin," sighed Mrs. Trashski. "Well, now I must write coup- lets," said Bill. 202 THIS STORE CARRIES V TENNIS GOLF BASEBALL Sporting Goods , I FISHING CAMPING B8 22-5 ffd, Horn Hardware CO. Ti A ""' I 1222-1224 BROADWAY Fine Wa teh Repairing WE ARE EXPERTS IN OUR LINE WUEXQGU' T335 TOLEDO WATCH HOSPITAL In the Boody House Lobby--On the St. Clair Street Side TCHES We Specialize Repairing Ladies' WRIST WA Phone FOrest 2137 BATTERY SERVICE DORR MUTOR SERVICE, Inc. STORAGE AND REPAIRING 1030 Dorr Street, Corner Hawley OPEN DAY AND NIGHT C. WIRICK FOR ALL I fo To . . QV '-615 OfF1c1a1 School Supphes - Q-- COME TO THE Stationers Desk HIGH SCHOOL ROOM 141, FIRST FLOOR, LIBBEY Orville Henrion, Desk Manager 203 204 I- Y Y ' 1 ,af 1 1, ...I1lIlfImImIH l!n. IllIII mImummmlllln-.. St -WNW ussell tudio 30 South Michigan Avenue Chicago P P 'Yi Portraits Qi with EQ r Personality Official Photographers for the 1927 Graduating Class of Libbey High School UQ Ju 27 bf-au y B LANDER 205 "' un'lllll" V' 'l 'V .. 1 ll p ..-nllllllllmllll.'alIx..l l.nlllll!ll.i I Iilil...ihilllnf Il llmml ..i-i"1"1i"li.. 'S nl A. . .mi lllh . ...aim Inn Notice Issued by Miss V. If the person who took my psy- chology notebook will return it before exams no questions will go unanswered. lkvkfk I would print more jokes, but you only laugh at them. :sf ir :sf Willis Knorr: "Dad, you prom- ised me ten dollars if I passed in school this term." Dad: "Why, yes 2" VV. K.: "Well, you ain't"gonna have the expense."-Ex. Dk Dk Pk Most men think that they know more than their wives-and their wives know enough to let them think so. Pk Dk ik VVhen a young man tells C. Vashaw nowadays that she is the only one he ever loved, she smiles at him pityingly, and tells him to go out and get a reputation. Q The Simple Facts XVhile watching a crowd of negro draftees about to entrain for camp, an old darky on the plat- form recognized a friend. "Howdy, Rastus," he called, "where you all gwine?" "Ah ain't gwine," said Rastus, "they's taking me."-Ex. lklkik One day in class Morgan de- cided to train a small helpless bug who wandered into his grip. vp ik if Irv. Benning says he thinks he will spend the rest of his life in Libbey. :af if ff Howard Pooley is taking up act- ing in class. Pk wk 4: Love A fond father xvas out in the w o o d s h e d administering a long-due punishment. C. Penske: "My son. I do this because I love you." I I gk The Boy: "Gee, dad, I wish I Five Ages of Man could return your love." Cribb-age V X I "' ' Court-age A Wise Old Owl Marriage A Wise old owl lived in an oakg WfCCk'3gC The more he saw, he less he Pass-age spoke 5 Bk 4' 'ff The less he spoke, the more he R. Miller: "A friend of mine put heard- whiskers in his Ford to nugke VVhat's the lesson from this old it look like a Lincoln." lbird? 20 6 ,f-1 I, ...T V. ll' "Num ll' .,. M fllliiiiiiiiiiiiin.i'miiiinl,I ll m:"'f..ilHiiiii:iil!lrnyi'm'i.-iiiiliiiiiiiiiiiillllIllmm... W d If B th W I OO ru I-O ers Landman - Griffith ART SHOP Com an T-'evazacsvd P Y and PICTURES AND FRAMES 813 Madison Ave. Phone MAin 1565 CHRYSLER AUTOMOBILES Are Behind Libbey L. F. Krueger .A vc H9 J . ...F , ...if . Y Y 1 T i 5 M EAT S 1407 South Avenue Koidak Films Photo Developing C. G. Pope Q DRUGGIST Q 1050 CURTIS STREET P. O. Sub-Station 29 Candies Sodas YO like Libbey Hi for schooling be- cause it is so very good. You will like our cafeteria cooking for exactly the same reason. ink SMITH'S CAFETERIA 515 MADISON A. C. Walter CE,1Son MORTICIANS Q.wTA Lfff' 'lil liz? ' A 1221-1223 BROADWAY WAlb. 1372 F. D. Bolander FUNERAL HOME Invalid Car Service 1422 BROADWAY U gl MW' WP Bom'-:DER 207 "CUB NUDSED lqTE BEnencuv ff X X? i xxx If ' Q .L ' Z' 'na 9 1 QA cor: 'Yfru WP' xx CNR www 0 GQEU. 'QOY .r I 5 4: g 'fu:oLu:.m I5 GE jf QS, q w A H .f,f HN Z 0 - 0 , ' A 1-4 xv io.x1zL 203 ....nlIIIInlllliigfilm''fWslll"i!m'm'. ..,. I "ilu-. mmf i..E:!ilHIauuidmi.n:uwmmmlllllln 'ig' 5 v I Thayer-Rodernich, Inc. Ford Authorized Sales and Service 1557-1601 DORR STREET FOrest 0980 C Vi rn OTTO W. RODEMICH EARL F. THAYER UU. BE SURE AND WATCH FOR NEXT YEAR'S Conference Hour Plays Under the Direction of a Most Competent Director I Mr. Glenn R. Webster H Hiram Miller H GENERAL CONTRACTOR 93-105 City Park Ave. Phone MA 6024 ULU 27 Dau L Bouu-me 209 J 210 Ye Mark of Excellent Printing I I Where men take pride in their work and experience that feeling of satis- faction which comes to those who find joy in creating and expressing the printed thought as a work of art, that of making type readable, which is art in its truest sense. CATALOGS BOOKLETS BROADSIDES STATIONERY FINE COLOR WORK The H. J. Chittenden Co. Printers - Publishers - Designers Corner Erie and Jackson ACROSS FROM THE NEW SAFETY BUILDING 211 l " " Q1 A f . :W in riwmlllllltfte-.f - . p A instllllrf m li uwv. ur t llfillil, mum j.r..M W la . . fl l vw rp Vosler: "Is there anything that Miss Scott: "Use the wordffea- y ,W if, Q hibernates in summer ?" t f H Q ture' in a sentencef' I, ' ' 5 Dale O.: "Santy Claus l" R. Hartsing: "My, what big feet y C 5 X X ,K your brother has!" Ed Ness: "I don't care if you 'l' bl' ,F do hire a thousand men. You Miss VVaite: "What was the can't hold a candle to what I purpose ofthe Civil VVar?" makef' Dorothy Bay: "To civilize the H. Ness: "No? What is it?" People-H E. Ness: "Gunpowder," ik X 'K bk HF HF Mrs. Valentive Qreading aloudj: i i "The Weary sentinel leaned on HIS Opportunity his gun and stole a few mo- Mr. Smith fshaking pupilj: "1 ments' sleep." believe the devil has got hold F. Keier: "I bet Iknow Where he Of you." stole it from." T. Coyle fpantingj: "I know he Mrs. V.: "Where, Fred ?" has, sir." 1 F. K.: "From his nap-sack" ' U13 3 ' 9 u it 212 II Il' I ,g':g,Qf1lll!i...iiiif'f"'tffef-Ii...., num I ..,JfE"'f'!'i93l. E1 ull 1. AM llln . Jhmni. Inn. SF Danberry Realty Co. South Side Art Shop vw n , ,I a, V Automobile, Fire, Plate Glass Dan F. Bennett L l INSURANCE PICTURES AND FRAMES I 523 JUNCTION AVE. I Forest 0369 I Let Us Frame Your Diploma J- P. Osmialowskiy Manager 636 South Ave. WAlbridge 0505 , oWN YOUR HOME ' There is no value to a stack of rent H. receipts. Let us furnish estimates for your new house, MEATS AND PROVISIONS A- H. SAUSAGE MANUFACTURER CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER Letchworth Parkway, Sheridan Place WAlbridge 0243 1047 Western Ave. Phone jEfferson 3067-R12 Mae Weaver Floral Shop IN MAN'S PHARMACY DRUGS " " Drug Sundries Sick Room Supplies THREE STORES A, TH' Cherry and Central Oak and Navarre SOUTH AT BROADWAY Broadway and St. James Ct. A Phone WAlbridge 1747 PAGE'S ICE CREAM Your Daily Wants Are Supplied - - -' Toledo Czt Lzmzt By S O I CIVICC Statzon C. W. Schloz N Lloyd Puse, Mgr. GROCERIES AND MEATS . I A Home Market for Better Service PENNSYLVANIA MOTOR OIL K ' ' 1048-52 St. james Ct. Chicago Pike at City Limits OB PRINTING J Haynes Drug Stores Call Hildebrand Printing Co. 'THE RE!gE'3E5WST0RES" Publishers of THE SOUTH SIDE NEWS Dorr and Detroit vu 703 So. St. Clair St. 7 MAin 2572 vDorr and Collingwood fp X U U 4 gli Slmui. I H I BOLANQER f 213V 7 I . I PEEK! AT LocAl. Mn.EAGe RECORDS OF selaenuwn ALL-TREADS AND vou u. 4-:Ave PEEKED AT THE PEEK OF FINE me Pseroammce I ri D ez ,f- SEIBERLING ALL' EADS X1 f illet gf be fu Q, McINTIRE Tire 8 Supply Co. JEFFERSON at 15th . 1010 BROADWAY Phone ADams 1616-7317 A is -.. H R Y? I C9121 Cifriniig SI. Qllair sinh Ahamn Svtrvrtu SERVICES 7:00 A.M. Holy Communion 9:30 A.M.. Church School 11:00 A.M. Morning Service 7:30 P.M. Choral Evenso g Building for Toledo -. The Trotter Lumber Co. 2216 Consaul St. TAy1or 0083 Toledo Blue Print 65'-' Paper Co. DRAWING MATERIAL ENGINEERING EQUIPMENT Harry J. Detzer, Manager 201-203 Produce Exchange Building 215 . lv" lll"""lI'l ...nlllllillmllllililln.llmillnllllillis. 'n'l..ih'llIln. I lllll imp Ill' llllllllllllllllllu I... - - rv ff L. Weber: "I see by your hand We wonder how much Loretta q fr that you vvill die when you are Curtiss uses on her hair every eighteen." week. E. Wagner: "I-Io, ho! I'm nine- 'fi 'lf 'F ' teen novvf' - We wonder why Eleanor Atkin- L. Weber: "Then, madam, you son is generally absent on should have been dead a year Mondayg maybe she does the ago. You are living under washing. , false pretensef,-Exchange. if ft YF 4, ,k ,k VVe wonder Why Dot,I-Iammer's H. Turner: "I got zeros in my flmrc 15 alviays broke-IS It the lessons today." uc y guy' Ruth Swartz: "That's nothing." u I I gk lk ik Three guesses Why Stanley I Chandler sits next to Jane Case E- Byrffini Geef You have 3 blg in Miss Dusha's English class. mout ." ' McMary: "I can't see a keyhole I I I in the from of your facelv-EX. At the end of the contest, whose diamond will be -the larger, I I I VVilma Gilblaar's or Dorothy Long, long ago when the world Bihlmaiefsy was young, ,F ,,. ,,, Tllere lived a tribe called Erring- I Wonder Why Josephine Mazur on. . . ' t t d M .Sh - They roamed the hills and ate waS,SOm-eres e -In r em d d 1 Held s friend with the mus- ea eaves . ' t h P While all they wore were B. V. ac e ,K ,K ,K D' S' Bk ak wk The only way you can tell a boy , from a girl now is to go up an GSM-y IS a, pretty boy, swear. If it blushes, .it's a boy. His heart IS pure as snow, And any place that Harold goes, I I 'F The girls are Surg to go. C311 HHYOI16 imagine M86 Atlield Bk bk ak crying for two days because . th b k f d f l f Ajhuiviilff "What is 21 taxi- Cf..f.2CWafi1.il, f,n1Qef0ffiI. Fatii-?1StQ,H Ski n, 1 H cover it was shaped that Way? : e 1 s a ima s. A. VValz: 'fWell, what is a taxi- X at l driver?" I-IOW's life as a Freshman? b 8 I-Tather: I glIfIei -skins humans." I've only a hazy idea. , 4 U 2,7 bpxug, BOLANDER W 216 V ,,,,..,h A'V.,. A .iii vi .I "mm ,T ,qv ...mtilliliiiiiiiifmajmiiwiiiiaigpqlwif,"Tam. mniL":,4fnuwiiilillwilllnl.Iniiilmniiiiiliiillllmm..- - RF! ,fn 5 Mia, Florzsts MQ, Q1 .-1 WE TELEGRAPH FLOWERS gt.-Q I NW 9, N W, Jlfletz Bros. 65 Q 221 SUPERIOR ST.-NEAR TOLEDO EDISON Phone MAin 9149 No Branch Stores Lyce and Donald Metz, of Libbey, connected with this store S. L Brown Jos. R. Allan E- D- Fear Queen Glasses Satisfy REALTOR mmm Queen Optical Co. Builder of Homes C' J WMC? 1881 WAYNE STREET Phone MAin 3737 Phone FOrest 0363 Insurance 526 MADISON AVE. Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted AFTER YOU GRADUATE Prepare for a position at this old reliable school. Each year many graduates from all the local high schools come to us for business training. We offer the most thorough courses, the most experienced faculty, the best equipment, and the i-inest business college building in Northwestern Ohio. Send for Catalog. Purchased Jan. 1882. Oldest in Cily. School Op-en ' ' Thurber P. Davis All Summer Principal Business College X New Location-Corner Adams and Tenth Streets uv I IJ U '17 PAUL Bouxrvoen 217 V 218 me Bunting Brass CE, Bronze Company Harry F. Covode Operating Walbridge Park Amusements 19 F N N 220 ,,...-- . . Smart as the Ritz . . Young Americans under sixty insist upon the mode. Peg-top trousers and long skirts belong to other years. Style is progress. The mode in motor cars IS no exception. Today's motor car has four-wheel brakes. Speed dictates them. lt's safer to be up-to-date-and smarter. The VVh1ppet Collegiate is the season's best seller in Roadsters for these reasons: four-wheel bralces. If you were pay- Snubbers-Smo-o-o-oth. mg 52,000 you d Insist upon them' Adjustable steering wheel-long or Seaf5 for foul' Passengers- Take 'Cm short, thin or stout, it fits you. or leave 'em. Speed-Too fast. VVe admit 55 miles per hour. Acceleration-First on the green light. Economy -Whippet holds the Coast- to-Coast record for economy. Oversize Tires - Another p1uS-Vg1lue RO0IIliHeSS-H0ldS fOl1X' COIT1f-Ortiillbly feature that speaks for itself. in two seats-not three in one. Force-feed lubrication-Like that ot the VVillys-Knight and other higher priced cars. Silent timing chain-Extremely quiet engine operation. The lVhip71ft if available in .wir dirtinrtivz body slylzr. Collzgiaff Roadftn S6955 Touring S6255 Coupe S6255 Coach 8625: Sedan S7255 Landau 2755. Pricefj. 0, b.farlory. Priuxr and .rpzcijirations .rubject to changf wiihout natiff. Ilfillyx-Overlaml, Inf., Toledo, 0. llfillyr-Overland Sala Co., Ltd., Toronto, Canada. h QVERLAND t COLLEGIATE ROADSTER 221 TRY THIS ON YOUR PIANO, Sc:-roof. DAYS V .. . P J M 'fal l i o ' - 'SCHQGL - DA 5 , SCHUUL DAYSA u ' i -W' run ' h Q ' ' ,, IV' 'U lm I N wg Jie- kgjg. 'Jr ww 4l Ru glhf ..g, Q L L I Q 5 1.- A P ff gl .-'fin ,I ,ilr 1 , w ig I , v . L Kg-i ' - 5 Q i YN' QAN0 'R'T"' f"'5fi 779A RUGHT 222 Golden Rule Market T. P. BALL 2236 WAYNE STREET Phone Forest 3759-W Where Quality Speaks MAX H. LOERHKE GROCER We Supply Your Domestic Science Department 1707 BROADWAY Charles Potter's Barber Shop Ladies' and Chi1dren's HAIR CUTTING 2334 Wayne Street H U P M O B I L E "A Car of Quality and Service" LOU LANE SALES CO. 2310 SOUTH AVENUE At Wayne Street Phon FOrest 4899 '55 jennison -Wright Co. Has the Right Spirit 55' HELEN F. PATTEN FLORIST 907 Madison Avenue L. L. Kaszynski, D. D. S. Andrew Gramling MEATS DENTIST and 'UEDKGU' PROVISIONS 744 JUNCTION AVENUE 502 Tecumseh Street Phone FOrest 1822 MAin 3250 MAin 8269 Toledo Roofing Co. 1228 DORR STREET Phone FOrest 4126 I-Iofrnann's Sweet Shop W 1232 DORR STREET Across From the World Phone FOrest 1049 f .lasus11""'m'-'I ..-ulllll.lmllu'ii.Ii::a.ll H' liisaihilllli "'lii:"lllIllliil1u " zu lllllfem ..un uilllll ru.. mmmllllllllllllm.. Virginia Starrit: "So you don't VV. VValborn: ."IsnTt this an in- R ff l miss him ?" cubator chicken ?" Colleen Cassidy: "No, there are Harry yvaugel-3 UI dorft knoyv, so many other fish in the Sir. Why?" E nstffffm-ii C W. W.: "A chicken that had a Virginia: "But they don't H11 mother'couldn't be this tough." bite on the same baitf, -EX. A keen-eyed mountaineer led his R- 0ChSUC1'2 iiwhat do YOU dv 'overgrown son into a country f01' 3 1iVing?,, . ' School house. - Melba 'Tm a dairy maid in M. Webber: "This here boy's H Candy kitchen-H after learning: what's your bill R- O-5 "Daily maid in 3 Candy of fare?" ' kitchen? What do you do P" H. Wechsel: "We teach arith- Mi- fbashfullyif "Milk Ch0C0' metic, algebra, geometry, trig- 19195-H onometryfuf, g 3' YF "' M, Webber: "NO tl-igg-C1-nom- Passenger fafter first night on etryg he's al-ready the best shot board Shipli HI Say, Where in -the mountains."-Exchange. Khilfe my Cl0the5 gone ?H X ak Dk . yers: "Where did you put Cameron VVeber' "VVhen do them, Sir Pu - ' you Passenger: "In that little cup- do your hardest Work? board there with the glass Harrison T.: "Before breakfast doorf, always,-f' U K. M.: "Heavens, sir, that isn't C' W5 clwhat do you do? H a cupboard, that's a portholef' H. T.: Try to get out of bed. -Exchange' . bk X 'K A as Pk ff Ed Wackely: "Why did the boss D' Maclean: ..HaVe you any ire you ?', - ,, . children? Geo. Wagner: "Well, you see, B' Neff: ..YeS',, the boss was one of those who D. M.: ..We11 then, yOu,re just stand around and watch other the man- Why donut you buy fellows work. Well, people h 1 d- -,H be n to take me for the boss." t em an encyci Op? la' . ga B. N.: "Waal, it might all right 4' 4' if for the girl, but, by gum, the A wedding is a great idea. boys are no better than me and No married couple should be I had to walk to school all my L M Without it, life."-Exchange. 9ffD,.,U,, Bowwoen 24 2 C n . - "' ll """wz1" ' R . 1r'i4"l', ,A ,eq 5. Tum .clIllMlmluIw1l'lli-.y IlIW.:llllI!E.. llutjilllln. mnllllifhjn..4u1l:.!mllln.fmgnuu.lmmnmmlllllll "w:r R 'ez-.-2:3 NF' THOMAS FERRELL Sales Jfwed Service me umvsnsm. can 1728 BROADWAY Fred W. Trautwein 501-503 TECUMSEH STREET GROCERIES, DRY GOODS ' Quality and Service Home of Skip-E Bait Shop Norman Smith and Harrison Trautwein Phone MAin 6018 DRUG STORES OF QUALITY Toledo Heights Pharmacy P. A. Bykovvski 525 JUNCTION AVENUE GEORGE F. BRUSS CASH GROCERIES AND MEATS We Save You Money UU , Corner South and Broadway 5 U I 27 PAUL V 225 V? Y L .-rw--f-.,,,,,5,,, ,,m11q,,,.,.1:--v A 0 V1 1111-wif 1' Q1 1-W1-111fW""m1-11.,.. W .. 11 1 's .gf ,hx .z'113111.,-ff1-1--1... 1'-'-N. ,. ,. f ..., , ,V , 1 -,.N. ., ,W mfr' 1, . 1 5' ey! . , ,M , , 11... N-., ,Mfr 1 1, M.: A gg ,f 1-4111s. M . . 1 "RW 1 1 1 1 F1 5 1 111111 112111 111511 11111 12121: 11111 51111 5111. 11512 111 11111 111111 111111 1 111 1 H1 1 1 1 1 1 1 K11 1 1 . 11 11 11 111 1 1 1 1 gil' 1 1 11 111, 11 1111 1 1 1111 1 11 11 1111 11 111, ,i1 1 111111 11111: 1 1 1 11 1 I 1' 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 1 1 1, 15 1 41 1: '11 11 111 11111 111-1 111 1 1 11 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 N 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 L 1 'I 1 1 1 ' 1 1 11 1 1 T1 M Lf ' N4 J 1 1 1-,,Tm111,m,,, ,,, ,.,.,,L,,,,L,--- 1 1111 111111 1 1,,,-- if 11111 x JL ffiiQQQQfQ fQiff 1 f' Q il 1 W - 226 'V qflnother Good Football Team for 1927 A Is the Wish of 1 m XXX 3 !'a,QiL,. C566- Wine Railway Appliance Co. Phone Phone ADams ADQITIS 5 1 3 8 I 5 1 3 9 Tire Auto Service Laundry Q Battery Service Alemiting Established to Serve- Wirhouff Wm-.in WILLIAM BRAY TIRE SALES, Inc. ADAMS at ASHLAND 227 . f IlI""' 2" ...nlllllllllllllllllaxv.-lmllliilllllllllglmi....'hillln. ....-.'il':fill'f"lF2w-'.g3::f:." lm... .n . ...J ln.. .' inn.. 5- W. Gindell: "Do you drive your "There seems to be a lot more R I own car?" fuss made over Miss jones' II R N. Gross: "No, I have a son at singing than over Miss Brown's college." and I'm sure Miss Brown has Pl' 4' fl' the richer voice." Marvel S.: "Who is the best "Yes, but Miss Jones has the dressed woman in the world?" richer father." M. Styers: "Statue of Liberty, X X ,F because it has New Jersey on D . HL d h th her back every day." Octor' . a y' your Son ai, e measles in the worst form. "' 'I' 'l' Mrs. Richleigh: "Why, doctor, Curtis P.: "Do Englishmen un- we are rich enough to afford derstand American slang?" the very best." Harold R.: "Some do. Why?" ak ,k Y I . C' Pi: Because niy dflughter IS The cgwd excitedly yelled and going to be married in London and the earl cabled me to come cheered as Jeffery took the ban acl-OSS.,, and drlbbled down the floor to- ? X ,K ward his basket. "Shoot, Olive S.: HI thought you were shoot! yelled his team mates, . . but Jeffery stopped and asked going to kiss me when you the Crowd ,Shoot Whow, puckered up your lipe just ' ' now." "' "' tk Fred. R.: "No-er-that is-it Virginia Leow: "All the fellows was only a piece of grit in my went to see Rose Maree last mouth." night." 0. S.: "Then, for goodness' sake, Mable Williams: "Gee, she must swallow it-you need it." be awfully popular."-Ex. :sf wk wk is :sf lk Miss Kelso: "Lois, how many Judge: "VVhat brought you sexes are there P" here?" L. Zbinden: "Three sexes." H Franke: "Two policemen." Miss K.: "Name them." fudge: "Drunk, I suppose?" L. Z.: "Female, male, insects." W. F.: "Yes, both of them." :uf fs: ff :uf Pk :ze Ivor F.: "I have a friend who It takes 1,500 some nuts to hold suffers terribly from the heat." a machine together, but it takes G. VV. G.: "Where is he living?" only one to scatter it all over I. F.: "He isn't living." the landscape. g L, V u u 917 DAQ., Boumuen 228 if-1 llll' n 'UH ' .nuff I ' ' an 1 ns un! Hin .1 ll , nu. - ,.....mu'::,:i'lil....Ziff Hi! .V ....-.f13'1it'iF'31 if:i"'fLul:i'i" m.,...,,, .. NV' Original Potato Chips Mrs. M. Kuehrnann Made in Our Own Kitchen I 1513yWAITE AVENUE FOrest 4034 THE ONLY CHIP SOLD IN LIBBEY The "Frontenac" Cylinder Head Price 398.75-llrlstalled 3108.00 TERMS, IF DESIRED Improves the Performance of the Ford Car, 5 to 40 Miles Per Hour in 16 Seconds, Unsurpassed Hill- Climbing Ability. Wonderful Gasoline Mileage-25 to 30 Miles Per Gallon. All the Speed That Can Be Safely 'Used-60 Miles Per Hour and ver. T11 ' ' ' 0 e Saving in Gasoline Bills Alone Will Pay for the Head in Less Than a Year's Time, Besides the Joy and Comfort of Dri ing ll e 'v' a Car That Wi R spond to Anything You May Call on It to Do. SPEEIDOMETERS - CARBURETORS 1 All Makes Serviced and Repaired STANDARD SERVICE CO. 1815 ADAMS STREET ADams 4432 Y 'life B. F. KEITH I IJ Theater SPRI GS R EPAI RED and REPLACED Authorized RAYB E STO S Brake Service I I PERFECTION SPRING SERVICE STATION FOR YOUR HEALTH'S SAKE USE I , Dr. Thompsorfs n S feral Tooth Brush N the Brush in the Glass With a Powerful Sterilizing Agent ' Office and Factory fl X , 1 X , I UU in Monroe at Fifteenth 714 SOUTH ST. CLAIR STREET My U W' .I -Y V 2,77 Y OPAL! L. WY Y Y W 7 V BQLCNQER 229. n 230 5 V ll T- flllll nllL.'b4.!Il dll" ills llkllflilnlt ws- f i"V'1 Ill' , 5 , 1 ' f',,, 1 " . ff" 3' W 'W "mr-We 'Ara-A-em N In 0 S 6 Ll ' A S 'ice -.Ag-r I - r f ' T Q , XX A LIBBEY l i 1 1 1 SUITS k When Gravity D32 or Tires Pop- Sutherland Tire and Battery Shop TIRE AND BATTERY REPAIRING OUR SPECIALTY Corner Wayne and Fearing Streets Phone FOrest 0947 POLK 'Xgcf A Q UU Toledo's Future Will be measured by the characters now in the making in the city schools. We salute Libbey I-Ii. The E. H. Close Rea1ty'Co. Realtors UU 1179 S5925 2314 T K "' ..f "'nnw"",-H ..u 'Nil'-ihlllll. ulllll 4 ul . .nu hs. .lam lun -, 'I L M. Reppe fatter that dance he pinched her arm and timidly saidj: "And I want the last dance, too." Ann O. frubbing her foot vicious- ly, angrily retortedj: "You've just had it!" :sr 4: Pk ImOberstag: "Gosh, Ilm starv- ing: where are you going to eat?" Gilbert Jones: "Let's eat up- stairsf, ImOberstag: "Aw no, I don't like wood." Pk ik 4: Waite Student: "How does your track team train?" Robert Kelb: "They go out rid-Q ing with their girls and then walk home." W. Student: "Whose orders P" R. K.: "The girls." XXX Wilma R.: "Why did he hit the boss on the bead with an ax when he canned him P" M. Roller: "Because it said on the handle, 'Use in case of f1re'."-EX. if :of az: Consider the fish: he never gets caught if he keeps his mouth shut. :nf ff vs Ann K.: "I beg your pardon. Would you care to help the working girls' home?" D. Kinker: "You bet. VVhere are they P" Not Shy About It D. Duseberg: "I suppose they ask a lot for the rent of this apartment P" Agnes Feeney: "Goodness, yes. They asked George seven times last Week." A PF wk Pk C. Herce: "I-Iey!" M. Fisher: "What?" C. H.: "Just wanted to tell you you had two more hours to sleep." 11: af :if D. Ross: "Do you know you are the first man to kiss me?" Joe L.: "Then you must have taken a correspondence course, you certainly don't act like a beginner." Y :li Pk Pk J. McPhillips: "VVell, how many orders did you get yesterday F" VV. McCown: "I got two orders in one shop." I.: "What were they P" W.: "One was to get out and the other was to stay out." Pk Pk Pk P. Richmond: "Do you believe a rabbit's foot ever brought good luck?" M. Robinson: "You bet! My wife was going through my pockets and thought it was a mouse." :of :sf Pk Would you say that a man that is crazy for money is a dough- nut? 'I . Q Uv 27 bf-mul. BQLANDER 23 2 , ,,,,. -- . rl iuxiidIiiiiiilgllitmilulqt'lllln Htl. lllll... p l I 1 1,- A --num p- -.,l maui"..iiwiiiigllllnyi'mweiiiiqiillllllllllllllllnm..., ' 1 Arthur Atiield i GENERAL CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER Mason and Cement Work Phone FOrest 2587 1420 Lawnview Avenue I ,LQ f 'R 'Ar 4 ...fe .P ,QW in Q I SERVE THE EYES OF MANKIND Those who serve the eyes of mankind have achieved a rec- ognition that has placed them firmly in the public cdnfidence. Let Dr. Millrood ex- amine your eyes and fit your next pair of correct glasses. DR. B. MILLROOD, Opt. D. Eye-Strain Specialist 1329 Dorr Street FOrest 2254 TOLEDO, 01-IIO Compliments of Prudden CQ, Company MUNICIPAL BONDS Toledo, ohio Mary A. Warning FLOWERS 1217 BROADWAY Phone MAin 6231 Clark's Grocery' QUALITY MEATS 'UEEQGW 2067 WAYNE STREET We Deliver S W E Y E R ' S SWEET sHoPPE 'HEBREW ' 1408 soUTH AVENUE Jim R. "My stock is slipping." R. McCormick: "Well, Why don't you wear garters ?" :of vs if Mr. LaRue: "My young friend, do you attend a place of wor- ship?" Erwin Cates: "Yes, sir, regu- larlyg I'm on my way to see her nowf' Pk ik Pk Zeck: "Just think, I promised my mother I would never be a I football player." ly Hauser: "VVell, you'Ve kept your UU. promisef, Graduation Gifts for All Diamonds - Watches - Jewelry' My .NXMHMZZZZW Any R""" 'WY 5'il'i'.'l X C xii !! , vii, Y ass rys l346suMHll' au EWU Crystal 56 wwe Anws Q no-xsrunwunrno .1 X f Fa Glass Q! I fig, Shaped XX GI f 1 1' ' I 75 C N. H. Stevenson QUALITY MEATS AND GROCERIES 669 NORWOOD AVENUE FOrest 10625 We Deliver 9.7 P1-mul.. 'mn' W BO'-JWDEE 233 234 '--In ......mulllllllfffffg.. '''Y'fw:lF!ff'i5' "T.J f..f"W!f!ln nMf""'?g..fffff'!IIIHlmumm.....- 'Q-gr Hg? QASII for A G E ' " KLEEN - MAIDH ICE CREAM "De-manded for Its Quality" The S. M. jones Co. Is a True Admirer of Our Spirit' -257 1 uw uu Aug. BOLAfg3ER I 235 1 juli llIll"' u in " "Will ' "' 'iiflll II" .I ...nlllllllllllllllaiirkl i..llllll'.... lli...'hilllu. ...-" .l'lll'i'l'I 1 lf un . .nu ll ln. .in u lllm N Truthful Neil Smith: "Sir, I would like to marry your daughter." A. Tafelski: "VVhat's your occu- pation?" N. S.: "Radio announcer." A. T.: "Take her. You're the first man who ever said good night and meant it." wk wk ik Don't You Think So? Luella C.: "What is the clumsi- est thing you ever saw a man do ?" E. Comstock: "Wipe dishes against his wishes!" fr if af A. Lewis: "How did Harper happen to lose control of his car at the railroad crossing?" H. Leininger: "He's the kind of a man who always drops every- thing when the whistle blows." Pklkbk Helen K.: "Yes, sir, I always go to church when you preach." Can You Blame Them? Helen Fillman: "The new pa- tient in VVard B is so good looking." B. Fitzjohn: "Yes, but don't wash his face. He's had that done by four nurses already this morning." A Pk x ak Berenice H.: "What did your husband get you for your birth- day?" I Kathryn Henkel: "Not a thing. The cops got him just as he was bringing it home." Pkvklk Edith Hughes: "I took the recipe for this cake out of the cook book." Viola Henkel: "You did per- fectly right. It never should have been put in." Ik Dk Dk They say a Scotchman opened his pocketbook recently, and three moths flew out. Preacher: "I am glad to hear lm .5 that, but why when I preach- 5 t YEAR why not every Sunday?" :lf 'gi ' gf Helen K.: "I'm always sure of Q' getting a good seat when you a v V preach, sir." 1, Q9 A :sf Pk :kg -g Q Q A Alfrda H.: "It is said that paper V 'Lu Q 3, Q can be used effectively in keep- 43 -' V' Q 6 Q, 1 ing a person warm." Q5 :Q Q Q Q7 A H. Goety: "Yes, I remember a ED tgp Q A Q4 G. 1 thirty-day note once kept me in 04 Q 9 Q Qf S L a sweat for a month." 6 Q, " g U 27 bf-wx. ' Bou-moan 236 , Riddle Decorative Lighting Fitments Q 3 A T' The Standard of Residential Lighting JVIEYER DRUG COMPANY THREE BUSY SOUTH END PHARMACIES LIBBEY HIGH BOOSTERS Wayne and Fearing South and Broadway Newbury and Broadway For That Next Order of Printing just Call ADams 6506 South End Printing Company' Book--PRINTING-Job Service That Satisfxes 539 South St. Clair Street, Near Logan T' A OUTFITTERS OF LIBBEY'S ATHLETIC TEAMS -.Q and i gy, fi ' LIBBEY STUDENTS f K 0 'X X- ' The Athletic Supply Co. W TWO STORES 1 417 HURON STREET 1726 NO. HIGH STREET UU Toledo Columbus i ll! Q 2.7 DAQ., 7 U Boumoen C A 237 MM,,....nw-"""""" A-tm Y"":':T "" :im--v--.,,,.mM . ,.ii2"'Y17'fIf"q?Ui' I WT 'H - ..lt3.llf5?1 Zire-Q "M"--... JHWEEEZJ' H-2.i'-Wiffjifw 111g2wr..,g'jTf'i'iQ. if 'iiili Iiikiihigtfiilflf 'Mgtflijgfig153?fff'..1TN-N., fr """' 'x"' " ':Af""'i'2i"Wi'""'kmna"M""J'2:i":3:7"""M"'::JTi'l """ ':"dT:'Ti-' :"""a'm""'mi11if.f.QfifLl. j if g Z WE 9 r I Pl e i Mi i E nl J H 1 lg A y i ii I 2 W l . I i il l ,: 1 l . p . p f a l gg -T0 1655611 it v L i + + 1 T our V 1 - lg ! -1-4 -1- np- ' V 4 ,Q . A l Night and day, day in, day out, every day in the year, an p T army is at work in Toledo doing a thousand and one tasks- i , ll l . all to lessen our labor and make ou more comfortable. L 1 Y Y , , This army is composed of kilowatt hours, and last year was 293,410,630 strong in this vicinity. This year it will be even larger. The constantly busy kilowatt hours do their work so effi- ciently and quietly that one seldom gives them a thought, yet the work they accomplish is awe inspiring in its vastness. Stop to think what Toledo would be with no electricity save the lightning accompanying thunder Storms, and you will realize just how important a factor in modern life the gen- erating plant and central station have become. The Toledo Edison Company is proud of its past service to Toledo. By constant improvement and extension of its service it aims to keep steadily a step or two in advance of the growth and needs of the community. THE TOLEDO EDISON COMPANY L l vt Mil Nl. l i i 'u it ,J 2. YA-buu L K , 5051291 238 ,,gn1" nl" "7 't' I lu' W llqlllll ll- f"l ...fxllllllllllllllli a-rixrlunllll ...lhfllluz uun."' ..llillllligllllllyl.'mlmlilllllllllllllllllllllllm..- Y-' Nfl we l Your jeweler Should Be Your Friend and Adviser mga WL through life the advice of an expert jeweler is a really valuable asset. To know that you have someone that you can fully rely upon when you wish to buy dia- monds or other precious jewelsg To know that your watch is always receiv- ing expert carey Someone to go to when you Want a valua- tion of Jewels for insurance or other purposesg Someone to advise you in matters of au- thentic style and quality when you buy your Silver, your China, or your Glassware. Let us be your jeweler. Wie offer you a lifetime of valuable service and experience, as well as merchandise of the highest possible quality. mga The W. F. Broer Company Third Floor Miniger Building-Corner Adams and Superior Private Elevator-Adams Street Entrance L, UU 27 b,,,U L Boumnsn 239 ll ' ll 1 A. u' 'lv ' ' ln- ., t - ll" nn nu Im Im lllll lllll nl ls 4 . Ill inns- H llllu.'.'n'i.Ilnl'p4lb. 'II .mlhzulli lllllLm.1.l'l .nlll.!lIImll... .flllllh ,. ,, L. Kahla "Did you fire the cook?" K. Davis: "Ma, john put his ,I Q H. Jennings: "I can't. She said arm around Mary five times she's a tireless cooker." last night." lk Bk ak Mrs. D.: "Whexv, some arm." Jo Hauman: "Gee, the elephant "' "' X must be dumb," Tarlton Thrasher fauto sales- Marjorie Harry: "VVhat makes manj: "In this car you will you say that?" feel perfectly at home." I. H.: "His head is so fullnof NOU112111 Topliffr "Hum-Sl'10W ivory it even sticks out." me another car." nk ak 4: wk wk Bk Teacher: "Esther, what is I. Wajila fpickpocket visiting Steam P" ' friend in jailjr "I hired a law- E. Weber: "Water gone crazy YCI' for YOU this m0fUiUg, Slim, with the heat," but I had to hand him my ,k ik X watch as a retainer." Chl W.: "A d d'd h k Mrs. Duffy: "Now dear, don't sit i,?:,,eS n I e eep in a draft between dancesf, ' . . . W.: "H th k h d d."- M. Duffy: "Why, mother, nothing I E C m S C I U xchange. but a Packard would do me. ,k ,K ,E 'K 4' 'l' Donald H.: "How do you look VV. McKinney: "What makes you with your eyes shut ?" think that Dot Mayer doesn't E. Sypret: "How could I?" know anything about sport ?', D. H.: "How could you what ?" M. McCrory: "Well, she told me E. S.: "Look with my eyes shut." that she knew Babe Ruth when -Ex. she was a chorus girl? It 4' 'K ,K ,K X Mr. Marker: "Did you notice the Clarence Thomas, a Scotchman, pile of Yood UT the yard? ,H . . . Robert: Yes, sir, I seen it. and his girl were rambling U , . Father: Your grammar IS bad. amound town one evening . H . You mean you saw it. when they came to a movie S ' HN , i theatre. The title of the pic- OE' b t O' S1r'.X?u Saw me See ture was "The Woman Pays". Et',, u you aim Seen me Saw "Melba, welre going in here." ' bk ak X 'lc 'l' 'lf G. Granger: "Do dentists beat Wording on grave: "Thou art at their wives ?" rest, until we meet again." A. Joffke: "No, they crown them? H M s. L. 17 pAuL BOLANDER 240 A ., A f ri M. - iHPli'.."'lfQ .-alll 'isle 1 Llwphh. ll. B nlllfinmidllllliq lm. , ' .. AA If 1 K X, , lu I E or QW 1 J MILK CREAM WHIPPING CREAM R, F' 'X rv q Use 1 1 1 The Ludwig-Lane Dairy Cofs I Cjllillc Products 1 i Quality and Service 517 519 Apple Avenue--Phone FOrest 3625 BUTTER BUTTERMILK COTTAGE CHEESE IN TOLEDO IT'S THE PANTHEDN xl 1 Painting and Interior Decorating 4,-.Drs Foreign and Domestic VVIV, c,T:D,-1x 32 Wall Papers XF 1 1 in 4 128 THIRTEENTH ST. 5 N X Phone ADams 4013 iiQ 0i43:?? I! ' X Arthur W. Toepfer II ll Groceries and Meats Our Service Invites Your Patronage UU Ph FO t 1710 2330 Wayne Street U Q EP an 5 eiie E 241 1 1 1 x Q.: ' xx, tg :ag-1 .,. 3 Eff f I w , 3 ' sz ,, gf' ,X H Uwwf sg 2 I 'ig - ,ir :IE ag. 4 :Mu 3514? LVN WEEE! . zjix iii' Xtti gif 5, P 242 f. OFFICERS THOMAS FERRELL President JOHN FORSHFY Vice President F. D. BUTLER Tl'02lSlll'CY BYRTON COLLINS L South Side Chamber Se-f-retfiry 1 BoARD or DIRECTORS F. 11. nummns T OIIIIIICTCC HENRY .x. BAnTm.r. Vice Chnirnmn HARRY COYODE ELMHR E. HOLST TVN. DROER G I-IO. IIENDE R TOLEDO, OHIO Meetings on Second Friday of Each Month in South Side Legion Home eafecnm-.9 PURPOSE STANDING COMMITTEES Legal and Legislative JOHN FORSHEY School Rev. PERRY C. HOPPER 3l0iIil1Pl'Sll'lD' I-In tertainnient D. ll, HATCHIC ll Street CHAS. MOORE Planning nud Improvement F. IX. DHFREES Kids DH. J. R. SOSIZH The purpose of this organization is the advancement of the commercial, industrial and civic interests of the City of Toledo, and, as contributing to that end, the establishment and promo- tion of friendly relations and co-operation among its citizens. Every Citizen Interested in the Welfare of the South Side Should Be a. Member of this Organization JOHN A. DICKINSON, President H. R. RUGABER, Treas.-Gen. Mgr. 'EWS South Side Lumber CS, Supply Co. 1 - .!' ' .1-211' 1 -lie 3l'lr7n'E?,f52U ' Ab ' -"-lc. E-'f.:. .1 "Elf"j151ifT4?fE5'iE. 5 A " V fJf:1if'.aQf.?2v5.. 1-2.1. ., J-2' 7, .-,jing -'qngvgg -v:?'S3:Jv' nl - 'n." - .em-:H FeLl.l""f" 'fr 'fffr Sf, ' 5 . Je ' V- we +1 WWE .--iii. Lsiisiifrst.. 222-. "iw 6 've 3 'W es-W"'Q' Dawg ' 9 WP' all ' Lumber, Millwork, Builders' Supplies C9 0 1307-1335 Prouty Avenue WAlbridge 0595 243 -f "' IW" m W W Il ""'llllII"' "'l W" lllll Ill ll' I II v'lll Hun. 'UI 0llh.'ImI.lll'llI'nu. ll .1-.hzlllli lllllLm.1a.u .alIA.!llllllll... .-llllll Rn A. Knapp: "Homer Keper al- M. Klokow: "VVas,you staring most drowned last night." at me ?" H. Kornath: "No: how come ?" Gladys K.: "Not me. I seed all A. K.: "The pillow slipped, the I Could bear Of YOU at 3 bed spread, and he fell into the g1aUCe-H-EX- spring." :F 'lf if ll' 'l' 'l' R. Schiel frather bored and sleepy D. Brown: "Why is H 1'2ibbif'S at 11:30 P. MJ: "I don't know nose always shining?" a thing about baseball." L. Chl-istel: "Because its POW- B. Guestasin: "Let me explain it der puff is at the wrong end." to YOU-" -Ex R. Schiel: "Very well. Give me lr lr if an illustration of a home run." Melba Jacobs: "Your wife is so -Exchange- very broadminded, isn't she ?" 'lf if 4- E. Shealey: "She believes there G, Randall: "H0w dg you tgll how are two sides to every question Old a Chicken is 3" . -her own and her rnother's." Remmele: "I can always tell by the -Ex. teeth." "' "' " G. R.: "By the teeth! You poor Ask Miss Snow about her model prune, a chicken has no teeth." first hour class of Seniors. J. R.: "No, but I have." gX Q I N 99 D 048 K S' PMN. QLANOER X K K, S GM, fi " ffl? " A01 fi? V' W U L. QWADAUL Boumoen 244 x ju, W' !!g '7"'lllfW"'ffm , vii? MF i s , Ai fllln.f"iaiil . iul iuiYQ.n T Ea- mr WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE 1 W Swag? Q T F' 1 , ln , EMCH PHARMACY , T KODAKS---SUPPLIES-DEVELOPING AND PRINTING CORNER SOUTH AND SPENCER The Ever Increasing Sales Chio Clover Leaf T . F Jwzlk and Cream W Are Proof of Their Superior Quality DRE Phone ADams 1281 Nugent Furniture Company 238 SUMMIT STREET Furnishing the home is a task made pleasant and profit- able to you here. Designers of proper home furnishings for new homes-and homes that wish to stay new. ASK YOUR PARENTS TO SEE BEVERLY QV , 2 T The Irving B. Hiett Company , UU 512 MADISON AVENUE N U U P5539 ,Y,, , s EJ, C CBO'-"'JDER 245 rf 1 51' gf ' a 1-. 1 vis? 11g,f .1 11231 1 1115 143515 121211 5551211 11111 a1:s111, 11511 51111111 ug 11 11 11 11!j1e1 1!1gi11 1- 1" 'E -11.71 1111 1.111111 1113111 111111 11 1 11111 1!111N 1 1 1 1 1 111 1 111 1 1 1111 11'I 1 1 11111 1 1 1 1 11 1 !' 1111 11 11115 1 1.1 1151-111 1111 1 1 E121 Q11 1 - 1 1111 2111 1 11111 15 1 111 111111 11551 l 1151111 11311 1111 1 11111 11 igiig 1i11'1 111:11 5131111 111511 115'1 11111 11111 111155 1511111 1if'1 13511 115111 132i11 g5?311 'E111 111111 ff 1' -r 11111 111 ' xt 1 ' I 1 1111 '11 11 1 111.1 511111 1 f 1- 1111. - 1 11 Bifiii 1 2,119 1 51:11 E11 ,f 1 -' 111 1 ig E Iii 111 Q16 1 231 1 11311 1.7 1 1 1 r 246 1 1 1 E UST as your minds are being prepared to successfully 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 T355- Haughton Elevator CE, Machine Company have so long been noted. , i You should take a business course re- ' gardless of your future plans. This is not mere advice-it is logic. K y SUMMER TERM OPENS JUNE 20 V-Wffff Wffyff FALL TERM OPENS AUG. 29 COURSES: Higher Accounting, Secretarial, Business Administration, Short- hand, Bookkeeping, Banking, Actual Office Training. Send for catalog. Please call, write or phone MAin 8422. jefferson and Michigan Nearly Fifty Years of Satisfaction Q g,X After Graduation.-What? MELCHIOR BROS. Toledo's Largest "VVhy are you late today?,' Helena Miller: "Dont you hate .-Xsked a teacher of a Soph. CfOWflS P, "'l'here's something I must say," Marie Miller? MDC Il Af the l?l5f football game I fainted and had to walk three miles before I could fall downf' The youngster gave a cough, "My papa's out of town, My mamma's runnin' 'round, And Sis cannot be found, tk if f And I was sleepin' sound, ,'Xiid"- - Marian I-Iartwig is married: I wonder who the Hlucky' or "un- The teacher's fist came clown. luckyu fellow is. 247 M nl"'liiS"""'ffi411f""""1i 1 'ilm ihh ' --513 ,lui mmillin if Easy- , 'S i ! f Mm: 1,,,,,,:T::::i, .,., nv Yrwvv 1 T,,,,,uv n,,,,,,,T:Y::-.Wm,, . ,YV WNW N i w ,T W Q fm vw M W Z 1 n J Q We want this Trade-Mark to stand for high-grade merchandise and workmanship in Awnings, Tents and Canvas products same as Libbey stands for high-grade Scholarships and Athletics. The Dickey Manufacturing Co. 113-115-117 ONTARIO STREET ADams 3111 The Pick of All Pictures LOE VV 'S sf. Clair at Adams 'QE Spitzer-Rorick Company I s for L1 bbe y L L. -17 Pglm, e, umuen 248 ,...1....IuemlllIIlIf'fff,f'"WM'5"q,"'1. ..., .......-'-...""!ffff!!m.::i'''?gQfffffff'IllllIlIl11:Inm...,...- Faculty Autographs Q22 pmwmf W L I 4 I 1 1 1 1 J 1 7 D B ,umcen 249 I: ,, rf' . . .w - M W. ,T, , Q ,vA, Wm K mm7WmWfW WWf wi v W www he ww-fff1f ' . bid 'f ff ,- .4- A2 in ' N Z4 5......w1nuuullllMif21:m .,.. AfmiE2iHsWLiw1ggy,,,,,,M,, ff 2" I Lf., vm lb W "" ' "1' -:" """ .1-vl3f'1ff 'f- D 'J gl i f 5 0 X375 - 1 fl 'il' 5 xx V 'J , CXIBOI' 2 M f f , 'Ei 'N ffgifx Si? Q img' n I , r 1 ' 'I ' 1 ' . I 'A' ' . 'lm N ' A' 4 T, IFEQQ Q' EU . . . " 'E M ig J. 1 WW, , A ff w Q al 5 All bl fi ' ggi JEKQ . . N X s at .na E , r v, 2 Q si p X ,1 MNA ' L. I , N J . Bli x ma! ' , f Q V x f . XX ' x 1 , N E Rf ' I Q if N E 3, Q 35 Us , iiiai is ff 1 3 'f Q J S 'S Q fx ,1 WiUiCyjQ 5,4 I P I U sigfbnun. I K ' X '.', I W ' A Y . .- 250 2 jzzfif fifm 3 rw X Qi liimxf 6 5 ...ww-naw-,mv-vw-,-W ff-2-A---N V Y, ..-fy-ww V+?--5-K K.,W,fff-w- . 1 , q J, j f .. ,m m liI?'I!.iif"ii ffff5ff' "'U '1.... ,.,...,--fff"'fff!ffilIW5'''fgffff!!!'Illl1111s1mm.,.,....., ,1 Junior Autographs V E MM Z7 ' ,MW Q5 x a fx-If xNj I fi? Y f A X Q X fx ll T-X wg , . 4 f K ix xx! I 'P ix 1 1 1 f Jr IU fffk J .I f .fy 5 I 21 DAUL Bom R I 1 .,.-. ,, Q- A."' M-Amiqa-M H, . .WY-- ,, ..WV., pw Q, -v XX f x JV My , 5 ......mulltIlMj,'Q"fM4Qlg?5..."'g.5 ,,,f..f:Lg22Ri::a.wf""'fQ..wllllllllllllllluum..... 1' 1 ,. ' ' X 4 :, , f 'lf' N ' Sophgfqgore Autographs f--B V SX X Q.. S, W. -5353 9 ' 5 U D M Q51 X I X fvggiyzffx . J X 7? XL . . X Q X P ii W 'Q jwlifgggg ., 'icv x ,J V Q 'M Qs lb Y, ' . A ' X , HQ my 1 XD L X NV N51 Ag.. 2.7 bf-xu L. ' Bonn-msn 252 --r X -W - -A-.-mf-JFFP -W Q-x,m7-n:.,'5-W1 .vi ""' "1" ff A , In V I" H 11- b --llllm 51' -.W K t .....mulfllIIIllIfdf...""'fW:::I'ff?" 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Suggestions in the Edward Drummond Libbey High School - Edelian Yearbook (Toledo, OH) collection:

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