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Al?fx'r.2 THE ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL THE SICKLE lW'm flllI1II 11+ ,,,,,mmml,lnU H, 6 I THE ANNUAL OF THE ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL ----PUBLISHED BY--- THE SENIOR CLASS 01913 2 VOLUME XVII CLAUDE LEON BENNER EDITOR-IN-CHIEF LOYAL E. CALKINS F. RILEY DODGE BUSINESS MANAGERS Un illlrz. Beanie lil. lgrihhg an a tuken nf nur regarh muh a alight mark nt' nur npprerintinn fur the mang kinhnensen ahe has rnnferreh upun the :lass nn euerg nrra- aiun, this Sirkle is reapertfullg hehirnteh hy the Ehitnrz nf nineteen thirteen Those who have been editors of THE SICKLE from lgrefarr HII the annual year-book ofthe Adrian High School, has with this issue reached its seventeenth edition. The idea of publishing a High School Annual was first conceived by Stratton A. Brooks who was principal here in l897. The purpose of publishing the book was -- and still is -- to keep a record of the principal events of the year as a memento of the future. It is at the present time, and has always been, managed and edited entirely by a board of editors selected by the faculty from the Senior Class. the year of its origin are as follows: Year Editors Business Manager: I897 Earl C. Michener ........ ,.... ...... .... W a l ter W. Wheeler l898 Fred Lehman. ,... .............. T heodore Wagner IS99 Robert C. Park - -- . - ............ ..., W ilfred B. Shaw l900 Edwin Townsend .... .... F rank T. Boyd, William H Childs 1901 Harry W. Rapp .... . .... -Douglas B. Crane, Harold O. Hunt 1902 Fred E. Park. ..... ....... C harles F. Navin, Floyd E. Haynes I903 Hervey A. Colvin ........ .William M. Cornelius, Walter Havens l904 Edwin L. Baker ......... Harold G. Wesley, Harold E. Williams l905 Ralph A. Deline .... .,.. H orace A. Treat, Walter T. Mulligan l906 Robert T. Moreland .... ....... D onald L. Kinney, Guy B. Treat l907 Langdon H. Larwill ......,... William H. Taylor, Leo Stafford l908 Clinton Pennock Hardy .... . Arthur R. Bowerfind, Ernest Seger l909 Emmet Connely ............ ..... C lyde Smith, Elmore A. Yoke l9l0 Karl B. Hoch .... ......., R ussell Van Camp, Leland G. Wesley l9l l John Andrews .............. C. Tom Darnton, Edgar Bowerlind l9l2 lva l. Swift ....... . .... W. Keith Baldwin, Harvey A. Whitney The Sickles that have been produced by the various classes have passed from one stage of excellence to another until last year when we think the height of perfection was reached. This year, feeling that THE SICKLE has just about reached the limit of its expan- sion for a school the size of Adrian High School, we have not endeavored to make any improvements upon it. Yet we have tried to keep up its high standard and at the same time publish it at less cost. If we have accomplished this in any small measure we are grateful. And now we give it over into your hands, kind reader, and if while you peruse its pages it brings you a little closer to the High School and High School life, its purpose will have been accomplished. --S-'g X X , ZS IlEl3It'.X'l'l1IY l'lH'II .Xl'l' SIk'liI.l'I litbjhlb i l'IlH'l'UlilAl,N 7' HUAIHJ Ol lilll l'.X'l'IllY FAVL I.'l'Y SENIOICS VIUXSS DAY l'UBIBIl'INt'l'IMEN'I' ' .IVNIURS X ' SOPIIUMOIIICN I l lClCSllMl'1N IEJH SIl'liI.E BUARI1 l,l'l'ElIAKl' Ullli.XNIZA'l'lUN f ALVMNI S1ll'lA L ICYlf1N'l'S .X'l'II Ll-I'1'lL'S Ti- N JOKES IJIIUM THE M.XN.XGl'CMI'lN'l' AIDX'I+Ili'l'lSl'.MEN'l'S J xx ,. 3 :igx g ' i :: S -1 ln- 4 Y :ui S - Y - 5 3? 1- 1 i ' --l ... Q ' Uhr Svirklv iinarh CLAUDE L. BENNER LOYAL E. CALKINS F. RILEY DODGE Ehitnr-in-Qlhief CI.AI'DIc LEON BIQNNEII Bushman illlanagrr Euainnm iblllanagrr LOYAI. E. CALKINS F. IQILEY Ilonulc Aaanriatv iEhitnr MARY IIILLS Asnnriatr iihitnr Psmmriatr Ehitnr C013 SMITH BLANCIIE WELLII,xUsEIi Qnkv Ehitnr MAIILI-1 CROWE Art Ehitnr Enrirtg Ehitnr RUTI1 CONNI-:LY DELILA JUDD Athlrtir Ehitnr W. HAROLD CORNELIUS llluhrrgrahuutr Ehiinr, 1514 linhrrgrahuntv Ehitnr, 1515 DOROTHY SPRAGUE HENRY G. Hour ilnhrrgrahuatr Ehitnr, 1515 GI4:nAI,IJ1NE GIUQENWALD COE SMITH RUTH CONNELY DOROTHY SPRAGUE N MARY MILLS T MABLE cnown W. HAROLD CORNELIUS GER ALDINE CREENWA LD BLANCHE WELLHAUSER DELILA JUDD F L L HENRY G. HOCH 3 hitnrial - HIS is Volume XVII of the annual SENIOR SICKLE of the Adrian High School. Finally it is finished. The last proofs have been read. The last copy has been set up, and now it is in your hands, kind friends. VVe fully realize that it is not perfect. Nothing perfect is ever attained, if the ideal that one reaches after is high enough. We could very easily make excuses for its defects and likewise praise its commendable features. But it is not necessary, and furthermore it would do no good. The one who has the task of editing such an annual as this will neces- sarily meet with many diliiculties and have many obstacles to overcome. In securing the information he desires to make his book interesting and worth while, he is bound frequently to have his motives misinterpreted. But, as we said before, these things are inevitable, and it is the editor's duty to succeed in spite of them. How well we have succeeded, kind reader, is for you to judge, but in making your decision, bear in mind the following facts: In a school the size of Adrian High School, if the editor is a live wire, he must necessarily give a considerable amount of his time to some of the other numerous activities of the school. Then his daily recitations, which, after all, should be given the major part of any students time, must not be neglected. So one can clearly see that no editor of a High School annual can give his undivided attention to the workg in fact, it must occupy a second place in his mind and in his time. There is another thing that we attempted to do in editing this annual, which it is well nigh impossible to accomplish. Vtfe have endeavored to publish it at a less cost and yet not materially lessen its value or in any way reduce the quality of the book. We believe that weihave succeeded in doing this in a small measure, not through our own efforts entirely. but with the aid given us by Mr. Gallup, our principal, and the printer, publisher and binder of the book. VVe take this opportunity to thank them for their advice and to express our appreciation to all those who aided us in any way. RECENTLY a professor in one of our leading universities said that if something wasn't done in the immediate future to stop the growth of the pernicious evil, cigarette smoking, among the boys and young men of today, that in the next two generations American manhood would no longer stand at the head of the world. One who has given the matter little thought can- not realize the vast hold tobacco has upon the youth of today. It is an ap- palling fact, but nevertheless true, that in nearly every one of the leading high schools of the state fully fifty per cent of the students use tobacco in some form. And the form that is most prevalent is cigarette smoking. Of course, the reason that cigarettes are used among the boys more than any other form of tobacco is that there is less nicotine taken directly into the body in smoking them than in smoking anything else. But every- one knows that is nothing in favor of cigarettes, as it is due to this very fact that such a large number are used by the boys. It is not my purpose to treat of the physiological evils of cigarette smoking. Volumes by more competent persons have already been written upon that subject, and any person today who stands up and claims that cigarette smoking is unharmful is casting a very serious refiection upon his own intelligence. The big problem today is how to remedy the evil. Much has already been written upon this subject also, and many ways and means of checking the evil have been expounded by different reformers. All of these, after having been tried, have met with more or less indifferent success. It has been my pleasure while in the local high school to go through two or three anti-cigarette campaigns, and it is my honest opinion at the present time, based upon what I have seen and heard while being closely associated with my schoolmates, that no permanent result nor permanent good has been accomplished by those campaigns. There -is no use in trying to cure any disease or remedy any evil until you first remove the thing that causes that disease or evil. It is generally admitted and likewise deplored that in the hurry and scurry of the twentieth century life the home is being neglected. Time is at a premium, and father and mother do not have any of it to waste. After the boy has partially grown up and reached the age of fourteen or fifteen, where he is out of the nurse's care, he receives all too little attention from his parents. He comes home from school in the afternoon and finds the house deserted. Father is at the office working, and mother is either doing the same thing or paying a society call to some neighbor. XVhat does the healthy, normal boy do, who loves friends and companions? VVhy, he goes down town. the most natural thing in the world. Here he meets some of his friends and quite naturally, in looking around the city, they drop into some of the open smoke-houses. He sees other boys of his own age and men smoking, and in a desire to be like the rest, and to be a man, he smokes his first cigarette. By steps like these the habit is generally formed. The only way to permanently check the evil is to keep the boys that do not now use tobacco from acquiring the habit. One might just as well try to twist a rope of sand, or to make. water run up hill, as to attempt to kill out cigar- ette smoking by imposing fines, penalties, or restrictions upon those that are addicted to the habit., Such things only tend to make the boys sneaky and to encourage smoking under cover. The problem that we have got to solve, if we want to stop the spread of smoking and ultimately kill it out, is the problem of recreation. VVhat are we going to provide for the boy to do from the time he leaves school in the afternoon until he re-enters it again in the morning? The twentieth century home has failed conclusively to find something for the boy to do. It now falls upon the public to supply the missing link, and the school is the unit that must do it. It is the height of folly to argue that the boy does not need any recre- ation, and that we are already giving too much attention to it. The facts of the case are that we have given it no consideration, and what recreations the boys have found they have found for themselves, with the result that we now have too much of the trivial, inconsiderate, and the demoralizing side of recreation. The school, as a social center. which is being agitated by the broad- minded and best informed educators of today. will without a doubt in time help to solve the problem. Give the teacher the opportunity to be associated with the boys, not only in the artificial atmosphere of the classroom, but also when the boys are not under such close restraint and are enjoying themselves, and then they will be able to do something in the way of moral education. In connection with the gymnasium, let us have the play ground for the younger pupils. For the young men, let us have the pool and bil- liard tables and the bowling alleys, where they can mix and have a good social time and still be surrounded with all that is good and inspiring. ' Give the boys and girls the opportunity of having their social clubs, of holding their parties and dances, of having their amateur theatricals and stereopticon lectures, and you will soon find a higher set of ideals growing among the students, due to the fact of a closer association and understanding of their teachers. Perhaps you think that is far-fetched and that cigarette smoking has no connection with recreation, but you take any ten boys who use cigarettes, ask them how they started, and they will tell you, if they are honest, that some afternoon or evening, when they didn't have anything to do, they idly strayed into some smoke-house and there smoked their first cigaretteg or, that they began when in company with some older boys, perhaps in school. Reformers can talk, preachers can preach, and teachers can make rules, but the cigarette evil will spread until someone destroys the conditions that promote its growth. What we all need to do is to quit preaching and quarrel- ing about the evils of cigarettes and to get to studying in earnest on how to check its growth. Then we will be able to make some progress against it. CLAUDE L. BENNER. I Pmhvra nf Svrhnnl Ifinarh CHARLES W. MICKENS Superintendent ol Schools NELLIE STOW N G. B. M. SEAGER, Preside nt E. N. SMITH, Secretary W. H. BURNHAM CLARKE E. B-XLDWIN VIOLA SHEFFIELD FISHER lMrs. C. C. I 1 ELLA P. IRISH, Drawing Uhr iirrultg E. E. GALLUP PRINCIPAL MAY R. PATCH, Study Hall SADIE J. PALMER, History HELEN IRLAND, Mathematics WlNlFRED WARD. Physical Director for Girls ADELLE CORBUS. Modern Languages VINORA BEAL. Ensliph ERNEST J. REED, Physica and Chemiilry Ihr Zgirulig BLANCHE VAN AUKEN Manual Training CORA M. PALMER, English IDA SCHAIBLE, English BESSIE L. PRIDDY, History FRANCES FOX, Commercial H. B. HAYES, Commercial JOSEPHINE DOUGLAS Domestic Science MAY QUICK, Domestic Art ELIZABETH LOVELL Maillemalics 1 In 091113 ilirimhn mlm E1-part Mary S. Edwards l LATIN Miss Mary Etlwairtls is an uluninzi of tht- Adrian High St-hool, grauluaiting with tht- t-lass of 1902. Slit- tht-n pursut-tl ht-r stiutlit-s furtht-r at Mount Holyokt- Colle-gr but rt-maint-tl tht-rt- only ont- yt-ur, inutrit-ulzitiug at tht- Univt-rsity of Mit-higzin in 15104 :mtl rt-t-t-iving ht-r tlt-grt-0 of A. B. from tht- l'nivt-rsity of Mit-higzin in 1906 with high standing. Tht- suinnit-r of 1900 sht- spt-nt aibroatl, studying :intl travt-ling in I :'if Italy :intl l 1':i11t-t-, so us to gt-tt ai hroatlt-r vit-w :intl untlvrstaintl- ing of ht-r suhjt-t-t. Prt-vious to ht-r tt-:it-hing ht-rt-, Miss Etlwurtls was instrut-tor in Latin :Lt Mainistt-t-. Sht- bt-gun ht-r work ht-rt- in tht- full of 1010 :intl has nit-t with grt-at sut-t-t-ss. lCvt-ryont- knows it to bt- T-l'llt' that tt-:it-hing at suhjt-t-t likt- Latin which, saying tht- lt-nst, is vt-ry hard :intl is t-onsitlt-rt-tl hy most stutlt-nts a grind, is u. far niort- tliflit-ult tzisk than instrut-ting in most suhjt-t-ts of tht- t-urrit-ulum. Howt-vt-r, nint- stutlt-nts out ot' tt-n in tho Atlriam High School will say that Latin is as intt-rt-sting :Ls :my otht-r sulijt-t-t. :intl tht- t-rt-tlit for this got-s to Miss litlwartls. 'l'ht- wholt- stutlt-nt. hotly is sorry tluit slit- lt-:ivt-s Atlrizin High ut-xt. yt-:ir :intl tht-ir ht-st, wisht-s go with ht-r. Clarence W. Blanchard COMMERCIAL Mr. Cl:u't-ntzt- VV. Blzint-luu'tl, who finislit-s his work in tht- Atlriaui High St-hool this yt-ur, gr:Ltlu:it.t-tl from tht- l :1yt-ttt- Normal School in 1899. Lzitt-r hte t-nt.t-rt-ti Ct-ntratl Collt-gt-, Huntington, Intlizma, gratliuiting t,ht-rt- in 1901 with tht- tlt-grt-0 of Ph. li. Prt-vious to his tit-aching ht-rt- Mr. BlilIlt'll2ll'Ll taught ont- yt-ar in tht- Conunt-rcizil Dt-p:i,rtlnt-nt of Ct-ntrzil Collt-gt-, and Hvt- yt-:Lrs in tht- High School :Lt ltllkhurt, Intliuna. Ht- t-ntt-rt-tl tht- Conunt-rtzizil Dt-p:u'tn1t-nt in tht- lot-:Ll High School four yt-urs :Lgo wht-n tht- Connnt-rt'iz1l Dt-- patrtint-nt was in its infaintfy. During this timt-, untlt-r his t-l'lit:it-nt, nixinugt-int-nt. it has grown until ovt-r ont-wthirtl of tht- stutlt-nts pursut- soint- brzinteh ot' t-omint-rt-itil work. Mr. Blzmt-l1zu'tl is twlzisst-tl :Ls ont- of tht- vt-ry ht-st instrutftors in Conunt-rt-itil work in tht- stutt- :intl Atlrizm High St-hool is vt-ry unfortiunatt- to lost- him. Ht- has not tlt-t-itlt-tl fully what ht- will tlo nt-xt. yt-ar, but whzitt-vt-r it is, wht-tht-r st-lioolstit-:it-hing or not, wt- hopt- tlmt tht- stunt- sut-t-t-ss ht- has always h:Ltl in tht- past will follow him in tht- futurt-. 3 has been with us, Miss Best She leaves Adrian to eontini Sarah A. Best NATVRAI, SCIENCE Miss Sarah Best is a native of North Dakota. She re- eeived her early education in the sehools at Fargo, graduating from the High School there. Later she entered the Univer- sity of Minnesota from which institution she graduated with the degree of A. B. Besides this she has done summer sehool work at the State Agrieulture College of North Dakota and also Harvard University. Miss Best began her work teaeh- ing school in Casseltton, North Dakota, where she remained two years, eoming here in 1908. During the five years she has made many friends, both in sehool and outside of sehool. IP her studies in Teaehers' College at. Columbia l'niversity, Blrsic New York, and our best, wishes go with her. Arthur F. Baker PHYSICAL CL'l.TL'RE The students and faeulty of the Adrian High Sehool had the good fortune to weleome Arthur F. Baker, Physieal Direetor of our High School. and the misfortune to lose him from that position all in one year. Coaeh Baker, previous to eonling here, had taught gymnastics in Oberlin College for two years, from whieh institution he graduated in H112 with the degree of A. B. He also holds a Physieal Training diploma from Lake Geneva Chautauqua. He leaves Adrian to take up his work in the broader field the Young Men's Christian Assoeiation offers him, and will be loeated next nesota. Vl'e wish hiin sueeess in his new work. at Minneapolis Luella Wright Miss Luella VVright is :1 native of Miehigan and a gi it uate of lonia High Sehool, She spent three years, studying nutsie at a private sehool i11 Chic-ago, and began her work as a Musie lustruetor in the Central Normal College at Mount Pleasant. She eatne here last fall, and during the one year she has been with us she has done mueh for the Nlusie Depart- nteut of the eity sehools. The best wishes of the whole student body and faeulty go with Miss Wright wherever she takes up her work next fall. Ihr Mghnaivn Anil at littlt- 1-hiltl shull lvaitl them. Doris Alma Adair Ulass Sw-1't'tau'y 115, lJt'lfl2lIll1l.liUIl Contvst 115, 'Class liztskvt, Bull 'l't':1l11 115, i'l:iss Vim' l'i'i'si1lt'nt 125 1255 145, :xllll'lllil,ll, 125 135 145, Athlvtit' Uitruivail 125, .'xlll1'l5l:lll Pro- grzuu Ct5lllIllllltt't' 135, D1'utsr'lu'r Yt'ri'in 135 145, ,xll1t'lll2lll Pl'PSltl1'lll 145, High Svhool Chorus 145, Di'uts1'ht'r Yt'rt'in Yir-4' l'rt'si1lt'ut 145, Sillllltlltlfltlll 145, Sviiior l'l:iy 145. This bright zuitl t'l11'c'rful littlt' pcrsou survly hzis iuzult' :i most. Pllvllllllt' st-ltolausliip iwortl, quilt' r'ousist,t'nl ititlcvtl. Shi' has lwvn :tvtivv in svhool znlT:iirs, :Ls witut'ss hot' ostvr zthovv, :tutl lir'r pr1'st'u4't' will ht' grvutly uiissml. Slit' is our St5.llll2Ll0l'lilll, but this svvms sr':u'1't'ly honor vuough for at rt'1'or1l suvh :is hvrs is. lVt'VVlSlly15lISllt'1'1'SSll0l't'- ll-lPl', Doris, :is giwit :is yours lit'i'1'tofoi'1'. I 2 lt m.ilwsiiotlitlvrviii-1' what oth1't'stlo, I must hr' gootlf' Eloise Blanche Alverson All5t'llltlll 125 135 145, Mlllvtii' .Xssoriutioii 135 145, Ilvut- St'l1t'1'Y0l'15lll 1535 145, Drauiiiitir Club 145. liloiss' is om' of those' girls that it is allways wry h:u'tl to l1Iltlt'l'ST2lll1l. 5l'1'tl1it1k that shi' is :i hit shy, lmaislilul, or smut'- thing likr' that, hut :Ls our t'xp1'rit'iii-1' with surh tliiugs is SOII1t'XVll2Ll liiuitvtl, 1'IlIl'l tvll for surt'. Wt' otlvr, though, :is :L im'mc'tly for tht' ailmovt' ti'oubl4', loss stutly. XV' talks' it in lztrgt' tlosvs for :iuy troulilv, but would :ulvisv you to bt' f1:u't't'ul :tt first, :is sotui'timi's its vtlvvts huvs' hc'r'u tlt'trimt'nt:tl. 'Shi' is prvtty to walk with, witty to tulk with. :incl plc-:isuut to think on. Lulu Annette Bacon Vhorus 115, Class liziskvt liaill 'l'i':u11 115, liaiskvt lizill 'l't'Illll 125 135 145, .-Xtlilvtii' ASSI5t'lIlltl0ll 125 135 145, Atliviiiaiii 125 135 145, D0utst'hr'r Yc'rs'iu 135 145, .'xlll1'l5lIlll l'l:Lll1jllt'l 135, .ltliviiiatti Marshall 145, gxllltllllilll Play 145, Svitior Plziy 145. Lulu was soiut' rlxissy Bai.skt't lizill plsiyvr. Slit' wats on tht' t1':uu thrvt' yt':u's :mil tht' wuy slit' roultl iimkt' lmskvts wats 1 cziutiou. ll 1' voultl ttovor gm zi. hut' on ht'r ability in 1-lass, lJt't'tl.llSt' shi' wats usually lK'lllSl5t'l'llll!,1 wht'u vztlliwl upon. Shi' has oftvu hv4'i1i':lllt'tl liluigg in thi' History fllziss. 553' wontlvr why. Lulu was uot- what! you coultl will hzul, llt'llll1'l' wus shi' :ill zuigvl, but slit' wats tlwztys ,Etltttl-ll2lllll't'1l :uitl luul at siuilm' l'oi'1'vt'ryom', Uhr Mruhuatra Much wisdom often goes with few words, Clifford Hartwell Barber Lyeetnn 123 133. However, we tlon't know whetthex this is so in Clit'fortl's ease or not, :ts he never even talked enough for ns to fintl that ont. lint we can szty this for you, Clifford, yon never were tt nnisntnee wherever you were, :intl that is more than we t-:tn stty for soine. WVlmt'lost :t worltl :intl lunle :1 hero fly? The tnnitl tt-:tr in filt't3llillI'1llS eye, Claude Leon Benner Lyeeuln 113 123 1,33 143. Deeltnnntion Contest 113. Orehes- tru 113, Class lNl:Lrslt:1l tl 3, Seereturyof ltyeenm 11 3. 'llI'0tlSllI'0l' ot' Lyeenin 123, Athletie Assoeitttion 123 133 143. lYIltlt'I'tIl'lltll1!lit' ltltlitor ot' Siekle 133, Debating: Teznn 133 143. Tonstintister Lyeenni Banquet 133 143, Dentseher Vert-in Presitlent Lyeenin 1153 143, 'l're:xsnrer of Athletic- Assoeintion 133 143. Stutlent Manager of Trztek :intl Base llull 143, litlitor-in-Cliiet' of Siekle 1-ll. Drulnzttie Clnlw 143, Senior Plny, Class Urntor 143. Pause. Gaze upon this eonntennnee. Pontler deeply. lieholtl hiln. our l'itlitor-in- Chief. Here is he to wholn is ehiefly clue the eredit :ind sneeess of this nninher. Yet, Clatntle, inztrkest, thou well thy verse above. Hzist thou ought ot' znnhition, then lmewure those of the fair sex heneeforth more than hats been your wont. 'KX f:1rtner's son, prontl ot farm lore :intl harvest eratftf' Leslie I. Bragg 14 3. Nl1lI1Il.gLl'l'tllistxllltll' C'l:tss liusket littll Teann. rnnks und spend :1 yenr in Atlrittn. lYe :ire :ill sorry that ht tlitl not lenve the lll0il'13l313liS ot' Deerfielti three years sooner so that he eonltl have gotten more benefit from being :tssoeintetl with ns. lint :ts it is, it is tlne to your tlitl tlntt we granlnxtte the largest eluss ever from .Xtlrinn High. linteretl st-hool Sept. 113112. Lyeenin 143. llrtnnntie Ulnlm Leslie, feeling: the neetl ot' at little more etlnezttion, even :titerg5rzuln:ttingf1'o111 the lleertieltl lligh. tleeitletl to join out I hr Grahuatvz Her mods-st looks tht- Ptlllflfll' might adtmru. SlYt't'l us It pruurost- pt-1-ps lu-ut-:ith tht- thorn. Jennie Elinor Brainard Atlu-uiztu 111 121 131.1-41. Som-iul flll0I'llS 121, lll'lllSl'llt'l' hYt'I'1'lll 131, ,hllltxllltlll Play 141. Now whut shall we- write tllltblll lflliuor? XY1' :ull know hor, hut wortls fuil us. Shu l11't'l'1'!'l't'll tht- t'UIllI12l.lly of Bluhlt- :xml tht- oppositv wx, hut wus 111-vox' suippy. l o1u' long yours sho wus il utoutlwx' of tho .Xlllt'lllIllI. Wat wouslvt' whut t'IlllSt'tl he-1' to rttmuiu so long. lJl'l'llilllS it ww thv little' moonlight walks ll.llll'I'NY3lI'1lS. lflliuor. piwk out tJlll'l1f1y21Illl siivk to him. l'llt'lilt' not fztlwr-, Donna I... Briggs .hll1t'Ill:lIl 1l1 121 131 141, liuskvt Bull 111 121 131 141, clll0l'llS 1l1. .'Xthl1'ti1' cllll'lllYIll 121. .Xtlllvtiv .Xssoviattiou 121 1251 141. .hllwlllilll llluv 121 141. lJ1'llTSl'llt'l' vt'l'l'lll 1541 141.f'h:1ir- uutu Hop llPlll'L'SllIlll'lll cl0lllllllll1't' 141, lJr:uu:1ti1' Vlulm 141, .hl'1'UIIllDll.lllSl for C'horus 141. Vluss Xlusit-iatu 141, S1'lllUl' l'l:1.y l'ropvt'ty tltlllllllllli'P 141. l7ouu:t, XVl'1l0Illl wuut to lac too ll1l.l'll, hut W1- thiuk that at little- :ultuouitiou is quitt- Ilt'1't'SS2ll'y. lYt'lill0Wll1ill throughout your lllllll' yt-urs it hats In-1-u h:u'1l for you to 1l1-1-itlv l'l't1lH2ll1l0I14!, your umuy suitors whom you likvcl ln-st, but you vlumgm-tl so oftvu thut wo :tltuost thought you :L 1-oquvttv. liottnmlllwl' iu thv futurz- to tuukt- up your tuiutl :L littlc- mort- slowly :uul lw mort- f'l1llSlSlK'lll. :1u1l thou no lltlllll mu lu- fouufl with you. Not st1'ppili:1o'1-rtlu-luuulsoftuo1l1'sty. Florence S. Bryant .Xtht-utuu 121 131 141, lJl'1llll2lllt' Club 141. l'horus 141. .Xll huil. l loi'11t11-11, :1 ruotlt-l ot' IlllNlt'Nlj' :uul iutt-grity' Slut wus :tlwuys so quit-t. so lmusltful. :uul so llll11l1ll'llSlVl' that wt' st-:u'1'11ly 1-V1-1' rt-:nlim-tl thut sho wus il lllt'lIll1t1l' ot' out vluss. ' lJou't ll1lSllII1ll'l'Slillltl us. l'll0I'l'Ilt'0, wut 1l,l'l' Yl'l'j' glutl that you lll'l' :1 Illt'll1lJl'l', :uul tho vluss 1'1-rtuinly um-tls :t ft-w suvh. lmut wo 2l1I't' sorry that you tlvvitlctl to lw om- of thc- quit-1 out-s. li' you h:ul ouly givt-u yoursvlt' :1 f'llilIl1't', you woul1l huvr- Slll'Ill'lSl'll us ull. the Cmahnatea It is thc tranquil pvoplv that :tr-f'n111plisl1 lllUt'll.ll Mary Louise Bryant .xll1l'lll:lll C21 C35 t-13, D1'1un:1tiw'C'l11b t4J. This is :1 llltLltll'Tl who nr-vt-1' St'I'l!ll'tl to he- Slll'Ill'lSt'tl :Lt tulything, but always took 1-vm-1'ytl1i11g i11 11 mlm, IM'2l.f'C'l-Ill lll2llll1UI'. That is, everything o1'tli11:u'y. hut 1-von shv was known to wvvp when shv tliml11't grit hm' Pliysivs nntt--hook i11 on time. Howvvf-1',tl1:1t is nothing to 1-1'itir-izv ll1'I' about, for who wouldn'tt wclvp l1Ilt,l0l' thosv f'Ulltllll0IlS? The Sir-klv liutml, l1:1vi11g hzul 1-xpm'iv11c'v, know how to sy111pz1thizt-. Just il quiet litttlt- girl. Olive Elizabeth Bulson Douhlc- qu:u'tc-ttc tiij, Athvuiaui Chorus till, IJl'tlIllIll it- Club. Olive was lost shortly ziftm' sho t'IllOI'0tl school :intl was not fuuutl :igtiin until wv lookwl up thc- Sm-nior li0Slf'I' this ye-:un Shv was, liowovt-1', 11 I7t'l'SOVl'l'lIl,Lf stutlvnt, :uul thost- who know ht-1' likvtl her niuvh. Ulivv, wc' slmultl :ill lizivc' lJt't'll . ghul to know you bvttvr. Trust him, youlll find :1 hvnrt uf truth within that 140112111 mitsitlt-. Loyal E. Calkins EI1ltx1't'tl Sopliolnort- yt-:u', Atlllvtic- .Xssm-intioii tiih HD, Class Foot Ball GD, I1yf'0llI1l 445, Svc-. of Lyt't'1IlIl t-ll, Suh- Dvbating Truim C-lj, D1':u11z1tit1 Club Hb, Flztss Historizm, Busi- ness lX'I2l.IltLg01' of Sickle, Illtc-1'-S0r'ivty Dvbzitv, St-nior Play. This follow is a mighty lmrtl c:l1:11':wtv1'. H0 vzunt- to Aclrizin High School to study :tml notliing vulllfl tlt-tm' him l-F0111 his purposv. Howvvvr, ho is not :L grind, nor at hoiivr, hut simply at goml r-misistt-111 student. As Businr-ss Mttimgm- of this Allllllitl, he lmulv guutl with at lmuntl, :xml wht-n one llvard him 1111111111-1':1tv tht- bt-iicfits of zulvvitisiiig i11 tht- Sir-klc-, ht- wits imlc-ml :t stupitl 11111.11 it' hv fault-cl to tatkv :LD ml. Eh? Mrahuatrn L' .... likf- thi- night, Of 1-louslh-ss r-Iinivs anal starry skit-s: Anil all that's bi-st of clark anil hright M1-vt in he-r asp:-1-t an1l ht-r 4-yi-s. Ruth M. Connely liaskt-t Ball 113 123 143, .-Xtlllvtir' Carnival 1l 3 12l,:xllll'ltl2lll 113 123 133 143, Chorus 113 123, Pin Uonnnittm- 133, IJ1'lllS1'll1'l' Yvrviii 133 143, Junior Hop COIIlllllUPC 133, Draniatii-C'lub 143, Yivt' Pl'l3Sltl1'lli Athi-nian, H1'1'l'0lIll'j' l,0lllS1'll1'l' xvl'l'1'lIl 1-13, l Art lctlllfll' of Sivklt-, Svnioi' Play. This is our Art Iitlitor. W0 arv all prontl of lu-in Shv is a girl of avtivity antl 1lt'1-mls, a hartl 1'1JIlS1'lPllilUllS workvr, vvvi' with 21 plvasant wortl anil viigxapgiiig sniilv for all, W0 art- dvr-ply iiiilvlwtcwl to hor for l1f'l' 1-iTo1'ts in hm' iinportaint eh-- part inf-nt. antl takv this opport unity for showing our apprc-r-iation. Nonv hnt hinisc-lf1'an hi- his parallw-l W. Harold Cornelius .Xthh-tit' .xSSUC'lIlll47ll 113 1123 133 143, l,l'1'Slll1'Ill ol' Atlilvtit- Assoc-iation 143. Class Foot liall 1l3 143, C'lass liaskvt liall 1123 1253, Class liasv Ball 113 123, 'lll'2l1'li Tc-ani 123, Foot Ball 123. .Xt.hl1'ti1' C'arnival 12i,fllllll13l' ll13l3fltllllIlllll1'1' 1ii3,Slll1l1'lll Alilllilflfvl' liaskvt liall 133, liasv liall 133, Foot liall 133, Dra- niativ Vluh 143. llaskvt Ball 143, liast- Hall 143, Mlilt-tim' litlitoi' Sivklt-, Vaptain ol' liast- liall 'll01llll 143, Iiusinvss Mzniagvi' of S1-nior Play. lt' thou art l3llS:V, pausv, glam' a nionwnt upon this favv, 'Twill tlo yon good. Il' thou art itllt-, arousv thysc-lf, look at this t'1Jllllll'l12lllt't'. lim-1-1-iy'v an inspiration anml go to work. l'is thv liks-nt-ss Ol.HQll'1llllflt3l'Il13llUS,l3t3ll0I'lill0XVI1tlS'iRt'1l.Hll youth with a quaint si-nsv of hunior and a pt-1-nliai' laugh. ll' you 1lon't lwlivyv ht- is a 111-nius. ww- l'1'iil'l' you to sonn- ot' thi- artir'l1's ft1I'tl1i-1' havk in tho hook froni his pvn. His only failing.: is a alt-vp-lying hatrwl for lll1'13I3I313Sl1l'SI'X, hut wt- think ht- will 0Vt'l't't3lll0 that in tinit-. N13tl13lll3l. lin to he-r virtnt-s yvfy kintl, .xlltllt3ll4'I'l'1ltlltNllllltll'llliIltl.H Mable Irene Crowe .Xtlivnian 123 1253 143. .Xthlvtiv .Xssor-iation 123 1243 143, J. Hop fltlllllttlllvl' 133. .Xtht-nian 'lll'1'2lSlll'0l' 143. Svnioi' Play fll3IlllIllllt'l' 143. lJl'illltIlllt' Vluh 143, Jokt- lllil-itoi' Sc-niol' Sivklv 143. .Xthenian Play 113, St'lll13I' Play l'ropi-rty fltllll- ltllil1't'. .Xt last thi- lting-lookt-tl-1'oi' opportunity has arrivt-tl --tht- opportunity of criticising Mahlv without lll'Ill'lllf.Cll1'l'l'l'lDlj'. lint :ll-101' all tlit-rv isn't niuvh XYl'1'tlIl13lll1'I'IlIlll prohahly what we' ilo stigge-st, shi- will uttvrly lllSI'l'QlQIll'll, Suvh is hm' pm'- vtwsv naturt-, S1-1-ionsly though, Xlahlt-, whilv it is a fini- thing to havt' lllatlys for a i'l'l1'Iltl, 1lon't try to 1-opy 1-ntirc-ly alll-r ht-1: hut hc- a litth- original. .-Xnml also l'1'lIN'lIllN'l' it, isn't Ill'l'l'SS2lI'X'l1l inakt-son1ut'h Il1llSt'NYllt'Illll13VillgIillltllll. It annoys tht- lt3V1'l'Sl3lvlllll1'lll1'SS. I he Grahuatva She reasons with a womzm's login-, A thing is so, bet-ause tt's so, because 1t's so Nina May Cunningham Atlienizm t2J C33 GJ, Deutscher Yerein till, Drammtie C'luh tall, Athletie Assocititiou HJ, High St-hool Chorus Hb. To listen to the reasoning of this little maid when she demonstmted at theorem in Geometry or explatined a principle i11 Physics was enough t.o convinee the most ardent exponent of Womzufs Suffrage that :L womamls reason is simply Hlt'2ll1Sl',H :md nothing else. However, Ninn was at liztrd-working student and none of us t-an give logi- czil reasons for doing some of the things we do. The greatest can but hlzlze :ind pass :xw:1y. F. Riley Dodge Lyceum tl J, Athletic Association C15 t2J C35 HD, C:u'niv:1l Minstrels QZD, UI1Cl.P1'gI'21ClLl2l.lt0 Editor of Sickle CZJ, Foot Ball Reserves t2D till, Junior Hop Deeoramtion Committee tiib, Class Pin Committee CJD, Class 'll1'f'3.Sl1l'l'1' CBD, Basket Bull Reserves HJ, V:ml6dict,ori:m, Business lxIll.lliLg1'l' of Siekle, Deutscher Ve-rein HD. This laid is one of the eompilers of this glorious book. If it were not so, his treatment would lie fair diliereutt. lle never wars very populzu' with us, however. as we were :Llwnys awed by his mighty knowledge. ln his lust yenr he was consumed with one of the most unholy ambitions, :md by ztttziiuing it forever left a blot upon the reeord of Siekle Boairds. He wats eleeted YiLlK'tllt'l0l'l!lll. But remember, Riley, The paths of glory lend but to the grave. Of manners gentle, ot' :LtTm-r-tion mild. l . Helen E. Fowler Athletic Assoeizition CBJ Clk, Deutscher Yerein t3J tll. Helen is :mother of those retiring girls of the Senior Class. ln fzwt, she is so retiring :md modest- that even we with so great :ittrncttions could not. get aufqlmiiitted with her. We believe though, Helen, that you have too good at heart- amd too good at mind to live like this forever, seeluded within yourself. 'he Mrahuaira A nizln i main for:1'tl1:1t. Freda Esther Furman Vliorus llj 12? lvll, Mlic-ni:m L29 fill Ill, Allilvliu .xSSUK'l:lll0ll fiil HJ, 171-iitsrlil-r Yvrc-ill CBJ, lJl'2l.lllilll1' fllllll i4J. l'l'vcl:1,'slst.v1' to livnn, was il ronsistvniv llll'lIllDl'l' ol ilu- .Xllu-ni:1n :mil Cliorus, :incl took am intir-rvst :ls wvll in otlu-r . . . . , linvs ol srliool ilf'llV!ly. hliv li:ul vvvr :in :igi'vv::lmlr- :mil :umm-r. lint, l'll't'll:l, onv word of :ulvif-1-. lic-inc-inlwr t-lm! invn :Irv 1-vm' lmsm- iluuuis :ml :lo not put loo lllllI'll trust in thc-in. Sn-1-lil-iw' :l gr:u'ious lllIllll.H Rena Mae Furman f'l:1ss Bzislwl Ball Vlll'illll Cll, Chorus LU fill liij 1-lj, .ltlwiiizui IZJ liij HJ, .-Xtlilm-tic .'XSSOf'l2i.i-l0ll rjij 145, Dc-lltsrlivr You-iii fill, Dr:nn:Llir' C'lnl3 143. Rc-nn, sistf-r to l'll'Ptl1l. riv::ls lwr virtuvs. lint slw luis xi jolly littlc' gigglv :ill hor own, slw lms, :mil surli mlilnplm-s,too! Howvvvr, slit: w:Ls 11 littlv too invvk, :mel slioulil 2,'f'li flu- spirit- s :mil not lu' 4lv:1f to tlw pmisv tl1:1t is llvr 4l110. lVc- look for :1 grv:1! llllllll'f' in xou so alon'l eliszippoint us by lwvoining :L srliool tr-:mln-1'. A 1-los:-41 month mitrlu-s no His-s. Lawrence Everett Callaway 'lll':lIlSfl'I'l'0Il from Spring Arlvor Soxninury. l,l'1'Nlllf'Ill ol' Boys' Dining liooin Chili. Irziwiwiic-v 1-111011-cl svliool in his Junior yi-:u', lmwiiig Spring .Xrlwor Sl'lIllIlill'j' to join us. H0 ilirl not vntvr innny of ilu: svliool :lr-tivitis-s. but w:1s:: lmrsl worlu-r. ,Ks l,l'l'Sl1l1'lllf of tlw Boys' Dining Ululi, lw was :iblv to show his 1-xr-riilivv l,'21IliL1'lly :incl also soinv otlic-r czipm-itivs. Fihr Ctrahuatw Bly only books Are wnmen's looks, And folly's all tht-y've taught me Lorenzo Guarch y Rios Lyceum CU QZD, Athletic- Assoeiation Qll Q23 Q35 HJ, Oratorieal Contest CSD, Class Essayist, Winner ot' Local Uratorieal Contest 119. This is Lorenzo Guarr-li y Rios, the first foreign-born student who ever graduated from old Adrian High. And the elass of 1913 are very glad to have hints among their number. He onee deserted us to attend sehool in another eity, but after a few months' absenee, some attraetion drew him baek. He is noted for his exeellent manners and polite bearing. While he is :1 loyal son of his native land he says Alllf'l'lf':lll eustoms are the better. We wonder why? The good die young, But don't let that eaust x ou any worry. Claire M. Hall AthletieAssociation CID C25 C39 C-1-l,Cltl'I1lVU.l LBJ, Cliairtnau Deeorating Committee Junior Hop Gil, Organizer and President of Dramatie Club MD, Lyceum Clj. Alternate Debating Team MJ, Chairman of Committee that seeured dam-ing in High Sehool, Senior Play. Gentle reader, donlt be misled by the above quotation, as Claire wasn't a half bad fellow and his bark was lIll1Ch worse than his bite. We know that he had all kinds of ability, but the trouble was he didn't direct it in the right line. lieniember this in the future, Claire, while it's all right to be indepen- dent, it never pays to be antagonistic. Strongest minds are often those of whom the noisy world hears least, Lillian Pearl Harrington Athenian C21 C31 143, Girls' Athenian Chorus QSJ. This quiet little maid has been with us all through school, although she has been so retiring that she has not been rnueh heard of. Her scholarship record shows that she stood among the first tive in the class. But listen, Lillian, what good will your boundless book-learning do you if you keep it all to yourself? Don't be afraid to let others know how smart you are. Uhr Grahuaira Contentrnent is a pearl of great price. Blanche Severa Harris High School Quartctte 131, Girls' Chorus 133. This girl has ever been a loyal member of the school and while never intruding was always ready to do wliatever she could for the class. She sang in the quartet one year and did her part Very nicely. The best, wishes of the class go with her in Whatever occupation she takes up. I um nrt 1 in in em-my to life. Floyd Blaine Harris Class Base Ball 119, Track 135, Lyceum Q37 GJ, Double Quartettc HJ. Floyd, or f'Doc, as he is better known, certainly got the spirit of the Senior Class, as hc is opposed to anything in any way associated with work. He had to work this year, though, as he took too much ease in the early part of his school career md was obliged to carry extra studies to graduate. Rc-incmbci' this in the futuit don t rest until the race is won. I am as you know mv, a plain blunt. man. Benjamin Willis Hathaway Athletic Association C231 Q-LJ, Base Ball Reserves 135, High School Chorus C-lj. Bennie left: the green fields of the country to gather knowledge in old Adrian High. Base Ball was his long suit. He was very particular in choosing his lady friends, picking thorn from the grades. lt's all right, Bennie, to protect the fair sex, but don't try to bring them up. 1' hr Grahuatva 'A violvt lry 11 mossy stonv, Half hiflrlt-n from the 1-yi-: Fair :ls u star. wh:-n only Ons- is shining in thu sky Edith Alice Hoag Baiskt-t lizill CLD, Atlivniun t-H, Dl'1llllililt' f'luh til, .-Xthlvtif' Association C-lj. Edith lllilllilgfttfl by c:n'vful i'0Ilil'lVRlI1I't' to lwvp lwrsz-lt' in thv h:ir'kg1'ountl most of thi- tinw :md tho fuvt hot-:nnv more- fl0ilt'02ll7ll' :mil also llIll'K'2ll'2ll7lt' in lll'l' Svnior yt-ur, Slu- usvd to hc- so shy that shi- hlushc-rl at lit-rsvltl hut if wv :nw- Illlj' good ut ntuking obsc-rvzltions along this linv, wc think shv is iniprovingrg. liilith. it isu't fun' to your 4-lass for one of your :abilities to l7PllllVI' thusly. so you must nu-ntl your wuvs. Sim-1-rv, plalili-lu':n'tm-cl, liospitnhlt- :intl kinmlf' Hazel Grace Hopkins DttlliSC'l1f'1' Yorvin tiil t-19. .Xtlu-nianl t-ll. llllillliliit' Cllulw til. Isn't shv tht- jolly-looking girl? NW- twvvr km-w hm' to frown. NVQ' would likr' to slain yon, llrizt-l. lJt'l'IlllSt' wc- know that you wonlcl tzxkv it gltlfttl-llilillI'0tllj'. In the- future-. tlon't givf' ull your Tilllf' to Htlith. lif'IIlK'IIll1t'1' tlwrt' :nv ot hr-r pf-oplv in tht- worlcl :intl rlivitlt- up. ln wzint of worst' things to my. ww will lt-ztvv yttll to your tutv :intl puss on to tht- nt-xt onv. lli'ni'i-, loaltlu-tl nn'l:inr-l1oly. Emmett Francis Howley J. Hop fl0ll1llliiiK't' ISSJ. .Xthltitiv .Xssoviution till Hi, I.yc'0u1n t-lt, cillilil' Lyf't'uln .iutlitingg Connnittvv Ht. Flux Foot Bull t-ll. Ht'l'l' is Bl1d.'l Ht- sc-Puls to halve- :irousvtl froln his lc-tllztrgy during tht- lust two yvurs. :intl nmrlt- his tltihnt in social, literzmry and :Lthlc-tic c'i1'm-lt-s, llis :mltint t'llillllHiilSlIl lvtl hint to uugnwnt tlu- loyal Buskct Bull rootvrs in :ill tht- out-ot'-town QIIUIIOS, :intl ospt-cially to thosv in Toloclo. NW- XVOI1tl01' Why, Uhr Grahuatvz I 'l'he- man worth whih- is tht- lllilll who 1-:tn smilt- wht-n 1-vt-rvtlxing ,ot-s tlt-:ul wrong. James Howard Jacklin Xtltlvtit' .Xssor'i:ttiol1 tilt tilt 143. Suvh at lllilll is Howztrtl. It 11t'vt'1' lVUl'I'l0ll l1i1n when ht- tlicln't lmvt- his lvsson. llv just smiltttl :intl in :L politv Illillllllll' suitl ht- tlitln't know. llt' has 1-otisitlt-mlmlv wit, lmut, tht- troulmlt- with him is that ht- is too ufrzlitl to ust- it. llis mintl his kingtlom :tntl his will his l:lw. Russell Llewellyn Jacob llvrt- ln- is. Gam- upon ll10.llIlllll'lll-lHll'Il wit. l'0tt- was not:-tl for that gL1't':lt mimlwi ot' t'o11t1':1t-ts hv haul with thc- .Xsst-inlxly Room tvxwltt-1', llt- wats also vvry lIl01ll'Sl about l1is rostt-r. so tlitln't lllSl'l'l it. l o1' some rvzison. Mr. lim-tl's room haul :t grvzit tllll'2ll'TltJll for P0tc- :mtl hm- was otntt-n st-t-n wt-ntling his way llllllllxl'. Ylbllift' :1 l11'it'k, llnss. but yuh ist- tlon't lvl tht- lmlootl run to your lwtnl XVlll'lll'Vl'l' you sm- :t girl. ll:tstt- tlivt-, Xyini-ali,-:11nl luring with tht-t-, .lt-st nntl youthful Jnlluyf' Aaron J . Jennings Sopliomorv lCt'l1o litlitoi' tilt, Junior llop lJt't'lll'RLllllL.Z litillllllllllxt' tilt, l,l'0Slllt'lll Dtttitsvlivt' xVl'l'l'lll HJ, St't:1'vt:11'y C'l:tss Q-lt. Auron is :1 1'iV:n'io11s. 4-wit' plvxtsing littlt- t'h:Lp, with :L l'0Dlll:lllOIl of living: tht' girls' fttvoritv in tht- Svnioi' Ulztss. lt's 1-ztsy to llI1tlttI'SlQlIlll tht- rt-atson whvn ont- looks :it his lltllll't'. lsn't it? .Xs l,l'1'Sltll'1ll of tht- lJt'11tst'l11-1' Yu-1't-i11 Mosh showvtl his rt-:tl nlvility. llc is prolrnlily tht- only rvttl originatl fit'l'1ll5lIl shzirk thztt thv Sl'lll0I' Clztss possz-ssvs.l111t ing from whnt wt- know of tht- stibjm-r't. wt- think that onv shairk in it is viiotnlli. Ellis Grahnatrn And as her melody she sang, The apple into blossom burst: To life the grass and violets sprang. Delila Schureman Judd Athenian C15 C25 C35 C45, Athenian Banquet. C15, Athenian Progrram Committee C25, Athletie Carnival C25, Heeretary of Class C25, Deutscher Verein C35 C45. Athletic Assoeiation C35 C45, High School Chorus C35 C-15, High School Quartette C35 C-15, Chairman Athenian Program Committee C45, Chairman i Music Committee C45, Dramatic Club C15, Society Editor of Siekle, Class Soloist. llere you see one of the best musicians, both vocal and instrumental, of which the c-lass ean boast, lVe have often listened with great pleasure to her solos. In her elass work she also made a record to be proud of, and if you only turn over a few pages of this book you may see her work. Delila, we would like to say something mean to eounterbalanee these good things, but as we eanlt, we will offer you a little atlviee, R1-memb:-r that life should not be all work and that fame is but a hollow bubble. VVho never said a foolish thing, And never did a wise one. Lee Kenneth Judge A. H. S. Carnival C25, J. Hop Committee C35, Dramatic Club C-15, Athletic Association C25 C35 C45. Ah, Kenneth, it is a relief to write something about you after racking our brains so hard to find a little to say about all those retiring girls. You a1'e a good fellow, Ken, but too narrow, and what you need is some training so that you can broaden out a little. We don't know for sure, but we think that perhaps you have taken too much exercise when in school. You know that it, is impossible to grow fat if you eontinue to walk so far. But this is eruel-so we will desist. Hang sorrow! Care will kill 'eatsf Wallace Rice Katz Lyceum C15 C25 C35 C45, Orchestra C15 C25 C35, Quartette C15, Glee Club C15, Carnival C15 C25, Deelamation Contest. C15, State Deelamation Contest C25, Athletic- Association C15 C25 C35 C-15, Lyceum Treasurer C35, Junior Hop Committee C35, Secretary Athletic Association C45, Chairman Dramatic Club Program Colninittee C45, Chairman Lyceum Program Uoinmittec C-15, Senior Play Committee C45, Captain Debating Team 145, tlratorieal Cou- test, Class Prophet, Senior Play C45. Now, Katzie, here-'s where you get another bawling out. And remember we aren't doing it out of spite but- rather for your own good. Personally, we like you, but have been told by the fair sex that you are unreliable. Now it behooves you to remember that a promise to a girl should be kept as religiously as any other promise and also that it isn't neeessary to go to Toledo to select your friends. Uhr Cgrahuatrz iYhy liorx-'s il niodvst uiuid withal. Edna Ruth Kidman iJ0lllS0ll0l' Yrrrin tilt HJ, Gvrimnn Musir- Coinrnittvo Q-H. W0 zirr :it :1 loss NVlllli- to say :ibout you, Edna. Wt- would liko to say SOI11l'llllUg,f good, but also likv to Sllltlll you u littlv. ltldnzi was always good-nut urml, :ind haul :L Sllllllx for on-1'yot1c-. Sho was also ont- of thu- fm-W who survivvd four yours ot' lint in. Viv bow to you for thut. lu Ohoosiugr hor lllillf' f'UlllIb2lllllDllS sho sltowod good Instr-. YW-ll, lldnu, you may lllillit' u. good SK'llf7Ullllili21lIl. but wc- think that you ought to bt- at nursv. A sm-ot, atttmctivi- kind of grum- Mable Rose King Chorus tlj HJ, Atlllotir' Association L33 Q-ll, Dl'lliSI'llK'l' Vvrvin C39 HD, Dr:un:itir Club C4J. Mable is :1 girl of whom wo know vc-ry littlv, but by W looking on hor rostrr rurd wo sm- that sho was :1 inruibvr for two yours of that fzunous litc-r:n'y sorirty, Dt-r Dt-utscho Vvr0in, und that sho also rontributod to tho support of Atlilc-tic-s by bring :L IIl0IlllJ0l' of tho Athlvttic' .-Xssoriution. VW- think that you lmvo thc- right kind of spirit. so wc- will not find any fault with you. Un with tlu- d:inc'c-, lrt joy be unronfinm-d. Gladys S. Kuney Athonizin Q25 133 Ht, Athlrt-ir Association L25 Q33 Q-lt, Athlctic Assoriut ion Yiro Prvsidc-nt Q31 HJ, Junior Hop l'Ixr-r'u- tivv Cominittc-0 132, Athenian Svr'rvt:n'y HD, Atlwniain Vivo President, GJ, Draunzltir Club C-U, Sonior Plziy Connnitttor Ht. Ah! what :1 roliof it is to look into tho faire- of :L girl who is at mombor of tho Sonior Class und yet, is not too bnsliful, nor too mod:-st, nor too loud. With tho unzznimous approval of rvrry nu-inbrr of our rluss wc- sole-rt Gladys :is thc- most popular girl in the school. Hvr smile-, or l'2l.lll0l' hc-r laugh, was indcc-d brttc-1' than any medic-im-. Onr haul to be :L mighty gluni or prssiinistir por- son not br br aitfvrtm-ml by it. VVO hnvo known to:1r-hors to br tourlwd by it, :ind what bettvr tribute rould wc pay you than that ? Ellie Lmahnatnn I Luu not only witty in niysr-lf, but thi- miusi- of wit in otha-r un u Russell R. LaFraugh fJ1'0l1t'Sil'll. CID tll 435, Class liiiskvt, Bull tlj tiib. .Xthlt-time .-Xssor.'i:Ltiou till till 131, Chorus CZZJ tlij HD. liintl frivutls, givv your oc'ul:u's plvuty of tiini- to ft-:ist upon this likvm-ss. Isn't hc- ii prvtty fziir looking r-Imp? Huh? And thvu how hcl roultl sing. How! Sornv mvlotly twhriu roxnpzuw-d with ai frogj. Xotwithshuitliug :ill this, Russc-ll, wt' tlou't wuutt to hc- too lmrrl ou you, fo1', now :ind tthvu, :L littlv fun is rvlislivti by tht- lwst ol' im-n. What you lark is aunhition. It is :ill right to r'onst-rvv your vnvrgivs, lmut wc- nr-vt-r t-oulml sr-ti nxuvh 1-uc-rgy in you to conscrvc. Good, too uwfully good. t Cynthia Cornelia Lord :xllltillilll Q23 Q35 HJ, Dvutst-ltr-r You-iii tiij l-IJ, High Sf-hool Chorus HD, Dr:un:1t-if- Club 141. Cynthia was thc' vhzuupiou ut-rvous girl of tht- 4-lass. Bcfort' an OXQIIH. shi' would say, Uh! Dc-air, lllll 2il'l'ILltl l'll xiovvr gt-tt through, and thvn sho woulcl pull flown :in E or UG. Cynthia nvvcr svn-lin-tl to mrv :nut-h for high svhool boys, hut sho onvv gzivt' thv following smite-nov in English: Ho stuyvmlthru-l1ours. NNT wontlc-r of what slit- was thinking. Shi' was Pvvr ai loyal IIll'llllN'l' of tlw .Xtlu-uiain :intl ht-r r-hiss. VH- wish ht-r r1llf'f't'SS. VVork's work, :uni souw of us must work if thi- othi-r souu- go playing. Marie Louwilla Lutz .-Xtlivuiuu CU Q25 CBJ HJ, ljK'lll1'll0l' Yf'l'Plll tiij t-H, Uru- inzitit- Club HD, .Xthletiv Assovizitiou 445. I Wt' hzitv to sxiy anything zigiiiust liouwillzi, hut still wt' ilou't know ht-r woll enough to sziy iuur-h for hr-r. Sho is so 4-xvlusivr' that wi- svilrvoly know how to tukt- hc-r. But inzikt- up your inintl, Louwilla, C-rv long, to teoinv out of 11-t-ii't-iilviit :intl gvt zlcqluiiutvtl with thc- worlml. The world iS11ll so hull if you will unit-tt it. half wily. llvrr-'s two hits to :1 pf-nny that ll girl ol' your uttraurtious will fintl it vt-ry plvnsziut imlm-ml. 'hr Mrahuatvz ht-1-11 t'h11rt'ht-s, antl ptmr nit-11's 1-tn1:1:.:t-s print-1-s'p:1l:1t-t-s, Kenneth McFarland t2l, l1j't't'Illll 421 Ht, .l11nit11' lltlp l'Ixt-t-11tix't- clilllllllllltu- tilt C'lassl t1t1t Ball 'llt'2illl HI. l7l'1llllIlll4' Vluh til, St-11it11' Play t-ll tht- saint- l1t- is a 111ig5l1tyg:tvt1tllt-llt1w:1111lis gt-nt-rtuis antl tvpt-11- l1t-artt-tl. fl0llll'2ll'y tu tht- gt-nt-ral ht-lit-t', lit'Illlt'lll is nut tht- liglit-l1t-artt-tl t-hap ht- usually appt-:11'stt1ht-, hut ht- has lllilllt' stm111t-t-xtt-11sivt- plans for l1is l'llllll't'. llt-1'1-'sl1t1pi11g, lit-11- 11t-tl1. that tht-y lllil-X all t-t11nt- t1'11t-. 'IX wt1111:111.sl1t-,tml wurth antl gtrtvtlly yi1't111-, Neva Margaret lVlcCufHe tt-st, t2l, lll'2ll0l'lf':ll Vtnntt-st till. .Xthlt-tit' ilssnt-iatit111 tilt 1-tl. .-Xtht-nian Play t4l, Ltmlti antl ltmtilt again. This is Nt-va. who inatlt- ht-rst-ll la111t111s hy signing tl1t- t'll2lllt'llQ1l' tu tht- l1yt'l'lllIl fur :1 tlt-l1:1tt- tin Wtl111an's S11tl'1'agt-. Van you iinagint- :1 girl witl1 that lllll1'lI 11t-rvt-'? Nt-vt-r, 11t-rt-rl .Xs a 1111-111l1t-rtul' tl1t- .hlllt'lllRlIl sht- was t-t11111tt-tl tht- Hrst. lmt-i11gtl1t-1t- th1'1-t- yt-ars. llt-r 1't-t'tn-tl was tant- tts ht- t-nvit-tl. Wt- wuultl liltt- to say 1nt11't-, hut 1't-allytlu11't ltntmw what it will ht-. lt' anytrnt- wisht-s tu lqntuw lllUl'1' t'0ll4'0l'lllYl,QQ ht-r, wt- l'Pl't'l' you to lit-1'ht1s:1111 1-t1111pa11it111, l'Illa. 1 l 1 Hxvlllllilll is always 11 t-l1:11111t-alllt-,t-11111-it-it111sthing Ella Maud McPhail lJt't'l2llIl2lll0ll Vtwntt-st tll. .Xtht-nian t2l till tll, .Xthlt-tit' .lsstut-iatitm till, f'l1t11'11s t4t, .Xtht-nian Play t-ll, llrainatit- C'l11h HJ, St-nitn' Play. ltllla is tint- til' thtmst- girls whtnn it is ilnptwssihlt- to lIIltlt'l'- stantl. tlnt- liint- sht- will ust- ytlll liltt- :1 print-v antl tl1t- nt-xt ti111t- liltt- ll pt-asant. Hht- Hrst hrtniglit ht-rst-lt' intti tht- li111t-- lighi hy l1t'lllg1Qtllll' tal' tl1t- th1't-t- tt1t111pt1st-tl1t- Hun. .hlilt'l' that ll1'l' liillllt' llll'l'1'2lSt'tl, antl as tint- til' tht- lisping twins i11 tl1t- Alll0Ill2lIl play sht- s111't-ly inatlt- :1 l1it. lt is saitl that sht- alltiwt-tl :1 ft-lltmw ttn at-t-t111111a11yht-1'l1t1111t- t111t't-, hut wt-'rv lll'Ulll Misstuiri. Hy ltmtnlc- ing at lll'l' rtistt-r you will st-t- tl1at sht- was a loyal 111t-111ht-rtll tht- ,ltlit-nian. S4'l'lUllSlj' ntnw, lilla, wt- think that you Hllglllll to livt- 4'lUSl'l' tn ttlwn antl givt- up your ll2ltSlllilll antl t'Xl'llISlYl' lIltllllH'l'. 5 lf tu tltl wt-rt- as 1-asy as to knnw what wt-rv ggtmtl 111 thi, t'l1:111t-lsl1:11l lilNlt'I'gLl'iltlllIlll' lftlllill' nt' Sit-ltlv tl J. .ltthlt-1 it- C':11'11ival lft'Illll'lll is tint- tif thtlst- htlys who know what is ggtmtl to tltm hut likt- tht- rt-st til' us. ht- tlt1t-s11't always tltr it. lint all flll1ll'lIS tll t4l, .Xlllt'llIIlll t2l till lsll. Dt-t-l:1111:1titw11 Fun- lJl'2llll2llll' Vluh 141, clll2lll'lll:lll .Xllll'lll2lll l,l'tPgQl'IlIll fltlllllllllllxl' Elite Ctrahnatm So sweet the blush of lfaslxfulness ER-n pity seurc-e run wish it lt-ss. Iris E. Mann Athenian H355 145, Deutsr-lier Yerein L35 145. Dramatic Club 645, Athenian Play L45, Chorus L-tj. Here was silence p6'I'SOIlll'lK'tl. She was so silent that one eould hear a gunldrop. But when shi- 1-:une to the piano there K was something doing. She has imliistriolisly taken 1-are ot' HIIIITTIL for the past three years, but has 11ot Sllt'l1t't'll her by any means. Better try a ltlaxiin Sileneer, Iris. Now. seriously, tlon't be so silent. lt' you don't say something for yourself, no one will say anything for you, L l'oo hlc-st with anyone to pair, Herself her own 1-n,1oynient. Margaret B. Marvin This is another girl we know and yet we do not know. Her fave looks familiar and yet we cannot remetnber of ever hearing her speak exeept onee or twiro in a very faint tone, when called upon in c-lass. Vpon further thought. we van remember once when she did speak in a fll'Ill tone and that was when she delivered her oration in the senior class. But then, we all did unusual things that day. A dreamer, a priner' of tlrt-ann-rs. Elwood J ohn Maurer Class Foot Ball C15 125, Class Base Ball tll. Sec-ond Foot Ball Team 115, Captain of Class Foot Ball Teanl KZ5. Class Basket Ball C25, Athletic Association C15 C25 1.35 H5, President of Athletic Association 135, First Foot Ball Team Q35 C45, First Base Ball Team C35, Captain of Foot Ball Team 145, Deutscher Verein C45, Dramatic Club t-15. We never could just find out what it was Dutch was thinking about but he eer- tainly was thinking deeply about something. Why, he would sit for hours and gazee- gaze-gaze. Still his record shows that he was also a man of actions and deeds, having played foot ball for three years and base ball for two. There is just one thing more, Dun-h, we would like to speak about, but as it pertains to the fair sex we dare not. the Grahuairn Blutl' :mil the class blutfs with you, Bone and you bone alone. Maurice Otis Maynard Lyeeum t2j C253 t-tb, Athletic' Association ISSJ HJ, Lyeeum Marshal Q-49, Chairman ot' Membership l':1mn1ittee Lj'C1'llIl1Q-lj. 'l'hat's what we often tolml hlaurir-e, but it. never iliil any good. Evislently he was so inueh in love with his own soc-iety that he ili:ln't want anything to mlo with us and so he bonesl anal bonecl. lle usetl to have a strong: liking for the opposite sex but has Ill1l.llIl.1I,K'il to eoneeal it somewhat in his Senior yt-ar. 'l'hat's right, Maurire, never let sueh tickle thoughts enter your inintl again. 'l'l1em:in that blushes is not quite a brute, Lawrence Stanley Mead Athletic Assor-iation tll L21 Gil, Dramatie Club HJ, lfoot. Ball HD. Here is an easy, languiil, inmlolent sort ot' a 1-hap. He always wore a pear-eful, happy smile and we pretliet that it will be many years before his brow is wrinkletl with eare. Those who know him now can har4lly believe that he usetl to be bashful. lle was so timid in his first two years that if he thought any of the oppo- site sex were at home, hunger eoulml not drive him there. WVU are glad to say, tiliough, that thanks to his High School training, he has been able to overcome that fault. Her every action told of womanly completeness Mary Mills Athletic Association Q15 L29 CBJ Q-lj, Basket liall Tc-ani CID LID, Carnival tell t2J, Athenian CU C25 133 K-U. Left, sehool two anrl one-half years. RK'-i'IlitCl'0Il sehool Sept ., 191 1, Junior Hop Committee till, Vice President. of Class tl-ll, Dramatic- Club 145, Vice Presiilentt ot' Dramatic Club HJ, Senior Play Q-ll. llere is another girl we eau finml no fault with anml so will mark her 0. li. lleeognix- ing the superiority ot' our class, Mary became one of its members in her .Iunior year, She was ever really to work and usually fountl at the heaal of whatever was going.: on in the seliool. ller leamlersliip among the girls will be sorely misserl next year anil the Juniors will have to work hard to get a girl to fill her plaee. Uhr Cgrahuatw lit-:ti1ty's true 1-unipariiunfnimlt-sty,' Doris Mulligan Class Basket Ball Tc-ani 115 127, Atlienian tlt 123 135 143. l':irnival Ill 127, flllU1'llS 111 1-ll, .lunior Hop Ckiininittet- 135. lDt-utst-lu-r Vert-in 1253. Dramatie Ulub 1-tt, lnvitatitin l'1iimnitte1- 143. Doris is one nt' the few lnenibers of mn' illustrious elass that we ever did an injustiee. YW' used tn think her enld. still' and snobliish, but that was be-fore we knew her. Now with pleasure we take this Ul1INll'llll1lly lfl apnlogize and lllillilt restitution. But alter all, Doris. il' you always insist iiptmassiitiiiim that f'Llllll,lllL.fllll'l01l. quet-nly bearing. it is but natural that stunt- people will tnisundt-rstaml you. Sn laugh a little oftener and do not be quite su 1-1-st-rvt-tl. Hy lit-st 1-unipanitnis, a pipe, :i glass, and a ggtmtl QIHVX, fur ti jully gtmtl ts-lluw ani I. James E. Mullins Class Basket l5all'l'1-ani 1225 137 1-ll, Foot Ball Tc-ani tiil 14t. Deutseher Yerein 13lI 141, Class Foot Ball Teanl. 1-ll. The unly sc-hool at-t ivities which James 1-ver participated in pertained to Atliletit-s, When it 1-ante tn the literary sith' ot' sehool work, Janis-s was always turning up missing, lle played foot ball thonggli in his .luninr and Senior years and was one of the lit-st ends the High Svlintil ever pl'0tlll1't'1l. .-Xntl still l11'tltDllUi,lN'Vt'l lllll11',' Albert L. Mumford Lyeeuin 139 1-lj, l'1nt1-red from Class of 1912. lVhen it eame to pa-rseveranee, Albert was eertainly the hliandy Kid. He tried for both of the Lyr-f-uni Debating Teanis but was unable to land on either. ln his lessons he f- 7 showed the same indomitable will power, but that does not necessarily mean that he had his lessons. Ht- usually wore a rather doubtful look whieh was hard to interpret. Cheer up, Albert. the worst is yet to mine! You may be mar1'ied some day. Albert was an at-tive nieniber of the Lyceum and true member of the elass. Keep at it, Alberttg perseveranee conquers all things, but d0n't try it on Miss Pateh, for it w0n't, pay. Uhr Mrahuatra ll:-'s not 1110111-ly tho 1-hip of the olsl lilo:-k, lint tho olfl lmlovk liimsf-lf. Oscar Abbott Potts l oot linll R1'S1xl'V1'S 123 133 143. Athlt-tic.yssot-i:1tio11 123 1353 143, D13lllN1'llt'l' Yt'l'1'lll 1353 143, M:1l1:1g1-1' ol' 1'l:1ss lfoot lS:1ll 'llt'illIl 143, S1-r'1'0t:11'y ol' ,Xtlilvtiv .kSS131'l2lll13ll 143. li:1sk1:t linll R1'S1'l'V1'S 143, Class linskr-t Bull 143 ' 13sr':u' is :1 hoy tl1:1t l'l'l'llllIllj' hns pt-1's:-vt-1':1111-1-. lli- plnyml foot l1:1ll llll't3ll2lll3lll l1is high svhool t':lI'l'l3l' :inwl only hisl:1vkol'st1'o11gtl1 :intl l1is youth kvpt l1i111 oil tho l'i1'st tf':1111. llc- rlitl lm-:ik lllltl :1 lug gjllllllt, tliough, onvs- in il while- :incl XYll13lll'V1'l' ho mlitl ln- shows-ml plvnty ol' Il1'l'Y1' :incl pluvk. Tho 1111111114-1' in wl1i1'l1 lit: plnyt-ml wln-n he was put in tho l:1tts-1' l1:1ll' ot' tlit- Tolwlo 1't-n- t1':1l grains- will long lx- l't'IIl0llll313l'0tl by thc' foot lmll funs. ll' you lu-vp 11ptl1:1t spirit, 13s1':u', in nftoi' lilo. you t't'l'l2lllllj' will ln- :1 stu-1-1-ss. 'IX lllilfl nifty k11ow lllS own lllllltl :intl still 11ot l'iIlUXY ll lll'1'lll slvzilf' R. Howell Poucher Lyc-1-11111 111 123 133 143. l4j'1'1'llll1 l'1'og1':1111 flt3IIllllll1t'l' 1143. 1'l:1ss Foot l5:1ll 'l'f-:1111 133, IA'1l.1lt'l'Sl Class 133 143, High Sf-liool Foo' Bull 'llt'lllIl 1253 143, Stinlvnt Bust- l5:1ll lxlilllilgvl' ., - - . v ru , 1.13, lJt'lllS1'll1'l' Xl'I'1'lll 1.33 143, Cilziss Basket Bull lv:1111 143. 4134-E35-23-374159, Anfl Hows-ll w:1s oH' for :1 lint- lmvk. Ho w:1s sure- lll1'l'P i11 foot hull, hut il littlz- slow in lmskt-t hull. But Wllvll it Ctllllt' to tho l:ulivs, wow! ho wus :L lwzulliiw. Hone-st, lu- woultl bring two or throv to vvvry bnskvt hull gnino. Ho llrl-tl :L sinilv for lllt'lIl :1ll. ll1'll1'l' r-ut it out, olrl 111:111, one: is l'Il0llg'll for :1nyb0cly. llow:-ll XVIIS :1 !ll0llIl31'l' ol' tho l11'2ltlt'l'S' 1'l:1ss :inrl took l3:ll'l i11 innny of the i1l'llVllll'S0lill11' sr-hool. I will applaud tht-0 to thc vory 1-1-ho that should zipplnuml :1g:1.i11. Marion Seger Def-l:1111:1tio11 Contest 113, Chorus 113 143, Special Chorus 123 143, Atlu-11i:111 133 143, Basket Ball 133, Atln-11i:1n Play 133 143, Class Reaulvr 143, I'1'1-simla-111 of Altllvlllilll 143, Bnskc-t Bull 'l'v:1m 143, D1':un:1tic Club 143, Atlilvt-ic ASS01'lil,Il0ll 143, - I11vit:1tion Co111111ittm- 143, Senior Play 143. Hn! ilIl0lll1'l' joyful lIl0Illl'Ill is ininv, :intl I grasp it with 1111:1lloy1-il I3l1'2lSlll'P. l know that you have hvvn 0xp0f'ti11g to get you1'sfo1'wv1-ks,:u11l, to 1-o11f1-ss the truth, wo llil.Vt' been trying for tho same: le-ngth of tinu- to final soinothing to slam you about, Afttm-1' ull, though tlwrc is not Illll1'll we mn snyg if wo will you lIl01l1'Hl or c-o11c-1-itvml, vv01'yo110 will laugh, if wo 1-all you pre-tty or tho opposite, you will not fm-1-l flQl,llf'l'1'tl or lltlI'l-, vvc-n :tt Cl'll1l1'lSIIl from such an auigust body :is wo. XY1- will ine-rt-ly 1-lose by 1':-flvvting that, To those who know thoo not, No words can paint, And those wl1o know tlu-1-, Know all words :irc fnint.. H Ihr Mrahuatrz O wad some power the giftie gie us, To see oursel's as ithers see us. Arthur Robertson Sheffield Class Basket Ball Q13 Q23, Class Foot Ball Ql3, Lyceum Q13 Q23, Minstrels Q13 Q235 Athletic Association Q13 Q23 Q33 Q43, Foot Ball Q23 Q33 Q-13, Basket Ball Q33 Q43, Base Ball Q33 Q43, President Athletic Association Q43, Dramatic Club Q-13, Senior Play Q43. You're not the only one that this quotation hits, 'tShef, so don't get angry. lYe k11ow at times if even we had that power it would benefit us. liut after all, Arthur, although we have tried to shut, our eyes to it, still we eannot help but mention the fact that we think you are a little too independent, too overbearing, and too ineonsiderate ot' ot hers' feelings. However, to balance this we will say that we know that whenever you had anything to say, you always said it at the time. and that you didn't wait until a week al'ter to get angry about it. You ean see that this is also our poliey by reading: this roster. Xow by the two-headed Janus, Nature hath framed strange fellows in her time. Coe C. Smith Lyceum Q23 Q33, Athletic Association Q23 Q33 Q-13, Leaders' Class Q33 Q43, Foot Ball Reserves Q33, Base Ball Reserves Q33, Class Foot Ball Q43, Class Basket Ball Q43. True, very true, but she did herself one better when she framed Coe. Why he was so odd that at times he didn't know himself. His one specialty in sehool was German, How he did love that subject! We advise anyone who anticipates studying tl1e subject to have a talk with him and then if he still is of the same mind, his sueeess in the language is assured. A safe companion and a very easy friend. Forrest E. Smith Lyeeuni Q23 Q33 Q43, Athletic Assoeiation Q23 Q33, Gymnastic Exhibition Q33. And his soul was filled with the desire for learning, so Q taking leave from home, he pursued his arduous way to Old Adrian High. ln those massive halls of learning, Forrest was quite lost for a while, but the novelty soon wore off and by diligent labor he finally eame into his own. He is now ready to graduate with, possibly not a brilliant record, yet one of which he can be proud. He had a funny habit ot' laughing at Mrs. l'riddy's jokes so violently that we were sometimes afraid that he would eraek his laugrhing apparatus. 'hr Grahuatrz T 'l'lit-5' always talk tht: most uho havtf tht- lt-ast to sa5 William Douglas Stirling l.yc'vutn till til, Dt-bating 'l't-ani t-ll, .Xthlvtiv Assovia- tion t-ll. Now. Doug, tlon't got Ilt'l'Vt'tl wht-n you retail tho about W for you ont-v atlinittwl it was truv. NW- lc-ar you rlon't quitt- Vvalizt- lltlXVll1llt'll tiino is worth in this twnnt ivth 1-4-ntury. .Xt lvast that is tht- only way Wt'l'IlIl am-ount for your 4-onsutninq so niur-h ol' it by talking. Mint! that ont- fault. limvt-vtt1'. antl you will ln- quits- U. li. llt- that 'lot-s not think too hiuhly olliinistllt' is in mrt-1-str-viii:-tl than in ho iniag' vs, Edwin Friederick Stoll 0i'clwsti'a Ill tilt. .Xthlvtiv .Xssot-iation til tiil tll, fi 1 .y Lyon-uin Lil to-ll. Class Marshal t-ml. That is just tht- t-asv with l'ltlu'in l rit-:lt-Vit-k tn1y.what at nanit-J. llt-islilwtllwy nvarly1-vt-i'yont'ai1tlyvt wt' ft-ai' that ht' ' tlovs not rt-alizt' it. lt is niuvh bt-tt.t'i', both for yours:-lt' antl for othm-rs to ht- that way than to think too highly of yoursvll' anl not ht- UNlt'0lllt'll by others. NW- arty t-xpt-vtiiigf you to niakt- inorv noist- wlivn you gt-t out of svhool, so tlon't disappoint us. 'Y l Nearly all thu grrt-at nu-n art- tlvatl :intl I ani l't-cling sivk also, Arthur Gustive Straub Atlilt-tit' .Xssoviation tll til till fill, Class lfoot liall tll QD, l o0t Ball lit-s1'i'vt's tll, Vlass liaskvt liall tlj LLZJ, liaskvl, Ball livsvrvvs tlj, Carnival t2l, Foot Ball t2l till HJ, liaskt-t. Ball Q23 Q33 Hb, Class Base' Ball t2D, 'l'i'ac'k 'l't'ani C25 HJ, l Mgr. Class Baskr-t liall till. liasv Hall till, Diainatic Club HJ, Chorus HJ, Captain liaskt-t Ball 'Ft-:un HJ. Arthur, it pxivvs nw plc-asurv to prvsent this vivw ol' your past. A nohlt- rt-c'ortl, it is imlc-ml. Anil yvt, l cannot help but think that it is ot' littlv ust- to publish it. Do you vatf-li tho drift? Seriously, though, W0 know that you arv one of thv host athlvtt-s that vvvi' wort- thv bluv and white, but your actions showt-tl that so wt-ll that wo IIOVPI' 1-oultl soo why you talks-ci about it so niuvli. Now tlon't get tlisturhvtl or 1-xt-itvtl, as you should liavv lvarnvtl st-lf-control in all thoso athletic Contcsts. I he Mrahuatrz ll1- not, 1-nvious hut ln-mori-1-li:u'it:nhlt-. Carl Arnold Straub Athlz-tit' .Xsso1'i:ttion 115 125 1355 145, Uluss lfoot. Hull 115, Foot lS:1,ll ll:-sc-rv:-s 115, Vault. Class liriskc-I Bull 115. liziskm-1 Hull ll:-sr-rvr-s 115 1125. Uross Country 'l'1-:un 115 145, fllI'tl1'li 'lll'211ll 115 125 135, Clziss l3:isk1-t Bull 125, C':n'niv:il 125, liusm- linll 125 1215, lJ1'2i.lI11L1l1' Club 145,Ul1orus 115, Foot liull 1155 1-15, linslu-t l5:ill 135 145, Capt. 'l'i':u-k 'l'r-znn. C.7:u'l, twin bl'otli1-1' ol' ilrthur, is not 1-onsid:-rm-d quill- :is good :in :ithlr-tm-, 1-X11-1-pt in rxu-k work. Noi' do wr- 1'15llSl1lt5l' him, lmsing our opinion, ot' 1-oursr-. upon tht- judgint-nt il' tht- girls, :is good looking :is .Xi'tluu'. But wt- should worry, 1-h, l':u'l? llc- was mix:-d up with 1-V1-rytliing lJt'l'lilllllllg to :ithlc-tic-s in somf- IIltl,l1Il1'l'. .M-1-ormliiigl to his own words lu- hurl ont- illlV2l,1l1tl2Q1' ov:-r his hrothr-1' in :1 foot bull ganna-. llis lu-:ul w:Lsl1:n'1l1-r. As th:i1 is just lu-twr-1-in us, 1':n'l, wc- won't tm-ll how wo dis1'ovc-rr-cl it :1ndhowwc- know it is so. Yon f':issiush:1thnl:-:1n:xn1l liungry look. James Lusk Sudborough Lyn-c-um 115 125 1155 145, Clliuirinzm of Al15llll5t'l'Slll15 :und lJl'05.fl'2l,lll C'onnnittc-1-s of liyw-um 145, l51-hating 'l'1-:Lin 145, Captain of Class 'l'1':u:k T:-:nn 145, 'l'i:1r'k 'l'1-:nn 145. loyul lIll'llllJi'l' of thx- Ly:-1-um :md that hc- :ilso dzilxhl:-d :i littll- in t,r:u'k work. ln thc- luttl-1' hc- mmlr- good usm- of tht- l':n'iliIi1-s l12l11ll'I' gzivr- him. You nw- prr-tty wr-ll 1-du1':itr-nl, .lnnn-s, but you rc-:illy should rfultivxitc- thc- llt'fll1llll1l2Ill1't' ot' th:- tnii' st-x il littlm- mort-, lt might. ln'o:id1-n you Qllll-l' :L lit,tl1-. And when al lzuly's in tho mi 1-, You know :ill oth:-r things ww- pln:-1-. Leslie Gerald Taylor Uluh. yt-any so wc- don't know what to say about him, 1-itln-r for oi :igL:iinst. Howl-vc-r, we hzivf- he-1-n told that his gn-:mtl-st, t':iult lziy in luiving :Ln ovorfondnr-ss for thr- l:l,lll1's. lt' rm-ports :nw- to lw hi-lit-vm-1l, it hi-hoovvs him to rt-nn-dy thait f:1ult :it onvr-, for 1l1't'0l'1llll1I to ilu- old 1tlIl1I1', No in:1tt1-r how good :1 thing is, it' ons- is ovr-rfond of it, lu- soon tin-s ot' it. YQ-tt wc- t'1-:ir him not, although wx- do wish hm- wc-rv fnltm-1'. 1 By looking :it tht- above l'0S110l', you 1-:ui sw- that .hunt-s was :i lCnt1-rm-1l full, 12512, from Wuupun, Wisr-onsin. Drxnnzuit- L1-sliv 1lidn't lwcoinr- at lI1t'llll5l5l' of our 1-lass until this site- ot Iris I hr Erahnatvn He will males- a proper man. Dewey A. Teachout Lj'0tllllll t3l5 Q45, lJl'lllSt'lll'l' Vorvin C35 445, 'l'rr-:isurvr ol' Class t-l5 'llI'f'il,Slll'l'I' of Dm' Dvutsf'h1' V011-iii t-l5, Class liuskr-tt lhill I45, Athlvtim- Assoc-izition t45, Svoontl Bnskvt liaill 'l'v:un 445, Truck 145. Dowoy, wo bc-livvv that you huvt' :L gre-:it futurv hull away for you S0lll0lVll0l't', but our only four is thait you nmy not finml it. lliv will saly this, though, that you haivt- shown Sfllllt' grvnt lllll5l'0Vl'lllt'Ill in your St-nior your ovm-r thv othvr thrvt- yt'll.l'S you wt-rc' in school. W0 1lon't know wht-thvr wv 1-:in sny that lllllt'll for oursolvos or not. llouioinbor this, Dvwvy, kovp up th:Lt stunt' mtv ot Lll'Vl'lf5l5lllt'lll, both physivzil :intl Illt'lllv2l.l, whivh you hzivo shown in tht- past throt- vt-:u's :intl your stir-vm-ss Ill hlc- is :tssurm-rl. f liarrns strilfv the sight, But merit, wins the- soul. Emma Watson Chorus tl5 t45, Dviltsr-lie-1' Vvrr-in C55 Q45, .Xthvnixui t45. Drzun:ttir- Club t45, Atlivniain Play 145, Chatirinzm .Xtlu-niani ixI0llllJ0l'Sllll5 cjlllllllllllbl' t45, Music-:Ll Conunittm- Doutsvlivr Yl'l't'lll t45. Hero is zinothvr ont- of tho inusir-:Ll bunvh. Sho :intl Iris wt-rv 1-1-rtziinly ttliorc- on piano tliwtts. Sho was just tho oppo- ln thx' inzlttt-r of Slll'Ill't', ll0XVOV0l'. But tliorv. SUllN'lJ0llj' h:ul to tlo tht' nlkinpr. As thx- Dutvh girl in thc- Atlivnizm Play, Ellllllil, nizuls- :L big hit. W4-ll, Plinlnn, as wr' rlo not know what- :ulvicv to givv you, wr- will just say, Bo good. In thy fzuzc I sun- the niup ol' honor. truth :intl loyalty. Blanche Mildred Wellhauser Girls' Chorus tl5 t125, .ltliviiimi Q25 Q35 t-15, l,l'lllSt'llt'I' Vorvin H55 t-15. As l our-0 haul :1 vvry tlvau' l'l'lt'llll by tho nuniv of Blznivlit-, it, niailws inc- sud to bvggin this torriblv onslnuglit. But :Ls my sonsv of honor voinpc-ls lllt' to s:u'rifit'4' fc-1-liilgs to mluty, l lwggin. liluiivliv, bv uttvntivm-, that you may sm- your t':u1lts ll'l'ZllgIllt'tl by :L tlisillton-st.c'cl c'1'itiu. You nrt- too silout, too lnoclvst-, l'l'fll'lllf,I, vousvion- Iious, inmlustrious tyory lllllf'll so5, :intl-horrors ot' horrorslftoo t'lllll2l,l'l'ILSSt'tl :incl lmshful. lhnt tht-sv ztro :ill horriblt- vivvs vvvryonv :tthnits :intl it is too b:ul for :1 Svnior girl to possess lllt'lll all, Un tht- squzuw-, though, our opinion ol' you is mighty gootl, so it is up to you to irztlw 2:1 ti motl. St'ott has bot-n our t-lass things about our class that St-ott matlt- tht- ht-st. St-nior ggootl, hut ht- is also gootl for tht- haskt-t hall tt-am this yt-1 tht- St-nior Play. the Grahuateu One of the few, the immortal names, That were not horn to die-. Walter Scott Westerman Minstrt-ls C15 t2J, A. H. S. Quartottt- tll t2l. Lj'l'Clllll tlb C25 t3j MJ, Atihlc-tic Association CID Q25 tiil t4J. Lyc-t-nm Ban- que-t tlj, fl1'0ll0Sl1'2L CID t2j t-U, Class 'l'rt-asnrt-r t2J, Lt-atlt-rs' Class CSD 443, Baskt-t Ball Rt-sc-rvr-s till, Class St-vrt-tary ti33J, Baskt-ti Ball Tt-:un t4J, Prf-sitlt-nt ol' Lt-atlt-rs' Class HJ, Sr-t-rt-- tary of Ly:-otnn HJ, Prt-sitlt-nt of Lyt-t-Inn HJ, Prt-sitlt-nt ot' St-nior Class MJ, Sc-nior Play. prc-sitlt-nt for tht- past yt-ar, and although tht-rv may he somt- havt- bt-1-n c-xt-t-llt-tl by otht-r t-lasst-s. still wt- art- snrt- that Pre-sitlt-nt that tht- High St-hool t-vt-r saw. Ht- is not only somt-thing. Ht- plays-tl a mighty classy gamt- at forwartl on lr. antl ht- also at-hit-vt-tl somt- faint- in tht- rolt- ot' Nt-tl Pym in Her ways are ways of plcasantuvssf' Harriet H. Wiggins Atht-nian C125 t3J C-U. DtxlllSf'llPl' Vt-rt-in tlil HJ. IJl'lllSt'l1t'l' Vt-rt-in Program Colnlnittvt- t47, Dramatic- Club HJ, Atht-nian Play HJ. At last wt- t:a.n bt-gin to sr-0 tht- t-ntl of this list, so if this is prt-tty short you will havt- to t-xt-uso ns. Not that Harrit-tt isn'tt worthy of a long writo-up. hut wt- simply art- too Iirt-tl to t-mnnt-ratt- ht-r many virtnt-s. Sht- was a liartl-working, t-onsistt-nt srmlt-nt aml our lxt-st wisht-s go with ht-r wht-n sht- talit-s up ht-I' work of tt-at-hing. The n1intl's thi- standarcl of tht- man Harold Duweize Wilson Athlt-tic Association tlh C23 QISJ, Boys' Cliorns tlj, Lycr- um Q39 HJ, Dt-ntscht-r Vt-rt-in Q33 HD, Vit-0 Prt-sitlt-nt Lyt-t-um HD- Haroltl is a chef-rful intlivitlnal antl is always looking on tht- bright sitlt- of everything, Ht- was a loyal mt-mb:-r of both tht- Lyvotlm and the DClllSf'l1f'l' Vt-rt-in antl his abst-nt-0 will ht- folt by both those- soc-ic-tics. Ht- was always rt-atly to work antl tlo his be-st for tht- st-hool, so wt- art- glatl that ht- was a 1913 man. CLA X XX A -A DA 1 sfQ- f X V6 xi R x , g X X, X x X 1: X XF H 4 Y 'nu X X , X NS fx Xxyx XR f l ' I f 'f', 1 g ' X 4- E YN i Erfd AN Ullman Bag lgrngram Music High School Orchestra lnvocation . . Rev. johnA. Seibert Salutatory Doris Alma Adair Class History . Loyal E. Calkins Vocal Solo . . Delila ludd tl ',X4:ii5.'2:f.1'f:i:gsf.il nfn ' Recitation . . . Marion Seger Essay Lorenzo Guarch y Rios Oration . Claude Leon Benner Piano Solo . Donna Briggs Prophecy . . Wallace Rice Katz Valedictory . F. Riley Dodge Presentation of Senior Gavel, Walter Scott Westerman Acceptance of Senior Gavel . Byron Damton Benecliction . Rev. I. S. Bussing mrhnezhag Enming. Mme 11, 1513 'n -'-S-'- . i '-'E- . r Salutatory HE Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirteen greet you. For four years we have been climbing the mountain of knowledge, a moun- Doms Amin 4 G tain which many of you have climbed beforeg for four years we have been working onward and upward toward the summit known as suc- cess. Tonight as we have reached it, we discover that it is only the top of a foothill, and we see higher mountains towering in the distance. It seems to us that this event is one worthy of celebration, and we have invited you to commemorate it with us. Your response to our invi- tation shows that you are interested in us as a class and in the work which Adrian High School is doing. XVe thank you for this interest and we feel that we have something which will repay you for all the sympathy and help which you have given us during these years. We have needed many things in our ascent, things which would have been impossible for us to have, had it not been for the sacrifices of our parents. They have toiled and worked to give us the privilege and op- portunity which we have been enjoying-the opportunity to climb up where we can get a wider view of the world, XN'e were inexperienced climbers and there were many rough and diffi- cult places on the mountain. Many times have we despaired and in utter discouragement have almost turned and gone back to the valley of ignor- ance. But our guides have inspired us on. They have helped us over difficult places, and, when we have taken mis-steps and fallen, they have extended their hands to us and helped us up. Our friends, too, who have already reached this summit, have anx- iously watched us as we slowly but surely ascended the mountain. Those also who have climbed with us and those who have not yet started the ascent have at all times encouraged us. Now that we have reached the top and look back on those who are coming behind us, we realize that it is they who have made the journey so pleasant. So we wish to welcome all, our parents, our teachers, our friends and under-classmen to our Class Day Exercises. The hardships we have met and the difhculties we have overcome you will hear related in our history. The heights which we have reached in oratory and music will be shown you by our orator and musicians. Our prophet will lift the veil which now hides the future from our eyes, and will disclose to us the paths which henceforth we shall tread. To all of these I invite your kind attention, and once again, in the name of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thirteen, I salute you and bid you wel- come. Class History LOYAL E. CALKINS A DESCRIPTION or THE FAMoUs DRAMA, The Preparation for Life. Presented at the High School Building 1909-1913 STAGE MANAGERS OF EACH ACT First - - Clarence Darnton Second - Robert Luck Third - Glenwood Koehn Fourth - Scott Westerinan GENERAL MANAGEIlS The Teachers Acrons - - Class of 1913 N September, 1909, the company of 1913 assembled at the High School building to enact the little drama of their school existence. A i As yet they were but ambitious amateurs, and it was only by their own determination to succeed, and the constant encouragement of the Gen- eral Managers, that they were enabled to present the greatest drama ever enacted on the old stage of Adrian High School. This great masterpiece is composed of four distinct acts, each of which has a definite purpose and marks a new development of thought. Each act consists of many scenes, some light and comic, some sad and serious, some- love scenes and some deadly combats, all accompanied by appropriate scenery. It may be well to state here, for the benefit of those who are not acquainted with the brilliancy of the company of 1913, that with the aid of the General Managers they furnished their own light. VVeeks before the presentation of the play, glaring posters announced the great event, while the company awaited their first experience with great terror. At last the fateful day arrived. Behind the scenes some of the actors were receiving their final instructions, while others at the peep-holes an- nounced that the house was filling rapidly. As the curtain arose the audience gazed upon the largest cast ever known in the history of Adrian High School. The troupe was terribly frightened, but. the thunderous applause which greeted them gave them courage, and entering into the spirit of the thing, they played their parts with surprising skill. The next scene took place in XN'aldby's park. A bloody combat was raging. Yells of Tear 'em up, '13! Hold 'en1, '12! i filled the air. It could easily be seen that '13 was victorious. VVhen the contest ended, the men of '13 went their respective ways, binding up their wounds, to return in act two and administer a similar beating to the company of '14. The next was a winter scene. The mother of silvery light and her fairy servants about her'illumined the night. Bobs were seen coming, gliding softly over the snow-covered roads, and disappearing in the distance. Scarcely recognizable figures in their hoods and great coats were discern- able, huddled together in the bottom of the sleigh. Some were squeezed very tightly together, to be sure, but perhaps there wasn't room or it was warmer that Way. By the end of the Hrst act the fame of the company had become so great and widespread that even distant Porto Rico sent a representative to join the troupe. The second act was composed of several small scenes. Some of the actors were playing the clown, some were playing the part of traedy, but nearly all were applying themselves diligently. They began to realize of what vast importance this training was going to be to them when they became actors on the great stage of life, Between the second and third acts, Mr- Koehn. the stage manager for the third act, came from behind the scenes and played some very touching selections on the piano. Again the curtain arose on a winter scene. similar to the one described in Act One. Two sleighs filled with happy, laughing people were seen to glide over the snow. But where were the boys? Alas! they were sadly lacking. The girls seemed to be in difficulties after a little. The bobs had tipped over and thrown them into the snow-banks at the side of the road. Nothing daunted, they helped each other up, got back into the sleigh, and continued on their journey. The second scene of the third act took place in the old armory. The hall was crowded with bright, expectant faces, who only waited the music to enjoy themselves to their hearts' content. The orchestra, the hall decora- tions of blue and gold, and the beautiful gowns of the women gave a festal air to the scene. The crowd around the dining room door gave evidence that they enjoyed the dainty refreshments. As the curtain fell on this scene the audience was held spellbound by its magnificence. At the beginning of the fourth act, the publicity department was given a great boost by the addition of a Bragg to the company, and the costuming department by the addition of a Taylor to their ranks. The fourth act opened with a series of athletic contests, the first of which were football games, played at the old Y. M. C. A. park. The team representing the company of '13 acquitted themselves well in these games, defeating both the '14 and '15 teams by overwhelming scores. Following the football games came the basketball contests. The bleachers were filled with a howling mob, encouraging their men and spurring them on to victory, The outcome of these games were similar to those preceding them. Perhaps it would be well to state here, for the benefit of those who have not followed the drama closely, that the company of '13 never lost an athletic contest. The General Managers say that in all their experience they have never seen a cast that could boast of as great athletic prowess as this one. At the close of the preceding scene, the sounds of hammering and drag- ging of heavy furniture and scenery told the audience that something of unusual interest was about to be shown. As the curtain arose in the second scene of the last act, a miniature stage upon the real one was revealed. A few of the best actors were here presenting the crowning scene of the whole drama. It was Arnold Bennett's f'Milestones, a satiric comedy in three acts, portraying the steady march of progress and the continued battle of the old against the new. This play was the most difficult ever undertaken by a class in Adrian High, and it was the greatest success. The last scene of this great masterpiece is being enacted before you today. Only once again shall the entire troupe ever assemble in a body, and that will be to receive their certificates of merit from the General Managers. And now the curtain is rung down and the audience soon will have to disperse. Perhaps they will never realize the vast amount of labor, the con- stant rehearsals, and the hard study necessary to produce such a drama. But the members of the company felt fully repaid for all the effort and energy that they have put into it. With the training secured here they will go forth stronger and better prepared for the great drama of Life in which each must play his part. For truly, as Shakespeare has said, All the world's a stage, and all the men and women merely players. 7 Classfssay Popular Spanish Amusements Lommzo GUARCH OTHING strikes one so much in looking over the popular customs and pleasures of Spain, as the antiquity of them all. Constantly one finds himself back in anc1entt1mes. No one can tray el through Spain without becoming aware that, however many kinds of recreation he may find, there are two universal: dancing and the bull ring. In several provinces the national game of pelota, a kind of tennis played without rackets, is still kept up. It is usually played in large cities. In Madrid it is played in large courts and is watched by large crowds. The working classes play at throwing the hammer. This is played most in the Northern 'provinces where the workmen are vigorous and enjoy the simple amusements. Shooting was a great favorite with the late king, Alfonso XII, and is still very popular among the aristocracy. Horse racing and cycling are common sports in Spain, and although they are not .favorite recreations, yet very interesting races are held in the hippodromes. Cock-fighting is played a great deal in most of the Spanish towns, but it is looked down upon and is conducted by the lower classes of people. It is a very brutal game but nevertheless very entertaining. The guitar and dance are universal. There is a great deal written about the Spanish national dances being shocking and indecent, but this is not so. Une must pay a large sum in order to go to see one of these dances which are very different from those seen on the Spanish stage in this country nowadays. VVherever men and women of the lower classes are seen together in Spain during their play time, there is a guitar with singing and dancing. All are love songs of great grace and beauty. This song is quite often heard: Era tau dichose autes Ile our-ontrarte en mi 1-amino! Y sin embargo no siento ICI lmlwrte conocidof' Translated this means I was so happy before I had met you on my way! And yet 'there is no regret That I have learned to know you. The part that the tamborine and castanet play in these dances must be seen and heard to be understood. The people of Andalusia are very well known for their skill in playing the castanets. These instruments are made of ebony and generally decorated with ribbons of striking colors, which play a great part in the dance. Theatrical representations are very popular in Madrid. The Spanish Zarzuela is the origin of all musical comedies. The theatres in Spain are always full, always popular. The comedies are very short. The audi- ence changes many times during the evening and a big crowd is coming and going all the time. The performances last until two or three o'clock in the morning. Religious f1estas are also counted among the amusements of Spain. The great fiesta of Corpus Christi, which takes place the first Thursday after Trinity Sunday, is always very well attended- The fiesta of Noche Buenan QChristmas nightj is celebrated with great enthusiasm. Everybody is well dressed. There, is no drunkeness in these liestas, but there is much gaiety, laughter and fluttering of fans. At the end there is always a bull fight. Here we touch the very heart of Spain. Take away the bull Hght, and Spain is no longer Spain. Bull fighting was founded by the Moors of Spain. The purpose of the game is to show and display horse- manship, use of the lance, courage, coolness and dexterity. The bull fighter is the hero of the day. He risks his life all during the light. His coolness, his courage and dexterity are tested as he tries to give the blow to the bull so as to cause no suffering. People in this country believe that bull fighting is a very cruel game, but let me tell you that it is not so. Probably the reason they think that way is because they have seen bull fights that take place in Mexico, but these fights in Mexico are very different from those held in Spain. The bull Hghter, as I said before, is the hero of the dayg he is very popular and he is always surrounded by senoritas- The bull tighter as a rule is a very religious man, and the last thing he does before entering the bull ring is to confess and spend some time in silent prayer. His wife does not attend the fight, but she stays at home praying that he may come out victorious. She is the one that makes the dresses for him, and her main duty is to see that. her husband looks as attractive as possible. It is said in Spain that a bull fighter without a wife is always a failure. The wives of bull fighters have the reputation of being the most beautiful women in Spain and they share just as much honor as the bull fighter, if he is victorious. These popular amusements of Spain express the character of the Spanish people, showing not only their love for excitement and entertain- ment, but their great admiration for strength, grace, coolness and dexterity. Class Orationl CLAUDE L. BENNEIi HE age we live in today is such a vastly commercial age that the young man starting out in life is too much impressed with the idea that if he wishes to be thought a success, he must become rich. He is not to be blamed for holding such ideas of success, as without a doubt they are the direct results of the teaching he has received in his home or in his school or from his reading. The ideals that have been held up to him are the ideals of rich meng the more wealthy, the more idealistic. until he has lost sight of everything else in life and as a result we have a young man going out into the world with a determination to allow nothing to swerve him from the path of his desired object and whose every energy will be spent in accumulating and counting his piles of gold. Now. if the young man desirous of the best in life has paused a moment longer for deeper thought. he would have seen that the men who won the greatest success in life were not the ones who merely amassed great riches, and his aim in life as a consequence would have. become fixed on something else more worthy. Success must always be considered as a relative term. NVhat is counted as success for one man may not be called success in another. It is foolish to expect the poor boy with no advantages in the world to accomplish the same things as the young man of great talents and unlimited possibilities. Yet that does not prevent the commonplace boy from being a success. Perhaps he will never have the pleasure to receive the plaudits of some fickle crowd or it may never be his honor to make a name that will adorn the pages of history with glory. I repeat that does not prevent him from being a suc- cess. NVhat then you ask is success. And I reply that it is the bringing out of the best that is in a person. How to bring out that best is the ques- tion we must solve if we would make our lives what God would have them, true, successful lives. Can a man attain the highest life if he has before him as an ideal only the Gold that glistens ? Can a man's soul soar to the heights where it can converse with God if his mind is always engrossed with the accumula- tion of sordid wealth? Let us look at the lives of some of the millionaires of today. Do we honor Rockefeller or Morgan because they are the two richest men in the world? Do you cover them with laurels and hold them up as types for your children to copy? No, probably the most mercenary father in our land would not do that because he knows that they did not get their money hon- 4'Not all printed. on account of space. estly, but at the cost of the American people and from the sweat of other men's brows. Then, fathers and mothers, if you will not hold these n1en's lives as ideal lives for your children to copy when they are the highest types of suc- cess if Gold is to be the standard, why will you always associate money as essential to success, when instructing your children? Why do you teachers, principals and superintendents of school in lecturing to your students upon the value of a higher education always harp upon the financial side of it? VV hy do you always tell them how much it will mean in dollars and cents? Can not you see that if success is always to be counted in dollars and cents that such men as Grant, Lincoln and McKinley would have to be counted as failures because they were men of only moderate means? If instead of holding up wealth as the crown of success to the young man of today. you would instill into his mind that his success in the world will be measured by his good deeds to his fellowmen, you would have done more to end the bitter financial strife of this twentieth Qehrury than the enact- ment of any law can do. Why is it that there is so much graft in politics? That so many men are betraying their trust and that it is getting to be said that honesty is a lost virtue? Am I going too far when I say that it is the result of the teaching they have received in their homes and in their schools and in their workshops, that it is the result of the ideals they have held up before them from child- hood to maturity, and that the same conditions will remain with us and con- tinually grow worse until these ideals are changed? Parents in your homes, teachers in your schools. and ministers in your pulpits, until you can inculcate in the minds of the American youth that power and riches are not the first thing to seek after, there is no hope to better either the financial nor the moral condition of this land. If instead of holding as examples of successful lives, men who have spent all their energy in an unceasing mad desire to get rich, if instead. I say, you would point to men who have labored to better the conditions of mankind, we should have better citizens, we should have men whose ideals would be higher and whose lives would mean more to themselves and to the world. The result of such ideals would have a lasting effect upon the character of the boy. His mind would be filled with a determination to do something for humanity, to help lighten the burdens of his brothers and sisters until he should find for his ideal in lifeg They only the victory win Who have fought the good tight. :ind have V2lllfllllSllk'tl the deinou that tempts us within: XVho have held to their faith. unscdnceil by the prize that the world holds on high: Who have dared for 21 high cause to suffer. resist. fight--if need be. to die. Speak. History! Who are life-'s victors? I'nroll thy long annals and say: Are they those whom the world called the victors-who won the success of fl day? Class Qophecy BY XVALLACE RICE KATZ fDispatch office of International News Association, Washington, D. C. Operator seated with double receiver clamped on his head. News report is being serit out to a subscribing papeizj Hello, Adrian! All ready for news? Here's the weather :-fDewey Teachout, head government observer, predicts fair weather for the com- ing week. All right. Vienna-James Sudborough arrived here today with a peculiar story relative to his discovery, a new electrical property which was expected to take the place of coal. Douglas Stirling, another American, is with the scientist, and claims that half the discovery belongs to him. Both men, although they have been living together for the past two years, profess to be enemies, and it was only through the intercession of the American ambassador here, Oscar Potts, that a scene was averted, San Francisco-The suffragettes of America met here this week, and the convention closed this afternoon with election of officers. All are unmarried. They are as follows: Cynthia Lord, president, Doris Adair, vice president, Margaret Marvin, secretary, Edna Kidman, treasurer. The retiring president, Delilah Judd, gave the usual exaugural address. London-Three Americans, giving their names as Maurice Maynard. Clifford Barber and Howell Poucher, were arrested for alleged smug- gling, shortly after the docking of the Gigantic, late this afternoon. All were in possession of large quantities of highly colored hosiery and neckwear, which they failed to declare. Another American, supposed to be Howard Jacklin, president of the large Palmyra silk mills, escaped the vigilance of the customs officers. The other three were taken to the American consul, Riley Dodge, who refused to recognize them as Ameri- cans, and they were turned over to the Imperial police. Milwaukee-The American Brewers' Association held its annual con- vention here this week. Festivities were brought to a close tonight with a banquet, at which election of officers occurred. Albert Mumford, formerly of Adrian, was elected president. Detroit-A new club, of rather unusual formation, was organized here today, and is thought to be the first of its kind in this country. The name adopted was the Ancient and Disrespected Fussers of America. Lawrence Mead, a man well qualified to fill the position, was chosen first president. As ladies are also eligible to the auxiliary, Miss Doris Mulligan was made first vice president. Madrid-Senor Lorenzo Guarch y de Rios, Spanish premier, today or- dered the immediate execution of the mysterious person whose name has been occupying so much newspaper space during the past week. The man, claiming to be Claude L. Benner, came to Madrid last Thursday, and sub- mitted to the Premier a cutting criticism of the new French grammar which the Premier has just completed. Benner claims to be a schoolmate of the Premiers, but the latter denies this, saying that he once knew of a geometry teacher of that name. The Premier has also written a book which the youth of Spain have found very instructive, on The Art of Making Love in America and in Spain, from Experience. Benner will be shot at sunrise, if the guards can get him up that early. New York-Two members of the jolly Girls company, which is play- ing at the Empress, were the objects of a good deal of attention this afternoon after the matinee, when they took a dare to ride through Broad- way on the cow-catcher of one of the city surface cars. They were stopped at the intersection of 6th avenue, and taken to the 19th precinct station where they gave the names of Dolly Freneau and Tootsie Newman. It was later revealed that they were the Misses Ella McPhail and Neva McGuftie, two of the principals of the company who were looking for press notoriety. Chicago-Arthur Sheffield, America's foremost sport writer has just completed his selection for the all American championship team for the Olympic of next year. Here is Mr. Sheliields selection: 100-yard dash, Leslie Bragg, discus, Harold Corneliusg half mile, james Mullins, ham- mer, Floyd Harris. For the other entries, there are so many candidates that Mr. Sheffield does not wish to select those places at this time. Hong Kong-The International Missionary Aid Society, from the dif- ferent Asiatic and European districts met here today for the annual con- clave. Harriet Wiggins and Blanche VVellhauser head the local recep- tion committee. The reports of the different districts showed that Ken- neth McFarland: and Eloise Alverson, working jointly, had cared for the greatest number of cannibals during the past year, Punjab, India-Lee Kenneth Judge and young wife, who was formerly Miss Gladys Kuney, a personal friend of the English secretary here, Claire Hall, narrowly escaped death yesterday morning about five miles from this place. The two are on what Americans term, a honeymoon, and they refuse to take the usual number of servants. The district is espe- cially dangerous at this time. as the animals are beginning to come clown from the mountains. The quick eye of the head camel herder, El- wood Maurer, who later declared that he thought he had lost his heart forever. saved the entire party from a terrible death. Detroit-Aaron Jennings, the new manager of the Gayety, promises something new and sensational when his rejuvenated theatre opens next season. He has secured the services of the three greatest vaudeville stars living, Mable Crowe, Marion Seger, and Donna Briggs, for the first 100 nights, This promises to be a big attraction, and although Mr- jennings says he is pretty Tuckered by his labors, he will stay by this project. Cleveland-The Imperial mixed quartette of England and America, arrived here today to open a three weeks' engagement at the Temple. Prof. Scott VVesterman said that while here he will feature the numbers of Lulu Bacon, soprano, and Edwin Stoll, violinist. London-Lawrence Galloway and Coe Smith, the two curio hunters who have been spending the past two years in Egypt, reached Cairo on their home journey, according to dispatches received here today. Their arrival in America is expected within six weeks. Toledo-Emmett Howley was re-elected for the fourth time today to the presidency of the Talkers' and Smilers' Club. Mr. Howley in- tends to make Toledo his headquarters for the rest of his life, and said to- day that he would be willing to die QDeyj here- Lansing-The house of representatives convened at noon. Freda Furman, of the 19th district, introduced a bill to prohibit men over 30 years of age from attending baseball games. Mary Bryant, chairman of the finance committee, presented a number of bills for recommendation. Bennie Hathaway, of the fifth district, appeared before the investigating committee for the hearing of the charges preferred against him for cruelty to the state chickens. Governor Leslie Taylor sent his annual message to the state legislature today. It is said to have resembled a wild west story more than anything else. New York City-Miss Mary Mills, a popular young lady of the upper set has set a fashion which is being followed by many of the younger members of the 400. Miss Mills has changed her summer home at Marlons on the Hudson into a children's farm, where hundreds of little immigrants are sent every month to get their first idea of American customs. Miss Mills takes personal charge of the youngsters and has been very successful in her unusual plan. Denver-The chirysanthemum growers of America are in session here this week with beautiful specimens for exhibition. The largest and most beautiful flowers are being shown by Russell Jacobs, of California. Alexandria, Egypt-A story, unusual it its strangeness, was told here upon the arrival of a group of missionaries from the interior yes- terday. One of the holy men, Russell La Fraugh by name, told of exciting experiences with cannibals. The entire civilizing party had been surrounded and a Ere had already been started for a cannibal feast, when Mr. La Fraugh began in his fine tenor voice, Nearer, My God, to Thee. The Cannibals. never hearing anything like that before, were in- stantly subdued, and the party was saved at the expense of having to listen to Mr. La Fraugh. Madrid-Mabel King and Louwilla Lutz, the two American women who came to this country two years ago with the hope of spreading the suffrage question, left today for Berlin. It is unofhcially reported that the two young women are drawn to that city by the news of the arrival there of Iris Mann and Emma VVatson, prominent suffrage workers for some time past in Italy and Switzerland. Sidney, Australia-Harold Wilson accompanied by his wife, formerly Miss Blanche Harris, left here today with his troupe of Darktown Min- strels after a very successful season in this country. They sailed on the steamer Sidney, captained by Forrest Smith, a former schoolmate of Mr. XVilson's. Charleston-The large dry goods hrm of Hoag, Hopkins and Harring- ton was sold today to the firm of Bryant, Bulson and Brainard. The business will be conducted by the new firm along the same lines as before. Ann Arbor-It was revealed at the University today that the teachers have been the butt of a rather unusual joke for the past term, when it was discovered that Mr. Straub of the medicine depart- ment had a double, Straub gave his name as Carl and attended class one day. A twin brother whom it was impossible to tell from the other brother attended the following day. At meal time it was al- ways noticed that when the majority of the boys were througheating, Carl always went out for a drink, and returned shortly and began all over. The imposition was revealed by one of the teachers who found both the boys quarreling over which one was to go to the Junior prom next week. It is not known what will be done with them. VVashington, D. C.-A scene was created in the house today when one of the anti-suffragettes, Miss Ruth Connely, declared in a heated speech, that the suffragette members should be ashamed of holding their present positions. It will be recalled that Miss Connely was almost unanimously elected two years ago, but refused to accept the oliice. Helen Fowler re- sponded to Miss Connely's berating in a fitting manner. Nina Cunning- ham, sergeant-at-arms of the house, had a hard time preventing a riot. Rena Furman, clerk of the house, was ordered by the Speaker not to insert any of the occurences in the official record. Chicago-A new hair dye, which is expected to revolutionize present methods of changing the color of one's upper extremity, has just been put on the market by Loyal Calkins, a man who has been working at the scheme for some time past. The peculiar properties of the prep- aration could not be learned, as Mr. Calkins refused to talk upon the subject. That's all today. Know anything? Yes, it is pretty dull these days. Good-bye. H Valeictory IME flies The four brief years of our high school course have fgxxlm sped their way. We look back upon them. Bright and sparkling, F. RILEY DODGE beaming with the warm glow of fun and frolic, and of com- panionship g they are pleasures now fled, never to come again. There were hours that seemed dark and dreary at the time, disheartening in their disappointments, but they rendered our pleasures the brighter by contrast. They have served their purpose and have faded away. We have cemented the bonds of life-long friendship in these few swift years. These have been the years of our greatest development. As we have sown them, so shall we reap. Many of us sail forth from these sheltered 5llOI'CS directly upon the seas of life, and whatsoever we may accomplish, whatsoever heights we may attain, yet ever and always shall we be chiefly indebted to old Adrian High for the success which is ours. As the brooklet is to the mighty river, so has been our life here to that upon which we are entering. The deeper and fuller we have been prepared, just so much greater our advantage and possibility of success- It is through our instructors, ever patient and painstaking and kind, that we have been equipped. Our debt to them is inexpressible. From them we have learned that steady, persevering effort is the key-note of success. And now we have made the goal for which we have striven and have passed the milestone that marks the first epoch of our life. And we find that the way but points to another and much greater. As yet we have not entered the new. The gradual advance has scarce been noticeable, and now that all is gone, the loss bursts upon us. And like all things, their value is not fully realized until they are gone. Our old associations will be broken, cast to the four winds of the earth. These last few meetings we will ever cherish. And yet all of which we seem to be a part will continue undisturbed at our departure just as they have always done when others have gone whither we are now going. So going forth, we bear with us the fragrant memories of all that was so dear to us, ever to be recalled and relived with unwavering joy mingled with sorrow at their loss. These have been the choicest moments of our lives. And now to all, farewell. We have run a good race. The course is speed. We have for the last time, forever as students, passed through the doors of dear old Adrian High. And now we must break the thread of the golden moments spent there with a last farewell. E -.E a i--...L-,E E Glnmmvnremrnt iirngmm Music . . Higb School Orcliesira After Sunset--Pryor Invocation . . Rev. C. H. Perrin Music . . . Semi-Chorus To Thee, O Country--Eichberg Address . . President Charles McKenny Music . Girls' Clee Club joy of Spring--Geibe Awarding of Diplomas, Superintendent C. W. Mickcns Music . . . Semi-Chorus Good Night, Beloved--Pimuli Benediction Rev. C. H. Cllanner Lb Uhurnhag Euming, June 12. 1913 gl .' 'Y .l ' ninrz II V4.5 ew -:F I3 they no longer had tu ll of the-irs whe ng r and beari tant a impor that outgrow ld that thvy wou pe ho did XVP so are the Juniors. 9 Th 512 .21 GJ Q: UZ 2: C Q1 5, : ': - L 51 3. GJ : - 1' TI SU V GJ I CD L .- as U2 P. 3.1 4.- 'U C N ...T , G1 43 - - '5 D-4 Q N U7 F5 P. -- 'U C1 cn cu L4 Q.: 3 ED 5 ZS JE as Q I -A -- US ED 2 ..- -. --1 C .72 2.-1 C wx CJ ..-1 .- QE ..-1 m 5 Q4 rn EU -. if :S :- 33 ,.. if an : .. GJ 'cs aa .1 6' U7 :s 5 G-7 5-I fi 2 C'-'2 U1 Q. ... C1 O : 95 - ev 5 11-1 CYS TL 2. O-3 Z E 5- c .1 :: E 69 Q' 3 5 3 , X .. if m Ihr Jluninm CLASS OFFICERS I'rcsi1l1'ut - - RYnoN ITARNTON Vice Prcsideiit - RUTH SEIFFER SCf'7'f'fUV!l ESTHER Om-:RLIN Treasurer - - ROLLIN BURTON CLASS ROLL Helen Aspinwall Hazel Bacon Letha Bailey Ruth Behringer Erma Bertram Neva Blanchard John Bowen Agnes Boyd Carl Brenner Elizabeth Buehrer Rollin Burton Harold Campbell Emma Clark Edmund Darling Byron Darnton Irene Drake Ilelen Fairchild Lois Farrah Marie Farrah Glenwood Fausey Walter Frazier Grave Goodyear Grace Griflith VVallace Harvey Donald Ilauck Althea Haviland Edith Haviland Lawrence Holmes Alta Johnson Irene Kerr Benjamin Knisel Glenwood Koehn Shirley Kuney Merle Kuney Richard Larwill LeRoy Lehr Raymond Lewis Grace Mt-Comb Philip Marvin Leon Measures Blanche Meech Paul Mott Esther Oberlin Harold Osborn Guyor Osgood Theda Palmer Edith Pickford Harriet Pickford Ethel Poole Claude Porter Flossie Powell Leland Rhodes Bernice Richard Robert Richardson Thekla Robins Bertine Rogers Irene Rogers Gertrude Rowley Gola Schafer Lillian Schatzberger Helen Scott Ruth SeiHer George Shierson Marie Smith Neva Smith Dorothy Sprague Emily Stetson Reo Strobeck Hattie Symonds Eva Tolford Orville Treat Ray Tubbs Charles Underhill William Underwood Gladys Vedder Ilulda Vogt Naomi Wade Richard Watts Maud Welch Sarah Wellhauser Marguerite Willbee Harold Wihnoth Ilarry Wood Junior Cliss History DOROTHY SPRAGUE One memorable day in September, The Freshmen of nineteen and ten Entered the halls of the High School, Their future abode of learning. They were greeted with cries, not of welcome, But disdain and contempt and scorn, Their banners hung low and but sadly, And their faces were long and forlorn. But, being thus unprotected, They soon intrusted the class To Byron Darnton as leader And learned to hold high their heads. So that when by the enemy challenged, They valiantly conquered their foe, And made those im-pertinent Sophomores To experience misery and woe. When they again were assembled, After the hot summer weather, Though their number was somewhat diminished They still more than equaled their duties. The Seniors looked down on them smiling, And the Juniors with envy were green, While the Freshmen shrank from them in terror And the rush disappeared from the scene. And although in their place were put contests, So the Freshmen would have more chance. They beat them so soundly and surely, They thought they'd not try it again. That year brought their long-wished-for sleighride Which fell through the year before, And they came back all tired and weary A little beyond half-past four. But when, in the third year of High School, As Juniors they took their place Nothing could equal their knowledge, l'hey had never been nearly so wise. They had always been stars in athletics But this year they earned the name crack.' Not a team but could boast of its Juniors Basket ball, football and track. - Their men were enlisted in baseball, And two showed their worth in debate, And their girls, too, were basket ball players The team was all juniors but one. This class was a brave and staunch one, And tho' sometimes it fought right fast, It fought to the end of all its battles, And played fair and square to the last. Some classes are known for good manners, And some for their beauty renowned, But our class will be always remembered For its pluckiness, stoutness and grit. So all honor and laud to those classes Which e'er in attractions are keen, But yells, shouts, and loud acclamations, To the class of nineteen and fourteen. ITB III UII nh D Q -S EJ 'U C N u: Q, Q GJ .- -I Qs N Q CD CL .3 CD -1 .-. .- J 4.- CL 3 m +- az ,Sl 1. -1 .-4 Q aa E CL rl: 5? +- U +- ... I5 'cz cf .. E 3 3. Q.. gc 2 E 4: - 'U L' la 5 :M ze Z' Ga W IL 1 .Ld IZ 1: 12 if .-4 cd fn z il CC E sl L 93 c .. .. E' L 54-1 : c .. .... 'fi .. 4: CC 1-' 5. ba D E' 'E I 'J 91 ... 4.4 cd .-'Z' Q.: ,- , if : 'az 03 L: I 1 lv 11 -Sl E 1 P. if 54 Z. .-4 U I .:1 .ED .:1 if 'Z Z1 ..-1 fn L. ':L V. Q 4- 411 s.. Q ...Q Q.. ?, A S E, 1, .1 Pful. fill swell hvadj' for which we are g as tle wl1o1P yvar without gf-lting Uhr Svnglgnmnrvn 1'rv.videut - - - HAROLD HICKOK Vice President - . - LELA CHAMBERLAIN Scvl'c'1ary BIILDRED HART 7'l'l'tI8ll7'C?' - - HENRY HOCH ,Imp-.glial - - SEYMOUR BROWN CLASS ROLL Julia Abbott Marie Alban Katherine Andrews Robert Ayers Wilfred Bartley William Beatty Glen Beery Fay Bellenir Henry Benner Sophia Bevins Blanche Bowen Robert Bradish Madeline Briggs Luella Brower Marjorie Brown Seymour Brown Florence Buss Doris Butrick Roy Cann Ralph Carr Lela Chamberlain Dorothy Coe Marjorie Conlin Harriett Cornelius Margaret Corrigan I-Iclen Darling Clarenee Davis Marguerite Dershem Hal Dewey 9 LaYerne Dewey Walter Dole Margaret Early Ormand Eldredge Melvin Ferguson Mable Flnhrer Arnold Folker lidna Fox Kenneth Frazier Perry Frownfelder Luvile Gilbert Ruby Grandon Pearly Hater Lillian Hamilton Oliver Harsh Mildred Hart Gail Harwood Darwin Haviland Harold Hickok Ruth Hill Blanche Hilt Henry Hoc-h Gladys Hoisington Harvey Ilood Mildred Hood Jessie Illenden Mary Isley Ularence Kirk Ralph Krout llenry Leffelhart llenry Leiser Irene Line Mildred Love Fern Luther Katherine Lutz Charles Marvin Cornelia Mathers Laura Monroe will Older Frederick Oram Carey Peebles Leigh Peters Mary Porter Bessie Queen Hazel Remsen Ira Reno Lovisa Roberts Russell Rushton ,Gladys Schwartz Ruth Shierson Irene Smith Mildred Stocking Alvin Stoddard William Stout Eileen Tolford Alice Tucker Vileda Voo1'hees Burrell Warner Sophomore Class History PIENRY G. Hocn All hail the mighty Sophomores. Hail the colors, Blue and Greyg And let your acclamation Be heard for miles away. In the year nineteen-eleven, NVhen we were Freshmen green That we were not great athletes, Was plainly to be seen, But our class was full of girls, NVho to our rescue cameg The girls won all the honors- The boys lost every game. This year fate has been kinder, Our record has been changed: And, our worthy classmates, VVe've won a glorious name. VVe took the Freshmen laurels, In football and in trackg In basket ball and baseball, They could not win them back, Our fair girls still are with us. And they still help us toog Without their spotless record, I wonder what we'd do. All hail the mighty Sophomores! Hail the colors Blue and Grey! And remember long this record Which you have heard today. A ZH rr51gn1z111 Minn igvlvn Tllnuinv ilivrh Erurnt 31. Errifn Euuglptrr 2 Qi 5 .sz- an ho 3-O 3'-5 m JI' I3 fm organize They were not allowed Freshmen. en 1-lass known as the :used and fnrsak al is a picture of that downetroflden, much is Th mr Fresh- Pc nrganizat iun. Il R 1 the tirst Semester to make il eu ed credits SP nungh of them 8 ardly h any Credits, and fall before they had E' th in IIQXI yQ?1I'. But do try to brace up as! we pity you! men! al 11 1 Ihr ilirmhmvn CLASS OFFICERS l'7'C8ilIClIf - - - RAY WENZEL Vive 1'rexidr-nl - HELEN DAVIS Scerctary BIARVEL GARNSEY 7'rcaszn'm' WILLIAM SHEPHERD Jllarshrzl - Romznfr INIULLALY Albert Anderson Karl Ashley Lawrenr-e Revens Chandler Bond Margraret Briggs Jessie Brunt Carl Iiuehrer Olive Burr Esther Bussing Lloyd Clark Forrest Colvin Rose Coover Fay Coy Gerald Cutler Clifford Davis Ilelen Davis Adalene Dawson Doris Diekerson John Fint Eldon Ford Donald Frazier Mal'vel Garusey Sarah Green Geraldine Greenwald Nornlan Griffith Gertrude Haig CLASS ROLL Leland Harrington Orpha Harsh Ruth Iloadley I.aYs-Ile Hoagland Edward Isley Clitford Jackson Mary Kennedy Lyle Langdon Rosella Lewis Traey Lord Clara Mf'Louth Annette Mott Robert Mullaiy Thomas Mullaly Anna 0'Hearn Mamie O'IIearn Harry Patrey Leigh Peebles Leland Penn Alice Peterson Medea Peterson Pearl Quaekenbush Doris Reed Edna Reed Beatriee Richardson Isla Roberts Caroline Robins XValter Roesch William Rogers Carroll Rushton Norman Schoen Gretchen Seibert William Shepherd Eldora Sisson Katherine Skeels Carl Slnith Klea Smith Savilla Smith Marguerite Snook Gertrude Spielinnxi Gayle Stewart Guy Stewart Bessie Strong Josephine Symonds Thomas Taylor Agnes VanDeusen Ray Wenzel Arthur Whitney Henry Wickham Cecil Wilber Ethel Williams Freshman Class History N A glorious September morning A H. S. was blessed with her . hrst sight of our wondrous class. Of course, we were not green! GERALDINE GREENWALD Oh, no, merely delightfully, irresistably fresh. judging from the amount of applause when we first entered the gallery, every one was favf orably impressed with our good looks. VVe soon found that this was to be our usual elevated position in chapel and surely we were more than glad to be able to look down on the mighty upper classmen for one day in the week at least. Then, feeling in a particularly hilarious mood, the perform- ance of clapping was again repeated just before the holiday vacation. But we considered the season and accepted the rare Christmas treat joy- fully. Semester examinations greeted us after vacation and although a few of our members came through the battle rather scarred, many were for- tunate enough to survive the shock. And after diligent study Q FJ, we now feel duly impressed with the fact that our class has the highest percentage of E pupils in the school. After the maimed were separated from the sound and hearty mem- bers, we were ready for the class organization, which occurred shortly after the exams. We had waited some time for this wondrously important event and when the opportunity at last arrived, we met with an enthusiasm and loy- alty that could scarcely be contained within the four walls of the Lyceum room. Looking about for someone to guide our class safely through its first year, we at once selected Ray Wenzel, our basket ball champion. as our president. He has surely proven himself as competent in this position as he has on the basket ball field. His classmates are more than proud of him, also of the other officers, especially- since Mr. Gallup said that our meetings were conducted in a more able manner than any previous Fresh- man attempts. There had been a slight doubt in some of our minds as to our class making good, but this remark immediately cleared all doubts away. Since then a general good time has always been enjoyed at our meetings. This was especially true at a recent gathering, when, as a motion for adjournment was made, one of our loyal boys stopped it by saying, Let's stay awhile. I'm having a good time. Certainly we could not resist such an appeal. In athletics, although our boys are small, they have unmistakably shown that quality, not quantity, counts. Naturally we have lost games, but we have won them as well, especially those with the Juniors. Of course, with the Sophomores it was not because we couldn't win, but merely because we thought of their feelings. For how would a mighty Soph. feel to be defeated by mere Freshmen? It would truly be too terrible! Owing to the new regime, the Sophomores' annual source of amuse- ment in following us on our class sleighride was not gratified. VVe were im- mensely grieved by the fact that we were not able to have a ride out to some country dance hall, let the upper classmen help themselves to eats and dances, also to our means of conveyance, and have a good time in general. But it was not lack of courage, merely the new regime which prohibits country sleighrides, that prevented us. Then at our class party we treated them with such courtesy that they soon tired of such unusual .kindness and left us to enjoy ourselves. Our party was a huge success in every detail, providing not only an evening's entertainment for the upper classmen, but for ourselves as well. Assuredly more for ourselves, considering that it was really much pleasanter to be down than up-stairs looking down in this instance. In deserting Miss Palmer, Miss Lovell, and the, dear old Freshman gallery, we feel that we are leaving behind us a year of many good times and happy experiences, but we will gladly surrender to the Freshies of next year. VVe console ourselves with the fact that we have three more years before us, which we hope to improve to the uttermost. VVe will start about the delightful task of practising cold stares and wry faces until September brings us into that responsible position of Freshman Tormen- tors. Our Successors Editor-in-Chief WA1.1.AcE HARVEY Business Manager Business Manager BENJAMIN KN1sE1. Ro1.1.1N BURTON FTER much deliberation and discussion these men were selected by vw.: the Faculty from the Class of IQI4 to edit the eighteenth volume of THE SENIOR SICKLE. We take this o ortunity to con ratu- PP 8 late them on being elected to this very high honor. Mr. Wallace Harvey, who has been chosen Editor-in-Chief, is without a doubt amply qualified to fill that very important position on the Board. He has always been interested in the various literary activities of the school, and his class-room work is of the very highest. He will without a doubt make a very eflicient leader for the staff. While Mr. Knisel and Mr. Burton are not as well known as some of the members of their class, we believe that they have the characteristics necessary for good Business Managers and that the financial end of THE SICKLE will be safely cared for by these men. We can only wish that the same success that we have had in our publi- cation will follow them in theirsg and then we feel sure that with the aid that Mr. Gallup is always ready to give and with the cooperation that they will find at Mr. Finch's printing ollice, a book worthy of the Class of 1914 will be produced. Again we wish them success. Big -Hearted Bill BTARY MILLS N A LITTLE cabin, perched on the side of the mountain, lived Big-Hearted Bill. The other shacks and cabins, which constituted the mining camp of Red Dog Gulch, were clustered together in a hollow further down the trail. It was a bleak November evening when a woman crept from out of the shadows and staggered into the cabin, bear- ing a heavy bundle. Soon she came from the cabin without her burden and ran straight toward the cliff. Bill was a natural home-maker and unfailing in his good humor. He came cheerfully whistling down the trail. He shook the snow from his coat as he stepped inside the cabin, and touched a match to the kindlings in the fireplace. The flames shot upward and sent a red glow through the darkness. Stepping backward, Bill's foot touched something soft, and he glanced downward with a look of surprised interest. Hello, who's left a blanket roll for me ?,' he said, rolling the bundle into the firelight to get a good look at it. It was a soft, fuzzy bundle, and as it rolled, it suddenly began to squirmg then sat upright. The red coverlet fell away and a pair of round blue eyes looked wonderingly out from under a fringe of curls at the astonished Bill. Where's mama F asked the small voice. 4 That's the question, young lady, where is she, likewise, who is she? replied Bill, trying to collect his senses. The child disentangled herself from the coverlet with difficulty and tod- dled across the room to Bill's side. 'Tm Virginia and I'm four years old, she said, as she looked up at him trying to smile. That's interestin' information, but where did you come from? How did you get here ? Papa was cross. He ate my bread and milk and he struck my mama. Then he went to sleep and mama wrapped me up and carried me. Bill questioned little Virginia further, but all in vaing for she was too young for any logical explanation. I'm sleepy, I want to go to bed, announced the little girl when Bill was talking to her. All right, sir, you may have my bed and I'll sleep on the Hoof. ' As he was awkwardly preparing her for bed, he noticed a chain about the little throat. It'S my locket, mama gave it to me, it opens, said Virginia proudly. Bill opened the locket, and as he did so, he recognized the smiling face of his old sweetheart. Elizabeth ! he gasped. Heres a paper, too, that mama pinned on my waist, said the child. Bill took the yellow faded slip which the child handed him with trembling hands and read, Dear Elizabeth :- - I leave for Red Dog Gulch tonight. Should you ever need a true friend you will find one in me. Sincerely, Bill Hazeltonf' Bill stared at it for a moment, and then asked the child, Can't you tell me where she is? Did she bring you here? Where did she go? Bill could get very little satisfaction from her, so he finally gave up in despair, and tucked her up in his bed. Then with a lantern, he went out in the falling snow in eager search for the mother. Hours later he re- turned and sat before the flickering flames, dreaming of his old sweet- heart, Elizabeth, and his hasty note, which now lay in his hand, and of the child wearing the locket, which he had given Elizabeth, and looking at him with Elizabetlfs eyes. The sun was peeking through the curtain when Virginia opened her eyes and announced, NVant to be dressed, and my curls brushed, and want my bread and sugar. Your wants are middlin' numerous ain't they F replied Bill, VVell you can't be blamed. It's born in your sex to want something different every minutelu Q At this opportune moment there was a knock at the door, and an Indian squaw stepped into the room. Little Virginia ran up to her, and said, Pretty lady, dress Virginia. At this Bill's anxious face cleared suddenly and after some bargaining and urging. he persuaded the squaw to stay and care for the cabin and little Virginia. There beneath the pines, the child played, filling the cabin home and Bill's heart with love and sunshine. 41 as 4: if -if Twelve years made little change in the settlement at Red Dog Gulch, but a great change in Virginia. She was a tall, slim, graceful girl with a sweet face and a pair of beautiful blue eyes. Bill had bought books and a piano for Virginia, and the mine superintendents wife had super- vised her education. But now Bill had planned to send her to a boarding school, so that she might see what life outside a mining camp was like, and also to get her away from Tom Whitney, a young engineer from the East, who had fallen in love with her and was determined to marry her. Virginia protested and even wept because, Bill held so firmly to his plans, but she finally consented to go, with the understanding that she could come back to the camp the next year if she didn't like it at school. So Virginia, with many tears and backward looks, left the cabin for the seminary at .Los Angeles. In every letter that she wrote Bill, she told him how she was counting the days to get back home. The long year ended at last, and they watched eagerly for the stage which would bring Virginia home- They all expected a change in the girl, but it was the same Virginia who flung herself into Bill's arms, crying. Oh, I'm so glad to be here!', After Virginia had been home about a week, one noon she ran down the path to meet Bill and to show him a telegram which she had received, Cannot live without you. Am coming at once, read Bill. VVell, Virginia, who is this Harold Sinclair who is dependin' on you for his life? He is a New Yorker, and he is very rich. His sister was at the seminary and I met him at the parties. He asked me to marry him. He is a splendid fellow, but I didn't want to marry him, because I liked some one else better. That's Tom, thought Bill, When Harold Sinclair arrived, Virginia became a puzzle to Billg for she treated both Tom and Harold alike, and told them both, It's no use. I like some one else better. As Bill stood bewildered, Virginia came a step nearer to him, and Bill said, Do you mean there is some one else? Yes, replied the girl. B He stepped up nearer to her, looking into the big blue eyes, hardly daring to hope that he read them aright. Little girl, is it really true? Tom and Harold, coming up the trail a moment later, stopped sud- denly at the sight of an unexpected tableau. So that was the reason, said Harold. Good for old Bill! He deserves her, said Tom bravely. Applied Nlathematics BLANCHE YVELLHAUSER ACK Clayton was in love! He was sure of it this time, for he ,X had lain awake two whole hours thinking of Dolly Brant, and fQfN5f 4,5Z2 . . . 'M' l'N'N that was more than he had ever done for any girl. His mind was made up! He would propose at the picnic the next day! He had almost proposed last night, but Dolly had made fun of him. His mind wavered a little bit, for he well knew that he had no easy task be- fore him. Many young men were trying to win Dolly or her twin sister Polly. The next day rose bright and clear. jack started on the way to the picnic. He had gone after Dolly, because it was the sisters' habit to go together with their brother Dick, a habit which often exasperated the young men. The Brant girls could afford to be eccentric, for they were the 'prettiest as well as the wealthiest girls in that part of Virginia. jack finally reached the grove which was filled with merry groups of people. He went hastily from group to group searching for Dolly. Finally he saw her sitting all alone in a little shady nook by the river- He knew her by her white dress and pink sash. He soon reached her side and began the conversation by saying, Good aftahnoon, Miss Brant. He noticed she acted very shyly. Then, without further notice, he plunged headlong into a proposal. All the passion he had felt those two hours was related in an outburst of oratory. He concluded his speech by saying, Dolly, deah, won't you marry me ? Then the girl turned com- pletely round and said, as best she could for laughter, 'Tm Polly, Dolly's over yondahf' He was non-plused. He saw his mistake, for Polly had a mole on one cheek while Dolly did not. Then he became angry for Polly's telltale face showed that it had all been planned out. She had combed her hair like Dolly and had dressed like her. Now the twins never dressed alike! Righteous indignation shone in his eyes: he would make Dolly pay for that! He saw her across a field at the edge of another grove. He left Polly abruptly and went as far as the fence of the held. Suddenly he heard Dolly scream, saw her start and run a few steps in each direction, then turn and run swiftly towards him- He saw the trouble. A mad dog was running round and round in the field. He saw that Dolly would soon reach the fence, and then he noticed something that Dolly had not noticed in her excitement. The dog was not mad, but was trying to get from off its tail a tin can that some mis- chievous boys had tied on. Quick as a flash Jack dropped down to the ground. Do-lly had reached the fence when suddenly Jack sprang up in front of her. jack, let me ov'ah, there's a mad dog ov'ah there, she panted. But Jack said boldly, You can't get ov'ah till you promise to marry me. I won't, she said. Stay there then, said Jack. With a hasty backward glance she saw the dog coming. I w-w- will, Jack. Jack helped her over the fence! :of ik wk 4: in It was the evening of their first anniversary- Dolly and Jack were sitting in the twilight on the verandah. Suddenly Dolly said, This has been a happy yea'h Jack, do you know what you've got to thank for 't? VVhy no, unless 'twas the dog. No, said Dolly, it's my northern education, which I received when I stayed with Auntie Belle in Adrian. Wliile I was trying to decide which way would be the nearest place to run to, an old Geometry theorem Hashed into my head- It was, 'The perpendicular is the short- est straight line that can be drawn from a point to a straight line.' As the fence was the line, I ran straight to you. After I found out that the dog wasn't mad, I was angry and would not have married you, but an old adage-the northeners are great for making us learn quotations and adages-came to my mind, which was, 'All's fair in love and war.' so I married you. And I confess I liked the bold way in which you pro- posed, I didn't think you had it in you. I didn't,' said Jack, I was angry. But may heaven bless your northern education, I'll nevah say again it wasn't practical. Aprggfiool Y 4 young and generally high-spirited Business Manager seemed to be I - L in rather low spirits. He was nervously working over some sort of books. He would glance at the clock and jerk out something about somebody never doing anything right. At last just as the clock was striking six, a smile crept over his face and he fixed something on the books. He closed the books. took his coat and hat, and went out of the office. While putting on his coat, he burst out laughing and said, 'tI'll kid Goodheart about that bone-head. He thinks that his books are always without mistakes. NVere you talking to me, Mr, Campbell? he heard a voice call from the back of the room. No Tommie, answered Campbell, I was just laughing at a mistake that he made. You know he thinks he is there on figures. Say. What, sir? said Tommy approaching. Where's Goodheart ? Gone home, I think, sir. Gone l'10111Cl What time did he go? Wasn't sick, was he? Oh, he went about two o'clock, sir. I don't know what he went for, but he seemed to have something on his mind, something amusing, sir. Oh, said Campbell soberly. W'ell, Tommie. I've got to go now. I have an engagement at 6:30, so you and Hartwell will have to close up, that is, if the boss does not come back. ' Yes, I understand the nature of the engagement, sir. Vtfhen is the- ugh-I mean when is Miss Dawson going to cha-Oh shucks! when is the thing coming off? Now. Tommie, you must not try to fuss me- Good night. Good night, sir. The Goodheart and Langdorf establishment, for that is where the con- versation had taken place, was a grocery house, situated in a town of eight or nine thousand, a few miles south of Cleveland. Goodheart and Langdon were the proprietors, that is, Goodheart was: for Langdon had died several months before this. Goodheart was a short, chunky fellow of about twenty-eight years. He was unmarried and apparently the chances were very poor at present. His eyes were dark blue and had a jolly look, which never changed even when he was joked about the bald spot on his head. Harvey Campbell had been the life of the hrm since the death of Langdon. Ile was expecting to be taken in as partner in a short time. He was a tall, handsome young fellow with a lively disposition, and was about four years younger than Goodheart, and more active in the business. Col: SMITH T was the last day in March, and that day was nearly over. The H cc as an The next morning Campbell was bending over the desk when Good- heart came in. The newcomer seemed rather queer, but greeted Camp- bell in the same manner as usual and went to his work. When the post- man threw a bunch of mail in the office, Tommie sorted it, and Good- heart slipped out of the office, Here is a letter for you, sir- For mef' returned Mr, Campbell, thanks, ho, and it looks like a--. In his eager manner he almost stood up. But as he read, he fell back, pale and trembling in the chair. Why, why, is it pos- no, it can't be possiblefl and again he read the letter. Mr, and Mrs. Dawson wish to announce the engagement of their daughter, Miss Adelaide Dawson to Mr. Christopher Goodheartf, Where's Goodheart ? Goodheart came in the door. Say Goodheart, tell me what this meansf, Goodheart took it. read it and then handed it back, Oh, it means what it says. You don't seem to be happy. Wlhy don't you congratulate me? Don't you think I'm in luck ? ln luck !-ah-yes, and she only told me last night that she- He never finished for Goodheart could hold in no longer, and burst out laughing as he pulled down the March calendar. Campbell groaned as he saw April 1 loom up in big red letters. Guess I had you going then, eh ? laughed Goodheart. Going, eh, yes. He said no more, but his face was lighted up with a sort of a queer smile. Almost two years had passed. Business was prospering under the management of Campbell. Campbell never married, neither had he entered into partnership. Goodheart had been married for nearly a year to a girl not known in the town. Mrs. Goodheart was going to Buffalo the next day to visit her parents. Campbell. who had to go to New York on busi- ness, was going with her, according to the arrangement of Goodheart, who was glad that some one could look after his wife- Before starting, Campbell did something in the office, but Goodheart thought nothing of it, At Cleveland, Campbell posted a letter, explaining to Mrs. Goodheart that he had forgotten to post it at the office. They boarded their steamer and were sitting apart from the crowd, when Campbell noticed a detective who had done work for the firm, and knew that he was watching them. He knew that the fellow would leave nothing untold to Goodheart. On this observation, Campbell pretended to act nervous and to be intensely in- terested in the lady, all the time making gestures that the detective could readily note. 1 The next day Goodheart could not work. His thoughts were too much disturbed over the absence of his wife. While thinking thus he was in- terrupted by Tommy. , Here is a telegram for you, Mr. Goodheartf' Thanks, and he read as follows: Your wife and Business Manager have eloped, so I pick up. They talk-she dreamy and he very nervous. Will follow. Come to Buffalo at once. Detective Jones. I2loped-eloped-It can't be-no-no-she would'nt do it-Oh!-No m-Jones must be mistaken. Hels talked her into it. He's to blame. Yes- Yes-Jones must be mistaken. VVhat's that ? A letter, post marked Cleveland, said Tommy as he dropped a letter on the desk in front of Goodheart. Get out, roared Goodheart savagely and Tom thought he was crazy. Goodheart was raving. The letter was from Campbell. He knew his writing. He tore open the letter and read: My dear Goodheart: I regret to tell you-er-ha and I think before you are through reading this letter you will regret that it is so. You once played a joke on me- A joke that cost me the dearest girl I know. I have been two years getting even, But ho! I have clone it. It was hard work, but I made her do it. She, your wife'-we-I will be married soon. I was too slick for you. I courted her when you were asleep. Ho! Ho! Our plans have worked. VVe will live in Canada. Ha! Never mind, old boy, you will get over it just as I got over my love.. Ha! Stick to it-my utmost regards. Hoping your business prospers, I remain, as ever, Your successor, Campbell. The villian! And he has been courting my wife for-Oh-for how long? VVhile he was raving he heard a knock- Come in, he cried, and there stood jones with countenance of a victor and several others. jones, where is he, the villian? What shall I do with him? Where is my wife? Oh! oh! tell me, tell me-Oh! oh! tell me. jones folded his arms and strutted into the room. They are here. I captured them and brought them back. What in creation is the matter ? asked Mrs. Goodheart. Are you crazy or what-and you ? she pointed straight at Jones, whom did you capture, and what do you want ? Jones said nothing. Hal Ha ! roared Campbell as he came forward holding a poster with the letters, April 1. Goodheart's anger turned to a silly 'grin. My goodneSs! said Mrs. Goodheart, whats all this ? and Goodheart's grin was sillier than ever. At last Campbell said, Let me introduce you to my wife, Mrs. Daw- son Campbell. At this Goodheart was very much surprised. Then he laughed and wished them joy and' also told them the reason why he wasn't rational. Campbell, he said, tomorrow we'll join partners. But where is Jones P No one knew but Tommy. Oh, he went crawling out on his hands and knees. He looked sick. 11 3 35 .0-v 3 6+ -D' -I-o ho ..':- I9 11 .4 5 a: 'E : : ... U2 : ll 5 O-7 as Ei Q 33 S C Z Q 'Kd 'N M. U 1 -H 'E E71 Cu .: +3 .. : :1 lf 9 Cu .- Qu :z :E 3 GJ +2 LC .: CD C cd - : 0 5 Z ... 2 72 'sn GJ Q 'J CL L. .... 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IE GJ z Lf If 5. 54 C .., .ED CLASS OF 1913 Doris Adair' Rena Furman DORIS ADAIR Ihr 2-Qirnian OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER l Presidem' - - - DORIS Armin Vire P7ESI'dE7lf RUTH CONNELY Sfffffdflf' - - GLADYS KUNIEY 7'1'easurer - - DOROTHY SPRAGUE rllarsha! - - IYIARION SROER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER Pl'l'.YlII767lf - - I 'irc Preszlferzl Serrela :jf Treasurer - Alla mba! - Eloise Alverson Lulu Bacon l-Ilinor Brainard llelen Aspinwall Ruth Behringer Neva Blanc-hard Lois Farrah Esther Oberlin Theda Palmer lidith I'ic'lit'ortl Julia Abbott Marie Alban Katherine Andrews llazel Baeon Sophia Revins Rlaua-he Bowen Luella Brower M:u'jorie Brown Margaret Briggs Hlive Burr - MARION SEGER GLADYS KUNEY HATTIE SYMONDS MABLE CROWE - LULU BACON Donna Briggs Ruth Vonuely Mable Crowe Nina Cunningham Freda Furman CLASS OF 1914 Flossle Powell Bertine Rogers Irene Rogers Lillian Schatzberger Ruth Seiifer Marie Smith Neva Smith CLASS OF 1915 Florence Russ Doris Butrick Ls-la Chamberlain Ilarriet Cornelius Helen Darling Marguerite Ilershatu Irene Drake Margaret Earley Edna Fox CLASS OF 1916 Klea Smith Bessie Strong MARION SEGER Marion Seger ICIIIIIIZI. Watson lilanche Wellhauser Dorothy Sprague Emily Stetson Reo Strobevk llaitie Symonds liva 'l'olIAortl Gladys Vedder Gladys lloisington Mary Porter llazel Remsen Lovisa Roberts Ruth Shierson Irene Smith Mildred Sion-king Vileda Voorhees Josephine Symonds Agnes Van Ileusen III IPII Uhr Eg 4.. 1 93 an ED - Z 3 CJ Q, A -4 .1 -4- O cn '11 CL Z CD .M A - CJ 23 Z EL 5-IJ I 'Q T! 'JD Ga S-4 cd 5 'D 52 9' 'a C12 D O ,S :C CD ,-1 .-. 4-1 as G1 .24 G .-4 5 .1 as E 6-3 E 5 rv N .... ,- e: vu in 9 43 'U F-1 ri I 4. ..- sf aa 1 cz Q. x.. L4 :C CU 'U 3 O Z1 .M -4 : cu : ... as L E7 : .... 5 C 2 3 cu .xc x : 5 5 T: U1 Z 1 ..: ': 5 5 .. 3 .. ... .. 2 ES m ri : c '52 Gr .- - :S .... v fn Q. .. 1: J: 1 'U C ,.. 2 T3 S- as Q.: Q : 'U E 5 E 5, -.- ... .Q :1 M -. B 3 L4 I-4 c .. C1 A 5 Q- C C1 Cb ,- 2 +5 ..-4 C '44 E T If. C 1 .- E ,- E 73 if. Q , al L. w ... a. E f.: E -AJ s TJ rn if C .-. T5 Q ..-1 ,.. qi T3 Z Q - E 3 CJ LJ - .- +4 'S .4 2.1 .I L' E - 2 ,.. ... :. is .- .1 O Ira .. o .-. ... :G .2 QD -Q .- E GJ .2 an Q. -3 B1 cv E and politicians. hail! our amateur statpslneu Egrrum MST SEMESTER OFFICERS Prcsllirrll - - CLAUDIQ BIENNICR Hke Presidezzz' - HAROLD XYILSON Serreiary SCOTT XVESTERMAN Tn-a.v1u'er - - GI.1f:Nwoon Konus: Srrgeaul-a!4Arm.v NTAURICE IWAYNARD CLAUDEBENNER SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS l,l't 5l'zIll'I1f - - SCOTT WIQSTERLITXN Vim 1Dl'6SI.l276i1f - G1.1aNwoon KOICHN Sm-fran' LOYAL CALKINS 73'6'IlSIUil'7' - RAYMOND Lrtwis Sflzgfllllf-df-l47'7l2.Y CI.At'IJE BENNER SCOTT WES1-ERMAN MEMBERS . 1913 Claude Benner Leslie Bragg Loyal Calkins Claire Hall Floyd Harris Emmett llowley John Bowen Rollin Burton Edmund Darling Byron Daruton Glen Fausey Robert Ayers NVilfred Bartley Glen Beery Henry Benner Robert Bradish Seymour Brown Roy Cann Lawrence lievens Forrest Colvin Gerald Cutler Donald Frazier Wallace Katz Maurice Maynard Kenneth McFarland Albert Mumford Ilowell Poucher Forrest Smith Coe Smith 1914 Wallace llarvey Lawrence Holmes Glenwood Koehn Richard Larwill Raymond Lewis 1915 Ralph Farr La Verne Dewey Hal Dewey Walter Dole Arnold Folker Harold llickok Henry Hoch 1916 Clifford Jackson Hazen McComb Rex Nottingham Harry Patrey Douglas Stirling Edwin Stoll James Sudborough Dewey Teac-hout Scott Westertuan Harold Wilson llarold Osborn Robert Richardson Ray Tubbs llarold Wilinoth Henry Leiser 1Vill Older Fred Oram Carey Peebles Ira Reno Russell Rushton William Stout TIIOIIIHS Taylor Robb Tunison Ray Wenzel Arthur Whitney BRA IICS CLAIRE HALL - FTER the presentation of some plays by the Athenian girls in the . HT.: fall, the desire to revive the Dramatic Club became quite prevalent among the High School students. A meeting of those interested in such a society was held, and they decided to start an organization. A constitution was drafted, and officers were elected. The meetings proved interesting, and tl1e members seemed enthusiastic about the new society. Three plays were presented, besides other programs along dramatic lines. The first play presented was a scene from The Taming of the Shrew. The parts were well chosen, and the meeting was a success, assuring all who were interested in the work that the Dramatic Club would be a permanent organization. Spreading tl1e News was the next play given, and the cast was an exceptionally good one. The play was humorous, and the spirit of the comedy was increased when the president of the Club and another member of the cast had to go to police headquarters to get rid of some hand-cuffs because they had accidentally lost the key during the play. A scene fro111 The Merchant of Veniceu was the last play attempted by the Club and was well presented. It is certainly to be hoped that the student body next year will go on with this new organization and put even more enthusiasm in the Club than was shown this year. XVe wish them success. flhr Bret-ngtir Glluh OFFICERS President - - CLAIRE HALL Vzke Preszkieni MARY MII.LS Secreiary - BYRON DARNTON Treasurer - - RAYMOND LEWIS 1913 Eloise Alverson Claire Hall Elwood Maurer Claude Benner Edith H021g Maurice Maynard Leslie Bragg Florence Bryant Mary Bryant Olive Bulson Loyal Calkins linth Connely Harold Cornelius Mable Crowe Nina Cunningham Freda Furman Rena Furman Helen Aspinwall Ruth Behringer Erma Bertram Neva Blanchard John Bowen Rollin Burton Byron llarnton Glenwood Fausey Grace Goodyear Katherine Andrews Henry Benner Sophia Bevins Blanche Bowen Luella Brower Marjorie Brown Florence Buss Lela Chamberlain Dorothy Coe Arthur Baker Vinora Beal Hazel Hopkins Delila Judd Kenneth Judge Wallace Katz Mable King Gladys Kuney Cynthia Lord Louwilla Lutz Kenneth McFarland Neva McGutTie Ella McPhail Iris Mann 1914 Wallace Harvey Lawrence Holmes Alta Johnson Irene Kerr Benjamin Knisel Glenwood Koehn Richard Larwill Raymond Lewis Esther Oberlin 1915 Harriet Cornelius Helen Darling Marguerite Dersham LaVerne Dewey Margaret Early Ormand Eldredge Edna Fox Lucile Gilbert Mildred Hart EACULTY E. E. Gallup Cora Palmer Lawrence Mead Mary Mills Doris Mulligan Marion Seger Arthur Shefiield Coe Smith Arthur Straub Carl Straub Leslie Taylor V Emma Watson Harriet Wiggins Guyor Osgood Edith Pickford Ruth Seiffer Neva Smith Emily Stetson Hattie Symonds Eva Tolford Naomi Wade Harry Wood Ruth Hill Henry Hoch Gladys Hoisington Clarence Kirk Irene Line Cornelia Mathers Laura Monroe Paul Mott Gertrude Rowley Mildred Stocking Ida Schaible Wini fred Ward Oratory and Declamation HERE seemed to be more enthusiasm among the students in oratory p , b and declamation than for some years. The annual local contest for 1913 was held in the High School auditorium. There were three participants in declamation and two in oratory. Miss Mildred Hart won first in declamation and Irene Smith second. In oratory Mr. Lorenzo Guarch carried off the honors with Mr. Wallace Katz a close second. The eleventh of April the sub-district con- test was held in Adrian, and Miss Hart again secured first place. Mr. Guarch was given third place i11 oratory. To the complete surprise of all Miss Hart LORENZO GUARCH l . . was only awarded second place in the district contest held in Hillsdale on April twenty-fifth. Miss Hart was at a slight disadvantage in appearing lirst on the program. The judges on delivery were Superintendent C. L. Poor of Hudson, Professor W. L. Shuart of Battle Creek, and Superintendent L. L. Livermore of Quincy. Their deci- sion was two to one in favor of Miss Olive Chapin of jackson. Miss Hart won first in the local, sub-district and district contests last year and secured third place in the state contest. She merits much praise for the way in which she has worked and drilled, and Adrian has great hopes for her success in oratory next year. Mr. Guarch had an excellent oration entitled Porto Rico's Freedom. It appealed particu- larly to the American, who is such a lover of freedom and democracy. He is a native Porto Rican, and his slight Spanish accent placed him l at a disadvantage among native Americans. Mu-DRED HART Miss Ward deserves much credit for the preparation and drill which was given to the contestants. . 'Harem T tl1e close of the school year in nineteen twelve there had been no election of officers for the Deutscher Verem but so many seemed I to wish to continue the organization at the beginning of school in the fall that the German students finally met and elected their officers. To say that the society has been a success would be putting it tamely. The meetings have been very entertaining as well as instructive. Very few realize the importance of this society, but much of the love for Germany and its customs which the German students have before finishing the course would be lost if it were not for tl1e Deutscher Verein. The songs, stories and legends, of which the programs consist, are very inspiring. One of the last meetings of the year was among the most interesting. Mrs. Hood gave us a talk ou her travels in Germany and made it more real by passing post cards around illustrating scenes in Germany. W'e were very grateful to Mrs. Hood for her inspiring talk. To Miss Corbus is due the credit for the maintenance of the society, for it is through her efforts that the Verein is a success. Our only wish in leaving tl1e German Club is that the juniors and Seniors next year will cooperate with Miss Corbus in making the meetings as helpful as they have been this year. ll! 'N 4 -'C A1 54 73 ,Y -. ... -4 5.1 A, A .. ..- , L -4 -4 -4 -1 - SM at High School Orchestra OO much cannot be said in praise of the High School Orchestra. It is by far the largest and best which Adrian High School has ever have boasted heretofore. Each one of its members has worked well and is had. There are more kinds of instruments than our orchestras deserving of much praise. The orchestra has responded very willingly when asked to play, and Adrian High School is prouder of its orchestra than almost any other organization. Many of Adrian's most noted visitors have pronounced it the best High School orchestra they have ever heard. Most of the credit, however, must be given to Miss VVrigl1t, who has drilled the orchestra. She has made selections of pieces which were worth while and has spared no effort to make this work a success. MEMBERS OF ORCHESTRA Miss LUELLA WRIGHT, Director Florence Buss Wallin-e Katz Neva Blanchard FLUTE Scott Westerman CORNET llenry Benner BASS VIOL Owen Kuster Marguerite Sampson FIRST VIOLINS SECOND VIOLINS PIANO Lois Farrah Will Older Margaret Briggs CLARINET Ormand Eldredge TROMBONE Harold Brazee TRAPS l.awrvi1t'e Ilnghes Glenwood Koehn :f,. vii? e- g.- .- g,,-,' -' g.-' 6 Mina Ninnru iiral gllllillllli lllllhllllli 1-1-x 1-rn A Eearhrr me ihnlh in High Eatvrm 'Mini' Q IOT LEARNING that Miss Beal was going to leave us I until it was too late to put her picture with the rest of -l--Q-+ the teachers who graduate with the class of IQI3, we take this place to express our appreciation of her work s for the Adrian High School and the Senior Class in particular. It is Miss Beal who is always ready to lend a willing hand to help any function connected with the school. Her efforts in behalf of the Annual Senior Play, the Lyceum Banquet and in the publication of the Senior Sickle will be sorely missed next year. She has been connected with the English Department of the high school for the past six years, the last two of which she has been at the head of the department. She leaves to continue her studies further at the Columbia University, and the whole student body and faculty are sorry to see l1er depart. lumn The Alumni Department HE ALUMNI DEPARTMENT was ifirst put in THE SICKLE last ,NA y year, and it met with such great favor by everyone that the Board this year decided to continue it. We think that the pages taken up by inserting the rosters of the last three classes that graduated previous to our class are some of the most interesting pages in the book. In looking up tl1e residences of the graduates of the last three years we Were impressed with the fact of how widely they had separated, and with the different occupations they are following, but wherever you are, Old Grad, we extend greetings to you through this department, and we wish to assure you that Adrian High School is very proud of and will never forget its Alumni. We would gladly have published the names and location of all the Alumni if we only had the space, but as space is limited we have published only those of the the three immediate classes with whom we were acquainted. The Alunmi Association forms the connecting link in tl1e life of the graduate between the high school and his life out in the world. Its work is very deserving, and although it has no endowed scholarships it' has aided several young men in obtaining a college education. It is very appreciative of the gifts it has received, and it thanks the givers. It is only due to their generosity that it has been able to aid deserving young people in pursuing their studies further. The oiiicers for the year I9I2-I3 are: Presiclent . - MR. PETER DUNN, 1904 Vice President - MISS RUTH KIRK, 1912 Secretary - Miss CAROLINE CURTIS, 1902 1,l'6lLS'lLTC'l' - - MR. CLINTON llimnr, 1877 The executive committee is made up of the following: Mrs. F. P. Dodge, Chai'rm1m,' Ernest Tobias, Frances Cole, Cecil Daily. 1910 ROSTER Donald Abbott, Armour nk Co.. Chicago. Helen Adair, at home, Adrian. Mildred Armstrong, Junior, Adrian Col- ege. Phoebe Ashley, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Fred Beiswanger, Clerk, Adrian. Percy Ayres, Sophomore, Adrian College. Laura Birdsall, Clerk, Adrian. Bruce Campbell, at home, Adrian. George Cantrick, Junior, Adrian College. Bernice Carey fMrs. Olin Reedj, at home, Clayton. Lemuel Colbath, Bookkeeper, Adrian. Gerald Conlin, Freshman, U. of M. Mark Cope, Assistant Superintendent of Mines, Carryville, Wyoming. Gladys Dersham, Sophomore, Alma Col- lege. Muriel Donnely, Student, Adrian College. Frances Fox, Clerk to Principal and Teacher of Shorthand and Type- writing, Adrian High School. Gladys Hamilton fMrs. Ellis Newtonj, at home, Adrian. Karl Hoch, Junior, U. of M. Raymond Hunter, Junior, Adrian College. Albert Jewell, Junior, M. A. C., East Lansing. Alten Judge, Clerk, Adrian. Harlan Judge, Adrian State Bank. Erma Kline, Freshman, State Normal College, Ypsilanti. Bernice Lehman, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Vera Linendoll, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Hazel Mann, Sophomore, State Normal College, Ypsilanti. Floyd Marlatt, Clerk, Detroit. g 1911 Eunice Aldrich, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Alice Anderson, Amanuensis, Y. M. C. A., Adrian. John Andrews, deceased. Merle Ayres, Sophomore, Adrian College. Janette Bennett, Student, State Normal College, Ypsilanti. Henry Bowen,Ford Motor Co., Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada. Kathryn Bowen, at home, Adrian. Edgar Bowerfind, Cleveland Plain Dealer, Cleveland. Louise Bryant, Lenawee County Teacher. Clara Clark, Oakland County Teacher. Olin Cooper, Lenawee County Farmer. Tom Darnton, Security Trust Co., Detroit. Douglas Diver, Merchant, Deerfield. Dorothy Doty, at home, Holloway, Mich. Raymond Everiss, Undertaker, Adrian. Gladys Marsh, at home, Adrian. Laura Moehn, Telegram Clerk, Adrian. Susie Moore qMrs. Kenneth Fishery, Lakewood, Ohio. Clarence Munch, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Lela McComb, State Normal School, Los Angeles, California. Gladys Porter, Wabash Telegraph Office, Adrian. Fanny Preston, Sophomore, State Normal College, Ypsilanti. Irene Priddy, Junior, University of Ari- zona. Howard Robinson, Clerk, Adrian. Helen Rogers, Deceased. Mason Schafer, Lenawee Co. Farmer. Clara Seeburger QMrs. Charles Marchenyj, Cadmus. Mattie Seeburger, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Will Simpson, Porter Maumee Hotel, Adrian. Harold Smith, Lenawee County Farmer. Floyd Smith, Gas Company, Los Angeles, California. Hazel Smith, Lenawee County Teacher. Bessie Soper fMrs. H. P. Matthisj, at homev Detroit. Florence Stout, Lenawee County Teacher. Harriet Taylor fMrs. J. S. Greyj, at home, Adrian. Russell VanCamp,Senior, Adrian College. Walter Vogt, Junior, Alma College. Leland Wesley, Laceometer Mfg. Co., Adrian. LysleWesley, Sophomore, Adrian College. Hazel Waltermire, at home, Adrian. Ralph Willis, Clerk, Adrian. ROSTER Roy Hamilton, Banker, Detroit. Emmett Harrison, Lenawee Co. Farmer. Daniel Harrison, Sophomore, Adrian College. ' Amy Hoag, Clerk, Adrian. Blanche Holmes CMrs. Roy Whitey, at home, Adrian. Raymond Howley, L. S. ck M. S. R. R., Adrian. Maurice Hurlbut, Clerk, Adrian. William Kuster, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Harry Lord, Freshman, Adrian College. James Marvin, Student for the Priest- hood, Rochester, N. Y. Leslie Maurer. Sophomore, M. A. C., East Lansing. Kathryn Mickens, Sophomore, Adrian College. Gertrude Miller, Freshman, Adrian Col- lege. Tracy Montgomery, Sophomore, Adrian College. Harold Mulligan, Lenawee County Bank, Adrian. Richard Munson, Business, Deerfield. Ella Myers, at home, Adrian. Philip 0'Neill, Sophomore, M. A. C., East Lansing. Mable Osborn, Stenographer, Atlanta, Georgia. Wroe Parsons, deceased. Jessie Poucher, Bank Clerk, Morenci. Allan Priddy, Sophomore, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. Mae Rhodes, Clerk, Superintendent's Oiiice, Adrian High School. Alice Richards, Sophomore, Adrian Col- le e. Erma itoberts, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Blanche Rogers, at home, Holloway. Leo Robb, Lenawee County Teacher. Irma Schwartz, Clerk to School Com- missioner, Adrian. Esther Shepherd, Student, Alma College. Alice Spence, Student, State Normal College, Ypsilanti. Scipio, Stewart, Baggageman, M. C. R. R., Detroit. Willow Strobeck, at home, Adrian. Alfred Sudborough, Y. M. C. A., Adrian. Leslie Swenson, Sophomore, Adrian Col- le e. Llewellyn Treat, Lenawee Co. Farmer. Samuel Warren, Clough da Warren Piano Co., Adrian. HarryWebster,Freshman, Adrian College. Carl Wellhauser, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Frank Wickter, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Allan Willbee, Principal Ridgeway Pub- lic School, Ridgeway, Mich. Mabel Wells, Lenawee County Teacher. Leland Westerman, Y. M. C. A. Physical Director, Cadillac, Mich. Vesta Wilson, Clerk, Adrian. Bernice Woerner, at home, Adrian. Helen Yoke, Sophomore, Adrian College. Albert Yoke, Sophomore, Adrian College. 1 9 1 2 ROSTER Elwood Alban, at home, Adrian. Clyde Anderson, Lenawee Co. Farmer. Keith Baldwin, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Norman Beck, Machinist, Detroit. Myrtle Beebe, Lenawee County Teacher. Carl Behringer, Grinnell Bros., Detroit. Myer Berris, Freshman, Adrian College. Hazel Bertram, Primary Teacher, Jasper. Dorothy Blinn, at home, Adrian. Aneta Brower, Lenawee County Teacher. Alice Bryant, at home, Sand Creek. Ethel Carnahan, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Bernard Carey, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Edwin Clark, Lenawee County Teacher. Dorothy Clement, Freshman, Adrian Col- lege. Robert Cochrane, Machinist, Detroit. Alice Colvin, Lenawee County Teacher. Charles Dunn, Adrian State Bank. Hazel Esic, Freshman, Adrian College. Gertrude Fox, Clerk, Adrian. Helen Ganun, Lenawee County Teacher. Bessie Hamilton, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Octa Harsh, Lenawee County Teacher. Lloyd Hart, Freshman, Adrian College. Fred Hawkins, Freshman,Adrian College. Clare Hess, Freshman, Adrian College. Vern Hess, Machinist, Adrian. Guy Hines, Brown's Business University. Margaret Howes, Stenographer, Adrian. Madena Hubbard, at home, Adrian. Douglas Hurlbut, Waldby Sa Clay Bank. Mabel Jones, Nurse, Toledo Hospital. Millard Jones, Clerk, Adrian. Willard Jones, Clerk, Adrian. Millie Kafer, at home, Palmyra. Ethel Kaiser, Stenographer, Adrian. Ruby Kinear, Grinnell Bros., Adrian. Lena Kinney, Post Graduate, A. H. S. Ruth Kirk, Freshman, Lake Erie Col- lege, Palnesville, Ohio. Gertrude Kisinger, Freshman, Adrian College. Hugh Kitchen, Groceryman, Detroit. Geneva La Salle, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Harry McComb, Ford Motor Co., Detroit. Leslie Marlatt, Clerk, Detroit. Theodore Matthes, Clerk, Adrian. Ruth Milich, Clerk, Adrian. Muriel Morse, at home, Jasper. Primm Mott, Freshman, Adrian College. Edna Mullins, Lenawee County Teacher. Mabel Nichols, Lenawee Co. Teacher. Hazel Osborn, Stenographer, Atlanta, Georgia. Hazel Potts, Freshman, Adrian College. Gladys Rapp, Stenographer, Adrian. Alice Reasoner, at home, Adrian. William Reid, Reporter, Adrian Daily Times. Nita Russell, Freshman, M. A. C., East Lansing. Viola Schoen, at home, Adrian. Alice Schuyler, Freshman, Adrian Col- lege. Earl Smith, American Express Company. Hilda Schwartz, Post Graduate, A. H. S. Maud Shober, Lenawee County Teacher. Edith Sprague, Freshman, Brown Uni- versity, Providence, R. I. Iva Swift, Freshman, Adrian College. Willoughby Swift, Freshman, Adrian College. Merrill Symonds, Freshman, Adrian Col- lege. Milton Walters, Maryland. Harvey Whitney, Adrian State Bank. Reo Wareham, Stenographer, Adrian. Gladys Willits fMrs. H. B. Hoisingtonj, at home, Adrian. Kenneth Wood, Aberdeen, South Dakota. Otho Youngs, Clerk, Adrian. lik L... ACT I. Time 1860. Scene: Drawing-Room in Rhead Home, London, England. Standing, from left to right: Arthur Straub, Scott VVesterman, Kenneth McFarland, Claire Hall and Marion Seger. Seated: Ruth Connely and Lulu Bacon. Milestones - HE SENIOR CLASS presented Milestones, a satiric comedy by Arnold Bennett and Edward Knoblauch, at the Croswell Opera House on May ninth. The Senior Play Committee were at a loss for some time to Bud a play which would be suited to the ability of the class, but at last they decided that Milestones was entirely satisfactory. The largest audience which has ever been present at a play presented by Adrian High School pronounced it the best ever, and many who had seen the play given by professionals spoke of the artistic way in which tl1e performance was given by amateurs. By far the greater part of the credit is due to Miss Warcl, who with her words of encouragement and her contagious enthusiasm niade the players get into their parts. It is our sincere hope that the Senior classes to come may have as great success in putting on high-class plays as the class of 1913 has done. We wish to extend our thanks to Miss Nellie VValker and Mr. John Eldredge for the support they gave the cast in the final production. To Harold Cornelius, Carl Straub, Elwood Maurer and their committees is clue a great deal of the success of the play. ACT Il. Time 1885. Scene: Drawing-ltooiu in lille-ad Hume, Lmnlon, linglanml. Standing, left to right: Arthur Straub, t'lunde Bl'l1llt'I', lilla McI'hail and Scott lvl Sl9I'Il12lll. Seated: Mary Mills, Vlaire llull, Marion Seger, Lulu Bacon and Kenneth fNIt'Farland. Am' III. Time 1912. Scene: Drawing-Room in Rhead Home, London Fngland Standing left to right: VV:-nllace Katz, Ella Mcljhail, Mary Mills, Claude Benner, Mfuion Seger, Arthur Sheffield, Doris Adair and Loyal Calkins. Seated: Lulu Bacon and Kenneth McFarland. DRAMATIS PERSONAE Juhn lilwud ............ ,..... .,.... l C IQNN1-LTU lllm-F.x1c1.AN1v Ge1't1'ude lihead .,.., Mrs. lihead ...... Szuuuel Sibley '... Rose Sibley, . .. Ned Pylll ...,.. Emily lihvad .... Arthur Preeve ..... Nancy Sibley ..,... Lord Munklmrsti .... .,.. ..,.. . The llmmrnlvle Muriel Pym .... . ...MARIUN SEGER ....RUTH CONNELY . . ..f'l.Am1-1 HAM. . . . . . . ll1'1.1T linens Sc-UTT Wrwri-:lexus .,.Em.A M1'l'uAn, ..Ul.AI'1ll+1lil-INNl'lll . ..... llluu' llllI,I.S ...WA l.I..Xl'l-I Ii ATX , ..., lmms AILAII: llic'l1au'd Sibley ........ ..... .... i X li'l'lll'li Sl11c1fr'l11:r,lv Thompson ..... ... ..,.., All'l'lll'll S'1'1:.xl'l: Webster .... ....I,m'.u. i'.xI.lcINs Football Banquet There did not seem to be enough enthusiasm among the members of the Athletic Assoctation to warrant giving an athletic banquet this year. Mr. Gallup and Coach Baker instead gave a banquet to the members of the foot- ball team as had been Mr. Gallup's custom until last year. At this time A's were awarded to Captain Elwood Maurer, Howell Poucher, Henry Benner, Arthur Straub, Arthur Sheffield, Lawrence Mead, Carl Straub, James Mullins, Roy Lehr, Alvin Stoddard and Seymour Brown. It was also announced at this time that Henry Benner, the big right tackle, had been elected Captain for 1914. Toasts were given by various members of the team, and there was a great deal of merriment when it was necessary to flip a coin to see which one of the Bubs should respond to a toast. The banquet was served by the girls of the advanced domestic science class in the Central building. Basket-Ball Banquet A banquet was given to the members of the girls' and boys' basket-ball teams by the girls of the advanced domestic science class. The affair was held in the Central building on the twenty-nfth of March. Toasts were given by several members of the teams, and after the eats the boys elected Edmund Darling as Captain for the team during the season of IQI3-IQI4. The affair was a success and it is to be hoped will be repeated next year. Junior Hop Contrary to the usual custom the annual Junior Hop was held in the gymnasium of the high school this year instead of at the Armory. The party, which was held on the evening of April 18, was pronounced by all present to be the most enjoyable and the prettiest Hop ever given by a Junior class. The Rose Maiden The great musical event of the school year took place on the twenty- fifth of April, when the High School Chorus, under the direction of Luella Wright, presented Frederic H. Cowen's Rose Maiden. The chorus and orchestra were assisted by Mrs. Snedecor and Messrs. Schoener, Willett, Matthes, Mott and Skinner. The solo parts were exceptionally well ren- dered by Miss Iosephine Lambie, soprano, Miss Adelaide Shepherd, con- traltog Mr. Kenneth Westerrnan, tenor, and Mr. Howard Porter, baritone. The initial attempt was such a success that it is only natural that its exam- ple should be followed. Much credit is due the chorus for their hearty cooperation, but all realized that such a success would have been impossible without the excellent leadership of Miss Vllright who is untiring in her efforts. The College Reception One of the most pleasant social events of the whole year was the recep- tion given by the Faculty and Seniors of Adrian College to the Faculty and Seniors of Adrian High School on the evening of May 6. The reception was very informal, and both teachers and students had an enjoyable time. This event serves to bring the two institutions in closer touch with each other, and the Senior Class of the College deserves much credit for giving it. Lyceum Banquet The twelfth annual Lyceum Banquet was held on Wednesday evening, May 28, in the Baptist Church. The usual large crowd was present, and the following excellent toasts were given: MASTER OF CEREMONIES TOASTMASTER W. Sco'r'r WEs'rEnMAN CLAUDE L. BENNER Chanticleer ................ . . . . ..Wallace R. Katz 0h! wonderful, and then wonderful-and then again wonderful? Hear me rant. Little Women ..... . .... . ........ .Marion Seger May we hope that you will change after awhile, when you older grow. American Stage of To-Day .......... Mildred Hart Acting, if rightly interpreted, is one of the noblest occupations of man. -Eaton. Innocents Abroad. ............... Clifford Jackson What am I to do with my hands? What am I to do with my feet? What am I to do with myself Z'-Jlfark Twain. Music .................... High School Orchestra Rules of the Game ........ . . . . . . .Arthur F. Baker Honesty, fairness and square dealing are the rules of all games. - White. Vanity Fair ............ ............... li Iary Mills The world is a looking-glass and gives to every man the reflection of his own face. - Tlurckm-ay. The Blazed Trail .......... Kenneth McFarland I cannot now nor ever can afford to lose the friends it has made me. - While. The Fortune Hunter, ............ C. Tom Darnton I owe you the gratitude for the friendly hand that put me in the way of earningvthat kept me goingwhen the way was roughf- FQIIUT, Baccalaureate The annual Baccalaureate Service for the Class of 191 3 was held in the Baptist Church on the evening of June 8. Dr. Fred A. Perry of the Meth- odist Protestant Church gave the sermon, which was very impressive and inspiring. All who were present appreciated it very much, and the Senior Class thank him for his kindness in rendering it. Class Day The Class Day program was given on June II at the Croswell Opera House. The stage was appropriately decorated in the class colors, blue and gold. The exercises were of a high order and exceedingly well rendered. Commencement At the commencement exercises held in Croswell Opera House June I2 seventy-two graduates were presented with diplomas by Superintendent Charles W. Mickens. An excellent address was given by President Charles McKenny of Michigan Normal College. The High School Orchestra and Choruses furnished music. The AthletiAssociation OFFICERS FOR FIRST SEMESTER Prcmlent - - HARoLD CoRNr:L1Us Vifc Presfdml - GI.ADX'S KUNEY Scrrelafy VVALLACE KATZ Treasurer - CLYWDE B1-:NNER Illarshal - - HPINRY HOCH HAROLD CORNELIUS OFFICERS FOR SECOND SEMESTER P1'L'Sl'lll67lf - - ARTHUR SHEFFIPLLD Vim Pre.vm'mf - ESTIIER OBERIJN Secrefary - OSCAR PoTTs Trmsurer - - ALVIN STODDARD Marsha! - RICHARD WATTS ARTHUR SHEFFIELD STUDENT MANAGERS Foot Ball . . BYRON DARNTON Basket Ball . . RAYMOND LEWIS Base Ball and Track CLAUDE BENN1-:R THLETICS have been during the past year very successful indeed fvrrwn in the Adrian High School. While it is true that we have not turned out any championship teams as in previous years, yet we have been ably represented in football, basket-ball, baseball and track. Coach Baker in his one year of work with us has done very much to put athletics on a higher plane than it has ever been before in the school. He has always emphasized the fact that all the honors didn't necessarily go with the winning team, and that frequently the losers cover themselves with glory. Financially the year has not been as marked a success as it should have been, but with the aid of the money derived from the Athletic Exhibition there will be a small sum of money left in the treasury to start next year with, after all the standing bills have been paid. Remember this, students, if you want to have a good year in athletics in 1914 lend your aid by joining the Association. f f f My E1K,m!N ' 1 l l UUTI3AI.L TEAM Focisall N account of Coach Buss leaving us on so short a notice, and the late arrival of Mr Baker our new coach the foot ball season .H ,, - 1 T S 1 - A was rather late in starting. But in spite of this handicap, the outlook for the season of 1912 was exceedingly good. VVith eight A men back from last year, and several likely candidates from which to pick, we all felt certain of having a good team. The local boys went to Toledo for their first game with two regulars out of the lineup. Toledo had a heavy fast team, and easily took the victory from the local boys. Adrian started out in getting a touch down in the first five minutes Of play, scoring on a cross-buck by Capt. Maurer. But Toledo came back strong and defeated them 39 to 6. The following week we met and defeated Hudson on our own grounds. The boys had got the old A. H. S. spirit, and every man showed stellar form. It was due to this spirit and fight that we amassed 65 points to our opponents O. In the following week we journey to Cold- water. Capt. Maurer did not go on account of injuries, and this greatly weakened our team, but as Coldwater was an old rival of ours, we went determined to win, But fate was against us and we were beaten 20-6. Sheffield starred in this game both on defense and offense, it was due to his line plunges that gave us a count. Mullins also played a stellar game on defense. W'ith two defeats staring them in the face, the boys woke up and went after everything, they did this to such an extent that Hillsdale went home on the lower end of a 22 to 0 score. This game was the best ex- hibition staged on our home gridiron, Sheflield, C. Straub, Poucher and Mullins played a great offensive game. It was in this game that the line showed up well, they held like a stone wall against the repeated onslaughts of the Hillsdale backs. W Root who had been playing a stellar game at tackle, was injured and forced to remain out the rest of the season. The team had now struck their pace, and the next Saturday they beat Monroe 65 to O. Although they outweighed Monroe man to man, it was the team work of Coach Bakers human machine which showed up the mud hens. After a week of strenuous practice and after some extensive wagers had been made by some of the loyal fans we met jackson on our home grounds. jackson is an old rival of Adrian's and they came after our scalp. Things started off well when Capt. Maurer put a place kick between the bars for 3 points. But Jackson started at this point, and the heavy attack of their back held could not be stopped. jackson went home at the big end of a 20 to 3 score. But they fought well and deserved it. There was no individual star of this game: every man played hard and deserves credit for putting up a good, although losing fight. On Turkey Day we played Detroit XVestern, and easily defeated them 50 to O. The game was uninteresting, except for a few incidents. such as A. Straub catching a forward pass which bounded off an opponents head, and after juggling the ball for a short time finally held on to it, and scored his only touchdown of the year. Seymour Brown also made a touchdown by carrying the ball from his position at center. This is a play which is very seldom used but it certainly worked in Brownies case. Capt. Maurer led his team in all departments of the game. and has proved to be one of the best football captains we ever had. Sheffield. C. Straub. Poucher and A. Straub showed stellar form in carrying the ball, While Mullins, Stoddard, H. Benner, Root, Mead and l,ehr played a great defensive game throughout the season. Brown was the find of the season at center, being a stone wall on defense. and special mention should be made of Hood: although not a reg- ular, he responded heroically when called upon. He played a cool, consis- tent game and will make a valuable asset to next year's team as an accu- rate passer. The prospects for next year are of the best, with Hank Benner, a tower of strength. to lead the team. and four experienced men to aid him, the 1913 football team should be a winner. Adrian Adrian Adrian Adrian Adrian Adrian Adrian ff Schedule. Teams vs. Toledo High ....... .. vs. Hudson High ..... vs. Coldwater lligh .... vs. llillsdale High .... vs. Monroe High ..... vs. hlackson lligh .......... vs. Detroit XYestern High.. I otal ..,.................... The Team. Righ lfnd. . . Right Tackle ..... Right Guard. Center ...... Left Guard ..... Left Tackle .... Left Tfnd ..... Quarterback . Right Half.. l.eft Half. .. Fullback .... 'Elected Captain for Season u 1. 1 Adrian Opponent . . 6 30 .. 65 0 . . 6 20 .. 22 O .. 65 O . . .w 20 .. 50 O . .217 79 ..-Iames Mullins .9fHenry Benner .Lawrence Mead Seymour Brown ........Roy l.ehr ..-Xlvin Stoddard Arthur Straub Arthur Sheffield .Elwood Maurer .Howell Poucher . . . . .Carl Straub isis. . Lf! If fu ASKET ML Y . f N ' X' x f I 'x 1 x , ' Q I ,K . yt ' 5 D I' x .6 , g E E I Q 'Y X ' x f ' , mx- , , , ,I 5 z ifxfg. . V ,1,.1-1 A, - . . ' . ,-Y . JI . f - 'u V , Y Y V E A , . qv 9 ga x'p X ' Q BAS Ii ET-BALL TEA M Basket-Ball HI prospects for another championship team looked very bright as I Coach Baker called for all basket ball men to report in the U gymnasium, the hrst night after vacation With four experienced men back from last year, and several other promising candidates from which to choose, we all looked for another winner. But owing to in- juries, and bad luck, the season did not turn out as well as expected- lN'e opened the season at home with Coldwater, VVith C. Straub and Mott out of the game on account of sickness and two substi- tutes playing in their positions, we easily defeated our old opponents. XYesterman played the stellar role for Adrian, netting five difficult baskets. The next week we went to Detroit where we met Eastern, and were beaten quite badly. This was probably due to the illness of Darlingj a strong man on defense, and also to a certain amount of stage fright, as this was the Hrst game on a big floor. The following week we played Toledo at home. This was with- out a doubt the best exhibition staged on the local floor. Although Adrian held the lead throughout the greater part of the game, Toledo tied the score in the last few minutes of play. According to the rules the team making the first field goal should win. The next few minutes of play will always be remembered by Adrian basket ball fans, as the most thrilling and exciting ever played in the local gymnasium. But after a few moments of fierce and fast playing, Paul Mott, who had shown stellar form throughout the game, tossed the winning goal. and saved the day for Adrian. The boys, encouraged by this victory, spent the next week in hard practice so as to be in the best possible condition to meet Detroit Cen- tral. They were especially anxious to win this contest, because they wanted to show that A. H. S. could play basket ball even against the best basket ball coach in Michigan. Before the largest crowd that ever witnessed a basket ball game in Adrian, our boys, although game to the last minute, were forced to accept defeat from the best basket ball team which ever represented Detroit Central. Mention should be made of the guarding of Red Cornelius, who held Les,' Clark to four baskets throughout the game. He received injuries in this game which pre- vented him from playing the rest of the season. I l5 With a partially new line-up, the boys journeyed to Detroit, where they easily defeated Western 41 to 18. Carl Straub featured this game by throwing a grand total of twelve field baskets. lfVe then met Detroit Eastern, and somewhat encouraged by the victory over Western, we entertained them in the same' way they did us a few weeks before at Detroit, and sent them home on the short end of a 29 to 19 score. Adrian scored largely through the stellar playing of Art Sheffield, who threw a total of five field goals. The next week found us in Toledo, where the Maumee river lads took the opportunity' of reeking vengeance for their defeat at our hands earlier in the season. The game was marred somewhat by the unsports- manlike, attitude of one of the Toledo players, who insisted on playing so roughly that he was removed from the game. Handicapped by the large floor, and being a little out of form, the boys went down to defeat. , After another seven days of practice the boys went to Coldwater, ex- pecting an easy victory. But on account of the inability of Capt. Straub to throw fouls, missing nineteen out of a possible twenty-one chances, we lost the game, 28 to 20. On the following week we journeyed to Detroit, where Central easily took victory from us, by the score of 5 to 13. Not to be daunted by a couple of defeats, the boys came back strong and beat Detroit Western 49 to 19. As this was the last game on the home floor, every man played his' best. It was the last appearance of Capt. Straub, Sheffield and Carl Straub in their A suits, playing for the last time before their admiring schoolmates, and they certainly played the hardest that they ever did for old A. H. S, The farewell game of the season was played with Ann Arbor on their own floor the following week. The boys did not go with any great expec- tation of victory, but nevertheless they fought to the last ditch, and when the fmal whistle blew, we were at the small end of a 32 to ll score. In judging the team this year. we must take into consideration the fact that the line-up had to be changed just when the team was doing well on account of one man being injured and another disqualified. Let that re- main as it is, the team as a whole deserve considerable credit for the man- ner in which they worked and loyally fought for old A. H. S. Especially is this credit due to Captain Arthur Straub for his untiring work in behalf of the team, and to Coach Baker in his effort to raise the standard of Athletics in Adrian High School. NYhile the prospects for next year do not look very alluring with only one A man back, yet if the student body stand back of basket ball as they have in years past, old Adrian High will turn out a team of which they will be proud. ' THE TEAM. Right Forward .................... C. Straub Left Forward .... ........... N Vesterman Center ......... .... Q Capt.j A, Straub Right Guard ..... ........... S hellield Left Guard ....................... 'Darling 'Elected Captain for 1914, THE SCHEDULE. Date Opponents Place Adrian Opponents Jan. 10 1913 .... Coldwater . ..... Adrian .... 15 Jan. 18 1913 .... Detroit Eastern. Detroit . .. jan. 24, 1913 Toledo Central. . . Adrian . . . jan. 31, 1913 Detroit Central . Adrian . .. Feb. 7 1913 .... Detroit Western Detroit . . . Feb. 14 1913 Detroit Eastern. . Adrian . . . Feb. 21 1913 .... Toledo Central. . .Toledo . . . . Feb. 28 1913 .... Coldwater . ...... Coldwater . March 8 1913 .... Detroit Central. . .Detroit . . . March 14 1913 .... Detroit Western Adrian . .. March 21 1913 .... Ann Arbor ...... Ann Arbor Total ..... ............ 5 .P me ,QQ ,...,,Bs-Q 'ffm' L, r 'Z It TE A M ALL BASKET- G 1 RLS' 2 Girls' Baiket - Ball HOUGH the basket-ball season for the girls' team was a short one this year it was unusually successful, the girls winning all of the four games played. As the team was mostly new it had not been thought advisable to schedule many games ahead, but the new material worked in so well that before long the team work was very good, and the girls were playing an interesting game of ball. On February 14, on the home floor, the first game was played, and Monroe surrendered to Adrian, 22 to 13. On the following Friday the return game was played at Monroe, and though this was a much harder and swifter contest the Adrian team was again successful, the score being II to 5 at the close of the game. A less interesting game was played at Adrian March I4 with Mont- pelier. The home team won this game easily by a score of I4 to 3. On March 28 the last game was played with the Alumnae girls. Though some of the best of the former players returned for this contest, their lack of practice caused them to be badly beaten, the score standing 29 to 5 in favor of the high scl1ool. Prospects are unusually good for next year, as only one member of the team graduates. Miss Lulu Bacon has played both guard and forward well, and her loss will be keenly felt, but the rest of the team will no doubt return. With Captain Ruth Seiiier, who is unusually good at side center, Helen Scott as first center, Helen Aspinwall as forward, and the two guards, Esther Oberlin and Bernice Richard, whose strong work kept our opponents' score low in every game, and some promising material from this year's freshman class, the season of IQI4 is expected to be a good one. Wearers of the Player Football Basket-Ball Aspinwall, Helen, Spinny . . . . . . . . . '13 Bacon, Lulu .............. '12,'13 Bartley, Wilfred, Bart .. ...... . .. Benner, Hank, Lanky .. '11,'12 .. Brown, See More ........... '12 . . . . . Cornelius, Red, Green Ear '11 '13 Darling, Ed . . ............ . . . '13 Dodge, Dodgy .. '13 Harris, Doc ..... . . . . Hoagland, Hoag .... ...... . . .. Lehr, Roy ......... 'l1,'12 .. . Maurer, Dutch, Fatty .. '1l,'12 .. Mead,'tMeadie'1 ........... '12 . . Mills, Mary . . . .. '10 Mullins, Jin1n1ie . . '12 .. , . . .. Oberlin, King .. ...... . '13 Poucher, Pouch .. '11,'12 .. Richards, Bernice . . . .... . . '13 Scott, Scotty .......... .... ' 12,'13 Sheffield, Shef, Pal .... '12 '13 Seiffer, Ruth ........ ........ ' 12,'13 Shierson, Snick . . . .. '09,'l0 .. .. . . Stoddard, Stod' '... '11,'l2 ..... ... Straub, A., Bub .. .. '10,'11,'12 '11,'12,'13 Straub, C., Bub ............. '11,'12 '12,'13 W'esterman, Scott, Westy . ...... '13 Baseball 'Prack .. '1l,'l2,'13 '12,'13 '11 '12 ll-P '13 f-1, .. '12 '11,'12,13 C rn , BASEBALL TEAM Baseball NTIL last year Adrian High School has never had an exceptionally wx NJ good baseball team, but last year the student body seemed to catch the right spirit and help the team on to victory. Our team this year will no doubt hold the standard high and from the present showing should be fully as good as last year's. Although we had only two A men back from last year a11d one other man who subbed last year, the team started the season out right by winning from Tecumseh 8 to 7. This being the first game, several errors were made on both sides, which made the game rather slow. Ashley, a new man, was easily the star of this contest by getting three hits out of four times up. Captain Cornelius did most of the hurling for the team this year, and although not possessing an extra amount of speed, he was cool-headed in the pinches and pitched consistent ball throughout the season. Stewart, a new man, did the catching, and he received like a veteran. He had an exceptionally good throwing arm and by this means pegged out a good many of the opposing would-be base-stealers. Maurer, who played first base last year, filled the same position this season. He was a consistent fielder and a batter to be feared by opposing pitchers. In one game Dutch got three hits out of four trips to the plate. Sheffield, who covered the keystone sack, was a good little ball player and the fastest man on the team. The manner in which he went down to first was a caution, and it took a fast infield out to catch him. Teachout, who covered the short field, was not exceptionally strong on fielding, but he made this up in his hitting and base-runningg although it is his Hrst year in baseball he certainly made good. F ausey, our third baseman and leadoff man, is little, but oh my! Glenwood was without a doubt the best tielding baseman on the team, and being short, he was quite addicted' to walking. Ashley, who played left field, was a heavy hitter and a good fielder and was a valuable asset to the team. Knisel, who played the central garden, is a fast man 'and a sure man with the big stick. Eldredge, our right fielder, was probably the find of tl1e season. He never played baseball in his life until this year, and coming out and making the team showed that he was good. Besides being a fielder he was a pitcher and stood ready to go into the box at any moment. Special mention should be made of H. Benner, Treat, Potts and Mead, our substitutes, who stuck out during the entire season and did all in their power to make the baseball team a success. 16 As THE SICKLE goes to press there are yet several games to be played and with the present prospects we should at least win a majority of these games. THE SCHEDULE Date Opponent Place Adrian Opponent May 3 Tecumseh ......... Adrian ..... . . 8 7 May I7 Clinton . . . .... Clinton . . . . . 2 9 May 2 3 Jonesville ......... Jonesville .... . 0 I4 May 28 Blissiield .......... Blissiield . . . . . . . May 30 Toledo Central ..... Adrian .... . . . THE LINE-UP Pitcher ..... ............. C ornelius CCaptainj Catcher ...... ................ . ,Stewart First Base ...... ............ M aurer Second Base ..... ,Shefiield Third Base ..... . . . .Fausey Shortstop. . . ..... Teachout Left Field . . . . . Ashley Center Field .... . . .Knisel .... Eldredgg ' f Y x F 'V QT 'P Q 4 5 9 gi E 0 1 . c x g 1 K y W . M N I T 'b a if if CU K 0 ' ' J' FC EX Nw?-X 'L 1 , 1 ,- ' ' i a iwagzlfy - TRACK TEAM Track HE TRACK TEAM that represented Adrian High School this year was probably the best one which we have had in several seasons. X Qs We were very lucky in getting Mr. Baker of Oberlin for our coach, as he holds the intercollegiate record for the mile run and besides that is the best track man that ever represented Ohio in the big meets. With such a coach and lots of available material, a good team was turned out. At the local College meet, May 3, we sent a big team as the expenses were very light, and we were all overjoyed to hear that Adrian had captured third place in this meet. This was a good showing indeed, as all the larger schools of the state were represented. Captain C. Straub and Bartley were the individual point-winners for Adrian. Bartley got two seconds and one third, and Bub won- the mile. Bub has certainly improved over last year's form. He has a good stride and lots of endurance and easily won the race by a half lap. On May 2 3 occurred the big meet at Ann Arbor. This meet was open to all schools in the middle west. We sent a team of three men to this meetg they were Captain Straub, Bartley and Harris. Bartley was unable to score in the dashes on account of some excellent talent which was present. Harris won honor for himself and Adrian High School by securing second in the discus throw. Straub, the man we relied on to do something in the mile, was put out of the running by a collision with some other entries who were inclined to play dirt. Barring this accident, he had good chances of O , WW , SENIOR TRACK TEAM Dewey Teachout, Arthur Straub, James Sudborough, Carl Straub, Floyd Harris winning, as he was then running in third place and only a few feet behind the leader. There is still one meet to which we intend to send a team-at Michigan Agriculture College on June 7. As this is purely a state meet, our entries ought to have fairly good success. Great credit should be given Coach Baker and Captain Straub for their untiring efforts to put out a winning team and to the men who stayed out the whole season and worked hard to do something for old Adrian High School. 2. I ,V 's'.'s it! figs' ' u N- -Q 1 ' QB? N lc: 1 S- SJ .ug - TL ,S Sense and Nonsense By THE SOPHOMORES Dreary all winter, now slowly awaking, Trees their stiff limbs are now stretching with ease Soon these small buds will burst forth in great splendor Then leaves and flowers will cover the trees. -H G H The flowers bloom on hill and dale In all the shades and hues- All gone is winter's snow and hail, The wind its chill strings lose.-L L. Come and see the flowers bloom, Velvet petals meet the eye- But they soon must meet their doom, And be left alone to die.-I. L. Now I see in my back yard just the thing I would evade, Something that to me looks hard, I must go and get a spade.- W D. THE FoUR AGES OF HIGH SCHOOL Freshmen we came into school Gawky, awkward and unwise, But about ten months of work Quickly opened up our eyes. Now we are the Sophomores proud, Wiser much in many ways. Soon we'll be the Juniors grand And forget our Freshman days. Then we'll be the Seniors stately, Strutting 'round the halls all day, Never working, always striving just to-make our life more gay.-H Caesar was a dreadful study, Paraphrastics such a bore, Conjugations everybody Swore they'd never study more. Now it seems to us no trouble, We have found a friend at last, True and faultless, firm and steady, Who is this staunch aid, you ask? Our pony. Y . GH L. G. ADRIAN ARTHUR STRAUB SCHOOL HIGH Q V' V , . l..l1 CAPTAINS ELWOOD MAURER Captain of the Football Team A capable leader for the football team not only because of his agress- iveness and 'dghting spirit but also because he could show his team-mates the way. He was the most consistent ground-gainer on the team and the High School loses a good player with the passing of Dutch. ARTHUR STRAUB Captain of the Basket-Ball Team He was the hub of the basket- ball team both on offense and defense. Through his valuable experience and CARL STRAUB Captain of the Track Team The other Bub, like his twin brother., has fought his way up to the top in high school athletics., He has given by reason of his personal O u r of his time and energy leadership, he was emi- C at P t at i n S unsparingly and has nently well fitted to worked especially hard captain the basket-ball team, and this he did during the past season in such a convincing way that to him is due in a large measure the success of the team. Adrian athletics will greatly miss this Bub. for the success of the track team, which he captains. By his personal ability and by his influence he has done a great deal for our athletics, and he, too, as well as his brother, will be sorely missed. HAROLD CORN ELIUS Captain of the Baseball Team Here's looking at the sorrel-topped leader of the baseball nine! Red, like the captains of the other branches of our athletics, has been a willing and able worker in the interests of the school. He is another of those all- around, versatile athletes who exemplify the saying that you can't keep a good man down. ' ' 17 ARTHUR F. BAKER, Coach. Limericks There is a young man named Hank Benner With the girls he sure is a winner, Unlike brother Claude, Young Hank is a fraud- That tall, gawky, lanky Hank Benner. Shedield is a man Whose name In athletics has won great fame 5 In basket-ball race He has won iirst place, So we all recognize Art's fame. We have a young lady named Kuney, Who fthe fellows all sayj is not spoonyg She wiggles and giggles, And giggles and wiggles, This jolly young lady named Kuney. I know an orator named Claude, Who likes to have people applaud, He talks like a sage When he flies in a rage, This wonderful orator named Claude. Why is it you call money 'dough' ? Asked Mildred of her beau, And grinning wide, Dutch just replied, I guess because I 'knead' it so. There were a few pupils, of course, Who laughed as they mounted a horse, Before an exam. This beast they did cram, And ninety they got from this source. Y! I I ffflqgmb I 1:5 an xl oo' f I 'i I Ll ff J XWI xx I 'thx xy' - git:-27.5. ' '.,::.f5mQx ,.:-1:'vM 'Z '-,,'- WNW 'gfgifkdwossuv' ,ooo fun -. ,:,,fg:g: vm NN ,zrzfaszf'ffffff,:a'.'.:w ' f'n f5m ,W 0,1 'L ' 193111, II, Qifwn W 1 U , ga:-f JOKES There are all sorts of rhymes And jolly good times In high school life to-day- 'Tis these that make it pay. So students here take no oEense And readers here find recompense. K4 K. McFarland Cin historyj: I read in the paper where a woman was president for a day while Taft played golf. Mrs. Priddy: And you are still alive? K. Mc.: The paper said so. Mrs. Priddy fcalling on Lulu Baconj: Miss Bragg- QThe class laugh.j Mrs. Priddy: Well, never mind, her name will not always be Bacon. C. Benner tto Miss Bealj: Did Jane Austin write Scoflislz Chiefiv? Miss Beal: No, that was Jane Porter. Voice in rear: Another Jane. H. Cornelius Qafter Mr. Reed had explained a micrometerlc Why do they call them micrometers? Mr. Reed: Well, I don't know, any more than why they call you Red Stage whisper: That is self-evident. ' The girls are looking sober, The boys are looking sore 5 That only goes to show us That the cards are out once more. M. Maynard Cconjugating in normalj: I love, I love, I will love-I guess I shall love because I will is too determined. Miss Corbus: Why, class, you are weak on your nouns. Dewey T.: The nouns are weak. TEN COMMANDMENTS I. Thou shalt come up the stairs one step at a time. II. Thou shalt not chaw chewin'-wax during chapel. III. Thou shalt not study during chapel. . . IV. Thou shalt not exceed five minutes when speaking to thy neighbor. V. Thou shalt not talk in the corridors, go to room 32. VI. Thou shalt not borrow other people's note-books. VII. Thou shalt leave the curtains alone unless given permission. VIII. Thou shalt walk quietly about the room. CGet rubber heels.j IX. Thou shalt not get help from someone more intelligent than thyself. X. Thou shalt not communicate with more than one person during a study hour. Mr. Baker Qin Lyceumjz He had his subject well in hand, but his hand was in his pocket. James S. Cin chemistry 1ab.j: I can't find any atomic weights in my appendix. Mr. Reed: Why does an old man walk with a cane? james S.: It gives him a better base. Miss Beal: Mr. Wilson, what was the message? H. Wilson: Arisen from the dead. Correct answer: Recalled to life. C. Benner Cin Lyceum, to the fellows that were placing their feet on top of each otherl: Will you gentlemen please refrain from building any more leaning towers of Babel? CPisa.j Mr. Reed Cafter blowing on an organ pipej: What does that sound like? H. Cornelius: Steamboat Bill. Mr. Reed's a mighty man, We like him, yes we dog He is so full of jollity, And loves to put us through OJ. A physician who was making a speech in a small town said, Human bodies contain sulphur. Sulphur? exclaimed a girl, How much sul- phur is there in a girl's body? Oh, the amount varies, said the doctor. And is that why some of us make better matches than others? Miss Best: Cold travels faster than heat. E. Hoisington: No, it doesn't. Miss Best: Why? Ethyl: Because you can catch cold. B. Darnton Creading names on Dramatic Club rollj: Darling Dersham. Fierce lessons, L ate hours, U nexpected, N ote-books, K nowing nothing. C. Hall: Come sig11 this petition. Judy Clark: I ain't got any money. L. Lutz Cin normaljz They did not need skilled workmen, so they employed women and foreigners. Nina Cunningham Cto Mr. Reed, after coming in late to physicsj: A111 I too late, Mr. Reed? Mr. Reed: Well, you don't want to be this late getting into heaven. G. S. Kuney: Who are you going to walk with commencement? H. jacklin: You. G. S. K.: No, you are notg I'm engaged. G WHY DON'T YOU TRY walk like Art Shellield? be good-natured like Red Cornelius? be sedate like Marion Seger? do as Miss Patch would like? Qimpj smile on Clifford Barber? be quiet like Doris Mulligan? make eyes like Howard Jacklin? To To To To To To To To blush like Glenwood Koehn? To bluff like Mable Crowe? To To To To To talk as much as Irene Line? dream like Dutch Maurer? wink like Kenneth McFarland? get four E's? love all the Faculty? Mr. Gallup Qannouncing a Sophomore class meetingbz There will be a classomore soph meeting. H. Wilson Cin Germanbz I don't know what one of these words means. Miss Corbus: That means to kiss. H. Wilson: Oh! I know what that is. Miss Beal: Mr. Wilson, what was Darwin's theory on the evolution of man? H. Wilson: He thought they evoluted from the monkey. C. Benner in a Lyceum debate once said: Thousands of wounded were lying dead. 0116 Wanted- HIGH ScHooL WANT ADS The girl of my dreams.-Dutch. Wanted-Another credit.-Bub Straub. Wanted-My mamma.-Freshmen. Wanted- A safe place to keep my ponies.-? ? ? Wanted-Some of the strict rules removed which we have been laboring under this year. Let us get back to the way it was the year before.-Every in High School. Lost-My senses.-H. G. Hoch. Found-A switch. Owner call at desk. Lost-My ph ysic problems-Every Senior. H. Fairchild Cin English, speaking on a debatej: My worthy exponent. Reed Cat school gamej: Foul. Heard from the bleachers: I don't see any feathers. Captain: This is a picked team. Mr. Reed Qin chemistryjx VVhere is Sicily? Junior girl: In Africa. Mr. Reed: Did you say in Greenland? Junior girl: No, I said in South America. I have sonnets on the brain, On quatrains I work steady, And finally after thinking much I got this poem ready.-H. G. H NH V! ., 3 'JI '- ggalilillll :J I W H H 5 NIISIIIFIN we-491' lL Mr. Reed: A cold usually goes to the weakest point, usually to the head. Aaron Jennings Cin Senior Germanj: The balloon went up. Correct translation: The iight began. Miss Beal: How did Pope happen to translate the lfiad? D. Mulligan: He used a pony. Oswald S.: A kiss is a good example divided by two. Long or short division may be used. SOME BASKET-BALL SQUAD R. Dodge ................. Valedictorian of '13 S. Westerman ................. President of ' I3 A. Shefheld .... President of Athletic Association A. Straub ......... Captain of Basket-Ball Team C. Straub ....... ..... C aptain of Track Team Our Darling, ............................. Krout Cin CaesarD: Caesar, hearing this, moved his-moved his-moved- Mott: Aw! get a horse. R. Lewis Cin Englishbz When she fell she brought him down to the floor, and he died a corpse. Teacher: Spell needle. Freshman: N-e-i-d-l-e. Teacher: There is no i in it. Freshman: Then it is not a good one. Mrs. Priddy Cin civicsj: Name some educational institutions. H. Cornelius: D. A. C. Detroit Agricultural College. A word, O Muse, we fain would have, A word to rhyme with Kuneyg But who will Judge what word is best Without becoming looney? We never ne'er would dare to think That this little girl is spoony, Although we've sometimes noticed She looked a little mooney. A better Lee -way must be hadg The thought it leaves me awful sad, That fate unkind has never rhymed A word just right for Kuney. Aaron Jennings: What did you say about three and twenty? Mr. Reed: Twenty-three. Harold Cornelius Ctal-:ing notes in civicsD: Where shall we put these? Mrs. Priddy: On paper. H. Cornelius: Oh! Miss Beal fgiving out a list of subjects for toastsj: Who wants The Girls We Left Behind Us' '? Loyal Calkins: Nobody. C. Benner: Give that to Art Sheiiield. Mrs. Priddy Qto James Mullins, who was looking at a picture of a Senior girljz Please worship at other shrines. Words of teachers oft remind us We can make our lives sublime By removing our conditions In the shortest possible time.-L. C. Lulu Bacon Cin English I2, giving a toast on the Seniorsj: Arthur Sheffield, who was so anxious to attend Oberlin while in High School, has obtained his degree. Nina Cunningham: I think I remember, but I guess I forgot. Miss Patch: Don't stay too long with someone you like to sit close up to. She giggles, giggles, as she goes, She never ceases, never, Tongues may stop and tongues may go, But Gladys' goes on forever. Fay Belliner was trying to draw a perigon on the board in geometry, and she let both ends of the chalk move. Miss Irland: Be careful, Fay, you are revolving on both ends. Mr. Blanchard Qin commercial geographyb: When the United States found that there was a profit in sugar beets, the center of industry was changed from Germany to- Porter: Blisstield. Mrs. Priddy: There are more loafers hanging around in Toledo at midnight than in any other city that I know of. Howley: Well, Katz and Iwere down there last week at midnight, and we didn't see any. Lewis: Well, just about that time your eyesight would be bad anyway. In Writing tercets I am good, On couplets I am fine: But surely when I'm in the mood On quatrains I do shine.-C. P. Mrs. Priddy's history room was very warm one day, and she was heard to remark, I wonder what kind of an after life Mr, Kratzer is preparing me for. Lorenzo Guarch fell out of his seat one morning in German, and the person reciting stopped. Lorenzo picked himself up and said, Go on. HEARD IN CHEMISTRY LAB. Well, where is the paraiiine? Don't know? Well, Dick Larwill chewed it yesterday. Miss Beal Qin a drill on the use of shall and will J: Which would you use in this sentence: I shall for willj fail on my examinationn? Mr. Barber: I will. Claude Benner was asked to teach Miss Beal's English class one day, and he asked Miss Kuney to name some occupation carried on here in Adrian. Miss Kuney immediately gave tailor. Everyone laughed, and Mr. Benner said, Well, it is an accomplishment to have the power of association. . Mr. Reed: What is a vacuum? Senior: Er-er-I got it in my head, but I cault express it. IS To THE ANNUAL Here's to our dear old SICKLE, A volume of ups and clownsg We pledge each word-there's none preferred As we pass the cup around. Here's to the time it has lost us, The many good dollars it's cost usg But we weep 11ot now as we give each vow To the name a11d fame it has brought us. So now drink deep your cup of praise, And still another bumper takeg You'll call it fine-just in your line- As witl1 each glass a toast you make. f x Y- X l Q l l l LOOK THRO OUR i li ff . O- 'ir QF 5111 XX u I I LJ nr Our Appreciation The time draws near when the class of 191 3 leaves Adrian High School. It now seems proper that we should express our appreciation to those who have so kindly assisted our class and especially the Senior Sickle Board. Early last fall the pessimists and calamity - howlers got out their hammers and knocked so long, loud and persistently that the Sickle Board expected trouble in getting advertisements for THE SICKLE. But such was not the case. The business men never before supported a Sickle Board as well as they have this year, as can be easily seen by looking through the advertisements. Without their aid this number of the Annual would have been impossible. We realize that as an advertising medium THE SICKLE is not the best, so we especially thank those business men who have supported us and urge that the High School and its friends patronize the advertisers in THE SICKLE. We have the greatest appreciation for the work done by Mr. Finch and all those connected with his shop. The success of THE SICKLE depends largely upon their patience and skill. We are deeply grateful to those who have made the many beautiful drawings for this book. THE SICKLE would indeed be dull without them. To Arthur Finch we extend our heartiest thanks for the excellent binding of THE SICKLE. It would be hard to tind an annual that excels THE SICKLE in this respect. The Sickle Board feels that we owe a great deal to Miss Beal. Her suggestions were very helpful. Miss Beal has always taken an active interest in our Work and was always ready to lend a helping hand. To the Staff and Associate Editors we extend our heartiest congratu- lations for the fine articles that have come from their pens. We also thank them for the aid which they have given the Sickle Board. Of all persons there is probably no one who deserves our appreciation more tha11 Mr. Gallup. He was always ready to encourage and help in any way he could. He has put in many hours of hard work to make this SICKLE at least the equal, if not the superior, of all others. We realize that this is but a small return to those who have aided usg however, we hope that they will accept this in the spirit in which it is given. Business Managers: LovA1, E. CALKrNs, F. RILEY DODGE. .,-f.,, E 9 . r? C JT' '- if if HL: ,xy ' 2 if W!-. 2. ' nz N .1 4 'Wa-5 -1. lv. In P UNCH inimn mi. N38 Q N 5 Q X -X - -, ' . ,- U .Q ,V A .' , -,-. I , A . I , , , . 1 1 . Y - ' I ' 'V . , . , , . -,. V . . A . . ,.' f , , f . ,. .. -1. x , A, , ,LE V.. u , . ., , . ,.1., , mth, IL.: - ' , .-W-ff J f x ' 1 ' ' , A . , . f ,. 1 , , ' , .'-A X714 . V , . . , s ui-1--1 . , f PYMML, , . ,. , ., , ,, .?' If . in riff z vi ,. ,. I s A - ' Hr - L- . A' ,, ...4 V ' ..' f ' .4 ' - ' 1 '--'f' 1-,. ' ., r' ' - . . f,,,.-1. .. 1- 1- ' . .f,. -V w k - 1- 4 . ,A - ,M 1' ,1. ,k.Y,, X. A. , . as L n - l I , . :L . I- V, DRIAN COLLEGE Educate Your Child at Home Your own College offers opportunities second to none in this part of the country and at less cost. Adrian College has a two-fold aim: to discover and develop each student's aptitude for some definite life work, and to seek culture through academic and social training. The Conservatory of Music, under the direction of Pro- fessor Arthur S. Williams, lVl. G. R. C. L., offers a course not surpassed in the middle West. F or particulars address B. W. ANTHONY PRESIDENT Why not let me Hgure with you on your Winter's supply of COAL or COKE I handle nothing but the best grades I also handle CEMENT, CEMENT BLOCKS, SEWER PIPE, ROOFING, PLASTER and LIME C. E. WINNE Race Street Phone 429 ADRIAN, MICH. Attention! A. H. S. Boys! Spend your leisure time at the Y. M. O. A. Building Bowling Alleys, Checkers, Chess, Swimming Pool, Shower Baths, Reading Room, Social Rooms, Correspondence Facilities, Night School, Dormitories, Gymnasium, Health Talks, Etc. Special Membership Rates to A. H. S. Boys T N Residents fall above, one yearl : S475 T R d ts Q J : 7.00 Competent Director in the Physical Department THIS SPACE DONATED BY A FRIEND Use GENUINE GAS GDKE ans LIGHT, ffrhe only Light LENAWEE COUNTY GAS FD. ELECTRIC CO. A G . . WOOD E. N. SMITH, CASHIER P. J. DUN , ASSISTANT CA 4 Guarantee Fund for Depositors, 552801100 0 Commercial Savings Bank SOUTH MAIN STREET AND INIAIDEN LANE Three per cent Interest Paid on Savings Deposits Ol-'PN SATl RDA1 PVENINGS gina Qewivwi Wllairikci Qin. QIDMI? GROCERIES COFFEE MEATS FRUITS TEA FISH A8 goiilii Qliaiii giuwi PLUMBING, HEATING and TIN WORK CONTRACTOR ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY GIVEN J. H. MARLATT For FINE CIGARS AND TOBACCO Call at 4 West Maumee Street C-et a Clear Havana Cigar for Five Cents at E. T. STRONG'S ROBT.T.SCHMALTZ HOME OF REXALL The Leading Tailor WE MAKE CLOTHES 0 2 AND KNOW HOW Four Doors West of Opera House LEE B. NIILLARD N. E. COR. MAIN 6: MAUNIEE STS. UNDERWOOD BLOCK SUITS TO YOUR MEASURE VVith the swing and dash and individuality required to win a reputation for good taste and discrimination. Complete line of styles and big range of fabrics i11 stock throughout the season. COV E R DA L E EESTSSATZNEAJURZTSSES J. BERRIS 83?35I'E'I-EET Only Manufacturing Optician in Southern Michigan 29 EAST MAUMEE STREET AUTOS CARRIAGES S P O N G WEE Goons TRANSFER 1- COMPANY WIICOX BAGGAGE TRANSFER Hardware Co' For POPULAR and HIGH-CLASS MILLINERY Go to MISS BEMENDERFER 24 NORTH MAIN ST. HART 8: SHAW PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS GENERAL AGENT MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL H NE U OUR WANTS F ANYTHING IN THE DRUG LINE 3WEST MAUMEE STREET THE DRUNA STORE COMPANIA ELECTRICAL Y INDUSTRIAL SAN GERMAN - - PORTO RICO TAYLOR BROS. Up-to-Date Hardware, Plumbing, Heating Stoves and Ranges Almfumimf CLEAN,TONEY, cLAssv, SPORTING GOODS,HAMMOCKS, AM US' N G : E NTE RTA ' N ' N G- LAWN MOWERS, GASOLINE. INSTRUCTIVE STOVES AND REFRIGERATORS PHOTO - PLAYS ALWAYS FIVE CENTS Give a call 27 S. Main YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME FROM 1230 T0 10100 P. M. I o :fix 'Q 'ww 3 ee Nu ' If it is an automobile you want, make no mistakes and you never wlll be sorry, for you have taken no chances when you get Z1 FCJEIJ There will be over 350,000 of them in use by the end of the season. Never put off till to-morrow what you can do to-day. Get your Ford while you may. If it is Silljjfxfllillgl' for your L-ar, we've got it. It will he of the best and the prive will be right. Raymond-Ford Auto Go. :islam Following After Dinner Mints use a Gem Too lCTlVlade in Adrian Everything in the Drug Line we have E. J' SHEPHERD G. D. GIBSON DRUGGIST I BC3ARDINCi 1 pt f lly tllledk AND I e ed men SALE STABLE 1 93 3 Nolvru BIAIN Good shot! Shoot again MAUMEE BILLIARD PARLORS 4 NORTH WINTER STREET soM ET H ING W NEW Im 1 All the time. We always aim to v -'l- - ly , H get the latest in lm Carpets, Crockery and X . i W Pictures W We always show a large variety of A. E. Pallllel' K S0ll,S easy l'OCk0l'S and Roman chairs BECK 8: EGAN, IIXETZJEEE-I-m THE ELEcmle Cm ENGRAVING Co B U F FALO. N.Y Wi MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR 77115 BOOK G. M. VXQEIQIERELL MY DOCTOR WILFRED M. STONER GENERAL DENTIST OFFICE SPECIALIST Lenawee County Bank Build Adrian, Mich. 10 S. Main Str ADRIAN BALDWIN GEORGE w. AYERS 8: ALEXANDER .amerssxexzw Adrian, Mich. Adrian, Mich. Masonic Temple BIRD 8: SAMPSON ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW 29 South Main Street Adrian, Mich. HERBERT R. CLARK ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR-AT-LAW Adrian, Mich. BURTQN L, HART DAYTON B. MORGAN ATTORNEY AND ATTORNEY-AT-LAW COUNSELOR-AT-LAW Masonic Temple M T le Adrian, Mich. ELECTRIC ELECTRIC LIGHT POWER Next to Daylight Absolutely the MR M BEST AND EMI' CHEAPEST STEAM HEAT No Danger No Dirt TheCitizens Light 6 Power Co. You go to the High School for Instruction, and to Miller K Blake for anything you expect to rind in a First-Class Drug Store PHONE 151 16 S. MAIN ST BENNER 6: CARNAHAN HARDWARE HEATING, TINNING AND PLUMBING COR. NIAUNIEE AND TECUMSEH STREETS Why not a Sweater Coat for vacation wear as well as next fall? We make a specialty of Athletic Styles and Stitches that are in demand by students everywhere The Bradley full-fashioned Shaker and jumbo stitch are positively the two best sweater coats to be had at any price. LEWIS 6: COE Bradley AIbig's Department Store The Store tI1at4 SELLS FOR CASH GUARANTEES THE GOODS MAKES GOOD UNSATISFAC- TORY PURCHASES GIVES YOU A SQUARE DEAL SAVES YOU MONEY Remember it's Albig's Department Store Best and Latest in MILLI ERY DONNELLY'S ADRIAN STATE SAVINGS BAN K LARGEST AND STRONGEST BANK IN THIS PART OF MICHIGAN D p t y of Adrian City d fth P bl' S h I Compounded S mi-Annually 3 Per Cent Paid us ig n p 1 I t t Paid on all Sums remaining O C Iendar Month or more R. A. WATTS. P GEO. A. WILCOX, V P B E TOBIAS CASHIER C. S. WHITNEY A C R. H. WATTS. A C CIGSS RIIIQS and PINS GIEIIIIIU IIdI'IIWdI'6 60. and Engraved IIIIVIIGIIOIIS 0lll' SDCCIZIIW and 5f,0Vg5 Full I.-,III6 OI I'IElI'IIWdI'6 PLUMBING IIND HEIITING SIIQICIGII, IM iwelff Twennu-Eight N0rT,h mam sn. We Guarantee Thirty Minutes of Contentment in every BLUE PRINCE CIGAR AN ARISTOCRAT'5 EVERYWHERE SMOKE FIVE CENTS MORELAND BROS. CD, CRANE 1850 SIXTY-THREE YEARS 1913 WALDBY 8e. Cl.AY'S STATE BANK A BANK OF CONSERVATISM AND I-:xPER:ENcE 1850 1913 DR. CHAS. l... SElF F ER DENTIST National Bank Building, Suite 306 Phone 776 M O. A. SCHWAB, D. C. CHIROPRACTOR 27 East Maumee Street Phone 710 Over Burger's Millinery Adrian, Mich. Office Hours: 9:00 A. M. to 8:00 P. M. No Drugs Spinal Adjustments FRED H. HOOD DENTIST 17 S. Main St. Phone 356M Adrian, Mich. GUY C. BRITTEN DENTIST 11 S. Main St. Phone 814 Adrian, Mich. DR. D. M. MATTESON 1 Successor to Dr. Eclsfeldl DENTIST 10 E. Maumee St. Phone 272.1 Adrian, Mich. H. W. BOVEE DENTIST National Bank of Commerce, Suite 301 Adrian, Mich. DR. C. L. NORTON DENTIST 16-18 E. Maumee SI. Phone 340 Adrian, Mich. DR. G. O. WRIGHT 5 Underwood Block Phone 627 Adrian, Mich. Office Hours: 8:00 A. M. to 5:00 P. M. Open evenings by appointment J. C. VAN DOREN GRADUATE '89 Agricultural Implements, Carriages, Harness, Seeds, Etc. Knowledge is powerf' Know about the HOIIIE' Ventilator Furnace and you knomraboutthelmstinrnodenlheadng jfor Exclusive lllbillinerxg GCN louise JBurger 27 lE36fflD8lll1l66 5lfl'6Ct flblflali, flDiCl3. TWO DOORS WEST OF' OPERA House: Place Your Orders Early for Your Commencement Flowers with The Maple City Floral Co. ilZEff3ff3'th GO TO Barnq.1m's FOR F IRST-CLASS UP-TO-DATE 1-1 ELMOS IIE IS THE ONLY PIIOTOGRAPIIER VVIIO MAKES A SPECIALTY OF BABIES' PICTURES SPECIAL RATES TO SENIORS DON'T SEND OUT OF TOWN FOR YOUR LIFE SIZE PICTURES WE MAKE OUR OWN AND HAVE TIIE BEST FRAMES FOR THE MONEY IN TIIE CITY F. S. BARNUM, PHOTOGRAPHER Exclusive Mittinery Q05 W M . Coltisi-Meyers 22 E. Maumee St. DEPENDABLE CLGTI-IING F or Men and Young Men HENIG, WESTGATE 8: CONDRA I0 NORTH MAIN STREET Headquarters for High School Text Books q Engraving promptly done and at the lowest price possible for first-class work. Latest styles in fine correspondence stationery 24 East Ma S G. Roscoe ADRIAN, ' ' Buy the Celebrated WNW ff CLOUGH 81 WARREN Co. PIANOS PLAYER PIANOS ,Yu , 3 'E' T, M U ? 1 W if tim tit i ' ,cl ORG NS T WK' for-. A Q TA 'QD an , Eli IW -,w?TWJ ll Established since 1850 I it V W' E INMHAN For News- Read the Adrian Telegram With the Associated Press service and a large corps of special correspondents, it covers the news of the city, county, state, nation and world. For Advertising- Use the Columns of the Telegram It is read daily in over eight thousand homes. Its want columns are especially noted for quick results. Do YOU Eat at Yonker's? A kj ETX 63' K et- Q45 cl -s l ljd f t, Q .L , Q We Do Th' P th dlh HI f Th A i bll STUDENT HEADQUARTERS Hitclisingosllnsllg'esgilasafellyIhtigliis the Eorlselmvilhilg the auto goes by. Bond Steel Post Co..Adrian, Mich. Wear Shoes MAPLE CITY-TROY LAUNDRY Phone 152 Collars and Cuffs our specialty 8-10-12 PEARL STREET PROF. THOMAS WALLACE MYO-PATHIST Professor lYallace's IIlPl,IlUCl is no longer an experiment, as the results in many cases are tuowell known to admit of doubt. or distrust. Mori-over, he has been practis- ing for the past 115 or 17 years,z1nd has re0eive1l the COIDIIIPIIOQHIOII and approval of the general pnbliv. SANITARIUM: 49, 51 and 53 West Maumee Street ADRIAN, MICHIGAN PHONE 266 THE CUTLER-DICKERSON COMPANY Lenawee's Leading Feed Firm EVERYTHING IN FEEDS WHEN YOU ARE IN NEED OF I Fire, Life, Accident, Plate Glass, Steam, Boiler, Employ- ers' Liability or Automobile Fine Ice Cream and Candies - I N S U R A N C E 3.'f3li'f-QLY Call on DELIVERED ALICE B. ANGELL LENAWEE COUNTY BANK BLDG. 25 East Maumee Street S. E. HENDERSHOT Q C. F. ALLEN Wholesale and Retail Bakers and Grocers 10 SOUTH MAIN STREET Telephone 660 Any 0111 H611 Can HATCH Chickens, but say, Young Man, you'll have to CATCH 'em or go hungry for Hen, and if ever YOU need GOOD FENCES You KNOW WI-IO IT IS MAKES 'EM Page Woven Wire Fence C0 Adrian, Michigan FUNERAL DIIIEOTOII LIIIENSED EMIIALIIEI- Fine Carriages for Parties and Weddings QUICK SERVICE AMBULANCE G. H. IVIATTI-IES Wall Paper I8 E. Maumee St. ADRIAN, MICH. S ' l Att , ,' Mothers: Gijsffgiato ch'ii'.iI-'SI REEDLE'S ANTISEPTIC BARBER SHOP SEVEN BARBERS 11 S. Main TWO PORTERS Adrian Steam Laundry THIRTY'TWO SOUTH WINTER ST. Our Work Is Our Pride ESTABLISHED 1882 IKIRIK GL JIJIJCSIE CCI. JEWELERS AND OPTOMETRISTS 3 South Main Street HAYES Footwear for ll and 13 Everybody North Main St. SILKS wOIvIEN'S FURNISHINGS TRINIMINGS DRESS ART GOODS GOODS FINE TAILORING and DRESS MAKING DELICIOUS lCE CREAM'and ICES and FRUIT JUICE ICE CREAM SODA VAL F. FOX ZD'E5i'?q, h1clii?Hfoi:'f: CONFECTIONERY, CANDIES, CAKES, FRUITS, NUTS, ETC. TH E N NDl2IAN'S FODEPIOST PHOTO-PLHY HOUSE Exclusive Box and Balcony Seats for Exclusive People. Musical Program a Distinct Feature by Competent, Artists CHRNGE or lvlzoolml EVE-.nv mv IYDMISSION I0 CENTS rn101-:mann-zuxoqngug.gn-...,1,-.,.Q.,ligff,-Tig! I ' II E z I . -4.'SLW9: i ,, 1, 0 S 0 S . I ef? x ,.' A eil' L41 ' fi ....-.-.-.-.-.-.-...-.-. - C f E' ,iff kwr ' 'r 'mer fxsfgx 1 N l' lg 11 Some people have trouble with ,ii I their feetg others wear E WALK-OVER SHOES When they go on, shoe troubles go o1T 254.00 84.50 55.00 es ggggrtment ielninsesiuianQnniuloclooiawi4winQ4al-nlsoinwia:infusing-ln: 1-FX. B. P-FXRK CO.l i DRY GGODS HND CFXRPETSQ I+-s-s--s-s--s-sw-:--s-s--s-s-++-s-s--s-sus.-5.4.1 For Fine Cigars, Tobaccos, Pipes and Confectionery Goto Cigar Store MONARCH FENCE CO. Qlijf?-i?C?AN THE CONTENTED FARMER HAS OUR FENCING NO BETTER FENCE CAN BE MADE Phone-or wute-for prlces M. H. VOWLES, Manager DR. T. C. REID DENTIST Eleven South Main Stree Adrian, Mich. SUITS TO YOUR MEASURE 518.00 to 330.00 SchoenXBaisch I-IABERDASHERS Nine East Maumee For DAINTY LUNCHES and Novelties in GOOD THINGS TO EAT SEE BURNS 8: SPIES GROCERS ICE CREAM H Hayward's CONFECTIONS Nuf Said Garment Cleaning Garment Pressing a Burger the Cleaner Opposite National Bank of Commerce PHONE 746 Garment Repairing Garment Dyeing T'S a pretty good plan in life never to desert the bridge that has carried us safely over. X . g. 1 E Lenawee County Savings Bank. INCORPORATED 1 869 Uive la CLASS OF l9I3! Arti stic, Enduring MONUMENTS and MARKERS XY TI-IOIXNTON PROD I CKE CO. RECEIX'ERS ANTH SHIPPERS OF BUTTER, EGGS Awn POULTRY SPECIALISTS IN IIIGH CQRA DAIRX' BUTTER 5: I4'ANCY ' IIOCAL CONSUM THE MAPLE CITY GRANITE CO. 58 WV. Maumee Sl. Plmne 90 I ADRIAN. MICH. F. A. GUSSENBAUER CUT FLOVVERS and PICTURE FRAMES 7 EAST MAUMEE STREET NATIONAL BAN Kof COMMERCE n 7710 Ballf lid! If that Toczlieves im Serving it gaining the COHHCIQNCQZ of dw communigy by de- WILLBEE-MORSE CONCRETE CO. Dependable Concrete Building Material, Artificial Stone Blocks, Brick, Silo Blocks and Drain Tile CONCRETE BURIAL VAULTS OUR SPECIALTY TELEPHONE 450 ADRIAN, MICH. EXCELSIOR STEAM LAUNDRY 32Z,l, i'e' WILLIAM ORAIVI Strictly Iligh-Grade Work Equipped with all Modern Appliances Maumee and Race Sts. ADRIAN, MICH. Telephone 121 W. O. Maynard 8: Son cnocsmss .na Mans P. R. SPIELMAN Poultry, Fresllif and Smoked Phone 922 59 Broad street Meats, Game, Fish, Vegetables, Etc. QUALITY THE BEST IN IS OUR GROCERIES MOTTO AND MEATS PHONE No' 72 PHONE ORDERS GIVEN SPECIAL ATTENTION 29 N. Main ADRIAN, MICH. THE HOME OF GOOD CLOTHES WOOD, ORANE 6: WOOD OO. THE NEWEST STYLE EFFECTS IN SUITS FOR MEN AND YOUNG MEN ziham' - :wil BOOK STORE CONINIENCENIENT BOOKS KODAKS Q12 Graduating Photographs will be prized by you in all time to come f Artistic Lighting f P H Tasteful Posing 0 X i T 0 P H s Scientific Developing D T 0 S S Effect Satisfying METLERS ' 1 , S. X , .1-1-Us . - 'Q' a ' A ' v bfi. 1 isa? '52 J fx, , .ng u: W' . .fl V ., U- 3 I ,-1 ' on iffy gm 1. Q Q3 ,T-, .1- .515 K.,-1. N An - . ' , ifg,-'T ,-aff, . ' ,gig 1-2 qs -2 1 '. :QE 1 wirfk , ff., , f-, ,sw ..- ' 'gals f'.:f.Z 11:95 I 2' ...-' V-fi . -S Y , , . .i 4' an 53112-A L -1 ff., .B ' .- Q ' vs ' ,af , 1-:gf- 1, . YI , A g, Q K. ,M L Q' .f , ,. ., , '-- 2 , NL. , 'T ' F87- ,L, - -f ',,pS 'P'fff! Ps-asv fu. ' - -' mf A . mi
Suggestions in the Adrian High School - Sickle Yearbook (Adrian, MI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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