.l:l:un:l'-as num a 'mu 'f::1.f:unJnu :M'.24au':.l:H1-:1.'111rA+n.nrm.":1uwva 'sn1nMxl4l.mn v- an--.mv Aa-v',uxvum.':- :,r.xzmM1v1Au-2 Hn 1-'.s.o.mm:murunmml-ull'
THE ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL
4 THE 6
Xi 'fzssgss 1 szssszr' 2'
5 'bfi 9 :sir Qi
0 Q6 A
S. 6. :O
THE SENIOR CLASS A
,Qi OF ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL Q
I? VOLUME EIGHTEEN
,EEE 1922 ,Q X63 ,555
MISS IDA M. SCHAIBLE
JKCISS IDA M. SCHAIBLE
as a token of our gratitude for the many favors that
she has granted bottl to the Class and to the
Sickle Board, this Sickle is respect-
fully dedicated by the Editors
of nineteen fourteen.
N ACCORDANCE with the precedent instituted by Princi-
pal Stratton A. Brooks in 1897, we again offerzto the Adrian
High School our annual publication, THE SICKLE.
Many able Boards have met and worked before our time,
and it is with a feeling of awe and not without fear, that we
question our ability to improve on their efforts. Our aim has
been to place in the hands of the graduating class something
that will aid them to recall memories of their high school life and
to remind those who follow that it now devolves upon them to
maintain the reputation of our institution.
Of the merits of the 1914 SICKLE, we leave you to judge.
We have put much care and work on it, but we doubtless could
have spent more time and energy in making it better. Like all
human works, it is not perfect, but when criticising it, remember
the old saying, and
"Be to its virtues very kind,
And to its faults a little blind."
I9 I5 Sickle Boflrzl
A Toast to Adrian High
From the Management
E THE SICKLE BOARD
BENJAMIN C. KNISEL
ESTH ER OBERLIN
WALLACE R. HARVEY
ROLLIN E. BURTON
THE SICKLE BOARD 'N
REO STROBECK DOROTHY SPRAGUE
UNDERGRADUATE EDITOR UNDERGRADUATE EDITOR
J. WALLACE PAGE. JR
S THIS volume goes to press, the SICKLE rounds out its eight-
Wwm eenth year. During this time it has grown from a small thin
, ,c . 1
-- book to its present size. As one looks through the issues that
have gone before, it seems indeed as though there was "nothing
new under the sun." So the Board has decided to make some
changes which will possibly make the SICKLE a little more at-
tractive and a little more original, and which we hope will meet
with your approval. As every one knows, the task of editing the SICKLE
is too great for any one person unless he can spend his whole time at it.
The editor must of necessity devote more time to his studies and other
school duties than he can give to the SICKLE. Therefore, it is only fit-
ting that he should acknowledge the help of the many good friends, with-
out whose co-operation this book would be an impossibility. Among these
are: the business managers and board of editors, from whose pens most of
this book has come, Miss Schaible, who has been very obliging and who
has given invaluable helpg the people who submitted drawings and whose
fine work has given the SICKLE its attractive appearance, Mr. Finch and
his efficient force: and last, but not least, Mr. Gallup, without whose help
and experience this annual could not be published.
OR some time it has been the custom in schools no larger than our own
to support successfully a monthly paper, as well as publish an annual.
The scope of our SICKLE might be enlarged by producing a smaller period-
ical monthly and concluding at the end of the year with a special number
much like the SICKLE of today. Or an independent monthly might be cre-
ated with its own board of editors. This would not need to compete with
the SICKLE, as it could chronicle the information of the happenings, jokes,
athletics, etc., which are usually too old to be interesting by the time that
they are published in the SICKLE. Furthermore we believe that in schools
where there are two papers, the monthly acts as an assistant to the annual
by developing the material that is in the school. The editors might be chosen
for the whole year, or a different board for each month. The latter plan
would give more people the benefit of the training and would perhaps be
the better. As far as finances go, it would not need to have expensive half
tones and line cuts, and thus one of the principal sources of expense would
be eliminated. It could be made small and on inexpensive paper and at
least half or two-thirds of the students would subscribe if the price was
moderate as it could easily be made. We advise then, the Senior Class of
next year to consider this suggestion, as it would be a benefit to the
school and could undoubtedly be made self supporting.
HE decline of the Lyceum the last few years is deplorable. Only a
short time ago, it was one of the strong institutions of the school,
but now the membership has diminished so that it numbers only a small
per cent of the boys, and only a few of the members attend the meetings.
The programs have been good for the most part, and there have been a
few that were most excellent, but good programs accomplish little and
benefit few, when the meetings are poorly attended. Perhaps, if the boys
of the school realized the opportunities afforded them by the Lyceum,
they would join, but most of them think that it is a kind of a "goody-
goody" society and keep away. Let the members themselves attend a
little more regularly, thereby setting a good example, and let them urge
others to attend. If this is not done soon, the Lyceum will without a
doubt, be numbered among the dead institutions of the school.
UNCTUALITY is a subject that has often been discussed before, but
a repetition will do no harm and we hope may do some good. We
realize that many will say they know all about it, but the lesson has not
been learned as is shown by the fact that every morning at eight o'clock,
ten to thirty people can be seen hurrying, in an attempt to make an eight
o'clock class. Of course, some of these demonstrations are unavoidable,
but many of the people who are thus rushing are late frequently, without
a justifiable reason. In the Assembly Room, tardiness or near tardiness is
baneful to him who practices it. Many will linger to the last possible
minute before the tardy gong rings, disregarding all warning signals. In
nearly every class one can see people getting in the instant before the bell
rings. This matter is not of vital importance now, but it is the time when
pupils are forminghhabits that will cling to them through life, and if they
form the habit of being late or nearly late to classes now, in all probability
they will keep up this habit when they get out into the business world,
where it will not be tolerated and where it will mean certain failure. Not
only for their own good, but also for the reputation of the school, students
should aim to overcome this habit, because business men seeing high school
pupils habitually late will have little respect for the training that they
have received and this will render the securing of a position by the grad-
uate more difficult.
THE SCHOOL BOARD L
CHARLES W. MICKENS
VIOLA SHEFFIELD FISHER
DR. G. B. M. SEAGER
CLARKE E. BALDWIN
W. H. BURNHAM
E. N. SMITH
N ELLIE STOW
TIIE FACULTY j l
E. E. GALLUP
ELLA P. IRISH
Dmwina ADELLE Corusus
MAY R. PATCH
SADIE -L PALMER IDA M. SCI-IAIBLE
Physical Directs: for Girls
HELEN IRELAND ERNEST J. REED
I-4 THE FACULTY
CORA M. PALMER
BLANCHE VAN AUKEN
Manual -r,,,i,,i,,8 Blzssuf: 1.. PRIDDY
H . B . HAYES
EDITH THOMAS FRANCES FOX
Domestic Science ,
MAY QUICK ELIZABETH LOVELL
Domesgic An Mathematics
W THE FACULTY
L. A. KOEPFGEN
ORVILLE A. POWERS LULU Y. GEDDES
Natural Science Music
" "Vie gmul will lllzllie-5inlvlllgr-ll1'+'.A
19r1'lu'sIrz1 1l9 129139 1-ll 159,.'Xll1-
lvllv ,'Xssu1'111l1u11 1l9 1.29 1.59 149 1.19,
l.yc1-um 129 1159 149, Vlmrus 1129 1339.
"I9riuks1hv lllll'l' pls-ufllre--ut':1lmppy life-."
Helen Ethel Aspinwall
1.n'lQl lmrus1I9, 1 lass llgiskc-1 lizill
119, .Xllicnizm 129 139 149, .lllilvlic :Xs-
sociulimi 129 1359 149, Llflllllllllf Club
1399 1l9, Sulw. llnslwl Hull 'll-nm 129,
llznslwl llzlll 1.m9 149,
Letha Randolph Bailey
.-Xlllcnixm 1l9 129 119, 1'lm1'u:- 1.29
Wilfred Earle Bartley
l,yl'l'lllIl 1l9 129 139 1l9, 'liruck 'l'1'um
1l9 129 139 1'-ll, fziplzlin VllI'JlL'li ,lll'2llll
1l9, l'4lr1lix'.1l 1l9, l.1-41111-rs liluss 1l9
129 139 1l9, Vlalss llilhlil'l llalll 1l9 129
1-59 149, fiilllllllll flzise llzislu-t liull
Vlllillll 139, Cilzlss llzlsc liull 1l9 129 1359,
flares lfuot llull 129 1239, flaws 'l'rzu'k
1259 149, liuskcl llnll lics1'1'vc-S 129, .Xili-
lclim' .lXSS1l1'lilllOll 1l9 1129 139 149, lfrmt
llull lim-svrx'cs 149, Xvll Nlaslvr 1-49
Senior lllzly 1-49.
,f ffd' A
5 ,rf 4
llxwl ll Q X
"Honor lies in ll0Ilt'St effort."
Ruth M. Behringer
.-Xtllcniun CIJ CZJ CZSJ HJ, Dramat-
ic' Club CSSJ HJ, Chorus CSEJ HJ, Atho-
nian lXlCll1lJl'I'5l1llJ Committt-c C3J.
"lTl10Il'Wlld,l mt-utdoth this, uurl':1-sur, f+-ed,
That he- is grown so tall
Henry J. Benner
Lyceum CIJ CZZJ C3J HJ, Athletic
Associution CIJ CZJ C3J HJ, Orchestra
CISJ HJ, Dramatic Club CISJ HJ, Mar-
shal Drarnativ Club HJ, Foot Ball Rc-
scrves CIJ, Fool Hall CZZJ CBJ HJ, Cup-
tzlin Foot Bull Team HJ, Class Basket
"She lmsthe eye uf youth."
Ermyn Ruth Bertram
Atllcniun ClJ CBJ CCSJ, Carnival Com-
mitluc CIJ, llfillllilllk' Club CQSJ HJ, Sen-
ior Play HJ.
"A tinv vullvy vf words 21l1llVV6ll4ll0tIJlT.--
Neva A. Blanchard
Atlu-nizm CIJ C2J CZSJ HJ, lJl'LilI1l1tlC
Club CZSJ HJ, l7CllTSl'llL'l' YC-rcin CCSJ,
Urrlwstrzx CBJ, St-uior l'l11y HJ.
"An:iy nith hiul. uwny with hiui. hr- speak:-1
John B. Bowen
Lyn-uni QU 129 till, Atlilttit' A5-
sucialiun Ill fllj HJ, llrzuuuliv l'lulw
C251 f-lj, flaws 'ilI'021SllI'L'I' 121 Fi-nior Play
HP, Atln-nizin till.
'EX un-rry ln4zai't1lovtligmnlzis:uf-tlicint-,'
Agnes Marguerita Boyd
EIlll'l'k'Cl lrrmi 'l'0t'uinsvlilligli Svltool
fiij, .-Xtln-niun HD.
"Le-uruiug with study uiui-t he- wuu
Anna Elizabeth Buehrer
liutcrcrl from ljalmyru till,
l,L'lIl5L'l'lCI' Ycrcin CD, llruuuitii' Club
"UhI the-rv-E nothing half so swf-1-t in life
us luvsfs young rlrvi-nn."
Rollin E. Burton
Class 'ill'l'llSllI'Cl' LID CSSD, Lyccum
427 C259 l-ll, .-Xtlilctic Association C21
I-U, Drzunntic Club fiij C-lj, Trozlsllrcr
Drzuuzttic Vluli Q-lj, Si-Urn-tzlry Athletic
Associutiuii 449, Chairman Lyceum
Auditing fmuuiittcc I-ll, Business
Manager of Sicklc HD, Senior Play K-lj
j 'il f 1
Ml iff!! if
I l l
'K ': 5
. fm . '
fkw 3 1 1 H '
1 1 l ,Lk
1'--mlm 'il I -rj rx
N f 35
1 4 1 H11
"A mam Pxvr-wliilgly well lm-'s1."
Harold Lansing Campbell
Cliurus 113 143, Atlilctic Associa-
tion, 123 1353 143, llrammiv Clulm 143,
1,yc1-um 143, Boys' 11100 Clulw 1-13.
"A l'2tl1lI211111Ft'lf-Il17hS9SiPIlyfJ1ll1 umn
Roy Claude Cann
1,yCL'l1I11 113 123 133 1-13, Atlllctic'
iASSOC1ill1Ul1 1123 133 1-13, 'll1'Z11'1i 'Foam
123 133, Cl1UI'l1!-2131.
"Illlll-'l'Yt'l'j'1lll1f'1llP'H1llt'l'l"l4 a. vluurlll.
Emma Edith Clark
.3x111QI11ZlIl 123 143.
Uliuske-t Hall Inv Innes to play, and lu-'11
iuakv his mark smut-11z1y."
Edmund William Darling
Lyceum 113 123 133 143, Allilvtiv
Association 113 123 133 143, High School
Orvlicstru 123, Class Base 134111 123,
lyfillllllilk' Club 133, Basket Bull 133
143, Dculsclufr Ycrciu 1353, Lyceum
Banquet Conuuitlce 133, j. Hop Com-
mitlcc 133, Trcusurcr 1.yu-um 1-13,
Captain of Baskci Bull Team 1-13.
I-'lows in tit wormls mul In-nwxnly eluulu-nm-v
Francis Byron Darnton
f1lklSS1,I'1'S111L'Il1 113 123, l.yL'L'llll1
L13 123 133 143, Athletic' Assuriuliuli
11312312331-13, 1JI'Llllll111L'C1lll3L33 143
Lyu-un1Bu1uluct 123, Fvrrf,-lul'y Dru-
mutic Club 1543 1-133 Student lX11lllZ13,Il'l'
171301 134111 '11-uui 133 143, Stucll-ut Critiv
1Jl'l1lllLl111'f11ll1J 143, Busim-ss 1N1zu1ug1-1'
Scuiur l'l:ly 143.
l.ik+-ilu-fin-vt lllllhllflll-1110 iIXllllIl1'l'13il'11.n
Irene Moreland Drake
Atlu-niuu L33 1.43, Chorus 133,
llculsvhcr Ycrciu L133.
".xf?i1I'PX11'I'101'l zz silent1'1-1-uuumlmlziliuu.
Lois F. Farrah
,Xllwuixui 113 L23 1233 1-131 Chorus 113
143, 11I'l'lll'S1I'Ll 1-53 1-13.
UMllr1il'slliIN'S fI'UlIlll1'l' x'1r5 5+ ..
Louise Marie Farrah
fiill'I11Yll1 L13, :Xllwniun 133 L-13,
Xthlclic' Assucillliml L23 133 1-13, A111-
cuiuu L33 1-13, Gyuumsiunl lixllibiliuu
L23 133,Liir15L1l0c Club 133, .I llop lu-
vitutiou Committee 133, lnvilzllion
Cmumittoc- L-13, Class lklusiuizm L-13.
3 3 1 K 131
fl 1 11 11? 3
X! ll ,ilfgixfff
X A -'
- ' 17-
'llmiiu in -In
! - ,
I l -tl,-A-A
, in , -, H
A MASTERLY HANG
gum. enev VN
"Merrily. merrily shall I live now."
Glenwood W. Fausey
Lyceum QI5 Q25 Q35 Q45, Athletic
Association Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45, Carnival
QI5, Base Ball Reserves Ql5, Base Ball
Q25 Q35 Q-L5, Captain Base Ball Team
Q45, Foot Ball Reserves Q15 Q25 l35,
l.eatlers Class Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45, lleclama-
tion ContestQl5, Class Athletics Q25
Q35 Q-15, Basket Ball Reserves t4l,
Secretary l.eaclers Class 435 Q-15,
Treasurer Leaders' Class Q35 Q45, Dra-
matic Club Q35 Q45, Decorating Com-
mittee J. Hop Q35, Program Committee
I.yeeum Q35, Senior Play Q45.
'Niue ear it heartl. at the other it we-nt our."
Walter E. Frazier
Captain Class Basket Ball QI5,
Carnival QI5, linteretl lluclson lligh
Q25, Re-enteretl March 1912, Track
Team Q25 Q45, Athletic Association Q25
Q35 Q-15, Class Track Q35, Leatlers Class
Q45, Chorus t-15, Boys Glee Clulm Q-15,
Basket Ball Reserves Q45, Property
Man Senior Play Q45.
"A merry heart the her-It of company."
Perry F. F rownfelder
Entered School from Greenville
Q35, Athletic Association Q35 Q4jy Class
Foot Ball Q35, Property Man Senior
"She is just the quiet kind who:-he nature
Grace Alva Goodyear
Athenian Q15 Q25 Q35 Q45, Athletic
Association Q25 Q35 Q45, Dramatic Clull
t35 Q45, Deutscher Verein Q35, Chair-
man Athenian Pregrant Committee Q45,
Captain Class Basket Ball Team Q25,
Basket Hall Team Q45, Class lissayist
' RLUELIVEPV N03
'-'l'hy inotleNty's at rundh-w to thy mvritf' N 5 I I
Grace Elizabeth Griffith l
Vhorus L27 till, Athenian till tty,
- - 5
"Women, VVt-alth and Wisdom. but the
gr:-:treat of tin-as ia Wisdom." Y
Wallace Reynolds Harvey 5
Lyreum til t25 C31 HJ, Athletic P , ff-
Associution til C22 Q32 C45, Lyceum Q 0
Banquet QU, Dramatic Club Q35 MD, ,
Lyceum Program Committee 127,
Class President CZD, Vnclergratltlzlte
Editor of Sickle CZJ, Editor Sophomore X A ,
Echo t2J, Debating Team 135, Deu- if
tseher Verein till, Vice President Ly- 1
eeum MD, Membership Committee Ly- '
Ceum Q-45, Editor-in-Chief of Sickle CM, t ' ' ""'4!'
"Ile gives parents no anxiety."
Donald Ernest Hauck
"'l'h+- miltlest mzmners amd the- gentlest In-u1't."
Althea Mae Haviland
lfI1lt'l'Ctl September lftll from
,llt'Lflllll5t'll, .Xthenizm 133 HJ, Chorus
Lilith, l,Jt-tltsuller Verein QSSJ, Drumutic
ff GJ It
x, ,, X, ,
Dv Q-Y-D v,
'Nev Vxlsvvxluwai Q"55L
.-,, .I -- 1 .
fy .-2 ,aye ,rw
,W ,MQ f-.,C, ....
ig 5-5 5:1 'V
ft .. v
i E4 14
"lf x-'er she knew an evil thought, she spoke
no evil word,"
Edith Mae Haviland
Chorus 425 435, Uratorieal Contest
435 4-15, Xkinner of Uratorical Contest
445, Class Orator 445.
'tlmofl nature is one of the rivhest fruits."
Lawrence Eugene Holmes
l.yCClllll 415 425 435 4-15, Athletic
Assoeiation 445, Dramatic Club 4-15,
lleutselter Verein 435, Decorating Com-
mittee Al. Hop 4355, Ueeorating Com-
mittee Lyceum llanquet 435, Class
Track 'lieam 4355 445, Class llasket liall
Team 445, Trask Team 435 445, Leaflet'
Class 441, Chairman Lyceum Banquet
Decorating Committee 445, Senior
"A man of mark."
Benjamin C. Knisel
Entered 425, Athletic Association
425 435 4-15, l.yeeum 4355 445, President
of l.yt'eum 4-15, liditor of Sophomore
liebo 425, Deutscher Yerein 4355, Dra-
matic Club 435 445, lXlt-mbersliip Com-
mittee Lyceum 445,Cl1airman Member-
ship Committee Dramatic Club 445,
German Play 445, Business Manager of
Sickle 4-15, Master of Ceremonies lry-
reum Banquet 445, Class liase Ball 425,
Base Ball Reserves 425, Base Hall 435
445, Class Track 435, Class Foot Hall
435 445, Senior Play 445.
"Give us St5lllPlllllRl1', look that it' be glad."
Glenwood C. Koehn
Lyceum 415425 4354-15455, Ureltestra
415 425 435 4-15 455, Leaders Class 425
445, Dramatic Club 445, Marshal
Lyveunl 425, Carnival Minstrels 425,
Secretary and Treasurer of Lyceum
435, President of Leaclers' Class 425,
Chorus 415 425, Basket Ball Reserves
455, Captain Senior Basket Ball Team
455, President of Lyeeunl 455, Class
Secretary 455, Toastmaster of l.yceum
Banquet 455, Athletie Editor of Sickle
455, Senior Play 455.
"'l'lw eotmtenunce is portrait ofthe mind."
Merle L. Kuney
Cliorus 111 121 1251 141, Girls
Special Chorus 111.
"Anal um-xtinguishetl luughte-r shake-s the
George Richard Larwill
.'xllllL'llL' Association 111 121 1251
ccum l1llI11llIL'l 111, Carnival 1l1 121,
Cliairman llop Conlnlittec 1251,
Stutlcnt Critic Dramatic Club 1-11,
Senior Play Comniitlee 151, l'rt-sirlcnt
Dramatic Clulm 151, Class Historian
151, Stage Manager Senior Play 151.
"All tongm-H f-lp:-'-ak well of llllll.-A
LeRoy J. Lehr
Lyceum 111 121 131 141, Athletic
Association 121 131 1-l1, Foot Ball 121
"'I'l1Pn he will talk. good gods how he will
Raymond McKinley Lewis
Lyceum 111 21 131 1-11, Athletic
Association 111 121 131 1-11, Class Ath-
letics 111 121 131 141, Class Presicleiit
121141, Dramatic Club 131141,'l'reasurer
of Lyceum 131, Treasurer of Dramatic
Club 1151, Debating Team 131, Chair-
man of j. Hop Executive Committee
131, Foot Ball Reserves 131, Student
Manager Basket Ball 131 141, Foot Ball
Team 141, President Dramatic Club 141,
Delegate to State Boys Conference 141.
'll111,1,,,N ftlw 67
if A Tl l ,
maui J ,
1 1. 1
"You are wisely Nil:-ut
ln your own worth. and tlim-r'f-flaw Atwf-re a sin.
For others to be so."
Grace Margaret McComb
Athenian QU L25 Q35 L-lj, Girls
Chorus lull, Personals liflilor Soph-
omore Echo Q27, Deutscher Yerein CSD,
Druniutiv Cluli Hb, Athenian Member-
ship Vommittce l-U.
"llls-semi he iigrirulture. if one does not
liavf- too much of it."
Philip William Marvin
President of Boys Dining Room
"Were silence golden. I'd be a. millionaire '
Leon H. Measures
Lyceum Q21 Q-ll, Athletic Associa-
tion Mj, Deutscher VL-rein CQD, Ly-
ceum Auditing Committee QZD.
"For if she will, she will, you may depend
And if she won't, she wun't, and that B an
and on it."
Blanche D. Meech
Chorus CBJ C-lj, Athenian C-lb.
"llv1'w1'yfrmrm-1 are- faire-r far than Hxuilvs
Esther Lucile Oberlin
.xllllxlllllll 1l5 1125 1255 145, A-Xllllm-lic
Aasocialimum 1l5 125 1355 145,Yi1-v Prcsi-
flvul Atl1I1-tim'Assuciatiun 135 145, Dra-
matic' Clulv 1255 1.45, l':XL'ClIllYK' Com-
luillvc llop 1555, Yin' Prcsirlvnl lim-
matia' Clulm 145, Accoumpauist for
Chorus 145, Curtain Commilcu llra-
matic' Clulw 145, Senior Play cl1bIllIUllll'C
145, Class Baskvl llall 1l5, liarzkvl Hall
125 135 145, Captain liaskut llall rrkillll
145, Prcsillcm of Athenian 145, Senior
"'I'u bv u uf-llf:1v1u'vsl umu i-:n,gif1uffn1'tllnv.
R. Harold Osborn
I1y1'k'llll1 1,l5 125 1255 145, llup
RL'll'CblllIl1'Ill Cmuluitlcn- 1255, Fvuiur
"Such hr-awnly ligurz-24 from his pe-ucil flow,
No warm with life- hi:-1 bll'I11ll'llCUl1II'S glow,"
Guyor W. Osgood
l.yrn-um 1l5 125, Atlllcliv Assovia-
tion 115 125 135 145, Carnival 115, l.y-
Cl'lllll Auditing cl0lllllllllCL' 125, Dra-
xualil' Clulr 135 145, DL'lllSL'lll'l' YL'1'L'i11
135, llnp lJOK'Ul'llllIlgQlUlllllllllCL'135,
xYlllI1L'l' of Sicklc Art fl1JIllk'2-ll 1255 145,
Program Cummittcc Dramatic Cluh
145, Trcasurvr Dramatir Clulw 145, ln-
vitaiiuu Cmumillcc' 145, SL-uior Play
nxVll1"Y1l't-' ist thy ll"!il'IllIl!f' llusl thy mil
Uk-r hunks l'l!llrilllllP1lflll'llll1lIllLflll oil
Theda Marie Palmer
Chorus 1l5, Alhvuian 135 115
Dralualic Clulm 145, x'LllL'1liClUl'l1lll 145.
K-vi, Avl ,
XY 5 J 1,57 kj
.--' 1 ECTIONARY
'r 5 Q
F F 1 . I
vp! - ,N
cf1NUYfffff,5,,, IIF gpm M
C . .
1 .141 1
, V A
.A , 1 ,
f 117 ' . 2
ll ft 17 1
"I1lytrm,g11r' within my lips I rein,
For 11 ho talks much llllltil talk in vain
Edith B. Pickford
.'xlilt'l1illIl 131 141, LJl'Lllllllll1.' Club
1-31, Qhorus 1.51, iurls 1-leo Cluls 1.51,
lloiltsvliul' Ya-rm-in 131.
"A quiet modest maid is slip "
Harriet Elizabeth Pickford
Editor of Sophomore Echo 121,
Chorus 131 141, Posccl in Art Exhibition
131, Dcutsvhcr Ycrcin 1251, Girls filet'
"Yon set sl 2'UULiHXH,lll1ji9, your own temper
Ethel Mae Poole
Athenian 1111-11, Chorus1211l51 141,
Athletic .-Xssocialion 141.
"Care, to our cntlln aslals il, nail, nu cloubt,
And eve-i'y grin so merry draws one out,"
Claude E. Porter
Athletic Assoriation 111 121 131 141,
Lyucuin 131 1-11, Dramatic Club 131 1-11
Foot Ball Reserves 111 121 131, Captain
Foot' Ball RcScrves11Z1, Class Foot Ball
121 131 141, Manager Class Fool Ball 131,
Foot Ball Team 141, Track Team 121,
Class Prophet 141, Senior Play 1-L1.
F lossie Belle Powell
lillIQI'k'1l 121, A1111-1111111 131 1111,
ljfllllllllll' flllIl1 141.
1 , ,
, ' 1 '
T3 1 1
"l'1111l1l I lov1ll1-sr1,l Hll0lIl1l be lmppin-1' ll 11
Leland William Rhodes
Allllvlic' fxS5UClLl.ll1J1l 1l1 121 1151 141,
l.y1'1'11111 111, lfuol Bull R051-rv1-s 111 121
131, Chptzlin Foot Ball Rcsvrvcs 1151,
fluss F0111 Bull 121 131, cll1lSS llLlSl' Bull
121, 'lll'lll'lC ,llCLllll 121, l,Jc1'11r11ti11g Vom-
1111111-1'-I. llop 1351, Class Proplwt 141.
".X111lQtill1h1-y g11ze1l.11n1lHtillth1- 1v11n1l1-r
'I'l1111011P 1111111.11 llk'2l.1l fh1111l1l carry all -1l111
Bernice E. Richard l,
. O Ng, Q
Atlllvlic .-Xsra111'iz11i111l 111 121 131 141, .J ,111
.'hlllL'lll2lll 1-11, llflllllillll' cllllll 141, 1' yr? X " fn
flllUl'll5 131 141, lJClllS1'llL'l' Xvl'I'L'lll 1311, 11 1 "7
121rls111'11r111'1-l1, Class lluskcl l3z1ll 1l1 1 - '
121 1:11, 11115141-1 111111 'I1111111 1:11 141, 1111+ 1 1
lcvl Bull R1's1'rvcs121, ,'xllll'lllilll Nlvm- X X 1
I11-1'sl1i11 l'1m111111ill00 1-ll, 1
'HX 111il1l 111:11111e1' :1111l 11 hrazvfl 111.1n.
Robert P. Richardson
Ly1'c11111 121 131 141, Athletic
Asso1'1111io11 121 131 141, I,c111l1-rs Class 121
1351 1-11, 12y1111111sli1' lixllilmition 111 121
131, llfillllllllk' fllllll 141, cllllllflllilll Ly-
CL'lllll llffbgflllll C'11111111itlcc 141, flaws
Bnskct Ball 131 141.
fx Ajax I 1
xo! f , , f
' ' X
Q . Q Q
I 7 JD "She said less mul thought more
A l Thekla C. Robins
fhorus l3J 1-ll, Athcniuu HJ.
My 1 ,,
,ZFX "Her faw right wondrous fair dill seem to be!
fx Sk Wx .
fu, 4, 'XII Bertme C. Rogers
fi .- if Atlwnian iljl Q-D, Dcutscllcr Ycrcin
'I A I 13J,i'l1orusl-lj.
no ,, 1
LI VVV. ,f
"Her chem-ks like apples which thu sun haul
We WWC Q,
,MX ' j Irene Rogers
MX Nu, MK fy
llum. XQM- ff rf' Athenian l3j MJ, Deulchcr Vercin
'lv Q, H q:sy,C110ruS14m.
1 X, "lag
"Music is u divine power.
Gertrude Lillian Rowley
Girls Chorus 111, Gymnastic Ex-
hibition lll, Editor
Echo Q2l, Chorus 131, Dramatic Club
Q. Q a
"""" H Gil, Dculsvhor Vorcin
Clil, Senior Play
"1'lltlI'lllN strike the sight.
lint nn-ril wins tlwzsoixlf'
Gola May Schafer
fhorus 133 143, Deutscher Yerein
"1-lie Inmth bf-en at 11 feast of l8Ilgll!i.Qt"N.'i
Ruth Isabelle Seiffer
Athletic' Assoriution 113 123 133 143,
4Xtheni:1n1l3 1231353 1513, Drzunutie Clulm
133 1-13, tfhorus 1353, Deulsvher Vers-in
1353, Vice Presirlent of Class 133, Vice
llresitlent of Athletic Association 1-13,
Athenian Menihership cqOIllIIlllll'l' 133,
joke lirlitor of Sickle 143, iiCl'I1lLlfl Play
143, Class Basket Ball 113 123, Basket
Ball Tezun 123 1353 143, Vaptuin Basket
Bull 'l'ezun 133, j. Hop Committee 1243,
Senior Play 1-U.
"Ile-r good humor is za fountain new-r dry."
D. Marie Smith
Athenian 123 133 143, Vhztirntzln of
Athenian Progrzun Committee 143,
Chorus 133, Deutscher Yerein 133, Set'-
retztry of Class 113, llynnuxstic lixhihi-
tion 113, Declumntion fontesl 113,
Senior I'Iz1y 143.
"liven virtue in fairer when it appears lll ti
Neva M. Smith
Athenian 1l3 123 133 143, .-Xtllletie
Association 113 123 133 143, Mt-mlwership
kl1JlllllllilCC Athenian 123, Prograun
Vonnnittee Athenian 123, 1'lmir1nz1n
Program Uonunittee 143, Drgunzttic
Vinh 133 143, Deutscher Verein 1353,
Editor of Sophomore livho 123, j. llop
Decorating Committee 133, Decorating
C'onunittee for floss 1913 133, Senior
xjcnrs ill C,-amz
-. ., 1 M J
tr!! EL 1
' 1 1 'tn N
l f 1 W AJJV,
,A ,V 2 2. J, 9
"Whose little body lodged a mighty mind,"
Dorothy Rose Sprague
Athenian ill till tlij t-U, Athletic
Association tiij, Athenian Program
Committee C21 tlij, Literary liclitor of
Sophomore Echo till, Deutscher Yerein
13 I, Treasurer of Athenian 133, Associate
liflitor of Sickle 131, President of Ath-
enian 441, Society liclitor of Sickle 143.
"l eauw at stranger :mtl they took me in
lfnterecl from Owosso lil, Ur-
"The inevitable 4-lmrms of Emily."
Emily Marie Stetson
Athenian CU C2j fill 145, Athletic
Association Clj CZJ HJ, Dramatic Cluh
CBJ Hi, Program Committee Athenian
till, Marshal of Athenian GU, Program
Committee Dramatic Club MJ, J. Hop
Decorating Committee f3j.
"Her pencil drew whats-'er her soul designed."
Reo H. Strobeck
Athenian KID H25 Q35 Q-U, Athletic
Association f2b Hi, Deutscher Verein
KID, Chorus Q35 C-ij, Dramatic Club
Oil, Chairman of j. Hop Refreshment
Committee CSD, Secretary of Athenian
145, Invitation Committee Q-D, Art
Editor of Sickle C-ij, Marshal of Class
"'l'll0ll'1'f a scholar."
Nina A. Strong
Enlcrccl School in Senior Year.
Ullnw swen-tly f10lllIllBfllL' voice of a :ood
Hattie Millicent Symonds
:Xthcnian Clj CZJ fill Q-lj, Vice
Prcsimlvxll nf Class C29 HQ, Scvrvtary of
Athunian CCH, llcroralion filklllllllllbif of
J. Hop fiil, I,l'i1ll12lllC Club Q35 HJ,
Senior Play fell.
"lVllum but Nl!-114'lFlIlZldlllll'l'.u
Eva Lee Tolford
Atlwnian CID QZZJ fill CU, Vlmrus
KID C25 fill C-U, Girls fllcc Vlulm CCSP, J.
Hop Invitation Comnmittcv 135, l'ro-
gram Committee Athenian C33 HJ,
Chairman Program fxfIIllIllll.lCl' AlllL'Il-
ian C-D, Vice Prcsiclcm of Athenian
HJ, Scnior Play HQ.
"l am Fur: cur 9 .m M14-lllytulife-,"
Orville A. Treat
Class Base Hall QZZJ, Class llaskct
Ball HD, Base Ball Team Qiij HJ.
f .x l
. I 1.
gi ' l
"Tll0ll'l'l, a gf-ntleman of blood :mtl breeding."
Ray V. Tubbs
Lyceum C29 Q35 HD, Athletic As-
sociation till HJ, Deutscher Vert-in till,
Class Foot Hall tlij, lfclitor of Sopho-
more Echo till.
MAS proper a man as one shall see in a sum-
Charles Robert Underhill
Athletic Association QU Q25 till t4l
Lyceum CU CED QISJ, Foot Ball Reser-
ves QD, bl. Hop Committee till, Class
Foot Bull 143, Senior Play C-lj.
"'l'hinkingi:1 but an idle waste of time when
William H. Underwood
Lyceum tll C25 Q35 HJ, Athletif'
Association tilj tiij t-ll.
"She works on quietly, but well."
Gladys Evelyn Vedder
Athenian CD C25 C35 GD, Girls
Chorus CU, Chorus t2j Q35 t-ll, Gym-
nastic Exhibition CID, Deutscher Verein
t3j, Dramatic Club C-lj, Chairman
Music Committee of Athenian C-lj.
"She is pretty, hom-st nn1lg1-ntl+-."
Hulda Louise Vogt
Emcrccl School 121, Dvutscllcr
X1-rein C3l, ,'xlllL'1"liIlIl HJ.
"'l'lmse about he-r shall 11-anltlnw-pn-l'fP1-t ways
Naomi M. Wade
.-Xlllcniun ISSJ L-lj, Dramatic Clulm
1255 HJ, l,ClIl5l'llCl' YL-ruin fill.
Hllzmg sorrow, le-t'r-1 bv mvrry.
Richard P. Watts
,-Xthlctic' Association flj C22 C31 HD
l.yL'ClllTl HQ, Class Bu:-ic Bull CU QD,
Class Foul Bull C23 C-lj, lVIilHZlgL'l'lllI1SS
Foul Bull HJ, Foot Ball Team HJ, J.
llop l'ommittL-c CSD, Marshal Athlclic
iX5S0l'iLlti0ll C3l Senior Play HD.
"Still wuts-rs run df-vp."
Maude May Welch
Chorus CID C-lj, Athenian 145.
X, l xlslx '
f X Q
mx e,,. ll
' our X
54 "or xx leg
A gf 1XfiL,ilf
ll fi 'I X Vi "'n
X ,r 1 I
xl 5 lu ,ld
X E 3
Ln xmf .
A M X
"'l'here's a joy in sturdy manhood still,
Harold Allen Wilmoth
Lyceum QD Q2j Q3j, Athletic
Association QU Q2j Q3j Q4j, Carnival
QU, Class Base Ball QU Q25 Qfij, Foot
Ball Reserves Qlj QQD Q4j, Gymnastic
Exhibition llj Q2J Q3j, Leaders Class
Q2j Q35 Q4j, Class Foot Ball Q23 Q35 Q-lj,
Class Track Q3D, Foot Ball Team QM.
"The end vrowns all."
Marguerite Helen Willbee
Athenian Q3j Q4j, Deutscher
Verein Q35 Chorus Q4j.
X x X
X X I
X X X
X XXX XXX X l
X X 1 XX XX V! X
" f'1f'Vf"'f' 1' X, f
f , ,f f
0112155 Bag lgrngram I . mrhnwhug Earning, 3111112 III. 1514
1 . R i
MUSIC . High School Orchestra
IN VOCA TION Rev. Fred Perry
SAL UTA TORY . Wallace Harvey
CLASS HISTORY . Richard Larwill
ESSA Y . Grace Goodyear
PIANO SOLO Marie Farrah
ORA TION Edith Haviland
PROPHECY U S Leland Rhodes
VALEDICTORY . . .
PRESENTATION OF SENIOR GA VEL
ACCEPTANCE OF SENIOR GAVEL
Y Claude Porter
T heda Palmer
BENEDICTION . . Rev. C. H. Channer
. - ee I U
WALLACE R. HARVEY
E four years of our High School career are past. We have reached
ii? the goal of our early ambitions, and now we find-that we have com-
pleted only one stage of our journey and that before us stretches life with
its boundless opportunities and responsibilities. How long the time seemed
when we were Freshmen and how short it seems now, when we look back
in retrospect. To-night we have come together for almost the last time as
an organization to show you, our friends, that our class is one of varied
accomplishments, for it boasts historians, musicians, orators and prophets
who will do their best to entertain you.
We salute first our teachers, you who have striven with every means
in your power to prepare us for our future career. What we have gained
in school is largely due to your efforts, and we assure you that, although
we have seemed ungrateful and indisposed to take advantage of our oppor-
tunities, we appreciate what you have done for us and shall always cherish
We salute next the under classmen. In the past our relationship as
schoolmates has been most pleasant. You will now in turn, fill the places
vacated by our departure, but we shall always remember your companion-
ship and we 'leave with you to-day our best wishes for continued successes
both now and when you shall have crossed the portals of your high school
We salute the Alumni. There are those of you here to-night who were
our schoolmates in years gone by, and we are about to join your number.
You have met and successfully mastered many of the problems with which
we shall have to contend and I say with all sincerity that the bond of
brotherhood between us must be stronger than ever.
Last but not least, we salute our devoted parents and friends, who
have gathered here to listen to our exercises this evening. Your interest
in our welfare, which has been manifest by your presence on many similar
occasions, has been a great inspiration in the past endeavors. The mem-
ory of the sacrifice that you have made to place us in the position that we
occupy to-night will encourage us, for without your faith in us and your
hearty co-operation, we could never have completed our course.
And so teachers, under classmen, alumni, parents and friends, the
Class of Nineteen Hundred Fourteen, as it stands on the threshold of a
new existence, salutes you and bids you welcome to these, our Class Day
On the Planet of Mars, 1,000,000 A. D. Prof. Digum, P.D.Q., I.O.U., the greatest ex-
plorer of Mars, who is at present making archaeological discoveries in various portions of
"The Earth," today sent to the Mars Press Association an account of the most important
discovery he has ever been fortunate enough to make. Following is the article which the
Press Association will, this evening, submit to the editors:
THE EDITORIAL OFFICES OF THE MARS PRESS ASS'N.,
Upon your request, I am sending you today via the airboat, "Golike-
mad," an account of recent discoveries of an important nature which I
have just made upon this globe. I have entitled my article:
"THE CLASS OF 191-I UNDER THREE GOOD KINGS."
"The Empire of Adrian High School is divided into four classes. Over
the empire rules an emperor, while over each class reigns a king. Among
the records unearthed, more of the deeds of the class of 1914 were found
preserved, which shows that the 1914 class was undoubtedly the greatest
of the empire. .
"The earliest records of the class of 1914, that have been unearthed,
were kept during the reign of King Byron, called by his people, 'Byron,
the Good' In this first reign the class was constantly at war. Literature,
art and science were yet unknown to this people. Yet in war, great dis-
tinction was gained. On October 13, 1910, A. D., a great battle was
fought between the forces of the Class of 1913 and 1914. The battle was
fast and furious and only the timely aid sent by the Class of 1912 won the
day for 1914. This war marked the last in the Empire. Over this Em-
pire, supreme in his power, ruled with an iron hand, 'Ed, the Tyrant,' who
now issued proclamations to the effect that within the Empire no more
warfare would be tolerated. As not one class offered to resist his action,
the Class of 1914 naturally turned to art, literature, and higher things than
"History is then dimmed until upon the throne appears the king,
'Lewis, the Clever.' Under him all deeds of his beloved people were kept
in volumes called 'The Sophomore Echo.' Among these records it was
found that under the 'Tyrant' sat a legislative body called 'The Faculty.'
Their supreme power now began to show in 1914 history. 'Lewis, the
Clever,' had failed to pay his required tribute to 'The Faculty' and was
straightway removed, whereupon 'Wa1lace, the Red,' took the Sceptre.
'The Tyrant' was so well pleased that a sleigh ride was permitted. The
records of this were very interesting. They tell how the Class of 1914
with much dexterity outwitted the now unfriendly and ambushed forces
of 1912 and 1913, and carried on their celebration without molestation.
"As is shown by the "Sophomore Echo,' literature was largely en-
couraged under the administration of these kings.
" 'Byron, the Good,' the first king of the Class of 1914, was also the
fourth, taking the crown after 'Wallace, the Red.' Under his second reign
the people of the kingdom worked long and diligently. The progress along
literary lines continued while art came into prominence and flourished
through the efforts and accomplishments of the famous artists, 'Strobeck
"Toward the end of his reign, King Byron summoned to him Lewis,
a former king, and in celebration of the class successes, they gave a great
ball in the governmental buildings of the Empire. The kings, statesmen,
and even 'Ed, the Tyrant,' graced the ball-room, while representatives
were sent from foreign empires. But the affair, in all its grandeur, must
have ended disgracefully, for proclamations were issued afterwards that it
should be the last of its kind ever held in governmental buildings.
"The Class won distinction in this reign in inter-class coinbats,Asuch as
football, track, wrestling and base ball, the nature of which are, of course,
unknown to the people of Mars.
"The Class of 1914 ended its history under the second reign of 'l.ewis,
the Clever.' Everything reached its greatest height in this last reign. Art
and literature, at their best, were produced in a world-wide famed journal,
'The Senior Sickle,' which was edited by the former king, 'Wallace, the
Red.' Oratory likewise was fostered, so that it became the fortune of
both Edith Haviland and of the King himself, to have their names become
throughout the world, synonyms of eloquence.
"A play entitled, 'Pride and Prejudice,' proved, however, the greatest
event in this reign. The play was produced by qualified members of the
1914 Class after the interference of the Empire's ruler, 'Ed, the Tyrant,'
and great distinction was brought to the actors.
"After a long period of constant trouble with the Empire, on the 12th
of june, 1914, the class, with appropriate ceremonies, seceded. At the
same time 'The Tyrant' also went into exile, very probably from grief over
the secession of the 1914 Class.
"Here endeth the record of the Class of 1914. Like the stars of the
heavens at night, it rose and shone, then disappeared from view.
Signed: W. E. DIGUM."
4-F EDITH HAVILAND '
ITHIN each human breast is born a natural desire for greatness,
and a personal standard for measuring accomplishments.
Whether we succeed in gratifying this desire or not rests in our ability of
finding wherein our greatness lies, and in the manner of procedure when
attempting to gratify this desire. Sometimes we are wont to think that
environment makes us what we are. It is true that it may infiuence, but
true greatness lies beyond these bounds. It consists largely in our ability
to adapt ourselves to our environment, to improve that environment, and
to make the most of the opportunities that may be presented. Thus will
we have satisfied the demands of life and become truly great.
judged by this criterion, a most beautiful example of true greatness
may be traced in the life of a gentle and fragile lady who once lived in our
midst. It was in the pioneer days of our country, when environment
was not always the best, opportunities were limited, and the demands of
life, great. Because of her willingness to do what became her duty, she
soon found what was to be her life work. Her being was filled with a love
for universal liberty and personal freedom, such as is provided for every
citizen of the United States by the Preamble of the Constitution that,"All
men are created free and equal." Because of this love for freedom and
implicit trust in the Almighty for guidance and help, she overcame all
difficulties, and lived a life for the education of the young, the freedom of
the slaves, and in general, the "uplift of humanity." In honor of this life
so worthily spent, and the work so nobly accomplished, the sixth monu-
ment ever erected to a woman in the United States now graces the lawn of
our own City Hall.
One year and three days after the birth of our much loved Quaker
poet, John Greenleaf Whittier, there was born another of Quaker paren-
tage, whom fame perhaps, has not so widely extolled, but who neverthe-
less was as truly great.
As a child, Laura Smith Haviland was thoughtful and precocious.
Books designed for more mature minds were read by her, and deep ques-
tions, perplexities, and doubts filled her mind. Although her parents had
trained their daughter in the ways of the righteous, yet during girlhood
and young womanhood, she grew skeptical. This was a source of great
annoyance to her. But by constantly seeking to know the truth, the cloud
was lifted, and the remainder of her life was that of a sweet and devoted
As Aunt Laura lived with her family in their pioneer home, endeavor-
ing to adapt herself to her environment, to improve her environment, to
make the most of the opportunities presented to her. and to satisfy the
demands of life, she became greatly concerned for those women and child-
ren for whom there was no better place provided than the poor house or
penitentiary, which was then the home of the orphan, the dependent, and
unruly. After a careful investigation of the Maryland, Virginia, Pennsyl-
vania, and Michigan State prisons, and after hearing the Matron of
Female Prisoners of the Detroit House of Correction say, that every girl
and woman under her care had been left an orphan in childhood, Aunt
Laura concluded that the county poor houses were mere nurseries for the
prisons. Do we wonder, then, that she established a school for children from
the county poor-house, at her own expenseg that she taught these children
together with her owng and that she, with the assistance of others, con-
verted the old Raisin Institute Buildings into an asylum for the orphans of
the Freedmen of the South, out of which grew the State Public School
at Coldwater? Again, do we wonder that she spent so much of her time in
1870-71 in Lansing endeavoring to persuade the state of the need of a
home for girls? And can we not fancy the delight her heart would know if
she could behold the fruit of her labors in the Adrian State Industrial
Home for Girls? Raisin Institute was established and successfully main-
tained by her before the existence of our graded school system, our sec-
tarian colleges at Adrian, Albion, Hillsdale, and Olivet, and the University
of Michigan was yet in its infancy. May we not truly say that this was
the seed which grew and developed into our love for education, and into
the educational institutions of which we are so justly proud?
Great as this work was, Aunt Laura is even better remembered for
another branch of endeavor. Her work for the freedom of the slaves gave
her national fame. Although a reward of 353,000 was offered for her, dead
or living, by slave owners of the south, and although she was forced to
face the savage bloodhounds, who would have torn her into pieces in a
moment had she taken her eyes from them, and, although she faced two
revolvers in the hands of angry men, never did she give way to fear, or
shrink from duty, so firm was her trust in the promise that "he who marks
the sparrow's fall, loves and cares for his own." Many were the slaves
who could point to our heroine, as the woman who directed and helped
them to Canada by means of the "under ground railway." During the
Civil War, as an agent of the Freedmens' Aid Commission, she visited,
ministered unto, and distributed clothing and provisions to the needy, and
for many of the sick soldiers, wrote letters to their "loved ones at home."
Aunt Laura Haviland passed to her reward April 20, 1898 at the age
of ninety years. Many were the hearts that were heavy, for they realized
that a friend and benefactor of humanity had left the sphere of activity.
But though numbered among the dead she still lives in the influence of her
example. Here in this community most benefitted. should not that in-
Huence be most potent? As we shall each find different duties to perform,
as we travel on through life, shall we not profit by that life, which was so
nobly lived in our midst-that life which obtained so solid a foundation in
the reading of good books, in ennobling thoughts, and an implicit trust in
God for guidance and help? Shall we not endeavor to the best of our
ability, to better our own environment. by improving each opportuity pre-
sented and by satisfying the demands of life in hatwever held our work
may lie? For then, though there may be no monument to mark our meme
ory. though there may be no great institution to honor us as founder, and
though the world may never acknolwedge our efforts as worthy, yet in the
truest sense of the word, We shall have become great.
1 CLASS PROPHECY A A 9 1 Aifl as
A Short Blonde Book Agent ........................ Claude E. Porter
A Long Lankey Farmer ...................... Leland William Rhodes
Time-Summer, 1946. Scene+Farmer's home just outside of the small
hamlet of Lonesomeburg. Aged farmer busily engaged in whittling one
of nature's adornments of this desolate village. Enter on bicycle, book
agent, garbed in dress of travel, slightly covered with dust. Dismounts.
Book Agent: A fine day. Could you spare a few of your leisure mo-
ments, that I might show you this beautiful leather-bound biography of the
great evangelist, Robert Richardson? f Exhibiting an immense volume.D
Farmer: CStupidly questioningj Who?
B. A.: Robert Richardson, the famous evangelist, who did such re-
markable work in converting the natives of the Fiji Islands. His capable
assistants in this great enterprise were Gertrude Rowley, Naomi Wade and
F.: Why it seems to me that there was a Robert Richardson in my
class at Adrian High School.
B. A.: What a funny co-incidence, he was in my class also.
F.: And what could your name be?
B. A.: Why, my name is Porter. '
F.: Claude Porter, it seems to me I used to know you. Do you re-
member a fellow named Rhodes?
B. A.: Why, surely I do. CHearty handshakeb
F.: Sit down and we will talk over old times. CMotioning to a bench.j
How did you ever secure this position?
B. A.: What do you mean by position? The way I am sitting?
F.: No, no, your job.
B. A.: Why, you see it was this way, I came across our old class
president, Raymond Lewis, who oifered me the job as subscription manager
of his magazine, "The Scientific Money Extractorfl and with each yearly
subscription we give this biography of Richardson, written by the celebrated
author, Gola Schafer. Let me read you a few articles from this month's
issue. Of course, you are more interested in the articles relating to your
classmates, so I will only read those that apply to our class. Here's the
contents: "Cover design," Wilfred Bartley, "Editorial," Raymond Lewis,
"Little Scenes from Here and Everywhere," Emily Stetson, "Criticisms
Without Points," Byron Darntong "Beauty Secrets," Neva Smith, ' Mus-
cular Development," Wallace Harvey, and herels an article from Under-
hill's Researches relative to the Suffrage Question: "Although Leon
Measures, the treasurer, has absconded with the campaign fund, amounting
to 51.98, Esther Oberlin has successfully completed her campaign in the
Northwest for the Presidency and expects to carry the United States by a
large majority, at any rate Adrian, against her rivals, Roy Cann and Grace
Goodyear. It was thought that she was helped in this enterprise by the
eminent Rev. Perry Frownfelderf'
Look at this ad from one of our greatest shoe hospitals, owned and run
by Osborn 81 Bowen. They guarantee perfect satisfaction to those who
patronize their mail order business.
By these articles you can see how some of our classmates have risen to
F.: By the way, did you know that the finest butcher shop up at the
Corners is run by our old classmate, Roy Lehr? He just completed a course
in the Welch-Robins Correspondence School in Butchering.
B. A.: Ha! Hal I must tell you about meeting Russel Steininger at
the stage door of the Folly Theater, all dolled up in a dress suit with a bunch
of apple blossoms, waiting for that dramatic star, Ruth Behringer.
F.: Talk about your old folks at social functions! Miss Haviland and
the Roger Twins, old classmates, in company with Will Underwood, Harold
Campbell and Lawrence Holmes came up from Adrian to our dance last
Monday, given by Ben Knisel and his wife, Ruth. The Koehn band fur-
nished the music with Koehn pounding the piano, Hank Benner playing a
cornet, and Letha Bailey, the banjo. But say, whatever happened to Guyor
Osgood? He had such pretty red hair and was considered quite a genius in
dear old Adrian High?
B. A.. Why, it Was just the other day I read that he had built a row
boat and Was going to take his bride-you know he married Bernice Rich-
ard-up the Raisin River and spend a Week or two at Dick Larwill's sum-
mer home. Dick will not return till later in the season.
F.2 S0 Dick Went on the stage, did he? I knew he was always am-
bitious to be an actor. And they tell me Erma Bertram is also in the foot-
B. A.: That reminds me, I heard that Rollin Burton had married
F.: Well, who would have thought it! And say, did you know that
Flossie Powell bought some land up the road, paid twice what it was
worth, and, with the help of Theda Palmer, Ethel Poole and the two Pick-
ford girls, is going to start a school of astromony? They claim they have
discovered a way to make the big dipper disappear, but I do not think it
will be of much account, in view of the fact that the individual sanitary
drinking cup is making such a hit.
B. A.: Say, did you hear that the girls' basket ball team won the
championship of the state last year?
B. A.: Yes, and a large amount of the credit for the good work goes to
their new coach, Helen Aspinwall.
F.: Why, is Helen coach at the High School now?
B. A.: Yes, she's the 'finest in the state.
F.: I learned that Agnes Boyd had taken Miss Patch's place.
B. A.: Yes, she has.
F.: And you know that Emma Clark is a teacher at our district
school, and Irene Drake, an old classmate, is the leader of our choir, while
Edmund Darling is leading bass singer.
B. A.: Speaking about music, a new Chatauqua Company has been
formed by Donald Hauck and Richard Watts. They have engaged the
Farrah girls to give vocal selections. Grace Grillith is scheduled to deliver
a lecture on "Conditions in China."
F.: Say, would you believe it, when I was up in Alaska a few sum-
mers ago, I ran across Margaret W'illbee, Hulda Vogt, Gladys Vedder and
Ray Tubbs acting as missionaries among the miners and seal fishers! And
would you think it, Glenwood Fausey married Sarah Wellhauser and they
have started a chicken farm up there. Glen says there is so much gold
among the' hills that, by careful study, he expects he can have his hens
laying gold eggs before long.
B. A.: You remember Philip Marvin? Well, he married Grace Mc-
Comb and is providing nicely for his wife and family by successfully oper-
ating the old pool room formerly run by Bert Mitchell. '
F.: Well, I never supposed Philip would have anything to do with a
pool room. What do you think of Reo Strobeck, Hattie Symonds and Eva
Tolford winning a trip to Paris in a subscription contest, conducted by the
"Michigan Farmer?" They expect to improve the styles around here, and,
I see by the paper that Merle Kuney and Blanche Meech have sent in to
Washington the model of their new curling iron, hoping to get a patent on
it. They guarantee it to curl the most stubborn hair.
B. A.: Say, do you remember how ambitious Orville Treat was to be-
come a musician?
F.: Yes. CDiminishing of lights.ij
B. A.: Well, he has joined Chicago's Bohemia as a song writer.
B. A.: Yes, his latest effort is a dainty ditty entitled: "What's the
Use of Workingfl Can Starve. " It is fairly on its way to the publisl1ers,
Sprague, Strong 8L Co., who hope to make a great success of it. Treat says
he will move into a crystal palace on some enchanted isle in the South Seas
and make a queen of his wife, formerly Marie Smith, and his children will
be mighty princes.
F.: Well, its getting late and the night air is pretty cold for us old
men, so let's go inside and I'l1 scare up the old brown jug and we'll have a
B. A.: Say, how about my bike? Will it he all right out here?
CExit while talkingnj
v 1' f W--
I ,l l .,..eel
88883 CLASS ESSAY 3888
"THE INEXPLICABLE GIFT"
GRACE GOODYEAR , ,
HE soul of man is only a portion of a larger whole and goes out in
search of other souls in which it will find its true completion. Be
this contentment a rest for the mind's worry, soul's trouble or
heart's ache, it must be attained before the life has reached its'own satisfac-
tion. Although we seek to iill our lives up with other ambitions and other
hopes, we admit that we walk among people and worlds unrealized, until
we have learned the secret of friendship. With what joy we make the dis-
covery that we are something to another, and that another is everything to
us! It is indeed a miracle!
It has been said that friendship is a sentiment that is rapidly becoming
obsolete. Among the Pagan writers, it took a much larger place than it
now receives. Among modern writers it gets most importance in the writ-
ings of the more Pagan-spirited, such as Montaigne. The Stoic considered
it a blessed occasion for the display of nobility and the native virtues of the
human mind. The most refined of the pleasures which make life worth liv-
ing was the Epicurian's friendship. Aristotle devoted two of his ten books
to friendship, and made it the perfection of the individual life as well as the
bond that holds states together. Thus we see that to him-friendship was
not only a beautiful and noble thing for man, but the realization of it is also
the ideal of the state. Friendship, therefore, cannot be an obsolete senti-
ment. Among the many different traits of mankind, that of charity, name-
ly the act of doing something for someone else, is thought by many to be
the one linked closest to his inner soul. Many times it may be observed
that a certain man acquires new friends and yet retains the old without any
attempt on his part to do so. He is happy-extremely so. His life is
blessed with the joy that he is something to another and another is the same
to him. Oft times the extent of this worth is practically supplementary.
It is miraculous how some people attract and others repel, some acquire and
Mankind has been glorified by countless silent heroisms, by unseltish
service, and sacrificing love. Christ, the ideal, who always stood for the
best in men, and never once lowered man's capacity for the noble, made
the high-water mark of Human Friendship the standard of His own great
action, "Greater love hath no man, than this, that man lay down his life
for. his friends."
The centuries have been filled withfriendships which have established
foundations for those to follow. The classic instance of David and Jonathan
represents the typical faultless friendship. When first they met, each recog-
nized the other as being more than kindred. By subtle elective affinity,
they realized that they were created to be friends. From the time they met
each other until death separated their earthly relationship, they grew to-
gether, Erst as two plants each dependent upon the other for nourishment,
later,ias one suflicient in itself for life and prosperity. This union saved
jonathan from the temptations and ruin of a squalid court, David from the
melancholy and remorse of an exile's life.
Someone once asked Montaigne, why he loved a certain very dear friend.
He answered, "It is because it is he, because it is I." He knew no further
reason because it was as some secret appointment of Heaven. It came to
him without effort or choice. It was a miracle, but it happened.
Almost everyone bears friendship to others the reasons for which he
knows not. They seem to have become a part of our lives and are accepted
with content and confidence as an absolute necessity. We have noticed
that we are somehow inspired and enthused by a certain companionship,
that we question not and are not questioned as to the reason for it. But
the unfortunateipart of it all is that there is so much unrequited friendship.
What a humiliating thing in life it is when one seems to offer his friendship
lavishly, and we are unable to respond! It may not be our fault, but surely
it is our own, misfortune.
For true satisfaction there must be a fountain of sympathy from which
to draw in all the vicissitudes of this life. "To have a heart which we can
trust, and into which we can pour our griefs and our doubts and our own
fears, is already to take the edge from grief, and the sting from doubt, and
the shade from fear."
Friends come, friends go, but friendships stay forever.
. - TH EDA MARIE PALMER
E, THE members of the class of 1914, have to-night, come to the
-' V close of our high school life. After many happy years of friend-
ship and loyalty towards each other, after having triumphed over all the
trials and discouragements of our school days, we have finally gained the
honors which are this evening ours.
As the sun rises and sets behind the horizon, so have these four years
passed by, but as to-morrow's sun rises anew, announcing the splendor of
another day, so does our future present itself with other possibilities. To-
night we stand before you on the threshhold of a new life. Some of us leave
only to enter higher institutions of learning and some to engage at once in
the world's activities. It has been said that America is another word for
opportunity. Certainly we can make our success in life no more surely
than by taking advantage of the many opportunities offered us. True, in-
deed, opportunities must be presented, but it is our duty to be alert and
recognize them when they confront us.
But we need not search for such advantages. To-day is the age of
progress, and America, with its flood of twentieth century improvements,
the wireless telegraph and aeroplane, advanced methods of agriculture, new
developments in electricity, streams of immigrants-is indeed a garden of
sciences and a land of promise. It becomes our duty as future citizens of
this fair land, to bear a large portion of this responsibility, and this can be
accomplished only by applied efforts. We tremble at the responsibility, but
history has verified the fact that activity is the law of advancement. Thus
the age demands that we, standing on the vantage ground of our high school
attainments, enter the contest without faltering. And these attainments,
what have they been? We have been building a great mansion of knowledge.
Although only the foundation has been laid, yet with this done the most
important part is finished. For in laying this foundation, we have learned
lessons of self reliance and perseverance, and have formed noble characters
and high ideals. .
Let us then push forward boldly and practice the principles we have
been taught. Thus when our little course is run, may we have proved to
the world that noble and devoted efforts must ever reap a betterment of
But it is hard to say farewell-it is hard to think that another year
will not find us greeting old school mates and welcoming new ones. Others
will take our place, yet they, too, must go in time. Our school days have
been the happiest and most carefree of our lives, we now must shoulder
responsibility and become useful men and women.
Now, the first goal is reached. These years of companionship must
now be broken and time will soon spread his shadowy mantle over these
joyous four years. But yet, they shall live, they must ever live in the
memory of us all. And if, one day, our fondly cherished hopes fail, and
the future seems to fall short of our anticipations, may an inspiration arise
from the memory of all these warm and happy friendships, strong enough
to carry us through the darkest days that may follow.
. The only
responsibilities to t
feel sorry that we
Olll' SLICCCSSOFS .
YC VVS SCC
set of girls in
the reputation of having the best
girls. This class
re about the who
ted to the po
hope that you
President .... Alvin Stoddard
Wee Presidenf . . Walter Dole
Secretary . Kathryn Lutz
Treasurer . Will Older
Marsha! . . . Ormand 'Eldredge
Marie Alban Marguerite Dershem Bertha LaFraugh
Lu cile Gilbert
Henry Hoch .
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
QT WAS with a mingled feeling of both fear and delight that we, the
class of 1915, entered upon our career in Adrian High School. For-
mer historians have drawn vivid word pictures of the golden sunlight, the
flight of birds, the colored foliage, and the pomp of autumn which attended
their advent as Freshmen. But this brought no balm to our humble hearts!
However, we were received, not only by the welcoming smiles of Miss
Palmer and Miss Patch, but by the hearty applause and increasing en-
thusiasm of those who sat in more exalted places in our dear old assembly
Due to our previous good record, we were permitted to organize as a
class early in the year and elected our staunch friend, Ayers, to the honored
position of President. After choosing pink and gray as our class colors we
were ready to make ourselves known.
As Freshmen, we carried off the honors in declamation, secured the cov-
eted distinction of having our set of drawings selected for the Sickle, and
showed great talent in music. We were also noted in other ways. Did
not Mr. Gallup say that we had the prettiest array of girls that ever entered
We were even permitted to go out of town on our class sleighride
and not only,did we have a good time ourselves, but we succeeded in mak-
ing the upper class men equally merry. Their only disappointment resulted
in our crowning triumph, our successful stowaway of the refreshments de-
spite the manly efforts and pursuits of our intruders.
We returned to school the following fall, strong and sturdy Sopho-
mores. It was our turn to laugh now, for we, too, assisted in "clapping
in" the new freshman class, not however, without being reminded of our
own experiences one short year before. As Sophomores, we selected Harold
Hickok for President. We were again victorious in declamation and had
our part in high school sports. We defeated the Freshmen in all of the
class contests and three of our boys were first team men on the foot-ball
Now that we are juniors, we feel that we have a recognized place in
high school life. During this year our boys have had prominent parts in
foot-ball and basket-ball, both teams being made up of a goodly proportion
of juniors. rendering splendid service. Our girls have proven themselves
loyal and enthusiastic fans, and their hearty rooting has doubtless helped
greatly in winning games.
All had learned to look forward to the J hop as the social feature in
high school life, but when the edict went forth that that affair was a thing
of the past, many were sorely disappointed. We are now planning for the
Senior Playg its presentation is already causing the happiest anticipation.
From one cause or another, some of our members have dropped out,
while others have been added from time to time. Shortly after the holi-
day vacation, we were all shocked and greatly saddened by the untimely
death of one of our members, Doris Dickerson, and we grieve with her loved
ones over our mutual loss.
We have kept up our good record in school work of all kinds and hope
to do likewise next year. We have made many friends, we hope to win our
share of fame, and are happy in our labor. We will ever do our best for
the welfare, honor and good name of the Class of 1915 and Adrian High.
siderahly owing to
connected w th that
o think what will
ar. XYe shudder
at least we
wever, they m
Presiden! .... Donald Frazier
Vice Preszkiezzt . . Josephine Symonds
Secrcfary . . Carolina Robins
Treasurer Ray Wenzel
Marshal . William Shepherd
Norman A. Schoen
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
HARRY B. PATREY
FTER successfully completing two long years of our high school
6553 career, we, the class of '16, are thoroughly convinced that we are
fitted in every manner to acquire the sedate title of junior. As we view
in retrospect our first two years of work, we would say that we have
found many preplexing problems to overcome, but we have enjoyed our
mode ofgbeing very much.
We had looked forward with enthusiasm to that bright morning in the
fall of 1912 when we were to take our initial step in our high school career.
VVe familiarly walked down the corridors, deigning not to look at the
snickering Sophs, who made fun of our "artic brigade," and when we were
ushered to our imperious position in the balcony, we were forced to go
through that pleasant ordeal which is tendered to all incoming classes, that
is, being enthusiastically welcomed by the energetic clapping of the upper
We immediately became well acquainted with our teachers from whom
we were to learn infinite knowledge and then the majority of the class
settled down to hard work and solved all of those puzzling problems which
always confront the freshman.
When we were informed that an appalling number of our fellow class-
mates had gone beyond the danger sign and had fallen through with their
exams, we were confounded. The majority of the class, however, made
their grade and were permitted to participate in our class election. Ray
Wenzel, an all around competent man, was picked to head our organization.
Our largest and most efficient athletes were excluded from all branches
of sports by the strict rules of eligibility regarding failures in studies, but
those who took their places, although small, had an abundance of "pep"
and the upper classes were forced to bow down to defeat on several oc-
In place of the annual class sleigh ride, a pleasure which was denied
us, we held a class party and this turned out to be a very enjoyable affair.
The fortunes of our freshmen year were retrieved upon our return in
the fall of 1913, for, when the monthly reports were given out, we discov-
ered that our so-called "Hunkers" class was making a very enviable scholar-
We easily took the freshies into camp in foot ball and then started in
on basket ball. Our team was handicapped in one instance by the loss of
Wenzel, a man of whom our class have every reason to be proud, as he has
not only made the varsity team, but has also won several games by his ac-
curate basket tossing. We were even forced to acknowledge defeat at the
hands of the Freshmen.
Our class, like the other classes, did nothing along the entertainment
line this year, as we were not permitted to do so under the present regime,
but another year we hope to participate in a few social functions.
The class was fortunate enough to take both first and second places in
the declamation contest and is now in possession of the Declamation Cup,
which was presented by the class of '15, First place was carried ofi' by
Harry Patrey and second place went to William Shepherd, the "big" man
of the class.
To the Seniors we extend our greetings and farewell. We need not
congratulate you on the high success which you have attained, as we have
found that you, yourselves, are better fitted to do this.
We caution the juniors about getting puffed up over the fact that they
will become dignified Seniors next year, and would beg to inform them that
we are confident of putting out teams that will excel in all branches of
We wish to extend a tender and sympathetic greeting to the class of
'17. We advise you to follow in the tracks of your predecessors, as they
have set you a good example and you are sure to attain success if you fol-
low in our steps.
t has ever
Here we see the largest and best
at success f
d predict g
men, upon your ability and splendid
THE F RESHMEN
President ..... John Dunn
Vice Presidenl . Ross Bittinger
Seffelarjf . Vivian DeVry
Treasurer , Henry Lutz
Marshal . . . . Roy Benedict
FRESI-IMEN A. B. C.
BY J. WALLACE PAGE
"A" stands for Aldrich, of whom there are four,
And of that kind we wish we had more.
"B" stands for Benedict, and Bittinger, too,
If we ever get stuck, their weight 'll pull us through.
"C" stands for the Conning we do o'er our books,
The wisdom we glean can be read in our looks.
"D" is for our President, whose name is john Dunn,
A thing that he starts is a victory won.
"E" is for Excellent, the marks which we get,
And we'll keep it up, too, we are willing to bet.
"F" is for Fluhrer, with the deep bass voice,
When we need a speechmaker, he'll be our choice.
"G" stands for the Grace our girls all possess,
And the Grit which will bring all our boys to success
"H" is for three girls-Hudson, Hubbard and Hood-
Mr. Gallup says that their marks are all good.
"I" is for QIt,j our wonderful class,
That without effort has brought great things to pass.
"J" stands for the Juniors, the people we hear
Who have had competition from Freshmen this year.
"K" is for Kisphaugh, who 's as bright as a dollar,
There is no question about it, she was meant for a scholar
"L" is for the Lingo we're learning to use,
From battered old books which we daily peruse.
"M" is for Mead, who likes Hermia, they say,
Here's hoping, old boy, that you win her some day.
"N" stands for Naughty, but we never are that,
What you know to the contrary, just keep under your hat
"O" is for Osborne, our pianist of fame,
If she keeps up her playing, she will have a great name
"P" stands for the Plans for the future we're making,
On the outcome of which all our efforts we're staking.
"Q" is for Qute, the way the Freshmen spell it,
And that's what we are, the way .rome people tell it.
"R" is for Roy Gaddy, a fierce pugilist,
When you're around where he is, look out for his fist.
"S" stands for Seager, who some time will be
Known over the country as a famous M. D.
"T" is for our Teachers, deserving much praise,
For patiently helping us through many long days.
"U" is for Union, in which there is strength,
By this means we will win over all comers at length.
"V" is for Vivian, our beautiful singer,
Who earns all the tributes and praises we bring her.
"W" stands for Whitney, our great electrician,
For experimenting, there's no end to his ambition.
"X" is the Quantity that's always unknown,
To find out its value, you must wait 'till we're grown
"Y" is for Youngs, so sober and staid,
His face is so serious, we are often dismayed.
"Z" is for Zumstein, a very small boy,
Who's so quiet, he never was known to annoy.
Fu !ZmmenccnlQllflPr gram
I + friday Evening, flume 12, l9I4 Q
MUSIC . High School Orchestra
IN VOCA TION . . Rev. L S. Bussing
MUSIC . . . Mixed Quartet
Oh, Italia, Beloved ifrom "Lucrezia Borgiaul-Donizetti
ADDRESS . Rev. Percival Huget
MUSIC ..... Girls' oc-tene
The Lord is My Shepherd-Shubert
AWARDING OF DIPLOMAS . Supt. C. W Mickens
MUSIC .... High School Chorus
Hail to the Heroes Cfrom "Aida"l- Verdi
BENEDICTION . . . Rev. John Seibert
SS SS SSSSS .71
p. , P-"JP m s
WHAT HAPPENED TO DOROTHY
ESTHER L. OBERLIN
OROTHY and I were sisters, and like many others that are sisters,
-- we were very fond of each other. I was several years her senior,
but that had made little difference in our friendship, as we had always been
the best of chums.
Four years ago I had graduated from Briar Cliff. She had just com-
pleted her course and returned home for the summer vacation. This was
in May, and we spent a happy summer together in the Adirondacks. In
December, Dorothy made her debut. Mine had been made four years
previously, but I had soon learned that after all, it was merely a shallow
existence, and I was secretly hoping for a better, more satisfactory life for
her. Nevertheless, I had decided that she too must have her opportuni-
ties, and that it was not my duty to try and take them away from her.
Dorothy and I were very different as far as personality was concerned.
Dorothy was always light and gay, while I was more serious and reserved.
She made friends with any chance acquaintance, while I picked them with
care. How was I to know that she would fail just because I had.
I shall never forget the night of her debut. Everything was beautiful
-the gowns, decorations and music. Dorothy came to me frequently dur-
ing the course of the evening and told me of the delightful time she was
having. Many were the admiring glances cast upon her by the attentive
opposite sex. This was only the beginning of a number of parties that fol-
lowed in rapid , succession.
' So the winter passed and early the next May, preparations were being
made for our annual outing in the Adirondacks. Summer faded away in a
whirl of excitement, and, before we knew it, we were back in New York
with only a month in which to rest for the strenuous winter season.
By this time Dorothy had begun to realize that this gay, butter-fly ex-
istence was not so sweet after all. At first she had been flattered when de-
sirable men had courted her, but Dorothy had later learned that their lode-
star was not the girl, but the girl's money.
When this realization came over her, she confided in me one rainy
evening while we were having one of our confidential chats. It was at this
time that she startled yet delighted me with a suggestion as to how we
could remedy our common disappointment.
"Now promise me not to interrupt or say one word until you hear the
entire story, because if you do, you shan't hear another word of it."
I promised to hold my peace and she began.
"You know just as well as I do, that these men that continually bother
me are after my fortune and not me. When I marry I want a real man,
one that loves not my money, but me. He must be able to do things and
do them well. Now just suppose that you and I pack up a few necessary
articles and go out west, away from society. We can buy an artist's outfit
and pretend we're doing the scenery. Now dear, you think it over and I'll
be back in ten minutes for your idea of my plan," and out of the door she
Astonished! Well, Dorothy was always in the habit of saying bewild-
ering things, but she quite broke the record with that one. So she, too, had
grown tired of the life she had been leading-and I can truthfully say that
I was glad that she had.
A few minutes later she returned, and, without asking me for an answer
replied in authoritative tones: "If you don't go with me, I'll go alone,"
whereupon I hastily assured her that I was only too glad to accompany her.
Ten days later we left for Red Gulf, a small place noted for scenery, sit-
uated far up in the mountains of California. We arrived in the afternoon
of a hot, dusty day, and were met at the station by one of those ancient
stages, that ran daily between the station and Red Gulf. Upon our arrival
in Red Gulf we asked the driver where we could find a hotel.
The rustic replied with the following information:
"Thar be'nt no hotel in Red Gulf, but thar be a mighty good boardin'
house where all the visitors what comes here, stays at."
Secretly amused, we directed him to take us to that place.
The road we traveled was truly beautiful. The mountains towered
high above us, and the trees and shrubbery on the slopes, were taking on
the first beauties of spring.
We drew up with a flourish in front of what we supposed to be the
boarding-house, where we were to spend the happy summer months. The
door flew open and with a "Here ye be," we alighted from the stage. As
we entered the modest, unpretentious looking boarding-house, the driver
took it upon himself to introduce us to the landlady.
"How long is it that you'll be stayin', " she inquired of us, "and what
be you goin' to do out here?"
"Having heard of the beautiful scenery in the locality, we came out
here with the hopes of reproducing some of it on canvas," I replied.
Dorothy blushed furiously, and I, myself, felt rather conscious of the
lie I had told. But then I had to answer the woman's direct question, and
as it was impossible to tell the truth, a lie was the inevitable result.
"We intend to spend the summer months here," I finished.
"I am sure that you'll find my boarders real pleasin," she replied, and
immediately we were made to feel at home. We were shown to our room,
which was very pretty indeed, in its simple furnishings. "The bell will
ring when supper's ready," she informed us before closing the door.
'fOh, Ruth, isn't this just too lovely for anything? I know that we
shall have just the best time. My! but aren't you glad we came?" en-
thusiastically exclaimed Dorothy.
"Yes indeed, dear," I replied, HI am very glad we came."
About an hour later we heard a dreadful noise, and after some deliber-
ation, finally decided that it must be the supper bell. We descended the
stairs into what proved to be a combined dining-hall and sitting-room,
where we found the so-called boarders already assembled. just as I was
about to take the place assigned to me, I noticed a lady seated at the end
of the table who seemed strangely familiar.
"Helen!" I exclaimed.
And of all people, here was Helen Otis, one of my girl chums at Briar
Cliff. We had not seen each other for years.
"Whatever are you doing here!" she exclaimed,'and by that time we
had reached each other, and the usual embraces so dear to the feminine
She introduced Dorothy and myself to her brother, Chester. Helen
and I were so engrossed in each other that naturally, Chester and Dorothy
were left much to themselves.
"Chester is out here engaged in an important mining venture, and, as
I have nothing else to do for the summer, I decided to come out here and
keep him company," she explained.
f'What good times we can have together. Dorothy and I came out
here to do the scenery and to get away from the city," I told her.
This was only the beginning of four happy months. Summer sped
swiftly by and then autumn was upon us. Chester's work was done, and they
were leaving for the East in a week or ten days. Dorothy, too, was very
anxious to leave the place, for reasons that were very obvious.
On the last evening of our stay at Red Gulf, Chester and Dorothy
came slowly up the steps of the porch on which Helen and I were sitting.
Calmly advancing, Chester said, "I have found the one woman in all the
world, and I ask your permission to marry her."
One look into Dorothy's radiant face assured me that she had found
a real man, a man who could do things and a man that really loved her.
The answer to Chester, I leave to my fair readers.
JANE, THE INCORRIGIBLE
6 6 OW jane, this ends it, you cannot go," admonished her mother, as
she hastily put the keys into her purse and pinned on her hat.
Jane, sitting on the floor, supposedly putting on her best shoes, gave forth
a resounding cry of horror. "Not go?" That was terrible! Certainly,
she had not cared to go at all, but when so forcefully and abruptly forbid-
den, the desire to do it was unavoidable.
Up to this moment, Jane's domestic affairs had been very calm and
peaceful, except that she had lost her hair ribbon, her dress had become
soiled without any assistance on her part, and she had allowed her unhappy
feelings to take the form of chewing the end of her sash. Possibly these
things would not have mattered if it had not been for Marie Louise,
jane's younger sister, who was as good as she was beautiful. But her dress
was immaculately white, her beautiful pink sash newer than new, and her
pretty pink bow was perched coquettishly over one ear. This along with
her wonderfully expressive eyes and an abundance of golden curls made
her quite a nuisance of a beauty.
Marie Louise's charm had hastened the downfall of Jane. The two
children were to be taken to the station to meet a cousin who was going to
stop over on his way to school, in a distant city. jane, instead of hurry-
ing, was gloriously picturing to herself the scene to come. Though she
liked to watch trains pull in at the station, she positively detested little
boys, because they always adored Marie Louise. To have a beauty in the
family, of course, was an honor, but it was rather hard on the "ugly duck-
"Are you still sitting there, and Marie Louise ready an hour ago,"
added her mother going out. "You may take off that white dress-g0od-
ness knows it doesn't look white now-put on your faded blue gingham
and old shoes-and stay at home." i
The door opened and closed-they were gone! jane, tear stained,
dishevelled and exhausted from strenuous weeping, slowly arose and obeyed
her mother's parting instructions. Taking an armful of dilapidated
dolls, she sat down on the front steps, endeavoring to mend her broken
Who made her a wriggler? Why was she a sash-chewer and a messer?
Who had given her a brain that couldn't dream and lace shoes at the same
time? Why was she afflicted with straight hair and a dark, round face
when the public demanded oval-shaped ones and golden curls? Again the
hot scalding tears rushed down her burning cheeks.
A few moments later a cab drew up to the curb. Dressed in his Sunday
School clothes-a boy appeared, grinned at jane, and inquired, "This
jane grasped the situation in a flash. This was that dreadful boy!
"Hey! You're supposed to be down at the deepo bein' met."
The boy, conscious of the fact, defended himself, "Papa told me if I
didn't see anyone I knew, to hire a cab."
jane did not care about "papa" or his final directions and precautions.
She was taking in her newly found cousin with a critical eye. He had on
a rather stiff and clean tie, she mused-his face and hands were immacu-
late-but at last she concluded, he might easily have been worse! She must
make the best of it. "To make small boys like you, you must be entertain-
ing," she reasoned to herself.
"Have some cake?" She knew that to be a very good channel for op-
ening a conversation.
"I don't care," which jane thought to be his way of saying, "I want
some awfully much," led him to the kitchen.
Perched tip-toe on a chair, she reached for the "supper cake." Crash!-
down came two of her mother's best china plates, but the cake was brought
down to a place of safety without further mishap. Satisfying their hunger
for a time at least, an ejaculation from the lad brought Jane back to earth.
"Look what a mess we've made!" A path of crumbs around the table in-
dicated the trouble. '
"Smash 'em in with our feet," she ordered, as she proceeded to tramp
them down. It would never do to have mother see those.
Jane then led the way to his room. Having been closed, the room
seemed somewhat stuffy. Jane, to relieve this "stuffocating," her very
words, opened a window, and in doing so, one of her mother's most beauti-
ful ferns, in the jardiniere that grandmother brought from Italy, fell crash-
ing to the sidewalk below. Re-assuring Richard that "no one 's killed,"
she came back into the room.
"Do you like p'fumery?" she asked.
"Ye-ah," the boy answered. With this she proceeded to bring her
mother's choicest bottle from the table.
"Ouch! I don't like it in my eye."
"Say," in a frightened whisper, "will that come off?" No sooner said
than done-and as a result, together they examined the top of the mahog-
any dressing table and a colony of small white blisters greeted them.
"Nope," answered Jane, "I'll just put this doily over 'em, that's what
doilies are for."
They went down stairs. After finishing the remainder of the cake, Jane
brought out a small arrow head, a priceless treasure. While examining
the said article, Mrs. Bradford and Marie Louise returned, seeming very
excited in regard to the whereabouts of the nephew. At once, the young
gallant dismissed from his mind Jane and the arrow-head with its possible
history, and turned his attention to the new arrival.
Jealousy seized jane, she let the arrow-head fly, cutting a gash in her
hated cousin's forehead.
Seated in a chair, listening to the moans of the injured one and her
mother's occasional rebukes that floated down the stairs, she thought of
her misdoings. She would be scolded for the plates, no doubtg she prob-
ably would be sent away from the table supperless, for the cake, hurried to
bed for the hapless fate of the plant and jardiniere, spanked for the blis-
tered members on the dressing table-and now for the gash! Experience
failed to reveal any response.
A patter of footsteps approached her, which failed to retreat at her
imperative, "Get out!" But Richard was a dauntless and courageous
chap. "Why don't you want me?" he demanded.
"Cause you like Marie Louise best," attempting suicide on the prickly
points of truth.
"Huh, not much, I don't," he answered.
After a pause, somewhat relieved and forgiving, "Want to look at my
arrow-head now?" '
The two, now pledged comrades, fell to the floor in search of the fate-
ful stone, and commenced to examine it.
WANTED-A WATCH DOG
66 Q XCESSIVE criminality in the city of late-Police officers busy, so
QQ says Chief Henderson of the local police force.',
Frank Shaw commonly known as "Stub", was visiting me for a few
days during that blissful time in school life known as the spring vacation.
We were lying stretched out on the floor in lazy comfort, perusing the
evening paper, when suddenly our attention was called to the above head-
lines. Stub had finished reading the above article, and turned to me with a
sympathetic smile, as he offered me his condolences for having to live in
a town where crime was so plentiful. Naturally that kind of talk grated
on my sensitive nature, so I inquired testily why, if he sympathized with
my unfortunate surroundings, he did not take his gun, which he had
brought with him, and proceed to purge the town of its criminals, where-
upon he started upon such a boastful speech, that I stared at him, with
mouth agape, unable to comprehend how he could have such an extremely
good opinion of himself. But when he had completed his own eulogy, I
merely added, "Stub, after such an explosion you and I better betake our-
selves to our beds."
I think he was just beginning to take off his tie, when we were both
arrested in our operations by a noise of tinkling pans on the back porch.
After the first start of surprise and alarm, I recognized the noise as hav-
ing been caused by our cat, but turning to Stub, I remarked, "Now is
your chance to make yourself famous! Capture the burglar!"
I had no idea that the suggestion would be taken seriously, so what
was my surprise when he answered, "By George, what do you say that
we do," and striding over to his suitcase, he took from it a fine forty five
"Don't make a fool of yourself," I exclaimed, "you can't do any-
thing with that big cannon," but he told me to mind' my own business,
so I decided to refrain from offering any advice whatever, since it was so
Striding over to the gas-jet, he, in his excitement, blew out the light.
"Mustn't show a light when you are shooting," he explained, "or you
are liable to make a target of yourself."
"You must have seen some Wild West Show lately," I gibed him, "or
you wouldn't know so much about gun play."
"He who laughs last, laughs best," was his sharp retort, as we stole out
to the back porch as quietly as mice, he motioning me to keep behind him,
to which command I complied, as I could scarcely keep, from laughing out-
right. Suddenly we heard a noise on the back porch.
"Halt or I'll fire," yelled Stub, assuming a 'LBroncho Billy" attitude.
Now, I am something of a ventriloquist, and so I instantly replied in a
gruff voice, "Bang away then, you young upstart."
Bang! went Stub's pistol, and almost instantly I heard the crash of
breaking glass in a house farther down the street, followed by a scream of
"Ye gods!" I exclaimed, "you've shot someone in that house yonder,"
CI learned afterwards that it didn't actually hit anyone, but that it fright-
ened the entire household.D But at the thought of what he had done Stub
"Let's beat it," he exclaimed and so we entered the house. I men-
tioned before that Stub had blown out the gas, instead of turning it off,
and so when we again entered the room, he naturally thought something
"That burglar has tried to suffocate us," he exclaimed, but when I
made clear to him the happenings of the night as they had actually occur-
red, he never said a word.
"By the way," I added, "I think you had better trade that gun for a
good watch dog."
We undressed hastily and went to bed. When he must have been
nearly asleep, I turned over and said, "Say, Stub, I believe I hear a burglar.
Don't you want to go out and capture him?"
Stub said nothing, but with the dignity of a king arose and lighted the
gas. Still saying nothing, he dragged me out of bed and pummelled me
until he was tired, and I, well never mind. Since then, I take special pains
never to remind him of his remarkable adventure with the burglar.
Tifjv 1 f-L'Tf'P.-32 335151432
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MR. GALLUP-AN APPRECIATION
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E TAKE this opportunity to express our appreciation of Mr.
QV Gallup and what he has done for the school. When we learned
that he was going to leave with the class of 1914, we felt both glad and
sorry, glad that he had stayed until our term in school was ended, and
sorry that he deemed it wise to leave Adrian High. The Sickle Board has
received invaluable help from him and regrets that next year's Board will
be deprived of his services.
This year completes his fifth year as principal and his infiuence will
be felt long after he leaves. He possessed tact, well regulated energy, a
cheerful disposition and was attentive to detail. VVhen the Sickle went
to press, he had not decided where he would take up his work for next year,
but it is safe to say that wherever he goes, the best wishes of the student
body will follow him and we are confident that he will make as great a
success of his work there as he has here-for he will ever exert a strong in-
Huence for the right.
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GLEN WOOD KOEHN
OFFICERS FOR FIRST SEMESTER
f,7'1'SI'tIl6?I! . . . Glcnwoocl Konhn
I 'lb' f,f6'5I'd6?lf . VVz1llz1C0 Harvcy
Sffrrfazjf . flifforcl -Iackson
73'frl.v10'L'f lirlmuncl Uarlmg,
Jlarsha! Seymour Broun
OFFICERS FOR SECOND SEMESTER
I Jl'f'.YI'tI'C7l! . .
I 'fre l,l'l1W'lIIt'7lf .
I ann Rox'
. XYilliam Sln-pllcrcl
lkwllll-S, l aruy
Svhor-n, Norman EX.
Srhocn, Norman 'lf
Tl-IE DRAMATIC CLUB
l'res1'a'en! .... Raymond Lewis
l 'Eh' PfF5I.d6'7lf . . listher Oberlin
Serwlary . Byron Darnton
Tieaszzrel' . . Rollin Burton
Sfzgeauf-af-Arzlzs . Henry Benner
f,l'6Sl.!l!CIlf .... Richard Larwill
I 'ire Pmxzkiczzl . . Mildred Hart
S6fl'l'fd7ll' . . Clifford jackson
Treaszzrcr . Guy Osgood
Sn3gff'a1z!-af-Arfns . Irene Linc
LTHOUGH the newest of the literary societies, the Dramatic Club
has the largest membership of any, owing to the fact that it admits
both boys and girls. It has a field of its own and fills a need for training
along dramatic lines.
ln the past year it has been Very successful, having not only trained
many people in at least the rudiments of dramatic expression, but also hav-
ing accumulated over sixty-five dollars toward the purchase of a roll cur-
tain for the Assembly Room stage. The credit for this belongs mainly to
the enterprising presidents, Raymond Lewis, and Richard Larwill, to Miss
VVard, and to Mr. Simons, the manager of the New Family Theater, who
kindly arranged two benefits for the Dramatic flub, which enabled them
to make most of this money.
DRAMATIC CLUB ROLL
Miss Winifred Ward Miss Ida Schaible
Miss Mildred Connely Miss Jane Thomas
Miss Cora Palmer Prin. E. E. Gallup
t allow themselves
xiliary might be discern
ery far away.
OFFICERS FOR FIRST SEMESTER
lDI'F5I.lI,6'I2 f .
I 'Ike lDI'I'SlIl,l'llf .
Sffrfla ry .
fl Z1 rsh al
OFFICERS FOR SECOND SEMESTER
Vin' Prvsfzfezzl .
. Dorothy Sprague
. Eva Tolford
. listlier Oberlin
. Alice Tucker
. . Irene Line
lr oote, l"ranees
1. ert, l.ueile
llowel l , lfstelle
ATHEN IAN MEMBERS
A. H. S. WIRELESS OUTFIT
Kg?-'UR TWO years Adrian High School has had a Wireless Outfit.
Many of the students have seen it together with the antennae which
are hung between the Central and High School buildings. New apparatus
has been added this year, and the whole set has been put in good shape.
Because of the delay in getting some of the material here, it has not been
possible to get many messages, although some of the lake ports have been
picked up. Next year good results should be obtained, as the antennae
are the longest and highest in town and are, in fact, larger than the aver-
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
DRIAN High School has an orchestra of which it has good reason
GN to be proud. It is not, like most school orchestras, a mere collec-
tion of guitars and banjos, but a real orchestra, capable of making real
music. Under the leadership of Mrs. Geddes in the first semester, and
Mr. Buck in the second, it has developed to real efficiency. It has played
at many of the school functions and at chapel and has won the admiration
of both students and visitors. The members of the orchestra are as follows:
DIRECTOR . . HOWARD BUCK
. William Older
. Margaret Briggs
. Florence Buss
. Russell Steininger
Camas . Henry Benner
Yifaps . Duane Allen
Clarione! . Ormand Eldredge
Saxophone . Lloyd Hughes
Piano . Glenwood Koehn
The Chorus has just closed a very successful year, all students carry-
ing the work having received credits for it. Under Mrs. Geddes' efficient
leadership, it has developed into a well trained unit. The students were
given the pleasure and opportunity to hear it, on the Friday before Christ-
mas, as well as at the "Golden Valley Cantata," the notice of which ap-
pears on another page. Both of the entertainments were a credit to the
A, OUR sUccEssoRs F
BUSINESS MANAGER BUSINESS MANAGER
WILL STOUT SEYMOUR BROWN
HEN we learned the make-up of next year's Sickle Board, it was
with great satisfaction. Although it is a little out of the ordinary
to choose a girl for the important position of Editor-in-Chief of the
Sickle, still it is not an experiment, and has proven successful in the past.
We feel sure that Miss Hart will conduct her share of the work with great
success, as she has shown ability in all branches of school activity. We
feel sorry for the boys of 191 5 that none of their number was thought able
to carry on this important work, but feel that the selection has been for the
Mr. Stout and Mr. Brown, the business managers, have shown business
ability, and we think that the business end of the enterprise will not suffer
in their hands.
Next year's Board will have a hard problem on their hands as Mr.
Gallup's aid will be lacking. Although his successor will :undoubtedly Ibe
of help, still he will not have the intimate acquaintance with the details
which has made Mr. Gallup invaluable. However, we think that the
Board which has been selected will be able to cope with these difficulties,
and we extend to them our hearty wishes for success, and predict that
the I9r5 Sickle will be a winner.
OL LOWING the precedent of other years we have decided to con-
tinue the Alumni Department. We feel that we are amply repaid
,CL ti for maintaining this section, if it makes the "old grads" feel that
they still have a place in Adrian High. Owing to the fact that our space
is limited, much as we would wish it otherwise, we have also followed
the precedent of publishing only the lists of the last three classes
Mr. Dershem, President of the Alumni Association, has kindly favored
us with an article, the aim of which has been to set forth the relation of the
Sickle to the Alumni. This is a subject that is of interest, both to stu-
dents and alumni, and we are glad to have the opportunity of printing it
THE SICKLE AND THE ALUMNI.
For nearly twenty years the publication of the Sickle has been one of the important
features of the Senior year. Each issue has recorded the principal events in the school
life of the several classes of the period. The various editors have kept pace with the
times, and the Sickle of today is a finished product, having an established part in school
Those members of the Alumni who graduated in the days before Sickles were known,
or even thought of, realize full well what they have missed. They can never recover the
lost opportunities, but can take advantage of the present by uniting with you in the hearty
support of the good work now being done, and thus help to make the Sickle a permanent
feature of Commencement week.
You who were so fortunate as to have been in school during recent years can pass
many a pleasant and profitable hour scanning the pages of the various numbers. They
will bring before you many a once familiar face, but now almost forgotten. They will help
you to recall many interesting events of school life, many amusing incidents, and will
serve, in a way, as a history of High School days.
Probably one of the most interesting features of the more recent numbers is that giv-
ing the occupation and residence of each member of the three classes last preceding the
date of issue. What an invaluable record this would have made had it been made a fea-
ture from the first! Even now it will prove to be of great value in connection with the
work of the Alumni.
We truly believe the Sickle to be the connecting link between the members of the
Alumni and the High School. All who read it are brought into direct touch with student
life and work. This naturally preserves our interest iri, and loyalty to, our Alma Mater.
If you would recall your days in Adrian High, read the Sickle, and thus retain your
ERNEST C. DERSHEM,
Class of '88
1 91 l ROSTER
Eunice Aldrich, Lenawee Co. Teacher
Alice Anderson, Amunuensis, Y. M. C. A. Adrian.
John Andrews, Deceased.
Merle Ayers, Junior, Adrian College.
Jeanette Bennett, Teacher, lda, Mich.
Henry Bowen, Manager Artificial Ice Co., Adrian.
Katherine Bowen, at home, Adrian.
Edgar Bowerllnd, Cleveland Plain Dealer, Cleveland
Louise Bryant, Freshman, Hillsdale College.
Clara Clark, Oakland County Teacher.
Olin Cooper, Lenawee County Farmer.
Tom Darnton, Freshman, U. of M.
Douglas Diver, Merchant, Deerfield.
Dorothy Doty, at home, Holloway, Mich.
Raymond Everlss, Undertaker. Adrian.
Roy Hamilton, Banker, Detroit.
Emmett Harrison, Lenawee County Farmer.
Daniel Harrison, Junior, U. of M.
Amy Hoag, Printer, Adrian.
Blanche Holmes, tMrs. Roy Whitey, at home, Adrian
Raymond Howley, L. S. NM. S. R. R., Adrlan.
Maurice Hurlbut, Clerk, Detroit.
William Kuster, Lenawee County Teacher.
Harry Lord, Sophomore, Adrian College.
James Marvin, Student for Priesthood, Rochester,
Leslie Maurer, Junior, M. A. C., East Lansing, Mich.
Kathryn Mickens, Junior, Lake Erie College,
Gertrude Miller, Sophomore, Adrian College.
Tracy Montgomery, Junior, Case Scientillc School,
Harold Mulligan, Lenawee Co. Savings Bank,
Richard Munson, Merchant, Deerfield.
Ella Myers, at home, Adrian.
Philip O'Niel. Junior, M. A. C., E. Lansing, Mich.
Mable Osborn, Stenographer, Atlanta, Ga.
Wroe Parsons, deceased.
Jessie Poucher, Bank Clerk, Morencl.
Allan Prlddy, Junior, Dartmouth College, Hanover,
May Rhodes, Clerk, Supt. Ofllce, A. H. S.
Alice Richard, Junior, Adrian College.
Erma Roberts, Lenawee County Teacher.
Blanche Rogers, tMrs. Arthur,MltchellJ, Bengough.
Leo Robb, Asst. Ticket Agent, L. S. nb M. S.R. R.
Irma Schwartz, Clerk to School Commiss'ner Adrian
Esther Shepherd, Teacher, Adrian.
Alice Spence, Teacher, Monessen, Pu.
Scipio Stewart, Baggage man, M. C. R. R., Detroit.
Wlllo Strobeck, Stenographer, Adrian.
Alfred Sudborough, at home, Adrian.
Leslie Swenson, Junior, Adrian College.
Llewellyn Treat. Lenawee Co. Farmer.
Samuel Warren, Clough dt Warren Plano Co.,
Harry Webster, R. R. Clerk, Montana.
Carl Wellhauser, Thornton Produce Co., Adrian.
Frank Wickter, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Allan Willbee, Senior, State Normal College.
Mabel Wells, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Leland Westerman, Y. M. C. A. Physical Director,
Vesta Wilson, Clerk, Adrian.
Bernice Woerner, at home, Adrian.
Helen Yoke, Senior, Adrian College.
Albert Yoke, Junior, Adrian College.
Elwood Alban, at home Adrian,
Clyde Anderson, Freshman, M. A. C. East Lansing,
Keith Baldwin, Freshman, Adrian College.
Norman Beck, Clerk, Adrian.
Myrtle Beebe, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Carl Behringer, Grinnell Bros., Detroit.
Myer Berris, Student, Detroit College of Medicine.
Hazel Bertram, Music Student, Adrian College.
Dorothy Bllnn, at home, Adrian.
Aneta Brower, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Alice Bryant, deceased.
Ethel Carnahan, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Bernard Carey, Clerk, Toledo.
Edwin Clark, Principal of School, Jasper, Mich.
Dorothy Clement, Sophomore, Adrian College.
Robert Cochran, Park, Davis, it Co., Detroit.
Alice Colvin, Freshman, Oberlin College.
Charles Dunn, Schwarze Electric Co., Adrian.
Hazel Esslc, fMrs. Prim Mottj Sophomore, Adrian
Gertrude Fox, Clerk, Adrian.
Helen Gan un, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Bessie Hamilton, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Octa Harsh, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Lloyd Hart, Sophomore, Adrian College.
Fred Hawkins, Sophomore, Adrian College.
Clare Hess, Sophomore, Adrian College.
Vern l-less, Student, Brown's Business College,
Guy Hines, Student, Brown's Business College,
Margaret Howes, Stenographer. Adrian.
Madena Hubbard, Freshman, Albion College.
Douglas Hurlbut. Waldhy AZ Clay Bank.
Mabel Jones, Nurse, Battle Creek Sanitarlum.
Millard Jones. Clerk, Detroit.
Willard Jones. Clerk, Detroit.
Millie Kafer, at home, Palmyra.
Ethel Kaiser, Stenographer, Adrian.
Ruby Kinear, Grinnell Bros., Adrian.
Lena Kinney, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Ruth Kirk, Junior, State Normal College.
Gertrude Kislnger, at home Adrian.
Hugh Kitchen, Groceryman, Detroit.
Geneva LaSalle, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Harry McComb, Ford Motor Co., Detroit.
Leslie Marlatt, Clerk, Detroit.
Theodore Matthes, Chamite, Kansas.
Ruth Millch, fMrs. John Morsej, Adrian.
Muriel Morse, Freshman, Adrian College.
Prim Mott, Sophomore, Adrian College.
Edna Mullins, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Mabel Nichols, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Hazel Osborn, Stenographer, Atlanta, Ga.
Hazel Potts, Sophomore, Adrian College.
Gladys Rapp, Stenographer, Detroit.
Alice Reasoner, at home, Adrian.
Wm. Reid, Reporter, Adrian.
Nita Russell, Sophomore, M. A. C., E. Lansing,
Viola Schoen, Freshman, Adrian College.
Alice Schuyler, Senior, State Normal College.
Earl Smith, American Express Co., Adrian.
Hilda Schwartz, Clerk, Adrian.
Maud Shober, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Edith Sprague, Sophomore, Brown Uuiversi
Providence, R. I.
Iva Swift, Sophomore, Adrian College.
Willoughby Swift, Sophomore, Adrian College.
Merle Symonds, Sophomore, Adrian College.
Milton Walters, Maryland.
Harvey Whitney, Adrian State Bank.
Reo Wareham, Stenographer, Adrian.
Gladys Willits, lMrs. H. B. Hoisingtonj Adrian.
Kenneth Wood, Aberdeen, S. D.
Otho Youngs, Clerk, Adrian.
1 9 1 3 ROSTER
Doris Adair, Freshman, Adrian College.
Eloise Alverson, Freshman, Adrian College.
Lulu Bacon, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Clifford Barber, Lenawee Co. Farmer.
Claude Benner, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Leslie Bragg, Clerk, Toledo.
Eleanor Brainard, Nurse, U. of M. Hospital.
Donna Briggs, Freshman, Adrian College.
Florence Bryant, atehome, Sand Creek.
Mary Bryant, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Olive Bulson, fMrs. Leslie Hamiltonj Adrian.
Loyal Calkins, Freshman, Adrian College.
Ruth Connely, Freshman, Adrian College.
Harold Cornelius, Freshman, M. A. C.
Mable Crowe, Milliner, Adrian. '
Nina Cunningham, Lenawee County,Teacher.
Riley Dodge, Freshman, Adrian College.
Helen Fowler, at home, Adrian.
Freda Furman. Stenographer, Adrian.
Renamae Furman, Lenawee County Teacher.
Lawrence Galloway, Lenawee County Farmer.
Lorenzo Guarch, Freshman, Syracuse University.
Clare Hall, Freshman, Adrian College.
Lillian Harrington, Bookeeper, Adrian.
Blanche Harris, Milliner, Adrian.
Floyd Harris, at home, Adrian.
Benjamin Hathaway, Lenawee Co. Farmer.
Edith Hoag, Freshman, Adrian College.
Hazel Hopkins, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Emmett Howley, L. S. dt M. S. R. R.
Howard Jackliu, Lenawee Co. Farmer.
Russel Jacob, Smith Greenhouses, Adrian.
Aaron Jennings, Freshman, Adrian College.
Deliah Judd, Freshman, Adrian College.
Kenneth Judge, at home Adrian.
Wallace Katz, Freshman, Adrian College.
Edna Kidman, Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Mabel King, Stenographer, Adrian.
Gladys Kuney, deceased.
Russell LaFrangh, Clerk, Adrian.
Cynthia Lord, at home, Clayton, Mich
Luella Lutz. Lenawee Co. Teacher.
Kenneth McFarland, U. S. Steel Co., Gary, Ind.
Neva McGutfy, Lenawee County Teacher.
Ella McPhail, at home, Adrian.
Iris Mann, at home, Adrian.
Margaret Marvin, Lenawee County Teacher.
Elwood Maurer, Wilcox Hdw. Co., Adrian.
Maurice Maynard, Lenawee County Teacher.
Lawrence Mead, Lenawee County Farmer.
Mary Mills, Student State Normal College.
Doris Mulligan, Student, Catholic Semina
James Mullins, at home, Adrian.
Albert Mumford, Photographer, Cleveland, Ohio.
Oscar Potts, Adrian State Bank.
Howell Poucher, Lenawee County Teacher.
Marion Seger, Freshman, Adrian College.
Arthur Sheiileld, Freshman, M. A. C.
CoefSmith. at home, Adrian.
Forrest Smith, at home, Adrian.
Douglas Stirling, Peerless Fence Co., Adrian.
Edwin Stoll, She-pherd's Drug Store, Adrian.
Arthur Straub, Freshman, Ypsilanti, Mich.
Carl Straub, Freshman, Ypsilanti, Mich.
James Sudborough, at home, Adrian.
Leslie Taylor, Freshman, Adrian College.
Dewey Teachont, Freshman, Adrian College.
Emma Watson, Stenographer, Adrian.
Blanche Wellhauser, Stenographer, Adrian.
Scott Westerman, Freshman, Adrian College.-
Harriet Wiggins, Lenawee County Teacher.
Harold Wilson, Clerk. New Adrian Hotel.
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"PRIDE AND PREjUDICE"
"Pride and Prejudice," an English comedy in four acts by Mrs. Steele
MacKaye, was presented at the Croswell Opera House, on May fifteenth.
From a number of good plays which were handed to. the Senior Play
Committee for consideration, "Pride and Prejudice" was decided upon by
both Miss Ward and Miss Schaible as the play most adapted to the avail-
able talent. The parts were well assigned, and the players showed good
training and much talent. '
The scenes were laid chiefly in Hertfordshire in 1796. Picturesque
costumes of the eighteenth century, brightened by the uniforms of the
army officers, made the scenes attractive. The leading parts were taken
by Esther Oberlin and Guyor Osgood, who executed their parts with great
The play was a decided success both financially and in the minds of
the unusually large and appreciative audience which witnessed the per-
formance. Everyone was more than satisfied with the way in which it
came off and felt repaid for the effort put forth in coming
To Miss Ward is due the training of the players and "getting up" of
their costumes. Miss Ward has always been instrumental in putting on
the Senior Plays, and has devoted a great deal of time to working them up.
The Senior Play committee and stage and business managers also deserve
thanks for the aid that they gave in helping to make the Senior Play a
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Mr. Darcy fof Pemberly, Derbyshirej .... ........ ......
Mr. Bingly CDarcy's intimate friend! .....,
Col. Fitzwilliam qcousin to Dnrcyl .. . ..
Mr. Bennet tof Longbourol ......... , .. .
Mr. Collins La clergymanj .... ............,.. . .
Sir William Lucas Qneighbor of the Bennefsj .... ..
Col. Forster fof the Msryton Regimentj ........ .. ..
Mr. Wickham lan oflicerl ............ .... , ...
Mr. Denny ............,..............,...
Another Officer ................ .
Harris fbutler of Longbournj ....
Footman at Netherfleld ............ ...
Mrs. Bennet ..............................,..
Jane goldest daughter of the Bennet'sJ .....
Elizabeth Qtheir second daughterj ........
Lydia ttheir youngest daughter, .......
Lady Lucas Lwife of Sir Willialul . .. ..
Charlotte Lucas ttheir daughterj .........
Miss Bingley fsister of Mr. Bingleyl .......
Lady Catherine de Bourg taunt of Darcyj ....... ,
Martha mthe maid at Mr. Collins parsonagel ....
. . . . . . Guvoll Osuoon
. ,... ROLLIN Bunrox
. . ..JoHN Bownx
.. .BENJAMIN Kms!-:L
. ...,lcll'HARD W,vr'rs
. ..G1.aNwoon Koauu
. . Gx.ENwooD FAVHEY
.. . .. Il.umi.u Osuoim
., ..... RUTH SEIFFER
. .. , . . , ERMA BERTRAM
... ....EVA Tom-'onu
., ....NMA Surru
. N1-:va Bl.ANcHAn11
.. ..MAlllPI SMITH
BASKET BALL BANQUET
The Athletic Banquet, an annual function of the advanced domestic
science class, was given April ninth. Both the girls and boys' basket ball
teams were banqueted, and afterward extemporaneous speeches were given
by the different players. The distribution of A's and the election of the
captains of the different teams for the 1914-1915 season also occurred dur-
ing the course of the evening. A's were awarded to the following men and
girls: Edmund Darling, Harvey Hood, Paul Mott, Ray Wenzel, Ormand
Eldredge, Marshall Buck, and Esther Oberlin, Bernice Richard, Ruth
Seiffer, Caroline Robbins, Irene Line, Helen Aspinwall, and Grace Good-
GOLDEN VALLEY CANTATA
The Golden Valley Cantata was given in the High School Auditorium,
Friday evening, March twenty-seventh. Owing to the poor weather, not
a very large audience attended the performance, but those who were not
present missed some good music. The Misses Josephine Lambie and Dora
Oram and Mr. Scott Westerman assisted Mrs. Geddes. Mrs. Geddes
directed the chorus, and owing to her efforts some fine music was produced.
Mr. Buck had charge of the orchestra which also rendered very pleasing
A very good crowd attended the clever German play, l'Eigensinn,"
translated "Stubbornness." It was given VVednesday evening, April twenty-
ninth. Miss Corbus deserves many thanks for the hard, steady work she
spent in preparing the play. The cast was as follows:
Ausdorf ....,.... .. . ....,... ....,..,. B BNJAMIN KNisE1.
Katerina .... ,.,., lltl-ENE DRAKE
Alfred ...... .,.. . ...RAY '1'l'mss
Emma ......... ..,. . ..llUTH Sian-'Fi-zu
Heinrich ...... . ..... ...ROLLIN Bl'u'roN
Llsbeth ........ ,. ................ llomrrx-rv Svxaul E
On the evening of May fifth, the Faculty of Adrian College gave an in-
formal reception to the College Seniors to which the Seniors and Faculty
of the High School were invited. The affair was held at South Hall and the
rooms were decorated with pine branches. Music was rendered by Willet's
orchestra during the entire evening and light refreshments were served.
The thirteenth annual Lyceum Banquet was given on the evening of
May twenty-sixth at the First Baptist Church. The room was decorated
very prettily with pennants and bunting, and a delicious banquet was ser-
ved. Afterward the following toasts were given:
MAb'l'Eli OF CICRIEMUNIIGS 'I'OAS'I'MAS'l'E lt
MENJAMIN uxnsm. umsnwnon I-. KOICHN
Northern Spy CApplesD ...,............... Gerald Cutler
"He who much has suffered much will know"-Pope.
Salome lApplesj ....... ................ . .... J ohn Dunn
"They have been at a great feast of languages, and stolen
the sc rups."-Shalmqware.
Russet QApplesl ......................... Ruby Grandon
"A smattering of everything and a knowledge of noth-
Music ...... .......... ..... H i gh School Orchestra
- Greening CApplesj .............. .... .... B y ron Darnton
"Taught by the power that pities me, I learn to pity
Crab Apples . ................. . E. Gallup
"We have been friends together
In sunshine and In shade."-Mzrlou.
Bellefleur CApplesD ............... ..... H attie Symonds
"Let me but meet you ladies one hour hence."'Sl1akespeare.
Pineapples . ..... ......................... H oward Buck
"Sir, if they should cease to talk of me I must
North Star C.-Xpplesj . . . . . . .............. Richard Larwill
"Let down the curtain, the farce is done,"-Rabflaix.
"MOCK" LYCEUM BANQUET
It is the custom among the Athenian girls to give a party in imitation
of the Lyceum Banquet, directly after that event. This party is called the
"Mock Lyceum Banquet." Parodies are made on the toasts given at the
big banquet, and refreshments are served afterward. This year's "Mock
Lyceum Banquet" took place in the High' School Gymnasium on june
second. A great many members of the Athenian were present with Miss
Schaible as "chaperone" and a general good time was enjoyed afterward.
Dr. john A. Seibert of the Presbyterian Church delivered a very fine
and appropriate Baccalaureate sermon to the Class of 1914, on june
seventh. The sermon was considered one of the best any class of Adrian
High School has ever received, and Dr. Seibert deserves many thanks from
The program for Class Day was given in the Croswell Opera House,
June tenth. The class colors, green and white, were used very artistically
for decoration by the Juniors. The productions given by the members of
the graduating class were considered very well written and delivered.
The Commencement Exercises of the Class of 1914 took place on June
twelfth, at the Croswell Opera House. Rev. J. Percival Huget was the
speaker of the day and gave a practical talk to a full house. Super-
intendent Mickens presented seventy-eight graduates with diplomas, and
started them out on the greater task of 'lcommencingn life.
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OFFICERS FOR FIRST SEMESTER
Preszkieni .... Seymour Brown
Vife Presidezzi . . Ruth Seililer
Treasurer . . Alvin Stoddard
54C'f7'6'fll7'j' . Robert Ayers
OFFICERS FOR SECOND SEMESTER
I 'rcs1'a'wzf .... Alvin Stoclclartl
I 'fre Presfdcfzl . . Esther Oberlin
T rcasurar . . Seymour Brown
Sl'l'l'lIftl7Jf . Rollin Burton
FOOTBALL . . BYRON DARNTON
BASKET BALL . RAYMOND LEWIS
BASE BALL . WILL sTOuT
success of the Athletic Association, financially, for this year is
. li not equalled by any ofthe previous six years. Through the untiring
efforts of Coach Buck and Football Manager, B. Darnton, football was made
to break even. Basket ball made enough to purchase suits for the team.
Through the elforts of the Basket Ball Manager, R. Lewis, the coffers are
Hlled at tlIe end of tl1e season. With the growing interest in base ball it is
hoped that this line of sport will also prove a financial success.
Brown, the Hrst semester, and Stoddard, the second semester, have been
efficient presidents. Being athletes, themselves, they endeavored to place
every bra11clI of athletics at their highest possible standard.
And now a word to the students of next year: Be a member in good
standing of the Athletic Association. If you are lIOt a member, join now
and continue to be a member throughout the year, for your interest will
XVith the Association on a good sound financial basis, and out of debt,
we sincerely hope the forthcoming year will be one of prosperity.
Alger, "Horatio. . .
Ashley, "Karl" . . .
Ashley, "Charlie" .
Ayers, "Bob". - - - -
Benner, "Hank" .-
Bartley, "Bart" . . .
Brown "Seymour' ' .
Buck, "Marshal" . .
Darling, "Ed" . . . .
Eldredge, "Deed" .
Hood, "Harvey" ..
Knisel, "Ben" - - - -
Lehr, "Roy" .... . .
Line, "Irene" . . . . .
Mott, "Motty" - - -
Oberlin, "King" ..
Porter, "Port," .....
Seiffer, "Ruth" .. .
Stout, "Bill" .... ..
Stoddard, "Stod" .....
Treat, "Oat" "Orville,"
Watts, "Dick" ....
Wilmoth, "jelly". .
Foot Ball Basket Ball Baseball
'13 ......... .......
'13 ........ .
'12,'13 .. ...... .... . .
'13M .. ......
'13 '14 ........
'11,'12,'13 ........ . ....
'14 ......... .
'11,'12,'13 .. .. .... ..
Nunierals marked "M" indicate those earned by managerships.
HENRY BENNER ,
R ,, HE FOOT-BALL season started rather doubtfully from the fact that
Ei only five of last year's men were back. When the call was made,
there was material for but one team, and this was handicapped, since it re-
ceived no practice until a week before the first game of the season. Play-
ing against the Blissfield team, which was not altogether a High School
organization, our men went down to a defeat of 9 to 12.
Taking everything into consideration, the team has made a fine show-
ing. Howard Buck, an old Ugrad." of the high school, came here to act
as pilot for all athletics. Counting the totals, it is true that out of seven
games, Adrian came out at the short end, 4 to 3. But by careful scrutiny,
it will surely show that the foot-ball team improved greatly. The credit
goes largely to Coach Buck, who used various modern methods in practis-
ing, so that under his management, the team showed steady improvement.
Captain Henry Joseph Benner is given credit for the way he led his
team of eleven willing workers. Never showing any sign of discourage-
ment, "Hank" kept plugging away until the end of the season. He
claimed the distinction of being commander of one of the finest and clean-
est teams ever produced by a high school.
Sizing up the work of each player on the team, one is convinced that
Alvin Stoddard, at full-back, is the real star that Coach Buck produced.
With eleven touchdowns to his credit, innumerable lengthy gains and
terrific line bucks, he was certainly the star of the team, and rightfully de-
serves the honor of being captain of next year's team, May success be
Credit must also be given to Hood, Watts, and Alger, who played the
back-field. Each of these men showed the ability that is necessary in a
foot-ball player. Watts holding down the' position of quarter, proved a
find and a surprise, for being rather diminutive in size, people did not ex-
pect the "stuff" that he showed in the game.
Mott, on the forward passes, was there with the goods every time,
for very seldom did he misjudge a throw, or not get away in time. Altho'
sometimes the man was not there, the ball was in the right place always.
Ayers, Lewis, Wilmoth, and Lehr proved their worth on the line and held
their ground well. Lehr showed "class" at all times and Wilmoth excelled
in his first class tackles. Brown, the stalwart center, proved a "Stonewall"
for any opponent who cared to run up against Seymour.
The game at jackson will long be rembered by Wilmoth, Watts,
Mott, Lewis and Lehr, as being the last in which they participated. Al-
though Adrian went down to defeat, a heavy field and strange territory
must be taken into consideration. All through this game there fell a light
snow and the people on the stands were swathed in robes and heavy over-
coats. The crowd was not large, as they expected their team to walk away
with the game, for Jackson had been eating up everything along the line
of foot-ball teams. Naturally we proved a great surprise. Mott, Stod-
dard, Hood, and Alger showed the foot-ball class in this game. Although
the score stood 13 to 10, it was the largest that had been run up against
jackson during the whole season. Alger made a fine twenty yard run on a
fake punt. Through Stoddard's pains and the work of Brown, in open-
ing up the holes, Watts was enabled to, carry the ball over for a touchdown.
SCH ED U LE
At Adrian Opponents
Sept. 27 Blissiield . . . ...... Adrian ..... . . 9 12
Oct. 4 Ann Arbor ........ Adrian ..... 0 73
Oct. 1 1 H ud son ..... .... . idrian ..... 33 0
Oct. 18 Coldwater ........ Adrian ..... 6 26
Oct. 25 Monroe ....... . . .Adrian ..... 19 0
Nov. 5 Tecumseh ........ Adrian ..... 46 7
Nov. 8 jackson ..... .... J ackson ...... . . 10 13
Games Played 7. Opponents over Adrian 8.
Touchdownsg Stoddard 11, Watts 4, Hood 1, Mott 1, Total 18
Drop Kicks, Alzer 1, Hood 1, Total 2
Goal from Touchdowns, Benner, 9, Total 9
Touchbacks, 0. Place Knocks, 0.
Mott L. E. 130 Ayers R. E. 132
Benner L. T. 164 Watts Q. B. 120
Lewis L. G. 134 Hood R. H. 142
Brown C. 220 1"Stoddard F. B. 156
Lehr R. G. 162 Alger L. H. 148
Wilmoth R. T. 150 Porter R. H. 142
Total weight 1658
Average weight of team 150. A very light average.
Subs. F int, Stewart, Kuster.
"Elected Captain for next year.
NHEIAO 9309 'FIVE 'ElH.L,.
BOYS' BASKET BALL TEAM
HEN the the basket ball season closed this year, it was the first
455' time since 1906 that Adrian High School failed either to declare
herself champion of the Interscholastic Association or really win the title.
With the blowing of the final whistle in the Detroit Eastern game,
Darling and Mott severed forever their connection with the high school
team. Captain Darling played wonderfully at times, but in some games
showed a lack of "pep." Mott demonstrated the same class in all the
games, always putting up the finest quality and playing an aggressive clean
game. He should be heartily commended for his work.
To the other members of the team who will return again next season,
every credit is due. Eldredge has the honor of being the real find of the
season, but the work of Wenzel was a great surprise to those who followed
closely high school athletics. Of the three players, Wenzel, Hood and
Eldredge, the second named, taking everything into consideration, appeared
to be the most valuable man on the team. Playing the running guard posi-
tion, he was in most all of the team work, and figured in many of the good
plays. Whenever he saw that any man on the team had a better chance
to score than he did, he would invariably sacrifice for that score. Putting
up an obstinate and stubborn game when he had the ball, and playing an
aggressive game when he was holding the ball, he made a valuable guard,
and he starred all through the season as an offensive and defensive player.
Eldredge playing the other guard, held himself entirely to his own posi-
tion, playing a wonderful defensive game throughout. Eldredge proved a
fast man in the following up of an opponent, and very deliberate when pass-
ing to one of his teammates. He showed great tact in the last few games
in jumping for the intercepted "passes"
In regard to Wenzel at forward, it could be said he was a complete
surprise. For no one expected him to make the team, seeing it was his
first year in athletics and considering the number of other players from
which the Coach had to choose. But Wenzel proved a strong player, never-
theless, and certainly had an "eye" forthe basket, both in fouls and field
goals. Wenzel will prove a valuable asset to the team for next year.
Adrian played thirteen games, winning six and losing seven. Compar-
ing the scores, Adrian had 408 to the enemies' 311, giving Adrian 97 more
than the opponents' total. The scoring came at inopportune times for
Adrian to win the majority of the games.
All the games lost with the exception of two, were close scores. Our
meeting with Detroit Eastern proved a walk-away for them, the score stand-
ing 43 to 13, and the one in which Jackson defeated us, 40 to 15. Adrian
lost to Central at Detroit by three pointsg to Coldwater at Coldwater by
five pointsg to Detroit Central at Adrian by eight pointsg to Scott High at
Toledo by two points and to Ann Arbor at Adrian by ten points. This
shows that none of the defeats could be termed drubbing.
However, all the games that Adrian won were practically walk-aways,
Milan being defeated by twenty-one points at Milan and sixty points at
Adrian. Coldwater was only nine points behind in the game at Adrian, but
Monroe proved a "farce," being forty-five in the rear. Adrian led Fay-
ette by thirty-two points at the end of the game, but Scott High needed
just three points to tie.
Following are the points made by the team which Coach Buck handled
in such a favorable manner that all praise is his due.
Mott 60 baskets 120
Wenzel 42 baskets 84
Hood 34 baskets 68
Darling 24 baskets 48
Eldredge 6 baskets 12
Robertson 6 baskets 12
Buck 1 basket 2
Wenzel 59 free throws 58
Hood 2 free throws 2
Points awarded 2
Robertson, Buck and Frazier. Subs.
Date Team Place Adrian Opponents
Dec. 12 .... ..... M ilan .... ........,.. M ilan . . . 34 13
Dec. 19 .... ..... M ilan ...... . . . . ..... Adrian ..... 67 7
jan. 9 .... ..... C oldwater ....... . . . . Adrian ..... 32 23
jan. 17 .... ..... D etroit Central .......... Detroit .... 24 27
Jan. 23 .... ..... S cott High ............ .Adrian ...... . . 33 30
jan. 30 .... ..... C oldwater ...... . ..... Coldwater .. . 20 25
Feb. 6 .... ..... j ackson .... ...... .... . . Adrian ..... 25 49
Feb. 13 .... ..... D etroit Central .... . . . .Adrian ..... . 21 29
Feb. 20 ..., ....... M onroe .......... ..... A drian ..... . 52 7
Feb. 28 ........... Scott High ..... ..... T oledo ..... 20 22
Mar. 7 .... ..... F ayette ...... . . ..... Adrian ..... . 48 16
Mar. 13 ........... Ann Arbor ....... . .... Adrian ..... 19 29
Mar. 20. ..... .... D etroit Eastern ......... Detroit .... 13 43
SENIOR BASKET BALL TEAM l9I4
1lI.IiNWOUIJ KOICHN, IZLENWOUIJ FAIHEY, URVILLE 'I'REA'I'
VI'II.l"REIJ Ii.-XR'I'I-EY, ROBERT RICIIARIJSUN, LAWRENCE HOLMES
SENIOR TEAIXI RECORD A. H. S. CRLASS LEAK LITE
S4-niors Oppom-nt:-1 FINAL STANDING
38 5f'l'hO'W'f05 'IR-:cms Hzuxws Won Lust Pvt,
I I I' rcshmcn Q l V li 0 mlm
32 juniors v CUIOVS I Y
39 51'P'1"m0fUS FFOSIIIIICII I5 .1 :s .500
I5 I' rcshmcn ,
19 junior, .I umurs I3 .S Ji .000
YW f ' 0 l' .000
IBN Total Score k0"""'I'0" S h I
GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM
GIRLS' BASKET BALL
GREAT deal of interest has been shown in girls' basket ball this
C555 year, not only by the girls themselves, but by the public in general.
The girls played a schedule of six games, four of which proved to be very
easy ones, while the remaining two were more difficult and more interesting.
Although the girls did not succeed in securing a championship, they played
a good fast game in every instance, and succeeded in winning four of the
The first game was played at Hudson, January 23. Both teams play-
ed well,but Adrian had the better of their opponents, and defeated them
by a score of 27-5.
On February 18, a game was played with the Methodist-Protestant
Sunday School girls on the College floor. This game was characterized by
its one sided score, 22-0 in favor of Adrian.
On February 20, Adrian met its iirst defeat at the hands of Monroe.
This was due to the strong guards, aud unusually good side-center on the
Monroe team. It was in this game that our side-center, Ruth Seiffer, sus-
tained an injury to her knee, and was forced to leave the game, and in fact
was unable to play in the remainder of the games. It was a great handi-
cap to the team to lose Miss Seiffer. However, her position was capably
filled by Irene Line. The game was a close one, the final score being 7-4.
On the following Friday, March 6, Adrian took an easy game from Fay-
ette, the score being 11-0.
On March 13, the Hudson girls played their return game, Adrian win-
ning easily by a score of 23-3.
The last game of the season was played on March 20, at Monroe and
here again we suffered defeat by a score of 11-7.
Captain Esther Oberlin and Bernice Richard, the two strong guards,
were responsible for the very low scores of the opponents in every instance
and deserve creditable mention.
Caroline Robins played an excellent game at center, and she will find
a good place on the junior team next year.
Although Ruth Seiffer at side center played only two and one-half
games, she played in her usual brilliant manner, and Irene Line played the
rest of the games in an admirable way.
The two forwards, Helen Aspinwall and Grace Goodyear, are respon-
sible for our large scores and played a good game throughout.
This is the last year that the girls will indulge in interscholastic basket
ball. It has been planned to have only inter-class games next year.
BASE BALL TEAM
OR several years Adrian High School has not had a very commend-
able Base Ball team. This year the student body got into the
spirit and we turned out a team which was worthy of much praise. With
live old "A" men back and a coach who has had big league experience,
having been two years with the New York Giants, we should hold up the
standard for the school and have a winning team. Captain Glenwood
Fausey, a base ball veteran, is better than ever in his fielding, hitting and
base running. In leading the team, he has been one of the best captains
who ever piloted a team for the school. Marshall Buck received well.
He had an exceptionally good throwing arm, which made him a valuable
man on the team. He was a good sacrificer and second man on the batting
list. Treat was again in the short field with more "pep" than ever. His
work at short was little less than phenomenal, and his hitting was feared
by every pitcher who faced him. Hoagland was a great surprise. He
played at second, even better than in the outfield. He was also a
dangerous man with the stick. Skinner at first was also a big find. He was
always sure of balls hit to him and cavorted around like a veteran. He was
also a good hitter. Ormand Eldredge has shown good pitching form. Many
opposing batters have walked up to the plate, only to go back to the bench
in dismay, as "Deed" outguessed them. In the outfield we had a trio
which was hard to beat. Ashley, Knisel and Alger are good ground cover-
ers. In hitting, Alger seems to have a slight advantage over the other two,
but all were good batters. Knisel's outlielding was excellent and he was
more sure of fly balls than any other man who has played the outfield for
Adrian High. Frownfelder, Hood and Marvin were substitutes, hard-
working and always ready to get into the game.
The first game scheduled was forfeited by Milan. The second was
a defeat of 12 to 1 for Hudson. There are several games yet to be played
as the Sickle goes to press. The outlook is bright and we ought to win
the remaining games.
Catcher .... .
First Base . .
Fecond Base ....
Third Base .
Short Stop ......
. ..... Buck
. . . .. Eldredge
... . ...Hoagland
Left Field.. ..... ASNCY
Center Field -.-. Knisel
Right Field. .... Algvr
THE TRACK TEAM
TRACK this year proved to be one of the most interesting of our ath-
'Q E5 letic sports. Captain Bartley was the only man left from last years'
team, and was an able leader in the dashes and hurdles. The first meet of
the season was the interclass meet May 16, at Adrian College field, before
a good crowd of enthusiastic spectators. The juniors and Seniors soon
had a hard fight started. But with Bartley winning the dashes and hur-
dles, of which he got four firsts and two seconds, and Frazier with three
Firsts, and Holmes and Benner each a first, the Seniors soon ran away from
the Juniors and won the meet with ease. This is F razier's first year run-
ning the 440 yard dash and he was certainly a very good find. Also Hood
was a very good man in the mile, while Captain Bartley is a man with four
years'experience and needs no introduction to the followers of the Cinder
The next meet of importance is the county meet at Tecumseh, to
which Adrian expects to send about ten men who are expected to win the
meet for Adrian. Captain Bartley and Frazier are expected to do credit
to Adrian High at the state meet at Lansing, Mich., June 6. As these
meets come off after the Sickle 'goes to press we cannot tell exactly what
the results will be, but we know Adrian's standard will be held up.
A. I-I. S. CAPTAINS
7 N' V '
CAPTAIN OF THE Captain Fausey was a capable leader, always en-
BASE BALL TEAM couraging his fellow-players and never quitting until
the last man was out. At the bat, in the field and on the bases he showed
the base ball intelligence that is ever innate. Fausey has been inde-
fatigable in his efforts to raise base ball to a higher and more creditable
plane in the High School. VVe rejoice that the great American game has
reclaimed its own in the interest of the student body.
CAPTAIN OF THE Personally Benner was a strong linesmang his great
height and natural strength enabled him to foil many
a strategic attack. As a captain he was not backward in calling the atten-
tion ofthe referee to the infringements of the rules by opponents. Close
application to the rules of the game and three years of football experience
helped him to gain much thereby.
F OOTBAU. TEAM
CAPTAIN OF THE Darling, captain of the game most emphasized by
the High School, was one who endeared himself to
the members of the team by his admirable personal qualities. They would
work for "Big lid" even when he, through physical disability, was unable
to do much himself. Great credit is due Mr. Darling for his leadership of
the team through one of the heaviest schedules Adrian High School has
WILF RED BARTLEY
CAPTAIN OF THE "Bart" was an ideal captain. His zeal and enthu-
TRACK TEAM siasm for track work fired many a sluggard to realize
his own powers athletically. Individually he was a star of the first magni-
tudeg perhaps one of the best who has represented A. H. S. in the sprints
and hurdles. At the time when the Sickle went to press it was expected
that Mr. Bartley would be sent to the State Meet at Lansing, where he
was confidently expected to win.
HUVVARD BUCK, Coach.
xv we f- xv my sg: my
A Toast to Adrian High School
Here's to the High School, the best in the land,
Here 's to the white and the blueg
H ere's to the schoolmates, noble and grand,
Here's to the faculty, ioo.
H ere's to our Principal, patient and kind
Ever helpful with ready mind
Here's to the friends we all hold so dear,
Here 's to the classmates so true,
Here,s wishes for many a successful year,
Happiness plentyful, too.
H ere's to the lessons that cost many a stryfe,
Here's to the happiest days of our Wea
Our High School.
WHERE WE STAND.
Lives of humorists remind us
Gags that are the most sublime
Are the ones that limp behind us,
Covered with the moss of time.
Let us then begin perusing
Almanacs of ancient date,
Still a-seizing, still a-choosing
Chestnuts that have learned to wait.-EX.
Mr. Reed: CGiving out advance lesson in Physicsj Mr. Cann, Where's
Mr. Cann: It's home.
Mr. Reed: It's a good thing I didn't know that sooner or you would
have been "canned."
Mrs. Priddy: Mr. Larwill, what is outdoor relief?
Johnnie was a Freshman,
Buried deep in booksg
Knowledge was the only thing,
What cared he for looks.
Now he is a Senior,
Always looking neatg
This is Iohnnie's motto:
"Either sleep or eat."-H. G. H.
A PPLIED QUOTATIONS:
Her raven tresses are as black as night.-fllamie O'Hmm.
Haunts the depths where sharks are found.-Beruife Rzkhard.
The very pink of perfection,-Glfnwooa' Ifachvz.
A laugh like a rippling brook.-Hattz'e Symonds,
She smileth and also she singeth sweetly.-Alire Tuclefr.
Hear him blow his big bassoon.-Raymond Lewis.
Mil'-your graces charm us.-Mz'!dred Hari.
A dear, sweet maiden and to all a friend.-Rea Sfroberk.
G. Koehn: I wish "Hank" Benner would get through talking to his
"Foote" pretty soon.
Miss Ireland Qafter classjz Harry, I owe you an apology for not hav-
ing sent you from class for chewing gum.
Harry VVood: Oh, thatls all right, don't mention it.
Miss Ireland: But you may report to Mr. Gallup before class tomorrow.
Mrs. Priddy Qin historyj: What did the general do? E
Perry Frownfelder: Why, don't you know?
A dandy fair, with curly hair,
Set out in all his gloryg
Faultless his style, winning his smile,
A hero for a story.
His lordly heel, stepped on a peel,
Alas for gravitation I I I I
A thud, a whack, down on his back!
The rest-imagination' I I I I
First junior: I wonder if the Prof. meant anything by giving me a
ticket to his lecture on "Fools,"
Second Junior: Why?
First Junior: It says "admit one. l'
Here's to her hair that makes her look
A queen upon the throne,
, Of royal birth, and sterling worth,
I hope it is her own.-G. W. F.
Mr. Koepfgen: We often hear it said that God maps out our course at
H. Osborn: He certainly has a bunch of maps to make then.
One may sometimes guess how a young man will turn out by noting
the time he turns in.-A. H. S. Teacher.
All the world's a stage,
And so it seems quite funny,
That folks should rant and rage
If we hand them stage money.-EX.
Mr. Hayes Cin Commercial Lawj: How would you hold Miss Goodyear?
Bartley: What causes some people to go blind?
Mr. Reed: Oh, several thingsg loss of sight is one reason for blindness.
If a body meet a girlie
On a windy day,
Play the part of true politeness-
Look the other way.
Miss Schaible: A chicken hasn't as much brain capacity as a man.
Miss Schaible: But, of course, there are exceptions.
All now cram who never crammed before,
And those who always cram,
Now cram the more.
Miss Schaible: Does the King fear death?
Charles Underhill: Yes Mayam, he's got a frog in his throat.
Mr. Reed: Mr. Larwill, what is this angle called?
Larwill Cnot getting the whisperb: The angle of insolence. Clncidencej
Miss Connelly: How was Caesar killed?
"Soapy" Jackson: He was stabbed in the senate.
A woodpecker sat on a Freshmairs head,
And settled down to drillg
He bored away for half a day,
And tinally broke his bill.-Ex.
Esther Oberlin: Mr. Reed, what's that machine over there for?
Mr. Reed: To make liille girls ask questions.
TO MR. F. C.
His eyes are round as periods,
His face is most patheticg
His arms are exclamation points,
His legs are parenthetic.
It was Sunday, and two small boys were industriously digging in a va-
cant lot, when a man who was passing, stopped to reprimand them.
"Don't you know that it is a sin to dig on Sunday unless it is a case of
necessity?" asked the good man.
"Yes, sir," replied one of the boys.
"Then why don't you stop?"
"Cause this is a case of necessity," replied the boy. "Atelier can't
fish without bait."
Said a medical man from Australia,
"I've a cure for whatever may ailia:
Lest you think I'm too rash,
I'll take none of your cash,
Till I'Ve shown that my cure will not failia."-Ex.
Miss Ward Cto basket ball girlsjz Why, there are so many girls out I
believe I will have to put two of you in each locker.
Teacher: Miss Symonds, was Goldsmith's life a happy one?
Hattie: I think about two thirds unhappy.
Dick Watts: Those wires don't seem in unison to meg the one nearest
you sounds lower to me.
Mr. Reed: Which one of your ears is the lower?
We hope you've had a jolly laugh,
And we trust you won't feel blue,
If in this mass of random chaff
A little is on you.-EX.
Lovable--All of them C? ? ?j
Miss Schaible: Who was Sorab?
Bartley: He was the son of his father, Rustum.
When Stoddard in his English sleeps,
Miss Ida S. upon him creepsg
Mischievous Harriet grins in gleeg
Now Watch her wake him up, cries she.
Miss Fox Cin Stenographyjz Miss Bacon and Mr. Treat, please step
to the board.
W. Underwood: Now we will have a "Treat" of "Bacon,"
A SPRING POME.
This is a fack
Of which I sing-
I sat on a tack
And I gave a spring.-Ex.
Mr. Reed: What kind of energy is displayed in this room?
Wilmoth: Kinetic energy in the form of hot air.
ANOTHER SPRING POME.
At eventime I joy to fling
Me down with a thud on the old bed-spring.-Ex.
Mrs. Priddy Cin Historyb: Mr. Fausey, name another man mentioned
in today's lesson.
Fausey: That other man from Boston.
Mrs. Priddy: What other man?
Fausey: I don't know. .
Leland Rhodes Cgiving a list of Burns's poemsj: I love my Jane Uean.l
Glenwood Koehn: So do I.
The people of Argentine busy themselves chasing goats around the
Little Mable Rose sat down in repose,
Where naughty Jack had placed a tack-
Little Mable 'rose.-Ex.
Is Hazel Bacon?
Will Orville Treat?
Is Bessie Strong?
Is Harry Wood?
Is Majorie Brown?
Does Mildred Love?
Is William Stout?
Is Sarah Green?
Does Doris Reed?
Can Ruth Seiifer?
Is Will Older?
Is Gladys Schwartz?
Is William Underwood?
Mrs. Priddy: What happened to Cromwell?
Steininger: He died.
Mrs. Prirldy: Was he executed?
Steininger: No, he just died and was buried.
Breathes there a maid
With soul so dead,
Who never to her chum hath said:
Is my nose shiny?H
Claude Porter: Hamlet's father's brother was Hamlet's uncle's cousin,
Miss Schaible: Try again: your father's brother is what relation to you?
Porter: Well, I don't know, because my father has no brother.
HEARD IN GERMAN TWELVE.
Miss Corbus: Mr. Holmes, what does "heller" mean?
Holmes: I don't know.
Miss Corbus: Well, what does "hell" mean?
Edmund Darling: Lisbeth carries away the dishes in her apron.
Correct translation: Lisbeth buries her face in her apron.
Literal translation: He swung his legs, and did a few steps of the dance.
Grace Goodyear: He bent his knees and made a bow.
They took off their weapons and laid them on the table.
Walter Frazier: They took off their arms and laid them on the table.
She looked toward the heavens. '
Wilmothz She threw her eyes towards the heavens.
They embraced each other.
Holmes: They unarmed each other.
Away with your dressing gown!
T. Robins: Off with your sleeping gown!
He asked her to go to the dance with him:
Then down the hall he crept:
But as he softly went his way,
He lingered long enough to say:
"I feared she might accept."
Miss Palmer: What was the cotter doing with the spade?
G. Cutler: Shoveling.
Mr. McComb fin Lyceumj: The principal ornament of the people of
the Phillipines is about the size of a collar bone, I-I mean a collar button.
Stet: Cin Physicsj: Isn't a lemon squeezer a lever of the second class?
Mr. Reed: What kind of a lemon squeezer?
He came at eight C ? ? D
But was too late
To get in class
Without a pass.
Miss Patch said, what,
I'll help you, NOT!
And a blue slip
Was all he got.
Esther's mother: Where have you been, my dear?
Esther O.: Walking in the park, mother.
Mother: And with whom?
Esther: No one.
Mother: No one?
Esther: No one.
Mother: In that case, will you please be so kind as to explain why you
returned with a walking stick instead of an umbrella.--Ex.
Miss Schaiblez Mr. Lewis, do you agree with me when I say that
poets are born, not made.
Raymond: Sure. Who'd be so crazy as to make a poet?
The Seniors have their ups and downs,
The Juniors have their foesg
The Sophoniores have their troubles, too,
The Freshmen have-iwho knows?
Mr. Reed: We'll take up heat next.
Osborn: It's hot in here now.
Mr. Reed: It'll be hotter before -you get through heat.
Your belt is unhookit,
Your hat is on crookit,
You may not be drunk,
But bejabbers you lookit.-Ex.
We all can tell you in a pinch
That English twelve is not a cinch.
Will Stout Cin Chemistryj: I don't know beans about this chapter.
A. Folkerz Nor I eitherg I'll die in the 'fifth hour if I don't get killed
Stout: Oh, I'm not quite as bad off as that, I may get killed, but I
IF. QApologies to Kiplingj by B. C. K.
If Roy Cann, will he Vogt for good roads?
If she is strong enough, will Naomi Wade in the Poole?
If bread is the staff of life, is Hattie Glennwood's Koehn?
If she was older, would Bernice go to Oberlin?
If John is Green, is Seymour Brown?
If Miss Lovell was angry, would it be wise to Guy her? CGuyor Osgoodj
If Ralph had a Carr, would he Marfrly Isley?
If Thomas is a Taylor, can he Patch?
QEXclusive rights of publication of this poem are controlled by the
Sickle Board. Poem composed by William Shepherdj
Oh, Caesar was a famous man,
The greatest of his timeg
And now about that famous man
I'll try to write a rhyme.
He conquered all the towns around,
And burned them as he went,
And even from the churches
He took their last red cent.
So on he went from year to year,
Kept gaining much in fame,
His head began to swell and swell,
And bigger grew the game.
He penned a book of all his deeds,
And wrote them very well,
But now I wish that all his deeds
He'd never lived to tell.
The people tired of his talk,
And interest seemed to lack,
So they called him to a court-room
And stabbed him in the back.
The story of this mall I've told
Of how he fought and fell,
But whether it is good or not
I'1l leave for you to tell.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Adagio Cvery slowj-Sarah Wellhauser.
Allegro Cquick and merryj-Hattie Symonds.
A Tempo Con timej-Bernice Richard.
Cantabile Csinging stylej-Esther Oberlin.
Con Spirito Qwith spiritj-Emily Stetson.
Crescendo Cgrowing strongerj-Ruth Behringer.
Dolce Csweetlyj -Erma Bertram.
Forte Cloudj-Neva Blanchard.
Grazioso Cwith gracejwDorothy Sprague.
Legato fsmoothj-Reo Strobeck.
Religioso Csolemnj-Blanche Steiuinger.
Staccato Qquick and shortj-Ruth Seiffer.
Teacher: Mr. Lewis, if you don't straighten up,
Lewis: What was I doing?
Teacher: You were talking.
Miss Schaible: What is a votaress?
Gertrude Rowley: A woman who votes.
I' ll excuse you
THE XE OPHO JESTER
ISSUED JUNE 10, 19??
ADRIAN HIGH SCHOOL
PRICE A 12 CREDITS
A GREAT CLASH
H. S. BOYS VS. SCHOOL BOARD
When School starts again next
September, A. H. S. will see a
great clash between the boys of the
H. S. and the School Board. This
will be the final outcome of the
Board's recent action which com-
pels the Athenian Society of the
I. S. to hold their weekly meetings
in the afternoon instead of the
evening as heretofore. The Board
claims this action was necessary
on account of the boy's conduct on
Tuesday evenings last year.
We say, "Fight Boys."
GREAT ANIMAL TRAINER
Berlin, Germany. June l0.-
Richard Larwill. one of the best
animal trainers in the world. was
last night arrested by a secret ser-
vice agent, on the charge of cruelty
to animals. It is claimed that he
treated his pet mule cruelly when
he failed to make the mule wag his
ears upon being commanded to do
so. More later.
To the Misses D. C., H. G., O. B.,
F. F., B. G.. K. S.. M. H., and M.
L., who have written asking for
a remedy for the dire calamity
caused by losing their boy friends
through graduation. We would
say that there are as many good
rlsh left in the sea as have ever
been caught. Therefore, if grad-
uation causes your separation,
hang out your bait again.
To Miss I. L.: It is very in-
jurious to dance every dance in an
evening. We would advise you to
sit out at least two or three.
To Mr. G. C. K. : Notes very often
prove unsatisfactory and quite
often reach the wrong party. In
the future try to see her personally.
Mr. C. U. asks us to recommend
atouic for keeping the hair smooth.
Mr. C. U.: Apply LePage's glue
morning and evening and rub well
in order to obtain best results.
Miss E. S. writes asking a
method for procuring pink cheeks
without the aid of cosmetics.
Miss. E. S.: Try applying a mus-
tard plaster to the face before re-
tiring. We think you will soon
If you have a cold, shake it.
If you fall on the slippery walk,
it is best never to land on your
Onions may be eaten raw, but
cobblestones should be boiled.
Never get into an argument with
Never dispute the right of way
with Seymour Brown.
JUNE 11, l9??
Tomorrow the mercury will
stand at 98 degrees in the shade and
unless important business com-
Eels, do not venture far away from
We would advise that you stay
in the cellar, or in the neighbor-
hood of the ice box
SHOWN AT THE MEET-
ING OF THE ANTI-GO-
At the weekly meeting of the
Anti-Go-Hungry League last night
a new set of officers was installed
and the affairs of the league
were discussed. The new oiiicers
have declared it,their intention to
do a little more work and a little
less talking hereafter. The fol-
lowing otlicers took the oath of
otlice last night:
President ............. R. M. Lewis
Vice President ....... G. Goodyear
Secretary ............... E. Oberlin
Marshal ............. G. W. Fausey
THE MUCH DISCUSSED
PEACE PROBLEM SETTLED
THROUGH THE EFFORTS OF ITS
FOREIGN MINISTER, THE U. S.
Special to the Jester.
London, June l0, Byron Darnton,
the Minister of Foreign affairs
from the U. S.,yesterday set the
Peace Conference on tire in his
appeals for' International peace.
It was through his efforts that the
United States succeeded in bring-
ing the Conference to a successful
close, and hereafter, when a nation
thinks it has a just cause for going
to war, it must first appeal to the
Peace Court and give it time to
discuss the matter.
DARNTON A HERO '
Mr. Darnton was given a great
ovation last night as a result of his
action, and it is said that he has al-
ready received over two hundred
proposals for marriage from many
of England's fair dames.
Never bore anyone-tell them a
few secrets to hold their interest:
some that must never be repeated
to a soul.
Unless they are good-looking,
young people are apt to be hope-
Just because Miss Patch smiles
at you, don't think you are the
If you must come in as a
knocker, bring your own hammer.
Just because you have a band on
your hat, a drum in your ear, and
a key in your pocket, you don't
need to think you are the whole
GREAT 20th CENTURY
A MAN DISOOVERS A NEW WAY
TO MAKE DIAMONDS GALORE.
Special to the Jester.
London, June 10. A middle aged
man yesterday caused a sensation
in the largest jewelry store in Lon-
don by saying that he could produce
diamonds ga ore. He also proved
his good faith by displayinig a
handful of the sparklers an to
the practiced eye no defect could
I-le offered to sell his machinery
and rights to the jewelry Company
for the small sum of 310,000,000
and he went still further and said
that if they refused he would
manufacture them himself, and
Hood the market. The man gave
his name as Thomas Jefferson, and
his residence as New York City,
U. S. A.
Later reports tend to show that
the man spoken of above is a pre-
varicatorg investigations proved
him to be one Richard Watts, and
his diamond discovery seems to be
only a sample of his hot air. Ile
still insists that he can give a satis-
factory demonstration of his in-
vention. He was arrested and will
be examined as to his sanity in the
OUR ADVICE TO "JESTER"
Never tell the Editor anything
that you don't want printed.
Our favorite color is RED: don't
change it to BLUE with your
A cure for blushing-
An effective flesh reducer-
Some more time to killg an extra
English hour preferred. I also
want everyone to laugh when I act
A dependable hair dye.
To ask some more foolish ques-
tions in Physics-
The privilege to object if I don't
get all E's every month-
Everyone to leave us alone when
I am talking to Dutch-
An easy way of getting through
Most of the Seniors.
To imitate "Deed"Eldredge-
All little boys.
1 f' M W A g,1w11xxxxxvw.X xi tf'llmllll11g
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A WORD OF THANKS
The eighteenth volume of the Senior Sickle is now ready for criticism.
The management takes this opportunity to thank their many friends for
their kind co-operation.
To Miss Schaible should go a great deal of credit for she has worked
untiringly for the success of this Sickle.
To Mr. Gallup should be given an unusual amount of praise, for his
efforts toward the assistance of the Sickle Board were unceasing. Since
his arrival in Adrian, the Sickle Board organization has been vastly im-
proved. As he was ever ready to advise and suggest for the best, his loss
will be sorely felt by next year's Board.
To the Staff, Associate and Undergraduate Editors must be given the
credit for their good work in the '14 Sickle.
Mr. Finch and those connected with him in his work deserve our thanks
for their kind and courteous treatment.
We desire to call your further attention to the advertising pages in this
volume. We solicit your patronage for the advertisers who have in a large
measure assisted in making this publication possible. We desire to thank
them, each one, for the courteous treatment accorded us, and the gener-
ous response they gave to our solicitation of advertisements.
And now as we place this Sickle into your hands, we hope you will re-
member that we are only mortal, and therefore may your criticism be merci-
ful. If you consider it a failure, help the next Sickle Board to improve it,
but do not blame them for our failings. On the other hand, if you consider
it a success, pass the good word along.
BENJAMIN C. KNISEL.
ROLLIN E. BURTON.
CENTRAL SCHOOL BUILDING
I Adrian's Greatest Amusement Value
Showing a Clean, Classy Program
Seven Days a Week
MUSIC ALWAYS APPROPRIATE
You go to the I-Iiglr School for
Instruction, and Io
MILLER 8: BLAKE
FIRST' CLASS DRUG STORE
PHONE 151 16 S. MAIN ST
WILBEE-MORSE ' CONCRETE CO.
Dependable Concrete Building Material, Artificial
Stone Blocks, Brick, Silo Blocks and Drain Tile.
Concrete Burial Vaults our Specialty
BUY OUR LAWN VASE
QUALITY I SERVICE
ONE OF THE MOST SANITARY FOOD
STORES IS WITHIN YOUR REACH
Phone No. I9 and if you don't find
your order of Groceries or Meats as
good as if you made the selection
yourself, tell us and we will make
things O. K. We sure are glad to
reach the rural districts, and be
sure and see us at any time.
R. W. BOYD
H. LA VERNE HOPPER
Q iliil OEIPQM iiiil lhtiii lillil Villinlil
GET YO R EDUCATIO
ADRIAN COLLEGE is your college, and is second to
none in this part of the country. It offers you an edu-
cation at less cost than others.
ADRIAN COLLEGE has a two-fold aim: first to dis-
cover and develop each studcnt's aptitude for some deli-
nite life work, and, secondly, to seek culture through
academic, social and moral training.
THE CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC, under the direction of Pro-
fessor Arthur Stanlcy Williams, M. G. R. C. L., olTers a course not
surpassed in the Middle VVest. In the vocal department Professor
Pratt is making an excellent record.
ld OR PARTICULARS ADDRESS
PRESIDENT B. VV. ANTHONY,
ADRIAN COLLEGE, ADRIAN, MICHIOA
gnotor is ggest ffor
Quiomogifes motor g5oa'cs 9'no'corckJcYes
Snakes fJf0ClftgXK5 gnofors
GENUINE GAS COKE
"THE: ONLY LIG-.I-rr"
LENAWEE COUNTY GAS CQ.
i"fyySPOI1TI G csoons if
I XZKIILCOX I-IIJXISI. CCI.
Chiropratic is a scientific method of re-
moving the cause of disease, and thereby
effecting a permanent cure. A call at my
office will be greatly appreciated. Yours
for service to the suffering.
O. A. SCHWAB
Phone 710- om. 27 5. Maumee si., Adnan
A L B. LG ' 5 ?i535IMiTf
THE STORE THAT-
Sells for Cash
Gurantees the Goods
Makes Good Unsatisfactory
Gives You a Square Deal
Saves You Money
A L B I G ' S SISQETMENT
"I..enawee's Leading Feed F irm"
EVERYTHING IN FEEDS
P. R. SPIELMAN
POULTRY, FRESH, SALT
AND SMOKED MEATS, GAME, FISH,
IVE US A TRIAL and you
will come again. Our work
We have the MOST MODERN
VEGETABLES, ETC. '
R. W. RODGERS
DRY CLEANER AND DYER
29 N. MAIN ADRIAN, MICH. PHONE 178 35 N. MAIN ST.
ESTABLISHED 1 882
IKIBIK CSL JIJlDCi"l?. CCD.
CLASS RINGS, PINS AND INVITATIONS
3 SOUTH MAIN STREET
wlll bc prized by you m all
- Ariislic Lighfing Z
Tasfeful Posing P
T Non Fading T
D. CHAS. L. SEIFF ER
National Bank Building, Suite 306
Phone 766 M
GUY C. BRITTEN
11 S. Main St. Phone 814 M
FRED H. HOOD
17 S. Main St. Phone 356 M
H. W. BOVEE
National Bank of Commerce Suite 301
DR. D. M. MATTESON
isuccessor to Dr. Eckfeldf
10 E. Maumee St. Phone 272.1
DR. G. O. WRIGHT
5 Underwood Block Phone 627
Office Hours: 8:00 A. M. to 5:00 P. M.
Open evenings by appointment
DR. C. L. NORTON
16-18 E. Maumee St. Phone 340
GEORGE W. AYERS
J DIMJJ MM? 3070 W6
fm, XZUQIH, MINI, Aqvwvl,
DO IT ELECTRICALLY
IS GOOD ADVICE
iIffIz'4zffnI143 XLIIQ III I li fa mf, ji III Ummm I 1
Have found that they can depend upon the Na-
tional Bank of Commerce to accommodate them
in the proper requirements of their business at
any time. And, on account of our complete credit
information, we are in a position to give an
answer to a loan application without delay. If
you are not a customer of this bank, we invite
you to become one, and we want our present
customers to make fuller use of our facilities.
NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
27 SOUTH MAIN ST. ADRIAN, MICHIGAN
GAS STOVES, REFRIGERATORS HEADQUARTERS
OIL STOVES, LAWN MOWERS- FOR ALL
COME IN AND SEE US
"GOOD SHOT1 SHOOT AGAIN."
MAUMEE BILLIARD PARLORS
5 STAR THEATER Q
l VAUDEVILLE I
PICTURES AND SPOT-LIGHT ,
'DELICIOUS ICE CREAM and ICES and FRUIT JUICE ICE CREAM SODA
1 NORTH MAIN STREET
F, F ADRIAN, MICHIGAN
CANDIES CAKES CoIvEECTIoIvERIf FR UITS NUTS
BENNER 6: CARNAHAN PLUMBING, HEATING
, AND TIN WORK CONTRACTOR
HEATING, TINNING AND GIVEN
099 T -
. E AND TECUMSEH STREETS J- H- MARLATT
CIGARS, TOBACCO AND MAGAZINES
41 s. MAIN ST. ADRIAN,MlCH.
WHEN YOU WANT THE BEST IN GRUGERIES GIVE USA TRIAL
A. J. KAISER 8x CO.
27 NORTH MAIN ST. ADRIAN, MICHIGAN
G. D. GIBSON
BOARDING TRANSFER CO.
TCDQQI- 9 gg
momson s etter SEIOQS
HE IS THE ONLY PHOTOGRAPHER WHO
MAKES A SPECIALTY OF
SPECIAL RATES TO SENIORS
DON'T SEND OUT OF TOWN FOR YOUR
LIFE SIZE PICTURES
F. S. BARNUNI, Pl-IOTOGRAPHER
SHELDON, THE JEWELER
CLASS PINS AND ENGRAVED TNVITATIONS
the Freshest and Purest Frozen
PHQNE' Cream, Ices, Sherbets and Home
I8 SO. MAIN STREET
1 OUR DELICIOUS BOXED SWEETS
THE HOME OF FINE GROCERIES ARE UNEXCELLED
AND MEATS ...E
Call and see us about that lunch. We will
gladly help you. OUR goods are always
Fresh and Clean. Purity is Our Jlffolln 16 W. MAUMEE ST.
HIGH SCHOOL TEXT BOOKS
Engraving promptly done and at the lowest price possible for Firsl-
Class W ark. Lalesl .slyles in frne Correspondence Slalionery
G Roscoe Snow Z2iTlxm'Zi2fff
F. A. GUSSENBAUER ROBERT T. SCHMALTZ
THE LEADING TAILOR
CUT FLOWERS and
PICTURE FRAMES. WE MAKE CLUTHES
Til AND KNOW How
7 EAST MAUMEE STREET
FOUR DOORS WEST OF OPERA HOUSE
I 9 I 4-ESTABLISHED- I857
KING, THE IE W ELER
HAYES BLOCK ADRIAN, JWCHI 9 N. MAIN sr.
-nw ELEcTmc Cm ENGRAVING Co
B U F FALO. N.Y
Wf' MADE THE EIVGRAVINGS FOR 7777.5 BOOK
S. F. FI NCH
. Special Attention
Given to Children
REEDLE'S ANTISEPTIC BARBER SHOP
SEVEN BARBERS 11 SOUTH MAIN LADIES' SHOES POLISHED
ATTORNEY AND ATTORNEY-AT-LAW
za s. MAIN ST.
Adrian, Mich. Adrian, Mich.
EXCELSIOR STEAVI LAUNDRY and Tone'
Strictly High-Grade Work. qfquipped with all Modern Appliances
MAUMEE AND RACE sTs. TELEPHONE 121
Wlzen you are ln need of
L- Fire, Life, Accident, Plate Glass
ATTORNEY AND Steam Boiler, Compensation,
Public Liability or Auto-
C0UNsEL0R'AT'LAW mobile INSURANCE
M"S0N'C TEMP'-E ALICE B. ANGELL
LENAWEE COUNTY BANK BLDG.
J. C. VANTEQOREN
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, CARRIAGFS,
HARNESS, SEEDS, ETC.
"Knowledge is power.," Know about the HOME VENTILATOR FURNACE
and you know about the best in modern heating.
l-F.. B. P-ARK CO.
2. DRY GOODS HND GFYRPETS
G. H. MA TTHES
QR. T. C. REID
ELEVEN SOUTH MAIN STREET
I8 6. Maumee St. .fqdfiafh mich-
el. gisfyer fgggr gnain St.
Xl5T2lAlif,R'T R-T - MICHIGAN
FOOTWEAR th't ' I2 ' 5 "' f-ft
that will appeal ti tllccolluli cltgricrfq ure
AT FAIR PRICES! 6'
H R ll WILSON 'S
Ome 0 exa CASH GROCER Y
' N New Siock
Lee B ' M lllard Staple and Fancy Groceries, Fruits
N. E. Cor. Main and Maumee Sts. WE Z11iDiefIjZ1IiE2FITS
Underwood Block YOU'LL DO BETTER AT WILSONIS'
EX CL USI V E MILLINER Y
LOUISE M. BURGER 4 Q 4 27 E. MAUMEE ST.
TRY ASHELMAN'S FOR MEALS AND LUNCH
I THE BEST PLACE IN ADRIAN
Yonkcrfs Old Sland 25 S. Main Slreel
FRED HUGHES HART 6: SHAW
GENERAL AGENT PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS
MUTUAL LIFE A DRUG STORE SELLS
INSURANCE Q + 4 4
- TELEPHONE 84
3 WEST MAUMEE STREET +V-IE DRUNA STORET
IVIILLI ERY BESTISEIDNNELETS
S B WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
.0 S. I f,fg0BakefSandQvCGnS
FOR ADRIAN'S LARGEST
DAINTY LUNCI-IES CLOTI-11,15 STORE
GOEDAITIIIEIEEHIEJIEAT WUUII, CRANE 81 WUUII UU.
Exclusive Patterns and Newest Models in
Q SUITS FOR MEN AND
GROCERS YOUNG MEN
C. H. MfJT"T'
FUNERAL DIRECTOR LICENSED EMBALMER
FINE CARRIAGES FOR PARTIES AND WEDDINGS
QUICK SERVICE AMBULANCE
The New Clothiers
This is the store that takes your measure for the
ED. V. PRICE 81 CO. MADE-TO-MEASURE
CLOTHESEEE E aaa ea
Kinear, Huebner di Kelis
THE STORE FOR
MEN AND BOYS
ALANSON BENNETT, PRESIDENT
CHARLES G. HART VICE PRESIDENTS A. H- WOOD
E. N. SMITH, CAS:-IIER P. J. DUNN, ASSISTANT CASHIER
Guarantee Fund for Ds-positors, S280,000
SOUTH MAIN STREET AND
THREE PER CENT INTEREST
PAID ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS
OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS I
GARMENT CLEANING GARMENT PRESSING
Burger THE Cleaner
Opposite National Bank of Commerce
GARMENT REPAIRING GARMENT DYEING
OF NATURAL HISTORY WILL BE
SURPRISED TO LEARN
THERE IS NO WILD ANIMAL
BUT HAS BEEN SAFELY
CONTROLLED BY PAGE FENCE.
IN EVERY COUNTRY
IT SHUTS IN AND SHUTS OUT
BEASTS OF PREY AND BEASTS OF BURDEN.
ONE MORE THING LEARNED
PAGE WOVEN WIRE FENCE CO
Successors fo Roe Clothing
I H u
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Rcmcmlucr we want your business
VVQ sell you good goods-wc can
save you money. Come and soc u
l'Ul.l.EGE AND UIIURFH STS.
STATE SAVINGS BANK
LARGEST AND STRONGEST BANK
IN THIS PART OF MICHIGAN
DEPOSITORY OF ADRIAN CITY AND OF C O
3 PER CENT SSFSH E
INTEREST IS PAID ON ALL SUMS REMAINING ONE
CALENDAR MONTH OR MORE
ADRIAN STEAM LAUNDRY
THIRTY-TWO SOUTH WINTER STREET
OUR WORK IS OUR PRIDE
CORRECT I sunrsmnomglin cMv1ENTs
S ES MEN AND YOUNG MEN I
HENIG, WESTGA TE 61 CONDRA
10 NORTH MAIN S71
of toclay specializes along certain lines
for his life-work. As a banking lnstitu-
tion, closely inclentified with the life of
the county for many years, we have
always specialized. Our specialty is
Savings. We are, with one or two
exceptions, the only strictly Savings
Bank in the great state of Michigan.
BALI-IEINI YOU TI-IINK GF
YVYFKCSFYZIINIES PLSRSE TI-IINK Ol: WYE
AND MANAGER OF THE
37 S. MAIN STREET ADRIAN, MICHIGAN
WE CARRY THE NIFTY SVVAGCER
That students and young people in general demand.
Sturdy stitches in such good quality yarns that
they will stand the hard usage of outing, athletic
and school wear and keep their good shape and Fm-
ish that are found in the Bradley make on sale here.
-ewis ci Q02
I850 slxTv-Foun YEARS IQI4
HA BANK OF CONSEFIVATISM
Read the Adrian Telegram
VVitl1 the Associated Press service and ll large corp:-1 of
special correspondents, it covers the news of the city,
county, state, nation and wcrfd.
Use the Columns of the Telegram
lt is read daily in over eight thouszuid homes. Its
"want columns" are especially noted lor quick results.
BUY THE CELEBRATED
CLOUGH 81 WARREN CC.
ft PIANOS, PLAYER PIANOS
I and ORGANS
E bl hed ' lB50
I ,I MI DI! Ui'
1 WW II I i?
I I r, -i ff T
I In If IN II'-ff. ,L
MADE IN ADRIAN MICHIGAN
ADRIAN'S DE LUXE PHOTO PLAY THEATER
rom I e wot oxes an a cony eats reserve one
W I . ExcIusIve Famous Player Pham Plays with the greatest Stars
2 J f I1 Id. B db I 5 d. Ph 973
7---ffCHANGE OF PROGRAM DAILY. GENERAL ADMISSION I0 CENTS
I WITH I
THE MAPLE CITY FLORAL CO.
I6 NORTH MAIN STREET
SILKS WOMENS FURNISHINGS TRIMMINGS
22235 I IAS. H. HOWELL CO. C0352
FINE TAILORING and DRESS MAKING
4-nm-winQn-in , +vinLuQu-l-
YELLOW I S I YELLOW I
LTL! 300K STORE ILTLI
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