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Mr. John P. Everett
R. JOHN P. EVERETT was born on a farm near Chel-
sea, Mich. He attended tl1e district school near his
home until the fall of 1890, when he entered Ypsilanti
From here he was graduated in 1894, and in the fall of the
same year entered the State Normal College a11d graduated in
At the Normal Mr. Everett was chosen Junior Class Orator,
and made president of the Olympic Literary Society. During the
last six months of his course he was engaged constantly in teach-
ing. He iilled a vacancy in one of the eighth grades of the Ypsi-
lanti public schools from January till March, 1896. At this time
the school board of the Grass Lake public schools had trouble in
Ending men to take charge of their school. A committee was
sent to the Normal in search of a superintendent. Mr. Everett
was recommended to them by the Normal faculty, and took
charge of the school March 18, 1896. Although he was the
fourth superintendent of that year, he had no trouble and re-
mained there during the remainder of the year, and the three fol-
In the fall of 1899 Mr. Everett entered the University of
Michigan, and was graduated in June, 1901.
While at the University he was president of the Normal
club and also of the Alpha Nu Literary Society.
'He was elected principal of Pontiac school and remained
there three years, when Adrian High School was so fortunate as
to obtain him as principal. Mr. Everett has been here one year,
and during that time has been instrumental in making Adrian
High School better than ever before, and has gained many friends
among students, teachers, and business men of the city.
, an in 1-fr- x 1 - -- x U -D pf tn-
X 1, .l.
he Q . W N' i
r 5 :
li 5 EQ
e ee ee a
' t Dedication
V E Preiace
benior class Roster
i all class Day Produc-
Q fa it
d t t The Under Classes
it Board oi Education
Frorn the Manage- D
r eins ,
I' , -. !
. , ,H
W ll J I Y
., I . HE SENIOR SICKLEisapublication
ii 9 issued annually by the senior class
I' of Adrian High School. mis edited
tal' and 1nanaged entirely by the stu-
tgm dents. Its chief value and claim
M ga for consideration lies in the fact that the
9 ' "Sickle" furnishes a medium for the ex-
: lr pression of the students' every-day school
'59 life and interests. Being a chronicle of the
year's events, alumni and friends consult
the pages of this book, and are able to look back and
recall many pleasant incidents and events, which
might otherwise be forgotten.
To make the Senior Sickle of 1905 a great success
has been the constant aim of the editors, and they
have spared neither time nor money. We will leave
our readers to decide as to the measure of success with
which We have 111et.
Board of Editors.
Ralph A. Dellne,
Walter J. Mulligan, Home' A- Tfelltf
liu.si1n'.vx ,1Innrlyfr'1'. lf'f"f'1"'W -V"f"'!l""-
1 nf gi .
. ' 'ii-,-
Marquis E. Older. Ray H' Heabler-
Grace Oodkln. Florence Walker
67742 Senior Sickle
of Adrian High School.
PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1905.
Q- EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT
TH19 NINTH annual publication of the Senior Sickle of Adrian High
School is now in the hands of its readers. Though some changes have
been made i11 the Sickle of this year, still the general
Just 8 Word. plan of preceding years has been followed out.
The issue of the Senior Sickle of nineteen hun-
dred iive marks one of the most successful years of our high school life.
School duties have been undertaken and performed with commendable faith-
fulness and success. In foot ball, basket ball, and base ball we have made
an enviable record.
A new feature of high school athletics is some work in this line for
girls. Although present conditions do not afford opportunities of this kind
for the girls equal to those of tl1e boys, yet, in the near future, we hope that
enough can be done to make girls' athletics a permanent feature of the
All in allfin our work and in our play-the year has been pleasant
In putting forth the Senior Sickle of this year we have attempted to
record the events of the school year accurately and truthfully, with "justice
to all, and malice toward none."
"HER1-I IS my book-review all Finished and ready to hand in. I read the
'Tale of Two Cities' "
"Yon did! Why, I read only 'The Other VVise
Do it Now. Man' and my book-review isn't even ready to copy
yet. I simply haven't had the time."
After a moment's silence the latter speaker suddenly said, "Why didn't
you come over yesterday afternoon? I didn't do a thing but kill time-
didn't have anything else to do."
"Yon're lucky! I was copying my book-review. Business before
pleasure, you know."
"Well, I intended to copy mine last night, but I had company and
The foregoing conversation between two high school pupils is only one
example of the too common habit of leaving everything which has to be
done until the last minute. In fact, the habit has become so common that
we hardly notice it. It is too true that, as Addison said, " We are always
complaining our days are few, and acting as though there would be no end
In most cases this pernicious habit begins to show itself very early in a
child's life. When his parents give him some work to do, he often replies,
"In a minute." But the "minute!" A man once told this story of his
childhood. He had often heard the expression, "In a minute," and had
noticed also that a long time usually followed before the thing was done. So
he gained the impression that a minute was longer than an hour. After he
started to school it was very difficult for l1is teacher to make him believe
that there were sixty minutes in an hour.
In school this same habit is seen. An essay, some kind of written work,
or even the daily lesson is put off with the thought, " Time enough later."
So he leaves this lesson and that duty until he has such a mountain of work
that he can neither see over it nor tunnel through it. The natural conse-
quence is, that when a busy time comes, he says with a discouraged air,
"Such lessons as those teachers do give us!', And why is it? Certainly
not because the work is too hard, but rather because he has neglected his
work at the time when it could have been done easily and carefully.
Ijater in life the same habit is in evidence, and, as a result, poor work-
ers in any kind of business are made -housekeepers who leave their work
until, when they see it has to be done, they do all in one day and then com-
plain because they have to work so hard, merchants who never order new
stock until the demand has gone by.
After observing people in these three phases of life, one will readily
perceive that the first is the cause of the second, the second of the third.
The reason for this is, I think, that the habit formed in the home is carried
into the school life and afterward into the life-work-that a child who puts
otf work at home will put off the more important duties later in life.
What is the result of such a life? Can a person who has developed the
habit Of procrastination be happy when he never has any work finished
when it should be? It seems as if he must always be thinking about what
he ought to do and yet be dreading the time when it must be done. His
excuse is, " haven't time." Perhaps he hasn't at the last moment, but did
you ever notice that the people who never have time to do anything useful
or unselfish usually have enough for much foolishness? A person who never
has time for work but always is willing to play when someone invites him
will never be successful.
A well known man who has been very successful in his line of work
was once asked how he had accomplished so much in his life. His reply
was, " When I was a boy my father taught me when I had any work to do,
to go and do it." He had followed his father's advice.
Would it not be very good advice for us to follow? We might not feel
quite ready to do tl1e work but are we inclined to be any more nearly ready
later? Usually not. Instead, we have had all the worry about doing it and
a harder task at last, and then we have still stronger fettered ou ourselves
the chains of inactivity and failure. If a man would be successful, if he
would be a credit to himself and a help to others, let him earnestly carry
out this motto, DO IT NOW. M. P.
DID YOU ever think how many types of girls there are in our high
school? There is the steady girl, the copyist, those with aches and pains,
and the clique girl. There are sweet girls, kind and
OU' High helpful girls, appreciative girls, the injured girl, tl1e
School Gifls- disagreeable girl, she who is independent, and the all-
You may always depend on the steady girl. She is sure to have her
lessons no matter if she did have a little headache the night before. She
hands her work in on time, no asking for more time will you hear from her,
unless it is very necessary. She is to be counted on.
How we dislike the girl who copies all the time! VVe feel as though
we should like to get out of the way as soon as we see her coming. The
first thing we hear from her is, "Have you the forty-fifth problem?" or,
"Let me see how you wrote those German sentences." And more than
likely it was the hardest problem in the day's lesson, on which we had spent
an hour, or it may have been the very sentence on which we had racked our
brains in order to get the right construction. If the copyist could only
realize that she is hurting her own abilities and weakening her mental
powers, besides being a bore, we might live in peace.
Very closely related to the disagreeable copyist is the girl with the aches
and pains. She always " feels bad," has the headache, toothache, the toe-
ache or some other kind of ache until she is brimming full and running over
with aches and pains. Her excuse for not having her lesson is, " Well, I
had a headache last night." And she expects every one to sympathize with
her and coddle and pet her until she feels a little better. She "enjoys poor
Our high school isn't troubled much with the clique girls, still there
are those who feel it beneath their station and dignity to condescend to
speak, talk With, or even do such a thing as to walk down the street with
one whom they consider beneath them in social standing or in any other
respect. But as a rule these girls are not liked by the majority, neither are
they of much importance to the school.
The independent girl isn't the one that gets along the best as a rule.
She should not feel it incumbent to "talk back " to a teacher who is keep-
ing the order of the class, nor should she feel it necessary to state her opin-
ion on every subject that comes up. The teacher can get along very well
without her and the pupils will not mourn her loss.
"All the teachers are down on me," says the injured girlg " They seem
to pick on me for every thing I say or do. I just study awfully hard, but
what good does it do, they're always finding fault. They are always calling
me downg I can't turn around but that they're watching me, and I think
it's too mean for anything. The boys and girls slight me. No one likes
me." Poor girl ! You do have a hard time! Did it ever occur to you to
ask yourself if you are likeable? Aren't you rather conceited to think that
people are spending all their time and thought to be disagreeable to you?
The popular girls are not the sensitive plants.
The all-round girl has only our praises. She is sweet, helpful, appre-
ciative, kind, very intelligent all in one. It does us all good to have her
around. She makes us feel bright and cheerful, She is the same sweet
girl at all times. She isn't provoked at every little unavoidable thing, but
takes it as a matter of course that such things will happen. She may not
be the most brilliant girl in her class, but her lessons are prepared and she
does good work. She has some time to be social. You will find her ready
and capable in many lines.
There are, perhaps, other types of high school girls, but the ones we
have mentioned are most noticeable. However, we are glad to say that for
the most part our high school girls are good and praiseworthy, so we can
say, "Long live old Adrian High School! Long live the Adrian High
School Girls! " G. G.
As WE slowly make our progress through the grades some of us may
have the intention of making tl1e eighth grade the end of our school career,
but we suddenly change our minds when we see that
F-Thom most of our classmates are going to enter the high
High School school. In the high school, more especially in the
to College. first and second years, we still retain something of the
idea that we had in the grades, and feel confident that
the senior year will be the last one in our school life.
As we near the close of our work as seniors each of us is confronted
with the oft repeated question, "Shall I continue my education? "
So far the education that we have acquired is largely along the line of
preparatory work rather than practical, nevertheless I would not have the
reader get the impression that a high school education is considered
of little practical value. It may appear that way to those who look at edu-
cation from a financial standpoint only, but if it is of no greater value than
to train our minds, to make them alert and active, a high school education
is of highest value.
We are convinced that it would undoubtedly be the best thing possible
for us to continue our educational work. The chief reason why more high
school graduates do not enter college is that they are too anxious to earn
something for themselves. This may be all right if the person has been grad-
uated at an age early enough to give him a chance to work a year or two
before taking more advanced work.
Others who have parents who would willingly help them to secure a
college education do not always improve this golden opportunity. This
seems a very unpardonable mistake, since there is no other time more oppor-
tune for college work than shortly after one has left the high school, while
yet the knowledge that has already been acquired is fresh in mind.
Various reasons might be given for not entering college. Some for in-
stance might say, " I'm afraid that it will be waste of time," or " I am
afraid that the work will be too hard." If a student has been able to receive
a diploma from the high school, he should have the ambition to go through
college and furthermore to make the best of his education.
The financial side of this problem is not to be the only consideration in
deciding this question, the enjoyments of life are much greater when one
is able to comprehend the best in literature, art, and science, which is quite
impossible without a thorough education. M. E. O.
PHYSICAL training and athletic sports of some sort for girls are being
introduced in many schools. That a girl needs exercise as well as a boy is
self-evident. Though her muscles, perhaps, are natu-
Girv1's rally weaker than those of a boy, still they are weaker
Athletics- in many cases than they need be. Ofttimes muscles
are overstrained by faulty positions when sitting or
standing, or because of lack of understanding of those laws of health which
should teach one how to care for the body properly. But a strong, vigor-
ous constitution and added mental ability may be gained by taking health-
Every out-of-door sport that a girl can suitably undertake should be
open to her. Tennis has already become popular. In this game the player
has the advantage of breathing pure, fresh air while gaining grace and light-
ness of movements. Some object to it, however, as an exercise too violent,
while others contend that it develops but one side of the body, the right
arm only being used.
But it is in winter that regular exercise of some sort seems most neces-
sary. Then the days are generally so cold that, ordinarily, girls prefer a
comfortable, cozy seat before a fire to a walk in the cold, crisp air.
Skating might become popular if, instead of depending on the uncertain
ice to be found on the river, a regular skating pond were established. This
is both a healthy and delightful exercise and does much to counteract the
evils of a steam heated room.
What a boon a properly equipped gymnasium would be l There the
fret and worry of lessons, and the petty troubles of ever-day life might be
forgotten in the exhilaration of healthy exercise. A step in the right di-
rection was taken when the gir1's gymnasium class was organized. Enough
cannot be said of the kindness and patience of Mrs. John P. Everett, who
tirelessly, painstakingly and skillfully drilled the girls in graceful movements
and evolutions. And with what eagerness, both because of the pleasure and
the benefit to be derived therefrom, did the girls attend the classes, en-
deavoring to show by earnest attention their keen appreciation of the in-
struction received and sincere gratitude to their instructor for her interest
Basket ball seems to be a near approach to an ideal exercise. This is
because it strengthens all the muscles while it cultivates swiftness of
thought, alertness of action, and keenness of eye-the latter being shown
by the baskets that are often made at long range.
A sharply contested game brings out powers of the body that the rou-
tine of every-day work can never do. The flinging aside of any thought as
to how she looks, or if she is doing the proper thing, goes to the root of all
feminine pride. Any inclination toward morbidness must be quickly
thrown aside, because the rules of the game which demand a certain con-
centration of mind and whole-souled sincerity of effort.
Basket ball also provides for team play and thus a player is not inde-
pendent in thought as in tennis, but she must be constantly on the alert in
order to respond to any movement made by her partner.
When in the near future the city of Adrian through the Board of Educa-
tion shall deem it advisable to give the students of the High School the advan-
tage of a manual training school, it is to be hoped that there will also be ar-
ranged a gymnasium in which the girls will have an abundant opportunity for
physical development which will strengthen them both in mind and body
and thus serve to develop a stronger type of womanhood. L. F.
Qliluaas ag iglrngram
Song-A May Day Dance-Ethelberf Nevin
Class History .....
Recilaiibn -A seledibn from Les Miserables
Sabi a. The Parting Rose
b. "Kennsf du das Land"
Essay- The Coming Day . .
Oranon-Does Aihletibs Fay?
Poem- The M1ner's Quest .
Solo K piano j- Twilight-R. Hojman
Will- Class Lawyer .
Prophecy . .
Presenianbn of Gavel . . .
Sang-Come Fil? Around-j. B. Wekerlin
Girls' Glee Club
. Lloyd Childs
. Faye Loue
Girls' Glee Club
Qlrnnmvll, Zlunr 21, 1955.
Senior Class Roster.
Lloyd Hart Childs ................................. Scientific
Kappa Phi Alphag Class Secretary 115g Class Troasurcr125g Class
President 135: Junior Hop Committee 1351 Orchestra 135g Basket
Ball 125 135 1455 Track Team 125 1353 Captain of Track Team 1853
Boys' Glee Club 125 135 1455 Captain of Foot Ball 145: Class Base
liall 1355 Class Oratorg Senior Play.
"Was this thc face that lnnncln-il it thousand
Ships, and burnt thc toplc-ss towf-rs of llinin
Sarah Jane Thompson ......,..... .... . . .English
Entered School in the Junior Year.
"A gracious sonl nm-vii uciwivd
In doing' at ts of kinilne-is."
Ralph Arthur Deline ............................... Scientific
Sigma Kappag Class Treasurer 115 135g Chairman of Lyceum Program
Committee 1353 Junior llop Executive Connnittee 1359 Treasurer ot'
the Lyceum 1355 Class Base Ball 135g Editor-in'Chief of Sickleg Sen-
"None but hiniself can hc his purallclf'
Walter Joseph Mulligan . .,,... ........ .... .......... E 1 1 glish
Sigma Kappa: Class President 145g Foot Ball 1455 Class Base liall
135g Junior Hop Reception Committee 1355 Athletic Association
Constitution Committee 1453 Business Manager of Sickleg Senior
"Words swc-Ht as huns-y
From his lips do flow."
Louise Elizabeth Fox ............ ................... L Znglish
Mcmler of Girls' Basket Bull Team 1453 Vice-President of Class 145g
Senior Playg Associate Editor of Sickleg
"Infinite riches in it littli- room."
Horace Alanson Treat .......-.---..-----..---.--..- Scientific
Sigma Kappag Foot Ball 115 125 135 145g Class Marshal 125 135145g
Vice-President of Athletic Association 135g Captain of Class Base
Ball Team 135g Senior Play.
"Listen, the mighty Being is awake,
And does with his eternal motion make
A sound like thunder-1-vi-rlastinglyf'
Ida Mae McLouth ............... ..................... L atin
Member of Glee Club 125 135 1455 Secretary of Glee Club 1253 Sec-
retary of Class 145.
"Love me little, love me long
Is the burden of my song."
Marquis Elwood Older ............................. Scientific
Sigma Kappag Class Treasurer 1459 Class Base Ball 1359 Associate
Editor of Siclfieg Senior Playg Class Lawyer.
"I ani no proud jack like Falstalf,
But 9, Corinthian, n lad of inettle, a good boy."
Mabel Evelyn Todd ................................ Scientiiic
Member of Girls' Tennis Club 123 133 143g Secretary and Treasurer
of Tennis Club 123 133 1433 Member of Girls' Glee Club 1433
"Her worthiness remained recorded in so
Florence Helen Kane ....................... . . . English
"Sf-renely pure and yet divinely strong."
julia Caroline Edwards .............................,.. Latin
Class Secretary 133g Class Historiang Member of Tennis Club123133
143g President ofTennis Club 1433 Member of Girls' Basket Ball
Teamg Lyceum Banquet 143.
"Se1'ene,nnd resolute, and still,
And calm, and self possessed."
Arlie Belle Morey ................................. Scientific
Kappa Kappa Epsilong Vice-President of Class 1235 Lyceum Bau-
quet133g Member of Girls' Glee Club 123 133 143g President of Girls'
Glee Club 133 143g Junior Ilop Reception Committee 1335 Class
"A clauglm-r of the Goals, divinely tall,
And most divinely fair."
Harriet Faye Love .......................... ...... S cientific
Attended school at Iletroit during the Junior yearg Tau Deltag
Member of Girls' Glee Club 123 1435 Class Musician.
"To see her is to love her,
And love but her forever,
For nnture made her what she is
And never made another."
Nellie Mae Goucher ................................... Latin
Entered school in Sophomore year. Junior llop Executive Com-
mittee 133g Member of Girls' Glee Club 123 133 1433 Member of Teu-
nis Club 123 133 1433 Class Vocalistg Senior Play.
"A voice- sweet as the note of the
Grace Elizabeth Godkin . . . . . .English
Associate Editor of Sickle.
"The very gentle-st of all human creatures."
Lena Mae Norcross ............... ........ . . .... . . .English
Member of Tennis Club 123g Class Heciterg Senior Play.
'Wontent thyself to be obscurely good,
When vice prevails and inipious men
Marie Porter ........ ......... ............ .......... E 1 1 glish
Entered school in Junior yearg Member of Girls' Glee Club 133 143g
Associate Editor of Sickle.
"The maid is meek, the maid is sweet,
The maid is modest and discreet."
jane Stephenson Lochner . . . . . .Scientific
Tennis Club 121131 141.
Uliappy am I: from care I am free!
Why aren't they all contented like me P"
Thomas Frederick Older ............................ Scientific
Sigma Kappag Foot Ball 1415 Class Base Ball 131g Manager of Senior
"Talk to him of Jaeolfs ladder and he
would ask the numter of steps."
Florence Walker ................ . . .................... . .
Not graduated on account of sickness during the sec-ond semesterg
Tau Deltag Vice-President of Class 1313 Associate Editor of Sickle.
"If virtue feeble were,
Heaven itself would stoop to her."
Caroline Elizabeth Hall ............................. English
Entered school in Junior yearg Class Essayistg Senior Play.
"Take her up tenderly,
Lift her with care.
Fashioned so slenderly,
Young, and so fair."
Lily Mary Anderson ............... . . . .English
"Out upon it, I have loved
Three whole days together:
And am like to love three more,
If it prove fair weather."
Delphia Elizabeth Grandon . . . . .English
"Thoughtless of beauty, she was Beauty's self."
Mildred Marie Connely ................................ Latin
Lyceum Banquet 131g Junior Hop Reception Committee 1315 Mem-
ber of Tennis Club 121 131 1415 Class Prophetessg Senior Play.
"tYou know I say
Just what I think, and nothing
more nor less."
Harry Ray Heabler ................................. English
Sigma Kappag Base Ball 111 121 131 1415 Captain of Base Ball 131 141
Basket Ball 121 131 1415 Captain of Basket Ball 131 141g Track Team
121 1315 Foot Ball 121 131 141g Associate Editor of Sickle.
"When he and a friend differ,
No standing room is left for speetatorsf'
Minnie Belle Older ........................ .... L atin
"lf e'er she knew an evil thought,
She spoke no evil word."
Our band is few but true and tried,
Our leader frank and bold,
The other classes tremble,
When our honored name is told.
INE is a task so heavy that I am half disheartened before I begin
a history for the world and for posterity of the class of 1905.
Were it merely to recount some trifling war like the
struggle for Independence or to trace the development
of a great movement like the Reformation, it would indeed be asimple taskg
but to recount all of the wit and the wisdom, the heroic deeds and the phil-
anthropic acts necessary for a full history of the class of 1905, would be an
overwhelming undertaking. Let us be content, therefore, with only tasting
morsels from tl1is banquet of historical facts.
September 2, IQOI, is the first date of the history of our famous class.
It was then that seventy-eight Freshmen, forty-one girls and thirty-seven
boys, began to wander about in the labyrinthian realms of Adrian High
Once initiated into high school ways, we became so deeply engrossed in
the work that nothing could draw us away from our studies. We could not
find time in our intellectual growth to organiie ourselves into a legal body.
However, all people have found at least one thing necessary for the develop-
ment of the intellectual side, namely, a strong central government to secure
internal tranquility and external non-interference.
And so we found it. Constantly surrounded by those who thought
themselves our superiors, open to attack at any moment, we felt that we
must have some organized means of protection. The boys naturally felt
this need most strongly and were the first to think of an election. This was
exceedingly unfortunate as they were strong opposers of VVoman Suffrage,
especially when they realized that the women concerned were in the major-
ity. To pass over such an unpleasant subject hurriedly, the boys slyly held an
election in which they chose all of the class officers from their own mem-
bers. Then a class meeting was held the following night. Hardly a
member of the class was absent. The boys first plausibly explained that
the night before they had feared a' disturbance from the upper classmcn if
they filed across the hall from their own to the girls' room, and then they
diplomatically suggested a sleighride. Immediately the girls with their
customary good humor forgot the insult and began to make extensive plans
for this coming event.
On the specified night all the naughty-tives assembled to enjoy their
first class event. But they knew fI'O111 far-off rumors which had floated
dow11 to them in preceding years, that Freshmen on a sleighride were seldom
left to unalloyed pleasure. However, many doughty warriors arose to de-
fend their rights if need be, and many and varied were the weapons of de-
fense. One classman, possessed with more ingenuity than wisdom, came
prepared for the contest with his coat collar bristling with pin-points.
There is no need to dwell upon the outcome of these cautious prepara-
tions. You may behold it i11 the Senior Sickle of ,O2, which contains an
excellent drawing of the schoolhouse steps supporting a pair of bobs.
In the same volume you may also see our class picture, and below it-
"t'lass Yell: Rah! Rah! Rah!
Ma! Ma! Ma!
Class Colors: Evergreen."
VVe are passing glad of the opportunity to correct this dire mistake for
tl1e only yell we had then was tl1e one proclaimed on that pleasurable sleigh-
ride, the declension of " Hic, haec, hoc," which Miss Mabel True had so
carefully drilled into our unsophisticated but malleable minds. And we
had no class colors, until, i11 our Sophomore year, black and gold were
Among the events worthy of mention during our junior year were:
the junior Hop and the securing of the class picture. The former was a
great success and the latter a partial one, although it was noticeable that
our ranks had grown undeniably thin. VVhen Mr. Hickey announced one
morning that the Juniors would have their pictures taken at one P. M. it
was whispered-"A g1'oup of three girls and two boys." At one o'clock
you might have seen the maids of nineteen hundred five marching in order-
ly line clown one side of Broad street towards the court-house, and you need
not have wondered at the merry sidelong glances cast across the street,
when you saw those ten boys stalwartly holding the other side. VVhen we
reached the court-house the girls were arranged in two dignified rows with
an artistic background of boys who formed the third row.
In Physics we found our chief trial. We were lucky to have it to Mr.
Wilson for he says l1e is a crank, and it always takes a crank to turn things.
As it was he changed the text-book to an easier one for the next class be-
cause he knew no other could equal our class. Under his careful training
we learned many things worth knowing-for example, that water runs down
hill, that electricity is a subtle fluid, at least when you are examined on it,
and that light from the teacher's eye travels faster than sound to your
During this year our class kept growing beautifully less, but no less
beautiful. Especially the boys kept dropping out until only these brave
In only one instance was our class known to shirk its duty. We were
supposed to decorate the church for Baccalaureate of '04, but "What is
everybody's business is nobody's business." Thus our Junior class had a
rather inglorious close.
Soon, however, we were to astonish the world. During our first three
years, while the different stages of development were going on, we were
kindly screened from close observation by a Fogg. Because they could not
see us clearly, some considered us slow and expressed surprise when we did
do things on time. Mudjekeewis, the West-Wind, blew the Fogg eastward,
and all of a sudden we stood revealed to tl1e world. Amazement was su-
And we too have felt our glory as we have walked about the halls with-
out a peer. We even went on our class sleighride in absolute peace and
Everything has passed so harmoniously this year that comment is use-
less. Still there are a few events that must not be passed over. Mr. Heabler
was at school on time September fifth, December twelfth, April seventeenth,
and May first.
And then there is another thing, I should hate to state it as an absolute
fact, but still I have heard it rumored that there was one day when Louise
Fox and Ida McLouth were not seen to whisper. And while I am speaking
of the unusual, I must not forget to mention the extraordinary precocity of
one of our girls. Nellie Goucher has been studying Horace, something
never before heard of in any high school annals. And much to her credit
she has found it a rare Treat. Some others, however, have preferred a
Child's story. Ray Heabler has found a very enjoyable subject in the book
" We Two."
Our class has been sifted and sifted, so that when we took up our last
year's high school work in the fall of '04, only twenty-five remained. Our
boast is quality rather than quantity.
Our progress has been ever upward, saved perhaps from a backward
step by our Kane, which has ever steadied our tottering feet. This steadi-
ness has shown itself especially in the attendance, kept almost perfect by
But there is one pre-eminent reason for our success based upon the pro-
verb " Experience is the best teacher," for our class has the advantage of
being at least three times Older than any other. The Belle strikes the num-
ber of years, while tl1e watchman Fred keeps the Mark.
We may be scattered far and wide, but that indestructible bond, Lowe,
which has kept us united during most of our course, will still keep ns united
in mind. We trust that the example we have set in scholarship and deport-
nient will be strictly followed by our successors.
The earth may ring from shore to shore,
With echoes ol' a glorious nainv,
But we whose loss your tears deplorv,
Have left behind us more than fame.
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Class Essay-"The Coming Day."
Caroline Elizabeth Hall.
HE achievements of every age have led men of that day to exclaim,
"We have reached the height of enlightenment, for no coming
generation does there remain so much research, so much dis-
covery, so much advancement, as this one has accomplished. " The Pelopon-
nesus and a small amount of contiguous territory was the world to the
ancient Greeks. Mount Olympus, which as yet had not been scaled, was
the home of the gods. But the mighty day came when the summit of the
mountain was reached. That was a great achievement! VVhat an event
when the Pillars of Hercules lay to the east of the mariner! Hannibal
proved that even the Alps are not an impassible barrier. The mighty walls
and fortresses that had frowned for ages on the besiegers could not with-
stand the power of gunpowder. Armor became only a useless load before
its power. Ignorance had laid its palsied hand on the world but the genius
of n1an's intellect invented printing. The veil of ignorance was rent in
twain.- This has been the history of the past. VVhat shall we say of the
VVe smile as we look at those primitive forefathers of ours to think how
the mightiest known forces of nature lay unused at their hand needing but
the touch of a master to make them man's most willing and powerful ser-
vants. Each force found its master. The lightning does man's bidding.
Messages flash from place to place, even to the uttermost parts of the earth.
Man has utilized the mighty power of steam and now its mighty heartbeats
are felt in the throbbing pulse of great factories. It moves for man the
powerful ocean liners. It urges forward the fast speeding trains. Man has
reared the windmill with its out-stretched arms, which gathering the winds
as they pass, press them into service. Even fierce Niagara has been made
to yield its power to 1nan's work.
The genius of invention seemed to wait through cycles of almost total
darkness for the dawn of the nineteenth century, when, in o11e short space,
have been developed and applied the wondrous forces of steam and electricity
i11 all their forms and uses. Scientists assert that the development of these
forces is still in its infancy, and so rapidly do the new inventions supplant
the old that the perfect apparatus of to-day is useless to-morrow.
It is 11ot for us to belittle the noble advancement of the past, but to the
student of affairs it is evident that advancement has come only through
man's agency and that to no man unprepared has come the opportunity to
serve himself and his fellowmen. just as to the nation which through long
years of peace has built her ships, fortified her ports and trained her men,
comes victory in time of war, so to the well equipped mind will come
mastery of the problems which the coming generation must solve. And the
day to come is to be one of achievement, not to him who stands highest in
commercial or political circles, but to him who spends the years of his life
making the western deserts to blossom like the rose before the flood of irri-
gation, and to him who studies to make the advantages near at hand of
greatest use to the public. To these must the nation look for true great-
ness. As a nation our great desire is not so much to be "first in war" as
to be " first in peacef' To him who can teach us how to use best our re-
sourcesg to him who can teach ns "to be glad of life, because it gives us the
chance to love, and to work and to play," to him will we give praise.
VVe stand in awe of the great changes about us. The march of trade
from the Orient to the new and mighty Occident. The wonders of modern
surgery. The improved machinery, which, for example, in place of the
sickle of old, cuts, threshes, and sacks the grain at one operation. The
mysterious network of wire over the whole earth. These and a thousand
other marvels of advancement claim our attention, and as we stand 011 the
threshold of the twentieth century and view the achievements of the past,
we, with the men of old are wont to exclaim: "We have reached the noon-
tide, nothing is left for us but to decline, the day is too far spent." Not
so. The ever widening circle of time brings within our reach new forces,
but tl1e still breeze that stirs the air is the breeze of the morning, the broad
streaks of light already across the sky are but the heralds of the Coming
Day, the voices are the voices of the morning and at our hands are oppor-
tunities of which we have 11ot yet thought or dreamed.
Yesterday the responsibility was another'sg to-day the duty is ours.
Far ahead of us stands the Angel of the Future beckoning us forward. Her
banner is aglow with light. We follow eagerly this bright Spirit of the Fu-
ture, hoping to be ready for the duties of the Coming Day.
' at 2:
Class Poemk"The Nliner's Quest "
Arlie Belle Morey.
The Haming sun was sinking,
Behind the mountain gray-
In darkness and in silence e-
The landscape was fading away.
And far in the hazy distance
Of this lovely summer nig11t,
The evening star of rest, arose
All clad in her robes of light.
Through the silent shadows of evening
The toiler trudged with a weary stride,
To the peaceful home on the hill-top
Where his cares should be set aside.
How many days, how many,
In the years that had come a11d gone,
He had walked up that very hill-side,
And the days had seemed weary and long
How many days, how many,
He had wished the soft wind from the west
Would bear him away on its wings,
To the land of contentment and rest.
For his body was broken and weary,
And his shoulders were laden with care
And the burden placed upon them
Seemed greater than he could bear.
Slowly he plodded upward,
As he thought of his cares on the way,-
Of how he had toiled and suffered,
For many and many a day.
Sad was he and discouraged,
For had l1Ot the mine he'd found
On his little farm on the hill-top,
Proved only a dream profound?
At last he reached home tired and weary
All night his sleep was but pain,
But he prayed the Father above him,
That his search might not be in vain.
He thought of all that had passed,-
How much he had suffered for years-
And a flood of l116111'1'lES came o'er him
That Hlled his eyes with tears.
His comrades all had left him-
They'd given up the strife,
VVith a "XVl1at's tl1e use of striving?',
They had left this humdruni life.
" What is the use of trying,
When we know that we'll but fail?
XVhat is the use of working,
When our toil is of no avail? "
-X- it 96 -lk X
A month and a half had passed,
But the miner had toiled each day-
Not once losing faith in his Master,
The One, who would surely repay.
One bright morning in August,
When his heart was weary and sore,
His life was Hlled with joy,
For he found the long-sought ore.
Out of many 11e'd persevered,
Out of many he had won,
After trials and tribulations-
After rain had come the sun.
He lifted his face to heaven,
To send his praise in prayer,
To thank his God above him,
For success which followed despair.
S0 with us, n1y class-mates,
We've wearied with the strifeg
Now We've reached the stepping-stone
Which leads to a higher life.
We've often been discouraged,
But still we have prevailed-
In overcoming obstacles-
We surely have not failed.
Success will surely come
To him who only tries.
Who knows but what defeat
Is victory in disguise?
And who can tell for sure,
As we trudge with a weary stride,
That perhaps the lowest ebb
Is only the turn of the tide?
So in our future life,
As we go along our way,
Let us live in the dawning hope
That success will come some day.
Class Oration--" Does Athletics Pay ?"
HROUGH the world the fact is generally recognized that the young
, man with nothing but brains has an immense advantage over the
young man with nothing but dollars. Still, neither the young man
with nothing but brains, nor he with nothing but dollars, is esteemed as our
ideal during this, the beginning of tl1e new century.
In this age there is a growing feeling that an education is something
more than a knowledge of books. A physician may point out to youth the
evil tendency of drink in destroying health or retarding development, but
his best statistics or his soundest therories do not always give our young
men the power to resist temptation. In a like manner the best theories of
books are often at least dulled, if not blotted out, by the idle talk of the first
ignorant fellow who joins the school boy at his games. Thus, from direct
observation, we are slowly beginning to realize that man possesses more
than bare intellect, which should be educated
Education is the combined uplifting of the mental, moral and physical
being. If it is the purpose of the school to educate, it should then train,
not merely the mind, but also the body and the morals of tl1e pupils. Be-
cause it is believed that athletics, when properly conducted, helps in devel-
oping body, mind and morals, they have been slowly introduced into our
schools. The play ground is becoming a place where the strong must help
the weak, where the weak must arouse themselves tl1at they may not be a
drag upon the strong. Whatever the game, there is discipline, and the
training for the brain and the eye, for muscle and character, not individu-
ality or tl1e one at the expense of the other, but harmoniously and nniteclly.
The great purpose of high school athletics has been fitly summed up as fol-
"Liberty without license, pleasure without regret,
play with a llll'2l.lllllg, sport, with an object., uphuild-
ing strong character and tine physique, as silently
and ilnpereeptilmly as the web of the spider, but as
rigid as the growing reef of coral."
VVhile athletics in high schools has 11ot as yet reached as high a stand-
ard as desired, it must not be forgotten that, to obtain even as desirable con-
ditions as we have at present, has meant much study and deliberation. In
discussing athletics it is often overlooked that the growth of interest in ama-
teur contests is somewhat recent. Not until about the middle of the nine-
teenth century were athletic games made a part of English common schools.
Not until the close of the century were they well introduced in American
public schools. It need not then disturb the public, or even be a cause for
surprise, that the rules and regulations are still imperfect. But, whatever
the rules may be, the boy or girl who gets a proper amount of exercise is
better fitted for school work, for his mind is cleared of the cobwebs produced
by his indigestion.
" There is more spiritual misery and original sin in imperfect digestion,
than in most human hearts."
Besides the physical training, which the games give him, there is an-
other fact which is significant. He is less apt to have bad habits, which
impair his health and make his mind sluggish. Some years ago it was not
uncommon to find pupils of our high school the worse for drinking. Since
athletics have been introduced vices of all sort have disappeared like magic,
not drink alone, but the tobacco habit is largely diminished. This habit
held such sway several years ago that it was not at all unusual to find young
fellows so sordid with tobacco that they were unpleasant subjects for our
class rooms. I believe the moral advance to be due, in a large measure, to
the sense of pride in physical condition, which makes it possible for a person
to enter any line of work in athletics. It is not only indirectly, through
better health and habits, but also directly, that the mind is trained by sports.
He who would succeed at his games must be brave, resolute, self reli-
ant, able to think rapidly and clearly. Few possess all of these qualities
naturally. However, the man who would succeed must develop them.
In athletics nearly all the individual traits receive a definite stimulus.
It may be that bravery is but highly developed instinct, or it may be that it
depends to some extent upon personal temperament, but resolution and
courage are capable of enlargement. In athletic contests are experiences
which kill fear. He who takes considerable risk without hesitation, he who
is taught to combine his actions with those of his mates, cultivates swift
judgment, endurance, self confidence, without which even the naturally
brave cannot learn to face danger. In no other way, during time of peace,
can we hope to give so valuable training to youth. It was XVelliugton who
declared that Waterloo was won on the athletic fields of English schools.
The path of learning has been smoothed by every possible form of as-
sistance, everything is explained in notes, keys and translations, but the
student crawls along the road of learning like an ant with too large a head.
Botany and chemistry are helpful to the intellect, but games force the par-
ticipant to develop that individual something not grown in our botanical or
compounded in our chemical laboratories. Mental pluck, self reliance and
resolution must be learned., He must learn to control tongue and temper.
He must learn consideration for others.
It is hardly to be doubted that the lad who has the good fortune to
enter athletics in Adrian High School must enter life with a sense of justice.
and a repugnance to foul play which will last him through life, for truth and
fair play are considered as important as a knowledge of the game.
XVhat a typical scene you may witness some cool September afternoon!
Foot ball time of the year ! The first eleven are to play worthy opponents.
Referees, umpires and scorers have been selected and are lounging in wait
for the appointed time. The exact position which each player is to occupy
i11 the field has been determined, and, as tl1e team is seen coming over the
court house hill, with their blue "A's" showing well against their back-
ground of white, who is there who has 110 pride? As they enter the field
and remove their sweaters, and after they have lined up for a short practice
and scattered to their places, who is there who has no interest? The oppo-
nents kick to Adrian. Some spry youngster catches it fairly, and with
might and main starts towards his opponent's goal with it, everything is
commotion, and lucky is the man who makes a sudden burst through the
line or a long run around end, and down the field with the pig skin safely
under his arm. These are moments which are worth living for, which give
inspirations to greater endeavors in more important fields.
It is something gained if thousands of boys are being trained to know
that it is not everything to succeed, but whatever happens they must con-
tinue their failures in good spirits. This man is well worth producing, even
at the price of time and money in teaching him how to play his games.
Well directed athletics pays in helping to produce stronger bodies, clearer
minds and better men.
'H-Ci QEQQXP '
Mildred M. Connely.
OW every one knows that it is impossible to prophesy the future of
any human being. So when I was called upon to foretell what was
coming to each member of this class, I naturally wondered how I
was to do it. My perplexity grew to dismay when I discovered that the
day set for the revealing of the fates was drawing near and that I had made
no headway. I thought of using the contrivance which Professor Harry
Lee Cantrick, B. L. D., S. S., L. L. D., P. Q., E. D., used last year, because
his prophecies were really very good. To that end I corresponded with him,
but he asked such a fabulous sum-S1,ooo,oo3,o3o.oo-that I was obliged
to give up that plan.
At last I besought Titania, the queen of the fairies. Titania is the good
spirit who came to the assistance of the Class Prophetess two years ago. In
answer to my request Titania appeared to me, I told her my troubles, asking
her to provide me with some means of furnishing the brilliant class the
knowledge of what the future holds for them. Titania said she was now
very busy helping out others who were as perplexed as I was, but she could
sendieither Oberon, the king of the fairies, or Cupid to my assistance. I
said I preferred Cupid as I felt sure, from all indications, he would prove
the more interesting to the members of this great and glorious class.
Titania then gave me a little whistle and told me to blow it three times
after which Cupid would appear to me. I'll call him now and we shall hear
what is to happen.
fWhen the whistle is blown, a little boy, dressed as Cupid, enters carry-
ing a basket in which the prophecies are heldj
Lillian Anderson will become a dreadful coquette, but owing to a dis-
appointment in love, will never marry. Instead she' ll devote l1er life to
knitting stockings for the African heathens.
Although at present no one is aware of the fact, the United States will
become a plutocracy. In 1933 Ralph Deline and Lloyd Childs, the famous
multi-millionaires, will be chosen President and Vice-President respectively.
When the people find out that these famous multi-millionaires made their
money by getting control of the egg and meat trusts, they will oust them
Caroline Edwards is going to pursue her studies for some time to come,
both at home and abroad. Finally, she will accept the Chair of Advanced
History and Mathematics at Radcliffe. Sl1e will publish most excellent
Histories of many nations, but her History of Tl1e Class of 1905 will stand
unrivaled for its i111porta11ce and literary value.
As soon as Fred Older is graduated from this High School he will ac-
cept the position as football coach at Yale, at a salary of one thousand dol-
lars a game. Later he will become stage manager i11 the theatre owned and
controlled by tl1e famous multi-millionaires, Ralph IDClll1B and Lloyd Childs.
Louise Fox, who will marry soon, will settle clown i11 Tecumseh where
she will be much admired for her social brilliancy. It is said that her l1us-
band will think "The Silent VVomau" the greatest, although the 111ost im-
probable piece of literatureiever written. '
Grace Godkin will found many girls' schools and colleges. One of the
best known will be located in 1925 at New Adrian, North Pole. Another
will be founded at Lenawee, Sahara Desert. These schools will be gener-
ously endowed by tl1e famous lllllltl-111llll0l12llI'6S, Ralph Deline a11d Lloyd
Sarah Thompson and Belle Older will form a partnership and buy a
small filflll which they will operate themselves. This class will celebrate its
tenth anniversary at their llOlllC.
Neilie Goucher will do a vast amount of good witl1 her magnificent
voice. Ill order to procure funds which she will use for the benefit of the
slum element of the cities, she will assist in preparing cylinders for phono-
graphs, by singing and talking. Nellie had plenty of practice in the latter
while still i11 school, so, of course, she'll succeed.
Woman's Suffrage will be fully gained in 1945, when the women of the
United States will elect Delphia Grandon for their president. Delphia will
prove a far IIIOYC efficient executive than the President elected at the same
time by the men.
A sad future awaits Caroline Hall. After years of luxury she will be
compelled by bankruptcy to do her own housework. Then her success in
this li11e will lead to her being made matron of a department in the Lenawee
Sahara Desert College, where sl1e will teach overcrowded classes how to
mend men's hose.
Soon after Ray Heabler leaves Adrian High School he will take up
evangelistic work in the far west. His present knowledge of tl1e rural dis-
tricts will greatly help him i11 his laudable u11dertaking.
As Jennie LOCIIIIEI' was most modest and unassuming while in school 110
o11e ever suspected her of being a designing girl. Yet she will S0011 take to
designing women's gOWl1S, all art in which she will rival the great Worth.
The Fates decree that Faye Love will perfect herself in music. At the
mid-winter music festival held annually at the Woman's College i11 New
Adrian, North Pole, she will be tl1e star pianist.
Ida McLouth will be a Temperance advocate. Her remarks will be so
convincing that she will convert all who hear her talk. In 1930 she will
become president of the Worldis W. C. T. U.
Arlie Morey's paintings, both portrait and landscape. will find a place
in the best Art Galleries. Among her best portraits will be those of the
famous multi-millionaires, Ralph Deline and Lloyd Childs. One very inter-
esting group of landscapes will be called " Farm Scenes From Old Lenawee. "
The most attractive one of these series will be named " A Fruit Ridge Idylf'
As an example of the benevolent purposes to which Florence Kane will
put her wealth, it is said she will have placed in the Adrian Opera House a
memorial tablet, on which in letters of gold will appear the names and glori-
ous deeds of the class of 1905. Many other benevolent deeds will she do,
but by far the greatest will be a new high school building for Adrian in
Lena Norcross will achieve fame far and near as an actress. She will
play mostly at one theatre where Fred Older will be stage manager, and the
famous multi-millionaires, Ralph Deline and Lloyd Childs, proprietors.
Mark Older will take up chemistry. His greatest work will be the dis-
covery of what element when combined with sodium will tend to produce
the greatest noise. His services will be in great demand about july 4th.
When Marie Porter grows up she will compile mathematical text-books
--geometries in particular- in the backs of which will be hints and solu-
tions to some of the most puzzling propositions in the book. In this account
"Porter's Self-Helpers in Geometry" will be very popular with all high
You will soon see i11 all the standard magazines of the country the fol-
Pltoamssou W. J. MUI.l.IG.AN,
Room 1313 Chestnut Block,
New York, N. Y.
For full particulars concerning Cartilage Lengthening.
When Walter looks around after leaving school, to find something to
do, he will see that he has succeeded in no branch as well as in that of grow-
ing. So he will teach this to others and thus make a fortune.
Mabel Todd will engage in the millinery business. She will be the
originator of the famous "Todd Hat" for men, which will be elaborately
trimmed with flowers. Her fame will spread from " Green1and's icy mount
to India's coral strand."
With a small fortune Horace Treat will start a magazine called" Wom-
an's Home Helper." The particular corner which he will edit will be head-
ed, " Heart to Heart Talks to the Fair Sex."
fCupid now hands the Prophetess a letter from Titania which reads as
" Through Cupid, I send you this quiver full of arrows which you will
please distribute among the young ladies of the class. They, however, must
look after their own beaux."
Now Cupid and I have both finished the task you assigned me. But
Cupid has promised to visit each of you later and finish any future he has
iit, w 'f"
. ' i ll T
Class President - - lloward Buck
Vice-President! - - Kathryn llaker
Secretary - - Cleo Vanllonsen
Treasurer - - Madge Walters
Marshal - l.inn Tripp
Ruth Adair Marc Adair
Kathryn Baker Lena llellns
Howard Buck Syhylla Bowcrfind
Olga Bowen Lucile Brown
Muriel Channer Lila Corbett
Oliver Cleveland Nellie Fiske
Marjorie Hardy May Hagan
llazel Kirk Donald Kinney
Herbert Mills Robert Moreland
Nancy Nash Leila Prentiss
Floyd Preston Blanche Redding
Jeanette Robinson Fay Ross
Amelia Remrnele Shirley Simpson
Florence Sloan Fred Savage
Clifford Stout Harvey Shepherd
Adelaide Shepherd Geraldine Tripp
Florence Taylor Will Taylor
Guy B. Treat Linn Tripp
Leon Tubbs - Charles lfnderwood
Aubrey Withers Madge Walters
- Frances Waldby Harold lVesterman
Bertha Winne Clara West
Bernice Fisher May Cornell
Lloyd Finch Carl Corbett
Class President, - Rollo Winne
Vice-President - - Langdon Larwill
Secretary - - Louise Tayer
Treasurer A - Alice Combs
Marshal A Clyde Patch
Doris Ashley Elise Bowen
Elizabeth Boyd Joseph Buck
Flossie Brockway Vernon Beliell
Alice Combs Mina Cheney
llazel Clute Effie Downer
Netta Fox Ella Force
J. S. Gray Stuart lloben
George llunter Lawrence Holmes
Marianna Hoag Frances Kirk
Vera Lewis Langdon Larwill
Leo Poucher Clyde Patch
Glenn Poucher Clarence Purdy
Ralph Pratt Bessie Richards
Alice Sudborough Ruby Swift
Margaret, Seger Leo Stafford
Mae Stahl Fred Smith
Brace Stahl Louise Tayer
Howell Taylor Nina Thurlby
Kenneth Wcsterman Rollo Winne
Florentine Walker Julia Walker
Our Babies, Class of 1908.
4 1,1415-ql W, Pun-h, Prpsiqlonf 32 Grave M. Rvrdun, Trl-usurvr
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15 Luis M. I-Iv:-visa
54 Clnrv C. Wilcox
TSI I'IlIIlUI'1' A. Yuka-
llc-nry ll. Hmm
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Stzmlvy C. llvuhla-1'
limi-v Bl. Pago
flzunvs F. 5l4'Fax'l:ui1l
George- ll. Uullmvziy
Ulymlm- M. ll:-rliysllirv
Emmet ll. Ilumilhm
Nnrris F. Javklin
Gs-rallliilv A. lhwkwnoml
Yu-rn:-' C. Pivkfurll
Gladys L. Yilllgllllll
J. li. Adair
Bl'I'llll'l' ll. lli'ilrzlr1l
llmmu Nl. Rwlvinmm
Wilhm' l.. Smith
William Il. Kl'illZl'l'
I':l'lll'SI J. Hvgvl'
Sum ll. Jiulslm
Luis J. lflalflwiu
Clwstn-r J. Nurs:-
Ennna Bl. Nllllllllvl
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i'lurvnf'1- R. 'I'owmu-ml
lll-ury J. l.u4-k
William ll. Stow-iisnil
flfflifl 1111.11 In
Episode of the Pink Sunbonnetf
DSON HARPER was in the habit of catching fish for the camp,
especially if he happened to be in the right mood for it. This
morning. however, luck seemed to have gone against him and he
lay there in the shade witl1 one hand holding the fish lille and the
other hand over his eyes, as was his habit when there was noth-
ing going on. He wondered in a lazy sort of way what the fel-
lows were doing at the camp, for he had been sitting there all
morning. He wondered if they were missing him, and then a
ment upon the fish line, thinking that perhaps at this very moment there
might be a fish innocently biting the little fat worm on the hook. He was
surprised, therefore, when the line did jerk and he began at once to draw it
At the same moment he noticed a large, black dog splashing along in
the water coming towards the shoreg the beautiful head ducking forward and
the mouth open, showing his red, gleaming tongue.
Harper was about to call to the dog when a voice, seeming very near
him, struck the stillness. He turned around.
" Oh Leo," came the voice, "do hurry, can't you? Leo, old dog, my
poor sunbonuet will be ruined,-Oh ! "
The owner of the voice stood directly in front of him now, which was
the cause, of course, of her dismayed exclamation "Oh !" Harper sprang
to his feet in an instant.
"Pardon me, Miss Raeburn," he said coldly but politely, pretending
not to see the expression of dismay that had come over her face.
" Is there anything I can do for you?"
" No--nothing," she answered him crisply, and the11 she looked down
at the dog which was drawing himself out of the water with much delibera-
tion. Harper stared at her-you see he hadn't seen her for two years-and
he would have continued to stare had she not broken the charm by speaking
" Oh, I see where my sunbonuet is," sl1e said, her face turning very
red, much to her disgust. Harper followed her eyes and saw, 111llCll to his
'Awnrtlvil first prize in Non-Ilnniorous Story Contest.
chagrin, that the little pink sunbonnet was hanging from the hook of his
He looked at the bonnet in dumb amazement and then back at the girl
who was trying hard to keep a severe countenance. Neither spoke for a
moment. Things were looking desperate. Finally she broke the pause.
"Will you kindly get me the bonnet so that I may hurry on? The girls
are waiting for me in the orchards and I have wasted so much time here."
Harper groaned inwardly and rushed down for the bonnet. Ever since
their quarrel he looked forward to a reconciliation but this was a damper to
all his hopes.
He tugged at the little pink strings, which were twisted about the hook,
until the bonnet finally became loosened, and then he started back up the
She was standing just where he had left her and he noticed how much
prettier she had grown. He handed her the pink thing awkwardly.
"I am sorry the strings are torn," he managed to say.
"Thank you for fishing it out for me," she said, 'fcome along Leo, we
must hurry." And off they went through the woods. Harper watched her
until she was out of sight.
" I thank you for fishing it out for me! " he repeated grimly. And
then he grabbed up his line and started for camp in the opposite direction
from the one which Miss Raeburn had taken.
But try as he might he couldn't get the pink dress and dark eyes out of
" The dence," he muttered, " I didn't know Janette was staying with
tl1e girls at the Merrill farm I Now why on earth could Billy have told me
that she was abroad with l1er mother I If I had known she was so near our
plagued camp, I bet the fellows wouldn't have gotten me two feet from it!"
Clearly he was disturbed.
" How awfully good looking she has grown," he ranibled on, " that
pink dress was-but she always did look good in pink. I remember the
first dance I took her to. She wore a pink dress that night. She was only
eighteen then and so Stlllllllllgl I bought her red roses, great heavens, what
an idiot I was. But she wore them the whole evening without a sign of
disgust, and that dress-a Paris gown ! I ought to have been finished that
When Harper arrived at the camp preparations were being made for
dinner. He walked over to the mess tent. The colored cook looked up
from the steaming kettle with a grin on his shiny face.
Harper understood and said dryly.
"No fish to-day, Johnson, too much excitement along the river for
them to bite." And then he started in the direction of the Shack.
The camp consisted of a good sized log cabin called the "Shack," and
the mess tent which was about four rods from the back of the "Shack."
The Shack was owned by Billy Markls father, a rich banker who allowed
Billy, his only child, the use of it during the months of August and Septem-
ber. This summer Billy had invited three of his best friends to spend their
vacation there with him.
" Hi, Harp, you look like you had gotten down to your last penny,"
sang out Putnam, a tall, broad shouldered fellow who was sitting lazily on
the porch smoking his pipe.
" Poor little fellow, is he that unfortunate?" whined "Andy" Par-
sons, coming out of the door with a glass of chopped ice and claret in his
Harper gave them both one of his poor-idiots-I-feel-sorry-for-yotw
looks, which was meant to squelch them, and planted himself in a hammock
without a word.
Parsons came over and sat down in front of Harper, jingling his glass
of ice tantalizingly.
"Say, old man, we've missed you horribly," he said, "we thought
once of going down to the river after you."
Harper frowned as he thought of what would have happened had-
"Oh, say, we've got some good news for you," said Parsons deter-
mined to make Harper look interested at any rate.
" VVhere's Billy?" Harper remarked without noticing Parson's words.
"Rode his horse into the village for some of the necessaries of life, my
pet," answered Parsons soothingly.
"Confound it!" cried Harper jumping up and nearly upsetting the
glass which Parsons was balancing on his knee. "Why didn't I know
about it? I would have gone in with him and stayed there."
At that both men dived for the hannnock which resulted in breaking
down the hammock and spilling the ice water and claret down Putnam's
Billy then rode up.
"What on earth?" he yelled, "is this another scl1oolboy's scramble or
Freshman rush?" Then they all grinned, even Putnam grinned as he
mopped the claret from his face.
"Ye' dinna's raedy sa's," cried Johnson, appearing around the corner.
After dinner Billy said to Harper,
"Say, old boy, did the fellows tell you that the girls from Mrs. Mer-
rill's were coming over tl1is evening? "
"Don't look stage struck," cried Billy, laughing.
"Look here," said Harper, roughly, turning around and narrowing his
eyes upon Billy. "W11y under the sun did y-ou tell me, when I came back
from the west, that Janette and her mother were abroad for this summer?"
Billy looked perplexed and then grinned.
"VVhy, I told you that Mrs. Raeburn and her daughter went abroad,
but I did not say Janette, I said her daughter, who was Irene, her younger
sister. They sailed three weeks ago about the same time that you came
home. Since then I guess Janette has been staying with her aunt at her
aunt's summer home."
"No, she hasn't either," Harper contradicted hotly, "she's staying
with the girls at Merrill's!" Q
Billy groaned his sympathy. That evening the girls came over. It
was a warm evening and the fellows had hung lanterns around the porch,
so that it gave the place a pretty and unique appearance.
Billy had gone over after the girls. There were five of them besides
Mrs. Merrill, their chaperone. Ethel and Katherine brought their mando-
lins, and walked ahead with Mrs. Merrill. Billy, with the three other girls,
Janette, Julia and Ruth, brought up the rear. Janette had plead headache
at the house, of course, but Billy wouldn't hear of it and brought her right
along, noticing, by the way, that she quickly forgot her ailment, laughing,
as he meant to have her, at his funny antics. A
All the girls were in raptures over the little camp when they arrived.
"Oh, Billy," said Julia and Ruth together, "how nice it looks!"
" Cecil Putnam, you are not playing a banjo!" cried Katherine coming
up on the porch.
"Oh, he can play a stick of wood, Katherine," cried Billy, and they all
After they had admired the Shack from top to bottom they sat down
and began to "tune up," as Billy called it. u And it was not long before the
low hum of voices and the melody from the college songs could be heard far
down the still river.
Janette sat on a large red rug on the grass, with her arm around
Katherine's neck. Katherine was playing her mandolin. Edson Harper,
sitting on the porch, thought he had never seen two more beautiful girls.
Janette had on a simple white dress and Katherine wore a red one. It
seemed to Harper that the contrast was beautiful. He watched them care-
fully, hoping Katherine would leave Janette. He did not have to wait long,
for soon Cecil Putnam came and took Katherine into the house.
Harper sprang down the steps.
" Miss Raeburn-Janette," he stammered, "won't you walk a minute-
just a minute? Please, Janette," he said eagerly. Janette raised her eye-
brows in cold disdain. The morning scene was brought back vividly to her.
She remembered how coldly polite he had been-forgetting, woman like,
her own behavior. But she could not help meeting his eyes and he con-
quered. Mechanically she arose and said:
" Why, yes, I will-for a 1l1OlI1E1lt.H And so they started out. Neither
knew how to begin the conversation. It was rather hard, you know, after
a quarrel for which their engagement had been broken, two years. ago, to
begin talking right away.
"I was awfully surprised to see you this morning," he began.
" You were?" she answered politely.
"NVell, yes, you see I had heard you were abroad."
Silence reigned. Harper changed the subject. "Did your sunbonnet
get dry?" he said desperately.
"Oh, yes, thank you. Aren't they funny things-sunbonnets?''
"Er, yes, but I don't know much about snnbonnets."
She laughed in spite of herself, it was so ridiculous.
'WVhat are you laughing at, Janette?" he said irritably.
"VVh5 'ef- fesunbonnets," she gasped. Janette had begun to thaw, but Har-
per didn't know it and thought she was laughing at him. She noticed it
"Shall we go back?"
"No, Janette, not until you say you will forgive me for my part of our
quarrel." , I -
"Janette became frightened. "'We must not discuss this here, Edson,
"But, Janette," he said gently, "don't you want to be friends ever
"I thought we had discussed that before," she answered coldly.
"You know we were both angry then, Janette, you told me to go before
you ever let me explain it to you!" i
"Please, I wish to go back," she said, apparently not heeding his
"Very well-we will go back," he said gravely.
They walked slowly back to the lights and music.
"Janette," he said quietly.
"Janette, if we go in now I will leave here to-morrow morning, and
you need never hear of nie again. Just say 'no' or 'yes'-Janette, and that
will be enough."
He waitedg they were nearing the Shack,-yes, there was Katherine's
red dress and they could hear Putnam talking to her.
"That's good of yon, Katherine," he was saying, "you give a fellow a
second chance, don't you?"
Janette pressed her two palms together tightly and closed her eyes.
Edson thought he heard something which sounded like a sigh or a sob.
"You give a fellow a second chance, don't you?" she kept repeating to
herself. Ah, yes, Katherine was generous!
She hesitated just a moment and then held out her hand to him. He
saw it and took it.
"Edson let's go back and look for my sunbonnet, I dropped it along the
path this morning and I never want to lose it again."
Harper smiled and then they turned and went hand in hand hack into
the shadows. -
Mrs. 0'T0ole's Christmasf
Will H. Taylor.
A ISS OPHELIA LIVINGSTON 11ever failed to send her
6 brother's children Christmas presents every year at
,A xx Christmas time. Even her oldest nephew, George Living-
ston, who was at college, received his share from his good
'I-dmv aunt. This year she wished to send them presents that
I ' -, they would not only enjoy very much, but which would al-
t , , ' so be a beneht to them.
"Ah! I have itf' said Aunt Ophelia one day jumping
1 A ii up from her chair and letting her spectacles fall from her
' I N lap i11 her excitement, "I will send dear George a volmue
A of Longfellow's poems, it shall be leather bound with the
nicest of print, and I will hide among its leaves something
that will surprise the dear boy greatly."
A week later on Christmas morning an express wagon drew up before
a fraternity house in one of our University cities.
"This package for Mr. George Livingston," said a polite voice to the
porter who opened the door.
A few moments later there was a knock at the door of the gentleman in
question, and, in answer to a brief " come in," the door was opened Zllld the
package thrust through the opening.
"Gad!" cried our college friend, as he picked up the package, " this
nmst be a present from Aunt Ophelia for it is marked 'From Stnnmervillef
I'll bet it is a sweater vest I hinted at i11 my last letter to her."
Iiagerly he tore tl1e paper from its side, his eyes wide open i11 anticipa-
tion of what would be brought to light. At last he removed the cover of
the box which contained the book. Can you imagine the rage and disap-
pointment which seized Aunt Opl1elia's nephew at finding a leather bound
volmue of Longfellow's poems?
" Great Heavens?" l1e cried, " what am I to do with such a milk-sop
of a present," and in his anger he sent it crashing through the large plate
glass window at the other end of the room.
just at this moment a large, fat Irish scrub woman, by the name of
Nora O"I'oole, was waddling past this same fraternity house. just as she
'ltwztrtlt-tl tlrst prim- in llmnorous St wry Contest.
was passing under one of the windows something came whirling through the
air from some unknown place above, striking her on the head and nearly
knocking her hat off.
" Holy Mither! who in the name of St. Patrick threw that!" she ejacu-
lated as this unknown thing hit her, " what can it be ?" The poor woman
expecting as a result of the catastrophe to see stars, saw instead, greatly to
her amazement, fluttering about her what looked to be green bills. She
thought that God had surely answered her prayer and had sent her money
for which she might buy presents for Patrichio, Lizzie and Micky, her three
children. Tremblingly she picked up the ten-dollar bills which lay scattered
about her, never once doubting their origin. As she was about to go on re-
joicing her eye caught something at her feet: 4
" If the Lord hasn't gone and sint me a beautiful book -and Longfel-
low's poems, too," she tremblingly muttered to herself as she picked it up.
About an hour after this extraordinary event had taken place Mrs.
O'Toole appeared around the corner of a large tenement house, her arms
laden with toys of every description, a toy engine was dangling from her
arms, a large wax doll's head was seen peeping through a lifted box cover.
One could go on enumerating at a great length the many things, the pres-
ents Were so numerous, which she tried to carry in her fat arms.
She herself was decked out i11 a new vivid green shawl of enormous pro-
portion, a hat with a green feather sat jauntily upon her head. Suddenly
a cry was heard from overhead-
"There comes ma ! " shouted her son Patrichio from one of the fifth
" Ma has turned Santa Claus ! " cried Lizzie.
" Oh! I see a tooter!" screamed the most noble Micky O'Toole.
" Every last one of ye get in from them windows, do you hear! " puffed
Mrs. O'Toole with her megaphone voice.
Climbing the stairs as best she could, as there was no elevator, she at
last reached her rooms and bursting open the "settin" room door, cried
in a proud, happy voice,-
"Mirry Christinasl to ye my children, look over them prisints Santa
has given me to give you, while I cook tl1e Christmas turkey."
gf: :K if 2: if if if
Two weeks after Christmas was over Mrs. O'Toole started out on her
usual cleaning tour of the fraternity houses and several other places.
On this particular morning our friend, George Livingston, had received
a letter of amazing statements from his eccentric aunt, Miss Ophelia Living-
ston. At tl1e moment when Mrs. O'Toole was about to enter his room to
do her usual work she heard mumblings from within which were indistinct,
fortunately, and thinking there might be more than oneiwithin, hesitated.
George was reading the letter:-"Dear George, I cannot understand why
your letter to me of last week did not mention the best part of my gift that
I sent to you 011 Christmas, the one hundred dollars that I so carefully hid
in the leaves, fa horrible groan from the room! I have a horrible presenti-
ment that it has been lost from the leaves in some way,-Ca collapse from
the bed-rooml, what a nice sweater vest you could have gotten, dear neph-
ew with the money I sent you ' '-the mumbling stopped for an instant then
it went on again, "Oh! blasted luck, that I should have within my grasp a
hundred dollars and 11ot know it." Mrs. O'Toole knocked loudly. " Oh l
my miserable luck to throw such a book out of the window! "
Mrs. O'Toole finally entered in time to see George at the open window,
his head almost lost to view as he looked down at the grou11d i11 the vain
hope of seeing a stray bill which might have escaped the eye of the one who
had found them.
" Mister Livingston, you will fall out, if you aint careful! "
At these words George turned around only to find the "scrub woman"
meekly looking at him.
"Oh! it is you, is it? " he said, " well go ahead and clean up."
As Mrs. O'Toole started to clear away the things so she could scrub,
George threw himself i11to a chair and stared inquiringly at Mrs. O'T0ole as
if he might find the hundred dollars about her.
"Well, I suppose you had a merry Christmas, Mrs. O,Toole? " he
" Merry Christmas ! did you say? Faith now, mister George, I 11iver
had such a mirry Christmas in all me born days."
"That's line," was all that could he heard from the occupant of the
" Fine! well I giss yis, I want to tell ye's the prisint I resayved from
the good Lord, a hundred dollars, Mister George, a hundred dollars! I was
going along the shtrat, and,Awell it was right in front of here, come to
think of it, when I resayved a most terrible strike on the shtop of me head.
Well, I looked up to see who threw the brick-bat, and phwat would you
think? there comin down right in front of me thro' the air, was all the
n1o11ey I wanted to keep me babes and me fro1n hunger a long toime,-" Holy
Mither!" she exclaimed looking at him, "how you do take on, Mister
George, you're that pale -but you see lgoing on with her story and workl I
just took the money, a hundred dollars, and was about to go 011 me woiy,
and right at me trimblin' feet was a book-yes soir, one of them books you
set i11 your parlers, Mister George, with a glass over it, you know, Longfel-
low's po'ms,-Oh ! the good Lord did."
George was beside himself by this time. He began striding back and
forth before the little woman, gritting his teeth and tearing his hair like a
cheap villain in tragedy play.
"Have you finished, my good woman?" he thundered.
"' Well, 11ot quite wid my woirk, Mister George, you see its takin' me
that long to tell,"-
"Never mind, Mrs. O'Toole," George cried frantically "for my sake
He grabbed up the pail, the dripping mop and soap in one arm and
Mrs. O'Toole,--well he managed to pilot her out with the other, setting
them just outside the door. Then he locked the door with weak lingers
and fell into a chair,-a picture of gloomy despair.
"Oh! that I had been left in doubt as to where that money went.
'Mirry Christmas?' Mirry Cll1'lSll1121S,i H he muttered sarcastically, "I hope
the whole O'Toole family had a 'Mirry Christniasf 'l
Board of Education.
A. E. Palmer.
S. F. Finch, President.
Charles W. Mlckens,
Supt. of Schools.
hrs. Kate Redfield,
Mrs. flnryzaret Seger
V. V. B. Flerwin.
A Freshman's View.
Latin you must remember
Whether June, or in September,
For if you don't you'1l surely see,
Upon your card, not A, hut D.
Algebra needs lots of thought,
Failing in this, repays you naught,
For the x's, y's and z's
Will get you mixed up with the D's.
You must study English hard
Ur 'twill show upon your card.
All the Freshmen who get through
Find this maxim very true.
Lust though not least is Ancient History,
As for me it is a mystery:
How very hard for me it seems
To recall those kings and queens.
. 1 1 Q 'HTIV-eighth 1 1 1 .
Hnnual Zommencemem Exercises
. Hdfidll High SCDOOI .
P I' 0 Q I' il Ill
Q Q I
o ' o
' Selection-"The Leader Overture," a medly arranged by Geo. '
J. Trinkaus . . . . High School Orchestra
Song--"The B2llldOiCl'O,'-Sillllft . Boys' Glee Club
Address--"Twentieth Century Claims Upon Our
' Young People" . . . Dr. S. D. Fess, Chicago "'
Song-"A Meadow Song",-Wiegand . Girls' Glee Club
' 20llfQl'l'illg Of lliDl0ll1dS '
Selection-" l'he Spanish Silhouettes," Waltz-C. E. Pomeroy
High School Orchestra
Anna 11. Owens
Vlyra B. True
Flay R. Patch
Frances L. Stearns
Adelle L. Corbus
' ilu: -' .
- V vw.
L- A. E. Curtis
Elmer J. Wilson
Zoe L. Decker
Ella P. Irish
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The Adrian High School Lyceum.
Ollver H. Cleveland.
Officers for the First Semester.
"'Norruan ll. Angell
Oliver Cleveland .
Clifford R. Stout
Langdon Larwill .
Guy B. Treat
Officers for the Second Semester.
Clifford R. Stout. . . . . President
Guy li. Treat . . Vice-Pri-sidelit
llarolml L. Weslerman . . Sec-retary
L00 Stafford .
George llnnter .
Clifford li. Silllll-
Principal John l'. live
llalph A. Deline
llarold ll. Westerman
Clifford R. Stout.
Uliver ll. Cleveland
Guy ll. Treat
J. li. Adair
"Mr, Ang:-II did not attend the lliuh School and Mr. l'h-roland art:-ml as president during thu- First
Fourth Annual Banquet of Adrian High School Lyceum
Guy B. Treat, Master of Ceremonies
Clifford Stout, Toastmaster.
"Lyceum" ......... Leo Stafford
For e'en though vanquished, they eo:1l.l argue still."-Golclsmitlz.
"Seniors" .... Caroline Edwards
"I am Sir Oracle,
And, when I ope my lips, let no dog bark!" --Slmlfespcflrr.
Music High School Orchestra
"Fz1cnltv" ....,... Georffe Hunter
"Full well they laughed with 1-ouulerfeiteml glee
At all his jokes, for many a joke had he." Holflsmflla.
"Freshmen" ......... Frank Prentice
"l'1verythiug that grows must pass through a stage of greenness.
Some growing things are greener than others and some re-
main green longer than others. Boys and girls tfreshmeuj
are not exceptions to this law or habit of Nature." ,-l. IR
Vocal Solo . . josephineLan1hie
. . . . . . Fred Smith
"Oh, maidens, in our hours of ease,
l'ncertain, coy and hard to please,
But seen too oft, familiar with her face,
We must endure, then pity, then 0lllbl'ilt'6.7'-JHZHSII.
. . . . . . . . . Madge Walters
my birth, dear boy, nature and fortune join to make thee gfreut."-Nlmlrvspmre.
. . . . . . . High School Orchestra
"To all, to each, a fair good-night,
And pleasing dreams, and slumbers light." Neoil.
Parlors of the l'l. E. Church, June 9, 1905.
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Walter J. Mulligan
Marquis E. Older
Ray H. Heabler
Donald L. Kinney
Rollo D. Wi1111e
Horace A. Treat
Ralph A. Deline
T. Fred Older
Louis R. Dryden
Harlan K. Farnsworth
Kappa Phi Alpha.
Lloyd H. Clxilcls.
J. Ilurvey Shepherd William H. Taylor
Robert T. lxIOl'L'lllllKl Charles M. Underwood
Howalul L. Buck Fay IC. Ross
S. Howell Taylor Stewart Holman
H. Faye Love
Kappa Kappa Epsilon.
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High School Orchestra.
Howard Buck, President and Leader.
Marjorie Hardy, Treasurer and Secretary.
The Junior Hop.
The sixth Annual junior Hop of the Adrian High School was given in
Light Guard Armory, Monday evening, April 24, 1905, by the class of
naughty-six, and it was the same brilliant affair as those of former years
have been. The hall was tastefully decorated in the class colors, green and
white. The color scheme was carried out more elaborately, however, in
the dining room, where smilax predominated.
The mothers of the students were the patronesses of the hop, while the
entire class composed the reception committee. Willett's orchestra fur-
nished the music, and Sartor St Dreher did the catering.
Kappa Phi Alpha Dance.
Tl1e Kappa Phi Alpha fraternity gave its third annual dancing party
Dec. 29, IQO4. The hall, as usual, was tastefully and elaborately decorated
in the fraternity colors, red and black. The electric lights, which were
draped in regl tissue paper, gave off a soft and pleasing light.
At about ten o'clock in the evening a buffet lunch was served in the
dining room, which was also decorated in red and black, while the table
was strewn with smilax, poinsettas, and the fraternity flower.
The Kappa Phi Alpha parties are growing better and more popular
every year, and it may be safely said that all who take any interest in social
affairs given by the members of the high school will look forward to another
party of this kind during the coming year.
The Senior Play.
The senior class of nineteen hundred alld three established a precedent,
by giving the first annual senior play of Adrian High School. This initial
attempt was such a distinct success in every particular, that it is only
natural that the succeeding classes should have followed their example.
In preparation for "Miss Hobbs," the play of this year, all possible was
done to insure its success. Through tl1e diligent efforts of Mr. Everett,
Mr. Paul Dickey, of Ann Arbor, was secured to train the different charac-
ters, while each member of the class, as well as the undergraduates, used
every effort to sell as many tickets as possible. The play was given both
as a matinee and evening performance on the 12th of May, and was a suc-
cess in every sense of the word, all of the characters acquitting themselves
with the highest honors. Not an unimportant feature of the affair was the
high school orchestra, whicl1 rendered, between the acts, highly appreciated
As a play, "Miss Hobbs" was all that could be desired, quick, snappy,
and bright, it kept the audience good humored up to the last fall of the cur-
tain. The scene is laid at Larclnnont, a small summer resort, 11ear London.
Percival Kingsearle and his wife Beulah, who live in Larclnnont, become
somewhat estranged and out of sympathy because of Beulah's intimacy with
one Miss Hobbs, who is essentially of the type known as the "new woman. "
Miss Hobbs is an able advocate of wo1nen's rights and scornfully independ-
ent of homes and husbands. Poor Beulah, proud and sensitive at best, has
her feelings so worked upon by this young woman that, after a petty quar-
rel with her husband, she leaves the house in anger and takes refuge at the
home of her bosom friend, Miss Hobbs. Shortly after her departure Perci-
val is unexpectedly visited by an old school chmn, Wolf Kingsearle by name,
who, late from the East, has just arrived at Larchmont to enjoy the yacht-
ing. To him Percival unburdens his heart and freely asks his advice.
Wolf Kingsearle, as an experienced man of the world, maintains that Miss
Hobbs should be tamed and avers that "there is but one way to tame a
woman,-to make love to her." Percival is incredulous, the result being
that a wager is laid to the effect that Wolf shall kiss Miss Hobbs within one
The third man in the play is George Jessop, a person conspicuous for
his good nature rather than his tact, and who has been robbed of his sweet-
heart in the same manner that Percival has been robbed of his wife. The
love affair of him and Millicent Farley forms a very interesting counter
plot in the play.
Soon after Beulah's departure, Miss Hobbs, or as she is more common-
ly called, the "Dragon," calls at the Kingsearle mansion on an errand for
Beulah. She is shown into the drawing room where she encounters Wolf
Kingsearle, whom she mistakes for Beulah's husband. He begins to pay her
compliments and with the intention of exposing his pertidy to his wife, she
represents herself as Miss Hobbs's maid, and as such, requests him to call.
He accepts and at the appointed hour comes to the house. Beulah enters
the room at an opportune moment and finds Wolf Kingsearle on his knees to
her friend. Miss Hobbs springs to her feet and says, " Beulah, allow me to
introduce you to your husband," The utmost astonishment prevails when
Beulah calmly states that she has never seen the gentleman before.
From this point the play moves smoothly on to its logical conclusion.
Beulah and Percival become reconciled, and Wolf, without a thought of his
wager, is astonished to find that he is madly in love with Miss Hobbs. He
does not declare himself, however, until upon the eve of his departure for
the East, when he does so and is accepted. Everything is thus straightened
out and the play ends happily.
The class of nineteen hundred and five is certainly to be congratulated
upon its efforts along the dramatic line, and with such an example as an in-
spiration, the succeeding classes should surely achieve wonders.
Cast of Characters.
Miss Hobbs .... ............ . . . ........ Lena M. Norcross
Wolf Kingsearle ......... ..... W alter J, Mulligan
Mrs. Beulah Kingsearle ..,. .... . Nellie Goucher
Percival Kingsearle ..... .... H orace A. Treat
Millicent Farley . . . . ....... Louise Fox
George Jessop ...... ,... R alph A. Deline
Miss Susan Abbey .... .... M ildred Conuely
Charles, the servant .... ,... lN lark E. Older
Captain Sands ...... .... L loyd Childs
Maid Servant .... .... C aroline Hall
Contrary to custom in such cases as this, and loath as are all members
of 111y conservative profession to establish precedents, I, the lawyer of the
class of naughty-five, in the name of the class, which is about to die, salute
you. Only at the behest of my noble client, naughty-five, have you been
called together, before dissolution, to hear the last will and testament and
to receive such valuable gifts as testator has to bestow.
I was persuaded to this action by the unusual circumstances attendant
upon my client.
A consultation of doctors was called together on May the twenty-third-
doctors never known to fail in their prognostications. They announced and
our prophet has likewise foretold, that at best naughty-five could not live
more than a month.
Had I known what a connnotion you would raise and how badly you
would feel, the President himself could not have dragged this secret from
me. My client wishes me to state that owing to a lightness in the head
caused by its gradual swelling during the last four years and a heaviness in
the heart and other organs caused by thoughts of parting and over feasting
respectively, the testator may be mistaken in the inventory, but such prop-
erty as the estate has claims upo11 is given to you, hoping that you may 11ot
think it is only because they cannot be retained that the testator is so gener-
We, the class of naughty-live, about to leave this sphere, being in full
possession of a sound mind, memory, and understanding, do make and pub-
lish this our last will and testament, hereby revoking and making void all
former wills by us at any time heretofore made.
And first we do direct that o11r funeral services shall be conducted by
our friends and well wishers, the "board" only seeing to it that these pro-
visions are carried out with all tl1e dignity and pomp that we, as seniors,
As to estate and personal property we make dispositions as follows, viz:
Item:-We give and bequeath to the Board of Education restful nights
and peaceful dreams. We promise them arest from naughty-five's petitions.
No 111ore will we be called upon to bend our haughty knee in supplication,
no more will they be pained by refusing. It has sometimes been hard to
have our fondest wishes thwarted, yet it must have been harder to refuse so
fair and honest a pleader, They have done their duty, may they have their
Item: -We give and bequeath to the High School as a whole the full and
legal right to study diligently and to get their lessons to the best of their
ability. This is to become a privilege of the High School upon the condition
that each class does its best, thereby raising the standard of said High
School to the highest rank.
Item:-We give and bequeath to the Athletic Association all the hope
for future success it desires. It seems to be able to get most everything
else unaided. The base ball and basket ball championships are already its
own. We will waste no time in giving to one who seems to be in such good
Item:-We give and bequeath to our best beloved and cherished sister,
naughty-seven, all the wealth of love, glory, and blessing she may want.
Item:sVVe give to the freshman class the following advice: Accept
that which will lead you to glory and success, copy naughty-six, learn to
work if not to win. It isn't fun, but look at naughty-six and be encouraged.
Item:-We give and bequeath to our beloved teachers the following
property known as live stock, which includes alligators, woodchucks, birds
and mice, which have their habitat in the senior room. The said teachers
are to become the rightfulowners of the above mentioned, upon the condi-
tion that they give them the proper care and attention.
Item:-The following list will be recognized as entailed estates, to
which we do declare the class of naughty-six the real and rightful successor:
First.-The senior seats in chapel and in the senior room upon which
the members Of the class of naughty-six, as juniors, have looked with envy.
Let every member show his appreciation for the gift by being promptly in
his seat each and every morning.
Second.-The senior gavel, and let the class as a whole show its appre-
ciation for this valuable gift by guarding it carefully as naughty-live has
How the list lengthens.
Next come senior privileges. Senior dignity, commonly known as
"senior hump," is always handed down to the new made lords of the high
school. The class of naughty-six need not hesitate in using it since naughty-
iive's copyright expires upon Friday, June 23, 1905.
All the rest and residue of our property, whatsoever and wheresoever,
of whatever nature, kind and quality whatsoever it may be, and not herein dis-
posed of tafter paying our debts and funeral expensesl we give and be-
queath to our principal for his use and benefit absolutely. If he sees fit he
may use the valuable knowledge and startling information we have given
him at whatsoever times we may have had written tests and examinations.
This is, however, entirely at his discretion.
And we do hereby constitute and appoint the said principal sole execu-
tor of this our last will and testament.
In witness whereof, we, the class of naughty-five, the testators, have to
this our will, set our hand alld seal this twentieth day of june, Anno Domi-
ni, one thousand, nine hundred and five.
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The Athletic Association.
' Lloyd Finch . Pretndent
' Herbert Mills . . Vice-President
Harold Westerman . Secretary and Treasurer
' Clarence Townsend Marshal
The Athletic Association needs no introduction to the public. This
year it has been able to maintain most successful teams throughout, allti al-
so to provide suitable places for holding its exhibition games.
After presenting sweaters to the members of
the foot ball team, jerseys to those of the basket ball
team, buying suits for the entire base ball team,
and making an improvement upon the grounds
to the extent of fZi5o.0o, the association still
has somewhat of a bank account to its credit.
The association owes many thanks to Mr. L. K.
XVells, who has so kindly offered his services as V e
coach during the entire year. Through the earn- LeM"y"eK' wang'
est efforts of Mr. XVells fast teams have been
developed and good games have been presented. In return for this the as-
sociation has received a good patronage from the public and has closed the
most successful year in its history.
The foot ball season of ,O4 opened with the prospect of a very good
team. When Captain Childs called for volunteers, eight of last year's men
responded, together with a large amount of raw material to pick from.
Captain Childs, with the help of our coach, was very successful in whip-
ping the new men into shape, especially when he filled the position of
quarter-back with green material and produced one of the best quarter-
backs the high school ever had. This year we again entered the interschol-
astic race for championship, and our hrst interscholastic game was with Ply-
mouth, which we won by the score of five to nothing, but this does not
show how well we played, as we had the ball in OLII' possession most of the
time during the game.
Our next interscholastic game was with Ann Arbor High, and we lost
by the score of tive to sixteen, but this also does not show how well we
played, as we played the game under great ditiiculties. First, the halves
were longer than usual, being thirty and twenty-tive minutes, second, they
out-weighed us from five to ten pounds to the man, third, our left half-back
had a bad knee, and in spite of this we played the finest game of the season.
During the first half of the game we not only held Ann Arbor down but
were able to make one touch down, but Heabler missed the goal. The next
half Ann Arbor took a brace and was able to make a touch down after very
hard work and kicked the goal, making the score six to five in their favor.
Then Adrian braced up and did some good work, but Ann Arbor being con-
siderably heavierit soon began to tell on our boys, and, although they played
a plucky game to the last, Ann Arbor succeeded by hard line plunges in get-
ting two more touch downs. This put us out of the interscholastic cham-
pionship race, but we still had some fine games to play.
The next most important game was with the Ypsilanti High. This
team, when we stop to consider its weight and its not playing under inter-
scholastic rules as we always did, was considered among the best high school
foot ball teams in lower Michigan. The fact that we held them down to a
very low score and made one touch down on their grounds and very nearly
beat them on our grounds, will show that we hold a high place among the
high school foot ball teams of lower Michigan.
But the greatest surprise of all was the game here Thanksgiving day
with Wayne High. Wayne, earlier in the season, had been put out of the
championship race by the same team that put us out, but by a much narrow-
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er score. When Wayne came here we defeated them by the score of thirty-
four to nothing. This shows that our team was increasing in strength and
swiftness, and if we had played Ann Arbor a post-season game, we might
have beaten them.
Our success during the season was due largely to our coach, Mr. L. K.
Wells, and our manager, Principal J. P. Everett, who arranged a splendid
series of games. This year our schedule was longer, and we had harder
games than ever before, and when We consider that we ra11 a score of 337,
to our opponent's 34, and lost only three games during the season, it is a
record to be proud of. The Athletic Association also was in a better finan-
cial condition than ever before, as we had 545 left after presenting fifteen
members of the team with "A" sweaters and paying all bills outstanding
against the association.
Guy Treat ........ .......... ...... C e nter
Walter Mulligan .... .... L eft Guard
Clyde Patch ..... .... R ight Guard
Horace Treat .... ..... L eft Tackle
Fred Older .......... . . . Right Tackle
Ray Heabler ........... ..... 5 Left End
Lloyd Childs Ccaptainj . . . .... Right End
Herbert Mills .......... ..... Q uarter
Lloyd Finch ......................... .... . Left Half
Howard Buck .......................... .... R ight Half
Harold Westerman and Harvey Shepherd ......... Full Backs
Substitutes-Leon Tubbs, Harlan Farnsworth, John Lam-
Coach-LeMoyne K. Wells.
Manager-John P. Everett.
Foot Ball Score.
Place. Opponents. Adrian.
Sept. 24 ........ Hillsdale ..... Adrian ....... o ....... 42
Oct. 1 .... Plymouth .... Adrian ....... o ....... 5
Oct. 8 .... Ypsilanti ..... Ypsilanti ..... I5 ....... 5
Oct. II .... Blissfield ..... Adrian ....... o ....... II
Oct. I5 ....
Oct. 22 .....
Oct. 26 ......
Oct. 28 ....
Nov. 1 ....
Nov. 5 ....
Nov. IO ........
Nov. IQ ......
Nov. 24 ....
Ann Arbor ......
East Side ....
Montpelier . . .
Wayne . . . .
. . .16 ...... . 5
o ....... 27
o ....... 27
o ....... 6
0 ....... 56
o ....... 34
o ....... 77
Adrian ....... IO . ..,.. . 8
Adrian ....... o ....... 34
The basket ball season opened with great enthusiasm for a winning
team. Foot ball season had just closed with great success both financially
and otherwise, and now as we had plenty of money to help us along we were
determined to have the best team that was possible.
Although we did not have a place to play in at first, we finally rented
the Light Guard Armory to play and practice in. This cost us a consider-
able amount of money but we were confident that tl1e public would support
us, and it did most royally. All of last year's men were back, and with a
large amount of raw material to pick from, Coach Wells was able to produce
a very fine team.
We began to play our games very early in the season. Among the prin-
cipal ones were those with the Eastern, Central, and Western High Schools of
Detroit. We were victorious over all these teams in a serious of two games
with each team with the exception of Western High. Later We played Jack-
son High, second team of M. A. C., Ypsilanti Normals, and Detroit Y. M.
C. A. Of these, the game with the Detroit Y. M. C. A. was the most inter-
esting because we were playing out of our class, and although we were
beaten, it was not done until we had tied them and then played off the tie.
But perhaps the most interesting game of all was the game with Fre-
mont High School for the championship of Ohio and Michigan high
We had won the high school basket ball championship of Michigan by
defeating every high school team that played us. Fremont claimed the cham-
pionship of Ohio the same way, and when they came here to play they were
confident of winning. The game, perhaps, was a little rougher than most
of our games, but this was due to the fact that each team was so anxious
not to be defeated that its members nearly forgot themselves. Fremont,
during the first half, could not locate the basket very well while Adrian
seemed to find it quite often. During the second half Fremont guarded
better than before and Adrian secured o11ly two more baskets than Fremont,
but they did not need them, as the score, 28 to 35, will show. Thus we won
the championship of Ohio and Michigan high schools.
The people of the city are becoming more enthusiastic than ever before,
which is indicated by the fact that we realized about nine hundred dollars
from our basket ball games. Our expenses for bringing teams here, hall
rent, and other things amounted to seven hundred dollars, which left us
about two hundred dollars in the treasury to begin base ball with.
Our success during the season was largely d11e to our coach, Mr. Wells,
who not only developed a fast team but developed team work that was
superior to any team we played. Our manager, Principal John P. Everett,
also helped us to success by arranging the hardest and most extensive basket
ball schedule ever played by a high school of the state. The six members
of the team were awarded a blue jersey sweater with a white monogram of
A. H. S. 011 it.
Lloyd Childs .........
Ray Heabler Ccaptainl .
.Guards ...... Harold Westernian
Center ..... .... H oward Buck
.. . . . . .. ..Forwards. . . .. . . . Herbert Mills
Coach-LeMoyne K. Wells.
Manager-john P. Everett.
Basket Ball Schedule.
Opponents. A. ll. S.
Adrian Y. M. C. A . . . .... 7 50
Detroit Eastern ...... .... 1 2 30
Normal fsecondj . . . .... io 28
Detroit Western .... .... 2 7 28
Detroit Eastern ...... . . . . I3 I5
Detroit Y. M. C. A .... .... 2 7 25
Detroit Central .... . . .... 22 28
Jackson ........... . . . I7 3l
M. A. C. Csecondj .... .... 1 3 37
Detroit Central .... .... 2 3 30
Adria11 College ..... . . .... 20 28
Jackson at Jackson . ............ 20 33
Normal Csecondj at Ypsilanti .... 25 30
Adrian College at College ....... 38 27
Detroit Y. M. C. A ........ .... 3 3 25
Fremont, Ohio ..... .... 2 8 35
Basket Ball, Second Team.
Besides the High School first team a second team was developed, which
put up a series of games about as fast as can be expected from the average
high school first team. Had it not been for the second team, with which
practice games were played regularly, the first team could not have reached
its high degree of perfection. Following are the members and the schedule:
Stanley Heabler, Louis Dryden, Clyde Patch, George Finkbeiner, Fay
Ross, Leon Tubbs, Brace Stahl.
Dec. 2 2 .... Independents ...... .... 1 2 22
Jan. 6 .... Stars .......... .... 1 6 21
jan. 20 .... jasper ....... .... 1 27
jan. 28 .... Y. M. C. A .... .... 1 2 I7
Feb. 3 .... Raisin Valley .... .... 2 1 IQ
Feb. 16 .... Deerfield ............ .... 9 1 3
Feb. I7 .... Raisin Valley ........ . . .... zo 21
Feb. 24 .... Deerfield at Deerfield .... . . . .27 25
Mar. 3 .... Y. M. C. A .......... ...12 I4
Mar. 1 o .... Deerfield ........ .... .... 1 7 27
Mar. I7 .... Deerfield at Deerfield .... .... 1 5 25
Mar. 18 .... Y. M. C. A ................... 26 46
Mar. 2I .... Adrian College Qsecondj at Col.. o 2
Girls' Gymnasium Class.
NVhen Mr. Everett called a meeting of the young ladies of the High
School, during the early part of the basket ball season, and stated to them
that Mrs. Everett would be glad to offer her services in order to help them
organize a Girls' Gymnasium Class, if they wished to do so, about thirty
girls responded. Suits, together with the articles necessary for that de-
partment of athletics. were immediately ordered.
After several weeks of practice, two good basket ball teams were devel-
oped. Several exhibitions drills and games were given, and at the close of
the season a final exhibition was given to the friends of those who were
members of the team. The girls also played games with three teams from
outside the city. The scores follow:
Mar. 18. . . Deerfield Girls at Adrian ....... io I3
Mar. 25 .... jackson Y..VV. C. A. at Adrian .22 7
Apr. I4 .... Jackson Y. W. C. A. at jackson. 16 17
Members of Girls' Gymnasium Class.
Mae Cornell Caroline Edwards Lillian Sheldon
Shirley Simpson Seba Burnham Jeanette Robinson
Marguerite Robinson Ruby Swift Helen Baker
Doris Ashley Gladys Richards Adelaide Shepherd
Kate Baker Sibylla Bowerfind Muriel Channer
Elizabeth Boyd Olga Bowen Elise Bowen
Alice Combs Louise Fox Louise Tayer
,julia W'all-:er Gladys Vaughan Madge Walters
Base Ball Team.
As soon as the weather permitted, the base ball team, under the leader-
ship of Captain Heabler, began to practice. VVe were again fortunate in
securing the service of Mr. Wells to coach us, as he had in foot ball and
The High School rented the Y. M. C. A. Park and proceeded to fix the
grounds for foot ball as well as base ball. The board fence was extended
nearly to the end of the field. The hills at each end of the field were cut
down and the dirt placed upon the diamond to make it level. Also the base
ball diamond was tiled. These expenses, together with the purchase of
suits for the base ball team, did away with the most of the money we had
earned during the basket ball season, and we simply had to produce a win-
ning team in order to get the support of the public.
The first game of the season was at Hillsdale, and we won by the score
of eight to VVe also won our second game here with Hudson by the
score of eight to seven. After this game the team showed decided improve-
ment, and we were able to defeat Detroit Central High three to two. VVe
were very much elated over this victory, as Detroit Central is the largest
high school in the state, and there are about seven hundred more students
to chose from than we have here.
Next, we met and overcame our old time rivals, Ann Arbor, five to
two. But the best game of the season was the one played here with Jackson
Decoration Day. There were about five hundred people on the grounds to
see us play, and we felt that we had to play our best and we did. Our team
played an errorless game and the jackson boys also played the game of their
lives. But we out batted them and wo11 by the score of one to nothing.
As this goes to press our team has wo11 nine straight victories without
a defeat. This is a remarkable showing for any High School, but especially
for us, considering that our High School 11ad no representative team last
year. Now we are i11 the race for the state championship with Paw Paw,
Cass City, Detroit Western High, and Flint. It is probable that the game
deciding the winner of the state pennant will be played before the end of
the school year, but too late for the results to be printed here.
P. S.-We have changed our minds about being in the championship
race. Paw Paw interfered at the last moment Uune 1 51.
Howard Buck . . . . .
Louis Dryden . . .
Herbert Mills .... .
Stewart Hoben ....
Fay Ross . .
Harold Weterman ....
S. Heabler .
R. Heabler CCaptainj .
George Finkbeiner ..................
Coach-LeMoyne K. VVells.
M8llagSf--J0l1ll P. Everett.
. . . .Pitcher
. . . . .Pitcher
. . . .Catcher
. Right Field
.. . .Third Base
. .First Base
. .Left Field
. .Short Stop
Date. Team. Place. Score.
Apr. 22 .... Hillsdale ........ Hillsdale ...... 6 8
Apr. 29 .... Hudson ......... Adrian .. 7 8
May 9 .... Detroit Central . .Adrian . . . . . 2 3
May I3 .... Ann Arbor ...... Adrian . . . .... 2 5
May 20 .... Hillsdale ........ Adria11 .. . .... 1 I3
May 217, .... Hudson ......... Hudson ........ 4 I5
May 16 .... Montpelier ...... Adrian . . . . . 3 ll
May 30 .... jackson. . . Adrian ........ . o 1
june 3 .... Ann Arbor ...... Ann Arbor ..... 1 3
June I5 .... Paw Paw . Adrian ......... 4 2
ca. 1-. o. E. T. C c. A. 11. e.
Mills. ...... IO 25 2 44 42 .955
Buck ....... IO 6 2 36 35 .946
Patch ...... 9 77 6 84 78 .929
Hoben .... IO 6 2 18 16 .889
Ross ....... IO 2 1 5 4 .800
R. Heabler 6 8 5 IQ I4 .737
Dryden ..... 7 2 3 1 1 8 .727
Westerman IO I2 9 36 27 .750
Finkbeiner 8 5 4 1 1 7 .636
S. Heabler. . IO 2 3 5 2 .400
Underwood . 2 0 1 1 0 .ooo
o. A. B. 11. 11. 1-. c.
Mills ........ .. 4l I3 16 .390
R. Heabler .... . . . 26 7 IO .385
Dryden ...... . . . 26 7 IO .385
S. Heabler ..... .. 36 5 II .306
Underwood .... . . . IO 2 3 .300
Hoben ...... .... 4 4 I2 I2 .237
Buck ...... .... 3 8 6 IO .263
Ross .......... . . 40 4 9 .225
Westerman .... .... 3 9 6 8 .205
Finkbeiner .... . . . 29 4 5 .172
Patch ....... . 31 1 4 .129
W '7 'OI W W W 'P if W W W W
103 403 IOS ZOB 403 405 li! 405 ll! 03 ll! 403
" Sport, that wrinkled care derides,
And Laughter, holding botl1 his sides."
Miss Stearns.-" Where are you going?"
Bowertind.-" I am going down stairs."
Miss Stearns.-"Well, go on then, I don't care."
Miss True.--" Mr. Buck, what is a limbo?"
Joseph Buck.-" A 1ockup."
Kinney.-" Were you speaking to me?"
Miss Stearns.-" No, I was talking to myself, about you."
Miss True.-" Mr. Stout, will you give your quotation?"
Stout.-CBeginning qnotationj-" 'Better be with the dead' "
Childs.--C111 a heated discussionj-" Well, I suppose the majority
rules in Mis country."
Heabler.---" Yes, but our rules over in England."
Mark Older. -" Let's go into the laboratory and get our brunettes."-
Miss True.-" What is a fay? "
A Junior.-"Something that dances in the sunshine."
Miss True.-"What is a fairy?"
Bess Richards.-"Something that dances in the uioonshinef'
Mr. Everett to Childs.-"Explain that 'consequentlyf "
Mr, WllSOl1.-QIII Chemistry class to Fred Olderj-" Mr. Older, keep
your mouth shut."
Miss Nelson.-QExplainingj--''A gauntlet is a kind of boxing glove."
Mr. Taylor.-CTranslating Cmsarj-" Caesar did not use the riht tic-
Stafford.-"The knight held his sword in one hand, and his hunting-
dog i11 the other."
S. B.-"Say, Herman Bowerfind has got the funniest little mustache!
It tzkklcs me so ! "
of the Spanish succession?
Miss True.-"Mr. Heabler, if you would look at ine instead of that
girl I think I could answer you."
Miss True -CTO a group of Seniorsj-" Why, you sound like a wom-
an's convention." '
Childs.e" You can't tell unless you knowfl
Mr. VVilson.-"Be careful and do not drop any acid on your fingers or
on the n'c.vk, for if you do it will take the pain! off."
For information regarding the Panama canal, inquire of-Doris Ashley.
Miss True.-"When I was in school."
Mulligan.-'WVell, Roy, what is Santa Claus going to bring you ?"
Roy XVl1ite.---" Aw, there ain't no Santa Claus."
Miss Patch- Cln Algehraj-"W'liat are a, b, and r."
J. R. Hervey.-" They are letters."
Charles Rogers.-"They conferred great honors upon him."
Miss Patch.-" VVhat were they?"
Rogers. --" They gave him a good supperf'
Miss Patch.-"What did you say?"
Mott.-"I didn't say anything."
Miss Patch.-"Well, the next time that you growl, growl at someone
nearer your own size."
A Freshman.-"This line means that the aunt was not married, but
still was happy."
Miss Patch.-" How could she be."
Freshman.--"I don't know."
Miss Nelson.--" Why did Caesar cross the Rubicon?"
Miss Judson.-"To get on the other side."
A Senior-CSinging, as Miss True leaves the room? -- "Goodbye, little
Miss Owens.-"Why did not William of Orange iight during the wars
Mr. Holmes.-" Because he broke his neck?
Miss True.-fDescribing the stilettoj-"It was almost sure death to be
killed that way."
Miss Owens.-" Translate laudeamusf' Clet ns praisej.
Mr. Bowles.-"Let us pray."
Mr. Wilson.-Cln Physics classj-" Do not bring them in contact, but
just within speaking distance."
Miss Patch.-"Here it says, one mile, as flies the laden bee! How
does the laden bee Hy? "
Mr. Stevenson.-" Wh-y, I don't know exactly, but doesn't it Hy east
or west? "
Stevenson.-Qln Latin classy-"It says amicus Cfriendj is masculine
gender. I should think it would be feminine, sometimes."
Seba B.-"In the letters they wrote after they were dead."
Nelson.-Un Englishj-' ' Please do not begin your essays by say-
ing, 'When I awoke Sunday morning! "
Mr. Holmes.-"Can we say, 'On awakening Sunday l11Ol'1llllg'.' "
"Poe wrote 'Hannibal Lea' and 'Gold Mug.' "
Palpitation of the heart is caused mosfbf by fright."
Miss Nelson.--QI11 English HJ-Miss Combs, if I should say to you,
'Will your friend be here to-morrow?' what would you say? "
Miss Combs.-"He shall be here to-morrow."
Miss Owens.-"Give the line of the Tudorsf'
Effie Downer.-' ' Henry,-Edward,-"
Miss Owens.--"But give their title."
Eflie Downer.-"Why, king, of course!"
Miss Deline.-"Jonathan Edwards made seventy revolutions."
Stevenson- "William E. Channing filled the church at Boston."
Gale Gilbert-Un Ancient Historyl-"Socrates looked balky, and as
if he had a walnut on the top of his head."
Miss Patch.-"What is an export of Malta."
Miss Hausman.-"Malta Vita."
Miss Patch.-" She had 'a motion as of waving grain! How is that?"
Mr. Seger.-"A rolling motion."
1bow lbirgil is Uranslateb.
Lynn Judson: "She tossed the Trojans into the sea."
Mildred Connely: "Three times she started ont of herself."
Belle Older: "A great sound came and surrounded the booty with its
lalonezf feet. "
Correct translation: "Cattle grazing through the Helds with no shep-
Miss West's version: "With no shepherd scattered through the field."
,x,:,- ' ag -.
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Miss Older! " He caught the wind in his ears."
Miss Goucher: fReflectivelyl-" He must have big ears."
Correct translation: " He put out his eye."
Ida McLouth: " He put out his light."
Miss Older: " Four rosy horses."
Miss VVest: "Paid and bought for."
Correct translation: " She plucked the top-most hairs from his head!
Miss Older's version: "She took two hairs from the top of his head.'
"lit Ivan se trouva seul dans l'eau. " e
Mr. Westerman: "And Ivan found himself dead in the water."
"Weil's Weinen nicht nuetztf'
Howard Buck: "Because wine does not flow."
"Die Nachtigall hatte aufgehoert zu schlagenf'
Childs: "The nightingale had gone to sleep."
Miss Burns: tTranslatiugl4"Now the little girl flew down the steps
like a bird with her cakes."
"None irons prendre une glace an cafe."
Miss Lewis: "NVe shall take a glass of coffee."
"Mitunter aber gaelmteu die Loewen im Schlaff'
Horace Treat: ' "And the lio11s occasionally snored in their sleep."
Miss Corbus: "Mr. Ross, how do you say, ' I like the girl?' "
Ross: " Ich liebe das Maedclienf'
" lille fait voir le bout du nez referme la porte et s'en va."
Robert Moreland: " She stuck the end of her 11086 in the door, closed
the door, and went away."
"Der grosse Sultan zeigte sich immer nur einmal, and drueekte dann
A junior: The big Sultan pushed himself along, one at a time."
"Moni hatte sich auf sein Gesicht zu Boden geworfenf'
As translated in class: " Moni had thrown his face to the ground."
Miss Corbus: "How would you say 'May I go home with you?"
Horace Treat: " Ilarf ich mit dir heimgehenf'
Miss Corbus: "Yes, you might sometimes say 'dear."'
Etbrian Tbigb School? flbost
" The Crisi-1
"The Seats of the Mighty."
,LL ' :L
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' Little XVomen. " .
Caroline Hall and Louise Fox.
George Hunter and Fred Savage.
Innocents Abroad. "
The Haven of Rest."
Treasure Island. "
The Conqueror. "
Vanity Fair. "
The junior Hop.
The Green Mountain Boys."
Cornelius Walworth and Clarence Townsend
The Courtship of a Careful Man."
Pardners. ' '
Robert Moreland and Will Taylor
A Prince of Lovers."
. .5 A
Elpplieo Quotations ano Exchanges.
" A tin roof turneth away raing but shingles warm up the breeches."
" What plaguy mischief and mishaps do dog him still."
The Bell Clapper.
" Be to her virtues very kind,
And to her faults, a little blind."
" Why don't the boys propose, mamma?
Why don't the boys propose? "
"Breathes there a inan with soul so dead,
Who never to himself OJ has said,
As he stubbed his toe against his bed:
H 1 1 u I P H
"Each wave put on its night-cap
And tossed within its bed,
Each frog put on his night-cap
And covered up his head.
" The musl-:rat sadly wrung his paw,
The spring its tears did wipeg
For the anti-cigarette law
Was running down the snipef'
Notre Dame Scholastic.
" Man, man, thou art but dust. Along comes the sprinkling cart of
fate and tl1y name is mud."
" If an Italian peddler should eat one of his own oranges, what color is
" Give it up."
A man he Was, to all the country dear."
" His heart was fired with love for her
The old man had retired.
But soon he alnbled in and then
The rest of him was fired."
9 ai Q XXX
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" In 1112ltll61ll2ItlCS he was greater
Than Tycho Brahe, or Erra Paterg
For he, by geometric scale,
Could take tl1e size of pots of ale.
'Wlly don't hens lay bricks ?"
" Because a rooster isn't a l10dC2l'l'l'l61'.H
1. .p f '5 13.5
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" When I said I would be a bachelor, I did not think that I would live
till I were married."
" I noticed she was pretty, '
I thought she smiled at me:
And after I had passed her,
I turned my head to see.
A piece of banana peeling
My careless heel beguiled,
I cracked the cnrbstone with my head,
And then I knew she smiled."
" There's a meter dactylic iambic,
There's a meter for gas and for hateg
But the meet'er to me most romantic
Is to meet 'er alone at the gatef,
' f ' 1, 9
4, ,.x Eh
The Board ol' Education of the City of Adrian takes this occasion to call the at-
tention of prospective students to some of the superior advantages of the Adrian
Our manual and course of study explain the academic phases of our school
work. Here we wish to speak of some of the social student interests which stim-
ulate the healthy activities of our young people and materially assist in promot-
ing the enjoyment and profit of regular recitation work.
We believe that no one can examine this "Sickle" without gaining the
impression that our students are happy, cultured, and progressive.
Are you not looking for the school that furnishes just such invigorating and
inspiring conditions for healthy all-round development as we have to offer? All
of our students are encouraged to avail themselves of these means of social cul-
THE LYCHUM is primarily designed to further the literary spirit among
the pupils. This is done through debates, contests, varied programs and
other means of culture. Once a week tl1e members meet to participate in
those exercises best litted to develop fluency of speech, aptness in debate,
and skill in the art of composition. It proves to be a strong force i11 the
THE ATHLETIC Assocmrron is composed of those who love healthful
and life-giving sports. Under tl1e strict control of the Interscholastic
League rules and carefully directed by competent and interested directors,
the association has become in our school a powerful agent in the formation
of high ideals of life and character.
THE GIRLS' GYMNASIUM CLASS is doing for the girls what the Athletic
Association is for the boys. Both are meeting the demand for the develop-
ment of the physical natures of the pupils.
THE GLEE CLUBS afford an opportunity for the training of the aesthetic
side of life. They are two in number and include most of the musical tal-
ent of the high school. They aim to furnish music for the various functions
of the school where music is required.
THE ORCHESTRA is one of the most popular of the school organizations.
It includes about twenty young men and young ladies who are the fortunate
possessors of special musical ability in this direction. This organization
furnishes the orchestral music whenever the needs of the school require it.
El Illllorb to the 1Reaber.
WE now place the ninth annual edition of the "Senior Sickle" before
you, hoping it will meet with your hearty approval. While await-
ing this, We wish to thank publicly the following to whom we are especially
under obligation for t11eir help in publishing this book: ,
VVillia1n H. Taylor for his work on the cover design, and Oscar D.
Morse and Herman Bowertind who made some of tl1e other drawings .in this
editw ' '
'JJ Mr. S. F. Finch and Mr. Wm. Payne for their prompt and characteris-
tic good work in printing and binding the " .-Xnnual:" '
Miss S. J. Knott of the College, Mrs. Kate Redfield, and Mr. J. N.
Sampson, who so kindly acted as judges in our story contest.
NVe also wish to express our sincere thanks to the business men, and to
ask you, Mr. Reader, to Pfztrolzzbc Our Adztertzkers.
Hormcic A. TREAT,
WALTER J. MULLIGAN,
Q , Q A
QQ ADRIAN W
gg GAS CO. Q5
S - 22 W ---MS Sak.
2 ff? 3 PER CENT Q5 +
g 2 COMPOUNDED SEHPANNUALLY 1
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The boys all say it's the best place to find
Anything Yo u Want to Wear
All Kinds of Adrialfs
' Goods Clgfhiep
5 AV I NGS
The Bank you have known
for thirty:five 055 years
I 1 sz. lVIUZ'ZILkI.kO
KIIIZGI 81 GHSSGHIJHHBPS ' 9 ,
NEW GONFECTIONERY Baaaaaa Oaaaaaa
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3 EE. P. REEo's suolas M FETTEHS SHUE STUHE 5
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2 QW. L. Douglas' Shoes 315 Q ""' g
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EWEAR "B EST IVIAK ES" THEY ARES
X STEIN-BLOCH SUITS--BARKER coLLARS-- E
2 MONARCH SHIRTS--W.C.61. w. co. SPE- 3
3 CIAL SHIRTS AND HATS. TRY THEM. 2
5 WOOD, CRANE :Su WOOD C95
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2 F. E. KENNEDY T F. G. BONFIGLIOZ
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2 Cigarss pipes and All Grades 1 -LCSAXAWAQ Hlr- E
E Tobaccos imgl' Q! HANDY QUARTER I
3 , , , TE Fruit House QT 2
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2 L Hssrljs -Q13 ----A PA INTSM----S 2
E L, ,,, E- -.,-'. - ,.f,. .S Oils, Glass, Brushes. Varnish, E
4 . . . Perfumes, Toilet Soaps, 2
Presnrlulluns a SIIBIIIHIIU g
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E DELI CI QUS Ice Cream and lces, and Fruit Juice Ice S
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5 Heavy Casting and Heavy Pipe 5
E CHEAP INSURANCE E
E AGAINST RUNAWAYS 2
2 P......, Page Woven Wire 5
I Retail ,
E Denarlmeni Goo 1
-3-i A. E LINDVALL H -
UP-TO-DATE AND FASHIONABLE TAI LOR
New Gunsolus Block Popular Pl'iCCS Cor. Main and Church 5t
SAARTUR el DRAEHHER WP-RfSPiELri11N
HOME Poultry, Fresh and Salt Meats
w Game. Fish, Vegetables, Eno.
39 siting? 26 North Plain St.
vifn STI LL A'17 IT Wx o
W W W
W continue to lead in the production of latter l 'f"'Z'7'0"5
Ra ' 5 QLWQlflSg F1NCH,rnis PRINTER,
SEALS xl A --,W ,min ,cn
5-,ENUM 5 standard that has characterized our
Runnin Qu ff-, , , ,
6 HIS is the ninth year we have printed
5 -l-15 V . . .
Q A5135 the SICKLE, still preserving' the high
tw " O
tt. - w"' -" Wff' '
Tm-wqfrfn L work in former years. We take no
Rfnolt'-9 backward step in the printing business, but
E -cc .13
GEO. F. KINZEL
SODA 4 Al.BlG'S V
A ' Q
l 60,63 S46
25 East Maumee St.
REEDLE'S ANTISEPTIC BARBER SHOP
LADIE' SHOES POLISHED 11 soUTH MAIN STREET
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The most complete line of up-to-date
F"ZI'.3"15i'ffI2S Ili" if BECK K EGIWS
-- ao N. MAIN STREETl-l-
We sell the Complete Line of Leather and Wood Seat Rockers, man-
ufactured by Uhe A. E. PALMER MFG. CO., Adrian.
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2 GQRREGI GENTEEL CLOTHES
g FQR YGHNG MENm'58.50 AND H19 TQ 5520.00
Not Men's Clothes in Young Men's Sizes, but Young BIen's
Clothes in Exclusive Styles and Designs.
HENIQ, WESTGATE a QQNDRA
The North Main Street Clothiers and Fll!'lllSll6I'S, Adrian, Mich.
C. C. Van Doren
5 C A PQ PQ I A G E S 2
E FJmr'1'1esS, Nets and D1lStC1'S E
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2 iii 252 N Q DRUGGISTS 2
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Z Dry Goods Carpets SHEPHERD Sf CO- 2
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A. PEAVEY as SON
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2 GRQCERIES AND PROVISIGNS
5 Both Phones 91 145 Wes! Mnumee St- E
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Q Our A1111 IS to Please S
2: every person who comes E
5 to our store.
5 Benfer and Nachtrleb
, 2l N. Hain St. Adrian. :
Oiilce Hours. 8 a. rn. to 12 rn. 1 to 5 p rn.
' FR E D H H ooo
Q This post has earned the title ot "The Automobile
Hltching Post." as it safely holds the horse while
the auto goes by. Bond Steel Post Co.. Adrian, M. 5 5- MAIN ST- ADFUAN1 'WCH-
' Waldb 11 Clay's
' ADRIiAN, NKICI-I.
0 0 0
ALF. B. THOMPSON
I6 South Main Street.
X PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY.
Called for and delivered
'Bef to any part of the- vlly.
WM. J. KRATZER 81 GO.
Slating ...... i
l'sml for the past eight
yours in t.I10A1Iriun Pull-
lic' Schools and remin-
mendvd Ivy niamy Iligh 1
School, Coll:-ge and In-
dustrial Sclnml teachers, 1
principals, and snpvrin- ,
ell Cared For.
You need never be nfmiil
that your linen will not be
well cared for here.
In nllclepartnients it is as
carefully gllfirdecl as possible.
This insures clean wnsliingg
and perfect ironing, ns well as
gunruntees tlmt ull your pieces
will couw buck to you.
Troy Steam Laundry
26 South Vlain Street.
if GRQCERIES el
PROBE --fr -
- J- KAISEEJ?
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HE KEEPS 'I':EEf:El EEST
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Dry Goods CQ. Carpets if
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?A5Mgu1if3M - lixoelsior Laundruf
Launderer PHUNE 121 65 WEST MAUMBE ST. E
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I ALANSON BENNETT. Pres. DAVID nETcALF, vice President. I
2 E. N. s.vuTn, Clshier. wm. B. col.vlN, Assn. Cnshler. If: 2
4 'I' If 4
3 E55 , 251 2
I rg Guarantee Fund for Deposltors s242,000 2:5 2
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5 sis 5
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If! South Main Street and Maiden Lane
E +X 4237
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3 HIGH SCHOOL 'lil-EXT BOOIKS
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PORCELAIN CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK
CARBOLIZED OR PHENATED DENTIFRICE
C. L. NORTON , Evtltist.
16 E. MAUMFJE S'l'IRICIC'l'
are ' 'ri is 'mme M 2
MY noNA'r1oN. 1
I pay S350 for this space to make a donation 9
to the High School hoys. Some people 1-all it adver-
tising-but l don't. The same space in The Adrian
Daily Telegram would cost 31.20. It would be read by
at least ten times as many people and cost less than half
the money. That means that The Telegram will give
business men twenty times as much for their money as 0
high school annuals, programs, directories or that class 4
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of so-called advertising. Donate as much as you feel
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style, guaranteeing satisfavtion
BE SURE TO SEE US
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4 is ouv llIlll'! that will lwlp ywu iu all
4 ilu-.-0-uoon Dl+IN'l'lS'l'liY.
4 :mul flmlirff-y will umke it l1llll0H!l11llP
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13 NORTH MAIN ST. 422 ADRIAN, MI'Cl-I.
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, G. A. Cl-lMx0NER F - GAY'-ORD
4 wHoLEsALE DEALER IN
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FOREIGN and DOMESTIC
4 AND DAILY PAPERS
, o W. MAUMEE STREET 5095- Beam' "0D00""' UG-
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f1VIusic, Magazines and Periodicals Bound in 3
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OLD BOOKS BOUND
3 AND REPAIRED ADRIAN, MICHIGAN E
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E A Goog Light E
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X NVE GUARANTEE that Saint- i and Licensed Embalmer X
Q urday Candy ftihot-olates x . . . Q
z and lion-llonsm is equal to any 0
Q Calfdlf Sold at double the PVW9- . Special attention is given to Fine z
t This is the most marvelous value 3 Varna es for .Win vang limes Q
in candy ever offered. ' g B ' K' p' '
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I 290. ner lb. Made Fresh no Our Order t I8 sour:-x wmren STREET ,
C3-. 0. VVRIGHT, D. D. S.
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I IN ALL rrs vfuuous rom-is Given SPECIAL ATTENTION I
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4 Prices Reasonable, in act-ordance with good work. Dr. Blair's local t
9 ana-sthetic used for painless extraction. Consultation Free. ,
5 Underwood Block, East Maumee Street.
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2 filBS0N"S I-'VERY CHUICE CUT FLOWERS 2
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2 Hacks for Parties, BOU1 PHOHPS- , NATHAN SMITH E
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3 Funerals, Etc. M ,,,,,,. 2
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2 G. D. GIBSON, veterinarian. it Q--LADRIANJHCH. 2
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QF. S. BARNUM, PHOTOGRAPHER
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